Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00880
 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: May 12, 2007
Copyright Date: 2007
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: VID00880
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





Golf: The





IGH FORECAST: Hazy
SH84 from smoke, with
20 percent chance
*OW of thunderstorms.
* 65 PAGE 4A
MAY 12, 2007


CALIFORNIA WILDFIRES:


nsiana ablaze
hundreds of residents flee
atalina Island on ferries as
.h rains down./Page 12A

OCK MARKETS:
.n the rise
Wall Street resumes
advance after inflation,
retail sales reports
raise interest rate
hopes /Page 9A

FIND YOUR WAY:
Certain
tke heW content in
the Chronicle
o0 e has shifted.,
where:
,,te rtainme Weather,,
Page 4A
People,
is ory Lottery num-
bers, Today in
History trivia,
t" n people Page 6B
aEvents in
community,
eather Page 9C
This offers
more state, nation,
and world news.

WORTH QUOTING:

It is better
than not doing
anything.-


Altaf All
Florida Muslim leader,
on praying for rain.
PAGE 3A


NATIONAL FINALIST:
In the
running
Dununellon
student a
finalist for
U.S. Army
bowl game.
/Page 1B

MONTHLY SECTION:
Blueprints
Builder's Magazine ranks
Mercedes Homes as the 16th
largest builder in the
nation./Inside

WHAT'S ONLINE:
Athlete of year
heckk out Chronicleonline
.com for a poll of
this year's nomi-
tIJ/ nees for the
Athlete of the Year.
COMING UP:


Hurricane guide
Hurricane season starts June
I, Be prepared./Sunday


Annie's Mailbox ....... 11C
Comics ............. 12C
Crossword ..... ...... 11C
Editorial . . . . . 10A
Entertainment ......... 6B
Horoscope ........... 12C
Lottery Payouts ........ 6B
Movies ............. 12C
Obituaries ............ 6A
Stocks ............... 8A
Four Sections


SI11II IllII UII
84578 20025 5


P --rs Championship heats up in Ponte Vdcra









www.chronicleonline.com
Florida's Best Community Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community 25
S---


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Volunteer Augle Jackson positions a piece of rail Friday morning along the Withlacoochee State Trail at the Inverness trailhead.
He and several other volunteers created a foundation where they will permanently set a caboose train car into place.

Historic 1925 caboose to get new home in Inverness by fall


DAVE PIEKLIK
dpieklik@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


through dust and sweat, built the
country's first railroads, a small
band of men in Inverness
have been toiling under
the hot sun with a similar task
Efforts are under way to relocate a
32-foot-long, red caboose dating back to
1925 from its current spot across from
Liberty Park off North Apopka Avenue
to one about 40 feet away. A future plan
to improve a nearby trailhead for the
Withlacoochee State Trail is the engine
that's pulling the project along.
Because plans for the improved trail-
head call for new restrooms and other


Two rails and the caboose will even-
S t' t e tually be placed on the ties to complete
It' S going to be a the project. If everything stays on
classy symbol for the track, that could happen by the fall.
"If nothing else, it's going to be a
trail downtown. classy symbol for the trail downtown,"
Rails to Trails board member Dave
Nichols said.
Dave Nichols The caboose complete with its
board member, Rails to Trails. original potbelly stove and icebox -
has sat at its current spot bout five
additions, volunteers with Rails to years, Ken Spilios, Rails t. Trails pres-
Trails, asupport group forthe trail, ident, said. Before that, it w.s at Troy
..dec ed ato ir~lpoefet'1 coose south Springs StatePark in Branford, where
of the trail. They recently began by he said it was used for storage; though
removing a roughly 32-foot, eight-inch the caboose was acquired for free, it
wide swath of turf and leveled a foun- cost $10,000 to move it to Inverness.
dation to accommodate 17 pine rail Rails to Trails volunteers have
ties, which six volunteers put in place
Friday. Please see CABOOSE/Page 5A


Rough first date leads to arrest, inquiry


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
As first dates go, this one
ranks at the bottom of the list
Few first dates will compare
to a Crystal River botched
evening of romance Thursday
that led to a police chase, arrest
and accompanying investi-
gation.
The night began at Cody's
Original Roadhouse for 47-year-
old Sharon Cristello Nichols.
According to a Crystal River
Police report, -her gentleman
friend decided to take salt and
pepper shakers from the restau-


Sharon Nichols was arrested ... and was
charged with aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon without intent to kill and
driving with a suspended license.


rant as a souvenir of their first
date.
The restaurant manager told
police that she stopped the cou-
ple on their way out of Cody's
and stood in front of Nichols'
vehicle to get her to stop. The
woman told police that if she
had not moved out of the way,
Nichols, who was driving,
would have hit her.


Candidate familiar with state

politics, though it's her first run


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
This is Patricia Kittleman's
first attempt at public office,
though she is no stranger to pol-
itics.
Her late husband,
Robert, served 20 years
in the Maryland legisla-
ture.
Kittleman worked on
his campaigns and oth-
ers.
"I'm not afraid of poli-
tics," she said.
Now Kittleman is in Pat
the Democratic primary Kittli
for the special Florida
House of Representatives
District 43 seat The primary is
June 5; the general election is
June 26.
Kittleman, 72, has lived in
Sugarmill Woods for 27 years
and is one of that community's


r
e


first residents.
She hadn't planned on run-
ning for office, but when this
vacancy opened up with Rep.
Charlie Dean decided to run in
the special Senate election,
Kittleman figured this was the
race to run.
'The timing is right,"
she said. "This is a coun-
ty-wide election."
District 43 encompass-
es all of Citrus County,
plus small parts of Levy
and Hernando counties.
She said voters
shouldn't expect to see
icia her campaign signs
.man along the highway "I feel
that's another form of
pollution," she said.
Kittleman has background in
finance, having balanced ac-
counts for the World Bank
She said the focus of her
Please see FAMILIAR/Page 5A


Before the car left, the man-
ager said the salt and pepper
shakers were returned, but
police were called because of
the disturbance.
Officers spotted Nichols and
her date driving north on U.S.
19 and caught up with them at
CVS Pharmacy
During the traffic stop, a
background check found

Special ELECTION

Editor's note: This is the
first in a series of stories
introducing candidates
who will be in the special
June 5 primary for the
state House of
Representatives District
43 seat.
What: Special election for
House District 43.
When: Primary June 5;
general election June 26.
Covers: All Citrus County,
parts of Levy and
Hernando counties.
On the primary ballot:
Democrats Sophia Diaz-
Fonseca and Patricia
Kittleman; Republicans
Robert Haber, Susan Kirk,
Ron Schultz, Winfred
"Winn" Webb and Michael
"Joey" White.
On the general election
ballot: Primary winners
plus no-party affiliate
candidate David Gregory.
Official qualifying for
candidates: 8 a.m. to
noon Monday.


Nichols had a suspended driver
license. Her license plate had
also expired more than four
months ago, according to the
arrest report.
Nichols was arrested by 7:30
p.m. and was charged with
aggravated assault with a dead-
ly weapon without intent to kill
and driving with a suspended
license. As of Friday afternoon,
no one had paid her $10,000
bond to be released.
Her date wasn't charged with
anything; however, his name is
being withheld because of an
ongoing Crystal River Police
investigation spurred by the
event


Beach /1B


Learn


about


college


program


Informational

session Monday
CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Parents and teenagers can
learn more about the new
Collegiate Academy, which
will be available for high
school students next year.
A question-and-answer sem-
inar at 7 p.m. Monday at WTI
will help give people a better
understanding of how the
Collegiate Academy will make
getting an
associate of
arts degree WHAT:
while in high Learn
school a real- more
ity about the
Basically Collegiate
the academy, Academy.
created by a 0 WHEN:
partnership 7-p.m.
between the Monday.
Withlacoo- WHERE:
chee Tech- Withla-
nical Insti- coochee
tute and Cen- Technical
tral Florida Institute
Community 1201 W.
College, will Main St.,
mean high Inverness,
school stu- Room
dents can 115.
earn credits 0 CONTACT:
toward an 726-2430
associate of or 746-
arts or sci- 6721.
ence degree.
Classes will
be free to high school students
and books would be paid for by
the Citrus County School
District.
Right now, about 200 high
school students are dual-
enrolled at CFCC. The classes
are offered at Crystal River
and Citrus High Schools and at
the CFCC Lecanto campus,
which is near Lecanto High.
With transportation provid-
ed by the school district, the
academy at WTI in Inverness
will make dual enrollment
classes more accessible and,
with a full day of classes at
WTI each day, earning an A.A
more attainable.
The first year the academy
will accept 16 students from
each of the county's three high
schools.
"We'd like to see the acade-
my eventually get between 150
and 200 students," WTI
evening director Mike
D'Angelo said.
Students will spend their
school days at WTI with CFCC
Please see COLLEGE/Page 5A


Former councilwoman

says she listens to voters


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Sophia. Diaz-Fonseca says if
she is elected to the state
House of Representatives, she
won't forget where she
comes from.
Diaz-Fonseca says
the key to effective
leadership is listening
to people, hearing their
problems and then
finding solutions.
"I'm actually the type
of person who will lis- Sop
Di
ten," she said. "That's Fon,
been a constant com-
plaint of politicians.
Once they get into office and
got to Tallahassee, they stop
listening to the people."
Diaz-Fonseca is in the third
year of her first term on the


Inverness City Council. She
said she planned to run for the
state House 43 seat in 2008 any-
way, so when the special elec-
tion was set for June she
jumped right in.
"It's a good opportunity for
me to expand the good
work I've done in
Inverness," Diaz-
Fonseca, 48, said. "I lis-
ten to people and do
the best I can to con-
front the issues they
have."
Diaz-Fonseca and
)hia her husband, Dr.
az- Gustavo Fonseca, own
seca a corporation includ-
ing the historic
Masonic Building in downtown
Inverness. Diaz-Fonseca man-
ages the building.
Diaz-Fonseca has lived in
Please see LISTENS/Page 5A


s








2A S\,uJlu)v~ MAY 1.2, 2007 TA7)CIAT CiTRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Funds for




fireworks




fizzle out


Group unable to

support July

Fourth fireworks

For the Chronicle
According to the Crystal River
Special Events Foundation,
there will be no fireworks this
year for Crystal River because of
a low donor base and lack of vol-
unteers to help with the commit-
tee.
"It is beyond the abilities of
the few volunteers organizing
the event to guarantee payment
for a $10,000 show with only a
few private donations trickling
in," the committee stated in a
press release.
Crystal River has always had a
popular fireworks display put on
by Dragonworks of Homosassa.
It was a city project with dona-
tions coming in from businesses
_ .,and the public, until the last four
years when the city bowed out of
running the event That's when
the Crystal River Special Events


Foundation stepped in and coor-
dinated the event each year so
that Crystal River could contin-
ue with their fireworks tradi-
tion.
Over the past four years, the
foundation has had a harder
time getting new donations with-
out approaching the same donor
base of a few individuals and
local businesses as they have in
the past
"We are also concerned with
taking advantage of several gen-
erous donors we do have, year
after year, for what is a truly pub-
lic and community event," said
the officials of the foundation.
The foundation stated it
regrets not being able to present
the "Fireworks Over Kings Bay"
this year and hopes to get more
volunteers and more support
next year
"For all the donors to the
"Fireworks Over Kings Bay"
during the past four years, we
appreciate your help and sup-
port A special thanks goes to
Dragonworks of Homosassa for
the exceptional fireworks shows
they have done for us," said
foundation officials.


Beginning on Monday, the Citrus
County Central Landfill will be
closed to self-haulers on Mondays.
This is expected to continue for
approximately four weeks. Self-
haulers will be accepted from 8
a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Friday and 8 a.m. until
2:30 p.m. Saturday. Certified
garbage collectors will be able to
use the facility with no change in
days or hours.
Customers may choose any one
of the other five days the landfill
will be open to deliver their loads.


A story published in Friday's
edition of the Chronicle, "County
wins lawsuit," contained an error.
The county and Riverside Resort
had asked for a clarification from
Circuit Judge Charles Harris, not
the Save the Homosassa River


The Chronicle circulation depart-
ment will be open from 7 to 10 a.m.
Sunday.
Leave food by
mail boxes today
Letter carriers will collect nonper-
ishable food donations today on their
routes for delivery to the food banks
in their communities conducted by
the National Association of Letter
Carriers.
Place a food donation by your
mailbox before your mail is delivered
for pickup by your letter carrier.


Alliance.
An incorrect date appeared in
a Music brief on page 2C of
Friday's edition. Amy Carol Webb
will perform today at Woodview
Coffee House in Lecanto.
The Chronicle regrets the errors.


MATTHEW BECK/Chronide
A bass boat pulls away from the S.R. 44 boat ramp on Lake Henderson Friday morning as lake level conditions continue to be
critically low. All three public access points to the Inverness pool of the Tsala Apopka Chain have now been closed due to low
water conditions for those launching and loading boats. The following ramps are currently closed for the same reasons: Duval
Island, Trails End and Withlapopka Boat Ramp.



CRHS grad featured in magazine


For the Chronicle
Crystal River High gradu-
ate and Eckerd College stu-
dent Ashley Rhodes-Courter
is one of Glamour Magazine's
Top 10 College Women for
2007.
Born in North Carolina in
1985, Ashley entered foster
care in 1989. Over the next
nine years, she lived in 14
placements before being
adopted at age 12 by Crystal
River residents Phil and Gay
Courter.
At age 21, Ashley is a third-
year student with senior sta-
tus and a 3.84 GPA. She is
double majoring in communi-
cations and theater and dou-
ble minoring in political sci-
ence and psychology. Her
career interests include pub-
lic policy, politics and public
relations.
Ashley is the only student
honored from a college or
university located in the
southeastern United States.
Recipients receive a $3,000
cash prize, a trip to New York
City, a meeting with top
female professionals, a gala
awards luncheon and recog-
nition in the June 2007 issue
of Glamour Magazine -
Ashley is featured on p. 181.
Nominated by U.S. Rep.


In A World Full Of Look-Alike Homes, There's One
Builder That's Different...


Ginny Brown-Waite, R-
Brooksville in 2004, Ashley
and her family were named
Angels in Adoption by the
Congressional Coalition on
Adoption Institute. That same


year, she was
named the
2004 Youth
Advocate of
the Year for
the North
American
Council on
Adoption and
won the Child
Welfare
League of
America Kids
to Kids
National
Service Grand
Prize. She has
served on the


Ashley
Rhodes-
Courter
has been
named one the
Top 10 College
Women.


professional staff at the
Kinship Center's adoption


camp in Pacific Grove,
California, for three summer
sessions.
Ashley has been featured
on Montel Williams and other
national and local television
shows. She has given more
than 25 speeches, including
more than 15 keynotes, telling
her story with passion, shar-
ing hope with other foster
children and strongly encour-
aging adoption and perma-
nency.
In 2003 the New York Times
Magazine published Ashley's
prize winning story about her
adoption day. Her essay will
be expanded into a memoir,
"Three Little Words," that
will be published by Simon &
Schuster in early 2008.
Ashley is the recipient of
Eckerd's Trustee
Scholarship, the Florida
Bright Futures Medallion


Scholarship, the Florida
Resident Access Grant and
several other national ancl
local scholarships. At Eckerd.
Ashley serves as a residential
advisor, student public rela-
tions spokesperson and
speech coach. She spent her
January 2006 winter term in
South Africa working with a
children's literacy project.
This past January, Ashley
was selected as one of twelve
recipients of the 2007 BRICK
Awards given by the social
change organization Do
Something. In April, Do
Something and the voting
public selected Ashley for 4
$25,000 Golden Brick Award
that was given to her charity
of choice the North
American Council oq
Adoptable Children. The
awards ceremony was tele-
vised on the CW' network. '


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Boat ramp closing


== Local BREFS

Landfill closed to self- Chronicle circulation
haulers Mondays to close early Sunday


Correction


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2A SATulomasw, MAY 12, 2007


LOCAL .


It'sa dublepla











3A
SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around

'THE STATE

Orlando

Teens charged in fire
Two teenagers were arrested
and charged with setting a fire in
an Orlando subdivision last
month, state officials said Friday.
Christopher Patterson, 18, of
Orlando, is being held on
$1,150 bond on charges of
intentional setting of a fire and
illegal possession of an incendi-
ary device, according to Orange
County Jail records. A 15-year-
old, whose name was being
withheld because of his age,
was turned over to juvenile
authorities, according to a state-
ment from Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson's office.
Orange forecast dips
The forecast for Florida
orange production dipped slight-
ly in federal estimates released
Friday.
The decline amounted to less
than 1 percent of the 130.7 mil-
lion boxes of oranges previously
expected. But that would be the
'tate's worst harvest since
freezes thrashed crops in 1989.
Sparse rain has hampered
production recently, but hurri-
.canes, fruit diseases and cold
weather over the past several
years have hurt it more.
California, the nation's sec-
,ond-leading producer, is expect-
ed to produce 37 million boxes
bof oranges each of which
Weighs 90 pounds after a
'January freeze devastated its
crop.
, The shortage has sent
brange juice prices soaring
early 30 percent over three
years ago.
Before two nasty hurricane
seasons in 2004 and 2005,
Florida averaged about 220 mil-
lion boxes of oranges.

Tampa

| Man shoots officer, self
A police officer was shot in
he face and shoulder Friday
moming by a suspect, who then
barricaded himself in a house
,and committed suicide, police
said.
Officer John Armao, 40, was
,in fair condition with non-life
threatening injuries after he was
'shot twice while he and two
pother officers were trying to
serve a warrant at a residence
|at about 6:15 a.m., police said.
The suspect, Kevin D. Hunter,
,38, fired at Armao seconds after
*the officers entered the house to
serve him with an arrest warrant
on a charge of carrying a con-
cealed weapon, police said. He
;barricaded himself in the house
,nd fatally shot himself about 35
minutes later.
Hunter was released from
$rison in March 2006 after serv-
ing less than two years of a
our-year sentence for cocaine
trafficking, conspiracy to traffic
*drugs and escape, state
Department of Corrections
Records said.
He had served four other
,stints in state prison dating back
,o 1986 for multiple offenses
%ncluding kidnapping and sexual
battery, corrections records said.

Orestview

Worker dies in accident
SA city employee was killed
vhen the lawnmower he was
hiding fell into a lake.
SDarnell D. Rushing, 21, was
^mowing the grass along the
ake's shore Thursday morning
vhen the mower's side wheels
.lipped off the embankment.
he mower flipped into the lake
Bnd pinned Rushing beneath it
about 3 feet of water.
SChristine Berryhill, who was
Sthe park, said Rushing was
wrapped under water until three
police officers pulled the mower
,off of him. Okaloosa County
emergency medical crews
created Rushing at the scene


Ond took him to North
bOkaloosa Medical Center,
'where he was pronounced
* ead.
' Rushing began working for
4the city in July 2006.
From wire reports


Crist dumps hurricane ads


Questions

arise over bids
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE A state public
service campaign to heighten hurri-
cane awareness has been scrapped by
Gov. Charlie Crist just three weeks
before the 2007 tropical storm season,
after two firms that lost out on the
lucrative contract cried foul.
Public relations veteran Ron Sachs,
who has built a multimillion dollar
business after leaving the administra-


tion of Gov. Lawton Chiles a decade ago,
was initially awarded the $450,000 con-
tract. Similar projects have been han-
dled by the Florida Association of
Broadcasters since Hurricane Andrew
in 1992.
FAB President Pat Roberts and
Tallahassee media executive Mike
Vasilinda's production company
protested, creating doubt in Crist's mind
about the deal itself.
Chris Des Marais, senior producer for
Vasilinda's production company, said it
had the low bid by nearly $170,000.
"I'd like it to be fair and the commit-
tee wasn't fair," said Roberts, who
believed one member favored Sachs'


firm because of a previous professional
relationship.
Sachs said the FAB and Vasilinda
were simply poor losers, and that there
was nothing wrong with the contract
"They protested and created a contro-
versy where there didn't have to be one,"
he said.
Meanwhile, Crist and Chief Financial
Officer Alex Sink said they are both com-
mitted to scrutinizing the state's con-
tracts and ones with problems could
soon be gone.
"It just didn't sound right to me," Crist
said about the hurricane contract
"It's supposed to be a public service,
after all.


Associated Press
John Wendel, left, of Florida Power & Light sprays barricade gel on a burned telephone pole Wednesday to stop the wood from
burning next to Bruce Dattilo, right, after it was damaged by Tuesday's fire at Picayune Strand State Forest.



Wildfires keep burning


More than 179,000

acres charred

Associated Press
FOLKSTON, Ga. A wildfire that has
raced through the Okefenokee Swamp in
southeast Georgia and into northern
Florida has charred at least 179,940
acres or 281 square miles since a
lightning strike ignited it a week ago,
firefighters said Friday.
The fire, which started last Saturday in
the middle of the Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge, took just six days to
grow larger than a wildfire that has
burned 116,480 acres of Georgia forest
and swampland over more than three
weeks.
The fast-growing fire more than dou-
bled in size from 88,250 acres -
Thursday as wind from the northeast
fanned it across dry swamp grasses. Its
movement slowed Friday, but firefighters
expect the blaze to keep growing.
"This one's approaching 200,000
acres," Mark Ruggiero, commander of
the joint state-and-federal team battling
the swamp blazes, said Friday afternoon.
The latest map of the fire's position,
taken at 10:30 p.m. Thursday from an aer-
ial survey of the blaze, showed it has
scorched 101,290 acres in Georgia and
78,650 acres in Florida. Haze from, the
fires had traveled more than 300 miles to


Associated Press
A wildfire burns Friday in the Osceola
National Forest, north of Lake City.
the Miami area.
In Georgia, the fire posed a potential
threat to the tiny city of Fargo, where 380
people live about eight miles west of the
Okefenokee Swamp. Occupants of about
15 homes in a Fargo subdivision were
asked to leave.
Jan Amen of the Texas Forest Service,
which is helping fight the fire, said the
move was strictly precautionary. "It's


very smoky and there's ash flying
around," she said Friday evening.
About 570 homes in northern
Columbia County, Fla., were evacuated
overnight Thursday as the wildfire
pushed further into Florida where it
extended about 15 miles southwest from
the Georgia state line.
"We had a reason to suspect we could
be in deep trouble overnight," Harvey
Campbell, a spokesman for Columbia
County emergency managers, said
Friday. "But the fire laid down and did
not aggressively move to the south and
west"
Campbell said the fire had burned to
within about six miles north of
Interstate 10, where heavy smoke blan-
keted the area and visibility on the high-
way was reduced to about a quarter of
mile.
Firefighters were aggressively fighting
the blaze to try to keep it away from both
highways and to protect homes. So far, no
homes have been lost and there have
been no injuries.
A decision was expected Friday
evening on whether residents evacuated
from the tiny north Florida town of
Taylor would be allowed to return home.


Shuttle to return to launch pad after repairs


Associated Press
CAPE CANAVERAL -
NASA managers Friday
approved moving Atlantis to
the launch pad in hopes that a
June launch will return the
space shuttle program to a reg-
ular flight schedule after a six-
month hiatus.
Technicians planned to haul
Atlantis to the launch pad as
soon as Tuesday if technicians
can quickly remove the scaf-
folding that was used while
thousands of dings from hail
were repaired in the foam
insulation on the shuttle's
external fuel tank.
Golf ball-size hailstones
damaged the insulation during


a storm in February while the
tank sat on the launch pad,
forcing NASA to delay Atlantis'
launch from mid-March to no
earlier than June 8.
"I promise you, it's absolute-
ly ready to go," John Chapman,
NASA's manager of the exter-
nal tank project, said Friday.
Atlantis has been in the
Vehicle Assembly Building for
the repairs. The technicians
sprayed on new insulation
foam in some areas, hand-
poured foam on other areas
and sanded down other foam so
it blended in with surrounding
areas.
A final decision on when to
launch Atlantis will be made at
the end of the month.


Astronaut Clayton Anderson
has been added to the six-man
shuttle crew so he can replace
U.S. astronaut Sunita Williams
on the international space sta-
tion.
No space shuttle has flown
since Discovery returned from
a trip to the space station last
December. The Atlantis crew
will deliver a 17 1/2-ton addi-
tion to the station's truss system
and go on three spacewalks.
Foam debris coming off the
external fuel tank is of special
concern to NASA since the
seven astronauts aboard
Columbia perished when a
piece of foam from the tank
struck a wing during launch,
allowing fiery gases to pene-


I promise
you, it's
absolutely ready
to go.

John Chapman
NASA project manager.

trate the spacecraft while
returning to Earth.
During the delay, techni-
cians also removed Atlantis'
three engines to check for tiny
pieces of rubber in propellant
lines that were found in
Discovery last December.


"Sometimes people just do things
because that's the way it's always been
done before and that's not a good
enough reason for me, or the taxpayer
more importantly," Crist said.
The governor and CFO said they are
opposed to no-bid or sole-source deals.
"They need to know there's a new
sheriff in town, a new culture," Sink said
Friday. "We have thousands of state con-
tracts. We have to look at them starting
with the biggest ones first"
The bidders on the hurricane cam-
paign awareness ad are longtime
Tallahassee-based competitors, but any
friendship disappeared over the bid tus-


I I K Ll Ll IN I x


Business


leaders


push for


tuition


increase

Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Some of
Florida's most influential
business leaders have urged
Gov Charlie Crist to sign leg-
islation that would allow
three of Florida's universities
to charge higher tuition than
the other eight schools.
Crist, who has been leaning
toward a veto, said Friday
that Florida Council of 100
members tried to persuade
him to approve the tuition dif-
ferential, which applies to
Florida State University, the
University of Florida and
University of South Florida,
at a meeting he attended
Thursday. It would initially
add several hunded dollars a
year to the tuition for incom-
ing freshmen and could even-
tually add more than $1,300 a
year.
The council, formed in 1961
at the request of then-Gov.
Farris Bryant to advise him
on key issues from a business
perspective, is part of a larger
lobbying effort by the three
universities.
"You have no idea how
intense it has become," Crist
said.
University officials say
Florida's in-state tuition is
among the nation's lowest and
that they need more money to
improve the quality of
instruction and research to
keep the state competitive.
Council of 100 members
echoed those arguments at
their meeting with Crist.
"Some of the points they
make I certainly don't think
are invalid," the governor
said. "I am a guy who likes to
listen."
Crist said he has not yet
made a decision but is
inclined to veto the bill (SB
1710) in keeping with a prior
request to the Legislature for
no tuition increases this year.
Lawmakers, though,
include a 5 percent increase
for all universities and com-
munity colleges in the annual
budget, also awaiting action
by Crist, besides the differen-
tial bill.
It would permit the three
resarch-heavy schools to
raise tuition by up to 15 per-
cent total this year but only
for incoming freshmen,
regardless of what happens
with the systemwide
increase. The differential
increase could grow to 40 per-
cent after three years at
Florida and Florida State if
the Legislature does not raise
tuition systemwide in that
time. The South Florida dif-
ferential would be capped at
30 percent.
Students in Florida's
Prepaid College Program
would be exempt from the dif-
ferential but the state's Bright
Futures Scholarship program
would not cover it.
Annual in-state tuition now
is $3,307 at Florida State,
$3,416 at South Florida and
$3,206 at Florida.








CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4A SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


For the RECORD


Nature Coast EMS
(April 29 May 5)
Record of Calls
Responded to 348 medical
emergencies and 242 patients were
transported to a hospital. Out of the
348 medical emergency calls,
based on the caller's information,
198 required an emergency
response (with lights and siren) to
the scene. Average emergency
response time was 7 minutes and
58 seconds.
Critical Calls
2 Codes (Cardiac Arrests).
2 Cardiac Alerts
5 Stroke Alerts
6 Trauma Alerts (Major or
potentially major trauma injuries)
Types of Calls
Care level provided for calls: 36
BLS (Basic Life Support)
200 ALS (Advanced Life
Support)
6 ALS2 (Critical Advanced Life
Support)
Average calls per day: 49.7
Average transports per day:
34.6

Citrus County Sheriff
Domestic battery
arrest
Alexander William Farrar, 22,
Citrus Springs, at 4:56 p.m.
Thursday on a domestic battery
charge.
According to an arrest report a 25-
year-old woman said Farrar
grabbed her arm causing bruises,
kicked a hole in the wall and kicked
in the door.
Farrar said he never touched the
woman, according to the report.
Farrar was being held without
bond.
Arrests
William Howard Pringle II, 46,
7915 W. Chassahowitzka,
Homosassa, at 3 p.m. Thursday on
a Citrus County warrant charge of
false' report in commission of a


crime.
Bond was set at $1,000.
Rose M. Dunlap, 23, 27 S.
Harrison, Beverly Hills, at 3:19 p.m.
Thursday on charges of possession
of 20 grams or les of marijuana and
use/possess drug paraphernalia.
Dunlap was released on his own
recognizance.
Peter Marquez Rodriguez, 37,
327 S. U.S. 41 Lot 4, Inverness, at
4:48 p.m. Thursday on a Citrus
County warrant charge of battery.
Bond was set at $2,000.
John W. Oneill Jr., 37,
Homosassa, at 4:52 p.m. Thursday
on a charge of aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon.
According to an arrest report
Oneill pointed a pellet gun at a 13-
year-old boy's hand to intimidate the
boy into getting the boy to admit to
stealing some of his property. The
boy told an investigator that Oneill
threatened to kill him, according to
the report.
Oneill was being held without
bond.
Travis Shane Powell, 21, 2814
Adams, Inverness, at 6:11 p.m.
Thursday on a Marion County war-
rant charge of grand theft.
Bond was set at $2,000.

Burglaries
A burglary, reported at 8:14
p.m. Tuesday, May 1, between 3
p.m. Thursday, April 5, and 8 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, to a residence in
the 11000 block of N. G Martinelli
Boulevard, Dunnellon.
A burglary, reported at 7:54
a.m. Wednesday, May 2, between 9
p.m. Sunday, April 29, and 8 a.m.
Monday, April 30, in a front yard in
the 7400 block of W. Fair Acres
Place, Homosassa.
A burglary, reported at 9:41
a.m. Wednesday, May 2, between 9
a.m. Tuesday, May 1, and 9:50 a.m.
Wednesday, May 2, to a residence
in the 4500 block of N. Canyon
Terrace, Hernando.
A burglary, reported at 8:30
p.m. Wednesday, May 2, between


8:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 2, and
12:40 a.m. Thursday, May 3, to a
conveyance at a business in the
6200 block of W. Cardinal Street,
Homosassa.
A burglary, reported at 10:37
p.m. Wednesday, May 2, between
11 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. Wednesday,
May 2, to a residence in the 8200
block of W. Halls River Road,
Homosassa.
EA burglary and theft, reported at
5:33 p.m. Thursday, May 3, between
noon Saturday, April 28, and 6 p.m.
Thursday, May 3, to a residence in
the 800 block of N. Leisure Point,
Inverness.
A burglary, reported at 6:36
p.m. Thursday, May 3, between 3:30
p.m. and 3:45 p.m. Thursday, May 3,
to a residence in the 7600 block of
W. Pedersen Loop, Homosassa.
nA burglary, reported at 7:19 p.m.
Thursday, May 3, between noon
Saturday, April 28, and 6 p.m.
Thursday, May 3, in the 7300 block
of W. Copenhagen Street,
Dunnellon.
A burglary, reported at 9:23
a.m. Friday, May 4, between 9:15
p.m. Thursday, May 3, and 9 a.m.
Friday, May 4, to a business in the
2600 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Inverness.
A burglary, reported at 7:49
p.m. Friday, May 4, between 7:10
a.m. and 7:49 p.m. Friday, May 4, in
a parking lot/garage in the 4700
block of S. Rainbow Drive,
Inverness.
A burglary and vandalism,
reported at 1:58 a.m. Saturday, May
5, between 2 a.m. and 8 a.m.
Saturday, May 5, to a business in
the 100 block of S. U.S. Highway 41,
Inverness.
A burglary, reported at 6:09
a.m. Saturday, May 5, between 2
a.m. and 6 a.m. Saturday, May 5, to
a business in the 1500 block of S.
Suncoast Boulevard, Homosassa.
A burglary attempt, reported at
8:47 a.m. Saturday, May 5, between
7 p.m. Friday, May 4, and 8 a.m.
Saturday, May 5, to a residence in


the 11700 block of S. Rural Terrace,
Floral City.
A burglary, reported at 9:46
a.m. Sunday, May 6, between 8 a.m.
and 9:30 a.m. Sunday, May 6, to a
conveyance in a driveway in the
1700 block of W. Nat Turner Lane,
Dunnellon.
A burglary, reported at 6:21
p.m. Sunday, May 6, at 6 p.m.
Sunday, May 6, to a residence in the
1000 block of S. Val Drive,
Inverness.
A burglary, reported at 11:45
p.m. Sunday, May 6, between 11:20
p.m. and 11:39 p.m. Sunday, May 6,
to a residence in the 6600 block of
N. Bemzott Point, Dunnellon.
Thefts
A theft, reported at 12:11 a.m.
Monday, April 30, between 12:14
a.m. and 12:30 a.m. Monday, April
30, in a side yard in the 5300 block
of W. Glenbrook Street,
Homosassa.
A theft, reported at 12:20 p.m.
Monday, April 30, at 12:58 p.m.
Monday, April 30, to a business in
the 2800 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 1:30 p.m.
Monday, April 30, between midnight
Thursday, March 1, and midnight
Sunday, April 29, in the 400 block of
S. Line Avenue, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 3:37 p.m.
Monday, April 30, between 12:30
a.m. and 1 a.m. Monday, April 30, to
a residence in the 7400 block of S.
Myers Point, Floral City.
A motorcycle theft, reported at
9:35 p.m. Monday, April 30, between
5 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. Sunday, April
30, in a business parking lot in the
1800 block of S. Suncoast
Boulevard, Homosassa.
A theft, reported at 2:03 a.m.
Tuesday, May 1, between 1:55 a.m.
and 2:55 a.m. Tuesday, May 1, to a
business in the 6200 block of W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal River.
M A theft, reported at 11:20 a.m.
Tuesday, May 1, between midnight
Thursday, March 8, and midnight
Friday, April 27, to a residence in the


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER FLORIDA TEMPERATURES

[HI LO PR H1L7R. City H L F'cast City H L F'cast
88 60 0.00 88 66 0.00 Daytona Bch. 85 67 ptcldy Miami 88 71 ptcldy
Ft. Lauderdale 88 72 ptcldy Ocala 91 65 tstrm
Fort Myers 87 68 ptcldy Orlando 90 67 tstrm
Gainesville 91 65 tstrm Pensacola 89. 69 tstrm
Homestead 84 67 ptcldy Sarasota 84 68 ptcldy
Jacksonville 88 67 ptcldy Tallahassee 90 67 tstrm
HI LO PR Key West 86 73 ptcldy Tampa 86 71 ptcldy
89 64 0.00 Lakeland 88 68 tstrm Vero Beach 84 65 ptcldy
Melbourne 84 66 ptcldy W. Palm Bch. 88 70 ptcldy


HI LO RWest winds from 5 to 15 knots. Seas 2 to 3. Gulf water
87 640 Bay and inland waters will have a moderate temperature
chop. Partly cloudy today.



An exclusive service brought HI LO R Taken at Egmont Key
to our readers by (89 64 0.00 "EVELS
weather.com e eaer anneLocation Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 27.81 n/a 35.52
FOUR DAY OUTLOOK Z Tsala Apopka-Hernando 34.54 n/a 39.25
TODAY Exclusive daily forecast by: Tsala Apopka-lnverness 34.66 n/a 40.60
TODAY 8 w Tsala Apopka-Floral City 36.00 n/a 42.40
High: 84 Low: 65 Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the mean-
Partly cloudy with isolated annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is
thunderstorms. obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event
will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of
_, > ,1 ,, &* this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.


SUNDAY
High: 82 Low: 67
Chance of afternoon and evening
thunderstorms.

MONDAY
High: 79 Low: 66
Chance of afternoon and evening
thunderstorms.
TUESDAY
High: 83 Low: 68
Chance of afternoon and evening
thunderstorms.

ALMANAC


6600 block of E. Gentry Street,
Inverness.
A theft, reported at 12:36 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, at 12:59 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, to a business in the
1200 block of N. 41 Highway,
Inverness.
A theft, reported at 2:59 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, between noon
Tuesday, April 17, and noon
Wednesday, April 18, to a residence
in the 5100 block of E. Anna Jo
Drive, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 7:22 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, between 7:15 p.m.
and 7:49 p.m. Tuesday, May 1, to a
business in the 6200 block of W.
Cardinal Street, Homosassa.
A theft, reported at 9:01 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, at 9 p.m. Tuesday,
May 1, to a residence in the 8000
block of W. Sandy Ridge Court,
Crystal River.
An auto theft, reported at 7:49
a.m. Wednesday, May 2, between
10:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 1, and 7:30
a.m. Wednesday, May 2, in a parking
lot in the 100 block of N. Florida
Avenue, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 9:25 a.m.
Wednesday, May 2, between 8 a.m.
Tuesday, May 1, and 9:25 a.m.
Wednesday, May 2, to a utility serv-
ice at a residence in the 3000 block
of E. Vemon Court, Floral City.
A theft, reported at 10:52 a.m.
Wednesday, May 2, at 10 p.m.
Tuesday, May 1, to a residence in the
6000 block of W. Grant Street,
Homosassa.
A theft, reported at 10:57 a.m.
Wednesday, May 2, between 6 p.m.
and 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 1, to a res-
idence in the 6500 block of S.
Tropicana Avenue, Lecanto.
A theft, reported at 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 2, between 4:20
p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, May
2, to a business in the 1600 block of
N. U.S. Highway 41, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 8:38 a.m.
Thursday, May 3, between 3 a.m.
and 8:30 a.m. Thursday, May 3, in a
front yard on S. Tyler Street, Beverly
Hills.


. ,C IT R U


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TEMPERATURE*
Friday 88/64
Record 98/50
Normal 64/87
Mean temp. 76
Departure from mean +0
PRECIPITATION*
Friday 0.00 in.
Total for the month 0.87 in.
Total for the year 8.42 in.
Normal for the year 14.20 in.
*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport
UV INDEX: 8
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


Friday at 3 p.m. 29.85 in.
DEW POINT
Friday at 3 p.m. 64
HUMIDITY
Friday at 3 p.m. 46%
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees and grasses were light and
weeds were absent,
**Light only extreme allergic will show symp-
toms, moderate most allergic will experience
symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience
symptoms.
AIR QUALITY
Friday was good with pollutants
mainly ozone.


CjELETILnuuI5Eu


MAY10 MAY23 MAY31 JIUNE8


SUNSET TONIGHT ......... .. 8:13 P.M.
SUNRISE TOMORROW..................... 6:40 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY...........................3:39 A.M.
MOONSET TODAY....... .............3:52 P.M.


Today's Fire Danger Rating is: HIGH. A burn ban is in effect.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's Web site:
http://flame.fl-dof.com/fireweather/kbdi


The current lawn watering restriction for the unincorporated areas of Citrus County
allow residents to water once a week. For county, Crystal River and Inverness residents,
addresses ending in 0 or 1, or A through E can water Mondays; addresses ending in 2 or 3,
or F through J can water Tuesdays; addresses ending in 4 or 5, or K through 0 can water
Wednesdays; addresses ending in 6 or 7, or P through U can water Thursdays; addresses
ending in 8 or 9, or V through Z can water Fridays.
Properties under two acres in size may only water before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m. on their day
and properties two acres or larger may only water before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. on their day.


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
City High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka 2:12 a/10:33 a 3:09 p/11:15 p 3:32 a/11:29 a 3:46 p/-
Crystal River 12:33 a/7:55 a 1:30 p/8:37 p 1:53 a/8:51 a 2:07 p/9:34 p
Withlacoochee 11:17 a/5:43 a 11:40 p/6:25 p 11:54 a/6:39 a -----17:22 p
Homosassa 1:22 a/9:32 a 2:19 p/10:14 p 2:42 a/10:28 a 2:56 p/11:11 p


Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
Albany 77 61 .79 ptcldy 65 38
Albuquerque 82 58 ptcldy 85 59
Anchorage 50 38 ptcldy 51 38
Asheville 82 59 tstrm 78 54
Atlanta 87 67 tstrm 84 65
Atlantic City 82 59 ptcldy 69 48
Austin 83 61 tstrm 87 62
Baltimore 85 63 tstrm 77 51
Billings 74 46 ptcldy 91 58
Birmingham 89 62 tstrm 85 65
Boise 83 49 sunny 79 47
Boston 76 62 .07 sunny 63 47
Buffalo 75 52 ptcldy 58 37
Burlington, VT 80 60 ptcldy 62 36
Charleston, SC 84 62 ptcldy 87 66
Charleston, WV 86 57 tstrm 83 50
Charlotte 85 58 tstrm 84 60
Chicago 70 60 sunny 66 43
Cincinnati 87 57 ptcldy 80 48
Cleveland 79 56 ptcldy 61 42
Columbia, SC 87 56 tstrm 89 64
Columbus, OH 84 59 ptcldy 75 44
Corpus Christi 85 66 tstrm 86 65
Dallas 84 63 tstrm 84 66
Denver 81 45 sunny 87 55
Des Moines 85 60 ptcldy 79 57
Detroit 82 57 ptcldy 65 44
El Paso 87.60 sunny 90 61
Harrisburg 82 62 tstrm 72 48
Hartford 73 61 .16 sunny 72 42
Honolulu 79 69 .04 fair 84 70
Houston 82 64 tstrm 85 65
Indianapolis 84 63 ptcldy 78 48
Jackson 87 62 tstrm 86 65
Kansas City 87 60 sunny 84 60
Las Vegas 98 72 sunny 98 71
Little Rock 82 63 tstrm 85 62
Los Angeles 62 54 sunny 66 55
Louisville 81 69 ptcldy 83 54
Memphis 82 65 .01 tstrm 88 65
Milwaukee 68 54 sunny 59 40
Minneapolis 72 54 sunny 72 54
Mobile 89 64 .19 tstrm 88 66
KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
ftfalr; h=hazy; pc~partly cloudy; r=rain;
ra-raln/snow mix; s=sunny; shnshowers;
asnsnow; ts-thunderstorms; w=windy.
02007 Weather Central, Madison, WI.


'AST FOR 3:0C
SATURDAY
Friday Sati


0 P.M.

urday


City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
Montgomery 91 61 .01 tstrm 89 69
Nashville 85 68 tstrm 85 60
New Orleans 83 67 tstrm 86 68
New York City 76 60 .19 ptcldy 73 49
Norfolk 81 62 tstrm 76 54
Oklahoma City 83 61 .31 ptcldy 83 62
Omaha 86 58 tstrm 84 63
Palm Springs 10171 sunny 10063
Philadelphia 84 63 ptcldy 77 48
Phoenix 10372 sunny 10575
Pittsburgh 79 55 tstrm 73 43
Portland, ME 69 52 .33 ptcldy 62 39
Portland, Ore 68 45 shwrs 61 47
Raleigh 87 61 tstrm 85 62
Rapid City 81 50 .01 ptcldy 83 54
Reno 83 49 sunny 80 44
Sacramento 78 50 sunny 73 50
St. Louis 81 67 .03 sunny 81 58
St. Ste. Marie 63 46 sunny 58 33
Salt Lake City 91 57 fair 87 58
San Antonio 84 62 ptcldy 86 64
San Diego 68 58 sunny 67 56
San Francisco 58 48 sunny 60 51
Savannah 85 64 ptcldy 87 67
Seattle 64 45 ptcldy 62 44
Spokane 75 49 tstrm 77 47
Syracuse 72 52 ptcldy 64 38
Topeka 87 59 sunny 86 60
Washington 85 65 tstrm 81 51
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 106 Goodyear, Ariz. LOW 26 Stanley, Idaho
WORLD CITI S


SATURDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 90/73/pc
Amsterdam 62/47/sh
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Beijing 79/57/s
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Bermuda 77/65/pc
Cairo 84/63/pc
Calgary 70/47/pc
Havana 86/71/ts
Hong Kong 87/75/ts
Jerusalem 84/65/pc


Lisbon
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
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Paris
Rio
Rome
Sydney
Tokyo
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77/53/pc
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A retail theft, reported at 9:21
a.m. Thursday, May 3, in the 2do
block of S. U.S. Highway 4 ,
Inverness.
A theft, and unlawful pawn,
reported at 4:52 p.m. Thursday, M4ay
3, between 12:30 p.m. Tuesday,
April 3, and 1:30 p.m. Thursday, May
3, to a residence in the 3300 block bf
S. Arundel Terrace, Homosassa.
A theft, reported at 7:17 a.r.
Friday, May 4, between 11 p.m.
Thursday, May 3, and 7 a.m. Friday,
May 4, in a business parking lot In
the 1000 block of S. Border Avenue,
Inverness.
A theft, reported at 8 a.r.
Friday, May 4, between midnight
Monday, April 30, and 9 a.m. Friday,
May 4, at a commercial office build-
ing in the 2200 block of N. U..
Highway 41, Inverness. i
E A theft, reported at 10:16 a.m.
Friday, May 4, between midnight
Thursday, March 29, and midnight
Thursday, April 5, to a residence in
the 8600 block of E. Haines Court,
Floral City.
A theft, reported at 10:27 a.rt.
Friday, May 4, at 5:30 p.m. Thursday ,
May 3, at a school in the 1200 block
of N.E. 8th Avenue, Crystal River. ,
A theft, reported at 11:33 a.rh.
Friday, May 4, between 6 p.rp.
Thursday, May 3, and noon Friday,
May 4, at a business in the 1700
block of W. Gardenia Drivo,
Dunnellon.
A theft, reported at 6:13 p.rp.
Friday, May 4, between midnight
Monday, Jan. 1, and midnig t
Sunday, May 60 a residence in tt e
1100 block ofS. Softwind Loo),
Lecanto.
A theft, reported at 8:49 a.r.
Saturday,-May 5, between 5:30 p.r.
Friday, May 4, and 7:30 a.rp.
Saturday, May 5, in a parking lot In
the 4700 block of S. Pleasant Gro e
Road, Inverness.
A theft, reported at 4:14 p.r.
Saturday, May 5, between noon and
2:30 p.m. Saturday, May 5, to a pup-
lic building in the 400 block of y.
Roosevelt Boulevard, Beverly Hills.


0 U N T Y-








SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 5A


CIrRms COUNTY' (FL) CHRONICLE


Parents drop Katrina as baby name


Associated Press

WASHINGTON As baby names go,
Katrina isn't in vogue these days. But
she isn't persona non grata, either.
From its peak in the 1980s when it
regularly ranked among the 100 most
popular names that parents chose for
their daughters it had gradually
slumped to 247th by 2005, even before
Hurricane Katrina smashed the Gulf
Coast in late summer of that year.
The name's association with the
catastrophe has now knocked it out of
consideration for most parents, sinking
its popularity to the lowest ebb since the
1950s.
Fewer than 850 baby girls in the
United States were named Katrina last
year, according to new data released
Friday by the Social Security
Administration, dropping it more than
100 slots on the popularity list At a rank
of 382nd, it now sits just below Brenna.
Ironically, the two states that suffered
most of Katrina's wrath bucked the
trend, if only in small numbers.
In Louisiana, the number of babies
named Katrina jumped from eight in
the 12 months before the storm to 15 in
the 12 months after, according to state
health officials. In Mississippi, seven
babies were given the name from 2004
until the storm hit in August 2005,
according to state data. The number
climbed to 24 from September 2005
through the end of 2006.
The national trend
surprised Cleveland Baby o
Evans, a psychology Jacob and Em
professor and names popular baby
expert at Bellevue Boys
University in Nebraska.
Usually, he said, public- NAME BIRTHS
ity around a name Jacob m 24.4
positive or negative Michael i22.2
will cause it to spike. Joshua B121.9
After Hurricane
Camille devastated the Ethan 1 20.3
Gulf Coast in 1969, for MatthewE20.0
example, the name SOURCE:
Camille quickly became Social Security
more popular, he said.
"So many parents are
looking for a new,
unusual name, there
are always a few of
them who are going to
take it from any cultural
event," said Evans, the
past president of the
American Name Society. "There must
be some sort of (negative) threshold and
Katrina must have crossed it."
Still, he said Katrina isn't likely to go
extinct.
"This is not going to be a name like


FAMILIAR
Continued from Pai


ge 1A


election is taxes. Kittleman
said she favors rolling back
property values to 2003 levels,
raising the homestead exemp-
tion to $30,000 for the elderly
and the poor and adding a 1
percent sales tax to make up
the difference.
"You have a choice on how
to spend your money," she
said. "It doesn't tax food or
medicine."
Property taxes, however, are
out of control, she said.
"People are being priced out
of their homes. That's got to
stop," she said.
"People buy a home and pre-
sume they're going to stay
there."


COLLEGE
Continued from P

instructors teaching c
such as macro economic
tistics, calculus, history
and svcholongv-all at t


age 1A

lasses
cs, sta-
of film
he col-


lege level. If a student begins at


i

n

(


Associated Press
Katrina Billis plays Thursday in the driveway of her home in Torrance, Calif. Her moth-
er, Scarlett Billis, said they were reluctant to use the name less than a year after
the hurricane, but her husband had always liked it as a variation of Katherine, a fam-
ily name. Also, their family is Greek and the name is close to the popular Greek name
Katerina. "People ask if we named her after the hurricane," Billis said. "We didn't
pick it because of that and we were actually hesitant ... but we do joke that our
house looks like a hurricane hit."


Adolf that's going to disappear and be
unusable ever again," he said, referring
to that name's association with Adolf
Hitler. "Even though it will be associat-
ed with this disaster I think there are
enough other associations that it will
continue to be a popular name."
That was the case
with Scarlett and
1 board Stephen Billis, a Los
ly are the most Angeles-area couple
lames of 2006. who named their
Girls daughter Katrina last
(IN THOUSANDS) May.
Scarlett Billis said
Emily 21.1 they were reluctant to
EmmaI 18.8 use the name less than
MadisonE 18.4 a year after the hurri-
IsabellaM18.0 cane, but her husband
Ava 16.7 had always liked it as a
Ava6.7 variation of Katherine,
a family name. Also,
their family is Greek
and the name is close to
the popular Greek
name Katerina.
"People ask if we
named her after the
hurricane," Billis said.
AP "We didn't pick it
because of that and we
were actually hesitant
... but we do joke that our house looks
like a hurricane hit."
Overall, the country's most popular
names list hasn't changed much since
2005.
Emily and Jacob remain atop the list


LISTENS
Continued from Page 1A

Florida for 30 years, including
the past nine years in
Inverness.
She said she understands
the important issues facing
Floridians.
"I understand property
insurance and the ways to
actually fix that," she said. "My
husband's a physician so I
know that Medicaid needs to
be funded and policed.
KidCare needs to be fully fund-
ed."
Diaz-Fonseca has worked
the halls of the Capitol winning
state grants for the Historic
Hernando School.
Now she is getting known in
Citrus County communities


the academy in the fall of their
junior year and stays on track
passing six classes each semes-
ter, the child will graduate
from high school and with an
AA degree at the same time.
Students may still partici-
pate in their school's extracur-
ricular activities, D'Angelo
said.


Emily has been the top girls' name since
1996; Jacob for boys since 1999.
Sophia cracked the top 10 list for the
first time, and William returned after
dropping off in 2005. Coming in last in
the agency's rankings, which only go up
to 1,000, were Jarvis (used 181 times)
and Flor (used 255 times).
Rita and Wilma, the names of two
other destructive storms in 2005, did not
make the top 1,000, so it's not known
whether they rose or fell in popularity.
Ivan and Frances, two large 2004
storms, have fallen in popularity over
the past two years.
The rankings, which the Social
Security Administration releases each
year just before Mother's Day, which is
Sunday, are based on some 4.2 million
Social Security card applications from
2006. The agency counts all spelling
variations differently, so some names
with alternate spellings like Ashley
and Ashlee are more popular than
the rankings indicate.
Generally, Evans said, naming cus-
toms in the U.S. have grown increasing-
ly decentralized, with far more variety
than in the past That explains how tra-
ditional names like John and Mary have
been replaced by upstarts like Ethan
and Emma on the most popular list.
"There are so many young parents
who don't want to give their children
one of the most popular names," he
said. "It's much more spread out now,
and one reason is that this information
is now so readily available."


QUALIFYING
Candidates may register
from 8 a.m. to noon
Monday.

outside Inverness, such as
Beverly Hills, Citrus Hills and
Sugarmill Woods.
"I've been going out to those
areas and talking to people,"
she said.
"As we get closer to early vot-
ing, I'll start walking the neigh-
borhoods."
Diaz-Fonseca, like many
candidates, finds they some-
times must inform residents
that there is a special election
in just a few weeks.
"People are just not expect-
ing this," she said. "Their
minds are not prepped for an
election."

To be considered for admis-
sion to the Academy, students
must be 16 years of age and
have an unweighted GPA of 3.0.
Additional criteria apply and
will be explained in detail at
the meeting. For information,
call CFCC Provost Vernon
Lawter at 746-6721, or
D'Angelo at 726-2430, ext. 233.


CABOOSE
Continued from Page 1A

raised money through fundrais-
ers and other efforts to restore
the caboose, including putting
new wood siding on and replac-
ing the roof, which Spilios said
cost $4,000. "Over the last four or
five years, we've replaced a lot of
the hardware," he said.
The volunteers involved with
relocating it all come from vari-
ous backgrounds: education,
parks and recreation and med-


Our 5/12 Super Saturday Sale
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amethyst necklace & earrings for
29.99 ea. These items are sold
separately, not as a set.
Quantities are limited on the palm
tree diamond necklace. Rain checks
will be issued for this item. We
apologize for any inconvenience.

BEI LLS
beallsflorida.com
710042


Associated Press
This still photo taken from a surveillance video at Orlando
International Airport released Friday in Orlando by the Florida State
Attorneys Office, shows what is believed to be former astronaut
Lisa Nowak, middle left, following Collen Shipman, upper center,
on Feb. 5 through the airport.


Video: Former astronaut


waited for, followed rival


Associated Press

ORLANDO Former astro-
naut Lisa Marie Nowak waited
nearly an hour at the airport
for the romantic rival she
allegedly attacked, donning a
trenchcoat before security
cameras as the woman looked
for her bags, a video released
Friday by prosecutors shows.
The security footage from
Orlando International Airport
depicts Nowak arriving at
12:33 a.m. Feb. 5, then follow-
ing 10 to 15 yards behind Air
Force Capt. Colleen Shipman
as Shipman went to retrieve
her bags.
Nowak, 44, has pleaded not
guilty to attempted kidnap-
ping, burglary with assault and
battery in the case. She was
arrested in February after
police say she attacked
Shipman in the airport parking
lot, shortly after the video from
inside the airport was taken.
No footage of the alleged
attack was included on the
video released Friday.
The judge has asked both the
prosecution and defense to
limit contact with the media, so
neither police nor prosecutors
would discuss the tape.
Nowak's defense did not
immediately return calls and
e-mails from The Associated
Press left after-hours Friday.
Before Shipman arrives,
Nowak goes off-camera for

ical. "None of us are railroad
men," Spilios said.
However, he and the other
men said it was important to pre-
serve the caboose and have it on
display like other places along
the trail or similar trails.
Showing its inside, Spilios said
he thinks display cases with rail-
way artifacts could be set up


about five minutes and reap-
pears, possibly wearing a new
hat and glasses. It is difficult to
tell whether she was wearing
them before, because previous
footage was shot from a dis-
tance.
Nowak stands and intermit-
tently paces, carrying a bag on
one shoulder. At one point she
hurriedly walks to the baggage
escalator, then reappears
moments later.
Shipman arrives about 50
minutes after the cameras
show Nowak appear in the
waiting area, and Nowak: fol-
lows when she leaves.
Nowak appears to be stand-
ing just a few feet away as
Shipman waits for her bags.
After a couple minutes, the for-
mer astronaut pulls on and
buttons a light-colored trench
coat.
The end of the tape, nearly
three hours after Nowak's first
security camera showing,
depicts someone with a light
trench coat, running.
Authorities have said Nowak
had an affair with Shipman's
boyfriend, astronaut Bill
Oefelein. She allegedly fol-
lowed Shipman to the parking
lot and pounded on her win-
dow saying she needed help.
An arrest affidavit says
Nowak pepper-sprayed
Shipman when the victim low-
ered her car window to talk to
her.

there.
Spilios hopes to have every-
thing in place by October, saying
a crane will be brought in to put
the caboose in position. Like the
other men, Nichols looks for-
ward to seeing that day arrive.
"It's nice to leave a mark on
the trail," he said of the caboose.
"It's going to be a landmark"


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CITmus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


6A SATURDAY, MAY 12, 20(


Obituaries


Thomas Davis, 86
HOMOSASSA
Thomas L. Davis,
Homosassa, died Saturday,
May 5, 2007, at his home.
He was born Sept 26, 1920,
in Walnut,
N.C., to Stella
Mae (Hender-
son) and Man-
ey Davis.
Mr. Davis
was a World War II veteran and
then worked at General Motors
in the research department
Survivors include one broth-
er, Dave Davis of Oklahoma;
and five grandchildren, Sarina
Davis of Ocala, Kema Teeple of
Hernando, Ronda Davis of
Crystal River, Tommy Davis of
Crystal River and Bobby Davis
of Homosassa.
Brown Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Virginia Davis, 79
CRYSTAL RIVER
Virginia M. Davis died
Thursday, March 22, 2007, in
Crystal River.
She was born June 19, 1927,
in South Pittsburg, Tenn. A 20-
year resident, she moved here
from Sterling Heights, Mich.
She is survived by two chil-
dren, Ronald E. Davis and
Barbara Jo Davis; and five
grandchildren, Sarina Netti of
Ocala, Kema Teeple of
Hernando, Ronda Davis of
Crystal River, Tommy Davis of
Crystal River and Bobby Davis
of Inverness.
Brown Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Kenneth
Jeffries Sr., 72
CITRUS SPRINGS
Kenneth D. Jeffries Sr., 72,
Citrus Springs, died
Wednesday, May 9, 2007, in
Lecanto.
Mr. Jeffries
was born in
Baltimore,
Md., and came
here from
Westminster,
Md., in 1996.
He retired in 1979 as a paint
repair person with General
Motors, Baltimore, Md., and
was a U.S. Army veteran.
He was considered a mili-
tary historian of Civil War and
all U.S. conflicts thereafter.
Mr. Jeffries was a member of
First Baptist Church of
Dunnellon, Edward W Penno
VFW Post 4864 of Citrus
Springs, past member and
Fellowship Degree with the
Moose Lodge, most recently
with the Loyal Order of the
Moose Lodge 2308 of
Dunnellon.
Survivors include his wife of
30 years, Aneatra T. Jeffries of
Citrus Springs; son, Brian
Edward Jeffries of Silver
Spring, Md.; stepson, Donald C.
Goddard of West Virginia; step-
daughter, Trichia M. Howard
of Pennsylvania; two grand-
children, Ashley Adkins of
Glen Burnie, Md., and Heather
Howard of Pennsylvania; and a
cousin, Joyce Morrsell of Glen
Burnie, Md.
Cremation arrangements
and committal of ashes at
Florida National Cemetery
under the care of Fero Funeral
Home with Crematory, Beverly
Hills.
Ruth
MacDonald, 79
FLORAL CITY
Ruth Viola MacDonald, 79,
Floral City, died Thursday, May
10, 2007, in Inverness.
Born Jan. 25, 1928, in Quincy,
Mass., to Herman and Elsie
Mattson, she came here in 1994
from North Stonington, Conn.
Mrs. MacDonald was the
owner and operator of
Dandilion Boarding Kennel in
Connecticut
She was a member of the
American Kennel Club. She
enjoyed raising Pekingese and
attending and participating in
dog shows.
She was Protestant
She was preceded in death
by a sister, Lydia Bradley.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Robert MacDonald of


Floral City; son, Robert
MacDonald and wife Betsy of
New Port Richey; daughter,
Donna Robertson and husband
David of St. Marys, Ga.; sister,
Helen Ahgean of Mystic, Conn.;
and four grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Inverness.

Mary Towne, 74
FORT PIERCE
Mary Elizabeth Cook Towne,
74, Fort Pierce, died May 11,
2007, in Lawnwood Regional


Medical Center, Fort Pierce.
Mrs. Towne was born in
Augusta, Ga., and had been a
resident of Florida since mov-
ing to Inverness in 1972. She
moved to Fort Pierce in 2000.
She was a graduate of Stetson
University, DeLand, with a
bachelor of arts degree in edu-
cation. She taught school in the
school systems of Georgia and
Florida and for the
Department of Defense in
Germany. She was a land
developer and real estate
agent
Wherever she lived, she was
very involved in her communi-
ty. She volunteered many
hours to tutoring students in
reading and did the pre-school
story hour at the public library.
She was also a Girl Scout
leader for many years. An avid
bridge player, she also taught
bridge.
She was preceded in death
by a daughter, Mary Elizabeth
See; her companion of 31
years, Albert Kaplan; and her
sister, Viola Cook Blalock
Survivors include her
daughter, Rebecca Towne of
Fort Pierce; sons, William
Bradford Towne Jr of Dayton,
Ohio, and Herbert Allen
Towne of High Springs; six
grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren.
Yates Funeral Home, Fort
Pierce.

Dirk
Wrightson, 83
LECANTO
Dirk Wrightson, Lecanto,
died Thursday, May 10, 2007, in
Crystal River.
He was born Nov. 22, 1923, in
London, England, to Constance
Maude (Gross)
and Cecil Roy-
croft Wright-
son. He lived
here for 17
years after
moving from
Bernardston,
Mass.
Mr. Wright- Dirk
son was a mem- Wrightson
ber of the Coast
Guard Auxiliary in Homo-
sassa, past member of
Corvettes of Massachusetts, a
member of SCCA Sports Car
Club of America, he was a
Harley Davidson dealer in
Massachusetts, and he was the
.owner and operator of
Wrightson Typographer. He
also enjoyed bowling and boat-
ing.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Mark Wrightson and wife
Dawn of Inverness, Julie Zabko
and companion, Roy Harris of
Land 0' Lakes, Kyle Wrightson
and wife Natalie of
Brownsville, Vt., Elizabeth
Randall and husband Daniel of
Northfield, Mass.; stepchil-
dren, Jacqueline Maillioux
and husband Mark of
Greenfield, Mass., Darcy
Ricketts and companion
Nelson Bezio of Orange, Mass.,
Timothy Donovan and wife
Jessica of Brattleboro, Vt., and
Patricia Smith and husband
Travis of Oviedo; sisters,
Jennifer Ingram and husband
David, Pamela Jones and hus-
band Phillip of Conyers, Ga.;
brother, Gavin Wrightson and
wife Betty of Brewster, Mass.;
and 19 grandchildren
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory, Crystal River.
Click on www.chronicleon-
line.com to view archived local
obituaries.

Funeral

NOTICES

Thomas L Davis. Memorial
services for Thomas L. Davis,
86, Homosassa, will be con-
ducted at 10 a.m. Monday, May
14, 2007, at Brown Funeral
Home & Crematory in Crystal
River Officiating is Dr. Randy
Moody from the First
Presbyterian Church of Crystal
River. Following services, pri-
vate cremation will take place
under the direction of Brown
Funeral Home & Crematory
Virginia 1M. Davis. Memorial
services for Virginia M. Davis
will be conducted at 10 a.m.
Monday, May 14,2007, at Brown
Funeral Home & Crematory in


Crystal River Officiating is Dr
Randy Moody of the First
Presbyterian Church in Crystal
River.
Dirk Wrightson. Visitation
for Dirk Wrightson will be from
2 to 4 p.m. on Sunday, May 13,
2007, at Brown Funeral Home
& Crematory in Crystal River,
with services following the vis-
itation conducted by the Coast
Guard Auxiliary at 4 p.m.
Sunday. Private cremation will
be conducted under the care of
Brown Funeral Home &
Crematory in Crystal River.


Brown launches candidacy


Associated Press
Britain's Chancellor Gordon Brown meets 19-month-old Marley Buckingham during a visit Friday to Knebworth, England, as he
starts his campaign to run for Prime Minister of Britain.

Treasury secretary seeks to replace Prime Minister Blair


Associated Press

LONDON Gordon Brown
launched his drive to become
Britain's next prime minister
Friday, conceding that "mis-
takes have been made" in the
war in Iraq and predicting
that "the emphasis will shift"
over the next several months.
Brown's opening speech
was designed to draw a line
between himself and Prime
Minister Tony Blair, his clos-
est political ally but also his
deepest rival. The 55-year-old
treasury secretary sought to
bask in their joint achieve-
ments at the head of the
decade-old Labor govern-
ment At the same time, he
attempted to sidestep the
deep public ambivalence
over the Iraq war that has
played a major role in the


party's plummeting populari-
ty.
Brown suggested that it
was time in Iraq to shift away
from military action and
toward political reconcilia-
tion and economic develop-
ment.
"Let's be clear about this. It
was a security and military
policy which we always
intended to be accompanied
by political reconciliation,
which has started to happen
with the democratically elect-
ed government, and econom-
ic redevelopment," he said.
"There are too many people
in Iraq who do not have a
stake in the economic future
.... and therefore too many
people who don't feel loyalty
to the regime."
His statements provide an
important window into


America's most important ally
in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Britain already has
announced plans to begin
slowly drawing down its 7,100
troops in Iraq, but the timing
and dynamics of the with-
drawal will be the decision of
Britain's next prime minister.
That leader almost certain-
ly will be Brown. He likely
will face at most a token chal-
lenge for leadership of the
Labor Party. Because Labor
holds the majority in
Parliament, winning the
party leadership would put
him on track to become
prime minister shortly after
Blair steps down June 27. He
would then serve at least
through the next general
elections, which must be held
by 2010.
During the last two days,


the two men who have been
crucial allies and suspicious
rivals abandoned years of
posturing and opened the way
for a succession in the Labor
dynasty that has won three
general elections.
Blair, who had infuriated
Brown with his long refusal to
either name a date for his
departure or endorse his
chancellor as his successor,
announced his intended res-
ignation on Thursday. On
Friday, he gave Brown his
unqualified endorsement
"He's got what it takes to
lead the Labor Party and
indeed the country with dis-
tinction," Blair said. "He's an
extraordinary and rare tal-
ent, and it's a tremendous
thing if it's put at the service
of the nation, as it now can
be."


Turkey's Parliament approves election


Associated Press


ANKARA, Turkey Turkey's foreign
minister, whose bid for president was
blocked in a standoff over religion in poli-
tics, hinted Friday that he might revive his
candidacy now that Parliament no longer
fills the position.
Lawmakers voted 376-1 Thursday in favor
of amending the constitution to allow the
Turkish people rather than legislators -
to elect the president
Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan
pushed for the change after opposition leg-
islators boycotted two parliamentary votes
to elect the president, in which Foreign
Minister Abdullah Gul was the only candi-
date. Lawmakers said they feared a presi-
dent from Erdogan's Islamic-rooted party
would undermine the nation's secularism.
Parliament formally abandoned the pres-
idential voting process Wednesday, and law-
makers began discussing a constitutional
amendment to elect the president by a pop-
ular vote.
The government has still one hurdle to
overcome: a possible veto by President


Ahmet Necdet Sezer He already indicated
his opposition to the measures, saying the
time is not right because of political tensions
in Turkey.
Asked if he would run as president in a
popular vote, Gul told reporters: "My candi-
dacy continues."
The division over religion in politics
comes at a sensitive time for predominantly
Muslim Turkey, which is working toward
European Union membership and faces
questions over whether the nation of 70 mil-
lion can conform to Western values.
Erdogan's government has done more
than many other governments to advance
Turkey's EU membership bid and rejects
claims that it has an Islamist agenda.
But secularists fear that if Gul becomes
president an office viewed as the protec-
tor of national unity the Islamic-rooted
party could challenge the country's secular
system unchecked. Sezer, a staunch secular-
ist, had acted as a brake on the government
by vetoing numerous legislation and block-
ing the appointment of hundreds of officials.
"The current situation, as you know, had
brought a deadlock," Erdogan told reporters


after Thursday's vote. "With these changes,
the people will overcome the deadlock"
The legislation also calls for reducing the
presidential term to five years from seven,
allowing the president to run for a second
term, holding general elections for every
four years instead of five, and reducing the
number of lawmakers needed to reach quo-
rum.
Erdogan said if Sezer vetoes it, the gov-
ernment will send the changes back to
Parliament If approved a second time,
Sezer would be forced to either endorse it or
call for a referendum.
It was not clear, however, if Parliament
could re-approve the legislation in time for
Turkey to hold for general and presidential
elections on the same day
The government declared early elections
on July 22 in the midst of the political dead-
lock, and opposition parties have begun
seeking mergers and alliances to try wrest
seats from Erdogan's Justice and
Development Party.
Sezer's term was to have ended May 16 but
he will remain president until his successor
is elected.


Nation/World BRIEFS


Romney to report
financial assets
WASHINGTON Republican
presidential candidate Mitt
Romney, who made his fortune as
a management consultant, is
expected to report financial assets
between $190 million and $250
million, an advis-
er said Friday.
Aides to the
former
Massachusetts
governor said his
assets have
been held in a
blind trust that
he and his wife Mitt
set up when he Romney
took office in will report
2002. The advis- assets.
er who provided
the estimate of his assets cau-
tioned that the number is based on
2005 and 2006 financial activity
and could amount to a bigger total
once the disclosure report is filed
later this year.
The adviser spoke on condition
of anonymity because the totals
have not been officially released.
The deadline for filing financial dis-
closures is Tuesday but Romney
obtained an extension on Friday.


Giuliani affirms
abortion rights support
HOUSTON Republican presi-
dential candidate Rudy Giuliani
forcefully reaffirmed his support for
abortion rights on Friday and
argued that his divergence from
conservatives on the issue should
not disqualify him from being the
eventual GOP nominee.
"This is a matter of deep and
profound judgment," he said in a
speech at Houston Baptist


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University. "It's a matter of morals.
It's a matter of your interpretation
of how laws should operate, your
interpretation of how respect for
the rights of others should oper-
ate."


The former New York City mayor
has struggled in the last week to
explain his personal opposition tol
abortion with his long public record
favoring a woman's right to chocse
From wire rm o


0 GOING NORTH?

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:it ,\\,CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 7A


OPINION


Hot Corner: IRAQ

Cash for Kansas a world bully. It's no wonder he has the lowest
poll ratings of any American president.
They're talking about the tornadoes that just poll ratings of any American president.
whipped through Kansas. They declared it a fed- Slow bleed
eral disaster area, which means they can give You've got a Sound Off on Sunday, May 6,
the people loans, American people loans. titled "Murtha's plan," and this person claims
However, we're still pouring more than $500 bil- that the troops are shorted of funds to oper-
lion of free money into Iraq ate...because the Democrats
. people who never give the SHARE YOUR haven't voted money. The
American people any kind of Democrats did vote money. M
return or any kind of benefit. THOUGHTS Bush didn't sign the bill.
Yet when it comes to N Follow the instructions on Further, the money won't ru
Americans, we have no money. today's Opinion page to out until sometime in July.
Ridiculous. send a letter to the editor. Nobody is rushing off to Iraq


World bully


* Letters must
longer than


Regarding all these and writers
Republican statements such as, to three lett
"We're fighting for world free- month.
dom," and, 'We're doing it to The Chronicl
keep America safe and free": the rightto
Give me a break. America's mil- the right to
itary forces which I support
as a veteran are only embattling foreign
countrymen in a country that George Bush
invaded. We will always be able to keep America
free and safe by keeping our troops here to pro-
tect our waters and borders.
If some foreign force invaded the U.S., of
course we'd fight back. Let Iraq govern Iraq. The
United States, under George Bush, has become


e

I


..... Hot Corner. IMPACT FEES


r.

n


t be no untrained because of lack of
350 words, money. They're rushing off to
will be limited Iraq untrained because the gov-
trs per ernment is insisting on a use-
less, stupid surge yet again,
e reserves a surge
edit letters. And they're not coming
eitlt home, not because of lack of
money or operating funds, it's,
again, because of the dumb surge. I think this
is about the fifth surge and the 15th time that
we've got the tipping point and turned the cor-
ner.
But your facts are incorrect. They've got
money to keep them going until July. And then if
there is a slow bleed, so be it. God bless it,
because then the troops can come home.


Ace in the hole
I just read in the Chronicle
where Rusaw Homes, a builder,
sent a letter to the county com-
mission requesting that they
delay impact fees due to the
slowing housing and building
market. It's kind of ironic that
the letter went to Dennis
Damato. Remember Dennis
Damato, who is on the county
commission, is also a builder.
To me, that sounds like the
builders have somebody who is
an ace in the hole. I think vot-
ers should remember that
come election time.
Slow down building
I was just reading this morn-
ing's newspaper, which is Friday,
May 4, concerning the impact
fees that George Rusaw is pro-
posing putting a cancellation on
or delaying. They're the ones
causing the need for the impact
fees. The commission passed
the fee. Let's keep the fees, slow
the building down. We're out of
water. We don't need anymore


new big complexes. The
Rusaws, the Tamposis and all
the rest of these builders need
to be responsible to the com-
munity and the people that still
live here.
Out of work
This is concerning the impact
fees. I was just reading an arti-
cle today, May 4, where George
Rusaw was recommending that
they hold the impact fees and
not raise them June 1. Well, I
totally agree. I think that Mr.
Damato should listen to all the
builders. This county is going to
go down the tubes. My hus-
band's been out of work for one
month already and it's going to
be another month 'til he goes
back, he found out. He's a con-
struction worker. Construction
workers are getting laid off left
and right. I think they're going
to decide to make the decision
not to heighten the impact fees
now. What's the good of it when
there's not even anybody build-
ing right now? I think they
should listen to the builders. Mr.


Damato needs to listen to the
builders... Mr. Damato listen to
the builders about the impact
fees because this is a serious
situation. Everybody's going to
leave this county and there's
going to be nothing here. The
kids, the young people that are
graduating high school and col-
lege, they're not going to come
back here. There's nothing for
them... Mr. Damato, please lis-
ten to the builders about the
impact fees. Do not raise them
June 1, or else this county is
going down the tubes.
Interest conflict
Dennis Damato should
excuse himself from any vote
concerning impact fees. Since
he is a builder, it seems like
this should be a conflict of
interest. The letter from Rusaw
to Damato should not be used
by Damato to make any
changes. As I said before,
Damato's a builder. Anything he
does concerning impact fees in
a negative way should be con-
sidered a conflict of interest.


Sound OFF


Funny to read
This is (about) today's paper,
Monday, April 23. The Chronicle
Sports section is getting to be
as funny to read as some of
the Sound Offs. This is what it
says today in a nice little write-
up: "Red Sox sweep Yankees,"
OK? That means they beat
them Friday, Saturday and
Sunday three games. Then it
gives the box scores for
Saturday...It says "Boston 8,


Los Angeles 0."
Sunday, "Los Angeles
at Boston rained out."
They played the
Yankees and it was a
beautiful night. What
is wrong with this
Sports section? But
again, it's just funny. I
should read some of
this to my buddies
back in the Boston
area because they'll
get a big kick out of
this. They'll be glad
they're reading the
Providence Journal or
the Boston Herald
instead of the
Chronicle for the
Sports department.
_Mental health


Civil War Day
The other night while watch-
ing on PBS Gen. Sherman's
march...I was wondering why
we don't have a holiday such
as Confederate's Day or what-
ever, or a Civil War Day, to
observe this...
Water scarcity
People of Citrus County,
speak up. All we hear is how lit-
tle water there is and our water


CALL

563-0579
Readers are invited
to call the Sound
Off line about 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


This is a call in ref- attacks,
erence to an article taste. Ea
S on Monday by Cristy cut li
,Loftis on the material,
LightHouse and the expres
mentally ill program purel:
12-in Inverness. I come of the
in contact with sever-
9mal people who tell me how hard
J1 it is to get into the Centers, the
mental illness facility in
7'Lecanto, to be treated. They
ri have a tremendous backlog
-oUand I just wondered if a follow-
up article could be made on
- o'how people can get admitted
o1 there. I understand that one of
," the problems might be that
because of the low funding,
Ineanother doctor might be need-
Sed. So thanks for the wonderful
Isi article, and a tremendous dif-
ference the LightHouse will
make to a much-needed prob-
-bs lem in Citrus County.
i Jaunt for hats
bur I'm calling about the lady
that's looking for a place to buy
ludhats. If you'd like to take a ride
1oa-down to Tampa to the
University Mall, the Burlington
Coat Factory store has a huge,
beautiful selection of beautiful
-x'hats. Just thought I'd pass that
along.
it


loa
.sEl


and good.
editors will
belous
. Opinions
ssed are
y those
callers.


restrictions due to the
dry weather. What's
going to happen in 10
years from now if we
keep allowing the
building that's going
on in Citrus County?
Today I'm reading in
the newspaper that
they're proposing to
build a 549-unit com-
plex near the Crystal
River Mall. Where is
the water going to
come from for these
units? Where is the
water going to come
from for the people
that are already
established here?
Speak up, people, or
you won't have any
water at all.
New library
I just think the new
library is absolutely
beautiful. I can't wait
'til it opens and I
think it's an asset to
Homosassa and to


Citrus County.
Barn removed


Most residents of Unit 8 in
Beverly Hills enforce and abide
by our deed restrictions. At this
time, we would like to thank
Mr. Hale and the Beverly Hills
Civic Association for enforcing
the removal of the large barn
shed in our area that violated
the deed restrictions. Thanks
for helping our unit keep clean
and beautiful. Next in line, we
hope, are the boat and trailer
violators.
Publishing calls
This is Monday, April 23. My
question is: Do you people
publish in Sound Off what you
think is correct, what you think
is right, or do you print what
you want to or do you print
what we call in? I called in
many weeks ago not as a
complaint but I have yet to
see what I called in. It's been
many weeks probably over a


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month. I would just like to
know how you decide which
Sound Off call-ins you're going
to print.
Editor's note: Sound Off calls
are published in the order they
are received and are edited for
length, grammar, style, taste and
libel. In some cases, calls do not
meet criteria for publication.


Toll road savings
I have to laugh at these peo-
ple opposing the toll road, say-
ing that they've driven on it and
there's no other cars around.
Well, they've driven on it and
they've saved money going
down with no stop-and-goes
and stoplights through little
towns. So they should just
think about using it 90 per-
cent of them have.
Don't feed birds
I think it is New Smyrna
Beach (where) there's no feed-
ing the birds. It would be good
to have an ordinance like that
for Fort Island Beach. The bird
droppings spoil the beach for
me. Feeding them causes them
to multiply. Also, I would hate


see any more trees taken down
on U.S. 19 between. Homosassa
and Crystal River. Sanibel is
pleasant because trees are left
on the roadway, with the busi-
nesses built behind the trees.
We don't want another Port
Richey, which we are already on
ugly (State Road) 44.
Proposal failed
... To the people that are still
trying to get the building in
Sugarmill Woods: It has been
defeated. Again, just what part
of the word "no" is it that you
don't understand?
Flea market guns
I'm calling in regards to your
Hot Corner about guns on April
22, Sunday. There's two totally
inaccurate articles in the Hot
Corner about guns, and it's
"Who killed them" and "Flea
markets." I would challenge
whoever wrote that article.
That's totally ludicrous that you
can go to any flea market and
just buy a gun without proper
ID, proper waiting time. And I
would challenge them to take
them to any flea market in


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Citrus County and have them
prove to me that you can just
go in and buy a gun and walk
out with it. That's just not accu-
rate. It's totally inaccurate,
totally irresponsible. I want to
know if I can respond or if I
can write something and how it
would get in there, to respond
to those two articles....and
state the actual facts. And
here people write in with no.
name and it's totally irresponsi-
ble, in my opinion, and they're
not held accountable...They did-
n't name an actual flea market,
thank goodness...I can sure
prove that's totally wrong. It's
terrible that guns are always
accused of killing people. It's
people (who) kill people. Young
kids die in swimming pools
every year more than 50
younger than 5 in the United
States. I think there should be a
three-day waiting period on
buying a swimming pool, in my


opinion. Anyway, I guess I'm
kind of ticked.
Editor's note: You can write a
letter to the editor by following
the guidelines on the Opinion
Page.
Place to shop
I've been going to the
Inverness flea market the past
two Saturday mornings and it's
a really neat place. I don't
understand why more people
don't go there now that (U.S.)
41 South is a four-lane high-
way. They have most any-
thing you would want, and you
can rent tables inside and out-
side ...
Left on red
Something has to be done
(with) the traffic light on
(County Road) 491 and Truman
Street going south. I'm waiting
for the light to give me the
arrow to turn left, and the light
is red and cars and trucks are
just going right through it. And
this happens every time that I
enter that section. Somebody's
got to stop this.
Manatee harassment
A question for the Fish and
Wildlife Conservation law ,
enforcement officer: You say
you haven't seen the type of
harassment of manatees
depicted in the recent YouTube
video in the entire 17 years
you've been in Crystal River. In
that time, were you ever in the
water on a cold winter morning
undercover inside Three Sisters
Springs? You have to go looking
for the harassment. People
aren't going to ride manatees
in front of you while you're in
uniform sitting in your FWC
boat.


