Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00999
 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: September 8, 2007
Copyright Date: 2007
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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
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
System ID: UF00028315:00999

Full Text





Football





HIGH FORECAST:
92 Mostly sunny, then
LOW becoming partly
70 cloudy.
PAGE 4A
SEPTEMBER 8, 200


CONVERT TO END WAR;
Bin Laden talks
Appearing for
first time in b
three years,
Qsama bin
Laden urges
Americans to
embrace
Islam in a
new video.
/Page 12A
MONTHLY FEATURE:



I PINuprI n

Longtime builder
Cosgrove Homes has been
building in Citrus, Levy,
Marion and Sumter counties
since 1979./Inside

STOCK MARKETS:
Dow drops 250
Wall Street plunged
while bonds surged
higher Friday following.
a Labor Department
report./Page 9A
OPINION:

The
LifeSouth
i community
BI od Centers
ar operating
wit a one-day
suppi of donated
blo *.


$100 MILLIOn A YEAR:
Tribe, date deal
The state and he Seminole
Tribe are closing in on a deal
that could mea $50 million
immediately an at least
$100 million a y ar for
Florida./Page 4AV
EAST MEETS WE T:


Spiritual path
Inverness center caters to
followers of the Hindu
faith./Page 1C
RENTALFINDER:
Need a place?
Visit ChronicleRentalFinder
@ .com for an expan-
sive Web site with
hundreds of
rental listings
complete with
photos, prices,
amenities and more!
GOVERNOR MAKES HIS CASE:
Budget
proposal
Gov. Charlie
Crist proposes
to dip into tax
money typically
earmarked for
environmental
programs and
protect the
state's drinking
water./Page 3A

COMING UP:
Spraying for weeds could be
killing a local river./Sunday


Annie's Mailbox .... . . . . 7C
Com ics ........ . . . . . . 8C
Crossword ............ 7C
Editorial ............ 10A
Entertainment ......... 6B
Horoscope .......... . 7C
Lottery Payouts ........ 61B
M ovies .......... . . . . 8C
Obituaries ........ . . . . 6A
Stocks ............. . 8A
Four Sections


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-- i. 2 E- 0,S r vi-iB. F e ids-'s Best Community


25 VOLUME 119 No. 251


uush wraps Asian visit


S. Korean leader spars,

N. Korea offers concession

Associated Press
SYDNEY, Australia - In an unexpected
twist, President Bush's bout of diplomacy in
Asia hit a snag in dealings with longtime ally
South Korea and drew a conciliatory gesture

President Bush listens Friday as South Korean
President Roh Moo-hyun makes a statement to
reporters at the end of their meeting on the
sidelines of the APEC summit in Sydney,
Australia.
Associated Press


from "Axis of Evil" member North Korea.
Just hours after Bush suffered an awkward
moment on Friday with South Korean President
Roh Moo-hyun over terms for ending the
Korean War, Assistant Secretary of State
Christopher Hill announced a breakthrough in
efforts to get North Korea to abandon its
nuclear program.
North Korea has invited nuclear experts from
the United States, China and Russia into the
country to survey and recommend ways of dis-
abling all of its atomic facilities by the end of the
year, Hill, the chief U.S. envoy to the communist
Please see '. ' /Page 2A
South Korean President Roh Moo-hyun listens
Friday as President Bush makes a statement to
reporters at the end of their meeting on the
sidelines of the APEC summit.


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
This view shows U.S. 19 heading toward the north at the Citrus Avenue intersection. The Crystal River Community
Redevelopment Agency wants to find ways to link Citrus Avenue at the U.S. 19 crossing to create a more visible downtown.


across busy highway

"We're always going to have to deal
with that separation," he said. "There's
not much we can do with 19 going
through the city. But we can lengthen
that walk time to cross 19. We can add
turn lanes to Citrus Avenue. We can
work the bike paths into the Citrus
Avenue area."
The CRA was created in 1988 and
encompasses about a quarter of the city.
Most of its $550,000 budget comes from
property taxes that occur annually from
increased taxable value within the dis-
trict. The CRA also has had much suc-
cess in receiving state grants to buy
property or build projects, such as the
Kings Bay Park and pier.
The problem, Houston and Garrison
both say, is these projects remain virtu-
ally a secret to anyone other than those
familiar with the city. There are no
directional signs on U.S. 19 alerting
motorists to parks, restaurants or shops.
Garrison and Houston say the city

Please see /Page 4A


We can lengthen
that walk time to cross
(U.S.) 19. We can add
turn lanes to Citrus
Avenue. We can work the
bike paths into the Citrus
Avenue area.

Bruce Garrison
chairman, Crystal River
Community Redevelopment Agency.
Crystal River Community Redevelop-
ment Agency, or CRA, said the existence
of U.S. 19 doesn't mean the city cannot
create a downtown atmosphere.
The goal, he said, is to create a walka-
ble community that effectively connects
both ends of Citrus Avenue where the
CRA has done much of its work.


I


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Quick quiz: Get a map of Crystal River
and try to pinpoint downtown.
Is it the Heritage Village area of
Citrus Avenue, north of the slice of U.S.
19 that runs east-west?
Is it the Kings Bay Park, on the water-
front at the end of Northeast Third
Street?
Oi maybe even the Crystal River
Mall%
When City Manager Andy Houston
arrived in Crystal River a year ago
August, he *as immediately struck with
the thought that the city had no central
downtown.
"I came here from a small town in
Georgia that had a very traditional kind
of downtown," Houston said.
Crystal River doesn't have that
because it has a five-lane highway -
U.S. 19 - slicing through the middle.
Bruce Garrison, chairman of the


Schools combat space crunch through use of 'floaters'


KERI LYNN MCHALE
kmchale@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Students and teachers call
him a modern-day Moses.
When Jeff Feldman pushes his
cart through the hallways of
Crystal River High School, he
parts the sea of students, he
said.
Feldman is one of 26 teach-
ers from Citrus, Lecanto and
Crystal River high schools who
pack and carry their teaching
materials in order to transport
them from classroom to class-
room. The teachers are called
"floaters" and do not teach all
day in their own, designated
classrooms. Instead, they join


DID YOU KNOW?
* Out of Inverness, Lecanto, Crystal River and Citrus middle
schools, there are only two part-time floaters at Inverness
Middle School.
* There are more inclusion teachers than floaters, 13 total.
Inclusion teachers are full-time teachers who travel to class-
rooms and pair with other full-time teachers to assist excep-
tional student education children who require additional
instruction.


the students who hurriedly
rotate from classroom to class-
room between subjects. The
floaters travel to the same,
multiple classrooms on a daily
basis and use other teachers'
rooms while those teachers
leave for prep periods.
"It's a space issue, pretty


much," Crystal River Assistant
Principal Bruce Sheffield said.
In the three high schools, there
are more teachers than rooms
available. Citrus and Crystal
River high schools each have
12 teachers who float and
Lecanto High School has two.
Sheffield said most floaters in


Crystal River High School are
members of the physical edu-
cation department who need
classroom space, aside from
the gymnasium, for occasional
lessons such as health instruc-
tion. Still, there are a handful
of floaters who need classroom
space every day to teach gener-
ic subjects; yet, that space is
not available.
"I never heard of floating
until I came here," said Simon
Lara, first-time physical sci-
ence teacher and floater at
Crystal River High School.
In 2002, a voter-approved
constitutional amendment
passed in Florida and called
Please see /Page 2A


City leaders try to create a downtown link


City to


discuss


police


issue

MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
If the Crystal River City
Council is serious about hav-
ing talks with Sheriff Jeff
Dawsy about police protection
in the city, Monday night may
signal that start.
The city council has a 5:30
p.m. workshop to set "perform-
ance benchmarks" for law
enforcement services that
Dawsy would have to meet for
the council to consider con-
tracting with the sheriff's of-
fice.
The workshop precedes the
regular council meeting,
which starts
at 7 p.m.
A majority 1 WHAT:
of council Crystal
members - River City
Mayor Ron Council
Kitchen, meeting.
Maureen * WHEN: 7
McNiff and p.m.
Phil Price - Monday;
want to hear preceded
an offer by 5:30
from the p.m. work-
sheriff to shop on
transfer law
police pro- enforce-
tection in ment serv-
orderto save ices.
tax money. m WHERE:
Councilmen City Hall
Jim Farley on U.S. 19.
and John
Kostelnick
are flatly against the idea.
Farley, however, suggested a
workshop so that the council
could agree on the minimum
law enforcement criteria that
Dawsy would use when mak-
ing a contract offer.
Farley, a retired Crystal
River police chief, said he
believes that once the council
has set criteria, Dawsy will not
be able to meet it and save the
city money at the same time.
"I don't believe the sheriff
can do it for less money,"
Farley said. "It just can't be
done."
Price, especially, has pushed
for the city to turn over police
services to the sheriff's office
to save money Farley said his
law enforcement experience
suggests the change would be
detrimental.
"Mr. Price said the only dif-
ference people will notice is
the insignia on the doors of
police cars and that simply is
not true," Farley said. "I hate to
say I've made up my mind but
that's pretty much the case."
Also Monday, the council
will have a public hearing to
set the tentative 2007-08 budg-
et and tax rate. The proposed
tax rate is 4.3 mills; the current
rate is 5.6 mills. One mill
equals $1 for every $1,000 of
taxable value on property.
The public hearing will
begin shortly after the 7 p.m.
regular meeting starts.








2A SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


Associated Press
President Bush, right, reaches out to shake hands Friday with South Korean President Roh Moo-hyun
during their meeting on the sidelines of the APEC summit in Sydney, Australia.


SCHOOLS
Continued from Page 1A

for no more than 18 pupils in a
classroom in kindergarten
through third grade, no more
than 22 pupils per class in
grades four through eight, and
no more than 25 students per
class in high school classes. In
Citrus County, the class-size
reduction amendment and
population growth are two rea-
sons more teachers and class-
room space are needed. Ad-
ditional teachers were hired
for the 2007-08 school year, but
classroom space was already
limited and additional facility
space was not built to accom-
modate all existing teachers
and new hires.
Simon is both a new full-time
teacher and floater, who travels
to three different classrooms
daily with a portable box full of
lab supplies, books and other
essentials. He said he does not
mind the arrangements. Teach-
ers are not chosen to be
floaters based on seniority or
qualifications and veteran
teachers are just as likely to
have to push around carts and
tow boxes.
School officials and adminis-
trators could not pinpoint a sin-
gle factor that determines who


is picked to float but they men-
tioned there were many
aspects including the availabil-
ity of classrooms per subject,
number of teachers per subject
and student enrollment. Also,
teachers' schedules are taken
into consideration because
floaters borrow classrooms.
Director of Human Resources
Steve Richardson said officials
try to make sure the class-
rooms the floaters travel to are
in close proximity so traveling
is less of an inconvenience.
Lara said he travels to only sci-
ence classrooms because he
needs the lab space.
There are more floaters in
middle schools and high
schools because elementary
teachers are confined to one
classroom the entire day with
the same class, Richardson
said. There are more subjects
and more teachers in high
school and middle schools so
classroom space is limited
Being picked as a floater
tends to be the luck of the draw,
Feldman said. This is his sec-
ond year teaching Algebra 1A
and 1B, intensive classes, at
Crystal River High and his sec-
ond year as a floater. He's a vet-
eran teacher who taught in
New York for 32 years, then at
Inverness Middle School for
two years.
"I could teach in a closet,"


Feldman said. His experiences
have prepared him to deal with
obstacles, he added. Still, he
mentioned a few disadvantages
of being a floater Teachers
who float have to be respectful
of the shared space and can not
personalize the walls with dis-
plays of their students'
achievements. Also, they have
to work around leftover lessons
written on dry erase boards
and have less time to write
material before students ar-
rive. In general, they have less
setup time and time to prepare,
Feldman and Lara said. Each
time they change classrooms,
they have to set up all over
again.
Feldman said they are un-
able to maintain extra class-
room supplies like pencils and
paper. The floaters are limited
to items they can push and
carry.
"I can only bring so much
with me," Feldman said. If the
floaters forget to carry a book
or an item, there are no extra
cabinets or drawers where
their reserves are stored.
Floaters have to overcome
hurdles but the students are not
detrimentally affected, both
Lara and Feldman said. Lara
said students in all three of his
classes are performing excep-
tionally; the class averages are
above 90 percent for all three.


VISIT
Continued from Page 1A

regime, announced Friday The
team will go next week.
Hill called the overture
"another significant step
toward the de-nuclearization"
of the Korean peninsula.
Bush was wrapping up his
Asia visit on Saturday, joining
Australian Prime Minister
John Howard and Japanese
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe for
breakfast in a glassed-in room
on the 31st floor of a hotel over-
looking the Opera House on a
drizzly morning.
"Morning, George," Howard
said as the president joined he
and Abe.
"Hi, how are you?" Bush

Also, every child in Feldman's
three intensive math classes
last year exhibited a 100 per-
cent increase in their scores for
the math component of the
Florida Comprehensive As-


replied.
"Sleep well?" Howard asked.
Bush ignored a shouted
question about the video tape
showing Osama bin Laden for
the first time in three years. In
the tape, bin Laden tells
Americans they should convert
to Islam if they want to end the
war in Iraq.
Bush planned to attend a
final session of the Asia-Pacific
Economic Cooperation forum
and then head home. His week-
long trip started with a sur-
prise visit to Anbar province in
Iraq.
He returns to a big week for
his Iraq strategy. Congress
comes back from its August
recess. A key progress report
on Iraq will be delivered by
Gen. David Petraeus, the top
U.S. commander in Iraq. And

sessment Test, he said.
Floaters like Lara and Feld-
man have not let the unique
teaching experience infringe
on their passion to educate
youth. They both have adapted


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

the president is expected to
address the nation on whether
he will modify his Iraq strategy.
In an unexpected confronta-
tion, Roh publicly challenged
Bush during a picture-taking
session to pledge support for "a
declaration to end the Korean
War."
That conflict ended in a
truce in 1953, not with a peace
treaty, so the two sides techni-
cally remain at war.
Bush said North Korean
leader Kim Jong-il has "got to
get rid of his (nuclear) weapons
in a verifiable fashion" for the
United States to agree to sign a
peace treaty.
Roh told Bush he should "be
a bit clearer in your message"
and Bush shot back "I can't
make it any more clear, Mr
President."

and choose not to focus on the
hassles of lugging portable
classrooms through the crowd-
ed hallways.
"Sometimes I have fun walk-
ing in the halls," Feldman said.


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CHALLENGE!


Car crashes are the
#1 cause of death for teens.
The Citrus County Sheriff's Office is now offering
a 12-hour driving course designed to save lives.
To register your teen for the class,
call the Sheriff's Office at Pictue
726-4488 redarerecentTeenDriverChallenge graduates.
or visit our website at www.sheriffcitrus.org CLHRNId
Your teen will practice driving exercises to include:
* Off Road Recovery * Evasive Maneuvers * Figure 8 * Threshold Braking
* Forward/Reverse Serpentine * Cornering * Backing * Skid Pad Work


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-J


SATU - ..'AY
SEPTEMBER 8, 2007
www.chronicleonlinecorn


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around

THE STATE

Orlando

Authorities: Man dies
after chase by deputies
Authorities are investigating
how a man died after being
chased by Orange County sher-
iff's deputies.
A sheriffs office report stated
two motorcycle deputies pulled
over the man for speeding
Thursday night. When deputies
Chester Parker and Aaron Wil-
son walked toward the car, the
driver sped off,-hitting one of
them. The report stated the dep-
uties feared for their lives and
opened fire.
The-driver abandoned his car
in the woods. When the dep-
uties found him, he was bleed-
ing heavily, though it is not yet
clear how he was injured.
He was taken to a hospital
where he died. His name had
not been released.
Parker and Wilson are on
administrative leave. Neither of
the deputies was seriously
injured.
Judge approves sale
of Lou Pearlman's home
Boy band mogul Lou Pearl-
man is losing his lakefront
Orlando home and a New
Jersey condominium in bank-
..... . . .- Uptcy pro-
ceedings, as
he faces sepa-
rate federal
charges of
defrauding a
bank outof
$20 million.
A bankrupt-
Lou cy judge
Perlman Thursday
jailed on approved the
fraud. $7.1 million
sale of the
9,000-square-foot Orlando
home and a $335,000 condo-
minium in Atlantic City, NAJ., ..
owned by the man who created
the Backstreet Boys and 'N
Sync..
Pearlman, 53, remains jailed
after being indicted on three
counts of bank fraud and single
counts of mail and wire fraud for
business he did with Evansville,
Ind.-based Integra Bank N.A.,
according to court documents.
Also Thursday,.the bankrupt-
cy judge approved the return of
$22,467 in deposits Pearlman
made toward a November
cruise on the Queen Mary 2 and
he assigned three lapsing .
Pearlman life-insurance policies
to an investor. Pearlman also
will give up eight lower-bowl
season tickets for Orlando
Magic games.
Florida investigators sepa-
rately allege that he defrauded
more than 1,000 individual
investors out of more than $315
million. Several banks say he
collectively owes them more
than $120 million, according to
bankruptcy court documents.

St. Petersburg

Councilman resigns,
apparently suicides
A city councilman apparently
committed suicide Friday, hours
after he resigned amid allega-
tions he sexually abused two
teenage girls and a woman,
authorities said.
John Bryan, 56, was found
slumped in a golf cart in the
. garage of a Florar City home by
a reporter for the St. Petersburg
Times. A riding mower was run-
ning in the garage, the newspa-
per reported. Paramedics were
called and pronounced Bryan
dead.
Bryan was being investigated
for sexually abusing three
females, said Ron Stuart,
spokesman for the Pinellas-
Pasco Circuit Court.
Earlier Friday, Bryan acknowl-
edged in court a sexual relation-
ship with a young woman, but
he said it was consensual and
she was 18, Stuart said. At the
hearing, Bryan agreed not to
have contact with the alleged


teenage victims.
"It is imperative for me to pre-
serve what is of utmost impor-
tance to me, my family," Bryan
wrote in the resignation letter he
released hours before his death.


- From wire reports


Crist proposes to shift funds


Money usually used for environment,

local water projects would serve other needs


Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Among ideas for
trimming the state budget recommend-
ed this week by Gov. Charlie Crist is a
proposal to dip into tax money typically
earmarked for environmental programs
and protect the state's drinking water
Crist earlier this week released sever-
al ideas for how the state can save
money as it tries to deal with a budget
shortfall. Among them was using up to 7
percent of real estate transaction tax
money that usually goes to environmen-
tal and water programs to be shifted to
other needs. The governor's proposal
also includes shifting $44 million from
another water project trust fund to the
state's general account so it can plug
holes elsewhere in the budget.


The ideas worry some environmental-
ists.
"We're in a crisis on water quality and
we're in a drought," Audubon of Florida
Vice President Eric Draper said Friday.
"It's the wrong time to cut money for
water pollution and for creating new
water supply"
Officials in Crist's office say no defi-
nite cuts to any particular program have
been decided on and a spokeswoman at
the Department of Environmental
Protection said the possible cuts out-
lined in Crist's proposal wouldn't cause
"significant impacts."
"Most of DEP's environmental pro-
grams are funded through several trust
funds, many of which have multiple
sources of funding," DEP spokeswoman
Sarah Williams said. "While the redi-


reaction of revenue ... results in
less money available in some of
the trust funds, we don't antici-
pate any significant impacts to
our programs this fiscal year."
Crist's proposal doesn't out-
line exactly what would be cut.
One part simply says that the
amount of real estate tax collec- Gov.
tions available for environmen-
tal programs could be reduced prop
chance
by 7 percent - a $28.9 million bud
hit. It doesn't say which environ-
mental programs, and Crist spokesman
Anthony DeLuise said none had been
identified yet.
The other cut, a shift of $44 million
from the Ecosystem Management and
Restoration Trust Fund that usually
pays for water projects into the state's
general account, also is vague. Which
water projects might not be paid for still
isn't clear.
One hit would likely be to local water
projects intended to keep up with new
growth. Most new developments are


Crisv
osed
ges to
dget.


Candidates court Hispanics


Republicans struggle

to keep their lock on

Florida's Cuban vote

Associated Press

MIAMI - For nearly a decade.
Republican presidential candidates
have counted on Florida's Cuban-
American community to win the state
and, with it, the presidency.
This year's hopefuls are again making
the rounds in Little Havana and on
Miami's Spanish-language radio, mix-
ing criticism of Fidel Castro's Cuban
regime with scathing comments about
Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez
But this once fail-safe plan has
become more risky as Florida's increa;s-
ingly diverse Hispanic community no
longer guarantees a monolithic % ote Of"
the state's estimated 3 million
Hispanics, Cubans represent a third.
Puerto Ricans and Mexicans, more tra-
ditionally Democratic voters, make up
another third, and Central and South
Americans round out the group.
Meanwhile, Democrats, who after for-
mer President Clinton all but ceded the
Cuban-American vote, are courting the
community with renewed vigor while
also using Florida as a platform to
reach out to Hispanics nationwide.
The eight Democratic candidates will
participate in a live forum Sunday at
the University of
Miami .sponsored
by the Spanish-
When language Ln i-
vision Network.
you go on The televised
l lflll nh forum, ith the
candidates' an-
yOU are swers translated
simultaneously
addressing from English to
Spanish, is aimed
the entire at the nation's
more than 41 mil-
community. lion Hispanics,
underscoring the
candidates' recog-
nition of this dem-
Dario Moreno graphic shift.
political science On the Repub-
professor, Florida lican side, only
International University. John McCain
agreed to attend
Univision's now-canceled GOP forum.
His rivals cited scheduling conflicts,
though Univision executives say they
are in talks with the candidates to
reschedule the event.
The Univision forum is the third
nationally-televised--Hispanic-event-in-
Florida in the last six months that the
top Democratic candidates have attend-
ed, and the third that major Republican
candidates have skipped.
Instead, Republicans are focused on
their core Florida constituencies -
religious conservatives, retired and
active military members and Miami
Cubans. They haven't focused as much
on Orlando's Puerto Ricans, the state's
Mexican-Americans or other Hispanics.
That makes sense for now, said Dario
Moreno, a political science professor at
Florida International University, but
will likely change for the general elec-
tion. Among likely Hispanic voters, Re-
publicans still outnumber Democrats by
10 percent in Florida, but the Dem-
ocrats' numbers are rising and the
GOP's remain flat.
"You have to look at two different
strategies. One is the primary, and as far
as the Republicans, it's really concen-
trated in Miami, because that's where
the majority of (Hispanic) Republican
primary voters are," Moreno said.


Associated Press
A group of Cuban-American men play dominos June 21 under a palm tree outside the
popular Cuban restaurant where Republican presidential hopeful and former New
York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani spoke to supporters in Hialeah. Democrats are court-
ing the Cuban-American community with renewed vigor while also using Florida as a
platform to reach out to Hispanics nationwide.


* CRITICAL SUPPORT: Florida's
Cuban-Americans have backed
Republican presidential candi-
dates for nearly a decade and
helped to deliver electoral votes
central to GOP victories.
* DIVERSE COMMUNITY: The
state's 3 million Hispanics - only
about a third of them Cuban -
make up an increasingly diverse
----crmmurnt with-different political
goals.
* DEMOCRATIC INROADS: As part
of an effort to reach Hispanics
nationally with mainstream issues,
the Democratic Party is courting
the Cuban-American vote with
renewed vigor.

Rudy Giuliani has sought support
among state Republican leaders and in
areas such as the heavily Cuban-
American Miami suburb of Hialeah.
Mitt Romney also has made repeated
visits to Little Havana, including the
requisite stop at Versailles restaurant,
where Cuban-American leaders have
long closed deals over sweet espresso
and ham-filled croquetas.
He also has emphasized his broader
Latin-American policy credentials,
including trips to the region when he
was a venture capitalist, in an effort to
reach out to other voters.
Giuliani, whose law firm once repre-
sented a subsidiary of Venezuela's
national petroleum company, and


Romney also have criticized the links
between Venezuela's Chavez and Cuba's
Castro.
That argument resonates both with
Cuban exiles and Florida's burgeoning
and well-heeled Venezuelan-American
community.
Still, it may not play as well with the
broader Hispanic community, which is
more concerned about mainstream
issues such as the Iraq war, the economy
and affordable housing.
"They're still delivering a message to
segmented sectors of the electorate.
When you go on Univision, you are
addressing the entire community, from
New York to California," Moreno said.
"You're not just addressing the
Venezuelan leaders or the Colombian
leaders."
And then there is immigration.
All the Republican candidates but
McCain opposed a bill that would have
provided a path to legalization for the
nation's nearly 12 million illegal immi-
grants, many of them Hispanic.
Yet Democrats still face their own
hurdles. The Democratic National
Committee recently banned the presi-
dential candidates from campaigning
here to punish Florida for leapfrogging
its primary to Jan. 29.
Until then, some of the leading
Democratic hopefuls had been trying to
woo the state's Hispanics - but like
Republicans, their main focus has been
on more moderate Cuban-Americans.


required to show that the com-
munity can provide enough
water for them before they can
be built.
"When you start cutting these
water projects you're going to
start cutting into the plans that
local governments have already
made and you could be putting
moratoriums on growth," said
Rep. Scott Randolph, D-
Orlando. "Local governments
need this money. We're in a
er crisis as it is."
one of the cuts are set in stone. The
islature ultimately has to cut the
get and Crist's proposals are simply
. So far, lawmakers haven't been
e to agree on a framework for what
ts of the budget should be cut. When
y do, they're expected to hold a spe-
session to try to trim about $1 billion
pending from this year's budget. Tax
sections have dropped dramatically
;e lawmakers wrote the budget in
spring.


Indicted



students


will stay


in jail


Bond hearing

slated Sept. 14

Associated Press
TAMPA - Two Egyptian-born
college students indicted on
explosives charges will stay in
jail at least another week while
they find local attorneys to rep-
resent them in a bail hearing, a
judge said Friday
Sherif Mohamed, 24, and
Youssef Samir Megahed, 21, ap-
peared in a federal courtroom
for a brief hearing after being
brought back to Tampa from
South Carolina on Thursday
night
"Both are substantial risks of
flight and dangerous to the com-
munity," prosecutor Jay Hoffer
told U.S. Magistrate Judge
Elizabeth Jenkins in arguing to
keep them in jail. He did not
elaborate.
Both men said they would
hire private attorneys to repre-
sent them in a bail hearing,
which Jenkins set for Sept 14.
The students were indicted
Aug. 31 on federal charges of
transporting explosives across
state lines. Mohamed also faces
terrorism-related charges for al-
legedly teaching and demon-
strating how to use the explo-
sives.
They were arrested on state
charges following an Aug. 5 traf-
fic stop in Goose Creek, S.C.,"
about 15 miles northwest of
Charleston. The state charge
was dropped following the fed-
eral indictment
Police said the pair had pipe
bombs and other items in their
car The students have said they
had fireworks.
Megahed's family attended
Friday's hearing and spoke with
him in Arabic across the court-
room during a break After the
hearing, they criticized federal
authorities for holding the stu-
dents without fully disclosing
the evidence against them.
"We have been very coopera-
tive with the government," the
family said in a statement "But
we are disturbed that the gov-
ernment has not been support-
ive in disclosing more evidence
so people can really know that
they are innocent"
Federal prosecutors are ex-
pected to discuss more details
about the case at the bail hear-
ing next week
The students have told family
and attorneys that they were on
their way to a North Carolina
beach and that they ended up in
Goose Creek, near a naval
weapons station, because they
were looking for cheap gas.
If convicted, Megahed faces
up to 10 years in prison. Moham-
ed could be sentenced to up to
30 years. Megahed is a perma-
nent U.S. resident who lives in


Tampa with his family Moham-
ed is a civil engineering gradu-
ate student


- - -. -I
'I


.1


;H I
.-.. ~


' I
\ "'' _


I I
Ii









RWAM aAlrTRAx ETEBR8.207CkusCUNY(,)/RO~


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Domestic battery
arrests
SPaul L. Long, 37, Hemando, at
8:25 p.m. Wednesday on a misde-
meanor charge of domestic battery.
No bond.
* Joseph Scott Shaw, 36,
Homosassa, at 8:19 p.m. Wed-
nesday on misdemeanor charges of
domestic battery and resisting arrest
without violence. Bond was set at
$500 per the resisting arrest charge.
No bond was set per the battery
charge.
Other arrests
* Lawrence Wesley Walls Jr.,
28, Inverness, at 12:54 p.m.
Wednesday on an active Citrus
County warrant for felony failure to
appear on an original charge of bat-
tery.
No bond.
* Gregory Paul Parker Jr., 27,
4195 E. Parsons Point Road, Unit
40, Hernando, at 11:12 a.m.
Thursday on charges of possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana
and drug paraphernalia.


NATURE COAST EMS
Aug. 26 to Sept. 1
* Nature Coast EMS responded to 349 medical emergencies and
214 patients were transported to a hospital
* Out of the 349 medical emergency calls, based on the caller's infor-
' nation, 186 required an emergency response (with lights and siren) to
the scene.
* U Average emergency response time was 7 minutes.
Critical calls
S 5 Codes (cardiac arrests).
E 2 Cardiac alerts.
N 2 Stroke alerts.
0 4 Trauma alerts (major or potentially major trauma injuries).
Types of calls
- Care level provided for calls:
E 26 BLS (basic life support)
0 185 ALS (advanced life support).
S 3 ALS2 (cntical advanced life support)
0 Average calls per day: 49.8.
* Average transports per day 30.5.



CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER


95 70 trace 91 72 0.00



MA"
HI LO PR
92 71 0.00




I1 LO PR
92 72 trace


THREE DAY OUTLOOK
TODAY Exclusive dally forecast by:
High: 92 Low: 70 V5
Partly to mostly sunny with just a few
PM showers.
H "SUNDAY
High: 91 Low: 71
Partly sunny with scattered afternoon
showers and thunderstorms.
MONDAY
High: 91 Low: 72
Scattered showers and thunderstorms
becoming more numerous.


TEMPERATURE*
Friday 90/72
Record 96/64
Normal 72/90
Mean temp. 81
Departure from mean +0
PRECIPITATION*
Friday trace
Total for the month 0.93 in.
Total for the year 35.23 in.
Normal for the year 41.10 in.
*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport
UV INDEX: 9
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


Friday at 3 p.m. 30.03 in.
DEW POINT
Friday at 3 p.m. 71
HUMIDITY
Friday at 3 p.m. 55%
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees were light, grasses were
moderate 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
PruieJ- ..w - Auu i wh.l 01011.11A-


y adirF was good with pol
mainly particulate.


� . '* . ^ . < * . . .� - . . *t. - .l * * '. ,
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR I
(MORNING) AFTERN
9/8 SATURDAY 3:42 9:54 4:07
9/9 SUNDAY 4:26 10:38 4:49


JA:7 CL*#r OUTLOOKO"

~'\ SUNSET TONIGHT
q) y) (7) . TMOMORRW

SWE 11 Ut 11 EWE Un OE 2 MOONSET TODAY......


tluants



MAJOR
OON)
10:19
11:00


7....44 P.M.
...7:12A.M.
...421 A.M.
.6:16 P.M.


0-6 --- 0 - -.....I.
Today's Fire Danger Rating Is: MODERATE. There is no burn ban.
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:/iflame.fl-dof.com/flreweather/kbdi


nhe current lawn waterienng restrincon or me unincorporaiea areas or unrus w.ouW
allow residents to water once a week. For county, Crystal River and Inverness re
addresses ending In 0 or 1, or A through E can water Mondays; addresses endir
or F through J can water Tuesdays; addresses ending in 4 or 5, or K through 0 c
Wednesday; addresses ending in 6 or 7, or P through U can water Thursdays; a
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. o
and properties two acres or larger may only water before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. c
-Aff, !7qw- -


ity
sidents,
ig in 2 or 3,
an water
addresses
n their day
on their day.


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
City High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka 5:22 a/12:32 a 4:15 p/12:05 p 5:48 a/1:13 a 5:07 p/12:55 p
Crystal River 3:43 a/9:27 a 2:368 p/10:35 p 4:09 a/10:17 a 3:28 p/11:09 p
Withlacoochee 1:30 a/7:15 a 12:23 p/8:23 p 1:56 a/8:05 a 1:15 p/8:57 p
Homosassa 4:32 a/11:04 a 3:25 p/- 4:58 a/12:12 a 4:17 p/11:54 a


Tribe: Gambling deal could aid state


ON THE NET
* For more information
about arrests made by
the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office, go to
www.shernffctrus.org and
CliCk on the link to Daily
Peports, then Arrest
Reports'.

Bond $1,000.

Florida Highway
Patrol
DUI arrest
* Harold Leslie Crump Jr., 56,
5504 S. Oak Ridge Drive,
Homosassa, at 1:14 a.m. Monday
on misdemeanor charges of driving
under the influence and driving
under the influence with property
damage.
According to the arrest report,
Crump failed field sobriety tasks. His
blood alcohol concentration was
0.152 percent and 0.151 percent;
the legal limit in Florida is 0.08 per-
cent.
Bond $1,000.


GAP
Continued from Page 1A

should spruce up U.S. 19, par-
ticularly the east-west portion
between State Road 44 and
Northwest Sixth Street, with
theme lighting, special signage
and amenities such as fake
brick crosswalks.
They said small towns rou-
tinely use such devices
because they alert passersby
that they're entering a busi-
ness or community district
"There's nothing there now
to tell you it's different than
anything else," Houston said.
"It's an appropriate location
for a banner program, some-
thing to make that part of town
more identifiable."
And they also want pedestri-


Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - The state and the
Seminole Tribe are closing in on a deal
that could mean $50 million immediately
and at least $100 million a year for the
state as they negotiate on what type of
gambling the Indians can offer, a tribe
lawyer said Friday.
Gov. Charlie Crist has made no secret
that he wants the state to see a hefty finan-
cial benefit from the Seminoles' move to
offer some type of Las Vegas-style gam-
bling at its casinos.
But how much the state might get has
been kept close as it tries to work out with
the tribe just what the casinos would be
allowed to offer and what would continue
to be illegal.
Federal law allows states to negotiate
with tribes to regulate what goes on in
their casinos, and allows tribes to offer the
state a cut of their revenue as part of the
deal.
Seminole Tribe lawyer Barry Richard
said Friday that the state and the tribe
have agreed in principle on several issues,


ans to have more time to cross
U.S. 19 at Citrus Avenue.
Mayor Ron Kitchen has long

elevated ped-
estrian and
bicycle cross-
walk The state ' _
Department of'
Transportation " L
doesn't dis- l
agree, but it
has not made Ron
plans to fund Kitchen
the project, mayor of
Kitchen said. Crystal River.
Kitchen,
however, said he believes the
downtown has potential with
the CRA helping to create a
vision.
"I'm very enthusiastic with
Bruce's leadership," Kitchen
said. "I think they'll do some
exciting things now."


above $100 million a year would depend
on what games the tribe is allowed to have
at the casinos - a detail still not fully ham-
mered out. At a minimum, the Indians will
be allowed to have slot machines, because
they are allowed in Broward County dog
and horse tracks and a jai-alai fronton.
Federal rules generally allow tribes to
offer games that are allowed anywhere
else in the state.
The Seminoles also could be allowed to
offer poker and other table card games,
such as blackjack, which could increase
the amount of money the state would get
Theoretically, the tribe could pursue all
types of gambling, but Crist has balked at
allowing roulette or craps, Richard said,
effectively taking those type games off the
negotiating table.
Richard said he thought a final agree-
ment could be worked out by the end of
next week
Officials in the governor's office
declined to confirm the dollar amounts.
Crist has said several times that he was
reluctant to throw numbers around pub-
licly because his hopes might not pan out.


1 90DAY OPYET OITRS


S... ft P IT I I Z


City H L Pcast City H L Feast
Daytona Bch. 88 71 tstrm Miami 91 77 tstrm
Ft. Lauderdale 89 76 tstrm Ocala 91 69 ptcldy
Fort Myers 92 73 tstrm Orlando 90 72 tstrm
Gainesville 91 68 ptcldy Pensacola 89 73 ptcldy
Homestead 90 74 tstrm Sarasota 92 73 tstrm
Jacksonville 90 69 ptcldy Tallahassee 92 66 ptcldy
Key West 90 79 tstrm Tampa 92 75 tstrm
Lakeland 92 72 ptcldy Vero Beach 88 72 tstrm
Melbourne 87 72 tstrm W. Palm Bch. 89 75 tstrm
MARI OW - .
Northeast winds from 5 to 15 knots. Seas 1 Gulf water
to 3 feet. Bay and inland waters will have a temperature
light chop. A slight chance of showers and
thunderstorms today. 8 7 0


Taken at Egmont Key
SLAME I..B.RES , ,-
Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.51 28.47 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 34.39 34.39 39.25
Tsala Apopka-Inverness 34.84 34.83 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 35.96 35.96 42.40
Levels reported In feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the mean-
annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data Is
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
this data. It you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211,
. .'.
:'Y.- fL' ,-. , ,' ', = , '2 :,... - *,.--" **,UK-it'.'--. ^" ' ' ..,'. .,- ,..,, - . ' ;7' :C '=


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Friday Saturday
City H L Pep. Fcst H L
Albany 90 67 tstrm 83 61
Albuquerque 88 61 sunny 87 63
Asheville 83 60 sunny 87 59
Atlanta 86 71 sunny 90 67
Atlantic City 86 69 sunny 84 65
Austin 92 75 ptcldy 92 74
Baltimore 91 68 sunny 90 66
Billings 76 46 shwrs 66 42
Birmingham 90 76 sunny 93 70
Boise 87 55 sunny 76 46
Boston 94 65 tstrm 89 66
Buffalo 91 74 tstrm 75 57
Burlington, VT 92 71 tstrm 83 55
Charleston, SC 89 70 tstrm 89 72
Charleston, WV 95 64 ptcidy 88 65
Charlotte 91 67 sunny 92 63
Chicago 84 72 .07 sunny 77 61
Cincinnati 91 72 tstrm 87 68
Cleveland 86 69 tstrm 78 62
Columbia, SC 92 68 sunny 91 65
Columbus, OH 91 71 tstrm 84 69
Concord, N.H. 95 57 tstrm 88 60
Dallas 94 77 tstrm 91 76
Denver 81 48 sunny 81 49
Des Molnes 78 70 .19 ptcldy 80 57
Detroit 81 72 .27 ptcidy 77 62
El Paso 90 67 ptcldy 97 71
Evansville, IN 88 74 .04 tstrm 84 68
Harrisburg 89 67 sunny 87 67
Hartford 89 67 tstrm 88 65
Houston 95 75 .38 tstrm 89 76
Indianapolis 86 70 .40 tstrm 77 67
Jackson 93 721.09 ptcldy 91 70
Las Vegas 10279 sunny 10177
Little Rock 85 74 .01 tstrm 87 73
Los Angeles 72 66 sunny 75 64
Louisville 93 77 tstrm 86 69
Memphis 93 76 .17 tstrm 91 75
Milwaukee 82 73 .03 sunny 70 59
Minneapolis 76 62 .05 shwrs 71 56
Mobile 89 73 sunny 90 71
Montgomery 92 71 sunny 92 68
Nashville 93 74 pilcdy 90 70
KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy dr=dril*;
fifair, hhluzy, pepartly cloudy; r.rain;
r*=raVnhow niix; =sunny; h=showers;
snesnow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy.
02007 Weather Central, Madison, WI.


Honolulu"

FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY


Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 92 80 tstrm 89 75
New York City 86 70 tstrm 88 69
Norfolk 86 68 ptcidy 87 71
Oklahoma City 88 75 .17 tstrm 84 69
Omaha 78 66 ptcldy 83 57
Palm Springs 10473 sunny 10779
Philadelphia 89 70 sunny 91 69
Phoenix 10184 sunny 10582
Pittsburgh 89 67 tstrm 83 63
Portland, ME 92 62 tstrm 84 61
Portland, Ore 75 52 .01 sunny 80 53
Providence, R.I. 89 66 tstrm 89 66
Raleigh 93 69 sunny 92 65
Rapid City 76 55 cidy 72 43
Reno 92 54 sunny 89 56
Rochester, NY 95 71 tstrm 78 58
Sacramento 80 59 sunny 92 61
St. Louis 84 71 .25 tstrm 80 67
St. Ste. Marie 73 59 .82 ptcidy 67 53
Salt Lake City 85 55 sunny 85 59
San Antonio 91 76 ptcidy 92 76
San Diego 74 65 sunny 75 68
San Francisco 73 61 sunny 69 57
Savannah 88 73 .01 ptcidy 91 69
Seattle 70 54 sunny 73 54
Spokane 75 50 sunny 73 49
Syracuse 95 74 tstrm 81 58
Topeka 86 71 .60 ptcidy 83 63
Washington 90 71 sunny 92 70
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 106 Bulhead City,Aiz. LOW28 Meacham, Ore.
7 - .. V..


SATURDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 88/77/ts
Amsterdam 68/51/pc
Athens 72/54/pc
Beijing 84/65/pc
Berlin 65/45/sh
Bermuda 85/75/ts
Cairo 89/68/s
Calgary 60/41/sh
Havana 89F/79/ts
Hong Kong 88/78/ts
Jerusalem 85/69/pc


Lisbon
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
Moscow
Paris
Rio
Rome
Sydney
Tokyo
Toronto
Warsaw


95/64/pc
72/53/s
97/62/s
75/54/ts
82/54/pc
68/47/sh
70/52/s
79/65/s
73/53/pc
64/47/sh
87/76/sh
79/55/s
65/48/c


44 ,
-. (rjurvell Br:,ani.Hwv
Dunkenf leld
Durer-d .- -Cannondale Dr
Ave.
S\ Meadowcrest
S' '^L-- Blvd.


* Courthouse
To mpkins St C :' square

L--j


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m
of
11
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Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal
River, FL 34429




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For the RECORD


The tribe would

guarantee the state a

minimum of $100 million

a year.

Barry .-r :i.: .
lawyer for the Seminole Tribe.

including a minimum the state would get
from the deal.
"The state would receive $50 million at
the time the compact is approved. The
tribe would guarantee the state a mini-
mum of $100 million a year," Richard said.
"The revenue allocation that we've agreed
upon, based upon our estimates, would be
substantially in excess of $100 million a
year."
Another source familiar with the negoti-
ations said that in all, the deal could net
the state more than $1 billion over five
years.
The amount the state could receive


Ver ica s
Faux Wood Blinds
Shutters, Shades


I


4ASATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


-P


CiTRus CouNiy (FL) CHRONICLE


r: jq I i N T V y








C ---ICOITY-FL) HROICEATO (AFPMBR82075


State Department:

Passport crunch over


Wait times

back to normal
Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The State
Department said Friday it has
worked .through a massive
backlog in passport applica-
tions and that processing times
are back to normal after
months of major delays that
disrupted summer travel plans
for thousands of Americans.
The department said steps
taken to deal with the crisis -
the hiring of hundreds of new
adjudicators, temporary trans-
fers of employees to passport
centers and the opening of a
new facility to handle the del-
uge - had brought the waiting
period for a standard applica-
tion back to six to eight weeks
and three weeks for expedited
service.
"We're very pleased that
we've been able to get back to
the customer service standard
that has long been our desire,
and pleased that we've been
able to do so in accordance
with the commitments that we
made to the American people
and Congress," deputy
spokesman Tom Casey said.
"So, good news, and we hope
that this will ensure that
Americans will be able to
receive their passports, now


and in the future, in a timely
and secure fashion," he told
reporters.
At one point during the sum-
mer, the processing time had
stretched to more than three
months for a standard applica-
tion, infuriating many would-
be overseas travelers and
sparking a rash of harsh criti-
cism from lawmakers.
Rules suspended
The surge was largely the
result of new post-Sept. 11,
2001, immigration rules that
took effect in January requir-
ing U.S. citizens to have pass-
ports for air travel to Canada,
Mexico, the Caribbean and
Bermuda. Those rules were
suspended temporarily until
the end of September due to
the inability of the State
Department to handle the
crush of applications.
Casey said the State
Department has issued more
than 16 million passports since
the beginning of budget year
2007 last October and is now
poised to get up to 17 million by
Sept. 30. The department
issued just over 12 million
passports the previous year.
By the end of September,
Casey said the department will
be able to process 500,000
applications per week due to
the increase in personnel and
capacity at passport produc-
tion centers.


House OK's patent-law changes


Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The House on Friday
endorsed the most significant changes in
patent law in more than 50 years, sending
to the Senate legislation that has divided
the nation's business and innovation com-
munities.
The House bill, approved 220-175, would
harmonize the U.S. patent system with
those of other countries, making it easier
for American inventors to secure patents
overseas, weed out poor-quality patents
and limit damages that can be levied in
patent lawsuits.
"The moment is ripe to move the patent
system forward to meet the challenges of
the 21st - century," said Rep. Howard
Berman, D-Calif., a lead sponsor. "Serious
flaws have to be fixed for our system to
remain robust now and long into the
future."
But with the legislation continuing to
engender opposition from the White
House and many industry groups, includ-
ing pharmaceutical and biotechnology
companies, Berman acknowledged that
further adjustments will be needed before
it goes to the president. The Senate
Judiciary Committee has approved a simi-
lar bill offered by that panel's chairman,
Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., and Senate lead-
ers are committed to bringing it to the
floor this fall.
House GOP leaders balked at the vote,
urging further negotiations. "While our
patent system is in need of reform, we are


Serious flaws have
to be fixed for our system
to remain robust now and
long into the future.

How d
D-Calif., sponsor of the bill.
very concerned that the bill in its present
form picks winners and losers among
industries with different business models
in a way that has never before been
attempted in patent law or practice,"
wrote Republican leader John Boehner,
R-Ohio, and GOP Whip Roy Blunt, R-Mo.
Among supporters are consumer
groups, major high-tech companies, finan-
cial associations and farm groups.
Late tweaking of the measure's lan-
guage did persuade several former oppo-
nents to shift their positions.
William Samuel, the AFL-CIO's legisla-
tive director, said the bill had been
improved in key areas, although "we
reserve judgment at this point on final
enactment."
The Association of American Uni-
versities said in a letter Thursday that it
supported bringing the bill to a vote,
although it still had concerns that "need to
be addressed."
Both the union and the universities
were looking at provisions that would


tighten the awarding of damages in
infringement cases, based in some cases
on a patent's overall value to the product,
while limiting windfall damage awards. '
Bill supporters cited a $1.5 billion jury
verdict against Microsoft Corp., later over-
turned, as an example of the current sys-
tem's excesses.
The White House, in a statement, said it
would oppose the bill unless it is revised
to change limits on the discretion of a
court to determine damages adequate for
an infringement. The administration said
it supported other aspects of the .bill,
including steps to bring the U.S. system in
line with patent systems in Europe and
Japan.
The United States, which carried out its
last major patent overhaul in 1952, is the
only major industrialized country with a
first-to-invent system that awards patents
to the first inventor. Under the bill, the
nation would switch to a first-to-file sys-
tem used by other countries.
Supporters said measures had been
added to ensure that the change would not
result in thefts of inventions by unscrupu-
lous parties who file a patent application
before the real inventor has an opportuni-
ty to do so.
That didn't satisfy Rep. Dana
Rohrabacher, R-Calif., who said the bill
would "dramatically weaken the patent
rights of ordinary Americans and make us
even more vulnerable to the outright theft
of American-created technology and inno-
vation."


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CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


% J


NATION









GA SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


George Bale, 86
CRYSTAL RIVER
George' James Bale, 86,
Crystal River, died Wednesday,
Sept 5, 2007.
Mr. Bale was born in Town of
Yates, N.Y.
He was a
retired mech-
anic and an
Army veteran.
Survivors
include one son, Jon Bale of
Miami; three daughters, Donna
M. VanLone of Orlando, Sue
Ann Palmer of Lake
Panasoffkee and Valerie Jayne
Bale of Crystal River; two
grandchildren, Lou Anne
Bruckner of Orlando and Tracy
Jackson of Lake Panasoffkee;
and two great-grandchildren,
Erik and Amanda Jackson.
Purcell Funeral Home,
Bushnell.

Evelyn
Bowman, 80
HERNANDO
Evelyn G. Bowman, 80,
Hernando, died Wednesday,
Sept. 5, 2007.
She was born Sept. 30, 1926,
in Waterford, N.J., to the late
Webster and Selma (Ross)
Buckmaster and moved to this
area 18 years ago from
Baltimore, Md.
Mrs. Bowman was a retired
press operator.
She was Lutheran.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Howard R. Bowman Sr.;
daughter, Patricia Miller and
husband Ken of Hernando;
brother, Arthur Buckmaster of
Cocoa Beach; sisters, Bertha
Peoples of Baltimore, Md., and
Frances Crist of Duncansville,
Pa.; and a grandson, Phillip
Jomidad of New York
Hooper Funeral Home,
Inverness.

Zack Bullock, 92
HOMOSASSA
Zack Walker Bullock, 92,
Homosassa, died Thursday,
Sept. 6, 2007, in Crystal River.
Born July 18, 1915, in Opp,
Ala., to Pastor Zack Walker
Bullock and Mary Mott
Bullock, he came to this area
in 1974 from Panama City.
Mr. Bullock was a retired
Bakery Co. erection engineer.
He was a member of First
Assembly of God Church of
Homosassa.
Survivors include his wife,
Josephine R. (Mayer) Bullock
of Homosassa; three sons,
Billy Bullock and wife Marie
of Columbus, Ga., Bobby
Bullock and wife Laura of
Jacksonville and Mercer
Bullock and wife Sue of
Panama City; stepson, Arthur
J. Schwoyer and wife Brenda
of Clarksville, Tenn.; step-
daughter, Linda Kuder and
husband Bruce of Homosassa;
brother, Myrle Bullock of
Lake City; sister, Ethel Hall of
Sneads; 11 grandchildren;
and 13 great-grandchildren.
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

Donald 'Jim'
Malloy Jr., 52
FLORAL CITY
Donald James "Jim" Malloy
Jr., 52, Floral City, died
Wednesday,
Sept. 5, 2007.
SBorn Sept.
2:1, 1954, in

Donald James -
Malloy Sr. and
Carrie Alidele
Lawrence
Malloy, he Donald
came to this ,.--.,...
area in June
1995 from Pine Hills of
Orlando.
Mr. Malloy was a contractor.
He enjoyed fishing, hunting
coyotes and sports.
He was Pentecostal.
In addition to his father he
was preceded in death by his
brother, Bruce Malloy.
Survivors include his wife
of 28 years, Brenda Sue
Malloy of Floral City; two
sons, Joey Douglass and wife
Maranda of Blairsville, Ga.,
and James Malloy and wife
Jennifer of Beverly Hills; one
daughter, Candace Malloy and
husband Eddie of
Tallahassee; mother, Carrie


Malloy; four sisters, Kathy


Rowland of Welston, Ohio,
Della Horn of Sorrento, Sandy
Peters of Apopka and Lou Ann
Howard of Apopka; and five
grandchildren, Benjamin, Ian,
Jordan, Kenneth and Joseph.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Inverness.

Tommy
Outlaw, 69
MURPHY, N.C.
Tommy H. Outlaw, 69,
Murphy, N.C., formerly of
Crystal River, died Monday,
Aug. 27,. 2007, at Mission
Memorial Medical Center,
Asheville, N.C.
Mr. Outlaw was born March
20, 1938, in Winter Garden,
and was a member of
Lakeview High School's Class
of 1956.
Following
high school he
enlisted in the
Air Force.
After his tour
of duty, he began his career
with Lockheed Martin in
Orlando. During his career he
continued his education at
Rollins College 'in Winter
Park, graduating with both
Bachelor and Masters degrees
in Business, at the same time
supporting a wife and three
children. In December of
1993, he retired as director of
Business Information Systems
at Lockheed Martin following
35 years of service. Tommy.
and Dot moved to Crystal
River following his retire-
ment, and four years ago
made Murphy, N.C., their per-
manent home.
Mr. Outlaw was an avid fish-
erman who spent countless
hours trout fishing on
Florida's east coast and
grouper fishing.up and down
the Gulf coast. He also was a
Gator fan of the highest
regard and attended almost
every football game from the
early '60s until his move to
North Carolina.
His parents, Bud and Creola
Outlaw, and youngest son
Russell predeceased him.
Survivors include his wife
of 48 years, Dot; son David
and wife Tricia of St. Cloud;
daughter Terri Outlaw and
husband John Olters of Ocala;
grandson, Michael Clanton;
granddaughters, Amanda
Clanton, Ryan Outlaw and
Leslie Outlaw; and brother,
Gene Outlaw and wife Peggy
of Murphy, N.C.

Robert Pettit, 90
OCALA
Robert 0. Pettit, 90, Ocala,
died Friday, Sept. 7, 2007, at

In Memory of Ronald
"Ron Jon" John Lang Jr.:
Our Son and Friend


SAugust 3, 1970 - \
September 6, 2006 J
Our First Anniversary
without you.
Since you've come to the end
of your journey and traveled
that last weary mile. Just
remember that we will
remember your kind words,
compassionate heart and
good humor as long as we
live. We loved you through
the hard battles and the
victories. Our memories of
you are good and of high
spirits. Your friends and
family think and speak of
you often with fondness and
love. We can't mention your
name, without bringing a
smile to our faces. Your
friendship and love will
always be remembered. Your
passing has truly put life in
perspective, love and be
loved. All the rest is
irrelevant. You sure did your
fair share of that. Life will
never be the same without
you, but it will move on for
all of us you left behind.
Farewell to a great son and
good friend.
See you again when our time
ends.
Love,
Mom, Dad and Melanie. 7o


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West Marion Community
Hospital, Ocala.
He was born Sept. 3, 1917, in
North Tonawanda, N.Y. He
moved here in 1992.
Mr. Pettit was a retired pur-
chasing agent for Spalding
Fiber.
He was a member of Holy
Faith Episcopal Church,
Dunnellon.
Survivors include his wife,
Cecile Pettit of Ocala; two
sons, Jerry Pettit and wife
Pattie of Williamsville, N.Y.,
and Larry Pettit and wife
JoAnn of Plano, Texas; step-
son, Emile Boselli and wife
Karole of Russia; daughter,
Carol Wawrzynski and hus-
band Joe of Avon Park; step-
daughter, Terri Smith and
husband David of Dublin,
Ohio; brother, Ralph Pettit
and wife June of North
Tonawanda, N.Y; eight grand-
children; one step grandchild;
18 great-grandchildren; and
four great-great-grandchil-
dren.
Services will be held at
Holy Faith Episcopal Church,
Dunnellon, with interment in
the Holy Faith Memorial
Garden.
Click on www.chronicleon-
line.com to view archived
local obituaries.

Funeral

NOTICES


George James Bale. Funeral
services for George James
Bale, age 86, of Crystal River,
will be conducted at 11 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 21, 2007, at
Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell. Military honors will
be rendered by American
Legion Post No. 155 of Crystal
River. In lieu of flowers,
memorials may be given to
Hospice of Citrus County, PO.
Box 641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464 or The American
Diabetes Association.
Arrangements by Purcell
Funeral Home, Bushnell.
Zack Walker Bullock.
Funeral services for Zack
Walker Bullock, 92, of
Homosassa, will be conduct-
ed at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 10,
2007, at Wilder Funeral
Home, Homosassa Springs,
with Pastor Carl Sensabaugh
officiating. Family will
receive friends Monday from
5 p.m. until the hour of serv-
ice. Memorials may be given
to the First Assembly of God
Church, Homosassa, Youth
Mission fund.
Donald James "Jim" Malloy
Jr. The service of remem-


brance for Mr. Donald James
"Jim" Malloy Jr., age 52, of
Floral City, will be conducted
at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, 2007,
at the Inverness Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes with
Pastor Harvey Dunn officiat-
ing. Friends may call from 1
p.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday at the
Inverness Chapel. Those who
wish may send memorial
donations to Solid Rock
Christian Academy, 972 N.
Christy Way, Inverness, FL
34453, Attn: Gary Beasley.
Tommy H. Outlaw. A memo-
rial service will be conducted
at 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 21, 2007,
at Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell. Following the serv-
ice, the family will hold a visi-
tation and celebration of
Tommy's life at the Dade
Battlefield State Park, off 1-75
in Bushnell. Directions to
both sites can be found on the
Internet. In lieu of flowers,
the family suggests donations
be made to The Rathbun
Center, 121 Sherwood Road,
Asheville, NC 28803.

Deaths

ELSEWHERE

Miyoshi
Umeki, 78
ACTRESS
LICKING, Mo. - Actress
Miyoshi Umeki, who won an
Oscar for her performance as
the doomed wife of an
American serviceman in
"Sayonara" and later starred
in the Broadway musical
"Flower Drum Song," has died
of cancer. She was 78.
The Japanese-born actress,
the first Asian performer to
win an Oscar, died Aug. 28 at
Licking nursing home, said
Michael Hood, her son.
In "Sayonara," the 1957 film
version of James A. Michener's
best-selling novel, she teamed
with Red Buttons in a tragic
subplot about a U.S. service-
man and local woman who fall
in love in post-World War II
Japan. They commit suicide
rather than part when he is
supposed to return to America.
Both won Oscars for their
supporting roles, surprising
fans to whom Umeki was
unknown and Buttons was a
television comedian.
She later played Mei Li, a
timid mail-order bride brought


.


to San Francisco from China,
in Rodgers and Hammerstein's
1958 show "Flower Drum
Song." She was nominated for
a Tony for best actress in a
musical and repeated her role
in the 1961 film version.
Umeki also portrayed Mrs.
Livingston, the housekeeper,
in the ABC series, "The
Courtship of Eddie's Father"
(1969-1972), which starred Bill
Bixby and Brandon Cruz.
Among her other movies
were "Cry for Happy" (1961),
"The Horizontal Lieutenant"
(1962) and "A Girl Named
Tamiko" (1962).
Umeki was born May 8, 1929,
in Otaru, Japan. She sang on
Japanese radio and television
and in the mid-1950s, then left
for the United States.

Madeleine
L'Engle, 88
AUTHOR
HARTFORD, Conn. -
Author Madeleine LEngle,
whose novel "A Wrinkle in
Time" has captivated genera-
tions of schoolchildren and
adults since the 1960s, has
died, her publicist said Friday.
She was 88.
EEngle died Thursday at a
nursing home in Litchfield,
said Jennifer Doerr, publicity
manager for publisher Farrar,
Straus and Giroux.
The Newbery Medal winner
wrote more than 60 books,
including fantasies, poetry and
memoirs, often highlighting
spiritual themes and her
Christian faith.
For many years, she was the
writer in residence and librari-
an at the Episcopal Cathedral
Church of St. John the Divine
in New York City.
Although EEngle was often
labeled a children's author, she
disliked that classification. In a
1993 Associated Press inter-
view, she said she did not write
down to children.
"In my dreams, I never have
an age," she said. "I never write
for any age group in mind. ...
When you underestimate your
audience, you're cutting your-
self off from your best work"
'"A Wrinkle in Time" - which
EEngle said was rejected
repeatedly before it found a
publisher in 1962 - won the
American Library
Association's 1963 Newbery
Medal for best American chil-
dren's book Her '"A Ring of


OBITUARIES


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

Endless Light" was a Newbery
Honor Book, or medal runner-
up, in 1981.
In 2004, President Bush
awarded her a National
Humanities Medal.
Keith Call, special collec-
tions assistant at Wheaton
College in Illinois, which has a
collection of EEngle's papers,
said he considers her the
female counterpart of science
fiction author Ray Bradbury
because people loved her per-
sonally as much as they loved
her books.
"She was tremendously
important initially as a chil-
dren's book author, and then as
she wrote meditative Christian
essays, that sort of expanded
her audience," he said. "She
spoke exactly the way she
wrote, very elegant, no ,non-
sense, crisp, and deeply
spiritual."
"Wrinkle" tells the story of
adolescent Meg Murry, her
genius little brother Charles
Wallace, and their battle
against evil as they search
across the universe for their
missing father, a scientist.
The brother and sister,
helped by a young neighbor,
Calvin, and some supernatural
spirits, must pass through a
time travel corridor (the "wrin-
kle in time") and overcome the
ruling powers on a planet with
a totalitarian government rem-
iniscent of George Orwell's
"1984."
Born Madeleine EEngle
Camp in 1918, EEngle graduat-
ed from Smith College in 1941
and worked as an actress in
New York City. There, she met
her future husband, Hugh
Franklin, an accomplished
stage actor who became known
later for his portrayal of Dr.
Charles Tyler on the soap
opera "All My Children."
In 1945, her first book, "The
Small Rain," was published;
she and Franklin married the
following year. They moved to
Connecticut in 1951 and for
several years, the couple ran a
general store to make ends
meet.
They had a son, Bion, and
two daughters, Josephine and
Maria. The couple had adopted
Maria after her parents, who
were friends of theirs, died.
The family later moved back
to New York; Franklin died of
cancer in 1986. Her son died in
1999 at age 47.
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CIRmus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

Elderly thieves
I just read that an 83-year-
old couple in Citrus County was
arrested for stealing candy.
Don't you think another alter-
native should have happened?
Don't we have social services
to help these people out? This
is terrible to see - to read
about an 83-year-old couple
being arrested. I just think this
is awful. What are we going to
do about this in this county?


Sting operation ;
I have a question ,
concerning the Larry
Craig incident. What
made that police offi-
cer go in there and
check on Larry Craig
in the first place? Was
this a setup? It seems
strange for him to go c
in there in an airport 5
men's lounge. Or is 56U
this going on con- Rea6
stantly and that to C
makes them go there? Off
Could somebody subj
answer that? need
Buying trees nam
to3
I was reading the reco
Sound Off where they will
need donations of len
trees for (County atta
Road) 486. Maybe if taste
the county commis-
sioners would slash mat
their salaries a little ea
bit and negotiate and p
bring industry to this o0
county, they might be
able to afford stuff like this
instead of the residents, the
county residents, donating


bushes and trees for their proj-
ects.
Unpleasant viewing
In Thursday, Aug. 30's Sound
Off titled "Stop screaming," I
agree also. I also wish I knew
whom to contact so I could tell
them how disgusting it is for
the camera to show a close-up
of the catcher scratching his
crotch during the game.
Harassed at park


OPINIONS


getting anything out of these
advertisements that they put
on that are so stupid. I wish
they'd start using their brains
and make commercials that
people can watch.
Buckle up
They never learn. They
preach and preach and preach
about seatbelts, that 90 per-
cent of the people who have
seatbelts survive. But so many
people still ride without seat-
belts and they're expelled.
They're expelled - exploded
from the car, usually.
Thanks for rescue
I had a verbal disagreement
with my dad in the parking lot
at Brashear's Pharmacy. I was
left there to fend for myself. I
went inside, and thanks to the
two angels for driving me
home. You are my angels.
Thank you from the bottom of
my heart. I want to thank these
two angels and give them two
big hugs. Thank you very
much. You have a nice day.
Irresponsible owners
As I was leaving for work this
morning Friday, Aug. 31, I saw
a young woman with a dog, no
leash, no garbage bag. I did
not want to call animal control,
but I know there are laws and
that they are being broken. I
feel the Cypress Cove Condo
Association in Inverness should
maybe ban dogs. There are too
many irresponsible dog own-
ers. Why aren't the rules being


3-0579
ders are invited
call the Sound
line about any
ect. You do not
d to leave your
ne and have up
30 seconds to
ord. Comments
' be edited for
ngth, personal


icks a
*e. Ed,
cut lib
erial.
press
urely
f the c


When is the Citrus
County Sheriff going
to do something
about the drunk,
homeless people at
Hernando Beach Park
harassing people? I'm
homeless, too, but I
go to day labor every
day. I take my show-
ers there. I'm not
homeless by choice;
they are. They won't
work. They harass
your everyday citizens
and people are just
almost afraid to go to
the park anymore.
Take notice, Dawsy.
These people are a
nuisance.
Irksome ads


nd good Watching television
itors will and seeing the com-
)elous mercials that come
Opinions on, I can't imagine
*ed are what kind of morons
those think of these com-
callers. mercials. In fact
they're so irritating, I
turn them off to another chan-
nel until the regular program
comes back on. So they're not


enforced?
End-of-month arrests
Does anyone else find it odd
that every month, at the end of
the month, the arrest numbers
seem to go up in the county?
If you look at every month
from the 23rd through the 30th
or the 31st, the arrest numbers
are higher consistently, every
single month. I just thought
that that was odd.
Driving tests
There should be a law
changed nationwide about the
elderly, 75-plus and older. They
should take a written test or a
driving test. They would fail.
This would get a lot of them off
the street, and the accident
rates nationwide would go
down, too. Also (it should be)
noted on their driver's license
instead of taking an eye exam.
It should be changed.
Fire hazards
I am calling about a fire haz-
ard. Are the builders in Citrus
County going to carry enough
fire insurance for their four-
story building? Will that insur-
ance cover the sheriff's new
helicopter services?
Or are the builders going to
purchase a ladder fire truck?
Hmm. Just wondering.


--- Sound OFF


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 7A-


Signs blow over
Drive by west (State Road)
44 Times Square. Signs out on
the sidewalk blow over in the
street. Code enforcement
drives by and runs over them.
Do you think maybe Citrus
County is bankrupt?
Too much service
I would like to know, whom
do you call - if someone
could help me with this -
when a restaurant bar over-
serves its customers and peo-
ple are belligerently drunk and
they're still serving them? Who
do you call to make a com-
plaint to - the Alcohol and
Tobacco?
Do you complain to the state
Alcohol Licensing Board? Who
do you call to make complaints
about that? I live near a restau-
rant that serves alcohol. It's a
restaurant/bar and the owner
of this place over-serves its
customers enormous amount
of times.
I don't even know how people
just don't get picked up for
drunk driving ...
Editor's note: Call the
Department of Business and
Professional Regulation, Division
of Hotels and Restaurants at
(866) 532-1440.
Thanks, Danny
I'd like to give a big thank-
you to Danny, a fireman from
Marion County. My mother and


;Sbmetimm fife crashes in a
[,.a-d..:.. -.t.. "r m a - .. abu dan
'.p^^f~l^^e~at~ju amoy ave if e *^N
.:.. a.. , . i f , . , ,'o r,- ' .- - S s'
'ha;d tiav t mor'e abuncdanttij " ^'^y M


JOHN 10:10b


FIND HIM AT...

OaZ
S,5BAPTIST CHURCH
www.northoakbc.org


(352) 489-1688 . (352) 746-1500
At-The Corner OfN. Elkcam Blvd. & N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
In The Heart Of Citrus Spnngs


I......-- -


- --


---m..--------. 1


Gulf Coast


and Rehabilitation Center
Meadowcrest Professional Center
6043 W. Nordling Loop, Crystal River


CITRUS MEMORIAL
*r/^ ^if' /*


WWI








CRR .-
CnN

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crytul RwrkI
352-56 WfISH Aromi

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1400 sq. ft. Living * 400 sq. ft. Garage
North
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North on 491 to Deltona, turn left, left on Foxdale,
left on Homeway Loop to 980 on right


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352.746.2677 * 352.697.1384 * 352.564.6820
RR28281 OV41576


I went out to eat Wednesday in
Crystal River. We came out to
the car and had a flat tire, and
Danny offered to fix it for us.
He did; he took the tire off and
put on the other tire for us.
I'd just like to give a big
thank-you to Danny, a fireman
from Marion County. We sure
appreciated it because we did-
n't know how to change a flat
tire.
It just goes to show there's
still good people in this world.
Eatery closed
Regarding Nicole's Fine
Dining: It has been sold. It will
soon be a deli and a bakery.
Picking up trash
I am appalled by the "Drunks
on water" comment in
Saturday's Sounding Off. I have
witnessed almost weekly where
the owners of Up Ship's Creek
go around and pick up other
boaters' trash, cans, bottles
and glass out of the water and
put it on their own boat to keep
the water clean.
So before you sound off,
know the facts.
Gold stars
In the Saturday, Sept. 1,
Charley Reese wrote about
"Give Michael Vick the perma-
nent boot." Well, I give Charley
Reese 100 gold stars. That was
a wonderful (column). I agree
every way with you.


AL-


-----


203-0908 SACRN

Notice of Public Hearing


Friday, September 14, 20.07
11 a.m.
Tampa International Airport
R Hillsborough Aviation Authority Board
Sinrce1993 Room (3rd Floor)*
S For information call (352) 527-5247
' Citrus County Community Development


Notice is hereby given that the West Central Florida Metropolitan
Planning Organizations Chairs Coordinating Committee (CCC),
which includes the counties of Citrus, Hernando, Hillsborough,
Manatee, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk and Sarasota, will conduct a
Public Hearing on Friday, September 14, 2007 to afford the
public the opportunity to comment on the following proposals:
1. Amendments to the CCC's Regional Long Range Transportation
Plan to add the following facilities:


Citrus County:
CR 486 (West Norvell Bryant Highway), from SR44 to Forest Ridge Blvd.
CR 486 (West Norvell Bryant Highway), from N. Ottawa Ave. to Forest Ridge Blvd.
CR 486 (West Norvell Bryant Highway), from Service Rd. to N. Ottawa Ave.
CR 486 (West Norvell Bryant Highway), from SR44 to Meadowcrest Blvd.

Hernando County:
Deltona Blvd. (CR589) from SR50 to Elgin Blvd.
Elgin/Powell (CR572) from Deltona Blvd. to Spring Lake Highway
CR541 (Spring Lake Highway) from SR50 to 1-75

2. Funding Priorities for the Transportation Regional Incentive
Program (TRIP) - TRIP was created by the 2005 Florida
legislature to help improve regionally significant transportation
facilities. TRIP provides matching grants to local governments
and others to help pay for transportation projects that benefit
regional travel.

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Within two (2) working days of your
receipt of this notice please contact the Office of Human Rights, 400 S. Ft.
Harrison Ave., Suite 300, Clearwater, Florida 33756, (727) 464-4062 (V/
TDD).

* Park in the short term garage near the second set of blue elevators
720517


w












BA SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


STOCKS


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


MOST ACTIVE (S1 or MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
GenElec 435219 38.75 -.65
FordM 432917 7.52 -.26
Citigrp 387464 45.48 -.18
CntwdFn 346709 18.21 -.27
Pfizer 346267 24.25 -.37

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
WestwOne 2.73 +.38 +16.2
FremontIf 4.84 +.55 +12.8
Thomb pfE 20.36 +1.81 +9.8
Levitt 2.30 +.20 +9.5
NovaStr rs 6.81 +.54 +8.6

LOSERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
KrispKrm 3.91 -2.42 -38.2
EnzoBio 12.56 -5.21 -29.3
BeazrHmlf 9.50 -1.41 -12.9
AFrancewt 8.60 -1.02 -10.6
OffcDpt 19.80 -2.14 -9.8

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


2,578
74
3,397
20
67
3,189,117,136


MOST ACTIVE IS1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 2048928 146.07 -2.06
iShR2Knya 748126 77.66 -1.37
SP Fncl 742742 33.01 -.34
PrUShQQQ 369620 44.55 +1.53
PrUShS&P 208767 55.85 +1.45

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
LehJYenwt 5.65 +1.09 +23.9
NOriong 5.94 +.91 +18.1
NeoStm n 4.96 +.49 +11.0
LeCuBsk wt 3.55 +.35 +10.9
GoldCy nya 6.85 +.60 +9.6

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name . Last Chg %Chg
EksptNikwt 3.80 -.60 -13.6
Engex 8.00 -1.10 -12.1
ScolrPh 2.62 -.27 -9.3
StarMarwt 3.90 -.38 -8.9
WlssXces 2.25 -.22 -8.9

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


8J0,6
806
86
1,295
14
17
702,088,733


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
PwShsQQ01341998 48.23 -.91
SunMicro 763270 5.37 -.11
Intel 647331 25.47 -.68
Cisco 600362 31.52 -.32
Apple Inc 495367 131.77 -3.24

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Tarragn 2.88 +1.86 +182.4
HollisEden 2.31 +.67 +40.9
ChinaTDv If 6.20 +1.41 +29.4
Pozen 12.76 +2.78 +27.9
DominHm 2.25 +.36 +19.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ASoft If 10.08 -1.69 -14.4
Expedwtl h 2.00 -.30 -13.0
Silverstar 2.08 -.28 -11.9
Kforce 13.02 -1.75 -11.8
Cardica 9.92 -1,32 -11.7

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


676
2,336
99
3,111
21
89
1,844,416,208


Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the
Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Si. E.:im , ,n-. I nr.:..: ;n-bold
are worth at least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. iii,,." 50.:n n m a.:i,,.i -
on NYSE and Nasdaq and 25 most active on Amex. Tables show name, price and net change,
and one to two additional fields rotated through the week, as follows:


Div: Current annual dividend rate paid on stock, based on latest
quarterly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise footnoted.
Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name
(not its abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the
'eg;r,-.;r.3 of e .:kr. 1i. iist
Last: FPri,..,:r ..a ' ir iaiTig at when exchange closed for the day.
Chg: Lo - or gIrn f,Or he ,da,-, H:o charge; indraled b,-


r4 Mt. ? T".


4,jj 1 1 1 :13 ,,. ,,I W 3


r .4I r,.t::c.....,...,.. w,.FI.11.:.em I-if

D:Iviun oenica 1 d 4 : , b.1 .TI, ad-1S ,50
.I I Li,1ly .,., - A ald.,.,6 .i. i,,, PE O ,T5Wulif
1.,!.- -46 o,, ,;I.+,M.d .,j5 '1 '1dl -11 1 %,jO r
*J,~ ~.y l.IT . : .' 4.m1 , 4I., "1 -1'.T*1.1J, .j i',.- - -
,I..T,,,,ii~r14(,.,,r.2r,,.-d,141,,.dl l-.I,..1a54dlK .,4o~oiV1.

