Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00303
 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 30, 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: VID00303
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






Daylight-saving time is over,
so set your clocks back one hot
today if you forgot last night.
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Hamming it up in Hernando


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Brittney Concidi ie, 18, left, and Hunter McPherson, 8, hang around with Pita the potbelly pig Saturday at the petting zoo during Hernando Heritage Days.

Cracker Cattle Drive, petting zoo, music, swamp cabbage all part ofheritage festival


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Six-year old Alexis Duca knew
there was only one thing to shout as
she watched cattle being herded by
horseback riders across U.S. 41.
"YEE-HAW," she shouted, sitting
on her dad's shoulders.
For the second time, James Duca
and his daughter Alexis watched -
only this time, it's on purpose.
"Last year we saw it by accident,"
Duca said. "We got caught in traffic."
This year, he brought his daughter


and her best pal Maddie Mynard, 7, to
the Hernando Heritage Festival and
Cracker Cattle Drive on Saturday at
the Hernando Historic School.
It was an old-fashioned, southern
kind of day complete with an animal
petting zoo, boiled peanuts, swamp
cabbage, music, storytelling and tours
of the historic school.
The event culminated at about 2:30
p.m. when more than 35 riders herd-
ed about 30 cattle across U.S. 41 and
County Road 486.
"Their job is to make sure the cows
don't stray," Duca explained to the
girls.


The cattle drive was aimed at giv- the olden times in Citrus County
ing riders a unique experience and when things were slower and more
raising money to restore the school family-oriented.
and for the Citrus County Cattleman's "It's very old-fashioned," Dudley
Association's educational building off said. "It's down home."
Country Road 581. She said the event will hopefully
Cattle drivers began their adven- raise more money to help restore the
tures Friday night with a campout school, which currently houses sever-
under the stars. al organizations, such as the Family
They began their journey Saturday Resource Center, Early Head Start 4-
morning at County Road 39 and State H and Friends of the Library. One day,
Road 200, trekking to the Hernando she hopes the auditorium will be
Historic School, about eight miles completed and will serve as a com-
away munity cultural arts center.
Event organizer Chris Dudley said "It's a great place for it," Dudley
events like these remind people of said.


Officials


discuss


drawing


doctors

Should impact

fees be used?
TERRY 'I.'. "
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
If you don't have a family
care doctor in Citrus County,
and you need one, don't hold
your breath waiting.
Health Department num-
bers show the county has 5,623
residents for every primary
care physician. Statistically
speaking, the county has a 27-
physician deficit, with about
half of those being family care
doctors, according to Ryan
Beaty, chief executive officer
of Citrus Memorial Hospital.
Specialists are more diffi-
cult to find.
No one doubts there is a doc-


Please see


/Page 4A


School

make-up

day upsets

some staff
CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
It's a date.
Despite protests from
employees, schools in the
Citrus County School District
will be open Nov. 23 the day
before Thanksgiving to
make up for the day missed
due to Hurricane Wilma.
Since Superintendent of
Schools Sandra "Sam" Himmel
announced the make-up date
last week, some have criticized


Please see /Page 4A


Citrus unemployment numbers continue dip


J aim '; : --
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The unemployment numbers
for Citrus County have been
falling for the last year, and by
September had dipped to 3.8
percent, a tenth of a percent
down from the previous month,
according to the state of
Florida.
Last year, the figure was 5.3
percent in August and 4.8 per-

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Eight Sections


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cent in September for Citrus.
Of a labor force of 49,178 in
Citrus, in September 2005
1,864 were reported unem-
ployed.
The state's unemployment
figure for September was 3.7
percent, and the national fig-
ure was 4.8 percent. The num-
bers had been 4.8 percent and
5.1 percent, respectively, a year
before.
The figure for Marion County
for this September was 3.5 per-


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cent. Hernando County was 4.3
percent, Lakes County was 3.7
percent, and Sumter County
was 3.6 percent
Lisa Nichols is the director
of marketing and business
development for CLM
Workforce Connection in
Marion and Citrus counties,
and she said the lower figures
reflect a bustling economy
She said the job growth in
Florida has been "phenome-
nal," being among the top rates
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provide
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connected, all
in the palm of
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in the nation. In the region, the
dropping unemployment fig-


Please see


/Page 5A


Theresa Dobran, left, center
manager, helps Betina Whaley
Thursday with her resume at
the One Stop Workforce
Connection in Inverness.
Whaley, 20, graduates this
week from Withlacoochee
Technical Institute.
BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle

EJ Discover
2006
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SO YOU KNOW
H Due to -"
early -
deadlines
Saturday
night, the .
winning '"
numbers
drawn Saturday in the
Florida Lottery will be
published in Monday's
Chronicle.









2A SUNDAY. OCTOBER 30. 2005 ENTERTAINMENT CITRUS Couzvn' (FL) CHRONICLE


Florida
LOTTERIES
Early deadlines
prevented the pub-
liceation of the
Saturday drawing
numbers
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28
'Cash3:2-2-4 '
-Play 4:1 -3-5-3
Fantasy 5: 8 12 -14 30 36
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 200 $1,007.50
3-of-5 6,972 $11
Mega Money: 6 22 -40 44
Mega Ball: 5
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 8 $2,448
,3-of-4 MB 49 $874
3-of-4 1,034 $123.50
2-of-4 MB 1,458 $61.50
;2-of-4 32,471 $4.50
1-of-4 MB 13,269 $7
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27
Cash 3:8 0 1
'Play 4: 0--6-0-9
Fantasy 5:4-10- 13- 17- 19
5-of-5 1 winner $142,127.25
4-of-5 273 $83.50
3-of-5 7,715 $8
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26
Cash 3: 4-6-0
Play 4: 8-4-9-5
Fantasy 5:12 19 21 31 33
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 228 $796.50
3-of-5 6540 $10.50
Lotto: 17 33 34 46 49 52
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 77 $6,642
4-of-6 4,854 $85.50
3-of-6 99,779 $5.50
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25
Cash 3:7 9 2
Play 4:6 6 2 8
-Fantasy 5:10 30 31 32 34
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 198 .$198.50
3-of-5 4,417 $12.50
Mega Money: 30 32 41 42
Mega Ball: 22
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 5 $3,121..50
3-of-4 MB 34 $1,003.50
3-of-4 727 $140
2-of-4 MB 1,238 $57.50
2-of-4 23,683 $4.50
1-of-4 MB 10,915 $6.50
MONDAY, OCTOBER 24
Cash 3:1 5- 4
Play 4:8 9 2 3
Fantasy 5: 3 20 30 32 35
5-of-5 No winner .
:4-of-5 106 $1,214
'3-of-5 3,649 $13.50

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.


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Today in

Today is Sunday, Oct. 30, the
303rd day of 2005. There are 62
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Oct. 30, 1938, the radio play
"The War of the Worlds," starring
Orson Welles, aired on CBS. (The
live drama, which employed fake
news reports, panicked some lis-
teners who thought its portrayal of
a Martian invasion was true.)
On this date:
In 1735, the second president of
the United States, John Adams,
was born in Braintree, Mass.
In 1945, the U.S. government
announced the end of shoe
rationing.
In 1953, Gen. George C.
Marshall was awarded the Nobel
Peace Prize.
In 1975, the New York Daily
News ran the headline "Ford to
City: Drop Dead" a day after
President Ford said he would veto
any proposed federal bailout of
New York City..
In 1985, the launch of the space
shuttle Challenger was witnessed
by schoolteacher-astronaut Christa
McAuliffe, who died when the
spacecraft exploded after liftoff the
following January. '
Ten years ago: By a vote of
50.6 percent to 49.4 percent,
Federalists prevailed over sepa-
ratists in Quebec in a secession
referendum.
Five years ago: Comedian, TV
host, author and composer Steve
Allen died in Encino, Calif., at age
78.
One year ago: The decapitated
body of a Japanese backpacker
(Shosei Koda) was found wrapped
in an American flag in northwest-
ern Baghdad; the militant group
led by Abu Musab al-Zarqawi later
claimed responsibility.
Today's Birthdays: Ventril-
oquist Rickie Layne is 81. Actor
Dick Gautier is 68. Rock singer
Grace Slick is 66. Actor Ed Lauter
is 65. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Otis Williams (The Temptations) is
64. Actor Henry Winkler is 60.
Rock musician Chris Slade (Asia)
is 59. Actor Harry Hamlin is 54.
Actor Charles Martin Smith is 52.
Country singer T. Graham Brown
is 51. Actor Kevin Pollak is 48.
Country singer Kassidy Osbom
(SHeDAISY) is 29. Actor Tequan
Richmond ("Everybody Hates
Chris") is 13.
Thought for Today: "It almost
seems that nobody can hate '
America as much as native
Americans. America needs new
immigrants to love and cherish it."
- Eric Hoffer, American philoso-
pher (1902-1983).


2ASUNDAY, OCT013ER 30, 2005


ENTEnTAINMENT


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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OCTOBER 30, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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Cooter



Fest a



blast

CRISTY LoFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
As Gator Bait the turtle
crossed the finish line, his han-
dler could hardly contain his
delight
"I feel cooter-rific," Inver-
ness resi-
dent Skip COOTER
Boll shouted FE
at Satur-
day's Cooter I The Great
Blast in Lib- American
erty Park. Cooter Fest
Boll and continues
Gator, .Bait, today with
won the first, Cooter
heat of the ween from
cooter races noon to 5
that ran p.m. at
throughout Liberty
the day, one Park in
of a plethora Inverness.
of activities Admission
at the Cooter is free and
Blast, a part the cos.
of the Great te n
American at 2p.m.
Cooter Fest
Fair-style
rides, live music, food vendors
and craft booths entertained
the thousands that came out.
But by far, the most unusual
were the cooter races.
"Does anyone have a cam-
era? We can't race a cooter
without taking pictures,"
Gainesville resident Anna Vick
said. Vick and five of her fellow
University of Florida students
came down for the quirky festi-
val to see what it's about She
learned about it last year when
Comedy Central's "Daily Show"
featured Cooter Fest
"I mean, come on, it's a coot-
er festival," UF doctoral stu-
dent Laura Regan said. "We
had to come."
Inverness Parks and
Recreation director Pati Smith
said getting people to visit
Inverness is the point
"The whole reason why we
came up with this kooky festi-
val was to showcase our com-
munity," Smith said.
Another highlight of the fes-
tival was the guest appearance
of James Best, who played
Rosco P Coltrane on "The
Dukes of Hazzard." People
lined up for Best's autograph,
as well as pictures with the
show's 1969 Dodge Charger,
better known as General Lee.
"This is great," Smith said.
"Look at all these people."






*
p


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Henry Harker of Citrus Hills takes in the sights Saturday at the Great American Cooter Blast in Inverness. In the background is
the General Lee, the 1969 Dodge Charger used in the television series "The Dukes of Hazzard."




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Water Management District
headquarters, which is a few
miles south of Brooksville on
U.S. 41. For information, call
800-423-1476.
From staff reports


Whistler's Father?


ILI"
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County q L




"What matters."
E "As ouner ot the
Flower
B.'sket
in Inver

know
that
United '

tant to.
the Jill Agnew
corn
rnunity
because it does so
many wonderful things
tor people in need It
is like an insurance pol
icy it's goo-d to know
.that it is there should
we ever need it.
Community matters to
all of us."
GET INFO: For more
information about
United Way of Citrus
County, call 527-8894 or
visit the Web site at
www.citrusunitedway.org.

Be on the lookout
for manatees
The recent cold snap brought
more manatees into the Crystal
River and Kings Bay last week.
The first U.S. Fish and Wildlife
count of the winter population in
coastal waters is scheduled in
the cQming weeks, and this is
the time of year when wildlife
officials caution boaters to be on
the lookout to avoid striking the
slow-moving marine mammal in
shallow coastal waters.
Diane Oestreich of Bird's
Underwater dive shop in Crystal
River said Friday that from boat
captain observations it appeared
the cold snap had brought the
first wave of manatees into the
relatively warmer waters of the
bay a little earlier than usual,
which happens about every fiv4
years or so.
"You couldn't ask for more
manatees this time of year," she
said, adding that there seemed
to be an inordinate amount of
young manatees present. "Lots
of babies," she said.
The traditional manatee-
watching season begins in
earnest around Thanksgiving
and continues until about Spring
Break, she said.
Bartell invites
residents to meeting
County Commissioner Gary
Bartell invites all residents in the
Chassahowitzka Area to attend
a town hall meeting from 7 to
8:30 p.m. Wednesday at the
Chassahowitzka Fire Station,
10300 S. Riviera Point,
Chassahowitzka.
This meeting will be an infor-
mational update on the central
sewer and water projects in
Chassahowitzka.
Commissioner Bartell and
county staff will give a brief
presentation on the status of the
project and review the proposed
options.
Citizens are urged to attend
this meeting to provide their
input as to the direction the
board should take with the
Chassahowitzka Water
Distribution / Wastewater
Collection System project.
For more information, call the
county commission office at
341-6560.
Water district to
hold lake meetings
The regional water district will
hold workshops for public input
on new lakes levels proposed
for the Tsala Apopka Lake chain
this week. Minimum manage-
ment levels for the lakes, with
the purpose of protecting the
water resources, will be pro-
posed.
The workshops will be
Wednesday, Nov. 2, for the
Floral City pool and the lake at
Fort Cooper and Thursday, Nov.
3, for the Inverness and
Hernando pools.
Both meetings will be at 6
p.m at the Southwest Florida


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4A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


DOCTORS
Continued from Page 1A

tor shortage. Most rural areas have a
scarcity of physicians.
"We are an underserved area," said
Teresa Goodman, assistant director of the
Citrus County Health Department "That's
typical of rural counties."
But can anything be done about it? The
Citrus County Commission voted 3-2
Tuesday to try a new program for recruit-
ing physicians.
The county will offer lower building
impact fees for physicians who build med-
ical offices here. The guidelines for the
plan, being written by county staff, would
allow the board to use occupational
license fees to pay part of a physician's
building impact fees.
Goodman said she doesn't know if lower
impact fees would bring more doctors, but
Beaty believes it's one more incentive to a
physician who might be undecided about
whether to relocate.
"While it wouldn't be attractive to a
physician who was going to work as an
employee, there are still many physicians
who want to be entrepreneurs and it might
be attractive to them," he said.
Under the county's impact fee program,
a property owner building a medical office
of less than 50,000 square feet would pay
$11,596 in fees for every 1,000 square feet
of floor space. The bulk of that money -
about $9,800 would pay for the trans-
portation portion of the impact fee.
The fee formula assumes patients travel
long distances over local roads to reach
doctors, adding to the wear and tear on
county roads, Development Services
Director Gary Maidhof said. Doctor offices
also attract a high volume of vehicles.
Medical office impact fees are about twice


DATE
Continued from Page 1A

her, saying she should either
request a waiver from the
Department of Education for
the missed day or choose
another day.
"Yes, we're talking about.
one day, but we're also talking
about instructional* time for
the kids," Himmel said about
requesting a waiver.
She also said that legislators
have removed the Florida
statute that provided guide-
lines for waivers.
Children must be in schools
180 days each year. Unlike
northern schools, Citrus does
not build bad-weather days
into the school calendar, but
rather assigns specific days to
be used as make-up days if the
childrenn do miss school.
.-The designated make-up
dates for this year were last
Thursday, plus Nov. 11 and
Nov. 23.
Thursday, the district had
already hired a motivational
speaker and planned a special


CITRUS MEDICAL FACTS
Citrus County has 5,623 residents for
every primary care physician.
17.4 percent of adults have no health
care coverage.
33 percent of adults live in poverty.
Citrus Memorial Hospital provided
$19 millon in indigent care to the
poor in 2004.

that of general office impact fees, Maidhof
said.
County Commission Chairwoman Vicki
Phillips voted against the motion to lower
impact fees for physician recruitment.
Phillips said impact fees are not the only
factor that might discourage doctors from
locating in Citrus County. She said the
high cost of medical malpractice insur-
ance and the voter-approved "three
strikes and you're out" law discourages
doctors from moving to Florida.
Phillips and Commissioner Joyce
Valentino said the idea of giving doctors a
break on impact fees without giving
anyone else a similar tax break strikes
them as unfair.
"I don't think we should pay anyone's
impact fees," Valentino said. "Impact fees
were put in place to pay for future
growth."
Valentino said the small business own-
ers who paid the occupational license fees
won't get a break on impact fees.
Attorney Clark Stillwell, who often rep-
resents the interests of developers, said
five years ago, local builders and physi-
cians began talking about how difficult it
was to recruit doctors to the county. The
consensus was impact fees were one of the
roadblocks.
Stillwell said he wrote to the county and
asked about an economic incentive pro-


assembly and lunch for sup-
port staff employees, which
Himmel said was too impor-
tant to cancel because
it's the one time a year
all the employees can
get together.
She chose Nov. 23 to [
preserve the Veteran's
Day holiday on Nov. 11.
"Last year our local
veterans and their
organizations were
very gracious in their Sam
understanding of why Himl
our school district defe
needed to use the deci
Veterans' Day holiday
as a make-up day for student
instruction," Himmel wrote in
an e-mail to employees this
week "... I feel strongly that
the holiday honoring our vet-
erans should be kept as origi-
nally intended."
Since then, employees have
e-mailed Himmel,both. in dis-
,agreement and in support of
the make-up date.
"Our schools are having a
horrible time trying to find
substitutes for people who
have plans made on that day,
plans that would not have


gram to lower impact fees for doctors. He
was referred to the county's Economic
Development Council. The EDC showed
no interest. Stillwell asked the county
commission for input.
Commissioner Gary Bartell suggested
using occupational license fees to pay a
portion of doctor impact fees as a recruit-
ment tool.
"If it works for one physician, and he or
she sees 12 patients a day, that's 12 people
who won't have to go somewhere else for a
doctor," Stillwell said. "It's something new.
Whether it's going to be a success, I don't
know."
Beaty and Seven Rivers Hospital Chief
Executive Officer Joyce Brancato
endorsed Bartell's proposal at Tuesday's
meeting.
Beaty acknowledged most rural coun-
ties have a more difficult time attracting
physicians. He said many doctors prefer to
practice in metropolitan medical centers
where they have access to more doctors
and continuous training. Those medical
centers are often associated with the uni-
versities where the doctors were trained.
He said Citrus County may not appeal to
a physician who doesn't like driving 70
miles to see theater, but its beautiful land-
scape and rural atmosphere may attract
doctors who want a less populous setting.
The county's impact fee plan might be
the incentive that encourages such a doc-
tor to move here.
Beaty also said economic development
often hinges on whether business leaders
believe the county is a good place to live.
He said business leaders often research
whether a county has a good education
system, a good health care system and a
good workforce.
"When you talk about things that bring
people to the county," he said, "you need
good health care."


been messed up if either of
the other two days would have
been chosen instead," Lecanto


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nmel
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sion.


Primary School
Principal Cicely
Thomas wrote.
Citrus Springs
Elementary School
teacher Sally
Throckmorton 'said
choosing the Veteran's
Day holiday would
ensure more students
will attend and give
them an entire week of
instruction rather than
two shortened weeks.
School board


Chairwoman Pat Deutschman
was also upset by the short-
ened Thanksgiving break.
"With all due respect, there
are families of 15,000 students
who had planned on
Thanksgiving vacation -
which is now disrupted as
opposed to a much smaller
number of veterans who
would be 'annoyed,'"
Deutschman wrote.
Pam Woznicki, a physical
education teacher at
Inverness Primary, said most
people travel for the


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Thanksgiving holiday, includ-
ing herself, and because of
this the district will pay for
more substitute teachers with
school open.
But Himmel said the holi-
day argument is not a new one.
"We deal with this issue
each year at Thanksgiving
time," Himmel said. "We know
people travel."
Himmel also noted that dis-
tricts throughout the state are
dealing with these issues. For
instance, in Marion County
the school district had
planned for school to be out
the entire week of
Thanksgiving. Now they are
required to attend school
Monday, Nov. 21 interrupt-
ing the long holiday.
With the criticisms, howev-
er, came compliments.
"As the mother of an Army
Captain (LHS graduate) who
spent seven months in Iraq
and one year in Korea, thank
you for making the decision to
save Veterans Day," wrote
Margaret Williams, a Lecanto
High School reading coach.
"He will be returning home on
Nov. 14. We feel very blessed."

NEED A REPORTER?
Approval for story ideas
rrmust be granted by the
Chronicle's editors before
a reporter is assigned.
Call Charlie Brennan, edi
tor, at 563 5660.
Or call Mike Arnold.
managing editor, at 563.
5660.


Forthe :.

Citrus County Sheriff
Burglaries
A burglary, reported at 3:11
p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, between 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 19, and 3 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 21, to a conveyance in
the 3000 block of E. Turquoise
Drive, Hernando.
A burglary, reported at 10:25
a.m. Friday, Oct. 21, between 3:30
a.m. Friday, Oct. 21, and 8:30 a.m.
Friday, Oct. 21, to a conveyance on
Forest Road 9, Inverness.
Thefts
A theft, reported at 3:39 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 21, between 9:30 a.m.
and 10:30 a.m. at a business in the
3000 block of W. Oaklawn Street,
Lecanto.
A fraud (credit card), reported
at 1:51 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21,
between midnight July 7 and mid-
night July 26 to a resident in the
3000 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Inverness.
An auto theft, reported at 1:26
p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, between 11:03
a.m. Friday, Oct. 14, and 5:43 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 21, at a business in the
5000 block of S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa.


. .. . ..
NII ,
I N. Meadowcrest Blvd.
al River, FL 34429


An auto theft, reported at 10:57
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, between
1:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, and
3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in the
1400 block of W. Bay View Court,
Crystal River.
m A theft, reported at 10:26 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 22, between 8 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 21, and 10:26 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 22, at a residence in
the 500 block of Emery Street,
Inverness.
Vandalism
Avandalism, reported at 11:40
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, between 3
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22 and 12:15
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in a drive-
way in the 5000 block of S. Happy
Drive, Homosassa.
A vandalism, reported at 9:56
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, between 3
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, and 9:56
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in a yard in
the 6000 block of S. Merleing Loop,
Floral City.
A vandalism, reported at 7:11
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, between 7
p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, and 7 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 22, at a business in
the 500 block of W. Lake Beverly
Drive, Beverly Hills.


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NUMBERS
Continued from Page 1A
ure was due generally to jobs
in business and professional
services, health care and con-
struction, she said.
As for Citrus County's unem-
ployment figure, she said, "It's
quite a significant drop."
"Employers are hungry, for
skilled employees," she said.
"Businesses have plans to.
grow that's the indication
we're getting."
She noted a recent survey
that showed 72 percent of
2,100 responding companies
in the region as saying they
planned on hiring more
employees in the next year.
Citrus County Chamber of
Commerce Executive Director
Kitty Barnes said from all
indications she has seen local-
ly, business is good and jobs
are there for those who want
them.
"I think the economy is pret-
ty good," She said. "The only
complaint we're hearing is the
price of gas."
She said it appeared that
real estate might be leveling
off and that she was a little
worried about how gas prices


would affect the traditional
winter tourism.
On the other hand, she said,
while her office has noticed
fewer tourists checking in for
information, the number of
. people stopping in who said
they were relocating to Citrus
has greatly increased.
That jives with the building
industry activity, she said,
which is so busy it can't get
enough subcontractors for its
booming home building.
Citrus County Builders
Association President Chuck
Sanders said that with the way
the county is growing, builders
are so busy that getting all the
labor they need can be tough.
"It's a struggle," he said, not-
ing that the hurricanes last
year and now Katrina and
Wilma have drawn many to the
reconstruction efforts.
"I've never quite seen it as
hard to maintain a schedule,"
he said. On the other hand, he
said, it's a good job market. "If
people want to work, there's
work out there."
Nichols said that regional
surveys showed that more
than 45 percent of existing job
vacancies surveyed in the
region were in three occupa-
tional groups: food prepara-
tion and services, sales and


Employers are hungry for skilled
employees. Businesses have plans to
grow that's the indication
we're getting.

Lisa Nichols
director of marketing and business development,
CLM Workforce Connection, Citrus and Marion counties.


related jobs, and construction.
Four of the top six jobs were in
health care, she said.
She said the job benefit situ-
ation seemed to have
improved, as almost a third of
the vacancies had full benefits
and about two-thirds of the


vacancies offered some kind
of benefits.
Nichols said that studies
have shown that between 1999
and 2004 the labor force in
Citrus grew by 25.5 percent,
and that many of these indi-
viduals commute outside the


county for their jobs.
A report she recently com-
piled showed the largest job
gains in the county between
2002 and 2004 were in educa-
tion and health services (407
jobs). Construction grew by
385 jobs in that same period in
Citrus.
Government is the third
largest employing industry in
Citrus County with a total of
4,381 jobs in August, of which
3,754 were local jobs, Nichols'
report showed.
The average annual wage in
Citrus County grew by 14 per-
cent between 2002 and 2004,
while the average wage in the
state grew by 8.3 percent in
that period. The average wage
in Citrus County in 2004 was


$28,574, while in Florida it
was $35,110, according to the
report.
From 2000 to 2005 the popu-
lation of Citrus County grew
from 118,085 to an estimated
131,728 in 2005, the report said.

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SA sUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


Richard W.
Gambrall, 86
BEVERLY HILLS
Richard W. Gambrall, 86,
Beverly Hills, died Friday, Oct.
28,2005, under
the loving care
of his wife and
Hospice of
Citrus County.
He was born
Feb. 24, 1919, in Cincinnati,
Ohio, and retired to Beverly
Hills in 1984.
A U.S. Army veteran of World
War II, he served as a combat
engineer
Mr. Gambrall retired from
American Motors (Chrysler) as
a corporate customer service
supervisor He was a life mem-
ber of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Beverly Hills.
He is survived by his wife,
Letha Gambrall of Beverly
Hills.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Christopher
'Chris'
Hendrickson, 30
ST. AUGUSTINE
Christopher Michael Hend-
rickson, 30, St. Augustine, for-
merly of Le-
canto,. died
Wednesday .
Oct 26, 2005, -
in St. Augus-
tine. W.,
Born Sept. -"
5, 1975, in ., /
Waukegan,
Ill., he was Christopher
the son of 'Chris'
Mary and Mi- Hendrickson
chael Hend-
rickson. He
lived for ma-
ny years in
Lecanto and
Middleburg.
He joined the Florida Na-
tional Guard in September
1993 and went on duty full time
as a communications techni-
cian at Camp Blanding in
Starke.
In 1999, he was promoted to
the Joint Force Headquarters
in St. Augustine as a computer
'specialist In November 2003,
he was deployed to Djibouti,
'Africa, for Operation Enduring
'Freedom.
, Survivors include his son,
:Christopher M. Hendrickson;
,mother, Mary Waddington;
Stepfather, Harold Wad-
dington; father, Michael Hend-
'rickson; stepmother, Betty
'Hendrickson; two .sisters,
Angel Pardee and April Pence;
half-sister, Heather Hend-
rickson; Mike Celletti and
Marcel Roberts-Celletti; spe-
cial friend Stacey Cribbs and
her son, Dustin; and many
other friends throughout the
state.
Craig Funeral Home, St.
Augustine.


David
Hozbaur, 86.
BEVERLY HILLS
David G. Holzbaur, 86,
Beverly Hills, died Thursday,
Oct. 27, 2005, at home under the
loving care of
his wife and
Hospice of Ci-
trus County.
Born May 7,
1919, in Tren-
ton, N.J., he was the son of
David and Christine (And-
erson) Holzbaur. He came here
in 1989 from Robbinsville, N.J.
A U.S. Army technician, fifth
grade, Infantry, field artililery,
he served in World War II. He
received the Bronze Star.
Mr Hozbaur retired in 1986
as a bus operator with New
Jersey Transit Authority in
Trenton, N.J. He was a member
of the Amalgamated Transit
Union Local 540, Trenton.
He was a member of Good
Shepherd Lutheran Church,
Hernando.
He enjoyed fishing, listening
to music and being at home.
Survivors include his wife of
60 years, Elizabeth V Holzbaur,
Beverly Hills; brother, William
L. Holzbaur and wife, Betty
Jane, Edgewater; two sisters,
Jean Marie Salewski and hus-
band, John, and Christine
Nalbone and husband, Russell,
all Trenton, N.J.; and many
nieces and nephews.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Bernice
Reed, 101
DUNNELLON
Bernice Reed, 101, Dunnel-
lon, formerly of Inverness, died
Saturday, Oct 29,2005, at Wood-
land Terrace in Hernando.
Born Sept. 11, 1904, in
Kalkaska, Mich., she was the
daughter of Glenn and Susan
(Kaylor) Beaver She came to
this area in 1978 from Nokomis.
She was a homemaker and a
member of the Hernando
Nazarene Church.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Ernest, in
1981, and by two sons, Ernest L.
in 2000 and Ronald in 2003.
Survivors include three
daughters, Naomi Ferris of
Nahunta, Ga., Lois and hus-
band, Vincent, DeMay of
Dunnellon and Sharon Seiber
of West End, N.C.; a brother,
Duane Beaver of Cass City,
Mich.; 18 grandchildren; and
many great-grandchildren and
great-great-grandchildren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Mary Ann
Saitta, 65
DUNNELLON
Mary Ann Saitta, 65,
Dunnellon, died Friday, Oct. 28,
2005, at Citrus Memorial
Hospital in Inverness.


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Dan Gardner M.S. Inverness 726-4001 Crystal River 795-537
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Born Oct. 17, 1940, in
Chicago, Ill., she was the
daughter of Michael and
Frances (Dombrowski) Swiss.
She came to this area six years
ago from Chicago.
She was a homemaker and a
member of the Women of the
Moose, Inverness. She enjoyed
playing the piano and shop-
ping.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Frank, of Dunnellon; son,
Timothy Saitta and wife,
Margaret, of Hoffman Estates,
Ill.; daughter, Tami Rogers of
Chicago, Ill.; brother, Michael
Swiss of Inglis; and five grand-
children.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Kathleen
Thompson, 40
DUNNELLON
Kathleen M. Thompson, 40,
Dunnellon, died Tuesday, Oct.
25, 2005, in Dunnellon.
Born Jan. 21, 1965, in
Pittsburgh, Pa., she came here
in 1995 from Fort Lauderdale.
She was a homemaker and a
Girl Scout leader and trainer
with the Heart of Florida
Council, Dunnellon Troop. She
loved crafting, including cross-
stitch, crocheting, one-step
painting, stained glass and can-
dlemaking.
She loved and was beloved of
her friends and family
She was a member of St.
Scholastica Catholic Church,
Lecanto.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 13 years, Barry
Thompson, Dunnellon; three
sons, Michael Tallon and Jeffrey
Tallon, both of Pennsylvannia,
and Preston Thompson,
Dunnellon; two daughters,
Donna Jenkins of St Petersburg
and Annamarie Thompson of
Dunnellon; grandson, Alex
Jenkins, St Petersburg; her par-
ents, Ron and Peggy McCloskey
Sr., New Brighten, Pa.; brother,
Ron McCloskey Jr., New
Brighten, Pa.; two sisters, Peggy
Cardosi and Eileen Madgar,
both of New Brighten; and many
nieces, nephews and cousins.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Funeral



Richard W. Gambrall.
Richard W. Gambrall, 86,
Beverly Hills. Visitation for Mr.
Gambrall will be from 10:30 to
11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2005,
at the Heinz Funeral Home,
2507 State Road 44 West,
Inverness. Graveside services
will be at 12:30 p.m. at Florida
National Cemetery, Bushnell.
Christopher Michael Hend-
rickson. Funeral services will
be at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1,


2005, at Craig Funeral Home
chapel, 1475 Old Dixie
Highway, St. Augustine. Burial
will be in Bay Pine National
Cemetery, St. Petersburg.
Visitation will be from 5 to 8
p.m. Monday at Craig Funeral
Home in St. Augustine, phone
(904) 824-1672.
David G. Holzbaur.
Graveside funeral services for
David G. Holzbaur, 86, bus
operator, will be at 2 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2005, with
Pastor Frederick C. Ohsiek of
the Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church, Hernando. Burial will
be in Fero Memorial Gardens
Cemetery, Beverly Hills, under
the direction of Fero Funeral
Home with Crematory, 5955 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly
Hills. Memorial contributions
may be made to Hospice of
Citrus County, PO. box 641270,
Beverly Hills, FL 34464.
Bernice Reed. A funeral
service of remembrance will
be held at 2 p.m. Monday, Oct.
31, 2005, at the Hernando
Nazarene Church with Pastor
Randy Hodges officiating.
Visitation will be from 1 p.m.
until the time of service.

Death


Richard
Smalley, 62
NOBEL LAUREATE
HOUSTON Nobel Laur-
eate Richard Smalley, a Rice
University professor who
helped discover buckyballs,
the soccer ball-shaped form of
carbon, and championed the
field of nanotechnology, died
Friday He was 62.
Smalley, who had battled
cancer, died at M.D. Anderson
Cancer Center, Rice University
said.
He shared the 1996 Nobel
Prize in chemistry with fellow
Rice chemist Robert Curl and
British chemist Sir Harold
Kroto.
They discovered a new form
of carbon, which they dubbed
buckminsterfullerene buck-
yballs for short-because of its
resemblance to the geodesic
domes designed by
Buckminster Fuller. The dis-
covery was a major advance-
ment in the field of nanotech-
nology.
Nanotechnology, for things
measured in billionths of a
meter, involves the manipula-
tion of materials on an atomic
or molecular scale, and is used
in the construction of micro-
scopic devices.
Smalley's research remained
focused on the compounds
until his death. His leadership
helped lead the U.S. to launch
the National Nanotechnology
Initiative in 2000.


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David Heinz & Family
341-1288
Inverness, Florida

Mary I.
Nemeth, 96
INVERNESS
Mary I. Nemeth was born April 20,
1909 in Petnehaza, Szabo, Megye,
Hungary. Her formal education
ended upon completion of the 6th
grade. She married Geza John
Nemeth, who was also born in
Hungary, at the age of 15 and he was
21. Geza was a tool grinder by trade
and Mary was a licensed beautician.
Mary owned and operated several
beauty shop businesses at various
locations and in the Detroit area she
had two beauty shops operating at the.
same time. Mary and Geza also
owned and operated a gas station
business in the Flat Rock, Michigan
area which is close to Detroit and
when they sold the gas station Mary
and Geza purchased a tavern in
Detroit which they owned and
operated until they sold it and then
Mary and Geza purchased the
Riverside Motel in Tawas City,
Michigan which they owned and.
operated for approximately seventeen
years and where they stayed longer
than at any of their other business:
ventures. Regardless of the type of
business Mary and Geza owned and
operated, Mary always operated her
beauty shop including her beauty
shop at the Riverside Motel. Mary
and Geza always considered Tawas
City as their home even when they
retired and moved to Florida. Geza
passed away in 1981 and was buried
at Immaculate Heart of Mary
Cemetery, Tawas City, Michigan
beside his mother Rebecca Nemeth.
Mary passed away in her sleep at the
age of 96 on October 27, 2005 at
Inverness, Florida and she will be
buried next to her husband, Geza.
Mary was predeceased by two sons,,
Joseph Nemeth and Geza Nemeth,
and by 2 brothers, Michael Tordai and
Andrew Tordai and one sister,
Isabelle Garnai. Mary is survived by
one son, Carl Mike Nemeth, attorney
at law, Farmington Hills, Michigan
and one daughter, Eleanora Nemeth
Striz, Livingston, Louisiana, one
brother, Joseph Tordai, Elwood,
Illinois and a sister, Elizabeth Tordai
Sowa, Joliet, Illinois, six
grandchildren and five great
grandchildren. A church service shall
precede interment at the Immaculate
Heart of Mary Cemetery, Tawas City,
Michigan, the date and time shall be
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I




. ..... OCTOBER.... 2005. .


PUBLIC CHARITIES

DONATES 1 MILLION

TO HURRICANE

WILMA RELIEF.


Publix Super Markets Charities is donating $1 million
to United Way to help those most affected by Hurricane Wilma.

You can help, too.
Donate to the Hurricane Wilma Relief Fund
right at the register.
Your neighborhood Publix has a quick way for you
to help support relief efforts.
Donate any amount you choose by adding it to your grocery
total. All money collected will be channeled through
United Way and its affiliated agencies.
Cash contributions are the most efficient way to get help
to the people who need it most.
We expect to continue this program at our stores for a few
weeks. Thank you for your thoughtful concern and
generous donations.





PUBLIC SUPER MARKETS OP . |
C H1A R IT IE S WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE


This program made possible by United Way and Publix.


CnRus Comy (FL) CHRoNicLE


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"ASK DR. DAVE"

Airing Wednesday, November 2
6:30pm on WYKE TV

This live call-in show
will give you the opportunity
to call Dr. Irvine with your
medically related questions.


With 25 years practicing family medicine, Dr. Irvine can help you take
charge of your health. Get advice on dealing with chronic disease,
lifestyle issues, diet, nutrition, fitness, children's diseases, how
medications work, and educating yourself on a variety health matters.
A caring, compassionate well-versed in family practice medicine,
Dave Irvine wants to hear from YOU.


r CITRUS
J MEMORIAL
1 HOSPITAL


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FDIC


em-


327-1030 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Citrus County Water &
Wastewater Authority will meet on Wednesday, November 9, 2005, at
3:00 P.M. (please note new day and time for month of November only), or
as soon thereafter as possible, inthe Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W.
Sovereign Path, Room #166, Lecanto, Florida to discuss such matters as may
properly come before the Authority. This will include a potential order
regarding application by the Florida Governmental Utility Authority for
special assessments to fund the capital costs of water line extensions
in the Citrus Springs service area and the maintenance costs of
existing water lines in the Citrus Springs and Pine Ridge service
areas. If the discussion and decision on this or other matters then before the
Water & Wastewater Authority are not concluded on November 9, 2005, then
the Water & Wastewater Authority will reconvene at the same place on
November 10, 2005 at 9:00 A.M. or as soon thereafter as possible and, if
needed, on November 14, 2005 at 9:00 A.M.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting
because of a disability or physical impairment should contact the Office of
Utility Regulation, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite 269, Lecanto, Florida
34461, at least one week before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
impaired, use the TDD Telephone (352) 527-5312.

The Citrus County Water & Wastewater Authority will render its
decisions based on the evidence brought forward under the powers vested
in it in F.S. 367.171 and Citrus County Ordinance 99-07. ANY PERSON
WHO DECIDES TO APPEAL A DECISION OF THIS AUTHORITY WILL
NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS PERTAINING THERETO AND
THEREFORE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF
THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE
TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE
BASED.

BY: /s/ MICHAEL SMALLRIDGE
CHAIRMAN
CITRUS COUNTY
WATER & WASTEWATER AUTHORITY

L SUBJECT OF
Sl/ a ,- ". ..2 ^ \ UTILITY RATE
> < _s- \ \ J '\ %""F HEARINGS


RIVER J RDGE



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 9A


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OCTOBER 30, 2005
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C)CTOBER 30. 2005


Mentors make difference


Training

Scheduled

Special to the Chronicle

Mentors are providing need-
ed support to educators and
students in our public and pri-
vate schools. With the addition
of committed volunteers, excit-
ing learning opportunities
occur. On Wednesday,
November 16 or November 30
at 9:30 a.m., Pat Lancaster,
School and Community
Relations Specialist, will pro-
vide an orientation for those
willing to volunteer/mentor in
our schools. Parents, neigh-
bors, and other community



Make a


difference


for a child

Special to the Chronicle
Speak up for a child in your
community who has been
abused, neglected or aban-
doned and is involved in the
court system. In just a few
hours a week, you can be the
difference in helping one child
succeed in reaching full poten-
tial. Today, one half of the chil-
dren in the system are without
volunteer guardians. With
more volunteers like you, no
child in need will have to go
without a guardian ad litem.
Voices for
See Children is a
NWS not-for-profit
News community
organization
NoteS founded to
for help meet
the financial
training needs of chil-
dren and
info. assigned by
the courts to
the Guardian
Ad Litem
Program. Help ease the pain of
abused and neglected children
in your community by donating
your time or money to this wor-
thy cause. Donations are tax
deductible pursuant to section
501(c)(3) of the IR.; code and
are considered charitable
deductions.
Or you can make a donation
of time or money to Voices for
Children. The Florida
Guardian Ad Litem Program is
supported by Voices for
Children.
Make your tax deductible
donation to support the GALP
and help a child in your com-
munity by calling 369-2525 or
by sending donations directly
to: Voices for Children of
North Central Florida Inc., 18
N.E. First Ave., Ocala 34470.
For more GALP or Voices
information, call your local
office or visit our Web site at
www.fifthcircuit.org.


members must attend this ori-
entation program before men-
toring in our county schools.
In the first four months of
this school year, several volun-
teers have been working in a
middle school wood shop,
teaching students about aero-
nautics and helping build
remote controlled airplanes
which they take to their air-
field and fly Other volunteers
worked with small reading
groups, helped a youngster put
his thoughts on paper, and pro-
vided opportunities for
advanced students to move for-
ward in math. Another wood-
worker came into a middle
school classroom to help with a
project Most recently, a volun-
teer went into a classroom to
help a teacher organize learn-


Radiant Ridge


makes change


Special to the WHAT: tunity to develop and
Chronicle Toastmas- practice communica-
ters tion and leadership
The Radiant Ridge changes skills, which in turn fos-
Toastmasters club in meeting ter self-confidence and
Crystal River is schedule. growth.
changing its meeting The specifics of the
schedule beginning i WHEN: Radiant Ridge
Tuesday. Instead of 7 to 8:30 Toastmasters meeting
meeting weekly, the p.m. sec- are as follows:
club will meet on the ond, n Meeting day:
second, fourth and fourth and Second, fourth and
fifth Wednesdays of Wednes- fifth Wednesdays.
the month. It is felt days. 0 Meeting time: 7 to
that this change best days. 8:30 p.m.
meets the needs of WHERE: 8 Meeting location:
the current member- Champs Champs Software
ship. Software Inc., 1255 N. Vantage
The mission of a Inc. Point Drive (Meadow-
Toastmasters Club is crest), Crystal River.
to provide a mutually Call Renate Wilms at
supportive and learn- 746-4598 or e-mail
ing environment in which John Ryan at ryanjandl@bell-
every member has the oppor- south.net


On November 16 or November 30, Pat
Lancaster will provide an orientation for
those willing to volunteer/mentor.


ing centers.
The Mentoring Partnership
has been sharing information
about the opportunities that
abound in our county to make a
difference in the lives of our
young people. In addition,
many community members
have chosen to volunteer in the
schools until a mentee
becomes available. These vol-
unteers in our schools are mak-
ing a difference for the future
of our community one child
at a time. Consider giving an
hour of your time, one day per


NAMI to meet
Tuesday in Citrus Hills
The monthly meeting of NAMI-
Citrus (locally chartered group of
the National Alliance for the
Mentally III) will be Tuesday at
Church of the Good Shepherd,
County Road 486, Citrus Hills.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for Talk
Circle. Our speaker at 7 p.m. will
be Tommy Boggs of the Center for
Independent Living, discussing
hurricane preparedness for those
living in assisted living facilities,
both with physical or mental health-
type concerns, and other issues
affecting clients of the Center for
Independent Living.
The eighth party to come in the
door will receive complimentary
tickets to Applebee's for lunch.

