Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01002
 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 11, 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: UF00028315:01002

Full Text





Rivals: Be
-/- M= "


Ravens clash in prime-time showdown /1B


FORECAST:
Mostly cloudy with
scattered storms
Chance of rain 60
percent PAGE 4A


SEPTEMBER 11, 200-


RECOMMENDED SERVINGS:

to nine
Americans
are being
urged to eat
five to nine
servings of
fruits and
vegetables.
That's per
day, not
per week.
/Page 3C
SUICIDE:
Hitting home
St. Petersburg councilman
who committed suicide at
Floral City home had local
ties./Page 3A
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Gator Bites
Read Chronicle
sportswriter
Alan Festo's
take on the
University of
Florida football
team./Page lB
HAVING THEIR SAY:
Gambling deal
State lawmakers say they
must OK any potential deal
regarding expanded gambling
at Seminole casinos./Page 3A

OPINION:

You
cannot have an
effective (county)
commission
with the media
challenging its
decisions.

LETTER, PAGE 10A
SEMINAR FRAUD:
Seniors beware
Investment seminar pitches
abound in areas with large
populations of retirees, and
regulators are warning seniors
to be wary./Page 12A


Big blow
A shadowy leftist guerrilla
group took credit for a string
of explosions that ripped
apart at least six Mexican oil
and gas pipelines./Page 12A
WHAT'S ONLINE:
Electronic news
@ Sign up to get the
day's top headlines
via e-mail @
ChronicleOnline.com.


History here
The Coastal Heritage Museum
offers visitors a glimpse into
Crystal River's past./Page 5C
GET YOUR FEET WET:
Waterway cleanup
The 16th annual waterway
cleanup is slated for
Saturday/Page 5C


Annie's Mailbox .
Comics .......
Crossword .....
Editorial ......
Entertainment . .
Horoscope . . . . .
Lottery Payouts .
Movies .......
Obituaries . . . . .


. . . . . . 6C
. . . . . . 7C
. . . . . .. 6C
...... 10A
....... 4B
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S ... . . . 7C
. . . . . . . 6A


Stocks ............. . 8A
Three QaQSctionc


Melee leads to discipline


Three Lecanto footballplayers receive school

suspensions for actions at Friday night's game


JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Three Lecanto High School football
players were suspended from school
Monday because of inappropriate con-
duct during a home game Friday


against the Mount Dora Hurricanes.
With slightly more than 10 minutes
left in the game, on the ensuing kickoff
following a Mount Dora score, a white
player from Lecanto got into an alterca-
tion with a Mount Dora player.
At that point, according to an incident
report filed by School Resource Officer


Craig Fass, the Lecanto player "became
involved in a verbal confrontation with
the Mount Dora player."
The report states that Lecanto assis-
tant coach Robert Dupler - who,
according to Fass, witnessed the entire
altercation - said another Lecanto
player, who is black, tried to get in
between his teammate and the Mount
Dora player in an effort to prevent the
teammate's ejection from the game.
At that point, the white Lecanto play-
er reportedly pushed his teammate,
who retaliated by throwing his helmet


;-z :,og 31,JPres-
American flags inscribed with the names of the victims of the terrorists attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. fly in Battery Park on Friday
in New York. The the NYC 9/11 Memorial Field exhibit will be on display in Battery Park in Lower Manhattan through Thursday.
For a rundown of local 9/11 tributes, see Page 2A. For a story about the sixth anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, see
Page 12A.




Rapist loses bid for lighter sentence


Judge upholds penalty from man's 1991 trial


TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Circuit Judge Ric Howard on Monday
refused to overturn the 1991 life sentence
of convicted rapist Randy Ray Arnett


despite claims by Arnett that the sentence
was illegal.
Arnett, 43, asked the judge to re-sen-
tence him to a shorter prison term with
credit for 23 years served, which he said
would correct the illegal sentence.
"Your honor, it would be a manifest of


injustice not to correct this sentence,"
Arnett said.
But the judge did not agree the sentence
was illegal. He agreed with prosecutors
that Arnett had decided on his own in
1991, with the benefit of legal counsel, to
choose the type of sentencing method that
led to life in prison.
Howard also reminded Arnett that the
Please see.' 't:" /Page 5A


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Progress Energy has started construction to improve pollution con-
trol at two of its Crystal River coal-fired plants. That improvement
will cost more than $1 billion and require about 3.34 million gal-
lons of water per day.


The helmet caught the first player
above the eye with enough force that he
needed 18 stitches to sew up the injury.
Coach Dupler then stepped in and
broke up the fight, leading the black
player away. As he did so, another white
Lecanto player charged both the coach
and player, striking the coach on his left
arm.
Following the incident the coaches
and head referee decided to end the
game, giving Mount Dora a 41-0 victory.
Please see MELEE/Page 4A


Gen. David Petraeus, left, and
U.S. Ambassador Ryan Crocker
testified Monday before Con-
gress about the war in Iraq.


General

outlines



troop


exodus

Petraeus, Crocker

remain calm

Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The top
U.S. general in Iraq outlined
plans Monday for the withdraw-
al of 30,000 troops by next sum-
mer, drawing praise from the
White House but a chilly recep-
tion from anti-war Democrats.
Gen. David Petraeus said a
2,000-member Marine unit
would return home this month
without replacement in the first
sizable cut since a 2003 U.S-led
invasion toppled Saddam
Hussein and unleashed sectari-
an violence.
Further "force reductions
will continue," he told a nation-
ally televised congressional
hearing that was frequently
interrupted by anti-war protest-
ers.
Petraeus said it would be
"premature to make recom-
mendations on the pace," and
he recommended that
President Bush wait until
March 2008 to make any deci-
sions.
The cuts he outlined would
return the U.S. force to levels in
place when Bush ordered a
buildup last winter to allow the
Iraqi government time to forge
a reconciliation among feuding
factions.
Petraeus slid into the witness
chair at a politically pivotal
moment in a war that has
claimed the lives of more than
3,700 U.S. troops in more than
four years. The Pentagon
reported nine deaths on
Monday.
The president invited con-
gressional leaders to a meeting
today at the White House, and is
expected to make a nationwide
Please see GENERAL/Page 5A


Jane
-Wyman
died
Monday
at 93.
. ... .- ea


TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Progress Energy Florida offi-
cials said Monday they estimate
an additional 3.34 million gallons
of water will be needed dail.% to
operate the new clean air equip-
ment at the Crystal River Energy
Complex.
The company is spending
more than $1 billion to install wet
scrubbers and selective catalytic


converters on Units 4 and 5, the
largest coal fired plants at the
site. The devices remove sulfur
dioxide, nitrogen oxide and mer-
cury from burning coal.
Company spokeswoman
Wendy A. Home said the scrub-
be-s would require the addition-
al water Units 3 and 4 already
use 1 million gallons of water per
day without the added pollution
control. The 3.34 million gallons
Please see WATER/Page 7A


Oscar winner, star of 'Falcon Crest,' dies


Jane Wyman was also Ronald Reagan's first wife


A-ssociated Press
LOS ANGELES - .Jane WVyman %on an
Oscar for her role as a deat'rape victimm in the
film ':Jothn; Belnda" and she'll probably be
best remembered tor hler poirtiraal ot a
power-mad iner,: omier in TVs "Falcon
Crest."
But her greatest distinction ma.v ha\ e been
refusing to kiss and tell about her love life.


most especially her marriage to future presi-
dent Ronald Reagan.
WU'ynan died earl. Monday at her Palm
Springs home. son Michael Reaaan said
W\inan'- age was listed as 93 in several refer-
ence books; ho owe\ ei other souiures. ii i'ludine
the offtlicial family \\Web site, sa she was 90i
"i have lost a long nmotheri my children
Camemn and Ashley have lost a lovini grand-
motier. my wife Colleen has lost a loving


friend she called Monm and
Holl.x(-,,,d has lost the classiest
lad. to ever grace the silver
screen." Reagan said in a state-
\Vniman's tfiim career started
in the 1930( and stretched
trum hie "Gold Diggers ut
1937" to 1969's - Huw to
Commit !Man'iage," co-4tar-'
rinn Bob Hope and Jackie
PFlejs e V."y.',:Mi/Page 7A


HIGH
91
LOW
72


Never forget


More water please;

plant seeks increase

Officials say its necessary for upgrades


I








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


n . UESDAY, SEPTEMBR 11, ZnVv/ %--


Man charged in


wreck taken to jail


CRISTY LoFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
An Inverness man charged
with homicide after a deadly
traffic crash last week was trans-
ferred Monday to the Citrus
County Detention Facility
' Willie Lee Baker, 39, of
Inverness, was charged with
the following felonies: commit-
ting homicide during the
course of another felony, vehic-
ular manslaughter, fleeing or
eluding police causing death
or injury, and driving with a
suspended license causing
death or serious injury.
He was arrested Friday after-
noon at the Alachua County
Adult Detention Center after
spending a few days at Shands
hospital due to serious injuries,
Florida Highway Patrol spokes-
man Larry Coggins said Baker
was scheduled to return to
Shands Monday for surgery -
but by Monday afternoon, Baker
had been transferred to Citrus
County. Baker's charges relate
to what began as a Citrus
County Sheriff's Office deputy
attempting to pull Baker over
for speeding last week Baker
Was clocked by a deputy going


more than 70 mph in a 35 mph
zone on U.S. 41 near the Roller
Barn in Inverness.
Traffic initially prevented the
deputy from pulling Baker over
As the deputy was trying to
catch up to Baker he saw that
the car also was missing a
license tag. The deputy activat-
ed his emergency lights and
about that time, Baker pulled
into a center turn lane and sped
up, according to a news release.
Baker steered into a long,
sweeping curve on U.S. 41, just
south of East Windmill Drive.
The tires on the side of Baker's
car momentarily left the road-
way and went onto the shoul-
der He returned the car to the
road and when he did, Baker
hit 74-year-old Rita S. Wyant,
who was driving in the oppo-
site direction.
The chase lasted less than a
minute, destroyed both cars
and killed Baker's passenger,
Passenger Sean Bernard
Clark, 37, was riding in Baker's
1989 Mercury Grand Marquis
and died at the scene.
Baker and Wyant were flown
to Shands for their injuries.
Wyant was recently released.
Charges against Baker are
still pending investigation.


County BRIEFS


9/11 tributes
slated for today
Local tributes marking the sixth
anniversary of the 9/11 attacks are
planned for today.
* 0 The World Trade center
memorial exhibit and tribute is
open from noon to 6 p.m. today at
the Inverness Government Center.
* In addition, the America
Supports You freedom walk cere-
mony will begin at 5:30 p.m. in the
parking lot of the government cen-
ter and will include remarks from
the widow of a victim of the 9/11
terrorist attacks.
* At 7 p.m. today, Heritage
Baptist Church will host a patriotic
program at the church in Beverly
Hills.
The featured guest speaker will
be Chaplain Maj. Ken Stone,
USAF, who has served in Iraq.
-'The program will also include
music arid recognition for local
emergency first responders and a
salute to local military veterans and
active duty personnel. For informa-
tion, call 746-6171.
'Sheriff's 1043' to air
Wednesday night
The next edition of "Sheriffs 10-
43" will air at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday.
This program will feature high-
lights of shows that have aired dur-
ing the past six months, including
topics such as the Sheriffs Office
National Accreditation honors,
medicine cabinet drug awareness,


the School Resource Officer (SRO)
program, and special appearances
by sheriffs office staff.
"Sheriff's 10-43" is broadcast on
WYKE, channel 16 for cable cus-
tomers, or channel 47. For those
with satellite, "Sheriffs 10-43" can
be seen via the sheriffs Web site
the following week at www.sheriff
citrus.org.
Attend EDC barbecue,
win Bucs tickets
The county's biggest barbecue
blast is planned for Thursday, Sept.
20, and attendees have the oppor-
tunity-to win four tickets to a Tampa
Bay Buccaneer football game.
The Citrus County Economic
Development Council will host the
25th Annual Industry Appreciation
Barbecue 6:30 p.m. at the Holcim
Ranch just north of Crystal River.
The barbecue will include live
entertainment from '"The Mick
Sharp Band."
At the barbecue, one individual
will win four tickets to an upcoming
Tampa Bay Bucs game. The win-
ner will have the opportunity to
select which group of tickets they
want from one five of the upcoming-
Bucs games. Tickets to the barbe-
cue are $30 per person and can be
obtained by calling 795-2000.
Central Ridge Library
access will be limited
Access to Central Ridge Library
will be limited during our carpet
replacement project Sept. 15-22.
Available services during that time


will be check out, lobby access and
returns. Unavailable services will
be computer stations, learning cen-
ter, collection materials, community
room and reading areas.
During this time, visit any of the
other CCLS branches listed below
for full access to all public library
services.
For more information, visit the
Library System's Website at
www.cclib.org, or contact the clos-
est library to you: Coastal Region
Library, Crystal River - 795-3716;
Lakes Region Library, Inverness -
726-2357; Central Ridge Library,
Beverly Hills - 746-6622; Floral
City Public Library - 726-3671;
Homosassa Public Library - 628-
5626.
Hearing for budget
set for Sept. 20
The final public hearing is
scheduled for 5:01 p m. Thursday,
Sept. 20, by the City Council of the
city of Inverness in the council
chambers at 212 W. Main St.,
regarding the 2007-08 budget and
millage levy.
Any person who decides to
appeal any decision of the govern-
ing body with respect to any matter
considered at this meeting will
need a record of the proceedings
and for such purpose may need to
provide that a verbatim record of
the proceeding is made, which
record includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based (Florida Statutes
286.0105).


Hips go. Knees go.

The only question is where 1will)'0llo go?


Di,.'t L ,l.t i i R Crane


Wjon r eLer. pUan
interfere with your
everyday activities.
* Fracture Care
* Spons Medicine
* Hand Surgery
* Total Hips and Knees
* Shoulders
* Arinroscopic Surgery


suj 1'.iI. ri Ms. Nl~n'nii, da,I. a; , PI,'ri fi 1'. j t i Ch rrjaWi-1.i I au, H


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$10,00012
HOLE 121


Includes c


Rules: 4-person scramble,
You can now pay in two payments of $37


Name

Address-

City-

Phone(

Bill me: (

I Name_

Address.

City

Phone(

Bill me:


State Zip

)nce Two Payments

Once Two Payments


State Zip_

)nce Two Payments

Once Two Payments


U


)ds Golf Club


Monday,

October 1, 2007

p.m. Shotgun start
$75 per person
cart, beverages, lunch and greens fees

individual and couple entries
.50 billed through RACC on your quarterly bill.
Name

Address

City State Zip_

Phone( )

Bill me: Once Two Payments
Name

Address

City State Zip_

Phone( )

Bill me: Once Two Payments
Mail or fax entries to:
REALTORS Association of Citrus County, Inc.
714 S. Scarboro Ave., Lecanto FI 34461
Fax (352) 746-3223

For more information call
746-7550
Sponsored by the REALTORS Association of
Citrus County, Inc. and the Citrus County
Chronicle.

C wifyriP~fLww


Gold Star


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Kelley Burns receives the Girl Scout Gold Award, the highest award a Girl Scout can earn, Saturday during a ceremony in
Inverness. The Floral City youth organized a predator awareness expo as part of the requirements for the award.


Couch, D.O.
Citrus Bone and Joint Specialits * Orthopedic Surgery
Reti/lmin7 Lives
Offices in Lecanto & Ocala
Lecanto 746-0654
Ocala 237-9298
3264 W. Audubon Park Path. Lecanto
6075 SW 73rd Street Road. Ocala


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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 11, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around
THE STATE


Jacksonville

Police officer recovering
after being shot in face
A Jacksonville police officer is
being treated for non life-threat-
ening injuries after being shot in
the mouth.
Officer Nicholas Rodgers was
shot late Sunday after answer-
ing a call about a suspicious
person, possibly armed, sitting
on a Jacksonville street corner.
Undersheriff Frank Mackesy
says Rodgers chased the man
and wrestled him to the ground,
but he broke free and fired a
shot that struck the officer in the
face. Mackesy says Rodgers
fired back and hit the man in the
leg.
Rodgers was able to radio for
help and police arrested a man
a few blocks away. The suspect
was taken to Shands
Jacksonville hospital for treat-
ment of non life-threatening
injuries.

Miami

Sanofi-Aventis settles
drug pricing case
French pharmaceutical giant
Sanofi-Aventis has agreed to
pay $190 million to settle allega-
tions of fraud in the pricing and
marketing of a drug used for
cancer treatment side effects,
the U.S. Justice Department
announced Monday.
The civil settlement involves
an alleged scheme by the com-
pany to artificially inflate the
price of the drug Anzemet,
increasing the cost of govern-
ment reimbursements for the
drug. U.S. officials say the result
was that false Anzemet claims
were submitted to federal health
programs.
The case arose from a law-
suit filed under the False Claims
Act by Ven-A-Care of the Florida
Keys Inc., which will receive
about $32 million under the set-
tlement.
"Corporations cannot continue
to mislead the government into
paying vastly exaggerated
prices by exploiting a health
care system based on trust and
fair play," said Miami U.S.
Attorney R. Alexander Acosta.
Sanofi-Aventis, based in
Paris, said in a statement that
the case involved predecessor
company Aventis
Pharmaceuticals Inc. from
September 1997 to June 2004,
before formation of the new
company.
Sanofi-Aventis said the settle-
ment does not include an
admission of wrongdoing.

Mount Dora

Florida Marine, 22,
dies in Iraq
A 22-year-old Marine corporal
from Florida was among four
killed last week in Iraq, the
Defense Department said
Monday.
Cpl. Christopher L. Poole Jr.,
of Mount Dora, and the others
died Thursday in Iraq's Al Anbar
province. All four were assigned
to the 3rd Assault Amphibian
Battalion out of Camp
Pendleton, Calif.
Poole was a ground commu-
nications organizations techni-
cian who joined the Marine
Corps in 2004. He had been
decorated with the National
Defense Service Medal and
Global War on Terrorism Service
Medal.

Homestead

Workers injured by
shock from power line
Three workers were in a hos-
pital Monday after being
shocked by a live power line.
Miami-Dade County Fire
Rescue spokesman Lieutenant
Eddy Ballester said the three
had to be airlifted to the hospital
and are in serious condition. A
fourth person was treated at the


scene.
They were on a boom truck
installing signs at a shopping
center when they got too close
to a high tension power line and
were shocked.
- From wire reports


Dead councilman had local ties


Bryan committed

suicide in garage of

Floral City home

CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
When Andy Houston picked up his
newspaper Saturday morning, he was
shocked.
The Crystal River city manager
learned that his former colleague, John


Bryan, had committed suicide Friday at
his weekend home in Floral City.
Bryan, 56, died just hours after he
resigned from his post as chairman of
the St. Petersburg City Council in the
midst of allegations that he sexually
abused two adopted daughters, ages 12
and 15, and a nanny.
About a week or two ago, Bryan and
Houston met for lunch at Cracker's Bar
and Grill in Crystal River, Houston said.
The two worked together for about five
years in St. Petersburg with Bryan on
the council and Houston as an internal
services administrator. Mostly they
worked on budget issues together.
At lunch, Bryan talked about prob-


lems in his marriage, which Bryan
attributed to working too much,
Houston said. He told Houston that
he'd been spending more time at his
vacation home in Floral City.
Even with problems, Bryan seemed
OK, Houston said.
Friday, Bryan went to a custody court
hearing, turned in his letter of resigna-
tion to the city and later in the day a St
Petersburg Times reporter discovered
Bryan slumped in a golf cart in the
garage of his Floral City home.
"When I saw the newspaper I was
absolutely stunned," Houston said.
He described Bryan as outspoken,
blunt, and extremely involved in his


Former Seminole, NFL player


to seek vacant state House seat

Associated Press ner in a local automobile dealership. He has a
bachelor's degree from Florida State in man-
TALLAHASSEE - Former Florida State All agement information systems.
American and NFL Pro Bowler Peter "My campaign will be about the peo-
Boulware turned politician Monday, ple, what's important to them,"
announcing his plans to seek a vacant Boulware said. "I'm excited about it."
House seat in the Florida Legislature Three Democrats are competing for
next year. their party's nomination in hopes of
Boulware, 32, was joined by wife keeping the seat being vacated by state
Kensy and their three young children Rep. Loranne Ausley of Tallahassee,
along with several key Republicans, * who is term limited.
including state party chairman Jim Republicans hold 77 seats in the
Greer, at a sweltering morning House to 42 for Democrats with one
announcement held in front of the " ' vacant seat.
Florida House of Representatives build- Boulware During his career with the Baltimore
ing. Ravens, Boulware was the NFL defen-
Republicans are confident Boulware can be sive rookie of the year in 1997 and also won a
successful in his bid to win a seat in the heavily Super Bowl ring with the team in 2000.
Democratic district that includes parts of Leon Boulware said sports taught him hard work
and Jefferson counties. and how to be a team player, but that it was his
"It's not about being Democrat or Republican, parents who helped him most.
it's about the people," Boulware said. "My parents were there for me," Boulware
"His hard work ethic and dedication will said. "I am so thankful to my mom and dad."
translate well in the Florida House of Dick Anderson, a starting safety on the Miami
Representatives," Gov. Charlie Crist said in a Dolphins' unbeaten 1972 Super Bowl champi-
statement. ons, was the last professional football played
Once a Democrat, Boulware registered as a elected to the Florida Legislature, serving in
Republican in Florida in 2003. He is now a part- the Senate between 1978 and 1982.


community
Bryan left a suicide note, which
Citrus County sheriff's officials found
in the house. While several media agen-
cies have requested to read the letter,
sheriff's spokeswoman Gail Tierney
said the note is being held as evidence
and is not a public record.
Bryan is no newcomer to Citrus
County. According to the Citrus County
Property Appraiser's Web site he
bought his Floral City house in 1996.
Before that he had owned several
pieces of property throughout the coun-
ty
Information from The Associated
Press was used in this report


Lawmakers want


say in gambling


House, Senate

leaders: We must

approve deal

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - As Gov.
Charlie Crist nears a deal with
the Seminole Tribe on gam-
bling at its casinos, House and
Senate leaders said Monday
that any agreement has to be
approved by the Legislature.
But an attorney for the tribe
said that's not necessarily the
case. Unless there is a provi-
sion within the compact that
would require legislative
approval, such as designating
gambling money for education,
the negotiations are a matter
between the tribe, the gover-
nor and the federal govern-
ment, lawyer Barry Richard
said.
"It would be inappropriate
for the governor to submit it to
them and inappropriate for the
Legislature to participate in
the process," Richard said.
Crist didn't fully commit to
only going ahead with an
agreement if the Legislature
approves it.
"There's sort of a mixed view
of whether or not that's
absolutely essential, but our
preference is to work in part-
nership with the Legislature,"
Crist said.
The U.S. Interior Depart-
ment's Bureau of Indian
Affairs said how Florida
approves a compact is up to
state law. "We would defer to
the representation of the state


on who has the authority to
approve that compact," said
George Skibine, director of the
bureau's Indian gaming office.
House Speaker Marco Rubio
and the chamber's Republican
leadership also said in a letter
to Crist that they are opposed
to any deal that allows the tribe
to offer gambling beyond
what's already allowed in the
state. That would allow Las.
Vegas-style slot machines, but
not other games such as black-
jack or craps.
"We believe that the pursuit
of increased revenue for the
state should be of secondary
importance in Florida's negoti-
ations with the Tribe," the let-
ter said. "Rather, we believe
the aim of the negotiations
should be to agree to the bare
minimum amount of gambling
to which the Tribe is entitled
under the law. Instead of maxi-
mizing revenue, we want to
minimize the inevitable social
harm associated with expand-
ed tribal gambling."
Because the state allowed
Vegas-style slot machines at
Broward County jai-alai fron-
tons and dog and horse tracks,
the Seminole Indians believe
they should be able to expand
gambling at their casinos in
South Florida, the Everglades
and near Tampa.
The tribe argued that
because the slot machines are
considered Class III gaming,
they should be allowed any
Class III games, such as black-
jack, roulette and craps.
Attorney General Bill
McCollum issued an opinion
Thursday that said those
games don't have to be part of
the negotiations.


City to hear Dawsy's


pitch for services


Council divided

about proposal

MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Crime is down, arrests are
up and the average response
time for citizens asking for
police calls is 4.28 minutes.
Crystal River council mem-
bers want to know if Citrus
County Sheriff Jeff Dawsy can
provide that same level of serv-
ice at or less than the $2 mil-
lion that taxpayers now pay for
police.
The council decided Monday
to send Dawsy a letter with a
set of minimum criteria that he
should use in making a propos-
al for police protection. Dawsy
is expected to address the
council on Oct. 22.
Some council members want
to hear Dawsy's pitch, so long
as it keeps police protection at
the same level and reduces
costs.
Councilman Phil Price, who
missed Monday's meeting,
believes Dawsy can provide
the same protection at less
money Councilmen Jim Farley
and John Kostelnick said he
cannot and they oppose turn-
ing over police services to the
sheriff.
Mayor Ron Kitchen and
Councilwoman Maureen
McNiff say they are undecided


and want to hear the sheriff's
proposal.
As part of the letter to Dawsy,
City Manager Andy Houston
will also ask what level of serv-
ice the sheriff could provide if
the city didn't pay anything to
the department.
Kitchen said city taxpayers
now pay for road patrol that
they generally do not receive.
The council directed Houston
to ask Dawsy if he would sup-
port the city if it asked the
county commission for a spe-
cial taxing district in Crystal
River that would reduce taxes
to the sheriff's office.
McNiff and Kitchen said the
people with whom they've spo-
ken support local police but do'
not want to pay for sheriff'sg,
services as well.
"If they weren't paying twice
- and that's the perception -
if they weren't paying twice
they'd want to keep the police
department," McNiff said.
Farley, who preceded Steven
Burch as police chief, said the
city should be wary about any
agreement with the sheriff's
office. Farley said he was a
"contact chief" with the city of
Dania in Brevard County when
that city contracted with the
sheriff for police services.
Farley said his sheriff's
office supervisors ordered him
to call officers from Dania to
other parts of the county
"Just because you have
something in a contract,",
Farley said, "doesn't mean -
you're going to get it"


Force of nature


:..~ *t~.


A -


I


4'


Associated Press


A water spout rises Monday above Fort Pierce.