SourcIV. a eAi TheAscaed:es.aes.grsae nliil


I ~STOCS O oA0 ITRS


Name


AT&T Inc 1.42
BkofAm 2.56
CapCtyBk .70
Citigrp 2.16
Disney .31
EKodak .50
ExxonMbl 1.40
FPL Grp 1.64
FlaRock .60
FordM
GenElec 1.12
GnMotr 1.00
HomeDp .90
Intel .45
IBM 1.60
Lowes .32
McDnlds 1.00


Div YId PE Last


20 38.73
10 49.02
18 31.03
10 45.48
16 33.59
19 27.37
12 85.75
17 58.59
26 61.56
7.52
19 38.75
9 29.55
14 34.21
26 25.47
19 115.55
15 29.43
29 49.24


YTD
Chg %Chg Name


Microsoft
Motorola
Penney
ProgrssEn
RegionsFnl
SearsHIdgs
SprintNex
TimeWarn
UniFirst
VerizonCm
Wachovia 2
WalMart
Walgrn


YTD
Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg
.40 1.4 20 28.44 -.47 -4.8
.20 1.2 31 17.13 -.29 -16.7
.80 1.2 13 65.07 -.95 -15.9
2.44 5.4 17 45.53 +.02 -7.2
1.44 4.7 11 30.42 -.40 -18.7
... ... 15 133.70 -2.49 -20.4
.10 .6 ... 17.96 -.64 -4.9
.25 1.4 11 18.37 -.51 -15.7
.15 .4 36 39.00 -1.13 +1.5
1.72 4.2 20 41.34 -.92 +11.0
2.56 5.3 10 48.06 -.81 -15.6
.88 2.1 14 42.39 -.37 -8.2
.38 .9 22 44.15 -.93 -3.8


INEE


52-Week
High Low Name


14,021.95
5,487.05
537.12
10,238.25
2,398.11
2,724.74
1,555.90
856.48
15,730.39


11,323.84
4,142.01
421.87
8,218.99
1,116.16
2,147.44
1,290.93
700.44
12,898.38


Net % YTD 52-wk
Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg


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


13,113.38
4,732.93
485.23
9,486.44
2,242.14
2,565.70
1,453.55
775.79
14,655.52


-249.97
-100.80
-8.52
-151.11
-19.04
-48.62
-25.00
-17.13
-249.49


+15.11
+12.82
+11.78
+14.37
+13.38
+18.46
+11.90
+9.49
+12.80


NE YRKSTCKECANG


Div Name Last Chg

.20e ABBLtd 23.18 -.80
1.08 ACELtd 56.16 -1.10
.. AESCorp 18.29 -.61
.82 AFLAC 53.09 -.75
1.64 AGLRes 39.01 -.37
... AK Steel 39.10 -2.22
.. AMR 23.22 -.80
1.00e ASA Ltd 64.05 -.23
1.42 AT&TInc 38.73 -1.01
.06r AUOptron 15.10 -.16
1.42e AXA 39.22 -.60
1.30 AbtLab 51.86 -1.04
.70 AberFitc 76.75 -1.48
.35f Accenture 40.02 -.52
.90e AdamsEx 14.45 -.27
. AMD 12.61 -.33
... Aeropstls 18.88 -1.12
.04f Aetna 50.24 -.98
2.06t Agilent 36.28 -.30
.12f Agnicog u49.19 +.96
.11 Agriurng 46.73 -.80
.. Ahold u13.82 -.25
1.52 AirProd 88.83 -3.01
... ArTran 10.39 -.03
.80 Alan 98.37 +.37
.42e AlcatelLuc 10.28 -.41
.68 Alcoa 34.87 -1.63
.52 AllegTch 94.66 -2.75
.20 Allergans 60.73 -.79
1.64 Allete 42.40 -.51
.. AlliData 78.80 +.05
1.02a AliBGIbHi 12.85 +.02
.60 AlliBInco 8.16 -.02
4.42e AlliBem 81.98 -1.06
.51e Allianz 20.99 -.43
... AldWaste 12.54 -.29
1.52 Allstate 53.90 -.70
.50 Attel 68.75 -.10
.. AlphaNRs 21.03 -.39
... Alpharma 21.42 -.52
3.00f Altias 67.39 -.88
.87e AlChinas 61.70 -2.80
.84t AmbacF 60.08 -1.50
2.54 Ameren 50.62 -.40
.36e AMovilL 59.00-2.08
.40 AEagleOs 23.82 -.89
1.56 AEP 44.55 -.86
.60 AmExp 57.75 -1.65
.76 AFndRT 8.01 -.17
.80 AmlntGpif 63.55 -1.19
. AmOdBio 9.91 +.24
.64 AmStands 35.12 -1.68
.90a AmSIP3 11.31 -.01
. AmTower 38.12 -.34
... Ameridt 16.72 -.37
2.44 AAmerigas 35.40 -.42
.60 Amediprise 58.89 -2.01
.20 AmeriBrg 47.10 +.03
.36 Anadarko 49.77 -.83
.72 AnalogDev 36.57 -1.14
.52e AnglogldA 41.66 +.55
1.321 Anheusr 49.84 +.14
.. AnnTaytr 30.80 -1.20
.77e Annaty 14.97 +.70
.20 Anworth 5.13 +.09
.60 AonCorp 42.58 -.96
.60 Apache 78.79 -1.61
2.40 Apttnv 42.96 -.80
.17 ApplBio 32.02 -.19
.501 AquaAm 23.80 -.66
. Aquila 3.91 -.11
1.30 ArcelorMit 63.98-1.99
.28 ArchCoa 31.01 -.49
.46 ArchDan 32.71 -.44
1.81 ArchslnSm 58.15 -.55


Div Name Last Chg
.42 AbdAsPac 6.03 +.03
.42 AdmRsc 23.50 -.43
. Aldabra2n u9.22 +.19
. Aldabra2wt 1.18 +.05
. ApexSilv 18,.67 +.04
. ApolloGg .49 +.01
. Auizong 3.45 +.10
. BPZEgyn 6.50 -.10
.01 CFCdag 9.47 +.07
.. CheniereEn 38.56 +.74
. ClaudeRg 1.33 +.05
.48f CommSys 10.28 -.37


Div Name Last Chg

.. ACMoore 17.54 -1.13
ACIWwde 26.72 +.12
ADCTelr 20.04 +.05
. ASETst 14.34 +.01
. ASMLHid 30.62 -.84
... ATPO&G 45.08 -.54
. ATSMed 1.89 -.01
. Aastrom 1.14 +.02
. AbraxdsBio 22.48 +.23
.. AcaclaTc 14.64 -1.18
. Accentia 2.49 +.10
. AccHmelf 10.14 +.14
. Accurayn 13.55 -.56
.20p Acergy 2626 -.62
. AcmePcktn 14.52 -.29
. AcordaTh 16.63 -.69
. Actvisn 18.79 -.82
.24 Acxiom 23.93 -.12
. AdamsResp 39.47 -31
. Adaptec 3.65 -.08
. AdobeSy 42.96 -.76
. AdolorCp 3.79 -.14
,36 Adtran 24.89 -.76
. AdvEnld 16.06 -.46
. AdvLfSdh 1.55 -.20
.71 AdvantaAs 22.44 -.12
.85 AdvantaBs 25.42 -.38
. Aflymetrix 23.19 -.20
. AirspanNet 2.23 -12
... AkamaiT 30.26 -1.33
1.64 AlaNBcp 77.05 -.05
.60 Aidila 16.52 -.20
... Alexion 65.05 -.06
AlignTech 23.84 -.68
Alkerm 16847 -.33
... AldHihcr 2.10 -03
. Allscnpts 24.36 -.17
. AlnylamP 26.97 +1.12
... AltairNano 3.08 -.07
.16 AlteraCpl 23.69 -.78
. Alvarion 12.72 -27
.10f AmTrFinn 15.78 -.87
. Amannh .53
... Amazon 84.52 -169
. AmerBo 1.07 -.06
3.681 AmCapStr 3865 -1.35
. ACmdLnn 24.48 -.57
. AmerMed 1859 -.06
.12 AmRailcar d22.97 -1.41
.36f ASoftlf 10.08 -1.69
... AmSupr 1915 -.63
.41 AmCasino 27.46 -89
. Amoen 50.90 -111
... AmkorTI 1078 -.41
... Amyhn 48.04 -50
Anadigc 1584 -36
.40 Anlogc 6926 -.95
. Analysts 163 -.04
Andrew 1396 -.24
Angotchg 629 - 18
.57e AngloAm 28.21-1.56
Ansys s 32.99 -1.24
ApolloGrp 58.88 +07
2.04 Apololnv 21.80 -17
. Apple Inc 131 77 -324
.221 Applebees 2480 -.09
.24 ApidMati 20.79 -.54
AMCC 2.91 +.02
Applx 1770 +09
ArOule 7.81 -27
ArenaPhm 1398 +33
1.681 AresCap 1607 -28
go... Gplntn 4185 +85
... gonSt 1747 -82
.. AiadP 473 -.14
AnbaInc 905 +04
. Ams 14.11 -39
... ArtTech 2.99
ArthroCr u5841 -10
... ArbaNetn 17.61 -.20
AspenTech 12.52 -.74
2.45e AssetAcc 10.48 -.40
1.24 AsscdBanc 2773 -.57
. AthrGnc 1 95 - 04


.40 ArvMerit 16.42 -.29
1.10a Ashland 58.84 -1.20
.68 AsdEstat 13.36 -.03
.48 Assurant 49.10 -.14
1.04 AstoiaF 25.91 +.14
1.28 ATMOS 27.54 -.29
.. AutoNatn d18.03 -.46
.92b AutoData 44.73 -1.43
. AutoZone 111.49 -3.20
. Avaya 16.85
. Avnet 39.46 -.83
.74 Avon 32.34 -.91
1.84 BB&TCp 38.94 -.81
.94e BHPBilILt 64.18 -2.01
.20 BJSvcs 25.99 -.38
.. BJsWhIs 33.56 -1.11
... BMC Sft 30.31 -.54
2.48e BPPLC 68.21 -.15
2.48 BRT 19.63 -.94
.52 BakrHu 85.31 -.91
.68 Baldor 39.24 -2.48
.40 BallCp 52.02 -.82
.86e BcBilVArg 22.40 -.61
.15i BcBradess 23.95 -.69
.93e Bncoltau 41.37 -1.21
2.56f BkofAm 49.02 -.77
.96f BkNYMel 39.72 -.49
.601 Bard 83.30 -1.29
.301 BanickG u36.65 +.45
.52 BauschL 62.93 -.08
.67 Baxter 52.69 -1.17
2.16 BaytexEg 17.80 -.02
1.28 BearSt 105.37 -2.30
... BearingP If 5.65 -.04
.40 BeazrHmlf 9.50 -1.41
.98 BectDck 76.77 -.29
.84 Bemis 29.24 -.25
1.69 BeddeyCT2 23.33 -.17
.201 Berkley 29.96 -.52
.521 BestBuy 42.85 -.36
BigLots 27.99 -.91
1.68 BlackD 82.37 -2.16
1.36 BIkHillsCp 41.52 -1.33
.45a BIkFL08 14.62 +.06
Blackstn n d21.54 -.62
.57f BlockHR 19.81 -.18
... Blockbstr 4.93 -.17
,58e BlueChp 5.86 -.06
1.40 Boeing 94.84 -1.36
.44 Borders 14.30 -.55
... BostBeer 46.42 -1.72
2.72a BostProp 96.76 -2.37
.. BostonSd 13.21 -.02
.36 Brinkers 28.72 -.61
1.12 BrMySq 27.81 -.86
.421 BrkfldAsgs 33.22 -.70
.56 BrkfldPrs 23.15 -.32
.60b Brunswick d23.22 -.80
.62e Buenavnt 42.41 -.72
1.281 BudNSF 80.97 -1.54
.16 CAInc 25.14 -.36
... CBREIIIs 25.50 -2.15
1.00f CBSB 30.95 -.41
2.16 CHEngy 45.77 -1.01
04 CIGNAs 51.90 -.53
1.00 CITGp 35.65 -.83
.24 CKE Rst 15.67 -.65
.20 CMSEng 15.85 -.31
.40 CNA Fn 39.64 -.71
.56 CSS Inds 35.83 -.82
.60f CSX 40.09 -1.64
.24 CVSCare 37.19 -.73
. Cabeahs 23.71 +.74
.12 CabotOs 33.17 -.90
.28 CallGolf 15.62 -.47
.20 Camecogs 40.57 -.90
.. Cameron 85.27 -.87


CovadCm .77 -.00
Cryslallxg 3.02 +.01
2.67e DJIADiam 131.55 -1.98
.74 EVInMu2 14.76 +.18
EldorGldg 5.35 -.05
.66e BIswthFd 8.81 -.01
EvgmE nya 4.09 -.35
.45 RaPUtil 12.02 -.03
... Roleks 36.42 -1.39
... GamGldg 8.16 +.16
.. GoldStrg 3.52 +.07
... GrtBasGg 2.51
... GreyWoff 6.60 -.03


... Atheros 28.96 -.68
. Almel 5.16 -.24
,, Audvox 10.08 -.07
Autodesk 45.15 -1.57
. Auxilium 20.05 +.01
. Avanex 1.58 -.09
. AvanirP 2.27 +.02
... Avanllmh .73 +.07
... Aware 4.18 -.24
. Axcelis 4.84 -.02
.BEAero 38.28 -1.18
BEASyslf 12.45 -.11
.50e BldrsAsia 32.86 -.98
.77e BldrsEmg 46.02 -1.25
. Baidu.com 213.64 -6.51
.02 BnkUtd 16.41 -.52
. Bankrate 39.89 +.65
. BareEscn 25.94 +.15
... BeaconPw 1.66 -.05
BeacnRIg d10.85 -.41
.25 BeasleyB 7.13 -.04
.20 BebeStrs 13.32 -.15
... BedBath 32.77 -.54
... Biogenldc 65.78 -.75
BioMarin 22.52 +.08
... Biomet 45.86 +.08
... Biopure .58 -.07
BlueCoat 76.38 +1.68
... BlueNile 75.85 -3.15
... BluPhoenx 15.54 -.15
.56 BobEvn 31.88 -.91
.20 BonTon 26.56-2.43
.. Bookham 2.40 -.13
. Borland 4.48 -.12
Bnghtpnt 12.06 -.05
Broadcom 34.55 -.80
. BrcdeCm 674 -.10
.34a BrklneB 12.00 -.06
SBrooksAuto 1370 -.29
.20 Bucyrus 62.42-1.09
BusnObj 43.96 -1.26
... C-COR 1069 -.28
... CDCCpA 7.54 -.06
... CDWCorp 86.11 -.05
.72 CH Robins 48.15 -1.98
... CMGI 1.43 -.06
... CNET 7.14 -.18
. CSGSys 2206 -.58
. CTC Media 24.09 -.04
.. CVThera 9.43 -.12
... CacheInc 16.26 -.85
... Cadence 21.70 -.16
.. Candela 7.21 +07
70 CapCtyBk 31.03 -69
. CpstnTrb 1.19 -05
.. Caraustar 4.03 +46
... Cardica 9.92 -1.32
... CareerEd 29.01 -36
.. Camzo 4319 -35
.40f Carver8cp 1553 +03
... CasellaW 11.56 -10
26f Caseys 2785 -101
1.25e CelebExp 9.19 +39
Ceolene 65.07 -1.52
.. CellGens 3.73 -.06
.. CentAI 49.26 -2.35
.. Cephln 74.86 -74
. Cepheid 19.26 -.89
. Ceradyne 69.20-1.42
... CeragonN 1646 -.81
. Cemer 5516 -2.16
40 Chaparral 8569 -05
ChairRsse 16.75 -15
ChrmSh 8 53 - 27
. ChartCm 273 -13
. ChkPoint 2422 - 34
ChkFree 4632
... Cheesecake 24 20 -.79
... ChelseaTh 6.11 +.37
ChlldPIc 27 11 - 57
40p ChinaMed 33.77 -90
.. ChinaSunn 7.08 -12
ChinaTDvHi 6.20 +1.41
ChipMOS 635 -23
50 Chrchl]D 4665 -165
ClenaCp rs 3793 -62
1 42 OnnRn 4235 -.40


.80 CampSp 35.54 -1.14
.11 CapOne 62.70 -1.42
2.40f CapitlSrce 17.15 -.41
1.26 CapMpfB 12.40 +.13
.48 CardnlHlth 67.01 -.29
... CarMaxs 22.60 -.73
1.40 Carnival 44.72 -1.44
1.44f Caterpillar 73.44 -2.31
.16 Celanese 35.24 -.76
.75e Cemex 30.98 -1.27
.68 CenterPnt 16.00 -.36
.16 Centex d27.06 -.65
.26 CntryTel 47.49 -.30
... ChmpE 10.43 -.60
.01 Checkpnt 27.09 -.83
.20 Chemtura 9.33 -.19
.27f ChesEng 33.99 +.02
2.32 Chevron 87.65 -1.28
... Chicos d14.86 -.70
.27i ChinaLfes 69.44 -2.19
1.12e ChinaMble 63.56 -3.14
.23e ChinaUni 17.80 -1.53
1.16 Chubb 50.15 -.70
1.09r ChungTel 17.07 -.30
.. CinciBell 4.78 -.10
.16 CircCity d9.80 -.35
.72a CitadiBr 4.16 +.02
2.16 Citirp 45.48 -.18
1.00 CitzComm 13.84 -.25
.75 ClearChan 37.43 -.27
1.601 Clorox 59.38 -.01
. Coach 44.67 -1.28
.24 CocaCE 24.03 +.03
1.36 CocaCI 54.59 -.07
. Coeur 3.50 -.05
1.44 ColgPal 65.43 -.57
. CollctvBrd 22.14 -.25
.75 ColBgp 21.65 -.74
2.56 Comerica 54.23 -.54
.52 CmcBNJ 37.31 -.01
.36 CmdMts 28.54 -.56
.61e CVRD 50.68 -1.40
.61 e CVRDpf 42.65 -1.29
CompSciIf 55.34 -1.26
.40 Con-Way 46.92 -1.39
.72 ConAgra 25.52 -.06
1.64 ConocPhil 82.81 -.82
... Conseco 13.77 -.21
.401 ConsolEngy 40.99 -1.30
2.32 ConEd 45.54 -.66
... ConslellA 2.394 -.06
1.74 ConstellEn 83.63 -1.79
.. CtAirB 31.98 -1.16
.. Cnvrgys 16.13 -25
.06 CooperCo 50.55 +.86
.84 Coopefs 51.34 -.55
.20 Coming 24.71 -.47
.60 CntwdFn 18.21 -27
Covidienn 39.90 -.11
CrwnCsle 35.76 -.55
1.00f Cumminss 114.35 -4.05
CypSem 25.88 -.75

.78 DNPSelct 10.69 -.01
1.04 DPL 26.51 -.29
.60 DRHorton d14.02 -.56
2.12 DTE 47.73 -.75
2.00e DaimlrC 90.43 -3.14
.12f Danaher 76.46 -1.49
.46 Darden 40.87 -.73
15.00e DeanFdss 26.80 -.11
2.00f Deere 135.86 -.93
... DeltaAirn 17.62 -.45
.98e DeutTel 18.52 +.01
2.64 DevDv 52.54 -.61
.56 DevonE 77.60 -1.31
.50a DiaOffs 108.04 +.16


... HooperH dl.90 -.05
1.10e iSAslanya 27.81 -.53
.28e iSCan nya 29.97 -.27
.51e iShGernya 31.65 -.55
.46e iShMex nva 57.34 -1.76
... iShSilver 124.42 +.78
1.26e iShSP100cbo68.11-1.13
4.04e iSh20Tnya 90.30 +1.26
3.66e iSh7-10T nyau84.89 +.90
3.45e iShl-3Tnya81.22 +.30
1.38e iShRsMdnyal04.00-1.77
.09p iShNqBio 80.95 -.40
2.11e iShC&SRI nya87.39 -1.79


.391 Cintas 35.65 -.81
... Cirrus 6.59 -.28
... Cisco 31.52 -.32
1.16 CitzRep 16.93 -.44
... C0rixSylf 35.37 -1.31
,, CleanH 44.86 -1.49
... Clearwiren 26.47 +3.39
. CogentC 23.60 -.66
CogTech 71.07 -1.03
... Cognosg 40.64 -.78
... ColdwtrCrk dl1,55 -.59
1.00e Comarco 5.92 -.34
Comcasts 25.00 -.67
Comcsps 24.84 -.68
CompCrd d20.81 -.34
Compuwre 7.66 -.11
ComtchGr 16.44 -.15
Comtech 45.38 -1.38
ConcCm 1.35 -.03
Conexant 1.38 +.05
... Conmed 27.87 -.27
... Conns 19.86 -.88
... CorinthC 14.26 -.08
1.60 CorpExc 67.96 -1.06
1.00a CorusBksh d12.45 -.49
... CostPlus 4.34 +.35
58 Cosico 57.00 -1.29
.. Crayinc d6.45 -.46
. CredSys 2.78 -.08
. Creeinc 27.07 -.73
. CritdTher 1.87 -.09
... Crocss 56.92 -1.48
... CubistPh 22.93 -.07
... CuraGen 1.21 -01
Cymer 38.40 -1.07
SCytRx 3.41 -.06
Cytogen 1.22 -.03
Cytyclf 43.76

... Drdgold rs 7.09 +.39
.07f Daktronics 2730 -1.17
Dankah .76
DealrTrk 37.13 -1.65
DeckOut 91.40 -3.30
dELIAs 4.48 +.15
Dell Inc if 27.16 -1.30
DitaPtr 15.54 -28
Dndreon 7.70 -07
Dennys 386 -10
.16 Dentsply 4026 -.29
.. DgRver 4520 -104
... DiscHoidA 2541 +13
DiscvLabs 265 -.04
DobsonCm 1262 -.02
DollrFn 2449 -.54
. DrTree 4132 - 68
DressBarn 1670 -01
80 DryShips u76 92 +1 60
15 DynMad 4285 -136
Dynavax 480 +.31
ETrade 1468 -49
..eBay 3525 -49
ECITel 943 +07
eTelecare n 765 -15
EZEM 1468 -10
1 88m EagleBulk 2626 - 68
ErthLnk 777 - 19
EchekonC 2733 -135
EchoStar 4173 -24
Edipsys 22.60 -17
.221 EduDv 6.17 -.35
ElectSci 2282 -65
ElctrgIs 2 41 + 02
BectArts 51 36 -1 93
EFII 2526 -47
... Emcore If 8.24 -.52
.08 EncerW 2439 -1 16
EncysiveP 1 68 - 01
EndoPhrm 32 09
EngyConv d24 16 -.95
Enlegns 920 - 20
EnzonPhar 778 -01
EpcorSft 1292 -48
Equinix 88 43 -1 27
.74e EncsnTI 3629 -23
... Eurand n 14.71 +.71


... DicksSprt 65.26 -2.01
.16 Dillards d20.70 -.52
... DirecTV 23.12 +.04
.. Discovern 21.11 -1.17
.311 Disney 33.59 -.82
2.84 DomRes 84.48 -1.24
... Domtargll 8.22 -.10
.80f Dover 47.92 -1.27
1.68f DowChm 41.49 -1.20
1.48 DuPont 47.50 -.92
.88f DukeEgys 18.78 +.03
1.92f DukeRity 32.78 -.71
Dynegy 8.41 -.06
EMCCp 18.97 -.42
.38 EOG Res 69.90 -.80
.80f EagleMat 37,50 -.20
1.76 EastChm 63.96 -1.86
.50 EKodak 27.37 -.74


2.001 FannieMIf 62.52 +.45
.40 FedExCp 108.21 -1.96
.24 FedSignI 14.60 -.59
.84 Fedlnvst 36.07 +.59
2.00 Ferrellgs 22.30 -.33
.58 Ferro 18.67 -.89
1.20 idlNFin d17.04 -.14
.20 FdNInfo 44.92 -2.10
.88 FstAmCp 39.32 -.65
.12 FirstDatas u33.22 -.10
1.63e FstFinFd 12,42 -.22
1.80 FstHorizon 29.79 -.65
1.001 FstMarbs 32.19 +1.04
1.60 FITrFid 17.20 -.23
2.00 FrstEngy 61.60 -1.04
.60 RaRock 61.56 -.31
.80 FlRuor 130.75 -2.06
.50 FootLockr 16.09 -.36


.. GnCable 55.18 -3.16 1.24 HawaiiEl 21.05 -.27
1.16 GenDynam 78.14 -.71 2.64 HIICrREIT 39.70 -.45
1.12 GenElec 38.75 -.65 10.00e HItMgIs 6.41 -.10
1.80 GnGrhPrp 49.25 -.22 1.54m HithcrRlty 23.42 -.63
1.56f GenMills 57.99 +.31 ... HedaM 7.90 +.02
1.00 GnMotr 29.55 -1.50 1.52 Heinz 44.86 -.69
.38 GMcv09n 24.75 -.69 ,37e HellnTel 15.90 -.15
... Gensco 44.80 +.88 .20 Hercules 20.15 -.93
1.46 GenuPrt 48.32 -.32 .40 Hess 61.65 -1.32
.36 Genworth 28.74 -.22 .32 HewlettP 48.85 -1.34
1.50 GaPw8-44 25.01 -.04 1.70 HighwdPrp 34.03 -1.27
.08a Gerdaug 10.96 -.66 .16 Hilton 45.99 -.08
.64e Gerdau 23.54 -.53 .90 HomeDo 34.21 -1.01
1.98e GlaxoSKIn 53.07 -.39 1.00 HonwIllnt 54.71 -1.95
.90 GkobalSFe 72.96 +.76 3.04 HospPT 39.18 -.46
.76e GolUnhas 20.38 -.59 .80a HostHots 21.41 -.73
.26e GoldFLtd 16.18 -.13 ... HovnanE 10.56 -.81
.18 Goldcrpg 25.99 +.21 ... Humana 63.58 -.53


For more information call
(352) 726-7480
or visit arhomes.com
Premier Building GrouD. Inc-
,n ir,..3-p..ar.,der,n franchise CO'C,33317


.48 EatnVan 37.18 -1.55 FordM 7.52 -.26 1.40 GoldmanS 178.98 -.20 .40 Huntsmn 25.96 -.09
1.16 Edisonlnt 52.91 -1.22 3.05e FrdgCCTg 34.01 -.82 .80 Goodrich 63.57-1.18 .07 IAMGIdg 7.86 +.29
.16 ElPasoCp 15.99 -.31 . ForestLab 39.70 -1.30 .. Goodyear 25.92 -1.03 .50e ICICIBk 43.92 -.95
... Ban 20.19 -.18 .35e Fortressn 17.05 -.44 .. vjGrace 24.70 -.02 .87e iShBrazil 61.20-1.40
.20 EDS 21.93 -.45 1.68f FortuneBr 80.64 -1.41 ... Graffech 16.41 -.29 ,32e IShHK 18.43 -.38
1.05 EmersnEls 47.38 -1.27 .60 FrankRes 126.14 -4.99 . GrantPrde 53.27 -2.05 .10e iShJapan 13.66 -.07
1.28 EmpDist 22.51 -.41 2.00 FredMac 59.31 -.08 1.66 GtPlainEn 28.18 -.16 .33e iShKor 62.67 -1.69
Emulex 18.42 -51 125a FMCG 9018 -1.52 Griffon 14.84 -27 20e iShMalasia 11.20 -.04
3.70 EnbrEPtrs 51.29 -.41 .48 Fremontff 4.84 +.55 .66e GpTelevsa 2596 -.77 31e JShSing 1334 -.21
.80 EnCana 59.01 -.86 .20 FnedBR 4.59 -.04 .52e GuangRy 37.07 -1.16 ,31e iShTaiwan 15.66 -.41
2.41e Endesa 54.90 +.14 .20 FronlierOil 40.50 -.95 .32f Guesss 48.07 -2.14 1.31e iShChin25 146.78 -3.74
... EnPro 39.91 -2.09 .84 HRPTPrp 9.55 -.13 2.53e iShSP500 146.40 -2,05
.10 ENSCO 55.19 -.83 .36 Hallibrtn 35.24 -.34 158e iShEmMki 132.15-3.05
3.00f Entergy 104.44 -1.85 .96 GATX 42.25 -.80 .91e HanJS 13.84 +.04 1.53e iShEAFE 77.33 -.95
.. EnzoBlo 12.56 -5.21 .80a GabelliET 9.45 -.16 .58a HanPtDv2 10.53 -.09 3.09e iShREst 72.37 -1.38
1.00 EqtyInn 22.35 -.09 .. GabHIhW 8.55 -.02 ... Hanesbrd n 30.04 -1.01 .23e iShDJBrkr 48.70 -.59
1.85 EqtyRsd 39.77 -.84 .72 GabUtl 9.40 -.01 .301 Hanoverns 42.20 -.09 ,49e iShSPSmI 67.98 -.85
.501 EsteeLdr 40.87 -.34 . GameStops 48.21 -1.84 1.00f HareyD d49.09 -5.00 3.30 iStar 34.51 -.11
1.76 Exelon 73.26 -1.38 1.60f Gannett 46.74 -1.12 . HamronyG 10.19 +.33 .56 ITTCorp 63.91 -2.78
1.40 ExxonMbl 85.75 -1.74 .32 Gap 17.94 -.31 1.60 HarrahE 86.03 -.37 1.20 Idacorp 31.74 -.76
1.64 FPLGrp 58.59 -1.01 1.60f GateHousendl2.30 -.40 2.00 HartfdFn 87.68 -.67 1.37 Idearcn 33.21-1.21
.46 FamilyDIr 28.00 -.27 .. Gateway 1.86 +.01 .64 Hasbro 26.22 -91 1.121 ITW 56.80 -.76
. Genentch 79.09 +.09


1.83e iSR1KVnya 82.96 -.89
,53e iSR1KG nya 59,44 -.20
1.29e iSRuslK nya79.29 -1.22
1.49e iSR2KVnya 75.30 -1.05
.33e iSR2KGnya82.40 -1.30
.87e iShR2K nya 77.66 -1.37
1.32e iSRus3K nya84.23 -1.40
.. IdaGenMn 5.85 -.25
KodiakO g 3.64 -.21
... LadThalFn 1.77 -.17
.. LundinMs 11.01 -.48
MPCCph 1.02 -.29
.12e MktVGold 41.17 +.22


EvrgrSIr 9.05 -.43
... Exar 13.03 -.22
.. Exelixis 11.35 -.27
Expedia h 29.49 -.57
.28f1 Expdlnd 42.44 -.64
ExpScips 54.06 -1.69
ExtrmNet 3.43 -.04
Ezcorpys 12.03 -.34
F5Netwks 37.71 -1.11
FEICo 27,08 -.59
... FLIRSys 48.72 +.27
.461 Fastenal 43.48 -1.12
... FiberTowr 3.70 -.26
1.68 RIthThird 34.79 -.46
... FnisarIf d2.71 -.16
.05j RnUne 5.50 +.09
.561f FstNiagara 13.91 -.19
... FstSolarn 99.94 -4.44
1.16 FstMedt 18.85 -.41
Fserv 46.42 -.86
.. FlamelT 9.02 -.62
Rextmn 1187 -.15
... owInt d7.65 -.29
... FocusMdIf 41.79 -.42
... ForcePron 16.07 -.69
FormFac 45.58 -1.39
... Fossil Inc 34.86 -1.56
FosterWh 115.67 -4.04
... Foster u40.25 -.86
FoundryN 18.04 -.57
.08 Fredslnc 10.19 -.20
.. FuelTech 25.87 -1.42
... FuelCell 9.17 -.42
.60 FultonFncl 14.45 -.16

GMarket 20.68 -.23
... Gaiam 19.68 -.93
751 Garmin 105.26 -201
. Gemsar 6.25 -.15
. GenProbe 63.79 -1.08
. GenesMcr 789 -.16
. Gentars 1.14 -.07
42f Gentex 1951 -.24
Genzyme 62.90 -.57
GeronCp 7.31 -.06
SGkaMed 14.85 +66
GileadSas 37.66 +07
Globlind 24.45 -41
Google 51935 -417
.64 GrtrBay 2823 +.03
... GreenMts 30.89 -1.96
GuitarC 57.28 +.21
Gymbree 37.15 -1.39
H&EEq 1933 -.76
HLTH 1428 -.37
100 HMNFn 2998 +78
HMS Hid u24.36 -88
HansenNat 4670 -71
Harmonic 9 94 - 06
HayesLm 4.44 -.27
08a HrtndEx 1491 -32
HedrkStr 3736 -1 55
HScheln 5750 -28
HercOffsh 2549 - 98
Hibbett 24.32 -.42
20p HimaxTch d4 18 -10
HokuSo 1004 - 35
HollisEden 231 +067
Hologic 54o21 -04
Home Innsn 30 13 -88
HomeSol 301 -15
HonznOff 1729 +01
HotTopic 8 06 - 38
341 HudsCty 1401 -10
.. HudsonHi 12.81 -1.09
HumGen 918 -18
36 HuntJUB 2698 - 94
106 HuntBnk 1694 -10
HutchT 2246 -65
IAC Inter 2760 -19
.. CF IntIn 2460 -49
... ICOInc 12.22 -.80
I-Flow 1765 +17
80 IPCHold 25 50 -06
IconxBr 22 25 - 35
Iltumrna 47 00 - 49


... Merrimac 10.15 -.10 ... PeruCopg 6.24 -.01 .77e PrUShFnn 86.89 +1.64
... MetroHith 2.07 -.09 2.51e PhmHTr 77.72 -1.34 .48e ProUSR2Kn71.00 +2.46
.. Minefndg 9.94 -.21 .27e PwShChina 27.34 -.71 5.27e RegBkHT 144,16 -2,14
.. Miramar 4.82 +.10 .58e PwSIntlDv 20.26 -.19 ... Rentech 2.28 -.13
Nevsung 1.54 -.05 .16e PwSWtr 20.66 -.36 1.1le RetlaiHT 96.97 -233
... NOrdon 5.94 +.91 1.50e PrUShS&P 55.85 +1.45 .55e RdxSPEW 48.27 -.76
NthgtMg 3.08 -.05 7.48e ProUltDow 88.84 -3,02 .30e SpdrHome 23.24 -.56
NovaGldg 15.09 +.04 1,52e PrUIShDow 52.27 +1.54 2.34e SpdrKbwBk 51.15 -.66
1.23e OilSvHT 182.93 -.97 2,02e PrUShMC 56.05 +1.49 .36e SpdrKbwCM 61.27 -1.06
.. Oilsandsg 4.92 -.03 5.43e ProUIIQQQ 95.73 -3.27 .74e SpdrKbwlns 54.03 -.77
. On2Tech 1.35 -.06 1.32e PrUShQQQ 44.55 +1.53 1.43e SpdrKbwRB43.81 -.81
.. PainCare .23 +.02 4.32e ProUIISP 87.29 -2.70 .13e SpdrRetl 37.87 -1.18
.. Palatin .57 . 50e PrUShREn 102.55 +3.39 .36e SpdrMetM 57.78 -1.42


... Imclone 36.74 +.17
Immersn 14.18 -.55
Immucor 32.08 -.86
Imunmd 2.06 -.06
InPhonic 3.11 -.10
. Incyte 5.81 +.14
IndevusPh 6.76 -.04
IndlEntn 3.48 -.02
6.30e InfoSpces 13.00 -.56
. Informant 14.05 -.01
,27e InfosysT . 47.72 -1.30
. Insight 24.95 -.07
... Insmedh .74 -.01
. ItgLtSd 48.86 -1.30
. IntgDv 1538 -.40
.45 Intel 25.47 -.68
IntactBrk n 26.04 -.25
.. InterDig 24.14 +2.93
.08 Intrface 17.68 -.63
... InterMune 19.91 -.66
. InterNAP 13.76 -.30
101 IntSpdw 47.36 -.25
.40 Intersil 31.95 -1.21
. Intevac 15.58 -.66
. Intuit 26.67 -.56
.. IntSurg 221.97 -8.00
... Investools 12.73 -.30
Invitrogn u80.00 -.12
Isis 12.74
IsleCapn 18.28 +.10
. Itron 87.89 -.18
. IvanhoeEn 193 +01

... j2Gbobal 33.80 -1 74
... JASolarn 3892 -.17
.. JDASoft 20.12 -1.28
S .. JOSUmnirs 14.84 -.11
.26 JackHenry 25.87 -.57
. Jamba 6.98 -.01
. JetBlue 9.80 +.10
JonesSoda 8.99 -11
JosphBnk 28.50 -1 30
.60 JoyGIbl 43.88 -184
JnprNtwk u34 58 -37
.601 KLATnc 5685 -100
081 KMG Ch 21.22 -2.64
.40 KNBTBc 15.30 +.93
54f KellySA 2221 -.76
Kendle 39 04 - 74
Kenexa 26.75 -109
KeryxBio 10.05 -.55
SKforce 13.02 -1.75
KnghtCap d1294 -48
Kulicke 828 -23
. Kyphon 6695 -07
LHC Grp 20.69 +03
UlvOnf I 649 -01
LK Cp 28 69 -1 00
72f LSIInds 1925 -97
LTX 391 -08
LamRsch f 52 11 -165
325e LamarAdv 5143 -52
.15f Lancstr 41 33 -1 09
Late 531 03
LaAsnSf 975 - 11
LeapWrels 81 45 -225
Leves3 4 79 -14
LbGlobA 41 34 -090
LbGlobC 3972 -14
LUvMInA 1895 -05
LoDtMCaoA 11428 +136
UfceI 3353 -31
LfePlH 2802 - 11
... Lifeway 15.71 -1.53
250e LgandPhm 608 -15
Lmeiaht n 8 99 - 21
Lncare 35 95 +28
72 LnearTch 33 95 -57
.. Local.com 5.92 +.34
LdcEnt 25 56 - 38
Logrech 26 77 -01
LoekSmart 264 - 05
LoooNet 1799 -50
luJulemn on 35 0 -1 05

176 MCG Cap 1436 -31


... MDI Inc 1.07 -.03
1.421 MGE 31.73 -.76
... MGIPhr 24.56 -.23
.. MIPSTech 7.54 -.26
.. MRUHIdn 5.10 +.10
.. MRVCm 2.28 -.07
.601 MTS 40.96 -.84
.. Macrvsn 24.39 -.25
.. MagelnHI 39.69 -.35
.. MagelPt 1.21 -.04
.. Magma 13.51 -.38
.36 Mannlch d7.05 -.26
.08 MarchxB 8.89 -.27
.. MktAxess 15.55 -1.54
... Martek 25.33 -.46
... MarvellT 16.44 -.43
... Mattson 9.78 -.60
.751 Maxim hlf 30.05 -.76
.. MaxwiT 12.75
... Medarex 15.55 -1.04
... Mediacm 7.84 -.50
... MedlcActs 22.38 -1.50
... MediCo 16.41 -.25
... MedisTech 9.60 -.41
.. MelcoPBLn 13.67 -23
Mellanoxn 18.09 +07
MentGr 13.72 -.40
... MesaAIr 5.16 -.30
56 Methanx 21.43 -.71
.20 Methode 14.52 -.59
12 Micrel 10.76 -20
1.181 Microchp 37.53-1.06
MicroSemi 25.46 -.53
40 Microsoft 28.44 -.47
Micresn 4.81 -.11
... MillPhar 9.95 -.13
35 MillerHer 27.14 -1.18
... Millicemnt 79.76 -.96
... Misonix 3.94 -.21
.. MollnPhn 7.11 -.07
45f Molex 25.89 -.51
45f MolexA 24.80 -.39
Monogrm 1.59 -.06
MonPwSys 20.69 -.29
MonstrWw 33.50 -.77
MoveInc 2.70 -.22
MoweGalh .43 +.02
MynadGn 45.80 +.54
NETgear 26.07 -1.11
NICESys 36.10 -.03
Nil HIdg 7505 -2.41
Nanogen 1.03
Napster 3.04 -.06
Nasdaq 3260 -28
Nastech 1405 -.38
. NatAtlH d9.21 -.48
.80e NatBevrg s d9.24 -.98
.67b NatPenn 15.38 -1.43
NektarTn 8 49 -23
Ness Tech 1063 -44
NetlUEPS 2329 -121
NelLogic 2885 -97
Netease 1736 +22
Netflix 18.04 +05
NetwkAD 2712 -1.15
Neuroch g 256 -06
Neurcnna 10 58 35
NexCen 668 - 22
50f NobltyH 1850 +70
100 NorTrst 5935 -112
NthfidLb 2.30 -10
NvlWrts 23 51 -68
Novavax 343 -03
Novell 7.17 -23
Novlus 2715 -81
NuHonz 9 18 -02
NuanceCm 1874 -82
NutnSys 56 6 - 20
Nuvelo 232 -08
Nveda 50 65 -1 92
OReiflyA 34 48 -.62
OSIPhrm 3526 -30
OSISys 2124 -56
ObagMed n 17 01 -40
Omniture 2453 -45
Omr,V.sn 1940 -71
OnAssgn 1001 -37


... OnSmcnd 11.70 -.16
... OnyxPh 42.89 -.32
... OpenTxt 25.23 -.11
... OpenTV 1.30 +.02
1.20e OpnwvSy 4.50 -.07
... Opsware 14.17
.25 optXprs 23.46 -.96
.. Oracle 20.16 -.38
.. Orthfx 47.47 -.53
1.17 OtterTail 35.29 -1.00

PC Mall 11.60 -.36
.., PDLBio 20.06 -.22
PFChng 33.40 -1.37
PMCSra 7.61 -.10
PSSWrdd 18.32 -.34
1.00 Paccar 81.54 -3.39
.88 PacCapB 24.12 -.89
PacEthan 11.46 -.45
PacSunwr 14.64 -.35
PaetecHrn 11.75 -.31
PalmInc 15.37 -.20
PanASIv 25.78 -.39
PaneraBrd 44.13 -.33
Pantry 31.03 -.44
ParPet 16.87 -.62
ParamTch 17.61 -.05
Patterson 37.90 -.32
.48 PattUTI 21.95 +.01
1.201 Paychex 43.49 -1.53
PnnNGm 59.43 -.22
Penwest 12.00 -39
.53 PeopUtdF 17.30 -.20
PeopleSup 10.84 -.52
Peregnne h .74 +.02
.18 Pemgo 21.16 -.19 1
PelroDev 38.07 -.96
.12 PetsMart 32.72 -1.39
12 PharmPdt 3487 -17
Pharmion 41.31 -1.18
PhaseFwd 17.00 -21
PhilCons 3706 +.03
Photrin 12.46 -23
Plexus 23.38 -1 11
PlugPower 273
Polycom 31.50 -14
60 Polymed u5186 -05
.48 PoolCorp d31.06 -74
64 Popular 1205 -14
14e PwShs0004823 -91
Powrwav 697 -12
. Pozen 12.76 +2.78
Presstek 637 -13
68 PnceTR 4931 -71
... pricelilne 77.91 -4.53
30 PnvateB 31.99 -1 51
ProcPh 2556 +57
PsychSol 3540 -65
OLT 558 +01
OiaoXing 836 -28
QObic 1274 -20
56 Qualccm 37 89 -93
100 QuatySys d3500 -155
QuarnFuel 130 +01
OuestSf hI 1439 -22
124f OuintMan 1867 -43
RF McD 618 -15
RackSys 13.41 -.77
RadcOneD 373 -04
... Radvisn 18.30 +1.30
Rambus if 1544 -04
10e Rardoo&d u.2848 1 29
RareHosp 37 88
RealNvA 615 -11
RedRobm 400 00 04
RePenm 21 25 - 02
Renos, 3 30 08
RentACt 1842 -38
ReouoA r 1947 -03
125 - ' ,-- " -
RestHrd o d3 23 - 11
Riverbed n 4021 -1 10
30 RossStrs 26 52 -65
26 PoyGd 30 18 - 23
Rudolch 1284 25


.64 Imation d27.38 -.87
.35j ImpacMtg 1.51 -.03
2.00 Indymac 21.41 -.25
... Infineon 16.52 -.09
.72 IngerRd 51.51 -1.10
... IngrmM 19.06 -.40
2.64 IntegrysE 50.45 -.33
... IntcntEx 132.84 -5.23
1.60 IBM 115.55 -2.07
... IntlCoal 4.07 -.11
.52 IntlGame 38.25 -.72
100 InlPap 35.06 -.54
... Interpublic 10.73 -.21
... IronMtns 28.67 -.18
.. IvanhMg 9.79 -.37

... JCrew 43.78 -1.57
1.521 JPMorqCh 4352 -.69
.28 Jabil 22.32 +.06
. JacobsEs 66.06 -2.40
.04 JanusCap 26.54 -.57
.50 Jeffenes 24.99 -.57
1.66 JohnJn 61.68 +.02
1.32 JohnsnCtl 109.71 -2.72
.56 JonesApp 19.30 -.04
.70 JonesLL 102.25 -5.71
1,00 KB Home d27,94 -.86
. KBRIncn 34.19 -.08
.601 Kaydon 49.18 -1.74
1.24 Kellogg 54.60 -.48
.64 Kellwood d17.58 -1.37
KemetCp 7.33 +.35
1.46 Keycorp 32.31 -.49
2.12 KimbClk 67.76 -.93
1.60f Kimco 40.62 -1.62
3.401 KindME 50.34 -.43
.KingPhrm 14.56 -.37
Kinross g 13.04 -.22
.12 KnightTr 17.38 -.59
Kohls d53.94 -.46
1.08f Kraft 32.89 -.50
... KsKrm d3.91 -2.42
,30 Kroger 25.45 -.45
. LDK Solan 55.41 +2.79
.03j LLERy 1.29 +.03
... LSICorp 6.81 -.33
1.50 LTCPrp 22.33 +.10
.48 LaZBoy 10.26 +.01
.. LaBmch 5.70 +.07
1.46 Ladede 30.96 -.43
1.201 LandAmer d45.17 -2.05
... LVSands 100.09 -2.89
.96 LeggMasond81.24 -3.11
.72 LeggPlal 19.27 -.64
.60 LehmanBr 52.95 -.88
.64 LennarA d26.52 -1.00
... Lexmark 38.04 +.30
.59e LbtyASG 5.63 -.09
1.70 UllyBi 56.17 -1.28
.60 Limited 21.48 -.98
1.58 UncNat 59.79-1.03
.28f1 Undsay 39.91 -140
... veNatn 20.30 -.81
.23 UzClaib 32.35 -1.17
1.40 LockhdM 96.64 -1.75
.25 Loews 46.02 -.58
.60 LaPac 17.75 -.63
.32 Lowes 29.43 -.78
.60j Luminentll 1.24 +.01
.90 Lyondell 46.15 -.21

2.801 M&TBk 103.20 -1.90
1.36 MBIA 57.23 -1.97
.581 MDURes 26.45 -.71
... MEMC 56.81 -1.46
.36f MFAMtg 7.71 +.32


... SeabGIdg 29.37 +1.08
.40e SemiHTr 37.81 -.91
2.60e SPDR 146.07 -2.06
1.98e SPiMid 155.85 -246
.80e SP Malls 38.62 -.93
.54e SPHIlthC 34.37 -.37
.56e SPCnSt 26.75 -.12
.35e SP Consum 35.90 -.88
.75e SP Enav 70.26 -1.54
.82e SP Fnd 33.01 -.34
.60e SP Inds 38.71 -.81
.21e SPTech 25.75 -,54
1.103 SPUtil 39.01 -.29


SBACom 32.43 -58
SEIInvs 25.10 -.41
SVBFnGp 48.68 -1.91
SalixPhm 13.32 -.18
.48 SanderFm 43.65 +.38
SanDIsk 52.93 -2.80
... Sanmina 2.20 +.07
Santarus 248 +.01
Sapient 620 -.21
Sawis 37,81 -.20
.07 Schnitzer 59.50 -2.36
.20a Schwab 18.98 -L56
ScielePh 25.45 -.18
SciGames 34.90 -.78
SearsHIdgs 133.70 -2.49
SecureCmp 9.10 -.14
SelCmfrt - 16.58 -1.01
48 SelIlnss 20.28 -.44
Semtech 17.73 -37
Sepracor 27.94 -.79
Shanda 29.93 -.47
ShuoMstr 15.34 -.56
Shutterlyn 26.56 +.38
SiRFTch 17.07 +05
SierraWr 22.92 -.65
SigmaDsg 3996 -1.43
.46 SigmAIs 44.15 -.73
SigmaTel 2.71 +.04
Silicnimg 5.51 -.20
SilcnLab 38.08 -.02
... SilicnMotn 21.86 -.21
SSTIf 3.07 +.01
.51r Slcnware 1053 -.37
SivStd g 3295 -.96
. Sierstar 2.08 -.28
Sina 4289 -1.34
.60 Sinclair 12.11 +05
Sirenza 16.10 -.21
SirusS 316 -.05
.12 SkyWest 23.40 -.51
SkywksSol 806 -.16
SmartBaln u10.90 +30
_ SmartM 9.02 -37
SmithWes 21.06 +1.02
. SmithMicro 15.52 -.76
SmurfStne 1078 -31
Sohu.cm 3361 -146
Solarfunn 1092 +09
SonicCorp 22.43 -05
SncWall 8.51 -.22
Sonus 561 -.16
40f SouMoBc 1478
... Sourcefiren 8.15 -.61
SourceFro d2.26 -08
72 SouthFncl 22.58 -61
SpansonA 8 76 -32
11 SpartMots 1555 +28
SpectPh 450 +.14
29f Staples 022 39 - 69
.. Starbucks 2716 -42
40a StfDynas 43.17 -80
25 SteinMrt 866 -04
StemCells 215 -02
Stcye s 4938 - 23
.21 SterBcs s 11.03 -09
151 SterinoF If 1730 -02
36f StrFWA 2577 -18
.10 StewEnt 7.11 -35
SurMicro 5 37 -11
. SunPower 69.57 -4.34
. SupTech 6.17 -.34
SuperGen 417 -.05
SupOffshn 1257 +32
104f SusaBnc 1919 -48
Sycamore 367 - 05
_SymenF 1880 - 11
Sym, enc 4 96
Synaocs 4335 -101
Synchron 32 02 - 56
Snopsvs 26 71 - 36
Syrovis 1911 +26
Syn'axBnl 669 +05
SynroCp 1 89 -01
TBS IntA 3863 -133
TD Amentr 1737 -57
TFS Fn n 11 90 +25


.49 MCR 8.44
1.00 MGIC 28.05 -1.13
.52 Macys 29.76 -1.11
... Madeco 12.63 -.28
1.441 Magnalg 87.41 -1.79
.88 Manulidgs 38.28 -.37
.96 Marathon s 54.51 -2.07
.30 MarlntA 42.41 -1.21
.76 MarshM 26.26 -.43
1.24 Marshlls 42.91 -.77
... MStewrt 11.88 -.20
.92 Masco 25.04 -.61
.16 MasseyEn 21.67 -.68
.60 MasterCrd 130.21 -4.56
... MaterialSd 10,77 -.01
.65f Mattel 21.30 -.62
. McDermInt 96.03 -2.97
1.00f McDnlds 49.24 -.52
.82 McGrwH 49.27 -.50
.24 McKesson 54.88 -.26
. MedcoHith 85.67 -1.30
.50 Medtmic 53.84 -.22
1.52 Merck 49.57 -.90
.. MeridGId 29.26 -2.38
1.40 MerrillLyn 73.18 -.54
.591 MetLife 63.52 -.84
MetroPCSn 27.22 -.87
MicronT 11.40 -.10
2.42 MidAApt 48.05-1.00
Midas 19.10 -.21
Millipore 71.64 -1.55
... Mirant 40.13 -.38
.03e MitsuUFJ 9.14 -.21
MobileTel 61.86 -2.69
.70f Monsanto 69.90 -.84
.32 Moodys 44.28 -1.75
1.08b MormStan 62.50
6.84e MSEmMkt 27.55 -.70
Mosaic If 42.92 -1.39
.20 Motorola 17.13 -.29
.75f MurphO 61.19 -1.21
.24 MylanLab 15.08 -.19
.. NCRCp 48.88 -.37
. NRGEgys 39.14 -.83
.25p NYSEEur 72.44 +.71
.. Nabors 30.40 +.10
.14 NalcoHId 26.69 +.09
1.641 Na0City 26.38 -.29
1.241 NatFuGas 43.73 -.74
2.79e NatGrid 73.81 -.48
... NOilVaro 129.89 -424
.16 NatSemi 25.76 -.82
1.64 NatwHP 27.35 -.27
... Navteq 65.93 -.55
.21a NewAm 1.95 -.04
1.52 NJRscs 47.11 -.85
1.00 NYCmtyB u18.41 +.49
.92 NY Times 21.26 -.34
2.88f Newcste 16.20 -.18
.84 NewellRub 25.37 -.42
.40 NewmtM 44.21 +.11
NwpkRsIf 5.51 -.08
12 NewsCpA 21.10 -.17
.10 NewsCpB 22.35 -.22
.10 Nexengs 28.53 -.79
.92 NiSource 18.72 -.20
1.86 Nicer 41.02 -.64
.74 NikeBwi 54.70 -1.10
... 99Cents 10.71 -.54
.16f NobleCps 50.52 -.40
.48 NobleEn 62.89 -.96
.56e NoldaCp 33.94 -.27
.54 Nordstrm 46.98 -1.07
1.04f NorflkSo 49.66 -.75
... Nortelfrs d16,94 -.21
.801 NoestUt 27.05 -.42
1.48 NodhropG 77.73 +.30


... SulphCo 6.52 -.06
... TanzRyg 5.40 +.20
., Taseko 4.41 -.15
1,16e TelcHTr 38.65 -.93
... TmsmrEx 2.01 -.00
. USGoldn 6.39 -.11
... USNGFdn 34.34 -.54
... USOilFd 57.76 +.13
2.42e VangTSM 144.93 -2.13
1.34e VangEmg 93.11 -1.88
... VantEnS n 7.49 -.02
... Westmlnd 20.00 -.32
... WilshrEnt 4.32 +.02


. THQ 26.31-1.24
. TOPTank 5.97 -.02
. TakeTwo 15.39 -.78
. Tarraqn 2.88 +1.86
. TASER 14.52 -.63
. TechData 38.71 -.31
. Tekelec 11.73 -26
. TeleTech 25.89 -1.22
... Tellabs 10.57 -.22
. TesseraT 34.96 -1.21
. TetraTc 18.84 +.09
.37e TevaPhrm 43.39 -.11
TexRdhsA 12.18 -.37
Theravnce 28.38 -3.37
.. 3Com 3.92 -.16
T... bcoSft 711 -.22
TWTele 21.38 -.32
.. TiVolnc 5.64 -.12
... TownSports 16.26 -1.11
TractSupp 46.06 -1.76
. TdZetto 16.00 -.03
.. TadGty 15.93 -.32
. TdcoMar 32.26 -1.25
.. TdentMhf 1420 -.69
. TrimbleNs 35.73 -.34
. TrQuint 4.27 -.16
TrueReligif 1632 -.05
TrummpEnt 6.67 -.15
.64 TrstNY 10.89 -.20
.88 Trustmk 27.83 -.78
80 TuesMm d10.20 -.22
.. UAL 44.68 -121
12 UCBH HId 16.78 -.13
12 USGiobals 21.07 +.34
i ,06 TiWddwd d21.09 -.80
UTStrcm 3.08 -.17
.72 Umpqua 20.81 -.33
.. UtdNtrF d25.19 -.54
80 UtdOnln 1404 -.20
.10e USLEnr 4.59 +.03
... UtdThrp 68.33 -1 26
.11 UnwFor 35.63 -1.02
UrbanOut 21.24 -1.20

ValVisA 790 - 34
VaJueCick 2097 -56
VandaPhm 1397 -29
VananSms 5462 -233
VascoDta 32 35 -1 40
Vengy 2561 -15
Vensgn 32.49 -55
VertxPh 3975 -75
16f VirgnMdah 2304 -68
ViroPhrm 986 - 16
VistaPrt 32 66 - 55
VisualSc 18 38 +02
Vius 504 -13
Volcom 36 28 -1 61
Wamaco 3325 -1 49
WamerChn 1875 -29
WarrenRs 1170 -04
841 WashFed 2585 -35
20f WemerEnt 1805 -46
WetSeal 449 + 11
72 WholeFd 4313 -08
WmsScotls 2748 -08
WndRor 1023 -29
innDLx n 2120 -14
WrssFac If 262 -12
600e Wynn 12428 -317
XMSat 1351 -19
XOMA 315 -06
XenoPort 40 12 -.88
48 Xlnx 25 82 - 49
XinhuaF n 5 65 +11
. YRCWwded2839 -112
Yahoo 23 76 -39
ZebraT 3681 -03
172 ZionBcp 7031 -50
Zoltek 39 26 -1 34
Zoran 1768 -31
... Zumiez 45.36 -2.79
ZymoGen 11087 -13


1.44 NStarRift 9.62 -.35 1.00 PugetEngy 23.51 -.34
... NwstAirn 18.39 -.12 .16 PulteH d15.50 -.58
1.10e Novarts 53.40 +.07 .39 PHYM 7.16 +.02
.. NovaStrrs 6.81 +.54 .49 PIGM 9.86 +.18
1.30 NSTAR 32.99 -.11 .36 PPrIT 6.33
.44a Nucor 53.87 -1.56 ... OQimodaAG 12.65 -.34
.69 NvFL 13.58 +.08 .56 Quanex 40.88 -1.47
.74a NvIMO 14.37 +.21 ... QuantaSvc 2621 -1.11
1.14 NvMullS&G 12.32 -.27 ... OtrnDSS 3.17 -.20
1.03a NuvOPf2 12.91 +.13 .49 Questars 49.36 -1.42
1.36 OGEEngy 33.83 -.26 .. Quiksilr 13.12 +.27
1.00f OcciPet 59.03 -.07 ... OwestCm 8.89 -.03
.. OffcDot d19.80 -2.14 3.36f RAIT FIn 8.24 -.44
.60 OfficeMax 33.15 -1.89 .70 RPM 23.06 -.32
.64 OldRepub 18.17 -.13 .08 Radian 17.26 -.16
.80 Olin 20.95 -.56 .25 RadioShk 21.89 -1.26
.09 Ornncre d30.47 -2.42 ... Ralcorp 58.12 -1.75
.30 Omnicms 50.90 -1.03 .12 RangeRs 38.50 -.79
4.00f ONEOKPt 63.00 -.60 .40 RJamnesFn 32.63 -.85
.10 OrientEH 51.01 +1.70 2.00f Rayonier 41.41 -1.29
.40 OshkoshT 56.98 -1.52 1.02 Raytheon 59.38 +.26
1.63 Rtylnco 26.31 -.38
R. edHat 19.41 -.13
1.44 PG&ECp 4397 -.53 1.20a RegalEnt 21.98 -.26
.21 PMIGrp 30.20 -.06 1.44 RegionsFn 30.42 -.40
2.52 PNC 68.35 -1.17 .32 RelStAl 53.00 -1.00
.92 PNMRes 22.01 -.52 ... RelianlEn 25.60 -.57
2.08f PPG 71.10 -2.71 .98e Repsol 34.15 -.68
1.22 PPLCorp 48.01 -1.02 .68f RepubSvcs 31.30 -.28
... Pactiv 28.68 -.15 .. RetailVent d10.79 -.27
. ParkDd 7.52 -.08 ... Revlon 1.12 -.04
1.26f ParkHan 105.30 -4.74 3.40f ReynldAm 63.77 -.36
.24 PeabdyE 45.11 -.30 . RiteAid 5.02 -.09
3.00 Pengrth g 17.02 -.23 .40 RobtHalf 30.00 -.93
1.68f PennVaRs 27.70 -.11 1.48 RoHaas 54.23 -1.41
.80 Penney 65.07 -.95 .40 Rowan 36.57 -.55
.27 PepBoy 16.15 -.52 .60 RylCarb 36.94 -1.04
.56 PepsiBoft 34.78 .. 2.72e RoyDShllA 79.85 -.66
1.50 PepsiCo 67.98 -.58 1.88e Royce 19.32 -.50
.52 PepsiAmer 30.03 -.02 1.47 Royce pfB 23.26 -.03
1.28e Prmian 14.45 +.11 .48 Ryland d26.28 -.74
Petrohawk 15.43 -.55
2.29e PerbrsA s 54.50-1.24
2.29e Petrobrss 64.14 -1.19 ... SAICn 18.52 +.66
1.16 Pfizer 24.25 -.37 .62e SAPAG 55.36 -.19
1.00 PiedNG 25.89 -.39 1.76 SCANA 38.00 -.44
Pier1 6.52 +.11 ... SKTlarn 28.45 -.05
.78 PimcoStrat 10.14 +.15 1.00 SLMCp 48.26 -41
1.32 PitnyBw 45.47 .30e STMicro 17.37 -.41
PlainsEx 41.21 -.14 28 Saeway 3064 -88
1.68 PlumCrk 40.53 -76 .64 SJoe 32,21 +.03
.30 PogoPd 49.20-1.98 . Stude 43.48 -.35
1.36 Polaris 45.67 -2.36 4,00e Saks 15.75 -.06
1.80 PostPrp 3778 -1.07 2. Salesforce 43.21 +57
40f Potash s 87.42 -2.64 242e SJuanB 32.94 +04
1.20 Praxair 72.98 -2.38 .40 SaraLee 15.97 -.17
.12 PrecCastpt 127.67 -4.73 26 SchergPl 29,54 -88
. Pridelntl 37.00 -.04 .70 Schlmbrg 97.47 -.14
1.40 ProctGam 65.47 -.64 40 SeagateT 25.14 -.85
2.44 ProgrssEn 45.53 +.02 1.24 SempraEn 54,51 -.35
.04a ProgsvCp d19.65 -.29 .72f Sensient 26.08 -.51
1.84 ProLgis 60.17 -1.00 1.26 Shewn 66.53-2.21
28 ProsSHiln 3.01 -.01 .32 SierrPac 15.08 -.40
1.44 ProvETg 1149 -.15 . SilvWhtng 12.35 +.18
.95f Prudentl 8643 -1.03 336 SimonProp 92.12 -314
2.34 PSEG 83.31 -3.18 . Sixags 3.75 -26




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.





Yesterday Pvs Day
Australia 1.2096 1.2065
Brazil 1.9635 1.9445
Britain 2.0279 2.0231
Canada 1.0554 1.0528
China 7.5390 7.5398
Euro .7263 .7306
Hong Kongq 7.7852 7.7875
Hungary 186.81 186.01
India 40.665 40.619
Indnsia 9433.96 9433.96
Israel 4.1333 4.1345
Japan 113.34 115.29
Jordan .7085 .7085
Malaysia 3.5045 3.5032
Mexico 11.1480 11.0591
Pakistan 60.60 60.66
Poland 2.77 2.78
Russia 25.5669 25.6469
Singapore 1.5242 1.5220
Slovak Rep 24.52 24.66
So. Africa 7.2477 7.1956
So. Korea 938.09 938.97
Sweden 6.8023 6.8264
Switzerlnd 1.1879 1.2015
Taiwan 33.15 33.14
U.A.E. 3.6722 3.6730
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 5.75 5.75
Federal Funds Rate 5.25 5.00
Treasuries
3-month 3.96 4.02
6-month 4.04 4.07
5-year 3.97 4.28
10-year 4.36 4.54
30-year 4.69 4.83



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Oct 07 76.70 +.40
Corn CBOT Dec 07 3471V2 +81/4
Wheat CBOT Dec 07 8431/2 +191/2
Soybeans CBOT Nov 07 9051/4 +123/4
Cattle CME Oct 07 96.10 -.70
Pork Bellies CME Feb 08 87.00 -1.30
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct07 9.41 +.04
Orange Juice NYBT Nov07 115.20 +30

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) S700.80 $673.00
Silver (troy oz, spot) 512.592 $12.063
Copper (pound) 53.h25H $3.4111

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


Make an investment in peace of mind.


Arthur Rutenberg
Homes


AMEIANSOC XCAG


I ASDAQNATIOALMREI


- I I


THE MARKET IN REVIEW


-











CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


SATURDAY, SiEPTEMBIER 8 2007 9A


I MUTAL UNS


4-wk
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AIM Investments A:
BasValA p 37.33 -60 +0.3
ChartAp 16.35 -.18 +0.5
Constp 28.23 -.53 +2.3
HYdAp 4.32 .. +0.6
IntlGrow 32.54 -.55 -0.2
SelEqty r 20.98 -.31 +2.3
AIM Investments B:
CapDvB 1 17.82 -.36 -1.0
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 47.25 -.66 +3.7
SummitPp 14.16-.19 +1.2
uilcties 18.29 -.27 -0.6
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 19.05 -.21 +0.1
Retinc 9.54 +.04 +1.6
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt 6.61 ... NA
AlllanceBem A:
BalanAp 18.10 -.17 +0.8
GlbTchtA p73.44-1.33 +2.9
InSValAp 23.11 -.48 -20
SmCpGrA29.66 -.5 -3.1
AlllanceBern Adv:
IntValAdv 23.50 -.48 -1.9
LgCpGrAd 22.52 -.39 +0.2
AlllanceBem B:
CorpBdRBp11.91+.08 +1.8
GIbTchB t 65.21-1.18 +2.9
GrowthB 126.94 -.50 -0.6
SCpGrBt 24.55 -.46 -3.2
USGovtBp6.81 +.04 +2.1
AlllanceBem C:
SCpGrCt 124.64 -.46 -3.1
Allanz Funds A:
NFJDvVIt 17.59 -.26 +1.5
AllIanz Funds C:
GrowthC 123.49 -.39 -0.5
TargetCt 20.98 -.49 -0.3
Amer Beacon Plan:
LgCpPIn 23.55 -.40 +0.3
Amer Century Adv:
EqGroAp25.78 -.42 +2.6
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n16.95 -.11 +2.5
EqGrol n 25.81 -.42 +2.7
Eqlncn 8.71 -.12 +0.1
Growthln 24.08 -.42 +1.0
Heritagel n19.76 -.44 +2.3
IncGron 33.03 -.52 +1.7
IntDiscrn 16.83 -.22 -0.6
InUtlGrol n 13.52 -.18 -0.4
UfeSd n 5.65 -.07 +0.5
NewOpprn7.65-.19 +1.3
neChAg n13.72-.17 +1.6
RealEstl n27.34 -.55 -1.5
Ultra n 29.41 -.56 +0.7
Valuelnvn 7.61 -.1.1 -0.9
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 21.322 -.32 -0.2
AMutlAp 30.33 -.50 -0.5"
BalAp 19.68 -.17 +1.0
BondAp 13.22 +.06 +1.1
CapWAp19.61 +.11 +1.1
CaplBAp 63.56 -.56 +0.6
CapWGAp45.14-.59 +0.4
EupacAp 50.78 -.60 -0.3
FdlnvAp 43.01 -.65 +0.5
GwthAp 35.56 -.47 +0.4
HITrAp 212. -.03 0.0
lncoAp 20.53 -20 +0.2
IntBdAp 13.47 +.05 +1.2
ICAApx 35.15 -.67 +0.5
NEcoAp 28.78 -.43 -0.1
NPerAp 34.42 -.43 +0.4
NwWrtdA 55.34 -.69 +0.2
SmCpAp 44.76 -.48 -1.1
TxExAp 12.34 +.08 +1.4
WshAp 36.28 -.63 -0.2
American Funds B:
BaIBt 19.63 -.17 +0.9
CaplBB t 63.56 -.56 +0.6
CpWGrB t44.87 -.59 +0.3
GrwthBt 3428 -.45 +0.4
IncoBt 120.41 -20 +0.1
ICABtx 35.02 -.60 +0.5
WashBt 36.03 -.62 -0.3
Ariel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 49.22 -.74 -2.2
Ariel 54.12 -.96 -2.4
Artisan Funds:
Intl 30.73 -.54 -0.2
MldCap 35.00 -.66 -241
MidCapVal21.17"-.29 -1.3
Baron Funds:
Asset 62.49-1.18 -1.4
Growth 52.08-1.01 -2.1
Partnersp624.15-.49 -3.5
SmCap 24.05 -.45 -3.1
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 13.16 +.07 +1.8
DivMu 14.02 +.06 +1.4
TxMglntV 27.41 -.54 -0.9
lntVal2 27.10 -.55 -0.6
EmMkts 45.50 -.74 -0.1
BlackRock A:
AuroraA 27.58 -.57 +0.1
BaVIAp 32.25 -.53 +1.0
CapDevA p 16.28-.26 -0.7
GlIAMA 19.59 -03 +1.2
HiYlnvA-. 7.84 -.01 +0.2
BlackRock B&C:
GIAICt 18.48 -.03 +1.2
BlackRock Insti:
BaVpl 32.44 -.53 +1.0
GIbAllocr 19.67 -.03 +1.3
Brandywine Fds:
BlueFdn 36.13 -.66 +1.1
Bmdywnn38.59 -.83 -0.1
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYn 6.76 ... +0.5
CGM Funds:
CapDvn 32.09 -.75 +0.8
Focusn 48.14-121 +9.2
Mut n 32.25 -.59 +2.9
CRM Funds:
MdCpVIl 32n15 -.65 -0.4
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 33.11 -.39 +2.0
GrwthAp 60.43-1.16 +29
GrowthC t56.85-1.09 +2.9
Calvert Group:
Incop 16.75 +.09 +1.3
IntlEqAp 23.96 -.48 -0.2
Munlnt 10.53 +.05 +1.2
SocialAp 30.72 -.28 +1.3
SocBdp 15.98 +.09 +1.6
SocEqAp38.71 -.60 -0.5
TxFLU 10.10 ... -0.1
TxFLgp 16.31 +.11 +1.3
TxF"VT 15.62 +.09 +1.5
Causeway Int:
Institutnl r n20.69 -.27 -0.5
Clipper 89.03-1.76 -2.9
Cohen & Steers:
RKtyShrs 78.31-1.77 -3.3
Columbia Class A:
Acorn t 30.43 -.52 -1.1
21CntryAt15.10 -.24 -2.6
MarsGrAt21.25 -.32 +1.4
Columbia Class Z:
Acorn Z 31.22 -.53 -1.1
AcomlntZ 44.72 -.31 -0.3
IntEqZ 17.77 -.25 +0.2
IntVIZ 24.66 -.14 -0.5
LgCpldxZ28.36 -.49 +0.2
MrlnOpZr 15.77 -.26 +0.8
DFA Funds:
USCorEq2 n1.96-,21 +0.2
DWS Scudder Cl A:
CommAp 25.49 -.15 -2.4
DrHiRA 51.11 -.73 +0.8
DWS Scudder Cl S:
CorPIslnc12.57 +08 +1.6
EmMkln 11.85 ... -1.5
EmMkGrr25.51 -.48 +0.1
EuroEq 39.78 -.38 +0.4
GIbBdS r 9.85 +.08 +2.3
GIbOpp 43.87 -.51 -3.2
Glbffhem 35.18 -.55 -1.3
Gold&Prc 21.49 ... +3.5
GrolncS 21.91 -.37 +1.8
HiYMdTx 12.81 +.07 +1.4
IntTxAMT 11.07 +.05 +1.6
Int FdS 66.29-1.03 +0.4
LgCoGro 28.96 -.47 +0.6
LatAmrEq68.69-1.90 -1.6
MgdMuniS9.04 +.06 +1.8
MATFS 14.16 +.08 +1.9
Davis Funds A:
NYVen A 39.38 -.62 -0.6
Davis Funds B:
NYVen B 37.55 -.59 -0.6
Davis Funds C & Y:
NYVenY 39.90 -.62 -0.6
NYVen C 37.80 -.59 -0.7
Delaware Invest A:
TrendAp 19.90 -.39 -1.7
TxUSAp 11.37 +07 +1.1
Delaware Invest B:
DelchB 329 -.01 +0.2

Dimensional Fds:
EmMktV 40.96 -.46 +0.4
IntSmVa 22.68 ... NA

USMiron15.43 -.32 -0.4
USnSmalln21.27 -.45 -1.0
US SmVa 28.27 -.58 +0.2
IntlSmCo 20.92 ... NA
EmgMktn31.24 -.34 +1.2


Fixdn 10.23 ... +0.4
IntVa 24.73 ... NA
Glb5Fxlncnl0.90 ... +0.7
TM USTgtV24.31-.50 +1.0
TM IntVa 21.12 ... NA
TMMktwV 17.90 -.32 +0.3
OFARIEn28.15 -.62 -2.4
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 87.31 -.76 +0.5
Income 12.62 +.06 +1.3
IntlStk 48.94 -.44 +0.2
Stock 153.67-2.39 +0.2
Dreyfus:
Aprec 45.23 -.61 +0.7
Dreyf 10.52 -.18 +0.6
Dr500ln t 41.40 -.70 +0.2
EmgLd 3329 -.67 +2.6
FLIntr 12.86 +.06 +1.5
InsMut 17.37 .. 0.0
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB 12.05 ... 0.0
GrwthFp 12.85 ... 0.0
Dreyfus Premier:
CorVIvp 31.74 -.52 +0.1
LtdHYdAp7.00 -.01 +0.3
StrValA r 33.27 -.52 +0.3