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er
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OPINION


-.- .-........... -........................-- -- -










)
CTmUs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


STOCKS


SA SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Citigrp 652980 53.11 -.09
AMD 426660 14.68 +.63
Motorola 248189 18.32 +.37
FordM 242932 8.37 +.13
JohnJn 236763 62.27 -.23

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Chiqutawt 2.14 +.28 +15.1
SpectBrds 8.19 +1.00 +13.9
Yanzhou 60.48 +6.91 +12.9
Lyondell 36.75 +3.68 +11.1
TtanMt s 39.76 +3.32 +9.1

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Opteum 4.08 -1.37 -25.1
WldFuel 39.85 -6.73 -14.4
HomeB pfA 17.05 -2.20 -11.4
PopeTal 4.99 -.50 -9.1
FootLockr 21.63 -1.64 -7.0

DIARY


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Declined
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Total issues
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Volume


2,559
747
120
3,426
137
18
2.680,725,472


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 1008976 150.86 +1.28
iShR2K nya 520114 82.30 +.76
SP Engy 155126 65.21 +1.46
PrUShQQQ n147735 47.26 -1.27
SP Fnd 136070 37.75 +.40

GAINERS ($20R MoRE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Sifco 17.70 +7.99 +82.3
Vomn 11.65 +1.85 +18.9
Elecsys 7.00 +1.07 +18.0
ManSang 8.14 +1.05 +14.8
Aerocntry 15.80 +1.69 +12.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
AlldDefen 6.91 -1.15 -14.3
AldNevGn 4.89 -.61 -11.1
SunUnk 6.40 -.75 -10.5
VistaGold n 7.42 -.83 -10.1
GamLkg 14.10 -1.40 -9.0

DIARY


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MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most
Name Vol (00) Last Chg Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange.
PwShs QQQ871864 46.78 +.59 are worth at least $5 and changed 5 percent or more In price. Underlining for 51
Dndreon 702559 6.11 +.57 on NYSE and Nasdaq and 25 most active on Amex. Tables show name, price and
Amngen 474827 56.30 -1.03 and one to two additional fields rotated through the week, as follows:
Intel 454090 22.28 +.07
SunMicro 434703 5.15 +.02 Dlv: Current annual dvidend rate paid on stock, based on latest


STOC S O OAS ITRS


I Name


-U


DIv YId PE Last


AT&T Inc 1.42
BkofAm 2.24
CapCtyBk .70
Citigrp 2.16
Disney .31
EKodak .50
ExxonMbi 1.40
FPL Grp 1.64
FlaRock .60
FordM
GenElec 1.12
GnMotr 1.00
HomeDp .90
Intel .45
IBM 1.60
Lowes s .20
McDnlds 1.00


YTD
Chg %Chg Name


+.68 +10.7
+.37 -4.6
+.19 -12.9
-.09 -4.6
+.38 +5.3
-.04 -5.5
+1.84 +6.0
+.98 +18.7
+.24 +56.3
+.13 +11.5
+.19 -.6
+.47 -4.1
+.07 -3.2
+.07 +10.0
+1.30 +9.1
-.21 -.9
+.65 +14.3


Div YId PE Last


INEE


52-Week
High Low


746 Advanced
377 Declined
83 Unchanged
1,206 Total issues
67 New Highs
18 New Lows
401,295,336 Volume


13,369.29 10,683.32
5,254.90 4,134.72
532.03 389.30


9,831.99
2,254.26
2,580.06
1,513.80
836.99
15,272.31


7,708.11
1,800.65
2,012.78
1,219.29
668.58
12,249.90


Name


Dow Jones Industrials
Dow Jones Transportation
Dow Jones Utilities
NYSE Composite
Amex Index
Nasdaq Composite
S&P 500
Russell 2000
DJ Wilshire 5000


NEYRKSTCKEXHA NG


DIv Name Last Chg

ABBLtd 19.89 +.33
1.49e ABNAmro 47.74 +1.20
1.00 ACE Ltd u62.20 +.39
.. AESCplf 22.71 +.41
.821 AFLAC 52.08 +.08
.. AGCO 42.50 -.25
1.64 AGLRes 43.46 +.15
AK Steel 35.59 +.68
AMR 26.43 +.09
.90e ASA Ltd 66.85 +.98
1.42 AT&TInc 39.59 +.68
1.75 AT&T2041 25.29 +.25
.09r AUOptron 15.66 -.05
2.05e AXA 45.74 +.58
1.30f AbtLab 57.84 +.51
.70 AberRFitc 80.08 -1.18
... Abibg 2.49 -,06
.351 Accentumre 38.34 +.01
.90e AdamsEx 14.80 +.10
... AMD 14.68 +.63
AecomTcnu21.85 +.75
Aeropsi u45.05 +.70
.041 Aetna 49.99 +28
2.06t Agilent 36.21 +.20
.121 Agnicog 35.85 +.79
.11 Agurumg 37.35 +1.15
... Ahold 12.77 +24
1.521 AirProd 77.42 -.50
.36f Airgas 41.88 -.65
... AirTran 11.62 +.01
.80 Alcan 80.05 +1.62
21e AlcatelLuc 13.57 +.57
.68 Alcoa 38.03 +.40
.52 AllegTch 115.18 +2.67
1.64 Allee 49.28 +,99
.95a AlliBGIbHi 13.95 +.02
.60 AllBInco 8.43 +.02
4.15e6 AliBem 89.56 +.61
.51e Allianz 21.79 +.35
... AldWaste 13.46 +.02
1.52f Allstate 63.45 +.25
.50 Alltel 65.88 +28
... Alpharma 22.73 -.10
3.44 Altias 68.59 +.55
.87e AlChinas u33.04 +2.20
2.54 Ameren 54.37 +.65
.18e AMoviIL 55.31 +1.24
.30 AEagleOs 29.14 +.68
1.56 AEP 48.92 +.18
.60 AmTExp 62.97 +.22
4.481 AmrHmMtg 21.48 +.39
.66 AmIlnGpll 72.58 +.38
.72 AmrStand 57.02 +.29
.76a AmrSIP3 11.78 +.12
... AmTower 39.83 +1.09
... Americdt 25.26 +.32
2.441 Amerigas 37.65
.20 AmnerBrg 50.00 -1.36
.06 Amphenol s 35.31 +.65
.36 Anadarks 45.57 +.68
.721 AnalogDev 40.55 +.85
1.18 Anheusr 50.14 +27
Anixter 70.97 -.20
.. AnnTaylr 36.77 -,03,
.66e Annaly 15.85 +.13
.60 AonCorp 41.49 +.18
.60 Apache 73.93 +.98
2.40 Aptnv 55.89 +2.55
.17 ApplBio 30.05 -.02
.46 AquaAm 22.23 +.12
.. Aquila 4.21 +.01
.50 ArcelorMit 56.32 +1.31
.28f ArchCs 38.75 +1.33
.46 ArchDan 35.87 +.37
1.81 ArchstnSm 53.83 +1.87


ArmorH 85.17 -.03
.40 ArvMerit 20.53 +.33
.841 AshfordHT 12.30 +.31
1.10a Ashland 59.85 +.36
.68 AsdEstat 15.69 +.33
1.28 ATMOS 32.07 +24
AtwoodOcn 61.83 +1.09
.92b AutoData 48.12 +.45
3.40 AvalonBay 123.84 +4.71
.. Aava 14.02 +.15
1.60 AveryD 64.39 +.39
AvisBudget 28.50 +.11
Avnet u43.07 +.28
.74 Avon 38.19 -.71
1.68 BB&TCp 42.36 +.22
.77e BHPBIlLt 52.34 +.88
BISYS 11.69 +.06
.20 BJSvcs 29.44 +.87
BMCSft 31.84 +.61
2.42e BP PLC 66.60 +.60
2.151 BRE 61.65 +2.05
2.481 BRT 30.15 -.14
.52 BakrHu 80.37 +1.52
.40 BallCp 53.04 +1.13
... BallyTchIf 23.00 +.26
.83e BcBilVArg 24.76 +.63
.02i BcBrades 23.70 +26
.868e Bncoltau 42.42 +1.05
2.24 BkofAm 50.95 +.37
.88 BkNY 41.14 +.35
.56f Bamess 29.23 +.55
... BarrPhm 54.83 +1.55
.301 BanrickG 30.07 +.18
.52 BauschLIf 61.33 +,52
.67 Baxter 56.75 -.66
2.16 BaytexEg 19.07 +.16
1.28 BearSt 156.40 +2.87
... BearigPf d7.10 -.05
.40 BestBuy 46.90 +.43
... BigLots 33.70 +.20
1.68 BlackD u95.19 +2.39
1.36 BkHillsCp 42.03 +.60
.45a BIkFL08 14.53 +.02
.54 BIockHR 22.78 +.39
... Bkxcbstr 4.66 -.06
.57e BlueChp 6.09 +.04
1.40 Boeing 93.40 +.60
.44 Borders 22.47 +.02
... BosBeer 35.46 +.33
2.72a BostProp 117.11 +.89
.BostonSci 15.85 -.11
.80 Bowar 21.30 -.21
.32 BristolW 22.14 -.01
1.12 BrMySq 30.24 +.36
.60b Brunswick 33.45 +.38
.64 BungeLt 73.25 +1.01
1.00 BurINSF 89.96 +.77
.16 CAmInc 28.01 +.10
... CBRElis 37.46 +.42
...CBOT 201.35 +7.35
.88f CBSB 31.78 +.31
.08 CFInds 40.23 +.29
2.16 CHEngy 49.40 +.35
.121 CIGNA 163.50 +1.78
.20 CMSEng 18.35 +.02
.561f CSSInds. ., 39.76. +73
.601 CSXs. 45.39 +.28
.24f CVSCare 37.31 -.16
.. Cabelas 22.59 +.44
... CabhvsnNY 35.45 +.18
.121 CabotOwi 37.14 +.56
... CACI 45.38 -.16
28 CallGolf 17.62 +.10
2.761 CamdnP 72.05 +2.77
.20 Camecogs 50.48 +.94
... Cameron 68.34 +1.71
.80 CampSp 38.67 +.02


.34f CdnNRsg 63.60 +1.33
2.28 Caneticg 14.19 +.20
.11 CapOne 77.20 +1.05
2.32f CapiiSice 26.81 +.41
126 CapM pB 12.90 +.03
.48f CardnlHth 69.07 -.36
1.401 Carnival 48.79 +.66
1.20 Caterpillar 74.88 +1.07
.16 Celanese u36.02 +.99
...Celesg 6.75 +.02
.75e Cemexs 34.49 +.47
2.60e Cemigs 36.82 +.77
.68 CenterPnt 19.87 +.12
.16 Centex 45.96 +.43
.26f CntyTel 48.00 +.17
.. ChmpE 11.31 +.20
.01 Checkpnt 23.73 +.30
.20 Chemtura 10.72
.24 ChesEng 34.30 +.39
2.321 Chevron 80.04 +1.85
.161 ChicB&SI 38.99 +.04
3.44 ChlMer 536.3038.35
... Chiocos 25.36 -.31
.09e ChinaUes 50.27+3.47
.99e ChinaMble 47.50 +2.56
1.92e ChlnaPet u160.00 +7.50
.23e ChinaUni 14.96 +.55
1.161 Chubb u55.91 +1.05
1.31e ChungTel 19.40 +.31
C... inBel 5.51 +.02
.16 CirCity 16.01 -.01
2.16 Cilgro 53.11 -.09
1.00 CitzComm 15.49 +.08
.40 ClaresStrs 32.71 +.04
.75 CleaiChan 37.78 +.15
... Coach 47.84 -.28
.24 CocaCE 21.92 -.08
1.361 CocaCI 52.69 +.21
.., Coeur 3.64 +.06
1.441 ColgPal 66.96 -.16
.54 Collnlltin 8.50 -.03
2.56 Comerica 62.45 +.46
.52 CmcBNJ 34.37 +28
.61e CVRDs u44.54 +1.13
.61e CVRDpfs 37.15 +.66
... CompSci 56.43 +1.60
.40 Con-Way 56.32 +.27
.72 ConAg 24.39 +.14
1.641 ConocPhil 70.19 +1.11
... Conseco 18.35 +.44
28 ConsolEs 45.57 +1.90
2.32 ConEd 50.97 +.05
... ConstellA 23.64 +.06
1.74f ConstelEn 94.23 +1.36
.. CfirB 38.14 +.04
..Cnvrgys 25.07 -.03
.42 Cooperiremu24.13 +.38
Coming 23.73 +.44
,60 CntwdFn 41.08 +1.13
.. CrwnCste 34.95 +.45
.72 Cumminss 91.62 +2.44
.. CypSem 21.44 +.23

.64 DCTIndIn 11.04 +.26
.78 DNPSelct. 11.33 +.09
1.04 DPL 31.11 +.1,1.
.60 DRHorton 22.30 +.25
.12 DRSTech 52.00 +.97
2.12 DTE 52.00 +.23
2.00e DaimirC 82.00 +2.98
.08 Danaher 71.11 -.29
.46 Darden 45.80 +.42
... DaVita 53.90 -.51
15.00e DeanFdss 31.75 -.03
1.76 Deere u120.00 +2.31
... DeltaArn 19.30 -.40
... Denbury 34.58 +.97


.56f DevonE
.50a DlaOlls
... DicksSprt
.16 Dilards
... DrecTV
.311 Disney
.06e DrReddys
.20 DotarG
2.84 DomRes
,,. Domtarg
.74 Dover
1.50 DowChm
1.00 DowJns
1.48 DuPont
.84 DukeEgy s
1.90 DukeRlty
1.00 DuqUght
... Dynegy


75.01 +1,64
87.39 +2.43
51.91 -1.91
35.00 -.60
23.82 +.81
36.07 +.38
17.09 +.50
21.47 +.01
90.53 +1.38
9.82 +.49
47.95 +.04
45.79 +.39
53.10 +1.35
50.42 +.18
20.28 +.13
42.09 +.17
20.09 +.05
10.38 +.42


1,40f ELxonMbl 81.23 +1.84
1.641 FPLGrp 64.59 +.98
... FairchklS 18.70 +.16
.46 FamilyDIr 33.16 +.44
2.001 FannieM II 62.59 +.53
.36 FedExCp 108.26 +1.02
.24 FedSignl 16.04 +.23
,51 FedrDSs 41,48 -.62
.84f Fedlnvst 37.15 +.04
2.00 Ferrellgs u24.16 +.17
.58 Feno 20.97 -.14
1.20 FidlNFin 25.06 +,03
.20 RdNInfo 50.60 +.36
.88f FstAmCp 49.49 +.51
.12 RirstDatas 32.56 +.06
1.63e FstFinFd 14.11 +.10
1.80 FstHorizon 39.74 +.16
.601 FstMarbs 35.80 -.03


Arthur Rutenberg
HOreS


.. EMCCo 15,33 +.12
.36 EOGRes 75.91 +1.37
1.76 EastChm 65.90 +1.26
.50 EKodak 24.38 -.04
.46 Ecolab 42.31 +.53
1.16 Edisonlht 56.70 +1.20
.. eFunds 31.05 +.06
.16 EIPasoCp 15.28 +.04
.. Elan 14.99
20 EDS 28.14 +.18
1.05 EmersnBs 46.15 +.41
1.28 EmpDist 24.96 +.35
3.70 EnbrEPtrs 59.71 +.62
.80 EnCana u59.15 +2.84
3.29e Endesa 54.26 +.59
... EnPro 39.75 +1.20
.10 ENSCO 58.03+1.89
2.16 Entergy 118.37 +.58
1.00f Eqitynn u18.51 +.55
1.85 EqtyRsd 47.61 +1.73
.50f EsteeLdr 47.06 +.06
1.76 Exelon 76.53 +.64


1.60 RTrFid 18.93 +.05
2.00 RrstEngy 70.83 +.59
.28 RaEstCst 83.61 +.26
.60 Ralock 67.27 +.24
.80 FlRuor u104.42 +1.92
.50 FootLockr d21.63 -1.64
FordM 8.37 +.13
.. ForestLab 52.48 +.87
1.56 FortuneBr 79.46 +.05
.20 FdtnCoal 43.18 +1.29
2.00 FredMac 66.72 +.34
1.25a FMCG 72.92 +1.89
.48 Fremontlf 7.62 +.36
.20 FriedBR 5.79 +.16
.20f FrontOils 35.45 +.94

.96 GATX 50.13 +.14
.80a GabelliET 10.07 -.02
.72 GabUl 10.02 +.10
.. GameStops 32.64 -.28
1.24 Gannett 58.59 +.51
.32 Gap 18.32 +.04


... Gateway 1.89 +.04
Genentch 80.14 +.58
1.16f GenDynam 80.15 +.64
1.12 GenBec 36.97 +.19
1.80 GnGrthPrp 62.31 +.99
1.48 GenMills 59.66 -.06
1.00 GnMor 29.48 +.47
1.56 GMdb33 22.42 +.13
... Gensco 49.65 -.68
.36 Genworth 35.54 +.34
.32 GaGull 18.73 +.07
1.50 GaPw8-44 25.18 +.13
.08a Gerdaug u15.02 +.46
.65e Gerdau 20.73 +.29
.90 GlobalSFe u66.93 +3.46
.59e GolUnhas 27.86 +.66
.28e GoldFLtd 17.44 +.22
.18 Goldcrpg 24.25 +.38


.44 HaoisCorp 49.74 +.18
2.00 HartidFn u105.34 +1.46
.64f Hasbro 32,94 +.15
1.24 HawaiiEl 25.37 +.19
2.64 HItCrREIT 44.84 -.12
10.00e HIMgIs 10.86 +.24
2.64a HIthcrRity 33.24 +.38
.. thSouthn 19.74 +.51
.. HedlaM 8.85 +.34
1.40 Heinz 45.77 +.01
... HelixEn 36.38 +.86
HellnTel 14.68 +.21
1.08 Hershey 52.54 -.39
.40 Hess s 58.48 +1.63
.32 HewlettP u45.24 +.57
1.70 HighwdPrp 43.00 +.70
.16 Hilton 34.25 +.31
.40f HollyCp s u67.35 +3.51


For more information call
(352) 726-7480
or visit arhomes.com .
Premier BuildingGrup, Inc-
an independnt franchise #CGC036317


1.40 GoldmanS 227.50 +4.40
.80 Goodrich 58.56 +.44
... Goodyear 32.96 -.17
... Graffech 13.60 +.55
... GrantPrde 54.50 +2.09
1.66 GtPlainEn 32.27 +.08
.. Griffon 22.40 -.17
.66e GpTelevisa 29.09 +.89
GuangRy u38.59 +2.28
.84 HRPTPrp 12.01 +.16
4.15e HSBC 95.22 +2.21
.30 Hallibtns: 33.56 +.75
.90e HanJS 14.67 -'.07
.47 HanPtDiv 9.34 +.04
.58 HanPtDv2 11.77 -.01
... Hanesbrd n 26.23 +.78
Hanover 22.85 +.42
.30f Hanoverlns 49.10 +.17
2.13e Hanson 102.80 +2.80
1.00f HarleyD 64.96 +1.10
HarmonyG 15.73 +.28
1.60 HarrahE 85.48 +.21


.90 HomeDp 38.86 +.07
1.00 Honwllln u57.79 +.93
... Hombeck 38.47 +1.82
... Hospira 40.40 -.76
3.04f HospPT 45.27 +.26
.80a HostHolis 25.05 +.28
... HovnanE 23.20 +,09
... Humana 64.40 +.37
.40 Huntsmn 20.14 +.05
.36e ICICIBk 41.97 +1.23
.87e iShBrazil 55.68 +1.17
.32e .IShHK U17.33 .+.63
.10e iShJapan 14.54 +.11
.33e iShKor u56.40 +1.40
.20e iShMalasia 12.13 +.32
.31e iShSing 13.53 +.36
.31e iShTalwan 14.41 +.23
1.31e IShChln25 115.00 +6.00
2.406 iShSP500 151.09 +1.36
1.58e iShEmMktul25.95 +3.12
1.53e iShEAFE 80.18 +1.33
3.05e iShREst 86.25 +.95


3,301 IStar 47.63 +36 .54 MDURess 30.09 +.54
.56f T17TCorp 65.91 -.01 ... MEMO 60.87 +.73 .5
1.20 Idacorp 33.22 +.38 .48 MCR 8.55 .
1.37 Idearcn 35.94 +.65 1.00 MGIC 65.70 +.81'
.84 ITWs 52.33 +.42 ... MGMMir 63.11 +.14
.641 Imaton 37.48 +.69 2.84 Macerich 93.03 -.16 .
.40m ImpacMtg 5.35 -.32 .. Madeco 12.51 -.24 1.
... Infineon 15.06 +.07 .76m Magnalg 83.92 -.39 1.
.72 IngerRd 46.64 +.55 .68 ManorCare 67.50 +.97 1.
2.64f IntegrysE 59.35 .88f Manullfigs 35.41 +.08 5.
... IntIntEx 140.55 +5.70 1.92f Marathon 107.39 +1.84 1
1.60f IBM u105.98 +1.30 .30f MarintAs 44.05 -.01 .4
IndCoal 5.57 +.17 .76 MarshM 30.86 -.32
.52 IntlGame 38.91 -.09 ... MStewrt 17.98 +.35 .7
1.00 IntPap 38.89 +.38 .921 Masco 29.59 -.14 1
20 ISE 65.31 +28 .16 MasseyEn 30.33 +.38 1.
Interoublic 11.77 -.24 .60f MasterCdn138.83 +.01 1
.80 Ipscog 157.93 +.11 ... MaterlalSci 9.75 +.46
.. IronMtns 28.01 .65f Mattel 29.23 +.02
McDerml s u70.65 +3.14
1.001 McOnids u50.65 +.65
JMPGrpn 12.30 82 M rH 69.65+1.3
1.521 JPMorCh 5.15 +.15 .2 McKGrwH 69.85 +
.24 McKesson 59.68 +.67
.28 Jabillf 23.40 +.33 McAfeeIf 33.75 +.30 3
.04 JanusCap 26.08 +.07 92 MeadWvco 32.04 +.04
.50 Jefferies 32.05 +.88 MedcoHIlth 74.01 -.04
1.661 JohOnJn 62.27 -.23 1.08 MedProp 13.49 -.32
1.32 JohnsnCl u109.91 +2.42 12 Medics 33.62 +.83
.56 JonesApp 28.85 -33 Mea 6.71 -.2
K2rnc 15.31 44 Medtmic 3.42 +.69 1.4
1.00 KBHome 44.49 +1.24 844 Mei c 3. +
KBR Inc n 24.16 -.37 1 52 Merck 52.00 +.92
2.241 KKRFncl 26.18 +.06 1.40 Menilyn 93.51 +2.49
48 Kadon 4789 +21 .591 MetLfe 68.75 +.73 1
1.16 Kegg 53.07 -.17 MetroPCSnu30.91 +.50
.64 Kellwood 27.91 +.32 MicronT 12.32 +19
1.4 Keycorp 3.64 +16 242 Mi 56.53+2.03
1.90 KeySpan 41.58 +.12 Mdas 56.53 +2 03
212 KimbCk 71.27 .02.19 + 40
2.12 iab 71.27 +.40 Milacron .65 -.03 1
3.32 KindME u56.34 +.47 "M
Kinerc 47.2 1 44 Milipore, 76.2 -.20
.. Ligne 0 2.9 -1.44 .15p Mindrayn 24.57 +1.08
S gPhrm 20.39 -.44 Miran 4.68 +.44
.Kinrossg 13.50 +.384 06 Nit 1.4 +.8 1
SaKols 1. MitsuUFJ 11722 +221
1.0 7 n 2.50 -.061 MobleTel 55.22 +1.51 1.
1.0 Kraft 3251+.01 .50 Monsantos 58.55 +.68 4
.30 LGPhiips 21.45 -.12 1.08 MorgStan 85.15 +.77 1
.0i lliERy 1.47 +.10 5.47e MSEnaMkI 27.72 +.46 1
.. LCore 8.3967 -.01 ... osaicf 29.47 +.30
1.50 LTCPrp 25.39 +.43 .20 Motorola 18.32 +-37
.48 LaZBoy 12.06 +.27 .24 anLab 22.40 +.31
1.46 Ladede 31.57 +.29 .. NCRCp 51.67 +.80 1
... LVSands 79.51 +2.31 ... NRGEy 84.21 -.31
.0 Lazrd 52.6 +1.03 .40 NYMEXn 124.70 +5.27
.960 LeggMasonl.18 +1.53 ... NYSEEur 82. +1.18
.68 LeggPlat 23.64 +.29 ... Nabor 34.2 +.72
.60 LehmanBr 75.35 +.47 1.6 NaCiy 35.41 +.17
.64 LennarA 42.04 0-. 1.2 NatFuGas 4629 +.16
... Lexmark 52.96 +1.50 2.54e Natlrid 76.42 +.68
.72e ityASG 5.64 +.01 ... NOiVarco u91.71 43.32
1.70 UillyEli 8.43 +15 .16 NatSemi 27.79 +.58 1
.60 Umited 27.67 -.38 .27 Navios u9.21 +.05
1.58 UncNat 73.77 +1.13 ... NeuStar 27.68 +.75
.26 Lindsay 32.07 -.33 .21a NewArn 2.39 +.04
liveNatn 21.04 55 1.52 NJ Rscs 55.10 +.30
.23 LizClab 33.91 1.00 NYCmtyB 17.73 +24
1.40 LockhdM 98.84 +24 .92f NYimes 25.15 -.07
.325 Loewss 480.56 +.56 .26f NewAliBc 15.41 +.40
LoneStTch u67.06 +.25 .84 NewelRub 31.30 +.61
.60 LaPac 20.04 +39 .40 NewmtM 41.09 +.41
20 Lowess 30.87 -.21 ... NwpkRsIf 7.77 +.13
1.20 Luminent 8.57 -.20 .12 NewsCPA 21.49 +.23
.9g Lyonde0l u3675 .388 .10 NewsCpB 2330 +20
.92 NiSoErce 24.88 +.13
1.86 NMcor 49.94 +28
2.40 M&TBk 112.05 +.66 .74 NikeBwi 53.03 -2B
136f MBIA 70.10 +.43 .16 NobleCorp 88.32+3.54


IAEIA N STOK EXCANG


DIv Name Last Chg
.42 AbdAsPac 6.63 +.03
.42 AdmRsc 36.00 +.14
... Anooraqg u2.95 +.28
ApexSilv 19.05 +1.73
BPIEngyg .62 -.10
BoltTech 44.20 +1.15
BootsCts 1.88 +.06
CdnSEng 3.04 +.05
.. CanArgo .67 -.16
1.70 ChenlereEn 34.56 +1.64
.40 ComSyslf 11.10 -.11
... CovadCm .91 -.01


... Crvstallxa 4.80 +.15
2.52e DJIADiam 133.56 +1.06
... Darling u8.16 -.10
.. DenisnMgn 14.25 -.07
.. ENGIlobal 8.93 +.71
.74 EVInMu2 15.87 +.01
... EldorGIdg 5.84 +.03
.63e BlswthFd 8.88 -.03
.. EgyMgnya 13.95 +.55
.. EvgmEnya 7.43 -22
... FiveStar 7.79 -.11
.43 RaPUIl 12.45 -.18
... GamLkg 14.10-1.40


... GascoEngy 1.87 +.01
... Geoidnn 28.00
... Glencmg .60 +.03
.. GoldRsvg 6.89 -.07
.. GoldStrq 4.16 +.07
... GreWolf 7.57 +.18
1.10e iSAslanya u28.22 +.48
.73e iSAstrianya39.71 +.38
.51e iShGernya 31.46 +.76
.46e iShMexnva 59.15 +1.37
.76e iShSPOOcbko6928 +.66
4.04e iSh20TB 88.19 -.31
3.40e iShl-3TB 80.13 -.03


.. iShNqBio 80.41 +.91
1.75e ISR1KVnya 87.90 +.87
.52e iSR1KGnya 59.11 +.45
1.28e iSR2KVnya 83.25 +.98
.28e iSR2KG nya 84.32 +1.07
.82e iShR2Knva 82.30 +.76
128e iSRus3Knya87.39 +.68
.40 IMergent 20.89-1.76
.09e IntniHTr 61.29 +.50
InterOH g 29.35 +.93
Invemss 41.02 +.67
... JavelinPn 5.86 -.20
... KodiakOgn 6.24 +.09


LSBInds u20.71 +.36
LadThalFn 2.60 -.04
... LundinMs 12.72 +.24
... MadCaIzo u.90 +.11
.12e MktVGoldn 39.92 +.44
... Merrimac 9.51 +.19
... Metalico 621 -.04
... Metretek 11.20 -.10
... MeroHth 1,88 -.02
... Miramar 4.11 +.07
... NAGalv 14.40 +1.15
NAPallg 11.98 -.07
... NDynMng 12.23 -.12


... NOriong 5.01
... NthM 3.33 -.01
NovaGldg 14.49 +.20
02Diesel d.61 -.01
1.25e OilSvHT 162.46 +4.66
... Oilsandsgn 3.25 +.10
... On2Tech 2.58 +.23
2.46e PhmHTr 84.29 +.69
.23e PwShChinau23.19 +1.23
1.07e PrUShS&Pn52.45 -.90
1.10e PrUShDown50.81 -.77
5.43e ProUliQQQn92.29 +2.12
.91e PrUShQQQn47.26 -1.27


... QuadMd 2.94 +.04
5.06e RegBkHT 162.19 +.85
.. Rentech 2.42 +.20
2.48e RetailHT 103.64 -.19
.. RioNarcg 4.86 +.09
... Rubicongs 2.11 +.09
.27e SpdrHome 34.02 +.11
.44e sTKbwCM 69.73 +.72
.10e SpdrReIn 42.69 -.08
.07e SpdrOGEqn34.47 +.93
.. SamarPh h .21 -.01
.29e SemiHTr 37.98 +.47
... SIfco u17.70 +7.99


2.50e SPDR 150.86 +128
1.00e SPMid 162.52 +.88
.82e SPMatts 39.81 +.46
.46e SPHIthC 36.25 +.14
.52e SPCnSt 27.20 +.07
.35e SPConsum 39.30 +.16
.75e SPEnov 65.21 +1.46
.80e SPFnd 37.75 +.40
.58e SPInds 38.19 +.29
.18e SPTech u25.19 +.27
1.09e SP Util 42.20 +.20
.. StarMarit 11.60 +.08
.. Taseko 3.13 -.01


... Telkoneth 2.30 +.20
TmsmrEx d2.39 -.09
.. Tucowsg .99 +.09
.. US Gold n 5.65 +.07
.. UltraPtg 62.60 +1.90
USOilFd 48.57 +.42
Uranerzn 6.75 +.04
... Versar u6.75 +.15
... Vicon 11.65 +1.85
... Viragenh .08 +.00
... Westmnld 26.35 +.64
... WidePntn 1.14 -.20
3.00e WilshrE i 5.42 +.07


IADA AT3ON A LA REI!


Div Name Last Chg

ACMoore 22.46 +.01
.. ADCTelr 18.04 +.41
.. ASMLHId 26.06 +.44
.. ATSMed 1.60 -.05
.. AVIBio 2.90 +.25
.. AXTInc 3.99 +.08
.. Aastrom 1.45 +.01
.. Abatlx 9.25 +1.49
.. AcaCombh .74 -.01
.. AcadiaPh 13.61 -.20
.. AccHmelf 11.89 -.21
.. AcmePcktn 11.91 +.19
... ActlonSeml d5.90 -.70
Actividen 4.49 -.29
.. Acivisn 19.57 -.23
... Actuate 6.25 -.02
... Acusphere 2.64 -.01
.24 Acxdom 24.49 -.27
... AdamsResp 38.96 +.96
... Adaptec 3.94 +.17
... AdobeSv 41.70 +1.04
AdolorCp 3.87 +.12
.36 Adran 26.06 +.43
AdvEnId 24.50 +.79
... AdvMag 66.41 +1.37
.85 Advanta 42.02 +.63
1.02 AdvantB 46.21 +.71
... Aeroflex 13.80 +.05
... Affymetrix 25.15 +.37
... AgileSoft 7.36 +.15
... AirspanNet 3.66 -.25
AkamaiT 45.70 +1.51
... Akom 7.00 -.05
1.98e Akzo 79.95 +1.34
.86 AlaskCom 16.10 +.49
... AlbnyMIc u13.54 +.99
.60 Aldla 14.67 -.28
...Alexion 47.05 +.81
... AlignTech 23.10 +.52
Alkerm 16.55 +.31
Allscripts 23.66 +1.05
.. AlnylamP 17.48 -.08
.. AairNano 3.27 +.09
.16 AferaCplf 23.54 +.31
.08 AmTrFinn u14.51 +.01
.. AmarinCp d.62 -.02
.. Amazon 61.56 +.64
.. AmerBto .98 -.05
3.56f AmCapStr 46.23 +.22
.. ACmdLnn 28.47 -.51
.. AmerMed 17.99 +.29
... Amoen d5630 -1.03
... AmkorTif 14.20 +.40
... Amyin 41.59 +.96
Anadigc 11.91 +.38
.40 Anlogic 62.19 +1.04
Analysts 1.83 +.02
.19 Andrsonss 39.67 -.33
.. Andrew 12.97 +.20
.. Angiotchg 6.82 +.13
.88e AngloAm 29.02 +1.11
.. Anigncs 2.44 -.18
.. ApolloGIf 47.41 +.09
2.041 Apolblnv 22.54 +.31
Apple Inc u108.74 +1.40
.22f Applebees 27.94 +.28
... Apidlnov 3.44
.24f ApldMal 19.77 +.59
.. AMCC 3.14 +.06
.. aQuantive 34.75 +.56
... ArenaPhm 14.06 +.68
1.641 AresCap 18.02 +.11
.. ArgoGp 33.46 -.37
.. AadP 5.16 +.05
.. AibaInc 8.76 -.03
.. Arris 15.56 +.45
.84f Arrowint 37.81 +.21
... AtTech 2.67 +.04
AspenTech 14.69 +.41
1.241 AsscdBanc 32.37 +.06
AsystTchIl 6.56 -.07
AthrGnc 2.97
.. Atheros 28.57 +.65
Atmelif 5.77 +.06


.. Audvox 13.10 +.01
Autobytel 3.85 +.43
Autodeski9 43.27 +.93
... Avanex 1,63 +.06
... AvanirP 2.60 -.12
2.001 AvicSys 8.53 +.32
... AvIzaTc 6.71 -1.45
.. AvoctCp 28.44 +.45
.. Aware 5.57 +.07
AxcanPh 17.02 -.34
Axcelis 6.59 +.07
... BEAero 36.85 +.15
.. BEASysl 12.03 +.01
.. Baidu.com 128.12 +3.24
... BallardPw d4.88 +.03
.02 BnkUtd 22.07 +.47
... BeacnRfs 16.05 +.10
.25 BeasleyB 8.98 -.02
.20 BebeSrs 17.57 -.18
... BedBath 41.15 +.48
.. BigBandn 17.47 -.40
... Biocryst 7.93 -.03
... Biodein 18.00 ..
.. Biogenldc 46.64 +.61
BioMain 17.12 +.23
.30e Biometif 43.42 +.16
... Bonira 1.12 -.01
... Btopure ,51 -.01
BlueCoat 36.84 +1.35
... BlueNile 54.44 -.72
.56 BobEvn 36.89 +.69
... Bookham 2.49 -.01
... Borland 5.58 +.06
.. Brightpnt 13.43 +.19
Broadom 33.20 +.49
...BrocdeCm 8.98 +.08
... BroncooDr 16.11 +.71
... BrooksAuto 17.18 +.38
... Bsquare 4.93 -1.07
.20 Bucyrus 67.67 -.03
... BusnObj 38.48 +.43
... C-COR 13.18 +.50
.56 CBRLGrp 46.74 +1.07
... CDCCpA 8.92 +.37
.52f CDWCorp 78.24 +.18
.72 CH Robins 53.60 -.03
CKXInc 10.89 +.03
CMGI 2.42 +.03
... CNET 9.05 +.10
... CTC Mdan 24.89 +.40
... CVThera 925 +.52
... Cadence 22.15 +.06
.. CalPIzza u36.80 +2.54
... CapeilaEn 36.04 -.57
.70 CapCtyBk 30.75 +.19
CpstnTrb .95 +.08
CareerEd 34.53 +.06
... Carrizo 36.98 +1.01
.. CasualMal 10.86 -.11
Celgene u64.20 +1.22
.. CellGens 4.13 +.07
... CenGardns 14.45 +.03
...CentA 54.40 +.97
... Cephin 79.48 +.46
.. Ceradyne 65.60 +.45
... Cemer 54.10 +1.05
.40 Chaparrals 74.17 +.36
... ChrmSh 12.11 +.05
,, ChartCm 3.68 +.11
... ChkPoint 24.00 +.11
... ChkFree 36.00 +.07
... Cheesecake 27.91 +.02
... ChildiPIcl 51.43 -.66
... ChinaBAKn 3.29 +.07
ChinaGmT 11.50 +.45
ChipMOS 6.39 +.21
.50 ChrchllD 48.60 +.86
... CienaCprs 29.86 +.58
1.421 CinnFin 46.95 +.24
.39f Cintas 38.03 +.06
... Cirrus 7.26 -.12
... Cism 26.63 +,34
... CirixSyfl 31.65 +.51
... CleanH 47.47 +.47
... Clearwiren 17.30 -.76
... Cogent 14.19 +.06
.. CogTech 80.65 +.57


Cognosg 42.76 -.10
ColdwtrCrk 19.65 -.09
1.00e Comarco 6.26 -.24
,. Comcasts 26.41 +.41
n, Comcsos 26.09 +32
.. CmTouchh 1.94 +.08
... CommVltn 15.53 +.18
1.72f CompsBc 69.59 +1.02
.. CompCrd 33.62 +.40
Compuwre 10.06 +.10
..CormtchGr 18.03 +.38
.. Concepts 18.23 -.18
.. ConcCm 1.32 -.03
... Conexant 1.46 -.02
... Conmed 30.43 +.04
... CorinthC 13.92 +.05
1.60 CorpExc 64.73 +.20
1.00 CorusBks 16.74 +24
... CosiInc 4.80 +.05
.581 Costco 54.97 +.02
... Covansys u33.51 +.22
... CraylIncrs 8.80 +.29
... CredSys 3.56 +.05
.. Creeinc 1936 +.13
... Crocs 70.94 +.69
CrssCtryHI 17.99 -.36
.48 Cr gc 23286-2.00
.. CubistPh 21.13 +.47
... Cutera 25.81 +.70
.. Cymer 41.29 +.39
CyprsBlo 8.73 +.36
... CytRx 4.18 -.02
... Cytogen 2.25 +.09
.. Cytyc 34.75 -.20

.. DRDGOLDh .83 +00
.20 DadeBeh 50.42 -.41
.06f Daktnicss 22.29 +.23
Danka 1.10 -.01
.. decdGenet 3.42 -.04
.. Delllnclf 25,81 +.37
.. DItaPtr 19.73 +.16
... Dndreon 6.11 +.57
.. Dennys 4.57 +.04
.16 Dentsplys 35.90 -.04
...DalCpA d10.03 -1.22
.. DigRiver 56.56
... DIscHolA 22.44 +.46
... DiscLabs 3.31 +.05
... DistEnSv d.71 -.62
DivXn 16.16 +.38
... DobsonCmu10.03 +.02
.. DIIrTree u41.75 +.35
DressBam 20.74 -.07
.80 DryShlps u40.49 +2.21
Dynavax 4.45 -.17
ETrade 2325 -.12
eBav 34.20 +.34
.10t ECITel 8.12 +.07
eResrch 8.73 +.25
... EZEM 16.40 +.35
2.00rn EagleBulk 22.54 +.61
ErthUnk 7.87 -.01
.40 EstWstBcp 40.16 +.36
.. EchoStar 49.13 +.81
.221 EduDv 7.78 +.05
.. 8x8 Inch 1.37 -.02
... ectSci 20.65 +.28
... Elctrgs 2.11 -.03
... ElectArts 50.07 +.17
... Emageon 7.97 +.05
... Emcorelf 4.84 +.12
... Emdeon 15.56 -.22
4.00e EmmlsCs 9.83 -.42
., EmplreRst 7.46 -.38
.08 EnoOrW 29.51 +.32
... EncysiveP 3.44 +.08
... EndoPhrm 31.75 +.13
... EngyConv 34.80 +1.40
., Entegris 11.62 +.22
.. EnzonPhar 8.24 +06
EpicorSft 14.44 +.11
.74e EricsnTI 37.55 +,67
,. EuroTech 2.87 +20
., EvrgrSIr 9.52 +.17
., Exar 14.07 +.09


... Exellxis 11.54 +.65
... ExSvcn 19.88 +.02
... Expdia 24.76 +.41
.28f ExpdIlnls 44.49 +.46
... Explor 1128 +.71
.. ExpSripts 94.29 -.56
ExtNetwlf 4.04 +.12
.. Ezcorps 14.15 -.02
.. F5Netwks 77.32 +.41
.. FEICo 35.76 -.09
.. FLIRSys 41.91 -.42
FalconStor 10.86 +.22
.421 Fastenal 41.59 -.21
... FiberTowrn 4.96 -.04
1.68f FfthThird 41.12 +.28
.. 51job 18.30 +1.01
.. nisarIf 3.58 +.12
.10 RnUne 12.76-1.00
.52 FstNiagara 13.74 +.16
FstSolar n 67.87 -.83
1.16 FstMerit 21.65 +35
... Fiserv 52.93 +.50
... RamelT 28.72 +51
.. RFlextrn 11.47 +.06
... FocusMdas 38.58 +.30
.. ForcePronu26.79 +.12
FormFac 42.83 +.95
... Fossil Ino 31.15 +.15
.. FosterWh u95.91 +8.02
Foundry If 1521 +.48
... FmkBTX 16.10 -.02
.08 Fredslnc 14.82 +.31
... FuelTech 26.35 -.15
.. FuelCell 6.70 +.08
.601 FultonFnd 15.07 +.16
... FuweIFn d7.10 -2.01

... GMarketn 19.15 -.46
... GTxInc 18.61 +.67
.50 Garmins 56.17 +.61
... Gemstar 4.47 +.09
.. Genaerah .53 +.07
... GeneLgc 1.48 -.06
.. Genelb 1.94 -.02
.. GnCom 13.16 -.22
... GenBiotc 1.43 -.02
GenesMcr 9.09 -.02
.. Genitope 3.58 +.24
... Genta .33 -.01
.38 Gentex 18.65 +.24
... GenVec 3.93 +.03
Genzyme 64.76 +.62
... GeronCp 7.34 +.28
... GigaMed u15.93 +.43
GileadSci 82.14 +1.11
... GlobCrag 22.94 -2.02
... Globlind u22.60 +.57
... Google 466.74 +5.27
.64f GrtrBay 27.72 +.04
... GreenlidOn 16.30 +.68
... GrpoRn 9.89 -.04
Gymbree 38.53 +.49
H&EEq 26.63 +.80
1.00 HMNFn 34.43 -.07
... Hansn shift 39.20 +.05
... Harmonic 8.68 +.01
... Hanisint 5.93 +.16
HarrsStrAn 16.23 +.35
Healthwys 44.67 +.74
.. Heelysn 33.19 +.51
... HelenTroyu25.302+3.07
..HercOffOsh 32.20 +.0g
.. Hibbett 27.37 -1.03
... HimaxTch 5.46 -.19
... Hologic 59.89 -.60
... Home Inns n 33.60 +.68
... HomeSol 5.54 -.16
.. HotTopic 11.10 -.08
.32 HudsCity 13.33 +.05
HumGen 11.27 +.27
.36f HunUIB 28.71 +.28
1.06 HuntBnk 22.47 +.22
.. Hydrgcs .88 +.02
... IAC Inter 34.85 +.12
.. ICOP Dgwt u2.98 +.68
... ICOPDig u9.08 +1.24


... IDMPhrm 2.59 -.10
.80 IPCHold 29.95 +.13
... icad 2.74 -.15
.. Illumina 32.63 +.03
.. ImaxCplf 5.02 -.18
.. Imclone 44.74 +.27
.. Immucrs 33.05 +.69
Imunmd 4.91 -.05
Incyte 7.25 +.15
IndSvAm u16.10 +2.15
6.30e InfoSpce 25.40 +.38
Informat 15.16 +.37
.27e Infosyss 52.05 +.82
... Insmed .78 +.01
IntgDv 15.27 +.28
.45 Intel 22.28 +.07
.20f IntPartu 27.07 -.02
.. InactBrkn d27.23 -.46
InterDIg 32.97 +1.85
... InterMune 25.50 -.16
.. IntrNAPrs 16.95 +.07
.101 InoSpdw 50.84 +.02
.40 Inlersil 30.96 -.01
.. Interwvnlf 15.47 +.40
Intevac 20.31 +.31
.. Intuits 27.89 -.08
... IntSurg 130.90 +.09
Inveslools 13.17 +.24
InvBncp 14.14 +.05
.10 InvFnSv 61.47 +.23
... Invirogn u71.50 +1.72
... lonatron 5.40 +.11
... Isis 9.88 +.03
... llron 67.89 +1.69
... IvanhoeEn 1.90 +.02
... xysCp 10.00 +.84

... j2GIobals 31.35 +.78
JASolarn 26.25 +.89
.. JDSUnirs 13.82 +.16
.26f JackHenry 24.51 +.49
.. Jamba 9.03 +31
.. JamesRiv 11.11 -.44
JetBlue 10.73 -.16
.. JonesSoda 21.08 -.47
JosphBnk 39.13 -1.60
.60 JoyGIbl 52.55 +.72
JnprNtwk u23.91 +.68
Jupitrmed 6.33 +.16
.48 KLATno 55.49 +.43
... Kenexa 34.72 +2.56
... KnghCap 16.08 +.05
Knotnc 18.90 -.25
Komag 27.24 +.03
.. KongZg 7.06 +.23
... KopinCp 3.21 -.03
... Kronos 54.67 +.01
.. Kulicke 9.76 +.24
Kyphon 45.96 +.31
.72 LCAVis 42.72 +.90
LHCGrp 28.89 +.43
.. ln8 12.18 +.90
... LKQCp 23.29 +.27
.52 LSlInds 15.16 +.15
LakesEnt 11.98 +.28
... LamRsch 53.93 +.96
3.25e LamarAdv 64.75 +1.20
Lattice 5.61 +.06
... LawsnSft 8.76 +.12
LeadisTch 3.54 +.05
LeapWirels 83.82 +2.28
Level3 5.54 -.03
... UbGobA 37.66 +.57
... UbGtobC u35.33 +.60
... btyMIntA 25.09 +.29
SUfecell 29.13 +.42
ULfePtH 38.26 +.28
250e UgandPhn 6.87 -.01
... Uncare 38.80 +.38
.72 UnearTch 37.99 +.23
LodgEnt 33.50 +.39
Logitech s 26.30 +.35
LookSmart 3.70 +.03

MDIInc 1.76 -.11
1.39 MGE 36.15 +.44


.. MGIPhr 21.36 +.22
MKSInst 27.22 +.94
MRVCm 3.34 +.02
.44 MTS 42.76 +.53
... Macrvsn 27.85 +.09
... MagelnHl 44.90 +1.02
... Magma 13.45 -.05
... MagnaEnt 3.24 +.02
.. Mamma 4.70 -.85
... MannKd 13.32 -.09
.08 MarchxB 13.45 +.55
... MaivelITsif 17.52 +.17
... MatixSv 27.19 +.96
.22 Maithlnt u44.05
... Mattson 9.62 +.24
.62 Maxim If 32.51 +.85
.. MaxwiIT 11.59 +.03
... Medlmun 57.00 +.17
.Medarex 14.23 +.48
.Medlacm 8.72 +.29
.. MedicActs 21,95 +22
.MediCo 21.03 +.04
MedisTech d13.01 +.16
.. MelcoPBLn 16.57 +.35
MemryPh 2.20 +.07
MentGr 15.72 +.19
Mrererln 11.13 +.20
.MergeTech 6.01 -.02
.. MesaAir 6.97 +.20
.56f Methanx 2527 +.14
.12 Micrel 12.19 +.01
1.121 Microchp 40.76 +.35
... MicroSemi 22.00 +.08
.40 Microsoft 30.89 +.31
Microtune 4.69 +.16
... Mlcrvisn 4.17 -.01
Micrus 20.51 +.41
.. MillPhar 10.77 -.01
.35f MillerHer 36.25 +.48
Mindspeed 2.22 +.11
Misonix 5.81 -.17
.30 Molex 30.82 +.37
Monogrmn 1.68 +.08
.. MonstrWw 48.16 +1.23
MorgHtl 24.09 +.49
Movelnc 4.28 +.18
MovieGal 3.23 -.32
MultimGm 11.41 +.36
... MyradGn 37.64 +.30
.. NABIBlio 5.34 +.08
... NETgear 34.97 +1.17
NGASRs 7.17 -.28
NICESyss 37.03 -.32
Nil Hldg 77.65 +1.31
Nanogen 1.58 -.02
.. Nanomtr 6.29 +.55
Nasdaq 31.52 -.01
Nastech 12.10 -.10
NatAtiH 12.41 +.15
.281 Natlnstru 28.90 +.50
NatusMed 16.06 +.38
NektarTh 12.19 +.40
... NetlUEPS 26.97 +2.21
NetLogic 30,74 +.26
Netease 18.03 +.22
Neffix 22.06 +.15
Netlistn 3.30 +.09
NetwkAp 39.05 +.82
Neurochg 7.06 -.04
.. Neurcrine 11.60 -.11
Newport 16.05 +.01
NexCen 12.16 +.16
.. Nextwaven d9.31 +.21
... NightwkR 17.13 +.17
.58e Nissan 20.78 +.63
.50f NobllyH 21.48 +23
1.00 NorTrst 64.83 +.61
.. Novatel 37.70 +3.45
NvilWrds 20.00 +.50
Novavax 3.09 +.07
Novell f1 7.34 +.16
Novius 32.17 -.04
NuHoriz 11.74 -.01
NuanceCm 15.42 +.15
NutnSys 61.71 +.71
Nutriion21 2.14 +.13
... Nuvelo 3.55 +.02


... Nvdla 35.14 +2.32
... OReillyA 35.43 -.20
.. OSIPhrnn 36.84 +.58
.521 OhioCas 43.13 +.02
.. OmniVisn 14.59 +.20
.. OnAssign 11.56 -.04
... OnSmcnd 11.09 -.05
.. OnyxPh u29.86 +2.39
... OonwvSy 8.69 +.36
... Opsware 8.09 +.44
.. Optiumn 16.70 +.01
Oracle 18.98 +.49
.. Orbotch 21.46 +.08
... Orthfx 47.19 +.14
1.17 OtterTail 34.03 +.48

.. PDLBIo 26.03 +.52
... PMCSra 7.87 -.04
.. PSSWrid 19.19 -.08
1.00f Paccars 87,85 +1.69
PacEthan 15.39 +.30
... PacSunwr 20.13 -.45
.. Packetr 9.39 -.01
PaetecHn 12.01 +.11
.. Palm Inc 16.11 +.11
PanASIv 27.83 +.46
... Panacos 4.22 -.07
.. PapaJohns 33.23 -.46
ParPet 22.99 -.05
.ParamTch 18.29 +.28
1.02e PrtnrCm u16.69 -.02
... Pathmrk 12.38 +.01
Patterson 35.03 -.48
.481 PattUTI 25.50 +.60
.84 Paychex 39.04 +.60
PnnNGm u50.16 +.51
... Penwest 12.52 +.54
.53f PeopUtdF 20.37 +.12
PeopleSup 12.21 +.11
Peregrine .97 +.02
.18 Perrigo u19.87 +.58
.. PetMed 11.11 +.04
... PetroDevif 50.07 +.42
.12 PetsMart 34.22 -.07
.12 PharmPdt 33.60 -.13
... Pharmion 30.00 -.50
... Pxlwrks 1.40 +.02
... Plexus 21.33 +.48
... PlugPower 3.26 +.09
Polycom 33.18 +.46
.42 PoolCorp 38.43 +.25
.64 Popular 16.79 +.10
Power-One 3.70 +.09
.13e PwShsQQQ46.78 +.59
Powrwav 6.32 +.15
Pozen 15.82 +.51
PremExn 13.10 -.41
... Presstek 6.29 +.24
.68 PriceTRs 50.36 +.68
... prioeline 56.75 +.23
..PrvtMed d2.03 +.01
... ProgPh 22.00 -.28
.. ProgGam 4.74 -.01
.. PsychSol 37.62 -.03
... QLT 7.71 +.33
... QiaoXing 14.19 +.10
... Qoic 17.49 +.27
.56f Qualcom 44.86 +.95
.. QftyDistr 10.10 +.34
QuanFuel 1.39 +.02
QuestSfhif 17.00 +.30
.96 QuintMari 17.00 +.07
Quovadx 3.08 -.01
.. RFMicD 6.08 +.07
RackSys 12.56 +.53
Radware 12.31 -.10
... RainmrlSy 7.69 -.64
... Rambusll 19.44 +.28
... RareHosp 30.75 +.54
... RealNwk 8.50 +.10
... Regenm 28.35 +1.92
... Renovis 3.41 -.06
... RenIACt 28.08 +.56
... RschMotn 152.39 +.76
... Riverbed n u36.68 +1.25
... RochMeds 15.91 -.42


.301 RossStrs 33.70 +.30
26 RoyGld 28.20 +.40
... RuthChdis 18.15 +.14
... Ryanairs 42.65 +1.50

... Corp 7.40 +.05
SBACom 30.98 +.38
STEC 8.49 -.03
SalixPhm 13.13 +.53
SanDisk 44.87 +.77
SangBlo 7.10 +.21
Sanmina 3.55 +.05
Santarus 6.60 +.05
.. Sapient 6.94 +.06
SavienlPh 12.53 +.18
.07 Schnitzer u55.54 +1.66
.20 Schwab 19,2 +.48
SciePh 24.00 +.54
... SciGames 36.83 +.34
... SearsHdgs 177.96 +1.94
.. SecureCmp 7.78 +.05
... SalCmsfr 18.00 +.27
.48 Selctlnss 26.68 +.46
... Semtech 15.28 +.28
... Sepracor 53.52 +.22
... Shanda 24.99 +.68
.22e Shire 68.49 +.25
... ShulMstr d16.52 -.01
.. SiRFTch 24.17 +.43
... SierraWr 19.00 +.58
SigaTechh 3.87 +.18
SigmaDgif 28.79 +.44
SigmniAls 42.84 +.43
SlgralBk 33.90+1.70
Silicnlmg 8.27 +.11
.. SilcnLab 33.62 +.17
... SlicnMotn 22.78 +.23
... SSTIf 423 +.13
.25r Slcnware 10.23 +.22
SilvStdg 37.35 +.56
... ina 35.60 -.12
.601 Sinclair 15.62 +.35
... Sirenza 10.80 +.04
... SriusS 2.84
... SironaDenn 33.01 +.51
.12 SkyWest 26.29 +.24
... SkywksSd 7.19 +.23
SmarlM u15.28 +.42
.. SmithMicro 15.73 +.33
SmurfSlne 13.01 +.07
Sohu.cm 25.05 +.95
... Solarfunn 14.25 -.12
... SonicCorp 23.74
... Soniclnnov 9.61 -.18
... SonlcSolhlf 14.17 +.72
... SncWall 8.08 +.13
... Sonus 8.06 +.38
.36 SouMoBc 14.81
... Srcelntik 6.80 +.24
.. SpansionA 10.47 +.01
.161 SpartMots u31.98 +.91
... SpatiaLh d.20 -.03
... Spectranet 9.84 +.02
.29f Staples 24.77 +.09
... Starbucks 29,61 +.07
.40a StDynas 48.15 +.65
25 SteinMrt 14.59 -.01
... StemCels 2.52 +.01
.. SunHfthGpul4.94 +1.01
... SunMKro 5.15 +.02
... SunPower 57.30 +.68
... SuperGen 6.32
1.00 SusqBnc 21.96 +.44
... Sycamore 3.72
... Symantec 19.65 +.17
... Symetric 7.91 +.19
... Synaptcs 29.96 +.60
... Synopsys 28.38 +.35
... Synovis 12.84 +.25
... SntaxBrl 7.00 -141
... SyntroCp 3.15 +.18
... TDAmeritr 17.96 -.18
... TFSFnn 12.33 +.01
... THQ 33.50 -1.19
... TrMTch 11.27 +.21
... TVICp d.62 -.06


... TakeTwo 19.65 +.40
.20 TalxCp 35.41 +.14
... TASER 9.42 +.01
... TechData 36.85 +.68
.. Tekelec 14.57 +.05
.. TeleTech 37.65 +.14
.. TeIabs 10.89 +.22
.. TesseraT 45.25 +.89
.35e TevaPhrm 39.95 +1.50
.. TexRdhsA 15.15 +.02
.. Thoratec 18.45 +.24
... 3Com 4.67 +.13
... TiboSif 9.27 +.15
.. TWTee 19.64 +.28
.. TiVoInc 6.29 +.01
.. TomoThn 21.94 -.16
.. Toreador 13.63 +.19
.. TractSupp 50.92 -.48
... Tmsmetah .40 -.05
... TriZetto 17.93 +.25
... TridentMic 20.36 +.14
... TimbleNs 30.50 +.27
... Trimedris 7.44 +.12
STriuint 5.21 +.03
.. TrumpEnt d13.89 -.28
,64 TrstNY 9.42 +.16
.88 Trustrmk 27.11 +.45
... Tweeter .36 -.05
24/7RealM 11.06 +.27
USAutoPn 6.57 +.67
... UAL 34.72 +.11
.12 UCBHHId 18.16 +.15
USCncrt 8.38 +.13
... USGIobals 22.18 -23
.06 UTWrldwd 25.84 +1.22
.. UTStrcm 7.03 +.12
... UltraClean 13.96 +.21
... UtdNtF 30.09 +.38
.80 UtdOnln 16.02 +.17
... US Enr 6.40 -.04
UtdThrp u64.87 +1.43
.11 UnivFor 47.19 +.22
... UraniumRRn 9.67 +.12
... UrbanOul 25.12 -.55

.. VASftwr 3.73 +.02
ValueClcik 28.13 +.86
VandaPhm 19.42 -.45
... VarianSem 64.50 +.40
Veecolnst 18.06 +.24
.. Vedsign 26.32 +.55
VertxPh 30.07 +.44
..e VewptCph .70 +.05
.. VionPhm 1.84 -.01
.08 VlrnMdah 24.31 +1.48
.. ViroPhrm 15.87 +36
VistaCre 9.02 +.02
... VisuaSd 14.43 -.12
.74e Volvos 19.69 +1.66
VyyoInc 6.94 +.02
... Waaco 32.39 +.56
... WamerChn 16.19 -.06
.. WarrenRs 13.52 +.57
... WebEx 56.81 +.01
.. webMeth 9.07
.18 WemerEnt 18.92 +.17
WetSeal 5.88 -.04
.72 WholeFd 40.97 -.18
.. WildOats 17.83 +.05
... WindR 9.83 +.22
WinnDxn 19.22 +.47
... WrssFacIf 1.51 +.01
6.00e Wynn 96.52 +.52
XMSat 11.13 +.14
... XOMA 3.16 -.05
... XenoPort 40.83 +.31
.481 Xfnx 29.95 +.30
.. XinhuaFn 12.05 +21
.. YRCWwde 38.58 -.03
.. Yahoo 30.05 +.35
... ZhoneTch 1.40 +.02
1.721 ZonBcp 81.96 +27
Zoran 19.14 -.13
... Zumiez 39.53 -.08


48f NobleEn 59.91 +1.04
i6e NobiaCp 25.07 +.62
54f Nordstrm 53.98 -.21
.88 NorilkSo 55.22 +1.22
SNortellfrs 24.18 -.07
80f NoestUt 32.42 +.17
48f NorthropG 74.87 +.39
441 NStarRit 14.87 +.53
10e Novatis 57.38 +.40
60e NovaStar 7.00 +.53
.30 NSTAR 36.56 +.15
44a Nuoors 65.85 +1.05
.69 NvFL 14.13 +.09
74a NvlMO 14.94 +.05
.14 NuvPICv 14.02 +.04
09a NuvQPI2 14.60 -.02
.36 OGE0Engy 38.89 +.39
.52 OSIRest 40.44 -.17
.88 OccdPets 51.93 +1.45
... OffcDpt 35.03 +.03
.60 OfficeMax 43.76 -.95
.80 Olin 18.20 +.19
.09 Omncre 35.55 +.52
.96f ONEOKPt 71.43 -.57
40e Opteum 4.08-1.37
.40 OshkoshT u60.75+1.74
... Owenslh u33.13 +.76

.44f PG&ECp 50.90 +.44
.521 PNC 74.74 +.59
.88 PNMRes 31.16 +.29
00 PPG 74.64 +.30
.221 PPLCorp 45.65 +.40
. ParD 10.75 +.13
PaylShoe 32.00 -.05
.24 PeabdyE 50.53+1.03
1.00 Pengrthg 17.61 +.13
.64f PennVaR 28.50 +.23
.80f Penney 76.49 -.31
270f PepBoy 19.07 +.41
.501 PepsiCo 66.80 +.45
.52 PepslAoer 24.38 -.11
.30e Prmian 13.54 -.04
.54 PetOChna 129.23 +6.33
.62e PetrbrsA 90.29 +2.57
.62e Petrobrs 102.20 +2.90
1.16 Pfizer 27.04 +24
.001 PiedNG 26.58 +.49
.78 PimcoStrat 11.12 -.02
.26 PtoNtl 4924 +1.31
1.32 PitnyBw 46.99 -.92
1,68f PlumCrk 41.36 +.59
.30 PogoPd 51.86 +.98
1.36 Polaris 51.08 +.54
... PopeTal 4.99 -.50
1.80 PostPrp u54.03 3.04
.201 Potash u196.14 +4.56
1.20 Praxair 66.21 +.07
... Pridelntl 3421 +.92
.80 PrinFnd 61.40 +1.37
.401 ProctGam 61.65 +.16
2.44 ProgassEn 52.28 +.23
.04 ProgCps 23.37 +.03
28 ProsSlHiln 3.32
1.44 ProvETg 11.60 -01


.95f Prudent u102.28 +.77
2.341 PSEG 89.97 +.56
2.00 PubStrg 87.98 +.08
1.00 PugetEngy 25.90 +.15
.16 PuteH 25.89 +.28
.39 PHYM 7.58 +.01
.49 PIGM 10.25
.36 PPriT 6.61 -.04
... Qimodan 14.97 -.01
.56 Quanex 44.67 +.78
... QuantaSvc 29.08 +.19
.40 QslDiag 49.19 +.18
.94 Questar 98.73 +.40
.. Quiksilvr 12.74 -.13
QwestCm u9.77 +.14
.. RHDonI 81.52 +.73
.70 RPM 22.23 +.04
.25 RadioShk 30.04 -1.09
... Ralcorp 55.12 +.25
.40 RJamesFn 31.02 +.50
1.88 Rayonier 43.67 +.55
1.021 Rayteon 54.22 +.17
1.53 RItynco 28.25 +.36
... RedHat 22.75 +.45
1.44 RegionsFn 36.18 +.45
... ReliantEn 25.09 +.45
.965e Repsol 3424 +.84
.43 RepubSvcs 28.65 +.04
RetailVent 19.64 -.51
... Revlon 131 +.03
3.00 ReynAms 64.74 +1.12
4.16e RioTmto 290.89 +9.89
... RifteAid 6.39 +.10
.40 RobtHalf 35.00 +.50
1.48f RoHaas 52.90 -.04
.40 Rowan 37.27 +.91
.60 RylCarb 42.79 +.93
2.63e RoyDShliA 70.10 +.96
1.863e Royce 21.69 -.18
1.47 Royce pB 24.76 +.09

... SAClOn 18.17 +.12
1.76 SCANA 43.49 +.23
.12e SKnTlcm 27.40 +32
1.00 SLMCp 54.15 +.35
.30e STMicro 19.45 +.09
.23 Safeway 35.86+1.00
.64 SLoee 57.60 -.03
... SUude 44.11 +.36
4.00e Saks 22.47 +.01
... Salesforce 42.42 -.17
2.32e SJuanB 32.04 +.28
1.164 Sanol 45.75 +.06
.40 SaraLee 17.07 +.05
261 SchergP 32.09 +.48
.70 Schlmbrg 74.38 +1.46
.48 Scripps 42.51 +.46
.40 SeagateT 22.11 +.41
1.241 SempraEn 62.13 +.23
.84 Sensieet 25.75 +23
.12 ServiceCp 13.21 -.23
.48 Svcmstr 15.38 -.05
1.26 Sherwin 66.60 +.90
2,65e SiderNac u49.91 +.76
e... ,MPa. a58 +.18


The remainder of the New York

Stock Exchange listings can be

found on the next page.





Request stocks or mutual funds by
writing the Chronicle, Attn: Stock
Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or
phoning 563-5660. For stocks, include

the name of the stock, its market and
its ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list
the parent company and the exact
name of the fund.


Australi
Brazil
Rritain


Yesterday Pvs Day
1.2026 1.2067
2.0175 2.0226
1 9824 1 97R7


Canada 1.1123 1.1110
China 7.6776 7.6949
Euro .7392 .7416
Honq Konq 7.8203 7.8215
Hungary 183.55 185.29
India 40.750 41.174
Indnsia 8771.93 8849.56
Israel 3.9733 3.9780
Japan 120.13 120.06
Jordan .7085 .7095
Malaysia 3.4095 3.4015
Mexico 10.8093 10.8327
Pakistan 60.57 60.62
Poland 2.78 2.80
Russia 25.8124 25.8398
Singapore 1.5179 1.5193
Slovak Rep 24.89 24.97
So. Africa 6.9760 7.0088
So. Korea 925.93 925.07
Sweden 6.8231 6.8504
Switzerlnd 1.2184 1.2210
Taiwan 33.40 33.40
U.A.E. 3.6730 3.6725
Venzuel 2145.92 2145.92
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25
Federal Funds Rate 5.25 5.23
Treasuries
3-month 4.71 4.75
6-month 4.71 4.82
5-year 4.57 4.54
10-year 4.67 4.64
30-year 4.84 4.80




Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Jun07 62.37 +.56
Corn CBOT Jul07 3691/4 +143/4
Wheat CBOT Jul07 493 +111/2
Soybeans CBOT Jul07 761/4 +151/V2
Cattle CME Jun 07 93.40 +.70
Pork Bellies CME Jul07 104.70 +.25
Sugar (world) NYBT Mar 08 10.16 +.05
Orange Juice NYBT Sep07 165.60 +1.10

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $670.60 $687.20
ilver (troy oz., spot) $13.210 $13.415
Copper (pound) $3.bU1Q $3../bUb5
NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT = Chicago
Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange.
NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange.
NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


YTD
Chg %Chg


Microsoft .40
Motorola .20
Penney .80
ProgrssEn 2.44
RegionsFn1.44
SearsHIdgs ...
SprintNex .10
TimeWarn .22
UniFirst .15
VerizonCmi.62
Wachovia 2.24
WalMart .88
Walgrm .31


+.31 +3.4
+.37 -10.9
-.31 -1.1
+.23 +6.5
+.45 -3.3
+1.94 +6.0
+.43 +9.6
+.03 -1.7
+.51 +9.5
+.57 +11.0
+.25 -1.3
+.03 +3.5
-.33 -3.8


Net % YTD 52-WK
Last Chg Cha % Cha % Chg


1332.2u11l9l69


13,326.22
5,165.92
526.54
9,787.03
2,243.49
2,562.22
1,505.85
829.54
15,194.52


+111.09
+44.15
+4.23
+117.66
+26.16
+28.48
+14.38
+10.91
+148.16


+6.93
+13.28
+15.27
+7.09
+9.10
+6.08
+6.17
+5.32
+6.57


THE MARKET IN REVIEW


MSSBBS


^^^^^^^^^^^^


I


III













BUSINESS


S UTTIC CO T FI) CH E


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 9A


r MUTALFN3


V Cg 4-wk
me NAV Chg %Rtn
[AIM Investments A:
BasValAp 39.03 +.29 +2.8
ChartAp 16.59 +.15 +2.9
Const p 28.52 +.35 +4.5
HYdAp 4.60 ... +1.2
IntlGrow 32.79 +.38 +2.7
MuB p 8.05 ... +0.7
PSelEqty r 22.47 +.24 +4.2
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBt 18.60 +.28 +3.9
AIM Investor Cl:
SEnergy 44.51 +.97 +3.0
SummitPp13.98+.14 +2.9
Utilities 19.47 +.17 +3.8
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 1948 +.13 +3.3
Relnc 9.71 -.01 +1.0
'Alger Funds B:
SmCapGr t 6.52 +.07 +2.8
AlllanceBern A:
BalanAp 18.69 +.11 +2.6
jGIbTchA p 67.76 +.79 +2.9
IntlValAp 24.14 +.41 +2.4
S.SmCpGrA29.31 +.25 +1,9
AlllanceBern Adv:
IntValAdv 24,52 +.42 +2.4
LgCpGrAd 22.62 +.33 +2.8
AllianceBern B:
SCorpdB p 12.25-.03 +0.9
GIbTchB 60.32 +.70 +2.9
GrowthB 126.86 +.35 +2.9
SCpGrB1t 24.32 +.20 +1.8
USGovtBp6.79 -.01 +0.6
AlllanceBern C:
S SCpGrCt 24.40 +.20 +1.8
Allianz Funds A:
NFJDvVIt 18.34 +.21 +4.0
SAllianz Funds C:
GrowthCt 23.36 +.29 +2.8
I TargetCt 20.64 +.22 +1.7
Amer Beacon Plan:
LgCpPIn 24.52 +.23 +4.3
Amer Century Adv:
EqGropn27.19 +.28 +3.7
Amer Century Inv:
L Balanced n17.39 +.10 +2.5
Eqlnc n 9.01 +.05 +2.7
FLMuBnd n10.61 ... +0.6
Growthi n23.79 +22 +3.9
Heritageln18.74 +27 +5.0
IncGro n 35.28 +.40 +4.9
IntDiscrn16.53 +.24 +1.5
IntiGroln 13.61 +.22 +1.7
SUfeScin 5.78 +.05 +2.3
NewOpprn7.54 +.09 +4.3
OneChAg n13.72+.12 +2.8
RealEstlln31.61 +.45 -0.2
Ultra n 28.66 +.27 +3.1
tUti n 18.71 +.20 +3.4
8 Valuelnvn 8.05 +.05 +4.0
t American Funds A:
6, AmcpAp 21.38 +.16 +2.7
C; AMutlAp 31.40 +.24 +4.1
6 BalAp 19.82 +.12 +2.7
BondAp 13.41 ... +0.8
CapWAp 19.66 +.03 +0.9
SCapWGAp45.40+.62 +3.0
;EupacAp 50.57 +.67 +2.4
FdlnvAp 43,53 +.48 +3.6
GwthAp 35.18 +.34 +2.8
SHITrAp 12.82 ...+1.3
IncoAp 21.44 +.17 +2.9
J InBdAp 13.46 -.01 +0.6
a ICAAp 35.49 +.30 +3.2
SNEcoA p 28.56 +.30 +2.5
,( NPerAp 34.23 +.44 +2.6
t, NwWrddA 53.62 +.62 +3.2
a SmCpA p 43.77. +.50 +2.4
SrTxExAp 12.50 ... +0.8
9SWshAp 37.21 +.31 +4.2
0'American Funds B:
t BalBt 19.75 +.13 +2.7
CaplBBt 64.81 +.60 +2.5
CpWGrBt45.16 +.62 +3.0
SGrwthBt 34.00 +.33 +2.7
tlncoBt 21.31 +.16 +2.8
8 ICABt 35.31 +.29 +3.2
SWashBt 36.97 +.31 +4.2
jAriel Mutual Fds: ;
r Apprec 52.67 +27 +4.7
Ariel 56.73 +.26 +3.4
iArtisan Funds:
..' Intl 31.56 +.41 +1.2
MidCap 34.18 +.39 +5.2
0' MidCapVal 22.37+.14 +2.4
CBaron Funds:
SAsset 64.51 +.70 +2.0
Growth 52.86 +.43 +1.1
SPartners p 23.86 +.26 +0.8
C:SmCap 24.63 +.22 +1.5
'Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 13.21 -.01 +0.7
DivMu 13.97 .... 0.5
8 TxMglntV28.58 +.42 +2.3
I, lntVal2 28.23 +41 +2.5
SBlackRock A:
AuroraA 29.80 +21 +2.7
L.BaVlAp 35.80 +.36 +3.8
SCapDevA p 16.06+.19 +2.7
uGIAIAr 19.32 +.14 +2.3
SHiYInvA 8.33 ... +1.3
5BIackRockB&Ci:
GIACt 18.23 +.13 +2.2
F-BlackRock Inst l
BBafVl 36.01 +.36 +3.9
GIbAloIocr 19.40 +.14 +2.3
Bramwell Funds:
Growth p 20.08 +.24 +3.0
Brandywine Fds:
Bmdywn n37.51 +.63 +3.4
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYIdl Y n 7.12 +-01 +1.2
CGM Funds:
CapDv n 31.64 +.50 +4.0
SFocus n 39.51 +.80 -12
SMuatn 29.54 +51 +3.8
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 32.86 +.31 +2.6
SGrwIhAp 58.20 +.73 +3.0
GrowthCt 54.89 +.69 +3.0
Calvert Group:
Incop 16.84 -.01 +0.5
IntlEqA p 25.43 +.33 +2.9
Munlnt 10.61 ... +0.6
SoialAp 31.48 +.15 +2.1
SocBdp 15.88 -.01 +0.6
SocEqAp 38.71 +.21 +2.4
TxFLt 10.35 ... 0.3
TxFmLgp 16.53 ... +0.9
TxFVT 15.68 +.01 +0.7
Causeway Intl:
lnsfiltutnlrn21.39 +21 +1.7
Clipper 94.20 +.83 +2.9
r Cohen& Steers: ,
SRtyShrs 90.83+1.30 -0.4
IGColumbia Class A:
Acon t 31.79 +.31 +2.1
21CnyAt 15.32 +.17 +4.0
MarGrAt20.94 +.20 +1.3
Columbia Class Z:
AcomZ 32.58 +.32 +2.1
AcomlntZ44.91 +.45 +2.2
IntVIZ 27.43 +.30 +1.4
-Credit Suisse ABCD:
ValueAt 19.48 +.20 +4.1
_DWS Scudder Cl A:
ComrmAp25.77 +.39 +0.9
-DrHiRA 52.89 +.51 +2.8
DWS Scudder C S: .
-CapGrthr 53.81 +.45 +2.9
CorPlslnc 12.69 ... +0.7
EmMkln 12.63 -.02 +1.2
EmMkGrr23.69 +30 +1.9
EuroEq 40.98 +.49 +1.2
_.GIbBdSr 9.68 +.01 +0.3
SGIbOpp 47.33 +.49 +2.0
GlbMiroem 36.48 +.41 +1.9
Gold&Prc 22.16 +.90 -1.0
-GrolncS 23.03 +.23 +3.2
HiYldTx 12.94 ... +0.6
IntTxAMT 11.09 ... +0.7
Int FdS 67.79 +.78 +2.6
LgCoGro 28.77 +.24 +2.9
LatAnmrEq 6.48+1.25 +5.0
MgdMuniS 9.08 ... +0.8
_MATFS 14.18 ... +0.7
PacOppsr23.32 +.35 +3.8
ShtTmBdS 9.84 ... 0.0
-Davis Funds A:
-NYVen A 40.97 +.34 +2.8
Davis Funds B:
w NYVen B 39.16 +.32 +2.8
Davis Funds C &Y:
NYVenY 41.47 +.34 +2.9
BNYVen C 39.42 +.32 +2.8
I5oelaware Invest A:
"TrendAp 21.69 +.19 +1.1
TxUSAp 11.60 ... +0.6
-Delaware Invest B:
-DelchB 3.50 +:01 +1.7
SelGrBt 25.19 +.32 +1.8
DimensIonal Fds:
EmMktV 38.40 +.68 +.2
-InlSmVan23.83 +.19 +0.9
USLgCo n44.28 +.43 +3.8
-USLgVa n27.39 +.28 +3.4
-US Micro n16.38 +21 +0.2
_US Small n22.58 +28 +0.9
USSmVa31.64 +.36 +1.5
lntlSmCo n21.75 +.19 +1.3
I EmgMktn30.15 +.54 +4.9
Fixdn 10.19 ... +0.3


IntVa n 25.97 +.42 +2.9
GIb5FxInc n10.72+.01 +0.4
"TM USTgtV 26.92+.32 +1.7
TM IntVa 22.14 +.34 +2.6
STMMktwV 19.43 +.22 +3.5
1 DFARIEn32.94 +.50 -0.6
-Dodge&Cox:
-Balanced 90.57 +.58 +1.5
Income 12.68 ... +0.7
IntStk 47.90 +.59 +1.4
_CStock 162.11+1.52 +1.8
'Dreyfus:
IAprec 45.52 +.40 +2.8
Discp 38.10 +.36 +4.1
Dreyf 11.20 +.12 +4.4
Dr50O0In 42.67 +.41 +3.7
EmgLd 37.24 +.54 +1.1
FLIntr 12.93 ... +0.6
InsMu tn 17.87 ... +0.8
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB 12.25 +.11 +2.8
GrwthFp 13.04 +.13 +2.9
OfDreyfus Premier:
SCoreEqA t 17.55 +.15 +2.9
CorVlvp 33.89 +.34 +3.9
LtdHYdAp7.42 +.01 +1.2


Ox ..