Crnrus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4A TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


MELEE
Continued from Page 1A

None of the people involved in
the incident pressed charges
and waivers are pending.
As of late Monday afternoon,
school officials had not deter-
mined the three young men's
playing status as members of
the football team.
"The referees filed a report
with FHSAA (Florida High
School Athletic Association)
and we're waiting for their
input," Lecanto High School
Principal Kelly Tyler said
Monday afternoon. "We're not
going to go solely on what they
recommend, but we're inter-
ested in their input on the mat-
ter. We've already told the par-
ents of the students and the
players themselves that their
status as members of the foot-
ball team has not yet been
decided."
In addition to the on-field
fight, many in the hometown
Lecanto crowd became
extremely unruly and began
shouting racially charged
remarks toward the black play-
er that could easily be heard by
the coaches and players.
"Our players made some
poor decisions, but they're
young men that all realize they
made mistakes and are
remorseful for their actions,"
Tyler said. "The reaction of the
crowd, however, is something
that is shameful and inexcus-
able. We are still trying to
determine who the fans and/or
parents that were out there ril-
ing things up are. If we can pos-
itively identify them, we will be
issuing 'No Trespasses' accord-
ingly"
Tyler was asked Monday if
there was any fallout at school
in what escalated into a racial-
ly charged incident.
"None. In fact, the reaction
of the entire student body here


at Lecanto High School today
has left me convinced that
we're all on board together.
Most of the students feel the
same way I do - embarrassed
- by what happened here
Friday
"We feel that we've gotten a
handle on the situation and
we're determined to send a
message that this kind of con-
duct will not be tolerated at
Lecanto High School," Tyler
said. "Everybody will pay for
their actions regardless of the
color of their skin. We're here,
first and foremost, to educate
our kids and we can't do that
effectively if there are racial
tensions being perceived. All
of the students will be treated
fairly and handled equally."
In the team's first practice
since the incident, Panthers
head football coach Ron Allan
said, "if today was any barome-
ter, we'll be OK."
Allan said that before prac-
tice they had a team meeting
and he talked with the players
and told them how he felt.
"I explained to them my
expectations, actually I re-
explained to them what I
expect of them," Allan
described. "We actually had a
great practice, one of our bet-
ter practices. I'm not going to
tell you that we're going to go 8-
0 from this point on, but today
was a good practice.
"I told the kids how they
react to what happened will go
a long way toward defining this
team. If they don't want what
happened with 10:21 left on
the clock Friday night to define
them and be what people
remember about this team
then they have a say in that,"
Allan continued. "I was embar-
rassed and I know the players
were as well. I honestly believe
that the kids are going to work
hard and make people forget
or at least put in the back of
their distant memory what
happened here Friday"


For the REX'. ~ ?------ = z = Z =


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Arrests
* Beau Elmer Raines, 25, 3450
S. Suncoast Blvd., Lot 14,
Homosassa, at 9:05 a.m. Friday on
a Hemando County warrant charge
of violation of probation in reference
to original felony charges of uttering
a forged instrument, burglary of a
dwelling and dealing in stolen prop-
erty. No bond.
* Lori M. King, 26, 800 E.
Dunbar Lane, Hernando, at 10:30
a.m. Friday on a grand theft charge
with a value between $300 and
$5,000. A store employee/witness
said King was taking cash from cus-
tomers and then not entering the
transactions into the cash register,
keeping the money for herself. King
said she didn't do it. Bond $2,000.
* Jason Lee Garrett, 31, 5399
Broad St., Brooksville, at 12:15 p.m.
Friday on a Citrus County warrant
charge of grand theft with a value
between $300 and $5,000. Bond
$2,000.
* David A. Biley, 25, 7450 W.
McKinley Ave., Homosassa, at 12:25
p.m. Friday on Citrus County warrant
charges of aggravated assault and
criminal mischief. The arrest was
made at the Hernando County
Detention Facility. Bond $17,000.
* Robert William Hoffman, 19,
603 W. Massachusetts St.,
Hernando, at 4 p.m. Friday on an
Alachua County warrant charge for
violation of probation in reference to
an original felony charge of posses-
sion of cocaine. Bond $20,000.
* Joshua Lee Brosey, 21, 240
Satellite Ave., Inverness, at 3:08
p.m. Saturday on a charge of manu-
facturing/delivering/possessing a
controlled substance with the intent
to manufacture or deliver the drug.
An anonymous/ caller told law
enforcement officials there were
marijuana plants on the front porch
of a house at 2555 E. Mary Lou St.
Lot E, Inverness. The deputy found
a marijuana plant about a foot tall.
During a search of the house,
deputies found items used to make


methamphetamine in duffle bags.
Brosey and a juvenile said the items
found were theirs, according to an
arrest report. Both were arrested
and the juvenile was later released
to his parent. Bond $10,000.
* Tia Michelle Vick, 27, 11285
N. Moonlight Terrace, Inglis, at 10:36
p.m. Saturday on charges of pos-
session of more than 20 grams of
marijuana with the intent to sell, pos-
session of a controlled substance
and possession of drug paraphema-
lia. The car Vick was riding in was
pulled over for not having a light on
the license plate. When the deputy
began talking to the people in the
car, he said he smelled marijuana.
Vick had 39.6 grams of marijuana,
along with Xanax and Oxycontin
pills with her. She said some of the
drugs she was delivering to a friend,
according to an arrest report. The
rest she was selling to "make ends
meet." The driver was issued a
warming for having an inoperable tag
light. Bond $20,500.
* Dwight R. Harris, 33, 2324
N.W. Ninth St., Ocala, at 11:28 p.m.
Saturday on a charge of possession
of a controlled substance. A woman
was pulled over for not having a
license plate light that worked. A
drug dog alerted the deputy to drugs
inside the car. Inside, the deputy
found an unusual can of shaving
cream. Inside the can was a bag of
cocaine. The woman said the drugs
were not hers, but belonged to her
boyfriend, Dwight Harris, who she
called on her cell phone. When he
arrived, the deputy said he would
arrest Harris instead of the woman if
he would sign a statement saying
the drugs were his, according to the
arrest report. Bond $5,000.
* Robert L. Wheatley, 51, 736
S. Gospel Oaks Terrace, at 8:56
a.m. Sunday on a Citrus County
warrant charge of failure to appear
in reference to an original felony
charge of possession of a forged
motor vehicle title/registration/bill of
sale. No bond.
* Robert Lewis Kodritch, 42,
1268 Bishop Road, Spring Hill, at
12:55 p.m. Sunday on a Citrus


County warrant charge of violation
of probation in reference to original
felony charges of assault/battery
during a burglary, kidnapping and
grand theft. No bond.
* Daniel Lee Banks, 23, 5281 E.
Big Buck Court, Inverness, at 4:08
p.m. Sunday on charges of obstruc-
tion by a disguised person and driv-
ing with a suspended/revoked
license. Banks was pulled over for
driving 47 mph in a 25 mph zone.
He gave the deputy a false name
and birth date. His license was sus-
pended for delinquent child support
payments, according to the arrest
report. Bond $1,000.
* Ronald Charles Wydner, 53,
2555 E. Mary Lou St., Lot D,
Inverness, at 4:35 p.m. Sunday on a
charge of being a habitual traffic
offender. Bond $10,000.
* Andrew Joseph Grabowski,
22, 1688 N. Skylark Terrace, at 6:02
p.m. Sunday on a Marion County
warrant charge for operating a motor
vehicle without a valid license. No
bond.
* Orbary Randall McKinnon,
22, 8266 N. Legacy Loop, Citrus
Springs, at 7:54 p.m. Sunday on


Citrus County warrant charges of
trafficking cocaine and conspiracy to
traffic in cocaine. No other informa-
tion about the arrest was available.
Bond $1 million.

Crystal River Police
Arrests
* Brooke Marie Kucholick, 26,
6752 Merling Loop, Floral City, at
10:20 p.m. Friday on a charge of
trespassing a structure or con-
veyance. An officer said she refused
to leave a restaurant after being
asked to leave several times. At one
point the officer noted that Kucholick
put her hands behind her back and
insisted to be arrested. Bond $500.
* William R. Wiles, 60, 809 N.E.
Citrus Ave., Crystal River, at 3:15
p.m. Saturday on a charge of pos-
session of a controlled substance.
An officer said he was on patrol
when he saw Wiles walking and
stopped to talk to him. Wiles' fist was
clenched and when the officer asked
to see what be was holding, Wiles
revealed two crack cocaine rocks,
according to an arrest report. The
officer found another crack rock in
Wiles' cigarette pack. Bond $5,000.


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER
S" ' y14- ^ .u in L


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


City H
Daytona Bch. 88
Ft. Lauderdale 90
Fort Myers 91
Gainesville 88
Homestead 90
Jacksonville 90
Key West 90
Lakeland 90
Melbourne 87


F'cast
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm


City
Miami
Ocala
Orlando
Pensacola
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Vero Beach
W. Palm Bch.


F'cast
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm


MARINE OUTLOOK


Southwest winds from 10 to 15 knots. Seas
2 to 4 feet. Bay and inland waters will have
a moderate chop. Mostly cloudy with scat-
tered showers and thunderstorms today.


THREE DAY OUTLOOK
TODAY Exclusived
High: 91 Low: 72
Partly cloudy with a 60�/


daily forecast by:

o chance of


I thunderstorms.
WEDNESDAY
High: 91 Low: 72
Partly cloudy with a 60% chance of
, -thunderstorms.

THURSDAY
High: 92 Low: 73
Partly cloudy with a 40% chance of
thunderstorms.

ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Monday 89/71
Record 96/62
Normal 71/90
Mean temp. 80
Departure from mean -1
PRECIPITATION*
Monday trace
Total for the month 1.35 in.
Total for the year 35.65 in.
Normal for the year 41.78 in.
*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport
UV INDEX: 10
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


Monday at 3 p.m. 30.05 in.
DEW POINT
Monday at 3 p.m. 72
HUMIDITY
Monday at 3 p.m. 63%
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
Monday was good with pollut-
ants mainly ozone


SOLUNAR TABLES


DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING)
9/11 TUESDAY 5:49 11:59
9/12 WEDNESDAY 6:31 12:21


MINOR M
(AFTERNO


CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


T.11 SEPT. 19


SUNSET TONIGHT.


SEPT. 20


I IM
WT. 3


SUNRISE TOMORROW.....................
MOONRISE TODAY......................
MOONSET TODAY........... .......


AJOR
ON)

2:41


.7:40 P.M.
.7:14 A.M.
.7:15A.M.
.7:45 PM.


BURN CONDITIONS


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://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi

WATERING RULES

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

TIDES


City
Chassahowitzka
Crystal River
Withlacoochee
Homosassa


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Tuesday Wednesday
High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
6:31 a/2:17 a 6:29 p/2:14 p 6:52 a/2:43 a 7:06 p/2:48 p
4:52 a/11:36 a 4:50 p/- 5:13 a/12:05 a 5:27 p/12:10 p
2:39 a/9:24 a 2:37 p/9:53 p 3:00 a/9:58 a 3:14 p/10:18 p
5:41 a/1:16 a 5:39 p/1:13 p 6:02 a/1:42 a 6:16 p/1:47 p


Gulf water
temperature


86�
Taken at Egmont Key


LAKE LEVELS
Location Sun. Mon. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.42 28.42 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 34.38 34.38 39.25
Tsala Apopka-Inverness 34.80 34.80 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 35.98 35.98 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. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.

THE NATION


S ~ z . s"
60M


Albany
Albuquerque
Asheville
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Austin
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, SC
Charleston, WV
Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, N.H.
Dallas
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Evansville, IN
Harrisburg
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Los Angeles
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Mobile
Montgomery
Nashville


Monday Tuesday
H L Pcp. Fcst H L
68 61 .05 tstrm 76 54
87 63 tstrm 80 60
87 62 tstrm 82 57
89 72 tstrm 87 70
89 72 tstrm 81 65
92 70 ptcldy 88 66
90 73 tstrm 85 63
73 37 sunny 84 50
93 70 tstrm 89 69
82 50 sunny 85 52
66 61 shwrs 74 63
75 61 tstrm 72 50
70 58 .06 shwrs 74 52
92 72 tstrm 92 75
77 72 .49 tstrm 78 57
96 66 tstrm 91 65
74 60 .11 sunny 71 46
87 64 ptcldy 79 54
74 66 shwrs 71 51
95 68 ptcldy 94 70
81 64 ptcldy 76 52
63 57 .03 shwrs 73 54
81 733.90 ptcldy 85 65
61 46 .06 sunny 81 49
61 55 .45 sunny 73 48
74 64 cidy 72 52
88 65 .02 tstrm 85 65
89 66 ptcldy 80 58
86 67 tstrm 84 59
77 66 shwrs 76 57
95 75 tstrm 90 72
83 64 ptcldy 74 52
93 70 tstrm 90 72
10079 sunny 10177
86 75 .93 sunny 83 61
74 61 sunny 76 64
86 70 ptcldy 80 59
87 74 .33 ptcldy 82 64
61 53 .60 ptcldy 69 44
66 53 ptcldy 65 41
91 69 tstrm 89 72
96 64 tstrm 91 70
86 72 .01 ptcldy 82 63


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
TUESDAY
Monday Tuesday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 91 74 .01 tstrm 90 76
New York City 79 73 .13 tstrm 79 64
Norfolk 89 73 .01 ptcldy 92 73
Oklahoma City 82 714.90 sunny 78 55
Omaha 61 55 .13 sunny 75 49
Palm Springs 10773 sunny 10979
Philadelphia 89 75 tstrm 84 65
Phoenix 10786 sunny 10783
Pittsburgh 79 65 shwrs 74 51
Portland, ME 61 57 .01 shwrs 68 57
Portland, Ore 93 53 sunny 90 56
Providence, R.I. 72 61 .34 shwrs 77 61
Raleigh 10167 ptcidy 91 65
Rapid City 70 36 sunny 76 49
Reno 86 53 sunny 91 54
Rochester, NY 72 61 .01 tstrm 75 52
Sacramento 86 56 sunny 93 59
St. Louis 88 65 sunny 77 53
St. Ste. Marie 57 50 shwrs 58 47
Salt Lake City 76 48 sunny 82 52
San Antonio 91 74 tstrm 87 69
San Diego 77 63 sunny 77 67
San Francisco 72 61 sunny 68 55
Savannah 89 70 tstrm 91 75
Seattle 85 57 sunny 80 55
Spokane 81 48 sunny 82 52
Syracuse 74 63 .20 tstrm 77 53
Topeka 70 59 .06 sunny 77 50
Washington 90 75 tstrm 88 66
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 108 Thermal, Calif. LOW 21 Stanley, Idaho
WORLD CITIES


TUESDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 87/77/ts
Amsterdam 59/47/pc
Athens 81/63/s
Beijing 90/69/pc
Berlin 60/44/sh
Bermuda 84/71/ts
Cairo 89/72/s
Calgary 76/49/pc
Havana 88/77/ts
Hong Kong 87/78/ts
Jerusalem 84/66/s


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


86/64/pc
67/48/s
86/60/pc
72/55/ts
64/46/r
60/43/pc
64/44/pc
81/65/s
76/56/s
66/51/sh
87/75/ts
64/48/sh
58/46/sh


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because sh
the same
daughter-i
Arnett. Sh
ened to kil


crime for which he was sen- She sai
tenced, armed rape, is a life about the 1
felony. front-page
"The ruling stands," Howard Chronicle
said. through on
Arnett's attorney, Roxanne for other r.
Dean, said the ruling would be er-in-law s
challenged in the Fifth District to all of Ar
Court of Appeal. She said he has "She cat
earned 4,483 days of gain time in terrified,"
prison and received mental did it for
health counseling to help him through ti
stay out of jail if
he is released.
Arnett, a bald- He got
ing, gray-haired
man wearing life because th
large black-
rimmed glasses state scored
and an orange
prison suit, was the score sheei
15 years old c
when he first inCOrrectly.
went to prison in
1980 for the 1979 Roxanne Dea
abduction of a 78- attorney for Randy Ray Ami
year-old Floral
City woman and the burglary of gotten nin
her home. The rape charge in the "He got
case was dropped. He was sen- scored the
tenced to 15 years in prison. ly," she sai
The hearing Monday con- Dean sa
cerned a 1984 rape conviction, the crimes
He was on probation in the first rather on 1
case when he was arrested the administer
second time. He was sentenced to years.
life for the 1984 rape and also sen- "I can't
tenced to life in connection with on whether
the 1984 violation of probation. scared if h
The conviction was reversed in "I get ask
1990 when the Fifth District 'How can:
Court of Appeal said he could not say, 'Becat
be sentenced to life as a youthful tion that w
offender on probation. Both cases state cheap
were sent back to the trial court wrong, or
for re-sentencing in 1991, and it don't get 1
was during the re-sentencing that posed to b
Arnett said a mistake was made. Buxman
Arnett was given a choice of tenced for
two sentencing methods, guide- case. He s
lines or non-guidelines, and he legal.
chose non-guidelines, but he said
he wasn't aware that if he had
selected the other method it
would have ruled out the possi-
bility of a life sentence. He asked
Howard to declare the sentence
illegal and re-sentence him.
Howard reminded Arnett that
he had twice told the judge at his
re-sentencing that he wanted to
be sentenced under "non-guide-
lines."
The 1984 rape victim sat quiet-
ly in the front row of the court-
room wearing sunglasses,
flanked on one side by her moth-
er-in-law, on the other by the vic-
tim's advocate. She trembled
under a multi-colored afghan
blanket, her face ashen.
When the rape occurred 23
years ago, investigators said
Arnett held a knife to her throat
and forced her to submit to sex
acts in a car, court records show.
She was unwilling to discuss
her feelings about the outcome of
the hearing when approached for
comment Monday.
But she did ask Assistant State
Attorney Rich Buxman in a hall- I�,.
way conversation after the hear- :'
ing, "Will he (Arnett) get out 'Z-
again?"
Buxman said Arnett would file ' .
an appeal, but he is serving a life -'
sentence. She asked if life in
prison meant all of his life, or if
he could get out sooner Buxman
and Assistant State Attorney Paul
Norville said "life means life."
The victim's mother-in-law,
who asked not to be identified s*= 2


ItlISDAY, SEP'TFMBIERI 11, 2007 5A


Cmws CouNNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


RAPIST
Continued from Page 1A


he and the victim share
last name, said her
in-law is terrified of
he said Arnett threat-
l her if he ever got out
id the victim heard
hearing after reading a
story in Monday's
and wanted to follow
n the case for her and
ape victims. The moth-
aid the victim has gone
nett's parole hearings.
me here today She was
the woman said. "She
others who are going
ie same thing, hoping
they will come
forward."
Dean said state
prosecutors and
e judges in Arnett's
case have kept
him in prison far
longer than he
t should have been
incarcerated.
She said the law
in 1991, at the
n time of his last re-
ett. sentencing, said
he should have
e to 12 years.
life because the state
score sheet incorrect-
d.
id she is not focused on
s Dean committed, but
the law and how it was
red during the past 23

make a judgment call
er the victim should be
e is released," she said.
ed that question a lot,
I represent this guy?' I
ise we have a constitu-
ve need to follow. If the
ats or does something
makes a mistake, we
the justice we're sup-
e seeking.'"
said Arnett was sen-
a life felony in a rape
aid the life sentence is


GENERAL
Continued from Page 1A
speech on the war in the next
few days. White House press
secretary Tony Snow said Bush
will place a lot of weight on his
general's recommendations.
Snow said Bush "liked what
he heard last week" when he
was briefed on Petraeus' plans.
"But he is commander in chief
and it will be up to him to make
final determinations about what
he will recommend," the
spokesman noted.
Inside the crowded congres-
sional hearing room, Rep. Tom
Lantos, the chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs
Committee, told Petraeus his
proposal amounted to only a
"token withdrawal" after years
of war
"What I recommended was a
very substantial withdrawal,"
the general replied evenly from
the witness chair, his uniform
adorned by four gleaming gen-
eral's stars and nine rows of
medals. "Five Army brigade
combat teams, a Marine
Expeditionary Unit and two
Marine battalions represent a
very significant force."
Petraeus referred only
obliquely to political difficulties
in Iraq, saying, "Lack of ade-
quate governmental capacity,
lingering sectarian mistrust and
various forms of corruption add
to Iraq's challenges."
As for the much-maligned
Iraqi military, he said it is slow-
ly gaining competence and grad-
ually "taking on more responsi-
bility for their security"
Petraeus didn't say so, but
Ambassador Ryan Crocker, the
day's only other witness, strong-
ly suggested that the administra-
tion's troop buildup had pre-
vented a debacle.
Crocker said 2006 was a "bad


year for Iraq. The country came
close to unraveling politically,
economically and in security
terms. 2007 has brought
improvement"
Petraeus is both the architect
and the commander of last win-
ter's change in strategy, and pri-
vate Republican polls show him
with greater public credibility
than the president
Majority Democrats returned
from a summer vacation deter-
mined to call for a troop with-
drawal deadline, and the
administration has been labor-
ing to prevent wholesale
Republican defections.
In long-awaited testimony, the


troops had met its military
objectives "in large measure."
As a result, "I believe that we
will be able to reduce our forces
to the pre-surge level ... by next
summer without jeopardizing
the security gains we have
fought so hard to achieve."
Outside the hearing room,
Senate Republican leader
Mitch McConnell said he hoped
Petraeus' testimony could lead
to a bipartisan consensus.
That seemed unlikely
"This is simply unaccept-
able," House Speaker Nancy
Pelosi said in a written state-
ment. Inside the hearing,


Democratic Rep. Robert Wexler
of Florida told Petraeus that
despite his assessment, most
independent experts say Bush's
so-called surge in troop
strength has failed.
Criticized in advance by some
opponents of the war, the gener-
al went out of his way to pro-
claim his independence. "I
wrote this testimony myself. It
has not been cleared by nor
shared with anyone in the
Pentagon, the White House or
the Congress," he said.
Petraeus said the withdrawal
of the Marine unit would be fol-
lowed in mid-December with
the departure of an Army
brigade numbering 3,500 to
4,000 soldiers.
After that, another four
brigades would be withdrawn
by July 2008, he said. That
would leave the United States
with about 130,000 troops in
Iraq.
Petraeus conceded that
improvements in security in
Iraq were uneven across the
country.
U.S. and Iraqi forces had
dealt "significant blows to al-
Qaida-Iraq," he said, although
he conceded that the terrorist
organization remains danger-
ous.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


fl .1 uF.sJAY, hV ITEMBER IIT, Z /-.I.- --


Robert
Carlson Sr., 81
INVERNESS
Robert Helmer Carlson Sr.,
81, Inverness, died Friday,
Sept 7, 2007, at the Avante at
Inverness
Nursing Home
under the care
of Hernando-
Pa sc o
Hospice.
Born Dec. 30, 1925, to
Helmer and Luella (Coan)
Carlson, he moved here in 1997
from his native
Jamestown,
N.Y
Mr. Carlson
retired from.
Burrough- -F
Unisys in
Dowingtown, ,
Pa., as an engi- -
neer with 40
years of serv- Robert
ice. Carlson Sr.
He served in
the U.S. Navy during World
War II, having been honorably
discharged as a lieutenant. He
was a member of St. Margaret's
Episcopal Church in
Inverness, American Legion
Post No. 155 of Crystal River
and the Woodcarving Club. He
enjoyed playing golf and wood-
working.
He is survived by his wife of
61 years, Faye E. (Mast)
;Carlson; three sons, Robert
Carlson Jr. and wife Dorothy of
Nobleton, Sherwood and wife
'Candace of Galt, Ga., and
'Timothy Carlson of Chandler,
Ariz.; one daughter, Debra
:Coupe and husband Ronald of
:West Chester, Pa.; 12 grandchil-
ddren; and four great-grandchil-
*dren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
:with Crematory, Invneress.

Wade Days, 91
DUNNELLON
Wade Stanly Days, 91,
:Dunnellon, died Friday, Sept. 7,
2007, in Inver-
ness.
Born June 5,
1916, in Shar-
on Center,
Ohio, to Walter
and Mary Farnsworth Days, he
came here in 1979 from
Wadsworth, Ohio.
Mr. Days was a maintenance
mechanic. He was a U.S. Army
veteran, having served during
World War II. He was a Purple
Heart recipient. He was a
member of Wadsworth
Ramblers in Wadsworth, Ohio.
He enjoyed motorcycles and
wrestling.
He was Methodist.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Ruth Days; daughter,
Dianne Lamphier; brothers,
Homer, Robert and Forrest
Days; and sister, Nellie Tilson.
He is survived by two sons,
James Days of Floral City and
Lee W Days of Dunnellon;
three daughters, Mary Days of
Akron, Ohio, Judith Tincher of
Florida, and Lori Cartwright of
Hernando; brother, Raymond
Days; sister, Lena Berg of
Arizona; 13 grandchildren; and
20 great-grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Homes &
Crematory, Homosassa.

Maureen
Kelly, 64
INVERNESS
Maureen Theresa Kelly, 64,
Inverness, died Saturday, Sept
8,2007, in Inverness.
Born March 4, 1943, in
Keansburg, N.J., to William and
Theresa Riker Decker, she
moved to this area in 1980 from
Madison.
Mrs. Kelly was a homemaker.


She was Catholic. She enjoyed
arts and crafts, cooking, shop-
ping and yard sales.
She was pre-
ceded in death
by her first hus-
band, Michael
Joseph Kelly in
1980, and by
her second
husband, Gor-
don Morrow, in
2006; a brother, Maureen
Billy Decker; Kelly
and a sister,
Dolores Durrance.
She is survived by three
daughters, Margaret Naber of
Inverness, Christine Kelly of
Crystal River and Maureen
Whitty and husband Frank of
Hernando; five grandchildren,
David Naber, Penny Nevills,
Brian Nevills and Austin
Naber, all of Inverness, and
Robby Rutter of Crystal River;
and two great-grandchildren,
JayLynn Naber of Inverness
and Haley Bennet of Merritt
Island.
Hooper Funeral Homes with
Crematory, Inverness.

Francis Papp, 89
ORLANDO
Francis D. Papp, 89, Orlando,
formerly of Citrus Springs,
died Sunday, Sept. 9, 2007, in
Orlando.
She was a native of
Shenandoah, Pa., born to
Mathew and Amelia (Viniscis)
Suslavage, and she moved to
Orlando four years ago. She
had lived in Citrus Springs for
32 years, having relocated
there from Bridgeport, Conn,
Mrs. Papp was retired from
St. Vincent's Hospital in
Bridgeport, Conn., 'as a deliv-
ery room technician. ,
She was a founding member
of St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Catholic Church in Citrus
Springs and a member of the
Women's Guild at the church.
She enjoyed traveling and
toured through most the 50
states. Her family was her joy
in life.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, John Papp.
She is survived by two
daughters, Caroline Dawson of
Winter Springs and Geraldine
Dalio and husband Joseph of
Guilford, N.Y; son, John Papp
and wife Ursula of
Winchondon, Mass.; brother,
Charles Suslavage and wife
Peggy of California; sister,
Blanche Barabas of Danbury,
Conn.; 12 grandchildren; 35
great-grandchildren; and one
great-great-grandson.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Isabel
Rodriguez, 81
DUNNELLON
Isabel Rodriguez, 81,
Dunnellon, died Thursday,
Sept. 6, 2007, at Munroe Reg-
ional Medical Center, Ocala.


-&.E. �. 46av
Funeral Home
With Crematory

REX WILLIAMS
Private CremationArrangements
GERARD LEE BARNEY
Private Cremation Arrangements
ROBERT E. CARLSON,Sr.
Services: Fri.,lpm - Chapel
UrnBurial: Fri.,2:30pm
FloridaNational Cemetery

ALEXANDER SUTHERLAND
Please call for information.

726-8323 ...


Born July 8, 1926, in
Santulce, Puerto Rico, she was
the daughter of Antolin and
Felicita (Valdez) Rivera. She
moved to this area in 1985 from
Brentwood, N.Y.
She was a chaplain, and she
enjoyed doing missionary work,
especially to prison inmates.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Raymond
Rodriguez Sr, and her son,
Daniel Rodriguez.
Survivors include her sons,
Raymond Rodriguez and wife
Crucita of Hernando, Samuel
Rodriguez and wife Susie of
Central Islip, N.Y, Paul
Rodriguez and wife Alison of
Inverness, and Rodrick
Rodriguez and wife Laurie of
Melbourne; her daughters,
Gricell Conklin and husband
Glen of Orlando, Matilda
Avizinis and husband Paul of
Dunnellon, Agnes Contes and
husband John of Nesconset,
N.Y, and Irma Neveu and hus-
band Leonard of Inverness;
her sisters, Matilde and Tita,
both of Puerto Rico; her broth-
er, Esteban, of Orlando; 17
grandchildren; and 12 great-
grandchildren.
Heinz Funeral Home and
Cremation, Inverness.