Railroad Club to meet
at Inverness library
The monthly meeting of the
Citrus Model Railroad Club will be
at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Lakes


week. If you are interested in
helping young people and don't
know where to begin, ask for
Shelby Weingarten, coordina-
tor of the Citrus County
Mentoring Partnership, NCVC,
at 527-5424.
Mentors'are needed in the
Take Stock in Children pro-
gram-providing guidance to a
needy scholar to assure that
he/she receives a scholarship
upon graduation. Many caring
adults have decided to mentor
these students who are in
grades 6 to 12 and selected for


Region Library in Inverness.
The program will be a DCC
decoder clinic. The public and
prospective members are invited.
The club layout is open to the
public from 8 a.m. to noon
Saturday in the Otto Allen
Building on the Citrus County
Fairgrounds, when the flea market
is operating.
For additional information, call
Bob Horrell at 382-7345 or Norm
Schoss at 341-3128.
Sugarmill Manor
seeks items for sale
The activities department of
Sugarmill Manor is currently seeking
donated items for its second annual
yard sale in November. The day of
the sale is yet to be determined.
Any useable, saleable items that
anyone would like to donate for
this fundraiser would be appreciat-
ed. Call 382-2531 or drop the
items off at Sugarmill Manor
between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Proceeds
from the sale go toward the activi-


scholarships by the Take Stock
in Children program. We want
to assure that these young peo-
ple make progress in a pro-
gram that gives them hope for
educational opportunities.
Two other organizations
looking for adult help are Pope
John Paul II Catholic School
and the Community Learning
Center in Hernando.
The Community Learning
Center provides an after-
school instructional/tutoring
program between the hours of
2 to 6 p.m. Call and we'll ask
about your interests and skills
and match you with a program
or a special young person. If
you have an hour or more per
week, call the Nature Coast
Volunteer Center. Call Shelby
at 527-5424.


ties program.
Guardian Ad Litem
training to begin
The Florida Guardian Ad Litem
Program will have a training pro-
gram in Citrus County on
Wednesday, Thursday and Nov. 9
and 10, in the Citrus County
Courthouse For more information,
call the Citrus County Guardian ad
Litem Program office at 341-6725
or toll free at (866) 341-1425, or
visit our Web site www.fifthcircuit-
gal.org.
Central Ridge Kiwanis
to host meeting
The Central Ridge Kiwanis Club
will host the Division 8 Council
Meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, at
The Vineyard Church on U.S. 41 in
Inverness. Cost for the Hawaiian-
themed chicken dinner is $10.
All Kiwanians from Citrus and
surrounding counties are invited to
the first division meeting of the
2005-06 service year. Call Refael
Del Valle, president, at 527-7677.


News : .: :

Treats await Monday
in Dunnellon
The Dunnellon Area Chamber
of Commerce and the business-
es in Dunnellon will host "trick or
treating" on Monday. A safe
Halloween is the goal of every-
body supporting and participat-
ing in this year's Trail of
Treaters.
The Dunnellon Fire
Department, Fero & Son
Insurance and Sonic Drive-In
are providing glow-in-the-dark
goodie bags, Fans Are a Breeze
will donate candy for the bags,
the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW
Post 7991 will assist in handing
out the map detailing where
goodies are available, and Beta
Sigma Phi-Xi Nu Delta Sorority
will conduct a costume contest
at 4:45 p.m. at the chamber
under the Water Tower.
The festivities will start at 4:45
and, because of safety con-
cerns, will end at 6 p.m.
Come to the chamber at any
time from 4:45 on and start the
treasure hunt.
Call the Dunnellon Area
Chamber of Commerce for
more information at (352)
489-2320.
Surrey Place
invites all to party
Surrey Place Convalescent
Center at 2730 W. Marc
Knighton Court (County Road
491 next to Black Diamond) in
Lecanto, invites the community
to share a fun-filled, safe
Halloween experience with
Citrus County seniors.
Halloween festivities will take
place throughout the 120-bed
skilled nursing facility from 6 to 8
p.m. Monday. Children in cos-
tumes will receive treats from
the residents. There will be
music, fun and games. Call Tina
Dryden, director of activities, at
746-9500, Ext. 28.
Elks slate Halloween
party for children
All children of the community
age 10 and younger are invited
to the Homosassa Elks Lodge
Children's Halloween Party from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday at the
Elks on Grover Cleveland
Boulevard.
Children in costume could win
a prize for best costume. There
will also be prizes for the win-
ners of games. The Elks plan to
have some clowns to entertain
the children. Everyone will enjoy
a hot dog, soda and cookies.
The Elks will pick up the tab, so
it's all free. Plenty of parking.
Diabetes Awareness
Month for November
Homosassa Lions will host an
informational meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the Homosassa
Lions Club, 3705 S. Indiana
Terrace and County Road 490
East.
Lynece Hand, R.N., from the
Citrus County Health
Department will provide impor-
tant information about diabetes
Awareness. If you are a visiting
Lion, transferred Lion, past Lion
or a person wanting to know
more about diabetes awareness
or Lions, plan to attend this din-
ner meeting.
The charge for the dinner is
$4. For more information, call
Lion Mary at 341-2063.
For rental of the Homosassa
Lions Club, call Lion Joan at
(352) 634-1596.

Pet T.. ** ** In.

Top dog


Special to the Chronicle
Chihuahuas Zaza and Fiona
share space with bulldog
Porkie at the Barolets' home
in Beverly Hills.


Aaaa, summertime


Special to the Chronicle
On a recent cruise through the inner passages of Alaska, Nancy Boyne took
these pictures. It was June and on the warmer days, there were no floes.


i DREAM
V .C-"" '3 I
hoto Contest


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









12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 VETERANS Cimus COUNTY (FL,) CHRONICLE


Veterans


Here is the Thirteenth
Annual Veterans Appreciation
Week schedule of activities:
Veterans in the Classroom
Monday to Nov. 10, Citrus County
schools.
Veterans Flea Market, 7 a.m. to
noon Wednesday, 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, 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, VFW Post 7122, 8191 S.
Florida Av., 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.
Disabled American
Veterans, Gerald A. Shonk
Chapter 70 of Inverness, once
again is sponsoring "The Veterans
Appreciation Week
Commemorative Pin." In keeping
with this year's theme of "Honoring
Our National Guard and
Reservists" (modem day minute-
men), 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.
Dunnellon VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary Post 7991 are having
Open House in their new post
home at 3107 W. Dunnellon Road
(County Road 488) from 2 to 4
p.m. today.
They invite all the people of the
Dunnellon and Citrus Springs area
who have supported them while
they were in the long process of
building their post home.
The veteran members and auxil-
iary members are involved in many


community programs that benefit
children, hospitalized and home-
less veterans in the local communi-
ty. Community service is one of the
hallmarks of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars.
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 to
their guests.
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.
"On behalf of our members and
staff, I take this opportunity to
express our sincerest appreciation
for the Mayor's commitment to
attend our first annual Walk-a-Thon
on Nov. 5 at the Crystal River High
School," said William Menendez,
Florida Central Western District
director. "It is through the support
of community leaders and local
business sponsors, WRGO 102.7,
QWIK Pack & Ship, WRZN 720
AM, Johnson's Pontiac, Wachovia,
Bay News 9 and the Chronicle that
we are able to continue to strength-
en the awareness of benefits and
services available to Blind Veterans
from the National Veterans
Association," said Menendez.
We are also pleased that JF
Marketing generously decided to
donate their marketing services in
support of the Blind Veterans
Association Walk-a-Thon.
"As a company operating out of
Homosassa, we believe that it's
imperative to be community civic
minded. It is with great pride that
we support the efforts of the Blind
Veterans Association. Moreover,
taking part in this first annual walk-
a-thon we are giving the blind or
visually impaired veteran a chance
for a brighter tomorrow," said Jose
Fontanez, president of JF
Marketing.
"Our goal is to raise revenue to
help the Blinded Veterans
Association," said Menendez. The
event also provides a chance for
families, friends and co-workers to
come together while making a
valuable contribution to veterans in
their community.
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.
For more information, call
Menendez at 382-2314.
The Edward W. Penno Post
4864 of Citrus Springs will have its
general meeting at 7 p.m. on the
first Tuesday of the month, the
Ladies Auxiliary will meet at 7 p.m.
on the second Tuesday, the Men's
Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. on
the third Monday and the monthly
staff meeting will be at 7 p.m. on
the third Tuesday.
The Friday evening dinner
menu, which is served between 5
and 7 p.m., for the month of


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November is as follows: Nov. 4,
roast beef; Nov. 11, (Veterans Day)
baked chicken; Nov. 18, roast pork
and on Thursday Nov. 24,
Thanksgiving Day, the post will be
serving roast turkey and ham; din-
ner will not be served on Friday,
Nov. 25. All meals are $6 per per-
son. Complete breakfast served
from 8 to 10 a.m. every Saturday
for $4.
Friday, Nov. 11, Veterans Day,
will also be Poppy Drive Day.
Poppies will be distributed between
7 a.m. and 5 p.m. Please stop by
our locations where you see VFW
members and auxiliary members
distributing them; any donation will
be appreciated as the proceeds will
be used to benefit disabled and
needy veterans and the widows
and orphans of deceased veterans.
At 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, there
will be a Veterans Day Ceremony.
Usual weekly activities include
Bingo at 1 p.m. Tuesday and shuf-
fleboard at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Call
Jack Walker at (352) 465-0885 or
the Post at (352) 465-4864. The
post is located at 10199 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., turn West off U.S. 41
at Citrus Springs Entrance then left
at the first street.
8 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. From 4 to 7 p.m. the post
serves 25-cent wings, hot dogs,
hamburgers and fries.
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.
Friday, Nov. 18, at the post home.
Call the post at 746-0440 or stop in
for tickets.
The VFW H.F. Nesbitt Post


10087 Ladies Auxiliary will be serv-
ing Thanksgiving Dinner on Nov.
24 at the post home. The donation
is $7. Call the post at 746-0440 or
stop in for tickets.
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. and coffee
served at 12:30. 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.
AmVets Post 5, Homosassa,
will have its next meeting at 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 2, at American
Legion Post 155 in Crystal River.
New members welcome.
Recognize Veterans' Weeks,
Monday through Nov. 13.
AmVets Post 5 will host a Texas
Hold'em Poker Tournament from 6
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. One hun-
dred seats pays top 10 chip hold-
ers. Seating limited.
The Dan Campbell Chapter
of the 82nd Airborne Division
Association conducts its monthly
meeting at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday
monthly at the VFW Post 4337 in
Inverness, so mark your calendar
and come on out and maybe you
will meet someone you know or
who was in the same unit. This is
for all Airborne personnel not just
the 82nd Airborne, and all services,
not just the Army.
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. Any mil-
itary person who served from 1950
to present day is eligible to become
a member for $10 a year or $3 for
associate or auxiliary members.
Call Commander Ken Heisner,
563-0585, or Vice Commander
Louis Poulin, 344-8334. KWVA No.
192 will have a Christmas Military


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SAZZ
SOCIETY


Ball from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 3, at Elks Lodge No. 2693,
7890 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd.,
Homosassa. Music by a talented
couple from Jacksonville, "Sass 'N
Brass," '50s on up. A two-entr6e
dinner to be served with salad.
Members and friends. Coat and tie.
$25 per person. Contact Paul
Salyer at 637-1161 or Hank Butler
at 563-2496.
Navy Seabee Veterans of
America Island X-18 Citrus
County will meet at 11:15 a.m.
Friday, Nov. 4, for the regular meet-
ing at Crystal Paradise Restaurant,
508 N. Citrus Ave., in Crystal River.
Note the date and place. All
Seabees and Honeybees are wel-
come to attend the meeting, stay
for fellowship and a lunch. For fur-
ther information, call Commander
George Staples at 628-6927.
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.
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. All veterans
and their wives are welcome.
The North Central Florida All
Airborne Chapter of the 82nd
Airborne Division Association
membership is open to all qualified
parachutists and glidermen regard-
less of branch of service or periods
of service. The next meeting will be
at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, in
VFW Post 8083, 12666 S.
Highway 441, Belleview. This post


is south of Belleview, and the build-
ing is just north of the Markets of
Marion.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Louis
Berman, who regularly conducts
classes on the use of hypnosis to
better your golf game and to
enhance your sleeping habits.
Come join us for this very impor-
tant meeting when the Chairman
will report on the All Florida All
Airborne Days and upcoming plans
for our participation as co-host of
the 2006 National Convention.
For more information: The
Villages Phil McSpadden 751-
0523, Ocala Bob Caron 873-
1625, Leesburg Howard
Huebner 787-9105.
Rolling Thunder Inc.,
Chapter 7, a POW/MIAAwareness.,
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. Florida Chapter 7 encour-
aging new members to join us in
promoting public awareness of the -
POW/MIA issue and helping veter-
ans in need.
Rolling Thunder is not a veter-
an's group or a motorcycle club,
although many support us.
Full membership is open to all
individuals 18 years or older who
wish to dedicate time to helping
educate the public of the fact that
many American veterans have
been left behind after all past wars.:
We are committed to helping to
correct the past, protect all future
veterans from being left behind and
helping all veterans from all wars.
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


Please see


/Page 13A


r W yB m -----








In the November 3rd issue Of The Citrus
County Chronicle you'll find great money-saving
coupons from these area businesses:

Al's TV Antenna & Satellite
Amerigas
SAngus Meats
B Klean Car Wash
Bay Area Heating & Air Conditioning
Best Buy Water.com
Bray's Pest Control
Bush Carpet Cleaning
Carolina Georgia Carpet & Interiors
Chilson's Garage
Cino's Car Care & Taxi Service
Consumer Car Care
Crystal Chevrolet/Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep
Crystal River Amoco
Dairy Queen
Discount Wallpaper
Eagle Buick GMC Truck, Inc.
Father & Son's Hearing
Gulf Coast Ford
Horizon Cleaning Service
Jazzercise
Joe's Carpet
Kelly's Health Club
Michaels Floor Covering
NetSignia On Line
Pepperidge Farms
Powell Square Auto Repair
Remax Realty One / Barbara Mills
Roy Brown Lincoln Mercury
Tires Plus
Total Carpet & Upholstery Cleaner
U-Kill-'Em Do-it-yourself Pest Control
Village Cadillac Toyota
Wally's Amoco Detail Shop


H Find it in the







SAVER
I Inside the
C HI T R U ZS C0UNT Y

fffllm? T BmmN


WHISKY BRAVO AIR
Have you always wanted to Learn?
Now is the Time I
.."' : .... In tro
Fl eight

*49
View Life With A Different Altitude
B FAA CFI Charlie Carr
Dunnellon Airport FAA CFI Kevin Lawler
10515 SW 147t Circle 352-465-2596


12ASUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


Ciiyus Coumy (FL) CHRoNicLE


VETERANS









CITRUS C'OUNIY (FL) CHRONICLE VETERAN S SuNr)Ax~ Ociomte 30, 2005 13A


VETERANS
Continued from Page 12A


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. All
members are encouraged to
attend.
Chapter 776 is comprised of
combat wounded veterans. All
combat wounded veterans are
invited to attend and to learn more
about Chapter 776. For more infor-
mation, visit the Chapter 776 Web
site at www.citruspurpleheart.org or
call Curt at 382-3847.
Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698, 520 Highway 40 East,
Inglis (one mile east of U.S. 19).
Men and LAVFW meet at 7:30
p.m. the third Wednesday monthly
at the Post. Men's Auxiliary meets
at 7 p.m. the second Monday
monthly. Call Skeeter Fizz, (352)
447-3495.
Fleet Reserve Association,
Branch 186 will meet at 6:30 p.m.
on the third Thursday monthly at
the DAV Building, Independence
Highway and U.S. 41 North,
Inverness. Call Bob Huscher, sec-
retary, at 344-0727.
The Marine Corps League
Samuel R. Wall Detachment 1139
will have its regular meeting at
7:30 p.m. the third Thursday
monthly at VFW Post 7122 in
Floral City. All members are
encouraged to attend. Former
Marines as new members are also
welcomed. Call Tom Heron at 637-
2724 or Bob Hines at 746-6908.
The Military Order of Devil
Dogs Meeting: contact Chris at
795-7000.
The Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819 is now
getting settled in its new meeting
hall at the VFW in Beverly Hills
behind the AmSouth Bank on
County Road 491. The meetings
are at 7 p.m. the fourth Thursday


monthly. All Marines are invited to
attend.
The detachment has an Honor
Guard of Marine League members
available who take pride in con-
ducting a memorial service for the
deceased member of all branches
of the military not only at local
cemeteries but also at the Florida
National Cemetery in Bushnell. If
you would like more information or
to join the league, call Bob at 527-
.1577 or Ralph at 726-7836.
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.
Phone cards for the Armed
Forces Help our U.S. soldiers
phone home. Simply purchase a
first class phone card and deposit
it in the special box at the Lecanto
post office.
The U.S. Postal Service, in con-
junction with the U.S. Armed
Forces, will make sure that our
men and women in Iraq receive
these cards as a gift from the car-
ing people of Citrus County.
While at the post office, you can
also honor our heroes by purchas-
ing a patriotic piece of framed art.
Each 12-by-14-inch piece has a
military collage with a collectable
enamel pin and an actual
"Honoring Veterans" stamp.
Hunger and Homeless
Coalition -Anyone who knows of
a homeless veteran in need of
food, haircut, voter ID, food
stamps, medical assistance or
more blankets is asked to call John
Young at the Hunger and
Homeless Coalition at 628-4357,
or pass along this phone number
to the veteran.
Salute veterans by taking
cruise Salute veterans from
World War II, China-Burma-India,
Korea, Vietnam, Desert Storm and
Iraq by joining with friends and
families for a seven-day Western
Caribbean cruise Dec. 11 to 18.
For each cabin booked, $140
will be donated to support veter-
ans.
Call Amy Virgo at 564-9197 for
costs and details.
Sponsored by Citrus County
Veterans Coalition.


E Follow the instructions on today's Opinion page to send a
i letter to the editor.




TRUNK or TREAT
Monday, October 31, 2005
^m 6:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. U
This Is A Well-Lit, Safe And Fun
Event For Your Children.
Kids will walk down "Treat Street" where they will
find trunks overflowing with treats!
But that's not all!!
Hot Dogs and Drinks *
Drawings for Bicycles *
Storytelling *
And It's All Totally Free!
Please Join Us October 31st
For A Fun, Free Evening.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd., Inverness, FL 34452
jo (Located Approx. 2 1/2 miles south of Applebee's)



r 7 7 7 ". .


BEVERLY HILLS LIONS FOUNDATION


CRAFT FAIR
NOVEMBER 5- 9A.M TO3 P.M.
72 C CCIVI C CIC Lt i H/Li.t ;


Wil I ~


1.1
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K
)


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

I*l., ,,---:'.-,. .. S .rH yvr-. F *:


LBefore
ROSACEA


.


Befo r
PIGMENT LESIONS




Before
W-1.


Oct. 31 to Nov. 4


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Pretzel
bites, bagel bar, peaches, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Sausage pizza, popcorn
chicken, salad shakers, peas, com,
garden salad, peaches, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast Cheese
toast, oatmeal, mixed fruit, tater
tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, fish scribbles,
vegetarian plate, pasta salad,
green beans, garden salad, fresh
apple, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Cereal, mini pancakes, toast,
applesauce, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Chicken and rice, deli
turkey wrap with yogurt, salad
shakers, garden salad, California
vegetable blend, pears, milk, juice.
Thursday: Breakfast Chicken
sausage patty, waffle sticks, toast,
pineapple, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Barbecued chicken,
macaroni and cheese with ham,
vegetarian plate, broccoli, salad,
pineapple, roll, juice bar, milk, juice.
Friday: Breakfast Yogurt,
cheese grits, peaches, toast, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Hot dog on bun, ham-
burger, salad shakers, baked
french fries, baked beans, lima
beans, mixed fruit, milk, juice.
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Yogurt,
cheese toast, cereal, grits, peach-


es, tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Hamburger, country
fried steak with gravy, chicken
salad, garden salad, green beans,
french fries, fresh fruit, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast -
Doughnut, sausage and biscuit,
cereal, mixed fruit, toast, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Taco burgers, chicken
and yellow rice, tuna salad plate with
saltines, garden salad, California
vegetable blend, peas, fresh fruit,
pineapple, peach crisp, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast Bagel
bar, oatmeal, cereal, pineapple,
tater tots, toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Chris P Chicken bites,
fish patty on bun, turkey salad plate,
garden salad, baked beans, spinach,
fresh fruit, carnival cookie, milk, juice.
Thursday: Breakfast -
Sausage pizza, sausage and bis-
cuit, cereal, pears, toast, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Salisbury steak, deli
turkey wrap with yogurt, breaded
chicken salad, garden salad, mashed
potatoes with gravy, mixed vegeta-
bles, fresh fruit, peaches, milk, juice.
Friday: Breakfast G(illed
cheese, grits, cereal, peaches,
tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch French bread cheese
pizza, corn dog, seasoned noo-
dles, garden salad, broccoli, corn,
fresh fruit, yellow cake with choco-
late frosting, milk, juice.


HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Yogurt,
cheese toast, cereal, toast, dough-
nut, biscuit and gravy, tater tots,
pineapple, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Lasagna with ground
beef, pasta salad, broccoli, lima
beans, fresh fruit, pears, roll,
sausage pizza, hamburger bar,
salad bar, hoagie sandwich, milk.
Tuesday: Breakfast -Yogurt,
scrambled eggs with cheese, oat-
meal, cereal, doughnut, biscuit and
gravy, tater tots, peaches, toast,
milk, orange juice.
Lunch Beef-a-roni, green beans,
peaches, fresh fruit, pretzel rod,
chocolate chip cookie, pizza, chicken
sandwich bar, salad bar, hoagie sand-
wich, french fries, milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Yogurt, sausage and biscuit, cere-
al, toast, doughnut, biscuit, tater
tots, mixed fruit, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Chicken and yellow
rice, pasta salad, California veg-
etable blend, mixed vegetables,
fresh fruit, roll, sausage pizza,
hamburger bar, salad bar, hoagie
sandwich, french fries, milk.
Thursday: Breakfast Yogurt,
scrambled eggs with cheese,
cheese grits, cereal, doughnut, bis-
cuit and gravy, tater tots, pears,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Country fried steak
with gravy, rice and brown gravy,


cabbage, fresh fruit, peach crisp,
roll, sausage pizza, hoagie sand-
wich, barbecued chicken on bun,
salad bar, french fries, milk.
Friday: Breakfast Yogurt,
sausage pizza, cereal, toast,
doughnut, biscuit and gravy, tater
tots, peaches, milk, orange juice.
Lunch -Turkey and dressing,
mashed potatoes with gravy, turnip
greens, fruit, oatmeal cookie, roll,
pizza, hamburger bar, hoagie sand-
wich, salad bar, french fries, milk.
CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: Salisbury steak with
brown gravy, potatoes, vegetable
medley, whole wheat bread, oat-
meal raisin cookie, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Shell macaroni and
cheese casserole, broccoli, stewed
tomatoes, whole wheat bread with
margarine, fresh banana, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Chicken leg quar-
ter, mashed potatoes, mixed veg-
etables, dinner roll with margarine,
slice of apple pie, low-fat milk.
Thursday: Blended juice, chef
salad with meat and cheese, carrot
raisin salad, whole wheat bread
with margarine, slice of marble
cake, low-fat milk.
Friday: Hamburger patty, ham-
burger bun, mustard and ketchup,
baked beans, coleslaw with carrot,
apples, low-fat milk.
Congregate dining sites include:
East Citrus, Crystal River,


a-


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creative expression


628-2925


$412 per class
i; $25
registration
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- 'I I l 341. 5-2740


Focusing On Your Skin Needs

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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 12 pm
A advanced technology .n t. ,..-c .iJ.. ,c.ii. l:,T : .* ig o1.: I': l'.el,
m im ic the m otion ofa r. h i iu .ii .. L ... ,t.'t ult.h -.. .Ji .r,:e .i, l ...
they may benefit patie, .. I .ill '*: Pre' "*id hb:, iefconi.bi -i Huhlh.rdJ
DO, board certified in orthopedic surgery. FREE
EARLY PREGNANCY
Thursday, November 3, 6:30 pm
Women in their early months of pregnancy will learn about the changes
expected with pregnancy, conditioning, relaxation exercises and proper
nutrition. FREE
BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENING
Friday, November 4, 12:30 pm to 2:30 pm
Stop in SRRMC's main lobby to have your blood pressure checked by a
registered nurse and receive a blood pressure tracking card.No
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 arter
delivery changes. Expectant mothers should attend in the sixth to seventh
month of pregnancy. S30


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


ADVANCES IN BACK SURGERY
Tuesday, rJo.enm.r- 8 Tpm
MmNmrll tn.1 .i.. .i..r t, ... is available for those who have not found
r'el,t tirorutt i.rhr tr'.io,. Fr.- :..id by James J. Ronzo, DO, board eligible in
1,,-th,l,.,,],: r,.. r FREE
Lunch & Learn
AGING & MEMORY LOSS: IS IT NATURAL?
Frdav. Novemrbler 11. 12 pm
t [':. inrl 1dii., iin'l, while I..rc,,n, .bout Alzheimer's Disease and new
il.]nnii niY',a.ui ii as:.'.,: t'., 1. r,.J treatment. Free memory screenings will
be f..,' IJCd .,fiC th I'h1 lt, Pr-tc,,kd V.R.Alugubelli,MD, board certified in
geriatric medicine and family practice. FREE
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 well as grandparents
raisin r.r:.J.:lI.Jr. r ," ....-' ..,I will teach you stress management techniques
that can be used to get you through the busy and emotional holiday season.
Presented by the Family Caregiver Support Program. FREE
INFANT CARE
Thursday, November 17, 6:30 am
A two-hour program designed to teach the pregnant couple or new parents about
basic infant care techniques. FREE

Programs open tothe publiU:
RegisterStoday-bycalling
93~~BMyTg^


,1 I .
S*6









S"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
44kw 4 A, l


HAIR
-1W1

After School Art Enrichment
I Ages K-5th -


Saturday Class Now
Available in Lecanto


0


SUNDAY, Ocrow--jz 30, 2005 13A


CiTRus CouN7y (FL) CHRONICLE


VETERANS


mm


jj








14A SUDA. CTBE 30 205TR VE/VTEtAIJS(rnir'_(0!Ni _I. _nnfc,


In SERVICE


Air Force Airman 1st Class
Toby A Decker has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies; performed


drill and cere-
mony marches,
and received
physical train-
ing, rifle marks-
manship, field
training exer-
cises, and spe-
cial training in
human rela-
tions.
In addition,


airmen who complete basic
training earn credits toward an
associate degree through the
Community College of the Air
Force.
He is the son of Heidi Moore
and Jeff Decker,. both of
Inverness.
The airman is a 2005 gradu-
ate of Citrus High School,
Inverness.


SIn - : -r-.--5:


Air National Guard Airman
1st Class Rebekah K. Rock has
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the
airman studied
the Air Force
mission, organ-
ir ization, and
military cus-
toms and cour-
tesies; per-
, :-s^-___,formed drill
Rebekah and ceremony
Rock marches, and
received physi-
cal training,
rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
She is the daughter of Larry


and Kay Rock of Inverness.
The airman is a 1988 gradu-
ate of Okeechobee High
School.


In SERVICE


Army Pvt. Edward H.
Wallace III has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history, tra-
dition and core values, physi-
cal fitness, and received
instruction and practice in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches, and
field training exercises.
He is the son of Marsha
Wallace and Edward Wallace
Jr., both of Homosassa.
The private is a 2004 gradu-
ate of Crystal River High
School.




Air Force Airman Jacob M.
Lee has graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies;
r performed
drill and cere-
S. mony marches,
and received
physical train-
ing, rifle
marksmanship,
field training
Jacob exercises, and
Lee special train-
ing in human
relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Lee is the son of Joseph Lee
of Lecanto.
He is a 2004 graduate of


Lecanto High School.

In SERVICE


Adam Ringel graduated
from Army Boot Camp, Fort
Jackson, S.C., on Oct. 7. His first
station is Fort Lee, Va., for
advanced training.
He is the son of Ronda
Ringel of Crystal River and
Richard Ringel of Tampa.


News :A :. .

Happy Timers report
on fun activities
The Senior Happy Timers spent
Sunday, Oct. 9, at the Art Center
Theatre, where they saw "The Last
of the Red Hot Lovers," by Neil
Simon, after which they all went
out for dinner. It was greatly
enjoyed by all.
The Happy Timers are planning
a trip down the St. John's River.
They have taken this trip a few
times before and enjoy it so much
that they are always ready to go
again.
Anyone 50 and older who would
like to join the Happy Timers may
call Nancy at 726-3147 or Lou at
726-0348. The first three visits are
free. The group meets in the
Hickory Hills Club Hall about 3
miles east of Inverness on State
Road 44.
They play games on Thursdays
from about 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and
bingo on Fridays, same hours.
They welcome you male or
female, married or single.
Post 8189 plans
weekend sale
A huge yard sale is planned for
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and
Saturday, sponsored by the Ladies
Auxiliary of VFW Post 8189 of
Crystal River.
The post is on Veterans Drive
just behind Dixon"s Auto Sales, off
U.S. 19 South.
See new VFW Post
7991 home
Dunnellon VFW Post and
Auxiliary 7991 invites the public to
an open house from 2 to 4 p.m.
today at its new post home at 3107
W. Dunnellon Road (County Road
488), Dunnellon.
Refreshments will be served.


A vacation is not done


without a shopping trip


N o trip to
Chicago is
comp 1 ete
without a stop at
Marshall Fields'
store and lunching
in their Walnut
Room ... so from the
Millennium Park we
went to the Walnut
Room for lunch. Anne
My how it has i-.;_.:
changed! To me and OF A
most Midwest-
erners, Marshall
Fields was the epito-
me of salespersons' service
and assistance "give the lady
what she wants" was the motto
that started the store. My
daughters loved to go there
since it was so intriguing to
them, particularly the toys on
the fourth floor. The store at
one time had a supervised
playground
Merchan- area for chil-
dren to enjoy
dise was w h i 1 e
mommy
delivered shopped.
Most of the
to third floor
was devoted
Indiana to a
waiting/rest-
without ing room,
where one
any could enjoy
charge, ice cream,
Coke, etc.,
while waiting.
At the recep-
tion desk was
a Message
Book in which you could write
a message for those planning to
meet you, thus allowing you to
coordinate your plans. It took
the place of the cell phone.
The Walnut Room on the sev-
enth floor was THE place to
meet. During the Christmas
season a huge decorated
Christmas tree dominated the
center of the room, and it was
great to be located near the
tree. Reservations were a
"must" otherwise you had to
stand in line for the next seat-
ing. It still was a thrill eating
there and the food was excel-


: '9

Fusillo
. 3 'i< V" a'
*< ,''.


lent, as always. No
matter what entree
you selected, you
were permitted to
change the side
dishes, and often
your entr6e menu
choice differed
completely, com-
pared to your per-
sonally selected
side dishes. It was
amazing, and the
same service con-
tinues today.
Our meal ended


with a Saran-wrapped cookie
in the shape of a walnut includ-
ing a walnut filling... absolutely
scrumptious.
We visited all the floors and
made comments about the
many changes in the ddcor and
furnishings but still so ele-
gant.
We visited the basement,
which was our "theatre of
shopping" when our budget
was limited. On one occasion,
Frank selected a lovely suit,
had it tailored and delivered to
our home. Were we in for a big
surprise! The good-looking
brown suit was a green outfit.
We later discovered that this
was due to the lighting in the
store.
Marshall Fields took it back
without any question but with
an apology that the lights
played a trick on us.
Merchandise was delivered
to Indiana without any charge,
and, in fact, no tax was collect-


ed since Indiana had "no pur-
chase" tax. Now, that was
Marshall Fields.
Frank worked there part
time while going to school. He
loved it, met quite a few movie
stars and enjoyed their conver-
sations ... and, of course, the
employee's discount allowed
us to purchase Christmas gifts.
Now for the shocker. Macy's
recently bought Marshall
Fields. It took quite a while .to
get accustomed to this.
Now the purchasing compa-
ny wants to change the nameito
Macy's, including the long fix-
tured clocks outside the store.
We overheard many people
griping, "If they do that, Fm
canceling my credit card ...
How dare they change the
name ... Macy's is New York,
Marshall Fields is Chicago,"
etc.
It's not that they have any-
thing against Macy's per se, but
Midwesterners and particular-
ly Chicagoans are fiercely loyal
to Marshall Fields as they are
to the White Sox, Bears, other
teams, etc.
Personally, I do hate to see
that name of an age-old institu-
tion disappear from the great
history of the city of Chicago.
I thought you'd enjoy this bit
of business trivia.

Anne Fusillo and her husband
Frank, owned a travel agency
in Wheaton, Ill., for 17 years.
Questions or comments? Give
her a call at 564-9552.


Isle of Capri Sun Cruz Carnival Cruise Thankving ica Seminole
Vicksburg,MS, Natchez, MS, October,29 February 5-9 5 days/4 nite Hardrock
ebore a nu' Chrsfs E.rySuno D peH Iy inside s425 -
5 d , l, In J a n u ary & F o b u ae y D f tee m er 17 Be v ely HU I, A
5..79 179 ........ ....Oal. onutside`465 -2 9 e., 1
s 9 $179poo; J. / ^(p~P Call For Details! ceiltriails ci. iit Ocala & BH Plckefp
Tunica Wasington Branson Stn Smoky Mountain
6 Days/h Nites D.iC.~ 14Meals.68ihowys Cruise Sm k o n al
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CalF orDlebrar 9t, 6 Days / eNiler 1, l21, 30
Ci~rM ab FOW'N Inverness Pkck-Up Only"
S^09 7 nsskUpOn April 2-6, 2006
s269 709F .... 697 20; A o oi,
9PoCallforDet ail)


c~la now.0-. a


ft- am 41.. a


-"Copyrighted Material


4wp uo a 4 0


Syndicated Content.


Available from Commercial News Providers"


__ -


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JAN.,
MA


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FREE Bus To Port FREE 2 Cat. Upgrades 1
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MEDITERRANEAN CARIBBEAN SOUTH AMERICA TRANSATLANTIC
Call Today Diana's Travel www.vctravel.com

Snay (800) 628-3427 (352) 686-0522 Suday


(;Ip.I;ATF ( .AiyyAYj


Pope John Paul II
Catholic School
Fundraising
Cruise With
Motorcoach
March 30-April 2, 2006
JUST cRm
C& Travel
3822 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy Inverness
726-2889 or (8C0) 306-7477
.www ustcLeandtrovel.com



Capt. Mike's
Lazy River
Cruises
River Cruises
On The:

t R a o r


www~lazyivercrusecm


Select Inaugural Season
Cruises of the Costa Magica
3-'/ighi to Fr teporl on
Deimhlr 116 from .299/ pp
6-,i,/um ti,) oItciirn Carnbbcan on
Januar' 2 I om S59 pp*
Call Trumpet Travel i, '.
at 352-746-1207
,._ ,-i ... 1 ,;, '. ...,i r : -


"Citrus County
Red Hat Cruise'

Carnival Inspiration
April 1st, 2006
5 Nights
For Reservations: Call Pat Muller
(352) 860-2805
TALLY-H9 E


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

Capt. Stu's -
Custom Airboat Tours
V- 352-302-9207
www.airboatours com


52 Weeks $1625

26 Weeks $17 50

6 Weeks $200

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.com


-I Er


Becky's Travel Store

SPRING FLING
Royal Caribbean Cruise line
MARCH 25, 2006
5 Nights From Tampa Grandeur Of Seas Oceanview


~I $540 Per Person Includes Port & Goverment Fee
355 N w y. Beverly Hills, FI 34465


CRYSTAL RIVER
ARCHAEOLOGICAL
STATE PARK
61 acres of
Native American
burial mounds.
Open 365 days.

(352) 795-3817


SETAWAYSi


W, l


Toby


-~ 0
- -


K-,IU 0-4-


I I I I -


I 11


1 11 ,.. - .1


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14ASUNDAY, OCTOBrR 30, 2005 .


'FP.AVEL/VETERANS


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL E


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Engagements ---= Weddings


First


Fitzpatrick-Huggins


iMike 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.
4".Elizabeth is the grand-
daughter of Norine Gilstrap
maind the late Robert N.
Gilstrap of Inverness (mater-
ial) 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
'ampa 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 currently
employed at Citrus Memorial
Hospital in Inverness as a spe-


cial procedures 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.


Megonigal-Novak

John J. Novak and Paula Ann
Megonigal, both of Beverly e.
Hills, wish to announce their
recent engagement.
Paula is the daughter of
Pauline Megonigal of
Lancaster, Pa. She is a gradu-
ate ofLecanto High School and
is employed at Brentwood
Assisted Living.
- John is the son of George
Novak and Agnes Abel of .
California. Originally from -
Bronx, N.Y, he is a graduate of
Jamaica High School, New i.
York. He is president of ..
Security, Police, Fire
Professionals of America and
is employed at Crystal River
Nuclear Plant
The wedding will be at 5 p.m.
Dec. 3 at Citrus Hills Lodge
nd Silver Palate, Hernando.


Elliott-Fass


Terry and Tami Elliott of
Crystal River are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Lindsey Joye
Elliott, to Keith Jason Fass, son
of Donald and Onolee Fass of
Alachua.
* The wedding is set for Dec.
17 at the United Methodist
Church of Crystal River.

GOT A NEWS TIP?
The Chronicle welcomes
tips from readers about
breaking news. Call the
newsroom at 563 5660,
Sand be prepared to give
your name and phone
nn:um ber.
To submit story ideas for
feature sections call
564.2926.


I looked down oa mr i-and
a" nd linmo tainietd...

I'What Happened

to My Diamond!"
Don I let thOr happen .A
toiwou Bring your ,.. "
Aiorile diarrond or
gemstioiie rinr]o [:
Kenneth Charles
leweler lor a free
5aten Lheck We willI
ih1roijulily inspeci uiJ ring
whil you wail Thei'S no ,:hjige jnd nir t ibi.
ga *on. SO )ou hane ncr excuse to put ,i oii


Yineth


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. "
Best man was Charles Ayers
and matron of honor was
Donna Viglione.
The wedding reception fol-
lowed at Nicole's Fine Dining -
Restaurant in Crystal River. .
The groom is the owner of b
Able Tree Service, Inverness.
The couple is planning a
honeymoon cruise at a later
date. _____


Zarro-Likness


Sean Robert Likness and
Tiffany Nicole Zarro were
united in marriage Saturday
afternoon, Sept. 24, 2005, at
The Plantation Inn Resort in
Crystal River. Chaplain Sal
Viglione from The Wedding
Chapel in Inverness per-
formed the traditional
Christian service.
The bride is the daughter of
Tracy Gough of Crystal River
and Mike Zarro of Inverness.
The groom is the son of Dan
and Debbie Likness of Cape
Coral. The maid of honor was
Nicole Romano, and the best
man was Justin Radtke.
Bridesmaids were Autumn
Joseph, Brittany Zarro and
Kylee Zarro and the flower girl
was Avery Smallridge.
Groomsmen were Danny
Likness, Troy Likness and To'bny


Congratulations to the fol-
lowing new parents:
To Jeremy and Becca
White, Brooksville, a daughter,
Jaedyn Michelle Dawn White,
born at 6:15 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
15, 2005, at Citrus Memorial
Hospital, Inverness.
She weighed 6 pounds, 8
ounces.
To Kenneth and Anna
Mosley, Hernando, a daughter,


Anniversary


The Cepardnos

John and Angela Ceparano
of Beverly Hills celebrated
their '50th wedding anniver-
sary.
They were married Oct. 29,
1955, in Brooklyn, N.Y.
They have two sons, John J.
Ceparano of Lecanto and
Joseph Ceparano of '
Homosassa, and three grand- '
children. '
Mr. and Mrs. Ceparano are
retired and have lived here for
20 years. /


Lilmness.
Reception was
Citrus Springs
Center.


Abigail Marie Mos
Friday, Oct. 7, 201
Rivers Medical Ce
River.
She weighed 7
ounces.
Maternal grand
Sharon and Bob
Naples.
Linda Mosley, o
is the paternal gra


Peytan Grant Kelly MeDow
celebrated her first birthday I
on Aug. 29. Peytan is the ,
daughter of Kevin and Melissa
McDow and she has a brother,
Kody McDow, and a sister, 7-
.Ashtan Richey. .-.
Her father works for .- '
Lecanto Middle School and
her mother works for The .
Nature Coast Visitor's Guide.
Her grandparents are Bud
and Gayle Stevenson, Joan
McDow, and Debbie and Mark
Denlinger.

Samatha Jo Diane Mains
celebrated her first birthday
on Oct. 26.
Samatha is the daughter of
S Linda Earley and Joseph
.5 Mains, Beverly Hills.
She is the granddaughter of
Michael and Diane Thompson.

pons90th --T- -
Ed Balson's family and more
than 40 friends gathered to cel-
S ebrate his 90th birthday on Oct.
2 at the Inverness Golf and
Country Club.
Ed was honored by his wife
of 57 years, Miriam "Dimpy"
Balson, and his four children,
Bill, Penny, Bunny and
Stephanie.
Good friends, Mary and Bob
England, helped greatly with
the secret preparations for the
gala event.

WE WANT YOUR PHOTOS
N PhFotos need to be in sharp tocus.
held at the Photos need to be in proper exposure. neither too light nor
Community to dark.
N Include your narrme. address and phone number on all pho
tos.
0 When identifying persons in your photo, do so from left to
Right

sley, born on If desired, include the name r-t the photographer for credit.
05, at Seven U Phrot,- printed lon horne printers do n,,t reproduce well: sub
enter, Crystal mirt the digital irrage ia disk or email. Sta, will color cor.
rect arnd otherwise 'work up" the image to Chronile public
pounds, 9.5 tion standards.
SPhoto.s: subrrmitted electronically should be in rrimaxi:rnurnmreso
parents are lutorni JPEG (.Ipg'iformat.
Christoffel, Photios cannot be returned without a self-addressed,

f Hollywood, stamped envelope
ndmother. 0 For more information, call 563.5660


Highway 486 2300 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy..
Hwy. 50' 10091 Cortez Bhd..Spr'ing Hill


Invasive Surgery
* Percutatteous Fusions
Compression Fractures
structive Spine Surgery
* Physical Therapy ..





INVERNESS
352-341-4778
SPRING HILL
352-592-7772 jamesop
R. nzo.D.0

Inverness


Stimulate your




imagination

If you need to build it. fill it, plan it, iolor t. fit it or de.iQln it you won't want to
miss the home improvement, remodeling and repair show at the Crystal River
Armory This vear shocw will include hands-oni wr- 'shops .rand exhibitors that
will help vou stimulate newi arid creative ideas for your home and garden.


C,-.',' ~


(1flC1.~,


~Arles


* 89 4. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Lecanto
Next to Smar Interiors
S 527.2556
'F ... ,., .iurj I(,1 'r Un I., l'W.2Sat.


NOVEMBER 12 & 13,2005 W
CRYSTAL RIVER NATIONAL GUARD ARMORY


GO ONLINE
* ViS-i www C-hrnriiclecOi-iire .cornr to read today's headlines, add 'your thoughts to the weekly
opinio.n poll search the cl i.ed ads, looi up movie times or pla'v games.
* To see manatees at Hon-mo.sassa Spring- Wildlife State Park, go to wr w.ManateeCarn.com.


h.
9.
,s


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 ISA


TOGETHER


^'
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/


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1.GA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


Fn d our mork'
F'uidw )-urIwwu*W6


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Flying blindly may


be dangerous move


"Copyrighted Material'
I .t.^. .... .... 11-

Syndicated Contennt -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Today'sM


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Saw II" (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10 p.m.
"Legend of Zorro" (PG) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10:20 p.m.
"Stay" (R) 9:45 p.m.
"Doom" (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:50 p.m.
"The Fog" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:25 p.m.,
10:05 p.m.
"Elizabethtown" (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m.,
7:05 p.m., 9:45 p.m.
"Wallace & Gromit Movie" (G) 1:35 p.m., 4:35
p.m., 7:10 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Saw II" (R) 1:25 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:15
p.m. Digital.
"Prime" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:50
p.m. Digital.