TchGroA 26.86 -.57 +0.6
Drlehaus Funds:
EMktGr 47.29 -.71 +0.2
Eaton Vance CIA:
ChinaA p 32.92 -.27 +8.5
AMTFMB1 10.68 +.09 +1.2
MultiCGrA 10.62 -.15 +2.4
InBosA 6.28 -.01 +0.1
LgCpVal 21.71 -.36 +1.2
NatlMun 11.45 +.08 +1.0
SpEqtA 15.24 -.26 -0.8
TradGvA 7.20 +.04 +1.4
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMBt 10.85 +.05 +0.6
HlthSBt 12.53 -.11 +2.1
NatlMBt 11.45 +.08 +0.9
Eaton Vance Cl C:
GovlCp 7.19 +.03 +1.3
NatlMCt 11.45 +.08 +0.9
Evergreen A:
AstAllp 15.10 -.11 +0.1
Evergreen C:
AstAllCt 14.59 -.10 +0.1
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.41 +.06 +2.1
SIMunil 9.86 +.03 +0.8
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 26.02 -.41 +0.3
HlYieldp 4.58 -.01 -0.1
ValRestr 55.49-1.14 0.0
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 11.00 +.02 +0.8
Falrholme 31.68 -.29 +1.5
Federated A:
MidGrStA41.69 -.87 +0.1
KaufmAp 6.29 -.07 -0.8
MuSecA 10.39 +.07 +1.0
Federated Instt:
KaufmnK 6.29 -.07 -0.8
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
EneigyTe48.59-2.55 +4.3
HItCarTe 21.25-1.83 +0.6
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivIntlAr 23.82 -.30 -1.5
Fidelity Advisor I:.
Divlntln 24.20 -.30 -1.5
EqGrl n 62.61 -1.05 +1.1
Eqlnin 31.19 -.49 +0.5
IntBdln 10.74 +.05 +1,4
Fidelity Advlsor T:,
BalancT 17.42 -.19 +0.8
DvlntTp 23,55 -.29 -1.5
DtvGrTp 13.80 -.22 +0,4
DynCAT p19.34 -.42 -0.2
EqGrTp 58.95 -.98 +1.1
EqInT 30.74 -.49 +0.5
GrOppT 38.39 -.68 -1.0
HilnAdTp 10.30 -.04 +0.3
IntBdT 10.72. +.05 +1.3
MidCpTp 26.97 -.43 -0.7
MulncTp 12.77 +.08 +1.6
OvrseaT 23.93 -.39 -1.3
STFiT 9.29 +.01 +0.6
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 14.90 -.11 +0.6
FF2015n 12.50 -.10 +0.6
FF2020n 15.84 -.18 +0.4
FF2025n 13.13 -.15 +0.5
FF2030n 16.40 -.23 +0.2
FF2035 n 13.59 -.19 +0.2
FF2040n 9.70 -.15 +0.2
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn22.08 -.41 -3.1
AMgr5On 16.59 -.09 +0.5
AMgr70 n 17.05 -.16 -0.1
AMgr20 rx n12.74-.05 +0.9
Balancn 20.58 -.22 +0.8
BlueChGrxn42.93-4.83 -
0.5
CAMunn12.22 +.08 +1.6
Canadan58.42 -.78 +1.4
CapApn 28.74 -.62 -0.2
CapDevOn13.58-.22 -0.1
Cplncrn 8.75 -.03 +0.5
ChinaRg n31.58 -.30'+72
CngSn 488.16-7.45 +1.0
CTMunrn11.30 +.08 +2.0
Contran 70.65-1.11 +1.2
CnvScn 28.17 -.36 +0.9
DisEq n 30.36 -.55 +2.5
Divlntln 39.65 -.61 -1.1
DivStkOn16.45 -.28 -1.4
DivGth xn30.93-2.45 +0.4
EmrMkn 29.62 -.51 +0.5
Eqlncn 59.18-1.05 0.0
EQII n 24.09 -.39 +0.4
ECapAp 28.69 -.47 -0.5
Europe 41.07 -.62 -0.6
Exch n 343.66-5.49 +0.8
Export n 24.60 -.34 -1.2
Fidel n 37.61 -.60 -0.3
Fifty rn 22.66 -.45 -1.6
FRtRateHi r n9.60 ... +0.4
FLMurn 11.34 +.06 +1.4
FrinOnen30.64 -.40 +0.3
GNMAn 10.80 +.07 +1.8
Govlinc 10.19 +.07 +2.4
GroCon 77.12-1.34 0.0
Grolnce n28.79-3.19 -1.7
Grolnclln 11.33 -.19 +0.2
Highlncrn 8.72 ... +0.8
Indepnn 24.68 -.58 +1.7
IntBdn 10.19 +.04 +1.4
IntGovn 10.13 +.06 +2.0
IntlDiscn 41.14 -.57 -0.5
IntSCp r n27.39 -.23 -4.1
InvGB n 7.25 +.04 +1.5
Japan n 16.92 -.18 -4.2
JpnSm n 11.76 -.03 -4.4
LatAmn n 53.34 -1.50 -2.0
LevCoStk xn31.76-1.99
+2.6
LowP rx n42.30 -2.81 -0.4
Magelln n 92.40 -1.60 -0.7
MDMurn10.79 +.08 +1.8
MAMunn11.81 +.09 +1.7
MIMunn 11.76 +.07 +1.7
MidCapn 30.48 -.58 -0.5
MNMunnl.25 +.06 +1.4
MtgSecn 10.70 +.07 +1.5
Munilncn 12.63 +.08 +1.5
NJ Mun rn11.47 +.08 +2.0
NwMktrn14.34 -.02 +0.3
NwMilln 31.30 -.56 -1.8
NYMunn 12.69 +.09 +1.7
OTC n 47.39-1.01 0.0
OhMunnll.50 +.09 +1.9
100Index 10.52 -.17 +0.5
Ovrsean 49.18 -.98 -1.3
PcBasen31.34 -.32 -1.1
PAMun rnlO.72 +.06 +1.5
Puritnn 20.41 -.20 +0.6
RealE x n 29.15-3.07 -2.5
StlntMun 10.22 +.02 +0.8
STBFn 8.70 +.02 +0.5
SmCaplnd r 22.60-42-3.3
SmllCpS r n19.01-.34 -3.8
SEAsian 38.84 -.49 +4.9
StkSlc n 29.74 -.50 +0.1
Stratlncn 10.50 +.03 +1.3
StrReRtr 9.96 +.01 +0.6
TotalBd n 10.35 +.05 +1.7
Trend n 68.40-1.35 -1.8
USBI n 10.86 +.06 +1.9
Utility n 20.08 -.44 -0.3
ValStratn33.99 -.70 -1.2
Valuen 85.12-1.69 +0.3
WrHdwn 21.85 -.37 -1.2
Fidelity Selects:
Airn 50.01-1.16 -2.9
Banldngn30.24 -.36-0.1
Blotch n 67.41 -.87 4+3.2
Brokrrn 65.27-1.28 -5.1
Chem n 77.79 -1.72 +1.9
ComEquip n23.00-.46 +0.5
Compn 44.85-1.12 +3.9

CstHon 40.76-1.16 -4.7
DfAern 88.06-1.40 +1.9
Electrn 4926-1.14 +0.1
Enrgyn 60.15 -.92 +4.4
EngSvn 94.10-1.01 +8.1
Envirn 17.63 -.29 -1.2
FinSvn 108.55-1.55 -1.7
Goldrn 36.74 ... +2.7
Healthn 128.10-1.86 +0.4
HomFn 39.08 -.24 -6.1
Leisrn 78.30-1.46 -1.1
Materialn54.61-1.18 +1.2

MdEqSys n25.06 -.25 0.0
Muitmdn 43.18 -.73 -0.4
NtGas n 43.35 -.67 +0.3
Papern 32.71 -.60 -1.1
Pharnn 11.34 -.20 -0.8
Retailn 49.46-1.17 -0.5
Seftwrn 69.01-1.20 -3.0
Tech n 77.81-1.40 -0.3
Tearn n 54.67-1.02 -1.6
Trans n 52.31-1.03 -4.5
UtilGrn 59,21-1.06 -0.3

Fidelity Spartan:

500lnxlnvrn101.14-1.73
+0.2

TotMktlnv n41.06-.70 +0.3
Fidelity Spart Adv:
500Adrnn101.5-1.73 +0.2
TotMktAd r n41.06-.71 +0.3
First Eagle:
GIbIA 48.24 -.09 -0.3


OverseasA 26.83+.09 -0.4
First Investors A
BlChpA p 24.55 -.39 +0.4
GloblAp 8.15 -.13 +0.5
GovtAp 10.73 +.08 +1.8
GrolnAp 16.26 -.28 +0.3
IncoA p 297 ... +0.9
MATFAp 11.60 +.07 +1.3
MITFAp 12.05 +.07 +1.4
MidCpAp 30.04 -.53 +0.5
NJTFAp 12.70 +.09 +1.5
NYTFAp 14.19 +.09 +1.6
PATFAp 12.71 +.07 +1.3
SpStAp 23.66 -.45 -0.6
TxExA p 9.74 +.06 +1.6
TotRtAp 15.62 -.12 +0.9
ValueBp 7.92 -.12 +0.4
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 4.99 -.06 -1.4
Tech Val 42.22 -.65 0.0
Frank/Temp Frnk A:
AdjUSp 8.86 +.01 +0.5
ALTFAp 11.32 +.06 +1.0
AZTFAp 10.92 +.07 +1.2
Ballnvp 65.93-1.10 -0.4
CallnsAp 12.56 +.08 +1.2
CAIntA p 11.46 +.07 +1.6


I OWToRED HEMTUL UN T13E


Here are the 1.000 biggest mutual lunds listed on Nasdaq Tables
snow ite funa name, sell price or Net Asset Value tr(AV and dailv
net change. as well as one lolal return figure a, follows

Tues: 4-wk tolal return of)
Wed: 12.mo total return (:l
Thu: 3.yr cumulative total return I'-)
Fri: 5-yr cumulative total return (':aj

Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value
Chg: Net change in price of NAV
Total return: Percent change in NAV lor the time period shown with
dividends reinvested II period longer Inan 1 year return is cumula.
live
Data based on N.As reported to Lipper by 6 p m Eastern.
Footnotes: e - E-capital gains distribution.f - PreUlous day's quole
n - No-lo3d fund. p - Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r -
Redemption fee or contingent deterred 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 oe tracked NS - Fund did not exist at start date Source:
LIpper, Inc. and The Associated Press


CalTFAp 7.24 +.05 +1.2
CapGrA 12.71 -.24 0.0
COTFAp 11.85 +.07 +1.0
CTTFAp 10.93 +.07 +1.1
CvtScAp 16.64 -.18 -0.7
DblTFA 11.83 +.08 +0.9
DynTchA 30.12 -.54 +1.0
EqlncAp 21.87 -.37 -1.1
FedIntp 11.40 +.08 +2.0
FedTFApi1.96 +.07 +1.2
FLTFAp 11.71 +.05 +1.0
FoundAlp 14.03 -.17 -0.6
GATFAp 11.97 +.08 +1.2
GoldPrM A 33.69-.17 +2.9
GrwthAp 44.05 -.85 +0.7
HYTFAp 10.68 +.06 +0.7
IncomAp 2.66 -.02 +0.1
InsTFAp 12.14 +.06 +1.2
NYITFp 10.84 +.07 +1.6
LATFAp 11.44 +.07 +1.2
LMGvScA 9.99 +.03 +1.2
MDTFAp 11.58 +.07 +1,2
MATFAp 11.75 +.07 +1.3
MITFAp 12.11 +.06 +1.2
MNInsA 11.97 +.07 +1.2
MOTFAp 12.12 +.07 +1.1
NJTFAp 12.02 +.08 +1.3
NYInsAp 11.41 +.08 +1.3
NYTFAp 11.65 +.06 +1.1
NCTFAp 12.12 +.07 +1.1
OhiolAp 12.47 +.08 +1.4
ORTFAp 11.75 +.06 +1.3
PATFAp 10.31 +.06 +1.1
ReEScA p20.66-.47 -7.2
RisDvAp 36.01 -.64 -2.9
SMCpGrA42.19 -.93 -1.2
USGovAp 6.43 +.05 +1.8
UtilsAp 14.08 -21 -0.6
VATFAp 11.66 +.06 +1.0
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
IncmeAd 2.65 -.02 +0.1
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomeBt 265 -.02 0.0
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
FoundAl p 13.77 -.17 -0.7
IncomC t 2.68 -.02 0.0
Frank/Temp Mi A&B:
BeacnA 16.91 -.24 -1.2
DiscA 32.38 -.39 -0.9
QualfdAt 23.22 -.17 -0.7
SharasA 26.42 -.35 -0.8
Frank/Temp Mtl C:
DiscCt 32.02 -.38 -1.0
SharesC 126.03 -.35 -0.8
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp31.11 -.43 -0.5
ForgnAp 14.44 -.20 -0.6
GIBdAp 11.26 +.04 -0.4
GrwthAp 25.75 -.42 -1.5
IntxEM p 21.39 ... 0.0
WoridAp 20.06 -.22 -0.5
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
GrthAv 25.82 -.42 -1.4
Frank/TempTmp B&C:
DevMktC 30.33 -.42 -0.6
ForgnCp 14.17 -.19 -0.7
GrwthC p 25.00 -.41 -1.5
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S PM 48.70 -.80 +0.1
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 23.94 -.38 +0.8
For 18.81 -.27 -0.3
IntIntrVI 36.05 -.47 +0.2
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 23.87 -.38 +0.8
Foreign 18.82 -.27 -0.3
IntlGrEq 32.15 -.45 +0.6
IntllntrVI 36.04 -.47 +0.2
GMO Trust VI:
EmgMkts r 23.90 -.37 +0.8
InfllndxPI 25.55 +.19 +0.6
IntlCorEq 40.76 -.60 +0.1
USQIltyEq 21.92 -.34 0.0
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 51.69 -.75 +0.8
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 28.24 -.28 +0.9
Goldman Sachs A:
HYMuAp 10.85 +.07 -0.6
MdCVAp 39.47 -.67 +0.4
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HYMunin 10.85 +.07 -0.6
MidCapV 39.87 -.68 +0.4
Struint 16.06 -.24 +0.8
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.76 +.11 +2.3
CapAplnst 34.86 -.57 0.0
Int r 68.15-1.13 +0.4
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp 40.85 -.77 0.0
DivGthA p 22.07 -.36 +0.4
Hartford Fds C:
CapApCt37.11 -.70 -0.1
Hartford Fds L:
GrwOppL34.10 -.51 +0.9
Hartford HLS IA*:
CapApp 56.30-1.11 +0.2
Div&Gr 23.97 -.39 +0.4
Advisers 23.49 -.23 +0.6
Stock 54.48 -.98 -0.3
TotRetBdH11.52 +.07 +1.9
Hartford HLS IB:
'CapAppp55.90-1.09 +0.2
Hennessy Funds:
CorGroll 27.92 -.92 +6.5
HollBalFd n16.98 -.15 +1.2
Hotchkls & Wiley:
LgCpVal 24.14 -.44 -1.4
LgCpVA p 24.06 -.43 -1.4
MdCpVal 27.26 -.52 -2.4
HussmnStrGr 16.47+.03+3.7
ICON Fds:
Energy 39.17 -.51 +5.7
HIthcare 17.09 -.19 +3.0
ISI Funds:
NoAm p 7.45 +.04 +2.6
Ivy Funds:
GINatRsA p36.98-42 +2.0
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpVal p26.31 -.39 +0.8
JPMorgan Select:
IntEq n 38.78 -.55 -0.9
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
IntrdAmer n28.50-,54 +1.9
Janus :
Balanced 25.59 -.12 +1.1
Contrarian 19.10 -.13 +0.4
Enterpr 53.31 -.82 -0.6
FedTE 6.52 +.04 -1.3
FIxbBnd 9.45 +.05 +2.1
Fund 30.46 -.48 -0.2
FundaEq 27.73 -.44 +0.1
G LifeSdc22.39 -.21 +1.8
GLTechr 14.53 -.21 -0.6
Grlac 40.64 -.64 -0.4
MdCpVal 25.19 -.41 +0.6
Orion 11.78 -.17 -1.2
Ovrseasr53.19 -.16 0.0
Research 28.85 -.47 -0.3
ShTmBd 2.88 +.01 +1.1
Twenty 61.84 -.92 +1.6
Ventur 67.72-1.17 -4.2
WTrdWr 55.09 -.70 -1.5
Janus Adv S Shrs:
Forty 35.03 -.54 +1.5
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 20.13 -.32 +0.2
HiYdA p 5.58 ... +0.4
InsuredA 10.62 +.07 +1.5
UtilityA 15.58 -25 -0.1
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 15.52 -.26 0.0
HiYldBt 5.57 -.01 +0.4
InsuoedB 10.64 +.07 +1.5
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.75 +.09 +1.8
ClassicVi p26.72 -.40 -1.8
RgBkA 34.48 -.56 +0.2
I StrlnAp 6.51 +.02 +0.9
John Hancock B:
StflncB 6.51 +.02 +0.8
John Hancock ClI1:
LSAggr 15.73 ... NA
LSBalanc 14.84 ... NA
LSGrwth 15.51 ... NA
JulIus Baer Funds:
InifEqlr 47.09 -.48 -1.9
! InlEqA 46.05 -.47 -1.9
i IntEqlllr 16.19 -.19 -1.9
[ KeelSmCp p 27.37-.69 -1.6
; LSWalEq n19.09-.35 +1.2
Lazard Inst:
EmgMktl 23.69 -.42 -0.5
Legg Mason: Fd
! OpporTrt 19.65 -.46 -0.2
Splnyp 38,88 -.90 -3.6
ValTrp 71.30 ... NA
Legg Mason InstI:
Va/Trlnst 79.96 ... NA
Legg Mason Ptrs A:
AgGrAp115.48-1.99 +2.1
ApprAp 16.04 -24 +0.8
HilncAt 6.58 -.01 +0.5
I InAICGAp14.75-.17 -0.2
LgCpGAp25.04 -.39 +1.6
MgMuAp 15.58 +.07 +1.2
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
i CaplncBt 17.15 -.15 +0.3


LgCpGBt 23.25 -.36 +1.6
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 36.34 -.75 -1.3
Intl 20.95 -.28 -0.8
SmCap 32.50 -.69 -2.5
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.47 +.06 +1,8
StrncC 14.96 +.05 +1.5
LSBondR 14.42 +.05 +1.7
StrlncA 14.90 +.05 +1.6
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 15.44 -.24 -0.4
BdDebApx7.92 -.06 +1.1
MIdCpAp 22.88 -.36 +1.6
MFS Funds A:
MITA 21.54 -.36 +0.3
MIGA 14.65 -.26 -0.1
HilnA 3.73 ... +0.7
IntNwDA 29.14 -.39 -0.4
MFLA 9.94 +.05 +1.1
TotRA 16.44 -.11 +0.7
ValueA 27.70 -.43 +0.3
MFS Funds B:
MIGB n 13.24 -.23 -0.2
GvScB n 9.51 +.07 +2.1
HiinB n 3.74 -,01 +0.4
MulnB n 8.48 +.05 +1.4
TotRBn 16.43 -.12 +0.7
MFS Funds Instl:
IntEq n 20.93 -.25 -0.1
MaInStay Funds A:
HiYldBA 6.24 ... +0.3
MainStay Funds B:
CapApBt 31.87 -.72 +1.1
ConvBt 16.04 -.15 +1.1
GovtB t 8.23 +.06 +2.0
HYIdBBt 6.20 -.01 +0.2
IntlEqB 16.18 -.08 +0.7
SmCGBp 15.36 -.33 +0.3
TotRtBt 19.32 -.18 +1.2
Mairs & Power:
Growth 81.18-1.46 +0.5
Marsico Funds:
Focusp 19.93 -.28 +1.9
Growp 21.19 -.34 +1.3
Matthews Asian:
India r 18.57 -.12 +1.7
PacT'ger 27.73 -.42 +0.8
Mellon Funds:
IntiFd 17.26 -.19 -0.9
Mellon Inst Funds:
IntlEqty 43.06 -.70 -2.1
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 4.69 +.03 -2.9
Monetta Funds:
Monettan14.66 -.28 +1.2
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 20.62 -.34 -0.6
Morgan Stanley B:
DivGtB 20.77 -.34 -0.6
GIbDivB 16.33 -.24 -0.2
StratB 20.68 -.19 +1.0
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktn 34.12 -.64 +1.4
GIValEqAn20.85-.30 -0.1
IntEq n 21.62 -.22 -0.6
Under Funds A:
IntemtA 22.61 -.51 -0.9
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 17.05 -.24 -1.2
DiscZ 32.78 -.39 -0.9
QualfdZ 23.40 -.17 -0.7
SharesZ 26.66 -.35 -0.7'
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 32.58 -.52 +1.1
Geneslnst51.19 -.82 -3.0
Intl r 25.56 -.24 -0.2
Partner 31.74 -.68 -1.0
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 53.35 -.85 -3.0
Nicholas Group:
Hiincin 10.46 -.01 +0.8
Nich n 56.05 -.91 -0.2
Northern Funds:
SmCpIdx n10.62 -.23 -1.1
Technlyn 13.56 -.27 +4.1
Nuveen CI A:
HYMuBd p 21.72 +.17 +0.3
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n36.55-.74 -0.3
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylncrn27.66 -.15 +1.4
Globalln 27.24 -.25 +0.7
Intlirn 26.00 -.23 -1.5
Oakmark r n45.61-.81 -0.9
Selectrn 31.96 -.63 -1.5
Old Mutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZnl5.56-.32 +3.7
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 9.61 +.10 0.0
AMTFrNY12.73 +.12 +1.1
CAMunAp 11.03+.10 +0.5
CapApA p 50.03 -.88 -0.4
CapIncA p 13.03 -.09 +1.4
ChmplncA p9.11-.03 +0.1
DvMktAp 47.97 -.88 -0.6
Discp 53.02 -.97 -1.6
EquityA 11.80 -.19 -0.3
GlobAp 76.67-1.19 -0.9
GIbOppA 38.95 -.83 -2.2
Goldp 32.11 -.32 +2.2
IntBdAp 6.26 +.04 +0.8
MnStFdA 42.865 -.68 +1.5
MnStOAp 15.43 -.25 +1.7
MSSCAp 22.23 -.48 +2.7
MidCapA 19.66 -.39 -1.1
PAMuniA p 12.56+.10 +0.3
S&MdCpVI40.26 -.82 -0.3
StrInA p 4.35 +.02 +0.9
USGv p 9.50 +.07 +2.2
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 9.57 +.10 -0.1
AMTFrNY 12.74 +.13 +1.1
CplncBt 12.86 -.10 +1.3
ChmplncBt9.10 -.03 0.0
EquityB 11.15 -.18 -0.4
StrincBt 4.36 +.02 +0.6
Oppenhelm Quest:
QBalAx 18.85 -.24 -2.9
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYA p 3.34 +.03 +0.9
RoMuAp 18.12 +.16 +1.2
RcNtMuA11.81 +.08 -0.4
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRtAd 10.46 +.09 +2.3
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AlLAsset 12.81 +.03 +0.9
ComodRR 14.42 +.19 +2.8
DevLcMkr 10.92 .. -0.8
FItlnc r 10.03 -.03 -0.4
HiYId 9.50 +.01 +0.9
LowDu 9.99 +.05 +1.2
RealRtnl 10.87 +.12 +3.0
TotRt 10.46 +.09 +2.3
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtAp 10.87 +.12 +2.9
TotRtA 10.46 +.09 +2.2
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtnp 10.46 +.09 +2.2
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 14.91 -.11 +1.9
CapGrA 16.58 -.33 +2.8
InStA 14.76 -.27 +0.6
Pioneer Funds A:
BondAp 9.14 +.07 +2.2
EurSelEqA 4224 -.78 -1.7
GrwthAp 14.79 -.26 +0.9
IntlValA 26.07 -.44 -1.7
MdCpGrA 16.61 -.33 +2.2
PionFdA p 49.97 -.92 +0.6
TxFreAp 11.34 +.12 +1.7
IPioneer Funds B:
, HiYldBt 11.18 -.06 +0.1
Pioneer Funds C:

Price Funds Adv:

Price Funds:
Balance n21.83 -.17 +0.7
BIChip n 38.51 -.67 +0.3
CABondnlO.87 +.06 +1.4
CapAppn21.37 -23 +0.2
DiGron 26.21 -.41 -0.5
EmEurp 34.73 -.22 -0.1
EmMklS n38.66 -.73 +1.8
Eqlncn 29.67 -.48 -0.5
Eqlndex n39.10 -.67 +0.2
Europe n 21.57 -.31 -1.8
GNMAn 9.40 +.06 +2.0
Growth n 33.45 -.54 -0.5
Gr&lnn 22.39 -38 -0.1
HokScun 28.90 -.35 +1,4
HuYueldn 6.83 ... +0.7
IntlBond n 9.94 +.09 +2.3
IntDisn 53.07 -.30 -1.3
IntlStkn 17.57 -.26-1.5
Japann 10.35 -.02 -34
Lanuns 46.18 -.93 -0.9
MDShrtn 5.13 +.01 +0.6


NAmern 34.31 -.63 -0.2

NewEran5682 -.86 +3.5
NHorizn 3447 -64 -1.8


NIncn 8,93 +.05 +2.0
NYBondn11.16 +.06 +1.1
PSIncn 16.35 -.08 +0.8
RealEstn 22.01 -.47 -3.4
R2010n 18.56 -.14 +0.5
R2015n 12.93 -.13 +0.3
R2020n 18.16 -20 +0.1
R2025n 13.46 -.17 -0.1
R2030n 19.48 -.27 -0.2
SclTec n 23.59 -.44 -0.3
ShtBdn 4.70 +01 +0.8
SmCpStk n34.78 -74 -1.8
SmCapVal n41.87-.75 -1.0
SpecGrn 21.51 -.35 -0.5
Speclnn 12.16 +.01 +1.3
TFIncn 9.86 +.05 +1.3
TxFrHn 11.74 +.07 +0.5
TxFrSI n 5.33 +.01 +1.0
USTInt n 5.39 +.04 +3.0
USTLgn 11.59 +.14 +4.3
VABond n11.45 +.07 +1.2
Value n 27.84 -.44 -0.5
Principal Inv:
DiscLCInst 16.63 -.29 +1.3
LgGrIN 8.69 -.15 +0.6
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 9.04 +.05 +2.2
AZTE 9.08 +.05 +1.1
Convp 20.14 -.20 -0.2
DiscGr 21.79 -.41 +1.5
DvrlnAp 9.83 ... NA
EqlnAp 18.04 -.30 +1.1
EuEq 31.48 -.48 -0.3
GeoAp 18.20 ... NA
GIbEqtyp 11.92 -.23 +1.1
GrinAp 19.54 -.33 -1.1
HithAp 58.57 -.58 0.0
HiYdAp 7.84 -.01 +0.5
HYAdA p 6.09 ... +0.6
IncmAp 6.74 ... NA
IntlEq p 32.92 -.44 -1.0
IntGrIn p 16.46 -.24 -0.7
InvAp 14.73 -.29 -2.1
NJTxAp 9.17 +.05 +1.4
NwOpA p 50.47 -.93 +2.8
OTCAp 9.96 -.19 +2.9
PATE 9.03 +.05 +1.3
TxExA p 8.67 +.05 +1.3
TFInAp 14.70 +.09 +1.5
TFHYA 12.78 +.07 +0.7
USGvAp 13.19 +.05 +1.6
UtilAp 14.48 -23 -0.5
VstaAp 11.47 -.22 +3.3
VoyAp 18.24 -.35 -1.6
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 20.25 -.41 -0.1
DiscGr 19.81 -.38 +1.4
DvrlnBt 9.75 ... NA
Eqlnct 17.86 -.30 +1.1
EuEq 30.37 -.47 -0.3
GeoBt 18.03 ... NA
GIbEq t 10.84 -.21 +1.0
GINtRst 33.18 -.55 +4.0
GrInBt 19.22 -.32 -1.1
HlthBt 51.72 -.51 -0.1
HiYIdBt 7.81 -.01 +0.4
HYAdBt 6.00 ... +0.5
IncmB t 6.70 ... NA
IntGrlnt 16.12 -.24 -0.7
IntlNopt 17.16 -.19 -0.7
InvBt 13.41 -.27 -2.1
NJTxBt 9.16 +.05 +1.4
NwOpBt 44.69 -.82 +2.7
NwValp 18.72 -.35 -0.5
OTCBt 8.67 -.17 +2.7
TxExBt 8.67 +.05 +1.2
TFHYBt 12.80 +.07 +0.6
TFInBt 14.72 +.09 +1.6
USGvBt 13.11 +.04 +1.5
UtiIBt 14.40 -.22 -0.5
VistaBt 9.87 -.18 +3.4
VoyBt 15.75 -.31 -1.7
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 40.23 -.71 +0.7
IntGrA 19.70 -.27 -1.1
RSPart 34.13 -.41 -1.6
Value 27.99 -.46 -1.1
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 42.56 -1.04 -0.5
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 11.19 -.09 +0.4
DEI 13.69 -.24 +1.2
DvOppA 9.31 -.13 +1.2
Growth 32.77 -.43 +0.5
HiYdTEA 4.33 +.03 +1.3
LgCpEq p 6.03 -.09 0.0
MCpGrA 11.78 -.24 -1.1
MidCpVI p 9.67 -.19 +1.4
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSv r 17.17-.24 -1.5
MicroCapl 18.08 -.14 -1.1
PennMul r 11.91 -.23 -2.1
Premierlr 19.57 -.36 -1.5
TotRetl r 14.04 -.23 -0.5
VIPISvc 14.94 -.25 -2.9
Russell Funds S:
DivEq 51.00 -.84 +0.1
InflSec 80.53-1.11 -0.3
MStratBd 10.33 +.07 +1.6
QuantEqS41.11 -.68 +1.9
Rydex Advlsor:
OTCn 12.44 -.25 +1.2
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxA 10.17 .. NA
IntlEqAn 15.05 -.25 -0.9
LgCGroA n22.37 -.40 0.0
LgCVaIlAn22.91 -.38 +0.8
TxMgLCn13.92 -.25 +0.2
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 28.54 -.53 +1.0
IntlStock 14.47 -.17 +0.8
STI Classic:
LCpVIEqA 15.44 -.28 0.0
LCGrStkA p1290-24 +2.3
LCGrSkC p11.98-.23 +2,2
SelLCStkC t 26.89-47-0.1
SelLCpStkl29.17-.51 0.0
Schwab Funds:
HlthCare 16.16 -.23 +2.7
1l OOOnvr 42.86 -.73 +0.4
10OOSel 42.88 -.73 +0.4
S&P Inv 22.66 -.39 +0.3
S&PSel 22.75 -.39 +0.3
S&PlnstlSI 1.1.61 -.20 +0.3
SmCplnv 23.84 -.49 -0.4
YIdPIsSI 9.41 ... -1.2
Selected Funds:
AmShD 47.02 -.77 -0.5
AmShS p 46.91 -.77 -0.6
Seligman Group:
ComunAt37.19 -.63 +4.8
FrontrAt 14.19 -.29 -2.4
FrontrDt 1202 -.25 -2.4
GIbSmA 17.85 -.19 -2.9
GIbTchA 18.01 -.26 +3.8
HYdBA p 326 -.01 +0.6
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p 35.04 -.53 +1.0
Sequoia n156.39-2.21 -1.6
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 43.69 -.64 +0.9
SoundSh 40.43 -.59 +1.0
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 60.54 -.99 +0.3
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 31.84 -.58 +0.8
Multi-Cap 42.84 -.78 +1.0
SmCap 48.83 -.99 +1.9
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvB 1 9.31 +.07 +2.4
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 30.91 -.58 +0.4
Value 40.77 -.72 +0.1
Templeton Instil:
EmMSp 22.78 -.34 -02
ForEqS 28.85 -.36 -0.5
Third Avenue Fds:
| Intir 23.42 -.14 -3.3
RIEstVIr 32.16 -.57 -4.3
Value 61.57 -.84 -1.2
Thonnburg Fds:
' IntValAp 33.59 -.28 +0.8
IntValue I 34.24 -.29 +0.8
Thrlvent Fds A:
HiYid 4.96 ... +0.7
Income 8.51 +.05 +1 5
LgCpStk 29.05 -.49 -0.3
I TA IDEX A:
i TsmpGhA p31.63-.57-1.6
i TrCHYBp 9.02 +.01 +1.0
TAFilxnp 9.15 +03 +1.0
Turner Funds:
SSmlCpGr n30.74 -.66 -2.4
Tweedy Browne:

UBS Funds CI A:

UMB Scout Funds:
InU 35.70 -.33 -03
US Global Investors:
AlL5'm 27.50 -63 +0.6
IGbRs 17.32 - 16 +0.8
CGdShr 15.78 +.34 +4.7
USChkia 13.97 -.24 +8.0

USAA Group:
AgvGt 35.00 -.52 +1.5
CABe 10.76 +07 +1.0


AA. -,*.ar.


CmstStr 27.61 -.25 +1.8
GNMA 9.56 +.07 +1.9
GrTxStr 14.34 -.07 +0.8
Grwth 16.12 -.32 +1.1
Gr&Int 19.18 -.36 -0.1
IncStk 16.56 -26 +0.8
Inco 12.12 +.09 +2.3
Intl 28.44 -.23 +0.4
NYBd 11.75 +.08 +1.2
PrecMM 29.71 -.17 +3.6
Sc/Tech 12,79 -.21 +0.3
ShtTBnd 8.89 +.02 +0.8
SmCpStk 15.12 -.33 +0.7
TxElt 12.99 +.08 +1.5
TxELT 13.59 +.10 +1.4
TxESh 10.56 +.02 +0,8
VABd 11.26 +.07 +1.2
WIdGr 20.88 -.25 -0.1
VALIC:
MdCpldx 24.85 -.46 +0.5
Stkldx 37.96 -.65 +0.2
Value Line Fd:
LrgCo n 23.46 -.41 +1.6
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 17.89 +.15 +0.9
CmstAp 19.22 -.29 -0.2
CpBdA p 6.54 +.05 +2.2
EqlncA p 9.23 -.09 +0.5
Exch 467.96 -8.37 +2.1
GrInA p 22.30 -.34 0.0
HarbAp 16.16 -.12 +0.2
HiYIdA 10.41 ... +1.1
HYMuAp 10.78 +.06 +0.3
InTFAp 17.73 +.11 0.0
MunlAp 14.31 +.11 +1.1
PATFAp 16.82 +.10 +0.3
StrGrwth 48.04 -.97 +2.2
StrMunlnc 12.97 +.09 0.0
US MtgeA 13.24 +.08 +1.6
UtilAp 23.54 -.38 -0.8
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 13.75 -25 +1.9
EqlncB t 9.07 -.08 +0.6
HYMuBt 10.78 +.06 +0.2
MulB 14.29 +.11 +1.1
PATFBt 16.76 +.10 +0.2
StrGwth 38.74 -.82 +2.1
StrMuninc 12.96 +.09 0.0
USMtge 13.18 +.08 +1.5
UtilB 23.40 -.38 -0.8
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdm n10.91 +.06 +1.3
CpOpAdl n93.23-1.76 +1.7
Energy n142.47-1.83 +4.0
EuroAdml n91.10-1.46 0.0
ExplAdml n72.99-1.39+0:2
ExtdAdm n40.40 -.73 +0.1
500Admlnl34.38-2.31+0.2
GNMAAd n10.25+.08 +2.1
GrolncAd n59.66 -.95 +1.4
GrwAdm n31.69 -.54 +0.5
HIthCrn 62.85 -.54 +0.9
HiYldCpn 5.96 ... +0.9
InfProAd n23.81 +.27 +3.2
ITBdAdmln10.34+.08 +2.9
IntGrAdm n82.01-1.37 -0.9
ITAdml n 13.20 +.06 +1.3
ITGrAdm n 9.74 +.08 +2.3
LtdTrAd n 10.72 +.02 +0.9
MCpAdml n94.50-1.78 0.0
MuHYAdmn10.64+.06 +1.2
PrmCap r n76.98-1.33 +0.5
STBdAdmlnlO.01+.04 +1.5
ShtTrAdn15.60 +.01 +0.5
STIGrAd n10.60 +.03 +1.0
SmCAdm n33.46-.66 -0.1
TxMCap r n70.61-1.20 +0.4
TtlBAdml n10.04 +.07 +2.2
TSIkAdm n35.18 -.61 +0.3
ValAdml n26.75 -.45 +0.1
WellslAdmn53.81-.09 +1.5
WelltnAdm n58.34-.47 +1.2
Windsor n63.09 -1.05 -0.2
WdsrllAd n63.75-1.08 +0.2
Vanguard Fds:
AssetA n 29.68 -.40 +0.2
CALTn 11.49 +.07 +1.1
CapOpp n40.33 -.76 +1.7
Convrtn 14.32 -.10 -0.1
DivdGro n14.97 -.25 -1.0
Energy n 75.83 -.98 +4.0
Eqlncn 25.96 -.42 +0.6
Expir n 78.31 -1.49 +0.2
FLLTn 11.49 +.06 +1.6
GNMAn 10.25 +.08 +2.1
GlobEq n 24.83 -.44 +0.9
Grolncn 36.53 -.58 +1.4
GrthEqn 12.16 -.24 +0.5
HYCorpn 5.96 ... +0.9
HIthCre n148.84-1.28 +0.9
InflaPron 12.12 +.13 +3.1
IntlExplrn 22.66 -.19 -1.4
IntlGrn 25.74 -.43 -0.9
IntlVan 43.18 -.61 -0.8
ITIGrade n 9.74 +.08 +2.3
ITTsryn 11.04 +.09 +3.1
UfeCon n 17.06 -.08 +1.0
UfeGron 24.79 -.33 +0.4
Ufelncn 14.23 , . +1.4
UfeMod n21.05 -.18 +0.8
LTIGrade n9.06 +.11 +3.8
LTTsryn 11.26 +13 +4.5
Morg n 20.35 -.37 +2.1
MuHYn 10.64 +.06 +1.2
MulnsLg n12.40 +.07 +1.3
Mulntn 13.20 +.06 +1.3
MuLtd n 10.72 +.02 +0.9
MuLong n11.10 +.06 +1.5
MuShrtn 15.60 +.01 +0.5
NJLTn 11.70 +.08 +1.8
NYLTn 11.10 +.07 +1.6
OHLTTEn11.83 +.06 +1.4
PALTn 11.18 +.07. +1.6
PrecMlls r n32.16-.60 +2.2
PrmcpCorn13.38-.23 -0.1
Prmcp r n 74.12 -1.28 +0.5
SelValur n21.40 -.36 -0.1
STARn 321.69 -.17 +0.9
STIGrade nlO.60 +03 +0.9
STFedn 10.40 +.04 +1.3
STTrsryn 10.45 +.04 +1.6
StratEq n 24.02 -.47 +2.9
TgtRe2025 n13.67-.16+0.7
TgtRe2015 n13.05-.10 +0.9
TgtRe2035 n14.54-.20+0.4
USGron 19.17 -.35 -0.4
USValuen14.76 -25 +1.1
Wellslyn 22.21 -.03 +1.6
WeTtn n 33.77 -.27 +1.2
Wndsrn 18.69 -.31 -0.2
Wndsll n 35.91 -.61 +0.2
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 134.36-2.31 +0.2
Balanced n21.94 -.16 +1.1
DevMktn 13.34 -.18 -0.5
EMkt n 29.29 -.51 +1.7
Europe n 38.76 -.62 -0.1
Extend n 40.34 -.73 +0.1
Growth n 31.68 -.54 +0.5
ITBnd n 10.34 +.08 +2.9
LgCaplx n26.32 -.45 +0.3
MidCap n 20.81 -.39 0.0
Pacific 12.77 -.10 -1.5
REITrn 22.54 -.48 -2.0
SmCapn 33.42 -.67 -0.1
SmlCpGth n19.89-.40 -0.6
SmlCpVIn16.46 -.33 +0.5
STBndn 10.01 +.04 +1.5
TotBndn 10.04 +.07 +2.2
TotllnSln 19.15 -.28 -0.1
TotStkn 35.17 -.61 +0.3
Value n 26.75 -.45 +0.1


EuroInstn38.83 -.62 -.1
Extlnn 40.42 -.73 +0.1
Giwthstn 31.69 -.54 +0.5
Instldxn 133.38 -2.29 +02
InsPIn 133.37-2.29 +0.2
TotiBdldxn50.66 +.36 +2.3
InsTSIPlus n31.73-.54 +0.3
MidCplst n20.89 -.39 0.0
SCInstn 33.48 -.67 -0.1
TBIstn 10.04 +.07 +2.2
TSolnstn 35.19 -.60 +0.3
Valuelst n26.76 -.45 +0.1
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln11l.OO ... +0.2
Vantagepolnt Fda:
Growth 10.18 -.18 +0.2
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 19.25 -.33 +0.8
WM Blair Mtl Fds:
IntGthIlr 30.67 -.36 -0.8
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.59 -.11 +0.8
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 38.18 -.62 -39
Weitz Funds:
Value 36.10 -.48 -1.9
Wells Fargo Adv :
CmStkZ 2201 -.34 -02
Opprylnv 4366 -.73 -0.9
SCApVaZ p34.09-.47 +0 1
Western Asset:
CorePlus 1024 +.06 +1.2
Core 11.05 +.05 +0.9


Stocks fall sharply


Associated Press


NEW YORK - Wall Street
plunged while bonds surged
higher Friday after the govern-
ment reported payrolls in
August fell for the first time in
four years rather than rising as
had been expected. The Dow
Jones industrial average fell
nearly 250 points.
Investors were taken aback by
the Labor Department's report
that payrolls dropped by 4,000 in
August, the first decline since
August 2003. Economists had
forecast payrolls would
increase by 110,000. However,
the unemployment rate held
steady at 4.6 percent as expect-
ed.
Wall Street had been awaiting
the report all week as it sought
to determine how well the econ-
omy was holding up under the
weight of a faltering housing
market, a rise in mortgage
defaults and tightening avail-
ability of credit While the
report is backward looking,
investors regard it as an impor-
tant proxy of the economy's
overall health.
"This certainly cements the
case for a Fed action at the next
meeting. The debate has really
become about whether it will be
25 or 50 basis points," said Zach
Pandl, economist at Lehman
Brothers Holdings Inc., refer-
ring to whether the central bank
would reduce rates by a quarter
point or a half percentage point
He expects the Fed will reduce
rates by 25 basis points to 5 per-
cent when it meets Sept 18.
The Dow fell 249.97, or 1.87


Market watch
September 7, 2007

Dow Jones -249.97
Industrials 13,113.38


Nasdaq -48.62
composite 2,565.70


Standard & -25
Poor's 500 1,453.55


percent, to 13,113.38.
Broader stock indicators also
skidded. The Standard & Poor's
500 index fell 25.00, or 1.69 per-
cent, to 1,453.55, and the
Nasdaq composite index fell
48.62, or 1.86 percent, to
2,565.70.
The three major indexes,
though still in positive territory
for the year, all finished the
week down more than 1 percent.
Bonds, meanwhile, soared fol-
lowing the jobs report as
investors sought safety. The
yield on the benchmark 10-year
Treasury note, which moves
inversely to its price, skidded to
4.37 percent from 4.51 percent
late Thursday.
The dollar fell sharply follow-
ing the report, as the likelihood
of an interest rate cut appeared
to increase. Dollar-based assets
would earn less interest if the
Fed were to cut rates. In addi-
tion, gold prices rose sharply
because some investors would
be expected to abandon a
weakening dollar and move
into gold if the central bank
lowers rates.


NYSE diary

Advanced: 755

Declined: 2,559

Unchanged: 69

Volume: 1,465,162,320

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 535

Declined: 2,038

Unchanged: 65

Volume: 1,875,880,939

SOURCE: SunGard


Solar Lights & More


690-9664 1-800-347-9664


0 Solar Pool Heating # Solar Attic Fans

I 0 Tubular Skylights 0 Solar Water Heating

ww.solarightsinc.com

1111014


Who will be the next


Citrus County


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- -i- - -111


NEW YORKSiTOCK EXCANGE


Dlv Name Last Chg
.72f SmthAO 47.34 -1.19
,40 Smithnti 67.65 -1.48
.. Solectm 3.98 -.06
.21e SonyCp 47.31 -1.99
60f Sothebys 40.25 -.87
.98 SoJerlnd 32.42 -.60
1.61 SouthnCo 3534 -.33
6.1 Be SthnCopps104.65 -5.60
02 SwstAld 1482 -33
... SwstEngy 38.93 -99
.32 SowgnBcp 17.62 -36
.88 SpectraEn 2359 -12
.10 SonntNex 1796 -64
.16 StdPac 8.95 -.51
64 Sandex 23.02 -.55
.42e SarwH 985631 -164
881 StateSo 60.94 -1 67
24 Slteds 2678 -59
.. sTGold u69.39 +53
22f Strker 67.28 -.90
.. SturmRug 1657 -68
285f SubPpne 4480 --40
252 SunCmts 2759 +.09
.40 Suncorg 908 -1.64
1.10 Sunoco 74.10 -153
... Suntech 34.94 -.73
2.92 SunTrst 75.89 -1,.53
.681 SupvaJu 4051 -55
... Sybase 2242 -.33
.82 Synovus 2732 -37
.76 Sysoo 33.00 -.09


.87e TAM SA 21.73 -.67
.97 TCFFnd 24.23 -.57
.78 TECO 15.58 -.28
.36 TJX 29.49 -.89
1.73 TXU Corp 67.27 -.05
45r TaiwSemi 9.72 -.40
.181 TaihsmEgs 17.82 -.29
56f Target 61.00 -239
2.44e TelcNZ 24.07 -.21
.79e TelMexL 35.59 -30
1.12 Templeln 52.28 -1.12
.32 TempurP 31.55 +1.00
60e Tenaris 45.18 -.79
.. TeneIth 348 -.02
274 Teppco 39.59 -.19
Teradyn 14.45 -.05
... Terex 77.80 -5.15
.. Terra 2542 -.57
654e TerraNto 110.42 -3.60
.40 Tesoros 49 53 -1.58
... TeraTech 1951 -.49
32 TexIlnst 3530 -75
.921 Textrons 55.72 -215
.. Theragen 4.11 +04
ThemroFs 5415 -.58
ThmBet 55 28 -.67
2.72 Thombg 12.62 +56
1.92 3MCo 8892 -171
601 Tiffany 4929 -130
251 TimeWamn 1837 -51
68f1 Timken 3365 -1 14
TitnMel 3026 -55
60 TcddShp 22.50 -50


. To/lBros 20.34 -.64
.42e TorchEn 9.05 +04
.52 Trchmrk 5989 -.48
2.281 TorDBkg 67.95 -.58
2.46e Total SA 75.30 -1 02
.28 TotalSys 26.94 -.42
. Transocn 108.52 +1 13
1.16 Travelers 49685 -81
.16 Tredgar 17.10 -.08
1.79e TdConR 23.12 -.38
... TnaSoln 43.95 -2.88
.TycoEecn 33.50 -1.73
. Tycoln 4357 -.97
.16 Tyson 18.54 -08
.16 U-Store-t 13.15 -.11
1.83e UBSAG 52.09 -.40
1.32 UDR 23.85 - 52
1.73 UILHold 30.97 -.28
USAmrwy 2981 -133
... USEC 12.80 -.19
... US G 37.00 -.95
SUndrArmr 63.85 +.47
3.23e UUniao 105.79 -478
.15 UnFirst 3900 -1.13
140 UnonPac 10811 -1.17
... Unisys 6.95 -24
lie UtdMiro 325 -01
1.68 UPSB 74.13 -96
... UtdRentlals 32.50 -.12
1.60 USBancrp 31.4 6 -36
.80 USSteel 9390 -1.86
1280 UldTect 73.79 -1.22
03 UldhIthGp 49.19 -41


30 UnumGrp 24.05 -.37

ValeantPh 15.99 -.27
.48 ValeroE 69.36 -1.03
VananMed 40.47 -.55
1.26 Vecten 26.87 -.39
190 Ventas 37.94 -14
2.67e VeoliaEnv 74.55 -.48
... VeriFone 39.18 +2.19
1.721 VenzonCm 41.34 -.92
. iacomB 38.74 -.44
33e VimpelC s 24.69 -.79
.. Vshay 1246 -.47
... Vlsteon 5.25 -.29
.Ole VioPart 4.46 -.07
... VMwaren 6950 -29
1.36e Vodafone 32.65 +.14
.. Votlnfo 18.04 -1.44
3601 Vomado 104.49 -1.83
1.84 VulcanM 8465 -2.65
.. WCIlCmts 8.16 -.50
.18 Wabash 11.97 -.89
2.56f Wachoema 4806 -81
88 WalMart d42.39 -.37
38f Walgrn 4415 -93
2241 WA Mul 35.02 -.99
.96 WsteMInc 37.08 -.73
Weathfdlnt 61.95 -1.65
1 % WeinRIt 39.41 -.88
08 Wellrmn 2.20 -15
WellPoint 79.06 -.70
1241 WeflsFargo 35.20 -45


50 Wendys s 32.61 -.76
S Wescolnt 43.81 -.81
1.08 WestarEn 24.12 -.41
1.161 WAEMInc2 12.68 -.10
.54 WstAMgdHi 6.27 -.07
.66 WAstinspp 11.67 +01
... WDgtl 2237 -.66
,01e WstnUnn 19.38 -.52
.08 WestwOne d2.73 +.38
240 Weyer 67.30 -1.52
1,72 Whripl 92.77 -3.30
97e WilmCS 9.47 -.08
.40 WmsCos 31.91 -.60
.46 WmsSon 3194 -1.34
1.00 Windsern 14.11 -.03
.481 Winnbgo d24.86 -1.72
1.00 WVscEn 44.69 -.90
.68 Worthgt 20.54 -.33
1.16 Wrigley 58.91 -1.02
1.04 WYati 45.72-1.82
16 Wyndhant 30.19 -1.45
1.52 XL Cap 73.50 -204
.48 XTOEngy 56.14 -114
.92 XcelEngy 2077 -.06
... Xerox 17.02 -.11
.04 Yamnana 11.78 -.64
. Yinglin 18.38 -.14
.60 YumBrdss 31.71 -.83
. ZaleCp 22.38 -.34
... Zmmer 79.50 +.25
49 ZweigT1 4.82 -03


-17.13

775.79


Russell
2000


=6il











IOA
SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


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

DON'T WAIT, DONATE




Citrus County



blood supply at



critical levels


T here are some things in when there is a need.
life taken for granted. Citrus Countians should
up and meet
Take blood, for ISSUE: need. You n
example. When a TH ISSUE: know when
patient needs Blood bank in need. need might
blood, the need is yours!
immediate. When a OUR OPINION: Visit
loved one needs a Donate now. Bloodmobile
_blood_ transfusion, donate today
their family does YOUR OPINION: Go to tomorrow at t
not want to hear chronicieonone.com to times and locat
none is available, comment about today, 's U From 9 a.m
However, if dona- Chronicle editorial. p.m. today at
tions do not Hernando Ui
increase, local hospitals and Methodist Church, 2125
dialysis centers in Citrus County Norvell Bryant Hwy, Herna
may have to delay treatment. E From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. t
The LifeSouth Community at the Homosassa Spi
Blood Centers are operating Wildlife State Park, 415
with a one-day supply of donated Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa.
blood. Should a critical emer- 0 From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Su
agency occur, the crisis could at the First Presbyterian Ch
have tragic results. Hundreds of of Inverness, 206 Washir
lives could be impacted if the Ave., Inverness.
need is not met. Donations are also accept
Katie Lucas, public relations the Lecanto and Inve
manager for Citrus Memorial offices:
Health System, has said impor- 0 Lecanto (527-3061). Hou
tant surgeries could even have to a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Tue
be canceled or postponed if there Thursday, Friday; 9 a.m. to 7
isn't enough blood available. Wednesday; 8 a.m. to 2
Donating blood isn't difficult Saturday; 10 a.m. to 4
or scary. It doesn't take a long Sunday.
time. You have to be 18, weigh E Inverness (344-5332). H
100 pounds and have a photo ID. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tue
Donors can-go to the LifeSouth Thursday, Friday; 9 a.m. to 7
centers or watch for the mobile Wednesday; 8 a.m. to 2
blood unit, which makes donat- Saturday.
ing even more convenient. For a full schedule of 1
Donating blood is an act of and locations for the bloo
service to your fellow man. And bile,
Citrus County has long been http://www.lifesouth.org/Re,
known for its charitable attitude Florida.html.,


Hit and run
I would like to thank the
party coming down East
Seneca Street on Thursday,
Aug. 30, around 4 p.m. for
hitting my carport and
knocking it out, taking my
garbage can and then run-
ning away like the little per-
son he is. I hope you're
happy with what you've
done, because you made it
very hard for me.
Good food


SO!


CALL
563-1

* More
Soun


This is to the person PAG
who says we have too 7A,
many Italian restaurants in
the Beverly Hills area: Oh, man. I
don't think you have an appetite for
good food. Yes, we do need a Red
Lobster here, but you are totally
wrong if you don't think Italian food
is good.
Races canceled
I'm calling because I wanted to
report that the Citrus County
Speedway did not let people know
that the races were canceled. They
canceled them at 2 o'clock and usu-
ally racing doesn't start til like 5:30
in the evening, It wasn't even rain.
ing or anything and several cars
came to the track from out of town,
also locally, that were unaware that
the racetrack had closed the track.
And it's only because they could not
supposedly dry the track off, which,
if all the cars got out there and
went around the track, it would have
been dry. So I just wanted to call
and say there's probably several
angry people.
Chinese junk
I would like to know when the
United States of America is going to


step
this'
[ever
the
be

the
to
or
these
ions:
.to 2
the
united
5 E.
ndo.
today
rings
i0 S.

nday
turch
igton

Led at
rness

irs: 9
esday,
7p.m.
p.m.
p.m.

ours:
sday,
7p.m.
p.m.

times
dmo-
visit
gions


take back their country. I
am sick and tired of buy-
ing stuff made in China ...
and it's nothing but a
bunch of junk. We need to
take back and give us back
all the good products that
we used to have. We were
proud of working and pro-
ducing stuff. We were
57Q proud of our merchandise.
0579 e Now I am so sick and tired
of China. Everything is
China, China, China.
d Off USF football


11A It's Sunday morning and
I've opened up the Sports
page and there's absolute-
ly nothing in there about USF foot-
ball. I know the Gators and
Seminoles are the top of the line
and the larger universities, but it
sure would be nice with the amount
of children - I have a son and two
nephews that attend USF - who
just started this year. There was
nothing in the paper (about) if they
won or lost. So Lt would be nice to
see something about them, too.
Expert on everything
I'm an expert on everything and I
wish to refute two inaccuracies in
Sunday's Sound Off. 1. The highest
point in Citrus County is on the
Skyview Golf Course at Citrus Hills
at 110 feet above sea level. 2. U.S.
19 is not a Florida highway. It is a
federal highway because of the des.
ignation of the shield and not the
state of Florida.
Just be glad
This is for all the people com-
plaining about the sheriff's helicop.
ter: I hope you never have to use it,
but if you do have to use it, I think
your story will be "Thank you."


The virtue of inexperience


he Establishment
candidates in the
presidential races
are trying to pin the label of
inexperience on Sen.
Barack Obama. Well, peo-
ple should stop and think
about that charge.,
Experience per se is not
always a virtue.
Would you really prefer
an experienced killer? An Charley
experienced crook? An OTH
experienced con artist? An VOlt
experienced whore? An
experienced grifter? An
experienced politician? An experi-
enced liar?
I doubt it. For one thing, you can't
expect a fresh look at old problems
from experience. Experience often
means that the person has developed
fixed opinions and fixed ideas.
Experienced people tend to be the
kind who "know" the situation long
before they hear any evidence. Most of
the time, they are the kind of people
who don't want to hear any evidence
that contradicts their own ideas. I
would even say that choosing a presi-
dent with a lot of experience is a guar-
antee of maintaining the status quo,
and, as I hope you know, the present
status quo stinks.
Don't read this as an endorsement of
Sen. Obama. I was just incensed at the
cheap attempt to distort what the man
said. He said he would talk to our so-


i
1

t
I:
4


called enemies. Those are there are no Lone Rangers running for
exactly the people a presi- president. They all are surrounded by
dent should talk to. The advisers, and the winner will enter the
- Cold War ended because White House with an entourage.
American presidents talked Presidents not only get bombarded
f l " to Soviet leaders, who were with advice, they have at their disposal
"certainly our enemies at the the world's largest, if not the most effec-
time. There are only two tive, intelligence apparatus.
ways to resolve a conflict - Third, keep in the mind that the
by negotiation or by force. I worst members of the Bush adminis-
hope none of you is looking tration are the most experienced. That
Reese forward to a new century of includes Vice President Dick Cheney,
IER war. who often has had no doubt about
DES He also said that if we things that weren't so, and former
developed definitive infor- Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld,
mation on the whereabouts who boasted that "we know where the
of Osama bin Laden and the Pakistan weapons are." Their collective experi-
government refused to act, he would. ence amounted to disaster.
Isn't that what a normal person would Finally, what you want in a president
want in a commander in chief? is intelligence, an open mind, energy,
Someone who woulc2act decisivelyin--curiosity--courage,-honesty and sound
pursuing America's goals? He didn't judgment None of those is a product of
say he would declare war on Pakistan. experience. A modern president can
He simply said he'd go after our chief collect data up the yazoo. That's not the
enemy, who has eluded the Bush problem. The problem is in analyzing
administration for six years now. the data and deciding what, if anything,
Deliberate distortion of an oppo- to do about a situation.
nent's statements is a standard tactic In these days of entangling alliances
among dishonorable politicians. That and leviathan government, it would be
seems to be the majority of politicians a good idea to ask candidates to tell us
these days. However, the American not what they will do, but what they
people deserve the right to choose will not do. There are many more
their candidates based on what they things a president should not do than
actually say and do and not on the there are things he should do.
basis of lies and distortions spread
abroad by their opponents and their
hired truth-twisters. Write to Charley Reese at P.O. Box
Second, you should realize that today 2446, Orlando, FL 32802. -


LETTERS 1i to the Editor


Salute the flag


Recently, U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe, R-
Okla., introduced bill S.1877 to the
Senate for a change in current law of
U.S. Code Title 4, Chapter 1, on the
Senate Floor. In the bill, it outlines a
change for veterans and servicemen
and women who are not in uniform
to be able to salute the American flag
during the national anthem and
other functions.
The Senate passed this bill by
unanimous consent, clarifying U.S.
law to allow veterans and service-
men and women not in uniform to
salute the flag. Current law (U.S.
Code Title 4, Chapter 1) states that
those not in uniform should place
their right hand over their heart,
without clarifying whether they can
or should salute the flag. This bill
must now be voted on and passed by
the House and then signed by the
president.
With more than 25 million veterans
and Florida one of the most populat-
ed veteran states, you will soon see
men and woman in civilian clothes
saluting the American flag during
baseball and football games, parades
and other events when the national
anthem is played or the national col-
ors are displayed in the manner of
respect.
It was not only an honor serving
my country for 21 years, I continue to
serve on a daily basis with my loyalty
to several veterans' organizations.
It will be an honor to again salute
the American flag when I go to my
next Devil Rays game, Citrus High
School football game and other
events. It will be great to see other
veterans doing the very same thing
and I urge them to, as every
American will be able to point each
and every veteran out of the crowd
during these patriotic events.
This bill will serve twofold - it
will honor those who have served or
are currently serving, and the veter-


OPINIONS INVITE
1 The opinions expressed in Chr
trials are the opinions of the
board of the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political
toons, columns or letters do n
sarily represent the opinion of
rial board.
M Groups or individuals are invit
express their opinions in a let
editor.
* Persons wishing to address th
board, which meets weekly, sh
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5
* All letters must be signed and
Shone number and hometown
letters sent via e-mail. Names
hometowns will be printed; ph
bers will not be published or
* We reserve the right to edit let
length, libel, fairness and good
* Letters must be no longer than
words, and writers will be limi
three letters per month.
W SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal Ri
34429. Or, fax to (352)563-3
mail to letters@chronicleonliu

ans will act as role models
inspire most Americans anc
-hoping to become an Ameri
zen of the sacrifices that the
are saluting have made.



Unbridled pow
Millions of Americans are
behind economically and ai
during why both partners ha
work long hours, some work
or three jobs to make ends
middle classes that made th
try great now see themselves
into a lower class. They saw
parents living the American
dream that seems out of rea
this now abandoned class.
Where does the fault lie?
with the last four president
Reagan, G.H.W Bush, Clint(
G.W Bush, who radically ch
how American corporations


EDwithin the bounds of competitive
oD business. Reagan did away with reg-
ronicle edi- ulations that allowed corporations to
editoal run roughshod over smaller competi-
al car- tors. The elder Bush sided with
iot neces- aggressive corporations seeking to
the edito- make themselves more globally com-
ted to petitive by breaking unions, reducing
ter to the wages and shifting operations
abroad because of cheap labor and
e editorial poor environmental laws.
should call
5660. NAFTA, which ended up killing off
I include a American manufacturing, was
, including Clinton's gift to American labor. Ross
and Perot was correct when he said if
ione num-
given out. passed "we would hear that big suck-
tters for ing sound" of jobs heading south.
d taste. As for the present Bush in the
n 350 White House, just look at the recent
ted to events in Iraq and New Orleans
1624 N. where Halliburton, Bechtel and
ver, FL Fluor corporations didn't have to
280; or e- even bid for big government con-
ne.com. tracts.
In a recent Democratic debate,
and Barak Obama criticized Hillary
I those Clinton for accepting money from big
can citi- corporations. Clinton's response was
ose who ". ..corporations are people too."
Where did she get this idea? It came
J from an 1886 Supreme Court case
Jay Conti where railroads were seeking 14th
Inverness Amendment rights. Morrison Waite
was Chief Justice and gravely ill at
7er the time, with a majority of other jus-
a falling tices, they allowed corporations to be
re won- defined as artificial persons entitled
ave to to human rights under the 14th
king two Amendment.
meet. The However, corporations are created
lis coun- organizations. They don't die; people
as falling do. They just go on making profits.
v their This is why Congress no longer lis-
a dream, a tens to the public. They know where
ich for the real money is.
Congress needs to rectify the grave
It lies mistake of 1886 allowing corpora-
s, tions to be considered people if we
on and are to save American democracy.
ranged L.M. Eastman
s operate Lecanto


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


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


"If anything is sacred the
human body is sacred."

Walt Whitman


. I


�GES


a










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE OPINIcN SMURDAY, SI~viI~MB,-R 8, 2007 hA


Tom Dick firing so
S This Sound Off is
regarding your opin-
ion commentary on
Sept. 2, "Injustice in
the name of the tax-
payers." I'd like to
offer this comment: I
agree 100 percent CAiLL
with this well-written
article and wish to 563 o0579
offer a solution for
your consideration. In
my opinion, it is June Fisher from He
who should be fired immedi- the Inve
ately for dereliction of her 41. It is
duties. She was responsible to (office)
take appropriate action at the each tir
time she thought Mr. Dick was leaves t
under the influence. Instead the dep
she did nothing until well after which c
'the incident. Mrs. Fisher is normal
incompetent and has opened buses h
the door for a lawsuit of slan- entering
der and other litigious actions. Let's sa
I suggest Mrs. Fisher be fired money
immediately and M(. Dick be tion froi
given the job, providing he tion by
drop all legal actions against somewh
the citizens of Citrus County viate a |
... Mrs. Fisher should be held cause o
accountable for her own
incompetence. Common sense Hug
and justice and fairness would With
prevail. mandate
Buy a POD that the
would a
I would like to offer a com- entire h
ment regarding the ongoing atees c
saga about the space needed tive live:
for the supervisor of elections. well-bei
An article confirmed that the yourself
primary need is more storage do I ha\
,space for the equipment used Second
only twice every other year wooly n
unless it is a special election. toothed
May I suggest the county look life.
into purchasing a POD,
portable on demand storage S
unit, which can be on the The n
county property. The material TV hawl
stored would be available then absolute
to distribute to the voting polls adminis
when needed. This would save they wil
a lot of money and seems to niques I
be a simple solution. Why not sell tool
look into it? unwinna
'Nanny's Nuggets' offering
I'm calling about the
"Nanny's Nuggets." I've asked g
before what happened to o
"Nanny's Nuggets" - did she
quit writing the article? - but o
to no reply. I have seen the
response in the paper, but I
haven't seen any reason why
she's not there. But yet today
in (the Sound Off) column, in
reference to Dr. Gandhi's col-
umn and Mr. Rohan's column,
you.give an editor's note
telling why they're not there.
What about "Nanny's
Nuggets"? Did she quit writ-
ing?
Editor's note: The Chronicle no
longer carries "Nanny's
Nuggets."
Just be thankful
I hear some people com-
plaining about the smallest of
things in the stores. You really
need to get your priorities
straight. First, thank the Lord
you are not sick and in the
hospital. Just be thankful
you're healthy and be thankful
for what you have. Thank you
and have a nice day.
Ramp dumping
This is in regard to people
who live in Shore Acres,
because I witnessed today
somebody come out of Shore
Acres with their household
garbage and.drive it to the
Floral City boat ramp and put-
ting it in the trashcan over
there. Now if you people who
live in Shore Acres can't afford
for garbage pickup, perhaps
you should reevaluate your
mortgage situation and your
brand-new SUVs and all the
other garbage you've got, and
learn how to live on your budg-
et. That's the problem in this
county. If you can't live within
your budget, don't do it. This S
is ridiculous. These people B
have got brand-new SUVs and p
they're dumping their garbage $
at the Floral City boat ramp.
Early Christmas
Today is Labor Day, Sept. 3,
and guess what I saw in one of
our large stores? Yup, rows and
rows of Christmas decorations
for people to buy. Why don't
they just leave this stuff out all
year long? Years ago, this stuff
didn't get put out til


Thanksgiving, and then it
started at Halloween and now
Labor Day. Jesus must cry
from a broken heart when he
sees how commercialized his
birthday has become. To me it
says just one thing: Greed,
greed and more greed.
Tax message
What is it with the taxing
authority in Citrus County? We
moved here 17 years ago and
every year taxes have
increased on my depreciating
mobile home on a rural lot.
Now my insurance company
will not renew my policy even V
though they have accepted the
premiums all these years. The


new TRIM notice from
the county has now
eliminated the entire
homestead exemp-
tion. Are they trying
to tell me something
- like goodbye? Help.
Traffic jam
I'm calling regard-
ing a daily, five-mile
traffic jam between
7:30 and 8 a.m. This
traffic jam extends
ernando all the way to
mrness school on (U.S.)
caused by the sheriff's
stopping all traffic
ne a car enters or
he school. On occasion
uty is not there, in
ase traffic proceeds
y with cars and school
having no problem
g or leaving the school.
ve the taxpayers'
and motorists' frustra-
1m this needless situa-
sending the deputy
iere where he can alle-
problem rather than
ne.
going manatees
all this fuss about the
es, one might think
e manatee huggers
advocate executing the
uman race so the man-
ould enjoy their produc-
s contributing to the
ng of the planet. Ask
f two questions: First,
ve a pretty good life?
, have I ever seen a
mammoth or a saber-
tiger? People, get a

selling the war
recent commercials on
king the war are
ely disgusting. Has this
stration sunk so low that
I use the same tech-
Madison Avenue uses to
thpaste to promote this
able war? What's next -
timeshares in Baghdad?


Kayaker confesses
After reading Joe D.
Gilbreath's letter Sept. 4, we
can no longer remain anony-
mous.
Our clandestine operation
has been exposed. We are the
"Kayak Death Squad," operat-
ing since "around 1988."
We are responsible for every
manatee death on earth. We
started by developing a tech-
nique of driving (or herding as
we call it - makes us feel like
cowboys) manatees to a wait-
ing powerboat to be slashed to
death by its propeller. We
started small by driving
schools of mullet to the wait-
ing knives of two retired
Crystal River sushi chefs, who
made a savory dip with their
kills. With years of practice
and the development of the
"Stealth Kayak," we perfected
our sinister assassinations.
Around 9:30 a.m. Aug. 22, we
deployed only our most expe-
rienced (60- and 70-year-old
assassins) on a seemingly
innocent kayak trip. Our
leader, Dr. Manatee, was hid-
ing on the grassy knoll near


Pete's Pier in constant contact
with our spotter kayaker, who
gave a detailed report of the
location of our latest manatee
victim. However, our Killer
Powerboat ran into mechani-
cal problems and we had to
call in our backup Killer Weed
Harvesting Boat. Flawless
execution resulted in a con-
firmed manatee kill. If we had
known the trained eye of Joe
D. Gilbreath was watching, we
would have called off the
entire operation and gone to
Denny's for breakfast.
Originally, our mission was
to affect political change
through terror and assassina-
tion of manatees. We thought
by sacrificing a manatee here
and there, we could force
power boats to go slow every-
where on earth. But after a
while, we just did it to aggra-
vate Joe D. Gilbreath. I just
wanted to tie his shoelaces
together and give him a
wedgie.
Now that our elderly group
has been uncovered, it won't
be long before a congressional
commission is formed to inves-
tigate us and the findings will


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be sealed to the public for at
least 75 years. Hollywood will
buy the exclusive rights to
Gilbreath's story and the
movie will become a classic
like "All the Presidents Men"
or "Erin Brockovich" or more
likely "Dumb and Dumber."
C.H. Brown
Hernando

GOP turns liberal
What a switch! The Grand
Ole Republican Party has
turned liberal.
If liberal means "spending,"
then it's true the Republican
Party has turned liberal.
President Bush will be ask-
ing for $3 billion a week for
Iraq. No, this is not a typo -
it's $3 billion a week, not a
year. The total requested,
without the Iraqi amount, is
$933 billion.
Where is all the money com-
ing from? We are deep in debt
to China and other countries.
If family values stands for


Republican, then
"Republican" can no longer
claim that title. We all have
heard the sad stories about
Congressman Mark Foley and
Sens. David Vitter and Larry
Craig. Oh my, can we call that
"hypocritical" or "goody-two-
shoes" turned naughty?
What has happened to our
Republican Party? It's no
longer conservative.
Ruth J. Anderson
Homosassa

Recipe mix
In spite of the Democrats,
President Bush and the
Republicans have succeeded
in keeping our country safe.
If the Democrats manage to
win the White House in 2008,
consider this. The country
could be run by Clinton, Reid
and Pelosi. If that isn't a
recipe for disaster, I don't
know what is.
John Blakley
Citrus Springs


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CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Shipshape


Associated Press
The U.S. Coast Guard Barque
Eagle is tied to her pier Friday
at the U.S. Coast Guard sta-
tion in New London, Conn. At
a news conference aboard
the ship Friday, the 2008
summer training schedule for
Eagle was announced. It will
include stops in Panama,
Mexico, the U.S. and Canada.

New York City taxi
strike ends
NEW YORK -A two-day taxi
strike that thinned the vast yellow
fleet but caused limited disrup-
tions ended before dawn Friday
with no tangible gains for the driv-
ers who idled their cabs.
Hundreds and probably thou-
sands of drivers stopped working
Wednesday to protest new city
rules requiring all taxis to be fitted
with new technology, including
credit card machines and global
positioning systems that will track
where the cabbies drive.
The rules - decried by some
drivers as both costly and an
invasion of privacy - remained
in place as the strike ended, and
city officials dismissed any notion
that they might be reversed.
City Office of Emergency
Management spokesman Andrew
Troisi said late Thursday that the
walkout had caused "no major
impacts."
Pilot dies after
stunt plane crashes
NORFOLK, Va. - The pilot of
a civilian World War II stunt plane
died Friday after the plane
crashed during a practice run just
hours before an air show, officials
said.
Jan Wildbergh, the flight leader
with the Skytypers Air Show
Team, died following the crash at
the Oceana Naval Air Station,
team sponsor GEICO insurance
company said in a statement.
Larry Arken, deputy squadron
commander of the nine-pilot, six-
plane team, said earlier that the
pilots had just finished rehearsing
their routine at the Virginia Beach
base and were coming in for a
landing when the No. 6 plane, the
last in the formation, crashed.

World BRIEFS

Little bird


Associated Press
A hummingbird known as
'Collared Inca' flies
Wednesday in San Tadeo,
northwest of Quito.

Pope speaks of
horrors of past
VIENNA, Austria - Pope
Benedict XVI acknowledged
Europe's tragic past and wamed
of its uncertain future Friday as
he honored Jews killed in the
Holocaust and urged the conti-
nent to accept its Christian her-
itage.
Abortion must never be con-
sidered a human right, Benedict
said, and urged European politi-
cal leaders to encourage young
married couples to have chil-
dren and the continent's graying
population "not to become old in
spirit."
- From wire reports


Job decline rattles economy


Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON -
Employment in the U.S.
shrank by 4,000 jobs in August
- its first outright decline in
four years - suggesting that
manufacturing is not the pillar
of strength economists had
hoped and that declining hous-
ing prices are taking a serious
toll on the broader economy.
The Labor Department's
report Friday shook up econo-
mists and policymakers who
had predicted that employ-
ment would grow by more than
100,000 jobs. It was particular-


ly disturbing because many of
the losses occurred before
August's financial turmoil,
which seems likely to make
October's report even worse.
The dismal figures
depressed the stock market.
The Dow Jones industrial
average tumbled 249.97 points,
or 1.9 percent, to 13,113.38.
Analysts said the jobs report
makes it all but certain the
Federal Reserve will cut its
signal-sending federal funds
rate -a quarter-point when it
meets in about 10 days, and
perhaps even more.
"It was a lousy report," said


Nigel Gault, chief U.S. econo-
mist with Global Insight, a
Waltham, Mass., forecasting
company. "The news was bad
everywhere you look."
The Bush administration
sought to put the best face on
the latest numbers by, among
other things, emphasizing that
the unemployment rate
remained an unusually low 4.6
percent. But the reason for the
low rate was a sign of weak-
ness, not strength: The number
of people counted as being in
the labor force and either
working or looking for work
dropped by 340,000 during
August, according to the
Bureau of Labor Statistics,
which issued the new num-
bers.
Besides the August job loss,


the BLS steeply reduced its
estimates for prior months' job
gains. July job growth was
revised down to 68,000 from
92,000. June's growth was
sliced to 69,000 from 126,000.
Manufacturing, which had
been showing signs of strength
in recent months, posted a
decline of 46,000 jobs after
sliding by just 1,000 in July,
according to bureau figures.
Construction employment
dropped 22,000 after losing
14,000 in July, a casualty of the
slump in housing.
Unexpectedly, local govern-
ment hiring in education,
which usually goes up at
this time of year, fell
32,000. Temporary-help
services, often an indicator of
future hiring trends, saw a drop


Bin Laden urges Americans to accept Islam


Leader appeal for the

first time in 3 years

Associated Press

CAIRO, Egypt - Osama bin Laden
appeared for the first time in three years
in a video Friday released ahead of the
sixth anniversary of the Sept 11 attacks,
telling Americans they should convert to
Islam if they want the war in Iraq to end.
American officials said the U.S. govern-
ment had obtained a copy even though the
video had not been posted yet by al-Qaida
- and intelligence agencies were study-
ing the video to determine whether it was
authentic and looking for clues about bin
Laden's health.
The 30-minute video was obtained by
the SITE Institute, a Washington-based
group that monitors terrorist messages,
and provided to the Associated Press.
The footage gives a rare look at the al-
Qaida leader, who has likely avoided
appearing in videos as a security meas-
ure. His emergence comes at a time when
terrorism experts believe his terror net-


work is regrouping in the lawless democracies," Bush said.
Pakistan-Afghanistan border region - In the video, Bin Laden makes no overt
and it underlines the U.S. failure to catch threats and does not directly call for
him. attacks.
In the video, a short excerpt of which Instead, he addresses Americans, lec-
was broadcast to the Arab world turning them on the failures of their
by Al-Jazeera television, bin leaders to stop the war in Iraq
Laden wears a white robe, a white A ' despite growing public opposition
circular cap and a beige cloak in the U.S.
seated behind a table while read- He says there were two solutions
ing an address to the American to stopping the Iraq war. "One is
people from papers in front of from our side, and it is to escalate
him. the fighting and killing againstyou.
His trimmed beard is shorter This is our duty, and our brothers
than in his last video, in 2004, and Osama are carrying it out," bin Laden
is fully black - apparently dyed, bin Laden said.
since in past videos it was mostly recently "The second solution is from
gray He speaks softly, as he usual- released video, your side. ... I invite you to
ly does, and has dark bags under embrace Islam," he said.
his eyes, but his appearance dispelled One result of that, bin Laden said, would
rumors that he had died. be an end to the Iraq war. He said "war-
U.S. President George W Bush made the mongering owners of the major corpora-
rare move of speaking about an al-Qaida tions" would rush to appease voters who
video. The tape is "a reminder about the showed they are looking for an alternative,
dangerous world in which we live, he told "and this alternative is Islam."
reporters on the sidelines of a summit of He derided Bush, saying events in Iraq
Pacific Rim nations in Sydney, Australia. have gotten "out of control" and the
"It's important that we show resolve and American leader "is like the one who
determination to protect ourselves, deny plows and sows the sea: He harvests noth-
al-Qaida safe haven and support young ing but failure."