A. Arberta
Stritzel, 75
HOMOSASSA
A. Arberta Stritzel, 75,
Homosassa, died Sunday, Sept.
9, 2007, at Hospice House in
Lecanto.
Born Dec. 4, 1931, in
Rochester, N.Y., to John and
Agnes Stumpfhauser, she came
to this area 11 years ago.
Mrs. Stritzel was a homemak-
er. She enjoyed playing golf
and bowling, reading and gar-
dening. She was Catholic.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Gene Stritzel of
Homosassa; daughter, Debbie
Odom and husband Tony of
Carrollton, Ga.; two grandchil-
dren, Jennafer and Matthew
Williams; and extended family
in Rochester, N.Y
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Alexander
Sutherland, 94
INVERNESS
Alexander Sutherland, 94,
Inverness, died Sunday, Sept 9,
'2007, at the Hospice Care Unit
'at Citrus Memorial hospital.
�B Born Jan.' 14,. 1913, in
Edinburgh, Scodland, to
Alexander and Annie
Sutherland, he moved here in
1978 from Watertown, Conn.
Mr. Sutherland was
employed as an accountant for
an engineering firm. He
enjoyed playing golf and


bridge. He was Presbyterian.
He was preceded in death by
his wife of 66 years, Dorothy
Sutherland, on Feb. 24, 2001,
and his son, Richard
Sutherland, on Nov. 10, 1998.
He is survived by his daugh-
ter, Dorothy "Dolly" Dolan and
husband Michael of Aransas
Pass, Texas; six grandchildren;
and 16 great-grandchildren.

Funeral

NOTICES

Robert Helmer Carlson Sr. A
celebration of life memorial
service for Robert Helmer
Carlson Sr., 81, Inverness, will
be at 1 p.m. Friday, Sept. 14,
2007, at the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home in Inverness
with Fr. Eugene Reuman offici-
ating. Inurnment will follow at
2:30 p.m. at the Florida
National Cemetery in Bushnell
with full military honors pro-
vided by the Crystal River
American Legion Post No. 155
Honor Guard. There will be no
viewing hours at the funeral
home. In lieu of flowers, memo-
rials are suggested to
Hernando-Pasco Hospice,
12107 Majestic Blvd., Hudson,
FL 34467.
Frances D. Papp. A funeral
Mass for Frances D. Papp, 89,
Orlando, will be at 11 a.m.
Thursday, Sept. 13, 2007, at St
Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic
Church in Citrus Springs with
Fr. Eric Peters officiating.
Cremation t6 follow Mass
under the direction of Fero
Funeral Home with Crematory.
Visitation will be from 5 to 7
p.m. Wednesday, Sept 12, at the
funeral home.
Isabel Rodriguez. A service
of remembrance will be at 10
a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11, 2007, at
Heinz Funeral Home, 2507
State Road 44 W, Inverness,
with Pastor Paul Sallee offici-
ating. Entombment will follow
at Fountains Memorial Park,
Homosassa.
A. Arberta StritzeL A funder-
al service for A. Arberta
Stritzel, 75, Homosassa, will be
at 1 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13,
2007, at the Strickland Funeral
Home Chapel in Crystal River
with Fr. Michael Suzysinski
officiating. Burial will follow at
the Crystal River Memorial
Cemetery. Visitation will be
from 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday,
.Sept. 12. 200;5rlae.Strickland
-Funeral Home in Crystal River.
Alexander Sutherland. A cel-
ebration of life memorial serv-
ice for Alexander Sutherland,
94, Inverness, will be at 2 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept 12, 2007, at
the Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home of Inverness with the
Rev. Leary Willis officiating.


PHOTO REQUEST GUIDEUNES
* Chronicle photographers will consider requests to take
photos of community events. Call 563-5660 for details.



CARDIOLOGY ,
CONSULTANTS P.A. ' /i
v ww.cttruscardiology.org



WORKING HAND IN HAND WITH
CITRUS MEMORIAL HEALTH SYSTEM TO BRING LIFE SAVING
MEDICAL CARE TO THE CITIZENS OF CITRUS COUNTY,


Kenneth L.
Savage, MD


When a heart problem arises, we understand the
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There will be no viewing hours
at the funeral home. If family
and friends so desire, memori-
al contributions may be made
to Hospice of Citrus County,
PO. Box 641270, Beverly Hills,
FL 34464, in lieu of flowers.

Funeral

NOTICES


Philippe
Jaffre, 62
BUSINESSMAN
PARIS - Philippe Jaffre,
executive vice president of
engineering company Alstom
and former chairman of oil
group Elf Aquitaine, has died.
He was 62.
Jaffre died Wednesday.
Patrick Kron, Alstom's chair-
man and chief executive, said
Jaffre played an important role
in turning around the compa-
ny's fortunes in 2003-04, when
he was chief financial officer
Jaffre led Elf Aquitaine from
1993 until 1999, when he
resigned after the company
announced a merger with rival
Total Fina. The company is
now known as Total SA.

John Garrett
Penn, 75
JURIST
WASHINGTON - U.S.
District Judge John Garrett
Penn, the former chief judge of
the federal court in
Washington, died after a
lengthy illness. He was 75.
Penn died Sunday. President
Carter appointed Penn to the
federal bench in 1979. He
served as chief judge from 1992
to 1997 and took a reduced case-
load as a senior judge in 1998.
Penn served in the U.S.
Army's Judge Advocate
General's Corps from 1958 to
1961. He joined the Justice
Department in 1961 under
President Kennedy and served
in various positions there until
1970, when President Nixon
appointed him to the District of
Columbia Superior Court
bench.

Paul Sullivan, 50
JOURNALIST
BOSTON - Paul Sullivan, a
popular WBZ-AM talk show
host and vetdrar columnist'and
pOlitical editor for the Lowell
Sun, died after a three-year


battle with cancer. He was 50,
the radio station announced.
Sullivan died Sunday after
struggling with cancer for near-
ly three years, undergoing four
brain surgeries and other treat-
ments to stem the disease, but
finally died from it, the station
said.
Sullivan stepped down from
his evening talk show in late
June, saying he wanted to
spend more time with his fami-
ly and that it would not be fair
to his colleagues to continue
when he didn't have the energy
to give it 100 percent effort
The guests on his final show
included Gov. Deval Patrick,
former Gov. Mitt Romney, sena-
tors Edward Kennedy and
John Kerry, and Boston Mayor
Thomas Menino.
On Sept. 6, his family
released a statement saying
that he had been moved to per-
manent hospice care at Saint's
Memorial Medical Center in
Lowell.
Sullivan's show, which
touched on a wide variety of
topics, attracted about 200,000
listeners per night, according
to WBZ. The Boston Globe
wrote that his on-air style was
"conversational and, in the
often overheated world of talk
radio, noticeably civil."
Sullivan was diagnosed with
Stage IV melanoma in
November 2004, shortly before
he replaced the late David
Brudnoy in the evening slot
He underwent four operations
to remove a biain tumor.
Sullivan began as a talk show
host at WBZ in 1999.
Sullivan's radio career began
at WLLH-AM in Lowell in the
late 1980s where he hosted the
"Morning Magazine" program.
He also appeared as a talk
show host at WRKO-AM in
Boston before joining WBZ.
In addition to working as a
radio host, Sullivan spent time
at The Sun newspaper in
Lowell, working as a columnist
and editor.

SO YOU KNOW
* Obituaries must be sub-
mitted by licensed funeral
homes.
* Obituaries and funeral
notices are subject to
editing.
* Recent photos are wel-
come.
* Call Linda Johnson at 563-
5660 for details., ..


/

I"


Is there something you would like to talk about?


Drugs - v


internet


MSpace


AlCOviol


What information are
your teens getting?


Are you looking for
ways to help your teen
NOW so their LATER
will be bright?


"Understanding Today's Teens"

Presented by: Julie Laipply

Thursday Sept. 13th @ Citrus High School - Cafeteria
600 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness
FREE Admission! Refreshments will be served.
FREE drawings for door prizes.
~. Doors open at 6:30 pm - Program begins at 7 pm
. For more information call 352-341-5176
red& sponsored by: ABC for Teens; U S Dept. of Health and Human Services, FBC Beverly Hills, FCA Inverness H S, .
erstone Baptist, Open Arms Ministry, FBC of Beverly Hills, FBC Inverness, MI ROF ELKHI Productions LLC, Life Chalce
enter, P C of Inverness, FBC Homosassa, FBC Brooksville and FCA of Citrus High School -


Obituaries


AA 'r-. -. 1. 1. 2007-,






TUESDAY, SEPTEI'MBER.I1]1, 2007 7A


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WYMAN
Continued from Page 1A
Gleason. From 1981 to 1990 she
played Angela Channing, a Napa
Valley vintner who maintained
her grip with a steely will on CBS'
"Falcon Crest"
Her marriage in 1940 to fellow
Warner Bros. contract player
Ronald Reagan was celebrated in
the fan magazines as one of
Hollywood's ideal unions. While
he was in uniform during World
War II, her career ascended, sig-
naled by her 1946 Oscar nomina-
tion for "The Yearling."
She and Reagan divorced in
1948, the year she won an Oscar
for 'Johnny Belinda." Reagan
reportedly cracked to a friend:
"Maybe I should name Johnny
Belinda as co-respondent"
After Reagan became governor
of California and then president
of the United States, Wyman kept
a decorous silence about her ex-
husband, who had married
actress Nancy Davis. In a 1968
newspaper interview, Wyman
explained the reason:
"It's not because I'm bitter or
because I don't agree with him
politically I've always been a reg-
istered Republican. But it's bad
taste to talk about ex-husbands
and ex-wives, that's all. Also, I
don't know a damn thing about
politics."
A few days after Reagan died
on June 5,2004, Wyman broke her
silence, saying: '"America has lost
a great president and a great, kind


and gentle man."
Warner Bros. signed Wyman to
a long-term contract in 1936, and
the studio was notorious for type-
casting its contract players.
Wyman suffered that fate. She
recalled in 1968: "For 10 years I
was the wisecracking lady
reporter who stormed the city
desk snapping,
'Stop the presses!
I've got a story
that will break
this town wide
open!'" .
W yman -
escaped B-pic-
tures by persuad- rA
ing Jack Warner I! .
to loan her to
Paramount for
"The Lost
Weekend." The
film won the
Academy Award
for 1945 and led This 1948 filf
to another Jane Wyman
loanout - to Bickford in
MGM for "The "Johnny Belin
Yearling." De- won an Acad
glamourized as a her performar
backwoods wife rape victim in
and mother, the


actress received her first Oscar
nomination.
After 40 films at Warner Bros.,
Wyman achieved her first acting
challenge with 'Johnny Belinda."
When Jack Warner saw a rough
cut of the film, he ranted to the
director, Jean Negulesco: "We
invented talking pictures, and you
make a picture about a deaf and
dumb girl!"
He changed his attitude when


e
a
nd
e
it


'"Johnny Belinda" received 12
Academy Award nominations and
the Oscar for Jane Wyman.
Wyman continued making pres-
tigious films such as "The Glass
Menagerie," Alfred Hitchcock's
"Stage Fright" and "Here Comes
the Groom" (with Bing Crosby).
Two tearjerkers, "The Blue Veil"
(1951) and
"Magnificent
Obsession "
(1954), brought
- her Oscar nomi-
nations as best
actress.
Her first entry
into television
came with "The

ogy series that
appeared on
NBC from 1955dto
Associated Press 1958. She intro-
photo shows duced the shows,
and Charles half of them star-
scene from ring herself, half
Ja," which she with other actors.
-my Award for She quit the
ce as the deaf show after three
the film. years, saying that
"putting on a
miniature movie once a week"
was exhausting
In 1952 Wyman married Fred
Karger, a studio music director
They divorced, later remarried
and divorced the second time in
1965.
When Wyman received the
script for "Falcon Crest," she was
undecided about undertaking


the nasty, power-hungry Angela
Channing, so different from the
self-sacrificing characters of her
movie days.
But she liked the idea that
Angela "runs everything. She
goes straight through everything
like a Mack truck."
Riding the wave of prime-time
soap operas that made "Dallas"
and "Dynasty" national sensa-
tions, "Falcon Crest" lasted nine
seasons. The series ended with
Angela again in control of the
vineyard. Her battered family
raised their glasses in a toast:
"The land endures."
After Reagan became presi-
dent in 1981, his former wife gave
few interviews and responded to
questions about him with a stony
look. When "Falcon Crest"
ended, she withdrew from public
view. She saw a few intimates
and devoted much time to paint-
ing.
Wyman summed up her long
career in a 1981 newspaper inter-
view: "I've been through four dif-
ferent cycles in pictures: the
brassy blonde, then came the
musicals, the high dramas, then
the inauguration of television."
Born Sarah Jane Filks in St
Joseph, Mo, she attended the
University of Missouri, worked as
a manicurist and switchboard
operator, then sang on radio as
Jane Durrell. When that career
dwindled, she decided to try
Hollywood again, began playing
bit parts, and changed Durrell to
Wyman.


WATER
Continued from Page 1A

per day would be in addition.
Coal Units 1 and 2 also use 1
million gallons of water daily, but
the company has no immediate
plans to add pollution control
equipment to .those plants.
Officials at the Southwest
Florida Water Management
District have
informed the The fir
company that it
must use "low equippn
quality water"
for the scrub- the new !
bers, if it is tech-
nically and eco- and ca
nomically possi-
ble. Low quality convey
water would
include brack- Schedu
ish or reuse b in
water. The com- begin o
pany was also in 2
told it could use in 2
desalinated
seawater for the scrubbers.
Brackish water is often found
in swamps and wetland areas
along the coast. Home said the
company would not obtain its
brackish water from those areas.
District spokeswoman Robyn
Hanke said subsurface brackish
water can be found along the
coast deep underground. The
district has also told Progress
Energy Florida officials they
must provide documentation the


proposed withdrawals won't
harm surface body waters, wet-
lands or the aquifer.
Home said Progress Energy
Florida is preparing a feasibility
study on groundwater with-
drawals needed for the clean air
equipment She said the study
should be finished by the end of
the year and will include infor-
mation about what types of water
will be used in the scrubbers.
The first unit equipped with
the new scrub-
st unit bers and cat-
alytic convert-
ed with ers is scheduled
to begin operat-
scrubbers ing in 2009, the
second a year
talytic later
In a 2005
ters is report to the
water district,
uled to Pro gress
Energy Florida
operating officials esti-
mated they
009. would need 5.4
million gallons
of water if they were to add
scrubbers to all four coal-fired
plants at Crystal River, but Home
said the report was conceptual at
that point
She said the district reported
back that only Units 4 and 5 are
eligible for changes under the
current site certification permit
Progress Energy Florida officials
have placed Units 1 and 2 on the
back burner and are focusing
only on Units 4 and 5 for now.


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STOCKS


S A Tm ii '.AV Siip i-re5iwB1,Z11, 2007


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CrlONICI.u'


TH ARE I EVE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
CntwdFn 424399 17.21 -1.00
GenElec 378497 39.19 +.44
EMCCp 376808 19.14 +.17
Pfizer 359282 23.96 -.29
FordM 322138 7.52

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
KMG Am 5.81 +2.32 +66.5
CPI 42.53 +4.56 +12.0
DoralFn rs 20.10 +2.15 +12.0
NtwkEq 12.78 +1.24 +10.7
VMware n 76.76 +7.26 +10.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
KrispKrm 3.24 -.67 -17.1
BearingPIf 4.89 -.76 -13.5
WestwOne 2.43 -.30 -11.0
CBRERItn 4.82 -.57 -10.6
RAITpfC 14.80 -1.70 -10.3

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,283
2,038
73
3,394
33
102
2,854,073,140


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 1701799 145.79 -.28
iShR2K nya 885603 76.77 -.89
SPFnd 427825 32.90 -.11
PrUShQQQ 342485 44.46 -.09
SP Engy 304931 70.15 -.11

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DebtRes n 2.75 +.25 +10.0
EvgrnE nya 4.44 +.35 +8.6
Solitado 4.60 +.34 +8.0
AIIdDefen 5.05 +.36 +7.7
US NGFd n 37.00 +2.66 +7.7

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Elecsys 6.40 -.89 -12.2
Criticare 3.27 -.37 -10.2
FullHseR 3.05 -.30 -9.0
OrsusXel n 2.05 -.20 -8.9
JMGExnya 2.15 -.17 -7.3

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


472
726
92
1,290
22
21
606,453,305


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
PwShs QQ1079628 48.20 -.03
Intel 1028836 25.35 -.12
SunMicro 744109 5.39 +.02
Level3 633715 4.67 -.12
Apple Inc 500968 136.71 +4.94

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
InnoCrd nh 3.35 +.68 +25.5
EuroTech 3,28 +.54 +19.7
Caraustar 4.75 +.72 +17.9
Pharmsstn 12.00 +1.60 +15.4
DominHm 2.50 +.25 +11.1

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
RepIgn 4.12 -.89 -17.8
Cardica 8.40 -1.52 -15.3
Clearwiren 23.03 -3.44 -13.0
StratusPrp 26.10 -3.54 -11.9
AvalonPh 5.10 -.67 -11.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,070
1,942
120
3,132
33
113
1,747,165,646


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 Stock Exchange. Stocks in bold
are worth at least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50 most active
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
beginning of each letter's list.
Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day.
Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ...


D.A N-i, L.- 0Ch

725~ as v


*.Uall,.,I*,,r,.",.+a ,,-- ,,Iuc,,I-.-i*I..-i. I...


.:.r.ir-, i'-r - 6r- al b..'narn,, s- T '1 i + jyi..





69 :ic . M i.-.lsI 5 '7 '"'5h 4 un lL5,16 .315 1l-f'S T :'Il' I ' ST.'.I
Sourc: TheAssocated ress1. Slsfmrsar ntiil


I ~STOCS O OA ITRSS


YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name


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


+.05 +8.5
'-.06 -8.3
-.73 -14.2
-.18 -18.7
-.03 +.1
-.71 +3.3
-.89 +10.7
+.92 +9.4
-.49 +41.9
... +.1
+.44 +5.3
-.34 -4.9
-.40 -15.8
-.12 +25.2
+.25 +19.2
+.33 -4.5
+.91 +13.1


Microsoft .40
Motorola .20
Penney .80
ProgrssEn 2.44
RegionsFn1.44
SearsHIdgs ...
SprintNex .10
TimeWarn .25
UniFirst .15
VerizonCml.72
Wachovia 2.56
WalMart .88
Walgrn .38


YTD
Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg


+.04 -4.6
-.11 -17.2
-1.65 -18.0
+.09 -7.0
-.16 -19.1
-3.06 -22.2
-.14 -5.7
-.17 -16.4
-.08 +1.2
-.09 +10.8
-.78 -17.0
-.12 -8.5
-.10 -4.0


52-Week Net % YTD 52-wk
High Low Name Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg
14,021.95 11,323.84 DowJones industrials 13,127.85 +14.47 +.11 +5.33 +15.19
5,487.05 4,142.01 Dow Jones Transportation 4,694.29 -38.64 -.82 +2.94 +11.00
537.12 421.87 Dow Jones Utilities 486.59 +1.36 +.28 +6.53 +12.71
10,238.25 8,218.99 NYSE Composite 9,457.64 -28.80 -.30 +3.49 +14.47
2,398.11 1,116.16 AmexIndex 2,229.28 -12.86 -.57 +8.41 +13.81
2,724.74 2,147.44 Nasdaq Composite 2,559.11 -6.59 -.26 +5.95 +17.75
1,555.90 1,290.93 S&P500 1,451.70 -1.85 -.13 +2.35 +11.71
856.48 700.44 Russell 2000 769.81 -5.98 -.77 -2.27 +8.80
15,730.39 12,898.38 DJ Wilshire 5000 14,613.53 -41.99 -.29 +2.50 +12.52


NEOKSTOCKEXCANG


Div Name Last Chg

.20e ABB Ltd 22.95 -.23
1.08 ACE Ltd 57.24 +1.08
. AESCorp 18.07 -.22
.82 AFLAC 53.31 +.22
1,64 AGL Res 38.97 -.04
. AKSteel 38.34 -.76
. AMR 23.09 -.13
1.00e ASALtd 64.44 +.39
1.42 AT&TInc 38.78 +.05
.06r AUOptron 14.94 -.16
1.42e AXA 39.21 -.01
1.30 AbtLab 51.68 -.18
.70 AberFitc 75.16 -1.59
. Abitbig 1.84 -,06
.35f Accenture 39,85 -.17
.90e AdarnsEx 14.40 -.05
24 AdvAuto 33.10 -.61
. AMD 12.94 +.33
. Aeropstls 18.37 -.51
.04f Aetna 49.96 -.28
2.06t Agilent 36.10 -.18
.121 Agnicog u48.73 -.46
.11 Agriumg 46.58 -.15
., Ahold 14.03 +.21
1.52 AliProd 88.27 -.56
.. AirTran 10.11 -28
.42 Albemars 38.04-2.46
.80 Alcan 98.84 +.47
.42e AlcatelLuc 10.11 -.17
.68 Alcoa 34.05 -.82
1.241 AlescoFnd 5.28 +.18
.. AlgEngy 51.63 +.09
.52 AllegTch 92.24 -2.42
.20 Allergans 61.59 +.86
1.64 Allete 42.66 +.26
1.02a AlliBGIbHi 12.93 +.08
.60 AlliBInco 8.15 -.01
4.42e AlliBem 79.18 -2.80
.51e Allianz 20.89 -.10
. AkdWaste 12.51 -.03
1.52 Allstate 53.41 -.49
.50 AlJtel 68.79 +.04
. AlphaNRs 21.44 +.41
.. Alpharma 21.26 -.16
3.001 Altrias 67.30 -.09
.87e AlChinas 60.78 -.92
.84f AmbacF 60.11 +.03
.. Amdocs 34.38 -1.01
2.54 Ameren 50.40 -.22
.. Amerigrp 32.21 +1.06
.36e AMoviIL 58.85 -.15
.40 AEagleOs 23.17 -.65
1.56 AEP 44.64 +.09
.60 AmExp 58.71 +.96
.76 AFnclRT 7.85 -.16
.80 AmlntGp9t 64.15 +.60
.. AmOriBio 10.36 +.45
.64 AmStands 34.15 -.97
.90a AmSIP3 11.36 +.05
AmTower 37.79 -.33
. Americdt 16.70 -.02
2.44a Anerigas 35.48 +.08
.60 Ameriprise 57.72 -1.17
.20 AmeriBrg 46.45 -.65
.36 Anadarko 49.85 +.17
.72 AnalogDev 36.72 +.15
.52e AnglogidA 41.45 -.21
1.321 Anheusr 49.59 -.25
.. AnnTaylr 29.90 -.90
.77e Annaly 15.21 +.24
.60 Aon Corp 42.51 -.07
.60 Apache 79.07 +.28
.17 ApplBio ' 31.26 -.76
.50f AquaAm 24.05 +.25
.. Aquila 3.90 -.01


1,30 AroelorMit 62.32 -1.66
.28 ArchCoal 30.55 -.46
.46 ArchDan 32.54 -.17
1.81 ArchstnSm 58.04 -.11
. ArrowFJ 41.62 +.32
.40 ArvMerit 16.32 -.10
1.10a Ashland 57.34 -1.50
.60 Aspenlns 25.61 +.96
.68 AsdEstat 12.87 -.49
1.04 AstoriaF 26.22 +.31
1.28 ATMOS 27.68 +.14
. AutoNatn d17.88 -.15
.92b AutoData 44.43 -.30
AutoZone 110.48 -1.01
Avaya 16.86 +.01
1.60 AveryD 56,37 -2.02
. AvisBudget 22.09 +.25
.. Avnet 39.61 +.15
.74 Avon 31.97 -.37
1.84 BB&TCp 39.18 +.24
.94e BHPBillLt 63.46 -.72
.20 BJ Svcs 25.63 -.36
.BJsWhIs 32.96 -.60
BMCSft 30.44 +.13
2.486 BP PLC 68.34 +.13
2.48 BRT 19.76 +.13
.52 BakrHu 84.34 -.97
.40 BallCp 51.86 -.16
.86e BcBilVArg 22.21 -.19
.15i BcBradess 23.56 -.39
.93e Bncoltau 40.97 -.40
2.56f BkofAm 48.96 -.06
.96f BkNYMel 39.52 -.20
.30f BarickG 37.00 +.35
.52 BauschL 63.03 +.10
.67 Baxter 53.09 +.40
2.16 BaytexEg 17.85 +.05
1.28 BearSt 107.50 +2.13
BearngP f d4.89 -.76
.40 BeazrHm If 9.45 -.05
.98 BectDck 77.04 +.27
.84 Bemis 28.86 -.38
.201 Berkley 29.22 -.74
.521 BestBuy 42.69 -.16
. BigLots 28.22 +.23
1.68 BlackD 80.63 -1.74
1.36 BlkHillsCp 41.29 -.23
.45a BIkFL08 14.64 +.02
... Blackstnn 21.88 +.34
.57f BlockHR 19.65 -.16
. Blockbstr 4.97 +.04
.58e BlueChp 5.81 -.05
1.40 Boeing 95.33 +.49
.44 Borders 14.08 -.22
. BostBeer 46.04 -.38
2.72a BostProp 95.18 -1.58
. BostonSci 13.17 -.04
1.12 BrMySq 28.00 +.19
.421 BrkfidAsgs 33.00 -.22
.60b Brunswick d22.43 -.79
.68 BungeLt u95.07 +3.33
1.281 BurtNSF 80.22 -.75
.16 CAInc 25.00 -.10
.. CB REIIls 24.08 -1.42
1.00f CBSB 30.73 -.22
.08 CFInds 62.12 -.88
2.16 CHEngy 45.08 -.69
.04 CIGNAs 51.43 -.46
1.00 CITGp 36.02 +.37
.20 CMSEng 15.89 +.04
.56 CSSInds 35.30 -.53
.601 CSX 39.29 -.80
.24 CVSCare 37.13 -.06
.12 CabotOs 33.26 +.09
... CalDiven 14.82 -.35
.28 CallGolt 15.65 +.03
.20 Camecogs 39.40 -1.17


Cameron 84.38 -.89
.80 CampSp 35.30 -.24
.84 CdnNRyg 52.74 +.07
.11 CapOne 62.79 +.09
2.40 CapitlSrce 16.30 -.85
1.26 CapMpf8B 12.50 +.10
.48 CardnlHlth 66.66 -.35
. CarMaxs 22.93 +.33
1.40 Carnival 44.20 -.52
1.44f Caterpillar 73.74 +.30
.75e Cemex 29.91 -1.07
1.23i Cemigpfs 18.04 -.35
.68 CenterPnt 15.98 -.02
.16 Centex d26.22 -.84
4.50 CnlLtpf 83.10
.26 CntyTel 46.52 -.97
. Ceridian 35.01 +.21
. ChmpE 10.66 +.23
.01 Checkpnt 27.66 +.57
.20 Chemtura 9.01 -.32
.27 ChesEng 33.86 -.13
2.32 Chevron 87.05 -.60
... Chicos d14.51 -.35
.27i ChinaLfes 71.00 +1.56
1.12e ChinaMble 65.26 +1.70
.23e ChinaUni 17.72 -.08
. Chiquita 15.49 +20
1.16 Chubb 50.22 +.07
1.09r ChungTel 17.35 +.28
. CindBell 4.66 -.12
.16 CircCity d9.54 -.26
.72a CitadlBr 4.10 -.06
2.16 Citirpe 45.30 -.18
1.00 CitzComm 13.74 -.10
.75 ClearChan 37.57 +.14
.50 ClevCliffs 71.97 -2.53
1.60f Clorox 60.20 +.82
. Coach 43.93 -.74
.24 CocaCE 23.83 -.20
1.36 CocaCI 54.57 -.02
. Coeur 3.41 -.09
1.44 ColgPal 66.69 +1.26
. ColctvBrd d21.06 -1.08
2.56 Comerica 53.50 -.73
.52 CmcBNJ .36.71 -.60
.36 CmdMtis 27.85 -.69
C.. omScop 54.20 -2.46
CmtyHIt 33.21 -.87
.61e CVRD 50.40 -.28
.61e CVRDpf 42.64 -.01
. CompScilf 54.61 -.73
.40 Con-Way 47.36 +.44
.72 ConAgra 25.80 +.28
1.64 ConocPhil 82.19 -.62
. Conseco d13.54 -.23
.40f ConsolEngy 40.82 -.17
2.32 ConEd 45.53 -.01
. ConstellA 23.70 -.24
. CAirTB 31.35 -.63
. Cnvrgys 16.04 -.09
.84 Coopers 50.07-1.27
.20 Coming 24.91 +.20
.60 CntwdFn 17.21 -1.00
. Covidienn 40.70 +.80
CrownHold 23.00 -.63
1.001 Cumminss 113.03 -1.32
. CypSem 26.18 +,30