EqldxAd n53.38 +.52 +3.8
500Ad r n104.69+1.01 +3.8
TotMktAd r n42.36+.42 +3.4
First Eagle:
GIblA 48.63 +.14 +1.5
OverseasA27.04+.04 +1.6
First Investors A
B[ChpA p 25.05 +.21 +3.6
GloblAp 8.13 +.08 +2.3
GovtAp 10.72 -.01 +0.6
GrolnAp 17.07 +.17 +4.1
IncoAp 3.13 ... +1.2
InvGrA p 9.51 -.01 +0,8
MATFAp 11.68 .. 0.7
MITFAp 12.11 ... +0.6
MidCpAp 32.03 +.31 +3.2
NJTFAp 12.77 ... +0.6
NYTFAp 14.26 ... +0.8
PATFAp 12.80 ... +0.7
SpSitAp 24.81 +.24 +3.6
TxExAp 9.79 ... +0.6
TotRtAp 16.04 +.09 +2.7
ValueB p 8.38 +.07 +2.8
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 4.66 +.03-1.7
Tech Val 39.35 +.45 -3.3


Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables -


show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and dally
egnahct on a gure as follows:


Tuies: 4-wk total return (%)
Wed: 12-mo total return (%)
Thu: 3-yr cumulative total return (%)
FrI: 5-yr cumulative total return (%)


I


StrValAr 35.13 +.36 +4.2
TxMgGCI 18.80 +.15 +3.0
TchGroA 25.83 +.33 +1.4
Drlehaus Funds:
EMktGr 43.30 +.40 +2.9
Eaton Vance C l A:
ChinaAp 25.82 +.26 +2.3
AMTFMB111.07 +.01 +1.0
GrMhA 10.26 +.16 +4.6
InBosA 6.61 ... +0.8
LgCpVal 22.69 +.26 +3.8
NallMun 11.92 +.02 +0.9
SpEqtA 15.58 +.20+3.7
TradGvA 7.15 ... +0.4
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMBt 11.12 +.01 +0.6
HlthSBt 12.71 +.10 +3.1
NatlMBt 11.91 +.01 +0.8
Eaton Vance CI C:
GovItC p 7.14 -.01 +0.4
NatMCtI 11.91 +.01 +0.8
Evergreen A:
AstAllp 15.15 +.11 +1.5
Evergreen B:
DvrBdBt 14.41 -.02 +0.8
MuBdBI 7.53 ... +0.6
Evergreen C:
AstAJICI 14.68 +.11 +1.5
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.45 ... +0.7
SIMunil 9.92 .. +0.4
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 25.58 +.47 +4.9
HiYield p 4.88 ... +2.0
ValRestr 58.55 +.69 +4.3
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 10.92 ... +0.5
Fairholme 31.76 +.34 +3.5
Federated A:
AmLdrA 25.07 +.18 +2.8
MidGrStA 42.25 +.40 +4.5
KaufmAp 6.19 +.06 +1.8
MuSecA 10.64 ... +0.7
Federated B:
StrIncB 8.95 ... +0.8
Federated Instl:
KaufrnnK 6.19 +.06 +1.8
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
EnergyT 47.07+1.10 +3.9
HiICarT 23.36 +.18 +0.8
Fidelity Advisor A:
DintlAr 24.91 +.24 +2.4
Fidelity Advisor I:
DivIntIn 25.29 +.24 +2.4
EqGrl n 58.28 +.67 +3.4
EqIlnIn 32.55 +.31 +4.3
IntBdIln 10.87 -.01 +0.7
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 17.77 +.14 +3.0
DivlntTp 24.65 +.24 +2.4
DivGrTp 14.21 +.13 +3.5
DynCATp 19.58 +.16 +1.4
EqGrTp 54.96 +.63 +3.4
EqInT 32.09 +.29 +4.2
GrOppT 38.49 +.59 +3.2
HiInAdTp11.05 +.03 +1.7
IntBdT 10.85 -.01 +0.7
MidCpTp 27.11 +.25 +2.9
MulncTp 12.86 ... +0.7
OvrseaT 24.65 +.24 +2.9
STFIT 9.42 ... +0.4
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 15.05 +.08 +2.1
FF2015n 12.65 +.07 +2.2
FF2020n 16.08 +.11 +2.6
FF2025n 13.35 +.10 +2.7
FF2030n 16.71 +.15 +3.0
FF2035n 13.85 +.12 +3.0
FF2040n 9.90 +.09 +3.0
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn2l.42 +.27 +3.6
AMgr50n 16.88 +.07 +2.0
AMgr70n17.34 +.11 +2.5
AMgr2rn1l2.90 +.02 +1.2
Balancn 20.94 +.18 +3.1
BlueChGr n46.88+.42 +3.7
CAMunn 12.30 ... +0.8
Canada n 55.80 +.54 +6.1
CapApn 29.03 +.24 +1.5
CapDevOn13.45+.14 +2.9
Cplncrn 9.24 +.02 +1.6
ChinaRg n25.70 +.20 +2.4
CngSn 485.52+4.32-+4.3
CTMunrnil.29 ... +0.7
Contra n 68.94 +.73 +2.9
CnvScn 28.08 +.31 +3.0
DisEq n 31.89 +.33 +3.7
Divilntn 40.48 +.46 +2.8
DivStkOn16.65 +.15 +3.0
DivGth n 33.72 +.29 +3.5
EmrMk n 27.37 +.27 +3.4
Eq Incn 61.99 +.61 +4.4
EQII n 25.12 +.23 +4.3
ECapAp 29.92 +.21 +1.5
Europe 42.61 +.36 +1.8
Exchn 346.52+2.85+3.8
Export n 24.99 +.30 +3.6
Fideln 38.68 +.41 +3.9
Fiftyrn 25.37 +22 +1.5
FRateHir n9.97 ... +0.6
FLMurn 11.38 +0.6
FrInOnen31.42 +.26 +2.8
GNMAn 10.77 -.01 +0.7
Govtlnc 10.06 -.01 +0.7
GroCon 74.18 +.87 +2.8.
Grolncn 32.82 +.32 +3.7
Grolnclln 11.99 +.13 +3.5
" Highlnorns 9.19 : ... +1.2
Indepnn 24.17 +.33 +3.6
IntBdn 10.29 -.01 +0.6
IntGovn 10.00 -.01 +0.6
IntODiscn 41.39 +.38 +2.6
lntlSCprn28.15 +.20 +3.3
InvGB n 7.38 -.01 +0.8
Japan n 17.75 +.23 +0.8
JpnSmn 12.31 +.10 -0.4
LatAmn 51.31 +.84 +5.4
LevCoStkn33.91 +.43 +5.0
LowPrin 47.02 +.41 +2.8
Magelln n 92.24+1.26 +3.6
MDlMur n10.83 +.01 +0.8
MA Munn11.87 ... +0.8
MIMunn 11.77 ... 0.7
MidCap n 33.25 +.36 +3.5
MN MunSnl1.32 ... +0.6
MtgSecn 11.60 -.01 +0.6
Munilnc n 12.72 +0.8
NJMunrn1.49 ... +0.8
NwMktrn15.01 ... +1.2
NwMilln 31.06 +.30 +2.6
NY Mun nn12.74 ... +0.8
OTC n 44.39 +.57 +2.8
OhMun n 11.53 ... +0.8
Ovrsean 49.50 +.51 +2.7
PcBaskn 30.64 +.29 +3.9
PAMun r nlO.73 ... +0.7
Puritnn 21.00 +.14 +2.9
CReatEn 37.63 +.50 -0.9
StIntMun 10.19 ... +0.3
'STBF n 8.86 ... +0.5
SmCaplndr23.29+.23 +3.1
SmilCpS r n20.76+.16 +2.3
SEAsian 31.74 2 .42 +5.1
StkSIc n 29.92 +.32 +3.5
Stratlnc n 10.70 ... +0.9
StrReRir 10.41 +.05 +0.4
TotatBd n 10.47 -.01 +0.8
Trend n 67.12 +.63 +1.9
USBI n 10.89 -.02 +0.7
Utlity n 21.54 +.26 +3.7
ValStratn36.3d +.40 +3.9
Value n 89.93 +.924 +4.0

Airsn 49.85 +61 -0.1
Banking n33.30 +.27 +4.5
Blotch n 65.88 +.43 +1.1

ComEquip n22.20+.35 +3.4
Compn 42.12 +.54 +0.0
ConDisn 26.44 +.10 -0.8
ConStap n61.01 +.23 +1.2
CstHoSn 46.40 +.51 +4.1
DfAern 85.78 +.85 +4.4
Electr n 49.28 +.60 +6.5
Enrgyn 56.12+1.31 +4.0
EngSvn 78.74+2.14 +4.4
Envirn 17.87 +.13 +2.2
FinSvn .122.96+1.07 +5.3
Golden 34.83 +.28 -4.5
Health n 130.73 +1.06 +1.8
HomF n 49.04 +.57 +8.6
Insurn 74.92 +.61 +0.5
Leisrrn 80.89 +.69 +1.7
Material n 54.66 +.68 +3.8


MedDIn 52.486 +.441 +1.2
Multed n 45.78 +1.6 +0.1


NtGasn 44.211 +.93 +3.4
Paper n 35.62 +.34 +2.0
Retail n 54.68 -.03 +0.2
Woftwrn 69.67 +.81 +1.5
Techn 73.87+1.02 +3.6
TlcnMI n 54.32 +.66 +3.2


Fidelity Spartan:




:Fidelity Spart Adv:


Frank/Temp Frnk A: LgCpGAp 25.10+.22 +4.8
AGEAp 2.16 ... +1.0 Legg Mason Ptrs B:
AdjUSp 8.88 +.01 +0.4 CaplncBt17.71 +.10 +2.7
ALTFAp 11.42 ... +0.6 LgCpGBt23.37 +21 +4.8
AZTFAp 11.06 ... +0.6 Longleaf Partners:
Ballnvp 73.88 +.56 +3.7 Partners 37.38 +.39 +1.1
CallnsAp 12.66 .. +0.7 Intl 21.24 +24 +32
CAIntAp11.50 ... +0.6 SmCap 33.57 +.26 +1.9
CalTFA p 7.33 ... +0.6 Loomis Sayles:
CapGrA 12.68 +.12 +3.8 LSBondl 14.75 ... +1.9
COTFAp 12.01 +.01 +0.7 StrlncC 15.25 +.01 +1.9
CTTFAp 11.05 ... +0.7 LSBondR 14.71 +.01 +2.0
CvtScAp 17.38 +.11 +2.5 StrlncA 15.18 ... +1.9
DblTFA 11.98 ... +0.7 Lord Abbett A:
DynTchA 28.83 +.34 +3.0 AfilAp 16.01 +.12 +2.6
EqIncA p 23.40 +.20 +4.9 BdDebA p 8.20 +.01 +1.5
Fedlntp 11.40 ... +0.8 GlIncAp 6.84 +.01 +0.3
FedTFAp 12.08 ... +0.6 MidCpAp24.37 +.17 +2.8
FLTFAp 11.84 ... +0.6 MFSFunds A:
FoundAlp 14.68 +.09 +2.2 MITA 21.75 +.20 +2.9
GATFAp 12.09 ... +0.6 MIGA 14.61 +.15 +3.0
GoldPrMA34.18+.29 -2.9 GrOpA 10.02 +.10 +2.9
GrwthAp 44.55 +.36 +3.2 HiInA 3.98 ... +1.3
HYTFA p 10.94 ... +0.5 IntNwDA 30.21 +.27 +2.1
IncomAp 2.80 +.02 +2.6 MFLA 10.08 ... +0.7
InsTFAp 12.23 ... +0.6 TotRA 17.00 +.09 +2.6
NYITFp 10.87 ... +0.7 ValueA 28.84 +.26 +3.7
LATFAp 11.53 ... +0.6 MFS Funds B:
LMGvScA 9.92 ... +0.4 MIGB 13.23 +.13 +2.9
MDTFAp 11.73 ... +0.6 GvScBn 9.42 -.01 +0.5
MATFA p 11.87 ... +0.7 HiInB n 3.99 ... +1.2
MITFAp 12.15 -.01 +0.5 MulnBn 8.56 ... +0.6
MNInsA 12.07 ... +0.6 TotRB 16.99 +.09 +2.5
MOTFA p12.26 ... +0.6 MainStay Funds A:
NJTFAp 12.12 ... +0.6 HiYIdBA 6.56 -.01 +0.7
NYInsAp 11.54 ... +0.6 MainStay Funds B:
NYTFAp 11.74 ... +0.5 CapApB 132.76 +.49 +3.5
NCTFAp 12.28 ... +0.7 ConvBt 15.71 +.18 +2.8
OhiolAp 12.55 ... +0.8 GI ovtBt 8.19 -.01 +0.7
ORTFAp 11.84 ... +0.7 HY1dBBt 6.53 ... +0.7
PATFAp 10.40 ... +0.6 IntEqB 16.78 +.18 +1.0
ReEScAp26.15 +.20 +1.0 SmCGBp16.60 +.26 +1.3
RisDvAp 37.31 +.23 +3.9 TotRtBt 19.69 +.17 +3.0
SMCpGrA42.15 +.41 +2.7 Mairs & Power:
USGovA p 6.41 -.01 +0.6 Growth 81.86 +.50 +3.8
UtilsAp 15.35 +.13 +3.2 Marsico Funds:
VATFAp 11.76 ... +0.5 Focusp 19.43 +.18 -0.3
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: Grow p 20.89 +.18 +1.2
IncmeAd 2.78 +.01 +2.3 Matthews Asian:
FrankiTemp Frnk B: India r 16.75 +.37 +6.3
IncomB1p2.80 +.01 +2.6 PacTiger 25.95 +.50 +4.9
IncomeBt 2.79 +.02 +2.6 Mellon Funds:
Frank/Temp Frnk C: lntlFd 18.15 +.09 +1.8
FoundAl p14.44 +.09 +2.1 Mellon Inst Funds:
IncomCt 2.81 +01 +2.2 ntlEqty 46.31 +.60 +2.7
FranlkiTemp Mil A&B: Midas Funds:
DiscA 33.38 +.23 +2.7 MidasFd 4.84 +.05 0.0
QualfdAt 23.83 +.16 +2.0 Monetta Funds:
SharesA 27.93 +.21 +2.4 Monettan14.11 +.17+3.1
Frank/Temp Temp A: MorganStanle A:
DvMktAp30.12 +.06 +3.2 DivrgtA 22.17 .17 +3.0
ForgnAp 14.64 +.06 +2.2 Morgan Stan22.17 B:7 +3.0
GIBdAp 11.41 +.01 +1.8 Morgan St1nley B:
GnvthAp 27.13 +.18 +1.8 DivGtB 22.32 +.17 +3.0
IntxEMp 21.39 0.0 GIbDivB 17.60 +19 +3.2
WontxEMrp 20.64+13+2 StratB 20.97 +.12 +1.9
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: MorganStanley tnat:
GrhAv 27.17 +.18 +1.8 GIValEqAn22.00+.23 +3.1
FrankTempTmpB&C: IntlEqn 22.29 +.27 +1.4
Frak 2Tm & T C: 40 .2 Munder Funds A:
DevMktC 29.43 +.05 +3.2 IntemA 22.31 +.30 +2.7
ForgnCp 14.40 +.06 +2.1 Mutual Series:
Growth^ p25.40 +.17 +17 BEaacnZ 12.10 +.12 +2.0
GE Elfun S&S: DacZ 33.76 +.23 +2.7
S&S PM 49.37 +.44 +3.6 QualfdZ 23.99 .16 +2.0
GMOlTust III: SharesZ 23.99 +.1 +2.0
EmMkr 23.35 +.36 +4.1 SharesZ 28.16+m21 +2.4
For 19.98 +.28 +1.8 Neuberger&Berm Inv:
ontr +. +. Focus 33.33 +.43 +4.0
GMInt Trust 37.94 +51 +2.3 Geneslnst 50.30 +.53 +2.0
GMOrusi lV: Intlr 26.34 +.25 +1.5
Foreign 9V37.9 +.27 +1.7 Partner 3431 .46 +5.4
GMO eust Vi: Neuberger& erm Tr:
EmgMkts r23 1 .30 +2 Genesis 52.46 +.55 +1.9.
StrFxIo 25.32 +.02 +0.2 Nicholas Group:
USCOrEq14.80+.11 +25 HilncIn 10.94 +.01 +1.2
US Eq 14.80 .11 +2.5 Nich n 61.23 +.54 +3.4
USQDIyEq23.00 +.19 +2.5 Northern Funds:
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 51.92 +45 +2.9 SmCpldxnu1.33 +.15 +1.3
Gartmore Fds D: Technlyn 13.21 +.14 +3.9
GvtBdD 10.22 +06 Nuveen Cl R:
TxFr r 10.39 +0.7 InMn R 10.77 ... +0.7
Gateway Funds: Oak Assoc Fds:
Gateway F28.10unds:+.08+1. WhitOkSG n35.56+.46 +4.4
Goldman Sachs A: Oakmark Funds r:
GrIncA 31.81 +.30 +4.6 Eqlylncrn27.78 +.11 +2.0
HYMIuAp311.55 3-+0.8 Globalln 27.86 +.14 +2.7
MVAp 11.07 +.47 +42 OIntlirn 27.88 +.11 +2.2
MdCVAp 43.07 +.47 +4.2 nOaark r n4905+.31 +4.3
SmsapA 43.84 +.58 +2.3 Select rn 35.36 +.31 +5.6
Goldman Sachs Inst: Old Mutual Ad I :
HYMuni n 11.5 ... +0.8 Tc&ComZn13.91+.20 +3.5
StrrInt 16.72 +.19 +1.94 pp 425 42
Hatrbo Funds & y Oppenheimer A:
Harbor Fund 119 +05 ds:AMTFMu 10.34 ... +1.0
Bond 34.591 ...31 +4 AMTFrNY 13.28 ... +0.8
CapAplnst34.91 +.31 +1.4 CAMuniAp1.73 -0.8
Intr 68.58+1.02 +2.8 "'AMuniApl1.73 .+0.8
Hartford Fda A: CapApAp49.49 +.57 +2.2
H sat r17.9 .14 +. CaplncAp 13.82 +.06 +1.8
AION Fp ChmpfncAp9.67 ... +1.2
CpAppAp40.34 +.52 +3.0 DvMktAp45.38 +.75 +3.0
ithA 2. +.1 +. Discp 6105 +.45 +3.5
SmCoAp22.75 +.25 +1.1 EquityA 11.90 +.12 +3.6
Hartford Fda C: GlobAp 78.73 +.95 +2.8
CapApC 136.74 +.47 +2.9 GIbOppA 38.88 +.51 +3.8
Hartford HLS IA: Gold p 32.32 +.49 -1.6
CapApp 57.62 +.76 +3.2 InlBdAp 6.25 +.02 +1.7
Div&Gr 24.62 +.27 +4.1 udTmMu 15.92 ... +0.5
Advisers 23.94 +.18 +2.8 MnStFdA 43.46 +.44 +4.0
Stock 56.65 +.64 +3.7 MSSCAp 24.23 +.28 +2.5
TotRetBd 11.47 -.01 +0.7 MidCapA 19.93 +.16 +1.8
Hennessy Funds: PAMuniA p 13.04 ... +0.6
CorGrow 19.71 +.35 +2.4 S&MdCpVI 42.25+.41 +4.2
CorGroll 31.76 +.36 +0.5 StrInAp 4.41 ... +1.5
HollBalFd n16.87 +.10 +3.0 USGvp 9.45 ... +0.7
Hotchkis & Wiley: Oppenheimer B:
LgCpVAp 27.19 +.21 +4.1 AMTFMu 10.30 ... +0.9
MidCpVa 32.57 +.26 +4.0 AMTFrNY 13.29 ... +0.8
HussmnStrGr15.61-.11-1.6 CplncBt 13.66 +.06 +1.7
ICON Fds: ChmplncB 19.66 ... +1.2
Energy 36.64+1.03 +4.5 EquityB 11.28 +.11 +3.5
Hlthcare 18.07 +.13 +1.5 StrlncBt 4.43 +.01 +1.5
ISI Funds: Oppenhelm Quest:
NoAmp 7.36 ... +1.1 QBalA 19.93 +.15 +3.7
IXIS Advisor CI A: Oppenheimer Roch:
TarEqty 11.38 +.24 +2.6 RoMuAp18.79 -.01 +0.7
Ivy Funds: RcNtMuA 12.80 -.01 +0.7
GINatRsAp 34.68+.62 +3.7 PIMCO Admin PIMS:
JPMorgan A Class: TotRIAd 10.36 ... +0.6
MCpValp 27.84 +.16 +2.8 PIMCO Insal PIMS:
JPMorgan Select: AMlAsset 13.01 +.04 +1.2
IntEq n 40.56 +.55 +2.5 ComodRR 14.78 +.18 +0.3
JPMorgan Set CIs: DevLcMkr 11.03 .04 +1.6
IntrdAmern30.21 +.34 +3.6 FItlncir 10.57 +.01 +0.7
Janusc: HiYId 10.03 ... +1.3
Balanced 25.78 +.16 +2.4 LowDu 9.89 ... +0.4
Contrarian 19.70 +.17 +5.6 RealRtnI 10.83 -.03 +0.7
Enterpr 53.18 +.61 +3.6 TotRI 10.36 ... +0.6
FedTE 6.98 ... +0.6 PIMCO Funds A:
FIxBnd 9.44 -.01 +0.8 ReaIRtA p 10.83 -.03 +0.7
Fund 30.83 +.32 +3.3 TotRtA 10.36 ... +0.5
FundaEq 28.10 +.33 +3.8 PIMCO Funds D:
GlUleSd 22.18 +.20 +2.4 TRtnp 10.36 ... +0.5
GITechr 14.04 +.17 +2.2 PhoenlxFunds A:
Grlnc 41.17 +.50 +3.7 BalanA 15.22 +.08 +2.5
MdCpVal 26.05 +.23 +2.4 CapGrA 16.86 +.17 +3.4
Orion 11.01 +.14 +4.3 IntiA 15.24 +.22 +3.1
Owseasr51.56 +.71 +3.7 Pioneer Funds A:
Research 28,60 +.28 +3.7 BondAp -9.13 .. +0.7
ShTmBd 2.89 ... +0.3 EqlncAp 34.32 +.32 +3.8
Twenty 59.66 +.83 +3.2 EurSeIEqA 45.261+.80 +1.1
Ventur 67.69 +.51 +1.0 GrwthAp 14.57 +.12 +4.7
WddW r 55.81 +.58 +4.0 IntiVatA 26.77 +.40 +2.8
JennisonDryden A: MdCpGrA 16.70 +.15 +3.0
BlendA 20,62 +.20 +2.7 MdCVA p 25.64 +.21 +5.0
HiYldAp 5.89 ... +1.2 PionFdAp 51.74 +.51 +4.1
InsuredA 10.73 ... +0.7 TxFreAp 11.68 ... +0.9
UtiltyA 15.98 +.19 +3.8 VaiueAp 18.26 +.20 +4.5
JennlsonDryden B: Pioneer Funds B:
GrowthB 15.64 +.14 +1.4 HiYIdBt 11.49 +.08 +1.8
HiYIdBt 5.88 ... +1.2 MdCpVB 21.76 +.18 +4.9
InsuredB 10.75 .. +0.7 pioneer Funds C:
John Hancock A: HiYIdC t 11.60 +.08 +1.8
BondAp 14.88 -.01 +0.8 Price Funds Adv:
ClassicVI p29.64 +.20 +5.9 Growth p n33.71 +.26 +3.8
StrlnAp 6.64 +.01 +1.0 Price Funds:
John Hancock B: Balance n22.31 +.11 +2.4
SlrIncB 6.64 +.01 +1.0 BIChipn 38.53 +.40 +4.5
John Hancock Cl 1: CABond n11.01 ... +0.8
LSAggr 15.91 +.17 +2.8 CapAppn21.97 +.13 +2.6
LSBalanc 15.10 +.10 +2.2 DivGron 27.06 +.23 +4.0
LSGrwlh 15.70 +.13 +2.5 EmEurp 34.00 -.18 -0.9
Julius Baer Funds: EmMktS n35.29 +.16 +3.0
IntlEqlr 47.86 +.58 +2.3 Eqlhcn 31.43 +.25 +4.1
IntlEqA 46.83 +.56 +2.2 Eqlndex n40.45 +.39 +3.8
IntEqil 1 16.63 +.19 +2.0 Europe n 22.24 +.09 +1.3
KeelSmCp p29.07+.43 +3.7 GNMA n 9.37 -.01 +0.6
LSVValEq n20.87 +.22 +4.8 Growth n 34.00 +.27 +3.9
Lazard InstI: GrInn 23.11 +.20 +4.0
EmgMkl 22.95 +.22 +3.3 HithScon 28.70 +.26 +1.5
Legg Mason: Fd HiYeldn 7.22 +.01 +1.5
OpporTrl 21.25 +.26 +4.5 ForEqn 21.90 +.11 +1.8
Splnvp 44.06 +.50 +5.1 IntlBondn 9.73 +.01 +0.4
VatTrp 76.77 +.81 +4.8 IntDisn 52.57 +.04 +2.0
Legg Mason Inst: InlIStkn 18.05 +.09 +1.7
ValTrlnst 85.66 +.90 +4.9 Japanin 10.89 -.05 -0.4
Legg Mason Ptrs A: LatAm n 43.72 +.77 +4.8
AgGrAp1 20.91 +1.35 +2.4 MDShrtn 5.13 +.01 +0.4
ApprAp 16.31 +.13 +3.7 MDBondnlO.59 ... +0.6
HilncA I 7.08 ... +1.4 MIdCapn 60.22 +.65 +4.9
InAICGAp 15.35 +.18 +1.5 MCapValn27.72 +.22 +3.3


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M- NAV r :.
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N Amer n 34.09 +.34 +4.0
NAsian 15.98 +.06 +5.3
New Era n53.46 +.95 +4.4
N Horiz n 34.79 +.33 +1.4
Nlncn 8.94 -.01 +0.7
NYBond n1.31 ... +0.7
PSIncn 16.54 +.05 +2.0
RealEst n 25.82 +.33 0.0
R2010n 16.80 +.09 +2.4
R2020n 18.55 +.12 +2.9
R2030n 20.01 +.14 +3.3
SclTec n 22.90 +.29 +4.0
ShtBd n 4.70 ... +0.6
SmCpSltk n36.57 +.36 +2.1
SmCapVal n44.55+.54 +2.3
SpecGrn 22.04 +.18 +3.4
SpecIn n 12.35 +.02 +1.4
TFInc n 10.01 ... +0.7
TxFrHn 12.12 ... 0.7
TxFrSI n 5.33 ... +0.4
USTIntn 5.28 ... +0.9
USTLgn 11.37 -.03 +1.3
VABond n11.61 ... +0.7
Value n 29.35 +.21 +4.2
Principal Inv:
LgGrIN 8.45 +.08 +2.9
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvApx 8.86 -.04 +0.8
AZTE 9.16 ... +0.6
ClscEqAp 16.17 +.17 +4.7
Convp 20.76 +.11 +1.9
DiscGr 22.55 +.24 +4.0
DvrInApx 10.04 -.04 +0.7
EqlnAp 18.99 +.20 +5.1
EuEq 33.09 +.45 +2.1
GeoAp 18.90 +.11 +3.1
GIGvAp 12.26 +.03 +0.4
GIbEqtyp 12.33 +.17 +5.3
GrlnAp 21.35 +.21 +4.9
HhthAp 62.25 +.34 +1.8
HiYdAp 8.29 +.01 +1.3
HYAdAp 6.41 .. +1.2
IncmAp 6.77 ... +0.7
IntlEq p 34.39 +.52 +2.2
IntGrIn p 17.08 +.25 +2.7
InvAp 16.29 +.17 +5.3
MITxp 8.98 ... +0.6
MNTx p 8.95 ... +0.5
NJTxA p 9.22 ... +0.5
NwOpA p 53.28 +.54 +3.3
OTCAp 10.21 +.10 +4.0
PATE 9.09 ... +0.6
TxExAp 8.74 ... +0.7
TFInA p 14.78 ... +0.7
TFHYA 13.07 ... +0.6
USGvA px13.04 -.05 +0.4
UtilAp 15.35 +.16 +3.2
VstaAp 12.12 +.12 +2.6
VoyAp 19.21 +.19 +3.9
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 22.79 +.25 +4.8
ClscEqBt 16.01 +.17 +4.6
DiscGr 20.56 +.22 +3.9
DvrInBx 9.96 -.04 +0.7
Eqlnct 18.81 +.20 +5.0
EuEq 32.01 +.43 +2.0
GeoBt 18.69 +.11 +3.0
GlncBt 12.21 +.02 +0.3
GIbEqt 11.23 +.14 +5.1
GINtRst 31.23 +.56 +1.9
GrInBt 21.00 +.20 +4.8
HithBt 55.11 +.30 +1.8
HiYdBt 8.25 ... +1.3
HYAdBt 6.32 ... +1.1
IncroBt 6.72 ... +0.6
IntGrlnt 16.78 +25 +2.7
IntlNopt 17.63 +.18 +2.1
InvBt 14.87 +.16 +5.2
NJTxBt 9.21 ... +0.5
NwOpBt 47.29 +.48 +3.2
NwValp 20.49 +.21 +4.9
NYTxB t 8.60 ... +0.6
OTCBt 8.91 +.09 +3.8
TxExBt 8.74 ... +0.5
TFHYBt 13.09 ... +0.5
TFInBt 14.80 ... +0.6
USGvBtx12.98 -.04 +0.4
UIBt1 15.26 +.15 +3.1
VistaBt 10.45 +.11 +2.6
VoyBt 16.64 +.17 +3.9
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 41.43 +.50 +4.8
IntGrA 20.29 +.28 +2.0
RSNtRsp 36.89 +.61 +5.4
RSPart 38.59 +.37 +3.7
Value 31.00 +.28 +3.9
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 41.99 +.59 +4.2
RiverSource A:
BalanceA11.57 +.08 +3.1
DEI 14.01 +.17 +5.4
DvOppA 9.69 +.10 +3.7
Growth 33.00 +.38 +1.5
HiYdTEA 4.39 ... +0.5
LgCpEq p 6.21 +.06 +3.3
MCpGrA 11.78 +.14 +2.6
MidCpVl p 10.05 +.11 +5.3
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSv r 18.43+.19 +0.8
MicroCapl 18.81 +.15 +0.2
PennMulIr 12.59 +.13 +2.1
Premier r20.04 +20 +2.8
TotRetl r 14.78 +.13 +2.4
Russell Funds S:
DivEq 51.98 +.55 +3.6
IntSec 82.51+1.00 +2.6
MStratBd 10.35 ... +0.8
QuantEqS 43.46 +.41 +3.4
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 12.01 +.15 +3.9
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAnlO.32 -.01 +0.7
IntlEqAn 15.78 +.13 +2.0
LgCGroA n22.38 +.23 +3.0
LgCValAn24.50 +.25 +3.9
TxMgLCn14.37 +.15 +3.6
STI Classic:
CpAppAp12.84 +.11 +2.9
CpAppCp 11.95 +.10 +2.8
LCpVIEqA 16.00 +.14 +4.1
QuGrSkCtI 26.25+.19 +3.4
TxSnGrI p 28.39 +.22 +3.5
Schwab Funds:
1m000nvr 44.15 +.42 +3.6
100lSel 44.15 +.43 +3.6
S&P Inv 23.32 +.22 +3.8
S&PSel 23.41 +.23 +3,8
S&PInstSI11,.95 +.11 +3.8
SmCplnv 25.30 +.31 +1.9
YIdPIsSI 9.69 ... +0.4
Selected Funds:
AmShD 48.78 +.41 +2.8
AmShS p 48.72 +.40 +2.8
Seligman Group:
FrontrAt 14.36 +.14 +1.0
FrontrDt 12.19 +.12 +0.8
GIbSmA 19.14 +.24 +4.0
GIbTchA 17.41 +.21 +3.1
HYdBA p 3.46 +.01 +1.7
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p35.30 +.34 +4.0
Sequoia n160.32 +.20 +2.0
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 43.50 +.46 +3.1
SoundSh 41.44 +.27 +3.6
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 61.06 +.55 +3.3
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 39.30 +.58 +0.4
Multi-Cap 46.79 +.59 +3.8
SmCap 52.30 +.62 +3.1
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.23 -.02 +0.7

Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 32.28 +31 +1.4
Value 42.47 +46 +3.8
Templeton Instil:
EmMSp 22.04 +05 +3.3
ForEqS 29.14 +.21 +2.6
Third Avenue Fds:
Inl r 23.23 +.06 +1.7
RIEstVI r 37.76 +.26 +3.4
Value 64.88 +.35 +3.9
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 31.31 +.09 +2.8
Int Value I 31.94 +09 +2.8
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYid 5.23 ... +1.3
Income 8.64 -.01 +0.7
LgCpStk 29.56 +.31 +2.9
TA 1DEX A:
JanGrowp ... ... 0.0
GCGIobp 32.34 +.32 +2.7
TrCHYB p 9.45 ... +1.2
TAFxlnp 9.50 -.01 +1.1
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGr n31.22 +.37 +1.7
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 34.37 +.09 +3.6
UBS Funds Cl A:
GlobAllot 14.88 +.10 +2.5
UMB Scout Funds:
Intl 35.71 +28 +1.7
US Global Investors:
AitAm 27.73 +.32 +3.4
GlbRs 17.03 +.25 +4.7


Wall Street advances


Associated Press

NEW YORK Wall Street
resumed its advance Friday as
investors interpreted a govern-
ment report of milder inflation
as a signal that the Federal
Reserve might consider cutting
interest rates later this year.
The Dow Jones industrial aver-
age soared more than 100
points, and posted its fifth
straight weekly gain.
Investors were encouraged
after the Labor Department's
producer price index which
measures the rate of inflation
experienced by manufacturers
when they purchase goods -
suggested inflation is moderat-
ing. This raised hopes on Wall
Street that central bankers
won't need to hike interest rates
to keep the economy in check,
and might even lean toward
lowering them.
With corporate earnings
reports slowing, the market has
put more weight on economic
data to help find a direction.
The fresh batch of economic
reports could help assure cen-


tral bankers that they have nav-
igated the economy toward a
soft landing in which growth
slows enough to restrain infla-
tion.
The stronger economic news,
especially about inflation,
injected a new dose of confi-
dence that central bankers can
now begin to mull a rate cut It
also helped reignite a rally
stopped short Thursday after
retail sales reports dimmed
expectations about consumer
confidence.
"To some degree, the advance
is in reaction to the sharp sell-
ing on Thursday," said Richard
Cripps, chief market strategist
for Stifel Nicolaus. "The market
was due for a blowoff, and I
think the data you got this
morning don't get in the way of
the positive trend under way. A
fair amount of investors want to
be in the market"
The Dow advanced 111.09, or
0.84 percent, to 13,326.22 the
biggest point rise so far this
month. The index gained back
most of the nearly 150 points it
lost Thursday


Market watch
May 11, 2007

Dow Jones
Industrials 13,326.22


Nasdaq +2A
composite 2,562.22

Standard &
Poor's 500 1,505.85


Russell
2000
829.54


NYSE diary
Advanced: 2,559 New highs

Declined: 747 137
New lows
Unchanged: 120 18

Volume: 2,680,725,472

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 2,110 New highs
94
Declined: 900 New lows

Unchanged: 140 77
Volume: 1,709,235,802

AP


Hedge fund managers step up


GldShr 15.57 +.13 -4.8
USChina 11.40 +.05 +5.0
WIdPrcMn 29.08 +.20 -1.1
USAA Group:
AgvGt 34.48 +.35 +1.4
CABd 11.03 ... +0.7
CmslStr 28.28 +.22 +2.1
GNMA 9.54 ... +0.7
GrTxStr 14.66 +.07 +2.2
Grwth 16.12 +.19 +2.4
Gr&lnc 19.67 +.23 +3.7
IncStk 17.79 +.16 +3.6
Inco 12.15 -.01 +0.7
Intl 29.23 +.28 +1.8
NYBd 11.98 ... +0.7
PrecMM 29.23 +.31 -3.8
SciTech 12.51 +.14 +4.7
ShtTBnd 8.89 -.01 +0.5
SmCpStk 16.18 +.17 +2.0
TxElt 13.17 ... +0.8
TxELT 13.90 -.01 +0.7
TxESh 10.60 ... +0.5
VABd 11.53 ... +0.7
WIdGr 21.38 +.18 +2.6
VALIC:
MdCpldx 25.96 +.23 +3.1
StkIdx 39.12 +.38 +3.8
Value Line Fd:
Lev Gt n 22.95 +.25 +3.8
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFA p 18.47 +.01 +0.9
CmslAp 20.41 +.14 +3.5
CpBdA p 6.58 ... +1.0
EqlncAp 9.54 +.06 +2.9
Exch 457.68+4.63 +4.8
GrInAp 23.55 +.21 +4.0
HarbAp 16.26 +.11 +0.8
HiYIdA 10.81 ... +1.1
HYMuAp11.17 ... +0.6
InTFAp 18.48 +.01 +0.8
MunlAp 14.75 ... +0.7
PATFAp 17.36 ... +0.6
StrMunInc 13.61 ... +0.7
US MtgeA13.30 -.01 +0.5
UtilA p 25.32 +.21 +3.6
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 13.92 +.15 +3.7
EqlncB t 9.37 +.06 +2.9
HYMuBt 11.17 ... +0.6
MulB 14.73 ... +0.6
PATFBt 17.30 ... +0.6
StrGwth 38.42 +.41 +2.3
StrMunlnc 13.60 ... +0.6
USMtge 13.24 -.01 +0.5
UtilB 25.19 +.21 +3.6
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdmnlO.99 ... +0.8
CpOpAdl n89.14+1.06 +2.9
Energy n132.71 +2.42 +3.1
EuroAdml n94.09+1.34+2.4
ExplAdmln76.03 +.75 +2.5
ExtdAdm n42.21 +.47 +2.0
500Admln138.93+1.34+3.8
GNMAAdnO.1021 ... +0.7
GrwAdmn31.85 +.29 +3.2
HIthCrn 65.65 +.40 +1.7
HiYldCp n 6.30 ... +1.3
ITBdAdmln10.28-.01 +1.0
IntGrAdm n83.62+1.26 +32
ITAdmIn 13.30 ... +0.7
ITGrAdm n9.74 -.01 +0.8
LtdTrAd n 10.70 ... +0.4
MCpAdml n99.37+1.04 +3.4
MuHYAdmnlO.85 ... +0.7
PrmCap r n76.26+.79 +3.0
ReitAdmrn112.24+1.61 -
0.5
STsyAdmln10.29-.01 +0.4
ShtTrAd n15.57 ... +0.3
STIGrAdnlO.59 ... +0.6
SmCAdm n35.43+.41 +2.3
TxMCap r n72.93+.70 +3.7
TtIBAdmInlO.00-.01 +0.8
TStkAdm n36.43 +.36 +3.4
ValAdml n28.31 +.29 +4.1
WellslAdm n54.51+.18 +1.8
WelltnAdm n59.03+.41 +3.1
Windsorn67.12 +.70 +3.1
WdsdllAd n67.26 +71 +4.7
Vanguard Fds:
AssetA n 30.60 +27 +3.4
CALTn 11.72 ... +0.8
CapOpp n38.57 +.46 +2.9
Convrtn 14.40 +.10 +1.6
DivdGron15.50 +.15 +4.2
Energy n 70.65+128 +3.0
Eqlnc n 26.88 +.24 +3.6
Explrn 81.62 +.80 +2.5
FLLTn 11.58 ... +0.7
GNMAn 10.21 ... 0.7
GlobEq n 25.50 +.36 +3.6
Grolncsn 38.33 +.38 +3.2
GrdhEqn 11.82 +.15 +2.8
HYCorpn 6.30 ... +1.3
HithCre n155.51 +.94 +1.7
InflaPron 12.01 -.03 +0.8
IntExpIrn 23.60 +.18 +2.0
IntlGrn 26.27 +.40 +3.1
IntlVal n 44.07 +.59 +2.2
ITIGrade n 9.74 -.01 +0.8
ITTsryn 10.80 -.01 +0.8
UfeConn 17.25 +.08 +2.0
lifeGro n 25.52 +.24 +3.0
Ufelncn 14.28 +.03 +1.5
UfeMod n21.52 +.14 +2.5
LTIGrade n9.20 -.02 +1.5
LTTsryn 11.06 -.02 +1.4
Morg n 20.37 +.24 +3.0
MuHYWn 10.85 ... +0.7
MulnsLg n12.57 ... +0.7
Mulntn 13.30 ... +0.7
MuLtdn 10.70 ... +0.4
MuLongn11.26 ... +0.8
MuShrtn 15.57 ... +0.3
NJLTn 11.83 ... +0.9
NYLTn 11.24 ... +0.9
OHLTrEEnill.94 ... +0.7
PALTn 11.30 ... +0.9
PrecMts r n33.21 +.69 +4.1
PrmcpCorn13.63+.12 +3.3
Prmcp r n 73.45 +.76 +3.0
SelValu rn22.99 +.22 +3.0
STARpn 22.14 +.16 +2.4
STIGraden10.59 ... +0.5
STFedn 10.31 ... +0.5
StralEqn 26.18 +.31 +2.9
TgtRe2025 n13.90+.11 +2.7
TgtRe2O15 n13.18+.09 +2.3
TgtRe2035 n14.87+.14 +2.9
USGron 19.23 +.24 +2.3
USValue n15.66 +.14 +3.5
Wellsly n 22.50 +.08 +1.8
Welltn n 34.17 +.23 +3.1
Wndsrn 19.88 +.20 +3.1
Wndsll n 37.87 +.40 +4.6
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 138.92+1.34 +3.8
Balanced n22.31 +.13 +2.3
DevMktn 13.81 +.18 +2.0
EMkt n 26.80 +.38 +2.9
Europe n 40.04 +.57 +2.4
Extendn 42.17 +.48 +2.0
Growth n 31.85 +.29 +3.2
ITBndn 10.28 -.01 +1.0
LgCaplxn27.14 +.26 +3.6
MldCap n21.89 +.23 +3.4
Pafictn 13.29 +.16 +1.1
REIT r n 26.30 +.37 -0.6
SmCaptn 35.40 +.41 +2.3
SmICpVI n18.09 +.21 +2.3
TotBnd n 10.00 -.01 +0.8
Totlntln 19.42 +.27 +2.2
TotStkn 36.42 +.36 +3.4
Value n 28.31 +.29 +4.1
Vanguard Instl Fda:
Ballnaln 22.31 +.12 +2.3
DvMktlnst n13.70+.19 +2.0
Eurolnstn40.10 +.57 +2.4
Extin n 42.23 +.48 +2.0
Inslldxn 137.89+1.33 +3.8
InsPIn 137.89+1.33 +3.8
TotlBdldxn50.38-.04 +0.7
InsTStPlus n32.85+.33 +3.4
MidCplstn21.96 +.23 +3.4
SCInstn 35.45 +.41 +2.3
TBIstn 10.00 -.01 +0.8
TSInstn 36.44 +.36 +3.4
Valuelstn28.32 +.30 +4.1
Vantagepolnt Fds:
Growth 10.26 +.11 +5.1
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 19.19 +.20 +4.1
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.56 +.08 +3.8
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 38.62 +.14 +1.2
Weltz Funds:
Value 42.03 +.37 +3.4
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 22.21 +.18 +2.6
Opptylnv 45.27 +.37 +2.5
SCApValZ p 34.58+.52 +2.3
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.53 -.01 +0.8
Core 11.36 -.01 +0.8
William Blair N:
GrowthN 12.12 +.10 +1.4
IntlGthN 30.41 +.31 +2.1


Contributing factor

Political contributions from hedge
fund executives skyrocketed in
recent elections.
Estimated campaign donations
by hedge fund executives
$6 million




4-------E-----

3 -$2.




1 $576,000

0
2000 2004 2006
Election

SOURCE: Federal election data as AF
compiled by the Center for Responsive Politics


years.
Hedge fund executives gave
at least $2.3 million in cam-
paign donations during the
2004 election, compared with
$576,000 four years earlier,
according to federal election
data compiled by the nonpar-
tisan Center for Responsive
Politics. In 2006, that jumped
to around $6 million.
"Particular industries
reach a point where they get


big enough that they realize
that Congress can, intention-
ally or unintentionally, harm
them through taxation or reg-
ulation," said Frank
Fahrenkopf, a prominent
Washington figure and lobby-
ist who headed the
Republican National
Committee in the 1980s.
Ever since a Fortune maga-
zine writer and four pals
scraped together $100,000 in
1949 to start what became the
first hedge fund, the industry
has flown under the public-
policy radar. But the
"absolutely obscene" profits,
as one fund's managing part-
ner called them recently, and
the massive loss to a
California public pension
fund from a hedge fund
investment blowup last fall
have drawn new and unwant-
ed attention.
Sen. Charles Grassley, R-
Iowa, the senior Republican
on the tax-writing Senate
Finance Committee, and Sen.
Max Baucus, the Montana
Democrat who heads the
panel, are looking closely at
how the profits of managers of
hedge funds, as well as pri-
vate-equity funds, are taxed,
and whether that should be
changed.


706625




NEWYRK TOCKEXCANG


DIv Name Last Chg
SilvWhtng 11.59 +.17
3.36 SimonProp 112.49 +1.24
SixFlags 6.18 +.02
.68 SmithAO 38.99 +.34
.40 Smthlntl 52.74 +1.54
Solectm 3.45 -.04
Soleran 18.40
.40 Sothebys 49.81 -.42
.98 SoJerlnd 38.61 +.22
1.61f SouthnCo 36.98 +.13
5.58e SthnCoppsu90.26 +.76
.40 SoUnCo u32.28 +1.22
.02 SwstAid 1431 -.01
... SwstnEngy 43.27 +1.06
.32b SovrgnBcp 24.13 +.18
.88 SpectraEn 26.17 +.26
SpectBrds 8.19 +1.00
SpiritAern u34.58 +1.27
.88 SpiritFn 14.37
.10 SprintNex 20.71 +.43
.16 StdPac 20.38 -.19
.84 Slandex 27.25 +.58
.42e StarwdHS 69.60 +.67
.84 StateStr 68.43 +.31
1.53e Slatoil 26.44 +.20
.20 Steris 27.86 +.25
... SllwtrM 13.10 +.24
.96f StralHotels 22.58 +.71
... sTGold 66.45 +.45
.221 Styker 64.54
.SturmRug 13.41 +.07


2.80f SubPpne 47.38 +.57
2.52 SunCmts 30.90 +.40
... Sun-Times 6.25 +.43
.40f Suncorg 83.31 +1.30
1.10f Sunoco 74.45 +1.31
Suntech 38.55 +1.05
2.92f SunTrst u88.61 +1.42
SupEnrgy u38.42 +1.84
.66 Supvalu 46.66 +.59
Sybase 23.30 +.17
.76 Sysco 32.76 -.09
.87e TAMSA 28.15 +.71
.97 TCFFndcl 27.84 +.24
.78f TECO 18.12 +.10
.36f TJX 28.18 -.39
1.73 TXUCorp 66.51 +.19
.39r TeiwSemi 10.41 -.01
.15 TEisrEgs 19.46 +.61
.48 Target 58.25 -.47
.06 TecOlyUS 3.92 +.14
.69e TelNorL 16.71 -.05
2.11e TelcNZ 28.61 +.49
.76e TeiMexL u36.58 +.38
.95e Tenaris 45.18 +1.68
TenetHith 6.97 -.09
2.74f Teppco 46.11 +.11
Teradyn 17.04 +25
Terex s 82.34 +1.58
Terra 18.71 +.53
4.46e TerraNtro u95.75 +620
.80f Tesoro 119.30 +2.39
.TetraTs 26.84 +.80
.321 Texinst 36.70 +.08


... Theragen 4.66 +.03
... ThermoRs 53.63 +1.58
... ThmBet 55.38 +.94
1.921 3MCo 85.55 +.90
.60 TdwIr 64.80 +1.77
.40 Tiffany 50.04 +.05
.22 TimeWam 21.40 +.03
.64 Tirken 33.97 +.23
... TitanMts 39.76 +3.32
.60 ToddShp 18.95 -.43
TotBros 28.17 -.09
.59e TorchEn 8.00 -.02
.52 Trchmrk 69.50 +.75
2.12f ToGDBkg 62.80 +.23
243e Total SA s 74.86 +.98
.28 TotalSys 31.66 +.53
... Transocn 90.24 +2.29
1.161 Travelers 56.76 +.86
.16 Tredgar 2275 +.62
.561 TriCont 25.87 +.21
.72 Tribune 32.94
.24 Trinitys 47.00 +1.81
.47r Turkcell 15.06 +.14
.40 T.cointl 32.53 +.34
.16 Tyson 21.64 -.03
1.83e UBSAGs 63.39 +1.53
1.321 UDR 29.87 +1.00
1.73 ULHolkis 35.14 +1.06
USAirwy d33.36 +.08
SUSEC u23.91 +1.13
USG 48.99 +.46
3.43e UUniao 102.00 +.44
.15 UniRrst 42.07 +.51


1.24e UnievNVs 31.57 +.17
1.40 UnionPac 116.90 +.88
.. Unisys 8.25 +.15
.06" UtdMicro 3.33 +.03
1.68f UPSB 71.27 +1.44
1.60 US Bancrp 34.66 +26
.80 USSteel 111.08 +.56
1.06 UtdTech 68.39 +.37
.03 UtdhthGp 53.59 +.57
.30 UnumGrp 26.87 +.48

ValeantPh d15.60 +.07
.48 ValeroE 73.83 +1.24
... VaianMed 42.14 +.08
1.26 Vechen 29.52 +.10
1.40e VeoliaEnv 81.69 +.58
1.62 VeroionCm 41.36 +57
ViacomB 42.06 +.55
1.60e VrnpelCm 100.90 +3.75
... Vishay 16.96 +.10
.. Visteon 8.50 +20
.01e V'wPart 4.50 +.13
1.15e Vodafone 28.41 +25
... Vonagen 3.46 +.08
3.40 Vomado 119.66 +1.61
1.84f VulcanM 114.86 +1.04
.19 WHoldng 5.17 +.06
.18 Wabash 14.77 +.21
2.24 Wachovia 5622 +25
,88f WalMart 47.78 +.03
S31 44.14 -.33
2.20 WAMu 42.99 +.48


.96f WsteMInc u38.73 +34
... Weathfdlnt 54.95 +1.44
1.98 WeinRt 48.54 +.05
.08 Wellmn 3.15 +.04
... WellPont 83.50 +1.35
1.12 WellsFoos 35.52 +.12
501 Wendyss 4058 +.79
1.08f WestarEn 28.12 +.15
1.04 WAEMInc2 13.84 +.07
.54 WsLAMgdHi 7.03 +.05
.66 WAsTIP2 12.00 -.01
... WDigf 18.40 +30
.01e WstlUnn 21.48 +.32
2.40 Weyerh 8134 +.53
1.72 Whritpl 112.40 +1.03
.94e WilMCS 11.35 -.02
.401 WmsCos 28.60 +.35
1.60 Wnrdslr 14.72 -.08
.40 Winnbgo 33.15 +.62
1.00 WXcEn 48.40 +.26
.15 WldFueI 39.85 -6.73
.68 Worthr 22.67 +.20
1.16f Wrigley .58.18 +.79
1.04 Wyeth 55.85 +.64
1.52 XLCap 80.45 +1.04
4f XTEEgy 55.93 +1.48
.89 XcelEngy 23.67 +.09
.. Xerox 17.93 +.24
.04 Yamanag 13.99 +.29
120f YumBrds 66.69 +.37
.50 ZweigTI 5.36 -.12


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Citrus County Chronicle

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1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.

(352) 563-5966


UHU -UNIY (P)(1HNC:


Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change In price of NAV.
Total return: Percent change in NAV for the time period shown, with
dividends reinvested. If period longer than 1 year, return Is cumula-
tive.
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern.
Footnotes: e Ex-capital gains distribution, f Previous day's quote.
n No-load fund. p Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r -
Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply, s -
Stock dividend or split. t Both p and r. x Ex-cash dividend. NA -
No information available. NE Data in question. NN Fund does not
wish to be tracked. NS Fund did not exist at start date. Source:
Lipper, Inc. and The Associated Press


Associated Press

WASHINGTON With
Congress always looking for
new ways to boost tax receipts
and protect individual
investors, it's natural for
hedge fund managers to
worry that they have a bull's-
eye on their chests espe-
cially now that word is out
that some of them made more
than $1 billion apiece last
year
Politicians of both parties
have long criticized the lack
of regulation of hedge funds,
vast pools of capital that oper-
ate secretively, without having
to make the disclosures that
other investment firms such
as mutual funds do. Adding to
their explosive growth and
unbridled operations, the
jaw-dropping compensation
of their executives has made
hedge funds even more tempt-
ing targets to federal lawmak-
ers.
That helps explain a recent
surge in the hiring of lobbyists
and stepped-up contributions
to political action committees
by managers in the trillion-
dollar hedge fund industry
and top officials of private-
equity groups that have piled
up billions in profits in recent


Fes out o school








fresh out of wolt?










1OA
SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


S "Time is but the stream I gors
a-fishing in."

Henry David Thoreau


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan ............................ publisher
Charlie Brennan ................................editor
Neale Brennan ......promotions/community affairs
Kathle Stewart .................circulation director
Mike Arnold ........................ managing editor
Founded in 1891 Curt Ebitz ............................. citizen member
by Albert M.
Williamson Mac Harris ........................... citizen member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus

WHO'S PAYING FOR THIS?



Elections office



delay costing



taxpayers dearly

he county's delay in final- taxpayers dearly The situation
izing plans to expand the is nothing new. In the mid-1990s,
Supervisor of Inverness citygov-
Elections Office is ernment pitched a
going to cost taxpay- THE ISSUE: government campus
ers up to $1.5 mil- Temporary elections idea that made a lot
lion. office, of sense, but com-
On Tuesday, com- missioners then
missioners voted to OUR OPINION: lacked the foresight
spend $900,000 in An expensive to act on those
reserve funds to delay. plans. And when it
convert a former came time to build
grocery store in YOUR OPINION: Go to the Courthouse
Inverness into an chronicleonline.com to Annex several years
elections office. comment about today's later, commission-
Citrus Memorial Chronicle editorial. ers went cheap and
hospital is renting they have already
them the space for $11,186 per outgrown that building.
month, which during the next The county can't continue to
five years will add up to an addi- ignore its responsibilities to the
tional $671,160 cost to taxpayers taxpayers and its citizens.
for this temporary solution. Money's tight, but we cannot
Elections Supervisor Susan ignore the need to construct ade-
Gill warned commissioners sev- quate facilities in a timely fash-
eral years ago she would need ion that will meet our current
space for the 2008 election. Last and future needs.
year, Commissioner Dennis Failing to do so is negligent
Damato put together a compre- and a waste of county taxpayer
hensive plan for the expansion money.
of all of the constitutional offi- Now that the state is consider-
cers' offices and the commission ing cutting taxes, the job to do
even set aside $1.25 million for what is right will not get any eas-
land purchase. ier.
Damato's plan was torpedoed Commissioners must put aside
and the county has yet to pur- personal differences and work
chase any property. together in providing timely and
This is completely unaccept- fiscally responsible solutions for
able. the county's future needs.
The commission's inability to Failing to do so is failing to do
get along politically is costing their job.


Burn ban in effect I OqUND


I'm calling in regards to
the inside page on the
Chronicle, under "Burn
conditions. Yesterday you
said the burn ban is in
effect. Today, which is April
25, you say there is no
burn ban but you have no
article saying it has been
lifted or anything. It sure
would be nice if you could
properly clarify this situa-
tion ... Please make these iss
that are very important clear.
Nothing was mentioned unde
commissioners' meeting, tha
had been lifted. So I'd like to
this in the paper pretty soon.
Editor's note: The burn ban
effect. Incorrect information wa
lished because of a production
Kidnapping charge
In reference to the Soundin
today with the woman calling
about the 15-yerar-old girl be
in jail. The parents did not sa
the girl, what she did, was no
wrong. They said it was wron
said she did not deserve to g
prison for 25 years to life for
napping which is what the
charge is when she didn't
this girl, They didn't say anyt
about the beating of the girl
have all acknowledged inc
the girl that what she did
wrong and was bad choices.
somebody needs to get this
there, that the kidnapping ch
the one that's on 25 to life, n
assault charge, The assault c
everybody has agreed to alre
Make fair more fe
Thank you for the county f
year. I was very disappointed
n't as nice as the past few ye
Handmade items were in ver
supply, and all the new rules
showing your work and only
item to be entered. What has
pened to the good fairs we u


Off


have in the past? The
women taking in your
items so you could show
them sure don't know what
they're doing. Let's also
get some new judges to
judge the work. I think it
would only be fair, don't
you? Thank you again for
fha fnir


CALL. li ie Iair.

563-0579 Enlistment risk
Didn't these parents real-
ize that when their sons or
sues daughters join the service, that if
there were a war, they would have to
ar the go? This is what I don't understand.
t this If they don't want their son or
see daughter in the war, then tell them
not to join the service or ROTC.
is in
3s pub- Ag exemption
error. The reason pine seedlings are
re planted in Citrus Hills isn't because
it's good for the environment or to
ng Off beautify the neighborhood. They're
g in planted so the developer can get an
being put Ag exemption on his property taxes.
ay that So it doesn't matter if someone
ot pulls them up, because they'll be
ig. They bulldozed anyway.
o to Beware bug control
kid-
main Owners beware (of) a certain pest
kidnap control ... What happened to my
thing neighbor, one was there maybe 10
. They minutes and charged her more than
;luding $800. They said they did a lot, but I
was knew they didn't so I told them not
So to be bothering her anymore. But I
out think they came back, you know,
barge is and charged her again. They can
rot the show these little things coming from
charge anything hatching out, and they
sady. claim they're termites and charge
air people and claim that they couldn't
air do all that in 10 minutes. So, that's
air this happening, Beware.
I it was- Seat of the matter
eiars.
ry short To the really clean-cut guy receive
about ing funny looks from the women
one and he states that he is as clean as
s hap- a baby's bottom: Buddy, there's
ised to your problem.


Officeholders won't tell the trutH


t's been said often that
while everyone is enti-
tled to his own opinion,
no one is entitled to his own
facts. Today, we hear mis-
statements all the time.
Some of them are deliber-
ate lies. Some of them are
just mistakes.
A House committee has
just exposed the terrible
fact that Army officials fab- Charle:
ricated a story about the OTH
death of Pat Tillman and VOI(
lied through their teeth.
The Army knew from Day
One that Tillman died from so-called
friendly fire, but it was five weeks
before Army officials got around to
telling the family
In the meantime, the Army falsified
a citation to give him a Silver Star at
his memorial service, which was
turned into a media event conve-
niently timed, his family now believes,
to distract attention from the scandal
of Abu Ghraib prison.
Tillman did not die fighting the
enemy He died of American bullets.
The girl from West Virginia, Jessica
Lynch, hailed as a female Rambo, in
fact was knocked unconscious in a
vehicle wreck before she ever had a
chance to fire a shot. She woke up in
an Iraqi hospital. To her credit, as soon
as she recovered from her serious
injuries, she always told the truth. The
story had been spread by a "govern-
ment source" that she had fought hero-
ically until the last bullet


I

C


Lies and faulty memories
(Attorney General Alberto
Gonzales testified under
oath 71 times that he could
not recall or recollect)
should not be tolerated
even by this pathologically
tolerant society. Mistakes
can be forgiven, but deliber-
ate lies are hostile acts. The
liar is trying to subvert your
Reese mind and manipulate you
IER into a position favorable to
BES him. Calling a man a liar
was once an act that would
prompt a duel, but today
people seem to shrug it off.
Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.,
recently misstated some information
about Saddam Hussein in his attempt
to defend the president's position. He
said, for example, that Saddam fired
"at our planes every day in defiance of
U.N. resolutions." Not true. The no-fly
zones were never authorized or
approved by the Security Council.
They were imposed by George H.W
Bush.
After the end of Gulf War I, the CIA
grossly miscalculated the damage
done to Saddam's army. Consequently,
the CIA urged the Shiites and the
Kurds to rise up in rebellion and finish
off Saddam's government. When
Saddam's army began to slaughter
both the Shiites and the Kurds, an
embarrassed U.S. hurriedly imposed
the no-fly zones.
Graham said Hussein sent checks to
the families of suicide bombers in


LETTERS


Dogs in cars
With the temperatures rising, many
dogs are left unattended in cars.
Some people do not realize how life-
threatening this can be to an animal.
When temperatures reach the 70s
to 80s or higher degrees outside, a
parked car becomes unbearably hot
inside within minutes, even in the
shade and the window opened a few
inches.
If the car is in the sun, the tempera-
ture can rise to 160 degrees.
Leaving the engine and air-condi-
tioning running is not recommended.
The car engine may overheat and
shut down. The car can then reach
100 degrees inside in five minutes,
120 degrees or more in 10 minutes
If you see a dog left unattended in a
parked car on a hot day, go to the
nearest business and ask someone to
page the owner. If this is not success-
ful, call 911 and an officer will
respond. Do not try to break into the
car to rescue the dog. It is against the
law. Only a law enforcement officer
can do this, if needed.
Do not be shy; explain to a person
that their dog is in danger. Most peo-
ple will thank you. Some will not But
remember, you may save a life.
Dorothy Mitchell
Lecanto

Iraq's masters
One signature remains to bring our
troops home from Iraq. President
Bush has the sole responsibility to
fulfill the will of Congress and a
majority of Americans.
FMom 5000 B.C. to date, Iraq has had
many masters. Caused by wars, it has
been a part of Sumeri Akkad, Babylon,
Assyria, Iran, Greece, Persia,
Mongolia, Turkey and Britain. Iraqis
are a mix of all the races in the Middle
East and in a constant state of internal
struggles between its various sects.


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

Seven thousand years of ho
and conflict in the Middle Ea
proven that attempts by a you
ernment like the U.S. with 20
years of experience cannot b:
change and democracy to a c
any country, especially with s
cant religious and ethnic diff
In spite of President Bush's
through" attitude supported 1
military still on duty and und
command, and that of the Ira
tary and government who ha'
interest in our continuing to 1
indefinitely, Bush should sigi
that both houses passed and
his signature.
If he vetoes it, hopefully Co
will reduce funding pieceme
September, and our Citizen P
Marches and protests will co
until an acceptable solution
reached.
Georg
Ho


Palestine. This is a partial truth.
Saddam had been sending checks'to
the families of all Palestinians killA
in the struggle for independerW6
before the suicide-bombing tactic wiA
taken up. He was not subsidizing f i
ror. He was subsidizing the Palestini4
struggle against Israelis. ?aib
The members of the House amnd
Senate have great resources available
to them. Not only do they have lafg
staffs, but there is also ttie
Congressional Research Service, flWi
Government Accountability Office, ffki
great Library of Congress and ttie
Congressional Budget Office. It seeiYA
they should have no excuse for not g#
ting their facts straight. od
The problem is that most of thd&
most of the time, concentrate on
ting re-elected. In the 18th and 1ItH
century, a contemptuous description
of such people was "officeholdefsf%
Seems mild, but it was meant to septi
rate the statesmen from the politiciSA
with no agenda but their own political
welfare. e.0
It's impossible to have a legitimate
debate about anything if the partly@
pants lie, don't know the basic factW&
the issue or deliberately distort th~if
opponents' position. 9D9
Self-government is the most diffidUtt
of all the forms of government, andsit
requires honesty on everyone's partft
function. o
[-ha

Write to Charley Reese at P.O. Bd9~I
2446, Orlando, FL 32802. 1o
rfW


to the Editor
D Grownup babies
nice edi- Good advice to Paris Hilton is to veb
editorial "Cry Baby Cry." When babies are boriVt
they are almost completely self cen-"
t car- tered and dependent on their parents
t neces-
the edito- Through a normal maturation
process, they experience slight, hurts,
d to discipline, embarrassments, and dep-
.r to the rivations; often referred to as "bumps
editorial in the road" to adulthood. sIo
)uld call They generally become less cen- 'sd
560. tered on themselves, less dependerti
include a on others, and more responsible fore l-
and their actions. ISM
ne num- If they are treated like babies a
ven out. through childhood and adolescence,
ers for then when they reach adulthood, th,
taste50 are still babies, and they act like
ed to babies, i.e., they cry. :
And that is exactly what Ms. Hiltdof
1624 N. is doing; the only difference is that' ao
er, FL
280; or e- she has money to employ attorneys,-
e.com. and press agents, and rich parents
who assist her in the crying process.qu
Developmental hurt is a positive TBt
)stilities growth experience from which mos"6
st have all of us experience, and has aided in
Ing gov- making us the responsible adults th.S
0-plus we have become., ni
ring Overly pampered babies becomeold
ountry, overly pampered adults, and they dMr
signifi- what all babies do, they cry when they
erences. don't get their way.
s "see it Even now in adulthood, with some
by our assistance from a county judge, shetis
ler his hopefully having a maturing experirols
qi mili- ence in facing up to maturity, and slil
ve a self- is doing what is normal, she is cryiMog-i
be there like a baby, and it is good for her! nua
n the bill William C. Youig
sent for Crystal Riwp
Fair trade :
congress air trade
al after The headline says "Senate blocks -ia
?eace drug imports." iod
ntinue That is just as it should be. The ice;
is American drug companies spent mil-
lions on those senators. They should)c
get their money's worth. :Gw
ge Harbin Terry M. Boyl
omosassa Beverly Hs


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







SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 11A


Doctors attack


bacterium with


* News notes tend to run one week prior
to the date of an event.
* During the busy season, expect notes
to run no more than twice.


SO YOU KNOW
* Submit information at least two weeks
before the event.


M Early submission of timely material is
appreciated.
M E-mail submissions to
newsdesk@chronicleonlline.com


pew and
Newsday
,j. One of the most serious micro-
bipl threats facing populations
V qgrldwide is not the emergence
4 ya never-before encountered
spjperbug but an old bug that is
J#prning new tricks, infectious
disease experts say.
bnIn the spotlight: a bacterium
4lown as methicillin-resistant
gphylococcus aureus, or
;WSA. Once easily defeated
*h penicillin, it now thwarts
gyerything in penicillin's class,
and threatens to do the same
W'h other antibiotics. MRSA
WS s once primarily known as a
hospital-acquired infection, but
i"greasingly it is being transmit-
tpl in gyms and other facilities
ggere people congregate.
noDoctors have mounted all-out
warfare against it because in
aWbticularly vulnerable patients
~egan prove lethal.
igOn Long Island, doctors at
North Shore University Hospital
S are testing certain patients
before hospital admission for
The presence of MRSA. Stony
.*Took University Medical
Center is planning to do the
j*ne. In Illinois, state legislators
jiaVe written the nation's first
bjll requiring a MRSA test prior
to hospital admission. And in
Britain, doctors are harking
back to the 18th century and
haye turned to green-fly mag-
gots to treat diabetic patients
whose foot ulcers are infected
with MRSA.
i"MRSA is a big problem in
hospitals," said Dr. Bruce
FErber, chief of infectious dis-
efses at North Shore. "But
lViSA is becoming an equally


old tricks
large problem in the communi-
ty. Many people who come into
the hospital with a soft tissue
infection have MRSA"
Farber is relying on a new,
high-tech test that uses a nasal
swab. "MRSA can live on the
body, but in 80 to 90 percent of
patients, the nose is the site
where it is most easily detected,
so the nose serves as the reser-
voir where the organism sits."
Farber cites the speed two
hours to get results with
which the swab technique
reveals the presence of MRSA's
DNA In the past, laboratory-
culturing techniques could take
t as long as two days. Now doc-
tors can quickly decide whether
patients should be isolated for
the infection.
Dr. William Greene, an infec-
tious disease specialist at Stony
Brook, said similar testing is
scheduled to begin there.
Not all patients admitted to
North Shore are tested, Farber
said only those who could
pose the greatest threat to oth-
ers. Patients being admitted to
an intensive care unit, for
example, are routinely
screened.
Throughout Europe, physi-
cians have been battling severe
MRSA infections in hospitals
i for years. Writing in the current
issue of the journal Diabetes
Care, doctors at the University
of Manchester in Britain report
success with maggots in treat-
ing diabetics whose foot ulcers
i were infected with MRSA The
larvae were able to effectively
eliminate tissue damaged by
the bacteria and speed the
healing process.


Nation BRIEFS

Men apologize for
Boston stunt
J EOSTON Two men who
pN ted electronic devices in a
bg ched television promotion that
p npted a bomb scare apolo-
g d Friday and performed com-
lity service to resolve the crimi-
charges against them.
'teter
Bdovsky, 27,
ad Sean
S vens, 28, said
tl never
e.cted the
stupt to cause
any turmoil.
"I deeply
regret that this Associated Press
incident caused One of the
'such anguish devices that
and disruption to sparked the
sq many people," scare.
1Berdovsky told
the Charlestown District Court.
Stevens said he saw the
devices simply as "harmless enter-
tainment."
"I had no intention of upsetting
of-larming anyone," he said.
,Mother accused of
-q mutilating son
?HOUSTON A mother who
claimed the family dog tore off her
baby son's genitals was arrested
Friday and accused of mutilating .
the boy herself with a sharp instru-
ment.
Katherine Nadal, 25, was led
aay in handcuffs while awaiting a
codrt hearing on custody of the 3-
month-old boy, Holden Gothia.
Scp was charged with injury to a
child and held on $100,000 bail.
Child-welfare authorities said
she told social workers she woke
up from a nap March 13 to find
that her small dachshund had
attacked her son.
,,put a veterinarian and a doctor
agreed the dog did not cause the
injuries, because there was no
blood or human tissue on the ani-
mal or in its mouth, police said.
r RFloods plague
,, parts of Missouri
aiKANSAS CITY Levee breaks
along the Missouri River flooded
fhis, highways and railroad
trftks, and left dozens of homes
surrounded by water.
Bgrear-record flood levels
dropped in parts of Missouri, but
rose in northwest and central parts
of the state, as worried residents
removed valuables from their
homes and filled sandbags to pro-
tect river communities.
A barge from Glasgow got
loose on the Missouri River and
,as headed toward the capital
Mday morning. Police were
preparing to shut down the
Highway 63 bridge in Jefferson
City to let it pass.
The state water patrol was
From wire reports


r,.
0


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12A
SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.comrnO
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Flooded


Associated Press
Part of the submerged statue
"Captain's Return" appears
to be waving from the flood-
waters of the Mississippi
River on Friday as it stands
along the riverfront in St.
Louis. The floodwaters from
the Missouri River are flowing
into the Mississippi River,
causing a rise in the
Mississippi flowing south.


FAA: 3 dead in
airplane collision
SHARONVILLE, Ohio Two
small planes collided Friday
over suburban Cincinnati, rain-
ing debris onto roads and back-
yards and killing three people on
board, federal investigators said.
Based on witness accounts,
the Federal Aviation
Administration initially said one
of the aircraft might have been a
helicopter. The agency later
confirmed two planes were
involved.
The FAA had no information
about the aircrafts' flight plans or
why they were so close togeth-
er. Blue Ash Airport, a runway
used by small planes, is several
miles away.


World BRIEFS

Visit


Associated Press
Pope Benedict XVI, center,
talks to Brazilian bishops
Friday at the Se Cathedral in
Sao Paulo. The pontiff is in
Brazil on his first trip to Latin
America.


Guinea's unpaid
soldiers revolt
CONAKRY, Guinea Sol-
diers demanding pay raises
spread their revolt from
Guinea's capital Friday, seizing
control of many provincial
towns, going on looting sprees
and killing at least two people in
the second day of an uprising in
the West African nation.
Troops armed with machine
guns blocked the main roads
into the town of Kindia, 80 miles
east of Conakry. Shots rang out
in Mamou, 170 miles east of the
capital, and soldiers blocked
traffic in Macenta, 500 miles to
the south.
Similar scenes were reported
in Kissidougou, Faranah and
other towns in Guinea's forested
interior.
Truck bombs blow
up around Baghdad
BAGHDAD, Iraq Truck
bombs detonated on three
bridges around Baghdad on
Friday, killing 25 and injuring 69
in the latest assault on commer-
cial arteries in defiance of a
three-month-old U.S. and Iraqi
security offensive.
Thousands of U.S. and Iraqi
forces are patrolling and erect-
ing checkpoints in neighbor-
hoods across Baghdad. Yet, car
bombs and suicide-bomb
attacks, apparently by Sunni
insurgents seeking to stoke sec-
tarian tensions, continue to
exact immense casualties,
deepening sectarian divisions.
Friday's attacks damaged two
of the bridges that connect
mostly Shiite east Baghdad to
mostly Sunni west Baghdad.
From wire reports


Popu sent Poll: Public support wanes


A majority of people disapprove
of President Bush's and
Congress' job performance.
g Approve g Disapprove
Do you approve or disapprove
the way...
Bush is handling his job?

Congress is handling its job?

NOTE: Poll of 1,000 adults taken May 7-
9, 2007; margin of error 3 percent;
"mixed feelings" and "not sure" were
omitted.
AP


Survey results give both Congress,

Bush low approval ratings


Associated Press

WASHINGTON The caus-
tic four-month stalemate over
Iraq between President Bush
and the Democratic-led
Congress has produced plenty
of sharp rhetoric, one veto and
a dismal public view of both
the president and his Capitol


Hill adversaries.
In an AP-Ipsos poll, a scant
35 percent of people said they
approve of the overall job Bush
is doing the same amount
who rated Congress positively.
That represented a 5 percent-
age point drop for lawmakers
since last month, and left Buss
at the same meager level hb


has been stuck at formoinolis
ahd near his record low in the
AP-Ipsos poll of 32 percent la t'
January.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi
!was viewed more favorably
than both but faces problems of
her own, including a gender
gap in which significantly
fewer men than women sup-
port her. Backing is also erod-
ing among younger voters and
other groups.
In a rare instance of biparti-
sanship, members of both par-


Thousands evacuated in Calif.


Islandfire turns away

from main town

Associated Press

AVALON, Calif. Firefighters turned
back flames that threatened Santa
Catalina Island's main city and some
residents planned to return to their
homes Friday after thousands were
forced to evacuate a day earlier.
The wildfire
Six-square-mile blaze was 4,000
Firefighters had contained about acres, or more
10 percent of the island fire by than six
Friday afternoon. Aboutsix-square- square miles
miles of area has burned., quare miles,
iand was only
\Two Harbors 10 percent
0a-e contain e"d
SAN A ATAlD early Friday
ITSAppNxDmAt aon But worries
area -a-r on were eased by
S~MI the day's
o ; favorable
Weather fore-
*LosAnge6es
CALIF. cast and the
Paio Long Beach arriVl :OF
Ver.es.4.'. arrival of
dozens of fire
endan trucks and air
v tankers on the
narrow, moun-
0 otainous island
5 sirDiego 30 miles off
SOURCES: U.S rest vceESRI AP Los Angeles.
is working de' to !nd W
the people are safe and the animals are
safe,'" Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger said
Friday.
Most of the 76-square-mile island is
owned by a land conservancy, home to
wildlife including the Catalina Island
fox, North American bison and bald
eagle.
Flames that had menaced the main
city of Avalon the night before were no
longer visible from there on Friday. But
a layer of ash and a puff of smoke that
rose from a hillside overlooking the
crescent harbor were reminders of a
harrowing night
"The risk has been reduced signifi-
cantly," Fire Chief Steven Hoefs said.
"Most of the'structures have been pro-
tected."
The blaze broke out Thursday after-
noon in the island's rugged interior,
feeding on dry brush and fanned by a
steady wind into the night
One home and a few small structures
in the canyons outside the city burned.
About 3,800 residents and tourists
fled, Schwarzenegger said. As people
lined up at the harbor Thursday night to
board ferries to the mainland, many


Associated Press
Towering flames approach downtown Avalon on Thursday night on the island of
Catalina, Calif. The wildfire burned several homes on the edge of Santa Catalina
Island's main city Thursday as residents and visitors fled the resort isle more than
20 miles off the southern California coast.


covered their faces with towels and ban-
danas to ward off ashes.
Resident Kathy Troeger fled with her
three children and a friend's daughter,
while her husband, a fire captain,
stayed behind to fight the blaze.
"It was like a nightmare when we
left," she said after arriving at the main-
land port of Long Beach. "You couldn't
breathe, and ash was falling like snow."
Anita Bussing, a therapist who has a


second home on the island, described a
sky "completely gray with orange
streaks.
"The helicopters were flying all over
the place," she said. "People were
freaking out, children were crying."
Dozens of fire engines arrived
through the night from as far away as
Fresno, carried by giant military hover-
craft from the Marine Corps' Camp
Pendleton.


Stamp prices jump 2 cents Monday to 41 cents


Forever'stamps

available, too

Associated Press
WASHINGTON It will cost
a bit more to mail letters and
parcels starting Monday. A
first-class letter will go up 2
cents to 41 cents.
But there is also some good
news folks will be able to buy
"forever" stamps that remain
valid regardless of any future
increase.
While the new rates take
effect Monday, most post
offices are closed on Sunday so
officials say items dropped in a
box that won't be collected
until Monday should have the
higher postage on them.
On the other hand, when
rates change the agency usual-
ly allows a little leeway, and it
doesn't plan a rash of returns
for insufficient postage.
Postmaster General John
Potter has said that even with
the higher prices the agency
expects a deficit this year as it


struggles to compete in a swift- tive to many people is the for-
ly changing communications ever stamp.
market. The first forever stamps are
For most people, the first- selling for 41 cents apiece, but
class rate has the greatest they won't have a price printed
impact, covering cards and let- on them and they will remain
ters. valid for sending a letter
While the regardless of
first-class rate any future
will rise from More for postage increases.
39 cents to 41 While a for-
cents for the On Monday, a 2-cent increase for ever stamp
first ounce, first-class stamps will take effect, will always be
people send- but customers can buy a 'forever' valid for mail-
ing heavier stamp that would be used anytime, ing a letter,
letters such regardless of rate increases, that doesn't
as wedding $0.50 ........................ 2007:41 cents mean the
invitations 0.40....................................... price won't go
will see a up.
reduction in 0.30...-- ................I* .... f rates were
the price. 0.20... ........... ............ to increase to
That's be- 0.1919:2 cents 45 cents, for
cause each example,
additional ..0 that's what a
ounce will cost 1920s 40 '60s '80s 'S forever stamp
just 17 cents, SOURCE: Postal Regulatory AP would sell for.
down from the commission But stamps
current 24 already pur-
cents. chased at a lower cost could
That means a two-ounce let- still be used without adding
ter will cost 58 cents to mail, extra postage.
compared with 63 cents now. International rates are also
Also expected to be attrac- going up.


Letters to Canada and
Mexico will rise to 69 cents and
to most other countries to 90
cents. Other international serv-
ices are being redesigned to
more closely resemble domes-
tic rates, and the charges will
vary by country
Prices based on size and
shape are also included in the
new domestic rates.
For example, while a first-
class regular envelope is 41
cents for the first ounce, the
charge will be 90 cents for the
first ounce of a large envelope
and $1.13 for the first ounce of
a first-class parcel.
For all three, each additional
ounce is 17 cents.
When the new prices go into
effect, the fundraising stamp
for Breast Cancer will increase
to 55 cents.
It is valid for first-class
postage with the excess charge
used to support research into
breast cancer.
Postage rates last went up in
January 2006.
Details of the new rates are
available at www.usps.com or
(800) 275-8777.


tis point to Iraq as the culprit
'Everything revolves around
t~e war," said Rep. Peter Kin.
R-N.Y. "I support the presi-
dent,' but the fact is it's unpop-
ular right now."
"The American public is sid-
ing with Democrats" in oppos-
ing the Iraq war, said Rep.
Henry Waxman, D-Calif. But i
Bush and Congress don't rea4y
agreement on war legislation,
soon, "it would put both side
in a situation where everybody)
would start losing."


Associated Press
A graduate student wears a
decorated cap Friday during a
graduation ceremony at Virginia
Tech in Blacksburg, Va.



Va. Tech

students



graduate


Ceremony

honors victims

Associated Press
BLEACKSBijRGT Va. --The
former commander of U.S.
forces in Iraq praised Virginia
Tech's 3,600 undergraduates
Friday night for their quiet
courage, dignity and poise in
dealing with last month's shoot-
ing rampage that left 33 dead.
And though the students must
honor the lives that were lost,
they must not be paralyzed by
the past, retired Army Gen. John
Abizaid said at a ceremony for
some 3,600 graduating seniors.
The university prepared to
hand out class rings to relatives
of the 27 slain students, followed
by diplomas in smaller cere-
monies Saturday.
"Short was their stay on this
mortal stage. Great was their
impact," university PresideX
Charles Steger said of the slai4
students in an address earlier
Friday to about 600 of the nearly
1,200 graduate students who
received master's degrees and
doctorates.
Gunman Seung-Hui Clip
killed the 27 fellow students, fiml
faculty members and himselnt
His family will receive neitheral
ring nor a diploma, the universi-
ty said. ir
In many ways, the eveningt
ceremony seemed like moidt
commencements. Grinning styji
dents jumped and down anrb
waved as their faces appeared
on the stadium's giant screen
while "Pomp and Circum-
stance" played and a faint driz-
zle fell. -~
Students chanted "Hokies!"
and the stadium's stands twin-
kled with constant camera flash-
es from the graduates' proud
family members. Students deco-
rated their mortarboards witm
"WT and "Hi Mom." u
But the speeches, whiY1t
marked by hope, were also
laced with sorrow. )ns
"Rest assured, we will defiAe
ourselves by where we hav@l
been and where we will goti
class historian Jennifer Webbr
said. ri)
Survivors have a responsibility
ty to realize the dreams arid
aspirations of the slain, Abizai.b
said. :oit
"While we are saddened b1
the loss of those who cannot be
here today, I believe that they
would want this ceremony to
commemorate both the tragedy
of yesterday and the promise
tomorrow," he said. "I believe
that they look down on this gath-
ering with dignified pride."


444' /414 44ilLni '4' .,,,
4 ~/4~// 1'








* MLB/2B
* NBA, NASCAR/3B
* Scoreboard/4B
M NFL, Tennis/5B
* Horse Racing/5B
* Entertainment/6B


ipror


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


efty's right at The Players Championship so far


A little luck, a great

Shot, no big numbers

-for Phil Mickelson

~- Associated Press
. PONTE VEDRA BEACH On a
d y when so many crucial shots found
the water, Phil Mickelson wasn't sure
whether his glass was half-empty or
lfhif-full at The Players
championship.
Based on where he hit some of his







the best

Chronicle amends

listfor Female

e ofthe Year

JOHN COSCIA
S jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

In an effort to right a wrong we
are republishing the list for the top
female athletes in Citrus County
SWhile we completely stick by
our seven finalists for Female
tAthlete of the Year it has come to
four attention that we left off a few
very deserving candidates and
we have added them to our
fHonorable Mention category.
SThe Chronicle sports staff
slimmed its field to what we believe
are the most worthy candidates for
the Athlete of the Year award.
Representing their respective
schools are Cassidy Rash, Brandy
Worlton and Ashley Clark from
Crystal River; Courtney Spafford
from Citrus; Rachael Capra from
Seven Rivers; Maggie Mueller
I,and Taylor ooke from Lecanto.
2 Honorable Mention goes to the
following athletes representing
their respective athletic pro-
jegrams.
fi Crystal River. Andraya Adams,
,Sarah Wygle, Jacquelyn Seffern,
Quincy Wilson, Danielle Dixon.
? Lecanto: Kayla Hall, Andraya
JlAvery, Natalie Burnett, Jillian
M(Swartz, Erin Carpenter and
MtSummer Dupler.
" Citrus: Kelsey Keating, Rachel
cFhlts, Brianna Carlson, Ashton
0 Connor, Jordan Connor and
Jenna Callaghan.
b' Seven Rivers: Paige Cooke,
-Bethany Woods and CarolynAllen.


tee shots Friday, he was thrilled to be
in the lead.
Considering that he twice hit the
flag, nearly holed out from the fairway
and hit a 6-iron on the par-5 16th hole
that caught the perfect bounce and
stopped 6 feet away for eagle, he was
disappointed his one-shot lead wasn't
greater.
"Had I played well, this is a day I
could have shot 3 or 4 under and
pulled away," Mickelson said after an
even-par 72 that put him one shot
ahead of Nathan Green of Australia.
"A lot of guys shot under par.
Unfortunately, I wasn't one of them.
But by the same token, I didn't do well


enough to shoot even par. So I'll take
it"
His logic might be confusing, but
one thing was clear.
The best way to stay ahead on the
TPC Sawgrass was to stay dry, even in
an afternoon of steamy sunshine.
For all the thrills, two simple pars
at the end of his round kept him atop
the leaderboard at The Players for the
first time going into the weekend. He
found dry land on the island green at
the par-3 17th, then saved par from
the rough on the 18th to finish at 5-
under 139.
Mickelson was among seven players
who had at least a share of the lead


Friday.
Peter Lonard took two double
bogeys on his back nine, Carl
Petterson finished bogey-bogey and
Sean O'Hair three-putted the 18th to
lose costly shots, leaving them two
shots behind and chasing Mickelson.
Tiger Woods tried to fight back, but
he did a better job with his words than
his clubs.
Woods finally picked up a birdie on
his second hole, but he spent most of
the sunny afternoon wondering if he
would make the cut. He wasn't in the
clear until a two-putt birdie on the
Please see PLAYERS/Page 4B


Associated Press
Phil Mickelson leads after the second
round at the Players Championship.


JIM HUNTER/Special to the Chronicle
Dunnellon linebacker Lerentee McCray was named as a finalist for the U.S. Army All-American Bowl Friday afternoon at
Dunnellon High School. He was one of only 400 players selected nationwide. The final cut will include just 80 players.


JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
DUNNELLON Right now, it's
awfully good to be Lerentee McCray.
The Dunnellon football player
stood at a podium on the stage in his
high school's cafeteria Friday after-
noon to accept the honor of being
named one of 400 finalists to com-
pete in the U.S. Army All-American.
McCray, who is the 55th overall
high school prospect according to
Scout.com, now has a good shot of
being one of the 80 players chosen
to play.
Part of the reason McCray has
garnered national recognition was
a standout performance at a
Scoutcom camp in Jacksonville, in
which he was described as being
'one of the top performers'.
McCray, for one, was modest in
discussing his nomination.
"It's real big for me," said McCray,
a 6-foot-2, 200 lbs. defender.
'Anything gettingetting (my name) out
into the national stage and out of
Marion County is a good thing.
"The schools out West like
Southern Cal and Texas, might hear
my name after this," McCray added.
In attendance Friday was
Louisiana State University (LSU)
coach Les Miles, who flew into
Dunnellon's airport explicitly to
visit McCray
Miles, however, will have to get in
line as McCray has received nearly
30 Division I offers to play college
football.
"My advice to him is to play foot-
ball and not worry about all that,"
said Dunnellon head coach Frank
Beasley.
All the big names want him, start-
ing with the defending champion
Florida Gators. The Miami
Hurricanes, a personal favorite
from childhood, are among the
front-runners for his services with
LSU, Auburn and South Carolina.
"It feels good," McCray said, "I'll
Please see McCRAY/Page 4B


Search for speed ongoing for running of Indianapolis 500


of Associated Press
bi
INDIANAPOLIS Speeds crept
upward on Fast Friday at the
Indianapolis Motor Speedway, with
Shott Dixon setting the pace with the
first lap of the month over 227 mph.
-iThat raised a few eyebrows around
the speedway on the last full day of
practice before the start of qualifying
fbr the May 27 race. But Indy Racing
League president Brian Barnhart
depects the speeds to rise even more
fbt Saturday's pole qualifying.
1-'They're doing a good job of not
-Cr


showing me how fast they're going to
run, yet, because I know they're going
to run a lot faster," Barnhart said.
"We've had temperatures in the
mid-80s this week, making the track
hot and slick Tomorrow, the forecast
is for partly cloudy and like 74
(degrees). I wouldn't be surprised to
see somebody run a (2)30 or (2)31."
But speed is a staple around this
nearly 100-year-old racetrack The
big news heading into the first of two
weekends of time trials is that
Barnhart is likely to finally see how
the qualifying procedure put into


effect two years ago really works.
For each of the past two years, the
opening day of qualifying has been
washed away by rain.
"Now I'm more nervous because it
does look like we're going to do it and,
to try to anticipate all the hypotheti-
cal situations and be prepared, I
think we've done as good a job as we
can," Barnhart said. "I really do think
it has potential to be really exciting
and provide a lot of drama."
The new procedure is unlike any
other qualifying format in racing.
On Saturday, the first 11 spots in


the 33-car field will be filled, with
each entry allowed up to three four-
lap, 10-mile qualifying runs on the
historic 2.5-mile oval. Once those
positions are filled, faster cars can
bump out the slowest qualifiers until
the gun sounds to end the first day at
6p.m.
The same procedure will fill posi-
tions 12 through 22 on Sunday and 23
through 33 next Saturday. Any
remaining entries can then have a
shot at bumping out the slowest cars
in the field a week from Sunday, the
final day of qualifying.


The key, as it has been here for
many years, no matter what the pro-
cedure, is that the 33 fastest cars will
start the 500-mile race.
"It will an incredible qualifying,"
said two-time Indy winner Helio
Castroneves. "The competition is so
tight I'm talking about 2 miles an
hour difference between No. 11 and
the pole speed.
"You think it's a lot, but it is not
because it's a four-lap average. It's
going to be a strategy game. The
weather is going to be a factor.
Definitely, no one should miss it"


Storm baseball to hold
-ri baseball clinic
the Invemess Storm Baseball Club will
by hosting a four-day baseball clinic from
June 4-7 at Whispering Pines Park in
lnyemess.
oThe camp will offer quality instruction
and group players by age and/or ability.
9.Each day, the camp will run from 9 a.m.
tq12:30 p.m. and a drink and snack will
by provided daily.
,Players should bring a glove, baseball
shoes, hat, sunscreen and something to
diihk.
: hTo sign up or receive more information,
o'htact Jon Bolin at 464-0131. A registra-
tion day will be held at Whispering Pines
tMday.
' Jr. Hurricane Youth
Basketball signups
Registration for the Jr. Hurricane Youth
IBsketball League will be Saturday,
vlay 19, from 9a.m. to 3 p.m., at the


Whispering Pines Community Building.
The league is for boys and girls ages 7-
14. Games will be played on Saturdays at
Citrus High School and Inverness Middle
School starting June 16.
The cost of the league is $40.
There will also be a basketball camp for
boys and girls ages 7 14 on June 18 21
at Invemess Middle School from 9am to
3pm. Camp participants will learn funda-
mentals of the game from Citrus High
School coaches and players. The cost of
the camp is $60.
For more information call Tom
Densmore at 726-8045.
Crystal River Basketball
Camp is July 16-20
The Crystal River High School Basketball
Camp will be July 16-20. The camp is
open to all students in 1st through 9th
grades. The cost is $20 per person for the
week and family discounts are available.
Pre-registration is available for up to two
sessions or you may register at the door.


, -~


Sports BRIEFS =
Session 1 will run from 9 a.m.-12 p.m.
and is intended to meet a variety of needs.
From those just starting to play to those
who are more advanced. Players will be
put through instruction, drills and will com-
pete in 3v3 and 5v5 games. The focus is
on learning basketball in a fun and chal-
lenging manner.
Session 2 is for 6th graders to incoming
9th graders who have a strong interest in
basketball and want to improve their skills
while playing in front of high school coach-
es and college players. This camp will
involve instruction, competition and guest
speakers. Players will improve ball han-
dling, defensive positioning and technique,
shooting technique and their overall
knowledge of the game. Campers will also
be instructed on conditioning, lifting and
how to properly keep up with academics.
This is a great opportunity for growth and
development.
If you have any questions please con-
tact Justin Orosz at 352-746-0557.


Citrus United soccer
tryouts to be held in June
Citrus United U-15 Boys season ended
in Ft. Lauderdale with a 3rd place finish at
the Hackworth/Davis Cup division II state
finals. On March 31, Citrus dropped the
final four opener to Coral Springs, 4-3.
Tyler Cote scored two goals and Kevin
Smith had one. The Team came back on
Sunday to defeat West Pines of
Hollywood. The team finished with a sea-
son record of 24-6-3.
The Citrus United competitive soccer
team will hold an open try-out in June.
For information contact Mark Swander at
527-9564 or 212-1496.
Clemens' first tuneup start
likely late next week
SEATTLE Roger Clemens' first game
in the minors in his return to the New York
Yankees will likely come by next weekend.
Yankees manager Joe Torre said Friday
that the seven-time Cy Young Award win-


ner will make his first start for Class-A
Tampa either next Thursday, Friday or
Saturday.
Clemens, who agreed to a $28,000,022
contract for the remainder of the season
earlier this week, is scheduled to arrive at
the Yankees' training complex in Tampa on
Monday and throw a bullpen session
Tuesday. New York is expecting him to join
its rotation around June 1, perhaps at
Boston.
When he rejoined the Houston Astros
last year, Clemens agreed to a contract on
May 31, made three minor league starts
and retumed to the majors on June 22.
The Yankees would like him to pitch in
minor league home games, where they
are in control of grooming the mounds.
Tampa is home against Fort Myers from
May 17-19, Double-A Trenton is home
against Portland from May 21-24, and
Triple-A Scranton is home against
Indianapolis and Toledo from May 24-31.
From wire and staff reports


~--


1 9


McCray in elite company


[: CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


B
SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com








xAxhJ" A-k TTk rA A. C sC N1()CH IL


2B SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


NL: Homers lift Braves


Naionals demolish

Mariuswin6"0

Associated Press

PITTSBURGH Andruw
Jones and JeffFFrancoeur home-
red on consecutive pitches in
the sixth inning to help the
Atlanta Braves end their
longest streak without a homer
in 24 years, and manager Bobby
Cox tied Sparky Anderson for
fourth place in career victories
with a 4-1 decision over the
Pittsburgh Pirates on Friday
night
The Braves went 72 innings
without a homer, the equivalent
of eight games, until Jones fol-
lowed Chipper Jones' double
off the top of the center-field
wall with a two-run shot to near-
ly the same location putting
the Braves up 2-1. Francoeur
followed with a drive into the
left-field seats for his sixth
homer, the same number as
Andruw Jones.
The homer drought was the
Braves' longest since a 13-game
streak in 1983, but didn't hurt
their record as they won their
fourth in a row and fifth in six
games. The Pirates dropped
their ninth in 13 games.
Pirates starter Zach Duke (1-
4) limited the Braves to four hits
and no runs until giving up
about 1,200 feet worth of extra-
base hits in a span of four pitch-
es on the double and two
homers. After Brian McCann
and Matt Diaz singled to chase
Duke, pinch-hitter Scott
Thorman followed with an RBI
double off reliever Jonah
Bayliss to make it 4-1.
Cox has a 2,194-1,698 record
in 26 seasons with the Braves
and Blue Jays. He got his
2,194th victory in his 3,882nd
game, while Anderson the
former Reds and Tigers manag-
er needed 4,030 games. The
leader is Connie Mack (3,731),
who managed for a record 53
seasons.
Kyle Davies (1-1) limited the
Pirates to one run and seven
hits over seven innings, even
though the Pirates stayed with
the mixed-up batting order
manager Jim Tracy used
Thursday in beating the Cubs
6-4.
That order featured NL bat-
ting champion Freddy Sanchez
leading off, Jason ,Bay hitting
third and Jack Wilson dropped
to eighth, but produced only a
sacrifice fly in the fourth by for-
mer Braves first baseman Adam
LaRoche. LaRoche was traded
for reliever Mike Gonzalez dur-
ing the offseason.
Tyler Yates followed Davies
with a scoreless eighth, and
Gonzalez pitched the ninth
against his former team for his
second save in as many oppor-
tunities. Gonzalez hasn't


Pittsburgh Pirates shortstop Jack Wilson, right, can't handle the pickoff throw from catcher Ronny
Paulino as Atlanta Braves' Brian McCann gets back safely in the sixth inning of baseball action
Friday in Pittsburgh.


allowed a run in his past 14
appearances.
Phillies 7, Cubs 2
PHILADELPHIA-A day after he
was called out by his general man-
ager, Pat Burrell got a curtain call.
Burrell homered twice and drove
in five runs, Cole Hamels pitched
seven strong innings and the
Philadelphia Phillies beat the
Chicago Cubs 7-2 Friday night.
The much-maligned Burrell
entered with only one homer and 11
RBIs in 97 at-bats, but he connect-
ed twice off Rich Hill (4-2).
Hamels (5-1) allowed two runs on
solo homers by Alfonso Soriano and
Aramis Ramirez and seven hits. He
struck out seven and walked two.
It was the second straight win for
the Phillies (16-19), who opened an
important 10-game homestand look-
ing to reach .500 for the first time.
Leading 2-0 in the fourth, Hill got
in trouble by walking Aaron Rowand
and hitting Chase Utley. Burrell then
ined a 2-2 pitch into the left-center
field seats to give the Phillies a 3-2
lead. His two-run shot in the sixth
made it 5-2 and chased Hill.
Burrell received a loud standing
ovation as he circled the bases after
his second drive of the game. He
came out of the dugout and waved
to a crowd that booed him during
pregame introductions on opening
day.
Mets 5, Brewers 4
NEW YORK Buzz cuts have


been a perfect tonic for the Mets.
David Wright, Carlos Delgado
and Damion Easley homered, help-
ing New York to a 5-4 victory over
Milwaukee on Friday night that
stopped the Brewers' six-game win-
ning streak.
Jorge Sosa (2-0) won his second
straight start since coming back
from the minors and beat Jeff
Suppan (5-3), who pitched at Shea
Stadium for the first time since help-
ing the St. Louis Cardinals win
Game 7 of last year's NL champi-
onship series.
New York took a 4-0 lead in the
fourth, won for the seventh time in
nine games and cooled off the
hottest team in the majors.
Milwaukee came to town with a big
league-best 24-10 record and had
won 10 of 11.
Nationals 6, Marlins 0
WASHINGTON Even when
things go right for the Washington
Nationals, something goes wrong.
Shawn Hill threw five no-hit
innings before leaving with a sore
right elbow, helping the Nationals
end an eight-game losing streak by
beating the Florida Marlins 6-0
Friday night.
Hill (3-3) walked two and retired
the other 15 batters he faced. He
took the mound to start the sixth but
left without throwing a pitch, and
reliever Winston Abreu kept the
Marlins hitless through that inning.
Hill, who had elbow ligament
replacement surgery in 2004 and


missed all of 2005, will have an MRI
exam on Monday and probably will
be shut down for a week to 10
days, team doctor Ben Shaffer said.
Diamondbacks 3, Astros 1
HOUSTON Chris Young made
it the perfect homecoming on Friday
night.
The Houston native hit two solo
home runs and Brandon Webb shut
down the Astros for his sixth career
complete game to lead the Arizona
Diamondbacks to a 3-1 victory.
Chad Tracy added an RBI double
off Houston starter Chris Sampson,
and the Diamondbacks won for the
fourth time in five games.
Young, a 23-year-old rookie cen-
ter fielder, went to high school a
short drive from Minute Maid Park
and lives in Houston in the offsea-
son. He had his own cheering sec-
tion at Friday's game, a few dozen
family members and friends about
20 rows up from the Diamondbacks'
dugout.
They were the loudest fans in the
ballpark when Young homered to
left field in the third inning and again
in the seventh off Sampson (3-3).
Webb (3-2) did the rest, allowing
five hits and striking out 10 with one
walk. He took a shutout into the
ninth, but Carlos Lee led off with a
double to right-center, went to third
on Luke Scott's ground and scored
on Hunter Pence's ground out.
Webb finished off the Astros by
striking out Adam Everett for the
third time.