"Legend of Zorro" (PG) 1:40 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:30
p.m., 10:25 p.m. Digital.
"Stay" (R) 10:10 p.m. Digital.
"Dreamer" (PG) 1:05 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:25 p.m.,
10 p.m. Digital.
"North Country" (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7 p.m.,
10:05 p.m.
"Doom" (R) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"The Fog" (PG-13) 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.
"Flightplan" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:50
p.m. Digital.
"Wallace & Gromit Movie" (G) 1:35 p.m., 4:40
p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area
movie listings and entertainment information.


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P~mnIs ' t~IIIIn-kof Crl,, Copoltlo, A nfiily s atradmar of arrer Crpoatin. Foria Fie Sar Sste is ptinal


834-1030 F/SUCRN

CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER


TOWN HALL MEETING


Ronald Kitchen, Jr., Mayor of the City of Crystal River announces a
Town Hall Meeting open to all businesses and citizens of Crystal River.
This will be an opportunity to:

Hear from City staff about development discussions
pertaining to property currently known as Pete's Pier
Hear from the property's potential developers
Ask your questions and pass along your ideas


Time:

Date:

Location:


Any person requiring special accommodations should contact the City
Manager's Office at 795-4216.
6-71&4


7:00 p.m.

Tuesday, November 1, 2005

City Hall
123 NW Highway 19
Crystal River, FL 34428


- -Aft


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41








Rubbing it in
Stewart and
Johnson ,."-, .
playing mind
games
PAGE-


813~-'V


. -/ -- -


(O)CTOBER 30, 2005


_- -!


Sports BRIEFS
Lecanto basketball
league sign-ups
The Junior Panther
Basketball League starts its 11th
'season on Jan. 14 at the
Lecanto high gym.
Lecanto basketball players
will be teaching and coaching
the teams. Players will be
grouped by age and ability, and
given challenging situations that
will help them improve their
skills.
R;',.Registration costs $35, and
' will be accepted until Jan. 14.
For more information, contact
Lecanto high school at 746-
p*334.



















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C.J. RISAK
cjrisak@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
One more week. At least.
Both Lecanto's and Crystal
River's boys and girls cross
country teams extended their
cross country seasons that
much by finishing in the top six
at Saturday's District 2A-3
meet, hosted by Hernando
High School. They will be
joined by Dunnellon's girls
team, which placed fifth.
Lecanto's girls team enjoyed
the best day The Panthers won
a district championship, scor-


ing 53 points to edge
Hernando, which had 59.
Crystal River was third with 68.
'After losing the conference
and county (meets), they
deserved that one," said
Lecanto girls coach Dan
Epstein.
Pacing the Panthers was
Tara Haddock, who finished
second overall in 19:48.24 -
just three seconds off her sea-
son's best of 19:45, achieved at
the McKethan Lake three
weeks earlier.
"I was just off my PR (per-

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*'CrTUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BASKETBALL
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 0 0 .000 -
New Jersey 0 0 .000 -
New York 0 0 .000 -
Philadelphia 0 0 .000 -
Toronto 0 0 .000 -
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 0 0 .000 -
Charlotte 0 0 .000 -
Miami 0 0 .000 -
Orlando 0 0 .000 -
Washington 0 0 .000 -
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 0 0 .000 -
Cleveland 0 0 .000 -
Detroit 0 0 .000 -
Indiana 0 0 .000 -
Milwaukee 0 0 .000 -
WESTERN CONFERENCE
-'' Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Dallas 0 0 .000 -
Houston 0 0 .000 -
Memphis 0 0 .000 -
New Orleans 0 0 .000 -
San Antonio 0 0 .000 -
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Denver 0 0 .000 -
Minnesota 0 0 .000 -
Portland 0 0 .000 -
Saattle 0 0 .000 -
Utah 0 0 .000 -
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Golden State 0 0 .000 -
L.A. Clippers 0 0 .000 -
L.A. Lakers 0 0 .000 -
Phoenix 0 0 .000 -
Sacramento 0 0 .000 -
Tuesday's Games
Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Denver at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Sacramento at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
-Indiana at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m.
New Orleans at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
New York at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Milwaukee at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Miami at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Detroit, 8 p.m.
-Portland at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
'Charlotte at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
.Dallas at Utah, 9 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Seattle, 10 p.m.
'L.A. Lakers at Denver, 10:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Indiana at Miami, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
New Jersey at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
)Portland at Denver, 9 p.m.
Utah at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Seattle, 10:30 p.m.
Atlanta at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
NBA Calendar
Oct. 31 Rosters set.
Nov. 1 Start of 2005-06 season.
'Jan. 5 10-day contracts signed.
Jan 10 Contracts guaranteed for sea-
son.
Feb. 17-19 All-Star weekend,
HIouston.
Feb. 23- Trading deadline, 3 p.m. EST.
April 19 Regular season ends.
April 22 Playoffs begin.
April 28 Early entry eligibility deadline,
11:59 p.m. EST.
May 23 NBA draft lottery.
June 6-10 Predraft camp.
June 6 Earliest possible start of NBA
Finals.
June 17 Early entry withdrawal dead-
line.
June 22 Latest possible end of NBA
Finals.
June 27 NBA draft, New York.

NCAA Basketball
USA Today/ESPN Top 25 Preseason
Poll
The top 25 teams in the USA Today-
ESPN men's college basketball preseason
poll, with first-place votes in parentheses,
final 2004-05 records, points based on 25
points for a first-place vote, through one
point for a 25th-place vote and final 2004-
05 ranking:
Record Pts Final
1. Duke (28) 27-6 767 7
2. Connecticut 23-8 692 17
3. Texas (2) 20-11 683
4. Villanova (1) 24-8 644 13
5. Michigan State 26-7 632 4
6. Oklahoma 25-8 617 20
.7. Gonzaga 26-5 540 18
8. Louisville 33-5 536 3
9. Arizona 30-7 532 6
10. Kentucky 28-6 511 5
11. Boston College 25-5 484 19
12. Memphis 22-16 354
13. Stanford 18-13 331
14. Alabama 24-8 295
West Virginia 24-11 265 12
Syracuse 27-7 210 21
.1. Illinois 37-2 201 2
'f. UCLA 18-11 190
)6 Wake Forest 27-6 190
,0. Iowa 21-12 176 11
2~1 Maryland 19-13 167
22 Indiana 15-14 153 -
i Iowa State 19-12 118
,4. George Washington 22-8 109
Nevada 25-7 88 -
.ZOthers receiving votes: North Carolina
,.8ate (21-14) 76; Ohio State (20-12) 72;
Washington (29-6) 57; Kansas (23-7) 56;
wisconsin (25-9) 52; Texas Tech (22-11)
,5 ; LSU (20-10) 45; Michigan (13-18) 35;
charlotte (21-8) 34; Oklahoma State (26-7)
^34; North Carolina (33-4) 16; Old Dominion
(28-6) 13; Georgetown (19-13) 10; Florida
(24-8) 7; Northern Iowa (21-11) 7; Miami
(Fla.) (16-13) 6; Vanderbilt (20-14) 3;
Western Kentucky (22-9) 3; California (13-
*<6) 2; UNLV (17-14) 2; Ohio (21-11) 2; Oral
.iRoberts (25-8) 2; Utah State (24-8) 2;
~ucknell (23-10) 1; Temple (16-14) 1;
.TexasA&M (21-10)1.


GOLF

PGA
Chrysler Championship
Saturday
At Westin Innisbrook Resort,
Copperhead Course
Palm Harbor, Fla.
Purse: $5.3 million
Y-ardage: 7,340 Par 71
Third Round
Carl Pettersson 69-68-67 204 -9
.Steve Lowery 68-66-70 204 -9
Daniel Chopra 71-68-68 207 -6
-T'fm Pernice, Jr. 71-66-70 207 -6
-'Oavis Love III 68-69-70 207 -6
'Jeff Brehaut 65-74-69 208 -5
Chad Campbell 70-70-69 209 -4
Tim Herron 71-67-71 209 -4
Bo Van Pelt 71-65-73 209 -4
-pan Forsman 74-67-69 210 -3
Robert Gamez 70-70-70 210 -3
Stuart Appleby 72-72-66 210 -3
Bart Bryant 73-69-69 211 -2


SPORTS


I -I





On the A R WA ,.-, -


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
12:30 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Series
- Bass Pro Shops MBNA 500. From Atlanta Motor Speedway in
Hampton, Ga. (Live) (CC)
BOXING
9 p.m. (FSNFL) Boxing Sunday Night Fights. Jason Gavern bat-
tles Travis Walker in a heavyweight bout. From Brooks, Calif.
(Taped)
FOOTBALL
12 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) NFL Today Host Greg Gumbel; with
Boomer Esiason, Dan Marino, Marcus Allen and Shannon Sharpe.
(Live) (CC)
1 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at St.
Louis Rams. From the Edward Jones Dome in St. Louis. (Live) (CC)
(13 FOX) (51 FOX) NFL Football Washington Redskins at New
York Giants. From Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. (Live)
(CC)
4 p.m. (13 FOX) (51 FOX) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers
at San Francisco 49ers. From Monster Park in San Francisco. (Live)
(CC)
8:30 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Football Buffalo Bills at New England
Patriots. From Gillette Stadium in Foxboro, Mass. (Live) (CC)
GOLF
8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf Volvo Masters Final
Round. From Sotogrande, Spain. (Live)
2 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) PGA Golf Chrysler
Championship Final Round. From Westin Innisbrook Resort in
Palm Harbor (Live) (CC)
(GOLF) PGA Golf Nationwide Tour Tour Championship Final
Round. From Prattville, Ala. (Live)
5 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Golf Champions Tour Charles Schwab
Cup Championship Final Round. From Sonoma, Calif. (Live)
SOCCER
11 a.m. (IND1) Premiership Soccer Newcastle United vs. West
Bromwich Albion. (Live) (CC)
4:30 p.m. (ESPN2) MLS Soccer Eastern Conference Semifinal
Game 2 Chicago Fire at DC United. From RFK Stadium in
Washington, D.C. (Live) (CC)


Sean O'Hair 73-69-69 211
Dean Wilson 67-72-72 211
John Huston 71-68-72 211
Bernhard Langer68-69-74 211
Woody Austin 71-71-70 212
Tommy Armour 11172-70-70 212
Stewart Cink 71-70-71 212
Tag Ridings 70-72-70 212
Wes Short, Jr. 71-71-70 212
Patrick Sheehan76-67-69 212
Hidemichi Tanaka73-67-72 212
Lucas Glover 68-72-72 212
Alex Cejka 70-73-69 212
Joey Sindelar 72-71-69 212
Charles Howell 11167-71-74 212
Rocco Mediate 68-71-73 212
Jerry Kelly 74-68-71 213
Carheron Beckman71-71-71- 213
Fred Funk 74-68-71 213
J.L. Lewis 72-69-72 213
Billy Mayfair 68-75-70 213
Stephen Leaney73-70-70 213
Chris Riley 69-71-73 213
Jesper Parnevik68-76-69 213
Tom Lehman 67-71-75 213
Jonathan Byrd 71-73-69 213
Brian Bateman 73-69-72 214
Brandt Jobe 70-72-72 214
John Senden 71-70-73 214
Heath Slocum 71-69-74 214
Peter Lonard 68-72-74 214
Len Mattiace 73-70-71 214
Jason Allred 72-72-70 214
Justin Rose 70-68-76 214
Retief Goosen 67-71-76 214
Brian Davis 73-71-70 214
Adam Scott 69-72-74 215
Mark Brooks 73-68-74 215
Ben Crane 67-74-74 215
Steve Allan 68-73-74 215
Bob Estes 71-72-72 215
Hunter Mahan 73-71-71 215
Shigeki Maruyama71-73-71 215
Stephen Ames 70-72-74 216
Marco Dawson 69-72-75 216
Olin Browne 70-72-74 216
Kevin Na 72-71-73 216
Charles Warren 69-74-73 216
Vaughn Taylor 73-71-72 216
Bob Tway 72-72-73 217
Mark Wilson 69-75-73 217
Brent Geiberger74-68-76 218
Jason Bohn 75-68-75 218
Nick Price 72-72-74 218
Greg Owen 73-71-74 218
Joe Ogilvie 72-72-75 219
Shaun Micheel 72-72-76 220
Chris Smith 73-71-77 221
Champions Tour


Charles Schwab
At Sonoma Golf Club
Sonoma, Calif.
Purse: $2.5 million
Yardage: 7,086
Third Round
Jay Haas 70-69-63 20
Dana Quigley 69-71-68 2i
Tom Kite 72-68-68 2i
Tom Watson 69-70-69 2i
Lonnie Nielsen 66-72-70 20
Loren Roberts 69-69-70 20
Mark McNulty 72-72-65 20
Gil Morgan 69-69-71 20
Tom Purtzer 70-71-70 2
Morris Hatalsky 70-70-71 2
Craig Stadler 69-70-72 2
Mark James 69-73-70 2
Bruce Fleisher 68-71-74 2
Des Smyth 69-70-74 2
Bruce Lietzke 73-72-69 2
D.A. Weibring 69-73-72 2
Hale Irwin 72-70-72 2
Mike Reid 72-72-71 2
Tom Jenkins 69-73-73 2
Brad Bryant 71-70-74 2
Mark Johnson 75-71-70 2
Don Pooley 70-74-72 2
Wayne Levi 76-68-72 2
Jim Thorpe 73-68-75 2
Jerry Pate 67-72-77 2
Peter Jacobsen 73-72-72 2
Bob Gilder 71-71-75 2
David Eger 76-72-77 22

LPGA Tour
CJ Nine Bridges Classic Par S
At Nine Bridges Golf Clul
Jeju, South Korea
Purse: $1.35 million
Yardage: 6,274
Second Round
a-amateur
Jee Young Lee 65-73 1
Mi Hyun Kim 70-71 1.
Jeong Jang 67-74 1.
Hee Young Park 69-73 1.
Paula Creamer 73-70 14
Carin Koch 67-76 14
Rachel Hetherington71-73 14
Hee-Won Han 75-70 1.
Wendy Doolan 73-72 1.
Christina Kim 74-72 14
Gloria Park 73-73 1.
Shi Hyun Ahn 73-73 14
Grace Park 73-73 14
Kim Saiki 72-74 1.
Jeong Eun Lee 73-74 14


II Mi Chung 73-74 -
Young Kim 73-74 -
Joo Mi Kim 72-75 -
Aree Song 71-76 -
Sherri Steinhauer 70-77 -
Ran Hong 70-77 -
Sun Hwa Lee 70-77 -
Soo-Yun Kang 81-67 -
Beth Bader 76-72 -
Silvia Cavalleri 73-75 -
Janice Moodie 72-76 -
Sophie Gustafson 70-78 -
Lorie Kane 74-75 -
Na Yeon Choi 73-76 -
Sun Wook Lim 76-74 -
Heather Bowie 76-74 -
Annika Sorenstam 75-75 -
Dorothy Delasin 74-76 -
Birdie Kim 74-76 -
Kyeong Eun Bae 73-77 -
Nancy Scranton 72-78 -
Hyun Hee Moon 71-79 -
So Young Park 76-75 -
Stacy Prammanasudh76-75 -
a-In Kyung Kim 77-75 -
Jennifer Rosales 76-76 -
Meena Lee 76-76 -
Eun 4e Ji 75-77 -
Jimin Kang 73-79 -
Natalie Gulbis 77-76 -
Laura Davies 76-77 -
Maria Hjorth 75-78 -
Lindsey Wright 75-78 -
Virada Nirapathpongporn73-80
+9
Kris Tschetter 73-80 -
Becky Morgan 71-82 -
Johanna Head 77-77 -
Candy Hannemann76-78 -
Sung Ah Yim 74-80 -.
Karine Icher 73-81 -
Catriona Matthew 78-77 -
Karen Stupples 76-79 -
Leta Lindley 78-78 -
Ga Na Lee 76-80 -
Bo Bae Song 76-80 -
A.J. Eathorne 81-76 -
Katherine Hull 77-80 -
Reilley Rankin 80-78 -
Na Ri Kim 79-79 -
Mi Hyun Cho 78-80 -
Young Jo 74-84 -
Ju Hee Park 77-83 -
Jill McGill 76-84 -
Eun A Lim 77-86 -


NASCAR


Nextel Cup Atlanta Lineup
Friday's qualifying Sunday's race
At Atlanta Motor Speedway
Par: 72 Hampton, Ga.
Lap length: 500.5 miles, 325 laps.
02 -14 (Car number in parentheses)
08 -8 1. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 193.928
08 -8 mph.
08 -8 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 193.420
08 -8 3. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 193.373
08 -8 4. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 192.520
09 -7 5. (07) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 192.173
09 -7 6. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 191.980
11 -5 7. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 191.814
11 -5 8. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet,
11 -5 191.741
12 -4 9. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 191.721
13 -3 10. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
13 -3 191.688
14 -2 11. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet,
14 -2 191.608
14 -2 12. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
15 -1 191.569
15 -1 13. (66) Kevin Lepage, Ford, 191.483
15 -1 14. (43) Jeff Green, Dodge, 191.331
16 E 15. (37) Mike Skinner, Dodge, 191.107
16 F 16. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 191.080
16 E 17. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet,
16 E 191.080
16 E 18. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge,
17 +1 190.653
17 +1 19. (23) Johnny Benson, Dodge,
25 +9 190.653
20. (00) Carl Long, Dodge, 190.640
21. (0) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 190.568
22. (39) Reed Sorenson, Dodge,
Scores 190.476
b 23. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 190.470
24. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 190.463
25. (11) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet,
Par: 72 190.182
26. (04) Bobby Hamilton, Dodge,
190.156
38 -6 27. (01) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
41 -3 190.026
41 -3 28 (42) Jamie McMurray, Dodge,
42 -2 189.928
43 -1 29. (21) Ricky Rudd, Ford, 189.876
43 -1 30. (97) Kurt Busch, Ford, 189.798
44 E 31. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
45 +1 189.636
45 +1 32. (2) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 189.396
46 +2 33. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 189 299
46 +2 34. (10) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 188.976
46 +2 35. (18) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet,
46 +2 188.822
46 +2 36. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 188 725
47 +3 37. (15) Michael Waltrip, Chevrolet,


188.706
38. (41) Casey Mears, Dodge, 188.514
39. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, Owner Points
40. (77) Travis Kvapil, Dodge, Owner
Points
41. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, Owner
Points
42. (49) Ken Schrader, Dodge, Owner
Points
43. (92) Chad Chaffin, Chevrolet,
189.694
Failed to qualify
44. (80) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 189.571
45. (36) Boris Said, Chevrolet, 189.525
46. (32) Bobby Hamilton Jr., Chevrolet,
188.597
47. (09) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, 188.488
48. (7) Robby Gordon, Chevrolet,
188.462
49. (51) Stuart Kirby, Chevrolet, 188.411
50. (4) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 187.494
51. (50) Jimmy Spencer, Dodge, 187.481
52. (75) Mike Garvey, Dodge, 186.748
53. (89) Morgan Shepherd, Dodge,
182.147
IROC
Crown Royal Results
Saturday
At Atlanta Motor Speedway
Hampton, Ga.
Lap length: 1.54 miles
Last of 4 races in 2005
(Starting position in parentheses)
1. (9) Martin Truex Jr., NASCAR Busch
Series, 65 laps, 104.630 mph.
2. (12) Mark Martin, NASCAR Nextel
Cup, 65.
3. (10) Matt Kenseth, NASCAR Nextel
Cup, 65.
4. (2) Helio Castroneves, IRL IndyCar
Series, 65.
5. (5) Danny Lasoski, World of Outlaws,
65.
6. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Champ Car
World Series, 65.
7. (8) Buddy Rice, IRL IndyCar Series,
65.
8. (3) Steve Kinser, World of Outlaws, 65.
9. (4) Max Papis, Grand American Road
Racing, 65.
10. (6) Bobby Hamilton, NASCAR
Craftsman Truck Series, 64.
11. (1) Scbtt Pruett, Grand American
Road Racing, 64.
12. (11) Kurt Busch, NASCAR Nextel
Cup, 64.
Time of Race: 57 minutes, 21 seconds.
Margin of Victory: 0.818 seconds.
Lead Changes: Six among six drivers.
Lap Leaders: Castroneves 1; Papis 2-4;
Hamilton 6-9; Martin 10-21; Truex 22-40;
Bourdais 41; Truex 42-65.
Final standings: Martin, 84 points; Truex,
68; Kenseth, 55; Rice, 46; Bourdais, 45;
Busch, 43; Lasoski, 34; Hamilton, 34;
Castroneves, 32; Papis, 30; Kinser, 29;
Pruett, 22.
Martin wins $1 million. All other positions
pay $80,000.

FOOTBALL

College Football Today
STARS
-Brian Calhoun, Wisconsin, ran for 197
yards and five touchdowns, leading the
15th-ranked Badgers to a 41-24 win over
Illinois.
-Tyrone Moss, Miami, rushed for career
highs of 195 yards and four touchdowns,
as the sixth-ranked Hurricanes beat North
Carolina 34-16.
-Chris Barclay, Wake Forest, ran for
204 yards and two touchdowns, broke the
Wake Forest career rushing record and
helped the Demon Deacons beat Duke 44-
6.
-Andre Brown, North Carolina State,
ran for 248 yards and two touchdowns to
lead the Wolfpack past Southern
Mississippi 21-17.
-Josh Betts, Miami of Ohio, threw for
379 yards and three touchdowns in a 41-
14 victory over Temple.
-Matt Leinart, USC, passed for 364
yards and three touchdowns before com-
ing out late in the third quarter, and the top-
ranked Trojans routed Washington State
55-13.
-Josh Johnson, San Diego, completed
20 of 26 passes and threw for 345 yards
and seven touchdowns in the Toreros' 63-
21 win over Valparaiso.
-Anton Clarkson, Hofstra, passed for
415 yards and ran for a touchdown, lead-
ing the Pride to a 48-24 win against Rhode
Island.
-Curtis Brown and John Beck, BYU.
Brown had career highs with 219 yards
rushing and four touchdowns, Beck
passed for 383 yards and three touch-
downs and the Cougars beat Air Force 62-
41.
-J.D. Ricca, Hampden-Sydney, threw
for 388 yards and seven touchdowns,
leading the Tigers to a 66-27 win over
Dickinson.
SNAPPED
Chris Leak threw a touchdown pass and
ran for a score, and No. 16 Florida used an
impressive defensive performance to beat
previously unbeaten No. 4 Georgia 14-10.
The 16th-ranked Gators won for the 14th
time in the last 16 meetings.
UNSTOPPABLE
Top-ranked Southern California won its
30th straight game, routing Washington
State 55-13. The Trojans tied Texas for the
11th-longest winning streak in major col-
lege football history. Only three teams
have won as many as 30 in a row in the
past 35 years. USC also has a 24-game
winning streak at home and a 20-game
streak against Pac-10 opponents. Both are
school records.
HOME SKID
Nebraska's 31-24 loss to Oklahoma,
gave the Cornhuskers back-to-back home
losses in the same season for the first time
since 1968, when they lost three in a row.



BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
BOSTON CELTICS-Exercised their
option on the 2006-07 contract of C
Kendrick Perkins.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS-Activated
LB Tedy Bruschi from the physically-
unable-to perform list.
Arena Football League
COLORADO CRUSH-Signed L Seante
Williams.
LOS ANGELES AVENGERS-Signed
WR-DB Brian Sump.
PHILADELPHIA SOUL-Signed WR-LB
Carlos Perez and FB-LB Chris Robinson.


Re-signed WR-DB Keita Crespina.
TAMPA BAY STORM-Signed WR-DB
Mickey Peters.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ATLANTA THRASHERS-Activated G
Mike Dunham from injured reserve.
Reassigned G Adam Berkhoel to the
Chicago of the AHL. Released G Gregg
Naumenko.
EDMONTON OILERS-Assigned F
Brad Winchester to Hamilton of the AHL.
LOS ANGELES KINGS-Activated LW
Jeff Cowan from the injured list. Assigned
LW Noah Clarke to Manchester of the AHL.
TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING-Recalled G
Brian Eklund from Springfield of the AHL
Central Hockey League
FORT WORTH BRAHMAS-Signed F
Jimmy Sokol.
LAREDO BUCKS-Signed D Philippe
Lauze.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 3B




















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PANTHERS

Continued from Page 1B

sonal record)," said Haddock.
"My goal was to stay with the
Pasco girl (Leeann Eble), then
try to pass her on the track.
But she had a really good
kick."
The last 300 yards of the
race were run on the track cir-
cling Hernando's football
field. Eble, who won the race
in 19:35.96, had too big a lead
entering the track to be caught.
Keystone Heights' eighth-
grader Margaret Walker
placed third in 20:23.83, fol-
lowed by Crystal River's Holly
Van Sicklen (20:31.83) and
Lecanto's Taylor Cooke
(20:34.44).
Other Panther scorers were
Nicole Bruno, 12th (21:45.18);
Jillian Swartz, 16th (22:38.16);
and Carolyn Bonadonna, 18th
(22:47.51).
"I really wanted to win
regionals and place in the top
10 at state and get a medal,"
Haddock said. "We did beat
Hernando and win regionals.
I'm really proud of the way we
ran. I'm proud of my team-
mates."
Epstein was happy with the
way Haddock has run this sea-
son. "The key to Tara this year
was lifting weights," he said.
"You've got to be strong."
The Pirates put five of their
runners in the top 23. Joining
Van Sicklen in the scoring col-
umn were Kristen Hall, ninth
(21:34.20); Danielle Dixon,
10th (21:34.79); Sasha Jaquith,
22nd (23:09.88); and Lori
Carter, 23rd (23:42.41).


Dunnellon scored 169 points
in placing fifth, behind fourth-
place Keystone (100). Scoring
for the Tigers were Kaelani
Bateman, 13th (21:46.78);
Natasha Medrano, 25th
(24:04.36); Nadia Spink, 39th
(25:24.86); Delia Diaz, 45th
(26:44.04); and Leigh Wilson,
47th (27:14.34).
In the boys race, Hernando
ran away with the champi-
onship by capturing the top
three spots individually and
putting seven runners in the
top 15 finishers to score 22
points.
Crystal River took second
with 67 and Lecanto was third
with 86.
The Pirates ran a solid race,
led by Brennan McNalley in
fourth (16:33.73) and Joe Greer
in fifth (17:06.80). Michael
Rabold was next best for
Crystal River in 17th (18:03.24),
followed by Eric Hughes, 19th
(18:10.84) and John Thompson,
22nd (18:29.11).
The Panthers' top. runner
was Nicholas Norton in 10th
(17:38.93). Teammate Dustin
Elder was 14th (17:45.93), with
David Rundio 16th (17:55.0),
Stephen Clark, 20th (18:15.02)
and Joseph Carrigan, 26th
(18:47.99).
Hernando's Martucci broth-
ers finished first and second,
Benjamin winning (16:07.40)
and Andrew taking second
(16:22.05).
.Saturday's regional meet
will be hosted by Lecanto,
starting with the girls race at
9:30 a.m.
"It's going to be a real tough
regional," said Epstein. "The
girls' race is going to be tight
and so is the boys'."


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CrTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Smainolaily




late totoplTerps


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Manning No. 16


No. 16 Florida
No. 4 Georgia
Georgia 0 3 7
Florida 14 0 0
First Quarter
Fla-Leak 3 run (Hetland k
Fla-Casey 1 pass from
kick), 6:09.
Second Quarte
UGA-FG Coutu 31, 12:15
Third Quarter
UGA-Tereshinski 9 pass
(Coutu kick), 3:43.
A-84,501.

First downs
Rushes-yards
153
Passing yards
Return Yards
Comp-Att-Int
20-0
Punts
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


14, RUSHING-Mississippi, McSwain 18-
10 48, Jacobs 2-0, Flatt 2-(minus 1), Turner 1-
(minus 5), Spurlock 4-(minus 19). Auburn,
0 10 Irons 32-101, Obomanu 2-43, Smith 2-4,
0 14 Stewart 2-3, Field 1-0, Cox 7-(minus 28).
PASSING-Mississippi, Spurlock 10-18-
kick), 9:00. 1-105, Flatt 11-17-0-81. Auburn, Cox 17-
Leak (Hetland 27-0-205, Taylor 1-1-0-28, Field 1-1-0-6.
RECEIVING-Mississippi, Espy 9-63,
?r Hill 4-51, Biddle 4-45, McSwain 2-18, Lane
1-7, Pittman 1-2. Auburn, Rodriguez 3-55,
Taylor 3-39, Smith 3-21, Irons 2-24,
from Brown Obomanu 2-8, Aromashodu 1-28, Stewart
1-25, Bennett 1-15, Mix 1-10, Slaughter 1-


8, Dunn 1-6.
UGA Fla N. 12 Ohio Sta
19 16 No.37 MinoSta
42-177 37- Minnesota 3


109 108
8 65
9-22-1 15-

3-49 6-37
0-0 2-1
3-3510-65
31:3028:30


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Georgia, Ware 14-71,
Brown 16-54, Tereshinski 6-37, Lumpkin 3-
10, Southerland 2-3, Bryant 1-2. Florida,
Wynn 19-109, Manson 9-49, Wilbur 1-20,
Jackson 1-(minus 2), Leak 4-(minus 4),
team 3-(minus 19).
PASSING-Georgia, Tereshinski 8-21-1-
100, Brown 1-1-0-9. Florida, Leak 15-20-0-
108.
P RECEIVING-Georgia, Massaquoi 3-22,
Pope 2-36, McClendon 2-33, Tereshinkski
1-9, Bailey 1-9. Florida, Baker 5-49, Casey
3-21, Jackson 2-22, Cornelius 2-5, Wynn
1-8, Manson 1-3, Moore 1-0.
No. 10 Florida St. 35,
Maryland 27


Maryland 0 21
Florida St 7 7
First Quarter
FSU-Washington 3 run (I
11:51.
Second Quart
FSU-Reid 61 punt reti
kick), 14:05.
Md-Statham 1 run (kick f
Md-Fenner 29 run (Fen
Statham), 2:24.
Md-Walker 20 pass f
(Ennis kick), :47.
Third Quarter
Md-FG Ennis 40, 12:16.
FSU-Carr 4 pass from
(Cismesia kick), 6:45.
Fourth Quarte
Md-FG Ennis 35, 13:03.
FSU-Weatherford 15 r
kick), 8:52.
FSU-Coleman 1 run (C
5:33.
A--82,626.


3 3 27
7 14 35

Cismesia kick),

er
urn (Cismesia

failed), 9:20.
ner pass from

rom Statham

r

Weatherford

er

un (Cismesia

.ismesia kick),


Md FSU


First downs 19 22
Rushes-yards 33-126 33-
136
Passing 206 264
Comp-Att-Int 16-30-1 27-
37-2
Return Yards 2 100
Punts-Avg. 4-43 2-
34.5
Fumbles-Lost. 1-1 1-0
Penalties-Yards 4-40 9-91
Time of Possession 27:02 32:58
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Maryland, Ball 21-120,
Merrills 3-17, Statham 5-5, Walker 2-
(minus 3), Hollenbach 2-(minus 13).
Florida St, Booker 14-60, Washington 10-
41, Weatherford 3-25, Davis 1-8, Coleman
2-5, Dean 1-0, Smith 1-0, team 1-(minus
3).
PASSING-Maryland, Statham 15-29-1-
177, Hollenbach 1-1-0-29. Florida St,
Weatherford 27-37-2-264.
RECEIVING-Maryland, Davis 4-54,
Walker 3-50, Fenner 3-49, Ball 2-27,
Melendez 2-15, Weatherly 2-11. Florida St,
Reid 7-90, Davis 7-63, Carr 4-55, Booker
4-19, Shaw 2-16, Coleman 2-4, Owens 1-
17.
No. 6 Miami 34,
North Carolina 16
North Carolina 7 9 0 0 16
Miami 7 0 20 7 34
First Quarter
UNC-McGill 1 run (Barth kick), 10:00.
Mia-T.Moss 1 run (Peattie kick), 1:52.
Second Quarter
UNC-Safety, Winston intentionally
kicked ball out of end zone, 12:49.
UNC-McGill 7 run (Barth kick), 8:47.
Third Quarter
Mia-T.Moss 1 run (Peattie kick), 9:27.
Mia-Hill recovered blocked punt in end
zone (pass failed), 2:19.
Mia-T.Moss 4 run (Peattie kick), 1:08.
Fourth Quarter
Mia-T.Moss 15 run (Peattie kick),
11:29.
A-30,618.


First downs
Rushes-yards
210
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
19-3
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession
INDIVIDUAL STAT
RUSHING-North Caroli
66, Edwards 15-46, Arnold
5, J.Phillips 1-2, Bozich
(minus 29). Miami, T.Moss
4-18, Hester 2-12, Jones 4-
Jenkins 1-2, team 1-(minus
PASSING-North Carolir
18-0-74, Bozich 3-6-1-12,
Miami, Wright 11-16-3-111,
0-0, team 0-2-0-0.
RECEIVING-North Care
48, Edwards 2-16, J.Phillip
1-5, McGill 1-2, Pollock
(minus 3). Miami, Jenkins
36, S.Moss 2-20, Hill 2-14,
No. 19 Auburn 27, M
Mississippi 0 3
Auburn 0 13
Second Quart
Aub-Aromashodu 28 pa
(Vaughn kick), 13.07.
Mis-FG Hinkle 43, 8:41.
Aub-FG Vaughn 35, 2:3
Aub-FG Vaughn 39, :51
Third Quarte
Aub-Obomanu 1 pas
(Vaughn kick), 6:46.
Fourth Quarti
Aub-Irons 4 run (Vaughn
A-85,791.

First downs
Rushes-yards
123
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
29-0
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession
INDIVIDUAL STATI


Ohio State 17 0 14
Minnesota 10 7 7
First Quarter
OSU-Holmes 41 pass
(Huston kick), 12:42.
OSU-FG Huston 31, 7:0!
Minn-Maroney 1 run ((
5:16.
OSU-Ginn Jr. 100 k
(Huston kick), 5:03.
Minn-FG Giannini 30, :09
Second Quarti
Minn-Ellerson 5 pass
(Giannini kick), 11:57.
Third Quarter
OSU-Pittman 67 run (
12:47.
OSU-Gonzalez 27 pas:
(Huston kick), 7:46.
Minn-Russell 1 run (C
6:14.
Fourth Quarte
OSU-Pittman 4 run (I
13:20.
OSU-Holmes 30 pass
(HUston kick), 10:39.
Minn-Russell 1 run (Gianr
A-54,825.


First downs
Rushes-yards
182
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
36-0
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession
INDIVIDUAL STATI
RUSHING-Ohio State, P
Smith 11-25, Wells 8-7, tea
Minnesota, Maroney 25-12
50, Wheelwright 1-3, Cupito
PASSING-Ohio State, S
233. Minnesota, 26-35-0-39
0-0.
RECEIVING-Ohio State,
Gonzalez 4-63, Ginn 3-53,
Frost 1-6, White 1-1. Minni
5-113, Payne 4-82, Wallaci
3-58, Wheelwright 3-50, I
Russell 2-9, Rucker 1-10, P
No. 17 Texas Tech 21
Texas Tech 3 3
Baylor 0 0
First Quarter
TT-FG Trlica 33, 6:46.
Second Quart
TT-FG Trlica 47, 14:04.
Fourth Quarte
TT-Johnson 50 pass
(Olomua pass from Hodges
TT-Henderson 2 run (Tri
TT-Henderson 1 run (Trl
A-43,525.


TT
First downs
Rushes-yards
121
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
38-3
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
42.2
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession
INDIVIDUAL STATI
RUSHING-Texas Tech, I
136, Hodges 3-(minus 4), I
21). Baylor, Mosley 18-66, W
Bell 5-9, Parks 4-(minus 6),
PASSING-Texas Tech,
2-264. Baylor, Bell 13-21-2-
17-1-77.
RECEIVING-Texas Tech
Filani 4-50, Johnson 3-63,
14, Olomua 2-16, Schaefer
1-4, Woods 1-(minus 3). Ba
5-20, Rochon 4-37, Shelton
31, Zeigler 3-26, Teasley 2-2
No. 5 Alabama 35, Ut


Utah St. 0 0 3
Alabama 14 7 7
First Quarter


UNC Mia Ala-Knight 9 pass f
15 20 (Christensen kick), 13:23.
44-102 38- Ala-McClain 1 pass
(Christensen kick), 9:56.
86 111 Second Quarte
13-25-1 11- Ala-Hall 13 pass f
(Christensen kick), 4:41.
15 87 Third Quarter
8-36 3-33 US-FG Hamblin 24, 11:5(
4-2 2-1 Ala-Darby 38 run (Chris
7-40 6-70 :48.
36:17 23:43 Fourth Quarter


ISTICS
na, McGill 13-
4-10, Thatch 1-
1-2, Baker 9-


Ala-Confee 9 pass
(Christensen kick), 9:49.
A-81,018.


24-195, Wright First downs
9, Thomas 2-9, Rushes-yards.
35). 205
na, Baker 10- Passing
team 0-1-0-0. Comp-Att-Int
Freeman 0-1- 36-0
Return Yards
olina, Holley 6- Punts-Avg.
as 1-17, Mason Fumbles-Lost
1-1, Baker 1- Penalties-Yards
3-38, Olsen 3- Time of Possession
Hester 1-3. INDIVIDUAL STATES
RUSHING-Utah St., B
ississippi 3 Jackson 10-25, Walker 9-19,
0 0 3 6, Pennyman 1-4, Johnson
7 7 27 Darby 15-147, Johns 6-40,
ter T.Castille 1-4, McClain 1-
iss from Taylor (minus 8).
PASSING-Utah St., Jack
147, Walker 2-2-0-12. Alabam
7. 31-0-279, Wilson 1-5-0-9.
RECEIVING-Utah St., Per
.r Robinson 2-44, Bohm 2-17,
ss from Cox Stephens 1-17. Alabama,
Knight 3-59, Coffee 2-18,
er Miller 1-18, Caddell 1-13, T.
n kick), 5:34. McKnight 1-8, Walker 1-2
No. 1 Usc 55, Washing
Mis Aub Washington St. 6 0 0
14 24 USC 28 10 3
27-23 46- First Quarter
USC-Jarrett 29 pass I
186 239 (Danelo kick), 11:05
21-35-1 19- WSU-Harnson 13 run (k
9:12.
48 30 USC-Justice recovered fu
6-37 2-44 zone (Danelo kick), 5.50
1-0 4-2 USC-S Smith 15 pass
5-51 6-47 (Danelo kick). 3 49.
25:2634:34 USC-Leinart 24 pass I
STICS (Danelo kick). :33.


Second Quarte
USC-White 2 run (Danelo
USC-FG Danelo 27, :03.
Third Quarter
USC-FG Danelo 22, 2:36
Fourth Quarter
USC-White 21 run (D


12:40.
WSU-Woolridgi
7:20
USC-Coleman
4:13
A-92,021.


e 2 run (L

6 run (D


r
i kick), 1:40.




ianelo kick),

Langley kick),

Danelo kick),


Wsu usC


First downs 13 40
te 45, Rushes-yards 33-195 50-
312
31 Passing 89 433
4 14 45 Comp-Att-Int 13-25-0 29-
7 7 31 43-1
Return Yards 31 24
from Smith Punts-Avg. 9-43.0 2-
39.5
9. Fumbles-Lost 3-2 3-1
Giannini kick), Penalties-Yards 4-28 7-42
Time of Possession 23:24 36:36
kickoff return INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Washington St., Harrison
9. 21-147, Woolridge 8-40, Brink 3-8,
er Swogger 1-0. USC, White 20-155, Bush
from Cupito 17-97, Coleman 5-26, Woodert 3-16,
Leinart 3-15, Griffin 1-5, Booty 1-(minus 2).
PASSING-Washington St., Brink 9-17-
Huston kick), 0-64, Swogger 2-3-0-13, Rogers 2-5-0-12.
USC, Leinart 24-34-1-364, Booty 5-6-0-69,
s from Smith Bush 0-1-0-0, team 0-2-0-0.
RECEIVING-Washington St., Hill 6-49,
3iannini kick), Gibson 1-9, Martin 1-8, Prator 1-7, Harvey
1-6, Jordan 1-5, Collins 1-5, Bienemann 1-
)r 0. USC, Jarrett 11-200, McFoy 4-46, Bush
Huston kick), 4-40, S.Smith 3-53, Davis 2-28, Turner 2-
21, White 1-18, Byrd 1-15, Hancock 1-12.
from Smith No. 15 Wisconsin 41, Illinois 24
ini kick) 53 isconsin 13 7 14 7 41
ini kick), 53. Illinois 7 3 7 7 24

OSU Minn First Quarter
2U Mn Wis-Calhoun 6 run (kick failed), 10:50.
43-21 4 Wis-Williams 62 pass from Stocco
(Mehlhaff kick), 6:52.
233 396 Ill-Bryant 5 pass from Brasic (Reda
14-20-0 26- kick), 1:59.
Second Quarter
204 26 ll-FG Reda 23, 7:42.
2-34 4-38 Wis-Calhoun 2 run (Mehlhaff kick),
0-0 1-1 5:35.
4-30 6-50 Third Quarter
31:26 28:34 Wis-Calhoun 6 run (Mehlhaff kick),
STICS 12:53.
ittman 23-186 Ill-Thomas 3 run (Reda kick), 4:28.
m 1-(minus 2). Wis-Calhoun 6 run (Mehlhaff kick), :04.
7, Russell 15- Fourth Quarter
1-. IIll-Hudson 32 pass from Brasic (Reda


smith 14-20-0-
3, Russell 0-1-

Holmes 4-94,
Pittman 1-16,
sota, Ellerson
S4-48, Spaeth
laroney 3-19,
osthumus 1-7.
I, Baylor 0
) 22 28
0 0 0


er


kick), 4:07.
Wis--Calhoun 46
3:54.
A-52,158.