78 DNPSelet 10.63 -.06
1.04 DPL 26.40 -.11
.60 DRHorton d13.69 -.33
... DSWInc d26.80 -.96
2.12 DTE 47.72 -.01
2.00e DalmlrC 88.93 -1.50
.121 Danaher 76.42 -.04
.46 Darden 40.51 -.36
... DaVita 57.67 -.79


15.00e DeanFdss 26.27 -.53
2.001 Deere 136.98 +1.12
... DellaAirn 17.44 -.18
2.64 DevDv 51.78 -.76
.56 DevonE 77.38 -.22
.50a DiaOffs 107.22 -.82
.16 Dillards d19.74 -.96
... DirecTV 22.84 -.28
... Discover n d20.56 -.55
.31f Disney 33.56 -.03
2.84 DomRes 85.22 +.74
... Domtargif 7.84 -.38
.801 Dover 47.18 -.74
1.68f DowChm 40.95 -.54
1.48 DuPont 47.29 -.21
.88f DukeEgys 18.71 -.07
1.921 DukeRIty 32.10 -.68
-.. Dynegy -8.42 +.01


. EMCCp 19.14 +.17
. EMCORs 27.98 -1.42
.36 EOGRes 70.32 +.42
.801 EagleMat 36.88 -.62
1.76 EastChm 64.14 +.18
.50 EKodak 26.66 -.71
.48 EatnVan 36.25 -.93
1.16 Edisonlnt 53.21 +.30
.12 EDO u50.12 +2.01
... eFunds 36.46 +.03
.16 FPasoCp 15.86 -.13
... Ban 19.75 -.44
.20 EDS 21.74 -.19
.79e EBrasAero 42.61 -1.74
1.05 EmersnEls 47.65 +.27
1.28 EmpDist 22.44 -.07
... Emulex 18.54 +.12
3.70 EnbrEPtrs 50.83 -.46
.80 EnCana 59.23 +.22
2.41e Endesa u55.21 +.31
., EnPro 39.15 -.76
.10 ENSCO 54.33 -.86


3.00f Entergy 104.24 -20
.72 EnterraEg d4.04 -.31
1.00 Eqtylnn 22.41 +,06
185 EqtyRsd 39,78 +.01
.50f EsteeLdr 40.20 -.67
1.76 Exelon 73.39 +.13
1.40 ExxonMbI 84.86 -.89
1.64 FPLGrp 59.51 +.92
.46 FamilyDIr 27.55 -.45
2.001 FannieMIf 62.76 +.24
.40 FedExCp 108.00 -.21
.24 FedSignl 14.63 +.03
2.00 Ferreligs 22.26 -.04
.58 Ferro 18.05 -.62
1.20 RdlNFin d16.72 -.32
.20 FidNInfo 44.69 -.23
.88 FstAmCp d37.75 -1.57
.12 FirstDatas u33.29 +.07


1.63e FstFnFd 12.43 +.01
1.80 FstHorizon 29.66 -.13
1.001 FstMarbs 34.55 +2.36
1.60 FtTrFid 17.31 +.11
2.00 RrstEngy 61.84 +.24
.60 FlaRock 61.07 -.49
.80 Fluor 131.00 +.25
.50 FootLockr 15.95 -.14
... FordM 7.52
ForestLab 38.12 -1.68
1.68f FortuneBr 80.02 -.62
.60 FrankRes: 125.02 -1.12
2.00 FredMac 58.75 -.56
1.25a FMCG 89.07'-1.11
.48 Fremontif 4.45 -.39
.20 FriedBR 4.57 -.02
.20 FrontierOil 40.28 -.22
7.55e Frontline 43.71 -.94

.96 GATX 41.85 -.40
.80a GabelliET 9.42 -.03
. GabHIthW 8.25 -.30


.72 GabUhl 9.23 -.17
. GameStops 48.81 +.60
1.601 Gannett 46.17 -.57
.32 Gap 17.71 -.23
.. Gateway 1.86
... Genentch 79.15 +.06
... GnCable 52.88 -2.30
1.16 GenDynam 78.70 +.56
1.12 GenElec 39.19 +.44
1.80 GnGdhPrp 48.62 -.63
1.56f GenMills 57.95 -.04
1.00 GnMotr 29.21 -.34
.36 Genworth 28.51 -.23
.32 GaGullf 14.52 -.27
1.50 GaPw8-44 25.11 +.10
.08a Gerdaug 10.54 -.42
.64e Gerdau 23.19 -.35
1.98e GlaxoSKIn 53.05 -.02


.90 GlobalSFe 72.68 -.28
.76e GolLInhas d19.22 -1.16
.26e GoldFLtd 16.44 +.26
.18 Goldcrpg 25.92 -.07
1.40 GoldmanS 183.61 +4.63
.80 Goodrich 64.16 +.59
... Goodyear 25.28 -.64
... GrafTech 16.06 -.35
... GrantPrde 51.90 -1.37
1.66 GtPlainEn 28.17 -.01
... Griffon 14.32 -.52
.66e GpTelevisa 25.58 -.38
.52e GuangRy 37.90 +.83
.32f Guess s 45.27 -2.80
.84 HRPTPrp 9.36 -.19
.36 Hallibrtn 35.26 +.02
.91e HanJS 13.94 +.10
.58a HanPlDv2 10.57 +.04
. Hanesbrds 29.22 -.82
.30f Hanoverlns 42.09 -.11
1.001 HarieyD d47.46 -1.63
.05 Harman 112.86 +.06


HarmonyG 10.43 +.24
1.60 HarrahE 86.31 +.28
2.00 HartfdFn 87.17 -.51
.64 Hasbro 26.91 +.69
1.24 HawaiiEl 21.19 +,14
1.78 HlthCrPr 29.82 -.14
2,64 HIICrREIT 39.55 -.15
10.00e HltMgts 6.33 -.08
1.54m HlthcrRlty 23.25 -.17
., HealthNet 53.63 -1.44
,, HeclaM 7.59 -.31
1.52 Heinz 45.08 +.22
.37e HelinTel 16.18 +.28
.18 HelmPayne 32.13 +.30
.20 Hercules 19.80 -.35
.40 Hess 60.65 -1.00
.32 HewlettP 49.00 +.23
1.70 HighwdPrp 33.67 -.36


.16 Hilton 46.01 +.02
.90 HomeDp 33.81 -.40
1.00 Honwillnti 55.06 +.35
3.04 HospPT 39.15 -.03
.80a HostHoits 21.12 -.29
... HovnanE d9.99 -.57
Humana 63.86 +.28
.07 IAMGldg 7.57 -.29
.50e ICICIBk 44.22 +.30
F- 2 ;.l.,�. ;l 60.54 -.66
. ... I.i' u18.97 +.54
.10e iShJapan 13.54 -.12
.33e iShKor 62.28 -.39
.20e iShMalasia 11.14 -.06
.31e iShSing 13.42 +.08
.31e iShTaiwan 15.76 +.10
1.31e iShChin25 149.35 +2.57
2.53e iShSP500 145.90 -.50
1.58e iShEmMktl 132.25 +.10
1.53e iShEAFE 77.01 -.32
3.09e iShREst 71.00 -1.37
.23e iShDJBrkr 48.55 -.15


.49e iShSPSmi 67.04 -.94
3.30 iStar 33,50 -1.01
1.20 Idacorp 31.58 -.16
1.37 Idearcn 32.67 -.54
1.12f ITW 56.29 -.51
.64 Imation d26.86 -.52
2.00 Indymac 22.26 +.85
Infineon 16.70 +.18
.72 IngerRd 51.24 -.27
. IngrmM 18,82 -.24
2.64 IntegrysE 50.06 -.39
... IntcntlEx 132.15 -.69
1.60 IBM 115.80 +.25
.52 IntlGame 38.83 +,58
1.00 IntPap 34.43 -.63
... IntRectif d32.86 -.46
Interpublic 10.42 -.31
. IronMtns 28.48 -.19
... IvanhMg 9.89 +.10

. JCrew 41.75 -2.03
1.521 JPMoroCh 43.93 +.41
.28 Jabil 22.51 +.19
.04 JanusCap 26.04 -.50
1.66 JohnJn 61.84 +.16
1.32 JohnsnCt 106.48 -3.23
.56 JonesApp 19.14 -.16
.70 JonesLL 98.02 -4.23
1.00 KB Home d26.65 -1.29
KBR Incn 34.15 -.04
.. KMG Am 5.81 +2.32
KC Southn 30.41 -1.01
.601 Kaydon 49.29 +.11
1.24 Kellogg 54.85 +.25
.64 Kellwood 17.50 -.08
1.46 Keycorp 32.36 +.05
2.12 KimbCIk 68.15 +.39
1.60f Ktmco 40.63 +.01
3.40f KindME 50.13 -.21
,. KingPhrm 14.26 -.30
... Kinrossg 13.33 +.29
.. Kohls 53.15 -.79
... KomFer d18.31 -.69
1.08f Kraft 33.27 +.38
r... ispKrm d3.24 -.67
.30 Kroger 25.82 +.37
. LDKSoln u58.13 +2.72
.03j LLERy 1.30 +.01
LSICorp 6.72 -.09
1.50 LTC Prp 21.82 -.51
.48 LaZBoy 9.80 -.46
... LaBmch 5.34 -.36
1.46 Laclede 31.33 +.37
1.201 LandAmer 45.05 -.12
... LVSands 100.99 +.90
.36 Lazard 38.56 -.45
.96 LeggMasond77.84 -3.40
.60 LehmanBr 53.85 +.90
.64 LennarA d25.88 -.64
.. Lexmark 37.45 -.59
.59e LbtyASG 5.58 -.05
1.70 UllyEli 56.14 -.03
.60 Limited 21.06 -.42
1.58 UncNat 59.35 -.44
.281 Lindsay 40.46 +.55
.23 LizClaib d31.19 -1.16,
1.40 LockhdM 97.51 +.87
.25 Loews 45.63 -.39
.32 Lowes 29.76 +.33
.60) Luminentlf 1.29 +.05
.90 Lyondell 46.10 -.05

2.80f M&TBk 103.79 +.59
1.36 MBIA 57.43 +.20
.58f MDURes 26.48 +.03
MEMC 57.92 +1.11


.36f MFA Mtg 7.91 +.20
.49 MCR 8,42 +.03
1.00 MGIC 27.52 -.53
... MPSGrp 12.07 -.77
.52 Macys d29.21 -.55
... Madeco 12.34 -.29
1.44f Magnalg 86.00 -1.41
.16f Manitowoc 77.53 -1.86
.64 Manpwl 62.70 -1.23
.88 Manuligs 38.23 -.05
.96 Marathons 53.21 -1.30
.30 MarIntA 41.95 -.46
.76 MarshM 26.15 -.11
1.24 Marshlls 42.79 -.12
.. MStewrl 11.45 -.43
1.381 MartMM 127.60-2.97
.92 Masco 24.81 -.23
.16 MasseyEn 21.75 +.08
.60 MasterCrd 129.71 -.50
... MaterialScl 10.19 -.58
.651 Mattel 21.17 -.13
. McDermInt 97.08 +1.05
1.001 McDnlds 50.15 +.91
.82 McGrwH 49.01 -.26
.24 McKesson 54.85 -.03
. MedcoHith u87.55 +1.88
.50 Medtmic 53.92 +.08
1.52 Merck 49.81 +.24
MeridGld 28.81 -.45
1.40 MerrillLyn 72.61 -.57
.59f MetUfe 63.48 -.04
MicronT 11.64 +.24
2.42 MidAApt 47.43 -.62
Midas 18.94 -.16
Millipore 71.44 -.20
Mirant 39.29 -.84
.03e MitsuUFJ d9.01 -.13
MobileTel 61.35 -.51
.70f Monsanto 70.53 +.63
.32 Moodys 44.15 -.13
1.08b MorgStan 63.08 +.58
6.84e MSEmMkt 27.49 -.06
Mosaicif 42.84 -.08
.20 Motorola 17.02 -.11
.75f MurphO 60.98 -.21
.24 MylanLab 15.69 +.61
. NBTY 37.49 -1.52
. NCRCp 49.70 +.82
. NRGEgys .38.36 -.78
.40 NYMEX 129.02 +5.71
.25p NYSEEur 71.32 -1.12
. Nabors 30.15 -.25
1.64f NatCity d25.95 -.43
1.24f NatFuGas 43.42 -.31
2.79e NatGrid 73.52 -.29
. NOilVarco 130.64 +.75
.16 NatSemi 25.91 +.15
1.64 NatwHP 27.64 +.29
21a NewAm 1.96 +.01
1.52 NJRscs 47.16 +.05
1.00 NYCmtyB u18.67 +.26
.92 NYTimes d20.72 -.54
.84 NewellRub 25.16 -.21
.40 NewmtM 43.83 -.38
. NwpkRsli 5.58 +.07
.12 NewsCpA 20.98 -.06
.10 NewsCpB 22.39 +.09
.10 Nexengs 28.19 -.34
.92 NiSource 18.71 -.01
1.86 Nicor 40.89 -.13
.74 NikeBwM 55.15 +.45
.16f NobleCps 48.43 -2.09
.48 NobleEn 62.72 -.17
.56e NokiaCp u34.05 +.11
.54 Nordstrm 46.51 -.47
1.04f NorflkSo 49.10 -.56
... Nortellfrs d16.82 -.12


IAMEIAN TOK5 XCANE'


Div Name Last Chg
.42 AbdAsPac 6.03
.42 AdmRsc 22.70 -.80
. Adventrx 2.38 +.06
.. Aldabra2 n 9.22
.. Aldabra2wt 1.13 -.05
.. Anooraqg 2.77 +.03
. ApexSilv 18.73 +.06
. Aurizong 3.31 -.14
. AuroraOG 1.45 -.04
... irchMtg 1.82 -.03
.. BootsCts 1.25 -.04
. CelSci .63 +.02


.01 CFCdag 9.55 +.08
CheniereEn 38.22 -.34
.48f CommSys 10.56 +.28
... CovadCm .76 -.01
... Cystallxg 2.95 -.07
2.67e DJIADiam 131.43 -.12
Darting 8.05 +.11
.74 EVInMu2 14.89 +.13
... EdorGldg 5.43 +.08
.66e EllswthFd 8.90 +.09
... EvgmEnya 4.44 +.35
.45 FlaPUtl 11.80 -.22
... FulIHseR 3.05 -.30


... GamGld g 7.95 -.21
GascoEngy 1.85 -.08
GenRn 7.90 +.15
... GoldStro 3.45 -07
... GrtBasGg 2.38 -.13
GreyWolf 6.57 -.03
1.10e iSAsitanya 27.84 +.03
.28e iSCannya 29.84 -.13
.51e iShGernya 31.30 -.35
.46e iShMex nya 56.66 -.68
... hSilver 124.83 +.41
1,26e iShSP100cbo68.25 +.14
4.04e iSh20Tnya 91.00 +.70


3.45e iShl-3Tnyau81.10 -.12
.09p iShNqBio 80.04 -.91
2.11e iShC&SRInya86.55 -.84
1.83e iSR1KVnya 82.30 -.66
.53e iSRIKGnva 58.48 -.96
1.29e iSRuslKnya79.10 -.19
1.49e iSR2KVnya 74.20 -1.10
.33e iSR2KGnya81.25 -1.15
.87e iShR2K nva 76.77 -.89
... InSiteVis d1.05 -.02
.03 IntIRoygn 6.50 +.41
I... nterOil g 32.60 -.88
... KodiakOg 3.45 -.19


LadThalFn 1.80 +.03
... LundinMs 10.70 -.31
.12e MktVGold 40.94 -.23
.. Matritchh d.13 -.01
... MtroHIh 2.05 -.02
... Miramar 4.77 -.05
NOriong 5.76 -.18
NthgtMg 3.09 +.01
NovaGldg 15.12 +.03
1.23e OilSvHT 181.93 -1.00
... Oilsandsg 4.94 +.02
... On2Tech 1.30 -.05
Palaon .56 -.01


2.51e PhmHTr 77.71 -.01
... PionDril 12.33 -.10
.27e PwShChina 27.61 +.27
.60 PwShHiYD 14.54 -.09
.58e PwSlnltDv 20.17 -.09
.16e PwSWtr 20.62 -.04
1.50e PrUShS&P 56.25 +.40
1.52e PrUIShDow 52.52 +.25
2.02e PrUShMC 57.44 +1.39
5.43e ProUltQQQ 95.58 -.15
1.32e PrUShQQQ 44.46 -.09
4.32e ProUltSP 86.71 -.58
.50e PrUShREn104.80 +2.25


.77e PrUShFn n 87.89 +1.00
.48e ProUSR2Kn72.77 +1.77
.37e ProUltR2Kn 63.99 -1.31
5.27e RegBkHT 143.55 -.61
Rentech 2.19 -.09
1.11e RetailHT 96.45 -.52
.55e RdxSPEW 47.90 -.37
.30e SpdrHome d22.63 -.61
2.34e SpdrKbwBk 50.96 -.19
.36e SpdrKbwCM61.38 +.11
1.43e SpdrKbwRB 43.48 -.33
.13e SpdrReU 37.33 -.54
... SeabGldg 30.69 +1.32


.40e SemiHTr 37.79 -.02
Signalifeh 1.73 +.18
2.60e SPDR 145.79 -.28
1.98e SP Mid 154.34 -1.51
.80e SPMats 38.38 -.24
.54e SPHIthC 34.40 +.03
.56e SPCnSt 26.82 +.07
.35e SPConsum 35.71 -.19
.75e SPEncv 70.15 -.11
.82e SPFnd 32.90 -.11
.60e SPInds 38.74 +.03
21e SPTech 25.70 -.05
1.10e SPUtil 39.04 +.03


SulphCo 6.43 -.09
Taseko 4.31 -.10
... TmsmrEx 1.95 -.06
...USGold n 6.32 -.07
.. US NGFd n 37.00 +2.66
... US OilFd 58.79 +1.03
2.42e VangTSM 144.31 -.62
1.34e VangEmg 92.47 -.64
... VantEnSn 7.50 +.01
Versar 8.70
... WestmInd 19.51 -.49
... WestsdeEn 2.94 +.04
... WilshrEnt 4.39 +.07


NASDAQNATIONALMRE


Div Name Last Chg

. ACMoore 17.52 -.02
. ACIWwde 25.95 -.77
. ADCTel r 20.46 +.42
. ASETst 14.41 +.07
. ASMLHld 30.58 -.04
.. ATPO&G 45.05 -.03
.. ATSMed 1.77 -.12
. Aastrom 1.14
. AbraxisBio 21.73 -.75
.. Accentia 2.76 +.27
.. AccHmeIf 9.98 -.16
.20p Acergy 26.16 -.10
.. Activisn 19.36 +.57
.24 Acdom 23.86 -.07
. AdamsResp38.83 -.64
. Adaptec 3.62 -.03
, AdobeSv 43.22 +.26
. AdolorCp 3.86 +.07
.36 Adtran 24.98 +.09
. AdvEnId 15.53 -.53
.71 AdvantaAs 22.04 -.40
.85 AdvantaBs 25.20 -.22
... Aflymetix 22.95 -.24
. AirspanNet d2.12 -.12
.. AkamaiT 29.49 -.77
.. Akom 7.53 -.08
1.64 AlaNBcp 77.04 -.01
.60 Aldila 16.35 -.17
... Alexion 64.86 -.19
. AlignTech 24.00 +.16
. Alkerm 16.48 +.01
. AllosThera 4.69 +.04
. Altscripts 24.19 -.17
. AltairNano 3.05 -.03
.16 AlteraCpIf 23.65 -.04
. Alvarion 12.83 +.11
.. Amainh .52 -.01
.. Amazon 83.34 -1.18
.. Amedisyss 37.82 -.31
. AmerBio 1.03 -.04
3.681 AmCapStr 38.84 +.19
. ACmdLnn 23.73 -.75
.. AmerMed 18.35 -.24
.12 AmRaklcar d22.01 -.96
.36f ASoftif 9.71 -.37
. AmSupr 18.97 -.18
. Amngn 15.05 +.13
.41 AmCasino 27.45 -.01
.., Amen 51.04 +.14
. AmkorTIf 10.41 -.37
. Amyin 48.51 +.47
... Anadigc 16.16 +.32
.40 Anlogic 70.69 +1.43
Analysts 1.61 -.02
. Andrew 14.01 +.05
. Angiotchg 6.25 -.04
.57e AngloAm 27.83 -.38
. Ansyss 32.40 -.59
27 ApogeeE 21.58 -2.01
. ApoloGrp 59.56 +.68
2.04 Apolblnv 21.72 -.08
... Ae Inc 136.71 +4.94
.22f Appebees 24.86 +.06
. AppldDigl d1.09 -.12
.24 ApidMUat 20.91 +.12
. AMCC 2.92 +.01
. Applb 17.70
... ArQule 7.52 -.29
. ArchCap 69.82 -.17
. ArenaPhm 14.02 +.04
1.68f AresCap 16,11 +.04
.. AriadP 4.95 +.22
.. Aribalnc 8.88 -.17
.60 ArkBest d33.23 -.75
... Arris 14.07 -.04
.84 Arrowint u45.30 +.06
. ArTfech 2.95 -.04
. ArubaNetn 17.07 -.54
.. Asialno 7.33 -.22
.., AspenTech 12.79 +.27
... Asprevag 19.04 -1.04
1.24 AsscdBanc 27.69 -.04
. AthrGnc 1.75 -.20
. Atheros 29.00 +.04


... Atmel 5.24 +.08
... Audible u12.22 +1.19
.. AudCodes 4.77 -.20
. Audvox 10.06 -.02
.. Autodesk 45.44 +.29
... Auxilium 20.40 +.35
... Avanex 1.59 +.01
. AvanirP 2.41 +.14
. Aware 4.18
. Axcelis 4.87 +.03
... BEAero 37.60 -.68
. BEASysif 12.40 -.05
. Badu.com 218.10 +4.46
.02 BnkUtd 16.15 -.26
. Bankrate 40.11 +.22
. BareEscn 26.32 +.38
. BasinWt 12.43 +.19
... BeaconPw 1.66 +.00
.25 BeasleyB 7.13
.20 BebeStrs 12.73 -.59
. BedBath d32.47 -.30
.. Blocryst 11.90 -.80
. Biogenldc 65.22 -.56
. BioMain 22.41 -.11
... Biomet 45.85 -.01
. Biopure .56 -.02
. BlueCoat 76.19 -.19
... BlueNile 76.91 +1.06
. BluPhoenx 15.67 +.13
.56 BobEvn 31.66 -.22
.20 BonTon 25.05 -1.51
... Bookham 2.46 +.06
... Borland 4.47 -.01
. Brightpnt 11.87 -.19
. Broadcom 35.24 +.69
. BrcdeCm 6.74
. BroncoDri 14.73 +.17
. BrooksAuto 13.73 +.03
... BrukBio 7.40 +.20
.20 Bucyrus 61.24 -1.18
. BuflWWs 33.38 -.86
.. BldrFstSrcd11.79 -.68
. BusnObj 43.58 -.39
. C-COR 10.31 -.38
.56 CBRLGrp 36.04 -.30
. CDCCpA 7.41 -.13
. CDWCorp u86.19 +.08
.72 CH Robins 48.70 +.55
... CMGI 1.41 -.02
... CNET d7.04 -.10
. CSGSys 21.78 -.28
. CVThera 9.25 -.18
. Cadence 21.42 -.28
. Candela 7.32 +.11
.70 CapCtyBk 30.30 -.73
. CpstnTrb 1.09 -.10
. Caraustar 4.75 +.72
.. Cardica 8.40 -1.52
... CareerEd 27.98 -1.03
... Carizo 42.92 -.27
.401 CarverBcp 15.53
. CasellaW 11.51 -.05
.26f Caseys 27.82 -.03
... Cegene 66.13 +1.06
... CellGens 3.66 -.07
... CentCom 9.02 -.15
... CentEuro 43,.78 +.76
CenGardnsd11.07-1.13
... CnGardAnd11.04 -.97
... CentAI 48.35 -.91
... Cephln 74.47 -.39
... Cepheid 19.33 +.07
. Ceradyne 68.46 -.74
... CeragonN 16.15 -.31
.40 Chaparral u85.76 +.07
... ChadRsse 16.49 -.26
... ChrmSh 8.43 -.10
... ChartCm 2.67 -.06
... ChkPoint 23.99 -.23
... ChkFree u46.30 -.02
... Cheesecaked23.81 -.39
... ChildPlcll d25.97 -1.14
.40p ChinaMed 34.25 +.48
... ChinaSunn 7.10 +.02
... ChinaTDvlf 6.55 +.35
... ChipMOS 6.25 -.10
... Chordnlrs 14.30 -.10


.50 ChrchllD 47.07 +.42
... CienaCprs 37.29 -.64
1.42 CinniRn 42.04 -.31
.39f Cintas 35.74 +.09
... Cirrus 6.68 +.09
... Cisco 31.74 +.22
... CitTrends 21.45 +.04
1.16 CitzRep 16.63 -.30
... CitxSylf 36.01 +.64
... CleanH 43.24-1,62
... Clearwren 23.03 -3.44
... CogentC 23.10 -.50
... Cogent 14.10 -.23
.34 Cognex d17.02 -.17
... CogTech d67.75 -3.32
... Cognosg 40.87 +.23
... ColdwirCrkd11.12 -.43
1.00e Comarco 5.98 +.06
... Comcasts 25.11 +.11
... Comcsos 24.93 +.09
. CompCrd 20.96 +.15
. Compuwre 7.52 -.14
... ComtchGr 16.06 -.38
... Comtech 45.76 +.38
. ConcCm 1.34 -.01
... Conexant 1.37 -.01
... Conmed 27.96 +.09
. CorinthC 14.85 +.59
1.00a CorusBksh 12.50 +.05
... CostPlus 4.30 -.04
.58 Costco 57.24 +.24
. Crayinc d6.20 -.25
.. CredSys 2.72 -.06
... Creelnc 26.89 -.18
... Crocss 57.60 +.68
... CubistPh 22.53 -.40
... CuraGen 1.24 +.03
.. Cymer 37.74 -.66
. CytRx 3.26 -.15
. Cytogen 1.19 -.03
. Cytycif 43.54 -.22

. Drdgoklrs 6.95 -.14
DUSA dl.84 -.28
. Dankah .73 -.04
... DeckOut 91.09 -.31
... Delllncif 26.55 -.61
... DtaPtr 15.09 -.45
Dndreon 8.13 +.43
Dennys 3.78 -.08
.16 Dentsply u41.18 +.92
.. DigkRiver 44.65 -.55
... Diodess 29.84 +.04
, DiscHoldA 25.88 +.47
DiscvLabs 2.57 -.08
... DistEnSy .90 -.01
... DobsonCm 12.65 +.03
... DollrFn 24.07 -.42
... DllrTree 41.32
. DressBam 16.24 -.46
.80 DryShips u74.92 -2.00
... Dynavax 4.48 -.32
... ETrade 14.32 -.36
... eBay 34.99 -.26
... ECITel 9.45 +.02
... eHeatthn 23.44 +1.29
... ev31nc 15.92 +.18
... EZEM 14.51 -.17
1.88m EagleBulk 25.75 -.51
... ErthUnk 7,76 -.01
.40 EstWstBcp 35.02 -.23
., EchelonC 27.80 +.47
,. EchoStar 41.20 -.53
.. Edipsys 22.19 -.41
.22f EduDv 6.20 +.03
... ElectSd 22.68 -.14
E. BctrgIs 2.45 +.04
... ectAts 51.85 +.49
.. EFII 24.75 -.51
... ElizArden 24.05 +.06
... Emcore f 7.76 -.48
... EncysiveP 1.63 -.05
... EndoPhrm 31.86 -.23
. EngyConv d24.40 +.24
. Entegris 9.14 -.06
. EntreMd 1.13 +,03