Parents named suspects in girl's disappearance


Four-year-old Madeleine McCann

vanished on vacation in Portugal


Associated Press

PRAIA DA LUZ, Portugal -
For four months, the world
watched in horror and grim
anticipation as police pursued
the presumed abductor of wide-
eyed British 4-year-old
Madeleine McCann. Then,
authorities dramatically turned
the tables, naming the girl's par-
ents as suspects.
Suddenly, a couple who had
been the beneficiary of so much
sympathy and so many prayers
- meeting with Pope Benedict
XVI and getting support from
celebrities like J.K Rowling and
David Beckham - found them-
selves in the crosshairs.
Most of the suspicion has


focused on Madeleine's mother,
Kate, long praised for her
strength amid an unimaginable
ordeal. The girl's aunt said police
suggested Madeleine might have
been killed accidentally and
offered the mother a plea deal if
she confessed.
Kate McCann was questioned
for more than four hours Friday
in a second straight day of inter-
rogation into the disappearance
of Madeleine in southern
Portugal.
Her husband, Gerry McCann,
followed her into the police sta-
tion in the southern Portuguese
town of Portimao for a separate
round of questioning.
Both were named suspects,
their lawyer, Carlos Pinto Abreu


told reporters. 'They have not
been charged, and the investiga-
tion continues," he said without
elaborating.
Friends and relatives said the
mother told them she was
offered a deal if she confessed.
"They tried to get her to con-
fess to having accidentally killed
Madeleine by offering her a deal
through her lawyer- 'If you say
you killed Madeleine by accident
and then hid her and disposed of
the body, then we can guarantee
you a two-year jail sentence or
even less,"' Gerry McCann's sis-
ter, Philomena, told ITV news.
A police spokesman, Olegario
Sousa. confirmed to The
Associated Press that police had
named a new suspect but would
not say it was Mrs. McCann. He
cited privacy laws in declining to
comment further He could not
be reached later for comment on
Mr McCann.


The couple professed their
innocence Friday
The day's developments
marked a dramatic turn in a case
that has riveted the world for
months, ever since Mrs. McCann
ran screaming from a hotel room
saying her daughter had disap-
peared. The McCanns, both doc-
tors from central England, said
they were dining at the time in a
hotel restaurant, but returned
frequently to check on
Madeleine and her twin 2-year-
old siblings.
Since then, the McCanns have
toured Europe with photos of
Madeleine and the child's
stuffed animals and clothing,
even meeting with Pope
Benedict XVI at the Vatican.
Celebrities including J.K.
Rowling and David Beckham
made public appeals that helped
the family raise more than $2
million.


Nation s employment shrinks

by 4,000 jobs in August


South Carolina's child support
program.


12A
SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 8, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


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of 13,200.
The only industries to show
sustained growth were health
are, up 35,000 for August and
396,000 for the p ast year, and
food services, up 24,000 for the
month and 350,000 for the year.
Average hourly earnings rose
5 cents to $17.50, and average
weekly earnings climbed $1.69
to $591.50. Both were up 3.9
percent from a year ago.
Gault said the BLS employ-
ment survey was done the week
of Aug. 12, amid the decline in
global stock markets and the
freeze-up of credit. That meant
employers probably had not
had a chance to react with lay-
offs, and, therefore, the survey
didn't reflect the full extent of
damage caused by the market
upheaval.



Cost of


support


goes up


Fee for child

support takes

effect Oct. 1

Associated Press

WASHINGTON - Millions
of families that turned to fed-
eral and state governments for
help in collecting child sup-
port payments will now have
to pay more for the service.
Beginning Oct. 1, families in
several states will have to pay
$25 annually when their states
have collected at least $500 on
their behalf. Families that
previously received public
assistance will be exempted.
The $25 will help reduce the
federal deficit and compen-
sate the federal government
and the states for providing a
child support program. Two-
thirds of the fee will go the
federal government; one-third
to the state.
Families also pay a $25
application fee to get a state's
help in obtaining child sup-
port.
For Claudia Fauntleroy of
Petersburg, Va., the notice
about the additional fee was
akin to getting a $25 parking
ticket in the mail. Her imme-
diate reaction? "You've got to
be kidding me."
Fauntleroy said she would
be glad to pay the fee if it
would help customers get bet-
ter service, but she has spent
too many hours waiting in
lines for help she termed inad-
equate to think that will hap-
pen.
"I see this system and I real-
ly wonder why I'm paying
this," Fauntleroy said.
State officials fought the
assessment, which will get the
federal government about
$172 million over five years.
Even as they lobby Congress to
overturn the fee, state officials
try to get parents to look on the
bright side.
"The fee works out to $2 a
month for those who are going
to have to pay it," said Nick
Young, who oversees
Virginia's child support
efforts. "I don't think you
could hire an accountant, a
lawyer, a paralegal and a case-
worker to work on your child
support cases for $2 a month
anywhere else."
States get involved in child
support cases when something
has gone wrong and emotions
run high - on both sides. The
noncustodial parent has fallen
behind in making payments,
or refuses to pay child sup-
port. The state helps locate
the noncustodial parent and it
takes steps to ensure payment,
such as by withholding money
from a paycheck or an income
tax refund.
"I think it's fair to say that
services provided are a good
buy at $25, but of course, $25 to
these families are maybe milk
and Pampers for a week," said
Larry McKeown, who oversees










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SEPTEMBER 8, 2007
www,chronicleonline.com


TIRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Storming shutout


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Citrus High's David Green (7) comes down with the ball after Lake Weir's Norman Leverette (26) caught but bobbled it into the waiting hands of Green in
second quarter action Friday night in Inverness. The interception was Green's 11th in his Citrus career. Citrus defeated Lake Weir, 27-0.

Citrus Hurricanes face Lake Weir Hurricanes, emerge victorious with 27-0 win


JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Momentum doesn't usually last
an entire week but at the start of
Friday night's game, it was clear
that the Citrus Hurricanes were
still flying high from their win over
South Lake a week earlier.
And Lake Weir paid for it.
Before the visiting Golden
Hurricanes knew what hit them,
the Citrus Hurricanes had put 13
points on the board and eventually
cruised to a 27-0 victory over Lake
Weir.
"We have to win the games we're
supposed to win and this was a
game we were supposed to win,"
Citrus head coach Rik Haines said
afterward. "It's hard to come back
after a game like last week and be
as emotional. There's probably
only three or four games a year
that you'll get that emotionally
charged up. But a win is a win and
we'll take it."


On the Citrus Hurricanes' fifth
play from scrimmage, running
back Antoin Scriven wasted no
time getting the party started,
scampering 66 yards for the game's
first score.
Scriven was back at it two series
later when Citrus quarterback
Cameron West hit the tail-
back on a dump pass. ,.
Scriven did the re-,
running 21 yards
untouched up the'
middle. The 'Canes
missed the second PAT
and led 13-0 after the first
quarter.
Following the 'Canes' quick
start, the offense that had looked
as if it was poised to have a huge
night hit a speed bump and was
lulled to sleep over the next two
quarters.
Citrus' inability to score was
helped along by a battery of 12
penalties for 100 yards that includ-
ed the negating of what would
have been two more touchdowns.


But in the fourth quarter,
Bradley Paul laid a hit on Lake
Weir's Eddie Williams that sent the
running back into another zip
code. The third-down play gave
possession back to Citrus and,
although they didn't score on the
ensuing series, it was a team wake-
up call.
. ,. On Lake Weir's next
series, Paul was
- j back at it, this time
a intercepting a Josh
Earhart third-down
pass.
Six plays later, West called
his own number and scored from
two yards out.
The Citrus defense, which was
nearly flawless all night, once
again bowed its back and forced
Lake Weir into a three-and-out
possession.
On the 'Canes' next possession
West unloaded a 49-yard strike to
Derek Paquette, who made a gor-
geous over-the-head catch at the
Lake Weir 18-yard line.


Two plays later, Haines went
for the double reverse razzle-daz-
zle and it worked to perfection.
Scriven took the handoff, ran
right, and dished it back to
Paquette, who found the left
sideline and raced down to the 3-
yard line.
Two plays later, Scriven finished
it off for the game's last score.
"We've got some great athletes
on this team and they really came
to play tonight," Haines said. "We
played a little sloppy but you're
always happy with a win. That's
the kind of stuff we need to fix
though."
One thing that clearly was click-
ing on all cylinders, however, and
needs little fixing is the Citrus
defense.
Following the 'Canes last score,
Haines pulled his first-team
defense and Lake Weir left its big
guns in the game in an attempt to
get on the scoreboard.


Please see


/Page 4B


Dunnellon,


CR battle in


13-12 game


Tigers snag tight win
JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
DUNNELLON - Facing a fourth-
and-five on the Crystal River 36 in the
fourth quarter, the Dunnellon football
team hadn't had a big ,
play on offense all night
and desperately need-
ed one.
The Tigers, who
had completed just
three passes all night, got a
24-yard completion to wideout
Rodrigo Quezada from quarterback
Andrew Stichter.
Quezada's catch kept the drive alive
and set up a 15-
yard touchdown
run by Lerentee
McCray to give
Dunnellon a 13-12
lead with 5:23 left
in the game. The
Tigers' swarming
defense made the
one-point difference hold up as the
final score.
The play captured the essence of
the matchup; with both teams hitting
hard on defense and moving the ball
in short bursts offensively, a single
down ultimately decided the out-
come.
"When Rodrigo had that fourth-
down play, what a catch," said
Please see TIGERS/Page 4B



Melee ends


Lecanto's


game early


Panthers lose, 41-0
SEAN ARNOLD
For the Chronicle
Mount Dora scored six touchdowns
off big plays Friday night against
Lecanto in a game that was called
early in the fourth quarter after an
unsportsmanlike play
on the Lecanto side-
line.
Lecanto (0-21
committed three
turnovers while
Mount Dora's
Courtney Stead-
man scored a rushing, receiving, and
defensive touchdown in the 'Canes'
41-0 win.
The Panthers forced a turnover
against the 'Canes (2-0) in the middle
of the first quarter, but were forced to
punt after failing to make a first down
against the Mount Dora defense.


Please see .


/Page 4B


Henin blasts second


Williams from Open


Gators hope to get

. Fayson more involved


Associated Press
NEW YORK - Venus
Williams will head to a doctor
to figure out why she felt so ill
while losing to Justine Henin
in the U.S. Open semifinals.
Serena Williams talked
about Henin's "lucky shots"
after losing to the Belgian in
the quarterfinals.
Whatever the reasons, what-
ever the rationalizing, know
this: Henin has a chance to
become the first woman to win
a Grand Slam title while beat-
ing both Williams sisters along
the way
In a riveting match filled
with superb all-court play by
both women, Henin reached
her third U.S. Open final by
beating Venus 7-6 (2), 6-4
Friday
"I really believed I could do
it, and that's maybe why I did,"
Henin said. "I don't think a lot
of people thought I could beat
her here in this tournament. I
was really proud. It's not easy


to play Serena and Venus, you
know."
The No. 1-seeded Henin will
face No. 4 Svetlana Kuznetsova
on Saturday night in a title
match featuring two past Open
champions. That will be pre-
ceded by the men's semifinals,
with No. 1 Roger Federer
against No. 4 Nikolay
Davydenko, and No. 3 Novak
Djokovic against No. 15 David
Ferrer.
Neither Williams will be
there, because Venus left
Flushing Meadows the same
way Serena did, undone by all
those big shots off the racket of
the little Henin.
"I just was feeling dizzy, a lit-
tle sick to the stomach. Was just
having some energy problems.
I'm not really sure what's
wrong with me," Venus said.
"But, you know, credit to her
for playing well."
Later, the Williams' mother,
Oracene Price, who also serves
as their coach, revealed that
Please see /Page 4B


Associated Press


Associated Press
Justine Henin celebrates her two-set victory Friday over Venus
Williams during their semifinal match at the U.S. Open in New York.


GAINESVILLE - Jarred
Fayson can count the number
of big plays he made last year
on his fingers. They might be
tough for anyone else to recall.
Fayson ran 14 times for 126
yards and a touchdown,
caught one pass for nine yards
and played mostly on special
teams and in mop-up duty as a
freshman.
It wasn't quite what he imag-
ined when he signed with
Florida. He ended up spend-
ing more time on the sideline
than in the spotlight.
That could change this sea-
son.
Fayson has emerged as one
of the Gators' up-and-coming
playmakers. Although he's
behind Andre Caldwell, Percy
Harvin and Louis Murphy on
the depth chart, Fayson is
starting to find his niche for
fourth-ranked Florida (1-0).
"He's a fine athlete and
we're going to find ways to get
him the ball," coach Urban


Meyer said. "We want to get
him more involved."
Fayson could get a chance to
shine tonight against Troy (0-1),
especially since Harvin's
Achilles' tendinitis flared up
again this week.
Harvin was expected to play,
but Meyer might not use him too
much considering Florida
opens Southeastern Conference
play next week against No. 24
Tennessee.
Fayson would relish a
chance to step up.
"I'm just going to go out there
and do whatever they ask me to
do and be good at it," Fayson
said.
Troy, the defending Sun Belt
Conference champion, also has
something to prove. Although
the Trojans upset Missouri in
2004, they are still looking for a
win against a premier program.
They came close last year
before losing 24-17 at Florida
State. Last week, they trailed
then-No. 21 Arkansas by six at


Please see


/Page 4B











2B SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 I~'1ATC)R LEAGUE BASEBALL Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


East Division
GB L10
- 6-4
6% z-7-3
13 z-7-3
25 2-8
27% z-7-3


East Division
Pct GB L10
.564 - 6-4
.521 6 z-5-5
.511 7% z-5-5
.447 16% 5-5
.433 18% 4-6


r Home
44-25
47-27
42-27
3 30-39
33-40


Home
36-30
39-30
37-35
36-35
30-41


Away
42-31
32-35
30-41
30-41
25-43


Away
43-31
34-37
35-34
27-43
31-39


Intr
12-6 Cleveland
10-8 Detroit
10-8 Minnesota
6-12 Kansas City
7-11 Chicago


Chicago
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Houston
Pittsburgh


Central Division
Pct GB L10
.579 - z-8-2
.539 5% 5-5
.493 12 2-8
.443 19 z-4-6


Home
44-27
37-32
37-35
31-38


59 81 .421 22 z-3-7 L-2 29-37


Central Division
t GB L10
7 - 4-6
7 - 6-4
4 % z-6-4 V
4 7% 4-6 V
0 9% 4-6
) 9% 3-7 V


Home
38-36
45-26
39-31
35-35
36-33
32-38


Away
37-32
39-33
32-36
31-40
30-44


Away
33-33
26-43
30-37
29-42
26-46
30-41


Los Angeles
Seattle
Oakland
Texas


West Division
Pct GB L10
.593 - z-7-3
.532 8% 1-9
.486 15 4-6
.471 17 z-8-2


West Division


Arizona
San Diego
Los Angeles
Colorado
San Francisco


WILD CARD GLANCE


American League
W L Pct GB
New York 79 62 .560 -
Detroit 76 65 .539 3
Seattle 74 65 .532 4
National League
W L Pct GB
San Diego 76 63 .547 -
Los Angeles * 74 66 .529 2'
Philadelphia 73 67 .521 3/

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Detroit 6, Seattle 1
Boston 4, Baltimore 0
Toronto 7, Tampa Bay 2
Texas 5, Oakland 3
N.Y. Yankees 3, Kansas City 2
Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, late
Cleveland at L.A. Angels, late
Today's Games
Minnesota (Garza 3-5) at Chicago White
Sox (Contreras 8-16), 3:55 p.m.
Seattle (Weaver 6-11) at Detroit
(Robertson 7-11), 7:05 p.m.
Boston (Matsuzaka 14-11) at Baltimore
(Leicester 0-1), 7:05 p.m.
Toronto (Burnett 8-7) at Tampa Bay
(Hammel 2-4), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 12-8) at Kansas City
(Bannister 12-7), 7:10 p.m.
Oakland (Gaudin 10-10) at Texas
(Gabbard 6-1), 8:05 p.m.
Cleveland (Sabathia 16-7) at L.A. Angels
(Santana 6-12), 9:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Seattle at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
Boston at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
Toronto at Tampa Bay, 1:40 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 2:05
p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m.
Oakland at Texas, 3:05 p.m.
Cleveland at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago Cubs 1
Florida 6, Philadelphia 3
N.Y. Mets 11, Houston 3
Cincinnati 11, Milwaukee 4
Atlanta 7, Washington 1
San Diego at Colorado, late
St. Louis at Arizona, late
L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, late
Today's Games
Houston (W.Williams 8-13) at N.Y. Mets
(Glavine 12-6), 1:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Wells 6-8) at San Francisco
(Zito 9-11), 3:55 p.m.
Florida (VandenHurk 4-5) at Philadelphia
(Eaton 9-8), 3:55 p.m.
Washington (Chico 5-7) at Atlanta (James
9-10), 7:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Zambrano 14-12) at
Pittsburgh (Snell 9-11), 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Suppan 9-11) at Cincinnati
(Harang 14-4), 7:10 p.m.
San Diego (Maddux 11-9) at Colorado
(Francis 16-6), 8:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Looper 12-10) at Arizona
(Owings 6-8), 9:40 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Washington at Atlanta, 1:05 p.m.
Houston at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m.
Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 1:15 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.
Florida at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
San Diego at Colorado, 3:05 p.m.
LA. Dodgers at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis atArizona, 4:40 p.m.

LEADERS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-ISuzuki, Seattle, .352;
MOrdonez, Detroit, .352; Polanco, Detroit,
.340; Posada, New York, .337; Lowell,
Boston, .327; VGuerrero, Los Angeles,
.326; Pedroia, Boston, .325.
RUNS-ARodriguez, New York, 127;
Granderson, Detroit, 104; Sizemore,
Cleveland, 104; BAbreu, New York, 104;
MOrdonez, Detroit, 102; DOrtiz, Boston,
100; Rios, Toronto, 99.
RBI-ARodriguez, New York, 134;
MOrdonez, Detroit, 120; VGuerrero, Los
Angeles, 110; CPena, Tampa Bay, 105;
VMartinez, Cleveland, 101; Lowell,
Boston, 101; Momeau, Minnesota, 99.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 203; MOrdonez,
Detroit, 184; Jeter, New York, 178;
OCabrera, Los Angeles, 174; Rios,
Toronto, 172; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 172;
MYoung, Texas, 171; Polanco, Detroit, 171.
DOUBLES-MOrdonez, Detroit, 45;
VGuerrero, Los Angeles, 45; DOrtiz,
Boston, 41; Markakis, Baltimore, 39;
THunter, Minnesota, 39; BRoberts,
Baltimore, 38; AHill, Toronto, 37; Rios,
Toronto, 37; VMartinez, Cleveland, 37.
TRIPLES-Granderson, Detroit, 21;
Crawford, Tampa Bay, 9; CGuillen, Detroit,
9; Iwamura, Tampa Bay, 8; MeCabrera,
New York, 8; Cano, New York, 7; Teahen,
Kansas City, 7; Crisp, Boston, 7; MByrd,
Texas, 7; ISuzuki, Seattle, 7.
HOME RUNS-ARodriguez, New York,
48; CPena, Tampa Bay, 37; Morneau,
Minnesota, 29; DOrtiz, Boston, 27; Konerko,
Chicago, 27; THunter, Minnesota, 27;
MOrdonez, Detroit, 26; Dye, Chicago, 26.
STOLEN BASES-Crawford, Tampa
Bay, 47; BRoberts, Baltimore, 40; ISuzuki,
Seattle, 37; CPatterson, Baltimore, 37;
Figgins, Los Angeles, 34; Sizemore,
Cleveland, 29; JLugo, Boston, 28.
PITCHING (14 Decisions)-Verlander,
Detroit, 15-5, .750, 3.67; Wang, New York,
17-6, .739, 3.68; Beckett, Boston, 17-6,
.739, 3.30; Bedard, Baltimore, 13-5, .722,
3.16; Marcum, Toronto, 12-5, .706, 3.74;
Haren, Oakland, 14-6, .700. 2.87; Byrd,
Cleveland, 14-6, .700, 4.34.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Utley, Philadelphia, .341;
Renteria, Atlanta, .336; Holliday, Colorado,
.334; HaRamirez, Florida, .333; DYoung,
Washington, .330; CJones, Atlanta, .329;
ARamirez, Chicago, .317.
RUNS-Rollins, Philadelphia, 120;
HaRamirez, Florida, 107; JBReyes, New York,
103; Uggla, Florida, 96; BPhillps, Cincinnati, 95;
Wrght, New York, 94; Holliday, Colorado, 93.
RBI-Howard, Philadelphia, 113;
Holliday, Colorado, 110; CaLee, Houston,
105; Fielder, Milwaukee, 102; MiCabrera,
Florida, 96; Hawpe, Colorado, 95; Atkins,
Colorado, 95; Dunn, Cincinnati, 95.
HITS-Holliday, Colorado, 184;
HaRamirez, Florida, 183; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 180; JBReyes, New York,
170; FSanchez, Pittsburgh, 169; Pierre, Los
Angeles, 169; BPhillips, Cincinnati, 166.
DOUBLES-Holiday, Colorado, 44; Uggla,
Florida, 43; Utley, Philadelphia, 43;
HaRamirez. Florida, 42; FSanchez, Pitsburgh,
41; AdGonzalez, San Diego, 39; Rowand,
Philadelphia, 39; CaLee, Houston, 39.
TRIPLES-Rollins, Philadelphia, 17
JBReyes, New York, 11; Johnson, Atlanta,
10; Amezaga, Florida, 9; OHudson,
Arizona, 9; Pence, Houston, 8; Harris,
Atlanta, 8; Bymes, Arizona, 8.
HOME RUNS-Fielder, Milwaukee, 41:
Howard, Philadelphia, 37; Dunn, Cincinnati,
36; MiCabrera, Florida, 31; Pujols. St.
Louis, 30; Griffey Jr., Cincinnati, 29.
STOLEN BASES-JBReyes, New York,
74; Pierre. Los Angeles, 56; HaRamirez,
Florida, 46; Byrnes, Arizona, 42; Victorino,
Philadelphia, 34; Taveras, Colorado, 31;
Wright, New York, 30.
PITCHING (14 Decisions)-Penny, Los
Angeles, 15-4, .789, 2.82; Harang,
Cincinnati, 14-4, .778, 3.68; Hamels,
Philadelphia, 14-5, 737, 3,50; BSheets,
Milwaukee, 11-4, .733, 3.36; Peavy, San
Diego, 16-6, .727, 2.43; Francis, Colorado,
15-6, .714, 4.12; Billingsley, Los Angeles,.
10-4, .714, 3.30; CVargas, Milwaukee, 10-
4, .714, 5.13.


Associated Press
Detroit Tigers center fielder Curtis Granderson, left, is congratulated
by Gary Sheffield after scoring in the first inning Friday against the
Seattle Mariners in Detroit. Granderson led off with a single and
scored on a double by Placido Polanco.


Tigers 6, Mariners 1
DETROIT - Curtis Granderson's
homer put him in elite company and
Justin Verlander gave up one run
over eight innings as Detroit beat
the Seattle Mariners 6-1 Friday
night for its first three-game winning
streak in nearly two months.
Granderson hit his 20th home run
in the seventh inning, making him
just the sixth player since 1900 with
at least 20 homers, 20 triples and
20 doubles in one season. George
Brett, in 1979 for Kansas City, was
the last player to pull off the feat
and Willie Mays also did it.
Placido Polanco, Magglio
Ordonez, Brandon Inge, Ivan
Rodriguez and Carlos Guillen each
drove in a run to help the Tigers
beat Seattle in the opener of a
three-game series involving two
teams competing with the New York
Yankees for the final spot in the AL
playoffs.


Pirates 6, Cubs 1
PITTSBURGH - Tom
Gorzelanny allowed one run over
seven effective innings and Jack
Wilson homered while driving in
three runs as the Pittsburgh Pirates
beat Chicago 6-1 Friday night, the
slumping Cubs' fourth loss in five
games.
Gorzelanny (14-7) has been
tough on the Cubs before, allowing
two earned run in 22 innings over
three career starts, a 0.82 ERA. But
this one especially hurt the Cubs,
who couldn't bounce back from a 7-
4 loss Thursday to Los Angeles in
which the Dodgers scored four runs
in the ninth inning against closer
Ryan Dempster.
The Cubs started the road trip as
the only division team with a winning
record on the road, 33-32, but could-
n't do much with Gorzelanny as the
left-hander limited them to six hits,
striking out three and walking two.


CHICAGO

ASrano If
Theriot ss
DeLee lb
ARmrz 3b
DeRosa 2b
Monroe cf
Ward ph
Kendall ph
Pie cf
Soto c
Murton rf
RHill p
Cedeno ph
KHart p
Eyre p
Wood p
Fontnt ph


ab rhbi


PITTSBURGH
ab r h bi


5 00 0 Morgan cf
5 01 0 JBtsta 3b
4 02 0 FSnchz 2b
4 01 0 Bay If
2 00 0 LaRche lb
3 00 0 Pearce rf
0 00 0 McLth rf
1 01 0 Palino c
0 00 0 JWIson ss
4 12 0 Grzlny p
3 00 0 Chacon p
2 00 0 Marte p
1 01 1 Kataph
0 00 0 Capps p
0 00 0
0 00 0
1 01 0


4 120
4000
4 0 0 0

3 1 1 0
4 0 1 1
3 1 1 0
1 000
3 221
4 1 33
3 000
0000
0000
1 000
0000


Totals 351 9 1 Totals 33 611 6
Chicago 000 000 100- 1
Pittsburgh 121 002 00x- 6
E-Theriot (11), DeRosa (9). LOB-
Chicago 10, Pittsburgh 6. 2B-DeLee (36),
Soto (1), Cedeno (2), Morgan (1), LaRoche
(32), JWilson (26). HR-JWilson (9). SB-
JWilson (2). CS-JWilson (5). SF-
FSanchez.
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
RHillL,8-8 6 9 6 6 1 2
KHart 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Eyre 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Wood 1 1 0 0 0 0
Pittsburgh
GrzlnyW,14-7 7 6 1 1 2 3
Chacon 2-3 1 0 0 1 0
Marte 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Capps 1 1 0 0 0 0
HBP-by RHill (Paulino).
Umpires-Home, Hunter Wendelstedt;
First, Sam Holbrook; Second, Randy Marsh;
Third, Bob Davidson.
T-2:30. A-24,489 (38,496).


SEATTLE DETROIT
ab rhbi ab r hbi
ISuzuki cf 4 00 0Grndsn cf 4 2 2 1
Vidro dh 4 13 0 Planco 2b 3 2 1 1
JGillen rf 4 00 0 Shffield dh 3 0 0 0
Ibanez If 3 01 1 MOrdz rf 3 1 2 1
Beltre 3b 4 01 0 Raburn rf 0 0 0 0
Brssrd lb 3 01 0 CGillen ss 4 0 1 1
Jhjima c 4 01 0 IRdrgz c 4 0 1 1
JoLpez2b 2 00 0 TPerez If 4 1 2 0
JReed ph 1 000 Casey lb 2 00 0
Blmqist 2b 1 00 0 RSntgo ss 1 0 0 0
YBtcrt ss 3 00 0 Inge 3b 4 0 1 1
Totals 331 7 1 Totals 32 610 6
Seattle 000 100 000- 1
Detroit 210 001 20x- 6
E--JGuillen (7). DP-Seattle 2. LOB-
Seattle 7, Detroit 6. 2B-Vidro (21),
Polanco (31), MOrdonez (46), TPerez (5).
HR-Granderson (20). SF-Ibanez.
IP H RERBBSO
Seattle
MBatista L,13-11 62-3 9 6 6 3 3
White 11-3 1 0 0 0 0
Detroit
VrlnderW,16-5 8 7 1 1 0 3
Zumaya 1 0 0 0 1 0
HBP-by MBatista (Casey). WP-
MBatista 2.
Umpires-Home, Rob Drake; First, Gerry
Davis; Second, Brian Gorman; Third, Paul
Nauert.
T-2:13. A-39,750 (41,070).


Reds 11, Brewers 3
CINCINNATI - Ken Griffey Jr.
and the Cincinnati Reds made
quickly made it a miserable night for
the Milwaukee Brewers.
Cincinnati scored six runs in the
first inning, Griffey hit his 593rd
homer in the second and the Reds
breezed to an 11-3 victory Friday
night.
Dave Bush (11-10) got just three
outs in the shortest of his 99 career
starts, allowing eight runs and nine
hits. Not exactly what was needed
by Milwaukee, which remained tied
with the Chicago Cubs for the NL
Central lead. It was just the third
loss in nine games for the Brewers.
Prince Fielder had one of
Milwaukee's few highlights, hitting
his NL-leading 42nd homer.
MILWAUKEE CINCINNATI
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Weeks 2b 3 00 0 Hmlton cf 5 34 2
Gross rf 3 01 0 AIGnzlz ss 5 2 3 1
BHall cf 1 01 0 Grf Jr rf 4 22 3
Braun 3b 4 00 0 Coats rf 1 0 0 0
Fildr b 3 11 1 BPhllps2b 3 1 1 0
CHart cf 4 11 0 Dunn If 4 1 1 1
Jenkins If 3 00 0 JaVItin c 4 0 0 0
Spurlng p 0 00 0 EEcrcn 3b 4 1 1 2
Aquino p 0 00 0 Bray p 0 0 0 0
Mench ph 1 10 0 Votto lb 3 1 1 2
JEstda c 2 00 0 Arroyo p 2 0 0 0
Stetterp 0 0 0 Kppngr3b 1 0 0 0
Dillon If 2 01 1
Hardy ss 1 00 0
Cunsell ss 3 01 1
Bush p 0 00 0
Wise p 0 00 0
Rottino ph 1 00 0
Cpuano p 0 00 0
Rivera c 2 11 1


Blue Jays 7, Devil Rays 2
ST. PETERSBURG - Dustin
McGowan struck out a career-high
12 in eight innings and Gregg Zaun
hit a three-run homer to lead the
Toronto Blue Jays past the Tampa
Bay Devil Rays 7-2 on Friday night.
McGowan (10-8) gave up two
runs on four hits and a walk. He has
won two straight starts, giving up just
three runs in 16 innings over the
stretch. The right-hander struck out
seven of his final nine batters, includ-
ing five consecutive at one point.
Zaun made it 6-0 on his ninth
homer of the season with two outs
in the sixth off Edwin Jackson (4-
14). Matt Stairs, who had two RBIs,
extended the lead to 7-0 on a run-
scoring single later in the inning.
B.J. Upton had a sacrifice fly during
a two-run sixth for Tampa Bay, which
lost for just the fourth time in 14 games.
Jackson didn't allow a hit until
there were two outs in the fifth when
Aaron Hill singled to start a three-run
inning that put Toronto ahead 3-0.
Hill's single came after he hit a
long drive toward the left-field pole
that was initially called a home run
by third base umpire Dan lassogna.
After Tampa Bay manager Joe
Maddon talked with lassogna, the
umpires got together and changed it
to a foul ball.


TORONTO

VWells cf
Stairs If
Jhnson If
Rios rf
Thmas dh
Glaus 3b
Ovrbay lb
AHill 2b
Zaun c
JMcDId ss


TAMPA BAY


ab rhbi
4 01 1 Iwmra 3b
4 02 2 Crwfrd If
0 00 0 CPena lb
4 00 0 Upton cf
4 00 0 DYong rf
3 10 0 BHarrs 2b
4 00 0 Gomesdh
4 22 0 JoWlsn ss
3 21 3 Paul c
4 22 1


ab r h bi
4 1 1 0
4 1 1 0
4000
3 001
4 01 0
3000
2000
3 01 0
3 000


Totals 347 8 7 Totals 30 2 4 1
Toronto 000 034 000- 7
Tampa Bay 000 002 000- 2
LOB-Toronto 4, Tampa Bay 3. 2B-
JMcDonald (16). HR-Zaun (9). SB-
Crawford (48). SF-Upton.
IP H RERBBSO
Toronto
McGwnW,10-8 8 4 2 2 1 12
Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 1
Tampa Bay
EJackson L,4-14 52-3 7 7 7 3 6
Dohmann 1-3 1 0 0 1 0
Glover 1 0 0 0 0 0
Witasick 1 0 0 0 0 1
Stokes 1 0 0 0 0 0
WP-McGowan, EJackson.
Umpires-Home, Angel Campos; First,
Ron Kulpa; Second, Paul Emmel; Third,
Dan lassogna.
T-2:35. A-18,617 (43,772).


Marlins 6, Phillies 3
PHILADELPHIA - Sloppy field-
ing instead of a shaky bullpen cost
the Philadelphia Phillies.
Miguel Olivo homered, Byung-
Hyun Kim struck out seven over six
innings and the Florida Marlins beat
the freefalling Phillies 6-3 Friday
night.
Pat Burrell's three-run homer was
the only offense for Philadelphia,
which entered five games behind
the NL East-leading New York Mets
and trailed San Diego by three
games in the wild-card standings.
When the Phillies left Citizens
Bank Park after sweeping a four-
game series against the Mets last
week, they were only two games
out of first place. They're 2-5 since
and quickly dropping out of the play-
off picture.


FLORIDA


PHILA


ab rhbi ab r hbi
HaRmzss 5 00 0 Rollins ss 5 1 1 0
Uggla 2b 4 00 0 Utley 2b 4 0 1 0
Hrmida rf 5 01 0 Burrell If 4 1 1 3
Greggp 0 00 0 Howard lb 3 0 0 0
MiCbr 3b 4 11 0 Rwand cf 2 0 1 0
Wlnhml f 3 00 0 Vctmo cf 1 0 0 0
Jacobs lb 4 12 0 Dobbs 3b 3 0 1 0
Abrcrb pr 0 10 0 Iguchi ph 1 0 0 0
Tnkrsly p 0 00 0 Nunez 3b 0 0 0 0
Grdner p 0 00 0 Werth rf 3 0 0 0
Carroll rf 0 00 0 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0
CRoss cf 3 12 1 Durbin p 1 1 1 0
Olivo c 3 22 2 Cndry p 0 0 0 0
BKimp 3 00 0 Brajasph 1 0 1 0
JuMIr p 0 00 0 Alfnsca p 0 0 0 0
Wood 1b 1 00 0 Geary p 0 0 0 0
Helms ph 1 0 0 0
KDavis p 0 0 0 0
Mesa p 0 0 0 0
Lforest ph 1 0 0 0
Totals 356 8 3 Totals 34 3 7 3
Florida 040 100 010- 6
Philadelphia 003 000 000- 3


Totals 334 7 4 Totals 361113 11 E-Burrell (8), Howard (11). DP-
Milwaukee 000 020 011- 4 Philadelphia 1. LOB-Florida 7,
Cincinnati 622 000 01x- 11 Philadelphia 7. 2B-Hermida (26), CRoss 2
E-CHart (3). DP-Cincinnati 1. LOB- (15), Olivo (16), Dobbs (20), Barajas (8).
Milwaukee 4, Cincinnati 4. 2B-Gross (9), 3B-Jacobs (1). HR--Olivo (15), Burrell
Hamilton (17), AIGonzalez 2 (27), BPhillips (26).
(24), Votto (1). HR-Fielder (42), Rivera (1), IP H RERBBSO
Hamilton (19), Griffey Jr. (30). CS-Gross Florida
(1). S-Arroyo. BKim W,9-6 6 7 3 3 0 7


Milwaukee
Bush L,11-10
Wise
Capuano
Stetter
Spurling
Aquino
Cincinnati
Arroyo W,8-14
Bray


IP H RERBBSO


72-3 5 3 3 1 8
11-3 2 1 1 1 1


Bush pitched to 2 batters in the 2nd.
Umpires-Home, Mike Winters; First,
Bruce Froemming; Second, Mark Wegner;
Third, Brian Runge.
T-2:34. A-21,006 (42,271).


JuMiller 1 0 0 0 0 2
Tankersley 2-3 0 0 0 1 0
Gardner 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
GreggS,29 1 0 0 0 1 1
Philadelphia
Durbin L,6-5 41-3 5 5 2 4 3
Condrey 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Alfonseca 1 1 0 0 0 1
Geary 1 0 0 0 0 1
KDavis 1 2 1 1 1 2
Mesa 1 0 0 0 0 1
HBP-by Tankersley (Victorino).
Umpires-Home, Tony Randazzo; First,
Greg Gibson; Second, Larry Vanover; Third,
Chad Fairchild.
T-3:01. A-38,696 (43,647).


Red Sox 4, Orioles 0
BALTIMORE - Jon Lester
allowed four hits in seven innings to
win his third straight start, and the
Boston Red Sox handed an angry
Daniel Cabrera his 15th loss of the
season, barely avoiding a brawl
Friday night in a 4-0 victory over the
Baltimore Orioles.
Both teams charged from the
dugouts and bullpens in the fourth
inning after Cabrera threw a fastball
behind the ear of Dustin Pedroia.
The pitch came immediately after a
balk produced a run to put the Red
Sox up 3-0.
As plate umpire Mike DiMuro
issued a warming to both teams, the
Red Sox collectively emerged from the
dugout, led by manager Terry
Francona. After being restrained by his
teammates, Cabrera waved his arms
at the Red Sox, challenging them.
That caused tempers to escalate.
The Orioles charged from their dugout
while relievers from both teams ran in
from the bullpen, at least two of them
scaling the 7-foot wall. No punches
were thrown, and Cabrera (9-15) was
ejected from the game before order
was finally restored.
Eight different players had one hit
for the Red Sox, who have won six
of seven to move 30 games over
.500 (86-56) for the first time since
2004, the year they won the World
Series.


BOSTON


BALTIMORE


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Ellsbry If 5 11 0 BRbrts 2b 4 0 1 0
Pedroia 2b 5 01 0 Mora 3b 4 0 00
DOrtiz dh 4 01 0 Mrkkis rf 4 0 0 0
Lowell 3b 5 01 0 Tejada ss 3 0 1 0
Yukilis lb 3 11 1 Millar ib 3 0 0 0
JDrew rf 2 11 0 Huff dh 3 0 00
Varitek c 4 01 1 RaHrdz c 4 0 00
Crisp cf 2 11 1 Payton If 3 0 2 0
JLugo ss 4 00 0 Redmn cf 3 0 0 0
Totals 344 8 3 Totals 31 0 4 0
Boston 020 100 100- 4
Baltimore 000 000 000- 0
LOB-Boston 9, Baltimore 7. 2B-
Pedroia (34), JDrew (25). SB-Ellsbury (4),
BRoberts (41). SF-Crisp.
IP H RERBBSO
Boston
Lester W,4-0 7 4 0 0 2 4
Lopez 1 0 0 0 0 1
Delcarmen 1 0 0 0 1 0
Baltimore
DCabrera L,9-15 32-3 6 3 3 2 4
Burres 22-3 1 1 1 2 0
FCabrera 11-3 1 0 0 1 2
Birkins 11-3 0 0 0 0 1
Balk-DCabrera.
Umpires-Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Bill
Welke; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Wally Bell.
T-3:12. A-34,091 (48,290).


Braves 7, Nationals 1
ATLANTA-- John Smoltz has
accomplished plenty in his career. A
no-hitter will have to wait.
The 40-year-old Smoltz.didn't
allow a hit through seven innings,
but Washington's Ronnie Belliard
led off the eighth with a clean sin-
gle to right in the Atlanta Braves'
7-1 win over the Nationals on
Friday night.
The only pitcher in baseball histo-
ry with at least 200 wins and 150
saves, Smoltz had the crowd on its
feet when he walked slowly to the
mound to begin the eighth. He got
ahead in the count 1-2, but Belliard
lined the next pitch in front of Jeff
Francoeur to end Smoltz's attempt
at his first career no-hitter.
Having already thrown 109 pitch-
es, Smoltz knew his night was done
as soon as he gave up a hit. While
everyone in the infield came up to
congratulate the right-hander, man-
ager Bobby Cox waddled to the
mound to make a change.


WASHINGTON ATLANTA
ab rhbi


ab r h bi


Logan cf 4 00 0 Harris If 4 1 1 0
FLopezss 4 00 0 Jhnson 2b 3 1 0 0
Zmrmn 3b 4 00 0 Prado2b 0 0 0 0
DYong lb 3 00 0 CJones 3b 4 3 3 3
Kearns rf 4 00 0 Txeira lb 3 0 1 0
WPena If 3 00 0 McCnn c 3 00 1
Blliard 2b 3 11 0 Frncur rf 4 0 2 1
Schndrc 1 00 0 AJones cf 3 0 0 0
Floresc 1 00 0 YEscbrss 3 1 0 0
Hnrhn p 0 00 0 Smoltz p 3 1 0 0
Bowiep 0 00 0 Moylan p 0 0 0 0
Jimnz ph 1 00 0 Diaz ph 1 0 0 0
Bacsik p 0 00 0 RSrano p 0 0 0 0
Church ph 1 01 1
Dtwiler p 0 00 0
Totals 291 2 1 Totals 31 7 7 5
Washington 000 000 010- 1
Atlanta 003 210 10x- 7
E-FLopez (17), Zimmerman 3 (22),
Schneider (6), YEscobar (10) DP-
Washington 2. LOB-Washington 4, Atlanta
6. 2B-Church (38), CJones (39) HR-
CJones (24). S-Hanrahan. SF-McCann.
IP H RERBBSO


Washington
Hanrahan L,4-3 31-3
Bowie 12-3
Bacsik 2
Detwiler 1
Atlanta
Smoltz W,13-7 7
Moylan 1
RSoriano 1
Smnltz pitched tn 1 hba


Yankees 3, Royals 2
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - With tears
rolling down his cheeks, Harlan ,
Chamberlain watched his son pitch in
the major leagues for the first time.
Joba Chamberlain did not disappoint.
Chamberlain pitched two score-
less innings as his disabled father
looked on, and the New York
Yankees beat the Kansas City
Royals 3-2 Friday night to start a.
nine-game trip.
Alex Rodriguez and Jorge
Posada homered for New York,
which is three games in front of
Detroit in the AL wild-card race and
four ahead of Seattle.
Rodriguez, limited to a designat-
ed hitter role Wednesday after
spraining his ankle the previous
night, returned to third base and?
homered for the sixth time in nine
games, raising his major league-
leading total to 49.
Chamberlain has not allowed a
run in 11 games and 14 1-3 innings
since making his major league
debut on Aug. 7. Harlan
Chamberlain, in a touching scene
broke into tears when Joba came'
out of the bullpen to start the sev-;
enth inning.


NEW YORK


KANSAS CITY


ab rhbi ab r h'bi
Damon If 5 01 0 Gthrght If 4 01 0
Jeter ss 4 11 0 Grdzin 2b 5 02 1
BAbreu rf 5 01 1 Gload ib 3 0 1 0
ARod 3b 4 13 1 Butler dh 4 0 1 0
Matsui dh 4 000 Teahen rf 3 0 0 0
Posada c 4 11 1 DJesusc of 4 0 00
Giambi lb ,2 00 0 Gordon 3b 4 1 2' 0
Mntkw 1b 1 00 0 JSmith ss 4 1 1 1
Cano2b 4000 Buckc 3 0 1 0
MeCbr cf 402 0 MiSwy ph 1 0 060
Totals 373 9 3 Totals 35 2 9 2
New York 020 000 100-- 3
Kansas City 020 000 000- 2
E-Meche 2 (3). LOB-New York 12,
Kansas City 9. 2B-BAbreu (29), Gordon
(30). HR-ARodriguez (49), Posada (19).
SB-Damon (23), MeCabrera (13). CS-
Gathright (5).
IP H RERBBSO;
New York
Kennedy 5 7 2 2 3 2
FmrwrW,2-1 1 0 0 0 0 2
Chamberlain 2 2 0 0 0 1'
MRivera S,24 1 0 0 0 0 1:
Kansas City
Meche 6 5 2 2 2 3
Musser L,0-1 2-3 2 1 1 2 1:
JoPeralta 1-3' 0,0 �0. 0 0
Gobble 2-3 2 0 0 0 0
Riske 11-3 0 0 0 0 1:
HBP-by Riske (Jeter). PB-Posada.
Umpires-Home, Marty Foster; First,
Paul Schrieber; Second, Fieldin Culbreth;
Third, Travis Reininger.
T-3:25. A-27,462 (40,785).


Mets 11, Astros 3
NEW YORK - Lastings Milledge
made a diving catch to help thwart a
potential rally, then hit a three-run:
homer that punctuated the New
York Mets' 11-3 rout of the road-
weary Houston Astros on Friday
night.
Carlos Beltran homered and
drove in two runs, David Wright
delivered another big hit and the NL
East leaders backed Mike Pelfrey
with a relentless offensive outburst
as they returned home from a 5-5
road trip with a rousing victory.
Trying to win consecutive division
titles for the first time, the Mets hope
to build a big cushion on a nine-
game homestand that also includes
visits from Atlanta and Philadelphia
- their top two pursuers.


HOUSTON

Pence cf
Biggio 2b
Andrsn If
Brkmn 1lb
Burke ss
CaLee If
Rnsm 2b
Loretta ss
Munsn lb
Scott rf
Wggntn 3b
Quitr c
WRdgz p
Sampsn p
OPImro ph
Brkski p
Gterrez p
Lane ph
Patton p


NEW YORK


ab rhbi
5 02 0 JBRyes ss
4 00 0 LCstillo 2b
1 00 0 Wright 3b
4 22 1 Mota p
1 01 0 Collazo p
4 01 0 Beltran cf
1 00 0 Gotay 3b
4 02 1 Alou If
1 00 0 Chavez If
4 12 0 Conine lb
3 02 1 LDucac
3 00 0 Gomezcf
2 00 0 Mlldge rf
0 00 0 Pelfrey p
1 01 0 JSosa p
0 00 0 DiFlice c
0 00 0
1 00 0
0 00 0


ab r 1 bi
542 1 0
3 2 1 1
4 2 1 1
0000

4122
0 0 0 0



4 22 1
1 000
3 1 1 1
2 0 1 1
1 000
4 1 23
2 1 00
1 000
0000


Totals 39313 3 Totals 35111210
Houston 101 000 100- 3
New York 003 026 00x- 11
E-Pence (4). DP-New York 1. LOB-
Houston 12, New York 9. 2B-Wigginton
(6), Wright (34), Gotay (11), Alou 2 (15).
3B-JBReyes (12). HR-Berkman (29),
Beltran (28), Milledge (5). SB-Scott (3).
SF-Lo Duca.
IP H RERBBSO
Houston
WRodriguez L,8-13 4 1-3 6 5 5 4


4
4 5 4 4 3 Sampson
3 1 1 1 0 Borkowski
0 1 0 0 0 Gutierrez
0 0 0 0 1 Patton
New York
1 1 1 2 10 Pelfrey W,2-7
1 0 0 0 1 JSosa
0 0 0 0 2 Mota
nttr in the 8th Collazo


WP-Hanrahan.
Umpires-Home, Lance Barksdale; First,
Tim Welke; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third,
Gary Cederstrom.
T-2:49. A-31,116 (49,583).


2-3 1 0 0
2-3 46 6
11-3 0 0 0
1 1 0 0

51-3 10 2 2
12-3 2 1 1
1 0 0 0
1 1 0 0


HBP-by Pelfrey (Quintero).
Umpires-Home, Doug Eddings; First,
Mike Everitt, Second, Dana DeMuth; Third,
Kerwin Danley.
T-3.06. A-51,113 (57,343).


Boston
New York
Toronto
Baltimore
Tampa Bay



New York
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Washington
Florida


Home
48-23
41-27
36-35
40-32



Home
43-29
40-31
37-32
41-27
33-35


Away
35-34
36-32
37-34
31-40
30-42


2BSATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


Cmus CouN7y (H) CHRONICLE


NW-on ILEA-c�uE IRASEBAILIL


I


I








SATURDAY, SiP'rTIMBImR 8, 2007 3B


FSU, UAB look to rebound


Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - Florida
or State's frustrating search for a
8- productive offense resumes
cr today when the Seminoles host
UAB in a matchup of unranked
teams trying to recover from
opening game losses.
' At first glance, UAB might be
just the opponent the
Seminoles and their new group
of offensive coaches need since
the Blazers surrendered 593
yards last week in a 55-18 loss
at Michigan State.
But then, the Seminoles are
no longer the powerhouse they
once were.
Florida State fell out of the
Top 25 after losing Monday at
Clemson. It is just 8-11 in the
past 19 games dating back to the
Final five games of the 2005 sea-
son and winless in the last eight
_ tries against Atlantic Coast
Conference divisional rivals.
Today's nonconference as-
signment against the Blazers of
Conference USA is simple.
"Number one is to win,"


Florida State coach Bobby
Bowden said. "That's our goal."
Bowden isn't taking the visi-
tors lightly, especially with
Appalachian State's upset at
Michigan last weekend still
echoing loudly.
"That was a good lesson for
all of us," said Bowden, the
major college coach with the
most wins. "Anybody can be
had. You'd better be ready to
play every Saturday."
And while he didn't elaborate,
Bowden is getting desperate to
find some precision and consis-
tency on offense where junior
quarterback Drew Weatherford
is making his 25th career start.
UAB is coming off a 3-9 sea-
son and in need of untracking
an offense that produced only
226 yards last week. The
Blazers have played the
Seminoles twice this decade,
scoring a lone touchdown each
time in losing efforts.
First-year coach Neil Cal-
laway is also hoping his team
can rectify some of their first-
game mistakes.


"If we learn from our mis-
takes, we'll be fine," said
Callaway, a former Georgia
assistant. "If we don't, we won't
be fine. It is as simple as that."
Bowden has said the same,
although he has also worried
about the quick turnaround
for his team that didn't get
back to Tallahassee until 4:30
a.m. Tuesday following its
nationally televised defeat at
Clemson.
"All of a sudden you've got
another ball game," Bowden
said during the weekly ACC
teleconference. "The biggest
thing we could do in this game
is try to correct last week's mis-
takes. Two days doesn't give us
enough time to do that, I just
hope we can get enough of
them corrected."
Clemson's James Davis runs for
a touchdown Monday as Florida
State's Myron Rolle (3) tries to
hold onto his jersey during the
first quarter at Memorial
Stadium in Clemson, S.C.
Associated Press


LSU + Va. Tech


Associated Press


BATON ROUGE, La. - Six intercep-
tions, a fumble recovery and a shutout
- all coming on the road against a
Southeastern Conference opponent
Studying film of the performance
LSU's defense put in against
Mississippi State last week made
Virginia Tech coach Frank Beamer a lit-
tle anxious about the ninth-ranked
Hokies' task in Tiger Stadium on
Saturday night
"We'll be challenged - that's for sure,
because they're all over the place,"
Beamer said. "They're great defensively
and just a great football team."
But then, Virginia Tech can play
defense with the best. The Hokies boast-
ed the No. 1-rated defense in the nation
the past two seasons.
During an emotionally draining
home-opener last weekend - as the
community remembered and honored
32 victims of last April's shootings on
campus - the Hokies gave up only one
touchdown in a 17-7 victory over an
improving East Carolina squad.
Tech's defense also supplied the even-
tual winning score when Victor Harris
returned an interception 17 yards for a
touchdown late in the first half.
'They play their guys interchange-
ably. They are very comfortable with
their safeties down in the box trying to
stop the run," LSU coach Les Miles
said. "They are a very physical football
team.... Brandon Flowers is one of mar-
quee corners in college football. We
expect a strong showing from their
defense."


= QB's nightmare


to show up wherever an opposing quar-
terback throws the ball.
"We want to come out and show peo-
ple that we have the best defense," LSU
tackle Glenn Dorsey said.
Dorsey, who many projected as a first-
round NFL draft pick last spring if he
had turned pro, returned instead to
LSU as leader of an experienced unit.
Tyson Jackson, Marlon Favorite and
Kirston Pittman bolster a defensive
front that would have been formidable
without Dorsey
And all three of LSU's starting line-
backers - Luke Sanders, Darry
Beckwith and Ali Highsmith - are back
as well. The defensive backfield is
anchored by senior safety Craig Steltz,
who showed a nose for the ball with four
interceptions as a backup last season.
He picked off three passes last week at
Mississippi State.
Tech has a trio of starters back on its
defensive front Longtime friends and
Virginia natives Vince Hall and Xavier
Adibi comprise what Beamer calls the
best linebacker tandem he's ever coached.
It could be a long night for Flynn, a
first-year starter, and for Tech quarter-
back Sean Glennon.
Against East Carolina, Glennon threw
an interception, lost a fumble, was
sacked four times and sometimes strug-
gled to deliver accurate throws to open
receivers.
Flynn played a much cleaner game
while under pressure early on from
Mississippi State. He took a couple of
sacks but never turned the ball over.
"There's a lot of things we can do to
improve," Flynn said.


Associated Press
Louisiana State quarterback Matt Flynn
(15) throws a first quarter pass Aug. 30
against Mississippi State during their
game in Starkville, Miss.
Both teams have talented players on
offense from running back Brandon Ore
at Tech to wide receiver Early Doucet at
LSU. But this game might not appeal to
those who enjoy watching flashy ball-
handlers rip off huge chunks of yardage
and score lots of touchdowns.
More likely, it's a game for those who
see beauty in a menacing pass rush,
hard-hitting linebackers swarming to
the ball and defensive backs who
demonstrate a seemingly innate ability


Miami, Oklahoma claim mutual respect


Associated Press


NORMAN, Okla. - A Miami-
Oklahoma game conjures up
memories of the classic 1980s
matchups between the Hurri-
canes and Sooners, resplendent
with all the trash-talking, bitter-
ness and angst-- not to mention
the high-quality football.
But as the teams prepare to
play each other today for the
first time since Jan. 1, 1988, a
mutual respect society seems to
have formed. Oklahoma coach
Bob Stoops says the teams have
equal talent, something the
competitive Stoops rarely con-
cedes, and uses terms like
"challenge" and "anxious"
when discussing the game.
Likewise, the Hurricanes
speak well of Oklahoma, per-
haps realizing a win over the
fifth-ranked Sooners could vault
Miami back into the AP Top 25.


"They look tough ... they're
fast, they're strong. Oklahoma,
they're a different animal,"
Miami offensive tackle Derrick
Morse said. "They're a great
team and we're looking forward
to playing them."
Miami (1-0) and Oklahoma (1-
0) have met five previous times.
In 1973 and 1975, Oklahoma
prevailed, with the Sooners
winning the national title the
latter year. During the 1985,
1986 and 1987 seasons, the
Hurricanes won each time -
even as Oklahoma went 33-0
against the rest of the country
in that stretch - and the
Sooners and Hurricanes each
won one national title.
A generation later, the coach-
es seem to be taking different
approaches in addressing the
history between the teams.
"It's just a game," said first-
year Miami coach Randy


Shannon, who played for the
Hurricanes from 1985 to 1988.
"It's not just Oklahoma. Every
game is going to be big. Every
game we play is going to be big. If
we played Oklahoma, if we
played Portland State, if we
played McNeese State, whoever
the opponent is, it's a big game.
Oklahoma certainly didn't
overlook North Texas in its sea-
son opener, winning 79-10. But
receiver Juaquin Iglesias
admits the Sooners - in a
break from the standard one-
game-at-a-time philosophy -
have been thinking about
Miami for a while.
"Even in the summertime,
we've talked about the season
opener, and then, the next week,
Miami is coming in," he said.
"We broke the rule a little bit We
did focus on the first game, but
(Miami) is here and now, so we
can talk about it now."


If Oklahoma beats Miami, the
Sooners' national championship
hopes will remain alive and they
likely will be unbeaten when
they make their annual trek to
Dallas in October to play archri-
val Texas.
Miami struggled on the road
last season en route to a 7-6 fin-
ish, but a win over the Sooners
would offer proof that the
Hurricanes have returned to
elite status. Miami also is seek-
ing its first 2-0 start since 2004.
"This is what we live for, man,"
Miami linebacker Tavares
Gooden said. "This is a big game.
It's top 10. We might not be
ranked, but all that's on paper
We're going to play like we're
ranked. That's how we play
University of Miami football,
that's how we play They've got
great players. We've just got to
match up with them. It's going to
be a fun game."


Georgia defense looks to roll against Gamecocks

Associated Press ranked seventh in the nation in can't be out there guessing." five others with at least three
scoring a year ago. Spurrier tried to keep years in the program.
ATHENS, Ga. - Marcus Now it's time to face Steve Georgia guessing, waiting "I think a lot of folks were
Howard epitomizes the Spurrier. until Thursday to announce surprised at how well we
Georgia defense: a little under- The Bulldogs host South Blake Mitchell as the starting played," linebacker Brandon


sized, extremely quick and
very, very patient.
The 220-pound end waited
four years for his chance to start,
but he didn't look out of place in
the season opener. Howard
spent a good amount of time in
the Oklahoma State backfield,
helping the No. 11 Bulldogs to
an impressive win against an
. accomplished offense.
With Howard and the rest of
its revamped defense holding
up just fine, Georgia (1-0)
knocked off the Cowboys 35-14
and frustrated an offense that


Carolina (1-0) today in the tra-
ditional Southeastern Con-
ference opener for both
schools. While Spurrier hasn't
put up nearly the points that he
did during his freewheeling
days at Florida, the mere men-
tion of the ol' ballcoach stirs up
plenty of respect on the defen-
sive side.
"He's going to stick to the
basics, then he's going to hit you
with a trick or two," Bulldogs
safety Kelin Johnson said. "You
have to be sound in what you
do. You have to be fast. You


quarterback. The fifth-year
senior was suspended from a
28-14 victory over Louisiana-
Lafayette for missing too
many classes during summer
school.
Mitchell will be facing a
Georgia defense that
includes only two players -
Johnson and tackle Jeff
Owens - who got at least 10
starts in 2006. Still, the
Bulldogs have plenty of tal-
ent and experience on that
side of the line: the rest of the
lineup has three seniors and


Miller said. "They were kind of
down on us a little bit, but it
was a great game. Of course,
anybody can go out there and
have one great game. The key
for us is to stay focused and
keep it going."
Georgia's defense certainly
looked a step or two faster than
Oklahoma State. Quarterback
Bobby Reid was running for
his life most of the night, taking
five sacks and throwing under
pressure 19 times. On the
ground, the Cowboys averaged
just 2.1 yards per canrry


Auburn wary



of USF's upset



track record


Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. - Sorry,
South Florida. You're not like-
ly to catch No. 17 Auburn by
surprise.
The Tigers are well aware of
your upsets of highly ranked
teams the past two seasons
entering tonight's meeting, and
can hardly feel overconfident
after their own uninspired
opening game anyway.
"In recent years, they've had
a bunch of big wins," Auburn
running back Carl Stewart said
of the Bulls. "They've played a
lot of big teams very closely
They're not going to come in
here afraid of us just because
we're Auburn.
"They're going to come in
here with the mind-set that
they can beat us."
And they probably can, espe-
cially if the 17th-ranked Tigers
can't get their offense untracked.
Just ask West Virginia, which
was ranked seventh when the
Mountaineers were upset by
South Florida late last season.
Or how about then-No.9
Louisville, which was routed
45-14 in 2005.
And Auburn doesn't exactly
boast a high-powered offense
like those teams.
"This team has proven that
they can beat a lot of big-name
opponents," Tigers defensive
end Quentin Groves said. "If
you go into this thing thinking
you're going to blow this team
out, you've got another think
coming."
So the aw-shucks, we're just


happy to play in front of 87,000
fans at a Southeastern Con-
ference stadium thing doesn't
really wash for South Florida.
Even if the decade-old program
is 0-4 against SEC teams. They'll
offer it up anyway.
"It's one of those games you
always dream about when
you're a kid," said South
Florida quarterback Matt
Grothe, who outplayed West
Virginia's Pat White last sea-
son. "Now, I get the chance to
see if we can go up there and
put together a win."
Neither team was particu-
larly impressive in their
openers. South Florida beat
Elon 28-13. Auburn needed
two touchdowns - one a
defensive score - in the final
2:01 to pull away from Kansas
State 23-13.
"I think you'll see two differ-
ent teams out there in how they
play and how each team exe-
cutes," Tuberville said.
He's hoping so, having
already seen what South
Florida can do to more high-
profile teams. The Auburn
coach is also figuring the Bulls
to be contenders in the Big
East Conference soon, if not
this year.
For Auburn, that means get-
ting the running game going
and protecting Auburn quar-
terback Brandon Cox, who was
knocked around by Kansas
State the whole game. That's a
challenge going against defen-
sive end George Selvie, who
had four sacks and six tackles
for loss against Elon.


.LF


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C40LILJEC�JE F40C)FBAIL11,


CiTRus CouNi-Y (FL) CHRONICLE


4










4B SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


HS -
Citrus 27. Lake WeirO ' ' , \ '1!


Lake Weir 0 0 0 0- 0
Citrus 13 0 0 14-27
LW Cit
Total Yards 121 264
Rushing 49 105
Passing 72 159 -
Comp-Att-Int 7-17-2 9-13-0
Fumbles-Lost 2-0 0-0
Penalties-Yards 5-30 12-100
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-(Attempts, Yards, TDs)
Citrus: Scriven 18-102-2; Lloyd 3-3; West-
-10-1; Jackson- -5; Paquette 1-15. Lake
Weir: Williams 20-28; Earhart 3- -27;
Thomas 4-28.
PASSING- (Comp, Att, yards, TDs, Int)
Citrus: West 9-13-159-0-1. Earhart 7-17-
72-2-0
RECEIVING- (Catches, Yards, Tds)
Citrus: Paquette 2-55; Green 2-39; Carlson
2-6; Scriven 1-21-1; Payne 1-8. Lake Weir:
Williams 3-15Thomas 3-50; Sears 1-7.
KICKING- (FG, FGA, XP, XPA)
Dunnellon: Quezada 0-1,1-1 Nature
Coast: Allegra 0-0, 4-7
Dunnellon 13, CR 12


Crystal River
Dunnellon


0 6 6 0---12
0 7 0 6-13
CR Dun


First downs 8 9
Total Yards 167 212
Rushes-yards 28-54 42-171
Passing 113 41
Comp-Att-Int 14-22-0 4-5-0
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2
Penalties-Yards 3-25 6-41
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-(Attempts, Yards, TDs)
Dunnellon: McCray 13-78-1; Peacock 8-
31-0; Cabrera 6-28-0; Stichter 9-25-0;
Young 4-10-1; Black 2-(-1)-0; Crystal
River: Newcomer 17-22-0; Baldner 6-7-0;
Riggs 4-4-0; DeVaughn 1-1-0;
PASSING- (Comp, Att, yards, TDs, Int)
Dunnellon: Stichter 4-5-41-0-0; Crystal
River: Newcomer 14-22-113-2-0
RECEIVING- (Catches, Yards, Tds)
Dunnellon: Quezada 1-24-0; B. Smith
2-15-0, Gerome 1-2-0;, Crystal River:
Baldner 4-56-0; T. Smith 4-30-1;
MacDonald 3-19-0; Noland 2-10-1; Riggs
1-(-2)-0
KICKING- (FG, FGA, XP, XPA)
Dunnellon: Quezada 0-0,1-1 Crystal
River: Gusha: 0-1, 0-1
Mount Dora 41, Lecanto 0


Mount Dora
Lecanto


1414 6 7- 41
0 0 0 0- 0
MD Lec


First downs 7 3
Total Yards 401 34
Rushes-yards 24-252 30-31
Passing 149 3
Comp-Att-Int 6-11-0 1-5-1
Penalties-Yards 8-60 6-45
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-(Attempts, Yards, TDs)
Lecanto: Powers 11-40-0; Mobley 4-5-0;
Kauffman 3-4-0; Adams 1-1-0; Mike Scales
7-(-7)-0; Sappleton 3-(-11)-0; Mount Dora:
Steadman 7-153-1; Howard 10-80-1; Scott
2-30-0; Gilmore 4-4-0;Hudak 1-3-0
PASSING- (Comp, Att, yards, TDs, Int)
Lecanto: Scales 1-3-3-0-1; Kelly 0-2-0-0;
Mount DoraHudak 6-11-149-2-3
RECEIVING- (Catches, Yards, Tds)
Lecanto: Sappleton 1-4-0; Mount Dora:
Chase Lackey 2-59-1; Jordan Ozerities 1-
51-1; Courtney Steadman 2-28-1; Harley
1-12-0
KICKING- (FG, FGA, XP, XPA) Mount
Dora: Metheney: 0-0, 5-6


BMW Championship
Par Scores


Friday
Second Round
Aaron Baddeley 68-65
Jonathan Byrd 64-69
Justin Rose 65-69
Steve Stricker 68-66
Tiger Woods 67-67
Camilo Villegas 65-69
Pat Perez 66-69
Stuart Appleby 68-68
Ryuji Imada 67-70
Hunter Mahan 69-68
Tim Clark 68-69
Nathan Green 67-71
Charley Hoffman 68-70
Sergio Garcia 68-70
Adam Scott 69-69
K.J. Choi 68-70
Jim Furyk 70-69
Ryan Moore 69-70
Carl Pettersson 71-68
Stewart Cink 66-73
Heath Slocum 71-68
Scott Verplank 69-70
Jose Coceres 70-69
Stephen Ames 71-68
John Rollins 69-71
Brett Wetterich 68-72
Woody Austin 67-73
Ernie Els 73-67
Trevor Immelman 70-70
lan Poulter 68-72
Ken Duke 67-73
Bubba Watson 71-69
Rocco Mediate 70-70
Bo Van Pelt 69-71
Angel Cabrera 72-69
Billy Mayfair 72-69
Charles Howell III 68-73
Rory Sabbatini 69-72
Vaughn Taylor 73-68
Brandt Snedeker 70-71
Lucas Glover 70-71
John Mallinger 74-68
Kenny Perry 71-71
David Toms 72-70
Brian Bateman 70-72
Vijay Singh 74-69
Nick O'Hern 70-73
Kevin Sutherland 70-73
Robert Allenby 75-68
Zach Johnson 72-71
Troy Matteson 66-77
Steve Marino 73-70
Anthony Kim 74-70
Rod Pampling 73-72
Nick Watney 72-73
Jeff Quinney 72-73
Mark Wilson 76-69
Jerry Kelly 74-72
Luke Donald 76-70
Sean O'Hair 74-72
John Senden 71-75
Henrik Stenson 75-71
Boo Weekley 75-72
Mark Calcavecchia 77-71
Geoff Ogilvy 78-73


- 133
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- 136
- 137
- 137
- 137
- 138
- 138
- 138
- 138
- 138
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- 139
- 139
- 139
- 139
- 139
- 139
- 139
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 140
- 141
- 141
- 141
- 141
- 141
- 141
- 141
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- 142
- 142
- 142
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- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
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- 145
- 145
- 145
- 146
- 146
- 146


NASCAR Chevy R
& Roll 400 Line
Race Saturday
At Richmond International Ra
Richmond, Va.
(Car number in parenthes
1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, C
126.298 mph.
2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet,
3. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 12
4. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge,
5. (11) Denny Hamlin, C
125.087
6. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 125
7. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet.


8. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 124.902.
9. (19) Elliott Sadler, Dodge, 124.740.
10. (43) Bobby Labonte, Dodge,
124.711.
11. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 124.700.
12. (26) Jamie McMurray, Ford, 124.654.
13. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
124.642.
14. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 124.613.
15. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Dodge,
124.573.
16. (10) Scott Riggs, Dodge, 124.499.
17. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 124.412.
18. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 124.372.
19. (01) Mark Martin, Chevrolet,
124.315.
20. (07) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet,
124.309.
21. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
124.309.
22. (88) Kenny Wallace, Ford, 124.155.
23. (25) Casey Mears, Chevrolet,
124.104.
24. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota,
124.047.
25. (41) Reed Sorenson, Dodge,
124.018.
26. (40) David Stremme, Dodge,
123.984.
27. (84) AJ Allmendinger, Toyota,
123.984.
28. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 123.944.
29. (22) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 123.938.
30. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 123.808.
31. (78) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
123.796.
32. (44) Dale Jarrett, Toyota, 123.694.
33. (66) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, 123.626.
34. (96) Tony Raines, Chevrolet,
123.564.
35. (70) Johnny Sauter, Chevrolet,
123.496.
36. (18) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 123.429.
37. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 123.338.
38. (15) Paul Menard, Chevrolet,
123.327.
39. (7) Robby Gordon, Ford, 123.220.
40. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet,
123.164.
41. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 122.968.
42. (21) Bill Elliott, Ford, owner points.
43. (49) John Andretti, Dodge, 123.108.
Failed to qualify
44. (55) Michael Waltrip, Toyota,
122.900.
45. (36) Jeremy Mayfield, Toyota,
122.244
46 (4) Ward Burton, Chevrolet, 122.089.
47 (37) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, 121.770



NCAA Top 25 Schedule


146 +4 Today
146 +4 No 2 LSU vs. N. 9 Virginia Tech, 9 15 p.m.
147 +5
148 +6 No. 3 West Virginia at Marshall, 11:10 a.m.
151 +9 No. 4 Florida vs. Troy, 6 pm
No. 5 Oklahoma vs. Miami, Noon
No. 5 Wisconsin at UNLV, 10 p.m.
No. 7 Texas vs. No 19 TCU, 7 p.m.
ock No. 10 California at Colorado State, 2 p m.
up No 11 Georgia vs. South Carolina, 5:45 p.m
No 12 Ohio State vs Akron. Noon
raceway No 13 UCLA vs BYU, 6:30 p.m
No 14 Penn State vs Notre Dame, 6 p.m.
3es) No 16 Nebraska at Wake Forest, Noon
hevrolet No. 17Auburn vs South Florida. 9pm

125.342 No. 20 Hawaii at Louisian Tech. 7 p m
25.331 No. 21 Georgia Tech vs Samford. 1.30 p m
125.249 No. 22 Boise State at Washington, 3'30 p.m.
hevrolet, No. 23 Texas A&M vs Fresno State. 3 30 p m

S017 No. 24 Tennessee vs Southern Miss, 7 pm
124.931 No 25 Clemson vs Louisiana-Monroe. 1 pm


MOVES
BASEBALL
National League
PITTSBURGH PIRATES-Fired Dave
Littlefield, general manager. Announced
director of player development, Brian
Graham, will serve as interim general man-
ager.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CINCINNATI BENGALS-Released WR
Antonio Chatman. Signed C Dan Santucci
off Indianapolis' practice squad. Placed TE
Tim Day on injured reserve. Signed WR
Jesse Holley to the practice squad.
CAROLINA PANTHERS-Signed CB
Curtis Deloatch. Released RB Alex
Haynes.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
CAROLINA HURRICANES-Named
Tom Barrasso director of goaltender devel-
opment.
American Hockey League
SPRINGFIELD FALCONS-Announced
Edmonton (NHL) has named David Bell
assistant coach.
LACROSSE
National Lacrosse League
PORTLAND LUMBERJAX-Re-signed
D Richard Morgan to a one-year contract.
COLLEGE
ALBANY, N.Y.- Named Matthew Jones
and Jennifer Fazioli assistant track and
field coaches.
COLUMBIA-Named Jenna Gambino
women's assistant basketball coach, Kara
Barth director of operations for women's
basketball and Scott Alwin men's light-
weight crew coach.
TEXAS A&M-INTERNATIONAL-
Announced the resignation of Mark
Jackson, baseball coach.
- .... ,EBALL

Rangers 5, Athletics 3


OAKLAND

ShStwrt If
Ellis 2b
Cust rf
Piazza dh
DMrpy dh
DJnson lb
Swisher cf
Scutaro ss
Hnnhn 3b
Suzuki c


ab rhbi
5 11 0
1 01 0
2 01 1
4 00 0
0 00 0
4 00 0
411 0
401 0
3 11 1
4 00 0


TEXAS


ab r h bi
Ctlnotto If 4 2 3 3
Sosa ph 1 0 0 0
Cruz rf 0 0 0 0
Kinsler 2b 5 0 3 0
MYong ss 3 0 1 1
MBrd cf 4 030
Wlkrsn rf 4 0 1 0
Laird c 4 0 0 0
Blalock dh 4 1 1 0
Sltmca lb 4 1 1 0
DaMpy rf 0 0 0 0
Vzquez3b 3 1 1 1


Totals 313 6 2 Totals 36 514 5
Oakland 000 000 021- 3
Texas 100 310 00x- 5
E-MYoung (13). DP-Oakland 1, Texas
1 LOB-Oakland 7, Texas 12 2B-
Swisher (32), Saltalamacchi (6), Vazquez
(11). 3B-Catalanotto (4), Blalock (3)
HR-Catalanotto (10). SB-Kinsler (19).
SF-Cust, Hannahan.
IP H RERBBSO
Oakland
HarenL,14-7 42-3 12 5 5 3 7
RLugo 11-3 0 0 0 1 1
Braden 1 0 0 0 0 0
ABrown 1 2 0 0 0 0
Texas
VolquezW.2-0 6 2 0 0 3 5
Rheinecker 1 0 010 0 0
Francisco 1-3 2 2 1 1 0
CJWilson 1 2 1 1 0 1
BenoitS.4 2-3 O 0 0 0 0
HBP-by ABrown (MYoung).
Umpires-Home. Mark Carlson, First.
Angel Hernandez. Second, Ted Barrett:
Third. James Hoye
T-301 A-22 318 (48,911)


SPORTS


IJ -~


CITRUS COUNI"Y (FL) CHRONICLE


SSports :,- 1


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
8 a.m. (SPEED) Formula One - Italian Grand Prix - Qualifying.
2 p.m. (SPEED) Chicagoland ARCA 200.
7:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) NASCAR Nextel Cup - Chevy Rock &
Roll 400.
2:30 a.m. (ESPN2) NASCAR Nextel Cup - Chevy Rock & Roll
400. (Same-day Tape)
MLB BASEBALL
3:30 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Florida Marlins at Philadelphia Phillies.
7 p.m. (66 PAX) Toronto Blue Jays at Tampa Bay Devil Rays.
7 p.m. (TBS) Washington Nationals at Atlanta Braves.
7 p.m. (WGN) Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates.
WNBA BASKETBALL
3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Finals Game 2 - Phoenix Mercury at Detroit Shock.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
11 a.m. (ESPN2) West Virginia at Marshall.
12 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Miami at Oklahoma.
12 p.m. (44 CW) Duke at Virginia.
12 p.m. (ESPN) Nebraska at Wake Forest.
12:30 p.m. (38 MNT) (51 FOX) Alabama at Vanderbilt.
2:30 p.m. (ESPN2) North Carolina State at Boston College.
3:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Oregon at Michigan.
3:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Fresno State at Texas A&M.
5:45 p.m. (ESPN2) South Carolina at Georgia.
6 p.m. (ESPN) Notre Dame at Penn State.
6:30 p.m. (VERSUS) BYU at UCLA.
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Texas Christian at Texas.
7 p.m. (ESPN2) South Florida at Auburn.
9:15 p.m. (ESPN) Virginia Tech at LSU.
10 p.m. (VERSUS) Wisconsin at UNLV.
10:15 p.m. (FSNFL) Colorado at Arizona State.
CFL FOOTBALL
3 p.m. (47 FAM) Hamilton Tiger-Cats at Toronto Argonauts.
GOLF
8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA-- Omega European Masters -
Third Round.
1 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA-- NW Arkansas Championship - Second
Round.
3 p.m. (2, 8, NBC) PGA - BMW Championship - Third Round.
6:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA - Nationwide Tour Envirocare Utah Classic
- Third Round.
RUGBY
7:30 a.m. (IND1) IRB World Cup 2007 - Italy vs. New Zealand.
9:30 a.m. (IND1) IRB World Cup 2007 - Australia vs. Japan.
SOCCER
12 p.m. (IND1) Euro 2008 Qualifier - England vs. Israel.
TENNIS
12 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) U.S. Open - Men's Semifinals.
8 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) U.S. Open - Women's Final.
BEACH VOLLEYBALL
12 p.m. (FSNFL) AVP Crocs Tour - Cincinnati Open - Men's Final.
8 p.m. (38 MNT) AVP Crocs Tour - Las Vegas Gods & Goddesses
of the Beach - Final.


his team's 39-7 loss to Nature
Coast.
"This was way important,"
Beasley said of the win. "You
guys don't understand the
importance of a win, whether



SHUTOUT

Continued from Page 1B

The Golden Hurricanes
were able to move the ball
against the Citrus second
team but when it mattered


- ~-On the


ing for 113 yards and two
touchdowns with no intercep-
tions. With the Pirates' rushing
game gaining just 54 yards on
28 carries, the passing game
shouldered the load but it was-

most, the 'Canes held strong.
When Citrus' Curtis Shaffer
sacked Earhart to end the
game and preserve the
shutout, the entire first-team
defense swarmed the field
and congratulated its
brethren.
"We're getting there,"


efforts."
Furthermore, Smith had a
31-yard punt return to add to
his earlier scamper, both of
which set up Crystal River's
scores.