First downs
Rushes-yards
261
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
40-1
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


run (Mi


lehlhaff kick),


Wis III
23 28
50-239 38-

225 277
14-23-0 20-

46 7
3-47 5-37
0-0 0-0
6-53 9-75
32:5027:10


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
er RUSHING-Wisconsin, Calhoun 35-
from Hodges 197, Stanley 9-40, Walker 2-8, Rowan 2-0,
), 10:32. Stocco 1-(minus 5), team 1-(minus 1).
ica kick), 5:46. Illinois, Brasic 16-116, Thomas 8-57,
ica kick), 2:48. Halsey 10-44, Hudson 1-24, R.
Mendenhall 3-20.
PASSING-Wisconsin, Stocco 14-22-0-
225, DeBauche 0-1-0-0. Illinois, Brasic 20-
Bay 39-1-277, Pazan 0-1-0-0.
17 20 RECEIVING-Wisconsin, Orr 5-41,
22-111 40- Williams 3-98, Calhoun 2-37, Pociask 2-
20, White 1-23, Daniels 1-6. Illinois,
264 204 Hudson 10-114, Thomas 3-30, Warren 2-
22-44-2 21- 44, Bryant 2-11, Davis 1-61, Lenti 1-10,
Jones 1-7.
101 29 No. 11 Penn State 33, Purdue 15
5-41 6- Purdue 7 0 0 8 15
Penn St. 3 13 7 10 33
1-0 1-1 First Quarter
12-87 9-75 PSU-FG Kelly 27, 7:22.
25:38 34:22 Pur-Painter 24 run (Ben Jones kick),
STICS 3:35.
Henderson 18- Second Quarter
team 1-(minus PSU-FG Kelly 25, 14:15.
Nhitaker 12-52, PSU-M.Robinson 1 run (Kelly kick),
team 1-0. 8:18.
Hodges 22-44- PSU-FG Kelly 33, :00.
-127, Parks 8- Third Quarter
PSU-Snow 2 run (Kelly kick), 12:42.
Win.- 71r Fo trth Q Oater


i, H-CKS 7-115, t uu auaut
Henderson 3- Pur-Kirsch 4 run (Bryant
1-5, Amendola PSU-FG Kelly 22, 5:41.
aylor, Whitaker PSU-Snow 4 run (Kelly I
3-59, Baker 3- A-109,467.
25. Moslev 1-6


. Y '- First downs
ah State 3 Rushes-yards
0 3 303
7 3 5 Passing
Comp-Att-Int
from Croyle 29-0
Return Yards
from Croyle Punts-Avg.
42.4
Fumbles-Lost
-r Penalties-Yards
rom Croyle Time of Possession
INDIVIDUAL STATI;
RUSHING-Purdue, Void
0. 4-29, Sheets 6-11, Kirsch
stensen kick), Jones 2-9. Penn St.,
M.Robinson 19-96, King 4-5
r 17, Snow 2-6, Scott 2-5, tea
from Wilson Kinlaw 1-(minus 2), Golden
PASSING-Purdue, KirscI
Painter 6-17-0-60. Penn St
US Ala 13-29-0-213.
17 19 RECEIVING-Purdue, In
41-150 32- Sheets 4-26, Bryant 2-29
Davis 1-10, Void 1-4. Penn S
159 288 59, Hunt 4-57, Butler 2-51,
13-30-1 23- Smolko 1-21.
College Football
103 98 EAST
7-43 4-48 Albany, N.Y. 38, Wagner 1
0-0 0-0 Alfred 27, Grove City 7
4-24 2-17 American International 38,
3139 2821 Amherst 37, Tufts 6
oTICS Assumption 7, Pace 3
ohm 17-94,
Robinson 2- Bloomsburg 42, West Che
2-2. Alabama, Bowdoin 35, Wesleyan, Cc
Coffee 8-21, Brown 34, Penn 20
1, Croyle 1- Bryant 27, Bentley 14
Buffalo St. 34, Plymouth S
son 11-28-1- C.W Post 41, Merrimack 7
ia, Croyle 22- California, Pa. 48, Lock Ha
Carnegie-Mellon 23, Case
nnyman 6-73, Cent. Connecticut St. 15
Richards 2-8, N.J 13
Hall 11-157, Charleston, W.Va. 31, Setf
McClain 2-2, Cincinnati 22, Syracuse 16
Castille 1-11, Colby 24, Bates 17
Cortland St. 26, W Conne
ton St. 13 Curry 42, W New England
Delaware Valley 28, King's
7 13 Duquesne 31, lona 17
14 55 East Stroudsburg 40, Chey

rom Leinart Edinboro 33, Kutztown 7
FDU-Florham 21, Susqueh
ick blocked), Fordham 24, Holy Cross 2
Franklin & Marshall 17, Mc
humble in end Frostburg St. 16, Westmins
Gettysburg 10, Muhlenberg
from Leinart Glenville St. 49, W. Virginia
Harvard 42, Dartmouth 14
:o S Smith Hillsdale 40, Mercyhurst 21
Hofstra 38. Rhode Island 2


er Culver-Stockton 30, Avila 0
run), 9:50 Dakota St. 21, Jamestown 17
kick), 1:37. DePauw 14, Centre 7
Defiance 38, Franklin 23

Pur PSU Denison 32, Oberlin 26
14 29 Dickinson St. 48, S. Dakota Tech 0
26-115 55- Drake 56, Butler 10
Evangel 27, William Jewell 24, OT
162 213 Friends 50, Southwestern, Kan. 26
17-38-1 13- Geneva 42, Taylor 0
Georgia Southern 55, S. Dakota St. 42
22 15 Greenville 42, Concordia, Ill. 20
11-40.2 7- Hamline 54, Macalester 0
Hanover 35, Anderson, Ind. 28
1-1 2-2 Indianapolis 34, St. Joseph's, Ind. 13
8-51 4-30 Iowa Wesleyan 37, St. Francis, Ill. 16
STICS Kansas 13, Missouri 3

10-57, Painter Kenyon 16, Earlham 13, OT
4-9, Brandon Knox 14, Illinois College 0
Hunt 24-129, Lakeland 58, Aurora 0
6, Norwood 1- Lawrence 52, Lake Forest 20
m 1-(minus 2), Marietta 18, Wilmington, Ohio 3
1-(minus 2). McKendree 19, Olivet Nazarene 9
h 11-21-1-102, McPherson 34, Bethany, Kan. 24
., M.Robinson Michigan St. 46, Indiana 15
Midland Lutheran 18, Dana 13
graham 7-77, Minn. Duluth 56, South Dakota 43
I, Hare 2-16, Missouri St. 31, Indiana St. 27
it., Norwood 4- Monmouth, III. 35, Carroll, Wis. 27
Golden 2-25, Mount St. Joseph 56, Bluffton 14
Mount Union 17, Baldwin-Wallace 3
Scores Muskingum 49, Heidelberg 9
N. Iowa 21, Youngstown St. 7
0 Nebraska-Omaha 20, North Dakota 19
North Central 52, Millikin 14
Stonehill 20 Northern St., S.D. 64, Minn.-Crookston,
13
Northwood, Mich. 42, Ferris St. 23
Ohio St. 45, Minnesota 31
ster Oklahoma 31, Nebraska 24
onn. 10 Olivet 20, Kalamazoo 14
Quincy 45, Urbana 30
SE Missouri 52, Murray St. 21
t. 22 SW Baptist 38, Truman St. 36
'7 Saginaw Valley St. 17, Michigan Tech 10
aven 7 San Diego 63, Valparaiso 21
Reserve 20 Sioux Falls 41, Nebraska Wesleyan 7
5, Monmouth, St. Cloud St. 31, Missouri Western 28
St John's, Minn. 63, St. Olaf 9
on Hill 10 St. Norbert 63, Grinnell 14
St. Thomas, Minn. 35, Gustavus 14
St. Xavier 55, Trinity, III. 21
cticut 7 Tabor 27, Ottawa, Kan. 9
I 27 Valley City St. 30, Minot St. 21
s, Pa. 19 W Illinois 31, Illinois St. 17
W Michigan 44, Kent St. 14
yney 3 Washburn 49, Missouri Southern 35
Wayne, Mich 14, Gannon 7
hanna 16 Wheaton, II. 30, Carthage 14
0 Winona St. 38, Wayne, Neb. 6
Daniel 14, OT Wis.-Eau Claire 17, Wis.-Stevens Pt. 3
ster, Pa. 13 Wis -River Falls 28, Wis.-Platteville 21
g 3 Wis.-Stout 24, Wis.-LaCrosse 6
St. 20 Wis -Whitewater 36, Wis.-Oshkosh 7
Wisconsin 41, Illinois 24
Wittenberg 31, Ohio Wesleyan 9
?4 Wooster 59, Hiram 17


413 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


SPORTS


Ithaca 35, Springfield 28
La Salle 38, Kean 36
Lafayette 33, Bucknell 20
Lehigh 50, Colgate 34
Lycoming 17, Moravian 13
Maine 25, Delaware 15
Maine Maritime 21, Westfield St. 11
Miami (Ohio) 41, Temple 14
Millersville 31, Mansfield 14
Montclair St. 21, College of N.J. 14
New Hampshire 34, Massachusetts 28
Norwich 36, Hartwick 26
Ohio 34, Buffalo 20
Penn St. 33, Purdue 15
Princeton 20, Cornell 17, OT
RPI 31, WPI 15
Rochester 37, Coast Guard 6
Rowan 22, Brockport 0
Rutgers 31, Navy 21
Sacred Heart 53, St. Francis, Pa. 45
Shepherd 34, West Liberty 7
Slippery Rock 58, Shippensburg 28
St. John Fisher 43, Utica 2
Stony Brook 38, Robert Morris 37
Thiel 24, Thomas More 14
Union, N.Y. 40, St. Lawrence 21
Ursinus 21, Johns Hopkins 17
Wabash 27, Allegheny 21
Washington & Jefferson 35, Waynesburg
24
Wesley 63, Salisbury 19
Wilkes 48, Albright 21
William Paterson 38, Mount Ida 0
Williams 56, Hamilton 14
Yale 37, Columbia 3
SOUTH
Alabama 35, Utah St. 3
Alabama A&M 31, Alabama St. 28
Appalachian St. 35, Chattanooga 25
Auburn 27, Mississippi 3
Belhaven 55, Campbellsville 29
Benedict 17, Miles 16
Bowie St. 27, Virginia St. 17
Bridgewater, Va. 17, Washington & Lee
13
Central St., Ohio 28, Savannah St. 27
Christopher Newport 21, N.C. Wesleyan
3
Coastal Carolina 38, VMI 14
Dayton 45, Davidson 15
Ferrum 55, Greensboro 0
Florida 14, Georgia 10
Florida St. 35, Maryland 27
Georgetown, Ky. 21, Pikeville 10
Georgia Tech 10, Clemson 9
Grambling St. 58, Texas Southern 21
Guilford 37, Randolph-Macon 29
Kentucky Wesleyan 32, Cumberland,
Tenn. 22
McNeese St. 31, Sam Houston St. 26
Miami 34, North Carolina 16
Middle Tennessee at Fla. International,
ppd.
Missouri-Rolla 45, Austin Peay 3
N.C. Central 34, Johnson C. Smith 14
N.C. State 21, Southern Miss. 17
Newberry 28, Mars Hill 10
Norfolk St. 26, Howard 7
Northwestern St. 14, Northeastern 12
Presbyterian 27, Wingate 21
Richmond 18, James Madison 15
S. Carolina St. 24, Delaware St. 3
Samford 31, Tennessee St. 11
Sewanee 19, Millsaps 16
St. Paul's 21, Shaw 14
Stillman 27, Kentucky St. 17
Tiffin 17, Morehead St. 14
Tuskegee 33, Clark Atlanta 0
UCF 30, East Carolina 20
Union, Ky. 25, Shorter 16
Virginia Union 14, Elizabeth City St. 6
W. Carolina 31, Elon 26
Wake Forest 44, Duke 6
Winston-Salem 35, St. Augustine's 33
Wofford 28, The Citadel 10
MIDWEST
Adrian 45, Tri-State 13
Akron 24, Bowling Green 14
Albion 34, Hope 0
Alma 48, Wis. Lutheran 7
Augustana, III. 64, Elmhurst 42
Augustana, S.D. 25, Minn. St., Mankato
24
Ball St. 31, N. Illinois 17
Beloit 28, Ripon 22
Bemidji St. 27, Minn. St., Moorhead 13
Benedictine, Kan. 24, Missouri Valley 21
Bethel, Minn. 41, Carleton 0
Black Hills St. 8, Mary 6
Capital 16, Ohio Northern 14
Cent. Michigan 21, Toledo 17
Chadron St. 44, N.M Highlands 14
Colorado 23, Kansas St. 20
Concordia, Moor. 48, Augsburg 14
Concordia, Neb. 23, Doane 10
Concordia, St.P. 21, SW Minnesota St.
17


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AWANNOW a-&"


New England
Buffalo
Miami
N.Y. Jets


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleveland


Denver
Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland



Washington
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
Dallas


Tampa Bay
Atlanta
Carolina
New Orleans


Chicago
Detroit
Minnesota
Green Bay


Seattle
St. Louis
Arizona
San Francisco


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
3 0 .500 138 164 1-1-02-2-0
4 0 .429 112 138 3-1-00-3-0
4 0 .333 115 128 2-1-00-3-0
5 0 .286 92 139 2-1-00-4-0
South
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
0 01.000 189 77 3-0-04-0-0
2 0 .667 108 101 2-1-02-1-0
5 0 .286 136 177 1-2-0 1-3-0
6 0 .000 74 179 0-3-00-3-0
North
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
2 0 .714 168 111 2-1-03-1-0
2 0 .667 149 95 1-2-0 3-0-0
4 0 .333 69 100 2-1-00-3-0
4 0 .333 78 103 1-2-0 1-2-0
West
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
2 0 .714 152 131 4-0-01-2-0
2 0 .667 149 132 2-1-02-1-0
4 0 .429 193 146 1-2-02-2-0
4 0 .333 128 133 2-2-00-2-0
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
L T Pct PF PA
2 0 .667 135 103
2 0 .667 173 137
2 0 .667 142 118
3 0 .571 147 124
South
L T Pct PF PA
1 0 .833 116 72
2 0 .714 175 133
2 0 .667 148 136
5 0 .286 119201
North
L T Pct PF PA
3 0 .500 100 68
3 0 .500 104 106
4 0 .333 90 155
5 0 .167 144 118
West
L T Pct PF PA
2 0 .714 181 127
4 0 .429 184210
4 0 .333 114 144
5 0 .167 96 212


Sunday's Games
Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Houston, 1 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Miami vs. New Orleans at Baton Rouge,
La., 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Buffalo at New England, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Seattle,
Atlanta
Monday's Game
Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 9 p.m.


AFC Individual Leaders
Through Week 7
Quarterbacks
AttCom Yds TD Int
Roethlisberger, Pit. 100 61 1006 9 1
Palmer, Cin. 233 164 1800 13 4
Manning, Ind. 204 1391551 11 5
Brady, N.E. 228 1431821 8 4
Brees, S.D. 199 1281505 10 6
Collins, Oak. 214 119 1644 7 1
Plummer, Den. 207 122 1335 8 3
McNair, Ten. 210 1371374 7 6
Leftwich, Jac. 176 981205 8 4
Green, K.C. 187 1101349 4 3
Rushers
Att-Yds. Avg LG.TD
James, Ind. 163 801 4.9 33 7
Tomlinson, S.D. 150 659 4.4 62 10
McGahee, Buf. 154 654 4.2 27 4
R. Johnson, Cin. 140 609 4.4 25 2
Parker, Pit. 113 539 4.8 45 3
Mi. Anderson, Den. 112 478 4.3 44t 3
Martin, NY-J 137 461 3.4 49 4
D. Davis, Hou. 113 456 4.0 44 1
Bell, Den. 66 455 6.9 68 3
Brown, Mia. 91 438 4.8 65t 3


C. Johnson, Cir
Smith, Den.
Branch, N.E.
Wayne, Ind.
Mason, Bal.
Harrison, Ind.
Coles, NY-J
Kinney, Ten.
Gates, S.D.
C. Perry, Cin.


Sauerbrun, Den
Miller, N.E.
Moorman, Buf.
Lechler, Oak.
Hanson, Jac.
Scifres, S.D.
Graham, NY-J
D. Jones, Mia.
Zastudil, Bal.
Hentrich, Ten.
Pu

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


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McGee, Buf.
Mathis, Hou.
P. Jones, Ten.
Miller, NY-J
Sproles, S.D.
Cribbs, Cle.
D. Hall, K.C.
Da. Williams, Den.
Johnson, N.E.
Hobbs, N.E.


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Receivers
No Yds Avg LG TD
n. 43 655 15.2 70t 5
37 483 13.1 72 2
37 437 11.8 51 1
37 437 11.8 51 2
37 401 10.8 32 1
37 388 10.5 28t 5
35 385 11.0 31 1
34 316 9.3 27 0
33 430 13.0 38 3
32 228 7.1 15 1
Punters
No Yds LG Avg
n. 32 1499 66 46.8
34 1591 58 46.8
34 1568 63 46.1
31 1428 59 46.1
37 1667 58 45.1
31 1377 54 44.4
40 1765 58 44.1
32 1408 60 44.0
36 1568 60 43.6
32 1387 56 43.3
unt Returners
No Yds Avg LG TD
21 252 12.0 47 0
19 221 11.6 51 0
15 144 9.6 72t 1
16 143 8.9 24 0
11 96 8.7 18 0
)en. 10 84 8.4 37 0
18 150 8.3 28 0
13 101 7.8 29 0
11 78 7.1 14 0
19 127 6.7 34 0
koff Returners


Yds Avg LG
617 34.3 82
582 29.1 89t
372 28.6 71
612 27.8 50
669 26.8 58
288 26.2 90t
671 25.8 96t
272 24.7 32
318 24.5 54
291 24.3 37


HomeAway
3-0-0 1-2-0
3-0-0 1-2-0
3-0-0 1-2-0
2-1-02-2-0

HomeAway
3-0-02-1-0
3-1-0 2-1-0
2-1-0 2-1-0
1-2-0 1-3-0

HomeAway
3-1-0 0-2-0
2-1-0 1-2-0
2-1-00-3-0
1-2-00-3-0

HomeAway
4-0-0 1-2-0
2-1-0 1-3-0
2-2-0 0-2-0
1-2-0 0-3-0


AFC NFC Div
2-2-01-1-0 0-0-0
3-1-0 0-3-0 2-0-0
1-3-0 1-1-0 0-2-0
1-4-01-1-0 1-1-0

AFC NFC Div
5-0-02-0-0 3-0-0
3-2-01-0-0 0-1-0
2-3-00-2-0 1-1-0
0-5-00-1-0 0-2-0

AFC NFC Div
3-2-02-0-0 1-1-0
4-2-00-0-0 1-0-0
2-2-00-2-0 1-0-0
0-3-02-1-0 0-2-0

AFC NFC Div
4-1-0 1-1-0 2-0-0
3-1-01-1-0 1-1-0
2-2-01-2-0 1-1-0
1-3-01-1-0 0-2-0


NFC AFC Div
4-0-00-2-0 1-0-0
3-1-01-1-0 0-1-0
1-2-03-0-0 0-1-0
3-2-0 1-1-0 2-1-0

NFC AFC Div
3-0-02-1-0 0-0-0
3-1-02-1-0 1-0-0
3-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0
1-5-01-0-0 1-1-0

NFC AFC Div
2-1-0 1-2-0 2-0-0
1-3-02-0-0 1-1-0
2-3-00-1-0 1-1-0
1-4-00-1-00-2-0

NFC AFC Div
4-1-0 1-1-0 2-0-0
2-3-0 1-1-0 1-2-0
1-4-0 1-0-0 1-2-0
1-4-00-1-0 1-1-0


Sunday, Nov. 6
Atlanta at Miami, 1 p.m.
San Diego at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
Chicago vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Buffalo, Denver, Dallas, St. Louis
Monday, Nov. 7
Indianapolis at New England, 9 p.m.


NFC Individual Leaders
Through Week 7
Quarterbacks


Brunell, Was
Bledsoe, Dal
Favre, G.B.
Bulger, St.L
McNabb, Ph
Hasselbeck,
Manning, NY'
Delhomme, C
Griese, TB.
Warner, Ariz


Alexander, S
Dunn, Atl.
Jones, Chi.
Portis, Was.
Barber, NY-G
S. Jackson,
Williams, T.B
J. Jones, Da
McAllister, N
Barlow, S.F.


Holt, St.L
Owens, Phi.
Fitzgerald, A
S. Smith, Ca
Moss, Was.
Boldin, Ariz
Burress, NY-
Westbrook, I
Smith, Phi.
T. Glenn, Da


Bidwell, TB.
Kluwe, Min.
Player, Ariz
Feagles, NY
Koenen, Atl.
McBriar, Dal.
Lee, S.F.
Harris, Det.
Baker, Car.
Berger, N.O.


Wade, Chi.
Morton, NY-(
Jones, T.B.
Swinton, Ariz
Crayton, Dal
Chatman, G.
Howry, Min.
S. Smith, Ca
Hakim, N.O.
Williams, Se
H


Ponder, NY-G
Smart, Car.
Thompson, Dal.
McAfee, N.O.
Swinton, Ariz
Scobey, Sea.
K. Robinson, Min.
Rossum, Atl.
Azumah, Chi.
Johnson, St.L


Att Com Yds TD
. 198 116 1492 12
I. 220 137 1799 12
222 148 1571 14
223 145 1769 11
i. 254 158 1751 12
Sea. 236 151 1719 9
'-G 194 103 1414 12
Car. 170 99 1336 10
174 112 1136 7
101 64 696 1
Rushers
Att Yds Avg LG'
'ea. 152 776 5.1 45
135 732 5.4 65
134. 641 4.8 42
123 544 4.4 41
3 107 483 4.5 34
St.L 113 480 4.2 43
3. 99 447 4.5 71t
I. 112 407 3.6 25
.0. 93 335 3.6 26
78 319 4.1 27
Receivers
No Yds Avg LG
44 638 14.5 44
44 609 13.8 68t
riz 40 575 14.4 47
ir. 39 596 15.3 80t
38 743 19.6 78t
36 547 15.2 46
'G 36 535 14.9 46
Phi. 35 367 10.5 62
34 350 10.3 23
I. 33 617 18.7 70t
Punters
No Yds LG /
33 1583 61 4
25 1172 62 4
33 1546 60 4
-G 26 1142 56 4
36 1546 67 4
31 1329 58 4
36 1540 58 4
31 1314 52 4
28 1176 53 4
27 1125 56 4
Punt Returners
No Yds Avg LG
14 196 14.0 73t
G 10 104 10.4 52t
18 153 8.5 22
z 18 144 8.0 25
17 133 7.8 25
B. 15 102 6.8 16
12 78 6.5 19
ar. 12 71 5.9 21
15 85 5.7 15
a. 10 50 5.0 24
Kickoff Returners


No Yds Avg LG
22 624 28.4 95t
12 303 25.3 60
20 500 25.0 49
15 360 24.0 34
23 546 23.7 59
20 474 23.7 31
18 424 23.6 72
15 351 23.4 36
14 327 23.4 35
31 717 23.1 99t


TD
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0


NFL Injury Report
Sunday
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS (4-2) AT
ST. LOUIS RAMS (3-4) Jaguars:
QUESTIONABLE: RB Fred Taylor (ankle).
PROBABLE: G Vincent Manuwai (ankle);
LB Mike Peterson (ribs); T Maurice
Williams (calf). Rams: DOUBTFUL Wi
Isaac Bruce (toe); QB Marc Bulger irrhi
shoulder); WR Torry Holt (knee). Qu'JE
TIONABLE: CB Chris Johns.:.r. ,.acf,
PROBABLE: CB Travis Fisher ic.r. : DE
Tyoka Jackson (toe); QB Jamie Ma*tin
(neck); G Claude Terrell (neck); G ,darr,
Timmerman (back).
OAKLAND RAIDERS (2-4) AT TEN.
NESSEE TITANS (2-5) Raiders: OUT
Derrick Gibson (wrist); G Langston j'aikv-,
(abdomen); CB Charles Woodson itula,
DOUBTFUL: LB DeLawrence Gramn
(ankle). QUESTIONABLE: C Jake Grove
(knee); WR Randy Moss n.:.r. rbs,
PROBABLE: G Brad Badger (knee); "S
Jarrod Cooper (hamstring); RB Zack
Crockett (ankle); RB Justin Fargas (knee).
Titans: OUT: LB Ken Amato (lower leg);
WR Drew Bennett (hand); S Vincent Fuller
(ankle). QUESTIONABLE: RB Chris
Brown (shoulder); RB Troy Flemirjg
(ankle); DT Albert Haynesworth (calf); WR
Brandon Jones (knee); QB Steve McNair
(back/ankle); RB Damien Nash (harm-
string); RB Jarrett Payton (knee); LB Peter
Sirmon (ankle); CB Andre Woolfolk (ham-
string).
GREEN BAY PACKERS (1-5) AT
CINCINNATI BENGALS (5-2) Packers:
OUT: WR Robert Ferguson (knee). QUES-
TIONABLE: S Nick Collins (quadricep); LB
Na'il Diggs (knee); C Mike Flanagan (her-
nia); S Earl Little (hamstring); TE David
Martin (groin); LB Robert Thomas (shoul-
der). PROBABLE: RB Tony Fisher (eye);
CB Jason Horton (shoulder); DT Cull4n
Jenkins (calf); RB Vonta Leach (shoulder).
Bengals: OUT: S Madieu Williams (shoul-
der). QUESTIONABLE: C Eric Ghiaciuc
(ankle); WR Tab Perry (back); LB David
Pollack (knee). PROBABLE: WR Cnr',
Henry (groin); RB Rudi Johnson (knee);
CB Keiwan Ratliff (hip); DT John Thornton
(back). -
MINNESOTA VIKINGS (2-4) AT CAR-
OLINA PANTHERS (4-2) Vikings: OUT:
G Toniu Fonoti (hand). PROBABLE;--LB
Napoleon Harris (knee); DT Spencer
Johnson (knee); LB Dontarrious Thomas
(shoulder). Panthers: QUESTIONABLE:
WR Keary Colbert (ankle); RB DeShaun
Foster (knee); LB Dan Morgan (shoulder).
PROBABLE: CB Chris Gamble (ankle);
WR Karl Hankton (toe); RB Brad Hoover
(shoulder); DE Julius Peppers (hand); RB
Rod Smart (ankle).
WASHINGTON REDSKINS (4-2) AT
NEW YORK GIANTS (4-2) Redskins:
QUESTIONABLE : DT Cedric Killings
(ankle). PROBABLE: LB LaVar Arrington
(hamstring); QB Mark Brunell (calf); G
Derrick Dockery (ankle); DT Cornelius
Griffin (hip); K John Hall (right quadricep);
DT Aki Jones (hamstring); C Casey
Rabach (ankle); CB Carlos Rogers (ankle);
DT Joe Salave'a (foot); S Sean Taylor
(ankle). Giants: OUT: CB William Peterson
(back). QUESTIONABLE: WR Plaxico
Burress (shoulder); LB Carlos Emmons
(pectoral); WR David Tyree (elbow).
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS (4-2) AT SAN
DIEGO CHARGERS (3-4) Chiefs: OUT:
DT Ryan Sims (foot). QUESTIONABLE:
DT John Browning (knee); CB Dexter
McCleon (groin); WR Sarnie Parker (knee);
T Kevin Sampson (illness); CB Jeronme
Woods (hamstring). Chargers: OUT: TE
Ryan Krause (foot). QUESTIONABLE: WR
Reche Caldwell (illness); CB Sammy Davis
(ribs); LB Donnie Edwards (knee); CB
Drayton Florence (ankle); LB Steve Foley
(abdomen); TE Antonio Gates (thigh); LB
Randall Godfrey (neck); G Mike Goff
(ankle); C Nick Hardwick (ankle); K Nate
Kaeding (back); T Shane Olivea (back). ,
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS (5-1) AT
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS (1-5) -
Buccaneers: OUT:. S Dexter Jackson
(hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: RB Carnell
Williams (foot/hamstring) PROBABLE: LB
Derrick Brooks (hamstring); S Jermairie
Phillips (thumb); DE Simeon Rice (leg).
49ers: OUT: CB Ahmed Plummer (ankle);
LB Saleem Rasheed (knee). DOUBTFUL:
WR Otis Amey (ankle); T Jonas Jennings
(shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: WR Arnaz
Battle (knee); QB Alex Smith (knee).
PROBABLE: T Patrick Estes (ankle); WR
Brandon Lloyd (hip/back); C Jeremy
Newberry (knee).
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES (4-2) AT
DENVER BRONCOS (5-2) Eagles:
OUT K David Akers (right hamstring).
DOUBTFUL: LB Jason Short (ankle).
QUESTIONABLE: CB Lito Sheppard
(knee). PROBABLE: DE Trent Cole (ham-
string); P Dirk Johnson (groin); QB
Donovan McNabb (sports hernia); WR
Terrell Owens (shoulder); DT Darwin
Walker (thigh). Broncos: OUT: G Dwayne
Carswell (internal injuries). DOUBTFUL: S
Sam Brandon (shoulder). QUESTION-
ABLE: CB Lenny Walls (groin). PROBA-
BLE: CB Champ Bailey (hamstring); LB
Keith Burns (shoulder); S Nick Ferguson
(ankle); T George Foster (knee); QB Jake
Plummer (left shoulder).
MIAMI DOLPHINS (2-4) AT NEW
ORLEANS SAINTS (2-5) Dolphins:
QUESTIONABLE: WR Marty Booker
(ankle); DE Kevin Carter (knee); CB Sam
Madison (hip); K Olindo Mare (knee); S
Lance Schulters (quadricep); LB Junior
Seau (calf); DE Jason Taylor (foot). Saints:
QUESTIONABLE: C LeCharles Bentley
(ankle); T Jammal Brown (ankle); TE Ernie
Conwell (knee); WR Az-Zahir Hakim (ribs);
G Montrae Holland (knee); WR Joe Horn
(hamstring); DE Darren Howard (finger); G
Kendyl Jacox (knee); G Jermane Mayberry
(shoulder); CB Mike McKenzie (foot); S
Mel Mitchell (hamstring); LB T.J. Slaughter
(groin); S Dwight Smith (knee); WR Donte'
Stallworth (shoulder); RB Aaron Stecker
(ankle); DT Brian Young (foot).
BUFFALO BILLS (3-4) AT NEW ENG-
LAND PATRIOTS (3-3) Bills: OUT: T
Greg Jerman (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: T
Mike Williams (ankle). PROBABLE: CB
Terrence McGee (ankle). Patriots: OUT:
RB Kevin Faulk (foot); T Matt Light (ankle).
QUESTIONABLE: WR Troy Brown (foot);
RB Corey Dillon (ankle); CB Randall Gay
(ankle); DE Jarvis Green (shoulder); DE
Marquise Hill (ankle); LB Larry Izzo (thigh);
LB Willie McGinest (finger); S James
Sanders (ankle); DE Richard Seympur
(knee); CB Duane Starks (thigh); DE-Ty
I Warren (hip); S Eugene Wilson (flu); RB
Amos Zereoue (thigh). PROBABLE: QB
Tom Brady (right shoulder).


The premier 9 hole, par 3 course at Pine Ridge Golf Club.

Join before December 1st & receive 1 month FREE.


0 Little Pine Par Three Rate Schedule Winter 2006
Fee; November 1, 2005 to April 30, 2006



Single $350.00 Walk:.. .............. $8.00 Walking.........$9.00 Walking:.....$13.50'
Couple $550.00 Ride:... ..............$10.00 *Junior:..........$4.00 *Junior:.........$6.00
Junior $250.00 18 HOLES Riding:.........$11.00 Riding:........$14.50
W alk:....................$ 12.00
(Free Pull Cart) Ride: .................... $13.50


6B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


SPORTS


Cn'Rus CouNTY (FL) Cmiomcu


* -











,CTimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 7B


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SPORTS


Cnwus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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(OCTOBeIR 30, 2005


A bridj


















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*1 2.

The 53-year-old Gospel Island bridge is scheduled for re
has been taken out of the project because of the costs

Gospel Island replacement b


Juvi HUNTEn
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chron icle

N obody is argiiuiig that the old
Gospel Island bridge in Inverness
doesn't need to be replaced.
The question is whether a tenm-
porary bridge is worth an extra
$1 1 million.
The Florida Departmrient of
Transportation (DOT) saxs it's not, but some
Gospel Island residents, including a state repre-
sentative. say it is
The dropping of a temporary replacement for
the bridge from the replacement project has
some Gospel Island residents lobbying state
officials.
One official the\ don't have to lobby, howe er.
is state Rep Charles
The question Dean. Dean iS a lonletime
resident o(.f Gospel Island.,
is whether a and he and others say the
temporary DOT is reneainP on a 2001
plan to include the tempo-
bridge is rary bridge.
worth an EDean said last %week that
WO an lie tried his best to get the
extra DOT to include the tempo-
$1.1 million. rary bridge on Countyd
Road 470. but the ageni
said it's a take-it-or-lea'e-
it proposition. The money is a direct pass-
through from the federal government., and the
city and count\ are not interested in contribut-
ing to the temporarN bridge There are 190
bridges in Florida needing to be replaced. DOT
says, and Gospel Island is one of only 65 being
funded
The DOT \. ill have a public informational


ge


too


far?


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE


JIM HUNTER F.:.. r.jr.- .: .:r,,.:1
placement this summer, but some residents don't like the fact that a temporary replacement bridge
s.

;idge may take area motorists miles out of their way


meetinei fromi 5 to 7 p in Thursday. Not 3. at the
Citrlus County Auditorium to explain the proj-
ect
The bridge is only a short distance from
do ntowk n Inverness Duriing the six to eight
months oftthe building project, the residents
would have to travel east on C R 470 to State
Road 4-14 The long-way-around trip from tlie
bridge to dow, ntown Inverness is about 18.5
miles. From the bridge to do nitow n is about 7
of a mile
DOT has pointed out that some of the resi-
dents at the rar end oftthe island r \on't be tra v-
eling twice the distance
.Although the DOT has made it plain that it
has no plans to put a temporary bridge in, one
resident and businesswoman lias appealed to
Go( Jeb Bush.
In a letter earlier this month Yvonne Kuntz.
who ow: ns a small bed and breakfast on the
island named Malanolia
Glen. wrote to Bush s h ine
not onli \ ill the trip I'm gI
incoenvenice residents
but it % ill affect emer- bridge, bul
genc\ vehicle access to the
island the circumsl
Thile project is set to
begin next summer w lien
school gets out. and KuntZ tate Represeniarive a.
points out that's right inI
hurricane season She
said "'a large emergency could be aerted b\
providing a temporary bridge.
DOT officials said thle.\ ere working to get a
temipora'r. station tor ambulance setn ice.
Past Gospel Island Horneom ner Association
President \Va.\ne Beck said last week the proi-
ect would be a terrible ilncomlenence for rest-
dents He said he understood DOT'.S, concern


IF YOU GO
WHAT: FCOT a pu lic informrratioral meeting.
WHEN: Thursday., Nov 3 'rom 5 p.m. tC "7
p r01.
WHERE: Citrus Cocunty Audlitorium. next to
Invernress Airp.:.rt
WHY: To: explain the Gospel Island Lridge
project, etc

about the money but asked 'hat the cost w would
be to the residents over the project. not to men-
tion the public safety concerns
The bridge is more than a halt-century old
The last time the state %kas moving to replace
the bridge. a tragic accident underscored the
need. Even as the state %\as advertising lfor bids
in 1951. Mri. Harr. Barnes oft St Petersburg
drove otf the bridge and
into the lake She
id to get the dror ned.
Wl\\ile no one is p'redict-
I don't like ime such dire conse-
quences it the bridge isn't
ances. replaced. DOT has made it
clear that if the project is
not undertaken no\\. the
G ..... r: - 'd islan- d could ham e to wait
I Gospel IsIlrin resident
some time tI 'replace-
ment. \ith no i)arantees.
In a letter to the couInty administrator last
month DOT District 7 Secretary Donald Skelton
said "Please note that Gospel Island Bridge
Replacement project is funded through a pro-
gram to replace o tt'-s stem bridges, and this pro-
'rain has a larile backlog of uintlunded needs


F,1,. --.:- ,- /Page 3C


I




S+"Copyrighted Material




Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Oh, the

joys of boat

ownership

Shave been unceremoni-
ously welcomed into the
family of Citrus County
boat owners.
And yes, my wallet is open.
As luck would have it, we
purchased a pontoon boat a
week before I did something
incredibly stupid. While surf-
ing in some hurricane waves
on the Atlantic coast, I had an
accident and a fin went
" through my right hand. It took
11 hours in an emergency
room, one hour in surgery and
a whole bunch of stitches to
put my right hand back togeth-
er. And yes, I'm right handed.
So when we went to pick up
our pontoon boat, I wasn't
going to be the one doing the
heavy lifting. I drafted our two
sons, Jeremiah and Jeff, to
come to my assistance in pick-
ing up the boat, transporting it
I. to Pete's Pier in Crystal River,
: and then motoring it over to
our dock Both Jeremiah and
Jeff are experienced with
boats and fully capable of han-
dling any situation that comes
up.
Almost.
The boys backed the boat
down the ramp and smoothly
launched.
That was a good sign.
They started the engine up
and it purred like on the com-
Smercials.
S That was a good sign.


Please see


/Page 4C


OF GRAY

Tales from


the 'dark'

side of things
o, Daylight Saving Time
has ended and darkness
will come early for .the
next few months.
Not being a morning person,
I prefer Daylight Saving Time;
but, alas, this is another
chance to convince myself to
get an earlier jump on the day.
While there's nothing funny
about alcoholism, one of my
dad's best friends whose
brilliance was never able to
resolve his addiction problem
- welcomed the end of
Daylight Saving Time. His
observation: "That's when you
switch from vodka to bour-
bon."
It might be good for me to
give notice of when I'm going
to Atlanta. This year, as with
last, a quick trip north seemed
to send a message to Mother
Nature that it's time to ship
more severe weather to the
Sunshine State.
Unlike last year when I
made it back to Citrus County
about an hour before Tropical
Storm Jeanne roared through
- Hurricane Wilma took her
merry old time to make up her
mind where she was going to
go.
It's still no fun to finally get
away, then learn that danger
could be headed toward your
hometown.
With the exception of some
power outages, Wilma spared
Please see /Page 4C


I i


a

t

td
ind









"'Whom are you?' said he, for he
had been to night school."


V'S TOO V- I


Freshman




dropout rate




unacceptable


A lot of people may have
been surprised, if not
shocked, to find out that
the dropout rate for Citrus high
school students between the
freshman and sophomore years
was 25 percent.
Superintendent of Schools
Sandra "Sam" Himmel said she,
for one, was. Some of those stu-
dents haven't passed freshman
English and some get a GED at
the Withlacoochee Technical
Institute, but the figure is way
too high in any context.
The overall grad-
uation rate last year THE I|
was 76.9 percent,
and so this one year School bo
appears a most cru- on drop
cial year for a lot of between
our students. and sop
Everyone would yea
agree that the
school system needs OUR 01
not only to find out The r
why that time peri- unacce
od is so critical and
what's happening to
the students who drop out, but
once understanding what's going
on, the school system needs to
develop an effective interven-
tion program.
Himmel told the Chronicle's
editorial board she doesn't know
why it's happening but she
intends to find out.
The tragedy is that those stu-
dents cut themselves off from so
much at the beginning of their

Flying the flag Cs
I've been going to the
Central Citrus Little league
ball field and the last few
times we've been going out
there my opinion of f
when you go to a Little
League ballgame, you're
supposed to fly an cALL
American flag and I 5
asked several people about 563-
it out there and it seems
like nobody's concerned
about flying the American flag at a
ball field. I feel that they should fly
the American flag at a ball field.
Also, the Little League players
should say the Little League Pledge.
That's part of it you know, good
sportsmanship. I'm just thinking
that they should fly the flag, say the
pledge and not take God out of
Little League. And I think that's
what Central Citrus is trying to do.
Predator's privacy
I cannot believe, in reading
Wednesday's paper, Oct. 19, some-
one calling in about a sexual preda-
tor's right to privacy. They think it's
wrong because a person from the
sheriff's office left a flyer informing
them of the criminal living on their
road. What are you, nuts? They
should have no rights whatsoever.
Be thankful the sheriff's office did
that. I commend the sheriff's office.
We have the right to know. You can
go right on the computer and find
out if there is a sexual predator in
your neighborhood. Get real.
RV park welcome
I'm calling to comment on the RV
park proposed for (State Road) 44
East. These are high-end RVs, and I
don't think it would take anything
away from our community, but it
would add a lot to our community.
Even the people who just come and


S
oE


3
ar

P
a


adult lives and relegate them-
selves to the lowest paying jobs.
Causes remain to be seen, but
Himmel said it seems obvious
that the students have lost hope.
There is a lot of pressure on stu-
dents today, she said, and for
.some reasons, the value of edu-
cation is not strong enough in
them and maybe in their fami-
lies. Himmel said we have, to
find out and we have to show
those students how to be suc-
cessful.
The Citrus County business
community should
SUE: be standing right
behind Himmel say-
ard study ing, "What can we
Out rate do to help?" and
freshman mean it by commit-
iomnore ting volunteers and
rs. .resources to save as
many of these stu-
INION: dents as possible.
.te is The school system
table. may have to become
more flexible in
some innovative
ways to help these students
achieve the standards they need
so they can have confidence in
themselves and get their
degrees.
It's commendable that the
administration has pointed this
out and is pursuing it. Let's get to
the causes and develop an action
plan to deal with them.
This is simply not an accept-
able situation.

t go and stay overnight in
that RV park would, in fact,
bring (in money). The only
thing that they would leave
behind when they leave is
the money that they bring
into our community. In
... .- other words, don't do any-
01" thing to drive away
tourism. We need all the
057 tourists to come to this
J5 7 county that we can get and
bring more money to our
communities. So I think we would be
foolish in opposing a new RV park on
(S.R.) 44. It would be really benefi-
cial to our community.
Long-term war
"Rice says U.S. could still be in
Iraq a decade from now and won't
rule out force against Syria and
Iran." Bush has gotten us into one
fine mess. This country is going to
be in war from now on, so long as he
and his cronies are in office.
Food bank shortage
Our local food banks are low on
their supplies. If there is a buy-one,
get-one-free promotion in the gro-
ceries, why not keep one item for
yourself and give the other to the
food bank. This will help with the
shortage.
Referral cost
Don't you love it when you call a
doctor, who's a specialist in some
field, to make an appointment and
they won't take you unless you have
a referral from your own physician?
You need your own physician to tell
you that you have chronic diarrhea
or a throat problem or a female
problem, etc. You have to pay him
just to have him say that you have to
go to someone who specializes in
that field, when you already know
that. What a laugh.


(


What's up with Democrats?











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T-shirt issue will backfire
The big color photo and header on
Page 1 (above the fold even) in the
Oct. 27 Chronicle jumped right out.
This attack by Sports World of Florida
against Lecanto High School is going
to backfire and hurt Sports World
more than any amount of T-shirts the
kids make at school.
This is nothing new at Lecanto. We
have had custom T-shirts made for
our company by coach Holstein's
class in the past, some 12 or more
years ago.
Why is Sports World crying now? It
is a good program and teaches the
students more than merely how to
make T-shirts. It teaches graphic
design, salesmanship and overall
business practices. This is an elective
course, so no one is forced to partici-
pate. They do it to learn vital skills
and we applaud coach Holstein and
Lecanto High School for this pro-
gram.
I certainly hope that the superin-
tendent of schools, the school admin-
istration and the school board will do
nothing to curtail this program.
Our son has gotten his baseball sup-
plies from Sports World in the past;
we've gotten tennis equipment for our
daughter there as well. Our daughter
started Lecanto High School this year
as a freshman and when she and my
wife were in the mall a few days ago,
they saw all the great stuff in Sports
World but because of this attack on
the school, they walked right past. My
wife said she would never buy from
Sports World again.
Sports World is a good store with
plenty for everyone, but to attack a
good teaching program just to
increase their bottom line is not only
wrong, it is dumb and really bad busi-
ness.
In this situation, Sports World
comes off looking mean-spirited and


4 &AV' ~






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77 w
.0r


.0


to the Editor -===
all other counties.
4. Citrus County should process
editorial over 20,000 permit applications this
year, so 300 permits not picked up is
car- less than one week's worth of permit
t neces- applications.
the edito-
5. The BOCC was warned two years
d to ago and again last year of the increas-
er to the ing permit activity.
editorial 6. There is currently $3.3 million in
)uld call the Building Fund that could be used
660. to hire additional permit application
include a processors to reduce the backlog and
includ bring the pressing time frame in line
vne num- with state average.
ven out. 7. Community Development
ers for
taste. Technicians should not be doing plan-
350 ning duties beyond site plan review.
ed to Florida Building Codes are dictat-
1 N ed by Florida state statutes.


Not enough county planners is a
result of the BOCC actions.
Building permit applications and
land development applications are
two different types of applications.
The Building Division needs to
have a licensed engineer on staff to
review residential site drainage plans
and to meet ISC insurance rating
standards.
Chuck Sanders, 2006 CCBA
President
Gaston Hall, 2006 CCBA Treasurer

Cellular degeneration
Goodness gracious! What would we
do without'a cellular phone on our
ear?
I suggest newborns have phones
put in their ears like earrings. This
would increase the sales of cellular
phones. The teenagers would just die
without a cell phone in their ear

Doris Keller Dietz
Beverly Hills


somewhat akin to a combination of
Scrooge and the Grinch. They should
have given this a lot more thought.
Harry Cooper
Hernando

Facts inconsistent
After reading your editorial of
Sunday, Oct 23, on "Developmental
permitting is not a race," we found
items that are inconsistent with the
facts.
1. State statute (SB442) has a time
frame for processing building per-
mits. The county has frequently devi-
ated from that frame.
2. The Citrus County Land
Development Code has a time frame
for processing nonresidential build-
ing permits.
3. Citrus County has one of the
longest time frames for processing
building permit applications among


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions on any subject. You 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.