AL: Devil Rays no match for Blue Jays


Associated Press

TORONTO A.J. Burnett
struck out a season-high 10 to
win for the first time in three
starts and the Toronto Blue Jays
ended a nine-game losing
streak with a 5-1 victory over
the Tampa Bay Devil Rays on
Friday night
Alex Rios homered for
Toronto, which has been rid-
dled with injuries. Staff ace Roy
Halladay was whisked to hospi-
tal before the game for an
appendectomy, sidelining him
for four to six weeks. Third
baseman Troy Glaus suffered
an apparent leg injury while
running out a fly ball in the first
inning and was replaced by
Jason Smith in the second
inning.
Glaus missed 14 games earli-
er this season because of a sore
left heel.
Burnett (3-3) allowed one run
and five hits with a season-high
five walks in 6 2-3 innings. He
picked up his first win since
beating the New York Yankees
on April 26.
Orioles 6, Red Sox 3
BOSTON Nick Markakis and
Melvin Mora had four hits apiece,
Brian Burres pitched five innings for
his first major league victory on
Friday night to help the Baltimore
Orioles win their fourth consecutive
game, beating the Boston Red Sox
6-3.
Markakis singled to start a three-
run rally that broke a fifth-inning tie,
and the Orioles got help when Red
Sox right fielder Wily Mo Pena mis-
played two consecutive balls: one
went over his head for an RBI
ground-rule double, another
glanced off his glove for a run-scor-


Associated Press
Toronto Blue Jays' Aaron Hill, left, and teammate Lyle Overbay cel-
ebrate after scoring on a double to deep center by Jason Phillips
in the fourth Inning during action against the Tampa Bay Devil
Rays Friday in Toronto, Canada.


ing two-base error that made it 5-2.
Burres (1-1) allowed two runs on
seven hits, striking out three and
walking five including David Ortiz
three times. Four relievers bridged
the gap to Chris Ray, who pitched a
1-2-3 ninth for his eighth save.
Julian Tavarez (1-4), who is
Boston's fifth starter and was out-
spoken in his opposition to the
team's attempts to sign Roger
Clemens, gave up five runs four
earned on 10 hits while striking
out two in five innings. The Red Sox
left the bases loaded in the first,
second and seventh innings, strand-
ing 13 in all.
The loss snapped Boston's four-
game winning streak and was just
its fourth loss to the Orioles in 26
games going back to September
2005. Baltimore improved to .500
for the first time since losing nine of
10 to drop from second place


behind Boston to 12-16 and last in
the AL East.
Angels 6, Rangers 3
ARLINGTON, Texas John
Lackey pitched into the ninth inning
before departing after Sammy
Sosa's 596th career homer and the
Los Angeles Angels beat the Texas
Rangers 6-3 Friday night.
Lackey, a native of Abilene,
Texas, struck out seven and walked
one to even his career record
against the Rangers to 8-8.
Michael Young broke up Lackey's
bid for his sixth career shutout with
an RBI double and Sosa added a
two-run drive for his eighth of the
season. Scot Shields replaced
Lackey (5-3) and got the last two
outs.
Former Ranger Gary Matthews
Jr. had two RBIs for the Angels.
Reggie Willits and Orlando Cabrera


had two hits apiece.
White Sox 2, Royals 1
CHICAGO Jon Garland held
the Royals without a run for eight
innings and the Chicago White Sox
beat Kansas City 2-1 on Friday
night.
Garland (2-2) gave up four hits
and a run, walking one and striking
out three in 8 1-3 innings, and won
his second straight start.
While their offense continues to
struggle, the White Sox got another
excellent performance from a start-
ing pitcher. The team has now had
their starting pitcher go at least six
innings in 17 straight starts. The
White Sox have won five of their
last six.
A.J. Pierzynski's solo homer to
right off Odalis Perez broke a score-
less tie with two outs in the fourth.
Chicago added another run in the
fifth when Tadahito Iguchi doubled
and scored from third on an error by
Royals shortstop Tony Pena Jr.,
who let Darin Erstad's grounder roll
between his legs.
Tigers 7, Twins 3
MINNEAPOLIS The Detroit
Tigers have been unbeatable with
Mike Maroth on the mound.
Maroth allowed one run in 6 2-3
innings and Carlos Guillen homered
and drove in four runs to help the
Tigers to a 7-3 victory over the
Minnesota Twins on Friday night.
Detroit has won all seven of
Maroth's starts this season, and the
Tigers have won 10 of their past 11
games to jump into first place in
the AL Central.
Maroth (3-0) missed the last four
months of last season after having
surgery to remove bone chips from
his left elbow, but has shown no ill
effects upon his return.


MLB SCOREBOARD


Boston
Baltimore
New York
Tampa Bay
Toronto

Detroit
Cleveland
Chicago
Minnesota
Kansas City

Los Angeles
Oakland
Seattle
Texas


Atlanta
New York
Florida
Philadelphia
Washington

Milwaukee
Chicago
Houston
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Cincinnati


Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
23 11 .676 7-3
18 18 .500 6 6-4
16 17 .485 6% z-7-3
14 21 .400 9% 2 3-7
14 21 .400 92 1-9
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
22 12 .647 z-9-1
20 12 .625 1 z-6-4
17 15 .531 4 5-5
17 18 .486 5% z-3-7
11 25 .306 12 3-7
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
20 16 .556 z-5-5
17 16 .515 1% z-6-4
15 15 .500 2 z-5-5
14 21 .400 5% 4-6
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
23 12 .657 7-3
22 12 .647 % 7-3
16 19 .457 7 z-4-6
16 19 .457 7 z-5-5
10 25 .286 13 z-2-8
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
24 11 .686 z-8-2
16 17 .485 7 6-4
16 19 .457 8 z-6-4
15 19 .441 8% 3-7
14 18 .438 8% 4-6
15 20 .429 9 z-3-7
West Division
W L Pct GB L10


Los Angeles 20 15 .57
Arizona 20 17 .64
San Diego 18 17 .51.
San Francisco 17 17 .501
Colorado 15 20 .42!
z-first game was a win
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Baltimore 6, Boston 3
Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 1
L.A. Angels 6, Texas 3
Detroit 7, Minnesota 3
Chicago White Sox 2, Kansas City 1
N.Y. Yankees at Seattle, late
Cleveland at Oakland, late
Saturday's Games
Baltimore (Trachsel 1-3) at Boston
(Schilling 4-1), 1:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Jackson 0-5) at Toronto
(McGowan 0-0), 1:07 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Colon 3-0) at Texas (Loe 1-2),
3:45 p.m.
Detroit (Durbin 2-1) at Minnesota (Ponson
2-4), 3:45 p.m.
Cleveland (Carmona 3-1) at Oakland
(Braden 1-1), 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Elarton 0-0) at Chicago
White Sox (Buehrle 2-1), 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (DeSalvo 0-0) at Seattle
(Batista 3-2), 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
Baltimore at Boston, 2:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 2:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Texas, 3:05 p.m.


Phillies 7, Cub,
CHICAGO PHILA
ab rhbi
ASrano If 5 12 1 Rollins ss
Theriot ss 401 0 Vctrno rf
DeLee lb 4000 Rwand cf
ARmrz3b 411 1 Utley2b
Barrett c 4 01 0 Burrell If
Murton rf 3 02 0 Geary p
DeRosa 2b 2 00 0 Alfnsca p
Wuertz p 0 000 Helms lb
Cotts p 0 00 0 Nunez 3b
Ward ph 1 00 0 Brajas c
Pagan cf 401 0 Hamels p
RHill p 2 00 0 Dobbs ph
Izturis ss 201 0 Bourn If
Totals 352 9 2 Totals
Chicago 001 100
Philadelphia 000 302
E-Barrett (4). DP-Chi
Philadelphia 1. LOB-Chi
Philadelphia 4. 2B-ASoriano (1
(6). HR-ASoriano (4), ARa
Burrell 2 (3). SB-ASoriano (4


(3).
Chicago
RHill L,4-2
Wuertz
Cotts
Philadelphia
Hamels W,5-1
Geary
Alfonseca


IP H RERBBSO


4 5 5 3 7
3 2 2 0 0
32200


RHill pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
HBP-by RHill (Utley).
Umpires-Home, Larry Poncino; First,
Jerry Meals; Second, Bruce Dreckman;
Third, Rob Drake.
Mets 5, Brewers 4


MILWAUKEE


NEW YORK


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Weeks 2b 3 110 JBRyes ss 3 0 00
Hardyss 4 122 Wright3b 4 1 1 1
Fildr lb 4 11 1 Beltran cf 3 1 1 0
BHall cf 4000 CDIgdolb 4 1 1 2
JEstda c 4000 Alou If 4 1 1 0
Jenkins If 3 11 1 ShGren rf 4 00 0
Mench rf 400 0 BWgnr p 0 0 0 0
Cunsell 3b 201 0 L Duca c 3 0 1 1
DMillernph 1 00 0 Easley 2b 3 1 2 1
Suppanp 2000Sosap 1 000
Gross ph 0 00 0 Felicno p 0 0 0 0
CHart ph 1 000 Newhn ph 1 0 0 0
Vllneva p 0000 Heilmn p 0 00 0
Chavez rf 0 00 0
Totals 324 6 4 Totals 30 5 7 5
Milwaukee 000 011 020- 4
New York 000 400 10x- 5
E-BHall (5). DP-Milwaukee 1, New
York 1. LOB-Milwaukee 4, New York 4.
2B-Alou (8). HR-Hardy (10), Fielder
(11), Jenkins (8), Wright (3), CDelgado (3),
Easley (4). SB-JBReyes (20). CS-
Weeks (2). S-Sosa.
IP H RERBBSO
Milwaukee
Suppan L,5-3 6 6 4 4 1 1
Villanueva 2 1 1 1 1 2
New York
SosaW,2-0 62-3 4 2 2 3 4
Feliciano 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
Heilman 1 2 2 2 0 1
BWagnerS,9 1 0 0 0 0 0
Umpires-Home, Brian O'Nora; First,
Phil Cuzzi; Second, James Hoye; Third,
Jerry Crawford.
Braves 4, Pirates 1


ATLANTA


PITTSBURGH


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Jhnson 2b 501 0 FSnchz2b 4 0 1 0
Rnteriass 5010 JBtsta3b 4 000
CJones 3b 5 1 3 0 Bay If 2 1 20
AJones cf 3112 Doumit rf 4 020
Fmcur rf 4131 Nady cf 3 010
McCnn c 4120 LaRche lb 2 001
Diazl If 401 0 Palinoc 4 0 1 0
Yates p 0000 JWlson ss 3 000
MGnzlz p 0000 Duke p 2 000
CWIson lb 2000 Bayliss p 0 000
Thrmn lb 2011 Kelly ph 1 000
Daviesp 3000Grabowp 0000
Harris If 1 00 0
Totals 38413 4 Totals 29 1 7 1


1 -
1 1
4 2
0 2%2
9 5


Home Away
9-5 14-6
12-8 6-10
10-9 6-8
8-9 6-12
8-10 6-11
Home Away
10-7 12-5
11-3 9-9
6-7 11-8
9-12 8-6
7-14 4-11
Home Away
14-6 6-10
6-7 11-9
8-6 7-9
9-8 5-13

Home Away
13-7 10-5
8-7 14-5
10-11. 6-8
7-7 9-12
5-10 5-15

Home Away
16-5 8-6
8-11 8-6
6-9 10-10
5-9 10-10
7-11 7-7
8-12 7-8
Home Away
8-7 12-8
12-9 8-8
8-6 10-11
11-10 6-7
7-7 8-13


NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Atlanta 4, Pittsburgh 1
Washington 6, Florida 0
Philadelphia 7, Chicago Cubs 2
N.Y. Mets 5, Milwaukee 4
Arizona 3, Houston 1
San Francisco at Colorado, 9:05 p.m.
St. Louis at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, 10:40 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Milwaukee (Sheets 2-2) at N.Y. Mets
(Pelfrey 0-4), 1:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Guzman 0-0) at
Philadelphia (Garcia 1-2), 3:45 p.m.
Atlanta (James 3-3) at Pittsburgh (Armas
0-2), 7:05 p.m.
Florida (Nolasco 1-1) at Washington
(Chico 2-4), 7:05 p.m.
Arizona (L.Hernandez 3-1) at Houston
(Oswalt 5-2), 7:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Zito 3-3) at Colorado
(Francis 1-4), 8:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Looper 4-2) at San Diego
(Young 4-2), 10:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Lohse 1-3) at L.A. Dodgers
(Penny 4-0), 10:10 p.m.


s 2 Atlanta 000 004 000- 4
Pittsburgh 000 100 000- 1
DP-Atlanta 4, Pittsburgh 2. LOB-
ab. r h bi Atlanta 8, Pittsburgh 6. 2B-Johnson (9),
4 0 0 0 CJones 2 (12), Thorman (6), Doumit (8).
3 1 1 0 HR-AJones (6), Francoeur (6). SF-
3 1 1 0 LaRoche.
2212 IP H RERBBSO
4 2 3 5 Atlanta
0 0 0 0 DaviesW,1-1 7 7 1 1 2 1
0 0 0 0 Yates 1 0 0 0 1 2
4 0 00 MGonzalezS,2 1 0 0 0 1 1
4 0 0 0 Pittsburgh
4 000 DukeL,1-4 52-3 9 4 4 1 4
2 0 0 0 Bayliss 11-3 2 0 0 0 3
1 1 0 Grabow 2 2 0 0 0 2
0 0 0 0 WP-Yates.
31 7 7 7 Umpires-Home, Kerwin Danley; First,
000- 2 Doug Eddings; Second, Dana DeMuth;
20x- 7 Third, Derryl Cousins.
icago 1, T-2:35. A-23,376 (38,496).
icago 8,
3), Theriot Nationals 6, Marlins 0


mirez (8),
), Rowand


FLORIDA


WASHINGTON
ab rhbi ab r hbi


HaRmz ss 4010 FLopez 2b 5 1 10
Uggla 2b 4000 CGzmn ss 5 330
MiCbr 3b 4000 Zmrmn 3b 3 0 1 1
WInhm If 301 0 Church If 4 1 22
Boone lb 3010 Lngrhnl If 0 000
Olivo c 4000 Kearns rf 3 012
Abrcrberf 401 0 Blliard lb 4 1 20
Amzga cf 3000 Colome p 0 000
Julio p 0000 Rauch p 0000
Olsen p 2000 Schndrc 4031
Grdner p 0000 Logan cf 4 020
Borchd rf 1 000 Hill p 1 000
Abreu p 0 000
Batista ph 1 000
Rivera p 0 000
Fick lb 1 000
Totals 320 4 0 Totals 35 615 6
Florida 000 000 000- 0
Washington 100 003 20x- 6
E-MiCabrera 2 (5), Boone (2), Belliard
(4). DP-Florida 3. LOB-Florida 7,
Washington 8. 2B-FLopez (7), Church
(13), Schneider (6). SF-Zimmerman,
Kers


Keams.
Florida
Olsen L,3-3
Gardner
Julio
Washington
Hill W,3-3
Abreu
Rivera
Colome
Rauch
PB-Olivo.


IP H RERBBSO
52-3 10 4 3 1 2
2-3 32 2 0 0
12-3 2 0 0 0 2


Umpires-Home, Jim Joyce; First, Jeff
Nelson; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Tim
Tschida.
Blue Jays 5, Devil Rays 1
TAMPA BAY TORONTO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Baldellicf 5 000 Rios rf 5 1 2 1
Dukes dh 5 1 1 1 VWells cf 4 1 2 0
Crwfrd If 4 02 0 Glaus 3b 1 0 0 0
Wggntn 3b 300 0 JSmith3b 3 0 1 1
Upton 2b 2 01 0 Thmas dh 3 0 1 0
DYong rf 4010 AHill 2b 3 220
CPenalb 300 0Ovrbay1b 3 1 20
BHarrs ss 401 0 JPhllps c 4 0 1 2
Paul c 301 0 Lind If 4 0 1 0
JMcDId ss 4 000
Totals 331 7 1 Totals 34 512 4
Tampa Bay 100 000 000- 1
Toronto 000 201 20x- 5
E-CPena (2). DP-Tampa Bay 1,
Toronto 1. LOB-Tampa Bay 11, Toronto 9.
2B-Rios (11), VWells (12), JPhillips (4).
HR-Dukes (6), Rios (7). SB-Crawford 2
(9), Wigginton (1), Upton (6). CS-VWells
(2), Lind (1).
IP H RERBBSO
Tampa Bay
KazmirL,2-2 61-3 9 5 4 3 6
Camp 2-3 2 0 0 1 0
Glover 1 1 0 0 0 0
Toronto
BurnettW,3-3 62-3 5 1 1 5 10
Janssen 11-3 2 0 0 0 1
Accardo 1 0 0 0 0 3
HBP-by Bumett (CPena). WP-Kazmir.


', .. r


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


%1 IA OR LEAGUE BAS L








SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 3B


NBA ROUNDUP





Nowitzki chosen NBA


Associated Press

DALLAS Dirk Nowitzki
has been chosen as the NBA's
MVP for leading the Dallas
Mavericks to one of the best
-regular seasons in league his-
'tory, a team official told The
Associated Press on Friday.
The formal announcement
will come Tuesday at a news
conference, said the team offi-
cial, who requested anonymity
because the announcement is
pending.
Nowitzki and the Mavericks
went from a league-best 67
wins to a stunning first-round
elimination by eighth-seeded
Golden State, with the big
German quite un-MVP-like for
most of the series.
Voting was completed before
the playoffs.
The story was first reported
late Thursday by ESPN.com.
Nowitzki becomes the first
I MVP in 25 years not to win a
single playoff series; it last
happened to Houston's Moses
Malone in 1981-82.
That failure is likely to be
remembered more than the
fact he's the first European
honoree, and the first not to
have attended a U.S. high
school or college.
Nowitzki's victory also ends
the two-year reign of his good
eh friend and former teammate
Steve Nash of Phoenix. After


blossoming into star players
together in Dallas, one of them
has been the MVP all three sea-
sons since they've been sepa-
rated.
Nowitzki earned it this time
by being the best player on the
best team, leading the
Mavericks in scoring (24.6
points per game) and rebound-
ing (8.9 per game).
He was an All-Star for the
sixth straight year and started
the game for the first time.
That was a first for a Dallas
player as is this honor On
Thursday, he was chosen to the
all-NBA first-team for a third
straight year
While Nowitzki's ninth sea-
son wasn't his highest-scoring,
it was his most accurate. He set
career-highs in shooting per-
centage on field goals (50.2), 3-
pointers (41.6) and free throws
(90.4); no other player in the
league topped 50, 40 and 90
percent
Nowitzki and the Mavericks
came into this season driven by
having blown a 2-0 lead in the
NBA finals last summer. After
losing their first four games,
they dropped only 11 more.
They won the most games in
team history and tied for sixth-
most in league history. They
also became the first club with
three winning streaks of at
least 12 games, going on spurts
of 12, 13 and 17 in a row.


Associated Press
Dallas Mavericks forward Dirk Nowitzki has been chosen as the
NBA's MVP for leading the Dallas Mavericks to one of the best reg-
ular seasons in league history, a team official told The Associated
Press on Friday. The formal announcement will come Tuesday at a
news conference, said the team official, who requested anonymity
because the announcement is pending.


But reputations are made in
the playoffs, and that's where
Nowitzki has looked so ordi-
nary in his last two series the
finals against Miami and the
one that ended last week
Pestered by smaller defend-
ers who were armed with the
insight of coach Don Nelson,
Nowitzki's coach his first seven
seasons, the Warriors limited
him to 19.7 points per game on
38 percent shooting. His 3-
point accuracy plummeted to
21 percent.
In the series finale, Nowitzki
scored just eight points on 2-of-
13 shooting after having dra-
matically helped the Mavs
avoid elimination in the clos-
ing minutes of the previous
game.
The combination of last
year's collapse against Miami
and the Golden State flop have
sparked wide debate about
whether Nowitzki is capable of
leading a team to a title.
However, this award is a
chance to reflect on the amaz-
ing ride that's gotten him to
this point
Growing up in Wurzburg,
Germany, his father a success-
ful handball player and his
mother a former member of the
national basketball team,
Nowitzki was discovered at age
16 by Holger Geschwindner,
captain of West Germany's 1972
Olympic team.


When Nowitzki said he
wanted to get serious about
learning the game,
Geschwindner devised an
unusual training regimen
aimed at producing an usual
basketball specimen: A 7-foot-
er who shoots 3-pointers.
The Mavericks were wowed
by Nowitzki's skills when he
worked out at their gym before
going to a youth tournament in
San Antonio at the 1998 Final
Four. They acquired him in a
draft-day deal with Milwaukee,
which had taken him ninth
overall on orders from Dallas.
Playing for Nelson, a wizard
of the mismatch, Nowitzki
became a nearly 22-point per
game scorer by his third sea-
son. He's remained at or above
that level ever since.
He's already the leading
rebounding in club history
and is on pace to become the
leading scorer next season.
This season, he became a
more reliable passer, averag-
ing a career-best 3.4 assists
per game. He even flirted sev-
eral times with his first career
triple-double. He's also
become a solid defender,
shaking the mocking name of
"irk," as in there being no "D"
in him.
Nowitzki turns 29 next
month, so he should have plen-
ty more chances to fix his cur-
rent playoff reputation.


Warriors blow past Jazz,


narrow series, 2-1


Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. From
the first 3-pointer to the last
dramatic dunk, Baron Davis
and his Warriors are still gold-
_p en at home in the playoffs.
,() Davis had 32 points and
.S) nine assists, Jason
-"Richardson scored 25 points
,.and Golden State remained
unbeaten in Oakland during
the postseason with a 125-105
victory over the Jazz in Game
3 of their second-round series
Friday night, cutting 1tfah's
lead to 2-1.
s Richardson hit four of the
Warriors' NBA record-tying 11
,:sm 3-pointers in the first half, and
i"u Al Harrington added 15 points


as Golden State shrugged off
two tough losses in Utah with
yet another confident, free-
flowing performance. The
Warriors finished with 15 3-
pointers while forcing 25 Utah
turnovers.
And Davis' brilliance finally
ended a comfortable victory
in the rocking arena where
the Warriors beat top-seeded
Dallas three times in the first
round to the same 110-decibel
soundtrack.
Game 4 in the best-of-seven
series is "Sunday night in'
Oakland, with Game 5 back in
Salt Lake City on Tuesday.
After Utah cut Golden
State's 30-point lead in half
during the fourth quarter,


Davis closed the door, punctu-
ating yet another memorable
spring night with a vicious
one-handed dunk into the
mug of shot-blocking special-
ist Andrei Kirilenko with 2:48
left.
Carlos Boozer had 19 points
and 11 rebounds for the Jazz,
who landed gracelessly in
California after riding high
from Wednesday's emotional
overtime victory in Game 2.
Deron Williams added 14
ipobintsanid six assists, but
Golden State stretched its 21-
point halftime lead to 30 mid-
way through the third quarter
before the Jazz finally
responded.


Nash leads All-NBA first team


Associated Press

NEW YORK Steve Nash
was a unanimous selection to
the All-NBA team
Thursday and was
joined by Phoenix Suns
teammate Amare
Stoudemire on a squad
made up entirely of
Western Conference
players.
Dallas forward Dirk
Nowitzki, San Antonio
forward Tim Duncan Steve
and Los Angeles Lakers
guard Kobe Bryant, the
league's leading scorer, round-
ed out the fiirstteam' .
"It's a tough conference,"
Suns coach Mike D'Antoni
said.
Nash, the league's two-time
defending MVP received 129


first-place votes and 645 total
points from the panel of 129
media members.
"You're playing with the best
players in the world,
and to be mentioned in
the top group is some-
thing I'm very proud
of," the point guard
Nash and Stoudemire
are the first teammates
to make the first team
since Bryant and
Nash Shaquille O'Neal in
2003-04.
Stoudemire's selection caps
an impressive comeback after
two knee operations limited,
him to three games in 2005-06.
The center averaged 20.4
points and a career-best 9.6
rebounds for the Pacific
Division champions.


"I appreciate everyone who
voted for me," Stoudemire
said, "because behind closed
doors, it's been a lot of hard
work"
Nash called Stoudemire's
selection "a tremendous trib-
ute."
"To not play a whole season
and come back and be first-
team all-league is just unbe-
lievable," Nash said.
Nash led the NBA in assists
during the regular season with
f career-high 11.6 per game.
He became the first NBA play-
er to average at least 18 points
(18.6) and 11 assists since
Magic Johnson in 1990-91.
Former teammate Nowitzki,
also making his third straight
first-team appearance, led the
Mavericks to an NBA-best 67-
15 record.


NASCAR ROUNDUP-


Junior
00
Bouyer to start

Stop Dodge

. Avenger 500
00
o o Associated Press

DARLINGTON, S.C. Dale
a Earnhardt Jr. went back to
-,work Friday, climbing into his
race car at Darlington
rt Raceway to escape the frenzy
"B surrounding his free-agent sta-
o tus.
As his late father's boss
threw his name into the race to
sign NASCAR's most popular
driver, Junior made it clear he
needs a little time to figure out
his future. He said Thursday
he'll leave Dale Earnhardt Inc.
at the end of the season.
"I would like to take a week
t5 or two to clear my mind a little
fill bit, drink some beers and have
some fun," he said after prac-
. tice. "I have felt about as un-
normal as I possibly could the
ai past few days. Lost a lot of
r sleep. So I want to relax'and*
0 just clear my head and get in a
r, t good football stance to go after
0 ; this new deal that we're seek-
a ing."
0 Earnhardt wants a champi-
O onship-caliber team, some-
0 o thing he doesn't think he can
have at DEI as long as his step-
r mother is running the show. He
demanded 51 percent owner-
.: ship during contentious con-
S) tract negotiations, but Teresa
7 Earnhardt wouldn't turn over
control.
c So he's leaving the family
business, and there will be no
shortage of suitors to sign him.
0 Richard Childress, who
fielded cars for six of Dale
u Earnhardt's seven champi-
onships, indicated he'll make a
run at adding Junior to his
three-car team as soon as the
time is right.
"We will sit and talk, I'm
sure," Childress said. "I'm hop-


wants a break as race to sign him begins


Associated Press
Dale Earnhardt Jr. speaks to the press after practice for the Dodge Avenger 500 Friday afternoon at
Darlington Raceway in Darlington, S.C


ing he's considering us. But I
think right now, we'll just give
him some time and space to do
his own due diligence on the
race teams he's looking at."'
Asked if he'd consider bring-
ing back the elder Earnhardt's
famed No.' .3 for the son to
drive, Childress stalled.
"It's just way too soon to even
talk about it," he said."'I want
to see him do what's best for
Junior, because I've known
Junior since he was young. I'm
still friends with Teresa and
the whole family. We'll just see
how it all pans out."
Junior practically can pick
where he wants to go, but has
indicated he'd like to stay
behind the wheel of a
Chevrolet. That would limit his
list of options to three teams -
RCR, Hendrick Motorsports
and Joe Gibbs Racing and
prevent many car owners from
even calling.
"We're not in a situation that
we're in line to offer him a job,"


said team owner Roger Penske.
"We'd like to talk to him. It
seemed from his comments he
wants to be with Chevrolet We
have a contract with Dodge."
Hendrick doesn't have an
opening in its four-car team,
the maximum allowed under
NASCAR rules. Childress and
Gibbs have three cars apiece,
with room for one more.
He also could go to Ginn
Racing, a midlevel team that's
,been rejuvenated under new
ownership and has been sur-
prisingly competitive this sea-
son. Ginn leases its motors
from Hendrick.
"He can go anywhere he
wants to go," said four-time
champion Jeff Gordon, a
Hendrick driver "This is not an
easy decision for him. He strug-
gled with it in many ways, and
he wants to show his loyalty,
and his loyalty is to his fans,
and that has a lot to do with
Chevrolet.
"I guess there are some


areas where he's going to draw
the line. It does sound like he
wants to be with a Chevy team.
That's a good thing right now,
because to me the top three
teams in this series are Chevy
teams."
Junior, for his part, seemed
immune to it all Friday As the
garage buzzed about his
announcement, he and his DEI
team did their best to get on
with their final year together.
It wasn't easy, though, as
thick crowds gathered around
his garage stall and team
hauler to watch his every
move.
"It's sort of hard to get to the
car I'm parked too close to
the 8," RCR driver Clint
Bowyer joked. "Man, it would
be hard to focus on what you
are doing with all the hoopla
around him."
Despite the chaos, Junior
was able to find some peace
inside his red No. 8 Chevrolet
"I am glad to be back in a


race car today, absolutely.
That's where I hide from a lot
of things," he;said. "I love race-
car driving rmnd that's all I want
to do. After the last couple of
days, this is the best medicine."
A day after he expressed
zero joy in announcing his
defection from DEI, Junior was
able to relax a bit He found it
funny that his appearance dur-
ing his Thursday news confer-
ence was criticized on ESPN's
"Pardon The Interruption" and
acknowledged struggling over
whether or not to wear a suit to
the announcement.
And he expressed concern
about a possible backlash from
fans that might materialize as
he and his mother take a spe-
cial Mother's Day lap after
Saturday night's driver intro-
ductions.
Although perhaps the most
difficult decision of his career
is behind him, Junior still has
stress.
"There is no real feeling of
relief, and I didn't expect to be
like 'Wow, big weight lifted off
my shoulders,"' he said.
"Making decisions and moving
forward, that is good. But I am
having to work and talk with
people now on a daily basis
that are unsure about their
future and unsure about our
future together and that's diffi-
cult and emotional. I was glad
to see my team today and they
were supportive of me.
"But I still haven't gotten to
where I am sleeping good yet"
Bowyer takes first
Nextel Cup pole
DARLINGTON, S.C. Clint
Bowyer took care of one goal
Friday with his first Nextel Cup
pole. He hopes to accomplish an
even bigger one Saturday night.
Bowyer's lap at 164.987 mph
earned him the top starting position
for the Dodge Avenger 500 at
Darlington Raceway. It also gave
him a place in next winter's Bud
Shootout at Daytona International


Speedway. His first Nextel Cup vic-
tory would put Bowyer in the
NASCAR Nextel All-Star
Challenge.
"I got in the Bud Shootout, now
I've got to get in the All-Star race,"
Bowyer said. "Maybe this is the
weekend I get both of them."
Two-time defending race cham-
pion Greg Biffle was second at
164.878 mph, followed by Jamie
McMurray and Carl Edwards. For
McMurray, it's his best starting spot
in seven Nextel Cup events at
Darlington Raceway.
Kasey Kahne, who had won
three of the past four poles at
Darlington, was fifth.
Dale Eamhardt Jr., who
announced his planned departure
from Dale Eamhardt Inc. on
Thursday, got a big ovation from
the fans as he returned to his day
job. However, Eamhardt, who has-
n't won in more than year, could do
no better than 21st at 162.807.
Early speculation has Eamhardt
landing at Richard Childress
Racing, the same shop his late
father drove for. That would make
him Bowyer's RCR teammate,
something the 28-year-old would
welcome. "He's a good guy,"
Bowyer said. "I think he's a good
team player, a good person for
everybody. I don't think there would
be a team that wouldn't welcome
him with open arms."
The struggles of Toyota's top two
racers continued with Dale Jarrett
and Michael Waltrip failing to make
the race.
It was at this race a year ago
that Jarrett and Waltrip sat in
Darlington's media center dis-
cussing the former Robert Yates
Racing driver's plans to move to
the Japanese automaker.
Jarrett, who had used up his last
past champion provisional earlier
this season, also missed last
week's race at Richmond the
first time since 1994 he wasn't in
the starting grid.
Jarrett's speed of 161.339 mph
was 41st.


-


SPORTS


CITRUS CouNT' (FL) CHRONICI.E-


X









4B SATURDAY, MA


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Y 12, 2007 SPORTS _


GOLF

PGA-Players Championship
Friday
At TPC Sawgrass, Players Stadium
Course
Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla.
Purse: $8 million
Yardage: 7,215 Par 72
Second Round
Phil Mickelson 67-72 139 -5
Nathan Green 71-69 140 -4
Sean O'Hair 72-69 141 -3
Peter Lonard 69-72 141 -3
Carl Pettersson 70-71 141 -3
Rod Pampling 70-71 141 -3
Tom Pernice, Jr. 74-68 142 -2
Chris DiMarco 68-74 142 -2
Rocco Mediate 72-71 143 -1
Jim Furyk 71-72 143 -1
Kirk Triplett 75-68 143 -1
Jose Coceres 73-70 143 -1
Tom Lehman 70-73 143 -1
Stewart Cink 74-69 143 -1
Mathew Goggin 72-71 143 -1
Steve Lowery 78-66 144 E
Aaron Baddeley 72-72 144 E
J. Maria Olazabal 78-66 144 E
Charley Hoffman 75-69 144 E
Jason Gore 70-74 144 E
J.P. Hayes 71-73 144 E
Kevin Sutherland 73-71 144 E
Rich Beem 71-73 144 E
Steve Elkington 73-71 144 E
Cliff Kresge 72-72 144 E
Retief Goosen 71-74 145 +1
Geoff Ogilvy 74-71 145 +1
Stuart Appleby 74-71 145 +1
Vijay Singh 74-71 145 +1
Adam Scott 74-71 145 +1
Jonathan Byrd 74-71 145 +1
Daniel Chopra 74-71 145 +1
Robert Karlsson 77-68 145 +1
Tim Clark 73-72 145 +1
Jeff Quinney 71-74 145 +1
K.J. Choi 71-74 145 +1
Harrison Frazar 74-71 145 +1
Brandt Snedeker 72-74 146 +2
Arron Oberholser 73-73 146 +2
Padraig Harrington 76-70 146 +2
Sergio Garcia 73-73 146 +2
Zach Johnson 73-73 146 +2
Luke Donald 74-72 146 +2
Rory Sabbatini 67-79 146 +2
Ernie Els 73-73 146 +2
lan Poulter 75-71 146 +2
Jerry Kelly 73-73 146 +2
Ted Purdy 74-73 147 +3
Joe Durant 76-71 147 +3
Boo Weekley 74-73 147 +3
John Senden 73-74 147 +3
Ryan Moore 78-69 147 +3
Steve Stricker 72-75 147 +3
John Rollins 76-71 147 +3
Charles Howell III 73-74 147 +3
Mike Weir 75-72 147 +3
Corey Pavin 75-72 147 +3
John Mallinger 73-74 147 +3
Kenny Perry 73-75 148 +4
Tim Herron 77-71 148 +4
Ryuji Imada 77-71 148 +4
Mathias Gronberg 75-73 148 +4
Tiger Woods 75-73 148 +4
Henrik Stenson 72-76 148 +4
Davis Love III 77-71 148 +4
Todd Hamilton 75-73 148 +4
J.B. Holmes 76-72 148 +4
Ken Duke 76-72 148 +4
Paul Azinger 78-71 149 +5
Heath Slocum 78-71 149 +5
Charl Schwartzel 74-75 149 +5
Bernhard Langer 72-77 149 +5
Frank Lickliter II 77-72 149 +5
Bill Haas 76-73 149 +5
Brett Wetterich 74-75 149 +5
Scott Verplank 72-77 149 A5
David Toms 77-72 149 +5
Ryan Palmer 77-72 149 +5
Joey Sindelar 74-75 149 +5
Failed to Qualify
Fredrik Jacobson 76-74 150 +6
Brian Gay 80-70 150 +6
Stephen Leaney 77-73 150 +6
Mark Wilson 79-71 150 +6
J.J. Henry 76-74 150 +6
Shaun Micheel 75-75 150 +6
Colin Montgomerie 76-74 150 +6
Jeff Gove 79-71 150 +6
Kent Jones 80-70 150 +6
Shigeki Maruyama 76-74 150 +6
Hunter Mahan 78-72. 150 +6
Justin Leonard 78-72 150 +6
D.J. Trahan 76-74 150 +6
Bart Bryant 76-74 150 +6
Brett Quigley 78-72 150 +6
Woody Austin 81-70 151 +7
Bob Estes 82-69 151 +7
Dean Wilson 75-76 151 +7
Shane Bertsch 73-78 151 +7
Steve Flesch 79-72 151 +7
Nick O'Hern 76-75 151 +7
Eric Axley 75-76 151 +7
Craig Perks 75-76 151 +7
Jeff Maggert 80-71 151 +7
Vaughn Taylor 75-76 151 +7
Brian Davis 71-80 151 +7
Briny Baird 78-74 152 +8
Trevor Immelman 80-72 152 +8
Billy Mayfair 78-74 152 +8
Bobby Wadkins 77-75 152 +8
Bo Van Pelt 77-75 152 +8
Doug LaBelle II 77-75 152 +8
Charles Warren 78-74 152 +8
Robert Allenby 74-78 152 +8
Bubba Watson 77-75 152 +8
R. S. Johnson 78-74 152 +8
Chris Couch 77-75 152 +8
Joe Ogilvie 79-73 152 +8
David Branshaw 82-71 153 +9
Camilo Villegas 80-73 153 +9
Fred Funk 80-73 153 +9
Jesper Parnevik 76-77 153 +9
TroyMatteson 75-78 153 +9
Will MacKenzie 74-79 153 +9
BillyAndrade 81-73 154 +10
Michael Campbell 75-79 154 +10
Niclas Fasth 78-76 154 +10
Paul Casey 76-78 154 +10
Ben Curtis 76-78 154 +10
Greg Owen 77-78 155 +11
NickWatney 75-80 155 +11
JeffSluman 75-80 155 +11
Jason Bohn 76-79 155 +11
Pat Perez 77-78 155 +11
Olin Browne 81-75 156 +12
Lucas Glover 79-77 156 +12
Stephen Ames 77-79 156 +12
Mark Calcavecchia 82-74 156 +12
Paul Goydos 80-77 157 +13
Chad Campbell 79-78 157 +13
Stephen Marino 81-78 159 +15
Robert Garrigus 85-75 160 +16
Anthony Kim 78-83 161 +17

AUTO
NEXTEL Cup
Dodge Avenger 500 Lineup


Friday's qualifying Saturday's race
At Darlington Raceway
Darlington, South Carolina
Race distance: 501 miles, 367 laps
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (07) Clint Bowyer, Chevy, 164.987 mph.
2. (16) Greg Biffie, Ford, 164.876
3. (26) Jamie McMurray, Ford, 164.430
4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 164.314
5. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 164.073
6. (78) Kenny Wallace, Chevy, 163.876
7. (11) Denny Hamlin, Chevy, 163.838
8. (21) Ken Schrader, Ford, 163.724
9. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevy, 163.713
10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 163.680
11. (25) Casey Mears, Chevy, 163.299
12. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevy, 163.289
13. (43) Bobby Labonte, Dodge, 163.186
14. (00) David ReutimannA, Toyota, 163.175
15. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 163.153
16. (41) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 163.104
17. (19) Elliott Sadler, Dodge, 163.045


For the record


On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
12 p.m. (ESPN2) Indianapolis 500 Qualifying Pole Day
3 p.m. (9,20,28 ABC) Indianapolis 500 Qualifying Pole Day
6 p.m. (ESPN2) Indianapolis 500 Qualifying Pole Day
7 p.m. (13,51 FOX) Nextel Cup Dodge Avenger
MLB
1 p.m. (66 PAX) Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Toronto Blue Jays
3:30 p.m. (13,51 FOX) Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia Phillies
7 p.m. (WGN) Kansas City Royals at Chicago White Sox
COLLEGE BASEBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Clemson at Florida State
4 p.m. (SUN) Florida at LSU
NBA
5 p.m. (ESPN) Eastern Conference Semifinal Game 3 -
Cleveland Cavaliers at New Jersey Nets
8:15 p.m. (9,20,28 ABC) Western Conference Semifinal Game 3 -
Phoenix Suns at San Antonio Spurs
BOXING
10 p.m. (HBO) De La Hoya vs. Floyd Mayweather Jr (Taped)
ARENA FOOTBALL
10:30 p.m. (SUN) Tampa Bay Storm at Los Angeles Avengers
GOLF
2 p.m. (2,8 NBC) The Players Championship Third Round
2 p.m. (ESPN2) LPGA-Michelob Ultra Open at Kingsmill Third Rd.
NHL
8 p.m. (VERSUS) Eastern Conference Final Game 2 -
Ottawa Senators at Buffalo Sabres
SOFTBALL
1 p.m. (SUN) College Softball SEC Tournament Final Teams TBA


18. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 163.002
19. (70) Johnny Sauter, Chevy, 162.948
20. (84)AJ AIImendingerA, Toyota, 162.915
21. (8) Dale Eamhardt Jr., Chevy, 162.807
22. (18) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 162.791
23. (15) Paul MenardA, Chevy, 162.786
24. (6) David RaganA, Ford, 162.630
25. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevy, 162.619
26. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevy, 162.555
27. (22) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 162.453
28. (14) Sterling Marlin, Chevy, 162.356
29. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 162.276
30. (40) David Stremme, Dodge, 162.260
31. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 161.934
32. (96) Tony Raines, Chevy, 161.864
33. (7) Robby Gordon, Ford, 161.742
34. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 161.545
35. (13) Joe Nemechek, Chevy, 161.503
36. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 161.328
37. (01) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 161.317
38. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points
39. (66) JeffGreen, Chevrolet, Owner Points
40. (88) Ricky Rudd, Ford, Owner Points
41. (42) Juan Pablo MontoyaA, Dodge,
Owner Points
42. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, Owner Points
43. (37) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, 162.329
Failed to qualifying
44. (36) Jeremy Mayfield, Toyota, 162.292
45. (4) Ward Burton, Chevrolet, 161.982
46. (49) Mike Bliss, Dodge, 161.923
47. (55) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 161.519
48. (44) Dale Jarrett, Toyota, 161.339
49. (10) Scott Riggs, Dodge, 161.080

HOCKEY
National Hockey League
Daily Playoff Glance
FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7)
Wednesday, April 11
Ottawa 6, Pittsburgh 3
San Jose 5, Nashville 4, 20T
Anaheim 2, Minnesota 1
Vancouver 5, Dallas 4, 40T
Thursday, April 12
N.Y. Rangers 4, Atlanta 3
Detroit 4, Calgary 1
New Jersey 5, Tampa Bay 3
Buffalo 4, N.Y Islanders 1
Friday, April 13
Nashville 5, San Jose 2
Dallas 2, Vancouver 0
Anaheim 3, Minnesota 2
Saturday, April 14
N.Y Rangers 2, Atlanta 1
Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 3
Tampa Bay 3, New Jersey 2
N.Y. Islanders 3, Buffalo 2
Sunday, April 15
Detroit 3, Calgary 1
Ottawa 4, Pittsburgh 2
Anaheim 2, Minnesota 1
Vancouver 2, Dallas 1, OT
Monday, April 16
Tampa Bay 3, New Jersey 2
Buffalo 3, N.Y. Islanders 2
San Jose 3, Nashville 1
Tuesday, April 17
Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1
N.Y. Rangers 7, Atlanta 0
Vancouver 2, Dallas 1
Minnesota 4, Anaheim 1
Calgary 3, Detroit 2
Wednesday, April 18
N.Y. Rangers 4, Atlanta 2, N.Y. Rangers
win series 4-0
Buffalo 4, N.Y. Islanders 2
New Jersey 4, Tampa Bay 3, OT
San Jose 3, Nashville 2
Thursday, April 19
Ottawa 3, Pittsburgh 0, Ottawa wins
series 4-1
Calgary 3, Detroit 2
Dallas 1, Vancouver 0, OT
Anaheim 4, Minnesota 1, Anaheim wins
series 4-1
Friday, April 20
Buffalo 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, Buffalo wins
series 4-1
New Jersey 3, Tampa Bay 0
San Jose 3, Nashville 2, San Jose wins
series 4-1
Saturday, April 21
Detroit 5, Calgary 1
Dallas 2, Vancouver 0
Sunday, April 22
New Jersey 3, Tampa Bay 2, New Jersey
wins series 4-2
Detroit 2, Calgary 1, 20T, Detroit wins
series 4-2
Monday, April 23
Vancouver 4, Dallas 1, Vancouver wins
series 4-3
CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
Wednesday, April 25
Buffalo 5, N.Y. Rangers 2
Anaheim 5, Vancouver 1
Thursday, April 26
Ottawa 5, New Jersey 4
San Jose 2, Detroit 0
Friday, April 27
Buffalo 3, N.Y. Rangers 2
Vancouver 2, Anaheim 1, 20T
Saturday, April 28
Detroit 3, San Jose 2
New Jersey 3, Ottawa 2, 20T
Sunday, April 29
N.Y. Rangers 2, Buffalo 1, 20T
Anaheim 3, Vancouver 2
Monday, April 30
Ottawa 2, New Jersey 0
San Jose 2, Detroit 1
Tuesday, May I
N.Y. Rangers 2, Buffalo 1
Anaheim 3, Vancouver 2, OT
Wednesday, May 2
Ottawa 3, New Jersey 2


Detroit 3, San Jose 2, OT
Thursday, May 3
Anaheim 2, Vancouver 1, 20T, Anaheim
wins series 4-1.
Friday, May 4
Buffalo 2, N.Y. Rangers 1, OT
Saturday, May 5
Detroit 4, San Jose 1
Ottawa at New Jersey, Ottawa wins
series 4-1
Sunday, May 6
Buffalo 5, N.Y. Rangers 4, Buffalo wins
series 4-2
Monday, May 7
Detroit 2, SJ 0, Detroit wins series 4-2
CONFERENCE FINALS
Thursday, May 10
Ottawa 5, Buf.2, Ottawa leads series 1-0
Friday, May 11
De. 2, Anaheim 1, Detroit leads series 1-0
Saturday, May 12
Ottawa at Buffalo, 8 p.m.
Sunday, May 13
Anaheim at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, May 14
Buffalo at Ottawa, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, May 15
Detroit at Anaheim, 9 p.m.
Wednesday, May 16
Buffalo at Ottawa, 7 p.m.
Thursday, May 17
Detroit at Anaheim, 9 p.m.
Saturday, May 19
Ottawa at Buffalo, 2 p.m., if necessary
Sunday, May 20
Anaheim at Detroit, 3 p.m., if necessary
Monday, May 21
Buffalo at Ottawa, 7 p.m., if necessary
Tuesday, May 22
Detroit. at Anaheim, 9 p.m., if necessary
.Wednesday, May 23
Ottawa at Buffalo, 7 p.m., if necessary
Thursday, May 24
Anaheim at Detroit, 7:30 p.m., if
necessary

BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association
Daily Playoff Glance
FIRST ROUND
(Best of 7)
Saturday, April 21
New Jersey 96, Toronto 91
Chicago 96, Miami 91
Detroit 100, Orlando 92
Houston 84, Utah 75
Sunday, April 22
Cleveland 97, Washington 82
Phoenix 95, L.A. Lakers 87
Denver 95, San Antonio 89
Golden State 97, Dallas 85
Monday, April 23
Detroit 98, Orlando 90
Houston 98, Utah 90
Tuesday, April 24
Toronto 89, New Jersey 83
Chicago 107, Miami 89
Phoenix 126, L.A. Lakers 98
Wednesday, April 25
San Antonio 97, Denver 88
Cleveland 109, Washington 102
Dallas 112, Golden State 99
Thursday, April 26
Detroit 93, Orlando 77
Utah 81, Houston 67
L.A. Lakers 95, Phoenix 89
Friday, April 27
New Jersey 102, Toronto 89
Chicago 104, Miami 96
Golden State 109, Dallas 91
Saturday, April 28
Detroit 97, Orlando 93, Detroit wins
series 4-0
Cleveland 98, Washington 92
San Antonio 96, Denver 91
Utah 98, Houston 85
Sunday, April 29
Chicago 92, Miami 79, Chicago wins
series 4-0
Phoenix 113, L.A. Lakers 100
New Jersey 102, Toronto 81
Golden State 103, Dallas 99
Monday, April 30
Cleveland 97, Washington 90, Cleveland
wins series 4-0
Houston 96, Utah 92
San Antonio 96, Denver 89
Tuesday, May 1
Toronto 98, New Jersey 96
Dallas 118, Golden State 112
Wednesday, May 2
San Antonio 93, Denver 78, San Antonio
wins series 4-1
Phoenix 119, L:A. Lakers 110, Phoenix
wins series 4-1
Thursday, May 3
Utah 94, Houston 82
Golden State 111, Dallas 86, Golden
State wins series 4-2
Friday, May 4
New Jersey 98, Toronto 97, New Jersey
wins series 4-2
Saturday, May 5
Utah 103, Houston 99, Utah wins series 4-3
QUARTERFINALS
(Best-of-7)
Saturday, May 5
Detroit 95, Chicago 69
Sunday, May 6
Cleveland 81, New Jersey 77
San Antonio 111, Phoenix 106
Monday, May 7
Detroit 108; Chicago 87
Utah 116, Golden State 112
Tuesday, May 8
Cleveland 102, New Jersey 92,
Cleveland leads 2-0


Phoenix 101, San Ant. 81, series tied 1-1.
Wednesday, May 9
Utah 127, Golden State 117, OT, Utah
leads series 2-0
Thursday, May 10 -
Detroit 81, Chicago 74, Detroit leads
series 3-0
Friday, May 11
Golden State 125,Utah 105,Utah leads
series 2-1
Saturday, May 12
Cleveland at New Jersey, 5 p.m.
Phoenix at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Sunday, May 13
Detroit at Chicago, 3:30 p.m.
Utah at Golden State, 9 p.m.
Monday, May 14
Cleveland at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 15t
Chicago at Detroit, TBD, if necessary
Golden State at Utah, TBD, if necessary
Wednesday, May 16
NJ at Cleveland, TBD, if necessary
San Antonio at Phoenix, TBD
Thursday, May, 17
Detroit at Chicago, TBD, if necessary
Utah at Golden State, TBD, if necessary
Friday, May 18
Cleveland at NJ, TBD, if necessary
Phoenix at San Ant. TBD, if necessary
Sunday, May 20
NJ at Cleveland, TBD, if necessary
San Ant. at Phoenix, TBD, if necessary
Golden State at Utah, TBD, if necessary
Monday, May 21
Chicago at Detroit, TBD, if necessary
NBA Playoff Leaders
By The Associated Press
Through May 10
Scoring


Bryant, LAL
Jamison, Wa
James, Clev.
Anthony, De
Davis, GS.
McGrady, H<
Yao, Hou.
Carter, N.J.
Boozer, Utat
Stoudemire,
Wade, Mia.


Milicic, Orl.
Nene, Den.
Webber, D6t
O'Neal, Mia.
Gooden, Cle
Howard, Orl
Ilgauskas, C
Davis, G.S.
Brown, LAL
Moore, N.J.


G FG FT PTS
5 60 34 164
ish. 4 49 21 128
6 54 52 168
n. 5 47 31 134
8 75 40 210
ou. 7 63 42 177
7 55 66 176
8 70 39 197
h 9 87 45 219
Phoe. 7 61 46 168
4 36 22 94
FG Percentage
FG FGA
20 34
31 53
t. 32 55
33 59
ev. 37 67
23 42
lev. 38 70
75 139
19 36
30 57


Rebounds
G OFF DEF TOT AVG
Camby, Den. 5 12 62 74 14.8
Howard, Orl. 4 16 43 59 14.8
Stoudemire, Phoe.7 19 76 95 13.6
Odom, LAL 5 20 45 65 13.0
Boozer, Utah 9 29 81 110 12.2
Duncan, S.A. 7 28 52 80 11.4
Gooden, Clev. 6 21 47 68 11.3
Nowitzki, Dall. 6 25 43 68 11.3
Ilgauskas, Clev. 6 24 43 67 '11.2
Yao, Hou. 7 23 49 72 10.3

MOVES
Friday's Sports Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
BOSTON RED SOX-Recalled LHP
Javier Lopez from Pawtucket (IL).
Optioned RHP Devern Hansack to
Pawtucket.
KANSAS CITY ROYALS-Placed C Jason
LaRue.on the 15-day DL. Recalled CPaul
.P ronv 0 a (PC qg :,d
MINNESOTA TWINS-Activated OF Lew
Ford from 15-day DL. Placed OF Josh
Rabe on the ,15-day DL.
OAKLAND'ATHLETICS-Agreed to terms
with 'F Nick Swisher on a five-year con-
tract. Activated OF Milton Bradleyfrom the
15-day DL. Optioned OF Danny Putnam to
Sacramento (PCL).
SEATTLE MARINERS-Placed RHP Jeff
Weaver on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP
Ryan Rowland-Smith from Tacoma (PCL).
TORONTO BLUE JAYS-Placed RHP
Roy Halladay on the 15-day DL.
National League
ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS-Placed INF
Alberto Callaspo on the restricted list.
Purchased the contract of up INF Donnie
Sadler from Tucson (PCL).
FLORIDA MARLINS-Placed RHP Henry
Owens on the 15-day DL, retroactive to
May 9. Purchased the contract of OF John
Gall from Albuquerque of the PCL.
HOUSTON ASTROS-Activated RHP
Rick White from the 15-day DL. Optioned
OF Chris Burke to Round Rock (PCL).
International League
NORFOLK TIDES-Sent C Eli Whiteside
to Bowie (EL). Recalled OF Matt Cepicky
from Bowie.
American Association
SIOUX FALLS CANARIES-Agreed to
terms with INF Damon Lessler. Released
LHP Troy Martin. .
Can-Am League
ATLANTIC CITY SURF-Agreed to terms
with OF Lucas Taylor.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
DALLAS MAVERICKS-Exercised their
2007-08 option on C DeSagana Diop.
Women's National Baketball
Association
CONNECTICUT SUN-Waived G
Vanessa Gidden and C Brooke Smith.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CINCINNATI BENGALS-Signed LB
Edgerton Hartwell to a one-year contract.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS-Re-signed
CB Gemara Williams.
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES-Released DT
Sam Rayburn.
Arena Football League
KANSAS CITY BRIGADE-Signed K Gary
Kral. Signed DL Neil Purvis from the prac-
tice squad. Released K Clay Rush.
NEW YORK DRAGONS-Signed FB/LB
Bruce Blue from the practice squad.
PHILADELPHIA SOUL-Signed DB Kevin
Gaines.
SAN JOSE SABERCATS-Re-signed OL
William Obeng.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
PHILADELPHIA FLYERS-Signed F
Scottie Upshall to a two-year contract.
ECHL
ECHL-Fined Dayton C Philippe Dupuis
an undisclosed amount for his actions in a
game on May 10.
SOCCER
Major League Soccer
CHIVAS USA-Acquired D Shavar
Thomas from Los Angeles for a second-
round pick in the 2009 draft.
FC DALLAS-Added M Pablo Ricchetti to
the 28-man roster. Released F Tommy
Krizanovic. Transferred M Aaron
Pitchkolan to the developmental roster.
COLLEGE
OHIO VALLEY CONFERENCE-Named
Jackie Mynarski assistant commissioner
for institutional services.
CHARLOTTE-Named Angela Ortega
women's assistant basketball coach.
FURMAN-Announced G Jadee Jones
and F Grayson Glur are leaving the bas-
ketball team.


Red Wings





edie Ducks,:


Associated Press

DETROIT The Detroit
Red Wings beat the Anaheim
Ducks in the opener of the
Western Conference finals
with two ugly goals that must
have looked awfully good to
them.
Tomas Holmstrom scored
with 4:54 left in regulation on a
shot that hit him standing in
front of goalie Jean-Sebastien
Giguere before hitting the ice
and trickling into the net, giv-
ing Detroit a 2-1 victory Friday
night
Henrik Zetterberg's shot
deflected off a Duck and got
past Giguere at 3:44 of the first
period and Detroit held on to
the lead for nearly two periods.
Chris Kunitz made it 1-all


MCCRAY

Continued from Page 1B

be getting my education paid
for"
Obviously, there is cause for
all of the attention.
McCray, as a junior last year,
racked up 97 tackles and 11
sacks while playing at line-
backer and defensive end.
"His athletic ability just
stands out," Beasley said. "His
character is second to none.
He's very humble and appre-
ciative of the attention he's get-
ting."
McCray's athleticism trans-
lates into a 4.5, 40-yard dash
and the ability to bench-press
over 300 pounds.
This is a quite a package for
a teenager who doesn't turn 17-
years-old until this August
To underline how athletic
the Tigers linebacker is,
Dunnellon defensive coordina-
tor Aaron Richardson offered
this.
"He lined up all over the
field for us," Richardson said.


early in the third period with a
shot from the slot that beat'"
Dominik Hasek on the gloved
side.
It was the first goal Hasek -'
gave up in nearly 157 minutes. Ad
With two stellar goaltenders.
and four Norris Trophy win-dC
ners combining to be hon-Cft
ored as the NHEs top defense-&,
man nine times it was a low- J
scoring game as expected. i
Shortly after Lidstrom's goal,,t
Anaheim had a chance to tie i
the game again on a powerIt
play and it pulled Giguere to
make it a two-man advantage;,'
but they couldn't score. 3
Hasek made 31 saves and&'
Giguere stopped 17 shots. 1
Game 2 is Sunday night irn"
Detroit before the series shifts'5
to Anaheim. n

"He played some safety...and,".
physically, he's got some,
incredible gifts.
"It's actually difficult to draw';
game-plans for him,",
Richardson continued
"because.you -feel like withy
such an athletic player, you
always want to make sure you)i
have him in the right place (too
make plays)." ,q
Yet Richardson added one.T
thing most haven't mentionedld
about McCray -h,
"His straight-on linear hit-,o
ting (is impressive)," said
Richardson. "I've played in
high school and college and,
I've never seen anyone finishS.
hits like he does."
Although it would be easy forbj
McCray to get caught up in the,;
recruiting process and acco-IA
lades, he acknowledged that he ,
was ready to play his final year.I
"I'm looking forward to it,'!-
said McCray. "We're playing
Gainesville High and they have
a defensive end who I think
just signed with UF
"So I'm looking to see him
and see what I have to do,"
McCray admitted.


PLAY ERS the first bounce, which fed thea
P LAY ERSball to 6 feet for an eagle put
that put him back in the lead.
Continued from Page 1B '"Just enough draw to catch
> ^ that swale," Lefty said.
: =: ; The island green didn't claim
16th hole, dry land on the 17th nearly as many victims in the'
and another par save for a 73, second round only 21 on
leaving him at 4-over 148 to Friday, making it 71 for the
make it by one stroke. week to break the tournament
His best shot was directed at record with two rounds left.
Rory Sabbatini, who said Even so, the penalty was just as
Thursday that the world'sN6o. 1 stiff.
player looked "as beatable as Former Ryder Cup captain,
ever" and that he likes the Tom Lehman holed out for,
"new Tiger" who struggles with eagle from 163 yards on the 15th;
his swing, hole to get within two shots of,,
"If I remember the quote cor- the lead. Two holes later, his"'
rectly, he said he likes the new perfect record on the meanest'
Tiger," Woods said. "I figure I've par 3 at Sawgrass was over.,
won nine of 12 (PGA Tour Having never found the water'
events), and I've won three in 55 previous attempts, this'
times this year the same one went over the back, down-
amount he's won in his career the ramp and into the lake. He'4
So, I like the new Tiger, as well." played a brilliant pitch up the';
Sabbatini didn't understand grassy walkway for bogey
all the fuss. Lehman had a 73 and was in!.
"I never intended it as a dig at the group at 1-under 143 that
Tiger. I basically stated that I included Jim Furyk (72) and'V
want to compete against him," Rocco Mediate (71).
he said. "He is the No. 1 player Fuiryk also struggled on his's
in the world, and I think I have closing holes and hit the water,;
the ability to get to No. 1 in the but his was on the front nine. -
world, and that's where I want Michelob Ultra Open
to contend." J
Both of them have their work WILLIAMSBURG, Va. Sarah
cut out Lee shook off some pre-round ,;
Sabbatini looked like a day- nerves and avoided the mistakes
old Tiger by failing to make a that plagued most everyone else, 'c
birdie. He still was in the mix shooting a bogey-free, 3-under 68
until he stepped to the 17th tee to take a two-shot lead over Becky
and deposited two balls in the Morgan halfway through the
water one from the drop area Michelob Ultra Open.
- on his way to a quadruple- Lee, who matched the course "
bogey 7 and a 79 that left him record with her opening 63, had an
seven shots out of the lead. reo unrd1wi thtapelin nsmill's
Green was one of the few 11- under 131 total on Kingsmill's
players who finished strong, River Course. Morgan had just one
dropping only one shot in blip on her card-a bogey from a
swirling wind for a 69 to finish bunkeron the par-4 14th-but fol-
at 140 and get into the final lowed that with four birdies in five ';
group with Mickelson on holes. Her 65 left her at 9 under, "_
Saturday two better than Amy Hung (68). '
Lonard (72), O'Hair (69), Carin Koch (69) and Jimin Kang,
Petterson (71) and Rod who matched Morgan for the best V..
Pampling (71) were at 141. round of the day with her 65, were
Mickelson has hit only 11 fair- tied for fourth at 6 under. Dorothy
ways the first two rounds Delasin (68) and In-Kyung Kim (68),'i
only Retief Goosen with eight Stacy Prammanasudh (70), Natalie
has hit fewer--but he is getting Gulbis (70), Brittany Lincicome (71) j;
by with a solid short game that and Birdie Kim (72) followed at 5
the Stadium Course allows under.
because of tightly mown collec-
tion areas around the green, his Valle Romano Open
specialty MARBELLA, Spain South
He dropped out of the lead Africa's Louis Oosthuizen shot his
with bogeys on the seventh and second straight 5-under 67 to take a
eighth hole, then hit the flag one-stroke lead in the Andalucia
with a wedge on the par-5 ninth, Open.
getting a break when the ball Spain's Gonzalo Femandez-
only caromed 6 feet away to set Spain's Gonal andez-
up birdie. Mickelson also hit Castano, the Italian Open winner ,
the flag on the 14th hole, anoth- Sunday, shot a 68 to join France's
er good break, as the ball likely Francois Delamontagne (66) and
was headed through the green. Australia's Matthew Zions (70) at 9
But there was no luck under. England's Lee Westwood ,
involved on the par-5 16th. shot a course-record 64, leaving .
After a perfectly played him two strokes back at 8 under
drive, he took 6-iron from 208 with 1996 U.A. Open winner Steve ,
yards and caught the slope on Jones (67).


4zli-e-tir. Q







SPORTS


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 5B


Street Sense looks tough in Preakness


Associated Press

After watching Street Sense
slingshot his way to victory in
the Kentucky Derby, James
Tafel is one confident owner.
He's also cautious heading into
the Preakness, knowing full
well the pitfalls that lie
between success and failure.
"If Street Sense runs his
race, I don't think anybody can
beat him," the 83-year-old Tafel
said, pausing a few seconds
before adding, "but if some-
thing peculiar happens, if he
gets bumped, if he gets tripped,
if he gets bitten, all the vicissi-
tudes of horse racing ... but if
he sees daylight at the top of
the stretch, I'm very confident
of our ability to win the race."
Tafel and just about every-
one else at Pimlico Race
Course next Saturday will be
reminded of last year's
Preakness when Derby win-
ner Barbaro took his ill-fated
misstep a few hundred yards
into the race.
"Accidents happen, and I've
thought about Barbaro many
times," Tafel said, "Who
knows? He might have hurt
himself when he burst through
the gate the first time and it
was not discernible. I don't
think it's going to affect this
running at all. I hope not"
It certainly will affect emo-
tions just before the gates
spring open for the 132nd
Preakness. And when it's over,
Tafel hopes Street Sense will
be in the winner's circle with a
chance to capture the Triple
Crown three weeks later in the
Belmont Stakes.
That was supposed to hap-
pen with Barbaro, who over-
powered his Derby rivals and
stood poised to become the
first horse to sweep the Derby,
Preakness and Belmont since
Affirmed in 1978. But he never
got the opportunity, and eight
months after his right hind leg
was shattered, Barbaro was


Associated Press
Jockey Calvin Borel sponges Street Sense with some water after
winning the 133rd Kentucky Derby Saturday, May 5, at Churchill
Downs in Louisville, Ky.
euthanized -just as the Triple trainer Carl Nafzger had been
Crown trail was beginning for so focused on winning the
this year's crop of 3-year-olds. Derby that they're just starting
Now, after winning the to warm up to what's ahead.
Derby by 21/4 lengths, Street "This horse has touched the
Sense is in position to become senses and hearts of a lot of peo-
racing's next darling. Tafel and ple," Tafel said. "I think we're


obligated to go on because our
business needs new heroes. It
may be fleeting, but I think
Street Sense is the current
hero."
There are plenty of chal-
lengers trying to play spoiler.
Start with Hard Spun, the
Derby runner-up who had the
lead in the stretch only to be left
in the dust by jockey Calvin
Borel's rail-hugging ride aboard
Street Sense.
Maryland's top jockey, Mario
Pino, will be back on Hard
Spun, and trainer Larry Jones
is looking for his rider and oth-
ers to prevent Borel aka "Bo-
rail" from another rail-riding
win. Street Sense pulled off the
same move in romping to a
record 10-length victory in the
Breeders' Cup Juvenile last
year.
"How can Calvin ride the rail
the way he did and have 15 jock-
eys give it to him just like they
did in the Breeders' Cup?"
Jones wondered.
"He should have had a bull's-
eye on him. I don't want to
sound like sour grapes, but it's a
little more bitter knowing that if
they hadn't gotten that trip, I
might have had a Derby win-
ner"
The 1 3-16th-mile Preakness
will feature the top three Derby
finishers, following trainer
Steve Asmussen's decision
Thursday to enter Curlin. A
fourth starter 17th-place
Teuflesberg also is set for the
$1 million race.
Among the new shooters is
trainer Todd Pletcher's King of
the Roxy, winner of the
Hutcheson Stakes and runner-
up in the Santa Anita Derby.
Pletcher sent out a record-
tying five horses in the Derby,
but his best finish was sixth
with Circular Quay.
The nation's leading trainer
comes into his second
Preakness with an 0-for-26
record in Triple Crown races.
Other contenders include one


of two 3-year-olds trained by
five-time Preakness winner D.
Wayne Lukas Derby Trial
winner Flying First Class or
,/Lexington Stakes runner-up
Starbase Xchanger, C P West,
Mint Slewlep and Chelokee.
Chelokee is trained by
Michael Matz, who won the
Derby with Barbaro. Chelokee,
third in the Florida Derby, also
was being considered for the
Barbaro Stakes on the under-
card a race for 3-year-olds
formerly known as the Sir
Barton Stakes.
With four victories in eight
starts and earnings of
$2,958,200, Street Sense is the
one to beat as he attempts to
become the seventh horse in
the past 11 years to take the first
two legs of the Triple Crown. If
he does, Street Sense will have
a chance to end the longest
drought between Triple Crown
champions.
The son of Street Cry already
has ended several racing
trends. He is the first winner of
the Breeders' Cup Juvenile -
first run in 1984 to capture
the Derby; he's the first 2-year-
old champion to win the Derby
since Spectacular Bid in 1979,
,and he's the first Derby winner
with just two preps since
Sunny's Halo in 1983.
' Street Sense has a lot going
for him, thanks to the careful
planning of Nafzger. The 65-
year-old trainer won the 1990
Derby with Unbridled, who fin-
ished second in the Preakness.
The Triple Crown is an ardu-
ous series of three races over
five weeks at different tracks
and varying distances. Silver
Charm, Real Quiet and
Charismatic came close in the
late 1990s, as did War Emblem,
Funny Cide and Smarty Jones
in 2002, 2003 and 2004. But they
all fell short in the 112-mile
.,Belmont-the longest and most
grueling race of them all.
Street Sense, though, is as
fresh as a Derby winner can be,


Racing to immortality
With a Preakness win, Kentucky
Derby winner Street Sense can
attempt to become the first Triple
Crown champion since Affirmed in
1978. Only 11 horses have that
elusive honor.
Of previous 132 Kentucky
Derby winners
Horses to win the first two legs
of the Triple Crown only to lose
in the Belmont Stakes
13.6%
:---Won Derby/Preakness


8.3%
:-Won Triple Crown

NOTE: In 1932 (Burgoo King) and 1936
(Bold Venture) won both Derby and
Preakness but did not start at Belmont.
AP
having run just three times
since winning the Breeders'
Cup Juvenile last November.
The colt won the Tampa Bay
Derby by a nose in March and
lost the Blue Grass by a nose
three weeks before the Derby.
He's already defeated top
contenders Hard Spun and
Curlin, and none of his new
challengers appears to be in the
same class.
If Street Sense has a flaw, it
was revealed in the Blue Grass
when the colt ducked in during
the stretch and it cost him a vic-
tory.
"If you make mistakes like
that in the Preakness, you'll get
beat," Nafzger said.
Jones will have Pino looking
for anything to give Hard Spun
an edge.
"Carl is a very good friend of
mine, and Calvin rides for me
on occasion," Jones said. "But,
trust me, I'm gonna fry every-
thing I can to make sure
there's no Triple Crown win-
ner in 2007. If Street Sense is
gonna win it; we want to make
sure he earns it."


Vick scrambles away



from dog-fighting case


RBWilliams

tests positive for

marijuana
Associated Press

FLOWERY BRANCH, Ga. -
Michael Vick treated questions
about his ties to an alleged dog-
fighting operation the same
way he handles opposing
defenses: He scrambled away.
The first quarterback to rush
for 1,000 yards in a season
refused Friday to discuss the
sordid case, the latest in a
series on embarrassing revela-
tions about the Atlanta Falcons
star and one that could land
him in trouble with the NFL.
But he did vow to change his
ways, saying he is mindful of
how he's viewed by fans. When
asked for specifics, Vick
replied, "You'll have to wait
and see. Just don't plan on talk-
ing about me anymore unless
it's about football."
Commissioner Roger
Goodell, who has vowed to
crack down on misbehaving
players, already met with Vick
and could impose a suspension
if it's shown that he knew about
dozens of mistreated dogs that
allegedly were used for fight-
ing.
The animals were found at a
home owned by Vick in
Smithfield, Va., though he said
previously that he rarely went
to the house and didn't know
that a large kennel on the prop-
erty could be involved in a
criminal activity.
The Daily Press of Newport
News, Va., reported Friday that
Vick has sold the house.
John Brooks, an agent with
Long & Foster, told the newspa-
per that the two-story brick
house was put up for sale on
.Wednesday and sold the same
'day. Vick was asking $350,000
for the property less than
half its assessed value of
, $747,000. Brooks would not
reveal the sale price.
Looking as though he didn't
have a care in the world, Vick
emerged from the locker room
after the Falcons conducted
their first practice of a manda-
tory three-day minicamp. He
sat down on a set of metal
j bleachers, wearing a T-shirt
that said "Pay The Price," and
was engulfed by some 30 mem-
bers of the media.
"How y'all doing," he said,
breaking into a slight smile.


Associated Press
Atlanta Falcons quarterback Michael Vick talks to reporters after
the first workout at mini-camp at the Falcons Complex Friday in
Flowery Branch, Ga. Vick declined to answer questions about his
ties to an alleged dogfighting operation.


Before the first question was
asked, Vick made it clear that
he didn't want to talk about the
dog-fighting case.
"I know y'all are here to talk
about the ongoing investigation
back home in Virginia," he said.
'As of right now, that situation
is still under investigation. My
attorney has advised me not to
talk about the situation right
now. That's the best thing.
"I know you guys have a job
to do, but I would respect it if
you respect what I have to say
about just not saying anything
right now until the investiga-
tion is over."
Vick wouldn't discuss the
sale of the house or even
respond to the chance to pro-
claim his innocence, as he did
shortly after the property was
raided by investigators some
two weeks ago.
"Like I said, I won't talk
about the situation right now,"
he said. "When the investiga-
tion is over, then I'll be more
than glad to answer any ques-
tions that you have for me."
Pac man ticketed for
speeding before appeal
NASHVILLE, Tenn. Nashville
police ticketed Titans cornerback
Adam "Pacman" Jones for speed-
ing four days before his meeting
with NFL commissioner Roger
Goodell to appeal his season-long
suspension.
Jones was stopped at 12:45 a.m.
Monday on Interstate 65 heading
into downtown after an officer
clocked him on radar at 79 mph in
a 55 mph zone. He was driving the
2004 Cadillac XLT sportscar he
bought at police auction last fall


with "PAC-MAN" embroidered into
the seats.
Police spokesman Don Aaron
said Friday that Jones also was
cited for not having a driver's
license with him.
The cornerback was in New York
on Friday to meet with Goodell for
the second time since April 3. The
commissioner needed a week after
the first hearing to suspend Jones
for the 2007 season for conduct
detrimental to the NFL. Jones
called that penalty too harsh and
appealed to Goodell for leniency.
Ricky Williams tests
positive for marijuana
MIAMI Former NFL rushing
champion Ricky Williams tested
positive again for marijuana last
month, delaying his return to the
league until at least September, a
person familiar with the case said
Friday.
Williams sought to end a one-
year drug suspension last month
when he asked to rejoin the Miami
Dolphins. But following the positive
drug test, clinicians in the program
advised NFL commissioner Roger
Goodell to delay reinstatement, the
person close to the case said.
The person spoke on condition
of anonymity because of the confi-
dential nature of the testing pro-
gram.
The Dolphins and the NFL
declined comment. Before Williams'
latest setback, new Miami coach
Cam Cameron repeatedly declined
to say whether he would welcome
Williams back.
Leigh Steinberg, Williams' agent,
did not immediately return phone
calls seeking comment.


Nadal matches record


75th consecutive

winnonclay


Associated Press

ROME -Rafael Nadalbeat
Novak Djokovic 6-2,6-3 Friday
for his 75th consecutive win on
clay, matching John McEnroe's-.'
streak for most victo-
ries on one surface.
McEnroe, who
watched Nadal's latest
win at the Rome
Masters from a court-
side seat, had a 75-
match winning streak
on indoor carpet
between September Ral
1983 and April 1985. Na,
Nadal can break the
record in Saturday's semifi-
nals, against fourth-seeded
Nikolay Davydenko, who ral-
lied to beat Tommy Robredo 1-
6,6-3,6-3.
Earlier, Filippo Volandri folb.
lowed up his win over Roger
Federer by beating 12th-seed-
ed Tomas Berdych 6-2, 6-3,
becoming the first Italian to
reach the final four in Rome
since Adriano Panatta in 1978.
Panatta was also the last


Italian to win the tournament,
in 1976.
"This is beyond my own
expectations," said Volandri,
who entered- oh a wild card
invitation. "I had a little bit
more pressure than yesterday,
but I played another perfect
match."
Volandri will" play either
sixth-seeded Fernando
Gonzalez or Juan Ignacio
Chela, who met later Friday
Nadal has been
complaining of dizzi-
ness and a stomach
problem, but his game
wasn't affected.
Toward the end of
the first set, Nadal hit
balls on the lines and
passing shots with
'ael such ease that even
dal Djokovic applauded
by clapping his hand to
his racket
Djokovic was the last play-
er to beat Nadal on hard
courts in the quarterfinals in
Key Biscayne, Fla., in March
but the Serb looked
drained from winning the
Estoril Open last week and
two tough matches in Rome.
Nadal hasn't lost a set in 13
matches on clay this season.
He is attemptingto become the
first player to win this French


Open warmup three consecu-
tive times.
Thomas Muster and
Jaroslav Drobny a Czech
player in the 1950s also won
in Rome three times, but not in
succession.
For the second straight day,
the 53rd-ranked Volandri gave
his highly favored opponent
trouble with his steady ground-
strokes and deep service
returns.
Volandri committed only 14
unforced errors to Berdych's
32, and did not face any break
points.
"It's another decisive result,
which means opponents are
having trouble against me
because I'm playing at such a
high level," Volandri said.
Like during his straight-set
win over Federer on Thursday,
Volandri was aided by the par-
tisan crowd. After each point
Volandri won, fans banged
together inflatable balloons
provided by a sponsor
"Another day with the stadi-
um completely full it means
a lotto me," Volandri said.
It's the first time Volandri
has reached the semifinals of
a Masters series event
"For it to happen here, I
couldn't ask for more," he
said.


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GB SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 ENTERTAINMENT CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICdE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE

Graduate


Associated Press
Director/actor Clint East-
wood receives an honorary
doctorate degree in Humane
Letters from the University of
Southern California at the
school's graduation ceremony
Friday in Los Angeles.


Actress Barrymore
named ambassador
WASHINGTON Drew
Barrymore has been named
an ambassador against
hunger for the World Food
Program.
The 32-d
year-old meal
actress
recently
returned
from a trip to
Kenya,
enough to drive Joe he bar-
Drew toured WFP-
Barrymore supported, who

projects, the Uniportly drinkations
announced this "week

A Greys Anatomy'
actor up in flames fires
AVALON, Calif.- It's
enough to drivescape the bar-
tender to drink heat from the
Steven W. Bailey, who
plays theaded portly drink-
slinger on ABC's "Grey'sa
Anatomy," lives near Los
Angeles' Griffith Park which
went up in flames earlier
this week. To escape the
smoke and heat from the
fire that blackened more
than 800 acres, he and his
wife headed for the peace
and solitude of idyllic Santa
Catalina Island which
had its own 4,000-acre blaze
erupt Thursday.
From wire reports


Weekend WRAP


Catch a play for Mother's Day


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
This is the last weekend to see "Godspell" at Playhouse 19. Show times are today at 8 p.m. and
Sunday at 2 p.m. Call 563-1333 for information.

Weekend offers theatrical diversions, tasty tea, music


KYLE JENNETTE
kjennette@
chronicleonline.com
For the Chronicle

Happy Mother's Day week-
end! In respect to this impor-
tant day for mothers, you can
have a nice sit-down teatime
with the family. Or, if your mom
is more a fan of theater, catch a
classic whodunit spoof or an
inspirational musical on the
local stage.
i This is the last weekend to
see "Godspell" at Playhouse
19.
Show times for the musical
that puts the life of Jesus in the
spotlight are today at 8 p.m.
and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets
are $15 for adults and $10 for
students. The theater is at 865
N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River Call 563-1333.
S Whodunit! Strange hap-
penings plague a theater group
in "Curtains Up On Murder" at
the Art Center Theatre. This
sneaky thriller keeps audi-
ences in check with twists,
turns and plenty of surprises.


* WHAT: Mother's Tea,
hosted by Community
Action Foundation of
Citrus County.
WHEN: 1 to 3 p.m. today.
WHERE: Citrus Springs
Community Center.
COST: $10 per person.

The entire story is intended
to spoof some famous who-
dunits that many are familiar
with, yet still keep you guessing
with plot turns around every
bend.
Show times are today at 7:30
p.m. and&2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets
are $18. The theater is at 2644
N. Annapolis Ave., Hernando.
Call 746-7606.
It's time for the community
to pay tribute to our mothers.
The Community Action Foun-
dation of Citrus County will
host a Mother's Tea, a Victor-
ian-style teatime in honor of all
mothers. It's important to note
that not only women and girls
are invited, but men and boys
as well.


The social will be today from
1 to 3 p.m. at the Citrus Springs
Community Center Tickets are
$10 and can be purchased
online at www.cfacc.org, by
calling 601-4101 or at the door
Fashionable hats and gloves
are encouraged.
Folk fineness will continue
at the Woodview Coffee House.
Amy Carol
Webb, award- M WHAT:
winning song- Amy
writer, will Carol
dazzle the Webb in
audience at concert.
8:30 p.m. to- 0 WHEN:
day at the in- 8:30 p.pm.
timate venue today.
at 2628 Wood- i WHERE.
view Lane, WoodveRE:
Lecanto. WCoffeew
Open mic will Coffee
begin at 7:20 House,
p.m. for those Lecanto.
interested in COST:
showing off $4 per
their stuff. person.
Tickets are
$4 and will be on sale at the
door. Refreshments will be
available. Call 726-9814.


Today in
HISTORY


Today is Saturday, May 12, the
132nd day of 2007. There are 233
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
One hundred years ago, on May
12, 1907, actress Katharine Hep-
bum was born in Hartford, Conn.
On this date:
In 1870, an act creating the
Canadian province of Manitoba
was given royal assent, to take
effect in July.
In 1932, the body of the kid-
napped son of Charles and Anne
Lindbergh was found in a wooded
area of Hopewell, N.J.
In 1943, during World War II,
Axis forces in North Africa surren-
dered.
Ten years ago: At the
Oklahoma City bombing trial of
Timothy McVeigh, star prosecution
witness Michael Fortier testified
that McVeigh had been bent on
triggering a "general uprising in
America."
Five years ago: Jimmy Carter
arrived in Cuba, becoming the first
U.S, president in or out of office
to visit since the 1959 revolu-
tion that put Fidel Castro in power.
One year ago: Tony Snow
made his debut as White House
press secretary.
Today's Birthdays: Baseball
Hall-of-Famer Yogi Berra is 82.
Critic John Simon is 82. Composer
Burt Bacharach is 79. Talk show
host Tom Snyder is 71. Comedian
George Carlin is 70. Actress Millie
Perkins is 69. Rhythm-and-blues
singer Jayotis Washington is 66.
Country singer Billy Swan is 65.
Actress Linda Dano is 64. Musi-
cian lan McLagan is 62. Actress
Lindsay Crouse is 59. Singer-
musician Steve Winwood is 59.
Actor Gabriel Byme is 57. Actor
Bruce Boxleitner is 57. Singer Billy
Squier is 57. Country singer Kix
Brooks is 52. Actor Ving Rhames
is 46. Rock musician Billy Duffy is
46. Actor Emilio Estevez is 45.
Actress Vanessa A. Williams is 44.
Country musician Eddie Kilgallon
is 42. ActorStephen Baldwin is 41.
Actress Kim Fields is 38. Actor
Jason Biggs is 29.
Thought for Today: "Life is to
be lived. If you have to support
yourself, you had bloody well bet-
ter find some way that is going to
be interesting. And you don't do
that by sitting around." -
Katharine Hepbum, American
actress (1907-2003).