Haines explained. "We've got
a lot to clean up but this was a
good way to follow up last
week. The defense was great
and we had some players real-
ly step up and shine. This was
a good win for us."
Citrus travels to Central this
Friday for a 7:30 p.m. start.


7 Rivers volleyball
wins 5-game match
The Seven Rivers volleyball
team had its back against the wall
at home on Friday night and
responded with a five-game victory
over St. Francis.
"It was a really big win for our
program," Seven Rivers coach Tim
Bowman said.
The Warriors (4-0) won the first
two games 25-23, 31-29 before
losing the next two 22-25, 23-25;
Seven Rivers won the tie break 15-



HENIN
Continued from Page 1B

Venus found out she has ane-
mia after winning Wimbledon
in July and has been taking
medicine for the condition.
Price said her older daugh-
ter felt lightheaded and weak
during some matches at the
U.S. Open, "like the ground
was moving."
"You don't know what's going



GATORS
Continued from Page 1B

halftime before falling 46-26.
"These games are just oppor-
tunities to see where we're at,"
said Troy quarterback Omar
Haugabrook, who is expected
to play despite injuring his
throwing hand against the
Razorbacks. "It would be nice
to beat a top-ranked opponent
like Florida."
The Gators have vowed not
to overlook the Trojans, and
Fayson wants to do his part.
Like Harvin, the 6-foot, 210-
pound Fayson lines up at
receiver, running back and
quarterback in Meyer's
spread-option offense.
"From Day 1, (Meyer) told me
I would be just like a slash type
of guy, that I would play every-
where a skill guy could play in
the offense," Fayson said.
Fayson may have been all
over the field, but he didn't
touch the ball nearly as much



LECANTO
Continued from Page 1B

After a touchback off the
Lecanto punt, Mount Dora's
Steadman ran for an 80-yard
touchdown. Jeff Meatheney
made the extra point giving the
'Canes a 7-0 advantage.
Meatheney made 5-of-6 extra
points on the night. Steadman
ran for 153 yards on seven car-
ries.
'Canes' quarterback Alex
Hudak threw a 50-yard touch-
down pass to Chase Lackey
later in the first quarter follow-
ing a Panthers fumble to take a
14-0 lead.
Late in the second quarter,
the Panthers were pinned



TIGERS
Continued from Page 1B

Dunnellon coach Frank
Beasley, whose team is now 1-1
overall. "Andrew did a good job
getting him the ball."
Crystal River fell to 0-2
despite giving up just 34 points
in its first two games.
Quezada also had an extra
point as the Tigers' kicker,
which turned out to be huge at
the end of the game.
McCray, the Tigers' star line-
backer, saw a much bigger role
at running back Friday night.
The senior ran 13 times for 78
yards and the game-winning
touchdown.
"He's pretty special,"
Beasley said of McCray," and
he's only going to get better tot-
ing the ball."
Dustin Young, McCray's part-
ner at linebacker, never came
off the field and played both
ways. Young scored
Dunnellon's first touchdown
on a one-yard run in the sec-
ond quarter to stake the Tigers
to a 7-0 lead.
The win helped Dunnellon
avoid its first 0-2 start under
Beasley, who was in an apolo-
getic mood last week following


12 to clinch the match.
Rachael Capra led the Warriors
with 30 kills including three stuff
blocks. Gabby Perrone added
seven kills while Carolyn Allen and
Kenzie Rowda combined for 10
kills and 34 assists.
Bowman said his team struggled
at the net as St. Francis began tip-
ping the ball over the defense but
was happy with Warriors' overall
team play.
Bowman said the win puts
Seven Rivers in the mix with the
top 1A teams in the state.

on," Price said, adding that she
wants Venus to get fully
checked out
Henin had some trouble
breathing early in the second
set, and said afterward it was
something that bothered her
the past few days. Told of
Venus' discussion of her own
health problems, Henin could
only smile and say wryly, "I'm
surprised."
It was after Henin beat
Serena on Tuesday night that
the younger Williams avoided


as he wanted in 2006.
In fact, half his running plays
came in a 62-0 drubbing of
Western Carolina late last sea-
son. He gained 77 yards on
seven carries - all from the
quarterback position - and
had an 8-yard TD run.
But it was back to the bench
the rest of way.
"It was a little painful
because I wanted to touch the
ball," Fayson said. "I wanted to
make plays. But you just have
to wait"
Fayson didn't pout, though.
He focused on special teams,
where he made the biggest
play of his career. He blocked a
punt against Arkansas in the
SEC championship game that
led to Florida's first touch-
down and a 10-0 advantage.
"In high school, I was the
quarterback so I was touching
the ball every down. I was mak-
ing plays," Fayson said. "Then
last year, I could count the
plays I made on both of my
hands. To make a play in that
big of a game, on that big of a

deep in their own territory and
were forced to punt. The
'Canes took advantage of the
short field with a 22-yard
touchdown pass from Hudak to
Steadman.
With less than two minutes to
play in the first half, Hudak
completed a 50-yard scoring
pass to Jordan Ozerities to fin-
ish off a three-play, 78-second
drive.
Hudak finished with 149
yards and three touchdowns.
The 'Canes led the Panthers
at halftime, 28-0.
At the end of the third quar-
ter, the 'Canes' Steadman
showed his defensive prowess
by intercepting a Mike Scales
pass and returning it 22 yards
for a touchdown.
Mount Dora scored its final

it's a one-point win or by 20."
Crystal River certainly had
its chances to win, even after
turning the ball over on downs
with 2:46 left in the game.
The Pirates got the ball back
on the very next play, recover-
ing a fumble on a botched
handoff exchange and starting
a new drive at their own 46.
Yet, the drive was doomed
from the start. Crystal River got
called for offensive pass infer-
ence on the first play and lost a
down and 15 yards.
Now facing 2-and-25 from its
own 31-yard line, Pirates quar-
terback Shay Newcomer's next
pass was incomplete and a sub-
sequent one-yard scramble by
the signal-caller set up 4-and-
24 for Crystal River.
Dunnellon defensive end
Alex Jackson effectively ended
the game after sacking
Newcomer to give the Tigers
possession following a
turnover on downs.
The takedown of Newcomer
was one of five for Dunnellon,
who was led by two sacks from
end Micheal Johnson.
Overall, Dunnellon allowed
just 167 yards of offense and
the vast majority of that was
through the air.
Newcomer had an efficient
game for Crystal River, throw-


Prep C A 9 -AR


BOYS GOLF
10 a.m. Citrus at Wesley Chapel.


Seven Rivers will be back in
actions on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m.
and will face off against First
Academy of Leesburg.
Dunnellon volleyball
defeats Vanguard
Dunnellon defeated Vanguard,
3-2, on Friday night, 25-23, 25-20,
21-25, 20-25, 16-14.
Courtney Stone led the team
with three sets, five kills, three
aces, 19 digs and one block.
Anushka Dessus had 24 sets.
Dunnellon's record is now 3-3.

any kind words about the vic-
tor.
Only once before had some-
one defeated the two siblings
at the same major: Martina
Hingis got past Serena in the
quarterfinals and Venus in the
semifinals at the 2001
Australian Open, only to lose to
Jennifer Capriati in the final.
The 5-foot-5, 125-pound
Henin worked every angle
Friday, constructing points,
sneaking to the net and repeat-
edly placing balls on the lines.


stage, I helped changed the
game around. That helps you
mentally a lot"
Fayson spent most of spring
and summer working out and
bulking up. He gained 10
pounds and enough muscle to
make the coaches consider
using him at tailback.
He played there some in the
opener, running three times for
21 yards. He probably would
have gotten more playing time,
but the game was called
because of lightning with 8:23
remaining.
Fayson also returned five
punts for 49 yards.
Now, he's ready for more
work, hoping to need way more
than two hands to add up all
his plays at the end of the sea-
son.
"They have me doing a lot,"
Fayson said. "I think it's an
honor. Everything they think I
can do I've got to go out and
prove it on Saturday and every
day in practice."

touchdown early in the fourth
quarter after recovering a
Lecanto fumble and putting
together a 47-second drive that
culminated with a 56-yard
touchdown sprint by Micha
Howard. Howard carried the
ball 10 times for 80 yards.
The game was called with
10:20 left in the fourth quarter
after a scuffle on the Lecanto
sideline drew several penalty
flags.
Lecanto's Kevin Powers had
40 yards on 11 carries. Nick
Kaufman added four yards on
three carries filling in for
Powers. Tim Mobley con-
tributed five yards on four car-
ries.
Lecanto plays at The
Villages at 7:30 p.m. Friday.

n't enough in the end.
"Their front four killed us in
the first half," said Paradiso of
the Tigers. "They're very fast, a
very speedy Dunnellon team."
Crystal River led 12-7 after
Torrion Smith returned a
Dunnellon punt 22 yards to the
Tigers' 25. Newcomer then hit
Ronnie Baldner for comple-
tions of 15 and nine to give
Crystal River first-and-goal at
the Dunnellon 9-yard line.
After a sack by Dunnellon's
Joey Kasper of Newcomer, the
Pirates' quarterback respond-
ed with completions of eight
and seven yards to Smith, the
last a touchdown to give
Crystal River a 12-7 lead after a
failed two-point conversion.
For most of the evening, the
Pirates' defense and special
teams outshined their
Dunnellon counterparts.
Crystal River's Daniel Beatty
blocked a punt, which was
recovered by teammate
Ronnie Baldner in the second
quarter and the Pirates forced
and recovered both of the
Tigers' fumbles.
"I'm very excited about the
defense," Paradiso said. "My
coaching staff did a good job
scheming for this game.
"I love these kids," Paradiso
added," and I love their


-
-

-








SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 5B


Baddeley, Byrd at top of BMW


Woods lurking

in familiar place

Associated Press
LEMONT, Ill. - Aaron
Baddeley and Jonathan Byrd
were well on their way to the
top of the leaderboard Friday
at the BMW Championship
when Tiger Woods figured he
better get going if he didn't
want to be left behind.
. That's about the time he
started losing his swing and
,finding his putter, which wasn't
.f bad combination at Cog Hill.
.Baddeley returned from a
1three-hour rain delay by making
ihree straight birdies and fin-
;ished strong for a 6-under 65, giv-
.ng him a share of the lead with
Byrd (69) going into the weekend
�f the third tournament in these
PGA Tour Playoffs.
But it was difficult to ignore
Woods, whose second straight
.67 put him one shot behind
,#long with Barclays winner
Steve Stricker (66), Justin Rose
.(69) and Camilo Villegas (69).
, Woods is a three-time winner
.pn this public course outside
,Chicago, and it was not unusu-
el to see him make birdie on all
the par 5s and wind up 'in the
jhick of contention. How he got
there was not so typical.
1, He birdied the par-5 ninth by
slicing his tee shot into the
,woods, pulling his second shot
behind more trees and then
hooking an 8-iron out of the
rough to 15 feet and making
the putt
"It's all about the angles," he
gaid leaving the green, as if that
-Was the strategy all along.
i He sliced another tee shot


Associated Press
L. ' Jonathan Byrd tees off on the second hole Friday during the second round of the BMW Championship PGA golf tournament in Lemont, III.
RIGHT: Aaron Baddeley reacts after missing a birdie putt on the 18th green during. Baddeley and Byrd both finished 9-under.


into the right rough on the par-
5 11th, left a wedge woefully
short of the hole and then made
a 40-foot birdie putt, shrugging
his shoulders when he slipped
the putter into the bag.
And on the par-5 15th, he
sent his second shot over the
green into the bunker, took for-
ever to play the shot because a
butterfly kept floating in front
of him, then knocked it out to
10 feet and made the putt.
"I started out hitting it great,
and I felt so bad over the putts,"
Woods said. "Then I lost my
swing and felt great over the
putts. It's just one of those
weird things about golf."
Baddeley and Byrd, both of
whom have won on the PGA Tour
this year, were at 9-under 133.


The top 30 in the playoff
standings advance to the Tour
Championship next week in
Atlanta, and at this rate, Phil
Mickelson might not have much
of a lead, if any at all. Mickelson
decided to take this week off
after winning the Deutsche
Bank Championship, but the
guys lined up behind him are
playing well in Chicago.
Stricker is at No. 2, and he
went toe-to-toe with Woods the
last two rounds and matched
him birdie-for-birdie. Stricker
won here in 1996 when it was
the Western Open, and he
might be as confident as he has
ever been, especially coming
off a win at The Barclays.
He walked off the green shak-
ing his head at some of the


birdies Woods was making, but
his were impressive in the more
conventional manner. He found
the fairway and laid up nicely
on the 600-yard ninth, then used
the wind and spin on the soft
greens to stick his wedge about
5 inches from the cup. On the
11th, he again laid up short of
the green and hit wedge to 18
inches as Woods was making his
from across the green.
His only big error came on
the fourth, when he misjudged
the wind off the tee and went
into the left rough blocked by
trees. There was only one limb
in his way, and Stricker figured
he could go under it or over it.
"What are my odds of hitting
that thing?" he said. '"And sure
enough, I hit it dead square


and it fell straight down and
into a worse lie. I hacked it up
short of the green and didn't
get it up-and-down."
But then came the strength
of his game. Perhaps the most
congenial guy in golf used to
beat himself up over mistakes,
but he is getting better at let-
ting it go. And the fact he
birdied five of the next seven
holes was proof of that.
The wild card going into the
weekend might be Villegas.
He is No. 34 in the playoff
standings and needs to finish at
least eighth to have a chance to
play in the Tour Championship
for the first time. Villegas will
be playing the third round with
Woods, a first for the 25-year-
old Colombian.


Byrd appears to be in good
shape at No. 30, particularly if
he keeps playing like this. The
John Deere Classic winner
piped his first tee shot down
the fairway when rain deluged
Cog Hill, leading to the morn-
ing delay He came back out
and birdied the hole, but hit a
dry patch in the middle of his
round when he failed to birdie
the par 5s.
Baddeley already is a lock
for the Tour Championship,
and a victory would give him a
decent shot at the $10 million
prize for capturing the FedEx
Cup. He also was in the hunt
last week outside Boston,
where he wound up fifth.
McPherson, Hull,
Lu share LPGA lead
ROGERS, Ark. - As rain
wreaked havoc with the start of the
LPGA NW Arkansas
Championship, players had several
options. They could hang out
around the clubhouse, play some
cards - maybe even brave the
elements on the putting green.
For Stacy Lewis, the decision
was easy. She goes to college
about 20 minutes away.
Lewis was in the right frame of
mind when she started her round,
making birdies on four of her first
five holes Friday to move quickly
up the leaderboard. Her round was
suspended by darkness after a par
on No. 15, which was her sixth
hole. By then, she was already
within two strokes of the lead.
Kristy McPherson, Katherine
Hull and Teresa Lu were tied for
the lead at 6-under 66. They were
among the lucky ones who finished
the first round after heavy rain
postponed the start of the 54-hole
event for 4� hours,


2 Pirates give the old



heave-ho to manager


Associated Press
-1TTSBURGH - In the end,
e biggest disappointment to
Dave Littlefield was he left the
Pittsburgh Pirates in
the same place they .7--
'were when he arrived
In mid-2001 - last
,place.
i Littlefield, like near-
ly all executives, was
judged on won-lost
record, and the Pirates'
442-581 record and .432 Da
;winning percentage in Little
his six-plus seasons as
general manager weren't near-
ly good enough.
o Littlefield was fired Friday
after the franchise showed
negligible progress on the field
and not nearly enough in its
farm system. Director of player
-development Brian Graham
,will serve as the interim gener-
al manager until Littlefield's
replacement is found, after a
team president is hired.
, "It's going to be an interest-
ing offseason around here,"
shortstop Jack Wilson said.
- Littlefield's firing came with
three weeks left in the season
-t


and the Pirates in their cus-
tomary last place slot in the NL
Central .at 61-79. They were
three losses from a 15th con-
secutive losing season, one off
the major league
record.
'After spending the
past eight months ana-
lyzing how this organi-
zation runs, it is clear to
me from a baseball
standpoint that this
was an important
ave move, the correct move
afield and the right thing for
the organization," said
board chairman Bob Nutting,
who became the controlling
owner in January. "I'm not sat-
isfied with the overall progress
and performance."
No decision on the status of
Littlefield or second-year man-
ager Jim Tracy had been
expected until after the sea-
son. Managing general partner
Kevin McClatchy, who has run
the day-to-day operations since
1996, is resigning when the sea-
son ends. His successor, who
will have the title of president,
is expected to evaluate
Littlefield and Tracy


Littlefield was under con-
tract for 2008 and expected to
return until being called by
Nutting on Friday morning.
"In these jobs, you don't take
anything for granted,"
Littlefield told The Associated
Press. "There's been a change
in the CEO and the ownership
group and we have not won for
an extended period, so not
much surprises you. That's
ownership's prerogative."
Tracy, also under contract
for next year, was disappointed
the man who hired him in
October 2005 was let go.
"It's tough," said Tracy, who
has a 128-174 record with
Pittsburgh. "It's real tough. He's
more than a friend to me. You
hate to see people as passionate
as Dave and who work as hard as
they do at their craft lose their
job. But decisions get made."
Tracy predicted Littlefield,
the former top assistant to
Tigers chief Dave Dombrowski
when the two worked for the
Marlins, will quickly find
another job.
"I certainly want to stay in
baseball but, where that takes
me, I'm not sure," Littlefield said.


Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS - Now the
Indianapolis Colts defense has
heard everything.
After winning a Super Bowl
-the critics contended they
couldn't and enduring an off-
season of doubt because they
'lost four starters from the
league's worst run defense,
one impressive start against
New Orleans has given the
'defense a whole new image.
Naysayers are suddenly
,praising the Colts for their
aggressive style and talking
about the potential of a Super
* Bowl repeat.
- As usual, the Colts are going
back to work
" "It's one game, we have 15
more to play," linebacker Rob
Morris said. "So let's not get too
-excited yet"
,-. This week's film sessions
,will certainly illustrate some of
the flaws from Thursday's 41-
-10 rout, but unlike last year, it
Will be tough to find them.
Indy's defense limited Deuce
" McAllister and Reggie Bush to
38 yards rushing each, a major


improvement for a unit that
allowed 173 yards per game last
season. It forced three
turnovers, harassed quarter-
back Drew Brees all night and
even outscored last year's top-
ranked offense thanks to Matt
Giordano's late interception
return for a touchdown.
A longer look reveals the
Colts also forced five three-
and-outs and allowed New
Orleans to run only one play in
Indy territory in nearly two full
quarters.
Morris acknowledged Friday
he missed a couple of tackles.
New starting outside line-
backer Freddy Keiaho pointed
out three tackles he missed.
Dwight Freeney pressured
Brees repeatedly but never got
credit for a sack.
Yet, for once, few noticed.
Instead, people were raving
Friday about Morris chasing
down Bush from behind,
Keiaho blowing through a
block and tackling Bush
around the ankles and Robert
Mathis swiping the ball right
out of Brees' hands.
Even coach Tony Dungy, who


is usually cautious in his day-
after evaluations, struggled to
find faults.
"That's as hard and as fast
as I can remember both sides
playing since I've been here,"
he said.
The defense played well for
most of 2005 when the Colts
went 13-0 before losing two of
their last three and then gave
up touchdowns on each of
Pittsburgh's first two drives in
a divisional playoff loss.
They returned last year hop-
ing for improvement but
instead struggled so badly
against the run that few consid-
ered them a legitimate Super
Bowl contender.
The remarkable playoff turn-
around that led Indy to its first
Super Bowl title changed
everything.
But now comes the hard
part. maintaining that preci-
sion, passion and energy over
the course of a full season.
Dungy said the film showed
eight or nine mistakes on
defense, mistakes that were
covered up by the Colts' speed.


WEEKLY LINEUP
* Nearly a dozen medical professionals contribute their expertise to columns in Health &
Life ,Tuesdays
* Read up on all things school-related in the Chronicle's Educration section.. Wednesday
* Plan menus for the week from the tempting recipes in the Flair for Food section.'Thursdays
* Get a jump on weekend entertainment with the stories in Scene..'Fridays
* See what local houses of worship plan to do for the week. in the Religion section..'Saturdays
* Read about area businesses in the Business section. ,Sundays


..
-s

..





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Indy wants more consistency


after impressive opening win


XITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS











6B


K 7,, -
c~W~UOillliliiLK


A ' RDAY
SEPTEMBER 8, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE
Disney sticking with
star despite photo
NEW YORK - The Walt
Disney Co. is sticking with the
18-year-old star of its wildly
successful "High School
Musical" franchise, despite
her "lapse in judgment' in
posing for racy photos that
were leaked
to the
Internet
Vanessa
Hudgens
apologized
Friday for the
photos, which
show her
Vanessa smiling as she
Hudgens posed naked
and in under-
wear in a bedroom with a red
curtain behind her.
"Vanessa has apologized for
what was obviously a lapse in
judgment," said Disney
Channel spokeswoman Patti
McTeague. "We hope she's
learned a valuable lesson"
She said negotiations were
ongoing to land all the actors
for a "High School Musical 3"
feature film - including
Hudgens.

Foxy Brown
gets one year in jail
NEW YORK-- Foxy
Brown was sentenced Friday
to one year in jail for violat-
ing probation that stemmed
from a fight with two mani-
curists in a New York City
nail salon three years ago.
"I'm not going to give you
any more chances," Criminal
Court Judge Melissa Jackson
told the 28-year-old rapper
"I hope you turn your life
around and never again
have to stand in a court of
law."
Probation Department
officials asked for the hear-
ing after Brown, whose real
name is Inga Marchand, was
arrested Aug. 14 in Brooklyn
on charges of assaulting
Arlene Raymond, 25.
- From wire reports


Letterman's


Thousands ofstudents cheer David Letterman

as alma mater dedicates building in his honor


Associated Press


MUNCIE, Ind. - David Letterman says
it will be convenient having a building
named after him at his
alma mater.
"Forget your name -
just check the building,"
he said.
That was part of a Top-10
list the talk-show host and . B
Ball State University grad-
uate read Friday during
the dedication ceremony
for the David Letterman
Communication and Letterman
Media Building. was honored
Thousands of Ball State Friday.
students and others turned
out for the ceremony, with the chant "We
want Dave! We want Dave!" frequently
coming from the crowd that, amid inter-
mittent rain, spilled along the sidewalks
and street running in front of the building.
Letterman was joined by his 4-year-old
son, Harry, and mother, Dorothy, for the
ceremony, during which he asked the


crowd whether he still needed to wear his
name badge.
The Letterman Building, which has
been used since fall semester classes start-
ed a few weeks ago, is much snazzier than
the facilities Letterman had as a Ball State
student in the 1960s when he was a disc
jockey for WBST-FM.
The 75,000 square-foot building includes
studio and office space and is open to stu-
dents 24 hours a day. It features a $1 mil-
lion production complex with five sur-
round-sound editing suites and two sur-
round-sound recording studios.
Letterman several years ago had a run-
ning gag on his show about Ball State nam-
ing its football stadium for him and once
joked that the school had denied him an
honorary degree because the one it had
given him was pretty much honorary itself.
Ball State has had a Letterman
Scholarship since 1985 for students in the
Department of Telecommunications,
which has a wall plaque from Letterman
dedicated to "all 'C' students before and
after me!"
Ball State President Jo Ann Gora said


legacyrida

*legacy Here are the
winning numbers
selected Friday in
Sthe Florida
Lottery:


Associated Press
Students at Ball State University cheer
Friday as David Letterman, the host of "The
Late Show with David Letterman" on CBS,
is introduced before the dedication of the
$21 million David Letterman
Communication and Media Building on the
campus in Muncie, Ind.
the idea to name the building for
Letterman first was discussed among
school trustees about a year ago, but they
had to persuade him to accept the honor
because he didn't want the attention.


T in


Today is Saturday, Sept 8, the
251st day of 2007. There are 114
days left in the year.
* Today's Highlight in History:
On Sept 8,1900, Galveston,
Texas, was struck by a hurricane that
killed an estimated 8,000 people.
On this date:
In 1565, a Spanish expedition
established the first permanent
European settlement in North
America at present-day St.
Augustine, Fla.
In 1664, the Dutch surrendered
New Amsterdam to the British, who
renamed it New York.
In 1930, the comic strip "Blondie,"
created by Chic Young, was first pub-
lished.
In 1934, 134 people lost theirlives
in a fire aboard the liner Morro Castle
off the New Jersey coast.


In 1941, the 900-day Siege of
Leningrad by German forces began
during World War II.
In 1951, a peace treaty with Japan
was signed by 49 nations in San
Francisco.
In 1974, President Ford granted
an unconditional pardon to former.
President Nixon.
In 1987, former Democratic presi-
dential candidate Gary Hart admitted
during an interview on ABC's
"Nightline" that he had committed
adultery, and said he had no plans to
resume his White House bid.
In 1994, a USAir Boeing 737
crashed into a ravine as it was
approaching Pittsburgh International
Airport, killing all 132 people on
board.
Ten years ago: Monday com-
muters in and around San Francisco


faced huge traffic jams a day after
workers for the Bay Area's commuter
rail system went on strike.
Five years ago: Pete Sampras
beat Andre Agassi 6-3, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4
to win his 14th Grand Slam title and
the U.S. Open for the fifth time.
One year ago: A suicide car
bomber struck a convoy of U.S. mili-
tary vehicles in Kabul, Afghanistan,
killing 16 people, including two
American soldiers.
Today's Birthdays: Comedian
Sid Caesar is 85. Ventriloquist Willie
Tyler is 67. Actor Alan Feinstein is 66.
Author Ann Beattie is 60. Cajun
singer Zachary Richard is 57.
Musician Will Lee ("Late Show with
David Letterman") is 55. Actress
Heather Thomas is 50. Singer Aimee
Mann is 47. Pop musician David
Steele (Fine Young Cannibals) is 47.


REMEMBER WHEN
* For more local history, visit
the Remember When page
of ChronicleOnline.com.

Rhythm-and-blues singer Marc
Gordon (Levert) is 43. Alternative
country singer Neko Case is 37. TV
personality Brooke Burke is 36. Actor
Martin Freeman is 36. Actor Henry
Thomas is 36. Actor David Arquette
is 36. Rock musician Richard
Hughes (Keane) is 32. Actor Larenz
Tate is 32. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Pink is 28. Actor Jonathan Taylor
Thomas is 26.
Thought for Today: '"We shall
seek the truth and endure the conse-
quences." - Charles Seymour,
American educator and historian
(1884-1963).


CASH 3
3-6-5
PLAY 4
7-3-9-9
S -.-... MONEY
4- 18- 35- 38
MEGA BALL
15
FANTASY 5
7-13-18-20-25
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6
Cash 3:8 - 0 - 8
Play 4:9 - 7 - 2 -6
Fantasy 5:1 -13 -20 - 26 - 31
5-of-5 2 winners $113,344.37
4-of-5 300 $121.50
3-of-5 9,014 $11
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5
Cash 3:7-5-6
Play 4: 0 - 6 - 6 -4
Lotto: 3 - 12 - 18 - 19 - 24 - 45
6-of-6 1 winner $10 million
5-of-6 107 $3,575
4-of-6 5,528 $56
3-of-6 104,685 $4
Fantasy 5: 6-8-18 - 24 - 32
5-of-5 6 winners $41,527.34
4-of-5 392 $102.50
3-of-5 11,795 $9.50
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
Cash 3:0-0-2
Play 4: 0-2 - 7 - 8
Fantasy 5: 3 - 16 - 20 - 26 - 31
5-of-5 1 winner $223,365.23
4-of-5 280 $128.50
3-of-5 9,131 $11
Mega Money: 9 - 13 - 28 - 30
Mega Ball: 14
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 6 $1,477.50
3-of-4 MB 77$252
3-of-4 1,451 $39.50
2-of-4 MB 1,778 $22.50
2-of-4 40,739 $2

INSIDE THE NUMBERS :
* To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should double-check
the numbers printed above
with numbers officially posted"
by the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
.com; by telephone, call (850)
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SFPIEMBER 8, 2007
SFPI[MBER 8, 2(007


East meets West at center


BRIAN LaPETER,.:r,,on.r,,e
The priest at the Shirdi Sai Florida Center in Inverness leads a service on a recent Saturday morning at the Hindu temple. At left is a statue of the
Hindu deity Sai Baba.


Facility caters

nkennedy@(
chronicleonline.com
Ch/roni icle

iEditor's note: For spiritual
reasons. because eso \ tolates
his religious practices and
deeply held behefs, the priest
of the Shirdi Sai Florida
Center is not named in the
following stoori.,
In Hinduism. the role of
the priest and pujari., or
worshiper: is to worship
first and then teach others to
worship, said the priest at the
Shirdi Sai Florida Center in
Inverness$
The center is dedicated to
the %worship ot Sai Baba. one
of hundreds of thousands of
Hindu deitmes


to Hindu faith

SHIRDI SAI FLORIDA
CENTER
* Shirdi Sai Florida Center
is at 4707 Pleasant Grove
Road, Inverness, (352)
860-2181

According to the center's
Web site, \\ww\.floridashirdi
sai.org. Baba was born in
1838 to a Brahmin family in
India and lived a simple life
for 60 years He advocated
laith in God and tolerance
toward all and was said to
have had many miracles
attributed to him
His devotees recognized
him as the embodiment of'
Supreme Spirit, Primary
Please see '' /Page 5C


Calendar of EV ...--


Music & More
* The Citrus County Music
Society meets at 2 p.m. today at
Grace Bible Church in Homosassa.
This is the first meeting of the fall
for music teachers who are inter-
ested in having students participate
in the annual spring festival. Call
637-3062.
* Abraham Lincoln said that a
nation will not long endure which
does not honor its heroes. We are
rapidly approaching the remem-
brance of Sept. 11, 2001. Each
year Heritage Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills and Faith Baptist
Church of Homosassa honor
those that have risked their lives to
keep us safe in our communities
and our country. Hundreds of peo-
ple from the community join us in
remembering and honoring our
heroes. There will be a time to
honor our military, as well as all of
our first responders. A patriotic
musical, "The Land of the Free,"
sung by people from all across the
community, will be presented and
the main speaker for the evening
will be Chaplain Major Ken Stone
of the U.S. Air Force. We want to
thank those that keep our commu-
nity safe and invite the public to
join us at 7 p.m. Tuesday at
Heritage Baptist Church of Beverly
Hills, 2 Civic Circle. Call 746-6171.
* First Baptist Church of Lake
Rousseau Southern Gospel sing
featuring the Gibbs family from
Scottsmoor at 6 p.m. Saturday,


Sept. 15, at 7854 W. Dunnellon
Road. Everyone welcome.
Covered-dish dinner to follow. Call
(352) 489-4636.
* Rehearsals resume from 7 to
9 p.m. Tuesday beginning Sept.
18 for the Citrus Community
Concert Choir Inc. to prepare for
the winter concert of Handel's
"Messiah," at Faith Lutheran
Church in Lecanto. Auditions for
new members will be prior to
rehearsal, starting at 6:30 p.m.
Call 628-3492 or 212-1746.
* Revival time nears for First
Baptist Church of Hernando,
3790 E. Parsons Point Road
(across from the post office).
Revival begins during morning
worship service Sunday, Sept. 30,
followed by a covered-dish dinner
on the grounds with a gospel group
performing after the meal. Revival
services continue at 7 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday, Oct.
1-3. Call 726-6734.
* First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills "singspiration"
worship service at 6 p.m. Sunday,
Sept. 30. Congregation picks
hymns, and special music provided
by church members. Church is on
North Lecanto Highway, across
from Forest Ridge Boulevard.
0 You used to have to go to
Orlando to see the Singing
Christmas Trees. Now in the tradi-
tion of Christmas at Radio City
Music Hall and the great Broadway
musicals of New York City, we are


making our own tradition here in
Crystal River with the Singing
Christmas tree. If you enjoy singing
both sacred and secular Christmas
music in Broadway musical style,
come join the choirs of First
Baptist Church Crystal River as
we present the living Christmas
Tree to our community on Dec. 1,
2, 5, 7, 8, 9. If interested, call
Chuck Cooley at 795-3367.
Rehearsals begin on Sept. 17 at
6:30 p.m. A short audition is
required.
Food & Fun
* Hernando Church of the
Living God fundraiser serving
fried chicken and fried fish dinners
and sandwiches beginning at 10
a.m. today at Hernando Civic Club,
3848 E. Parsons Point Road,
Hernando. To place an order, call
Lucile Smith at 726-3383.
Proceeds to benefit church building
fund. Donations accepted.
* Vineyard Christian
Fellowship women's breakfast
at 10 a.m. today in the Cafe, 960 S
U.S. 41, Inverness. Baby shower
included. Call 726-1480.
* Hernando United Methodist
Church 1st fall community din-
ner from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday at 2125
E. Norvell Bryant Highway (County
Road 486), Hemando. Menu:
chicken and biscuits, mashed pota-
toes, green beans, salad, dessert
and drinks. Cost: adults $7, teens
$3.50, children 3 and younger eat
free. Call 726-8321 for takeout.


* First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness "Family Fun and Fish
Fry" from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 15, at 206 Washington Ave.
Tickets ($8 for adults and $5 for
children) are available at the
church. Menu includes fish, hush-
puppies, coleslaw, baked beans,
dessert, tea or coffee. Chicken ten-
ders available for children who
don't like fish. A live band will play
oldies and country music.
* First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills Family Fun Day
Sunday, Sept. 23. Bring the family
to the 10:15 morning worship serv-
ice. After the service there will be
games, food and fun for the whole
family. Church is at 4950 N.
Lecanto Highway, across from
Forest Ridge Boulevard. Call 746-
2970.
* Community Congregational
Christian Church fashion show
and luncheon at noon Friday, Oct.
12, at 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.,
Citrus Springs. Door prizes award-
ed. Tickets are $15. Call Gin Farris
at (352) 489-5343 or Gloria
Duttweiler at (352) 489-5365.
Special events
* Drug awareness seminar
presented by the Dunnellon Police
Department from 3 to 6 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 22, at Mission
Possible Ministries, 9921 N.
Deltona Blvd., Citrus Springs. All
are invited to learn about the dan-
gers of drugs. Refreshments
served. For reservations, call (352)


489-3886 by Thursday.
* Hernando United Methodist
Church "Sell Your Own
Treasures" community event
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. today. Child's
ID systems offered by the Citrus
County Sheriff Office from 9 am to
2. Free drawings for several filled
book bags, crafts and handmade
items. Blood mobile unit will accept
donations. Hotdogs and popcorn
served. Bluegrass music provided.
Church is at 2125 E. Norvell Bryant
Highway, Hemando.
* Men of St. Timothy (MOST)
breakfast and devotional and dis-
cussion at 8 a.m. today at St.
Timothy Lutheran Church, 1070 N.
Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19), Crystal
River. School of Theology from
9:30 a.m. to noon today. The infor-
mal come-as-you-are worship serv-
ice is at 5 p.m. today. Pastor
Bradford's sermon for the 15th
Sunday after Pentecost: "The Cost
of Discipleship." Worship services
at 7:30, 8:30 and 11 a.m. Holy
Communion offered.
Coffee fellowship from 9:30 to 10
a.m. Sunday school classes for all
ages from 10 to 10:45 a.m. Pastor
Bradford leads a study of weekly
scriptures (periscope Bible study)
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday. Call
795-5325.
* Divine Mercy Prayer Group
4th annual plant and rummage
sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today at
the old Publix building on U.S. 19.
Call 564-8620.


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Dealing


with


doubt
Those who met Mother
Teresa often re-
marked at how tiny
she was. They expected a
spiritual giant, and perhaps
she was, despite her doubts
as revealed in a new book,
"Come Be My Light: The
Private Writings of the 'Saint
of Calcutta.'"
The book, a compilation of
her personal writings and
correspondence, gives read-
ers an insight into this
woman's deepest fears and
frustrations and anguish
during her decades-long
ministry to the poorest of the
poor in Calcutta, India.
In many of her entries she
describes the contradictions
in her soul - her continual,
painful longing for God, and
yet her feelings of profound
emptiness. She wrote of feel-
ing utterly unloved and of
having no zeal.
"Souls hold no attraction
- Heaven means nothing -
to me it looks like an empty
place - the thought of it
means nothing to me and yet
this torturing longing for
God," she . wrote to
Archbishop Perier of
Calcutta. "Pray for me
please that I keep smiling at

Please see GRACE/Page 5C


Terry Mattingly
ON
RELIGION


Decoding


'alphabet


soup'

To follow Presbyterian
news updates, out-
siders need to learn a
few key facts.
The Presbyterian Church
in America is not the same
thing as the American
Presbyterian Church. Also,
Orthodox Presbyterians are
not to be confused with
Bible Presbyterians, Cum-
berland Presbyterians, Re-
formed Presbyterians, As-
sociate Reformed Presby-
terians or Evangelical
Presbyterians.
This Presbyterian alpha-
bet soup became less com-
plicated in 1983, when the
United Presbyterian Church
in the U.S.A. joined with the
Presbyterian Church in the
U.S., the so-called Southern
branch. This created the
Presbyterian Church
(U.S.A.), which today has
about 2.3 million members.
Is that clear? If so, take a
deep breath because
Presbyterian affairs are
about to get more complicat-
ed as new divisions and
unions reshape the church-
es that trace their roots to
John Calvin and his
Reformed branch of
Protestantism.
"While we're seeing
churches fly away from the

Please see .. .'-/Page 2C


A regular service at the temple usually attracts 100 people from surrounding counties,
but on a holy day in July, 700 people attended a service, said the Hindu priest.
_ ' 'i







2C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


SOUP
Continued from Page 1C
core doctrines that once held
them together, we're also see-
ing new bonds being formed
that are truly interesting," said
the Rev. Parker Williamson,
whose work in the conservative
Presbyterian Layman newspa-
per has made him a mainline
Protestant lightning rod.
"We're seeing a realignment
across the boundaries between
our churches.
"This unity will be doctrinal
- not legal. There may not be a


formal structure that forms out
of all of this. We don't need a big
new denominational headquar-
ters to replace the old denomi-
national headquarters."
These are, of course, fighting
words at the headquarters of the
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.),
which has been forced to down-
size its Louisville staff several
times in the past 15 years.
Membership statistics and dona-
tions have declined in an era of
conflict about biblical authority,
ordination standards, sexual
ethics and a host of ancient doc-
trines, especially the belief that
salvation is found only through
faith in Jesus Christ


Meanwhile, these riptides of
change have also affected the
Layman, a newspaper born in
1965 when the old United
Presbyterian Church began
work on a modernized confes-
sion of faith. That fight reopened
wounds from a 1924 battle, when
its General Assembly decided
that literal views of key doctrines
- such as the virgin birth, deity
and resurrection of Jesus - did
not have to be used as a test for
ordinations.
After decades of focusing on
what has become the
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.),
the Layman's August issue
included several pages of cov-


erage of events in the smaller
Evangelical Presbyterian
Church. In the future, said
Williamson, it will include
news about the Presbyterian
Church in America and other
conservative Reformed bodies.
This will get complicated
because "lots of things are hap-
pening at once" as church lead-
ers try to plan for the future, he
said.
Some congregations have
decided to stay in the
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.),
but their leaders are loosening
their national ties. Williamson
noted that leaders of the
Peachtree Presbyterian Church


in Atlanta have voted to try to
stop their per-capita financial
contributions from going to the
national offices in Louisville.
Instead, they want this money to
back a new network called the
Presbyterian Global Fellowship.
"So they're staying in the
PCUSA, but they're doing what
I call 'leaving, in place.'
They're staying ... but they've
made it clear that this isn't
business as usual," he said.
"Now that's the largest church
in the denomination, so when
it does something like that it
gives cover for smaller church-
es and their pastors who have
been afraid to take a stand."


CIrRUS CouNmY (FL) CHRONICLE

Some churches are openly
attempting to cut their main-
line ties and join the New
Wineskins/Evangelical
Presbyterian Church Transi-
tional Presbytery.
Other congregations are
revising legal documents that
bind them to their regional
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.)
presbyteries, in case they want
to exit in the future.
Leaders on both sides know
it may take a U.S. Supreme
Court decision to tie up the
many loose ends in this legal
fight - affecting millions of
Please see SOUP/Page 5C


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 CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA


QM Crystal
E3 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


ST. THOMAS
CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Serving Southwest Citrus County

MASSES:
Saturdayy 4:30 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
U.S. 19 /4 mile South of West
Cardinal St., Homosassa
628-700^ i


GULF-TO-

LAKE

CHURCH
(SBC)


"Exciting &
Contagious Worship"
Sunday 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)
Hwy 44, Crstal ive
795-8077


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

First Baptist
Church of
Homosassa
"Come Worship with Us"
10540 W. Yulee Drive * Homosassa
628-3858
Rev. J. Alan Ritter * Rev. Chris Brewer
Sunday
9:15 am Sunday School (AIIAge Groups)
10:30 am Worship Celebration
Choir/ Special Musicl Children
6 pm Worship Celebration
*Children/s Ministry ^Youth Bible Study
Wednesday Night
7 pm Worship Celebration
Children's Awanas Group
Youth Activities


_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

628-4083
www.1umc.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)
715223
OpnHat


Oe~ln Mnd


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

Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am
DAILY MASSES
Mon. - Fri.: 8:00am
HOLY DAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30 - 4:30pm
1 795-4479 :


FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
CRYSTTALRIVER
700 N. Citrus Avenue
352.795-3367
Rev. David Throckmorton
Sunday AM Services
8:45 - Contemporary
Worship Service
10:15 - Worship Service
Two Bible Stidy Sessions
8:45 wad 10:15
.AWANA Clubs. 5:00 pm
Wednesday PM Service
5:00 Family Supper (RSVP)
6:00 Worship Service
Children & Student
71219 Activities


J 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




' First

Assembly

of God
Come One
Come All!!!





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


/ I . First
* Presbyterian
('"' 1501 SW Hwy. 19
ALL ARE 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
Dr. Randy D. Moody, Pastor
352-795-2259
www.fpcofcrystalriver.com
A Child Safe Church

h St. Timothy F
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
712718

MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
CHURCH
Sunday Services
* Sunday School................................... 9:30 AM.
* Morning Service .............................. 11:00A.M.
* Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study.................
.................................... 12:00 Noon & 6:30 P.M.
"'The Church in the Heart of the Community
with a Heart for the Community"
2105 N. Georgia Rd., PO
f. Crystal River, FL 34423
Church Phone
(352) 563-1577


7-A bimdant L ^f
(7tisttinFelowhU ^ip


Pastors
Dave & Susie Sininger

* Powerful Praise & Worship
* Nursery & "Kids Church"
* Youth Program
* Food Pantry

Sunday 10:30am & 6:30pm
Wednesday 7pm

795-LIFE
(5433)
www.abundantlifecitrus.org




JutNrhO rysal ierMi


d(! Crystal Diver
Church of God
Church Phone
795-3079
Sunday Morning
Adult & Children's Worship
8:30 & 11:00 AM
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Evening 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


Crystal River
CHURCH OF
CHRIST
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
7:00 P.M.
Come Worship
With Us!
Bible Questions
Please Call
Evang.
Calvin Watson
Charlie Graham
795-8883
746-1239



ICRYSTALRIVER L

I UNITED
| METHODIST E
CHURCH
SJ - 4801 i
S N. Citrus E
E ---- - Ave. E
E (2 miles north of US 19) E
a E
f Sunday Worship E
P 8:00 Early Communion a
E 9:30 a.m. Praise & |
iU Worship N
I 11:00 a.m. Traditional
IU Worship |
L E
E Sunday School for ,
E All Ages a
a 9:30 & 11: 00 a.m. a
E
LL Nursery Available at all Services E
, Youth Fellowship t
E 4:30 p.m. |
E Kid's Club
E 4:30 p.m. |

a Rev. David Gill |
E Senior Pastor [
SA Stephen Ministry
a Provider
S795-3148 aa
Swww.crumc.com E
|iai.|aliliUHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHSr]-[-[i i ESSl:[~~i:l~i


THE
SALVATION
ARM CTRmUS COUNTY
ARMYHPCORPS.
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 Jamie Bell





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




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.
�M�


Special Event or Weekly

Services

Please Call Kathy at

563-3209

For Information On Your

Religious Advertising






CiTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE AUDYEPMBR8207C


'laces of worship that

rffer love, peace

nd harmony to all.

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

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


HERNANDO

United
Methodist
Church










"A Safe Sanctuaryfor Children and Families"
2125 E.Norvell Bryant Hwy.
(1V2 miles from Hwy. 41)


SndidtySchool
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


S. Crystal Glen Dr. Lecanto
" Crystal Glen Subdivision
I ,. Hwy.44 just E.of 490
^. 527-3325 ..
A. S
















SLECANTO

CHURCH OF

| CHRIST

SState Rood 44 &
Rowe Terrace
[ 746-4919

Sundov Bible Stud',
,: 10:00 A.M.
, Sundo Worship .
I 11:00 A.M. '
Sunday Evening
6:00 P.M.
Wednesdayov Bible
Stud,
7:00 P.M.
"In Search Of :
The Lord's Way"
8:30 "... i
Sundaovy
- Channel 22 (TWC 2)
S a. . e :. ,, : t- , :,r &


Grace Bible
Church





Sunday
9:30AM..............Discovery Time
11:00 AM..............Praise & Worship
6:00 PM...............Evening Service
Monday
6:15PM ................Teens
Tuesday
6:15 PM.......Awana (Sept. - Apr.)
Wednesday
7:00 PM................Bible Study &
Prayer Meeting
Pastor: Rev. Ray
HerrimanL
(352) 628-5631
Men & Ladies Bible Studies, TOPS,
Infant & Toddler Nursery
1Y2 mi.east of US. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
P.O. Box 1067
Homosassa, FL. 34447-1067
www.gracebiblehomosassa.org
e-mail: gbc@tampabay.rr.com



Special

Event or

Weekly

Services

Please Call

Kathy at

563-3209



For

Information

On Your

Religious

Advertising


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 11
Catholic School
(EC 3-8"' grades)


H


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


17 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)


COME
Worship With The
Church of Christ
Floral City, Florida
Located at Marvin &
Church streets.
Established in 33 A.D. in
Jerusalem by Jesus Christ.
A warm welcome always
awaits you where we teach
the true New Testament
Christian Faith.
Sunday Bible Study
9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship
10:30 a.m.
Wed./Eve. Bible Study
6:00 p.m.
Full Time Minister needed.
Please apply:
CHURCH OF CHRIST
P.O. BOX 536
Floral City, FL. 34436
713728


HOMOSASSA SPRINGS
CHRISTIAN
CENTER CHURCH
7961 W. Green Acres. St.,
Homosassa Springs
Marcus Rooks, Sr. Pastor
Rev. WF. Todd, Pastor
Emeritus retired
628-5076

N, GRtERCLETLLND
[GRI:FN 1rREs I

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)

Fl elos e S i . 1t. ed

www.christiancenterchurch.us

Hernando
Churchof
TheNazarene
A Place to fht'l-,,ii

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


Old lO',w'
.3 of a mile north of SR 48
at 7431 Old Floral City Rd.
Come & Fellowship
Service Times:
Sunday School......... 9:30am
Sunday Worship....10:30am
Wed-Night Awesome
Bible Study...............7:00 pm
Call 352-726-1715
Where Love
isn't what ,'
but what
it does.


Our purpose: To honor the
Savior by shepherding
people into a meaningful
relationship with God

Byron Hendry,
Pastor
(352) 527-9900
s www.shepherdsway
baptistchurch.org


Isn't it time
to begin the journey
of discovering
your faith?




Worship Service




" .' (352)4 4 ,' ' '


FAITH BAPTIST

CHURCH
Homora-j Spnnges
Re%. \ rn Lajerle Co.al
SUNDAY
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11:00 am & 6 pm
WEDNESDAY
WORSHIP: 7 pm
YOUTH: 6:30pm
Independent & Fundamental
On Spartna * I 2 rile from Li S '
off Cardnal 628-4793

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



SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.
WHERE REASON & RELIGION MEET
ALL ARE WELCOME
746-9202
WWW.NCUU.ORG


GOOD

SHEPHERD

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
ELCA

Welcomes You
To Worship
With Us.r

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-
^ '2


F


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

Escuela Dominical...9:30 AM
Adoraci6n..........1...10:15 AM
Martes................9....9:30 AM
Miercoles.................7:00 PM
Dr. Teddy Aponte & Hayi
Aponte, Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose Hwy.
(200) * Hernando
352-341-5100

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


Special Event or Weekly

Services

Please Call Kathy at

563-3209

For Information On Your

Religious Advertising


SATUIU-)AY, SEPTEMBFR 8, 2007 3C


a I


E. aPa r s a n's P o i n t R d.
'. mande. Fl. 344-42
,,ary Beehler, Pastor

t us on the We t
wwwAchermande.co..
2-726-6734


'-iaall F Z�4w
rWA - �K�ZP�7


a







4C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


Places of worship that l

offer love, peace and

harmony to all.

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

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CITRUS SPRINGS, BEVERLY HILLS, BROOKSVILLE, DUNNELLON, INVERNESS


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 AM
.................. .........& 7:00 PM
Confessions before All Masses

489-4889
We support Pope John Paul II
Catholic School


Our Lady of

Fatima

CATHOLIC CHURCH
U.S. Hwy. 41 South, Inverness,
Florida
SSunday Masses
7:30 AM .9 AM & 11 00 A.M.
Saturday Vigil
400PM
Weekdays 8 00 AM
Confessions 2-30- 3 30 PM

726-1670 |


A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!!


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Service
LI'~^y''


9:00 A.M.
10:15 A.M.
6:00 P.M.


Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P.M.

^-ZAe 0^


VIGIL MASSES:
4:00 P.M. L 6:00 P.JM
*t lt*ft* t*ft * * * *t f*t
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.
orByAppointment

WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.

6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills
746-2144
(1 Block East ofS.R. 491)


1z



Worship/Teaching
Sun 10 n- English
Sun 6 pm - Spanish
Small Group Study
Wed 7 pin - LIFE Group
Celebrate Recovery
Fri 7 pm - Food/Group
2242 1I 1v -14 West (across
from Outback in nvcrnmcss)
Freedom from... Fvredom o...
IyCHRIST'


fort Cooper
Baptist Church


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
..713187 352-726-4033



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.......................... - 2 PM Thurs.
Founded on God Teens "FOG".7..... PM Fri.
Working together to bring people into
intimate relationship with Jesus Christ.
960 S. US. 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
-y The


Sunday
Sunday School
Morning Service
Adult Bible Study
Evening Service


9:30 AM
10:30 AM
5:00 PM
6:00 PM


Wednesday
K-5 - 5th Grade
Youth Programs 7:00 PM
Teens' Program 7:00 PM
Adult Bible Study 7:00 PM

Marne Palmani
Pastor
(352) 726-0707 |

Beverly Hills
Jewish Center
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM, INC.

Fri. Evening Services
7:30 P.M.
Sat. Shabbat Services
9:30 A.M.

Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Zvi Ettinger
746-5303

CIVIC CIRCLE,
BEVERLY HILLS, FL. 34465
713189

First Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Marple Leis, IIll
Pa.,,.,
Alan Sander-.
I ..I. /. P'0.4-/
4950 . tLicani Hw,'y.
Beverl Hill. FL
Locaed t31 Ihe inlerseclion of
H.', 491 (Lecanto H.., )
and Foredt Ridg.l 1i.d0
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

l in i *a ogterw


Hope
Evangelical
Lutheran Church
ELCA
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
Citrus Springs

SUN DAY
Sunday School 9:15 Am
Worship 8:001) A & 10:45 ANM
Communion - Every Sunday

Information: 489-5511 j



^ First

Assembly

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



ftPastor,
Dairold
Rushing


OFFICE: (352) 726-1107 |

Mission Possible (1
MINISERIES !
V. David Lucas, Jr. - Senior Pastor
S9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I Sundays |
Sunday School...................... 9:30 am
(English/Spanish)
Worship ............ ...... 10:30 am
Hungry for God Service ................6 pm
1st Sunday of month
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
| Wednesday
Youth Group, Bible Study & Kid's
Programs......................... ...7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
| Fridays
Spanish Worship Service..............7 pm
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month. E
8:00 am-11:00 am







* Hwy. 44 E @
* Washington Ave., Inverness U
SSunday Services.
* Traditional
8:00 AM 11:00 AM *
SContemporarym
9:30 AM U
m 11:00 AM Service
m Broadcast live on WRZN am 720
" Sunday School for All Ages :
S 9:30 AM
" Nursery Provided �
" Fellowship & Youth Group
N 6:00 PM
0 24-Hour Prayer Line
563-3639 N
Web Site: www.fpcinv.org m
0 Church Office 637-0770
Pastors: Craig Davies &


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

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School & Bible Class
1:45 A.M.
Morning Worship
,IS l 11:00 A.M.
Holy Communion
Isr & 3rd 8:15
2nd & 4th 11:00
Fa-tr Paul Meseke
Nur-r, ,A. alable 796-8331
475 North Ave. West, Brooksvilleg
I.:.n .r1,h Ave. East of 98 N.)






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 & Children's Training
Class Provided
S.R. 44 _ V
APPLEBEE'S ABC
PGR ELEMENTARY
PLEASANT GROVE RD.
I CHURCH OF CHRIST
www.pgrcoc.com


eberlp WillS
Community Citurt
82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Stewart Jamison III, Pastor




Where Christ is Proclaimed


Our members say,
"Tke moment'I,. al- 3 into
this place l-,A 'ti connection
.-. '- _ .r-i h, ere' ".
" Unitu welcomes everyone".


Holy Faith
Episcopal
Church
19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.
Dunnellon
Sunday


Rite I
Bible Study
Sunday School
Rite 11


489-2685
Hall Available For
Community Functions


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

r.. -I-i-I-I-I-I-I-I-I-


A LITTLE STRESSED?
FIND RELIEF HERE!

First United
Methodist
(Church
of Inverness
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.
Inverness, FL 34452
(2 mi. so. ofApplebee's)
Come as you are.
i (352) 726-2522 1
KIP YOUNGER
Senior Pastor
Join us for an uplifting I
service with family praise I
& worship on
I Sunday at 9:00 AM I
I Additional Sunday Worship
Opportunities
WE ALSO OFFER
8:00 AM
Holy Communion
10:45 AM
I Traditional Worship I
I Signing for hearing impaired
available upon request
9:00 AM & 10:45 AM
Sunday School Classes I
for all ages
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
Open Hearts,
Open Minds,
Open Doors
a www.invernessfirstumc.or


Home of
Inverness Christian
Academy
4222 S. Florida Ave.
Hwy. 41 S.
Inverness, FL 34450


7:45 AM
9:00 AM
9:00 AM
9:45 AM


CITRUS COLIMY (FL) CHRONICLE


^-"iByjE







CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CENTER
Continued from Page 1C

Cause of the Universe, Pure
Consciousness and God
Incarnate.
However, Sai Baba is not the
only deity worshiped at the
Inverness center; worshipers
can offer pujas - acts of rever-
ence to a deity through prayers,
songs or rituals - to any num-
ber of the idols at the temple.
Although worldwide the reli-
gion is known as Hinduism, the
correct term is Sanathana,
which means "the way of life,"
the priest said. Thousands of
years ago, people observed
worshipers who lived near the
Sindhu, or River Indus, in the
north of India. "Sindhu" was
eventually changed to "Hindu."
One of the world's oldest
religions, with a billion or
more followers, Hinduism is
characterized by the belief in
reincarnation, one Absolute
Being in many manifestations,
the principle of karma (right
action) and the law of cause
and effect, following the path
of righteousness and the ulti-
mate desire to be liberated
from "samsara," the. cycle of
birth, life, death and rebirth.
Its scriptures are called the
Vedas, the highest order of wis-
dom.
"The main motive of the life
is to be enlightened within and
also enlightened on the out-
side," the priest said. "The
emphasis is on total submis-
sion to the Lord."
One way this is achieved is by
deep meditation, by closing off
the external world and connect-
ing with the deity within, sur-
rendering to it and then being
alert, awake and aware until a
person's thoughts and actions
are no longer his own, but God's.
He called this "detachment
spirit," doing good deeds,
affecting good karma, not as
yourself, but as God doing it
through you.
"We don't think that God is
confined to the temple only,"
the priest said, "but we make
our heart as the temple and in
our bosom there is a shrine
where the Lord is and he
drives us through the motions.
So when I speak to you I think


GRACE
Continued from Page 1C
Him in spite of everything."
Another time she wrote, "If I
ever become a saint - I will
surely be one of 'darkness.'"
Such pain, such pathos. What
are we to make of these star-
fling confessions? What does it
say about a person, supposedly
a person of great faith, who
expresses such deep doubts?
Isn't doubt the opposite of
faith? If, as the Bible says, it's
impossible to please God with-
out faith (Hebrews 11:6), will
God turn his back on those who
express doubt?
Or, is it possible for doubt
and faith to coexist?
From what I understand, sin-
cere doubt is different from
blatant unbelief. An unbeliev-
er doesn't care if God cares or
not, if he's there or not There's
little, if any, doubt involved in
true, biblical unbelief. On the
other hand, doubt implies
belief and possibility.
Unbelief is certain, whereas
doubt is uncertain and unset-
tled. It's a wavering, a difficul-
ty in grasping, an apprehen-
sion. But it's not a turning of
one's back. It's not saying,
"There is no God," or even,
"Yeah, I believe there's a God,
Sbut I don't really care. I'm
going to do what I want to do."
Instead, doubt says, "I
believe, but sometimes it gets
so dark and I can't see and o I
stumble."
Mother Teresa wrote a lot
about darkness. We stumble
when it's dark
A few years ago, a friend of
mine went to a dark place. He
was at someone's house; it was
night and there were no lights
and he tripped. He was outside
and he was very, very drunk.
He fell and hit his face on some
concrete or rock, and for the
next few days he walked
around bruised and bloodied


SOUP
Continued from Page 2C

dollars worth of pensions,
endowments and church prop-
erties nationwide.
Similar conflicts are shaking
the Episcopal Church, the
United Methodist Church, the
Evangelical Lutheran Church
in America and other old-line
Protestant bodies.
There will be unity in the
future, said Williamson, but it
will not look like the unity of


that he is speaking through me
and he is acting through me."
The Florida center, built two-
and-a-half years ago, draws
about 100 people during a regu-
lar puja service on Saturdays,
less on other days of the week
On July 29, a holy day called
Guru Poornima, 700 people
came to the center, the priest
said.
"There are plenty of holy
days in Hinduism," said
Padma Reddy, president of
Shirdi Sai Florida Center,
adding that as the only Shirdi
Sai temple in the southeast,
the center draws people from
as far away as Atlanta, Miami
and Naples.
"Shirdi Sai is considered
one of the reincarnations of
God," she said.
The priest, who has been in
the United States only three
months, conducts daily rituals
at the center. A former profes-
sor of Vedas and Sanskrit, he
trained priests.
As a priest, he wears tradi-
tional Indian garb and marks
his arms and forehead with
bhasma, or holy ashes.
"This tells me that we come
from ash and go to ash when
we are cremated and are
offered to the holy Ganges
(river) or in the graveyard
where we become one with the
mud," he said.
Also as priest, his role is to
enlighten Hindu devotees. He
said the most-often asked
questions concern how to get
rid of stress and tension.
People ask about the secret
behind meditation, the reasons
for worship and how to achieve
happiness through worshiping.
He encourages people to
study the Vedas, do pujas and
give themselves in total surren-
der and submission to the Lord.
"We believe that godliness is
within us, . the Supreme
Divinity is inside us and by
identifying ourselves with the
Lord, we can avoid the cycle of
birth and rebirth," he said.
The priest said Hinduism
teaches that a person may die
and go to a heavenly place, but
not stay there. The ultimate
goal is not heaven, but one day
escaping samsara and eventu-
ally merging into and becom-
ing one with the Absolute
Being.

and sore. He still has a scar.
That's what darkness does to
people, even people of faith. It
can trip even the strongest of
believers who end up hurt and
questioning, "Where are you,
God? Where were you when I
needed you?"
Sometimes the darkness
causes a person to rage against
heaven, hurl accusations at the
Almighty, doubt his goodness.
But the difference is, the true
believer always returns to God.
It's in every believer's spiritual
DNAto do so.
Mother Teresa, while she
expressed her anguish at not
feeling God's presence and of
feeling abandoned and utterly
unloved, at the same time
returned to him repeatedly
Only a true believer does that.
Only one who has ever known
God to begin with will pine for
his presence.
Most every saint of God expe-
riences dark days and darker
nights. "Hope deferred makes
the heart sick," says the
proverb. But God is God, even
in our darkest night Even if we
cannot feel him, he is still there.
Our doubts won't chase him
away. Our cries he won't ignore
forever
Those who are his will
return to him because we
belong to him. That's part of
the legacy Mother Teresa left
us, this tiny "saint of darkness"
whose faith the darkness could
not extinguish.
God was there all along,
coexisting with both her faith
and her doubts. He will do the
same for us.

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


the past.
'There isn't going to be a cen-
tral, merged denominational
office somewhere," he said. 'The
new church unity will be in new
networks of people with com-
mon beliefs. It's going to look
more like the World Wide Web,
not the old industrial model."

Terry Mattingly
(www.tmattnet) directs the
Washington Journalism
Center at the Council for
Christian Colleges &
Universities.


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

Conic on ove.'r ,o "His" hlao se., 0wor irits 1,'i// be lifted!!.

SERVICING THE CITY OF INVERNESS I
emili a l U&s AJwo-F1Asourc i o8s-�!; : r' mss. --%


r..9-,. " ?. 3 w-.. ' . "
' ;.".. . - -:" " , 9;0 am ,.::; '. � " - l
'Children's Church 9 00a .i
(3 years thru 3rd grade)
Sunday School
all ages 10:30am
SUNDAY EVENING
Evening Worship 6:00pm
Children's Church 6:00pmr
WEDNESDAY
Fellowship Dinner 4:30-5:45pm
Children's Choir 5:00pm
Worship Kidstyle 6:00-7:00pm
Prayer Meeting 6:00pm
Adult Choir 7:00pm
Nursery Provided All Services


550 Pleasant Grove Rd.

726-1252
www.firstbaptistinverness.com


K'HILAH SHALOM
A congregation of both Jew and non.Jew
serving and worshipping Adonal together.


. .






Rabbi Kyle Moline
Rabitzen Dawn
Heron Village
701 White Blvd. Inverness
Call Linda 7 88
for information 70-383


INVERNESS
SEVENTH-DAY
)ADVENTIST

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


I road

1ist

rch
591 Village West Plaza
Inverness
(2 miles west on Hwy. 44
past Wal-Mart on right)

You're invited to
our Services


Sunday School
10:00 AM


Sunday
10:45 AM & 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 PM

Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201


F 41 Years of
TBringing Christ to
F IRST ,I" ,rns,,o
hlverness
LUTHERAN
CHURCH
Divine Services: 7:45 & 10am
Holy Communion
7:45 Every Sunday: 10:00
1st & 3rd Sun.
Sunday School
& Bible Class
8:45 AJM.
726-1637
Cry Room
www.lstlutheran.net
1900 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness |


S^ INVERNESS
CHURCH
OF GOD
SRe. Larr Pomer |
Sunday\ Sernice's:
Tri-dii,,nal Ser iL,cv. , 3ii\a
Sund.', Sch,,:, . ' ii tM1
Cniemporjr, Ser ie i10 l
S E enirin, Ser. ie. . ' [
%\ednesda. Night
i duh Claj. e e' l 1 '
B.:' inJdGirls Bngjade 1 f111
Teen . 7.15 PM
"\\ldcome Home-"
L.'-. i..J I 4 1r H-.. J ' ,.,,.

M%,'.,--n lc "Li lllt i - rr,,nd Da rica , iid
Learnilng nCtner-"


The little Ho tse

Fellowship i
A Christian Ministry to enhance
believers and fellowships by
providing discipleship training
Sunday Services
10am
Discipleship Training Class
Tues. 7pm
Free Coffee & Prayer
M-F 6:30-8:OOam
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

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
onr (75') 63'3-24.













CHRISTIAN
ENTER
"Big Enough To Serve,
Small Enough To Care"

637-5100
IASSEM0UESOf 0 l



* Clean & Safe Nursery
* Exciting Children & Youth Services
* Warm Fellowship
* Powerful Worship
* Practical Messages
Sunday Worship
8:30 A.M. & 11:00 A.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 6:30 A.M. - 6:00 P.M.
Two miles from Hwy. 44 on the
corner of Croft & Harley
2728 Harley St., Inverness FL


703844


At
Victory

Baptist Church
General Conference

Sunday School 9:45 AM
Worship 10:45 AM
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 PM
Choir Practice 8:00 PM

Quality Child Care

Ernest Thomas, Pastor
5040 N Shady Acres Dr.
726-9719 or 795-5265
Highway 41 North, turn at
Sportsman Pt.
"A place to belong.A place to become."


PRIMERA IGLESIA
HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Inverness, 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 speramos!
David Pirrero, Pastor
1370 N. Croft Ave. * Inverness, FL 34451
Tel6fono: (352) 341-1711 ]


L


INVERNESS

CHURCH

OF CHRIST

352-637-6400
5148 Live Oak Lane

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

WEDNESDAY
7:00 PM

Come Worship

With Us

Darryl Cope,
Evangelist
BOWLING LIVE OAK LANE
ALLEY

z K MART

W HWY 44 E HWY. 44
703845

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


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. - -- ;z
Rev. & Mrs. ,
Junior Branson
(352) 341-2884




Special

Event or

Weekly

Services

Please Call

Kathy at

563-3209




For

Information

On Your

Religious

Advertising


The Rev. Thomas Beaverson


Independent
2672 W. Edison PI. at Elkcam Blvd.
Citrus Springs, FL
* Expositional Bible Teaching
* Mature, well 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 |


FIRST

CHRISTIAN

CHURCH OF

INVERNESS
2018 Colonade St., Inverness
(behind Cinnamon Sticks Restaurant)
344-1908
We welcome you and invite you
to worship with our family.
Wednesday:
6:30 P M.
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
Dustin Gall, Youth Minister
(e-mail: office@fccinv.com)


, ADAY, SEPTEMBrR 8, 2007 SC


FM











6C /
SATURUIDAY
SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


CITRUS, COUNTY CHRONICC IF


News NOTES

Church hosting
fish fry, barbecue
Ozello Baptist Community
Church will have a fish fry and
barbecue from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
today at Ozello Church, six
miles west of U.S. 19 on Ozello
Trail - plates $5.50, free drinks.
For information, call 563-2456.
K of C Auxiliary
slates meeting
The general membership
meeting of Knights of Columbus
6168 Ladies Auxiliary will be at
1 p.m. Wednesday in the Rev.
Virgil Power Hall in Lecanto on
County Road 486. We will
review plans for the year. Call
Pat Louque at 746-7563.
Learn boating safety
in Saturday classes
. The Crystal River Power
Squadron is conducting a two-
session boating safety course
for all sail, power boat, Jet Ski,
canoe and kayak owners from
8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. today and
Sept. 15 at the Squadron build-
ing, 845 N.E. Third Ave., Crystal
River.
Topics include Coast Guard
and Florida regulations, equip-
ment requirements, who has
right of way, boating emergen-
cies and handling, trailering,
marine radio procedures, aids to
navigation and other topics to
help operate a vessel safely.
Upon successful completion
of both sessions, the student
may earn the "Boat Smart
Certificate of Completion." This
qualifies students for the Florida
boat operator's certificate re-
quired of all younger than 22
years. Students also may join
the Crystal River Power
Squadron by completing this
course.
There is a charge of $32 for
materials. There is no charge for
instruction.
For information and to regis-
ter, call Jerry White at 341-2010.
Stamp Show slated
for two days
The Florida Stamp Dealers
Association and the General
Francis Marion Stamp Club will
host its annual Stamp Show
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 8, and from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at the
Ramada Inn, 3810 N.W. Bonnie
Heath Blvd. (1-75 and U.S. 27).
Dealers will be available to
buy, sell and appraise stamps,
covers and picture postcards as
well as offering assistance to
those collectors needing
answers about stamp collecting.
Members of the stamp club
will also be on hand to explain
the benefits of joining their club.
There will also be a youth table
area that will provide free
stamps and related information
for junior collectors.
For more information about
the Stamp Show, contact Shel-
don Rogg call (727) 848-7697
or, e-mail h. rogg@verizon.net or
wWw.floridastampealers.org.
'The Francis Marion Stamp
Club meets at 12:30 p.m. to buy,
sell and trade on the first and
third Wednesdays monthly at
the Park Avenue Bank (PAB),
8375 S.W Highway 200, on the
second floor. For more informa-
tion about the club, collectors
can contact them at www.ocala
stamps.com.


PET SPOTLIGHT
* The Chronicle invites
readers to submit pho-
tos of their pets for the
daily Pet Spotlight fea-
ture.
* Photos need to be in
sharp focus. Include a
short description of the
pet and owners, includ.-
ing names and home-
towns. Photos cannot be
returned without a self-
addressed, stamped
envelope. Group photos
of more than two pets
cannot be printed. Pets
should be alive and
belong to local owners.
* Send photos and infor-
mation to Pet Spotlight,


c/o Citrus County
Chronicle, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429.


Library to mark multi-versaries


Public invited to fete for landmark events


Special to the Chronicle

The Lakes Friends of the Library
invites the public to join them at 10:15
a.m. Tuesday in the Lakes Region
Library Community Room to celebrate
four historic landmarks:
* Establishment of the first Citrus


County library housed in the Women's
Club of Inverness in 1917 - 90th
anniversary.
* Creation of the Citrus County Li-
brary District in 1987 - 20th anniversary.
a Dedication of the Lakes Region
Library facility in 1987 - 20th anniver-
sary


Homelessness


affects all sectors


It has been more than 10
years since I started down
the road of striving to start
a shelter in Citrus County. It
has been quite a journey. It
took almost four years to get a
nonprofit status, the
funding and to lay a
foundation that
would last long after
I am gone.
The shelter of the
Path has now been
open for more than
six years. I never
suspected that the
issue of homeless-
ness affected every- DuWayr
one so much. .,
The Chronicle has
allowed the Path to
use a monthly col-


umn to convey to the public
some of the issues we are fac-
ing at the shelter, but more
importantly, how it affects our
community.
In future columns, we hope
to educate our county about all
of the aspects that our citizens
face when looking for housing
that is affordable for them.
We will tell you stories of
people who come to the shel-
ter, and the details that led
them there. How did the shel-
ter help them or did it help
them at all? These stories will
make you feel good, make you
think and make your stomach
turn.
We plan on sharing with you
everything we can that relates
to this subject, and we will sur-
prise you.
What causes homelessness?
This is one of the most common
questions I am asked. The
answer is, after 10 years, one
sole reason does not exist.
Every story is too complex and
full of problems in the lives of
those searching desperately
for hope.
Does nutrition have some-
thing to do with the status of
our shelter clients? What are
America's true drugs of
choice? We will explore these
and other topics.
Our shelter provides a


unique place where volunteers
can serve, and those who need
to work off required communi-
ty service can come, especially
on Saturday. We will highlight
some of these special people
who serve and look
3 at many different
kinds of motives for
service.
We will tell you
about special
events, board meet-
ings and much
more. We will also
tell you about needs
that only you can ful-
e Sipper fill.
PATH Last and definite-
ME^ ly not least, home-
lessness has crossed
the bridge from
alleyway drunkards and shop-
ping cart bag ladies to our
working service sector and
professionals. Workforce hous-
ing is in short supply for all
who wish to live according to
their income, and the income
does not fit the housing that
exists.
The Path has been pulled
into a whirlwind where lead-
ers around the state and coun-
try are pleading with the pri-
vate sector to help build hous-
ing that our teachers, law
enforcement, waitresses, con-
struction workers, etc., can all
afford to live in and attempt a
peaceful lifestyle.
This is an overwhelming
task, and the whole community
must work together to solve it.
It will not be easy and it will not
be quick. I am grateful that I
have been chosen to work on
something that will help so
many people in the future. Rest
assured, I am task-oriented and
want to see results. I thank God
that I have been appointed for
such a time as this.