...EpiorSft 12.76 -.16
Equinix 87.62 -.81
.74 ErcsnTI 36.25 -.04
.. EuroTech 3.28 +.54
.B Euronet 26.82 +.31
EvrgrSIr 9.02 -.03
Exar 13.00 -.03
Exelixis 11.16 -.19
... ExideTc 6.42 -.08
.. ExISvcn 21.18 +1.21
... Expediah 28.92 -.57
.28f ExpdlnOt 42.89 +.45
... ExpScrips 53.70 -.36
... ExtrmNet 3.45 +.02
... Ezcorps 11.74 -.29
... F5Netwks 37.37 -.34
... FEICo 26.82 -.26
. FLIRSys 49.17 +.45
.46f Fastenal 43.06 -.42
... FiberTowr 3.50 -.20
1.68 FfthThird 35.06 +.27
... FinisarIf 2.92 +.21
.05j FnUne d5.18 -.32
.78 FstCharter u29.95 -.16
1.28 FCmIyBcp 54.28 +1.20
.56f FstNiagara 13.39 -.52
... FstSolarn 100.42 +.48
1.16 FstMedit 18.71 -.14
... Fserv 46.58 +.16
... amelT 9.16 +.14
... Flextm 11.92 +.05
... Flowint d7.73 +.08
... FocusMdIf 41.38 -.41
... ForcePron 16.23 +.16
... FormFac 44.78 -.80
... FossilInc 35.02 +.16
... FosterWh 116.39 +.72
... FoundryN 18,52 +.48
... FoxHollw 25.70 +.35
.08 Fredsinc 9.99 -.20
.24 FrghtCar 43.78 -.65
. FmIrAir 5.76 +.01
. FuelTech 24.70 -1.17
. FuelCell 9.42 +.25
.60 FultonFncl 14.25 -.20

. GFIGrp 73.42 +.04
... GTCBio 1.16
.75f Garmin 104.34 -.92
Gemstar 6.20 -.05
. GenesMcr 7.79 -.10
... Genlyte d64.30 -2.03
... Gentars 1.11 -.03
.421 Gentex 19.20 -.31
... Genzyme 62.95 +.05
. GeronCp 7.34 +.03
.36 GevltyHR d10.25 -.61
... GigaMed 15.41 +.56
... GileadSds 37.45 -.21
.. GlobCrsg 17.26 -.94
... GloblInd 23.99 -.46
. Google 514.48 -4.87
GrLkDrgen 9.04 +.11
.64 GrtrBay 28.18 -.05
... GreenMts 29.27 -1.62
... GrpoRn 7.70 -.16
... Gymbree 37.98 +.83
... HLTH 14,31 +.03
1.00 HMNFn 29.89 -.09
... Halozyme 9.41 +.34
. HansenNat 46.93 +.23
... Harmonic 9.85 -.09
... HayesLm 4.21 -.23
... Healthwys 49.24 -.26
.08a HrdtndEx 14.58 -.33
... HeidrkStr 36.93 -.43
... HSchein 56.90 -.60
... HercOffsh 25.36 -.13
... hWnInc 8.01 -.16
. Hibbetll 23.87 -.45
,20p HimaxTch d390 -.28
... HokuSc 10.18 +.14
... HollisEden 2.10 -.21
... Hologic 53.57 -.64
... HomeSol d2.88 -.13
... HoriznOf 16,96 -.33


HotTopic 7.83 -.23
.30 HouslWC 19.20 +.45
.34f HudsCity 14.10 +.09
HumGen 9.17 -.01
.36 HuntJB 26.64 -.34
1.06 HuntBnk 16.82 -.12
... HutchT 23.10 +.64
. IAC Inter 27.51 -.09
. ICOInc 12.48 +.26
.80 IPCHold 25.51 +.01
. conixBr 22.07 -.18
Illumina 49.32 +2.32
...Imnclone 37.93 +1.19
. Immersn 13.90 -.28
Immucor 32.37 +.29
... Imunmd 2.17 +.11
Incyte 6.06 +.25
IndevusPh 6.60 -.16
,, IndlEntn 3.43 -.05
Informant 14.04 -.01
.27e InfosysT 46.85 -.87
Insight u24.71 -.24
. Insmed h .69 -.05
IntgDv 15.19 -.19
.45 Intel 25.35 -.12
InterDig 23.21 -.93
.08 Intirface 17.50 -.18
InterMune 19.53 -.38
... InterNAP 13.11 -.65
.101 InltSpdw 46.86 -.50
.40 Intersil 31.12 -.83
Intevac 15.03 -.55
Intuit 26.73 +.06
IntSurg 223.15 +1.18
Investools 12.88 +.15
SInvirogn 80.31 +.31
lonaTech 3.26 -.12
Isis 12.74
IsleCapri 18.96 +.68
IvanhoeEn 1.92 -.01

... j2Gtobal 34.16 +36
... JASolarn 40.19 +1.27
... JDSUnirs 14.39 -.45
.26 JackHenry 25.70 -.17
JkksPac 21.26 -.70
Jamba 6.86 -.12
JamesRiv 5.26 -.27
JetBlue 9.58 -.22
JonesSoda 8.86 -.13
JosphBnk 28,35 -.15
.60 JoyGIbl 42.93 -.95
. JnprNtwk u35.16 +.58
.601 KLATnc 57.04 +.19
.40 KNBTBc 15.29 -.01
.541 KellySA 21.87 -.34
Kendle 39.66 +.62
... Kenexa 26.50 -.25
Keynote 12.48 -.60
Kforce 12.62 -40
KnghtCap 13.01 +.07
... Kulicke 8.22 -.06
... LJIntlIf 6.15 -.34
. LKQCp 29.30 +.61
.721 LSIInds 19.34 +.09
. LTX 3.87 -.04
. LamRschlf 52.31 +.20
3.25e LamarAdv 51.13 -30
.64 Lance 22.13 -.54
.15f Landstar 41.06 -.27
. Lattice 5.33 +.02
... LawsnSft 9.60 -.15
LeapWirels 81.26 -.19
LeveI3 4.67 -.12
LibGlobA 41.51 +.17
. bGlobC 40.51 +.79
. UbyMIntA 18.68 -.27
ULbtMCapA 115.05 +.77
. fePIH 27,69 -.33
2.50e ..,....I-i.., 5.94 -.14
. ... , . 28.07 +.43
Limelightn 8.72 -26
U.ncare 35.95
.72 LinearTch 34.23 +28
Local.com 5.68 -.24
LodgEnt 24.73 -.83


Logitech 26.50 -.27
... LookSmart 2.57 -.07
LoopNet 17.67 -.32
... lululemngn 36.66 +.76

1.421 MGE 32.01 +.28
MGIlPhr 24.61 +.05
... MRVCm 2.23 -.05
.601 MTS 40.55 -.41
. Macrvsn 24.45 +.06
MagelnHI 39.14 -.55
. Magma 13.22 -.29
.36 Manntch d6.73 -.32
. Martek 26.04 +.71
... MarvellT 16.53 +.09
.75f Maximhll 29.94 -.11
MaxwIlT 12.69 -.06
. Medarex 14.88 -.67
. Mediacm 7.61 -.23
... MedicActs 23.10 +.72
. MediCo 15.95 -.46
. MelcoPBLn 13.26 -.41
. Mellanoxn 18.00 -.09
. MentGr 13.43 -.29
. MesaAir 5.14 -.02
.56 Methanx 20,74 -.69
.20 Methode 14.83 +.31
.12 Micrel 10.84 +.08
1.181 Microchp 37.56 +.03
. MicroSemi 25.21 -.25
.40 Microsoft 28.48 +.04
... MicrotkMd 6.16 +.01
. MillPhar 9.84 -.11
.35 MillerHer 26.53 -.61
.. Millicomlnt 72.99 -6.77
. Mindspeed 1.79 +.01
... Misonix 3.95 +.01
... MobileMini 23.85 +.20
.45f Molex 25.79 -.10
.45f MolexA 24.66 -.14
. Momenta 10.40 +.30
... Monogrm 1.60 +.01
... MonPwSysu21.23 +.54
... MonstrWw 32.53 -.97
... Move Inc 2.67 -.03
... MovieGalh .61 +.18
... MyriadGn 45,57 -.23
... NABIBb 3.44 -.18
... NETgear 26.85 +.78
. NICESys 36.33 +.23
... NIIHIdg 73.41 -1.64
... Nanogen 1.01 -.02
... Nasdaq 33.10 +.50
.72 NashF 35.29 +32
... Nastech 13.54 -.51
... NatAItH d9.13 -.08
.67b NatPenn 15.15 -.23
... NektarTh 8.48 -.01
... NeoMagic 3.78 -.13
.05i NetSevic 14.46 -.18
NetLogic 28.97 +.12
Netease 17.42 +.06
Netflix 17.40 -.64
NetwkAp 27.14 +.02
Neurochg 2.83 +.27
Neurcrine 10.95 +.37
NexCen 6.37 -.31
.501 NobltyH 18.91 +.41
1.00 NorTrsl 59.85 +50
NthfidLb 2.20 -.10
NvWrds 23.30 -.21
Novell 6.98 -.19
Novlus 27.02 -.13
Noven 15.40 +.05
NuHoriz 9.00 -.18
NuanceCm 18.52 -.22
NutnSys 5621 -.75
Nuvelo 2.21 -.11
Nvidia 50.79 +.14
OReillyA 34.00 -.48
OSIPhrm 34.88 -.38
OkldomF 26.10 -.94
Omnicell u25.93 +1.87
. Omniture 23.91 -.62
OmniVisn 19.67 +.27
OnAssign 9.88 -.13


... OnSmcnd 11.78 +.08
... OnyxPh 41.95 -.94
... OpenTxt 25.61 +.38
... OpenTV 1.33 +.03
1.20e OpnwvSy 4.44 -.06
.. OpntTch 10.90 +.43
. Opsware 14.19 +.02
.. OptclCm 1.63 +.02
.25 optXprs 23.32 -.14
. Oracle 20.17 +.01
... Orthfx 47.54 +.07
... Ordhovta 2.74 -.01
1.17 OtterTail 35.16 -.13

... PDLBio 20.32 +.26
PFPChng 32.46 -.94
PMC Sra 7.39 -.22
PSSWdd 18.59 +,27
1.00 Paccar 81.21 -.33
... PacSunwr 14.15 -.49
PaetecHn 11.96 +.21
Palm Inc 14.75 -.62
PanASIv 24.99 -.79
PaneraBrd 43.10 -1.03
Pantry 31.29 +.26
PapaJohns 24.03 -.50
ParPet .16.78 -.09
ParamTch 16.99 -.62
Parexelh 40.59 -1.19
Patterson 37.95 +.05
.48 PattUTI 22.13 +.30
1.20f Paychex 43.54 +.05-
... PnnNGm 59.30 -.13
... Penwest 11.85 -.15
.53 PeopUtdF 16.99 -.31
... PeopleSup 10.92 +.08
... Peregrine h .71 -.03
.18 Perigo 21.14 -.02
... PetroDev 37.94 -.13
.12 PetsMart 32.42 -.30
... PFSweb 1.30
.12 PharmPdt 34.89 +.02
... Pharmsstnul2.00 +1.60
... Pharmion 41.46 +.15
. PhaseFwd 17.00
... PhotrIn 12.20 -.26
PlugPower 2.73
PointTher h .06 +.00
Polycom 31.24 -.26
.60 Polymed 51,90 +.04
.48 Pool Corp d29.49 -1.57
.64 Popular 11.94 -.11
Power-One 4.51 +.04
.14e PwShsQQQ48.20 -.03
Powrwav 6.88 -.09
... Pozen 12.21 -.55
... Presstek 6.35 -.02
.68 PriceTR 50.22 +.91
... priceline 7646 -1.45
... ProgPh 24.17 -1.39
... PsychSol 35.51 +.11
... QLT 5.43 -.15
... QiaoXing 8.12 -.24
... Qlogic 12.56 -.18
.56 Qualcom 36.77-1.12
1.00 QualitySys d33.62 -1.38
... QuanFuel 1.29 -.01
... QuestSfhlf 14.37 -.02
1.24f QuintMari 18.11 -.56
... RFMicD 6.03 -.15
... RackSys 13.51 +.10
... RadioOneD 3.65 -.08
Rambusif 15.70 +.26
.10e Randgold 28.56 +.08
... RareHosp u37.90 +.02
... RealNwk 6,10 -.05
... RedRobin 39.75 -.25
... Regenm 20.67 -.58
... RentACt 18.18 -24
... Repilgn 412 -89
... RepubAir 1952 +.05
.. RschMots 82.27 +1.79
125e ResConn 28.42 +.06
... Respiron 47.76 +.60
... RestHrd d3.10 -.13
... Riverbed n 39.88 -.33


.30 RossSts 26.17 -.35
.26 RoyGId 29.97 -.21

. SiCorp 8.27 +,21
. SBACom 32.33 -.10
. SCOGrp .71 +.08
. SEIInvs 24.91 -.19
. SVBFnGp 48.61 -.07
. SalixPhm 13.44 +.12
.48 SanderFm 44.12 +.47
... SanDisk 53.76 +.83
,. SangBo 10.53 -.38
... Sanmina 2.06 -.14
... Santarus 2.49 +01
... Sapient 6.06 -.14
... SavientPh 13.02 +.11
... Savvis 36.96 -.85
.07 Schnitzer 57.26 -2.24
.20a Schwab 18.91 -.07
.. ScielePh 24.86 -.59
.. ScGames 34.64 -.26
., SearsHIdgs 130.64 -3.06
... SecureCmp 8.83 -27
... SelCmrt 16.28 -.30
,48 Selctnss 20.14 -.14
... Semtech 17.91 +.18
... Sepracor 27.39 -.55
., Shanda 28.76 -1.17
.22e Shire 75.57 -176
., ShufllMstr 15.31 -.03
., SiRFTch 17.46 +.39
... SierraWr 22.65 -.27
., SigmaDsg 40.38 +.42
.46 SigmAls 43.63 -.52
., Silicnlmg 5.30 -.21
., SilcnLab u38.15 +.07
... SllicnMotn 22.16 +.30
... SSTII 3.08 +.01
.51r Sicnware 10.62 +.09
... SilvStdg 33.39 +44
... Silverstar 2.18 +.10
... Sina 42.88 -.01
.60 Sinclair 12.08 -.03
... Sirenza 15,87 -.23
... SiriusS 3.16
... SkywksSol 8.03 -03
... SmartM 9.02
... SmithWes 20.43 -63
... SmithMicro 15.29 -.23
... SmudStne 10.25 -.53
... SolaOunn 11.36 +.44
... SonicCorp 22.25 -.18
... SncWall 8.52 +.01
... Sonus 5.43 -.18
.40f SouMoBc 15.00 +.22
.. SourceFrg d2.10 -.16
.72 SouthFnd 22.30 -.28
SpansionA d8.58 -.18
.11 SpartMots 15.56 +.01
.20 SpnStr 23.15 -.34
.29f Staples d22.44 +.05
... Starbucks 27.04 -.12
... Starentn 18.46 -.98
.40a StDynas 41.70 -1.47
.25 SteinMrt 8.89 +.23
. StemCells 2.10 -05
. Stricydes 49.54 +.16
.21 SteriBcss 10.92 -.11
.36f StraFWA 25.39 -.38
1.00e SMadden 22.80 +.28
.10 StewEnt 7.01 -.10
... SunMicro 5.39 +.02
... SunOpta 13.39 -.03
. SunPower 71.82 +2.25
... SupTech 6.09 -.08
... SuperGen 4.04 -.13
... SuperEssx 32.17 -1.46
1.04f SusqBnc 19.08 -.11
... Sycamore 3.66 -.01
... Symantec 18.74 -.06
Symetric d4.90 -.06
. Synaptics 41.85-1.50
.. Synchron 34.63 +2.61
. Synopsys 26.40 -.31
... Synovis 19.22 +.12
... SyntaxBril 6.80 +.11 I


... TBSIntA 40.26 +1.63
... TDAmeritr 17.77 +.40
.. TFSFnn 11.84 -.06
.. THQ 26.24 -.07
... TOP Tank 5.92 -.05
... TXCORes 8.89 -.36
... TakeTwo 15.75 +.36
. Tarraqn 2.95 +.07
. TASER 14.47 -.05
.. TechData 38.90 +.19
. Techne 62.81 -1.90
. Tekelec 11.54 -.19
. TeleTech 24.63 -1.26
. Tellabs 10.39 -.18
. Terremk 6.57 +12
. TesseraT 35.84 +.88
. TeltaTc 19.38 +54
,37e TevaPhrm 43.28 -.11
TexRdhsA 12.00 -.18
The9Ltd 36.04 -1.15
Theravnce 28.78 +.40
Thoratec 19.73 -.46
3Com 3.86 -.06
... TibcoSft 7.10 -.01
TW Tele 21.71 +.33
TiVoInc 5.59 -.05
TownSports 15.57 -.69
TriadGty 16.19 +.26
TridentMhIt 14.01 -,19
. TdmbleNs 35.38 -.35
. TiQuint 4.28 +.01
STrueReligif 16.02 -.30
.. TrumpEnt 7.04 +.37
.64 TrstNY 10.77 -.12
,88 Trustmk 27.77 -.06
.80 TuesMm d9,81 -.39
. UAL 44.65 -.03
.12 UCBHHId 16.56 -.22
.06 UTiWJldwd d20.77 -.32
, UTSticm 2.80 -28
. UltrpeW n 17.49 -.20
UtdNbtF d24.63 -.56
.80 UldOnIn 14.02 -.02
,10e USEnr 4.47 -.12
. UtdThrp 68.23 -.10
.11 UnivFor 34.66 -.97
UrbanOut 21.48 +.24

... ValueClick 20.34 -.63
. VaanSms 5221 -2.41
.. VascoDta 34.15 +1.80
.. VeriChlpn 5.00 -.62
... Verisgn 32.70 +.21
... VersoTch .75 +.05
VertxPh 39.85 +,10
... VionPhm .78 -04
.161 VirgnMdah 23.12 +.12
. ViroPhmnn 972 -.14
. VistaPrt 33.04 +.38
. Vocus 23.10 -.89
. Vollerra 10.75 +.04
. Warnaco 32.68 -.57
WarrenRs 11.70
.84f WashFed 26.17 +.32
.20f WemerEnt 17.88 -.17
. WslMar d12.40 -.20
. WetSeal 4.26 -.23
.72 WholeFd 4298 -.15
... WmsSoots 2749 +.01
.. WinnDixn 20.06 -1.14
6.00e Wynn 123.81 -.47
XMSat 13.20 -.31
. XOMA 3.13 -.02
. XTLBokh 1.74 +.39
.48 Xilax 25.88 +.06
YRCWwded27.57 -.82
Yahoo 23.30 -.46
ZebraT 36.03 -.78
. ZhoneTch 1.21 +.01
1.72 Zion8cp 6864 -1.67
. ZolIMeds 23.37 +.79
.. Zoltek 38.77 -.49
. Zoran 17.46 -.22
. Zumiez 44.73 -.63
. ZymoGen 11.54 -.33


.80f NoestUt 26.96 -.09
1.48 NorthropG 78.11 +.38
... NwstAirn 18.28 -.11
1.10e Novaits 53.14 -.26
... NovaStrrs 7.24 +.43
1.30 NSTAR 33.12 +.13
.44a Nucor 53.29 -.58
.69 NvFL 13.69 +.11
.74a NvlMO 14.37
1.14 NvMuISI&G 12.24 -.08
1.03a NuvQPf2 12.95 +.04
1.36 OGEEngy 31.92 -1.91
1.00f OcdiPet 58.68 -.35
... OffcDpt d18.88 -.92
.60 OfficeMax d32.27 -.88
.80 Olin 20.34 -.61
.09 Omncre d30.00 -.47
.30 Omnicms 50.35 -.55
4.00f ONEOKPI 62.24 -.76
.10 OrentEH 51.82 +.81
.40 OshkoshT 55.41 -1.57
1.25f OvShip 68.20 -.24

1.44 PG&ECp 44.21 +.24
.21 PMI Grp 29.79 -.41
2.52 PNC 68.06 -.29
.92 PNMRes 21.68 -.33
2.08f PPG 71.37 +.27
1.22 PPLCorp 48.27 +.26
. Pactiv 27.85 -.83
. ParkDdr 7.31 -.21
1.26f ParkHan 103.98 -1.32
.24 PeabdyE 44.32 -.79
3.00 Pengrthg 16.83 -.19
1.68f PennVaRs 27.22 -.48
.80 Penney 63.42 -1.65
.27 PepBoy 15.83 -.32
.56 PepsiBott 35.53 +.75
1.50 PepsiCo 68.46 +48
.52 PepsiAmer u30.46 +.43
1.28e Prmian 14.50 +.05
2.29e PetrbrsAs 54.25 -.25
2.29e Petrobrss 63.78 -.36
1.16 Pfizer 23.96 -.29
.80e PhilipsB 40.70 +1.57
1.00 PiedNG 24.74 -1.15
. Pier1 6.35 -.17
.78 PimcoStrat 10.15 +.01
.28f PioNrl 43.30 +.34
1.32 PinyBw 45.08 -.39
. PlansEx 41.80 +.59
1.68 PlumCrk 40.53
1.36 Polaris 44.76 -.91
.20 PoloRL 75.17 -1.41
1.80 PostPrp d36.71 -1.07
.40f Potash s 87.89 +.47
1.20 Praxair 73.25 +.27
.12 PrecCastpt 127.46 -.21
Pridelntl 36.39 -.61
1.40 ProctGarn 65.90 +.43
2.44 ProgrssEn 45.62 +.09
.04a ProgsvCp d19.49 -.16
1.84 ProLogis 59.45 -.72
.28 ProsStHltn 3.04 +.03
1.44 ProvETg 11.51 +.02


.95f Prudend 86.26 -.17
2.34 PSEG 83.87 +.56
1.00 PugelEngy 23.54 +.03
.16 PulteH d15.04 -.46
.39 PHYM 7.20 +.04
.49 PIGM 9.88 +.02
.36 PPrIT 6.32 -.01
... QimodaAG 12.87 +.22
.56 Quanex 40.84 -.04
. QuantaSvc 26.04 -.17
... QtmDSS 3.29 +.12
.49 Questars 49.53 +.17
. Quiksilvr 12.88 -.24
... QwestCm 8.84 -.05
3.36f RAIT Fin 8.32 +.08
.70 RPM 22.81 -.25
.08 Radian 17.05 -.21
.25 RadioShk 20.89-1.00
... Ralcorp 57.78 -.34
.12 RangeRs 38.15 -.35
.40 RJamesFn 33.05 +.42
2.001 Rayonier 40.78 -.63
1.02 Raytheon 59.64 +.26
1.63 Ritylnc 26.17 -.14
... RedHat 19.01 -.40
1.20a RegalEnt 21.37 -.31
1.44 RegionsFn 30.26 -.16
... ReliantEn 25.27 -.33
.98e Repsol 33.91 -.24
... RetallVentd10.23 -.56
... Revlon 1.13 +.01
... RiteAid 4.96 -.06
.40 RobtHall d29.85 -.15
1.16 RockwlAut 67.82 -1.01
1.48 RoHaas 52.98 -1.25
.40 Rowan 35.96 -.61
.60 RylCarb 36.17 -.77
2.72e RoyDShllA 79.89 +.04
1.88e Royce 19.19 -.13
1.47 Royce pfB 23.28 +.02
.84 Ryder 50.90 -1.39
.48 Ryand d25.33 -.95

. SAICn 18.77 +.25
.62e SAPAG 55.71 +.35
1.76 SCANA 37.90 -.10
. SKTIcm 28.39 -.06
1.00 SLMCp 48.42 +.16
.30e STMicro 17.39 +.02
.28 Safeway 30.68 +.04
.64 StJoe 31.82 -.39
. SUJude 44.24 +.76
4.00e Saks 15.26 -.49
. Salesforce 44.12 +.91
2.42e SJuanB 32.50 -.44
1.15e Sanoli 41.24 +.14
.40 SaraLee 15.98 +.01
26 SchergR 29,54 ..
.70 Schlmbrq 99.03 +1.56
.40 SeagateT 24.85 -.29
.40 SealAirs 24.85 -.59
1.24 SempraEn 55.03 +.52
.721 Sensient 25.93 -.15
1.26 Sherwin 66.14 -.39
1.81e SiderNac 57.95 +.83


Tr e reminder oli ie Neo* ','.rk

Siock Exchrangre i.iins .n3:arn be

ioun or ,w i-o n,-:.I pa.ge





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 1.2118 1.2096
Brazil 1.9475 1.9635
Britain 2.0279 2.0279
Canada 1.0525 1.0554
China 7.5220 7.5390
Euro .7242 .7263
Hong Kong 7.7798 7.7852
Hungary 186.05 186.81
India 40,624 40.665
Indnsia 9433.96 9433.96
Israel 4.1250 4.1333
Japan 113.56 113.34
Jordan .7095 .7085
Malaysia 3.5125 3.5045
Mexico 11.1335 11.1480
Pakistan 60.62 60.60
Poland 2.75 2.77
Russia 25.5480 25.5669
Singapore 1.5238 1.5242
Slovak Rep 24.43 24.52
So. Africa 7.2257 7.2477
So. Korea 939.85 938.09
Sweden 6.7740 6.8023
Switzerlnd 1.1865 1.1879
Taiwan 33.16 33.15
U.A.E. 3.6723 3.6722
Venzuel 2145.92 2145.92
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.


w. *EYRATES


Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 5.75 5.75
Federal Funds Rate 4.94 5.00
Treasuries
3-month 3.80 4.35
6-month 4.02 4.38
5-year 3.97 4.28
10-year 4.32 4.55
30-year 4.64 4.84



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Oct07 77.49 +.79
Corn CBOT Dec 07 346 -11/2
Wheat CBOT Dec 07 861 +171/2
Soybeans CBOT Nov07 918 +123/4
Cattle CME Oct07 95.70 -.40
Pork Bellies CME Feb08 87.10 +.10
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct07 9.29 -.12
Orange Juice NYBT Sep 07 124.55 +2.55

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $703.30 $682.50
Silver (troy oz., spot) $12.532 $12.281
Copper (pound) t$3.264U $3.3220
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.