OCTOBER 30, 2005
*AAA : :rnor ,.. i-.:rili>... :.:r,


-*1 -


i -


C TRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
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. Arthars publisher emeritus


* The opinions expressed in Chro
trials are the opinions of the e
board of the newspaper.
M Viewpoints depicted in political
toons, columns or letters do no
sarily represent the opinion of
rial board.
0 Groups or individuals are invite
express their opinions in a lette
editor.
H Persons wishing to address the
board, which meets weekly, sho
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-56
M All letters must be signed and
phone number and hometown,
letters sent via e-mail. Names a
hometowns will be printed; pho
bers will not be published or gi
M We reserve the right to edit lett
length, libel, fairness and good
M Letters must be no longer than
words, and writers will be limitE
three letters per month.
S SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal Riv
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-32
mail to letters@chronicleonlini


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Igo








SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 3C


Things to appreciate after seeing a 'chick flick'


A few nights ago, while naturally assumed I was a
purchasing tickets for senior.
a movie, my advanc- I took solace in the fact that
ing age was pointed out to - '- I was out with a younger
me. woman.
Cheryl wasn't standing in Of course, I was out with a
line With me, so, I said to the younger woman to see a
young lady at the counter, .- "chick flick." I suppose men
"Two for Elizabethtown." tend to do that more once
She responded, "Two sen- -- they get older, pretty much a
iors?" Fred Brannen "whatever you want to see,
I replied, "No, not really. I A '_ `-" dear" attitude.
qualify as a senior, but my OF ... The movie "Elizabeth-
wife doesn't" _town" was one my wife want-
It was good news and bad news. The ed to see. It was about a family from
good news was my ticket was only the West Coast coming to the South, to
$5.50 while I had to pay $7.75 for Kentucky, for the funeral of their hus-
Cheryl's, but the bad news was the band/father. The emphasis was on the
ticket seller took one look at me and differences between the cultures of


those two regions.
Cheryl was eager to see it because
one of her favorite entertainers was in
it.
Not an actress, but the Food
Network celebrity cook Paula Deen.
Paula played the aunt who makes
everyone feel loved by feeding them
stuff that, eaten in large quantities,
over an extended period of time, will
kill 'em.
It's true, those who prepare food for
Southern funerals perpetuate their
usefulness by what they feed folks.
After the movie, my sweetheart
commented, "I wish I were more like
that, more like the Paula Deen char-
actei; more like your mother was,
more like the church ladies I got to


know after we married."
I howled and objected, "What are
you saying? Here, at our church, you
are the funeral food coordinator and
do a marvelous job. At our family
functions, no one is better at setting a
table for thirty or more people than
you are!"
She replied, "Yes, but the way they
exude love and cheerfulness, I just
don't have the knack."
I thought a moment, then respond-
ed to my Yankee-born wife.
Now, listen, I don't want any of you
sweet Southern ladies taking offense,
but I spoke the truth, and many of you
will know from personal experience
exactly what I'm talking about.
I said, "Perhaps you aren't as exu-


berant as some of the ladies you've
watched at such events, but sweet-
heart, you only have one face. You
aren't putting on a show, your
reserved kindness and gentleness
doesn't change once it's over."
All in all, it was an evening well
spent, one that left me with a little
added appreciation. I was thankful
for the $2.251 I saved on my senior tick-.
et; and I gained an increased aware-
ness of why I not only love, but
admire, the young chick I took to the
flick!

Fred Brannen is an Inverness
resident and a
Chronicle columnist


A proposal for airboat


dilemma a workable one


LARRY GOODMIAN
Special to the Chronicle
M y wife and I, retired professionals,
came to Florida to live three years ago.
Prior to that we traveled this vast coun-
try looking for that perfect retirement home.
Believe me, there is no such place as paradise.
Every state has something negative, be it torna-
do, hurricane, mudslides, avalanche, heat,
deep snow, blizzards, or sub-freezing tempera-
tures.
I have followed this confrontation about air-
boats with interest because a very similar situa-
tion exists with other factions. Those living
near the Crystal River airport complain about
propeller noise. Most of the planes at the
Crystal River Airpark are prop-driven.
In Michigan and other Snow Belt states, it's
the roar of snowmobiles. And for whatever rea-
son, they love to run at night. They often travel
in packs of 30 or more..
Those living near a racetrack have noise pol-
lution.
Those of us who have extensive boating
experience can relate to another nuisance:
Boaters who do not obey the rules when passing
near other boats, and/or shorelines where peo-
ple are swimming.
Boating falls under the jurisdiction of the U.
S. Coast Guard. It issues a booklet called, "The
Collision Regulations," often referred to as the
"ColRegs." or "The Rules Of The Road." The
"road" in this case refers to the navigable water-
ways of the United States.
The rules were devised to prevent collisions
between vessels. Any vessel over 39 feet, by law,
must have a copy on board.
All vessels must obey the rules, including an
airplane fitted with floats while taxiing on
water, and airboats.
The rules determine that a vessel is any
object that floats on the water (large enough to
carry a human being), and it includes canoes,
inner tubes, life rafts, johnboats, bass boats, and
surfboards.
All are required to have navigation lights
when operating at night. One of the rules states
that any operator of a vessel is responsible for
damage caused by the vessel's wake.
I personally know of two cases where lives


Rethink RV project
Citrus County Planning
Board members Marion Knud-
son and Raymond Hughes are
to be commended for their
bold stand and objections con-
cerning the planned RV park
because east Citrus, Lake
Spivey and its bordering prop-
erty are among the county's
most beautiful and serene wet-
land areas.
The canal that is alluded to
in the proposal is the same
canal that intersects with the
Lake Davis canal and the long
canal going east to the Hickory
Hills and East Cove proper-
ties. These are extremely sen-
sitive and environmentally
endangered areas today
To allow this type of con-
struction and use would be
tantamount to opening the
floodgates of hell for the Davis
and Spivey waterways. There
is no doubt that the property
will be developed; however,
now is the time for those elect-
ed and/or appointed officials


Guest '

were lost and damage occurred when a passing
boat did not slow to "No Wake" speed. The
rules do not specify in miles per hour what a
"No Wake" speed is because every vessel has a
different no wake speed. Speed limit signs on
rivers are actually self-defeating because of
this. A 50-foot sailboat can move at 10 mph and
not put up a wake. But a 20-foot center console-
type boat will put up a wake at 10 mph.
Because airboats are, by definition, a boat
they must obey the United States Coast Guard
Rules of the Road. They must be registered by
the state, and have the legal 3-inch-high regis-
tration numbers on their hull. They must have
USCG-approved navigation lights if they oper-
ate at night
They must have a PFD on board for every per-
son on board. The term "life jacket" is a poor
definition. They are called a "personal floata-
tion device." Not all are approved by the USCG.
The Citrus County sheriff has the authority to
enforce all rules controlling the waterways
within the county, be they rules county, state or
federal.
Therefore, I propose the following: post and
enforce a "No Wake" zone on all waterways
within 300 feet of shore-side homes, marinas
and swimming areas. The zone should include
narrow rivers where a wake causes shoreline
erosion and can swamp a smaller fishing boat or
canoe. Because judging distance on the water is
very difficult, the footage numbers should not
appear on any sign.
Putting "Please" on a sign is also wrong. We
do not see a sign saying, "Please stop for red
lights."
An airboat makes less noise at a no-wake
speed. One man's opinion: Enforcing the "No
Wake" speed will reduce noise with no alter-
ation to the airboat, stop erosion on the shore
and possibly save lives by not swamping a small-
er vessel with children in it.

Larry Goodman is a retired Lecanto resident
with many years of boating experience around
the country. His email address is
LNGoodman2atlantic.net.


to take a firm stand for con-
trolled growth and develop-
ment of our Nature Coast
waterfront and forest areas.
All advocates for the preser-
vation and protection of Citrus
County's wetlands, rivers and
lakes are, at this time, no
doubt about it, as appalled as I
at the concept of a transient
and most likely heavily used
development, by short-time
RV'ers and owners of the park
sites.
Any attempt to glorify an RV
park by calling the pads con-
dominiums to be used by own-
ers of $500,000 to $1 million
motor homes is an exercise in
creating a deception as in
making a silk purse from a
sow's ear.
The traffic generated by
such a densely populated,
transient and mobile owner-
ship community would be of
horrendous impact to S.R. 44
East. If the land is to be devel-
oped, as we all know it will be,
the county must firmly insist
on planned development in


concert with the image of the
Lake Tsala Apopka chain as it
stands.
We are at the very threshold
of a man vs. nature battle.
Both entities must be treated
as valuable and irreplaceable
commodities.
One unit per 20 acres is
probably unrealistic for devel-
opers/owners; however, to
densely build would be sense-
less and unforgivable.
All responsible parties
should rethink this proposal
and make a decision that
would enhance Citrus
County's image as a Nature
Coast showpiece, not a stop-
ping place for expensive RVs.


Things to thiu
This morning as
about 6:30, I took th
out to the road, ble


b "4

.
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Never leaving
For those of you who are still
wondering how long it's going
to take us to get out of Iraq:
Consider how long it took us to
get out of Germany and Japan.
Oops, we still have 60,000
troops in those two countries.
And I recently read an article in
Time magazine that said that
we have 14 times as many
troops in Bosnia on a per-capi-
ta basis as we have in
Afghanistan. So how long is it
going to take us to get out of
Iraq? Don't hold your breath.
Seniors robbed
... It was a beautiful' Sunday
evening, Oct. 16. The seniors
were in their homes and enjoy-'
ing the evening. About 9:30
p.m., all hell broke loose. Some
cowards hoodlums invad-


ed the privacy of some of the
Stoneridge Landings seniors'
homes. They took out screens
and windows and doors, stole
pocketbooks, jewelry, wallets
and other items ... I'd like to
know how they would feel if
that would have happened to
their parents. I wonder if they
realize what a job it is to can-
cel and to renew all the paper-
work that they stole.
Check receipts
I'm calling about a gas sta-
tion. My husband got the gift
card where it's 3 cents off on a
gallon. A sign outside said it
was $2.83. Well, my husband
put the card in and then we
looked at the pump, on the bill.
The bill said $2.899. We went
over to the attendant. They
knew nothing about it. We


I am fortunate to have been
retired 12 years, with a good
family, pretty good health and
live in Inverness.
Seems like I can't get away
from U.S. 41, because I was
born and raised in a little
town in South Georgia called
Sparks on a 41 highway.
I left when I was 18, went
into service (Army), and met
my wife Ann, 49 years ago in
Fountain Head, Tenn.
We raised our family, five


BRIDGE
Continued from Page 1C

The money is a federal pass-
through and no state or local
money is involved.
Dean said he gave it his best
shot but that he couldn't see
turning the new bridge down
with no guarantee of replace-
ment. He said the new bridge
will be 30 inches higher, with
wider openings between sup-


spoke to the manager the fol-
lowing morning. There's some-
thing going on with what
they're doing with the price for
the gas because what the sign
is and what they're doing on
the pump is not the same.
Plus, they're not giving the 3
cents off on the gallon the way
they are supposed to. So I
think people better start check-
ing their receipts and look at
what's going on. There's a
problem here.
Run from storm
I don't know why Gov. Bush
has to warn people to stay off
the streets and off of the
beaches during the hurricane.
It seems to me they're pretty
stupid not to know that them-
selves, so they deserve to get
whatever they do get.


children in Louisville, Ky. We
have met some super folks
since we have been here in
this little town.
I like to read the history of
this area and our little town at
books I get from the Lakes
Region Library, which has a
lot of friendly folks taking care
of it. And there is nowhere I'd
rather be. Most of our family is
around close.
Relus Lamb
Inverness

ports, and it will have better
sidewalk and fishing areas,
which will be a much-needed
improvement
Plus, he said, the DOT
advised him it will do every-
thing in its power to get the
project done as quickly as pos-
sible, including giving an incen-
tive to the contractor to com-
plete it early.
"I'm glad to get the bridge,"
he said, "but I don't like the cir-
cumstances."


leaves off the driveway and
then, as my wife Ann was
already in the process of doing
the laundry, I fixed myself a
bowl of Quaker oats, as I do
most of the time for breakfast.
As I sat down to eat, I took
the Chronicle, and there on
the front page was a good arti-
cle about the widening of U.S.
41 north of Eden Drive.
As I live in Seven Lakes, I
have to use this road often,
and I want to thank Brad
McNeill, project manager, for
the super job he is doing, as
the flow of traffic is good each
time I go into our great town
of Inverness.
A. T A +haIUUU L1t.1J Vilp


As I react MeChronice eacn
Jim Adkins day and listen to the news on
Inverness the radio and TV I know our
boys and girls in the Armed
nk about Forces are in harm's way all
over the world, and want to
I woke up thank each one of them for the
ie garbage ultimate sa-rifice they have to
w the give if th.' occasion comes.


4o0


4%p


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
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Festi'vl ot flu A.rts Comminict' prC. nltf s di ....


Citrus County's 34th Annual





festival
Fi t f


Ar ts


November 5-6, 2005

9:30AM 4:30PM


Historic Downtown Inverness

FREE PARKING!!


Juried Show

Fine Arts. Crafts

Food and Beverages


SPONSORED BY:
FOT Committee
Clim a County Chrorncle
City Of Invefml
COhu County Chormbf


Letters to the ,


CITRus CouNiy (FL) CHRONICLE


I


le.4










4C SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


GRAY
Continued from Page 1C

Citrus County, but one Mom
Brennan from Sarasota and
one Aunt Kay from Naples did
visit to avoid Wilma's wrath.
All's well with their homes,
I'm happy to say. At the same
time, there are hurricane vic-
tims from the Keys to
Mississippi who shouldn't be
forgotten.
You can help them by con-
tacting the United Way of
Citrus County, or, you can opt to
help those in our community by
supporting the United Way of
Citrus County. Either way, the
United Way of Citrus County -
and those who benefit from it
would welcome your finan-
cial assistance.



WINDOW
Continued from Page IC

They waved goodbye and
took off. The boat suddenly
lurched, the engine jumped up
and then all mechanical activi-
ty stopped. The boys both stum-
bled along the deck and came
close to falling into the water.
That was a bad sign.
So there I was. An official
boat owner for about 1 minute
and 32 seconds and trouble had
already arrived.
My seaworthy sons stumbled
around the deck looking for the
problem. Apparently they
failed to secure the lines and
one had gotten wrapped in the
prop.


I stepped over the line
while recently in Macon, Ga. -
literally. And I feel bad about it.
I did something wholly inap-
propriate and I could have
been arrested.
Believe it or not, I was kicked
out of a cemetery.
There I was in Rose Hill
Cemetery where Citrus
Countian-turned-Macon resi-
dent friend Dave took me to
visit the graves of my guitar
hero Duane Allman and the
late, great Allman Brothers
Band bass player Berry Oakley
As my buddy Ed said, "You
went on a pilgrimage."
In a way I guess I did but I
sure didn't anticipate the lam-
basting I took for foolishly step-
ping over a feeble string
intended to keep people a few
feet back from the graves.
There we were, in a ceme-

One of the great things about
being a boat owner is that you
get to have these stress-produc-
ing experiences at public boat
ramps while a dozen people
stand around and gawk at you.
They poke each other in the
ribs, laugh and point. It's great
fun.
Your job as the boat owner is
to then act like this is an every-
day experience and you're not
fazed by the absurd fact that
you are drifting out to sea with
a boat that is no longer
responding.
My sons performed well.
As they drifted away, a crack-
er fisherman sitting on his boat
whittling a piece of driftwood
said to them: "Would you like
me to call 911."
Then he laughed.


tery where musical memories
were made (for fans of the
band, I'm pretty sure "Blue
Sky" and "In Memory of
Elizabeth Reed" were written
there). A couple of guys half my
age were at the gravesite,
drinking beer, when we
arrived. One of the guys
stepped over the string and -
inappropriately, I might add -
left an unopened cold one as
his way of offering a token of
thanks for Duane and Berry's
musical contribution to the
world.
Yeah, that was tacky, but it
seemed more a gesture of grat-
itude than an act of desecra-
tion. I was wrong.
With Beer Boy now out of the
feebly stringed-off area, I took
my disposable Kodak and tried
to focus on the gravestone
wording. Couldn't read them.

My polite son said: "No
thank you, sir."
The same son later admitted
he would have killed the crack-
er fisherman if he could have
gotten just a little bit closer to
him.
But they didn't get closer
because they were too busy
drifting out to sea with the now-
disabled boat. I was still on land
and had owned the boat for
about 5 minutes and 46 seconds
and was wondering when the
fun was going to begin.
Jeff is a fireman and he is
trained to take immediate
action when emergency situa-
tions arise. He decided to jump
off the boat.
I had only owned the boat for
about 7 minutes and people
were already abandoning ship.


I leaped out of the
restricted area,
walked up to the
hillside to the guy
and apologized.
No excuses.

Absent-mindedly thinking
the feeble string was more a
suggestion than a statement, I
tip-toed over the barrier and -
while not close to touching the
grave started to take my
photo.
That's when the Man from
Above came down on me.
A caretaker rightfully but
rudely ripped into me. Seems
he'd pulled up a short distance
away sometime between Beer
Boy's exit and Dumb Charlie's

A larger crowd was gathering
on the docks at Pete's Pier
because this is obviously the
most fun you have as a boat
owner Watching other people
self-destruct is quite a spectator
sport in Crystal River.
Jeff had freed the line from
the prop but the engine and bat-
tery were now not responding.
Using his best fireman initia-
tive, Jeff put the line in his teeth
and began to swim. He pulled
the boat toward the main dock
Ten minutes, 37 seconds of
boat ownership and already I
had a disabled vessel and
Humphrey Bogart iri the water
doing a rescue.
It was at that point that I saw
the fish. Jeff is 6-foot-2 and
weighs in at about 200 pounds.
The fish was bigger


entrance into the cordoned-off
area.
He lit into me like I haven't
heard in years.
I leaped out of the restricted
area, walked up the terraced
hillside to the guy and apolo-
gized. No excuses.
There was no softening this
man.
He told me he should call the
cops, that I'd disrespected the
families of the deceased and
that I should never return.
Again, I apologized.
After a few minutes of me
apologizing and him yelling
(some workdays follow a simi-
lar pattern), I walked back to
my truck, and Beer Boy and his
sidekick sort of shook their
heads as if to say they couldn't
understand how anyone could
be so disrespectful.
With figurative tail between

I don't know if you still call
them fish when they grow to be
over 200 pounds sea creature
seems like a more appropriate
term.
So as Jeff swam pulling the
boat the 200-pound sea creature
simply circled behind him try-
ing to figure out if he could
swallow a swimmer that big.
Now, after about 15 minutes
of boat ownership I was envi-
sioning the headline in the next
day's paper: "Son's rescue goes
bad; 200-pound tarpon devours
swimmer."
Jeff was oblivious to his
swimming partner and I didn't
think it made good sense to
bring it to his attention until he
got out of the water.
He survived and the visiting
tarpon went back under the


Crrwus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

my legs, I left the cemetery.
While no sincere apology
would tame the temper of the
groundskeeper, I questioned if
my offense was truly one for
which I could be arrested.
Chronicle ace photographer
Brian LaPeter, who used to
work in Georgia, heard my tale
of woe and told me that a
Macon newspaper photogra-
pher had indeed been arrested
for the same careless act.
My apologies to the families
of the deceased. Somehow,
though, I don't think Duane or
Berry would have gotten too
upset.


Charlie Brennan is editor of
the Citrus County Chronicle.
He can be e-mailed
at cbrennan@
chronicleonline.com.

dock to wait for a smaller appe-
tizer.
So after 21 minutes, 47 sec-
onds of boat ownership, I had a
disabled vessel, got our first
official tow, had a man over-
board, almost witnessed the
murder of a cracker fisherman;
watched a 200-pound sea crea-
ture consider eating my son and
got directions to West Marine,
where I had to spend lots of
money to get the boat working
again. It should be noted that I
hadn't even been on the boat
yet!
When does the fun begin?


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


JANUARY
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Y an.A'eAr Fo F o:re G Tur on t

Fort Cooper Days
Wood, Wind & Water ou
CFCC Performing Arts -
John Davidson
*Citrus County Fair u
-A Quilter's Paradise I
Barbershop Flair
APRIL
*Venturing Crew 452 Golf Tounament
*Daystar Life Center Goff Tournament
SCORE Golf Tournament G

Friends of the Library Book Sale

rd rCommunity Band Concert
SLHS Project Graduation Goff Tourn.
SRotary Blood Screening
Gong Show
SSugarmill Chorale Spring Concert
- Playhouse 19 Carousel
Inverness Relay for Life
Citrus County Bass Challenge
ACT-Love, Sex and The IRS
H Volunteer Fair
SAntique Appraisal Fair
SYankee Air Force Golf Tournament
-CFCC Open House
Sertoma Mentoring Golf Tournament
VFW-Welcome Home
Citrus Springs Relay for Life
*Aqua Fair
*Academy Environmental Science
-Administrative Professionals Day
-Sheriff Safety For the Summer
SGreater Gulf Coast Gas Assoc. Fishing
Superintendent's Golf Classic
SSheriff's Posse Yard Sale
MAY
-Worlds Greatest Baby Shower
CASAAnniversary Dinner Dance
SLecanto Relay For Life
HurricaneDisaster Expo
-Gospel Jubilee
Informational Fiesta
*2005 Water Garden Tour
CMH Salute to _Commnit,





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Scarecrow Festival
SGreater Gas Golf Tounament
I Healthy Living Fair
Day of Caring
Sertoma Turkey Shoot
Father Willie Golf Tournament
Continuity of Care Wine Auction
SOld Time Rock 'n Roll
- \ Heritage Festival & Cattle Drive
S Knight of Columbus Craft Fair
, Greek Festival
Great American Cooter Fest
S * Inverness Sertoma Golf For Kids
Haunted Tram Rides
STaste of Citrus


NOVEMBER
*Playhouse 19-It Was A Dark And
Stormy Night
*Wine Tasting Reception
- Prevue Holiday Ideas
*Lions Christmas on the Square
*Knights of Columbus Bingo
*Blinded Veterans Walk-A-Thon
Beverly Hills Lions Craft Fair
SLadies of the Elks Craft Show
* Homosassa Book Sale
* Rotary Blood Screening
SLepinski Golf Tournament
*Dunnellon Library Book Sale
* Festival of the Arts
-Veterans Fair
*24th Street Klezmer Band
* Fashion Fling
Veterans Appreciation Show
SFashion Fling
*Veterans Parade
* Humanitarian Dog Walk
*ACT-Sleuth
*CCBA Home and Outdoor Show
* Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast
*St. Scholastica Golf
*CFCC Harvest Market
- Knights of Columbus Nickel Social
*Citrus Springs Concert-Carol Stein
*Caruth Camp Challenge
* IIS-Jekyll & Hyde
*CFCC-Beachfront Property
*Citrus Stampede Rodeo
*Inglis/Yankeetown Seafood Festival
*Sertoma Turkey Shoot
*Winter Wonderland Craft Show
* Parade of Trees
*Discover Chamber Lunch


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DECEMBER
Holiday Home Tours
S*CountryRocks The Canyon
Floral City Heritage Days
Sugarmill Chorale Concert
S,-.. -Citrus Community Christmas
Chronicle/Pines Tennis Tournament
SCrystal River Christmas Parade
Mistletoe Homes Tour


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STOCKS 2D
BANK RATE CHART 4D
BUSINESS DIGEST 4D
PROPERTY TRANSACTIONS 5D
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NEWS 6D


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OCTOBER 30, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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Technology keeps us

constantly connected
KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
F or the past two decades
there's been a digital revolu-
tion afoot. Everything from
cellular phones to the
Internet has changed the way people
live and do business. For many in the
past few years, the revolution has
become personal.
Personal digital assistants (PDAs)
have become increasingly ubiqui-
tous, pervasive in pockets, briefcases
and book bags everywhere.
The term personal digital assistant
first entered the public conscious-
ness in 1993, when Apple computers
debuted the first PDA, named
"Newton." This device was much
larger than devices seen today and
was little more than a fancy notepad.
Former Apple Inc. chairman John
Sculley predicted that these devices
would grow in popularity and would
one day be able to do such things as
hold phone numbers, keep calen-
dars, and even send data wirelessly.
The original Newton, however, did
none of these things.
In the subsequent three years that
followed Newton's debut, the PDA
market was fairly stagnant until
Palm Inc. released the "PalmPilot"
in 1996. This device could do most of
the things Sculley predicted and it
paved the way for the current popu-
larity of PDAs. Palm is still consid-
ered the industry leader, but compa-
nies such as Dell, Sony and Compaq
have also entered the fray.
Locally, there has even been an
increase in sales of these products.
"It's surprising to me because
Citrus County is very much a retire-
ment community," said Crystal River
Office Max sales associate Doc
Coates. "Retired seniors are coming
in looking for information for their
families and they're finding that
these things are just perfect for
keeping things like phonebooks."
Do you need one?
So, what exac tly can a PDA do?
Nowadays, these small handheld
devices are just as powerful as the
desktop computers of 15 years ago.
They sort and manage everything
from daily schedules to contact infor-
mation and can even send and
receive e-mail.
They also can maintain applica-
tions such as Microsoft Word or
PowerPoint Information can be
entered into these devices with an
onscreen keyboard or just simply
written in with a stylus.
They can also synchronize them-
selves with personal computers so
any information can be updated
seamlessly
For those looking for fun, these
devices can hold games, MP3s, store
pictures and record video.
The newest trend is to have a


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Personal digital assistants have become a must-have for information management. PDAs manage everything from daily
schedules to contact information and can even send and receive e-mail. They can also maintain applications such as
Microsoft Word or PowerPoint.


"Smartphone," a device that com-
bines a cellular phone and PDA.
With the additional purchase of
memory cards, PDAs can hold upl to
one gigabyte of memory and can
even be used to back up files.
James Holder, the branch manager
of AmSouth in Beverly Hills, has
been a loyal PDA user for the past


six years. He is on his PDA about 30
to 40 times a day and can't imagine
life without it.
"I used to have a Franklin planner
so I walked around with a 4-inch-
thick book in my hand," he said.
"With my Palm, I can slip everything
I need in my pocket I'm far from a
techie, but it does help me keep


things organized."
With his PDA in hand, Holder was
recently able to take pictures while
on a trip to the Florida Keys, as well
as record a video of his daughter's
honor roll banquet.

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Business


Ron Rhoades attains
CFP designation
Joseph Capital Management
LLC has announced that Ron A.
Rhoades has attained designation
as a certified financial planner.
Rhoades has more than 20
years of experience in tax, estate
and financial
planning. A fre-
quent speaker on
a broad range of '
financial issues,
he serves as
director of
research and
chief compliance Ron A.
officer for the Rhoades
Joseph Financial
Group.
A leading local investment advi-
sory firm with more than 75 years
of combined experience, Joseph
Capital Management LLC is at
2450 N. Citrus Hills Blvd.,
Hernando (across from the Ted
Williams Museum), 746-4460. The
Web site is
http://www.JosephPartners.com.
Progress Energy
sends help
Progress Energy announced
Wednesday that the company is
sending crews to South Florida to
help restore power following
Hurricane Wilma.
Progress Energy deployed 530
line-and-service and tree personnel
from the Carolinas and Florida
service territories to South Florida
to assist Florida Power & Light.
SECO goes south
to lend a hand
Sumter Electric Cooperative
(SECO) has been asked to lend
assistance to help restore power to
the many homes and businesses
served by Glades Electric
Cooperative headquartered in
Moore Haven.
A SECO restoration convoy left
Sumterville Wednesday morning to
join in the restoration effort at
Glades. Reportedly, Glades had
lost power to 100 percent of its
service territory during Hurricane
Wilma and a large number of their
utility poles had been damaged or
destroyed.
SECO sent a 21-employee con-
tingent to Glades Electric, along
with 21 vehicles including transmis-
sion bucket trucks, standard bucket
trucks and service trucks, as well
as specialized equipment such as
ATVs.
SECO Director of Public Affairs
Barry Bowman said, "Our sister
cooperative Glades Electric was in
the direct path of Hurricane Wilma.


The damage there is considerable
and we will help them get power
back on to their customers as
quickly as possible. We know they
would reciprocate if our roles were
reversed."
Bowman noted that this is the
third time this year that SECO
crews have marshaled to send
help to utilities affected by the 2005
hurricanes.
Winter named GM at
Legendary Marketing
Susan Winter of Inverness has
been appointed general manager
of Legendary Marketing,
announced Andrew Wood, presi-
dent and CEO of Legendary
Marketing. Previously, Winter was
the systems specialist at the com-
pany.
"I am pleased to promote Susan
to her new position. She brings a
wealth of experience and explem-
plary managerial skills to the job
that will benefit not only our com-
pany, but our golf industry partners
as well, "said Wood.
"I am excited about this new
challenge and look forward to help-
ing move Legendary Marketing for-
ward as we position the company
for expanded growth," said Winter.
Winter started with the company
two years ago and has since quick-
ly established her proven success.
Prior to joining Legendary
Marketing, she worked as a direc-
tor of food and beverage for the
Marriott Hotel chain and top golf
clubs in the Tampa area. In addi-
tion, she was formerly a corporate
trainer for the Columbia Sussex
based in Ohio.
Legendary Marketing is based in
the Meadowcrest office complex
and is a full-service golf marketing
company offering total Internet, e-
business and direct marketing
solutions to the golf industry
domestically and abroad.
For information, visit
www.LegendaryMarketing.com or
phone (800) 827-1663.
CMH offers new
lab services
For the convenience of resi-
dents, Citrus Memorial Hospital
has opened new laboratory servic-
es in two areas.
In Beverly Hills, a new blood-
drawing station is open in the
Regina Plaza near the fire station.
The facility is at 8 Regina Blvd.,
just off County Road 491. It is open
from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
For the convenience of north
Citrus residents, Citrus Memorial
has opened a new laboratory serv-
ices blood drawing station in


Dunnellon, in the Rainbow Square
shopping plaza.
The facility is at 11352 N.
Williams St. It is open from 7 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
At either facility, take your physi-
cian's order for blood work with
you, or have your physician fax the
orders to the Beverly Hills facility at
746-6745, or the Dunnellon station
at (352) 465-5258. There's plenty
of parking and no waiting at either
site.
Laboratory analysis will be done
by the professional, state-licensed
and nationally certified laboratory
scientists at Citrus Memorial, which
is the largest reference lab in
Citrus County. Your results will be
available to your physician by the
next day.
For more information, call Citrus
Memorial Laboratory Services
Manager Donna DeSimone at 726-
1551, Ext. 1119; Misty at the
Beverly Hills lab station at 746-
6735; or Colleen at the Dunnellon
lab station, (352) 465-5252.
Bonham joins Accent
Hair Studio staff
Gail Bonham (formerly
MacDowell), stylist/barber, has
joined the staff of Accent Hair
Studio at 928 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River.
A professional-
ly trained hair
technician in
New York for 30
years, she is a .
graduate of
Frederick's
Beauty School of
New York, and
Tallahassee Gail
Barber School. Bonham
She has owned a
salon in
Tallahassee and also worked in
Ocala and at the Crystal River Mall
for a well-known hair company,
winning a (2002) National Hair
Cutting Award and a (2002)
Customer Recognition Award.
Specialities of Bonham's work
include color/highlights, precision
and texturizing cutting/razor, fades,
spikes, perms/spiral perms, youth
and up-dos.
For a free consultation and/or
appointment, call Bonham at 795-
1040 or 257-1584.
Health plan to be
topic at meeting
Citrus Business Network has
announced that at its Friday, Nov.
4, meeting it will have a special
presentation titled "The Seven
Facts Every Person in America
Should Know Before Buying Any


Health Insurance Plan."
Health care is a hot topic in
America today. Many folks are in
need of coverage but make the
mistake of shopping solely based
on price. There are many other fac-
tors that should be considered
before making that decision. This
program will provide a review of
the seven key factors that should
be considered and utilized when
evaluating a health plan to ensure
that it will meet the needs of the
individual and/or family it is sup-
posed to protect. A free informative
brochure will be provided to all who
attend.
This meeting is open to the pub-
lic but will be of special interest to
those who are self-employed, oper-
ate small- to medium-size busi-
nesses and those who work for
businesses that do not provide any
or adequate health coverage.
Citrus Business Network meets
at 7:25 a.m. every Friday at B&W
Rexall Pharmacy and Restaurant
in Inverness for breakfast in the pri-
vate dining room. Coffee and/or
breakfast are at your own expense.
For more information, call Jim
Guinn, president at 746-4825 or Liz
Koehlinger, membership chair-
woman, at 527-9790.
CFCC to host career,
college expo Nov. 7
OCALA Everyone is invited to
attend the Central Florida
Community College Careers and
Colleges Expo from 5:30 to 8 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 7, at the Klein
Conference Center, 3001 S.W.
College Road.
Attendees can talk to represen-
tatives from 70 public and private
colleges in Florida, universities and
technical institutions, out of state
colleges and universities, military
academies and area businesses.
Admission is free.
For more information, call Jamie
Schofield at (352) 854-2322, Ext.
1706.
Regions launches
online resource center
TAMPA-- Regions Bank, a part
of Regions Financial Corp. has
enhanced the small business por-
tion of its Web site to provide a
comprehensive Small Business
Resource Center.
The Small Business Resource
Center at www.regions.com focus-
es on managing finances, offering
practical guidance on preparing a
balance sheet, managing cash
flow, valuing a business and pro-
tecting a business through con-
tracts. And it comes complete with
free access to online workshops,
worksheets and planning guides.


"These online educational work-
shops provide a wealth of informa-
tion, and they are free," said
William E. "Bill" Askew, Regions
executive vice president
-Consumer and Business Banking.
"Everything is there from infor-
mation on how to conduct market
analysis and develop a business
plan to how to analyze the compe-
tition and build brand awareness.
There are even calculators to help
people figure out how much capital
they would need to start a busi-
ness.
"It's just one more way we can
meet our customers' needs and
help them achieve their financial
dreams," said Askew.
Regions Bank offers free busi-
ness checking account that
includes a free Regions Visa
Business CheckCard with Regions
Rewards and Visa Extras, plus
RegionsNET Online Banking with
Bill Pay.
Upholding its tradition of banking
America's entrepreneurs, Regions
was ranked earlier this year as one
of the top small business-friendly
financial services providers in the
country by the U.S. Small Business
Administration, the fourth year in a
row it has received such a distinc-
tion.
Regions placed third in the cate-
gory of small business lending by
large banks and bank holding com-
panies in the "SBA's Small and
Micro Business Lending in the
United States for Data Years 2002-
03" study, which was released in
2005. Small business lending is
defined as business loans of less
than $1 million.
Regions was also ranked as one
of the country's top five small busi-
ness-friendly lenders for the fourth
year in a row in a study of
Community Reinvestment Act-
reporting banks, coming in at No.
2.
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.
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.


For more information, call Diane
Elswick at 563-2933.
Help spread the word
about Citrus County
The Citrus County Visitors
Bureau receives thousands of
requests for information about
Citrus County each month.
Brochures are sent to the inquirers
via a bulk mailing process.
If you have an extra couple of
hours a week and would like to
help tape, label and sort, call
Catherine Ouellette at 628-9305.
The Visitors Bureau is on
Fishbowl Drive next to the
Homosassa Springs Wildlife State
Park in Homosassa.
Marion facilities
earn high marks
OCALA-- Ocala Regional
Medical Center and West Marion
Community Hospital have received
five-star ratings for clinical excel-
lence for overall orthopedic servic-
es, according to a study released
by HealthGrades, the nation's lead-
ing provider of independent hospi-
tal ratings.
The hospital is ranked among
the top 10 percent of hospitals in
the country and best in the Ocala
region for orthopedic services.
Additionally, the NeuroScience
Center at Ocala Regional ranked
first in all of Florida for spine sur-
gery and among the top 5 percent
in the nation.
"Quality patient care is our top
priority," said Garry L. Karsner,
president and CEO of Ocala
Regional and West Marion.
"Recognition from an objective,
independent source such as
HealthGrades validates the efforts
our physicians, nurses and staff
deliver to the people of our com-
munity every day."
As part of its eighth annual
"Hospital Quality in America Study,"
HealthGrades independently ana-
lyzed nearly 5,000 hospitals in all
50 states and the District of
Columbia for its 2006 ratings,
objectively assessing their clinical
outcomes and quality.
The data utilized in the assess-
ment is licensed from the federal
government's Centers for Medicare
and Medicaid Services.
The HealthGrades ratings meas-
ure whether patient outcomes for
each of more than two dozen pro-
cedures and diagnoses are better
than expected (five star), as
expected (three star) or worse than
expected (one star).
The 2006 HealthGrades ratings
for all hospitals nationwide are
available, free of charge, on the
Web at www.healthgrades.com.


-d e


"Copyrighted Material



---Syndicated Content -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


PDA
Continued from Page 1D

Helping with work
Larry Washington's PDA has
revolutionized the way he
works. A property appraiser,
Washington is quick to sing the
praises of his Dell-manufac-
tured device.
"It was impossible,"
Washington said of his work
pre-PDA. "I use two functions
primarily. The PDA actually
downloads the necessary forms
so you can fill things out as you
go. Before, you'd have to take
notes and then type everything
back in at the office. Now you
just plug it in and it synchs up
automatically with the comput-
er. It also lets me keep a voice
recording as a part of the
report. So when you bring up


the property in question, you
can read the report and listen
to any additional notes."
Washington also has Global
Positioning System (GPS) soft-
ware in his PDA, which helps
him quickly find the most
direct route from job site to job
site. If this weren't cool enough,
he has also found another use
for the handy device.
"I measure homes with a
laser," he said. "I have some-
thing called Mobile Sketch.
The PDA has Bluetooth (wire-
less technology) and synchs up
automatically with the laser. It
actually sketches the house
while I'm measuring it. Before,
you had to draw it by hand.
"You got to realize I'm a
techie," he said. "I believe in
working smarter and not hard-
er. Anything that increases
your productivity is a good
thing. In appraisal work, it's all


about doing everything accu-
rately"
For those who might not
identify themselves as tech-
savvy as Washington, Coates
believes there's no reason to


fear the PDA revolution.
"They're designed to be used
by just about anybody," he said.
"They're more than a point-
and-click they're a point and
tap. You literally say, 'I want


that' and you just point to it and
you're there."
PDAs can range in price
from about $140 and can go as
high as $500.
With the increase in price


MONEY 3-MONTH 6-MONTH 12-MONTH 24-MONTH
MARKET C.D. C.D. C.D. C.D.


30-MONTH
C.D.


comes a multitude of features.
Coates suggests that most peo-
ple will be more than satisfied
with products priced some-
where in the middle, between
about $200 and $300.


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) 637-474111
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 I
WACHOVIA BANK 0.95 0.95 0.90 0.90 1.1411.15 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 1.50 1.51 4.16 4.25 3.66 3.73 4.00 4.08 4.15 4.24 N/A N/A 4.20 4.29 4.35 4.45
Call your local agent I.
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
(352) 795-202N/AN/A/ANA N/A N/A
(352) 795-8202
RAYMONDN/A! N/A 3.70 3.70 4.004.00 4.35 4.35 4.60 4.60 N/A N/A 4.60 4.60 5.00 5.00
(352) 527-3700 4
EDWARD JONES BANK 3.01 3.05 3.75 3.75 4.00 4.00 4.25 4.25 4.50 4.50 4.45 4.45 4.55 4.5 4.65 4.65
(352) 344-8189 3

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.


GO ONLINE
* Visit www.Chr.onicleOnlinre.coni to read today': headlines,,
add your thoughts to the weekly opinion poll, search the
classified ads, look up movie times or play games.
* To see manatees at Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park,
go to www.ManateeCam.com.


BANK SAVINGS RATES


BUSINESS


C17RUS COUMY (FL) CHRONICLE












SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 5D


Medical center honors

employees for service

Special to the Chronicle

Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center honored staff at
the 22nd Annual Employee Awards Banquet for years of
service and also recognized those persons who are retir-
ing.


Recognized for five years of service were: Joann Mramor,
Jane Fisher, Mary Carrico, Tracy Grooms, Carol Brock,
Amanda Levesque, Steve Kuhn, Judy Becker, Kathy Clark
and Robert Scuderi. (Not pictured are: Wendy Arthur,
Steve Bender, Jennifer Brondo, Carol Cole, Deborah Curtis,
Joanne Fisher, Teresa Hunter, Randall Long, Kim
Malicoate, Lewis Michael, Rebecca Saslo, Marj Sibley,
Wanda Sierra and Betty Zak.


Recognized for 10 years of service are: John Moskes,
Carole Kaniaris, Joyce Martin, Margaret Henry, Kim Doane,
Joan Gerbert and Richard Munsell. (Not pictured are:
Bridgette Parker, Marie Shay and Dianne Williams.)



: .



,;.. ..


Recognized for 15 years of service are: Lisa Persavich,
Donna Hoover, Dorothy Washburn, Milica Thompson, Lisa
Ramirez, Peggy Petrie, and Shawn Mashburn.


Recognized for 20 or 25 years of service, or those who are
retiring are: Patti Giordano (25), Joyce Brancato (20),
Margaret Maszota (25), Elaine Degelmann (25), Shirley
Kennedy (25), Martha Hermann (retiree) and Lesley O'Dell
(retiree). (Not pictured are: retirees Margaret Boone and
Margaret Schmidt.