Du Wayne Sipper is the
executive director of The Path
of Citrus County, a faith-based
homeless shelter. Contact
him at 527-6500 or
sipperd@gbellsouth.net.


1


* Formation of the Lakes Region
Friends of the Library in 1997 - 10th
anniversary
The celebration will feature guest
speakers sharing stories of the parallel
development of Citrus County, at one
time nicknamed "The Little Giant," and
the library system.
Special features will include door
prizes and refreshments and a sharing
of memorabilia.


History buffs and the library-loving
public are welcome to attend this free
program. As an admission ticket, bring a
bit of nostalgia - photos, old hats, high
school sports programs - any memento
of Citrus County from past years.
This is an opportunity for county res-
idents - long-time and new arrivals -
to learn more about the place we call
home.
For more information, call 726-6069.


CRUG to offer class in Vista


Special to the Chronicle

CRUG will offer a Vista basic
class from 10 a.m. to noon
Tuesday at the Citrus Springs
Community Center. The dates
are Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30.
Instructor Alfred Morton will
talk about some of the similari-
ties and differences between
Windows XP and Vista and
concentrate .on the basic tasks
that one should know to oper-
ate a Vista computer correctly
Students will learn how to: cre-
ate, copy, and save files; select


and move files and folders;
copy and paste (files, folders,
and objects); use the right
mouse button to access the
shortcut menus; right-drag and
drop; cut, copy and paste using
the clipboard; drag and drop
files, folders and objects.
Students will learn to multi-
task between compatible pro-
grams, to work with different
types of files, about menus, dia-
log boxes and more.
The fee is $25.
To register for this class, call
Anita at 527-3188 or Barbara at


* WHAT: CRUG Vista basic
class.
* WHEN: 10 a.m. to noon
Tuesday, Oct. 2, 9, 16,
23 and 30.
* WHERE: Citrus Springs
Community Center.
* COST: $25.
* REGISTRATION: Call
Anita at 527-3188 or
Barbara at 628 5644.


628-5644.


Nature Center announces


September events calendar


Special to the Chronicle

The Chinsegut Nature
Center will host a series of
events throughout September.
The schedule is:
* From 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday,
- Incredible Edibles. Bring a
place setting to sample from
our wild plant and game
demonstrations. Pre-registra-
tion is required.


* From 9 to 11 a.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 25 - Big Pine Fall
Wildflower/Butterfly Walk.
Meet at the Big Pine parking
lot on Old Crystal River Road
off U.S. 41.
* From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 29 - Butterfly
Workshop by Marc Minno.
Bring a pair of binoculars and
butterfly book if you have
them.


All programs meet at the
Chinsegut Nature Center
unless otherwise noted. The
center is at 23212 Lake Lindsey
Road, Brooksville.
For information, call (352)
754-6722 or visit MyFWC.com/
chinsegut.
The Chinsegut Nature
Center is open to the public
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday
and Saturdays.


M Submit information at least two weeks before the event.
* 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.


Shoe drive
As part of a national initia-
tive to remember and
respond to the events of
Sept. 11, 2001, "Two Good
Soles - Citrus County
Cares" shoes and socks
drive began Sept. 4 and
will run through Tuesday.
Helping kick off the event,
the Parrot Heads of Citrus
and friends collected more
than 100 pairs of shoes
and socks. Heidi
Blanchette, RSVP project
director/NCVC supervisor,
accepts the donation from
Beth Crawford, Parrot
Heads of Citrus, Sept. 4 at
the Citrus County Resource
Center in Lecanto.
Special to the Chronicle


Moody
sky
Dylan Fruh, 5, shot
this photo in the late
afternoon Aug. 12, in
Homosassa. Dylan
loves taking photos
with his family's digi-
tal camera, but would
like to be a jet fighter
pilot or maybe a
policeman when he
grows up.
DYLAN FRUH/Special to the
Chronicle









Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE ENTERTAINMENT SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 8. 2007 7C


SATURDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 c: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast,Dunnellon I: Comcast Inglis
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_ S 49 23 49 49 'PG'463953 'PG'454205 Atlanta. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) 9 716175 Neill, William H. Macy. BB 105427
53 Movie: **'A "Ice Station Zebra" (1968) Rock Movie: *** "The Importance of Movie: **A "An Ideal Husband" (1948, Comedy- "Picture-
Hudson, Ernest Borgnine. cc 8725717 Being Earnest" (1952) 2212999 Drama) Paulette Goddard. 81159359 1Gray"
S4 5 5 Giant Squid: Caught on Blue Planet Coral reefs. Blue Planet "Open Blue Planet "Frozen Blue Planet "Deep" 'G' cc Survivorman 'PG' 690205
. (_I_ 53 34 53 53 Camera 'G' 902427 'G' 290069 Ocean" 'G' 209717 Seas" 'G' c9 289953 282040
50 46 50 50 Flip That Flip That The Real Estate Pros Property Ladder "The Flip That Flip That Trading Spaces: Design Property Ladder "The
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t 48 33 48A 48 Movie: **' "Swordfish" (2001) John Travolta, Movie: *** "Ocean's Eleven" (2001, Comedy-Drama) Movie: "Shattered" (2007, Suspense)
i 4 3 4 Hugh Jackman, Halle Berry. m 592205 George Clooney, Matt Damon, Andy Garcia. cc 815330 Pierce Brosnan. c9 430446
World Poker Tour 'PG, L' c 5804137 1,000 Places to See 1,000 Places to See 1,000 Places to See 1,000 Places to See
) 9 54 9 9 1Before You Die 'G' cc Before You Die 'G' 9] Before You Die Italy. 'G' Before You Die 'G' cc
- Gunsmoke "Gunfighter Gunsmoke "The Wrong Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy
32 75 32 32 R.I.P.' G' c9 5628427 Man" 'G' Bc 9008682 'IG'E 'G' 'G' cD 'G'B
47 324747Psych 'PG' c 542069 Movie: * * "Along Came Polly" (2004) Ben Movie: * "How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days" (2003) Kate . Law &
47 32 47 47 Stiller, Jennifer Aniston. c9 250601 Hudson Matthew McConaughey. c9 457750 Order: SVU
18 18 1 1 8 American Idol Rewind MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates. From PNC Park in WGN News at Nine (N) Sex and the 24'14, V
_ 18 18 18 'PG' ]9863330 Pittsburgh. (In Stereo Live) 9 400972 19 481750 iCity '14, cc 600243
SATURDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 C: Comcast,Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast,Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
cBDI I6:=00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

S 46 470 46 46 Hannah Hannah Hannah Hannah Movie: "High School Musical2" (2007) Zac Efron, Hannah Cory inthe Zack & Cody Hannah
46 46Montana 'G' Montana 'G' Montana'G' Montana 'G' Vanessa Hudgens. 7608682 Montana'G' House'G' Montana'G'
39 68 39 3 9: "Falling in Love With Movie: "Back to You and Me" (2005, Drama) Lisa Movie: *** "City of Angels" (1998, Romance) Nicolas Cage.A "Cupid&
__3 6 the Girl NextDoor"'PG' Hartman Black, Dale Midkiff. 'PC' c9 9752682 smitten angel considers becoming human. 5722601 Cate" 'PG'
Justin Timberlake: FutureSex/LoveShow (In Stereo) Movie: ***o "Superman Returns"(2006) Brandon Routh. The Movie: *** "Bury My Heart at
'PG' 527243 Man of Steel faces an old enemy. 90 94154243 Wounded Knee"'14' ] 28881514
Movie: *** "Inside Man" (2006, Suspense) Denzel Movie: ** 'The Ringer" (2005) Johnny Knoxville, Movie: * "The Return"(2006) Sarah The Erotic
Washington. cc 3523156 , Brian Cox. (In Stereo) Al 30948040 Michelle Gellar. c9 500243 Traveler 'MA'
MiiV 97 66 97 97 Celebrity Rap Superstar The Real The Real Newport Newport The Hills The Hills Life of Ryan Life of Ryan Celebrity Rap Superstar
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) 40 29 40 40601 Investigations Unit (N) 841717 Investigations Unit 261717
R 25 5 2 5 2 Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Body of Bod of Bod of Body of Hollywood Hollywood
5 55 25 Files '14, V Files 'PG' Files '14' FiesFile siles'14, V Files '14' Evidence Evidence Evidence Evidence Jusice 'PG' Jusice 'PG'
44 37 44 44 The Beltway Fox News Fox Report 1574330 Geraldo at Large'PG' 9 Special Programming The Line-Up 1573601 Jml Edit. Rpt The Beltway
" 4 Boys Watch 1550750 1570514 Boys
S42 1 42 Blood Secrets 1673458 Deadly Mission 1554576 MSNBC Reports "Sex MSNBC: Lockup: Inside Nightmare Behind Closed The Mind of Manson
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ESP 33 27 33 33 College Football Notre Dame at Penn State. (Live) 0a 501205 College Football Virginia Tech at LSU. (Live) B9 40688866
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35 39 35 35 College Football College Football Texas Christian at Texas. (Live) 70095601 College Football Colorado at Arizona State. (Live)
85929934
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_ Rays ( 904359 (Live) 392446 (Live) 580514 Johnson. 912663

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 tern, please contact your VCR manufacturer.
\ The channel lineup for KLiP Interactive cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.



How do I keep my family together?


D ear Annie: I am bothered by the
fact that I don't have a relation-
ship with my younger brother
and sister. Our dad died when we were
young, and Mom passed away four years
ago.
My brother is mentally ill
and divorced, and has an 18-
year-old son in jail on drug
charges. My sister just
turned 50, never married
and has no children. I have
three grown children who
are doing well. My youngest
just moved out of the house,
so I'm experiencing the
empty nest
When Mom was alive, we
got together for holidays and ANN
family gatherings. Since she
died, we have seen each MAIL
other only a few times. My
husband and kids have trouble tolerat-
ing my brother because he refuses to
take medication and can be hard to deal
with. My sister and I used to talk week-
ly on the phone, but she doesn't call any-
more. When I call her, I always get her
machine and leave a message, but she
never calls back. My children were
close to my sister when they were grow-
ing up, but they all have told me their
aunt is "different" now. They think she
is jealous and bitter that I have a family
and she wasn't able to have children.
We spend a great deal of time with my
husband's very large and welcoming


family, but I feel bad that I rarely see my
siblings. When I invite them to my
home, they make excuses why they can't
come. Should I leave things alone? Was
I wrong to think we would become clos-
er after my mother died? It's
depressing me. - Sad
Dear Sad: Actually, par-
ents are often the glue that
holds siblings together. When
the parents die, siblings who
don't have a lot in common
often go their separate ways.
. It takes effort to maintain
family ties, and since you are
the one who wants to stay in
touch, you will have to do the
work. Keep calling your sib-
�E'S lings just to say hello, send
cards on their birthdays and
.BOX invite them for family gather-
ings. One of these days, we
hope they will surprise you.
Dear Annie: My 17-year-old daughter
and one of her girlfriends recently went
to my parents' home for a week. They
were told there were a few rules - one
being not to put a wet towel on the wood
floor. They must have forgotten,
because it happened. My dad yelled at
them, saying the floor was probably
ruined and would cost a few thousand
dollars to repair and they would have to
pay for it
Needless to say, my daughter was
very upset Her grandfather did not talk
to them the rest of the day and didn't


even say goodbye when they left Her
grandmother, however, told them it was
great having them visit. My daughter
thanked my mother and told her she
had a nice time.
I am still very aggravated with my
father. My daughter does not want to
talk to her grandfather again. How
should I handle this? -Frustrated with
Family
Dear Frustrated: You're backing the
wrong horse, Mom. Grandpa overreact-
ed, but he has every reason to be angry
with a 17-year-old girl who is so disre-
spectful of others' property that she
throws wet towels on the wood floor,
especially after being told specifically
not to. Here's how to "handle" it. Your
daughter should write a letter to her
grandparents, thanking them for their
hospitality, apologizing profusely for
ruining their floor and promising to be
more responsible in the future. It's time
she learned to face the consequences of
her behavior.
Dear Annie: I read the letter from
"Shutter Shy," whose parents are
always telling her to "show her teeth." I
think she should turn lemons into
lemonade and give her parents a crazy,
happy Cheshire Cat grin (with wide,
staring eyes) every time they take a pic-
ture of her. They might eventually stop
asking her to smile. - Eduardo
Dear Eduardo: They might - or
they'll have lots of very peculiar photos
of their child.


= Today's HOROSCOPE


Youe Birthday: Happy times and poten-
tially rewarding alliances are indicated in
the year ahead, especially if you dwell in a
spiritual search to learn how you relate to
others.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - Don't wait
on anybody to give you the green light.
Take direct responsibility for doing what you
consider to be important.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - You might
be a trifle authoritative, yet others aren't
likely to see you as such.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Focus
your energies and efforts on an endeavor
that could be meaningful to you and others
once it is finalized.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - You
can be especially convincing when promot-
ing causes that are close to your heart.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Your
intuitive perceptions to strengthen yourself
materially can be of significant help to you
and those in your charge.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - There's
no need to trim the size of your hopes and
expectations to do good things in order to


appease small thinkers.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) - Don't
prematurely disclose your secret objectives
and ambitions to do good for those less for-
tunate, even to close friends.
Aries (March 21-April 19) - Your
enthusiasm is contagious. Your eagerness
is not only upbeat but it has a degree of
sensitivity to the needs of others incorpo-
rated within it.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) - What you
accomplish will be more important to you
than what you can get out of it.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) -
Suggestions and ideas that others put on
the table can be enhanced considerably by
your imaginative and creative touches.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Your natu-
ral drive for things isn't very strong in a joint
endeavor, so you might have a tendency to
let others get what they can first.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - It behooves
you to be an astute observer and study how
someone you admire deals with problems.
If you can comprehend this person's tech-
nique, you can use it to your advantage.


Bridge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Ann Landers wrote, "If I were
asked to give what I consider the
single most useful bit of advice for
all humanity, it would be this:
Expect trouble as an inevitable
part of life, and when it comes,
hold your head high. Look it
squarely in the eye, and say, 'I will
be bigger than you. You cannot
defeat me."'
At the bridge table, look the
opponents squarely in the eye and
mentally say to yourself, "Throw
anything at me, but I will make my
contract or break yours."
Before we get to the play, though,
look only at the South hand. With
both sides vulnerable, West opens
three clubs, and there are two
passes. What would you do?
Did you cower behind your 11
winners and settle for four
spades? Did you jump straight to
six spades? Or did you bid four no-
trump, assuming partner would
treat it as Blackwood, then plan to
bid five or six spades opposite no
aces, six spades opposite one, and
seven no-trump opposite two?
The first plan is cowardly, the
second the one that catches my
eye, and the third particularly
good if partner has two aces. But
having reached six spades, you

ACROSS 40 Pantyhose
color
1 Matrix 41 Pinch
5 Phaser blasts 43 Estuary
9 Flying'mammal 45 Bistro
12 Emanation 48 Thin cookie
13 Shaman's quest 51 Ended a layoff
14 Earlier 54 Got rusty
15 Mild expletive 56 Ms. Teasdale
16 Celebrities 57 Dilapidated
18 Jonathan Swift 58 Connery of 007
works fame
20 Surprise 59 Qatar ruler
attacks 60 Sandra or Ruby
21 Swedish 61 Juno, in Athens
actress - Olin 62 Terrible smell


22 Danson or
Kennedy
23 Grind one's
teeth
26 Prescribed
amount
30 Groovy
33 Be overly fond
34 Round dwelling
35 Face-to-face
exam
37 City on the Tiber
39 Pablo's aunt


DOWN
1 Flits about
2 In the country
3 Very upset
4 Carbon 14 job
5 Tow-away-
6 Cookie man
7 Kitty, maybe
8 Trap
9 South Seas par-
adise


North 09-08-07
A 5 2
K 9 8 5 3
* 10 6 3
.Te A 9 4
West East
4 6 4 3 AA
S2 � QJ 10 6 4
* 95 * 8742
. KQJ10872 6 5 3
South
A KQJ 10 9 8 7
SA 7
* AKQJ
4.-


Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Both


South
??


West North East
3 A Pass Pass


Opening lead: � 2

must make it. West leads the heart
two. What would you do?
West, because he pre-empted,
then attacked in a side suit, has
obviously led a singleton. So if you
take the first trick and play a
trump, East will win with his ace
and return a heart, which West will
ruff to defeat the contract. Instead,
win the first trick on the board and
immediately discard your heart
ace on the club ace! Finally, with
everything under control, play a
trump.


Answer to Previous Puzzle
GERM NE W AMP,

GEODE RADIALS:
AIDER






EG DDE
EL MON


Like good
cheddar
Play horse-
shoes
No-goodnik
Writer Ayn -


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


� 2007 by NEA, Inc


22 Composition
24 Heart outlet
25 Load cargo
27 Not in
28 Herr in Madras
29 Timetable info
30 Rival
31 Curved line
32 Legal
profession
36 Enticed
38 Apiece
42 Crusty roll
44 From Kilkenny
46 Photograph
holder
47 Hair-raising
48 Timber
49 Grease gun
target
50 Bona -
(genuine)
51 Caboose's
place
52 Millay or
Ferber
53 Pitch-black
55 Alphabet
ender


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
I CHEFT I


THAGAS


www.jumble.com
GUTHAN
7-T -
L L I _ _


Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.


Ans: L IT
(Answers Monday)
Yesterday'sI Jumbles: PUPIL TRYST JUNGLE IMPEND
Answer: Where the dog slept when the family went
camping - IN THE "PUP" TENT


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 7C


CnRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


ENTERTAINMENT


I








SC SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 8. 2007 COMIC S Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Garfield


For Better or For Worse
AT r[RST, I WAS Rg-ALLV
-ALOU-S OF: MY LITTLE I
EsATeR. I WANTre e'JER - /
IHi-lU SHE tHHAD.


Sally Forth


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


Blondie


Kit 'N' Carlyle


Rubes


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


kitncarlyle@comcast- net


� 2007 by NEA, Inc.


www.comics.com


Doonesbury


Rogue elephants


L IN
"Mom, wouL.P YOU WRAp 114(5,? F1T PON77
.OOKI( NSI M,'CAUS5 IT'S FO R Y'/011
Betty


Q 2007 BIl Keane, Inc.
Dist. by King Features Synd.
www.familycircus corn
"Is this the same old McDonald
who had a farm?"


Frank & Ernest


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1 p.m.,
3:50 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
Digital.
"Halloween" (R) 1:10 p.m., 4
p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"Balls of Fury" (PG-13) 1:30
p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:25
p.m.
"Superbad" (R) 1:15 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Rush Hour 3" (PG-13) 1:40
p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:505 p.m., 10:30
p.m.
"The Bourne Ultimatum"
(PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:10 p.m.,
7:15 p.m., 10:05 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Shoot 'Em Up" (R) 1:15
p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:55 p.m., 10:05
p.m. Digital.


"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1:45 p.m.,
4:25 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
Digital.
"Halloween" (R) 1:40 p.m.,
4:40 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Balls of Fury" (PG-13) 1:10
p.m, 4:45 p.m., 7:30 p.m, 9:50
p.m. Digital.
"The Nanny Diaries" (PG-13)
1:20 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
9:45 p.m.
"Superbad" (R) 1:50 p.m.,
4:55 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"Rush Hour 3" (PG-13) 1:55
p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:35
p.m. Digital.
"Underdog" (PG) 1 p.m., 4
p.m.
"The Bourne Ultimatum"
(PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m.,
7:15 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Digital.
"Transformers" (PG-13) 7
p.m., 10:10 p.m.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Arlo and Janis


Peanuts


Cathy


Dilbert


EVERYONE SAYS YOUR
NEW CIRCUIT DESIGN IS
WORSE THAN THE OLD
ONE.


BY "EVERYONE," DO
| YOU MEAN YOU HEARD
IT FROM ONE PERSON
WHO DOESN'T LIKE ME,
AND ISN'T FAMILIAR
WITH EITHER DESIGN?
E


I ALSO SPOKE TO THE
PEOPLE WJHO HEARD IT
FROM THAT ONE
PERSON.


The Born Loser


Big Nate


Today's MOVIES=====


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: Y equals F




PAYG CGGOC MN SG XAIAXGX ARMN

MVN U G HANXC: AR MLG YAHCM VG

ARXWP FG, AR MLG CGKNRX VG

U HGJ KL." - VAPP XWHJRM

PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "I hope I am also judged on my accomplishments
as an actor and not just on my pretty face!" - Jonathan Brandis

(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 9-8


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SC SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


COMICS










CITRUS COUNY (FL) CHRONICLE


'-I--
1116] i [be


To place an ad, call 563-5966


Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


Fa: 35)56-56S1TolSre:(88


1- - --- I^^^-- -- H


-I
24 yr. Old Hispanic
Male Seeking Female
120-140 Ibs. Age 22-30.
For Movies
& Companionship
(352) 257-5513
MIDDLE AGED MAN
would like to meet lady
for dining & dancing.
Call (352) 382-5661




r MENTAL FINDER
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rentalfinder.com


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(352) 560-6163 or
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Entertainment Center
Custom Built white
South West style,
High quality queen
mattress & box spring.
(352) 746-7261






Your world first


Need a job

or a

qualified

employee?


This area's
#1

employment

source!



Classifieds


Sudoku


z 6 C)E a


8 ZfT z







651398 V-9 -S


****** 4puz.com


2 13
, _..._ .







1I I4













I ___! 968 5

Fill in the squares so that each row, column, and
3-by-3 box contain the numbers 1 through 9.


r RENTAL FINDER
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rentalfinder,com

* SOD * SOD * SOD�
BANG'S LANDSCAPING
Sod, Trees, Shrubs
(352) 341-3032

MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY




. -



ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.COM

CAT ADOPTIONS










Come see
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We are open 8:00 A
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Phone 352-563-2370
Visit us at
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or stop by our offices
at 1149 N Conant
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3)8224 mi l: . 6 (ifidsc 6 nclo S 6om I ebi6: w.choiloln6o

C2 -m -


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BABY SITTER
Needed in my
Homosassa Home
M-F, 7:00am-5:30pm.
352-422-2806
PRE SCHOOL
TEACHER &
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F/T or P/T Experience
required CDA preferred
TODAY'S CHILD or
TADPOLES
(352) 344-9444
(352) 560-4222




EXECUTIVE
PERSONAL
ASSISTANT


I


I I


I I


COOK
Ex p. nec. Apply at
Black Diamond HR,
3073 W. Shadow Creek
Loop, Lecanto
EOE DFWP













SERVERS
BANQUET CHEFS
& LINE COOKS

Needed
Please apply at:
505 E Hartford St.
Hernando or
Call (352) 746-6855

SERVERS

Fine dining exp, a must!
Apply at Black
Diamond HR, 3073 W.
Shadow Creek Loop,
Lecanto EOE DFWP
Cal(32 4665


BLACK LAB MIX
.-16 9 8 APPROX. 1YR YEAR
- OLD, WHT. UNDERSIDE,
9 E .S i loveable. Found Gulf &
Cherrywood St. Crystal
S6 Z T River. (352) 220-6199
Z 8 86 91 Brown spaniel mix dog.
S' Vacinlty of Griffin and
i 'aS f �L Avocado, Crystal River.
8 9 t 6 (352) 212-7995
* - Cockatiel
_ 8 Z Area of 486 & 491
Call Kelley
I(352) 613-4913
Dog
S OBoxer type puppy,
found In Wildwood
FREE AD SPECIAL (443) 452-7163
free kittens wormed, and _
litter box trained grey, or- Found Pigeon,
anges, whites, short and DeRosa Village,
long hair. 352 563-0493 Call to Identify
FREE CATS & KITTENS (352) 563-5038
Spayed & Neutered
(352) 697-1705 Hound/Lab Mix
Free Computer Parts 2 1/2 mo. old, neutered
The Path Shelter Store Dunnelon Are
1729 W. Gulf to Lake (352) 489-1872
Hwy. Lecanto
FREE KITTENS
To good home.
352-341-1352/476-3776 - m
FREE KITTENS I--I1
To good homes, 3 DIVORCES
males, 3 females, BANKRUPTCY
black/ white or grey, BANKRUPTCY
tabby mixed, 8-10 wks Name Change I
old. (352) 476-0271, *Child Support
after 5. -Wills
after 5 We Come To You
FREE Pickup Unwanted 637-4022 *795-5999
Furniture - Garage I I I I I
Sale & Household Items ..
Call (352) 476-8949
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis TR S
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084C
Free Removal - Scrap !R TS
Metal, Appl,'s, A/C,
Mowers, motors, etc., 79 - '9 6'
Brian (352) 302-9480
FREE
Sofa & Love Seat, rust
brown & gold floral BUY or SELL!
print. (352) 726-1154 Receive Quality
FOR BULLETS, 4 SHOCAT Customer Care
(5 TOE) female, cremeW REALTOR
& white w/blues eyes, C2 JWMoron
must also take kittens
which are 1/2 minul. 35 44
(352) 400-3203
LEAD FOR SINKERS
FOR BULLETS, 4 SHOT
Free you pick up
(352) 3male/ To -9073 TERI PADUANO,
Mobile Home, SW REALTOR


PIT BULL/MIX? FREE Home Warranty
Large male/ To good & Visual Tour
home w/Ig yard /time ON ALL MY LISTINGS
to spend, 352-212-1131.
PIT/BULL DOG MIX
1 yr, Good Natured.
Needs plenty of room . Act. O .
to run.(352) 560-3878 2--
RAILROAD TIES GARAGE SALE
Some good, some not.
Take all, bring help. LEFT OVERS AD
(352) 726-4788
TABBY CAT Female, 4 Did you ever wonder
yrs., spayed, declawed, what to do with those
all shots. Loving & left over items from
playful. Fearful of other your Garage sale?
animals. (352)634-4350 We have the
The Path Shelter Answer for Only
will pick up your $12.95
unwanted vehicle
Tax deductible The week after your
receipt given Garage Sole just give
(352) 746-9084 us a call and we will
$ $ CASH PAID $ $ run a 6 line ad
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans for 5 days.
No Title OK, Call J.W. (352) 563-5966
(352) 228-9645 (352) 726-0902


Humane Society
Brown Female PITBULL of Inverness
Very Friendly, Senior's offers Low Cost
companion. Vic, Spay & Neuter
Mini-Farms, Hernando. Se
8/26. (352) 527-1782 service
or 726-9365
Lost Dog Appointments avail.
Female, Chow mix, w/ Cat Male $40,
short hair cut, red collar Dog Male $60,
Citrus Springs Area Dog Female $70.
352-422-0865 Dog Feme 0
WHITE TERRIER MIX Prices including spay
Male, Vic. Colby St, or Neuter, 3 Yr. Rabies
Inverness. 9/4. shot Annual Vaccines
(352) 257-2639 Nail Clipping, Micro
Yorkie, chipping &
silver, 25 lbs, Beverly Hills Micro chip reg.
(352) 249-0860 Call for appt.
Cell 476-1113 (352) 344-5207


Block Masons,
Mason Tender &
General Laborers

Must have own
transportation.
Call (352) 302-8999

ELECTRICIAN

Commercial &
residential. 5 + Yrs.
Exp. & resume
required. Must pass
drug screen &
physical. Over-time
avail. MIDAS Const.
(352) 465-7267

EXP. FRAMERS
WANTED
352-527-9801
EXPERIENCED
ASPHALT MAN
SEAL COATING
& STRIPING HELP
CDL Lic.
(352) 563-2122
FACILITIES
& SUPPLIES
This position is
responsible for the
activities related to
the daily cleaning,
maintenance &
upkeep of the
facilities and
grounds and the
activities related to
ordering, receiving,
and expensing
supplies. Make
scheduled, periodic
checks of facility
ventilation and
security systems,
generators & other
equipment. Will
maintain vehicles &
vehicle logs, handle
biohazard totes,
respond to security
alarms & faciltiy
emergencies, as
well as, coordinate
and monitor vendor
work at facility. Two
year's facilities
experience
preferred and
commercial driver
license desired.
Background check
required.
Please submit
application to:
1241S. Lecanto
Hwy. Lecanfo, FL
34461 EOE/DFWP

Immediate Work
EXP'D. ROOFERS
NEEDED
Commercial & Resi-
dential Crews. Must
have valid Driver's lic.
& willing to work.
(352) 341-3921

INSTRUCTORS
WANTED
HEAVY EQUIP.
OPERATOR SCHOOL
Located in Lecanto
Patience, punctuality,
ability to work w/ other
instructors, min. 3 yrs.
exp. in Construction
required,
Training provided.
Fax Resume to
352-628-7686
and or email
atsmary (avahoo.com


HealthSouth
Rehabilitation
Hospital of
Spring Hill

Marketing
Inpatient Rehab
Liaison -
Citrus County
Responsibilities
include providing
Marketing Support,
Business
Development and
performing Clinical
Evaluations.
Marketing
experience and
abilities required.
RN, LPN, or
individuals with a
medical back-
ground preferred.
Please apply in
person or send
resume to:
HealthSouth
Rehabilitation
Hospital of
Spring Hill
Human Resources
12440 Cortez Blvd.
Brooksville, FI 34613
or fax to
352-592-4283
e-mail
ava.mclellan@health-
south.com

LPN NEEDED

Must have strong
computer skills for
clinical research
position.
Research experience
desirable.
Please call
(352)563-1865 or
email rwood@encore
docs.com

LPN's FT
1:30 -10:30pm

For Assisted Living
Facility. Pay by
experience.
Sign on bonus!
Insurance after 60
days Vacation
After Jan 1st.
Apply in Person:
Brentwood Retirement
Community
Commons Build.
1900 W. Alpha Ct.
Lecanto 352-746-6611
DFWP/EOE

MEDICAL HELP
Seeking
Surgical Tech or Nurse
Must be energetic,
self motivated &
interested in pursuing
an excellent
opportunity for career
growth. The selected
individual should be
able to work in a fast
paced environment
and easily handle
multiple medical tasks
efficiently with a
willingness to
learn surgery.
Please Fox resume to:
352-746-9320
No phone
Calls please.
References required
MEDICAL OFFICE/
ASSISTANT

Front & back office,
patient care, P/T or F/T.
Medical experience
req'd. Transcription
experience a plus.
Competitive pay/
benefits for the
right person,
Mail resume to:
108 W. Highland Blvd.
Inverness, FL 34452
MEDICAL
TRANSCRIPTIONIST
Busy medical practice
Exp. red. terminology,
65-75wpmw/1-2 yrs
medical exp. Excellent
written & oral commu-
nication skills needed.
Excellent benefits.
Mon thru Fri. Fax
Resume to Gwen
352-637-4510

NOW HIRING
Experienced,
Caring & Dependable

CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-in,
Flexible schedules
CALL LOVING CARE


Nurse Recruiter

Ideal candidate must
have a Bachelor's
Degree; additional
coursework 'n
Human Resources
Management,
Business Adm nastro-
aen or Psychoogy
preferred Must also
be a Registered
Nurse or Licensed
Practca Nurse vcith
current license w.in

the STe eof Fodo


arcurte se rg
preferred Proficiency
applications required
at www.citrusmh.com
CMHS is on equal
oppornunit', employer


Appoint. Setter
Will Train, Top Pay
352-726-1002

SALES REPS
FOR SPRINT
CINGULAR

Kiosk in Wildwood
Salary + Bonuses/
Benefits.
1-877-424-4737,
ext. 5737
staffing@icrocks.com

SERVICE
COORDINATOR
Local, long
established home
appliance dealer
needs energetic,
consumer oriented,
flexible individual for
multi-role position as
Service Dept.
Coordinator/Parts
Clerk/Receptionist
in fast paced, but
cordial office setting.
We will train, but
typing & basic
computer exp. &
moderate lifting
req'd. Competitive
wages w/benefits.
FAX Resume 726-4618
VENERO & SON INC.,
Inverness. We are a
Drug/Alcohol
Free WP.
w/Pre-employment
screening &
background checks.
See TOP JOB LISTING
on Chronicle Website


NURSES
Avante at Inverness
is currently accepting
applications for a
Fulltime 3-11 Nurse
and a
Part-Time 7-3 Nurse.
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave,
Inverness
or fax resume to
352-637-0333
or email to
tcvaret
avantearouo.com

Office Needs
Person
That has Experience
Assisting Doctor. Must
give injections, draw
blood, EKG and have
some front desk exp.
Send Resume to:
Citrus Co. Chronicle
Blind Box 1370M
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal River
Florida, 34429

Orthopedic Exp'd
SURGICAL
SCHEDULER
LPN/MA

Orthopedic Practice.
Fax resume to: Nettie
(352) 746-0333
RECEPTIONIST

F/T for Busy Drs. Office.
Exp'd w/Medical Mgr,
& accounts receivable.
Fax Resume to:
(352) 746-6333
RECEPTIONIST/
BILLING MANAGER
Needed for medical
office. Exp. preferred.
Fax Resume to
352-489-6920

RN
Management
Positions
Available
Exp. preferred,
competitive
salary & benefits
package.

PRN
CNA, LPN & RN
Positions Also
Available all shifts

Please apply at;
Diamond Ridge
Health & Rehab
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct
Lecanto, FL
EOE

RN, LPN, CNA,
CMA NEEDED
S ALL STAR *c
Professional
Staffing Services
352-560-6210

RN/LPN
CNA/HHA'S

New competitive
pay rates. Call
Interim Health Care
(352) 637-3111

URGENT CARE/
FAMILY PRACTICE
Seeking
Exp. Front Office
Personnel FT
Must be cheerful.
good with patients.
Hours. 8am - 5 pm
Call (352) 522-0094
or Fax Resume To:
(352) 522-0098
XRAY TECH
Xray Tech PT/weekends
call 800.557-8787 ext 154


FRIEND OR FAMILY
WITH HEALTH WORRIES?
I did too, but not
anymore. For Help call
Jim (352) 628-3017




FULL BODY DEEP TISSUE
MASSAGE &
AROMATHERAPY
by Terri Lic, MM17442
(352) 628-1036
HAIRCARE In your home
by Licensed Hairdresser
Curts/Perms/Wash/Style
Call Gall 352-422-6315





2 and read

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



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




Gentle Loving Care
For Children or Elderly
Also Housesifltting or
Odd Jobs 352-795-4347




A free report of your
home's value
www.naturecoast
living.net

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

www.naturecoast
wheels.com


I


I


I


I I


$$ GOT CASH $$
Earn great money by
setting appts. for busy
local company.
Call Steve:
352-628-0187





Do You Have It ?
Do You Want It?
Come & Get It!!!
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
#1 Best Paid
Commissions
#1 Leading Company

Call (352) 628-2555,
Monday 10-2 for
appointment
d/f/w/m/f eoe

EXP. SALES PERSON
Needed, company car
& commission + pay
Man- Fri. 9 - 5
Call (352) 795-0949
National Electrical
Wholesale Distributor
Located in Wildwood
Has Opening For ag-
gressive inside/outside
SALES REPS
Full Benefit package
avail., Exp. preferred
but not required.
866-748-0505

VILLAGE

SELECT
APPLICANTS
WANTED
Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion is
looking for
motivated, confident
self-starters with
outstanding work
ethic. Unlimited
Income Potential.
Extensive training
seminar by the #1
Sales School.
* Paid Training
* Best Pay Plan
in Area
* Blue Cross/
Blue Shield
. 401K With Employer
Contribution
* Paid Vacation
* Dental Plan
* Promotion from
within
No experience
necessary.
Please apply in
person at:
Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion
2431 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa
We are a Drug Free
Workplace




AUTO GLASS
INSTALLER
Auto glass installer
wanted! Company ve-
hicle, must have own
tools. Excellent pay pro-
gram. At least 5 years
exp Call CMM Glass
Corp. 1-866-439-5020

BACKHOE/
TRENCHER
OPERATOR
5 yrs, Exp. & a Class A
CDL req. Must pass
drug screen. Top pay
& benefits Call
Wayne at
(352) 258-5033
Over 3,000 Homes
and Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


Enthusiastic
and Innovative
Graphic
Designer wanted:
Rapidly growing
Citrus County
company seeking
graphic designer with
strong understanding
of color theory,
design best practices
for creating visual
designs and layouts
for web pages,
print marketing,
e-mail, and sales
materials. PHP and
MySqi knowledge
a plus Competitive
salary and benefits
To join our team in
a fun, creative
environment please
e-mail links to your
online portfolio
and resume to
careers@smartphone-
experts.com




Beverage Cart
Attendant

,-pT;/ lT Iock
Dlrno P, 3073 W
Shadow Creek Loop,


$$ GOT CASH $$

Earn great money by
setting appts. for busy
local company.
Call Steve @
352-628-0187

DURACLEAN
FRANCHISE
Looking for Exp'd
CARPET/
FURNITURE/
TILE CLEANERS

But will train. Salary,
comm., Bonus &
Benefits for right
person. (352)726-1099








Full Time Lawn
& Maintenance
Caretaker
For large home,
equipment furnished
Send resume to:
Blind Box 1371 P
Citrus County Chronicle
106 W. Main St.
Inverness, FL 34450
GRIMALDI'S

Exp. Irrigation and
Landscape Person
Fl. Driver Lic. Required
Apply in Person
Mon - Frl., 12-4pm ONLY
MAINTENANCE
Person Needed
Apply in Person
TRADE WINDS
MARINA & RESORTS
10265 W Fishbowl Dr.
Homosress


Reception exp. is a
plus. Must have
reliable transportation.
(352) 341-5425































NAIL TECH

For Upscale
Country Club
Spa & Fitness Center
Apply in Person:
240 W. Fenway Drive
Hernando

SPA Receptionist
/FRONT DESK
PERSON

For Upscale
Country Club
Spa & Fitness Center
Spa exp. a Plus.
Apply in Person:
240 W. Fenway Drive
Hernando




CERT. DENTAL
ASSISTANT
Must have
experience with
Radiology &
Expanded Functions.
Please contact:
Peggy or Vicky @
(352)746-0330

CNA's
3-11 & 11-7
Avante at Inverness
is currently
accepting
applications for
full time 3-11 & 11-7
CNA's
Please apply at:
304 S. Citrus Ave,
Inverness
or fax resume to
352-637-0333 or email
tcvaret@
avantearouo.com

COME JOIN
OUR GREAT
TEAM!

LPN FT 3-11
CNA PT/FT

Excellent Benefits
Please apply
within at
Cedar Creek ALF
231 NW HWY 19
Drug Free Workplace
EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/ Cell 422-3656


Earn extra
income after
taking course
Flexible
schedules,
convenient
locations.
Courses start
Yard/Gein SepMaint.

Pa time877-66 Yard 829
(352) 522-1109 Liberty
Tax Service
Fee for booksING
CAREGIVER
Paralyzed man. Re-
sumes, ref. to PO Box
1615 Hoa. Spgs. 34447
Yard/Gen. Maint.
Part time, Yard &
Home Repair CALL
(352) 522-1109 after
7pm Onlyks, Cit. Springs

































QLOC ALLY













SteaIncluding full
ESTABLISHED SALON



grill, french fryer, soft
ice cream, micro 2




EQUIP. FOR SALE
Steady year round
in-om se (352) c28-4500


SATURDAY, Si-,vi-FNiiiiiii 8, 2007 9C


CLASSIFIES









10C SATURDAY,


-g

COMMERCIAL LOANS
Prime. Sub-Prime, Hard
Money, REHAB, Private.
Also, equip. loans.
Mark (352) 422-1284






ALL STEEL BUILDINGS



25x25x7 (2:12 Pitch)
1 9x7 garage door,
2 vents,
4" concrete slab
INSTALLED-$15.995
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
METAL STRUCTURES.
LLC.COM
1-866624-9100
metalstructureslle.com


FACTORY DIRECT
METAL BUILDINGS
CARPORTS, SHEDS
Custom Installation,
Up to 140MPH
Wind Rating
Gulf to Lake Sales
(352) 527-0555

LOCALLY MFG.
30 X 30 X 9
Vertical Roof w/(2)
8 X 7 Garage Doors
&(1)36" Walk Door
& 4" slab.
Installed $14,995
(352) 489-9397




"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charliefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877



your world first.
Every Day



Cloaiatfieds


BARBER'S CHAIR
"Emil J. Paldar",
Chicago. Over 75 yrs.
old. Access. GQpd to
Exc. Cond. $1,250 obo
352-746-5077
BLUE MOON
272 NE 3rd St
Crystal River
New Antique Room by
Troy & Alba. Buy & Sell
321-508-1111
352-7952218
China Cabinet, 84" H,
75" L, 16"D. white
w/ gold trim, $225.
Couch 84"L, cream,
wood trim $175.
(352) 228-7670
DRESSER
$50
WRITING DESK
$75
(352) 341-5247
Original Watercolor,
framed by Audrey
Dlllard. 50"X 30"
"Bed of Roses" For
details & negotiation,
352-465-0833/484-3118
RADIO/
PHONOGRAPH
$75
ANTIQUE TABLE
$75 080
(352) 341-5247


VICTOR FLOOR SAFE
$300;
SEWING CABINET
$35 OBO
(352) 341-5247





A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
- 2 Ton $780.00
-* 2-1/2ton $814.00
-- 3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits:
*Prof. Installation;
-Pool Heat Pumps
Also Available
Free Deliveryl
Call 746-4394

ABC Briscoe Appliance
Refrigerators, washers,
stoves. Service & Parts
(352) 344-2928
AC SYSTEMS
HEAT PUMPS, MH UNITS
ALL SIZES, 13 SEER, FROM
$475. 352-400-4945
ELECTRIC STOVE
20", 4 BURNER, perfect
for small mobile,,cabln
or camper. $100
(352) 613-3503


Frigidaire Refrigerator
18.5 cu.ft, white, glass
shelves, clean, very
good cond., $275,
Twin wicker headboard,
natural, $45.
(352) 726-2269
GE MICROWAVE
Space Maker
XL1400 Like New $100
(352) 382-5973
KENMORE WASHER &
... DRYER, Series 80,
HD, super capacity+
White, works well
$100/pr.
(352) 220-6414
REFRIG. & STOVE
MATCHING
Ceramic top, almond.
Freezer on Top,
$300/both -
(352) 746-0243
REFRIGERATOR
21 Cu, Ft. Fridgidalre;
Almond. Runs good $25
SECTIONAL SOFA
4 major pieces $150
(352) 726-7421
REFRIGERATOR
Side By Side, Kenmore
ice & water In door,
GE Smooth Top RANGE
Sself-cleaning oven
[MICROWAVE, GE
Above Stove.
S$750/all OBO
(352)341-5247


FIFIEDS



Kenmore Dishwasher,
like new
$75. obo
(352) 637-2725
ROPER BY WHIRLPOOL
REFRIGERATOR
Freezer on top.
White, like new,
less than yr old. $450
(352) 476-9527
UPRIGHT FREEZER
Maytag, standard size,
$150obo; EXERCISE BIKE
DP, Fan Generated
w/monitor. $35
$25 (352) 637-1712
Washer & Dryer $265/
set. Great cond. Best
Guarant, Free delivery
& setup (352) 835-1175
WATER SOFTNER
New GE GNSH45E
Water Softner in the box
unit asking $500.00 Call
after 3 PM 352-257-1774
WHIRLPOOL
WASHER & DRYER
Lg. capacity, hardly
used, Snowbirds.
$300. (352) 344-3485


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WHEEL OF A
DEAL









GUARANTEED

ONLY $63.95
Sell your car today'
with a Wheel of a
Deal Ad. Run a 30
Idayad and we will
continue to run your
ad every month until
you sell the car.

(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-0902
*Ad will not be,,
automatically ;
scheduled, The
customer must call
each month to
reschedule..
16- --- El
Over 3 000 Homes
and Properties
listed at s
www.,naturecoast
honmTfrnnt rnm


-I -
A/C Tune up w/ Free All Computer Repairs
Spr rffdninTrfiltfer-+ . . We come to your home
Termite/Pest Control or office. 21 yrs. exp.
Insp. Uc & Boned Only 7 days (352) 212-1165
$44.95 for both. Citrus County
(352) 628-5700 Comouter Doctors
caco36870 Repairs In-Home or
r I-- - UI Pick-Up, Delivery. avail.
I Free quote, 344-4839
L e k' Computer Pro, Lw Fit Rt.
Q Wr B 3 In-House Networking,
ADVERTISE YOUR virus, Spyware & morel
BUSINESS ;INTHE 352-794-3114/586-7799
SERVICE C
DIRECTORY
TODAY! Rp i
n TODAY$$$$$$$$$$$$$ CARPET FACTORY Drect
$$$$$$$S$$$$$SSS$ I Restretch.clean, repair
Its Less than Vinyl, Tile, Wood, (352)
Pennies per day 341-0909 Shop at home
. per household. PAI IA
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ REPAIR SPECIALIST
IF WE DON'T HAVE ReCallstfor Fast service
YOUR BUSINESS C & R SERVICES
CATEGORY Sr. Discount 586-1Z28
JUSTASK.'
WE CAN GET
IT FOR YOUIII =

CALL TODAY 'Chrls Satchell Painting
*(352) 563-5966 . &Wallcoverlng.A llwork
L ---/ fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp.
e:,Re Ins: Lc#001 721 -


"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tr-e Service & Demos-
352.447-3713/232-2898
55' BUCKET TRUCK
20% off, mention of
this ad. Uc. & Ins.
(352) 344-2696

H AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE
Trash, Trees, Brush
I Apple. Furn, Const. I
n Debris & Garages
352-697-1126
---� --- El
All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Burhhoa Driwevay
& H.3jir..:I 302-6955" -
DOUBLE J STUMP"
GRINDING. Mowing.
Hauling.Cleanup
Mulcn Dir. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
FREE CONSULTATION
To hurricane ready your
trees. Prof. Arborist,
Action Tree 726-9724
Joseys Landscaping
Lawns, Trees, Pavers
Clean-up, Sod, dump
truck. (352) 556-8553
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
'0256879 352-341-6827
TREE REMOVAL
I Stump grinding, land I
I clearing, bushhog. 1
352-220-5054
A TREE SURGEON
Uc. & Ins. Exp'd friendly
serve. LoVest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452


Willie's Painting &
Pressure Cleaning
Great Ratesi Lic. & Ins.
527-9088 or 634-2407




Affordable Boat Mcint. &
Repaio,.
MechanicaE Bectrical
Rig. John (352) 746-4521
DOCKS, SEAWALLS,
Boat ffts, Boat Houses,
New, Re decks, Repair
& Styrofoam Replace.
Uc.CBC060275. Ins.
(352) 302-1236




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


fsb.*Cdajo4skW's 4 . - s i


CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Uc. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
-CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
Husband & Wife DP
Press.Cleaning & Paint-
Ing. Lic.&Ins. 637-3765
3rd GENERATION SERV
All types of fencing,
General home repairs,
Int/Ext. painting FREE
Est., 10% off any job. IIc
# 99990257151 & Ins.
(352) 201-0658
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job toq small 24/7
Lic3008 352-341-1440
All Phaze Construction
Quality painting &
repairs. Faux fin.
--0,i-J 352-586-1026
637-3632'






FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
. (352)465-6631
George Swedlige
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Uc./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
POPCORN CEILINGS
PAINTED
Free Estimates
(800) 942-3738
* RUDY'S PAINTING *
Int./Ext., Free Estimates
Pressure Wash., LIc./Ins.
24/7, (352) 476-9013


New & Re-Roofs * Flat & Low Pitch
*Roof Repairs * Commercial * Residential
Shingle - Metal - Built Up Roof
Torchdown - Shakes







Xn--st alla IIr-t s
(352) 628-2557
Lucksroof.com
Roof Inspections Available Drug Free Workplace
zState Certified Lic. #CCC1327843


Altering & Ironing
Call (352) 249-9106


FREE ESTIMATES
FREE P.U. & DELIVERY
Furniture & Cornices
628-5595




FT ADULT CARE IN
Private home has
opening. Eden
Alternative Practice,
Please call 563-0434




1 Call d6es It AIII 1:0
aoo rT I .Rie..d H.o.ren-.
Iepalr ; Pre.s; C ,3r
ei,.: Cl.'i.;J
(352) 746-9613
-Windows & Doors
-Storm Shutters
-Board-Up Service
-Resident/Commercial
CRC 1326431
(352) 746-9613




* REG HOME DAY CARE
Openings NOW FT/PT
@ Infants Welcome 0
a 352-726-5163 a




vChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.All work
fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Ins. Lic#001721
352-795-6533/464-1397


AVERAGE HOME.
Professionally Cleaned
$50/ea. Twice per mo.
Supplies & Equip. Incl.
Joe's Cleaning Service
(352) 628-1539
Hauter & Clark
Handyman & More
Home, Office & Floor
Cleaning, Lawn Serv.
Pressure Washing,
(352) 860-0911
SOTO'S CLEANING
SERVICE
Uc. & Ins.
352-489-5893/216-2800




Splffy Window Cleaners
Special Introductory
offer 20% Discount
lic. & Ins. (352) 503-3558




Additions-Kitchens
Bathrooms - Decks,
Woodfloors - Ceramic
DJM Constructors Inc.
Lic. & 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
PRICE Finish Carpentry
Wood moldings & doors
30+ yrs. LIc. 17510184057
352-860-0675/302-4389
ROGERS Construction
New Homes,Additions
Florida Rooms.
637-4373 CRCI1326872


FL RESCREEN
352-563-0104/257-1011
1 panel or comp cage
Family owned & oper'd
Screen rms,Carports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & storm
panels, garage screen
doors, siding,
soffit fascia, Llc#2708
(352) 628-0562




CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small 24/7
LIc3008 352-341-1440




#734905502
860-0085


CIRCLET

SOD FARMS INC.
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL INSTALLATIONS
-Z docu-otorpatil6aw
retrain & newhomes.
W ivS


Travis Leturno * Larry Leturno
Fax 352-628-5552
352-400-2222
& Ins. Larry 352-400-2221


Lic.


AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning - Qualify
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways. 25 yrs
exp, Lic./Ins. 341-3300
* ROLAND'S *
PRESSURE CLEANING
Mobiles, houses & roofs
Driveways w/surface
cleaner. No streaks
24 yrs. Lic. 352-726-3878
Willle's Painting &
Pressure Cleaning
Great Rates! Lic. & Ins.
527-9088 or 634-2407



#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash & Gutters
Llc.5863' (352> 746-0141
234
Handyman New in
m' .g a : d- =-. ..
area Ask for Jim or iv.


Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small Reliable. Ins
025671 352-465-9201
3rd GENERATION SERV
All types of fencing,
General home repairs,
Int/Ext. painting FREE
Est,, 10% off any Job. lic
#99990257151 & Ins.
(352) 201-0658
A# I L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small 24/7
LIc3008 352-341-1440
AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const, I
I Debris & Garages
.352-697- 1126
ALL AMERICAN'
HANDYMAN ce E:1
- rT.:''C30i . r. .a.-C_'
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001






FAST AFFORDABLE
RELIABLE! Most repairs.
Free Est., Lic # 0256374
(352) 257-9508
HANDYMAN
If Its Broke , Jerry
Can Fix It, Lic#189620
352-201-0116,726-0762
Handyman Wayne
Lic 34151, 352-795-9708
Cell 352-257-3514
Hauter & Clark
Handyman & More
Home, Office & Floor
Cleaning, Lawn Serv.
Pressure Washing,
(352) 860-0911


NATURE-COAST HOME--
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
services. Uc.2776/Ins.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC



STAYLER AC & HEATING,
INC. Uc. & Ins.
CACO 58704
352-628-6300



FULL ELECTRIC SERVICE
Remodeling, Lighting,
Spa, Sheds Lic. & Insur.
#2767 (352)257-2276




Poe's Sewer & Drain
Cleaning, We unstop
tollet,-t;nks, bathtubs,
24/fr'ewv 352-302-7189




O-W-NlifilSHAUiNGW-
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
r- m- m - -. -,
AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
Trash, Trees, Brush
Apple. Furn, Const. I
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126 J
A-1 Hauling cleanup,
garage clean outs,
trash furn. & apple. Misc.
Mark (352) 344-2094
All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
C.J.'S TRUCK/TRAILERS
Furn., apple, trash, brush,
Low $$$/Profeslonal
Prompt 7 day service'
726-2264 1201-,1422.,.
Furr. Modlrg / Hauling"
Dependaole & Exp.
CALL LARRY
352-270-3589, 726-7022
Towing, '97, F250
will work and travel
(352) 382-3642
WE MOVE SHEDS
266-5903




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

^---

All kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431


Ultra Seal Coatings
Specializing in roof and
concrete sealing
* Vinyl & Stucco Sealing
* Pressure Washing
* Designer Driveways
* Pool Decks
7 ---------------- ---.--.
,' Summer Specia ',
. Roof cleaned 145-"

...926 352-628-1027


^^^^Li'*SnO ^---


B ulser io Serving All ofCitrus Counn
Boulerice

CCC02544 QB00 021890 0 0 P1
& SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned & Operated

NEW ROOFS - REROOFS - REPAIRS
FREE ESTIMATES

- - - - e-
!'$ 0 OF ]
COPLT ROO


(352) 628-5079 * (352) 628-7445


ROCKY'S FENCING
Working In
Citrus County for 25 yrs.
Free Estimate, Lic. & Ins.,
352 422-7279
25 Years In County
Free Est., Res./Comm.
FENCES BY DALLAS
Lic./Ins (352) 795-1110
3rd GENERATION SERVE
All types of fencing,
General home repairs,
Int/Ext. painting FREE
Est., 10% off any job. lIc
# 99990257151 & Ins.
(352) 201-0658
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All types.Free estimates
Comm/Res. 628-4002
BARNYARD II FENCING
Serving Citrus Co. Since
1973. Free Estimates
(352) 726-9260
GARY JOE ROSEBERRY
Fence Company
Specializing in vinyl
(352) 621-0929


- #1 in Service
Hise Roofing
New const. reroofs &
repairs. 25 yrs. exp, leak
spec. #CCC1327059
(352) 344-2442
JonftGordon Roofing
Rema Rate Free est. roud to
Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
795-7003/800-233-5358
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Reasonable Ratesll
Exp'd, Lic. CCC1327843
Erik (352) 628-2557


All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. FREE EST.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
Concrete Slabs, Pavers
Remove & Haul Debris
Demolit. 352-746-9613
Llc# CRC 1326431
CONCRETE WORK.
Sdewdks,Driveways Patios,
Free est. Lic. 2000. Ins.
795-4798
Decorative concrete,
River rock, curbs, Stamp
concrete Fuston's River
Rock (352) 344-4209
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic.1476 726-6554




Additions-Kitchens
Bathrooms - Decks,
Woodfloors - Ceramic
DJM.Constructors Ir.:
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620


ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est-
Affordable & Reliable
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001
DOTSON Construction
25 yrs. in Central FL. Our
own crews! Specializing
in additions, framing,
trim, & decks.
Lic. #CRC 1326910
(352) 726-1708






We do It ALLI Big or Sm.I
Additions, BA & Kitch.,
Drywall,Crown molding,
Demo. CRC1326431
(352) 746-9613
wwwwfilesieco
We o I ALI igor m.


UlVIUiNSIEKS, INC..
St. Cert. Metal/Drywall
Contractor. Repairs,
Texture, Additions,
Homeowners, Builders.
Free est. (352) 220-9016
Lic.#SCC131149747


FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.,
All toes of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
AFFORDABLE Top soil,
fill, mulch,rock. Tractor
work. No job too small.
352-302-7325 341-2019
Al lrgor/Dirt Se~,"
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Landclearing, Truck &
Tractor work. House
Pads, Rock, Sand, Clay,
Mulch & Topsoil.
(352) 382-2253
* TOP SOIL SPECIAL *r
Screened, no stones.
10 Yards $150; 20 Yards
$250 0 352-302-6436


All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
SLANDCLEARING ]
I Site prep, Tree Serv.,
I Dump Truck, Demo |
352-220-5054
kmmm m al


Y'ARD VAC


-S.:1 - . - -
Dethatching Lawns
Vacuum Leaves & Thatch,
Tree Trimming
(352) 637-3810 or (352) 287-0393
FREE ESTIMATE Licensed & Insured


INFOR ATIO


M.H. Demolition &
Salvage.-Land clearing,
tree brush removal
(352) 634-0329
TRACTOR SERVICE
Tree/Debris Removal
Driveways/Demolition
LUne Rock/Fill Dirt
Sr. Disc. 352-302-4686
TURTLE ACRES
Bushhog, Grading,
Stumpgrinding,
Removal. No job too
small. (352) 422-2114



D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
Joseys Landscaping
Lawns, Trees, Pavers
Clean-up, Sod, dump
truck. (352) 556-8553
?>, SOD-*SOD * SOD*
BANG'S LANDSCAPING
rod Tree-: hrub:


"Ei"neapo" cuts $10 up
Beat any Price. We do
It All. Call 352-563-9824
Or 352-228-7320
A TROPICAL LAWN
- Family owned & oper.
Satisfaction Guaran.
352-257-9132/257-1930
ANDERSEN'S YARDMAN
SERVICES, Mowing, Pres,
Washing. Trash Hauling,
Low rates!352-277-6781
C & R LANDSCAPING
Lawn Maintenance
clean ups Mulching,
We Show Up
352-503-5295, 503-5082
Coon, Robert
Lawn Service
FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 563-0376
LAWN SERVICE
We do re-sodding
and 'patching.
Free Estimate 795-4798.
Steve's Lawn Service
Clead upi'.ic&lns'
(352) 797-'3166


POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Acrylic Decking
- 352-464-3967 a
SPOOL LINERS A
* 15 Yrs. Exp. A
Call for free estimate
w (352) 591-3641 v
POOL REPAIRS?
Comm. & Res., & Leak
detection, Ilc. 2819,
355m0n3377a 30-6nAn0


WATER PUMP ERKVI.E
& Repairs on all makes
- & models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard


"DEBRISHAULING'"-
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
WE MOVE SHEDS
352-637-6607
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
AMNIUISS tl>MA


-N1 /-
Call Me
PHYLLIS STRICKLAND
(352) 613-3503
Keller Williams
Realty


]--j G tter

0 RAINDANCER 0
rsa'..Seamless Gutter
,1st Job Avallablell
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714
r ALL EXTERIOR
ALUMINUM
Quality Price!
6" Seamless Gutters
Lic & Ins 621-0881




NEED A NEW DOOR?
Pre-Hung Door units
New Const. or remod,
ENTRY POINT by Perry's
Lic. 2598(352)726-6125



Gopher Gully Sod Inc.
Form Direct Rolls
Sod Installation
Seeding & Mulching
352-812-4345/817-4887


Ideal Carports
Custom Build Your Dream
* Carport
*"Garage
I Boat

R RV Cover
SidingStucco Vinyl -Concrete Tile & Any Metal Bldg.
Retorhationer Souneed,
we've got you covered"
352-795-6568
7958 W. Gulf to Lake HRiver






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.

877-601-5050 * 352-489-5265


0.oas ~


I IW R^^ _ K IM^^.^^^B^ IR *hlM-jK IBjEHitilBr^NIMfeyMk^


I NFRMTINS


9-8 � LaughingStock Intematlonal Inc./dist by United Media, 2007

"You need to take two numbers
to buy a pair of hinges."


. ............ I ... .......


7-


I


�36K-P


11


F


Call (352) 563-3209 or
(352) 563-3206 To Place Your Ad!






SAIURDAY, SEPT MBIIRi 8, 2007 11C


2008 ALTIMA


2008 TITAN


SAl
55,0
I







Starting
at


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1511


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1512


S FIND OUT EXACTLY WHAT YOUR CAR IS WORTH,
NO MATTER WHERE YOU PLAN TO BUY!


CALL THE
INSTANT APPRAISAL LINE... IT'S FREE!



2008 VERSA 2008 SENTRA 2007 MAXIMA
SAVE 3 SAVE SAVE

LjllL-41


)-~fFREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1513

p12,999 '189m-o


2007 FRONTIER
SAVE .,


REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
.7- AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1516

15,999 $239mo


IYM.1REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
( U7 j AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
-J 800-325-1415 EXT. 1514

$12,999 $189"�oL

2007 XTERRA
SAVE -"".




Jj REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
(j7 UAND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
-- 800-325-1415 EXT. 1517

$17,999 289 -Mo


4


-iz.-VJREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION -
m AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1515

21.999 $299"o.L


- =-IF w Mv W


2007 MURANO





/5'-/ REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMAL
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
--- 800-325-1415 EXT. 1518

123,999 399"


NATION

Ou.*


2005 ALTIMA



- - FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
,j, - WITH INFORMATION AND
(r ' SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
; 800-325-1415 EXT. 1555
p12,999 $199,mo.


2005 PATHFINDER 2005ARMADA



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
, WITH INFORMATION AND WITH INFORMATION AND
- 800-325-1415 EXT. 1556 - 800-325-1415 EXT. 1557
p16,999 W 289- Mo. 20,999 $3694-7


- -. FREE 24 HOUR RE
'.i, o J WITH INFO
fi SPECIALPRICING
,_- -, 800-325-1'
s9,999


NTIER 2004 TAN



RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
RMATION AND J WITH INFORMATION AND
G ON THIS VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
415 EXT. 1558 00-325-1415 EXT. 1559
s179Mo.* 11,999 $199mo..


- FREE 24 HOUR I
WITH INFC
( '-' SPECIALPRICI
800-325-
1,999


RECORDED MESSAGE
FORMATION AND
NG ON THIS VEHICLE
1415 EXT. 1565
1129-o.


2003 ALTIMA 2003 MAXIMA 2002 QUEST 2001 FRONTIER



'189 FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
[ ' - FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE ' /-1 WITH INFORMATION AND WITH INFORMATION AND WITH INFORMATION AND
(ji5 WITH INFORMATION AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXT. 1557 _ l 800-325-1415 EXT. 1568 - 800-325-1415 EXT. 1563
800-325-1415 EXT. 1566
10,999 18aMo.- 11,999 $1i99".- 7,999 15 .- 6,999 S149"o.


OCALA NISSAN

(800) 342-3008 2200 SR 200 OCALA (352) 622-4111
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 ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. *PAYMENTS @ 72 MONTHS @ 6.9% APR, W.A.C.
L: 36 MONTH LEASE W/ '2,999 DUE AT SIGNING. RESIDUALS: ALTIMA '12,876, TITAN '13,421, VERSA '8,648, SENTRA '8,221 AND MAXIMA '16,670... WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


i10


2003 SENTRA
qlp i'


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I


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CaRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLF






12C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


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Starting at 31. Starting at r
.---------- - ----------------------- -------------- ----- - --


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*Prices/payments include all factory rebates and incentives, 6% tax, tag transfer, title, dealer fee (399.50) and dealer ads plus 20% down (Cash or trade equity). Payments are based on 7.54% APR @ 84 months. W.A.C.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. 0% down with approved credit. O0n select models and years. W.A.C.
ROpenTA P- 24 hours a day at Free CARFAX
CRYSTAVL PRE- tV EDcrystalauto P. .9J..m , - Vehicle History


**'~:-~


1998 FORD CONTOUR
27333A
$3,988t
v -7 4A


1994 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM
5 7107 4
$5,445t


1999 CHEVY MALIBU
3655A
$5,488t


2002 CHEVY CAVALIER
J70411A
$5,750t
^^*"-*y -.t~'-rjT ' H


2002 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
3765A J70197C 27243B
8,888t $8,998t $8,998t


2005 CHEVY IMPALA 2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GL 2004 DODGE STRATUS R/T 2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 2001 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 2004 CHEVROLET VENTURE
9922P 3701 P 27259B 27461 B J70472A 28005A 27097H
$8,998t $9,888t $9,988t $9,988t $10,488 t $10,988t $11,488t



2003 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB 2004 CHEVY IMPALA LS 2006 FORD F150 REG CAB 2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE 2006 CHEVY SILVERADO LS 2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT 2004 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB
J70435A 27340A B70286B 27391A 3767A B70189A J70039A
$11,988t $12,888t $13,988t $15,988t $16,488t $16,988t $16,988t



2004 CHRYSLER CROSSFIRE 2006 FORD MUSTANG 2004 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER 2006 CHEVY EQUINOX LT 1989 CHEVY CORVETTE 2005 CHRYSLER 300 C 2002 FORD F150 SUPER CAB
3791 P 27419B 27457A 27440A 3776P J70447A 27189A
$17,888t $17,988t $17,988t $18,488t $18,888t $21,888t *27,888t


1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL

(866) 434-3065

1-877-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


open 24 houiri. a dnay t |I in.ran , Free CAFAX
WWW,rIrVelalailFtns~com | ^*Vehicle History


CRYSTAL
C H E V R 0 L E T
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL
(866) 434-3065
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


I-
1-.
.4


Starting at


Cinius Coumy (FL) CHRoNicrF


I


84)
71, i0mvL124 -1,t$ 16 3 a
1 Stailing al !!W� t W-V
----------- ------------ ---------





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLED


FLORIDA'S FASTEST GROWING MITSUBISHI DEALER


08 LANCER


SAVE!
up to
$5,000


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2801

1 888 R MONT
* MW W PER MONTH*


f


07 RAIDER
SAVE!
up to
$ $7,000


$
$


".3) .


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE


T ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2807
12 888R 288
12 8 8W PER MONTH*


2006
GALANT


2006
ENDEAVOR


2006
LANCER


2006
ECLIPSE
,e 1


2005
ENDEAVOR


2004
ENDEAVOR


________________ I 2003


2004
OUTLANDER


2003
LANCER


i i .1 ________________ - I I I -


2003
ECLIPSE
19FI95


2003
GALANT
6,295


OCA


2200 SR 200


(352)622.4111 * (800)342-3008


0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS IN LIEU OF ALL REBATES/INCENTIVES ON SELECT MODELS W.A.C. PRICES NET 12000 TRADE EQUITY CUSTOMER RESPONSIBLE FOR TAX. TAG. DESTINATION AND FEES. NET REBATES (LOYALTY) FOR 63 MONTH ADVANTAGE LOAN 740 BEACON REQUIRED) W.A C PHOTOS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY ALL


SOI


$4


I


2008 ECLIPSE


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2802
6888 fl"


Ii PER MONTH


07 SPYDER


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2803


1 21,888


07 OUTLANDER
SAVE!
up to
$3,000

FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
C; !ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2806
17q388P'E268
PER MONTH


07 GALANT


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2805
S148888


MOR


/ 'FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
j * ABOUT THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 2809
E9 888 388
1918" PER MONTH*


A


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I


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I


I


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I


SNFURDAY, 8, 2007 13C


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PER MONTH*


I


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ISHI





14C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


Way


of Life!


- - - - - - -


GET A

FREE
GAS
GRILL!
Witl Select Purchase DURING THIS SALE ONIYI


2007 Suzuki Grand Vitara


2007 Suzuki Forenza


-S



SUZUKI

SUMMER
SELL-DOWN


~-zTiUj


k~I


dVYAW


. BROS. SUZUKI | \
915 N. Suncoast Blvd. * Crystal River, FL 34429

'All payments based on 52,000 cash or trade equli dorn. plus lax, tla, title and 5499 dealer fee, must qualify for comperitse or owner loyal, all rebates and incenthes to dealer. Customer must quality tor all rebales and
IncentlNes including milfarK, college grad. and competlitNe bonus discount. Zero Down, 0% financing on select units \ith approved credit. S1,000 finance Guarantee may require substantial down parent and/ofr oslqner based
on credit history ,Manuvfaure programs subject to chdane iWilhoul notice. See dealer for complete delalls. Offers can not be combined . " FR GAS GRILL offer limited lo select vehicle purchases. Grill value not to exceed $500.


I %M9


2007 Suzuki F Wagon


AMERICA.S #1 WARRANTY
100,000 MILES/7 YRw NO DEDUCTIBLE * FULLY TRANSFERABLE I


r-


Ch-Rus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


-mmmm









SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 15C


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE






16C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 Cu-mis CouNn' (FL) C1nuoNuuI~


II]':


IIIm


I,UriP


LIFETIME POWERTRAIN WARRANTY

__A SlB DEDUCTIBLE


DODGE RCHRYSL R
4TA GLUB QA\Bi3IOR


Starting at


II
Starting at WFO
------ - - - - --4
21),T-) 0-1 Q O
20PDj - 7~Oi E j8R& -,
JEEPIDODGE GRAND
R AND CHEROKE'CARAVANJ
-2I M P
IT^^^ Le).%�mw0 k*


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Starting at 1 - 2


JEEP DODGE
LIBERTY' CHARGER
SPORT, 'ea.


J JI ' Starting at


,,..R @ 7i r. 7-mw
DODGE RtAM 150O) DODGE
REG CAB' CALIBER
VA 1 I Oft \


V LO


I Starting at


*Prices/Payments include all factory rebate, incentive, owner loyalty, 6% tax, tag transfer, title, dealer fee ($399.50) and dealer adds plus 20% down (Cash or trade equity). Payments based on 7.54% @ 84 months.W.A.C. Not responsible for typographical
errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only.�Not available on SRT, Diesel, Sprinter, Ram Chassis or Fleet vehicles. Restrctions apply, see dealer for copy of limited warranty and compliance details. ** On select makes and models W.A.C.


Open 24 hours a day at | Free CARFAX
C RYSTA L PRL\E 0 VN ED Cwww.crystalautos.com | %Vehicle History
CRYSTAL P OW E -____N


1998 FORD CONTOUR
27333A
$3,988t
I --- 01S9ic


1999 CHEVY MALIBU
3655A
$5,488t


2002 CHEVY CAVALIER
J70411A
$5,750t


2005 CHEVY IMPALA
9922P
$8,988t


2001 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM
DO-3733A
$8,9951


1999 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4
D70318A
$8,995t


2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
27243B
$8,998t


J70197C
$8,998t



1999 DODGE RAM 1500


1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2005 DODGE NEON SXT


3816P
$994951


2003 FORD F150 SUPERCAB


2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GL
3701 P
$9,888t


2003 JEEP LIBERTY


2004 DODGE STRATUS RIT
27259B
$9,988t


2004 CHEVY VENTURE


2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER
27461B
$9,988t


2007 CHRY


J70472A D-D70211A 27182B . 27097H
$10,488t $10,995t $10,995t $11 ,488t $11


!SLER PT CRUISER
DO-3798L
,495t


2004 CHEVROLET IMPALA
DO-27161A
$9,995t


2006 DODGE STRATUS SXT
DO-3809L
$11,995t


2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT
D-D70180A
$9,995t


2004 CHRYSLER 300M
D70322A
$12,995t


2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI CONV,
DO-3717P
$12.995t


2004 DODGE DURANGO
D70313A
*13,995t


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT
DO-3797L
$14,995t


2004 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT


2005 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS


DO-3735P DO-3769L DO-3785L
$14,995t $14,995t $15,495t


2005 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LX
D-J70201B
$15.995t


1005 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA
2077 HIGHWAY 44 WEST, INVERNESS
1-866-434-3064

1 -877-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


CE-I U~YS I~ E~

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Jeep


CRYSTAL
A U T 0 M 0 T I V E


VISIT US 24/7 @ CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


I 4


- - -- - - -


m


lec SATURDAY, SEPTFMBER 8, 2007


CnRus Coumy (Fl) CHRONICLE


-


o;l.. cm19
at n1pow..'so"Im
-- - ------------


� - 40MPWPM- -A -








Crnzus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 17C


~ifl


j 4.





'07 HONDA CIVIC LX SEDAN '07 HONDA ACCORD LX SEDA
IS W "u' "-. '.""�. ",'.,,-
-ASI WB. & , g a,.-^
,.,j~^ ?W ^Mt ii '- *~fff


a---- '-^.-.


Model #A1657EW, Auto, A Power Pkg, Cruise, Remote Keyless
Entry, Side Airbags, Side Curtain Airbags, ABS Brakes.


'07 HONDA
ELEMENT EX 2WD


Model / #Y18T77 uofmi, AC, Power Pkg,
AM/FWCD w// Subwoofer, XM Sotelite Radio, Vehide Stabirty:


/ vi K/^ jf^


Mo I #CM5647EW, Automatic, AC Power Pkg,
Side Curtain Airbogs Keyless Entry


'07 HONDA ACCORD SE-V6 SEDANAT

"'e I 3T.^ "-.-


Model #(M6647EW Automac, AC Power Pkg Vehlde Stabity Assist.
17" Aloy Wheel, 6 Disc In-Dosh CD, ABS Brakes, Side Curtin Akbags.


'07 Ti iDA CD -ViS-X2 W E i0











U4" I
Modd 4E3837EW, Autolxk, A/(, Powei Pkg. AK/FtCD, Vehide
Stebi*iy Assst Side Curloin Airing, ABS. Remote Keyless Entry


'07 HONDA ODYSSEY a 0


_______ ;T^


Model L3847MEW, Auo,udAC Power Pkg, Power Seal, Power
Siding Doors, Keyless Entry, Vehde Stably Assis. Side Curta Aioags,


mm
I 'Ii
ii


,"'i"k $'is r',-^ rz,,--,A
r '- . � W .,


97 BUICK SKYLARK 57K MIUES .. .....5,995
04 SUZUKI AERIO LOW MLES .......................7 5
03 JEEP UBERTY SPORT.. . ........ 9,995
01 HONDA ACCORD EX-V6...... ....
13 HONDA CR-V LX.. .... ............ 8,S
01 CADILLAC DEVILLE ow MILES! ...............11,995
3 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER T ...................
3 HONDA ELEMlENT .EX.... .........12Z995
3 HONDA CIVIC HYBRID ioo.oDo MILE wARRA .$14,995
4 HONDA CR-V LX .................... ........... 14,995
7 NISSAN VERSA 2100oo MILES ................... 14,995
IBUICK LESABRE LTD . ............. 15,995
VWJE ....................... .... Si,995
CHRYSLER SEBRING CONVERTIBLE ....... S16995
HONDA ODYSSEY EX oIoyA MILE WARRv M . .S17.995
TOYOTA SIENNA LE ............................ $18,995
ULINCOLN TOWN CAR ULTIMATE .9..............9
NISSAN MURANO SE................. 20995
HONDA RIDGEUNE RTlJSR 1OOwO MILE wuuwi. .824,995
Sl ., 7 LI it ,' ;ll ' I I:t f tit;ll, I


07
04
04
04
04
05
04
041
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'p


SATURDAY, SFM'17MBrR 8, 2007 17C


Cmus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


,.._--.--


;





S1C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


NO OTHER DEALER CAN BEAT US!


fl~
u~J


AVA - U U 9 A
AERAS #1SUAZUAI DAERFRCUSTOMER
SATISFACTyIONSALES&SEVICE


WE WILL GUARANTEE TO BEAT A OER SUUKI
WE WILL GUARANTEE TO BEAT ANOTHER SUZUKI


AND FINANCE
GUARANTEE
DEALERS PRICE ON A NEW SUZUKI AND


GET YOU FINANCED ' P . WI L. GIVE YOU $5,000 CASH!