Florida
LOTTERIES -
Here are the
winning numbers
selected Friday in
the Florida
Lottery:

CASH 3
1-1-5
PLAY 4
2-0-4-4 4
MEGA MONEY *:
31 33 34 42
MEGA BALL
21
FANTASY 5
8 18 19 24-36'-
THURSDAY, MAY 10
Cash3: 9 2 2 -
Play4:2-9-8-6 ,
Fantasy 5:3-6 -10- 31 -36
,5-of-5 4 winners $59,372.28 ?
4-of-5 299 $128
3-of-5 10,824 $9.50
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9
Cash 3:3-3-4
Play 4: 2 3 3 4
Fantasy 5:10-13-21 -27-30 ,
5-of-5 4 winners $63,735.76
4-of-5 401 $102.50 ,
3-of-5 11,187 $10
Lotto: 9 19 22 27 33 53
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 55 $5,322
4-of-6 3,300 $72
3-of-6 70,608 $4.50 r'
TUESDAY, MAY 8
Cash 3:8-9-6
Play 4:4 7 7 0
Fantasy 5:1 3 22 28 36
5-of-5, 2 wi"erp, $236,475.44
4-of-5 298 $127.50.
3-of-5 10,404 $10
Mega Money: 1 32 34 43
Mega Ball: 11
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 9 $2,907.50
3-of-4 MB 65 $880
3-of-4 1,208 $141.50 t4
2-of-4 MB 2,022 $59.50 *
2-of-4 39,612 $4.50
1-of-4MB 19,380 $6 i
MONDAY, MAY 7
Cash 3: 3-8-2
Play 4: 2-0-7-5
Fantasy 5: 5 10 11 -21 27
5-of-5 1 winner $234,415.1!0
4-of-5 398 $94.50 .

INSIDE THE NUMBERS "
To verify the accuracy of i
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.f:lalottery
.com; by telephone, call (850)
487.-7777.














el


CITRUS lJPCOUNTY CHRONICLE


Wednesday kitchen





is a church tradition


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Arlene Atherton, Mary Ann Warren and Cheryl Lane serve up some chicken and rice with mixed vegetables, salad and homemade rolls at the First Baptist
Church in Floral City.

When church folks get together before a prayer meeting, food is generally involved


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Biscuits and Bible study. Chicken
and church. Pie and prayer When
church folks get together, food is.
generally involved.
A long-standing tradition at some
churches has been the before-
prayer-meeting Wednesday night
dinner
For Emma Jean Harrison, a mem-
ber of First Baptist Church in Floral
City, it wouldn't be Wednesday night
without it
"I used to be in the kitchen cook-
ing, but now I can't stand for a long
time," she said. "Now I'm the 'social
butterfly.'"
She sits in her chair and makes
people feel welcome while the


I used to be in the kitchen cooking, but
now I can't stand for a long time. Now 'm the
'social butterfly.'


kitchen crew makes pans of
spaghetti, pots of stew or Pauline
Hibbard's famous chicken and
dumplings. -
"We call it Family Night Supper,"
Hibbard said as she kneaded dough
for homemade rolls. "We put a
donation box out and those who can
put something in it"
Hibbard worked as a cafeteria
manager for 20 years for local Citrus


Emma jearj Harrison
member of First BaptistChurlh in Floral City.
County schools.
She estimated that they've served
Wednesday night dinrus for about
15 years.
"We started it as a"prinistry to
reach working famili rho didn't
have time to go home adjeat before
prayer meeting," she sh
Dinner is free, ail bIlf most peo-
ple put something; it'i e donation
box. The money is useto buy food


for the following week's meal.
"We're thrilled if we get $60 -
and that's to feed 40 to 60 people,"
said Cheryl Lane, one of the all-vol-
unteer kitchen crew. "We don't rely
on church funds, and with God's
help, we do it each time."
Lane said the dinners, which are
served throughout the school year,
have been a draw for families who
are new to the church. They've
come for the meal and end up stay-
ing for the service and some even
join the church.
"In that way, it's a real ministry,"
Lane said. "It helps people, too,
because some request food to bring
home."
If they have leftovers, they pack-
age it up for people to take home. It

Please see DINNER/Page 8C


lb


Special EVENTS


MOTHER'S DAY
First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness Mother's Day service
on Sunday. CHS graduates Jenifer
Billings and Brooke Mundy will be
recognized. Kitty Ellis Helping
Hands offering to be received.
Fund meets emergency needs of
church and community members.
Unitarian-Universalist
Fellowship Mother's Day pro.
gram featuring singer/songwriter
Amy Carol Webb at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday. Fellowship is at 2149
Norvell Bryant Highway (County
Road 486).
Unity Church of Citrus
County Mother's Day celebration
at 10:30 a.m. main service featur-
ing the Rev. Lauri Gist's lesson,
'The Gift of Motherhood," and
music by Barbara Hill.
Refreshments provided after serv-
ice. Sunday school and nursery
available.
SPECIAL EVENTS
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River spaghetti dinner
from 4 to 7 p.m. today. Sponsored
by the Men's Club. Suggested
donation of $5 for adults and $3 for
children. Tickets available at
church office.
Crystal River United
Methodist Church 2007
Eastertide six-part series, "Who is


Jesus," continues Sunday.
Abbot Francis Sadlier
Council 6168 Knights of
Columbus Annual Pilgrimage
against abortion on Tuesday. Main
altar decorated with roses in differ-
ent colors. Mass in Chapel. Rosary
Garden completed and Bronze
Stations of the Cross and bust of
Pope John Paul II in place and
bronze doors installed. Large reli-
gious article store and a museum.
Bus leaves Council Hall at 9 a.m.
Coffee and doughnuts served at
8:30 a.m. Cost for bus trip is $16.
For reservations, call Larry Nestor
at 746-7019. Lunch at Red Lobster.
12th annual Summer
Church League at Citrus Hills
starts Tuesday. Any church may
participate. Citrus Hills Junior Golf
Camp begins June 6 for ages 6 to
17. PGA professionals teach. Call
Citrus Hills Pro Shop at 746-4425.
Adult Christian Education
Committee of First Presbyterian
Church of Crystal River hosts
lunch and tour of Key Center
Training Center from 10:30 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. Thursday. Carpool
from church at 10 a.m.
New Beginnings Fellowship
Youth Group car wash at 8 a.m.
Saturday, May 19, on grounds at
2577 N. Florida Ave., Hernando.
Proceeds cover costs for youths to
attend the Forward Conference in


Georgia.
Women of Unity Church of
Citrus County meet at 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 19, for picnic on
grounds and labyrinth study. Bring
sack lunch. Labyrinth dedication is
Sunday, May 20. Call 746-1270.
Eden Baptist Church com-
munity-wide movie night at 7
p.m. Saturday, May 19, at 22308
Lake Lindsey Road, Brooksville.
Feature: "Facing the Giants." Free
admission. Call (352) 796-3855.
Grace Temple Church of the
Living God third annual memori-
al service honoring the late Rev.
Leroy Bellamy at 4 p.m. Sunday,
May 20, at 7431 Old Floral City
Road, Floral City. Some of Elder
Bellamy's children will be at the
service, which will also include the
awarding of three scholarships to
graduating Citrus High School stu-
dents. Barbecue dinner follows
service. Call 726-0501.
Vineyard Christian
Fellowship program featuring
Christian comedian Robert G Lee
at 7 p.m. Friday, June 8, at 960
U.S. 41, Inverness. Tickets are $10
for front row table seats. Call 726-
1480 for reservations.
Hernando United Methodist
Church first annual antique car,
truck and tractor show from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, June 23.
Awards presented at 1 p.m. in 11
categories. Registration at 9 a.m.


Youth Rally


Special to the Chronicle
Youths from Citrus and Hernando counties met at First
Baptist Church of Beverly Hills for a rally April 27. The 170
youth and their leaders enjoyed sports activities, snacks
and door prizes. Providence, a Christian band from Spring
Hill, opened up the worship service. Pastor Frank Reynaso
from Orlando was the guest speaker. To finish off the excit-
ing evening, the youth drama team Heirborne, from North
Oak Baptist Church of Citrus Springs, presented "The
Edge." Some of the teens made the decision to accept the
Lord. Pastor Marple Lewis III of First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills said the church was honored to host the
event and is looking forward to doing it again in the future.

Cost is $5 per household. Entries Children's activities include face
must be 1976 vintage or older. Pig painting, games, balloons and bub-
roast at noon is $6 for adults, $3
for children 12 and younger. Please see EVENTS/Page 3C


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Motherhood

written in

the cards
he one I call my uncle-
dad says greeting
cards are written by
idiots, and maybe that's true.
Nevertheless, mothers
still like to get them on
Mother's Day and kids still
buy them, even when the
kids have kids and grandkids
of their own.
My daughter, Alison, likes
to send me cards with photos
of goofy-looking people on
them. One of my favorites
that sits on my desk at work
is of a gangly, odd-looking
girl with crooked glasses and
an open mouth showing her
teeth coming in at various
stages of growth.
Alison always sends cards
that make me laugh.
A few years ago my other
daughter, Laura, sent me a
Mother's Day card in which
she listed the top 10 reasons
why I'm the best mom ever.
No. 6 was "You always say,
'You won't always feel like
this' when I'm feeling hope-
less and it instantly comforts
me."
She addressed the card to
Mama Jesus Kennedy, her
nickname for me, arid insert-
ed two dollar bills. I still

Please see GRACE/Page 6C









Terry Mattingly
ON
RELIGION

Episcopalians

and tradition
Connoisseurs of eccle-
siastical humor can
answer this question:
"How many Episcopalians
does it take to change a light
bulb?" The most popular
answers sound something
like this: "Ten. One to
change the bulb and nine to
start a newsletter about the
irreplaceability of the origi-
nal bulb."
Episcopalians do love
their traditions, a trait that
they share with everyone
else in the Anglican
Communion. Nevertheless,
the reason the world's 77
million Anglicans fight so
much is that many cherish
some traditions more than
others or sincerely believe
that, in changing times, some
traditions trump others.
Consider, for example, the
recent letter from Presiding
Bishop Katharine Jefferts
Schori to Nigerian
Archbishop Peter J. Akinola,
urging him not to visit the
United States to lead rites
installing a bishop here to
minister to those who
believe the Episcopal
Church has veered into
heresy
"First, such action would
violate the ancient customs
of the church which limits
the episcopal activity of a
bishop to only the jurisdic-
tion to which the bishop has
been entrusted, unless
canonical permission has
been given," wrote Jefferts
Schori, in an epistle that
Akinola didn't receive
because he was already in
the United States.
Please see RELIGION/Page 6C


-- -- ... ...... ... ...... ..... ............. . . . .. . . .................................. --------------------- --------------


.. . . .. ... .. .. . .. .... ... ... . ... ... .... .. . . .. . . . .. . .. .. .. .... .. . ... . . .. ... . . .. . . .. .. ... . . .. . .. . . . . .. .. ... ... . . ... .. .. . .. . i ... .. .... .. . .. .. .... . . .. .V.. .. .M-


C
SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com








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1 US COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


EVENTS
ig Continued from Page 1C
Ss. Enjoy oldies and top 50
ynisic. Church is at 2125 E. Norvell
Pryant Highway (County Road
486). Call 726-7245.
: Our Lady of Fatima prayer
group pilgrimage to EWTN and
Shrine of the Most Blessed
sacrament in Alabama on Oct. 9-
412. Call Dolores at 344-0425 or
Marilyn at 344-4197.
' N Shepherd of the Hills
piscopal Church in Lecanto
-ely.Eucharist service at 6 tonight.


Moming prayer at 8 and 10 a.m.
Sunday. Healing service at 10 a.m.
Wednesday. SOS ministry meets
from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday.
First Baptist Church of
Lecanto 114th anniversary cele-
bration during 11 a.m. service
Sunday. Former pastors and mem-
bers recognized. Music provided
by adult choir. Ralph Walker and
his Southern Gospel quartet in
concert during morning service.
Photo albums and scrapbooks
available. Dinner on the grounds
follows.
MUSIC & MORE
Southern Gospel sing featur-


ing New Taylor Singers from
Blackshear, Ga., at 6 p.m. today at
First Baptist Church of Lake
Rousseau, 7854 W. Dunnellon
Road. Covered-dish dinner to fol-
low.
Dunnellon Presbyterian
Church Concert Series concludes
with performance by string musi-
cians William Goodwin, viola, and
Terence Muir, cello, at 3 p.m.
Sunday. Pianist Betty Lee is
accompanist. Church is at 20641
Chestnut St., Dunnellon. Call (352)
489-2682 or (352) 489-4234.
Heirborne Drama Team
presents "The Edge" at 6 p.m.
Sunday at First Baptist Church of


Inverness, 550 Pleasant Grove
Road, Inverness. Presentation
combines sign language, interpre-
tive mime and contemporary
Christian music. Heirborne is a
ministry of North Oak Baptist
Church of Citrus Springs. Call 726-
1252.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Helping Hands Thrift Store,
a ministry of Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, is open from 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through
Saturday at 5164 S. Florida Ave.,
in the Heath Mini Storage Units.
Call 726-2660.
AI-Anon: Courage A-Anon


Family Group meets at First
United Methodist Church, 88831
Bradshaw St., Homosassa. For
day and time, call 270-3827.
Meals on Wheels program
at First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness needs volunteer drivers
one to two hours weekly to deliver
noontime meals. Call Fran at 726-
0350.
Faith Lutheran Church Holy
Communion services at 8:30 and
11 a.m. Sundays at 935 S. Crystal
Glen Drive, in the Crystal Glen
subdivision of Lecanto.
Communion services at 6 p.m. the
first and third Saturday monthly
(today's service canceled). Call


RELIGION


Places of worship that


offer love, peace

and harmony to all.

g Come on over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted!!!

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA


RYSTAL RIVER
| UNITED
METHODIST L
l CHURCH
4801
N. citrus
(2 miles north of US 19) L
Sunday Worship
SB:00 Early Communion L
9:30 a.m. Praise &
Worship
11:00 a.m. Traditional
Worship
Sunday School for L
All Ages
S9:30 & 11: 00a.m. L
Nursery Available at all Services
Youth Fellowship E
4:30 p.m.
Kid's Club
4:30 p.m.: :
Rev. David Gill
Senior Pastor
A Stephen Ministry L
'" ,Provider |
795-3148
Swww.crumc.com L


Special
Event or
Weekly
Services
PPlease Call
Kathy at
S563-3209
for
Advertising
SInformation
rI


St. Timothy Fi
Lutheran Church
ELCA
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River
'795-5325
Saturday Informal Worship
5:00pm
Sunday Worship
7:30am, 8:30am and 11:00am
Sunday School
All Ages & Adults
10:00am
Nursery Provided
Active Youth Program
Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor
700970

C St. Benedict
Catholic Church
U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd.

Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am
*':DAILY MASSES
Mon. Fri.: 8:00am
HOLYDAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30- 4:30pm
795-4479


c HOMOSASSA
5 CHURCH OF GOD
Come praise the Lord with us!
Experience the excitement and
the preaching of the full
Gospel of Jesus Christ
Morning Service
10:30A.M.
Children's Church After Praise & Worship
Evening Service
6:00P.M.
Wednesday Bible Study
7:0P.M.
8323 W. Bradshaw St.
Homosassa, Florida
(352) 628-2672
Pastors J. Gregory & Trilby Richie
www.homosassachurchofgod.org


Crystal River
CHURCH OF
CHRISf
A Friendly Church With
A Bible Message.
Corner of U.S. 19 & 44 East
Sunday Bible
Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship
11:00 A.M.
Sunday Evening
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Bible
Study
7:30 P.M.
Come Worship
With Us!
Bible Questions
Please Call
Evang.
Calvin Watson
Charlie Graham
795-8883
746-1239 .


THE
SALVATION
ARMY CITRUS COUNTY
AM Y CORPS.
SUNDAY:
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.
TUESDAY:
Home League 11:30 A.M.
Bible Study 1:00 P.M.
Captain John Fuller




MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
CHURCH
Sunday Services
* Sunday School ........... ............ 9:30 A.M.
* Morning Service .............................. 11:00 A.M.
', ed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study..........: ::
.... ..1....2......o............ O' on & 6:30P.M,
N "The Church in the Heart of the Community
SN wih a Heart for the Community"
2105 N. Georgia Rd., PO
S | Box 327
--.a Crystal River, FL 34423
S| Church Phone
i to, (362) 563-1577
Ss~ifr ''*"*jss^' ,:^ ;^^ff^;j0)()a


Two Bibl itudy Sessions
8:44 It aId1): 15
AWANA 'lUtb 5:00 pm
Wednesday PM[ Service
5:00 Family Supper (RSVP)
6:00 Worship Service
Children & Student
7Activities



I First


Assembly

of God

Come One
Come All!!!
YothSrvc
isonte
Roya6Rager


Service Times:
Sunday School
9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship
10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible
Study
7:00 p.m.
Richard Hart SeniorPastor


4 MILES EAST OF HwY.7

(32 S9529


ST. THOMAS
CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Serving Southwest Citrus County

MASSES:
aturday 4:30 P.M.
unday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
U.S. 19% mile South of West
Cardinal St., Homosassa



BE Crystal
E39 River
Foursquare
Gospel Church
1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave.
795-6720
A FULL GOSPEL -
FELLOWSHIP
Sunday 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday "Christian Ed"
7:00 P.M.
Prayer Sat. 4-6pm
Pastor Brona Larder
Pastor David & Maria Foran


First United
Methodist
Church
A Stephen Ministry Church
8831 W. Bradshaw St.
Homosassa
West of US 19
(take Yulee Dr. at Burger King)
Rev. Mark Whittaker
Youth Pastor Steven Skelley
628-4083
www.1 umc.org
Traditional Worship:
8:00 A.M., 9:30 A.M. & 11:00 A.M.
Nursery at All Sunday Services
Sunday School for
All Ages: 9:30 A.M.
Youth Ministries
(ages 11-18)
700094


HQ ST. ANNE'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH (Anglican)
Rector: Fr. Kevin G. Holsapple
Biblical
Sacramental
Spiritual
Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m.
10:15 a.m.
Morning Prayer & Daily
Masses
1 mile west of Plantation Inn
9870 West Fort Island Trail
Crystal River
352-795-2176
www.stannescr.org

L First Baptist
^ Church of
Homosassa
"Come Worship with Us"
10540 W. Yulee Drive Homosassa
628-3858
Rev. J. Alan Ritter Rev. Chris Brewer


LAKE

CHURCH
(SBC)


Rev. & Mrs. Bertine
"Exciting &
Contagious Worship"
Sundays 8:00, 9:30
and 11:00 am
Adult Worship
Kid's Worship -
(Worship just for Kids)
5:30 pm Evening
Activities:
Adult Bible Studies
Teen Program
(Grades 6-12)
Kids Connection
(3 yr. old 5th Grade)
700003
Hwy 44, CrystalRiver-
795-8077^^^


Nature's
Independent
Church
Located past k.
the guard shack at k2
Nature's Resort, Ia o
Halls River Road, Vae
Homosassa
Sunday Morning Service
10:30am
Thurs. Night Prayer
& Bible Study
7:00pm
Preacher: Tom "Tex" Evans
(352) 628-9562


_J Crystal Diver
Church of Cod
Church Phone
795-3079
Sunday Morning
Adult & Children's Worship
8:30 & 11:00 AM
Sunday School 9:45 AM
SEvening Service 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Life Application Service
Jam Session Youth Ministries & Teen
Kid (ages 4-11) 7:00 PM
2180 N.W. Old Tallahassee Rd.
(12th Ave.) Nursery
Provided




West
Citrus

Church

of Christ
352-564-8565

9592 W. Deep Woods
Crystal River, FL 34428
(North of U.S.19 on
Citrus Ave.
Approximately 2 miles,
west on Deep Woods)

Sunday Morning
Bible Study 9:30 A.M.
Worship 10:30 A.M.

Sunday Evening
Worship
6:00 P.M.

Wednesday Evening
Bible Study
7:00 P.M.

Evangelists:
Melvin Curry
David Curry

Please Feel Free to Call
One Of Our Elders if you
Have Specific Questions
Concerning our Services.


^ J


%-IIK,') UUIVY (.L) tHKUI__LL


FIRST BAPTIST

CRYSTAL RIVER
700 N. itrus Avenue


t First
Presbyterian
("UX' 1501 SW Hwy. 19
ALLARE WELCOME!
Sunday Worship
Traditional Services
At 8:30am and 11:00am
Sunday School
For all ages at 9:30am
Sunday Evening
Alternative Services
2nd Sun. at 6:00pm
Sunday Evening
Ancient-Future Worship
3rd Sun. at 6:00pm
Dr. Randy D. Moody, Pastor
352-795-2259
www.fpcofcrystalriver.com
A Child Sqfe Church


IGLESIA HISPANA
CASA DE ORACION
"Donde la Palabra de
Dios es el lenguaje del
Espfritu Santo"

Escuela Dominical...9:30 AM
Adoraci6n........1.... 0:15 AM
Martes ..............9:30 AM
Miercoles...................7:00 PM
Dr. Teddy Aponte & Hayi
Aponte, Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose Hwy.
(200) Hernando
352-341-5100


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 3C

527-3325.
Cornerstone Baptist Church
of Inverness new schedule:
Sunday school classes for all ages
at 9 a.m. on church grounds.
Church service at 10:30 a.m. in
Cafetorium of Citrus High School
takes place of previous three
Sunday morning worship services.
Nursery provided for services and
Sunday school classes at church
facilities. Sunday evening service
at 6 at Cornerstone facilities.
Wednesday evening Bible study
and AWANA at Cornerstone facili-
ties, which are shared with
Please see EVENTS/Page 4C








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


RETTT TCrMCN


4C SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


EVENTS
Continued from Page 3C
Redeemer Presbyterian Church at
1005 Hillside Court and Old Floral
City Road. Project of construction
of new church is under way. Call
726-7335.
Unity Church of Citrus
County Metaphysical Bookstore
open from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday
through Saturday. "The Secret,"
and "Complaint Free Bracelets," as
seen on Oprah, available. Call 746-
1270.
Faith Baptist Church scrap-


booking club from 6 to 9 p.m.
Tuesdays in the fellowship hall,
6918 S. Spartan Ave., Homosassa.
Call Sharon at 628-4360.
First United Methodist
Church of Inverness offers sup-
port groups: Divorce Recovery at
7 p.m. Tuesdays; Grief Share at
7:30 p.m. Wednesdays; Living
Single Again at 7 p.m. Thursdays.
In Room No. 1 at the church, 3896
S. Pleasant Grove Road (two miles
south of Applebee's), Inverness.
Call 344-4612 or 726-2522.
Our Lady of Grace Church
in Beverly Hills Catholic
Charities Respite Care Program
has openings for persons in the


early stages of Alzheimer's disease
or related dementia disorders, from
12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesdays.
Call (800) 242-9012, Ext. 22.
First Baptist Church of
Hernando puppet ministry meets
at 6 p.m. Thursdays at 3790 E.
Parsons Point Road.
Unity Church of Citrus
County teen talk and family
game nights at 5 p.m. Thursdays.
at 2628 W. Woodview Lane,
Beverly Hills. Call 746-1270.
Faith Baptist Church
Christian Women's Craft Club at
6:30 p.m. Thursday at 6918 S.
Spartan Ave., Homosassa. Call
Sharon at 628-4360.


Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church Caregivers Ministry
respite care from 12:30 to 4 p.m.
Fridays. Church is on County Road
486 in Citrus Hills. Call 746-7161.
Inverness First Church of
God gospel jubilees at 6 p.m. the
last Saturday monthly at 5510 E.
Jasmine Lane. Call 726-4524.
Crosspoints program at 7
a.m. Sunday, 9:30 p.m. Monday
and 12:30 p.m. Wednesday on
WYKE TV 47, channel 16 on Bright
House and Adelphia. Host
Suzanne Koerner and Lela
Darrien encourage older women to
become spiritual mothers to
younger women.


Love Jesus? Want to serve
Him? Need equipping? Ready for a
challenge? Call Dave at (352) 422-
7634 or visit
www.abbanetworks.org.
Empowerment group form-
ing. Call Richard at (352) 465-
4444 or Elena, 560-7478.
Musicians needed for a con-
temporary church plant. Be part
of a core group forming to reach
families in Citrus County. Call 560-
7342.
LIVE & LEARN
Unity Church of Citrus
County workshop, "The I of the
Storm," is at 12:30 p.m. Sundays


through June 10, facilitated by Rev.;
Lauri Gist. Required text, "The I of
the Storm," by Rev. Gary Simmons,
available at Metaphysical
Bookstore or Amazon.com.
St. Timothy Lutheran -
Church Bible study on Exodus at.
10 a.m. Wednesday. "Pericope
Bible study" on weekly scriptures
led by Pastor Bradford from 7 to
8:30 p.m. Thursday. Church is at
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19),
Crystal River. Call 795-5325.
Calvary Assembly class
"Prophecy for this Generation" from"
6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays at 2728 E.S
Please see EVENTS/Page 8C4


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.

Come on over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted!!! !


SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF HOMOSASSA SPRINGS, LECANTO,
HERNANDO, FLORAL CITY


HERNANDO

United
Methodist
Church


Ope





Doorw


"A Safe Sanctuary for Children and Families"
2125 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
(1 V2miles from Hwy. 41)
For information call
(352) 726-7245

Sunday School
8:45 AM 9:30 AM
Fellowship
9:30 AM
Worship Service
10:00 AM
Ministries and Activities for all Ages.
Reverend Lois Barnum, Pastor


First Baptist
Church
of Floral City
Lifting Up Jesus

8545 Magnolia
726-4296
Sunday Schedule
9:30 AM Sunday School
10:45 AM Traditional Worship
6:00 PM Worship
Wednesday
7:00 PM
Music, Youth, Fellowship
A warm, friendly Church
Nursery Available




LECANTO

CHURCH OF

CHRIST

State Road 44 &
Rowe Terrace

746-4919

Sunday Bible Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship
11:00 A.M.
Sunday Evening
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Bible
Study
7:00 P.M.
"In Search Of
The Lord's Way"
8:30 A.M.
Sunday
Channel 22 (TWC 2)
Monthly Bible Study Schedule
http://www.calsnet.net/lecantocofc/d


Pastor Rev. Frederick W. Schielke
Website: www.faithlecanto.com I


Roman Catholic
Church tecanto
Mass Schedule
Saturday Vigil
4:00 p.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Sunday Masses
9:00 a.m., and
11:30 a.m.
Daily Mass Time:
Mon. Fri. 8:30 a.m.
Located at
4301 W. Homosassa
Trail (Highway 490)
Lecanto, Florida
Phone 746-9422

We support
Pope John Paul II
Catholic School
I (EC 3-8" grades) )


5 Rel Life.
Chr*a n -iLChn

Real Life Christian Church
invites you to come
worship with us.
"Lose the religion...
find a relationship"
Worship & Celebration at 10:30 AM
Quality childcare is provided.
RLCC temporarily uses the
Seventh Day Adventist Church
Located at 1880 Trucks Ave, Hernando
563-LIFE (5433)
reallife@mindspring.com
realife4u.org
RLCC is a non-denominational
Bible-believing Church

Floral City
United Methodist
Church
8478 East Marvin St.
(across from Floral City School)
Sunday School
9:05 A.M.
Sunday Worship Services
10:30 A.M.
Bible Study
Tuesday. 10:00 A.M.
"We strive to make
newcomers feel at home."
Wheel Chair Access
Nursery Available
Rev. Steven Todd Riddle
Church 344-1771
WEBSITE: floralcitychurch.com

HOMOSASSA SPRINGS
CHRISTIAN
CENTER CHURCH
7961 W. Green Acres. St.,
Homosassa Springs

Marcus Rooks, Sr. Pastor
Rev. W.F. Todd, Pastor
Emeritus retired
628-5076


N, ROVER CLEVETLAND
GREEN ACRES

Location: US 19 At Green Acres
Street South of Homosassa Springs

[ Christian Education
9:30am
[ Contemporary
Service
10:30am
[ Wednesday Services
7:00pm
(nursery provided)




www.chrlstlancenterchurch.us


Grace Bible
Church
Sunday
9:30 AM............Sunday School
11:00 AM..........Worship
6:00 PM..........Evening Service
7:00 PM............Youth Group
Nursy Pro vidcd
Wednesday
7:00 PM............Bible Study &
Prayer Meeting
1% mi. offU.S. 19
6382 W. GreenAcres St Homosassa
Pastor Ray Herriman
... 628-5631



Shepherd of the Hills
EPISCOPAL CHURCH

Our mission is to be
a beacon of faith
known for engaging
all persons in the
love and truth of
Jesus Christ.


The Rev. Ladd K. Harris
Priest in Charge
527-0052

Services

Saturday.................6:00 pm
Sunday.....8:00 & 10:00 am
Sunday...Nursery 10:00 am

Sunday Youth Group

Healing Service
Wednesday..........10:00 am

2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (CR 486)
Lecanto, Florida
(4/10 mile east of CR 491)


Wishin Moms
everywhere a

beautiful daJ !


SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.
RESPECTING INDIVIDUAL BELIEFS
ALL ARE WELCOME
746-9202
WWW.NCUU.ORG a










GOOD

SHEPHERD

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
ELCA

Welcomes You'
To Worship
With Us.T

Worship
8:30 & 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School
8:30 A.M.

Fellowship after
Worship

Holy Communion
Celebrated Weekly


746-7161

Nursery Provided
Building Is
Barrier-Free

Hwy. 486
Across From
Citrus Hills Boulevard


UNITARIAN
UNIVERSALISTS
Oak Tree Plaza
2149 Hwy. 486, Lecanto
(1 Mile East of Hwy. 491)


2101 N. Florida Ave,
Hernando FL
726-6144
Nursery Provided
"The Church with the big "

*CHILDREN
*YOUTH
*SINGLES
*SENIORS

Sunday School
9:45 A.M.
Praise & Worship
10:40 A.M,
Praise Service
6:00 P.M.
Praise & Prayer
(Wed.) 7:00 P.M

Randy T. Hodges, Pastor


Imw~k


3790 E. Parson's Point Rd.
Hernando, FL 34442
Rev. Gary Beehler, Pastor
352-726-6734
Visit us on the Web at
www.fbchernando.com


(ji i l II AII


ofCirus a
2628 W llootmivti w -
IWI~el-h, I MI








CITRNus CouN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE_









Sac e aer t "i se,
I "is".sl. irits Vwill be lifted !

SERVICING THE COMIVIVIUNITIES OF BEVERLY
CITRUS SPRINGS, DUNNELLON, INVERNESS,


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 5C


HILLS, BROOKSVILLE,


WHERE EVERYBODY IS SOMEBODY AND
JESUS IS LORD
MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY
10117 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy.
Inverness, FL 34450-5430
East Hwy. 44 (352) 637-3110
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship 10:30 A.M.
Sunday Evening 6:30 P.M.
Thursday 7:00 P.M.
Rev. & Mrs.
Junior Branson
(352) 341-2884 "t


Inverness
First Church of God
Non-denominational
5510 E. Jasmine Ln.
Phone: 726-8986
Pastor:
Rev. Virgil Brainard


"Our circle of care is
ever widening.
We'd love for it to
include you, too!
Pastor Virgil

Services:
Sunday:
10:30 AM & 6:00 PM
Wed. Study 6:00 PM
Home of the:
"Gospel Jubilee"
Every last Saturday of the month |

Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V. David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor
t 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I SuntdaysI
Sunday School....... .............. 9:30 am
(Englishi/Spanish)
Worship ........... ............. 10:30 am
Hungry for God Service ................6 pm
1st Sunday of month
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
Wednesdays
Youth Group, Bible Study & Kid's
Program s...................... ............ 7 pm
P r (Nursery Care Provided)
I Fridays
Spanish Worship Service..............7 pm
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month.
8:00 am-11:00 am


St. Elizabeth

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Catholic Church
Country Club Blvd.
Citrus Springs
West of US 41
The church on the hill
where your spiritual needs
will be fulfilled
Masses
Saturday Vigil..........4:30 PM
Sunday................. 8:30 AM
...........................& 11:00 A M
Weekday...............8:30 AM
Feast.......................8:30 A M
............................& 7:00 PM
Confessions before All Masses

489-4889
We support Pope John Paul II
Catholic School


PRIMERA IGLESIA
tG HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Invemess, Florida
ORDEN DE SERVICIOS:
DOMINGOS:
9:30 AM Escuela Biblica
Dominical
10:30 AM Adoraci6n y
Pr6dica
MARTES:
7:00 PM Culto de Oraci6n
JUEVES:
7:00 PM Estudios Biblicos
Les Esperamos!
David Pihero, Pastor
1370 N, Croft Ave. Inverness, FL 34451,
Tel6fono: (352) 341-1711

THE RELATIONSHIP
ENRICHMENT CENTER
OF INVERNESS
Pastor/Rabbi Hector Gomez
teaches the Torah & Hebrew
Roots Of Your Christian Faith
every Tuesday 7:30 p.m.
920 Sabal Palm
Inverness, FL 34453
For more information and directions,
please call (352) 726-9884
S or (352) 637-2824.


Special
Event or
Weekly
Services
Please Call
Kathy at
563-3209
for
Advertising
Information






ai i lto a -st*
A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!!

Sunday School 9:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 10:15 A.M.
Evening Service 6:00 P.M.

Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P.M.


6:30 8:30 P.M.


1'746.617


VIGIL MASSES:
4:00 P.M. & 6:00 P.M.

SUNDAY MASSES:
8:00 AM & 10:30 A.M.

SPANISH MASS:
12:30 P.M.

CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. Sat.
or ByAppointment

WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.

6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills
746-2144
(1 Block East of S.R. 491)
[M -----W -- -\


CHRIST LUTHERAN
CHURCH LCMS
"A CHURCH THAT
IS A FAMILY"

SUNDAY SERVICES
9:45 A.M. Sunday School
& Bible Class
8:30 A.M.- 11:00 A.M.
Morning Worship

Nursery Available 796-8331
475 North Ave. West, Brooksville
(on North Ave. East of 98 N.)
Na







* Hwy. 44 E @
* Washington Ave., Inverness

SSunday Services
E Traditional
* 8:00 AM 11:00 AM
* Contemporary .
E 9:30 AM
11:00 AM Service
* Broadcast live on WRZN am 720 *
m Sunday School for All Ages
0 9:30 AM
E Nursery Provided U
0 Fellowship & Youth Group N
N 6:00 PM
0 24-Hour Prayer Line
0 563-3639 N
SWeb Site: www.fpcinv.org *
" Church Office 637-0770 N
SPastors: CraigDavies &
N Dustin Sedlak


Our Lady of

Fatima
CATHOLIC CHURCH

U.S. Hwy, 41 South, Inverness,
Florida
Sunday Masses
7:30, 9:00 & 11:00 A.M.
Saturday Vigil
4:00 P.M.
K WVeekdays28:00 A.M.
Confessions 2:30 3:30 P.M.

726-1670


All are invited to our
Healing.

Services
First Church of Christ,
Scientist
Inverness
224 N. Osceola Ave.
Sunday Services 10:30 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Wed. Testimony Meeting 1:00 PM
... 352-726-4033

Holy Faith
Episcopal
Church
19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.
Dunnellon
Sunday
Rite I 7:45 AM
Sunday School 9:00 AM
Rite II 9:45 AM
Bible Study
Wed. & Thurs. 9:30 AM
Thursday 7:00 PM
Fr. C. Thomas Raezer, Rector
489-2685
Hall Available For
SCommunity Functions


Communitp Cburtb
82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Stewart Jamison III///, Pastor




Where Christ is Proclaimed


INVERNESS
SEVENTH-DAY
!)ADVENTIST
J CHURCH
638 S. Eden Gardens
Inverness, 34450
Hershel Mercer, Pastor
726-9311
Sat. Sabbath School
9:10AM
Sat. Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.
Wed. Prayer Meeting
6:00 P.M.


A LITTLE

STRESSED?
Join us for an uplifting service
with family praise & worship
on Sunday at 9:00 AM
Additional Sunday Worship
Opportunities
SUNDAY WORSHIP TIMES
8:00 AM Holy Communion
9:00 AM & 10:45 AM
Sunday School Classes
for all ages
10:45 AM Traditional Worship
Signing for hearing impaired
available upon request
5:00 PM Student Connection Time
6th Grade thru 12th
Nursery care available starting at 9:00 AM
WEDNESDAYS
6:15 PM Bible Studies &
Connection Groups for everyone

-First United
Methodist

Church of Inverness
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.
Inverness, FL 34452
(2 mi. so. of Applebee's)
Come as you are.


(352) 726-2522
KIP YOUNGER
Senior Pastor
Open Hearts, Open Minds,
Open Doors
www.invernessfirstumc.org


INVERNESS.
CHURCH
OF GOD
I Rev Larry Powers
S. Sor Pasorw
Sunday Services:
Traditional Service.............8:30AM
Sunday School...................9:30 AM
Contemporary Service.....10:30 AM
Evening Service.................6:00 PM
Wednesday Night
Adult Classes.....................7:00 PM
Boys and Girls Brigade...... 7:00 PM
Teens................................... 7:15 PM
"Welcome Home"
Located at 416 Hwy. 41 South
in Inverness Just Past Burger King
Church Office 726-4524
Also on Site "Little Friends Daycare and
Learning Center"


First Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Miarple, Lewis, III
Past'" ori
4950 N. L.ecao Hwy.
Beverly Hirll,FL
Located at the intersection iof
Hwy v491 (Lecanto Hwy,)
and Forest Ridge Blvd.
Service Times
Sunday
Bible Study
9:'00 A.M.
Morning Worship
10:15 A.M.
Evening Worship
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night:
Bible Study
Prayer & Youth
Activities
6:00 P.M.
For more information call
(352) 746-2970
Office Hours
9-3 P.M.
or email us at:
beverlyhillsbaptist@tampabay.rr.com


Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201
aFT T II I I VIII. . .. .. .. .


I


mmmmlwm


Come,
To
ST.
MARGARET'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
where everyone is still welcome!
In Historic Downtown Inverness
1 Block N.W. Of City Hall
114 N. Osceola Ave.
Inverness, FL 34450
726-3153
Services:
Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday 12:30 P.M.
Morning Prayer
9:00 A.M. Mon- Fri
Fr. Gene Reuman, Pastor



VineLife
The Church That Meets
From "House to House"
We preach the Gospel
of the Kingdom and
teach that obedience to
Christ's commands is
the key to becoming a
true disciple.
Dave and Jennie Shirkey
1828 Kimberly Lane
Inverness, FL 34452
Home 352-341-3172
--Cell-352-422-7634--
.- d-ave*4@ea rthin nef



GRACE
BAPTIST CHURCH

Independent
2672 W. Edison PI. at Elkcam Blvd.
Citrus Springs, FL
* Expositional Bible Teaching
* Mature, welt balanced ministry'
* Conservative Music
* Caring, family-atmosphere
www.gracebapch.org
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sun. Services 11:00 am & 6:00 pm
Kids Klub (ages 6-13): Thurs. 6-8 pm
Wed. Prayer & Bible Study 7:00 pm
Rev. Richard W. Brosseau, Pastor
Phone (352) 445-9013


STeens








SC SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


RELIGION
Continued from Page 1C

"Second, such action would
not help the efforts of reconcil-
iation that are taking place in
the Episcopal Church and in
the Anglican Communion as a
whole. Third, such action
would display to the world
division and disunity that are
not part of the mind of Christ,
which we must strive to dis-
play to all."
This "ancient customs"
defense is more than ironic,
stressed a key conservative
strategist After all, the issue
driving this Anglican conflict is
the Episcopal Church's insis-
tence that it has a right to mod-
ernize traditions about sexual-
ity, salvation, biblical authority
and some other hot-button
doctrines.
Early church teachings that
marriage is between a man
and a woman or that sex out-
side of marriage is sin didn't
prevent the Episcopal Church
from ordaining a non-celibate
gay priest, V Gene Robinson of
New Hampshire, as the bishop
of New Hampshire in 2003.
"The hypocrisy is rather
obvious," said the Rev. Kendall
S. Harmon, canon theologian
of the Diocese of South
Carolina.
"When church traditions
serve their purposes, these
people love to quote them. But
when a church tradition gets
in the way, they feel free to toss
it out"
Thus, in his response to
Jefferts Schori, Akinola
argued that the 18.5 million-
member Church of Nigeria -
Anglicanism's largest province
created its Convocation of
Anglicans in North America
(CANA) to provide shelter for
those defending the "faith
once for all delivered to the
saints."
The Nigerian archbishop
wrote: "You speak in your let-
ter of centuries old custom
regarding diocesan bound-
aries. You are, of course,
aware that the particular his-
torical situation to which you
make reference was intended
to protect the church from
false teaching not to prevent
those who hold to the tradi-
tional teaching of the church
from receiving faithful episco-
pal care.... I also find it curious
that you are appealing to the
ancient customs of the church
when it is your own Province's
deliberate rejection of the bib-
lical and historic teaching of
the Church that has prompted
our current crisis."
This argument makes sense
for traditionalists. But for
mainstream Episcopalians, it
sounds like a mere rationaliza-
tion to allow a foreigner to
invade setting up a non-tra-
ditional throne for the newly
installed Bishop Martyn Minnrms
of Truro Church in Fairfax, Va.
At this point, one-third of
CANA's 34 parishes are ethni-
cally Nigerian, one-third are in
northern Virginia and the rest
are elsewhere in the United
States.
In other words, Archbishop
Akinola is "staking a claim on
the soil of The Episcopal
Church, putting his chair there
and welcoming someone
(Bishop Minns) to sit there,"
said the Rev. Mark Harris of
Delaware, a member of the
executive council of the
Episcopal Church.
But the archbishop's new
throne isn't real, wrote Harris,
at his "Preludium" Web site.
Akinola's new "diocese-like
thing" is not an Anglican
province.
Instead, it's a kind of ecclesi-
astical joke.
"There is no remedy except
to get rid of the chair. And
since it is a mostly symbolic
chair the way to rid ourselves
of it is to laugh it out of its
power," he said. Thus, the best
strategy for Episcopal leaders
is to "hold the chair in deri-
sion ... The chair, like the
cigar, is sometimes only a
chair"


Terry Mattingly
(www.tmatt.net) directs the
Washington Journalism
Center at the Council for


Christian Colleges &
Universities.


SHARE YOUR
THOUGHTS
* Follow the instructions on
today's Opinion page to
send a letter to the editor.
* Letters must be no
longer than 350 words,
and writers will be limited
to three letters per
month.


GRACE
Continued from Page 1C

have them.
I hope my daughters enjoy
picking out cards for me. I
don't see my own mother too
often my parents live in
Mexico and I'm ashamed to
say that until this past year I
haven't kept in contact with
her. Absence often makes the
heart grow fonder, but out of
sight, out of mind is often true
as well.
But this past year my par-
ents got a cell phone and
when it works, we talk. So, I'm
reconnecting with my mom
after many years of neglecting
her.
Wow. That's difficult to say,
mainly because it's true.
Because of that, because my
neglect has weighted me
down with guilt (and guilt has
pushed me and kept me fur-
ther away, which is what guilt
does best), choosing a
Mother's Day card for my
mother has been difficult, at
best.
I would stand in front of the
display racks and know that
there wasn't a card that said
what I felt that I'm sorry
I'm sorry for my neglect. I'm
sorry that I live so far away
and that I don't know her any-


more, which crushes me.
No card says that I wish I
could go back and undo things
I've done, go back and be a
better daughter.
Often I would weep. Stand
in the middle of the greeting
card aisle and cry I have so
many regrets.
I don't think I'm alone
either. Last week when I was
picking out a Mother's Day
card it's much easier these
days. I talk to my mom weekly,
when I can get through I
noticed a woman about my
age wiping away tears. She'd
pick up a card, read it, shake
her head and put it back. She
must've read and returned 20
cards.
Relationships between
mothers and daughters can be
brutal. Their love is fierce,
often furious. Words or ges-
tures offered out of concern or
caring are sometimes re-
ceived as criticism.
Daughters who realize
they're a lot like their mothers
often recoil at the revelation.
Mothers who long to be
respected and revered by
their daughters greatly fear
that they aren't.
I know a woman who says, "I
would die if I knew my daugh-
ter felt about me the same way
I feel about my mom." She
means it, too.
I wanted to talk to the
woman at the card display, but


I wanted to talk to the woman at the
card display, but I was afraid. Women
usually aren't shy about dumping their
emotional stuff to a stranger and I didn't
want to get involved with something
that could get messy.
(Emotional clean-up on aisle 5!)


I was afraid. Women usually
aren't shy about dumping
their emotional stuff to a
stranger and I didn't want to
get involved with something
that could get messy.
(Emotional clean-up on aisle
5!)
Eventually she walked away
without buying a card.
I've done that many times
myself.
Sometimes I think it was a
sadist who thought up
Mother's Day; or at least a
sadist who decided kids
should send their moms greet-
ing cards written by idiots.
Some moms might fit the
flowery sentiments and
superlatives like "sacrificial,"
"inspiration," "perfect" and
"unconditional love." But I
think most moms just do the
best they can at the time. They
- we make mistakes. We
hurt our children, not neces-


sarily on purpose but because
we're basically winging it as
we go along.
Motherhood is trial and
error, live and learn.
It's the same with being a
daughter. You take your best
shot and ask God for mercy.
I don't think my mom is
reading this, but on the rare
chance that she is: Mom, I
love you. I always have and
always will. Your card is in the
mail.


Nancy Kennedy is the author
of "Move Over, Victoria -I
Know the Real Secret," "Girl
on a Swing," and her latest
book, "Lipstick Grace." She
can be reached at 352-564-
2927, Monday through
Thursday, or via e-mail at
nkennedy@
chronicleonline. com.


RELIGION


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.

Come on over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted.!

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF INVERNESS


The Little Houset

Fellowship i
A Christian Ministry to enhance
believers and fellowships by
providing discipleship training
Sunday Services
10Iam
Discipleship Training Class
Tues. 7pm
Free Coffee & Prayer
M-F 6:30-8:00am
Outreach Events
Joe and Kathi Hupchick
Servants of Christ
4929 E. Shady Acres Drive
Inverness, FL
352-726-9998 Cell 352-613-5216
jkhupchick@juno.com





1900 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness
Divine Services: 7:45 & 10am
Holy Communion
7:45 Every Sun.
10:00 1st & 3rd Sun.
Sunday School
& Bible Class
8:45 A.M.
726-1637
Cry Room
www.1stlutheran.net
The Rev. Thomas Beaverson








in


3esus

At
Victory
Baptist Church
5040 N Shady Acres Dr.
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Worship 10:45 AM
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Youth 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 PM

"Quality Child
Care Always
Provided"

Highway 41 North, turn at
Sportsman Pt.
Russell Voight, Speaker 726-9719
"A place to belong. A place to become."


INVERNESS

CHURCH

.OF CHRIST

352-637-6400
5148 Live Oak Lane

SUNDAY
10:00AM
11:00 AM
5:00 PM

WEDNESDAY
7:00 PM

Come Worship

With Us

Darryl Cope,
Evangelist
BOWLING LIVE OAK LANE
ALLEY

K MART

W HWY. 44 E HWY, 44
605605




VINEYARD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Pastor: Kevin & Ruth Ballard
Sunday Schedule:
Holy Grounds Cafe.........................9:00 AM
Sunday Celebration.......................10:00 AM
Kids Comer...................................10:30AM
Weekly Schedule:
Fellowship Dinner....................... 6 PM Wed.
Bible Teaching.................7......7 PM Wed.
Pioneer Club.......................... 7 PM Wed.
Fruit of the Vine Luncheon..... 12 PM Thurs.
Food Pantry....................1...... 2 PM Thurs.
Founded on God Teens "FOG"......7 PM Fri.

Working together to bring people into
intimate relationship with Jesus Christ.
960 S. U.S. Highway 41
Just south of Inverness City Limits
Call the offices for more information:
Offices Open Mon. Fri. (352) 726-1480
You can expect:
Exciting Atmosphere, Solid Preaching,
Clean Nursery, Contemporary Worship


PLEASANT GROVE
CHURCH OF CHRIST
3875 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.
Inverness, FL 34450
"Come Be A Part Of
God's Family"
Minister: Michael Raine
(352) 344-9173










Sunday School For All Ages
Nursery &r Children's Training
Class Provided. .
S R 144





APPLEBEES ABC f
ELEMENTARY


PLEASANT GROVE RD
NurseCHURCH OF ChildHRISTraining
www.pgrcoc.corm
www.pg rcoc.com /


AiSEMBUESOF 0D0

W First

Assembly

of God
4201 So. Pleasant Grove Rd.
(Hwy. 581 So.) Inverness, FL 34452


Evening Worship 6:00pm
Children's Church 6:00pm.
Ignite (youth) 6th grade thru-
12th grade 6:00pm
WEDNESDAY
Children's Choir 5:00pm
Dinner 4:30pm
Awana 5:45pm
Prayer Meeting 6:00pm
Adult Choir 7:00pm
yurse Provided All Services


550 Pleasant Grove Rd.
726-1252
www.firstbaptistinverness.comi


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

WE WANT j
YOUR PHOTOS
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sharp focus.
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light nor too dark.
* Include your name,
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ber on all photos.
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E If desired, include the
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(.jpg) format.
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without a self-addressed,
stamped envelope.
* For more information, call
Linda Johnson, newsroom
coordinator, at 563-5660.


FiST



CHURCH OF

INVERNESS
2018 Colonade St., Inverness
(behind Cinnamon Sticks Restaurant)
344-1 08
We welcome you and invite you
to worship with our family.
Wednesday:
6:30 PM.
Youth Program for all ages.
Adult and Young Adult
Bible Studies
Something for everyone!!!
Sunday:
9:00 A.M. Sunday School
10:15 A.M. Worship
6:00 P.M. Worship
Todd Langdon, Sr. Minister
Dave Woodrum, Worship Leader
www.fccinv.com ?


- CHRISTIAN
CENTER
"Big Enough To Serve,
Small Enough To Care"

637-5100
IASSEHUEJEIOOoI



Clean & Safe Nursery
* Exciting Children & Youth Services
Warm Fellowship
Powerful Worship
Practical Messages
Sunday Worship
8:30 A.M. & 11:00A.M.
Discipleship & Sunday School
10:00 A.M.
Wednesday Family Night
6:30 P.M.
Friday Youth Service
7:00 P.M.
Agape Kids Preschool & Daycare
1 yr old Pre K 4
Before & After School Care
Mon-Fri 6:30A.M.- 6:00 P.M.
Two miles from Hwy. 44 on the
corner of Croft & Harley
2728 Harley St., Inverness FL I


A






CrrRus COUNn (FL) Cl RONICle SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 7C

























Sum merville Model Located at 3118 North Sheriff Drive, Pine Ridge3853totalsquare feet

















We would like to
introduce ourselves
We are Tony and Maria Pauelsen. We
arrived in Citrus County in 2000 and
both fell in love with the laid-back and
Sq uoquiet lifestyle for which this part of
Florida is famous. f t
'C^K' sMaria was born and raised in Cuba.She
... Imad toTony
made the journey to America in 1981, where
and
she quickly became a successful sales ad
professional in Miami. She left that hectic Mar
lifestyle behind and settled down in Citrus County,
where she opened an upscale tile & marble company,
Citrus Tile & Marble.
Tony emigrated from the Netherlands, Holland, in 1977. After a couple of years, he
opened a cabinet and fixtures manufacturing business. In 1983,Tony made the change to
B d nthe construction business, where he still is today. With both Maria and Tony working in the
building industry, it was inevitable they would eventually meet, which they did in 2002.
and exciting They were married soon after.
customized homes. Today, working as builder and realtor, the Pauelsens greatly complement each other with
their quality and design abilities. Pauelsen General Contracting participated in the Spring
Parade of Homes 2007 in Citrus County, building the beautiful and elegant Summerville
home on three acres in Pine Ridge. The Summerville home was awarded four
awards: Best Kitchen, Best Exterior, Best Construction, and Best Overall.
Pauelsen General Contracting performs its own quality control and
....... ....... supervises all of its building projects. Maria adds an elegant and
Exquisite touch to the homes with her interior and exterior
decorating skills. Because of our building, product, and
4 quality experience, our building and home prices are very

cconstantly strive to deliver the highest level of customer
satisfaction.The awards have proven this.
We can look back at an extensive building experience;
we have built over 180 single residences, town homes,
apartments, and the beautiful fine-dining restaurant VAN
DER VALK in Lakeside Golf and Country club in Inverness.
Both Maria and Tony were very instrumental in the design


fabrication and installation of the interior of this upscale
restaurant.
We are very proud of our accomplishments and we continue
General Contracting, LLC building new and exciting customized homes. We look forward to

total commitment, quality, and excellence.
Please visit our Web site at www.pauelsen.com or call for an appointment to meet us
Ur Tt fin person.

SSincerely,

Contact us today at... 1037 East Norvell Bryant Road (352) 726-0020 Tony and Maria Pauelsen








SC SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


Associated Press
The Rev. Lucille Mills, pastor of Rejoice Lutheran Church in Chesapeake, Va, prepares to offer
communion to her church members during a May 6 service. Mills is an Evangelical Lutheran
whose church is trying to attract more black members.


Evangelical Lutherans



hoping for more blacks


Associated Press

RICHMOND, Va. A
woman of quiet faith on most
days, Lucille Mills trans-
forms each Sunday into the
Rev. CeCee a foot-
stompin' minister who can
match hallelujah's with the
best Southern preachers.
But she's an Evangelical
Lutheran, and her tiny
Chesapeake church is part


DINNER
Continued from Page lC

especially helps families with
big grocery bills.
Likewise at First Baptist
Church in Inverness,
Wednesday night mid-week
service begins with a meal.
Run like a well-oiled
machine, the fellowship hall
doors open at 4:30 p.m. and for
$5, a person can begin with a
visit to the salad bar, then feast
on the fare of the day, such as
pork chops and dressing,
mashed potatoes, gravy and, of
course, dessert Reservations
are requested. Dinners are
served throughout the school
year.
Wednesday night dinners
aren't Baptist-specific.
Methodists like good home
cooking, too, said Mary
Broussard, church administra-
tor at Crystal River United
Methodist Church.
"We don't have them all the
time, just when we have ICS
classes Institute for
Christian Studies going on,
which is about nine months out
of the year."


EVENTS
Continued from Page 4C

Harley St., Inverness. End-time
current news events and prophe-
cies in Genesis discussed. Study
materials provided. No childcare.
Call 746-5100 or 795-3446.
First Baptist Church of
Hernando studies at 6 p.m.
Sundays at 3790 E. Parsons Point
Road: For youths, "Experiencing
God." For adults: "Life Changing
Power of Prayer."
Heartbeat of God Ministries .
of Crystal River school of min-
istry training sessions from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m. Tuesdays at Crystal
River High School, 1205 N.E. 8th
Ave. Cost is $25 per month. E-
mail:
refreshingtimes@hotmail.com.
Unity Church of Citrus
County classes: A Course in
Miracles at 7 p.m. Mondays and
11:30 a.m. Tuesdays; Quest study
at 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays.
Calvary Assembly class,
"Prophecy for this Generation,"
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays.
Study materials furnished. To regis-
ter, call church at 746-5100.
North Oak Baptist Church in
Citrus Springs Koine Greek
class from 7 to 9 p.m. Mondays.
Call (352) 489-1688 or fax (352)
489-6281.
St. Timothy Lutheran
Church ladies prayer group from
8:30 to 10 a.m. Tuesdays in the fel-
lowship hall at 1070 N. Suncoast
Blvd., Crystal River. Call 795-5325.
St. Benedict Catholic
Church Catholic faith sessions
at 6 p.m. Wednesdays in Hilgert
Hall.
Vineyard Christian
Fellowship Wednesday Bible
teaching by Pastor Kevin Ballard
at 7 p.m. preceded by dinner at 6
p.m. Church is at 960 S U.S. 41,
Inverness. Call 726-1480.
Crystal River Church of


of an effort to diversify the
overwhelmingly white
denomination, so closely
identified with its German
and Scandinavian roots.
The denomination's goals
are ambitious and there are
many obstacles to overcome.
Mills says most blacks tell
her they're puzzled by the
Lutheran tradition, and
often mistake it for Roman
Catholicism.


At $5 per person or $12 per
family, the dinners on the first
and fourth Wednesdays are
cooked and served by the
church youth group and the
remaining weeks are shared by
United Methodist Men or
United Methodist Women
groups.
The money collected goes
toward buying food, but also
toward the groups' ministry
fundraising projects.
"We've had some good food,"
Broussard said.
"As a pastor, the primary
value of Wednesday night sup-
pers is to provide a low-
cost/high-quality meal for fami-
lies that are rushing from
work, responsibilities, etc.,
straight to church," said the
Rev. Donnie Seagle, pastor at
First Baptist Church in
Inverness. "It gives them an
opportunity to sit down, catch
their breath, eat and fellow-
ship with others before head-
ing off to Bible study, or
AWANA, choir, etc.
"Some would not be able to
attend the Wednesday services
if this were not provided," he
said.
As for the cost, Seagle said
their goal is not to profit from


Christ classes for all ages at 7:30
p.m. Wednesdays. Church is at
State Road 44 one block east of
U.S. 19, next to Credit Union Bank.
Call 795-8883 or 746-1239.
First Christian Church of
Inverness Wednesday evening
adult Bible study at 6:30 in sanc-
tuary, 2018 Colonade St.,
Inverness. Call 344-1908.
Faith Baptist Church
Wednesday evening Bible study
and prayer meeting at 7 at 6918
S. Spartan Ave., Homosassa. Call
628-4793.
Nature Coast Community
Bible study from 9:15 to 11:15
a.m. Thursdays at First Baptist
Church of Beverly Hills, at the
intersection of Lecanto Highway
(County Road 491) and Forest
Ridge Boulevard. Call 527-4230 or
527-0544.
The "Little House" Training
Center accredited discipleship
training course starts June 7 at
4929 E. Shady Acres Drive,
Inverness. No cost. Materials and
refreshments provided. Call 726-
9998.
SHAPE UP
New Beginnings Fellowship
aerobics class led by Michele
Jones Mondays at 2577 N. Florida
Avenue, Hernando. Bring towel or
mat and bottled water. Bible study
after class.
First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness yoga classes under
the direction of Tanya at 10 a.m.
Fridays in the narthex at 206
Washington Ave. Call 637-0770.
JAVA, JAVA
Vineyard Christian
Fellowship Holy Grounds Caf6
from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday
through Friday at 960 U.S. 41
South. Barnie's coffee and cappuc-
cino. "Buy six get one free" cards
available. Call 726-1480.
Singles meet from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m. Thursdays at the Gulf-
to-Lake Baptist Church annex in


RELIGION


Others imagine stuffy
services where freewheel-
ing praise is discouraged.
But segregated Sunday
worship may be the biggest
hurdle, said Valerie
Cooper, a University of
Virginia professor who spe-
cializes in African-
American faith. Nearly all
churches in the United
States serve one ethnic
group.


We've had
some good food.



Mary Broussard
church administrator at Crystal River
United Methodist Church.

the meals, but simply to cover
the cost of the food.
"I enjoy walking through the
fellowship hall and socializing
with those who have come," he
said. "I try to make it to each
table and talk with folks.
Usually I come through the.
dining hall at least twice dur-
ing the meal time just to make
sure I touch base with every-
one."
Jackie Dracy, a longtime
church member and head of
the kitchen team at the
Inverness Baptist church said,
"It gets the family together. We
all go in different directions.
Some of us are in the choir,
some in the classrooms, and
this is a time we can all come
together and have a meal until
it's time for prayer meeting at 6
o'clock."


Meadowcrest. Coffeehouse the last
Thursday monthly.
Unity Church of Citrus
County Woodview Coffeehouse
at 7 p.m. the first Friday monthly in
the fellowship hall, 2628 Woodview
Lane, Lecanto. Cost: $3 per person.
FUN FOR KIDS
Hernando United Methodist
Church Christian adventure for
children of all ages from 8:45 to
9:30 a.m. Sundays at 2125 E.
Norvell Bryant Highway (County
Road 486), Hernando. Call 726-
7245.
Gulf to Lake Church Son
Studio for kindergarten through
fifth grade at 9:30 and 11 a.m.
Sundays at 1454 N. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. Call 795-
8077.
Floral City United Methodist
Church "Kids Club" for kinder-
garten through sixth grade from 4
to 6 p.m. Sundays in Hilton Hall,
8478 E. Marvin St. Light supper fol-
lows activities. Call 344-1771.
First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness after-school program
for Inverness Middle School stu-
dents who need help with school-
work at 2:30 p.m. Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Call Denise at 637-
0770.
Faith Baptist Church
"Warriors" for grades six through
12, and "King's Kids" for kinder-
garten through fifth grade, from
6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays at
6918 S. Spartan Ave., Homosassa
Springs. Call 628-4793.
First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills youth programs.
Call 746-2970.
VBS
First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness "Avalanche Ranch"
VBS from 9 a.m. to noon Monday
through Friday, June 4-8. Take a
"Wild Ride Through God's Word."
Call Denise at 637-0770.
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church "Great Bible Reef" VBS


Evangelical president
reverts to Catholicism
DALLAS The head of the
Evangelical Theological Society
has returned to the Roman
Catholic Church and, as a result,
has stepped down from his post
with the evangelical group.
Francis J. Beckwith, associate
professor of church-state studies at
Baylor University, said his resigna-
tion as president and as a member
of the society was effective May 5.
The Evangelical Theological
Society was formed in 1949 to pro-
mote conservative Bible scholar-
ship and now has more than 4,000
members. "The Bible alone, 'and
the Bible in its entirety, is the Word
of God written and is therefore
inerrant," its doctrinal statement
says.
In a statement Tuesday, the
society's executive committee said
Beckwith's decision to leave was
the right one, in light of theological
differences between evangelicals
and Roman Catholics. The com-
mittee cited Catholic teaching
about the infallibility of some pro-
nouncements of a pope on church
dogma and the Catholic inclusion
of the Apocrypha in the church's
Scriptures.
But they also noted that evan-
gelicals and Catholics have been
working to forge closer ties and
they will continue to participate in
those efforts.
Beckwith was accepted back
into the Catholic Church on April
29, at St. Joseph's Catholic Church
in Waco, Texas. He said he was
persuaded to return to Catholicism
after a friend suggested he read
the Early Church Fathers and
Catholic works on justification,
about how sinners are transformed
to a state of holiness.
A New York native who grew up
in Nevada, Beckwith attended
Catholic schools as a boy and
earned his bachelor's degree from
Fordham University, a Jesuit
school. Baylor, a Baptist school,
has many Catholic faculty mem-
bers, and Beckwith says he
expects no change in his status
there.
Methodists says Ivory
Coast church not in yet
MANILA, Philippines The
United Methodist high court has
ruled that the Methodist Church of
the Ivory Coast hasn't yet been
fully admitted to the denomination.
The Judicial Council concluded
that the 2004 General Conference,
the top legislative body of the
church, did not complete all the
required steps for full admission.
That work is expected to be fin-
ished by the next General
Conference, scheduled for next
year in Texas.
The ruling means that the Ivory
Coast church cannot bring a full
delegation to the 2008 meeting.
The West African body may be lim-
ited to as few as two delegates.

for pre-K through sixth grade from
5 to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday,
June 4-8, at 439 E. Norvell Bryant
Highway, Hernando. Adult class
available. VBS includes skits, Bible
stories, crafts, music and games.
Dinner at 5 p.m. for registered par-
ticipants.
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River VBS for all ages
June 11-15 at St. Anne's Episcopal
Church in Crystal River. This is a
cooperative effort between First
Presbyterian, St. Timothy Lutheran
and St. Anne's.
Hernando Church of the
Nazarene VBS for ages 3 through
sixth grade from 6 to 8:45 p.m.
Monday through Friday, June 11-
15, at 2101 N. Florida Ave. (U.S.
41). Kids learn how God's love
changes everything at Tumble
Weed Gulch through skits, snacks,
games, music, prizes and give-
aways. Admission is free. Call 726-
6144 to register.
Hernando United Methodist
Church VBS for ages 3 to 11 from
9 a.m. to noon June 25-29, at 2125
E. Norvell Bryant Highway,
Hernando. Theme: "Lift Off,
Soaring to Heights With God." Call
726-7245 to register.
First Baptist Church of
Hernando VBS from 6 to 8:45 p.m.
Monday through Friday, June 25-29
at 37790 E. Parsons Point Road.
Free admission. Call 726-6734.


Faith Baptist Church
"Campin' on Commandments"
VBS for ages 4 through sixth grade
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday
through Thursday, June 10-14, at
6918 Spartan Ave., Homosassa
Springs. The program, presented
by the Wylers on Wheels, features
Bible dramas, songs, skits, con-
tests, games, crafts, snacks, daily
and weekly prizes and awards. Call
628-4793.
HUNGRY?
St. Anne's Episcopal Church
food pantry from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m. daily in the administration


Thursdays.
Grace Ministries of Citrus
County food and clothing give-
away at 9 a.m. the third Saturday
monthly at 23 N. Melbourne,
Beverly Hills. Call 860-1155.
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River Our Father's Table
Ministry offers free meals from
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays.
This meal is a joint outreach pro-
gram by St. Timothy Lutheran, St.
Anne's Episcopal, Crystal River
United Methodist, and First
Presbyterian churches.
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Church's food pantry distribution


Religion BRIEFS
With about 700,000 members,
the Ivory Coast church is the
largest annual conference, or dis-
trict, in the United Methodist
Church. When it gains full mem-
bership, it will have significant influ-
ence at Methodist legislative meet-
ings.
The ruling, announced May 2,
came during the Judicial Council's
first meeting outside the United
States to acknowledge the global
growth of United Methodism.
Nearly 8 million United Methodists
are now in the U.S., with another
3.5 million church members over-
seas.
But over the last decade, the
number of United Methodists out-
side the U.S. more than tripled,
while the American denomination
shrank at home.
Wright synagogue
named landmark
ELKINS PARK, Pa. The only
synagogue ever designed by Frank
Lloyd Wright has been designated
a National Historic Landmark.
Beth Sholom, a soaring glass-
and-concrete temple just outside
Philadelphia, began welcoming
worshippers nearly 50 years ago.
Last Sunday, the National Park
Service recognized it as one of the
architect's greatest achievements.
"This is not just a historic site,"
said William Bolger, regional pro-
gram manager for the park service,
said of the building conceived as a
modern Mount Sinai. "It is a living
monument to our nation's culture."
The towering, flat-topped spire is
constructed out of concrete, steel,
aluminum and glass. It's the only
synagogue Wright created during
his 70-year, 1,000-project career.
Wright died in 1959, six months
before Beth Sholom was first used.
Beth Sholom is one of three
Wright buildings recently given sta-
tus as National Historic
Landmarks. The others are the
Hollyhock House in Los Angeles
and the Price Tower in Bartlesville,
Okla. They join other Wright build-
ings on the list, including his home
in Oak Park, Ill., Fallingwater in
western Pennsylvania and Taliesen
West in Arizona.
The designation for the syna-
gogue is part of the congregation's
plan to make it a semipublic site,
one whose costly upkeep can be
supported in part by tours, govem-
ment funding, philanthropy and a
museum shop.
Beth Sholom is the fourth syna-
gogue on the park service's list of
about 2,500 national landmarks.
Conservatives plan to
re-do Graham's congress
CAPE TOWN, South Africa -
Conservative Christians are plan-
ning a world evangelism summit
modeled on the 1974 Lausanne
Congress that at the time was con-
sidered the widest-ranging meeting
of Christians ever held.
The Third International Congress

building.
First United Methodist
Church of Inverness God's
Kitchen from 11:30 a.m. to noon
Mondays in the fellowship hall,
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road.
Church Without Walls of
Inverness Feed the Hungry pro-
gram at 6 p.m. Mondays in
Hernando Park on Railroad Way.
Beverly Hills Community
Church's food pantry is open
from 11 a.m. to noon and 6 to 7
p.m. the last Tuesday monthly at
88 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Must
be Beverly Hills resident with iden-
tification. For reservations, call
746-3620.
St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church food pantry from 9:30
a.m. to noon Tuesdays,
Wednesdays and Fridays at 114 N.
Osceola Ave., Inverness. Feed My
Sheep hot meals for needy at
11:30 a.m. Wednesdays followed
by healing service with Holy
Eucharist at 12:30 pm. "Youth Fun
Nite" begins at 6:30 p.m.
Providence House helps needy
families with furniture and house-
hold goods. Call 726-3153.
Dunnellon Presbyterian and
Holy Faith Episcopal food pantry
from 9 a.m. to noon Thursdays at
19924 W. Blue Cove Drive,
Dunnellon.
Inverness Vineyard Fruit of
the Vine luncheon at noon


needed. Call Roberta at 860-0831
Terry at 726-9981 or Margaret at i
(352) 465-7203.
Our Lady of Grace Church,
SHARE, 6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills. Distribution and sign.
up from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 19. Additional sign
up from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Thursday,
June 7. Call Anna at 527-2381 or,'
Peggy at 746-7942. -
Crystal River United
Methodist Church SHARE, 4801;
N. Citrus Ave. Distribution and 4
sign-up from 10 to 11 a.m. a
Saturday, May 19. Call 795-4193"
or 563-2227.
North Oak Baptist Church
SHARE, 9324 N. Elkcam Blvd.,
Citrus Springs. Call (352) 489-1688
or 746-1500.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



on World Evangelization is sched-
uled for Oct. 16-25 in Cape Town.
Organizers say the event will con-
sider new evangelism strategies in
light of shifts in the global popula-
tion of Christians. Christianity is
growing dramatically in the devel-
oping world, while many churches
in Western countries are losing ;
strength.
The 1974 Lausanne Congress
was led by the Rev. Billy Graham
and drew more than 2,700 tradi-
tional Christian leaders from 150
countries. Participants in the meet
ing drafted what is known as the N
Lausanne Covenant which S
described the theological basis foir
world evangelism. i
In 1989, 3,600 leaders from 190
nations attended Lausanne II in 1
Manila, Philippines.
The Lausanne Committee for
World Evangelization, which is
organizing the 2010 meeting,
Lausanne 111, expects 4,000 church
and mission leaders from 200
countries to attend.
Man threw pie at pastor,
police say
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
- A teenager faces possible crimi-
nal charges after throwing a cleam
pie at the pastor of a breakaway
Episcopal parish as the cleric wasit
leading Sunday worship.
The pastor of Grace Church an'
St. Stephen's Parish, the Rev.
Donald Armstrong, was reading a,
Church of England sermon called'
"Of Christian Love and Charity at]
the time. He ducked and the pie
missed him.
The man, Marcus Hyde, 18, n
tried to escape, but parishioners n
chased and caught him. Tim
Chambers, a parishioner who wit-s
nessed the May 5th incident,
described it on his blog, tbc.live-
journal.com, saying, "This act was,
hateful. It was an invasion of
sacred space." t
According to a police report, th%
suspect said he was passing judge
ment on Armstrong. Hyde declined
to comment when reached by
phone, saying he needed to talk to
a lawyer first.
The Episcopal Diocese of
Colorado late last year had moved,
to suspend Armstrong while it ,
investigated allegations against r
him of financial misconduct. 1
Armstrong has denied wrongdoing,
The pastor returned to the theo:i
logically conservative parish in ,
March, when church leaders voteA
to leave the liberal-leaning
Episcopal Church.
The U.S. denomination caused-i
an uproar in 2003 when it conse-
crated the first openly gay
Episcopal bishop.
Hyde faces potential misde-
meanor charges of harassment,
trespassing, criminal mischief ands
disrupting a lawful assembly, police
Sgt. Vince Niski said.
From wire reports

the third Saturday monthly on 1i
West Country Club Boulevard,
Citrus Springs. (352) 465-8330.
Our Lady of Grace Catholic
Church food pantry opens from 9
to 10 a.m. Tuesday at 6 Roosevelt
Blvd., Beverly Hills. Call Anna at i
527-2381 or Maria at 746-3117. -
SHARE FOOD n
Peace Lutheran Church
SHARE, 4 miles north of
Dunnellon on U.S. 41. Distribution
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday,
May 19. Call James Spiegelberg at
(352) 489-5249. q
First United Methodist q
Church SHARE, 8831 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa.
Distribution and sign-up from 10 to
11 a.m. Saturday, May 19. Sign-u!
from 10 to 11 a.m. Wednesday,
June 6, and Saturday, June 9.
Distribution and sign-up from 10 t&
11 a.m. Saturday, June 23. Call
382-1084 or 628-9942.
Hernando SHARE Florida
Food Network Program at
Hemando Civic Club, 3848 E. L
Parsons Point Road, diagonally
across the street from the
Hernando post office. Distribution
and sign-up from 9 to 10:30 a.m. 1
Saturday, May 19. Volunteers












'SATURDAY
MAY 12, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


News OTES

Italian Social Club to
have annual dance
The Italian Social Club on
County Road 486 in Hernando,
is hosting its annual Mother's
Day Dinner Dance today. Dinner
will feature prime rib of beef
along with potato, vegetable,
salad and dessert. Coffee, tea,
ice and soda is provided.
Tickets are $13 per person and
may be obtained by calling John
at 726-1328 or Marie at 746-
8406. Doors open at 5:30 with
dinner service beginning at 6.
The club also serves dinner
every Thursday at 5 p.m. The
cost for a dinner complete with
soup, salad and dessert is $8
and the public is always invited.
,Watch the billboard on C.R. 486
or call at 344-3447 to see what
the menu will be each week.
-Time to register for
' Lions craft fair
Early-bird registration is
through May 19 for crafters to
reserve a table/space for the
everly Hills Lions Foundation
10th Annual Craft Fair from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 3,
at 72 Civic Circle, The Lions
Den. Space is limited. The fee is
$20 per table/space on a first-
come, first-reserved basis. You
may use your own tables and
covering of your choice as long
as it fits into the provided space.
A table and two chairs will be
provided if needed. This will be
an indoor fair unless outside
space is desired.
For information and applica-
tions, call Lion Shirley Belliveau
it 527-1943 or Lion Jan Mize at
527-0962. Event is sponsored
by the Citrus County Chronicle.
cTroop 370 to serve
pancake breakfast
Troop 370 of Homosassa will
have a pancake breakfast today
from 7:30 to 11:30 a.m. in front
of the Homosassa Wal-mart in
the small parking lot adjacent to
Stormans Produce Stand. The.
breakfast includes all-you-can-
eat pancakes, sausage, juice
afd coffee for $4. This fundrais-
er helps the boys towards their
summer camping trip to Georgia
in July.
Visitors bureau
to host open house
The Citrus County Visitors &
Convention Bureau will host its
annual open house on
Thursday, May 17. The theme,
"Tourism, A Natural Way to
Grow," speaks to the importance
of the growth of the tourism
industry in Citrus County. For
information, call 628-9305.
CRHS class of 1977
slates reunion
The Crystal River High School
Class of 1997 Reunion will be
July 28 at the Best Western in
Hernando. Go to www.crhsl 997.
myevent.com for information.
Pianists to perform
in Crystal River
Piano students from the
Elaine Baker Piano Studio are
presenting an informal musical
program at 3 p.m. Sunday, May
20, at the Crystal River Music
Store.
r Participating pianists are
atie Campbell, Steve
Campbell, Dominic Muzzi,
Melanie Lee, Claire Rose-
brough, Aaron Johnston and
itara Kazemfar. The public is
invited.


Pet SPOTLIGHT

Old friend


COG presents free kids concert


Special to the Chronicle

The Citrus Organization for the
Gifted (COG) invites preschool and ele-
mentary school-age children to sing,
dance and enjoy a free concert just for
them. Jim Mayer, aka Uncle Jim, will
perform music from his award-winning
children's music CDs at 6 p.m.
Wednesday in the Citrus High School
cafeteria. This concert is free of charge
and open to the public; a pizza and bake
sale will be held with proceeds to bene-
fit COG.
The concert's sponsors include:
Autumn Johnston, CPA; Crowley &
Company Advertising; Dolan Smith
Carpentry Inc.; All Seasons RV
Consignments Inc.; Marks Flooring
Inc.; Ms. Sara Brymer; and La Luna
Italian Restaurant.
A member of Jimmy Buffett's Coral
Reefer Band since 1989, Mayer has
been writing, recording and performing
worldwide with Buffett. He also has


been playing children's I WHAT: CO
music since 2002. The preschool
term "Uncle Jim" is not tary schoo
a figurative one; he has featuring L
twenty nieces and
nephews and he knows 0 WHEN: 6
what kids like. Mayer's Wednesda'
first children's CD, N WHERE: C
"Uncle Jim Funky As School caf
A Diaper" (Mailboat COST: Fre
Records) reached No. 1 bake sale
on XM KiDS Radio with proce
twice and is the recipi- COG.
ent of an iParenting
"Hot Product" Media
Award and a Children's Music Web
Award. All of the material on "Funky As
A Diaper" has been child tested and
some of the songs have even been co-
written with Mayer's nieces and
nephews. He was voted Best New XM
Kids Artist in the XM Nation Awards
2005. Mayer plays both electric and
upright acoustic bass and has played
with performers ranging from jazz leg-


DG
ar
l)-
Jrn
p.
y.
;i
e1
e.
w
ei


concert for end Mose Allison to
nd elemen- James Taylor to Ringo
age children Starr.
ncle Jim. In addition to appear-
ing on numerous televi-
m. sion shows, some of
Mayer's career high-
:rus High lights have been: tour-
teria. ing with and opening for
A pizza and The Moody Blues and
ill be held Chicago as a member of
ds to benefit PM in 1989; performing
as a Coral Reefer band
member at President
Clinton's Inauguration
in 1992 and President Clinton's White
House Birthday Celebration in 1995;
performing with Joni Mitchell in a ben-
efit for the New Orleans Homeless in
1994; performing with Robert
Greenidge, Michael Utley and Grammy
winning artist Ralph MacDonald at the
Trinidad-Tobago Jazz Festival in 1996;
and being featured on the XM Kids
Rumpus Room Concert Series.


Mayer has played on more than thirty
studio recordings. Some recent record-
ing credits include upcoming CD
releases from Little Feat, JD Souther
and Annie Sellick. And in his spare
time, he's engineered and produced 11
CDs in addition to his own.
The Citrus Organization for the
Gifted provides support, education and
advocacy for gifted and talented chil-
dren in Citrus County, their
parents/guardians, educators and inter-
ested members of the community. COG
provides a vehicle to: encourage com-
munication about gifted children
between parents, educators and the
community; reach out to all parents of
gifted children who need support and
resources; organize enrichment activi-
ties for gifted and talented children
that will encourage intellectual, social
and emotional development; and sup-
port the implementation of Gifted and
Talented Programs within the school
systems.


Upward Bound middle school pupils


WALTER CARLSON/Chronicle
Members or the Rotary Clubs of Citrus County held their Upward Bound awards breakfast, at the Citrus Springs Community Center recently for students who
have improved themselves. The awards for students in the middle schools are: Crystal River Middle School Tyler Aungst, Keith Bailey, Stefanie Barbour, Dillan
Brown, William Christy, Rachel Dudek, Bradley Graff, Tara Lawson, Amber Malicoate, Charles Moschello, Anthony Sampson. Citrus Springs Middle School -
James Epps, Amelia Frazier, Barbara Simmons, Vernon Wingfield, Nicolette Woiski, Ashley Colvin, Jarid Mills, Joseph Monti, Kaci Palmiter, Carly Howell, Nathan
Kirkland, Alexander Rodriguez, Sara Roman. Lecanto Middle School Russell Rudenis, Charles Natale, Paticia Halcomb, An Friends, Chas Taylor, Sarah Wilker,
Allison Hulbert, Stephen Taylor, Katie Owen, Desire Rosseli, Kelli Richards, Henry Matteson. Inverness Middle School Steven Smith, Dorothy Buckley, Lissette
Toledo, Cynthia Kunesky, Robert Albert, Krysta Kanawall, Diamond Atwell, Doug Wilmot. Absent: Jenny Duran, Deseraye Ford, Sarah Register, Zachariah Zabinski.
Renaissance Center Cody Perkins, Jessica Albury, Craig Bosse, Kayla Thompson, Drake Wolf. CREST School Matthew Gosse, Sean McWherter, Monica
Hernandez, Willie Wade. E-Nini-Hassee Chelsea Harrington, Catarina Nicholas.


Library slates grant workshop


Public invited"

reservations

recommended

Special to the Chronicle

The Lakes Region Library
and the Florida Humanities
Council (FHC) invite you to
find out how to apply for grants
and sponsor humanities pro-
grams in Florida communities.
The Citrus County workshop
will be from 2 to 4 p.m.
Wednesday, June 6, at the
Lakes Region Library, 1511
Druid Road, Inverness.
Parking is available.
The workshop is free and


open to members of all non-
profit organizations interested
in having a public humanities
program. Susan
Lockwood, FHC 0 WHAT: Gr
Grants Director,
will discuss U WHEN: 2
applying for Wednesda
grants, current M WHERE: L
Council initia- Library in
tives, and 0 RESERVA"
accessing free Susan Loc
programs that (727) 873
are available mail slock
from the FHC flahum.orl
Resource Cen-
ter.
The Florida Humanities
Council is an independent,
nonprofit organization and is
the state affiliate of the
National Endowment for the
Humanities. Each year, FHC


funds hundreds of public pro-
grams throughout the state that
explore Florida's history, folk-


ant workshop.
to 4 p.m.
y, June 6.
.akes Region
Inverness.
MIONS: Call
:kwood at
-2011 or e-
wood@
T" *' 1


grams.


lore, environ-
ment, litera-
ture, music,
and art. Li-
braries, civic
groups, univer-
sities, colleges
and museums,
historical soci-
eties and the-
aters have re-
ceived grants
to sponsor hu-
manities pro-


Reservations are recom-
mended. To reserve space, call
Susan Lockwood at (727) 873-
2011 or e-mail slockwood@
flahum.org.


Cruise to


benefit Hospice


Special to the Chronicle


Singer Don Cherry will be
the featured entertainer on a
Caribbean cruise to support
Hospice of Citrus County.
Cherry, who is known for his
million-selling song "Band of
Gold," will sail from Port
Canaveral on Dec. 9 for an
eight-day voyage. He also will
do a book signing.
A minimum of $150 for each
cabin booked will be donated
to hospice, according to cruise
organizers.
Prices are based on double
occupancy and include round-
trip bus transportation, a


* CRUISE: For information,
pricing and reservations,
call (800) 334-8838.
N HOSPICE: For details
about care and services,
call 527-2020.

cruise T-shirt, and all govern-
ment fees and taxes. Ports of
call include the Bahamas, St.
Thomas and St Maarten.
For cruise information, pric-
ing and reservations, call (800)
334-8838.
For details about Hospice
care and services, call 527-
2020.


Annual musicale big success Predator Awareness


Special to the Chronicle
Twenty-five-year-old Missy
passed away May 2. Her
owner Barbara Thomas said
she had a full, enjoyable life.


Special to the Chronicle


The annual musicale spon-
sored by the Interfaith Council
of Citrus County was a wonder-
ful affair. Approximately 270
residents turned out for the
afternoon concert April 29 at
Our Lady of Grace Catholic
Church in Beverly Hills.
As advertised, the program
included vocalists, choirs,
instrumentalists and musical
specialists. Inspirational
words and music were ren-
dered in song and instruments,
provided by the following:


Approximately 270 residents turned out
for the afternoon concert April 29.


"Tuned to revival," First
United Methodist Church of
Homosassa; Kate Hart, Unity
Church of Citrus County; Choir,
Church of the Living God, from
Crystal River; selection by
Brad Kirkpatrick from First
Presbyterian Church, Crystal
River; Choir from Our Lady of
Grace Roman Catholic Church,
Beverly Hills; Songs by Gisela
Robles and Josie Ramos, from


the Baha'i Community of
Marion County; selections
from Choir from Unity Church
of Citrus County; selections
from the "Tri-County Banjo
Band"; and from "SWAV"
Sisters With Anointed Voices,
from The New Birth Gospel
Tabernacle, Inverness.
Comments from many atten-
dees expressed enthusiastic
appreciation and enjoyment.


Special to the Chronicle

There will be a Predator
Awareness Expo from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 16, in
the Citrus High School cafete-
ria, 600 W Highland Blvd.,
Inverness.
Representatives from the
following will be on site:
Jessica Marie Lunsford
Foundation, Disney Mobile
Phone, R.A.D Kids, Citrus


County Sheriff's Office, Just
Yell Fire!, Dignity Memorial
Escape School, State Farm's
Good Neigh-Bear, Martial Arts
demonstrations and Florida
Department of Law Enforce-
ment The event is free.
This is a Girl Scout Gold
Service Project, produced in
its entirety by a Senior Girl
Scout For more information,
call Kelley Burns at 726-9283 or
e-mail kelleyrocks09@aol.com.