TheThng W D Fr ov















Mol It


I











CrOTnus COINT'Y (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


TUESDAY, SFrPTMBER 11., 2007 9A


IMTAL UNS3


4-wk StrValAr 33.20 -.07 -0.1
Name NAV Chg %Rtn TchGroA 26.87 +.01 +1.4
AIM Investments A: Driehaus Funds:
BasIM Investments 37.15 -.18 0.0 EMktGr 47.55 +.26 +2.2
ChartAp 16.31 -.04 +0.4 Eatonvancecl A:
Constp 28.14 -.09 +17 ChinaAp 33.29 +37+111
HYdAp 431 -.01 +0 AMTFMBI 10.74 +.06 +1.8
InlGrow 32.38 -.16 +06 MultiCGrA 10.55 -07 +2.4
tSelEqtyr 20.91 .07 +0.6 InBosA 6.28 ... +0.3
AIM Inverstmen0.tsB:91 LgCpVal 21.68 -03 +0.9
CapDM nves76ments B: .141.4 NatlMun 11.53 +.08 +1.8
CapDvBpE17.68 -15.13 -.11 -1.0
AIM Investor Cl: TradGvA 7.20 .. +1.6
Energy 47.06 -.19 +2.0 EatonVance Cli B:
SummIPp14.14-.02 +1.1 FLMBI 1087 +.02 +0.8
Utilities 18.31 +.02 -0.4 HthSB 1248 -.05 +2.7
Advance Capital I NatIMBt 11.53 +08 +1.7
Balancp 19.03 -.02 +0.2 Eaton Vance CI C:
Retc 9.55 +.01 +1.7 GovtC p 7.20 +.01 +1.5
Alger Funds B: NatOMCt 11.53 +.08 +1.7
SmCapGr 16.45 -.05 -1.5 Evergreen A:
AllianceBern A: AstAl[p 15.0g -.01 +0.5
BalanAp 18.12 +.02 +0.8 Evergreen 9 -01 .5
GIbTchAp 73.72 +.28+3.9 AstA 1458 -.01+0.5
InhlValAp 23.04 -.07 -0.8 1. -
SmCpGrA 29.55 -.11 -2.5 Evergreen :
AllanceBernAd.: 5 CorBdl 10.42 +.01 +2.4
lvia A -o.08 8 SIMunil 9.87 +.01 +0.9
IntValAdv 23.42 -.08 -0.8 E csi orF u s ,
LgCpGrAd 22.58 +.06 +0.8 Excelsior Fund2585 -.17 +0.5
AllianceBern B: iEnergy 25.85 -.17 +0.5
CorpBdBp11.91 ... +1.9 VaRestr 5512 -.37 0.7
GIbTchB 165.45 +.24 +3.8 FPA Funds
GrohBi2.92 -.02 00 F Nwlnc 11.01 +.01 +0.9
SCpGrBt24.45 -.10 -2.6 Fairholme 31.50 -.18 +0.9
USGovtBp6.83 +.02 +2.2 Federated A:
AllianceBern c: MidGrStA 41.37 -.32 -0.2
SCpGrCt24.54 -.10 -2.6 KaumA p 6.28 -.01 +0.3
Allianz Funds A: MuSecA 10.42 +.03 +1.3
NFJDvVtl17.49 -.10 +0.5 Federated 03nst +1
Allianz Funds C: KaufmnK 6.28 -.01 +0.3
GrowlhC 123.49 ... +0.1 Fidelity Ad Foc T:
TargetC 1t 20.89 -.09 0.0 EnergyT 48.30 -29 +2.5
Amer Beacon Plan: HItCarT 2125 ... +1.0
LgCpPIn 23.53 -.02 +0.4 Fidelity Advisor A:
Amer Century Adv: DivlntlAr 23.67 -.15 -0.6
EqGroA p25.74 -.04 +1.1 Fidelity Advisor I:
Amer Century inv: Divln n 24.05 -.15 -0.6
Balancedn16.94 -.01 +1.6 EqGrn 6269 +.08 +2.1
EqGroln 25.77 -.04 +1.1 EqInln 31.13 -.06 +0.2
EqIlnn 8.73 +.02 +0.1 IntBdn 10.75 +.01 +1.5
Growlhi n 24.14 +.06 +1.2 Fidelity Advisor T:
Hentageln19.69 -.07 +2.9 BalanT 1738 -.04 +0.6
ncGron 32.94 -.09 +0.3 DivlntTp 23.40 -.15 -0.6
IntGroln 13.42 -.10 +0.2 DrvGrTp 13.79 -.01 +0.4
UfeSd n 5.6 +.01 +0.7 DynCATp 19.21 -13 +0.3
feSn 5.663 .01 +0 EqGrTp 59.02 +.07 +2.1
NewOpprn7.63-.02 +0.4 EqthT 30.68 -.06 +0.1
OneChAg n13.70-.02 +1.6 GrpT 3821 -.18 0.4
RealEstl n27.09 -.25 +0.6 dT .2 -03 +0.
Ultran 29.50 +.09 +1.7 IntBdT 1073 +01 +1.5
Valuelnvn 7.60 -.01 -0.8 MidCpTp26,90 -.07 +0.1
American Funds A: MulncTp 12.81 +.04 +1.9
AmcpA p 21.28 -.04 -0.3 OvrseaT 23.78 -.15 0.0
AMutlAp 30.25 -.08-0.9 STFT 9.31 +.01 +0.8
BalAp 19.67 -.01 +1.0 FidelityFreedom:
BondAp 13.24 +.02 +1.4 FF2010n 14.89 -.01 +0.8
CapWAp 19.65 +.04 +1.3 FF2015n 12.49 -.01 +0.8
CaplBA p 63.45 -.11 +1.0 FF2020 n 15.82 -.02 +0.6
CapWGAp 44.95-.19 +1.0 FF2025n 13.11 -.02 +0.6
EupacA p 50.50 -.28 +0.7 FF2030 n 16.36 -.04 +0.4
FdlnvAp 42.85 -.16 +0.6 FF2035n 1355 -.04 +0.3
GwthAp 35.49 -.07 +0.6 FF2040 n 9.68 -.02 +0.3
HITrAp 12.11 -.01 +0.2 Fidelitynvest:
IncoAp 20.48 -.05 +0.4 AggrGrrn22.08 -1.4
ItBdAp 3.1248 +.01 +1. AMgr5n16.59 .. +0.8
CAAp 35.12 -.03 +0.5 AMgr7O n17.03 -.02 +0.3
NEoAp 28.72 -.06 +0.31 AMgr20rn12.75 +.01 +1.2
PerA 34.27 -.15 +11 Balancn 20.53 -.05 +0.6
NwWrddA 55.20 -.14 +1.2 BlueChGr n42.93 ... -0.1
SmCpAp44.58 -.18 0.0 CAMunn12.26 +.04 +2.0
TxExAp 12.38 +.04 +1.7 Canadann 853 +.11 +1.4
WshAp 3.24 -.04 +0.2 CapApn 2854 -.20 +0.3
American Funds B: CapDev n13.58 ... +0.4
BalBt 19.61 -.02 +0.9 Cpthn 8.730 -02 +0.4
CapIBBt 63.45 -.11 +10 ChinaRgn32,05 +47+10.1
CpWGrBt44.6218 -.19 +1.0 CngSn 488.45 +.29 +1.1
GrwthBt 34.21 -.07 +0.5 CTMunrn11.33 +.03 +2.3
InoBt1 20.36 -.05 +0.3 Contran 70.61 -.04 +1.5
CAB 34.99 -.03 +0.5 CnvScn 28.02 -.15 +0.2
WashB t 35.98 -.05 +0.3 DisEq n 30.32 -.04 +1.6
Ariel Mutual Fds: Divlntln 39.44 -.21 +0.1
Apprec 48.83 -.39 -2.4 DivSkO n16.41 -.04 -0.8
ArMel 53.20 -.92 -3.7 DivGth n 30.92 -.01 +0.5
Artisan Funds: EmrMk n 29.62 ... +2.3
Intl 30.57 -.16 +0.7 Eqincn 59.00 -.18 -0.3
MidCap 34.89 -.11 +0.8 EQIIn 24.04 -.05 0.0
MidCapVaI21.08.08 9 -1.4 ECapAp 28.50 -.19 +1.1
Baron Funds: Europe 40.75 -.32 +0.4
Asset 62.20 -.29 -0.7 Exchn 344.15 +.49 +0.7
Growth 51.77 -.31 -1.3 Export n 24.58 -.02 -0.7
Partnersp24.04 -.11 -0.9 Fideln 37.64 +.03 +0.1
SmCap 23.87 -.18 -1.6 Fifty rn 22.60 -.06 -0.1
Bernstein Fds: FiRateHi r n9.60 ... +0.6
IntDur 13.18 +.02 +2.0 FLMurn 11.37 +.03 +1.8
DivMu 14.04 +.02 +1.6 FrInOne n30.56 -.08 +0.3
TxMglntV 27.27 -.14 +0.2 GNMAn 10.82 +.02 +2.2
lntVal2 26.98 -.12 +0.5 Govtlnc 10.21 +.02 +2.6
EmMkts 45.43 -.07 +1.2 GroCon 77.13 +.01 +1.2
BlackRockA: GrolnEn 28.74 -.05 -1.3
AuroraA 27.38 -.20 -1.4 Grolnelln 11.33 ... +0.5
BaVAp 32.22 -.03 +07 Highnc r n 8.71 -.01 +0.8
CapDevAp 16.30+.02 +0.4 Indepnn 24.65 -.03 +2.1
GIAIAr 19.60 +.01 +1.7 IntBdn 10.21 +.01 +1.7
HiYInvA 7.84 .. +0.6 IntGovn 10.14 +.01 +2.1
BlackRock B&C: IntlDiscn 40.94 -.20 +0.8
GIAICt. 18.49 +.01 +1.6 lntSCprn27.20 -.19 -2.5
BlackRock nstl: InvGBn 7.26 +.01 +1.8
BaVII 32.41 -.03 +0.7 Japann 16.74 -.18 -4.1
GIbAllocr 19.68 +.01 +1.8 JpnSmn 11.64 -.12 -3.7
Brandywine Fds: LatAmn 53.08 -.26 +0.6
BlueFdn 36.15 +.02 +1.5 LevCoStkn31.54-.22 +0.4
Bmdywn n38.57 -.02 -0.1 LowP r n 42.00 -.30 -1.0
Brinson Funds Y: Magelln n 92.23 -.17 -0.2
HiYldlYn 6.76 ... +0.5 MDMurn1O.82 +.03 +2.1
CGM Funds: MAMunn11.84 +.03 +2.1
CapDvn 31.77 -.32 -0.6 MIMunn 11.78 +.02 +1.9
Focusn 48.31 +.17 +9.8 MidCapn30.32 -.16 -1.1
Mulln 32.20 -.05 +2.9 MNMunn11.28 +.03 +1.7
CRM Funds: MtgSec n 10.73 +.03 +2.1
MdCpVII 31.98 -.17 -1.3 Munilncn 12.67 +.04 +1.9
Calamos Funds: NJ Mun r n11.50 +.03 +2.3
Gr&lncAp33.09 -.02 +1.7 NwMktrn 14.34 ... +0.4
GrwthAp 60.31 -.12 +2.6 NwMilln 31.16 -.14 -0.9
GrowthCt56.74 -.11 +2.5 NYMunn12.73 +.04 +2.1
Calvert Group: OTCn 47.45 +.06 +1.4
Incop 16.76 +.01 +1.4 OhMunnll.53 +.03 +2.2
IntlEqAp 23.80 -.16 +0.9 1001ndex 10.52 .. +0.5
MunInt 10.55 +.02 +1.4 vrsean 48.88 -30 -+0.3
SocalAp 30.68 -.04 +0.8 PcBasn 31.29 -.05 +0
SocBdp 15.98 ...+16 PAMunrn1O.74 +.02 +1.7
SocEqA p 38.75 +.04 -+0.3 Puntnn 20.39 -.02 +0.6
TxFLt 10.11 +.01 0.0 RealEn 28.85 -.30 -0.5
TxFLgp 16.36 +.05 +1.6 StIntMun 10.23 +.01 +1.0
TxFVT 15.66 +.04 +1.8 STBFn 8.71 +.01 +0.6
Causeway Int: SmCapInd r22.44-.16 -2.5
Institutni rn20.60 -.09 +0.7 SmllCpSr n1889-.12 -3.3
Clipper 88.80 -.23 -2.7 SEAsian 38.97 +.13 +6.9
Cohen & Steers: StkSIc n 29.76 +.02 +0.5
RityShrs 77.48 -.83 -1,0 StratIlnc n 10.51 +.01 +1.5
Columbia Class A: StrReRtr 10.00 +.03 +1.2
Acorn I 30.24 .19 -1.1 TotalBd n 10.37 +.01 +2.0
21CntryA t15.13 +03 +07 Trendn 68.25 -.15 -0.9
MarsGrAt2i.36 +.11 +2.2 USBIn 10.88 +.02 +2.2
Columbia Claus Z: Utilityn 20.05 -.03 +0.3
Columbia Class Z: ValS1rastrn33.72 -.27 -1.9
AcomZ 31.03 -.19 -1.1 ValSen 84 53 -.59 -0.4
AcomlntZ44.70 -.02 +0.5 Wdwn 21:76 -.09 -0.2
IntEqZ 17.71 -.06 +1.1 Fidenity Selects-
IntVIZ 24.53 -.13 +0.2 Fidelity Selects:
LgCpldxZ28.33 -.03 +0.1 Airnkgn49.99 -.05 -1.8
MrnOpZr15.72iotchn 67.34 -.07 +5.2
DFA Fund:nll-10 Brokrn 765.08 -.19 -3.3
USCOrEq2xn11.6-.10 - Chem 77.23 -.56 0.0
.WS Scudder C A: ComEquip n22.89-.11 +1.9
Co A Compyn 45.19 +.34 +4.7
CommAp25.05 -44 -2.9 ConDisn 24.29 -.16 -1.6
DrHiRA 51.02 -.09 +0.6 ConStap n62.38 +.18 +0.6
DWS Scudder CI S: CslHo n 40.39 -.37 -5.0
CorPlsInr 12.58 +.01 +1.8 DlAern 88.19 +.13 +0.7
EmMkn 11.86 �+01 -1.0 Electrn 49.29 +.03 +0.5
EmMkGrr25.59 +.08 +1.9 Enrgyn 59.79 -.36 +2.6
EuroEq 39.67 -.11 +1.4 EngSvn 94.14 +.04 +0.8
GlbBdSr 9.87 +.02 +2.3 Envirn 17.58 -.05 -0.7
GlbOpp 43.73 -.14 -2.1 FinSvn 108.43 -.12 -1.8
GIbFmhem 34.94 -.24 -1.1 Goldrn 30.75 +.01 +2.5
Gold&Pro21.54 +.05 +3.2 Health n 128.14 +.04 +0.8
GrolncS 21.85 -.06 +0.8 HomFPn 38.84 -.24 -5.6
HiYldTx 12.85 +.04 +1.7 Insurn 68.15 -.01 +0.1
IntTxAMT11.10 +.03 +1.9 Leisrn 78.32 +.02 +0.1
IthFdS 65.93 -.36 +1.1 Malerialn84.08 -.53 -0.1
LgcoGro 29.01 +.05 +0.9 MedDI n 49.85 -.26 0.0
LatAmrEq68.17 -.52 -0.4 MdEqSysn25.16+.10 +1.0
MgdMuni S 9.06 +.02 +2.1 Multrd n 42.99 -.19 -0.8
MATFS 14.20 +.04 +2.2 NtGasn 43.15 -.20 +0.4
Davis Funds A: Paper n 32.06 -.65 -4.2
NYVenA 39.28 -.10 -0.6 Pharmn 11.33 -.01 +0.1
Davis Funds B: Retail n 48.93 -.53 -1.3
NYVenB 37.44 -.11 -0.7 Soltwrn 68.43 -.58 -2.9
Davis Funds C &Y: Techn 77.89 +.08 +0.8
NIVenY 39.79 -.11 -0.6 Telcmn 54.66 -.01 -0.8
NYVenC 37.69 -.11 -0.7 Transn 51.79 -.52 -4.9
Delaware Invest A: UtilGrn 59.18 -03 +0.6
TrendAp 19.70 -.20 -1.2 Wirelessn 8.68 .. +3.8
TxUSAp 11.40 +.03 +1.4 Fidelity Spartan:
Delaware Invest B: Eqldxlnvrn51.56 -.06 +0.1
DelchB 3.29 ... +0.6 500lnxlnv r n101.01-.13+0.1
SelGrBt 25.25 -.07 -1.4 Intllnxlnv n46:27 -.26 +0.2
Dimensional Fds: TotMktlnvn40.95-.11 0.0
EmMktVx 40.33 -.63 +0.4 Fidelity Spart Adv:
lntSmVaxn22.37-.29 +0.4 EqldxAdn51.56 -.07 +0.1
USLgCoxn42.57-.24 +0.1 500Adrnl01.02 -.13 +0.1
USLgVa xn24.55-.21 -2.1 TotMktAd r n40.95-.11 0.0
US Microxn15.28-.15-1.7 First Eagle:
US Small x n21.04-.23-2.1 GIbIA 48.01 -.23 +0.1
USSmVax27.90-.37 -2.4 OverseasA26.64-.19 +0.5


IntlSmCo x n20'60-.30 -0.2 First Investors A
EmgMktxn30.74-.50 +1.1 BIChpAp 24.53 -.02 +0.3
Fixdxn 10.19 -.04 +0.4 GloblAp 8.13 -.02 +1.1
InltVaxn 24.11 -.28 -0.3 GovtAp 10.74 +.01 +1.9
Glb5Fxlnc10.90 ... NA GrolnAp 16.18 -.08 -0.5
TMUSTgtVx24.01-.30-2.1 IncoAp 2.97 ... +0.9
TM IntVax 20.61 -.22 -0.3 MATFAp 11.62 +.02 +1.5
TMMktwVx 17.74-.16 -1.0 MITFAp 12.08 +.03 +1.7
2YGIFxd 10.49 ... NA MidCpAp 29.81 -.23 -0.8
DFARIEn27.86 -.29 -0.3 NJTFAp 12.73 +.03 +1.8
Dodge&Cox: NYTFAp 14.23 +.04 +1.8
Balanced 87.14 -.17 +0.3 PATFAp 12.74 +.03 +1.5
Income 12.63 +.01 +1.4 SpSitAp 23.49 -.17 -2.9
IntIStk 46.64 -.30 +0.6 TxExA p 9.76 +.02 +1.8
Stock 153.11 -.56 -0.3 TotRtAp 15.58 -.04 +0.5
Dreyfus: ValueBp 7.87 -.05 -0.6
Aprec 45.20 -.03 +0.7 Firsthand Funds:
Dreyf 10.51 -.01 +0.4 GIbTech 4.95 -.04 -1.4
DrS00lnt 41.34 -.06 0.0 TechVal 42.09 -.13 +0.5
EmgLd 32.92 -.37 -1.3 Frank/Temp Frnk A:
FLIntr 12.89 +.03 +1.7 AdjUSp 8.86 ... +0.4
InsMut 17.37 ... 0.0 ALTFAp 11.35 +.03 +1.3
Dreyfus Founders: AZTFAp 10.95 +.03 +1.4
GrowthB 12.05 ... 0.0 Ballnvp 65.62 -.31 -1.7
GrwthFp 12.85 .. 0.0 CallnsAp 12.59 +.03 +1.5
Dreyfus Premier: CA IntA p 11.49 +.03 +1.9
CorVlvp 31.69 -.05 -0.2 CalTFAp 7.26 +.02 +1.5
LtdHYdAp7.00 ... +0.6 CapGrA 12.70 -.01 +0.6


11Ho T RADTH UTALFUD ABE


Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables
show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily
net change, as well as one total return figure as follows:

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

Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Total return: Percent change in NAV for the time period shown, with
dividends reinvested. If period longer than 1 year,- return is cumula-
tive.
Data based orn NAVs reporteJ 10 Lipper ty 6 prr, Eastern
Footnotes: e - E -capilal gains disirinbuiin f - Pre, ,Ous da s quoie.
n - No-load lurid p - Fund -iE615l used Vt', pay diSi bution ccalC. r -
Redemption lee or cornirigeni deterred. ales load nmay 3ppl, r -
Stock dividend or .plil I - Boiri p and r x - E .car, ,Jividend NA .
No information .ra,ilable NE - Da3a ir1 queslorn NN - Fund does nuo
wish to be tacked NS � Funo did n.t e.sl at sElan dale Source:
Linper. Inc. end The Assoclaited Press


COTFAp 11.89 +.04 +1.3
CTTFAp 10.95 +.02 +1.3
CvtScAp 16.60 -.04 -0.2
DblTFA 11.86 +.03 +1.2
DynTchA 30.19 +.07 +2.1
EqlncAp 21.76 -.11 -1.0
Fedlntp 11.43 +.03 +2.2
FedTFAp11.99 +.03 +1.5
FLTFAp 11.74 +.03 +1.3
FoundAl p 13.98 -.05 +0.1
GATFAp 12.01 +.04 +1.5
GoldPrM A 33.62 -.07 +3.0
GrwthA p 43.98 -.07 +0.3
HYTFAp 10.71 +.03 +1.0
IncomAp 2.66 ... +0.1
InsTFAp 12.17 +.03 +1.5
NYITFp 10.87 +.03 +1.9
LATFAp 1146 +.02 +1.4
LMGvScA 10.00 +.01 +1.3
MDTFAp 11.62 +.04 +1.5
MATFAp 11.77 +.02 +1.4
MITFAp 12.13 +.02 +1.3
MNInsA 12.01 +.04 +1.6
MOTFAp12.16 +.04 +1.4
NJTFAp 12.05 +.03 +1.6
NYInsAp 11.45 +.04 +1.6
NYTFAp 11.68 +.03 +1.4
NCTFAp 12.15 +.03 +1.3
Ohiol Ap 12.50 +.03 +1.7
ORTFAp11.78 +.03 +1.6
PATFAp 10.33 +.02 +1.3
ReEScA p 20.42 -.24 -5.5
RisDvA p 35.91 -.10 -2.3
SMCpGrA41.84 -.35 -1.1
USGovA p 6.44 +.01 +2.0
UtilsAp 14.11 +.03 +0.1
VATFAp 11.68 +.02 +1.3
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
IncmeAd 2.65 ... +0.5
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomeBS 2.65 ... 0.0
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
FoundAl p13.72 -.05 -0.2
IncomC t 2.68 ... +0.4
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
BeacnA 16.80 -.11 -0.9
DiscA 32.16 -.22 -0.5
QualfdAt 23.12 -.10 -0.6
SharesA 26.27 -.15 -0.4
Frank/Temp Mtl C:
DiscCt 31.80 -.22 -0.6
SharesC 125.88 -.15 -0.5
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp 30.97 -.14 +1.1
ForgnAp 14.38 -.06 +0.7
GIBdAp 11.27 +.01 +0.1
GrwthAqp 25.64 -.11 +0.6
IntxEM p 21.39 ... 0.0
WoddAp 19.99 -.07 +0.4
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
GrthAv 25.71 -.11 +0.5
Frank/Temp Trmp B&C:
DevMktC 30.19 -.14 +1.0
ForgnCp 14.11 -.06 +0.6
GrwthCp 24.90 -.10 -0.6
GE Elfun S&S:
S&SHPM 48.68 -.02 0.0
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 23.81 -.13 +1.7
For 18.76 -.05 +0.5
IntlntrVI 35.97 -.08 +1.3
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 23.75 -.12 +1.7
Foreign 18.77 -.05 +0.5
IntlGrEq 32.05 -.10 +1.6
IntnlntrVl 35.96 -.08 +1.3
GMO Trust VI:
EmgMktsr23.77-.13 +1.7
InfllndxPI 25.63 +.08 +0.9
InllCorEq 40.61 -.15 +0.9
USQItyEq 21.85 -.07 -0.4
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 51.50 -.19 +0.4
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 28.23 -.01 +0.6
Goldman Sachs A:
HYMuAp 10.90 +.05 0.0
MdCVAp39.20 -.27 -0.6
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HYMunin 10.90 +.05 +0.1
MidCapV 39.59 -.28 -0.6
Strulnt 16.05 -.01 +1.8
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.78 +.02 +2.4
CapAplnst34.93 +.07 +1.0
Int r 67.66 -.49 +1.0
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp 40.80 -.05 +0.6
DivGthAp 22.05 -.02 +0.4
Hartford Fds C:
CapApCt 37.07 -.04 +0.5
Hartford Fds L:
GrwOppL 34.06 -.04 +1.2
Hartford HLS IA :
CapApp 56.20 -.10 +0.6
Div&Gr 23.95 -.02 +0.4
Advisers 23.47 -.02 +0.9
Stock 54.37 -.11 0.0
TotReBd 11.53 +.01 +2.0
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p 55.80 -.10 +0.6
Hennessy Funds:
CorGroll 27.75 -.17 +2.4
HollBalFdn17.00 +.02 +1.3
Hotchkis &Wiley:
LgCpVal 24.03 -.11 -2.4
LgCpVIAp23.94 -.12 -2.4
MidCpVal 26.97 -.29 -4.1
HussmnStrr 16.45-.02+2.9
ICON Fds:
Energy 38.95 -.22 +3.3
Hlthcare 17.09 ... +2.4
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.48 +.03 +3.2
Ivy Funds:
GINatRsA p36.67-.31 +1.5
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpValp 26.14 -.17 -0.6
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqn 38.61 -.17 -0.3
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
lntrdAmern28.38-.12 +0.5
Janus:
Balanced 25.61 +.02 +1.3
Contrarian 18.98 -.12 +0.6
Enterpr 53.16 -.15 -0.2
FedTE 6.54 +.02 -0.8
FIxBnd 9.47 +.02 +2.3
Fund 30.44 -.02 +0.2
FundaEq 27.71 -.02 +0.4
GI LifeS 22.36 -.03 +2.7
GITech r 14.48 -.05 -0.2
Grinc 40.53 -.11 -0.2
MdCpVal 25.04 -.15 -0.2
Onrion 11.75 -.03 +0.2
Ovrseasr 52.56 -.63 +0.2
Research 28.77 -.08 +0.1
ShTmBd 2.88 ... +1.1
Twenty 62.16 +.32 +2.7
Ventur 67.58 -.14 -3.6
WrddWr 54.62 -.47 -1.8
Janus Adv S Shrs:
Forty 35.20 +.17 +3.0
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 20.10 -.03 +03,
HiY1dA p 5.58 ... +0.8
InsuredA 10.65 +.03 +1.8
UtilityA 15.54 -.04 +0.3
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 15.55 +.03 +0.9
HiYIdBt 5.57 ... +0.8
InsuredB 10.67 +.03 +1.8
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.76 +.01 +1.9
ClassicVl p26.57 -.15 -2.4
RgBkA 34.30 -.18 +0.1
StrtnAp 6.52 +.01 +1.4
John Hancock B:
StrincB 6.52 +.01 +1.3
John Hancock CI1:
LSAggr 15.40 -.07 +0.1
LSBalanc 14.69 -.03 +0.7
LSGrwth 15.27 -.05 +0.5
Julius Baer Funds:
IntlEql r 46.81 -.28 +0.7
IntlEqA 45.78 -.27 -0.7
InlEqlllr 16.10 -.09 -0.6
KeeISmCpp 27.12- 25 -2.6
LSWalEq n18.99 -.10 -0.5
Lazard InstI:
EmgMktl 23.57 -.12 +0.7
Legg Mason: Fd
OpporTrt 19.33 -.32 -1.2
Splnvp 38.51 -.37 -3.2
ValTrp 69.51 -.61 -1.1
Legg Mason InstI:
ValTrlnst 77.96 -.68 -1.0
Legg Mason Ptrs A:
AgGrAp115.32 -.16 +1.6
ApprAp 16.03 -.01 +0.8
HilncAt 6.57 -.01 +0.7
InAICGAp 14.65 -.10 +0.6
LgCpGAp24.95-.09 +2.1
MgMuAp 15.61 +.03 +1.4
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
CaplncBt 17.13 -.02 +0.6
LgCpGB l23.17 -.08 +2.0