Property -,:


Property transaction infor-
mation is supplied to the
Chronicle by the Citrus County
Property Appraiser's Office.
Call 341-6600 with questions.
Seller: Raphael Raymond A & Shirley E
Buyer: Pacheo Olga & Eduardo L
Price: $18900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02951 W Edison PI
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 9 Pb 6 Pg 61
Lot 14 BIk 660

Seller: Mc Lean Carol E
Buyer: Pacheo Olga & Eduardo L
Price: $17500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07820 N Wanda Pt
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 14 Pb 6 Pg
110 Lot 7 BIk 709

Seller: Accurso Joseph L
Buyer: Pallatsos George Alexander
Price: $6500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 11015 N Fuego Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 20 Pb 7 Pg 52
Lot 5 BIk 1346 Descr In Or Bk 420 Pg 236

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Parderlo Mario & Yanira Campos
Price: $15900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02385 W Striblln Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 21 Pb 7 Pg
73 Lot 2 BIk 1459

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Paredes Carlos & Nancy
Price: $15900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06669 N Edelweiss
Way
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 7,BIk 963

Seller: Zwengel Glen L
Buyer: Paszklewicz Danlela
Price: $8200
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02194 W Galaxy Ln
Description: Cltrus Spgs Unit 8 Pb 6 Pg 43
Lot 10 BIk 760

Seller: Van Der Schelden Antoine &
Buyer: Peninsula Florida Holdings Lic
Price: $145000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01698 W Donner Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lot 13 BIk 40 Desc In Or Bk 639 Pg 699

Seller: Melton Robert D
Buyer: Plourde Roger P & Anne R
Price: $15000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09665 N Mitchelle Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 3 Pb 5 Pg 116
Lot 18 BIk 136 Descr In 0 R Bk 445 Pg 269

Seller: Harris Graham Properties Inc
Buyer: Polosino Arthur L Jr & Sharon
Price: $38500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02479 W Fairway
Loop
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 4 Pb 5 Pg 133
Lot 16 BIk 455

Seller: Castellon Miguel A Pesente
Buyer: Properties Of Central Florida
Price: $5500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 10205 N BIscayne Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lot 10 Blk 20

Seller: Hobday Barry
Buyer: Properties Of Central Florida
Price: $5500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08894 N Lisa Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 6 Pb 6 Pg 15
Lot 8 BIk 569 Descr In 0 R Bk 623 Pg 1955

Seller: Deutsch Ehrentraut
Buyer: Properties Of Central Florida
Price: $5500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 03800 W Firewood
Loop
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 10 Pb 6 Pg
67 Lot 11 BIk 817

Seller: Ramos Nllsa Gonzalez
Buyer: Properties Of Central Florida
Price: $5500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09815 N Loretta Way
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lot 1 BIk 96

Seller: Gawle Barbara A
Buyer: Rct LiUc
Price: $14500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09742 N Cortlandt Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lot 41 BIk 40

Seller: Flickinger Norman W
Buyer: Rct Lic
Price: $15000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07906 N Vince Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 18 Pb 7 Pg
34 Lot 14 Blk 1028

Seller: Sharma Manmohan Kumar
Buyer: Rebollo Sergio
Price: $7000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 00980 W Homeway
Loop
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 4 BIk 984

Seller: Arroyo Victor A Rodriguez
Buyer: Rebollo Sergio Sr
Price: $5500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07869 N Bailey Ter
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 15 Pb 6 Pg
123 Lot 7 BIk 1141

Seller: Driscoll Allan T &
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $23000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08615 N Vince Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 4 Pb 5 Pg 133
Lot 10 BIk 347

Seller: Koczan Frank & Theresa
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $15500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09132 N Lily Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg
1 Lot35 BIk 1225


Seller: Foster Joseph A
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $18000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02398 W Swanson Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 23 Pb 7 Pg
115 Lot 7 BIk 1694

Seller: Foster Joseph A
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $18000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02406 W Swanson Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 23 Pb 7 Pg
115 Lot 6 BIk 1694

Seller: Driscoll Allan T &
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $23000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08603 N Vince Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 4 Pb 5 Pg 133
Lot 11 BIk 347

Seller: Bednarz Hans
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $16000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07385 N Ireland Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 13 Pb 6 Pg 98
Lot 12 BIk 1005

Seller: Koczan Frank
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $15500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09148 N Lily Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg
1 Lot 36 BIk 1225

Seller: Bednarz Hans
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $16000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07373 N Ireland Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 13 Pb 6 Pg 98
Lot 13 Blk 1005

Seller: Nadolink Mitchel J & Mary M
Buyer: Rehg Charles Michael
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 00060 W Lynx Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 5 Pb 6 Pg 1
Lot 14 BIk 490 Descr In 0 R Bk 575 Pg 727

Seller: National Lots Inc
Buyer: Rhoden Garth
Price: $12900
Addr: Citrus Springs:
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 7 BIk 1213

Seller: Bebyn Edwin
Buyer: Richmond Robert W 11
Price: $15200
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01839 W Iron Gun PI
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg 54
Lot 12 BIk 1466

Seller: Zwengel Glenn
Buyer: Richmond Robert W li
Price: $8900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 11002 N Academy Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg 54
Lot 6 Blk 1352

Seller: Ralnsberger David
Buyer: Richmond Robert W II
Price: $6500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 10951 N Ober Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 21 Pb 7 Pg 73
Lot 3 BIk 1438

Seller: Bebyn Edwin
Buyer: Richmond Robert W II
Price: $15200
Addr: Citrus Springs: 10947 N Morrell Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg 54
Lot 13 Blk 1466

Seller: Flchera Josephine
Buyer: Richmond Robert W II
Price: $18000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02276 W Linden Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 8 Pb 6 Pg
43 Lot 12 Bik 757

Seller: Fichera Josephine
Buyer: Richmond Robert W II
Price: $18000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02268 W Linden Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 8 Pb 6 Pg
43 Lot 1 BIk 757

Seller: Collins Nancy T
Buyer: Rodonich Robert & Bernadette
Price: $1000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07524 N Iron Pt
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 15 Lot 14 BIk
1135 Descr In O R Bk 579 Pg 1304

Seller: Collins Nancy T
Buyer: Rodonich Robert & Bernadette
Price: $1000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06947 N Steward Pt
-Description: Citrus Springs Unit 23 Pb 7 Pg
115 Lot 42 BIk 697

Seller: Van Ness Properties Inc
Buyer: Rodriguez Lilian
Price: $12500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01781 W Linden Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 8 Pb 6 Pg 43
Lot 17 Blk 739

Seller: Boyd James D
Buyer: Rogers Gertrude
Price: $3000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09042 N
Commodore Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lot 14 Blk 59

Seller: Hernandez Raul
Buyer: Ropalo loan
Price: $20000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 03500 W Appian PI
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 3 Pb 5 Pg 116
Lot 6 BIk 305

Seller: Harris Gary R
Buyer: Rowand Timothy M & Amanda
Price: $121600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08079 N Voyager Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 11 Pb 6 Pg 80
Lots 2, 3 & 4 Blk 681


Seller: Harris Gary R
Buyer: Rowand Timothy M & Amanda
Price: $121600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08081 N Voyager Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 11 Pb 6 Pg 80
Lots 2, 3 & 4 BIk 681

Seller: Harris Gary R
Buyer: Rowand Timothy M & Amanda
Price: $121600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08077 N Voyager Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 11 Pb 6 Pg 80
Lots 2, 3 & 4 BIk 681

Seller: Rehg Charles Michael
Buyer: Sahai Suldass Dennis &
Price: $48000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08145 N Manville Rd
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 6 BIk 1162

Seller: Rehg Charles Michael
Buyer: Sahal Suldass Dennis &
Price: $48000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08574 N Garland
Way
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 6 BIk 1172

Seller: Rehg Charles Michael
Buyer: Sahal Suldass Dennis &
Price: $48000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08326 N Kelvin Pt
Description: Citrus'Springs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg
1 Lot 18 BIk 1166

Seller: GrlJalva Ruben 0 Sr & Wanda L
Buyer: Salabarria Raul R
Price: $15000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07822 N Galena Ave
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 13 Pb 6 Pg 98
Lot 6 BIk 912

Seller: Properties Of Central Florida
Buyer: Salvador Antonio Dagraca &
Price:$15900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02334 W Rutland Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Pb 5 Pg
116 Lot 12 BIk 237

Seller: Johnson Jewel L Wallace
Buyer: Samand Holdings Lic
Price: $14500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09790 N Sistine Ave
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Plat Bk 5
Pg 116 Lot 9 BIk 262

Seller: Johnson Jewel L Wallace
Buyer: Samand Holdings Lic
Price: $14500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09791 N Lathyrus Ter
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Plat Bk 5
Pg 116 Lot 8 BIk 262

Seller: National Lots Inc
Buyer: Santer Claude
Price: $53600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 00652 E Caldwell Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 19 Pb 7 Pg 40
Lot 23 Blk 1280 ,

Seller: National Lots Inc
Buyer: Santer Claude
Price: $53600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 00664 E Caldwell Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 19 Pb 7 Pg 40
Lot 24 BIk 1280

Seller: National Lots Inc
Buyer: Santer Claude
Price: $53600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09882 N Swanee Ter
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Plat Bk 5
Pg 116 Lot 17 Blk 268

Seller: National Lots Inc
Buyer: Santer Claude
Price: $53600
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09868 N Swanee Ter
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Plat Bk 5
Pg 116 Lot 16 BIk 268

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Schulze Rainer
Prices $17400 ,
Addr: Citrus Springs: 00318 W Macon Ln
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 5 Blk 990

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Schuize Rainer
Price: $16100
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06446 N Kangaroo
Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 2 BIk 981

Seller: Duffield Richard P
Buyer: Scott Everton & Pamella
Price: $22800
Addr: Citrus Springs: 09178 N Gilbert Ter
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 3 Plat Bk 5
Pg 116 Lot 12 BIk 329

Seller: Duffield Richard P
Buyer: Scott Everton & Pamelia
Price: $22800
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01179 W VIrginis Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg
54 Lot 17 BIk 1351

Seller: Van Ness Properties Inc
Buyer: Scvant James &
Price: $14000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06546 N Glacier Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 13 BIk 988

Seller: Van Ness Properties Inc
Buyer: Servant James & Veronica
Price: $14000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06514 N Glacier Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 16 Pb 6 Pg
145 Lot 12 BIk 988

Seller: Anderson Betty Y
Buyer: Shore Dana
Price: $14900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06671 N Bedstrow
Blvd
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 23 Pb 7 Pg
115 Lot 2 Blk 1709 Descr In OR Bk 585 Pg


Seller: D Asti Stephen & Diane
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07849 N Pocono Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 14 Pb 6 Pg
110 Lot 7 Blk 725

Seller: Brandon Philip & Angela
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08927 N Irondale Rd
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 11 BIk 1225 Descr In 0 R Bk 591 Pg 165

Seller: Merowitz Robert S
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08427 N Alameda Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 18 BIk 1221 Descr In 0 R Bk 604 Pg
2109

Seller: Pegram Erilnda Cairme Trustee
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07986 N Yarmouth
Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 15 Pb 6 Pg
123 Lot 13 BIk 1145

Seller: Luis Frankjowin L & Norma C
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08061 N Killlan Pt
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 17 Pb 7 Pg 1
Lot 8 BIk 1206 Descr In 0 R Bk 576 Pg 1133

Seller: Balicki Donald L
Buyer: Simon Michael J &
Price: $6500
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01290 W Hemlock Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 13 Pb 6 Pg 98
Lot 1 BIk 919

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Smalling Meslyn &
Price: $13900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 10851 N Allwood Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg 54
Lot 3 Blk 1362

Seller: Citony Development Corporation
Buyer: Smalling Meslyn & Charles
Price: $13900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 10863 N Allwood Ter
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 27 Pb 9 Pg 54
Lot 4 BIk 1362

Seller: Citrus Builder Owner Corp
Buyer: Smith Walter E & Margaret H
Price: $85900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 06015 N Buckland Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 25 Pb 8 Pg 19
Lot 65 BIk 1698

Seller: Pfog Inc
Buyer: Soliman Realities Inc
Price: $12800
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08688 N Collarette
Way
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 4 Plat Bk 5 Pg
133 Lot 8 BIk 401

Seller: Johnson Lynne K
Buyer: Squire William H Ili & Dorothy
Price: $135900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01235 W Cairo Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lots 7 & 8 BIk 100

Seller: Johnson Lynne K
Buyer: Squire William H lii & Dorothy
Price: $135900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01225 W Cairo Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg 89
Lots 7 & 8 BIk 100

Seller: Vaccaro Nicholas
Buyer: Team Express Homebuyers Inc
Price: $6000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 01627 W St Elizabeth
PI
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 1 Pb 5 Pg-89
Lot 24 BIk 62

Seller: Lodge John J & Gwenda L
Buyer: Thomley Peter & Rebecca &
Price: $157000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 02552 W Sand Trap
Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 4 Pb 5 Pg 138
Lot 16 BIk 174

Seller: Mc Killop Robert L & Lois G
Buyer: Thompson Clarke Dawn & Donald
Price: $25000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 07225 N Tranquil Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 12 Pb 6 Pg 87
Lot 9 BIk 886

Seller: Schmid William &
Buyer: Uzzi Mark W
Price: $13900
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08390 N Trojan Dr
Description: Citrus Springs Unit 6 Pb 6 Pg
15 Lot 17 BIk 598

Seller: Ackors John D & Mary E
Buyer: Van Ness Properties
Price: $16000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08867 N Vienna Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 6 Pb 6 Pg 15
Lot 7 BIk 575

Seller: Ackors John D & Mary E
Buyer: Van Ness Properties
Price: $16000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08873 N Vienna Dr
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 6 Pb 6 Pg 15
Lot 8 BIk 575

Seller: Paulsgrove John D
Buyer: Van Ness Properties Inc
Price: $8000
Addr: Citrus Springs: 08330 N Feather Ave
Description: Citrus Spgs Unit 10 Pb 6 Pg 67
Lot 5 BIk 856


RAISE

Continued from Page 1D

project or done something
that's drawn attention or
praise.
"That way you can point to
the impact you're making on
the department or on the com-
pany's bottom line," he said.
This assumes, of course,
that you have a good working
relationship with your boss,
he added.
"If it's a testy relationship,
it's going to be much tougher,"
Challenger said.
Steven E. Gross, leader of
the employee rewards busi-
ness for Mercer Human
Resource Consulting, based in
New York, said most compa-
nies are trying to hold down
spending, and that means
they're more selective about
salary increases.
"They want to reward their
highest performers, and there
are basically three ways to do
that: salary increases, vari-
able compensation such as
bonuses and special awards,
and promotions." he said.


Gross suggests that to quali-
fy for any or all of those
options, a worker needs to
develop his or her case over
the course of a year.
"Sit down in the spring with
your manager and have a con-
versation around, "What are
your expectations for my job?"
and "What would exceed
those expectations?" he advis-
es. "You want to make sure
you agree on measures of suc-
cess."
That way, an employee does-
n't walk into his boss' office
and say, "I think I did a great
job and I deserve a raise," and
get a blank stare from the boss
who believes the worker's per-
formance has been mediocre,
Gross said.
Once performance criteria
are agreed on, "it's easier to
document what you've done"
and convince your employer
you're worth more money, he
said.
If money isn't available, a
good worker can sometimes
negotiate better working con-
ditions, Gross said. Perks
could include more flexible
work schedules, more vaca-
tion or company-paid training


programs.
David Fagiano, chief operat-
ing officer of Dale Carnegie
Training, a global manage-
ment training company based
in Hauppauge, N.Y., said
workers sometimes make the
mistake of thinking that if they
accomplish the required
tasks, they're performing well.
"Frankly, that's when you
deserve the average pay
raise," Fagiano said. "You
need to point to things you've
done above the daily routine
- ways you've increased rev-
enues, reduced costs, driven
the organization forward."
He said that to add value to
a company, workers need to
understand what's important.
"A lot of companies distrib-
ute their strategic plans to all
employees," Fagiano said. "If
you're not sure where you fit
in, ask your manager, "What
are you working on?" or
"What's important to you ...
and how can I help."
All the experts said that
threatening to quit can be a
self-defeating strategy for get-
ting a raise because your boss
just might accept your resig-
nation on the spot.


Outstanding sales


Special to the Chronicle
Juli Pope, president of Charles Pope Cellular, recently attended a conference in Tampa, where
Charles Pope Cellular was recognized for its outstanding sales. At the conference were: Anne
Pope; Jennifer Freeman, AIItel vice president; Tony Alfonso, AIIltel vice president; and Juli
Pope.


Cmus CouNTY (FL) CHRONiCLE


BUSINESS










Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


[hu


SUN
OCTC"'


Chamber Staff

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

Inverness ....................................726-2801
H om osassa ......................... . . ...... 628-2666
Crystal River ............................. . .795-3149
www.citruscountychamber.com






Get $1,200 Cool Cash on the Five Star Edition of the
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.AVEDAi


Veterans show will 'Salute the Troops'


ing from war.
He was the youngest admin-
istrator ever of the Veterans
Administration, and was U.S.
Senator from Georgia for six
years.
He has earned respect for his
work in health care, bio-terror-
ism preparedness and homeland
security.
Share a special VIP luncheon
table for ten with Senator
Cleland which will include an
autographed copy of his book
"12 Principles for Living Life to
the Fullest."
The donation will be $125 per
person. Call 564-9197 and 795-
7000 for reservations and addi-
tional information.
To raise additional money, a
deluxe brunch buffet will be
offered, catered by Kim Dillon
of The Gourmet Affair, for $25


per person that will include VIP
seating at the Veterans
Appreciation Show and a sou-
venir program.
The Veterans Appreciation
Show will be from 1:30 to 3:30
p.m.
Admission for veterans is
free and the public will pay a
$10 per person donation for the
show.
A Community Festival will
be from noon to 4 p.m.
This will be the first
Community Festival for the
Veterans Appreciation Show
and the Circle of Sound will
provide entertainment that will
consist of a karaoke contest and
vendors. Booth sponsorships
are available for a $25 donation.
For more information call
Amy Virgo at 564-9197 or
Chris Gregoriou at 795-7000.


The fifth Annual Veterans
Appreciation Show has
announced that the show will be
held at Rock Crusher Canyon
under the covered pavilion that
can host 1,500 people who will
enjoy this year's Salute to the
Troops on Sunday, Nov. 6.
The Veterans Appreciation
Show will feature performers
assuming the personal of indi-
vidual and group entertainers of
past and present eras.
This year's show will be a
spectacular presentation that
will include a multi-media pres-
entation during the VIP deluxe
brunch buffet from noon to 1
p.m.
This year's theme is "United


We Stand!" The purpose of this
year's event is to raise funds for
a Citrus County Veterans
Transitional Housing Project. A
total of $35,000 must be raised
initially for the grant process.
Citrus County is a communi-
ty that supports their troops
past, present and future.
Max Cleland, former U.S.
Senator and American war hero,
who lost both legs and his right
arm when a grenade exploded
during his service in Vietnam,
will attend.
Drawing on his own experi-
ence of pain, depression and
frustration, he rose up to
accomplish significant im-
provements for veterans return-


Blue Moon Bed & Breakfast


JIM SHIELDS/For the Chronicle
Recently the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony to welcome the Blue Moon Bed & Breakfast
as a new member. Pictured above from left, Marion Elson, chamber staff; Joanie West, chamber ambassador; Cindi Zanki;
Jackie Marx, chamber ambassador; Howard Marx; Laura Wanzel, owner; Carol Lee Wallis, chamber member; James Wanzel,
owner; Kitty Barnes, chamber executive vice president; Rene'Melchionne, chamber ambassador; and Larry Blanken, chamber
ambassador. The Blue Moon Bed & Breakfast is located at 10137 W Fishbowl Drive in Homosassa on the water. You can
canoe to see the manatees from the inn. They are just a mile from Homosassa Springs State Wildlife Park and the Yulee Sugar
Mill ruin. Each room has a private bath with a 2 person whirlpool tub, steam sauna or shower and a private outdoor entrance.
Innkeepers, James & Laura Wanzel invite you to visit them on the web at www.thebluemoonbb.com or call them at 621-1960.



Member News


"For Cataract A .eptin ,

Surgery, The

Best Choice Is

Dr. Chris Ward."' :

Focused training ,
and countless .
surgeries have
made Dr. Ward p.
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


.. R GAUO A.-ESGNRFRME PRGRSIVE&TRNITIONLNE


The CRYSTAL RIVER
POWER SQUADRON is
inviting you on their fun-filled,
seven-night Western Caribbean
Cruise adventure aboard the
Star Princess departing Fort
Lauderdale on April 2, 2006.
Ports of call include Princess
Cays, Cozumel, Grand Cayman
and Ocho Rios.
Price includes port and depar-
ture fees, taxes and a private
cocktail party with a minimum
number of passengers. Contact
Barbara Kane at 726-2476 for
more details.

IMIM

The HOMOSASSA RIVER
ALLIANCE proposes to plant
native red mangrove along our
shores. At the same time, the
organization will help state
agencies turn back the spread of
invasive Brazilian pepper trees.
With the help of local volun-
teers the River Alliance intends
to plant 1000 mangrove
seedlings right where the
Homosassa River and the Gulf
of Mexico meet.
Mangrove-stiltroots stabilize
the soil at the waterline, provide
cover for young fish and nesting
places for birds.
The new growth can stop fur-
ther erosion of the riverbanks


and will slow down any incom-
ing storm-surges in future.
Brazilian peppers are exotic
invaders that are crowding out
local vegetation along the
shores of the Gulf of Mexico.
The River Alliance hopes to sit-
uate the demo-project in the
mouth of the Homosassa River
where everyone can follow the
growth of the mangroves and
the die-back of the pepper-trees.
The project is planned to start
in late April 2006. Members of
the public are welcome to par-
ticipate in the planting, boosting
its educational value.
Cooperation will be sought
with local civic groups, garden
clubs and service organizations.
Funding for the project is being
applied for through a communi-
ty education grant from the
Southwest Florida Water Man-
agement District. The need for
any permits and/or permissions
is being evaluated.
The Save the Homosassa
River Alliance was established
in 1999 to help improve the nat-
ural health of the river and of
the ecosystems that are support-
ed by it.

NOIM

The ONE STOP WORK-
FORCE 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 profes-
sionals will have an opportunity
to apply on site with local
health care employers.
Attending professionals will
also have access to information
on health care training opportu-
nities and career advancement.
Some of the positions for
which employers will be inter-
viewing include licensed practi-
cal nurses, registered nurses,
certified nursing assistants, and
various technical and support
positions.
Career seekers are encour-
aged to pre-register for the
event at www.clmworkforce.
corn 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 johb fair should
contact Catherine Roche at 352-
400-0214 to sign up.
In 2004-2005, approximately
1,500 businesses and 30,000
career-seekers receix cd services


through the One Stop
Workforce Connection.
Services include professional
and technical recruitment, train-
ing, job fairs and financial
incentives. The One Stop
Workforce Connection is fund-
ed by and a program of CLM
Workforce Connection Em-
ployment solutions that work
for business.
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.

IEiI

A Military Card Party to be
held at the Crystal River Power
Squadron, 845 NE 3rd Ave,
Crystal River on Wednesday,
Nov. 9, at 12:15 p.m.
A light lunch and refresh-
ments will be served. Soft
drinks will be available to pur-
chase.
There will be raflles galore
and lots of'door prizes. The cost
is $12 per person. We have
many men at these events, so
come join the imn.
For more information and
tickets call Jennie 382-0808 or
Sophie 382-7614 no later than
Nov. 4.


Sin


Former senator and VA boss will be
on hand for the special celebration


WO W. Hormosassa Trail
Horno;asu, FL 34448
(352 628-0123-
11707 N. Willams Stre.t
Dunnellon, FL 34432
(352) 489-3579










Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


numberr






Optical Express of Crystal River


Connection


JIM SHIELDS/For the Chronicle
Recently the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony to welcome the Optical Express of Crystal
River, Inc. as a new member. From left, front row, Curtis Peters, chamber ambassador; Renee Melchionne, chamber ambassa-
dor; Joanie West, chamber ambassador; Danny Fialko; Hilda Fialko, owner; John Hall; Dr. Bruce Fosen; Dell Holden; back row,
Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; James Alexander, mall manager; Mike Gudis, chamber ambassador;Josh Bays; David
Cribbs; Linda Christensen; and John Porter, chamber ambassador. The Optical Express of Crystal River offers complete family
eye care including contact lenses. They are located in the Crystal River Mall. New Owner, Hilda Fialko, invites you to stop in or
call them for an appointment. Their phone number is (352) 795-2020.


Member News


The horror of a Haunted
Halloween maze, graveyard and
more! The public is invited to
8154 W. Pine Bluff St on Oct.
31 after dark.
This Halloween maze is six
miles north of Crystal River off
of Citrus Ave.
Turn left on Pine Bluff and
the maze is the first house on
the left. Don't miss this scary
event. Treats for your trick or
treaters, and yes it is free, but be
warned, it is also very scary.
This haunted maze is built
and sponsored by PORTER'S
LOCKSMITHING


Paul Freeman, a financial
representative with THE
ROONEY AGENCY, NA-
TIONWIDE INSURANCE
AND FINANCIAL SER-
VICES, recently completed a
three day Advanced Product
Workshop at the corporate
office in Columbus, Ohio.
Helping individuals and small
business owners choose prod-
ucts and services that best fit
their particular needs, were
some of the topics.
For more information, please
contact Paul at 888-469-3119
extension 102.


Special to the Chronicle
The Creative Crafters of Meadowcrest recently made a dona-
tion to Hospice of Citrus Count. The donation was made
through the selling of hand-made crafts that the group makes.
Pictured are the Creative Crafters of Meadowcrest and
Dorothy Connolly, co-president of the Crafters, presenting
Bonnie Saylor, director of business development for Hospice,
with the check.


www.citruscounlychamber.com


Upcoming events


Discover luncheon


will be held Nov. 4


The Citrus Hills Golf &
Country Club on Nov. 4 at
11:45 a.m. will be the location
of this month's Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce lunch-
eon.
It is sponsored by the Citrus
County Chronicle and is the
newspaper's annual Discover


Luncheon.
Reservations are a must and
can, be made by calling 795-
3149, 726-2801 or 628-2666.
All reservations must be in by
noon on Nov. 3.
This is a fun and informative
luncheon and we hope to see
you there!


Applications for parades available


Applications are now avail-
able for both the Crystal River
and Inverness Christmas
Parades.
The forms can be picked up in
any of the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce offices.
Sponsors are still needed for
Crystal River and the


Homosassa Boat Parade cannot
take place this year unless spon-
sors come forward.
It is tentatively scheduled for
Dec. 17 on the Homosassa
River.
To help with these sponsor-
ships, call Suzanne in the
Inverness office at 726-2801.


lJ)AY
OCOccv. ~-. i2005


Show

November 5 9 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Elks Lodge 2693, Homosassa


7890 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd.
Food Prizes
For more information call 382-1138 C I


40~ IVC(LE


Arts, crafts, seafood festival nears


Craft booths, a juried art
show, southern delicacies and
fresh seafood will tempt you at
the 31st Annual Homosassa
Seafood Festival.
Saturday, Nov. 12, from 9


a.m. 5 p.m. and Sunday, Nov.
13, from 9 a.m. 4 p.m. are the
dates and times. Held in old
Homosassa, the admission
donation is $2 for adults and
kids are free.


-


Chamber Ambassadors


Reyna Bell Associate Jackie Marx Regions Bank
Member Renee Melchionne Team
Larry Blanken Lawrence Spirit
Consulting Betty Murphy Manatee
Pete Burrell Citrus County Office Supplies
Chronicle Curtis Peters Holcim (US), Inc.
iNane,, Ct.ffp.v- A itr,-;n Ot


r~ancy -oiiey Assocaeii
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


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


! r.
r.- : .



Neck & Back
Care Center
"Understanding and Correcting
the Source ofYour Pain"


:The leaves will soon be changing color.
evenings are cooler and the days are shorter.
pefully, you will not be sore from fall cleanup.
a head start on the work while it is still
outside Pace yourself and do not try to
the entire yard in a day. This can cause
incr sed stress on your heart and lungs as
ll as our back shoulders, hips and knees.
strain yourself, immediately stop the
apply ice for ten minutes at a time,
a jt three or lour times a day, and get plenty
oIfl 1. If you do nc'i have a soft gel ice pack,
Su a bag of frozen vegetables. If the pain is
dobllitating or does not go away in a day or two,
definitely call your Doctor of Chiropractic.
Overewertion can restrict the joints in the spine,
which may au.e irriation of the ligaments
and muscles
S The chiropractor will apply gentle, hands-on
manipulations and design a series of
rehaiiiilation exercises to strengthen, stretch
and correct imbalances of your neck and back
muscle- He she can also provide tips on
Ime best ways to get the yard work done
without uriner injury
Let the caring professionals
at Neck and Back Care Center help you
regain the joy's of living life, pain free!
Anthony B. Oliverio DC Jeffery S. Klnnard DC
563-5055 527-5433
Crystal River Beverly Hills
next to the Boy's & Girls Club in the Winn Dixie Shopping Center


Chiropractic Care Fitness Center Occupational/Rehab Therapy Massage AquaBed Therapy |
1hpoingth Oaity 'I. ri fe.


POPP'












8D SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 CI.AS SIFTED S (7rTerr' COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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.





44 0m 5 p m


- 563-5966



726-1441

Outside of Citrus County or Citrus Springs call:

1-888-852-2340


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.............. 1pm Thursday
Saturday Issue.......... ...... 1pm Friday


6 Lines for 10 Days!
2 items totaling

$1 -'150....................

$151 400..............1050

'401 '800 ..............1550

$801 $1,500..........$2050
Restrictions apply. Offer applies to private parties only.


All ads require prepayment.









VISA "


Be sure to check your advertisement the
first day it appears. We cannot be
responsible for more than one incorrect
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.


SPEIA NTICS 020''HEP ANED 0516 FIANIA* 10-191SERVICES'01-26 ANI ALS40-15MOIE HME ORRNTORSLE50 4


Local Man, 57,
Seeks to meet local
woman, 45-60 yrs. old.
I'm 6'2', 190 lbs. non
smoker, I'm active.
Enjoy boating and
water activities.
Let's talk
(352) 795-4504
Single man looking for
LTR with lady 25-45 who
enjoys staying home &
going out, movies,
family activities &
children. If interested
call (352) 628-9140 or
write P.O. Box 2641
Homosassa Springs,
FL 34447
WORKING MAN,
Black 50 yrs old 6'5"
Looking for serious
relationship,
Race unimportant.
I-310-989-1473 .


Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREE. No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receit
11 mo. Pit/Rot, mix. Very
friendly, good health.
To good home
(352) 697-1125
6' bedliner,
Chevrolet or GMC
(352) 564-2311
ALL NATURAL
Organic Horse Manure,
Composting Started
Get your winter
garden ready.
Free for the Taking!
(352) 527-2911
Cat lovers only
Male, maine coon
male, blk & 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
Free
3 mo. old Kitten,
& 6 mo. old, spayed
(352) 563-0434
Free Cats
1 Bobtail, 1yr old.
1 Siamese Mix, 5mo.
(352) 257-9072
FREE FLUFFY KITTENS
Adorable Fluffy Babies
Call 447-4009.
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/ Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
FREE KITTEN
black & white, male,
rescued, very loving
(352) 228-7006
FREE KITTENS
All Colors
(352) 637-2758


Free Lab Puppy
Female, 5 mos. all shots,
free to good home
352-382-3339
FREE
Oak Fire Wood
(352) 726-9399
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers, 628-2084
FREE
Roosters
(352) 795-7513
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
Lost
Pomeranian Mix,
Female. Vicinity of
Heather Wood II
in Inverness.
(352) 637-1597
Visla Dog, spade, 2 yrs.
old (352) 563-2287
We need loving homes,
Lab mix,3 females,
(352) 795-6989
Wedding Dress, size 10,
free to someone in
need. (352) 563-1354


Requested donations
are tax deductible
Pet Adoption
Saturday, Nov. 5
9:30am 12:30pm
Barrington Place
Rt. 486 Lecanto

Young Calico mom &
3 kittens 628-4200
Variety of ages and
colors 746-6186
2 Bob-Tail young cats
726-1006
Young adult Husky
Mix & Pomeranian M
7yrs- 341-2436
Rat Terrier adult F -
527-9050
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/alds,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current,


Dog, female, small
w/ collar
(352) 860-0546



Beagle Mix. Grover
Cleveland Blvd. Call to
Identify. (352) 621-3160
FOUND SMALL
CHIHUAHUA on Shady
Acres, Inverness. Has
collar, please describe
(352) 726-6508
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
Fonrun


Divorces
1 Bankruptcy1
Chid Support




"MR CITRUS COUNTY











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





Your World


CH~kOycla




ww, chroniceoolineacom


*CHRONICLE*
INV. OFFICE
106 W. MAIN ST.
Courthouse Sq. next
to Angelo's Pizzeria
Mon-Fri 8:30a-5p
Closed for Lunch

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

















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




Extension
Program
Secretary
Moderately difficult
secretarial work
performing general
clerical and
reception duties.
Working knowledge
of the Microsoft
Office Suite of
Products is required.
Ability to work with
volunteers, Must
have strong
telephone and
computer skills,
Experience with
Envelop Manager a
plus. Ability to
maintain courteous
and effective
relations with the
general public.
Graduation from H.S
or GED certificate
and a minimum of
two years experience
performing
secretarial/clerical
duties.
$9.99 hourly to start.
Apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto FL 34461 no
later than Friday,
November 4, 2005.
EOE/ADA




Health Care, an
Amedisys company,
is focused on
providing premier
service to meet the
needs of our patients.
As a recent recipient
of the OCS Vision
Award for Clinical
Excellence and
ranked the 4th Best
Small Company by
Forbes Magazine,
Amedisys is rapidly
becoming the
Employer of Choice
for professionals
home health care.
We currently have
opportunity available
in the Crystal River,
Fl agency:
BUSINESS OFFICE
SPECIALIST-FT
As a member of the
Amedisys team, you'll
enjoy a competitive
comprehensive
benefits package.
For more information
and to apply on-line,
visit our website at
www.arsedisys.com.
Or contact our
Recruitment
Manager, Kathie
Assmus, at
800-545-5996
EOE


CLERICAL HELP
NEEDED
CALL FOR APPT.
(352) 628-5980
JOBS GALOREIII
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
P/T RECEPTIONIST
Needed evenings and
weekends, to answer
phones and schedule
appointments for
garage door service
co. excellent pay,
Inverness 352-683-0186



Exp. Hair Stylist
Apply Beverly Hills Plaza
at The Nu-Yu
NOW HIRING
CreatIve professionals
for all salon locations
at the Villages.
* Hairstylist
*Nail Artist
* Estheticians
* Massage Therapist
Salon Coordinator
Benefits Include:
Health Insurance,
AFLAC, Dental, 401K,
Paid Vacations,
Hourly Guarantee,
Paid Well Days,
Educational Benefits.
Apply at
3400 Southern Trace
The Villages, Florida
or apply on line at
www.shearexoress.
om (352) 753-0055
SERENITY DAY SPA
(352) 746-1156
Nail Tech
Hourly or Comm
Must work Saturdays
Apply in person:
1031 N Commerce Terr.
Lecanto


Search 100's of

Local Autos

Online at

www. naturecoast

wheelscom


STATION RENTALS:
1 Faclal/Massage Rm.
1 Nail. 2 hair
$50-$75 per wk./comm
(352) 257-1584
STATION RENTALS:
1 Facial/Massage Rm.
1 Nail. 2 Hair
$50-S75 Der wk./comm


SPECIALISTS
Inpatient &
Outpatient
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.
CCS or CPC
preferred.
Our generous
benefits packages
Include health,
dental & life
insurance, stock
purchase plan,
401(K), generous paid
time off and morel
For more information
and to apply:
CALL: 352-401-1160
FAX: 352-401-1262
WEB:
www.ocalaregional.
w cw or
www.westmarlon.
EOE


Job Fair
the Centers
is holding a Job fair
Wednesday Nov 2nd
from 4:00-7:00PM
on-site at our
Administrative
Building #1
5664 SW 60th Ave.
(also known as Airport
Rd.) in Ocala
For those available to
start ASAP
Bring Photo ID -
Background checks
will be conducted.
Personnel will be
available to conduct
"on the spot"
interviews for the
following positions:
Family Care
Managers
$31,600- 38,000
BA degree in Human
Svcs field with
relevant social svcs
exp working with
children & families
reqd. PDC
Certification
preferred.
Adolescent
Substance Abuse
Counselors
$26,500 $29,800
BA Degree In Human
Service field with min
1 yr substance
abuse exp reqd.
We are accepting
applications for the
following positions:
/ Certified Behavioral
Techs
/ Substance Abuse
Techs (3rd shift)
/ Cooks
/ MH Tech/
Transporters
/ Emergency
Evaluators
Comprehensive
benefits package, 30
paid days off in 1st yr.
DFWP/EOE If you are
unable to attend,
send, fax, or email
resume to:
HR, 5664 SW 60th
Ave., Ocala, FL 34474
hr@thecenters.us
(352) 291-5580

a14toil
Your world first.
Every Din'

Ci tR.0Ni( LE


There's a HOME

For Your Skills HERE


There's Something For YOU Here


Citrus Memorial Hospital, the community's preferred
resource for acute care, is proud to provide a family-like
atmosphere where you can feel comfortable with success.
Join us now in a full-time role to do your best work ever!


Join us in our fast growing and high-paced
Laboratory in one of the following positions:

CLINICAL LABORATORY SCIENTISTS

Microbiology/Immunology
Cytology
Histology
Clinical Chemistry


Our growing organization and
Rehab Services Department has positions available for:

Physical Therapists
Physical Therapy Assistants


If you've been looking for the right environment,
come see why your next career destination is here.
Please apply online at:



www.citrusmh.com
M I EOE


ACCOUNTS
RECEIVABLE
COORDINATOR
...Come join our
team of health care
professionals.
We are seeking an
Individual with
experience In long
term care,
collections of
Private, Medicare,
Medicaid and
co-Insurance
accounts.
Competitive salary
and benefits
available. For
consideration visit:
LAKE HARRIS
HEALTH CENTER
701 Lake Port Blvd.
Leesburg, FL
(352) 728-3366
Or Fax resume to:
(352) 728-6158

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


Arbor Trail Rehab
now has an
opening for:

*FT3-11 RN
Supervisor*

We offer excellent
benefits
.BC/BS Insurance
.401K
*Vacation/Sick Time
Apply in person
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness
or Fax resume
352-637-1021
EOE




Your world first.
E'ein' Day


CH -RON1 CLE
kAIAL../


Build a career
with us!
If you are interested
in a career in Social
Work, have a
Bachelor's degree in
the field of Human
Services & a min of
1 yr exp working with
children daycaree,
internships, working,
etc.) visit our
Job Fair on
Wed Nov 2nd
from 4:00-7:00pm
on-site at our
Administrative
Building #1
5664 SW 60th Ave.
(also known as Airport
Rd.) in Ocala to hear
how you can train to.
be a Child Welfare
Worker. Starting
salary is $15.19/hr.
plus benefits.
DFWP/EOE
If you are unable to
attend, send, fax, or
email resume to:
HR, 5664 SW 60th
Ave., Ocala, FL 34474
hr@t(352) 291-5hecenters.u
(352) 291-5580


Come Grow With Us!

















since 1983, Hospice f Citrus County
RN's
-~^---aS sf



HOSPICE
OF CITRUS COUNTY INC.

Join our team of caring professions.
As the premier provider of responsive end-
of-life care to the people of Citrus County
since 1983, Hospice of Citrus County
continues to grow to meet the needs of our
community. Consider a rewarding career
where you will make a difference.
Opportunities available:
RN's
7-3 M/F Hospice House
PT S/S 12 hr shifts Hospice House
FT Continuous Care
FT Nursing Homes
FT Field Staff

PCA's
PT S/S 12 hr shifts Hospice House
CNA & HHA Req.


Social Worker
FT Field Staff
MSW or related field req


Chaplain
PT Field Staff
MS Divinity or related field req


Begin a rewarding career with us
Telephone: 352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
jthacher@hospiceofcitruscounty.org
Mail your resume and credentials to:
Hospice of Citrus County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464 5
Apply on-line at
hospiceofcitruscounty.org
drug-free workplace equal opportunity employer






C-- s s ^-e s





C^ i l S ,V: -..: J^':y< e _.A-

_ W .W ..'_ h.?'= r .n-. fi_9. I e ..n. q.,i n .=?

S------- - - - -------









Address Update Coupon!

If you are a registered voter in Citrus County and have an
address change, update this information by ...

Calling our office at 341-6740 or
Fill out the form below and mail to:
Supervisor of Elections Office
120 N. Apopka Ave.
Inverness, FL 34450

Please Print

Name
Date of Birth Phone Number_
NewAddress
City Zip_____
MailingAddress______
City Zip
Signature

You will receive your new voter information
card within two weeks.

C H-I--Q-E


I


8D 'SUNDAY, OCT013ER 30, 2005


CITRIU


J COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CLASSIFIED










SUNDAY. OCTOBER 30. 2005 9D


C.N.A.'S

Are you looking for
some part time
hours? Citrus Health
and Rehabilitation
Center Is hiring a few
C.N.A.'s PRN for the
upcoming holiday
season potential for
full time Is possible.
We offer an excellent
starting wage based
on experience in an
Agency Free Facility.
Please apply in
person for an
Immediate interview.
702 Medical Court
East, Inverness. EOE,
Drug Free Workplace,
Not-for-Profit


LW REGIONAL M


CNA's

Arbor Trail Rehab is
currently accepting
applications
for CNA's for
3-11 & 11-7 shifts.

We offer:
*New Wage Scale
*Excellent Benefit
Packages
*Pay for years of
experience
*Shift Differential
*Bonuses

Apply in person
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL
EOE


MEDICAL CENTER


A-I Ultimate
Nursing Care
* DON (F)
* RN (PRN)
*MSW
* HHA
* PT (FT)
* OT (PRN)

ULTIMATE
NURSING CARE
A Home Healthcare
Agency
1-352-564-0777
EOE


gill [ at II i ne


is currently
accept~lJ'ingl t


apiaionsfo
INs or3 11&


I


COOKS/
DIETARY AIDE
Must be
knowledgeable of
therapeutic and
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
DENTAL ase
DENTAL ASSISTANT


.

S **

Join a Winnng

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)
Physical Therapist
Physical Therapy Assistant
Mental Health Tech/PCA
Collector-Business Office
Computer Operator
SPD Tech
Inquire about our sign-on bonus
for select positions!
SRRMC is part of the
HMA family of hospitals
For information about these and other
opportunities, please apply to:
Human Resources
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34428
Fax # 352-795-8464
Job Line # 352-795-8418
Email:
Linda Macaulay@srrmcJima-corp.com
Web Site: www.srrmc.com S1 U t E N I
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE o ,iso e,
&SEVEN RIVERS


AIDES
Nursing Home exp. &
lifting req. F/T or P/T
352-795-3117
DOCTOR'S
ASSISTANT
Full-time, apply at:
Citrus Pulmonary,
5616 W. Norvell Bryant
Hwy,, Crystal River, FL
(352) 795-1999


NURSES
CRYSTAL RIVER
HEALTH AND
REHABILITATION
( YOUR EXPERIENCE
COUNTS WITH US


LPNs
Quality dental practice 3-11 F/T
in Dunnellon needs Limited number of
experienced F/T dental positions available for
assistant, excellent pay flexible scheduling.
& benefits. Must be Competitive Health/
a team player, Dental Benefits.
Fax Resumes to: COME JOIN OUR
(352) 331-0439 TEAM
S SContact Connie
Search 100's of or apply at
Local Autos 136 NE 12th Ave.
Online at (352) 795-5044
wwwnaturecoast Fax (352) 795-5848
www.naturecoast DFWP EOE
wheels.com




Ali AlIi't lt I r,
-' -

. i






, .--- *. .


What is ez?
It s the 2-4-hour
do.t- )oursell ,%,ebs.te
lor creating ads that will
appear in the Chronicle
classified section


HIUI I'IC L


Hospice
House
Maintenance
Coordinator
FT

HVAC certification
required
Ability to read
Blueprints
5 yrs general exp. in
plumbing, electrical,
construction,
painting, and repairs
Begin a rewarding
career with us
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
Ithacher@hosplceof
citruscountv.orga
Mail your resume and
credentials to:
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
Apply on-line at
hosplceofc'itrus
county.org
drug-free workplace
equal opportunity
employer

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, CRT,
licensed as applica-
ble. Great personality
with strong work ethic
needde. Competitive
salary, benefits and
career path.
DFWP/EOE.
Please fax resume to
352-726-7174

New Openings at
Arbor Trail Rehab

Full Time -
Maintenance/
Floor Tech

Part Time -
Housekeeper


Apply In person at:
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp
Road
Inverness, FL
EOE


5 cn Medical
i M I


Heathsouth Citrus
Surgery Center
F/T CERTIFIED
SURGICAL TECH

Full time, Mon-Fri
Apply in person
11liN. Lecanto Hwy
Lecanto, Fl 34461













I.3 itr A
Inve,] frness/ I


PHYSICAL &
OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPISTS
Are you looking for
Great salaries???
WE HAVE IT!
Do you seek a great
Work Environment???
WE HAVE IT!