8 Submit information at least two weeks before the event.
g,[ Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but mul-
tiple publications cannot be guaranteed.


* Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal
River; by fax at 563-3280; or by e-mail to community@
chronicleonline.com.


* News notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an
event. Publication on a specific day cannot be guaranteed.
* Expect notes to run no more than twice.


Expo at CHS free







OCA_____220COMMUNITY


One local family to receive minivan


Special to the Chronicle tags and future maintenance of the
vehicle and complete a four-page
United Way will select a deserving application for "Cars that Care!"
family to receive a free minivan. Also, applicants must be willing to
Auto tech and auto perform 10 hours of corn-
repair students at With- munity service either at
lacoochee Technical TO APPLY FOR United Way or one of its
Institute in Inverness THE MINIVAN: partner agencies, at a
have been working this church food kitchen or
school term to repair a E The four-page clothes closet/food pantry
1999 Oldsmobile Sil- application for or at the children's
houette minivan donated "Cars that Care!" school. A one-page justifi-
by Crystal Motors Cars. is available cation about why the
Auto parts have been onlinetrusunit applicant/applicants
donated by local auto www.citrusunit- needs/need a car must
parts stores: AutoZone, edway.org under also be submitted with
NAPA Auto Parts, "Community the application.
Advanced Auto Parts, Impact." The four-page applica-
Jim's Muffler Shop, Tire Applicants with- tion for "Cars that Care!"
Kingdom and LKQ out computer is available online at
Crystal River access may call wwwcitrusunitedway.org
The family selected United Way of under "Community
will drive away the mini- Citrus C894unt at Impact." Applicants with-
van if they need it to gain, request an appli- out computer access may
retain or improve cation be mailed call United Way of Citrus
employment or to deal County at 527-8894 and
with everyday challenges 0 Deadline for sub- request an application be
like childcare, medical, mitting the appli. mailed. Deadline for sub-
school or other appoint- cation is Friday, mitting the application is
ments so a job can be June 1. Friday, June 1.
kept A committee of United
Qualifications include: Way board members
resident of Citrus County, low income, and/or volunteers from the communi-
currently employed, possess a valid ty will select the most qualified and
driver's license, have the ability to deserving applicant/family based on
pay for insurance, taxes, title, license income, family size and need of a car


Special to the Chronicle
Joyce Valentino, Citrus County commissioner and awards chairman for the Citrus County
Center for the Performing Arts, presented awards to the board of directors at a luncheon
meeting at the Southern Woods Golf and Country Club in Homosassa. Shown from left: Bob
and Margo Blum, Phyllis Smith, Joyce Valentino, Peter Veles, Ruth Levins and Foundation
founders Nora and Sal Cina.




This Mother's Day, show


someone you love that you care


S. .... MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Withlacoochee Technical Institute auto body and auto mechanics students gathered Friday morning to display the 199S
Oldsmobile Silhouette minivan they refurbished to be given to a needy Citrus County family through the United Way bo
Citrus County. From left, are: Jon Aponte, auto body student; William Foxworth, auto mechanics student; John Marmish1
United Way of Citrus County executive director; James Crosby, auto mechanics student; Mike Awe, auto mechanics
instructor; Mike D'Angelo, Withlacoochee Technical Institute assistant director; and Suresh Baldeo, auto body student.
for transportation to and from work through a -.. partnership of dealerships and local auto parT,
Decision by the committee is final.. Withlacoochee Technical Institute, stores. Vehicles will be offered i0
"Cars that Care!" is made possible United Way of Citrus County, local car June and December each year.


Adopt A Thon


slated in Inverness


Kate is one of the kittens who
can be adopted.


There is a set

donation fee


Special to the Chronicle
Adopt a loving rescued cat or
kitten or have your own cat or
dog microchipped at an Adopt
A Thon from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. today at Vanishing
Breeds, 105 W Main St.,
Inverness, sponsored by Home
at Last Pet Adoptions Inc., and
the owner of Vanishing Breeds.
Often featured are Siamese,
Bengal,. Abyssinian, Persian,
Russian Blue, oriental short
hair, long- and short-haired
tabby, tortie, tuxie, solid white,
gray, black and many more. All
cats and kittens are spayed or


Travis is available for adoption.
neutered, have all appropriate
vaccinations, tested and nega-
tive for feline leukemia and
feline aids, microchipped and
treated for parasites.
There is a set adoption dona-
tion fee for each cat and kitten.
Microchips can be installed in
your current dog or cat and
include a lifetime registration
of pet to owner for $15 each.
Home at Last Pet Adoptions
Inc. is a nonprofit charitable
organization and adoption fees
are tax deductible as allowed by


Special to the Chroniclq
_-1
law. Bring empty printer car-
tridges to donate to "Cash foj
Critters" recycling program
Find out more about available
cats and kittens and direction
to the event by calling 352-476
6832. To see all our adoptabi
animals, go online tR
www.homeatlastpetadoptions.p
etfindercom if you find one
you'd like to meet in person
call or e-mail us your request
and we'll arrange for you to
meet him or her at the adoption
event or by appointment. f
im


ADON WILLIAMS
Special to the Chronicle
On Mother's Day, we cele-
brate the special people in our
lives. There are a number of
ways you can show someone
you love how much you care.
So consider doing something
for them that can really make a
difference. Show them how to
get extra help with their
Medicare prescription drug
costs.
The high cost of medicine
can be a burden on your loved
ones who have limited income
and resources. Extra help -
available through Social
Security can pay part of
their monthly premiums, annu-
al deductibles and prescrip-
tion co-payments. The extra
help could be worth an average
of $3,700 per year.
To figure out if they're eligi-
ble, Social Security needs to
know your loved one's income
and the value of their savings,
investments and real estate
(other than the home they live
in). To qualify for the extra
help, your loved one must be
receiving Medicare and have:
Income limited to $15,315 for
an individual or $20,535 for a
married couple living together.
Even if their annual income is
higher, your loved ones still
may be able to get some help
with monthly premiums, annu-


APPLICATIONS FOR EXTRA MEDICARE HELP
* Social Security has an easy-to-use online application that
anyone -family members, friends and caregivers -can
complete. You can find it at www.socialsecurity.gov.
* To apply by phone or get an application, call Social
Security at (800) 772-1213 (TTY 1-800-325-0778) and ask
for the Application for Help with Medicare Prescription Drug
Plan Costs (SSA-1020).
* Or go to the nearest Social Security office.
* To learn more about the Medicare prescription drug plans
and special enrollment periods, visit wwy.medicare.gov or
call (800) 633-4227 (TTY 1-877-486-2048).


al deductibles and prescrip-
tion co-payments. Some exam-
ples where income may be
higher include if they or their
spouse:
Support other family mem-
bers who live with them;
Have earnings from work;
or
Live in Alaska or Hawaii;
and
Resources limited to
$11,710 for an individual or
$23,410 for a married couple
living together. Resources
include such things as bank
accounts, stocks and bonds. We
do not count their house and
car as resources.
Social Security has an easy-
to-use online application that
anyone family members,
friends and caregivers can
complete. You can find it at
www.socialsecurity.gov. To
apply by phone or get an appli-


cation, call Social Security at 1-
800-772-1213 (TTY 1-800-325-
0778) and ask for the
Application for Help with
Medicare Prescription Drug
Plan Costs (SSA-1020). Or go to
the nearest Social Security
office.
To learn more about the
Medicare prescription drug
plans and special enrollment
periods, visit
www.medicare.gov or call 1-
800-MEDICARE (1-800-633-
4227; TTY 1-877-486-2048).
So this Mother's Day, give
someone you love something
special: the piece of mind that
comes with knowing extra help
is available with Medicare pre-
scription drug costs. Then go
one step further help them
apply There is no better way to
show how much you care.
Adon Williams is the Social
Security District Manager.


VACATIONING?
* Remember to take photos during the trip, to submit to the Dream Vacation Photo Contest.
* Send in a photo with a brief description of the trip. Include the names of anyone pictured, and
include a contact name and phone number on the back.
* Weekly winners 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.
* Avoid photos with computerized dates on the print.
* Submit photos to the Chronicle at 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429.


805-0512 F/SACRN
NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION
FOR THE CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER COUNCIL
SEAT THREE

Whereas, There is currently a vacancy in City Council Seat Number Three,
which will become effective June 26, 2007;

Whereas, State law and the Charter of the City of Crystal River provid:
that such vacancies shall be filled by a special election; and lI!

Whereas, State Law provides that such vacancy must be advertised;

Whereas, The City Council of the City of Crystal River met on May 7, 2007
to set the date and the qualifying period for this special election;

Therefore, The City Council of the City of Crystal River hereby calls as
special election to fill the vacancy in Council, Seat Number Three, to beO
held in conjunction with the State Senate and House of Representative
election that is to be held on Tuesday, June 26, 2007. )b
Jo
The qualifying period for said election for Wednesday, May 23, 2007 from
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. The qualification fee shall be $54.28. 1.l
-ia
The dates for candidates to file their Treasurer/Campaign Reports are as
follows:


Report
SG1
SG2
SG3
SG4


Due Date
May 25, 2007
June 1, 2007
June 8, 2007
June 22, 2007


Period Covered
Date Filed May 24, 2007
May 25, 2007 May 31, 2007
June 1, 2007 June 7, 2007
June 8, 2007 June 21, 2007


A final report is due 90 days after the candidate becomes unopposed,
eliminated or elected (September 24, 2007).


Given under my hand and the Seal of the
of Crystal River this 8th Day of May, 2007.
Carol A. Harrington, City Clerk


City,


7~O~l5


Performing Arts Foundation awards


COMMUNITY


1OC SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
I'









CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


F.NTIEt.RTA TNMtsENT


SATURDAY. MAY 12, 2007 11C


SATURDAY EVENING MAY 12, 2007 C: Comcast,Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast,Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
C B D I 6:0016:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 18:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
WS PGA Golf: The Players Entertainment Tonight (N) Dateline NBC (In Stereo) Law & Order: Special Law & Order "Remains of News (N) Saturday
NBC 19 19 19 Championship 9 3305 'PG' 9 9725 Victims Unit '14' 9589 the Day" '14' 5 2676 7638 Night Live
sWEDU BBC World Florida The Lawrence Welk Being Keeping Up As Time Summer The Fawlty Doctor Who "Dalek" (In
PBS 3 3 News G' Roadr Show'G' Show'G'4201 Served Goes By Wine Savages h1 Towers 'G' Stereo) 'PG' cc 56893
I1M FTu OTClassic Gospel (In The Lawrence Welk Keeping Up As Time Being Waiting for The The Office Monty Monty
PBsB 5 5 5 StereoG 80251 Show' 80251 Show 'G' 32638 Goes By Served God 'PG' Savages e '14' 68541 Python Python
_FLrAM PGA Golf: The Players Entertainment Tonight (N) Dateline NBC (In Stereo) Law & Order: Special Law & Order "Remains of News (N) Saturday
NBC 0 8 8 8 8 Championship 5 58676 'PG' 5B 34096 Victims Unit '14' 47560 the Day"'14' 57947 28947 Night Live
Sjii News (N) Wrld News Jeopardy! Wheel of NBA Basketball Conference Semifinal Game 3 Teams TBA. (In Postgame News (N) Hot Topics
20ABC 0 20 20 20 2 4473 Sat 'G'G ] 2386 Fortune'G' Stereo Live) 9 25216764 Show 'G' 6330305 'PG'
SP News (N) CBS Wheel of Jeopardy! Cold Case "Honor" (In CSI: Crime Scene 48 Hours Mystery (In News (N) Paid
S10 10 10 10 2015 Evening Fortune 'G' 'G' 2251 Stereo) 'PG, V' 65980 Investigation'14, V' 85744 Stereo)'PG' 88831 6338947 Program
T] ( --1-3 MLB Baseball: Regional NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Dodge Avenger 500. From Darlington Raceway in Darlington, S.C. (In Stereo Live) 9 576102
.FOX t 13 13 Coverage -a
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ABC 11 11 34473 Sat 83928 Stereo Live) 5B 5843831Show G' 60589 '14, SV
W MLF 2--Cornerstone Hour [L Van Impe Blow- Scott Young Healing Leslie Hale 5B 5955164 Live From Liberty 'G' cc Ed Young Wisdom
D I 2 2 2 2 9050305 Pres Trumpet |Touch 5958251 Television Keys
WFTS 1 News (N) Wrld News Inside The Insider NBA Basketball Conference Semifinal Game 3 Teams TBA. (In Postgame News (N) Cold Squad
ABC 11 14657 Sat Edition 'PG' 94893 Stereo Live) cc 6559102 Show 'G' 9229096 '14'
SWMOR Frasier 'PG, Frasier 'PG Access Hollywood (N) Mastermind Mastermind Cheaters (N) (In Stereo) Jerry Springer (In Stereo) Movie: "Who's Your
IND J 12 12 D' 32270 D' 23522 'PG' c9 80724 s 'PG, V' s 'PG' [9 80788 '14' c 30265 Daddy?" (2003) 330638
(TTA The Shield "Cracking Ice" Seinfeld Every- IFL Battleground Renzo Gracie's Pitbulls face the American Idol Rewind Sex and the Sex and the
MNT 6 6 6 6 'MA' c 7461831 'PG' Raymond Wolfpack. (In Stereo) 9 1667270 'PG' 30 1686305 City'14, City'14,
WTOG The King of The King of Friends 'PG, Friends 'PG Movie: ** *A "Good Will Hunting" (1997, Drama) Matt CSI: Miami "Blood in the CSI: Miami
CW Q 4 4 4 Queueen s eens S' 3270 S'cc 9367 Damon, Robin Williams, Ben Affieck. 236893 Water" '14, S,V' 77676 '14, S.V
(WYKE Raceline Steel UPC: Cash Poker (N) c Hip Hop Hold 'Em (In Heartland Poker Tour '14' Planet X 'G' Planet X 'G' Highlight Source One
FAM E 16 16 16 16 'PG'49560 Dreams 'G' 10034 Stereo)'PG' 9 96454 16218 75096 84744 64367 89812
(WOGX] MLB Baseball: Regional NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Dodge Avenger 500. From Darlington Raceway in Darlington, S.C. (In Stereo Live) 59 650249
FOX g 13 13 Coverage
IWcX ~ 21 Higher Marvin Variety 7812 Life Center Church Hal Lindsey Calvary in Rod Parsley 'G' | Sheila J. Mike Kingdom
IND 21 21 21 Ground Jackson 934763 2367 Focus 203270 Spencer Murdock Life 89657
WI 15 1A 1 5 Que Locura Noticiero Casos de Familia: Sabado Gigante 'PG' 590812 Primer Noticiero
UN 1 1 5 1 1 5 Univisin Frici6n Especial'PG' I Impanto Univisibn
(WXPXS '3 Morris Cerullo Helpline Movie: * "Modern Romance" (1981) Albert Movie: * "King Ralph" (1991) John Goodman, BodogFight (In Stereo)
i 17 (In Stereo} 'PG'37386 Brooks Kathr Harrold. (n Ster O'Toole (In tereo) 28015 32454
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(IC 55 64 55 55 Nicole Kidman. Billy Zane. '14, LSV' [ 588454 Natalie Portman, Ashley Judd. 420893 (1994) Nicolas Cage 378270
A ;. 52 35 52 52 Divine It's Me or E-Vet E-Vet Austin Stevens: Equestrian World Cup Finals (N) 'G' Divine Austin Stevens:
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BRAVO 78 Shear Genius cc 792096 Shear Genius Stylists Movie: * "Addams Family Values" (1993) Movie: * "Ghostbusters II" (1989, Comedy)
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1 Places" 748589 58611 21164 28589 82636 Anthony Anderson. c 91909 Thing" 332096
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S951 65 95 95 Brazil (Live) 3886386 the Angels 'G' 9458102 of John Paul II 'G' 1917305 Aparecida" 7958454
29 52 29 29 Movie: "The Prince & Me: The Royal Wedding" Movie: * "Meet the Parents" (2000, Comedy) Robert De Movie: * "Meet the Parents"
29 52 29 29 2006) Luke Mably. c] 662015 Niro, Ben Stiller, Blythe Danner. cc 506812 (2000, Comedy) E 527305
30 60 30 30 Movie: 4 "Big Daddy" (1999, Comedy) Adam Movie: ** "The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen" (2003) Sean The Riches Perfect din-
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I 24 38 24 24Movie: "The Other Movie: "For My Daughter's Honor" (1996, Drama) Movie: **'A "Love Lessons" (2000, Drama) Medium "In Sickness and
i_ 24 38 24 24 Woman"(1995) 'PG' Gary Cole, Mary Kay Place. '14, D,L' c9 721367 Patty Duke, Ronny Cox. 'PG, L' cc 679305 Adultery"'14' 710251
NICK 28 36 28 28 Ned's Fairly Fairly SpongeBob Ned's Naked Drake & Mr. Meaty Home Full House Roseanne Roseanne
_Ir CKI 28 6 8 School OddParents OddParents School Brothers Josh 'Y7' 'Y7T' 830454 Videos 'G' 106909 'PG' 493812 'PG' 832947
SCIi 31 59 31 31 Movie: **' "Waterworld" (1995, Science Fiction) Kevin Costner, Dennis Movie: "The Last Sentinel" (2007, Action) Don Movie: *'A "Manticore"
SHopper. A loner navigates a future world. c9 1334305 Wilson, Katee Sackhoff. Premiere. 9315473 (2005) '14, LV' 6281218
SPIKE 37 43 37 37 World's Most Shocking World's Most Shocking World's Most Shocking Prisoners Out of Control The Ultimate Fighter (In TNA- TNA
__SK 37- 3 Moments Moments Moments 3 '14, L,V' B 455928 Stereo)'PG'458015 Sacrifice Wrestling
S 49 23 49 49 Movie: ***'A "The Lord of the Rings: The Two Movie: * *'A "The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King" (2003) (PA) Elijah Wood, lan
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8 33 48 48 Movie: ** "The Movie: * "Kill Bill: Vol. 1" (2003, Action) Uma Movie: *** "Kill Bill: Vol. 2"(2004, Action) Uma Thurman. An assassin
48 33 48 48 Mask" (1994) 429638 Thurman, Lucy Liu. 9 2916855 confronts her former boss and his gang. B 99782386
TRAV 9 54 World's Best Places to Jamaica: Paradise 1,000 Places to See Professional Poker Tour 'PQ D' c 6524928 1,000 Places to See
9 54 9 9 Pig Out 'G' 9 2717164 Uncovered 'PG' 9 Before You Die "Peru" 'G' Before You Die "Peru" 'G'
( wE 32 75 32 32 Movie: **'A "Soapdish" (1991, Comedy) Sally Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Good Times Good Times M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
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S 18 18 18 1 'PG' 789522 Field in Chicago. (In Stereo Live) 5 342102 cc 330270 City '14, Fe 542473

,SATURDAY EVENING MAY 12, 2007 C: Comcast,Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast,Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
SB D 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:3011:00 11:30

S IS 46 40 46 46 Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Cory in the Zack & Cody Movie: ** 'The Little Vampire"(2000, Adventure) Zack & Cody Thafs So
) 46 40 46 46House 'G' Jonathan Lipnicki. cE 332638 Raven 'G'
L 39 68 39 39 Movie: **v "Skylark" Movie: **'A "Sarah Plain and Tall: Winter's End" Movie: "Back to You and Me" (2005, Drama) Lisa Movie: "My Sister's
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HBO^ Movie: **% "ATL" (2006) Tip 'T.I" Harris. Four Movie: ** "The Omen" (2006, Horror) Liev Lewis Black: Red, White & Assume- Cathouse 2
Atlanta teens face challenges. 593386 Schreiber, Mia Farrow. M] 598831 Screwed 'MA' Wuhi
Movie: "American Movie: *** "HarnyPotterand the Goblet of Fire" (2005, Fantasy) Daniel Movie: ** "American Dreamz" (2006) "Bikini
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$r' 71 Mystery of the Romanovs Explorer "Super Snake!" Hunter and Hunted 'PG' Hunter and Hunted Hunter and Hunted 'PG' Hunter and Hunted 'PG'
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Movie: **' "Christmas on Division Movie: ** "Unstrung Heroes" (1995) Movie: *** "Say Anything..." (1989) Movie: ***,h "Fried Green
(-C 62 Street"(1991) 43015015 Andie MacDowell. 86039454 John Cusack. 9 1200560 Tomatoes" (1991) 10 16163522

i ) 43 42 43 43 P aid I Paid lim Russert 9194676 Deal or No Deal (In The Suze Orman Show Tim Russet 9193947 Deal or No Deal (In
Prg r43 42 43 43 Program Pgam IStereo) '14' c 9170096 (N) c 9183560 Stereo) '14' c 1554638
9f i) 40 29 40 40 Lou Dobbs This Week This Week at War 770473 CNN: Special Larry King Live 'PG' CNN Saturday Night CNN: Special
(|nN, 4 29 475541 Investigations Unit'PG' 776657 779744 Investigations Unit'PG'
ri 25 55 25 25 Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Body of BBoody of Bodody of Hollywood Hollywood
25 55 25 25 Files '14' Files '14' Files '14' Files "14, V Files '14' Files'PG' Evidence Evidence Evidence Evidence Heat '14' Heat'14'
S37 44 4 The Beltway Fox News Fox Report 9321034 Geraldo at Large 'PG' cc Heartland With John The Line-Up (Live) Jml Edit. Rpt The Beltway
E 44 37 44 44 Boys Watch 9307454 Kasich (Live) 9327218 9320305 Boys
SM 1 42 41 42 42 Lost Innocence 4101676 Under Suspicion Trail of Evidence 9310928 MSNBC Investigates Bom in the Wrong Body Trail of Evidence 4585015
LAisenbergs Miami prisons. 9390164 9393251

EfP 33 27 33 33 2006 World Series of SportsCenter (Live) cc Boxing: 1991 Foreman vs. Boxing Baseball Tonight (Live) NBA Basketball Conference Semifinal
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Marlins Showcase 964251 Championships 980299 Baseball Millions 130760
6 ghi h67tPGA Championship Live From the Players Championship (Live) 1550812 Live From the Players Championship 9175541 Live From the Players
~_____ _Highlights 9881893 Championship 7572378
[ 36 31 36 36 College Baseball Florida at Under the Lights 14812 Gridiron Greats From Dec. 7,1996.915164 Arena Football Tampa Bay Storm at Los
I LSU. 3161641 Angeles Avengers. 936657

he PlusCode number printed next to each pro. PlusCode number, cable channels with the guide channel numbers using
gram is for use with the Gemstar VCR Plus+ sys- If you have cable service, please make sure that the convenient chart printed in the Viewfinder. This
tem. If you have a VCR with the VCR Plus+ fea- your cable channel numbers are the same as the procedure is described in your VCR user's manual.
ture (identified by the VCR Plus+ logo on your VCR), channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will need.to Should you have questions about your VCR Plus+ sys-
all you need to do to record a program is enter its perform a simple one-time procedure to match up the tem, please contact your VCR manufacturer.
The channel lineup for KLiP Interactive cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.



Live-in lover too comfy unemployed


D ear Annie: I live with the laziest,
luckiest 63-year-old male. We've
known each other for 20 years,
afid have lived together for the last 10
(not married). "Ralph" hangs around
lthe house six days a week,
ahd all he does is sit, lie
down and watch TV He is
obese and has diabetes, so he
says he has to sit all the time
because his back and legs
hurt. The doctor has told him
there's no reason he needs to
sit that much.
/This all started seven
years ago, when Ralph was
fired. He went back to
school, but was never able to
hang on to a job. I worked
two jobs to support us. He AN
was lucky, however, because MAIL
shortly after he lost his last
job, he inherited a huge sum of money
from a relative. Now he believes he
doesn't have to work.
Our huge fights are about getting him
Ito do anything at all. Whatever little he
d6es, he does wrong, sloppily or
halfway. I've written lists, he ignores
them; he says he "forgets," and often.
Complains he has a headache, so he has
,to lie down (and watch TV).
Last year, I suffered a terrible back
injury that left me unable to do much
for nine months. Ralph really resented
!taking care of me. He wouldn't clean or
leook, and never hired anyone to help.


I am convinced Ralph has lost his
pride, shame and guilt. I am sick of this
man. He won't work, volunteer or even
get a hobby. I'll be financially able to
leave at the end of the summer. How do
I hang on until then? -
Stuck a While Longer
Dear Stuck: A diabetic
should not be lying around
all day, watching TV It's pos-
sible Ralph is depressed,
and if so, counseling would
help both of you. If he won't
go, go without him.
Then, if you still want to
leave, use this time to make
plans.
You've been living togeth-
er for 10 years, which means
IE'S your CD collection and
.BOX books are mixed in with his,
not to mention your bank
account and mortgage papers might be
in both names.
You may need to see a lawyer. It will
take time to disentangle yourself, so
you'd better get started.
Dear Annie: Since 1927, May has
been designated Better Hearing and
Speech Month, a time to raise public
awareness of speech and language dis-
orders that affect 14 million Americans.
Speech and language disorders take
many forms. Babies can be born with
these disorders, and accidental injury
or illness can cause them at any age.
Speech and language disorders can


limit academic achievement, social
adjustment and career advancement
Fortunately, most people with speech
and language problems can be helped
by qualified speech-language patholo-
gists.
Speech-language pathologists work
in schools, private practice, hospitals,
clinics and other health and education
settings.
For more information contact the
American Speech-Language-Hearing
Association (asha.org) at 10801
Rockville Pike, Rockville, MD 20852. -
Monica A. Harwood, M.S., Highland,
Calif.
Dear Monica Harwood: Thank you for
the information. We hope those of our
readers who can benefit from such help
will check out ASHA.
Dear Annie: This is in response to
"Grossed Out in Connecticut," who com-
plained about people who talk with
their mouths full.
I can tell him why I do it. We elderly
have to speak whenever we have some-
thing to say mouth full or not. If we
don't, we may forget what point it was
we were trying to make. Highland,
Ind.
Dear Highland: We understand the
need to speak before the thought leaves
your head, but can you please try to
swallow first or cover your mouth with a
napkin? Otherwise, those watching may
be a bit distracted and miss your point
anyway


--==_-- Local RADIO


WJUF-FM 90.1
WHGN-FM 91.9
WXCV-FM 95.3
WXOF-FM 96.3
WRGO-FM 102.7


National Public Radio
Religious
Adult Contemporary
Adult Mix
Oldies


Adult Mix
Oldies
'50s, '60s, '70s
Adult Standards


Brige -


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
"She runs the gamut of emotions
from A to B." About whom was
Dorothy Parker speaking?
In this deal, you have some
finesses to take. Finesses come in
two forms. You lead up to a tenace,
such as playing a low card toward
an A-Q. Or you run a card, like the
queen from Q-J opposite A-x. This
deal features both forms as long
as you run the finesses in the right
sequence, if you will excuse the
expression.
How would you play in six
spades after West leads the heart
king?
North's jump to four spades con-
veyed a weak hand with lots of
spades. (A forcing three-spade
rebid would have promised some
points.) South should have passed
this, but could not resist the lure of
a vulnerable slam bonus.
With a definite heart loser, you
must find East with both minor-
suit kings. But even being that
lucky, you will need to take three
finesses, two in clubs and one in
diamonds. You have only one
dummy entry, though, in the spade
seven. You must stay in the dummy
while taking those finesses.
Win with your heart ace, draw
two rounds of trumps, then over-
take your spade six with dummy's


1
4
7
11 F
12F
13
14 L
16
17 I
18 I
20 I
21


ACROSS 41 Leaks
slowly
Deposit 43 Lacking
Cowpoke's moisture
sweetie 45 Hearty laugh
Not float 46 Fracas
Pique 48 Builds
French Legion 52 Give off steam
headgear 53 Ice hockey play
Asian (2 wds.)
mountains 55 Prevail upon
Lives it up 56 Pitch
Zest 57 Ms. Thurman
Evens up 58 Transmit
Nut tree 59 Statute
I, to Caesar 60 Amy's
"- and the sister


Tramp"
22 Short
25 Tattoo sites
27 Lamprey
28 Sky bear
30 Autumn flowers
34 Grills, maybe
36 Maui
neighbor
38 Campground
initials
39 Village


North 05-12-07
A 7 5 4 3 2
V 854
J7
4 Q 10 9
West East
A A 9 8
V K QJ 9 V 7632
96432 K 1085
4 8 652 4 K 7 4
South
4 A K Q J 10 6
V A 10
A Q
4 A J3

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
2 4 Pass 2 Pass
2 4 Pass 4 A Pass
6 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: K

seven.
Now comes the key play: Call for
the club queen. If East covers with
the king, take your ace, lead your
low club to dummy's nine, and
play a diamond to your queen. If
East does not cover the club
queen, play your jack under her
majesty. Then run the club 10. And
finally play a diamond to your
queen.
Dorothy Parker was speaking of
Katharine Hepburn.


Answer to Previous Puzzle
FAZ E SAC EMIT
OWES PAH CA S
PART AHA HUM
YOURS POOL S
AIM ETE

B AYRDD KAISE
SIB MANX OSLO
COGENT LAYER
E LI BOK
NERDS0 W LE T


DOWN PALM HEN ASHE


1 Typewriter type
size
2 Russian range
3 Hatcher or Garr
4 Artist's plaster
5 Zoo animal
6 Sibilate
7 Ironical taunt
8 Achilles' story


IEIM!MIAEEIMIUENAI IIL
PEON SOS DUN K


9 Tot watcher
10 Billy the -
12 Bruce Lee's art
(2 wds.)
15 Curved molding
19 Shade tree


GET MORE in the new "Just Right Crossword Puzzles"
series from Quill Driver. Call 800-605-7176.


2007 by NEA, Inc.


22 Ms. Arthur
23 Lawyer's thing
24 Class
25 Hot -- oven
26 Cheerleader's
yell
29 Ticket info
31 Hula
accompaniment
32 Cleaning
implement
33 Eur. airline
35 Calmed
37 Seizes the
throne
40 Type of poem
42 Barely
manages
43 Love in a
gondola
44 Govern
45 Dough
raiser
47 Is, in Madrid
49 Pal
50 Heavy
reading?
51 Fawn's
parent
52 Travel choice
54 Rapper Tone -


WIFL-FM 104.3
WJQB-FM 106.3
WFJV-FM 103.3
WRZN-AM 720


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: W equals K



"HZUPU'N EGU TRY SZE SAYY

RYSRVN HZAGW EK VEX RN VEXGT,
NHPEGT RGM ZRGMNELU VEXP

LEHZUP." NXNRG M. RGMUPNEG
PREVIOUS SOLUTION "Fighting is essentially a masculine idea; a
woman's weapon is her tongue." Hermione Gingold
(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 5-12


4












CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2C sATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 .
OMICS


Peanuts


Cathy


Sally Forth


The Grizzwells


The Born Loser


tkIGOLFGNAE LS FALLING R
AkPAT FAST


Kit 'N' Carlyle


TP E k>VGE "QUIT WRLEY.OU~t
,EAt>"COCE.5 TO mAINm


Rubes


Blondie


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


"It's a bad part of town," Frank was
www.comics.com cautioned, "you've got to constantly watch
your back." He apparently was unaware
the warning was simply a figure of speech.


Doonesbury


Big Nate
HERE'S y WHA-...?
MY HOME-) THIS IS A
SMWORK, MESS'i


W", ///I


WHAT HAPPENED To BUT REST ASSURED OH
THE NEATNESS OF THE PAPER MAY LOOK G6 OD. OOP
W11117 SURFACE, BUT FORGOT!
UNDERNEATH THE HERE'S
THAT'S OVER!QUALITY OF Ily PAGE
I'M BACK TO WORK IS JUST THE \TWO
MY y OLD SAME AS EVER!


Today's MOVIES


Arlo and Janis


Todays HOROSCOPE


Citrus Cinemas 6 -
Inverness Box Office 637-3377
"Georgia Rule" (R) 1:20 p.m.,
4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Lucky You" (PG-13) 12:45
p.m., 3:50 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10:15
p.m.
"Spider-Man 3" (PG-13)
12:30 p.m., 1 p.m., 3:45 p.m.,
4:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 7:45 p.m.,
10:20 p.m., 10:45 p.m. Digital. No
passes or super savers.
"Next" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:35 p.m.
"Fracture" (R) 1:10 p.m., 4
p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:25 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Delta Farce" (PG-13) 12:20
p.m., 2:40 p.m., 5:05 p.m., 7:40
p.m., 10:15 p.m. Digital.
"Georgia Rule" (R) Noon,
2:30 p.m., 5 p.m., 7:45 p.m.,


10:20 p.m. Digital.
"Lucky You" (PG-13) 12:35
p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:35
p.m. Digital.
"Spider-Man 3" (PG-13)
12:30 p.m., 1 p.m., 1:30 p.m.,
3:45 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7
p.m., 7:30 p.m., 8 p.m., 10 p.m.,
10:30 p.m. Digital. No passes or
super savers.
"Next" (PG-13) 12:10 p.m.,
2:35 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"The Invisible" (PG-13)
12:25 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:10 p.m.,
9:50 p.m.
"Fracture" (R) 12:15 p.m.,
4:40 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:55 p.m.

Visit www.chronicleonline.com
for area movie listings and enter-
tainment information.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Dilbert


DOGBERT'S TECH SUPPORT |

GIVE ME A LIST OF
ALL THE SOFTWARE
AND HARDWARE
YOU'RE USING.


NOW SIT THERE LIKE
A SHEEP WHILE I
RANDOMLY SELECT A
PRODUCT FROM THE
LIST AND TELL YOU
IT'S THE PROBLEM.


WHAT IF THAT WILL
I KNOWJ MATTER
IT ISN'T? LESS THAN
YOU'D
IMAGINE.


C"^^*-


4 -SO A .1 .- ....


X.


)











CLASSIFIEDS SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 13C


C= Offers C=) A nnouncement s."Medicalmm-MedicalmC.Medicals *0




Christian lady $CASH PAID$$ F I CAREGIVER EARN AS YOU LEARN AAAAAAAAA
joking for a Christian Wanted Vehicles IRENTAL FINDER CNA Test Prep/CPR NOW HIRING .
Gentleman, 60+ Dead or Alive, I www RENTALS 1 yr exp w/disabled Continuing Education Experienced,
ply Blind Box 1311-P Dale's Auto Parts I rentafinderom wwwchronicle children/adults. FT or 341-2311/Cell 422-3656 Caring & Dependable
c/o Citrus County 352-628-4144 Il l. rentalfinder.com PT, $9-12/hr. ASAP: S -L'"i
I:ronicle, 106W. Man $$ CASH PAID $$ SOD 0 SOD SOD* (352)246-2794 J. Max LPN OR MA CNA's/HHA's
i, inverness, FL 34450 Having Code BANG'S LANDSCAPING UNIQUE GIFT IDEAS (352)219-9083 TTK NEEDED Hourly & Live-in,
SWF Attractive, enjoys Enforcement problems Sod, Trees, Shrubsww Retirees Welcome Flexible schedules
5 outdoors, travel, w/ Junk vehicles In your (352) 341-3032 alftldeas.com Mus _hnv stronng offered. $10.00/hr. i i
w/ Junk/vehicles In your 17'TV/


ncing, much more.
ks attractive gentle-
-en 60-70 who enjoys
Sthe same,
262-745-1150, local.
L&F, 5' 10" fit, late 70's
seeks SWM same.
--- Church,
companionship
rating out, & friendship
are all I ask.
1 (352) 212-6629
SWM 66, kind,
:onsiderate & caring.
S seking SWF, attractive.
Ir day trlps, dining out
& possible long term.
lind Box 1308-P Citrus
county Chronicle 1624
N Meadowcrest Blvd.
:rystal River, FL 34429.
SWM, would like to
meet nice lady 75-82.
I do not smoke or drink,
Sam 5'10 & weigh
001bs, I enjoy dining
out & traveling.
Please call me at
(352) 382-5925


- -rA I l I
Vactio
mm m Ieasm


E K AL IN IUIK R
| ^,ww.chronicle I
rentalfndercom


S$CASH WE BUY TODAY
..ars, Trucks, Vans rt
ITREE Removal Metal,
Junk Vehicles, No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receiot
2 Female 10 wk. old
KITTENS
To good homes only.
(352) 220-6156
2 LOJISIANA
Catahould Cattle dogs.
6 mos. old females.
Free to good home
with lots of room.
S(352) 563-9923
41 O. OLD MALE KITTEN,
black, wht. spots.
Free to good home
(352) 257-3322












B -



How

fTo Make

SYour

Dining

Room

Set

isappear...

Imply advertise
in the Classifieds
Snd get results
quickly!


yard? (352) 860-2545
$ CASH $ PAID FOR
Unwanted Vehicles
CALL (352) 220-0687
5' BATHTUB/SHOWER
GLASS DOORS &
PATIO TABLE
W/4 CHAIRS
You hoau1352-746-3687
Beautiful White Female
Cat, spayed, all shots.
Owner allergic.
(352) 341-3140
BICHON FRISE male, 16
wks old. No Papers
Free to good home.
352-344-0196
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter Is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 560-6163 or
(352) 746-9084
Leave Message
FREE FIREWOOD
It's Cut (16" lengths)
LIVE OAK, MUST TAKE
ALL. (352) 637-6952
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
Free Mustang Horse
For Exp. Rider Only
(352) 795-4585
Free Oak Firewood
Cut & Split
(352) 341-4010
FREE
Oakwood fold out
couch and matching
wood chair w/foot stool
352-302-2914
*FREE REMOVAL OF*
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers.jacuzzi's, We
sell.ATV parts 628-2084
GERMAN SHEPHERD
Male, 5 yrs. Free to
good home.
(352) 476-7763
JUNK Cars/Scrap Metal
Call me last!Lost title OK
$$$ $ a morel $$$
(352) 302-1276
MTD 10/30
Riding Mower,
runs good
You pick up
(352) 601-3417
Pitt Kerr Puppies
Free to good home
Call After 5
(352) 220-6190
The Path Shelter
will pick up your
unwanted vehicle
Tax deductable
receipt given
(352) 527-6500
$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352) 228-9645



DIAMOND RING
Double sided gold ring
guard silver band fits
inside. Vic. Inverness
Walmart or Kmart.
Sentimental value.
n_.._i leA stn rn SA


KEYS FOUND IN
CRYSTAL GLEN 5/10
Please call to identify
(352) 270-3147
C=



DIVORCES
I BANKRUPTCY
WName Change
Child Support
I Wills I
We Come To You |
S 637-4022 *795-5999
-----iI III


CAT ADOPTIONS










Come see
our
adorable cats and
kittens that are
available for
adoption.
We are open 8:00 A
M till 4:00 P M
Monday-Friday.
Week-end and
evenings by
.appointment.
All Cats and Kittens
are altered, tested for
Feline Luk and Aids.
Up to date on vac-
cines for age
appropriate.
Phone 352-563-2370
Visit us at
www.hofspha.ora.
or stop by our offices
at 1149 N Conant
Ave. Corner of 44.
and Conant.
Look for the big
white building with
the bright paw prints.
DRUM LESSONS
Prof. drummer, Music
field 50+ yrs. 794-0265
Glory Recording Studios





HOMEWORX Legal form
services, wills, divorces,
bankruptcy, notary
serv., credit card assis-
tance, (352) 637-9635
Humane Society
of Inverness
offers Low Cost
Spay & Neuter
Service
In our Mobile Clinic.
Appointments avail.
Cat Male $40,
CatFemale $50,
Dog Male $60,
Dog Female $70.
Prices including spay
or Neuter, 3 Yr. Rabies
shot Annual Vaccines
Nail Clipping, Micro
chipping & Micro
chip reg.
Appt. avail Wed,Thurs,
-Sat. Inverness &
Crystal River. Call for
appt. 352-726-8801

Looking for a
Career
in Real Estate?
Citrus County School
of Real Estate
Classes starting
5/22/07 For details
(352) 344 -1113





STUDENTS!

Earn extra cash
while on college
break! Work early
morning hours
delivering
newspapers.
Earn $300-$600
per week. Must
be 18 yrs old, and
have two vehicles
available.
Call 563-3201.


CRpNiCE


4puz.com


www.adoota
rescued oaet.com
View available pets
on our website or call
(352) 795-9550
Need help rehoming
a pet call us
Adoptive homes
available for small
dogs
Requested donations
are tax deductible

Pet Adoption

Friday, May 18th
10am -12pmr
Regions Bank
Rt. 491
Beverly Hills

Saturday,
May 19th
10am- 12pm
Nature Coast
Lodge Rt. 491,
Lecanto


CITRUS +
BUILDER


"Built With
YOU In Mind.!"
Licensed
,REAL ESTATE BROKER
CQ1008299
(352) 527-8764
www.citrusbuilder
online.com
Lic. # RB0033452
POOL HOMES
"Best Buy In
Citrus County"

MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY


FULL BODY DEEP TISSUE
MASSAGE &
AROMATHERAPY by
Terri (352) 628-1036





Z and read

1,000's of Items sold
everyday using the
Chronicle classified.
Call today and we'll
help you get rld of
your unwanted stuff.



(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-1441






B st Trffic T
Your Website
Chronicle Website
Directory in print
I and online.
Our search engine
will link customers
directly to your site.
In Print
+ Online
= One Price
$51.95
(3 lines of copy
for 30 days)
Header and
Website Address
Call Today:
(352) 563-5966

CAR SALES
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

DISCOUNT DENTAL
www.evervonebene-
fits.com/12835878

NEWSPAPERS
www.chronlcle
online.com

REAL ESTATE
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


I I


Wedding/Family
www.lonepavne.com




P/T CLERICAL

For Medical billing
office. Send Resume
to: Blind Box 1307P
Citrus County
Chronicle 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.
Crystal, River 34429
P/T RECEPTIONIST

Inglis, 5 days 9-3
Multi-tasker w/exc.
phone & cust. service
skills. Fax resume to:
(352) 447-1320
RECEPTIONIST
Receptionist Needed.
Full time. 8:30-5:00.
$7/per hour. Must have
transportation for
errands. Send resumes
to: 452 Pleasant Grove
Rd., Inverness, FL 34452



























HAIRDRESSER/ NAIL
TECH WANTED
Booth rental or comm.
(352)465-9040









LPN & RN
(3:45pm-12:15am)
second shift
(Full Time)
GREAT BENEFiTSIII
Paid Vacation,
Holidays, Health
Insurance & 401K

Ready for a change?
The best kept secret
In nursing Is in
Correctional Nursing.
Current FL LPN or RN
license & valid Drivers
license required
Also hiring (2)
LPN-PRN's due to
facility expansion
To apply for a new
challenging career
visit our facility
M-F 8:30am 4:30pm
2604 W. Woodland
Ridge Drive
Lecanto, FI 34461
To apply via Internet
www.corrections
corp.com
M/F/VET/HP
E.O.E.. Drug Free
Workplace

ACTIVITY
DIRECTOR

Join an exciting team
at Arbor Trail Rehab.
We are seeking a
professional
to develop and
maintain activity
programs.
Excellent
communication
skills and high
energy level required.
Qualified professional
must have 2 yrs
experience or be
certified,
We offer a generous
salary and benefits.
Send, fax or email
resume to:
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL 34453
Fax:352-637-1130
adharris@southernltc.c
om

CNA'S NEEDED
F/T 7-3
S P/T 11-7
I Shift differential.
Cypress Cove
Care Center
(352) 795-8832
L i= i me i ide


DENTAL ASSISTANT
Fast paced general
dental practice
seeking Experienced
F/T Assistant.
Fax resume to:
(352) 795-3310
or Call (352) 795-1074

DENTAL HYGIENIST
FT/PT, Digital X-Rays,
Team work,
Benefits Available
(352) 746-3525
Beverly Hills

DENTAL
HYGIENIST F/T
4 days per wk. Busy
computerized
practice. Paid Ins. &
other great benefits.
Call 352-726-5854
Ask for Elizabeth
F -----
FT RN
7-3
Long Term Care
exp. req'd.
JOIN OUR TEAM! I
CYPRESS COVE
CARE CENTER
700 SE 8th Ave.
Crystal River
(352) 795-8832

F/T RN
Oncology exp. a plus.
Excel. pay & benefits.
40 hrs. wk. days
Fax Resume to:
352-795-5559










FT BILLING
PERSON

Needed for busy
Chiropractic Office.
Exp'd Necessary. Fax
Resume To: 726-2106

IMMEDIATE OPENING

PART TIMELY
FILE CLERK

For Doctors Office
Fax Resume with
references to:
(352) 794-0877

LAUNDRY AIDE
Avante at Inverness,
a skilled Nursing
FacilIty, is currently
accepting
applications for a Full
time Night Shift
Laundry Aide. Must
have excellent
organizational skills.
Excellent wages
and benefits.
Please apply In
person at
304 S. Citrus Ave.
Inverness.

LPN
Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional Center
is looking for a LPN.
Must have current
Florida LPN license
and have a
satisfactory
background
screening.
Salary range
$17.00- $19.00 per
hour based on
experience,
Benefit package.
Apply in person at:
Cypress Creek
2855 W Woodland
Ridge Dr.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Or fax resume to
352-527-2235
Drug Free Workplace
/ EEO


Direct Care

Help developmentally disabled adults learn
living skills in their home and community.

$9.50 hr after 90 days

Shift available:
3:30-12:15
4 days on 2 days off rotating schedule

Great benefits including BCBS hlth
insurance with $25 co-pay, 401K

Apply within the HR Dept.
1 -352-341-4633 -
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext 347
*EOE* r


computer skills for
clinical research
position,
Research experience
desirable.
Please call
(352)563-1865 or
emailrwood@encore
docs.com

MEDICAL
ASSISTANT /NURSE
FT/PT
For Family Practice
Must be certified
Phone (352) 795-2273
or Fax resume to:
(352) 795-2296

MEDICAL BILLING
& BACK OFFICE
ASSISTANT
Busy Primary
Care Practice seeks a
self motivated
energetic person for
medical billing and
Back office.
Experience Required.
Fax Resume to:
(352) 564-4222
Or call
(352) 564-0444,
attention Katherine

MEDICAL FILE
CLERK P/T
Needed daily, A.M.
only. Previous medical
experience preferred,
clerical exp. required.
Fax resume to:
(352) 746-0720
F NURSE P/T
11-7

JOIN OUR TEAM!
CYPRESS COVE I
CARE CENTER
700 SE 8th Ave.
Crystal River
(352) 795-8832

NURSES
Part Time
(All Shifts)
Full Time (7-3)
Avante at Inverness
Is currently
accepting
applications for
Avante offers
excellent wages as
well as Shift
differentials and
bonuses.
COME JOIN A
GREAT TEAMI
Please apply at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.
Inverness
or fax resume to:
352-637-0333
or you can
email a resume to:,
tcypret
avantegrouo.com

Nursing Positions
at Diamond Ridge

RN MDS
Coordinator
Must be
experienced

FT RN
For Medicare Unit
Day shift

RN's, LPN's
CNA's
PRN all Shifts
Please apply at;
Diamond Ridge
Health & Rehab
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct
Lecanto, FL
EOE

Office Needs
Adult Person
That has Experience
Assisting Doctor,
and also Front Office.
PT or F/T, excellent
salary if qualify.
Send Resume to:
PO Box 1120
Crystal River Fl. 34423


EXP. FT BILLER
Must have exp. In
billing & bookkeeping.
Fax. resume 489-5786
or call (352) 489-2486


CALL LOVING CARE


PHLEBOTOMIST/
COURIER
For CR area, PT to
start. Hrs. 2-4:30 M-F.
Fax 1-800-418-7065
PHLEBOTOMIST/
MEDICAL ASST.
Needed for Family
Practice Office,
Inverness. Work exp.
necessary. Fax resume
to 352-726-5818


F /T

JOIN OUR TEAM!
CYPRESS COVE
CARE CENTER
700 SE 8th Ave.
Crystal River
(352) 795-8832
or Fax Resume to:
(352) 417-0490

RN, LPN, CNA,
-- --- El


CMA NEEDED
ALL STAR *
Professional
Staffing Services
352-560-6210

Strong RN
Clinical
Manager

Must be
knowledgeable of
.;,'-4NF Medicare,
MDS requirements.
Every other weekend
supervisor, willing to
work 12-16 hours
each day.

PRN NURSES
All shifts.
Please apply at
DIAMOND RIDGE
HEALTH & REHAB
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct
Lecanto, FL
EOE

THERAPISTS
WANTED
Avante at inverness,
a skilled nursing and
rehab center, has
openings for the
following positions:
Full time Physical
Therapist, Physical
Therapy Assistant
and Occupational
Therapist.
There Is also an
opening for a Part
time Speech
Therapist.
All must be Florida
State Licensed.
Avante offers
competitive salaries
and full benefits
packages
are offered to Full
time staff.
Please call
352-726-8684
and speak to
Patty Walker
or fax resume to
352-726-9640
or email resume to
pwalker@avante

WEEKEND
HEALTHCARE
POSITION
Available Immediately:
Care-giving for elderly
couple. Excellent
working conditions in
private home 2 miles
from downtown
Inverness. 12-hrs per
day 8am until 8pm on
Sat. & Sun. Exp. with
home health care
preferred. Rets. & back-
ground check required.
Starting wage $10 per
hr. Serious and reliable
applicants only. Call
(352) 637-1793 or
352-212-4809 for Jeanie


SALES
GRAPH ICS
DESIGNER
CUSTOMER
SUPPORT
ADMIN.
ASSISTANT
TECHNICAL
SUPPORT

Citrus Co. firm has
immediate openings.
www.legendarv
careers.cor
3RD PARTY BILL
COLLECTOR
Immediate full-time
opening for experi-
enced 3rd party bill col-
lector. Salary plus com-
mission, great benefits.
Please call 352-560-0200
OFFICE MGR/
BOOKKEEPER
Local, long-estab.
home appliance
dealer needs
energetic people-
person for work in fast
paced but cordial
retail setting, in
newly remodeled
showroom & offices.
Looking for flexible
Indiv w/a team spirit.
Must have basic
knowledge of D.E.
Accounting for use
on computer-based;
acctg. sys. Excel &
Word mandatory. Exp
w/Tyler Business Sys a
plus. F-T, pd vacation
& holidays, medical +
other benefits.
Taking Applications
M-F 10A-3P
Please call for appt.
Venero & Son Inc.
(352) 726-2622
We are a drug/
alcohol-free WP
w/pre-employment
screening &
background checks.




BARTENDERS

Apply Within
MARGUERITA GRILL
(352) 628-1336
EXP. SERVERS
Banquet experience
a plus. Apply In person
INVERNESS
Golf & Country Club
(352) 726-2583
NOW HIRING

Doing Dinner an
innovative meal
assembly concept is
coming to Heritage Hills
Plaza in Hernando, Just
east of Terra Vista. Full
& PT positions available.
Commercial food
service & culinary
training required. EOE,
DWFP. Contact Bill
Buckner (352) 812-2930
dolngdinner-ciltrus@
tampabay.rr.com


52) 563-5966



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3-by-3'box contain the numbers 1 through 9.


To place an ad, call 563-5966





Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


*:\.Ir
CITvnsCouT (M^wr /CH \{o'iaDU


Join our team
of caring
professionals

RN's, LPN's CNA's
1 year exp required
CNA's must have
documented HHA
training
Full Time, Part Time,
PRN
Shifts available
All Shifts-Days,
Evenings,
Nights, Weekends
(12 hr shifts)
Cook
PT mornings
Hospice House
Apply Today
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
ithacher@hospice
ofcitruscountv.org
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
hosplceofcltrus
countv.org
dwf/eoe

COME GROW
WITH US!








Join our team
of caring
professionals

Development
Manager
A dynamic,
self-motivated
individual who will be
responsible for
developing and
maintaining a
strong sponsorship/
donation base for
a non-profit
organization. The
Development
Manager Is
responsible for all
fund raising, planned
giving and major
gift giving programs.
Experience with
capital campaigns
Is desired.
Bachelor Degree In
related field
with 3 years exp.
preferred.
Apply Today
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
ithacher@hosDlce
ofcltruscountv.org
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
hospiceofcetrus
dwf/ece


I












14C SATURDAY. MAY 12, 2007


FRONT DESK/
NIGHT AUDIT
At HOMOSASSA
RIVERSIDE RESORT
Appoly In Person
5297 S. Cherokee
Way, Homosossa


PART -TIME
SERVER
Weekends
(Fri/Sat/Sun),
daytime hours.
Competive wage In a
great atmosphere.
Call 352-726-5682
to arrange Interview.


PIZZA MAKER
F/T or P/T. Benefits &
golfing privileges,
Aooly In person Mon,
Fd. Sugarmlll Woods
Country Club
1 Douglas Street
Homosassa

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


I-" 9sa at


SAUTE COOK
NEEDED

Scampl's Restaurant
(352) 564-2030

Talented, Responsible
Individuals to Join Our
CULINARY TEAM
Clean work
environment,
competitive wages.
Apply In person at
Skyvlew Country Club,
2100 N Terra Vista
Blvd. Hernando.
(352) 746-6727

WAITRESS

Daytime hours
competitive wages
Kracker Shack
(352) 628-9009





$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
WRITE YOUR OWN
PAYCHECK

Exp. phone Sales
Reps Needed.
Call 352-628-0187


m


FLOORING SALES
Busy floor covering
retailer has an immed-
iate opening for a floor
covering sales person,
Must have minimum
2 years previous
experience. Contact
Bob Ryan,
Cash Carpet Tile
776 N Enterprise Pt
Lecanto 352-746-7830
RETAIL CLERK
Busy shops In Bev.
Hills/Dunnellon need
self-motivated, resp.,
quick learner,
Cust. Svc Skills & H20
Analysis. Pool Exp. a
plus, Fax Resume to:
352-746-4574
or call: 352-746-7444

Sears Dealer Store
Now Interviewing
for Part Time

Sears or appliance
exp. helpful. Call
726-6211 or stop by,
ask for Ron or Bill

Start Your Own
Online Travel Agency
NOW
Paid Weekly
buvbabbleblz.com
(352) 613-6132


AC DUCT
INSTALLERS


A/C INSTALL/
SERVICE
MANAGER
Must Be Experienced.
In Residential Install
& Repair.
TopPay & Benefits
Call 352-628-5700
A/C SERVICE TECH
& INSTALLERS
Exp. req'd. Apply In
person @ Air Care
Heating & Cooling
7745 W. Homosassa Trail
EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
Now accepting
applications for
EXPERIENCED HEAVY
EQUIPMENT
OPERATORS for road
construction.
Full Time w/
benefit package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE


m


Exp'd only.
(352) 564-8822
Exp'd
PRE-ENGINEERED
METAL BUILDING
ERECTORS

Local work. Good
starting salary. Paid
holidays & vacation.
Must have transp.
Call Mon.-Fri., 8AM-2PM
Toll Free: 877-447-3632
EXP'D HEAVY
EQUIPMENT
SERVICE
MECHANIC

Own tools, Ref.
& drug test req'd.
SMG TRUCKING
Bob (352) 795-7170
EXP'D RES. WATER
EQUIP. INSTALLER

Vehicle helpful, but not
nec. Pay negotiable.
Luke 352-560-7763
HIRING
Foreman, Laborers,
Heavy Equip. & Crane
Operators for long term
project in Crystal River.
Full benefits DFWP
1-800-723-0015 EOE


3
CiTRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

*I i


LABORER
Accepting
applicaillons for
CONSTRUCTION
LABORERS
Experienced in
asphalt paving or
earthwork
operations helpful.
Full Time w/
full benefit package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE


MACHINIST
CNC Setup/Operator
Great opportunity for
CNC machinist to
set and operate
CNC Mill and Lathe.
Required 3 5 yrs.
exp.. Opportunity to
grow w/ Company
highvac.net
Bob (352) 447-7033


NOW HIRING
FT SALES POSITION
& LAWN TECH

Inquire within
Brays Pest Control,
3447 E Gulf to Lake
Hwy. Inverness


SCI

Looking for
Experienced
ASPHALT PLANT
OPERATOR &
WELDER FABRICA-
TOR APPRENTICE
No Phone Calls
Apply In Person:
3601 SW 38th Ave.
Ocala


A/C Tune up w/ Free
permanent filter +
Termite/Pest Control
Insp. Uc & Boned Only
$44.95 for both.
(352) 628-5700
caco36870





ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS IN THE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
TODAY!
$$$$$$$$S$$$$$$$$
Its Less than
Pennies per day
per household
S $SS$$$$$SS$$$ m$

IF WE DON'T HAVE
YOUR BUSINESS
CATEGORY.
JUST ASK.
WE CAN GET

CALL TODAY
(352) 563-5966





60FT Bucket
JOE'S TREE SERVICE
All types of tree work
Uc.& Ins.352-201-9609
A TREE SURGEON
I Lic. & Ins. Exp'd friendly
serv. Lowest rates Free
estlmates,352-860-1452

A-" FALLEN'S
TREE SPECIALIST
I Trimming, Removal I
Bucket Truck Work
I Uc. & Ins. Free Est. |
S(352) 726-8880


r AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUPS, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const, I
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126

All Tractor & Dirt Service
Logs Split, Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways 302-6955
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Houling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work, Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272

HAULING, TREE
SERVICES,
DEMOLITION &
MISC CLEANUP, ETC.
352.447-3713/232-2898

R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
#0256879 352-341-6827





CITRUS COUNTY
COMPUTER DOCTORS
Mobile Computer
Repair Used
Computers $75
(352) 344-4839

COMPUTER
TECH MEDICS
Hardware & Software
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688


CARPET CLEANING
C&C In Cit. Cty 30 yrs
Cleans Deep Pdres Fas
Free Deod. & Furn Move
Lic. & Ins. 726-4052
CARPETFACTORYDirec
Restretch,clean, repair
Vinyl, Tile, Wood, (352)
341-0909 Shop at home
REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-122





We Install YQUR Floorl
Carpet, vinyl, & tile
All Jobs welcomel We
travel. (813) 843-4059



I1- k#14r. Fix .-Iti
, 4vofPailntingrs I_
Assure washing, Home I
Repairs, Gutter cing
I & Screen repair.
| 220-9326/382-3647
Lic#99990255609
VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lic#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
/ CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
& Painting. Licensed &
Insured. 637-3765
3rd GENERATION
PAINTING, Since 1925
FREE Est., 10% off any
job., lic. & Ins. 201-0658
A# I L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small! 24/7
From NYC. Lic3008
352-341-1440
FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
(352)465-6631
George Swedllge
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
Henry's Painting Press.
wash, roof clean. Ins.
Accept Cr. cards. Lic#
30555 (352) 302-4928
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, &Pressure Washing
Call a professional,
Mike (352) 464-4418
RUDY'S PAINTING *
Interior/Exterior
Pressure Cleaning
FREE EST. (352) 476-9013
Tera Seal Painting
Ext./int. Painting, press,
washing, mention this
ad 15% off Free est,
Lc./Ins (352) 216-9800




Affordable Boat Malnt.
& Repair, Mechanical,
Electrical, Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
DOCKS, SEAWALLS,
Boat Lifts, Boat Houses,
New, Re decks, Repair
& Styrofoam Replace.
LIc.CBC060275. Ins.
(352) 302-1236
MORRILL MARINE
Outboard Repairs,
Dockside Service. Elec.
installed (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




A CARING NURSE
Post Op or Long Term
Day/Night Uc. w/ref,
352-795-2909, 400-1448
FULL TIME
In Home care,
Experienced w/ Ret.
(352) 746-6744
HELPING HANDS Trans,
Needs, Shopping, Dr.
appt's Errands, odd
Jobs. Chris 352-637-6284




CHILD CARE
Stay-at-home mom,
former nurse, located In
Beverly Hills. Call
352-601-3071


-0111
VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Uc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533




"CLEAN BREEZE"
Owners DO the work
Satisfaction guaranteel
Llc/Ins.(352)476-8979
AVERAGE HOME
PROF CLEANED
Twice per mo. $100.
Supplies & Equip. Inc.
Joe (352) 628-1539
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 18 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334




Spiffy Window Cleaners
Also Blinds, Free Est.,
Springs Special
lic. & Ins, (352) 503-3558
The Window Man *
Beats any Est. by 10%
Com./resid., Lic. & Ins.
(352) 228-7295 -


AFFORDABLE
CABINETS &
COUNTERTOPS
(352) 586-8415




DOTSON Construction
25 yrs, In Central FL. Our
own crewsI Specializing
In additions, framing,
trim, & decks,
Lic. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708


Addiltons/REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
HOME or COMM.
Renovations. We sell &
Install ICF's (Insulated
.Concrete Wall Forms)
30 yrs. exp.
Llc#CBC1250751 Ins.
No job too smalilll
Affordable rates. Ron
Whitehead Bldr. Major


FL RESCREEN
352-563-0104/257-1011
1 panel or comp cage
Family owned &
operated. AlsoaavalL.

Screen rmCdrports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & storm
panels, garage screen
doors, siding,
soffit fascia, Llc#2708
(352) 628-0562
SOFFITS, SCREEN RMS,
& REPAIRS
Montalto Alum. Uc.
#2807 (352)503-4924




AMr Fix- Iti
I Prof. painting, Pres- I
sure washing. Home
repairs, Gutter cing
& Screen repair. I
220-9326/382-3647
Lic#99990255609
CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE'
EST (352) 586-2996
A# 1I L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too smalll 24/7
From NYC. Lic3008
352-341-1440
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
Henry's Painting Press.
wash, roof clean. Ins.
Accept Cr. cards. LIc#
30555 (352) 302-4928
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing & Pressure Washing
Call a professional,
Mike (352) 464-4418


S#I A+ Mr. Fix- Itl
I Prof. painting, Pres- I
m sure washing, Home
repairs, Gutter cing
I & Screen repair. I
220-9326/382-3647
SUc#99990255609
#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash & Gutters
Lic.5863 (352) 746-0141
#1 HANDYMAN
ALL HOME REPAIR
PAINT/PAPER
POWER WASHING
Inverness 352-560-7536
10% Senior Discount
Free Estimates Uc 27975
#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, Reliable,
#0169757 344-4409


Wlse Ai (A RAU


1 CALL DOES IT ALLI
HANDYMAN EXPRESS
For Repairs & Remodels
If we're there, It's donel
Lic#34302 352-746-5408
3 J's HOME
IMPROVEMENT, INC.
Painting Int & Ext, Pres.
Wash, Drywall, Hrwd Firs
Tile, etc Free est Uc2951
352-527-3341/257-2511
V Call me for sm.home
repairs big contractors
won't do. I'll return your
call. Also press.wash
ULc.25995 352-613-5427
Andrew Joehi
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small Reliable. Ins
Q256271 352-465-9201
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small 24/7
From NYC. Llc3008
352-341-1440
H JING CLE.L
PROMPT SERVICE
G Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appi. Furn, Const, I
I Debris & Garages
352-697-1126
ARTISAN HOME
IMPROVEMENTS
General Maintenance
& Repairs. Uc # 34064
(352) 228-7823
FASTI AFFORDABLE!
RELIABLEI Most repairs.
Free Est. Llc # 0256374
(352) 257-9508
HOME REPAIR, You
need it done, we'll do
it. 30 yrs. exp. Uc., Ins.
#73490256935,489-9051
J.A.T. Handyman Serv.
Home Maint. & Repair
Lic#33821,352-344-4646
Cell 352-422-6602
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Tile Work,
Framing. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263








E --
Electrical Service Calls
Res/Comm Lic & ins.
Camp, #EC0001303
352-726-7337/302-2366
FULL ELECTRIC SERVICE
Remodeling, Lighting,
New Instafll Lc, & Insur.
#2767 (352)257-2276




F AFFORDABLE
I HAULING CLEANUPS, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
STrash, Trees, Brush,
I Appl. Furn, Const,
SDebris & Garages
352-697-1126
All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
Brush Removal, Tree
work & debris removal.
Bob Cat service. Free
estimate (352) 400-5340
C.J.'S TRUCK/TRAILERS
Furn., appi, trash, brush,
Low $$$/Professlonal
Prompt 7 day service
726-2264/201-1422
Furn. Moving / Hauling
Dependable & Exp.
CALL LARRY
352-270-3589, 726-7022
HAULING, TREE
SERVICES,
DEMOLITION &
MISC CLEANUP, ETC.
352.447-3713/232-2898

WE MOVE SHEDS
352-637-6607


CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch,clean, repair
Vinyl, Tile, Wood, (352)
341-0909 Shop at home




Vigilone Asphalt Paving
Driveways, Sidewalks,
Patios, Etc., Free Est.,
llc./Ins (352) 726-3093




25 Years In County
Free Est., Res./Comm.
FENCES BY DALLAS
Uc./Ins (352) 795-1110
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. 628-4Q02
*'V'A Guaranteed
Same Day Free Est.
ROCKY'S FENCING
25 yrs exp 352 563-6090
Affordable Fence &
Canopy, Free est. Same
day servn/. good prices.
(352) 795-2555
BARNYARD II FENCING
Serving Citrus Co. Since
1973. Free Estimates
(352) 726-9260
BEACH FENCE
Free est., Lic. #0258336
(352) 628-1190
813-763-3856 Cell





New Systems &
Repairs. Ins. Lic.3000
.SO_-ALL VARIETIES
Cut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L EVANS
(352) 637-5825




#1 in Service
Hise Roofing
New const. reroofs &
repairs. 25 yts, exp. leak
spec. #CCC1327059
(352) 344-2442
John Gordon Roofing
Reas Rates Free est. Proudto
Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
795-7003/800-233-5358




All Tractor & Dirt Service
Logs Split, Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways 302-6955
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. FREE EST.
Llc#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
Concrete Slabs, Pavers
Remove & Haul Debris
Demolit. 352-746-9613
Llc# CRC 1326431
CONCRETE WORK.
Sidewalks, Driveways
Patios, slabs. Free est.
LIc. 2000. Ins. 795-4798
Decorative concrete,
River rock, curbing &
concrete, Fuston's River
Rock (352) 344-4209
KEN DYES CONCRETE
SRV. Serving Citrus Cty
30 yrs. llc/Ins,#14447
Tractor/Dirt Serv. Avail.
(352) 628-4688
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic. 1476 726-6554


To All Our Friends In Citrus &
Levy Co.: Joe & Cindy Cino
"We're Back"
Levy (352) 447-4017
Citrus (352) 287-9207



Family Enterprises
Free Estimates

For more Into. on Aerating Lawn Aerating, Lawn
www.cino.com Dethaching, Leaf Clean-Up &
Acreage Aerating, Removal, Bush Hogging, Haul
SFertilizing & Seeding Away Service


A+ QUALITY WORK
SPAFFORD's CONST.
Specializing In room
additions, remodeling,
bathrooms, windows,
garages. LIc. RR0066831
352-726-7855
Additions/REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Uc. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
DOTSON Construction
25 yrs. In Central FL. Our
own crews Specializing
In additions, framing,
trim, & decks.
Lic. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
FELLOWS Construction
Remodeling/Repairs
Affordable quality work
Llc./Insur. CBC#1252174
(352) 212-0848
HOME or COMM.
Renovations. We sell &
Install ICF's (Insulated
Concrete Wall Forms)
30 yrs, exp.
Uc#CBC1250751 Ins.
No job too smalll
Affordable rates. Ron
Whitehead Bldr. Major
C.C. Acc. 352-628-4211
W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions, New
Home Construction,
Baths & Kitchens
St. Uc. CRC 1327902
(352) 465-2177
www.wfglllesple.com
WHY MOVE? IMPROVE
with Craftmen Builders
Remodeling, Additions,
Home Improvements,
Garages & Decks
427-2766 #CRC057657




A TILE DOCTOR
Tile & marble repairs &
cleaning. 35 yrs. exp.
Lic/Ins #2441 Ph.613-TILE
CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Uc/Ins. #2441 795-7241
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Lic. #2713, Insured.
Showers, Firs, Counters
Etc. (352) 422-2019
FREE ESTIMATES
Honest & Dependable
Bath Remodeling.
LIC.#2551 352-266-1600










ROCKMONSTERS, INC.
St. Cert. Metal/Drywall
Contractor. Repairs,
Texture, Additions,
Homeowners, Builders
Free est. (352) 220-9016
Lic.#SCC131149747
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Tile Work,
Framing. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All tvoes of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
All Tractor/Dirt Service
Logs Split, Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways 302-6955
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Landclearing, Truck &
Tractor work. House
Pads, Rock, Sand, Clay,
Mulch & Topsoil.
(352) 382-2253


BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, tree, trash, drive-
ways. Call Sam Johnson
(352) 628-4743






Top soil, fill, mulch &
rock, tractor work. No
job too small. (352)
302-7325 341-2019
VanDykes Backhoe
Service. Landclearing,
Pond Digging &
Ditching (352) 302-7234
(352) 344-4288




#1 BOBCAT For Hirel
Light clearing, site work,
grading, hauling, etc.
NO JOB TOO;SMALLIII
Lic., & In. 352-641I55 ...
All Tractor /Dirt Seo6i ce
Logs Split, Land Clear.
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways 302-6955
COMPACT
TRACTOR BOX
BLADE BUSHHOG
Accepting customers.
Limited numbered slotsl
GREAT PERSONAL
SERVICES $30/Hr. Call
Now! 352-615-5699
DONALD KERNZ'S
M.H. demolition, red
tag cleanup, land
clearing (352) 634-0329
TREE REMOVAL,
Landclearing, Fill Dirt,
Bush hogging,
(352) 563-1873
TURTLE ACRES
BUSHHOG SERVICE
Stump Grinding & CL
ups. No job too small
Lic. (352) 422-2114



BILL'S LANDSCAPING
& Lawn Service, Flower
Beds, Mulch, Plants,
Sod, Trees, Clean-ups,
FREE Est. (352) 628-4258
Cell 352-453-6292
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
Lawncare-N-More LLC
Bushes, Beds, Leaves,
Pres. Washing, Debris
Removal. 726-9570
RAM Landscaping &
Lawn care, Specializing
In Pruning. Call Me
(352) 637-6588
SSOD SOD SOD*
BANG'S LANDSCAPING
Sod, Trees, Shrubs
(352)341-3032
# WEED PULLING
BUSH TRIMMING
Lawn Care t
352-302-1149/527-1879




"El Cheapo" cuts $10 up
Beat any Price. We do
it All. Call 352-563-9824
Or 352-228-7320
#1 AGAIN
Pro Tech Lawn Service
Serving Central Citrus
County Call 302-7800
For Free Est.
#lYard Dogz Lawncare
quality cuts starting $10.
Reliable & dependable
Free Est. (352) 382-1504
A.J.'S Quality Lawn
Care is looking for lawns
to cut in following loc.
Citrus Springs, Pine
Ridge, & Crystal River.
LIc/Insured. 795-9430


Lic. #2776 Licensed & Insured


HOME REPAIR & MAINTENANCE, INC.
"Caring for Your Home is Our Business"
- Offering A Full Range of Services -
Residential -
Commercial W .

628-4282 ChMember


Bob's Pro Lawn Care
Reliable, Quality work
Residential / Comm.
LIc./Ins. 352-613-4250
C & R LANDSCAPING
Lawn Malnt., clean ups
Mulching, We Show Up
352-503-5295, 503-5082
DISCOUNT LAWN SERV.
Mowing & trimming
Beverly Hills/Lecanto/
Crys. Rv. (352) 527-1836
FLAT TOP LAWN
CUTTING
10% Veterans Discount.
Lifetime Member, VFW
8189. Call 352-228-7607
FRESH CUT LAWN SERV.
Resid. & Comm., Lawns,
Trees, & Shrubs, Free Est.
Lic & Ins.(352) 302-5090
HALLOCK & SON LAWN
CARE, $20 & up, Atten-
tion to Detail, reliable,
12 yrs. All Citrus County.
3Ic./Ins. (352) 746-6410
, KnJ Of CITRUS. INC.
F l40',4 Eamriliy Owned
.-,Lawn ServlcEs, land-
S;scapin'. boxblading,
bush-hoggingi, Tree /
shrub trimming. Yard
clean -up, Mulching,
Pressure cleaning
Comm/Res. Uc & Ins.
352-726-6434,/302-6769
LAWN SERVICE
We do re-sodding
and patching.
Free Estimate 795-4798.
Lawncare-N-More LLC
Bushes, Beds, Leaves,
Pres. Washing, Debris
Removal. 726-9570
ROB'S LAWN CARE
Free Estimates
(352) 563-0376
Ron & Shirley Vickers
TOTAL LAWN CARE
(352) 726-8743
TONY'S QUALITY LAWN
CARE, Now accepting
New Customers.
352-628-6022, 228-2410
TROPICAL Lawns
Family owned & oper.
Satisfaction Guaran.
352-257-9132/257-1930
SOD CENTRAL *
Rip-Out & Install
Lg. Prop. + Commercial
Fencing/Mow/Edging
(352) 860-1763 *
WRIGHTS Lawn Service
& Pressure Cleaning &
Much More. Free Est,
(352) 344-1875
BEAT THE HEAT
Let me mow your lawn
Reas. rates! Satis. guar.
Free est. 352-257-5658




AQUA AZURE
Total Pool System Care
Personalized Service &
Great Prices 344-4796
DANIAL COLE POOL
CLEANING SERVICES
Reliable, Wkly Cleaning
Lic, Ins. 352-465-3985
EVERCLEAR POOL SERV.
10 yrs exp., We offer
Reliable and Quality
Service (352) 344-5122
FIBERGLASS POOL
Resurfacing, 25 yr. warr.
Free est., lic. Ins. & ref
(352)341-4515
Greg's Marclte: New
Pools/ Remodels. FREE
ESTIMATE. CCFF 2636
Lic. & Inc. 746-5200
NEED POOL REPAIRS?
Filters, Pumps, Heaters,
Remodeling, & Leak
detection, lic. 2819
352-302-9963/503-3778
PERFECTION PAINTING
Pool decks washed,
crack repaired & Epoxy
painted. All materials
provided. Licensed &
Insured. Sugarmlll
Woods. 352-302-7570


PleaseCleanMvPool.
WEEKLY POOL SERVICE
(352) 422-6123
POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Acrylic Decking
w 352-464-3967 L




R.C. (GATOR) EDSON
Pump Servlce-All Types
Ins'd, Uc. 17110191517
352-637-2519/302-6217
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard n.




HAULING, TREE
SERVICES,
DEMOLITION & :-
MISC CLEANUP, ETC: ',
I. 352.447-.37 13j23 8A
House Cleaning#
Catering. $35/3hr shift.
Susan Payne 489-3893
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER
(352)422-6956
ANUSSQCOM




0 RAINDANCER c
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Availablell
Uc. & Ins. 352-860-0714
ALL EXTERIOR
ALUMINUM
Quality Pricel
S6" Seamless Gutters
Lic & Ins 621-0881




PRO EXTERIOR SYSTEMS
Safe & effective Low
pressure roof cleaning
5yr. warr 352-400-5028
Suncoast Exterior
Restoration.
Featuring Dur-a-shleld.
Warranties: Roofs: 10yrs.
Stucco: 15yrs, Vinyl:
10yrs, Metal: 5yrs,
Perfect protection for
new homes.Res/Comm
(352) 489-5265
(877) 601-5050





STONE DRIVEWAYS
Professionally done at
an Affordable price.
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572 or
Chuck 352-220-9559





Blinds/Shades/Verticals
cleaned by SPIFFY, Ultr
Sonic, Free Est.
Satisfaction /Guarn.
503-3558


I A
Roof Cleaning Specialist
The Only Company that can Keep Mold & Mildew Off
Siding Stucco Vinyl Concrete Tile & Asphalt Roofs

GUARANTEED!
Restore Protect Beautify Residential & Commercial


Suncoast

Exterior
Restoration Service Inc.

0877-601-5050 352-489-5265


CLASSIFIEDS


4b-a Trades
cm /Skills


5-12 @ LaughingStock Intemational Inc./dlst by United Media, 2007 -

"He almost made it across the river."


710205


MECHANIC

Accepting
applications for
experienced
Truck and Heavy
Equipment
Mechanic
Must have good
general knowledge
and own tools.
Full Time employ-
ment, with benefit
package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE




SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 15C


CITRus COUNmY (FL) CHI?


Ril II H ___ 7P--B -e


2005 COROLLA 2005 ACCORD 2005 CADILLAC
10,750* D0`VEFoR 12,750 DiERN L2iIm*2 ,4al


2005 ELANTRA 2004 CAMRY 2005 GR. MARC
9,25 o166mo* Sl ,21,2204mo*.. 1,I021


(RONIVCLE


2004 MALIBU
$9 ,2 5 0 RV"6" R$


2003 SENTRA 2003 ALTIMA
$6,750 1 21.mo* 1 0,250 184mo*.


2002 CIVIC
7,850 :141mo
2002 COROLLA
S6,250 17mo*

.2005 TAHOE
$22,750 (41'o
2005 DURANGO
$14,2 5 25 "mo
2004 SANTE FE
11,250 2 6mo*
2004 LIBERTY

,2003 MURANO
'18,750 ..mo*


RENDEZVOUS
7 5 0 1i 76o


2004 LESABRE

2003 MAXIMA
11, 250 *204m.*


2001 CAMRY 2002 ACURA TL
$8,250 R $12,2509


2005 ODYSSEY
119,750"'-355 mo*
2005 CARAVAN

2004 ECONOLINE 2
11,7 50 mo


2004 QUEST
aDRIVDE FOR 1ON
$14, 250 2 6
2003 TOWN & COUNTRY
!8,250 48
2002 SEDONA
5,175 04`ftO7mo.


2005 F-150
13,750 247mo*
2005 FRONTIER
DRIVE75O:4 ONL's
1 322 29mo ..
2004 SILVERADO
12,250 2mo
2004 RAM
13,750 247mo*
2003 RANGER
|H| F:i' DRIVE OR ONL;
8,750 157mo
2002 DAKOTA
$7,250 133.o0


2000 2000 2000 2000 1999 1999 1998 1997
F-150 FOCUS CARAVAN TAURUS RAM SENTRA ALTIMA CAMRY
4,999 '4,999"4,9993, 999 4,999 $3,999$3,99 93,999

OICALA NISSAN0
ONLINE FAX TOLL FREE PHONE IN PERSON
ocalanissan.com 352-622-8366 00-342-3008 622.4111 2200 SR 200
ALL PRICES WITH '1,000 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS SALES TAX, LICENSE FEE AND '395 DEALER FEE. ALL INVENTORY PRE-OWNED AND SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. PICTURES RE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. PAYMENTS FOR 72 MONTHS @6.9% APR, W.A.C.


2005 COBALT
SiFDRivEFOR
18,750 .0mo*


.... i7it'1 r


FIND OUT EXACTLY WHAT YOUR CAR IS WORTH,
NO MATTER WHERE YOU PLAN TO BUY!
CALL THE
INSTANT APPRAISAL LINE
800-342-3008


16i


- ...- I






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICdE


r16C SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


07 AVEO


07


07 SILVERADO 1500


07 IMPALA


07 AVALANCHE


* All payments are based on 8.49% APR for 84 months. $2,500 cash or trade equity. Price and payments include all incentives to dealer W.A.C.
Plus tax, tag, title and dealer fee of $399.50. Pictures are for illustration purposes only.


1995 CHEVROLET LUMINA
CR-29343A
$5,488t

2001 CHEVROLET MALIBU
CR-27029C
$7,388t

2003 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
CR-D60476C
$7,498t

2002 FORD FOCUS ZX3 PREMIUM
CR-J70023A
s8,888t

2002 DODGE INTREPID SE
J60528G
$8,888t

2003 DODGE NEON SXT
3174A
$8,888t

2002 CHEVROLET IMPALA
CR-N7143A
$8,888t

2000 MERCURY SABLE GS
CR-J60569A
$8,888t

2004 SATURN L300 2
CR-N7058B
$9,1888t

1994 DODGE DAKOTA SLT 4X4
CR-J70063A
'9,888t

1995 JEEP WRANGLER SE 4X4
CR-27075B
$9,888t

2001 CHEVROLET S.10 PICKUP LS
CR-27414A
$9,888t

2004 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
27184A
$9,988t

2005 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
CR-3321P
$9,998t

2005 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
CR-J70241C
$10,488t

2003 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT
CR-27182A
$10,1888t

2004 DODGE DAKOTA SLT PLUS
CR-27392A
$13,888t

2005 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SEL
CR-A7203B
$14,988t


t Price and r


de tax. taa.


title and dealer oreo of $399.50 W.A.C.


-8


7


7


1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL

(352)795-1515
.... (RY TALAU.. ...C M
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


-crMm


'AL


!


Open 24 hours a day at I
www.crystalautoe.com I


Free OARFAX
Vehicle History


CjRYSTAL

1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL
(352) 795-1515
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


07 COBALT


07 COLORADO





waass


7 I.


1













,&CTRlusJ COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CABINET SHOP
Accepting applications
for exp. laminator
Apply at 4625 W.
Homosassa Trail,
Lecanto
POOL TECHS
WANTED
Exp. preferred. Will
train. (352) 748-3987
TOWER HAND
SStarting at 9.00/hr
', Bldg Communication
STowers. Travel, Good
Pay & Benefits. OT,
352-694-8017 Mon-Fri
U.S COAST
GUARD CERTIFIED
4 MASTER CAPTAIN
For Manatee Tours.
Full or Part Time.
(352) 628-3450


i $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
WRITE YOUR OWN
PAYCHECK!
Exp. phone Sales
K Reps Needed.
Call 352-628-0187
BEVERAGE CART
w PERSON
Good Customer
N service skills a must.
Great working
environment Pay plus
tips. Apply in person.
DIF/W/P EOE
El Diablo Golf &
0 Country Club
No Phone Calls
COMPUTER
OPERATOR
jType setting & graphic
"design skills. Corel Draw
mandatory. Fax resume
with references to:
352-726-7080



Earn $300-$600
per week
working 3-4 early
morning hours per
day. Newspaper
delivery is a great
way to earn extra
cash. Must be 18 yrs.
old, have two
vehicles available
and be able to work
7 mornings per week.
Call 563-3201


COOK
Full time, Phone for
appointment.
Ask for Cary or Patty.
(352) 344-5555

Securitas Security
Services Inc.,
the largest Security
provider in the world,
is currently hiring for
Security Officers for
the Crystal River site
located at the Prog-
ress Energy Nuclear
Facility in the Citrus
County area.
If you enjoy working
in a physically
demanding,
professional
environment, have
excellent customer
service skills, and are
dedicated to doing
a great job, this may
be the opportunity
for youl
Minimum
Requirements:
> Reliable
transportation
>- Eligible to work in
the U.S.
> 21 years of age or
older
> High School
Diploma or G.E.D.
> Good written and
verbal
communication
skills
> Military back-
ground or previous
Security experi-
ence is preferred,
but
NO EXPERIENCE
NEEDED.
> Willing to submit to
background
procedures Includ-
ing drug screen
and background
check.
ALL APPLICANTS ARE
WELCOME. To learn
more about Securitas
Security Services Inc.
In your area, visit us at
www.cr3security.net
Beginning rates of
pay are as follows:
While in training
$13.25 per hour -
Once certified by
CR3 standards and
the State of Florida
rate then Increases to
$15.43 per hour.
ALL interested
applicants please
fax your resumes to
(352) 563-4446, we will
be accepting
resumes until May
14th, and selected
applicants will begin
class the week of
May 21st. Thank you
for your Interest.


***ATTENTION***

FORMER NEWSPAPER

CARRIERS
Would you be interested in
contracting to deliver a newspaper
route as a substitute? Consistent
carriers are sometimes in need of a
substitute for a day or a week to
cover for a vacation or illness. Yy.
choose the days you wish to work!
Early morning hours. Dependable
transportation required.
r- /A win/win for everyone!

Call Susan

1Iop-563-3282





Serving the Developmentally
Disabled Since 1966.