BRAND NEW

2007
SUZUKI
FORENZA'S


SIMILAR
SAVINGS ON
ALL SUZUKI
MODELS


., FRomAy u7

" Why buy used?


JSIVF


Aim


TAX 2007 aHttmma 2007 2007
TAG SUZUKI SUZUKI SUZUKI
TITLE AERIO FORENZA, - RENO

YOU OWN IT... NOT A LEASE
15265 Cotez ST@LL 1REE
(S.R.) SUZUK I -866-32-SUZUKI


jut su ast oS
Suncoast Pkwy. SUMMER
Exit 46 SELL-DOWN
Brooksville


352-799-9999


.. ......


All offers with approved credit. No limit on $500 customer cash offer. Best price and finance guarantee; Best price customer must present bona fide signed buyers order from competitive dealer on exactly equipped same make/
model. (We reserve the right to purchase said vehicles from other dealer). Some vehicles may require factory order. Order yours today. $0 Down/$199 month on select models. 84 mos. @ 8% apr. All prices and payments include
$499 dealer delivery fee. All prices and payments based on dealer retaining all program rebates and incentives that customer must qualify for. $5000 finance guarantee on select models and may necessitate substantial down
payment or trade equity. $6997 Forenza price based on $3999 down or trade equity, plus tax, tag, title. All offers for Citrus County residents of 18 years or older with valid drivers license and proof of insurance. Test drive offer limit
one per family per 6 months. See dealer for complete details. All offers expire 9/16/07.


WE


OUR EXCLL


Sere in Citrus County!


Cumis CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WARANTEE


UCLU Ilyl OFFIR TO cia ITRUI .7


%P I v am










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


52" HD RCA TV, with en-
tertainment center and
DVD player. $600/OBO
COFFEE TBL
& 2 END TBLS. It. oak
$40. (352) 527-4122
55" HITACHI
Projection TV
Oak Cabinet w/doors.
$400 (352) 527-0032


-U

FIREPLACE
New Adobolite Chimenea
type wl 18' chimney pipe
kit. Use inside or on lanai.
Paid $4500 will sell for
$2800.352-344-4811




Citrus County
Computer Doctors
Repairs In-Home or
Pick-Up, Delivery. avail.
Free quote, 344-4839
Computer Pro, Lw Fit Rt.
In-House Networking,
virus, Spyware & morel
352-794-3114/586-7799
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdeell.com




FORKLIFT
Air Tire, Diesel.
In Homosassa. $4,500,
Phone (813) 478-5270



S Furniture S
8 PC. PATIO SET
w/Tea Cart $550
Like Newl
(352) 613-4891
9 PC. PATIO SET
45" Rd. Table, 4 cush.
chairs, Chaise, Chair
w/ottoman, sm. table
$400 (352) 795-2906
PVC Love Seat
sling is off white w/ 2
mauve cushions,
$50.
(t5O5 OC7-.1A7


4 Pc. Bedroom Set
Pickled white, oak
queen/dbl $250.
9 Pc. Bedroom
Little girls, painted incl.
bed bread & curtains
$175. (352) 637-6046
5 PC. BEDROOM SET
$375. DESK $50:
(352) 628-5924
9 PC. LIVING RM. SET
Good Cond. $250;
YOUTH BED
White Heavy Plastic.
Good Cond. $40
(352) 628-4210
PRE OWNED FURNITURE
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
All Leather Sofa,
as new, top quality,
chestnut brown,
basset, 89" Long,
perf. cond. for office or
home must sell $1,250.
obo (352) 212-3508
Bassett Sofa Sleeper,
green black, new
cond. $250. obo
8 Pc. Patio Set,
neutral $250. oab
(352) 382-4757
BEDS + BEDS :* BEDS
The factory.outlet store!
For TOP National Brands
Fr.50%/70% off Retail
Twin $119 *. Full $159
Queen $199 / King $249
Please call 795-6006
BUREAU W/MIRROR
6 Drawers. 5'W.
Green & tan. $40;
RD. OAK TABLE
3' diameter, Bind. Oak
$50 (352) 527-2769
CITRUS HOME DECOR @
Homosassa Regional,
Consignment, like new
furniture (352) 621-3326
Comp. TWIN BDRM. SET
W/LINENS $200;
ROCK MARBLE DINING
TABLE W/6 CHAIRS
(W/Pad) $200
(352) 795-7744
Console table, w/2
drawers, 58" x 30" x 16",
$75.
Glide rocker,
w/ maroon cushions,
$100. (352) 527-4634
COUCH & LOVESEAT
navy blue leather, wall
hugger w/2 recllners on
each. $600; RECLINER
Maroon, wall hugger,
$100. (352) 527-4122
Couch & matching
chair & ottoman, $350
Antique Grandfather
clock, solid walnut,
$700 (352) 637-1321
Couch,
blue contemporary,
$200 abo
Entertainment Center
Black, w/ lights
$200. obo
(352) 302-7985
CURIO CABINET
$75;
TWIN DAYBED
W/MATTRESS $35
(352) 795-7744
DINETTE SET - French
Prov. Antique wht. 48"
Round table, w 24" leaf
pedestal table, 4 chairs
like new $195. abo
352-382-7865,
DINING RM. SET
8 upholstered chairs, 7'
table w/leaf & glass
top. $200.
(352) 527-9876
DINING ROOM SET
6 upholstered chairs
(includes 7 yards
matching fabric) table
& hutch, Whitewash.
$475; 352-382-7553
401-474-0089
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
78" HX 34"W Oak.
Exc. Cond. $85;
SLEEPER SOFA Comfy,
Like New $195
(352) 422-3190
Kitchen Rectangle
Table antique white, w/
darker pine color top
38x54, w/leaf 66", 6
matching upholstered
chairs, less than 2 yrs.
old excel. cond. $400.
Jelly Jar Cabinet,
matches kitchen set,
sold separately $200.
(352) 527-4634


King Sz. Sealy
Posturedeplc mattress,
& box spring only 4 yrs.
old. pillow top. $200.
Kitchen set, 6 chairs,
ivory w/ acrylic top
$200 must see to appre-
clate (352) 476-6406
Large burgundy sofa &
matching chair, $400
Also country style oak
Shining table, 6 chairs,
like new, Orig. $1,900
sell for $800
352-560-3743
Large Dining Table
w/ 6 chairs. $125. obo,
836 Great Pine Pine Pt.
Inverness Sat. & Sun.
Only (352) 220-9011
Leaders Rattan Dinette
4 Chairs w/casters, 2
matching bar stools,
soft med. blue cush.
Org. 1,400/Sell $650
Uke New Cond.
(352) 527-2327
Leather Recliner Chair,
deep blue, excel.
cond. 6 mos. old
$850. obo, Must Sell.
(352) 212-3508
MOVING SALE
Furn, Toshiba 36" TV,
Camp. desk, stereo sys.
Workbench, Router,
Porch furn 352-726-7159
New TIki Bar
All Bamboo w/ 2 bar
stools, must sell
$150.
(352) 621-0300
PAUL'S FURNITURE
Open for New Season
Beginning Tues Sept 11
Shop while It's cooler
In the mornings.
Tues-Sat. 9a-1p
Turn at Paul's sign on
Grover Cleveland
to Holiday St.
Homosassa 628-2306
Portable L-Shqped Bar
for Kitchen or Patio
Solid Oak, formica top,
$300.
(352) 465-2823
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Queen Serta Bedding
Set, very clean, w/
frame linens, skirt,
matching comforter &
curtains, $400.
(352) 212-0013

r MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle |
Srentalfnder.com

ROLL TOP DESK
28"Wx45"H, 3 drawers,
good cond. $85.
(352) 382-4651
Single Platform Bed
$50.
Air Hockey Table
$150
(352) 637-6046
Sofa, 90' Multi Color,
leaf print, w/ 7 pillows,
$115.
Recliner, teal, $125.
Both New Condition
(352) 527-0424
Solid Wood Ashley
Coffee & End Tables,
like new, $350.
(352) 270-3573
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
Twin Bed Set
Complete w/ bolsters &
bedding $75.
Computer Desk Chair
Burgundy $30.
(352) 746-0563
Twin Bed, solid maple
headboards, mattress's
etc. like new
$225. obo
S.M.Woods
(352) 382-4912
WALL UNIT, 4 pieces,
glass door, light oak,
good cond, can hold
19" TV, $400.
(352) 527-2304

-13Gade


2 Hustler commercial
mowers and 18Ft utility
trailer, 6 mo old, must
be sold (352) 726-7393
Craftsman ZTR, 40" cut,
15H, All attach., $1,200.
Murray, 42" 17H, $400.
(352) 362-7832
CRAFTSMEN ELECTRIC
LAWN MOWER
19" cut, 3-3
Very few hours, $95.
(352) 637-0560
CRAFTSMEN RIDING
MOWER 10HP, new bat-
tery, points &cndnsr. Sp
Plug- Carb. Kit. Engine
In rear. $250. 352-
344-1310, eve. 5-10
D.R. CHIPPER, 18HP,
towable, excellent
2007, low hrs.
(352) 637-6588
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
Mower & Equipment
Repair Quick Service.
Pick up & Delivery,
Don Mead 400-1483
MTD Riding Lawn
Mower, 18.5 Briggs
& strat, 42" cut.
runs good $350.
(352) 302-6069,
MULCH 5-6 Yrd. Loads
$95 Deliv'd. Citrus Co.
Gravel $75 + Materials.
352-563-9979/400-0150
SCOTTS TRACTOR
MOWER
20HP Kohler, 50"
Cut - Extra Blades - Very
Nice $950 382-4572
SEARS CRAFTSMAN
2001 riding mower,,
19HP, 42" cut $450
(352) 628-2769




ANTIQUE
WAREHOUSE
SALE
Furniture, Art, Estate
Jewelry, Collectibles,
too many unique items
to miss!
One Day Only
SAT 8-3
AIRPORT STORAGE
Hwy 19, Crystal River.
ANTIQUE
WAREHOUSE
SALE
Furniture, Art, Estate
Jewelry, Collectibles.
too many unique Items
to mlssi
One Day Only
SAT 8-3
AIRPORT STORAGE
Hwy 19, Crystal River.
BEVERLY HILLS
HUGE Yard Sale
Fri. & Sat. 9-?
Tools, Records, Furn.,
Musical Instrum., H.H.
Items, Electronics,
Jewelry, & Much More
3526 N. Tamarisk Ave.


"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www,charliefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
BEVERLY HILLS
Moving Sale
Call after 6pm
352-249-0839
BEVERLY HILLS
MOVINGI Fri. - Sun. 8 - 4
95 S. Lee St.
BEVERLY HILLS
Sat. 7-2 MOVING SALE
36 S. JEFFERSON ST
BEVERLY HILLS
Sept 7, 8, & 9, 8-2p
Something for Everyone
9 Della Street
BLUE MOON RESAIL
272 NE 3rd St
Crystal River. Now
accepting High End
Fashions & Accessories,
home decor Items,
unique & trendy home
furnishings.
Buy/Sell/Consign.
(352) 795-2218
BRENTWOOD
BIG ESTATE SALE
2121N Brentwood Cir
Fri. Sat. Sept 7&8 8-3pm
Come and enjoylll
CITRUS SPRINGS
Fri. & Sat. 8 & 9
7138 N. Farmington Terr
CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. & Sun. 8 & 9, 9-4
Professional
Gas Services
4280 N. Suncoast Blvd.
1 ml. N. of Mall on US19
Bargains Galorellll
F/P's, log sets, cook
tops, space heaters,
Too many items to list.
CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. 8, 7 am, Gold jew-
elry turn., hshld. Items
2190 N. Crede Ave.
DUNNELLON
Fri, Sat & Sun. Tools,
electrical & plumbing
supplies, furniture, 1998,
Mini Van, Jet Skis, boat
tri & misc items.
4422 W. Dunnellon Rd
FLORAL CITY
Out of Business,
Antiques, collectibles,
general merchandise,
displays, exc. All or part.
Fri. Sat. Sun. 9a-2? 8618
E.Orange Ave 341-0003




GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVERS AD

Did you ever wonder
what to do with those
left over items from
your Garage sale?
We have the
Answer for Only
$12.95
The week after your
Garage Sale just give
us a call and we will
run a 6 line ad
for 5 days.
(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-0902

HOMOSASSA
Moving Sale, Thurs. Fri.
& Sat. 6, 7, 8, 8-2p
Storage shed, Misc.
5390 S. Marsha Terr.
INVERNESS
ESTATE SALE
Saturday 9-?
Bedrooms Sets,
Furniture, Solid Oak
Dining Room Table &
Chairs, '89 Chevy
Station Wagon, Power
& Hand Tools,
Electronics, Etc.
10510 E. Irene St.
(E 44 to Eden Garden.
Follow Signs)
INVERNESS
Fri. 7 & Sat. 8, 9-2
Stag Ct., off N. Apopka
INVERNESS
LAST SALE- EVERYTHING
GOES. Fri. & Sat. 8am-?
1105 Woodcrest Ave.
Ent. center, comp.
desk, workbench, etc.
LECANTO
Sat. Sept 8 Yard Sale In
Timberlane Estates @
1165 North Sloan Terr.
start @ 8
Sugarmill Woods
Moving Sale Sat. only
8.J AA C.,vnnmnr ,i1.


Scrub Tops for Health
Care Workers, Uke new
large & X large,
5 for $25.
352-621-3697,
leave message




5 PC. PATIO SET
Table w/4 swivel rockers
& rug. $250;
PET WINDOW 8 mo. old.
Fits MOST windows $100
(352) 382-2076
12 NEW METAL I.C.
CRATES, use for tool
transp/decor/strg/furn
or ? $80/all or $8 ea.
(352) 795-5929 Iv. msg.

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
726-3983 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply
AIR CONDITIONER
For Mobile Home 2/2'/2
ton. $300/obo
POWER POLE 200/250
amp serv. for Mobile
Home. $300/obo
(352) 400-1424
Approximately
300 Concrete Blocks
8x8x 16
$250 for All
(352) 726-3093
BEER MAKING EQUIP.
Everything you need to
make & bottle your
own beer. $100.
(352) 746-3508
BURIAL PLOTS
In Fountains Memorial
Park - Fountains of Life:
Two spaces
$1050.00 - 628-1062
BURN BARRELS
Heavy duty w/ out tops
$7.50 EA (352) 344-9752


Flag Set, 20ft 2'2" steel
telescopic, org, $365.
Now $200
Also 20ft, 2" Alum Set,
w/ out Flag $45.
(352) 382-1191
GENERATOR
6250 Watt. $400
Used for 6 days.
Like New]
(352) 637-7150
GOLF CART BATTERIES
THE BATTERY MEDICS
36V & 48V Sets were
$245 Now $200 Pricing
Extended till 9/30.
Contact Mark @
727-375-6111
HEAVY DUTY
Sewing machine In
carrying case. $50/obo
(352) 527-0424
HIDE-A BED SOFA
Floral Print, Exc. Cond.
$175; Lg. Husky Toolbox
w/Craftsman Tools
$350 OBO
(352) 613-4891
LOG SPLITTER
27 Ton, Vert./Horizontal
New In 12/06, Home
Depot. $1,250. Used
twice. Will sell for $900.
Will deliver.
WINE BOTTLE OPENER
Deluxe Countertop
Stand. New, in org, box
$140; Will sell for $75
Call Don352-231-0160
MANATEE ART
& CARVINGS
$250
(352) 563-0022
MASSAGE TABLE
Professional &
Stationary;
Good Cond,
$150 (352)746-5077
Mattress Set, Simmons,
queen, clean $125.
Computer Monitor, flat
scmrn.. NEC, 19" Analog,
$45. (352) 465-2853
OFFICE FILE CABINETS
(6) 4 Drawer w/hangers
& folders. $35/ea.
or $200/all
(352) 563-0022
PARROT CAGE, $25;
SCROLL SAW & SOLDER
GUN, w/accessorles,
$45, Beverly Hills
352-257-3793
Patio Furniture, Includes
square glass table & 8
padded chairs, $200.
BBQ Grill $50.
(352) 344-4127
Pool Cover,
16 x 32, plastic, like
new, 1 yr. old
$80.
(352) 563-1406
Power Tower - Abs,
Dips, Pull ups, workout
Machine, $79.
Out Door Plant, 5 ft tall,
umbrella Tree $19.
(352) 422-3190
PROPANE TANK
250 GAL. $275.00
352-795-6693
RADIO CONTROLLED
HELICOPTER
Comes w/radio &
instruction book. $750
(352) 560-4289
REAL CLOWN ITEMS
Hats, Shoes, Wigs,
Jackets, Clothes.
$150 all or will sell
separately.
(352) 382-1191
SOD. ALL VARIETIES
Bahia, $80 pallet,
St Augustine, $150
pallet. Install & Del.
Avail. 352-302-3363
The Spot Family Center
Needs Donations
For Community
Family/Youth Events
Land, Storage Racks,
Containers, Folding
Tables, Event Tents, Bus,
Box Truck. Please call:
Brian (352) 220-0576
Thompson Mini Walking
foot Commercial
Sewing Machine,
Perfect condition
$300.
(352) 628-4527
TOTAL GYM , $75, OBO.
JOGGING STROLLER,
Baby Trend, $65 OBO
(352) 220-8434
TOTAL GYM,
used little, $75.
TABLETOP JEWELRY
DISPLAY CASE, 24X36
new, $40.
(352) 341-3000
Vacuum Cleaner
w/ attachments
$50.
(352) 344-4127
Vinyl rack, holds 8 rolls,
Island type, on rollers,
$100. Slot machine,
needs repair, $50
(352) 341-0787


2 Port A Pottey
$22. ea.
(352) 382-1628
ASTHMA/POLLEN/DUST
Breathing problems?
Cloud 9 Sterile HEPA
Filter Air Purifiers, exc.
cond, 3.Cost $1485.00
Sell (3) w/filters $300
cash (352) 344-9073
GO GO BY PRIDE
SCOOTER $370.00.
SONIC SCOOTER
By Pride. $400.00.
Both easy trunk load.
(352) 628-9625
Hospital Bed
Like New
$850.
(352) 212-2733
Hoveround Power
wheelchair, 2 yrs old,
elec., exc. cond., $600
Handicap ramp, fold-
ing, for van never used,
$250. (352) 344-3032


2 Wheel Chairs
$65. & $90.
(352) 382-1628
WALKER W/BRAKES,
Seat, & Basket
Brand New! $100;
TV STAND
$15
(352) 795-7744



BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676




Lowery Organ
Excellent Sound, fine
pc. of furniture, storage
bench, manual $500.
(352) 628-5186
Wuriitzer Piano
$500.
(352) 344-4204
Leave Message




Health Rider, Elliptical
Machine, $80.
Power 90 advanced
sculpt circuit DVD $10.
(352) 746-3615
Pro-Form
515 S. Crosswalk
Tread mill, Like new.
'$500.
(321) 273-0412
PRO-FORM 520X
TREADMILL, sell as is
$100/obo Working
condition. Will need
console board.
(352) 249-1118
SEARS FORM J-6
Space saver, $125;
(352) 637-0560
-6



BERETTA
22 Semil-Auto.
Exc. Cond. $375
(352) 637-7150
ELLIPTICAL TRAINER
Pro Form 160
Almost New!
$300 OBO
(352) 201-9538
EVERLAST
BOXING GYM
HEAVY & SPEED BAGS
$125 352- 287-9847
Folding Bicycles,
like new $75. ea. or
$100 for pair
$250. ea. new,
great for travel & RV's
(352) 208-4428
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts, We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
GOLF CART BATTERIES
THE BATTERY MEDICS
36V & 48V Sets were
$245 Now $200 Pricing
Extended till 9/30.
Contact Mark @
727-375-6111
Golf Cart, 2001 EZ -Go,
4 seats, Exc cond,
$3500.
(352) 249-1031 L/M
POLARIS 800
Low hours '06, $4500
(352) 302-1861
WE BUY GUNS
On site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
WEIGHT SET
Bar, numerous weights
& bench. Also separate
slant board for
crunches. $100/all
(352) 621-0848




6 x 12 V Nose Enclosed
Dual Axle w/brakes.
LED lights, more.
2006 Carry On. $3,500
(352) 382-1804
'02 ENCLOSED Trlr 5x10,
New tires, $1200: 4X8
UTILITY TRLR 15" tires,
$200. 795-4770
Equipment Trailer
$800. Sell or Trade
(352) 382-3642













19" 14kt Vlgaro link,
gold chain, 6 months
old, paid $800, Sell for
$300 (352) 637-7125
-9S4t ~ ao ik


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.


Serving the Developmentally
Disabled Since 1966.

$ Increased pay rates and $

competitive benefit package for

all F/T employees after 90 days

Positions Available:
Bus Driver - P/T Inverness area
Residential - F/T & P/T
Supported Living Coach - F/T
Transitional Living Coach - F/T
Instructor- F/T

DRUG FREE WORKPLACE

Apply at the Key Training Center
Business Office
130 Heights Ave., Inverness
352-341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext. 347)
7222 *EOE*


55 GALLON FISH TANK
Full set up w/fish $250;
(2) 10 GAL. FISH TANKS
w/wrought Iron Stands.
$100/both.
(352) 382-0612
African Grey
and cage
$500.00
(352) 621-4533
Boston Terrier Pups
Small, quality, AKC,
House raised, Too Cute!
$400.
352-465-9305
Dachshunds
Must Sell Moving
(352) 621-4553


4Act Now -

GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVERS AD

Did you ever wonder
what to do with those
left over items from
your Garage sale?
We have the
Answer for Only
$12.95
The week after your
Garage Sale just give
us a call and we will
run a 6 line ad
for 5 days.-
(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-0902

GREAT PYRENEES
Male, DOB 2/14/07,
CKC Reg., Pure bred,
Good w/sm, children
& other sm. animals,
Needs room to run.$400
(352) 341-1964
Humane Society
of Inverness
offers Low Cost
Spay & Neuter
Service

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.
Call for appt.
(352) 344-5207
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Soaved $25
Doa Neutered &
Spaved start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
1st & 3rd Saturdays
10am-4pm
(352) 563-2370
IRISH SETTER PUP
AKC, 1 male left,
beautiful, love
children. HC. First $275.
(352) 726-0133
Jack Russell, ACA,
true shorties, handle
tails, adorable,
house raised $300.
352-465-9305
LAB PUPPIES, Registered
Choc. & Black. Health
Cert. & Shots, Parents
on Premises $200
(352) 746-0221
MALTI-POO tiny little
furballs, sweet & love
able, home raised, HC,
1st shot, $350/400
(352) 564-2775
MASTIFF, English
Male, AKC, 15 mos. Big
Boned Beauty! Pick of
the litter! MUST SELLl
$800 (352) 621-0848


4-1-o"SSlktjk;�LIS


MINIAIURtH MiORSt
7 Mos. old Mare,
very sweet & gentle
$400. obo
(352) 795-7513
PIT PUPS (8) BLACK
Gorgeous/Reg. Phatt
Head Colby Villains.
Simply the best! $150
(352) 621-0268
ROTTWEILER
Male, 14 mos. AKC, in
tact, beautiful dog.
Pick of litter. MUSTSELLI
$500 (352) 621-0848
SCOTTISH TERRIER
AKC REG. Gorgeous,
Male. 22wks old. Mov-
ing, must sell. 1st $450
firm. 352-422-5685
SHIHTZU, BIk. & White
4 1/2 Yrs. Old, Neutered,
current on all shots &
micro-chipped. $250
(352) 382-0612
SIAMESE KITTENS
Seal Pt., blue Pt.,
chocolate, pure bred,
consumers warranty
shots, $200-$250
(352) 228-1906
WHITE POODLE
5 yrs. old. Neutered,
current on all shots &
micro-chipped. $250
(352) 382-0612
YORKIE-POOS PUPPIES
Parents on premises.
$700 w/Health Cert.
$600 w/out. Cute &
cudely(352) 568-1909




'74 FORD
HORSE HAULER
V-8, New paint,
Runs Good.,1 of a kind!
352-201-2300
Big, Beautiful Paint
APHA Reg. 16 hands,
10 yrs, old. Ridden
regularly. $1,500
(352) 302-5875
HORSE SHOEING/
TRIMMING, AFA. Cert.
Farrier, Richard Iversen
(352) 628-9186




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
1BR Furn. Carpt Scrn
rm. $550: IBR unfurn.
$400 1 BR RV turn $325.
No pets. 628-4441
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
CR/HERNANDO
2/1 CH/A, $400-$500
1st last, sec. No pets
(352) 564-0578
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR Sm. Trlr., Free
Electric, Satellite, fncd,
No pets/No smoking.
$150/Wk. or $550/MO.
$250. dep 352-563-1465
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, Remodeled,
Cent. Air, fenced yard,
no pets, $600. mo $625.
sec. (352) 795-3605
DUNNELLON 1/1
on 1 Ac. $425/mo.
No dogs/smoking,
(352) 860-2397
HERNANDO 1/1
No smok/pets, $475+
1st 1st. sec 352-746-6477
HERNANDO
New, DW, 3/2, carport,
fenced, yd. maint. incl.
no pets/smoking, $695.
mo. + $1,000 sec.
(352) 344-3864
HOMOSASSA
2 BR, CHA, no dogs
$550 mo. 1st, last, sec.
(352) 628-4002


r MENTALL FINDER .
www.chronlcle |
rentalfinder.com




CRYSTAL RIVER 5/2
Bonus room, FP, wood
floors & tile, /2" drywall
thruout, 9x42 scrnm.
country prch. on lac.
$115,000 (352) 200-8897



2/2/Crpt. SW Exc. Cond.
CHA, ceiling fans, scrnd
12 X 20 porch. Dbl,
corner lot on paved
street. $53K obo
352-503-6061/628-7480
3/2 SW on Two /2 AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
3/2, 1/4 AC. Crystal Rvr
Near Bic. Prk, New roof,
well, septic, Handyman
Spec. $49K CASH. Con-
tract negot. No owner
finan.(352) 302-5535
FLORAL CITY 4/2
on 1.16 Ac. Buy NOW,
or kick yourself later.
$125.000
John Maisel Ill Exit
Rea/fy(352) 302-5351
LAND & HOME
2 Acre Lot
with 2000 sq. ft.,
3/2 NEW Home
Garage, Concrete
driveway & walkways,
Carport. Beautiful
Must See 10% down
No closing cost
$848.90/mo
WAC
Call 352-621-9182
LAND & HOME
Move In Now!!
5 HOMES
For Sale from
$79,000. to$149.900
CALL
352-621-9181
NEW JACOBSEN
2008 MODEL
32 X48, 3/2, 2 x 6 Con-
struction 18" ceramic
tile, 30-19-11 Insulation
$10,000 In upgrade
options, buy for only
$49,900. delivered
& set up on your lot
352-621-3807


No Money Down!
FHA
SLand & Home
3/2 on Fenced 1/2 Acre
Deck, Nice Trees
and Quiet
Only $769.90 mo. P & I
WAC
Call 352-621-9183




4 NEW MODELS
Excellent Amenities
Gated Community
5 *, 55+
RESALES
$64,900.-$100,000.
Phone 352-795-7161
2007, 3/2, 1,056 SF.
Lg. Screen Rm.
Decorative Drive-Way
Painting.Private Setting.
Low Lot Rent. $65,900
(352) 422-2187
BIG PINE ACRES, 55+
Pool, 2/1/Carport
Screened Porch, Shed,
2 ACs, W/D, Sm. Pet OK,
$8,800 obo
(352) 270-9323
FOREST VIEW ESTATES
Great Loc. Pools, clbhs.
& more. Move-in ready,
comp. turn. 2/2 DW,
wheelchair. acc.shed
& sprklr. $53,900. (352)
563-6428/ 352-563-1297
FORREST VIEW EST. 55+
2/2, LR, DR, open kitch.
w/great room to scrnd
prch. Shed. Part. turn.
$64,550 TOO MANY
NEWS to list 563-2526
Lecanto Hills M.H.P.
2/1/crpt. Fully furnished.
Big Screen Porch, shed.
New heat pump.
Clean! Asking $19,500
(352) 257-1853
WALDEN WOODS
2003 DW, 3/2, vinyl
Fl. Rm., new berber
carpet. $62,500
(352) 382-2356




CHASSAHOWITZKA
Waterfront Doublewldes
2/2 Dixie Crt $155,000
2/2 Bounty Crt $159,000
2/2 Peacock $165,000.
3/2 McClung Lp$169900
Houses
2/1 Tropical Ln, $89,500
3/1 Tropical Ln, $99,000
Owner Finan.10% Down
Or Rent 2/2's @ $600 mo
Onr/Agnt 352-382-1000


SELLS YOUR CAR


in The Citrus County Chronicle Classifieds


Only the Citrus County Chronicle can give you all

these benefits

* Your ad will be scheduled thirty days and appear in the Citrus
County Chronicle and online each and every day.

* Your person-to-person ad will reach the largest audience

* Your ad goes online to the largest database of vehicles for sale

* Change the price of your car as often as you like

* Our Automotive Classifieds are categorized by make for ease of
readership

* Your ad consists of the make and four lines of description for $63.95

* Get your ad in right away!






563-5966

(CH TVR.O- ' CouNT E


m anWW ch'?lCPri*ea com


I 'I


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 -19C


WORDY GURDY TRICKY RICKYKANE
1. Self-satisfied fighter, in slang (1) Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
2. Vittles donnybrook (1) they will Pt in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
3. 1972 Olympics star Mark darts (1) syllables in each word. To win
$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
4. Burly 1968 U.S. VP nominee Edmund (2) newspaper. All entries become
I Ithe property of UFS, Inc.
� 2007 United Feature Syndicate, Inc
5. Shackle a pin placer in bowling (2)
Thanks and $10
to Kyle Morgan
6. Helpful hint about a carpenter's plane (2) of Mount Sinai,
-----}I-- 1-I NY for #1. Send
your entry to this
7. Guide and care for a big spotted cat (2) newspaper.


(IHVdOTI tIraHdaHS 'L ) UiNIOd IaaNior *9 HaL aa9J ,aLS H *s11A
HIXISNl AXSfIH 'V SLIa Z1LIdS '8 MOH MOHD ' Oflfd OflNS T
9-8-07_ saaMsv


HOMOSASSA
2/1 DW, CHA, Carport,
two sheds, poolscreened
porch, 625.00 257-9314
or 503-3681
HOMOSASSA 3/2
C/P, Clean W/D, 1 acr.
Remod. (352) 382-3675
HOMOSASSA
Near Hwy 19
352-634-2368
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, 1or 2BR
Mobiles for rent. Screen
porches, appl., water
incl. Fishing piers.
Beautiful trees
$350 and up.
Leeson's 352-476-4964
RENTALS $400-550/MO
Newly dec, Hernando/
Inverness area.
DW 2/1, SW 2/2, SW 1/1
1st, Ist, sec 813-468-0049




6 BDRM HUD $54,000!
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BUY AT INVOICE
All 2007 Horton/Dynasty
Models @ Invoice.
Modular &
Manufactured.
New Cape Cod
Modular Was $163,900
NOW $148,900 Call us
@ Impressive Home
Builders (352) 746-5912
Great Financing
5BR 3BA- Designer
Kitchen, Delivered
and set up $73,900.
V2 and 1 Acre Land
& Home Packages
MOVE IN NOWI
6 Homes Set Up
All Sizes- All Prices
SUN COUNTRY
HOMES
1710 S Suncoast blvd.
352-794-7308
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, Ior 2BR
Mobiles. Scr. porches,
apple , water Incl. Fishing
piers. $7,000-$15,000.
Leeson's 352-476-4964
NEW CONDITION 4BR,
Paved, Rd. Rockcrusher
area, sacrifice $81,900.
(352) 621-9181
Cell (352) 302-7332


r


Ca, Boat











20C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


RENTAL FINDER
www,.chronicle
rentalfinder.com








RENTALS
BEVERLY HILLS
245 W. Honeylocust............. $825
2/1/1 Pool, solar, heat,
1 ig. Lanai
26 S. Osceola St ............... . 700
2/1/1, fenced yd.,
lawn maint Incl.
514 S. Jackson St................$675
2/1/1 living & family rm. Sc. Patio
26 S. Jefferson St................ $650
2/1 5, living & family rm., shed
6 Della Court ..................... $650
2/1/1 fenced yd., most pets okay
37 S. Monroe St.
2/1/1 Screened patio ............ $500
CITRUS SPRINGS
5964 N. Summerfield Point. .$800
3/2/2 living, family & dining rms.
2252 W. Devon Dr.................$650
2/2 screened patio, shed
PINE RIDGE
5950 W. Vega Court ............. $800
3/212 located on cul-de-sac










September 7-9,2007
2/2 WNFumisRe Cno ST200
2/1 Furnised $1000
22 WF Fur ished Home $1950
2/2 WF Fumised Home $1600
CITRUS SPRINGS
3 Bed, 2 Bath New Home $900
2/2 Home $800
HOMOSASSA
212 Home Suoarmill Woods $795
31212 New He um I Wds 1200
4/2 Moe ome $750
1 Unrumshed $125
Storage Unit
12x12x20$100.70 per mo.
See additional rentals at
wwwa.c naturecoast.comn



CRYSTAL RIVER
3/111 House Large Yar .... .. $675
INVERNESS




* - . I. T-' "' � - , * S,)t'll

.. ... S.n

Marke � HagL

Briker-Ranturopnweranagr
e417NE2ndSt. Cysal River,FL
www uitsCountyiHom entls.com



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@oropertv
manaamentarouo.
coam


A-U

CR/Hom 2/1, IAC
$465; 2/2, 1/2-AC $535
CHA220-2447/212-2051
CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
$475/mo 1st. + Sec.
No Pets
HOMOSASSA
2 Mobiles
2/1 $400. & $450.
1st & sec. No Pets
Don Crigger Real Estate
(352) 746-4056
LECANTO CBS
3/2/2, $1,125.
me. 1st.+ Sec.
Incl. lawn care, No Pets
Don Crigger Real Estate
(352) 746-4056

F RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com




CRYSTAL RIVER
1 & 2 BR, W/S/G Incl.
$600 (352) 212-7740
CRYSTAL RIVER
Newly Renovated
1 bedroom efficiencies
w/fully equip, kitchens.
No contracts
necessary, Next to
park/ Kings Bay
Starting @ $35
a day for a week or
more. (Includes all
utilities & Full Service
Housekeeping)
(352) 586-1813
FLORAL CITY
Lakefront 1 BR, Wkly/Mo
No Pets. (352) 344-1025
INVERNESS
Nicely turn. 1 br/1 bath at-
tached to pet friendly
home. $600. per month,
uti's incl, + security, and
pet deposit.
352-726-8094




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm Ist Mo. FREE!
Crystal River. 634-0595
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR, laundry/premises,
$500 mo.+ sec. deposit.
352-465-2985
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, $650. me. includes
water, sewer, garbage
(352) 302-9323
(352) 302-2178
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1/2, 828 5th NE Ave.
Nice, CHA. $600/mo +
Sec. (727) 341-2955
(727) 455-8998
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
2BR cabin, just 150
yards from fishing dock,
$350 + $200 dep. Quiet
forested area, near
Floral City, 10 min. from
Inverness. Trails End
Camp 352-726-3699
HERNANDO
2/1 Very clean,
$525/mo. Sec. dep.
352-527-7842


HOMOSASSA
IMMACULATE 2/1,
fenced yard, $650/mo.
Quiet neigh. Ist/last/sec
(800) 709-8555
INVERNESS 2/1
$575mo. $862 sec. Call
9am-6pm 352-341-4379
INVERNESS 2/2
Villa, w/bonus rm. W/D
hkup, Ig. prch. 1500sf.
end unit. $600/mo
(352) 422-2393
INVERNESS 2/2
W/D, quiet, no smoking
/pets. $640/mo. 1st/last/
sec. (352) 212-4661
INVERNESS Lg. 2/2
W/D hkup, $600/mo
352-341-2182 /586-2205


Him
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm 1st Mo. FREEI
Crystal River. 634-0595




CRYSTAL RIVER
Share Office Space
with high profile estab-
lished Real Estate Co.
Great Location. To In-
quire call broker/owner
352-422-7925
Hernando Hwy200
Office/retail, 700sq.ft. _
additional space & Ig.
frntg. avail. $595/mo
(352) 344-3864
Industrial Bldg/Property
on 4i/2 Acrs 29 Michigan
St. Inglis, 3,000 total sq.
ft. 727-647-2596
INVERNESS AREA
1,000 sf, Office/Retail.
Ample parking, Busy
corners. (352) 726-6640
REPAIR SHOP
Floral City - Established
location. For sale or
lease. 813-388-3313




2/2 CITRUS HILLS
Greenbrier I1,1st fir. furn.
Near pool. $114,500
$1,000mo 352-249-3155
BEVERLY HILLS
LAKESIDE VILLAGE
2/2/1 FURN. COM.POOL,
55+MIN 6 MOS.
(352)697-0741
BRENTWOOD
VILLA 3/2/2, gym,
pool, golf. $900. mo.
(352) 476-7128
CITRUS HILLS 2/2
Furnished. Short
Seasonal/Long Term
352-527-8002/476-4242
CITRUS HILLS
Meadow View Villa
2/2/1 Fully turn. Pool,
(352) 586-0427
HOMOSASSA UNFURN
$815- Sugarmill Woods
2/2/1 /2 Atrium Villa, Ig.
lanai; 2/2 End Condo
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
INVERNESS 2/2
Pool view villa for rent
or lease to own. Across
from pool & clubhouse.
970 sf. Scrnd porch.
605 Whispering Pines
Blvd. $775/mo.
1st & last. No smoking.
Star (352) 422-2706
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213


-.* Ret:H
cm Furnis


CITRUS SPRGS 2/2
875 SF, Water & Lawn
Care Inc. $650/mo. 1st
& Sec Avail Oct 8th
803-351-0833
CRYSTAL RIVER 3/1
$750/mo. 1st/sec.
(352) 464-3522
FLORAL CITY 1/1
No smoke/Pet,
$575/mo. + Sec.
(352) 397-6591
HOMOSASSA 2/1
$550/mo. 1st & Sec.
(352) 795-5268
INVERNESS
2/1, $550. mo,,
No pets, 1st, last + sec,
352-344-8389, 860-2418
LECANTO 2/2
Large, NEWI No pets
$675/mo. 352-228-0525




INVERNESS 1/1
RIVERSIDE LODGE
Furn. All util. & cable TV
$695. mo. $300 moves
you in. (352) 726-2002




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
CITRUS SPRINGS
REDUCED $100111
3/2/carport
Totally refurbished!
SPOTLESS!
Immediate Occup.
Reduced to $695/mo.
527-3953
or (352) 427-7644
CONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY Furn &
Unfurn. Heated pool.
All newll 352-302-1370
CRYS RIVER 3/2/2
Pool, Lease/OTB. $1300
Avail 10/1 352-563-9913
HOMOSASSA
3/2/1, Sun. rm., $900.
mo. (352) 628-7120
HOMOSASSA
Upgraded 3/2 Enjoy
Access to Comm.
Amen. & Pool. 55+
$950/mo.
2/2/1 Furn. Villa SMW
$900/mo.
3/2/2 Fully Furnished
w/Pool. SMW, $1,350
Coldwell Banker, Next
Generation Realty
(352) 382-2700
INVERNESS
3/2/2 NEW '05. No
smoking/no pets. $800
mo.+sec. 352-726-1419

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com

Rentals COUNTYWIDEI
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY
Call:352-422-6129
or see ALL at
www.choosegar.com
SUGARMILL WOODS
RENTALII Lovely Home,
4/2/2 No smoking; Small
pet okay, Ref., $1,100./
mo. Avail. Oct. 1st
(386) 569-6777


-* Ret Hue
c= Unfurnshe


3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
CRYSTAL RIVER
Elegant 2 Stry. Guest
House, Prvt, Setting, on
5 Acre Est. Util. incl. $950
352-563-9979/400-0150
FLORAL CITY
Lovely 3/2, C/A, W/D,
scrn porch,lawn care
incl., nr bike trl on 5
ac, $1100
352-726-0793
HOMAS. 2/1, MH Util.
Incl. Nice clean, quiet
park, short/long term.
$695 (352) 628-9759
INVERNESS
Lakefront 2/2, DW
1600 sq.ft fully furn.,
44-E, East Cove $625
352-476-4964
LECANTO 3/2/2
Upscale, turn, on 21/2
park like Ac's, $1,050.
FURN. APT. 2/1
CRYS. RVR $525.
(352) 795-2204




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
BEV HILLS 2/2/1
RENT to OWN or RENT
$100 toward purch.
price. $700/mo + Sec,
Anne (727) 463-1804
BEVERLY HILLS
1/l/crpt. Glass Rm.
Clean & Conv. Area
$550 (352) 746-3700
BEVERLY HILLS
10 N.Desoto 2/1
$650.mo
8 N.Fillmore 1/1
$625.mo
CRYSTAL RIVER
9 N.Candle 2/1
$550.mo
INVERNESS
237 N.Croft 2/2
$750.mo
352-637-2973
BEVERLY HILLS
18 N. Osceola, 2/1V 2/1
& carport. New inside
$725 mo. 1st., Ist, dep.
& 33 Murray St. 2/1IV2.
Ig shed & fence
$600. mo. 1st. last. dep.
352-795-3000
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
+ Fl. Rm., 19 Harrison
$650 (352) 422-2798
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 First Mo, FREE. C/A.
$700 (239) 776-6800


BEVERLY HILLS
2/1.5 & 2/1 $700 Neg.
Ist/lst/sec 352-427-2173
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, $565., Easy move
in Terms (352) 382-3525
BEVERLY HILLS
Lg. 2/2/1 Fam. Rm.,
Scrn. Rm. Appl. Good
Area. Move-In Cond.
$725 (352) 746-3700
BEVERLY HILS
2 Bed w/FI. Rm. $700
2 Bed Remod. $650, 1
Bed $600. 352-422-7794
CIT SPRINGS 2/11/2/1
Cute & Clean! Scrn.
patio, sm pet ok, CHA
$625mo. 352-302-9053
CIT. SPRGS 4/2/2
$1,000. MOVES YOU IN
$1,000. MO. ALL FEES
WAVED (352) 597-3693
CITRUS HILLS 3/2
New Lger. Homes for
Rent or Ls. Opt. Starting
@ $950/mo. 1st & Sec.
352-527-8002/476-4242
CITRUS HILLS
3/2/2 w/pool. Pets OK
$1,250mo 352-860-1245
(954) 600-9395
CITRUS SPRINGS
2/2 $700/mo. Ist/lstsec
Avail 0/ 352-522-1905
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1, w/ Big caged,
inground Pool $875. mo.
(352) 586-4105
CITRUS SPRINGS
9320 N. Santos, Nice
2/1, Den, new Berber,
no pets, $595. + util. &
sec. (352) 628-0033
CITRUS SPRINGS
Many Available
$825.- $875. mo. 2 -4 wks
FREE Rent If Qualify.
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investment LLC
CITRUS SPRINGS
Newer 3/2/2
@ 7895 N. Sarazen Dr.
No smoking. 465-8877
* $900/mo. F/L/S *
CITRUS SPRINGS
Rent or Lease Option.
4/2/2, 2,200 sf.
(352) 746-1636
CR/Hom 3/2/1 $760
CHA, fenced, new car-
pet, 220-2447/212-2051
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2/1, tam. rm., water,
gar. & pest, Incl. $750, +
sec. (352)464-2716
CRYSTAL RIVER 3/1
Renov. Near hasp. $750
(727) 631-2680
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/1, Pets, negot.
$750. mo. 1st & sec.
Evenings 352-795-5126


OPI g U I 6 'Ii


LIVE THE GOOD LIFE ON THE WATER Fully
furnished, 2/2 unit on the water with community
pool and docks. Updated kitchen, screened
porch and bathrooms. Great views from living
area and master bath MLS 318728 Offered at
$359,900. Dir: Hwy 19 to west on Paradise
Point Dr to left on Paradise Circ. turn into first
parking area to unit 202.


CILASSIFF-EADS


9-1


CRYSTAL RIVER 4/2
Spac. $825/ mo. + util.
Avail. 9/8 352-795-6282
DUNNELLON/
Rainbw Spgs C.C.
Beautiful & Spacious
2/2/2, FP, on wooded
i/2 ac. $895/mo
Rent to own or buvl
352-527-3953/
352-427-7644
FLORAL CITY 2/1
W&D, City wtr. $425/mo
No pets. (352) 726-2979
FLORAL CITY
All new 2/1, 150X 115
lot. 8731 E Ridgecrest
Ln. $650/mo. Ist/Ist/sec.
(386) 212-3096
FLORAL CITY
New 2/1, FP, W/D,
Dock, Canal Front,
Near park. $800/mo.
Owner. (352) 422-0294





Forest Ridge Village
2/2/2 $825.00
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more info. or
visit the web at:
citrusvillaaes
rentals.cml.
HOMOSASSA 2/1
CHA, No pets $575.
1st/last/sec 628-4210
HOMOSASSA 2/11/2
$700 2/1 $650
1st & Sec. Both Tiled,
W/D HU Screen area.
Trash pu Inc. Meadows
Deed Rest. Comm.
Credit/Ref. No Pets.
(Sec 8 OK) 352-686-0539
HOMOSASSA 2/2
Near Rive.r $700+ dep.
(352) 628-0919
HOMOSASSA 2/2/2
Lrg yard, new air &
appli's. $825 mo 1st/
last/dep (352) 628-7526
HOMOSASSA 3/2
1 Acre,C/A, W/D, nice
neighborhood,
$750/mo., $1,500
Move- in (954) 294-0531
INGLIS 5/2 +DEN
10.59 acres, wrkshp.
$1400/mo.
Broker/owner
352-422-7925
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, 1or 2BR
Mobiles for rent. Screen
porches, appl., water
incl. Fishing piers.
Beautiful trees. $350
and up. Leeson's
352-476-4964


V3 3





I New Homes by Ken Sorochen

CBC1254453

(352) 344-1442 (352) 302-1155
For showings Mon-Fri Call (352) 637-1000



S-.. shown is


0 1


C" Rent
A�b
c= or Sale


INVERNESS 2/2/1
Highlands, scrn porch,
$750/mo (813) 973-7237
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Lake Area, $820/mo.
(352) 341-1142
INVERNESS POOL
Golf Course Home.
Large 3/2/2, No Pets.
$800. mo. 908-322-6529
LECANTO 2/1
$675/mo., Fish Pond,
Fenced B. yd. 628-7042
- NO CREDIT CHECKII
RENT TO OWN
352-484-0866
visit jademission.com



SMW
UPSCALE 2/2/2
SALE/ LEASE, scrn. lanai
$900. mo 352-592-9811

-s

CRYSTAL RIVER
Spacious 2/2 condo.
Beautiful waterfront
view w/dock. Recently
updated, partially
furnished. Pool, tennis
cts., cable TV, $900/mo
(414) 690-6337
FLORAL CITY 3/2/2
OPEN LAKE FRONT
$S1,000 mo. No smok/
pets (352)344-2500
INGLIS 1/1
Cottage, 14193 W. River
Rd.,electric included
$600. mo. 352-447-5244
Cell 352-613-0103
OZELLO 2/1.5
w/ hardwood Firs &
ceilings, new central
A/C, Lrg wood deck
overlooking water,
Beautiful Shaded lot
w/dock & boat ramp.
(813) 927-4647
(813) 927-0525
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
CITRUS SPRINGS
Rent or Lease Option.
4/2/2, 2,200 sf.
(352) 746-1636


0-rRus CouNrY (FL) CHRONICLE


m


U-1


DUNNELLON/
Rainbw Spgs C.C.
Beautiful & Spacious
2/2/2, FP, on wooded
a1 ac. $895/mo
Rent to own or buy!
352-527-3953/
352-427-7644

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acres!!l
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd,,
pond. $325K Ownr,
Finan, (352)621-3135

Owner Finance,
Citrus Springs 3/2/1 Easy
terms. Low down pay-
ment (352) 201-0658
SALE OR RENT
SMW OAK VLG. SOUTH
Very Nice, near new.
3BR+ Den or 4 BR
$186K or $1000-1500/mo
Furnished or Unfurn.
(813)781-1341




CRYSTAL RIVER
$350/$450, share elec.
No smoking/drugs.
(352) 634-0708
CRYSTAL RIVER
Private bath, Refs.
$425mo. (352) 795-9206
FLORAL CTY BIG HOUSE
Pool, Share exp. $200/
wk. Inc cbl. Int, ph, elec
some groc. 637-3253
HERNANDO (2)
Studio Aot. & Room
$125/wk & $100/wk,
352-637-6531, 476-2917
HOMOSASSA
Room for Rent $100/wk.
incl all util 352-586-3441




CONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY Furn &
Unfurn. Heated pool.
All newll 352-302-1370
HOMAS. 2/1, MH Util.
incl. Nice clean, quiet
park. short/long term,
$695 (352) 628-9759
WATERFRONT 2/2
Crystal River Condo
Furn. $1600/mo
See it now at
www.vrbo.com #126616
Broker/Owner
352-422-7925


CONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY Furn &
Unfurn. Heated pool. All
new!l 352-302-1370

Kings Bay Crystal River
1 mo. at a time Rentals
Furn. 1/1 Apt. Sleeps 4.
$1000/mo, Includes
boat slip. 386-462-3486


r MENTAL FINDER ,
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com







PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising in this
newspaper is subject
to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal
to advertise "any
preference, limita-
tion or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
national origin, or an
intention, to make
such preference, limi-
tation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status
includes children un-
der the age of 18
living with parents or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will
not knowingly accept
any advertising for
real estate which is in
violation of the law.
Our readers are
hereby informed that
all dwellings
advertised in this
newspaper are avail-
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.



-


11 Vacation
C"
CO Rentals


7218 0

lantation

ealty Inc.

ristal Rher. F1,34429

J1,S&AII The Listings
Intitrus Comm,
OwOur Web Site!



Cecelia Bledsoe
REACTOR.',






CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
02 Chevy Cavalier 05 Suzuki Verona 04 Chrysler Sebring
Only 46kmiles.......................... ............ ........$6,995 LX, 4 door.............................................. $10,995 Touring convertible.......... .....................$14,995
02 Kia Sedona 02 Buick Lesabre 05 Ford Explorer
minivan..................... S O L D ..................$6,995 Only 34k miles...................... .....................$11,900 Clean S ....... $15,995
00 Toyota Camry 05 Kia Sedona 05 Chevy Equinox
4 Doors...................... ............................$7,995 7 passenger, LX......................................$11,995 Sporty, SU................ SOLD.........$15,995
03 Kia Sedona 06 Hyundai Azera 05 Chevy Colorado
Family transportation.....................................$7,995 Top of the line.... ................................. $18,395 Crew cab........... .............. ...........$15 995
01 Hyundai Sonata 04 Pontiac Montana 06 Pontiac Vibe
Loaded, leather ............ ...................... $8,995 Extended, loaded......................................$12,995 Power package......................... .............. $16,295
02 Mercury Grand Marquis 06 Kia Spectra 05 Ford F-150
Wow!.. ............................................ $9,295 4 door, SX..................................................$13,780 E . cab, W D.............................. ....................$16,995
02 Pontiac Grand Prix 04 Kia Amanti 07 Kia Sedona
Low miles....................... ....................... $9 ,450 Leather, loaded............................................ $ 13 ,995 7 passenger ............................. ............$ 18 ,995
02 Nissan Altima 04 Ford Ranger 07 Chevy Trailblazer
4 door sedan........................................... $9,695 Super cab, Edge........................................... $14,350 8,000 tender miles.....$22,995
03 Ford Focus 05 Pontiac Aztek 05 Lincoln Town Car
Station wagon...................... .................... $9 ,995 All wheel drive ............................................$14,730 Signature Limited........................................$22,650
05 Hyundai Accent 06 Mercury Grand Marquis
Automatic, 2 door........ ..................$.... 10,995 13k miles..................................... . ....... $14,995


0o-
100,0 MI LE
WARRNTY


*Warranty iso a nied powertrain warranty For details, see rclaier or go To kia con -
. . , .... .... .s . , - : . . .


KIA MOTORS
The PovarrSr pose


1850 SE HWY. 19, CRYSTAL RIVER, FL
Citrus . (352)564-8668
^C .*r| K HOURS: Mon - Sat 8:00am - 7:00pm
; . . Sunday I 2:00pm - 5:00pm
www.citruskia.com


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Cui'ius Coufy (FL~) CHRONICLE


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DEVILLE DIAMOND


Ends 9/10/07. All prices plus $399.00 dealer fee plus tax, tag & title. All offers valid on pre-owned vehicles only. Offers can not be combined with internet prices or managers special. tDoes not qualify for
this promotion. All pictures for illustration purposes only.


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Capacity 5,000 lb., Style Steel Wheels and Morel Available 6 Speed Transmission.
OVER 37 TUNDRAS TO CHOOSE FROM


sj0
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Lo 4Go.~~si ~


26 MPG EW 2007 C

SiennaCE
Automatic, Air Conditioning, Cruise, Power
Windows, Power Steering, Power Brakes, ABS, Tilt,
CD, Rear Air Conditioning, 7 Passenger & More!
OVER 22 SIENNAS TO CHOOSE FROM


MOUUL $53b

ESFOR LIPFE

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m258 9e 79


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'92 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL '02 FORD ESCORT '00 MITSUBISHI GALANT ES
AM/FM/Cass, Full Power, Dual Power AM/FM/CD, Air Conditioning, AM/FM/CD, Full Power, Cruise, Leath-
Seats, Cruise, Leather, Stk#HO078A Spoiler, Stk#G1555B er, Spoiler, Keyless Entry, Stk#T354B
WAS sAn WAS 5WAS $118?a
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AMiFM/CD, DVD, Full Power, Power AMFM/Cass/CD, Full Power, Dual Power AM/FMCD Full Power Cruise
Seats, Cruas, Leather, Roo Rack, Seatl s C05Lru. r,,o e A oy.Wh e."s Sunroo,, AlloyWheelsKese Ent[
Wheels, Keyless Entry, StkG2143A Keyess Entry, StkH0073A St 423A
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AM/FM/CD, Full Power, Cruise,
Keyless Entry, Stk#G2168A
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Stk#G2016B
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AM/FM/CD, Full Power, Cruise, Run-
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'04 CHEVY SILVERADO LS
AM/FM/CD, Full Power, Cruise, Run- j
ning Board, Bedillner, Chrome
Wheels, Stk#G2166A
WAS - ,
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'99 FORD EXPEDITION XLT
AMJFMdCass, Full Power, Power Sefat, Ctuia,
Roof Rack, Running Bords, Chrome Wheels,
Keyless Entry, Stk#G2OO8B
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'05 HYUNDAI SONATA V6
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LEASE W/'2490 DOWN, 740 BEACON SCORE REQUIRED 12K MILES PER YEAR PLU
BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH ANY OTHER OFFER DEALER RETAINS ALL FACTOR


105 HYUNDAI SONATA V6 '01 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB
AM/FM/CD, Foil Power, Crumse, AIUFMiCass/CD, Full Power. Power
Sunroof, Side Air Bags, Alloy Wheels I Seats, Cruise, Running Boards, Alloy
Keyless Entry, Stk#P1975A Wheels, Topper, Bedllner, Keyless
Key Enry, SP1975A Entry, Stk#G2224A
WAS ; WAS WAS 09
11, 8 ,s $119813



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AMtMiC...ICD, Full Power, Cruise, AAM/FCD, Full Power, Cruise, Root
unroof, Roof Rck, Alloy Whels, Key - Rack, Alloy Wheels, Keyless Entry,
less Entry, Stk#G2244A Stk#G2304A
WAS - Ii WAS s
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www.DELUCAtoyota.com





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US TAX. TAG & REGISTRATION PRICES PLUS ADDITIONAL CUSTOMER SELECTED OPTIONS OFFERS CAN NOT
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SXI'URDAY, SFPTI-MBf-.'R 8, 2007 23C


Cmus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNici-E


ow










24C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


Real Estate
for Sale
D CKS MOVING
(352)621-1 2 d
I( 2 0
ww�v.dick
moving.co


Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res. or
Commercial Properties
for CASH 305-542-4650



MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTy



I, .y



ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.COM



H e M ouse
SAT O.BEST BUY112
BRAND NEW DREAMY HILLS
HOME. 41312 Dir: North
491 Left on Mustang, App.
1 mi. turn Right on|
tte n utJeffery to end




BarbDanny Court, Cul-dExit Re-sac
108 SJ Kellner Ave.
Sunday, Sundayept. 9th
10-12 & 1-3
Rt. 491 to Roosevelt,




3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to www.cp, Exit Rcom\fl
SUNDAY 1-4
3/2/2 Brand New
Beautiful Home
38 Milbark Dr.
Homosassa
$249,900
(941) 400-1101
WATERFRONT
BEST BUY!!
Doublewide, 2/2 furn.
Deep water canal
w/seawall & dock.
SAT. 9/11 9-12
11695 CLEARWATER CT.
HOMOSASSA
Phyllis Strickland
Keller Williams
352-613-3503/664-3905



COMMERCIAL LOANS
Prime, Sub-Prime, Hard
Money, REHAB, Private.
Also, equip, loans.
Mark (352) 422-1284



GREAT COMMERCIAL
Big. on Hwy 44, INV.
w/1800 SF, 4 Lease
@ $12SF; $890K w/lot
T. Paduano C21 JW
Morton (352) 212-1446
LARGE Office Facility
Turnkey. 4165 SF S667K
or Lease @ $12/SF
#315744 T. Paduano
C21 JWMorfon
(352) 212-1446
Medical Turnkey Office
Zoned RO; 2820 SF.
$527K or Lease @ $12/SF
T. Paduano C21, JW
Morton (352)212-1446




INVESTORS
Palm Harbor Modular
Homes from $53 sf.
Finished on your lot.
3 Color brochures.
Call John Lyons
863-860-3062




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
A REAL GEM! 2/2/2
Hardwood firs thru-out,
Fl. rm. Appli's like new.
Custom cabinets,
oversized lot near Gulf
Crs. Anxious to sell at
$149,900. 352-464-2094
BEAUTIFUL 2/2/2
2New roof 2003, Call for
updated details,
$119K #317870
Fran Perez, ERA Amer.,
BH (352)586-8885
BEAUTIFUL NEW 4/2/2
2,235 SFLA, CT, Ig.
Lanai, SALE OR RENT
$1200 mo 407-468-2179
BEING TRANSFERRED
MUST SELL!
3/2/2, Cathedral
ceiling, open floor plan
on 13th hole. Split plan,
W/l closet. Fncd. yrd,
sprinkler, Ig. srnd. Fl. Rm.
Below mrkt @ $220K
(352) 489-1055
FORECLOSURE PRICED
Beautiful 3/2/2 Built '06
Large corner lot, 2000sf
Upgrades - Appliances
Near trail, $172,900
(727) 793-4948
STILT HOMES
Molular Stilt Homes
140 mph. zoning.
We build, sell, deliver
We do it alll
Eliminate builder
mark-up. Call the
factory. John Lyons
800-622-2832 xt. 210






Your world first

Need a job
or a


qualified
employee?


This area's
#1
employment
source!


CH RONisIf.E
Classifieds


= 0oc ie ig


5248 N BRONCO
4/3 pool home on 1.25
acres. $3,000 towards
closing costs. $273,500
(352) 634-2375
3/2.5/2 POOL HOME
UPDATED EVERYTHING
FSBO, Adj. to Golf
Course, Crnr Lot, Gas
FP, Irr. Well, Granite,
Huge Shed. Must See!
myhome4sale.net
$299K (352) 746-1175
312/2 POOL HOME
2237 sq.ft living space.
Backs to Black Diamond
3186 W Birds Nest Dr.
MLS#315839
352-586-1558 CALL
NOW! $289,700
3/2V/2/2, Screen Pool
5310 Yuma
$259,900.
(352) 302-6025
BETTY MORTON









Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Raft~y__ect

(352) 795-1555
ELEGANT & GORGEOUS
4/4/2, 3,200+ Liv. SF Pool
Home on 5i/2+ Ac.
$595K #348216
Fran Perez, ERA Amer.,
BH (352)586-8885
Every Sunday 11 -2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/41/2/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to www.lcpi.com\fl
NEW & CLASSY
4/3/3, Pool on > 1 Ac.
Kitchen has Corian,
oul-outs, pendant
lights, tiled backsplash,
& S.S. appl. 10' ceilings
throughout, 18" tile,
raised vanities & Ro-
man Tub. Mother-in-law
suite w/Cabana bath.
Over 3,800 sf. for
$429,900
(352) 746-6161




305S Tyler St
Lovely Home, totally
remodeled 2/2/2 w/
large rms, family Rm w/
FP, Dining Rm, eat in Kit.
all new tile, paint, CHA,
& Roof. Custom kit
cabinets, new
bathrooms, hot tub,
landscaping w/
sprinkler system &
more...MUST SEE,
$169,500.
(352) 746-9103
$79,900
2/1/Carport, w/Fam
Rm.1126 SF Liv. ALL
BRAND NEW & beautiful
(352) 464-2160
$99,90011 2/1; 1,100 sf.
9 Polk Lease Opt. or
Owner Financing Avail.
Greg Younger,
Coldwell Banker 1st
Choice. (352)220-9188
ADORABLE 2/1/1 HOME
W/Caged Ingrd. Pool
$109,900 #315434
Fran Perez, ERA Amer.,
BH (352)586-8885
















BEV. HILLS 2/2/1
RENT to OWN or RENT
$100 toward purch.
price. $700/mo + Sec.
Anne (727) 463-1804




- NO CREDIT CHECKII
RENT TO OWN
352-484-0866
visit jademission.com




3/2/2 CRYSTAL GLEN
Elegant Home 2,577 sf.
Orig.$224,900/NOW
$179,900 Ran Egnot Ist
Choice Coldwell Bnkr.
352-287-9219


BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC
NICE MINI FARM 2/2 on
3.69ac. Barn and Out
buildings Incl. just bring
your horses $229K
Alex Choto, Fl. Realty &
Auction. (352) 628-0968
NO EXPENSE WAS
SPARED on this beautiful
3/2 custom built home,
featuring stacked stone
in/out, gas FP, gourmet
kit, granite & all wood
cabinets, 10' ceilings,
alarm & sprinkler sys
2 built-in 220 gal saltwtr
fish aquariums. 2 story
barn, 2 car detached
garage. Too many
extras to list!' $449,000
Owner/Agent call for
appt. 352-302-2300




BY OWNER - VILLA
2/I1/2/l New Roof 2005,
New carpet & Pergo
floors. Great amenities.
Priced to sell $137,900
(352) 257-1431


w_


Brentwood @Terra Vista
REDUCEDI Beautiful,
contemporary Town Hs,
2/2.5/1 + loft. View of
waterfall. Furn. Negot.
$190K(352) 560-0229
CAMBRIDGE GREENS
3/2/2 New Constr.
For Sale by Owner
Go to w .citru
hlllshome.com
CUSTOM BUILT
2005
5/4/3-3400 living
4700 overall
Great for large family
Pool/spa. No brokers
440k - Citrus Hills
352-302-4200
FOR SALE BY OWNER
1049 W PEARSON ST.
3/2/2 Pool Home, well
maintained & land
escaped, 2158sf under
air. $299,000. For appt,
Call (352) 527-4225
FSBO 3/2/2 on 1 Acre
in Citrus Hills
(Infotube.net) ad
#180976 for more
details. or call
352-249-3299
REDUCED TO $200,000
BEAUTIFUL 3/2/2 Golf
Crs. Home, New AC,
roof & carpet. Nicely
landscaped, clean,
updated. 954-309-4262
- -


ARBOR LAKES 3/2/2
1580 sf., ingrnd jacuzzi,
Gated 55+ comm.
Reduced! Owner wants
offersl$174,900 Norm
Overfield 352-586-8620
Keller Williams Realty
Hernando Forest Lake
North, Newer 1 Lg
Bedroom 1000 sq. ft., on
1 acres, very good
cond. must see. Look!
Make offer
(352) 344-5448

SPOTLESS 2 BDRM.
2BA HOME 2 car gar,
Caged in-ground
pool, situated on 2.5
ac. landscaped
estate, Fenced for
horses and spotted
w/mature oaks.
Everything new.
If you are looking this
is a must see!
(VACANT -
MOVE TODAY)
Asking $269K
Contact D Crawford
for details.
(352) 212-7613





0 DOWN TO BUY!I
$720/mo. + taxes &
insurance. 3/2/2
located in Highlands
Large home, very clean
Needs nothing.
(352) 601-5600
1006 Princeton Ln
$119,900 3/2/2, IHW,
2,000 sqft. under roof,
upgraded kitchen &
bath, minor TLC
352-563-4169


6463 E. Morley St.
3BR, 2BA, 2 car garage
built 2004 exceptionally
clean, adjacent lot
avail $140,000
(352) 341-3940
2/1/1 CHARMER 1600 sf.
Liv, Rm, & Fam. Rm., FP,
New metal roof &
windows. 12 X 20
Wrkshp w/strg. $114.900
352-726-4838/220-1863
2/2 Villa Downtown,
Ready to Move In.
Furnished, Tile, Carpet,
Laundry, Low maint.
$110,000.(352) 476-6192
3/1/1 @ $129,900
New roof, paint, kitch.,
lamin. firs. Shed, fncd.
yd. FL.Rm(352)302-7778
3/2/1 Beautifully Treed
Great Starter Home!
Priced for Quick Sale!
$134,900 Harley Hough,
EXIT Realty Leaders
352-400-0051

BETTY MORTON I


1 '.*,4& Inverness
ca Homes I


1 -4..Linverness
co Homes
g�


3/2/1Gospl Is. $169,900
>1,800 s.f. Fl. Rm., Scrnd
Porch, Util. Big. on
approx. 3/4 Ac. Room
to build pool or add.
home on inc. adj. lot.
(352) 726-3481
3/2/2 Foxwood Home
New paint & carpet.
1620 S. Windmere Pt.
$1681K 352-257-2646
Beautiful Bargain 3/2/2
New roof, fireplace, tile,
25X25 LR, Immac. cond.
2100SF. 100% FIN.
$176K, (352) 586-7685
BUY OWNER T.P.A.61665
CHARMING 2BR/2BATH
HIGHLANDS, corner lot,
circular driveway,
prequailified only
Must See. $124,900
(352) 201-1663
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2BD, 2BA, LR, DR,
Kitchen range with ex-
haust hood, disposal,
dishwasher, washer
dryer hookup 1 car gar,
with opener, screen/
vinyl enclosed porch.
(352) 341-2771 for info
FSBO 3/2 CARPORT
CBS with alum. siding,
new roof '07, new tile,
throughout '07 Irg.
corner lot, city water,
sewer, 418 Hunting
Lodge Dr. $115,000
(352) 341-0583
(352) 613-0937


*Home Finder* *Home Finder* *Home Finder*


m i jut ij 1.1 :i I I U Y


Citrus Ridge Realty
720955


3521 N. Lecanto Hwy.
1-888-789-7100


Beverly Hills, FL 34465


Cl-ASSIFIEF-DS


Our Customers





Come First


41* * -: I ' m -I . I a T - .2 CHEV
f l p i-F' IM -'r -p ""1 4 -' T 171 ^rr rll

CRDI PRBES iitwwsiianotagccm an sumte yorcei Wapp icatioonin1


2007 OMC 1500 2001 PONTIAC
T A i MONTANA
EXT .


" Automatic, Air
On- cruise'uAM/FM

Stereo & More


List $27,964


WOW ^21,0637




2007 GMC 1500

CREW CAB

Automatic, Air
Conditioning,
AM/FM Stereo,
OnStar,
& More


List s29,154


NOW '22.627



2007 GMC 2500
SW .CREWCAB




Automatic, Power
-Locks, Cruise,
Trailering Pkg.,
Air Conditioning


S
'B


76 1-i~''


LOADED!


2002 CHEVY
VENTURE LS


OnStar, Sea, " d P,., '.Jh:.r F
Power Slider, ,nn ir, SALE ,CC, ,. ; .I
Toys, LOW , SALE ,, .., SALE
Stk#7J534, . 5,995 '-i I -. * r. p 6,995
.- . - --- -


2005 DODGE
STRATUS SXT






Power Options, CD,
cruise, Great on Gas, SALE
Stk#7G251A *9,995


S2004 SATURN
L-300







S,,. SALE
; 11,295


2005 PONITAC
AZTEK



-' WAS
.17,995

Power Windows,
Power Locks, SALE
Automatic, Loaded, * , 28
�ts.3-"n'pn 14,328


2001 DODGE
RAM 1500 SLT





Power Options,
Sport
Wheels, CD, SALE
.Stk#335210 '12,395


2006 NISSAN
PATHFINDER SE





WAS
*27,995
Loaded up SUV, SALE
Stk#35560A~~,-b


2005 FORD.
TAURUS







S 6,Cc, SALE
,,-.i-,,:, .C '10,995


200.4 PON S-.C
GRAND PRIX





**' I, :... ;
S: -.,; I, .. SALE
s,. -,i. 11,995


1997 DODGE
RAM 1500 4X4


VT:; -.I


2005 PONTIAC
SUNFIRE SE






.. , SALE
= ;.--,.,- 8,995
II


2004 PONTIAC
VIBE





Very Clean, Gas
Saver, 30+ Miles SALE
S Per Gallon, S
, .c:-.- '10,995


2004 HVUNDAI
XG350





Leather, Sunroof, V6,
Power Options, SALE
CD/Cass, SALE
Stk#8P002A $12,995


2002 NISSAN
FRONTIER


55M .-JW Ew!"'*.'"T'


� ~- 1
Power Options, Very
Clean, Nedrf Bars, AE Crew Cab, AE
Sport Wheels SALE Running Boards, SALE
Stk#335240' 9,435 Stk#7K557B '11,933


2003 GMC 2004 FORD
ENVOY EXPEDITION



WAS
20,995
Power Options, "Eddie Bauer,"
Low Miles, Very DVD System A
Clean, SALE oaded SALE
Stk#335180 '16,395 Stk#7M047A '17,221


2005 GMC 3500
SIERRA CREW ;,'.
4X4 SLT





Nef Bars, CD/Cass,
Leather, Low Miles, SALE
Stk#335370 '34,495


2004 FORD F-550
CC LARIAT DSL



WAS
42,995
Power Options,
Leather, All the Toys, SALE
Must See! SALE
Stk#335760A $39,768


r List 51 C074 M C I Ce


.,- 9-rf, ' USED VEHICLES
S*. - WE ARE PROFESSIONMK GRM)E


DEALER RETAINS ALL REBATES


HIGHLANDS 2/2/1
Split plan, oversized
wooded corner lot,
4Yrs old. Fam. rm. w/FP,
all seas Lanai, by owner
$145,900 (352) 637-1357
HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $110,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685
Huge 3/2/2, Exclusive
area in S. Inverness,
complete remodel.
Everything brand new
OPEN HOUSE Sat. & Sun.
9 to 4, 836 Great Pine Pt.
(352) 220-9011

SELL YOUR HOME!
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95'
Call
726-3983
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Private Party Only
.c , oadilkcnai linE
i 'rre I est, rict nr,
flay apply)


- I - I I


WINDERMERE VILLA
Pristine/original model
2/2/1, $155K
FSBO (352)726-8503




3/2/3, CBS on 2.35 Ac.
'83, 1,365 LivSf, Fncd Ac!
Bargain Price $164KII
#314335 T. Paduano C21
(352) 212-1446
GREAT HOME ON 1 AC.I
2/2/2, new roof, renov.
in 2004. Open floor,
w/split plan $179,900
Terri Hartman Crossland
Realty (352)726-6644


1 AC MOL 3/2
20 X 30 det. Garage.
Close to Power Plant.
$89,900 (352) 302-9351
3/2/11/2 Screen Room
6224 W. Pinedaole Cir.
Connell Hghts. $139,900
(352) 302-6025
4/2/2, 2,100 SF. $154K
Beautifully remodeled,
New oak cabs, wood
floors, timberline roof,
fireplace, 2 min. from
water. (352) 688-8040


YARD SALE








A-. Special Offer.
S- "" " - - ;
� j 'jjil * /_. Booths available




'.. ' _ -. ', � , , . ,


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

R(352) 795-155ect

(352) 795-1555


CnrI s CotuN'" (FL) CHRONICLE
- .Alan DeMichael
M AMERICAN
tERSA REALTY & INVESTMENTS ;
.. "Always There For You" Re
" Realtor@
4511 N. Lecanto Hwy. Beverly (352) 746-3600 - Office
Hills, FL 34465 (352) 613-5752 - Cell

.11*I Ik *






Citrus Springs Pool
Home - Beautiful, never
lived in, 3/2/2 screened
. a; z I. I pool home with fireplace.
Brick front. Quiet street,
very private. Near Nature
r Trail. To see more of this
home go to http://www.visualtour.com/
Tour #877561. Better yet, come see it today in
personal $194,900 MLS#311271
Dir: From Holder: N on 41, L on N. Citrus Springs
Blvd (at fountain), R on Deltona, R on Adler, L on
Roseboro Drive. House on left.


IV.