Longleaf Partners:
Partners 36.13 -.21 -1.6
Intl 20.87 -.08 0.0
SmCap 32.26 -.24 -2.6
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.51 +.04 +2.1
StrlncC 15.00 +.04 +1.8
LSBondR 14.47 +.05 +2.2
StrncA 14.94 +.04 +1.9
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 15.45 +.01 -0.2
BdDebAp 7.92 ... +1.2
MidCpAp 22.73 -.15 -0.7
MFS Funds A:
MITA 21.54 .. +0.3
MIGA 14.65 ... +0.4
HilnA 3.73 ... +1.0
InINwDA 28.96 -.18 +0.1
MFLA 9.97 +.03 +1.4
ToIRA 16.42 -.02 +0.5
ValueA 27.68 -.02 -0.1
MFS Funds B:
MIGBSn 13.24 ... +0.4
GvScB n 9.53 +.02 +2.4
HinB n 3.74 ... +0.9
MulnB n 8.50 +.02 +1.6
TotRBn 16.41 -.02 +0.5
MFS Funds Instl:
InllEq n 20.87 -.06 +0.3
MainStay Funds A:
HiYIdBA 6.24 ... +0.4
MainStay Funds B:
CapApBt 31.76 -.11 +0.7
ConvBt 16.02 -.02 +0.9
GovtBt 8.24 +.01 +2.1
HYIdBBt 6.20 ... +0.4
IntlEqB 16.09 -.09 +1.0
SmCGBp 15.22 -.14 -1.8
TotRtBt 19.29 -.03 +0.9
Mairs & Power:
Growth 81.00 -.18 +0.1
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 20.05 +.12 +3.1
Growp 21.31 +.12 +2.3
Matthews Asian:
Indiar 18.74 +.17 +3.4
PacTiger 27.76 +.04 +2.4
Mellon Funds:
IntFd 17.16 -.10 -0.2
Mellon Inst Funds:
IntlEqty 42.83 -.23 -1.1
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 4.65 -.04 -3.3
Monetta Funds:
Monettan14.62 -.04 +1.7
Morgan Stanley A:
ODivGthA 20.62 ... -0.4
Morgan Stanley B:
DivGtB 20.76 -.01 -0.4
GIbDivB 16.26 -.07 +0.6
StratB 20.68 ... +0.9
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktn 34.12 +.03 +3.3
GIValEqAn20.75-.10 +0.5
IntlEqn 21.46 -.16 +0.4
Munder Funds A:
IntemtA 22.46 -.15 -1.0
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 16.94 -.11 -0.8
DiscZ 32.55 -.23 -0.5
QualfdZ 23.30 -.10 +0.6
SharesZ 26.51 -.15 -0.4
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 32.44 -.14 +0.3
Genesnst 50.97 -.22 -1.9
Intl r 25.34 -.22 -0.1
Partner 31.52 -.22 -1.4
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 53.12 -.23 -2.0
Nicholas Group:
Hilncin 10.45 -.01 +1.0
Nichn 55.57 -.48 -0.9
Northern Funds:
SmCpldx n10.54 -.08 -2.3
Technlyn 13.59 +.03 +4.0
Nuveen CIA:
HYMuBdpx21.72 ... +0.7
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n36.37-.18 -0.4
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylncrn27.65 -.01 +1.1
Global n 27.00 -.24 -0.4
Intlirn 25.73 -.27 -1.5
Oakmark r n45.44-.17 -1.0
Selectrn 31.80 -.16 -1.8
Old Mutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZn15.58+.02 +4.9
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 9.67 +.06 +0.6
AMTFrNY 12.79 +.06 +1.6
CAMuniAp 11.09+.06 +1.1
CapApAp 49.98 -.05 +0.2
CaplncAp13.00-.03 +1.1
ChmplncA p 9.09-.02 +0.4
DvMktAp47.96 -.01 +0.5
Discp 52.87 -.15 0.0
EquityA 11.78 -.02 -0.1
GlobAp 76.44 -.23 +0.5
GIbOppA 38.88 -.07 +0.9
Gold p 31.92 -.19 +1.9
IntBdAp 6.28 +.02 +1.2
MnStFdA 42.60 -.05 +0.9
MnSIOAp 15.41 -.02 +0.9
MSSCAp22.05 -.18 -1.2
MidCapA 19.51 -.15 -0.8
PAMuniAp 12.61+.05 +0.8
S&MdCpVI 39.95-.31 -0.9
StrlnAp 4.35 ... +1.2
USGv p 9.51 +.01 +2.3
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 9.63 +.06 +0.4
AMTFrNY 12.80 +.06 +1.6
CplncBt 12.83 -.03 +0.9
ChmplncB t9.08 -.02 +0.4
EquityB 11.13 -.02 +0.2
StrlncBt 4.37 +.01 +1.1
Oppenheim GQuest7:
QBaIA 18.78 -.07 -2.9
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.34 ... +0.9
RoMuAp18.20 +.08 +1.7
RcNIMuA 11.91 +.10 +0.4
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRIAd 10.48 +.02 +2.5
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AIIAsset 12.84 +.03 +1.2
ComodRR 14.60 +.18 +3.8
DevLcMk r 10.94 +.02 -0.3
FItlncr 10.01 -.02 -0.6
HiYld 9.50 ... +1.2
LowDu 9.99 ... +1.2
RealRtnl 10.91 +.04 +3.2
TotRt 10.48 +.02 +2.5
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtAp10.91 +.04 +3.2
TotRtA 10.48 +,02 +2.5
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtn p 10.48 +.02 +2.5
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 14.90 -.01 +1.3
CapGrA 16.54 -.04 +1.5
IntlA 14.66 -.10 +1.4
Pioneer Funds A:
BondAp 9.15 +.01 +2.3
EurSelEqA 41.93 -.31 -1.4
GrwthA p 14.76 -.03 +0.8
IntlValA 25.94 -.13 -0.7
MdCpGrA 16.49 -.12 +1.2
PionFdAp49.82-.15 +0.4
TxFreAp 11.40 +.06 +2.2
ValueAp 17.42 -.02 +0.8
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYdBt 11.15 -.03 +0.3
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYIdCt 11.26 -.03 +0.3
Price Funds Adv:
Eqlncp 29.49 -.11 +-0.9
Growlh p n33.14 -.01 0.0
Price Funds:
Balance n21.82 -.01 +0.9
BIChipn 38.54 +.03 +0.9
CABondnlO.90 +.03 +1.7
CapAppn21.34 -.03 +0.4
DivGron 26.15 -.06 -0.5
EmEurp 34.69 -.04 +0.6
EmMkIS n38.73 +.07 +3.6
Eqlncn 29.56 -.11 -0.9
Eqlndexn39.05 -.05 +0.1
Europen 21.46 -.11 +0.9
GNMA n 9.42 +.02 +2.4
Growth n 33.44 -.01 0.0
Gr&thn 22.34 -.05 0.0
HithScin 28.87 -.03 +2.3
InelBond n 9.97 +.03 +2.3



MDShrtn 5.14 +.01 +0.8
MDBond n10,46 +.03 +1.4
MidCapn 61.12 -.29 +0.3
MCapVal n25.82 -.14 -0.4
NnAmer n 34.23 -.08 +0.1
N Asian 19.11 +.10 +5.1
New Era n56.52 -.30 +2.9
NHodz n 34.22 -.25 -1.3
NIncn 8.95 +.02 +2.3


NYBondnl,20 +.04 +1.5
PSIncn 16.36 +.01 +1.2
RealEst n 21.79 -.22 -1.5
R2010n 16.55 -.01 +0.7
R2015n 12.91 -.02 +0.5
R2020n 18.12 -.03 +0.3
R2025n 13.43 -.03 +0.1
R2030n 19.43 -.05 0.0
SciTecn 23.53 -.06 +0.2
ShtBd n 4.71 +.01 +1.0
SmCpStk n34.53 -.25 -2.0
SmCapVal n41.59-.28 -1.7
SpecGrn 21.45 -.06 -0.1
Specinn 12.17 +.01 +1.5
TFInc n 9.89 +.03 +1.7
TxFrH n 11.77 +.03 +0.8
TxFrSIn 5.34 +.01 +1.2
USTIntn 5.41 +.02 +3.6
USTLgn 11.65 +.06 +5.1
VABondn11.49 +.04+1.6
Value n 27.74 -.10 -0.6
Principal Inv:
DiscLCInst 16.62-.01 +0.8
LgGrIN 8.70 +.01 +1.5
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 9.05 +.01 +2.0
AZTE 9.10 +.02 +1,4
Conv p 20.07 -.07 -0.3
DiscGr 21.64 -.15 -0.2
DvrlnAp 9.84 +.01 +0,7
EqlnAp 18.00 -.04 +0.3
EuEq 31.39 -.09 +0.7
GeoA p 18.03 -.03 +0.7
GlbEqty p 11.88 -.04 +1.1
GrinAp 19.49 -.05 -1.3
HIthA p 58.55 -.02 +0.6
HiYdA p 7.83 -.01 +0.6
HYAdAp 6.08 -.01 +0.7
IncmA p 6.77 ... +1.6
IntlEqp 32.86 -.06 +0.2
IntGrln p 16.41 -.05 +0.3
InvAp 14.68 -.05 -2.4
NJTxAp 9,20 +.03 +1.8
NwOpA p 50.25 -.22 +0.7
OTCAp 9.87 -.09 +0.4
PATE 9.05 +.02 +1.5
TxExA p 8.69 +.02 +1.5
TFInAp 14.74 +.04 +1.9
TFHYA 12.82 +.04 +1.1
USGvAp 13.22 +.03 +1.7
UtiAp 14.52 +.04 +0.5
VstaAp 11.37 -.10 +0.1
VoyAp 18.22 -.02 -1.6
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 20.16 -.09 -1.6
DiscGr 19.68 -.13 -0.3
DvrinBt 9.76 +.01 +0.7-
EqInct 17.82 -.04 +0.3
EuEq 30.29 -.08 +0.6
GeoBt 17.86 -.03 +0.7
GIbEqt 10.80 -.04 +1.0
GINtRst 33.01 -.16 +2.8
GrInBt 19.16 -.06 -1.4
HIthBt 51.70 -.02 +0.5
HiYIdB t 7.80 -.01 +0.6
HYAdBt 6.00 ... +0.7
IncmBt 6.73 +.01 +1.7
IntGrIln 16.07 -.05 +0.2
IntlNop1 17.13 -.03 +0.5
InvB t 13.37 -.04 -2.4
NJTxBt 9.19 +.02 +1.7
NwOpBt 44.49 -.20 +0.6
NwValp 18.66 -.06 -1.1
OTCBt 8.59 -.08 +0.2
TxExB I 8.69 +.02 +1.4
TFHYBt 12.84 +.04 +1.0
TFInBt 14.76 +.04 +1.8
USGvBt 13.15 +.04 +1.6
UtilBt 14.43 +.03 +0.3
VistaB I 9.78 -.09 0.0
VoyBt 15.74 -.01 -1.6
RS Funds:.
CoreEqA 40.20 -.03 +0.6
IntGrA 19.54 -.16 -0.3
RSPart 33.94 -.19 -2.0
Value 27.82 -.17 -1.6
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 42.18 -.38 -0.9
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 11.19 ... +0.4
DEI 13.66 -.03 +0.7
DvOppA 9.29 -.02 +1.0
Growth 32.72 -.05 +0.9
HiYdTEA 4.34 +.01 +1.5
LgCpEq p 6.02 -.01 0.0
MCpGrA 11.75 -.03 -0.8
MidCpVlIp 9.61 -.06 -0.2
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSv r 17.05-.12 -2.6
MicroCapl 17.93 -.15 -1.6
PennMuIr11.81 -.10 -2.9
Premier r 19.48 -.09 -1.6
TotRetIr 13.95 -.09 -1.8
VIPISvc 14.88 -.06 -2.4
Russell Funds S:
DivEq 50.98 -.02 +0.3
IntlSec 80.19 -.34 +0.7
MStratBd 10.33 ... +1.6
QuantEqS 40.98 -.13 +0.5
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 12.45 +.01 +1.8
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn10.25 +.01 +2.1
IntlEqAn 14.96 -.09 +0.7
LgCGroA n22.36 -.01 +0.2
LgCValA n22.84 -.07 0.0
TxMgLCn13.90 -.02 0.0
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 28.49 -.05 +2.8
IntlStock 14.40 -.07 +1.7
STI Classic:
LCpVIEqA 15.39 -.05 -0.5
LCGrStkAp 12.91+.01 +2.4
LCGrStkC p11.99+.01 +2.3
SelLCStkC t 26.92+.03 +0.1
SelLCpStkl 29.20+.03 +0.2
Schwab Funds:
HllhCare 16.11 -.05 +0.9
1000lnvr 42.78 -.08 +0.2
10OOSel 42.80 -.08 +0.2
S&P Inv 22.63 -.03 +0.1
S&PSel 22.73 -.02 +0.1
S&PlnstSI11.60 -.01 +0.1
SmCplnv 23.65 -.19 -1.7
YldPlsSl 9.40 -.01 -1.2
Selected Funds:
AmShD 46.89 -.13 +0.6
AmShSp 46.78 -.13 -0.7
Seligman Group:
ComunAt37.07 -.12 +3.1
FrontrAt 14.10 -.09 -2.5
FrontrDt 11.94 -.08 -2.5
GIbSmA 17.71 -.14 -3.0
GIbTchA 17.96 -.05 +2.5
HYdBA p 3.25 -.01 +0.7
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p 35.08 +.04 +1.1
Sequoia nl55.00-1.39 -0.9
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 43.71 +.02 +1.0
SoundSh 40.26 -.17 +0.5
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 60.36 -.18 0.0
Stratton Funds:
DMidend 31.60 -.24 +1.4
Multi-Cap42.66 -.18 -0.2
SmCap 48.53 -.30 -0.4
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvB t 9.33 +.02 +2.5
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 30.69 -.22 -2.0
Value 40.72 -.05 0.0
Templeton Instit:
EmMSp 22.68 -.10 +1,4
ForEqS 28.73 -.12 +0.9
Third Avenue Fds:
Inl r 23.29 -.13 -2.3
RIEstVIr 31.97 -.19 -2.6
Value 61.44 -.13 -0.3
Thornburg Fds:
ottValAp 33.45 -.14 +2.5
IntValue I 34.10 -.14 +2.5
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYld 4.95 -.01 +1.0
Income 8.52 +.01 +1.7
LgCpStk 29.03 -.02 -0.2
TA IDEX A:
TempGlbA p31.61-.02-0.2
TrCHYB p 9.02 ... +1.3
TAFIxlnp 9.15 ... +1.1
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGr n30.58 -.16 -2.2
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 33.15 -.23 +1.2
UBS Funds Cl A:
GlobAlot 14,62 -.03 +0,8
UMB Scout Funds:
Intl 35.39 -.31 +0.2
US Global Investors:
AIlAm 27.52 +.02 +1.2
GIbRs 17.17 -.15 +0.6
GIdShr 15.78 .. +3.7
USChina 14.32 +.35+12.8
WldPrcMn 27.81 -.22 -1.7
USAA Group:
AgvGt 35.16 +.16 +2.3
CABd 10.81 +05 +1.5
CrnstStr 27.48 -.13 +1.3


12-

M- MAY 60CbM %R.61
AAL WAW:

-6o


GNMA 9.57 +.01 +2.0
GrTxStr 14.36 +.02 +1,0
Grwth 16.15 +,03 +1.6
Gr&lnc 19.12 -.06 -0.2
IncStk 16.51 -.05 -0.1
Inco 12.14 +.02 +2.5
Ind 28.21 -.23 +0.2
NYBd 11.80 +.05 +1.6
PrecMM 29.50 -.21 +3.2
SciTech 12.77 -.02 +0.4
ShtTBnd 8.90 +.01 +0.9
SmCpStk 14.98 -.14 -1.8
TxElt 13.03 +.04 +1.8
TxELT 13.64 +.05 +1.8
TxESh 10.57 +.01 +0.9
VABd 11.30 +.04 +1.5
WIdGr 20.78 -.10 -0.2
VALIC:
MdCpIdx 24.67 -.18 -0.4
Stkldx 37.91 -.05 0.0
Value Line Fd:
LrgCo n 23.43 -.03 +1.8
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 17.96 +.07 +1.4
CmstAp 19.17 -.05 -0.3
CpBdA p 6.54 ... +2.4
EqincAp 9.22 -.01 +0.4
Exch 466.87-1.09 +1.8
GrInA p 22.25 -.05 -0.2
HarbAp 16.12 -.04 +0.4
HiYIdA 10.41 ... +1.4
HYMuAp 10.81 +.03 +0.6
InTFAp 17.79 +.06 +0.4
MunlAp 14.37 +.06 +1.6
PATFAp 16.87 +.05 +0.6
StrGrwth 46.03 -.01 +2.7
StrMunlno 13.01 +.04 +0.4
US MIgeA 13.25 +.01 +1,7
UtilAp 23.54 ... -0.3
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 13.76 +.01 +1.9
EqlncBt 9.06 -.01 +0,4
HYMuBt 10.81 +.03 +0.6
MuIB 14.35 +.06 +1.5
PATFBt 16.82 +.06 +0.6
StrGwth 38.73 -.01 +2.6
StrMunInc 13.00 +.04 +0.3
USMtge 13.19 +.01 +1.6
UtilB 23.40 ... -0.3
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdmn10.94+.03 +1.6
CpOpAdi n93.00 -.23 +2.4
Energyn141.91 -.56 +3.3
EuroAdml n90.73-.37 +0.6
ExplAdml n72.36-.63 -1.1
ExtdAdmn40.12 -.28 -0.6
500Adml n134.22-.16 +0.1
GNMAAdn10.26+.01 +2.2
GroncAd n59.62 -.04 +0.6
GrwAdm n31.67 -.02 +0.6
HlthCrn 62.69 -.16 +0.7
HiYldCpn 5.96 ... +1.1
InfProAd.n23.89 +.08 +3.4
ITBdAdml n10.37+.03 +3.2
lIntGrAdmn81.61-.40 -0.1
ITAdmin 13.24 +.04 +1.6
ITGrAdm n9.75 +.01 +2.4
LtdTrAdn 10.73 +.01 +1.0
MCpAdmln93.89-.61 -0.6
MuHYAdm n10.67+.03 +1.5
PrmCap r n76.79 -.19 +0.6
STBdAdml n10.02+.01 +1.6
ShtTrAdn 15.60 ... +0.5
STIGrAdn1O.61 +.01 +1.1
SmCAdmn33.19-.27 -1.5
TxMCaprn70.46-.15 +0.1
TtIBAdml n10.06 +.02 +2.5
TSlkAdm n35.10-.08 0.0
ValAdml n26.68 -.07 -0.2
WellslAdm n53.87+.06 +1.7
WelltnAdm n58.39+.05 +1.3
Windsor n62.98 -.11 -0.3
WdsrllAd n63.60 -.15 0.0
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 29.65 -.03 +0.1
CALTn 11.53 +.04 +1.6
CapOpp n40.23 -.10 +2.4
Convrtn 14.27 -.05 -0.1
DivdGron14.97 ... -1.0
Energy n 75.53 -.30 +3.3
Eqlncn 25.93 -.03 +0.5
Explrn 77.63 -.68 -1.1
FLLTn 11.52 +.03 +1.9
GNMAn 10.26 +.01 +2.2
GlobEq n 24.71 -.12 +0.7
Grolncn 36.50 -.03 +0.6
GrthEqn 12.20 +.04 +1.8
HYCorpn 5.96 ... +1.1
HlthCre n148.45 -.39 +0.7
InflaPron 12.17 +.05 +3.4
IntlExpIrn 22.49 -.17 -1.2
Int[Grn 25.61 -.13 -0.1
IntlVal n 42.97 -.21 0.0
ITlGraden 9.75 +.01 +2.4
ITTsryn 11.06 +.02 +3.3
LUfeConn 17.06 ... +1.0
UfeGro n 24.74 -.05 +0.4
Ufelncn 14.24 +�01 +1.5
LiUfeModn21.04 -.01 +0.9
LTIGraden9.10 +.04 +4.1
LTTsryn 11.33 +.07 +5.1
Morg n 2b.29 -.06 +1.1
MuHYn 10.67 +.03 +1.5
MulnsLgn12.45 +.05 +1.8
Mulntn 13.24 +.04 +1.6
MuLtdn 10.73 +.01 +1.0
MuLongn11:15 +.05 +2.1
MuShrtn 15.60 ... +0.5
NJLTn 11.75 +.05 +2.3
NYLTn 11.14 +.04 +2.0
OHLTTEn11.87 +.04 +1.7
PALTn 11.21 +.03 +1.9
PrecMfls r n32.10-.06 +3.4
PrmcpCorn13.33-.05 0.0
Prmcprn73.93 -.19 +0.6
SelValu r n21.24 -.16 -1.2
STARn 21.67 -.02 +1.0
STIGrade n10.61 +.01 +1.1
STFedn 10.41 +.01 +1.4
STTsryn 10.46 +.01 +1.6
StratEq n 23.80 -.22 -0.5
TgRe2025 n13.65-.02 +0.7
TgtRe20150n13.04-01 +1.0
TglRe2035n14.51-.03+0.4
USGron 19.18 +.01 +0.2
USValue n14.70 -.06 -0.1
Wellsly n 22.23 +.02 +1.7
Welln n 33.80 +.03 +1.3
Wndsrn 18.66 -.03 -0.4
Wndsll n 35.82 -.09 0.0
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 134.19 -.17 0.0
Balanced n21.93 .01 +1.0
DevMktn 13.28 -.06 +0.2
EMkt n 29.28 -.01 +2.9
Europe n 38.60 -.16 +0.6
Extend n 40.05 -.29 -0.6
Growth n 31.66 -.02 +0.5
ITBndn 10.37 +.03 +3,2
LgCaplx n26.28 -.04+0.2
MidCap n 20.68 -.13 -0.6
Pacific n 12.70 -.07 -0.9
REITrn 22.33 -.21 0.0
SmCapnn 33.16 -.26 -1.5
SmlCpGth n19.73-.16 -1.2
SmlCpVlin16.34 -.12 -1.7
STBndn 10.02 +.01 +1.6
TotBnd n 10.06 +.02 +2.4
Totllntl n 19.08 -.07 +0.6
TotStk n 35.09 -.08 0.0
Value n 26.68 -.07 -0.2
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Ballnst n 21.93 -.02 +1.0
DvMktlnst n13.18-.05 +0,2
Eurotnstn38.67 -.16 +0.6
Extin n 40.14 -.28 -0.6
Grwthlst n31.67 -.02 +0.5
Instldxn 133.19 -.17 +0.1
InsPIn 133,20 -.17 +0.1
TotlBdldxn50.73 +.07 +2.5
lnsTStPlus n31.65-.08 0.0
MidCplsl n20.75 -.14 -0.6
SCInsl n 33,22 -.26 -1.5
TBIstn 10.06 +.02 +2.5
TSItstn 35.10 -.09 0.0
Valuelst 726.69 -.07 -0.2
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln110.86 -.14 +0.1
Vantagepoint Fds:
Growth 10.17 -.01 +0.4
Victory Funds:
DvoStA 19.24 -,01 +1.0
WM Blair Mtl Fds:
InOGthI r 30.53 -.14 -0.1
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.60 +.01 +1.2
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 38.06 -.12 -2.0
Welltz Funds:
Value 35.89 -.21 -2.5
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 21.86 -.15 -1.0
Opptylnv 43.45 -.21 -0.9
SCApValZp33.87-.22 -1.1
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.23 -.01 +1.2
Core 11.04 -.01 +1.1
William Blair N:
GrowthN 12.37 -.01 -0.9


Stocks close mixed


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Wall Street
finished a volatile session mixed
Monday as investors grappled
with the possibility that the
Federal Reserve might not
lower interest rates as much as
they hope.
The stock market racheted up
and down throughout the day,
with Wall Street still nervous
after Friday's dismal employ-
ment report. The data, which
showed the first monthly
decline in jobs in four years,
rekindled fears about housing
and credit market weakness
bleeding into the overall econo-
my and squeezing consumer
spending.
Speeches from Fed officials
Monday seemed to give
investors a bit more reason to be
optimistic about the economy,
but the officials avoided hinting
at how the central bank might
alter rates.
San Francisco Fed President
Janet Yellen said that while
market turmoil has the poten-
tial to hurt the economy, rate
policy should not be used to
shield investors from losses.
Dallas Fed President Richard
Fisher said the economy


appears to be "weathering the
storm," and Atlanta Fed
President Dennis Lockhart said
investors should consider
Friday's unemployment report
in the context of a mostly strong
batch of retail sales reports.
For many investors, a rate cut
after more than a year of the
Fed standing pat on rates is
practically a given. The debate,
as they see it, is whether the Fed
on Sept 18 will reduce rates by
a quarter percentage point or a
half percentage point to loosen
up the tight credit markets.
There could be a major sell-
off if the Fed doesn't reduce
rates next week, said Scott
Fullman, director of investment
strategy for I. A. Englander &
Co. And until then, movements
will likely to be choppy, and
exaggerated by low trading vol-
umes. "It's very volatile here,
but we're not seeing a tremen-
dous amount of volume. People
are on the sidelines. I think peo-
ple want to be convinced of
what's happening before they
get back in."
The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 14.47, or 0.11 per-
cent, to 13,127.85, after falling
250 points on Friday and switch-
ing directions several times


Rates fall at auction


Associated Press

WASHINGTON - Interest
rates on short-term Treasury
bills fell in Monday's auction to
the lowest levels in three
weeks.
The Treasury Department
auctioned $20 billion in three-
month bills at a discount rate of
3.800 percent, down from 4.350
percent last week Another $15
billion in six-month bills was
auctioned at a discount rate of
4.020 percent, down from 4.380
percent last week
The three-month rate was
the lowest since three-month


bills averaged 2.850 percent on
Aug. 20. The six-month rate
was the lowest since 3.950 per-
cent, also on Aug. 20.
The discount rates reflect
that the bills sell for less than
face value. For a $10,000 bill,
the three-month price was
$9,903.94 while a six-month bill
sold for $9,796.77.
Separately, the Federal
Reserve said the average yield
for one-year Treasury bills, a
popular index for making
changes in adjustable rate
mortgages, fell to 4.27 percent
last week from 4.30 percent the
previous week.


Business a a: '- -


OPEC might increase He said the ultimate responsibility
production quota for safety still lies with companies
that license Disney characters for


VIENNA, Austria - OPEC
weighed a push by some members
Monday to modestly boost its pro-
duction quota amid stubbornly high
oil prices and expectations of a
spike later this year in the global
demand for crude.
On the eve of Tuesday's meeting
of the Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries, at least seven
members all said they believed the
markets were amply supplied and
suggested the official output quota
of 25.8 million barrels a day should
stand.

Disney announces

plans to test toys

LOS ANGELES - Following the
recall of millions of toys by Mattel
Inc., The Walt Disney Co. said .
Monday it will independently test
toys featuring its characters.
The media and entertainment
conglomerate will hire companies to
randomly buy Disney-branded toys
from store shelves and test for lead
paint and other safety issues such
as small parts that could come lose,
Disney consumer products
spokesman Gary Foster said.


toys.

Millionth iPhone sold

over weekend

SAN JOSE, Calif. -Apple Inc.
sold its millionth iPhone over the
weekend, days after it slashed the
price by a third to spur sales.
The milestone was reached
weeks earlier than expected and
sent shares of Apple up $4.94, or
3.8 percent, to $136.71. The stock
regained some of the ground it lost
after the price cut spooked investors
as a sign of weak demand and slim-
mer margins.
It took just 74 days for the combi-
nation cell phone-iPod to hit the 1
million mark, which Apple had said it
would achieve by the end of
September.

- From wire reports



Airport


Transportation

637-5909


725627


V Khilah Shalom

will hold services for


. Rosh Hashanah on Wed., Sept. 12t1at

7:30 pm and Thurs., Sept. 13th at 11:00 am.



. Yom Kippur on Fri., Sept. 21st at 7:30 pm and

Sat., Sept. 22nd at 11:00 am.



�. Sukkot on Sat., Sept. 29th at 11:00 am.




Fo mor inormtin peas- cll ind a 35- 27 33


Market watch
September 10, 2007

Dow Jones +14.47
industrials 13,127.85

Nasdaq -6.59
composite 2,559.11

Standard & -1.85
Poor's 500 1,451.70


Russell
2000


-5.98
769.81


NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,280
Declined: 2,022
Unchanged: 78
Volume: 1,347,851,510

Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 878
Declined: 1,688
Unchanged: 79
Volume: 1,777,337,946

SOURCE: SunGard AP

throughout the session Monday
Broader stock indexes fell.
The Standard & Poor's 500
index slipped 1.85, or 0.13 per-
cent, to 1,451.70, and the
Nasdaq composite index
declined 6.59, or 0.26 percent,
to 2,559.11.