S$ Increased pay ratesand
competitive benefit package for

all F/T employees after 90 days


Positions Available:
Residential FT & PT
Instructor Assistant FT
Bus Driver- PT
Certified Supported Living Coach PT
Receptionist FT

DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
Apply at the Key Training Center
Business Office
130 Heights Ave., Inverness
352-341-4633
or Online at kevtrainingcenter.org
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext. 347)
1a *EOE*











SINGLE COPY NEWSPAPER

: ROUTE AVAILABLE.
There is an immediate opportunity
Sfor a single copy independent
contractor to service racks and
businesses in the Citrus County


fbbHrade
are AZLnmIHII^^


LAWN CREW
Immed. Openings -
Dependable
w/Rellable trans
352-628-6688/621-3509


.n- eea


CIL-ASSilIFI]EDS


I Sunroot, CD. Leather,' SPALE P
Heated &Memoir Seats .,SALE' S asCD, RearAC,'
S Stl#7K342A ,15,994 7 Seals, Stk335010


ow Mile, Captain Chairs, SALE
Power Windows. Locks &- .
Brakes, Till, CDOSt334910 '18,995

I'0 GMC SIERRA 1500
SLT CREW CAB


Low Miles, Nice Work Truck,
Tool Boxes, Overhead Raits,
S1I 338020


Z" I General
c= HelpM


: I


)G '03.GMC
AVAN KN





SALE Sunroof. Leather. 3rd Seat SALE
* ,9 95 Chrome Wheels. SttiJ474A '1 .6995


I
SALE |
'20,495


Leather, Loaded, Super SALE
CloantStk334450 o 21,995


'106 GMC SIERRA 1500
CREW CAB SLT 4X4




Leather, CD, Power SALE
Options, CD, Low Miles. L
Stk#334970 328,995


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 17C



WOR. WGU BY TRICKY RICKYKANE


1. Fresh puzzle hint (1)

2. Anklets container (1)

3. Singer Diana's BBQ coatings (2)
riI- 1 0 1 *1 I TT
4. English poet John picks up the tab (

5. Building attendants for golfer Greg
LI ItIli 1i1l


FLOOR TECH
$10 an hour Floor Tech
needed ASAP 4 hrs a
day 6days a week call
for details 352-688-8853


GOLF COURSE
CART ATTENDANT

P/T Only
Apply in person.
D/F/W/P EOE
El Diablo Golf &
Country Club
No Phone Calls





Manufacturer of A/C
grilles, registers and
diffusers has
Immediate openings.
Production
workers
for day and night
shift available.
Maint. Workers

Accepting
applications
Monday-Friday
7:30-3:45pm
Metal Industries,
400 W. Walker Ave.,
Bushnell, Fl 33513
or call Rhonda Black
at 352-793-8610
for more details.
Excellent benefits
package, 401k with
company
contributions.
DFW, EOE.


REGAL Entertainment
Group Is
NOW HIRINGIII
MANAGEMENT
CITRUS 6 THEATRE
The ideal candidate
will have excellent
communication,
organizational,
and mechanical/
technical skills,
Benefits Include:
Free Movies,
Insurance and paid
vacations for full
time employees!
Please apply in
person at: 2635 E.
Gulf to Lake Hwv
Inverness. FL 34453
Or Fax Resume to:
352-637-6156
Attn. Dennis Daley

Sheet Metal
Foreman
New Shop
2541 W. Dunnellon Rd.
352-522-0006




CART BARN STAFF
ATTENDANT P/T
Flexible hours. Apply
In person @ Sugarmill
Woods Country Club
1 Douglas St.,
Homosassa

COUNTER HELP


MOTORCOACH
DRIVER
Full time motorcoach
drivers. Pass. endorse-
ment. 382-3808
P/T SECURITY
OFFICERS
Class D Secuity License
required. Local.
Starting Rate $7.25/hr.
352-726-1551 Ext. 1313,
call between 7a-2:30p
Mon-Fri.
PKG & DELIVERY
ALSO BAKERY HELP
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., Inv.
POOL SERVICE TECH
NEEDED
(352) 302-7447
POOL SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
Exp. requested but
not necessary. Will
train, senior citizens
welcome. Apply In
person. Mon-Frl
8am-3pm1233 E.
Norvell Bryant Hwy.


I -..--. .--...... I


'06 TOYOTA TUNDRA
SR5 CREW CAB VS




Very Clean. Must See, SALE
Neff Bar CD; Bed Cover. ,
SIk#7K448A 22,995


'06 GMC 1500 SIERRA
SLT CREW CAB


Leather, 4x4, Mern. Pg, SALE
Heated Seats ntar, 18,995
Stk7K269A 418,99


0 i TOYOTA TUNDRA
EXT CAB SIR 4X4


CO, Clean, Tow Pkg.,
4.7 Good on Gas,
Stk#7K426A


-- I
SALE
*23,945


'04 CADILLAC
ESCALADE




All The SUV, Like New. SALE
Must See, Don't Pass This
One! Stk#72445A *31,945


Seats 6, MP3CD, Power SALE
Options, Real Cleanr '. i


'07 CWEVROLET
UPLANDER


'03 CHEVY SLVEADO I 05 GMC SIERRA
LS EXT CAB 4X4 1500 SLT


'07 GMC 1500
CREW CAB


I-.


Earn $300-$600
per week
working 3-4 early
morning hours per
day. Newspaper
delivery Is a great
way to earn extra
cash. Must be 18 yrs.
old, have two
vehicles available
and be able to work
7 mornings per week.
Call 563-3201.










STUDENTS!

Earn extra cash
while on college
break! Work early
morning hours
delivering
newspapers.
Earn $300-$600
per week. Must
be 18 yrs old, and
have two vehicles
available.
Call 563-3201.


Housekeeper
Needed
Weekends Mandatory
(352) 628-2602
P/T FEEDER

Work flex. hrs. Under 1
hr. 5 days/wk. Live on
or off 495/ Mini Farms.
Fax Info. to 564-0733
P/T FEEDER

Work flex. hrs. Under I
hr. 5 days/wk. Live on
or off 495/Mini Farms.
Fax Info. to 564-0733


www. com.


6. Student storage site stunner (2)


7. Bluish-green line of longitude (4)


I


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El .LL -L I NJIl


Li I .J--L. ......................... i ................ t] ....... ...... L i .............


-----------


-7


111


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
they will fit in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
syllables in each word. To win
] $10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
1) newspaper. All entries become
the property of UFS, Inc.
2007 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
(2)
SI Thanks and $10 to
Walter Thomas I0 of
Williamstown, NJ
i for #7. Send your
entry to this
newspaper.


SI II II 1II 1 III
NVIIMA NVIoIHIA 'L Ha1IOHS aI3DO' "9 N aIOO INVIHON' 9
sivaul SLVM T' SalnvS SS sssoHI XO8 SxcOS "zl a'I MaN T
5-11-07 suamsNV
710204


564-29~9


II71 MiE I







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE)


-4I


0MNEW2007cAPRY DNEW2007
T42 IN

,nSTOCK!


VeZdaaSCION
www.delucasclon.com

PURE CHOICE.
Sclaorns "ure Price" purchiaes ospdence
means Hio haggle. No Hassle.
Vehicle starts well equipped. You can
accessorize (or not). Simple, straightfor-
ward menu pricing.

xA"- _


STOCKING
staoCK


CE MODEL 2513


Is, Power
ral


MINm
STOCK!


MODEL


199 f4 5891
Power Steering Air ConditioningL 27 LUter Engine, Full Size
Bed & Much Morel 25. M0 sM .


Automatic, Air Condlitonin
Steering, Power Brakfei
Conditioning, 7 Passenger


Air Confitoning, Power Ster
Power Outside Mirror, i.8 U


tC "- *17,


Stnidard FeaIures tFTchde,'
160-watt Pioneer CD stereo with six
speakers / Air Conditioner /
Antilock brakes / Power windows,
door locks and outside mirrors I Tilt
Wheel /5-year, 60,000 mile Power
Train Warranty
It Addi. latiat Sadslrd Feaures:
160 Horse Power 17" Alloy Wheels
I/ Power unrf f/ Memory Seant


.Speed Automatic, Air Conditioning, Power akes. Cruise. Tilt
Cassette, CD. 2.7 Uter Engine, 30 M.P.O. Hwy, Power Windows,
owerDanoor nfLe k lnrd MO AIM t UP ES


Get Tires For Life Witi

Every Hew Toyota!
Vehicle Must Have All Service & Repairs Performed At DeLuca
Tovyota Must Follow Factory Requlred Service Schedule.


if


'3


I eRCOMS


rThe Best New Gars
W/7 Yr. /100,000 Mile Limited Power Train Warranty
/ 7 Yr/Unlimited Mileage Roadside Assistance t
S+ Prom the orloinal date of first u a whean onldt na a now vehicle.


Make The


Best Used Cars!
/ Toll-Free Call For Service 24 Hours A Day
/ 168 Point Quality Assurance Inspection


'00 CHEVY CAVALIER
AWFM. Alt Comtinnsg SUk4GI2la
WAS se mm


AWFWCO&S. FIl
SE#0GS;


'97 TOYOTA C
AFWcMClas.sP Pw
WASA


'01 TOYOTA CAMRYI
AM aFull Pow, PEtWaS,
WAR .am ili


O TUYTUTA GAMRY
WFWCOO, Futi P wm. Paoer
CruIse Kylwm Entry, StitSKS
-$".908f 1540,71


WAS r
IKRX&U-l


Anf"mfUS ulu Pw runw, uual
Power Seats, CruIse, Leaher. Alloy
Wheelt. Klets Enlry. SMk11370A
WAS tMi ON


V- - -w a-
AVWMffMrsuCD, Full Powt, Posr Seh
Cmrttse KeyleW Enlry, 61G1231A


'06 JEEP UBIIITT i.JL
AWCO, Full ower, Cruise, Ba Rack
Alloy Wheels.SdGICll A


LOCATION:1 1/2 Ml

1719 SW Collee Rd* Oclc
ALL OFFERS ON SELECT VEHICLES PLUS TAX TITLE WITi APPROV ED CEIT. PCTU
WWW40 DOWN 740 BEACON SCORE REQUIRED MILES PER YEAR PLUS TAX, TAG & RE
CONJUNCTION WITH ANY OTHER OFFER DEALER RETAINS ALL FACTORY REBATES OR CASH
GUIDELINE. A) 36 MOS. LEASE WPM DOWN. B) 36 MOS. LEASE WITH 359 DOWN. C) 4B MOS.


,DELUCA MAKES THE DIFPPERENCE"






ILE EAST OF PADDOCK MALL

732.0770 or 1,800!3422550
RES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION ONLY." SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. PAYMENT BASED ON 39 MOS. LEASE
GISTRATION. PRICES PLUS ADDITIONAL CUSTOMER SELECTED OPTIONS OFFERS CAN NOT BE USED IN
BACK" ALL DISCOUNTS TAKEN FROM MSRP. SIGN & DRIVE OFFER HAS CREDIT AND EQUITY QUALIFYING
W/99S DOWN,


~1,40


gyma"N
STOW


fWIN
STOCKY


MODEL


Automatic, Air (
Power Windows,
CDn Allon tW


Aer Brakes,
v wheels,


'05 CHEVY
AIWEF, Cruise.A
SOIka
WAStt


'*O MAUIM
AMWKAfrCofdi
WA I


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WAS


1.SC SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


e O


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THE CAR ...


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th










CITRUus COUNn' (FL) CHRONICLE


FLOWER SHOP FOR SALE
Located in busy plaza.
Great clientele &
business. Van Inc. $75K
(352) 697-0843



THRIVING PIZZA & SUB
Take-out BIZI$ 144,900
Lg. cust. base. Growth
oppor. for Hands-on
Owner. PROFITABLEII
Owner will train. Doris
Miner at C-21 JWMorton
RE 344-1515/726-6668



ALL STEEL BUILDINGS



25x25x7 (2:12 Pitch)
1- 9x7 garage door,
2 vents,
4" concrete slab
INSTALLED-$10.595
30x30x9 (2:12 Pitch)
2-9x7 garage doors,
2 vents, entry door,
4" concrete slab.
INSTALLED-S15.995
25x30x9 (3:12 Pitch)
Roof Overhang
2-9x7 garage doors,
2 vents, entry door,
4" concrete slab
INSTALLED- $16.495
Many Sizes Avail.
We Custom Build
We Are The Factory
Fl. Engineered Plans
Meets or Exceeds
Florida Wind Code
METALSTRUCTURES
LLC.COM
1-866-624-9100
metalstructuresllc.com
WE MOVE SHEDS
352-637-6607








$75.
(352) 860-0394
"LIVE AUCTIONS"
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
Antique Oak Pedestal
Table, 45 jacuzzsdiaWe
w/16" skirted leaf,
$75.
(352) 860-0394



COLLECTOR BUYING U.S.
COINS AND PAPER
CURRENCY.
(352) 344-5796



*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowersjacuzzl's, We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
Jacuzzi
4 seater, barely used,
91 cftft 81L*


5 DISHWASHERS, 4
UPRIGHT WASHER/
DRYERS, (2) 2 DR.
FRIDGES, 7 Misc. Appl.
$400 Takes All OBO
(352) 795-4229,
A-APPLIANCES
Everyhing'sJn -t
Call (352) 795-5480
ABC Briscoe Appliance
Refrigerators, washers,
stoves. Service & Parts
(352) 344-2928
Amana Refrigerator/
Freezer, good cond.
$75 (352) 637-5250
BREAD MACHINE
"Bread Man" Uke New!
$65;
MICROWAVE SM. WHITE
$20
(352) 341-3849
FRIDIDAIRE 18 cu.ft.
REFRIGERATOR, $200;
22 cu. ft. CHEST FREEZER
$150. Both Good cond.
(352) 726-3010
GE Washer, heavy duty,
extra large capacity,
8-cycles, 2 speeds,
like new, $150
(352) 344-8328
leave measge
Hotpoint range, 30"
4 burner, auto. oven,
almond, exc. clean
cond.. $100 (352)
344-8328 Iv.msg.
KENMORE
DISHWASHER
$100. CULLIGAN
Water softener $125
352-637-3055
KENMORE
WASHER & DRYER
Large capacity, HD,
newer, $250/set.
352-697-2844
KITCHEN PACKAGE
Inc. Fridge, Dishwasher,
Oven, Microwave. All
are white, Exc. Cond.
$800/total 746-1198
MAGIC CHEF
electric stove $100 side
by side refrigerator,
water/ice maker on
door $200 white
352-302-1136
Refrigerator, GE profile
26cu. ft. Ice & water in
door, white, 2 yrs. old
$750. moving must sell.
(352) 382-3379
Upright Freezer
7.5 cu. ft. $125.
6ft. Alum. step ladder
$6.
(352) 464-0032
Washer & Dryer like
new, $325 With 1-yr
Guarantee. Free Del. &
Set Up (352) 293-2529
WASHER & DRYER
Whirlpool super
capacity washer and
dryer $125.00 set
352-302-1136
WASHER/DRYER
Sears Kenmore 90 HD
White, 8 settings.
Like New! $350/set
(352) 341-3541


#1I
employment
source!


Classifieds


Air Compressor, gas
Powered used for
roofing $350.
Air Compressor
Craftsman Electric 60
gal ,commercial
$300. 352-220-1163
CERAMIC TILE
Wet saw 10" blade
$200
(352) 621-0570
CRAFTSMAN 3" dustless
belt sander, $14;
BLACK & DECKER
9" Miter saw. $18;
Skill Saw & Jigsaw $15.
(352) 563-1893, after 4.
CRAFTSMAN
BENCHGRINDER, 2 6'
wheels, $20; HAND
POWER PLANER, $25;
(352) 563-1893, after 4.
CRAFTSMAN DRILL
PRESS Motorized 17"
floor model w/ 1 Y2hp
motor, plus a Dayton 6"
cross vise. $300 Lv.
mess. 352-628-4239
CRAFTSMAN ROUTER
Dust pickup, numerous
bits, Incl. stencils for
numbers, letters, punc.
Sharpener, Dovetail fix-
ture kit. First $50
(352) 563-1893, after 4.


Automatic Adjustable
Bed w/ vibrating
massager, excel. cond.
like new mattress
& cover $400.
(352) 344-0525
BEDS BEDS -0 BEDS
The factory outlet store I
For TOP National Brands
Fr.50%/70% off Retail
Twin $119 4 Full $159
Queen $199 / King $249
Please call 795-6006
BLACK LACQUER DR
HUTCH, glasstop table
w/6 chairs, asking $290.
(352) 489-2496
CHILDREN'S
LOFT BED
Tan wood. Ladder.
$75 Exc. Cond.
(352) 422-7711
COMPUTER
ARMOIRE
2 Dr. Lt. Wood
70H X 45W X 20D
$200 (352) 382-2444
Computer Desk, $25.
2 Recliners, one light
blue, one hunter green
w/ ottoman. $25 each.
(352) 746-4297
DESK
Large L-shaped com-.
puter desk w/hutch
$100;1 Twin bed frame
maple $25. 560-3723
DINING TABLE Dark
pine, 72x42, 6 chairs, w/
metal legs. $300 OIL
PAINTING 52x42, in
frame. Water scene $90
(352) 746-6877
Dinning Rm. Table,
& 6 chairs, Black Shel-
lac $100
Adjustable Twin Bed
$250.
(352) 793-5803


Dinning Room Set
glass top, pedestal,
4 upholstered. chairs,
excel. $275. obo
(352) 464-0487
Dinning Room Set,
Broyhill, oak, 6 chairs,
18"W leaf, buffet
151'W 43/2L, 30"H
very good cond.
$1,200. (352) 344-5118
End of Season Sale
20% Off Storewide
PAUL'S FURNITURE
Tues-Frli9-5 Sat. 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
INDOOR PATIO SET $100
& ICE CREAM PARLOR
Cast Iron set, $50
(352) 746-6781
King Sz. Mattress,
Uke New, luxury, firm,
simmons, $350.
Glass Top rectangular
indoor patio table 4
chairs $200. 249-3299
KITCHEN TABLE
Wood, Tile Top
56L X 39W
w/4 chairs. $200
(352) 382-3110
NEW RATTAN SOFABED
Queen size, 2 matching
chairs, $800/ obo
NEW BAKERS RACK
$125.
(352) 860-0760
Oak Dining Room
Table, w/ 6 shaker
chairs, 42 x 60 closed,
w/ 2 16" leafs, seats 10
when open $400. obo
(352) 628-6580
OAK ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER Like new, holds
30", TV/DVD/VCR
player. 2 cabinets &
storage drawer for
records, VCR tapes &
CD. Asking $200
(352) 795-7173


Oak Entertainment
Center,
good cond., accom-
modate 27" TV $75.
(352) 465-7237
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
r ENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com
Rocker Recllner &
Swivel Rocker Recllner,
light green, both have
stain safe protection
$150 ea.
(352) 527-1810
Sectional sofa, reclines
both ends, beige print,
exc. cond. $500 Lt. oak
dining table w/4 high
back rattan chairs, $200
(352) 465-6340
SOFA
Black leather sofa, 6 ft
$100;Tan microfiber re-
cliner $75, 352-560-3723
SOFA/CHAISE
Micro-fiber, Seamlst, 4
mos. new, paid $1100,
Sell $375 obo
352-382-7418
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers &
beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
TV Amoire
4 doors, 61 /2 H, 47" W,
28"D TV area, 32/2" H,
$395.
(352) 564-1280
UPHOLSTERED/METAL
BENCH, foot of
bed/under window.
55"LX18"WX18"H, cost
$200 In '04. Asking $95/
obo. (352) 628-5561,


FIED3S



WATERBED
Exc. Cond. Super single,
solid pine w/ 6 drawers,
bookcase headboard
& heater. $125
352-257-1264
WINGBACK CHAIR
Mauve. ROUND CHAIR
upholstered ,mauve.
$75/both or $40 each
(352) 382-3877

MR CITRUS |
COUNTY REALTY


CRAFTSMAN
Riding mower, New
B&S, 20 hp V-Twin, 46" 3
blade cut, auto. $650
POULAN 38" cut rider.
$350 (352) 362-7832
Echo Blower back
pack, Just like new,
$150
(352) 637-6855
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers,Jacuzzl's, We
sell ATV parts 628-2084


John Deere
Riding Mower
30 In., 9HP,
w/ bagger, $425.
(352) 746-7475
LAWN TRACTOR for Paris
2001 Scoff by John
Deerel6 hp,42" cut,
$250
(352) 794-0070
SNAPPER
33" cut 12hp, $400
MTD 14V2hp 42" cut
$400 (352) 270-3396
SPRING MOWER REPAIR
Hernando, Pick up &
Delivery, Quick Service,
Don Mead 400-1483


2 SAGU fALIVI
$10.00 EA. IN 5 GAL.
POTS
795-6693


-U
BEVERLY HILLS
Fri. & Sat.,11 & 12, 9a-4p
Hand Crafted Jewelry
@ wholesale Prices, Just
In time for Mothers Day
Corner of Pine Ridge
& Goldwood Terr
BEVERLY HILLS
Moving Sale, Sat. 5/9
7am, Assort. hshld
Items, Bd.Rm., Dn.Rm.,
Llv.Rm.,f turn., futon,
washer, freezer, lamps
linen, misc. 270-3675
4811 N. Lupine Terr.
BEVERLY HILLS
Saturday 9am-12noon
No Early Salesll
222 S. Jackson


32" SONY TRINITON
flat screen, high def. TV,
$350; SOLID CHERRY TV
ARMOIRE, w/doors, 81"
H X 45"W X 24" D, $200;
(352) 382-4559
AIWA CD
STEREO & 2 18'
SPEAKERS. First $50
(352) 563-1893, after 4.
COLOR TVS
36" SONY PIP
$200;
PHILLIPS MAGNAVOX
27", $50
(352) 344-0551
SAMSUNG
DVD/VCR/CD combo
unit, 3 yrs old, w/
remote good cond.
$40. (352) 746-4110
SONY WEGA 57"
Wide Screen projection
TV, 2 years old. MINTI!
$850/ obo
(352) 746-7033 Iv. msg.



7 Factory made
Truss Rafters,
24 ft. Long,
$150. obo, U haul,
Don (352) 628-1533
16' Pine Fence Board,
$5.50@; Cherry lumber,
$2.00/ft. Rough sawn,
air dried, 352-212-4122
DOUBLE PATIO DOOR
6' double patio door
72'X80". $125.00 Cell:
(573)690/9269
Large picture
window, never
Installed, 4'x9' $300.
(352) 628-3110



20' SAMSUNG
BRAND NEW TV. $125.
(352) 344-9479
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. g/, M
http://www.rdeell.com
HEWLETT PACKARD
COMPUTER, includes
printer, brand new
scanner, $150.
(352) 527-8045
HP Pavilion PC,
Monitor, printer,
keyboard mouse, new
toner, windows
upgrade, $275.
NEC Accu Sync 21"
Monitor, $75.
(352) 746-5356
LAPTOP-DELL P3
256RAM; Windows XP,
Office 2000 $250
352-245-4632



'95 CAT L/B 4 way
bucket. Runs'Gbood!
$25K; LANDSCAPE
BACKHOE $3,500;
5' BUSHHOG. 4' FINISH
MOWER. 2 BLADE PLOW
352-634-1728/527-0403
HD HYDRAULIC LIFT 6X11
pitfrm, up/dw Fwrd Rvrs.
Raises 20' $1800. 7'X16'
Tndm Trir. $700 795-4770



DIESEL TRACTOR
M-F 35 hp w/bushhog &
box blade. Hydraulics
fine. Good tires Runs
Greatly A Workhorsel
$5,000 For Into:
alpaca_ 1@
bellsouth.net



10 pc. Patio Set
glass top steel frame
$250.
(352) 527-3054
PATIO FURNITURE
Table w/6 chairs, new
cond, Purchased at
Lowes, $375.
(352) 382-5055
WHITE ALUMINUM
GLASS-TOP TABLE
w/6 PADDED CHAIRS
Uke newly
$400 OBO
(352) 533-2303



2 New Coffee Table
& Matching End Tables
(1) for$500. (1) for$300.
Sofa Table $75.
(352) 527-2907
2 TWIN BEDS
$150
COFFEE TABLE
Glass Top $10
(352) 628-0562
2 TWIN BEDS
w/Storage Drawers,
sheets & bedspreads.
$100/set; DOUBLE
DRESSER w/mirror $100
(352) 465-0782
4 Bar Stools
Black & rattan,
high back
$70.
(352) 249-3299
PRE OWNED FURNITURE
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
90" sofa w/recliner on
each end, pet/smoke
free, $350 cash. Fullsize
Memory foam mattress
set, exc. cond $350
cash (352) 344-2790


02 BUICK CENTURY CALL US AT|
STK#CG098A.............................................. 1800-800-CARS
05 CHEVROLET IMPALA
STK#CG090...................................................... 1800-800-CARS
06 CHEVROLET AVEO
STK#CG083....... ..............................1800-800-CARS
06 CHEVROLET COBALT
STK#CG096................................................. 1800-800-CARS
07 CHEVROLET CORVETTE
STK#75429A............................................... 1800-800-CARS


00 CHEVROLET BLAZER ICALL US AT
STK#75638A.............................................. 1800-800-CARS
02 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
STK#CG111A...............................................1800-800-CARS
04 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
STK#CG081...................................................1800-800-CARS
04 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
STK#CG105..................................................... 1800-800-CARS
02 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
STK#74000B.............................................. 1800-800-CARS


01 DODGE DAKOTA ICALLU ATi
STK#75692A................................................. 1800-800-CARS
01 DODGE RAM
STK#79204A............................................. 1800-800-CARS
06 FORD MUSTANG
STK#79139A......................1800-800-CARS
03 FORD RANGER
STK#CG075............................................... 1800-800-CARS
04 FORD EXPEDITION
STK#CG082................................................ 1800-800-CARS

StYEAREar


BEVERLY HILLS
Saturday 9-7 PIano
1209 WButtonbush dr.
CITRUS HILLS
FrI. 8-4,Sat. 8-2.
Antiques, collectibles,
Household, tools.
251 E IRELAND CT,
off Citrus Hills Blvd.
CITRUS HILLS
RENOVATION SALF
Saturday 9-2
Furniture-Some Antiq.,
Electronics, Appliances,
Baby Items, H.H. Items
779 E. Connecticut Ln.
(3 Blks. Behind Art
League off Annapolis)
CITRUS SPRINGS
Moving Sale Fri. Sat. &
Sun. 8a-?, N Agatha Dr.
CITRUS SPRINGS
Fri. & Sat. 11 & 12, 7a-?
Rain or Shinell
Under Cover, Adult 3
wheel bicycle, new 14"
TV w/DVD, misc. fishing
tackle, lots of others
1150 W. Cairo Drive
CITRUS SPRINGS
Fri. Sat. 8am-? Kids stuff,
toys, clothes, turn, misc.
8278 N Pikinz Way
CITRUS SPRINGS
Garage Sale Sat. 8a-3p
9280 N. Cedar Cove
Rd, off C-39. Utility
trailer, 12FT boat,
PT Cruiser (Woody)
Lots of stuff
CITRUS SPRINGS
Moving Salel
Thurs., Fri., & Sat. 8-1
908 W Anderson Ln
CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. May 12,9am
Lots of Wedding &
Reception decorations
Unit 24,
U Lock It Storage
behind Airport Plaza


2007 MOTOR TREND
TRUCK OF THE YEAR
*t'"' -ffw.wv *eS"


SATURDAY. MAY 12, 2007 19C


CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. 7-? Keyboard.
sewing mach. antiques,
household, tools.
7228W AVOCADO ST
CRYSTAL RIVER
Saturday 8-12
Baby Items, Toys,
Nascar, Computer
Items, H.H. Misc.
1027 SE 3rd Ave
End of Season Sale
20% Off Storewide
PAUL'S FURNITURE
Tues-Frl 9-5 Sat. 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
FLORAL CITY
Fri. & Sat. 8-2
8359 E Zephyr Wing
FLORAL CITY
Sat. & Sun. 9-6
7633 E Park View Place
HERNANDO
Moving Sale Sat. 9:30-2
Antiques & Stuff
(352) 344-5463
HOMOSASSA
8045 Drover, off Grand
Marsh Ave. Fri. Sat. 8:30
HOMOSASSA
Sat. 7-? Guitar, golf
clubs, tools, recliner,
rugs, Boyd's bears, dolls,
clothes all siz, Off Rk
Crshr. 5899 Vikre Path
INVERNESS
Fri.-Sun. 8-2 Bookcases,
PC & stuff. Patio furn. &
Outdr. tools,Organ 8918
E Gospel Island Rd.
INVERNESS
MULTI FAMILY SALE SAT.
5/12 7am-? Furn, misc.
1506 Eden Drive
INVERNESS
Sat. 8am-2pm Lots of
nice items from storage
plus great toys.
Inverness Country Club,
8711 E. Cresco Lane


C4 GarageH
C4niBIf


PER*


T299AX
LEASE FOR 39 MONTHS. 10,000 MILES PEBYEAR. $1500
DOWN PLUS TAX AND TAG. WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY

^J-EAHOE IT TAHOE LS


^^^^I ^^BU


LOADED, LOADED! 6 DISK CD PL
PORT AND MORE!


ALL NEW 2007 CHEVY

CORVETTE


IN STOCK AND

AVAILABLE FOR

IMMEDIATE

DELIVERY!!!


2 PER*

29F566TAX

LEASE FOR 39 MONTHS. 10,000 MILES PER YEAR. $2650 DOWN PLUS
TAX AND TAG. WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY

IMPALA LT


3.5L, V6, REMOTE STARTER!


SO Mo.
'46,040 PE9PLUSTAX
LEASE FOR 48 MONTHS. 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. $2280
DOWN PLUS TAX AND TAG. WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY

COBALT LT

F S ss
^tiA M C"i~. ^vatt~


LOADED, GET YOURS NOW!


LEASE FOR 39 MONTHS. 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. $1800
DOWN PLUS TAX AND TAG. WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


LOADED, LOADED! ON STAR, iPOD
PORT AND MORE!


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY

HHR LTY


LEASE FOR 39 MONTHS. 12,000 MILES PER YEAR. $1000
DOWN PLUS TAX AND TAG. WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


mom. -.. fWI .... i .


APPRAISAL HOT LINE: 1-800-800-CARS


V.


BRAND NEW 2007 CHEVY



SILVERADO $23995

CL CREWCAB


u
...... .....
I-k 'T ll A1 I[H


03 CHEVY MALIBU
i, III I !I TV 14 ;tg," ll i l l ll

$6,990

06 CHEVY UPLANDER


$13,9901


S06 CHEVY MALIBU LT


M 7,990


07 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER


$15,9990


06 CHEVY IMPALA


$9,990

05 CHEVY TAHOE


$22,990


PalmChevrolet.com

2300 SW. COLLEGE ROAD (STATE ROAD 200)
In Ocala, 1/2 mile east of the Paddock Mall


ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE AND DEALER SERVICE FEE. ALL NEW VEHICLE SALE PRICES INCLUDE REBATES AND INCENTIVES. ALL USED VEHICLES SALE PRICES
ARE LESS $2000 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY. PHOTOS ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. SEE DEALER FOR
DETAILS. PACH_0261


ppnl


W11


i


INVERNESS
Sat. 9am-3pm 581
to Grove Manor to
835 Sweet Pine Pt
INVERNESS
Sat. Lots of misc.
1105 Woodcrest Ave.
off Turner Camp
INVERNESS
Saturday 8-3
Tools, men's stuff, etc.
1645 N. Oakhaven Ter.
INVERNESS
Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 8-12n
Tools, fishing equip.,
hshold, 5191 E. Anna Jo
Lecanto
Fri, Sat, & Sun. 9-3, Lrg
Multi Fam. Sale Lecanto
Hills M J, Rt. 44 East
LEBANTO
MOVING SALE SAT 8-?!
Household, turn, cribs,.
1208 N Tiger Pt.
MOVING SALE Deer
Heads, Desks, Patio
Furn., 2 tables & chairs,
& other items. 527-3530



Girls Summer Clothes sz.
7-8 over 100 items, $75.
Girls Summer Clothes
Sz 10/12 over 100 items
$75.(352) 860-0728




5.5HP Yard MTD 3 way
chipper, very good
cond., $300 obo. Older
model 18" Craftsman
table mounted scroll
saw, $50bo
(352) 726-2010


-k 5' W ; 1g4M 1 A T J 1y T'Ar4 i u


I LEASE FOR: IB


U BUY FOR


F LEASE F


I BUYFOR


fLEAS~E R






CITrRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


20C SATURDAY, I


IIM


Stain at IA owa Fnncn-
I Il


i ai t As ow s 60


S art n.t60 onh


Smmm0 %0mo


MAY 12, 2007


Finance
with
Nissan


1 0monts









RTrC US COUNT FL C


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 21C


Y ( ) CHRONICLE _























25 PC. BOYS JEANS &
SHORTS Sz. 10-30
$80/set: S.S. DOUBLE
SINK W/FAUCET &
SPRAY Nozzel $65
(352) 344-0764

2007

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150...........$7.95
$151-$400......$12.95
$401-$800.......$17.95
$801-$1,500....$22.95
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply

AQUARIUM
35 gl w aquaheater, fil-
tration & illumination,
12"Wx30"L $250.
BLK Dishwasher $100
637-3055
Blue Ox Aventa II
tow bar, mounts on
motorhome, excellent,
$200. Used VCR
Video tapes, 3/$1
(352) 726-1296
CAR ROOFTOP
CARGO CARRIER
Waterproof A-1 Cond.
$50
(352) 465-8129
CAR ROOFTOP POD
Sears, low silhouette
$75;
FLOOR LAMP w/2 LIGHTS
$10
(352) 341-0675
CARPETING, gently
used, great shape,
enough for 6 rooms.
Irish mist, padding
including. $650/all.
obo (352) 697-5252
GENERATOR
Coleman Powermate
Premium Plus, 6,250
Watts, AC/120/240.
,Like new. $395.
(352) 564-1280
GENERATOR
5,500 watt
New In boxi $425;
CRAFTSMAN
SOCKET SET $25
(352) 341-2259
Hunter Douglas
Sample Books, full set,
$3,500 invested in 2006,
For sale $1,000.
(352) 795-9282
--IRRIGATION--
New Systems &
Repairs. Ins. Lic.3000
..QD-ALL VARIETIES
Cut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L. EVANS
(352) 637-5825

POWER WHEEL CHAIR
$300;
Class 3 Reese Hitch
with Receiver Hitch
for 5th Wheel $100
(352) 220-3983
SECTIONAL 3PC. good
cond. feather cushions.
$50 REFRIGERATOR
Works good, green $40
(352) 228-1694


AAY 12, 2007




AIR CONDITIONER
Win, unit, 12K BTU, 110V,
low hrs, like new $200
OBO 352-726-9998
Singer Sewing Machine
cabinet model,
3-drawer front
opens as two. $50
(352) 746-3393
SOD. ALL VARIETIES
ahia, $80 pallet,
St Augustine, $150
pallet. Install & Del.
Avail. 352-302-3363
TOTAL GYM, used once
all attachments, paid
over $1,000. sell $500
1982 CHEVY S10 Long-
bed, maint records,
$800. (352) 302-2728
WINDOW AIR COND.
18,000 BTU
Crossley, by Whirlpool
Exc. cond, $100.
(352) 628-3469
Yellow Cozy Cottage
Little Tikes
great shape
$100.
(352) 527-9193




NP-6030
Good Cond. $250
(352) 795-1085
HP Laser Printer
$300.
(352) 560-3131




3 WHEELED SCOOTER
Deluxe Seat, Battery
charger. Never used
outdoors! Breaks down
into 4 parts. Exc Cond.
$795 (352) 382-2836
AMIGO SCOOTER
3 WHEEL $200.00/OBO
RASCAL SCOOTER,
3 WHEEL, $200/OBO
.(352) 628-9625
ELECTRIC
WHEELCHAIR
Exc. cond.
New $5,800/Sell $500;
(352) 601-5119
HEAVY DUTY
LIFT CHAIR, Full recline
to stand up used very
little $250 firm
(352) 628-4308
LIFT CHAIR
$400.
Call for More items.
(352) 746-6744
Motorized wheelchair,
needs re-cover,
otherwise, great cond.,
used 1-1/2 yrs. asking
$1,300 obo Call Gen


BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676




5 PC. DRUM SET
Complete w/cymbals,
throne & sticks.
$150
(352) 560-7694
KARAOKE CD'S
10 new, never used.
10/ea. or $95 for all.
(352) 465-2271


IFIEDS


ITHlENci iOLutiSLA u
Center island
24x84inches with
cablnets.like new $250.
352-400-4912




Bowflex Xtreme,
210 Ibs. resistance, leg
extension & morel
Exc. cond. $850 Will
deliver In Citrus Cnty
(352) 422-4729
LIFE GEAR
INVERSION TABLE
Commercial grade
rated for 350 Lbs.
ULke new. $150
(352) 527-9163




1994 Ez Go Freedom
Club Golf Cart
$2,000. negotiable
gently used, incld's fold
down windshield all
around curtains, club
protector, portable
heater, new battery w/
charger, sheep skin
covers (352) 527-2639
ADULT WHITE TRIKE
w/basket. $75;
SARIS DUAL BIKE Carrier
To mount on sedan.
Like New! $75
(352) 637-5696 Iv. mess.
CLUB CAR GOLF CART
Great shape new
batteries, windshield,
charger Included,
$1,400 cash.
(352) 344-0539
GIRLS 20" BIKE
$20
PORTABLE
BASKETBALL NET $60
(352) 628-4250
LARGE GUN
CABINET/HUTCH
80x38x13 solid wood,
walnut, 1950's locking
drs. & drawers. $275
/trade guns 422-3461
POOL TABLE
8' Slate, Oak, leather
pockets, w/rack &
balls, exc. cond,
$850 you movel
(352) 465-4389
WE BUY GUNS
On site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238


.a)
2003 M & C Built
Car Hauler/Equip.
Trailer 7 x 18 steel deck,
dove tall w/ ramps,
7000 lb, GVW, 4 wheel
brakes. 22ft overall
length, front alum. tool
bx. excel cond. $1,850
obo (352) 266-4698
2005 6x12
ENCLOSED TRAILER,
$2,700.
(352) 795-4307
16' UTILITY TRAILER
6,000LB AXLE, lumber
rack, toolbox, gd. shape
w/new tires, $1,200obo.
(352) 628-3337
18' TRAILER
Dual Axel,
Needs Tires. $400
(352) 637-3333
5X8 w/gate, w/ad $650
5X10 w/gate w/ad $699
EZ PULL TRAILERS 6532 W
Gulf to Lake Hwy. CR


HD HYDRAULIC LIFT 6X11
pitfrm. up/dw Fwrd Rvrs.
Raises 20' $1800. 7'X16'
Tndm Trir. $700 795-4770
HEAVY DUTY TRAILER
20' w/ramps.
16' LANDSCAPE TRAILER
w/gate. $795 EA.
352-634-1728/527-0403
UTILITY TRAILER
6/2x10, w/ramp. 15"
tires. Brand new utility
trailer. $1100.


Baby Crib w/ built In
dresser and changing
table, white, $100 OBO.
(352) 746-4297
Toddler Fire Engine Bed,
Step 2, $110
(352) 794-0211
613-7890 cell


BEAUI. l K DIAMUOU
TENNIS BRACELET $1,500
OBO. 2KT. DIAMOND
WEDDING RING.
Pd. $5,700 Asking $3K
Must see, must sell
352-220-6095 or
443-480-5756
BRAND NEWI Sz. 6, Pink
Topaz, 14k. Gold. .45K
Diamond, 4.30K Pink
Topaz. Opal Inlaid.
Pd,$2,500 Sacrifice $550
(352) 746-3228




BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
WE BUY
US COINS & CURRENCY
(352) 628-0477





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.
7 Yellow Lab Puppies,
Family raised & Loved
all shots, wormed w/
health cert. $400.
(352) 476-2068
AKC Golden Retrievers
Wormed, 1st shots,
Ready 5/10
$275. (352) 687-4926
BEAGLE PUPPIES
$150 Crystal River Area
386-344-4218/344-4219
BLOODHOUND PUPPIES
Purebred, 10 wks. old.
$350
352-628-5432/302-8726
CHIHUAHUA MALE PUP
12 weeks, all shots, with
crate, and supplies.
Asking $300.
(352) 746-3507
CKC BOSTON TERRIER
PUPS, 2 males $500.
2Fem. $550. now taking
deposits (352) 212-5212


FREE TO GOOD HOME
Retriever pure bred
puppy. Call
352-568-2281
Golden Retriever Pups
5 F, 6 M, Health cert. &
shots $300. leave mess,
352 795-9519, 220-8216
Humane Society
of Inverness
offers Low Cost
Spay & Neuter
Service
in our Mobile Clinic.
Appointments avail.
Cat Male $40,
CatFemale $50,
Dog Male $60,
Dog Female $70.
Prices including spay
or Neuter, 3 Yr. Rabies
shot Annual Vaccines
Nail Clipping, Micro
chipping & Micro
chip reg.
Appt. avail Wed,Thurs,
Sat. Inverness &
Crystal River. Call for
appt. 352-726-8801

Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spayed $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
1st & 3rd Saturdays
10am-4pm
(352) 563-2370
JACK RUSSELL
TERRIER
Male, 11 mos.
Shots/papers. $150
352-330-7725
Maltese AKC Reg.
Vet / Health Cert. All
blk. Points, Snow white
Mother's Day Special
(727) 726-4249
*CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES*
In time 4 Mother's Day
2 Males & 1 Fem. $350.
(352) 212-1022, L-mess
PAPILLON
Male, 16 wks. old.
$500 Very Cutel
(352) 302-2081
POODLE, MALE AKC
5yr, white, updated
shots, micro-chip $400
(352) 382-0612
POODLES Mini pups,
Blk & Blue, males, well
socialized, Loves kids
$400., 352-527-1920
SYRIAN PANDA BEAR
HAMSTER (6 wks.)
Comp. w/Hamster,
Cage & Food. $25
To good home.
(352) 560-3414
YORKIE POO
Female, 8 weeks old
adorable $350.
(352) 465-3147




4 NEW
WESTERN SADDLES
$200 each.
(352) 212-2934
BEAUTIFUL COLT
lyr. old, halter trained
asking $700
(352) 527-2353
SADDLE MARE
8YR old, gentle, gaited
well 2,500 Dunnellon
(863) 843-2495


BABY GOATS & BABY
SHEEPS For pets only,
$50 & up. Dunnellon
(863) 843-2495
BABY PIGS
9 wks old.
$30 each
(352) 201-0731




1BR unfurn $400; 1BR RV
Park Model, furn., $325;
1BR, scr.rm, crprt $525
NoPets/Smoke628-4441

CR Riv./HERNANDO
Rent/Sale 2 BR $475/up
No pets (352)795-5410
Floral City 3/2/crprt
C/H/A $625/mo. 1st,
last. sec. 352-344-1065

FLORAL CITY
Lrg. priv. lot. No pets, no
smoking. 1st, last, sec.
credit ck. (352) 344-8213
HERNANDO
1/1, like new, no smok-
ing/ pets, $550./mo.,1st.
Ist. sec. (352) 746-6477
HERNANDO 2/1
12 ac. Large screen
room & end build.
Good credit req.
$450/mo+lst/Ist/$100
sec. 352-697-1359
HOMOSASSA 2/1
CHA, /2 ac$500/mo, 1st,
last. sec. 352-344-1065
HOMOSASSA
2/1 Lg. rooms on 2.5 ac.
No PetsI Partially turn.
w/cable, electric, scrn
prch, AC, W/D ncl.
$650/mo. Sec. $1,300
Move in (352)621-9173
HOMOSASSA 3/2
C/P, Clean W/D, 1 acr.
Remod. (352) 382-3675
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
1 or 2 BR, appl., scr.
porch,water Incl. Fishing
piers, Community Cntr.
Leeson's 352-637-4170
LECANTO 2/1 SW
Rent or sell $560/mo. 1
pet. (352) 564-0856
or 628-3090




14 X 68 ROOF OVER
'92, 2/2, skirting. Exc.
Cond. $13,000 OBO
(352) 746-7293
HOME ON 1/2 ACRE
Must sell 3/2, 28x52
on end of road,
quite, home has
deck. Sacrifice
$3,000 down,
$745/mo.
Call 352-621-9182
HOMOSASSA 3/2
Down Payment Grant
Available! 100% fin.
Almost No Money Dn.
Alex Choto, Fl. Realty &
Auction.(352) 628-0968

Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


J
RTITRUS COUNTY (FI) CHRONICLE


'84 MOBILE14 x 60
3/2 $3,500
You movell
(352) 270-3358
WALDEN WOODS
55+ Upscale Comm.
This cozy 2/2 w/ scrned
lanail is currently
occupied by "Mr. & Mrs.
Clean" Must see
$65,000. obo Call Kathy
(352) 228-7991





r MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
Z lflnder~com





2/2 ELEVATED MH
On canal to Hornm. River.
EZ acc. to river & spgs.
Crpt/2 stry shed, dock,
boat lift. Scrnd porch.
$255,900 (352) 527-2671
4/3 ON 1.75 ACRES
Price REDUCEDI On
waterfront canal to
Lk. Rousseau. 2002
Updated $167,900
(352) 302-4057


Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com




3/2 WITH LOT
Owner Financing
352-795-3710.
2/1 SWMH Fncd /4 Ac.
Off Rock Crusher, Lg.
Porch. Ownr Fin.10% dn.
$42,900 (352)422-1031
3/2 DW on 7.6 acres
joins Sweetwater Pt. on
the western boundry
then south to the
waters of Lake Tsala
Apopka.4300 S. Owens
Trail, (352) 637-3207
3/2 DW, NEWER C/H/A
Roofover, carport,
fenced in backyard,
2 sheds, appliances
incl. W &D. $64,000
(352) 613-6453
Over 3000 Homes
and Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


BEST OF BEST
5 yrs. In a row
TAYLOR MADE HOMES
Clearance sale- all
models on sale
2008 models are
arriving. All 2007's
must gol Come by and
save, homes starting
@ $32,900.
Used-New- Repo's
Call 352-621-9181

HERNANDO
Only $39.9001 Land/
Home Pkg. 2/2 on 1/3
Ac., Carport. Near the
water. Ready to move
In! (352) 746-5912

HOMES OF MERIT
1999 singlewide mobile
home- 2bedroom,
1.5 bath, huge front
porch. Home has never
been smoked in. On
1.47 acres. $92,900obo
Call for more info
352-503-3051

HOMOSASSA -
NEW HOME
3/2 1550 sq. ft. on 1/2
acre. Garage, fenced
yard, nice trees,
grassed yard. Don't
miss out! $119,900,
financing available.
Call 352-621-3807


n


TRIPLEWIDE! on 2.75 Ac.I
> 2,200 SF. of living
space, 2 carport. Frnt
deck, fncd frnt yard.
Near shopping. Can
be sub-divided.
(352) 746-5918
INVERNESS
Investor Driven home or
Rental. Newly renov.
Must sell 2/1 on /2 Ac.
49.900 (352) 746-5912
MOVE IN NOW!
Beautiful homes
ready for you now.r
$500 down or no
closing cost or
as low as
5.75% interest rates.
Call for a free credit
approval and come
see your new home.
352-621-9183
NATURE LOVERS
3/2 DW '05 onl.35ac.
Sharon Levins, Rhema
Realty (352) 228-1301
OPEN & BRIGHT
1998 24x48 3/2 on
nicely landscaped 1/2
acre in LECANTO. New
carpet, Island Kitchen,
walk In closets in all the
bedrooms. Close to
schools and the Forest.
$94,000. 352-302-4046











CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


HERNANDO. FURN.
4/1, 1/4ac. New C/H/A,
carpet, vinyl siding, etc,
5270 Highland Park Dr.
(352) 465-2537
SUN COUNTRY HOMES
THE AREAS NEWEST
MANUFACTURED HOME
DEALERSHIP. See our
, display of top quality
homes & affordable
prices. We Financel Sun
.Country Homes Hwy 19
across from Harley-
;:Davidson in Homosassa
(352) 794-7308


-E
1981 Skylark, Melody
Park, Inverness.
Remodeled 2000, with
overhead roofing cent.
A/H, new carpet, scr.
rm, ramp, shed, newer
apple. Double carport &
turn. incl. Harry,
r (352) 400-5431
55+ PARK, Quality, new
-DW 2/2, 2x6' walls, car-
port, porch, shed, etc.
Reduced to $63,000
'Must see (352) 726-5789
'92 DW, 2/2 Lg. FI Rm.
DR & kit. Comp, turn,
55+ $50K value $44,000
Will finance.
(352) 563-1893, after 4.
BRAND NEW HOME
2BR, 2BA, $79,900.
Resales Available
$35K-$90K
Excellent AmenitiesI
5 *, 55+ Community
Phone 352-795-7161
4 Downsizing? See this
1985 Palm Harbor,
cathedral ceiling
00 doublewlde In 55+
Dunnellon Square
Mobile Home Park.
2/2, FL rm, $34,000
A (352) 465-7004 or
cell 706-982-0762
DUNNELLON 2/2/CRPT.
I 55+ Comm., Hot Tub,
; Many Appl. $87,600
Margaret Baker,
4l EXIT REALTY
| (352) 422-0877
2urn. 2/2 DBWD + scr. rm
carport, shed,
6Inverness 55 Pk, extras,
washer dryer, ref. stove
l/grill pool, open house
weekends $39,900 obo
(352) 637-5805
g4 HOMOSASSA
Forest View Estates
2/2, 2005 w/shed,
*.Move in ready. $78,000
9261 Forest View Dr.
(352) 795-9204
HOMOSASSA SPRINGS
Awesome deall Won't
last long 2005 Nobility
55+ park, Completely
Turn. 2/2 $47,500
352-464-4458/668-3213
Lecanto Hills 55+ Pk
2/1V/2. Exc Cond., low
exp., new carpet, vinyl,
F AC/Heat Pump.
ompletely furnished In-
cluding household
gItems. Large lanail, stor-
T age shed, side porch,
fenced yard for small
!pets. Privacy. $25,500;
-,call 352-746-4648.


r-J i~Rp~fU~p-mn I


AVAJU[R.E RENTALS
As of May 12, 2007
CRYSTAL RIVER
2Bed, 2BathWF Condo $800
2Bed, 1Bath Apt............ $600
2/2BathWF Fur. Condo $1000
2/2 WF Fur. Condo...$1200
HOMOSASSA
2Bed, 1Bath
Mobile Home............ $525
SUGARMIULL WOODS
3Bed, 2Bath Pool.......... $1000
Storage Units
12x12x20 .............. 5100.70


IA.I-.,I R IAVMAY 12.2007 23C


'iT .ASS-,TFIEDS


1


^-C-
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 634-0595

cU
2700+ sqfBlg


-9
CRYSTAL RIVER


Must sell, 55+, down-
town Inverness, nice,
1/.1,A/C. scr. rm, porch,
shed, W/D hookup, fish-
ing dock. $11,500 obo
(352) 560-7877
NEW & USED DW's & SW's
Starting at $15,000
Quiet 55+ Homosassa
Park. 352-628-5977
SINGING FOREST 55+
14X64, C/H/A, 2/2 new
scrn prch. paint in/out,
carpet, roof over, fl. rm.
carport. Nicely turn. lot
rent $149/mo; $38,000
(352) 726-2446
Walden Woods 55+
community, lovely 3/2.
Palm Harbor, has it all]
1500 sq.ft. mol. Spotless
on landscaped corner
lot, in Park, w/many
amenities, must see at
$84,500 obo Call Kathy
(352) 228-7991




Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com





RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
Srentalfinder.com





RENTALS
CITRUS SPRINGS
6718 N NANTUCKET WAY
3/22 New Home $1200
O116N PRIMROSE DR
4/2/2 Fenced yd & Shed $1100
8011 FIELDSTONE DR
312/2 Built 2005 $800
BEVERLY HILLS
3670 LAURELWOOD LP
2/2/1 Parkslde Village
Over 55 Community $825
218 S LINCOLN AVE
2/1/1 Screened rm, FLrm $675
211/1 Family room $650


CRY STAL RIVER
21t Apt WID Hookup....................$500
22.5 Watrfront Condo............... $900
32/2 W ate ron ......................... 1500
2/2 Large House ..... ....... ......... ...$850
BEVERLY HILLS
SW D, Neat & Clea ............$675
INVERNESS
3//22 Large Fenced Yard....S........$975
LECANTO
22 Apartm ent............................ $600
HOMOSASSA
2 /2 House .............................$ 850
2/2 New ........................... 000



BroketRealto.Property Manager
417HE2ndSt, Crystal River, FL
(352) 795-ENT (800) -795-
ReIotlsO OnflornI".neot
OFFICE SPACE
FOR LEASE in Bushnell.
Property located
across from the
Sumter County
Courthouse. 1,400 sft.
$1,350 per month.
Lake Sumter
Properties.
(352) 568-7700

Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
> Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
>- Res.& Vac.
Rental Specialists
>- Condo & Home
owner Assoc. Mgmt.
Robbie Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
Info@Dfropertv
manaamentgrouo.
---1-
cam

r ENTAL FINDER
www.chronlcle
rentalflnder.com




CRYSTAL RIVER
Newly Renovated
1 bedrm efficiencies w/
fully equip kitchens.
No contracts
necessary. Next to
park/ Kings Bay
Starting @ $40
a day for a week or
more.(includes all
utilities & Full Service
Housekeeping)
(352) 586-1813


Your Wrlod


I N REDI C H*R e It
c= HousesB^


Apts./Studios Inglis
$350-$600 All utilities.
(352) 447-2240
Brand Newl Rent20wn
3/2/2 Lw dwn $1,100/
mo. Special $300/mo.
Credit toward
purchase. Move in
ready!(352)875-5645
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 634-0595
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR, special rate,
laundry on premises
LAKE LUCY
APARTMENTS
(352) 489-5075
leave message and
phone number

CRYSTAL RIVER
Seven Rivers Apts.
1 & 2 bedrooms,
clean, quiet. Close to
mall & hospital,
Complete laundry
facilities.
No application fees.
(352) 795-1588
Equal Housing
Opportunity
FLORAL CITY
1 BR cabin, just 150
yards from fishing dock,
$275 + $200 dep, Quiet
forested area, near Flo-
ral City, justl0 mln. from
Inverness. Trails End
Camp 352-726-3699
HOMOSASSA
2/2 Clean & spacious,
scrn, prch. $550 No pets
CHA (352) 563-2114
INGLIS VILLAS
is now accepting
applications for our
apartments.
Located 10 minutes
North of Crystal River.
Call 352-447-0106
Or Apply: M,W, F
33 Tronu Dr
Inglis Fl.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
INVERNESS 1/1
Clean, quiet area
$400+ 1st, last, sec.
352-422-2393
INVERNESS 1/1
Water &Trash Incl. $500.
mo, 352-726-3849
INVERNESS
2/1, newly remodeled.
$575/mo. Ist/last/sec.
(352) 628-4282
Old Homosassa 1/1
Private, All util. Incl.
$725/mo. 352-628-6605


CRYSTAL RIVER 1/1
Nicly turn. All util. Incl,
$700/mo. Ist+sec.
(352) 628-4282
CRYSTAL RIVER
NICELY FURNISHED 1/1
Great neighborhood.
No pets, 7 months
minimum. 352-795-7261
FLORAL CITY
Lakefront 1BR, Wkly/Mo
No Pets. (352) 344-1025


I


2700+ sq ft Bldg.
Can divide Into
Med/Prof/Retall Pine
Ridge. Your floor plan.
(352) 527-9013
COMM. STOREFRONT
Hwy 44 Crystal River,
high traffic. All util.
included in $425/mo.
352-563-1717/400-1375
CRYSTAL RIVER
Hwy 19, (2) units for
rent, 6300sq ft/1200sq ft.
(352) 795-7203
INVERNESS
1,000 sf. Office/Retail.
rent negotiable. ample
parking Busy corners,
(352) 726-6640
INVERNESS
900-5400SF Office/retail
Hwy 41 near Post Office
(352) 279-9941
INVERNESS
Plaza West Stores, busy
corners, 1,000 sf. suita-
ble for pizzeria For Appt.
Phone (352) 726-6640
Lecanto Tree Tops
Plaza, 1661, W. Hwy44
Retail-Office-Storage
1,000 to 1,125 sq. ft.
Store front/ Warehouse
$800. mo. 954-609-2780
NICE RETAIL/OFFICE
SPACE 720 SF. GREAT
PRICEII (352) 634-3800
PINE RIDGE BLVD
Just off Hwy 491,
Professional office/
Business, brand new
bldg. 1500/3000sf.
(352) 746-0744




BRENTWOOD
Villa, turnkey, 2/2/2
w/den, comm. pool/
fitness. (941) 400-8497
CITRUS HILLS 2/2
Fully Furnished. $600.
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
CITRUS HILLS 2/2/1
Furn. $995mo. Inc. Util.
Sec. 352-527-7173
CRYS. RIVER 2/2/2
Wtrfrnt, furn. htd pool
Jacuzzi, dock, priv pat.
FP, beau. decor. Bike trl,
tennis, all amenities.
$1,600. mo.
joannirwln@msn.com
(352) 875-4427
INVERNESS
1/2 Off 1st Mo. Rent.
2/2/1, Villa, In Upscale
Regency Park $800 mo.
407-383-8732
INVERNESS 2/2V2/1
All newly painted T.H.
1536 s.f. Inc.trash & lawn
$700mo 352-586-8928
INVERNESS
3/2 with pool, $750, 1st,
last, $300 security
(352) 220-4082


E


- 6


Up To 20 employers will


be on-site recruiting!


Pre-register at

www.clmworkforce.com

Click "Career Seekers" and then
"Job Search"


Citrus County Chronicle

Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River

9am 12pm

May 15, 2007

Presented by OE STOP

o.NiI V i WORKFOR E

ccIFT
E9 bn&"eHntl M % tAoilf wwo*-


I "


si1 uRJ^/-., MAN*^


CRYSTAL RIVER
Sm. condo w/pool,
$450/mo. 352-628-5977
INVERNESS 3/2 T.H.
Lakeside Country Club.
Beautiful, tile floors,
granite! New $750/mo.
Ist/Ist/sc.(352)476-1663
SMW VILLA
FOR RENT
2/2, Carport, Gar.
Scr Lanal, Incl
Appliances $650 mo.
352-628-5980 Mon-Fri
352-628-7946 Sat-Sun
WINDEMERE 2/2/1
Prime end unit Maint.
free + cable, pool. Bike
trail. 352-476-8535
or 352-228-7482
Windermere 2/2/1
Rent incl. cable, dock,
yard maint.comm. pool
352-344-2828/344-2222



CRYSTAL RIVER 2/1
$525 +1st. last. sec.
(352) 637-5200
CRYSTAL RIVER
Immaculate 2/1, W/D
hookup, Water & trash
Ind, $625/mo. No pets.
(352) 228-0525
HOMOSASSA
New, 2/2, Rent or w/
opt. to buy, fans, blinds,
refr.,, stove, microwave,
tile carpet. $750. mo.
(352) 592-0893
INVERNESS 1/1
$475/Mo, st & last+
$300 dep. 1127 Maple
Nut. 352-637-5200
INVERNESS 2/1/1
No smok/pet. $750 mo.
1st. last & sec.
352A341-3562 / 400-0743
INVERNESS 2/1/1
Remodeled. Great
locatlonli $600 + 1st, 1st,
& sec. 352-697-1396
INVERNESS
2/1-V2, carport, No pets
smoking 352-422-8087
INVERNESS 2/2/1
NEW W/D hookup
3459 Theresa Ln.
$750/mo (352) 527-9733
INVERNESS
Brand New 2/2, w/ W/D
$725. mo 754-224-7955
LECANTO
Beautiful extra lrg.2/1-Y2,
w/studlo, CH/A, kitch.
equip., W/D hookup,
fans, + much morel
Priced low at $595 mo
No pets/smoking,
Bob 352-344-8313


I ooft .. I


- NO CREDIT CHECKII
Rent to Own 2-3 BR's
352-484-0866
visit jademission.com
CITRUS CO. Rentals
Quplexes:
2/1 Invern. Immed.$575
2/2 Lecanto 6/1 $650
House: 2/1.5/1 Bev. Hills
6/1 $725 352-697-2068
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1, Lovely home w/
Fam. Rm. & lanai, Lg.
Master-Spa Tub, Tile/
Carpet. Quiet, treed
street near golf &
schools. All appl. $850
352-527-3953/427-7644
County Wide View ALL
at www.chooseaar.com
or Call (352) 422-6129
Citrus Hills 4/3, Citrus Hills
TH., Terra Vista 3/2
Great American Reality
FLORAL CITY 1/1
Waterfront Loft, scrnd
patio, Ig. lot w/mature
trees; no smoking Util.
Inc. $675,1st/last/sec.
(813) 241-7117, Krlsti

FLORAL CITY
3/2/2 New
construction
Close to Lake Bradley
across from walking
trail $1200 month no
pets 727-243-6199
CONDOS, HOUSES *
w/wo htd. Pool, Furn.,
unfurn. Weekly, Mthly,
Seas. a 352-302-1370T
if you can rent-
You Can Own Let us
show you how. Self-
employed, all credit
Issues, Bankruptcy OK
Associated Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
coam
INVERNESS 2/2/1
Clean, C/H/A city wtr,
No smok. Near Hosp.
$675.+ 352-422-2393
r RENTAL FINDER '1
www.chronlcle I
rentalfinder.com

RENTING IN BUYER'S MKT
Pre-Recorded
Mess. $750-$ ,500/mo.
1-800-233-9558 x11811



CRS.RIER2/.


* Citrus Springs *
2005 Home close to
491 area. 3/2/2 good
location $895 mo.
Gloria (352) 697-0375
Mike (352) 613-3370

BEVERLY HILLS 1/1
$550/mo Fl. Rm. appl's,,
Carport, Remodeledl
352-563-0447/678-8874
BEVERLY HILLS
18 N. Osceola, 2/11/2/1
& carport. New inside
$725 mo. 1st. last. dep.
352-795-3000
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
w/carport, 4 E. Golden
St. Fncd back yrd,
shed. No pets $600/mo.
(352) 795-8888

BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, easy terms, many
extras. 697-1457
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1,no pets. $600/mo
Ist/Ist/sec HOMOSASSA
3/2$625/mo ist/Ist/sec.
no pets 352-527-3017
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1/1
$675.mo. 1st & security
352-527-3236
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1 w/extra rm.
$675/mo., $500 sec
& last, No pets.
(352) 212-3997
BEVERLY HILLS 3/2
Laurel Ridge, oversized
garage, pool & spa
$1,500mo,352-527-1051
BEVERLY HILLS
3/2/1+ fam.rm. No pets
$700/mo+ $1,000 dep.
9 N.Monroe 795-1722
BEVERLY HILLS
Lg. 2/2/1 Fam. Rm.,
Scrn. Rm. Apple. Good
Area, Move-In Cond.
(352) 746-3700
BEVERLY HILLS
Rent To Own!
221 S Harrison, 2/2/2
203 S Harrison, 2/1/1
28 N Adams, 2/1
Others to Choose From!
Negotiate your
purchase price.
HOME BUYER'S FRIEND
REALTY
Call Bob (352) 634-4286
Call Ron (352) 422-4366
BLACK DIAMOND
3/2/2 Bermuda Dunes.
$1,700/mo. Inc. cable
& lawn care Hedick
Group RE 352-634-4286


CRYSTALRIVER
LANDINGS.COM
8 IBR Suites, 795-1795
FLORAL CITY 1/1
Unfurn. $425 mo. $600
sec. City water. No pets.
(352) 344-5628
HERNANDO
1BR Cottage, Water
views. $550/mo. + Sec.
(631) 334-8444


CRYS. RIVER 2/1.5
Garb.,H20,cable,elec.
$1,100(352) 527-0260
CRYS. RIVER 2/2/2
Wtrfrnt, turn. htd pool
Jacuzzi, dock, priv pat,
FP, beau. decor. Bike tri,
tennis, all amenities.
$1,600. mo.
joannirwln@msn.com
(352) 875-4427
HERNANDO
3/2/2 Partial Furn. Opt.
Open Lake Front
garb. pkup, lawn maint
& home own Ins. Incid.
$1,250 mo 352-400-2079


Brand Newl Rent2Own
3/2/2 Lw. dwn. $1,100/
mo. + Special $300/mo.
Credit toward
purchase. Move in
readyl(352)875-5645
CITRUS HILLS
Unfurnished Homes &
Furnished Condos
www.areenbrlar
rental.com
Greenbriar Rentals, Inc.
(352) 746-5921
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1, Lovely home w/
Fam. Rm. & lanai, Lg.
Master-Spa Tub, Tile/
Carpet. Quiet, treed
street near golf &
schools. All appl. $850
352-527-3953/427-7644
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2 Golf Course
Home with W/D. Prime
LocationI $925/mo.
1st, 1st. 352-422-6750
County Wide, View ALL
at www.chooseaar.com
or Call (352) 422-6129
Citrus Hills 4/3, Citrus Hills
TH., Terra Vista 3/2
Great American Reality
CR/Hom 3/2/1
fenced yrd. $695; 2/2
/2-AC, $550 220-2447
CRYS. RIVER 2/11/
Clean, quiet $750/mo.
(352) 563-0166
CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
Nice, clean, $850 mo
352-795-6299/ 697-1240
DUNNELLON 3/2/1
New home in Blue
Cove. 352-489-8575
Dunnellon LS/OPT.
3/2/1, 1 440 sf. on .52
Ac. Fenced yard.
$749/mo. (352)669-2253
OTHER HOMES AVAIL.
FLORAL CITY 3/1
Cracker Style,
Remodeled. $675. mo.
352-422-3670, 860-0899
FLORAL CITY
Beautiful 3/2/2-1/2 w/
fireplace on 2 gorgeous
wooded acres, $1,200.,
(941) 928-4235
Hernando 3/2/2
ARBOR LAKES Gated
55+, scrn prch, W/D,
boat, fish, swim, tennis,
etc. Incl. yard maint.
No smoking. Sm. pet ok
w/dep. 1st, sec.
$875/mo. + util.
(352) 249-1091
Homosassa 2/1, new
carpet, prefer no pets.
$595; 3/2/2 Meadows,
$750. River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
HOMOSASSA 3/2/2
Rent To Ownl
Exec. Pool Home on
1 ac. $1,125/Mo+T & I
1-800-430-7539 Ext. 112
24hr voice mail.
If you can rent You
Can Own Let us
show you how. Self-
employed, all credit
Issues, bankruptcy OK
Associated Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
cam


Brentwood
2/2/2 w/den
$950.00
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more Info. or
visit the web at:
citrusvillages
rentals.com


INVERN. Highlands
3/2/2 Fl. Rm, Ig. pool.
$925/mo. Sale $140,000
(352) 726- 0437
INVERNESS
3/2, 4-car gar., 2+AC
$1,195 mo. 1st, last, sec.
352-344-8593 212-5523
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Elegant,New & upscale.
$1050/mo 561-632-3119
INVERNESS
3/2/2 Like New. $875/
mo. Ed (352)400-2822
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Pool spac., Golf course
$950/mo. No pets.
(908) 322-6529
Rent2Own. New Homes
Move in NOW. Flexible
Terms. Low down Pmnt.
C. Spgs, Dunnell/Ocala.
www.L2PFIorida.com
Martin (352) 895-2231
SUGARMILL
WOODS 4/2/2
BRAND NEW, Beautiful
huge lot, window
treatments, $1050/mo
(786) 402-9748
SUGARMILL WOODS
New Home 4/3/2
3,000 sq.ft. $1350/mo.
Eddie (305) 608-9973

-S



CRYS. RIVER 2/2
2/2 updated turn.
condo great view,
$1200 incl elec &
water. 352-795-1863
CRYS. RIVER 2/2/2
Wtrfrnt, turn. htd pool
Jacuzzi, dock, priv pat.
FP, beau, decor. Bike trl,
tennis, all amenities.
$1,600. mo.
joannirwin@msn.com
(352) 875-4427
CRYSTAL RIVER 1/1
Comp. turn. wtrfrnt
condo $875/mo,
352-302-9504
CRYSTAL RIVER
Furnished 8 rm. house,
2 Bath. Lk. Rousseau,
boat ramp.
Lease/References
$1,200/mo.$1,200 Sec.
(850) 566-4195
FLORAL CITY 3/2
1 ac.$900 + sec. Lease
Purch. 321-917-6029
INVERNESS 4/3
3,000 sf on 1 1T 2 ac.
Nature Preserve, prvt.,
country kitch. FP.
$2,000/mo + Sec. Lease
Option (631)334-8444
INVERNESS LG. 2/1
1131 Otto Pt. $750
mo. 352-637-5200




1-3 STUNNING NEW CIT.
SPRGS HOMES FOR RENT
or RENT TO OWN Poss:
4th BR/den 2,458 sf.
$900/ mo & UP.
352-239-3700







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHROI


12 2007


N^














Cn'Rus Cou'my (FL) CHRONICLE

- 3.r. E '


, DUNNELLON
aent/op 3/2/1 in Citrus
Springs, $875/mo. 1st,
lost & sec. to move In.
. Available June 1.
S$150 pet dep. Call
for more info.
352-489-1411.
7 CITRUS SPRGS *
ree 2nd Mo.& Last Mo
.RENT TO OWNI New
i2/2. 2,458 sf. Lg. scrnd
Sporch & $15K
In upgrades!
'6 755 N. Elkcam Blvd.
'. Rent $1,075/mo.
co100 per mo. + 1st mo.
& sec. apply to purch.
(352) 220-8967 *



SBeverly Hills
SRoom for Rent
ohn (352) 601-3212
CRYSTAL RIVER
W/Pool. All Included
110/wk (352)628-9106
F. HOMOSASSA
Priv. rm & bath. House
Wriv, no smoking. $400/
eno+dep 352-628-3392
INVERNESS
t'ZClean, nice location.
1!Priv. bath, cable TV,
f25/wk. (352) 212-5198



CONDOS, HOUSES
SFurn, unfurn. Wkly,
Mthly, Seas.
352-302-1370
.I:RYS. RIVER 2/1.5
t 1,100(352) 527-0260
RYSTAL RIVER 1/1
S Comp. furn. wtrfrnt
condo $875/mo.,
352-302-9504




1 7 CDMAMNfl7 -


6 BDRM HUD $28,0001
Only $222/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845







36 MAYFLOWER
3/2 w/ pool. Sugar Mill
Woods. Ready to move
in. Highly motivated
seller, Instant equity, no
money down owner
assisted financing. All
offers considered.
Asking $263.500.
Open house May 4-6 &
May 11-13 (12PM-4PM)
Dean (561) 902-8451
BEVERLY HILLS
Saturday 11am-2pm
222 S. Jackson, 2/1 V2/2;
Reduced! $109,900
Sponored by Knight
Realty LLC 527-6789
HOLY COW - -
NO BULL
$98 psf NEW 4 bed In
Sugar Mill Woods
MOO ve in today
to 27 Balsam
dir: N Oak Village, R
on Vinca L Balsam
(813) 417-5201
owner/broker
OPEN SAT & SUN
$$$$$$$$


OPEN HOUSES In Mavi
Every Wed. & Sat.l
Wednesday, 4:00-6:00
Saturday, 12:00-2:00
For maps and info,
please stop by our
office in the Suntrust
Building just Inside the
Sugarmill Woods main
entrance from Hwy
19 For more info, call
Coldwell Banker Next
Generation Really
*A(352)382-2700A*
Fo mpsan Ifo
p*"leaestpbyour


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 25C

Po- HOMEly3i/2/
ko ine idq~iEl 1c=Home


1-3 STUNNING NEW CIT.
SPRGS HOMES FOR RENT
or RENT TO OWN Poss.
4th BR/den 2,458 sf.
$900/ mo & UP.
352-239-3700




2/2/2 1400 SQ. FT.
Bonus Rm, Famn, Rm,
LR & DR. XLg. gar., All
appl's, extra 14X20
garage/workshop.
Ready to move InI
$135,000, Virtual tour
wWw.9572travls.com
352-489-0386/208-0714
9572 N Travis Drive


3/2/2 REDUCED $43,5001
New const. Ascot 3
Model! 1,995 SF.
$189,500 Greg Younger,
Coldwell Banker 1st
Choice. (352)220-9188

3/2/2, 1.23 Acres $319K1(
'07 New, Upgrades
2,372 Uv./3,269 Tot. SF.
(352) 302-0744


4/2/2, New, Split Plan,
Fam. Rm. Cathedral
Ceilings 1800 sq. ft. liv.
$142,900. 352-341-1859

5/3/2 NEW POOL HOME
FP, gourmet kit., sprink-
ler system. all upgrades,
OPEN HOUSE SAT. 12-4
$349,500. 352-270-7527


Get Results

In The Homefront

Classifieds!


mprrffl?


Custom Home Builder
"We Will Work With You"
352-746-9613
sehablaespanol sss.
wwwnsbhomescom ,
7382 N. Fountainhead Drive, Citrus Springs
3.2.2 with den 1.23 acres. 1 mile from Pine Ridge.
New home, 2,372 liv./3,269 total sq.ft., Upgrades!
DIRECTIONS: From 491, W on Pine Ridge Blvd, R. on Elkcam,
L. on Citrus Springs Blvd., R. on Fountainhead


v__ _


CLASSIFIEDS


r--l


BEAUTIFUL NEW 4/2/2
2235 SFLA, Spit plan, CT,
prewired, Ige Lanal,
priv. bkyrd. must sell
$197.000. 407-468-2179
BEAUTIFUL NEW
COUNTRY HOME
on Irg. I ac. MOL crnmr.
lot. 3/2/2 loaded,
w/upgrades. All appli's
Incl. Priced to sell at
Reduced to $179.900
4402 W Gallagher St.
Call Gary at
(352) 564-8222
BRAND NEW 3/2/2
w/patio, apple. & blinds
No down payment!
Poss. Own. Fin. $179K
(352) 746-6161
Brand Newl Rent2Own
3/2/2 Lw dwn.$1,100/
mo. Special $300/mo
Credit toward
purchase. Move in
ready (352)875-5645




NEW 3/2 POOL HOME
Tile floors, sprinklers,
many upgrades.
$194,900 Citrus Builder
(352 7-8764
RB0033452
NEW HOME 3/2/2
1,527 living, 2,078
under roof, $155,000
352-400-0230
NEW HOME 3/2/2
1,725 living, 2A497 under
roof. $170,000
352-400-0230
OWNER FINANCE
Lovely 3/2/1. Price
$175K. Terms: 10Kdown,
5% Interest, PITI: $1045.
352-489-1411.


-I-

r 6 $269,
REDUC9EDI
Open House Sat. 1-4
5479 Nakoma Dr.
2002 Immaculate!l
3/2/2/2 CB & stucco,
2000+ sf under AC
w/11 x 38 glass encl.
CHA Fl. Rm. Tile,
I Corlan, Too many
L (352) 527-8339


Adj. to Golf Course
FSBO 3/3/2, Corner Lot,
Pool, Gas FP, Well,
Granite, Huge Shed,
Uodated Evervthlnal
myhome4forsale.net
$299K (352) 746-1175

Best Priced 4/3 Pool
Home on 1.11 AcresI
10' Cell., Corian, S.S.
Appl., Home Sec., 2,740
sf. under AC. $419,900
(352) 746-6161

BETTY MORTON.


BY OWNER
3/2 Pool home-Many
upgrades REDUCED to
$257,000.00 from
$300,000.00. Must seel
Must Sale. Or Lease
Option call for details.
352-302-7045 or
407-566-8637.
FRENCH COUNTRY 2004
3/2/2, 3,419 sqft, caged
pool/spa. 1 Ac. $1,000's
upgrds. $395,900
352-613-9931 /342-9188
www.barberseville.com
Need a mortgage
& banks won't help?
Self-employed,
all credit Issues
Bankruptcy OK.
Associate Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
comr
PINE RIDGE
2001 3/2 w/den, caged
solar heated pool,
, 1.05ac., fenced back
yard, 24x32 detached
garage, rv/boat pad,
10x12 shed, laminate &
tile, gas fireplace,
freshly painted I/S & out
$340,000.
(352) 464-1477
PINE RIDGE 3/3/2
Very nice, scr. porch, Lg
laundry, W/D, wood
floors, $1250 1st, last,
sec. 239-860-6512


POOL HOME 3/2/2
On 1 acrs. Sell/lease.
$259,900 Must see!
352-573-8068/302-5535



SPECTACULAR 3/2/21
New roof, tile floors.
Perfect Cond.! Imac.!
Hedick Group
$227,500 352-634-4286




.' NO CREDIT CHECKII
Rent to Own 2-3 BR's
352-484-0866
visit jademission.com

2-1 1/2-1 Lrg FR. New
appliances, Ceramic
Tile, Carpet, Paint, CHA.
430 S. Washington St.,
B.H. $108,000 OBO
863-647-2950

Attached Villa in
Parkside Village Lovely
1/1, air cond. garage,
all new ducted work &
AC unit. new water
heater, new walk In
shower, all replaced
last 3 mo. $85,000 firm
Appt. (352) 746-6709


*Home Finder* *Home Finder* *Home Finder*


Citrus Ridge Realty 3521 N. Lecanto Hwy. Beverly Hills, FL 34465


LL




FARMS FOR SALE
SAC, 4/3, BLT '04,
$999,999
AC, 3/2 BLT '1946
S $1,250,000
0 AC, 3/2 BLT '04
S $770,000
'.4 AC, 3/2 BLT 1993
$535,000
www.crossoland
S really.com
,rossland Realty Inc.
I (352) 726-6644

F GOOD LAND
-1,S HARD TO FIND


"IT'S OUR SPECIALTY

www.crosslaond

Crossland
Realty Inc.
(352) 726-6644

PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising in this
ewspaper is subject
to Fair Housing Act
hich makes it illegal
to advertise "any
preference, limita-
ion or discrimination
ased on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
ational origin, or an
Intention, to make
Such preference, limi-
tation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status
includes children un-
der the age of 18
iving with parents or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
nd people securing
Custody of children
under 18.
SThis newspaper will
lot knowingly accept
Sany advertising for
eal estate which is in
-'vlolation of the law.
Our readers are
Whereby Informed that
W all dwellings
advertised in this
Newspaper are avalil-
able on an equal
opportunity basis,
To complain of
discrimination call
HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
,hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.







CITRUS,
1 BUILDER
-o W V_ s. e $

S "Built With
YOU In Mina\l"
Licensed
EAL ESTATE BROKER
CQ1008299
(352) 527-8764
www.citrusbuilder
online.com
Lic. # RB0033452
SPOOL HOMES
"Best Buy In
a Citrus County"

SMR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER
(352) 422-6956
L4'~ o -


Need a mortgage
& banks won't help?
Self-employed,
all credit Issues
Bankruptcy OK.
Associate Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
corn


2 MEDICAL BUILDINGS
TURNKEY!
4,165 SF $667K
2,820 SF $527K
Lease 14.50/SF
HWY 44 Retail Bldg.
4,161 SF $890K
BUY OR LEASE
T. Paduano C21 J.W
Morton 866-249-4857

Commercial
Space for Lease:
Nature Coast Bank
has approximately
1,850 square feet of
commercial space
for lease at Its newly
renovated Bank
building that was
formerly the
Ted Williams
museum. This site
would be perfect for
a title company or
general business.
The Bank's
preference would be
to have the tenant
complete the build
out. Please call
Paul Mellinl at
563-5505 for more
information.
Come share space
with Citrus County's
most innovative Bank.
HOM./ Would make
perfect office Near
town, zoned GNC, 1.3
Ac. Poss, ownr fin.
$189,900 Ron McEvoy,
EXIT (352) 586-2663
LECANTO
Office Space, Retail &
Warehouse for rent.
(352) 795-0800
I


Michael Harris
Fine Homes,
Acreage, Waterfront,
Commercial
(352) 220-0801
FloridaRealtvand
Auction.com
,F lorida, Realty
& Austioa, Inc.




(8) 2/1 DUPLEXES *
16 total units on 2
parcels. Yrly income of
$105,600. >$175K below
appr. Asking $995,000
HurryvlMust Selll
(352) 228-7033 *
Residential 3/2
w/att. apt. Steel biding
w/office, +5-7 GNC lots.
Grover Cleveland Blvd.
S617.000 nn i~if


06 UNDAI A RA LTD I ALaAL US AT 06 KIA SORENTO CALL US AT 03 NISSAN FRONTIER I us AT
STK#CG89.......................1-888-PALM-KIA STK#KG033........................1-888-PALM-KIA STK#75254A.....................1-888PALM-KIA
05 KJASPORTAGE 06 KIA SORENTO 04 NISSAN TITAN
STK#CGO87A.....................1-888-PALM-KIA STK#KG035........................ 1-888-PALM-KIA STK#75306A.................... ..1 -888-PALM Kl
05 KIA RIO 06 KIASEDONA 07 NISSAN PATHFINDER
STK#CG24.......................-888-PALM-KIA STK#KG36........................1-888-PALM-K -STK#CG088........................1-888-PALM-KIA
06 KIASORENTO03 MAZDA TRIBUTE 03 TOYOTA CAMRY
YSTK#kG30...I............. 1-888-PALM-KIA STK#CG125........................1-888-PALM-KIA STK#K65102A....................1-888-PALM-KIA
06 KI A SORENTO 01 NISSAN MAXIMA 05 TOYOTA CAMRY
STK#KG31..................1-88PALM-KIA STK#K76036A....................1-888-PALM-KA STK#75662A........ ........-888-PALM-KIA
.........I.............................................................*************** ****


employment

source!




C Classifieds
0m il mi


)AD OCALA, FL 34474


SLM-KIA


LE SALE PRICES ARE LESS $2
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYF


1 71l5.


Bonnie Peterson
Realtor
Your Satisfaction Is
my Futurel
(352) 794-0888
(352) 586-6921
Exit Realty Leaders of
Crystal River


20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Rea Ielect5

(352) 795-1555


IT'S A BUYER'S MARKET
In Beverly Hills! This one
is a "Must See". Beautiful
2/1/1 dollhouse.
Numerous features!
Owner reluctantly
relocatlngl $103,900
Aftr. 4 (352)746-6592


I I I..


II


I -


I I


1-888-789-7100


T f.) TA L PRO TE C T; C)


i


I I





26C sATURDAY, MAY 12, 2 7


0 i *


Anj


VeSS


STK#T70685


$199R.


Outside Temperature Gauge & More.


12.995


A


* Prerunner
* Air Conditioning
* AM/FM/CD
* Power Windows


* Power Mirrors
* Cruise
* Tilt Wheel
* ABS


OUBLEL
STK#T
* 4DR
* 5 Speed Auto
* 6 CYL 2WD
* Keyless Entry


s259.*o 22 895


2000 TOYOTA
SIENNA
XLE


gBOnly

2001 TOYOTA
CAMRY


4 MERCEDES BEN
SLK
ROADSTER
CONVERTIBLE


1999 CHYRSLER TOWN & COUNTRY .. 4,999
2001 MAZDA 626 *7,999
2002 NISSAN FRONT626 XE......................7,999
2002 NISSAN FRONTIER XE .......... $8,999


2003 TOYOTA1


Only
Z2,


1998 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 37KMIUS.. *8,999
2001 CHEVY VENTURE..................8,999
2002 NISSAN ALTIMA................ 10,900


1999 CADILLAC
DEVILLE

only

2002 TOYOTA
SIENNA
LE
Only
12 900
2004 VOLVO
S80

Only
17.0O
2005 TOYOTA-
TUNDRA V8
DOUBLE CAB
LIMITED


2005 KIA SPECTRA............. 10,99
2001 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB SLT..... 11,90
2001 BUICK PARK AVENUE......... $ 12,90


2002 TOYOTA
COROLLA .


28K MILES
Only
9 9gg9
2002 HONDA
ACCORD EX
I *Ad


unly

2007 SCION
TC


900

^" '


SOnly
S17.900


2007 CADILLAC
CTS


,4


Only .
#26 900
P9 2005 TOYOTA COROLLA.............*12j90
0 2004 HONDA CIVIC COUPE LX.... $ 129,0C
10 2006 MITSUBISHI LANCER ES .... $ '133 900


2431 SUNCOAST BLVD, S1
HOMOSASSA, FL 3441


352


KfID1LI011 ~ 10W lE ('Ttl A SC I -


-628-


5


Ends 5/18/07. All prices include $399.00 dealer fee. Prices/Di- m
tax $1999 dowsl 2.K,r


2000 TO YOTA
CAMRY
LE
Only_ 9

2005 TOYOTA
COROLLA

only U

2005 TOYOTA
TACOMA
ACCESS CAB


only
117 .


CIRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONtCLE


^&-tt^-.----..X4-.- 19 9007>//


I


*.. .
'* *










0 A A


NEW 2007 TOYOTA

ClEARY CE
Air Conditioning
AM/FM/CD MP3 Player
Power Mirrors


Power Locks
ABS
Side Airbags
* 5 Speed Manual


J#683150


DOUBLE CAB V6 SR5
5 Speed Automatic Air, Powe Windows/Locks/Mirrors,
AM/FM/CD Tilt 4x2 Stk#T71058



4X2 REG CAB V6
* 5 Speed Automatic Air, AM/FM/CD w/4 Speakers & Aux Audio Jack
STilt steering wheel Power Assisted 4 Wheel Disc Brakes Vin#001583
^_^ ^^!