List 138,993


Stk#33�580A $22,766











CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I BETTY MORTON I


uL. RUel c Eust atAen
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Rea-i�lect
ftoalvra�we
(352) 795-1555









BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI
Your SATISFACTION
IsMyvFudtre!l
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3135

KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, gated, $825,000
(352) 634-1805
Must Sell 4/2/2,
2,700 sq. ft. Home,
w/ Pool on golf course.
Completely remodeled
$40k in upgrades. Only
$299,999, (813)299-9959
REDUCED 3/2/2
Fncd. Acre, Custom,
S.S. Appliances
$250,000 Sharon Levins.
Rhema Realty
(352) 228-1301


-E
3/2 SW on Two /a AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142





FOR SALE BY OWNER
3/2/2 Brand new on
i/2 Ac. w/10 yr.
warranty. Energy eff.
& landscaped in
"Homes Only" area,
S$179K Easy owner
finan. (352)621-0537


-g
3/2/2 New
Many Upgrades
Over 2400 sq ft Liv
$239,900 Dan Hoffman,
Keller Williams
352-601-3627
BRAND NEW &
STUNNING
FSBO 4/3/3+ Bonus
3238 sq. ft. All the
upgrades, Ig. gour-
met kitchen, granite,
center island & stain-
less appl. Lg, screen
pool. Selling under
apprasided value at.
$414,900 view at
greafflhomes.com
or call 813 967-7192
Great deal,
won't last!




SALE OR RENT
SMW OAK VLG. SOUTH
Very Nice, near new.
3BR+ Den or 4 BR
$186K or $1000-1500/mo
Furnished or Unfurn,
(813)781-1341




$10,000 Cash Back
At closing
Brand new homes,
Only $995. down.
Call (352) 694-2900
3/2/2 on 1.3 ACRES
Borders State Park
7102 Smith Ter., HOLDER
ForSaleByOwner.com
Listing # 21030419
$219,900, 352-465-5233









BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION
Is My Future!!
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BUYING OR
SELLING? CALL ME
FOR RESULTS!


*
FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresil
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
FInan. (352)621-3135

HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $110,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atklnson Construction
352-637-4138
Uc.# CBC059685
Lk Rousseau Area 3/2/2
garages, shed, FP in LR,
2r/2ac, beautiful parklike
setting w/Ig. oak trees.
9701 Northcutt Ave.
$180,000 352-795-4770


Michele Rose
REALTOR
"Simply Put-
I'll Work Harder"
352-212-5097
thorn@atlantic.net
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515
NEW 2/1, FP, Lg. Deck
Dock, Canal front, $18K
below appraisal.
$162,500 352-422-0294
NEW Model, Cypress
Log Cabin 3/2, FP,
Award Winner! 1 Ac.
$364,500 352-422-0294
SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95*
Call
726-1441
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Private Party Only
SSomrs i'~~ tri.- tri,'n
r.a, apnal,)

Vic McDonald
(352) 637-6200


Realtor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE 1
Outstanding Agentrs
Outstanding Retsill
(352) 637-6200

MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.COM


6 BDRM HUD $54,000!
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
*
FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3"135
*
RIDE GOETHE 10.9 Ac.I
Fully fncd, barnl2 X 12
stalls + paddock 2/2 MH
Gorgeous hill-top views!
$215K WelL.< mkt.
352-239-7788/465-2427




6 BDRM HUD $54,000!
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs, at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 Percent
Commission

Rea e
R. Select

(352) 795-1555

BUY NOW
Bargains
Everywhere!


Deb Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046

CRYSTAL RIVER
WATERFRONT
Spacious 4/3/1 on deep
water canal with Gulf ac-
cess, many updates in-
cluding new electric, roof,
central a/c, insulated win-
dows, appliances, hot
water heater, gorgeous
tiled shower in master,
and so much more FSBO
$285,000 352-795-4932
CRYSTAL SHORES 2/3
den. Dock, boat slip. on
2 lots, porch w/ vinyl
windows, overlook gor-
geous lagoon min. to
gulf. excel, cond.
REDiUC 352-795-7593

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3135

LET OUR OFFICE
GUIDE YOU!








Plantation Realty. Inc.
(352) 795-0784
Cell 422-7925
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R)/Owner
See all of the listings
in Citrus County at
www.plantation


6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704




6 BDRM HUD $54,000!
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs, at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704




2/2 CITRUS HILLS
Greenbriar I/,1st fir. furn.
Near pool. $114,500,
$1,000mo 352-249-3155
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213








-I
REDUCED TO $200,000
BEAUTIFUL 3/2/2 Golf
Crs. Home, New AC,
roof & carpet, Nicely
landscaped, clean,
updated. 954-309-4262




NORTH CAROLINA
Extraordinary Riverfront
& River Access sites on
the Broad River
Starting at $39,900.
828-652-8700




2004 BEAUTY
2/2/2 w/1,606 LivSF
Maint. Free! #311064
$179,900, T. Paduano
C21 JW Morton
(352) 212-1446
4/3.5/2 In YANKEETOWN
3,514 sf. Formal areas,
French Drs. gazebo &
guesthouse. $1,285,000
Nancy Lewis, EXIT
REALTY(352) 302-6082

BETTY MORTON


www.crossland
realty.com
Crossland
Realty Inc.
Since 1989
(352) 726-6644
Lecanto, Centrally
Located, 2 cleared
.52 ac. lots. Desirable
neighborhood, paved
roads, city water, huge
oak trees, corner lot,
$35,000. Interior lot,
$32,500. W Laurel St.
Owner Agent
352-302-2300
TERRA VISTA HILLSIDE
GOLF COURSE LOT #9
Skyview CC, $77,000
Call (352) 638-0905




1 1/4 ACRE in Crystal
Manor, Lot 23, Block 15,
Unit 1, Surveyed, Asking
$69,900. (352) 795-1531
2 PR Beautiful LOTSI!!I
Maverick Ct, & Gorge
Lane $59,900 each.
#315012/#3 15015
Fran Perez, ERA Amer.,
BH (352)586-8885

4 CITRUS SPRINGS
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Adjacent Lots
0.23 Acres each
3028, 3038, &
3046 Marie Dr.
& 9516 N. Emellia Ave.
1/4 mi. from Citrus
Springs Golf
& Country Club.
$8K ea.; $32K/all
For Details: Edward
(561) 337-4266

CHEAP CHEAP!
PINE RIDGE
1 Ac. Treed Lot in
area of beautiful
homes! $59,900
352-746-6161
CITRUS LOTS BELOW
MARKET
letsaolandllc.com
800-840-4310
PRISTINE Emerald Hills
2 Ac. , CC581,
Pleasant Grove, Inv.
Surveyed & Cleared.
$62K Ea. Acre
Agent Owned,
(352) 212-1446
Terra Vista Golf Course
.53 Ac. on Redsox.
Prime for new home!
#313888. $99K
T. Paduano, C21
352-212-1446




BEST DEAL ON WATER
Halls River, 2 WF Lots,
side by side, deep
canal. Parklike setting,
Cleared & ready to
build. $89,900. ea.
Owner/agent
(352) 302-2300





R ENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com
f--- ---J




PONTOON BOAT
TRAILER
Tandem axle, 13" tires,
galv, 31 f t adjustable
$1,400. (352)447-0572






All 2007 Century Boat Packages
Receive A FREE Trailer
Stop In and SAVE! SAVE!
'07 2001 CENTURY
F150 & Tradler. T-Top & many
extras $28,292
'07 18 ft. PONTOON BOAT
wth 50 HP $12,675
'07 OUTER BANKS
160 Skiff, 50HP Yamaha & Trailer
$13,595
'03 CHAPARRAL 215
SS Cuddy Mercruser & Trailer,
Fast & Clean $23,990


KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, gated, $825,000
(352) 634-1805
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213
REDUCED to $299K!
'05, 3/3/3+ w/boat dock
& 2.33 Ac. MUS SEEll!
#308410 T. Paduano
C21, JW Morton
(352) 212-1446




1-15 HOUSES WANTED
Cash or Terms
John (352) 228-7523
www,FastFloridaHouse
Buvercomn
Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res, or
Commercial Properties
for CASH (305)542-4650
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast !
352-637-2973
Ihomesold.com



ACREAGE FOR SALE
0.5 - 2.5 Zoned for MH
or home. Priced to sell!
By Owner. Ownr fin.
avail. Low dwn, flex
terms.Se Habia Espanol
(800) 466-0460




5.63 Majestic Acreagel
By Duval is. public boat
ramp w/pub water &
barn stall. Elite New
Home Sitel $249K
#313843, T. Paduano,
C21352- 212-1446
3/2 SW on Two 1/2 AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
FARMS
&
WATER FRONT


Center Console
w/T-Top, '86, w/trlr.
NO POWER, $3,500
(352) 621-0848
Air Boat
13 ft. fiberglass,
Rivermaster, hull, S/S,
cage, 403 Buick runs
good. Bilge pumps etc.
trir. needs paint $4,995.
(352) 860-0513
AIRBOAT 16'
Panther, Alum. w/trlr,
New prop & motor.
$5,500
(352) 489-3440
AIRBOAT 18'
Rivermaster, S.S. Belt
drive, trolling mtr. 500
Cadillac w/warranty.
$15K (352)628-1883
Area's Largest
Selection of
Clean Used Boats
THREE RIVERS
MARINE



(352) 563-5510



AREAS LARGEST
SELECTION
OF PONTOONS
& DECK BOATS
Crystal River
Marine
(352) 795-2597

AUTO. BOAT. & RV
DONATIONS
Tax Deductible
Maritime Ministries
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity.
Proceeds Benefit
Local Battered
Women's Shelter
(352) 795-9621
CAROLINA SKIFF
'04, 115 Yamaha 4strk,
Bimini top, Minkota Rip
tide trolling mtr. Magic
tilt trir. $11,500
(352) 697-1172
Carolina Skiff '95
CC 17' w/newly rebuilt
55HP Suzuki, gd, trailer
$4500. (352) 212-7651
CRESTLINER 16'
25HP Elect. Start,
trolling mtr, lites,
bilge, live well, galv trlr,
2 yrs old, like new. Paid
6000 sell $3,950 call
302-5784
Ebbtide 16'
w/trailer 75HP Merc
Force Engine runs
great. $2,200.
352-628-6284
GHENOE '03
14' hi sider, 4HP 4strk
Suzuki outboard, inc. '04
trlr. like new, $1750.
Inverness (941) 650-5512
KEYWEST 1520
A "REEL" STEAL
2005 15' w/ trailer
ALL THE UPGRADES!!!
(too many to mention).
Has less than 100 hours.
Just asking what is
owed. call 400-5520
LANDAU 14'
Alum. Jon Boat w/25
hp Merc. motor & trlr.
$2,500
352-564-8476/422-5081
LOWE
17' BASS BOAT, alumi-
num, w/ carpet, 50H, 4
stroke, yamaha, w/ trlr.
$6,500.(352) 795-9873
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuper
Center.com
352 794-0094

Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuper
352 794-0094

Nature Coast Marine
Sales & Service |
Present this Ad for
10% Off on all
Parts & Service
1590 US 19,
Homosassa
352-794-0094










NEW T-TOPS &
CUDDY CABIN
TOPS
Super Closeout Salel
Won't Last Longi
Call for Pricing
Mon-Fri. 9am-5pm
(352) 527-3555
PONTOON 16'
2003 Sylvan 16' w/02
40hp 4-stroke and 02
galv trailer Bimini
toptrolling motor,
Irvevell, depth tinder,
much more. VERY NICE
$8950 212-5179


Reauced to S1iA 600 I O ;I:
2 BA, 1 car garage. New carpet,
paint, newer A/C, dishwasher,
microwave. Owner wants offers.
MLS#310500


S13 9 . - , _- .
.134 9 B . ' .... I-"-
r,.0.:1. "" . : r, : 1 S . ' 900 Gorgeous 1 BR,
Newer appliances - mcl freezer 1-1/2 BA, 1 car garage Bonus
Furnished, pool, club house, room could be 2nd bedroom
trash, water, sewer, billiards, Landscaped - remodeled - wood
tennis & more, MLS#319137 floors, tile MLSe315797


18 Ft. John Boat
35 H, Force, trir. good
cond. $1,600 obo
14ft. 7.5 Johnson,
galv. trir. $850. obo
(352) 586-4257








Proline
23 Sport
Suzuki 200 4 Stroke
Tandem Trailer
All for 49,890
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34448
ft cj-- s-.-i"


1965 MODEL, 80%
refinished. $3500
(352) 422-7907
I BUY RV'S
Travel Trailers, 5th
wheels etc, Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
LANCE
'03 8 6 slide in camper
full upper queen, 3 way
fridge, A/C, outside
shower, porta potty
bath, fits short or long
bed, Ipc. SSroofS6,500
(352) 726-6485
LAYTON Skyline
'93, 25' 5th Wneel,
slide out room Priced
to sell ' $3,500
(352) 422-7222
PROWLER REGAL
'05, 39', alum frame
cost. fully loaded, 2 Ig
sldouts. 2 qu. sz. odrms.
$17,500(352)634-4439


Boats


NITRO 18'
1994, 150 Mercury
w/Trailer. Ready to fish!
$6,500 OBO
(352) 465-7209
PONTOON 18'
With trailer. '00 40HP
motor. All in great
shape. $3500/ obo.
(352) 564-8941
PONTOON
21 ' Party Barge 40 HP
Evinrude-lots of Extras
Like New $6,000.00
352-634-2360
PONTOON BOAT
25', 85 HP Yamaha,
New tandem axle trlr.
$5,300 obo.
813-695-8428
352-634-4021 EVE
Pontoon Boat
30 ft. Party Hut, 93
Evinrude, 95H, T/T, runs
great, head, stove
frige, etc, etc. 2001 Tan-
dem trlr., new firs. car-
pet, seats $9,500 obo
(352) 860-0513
SEA PRO 21'
1998, Center Console,
150hp Yamaha, $10,000
(352) 795-2537 Iv. mess.
SEA RAY 18'
'99 Bowrider w/ trailer,
115 Merc, OB, Tilt &
Trim, Extras, $8,900 OBO.
(352) 628-9056
SEAPRO 1999 21'
V2100cc bay series. 150
Yamaha w/trailer,
bimini, radio, trolling
mtr. 13,000.
(352)748-5005
SEARS HD
14' Aluminum
$400 or trade for a
Ghenoe.
(352) 795-3764
SPORTCRAFT '86
20 ', CC, 140 OMC,
Sea drive, rebuilt '05,
boat/mtr/trlr. $2,500
obo (352) 795-4204
STARCRAFT
'98, Bowrlder, 18'10", V-6
I/O, used in fresh water
only, $11,500 obo.
(352) 206-5894
SUNDANCE
02, 14', Skiff, 25hp, Exc
Cond, Many extras,
$3700 OBO.
(352) 628-1653
THUNDERCRAFT
16FT, '89 Bowrider, OMC
I/O, new carpet & seats
like new, garage kept
$2800obo 352-270-3641
Vectra Deck Boat
'06, Like new, seats 8,
90HP, loaded, $22k
Sell $16K obo
(352) 795-6895
Wanted: Boats in Need
of Repair, also motors
and trailers, Cash Paid
(352) 212-6497
Well Boat
30 ft., & trailer
$3,800. Sell or Trade
(352) 382-3642





A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
Chronicle
*2 weeks Onlinel
*.Feqtured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'S5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply

AUTO. BOAT. & RV
DONATIONS
Tax Deductible
Maritime Ministries
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity,
Proceeds Benefit
Local Battered
Women's Shelter
(352) 795-9621
Beaver Monterey
38ft. 2005, C-9 Cat eng.
3 slides, fully loaded,
10k mi. $185,000.
(352) 795-9873

BIG

RV SALE

BY

COMO RV
at
Crystal
Chevrolet

Hwy. 19-
Crystal River

Aug. 31

to

Sept 9
352-422-1282

DAMON 32', 1992
454 Chevy eng, 27K mi,
2 ACs, queen bed.Non
Smoking, No pets, Lots
of extras & Exc. Cond!
$18.900 (352) 527-8247
FOUR WINDS 31'
'04, Duct AC, Pwr.,
lev., Bckup camera,
en,, Loaded! 14K mi,,
40,000 (352) 422-7794
GULF STREAM '04
Ford BT Cruiser, 28' Tow
pkg. 13Kmi 1 slide, walk
arnd qn. bd. very clean
$44,000. (352) 344-5634
ROCKWOOD
'94, 23 1/2 ft., class A,
generator, roof AC,
Chevy, 19k mi. $16,900.
(352) 564-7935




AIRSTREAM 20'


cc
Ema
co Boats


- 2: �-- - - �--


TRAIL LITE
'05 27FT, self contained,
8FT slide out w/20ft
awning, must see
$10,800 (352) 584-2491




350 CHEVY ENG. &
TRANSMISSION
$1,450 OBO
(352)746-5077
454 CHEVY ENG. &
TRANSMISSION
$1,050 OBO
(352)746-5077
Lambo door hinges
fits Honda & Acura,
$300 obo
(352) 422-0792
Leer Pick up Cap, Fits
2000 GMC Sonoma Ext
Cab, very good cond.
$300. (352) 726-9267
LEER TOPPER.
fullsize truck forest
green, $250.
(352) 476-2149
LIFT GATE For Truck
12 Volt, Hydraulic
Exc. Cond, $1,000
(352) 621-0982
Topper, Red, long
wheel base, xtra
hvy. duty, Ford 250
like new $1500.00 sell or
trade (352) 382-3642





TOP DOLLAR
For Junk Cars
..-... .'
$ (352) 201-1052 $

CASH BUYER-No Junk
for Trucks, Vans & Cars
Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333





*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352) 228-9645




'01 Honda Accord
I LX, Auto A/C Save I
Ion Gas,Only $6,988.
866-838-4376

'01, Ford Taurus SEL,
Low Miles,
Leather Sunroof,
ONLY $5,995. |
8 . 66-838-4376

'03 HUNDAI SONOTA
I Low miles, fully
� Loaded Only $7,988.
L 866-838-4376 1
r- '05, Ka Rio,
I Save Gas
and Money At
$129. a month
866-838-4376
---... ...- J




'02 TOWN & COUNTRY VAN
V6 DualkAr Loaded ......... $7,995



A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
Chroniclel
*2 weeks Online!
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
ACURA MDX '04
Sport w/ navigation,
59K mi. Exc. cond.
Garage kept. $24,800
352-746-7402, Iv msg.

ALL SAVE AUTO
AFFORDABLE CARS
100+ Clean
Dependable Cars
FROM $450- DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675 US HWY 19 I


AUT. BOAT & RV
DONATIONS
Tax Deductible
Maritime Ministries
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity,
Proceeds Benefit
Local Battered
Women's Shelter
(352) 795-9621





BUICK CENTURY '02
Custom Sedan, 1 owner
65K, meticulous, Ithr. Int.
Loaded. Non-smoking,
$8,995 (352) 726-3520
BUICK LASABRE '92
Blue, 4dr, runs great
$1400
(352) 563-0642, eve.
BUICK LESABRE
2004, Sr. owned, 67K mi.
good cond., $8,500
Call before 9pm
(352) 382-2420
BUICK PARK AVE. '86,
4dr, V-6, auto, 30+mpg


CLASSIFIED


$3295. Convertible, A/C
Cold, Excellent Condition,
New Tires. 352-613-5869
FORD ESCORT
'98, Gas Miser! 110K,
New tires, Frosty AC,
CD, 4 spd., Exc, Cond.
$1,900(352) 563-0022
FORD TAURUS
'94, Everything works!
$1,800
(352) 726-6116
FORD Taurus
'99, pwr. everything,
new tires, battery/
brakes $2,300. Floral
City (305)304-1096
INFINITY G35 '06
Coupe, 10K mi. Blue/
creme, beautiful &
perfect! $30,800
(352) 860-1239
MERCURY
'93, Topaz,
Ice Cold AC
$1,200. obo
(352) 563-5916
MERCURY Marquis
LS, 2006, Ultimate
Edition, 12,900mi,
under warr, $16,100.
(352) 795-5554
MUSTANG - RED '01
15,000 mi. I owner,
loaded, $9,900.
(352) 212-5628
NISSAN SENTRA
'05, auto, AC, PW, PL,
CC, CD, 35K mi, Very
clean, garaged, $9,850
352-634-3921
NISSAN SENTRA
2004, Rebuilt, 27K ml.,
auto, AC $7,500
(352) 527-2464
OLDS AURORA
2001, V-6 Sedan, 48K,
Exc. Cond. Leather,
Dual Pwr Seats/Wndws/
Drs., Radlo/Cass./CD,
Chrome Wheels,
Pearl White. $10,995
(352) 746-2001
PLY. ACCLAIM
'94, 4 DR, AC, auto, very
depend. 35mpg, cruise
control 100k + ml.,clean,
$1,350. (352) 586-3854
SATURN SCI '99
3 dr, 4 cyl, auto, 127K
mi. Cold AC, Runs/drives
perfect. $2550
(352) 453-6870
TOYOTA
'01, Corolla, auto, AC,
P/S, P/B, 114k hwy. mil
1 owner, well maint.,
all records $5,995.
(352) 628-9984
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '96,
Exc. Cond./AII pwr.,
Mntc. Rcds., Grgd.
$3,500 (352) 422-5685
Your Donation of
A Vehicle
Supports Single,
Homeless Mothers
& Is Tax
Deductible
Donate your vehicle
TO THE PATH
(Rescue Mission for
Men Women &
Children)
at (352) 527-6500
$500Pocepounds For
Carsfrom $5! For3 thgscal


206-0908 SACRN
Citrus County School Board
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County School Board will hold an Adminis-
trative Hearing. 2.00 p.m, a Regular Meeting; 3 00 p.m
and a Final Budget Hearing 5:30 p m in the Board
Room of the Distnct Services Center located at 1007
West Main Street, Inverness. Florida on September 11.
2007
The purpose of the Administrative Hearing is to aoct
upon proposed student expulsions) The Regu!ar Meet-
ing is to discuss and act upon other business that needs
TO come before the Board The purpose of the Final
Budget Hearing is to approve the Facilities Five-Year
Work Plan. the Millage Rates and the 2007-2008
Budget
If any person decides to appeal a decision made by
the Board, with respect to any matter considered at
This meeting he may need a record of the proceed-
ings and may need to insure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which record should include
the testimony and evidence upon which his appeal Is
to be based
Sandra HImmel
Superintendent
Citrus County School Board
Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle,
SeptomIer 8, 20,)7


FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '02, AC, runs
great. 57K mi,, exc.
cond. $10,000/obo
(352) 637-2582
FORD F150 1984
150,826. $600.00 work
truck, runs great strght
6cyl. nds work has bed
topper 352-634-1597
FORD F250 '99
Quad Cab Long Bed, 7.3
Diesel, 4" New exhaust,
Tuner, cold air filter, 177K
mi $12950.00 OBO, Alloy
Wheels, Power Seating,
AM/FM Stereo, Goose
neck hitch, Power Door
Locks, Power Windows,
Air Condition New tires,
New shocks, Like new in
and out. (352) 465-2761
FORD F-350 '99
V-10, gas, 4X2 Super
Cab, loaded!!
137,000 mi. $6,500
(352) 503-3571
FORD RANGER
2004, 27K mi., Auto, AC,
V-6. Exc. Cond. $10K
obo (352) 527-2464
SUBARU BAJA
2005 24K mi. AWD,
standard, cruise, CD,
bed ext., extras, $18,000
obo (352) 560-7696
TOYOTA
'94, Pickup, 4 cyl., 5 spd.
looks & runs good,
$2,200. (352) 302-2258
After 5, weekdays
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


Ask for Marilyn Rucker,
KELLER Broker/Associate P|
S"AlwaysAs Hear As Your Phone",
"W LLIAMS. (352) 726-9068 (352) 464-46037


Bi R 8, 2007 25C




CHRYSLER
2000 Town & Country
LX, one owner, great
shape, 151K, all power
$3,995. (352) 341-3711
Dodge Conv. Van
'95, 318, Auto, cold AC,
Capt. seats, bck bnch
seat /bed. Gd cond.
$3,000 (352) 344-2999
DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN 1994
$1650 Dual A/C, 7 pass,
clean in & out, Good Tire,
352-613-5869
FORD E-150
'94, 7 Passenger, White,
All pwr., AC, tow pkg.
$2,500 (352) 344-1413
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO



(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.COM
$500! Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$500! For listings call
rinn'3AA_0 8Qi'3 4 5 77A


American or Foreign
Will travel, Cash waiting
(407) 957-6957
CHEVY CHEVELLE
1965
31,000, $8,500 4 door
Malibu, 99% original
car, white, mint
condition 352-586-9113
LINCOLN LIMO
1988 vintage 6 pass. all
works, cold AC, garage
kept. $2,800
(352) 422-1675




MERCEDES
1987, 560 SL, 126K,
White, Both tops,
New tires, $10,500
352-586-6805/382-1204
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
'80. Very low miles, runs
great, perfect project
car. $4,000
(352) 503-6263
VOLKSWAGON '70
7 pass bus. Rebuilt mtr
runs great, new brakes,
needs body wrk, $1975
352-637-1894, after 9am
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call
"-800-366-9813 ext 7374



r----- 1
'05 Nissan Crew Cab
4x4, LOADED,
ONLY $16,988. |
866-838-4376
r R-7- - E
� ----- l
S'07. Chevy Crew
Cab, Z71,
SLike A Rock Call |
866-838-4376

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks In the
Chroniclel
*2 weeks QOnlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply





CHEVY
'91, S10, short bed, 6
cyl. 5 spd., AC, bdliner,
runs good. need some
work $800. 423-3002
DODGE
'96,RAM SLT 1500,
custom paint, too much
too list. Excel. shape to
pretty for words, $5,995
obo (352) 860-0513
DODGE
'98, Dakota, w/ topper
& sun visor, 45,520 mi.,
$5,500.
(352) 621-7647
DODGE RAM
'96 1500 Club Cab,
$3,800/obo Rebuilt
Engine & Trons.Runs gd
352-465-2087/697-2357
FORD
104;,;150 XL, Super Cab
..V8. Auto, A/C, P/S, 34k
well mintt, 1 owner,
$14,300. (352) 628-9984


AC, loaded, Sr. owned.
Gd cond. $1500.
(352) 249-8059
CADILLAC 2001
DEVILLE
Must be seen
One of a kind! $10,200
obo. (352) 527-6553
CADILLAC Deville
'92, 145Kmi.. ColdAC,
Runs & Drives Great
S1,500 OBO
Maria (352) 795-4718
Cadillac EIDorado
92, custom paint, new
tires/rims, keyless entry
AC, Ithr, Nice audio sys
$2900/bo 352-746-6370
CHEVY CAVALIER
1998
S1850 Cold A/C Clean imt
& ext, New Tires Call
352-613-5869
CHRYSLER
'96, LHS, 134k mi , runs
good, ice cold air, fully
loaded $1,500. obo
(352) 601-5116


'01 Nissan Pathfinder
LOADED,
with Everything
Only 9,899. |
866-838-4376

r '02 Buick Rendez- m
vous Perfect, SUV
For Family Don't Miss
At
$8,495,
' 866-838-4376
--- -

S02 HONDA CRV
Auto, All Power
A steal at
Only $10,988,
S 866-838-4376

98 SATURN SL II,
Leather Sunroof 32K I
ONLY $4,990.
866-838-4376

CHEVY Blazer O10
'88, 4.3, Low miles, A/C
Sr. owned, very sharp.
$2,700.00 (352)
465-0721
GMC SUBURBAN
'99, leather, all options,
full chrome pkg, cust.
wheels/tires, hi mi. perf.
maint. exc, cond.
$7,000 (352) 422-3661
$500! 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
S2 weeks Online!
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
CHEVROLET 2500
'04, LT Silverado HD,
XCab, Long Bed, 4 X 4
Duramax Diesel, 46K,
Loaded! $21,900
(352) 489-7689
FORD F-150
'94, 4WD, runs & looks
good, 300 6Cyl., 5spd.
OD, $2,250 obo
(352) 795-4204
NISSAN FRONTIER
'99, w/cap, 75K,
Ice Cold AC; 4 X4
$7,500
352-564-8476/422-5081
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$500! For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374




CHEVY STEP VAN
'73, Good Cond.
$1,995
(352) 621-0982
CHEVY STEP VAN
'78, C30 Series. Good
Work Truck $500
(352) 621-0982





204-0915 SACRN
Crystal River Self Storage
Disposal of Stored Goods
NOTICE OF AUCTION
PUBLIC NOTICE

Disposal of stored goods
and property pursuant to
State Statutes -83.806.
Notice is hereby given
that Crystal River Self Stor-
age located at 645 NE
2nd Ave., Crystal River, FL
34428 intends to dispose
of personal property/
goods stored by:
Jonathan Attrino, whose
last known mailing
address was:
3425 S. Westmoreland Dr
Homosassa, FL 34488


*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
HONDA TRX 200
ATV, runs & drives, with
high and low transm.
$600obo 352-628-2769
POLARIS 800
Low hours '06, $4500
(352) 302-1861
SUZUKI DRZ 125
2006 DRZ 125, Excel-
lent condition, have
only been ride very
little Asking $1200.00
(C) 352-257-2051
4 WHEELER
(TWO) 2001 Kawasaki
220 4wheelers. Good
condition. $1100.00
each. 352-748-5005




2 HARLEY'S
'97 Road King 28K mi.
burgundy/silver stocked
'01 1200 Sportster
custom, 18,250 mi.
Burgundy & dark
burgundy.Lowered
w/forward controls
(352) 583-4338

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Section!
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'�5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
-FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
GOLDWING SE
1990, Honda, 72K mi. like
new, Pearl white, $6,000
a must see. Crystal River
cell 772-528-6130
HARLEY CHOPPER
'71 Old School Iron
Head. Everything
redone! A steal @
$5,500
352-308-2570/586-1917
HELIX SCOOTER
250 cc, 70MPH 3500 mi.
New tires, loaded, real
nice cond. $2,500 firm
(352) 726-6485
HONDA Goldwing
'76, GL 1000
Exc. Cond.
Many extras, $2,995
(352) 621-0982
HONDA
VTX 1800 R, black, 2003,
15k mi. adult driven,
absolute perf. cond.
windshield, light bar,
hyper charger, engine
guards etc. etc. call for
full list of accessories
$7,500 .352-228-9514
PAGSTA MOTOR
SCOOTER, auto, street
legal. Like new, only
60mi. $695/obo
(352) 628-4276
YAMAHA
'85, Venture Royal, exc.
cond., new tires, 37K mi,
Asking $2,200 abo
(352) 621-0927





for the purpose of satisfy-
Ing deliquent rents and
related collection costs.
Tenant stored goods, it
salable, will be sold on site
after this public notice has
been published two (2)
times in accordance with
Florida Statutes =83.806.
The sale of store goods, if
not redeemed by pay-
ment in full of all delin-
quent rents and related
costs, may be sold 15
days from the publication
of first notice in accord-
ance with Florida Statutes.
Published two (2) times in
Citrus County Chronicle.
September 8 and 15, 2007







26C SATURDAY, SIEPIIMBER 8, 2007


UP


APR TO


MONTHS


UPD 4,000
TORT REBATE

ITO ON SELECT VEHICLES


07 Edge


07 Focus


07 Fusion


07 Mustang


NEW '07 SHELBY GT 500 CONVERTIBLE
$59,59sO
6-_:. . .," - -ry ~


'04 HONDA CIVIC LX
Stylish economy.
$12,995



'05 CHRYSLER SEBRING
Convertible.
011Q995


IDIIID YOU

KNOW
Ford Focus comes with a five year
100,000 mile Power Train limited
warranty?*
* 5-year/100,000-mile Powertrain Limited Warranty includes roadside assistance and is
transferable from one owner to the next. Deductible applies in Florida for the Extended Service
Plan. See dealer for details.
- ,-n


'04 FORD F150
5* h'..-, |,,T


'06 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LX 02 CHEVY S10 CREW CAB LS 4X4
Full s:.49, 9l SI I' ii :I I ':9 5
s17,995 $14,995


'99 GMC SAFARI SLE '06 FORD FREESTAR S
Automatic dual air seven passenger.
$5.999 $14.995


NEW '07 SHELBY GT
$43,339


$19,995



'97 T-BIRD


'07 FREESTAR SEL '05 FORD F350 4X4 KING RANCH CREW CAB '96 FORD TAURUS WAGON LX
Leather loaded. Power stroke, turbo diesel.
$19,995 31,995 $4,995


'03 FORD F350 4X4 XL
Utility body, 7.3 diesel.
$10 995



'95 FORD E350
14' box, one owner.
$5.9 95


'05 FORD F250 LARIAT 4X4 CREW CAB
Power stroke turbo diesel
$33,995


2 LINCOLN LS
Loaded!
98,995


Only 9,000 miles.
$14,995



'06 MAZDA 3
Allo wheels like new
$42,995


'05 FORD EXPLORER
Eddie Bauer Edition.
$18.995


'02 FORD RANGER XL
$8,995


6 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS
$16,995


'07 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE '01 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB XLT '04 FORD RANGER XLT SUPER CAB '04 FORD EXPEDITION 4X4
Eddie Bauer loaded, TV and navigation.
$21,995 $9,995 14,995 $23,995


ALI


COME MEET

YOUR FRIENDS I
Ron Tesar Rick Petro Scott Parker
25 years - Sales 15 years . Sales 6 years - Sales 5
_____________-55


oast rora is miring
g for full-time sales people and
,ervice technicians.
3reat Benefits
-nmission - 401 K - Medical Benefits
n I Oam-Spm - No Appointment Necessary
interview will be held at:
Gulf Coast Ford
4.W. Hwy, 19 - Crystal River. FL 34428
011
�52-795-7371
�n in Sales or Bobbie Grubb in Service AX


O


-S


Greta Miner
years - Sales


u Rick Canady
5 years � Sales


/ Genuine Motorcraft Premium
FET IM E T I E Synthetic Blend oil and
R S filter change
TON & BALANCE WOERK S 3 6 Rotate and inspect four tires
O N & BA LA N C Eck air and cabin air filters
/ Inspect brake system
W ith Purchase of FUELSAVER Propervece Test battery
WA VE R rane s key / Check belts and hoses
Any Four Tires PACAGE "eny Top off all fluids
S Up to five quarts of Motorcraft� oil Taxes and diesel vehicles extra Disposal fees
Offer Expires 9/30/07 M * not included in some locations See Service Advisor for details through 9/30/07,

CRYSTAL RIVER MALL
S.R. 44
INVERNESS


07 F-150


07 Escape
a~IZBiSB~itium .


07 Ranger


Salesperson of the Month
JULY



Ana Cruz
10 years - Sales


-- I I 1 1 - - - " - I . I


I I


CITIUS-COUNTY (1;1,) CHRONICLE


SWAPYOUR RIDE,,wjv


Iff- -.I
mr- -I A


e. n. r-9
1 1A
'05 FORD "500" LIMITED
'07 FORD TAURUS SE 00 FORD F150 UPER CAB 4X4 '05 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED 4X4
Tool box, mag wheels One owner
$14v995
$14,995 $9V995 $26v995
,!,L 7'1'"�
!- - 4 1 ift.
Alb.
I VFMWq


----- -----


J "1









SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007 27C


BUICK PONTIAC C5MC . W W " 1` rw r



ZEBasj ru maEeE rw F %. mumIorr."


* Ron Elson U


Pce Inude ina .eb e ,


news as senw as SA eeet
441%kidifices ave illuTT alfir& lfit safeTid ifWIN & 5 507/(IllTi@htl ief8.7 bit .itsidined re dealer WAC,
lr r rd dian 5 ror. ielect rri Iclare are for ulurrrationpurpossionly De * * alipra


. i.clus.subjct. t p '......int �aF; __.:" - "'-'


MSRP $29,920 MSRP $28,495



$rU 25 99;7 RjOM3 20 . 997
FROM ' 2_, ... ........, RO


















.... B : . . .r 2
MSRP $29,319 MSRP $35,715








FROM 9 FROM Z4. SA.NItg




MSRP $23,545 MSRP $26,410


2003 BUICK RENDEZVOUS CX 2002 FORD ECONOLINE EISO
Onl 41000, mes OnStar 6 cyl., automatic overdrive,
HmetLinkventeIsors, P1N, P/L, cseette player.
Sb Wahiolp arid






0 I SIsMs TOW i COS TBY 2006 BUICK LACROSSE CXL
6 cyl PWP/L, power passengers Chrome wheels, leather, OnStar,
seat, cse control only 35000 CD, dual clmae control
8158 27* 16,450*
I WW | W BMa


II SUI C 1i1100 ClW
P/W PIL, cruise. CD player
s$ g 2 ? . ,i,


ICK LUCERNE CIS
Power divers seat, memory seats,
CD player, leather, heated seats,
+," .+/ r E- a"


2005 BUICK LESARE CUSTOM 2004 GMC CANYON 2003 BUICK LESABRE D. 2007 CHEVY COBAL I M 00I CBE M 1500 mRES 2003 SONOMA SLS
Only 25k mies chrome P/L P C aoy wheels 6 cyl. automatic woerdrivev PW 4 cy automatic pw. pi CD player , Driver side air bag, passenger side beOnly 200 mseldv orspr-n
..eele. CD. Onter. S otodgrein. PL cruise leethen OnStar crise control rr beg. bedher C bug shield vent visorsD






2002 IEEP WRANGLER X 2006 PONTIAC VIBE oX C IBuOnIS a 2007 PONTIAC 06 2005 .E EQIUx T 2007 PONTIAC VIBE
6 cyl, 5 edmnu , C player, 4 cyl o power steering, power Only 19,000 miles, CO, HmnsLkveet
, oversize tires , passenger se se ol, rs ruise P/PL Powe rv sndon l power dor locks, 6 cy, automatic, /L, cruise PW PL Cruise control CO
0oDl .Pruise, eloynwheels controlC
*16,539 s IIv 1,4M5 t,4 : *7,82u $17,898





2006 BUICK LACROSSE CX 2005 BUICK TERRAZA CXL 2006 NISSAN AWIMA 20041EEP IHUDI SPORT 44 200 BUICK Y AllD CX 06 BUICK LICROSSE C
cy automat p power 6c automatic, P,1 PiL 4 cyl automatic, /W P/L, cruise, Only 43,000 miles speed, CD, P n L ei P nt CD ether O 4k les ethe, CD,
di r set, CD play er cise therOVO player. CD player, power resr hatch.A/C tow peckege
Is8,00W0 o18,110* i,19 WM.; 18,77 19,450





2004 IJEEP WRANGLER 2005 GMC 1500 SIERRA 2007 BUICK LUCERNE C1X *II1Of PIJYiUIN INUI 3 2007 BUICK LUCEBa CX I0 | i 1 1STillI CiITillB
AM/FM/CD, cruise, fog lights, Power drivers seat Bose stereo, Only 12,000 miles, polished Only 19,000 mi es, polished Only 5,000 miles, CD, woodgrain, CD/MP3, polished aluminum
lloy wheels OnStar tinted ndows aluminum wheels, woodgrain, CD, aluminum wheels bedtiner CD, PW PL, cruise wheels, cruise p , p
cruise, PAN PIL. cruise. . + .







2007 BUICK LCERNEU CX l006N BICK SIERRAE1C 20024 MC YUKON DENALI 2007 BOICK LCERNE CL 00 CHICY TSHOE BUICK RiM U CUlM
eOl miles, aluminum ArFMiCD, memory seats, cruise, e yt p e ed eOnly 7,00 miles, leather,
6Only t000 miles, ether, 3rd POnl P6.t cruise, CO. ohrne nyimatemesel umP Cconto n y , mw r sy cyl yre.,m r, 5pom.r aoryseats
Ho e r O ms . H-oeLink. e thr sreo, CD player, chrome she els. OnStar, HomeLink







2007 K ShCK LUCERNE CXK 2007 SUCK LUCERNE CXL 2004 IMC YUKON DENALI 007 BUICK LUCERNE CXL I200 CHRY TAHOE WOR4 POD RPN XCI, 414 O(I.M11
S automatic power divero Only 000 mlane, leather, Memory seats CD playerorcio cA, power steenng power door c , power driv seat, heated/ Leether, chrome wheels. CD, tint,
see. CD pnlayreter, oe interior OnStare Hom nk heated & therv chrome wheels, due l c control Dpleonly memory seats, AMFM steeovo so p ge
� memory seats climate zones1000 dls.


3003 C SIERRA 1500 IXCB
PM, P/L, cruise, CD, leather







2005 GMC C1500 SIERRA
AM/FM/Cass/CD, cruise, fog light,
bed liner







2006PONIAC 66sBy
Power drivers se, leather, fog
lights convertible top, alloy
wheels







V6, PW P/L, automati w
overdrive oweis really vreels


4 cy, t an cam, automatic, P/L,
a4ustabl e lumber seat.
'8,0871


4 cy., AFM stereo, CD player I
4 yt. AM/FU stereo. CD peyer


2i01 BICKLEASB CUSTOM
Woodgrain, cruise control, power
wndows, power locks.


1999 GMC JIMMY
V6, power dows, power locks, cruise
control, CD player, aBoyo eels.
, J^ .. .. . . .


2 Fn m oR S 1 d200 FORD RANGER 2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
P/W. PiL . crue , . CD . elloy vreie t epd menul Cd custom Signature, powr memory seats.
chrome wheels, e control, A/C. cruise, CD player, alloy
S toolbex whee.ts leather


*Prices include all available incentives, rebates, $2,000 cash or trade equity, conquest and $500 Military Rebate where applicable. Includes certificates while supplies last. Prices available on in-stock Eagle invoice units only. All vehicle prices are plus tax, tag, title, dealeradded options and dealer fee of $499.50
All incentives & rebates assigned to dealer. WAC. Vehicles subject to prior sale due to aggressive pricing and early print deadlines tOn select models. WAC See dealer for details. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Sorry, all prior sales excluded.


0 4


Inglis Ounnellon Ocal


EAGLE
BUtCK PONrAC GMC Inverness
Hqmosassa Hwy8 9
Spnngs
Spnng Hwy 50 Brooksville I


CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ss Baldi


Way Chamberlain


i Terry


S Wal


-1 1


-i L.


i n . =


W=jr








28C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


CriRUs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


wmmE�






SATIi rIAY, Sil-IE:MBIR 8, 2007 1D


U1


Vol.


A guide to building in Citrus County

An advertising publication of the Citrus County Chronicle


2, No. 9


BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle
Two homes are open for your inspection in the model center, just north of the Crystal River Mall on US 19.



Cosgrove builds quality homes
i9


By Barbara Hartley
Blueprints Editor
When asked what makes his compa-
ny better, Clyde Cosgro% e, president of
Cosgrove Builders replied, "Great peo-
ple." He said his company enjoys a
great reputation and they build a quali-
ty home for a fair price.
Cosgrove Homes has been building
in Citrus. Levy, Marion and Sumter
Counties since 1979. Cosgrove, a sec-
ond generation Florida native, has held


his _. contractor's ... upturn in business as
license since 1969. the economy im-
The company usu- 0 JI . ..v. proves.
allybuilds 100 plus He says that he has
homes yearly. How- repeat business and
ever, things being . many of his new cus-
what they are today, ' tomers are referred
sales are down. They from old customers.
presently have 28 homes under con- All homes are built to hurricane
struction and under contract. His cus- codes and have double hung windows,
tomers are a big mix, some coming 30 year shingles on the roof, steel entry
from the north, but a number coming doors and metal overhead garage doors
from the south. Cosgrove looks for an with 110 mph wind code rating.


Appliances include a free-standing
electric smooth top range with hood
and a self-cleaning oven, custom mica
cabinets and dishwasher. This is only a
partial list of the many items included
in Cosgrove Custom Homes.
Homes can be built from existing
floor plans or can be completely cus-
tom designed. Many of the sub-contrac-
tors have been with Cosgrove Homes
for years and they do top work accord-
Please see COSGROVE/Page 3D


Summer

heats up
WoNv! It has sure been hot, but
at least at the time ofthis writing
we have not been threatened by
a hurricane.
I think often about those peo-
ple who make their living work-
ing outdoors and are most
affected by the
heat, especially
roofers. This
probably came
into my thought
process because
I had an inter-
view with
Rufas Miniard
at AAA Roof- Barbara
ing. What a nice Hartley
family man Blueprints
who dotes on Editor
his grandson
Dalton and takes time every
morning to eat breakfast with
him (see story in today's
Blueprints). Rufus related an
interesting bit of news to me: he
said that some of the insurance
companies are now requiring
roof inspection and before they
will renew your policy, they
want at least five years wear left
in your roof!
Next thing you know, they
will want inspections to know if
you have five years left before
they will renew your life insur-
ance.
Both interviews I did this
month were with family orient-
ed businesses who have been
forever in Citrus County. AA
Roofing has four family r..im-
bers (five if you include Dalton)
employed in the business.
Cosgrove Builders (see
Spotlight) have been aioLind
since 1979 and Clyde, his wife
Dianne and their son, Chad are
the nucleus of their business. It's
great for the area to have ,.Lich
consistency. It speaks weli oir
the business and for the resi-
dents who patronize then, so
they can remain here.
I need to correct an error I
made last month in the Tile
Contractor's Supply story. I had
Please see " ' lT ,-Page 3D


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CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


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BLUEPRINTS







SATURDAY, SIEP'MBEIR 8, 2007 3D


BLUEPRINTS


QrTRUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


Modern kitchens are a part of every
?Cosgrove Home. The appliances that you see
are what you get.
BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle


"q






* . *IL


BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle


This is one of the 28 homes Cosgrove Builders has under construction in Crystal Manor.


I 224I


COSGROVE
Continued from Page 1D

ing to Cosgrove. He said they
never have a problem getting the
best because they always pay
their bills on time.
There is a model center, just
two miles north of the Crystal
River Mall on U.S. 19 where two
models are open for inspection.
The Sunflower, 2,000 sq. ft., three
bedroom, two bath sells for
$121,200; The Dolphin, two bed-
room, two bath, 1,324 sq.ft. sells
for $81,200. A third model, The
Rose, three bedroom, two bath,
1,779 sq.ft. that sells for $108,100
is a popular choice. Not included
in the price is the land, water sup-
ply, impact fee, culvert (if neces-
sary) and surveys.
Cosgrove is in the business
assisted by his wife, Dianne, who
does the bookkeeping and his
son, Chad, who is a partner in the
operation and shares in the suc-
cess of Cosgrove Builders. Both
Clyde and Chad feel that your
home is your masterpiece, and
they will do everything in their
power to bring your vision to life.
You can reach them by phone
at 352-637-3912 or on the inter-
net at www.homesbycosy.com.


EDITOR
Continued from Page 1D

the wrong phone number. The
correct one is 352-746-5475.
The number in the story didn't
even come close, so I apologize


for any inconvenience to Tile
Contractors or the unknown per-
son at the end of the wrong num-
ber.
To those of you who are think-
ing about a new home or want to
see what is new in decorating, be
sure to put Oct. 13-28 on your


calendar. These are the dates for
the Fall Parade of Homes spon-
sored by Citrus County Builders
Association. More about this in
October's Blueprints.
Have an idea for a story,
please contact me at 422-7443 or
Rhartley4@tampabay.rr.com.


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ea~l H.f HQI , ' 1 r. .1 ,..3.Mi.3t-'^3, .-:""-' Ji -I,,t,^ 5. 1u, iorr Ma.1 Fi.,3.'Il '.'.3,l ljr.,:,i-,
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CITrus CouNTY (FL) CHItONIC.i ,


Rules need




sound basis


BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle
AAA Roofing is located at 1000 E. State Road 44, near the driver's license bureau. Their phone is 563-0411.





Business from the top


By Barbara Hartley
Blueprints Editor

AAA Roofing is another
one of those local business
ventures that has a long and
successful history in Citrus
County.
President of the company,
Rufas Miniard, has been in
the roofing business for 30
years and AAA Roofing has
been around since 1990.
Miniard says that the
newest trend in roofing is
metal and the advantages are
quality and value. The mate-
rial is acrylic coated
Galvalume consisting of 53
percent aluminum, 1.6 per-
cent silicon and the balance
zinc. The roof has high wind
resistance and is strong and
durable.
The three-foot wide panels
come in many colors and are
wind resistant up to 170
mph. They come with life-
time warranty. However the
cost is two to two and a half
times higher than a conven-
tional roof.
Shingles come in various
grades and various war-
ranties from 25 years to life-
time with comparable pric-
ing.
Top of the line shingles
have a slate-like appearance
with a wide variety of colors.
They carry a Class fire list-
ing from UndeAwriters
Labora-tories and withstand
winds up to 110 mph. Also
available are shingles that


BARBARA HARTLEY/For the Chronicle
Rufas and grandson Dalton Cole Curry pose in front of the Best
of the Best emblem in front of AAA Roofing. Dalton is a daily
visitor with Grandpa Miniard where they share breakfast and a
little stimulating conversation before the work day starts.

look like wood shakes and Fiberglass asphalt con-
come in various colors. structed shingles are avail-


able in many grades and col-
ors and today some even
carry transferable warranties.
All are Class A fire resistant
and depending on the shin-
gle, are rated wind resistant
from 60 mph to 110 mph.
Clay tiles, which are more
popular in southern Florida,
are expensive and heavy,
weighing seven pounds each.
Homes with clay tile roofs
need to be built to withstand
the weight.
AAA Roofing can also
install regular skylights or
the new tubular skylights.
They bring natural light into
the dark spaces in your home.
The tube gathers sunlight
from a leak-proof dome and
bounces down a light reflec-
tive tube to a lens cover that
diffuses the sunlight through-
out the room. They can be
installed on all roof types and
are hurricane rated and come
with a ten year warranty.
AAA Roofing has 51
employees and it is a family
affair; Miniard's daughter
Rachel Curry is the book-
keeper and office manager.
Michael Curry is vice presi-
dent of new sales. Miniard's
daughter Irene attends col-
lege and works at AAA part
tine as does his son Isaac who
is in high school and Joe
Chewing is personnel manag-
er.
AAA is located at 1000 E.
State Road 44, Crystal River
and their phone is 352-563-
0411.


This month's informational
topic will be rule enforcement.
We chose this topic because of
the number of questions sent in
by readers on rule enforcement
or, to be more accurate, lack
there of. Unfortunately, there is
no county department responsi-
ble for helping enforce your
rules and restrictions. The bot-
tom line, it's the board's
responsibility to see that rules
are enforced.
A board must be careful not
to create rules that have no


basis in the Covenants,
Conditions, and Re-
strictions (commonly
referred to as CC&R's)
that govern the commu-
nity. In other words, if a
board creates a rule that
is more restrictive than
what is contained in the
covenants, articles of
incorporation or by-
laws, it would not hold
up if challenged in
court. In order for a
board to impose addi-
tional restrictions that
are not based on the


Jan
Jarler
LCt
The V
View
Commui


current documents, member-
ship must agree and vote to
amend the covenants.
Policies should be in place to
address violations, including
property inspections, in order to
determine if others have com-
mitted the same violation.
Ignorance is no excuse for
selective enforcement. There
are certain factors that must be
considered:
* Is the board aware of the
rule violation and ignoring it?
* Are others permitted to
violate the same rule without
penalty?
* Is the violation in full view
or is it concealed?
If your board is aware of a
rule violation and takes no
action to enforce it, it is very
likely the rule will be unen-
forceable in the future.
Rule enforcement is never
easy, especially if it means one
must contact a neighbor to
inform him or her they are in
violation of a rule or covenant
restriction. This is perhaps the
hardest part of being a volun-
teer board member. Often,
depending on the closeness of
the relationship between neigh-
bors, *it is far easier for the
enforcer to "look the other


way" rather than confront a
friend.
To enforce fines for viola-
tions, fines must be allowed in
your community's documents.
Before a fine is issued, the vio-
lator must be given 14 days
notice and provided an opportu-
nity for a hearing before a com-
mittee of at least three members
appointed by the board. The
committee should not be com-
prised of officers, directors, or
employees of the association
(Florida Statue 720-305.2(a).)
Note: this require-
ment does not apply to
failure to pay assess-
ments when due.
There are new laws
that took effect July 1
pertaining to condo-
minium and property
owners associations.
ne The most notable
nski, change is in the number
AM days delinquent members
village are to be provided to
of "pay up" or face having
nity Life their board place a lien
on their property. The
number of days has
increased to 45.
It's important for board mem-
bers to keep informed of
changes to the statutes and laws
that govern their type of com-
munity.
* Village View of
Community life is meant to
provide board members and
residents of homeowners and
condominium associations with
helpful information on the day-
to-day operations of communi-
ty management. It is not meant
to provide legal advice, contact
an attorney specializing in com-
munity management for specif-
ic legal questions.
* The Village View got a
great response to the upcoming
Board Training mentioned in
last month's Blueprints. There
has been some delay in the
scheduling of the training due
to a change in location. I was
originally developing the train-
ing for a property management
firm in Hernando; however,
those plans changed, so once
the location, date and time are
firmed up, I will notify all of
you that have expressed an
interest in attending. It's not too
late to attend.
Call 726-6165 for more infor-
mation.


Take the challenge and


test your knowledge


By Jane Jarlenski, LCAM
Special to the Chronicle
Do you serve on your commu-
nity's board?
1. If an owner is delinquent in
paying their assessment, the
association must provide 45
days notice of the amount due
plus late fees and interest, if any,
before a Claim of Lien can be
filed file.
TRUE or FALSE
2. A board should retain all
correspondence, issued and
received, on file for five years.
TRUE or FALSE
According to Chapter 720 of
the Florida Statutes, an assess-
ment may not be levied at a
board meeting unless a written
notice of the meeting is provided
to all members at least 48 hours


before the meeting, which notice
includes a statement that assess-
ments will be considered at the
meeting and the nature of the
assessments.
TRUE or FALSE
4. If the governing documents
so provide, according to Chapter
720, an association may suspend
the voting rights of a member for
the nonpayment of regular annu-
al assessments that are delin-
quent in excess of 90 days.
TRUE or FALSE
5. According to Chapter 720,
members of an association have
the right to attend all meetings
and speak at any meeting with
reference to all items opened for
discussion or included on the
agenda.
TRUE or FALSE


The CCBA's best parade ever


By Alan Monroe
Special to the Chronicle

Not long ago, I can remember
walking into a model home
built by one of the builders who
was a member of the Citrus
County Builders Association
(CCBA).
From the breathtaking floor
plan to the wood cabinetry to
the spacious walk-in closets and
custom-tiled shower, my fiance
and I knew we both were think-
ing the same thing - that we had
made the choice of who would
be our builder.
Furthermore, we could rest
assured that all aspects of our
home would be built with a
quality of craftsmanship that


only members of the CCBA can
provide.
The Citrus County Builders
Association hopes to provide a
similar experience for you and
your family with their Fall
Parade of Homes which will be
held Oct. 13-28. Over these
days, you can view some of the
finest homes built by many of
the finest builders "in Citrus
County, all featuring the latest
products and amenities.
For the first time ever, the
2007 Fall Parade of Homes will
not only have luxurious model
homes for you to enjoy but also
will invite you to visit many
community developments
which are members of the
CCBA. These communities,


with amenities such as golf
courses, tennis complexes,
and/or community centers as
well as their own collection of
models homes, will also serve
to showcase the talents of many
of the associate members of the
CCBA who have provided serv-
ices or products in the construc-
tion of these quality homes;
services such as stuccoing, cab-
inetry, windows, flooring, light-
ing, interior decorating, fur-
nishing and more.
These associate members are
entering their products/services
into the parade with the same
zeal and pride as the builders
and will be recognized and fea-
tured in the Official Parade of
Homes Magazine.


Our 2007 Fall Parade of
Homes Committee has worked
hard to make sure this fall's
parade will be a memorable
experience for you and your
family.
And we are sure the builders,
communities and associate
members all have done their
very best to make sure that
when you walk into a Citrus
County Builders Association
home, you'll know right away,
as I did, that it was built to the
highest standards.
Please come visit us this fall
in the best Parade of Homes yet.

Alan Monroe is a member ofj
the CCBA Parade of Homes
Committee


Answers to Village View challenge

to test your knowledge


1. If an owner is delinquent in
paying their assessment, the
association must provide 45
days notice of the amount due
plus late fees and interest, if any,
before a Claim of Lien can be
filed file. TRUE The require-
ment was 30 days until July 1,
2007.
2. A board should retain all
correspondence, issued and
received, on file for seven years.
FALSE. There are different
requirements for different types
of correspondences. All attorney
correspondence should be main-
tained indefinitely.
3. An assessment may not be
levied at a board meeting unless
a written notice of the meeting is
provided to all members at 48
hours notice before the meeting,


which notice includes a state-
ment that assessments will be
considered at the meeting and
the nature of the assessments.
FALSE. The correct length of
time is 14 days, not 48 hours.
4. If the governing documents
so provide, an association may
suspend the voting rights of a
member for the nonpayment of
regular annual assessments that
are delinquent in excess of 90
days. TRUE.
5. Members have the right to
attend all meetings and speak at
any meeting with reference to all
items opened for discussion or
included on the agenda. FALSE,
unless the member provides
written notice they wish to speak
and the topic they plan to
address.


4D SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2007


I


BLUELPRINTS




SATURDAY, SEPTI.MBIER 8, 2007 5D


CiTrRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE BLUEPRINTS


Maronda Homes


Citrus Springs


'al ue
II011h1


rtl


in i


0


i


IIt


ABERDEEN
ABERDEEN
AUSTIN
AUSTIN
BAYBURY*
CHAPEL HILL
CUMBERLAND*
DAVENPORT
MT. VERNON*
NORFOLK
SUNBURY*


3/2/2
4/2/2
3/2/2
4/2/2
4/2.5/2
4/2/2
5/4.5/2
4/2/2
3/2.5/2
3/2/2
3/2.5/2


1,622
1,782
2,024
2,236
2,818
1,729
3,922
2,537
2,342
1,375
2,223


$ 132,400
$ 138,400
$ 147,400
$ 155,400
$ 172,400
$143,400
$212,400
$ 165,400
$162,400
$124,900
$ 157,400


*2-Story Model


[Pri7Tice includslt!]


1.' . w w,~.,,",U."_ la


Citrus Springs - From the $120s. 1-75 north to 44 west to 41 north. (352) 465-7255.
Models: Baybury, Norfolk, Aberdeen, Austin. Model center is 12 miles on right.
Model Hours: Mon. 12-7 * Tues., Wed., & Sat. 10-7 * Sun. 11-5 * www.maronda.com 1
CGC060496 SmS


7.W4MC


est


IL MODEL BED/BATH/GAR. LIVING AREA SQ. FTO PRICE


iz I






A3LUEPRINTS


Even modest impact fees can take a toll on affordability


Even as the housing market The report on the impact of contains detailed results for more


correction continues to exert
downward pressure on new home
prices, localities continue to
push forward with new fees and
regulations that will further
erode housing affordability,
according to a new study
released by the National
Association of Home Builders
(NAHB).


government regulation on hous-
ing shows that each $1,000
increase in the cost of a new
median-priced home forces
217,000 prospective buyers out
of the marketplace.
Based on national mortgage
underwriting standards and incor-
porating the latest data from the
U.S. Census Bureau, the report


than 300 metro areas.
The analysis found that every
$819 rise in fees paid at the begin-
ning of the construction process -
such as an increase in the price of
a construction permit, a tap fee, a
proffer or an impact fee - adds an
additional $1,000 to the final price
of the home.
"The study shows that even


(ARA) - Men have traditionally
taken the lead on home improvement
projects - in many cases at the insis-
tence of the women in their lives.
But today, women are not only
involved in the decision-making
process of what needs to be done and
whether to do-it-yourself or hire it
done, but are also making the actual
purchases.
Women account for more than $70
billion worth of purchases in the
home improvement industry, up from
approximately $55 billion in 1995.
According to a recent survey by the
Home Improvement Research
Institute, within the first year of home
ownership, women will authorize
almost $9,000 on home improvement
projects. A growing number of manu-
facturers and retailers have focused
more marketing efforts on women
and are capitalizing on this trend.
Women are also looking for
women-owned construction compa-
nies for their home improvement
projects.
The National Association of
Women in Construction (NAWIC)
gets requests from across the country
on a regular basis for local women-
owned construction companies to do
home improvement projects.
Women make up about 12 percent
of the construction industry according
to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Women represent 44 percent of do-
it-yourselfers and 51 percent of those
who usually hire professionals for
home improvement projects.
Women account for more than half
the sales of storage and organization
products and almost half the sales of
lighting, paint, kitchen/bath,
lawn/garden, flooring and safety
products.
Men still dominate when it comes
to purchasing tools and power equip-
ment, but the number of men who are
looking to hire women-owned con-
struction companies for home
improvement projects has increased.
"The perception is that a woman
would be easier to work with on a
home improvement project," says
Sandy Fite, membership director for
NAWIC. "Some feel that women
would be more organized and perhaps
'tuned-in' to the way the project
should be done." This is especially
true when a woman is making the
home improvement project decisions.
These projects provide a way for
women to express their creativity, as
well as their construction skills.
According to a study conducted by
Yankalovich Partners, a surprising 37
percent of women said they would
rather work on a home improvement
project than hit the malls, while 28


modest impact fees can have a
dramatic effect on housing afford-
ability," said Jerry Howard, exec-
utive vice president and CEO of
NAHB.
"Local governments need to
understand that higher regulatory
costs frequently push up the price
of housing beyond the means of
many teachers, firefighters, police
officers and other moderate-


income workers."
The number of households
who would no longer be eligible
to qualify for a mortgage based
on a $1,000 increase to a - medi-
an-priced home - ranges from a
low of 10 in the La Crosse,
Wisconsin to a high of 4,193 in
the Dallas-Forth Worth area.
The numbers vary significant-
ly in each marketplace, and are


Special to the Chronicle


Female contractor on home remodel.
percent said they would rather work times in the very popular "Extreme
on their home than cook. Makeover: Home Edition" television
"I find," says Jodi show by helping
Bagwell, a member Women are people with special
of the Simi-Conejo, needs make
Calif. chapter of also looking for improvements to
NAWIC and co- women-owned their homes.
owner of Bagwell women-owned he adds, "Home
C o n s t r u c t i o n construction remodeling can
Services Inc., "that companies for their sometimes be painful
women tend to be a to the homeowner. I
little more sympa- home improvement enjoy a special
thetic to the concerns camaraderie when I
another woman prOjects. have the opportunity
might have when to work with another
inviting a stranger into her home." woman. They also appear to appreci-
Ms. Bagwell has participated three ate being able to talk to me a little


easier about the technical terms and
aspects of the project."
Founded in 1953 by 16 women
working in the construction industry,
NAWIC's sole purpose is to be a sup-
port network for, and to develop the
success of women in the construction
industry.
With membership numbers at more
than 5,500 in 179 chapters in nearly
every U.S. state, NAWIC continues to
grow internationally and has affilia-
tion agreements with Australia,
Canada, New Zealand, South Africa
and the United Kingdom.
To learn more about NAWIC, visit
www.nawic .org.


Women increasingly drive



home improvement industry


OMg$89-200


\ Citrus County's

O, st Tile Distributor

"- *' *' r- � * ... .


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BEDROOM
12 X11


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Call today for more
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S.............- ............a
352-637-3912


4 . .. 1... ) - --/ "-:-.il l rni;.| .... . ".

11145 W. Bentbow Path, Crystal River, FL 34428


largely a function of local!
income distribution, house prices;
and population.
To view a detailed breakdown
on how a $1,000 price increase oTr
a median-priced home affect:
households in individual metro'
markets, go to www.nahb.or/
pricedoutcities. The full study isj
available online at www.nahb
.org/pricedout.



Career options

open for
designers and

decorators
By Barbara Hartley
Blueprints Editor i

With the advent of so many;
television shows based on interi-A
or design, the interest in the'
vocation is on the rise. High
school graduates and house-i
wives looking for a new outlet
or perhaps a fulltime career are
checking ways to explore the
training required to become
either an interior decorator or an
interior designer.
It is important to understand
the differences between the two
occupations. Interior designers
are required to be licensed in
Florida. Requirements include a
minimum two year degree ini
interior design and four years of
work experience or a four year
degree and two years of work
experience. In addition, they
must pass a national exam.
Interior designers are trained
to be able to interrupt building
codes and construction docu-
ments so they are able to prepare
drawings to make architectural
changes. Their talents go
beyond picking out colors and
carpeting.
In Florida, interior decorators
have no specific schooling
requirements, but must obtain as
occupational license from local
government to operate a busi-
ness. Decorators can receive a
certificate in their areas after
approximately six months of
training. After successfully comn
pleting a certification exam]
they can earn a CID rating
which allows them to be recog-
nized as trained professionals. !
There are a number of good
schools that are available for
training including universities,
art schools and on-line training
for both designers and decora4
tors.


I


6D SATURDAY, SEPTFMBER 8, 2007


CITRUS COUNIY (FL) CHRONICIJ.,









(- rulnr5 o I '(,"IHfNCEBL ERNSSFRDY rwIII~~8 077


The new Aqus system saves and reuses water in the home.


Drop


by


drop,


it all adds up


By Mark Sanders
Special to the Chronicle

: In many parts of our country
and throughout the world,
lean, drinkable (potable) water
is . an expensive natural
resource. In one of the hardest-
hit areas, the West and
Southwest of the United States,
some communities are experi-
encing their seventh straight
year of drought conditions.
� The availability of drinkable
water is summed up nicely in a
1998 report funded by the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency, titled: Water
Efficiency, National Small
Flows Clearinghouse. In this
report we get an overview on
the worldwide and U.S. avail-
ability of water. The report con-
cludes: "Although most of the
earth is covered with water,
only one percent of that water
is actually potable. In spite of
its importance, potable water is
often taken for granted. For
niany people, fresh water is as
close as their faucet...
(However,) with the growing
shortage of fresh water supplies
in many parts of the U.S., par-
ticularly in cases of drought, it
has become essential to find
ways to conserve water and use
:it efficiently..."
The situation is becoming so
severe that in many arid areas
bf the West, Southwest and
elsewhere, water rationing and
fines are imposed on individu-
als and institutions that exceed
allowable limits of fresh water
consumption.
F, As recently as Oct. 30 of
2006, the Santa Fe, New
Mexico Water Resource
department has placed Stage 3,
iWater Emergency Rules on
water usage that most of us take


for granted, including the pro-
hibition of washing vehicles at
residences, a one day per week
outdoor watering restriction
and a complete restriction on
the planting of new turf seed or
sod for lawns.
To put some teeth into these
water conservation measures,
fines are imposed for viola-
tions, starting with a $20 fine
for the first violation and a
$200 fine for a fourth and sub-
sequent violation of water con-
servation rules.
Many utilities in the West and
Southwest, including Denver,
Colorado, are spending money
on water conservation, as is Las
Vegas which reported spending
$24.8 million on water conser-
vation efforts in 2004.
Regional droughts and bur-
geoning population centers in
areas with inadequate water
supplies ultimately compel us
to an inevitable conclusion:
much of our water usage is
wasteful and that solutions
need to be found for water con-
servation and reuse. Currently,
all the water used in homes and
buildings is potable and drink-
able resulting in massive quan-
tities of water that are literally
flushed down the drain.
How we use water was
explained in detail in a study
commissioned by the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency's Office of Water in
March of 1999.
For example:
* About 74 percent of home
water usage is in the bathroom.
* About two gallons of water
are used to brush our teeth.
* Flushing a toilet requires
two to seven gallons of water.
* A ten minute shower can
take 25-50 gallons of water.
Does it really make sense to


use drinking water for all our
water needs in the home? One
key area in the home where
potable water is unnecessary is
flushing the toilet. A system
that captures the water from the
bathroom sink, then filters and
treats the water to acceptable
standards and uses it to flush
the toilet would be extremely
valuable to communities expe-
riencing drought conditions.
A system like the one above
could save a single residence
5,000-6,000 gallons of fresh
water per year. And, by reusing
the waste water, the owner
enjoys an additional economic
benefit from lower waste water
bills.
WaterSaver Technologies,
LLC has developed a new prod-
uct, The Aqus, to help solve this
problem.
The Aqus system takes the
graywater from the bathroom
sink, filters and disinfects the
graywater and uses it to flush
the toilet, saving the fresh
water that is normally used.
The system has two parts: The
fill control unit which effec-
tively clips onto the back of the
owner's toilet and holds the fill
valve up, in the off position as
long as reused water is avail-
able, and the vanity tank which
disinfects, filters and stores the
reused water until it is needed
to fill the toilet. The fill control
unit and vanity tank together
comprise the Aqus system. The
device is low maintenance, low
cost and highly effective.
The Aqus retails for $195
plus shipping. A brief demon-
stration video and other inter-
esting information can be found
at www.WaterSaverTech.com.
Courtesy: Home Improve-
ment News and Information
Center.


September lawn care


Autumn is slowly approach-
ing and with the change in sea-
son, there should also be an
adjustment in lawn maintenance
practices.
Irrigation and fertilization
needs vary throughout the year.
The University of Florida has
created fact sheets that cover
each turfgrass and its mainte-
nance needs, which can be
accessed by visiting
www.SolutionsForYourLife.co
m or by contacting the
Extension Service.
If you don't already
know your soil's phos-
phorus level, have it
tested by picking up a
soil testing kit at the
Citrus County Exten-
sion. Approximately
two-thirds of Citrus Auc
County residents have Dt
phosphorus levels high Florida'
enough that any addi- Neighbc
tional phosphorus in the Ag
form of fertilizer is
unnecessary, while one-third of
residents have phosphorus lev-
els that are below average and
do justify the use of phosphorus
in the form of fertilizer.
September or October is the last
time that fertilizer should be
applied before the spring.
Turfgrass water needs vary
throughout the year and over-
watering causes more mainte-
nance in the form of mowing
and possibly pest/disease con-
trol. Over-irrigation is especial-


ly common in the fall and win-
ter because seasonal adjust-
ments are not made to the irri-
gation timer. The UF article,
"Water Requirements of Florida
Turfgrasses," lists monthly
water requirements for turf-
grass.
Irrigation times should be
adjusted monthly (or less ideal-
ly, seasonally) to reflect season-
al water requirements. A catch-
can test should also be per-
formed periodically to
check the uniformity
and rate of water appli-
cation. This is done by
placing empty tuna cans
or measuring cups
around the yard (all
within range of the
sprinkler, some close,


y some farther away), run-
urr ning the sprinkler for 30
Yards & minutes and then measur-
orhoods ing the amount of water
ent collected in each can/cup.
For each irrigation
event, apply �/2 to � inch of
water to encourage drought tol-
erance. Applying less than �/
inch of water will not encourage
the roots to spread out in search
of water, and more than � inch
of water will only rush past the
root zone in sandy soils.
Rain shutoff devices are
required on all automatic sprin-
kler systems installed since
1991. The device should be set
to /2 inch; this overrides the irri-
gation system and prevents


another irrigation cycle when
adequate rainfall has been
received. Soil moisture sensors
are even more effective in pre-
venting unnecessary irrigation.
If soil moisture is adequate at
the time of a scheduled irriga-
tion event, the soil moisture
sensor will prevent the irriga-
tion system from operating.
Grass should be mowed at or
above its recommended height;
the minimum recommended
height is 3-4 inches for
Bahiagrass, 2.5-4 inches for St.
Augustinegrass (although
heights can vary by turf culti-
var). Turf should be mowed
with a sharp blade and no more
than 1/3 of the blade should be
cut at one time in order to
reduce stress.
For more information on
Florida friendly landscaping,
contact Florida Yards &
Neighborhoods (FYN) program
staff at your local Extension
Office. FYN Agent Audrey
Durr can be reached at 352-527-
5708 or audrey.durr@bocc.cit-
rus.fl.us. FYN Program
Coordinator Debbe Hooper can
be reached at 352-527-5707 or
debbe.hooper@bocc.citrus.fl.us

Audrey Durr is the Florida
Yards & Neighborhoods Agent
for the Citrus County UF/IFAS
Extension Office; she special-
izes in public education and
outreach in the area of Florida-
Friendly Landscaping.


Gardens, lawns, plants and bugs


LAWN CARE - The begin-
ning of the month is the time to
apply a second application of
slow release fertilizer. Be sure
you use complete nutrition.

GOOD & BAD BUGS - I'm
sure you have heard "the only
good bug is a dead bug". Bugs,
insects, pests - all connote nega-
tive images, but how true is this
belief? The truth is most bugs are
good. They pollinate, decompose
and clean up debris, serve as a
food source, and keep down the
population of bad bugs. Several
of the good bugs are as follows.
* Honeybees - Probably the
most important insect for the
food crops. The majority of
insect pollination is accom-
plished by bees. Without bees,
fruit and vegetable production
would drop. Most honey bees
found in the US are of European
descent. Recent news stories talk


about African (killer bees) .
Research has shown that the
sting of the African bee is no
worse than others. The difference
- the African bee is more defen-
sive. Stings by many bees at the
same time can cause serious ill-
nest and e\en death Allergic
reactions can buildup over time
and a single bee sting (any type)
may increase the possibility of
death.
* Butterflies - Probably one
of the most beautiful of insects.
They serve as pollinators but
they are mostly esteemed for
their beautiful colors and grace-
ful flittering. Butterflies eat (sip)


nectar, but their offspring (cater-
pillars) are voracious plant
eaters. If you plant a "butterfly
garden" because you want but-
terflies, remember you must take
the bad (larva) with the good
(adult).
* Ladybugs - Probably one of
the most loved of all bugs is the
"ladybug". Both male and
females are called ladybugs. It is
a type of beetle, there are many
species of ladybugs (4500)
species worldwide and 98 in
Florida. Most are beneficial
because they eat plant pests.
They feed on mealy bugs, scale,
aphids, mites, and whiteflies.
Both the adult stage and the larva
stage are predators. Most lady-
bugs are very colorful.
* Examples of other good
bugs are: praying mantis, damsel
fly, dragon fly, ant lion, bigeyed
bug, lacewings, spiders and the
assassin bug.

FEATURED PLANTS
MEXICAN SUNFLOWER -
Summer annual flower, prefers
sun and like well-drained sand
and is drought tolerant. It has
showy brightly colored daisy-
like flowers, deep red and
orange.

ZINNIA - Warm weather
annual, bushy habit, average 30
inches, prefers sun and has a
wide range of forms and colors,
is drought tolerant and prefers
sun.


PATIO ROOF




ScreenNinlAr0L
HURRICANE PANELS


S/vruimAy, Si--lvrj--.mmit 8, 2007 7D


BLUEPRINTS


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I





BLUEPRINTS


CIRUSs COUN'lY (FL) CHRONICLE
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