OUTSTANDING
BENEFITS
& RECOGNITION
PROGRAMS
WE HAVE IT ALL!
Call 352-787-2910
Fax 352-748-7609
Jobs@CQcare.com
CALL, E-MAIL, FAX
or APPLY IN PERSON!
Positions Available @
ARBOR VILLAGE
NURSING
490 S. OLD WIRE ROAD
WILDWOOD


10% OFF NEW ACCTS
JOE'S TREE SERVICE
All types of tree work
Uc.& Ins. (352)344-2689
Split Fire Wood for Sale
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
r AFFORDABLE, 1

S DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Apple. Furn, Const.
| Debris & Garages |

All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
BRADY'S TREE
SERVICE
equipped affordable
lic/ins 220-8071
DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,
& trim. Ins. AC 24006.
352-637-0681 220-8621
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
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
Lic. (352) 628-7962
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
#0256879 352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
UL. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlln
352-212-6067
OLD HICKORY TREE
SERVICE. Call Dave
(352) 527-8253


AUTO CAD DRAFTING/
Design & Comp. repair,
misc., in my home. 20
yrs. exp. (352) 344-2490
COMPUTER TECH MEDIC
On site Repairs
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688
IN HOME REPAIR
$35 Visit Fee & $20 Hour.
All Software Hardware
issues. Expert/13 yrs exp
1-800-213-8841




VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lic#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
& Painting, Licensed &
Insured. 637-3765
FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
(352)465-6631
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
Lic.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
17210224487
One Call ,To Coat It All
352-344-9053
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




RV Boat & Auto -
Detailed Cleaning.
Top-botftom/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, Lic#99990001273
Bob, 352-220-4244




BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is restored
to new cond. All colors
avail. 697-TUBS (8827)




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




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




#1 Dave's Pressure
Wash & Housecleaning
quality work, affordable
rates, (352) 464-1332
FLORIDAS BEST CARPET
CLEANING. Holiday
Specials/ Weekends
(352) 794-4112
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334




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,
vinyl & 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,
housesdriveways. 25 yrs
exp. Lic./Ins. 422-1956
POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967











"HOME REPAIRS"
Painting, power wash
jobs big & small n1453
(Eng./ Spanish)746-3720
"The Handyman" Joe,
Home Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling. Lic 0253851
(352) 563-2328
A HIGHER POWER
Ceiling fans,
Lights, etc.
Lic. #999900022251
422-4308/344-1466
_ AFFORDABLE 1
DEPENDABLE
HAULING CLEANUP.
PROMPT SERVICE I
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
Debris & Garages ,
352-697-1126
L =, == == .


#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul #0169757 344-4409
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 If DONE
Moving.Cleonouls. &
Handyman Service
Lic 99990000665
(352 ) 3022902
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 cin. Reasonable
rates. #99990003710
(352) 637-3604
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl, Tile


CITRUS ELECTRIC
All electrical work.
Lic & Ins ER13013233
352-527-7414/220-8171




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

GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONEI
Moving,Cleanouts, &
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


-g-

CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
CUtPD AT U KAEIl


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
BE' C I FhijCE
Free est., L,,. #0258336
(352) 6:8-1190
813-763-3356 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 tearout
Drive & replace, Slab.
I 7.47'6A 76-6RA


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.
.AA- I S C'o A's


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




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




Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, 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. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, trash, trees, lawn
service, &driveways.
Call (352) 628-4743.

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debris
removal Lic.#3081,
464-2701/563-1049
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 types 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 It!
(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




All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debris
removal Lic.#3081
464-2701/563-1049
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


^--
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 & Terri's Custom
Landscaping
specializing in
residential, design,
installation & cleanup
(352) 422-3686
SUN RAYS
Landscaping
Water gardens, stone
walls, pavers, tree
work, cleanup, etc.
(352) 228-1235




PRO-SCAPES
Complete lawn
service. Spend time
with your Family, not
vour lawn. Lic./Ins.
(352) 613-0528
A DEAD LAWN? BROWN
SPOTS? We specialize in
replugging your yard.
Lic/Ins. (352) 527-9247


r- Z-..., ,rEewas
S AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush, |
Appl, Furn, Const,
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126

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
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
Happy Cuts Lawncare
Be happy with your
lawn again! Remember
if your lawn 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
Over Grown Lots
Detail Yard Clean
Free Est., Lic + Ins
(352) 344-2429
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




EML POOLS
Pool cleaning & repair,
Serving Citrus County
32 yrs. Lisc & Ins.
(352) 637-1904
MAVEN Pool Maint.
Start enjoying your pool
again! Wkly. chemical
& full service avail. Lic.
(352) 726-1674
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


-"

Seasoned Oak Fire
Wood, Split, $70,4x8.
Will Deliver.
(352) 344-2696

DRY SPLIT OAK
Wood. Rick
(352) 527-3728




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
Gof It Donm With rim unt
Solar Pool Heating
Solar Skylights
Solar Attic Fans
Solar Hot Water
1-800-347-9664
"FREE ESTIMATES"
CW-CA22619/Lic/lns.


I R CTRUSCOUNTY I


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





REAL ESTATE HOME
INSPECTIONS
Robert Dunaway
Lic. Acct. 28769
(352) 209-2707


RAINDANCER
Seamless Gullters, Soffit
Fascia, Siding, Free Est.
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714


Ci '-ONCLIE
\ i: L < ; ''


ILOOIn toadvrtise for


th'at vacant POIlr

it's es'


U ,kEIO.~rU lull
t b i; ol POW` .51r


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arnd place you, cdas~iled ad rt'


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4 ce I


MEDICAL ASSISTANT

F/T For busy MD Office.
Comp. exp. Blood
draw nec, Call
489-2486 or fax resume
to: 352-489-5786

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 or fax
resume to 527-1827


,


1C."


CuRus CouN7y (FL) CHRONICLE


iLfl


CLASSIFII


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

RN Supervisor -
Weekends
We offer competitive
wages and benefits
and are looking for
the right individual to
complement the
nursing staff in our
beautiful
LTC facility. Prior
supervisory
experience
necessary, 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.
EOE

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:
tcvpret@avante


******A**
NOW HIRING
CNA's/HHA's
CALL LOVING CARE



RN FULL-TIME
For a growing
medical practice,
excellent pay
with benefits.
Fax Resume to:
352-746-6333

RN/LPN

Citrus Health and
Rehabilitation Center
an Agency Free
Facility, has one
position available on
our 3/11 shift-
Full time.
We offer an
Excellent wage and
Benefit Package.
Please apply in
person for an
Immediate interview.
701 Medical Court
East, Inverness. EOE,
Drug Free Workplace,
Not-for-Profit

STAFF.
DEVELOPMENT/
INFECTION
CONTROL

We are looking for
the right individual to
train and educate
the facility personnel
in our beautiful
LTC facility. If you are
a RN looking for
that friendly,
professional
atmosphere,
come join us.
Qualified individuals
may submit
resume to:
Citrus County
Chronicle
Blind Box 898M
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd.
Crystal River, FI 34429
EOE




Is seeking a
3-11 RN
House Supervisor

Must be Florida
licensed. Medicare
experience preferred.
Must be able to
multi-task, follow up
and supervise other
staff. Must possess
excellent assessment
skills. Excellent pay
& benefits.
Apply in person to
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct. Lecanto
or fox resume to
352-746-9666


ll


11


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,M. t.- -


I











CL~ssIFIE~sC~r..ms CotijNiy (FL) CHR~ONICLE


EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-231 1/Cell 422-3656
RN's/LPN's
Occupational
Therapist
Now Hiring-PRN
Looking for extra $ for
The Holidays?
Excellent Visit rates
& mileage.
A+ Healthcare
Home Health
(352) 564-2700

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
SShift differential
/ 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

VET ASSISTANT
Position avail. for
immed. opening at
busy Animal Hospital.
40+ hrs. per week.
Experience in animal
restraint needed
Fax Resume To:
(352) 726-1018


g- 6 ----l-

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


City of Crystal River

Position Opening:
Building Official
The City of Crystal
River is seeking an
Individual with 8 years
of increasingly
responsible
professional
experience In
construction, or
Inspection of public,
commercial,
industrial and
residential buildings,
with at least 4 years
of experience
Involving
management
responsibilities for a
major function of
division enforcing
building, health and
safety codes, A B.S.
degree in Building
Construction or
related field
preferred but not
required.
Certification is
required per the F. S.
468 and standard BU
license through the
Dept. of Business and
Professional
Regulation.
Responsible for the
enforcement of all
provision of the
building code and
other related codes
and ordinances of
the City.
Salary Range
$39,484 $56,135.
Closes
November 1, 2005
Send resume to:
City Manager,
123 NW Hwy 19,
Crystal River, Fl 34428
EOE/DFW
Crystal River High
School in Crystal
River, Florida
currently has the
following
employment
opportunities for
teachers:
* 2 openings for
Exceptional Student
Education teachers
* 1 opening for
a Chemistry
(Advanced)teacher
* 1 opening for a
Mathematics teacher

QUALIFICATIONS:
(1) Bachelor's Degree
with certification or
eligibility in the
subject area of
assignment
preferred
(2) Competence in
subject matter
assigned to teach
(3) Knowledge of
computer
applications and
educational
technology as
related to
instructional
function
Citrus County Schools
is an equal
opportunity
employer.
Please contact
Edie Bennett
for Information at
(352) 795-4641
ext. 226.


ENGINEERING
INSPECTOR
Advanced technical
field inspection and
office related work in
connection with civil
engineering
construction projects.
Inspects construction
projects to ensure
conformity with plan
specifications and
adherence to
regulations,
Evaluates road
conditions for annual
road resurfacing
project. Investigates
grading and
drainage problems
and creates a
proposed action plan
to resolve the
condition. High
School, GED or
specialized training
and five years
experience in the
field of civil
engineering,
construction
Inspection, materials
testing and sampling,
plan review and
estimating. Must
possess a valid Florida
Driver License.
Starting pay
$13.07 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Lecanto,
FL 34461
no later than
Thursday, November
10,2005,
EOE/ADA.

Engineering
Design
Technician
Highly responsible
technical work
reviewing plats,
subdivision
Improvement plans,
commercial projects,
as-bullts to ensure
compliance with
established
standards,
ordinances and laws.
Inspects projects,
prepares drainage
design plans, writes
reports, develops
action plans.
Associate degree or
equivalent training.
Minimum six years
experience in civil
engineering design,
Interpreting field
surveys, plans review
and site construction.
Autocad, Land
Development
Desktop, civil design
and survey
experience preferred.
Starting pay $15.69.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W, Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto FL 34461
no later than
Thursday,
November 10, 2005.
ADA/EOE


GIS ANALYST
This position provides
data collection.
mapping and GIS
support, Performs
data collection,
database/software
development and
mapping design
work. Creates maps,
reports and GIS data
sets on computer
automated mapping
and relational
database systems.
Updates, maintains
and ensures the
accuracy of digital
databases and GIS
data sets. Bachelor's
degree in computer
science, GIS, CADD,
or a closely related
field. Additional
qualifying education,
professional
certification and
experience will be
considered in lieu of
the required college
education. At least
two (2) years of
relative experience is
required. Experience
with ESRI products is
required.
Starting pay
$17.85 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Send resume or
apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461.
EOE/ADA






































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


Land Agent
Responsible technical
work involved in the
acquisition of County
land properties and
establishing tax rolls
for special
assessment projects.
Reads and interprets
legal descriptions of
property, calculates
square footage and
acreage; conducts
cost analyses.
Implements special
assessments process;
prepares documents
and reports.
Researches, compiles
information. Real
Estate License
preferred with three
years experience,
Must have excellent
computer.knowledge
and experience.
Starting pay
$13.07 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto FL 34461
no later than
Friday, November 4,
2005.
EOE/ADA
Local
Accounting Firm
Seeks seasonal
Tax Assistants
prior experience a
plus send resume to
450 Pleasant Grove
Rd. Inverness, 34452
or fax to 352-344-0707

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
pay and 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.
Email:
hr-marion@seniors
manaaement.com
EOE


Your World

4 :a' ge ae 4tZed-



(1I )1 M( I .
C -;-... ,


nut ,~ Ilunu'sri to Spruuu ~'s nL'gI,'i itt ti -


Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast


November 12
7:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Homosassa First United
Methodist Church
8813 W. Bradshaw Street.
Tickets: $4 ,nm si at StunTru.st B.inkr.
Suginrmill Woudr, .-nid Honmii,a'i
hrinih O fiLL'-.
-. Also frlm Kivw.ani sof Himia..,-a
Spring rnik-mLbrr- and 7.t thel ditii.

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W3, Prfsion


Looking For exp,
Loan Originators /
Loan Officers
No license req. Call
Mike 352.257.9368

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

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

TECH NEEDED
Wireless background,
Sales Exp. a plus.
Crystal River Location
Please fax Resume to:
352-369-1700




BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., Inv.
CHEF
For upscale Country
Club opening. Must be
creative and have
good ethic.
Fax resume to
352-746-9863.
DISH WASHER
Evenings
RUSTY DUCK, 746-6691
Exp. Line Cook
& Wait Staff
Exc. wages. Apply at:
CRACKERS
BAR & GRILL
Crystal River
Exp. SERVERS
Old World Restaurant
Apply in Person
(352) 344-4443

FT/TPT WAIT STAFF
FT/PT DIETARY
AIDES
FT BREAKFAST &
DAY COOKS
For Assisted Living
/Retirement living
facility. Positions
include vacation
after 90days. Health
insurance available
after 60 days
Apply in person
Brentwood Retirement
Community
Commons Building
1900 W. Alpha Ct
Lecanto 746-6611
EOE, DFWP

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
QSCEnterorises.com




I"c .tr


LINE COOK
Flexible hours
experience with good
work ethic. Good pay
and benefits. 746-6855.
MORNING COOK

needed. Will train,
Cockadoodles Cafe
206W. Tompins St.
Inverness


I(EY TRAINING
CENTER




HELP OTHERS BECOME
INDEPENDENT BY
USING YOUR LIFE
EXPERIENCES.
WORK WITH
DEVELOPMENTALLY
DISABLED ADULTS.
BACKGROUND CHECKS
AND EMPLOYMENT
HEALTH PHYSICAL
WILL BE REQUIRED
FOR POST-JOB OFFER
EMPLOYEES





100.00



BONUS AFTER
SUCCESSFUL
COMPLETION OF

90 DAY
PROBATION

PERIOD


LOOKING FOR A

HOT CAREER?
WE HAVE THE

RIGHT ONE FOR

YOU!

OUTSIDE
Advertising
SALESPERSON:
for local TV
station.
Must be an
organized,
self starter.
Potential to
earn above
average income
based on
commissions.
Reliable
transportation
with proof of
insurance and
HS diploma\
GED required.

APPLY AT THE KEY
-TRAINING CENTER
s BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE
DEPT.
AT 130 HEIGHTS AVE.
INVERNESS, FL 34452
OR CALL 341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833
EXT. 347) *EOE*


$$$ SELL AVON $$$
FREE gift. Earn up to 50%
Your own hrs, be your
own boss. Call Jackie
I/S/R 1-866-405-AVON
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


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

Insurance Agent
Lic., no cold calling,
plenty of leads, walk in
traffic. Call
(352) 564-2009
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 V Orld first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?


This area's
#1
employment
source!

CIiRONMCLE
Classifieds
,c s .i |-


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












Telephone
Representative
We are looking for a
few good people
to complete
Telephone Surveys
and set
appointments for
FREE events


experienced as well,
Pay is hourly
plus bonus Lots of $$
on the table for
the experienced. Full
time and Part time
available.
Please come and fill
out an application
between 10AM
and 4PM Monday
through Friday. BRING
THIS AD
WITH YOU!
Learn about us and
find direcations
www.legendarv
marketina.com
Legendary Marketing
Located in
Crystal River







LCT WANTS YOU!!

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

Aquatic Services
Inspector
Technical position
conducting and
performing routine
field inspections.
Performs inspections
of boat ramps, docks
and piers and initiates
remedial action to
insure safety.
Operates airboat,
selects, mixes and
applies herbicides;
performs aquatic
plant control
activities. Responsible
for citizen complaints
and participates in
public awareness
and education
programs.
Graduation from H.S
orG.E.D certificate.
Experience in aquatic
plant control or
related field. Requires
valid Florida CDL,
class "B" license.
Must have Florida
Department of
Agriculture Pesticide
Applicator License
with Aquatic
endorsement or be
able to obtain within
six months of
employment.
Starting pay
$12.30 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Office of Human
3600 W. Sovereign
Path. Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than
Friday, November
4,.200.
EOE/ADA


Sn'.


....I..


LING'
~~=4


;is i LL:LL %'?









































BETWEEN $401-$800 BETWEEN $801-$1500


General merchandise items only two items per ad, 3 ads per household per year, private party only.
All ads are prepaid and nonrefundable


CITRUS U COUNTY





CmRONICLE


5 d6 3.5 '6 k 1I


F-I


m


CLASSIFIED


FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362
BLOCK MASONS
4 years minimum
experience. Must have
reliable transportation.
Starting at $18 an hour.
Call 352-302-9102
or 352-220-9000
BLOCK MASONS
& CONCRETE
HELPERS
Needed. Top Pay.
352-465-4239
BOX BLADE
TRACTOR
OPERATOR
Exp, Only
(352) 563-1873
Cable TV
Installers
CTIS, a large, Cable
TV Installation
company, with
multiple offices
throughout the
southeast has
immediate openings
for Cable TV Installers
in the Leesburg area.
Must have truck or
van, valid driver's
license and pass
background and
drug screen.
Earning potential
$500 $1000 weekly
with opportunity for
company growth.
Training Provided.
Call Gary at
352-267-6658
for details and
immediate interview
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

.CLASS A & B
DRIVERS NEEDED
ROOF LOADING
EXPERIENCE,
PHYSICAL LABOR
INCLUDED
Excellent Pay And
Benefits.
Bradco Supply
1-800-829-7663
DFWP

CONSTRUCTION
DIRECTOR
Must have strong
background in
construction in-
ordering materials,
job take-offs, CPM
scheduling and
pricing. Able to
oversee sub-
contractors and
multiple job sites. Firm
supervision of staff
and job site crucial to
maintaining timely
construction and
minimal cost.
Building experience
a must.
Competitive salary
and benefits
package.
Please submit
resume to;
Citrus County
Chronicle
Blind Box 899M
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd.
Crystal River, FI 34429


f.












CLASSIFIED


4


COMMERCIAL
CARPET HELPER
Wanted, Willing to train,
Must be reliable &
display good work
ethics. Must have own
transp. 352-400-1327
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
DRIVERS
CDL A OTR, Great $$$.
Home weekends
(352) 793-7347
Dump Truck
Driver/Equipment
Operator
Class A CDL required.
Front End loader exp.
or Boxblade.
Good Opportunity,
Growing Company.
(352) 400-2793
ELECTRICAL
Maronda Systems Is
seeking Residential
Electricians, in the
Ocala and Marion
County area.
Opportunity to make
up to $30.00 an hr.
Must have own truck
and tools. Please
contact Dave at
352-266-1551
ELECTRICIANS

We have openings
for experienced
residential electri-
cians and helpers.
Apprenticeship train-
ing provided along
with the opportunity
to work with Bill.
Apply in person or
on-line
www.aaudette
electric.com
Or call, 352-628-3064

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT








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

Next Class: Nov. 14th
Train in Florida

-National Certification
Financial Assistance
Job Placement Assistance

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-school.com
-649646
Exp. Boat Riggers/
Mechanics
Immediate openings.
Come grow with us!
Nature Coast Marine
Call (352) 794-0094
EXP. ELECTRICIAN
&HELPERS
Must have valid
Fl. drivers lic., and
dependable trans.
retirement pgk. avail.
Call 352-465-4569

EXP. MIRROR &
SHOWER DOOR
INSTALLER
Top Pay. EOE.
Apply within at:
1731 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa

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

EXPERIENCED
SEALCOATING
STRIPING,
ASPHALT PAVING
DUMP TRUCK
DRIVERS
CDL License TOP PAYI
(352) 563-2122

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: 352-279-1709
OR
Carpenter
Contractors of
America, Inc.
1-800-959-8806
www.carpenter
contractors.com


EXP'D PAINTER
5 years minimum.
Must have own tools
& transportation:
(352) 302-6397
F/T DRIVER
Class B CDL. Exp'd
dump preferred.
628-6414
FT & PT MACHINIST
With grinding exp.
Turbine Broach Co.
352-795-1163
GARAGE DOOR
INSTALLER NEEDED

Some Experience
Required. 746-2154
Immediate Opening

CLASS 8 TRUCK
& TRAILER
MECHANIC
Must have verifiable
experience. Must
work 2nd shift. Please
Call: 352-302-4371

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

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

LABORER

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

LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Full Time laborer
wanted. Must have
transportation to
and from work.
(352) 860-0299
LOCAL TOWER
SERVICE COMPANY

Accepting
applications for,
Field Service Tech
Trainees start at $13 per
hour plus benefits.
Electric or Electronic
experience a plus
Apply in person at:
Hilights Inc.
4177 N. Citrus Ave.
Crystal River, FI

LOCAL
UNDERGROUND
UTILITY CO.
Seeking Pipe
Crew, Operators, &
Site Work Crew
Exp. only.
Croft Contracting,
Inc. Call between
9am-3pm
(352) 860-1202
DFWP




Manufacturer of
A/C grilles, registers
and diffusers has
immediate openings.
*Production Workers
for day and night shift
available.
.Forklift Driver
for day shift with 3-5
years expereince
.Housekeeoinga
Position Available
Prior experience in
housekeeping a plus.
*Maintenance
mPosition
with 5 to 6 years
Industrial electrical
and maintenance
background. Must
have minimum 5
years expereince In
programmable
controls, and
knowledge of
hydraulic and
pneumatic systems.
Responsiblilitites to
include, but not
limited to
troubleshooting and
mechanical repair.
Welding capability
a plus.
Apply In person to
Metal Industries,
400 W. Walker Ave.,
Bushnell, FI 33513
or call Rhonda Black
at 352-793-8610
for more details.
Excellent benefits
package, 401k
with company
contributions.
DFW, EOE


FRAMERS
(352) 812-2007
MASON TENDERS
& LABORERS
Transportation a must.
All Genders Welcome.
352-628-0035
MASONS &
MASON TENDERS
Steady Citrus Co. work.
$10/hour to start.
Start Immediately
352-302-2395
MASONS &
MASON TENDERS
TOP PAY
(352) 400-1802

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

MECHANIC
WANTED
Great Southern Wood
Preserving Inc.,
Is seeking a goal
oriented,
dependable, safety
conscious person to
become part of our
team. Individuals
must have a
minimum of 5 yrs
mechanic
experience, their own
tools, and be willing
to work the
2nd or 3rd shifts.
Please fax resumes to
the attention of:
Sean 0 Dell at
352-793-9475
or apply in person
194 County Road
527A
Lake Panasoffkee,
Fl33538
Drug Free Work Place
EOE











APPRENTICES

Call Jon 352-302-1240

PLASTERERS &
LABORERS
Must have
transportation.
352-344-1748
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 Foremans
Exp. with commercial
single ply, built-up,
modified. Top pay &and
benefits
352-428-3275 or
888-766-3001

UTILITIES
TECHNICIAN
2 Positions
Skilled technical work
encompassing
operations,
maintenance and
construction of water
and wastewater
collection systems.
Duties Include
installation,
maintenance and
repair of meters,
backflow devices,
valves, piping and
other associated
utility appurtenances.
Must have some
experience in a
related field.
Certification in
backflow
(testing/repair), water
distribution or
wastewater
collection preferred.
Ability to perform
strenuous tasks under
adverse conditions,
Ability to respond to
after hours
emergency repairs.
Must obtain a CDL,
Class A within 1 year.
Starting pay
$11.53 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at or
send resume to
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 West Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, Florida
34461
no later than Friday,
November 4, 2005.
EOE/ADA


We need experienced auto
salespeople that are willing to work at
one of the best Dealerships in Florida.
You can make a great income with all the
benefits such as 401K retirement, group
medical insurance, paid vacation,
holidays and Sunday off.

Applications are currently being accepted
at 2901 West Hwy. 44 in Inverness,
anytime from 8am to 5pm
Monday through Friday.
Ask for a sales manager, and change
your life forever with a fresh start.
Join our sales team
and see the difference.


SERVICE MANAGER
Must be motivated/
reliable. M-F 7:30am-
5:30pm Apply with
Resume to:
Powell Square Auto
41-N., Inverness
No phone calls please
TRUCK SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
NEEDED

Must have CDL &
Dealer level exp,
ASE Certifications a
plus, OEM & Engine
training avail. Experi-
enced Technician
need only to apply.
Sign on bonus/full
benefits/top pay!
800-226-4228





ACCOUNTING
CLERK

Responsible for
bookkeeping work
maintaining fiscal
records in the
Aquatics division.
Maintains fiscal
reports, contracts for
services, bids and all
paperwork necessary
for the acceptance
of grant applications
by the Co'unty and
funding agencies.
Graduation from high
school or GED.
Experience in
accounting and
bookkeeping
required,
Knowledge and
understanding of the
Microsoft Office
Suite of Products.
$10.77 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than
Friday, November 4,
2005.
EOE/ADA


-A Gnera
[=jT u-
c= Helph


KEYTRTwSA=5INING
CENiTERy*Tk~a^










EXPEIENES
WORK W[ITHai~

DEVELOPji~MENAL
DSB^ LEDADLTS
BACKGRO |[UNDCEK
AND EMPLYMN

HEAj~LTHPYICjALS

KWILLB RQI~fuRED~tj
FOR POST-JOB OFER
EMPLOYEES'iTii~T'


100.00iii~i

$$$~~uI














PRBATIONtM^
PERSBIOD










plusenefits.^







^Kwithpevlopmentll^ly
Disaled adultsl^
prefrred Prof o









lillFIuT & PT






inagoup horld








assistingi/


Dwcr'isa led adltseco


KEY TRAINING
CENTER



HELP OTHERS BECOME
INDEPENDENT BY
USING YOUR LIFE
EXPERIENCES.
WORK WITH
DEVELOPMENTALLY
DISABLEDADULTS.
BACKGROUND CHECKS
AND EMPLOYMENT
HEALTH PHYSICAL
WILL BE REQUIRED
FOR POST-JOB OFFER
EMPLOYEES




100,00



BONUS AFTER

SUCCESSFUL

COMPLETION

OF 90 DAY

PROBATION

PERIOD


MAINTENANCE
WORKER:
F/T nosition,
M-F. Maintain/
repair of
buildings and
grounds-.Vehicle
maintenance,
prefer diesel
knowledge. Must
have your own
tools, reliable
transportation,
as well as
experience. Proof
of HS Dipoma/
GED required.


INSTRUCTOR
ASSISTANT:
P/T sub position.
Assist
Developmentally
Disabled adults
with learning
'skills in a
classroom
setting. Proof
of HS
diploma/GED
required.


APPLY AT THE KEY TRAINING
CENTER BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE DEPT.
AT 130 HEIGHTS AVE.
INVERNESS, FL 3"52
OR CALL 341-4633
(TDD- 1.800-545-1833 EXT 347) 'EOE7'


surface floor care and
carpet cleaning, Call
(352) 563-0937 Iv. msg.
AAA EMPLOYMENT
MAINT. P/T $9
M-Thurs. 24 hrs
AUTO BODY REP. $12-18
Heavy Collision Exp.
SECRETARY $9
Good office skills
For Appt. Call 795-2721
NO FEE TILL HIRED
Are you 16-24?
Do you want to
make more money?
Job Corps can teach
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

Backhoe Opera-
tor

Class A CDL, for sep-
tic system
installations. Call (352)
726-2138 for appt.

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

CLOSETMAID
NOW HIRING FOR
MAINTENANCE
POSITIONS
Environmental
Technician $9.70
Draftsperson -
$11.72
Machine Shop
Worker $9.15
Machine Repair -
$12.53 $14.19
Industrial Electrician
-$13.01 $17.68
Apply Direct
ClosetMaid
650 SW 27th Ave
Ocala, FL
Fax: 352-401-6130
www.closetmaid.com
DFWP/EOE

DECCA
NOW HIRING

*LANDSCAPE
LABORER
*LAWN
MAINTENANCE
LABORER
*CONSTRUCTION
LABORER
*LAND
DEVELOPMENT
LABORER
*SR
MAINTENANCE
TECH
*POOL
TECHNICIAN
*DISHWASHERS
Accepting
applications
Man-Thurs.
8am-12 noon
Or apply at Oak Run
SR 200 West in Ocala
For more info call
(352) 854-6557
DF/EOE




Your world first.

ECltan' Dui




CtUs~isrJicd


C3 -






- F:? 3 E= 3 o


TICHETI 'TO, TIONS,

Crystal Dodge Hwy. 44 West Inverness
Crystal Dodge Hwy 19 S Homosassa
SunTrust All Citrus County Locations
Citrus Co 4-H Office Hwy 491 Lecanto
Citrus Co Fair Office Hwy 41 S Inverness
Feed & Western Outlet Hwy. 41 N Inverness
ServiceMaster of Citrus Co. Hwy. 19 N Crystal River
Southern Traditions H."y 41 S Inverness
E , LI ,in' Furniltre Hvv4i4j W, I .,ntoi


BUS DRIVER
For Senior Apt
Community. CDL w/
Passenger Endorse-
ment required.
Apply in person
Inverness Club
518 Ella Ave.
Call 344-8477

CUSTODIANS

Janitorial positions
available at Crystal
River Mall, light
cleaning, good pay.
Please call Luke at
813-230-3755

DECKHAND
Reliable, experienced
stone crab crewman.
(352) 398-7775
(352) 447-5795
DRIVER
For floral delivery, must
be dependable &
friendly, knowledge of
area helpful, not neces-
sary, no phone calls
please, apply in person
1221 C Hwy. 41 N., Inv.
DRIVER
FT/PT. Retirees
Wecome,
(352) 400-2869
DRIVER
Dependable Clean
Class A CDL Driver
Needed. F/T local
work. Excellent pay.
Top equipment. Start
immediately. Profes-
sionals only call
352-302-6336.

F/T FURNITURE
DELIVERY PERSON
20-25 hrs/wk,
Apply in Person
97 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy.Lecanto

GEN. CLEANING
SPECIALIST
Position avail, for
honest, motivated
independent individual.
Position Is currently PT.
No exp. neccesary. Exc.
pay w/incentive pro-
gram. Call First Quality
Cleaning (352) 563-0937

GOLF COURSE
MAINTENANCE
WORLD WOODS IS
HIRING:

*Operators
SIrrigation Tech
Apply in person
For into call:
(352) 754-0322

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

$$$ 100,00 $$$

Bonus after
successful
completion of
90 day
probation period
KEY PINE VILLAGE
ICF/DD
LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR:
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS
FOR FIT EMPLOYEESIII
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 a
post-job offer employees.


GROUNDS KEEPER/
HANDYMAN
40hrs weekly. Must
have valid drivers
license. (352) 628-6224
HORSE FARM HELP
Exp, stalls, turn out,
groom. Inglis area.
F/T/ EOE
352-447-1008

HOUSEKEEPER

Experience required.
Multi function job.
Energetic, organized
& caring individual w/
good customer
service skills.
30 hrs a week.
Apply at:
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norvell Bryant
Lecanto, FI























JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
LABORER
Mobile home setup,
tape and texture
352-249-0879/427-9349
LAWN
TECHNICIAN

FULL TIME clean DL
Lawn experience
preferred. Will train
salary/benefits
Apply in person
CITRUS PEST MGT.
5 N. Melbourne
Beverly Hills, Fl 34465
LAWN TECHNICIAN
No Experience
Necessary Will Train
Salary + Commission
& Benefits
Must Have Valid
Drivers License
Apply at:
2300 E CR 470
Sumterville, FL
DFWP/EOE
Maintenance

Various maintenance
work & roofing.
Must have own tools &
transportation.
Please call
(352) 795-1101
Meat Cutter/Meat
Dept. Manager

5 yrs. Retail Market
Exp., Call
(352) 216-4590
MORNING COOK

Needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
PRODUCTION
WORKERS

No experience needed.
Gulf Coast Metal
Products
Homosassa
Call between
7-11am, M-F
(352) 628-5555


Metal Roofing

Direct from Manufacturer


Tri.County 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


WOW!
FLORIDA '
PEST
CONTROL
-- WOW!

Building Careers for 55 Years

Management / Sales
Training/Career Development
Great Starting Pay
Full Benefit Package
Drug Free Workplace
Apply In Person or
2020 SE Hwy 19 Crystal River (352) 795-3614
or fax resume to (352) 795-1611
649142 e-mail to Hrdirector@flapest.com


cacn Part-time
e I p


tasy Ll Vin rurniture nuy. -P vi, Lcualus

TICKETS: 115 ($12 Advance) Child 442 ym% N Advance) Children 3 & Under FREE
Amma TiCKETs ONLY AMAILABLE-THRU *E CLOSE 6FAUSINESS ON NOVfEMBER V-

For More Info- i1floi m1dil (35-2) 564m4525


SUNDAY, OCTOBM 30, 2005 JAD


m


,CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


MAINTENANCE
& GROUND
MAINTENANCE
The Port Hotel & Marina
1610 SE Paradise Cir.
Shipping &
Receiving Asst.

$8/hr., benefits, apply
2541 W, Dunellon Rd.,
Dunnellon
TRUSS BUILDERS
O/T; Full Benefits, Call
Bruce Component
Systems, Inc.
(352) 628-0522 Ext 15
Visitor Services
Representative

Advanced customer
service work
performing
specialized clerical
functions to promote
tourism to Citrus
County, Responds to
visitor inquiries.
Liaisons with tourism
businesses, maintains
database and
records. Graduation
from high school or
an acceptable
equivalency
certificate.
Considerable
experience in
customer service.
Knowledge of
Microsoft Office Suite
of Products and
Website
Management.
$12.30 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL. 34461
no later than Friday,
November 4, 2005.
EOE/ADA
WAREHOUSE
Position available.
Heavy lifting, fork lift use
& driver's license.
Michael's Floor
Covering 341-0813
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast
352-637-2973
lhomesold.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


'- prca



bright F
house

Iz
*** ^^w -


Join the Volunteer
Corp. at the Old
Courthouse Heritage
Museum in Inv. Learn Fl.
history & make new
friends! Docents,
Office/Store Mgrs,,
Weekdays and/or Sat.
Annual Awards & other
incentives. Call (352)
341-6436 or 341-6427

THE CITY OF
DUNNELLON
Is Accepting
Applications for the
position of

SERVICE WORKER

Duties include but
are not limited to:
Tree trimming and
removal. Road and
Right of way repair
work, Building repair
and maintenance,
Cemetery
maintenance, lawn
maintenance and
Landscaping. Eligible
candidates must
have a valid Florida
Drivers license.
Starting pay is
$7.91 per hour.
Applications and job
descriptions are
available at
Dunnellon City Hall,
20750 River Drive,
Dunnellon, FL 34431
DFWP / EOE
Position open
until filled.





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





ABSOLUTE
GOLD MINE!

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


1











12D SUNDAY OCTOBER 30, 2005


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
Lawn Service For Sale
Turn Key, 96 Ford Truck,
Trialer, Xmark Mower,
Power Tools &
Accounts. $15,000.
(352) 220-4704
Retired, seml-retlerd 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




Automotive Repair
Shop In Homosassa.
Fully equip. w/ tools,
new lift, new diagnostic
tools, Dell camp.
system, A/C, 2 Car Bay
etc. $45,000. OBO
Call Bob(352) 628-0008
or Judy 563-5860
Boat Manufacturer Is
looking for a financial
partner for growth ex-
pansion, Very reputa-
ble co. Huge demands
and profits.
(352) 427-1756
INSURANCE BUSINESS
FOR SALE Citrus Co.
Serious Inquiries only
(352) 427-6914
Novelty Shop
Established business,
N. Crystal River area,
VHS/DVD Sales &
Rentals, t-shlrts, incense,
jewerly, Must be 18 or
older. Appt. only.
Hampton Square Reatly
(352)746-1888 Ask for
Russ or Jackle

F^-

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
1-M21 A7A." _1 ,A93


WASHER OR DRYER,
$135 Clean, like new
cond.Guaran. Free Del.
& Instal. (352) 797-6090
WATER HEATER A.O.
Smith energy saver, 3-yr
old, perf. cond., $125
obo (352) 201-0633
before 8pmr
Whirlpool Range
$75.
Whirlpool Dishwasher
$75.
(362) 382-3202


bUUnSII.l OIIpUJ IUUIJ
For Sale, air compres-
sor, table saw, radial
arm saw, hinge
machine, staple guns,
router, fans, heaters, &
hardware & more.
Nov. 4th & 5th 9 -2pm
Across from Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Tip Top Cabinets
(352) 793-9001
HILTI DX 36M nailer In
case w/access. & pins
& loads, $475;
KNACK Model 36 strg.
box, $185.
(352) 746-2673, after 5p
Wood Working
Machine 10" Table Saw
floor model, top 40" x
27" crosscut and rip
gauge 2HP motor, 5 ex-
tra. 10" Carbide blades
other extras, $375.
Call Jim (352) 382-0597
WORKFORCE THD 850
7" tile/stone wetsaw,
w/tub, stand & spare
blade, $285; DELTA
model 34-080 10" Mo-.
torized miter box, $85
(352) 746-2673, after 5p




T.V., 19" & VCR,
both for $45.
(352) 527-8625
TV. 27", Sony, nice
picture, 7 yrs old, $150.
(352) 382-4401




DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net
Wanted Compaq
Presario 1700.


-
"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charllefudge.com 1
For Upcoming Auctions 152 Case Tractor
1-800-542-3877 Runs good $1,500.
(352) 628-6947
2 ANTIQUE RIFLES (352) 422-5863
Kentucky long rifle,
double barrel muzzel 2001 MITSUBISHI
loader with carved elk's TRACTOR 25HP 4ft
head, $600 ea bushhog, 4ft back
(352) 726-4720 blade, boom pole,
$5,800 obo
(352) 423-2795


TRUCK BANKS
All in their boxes,
56 total, $750 firm,
(352) 795-0283




HOT TUB/SPA, 5 person,
like new, 24 jets, Red-
wood cabinet, 5 HP
pump. Sacrifice $1475
(352) 286-5647
HYDRO SPA 5x7 Hot tub,
redwood siding, with
cover, asking $1,400
Cash, or best offer
(352) 637-3172 or
cell 352-228-0133
SPA
W/ Therapy Jets, 110
volt, water fall, never
used $1795.
(352) 597-3140
Spal, Hottub! 4-5 person
Deluxe model. Thera-
peutic. Full warr. Sac.
$1,650. 352-346-1711




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
A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS New in box
5 &10 year Factory
Warranties at
Wholesale Prices
2 Ton $827.00
-3 ton $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

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
Driver Vent Cleanina
Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks
352-795-8882
Carrier Heat Pump,
2.5 ton, $300.
(352) 628-4210
FREEZER, Sears Best
Kenmore, 23 cubic Ft,
self defrost, quick
freeze, tempt alarm,
food care monitor,
$300
(352) 465-0821
GE Electric Stove
self cleaning oven,
2 Ig., 2 sm. burners,
excellent condition
$125.
(352) 408-1271, after 6
GE oversized Washer
$85.
Microwave $18.
(Local) (813) 892-0914
GE WASHER $75
RUGS, ORANGE COLOR
10x10 & 9x12. Red In
color 8x16. Brown &
white, 6-1/2x8, $75.
Cash for all 344-2752
MAGIC CHEF
REFRIGERATOR
15 CU.FT. almond,
good cond., $100
(352) 344-8678
MAYTAG HD WASHER &
DRYER, old, working
cond. 2000 Whirlpool
refrigerator, 18.5 cu.ft.
$350 obo takes all
(352) 860-1299


Dining Set, PVC w/
matching chaise w/
thick cushions, $90.
(352) 382-1842
Patio Furniture, table w/
4 chairs, glider w/stool
& lounge chair. $500.
or make offer
(352) 465-7747




2 Bedroom Sets. 1- 4
piece antique art deco
set $150. 1 Queen size
Oak wall unit w/ add.
chest of dwrs. $800.
(352) 382-3312
2 Great Chairs like new,
Contemporary royal
blue swivel rocker, &
blond Bamboo swivel
rocker w/ light blue
cushions, $100. ea obo
Pelican Cove, CR
352-563-1025
3 PC. SECTIONAL
blue/grey color,
$300/obo,.
(352) 382-1000

"MR CM COUNTY"












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
BDRM SET 9PC's
cherrywood, camp. set,
never used. Still boxed.
Cost $8900, Sac. $1750,
(352) 266-2709
BEAUTIFUL CHAIR
2 beautiful lamps, 1
floor lamp 1 table lamp,
southwestern, $35 for all
(352) 637-2032
Beautiful Country Oak
Dinette Set
w/ 6 chairs, paid over
$500, asking $175.
(352) 628-7529
Beautiful!
Elec. Stove/Fireplace
Looks like real fire
Like new. $600.
(352) 476-1660
BED: 155, New Queen.
No Flipped Pillow Top
Set. 5 yrs warr, King Set
$195, Delivery
352-597-3112
BED: 495 Nassa Memory
Foam Set, Seen on TV.
20yr Warr. Never Used.
Cost $1399. Can Deliver
352-398-7202
BEDS BEDS BEDS
Beautiful fact closeouts.
Nat. Advertised Brands
50% off Local Sale
PricesTwin $78 Double
$98-Queen $139- King
$199. (352)795-6006
Bradington Young
Cordovan color Leath-
er sofa & matching
loveseat, $650.
(352) 527-8685
CASTRO CONVERTIBLE
Queen size, $100;
TV TABLE CABINET,
oak, $35.
(352) 249-0881
Coffee & end Table,
match set, wrought iron
w/ stone inlay, $125.
Dining Table, oak, w/
leaf, 4 upholstered
chairs on rollers, $225.
(352) 400-2045


COUNTRY STYLE
FURNITURE, Pie cabinet,
$75 Hand painted
knitting cabinet, $40
(352) 527-0162
or 476-8211
Craftmatic electric
Queen size bed. Works
great. $350,
(352) 465-7476
DELUXE LEXINGTON
DINING SET, table
42x64, 2 extra leaves
w/pads, 2 arm chairs,
4 side chairs, $650
(352) 795-1888
Dinette Set, woodgrain
table top, 42X60", w/4
chairs, chrome with up-
holstered seats & backs
Very good cond.
$225. (352) 746-6632
Dining Room Set,
Broyhill, solid wood.
rect. Table & 6
cushioned chairs +
server, $550., paid
$1,700., excel, cond.
(352) 344-8122
Drop Leaf Table, Wood,
small w/ 2 chairs. $35.
(352) 382-1842
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



Twin Size Sets............$1891
Full Size Sets ..............$239
I Queen Size Sets....$2891
KingSize Size Sets............$379
New-In Factory Cartons
Free Delivery i
I E. J.'s FURNITURE I
Hwy. 44.Crystal River
Across from Tire Kingdom
7__ 795'985_.Ij
L 9UE-
Electric Bed, $150.
Pastel Sofa & matching
chair, clean $150.
OBO(352) 795-4060 or
563-5318
Entertainment Center
large, Florida Burlwood,
lighted cabinets, bridge
must see to appreciate
pd $3,400. asking
$1,800. (352) 628-4714
Entertainment Center,
2pc. oak, oak, holds up to
36" TV, CD storage,
holds stereo, glass
doors, like new $400.
obo (352) 637-4701
Entertainment Center,
Excel. Cond., 7'wide x
5' tall. Light brown.
$90. OBO
(352) 613-6703
Great Room Furn.
Leather recliner, 3 pc.
Wht. Sect. $300/ all or
will sep. (352) 476-1660
Large Wood Desk,
File Cabinet & chair,
$100 For all.
(352) 382-1534
Sugarmlll Woods
MAPLE CAPTAIN'S BED
w/mattress,drawers
underneath bed,
like new $75.
(352) 726-4775
MAPLE TWIN BED,
complete with mattress,
frame & boxspring $120
(352) 527-0786
Oak Bar Cabinet
w/curved glass doors
$400.
2 Padded Rattan Bar
Stools 30" new $100.
(352) 465-1499
PAUL'S FURNITURE
New Inventory daily
Store Full of Bargainsl
Tues-Fri 9-5 Sat 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Rattan Sofa Sleeper &
Loveseat, w/coffee &
end tables,
Excellent condition.
$550
(352) 527-4191
SLEEPER SOFA,
floral, exc cond,
$95 OBO.
(352) 527-4928
Sofa & Chair, like new
Floral Pattern, asking
$200, includes small
end table & lamp.
(352) 382-2615
SOFA SLEEPER, 84"
cranberry, sage, beige,
used very little, $500
AIR MATTRESS w/legs,
$50; (352) 563-5204
SOFA SLEEPER, Full size,
floral, only used as
sleeper 2 times, like
new, $350.
Executive chair,
Swivel, Fabric, $50.
(352) 527-1453
SOFA,
Queen size sleeper,
blue plaid, $200.
(352) 344-0190
SUGARMILL WOODS
DOUBLE DRESSER,
maple, w/mirror, $225.
FOYER TABLE, dark
wood, glass top, $75.
(352) 382-9040
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed,
Call (352) 527-6500
TV/ENT UNIT, 48x72x13,
solid wood, $200
HARD ROCK MAPLE FULL
SBED FRAME $100
(352) 527-0162
or 476-8211
Two bedroom Sets,
sofa, tables, chairs,
misc., call for prices,
Sony Video Eye $2,000.
(352) 527-4341
Water Bed Frame
& headboard, oak,
Queen Sz.
$150.
(352) 628-1958
WOODEN LOFT
L-shaped bunk bed
unit, w/ladder, built in
desk & chest w/matt. &
boxspring, $300 4-draw.
wood chest of drawers,
$30 (352) 344-9363


2003 John Deere L120
Deluxe Lawn Tractor.
Pd. $2373. new, asking
$1800. (352) 382-3312
Craftsman
Riding Mower
42 deck, 19HP $575.
Craftsman
Self propelled, $75.
(352) 746-7357
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084
LEAF SHREDDER
5HP, Briggs & Stratton
Engine runs good,
$125. (352) 302-6069
RIDING LAWN MOWER,
Sears, Craftsman, 16hp,
4yrs old, $600. OBO.
(352) 637-5506


ON SITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS AUCTION
PREVIEW: 8 AM
SALE: 9 PM
195 N. FLICKER PT
Complete contents
of house & Real
Estate to be sold at
Absolute- Tools,
furnishings, contents
"".ALSO"".....
Antiaue & Collect,.
AUCTION
*SUN. NOV. 6*
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
Hwy. 41-S, Inverness
PREVIEW: 10 AM
AUCTION: 1 PM
See Web: www.
dudleysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check

CITRUS HILLS
Cambridge Greens
Village 23 Family Sale
Sat. 11/5 8am-lpm
Furniture, clothes, arts &
craft, sports equip.,
books, kitchen appl.,
household goods,
auto,, etc, From Croft
Ave. W. on Steven St.
1-ml. to Cambridge
Greens sign or from
Hwy, 486 S. on
Annapolis to stop sign,
left on E. Hartford St. 4
blocks to Cambridge
Greens sign
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

HERNANDO
LARGE YARD SALE
Sat. & Sun. 8am-4pm
26ft travel trailer,
complete, sleeps 4-5,
Many household
items. Dog house,
wrought iron couch-2
chairs w/new cush-
ions. Many tools. Golf
clubs- balls, Good
ladies clothes-shoes.
Men's clothes. Misc.
2922 N. Wheaton Pt,
Parsons Pt. Rd.
Stop light 486 & 41.
Go East to end

Inglis
Large moving sale.
Everything must gol
Sat. & Sun., 8-?,
107 Mastadon Dr.
INVERNESS
Large Yard Sale.
Sat & Sun 8am-3pm
8 Slot Machines
8-ml. south on 581
INVERNESS
Moving Sale Sat. & Sun.
9 -3, furniture, antiques,
store fixture, lots of misc.
209 Hunting Lodge Dr.