1fl
LULL


~ThE


iI 'A'


~MII~;


2002 FORD
MUSTANG
28K MILES
Only

2002 FORD
MUSTANG
GT
CONVERTIBLE
Only
$140

2005 TOYOTA
HIGHLANDER
V6


I 2004 MERCEDES BEN
I E500


4MATIC


only m
P 1 9!")
2007 CADILAC
DTS

Only ,
m345a


52K MILES
Only


2006 TOYOTA
TUNDRA
REG CAB


Only m




I- I
2007 TOYOTA
TACOMA

Only
23,
2007 CHEVY
CORVETTE
CONVERTIBLE
Only
$s5


2003 FORD WINDSTAR SEL........ 13,900
2004 KIA AMANTI 22 MILES............... 15,900
2004 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS V6...$ 15,900


2005 TOYOTA CAMRY LE............$16,900
2004 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LS..... 17,900
2005 FORD EXPLORER XLT......... 18,900


2004 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 32K ML S.. $18,900
2004 HONDA ACCORD V6 EX COUPE..... $18,900
2004 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL WIH NAIGATION... 20,450


2004 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER... $23,999
2006 NISSAN MAXIMA SL 8KMILES ...'23,900
2006 CHRYSLER 300C HEMI...... 24,900


Wir 19


sln8:net.of all Factory Rebates/Incentives & Factory Value Package discounts. *Camry, Corolla, Tacoma Double Cab & Tundra Double Cab lease for 36 months, payment plus
nitei per, year. **Tundra price includes $1500 trade in assistance. All pictures are for illustrative purposes only. With Approved Credit.


- A


%ZUTOYOTA
moving forward


.\.1GiTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 27C


*0 A0 S


'269.16 995
Ii!!: ,!. ii !i*. ~ ,R


I


ffTIT


- -ME I M I m


LVisi OrWbieWnhereYou Can Shop
Us 24 /7 With[eOur Virtua nvetory!
WWWVILLrA G L ETOYOTKe--, eA.CO


ij


|0nly H
0#71
$13


0


]p-'j


II









28C SATURDAY MAY 12 2007

BMLiecanto nv~rh6 I ii
" THomesH tZo Homes I


1999, 3/2/2, Brick Front,
1 acr, no deed restrict.
dr. drive, landscaped,
heated pool, cage,
summer kit., $279,000.
obo (352)341-3071





3/2/2 FalrmontVILLA
Corner lot, re-roofed.
New air. Priced right!
$175K
(352) 563-0853 *




CELINA HILLS 3/2/2
Builders Spec House on
V2ac lot. 2285 Celina St
Open floor plan MANY
UPGRADES Please call
352-860-0606 for access.
FSBO Brentwood 2/2/2
"Shows Like New!"
Loaded w/upgrades.
A MUST SEE! Won't last
@ $179,900.
(352) 422-4086
GOLF VILLA 2/2/2+
Terra Vista Cust. Home
Hg. MBath & Kitchen
5th Green Skyview G.C.
$349K Owner/Agent
(352) 746-7512
















TERRA VISTA 2/2/2
Expanded lanai,
master bdrm &
gararge. 40K in upgrds.
Wooded view! $257,900
(352) 746-1673
Terra Vista BEST BUYII
1700+ sq. ft.
Villa, 3/2/2. Private
Premium lot. Must seel
$259,900.(352) 527-3965




AIRPORT HOME on 4.5
ac. 2/2/ w/office,
Borders 2mi. equestrian
prairie, Reliance Realty
rellance-re.com
(352) 726-7533
ARBOR LAKES 3/2/2
55+ Gated Comm.
Lg. 2,577 sf., split plan,
snail shower, summer
kit., tile, corner lot, lake
acc. $259,900 Many
extras! (352) 344-1608
sharphome.com ID
# FLA2B
Arbor Lakes 3/2/2
Gated community.
Pool & screen lanai.
Fenced back yard.
3000 sq.ft. Tile & hard-
wood floors. Many
extras. All appliances
included $235,000.
(352) 344-9340




'05 3/2/2 home, like
new, many upgrades,
SS refrig., W/D incl. must
sell $135K $20K under
appraisal. Buyer pays
closing. 702-533-7746
100% Finan. Reduced,
must relocate 2100
sq.ft. 3/2/2 (city) new
roof, firepl., corner lot, 3
scr. porches. MLS
313017 352-586-7685
2/1/1, Reconditioned,
6700 E. Gentry, 80x120
level lot. New roof/well
pump, heating & A/C,
carpet, tile, garage
door, front door, etc.
includes new stove,
refrig., washer, dryer,
w/sale Beautiful land-
scape w/38 rose
bushes. Must seel
Immediate possession.
Open House Tues-Sat
1-4 Sun. 2-5 asking
$125K obo Call for dir-
ections (352) 464-1306
3/2/2 Needs TLC...
...Though Uveable, as Is
Highlands City ULimits.
$108K (352)476-7236
3/3/3 CLEARVIEW EST.
Corlan kit., pool, lanai
$ < Reproduction Cost0
$449,900 John Holloway
RE/MAX Realty One,
Inv. (352) 637-6200
'96 3/2/2, CB, 2 lots, Inv.
Country Cub area, end
of dead end street.
Light & bright, split plan,
gas fireplace, FL rm,
Irg scr. porch, 2 sheds
w/elec. & water, many
producing fruit trees &
grapes. Beautifully
landscaped, city water,
sprinkler system on
irrigation well, privacy
fence, Furn. nego,.
$220,000 (352) 341-4888
AFFORDABLE HOME
on 1.25 ac. Great loc.
2/2/detached grg w/
shop. Reliance Realty
reliance-re.com
(352) 726-7533
BEAUTIFUL GOLF
COMMUNITY HOME
3/2/2, split plan w/cath,
ceilings, lanai, close to
everything! $199,900.
352-726-6075

I BETTY MORTON


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

RealSIelect

(352) 795-1555

Desirable Area, 3/2/2,
Fenced, 16 Seer Heat
Pump, w/ climate
control, new kit., roof
& SS appl's and more
best buy In County
$152,000. firm
(352) 341-8479
(417) 273-0020


Countryside Estates
FSBO 3/2-V2/2 on 1.16
acres, 2600 LA 3600 UR
Many extras, $284,900
(352) 860-0160
(352) 302-8437



FSBO Riverfront home
with panoramic view
directly on
Withlaocoochee 1,850
sq.ft, on 1.25 acres with
boat house & separate
dock. Best view on
River and fishing's
greatly
$399,000 For virtual tour
visit ByownerCltrus.com
or call Don at
(352) 344-1613
HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $110,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Uc.# CBC059685
Need a mortgage
& banks won't help?
Self-employed,
all credit Issues
Bankruptcy OK.
Associate Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
com
New 3/2/2 1740 living
Inverness' quiet side
Park & lake scene. Do
a drive by: 509 Baylor.
Bob @ Keller 344-1113
PRICED TO SELL 1 2/2/1
INVERNESS HIGHLANDS
Fixer upper-below App.
value. Fenced yard.
$115K John Malsel III
P-,z lt (*A_=1lAnA AoA


Everything? Nice 2/2/1
w/new roof, new heat
& air, fenced yard.
Asking for appraised
value of $115,000
302 Edison (352)
344-2752 or 400-2476



GREAT HOME ON 1 AC.I
2/2/2, new roof, renov.
in 2004. Open floor,
w/split plan $179,900
Terri Hortman Crossland
Realty (352)726-6644



2/2 CONDO w/ new
appliances, incl. dock
w/ gulf access,
Asking $145,000.
(352) 220-6123
3/2 ON 10.8 ACRESII
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.
$295K (352)621-3135
BETTY MORTON


20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission



(352) 795-1555


Bonnie Peterson
Realtor
Your Satisfaction Is
my Futurel
(352) 794-0888
(352) 586-6921
Exit Realty Leaders of
Crystal River
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Energy Efficient Home,
AC/Heat and fans, 3BR,
3BA, Office, great rm,
w/FP, form. Din. Rm,,
Lg. Kit, w/ breakfast
Nook & pantry. Lg.
Utility Rm & Fl. Rm. Roll
shutters on all windows.
Lg. workshop w/
attached Canopies,
on 3 Lots. Located in
Connell Heights at
5730 W. Paul Bryant Dr.,
$349,000. obo Call
(352) 795-3334 for appt.
Lake, River, ponds,
pool & spa. Don't buy till
you see this house
at buyowner.com
TPA-62724 audio tour
@ 1-877-940-7777
TPA-62724 Bring offers
Need a mortgage
& banks won't help?
Self-employed,
all credit Issues
Bankruptcy OK.
Associate Mortgage
352-344-0571
www.amnamortgage.
com
TALK ABOUT CURB
APPEALI 3/2/2 Fenced 1
Ac. 1,780 sq. ft. Open
floor plan. $285K Sharon
Levins. Rhema Realty
(352) 228-1301



2000 3/2/1 CB 139KI
2/3 ac. fncd bkyd,
homes only, no thru
traf, hi/dry, updated,
Nicel 5923 W. VIkre
(352)621-0438
'01, Jacobsen Modular
Home 1891 sq. ft., on
/2 Ac. fenced 2, sheds
$133,900
(352) 628-4513
Good Family Home




FS80 2/2, DW,
Scr. porch, private river
access Off Halls River
Road. $149,000
50% owner financing.
(352) 621-5191


GREAT LOCATIONI a -Arbor Lakes, gated
2/1/Crpt. on fenced (comm. 3/2/2, spilt plan,
1/2 Ac. Family room, *1820 sq. ft., carpet, tile,
New AC & drain field. hdwood, 3 season scm.


-g
Sugarm ill
cc Woods


W a1.9F ]EU* W.11W11 *EWIME m IW r *WU1wM WI w U W |WW
All Vehicles Have Been Inspected And Their OPTION 1: Cash Or Personal Check
Titles Have Been Cleared For Transfer To OPTION 2: Credit Union Draft
Prospective New Owners Immediately. OPTION 3: Negotiate New Loan With
Many Vehicles Still Under Factory Competing Lending Institutions With Rates
Warranties.

SALE INFORMATION FREE 10 MINUTE CREDIT CHECK
$3 Million in Credit Will Be Available For This
This Weekend Only, US Auto Wholesale Of Event. If You've Had Credit Problems In The Past,
America Will Be At The Location Listed We Have Bank Sources Seeking New Accounts.
Below To Offer These Vehicles For Sale To We've Helped Hundreds Of Financially Troubled
The Public For As Little As 10% Of Their Customers.
Original Lien Amount.
PRICING INFORMATION TRADE-INS WILL BE ALLOWED
State Licensed Auto Dealers Will Bid
First Come First Served. Prices Will Be Clearly Registrants Current Vehicles And Any
Marked. Offers May Be Below The Posted Balance Owed Will Be Paid Off (If Purchased).
Settlement Amount. Vehicles Sell To The First Positive Or Negative Trade Equity Will Be
Buyer Where Purchase Offer Is Approved. Applied To New Loan Balance.


JUST A SAMPLE OF OUR INVENTORY!


ALL PRICES & PAYMENTS PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE, & $449 DEALER SERVICE FEE. PHOTOS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. ALL VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. DEALER NOT
RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS, SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. PACH_0268 v
|^^ ^^^^^^^,^^,^^^^^^^^^^^,^^^^,^^^^,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^,^^^,^^^,^!


CA3I -Alj C itrus County
c= Homes
g2


(H352) 621-1220l
www^^Bl'nicks'^^^^
moving^^^^^com ^










CLASSIFIEDS


HOME FOR SALE 2/2 DOCK AT DOOR AI CARPORT HR L
On Your Lot$i 0,900. MOTIVATED OWNERI PAIR OF CARPORT CHRYSLER
3/2/1 un The Islands Condo SEA-DO JET SKIS 18 X 24 Assembled. You '02 PT Cruiser, red, 5-spd
/ ah s.Jdisassemble & move. 79K, great cond. $5,500
Inson Construction Furn. ceramic tile, 1990 & 1991. 0 -: *-. Pd. $2,000/Sell $1,100 obo (352) 560-0288
352-637-4138 Asking $229.000 two person and three (352) 746-1126 obo (352) 560-0288
c.# CBC059685 (352) 795-6721 person. Both run well. ) CR6-12 COMO RV TRUCK
OW DOWN, EZ 4/3.5/2 In YANKEETOWN Tandem tri, vests & CORVETTE WHEELS SALES & SERVICE
other extras. New tires Aluminum w/Corvette TRADE-SELL-CONSIGN
quality, 2/1 & 3/2 3,514 sf. Formal areas, oher e w logo. $200al 4 344-1411
Call Gerry French Drs. gazebo & on trailer. New logo. $200/all 4 344-1411
Owner/Realtor guesthouse.$1.285,000 batteries In skis, NEW Pontoon Trailers 352-621-0848/207-6227 CORSICA'96
(352) 816-0010 Nancy Lewis, EXIT $2,500. By Continenatl & V6 Chevy with 104K ml.
SREALTY(352) 302-6082 (352) 726-7214 Performance. 20-24FT runs & LOOKS greatly
Need a mortgage Alex Choto tandem at Huge Power features, cruise
& banks won't help? BETTY MORTON Fine Homes. Savings Full 2 yr warr. & more. $2000 257-3950
Self-employed, Acreage, Waterfront, instock only, Other $$CASH PAID$$ CORVETTE 1996
all credit Issues Commercial new models- 10-32FT Wanted Vehicles red, 6spd, 35k ml.
Bankruptcy OK. (352) 628-0968 at Close-out prices Dead or Alive, rare LT4-330hp.
Associate Mortgage FlorldaRealtand 9a-5p 352-527-3555 Dale's Auto Parts mint, 17900 obo
352-344-0571wwage. Auction.com 352-628-4144 422-1662 382-0398
cow.am oga RENTAL FINDER CASH BUYER-No Junk CORVETTE 2005
& Acta,, rIn. www.chronicle for Trucks, Vans & Cars Black, grey interior
Over 3,000 rentalfinder.com Larry's Auto Sales Z51 pkg, Excellent.
Over 3,000 LTSi N EEDED Il L ----- J Hwy 19S. Crystal River $40,000
Homes and LOTS NEEDED Since 1973 564-8333 352-422-1802
CITRUS SPRINGS AAA
Properties Lic. Real Estate Agent Residential BOAT DONATIONS *FREE REMOVAL OF. CROWN VICTORIA
listed at 20 Years Experience Multi-Family Tax Deductible @ ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis '89, wht. 138K mi. Exc.
www.naturecoast 2.8 % Commercial appraised value mowers jacuzzi's, We cond. Cold AC, $2500/
homefront.com Commission CALL ROGER STENING when donated to a sell ATV parts 628-2084 obo. (352) 344-5159
CREIGHTON & JENNE 43 year old JUNK Cars/Scrap Metal FORD
REALTY non-reporting Call me lastlLost title OK 1992Aerostar
SELLYOREHOMETR 501-C-3 Charity. $$$ 2aUtmorI $$$ A/C works, $1,200
SPlace a ChronicleMaritime Ministries (352) 302-1276 A/C works, $1,200
EvClesfwd ad A (352) 795-9621 A (352) 400-1817
6 lines, SEA ARK 16',Tunnel WE PAY CASH FORD ESCORT
$5195*SEA ARK 16',Tunnel 1998, ZX2, 4 cyl, 5 sp.,
BUY NOW '06 Evinrude E-Tech 40 FOR 68K ,loaded, Exc.,
YANKEETWN hp. console, jack plate, JUNK CARS Cond. 6 CD/cassette.
Everyh Bargains 6YAN. Gted, f54 lb. trllng mtr. $8,900 moonroof. $6000/obo
S563-5966Everywhere! C 2 a.7mGa W o 19 C (352) 628-3331 Top $$ paid $$ (352) 746-6744
NonReundabe 352-212-1607 SEAPRO 21f 1999 Toll Free FORD TAURUS
P-rite j 1'e Ow/tandum trailer (888) 480-1170 2000 SE FFV, $2,250
Sr 150oYamah a 150 Yamaha motor, Good shape,
SomeAM/FM, Bimini top, $ $ CASH PAID $ $ high mileage.
.11. M. 16 s. extras. good cond. Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans (352) 341-0347
S motor needs work. No Title OK, Call J.W. FREE GAS. LEARN HOW,
Vic McDonald 1/2 Ac. Citrus Sgs Blvd $7500.00 (352) 228-9645 Cost Nothing.
(352) 637-6200 Survey, Engineering & Carolina Skiff 352-748-5005 McGregors Auto
5, SBlue Prints on file for 1765 DLX SLIPPER SAILBOAT Belview(352) 245-5760
675,000 SF bldg. Main rd, t
Deb Infantine Close to schools. Big 70 HP Yamaha! 17' in exc. cond, w/2 KIA SORENTO EX
EXIT REALTY LEADERS Pss owner financing sets of sails, $2,500 2004. 1 Owner, Perfect
(352) 302-8046 $135K (386) 295-0705 D oCall (352) 795-7777R Condition& Ask $12,500
FULLY DEVELOPED cAll for 14,39011 SPORTCRAFT 20' We wish to gve call 352-302-8100
(CENTRALLY SEWER 1976 S. Suncoast Blvd. CC, '01 130HP Yamaha, least 30 Cars to LINCOLN
WATER) PRIME BLDG osassa, FL 34448 Galv Tr T-top, $5,000 BATTERED TOWN CAR 2001
WATER) PRIME BLDN f ir, BLDG Ioo FL52)25&135
SITE designed for a JFirm, 302-9842 WOMEN'S SHELTER 58,457 miles.
5,000 sq, ft. bldg. _____SPORTCRAFT 22' this year. Leather, dark blue,
zoned GNC IM. 14' FIBERGLASS BOAT Cuddy cabin 200HP Tax Deductible excellent performance.
Realtor INCOME POTENTIALI w/15 hp. Johnson, Johnson, runs great, Avallable. $9,850 firm
My Goal s Satisfied Just out of side the electric start motor. alum. trlr w/new brks HELP US. 352-746-2132
Customers entrance to Sugarmill Asking $600 new canvas, Boat In MARITIME MINISTRIES MERC. TRACER '91
3C 7 8,7, Woods. Decelerat on (352) 563-1633 very gd. cond & ready $ (352) 795-9621 t Sta. Wgn.5Very gd.
lane from US Hwy 19 for Grouper, $5900 S gand .Veruit gl
Snto complex. 14'-28' John (352) 621-5145 '00, CAMARO tand rebuilt clutch.
tsitrand ChuckTomberlin Surrounded by Let us sell your SUNDANCE 19' '97 5 spd, Great AM/FM CD mag wheels, $1800/
S I S Fine Homes, comm. development. stereo, Bad 3.8 Litter V6 obo (352) 465-3839
(352) 637-6200 Acreage, Waterfront, A new shopping clean used boat HP Evn. i, verytinted windows, MERCEDES 450 SL
Commercial center anchored by THREE RIVERS nce cond 352-726-0939 nice Interior, $1,400. 1978, 81K, w/hard-top
Commercial(352) 795-1182 centeubx &Walgreens d by RI Wanted: Boats n Need CR (719) 660-6686 $8,500.
SFloridaRealtvand currently being NE of Repair, also motors Paid (352) 257-1355
CITRUS Auctionocom developed at corner and trailers, Cash Paid '03, Honda Civic EX MERCURY 2003
sBUILDER e of US 98 & US 19. 8 (352) 212-6497 F #P4953, Hard To find I Grand Marquis
A8,,035R0tion3, uIn. $248,000. '1st For This Price $8,997. Loaded 20K miles.
Call Ron PriceMan 866-838-4376 Reduced to $10,950
F SBOt v,, O Broker/Owner for (352) 563-5510 20 F--r 6 OLDS ALERO 2003 45K
"Built With FSBO Riverfront home more Info. V hl esl5. on-a ccco.d. miles. Sharp & Loaded!
YOU with panoramic view 352-302-3574 16' Fiberglass Hunter H n a coH0d5 $7,9 F50 XLT 2001
YOU In MinLi" d Frectiyon No motor or trailer r Hybrid V6#H09395A $ 9500
SLicensed Withlacoochee 1,850 ..$0 No mot obo A WHEEL OF Save Gas anod Lots V8 Triton. Loaded,
REAL ESTATE BROKER sq.ffi on 1.25 acres3with00 a power seat, road
CQ1008299 sq.f. on 1.25 acres with 352-220-1163 A of Space and Powe
ba AN 2 Ae DEAL $18,660 C wheels. $8,950
(352) 527-8764 boat house &v separate 24' CABIN CRUISER 5 lines for only 866-838-4376 Call Olen @527-0129
(352) 527-8764 dock. Best view on c= 165 70HP MercSuiser I/O M s 'e G rarnd Ma y7RqU
.citusRiver and buildishing's 12 ACRE, Homes ONLY cuddy, Tanden TrIr. $37.95!* 9 MERCURY
c line m $399,000 r rtual tour BEST OFFER TAKES ITI $4,800 obo 2 weeks in the '06 Honda Accord's Grand Floridian, 87k m,
Uc. # RB033452 visitBye Invernesssl (352) 464-0316 nlI 3 to Choose From | rod thru engine, $950.
H4 visit+ ByownerCi trustomr c T5 6.3 2weeksAOl.ne, Save Lots $18,770.i ( 7
POOL HOMES or call Don at (352) 637-9630 ALUM. JNBOAT -Featured in Tues. 866-838-4376 1
"Best Buy In (352) 344-1613 INVERNESS HIGHLANDS 10' w/6 hp. Force "W__heels"_Section__Li__________ MERCURYCOUGAR

RVERAKE MANOR $44Ave. (727)8 parcels for457-6595 reconditioned. $880 (352) 726-1441'06, Cadillac DTS V6 auto, all pwr, Exc.
MR CITRUS 1lac. corner lot, fenced (352) 205-3887 #P5365 Loaded All Cand. Black.
OUNTY REALTY hgr.pol, boathouse, INVERNESS or (352) 563-5966 theWay and More (352) 527-1098
E.n g Sr etai.. Fr theWay and More wl(352) 527-1098
NT pool baos IN S 4nFor details. $27,840G r_
$199,800. 352-726-2813 Off independence. 12r '$5 per additional line 866 8840MERCURY SABLE
352-220-1452 $15K OBO 352-860-1426 866-838-.4376
INVERNESS INVERNESS AREAS LARGEST Some Restrictions L 96, LS,123K, V6 24-valve,
INVERNESS INVERNESS 138C, LA RGESTONMay Apply 1p 'A6.orTsun r oofr Great -
Pritchard Island 2/2 TWO /2 ACRE LOTS SELECTION Mayprdpr usSE leather, Great con0d.-
condo, 2 story end unit. Baymeadows OF PONTOONS COMI RV TRUCK #P5369, Need Low $2,500/obo
Open water by dock Beautiful, live oaks. & DECK BOATS TRSALES & SERVLL-CONSIGNCE0,98 o 352-7250 66
$186,000 352-400-0053 underground utilities, stal River 344-14 I Call $10,998. or $229 Work 352-726-5566
//G A welcome, $61,000. ea Marine GULF STREAM Lie m in m i.-i I1994, Aitima, body1in
2/2/2LAKE HE NDERSON deed res. Agents 2004, Ford BT Cruiser, r doesn'tot
O Open lak .. Cll(352) 637-5234 (352) 795-2597 03 Fo T e PTd. oe ot
ATAN NUSSO Boat dock, glass end I Cruiser #P521"8 r
9 'tings porch. B'wnr: LOTS NEEDED BENNINGTON20' fully equpt, tow pkg, E,(35) 8600640
INVESTORS $198,000. 352-228-0795 CITRUS SPRINGS 2000 Pontoon Boat $45,000 (352) 344-56 Excel:cond ,11,470- 2005 E-
BUYERS AGENT Resident ial 60o hp. Suzuki 4 strk., trlr. HOLIDAY RAMBLER IM . 1995
USINESS BROKER LET OUR OFFICE Multi-Family Many Extras! $7,800 firm '02 Neptune, 34 FT, -1-- 00 5
ANUSS GUIDEYOU! Commercial (352344-4157 desel 2 slides, loaded, '07, Chevy ImalS 10,00 SELL NeedsBO
CALL ROGER STENING BONITO mint. 26K mi $78,000. #P5391 Loaded I cUT but has
SD ac CREIGHTON & JENNE 1977 17FT 70HP Bimini (352) 860-0579 Means Loaded e 00k i 0
oc oREALTY Top 1993 GaIv. Trailer. ROADTREK 190 $16,990. engine 613-8087
239-770-4707 All in good cond. '98, New tires, beds to a L 8- 8-4 6 NISSAN
$6 5 6 L
H------1- 352476256 queen, generator, TV, r A V5, rC stereo Hys.
CAROLINA SKIFF 21' VCR. 60K .17-18 MPG. '07 ,Ford Fusion SEL dual exh., rims & body ,

office, pool, fncd. decks, CC, 1 HP Yamh Search 100's of66 and Mor83 37 (352) 302-7482


amayeta295K (352)621-3135 $7ack p 2t. Many w extrasr. 8N 1" S425
Plantation Realt In AltamontTN $12,800. (352) 726-0939 Local Autos --- I tOlds Vista Cruiser
ONE OF A KINDI 1 .352) 795-0784 8.5 Mountain Tnop Online at $5001 Police Impounds StationWagon 92. Very
Ang your horsel 31212 on Cell 422-7925 Waterfront Acres CAROLINA SKIFF For salel Cars from clean, well maint ained.
ac. 2 paddocks, FP Ig. Lisa VanDeboeY A'94, J14 w/steering www.naturecoast $500 F or listings call Good rubbMer. $2,000/ .
d pool, fiberoptic lights, Broker (R)Owner tennmtnrortv.cg m column, '99 Yamaha 24 wheels.com 1-800-366-9813 ext 7374 obo (352) 344-0758
a, many extras $255K See allof the listings In (352) 303-6388 hp. mtr w/extras Trir. SATURN '97 SL2
(352) 726-8348 Ctrus County at $3,0000bo 352-257-20241 (35) 04dr. auto, gd. cond.
AwINBOWS END 2/2/1.- wHw SWANnflon CENTURY 1995 -'97 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 35-40mpg. 2300. N of
S17 2" center console, VW WESTFALIA s s Series, moon roof $4,995 Inglis at Village Pines.
ew paint in/out, new lc.o 17' 2" center console. VW WESTFALIA '98 DODGE INTREPIDSE 517-398-4423
"pt.. Appio's. $138,000 75hp Yamaha.Traller, 1984, camper, sleeps 4, k iea e $4,995 517-398-4423
2-489-3486/266-4970 LET OUR OFFICE new custom bimn top 20mpg. $3,200/obo '03 CHEVY CAVALIER SATURN L200
RIDE GOETHEI G2-489-3486266-4970 LET OUR OFFICE DIRECT RIVERFRONT LOT &5,800. (352) 812-3731 (352) 628-1126 LS44km alpns... $7995 2002 Automatic
0.08 Ac. Fully fncd,3 125 x 50 ft. 2 Available COBIA 17' WE NEED RVSI! Stock #534494B
iddocks, 30 X 30 barn Has Sewer & All Util. 45HP, With Trailer, $450 We will buy or consign ( $7,250 Citrus Ki
oveX12 stalls, ridihang ring, 813-695-8623 Vikin Sailboat 14' your clean RV @ NO A A (35L2) 64-8668
| 1s rack,S. doi LaKerON With sails. $450 FEEl Bobby Clark RV SUZUKI

lash rack. Sep t 12X12 LAKEFRONT (3raer k 352) 726-565999 5)200153, Crsolid C
23-78/Ta 65.2/27 Crystal River $45K 0Fodn(352) 628-6605 1 Ford Windstar Van Sel 2001,dr,4mpg,
ed/ak Rm. 2/2 M wwwJohnsFloida CONTINENTAL WINNEBAGO 34' AliP werLea rDV Plaer ... 95 Excellent Cndial tion
ranch style pINch & oa'94 Class A, 454 eng, S9 issan Pahfinder $2,700 (352) 465-7961
rgeous hill-top vewsl Lots. cam 352-228-7523 '88 19FT, 4.3HP Chey Self contained, sep. LoadeS, LerPSnroof... TOYOTA
$229900 Agent Owned motor runs good trailer shower/bath. $16,750 t.Cab6.,Ony81KMi ................ 5 2005. Corolla CE t
Well < mkt. value $2,500 or trade for tuck 25or352-503-3658aisNE ,
2-239-7788/4650-2427 Plantation Realty Inc. (352) 560-6167 -60ny42KOMi.,CodSAirLkeNew. $4495 Door, 5 speed, red, 38K,. -
1352) 795-0784 eIWINNEBAGO OJager Aueo Sales $10,700 Callp
iLisa VanDebo n. 22FT, '06, 90HP Suzuki, 27FTn RT rear twin, very Z352) 82-5858 TOYOTA CAMRY
Brmef momefr(ownrm 10 fNTAL W Is s I 4 stroke, 5-yr warr,2 tan- clean, Gen. $9,950 '94, FORD '98 Good Condition
Boer Rowner-nL RENTA FNE dem trailer, many ex- Coma R Inv. 344-1411 Convertible Mustang Needs new engine.
SNEtLY.BU..l _184H9ME renC4 $2 950 7 7 GT 5.0 black beauty $1,500 (352) 400-0427
SelHersa $289,900g- Up realt9Enc.Om 14' w/20htp Johnson 8 $6,850. (352) 527-3054 x 2
Over 3,000 $1,280 A WHEEL OF Coma's Homosassa
L e 00Heal s 352and0005 70h y(352) 205-3887 8 RV DONATIONSla 628-1411

Hlitd and aat ota mH t GoD '98, Volvo 250 head, Maritime Ministries 5 lines for only $3,500 080o ,
Pnalisted at www.naturecoast 0 cond$475 Good galleYS24 sleeps OBOd4 o (352) 795-9621 / $37.95!" (352) 422-5685
ww.naturetcom hom er m (352) 344e l2 (352) 212-6949 26 AJO Lk Your Donation of


AC. Can be Divded to outboard. trailer. 2003 on S a 2005 EZ ONLY $109/mo. b Featured In Tues. Supports Single,
Suite & morel $184,900 (352)249-1184 $1850 aba. Call Rod at (813) 752-6814 145a Today Homeless Mothers I.'
H Uady uhEXI 1979 MERCURY Oec352-697-2873 (352) 726-1441 & Is Tax
Harly H5u-h EXT 5 1 97 MERURY 08 '86 Mallard or (352) 563-5966 Deductible
Asking $800 Current design make. very usable $2,3000.B S5 per additional line TO THE PATH |
Homes and Call 352-422-8090 16.6 length, very fast Cheryl (352) 637-0440 Some Restrictions (Rescue Mission for
PrOperties Or Con be seen touring $800 firm. (352) 302-5739 May Apply Men Women &
listed at 3 AAA Outboard (352) 344-2161 Coachman 33F Children) wi


www.FastFlEridaHouse WoON Oars $60. finder. AM/FM/CD (352) 447-6119 $94,l0

liUYHUSS 0/ewdEEBat loans. Changing room Mec '76 great condo. A/C N CADILLAC



litda Wne.bullglop.. 'o siun, rolig t & b...m..n. Hon ''nl CitrsCy3263-95 Fndienwitro


ww coas Must be level, buidable u p, stroKe, + trolling mtr & bimlnl ... Citrus Cty 352-613-7985 Fun drive, new Interior, d6
cond affordable. 17" shaft, factory gas top, w/trIr, exc. cond LI'L ROCK'R RRW Marn.Cty 352-533-3288 turquoise, $3500obo $5
cancahcng900 will accept $2,650 (352) 860-1528 5TH WHEEL HITCH CHEVROLET (352) 628-184 F
omefrontcom5Quick cash closing tr052) 628-1484
WE BUY HOUSES MERCURY OUTBRD LOWES 22' 15K, $175. 1999 Malibu, nice car, $5001 Police Impounds 1-80
WE BUY HOUSES TBRD Bimini top, A.M. cover, (352) 637-6740 A/C, new tires, $2,500 For sale! Cars from
Ca$h.,..... FastI 6hp motor, injected, Toilet, depth/FF. 4 fish PRAIRIE SCHOONER (352) 400-1817 $5001 For listings call BUI
352-637-2973 crso, clean N seats & tandem trir. 36FT, 5th wheel, W/D, CHEVYI 1-800-366-9813 ext 7374
homesold corrosion, clean w/ $14,750; 70hros. gen., loaded, like new, '83 Caprice Classic. '82 CADILLAC Biarritz
Very nice Cypress frontCondo homesold.com controls. 352-51,900 will 502-345-0285(IN FL) $7,800. (352) 634-4237 Show It or Drive it. Pristine, classic,
nit 2/2 new pint Motor guide trolling McKee Craft Prowler $2,995 details collectible. 9.137 orig. -
& carpet, $82,300 I f.irl motor, great white, 14' w/25 hp. Suzuki. Runs '86, 21 ft., self con- (352) 746-6624 miles. Black w/red
terms owner finance 24V, bow mount. Great! w/Nice Trailer tained awning, AC, CHEVY leather int. S. roof, 1995
(352) 726-9369 1 1/3 AC CRY. RIVER hand control $265. $2,500 (352) 621-0848 $3,500. '95, Geo Metro. Stick wheels, newmade spoke
Clean cleared Land. (352) 795-2975 (352)382-4415, 476-3395 shift, soft top. Tow car twhe new Reline 352
$49,900.(727)421-2050 $550 (352) 726-4785 Invoce. $1352-586-9663/795-7934 '94
5 BEAUTIFUL ACRES Nissan 9.8 hp,2 cyl.352589 CHEVY LUMINA CHEVY A/C
Y ^ ^ ^ Ready to build. Electric, Used 1 season. Electric Nw &Ue 1998, sedan, excellent '77 Impala, New paint 8,
Over 3,000 we fncd ft trees, Start. Like New! $1,200 B 1983 Dodge 3/4 Ton cond., only 61,800 mi '77,pa& n ew interior. 8,
&Homes and &more J= (352) 746-1126 WeaBuy-&S llYo Pick up, runs & drives Loaded $3,700 m2.0new finr
H Properties 35a2-634-1728/ 527-04 WANTED $500. 1966, 318 Motor & (352) 563-5074 (352) 212-7123 DO
S otes 3526341728/527-0403 Pair of 1,000-1,500 Ibs l g net Trans. $500. CHEVY(5 212-72 DO
listed at 3/2 ON 10i. ACREPI Boat Davits for (352) 621-3120 MONTE CARLO .CORVETTE
ivww.naturecoast Detached 14 X 28 13' Whaler w/seawall CAR DOLLIE 1995 88K full pwr AC, 100k ml., Stngray (350/270) 123,C
homefront.com office, pool, fncd or dock mounts. 500/obo 1 ,88Kfu00 samewr, owner, 16k 30 o PLD, F
$295K (352)621-3135 352-447-4385/212-6326 (352) 201-0731 (352) 464-0564 samewner,(352) 795-1863obo PL,


JAGUAR XJ6
'85,4 dr, Good Cond.
$6,000
(352) 860-4414
MG MIDGET
'66, convertible new
top and glass.
$2,700/obo
(352) 628-1126


Fr--g
'06, Dodge Ram
1500 SLT #P5359
Quad Cab and Only
20K ml. $19,870
866-838-4376
$5001 Police Impounds
For salel Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.951*
*2 weeks in the
Chroniclel
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured In Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-1441
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
CHEVROLET 2500
'04, LT Sllverado HD,
XCab, Long Bed, 4 X 4
Duramax Diesel, 42K,
Loadedl $24,900
(352) 489-7689
CHEVY
'03, S-10 Pick Up Ext.
Cab, bed liner & metal
tool box, 43,700 ml.,
Firm $10,900. 586-3038
(352) 746-0589
CHEVY
'71, /2Ton, LWB, 350 SB, 5
spd, pro comp gauges
leather buckets, 342
Posi, dual exhaust,
vented rotors, PS/PB,
sound sys. $4,500 obro
Max (352) 228-3181
CHRYSLER
'01, V-6, Town&Cntry,
United, only 72K mi.
silver/gray leather, all
power $10,900 341-6920
COMO RV
TRUCK SALES
TRADE-SELL-CONSIGN
628-1411
DODGE DAKOTA
'99 4X4, 84K, full pwr,
am/fm CD, 5.2L V-8,
bdllnr, new tires & alloy,
tow pkg. Exc. cond.
$9100 (352) 382-5185
FORD
'99, FI50, ext. cab, tow
pkg. good cond.
Must see. Priced low @
$6,800. (352) 628-7959
FORD
'99, F350 Crew Cab,
SB, diesel, PW, 5th wheel
$10,500.
(352) 228-9336
FORD BOX VAN
'85 F-350, V-8 auto PS,
PB, am/fm No A/C, 39K
orig. Great work truck
$2,500 obo 637-4451
FORD F-150
'85, Runs Good. Good
work trucks $1,100 obo
(352) 220-9029
FORD RANGER '04
EDGE:V6,14K. warr,
stand.-cab-&-trens. AC,
iilt,..CC, ,5CP Chgr, htch,
$11.500. (352) 527-3738
FORD RANGER XL
'83, Very good cond.
Restored. No AC
$1,800 OBO
(352) 212-2300
GMC
2004, Canyon, crew
cab. Excellent Cond.
5cyl, all power & 6 CD
changer. 92K $11,000
52-527-9193/400-1910
NISSAN FRONTIER
2004 EXT. CAB, loaded,
$11,500. Call
(352) 746-1198
NISSAN FRONTIER
2004 Extended Cab
Stock #7077762B
$12,995 Citrus Kia
(352) 564-8668
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com


TOYOTA
'93 Extra cab, Leer
opper, bedliner, A/C,
-cyl. 143K ml., garage
kept, exc. cond., 25+
Mpg, $4,500 341-1015


'04, Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited #P5343 I
Summer Time Is Here
Please Come I
Get Me. $18A70.
866-838-4376

'05, Kla Sorento LX
#P5400A, Like New l
But Looks and Runs
Great $14,780 I
866-838-4376
mm m e m ImJ1
06, Ford Expedition
XLT, #P5359 I
Alot of space and
Comfortable Ride I
$21,599, .
866-838-4376

36,Dodge Durango
XLT #P5268
Full Size SUV For
Alot Less $18,770.
866-838-4376

7 Chevy Trailblazer
LS, #P5308 1
Want more space
for Less $15,770.
866-838-4376
mm m m m
001 Police Impounds
For salel Cars from
500! For listings call
00-366-9813 ext 7374
CK RENDEZVOUS
2003 SHARPII
Stock 36079024A
$12,995 Citrus Kia
(352) 564-8668
CHEVROLET
5 Tahoe; 4 WD; 4 Dr.;
141 K; Loaded;
lice truck. $4A00
-465-2686/228-2701
CHEVROLET
Suburban, all power,
, silver & gray, seats
exc. cond. In & out
13,700 or best offer
(352) 422-5813
DGE DURANGO
SLT 2001
000, AC, Tilt, Cruise,
$5400 good cond,
OW. PS, new brakes,
352-637-3734


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 29C

c3O ^*rS
Vehn~nicesu^H


COMO RV TRUCK
SALES & SERVICE
TRADE-SELL-CONSIGN
344-1411
FORD EXPLORER
2000. 104k Exc, cond.
white. $8999
(352) 527-6500
GMC ENVOY
2005 Low Mllesl
Stock #5706105A
$15,288 Citrus Kia
(352) 564-8668
GMC ENVOY 2004
Wht, Fully-Loaded. Mini
Cond, Well Maint, Gd
Tires, 35K mi.,$17,950
OBO, 352-464-1411
| HONDA CRV
'03,4-Dr., loaded, 49K,
$13,990 Como's
Homosassa 628-1411
HONDA CRV '98
167,800, AC, PS, PW,
PD, PL, tilt.CC AM/FM
Stereo, FWD Single
Compact Disc, Dual
Front Air Bags $4,000
(352) 400-2085
JEEP
Grand Cherokee
2002 Stock #7047393A
Cleanl$10,995 Citrus Kic
(352) 564-8668
JEEP WRANGLER
2 dr. Unlimited. 2004
Auto, Silver/Blk. 23K, Im-
maculate mint condl
Loadedl $18,000
(352) 726-2222
MITSUBISHI
Outlander 2006
Stock #6125009A
$13,995 Citrus Kla
(352) 564-8668
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com


SUBURBAN 4x4
1988, Navy/grey, front &
rear air, tow pkg. Clean
& solid machine.
$2,500. (352) 795-3970



$5001 Police Impounds
For sale Cars from
$500! For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
.2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"Whee s" Sectioni
Call Today
(352) 726-1441
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
CHEVY S-10 2001
4 x 4, V-6, 3 Doors, ext.
cab. MINT COND.
$OnIv4KI $13,900.
(352) 746-1126
COMO RV
TRUCK SALES
TRADE-SELL-CONSIGN
628-1411
DODGE 1500 SLT
'97, V-8. Ext. Cab
4 X,4. Good Cond.
Runs Good! $6,900
352-586-6454/586-6455
ISUZU TROOPER RS
89 4x4, V-6 Chevy, 4
barrel bbl, dual ex-
haust, exc. for off
road or mudding
incl. sep. truck for parts.
$1300. (352) 563-2179
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com






r '05, Chrysler Town
S&Country#P5171 |
7 Pass For Less Than
Others $9,997. I
866-838-4376

I '07, Ford Freestar SE
S#P5396, 7 Pass for
. Alat Less, Vacation
Sime $16,770.
866-838-4376
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$500! For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374
COMO RV
TRUCK SALES
TRADE-SELL-CONSIGN
628-1411
CHEVROLET
'00 Cargo 3/4 ton, V-8,
cold air, built in shelves,
good cond. 87K ml.,
$6,500 352-522-0798
CHRYSLER GRAND
VOYAGER SE '00
7 pas, tow hitch, 2 child'
seats, keyless entry, PW,
CC, overhead console
w/mini trip computer,
roof lug. rack, AM/FM
stereo w/cass. V6 auto,
tinted windows,
(352) 628-4685
DODGE
1999, Caravan New
tires, new engine. Exc.
Condition $3,500
(352) 465-7961
DODGE MARK III
99, conversion, loaded, -
66K, $8,990 Como's
Homosassa 628-1411
FORD WINDSTAR
'99, V-6, Fully loaded,
Non-Smoker.
Good Shapel $3,950
(352) 212-3997
Search 100's of


Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com E


F


OLDSMOBILE
'02, 7 Pass.Premler Van,
Outstanding condition
$9,995/obo. Must movel
(3'51 75_c1A5


t













2


1 motorcycle trailer by
Continental Trailer Co.
Never used. Fully galv.
spare tire & Jack wheel,
walk on ramps, new
$800. Sell $600 527-7971
'87, Yamaha
Fazer 700, Gar. kept.
new tires, batt, Mint
cond. fun bike 27,450 ml.
$2,000obo 352-257-0464
A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks In the
Chroniciel
*2 weeks Online!
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectioni
Call Today
(352) 726-1441
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowersjacuzzl's, We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'05 Soft tail Deluxe, Fl.L
2,700 ml., BIk Cherry, ext
warr., 2000+ extras, mint
$15,800. (352)341-1748
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'93, Custom Soft tail,
much chrome, exc.
cond. $8,000
(352) 341-2019
HARLEY SPORTSTER
'03 1200, 100 Ann. lots
chrome, bogs, 5K, like
new $7,950 Coma RV
Inv.344-1411
HD 1200 SPORTSTER
'03, 100 Year Anniver.
Edition, white pearl,
5k mL., 2 yr. warr. left
$8,000, (352) 464-0670
HD SPORTSTER 883
'99,3,500 ml., pipes,
bags, windshield, lots of
extras, Mint $5,500 obo
(352) 860-2191
HONDA
1100 Goldwing, runs
perfect, low mi., full Rd.
Package $2,500. obo ,
(352) 257-2240
HONDA 1998
1100 Shadow Tourer w/
bags & windshield lots
of chrome. 27K, New
cond. $5,000 621-3274
HONDA 2003 VTX
1300, well maintained,
garage kept, lots of
xtras, Exc. cond. $6800.
(352) 527-6639
HONDA MAGNUM
1987, Low miles runs
excellent custom
paint, $2,500
(352) 621-3274
JACKEL
'07, 90Z, 4 stroke,
4 speed $600,
Brand New
(352) 465-8145
KAWASAKI
'05, VC1500, shield,
s-bdr/rack, crash bar,
5K, silver, L/S helmets.
Mint $8,595
352-220-6015
KAWASAKI 1500
2005 CLASSIC,
has 50 miles on Itl
$8250/obo (352)
746-1510
KAWASAKI 2003
VULCAN 1600
16000, miles, many ex-
tras, 352-560-7007, 352
464 -3225, $7000.00
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com


SUZUKI
2001, 1500 LC. Custom
bags, pipes &
windshield. Garage
kept. Exc. Cond. $5,600
(352)476-3421
SUZUKI 2005
Don't miss this SR.
owned Gar. kept. S83
1400 Sport. Only 2K ml.
Lots of extras. Must seel
$7000/omo
352-382-0403
YAMAHA
1999, PW/50, automatic
Runs great. $500
(352) 586-8878
YAMAHA 750 1987
w/ferring, radio. 29K mi.
$1650/obo
(352) 746-1510
Yamaha YZ125
'00, Dirt Bike, Com-
pletely Race Ready,
2,800. (352) 489-8225
(352) 400-1195


MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY


272-0519 SACRN
Manatee Storage
PUBUC NOTICE
A Sale, to the highest bid-
der, for the contents of
Unit #107 and Unit # 228C
at Manatee Storage LLC,
1697 S. Suncoast Hwy..,
Homosassa Springs, FL
34447, by the Owner HAS
BEEN SCHEDULED FOR
Thursday, May 31, 2007 at
10:00 a.m. The contents of
Units #s 107 and 2286 are
the personal property of
Donna Boggs
3249 S. Michigan
Homosassa, FL 34488
Unit 107 & 2286
Published two (2) times In
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle. May 12 and 19. 2007.


US COUNTY(FL)


afta


low% -.. I


000%... m


-ry-


MMA I


-rr


!.&Classi
-jVehiclesJ


CHRONICLE


ff-


2UU0 W0 CART
American Challenger
3yr. warr. Used very little
$750. (352) 465-8902
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers,jacuzzi's, We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
SUZUKI
'04, Elger, Quadrunner
400, front carry all
metal basket, $2,300.
obo (352) 795-6693
WANTED
(2) Adult size, 250 cc or
more ATV's In very
good cond.
(352) 746-1443
Yamaha
750 Motorcycle
Must Sell $2,500.







30C SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


Gulf Coast Ford is Hiring
We are looking for full-time
sales people and service technicians.
Great Benefits
Bonuses & Commission 401 K Medical Benefits
Apply in person I 0am-5pm No Appointment Necessary
Interviews will be held at:
Gulf Coast Ford
2440 N.W. Hwy. 19 Crystal River, FL 34428
352-795-7371
Ask for Jim Preston in Sales
or Bobbie Grubb in Service
Equal Opportunity Employer Drug Free Workplace


a ^esH


'05 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED 4X4
One owner.
$28,995


'06 FORD E-250 CARGO VAN
Was $24,955
NOW $18,995


'06 FORD LCF w/18" BOX
Was $39 999
NOW $36,999


'06 FORD LCF 18" FLATBED
Was $33,999
NOW *30,999


-Fully equipped; .. : :-
$21.995


95


s9.995


New body style, flat towable, only 19,000 miles;
18.995


daadie IBauer taoion.
*19,995


~1O,995 I


Converioile.
$11,995


Ladueu!
$9,995


$9,995


unly I ,UUU miles.
$12.995


5 FORD "500" LIMITED
$17.995


$9.995


$20.995


'04 MERCURY MOUNTIANEER '04 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Loaded, loaded, LOADED! Signature Limited #G6T386A
$17.995 $14.995


$7- Q


S I $2-1.QQ5 I1


$9.99,5


Sra. 9 ruin puwe.
*4 16-995 $n-9<


'U17 FUKU -FUOCU SIE
$12.995


*U3 KIA bU:IGTKA LS
Automatic & A/C.
$6.995


$1 O,995


'UD FUKU 1OU AL
Only 8,00 miles.
*1 4.995


*'U MIEKUUKT lRANU MAKMUIS LS
$17.995


$6.995


*Ub IUKD FZ5U XLT
Full power.
19.995


"U6 kIlA 1r:C I K
S11.995


A '05 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC '04 FORD RANGER XLT SUPER I
$18.995 $14.995


One owner!
$13.995


Moon roof, leatt
$S nf Q


FREE LIFETIME TIRE RE Ep Y'$36 Genuine Motorcraft Premium
FREE LIFETIME TIRynthetic Blend oil and IRE ROTATION
M eBALANCEfilter change
ROTA IV&Rotate and inspect four tires
ROTATION & BALANCE c 0Vha AND iRAKE ar
o )oWith Purchase of FUELSAVER Proper vehicle / ITest battery

p quua r o f [ matn T andde s vhi ces k e xe es connections. Inspect parking brake for damage and proper operation. Rotate and .
ff7 Up to five quarts of Motorcraft oil. Taxes and diesel vehicles extra. Disposal fees inspect four tires. Dual-rear-wheel vehicles extra. Taxes extra. See Service Advisor
LOffer Expires 5/31/07 not included in some locations. See Service Advisor for details through 5/31/07. for details. Offer valid with coupon. Expires 5/31/07.


0
OW


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
-,i\ -


g


-ruipov
$51391


une owner, IL
$5S9


I $12


95


4r1- r-l- -- ,.-*---*







- CTIus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 31C


10.yearsjj00,0D0 m1Ie limited powertrafn war
T5 yoars/60,000 milel limited basI Qw roanty'
-5 years/60.000 mile 24-hour roods de uasstan

SKia Warranty Program Includes various warranties Including powertrain and basic warranties. All warranties ore limited.
See dealer for details or go to kla.com.
2 24-hour roadside assistance and tire & road hazard protection are service plans provided by Kla Motors America, Inc.


From1 69*mo From1 2,688


From'379o From20,450


*39 MONTH LEASE 12K PER YEAR, 700+ BEACON SCORE, $1300 CASH AT SIGNING PLUS TAX, TITLE AND DEALER FEE OF $499 **MUST QUALIFY FOR LOYALITY REBATE.


.1w


From 18893 From$249mo


THANKS O ALL O YOU WH

HELPED MAK ,H YA UCES


I


.


feAT^*A
*lT~19






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONIC


sATURDAY, AY ,


C H-I FYS L-.E


07 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER


lii
OR#.01E3*


07 DODGE CAUBE DODGE


CARAVAN


1995 CHEVROLET LUMINA
CR-29343A
$5,488t

2001 CHEVROLET MALIBU
CR-27029C
$7,388t

2003 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
CR-D60476C
$7,498t

2003 DODGE NEON SXT
3174A
$8,888t

2002 DODGE INTREPID SE
J60528G
$8,888t

2002 CHEVROLET IMPALA
CR-N7143A
s8,888t

2000 JEEP WRANGLER SE 4X4
DO-D70109A
$9,790t

2001 CHEVROLET S.10 PICKUP LS
CR-27414A
$9,888t
1994 DODGE DAKOTA SLT 4X4
CR-J70063A
$9,888t

2001 CHEVROLET BLAZER LT 4X4
CR-27300A
$9,998t

2005 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
CR-3321P
$9,998t

2003 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT
CR-27182A
$10,888t

2003 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY EX


DODGE AVENGER


JEEP WRANGLER


DO-870095A
0,995t


oJ @3Ir*
WAMNTi
M~jTr7f


* .


All payments are based on 8.49% APR for 84 months. $2,500 cash or trade equity. Price and payments include all
incentives to dealer. W.A.C. Plus tax, tag, title and dealer fee of $399.50. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. T Price
and payments exclude tax, tan, title and dealer prep of $399.50 W.A.C.


-8


7


7


-MY-CRYSTAl


2003 CHEVROLET MALIBU LS
CR-27438A
$11,888t

2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING
DO-70205A
$12,490t

2004 DODGE DAKOTA SLT PLUS
CR-27392A
$13,888t

2005 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SEL
CR-A7203B
$14,988t

2006 CHRYSLER 300
DO-3418A
$20,490t


SPrice and c


nents exclude tax, t


Open 24 hours a day at I
www.crystalautos.com I


title and dealer prep of $399.50 W.,


Free CARFAX
Vehicle HIstory


1005 S. UNiUART BLVU., HUMOuSAaA
(352) 563-2277
14358 CORTEZ BLVD., BROOKSVILLE
(352) 597-1265
2077 HIGHWAY 44 WEST, INVERNESS
(352) 726-1238
CRYSTALAUTOS.COMM


a


CRYSTAL
AUTOMOTIVE
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL
(352) 795-1515
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


GRANm


WMm


I320q-rTT-A MA 12 2007


7--]


mmmmmm"- I






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 iD




An~h-d to buiingi n Citrus Counly
ep n
Vol 2, No 5 An advertising publication of the Citrus County Chronicle


Shlterfrom stom Learning

el on the job
I learned a great deal about car-
pets for this edition of Blueprints.
Bob Ryan, owner of Cash Carpet &
Tile, patiently explained twist and
M ercedes H om es' latest densi se iole to d
density (see article in today's
Blueprint). We talked about carpet
models offer hurricane .. ent.W akdbucre
moes offer urrcanecare and he recommends frequent
vacuuming, imme-
resistant features diate attention to
r f spots and stains and
By Barbara Hartley Coast Truss and Solid Wall professional clean-
Blueprints Editor Systems. ing. He also told
Mercedes has recently me that lots of peo-
At Mercedes Homes they opened a sales center on U.S. ple do not allow
"pledge to build distinctive 19, just south of the entrance to shoes on their car-
homes of outstanding and Sugamnill. The center is open pet, which is good.
enduring value while produc- six days a week from 10 a.m. to Socks and slippers Barbara
ing an enjoyable experience for 6 p.m. and from noon to 5 p.m. are fine, but bare Hartley
their customers." on Sundays. feet are almost as Blueprints
The employee-owned com- One of bad as shoes editor
paty hs because of the oil
pany has t he ir in our bodies.
been build- ne west
ing ininnovative .He also showed me some bamboo
Citrus homes is flooring, very attractive and you
County for located in don't have to kill the plant to har-
,, __: vest the bamboo.
the past Sugarmill vest thebamboo.
five years. and :fea7 I had the unique experience of
Established tures hl. i- viewing the Mercedes Home in
in 1983 by cane resist- Sugarmill (see Spotlight). My tour
Howard ant con- guide was the vice president of
Buescher, astruction. sales, David Hesse. The
23-year veteran of the building By partnering with some ohe Mediterranean outside look is con-
business, the company contin- top researchers, ,they have pro- tinued inside where the furniture is
uesto expand in Florida, Texas duced a stronger safer home. massive and dark. Accents make the
rooms light up, but it is a true
and the Carolinas. They have The home features six-inch derooms light up, but it is a true
built over 36,000 family cast-in-place concrete walls.I departure from usual Florida homes.
homes. Hurricane straps on the roof I think this is probably going to be a
Builder's Magazine ranks trusses keep the roof strapped new trend.
Mercedes Homes as the 16th down tight and the structure is This house also has a game room
largest builder ii the nation. developed to withstand 200 1 with a full bath, located in the back,
Buescher's family has fol- miles per hour winds. upstairs. The room is a great use of
lowed him into the business Much attention has been paid usually wasted space. great idea for
and today five of his children to sealing the homes from rain \ company or a mother-in-law suite.
are involved. They also main- damage with new soffet and BARBARA HARTLEYIFor the Chronicle I don't know why they always call
tain four subsidiaries, MHi David Hesse, vice president of sales for Mercedes Homes, points out one of the hurri- them mother-in-law suites perhaps
Mortgage, BDR Title, Space Please see STORMIPage 3D cane advantages in the structure of the Sugarmill home, it was a name coined by a husband
who wanted his mother-in-law in her
own domain!!












E3 Bedroom 12 Bath Modular Home
strin 3,44,900 o
F- I F F iStarting $ OnA Your
1t at Lot

IN-HOUSE FINANCING 6% INTEREST RATES*

JACOBSEN Use our finance company
HOMES and insurance will be 1/3 of normal cost!
BEDROOM #2 ROOMat3 M dulr
Fial Pa Now Open Starting at $189,400 12x5'x112

Maintenance-free single-family homes in
a masterplanned waterfront community ULL t ~i #2
surrounded by scenic woodland BEDROOM#3 , tbon
preserves, sparkling freshwater lakes...
all adjacent to Point Woods Golf85 sq ft Liv 1 Car Garage
Club. A world apart, with a wonderful r 27 sr t. w 2 Ca rgarsge
to 150-mph Wnd Code,* 5/12 Fiberglass/ch Jralur Shingle Roof,* Fbegis Sh l Ro0d. Tress
choice of award -winning home designs Roof Railer System on 16' Centers ith oubl Rafters t 3 o ro and Rear. Asphlt
Lammated Reinforcd Underayment in addison to a Layer of 154B Roofug Fel, Kncdwniih
9' Flat Ceiling, O 01Frame. 210 Transverse Floor on 16' Cetr.Ot's. R-30 Blm Celluose Ce g
beginning at $189,400 -including Isurason -11 ib gla Blnet w' Insuaion, R a Wall Insd
Fler-Ducl System with Seded In t enor Risers ofAid Handler, hra Pane Wndows v Mullions.*
homesite.2r6 Extenor als on 16' Centers 2x4 Interior Wals on 16' Cenlers, Shutoff Valves on all Sinks
homesite. Visit today or call an d es.coe n u seme.2 s .rv o Ry
Waer Heater with Pan Silent Rocker VMI Saitches. Painted Tape &, Tertued VWils Throughout.
(352) 341-0400 or 1-800-378-6340
backsplash on K-tchen Counters* 36' High Resdenial Cabets,* Or r SE n iny Master Bath,*
tol-lot re* Affi Beck Bath Wn .w Some Models One 32' Bah Entry Doo '.


wwW.THEMOORINGS.INFO -


CMRINGs TAYLOR MADE


Come on out and see our Model Home. You'll be amazed at how refreshing
and relaxing our community really is... N
Models Open Daily: of"theN ature a
Mon Sat 10 am 4 pm, Sun 12 Noon 4 pm to Crystaloes
GOLF HARBOR PATH, INVERNESS, FL 34450 FeaturingJacobson Homes
From US 41 take Hwy. 44 East to County Rd. 470 imade'h
(Gospel Island Rd.) turn left one mile to entrance. Enland41 www.taylormade-homes.com
*See sales associate for details B7165 S. Suncoast Blvd.
CARROLLWOOD DEVELOPMENT COMMUNITIES i Homosassa (352) 2.1 i 1.









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


*MAP IS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. LOCATION OF HOMES AiRE NOT EXACT.


Acme Homes II, Inc.
8437 Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34446
Moorings
Golf Harbor Path, Inverness, FL 34450
Cosgrove Builders
11145 W. Bentbow Path, Crystal River, FL 34428


Maronda Homes
34 E. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs, FL 34434'
Maronda Homes Highridge Village
3266 N. Burroughs Path, Beverly Hills, FL 34465
Maronda Homes Crystal Manor
7840 N. Basswood Ave., Crystal River, FL 34428


Sun Country Homes
8775 W. Veterans Dr., Homosassa Springs, FL 34448
Taylor Made Homes of the Nature Coast, Inc.
7165 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34448
Wheeler Construction Inc. The Madison
1167 S. Brookfield Drive, Lecanto, FL 34461


Ca Today and find out how w c, Lakeside
hp youmake you home an Magnolia
Village
Incorporating dual-fueled energy in your new home River Cove
not only gives you energy efficiency, savings and
value, but it also gives you the comforts and Landings
amenities associated with living in Florida.
oil the on-demand CEITRMA!L
f Gl I rg uel for your FLORIDA
GaIi s ED Yf on-demand life. 704as5m8.,.
Rebates available for New home Builders in Gas Communities and Residential Conversions from Electric
I Ato Natural Gas in Existing Homes Please visit cfgas.com or energyplushome.com for more details.


2D SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007











CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 3D

STORM
Continued from Page ID

facia design that prevents
water intrusion and the uge
V. of "Tyvek" house wrap and
flex wrap on the windows
sills and seams.
These features not only
protect the house from hur-
ricanes, but adds greatly to
the conservation of energy
compared to block houses,
In the next few months,
Mercedes Home will intro-
duce seven new floor
plans, which can be built
on your lot or will libe
Niloffered in several locations
in the county, including
Sugarmill, Citrus Springs
and Pine Ridge. Most of
these models will be over
.. ..s...2,400-square-feet of space
with a French country nr
Mediterranean look.
Mercedes Homes, al-
though a large company,
prides themselves in offer-
ing the customer most of
the features in custom
homes with the advantage
of a production home thit
can be completed in eight
BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle months from contract tj
The hurricane-resistant inventory Mercedes Home in Sugarmill Woods has a definite Mediterranean look. occupancy.















The new show
room for Mercedes
Homes is located
on U.S. Hwy 19,
just south of the
entrance to
Sugarmill Woods.


BARBARA HARTLEY/
For the Chronicle


'IEla"


ALLNWM ES SET ON


SIAtiTE-:PPRVi
C T F E SYS0TESNINR
S WALLFRAF PAC

















Liability depends


on the situation


Special to the Chronicle


The friendly staff at Cash Carpet & Tile includes: from left, Fred Rawlins, Bob Ryan, Carol Kanka and Bo Mensler.


Research helps carpet purchase


By Barbara Hartley
Blueprints Editor

Every few years, most
homeowners are faced with
the dilemma of replacing their
floor covering, Since this is
usually a high dollar invest-
ment, it takes some careful
research and planning to find
the best floor covering to fit
your circumstances.
If it's carpet you are looking
for, there are several things to
check out including the twist,
or crimp in each individual
yam.
Several qualities give per-
formance, including the densi-
ty of the carpet and the amount
of twist. Density should not be
confused with the height of the
pile. Pile height has nothing to
do with performance.
Generally, the more twist in
the carpet yams, the more
spring, which hides footprints.
However, there is a tradeoff:
colors are more vibrant in car-
pets that don't have that
crimped texture.
Other things to look for are
stain protection, soil protec-
tion and static resistance. Most
homeowners clean their car-
pets about once a year, so in
the interim, you want the car-
pet to perform as well as pos-
sible in these three areas.
The carpet industry has
done some amazing things in
protecting against stain, soil
and static.
While no carpet is com-
pletely protected, today's
products are better than ever.
When purchasing floor cov-
ering, be sure to buy from a
reputable dealer. One that has
been around since 1988 is
Cash Carpet & Tile. Bob
Ryan, the owner purchased the
business from Mark Gurganus
in 1999, after spending a num-
ber of years learning the trade.
Located at 776 North


BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle
Ryan shows the new bamboo flooring, offered in two shades.


Enterprise Point in Lecanto,
the building is located just off
State Route 44, near Stokes


Flea Market. Two years ago
they doubled their space to
6000 sq.ft. According to Ryan,


they already need more space.
Their major suppliers are
Mohawk, Shaw Industries and
Beaulieu for carpet. Mohawk
and Shaw also supply the
wood, laminates and ceramic
flooring..
Floor covering today is very
diverse according to Ryan.
Carpet is still the first choice,
however wood laminates and
ceramic tiles are making a
dent in the carpet market. He
cites several reasons includ-
ing, ease of care, being fash-
ionable and longevity.
He said that the carpet
industry is making great
strides in developing longer
lasting carpet as well recy-
cling, especially padding.
They are also working on
ways to make carpet from
materials other than petrole-
um.
What's new in carpeting?
Mainly colors and textures,
some of the newer colors
include chocolate, lavender,
robin's egg blue, shades of
green and taupe. There are car-
pets with a sculptures look and
some with mixtures of types of
yarn.
How important is the
padding or cushion? Ryan
says that it is the basis for the
performance of the carpet.
They use 7/16th of an inch
with a density of six pounds.
If you are considering wood
laminates or ceramic tile, Cash
Carpet & Tile has a large
selection with a number of
colors and finishes. They also
have the newest in ceramic
tiles, 20x20 inch.
The staff is well trained to
answer your questions and
help you make the right deci-
sions in your floor covering.
They will be happy to work
with you at the show room or
in your home and can be
reached at 746-7830.


A board member of a condo-
minium association inquired if
he could personally be held
liable for his actions while serv-
ing on the board. My response is
that it depends.
The issue of board
members having immu-
nity from violating the
condominium law came
up last year. In most
cases, there is immunity.
According to Richard
Rehr, Esquire, "More
than simple negligence
is required before per- Ja
sonal liability for mone- Jarle
tary damages may be Vill
imposed." Vi
The key is whether the
director or officer knew he or
she was doing wrong. A good
example of when one could be
held liable would be if your
association's attorney or
licensed community association
manager advised a board mem-
ber against taking a particular
action and the board member
disregarded the advice and
instead, acted according to his or
her own judgment. In this
instance, the result of his or her
actions may not be covered by
the community's error and omis-
sions insurance.
I based that example on the
facts from Rehr's advice that I
reprinted with his permission,
last year. Community associa-
tions are not only required to
adhere to Chapter 718 for con-
dominiums, 719 for coopera-
tives and 720 for home or prop-
erty owners association, of the
Florida Statutes, they are also
governed by Chapter 617 or 607.
Rehr wrote, "A provision of the
Florida Not-
for-Profit
Act, Section The rea
617.0834,
may apply simple ec
and provides empli
for immunity
from personal are exp
liability
unless the
director's actions constitute a
criminal violation, or provide an
improper personal benefit to the
director, or was reckless, com-
mitted in bad faith or with mali-
cious purpose. Thus, the Courts
have concluded: "Association
directors are immune from lia-
bility in their individual capaci-
ty, absent fraud, criminal activity
or self-dealing/unjust enrich-
ment." A violation of the condo-
minium act must be done "will-
fully and knowingly."
Rehr adds, "Obviously, it is so
important that directors are com-
petent as business people.
Simple negligence on their part
may harm the association. Errors
and omission insurance cover-
age may provide some recourse
in certain instances, but without
more than simple negligence, no
recourse may be imposed
against the board members per-
sonally."
Rehr, a Miami attorney, ends
his article with sound advice,
"...always consult your associa-
tion's attorney for your specific
case."
Another reader inquired,
"Which rule says that condo-
miniums with fewer than 50
units are not subject to the same


laws as communities with more
than 50 units?" The answer is -
there is no such rule or law.
All deed-restricted communi-
ties, regardless of size, must fol-
low the statutes that govern their
particular type of devel-
opment. The actual
chapters for each are list-
ed in the paragraph
above.
The reader may have
been thinking of the
licensed manager
requirement.
ne Communities with less
nski than 50 units or budgets
age of less than $100,000 are
Bw not required to obtain the
services of a licensed
community association manager.
However, if you have 51 units
and/or a budget of $100,001 or
more and you pay someone to
manage your community, they
must be licensed by the State.
One woman responded to an
ad in her church bulletin for
part-time office work. She
applied and was hired by a con-
dominium association. She
wrote with two concerns: 1. Is
she required to have a CAM
license, which we answered
above; and, 2. What is her status
as an independent contractor.
Misclassification of employ-
ees as independent contract
workers often occurs in commu-
nity associations and other
small-businesses. The reason is
simple economics: employees
are expensive. Employers are
required to pay federal and state
unemployment taxes as well as
match the employee's social
security and Medicare while
contract employees are com-
pletely
responsible
sa n iS for their own


tax es .
onomics: Independent
oyees contractors
work for
ensive. themselves
and employ-
ees work for
their boss.
The IRS has a checklist with
20 items to help one determine
employment status. They focus
on factors such as how much
control a business has over the
worker, and the relationship
between both parties.
One example used is that inde-
pendent contractors control
when and where they work
while employers dictate the
number hours and how the work
is done. The more employer
supervision over a contract
worker may indicate that they
may actually be an employee.
Most contractors use their own
tools, technology and are
responsible for incremental
expenses such as bringing in
others to help, as needed, at their
own discretion.
The final question for this
issue is actually an appeal to my
readers because I hear this ques-
tion at least every other month
and usually just do not respond.
Please don't write in to ask
where you can find a good com-
munity association manager.
That is not a fair question to ask
of me. I am prejudiced and
would not be human if I
Please see VIEW/Page 6D


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4D SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


OD s MAY 12 2007


Tips on lawn watering


Hints from Citrus County
Master Gardeners for May
include tips on lawn watering,
which is very important now
with the drought conditions we
are now encountering. Follow
the Citrus County watering
schedule for lawns, this applies
regardless of your water source.
If your lawn needs water (and
rain is not forecast in the next 24
hours) water appropriately. You
may want to check the output of
you automatic sprinkler system.
Do this by setting out tuna fish
(or similar) cans within each
watering area all the way to the
perimeter. See how long it takes
to fill the cans to the correct
depth and set each zone for that
amount of time. Remember that


over-watering a lawn can be as
detrimental to its health as
under-watering.
Excess water may cause shal-
low root systems (less able to
withstand drought and freezing
temperatures), increase disease,
weed or insect problems;
increase thatch, and reduce toler-
ance for other problems.
Better watering times are early
morning. Apply V2 to inch of


water for best results. Florida
law states all automatic sprin-
klers installed after 1991 have a
rain sensor shutoff devise. Make
sure yours is working properly.
Master Gardeners extension
office can -help you determine
how.
Phone 352-527-8070.
You can apply a post-emer-
gence herbicide (e.g. 2.4D) to
Bahia grass in the middle of the


Proper plant placement is in

By Audrey Durr
Special to the Chronicle 0.. 16A


One of the most common
landscaping mistakes that I
notice is poor plant placement,
such as shrubs planted less than
a foot from a foundation and
large trees planted in tiny park-
ing lot islands or under low over-
'head wires.
Proper plant selection and
placement are the keys to suc-
cessful landscaping in the pres-
ent as well as in the future.
In an attempt to create an
:"instant landscape," plants that
will grow too large for their
planting area are sometimes used
because they are the right size on
the day of planting.
Consideration must be given to
how tall and wide the plant will
grow, and the plant's root struc-
ture.
Roots generally extend two to
three times the area of the plant's
canopy, but some species' roots
can extend as far out as five
times the canopy area. Plant
placement should take into
account what's going on under-
ground as well. For example, if a
plant is surrounded by pave-


& /ora ard4,


& Ne4hbors


ment, the roots do not have
ample space to spread out. The
plant will likely be less healthy,
more susceptible to disease, and
the root system, which anchors
the plant, will not be fully devel-
oped, making the plant vulnera-
ble in storms.


Cramming young plants
together to obtain an instantly
lush and full landscape is also
problematic. Tightly spaced
plants are more susceptible to
diseases and stress due to exces-
sive moisture from poor air cir-
culation.


month if weed control is needed.
Herbicide (e.g. atrazine) may be
used to control growing weeds
on St. Augustine grass. Do not
use if temperatures are above 85
degrees.
The featured plant for the
month is the gardenia. There are
great variations in bloom time,
plant growth and flower size.
Gardenias require full sun, par-
tial sun or shifting shade. They
like a well-drained soil high in
organic matter, pH between 5.0
and 6.5. The plant has very fra-
grant creamy white flowers and
glossy dark green leaves. Prune
immediately after flowering.
Pruning after October 1 will
decrease number of blooms next
year.


iportant

Plants should be placed far
enough from the foundation so
as not to block air currents or
prevent access to home mainte-
nance.
Another disadvantage of
planting too close to the founda-
tion is that plants under eaves
may not receive adequate rain-
fall or may be damaged by the
force of rainwater draining from
the gutter.
A plant's mature size should
be given as much weight as what
it looks like on the day of plant-
ing. With a little bit of research
and foresight, unnecessary main-
tenance and plant disease and
stress can be eliminated. Visit
www.FloridaYards.org to access
their searchable plant database
with color photographs, an inter-
active Florida Friendly yard and
a landscaping tutorial.
FYN Agent Audrey Durr and
FY&N Program Coordinator
Debbe Hooper are available to
answer any of your questions on
Florida Friendly Landscaping.
Audrey can be reached at 527-
5708 or audrey.durr@bocc.cit-
rus.fl.us and Debbe can be
reached at 527-5707 or
debbe.hooper@bocc.citrus.fl.us.


VIEW
Continued from Page 4D

responded in any way other than,
"RIGHT HERE!" There may be
hundreds of great community
association managers in Citrus
County but the only ones I know
are the ones I am associated
with, so I cannot fairly answer
that question.
I again thank Michael E. Rehr,
Esq., for his permission to
reprint a portion of his article
When Are Directors Personally
Liable For Their Conduct as
Board Members? The article can
be read in its entirety by visiting


www.communityassociations.net.
Jane Jarlenski is a community
association manager, licensed by
the State of Florida. The advice
and/or recommendations provid-
ed in the article are not intended
to take the place of legal council.
Local attorneys specializing in
real estate law can be found in
the phone book or by contacting
the Florida Bar for a referral.
Keep those questions coming!
If you are on the board of your
community association and need
professional advice, feel free to
call 352-726-6165, or write to P.
0. Box 2143, Inverness, FL
34451 or villageviewques-
tions@yahoo.com.


Important points when

preparing house for sale


Special to Blueprints
Today's buyer's market makes
it important for the seller to do
all he can to make his home
standout in the current competi-
tion.
Here are some points to
remember when getting ready to
sell your home.
Clean, clean, clean and
don't forget the windows.
Organize closets so they
look larger, Make sure buyers
can see the back of closets and
cupboards, be sure the light
works. Getting rid of unused
items will make storage spaces
larger.
Test door knobs and handles
to be sure they are secure.
If the walls are discolored,
paint using a neutral color, take
down any wallpaper that you
might consider special, but
might not please an intended
buyer
M Organize everyday things
that you use in baskets or other
attractive containers, so items
are not scattered about, do away
with clutter.
Clean off your kitchen
counters, keep items to a very
minimum, but be sure they are
stored properly. Remember the
buyer.will be looking in all the
cupboards and closets
Make sure there is good
lighting everywhere with no
dark corners, you might have to


show your property after dark.
Polish and wax hardwood
floors. Be sure carpet is clean
and not stained. If necessary,
replace.
Be sure curtains are clean
and let in the light, take down
heavy drapes that might over-
power a room.
Odors can kill a deal, have
carpets and furniture profession-
ally cleaned. Don't allow smok-
ing once you have decided to
sell. Watch what you are cooking
prior to a showing. Be sure there
are no musty odors in the clos-
ets, cupboards or refrigerator. Be
sure there are no odors in the
bathrooms.
Many buyers have allergies
or might be afraid of your pets.
Try to have your pets off the
premises for a showing.
Be sure your home is free of
roaches, spiders or other pests.
First impressions are impor-
tant, be sure the yard is in good
shape, bushes trimmed and
flower beds maintained and neat.
Limit yard ornaments, paint out-
side lights if necessary. Be sure
screens are in good repair and
replace broken bricks and fix
concrete cracks.
The better your home shows,
the more it will sell for. It's
worth the effort to make
improvements that will make
your home more attractive to the
potential buyer.


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SATURDAY, MAY 12, 2007 7D


Finding a general contractor


Home improvements are not
always projects that can be done
by yourself. There are times
when you may need to hire a
general contractor.
These occasions can include
building an addition, remodeling
your home, kitchen, or a bath-
room, roofing repair and roof
installation, and concrete repair.
General contractors can also
help with outdoor home
improvements such as swim-


ming pool installation or repairs permits, and scheduling inspec-
and landscaping. tions. They also work with archi-
A few useful tects and
tips about hir- Keep all designers.
ing a contrac- Designers
tor: paperwork related have expertise
General 1 to your project in specific
contractors areas of the
manage all in one place, home, such as
aspects of your kitchens and
proj e ct, baths.
including hiring and supervising Contractors should have per-
subcontractors, getting building sonal liability, worker's compen-


sation, and property damage
coverage. Ask for copies of
insurance certificates, and make
sure they're current. Avoid doing
business with contractors who
don't carry the appropriate insur-
ance.
Keep all paperwork related to
your project in one place. This
includes copies of the contract,
change orders and correspon-
dence with your home improve-
ment professionals.


Design your


deck to last longer


(ARA) Spring is just around
the comer and as soon as the
weather changes for the better,
you'll want to start spending
time outdoors again. While some
people will immediately rush to
the backyard and start turning
over the garden, others will start
a home improvement project
they've been looking forward to
all winter long.
According to the North
American Deck and Railing
Association (NADRA), adding a
deck is one of the most popular
springtime home improvement
projects. Adding a deck is also
one of the most reliable invest-
ments when it comes to home
resale values. A 2006 survey by
Remodeling magazine deter-
mined that the average deck
project recovered 77 percent of
its construction cost in home
resale value.
If you're considering adding a
deck to your home, you will
need to answer a few basic ques-
tions to get the project started:
Where will it go? How big it will
be? What materials will you use?
And who will do the work?
Begin by flipping through
some gardening or home
improvement magazines to get
ideas about the look and feel you
want. You should also get in
touch with your local zoning
board to determine what licenses


and permits are required. Once
that's taken care of, the next, and
most important step is to design
your deck.
Deck design steps
Decide where the deck will
be located attached to the
back of the house, off to the side,
or in an unattached location
somewhere in the yard.
Determine haw big and
what shape the deck should be.
The possibilities are endless
here.
Choose materials. Not so
long ago, the only choices for
decking materials were pressure
treated wood or more expensive
cedar and redwood lumber.
Today decks are also being con-
structed with composite materi-
als for floors, stairs and railings.
While composite lumbers,
typically made from a blend of
recycled plastics and recaptured
wood by-products, are gaining
popularity for the decking and
railing, the one common materi-
al used in the construction of any
deck is pressure treated lumber
for supporting trusses, stringers
and post beams regardless of
the exterior material used to
complete the deck.
R Purchase fasteners.
Structural connectors must
maintain their integrity to con-
tinually support the loads they
are charged with carrying. If you


want your deck to last, be sure to
use nails, screws and other fas-
teners that are designed with
longevity in mind.
The use of galvanized steel
fasteners is the current industry
standard, however, United Steel
Products (USP) has just come
out with a revolutionary multi-
layer protection system it calls
Gold Coat. In addition to galva-
nization, USP has added an


.organic polymer coating to pro-
v.ide a physical barrier between
the metal and its surrounding
environment. This barrier is
important as an electrochemical
reaction between the copper in
pressure treated wood and the
zinc used in galvanization can,
over time, corrode connectors.
N In testing conducted by an
independent laboratory in con-
junction with Michigan State


University, Gold Coat fasteners
coated outperformed standard
galvanization reducing corro-
sion by as much 65 percent. The
coating is currently offered on 25
different types of connectors,
most of them used in the con-
struction of decks. For more
information, or to find the store
nearest you that carry Gold Coat
fasteners, log on to www.usp-
connectors.com.


On USP's site, you'll also find
a free deck design tool you can
use to develop a plan. The soft-
ware lets you enter the deck
dimensions; choose the type of
wood you'd like to use and to
add in features such as planters,
benches and stairs. It then ren-
ders the drawing for you, and
offers a printout of the materials
you'll need and instructions on
how to complete the project.


~'


Good time to buy first home


How to make your backyard playground safer


(ARA) Now that spring is
here, kids will be spending a lot
more time outdoors, riding
bikes, kicking the ball around,
and if they have access to one,
enjoying the backyard play-
ground.
They know what's good for
them. Over the years, numerous
studies have shown playgrounds
to be essential not only to physi-
cal strength, but to mental well-
being as well.
Playgrounds help children
develop important social, emo-
tional and cognitive skills, and
can provide kids with an oppor-
tunity to imagine, create, discov-
er and reason, whether playing
independently or as part of a
play group.
,. When they make the decision
to get their kids a playset of their
own, parents put a lot of empha-
sis on the kinds of activities it
should have swings, a slide,
climbing walls, etc. One thing
that is often overlooked is the
playground surface and how pro-
tective it is.


Just about all public play-
grounds have some type of
shock-absorbing protective sur-
facing under the playground
equipment. But according to a
research study conducted by the
U.S. Consumer Products Safety
Commission (CPSC), only 9
percent of the home backyard
playgrounds have any kind of
protective surface; and of the
approximately 50,000 injuries
per year that can be associated
with children playing on their
home backyard playground
equipment, about 70 percent are
due to falls to the ground.
The CPSC statistics show that
most backyard playground
equipment is installed over
either grass or dirt and the exist-
ing ground surface is left for the
kids to play on as is. The prob-.
lem is that neither of these sur-
faces offer much protection. But
Detailed Play Systems, a leading
manufacturer of backyard play-
ground equipment, now offers a
solution. EverMulch is a soft
play safety surfacing product


that is made of recycled rubber
tires. Unlike wood mulches,
which need constant replenish-
ment year after year. to remain
safe, one application of rubber
mulch surfacing will last for
years.
When installed at 4-inch
depth, EverMulch meets or
exceeds all Consumer Product
Safety Commission (CPSC) and
American Society for Testing
and Materials (ASTM) standards
for 8-foot fall height, offering
children an extra margin of safe-
ty when they play.
The manufacturer utilizes
advanced rubber granulation,
screening, and anti-microbial
treatment processes that produce
a shock absorbing, smaller-
sized, and cleaner rubber nugget
ihaf cOmes in four vibrant colors
- California Redwood, Boston
Brown, Grass Green and
Caribbean Blue.
For more information or to
place an order, log on to
www.detailedplay.com or call
(800) 398-7565.


By Mike Shelton
Special to the Chronicle

Becaftse we had such as posi-
tive response to this article sev-
eral months ago, I thought it
would be good to revisit this
topic for first time buyers in our
area. The real estate market
remains very much a buyers
market. So if you have been put-
ting off looking for your first
home, now is a great time to get
started.


and the number of household
members.
Buyers must qualify with a
financial institution for approved
mortgage financing.
Buyers must meet the defi-
nition of a First Time
Homebuyer.
Buyers must obtain a mort-
gage with monthly payments,
including taxes and insurance,
believed to be affordable.
Who is considered a first time
homebuyer? A person who has
not owned a home in three years;


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With the recent slow down in owners of pre-1976 mobile mo
the housing market, now might homes; owners of site built fro
be a good time for those folks homes that require more than N
who are looking to purchase a $20,000 in health and safety or ha'
home for the very first time. structural repairs; or displaced pro
Housing prices are subsiding persons( as defined by HUD). fin
to more normal levels after a two Eligible properties may be sin- the
to three year run up. With the gle-family homes or condomini- an
cooling market place, home ums. gri
prices are coming in range for Two to four family units may sio
many also be eligible if the homebuyer pri
First Time Homebuyers with uses one unit as a primary resi- ing
limited resources. As we have dence. Mobile Homes are not aff
mentioned in previous articles,
being prepared will save
you time, money and ulti-
mately frustration.
As a first time homebuy-
er, what can you do prior
to contacting a real estate 0 t
professional to help you
begin your new home
search? What programs are eligible for the SHIP program. me
available that would help you The properties in this SHIP
afford your first home? What program must be located within sei
information will be required? Citrus County and may not ab
Who do I contact to research my exceed the sales price of ho
options? $139,000 for an existing home, be
Let us investigate a fantastic or $155,000 for a new construc- gat
assistance program available tion home. gri
through Citrus County Board of A recent and very important al:
County Commissioners, the qualifying factor for a First Time
Citrus County Division of Homebuyer is they must be a yo
Housing Services and The State resident of Citrus County for the gag
Housing Initiatives 'Partnership past 12 continuous months. This all
(SHIP) Program. is to ensure that long time resi- zle
Citrus County provides quali- dents of Citrus County will have the
fied buyers up to $25,000 for access to the SHIP funds. sol
assistance towards their down Of course, the information be:
payment.' What a tremendous provided here is only an pu
opportunity for those buyers overview of the program
who are short on cash. Let's look requirements. of
at who is eligible for this pro- Anyone interested in learning al\
gram. more should contact Pat 1
Qualifications are based on Wilkerson, the Housing the
several guidelines: Counselor at the Division of gag
Buyers must meet income Housing, 352-527-5386. fre
guidelines on the household's Another source of assistance Im
anticipated gross annual income for First Time Homebuyer is mi


ough the internet. There are
ny non-profit organizations
at also offer grant programs
d assistance programs. You
11 be able to find these easily
searching 'First Time
omebuyers' on the internet.
ch program will vary in quali-
ng buyers for help, so it is
portant to research carefully
d contact these organizations.
me may have small fees to be
id by the buyer or mortgage
mpany.
Typically, there is no monthly
)rtgage repayment required
m the borrowers.
Mortgage lenders will also
ve First Time Homebuyers
grams with 97-100 percent
ancing available. The key tb
ese programs is good credit
d work history. These pro;-
ams along with seller conces-
ons (up to 6 percent of the sales
ce), will help reduce the clos-
g costs and make it much more
ordable for buyers with limit-
ed funds.
Buyers may also access
funds in the form of a gift
(money) from family mem:-
bers. As long as there is no
requirement for repayment,
or any ownership in the prop-
erty is given, these gist funds
can be used for down pay-
ent and/or closing costs.
So as you have seen, there are
veral sources of funding avail-
le if needed for the first timp
mebuyer. And, again, it will
your responsibility to investi-
te and discover which pr(o
am will work for your person-
situation.
As always, work closely witi
ur real estate agent and mok-
ge loan officer to ensure th t
pieces of the real estate pun-
will work together. You, as
e buyer, must be part of the
lution to organize and prepare
fore a contract is written tb
rchase your new home. .,
So as always, please ask a lot
questions, stay informed arid
ways be prepared.
If you would like to discuss
;se items or any other more-
ge loan questions, please feel
e to contact me locally i'h
vemess at 352-726-0799, 1r
ke@vanguardvirginia.com. '"


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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