(4) 16" Chrome
Ford Rims &
P235/70R16 Tires
$250
(352) 795-4159
* BURN BARRELS *
$8 Each
Call Mon-Fri 8-5
860-2545
2 Sony Speakers,
41"HX16"W, $50.
(352) 637-2735

2005

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150 ...........$5.50
$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

12x7 Garage Door
, with Llftmaster Garage
door opener, $100/obo
(352) 726-9183
24' & 27' Round Pool,
comes w/ pump, take
both for $75. firm.
(352) 697-3120
35MM Minolta Camera
W/Box & manual, $25;
Sofabed, New $700,
asking $195.
Both items like new!
(352) 726-0040
8'X12' SHED metal roof,
on skids, T-111, new
construction, $800,
(352) 563-5736
Aquarium
75, gal., stand,
canister filter, complete
system, 3 mos. old
$275.
(352) 860-1770
BF GOODRICH TIRES
Set of 4 All Terrain tread
35X12.50X16.5 Good
Condition $250
302-3711 or 628-7640
BIRD CAGE
30" Wx 33" Hx 18" D.
like new, cage bars Y2"
apart good for all birds
slide out tray, $75.
(352) 489-7475
BRAND NEW PORTABLE
TITAN GENERATOR,
diesel, 7500, zero time
used, asking $4,500 obo
(352) 344-4150
CARPET
1000's of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.
Sacrifice352-527-1528


CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *-
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME
CHRISTMAS DISPLAY
6' Fiber optic tree,
assorted Trains,
Wreaths, numerous
outdoor lights, & small
Christmas decorations
etc. $200/all or will
sell separately.
(352) 344-8126
CLUB CLOSING Bingo
machine, display
board, cards, chips &
Bingo paper & many
more extras, $350
obo (352) 344-0727
COMMERCIAL BEER
KEG, ICE MAKER &
REFRIGERATOR
all stainless steel,
S1000.
(352) 746-1790


CLASSIFIED

U-m
rC~,*i MusiI.alJ


David Bramblett
(352) 302-0448








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

Onmw^

Nature Coast
Electronic Weight Lifting
Machine, $75.
Metal Patio Bar
w/ 3 Stools, green $100.
Jim, (352) 795-2651
FIREWOOD
Oak, Cherry, Hickory
Mix. Seasoned (352)
726-9476 or 860-2214
GARAGE DOOR
OPENER
Chamberland, 2280
belt drive, new in box,
$150. (352) 637-5209
INDOOR/OUTDOOR
Table/lamp combo
new $160, asking $35
OLYMPUS 35MM
Camera $25. Both like
new, (352) 726-0040
LARGE KENMORE
REFRIGERATOR, $220
LARGE TREADMILL
elec., $25
(352) 341-3668
MOVING MUST SELL
Owner tanks w/torch
and hose, $350, Heavy
duty folding 3-ton
motor hoist, $125 (352)
726-5495 after 11 am
OFFICE COPIER, Xerox
XL Desktop, laser copier
250 page paper
magazine, enlarge,
shrink, copy, $125
(352) 527-2088
Over 400 Hotwheel
Matchbox Cars
$150.
(352) 637-9521
Poly Vinyl Fence,
like new 80ft, 3ft High
w/ walk gate,
$850.
(352) 795-1110
Pool Table used in
good cond. $500.
Floor lamp, white, $10.
(352) 795-2178
RANGE, slide in, white,
self clean oven, electric
coil, exc. cond. $175.
TV CABINET, black w/
smoked glass doors,
$50. (352) 746-0921
REFRIGERATOR,
Hotpoint, white, $100;
ENTERTAINMENT CNTR,
solid oak, 4 pc. lighted
unit, 77Y/2"TX8'W glass
shelves, exc. cond.
$475. (352) 795-5410
Sewing Machine
Singer, Ultra Lock Sur-
ger, hardly used, lots of
thread, $85. OBO.
(352) 560-0284
SLOT MACHINE
3 spinning reels, 5 way
payout, 200 tokens,
mint cond. Worth
$1300, sell $250..
(352) 266-2709
SWITCHED TO GAS
Selling Amana 30" Elec.
Range w/black glass
top & front, nice, $125.
GE Electric 50 Gal.
Water heater, w/12 yr.
tank warr. Only 8 mos
of use for half new
price, $225.
(352) 564-2413 or
(352) 302-9261
TANNING BED Onze/
Sunbronze, 24 bulb with
timer, $600 obo
(352) 726-4720
TANNING BED Onze/
Sunbronze, 24 bulb with
timer, $600 obo
(352) 726-4720
Ultrex Elec. Food Slicer,
never used, $75.00
Nesco Roaster Oven w/
all the ext. pans, used
once. $40.
(352) 563-5113
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000
Word Processor
/w sm. 4 drawer desk,
$75.
Computer Cart $35.
(352) 382-3202
Cell (352) 220-3821




2 GLASS DISPLAY CASES
60 wide by 24 deep by
38 high, white neon
lights, bracket shelves,
$150 ea or $250 for
both (352) 344-0566




4 wheel Go Go Scooter
Lift, Hammer, Mdl.
AL050, new, 3 yr warr.
Paid$1195. Asking $750.
(352) 344-1842
Craftmatic electric
Queen size bed, Works
great. $350.
(352) 465-7476
ELEC. MOBILITY
SCOOTER with lift &
hitch platform, fits cars
or vans, $1,200
(352) 344-2757
ELEC. WHEELCHAIR,
used only once,
valued at over $5,000
Will sell for $2,000
(352) 726-0321
Electric Lift Chair
Maroon color, back
up battery $100.
(352) 726-1704
Jet 2HD Power Chair
Similar to Hoverround
like new, hardly used.
Too many extras to list.
New cost $5900, Sell
$1000/obo
352-726-3417
NEW, UNUSED
4 wheel RIVAL Scooter
Red Victory model,
batteries included
Make reas, ofter, and
take it home with you
r91\ 7AA-70An


Used very little, new
batteries, $500.
(352) 563-5204




ORGAN, 1962 Lowery
Lincolnwood with Leslie
$125. CASIO HZ-600
synthesizer w/Midi, $150
(352) 637-4876
PIANO
1984, Kimball Spinet
w/ bench, exc cond,
$795.
(352) 465-0811


PRO DUAL WIRELESS
MIC'S UHF, new $259,
asking $150
(352) 560-0038




Bicycle Racks
Ski Machine, AB Dolly
/w video, misc. Items.
(352) 465-8430
Body by Jake Ab
Scissor, Barely used,
$150. (352) 563-5113
Brand New Edge
311 Stepper, Model 310.
w/manual, Costs $249,
Sell $150, go to
www.getedge.com
(352) 621-7899
Crossbow by Welder,
assembled, never used,
asking $350.
(352) 527-9447
Nordlctrack, treadmill,
excel cond.,1 yr. old
orig. $900, $300. OBO
(352) 613-6703
Sears Proform
928L exercise bike,
New cond, w/manual
cost $200, yours $75
(352) 621-7899
Treadmill $100.
Flexbow Exercise
Set $500.
(352) 637-5405




1 GIANT Comfort
Cruiser Men's Bicycle
w/auto 3 speed system,
Includes helmet, all
showroom cond. $150
352-382-5455
352-586-5868
CVA 50 Cal. black
powder, synthetic
stock, w/ accessories
$150.
(352) 628-4330
Leave message
Golf Car, Yamaha cov-
er, charger, lights, all
access.,excel cond.
$2400. (352) 746-6559
GUN SHOW
October 29th & 30th
Sat. 9-4, Sun. 9-3,
Steinbrenner's
Yankee Ramada Inn
1-75, Exit 354, Ocala
(904)461-0273
KAYAK
17.2", Aguaterra Sea
Lion, w/ paddle, $700,
(352) 344-9149
POOL TABLE 8'
Prof, solid wood, 3 pc,
1" slate, Leather drop
pockets, unused still In
box, Cost $4900. Sac.
$1550. (352) 266-2709
POOL TABLE
8ft, almost new,
$400.OBO.
(352) 341-0015
SCHWINN BICYCLE
Cruiser model, like new,
alum. frame. Wide tires,
single speed, $195.
(352) 489-7141
TAYLOR MADE Graphite
LT irons, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
PW, Gap & sand
wedge, 9 total Irons,
paid new $900, Sell for
$450 If not home please
leave phone number
(352) 341-0302
Titanium 700 Remington
30-06, 5'/2 Ibs, $750.
Bush Master, AR-15, 16",
A-3 $750. (352) 628-6947
(352) 422-5863




5ft x9ft w/ 2.5ft sides,
ramp tailgate, new
tires, ready to go, $150,
(352) 628-0950
BUY, SELL, TRADE, PARTS,
REPAIRS, CUST. BUILD
www.ezpulltrallers.com
Hwy 44 & 486
Enclosed 20 x 7
AC, water, cabinets, tie
downs, fold down
ramps w/ access door
$5,500. obo or trade
(352) 225-1161
Tow Dolly
heavy duty,
$400.
(352) 621-7586




Fisher Price Aquarium
Cradle Swing, like new
condition. $75.
Infant boy clothes &
sleepers, 0-9 mo. $75.
like new (352) 341-6920
MISC BABY ITMES
Crib,changing
tabledresser & other
misc baby items. $400
302-3711 or 628-7640




MIN KOTA MOTOR
55#Thrust/52" shaft
Purchase 7/03
Sell $200.00- call
746-3143




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,
(lic. & ins.) 352-564-2421
NEED BRANCHES
Looking for Tree
Branches for rustic
furniture. Will pay.
352-726-8508.
Reel Mower
Running or repairable,
self propelled,
walk behind.
(352) 563-6372

-


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.
AMERICAN BULLDOG
PUP all white w/ brwn
markings, 8 wks,
female $300., 634-2069
BEAUTIFUL FINCHES
& CANARIES
for sale,
(352) 341-2872
Beautiful Male &
Female Peacock,
breeding age, $100 for
pair, (352) 795-5001


UUDCaKIVI'MA
10 month old fawn,ears
& tail done.potty train-
ed.$500.
(352)634-2212
FREE MALE CATS
2 fixed 3yr old brothers
have shots. 1 long hair
orange 1 short hair tan,
860-1925 leave msg.
German Shepherd
Puppies, champion
Bloodline, AKC reg. par-
ents on premises Ready
now! 352-465-4642 or
352-465-5380
Golden Ret. Ig. pups,
M/F, Reg,, Helt. Cert.
eng. breed. $595.
(352) 795-2762
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Savyed $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $35
(352) 563-2370
Rott Weller Mix,
3 mo. old, spayed,
up to date w/ shots,
micro chipped
$150, (352) 748-6108
ROTT WEILLERS AKC
Reg., Sire, Dam on site,
micro chip, health
papers prove. $800. ea.
(352) 636-4935
St. Bernard, AKC.
female, 8.5mo old, all
shots, $450, B00.
(352) 795-7513
West Highland Terrier
female, 14 wks,
no papers, up to date
on shots, $450.
(352) 637-4835




16ft. Titan
Stock Trailer
$2,900. obo
(352) 628-4121
Sundowner 1997
3 horse slant load alum.
trailer. Live In quarters,
totally self-contained.
Loaded w/extras.
Great cond. 40', $35K.
(352) 527-9530




COW HAY: MIXED
COASTAL TIFTON &
BAHIA 200 Rolls. Just
cut, 5x4 rolls @ $25.
352-344-5895 after 9am
PIGMY GOATS
4 female, 1 male,
$50 ea. or $200/all.
(352) 621-7739




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




1998 SeaDoo GTX,
III seater, new carbs &
battery $3,500.
1995 SeaDoo XP, 11
sweater, very fast, $2,500.
and trailer for bath$500.
1994 Mercury Engine
7.5 HP w/ 9.8 carb new
stator & trigger switch,
mostly fresh water $700.
(352) 564-6847
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
SKI NATIQUE
1987, 351 V8. wake
board tower, $4,875,
Call 637-A979




0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE




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

$5750.00

$6,950.00
19' CAROLINA SKIFF

19' SMOKERCRAFT
$11,900.00

$11,875.00l

THREE RIVERS
MARINE
563-5510
0--=-- -- JS,^"'3~




/YEAR END
ICLOSEQUT


UpTo '

$6000 i
in rebates &
discounts
offer ends Oct.31




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.
fishfinder, Hooser trl.
$4200. (352) 621-1630
or (352) 422-2839


10FT WATERTENDER
Plastic row boat/dinghy
will take 2HP outboard
$150. cash only
(352) 344-1966
BASS BOAT 18'
'89, 150 Johnson
Trolling motor & trailer,
needs some wk, $1,000/
obo. (352) 400-1053
BAYLINER
15FT, Ski & Fish, trolling
motor, 50HP, galv.
trailer, $3,200 obo
(352) 860-0587 after 6p
BAYLINER
17FT, '96 Bowrlder,
140HP, super clean, all
access., very low hrs,
$3,300 (352) 527-8143
BOSTON WHALER
2004, 13', BImini top, 40
hp Mercury, Trailer, 40
hrs of usage, $9,500.
(352) 341-2399
CAROLINA SKIFF
1998, 19', 115hp
Evinrude, new trailer,
Deceased Sons,
(352) 628-2855
CENTURY
24FT, cuddy cabin, I/O,
w/Cox trailer, power
winch, $1,500 obo
(352) 560-0065
DECKBOAT
19' 1993, Lowe, Alumi-
num, 70hp Evinrude, Trl,
new upholstery, new
front fishing seats, new
trolling motor, Garmin
Fish Finder & GPS, Live
well, Bimini, 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 bimini
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
Glastron
1975,20' I/O Boat, In
Homosassa, $2200,
(702) 808-7252

Gulf To Lake




1993
Lowe 17ft.
Bassboat w/
70hp Johnson &
Trailer $5895.00


1999
Maxum 21 ft
Bowrider w/ V-8
I/0 w/ Trailer
'1 2995.00

14 *f-



















Johnson outboard w/
trailer $2500. obo
Alum Jon Boat
12 ft.
wt7Y2 Hp
w/ Trailer







HYDRASPORT
17', Bass Boat w 150 HDr./mss-
Johnson outboard w/
trailer $2,500. obo
24' CENTURY 1/O, 230HP
Chevy 307 w/ Tandem
trailer w/ power winch,
ing parts $2,500. obo
(352) 560-0065
-A - -k -A -A-A-A -A
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

KEYWEST
'98, 15', 2", w/ trailer,
Yamaha 50, 4 stroke.
polling platform, 24V
trolling motor $7,500.
(352) 564-8315
MaKo 20'
CC, 130 97 Ev., 97 trl.,
VHF, D.F., L/P, L/W,
Bimini, 2 batft. & switch,
$6,200. (352) 560-6151
MERCURY MOTOR
9.9HP in excel, cond.
Runs great, $850
Crystal River Cell
419-852-0990
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 obo
(352) 344-4614
(352) 464-2736
NITRO
'93 17FT Bass boat, 90HP
Johnson, 24 volt elec.
motor, orig. owner,
garage kept since
new, exc. cond., $5,500
(352) 637-2723
OSPREY 1990
19, Cuddy cab,econ.
4cyl, Mercruiser, FWC,
port-a-potty, VHF, Fish
finder, Bimini, dual bats,
VGC, $3900. 746-3319
PONTOON
1997, 18' Feisto Family
Fisher, 40hp Yam,
exc. cond, $5,200.
(352) 628-5027
PONTOON
'98 20FT, '99 Merc 60HP
bimini top, livewell, no
trailer, asking $5,200
(352) 344-2146
PONTOON BOAT
'94, 18 ft., w/ trailer,
40 HP, Evinrude, runs
good, bimini top
$2,500. (352) 341-3083
Pontoon-Bentley
2005 20 Fishermen,
50 Mercury, Trailer.,
S12.800
(352) 249-0860


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

u-r.
HE YAHMM*


UKKI.f ICNE
1997, 22', Deck boat,
Yam. 115hp, $6,000.
(352) 302-1891
PRO-CRAFT
1995 18' Fish & Ski.
150HP Mercury EFI,
$5800 or best offer.
(352) 795-5112
SEAFOX BAYFISHER
2001,21.5, w/tunnel,
CC, 115 Yamaha
w/jackplate & trailer,
$16,500. (352) 628-4202
SEA-NYMPH
14FT, alum. 9.9 0/B,
trolling motor, includes
trailer, new seats, auto.
bilge pump $1,500 obo
(352) 560-0065
Spectrum
'95 Alum. Bass Boat,
15,6FT, 25hp mercury,
galv. trl,, etc. less than
50hr. operating, $1900.
(352) 628-0424







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



SYLVAN
2003 160 0/B, with
Yamaha 90HP 4 stroke,
only 59 hrs. on engine.
Under fact. warranty.
Am/Fm cassette
marine grade radio,
Lowrance X51 fish
finder, porta potty,
coast guard kit, custom
covers, bimini top,
Performance trailer,
dual batteries. Orig.
price $21,000 Asking
$16,000 obo Alex,
(352) 563-2129
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




Dodge Scotty 3500
1994 CUMMINGS Deisel
AT.,143K miles, roof
dmg. $5500.00 runs but
needs work. (352)
270-3044/(260) 377-9662
EXPRESS
2000, 18FT, sleeps 3,
A/C, microwave, TV,
living quarters & toy
area $7,000 obo
(352) 860-0587 after 6p
GMC PT 4
Carpenter Coach, 1970
Flatnose bus conv. into
motor coach w/ full
living amenities. Newly
rebuilt motor, onan
gen., many upgrades
inc., refrig., a/c, &
much more. Moving,
must sell. Asking$12,000.
OBO (207) 233-5906
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. obo
Loaded (352) 225-1161
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
CIl'I' ..


Winnebago Warrior
Housing & Trans. V-6
Toyota cab, gen.,
self-contained, new
carpet & oven.$15,000,
(352) 746-9553




2005 Fifth Wheel
4 slides. 2 bedroom, FP,
DW, 2 airs w/ dehumidi-
fier, older trade,$44,000
obo, will deliver any-
where 352-586-6181
AMERICAN TRAVELER
38', two tip outs, 8 x 20
porch w/ windows,
furn,, TV, linens, ect.
$9,000. (352) 463-2407
(352) 213-2804
CHATEAU
1993, 18FT, fully con-
tained, good cond
$3,800. (352) 628-3551
COACHMAN
'94, 5th wheel, 24FT,
w/slide, sleeps 6, new
awning & tires, light-
weight, $5,900 (352)
726-6485 or 422-1026
JAYCO TTI
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
TRAVEL SUPREME
'95, 5th whl, exc. cond,
3 slide outs, wood floors
& cabinets, side by side
refrig, dishwasher, W/D
Free delivery to
Hurricane victims.
$27,000. (352) 465-6130




1983 LINCOLN MK


2-dr. straight body, 15"
mags, & good tires,
complete car, $300
(352) 726-1909
1987 TOYOTA 4X4 all
body panels, transm.
transfer, exc. shape,
partial motor, $500
TRUCK 7500 lb
Champion Winch,
never used, still in pkg.,
$400 (352) 344-8717
1989 MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS, for parts
Great running, roller
cam, 5.0 V-8, bad trans.
Lots of extra parts, $650.
(352) 726-3665
CHEVROLET
1955 pickup, for parts,
$500. (352) 637-5973
after 5pm.
813-951-5795 cell


Covers for Lexus RX 300
front seats. Silver gray
luxury lambs wool.
Cool seats when hot
cools seats when cold
$100/obo 352-527-0868
Four 16" Chrome,
Chevrolet Wheels,
w/ new tires, 6 lug,
$285. obo
(352) 422-4665
Lund Tonneau, gas
struts, HD, black vinyl,
fits Ram Shortbed, '94 &
up $200. Ford Bedliner,
fits F250/350 super duty
shortbed, '99 & up $200.
(352) 522-1108
MUSTANG BORLA
SIDE EXHAUST, +
$650/obo
(352) 302-9420
TOOL BOX
Fits fullsize trucks,
$100 obo
(352) 341-0786 or
(352) 601-2603




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
VEHICLES WANTED,
Dead or Alive.
Call Smitty's Auto
628-9118




1983 FORD FAIR-
MONT FUTURE
Great cond, 13,665 mi,
runs well, new battery
and carb, 4dr, needs
exhaust. $1000
(352) 628 4555



















VALUE* QUALITY*
Extra Clean Autos

'99 Lincoln Cont.
1 own. Lea.
Gr ............ .$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






CADILLAC
'93, Sedan DeVille,
mom & dad's CAD, sil-
ver/gray interior, 90k,
daily driver $3,990.
(352)341-1102
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
CHEVY
'82, Camera Z28, 70k
T-tops, AC, new tires,
power steering, runs
great asking $3,300.
(352) 637-0650
CHRYSLER
'94 LeBaron convertible
red w/white top, new
top, new tires, $1,500
obo (352) 560-0065
CHRYSLER FIFTH
AVENUE 1987
very clean, runs great,
cold air, all power,
leather, $1700 obo
352-726-8464 after 5pm
CHRYSLER PT.
CRUISER LTD 2001
43,000 miles, 2tone
blue/silver/leather
sharp! 25+ MPG.
$8,995.00 352-270-3044
cell 260-377-9662
CORVETTE
'99, white convertible,
tan top & interior, -
absolutely immaculate,
only 32,500 mi., chrome
rims Must see, asking
$27,900. (352) 270-3077
Dodge Neon
1997, 5 speed, extra
clean, cold air, 35 miles
per gal., $1900, OBO
(352) 795-3840
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, Tempo, 6cyl,


5spd, new tires, runs
great, $750 OBO.
(352) 613-5274
FORD
1995, Aspire, cold AC,
runs great, great MPG,
$1,400. obo
(352) 564-8014
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 Mustang
1996, factory purple, 4.6
liter, V-8, 5 speed, good
cond, low miles $6000.
OBO (352) 794-0009










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


FORD TAURUS
1999, V-6, 4dr, nice.
$2500. (352) 621-9233
GMC Suburban
1989, 113k, new trans.,
muffler & much more.
Low miles $3000.0BO
(352) 220-6080
HONDA CIVIC EX
'98, AC, sunroof, keyless
lock, 40 miles per
gallon, 5 speed, $7800
obo. (352) 795-6364
JAGUAR
1994, XJ6, exc. cond,
throughout. all
original, loaded,
$4,900.(352) 527-6553


WEfFINACE.YOU
100 + CLEAN DEPENDABLE CARS
FROM-350-DOWN
30 MIN. E-ZCREDIT
1675- US 19- HOMOSASSA


KIA
2003 Sedona, 13K miles,
$10,500 (352) 344-1215



100 + CLEAN DEPENDABLE CARS
FROM-350-DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
675-US19- HOMOSASSA_

LEXUS
2000, LS400, 56K
sliver/gray, mint cont!
All options. Pampered
and methodically
maintained by a
perfectionist
fanatic.$24,888.
(352) 527-3756
LINCOLN
1997 Towncar, loaded,
garaged, clean, white
w/blue leather, 150K mi.
$5,500 (352) 220-4150
LINCOLN
'82, Towncar,
runs great,
$1,800.
(352) 634-4392
Lincoln Mark VIII
Red, 1996, pretty, new
tires, $3500.
(352) 564-0638
Mazda
'97, Protege, 4 DR, 4 cyl,
auto, 94k, in superb
cond. cassette, new
tires, $2,950. obo
(352)637-1614, 464-0979
MAZDA,
1999, 626 LX, $4,000.
leave message, will
return phone call,
352-726-8379, 634-2606
MERCURY
1996 Marquis, great
cond. high mileage,
great mpg, $2,000 obo
(352) 746-9886
MERCURY
1999, Grand Marquis,
Brougham, leather top
& interior, new brakes,
good tires, good cond,
$4,250. (352) 560-0284
MERCURY
2000 Grand Marquis,
39K mi., silver. $9,500
(352) 726-1899
(Moving overseas)
MERCURY
'90, Grand Marquis,
cold air, 302 motor, full
power, runs excellent
for $1000. obo
(352) 257-0464
MERCURY
'94 Grand Marquis, 145K
mi.,cold A/C great, de-
pendable car. $2,500
obo (352) 344-1521
MUSTANG 2005
New Classic Red
3K mi. Loaded, low gas
mileage, must see,
$19,000. (352) 447-5526


AFFORDABLE CARS
92 TAURUS...$2150
4DR, V6, AUTO,AC, SHARP
91 TEMPO.......$2175
4DR, AUTO, AC, NICE
98 NEON........$2495
4DR, AUTO, AC, CLEAN
1675 US 19- HOMOSASSA

NISSAN
1999, Sentra GXE,
Loaded, all opt.,-auto,
exc. cond, 77K, 28mpg,
$4,800. (352) 382-3029
NISSAN
'97, Altima, 4DR, cold
AC, AT, very clean,
Sun rf. 144k mi. $2,995
(352) 341-3083


AFFORDABLE CARS
91 LUMINA...S2295
4DR, V6, AUTO, AC, RUNS GOOD
95 CULASS..$2750
4DR,V6, AUTO, AC, NICE
99 CONTOUR...$2975
4DR, AUTO AC GOOD MPG
1675, US 19 HOMOSASSA

SATURN
'96,4 DR, Sedan, 78,500
mi., good condition
$2,900. obo, after 5pm
(352) 344-2453
Saturn SL2
1993, 170k, runs great,
very clean. Lots of
good miles left. $995.
(352) 382-5709
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.corn







AUTO/SWAP/CAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Florida Swap Meets
November 6th
1-800-438-8559
CADILLAC SEVILLE
1976, renovated Exc.
cond. Drive or show.
$6,500.
(352) 746-6521
CHEVY CORVETTE
2005
14,000 MILES, $48,500


MAKE OFFER
352-949-0094
EL CAMINO 1972
$4.000/obo
Serious callers only!
352-302-3004
PLYMOUTH
1986 Horizon, 1 owner,
very clean, looks & runs
good, gas saving 5-spd.
Manual $600 obo
(352) 726-9378
SJ 7 JEEP 1983
Restored,
what a beauty!
$7900
(352) 527-4224
VOLKS BUG
1970, New ext. paint
108K, AM/Cass, Fact.
AC not working, $4795
(352) 746-6521


CHEVROLET
1979 3/4 ton, 4-dr., $500
(352) 637-5973 after
5pm. 813-951-5795 cell
CHEVROLET
1986 Silverado, red, 354
barrel, true duals,
$3,900 (352) 344-9575
CHEVROLET
1988Silverado, V-6,
auto., A/C, topper
included, $2,300
(352) 637-4876
CHEVROLET
'94 Silverado, 1500, less
th6n 70K actual ml.
Illness, call for details
(352)726-1158
CHEVY
'04, Silverado, 4DR ext.
cab., loaded, bedliner
& Tonto cover, excel.
condition $21,900.
(352) 726-2976
CHEVY 2500 LS
2000, extcab, LWB, 5.7L
V8, auto, AC, Cruise, Tilt
CD/Cass, Pewter,
$12,700, (352) 422-0154
CHEVY DUALLIE
1996, w/5th wheel, 454
eng. Low mileage, new
tires, Starcraft conver-
sion. Asking $10,500.
(352) 382-7414
DODGE
1996 Ram 1500 SLT,
Club cab, all options,
bedliner, fact. topper,
like new tires, 86K mi.,
$6.500 (352) 628-0424

Dodge Ram
'04, SLT 1500veradoV-8, reg.
cab. 20 tires, allod rims,
17k, Iwo tone blue &
silver $15.500. 0B8
(352) 382-7888


TRUCK SPECIAL
93SILVERADO.......$4650
V8, AUTO, COLD AC, CLEAN
99 RANGER QUAD CAB $5995
V6, AUTO, AC, BEDUNER, SHARP
03 F150 QUAD CAB$9975
4X04, AUSTO, V, AC, ICE
1675- US 19- HOMOSASSA

FORD
'91, Explorer, 4x4, new
trans., new drive shaft.
new tires, $5,00. obo
(352) 795-2439

FORD
'94, F150 XLT, V8, auto,
AC, cruise, new tires,
excel, cond. $4,500.
(352) 697-2047

FORD F-100
Moving must sell
1974 pickup, auto., PS,
V-8, long bed, $800 obo
(352) 726-5495 after
1996 Ram

FORD
Immaculate, '00, Rang-
er super cab, 4D, auto,
all power, loaded, 69k,
25MPG, $7,995.
(352) 795-0963
FORD RANGER XLT
'02,4dr, 4.0, V-6,33K, full
1wr, 6disc CD, bedliner,
tow pkg. Beige, Auto.
$11,500(352) 726-5128

Ford XLT EXT Cab
1995, 4x4, 7.3 turbo
diesel, w/cap, 135k,
$11,00. (352) 341-1143

GMC
1995 1/2 ton, V-8, auto.,
exc. cond. Cold air,
asking $4,500 obo
(352) 860-1390
ISUZI HOMBRE
2000, parts truck, no
title, good engine &
transmission, $500/obo
(352)422-3113
0 0 BIG BIG SALE 00
WE HAVE THEM!
Consignment USA
909Rt.44&US 1 9Arport
212-3041 795-4440
NISSAN FRONTIER
2000 ext. cab. 114K mi.
Auto, new tires, shocks,
frnt. brakes. Runs gd.
Nice cond. $6300.
352- 794-4131
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at

www.naturecoast
wheels.com



SILVERADO 1500
2004 2WD, CD/AM/FM,
4spkrs, auto, cruise. Air,
Exc. cond. $15,400.
352-746-5128/726-3655

SURPLUS VEHICLES
FOR SALE

2000 Chevy Silverado
P/U $7,500.
1996, Ford SD Flatbed
w/ 20,000 GVW
Gooseneck Trailer
$20,000
15' Box Van $7,500
2001 GMC Yukon XL
$17,500
1966 Chevy C-I0
ready to be restored.
Lots of new parts
$2,500.
(352) 795-5600

IAYLOR RENTAL.
00BIGYBGOSAE 0I0


'99 DODGE RAM 1500
Ext cab, leather, loaded. .S8,975
'01 DODGE RAM 1500
SLT VS, auto, red, sharp .$10,450
'01 FORD F.150 XLT
Supercrew, rrst see......$13,900
MANY MO IN STOCKALL
UNDER WgkBANTY


SUV SPECIAL
94 EXPLORER-...$2350
4DR, V6,4X4, AUTO, AC
95 TOTAL 4 RUNNER $499
95 BLAZER....5975
V6, AUTO, 4DR, AC, SHARP
1675- US 19 HOMOSASSA


FORD Explorer
1992 4x4, A/C Power
Steering, Power Locks,
Tilt, Cruise, AM/FM,
Cassette, 341-4585
$3,000 OBO

GMC
'95, Suburban, 4 x 4,350
auto, runs & drives
great, loaded
$5,500. obo, or trade
(352) 225-1161

ISUZU RODEO
1991, 4X4, auto, V-6,
196K ml. Cold AC, runs
exc. looks gd. $1400
(352) 341-0004

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








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


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










r---
"MR CITRUS COUNTY












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


CHEVY
1988, US Convertion all
pwr, cold AC, TV,
captain choirs,
bed/couch, runs &
looks good, $1500 OBO.
(352) 628-0950
CHEVY
1997, Astro, AWD, Org
Owner, 194K, New drive
shaft, brakes & tires,
rebuilt trans & rear end,
$2,300080.
(352) 795-6827
CHEVY ASTRO VAN
'98, V-6, 8 pass. dual
AC, cruise, full pwr,
new tires, looks/runs
gd, 130K, $4,350.
(352-795-0799/302-3666
CHRYSLER
'01, Voyager, Minivan,
silver, good cond,, new
tires, 51,600 mi. $7,200.
(352) 489-1486
DODGE
2000, Window Van, 1/4
ton, 8 passenger, load-
ed, 92k ml., $6,000. obo
(352) 628-0825
Dodge
'91, Econoline, runs
great, look good,
$1,200. OBO
(352) 382-7888

FORD FIESTA '87
Hi-top, Cony. Van. 7
pass. sofabed, stove,
refrig. AC, $1800. Lv.
msg, (352) 527-3206


FORD's
2 1990 Aerostars, buy
one, get one free
$500 (352) 344-3311
MERCURY
'96 Villager, 151K well
maint, hwy. ml. PW, PL,
PS, cruise, loaded, very
clean, $3,200 obo
(352) 637-4310
OLDSMOBILE
1990 Van, needs some
work, as is $1,200 obo
Call (352) 726-0749
PLYMOUTH
1986 Voyager,
2.6 engine, $800
(352) 621-0124

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

( ) T(iiD'J,, ,,


ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
SUZUKI
'99 King Quad 4x4, new
Viper tires, $2,500
(352) 637-5595 or
cell, 352-634-4327
SUZUKI '01 JR 80
2 Stroke, 5 spd,
99KTM 65 2 stroke, good
shape, runs perfect.
$1000, each.
(352) 341-0004


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 DAVIDSON
'03, 100th Anniversary,
many extras, $25k
invested, 7,800 mi.,
MSTA $14,000. abo
(352) 527-6660
HARLEY DAVIDSON
ROAD KING
CLASSIC 1999
Orig owner, always ga-
raged, Rider/Pass Back
Rests, Tour Pack, more,
21800 mi, $12,500.00,
352-637-2661
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Local Autos
Online at
www. naturecoast


MOTORCYCLE JACKET
black leather, very
heavy, like new, size 40,
paid $300. Sell for $150
Please call
(352) 344-0290
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



YAMAHA
2003 YZ-250, $3,200
or best offer
(352) 860-0587 after 6p


'u-' worldd I'ii
St .- L.i ZE

(CI lj)\l(Ll',


328-1030 SUCRN
Notice of Development Agreement
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 2003-CA-4063
Vester T. Hughes, Jr., as a Personal
Representative of the
W.W. CARUTH, JR. ESTATE,
Plaintiff,
V.
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA,
a political subdivision of the
STATE OF FLORIDA,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT


CLASSIFIES


A


SQUAPTITFS


at Sullivan Pontiac GMC


2006 PONTIAC 06 4 Cyl SEDAN iu 2006 PONTIAC TORRENT


].'.MP.


*19,699
Automalic. Power Windows. Power Door Locks, |1
Air Conditioning. SI,#6E086b 1U


1005 GMC CANYON 2006

i~l^ ^..^\ ^*"^1

*^-s-i"" ^**y^i. 'i Lg~


k~~89 ~CAB'


LIST ,,. 1""LIST


S179Sale Ce *' 'uluomalc. %8 AMIiFM'CD 'PI
Automatic 3500 15 Engine Till i Crus e Ar Condiiong AutomatiC. 4 3 V-6. Air 5
Cruise Tow PKG STK#5C486 wU To,, P1G SfTh. l 9 05l Corndilouning. STK#6K062 i

a- J-M 'E -3 -M ,- -]- -- rnIIW


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 13D
Pursuant to FS. 70.007, et. seq., and FS. 163.3215, the
Plaintiff, Vester T. Hughes, Jr, as a Personal Represent-
ative of W.W. CARUTH. JR. ESTATE, gives notice that the
parties, in the above styled matter, have executed a
Development Agreement, dated October 25, 2005, re-
solving the Plaintiff's claims) and allowing for and de-
fining the Plaintiff's future development rights on the
following real property located In Citrus County, Flori-
da:


That part of the S Vi of Section 2, Township 17 South,
Range 16 East lying South of the Withlacoochee River,
less and Except any portion thereof lying in US Highway
19 and Less the following described tract of land:
Beginning at the Southeast corner of Section 2, Town-
ship 17 South, Range 16 East, run thence West along the
section line 842.5 feet, run thence North parallel to the
East boundary of the section 66 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning, run thence West parallel to the South boundary
of Section 2, 200 feet to a point run thence North paral-
lel to the East section line 281 feet, more or less, to the
waters of the Withlacoochee River to a point hereinafter
referred to as point "A"; begin at the Point of Beginning,
run thence North parallel to the East boundary of sec-
tion 380.5 feet to the waters of the Withlacoochee River,
run thence Westerly along the waters of the Withla-
coochee River to a point herein above referred to as
Point "A" said land lying and being in the S.E. /2 of the
S.E. V2 of Section 2, Township 17 South, Range 16 East.
Parcel No. 2
Beginning at the Southeast corner of Section 2, Town-
ship 17 South, Range 16 East, run thence South 88 deg
00' 11" West along the South Line of said Section 2 a dis-
tance of 842.5 feet, thence North parallel to the East
line of said Section 2 a distance of 401.37 feet, more or
less, to the waters of the Withlacoochee River, thence
easterly along said waters to a point on the East line of
Section 2, thence South along said East line a distance
of 349.6 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning.
A copy of the Development Agreement Is on file with
the Citrus County Dept. of Development Services, 3600
W. Sovereign Path, Lecanto, Florida 34461,
DATED this 27th day of October. 2005, in Citrus County,
Florida.
LAW OFFICE of CLARK A. STILLWELL, LLC
Post Office Box 250
Inverness, FL 34451-0250
(352) 726-6767
By: /s/ Clark A. Stillwell
Florida Bar No. 202770
Attorney for Plaintiff
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 30, 2005.





14D SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005


in ,Hoosassa


in Tnn55s


7,on .I So


..,
5.'.' ~, ~. .


VENTURE LS
Reliable, clean. #8585A


)1 NISSAN 03 FORD
FRONTIER MUSTANG
w cab. #8686A Sporty. #8727T
2 ,594 13,652


99 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE
Affordable, clean. #N5338B
,109864


03 KIA
SEDONA
Low Miles, 2 to choose.
$14,18%3P 1


03 JEEP
LIBERTY
Low miles. #8387T


01 FORD
WINDSTAR
#8488A
LO0,988


03 DODGE
RAM 1500 4X4
White. #8146T
*s8,988o


01 DAEWOO 98 CHRYSLER
LAVOS CIRRUS
Great on Gas. #J60135A Great on Gas. #8725T
-4,48 .- ,



03 CHRYSLER 01 CHRYSLER
PT CRUISER TOWN & COUNTRY
Gas Saver. #D60072A Loaded w/luxury. #8546T
$10,9' '11,18


-~


02 CHRYSLER TOWN
& COUNTRY EX
Loaded. #8752P
13,988


04 DODGE 05 CHEVY 02 CHEVY OS JEEP 05 DODGE 02 CHEVY MONTE 04 CHRYSLER 03 CHRYSLER
RAM 1500 COLORADO SILVERADO 4X4 WRANGLER RAM CARLO SS PACIFICA TOWN & COUNTRY
#8205T Crew cab, fact. warr. #8685A Crew cab, low miles. #8597T Low Miles. $AVE! #D60082A Ready for work. #D60150A '#B50628A All wheel drive. #D60102A All power, LTD. #8647T
19Prices and payments exclude 488tax, tag, title and dealer fee (21,899.50)and includes all factory incentives, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for illustration purposes only.
4vPrices 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.


SCHRYSLER* DODGE JEEP
LOCAL 1-877-692-7998
563-2277 BMY CRYSTAL
1005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


c "CHRYSLER* DODGE JEEP


726-1238


1-877-692-7998
M C CRYSTAL


AT CRYALAUT.


0


HOURS/


DAYS


03 FORD EXPLORER 02 CHEVY S-10 04 KIA OPTIMA
Affordable, Reliable. XTRA CAB Loaded, leather, sun roof.
#8594T Only 36,900 mi. #N5172A #J050450B




03 CHEVY BLAZER 05 CHEVY 05 CHEVROLET
All Power UPLANDER SILVERADO LS 1500
#8617A $AVE. #26010A #25484A


05 CHEVY
CAVALIER
10 to choose from! Great on gas


02 CHEVY
SILVERADO
Blue. #25494A


05 CHEVY
IMPALA





05 CHEVY COLORADO
CREW CAB
Auto, loaded, fact. warr. #8558P


02 CHRYSLER
TOWN & COUNTRY
Super clean. #N5345A
['0,488


.,,~.. t
*%~$% %~I


03 CHEVY
SILVERADO
2 to Choose From.




03 CHEVY SILVERADO
4x4 Z71 EXT CAB
Must see! #8570P
.1 '*


**72 months @ 7.9% Selling price $11,588 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.


SCHEVROLET

05 -c 187, -692-7998

S1035 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


CHEVROLET


..
,~ ,,
~ ~


2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


2077 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


Crous CouNiy (FL) CHjoNici.


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692079
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