US






A 7OURiki


Participants

Sought for

Hearing Aid

Field Study
My audiology clinics have
received a generous grant
from Magnatone to conduct
an important field study on
a new model of open ear
hearing aid. It is smaller
and more comfortable than
traditional hearing aids. We
are seeking people with mild
to moderate hearing loss to
participate in the study. Both
current hearing aid users and
non-users are needed.
In exchange for completing
a pre-and post-fitting ques-
tionnaire, the participants
will earn the free use of this
hearing aid for thirty days. My
audiologists will provide the
exam and lab services at no
charge through the grant.
At the end of this thirty day
trial, participants will return
the aids to one of my clinics
or purchase the aids at a
discounted price.
For information or to
schedule a free candidate
screening, call us at
795-5700 or visit our
Latest News Link at
www.Qardneraudiology.com

Thank You
Dan Gardner, M.S.
35 years experience
President















Gardner Audiology

700 S.E. 5th Ter.
Crystal River


I EWYRKSTC0ECANG


DIv Name Last Chg
.32 SierrPac 15.18 +.10
... SilvWhbbg 12.08 -.27
3.36 SimonProp 92.00 -.12
... SbiFlags 3.67 -.08
.721 SmithAO 47.12 -.22
.40 Smithlnt 67.41 -.24
. Solectm 3.98
1.04 SonocoP 33.14 -1.52
.60f Sothebys 39.55 -.70
,98 SoJerlnd 32.38 -.04
1.61 SouthnCo 35.54 +.20
6.18e SthnCopps104.70 +.05
.02 SwstAirl 14.66 -.16
. SwstnEngy 38.76 -.17
.32 SovrgnBcp 17.05 -.57
.88 SpectraEn 23.73 +.14
.10 SoInlNex 17.82 -.14
.16 StdPac 8.04 -.91
.84 Standex 21.63 -1.39
.42e StarwdH 55.98 -.33
.88f StalSt 60,49 -.45
,24f Sltes 26.94 +.16
... sTGold 69,62 +23
.22f Styker 67.54 +.26
... SturmRug 16.40 -.27
2.85f SubPpne 44.30 -.50
2.52 SunCmts 27.58 -.01
.40 Sunoorg 90.42 -.56
1.10 Sunoco 73.00 -1.10
Suntech 34.68 -.26
2.92 SunTrst 75.68 -.21


.68f Supvalu 40.40 -.11
.82 Synovus 27.31 -.01
.76 Sysco 33.00
.97 TCFFnd 24.10 -.13
.78 TECO 15.63 +.05
.36 TJX 29.23 -.26
1.73 TXUCorp 67.42 +.15
.45r TaiwSemi 9.73 +.01
.18f TalismEgs 17.79 -.03
.56f Target 60.45 -.55
.40e TelNorL 20.53 -.14
2.44e TelcNZ 24.69 +.62
.79e TelMexL 34.92 -.67
1.12 Tempelen 50.11 -2.17
.32 TempurP 31.38 -.17
.60e Tenaris 44.16 -1.02
.. TenelHl 333 -,15
2.74 Teppco 38.97 -.62
. Teradyn 14.64 +.19
Terex 76,60 -1.20
... Terra 24.66 -.76
6.54e TerraNitro 107.69 -2.73
.40 Tesoros 47.36 -2.17
.. TetraTech 19.12 -.39
.32 Texlnst 35.22 -.08
. Theragen 4.06 -.05
. ThermoFis 53.76 -.39
.. ThmBel 54.56 -.72
2.72 Thombg 12.29 -.33
1.92 3MCo 87.82 -1.10
.60 Tiwitr 65.73 -.76
.601 Tiffany 49.13 -.16
.25f TimeWam 18.20 -17


.68f Timken 33.35 -.30 1.281 UtdTech 74.49 +.70
TitanMet 30.16 -.10 .03 UtdhlthGp 49.12 -.07
.60 ToddShp 22.96 +.46 .30 UnumGrp 24.06 +.01
TollBros 19.92 -.42
.42e TorchEn 9.10 +.05
.52 Trchmrk 59.44 -.45 ... VaalcoE 3.85 +.13
2.28f TorDBkg 67.95 . . ValeantPh 15.97 -.02
2.71e TotalSA 75.77 +.47 .48 ValeroE 68.03 -1.33
.28 TotalSys 26.97 +.03 1.26 Vectren 26.51 -.36
... Transocn 108.31 -.21 1.90 Ventas 37.81 -.13
1.16 Travelers 49.72 -13 2.67e VeoliaEnv 75.51 +.96
.16 Tredgar 16.82 -.28 . VedFone 39.01 -.17
1.79e TiCont! 22.78 -34 1.721 VerizonCm 41.25 -.09
.281 Tnnity 34.91 -1.48 .. ViacomB 38.59 -.15
.88 Tuppwre 31.25 +.21 .33e VimpelCs 25.18 +.49
Tween 27.71 -1.10 .. Vishay 12.27 -.19
TycoBecn 33.20 -.30 ... Visteo d5.00 -.25
TycolnUn 42.07 -1.50 .01e VioPa 4.39 -.07
16 Tyson 18.29 -.25 ... VMwaren u76.76 +7.26
1.83e UBSAG 51,34 -.75 1.36e Vodafone 32.35 -.30
1.32 UDR 23.16 -.69 3.601 Vomado 103.28 -1.21
1.73 UILHokld 31.26 +.29 1.84 VulcanM 82.79 -1.86
USEC 13.24 +.44 .. WClCmIs 8.08 -.08
USG 35.89-1.11 .18 Wabash d12.00 +.03
UndrArmr 62.40 -1.45 256f Wachovia 47.28 -.78
323e UUniao 105.00 -.79 .88 WalMart d42.27 -.12
.15 UniRrst 38.88 -.08 .38f Walgm 44.05 -.10
1.40 UnoknPac 105.92 -2.19 2.24f WAMuI 34.74 -.28
... Unisys 6.82 -.13 .96 WsteMlInc 36.94 -.14
.11e UldMicro 3.16 -.09 .. Weathfdlnt 61.30 -.65
1.68 UPSB 73.79 -.34 1.98 WeinRt 38.19 -1.22
1.60 USBancrp 31.33 -.13 .08 Wellrn 2.06 -.14
.80 USSteel 91.05 -2.85 ... WelPon 79.24 +.18


1.24f WellsFargo 35.14 -.06
50 Wendyss 32.00 -.61
. Wesco Int 4255 -1.26
1.08 WeslarEn 24.07 -.05
1.16f WAEMInc2 12.76 +.08
.54 WstAMgdHi 6.24 -.03
.66 WAstllnfOpp 11.67
... WDiitf 22.41 +.04
.01e WstnUnn 19.32 -.06
.08 WestwOne 2.43 -.30
2.40 Weyerh 66.85 -.45
1.72 Whlpl 90.46 -2.31
.97e WilmCS 9.45 -.02
.40 WmsCos 31.55 -.36
.46 WmsSon 32.02 +.08
1.00 Windstrm 13.98 -.13
.481 Winnbgo d24.50 -.36
1.00 WiscEn 44.30 -.39
.68 WortOgtn 20.65 +.11
1.16 Wrigley 59.60 +.69
1.04 Wyeth 46.30 +.58
1.52 XLCap 73.12 -.38
.48 XTOEngy 57.13 +.99
.92 XcelEngy 20.99 +.22
Xerox 16.86 -.16
04 Yamanag 11.35 -.43
... Yinglin 18.76 +.38
.60 YumBrdss 31.49 -.22
. ZaleCp 21.93 -.45
. Zimmer 80.29 +.79
.49 ZweigTl 4.81 -.01


I I












~ )


T . 1. . . . I


I.. _____


"Relief must come through an
aroused popular conscience that
sears the conscience of the people's
representatives. "
?-':;:*^"~ ..f r e


CITRUS, COUNTY CHRONICLE


Manatees get



raw deal from



'protectors'


When it comes to faulty
reasoning, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC) is
proving to be in a league of its
own.
After three decades of state
and federal protection as an
endangered species, Florida's
manatees have ral-
lied back from the
brink of extinction THE I
to a stable, but frag-
ile, population of Manatee
approximately
3,000. Nonetheless, OUR 01
the FWC is poised Doubllin
to jeopardize the or nia
manatees' remark-
able recovery by YOUR OPI
reducing its protec- .:r,.:,.:n. .:
tion and protectors. ...,,ent .
On Wednesday, '.:.' n
the FWC is expect-
ed to vote to down-
list the manatees' protection sta-
tus from endangered to threat-
ened. Compounding the mana-
tees' removal from the state's
endangered list is the FWC's
scheduled vote on proposed
budget cuts two days later that
will likely slash 90 positions
from the division that enforces
the boating speed zones created
to protect manatees.
This double risk for Florida'a
manatees - given a recent U.S.
Geological Survey study's find-
ing that the current statewide
manatee population has a 50
percent probability of dwindling
to as few as 500 over the next 50
years on either coast - is not
only flawed but also pernicious.
On the one hand, the FWC jus-
tifies its downlisting of the man-
atees' protection status from

Breaking $100
On Thursday, Sept. 6, I
went to a small-town bank
to obtain $20 in quarters.
I only had a $100 bill. I
was questioned as to
whether I had an account I
at that bank. I stated that I
had had all my accounts cALL
there previously ... They
refused to cash my $100 000
bill. I protested that this
was good American money
acceptable anywhere, yet they
refused. Had I not needed the quar-
ters, I would have just gone to the
grocery store, which would have
accepted my American $100 bill
without question.
Since when is our cash money no
good in a bank unless you are an
account holder in that bank? I could
understand if I was asking to cash
a check, but a good American $100
bill?
What is this country coming to
when our cash money is not accept-
ed in a bank?
Follow the rules
I have opened a business in
Citrus County and paid impact fees,


p





a
P�


endangered to threatened with a
management plan predicated on
improved enforcement of the
boating speed zones that would
compensate for a lesser degree
of manatee protection.
On the other hand, the agency
plans to reduce its already under-
staffed division charged with
improving the
enforcement of man-
SSUE: atee boating speed
zones from 700 to 610
protection. wildlife officers.
This significant staff
1INION: reduction flies in the
the risk face of a recent
natees. study by the Inter-
national Association
WION: 6., t.:, of Chiefs of Police
iin...n , t.:. that concluded the
..ut t.jai ' FWC needs at least
''"n"i a 1,000 wildlife offi-
cers to effectively
carry out its current
enforcement responsibility.
In 2006, the ever-increasing
number of boats in Florida sur-
passed the 1 million mark and the
rising number of manatees killed
by boats was the second highest
since the FWC began keeping sta-
tistics in the 1970s. Given these
worrisome statistics, the agency's
plans to reduce the manatees'
protection and protectors concur-
rently represent government dou-
blespeak at its worst
When the very agency charged
with the fate of these gentle
creatures disregards its own sta-
tistics and various studies that
argue for more protection, its
pending votes to reduce, the
manatees' protection status and
the enforcement central to sur-
vival defy logic and deserve the
public's scorn.


0579


and if the tiki bar is
allowed to remain open
after breaking all the rules,
I will never pull another
permit again. I read that
they're serving food to the
public. I wonder if their
kitchen has been inspect-
ed. I wonder if their septic
system is engineered for
the increased load. This
should be of concern to


the residents of Citrus
County because they're situated on
a public waterway. I say don't
reward the owner of the tiki bar for
breaking all the rules, and close him
down for good.
Reverse mortgages
This is in response to a recent call
about reverse mortgages, who said
don't let a salesperson steal.your
house. The guy is way off base.
Reverse mortgages are a legitimate
financial arrangement. He's critical
of the salesperson, but do not judge
a plan by the person who brings it
to you, necessarily. You might want
to look into reverse mortgages. I
don't deal with them, but I know
about them and I know that they're
a legitimate financial arrangement.


SOUND OFF
* Call the anonymous Sound Off line at 563-0579.
* Be prepared to leave a brief message - write it out before calling
to make sure you remember everything you want to say.
* After the beep, speak loudly, slowly and clearly.
* The Chronicle reserves the right to edit Sound Off messages.


Larry Craig and 'family values'


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE

Gerry M ulligan ............................... publisher
Charlie Brennan .................................editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
. Kathie Stewart ...................circulation director
M ike Arnold ........................... managing editor
FoundcId in 1891 Curt Ebitz ............... ............. citizen member
by Albert M.
Williinason M ac Harris ............... ............citizen member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
- David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


H
"I


riage, and his resolute
opposition to such "pro-
gay" proposals as same-sex
marriage and even the
more innocuous "civil
unions." This, they declare,
opens him to the charge of
"hypocrisy," which nowa-
days, as sexual and even
financial standards are
relaxed, is probably the
Rusher gravest accusation in the
!ER whole lexicon of politics.
CES How could Craig, they
demand, build a career on
support for "family values"
while secretly engaging in conduct so
violative of those values? And then,
having nailed Craig to the cross for
this alleged hypocrisy, they quickly go
on to suggest that the whole issue of
"family values" has no business in our
politics anyway. As Democratic politi-
cal analyst Bob Becker declared tri-
umphantly on a TV talk show the other
day, "Those who live by family values
die by family values."
It is, in other words, not Craig, and
not even his alleged hypocrisy, that is
the Democrats' real target here. It is
"family values."
The Democratic Party has long
resented the Republicans' champi-
onship of family values as part of the
GOP's political strategy. It appeals
enormously to the Christian Right, and
more generally to everyone who
believes in the importance of moral
standards to society. As already noted,
the Democrats have responded by sym-


pathizing openly with the "gay lobby"
and more generally with the broad con-
cept of moral "tolerance." This is now a
familiar divide in American politics.
How delicious it is for the Democrats,
then, when a Republican leader like
Craig - and one, moreover, with a
record as a loud supporter of "family
values" - is discovered to be contra-
vening those values in secret!
No doubt about it, the inconsistency
is toothsome. But does it really follow
that Craig, and all the other supporters
of family values (and there must be
many) who share his weakness, or
have some other weakness, are hyp-
ocrites? Isn't it possible that Craig
truly regards the institution of mar-
riage as valuable, even indispensable
to society, and considers his own laps-
es into homosexual conduct as an
unfortunate disorder - or even (if he
is religious) as a sin?
These are difficult questions, and I
respect the view of anyone who takes a
different position. But I hesitate to
condemn anyone who takes the posi-
tion I have outlined above as a "hyp-
ocrite" unless he (or she) privately
regards that position as false, while
espousing it publicly And I most cer-
tainly think the issue of "family val-
ues" has a place in our politics, and in
the life of every responsible society.
ME
William Rusher is a Distinguished
Fellow of the Claremont Institute for
the Study of Statesmanship and
Political Philosophy.


L : Y /to the Editor


Don't challenge county
Re: Sept. 2 editorial about Tom
Dick.
It is obvious that Tom Dick is a
"fair-haired" lad who can do no
wrong in the the eyes of the Chronicle
and the "backroom" politicians.
There is apparent unrest with the
long-standing manipulators within
Citrus County for fear of a commis-
sion they cannot control.
Commission members selected
June Fisher, and that should stand.
You should support their choice. It is
essential for success that the employ-
ee follow the orders of the supervisor.
If there is discord, the employee
should seek employment elsewhere.
Any authority will fail if the subordi-
nate disobeys the instructions of the
leader.
You should be well aware of this.
Off course, there is a personal conflict
between Dick and Fisher, and for
apparent reasons.
However, that does not afford the
press and its political cohorts, with
ulterior motives, the privilege to
interfere with the management of the
county. You cannot have an effective
commission with the media challeng-
ing its decisions. Nor can the county
progress with the interference from
those who are not currently elected
officials, but wish to steer the direc-
tion of those empowered to govern.
You have done a disfavor to the
elected commission. Sir, your editori-
al has done reckless battery to the
county administration that will echo
throughout the staff. Of course, the
Chronicle has a responsibility to
report the facts, but does not have the
obligation to reflect personal bias that
will generate decay within the com-
munity.
Bottom line: Right, wrong or indif-
ferent, any damage is done. To pursue


OPINIONS INVITED
M The opinions expressed in Chronicle edi-
torials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political car-
toons, columns or letters do not neces-
sarily represent the opinion of the edito-
rial board.
" Groups or individuals are invited to
express their opinions in a letter to the
editor.
[ Persons wishing to address the editorial
board, which meets weekly, should call
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5660.
* All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including
;:ti. -:-ri via e-mail. Names and
-,.:.-,etoun,r, will be printed; phone num-
bers .ll nor, be published or given out.
" We reserve the right to edit letters for
length, libel, fairness and good taste.
* Letters must be no longer than 350
words, and writers will be limited to
three letters per month.
" SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280; or e-
mail to letters@chronicleonline.com.

this experience further will prove
detrimental to the welfare of the com-
munity. To replace Fisher with Dick,
if that is your goal, would prove
imprudent. We must move on.
Gene Courtemanche
Inverness

We, the corporations
While the Republican Party has
long been known as the party of
money, the Democrats were histori-
cally the party of the people - the
middle and working classes, blacks
and minorities from Eastern Europe,
a full spectrum of American society.
The Democrats once depended
heavily on their strong, grassroots
political organization. As Tip O'Neill
once said, all politics is local; this no
longer holds true today.
The grassroots organizations that
were the mainstay of the Democratic


Party have disappeared, causing it to
lose its populist moorings, leaving
millions of Americans with feelings
that they have been abandoned. It
isn't a surprise that Congress has an
approval rating of 18 percent - lower
than the president's rating, who is
now considered inadequate by a large
number of voters.
Washington reporter William
Greider maintains that the policy
agenda of the Democratic Party is
now largely set by six Washington law
firms that specialize in selling politi-
cal influence to monied clients and in
raising money for Democratic politi-
cians. Working closely with Repub-
licans as well, these firms are in the
business of brokering power to
whomever will pay their fees. It is no
longer "we, the people," it's "we, the
corporations." This is the sorry state
of American democracy today
Unfortunately, Democratic leaders
Nancy Pelosi and Senate leader
Harry Reid have helped to keep the
approval rating of Congress low
because they are too chicken to go
against the corporations and start
representing "we, the people."
L.M. Eastman
Lecanto

Contract work
After attending the Aug. 14 meeting
of the county commissioners,
Commissioner Dennis Damato wise-
cracked after I had left that perhaps I
should negotiate contracts for the
county
Perhaps Mr. Damato is right I
assure you, if I were to negotiate con-
tracts, there would be no good-old-boy
no-bid contracts, and we would get
the most for our money.
Robert R. Jester
Inverness


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.


T he current flap over
Sen. Larry Craig, the
Idaho Republican
who pleaded guilty to a mis-
demeanor charge of disor-
derly conduct after an
undercover police officer
accused him of soliciting
sex in a Minneapolis air-
port men's room, raises a
whole series of interesting
questions and observations. William
There is, first of all, the OTI
fate of Craig himself, who VOI
has announced his resigna-
tion, effective Sept. 30. The
people of Idaho knew him as a mar-
ried man with three children, and a
good many of them will not take kindly
to the discovery that he allegedly
acted on homosexual impulses. (The
senator stoutly denies he is "gay," and,
as of this writing, is trying to retract his
guilty plea, but the record speaks for
itself.) As a purely political proposi-
tion, therefore, he is badly damaged
goods, killing any re-election hopes.
The Democrats are entitled to the
political benefits that will, accordingly,
accrue to them. But it is interesting to
note that most of them carefully avoid
condemning Craig for the sexual traits
that have upended him. The
Democratic Party, after all, is the polit-
ical home of the "gay lobby" and can-
not afford to appear intolerant of so
many constituents. Instead, the
Democrats note Craig's record of vocal
support for "family values," and in
particular for the institution of mar-


I


-i






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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 11, 2007
www .chronicleonline com -/,,'
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Flag


U.S. military reports 9 deaths


Associated Press
Julian Segar-Reid, 7, of
Burlington, Vt., waves a flag
his mother received after she
was sworn in as a U.S. citizen
Monday during a special cer-
-emony held at the Vermont
.,Statehouse in Montpelier, Vt.
There were 104 new citizens
sworn in during the special
ceremony held annually near
the anniversary of Sept. 11.
Five men found
guilty in mob trial
CHICAGO - A federal jury
found five aging men guilty
Monday in a racketeering con-
spiracy that involved decades of
extortion, loan sharking and mur-
der aimed at rubbing out anyone
who dared stand in their way.
The verdicts capped an
extraordinary 10-week trial that
laid bare some of the inner work-
ings of The Outfit.
The prosecution's star witness
was a hit man who took the
stand against his own brother to
spell out the allegations. The jury
heard about 18 unsolved killings,
including the death and cornfield
burial of Tony "The Ant" Spilotro,
'the mob's man in Las Vegas and
the inspiration for Joe Pesci's
character in "Casino."
Craig files papers to
withdraw guilty plea
MINNEAPOLIS -Sen. Larry
Craig sought to undo undohis guilty
plea in an airport sex sting on
Monday, claiming that he admit-
ted to the charge in a panic to
avoid triggering a story about his
sexuality in his hometown news-
paper.
Craig had denied to editors at
the Idaho Statesman that he was
gay just weeks before his June
11 arrest. The paper didn't run a
story, but Craig thought his arrest
would change that.

World

Hello


Associated Press
Elephant keeper David
Percival stands behind 1-
month-old Malti as the baby
elephant is introduced to the
public Monday at the Calgary
Zoo in Calgary.
Alleged cocaine
kingpin captured
BOGOTA, Colombia -
Soldiers swarmed onto a farm
Monday and captured one of the
world's most
wanted drug
lords hiding in
bushes in his
underwear.
Colombian offi-
cials called it
their biggest
drug war victo-
ry since the Diego
1993 slaying of Montoya
Medellin cartel
leader Pablo Escobar.
Diego Montoya, who sits with
Osama bin Laden on the FBI's
10 most-wanted list and has a $5
million bounty on his head,
allegedly leads the Norte del
Valle cartel. It is deemed
Colombia's most dangerous drug
gang and is accused of shipping
hundreds of tons of cocaine to
the U.S. since the 1990s.
- From wire reports


More time urged

for Iraqi forces

Associated Press

BAGHDAD - The U.S. military report-
ed the deaths of nine soldiers Monday -
including seven killed in a vehicle acci-
dent - and Iraq's prime minister said the
nation's armed forces were not ready to
fight without American help.
The statements - more Pentagon
death notices and appeals for more time
from Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki -
echoed some of the key struggles in
Washington as lawmakers began long-
awaited hearings on U.S. strategies in
Iraq.


Among the core issues is whether Iraq's
leadership is moving fast enough at politi-
cal reconciliation and assuming security
responsibilities while U.S. troop deaths
have risen to at least 3,771 in the 4 1/2-year
war
Al-Maliki told Iraq's parliament that the
American military is still needed despite
what he described as a sharp drop in vio-
lence in the Baghdad area since
President Bush ordered nearly 30,000
extra troops to Iraq this year
"We still need more efforts and time in
order for our armed forces to be able to
take over security in all Iraqi provinces
from the multinational forces that helped
us a great deal in fighting terrorism and
outlaws," al-Maliki said just hours before
U.S. Ambassador Ryan Crocker and top
commander in Iraq, Gen. David Petraeus,
began their statements on Capitol Hill.


Petraeus said he envi-
sions gradually scaling
back the U.S. troop
strength in Iraq to about
130,000 by next summer
In western Baghdad,
seven U.S. soldiers were
killed in a vehicle acci-
dent that also claimed the
lives of two detainees, the -Nouki
military said. Eleven sol- a
diers from Multinational forces are not
Division-Baghdad and ready to
one detainee were also defend country
injured in the west without U.S.
Baghdad accident, the help.
military said without giv-
ing further details.
Another U.S. soldier was killed and two
were injured when their vehicle over-
turned east of the capital, the military said


Firefighters, Giuliani to share anniversary stage


Yachiyo Kuge. mother of Toshiya Kuge, a passenger on United Right 93 from Japan, places a candle at the Flight 93 National
Memorial on Monday at Shanksville, Pa., on the eve of the sixth anniversary of United Flight 93 crashing here on Sept. 11,
2001.

Some say it may be time to scale back commemoration ceremonies


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Once aga
the city will pause for fi
moments of silence to mark
attacks that killed more ti
2,700 people. Family memb
will lay flowers where the t\
towers fell, and the names
victims will be read.
But much will be differ
on the sixth anniversary
Sept 11, after tense argume
about where to hold the ce
mony, whether a president
candidate should be allowed
speak and if it's still fitting
put on such a large-scale cc
memoration.
Firefighters, first resp
ders and construction work
who helped rescue N
Yorkers were chosen this y(
to read the names of the de
in a small public park inste
of the World Trade Center s
After bitterly objecting t


they wanted to pay
their respects closest
ain, to where their loved
bur ones died, family
the members will be


* For lo
Sept.
events
PAG


allowed to descend
to the site below street level
and lay flowers near where the
towers stood.
Politics has played little role
in past ceremonies, when sib-
lings, spouses and children
offered heartfelt messages to
their lost loved ones.
But the city's firefighters
could raise several issues.
They are among thousands
who say they suffer persistent
respiratory problems after
inhaling dust from the trade
center's collapse. Two firefight-
ers died just last month in a
blaze at a skyscraper that had
not been torn down since it was
damaged on Sept 11.
And firefighters and several
victims' family members are


cal furious that Rudy
11 Giuliani, the city's for-
s mer mayor who has
;E 2A spoken every year at
the ceremony, is doing
so on Tuesday as a
Republican presidential can-
didate.
Giuliani said last week that
his appearance was not intend-
ed to be political.
"I was there when it hap-
pened, and I've been there
every year since then. If I did-
n't, it would be extremely
unusual. As a personal matter,
I wouldn't be able to live with
myself," Giuliani said Friday
Another change in this
year's ceremony will be the list
of victims. That is because the
official death toll was
increased by one this year
after the city ruled a woman's
death of lung disease was
caused by exposure to toxic
trade center dust The name of


that woman, Felicia Dunn-
Jones, will be read at the cere-
mony for the first time.
The anniversary was moved
this year because of more
intensive construction under
way at ground zero, where sev-
eral cranes overlook a partially
built Sept 11 memorial, transit
hub and skyscraper.
Several family members
worried that Zuccotti Park, just
southeast of ground zero,
would be too small to accom-
modate people. City officials
said there was actually more
space available than at the pre-
vious location.
But others have questioned
whether the commemoration
had become excessive; some
New Jersey communities said
their ceremonies were being
scaled back
The city has estimated that
fewer people have come to the
ceremony each year.


in a statement The military also said a
soldier died Sunday of wounds suffered in
fighting near Kirkuk in nori h *irn Iraq.
Al-Maliki, a Shiite, said violence had
dropped 75 percent in the Baghdad area
since stepped-up military operations
began in the capital Feb. 14. He also said
his government had kept the country from
descending into all-out Sunni-Shiite civil
war after the wave of sectarian bloodlet-
ting last year
A tally of civilian deaths compiled by
The Associated Press showed a less dra-
matic drop in the Baghdad area - from
1,148 in February to 669 in August The
overall level of civilian deaths around the
country, however, remained relatively
steady during the period as violence shift-
ed to other regions, according to the AP
figures, based on government, police and
hospital records.


Pipelines attacked
Several explosions Monday
damaged natural gas and oil
pipelines of Mexico's state-run oil
company, Pemex. * Explosion


Rebel

group takes


credit for

attacks

Associated Press

VERACRUZ, Mexico - A
shadowy leftist guerrilla group
took credit for a string of explo-
sions that ripped apart at least
six Mexican oil and gas
pipelines Monday, rattling
financial markets and causing
hundreds of millions of dollars
in lost production.
The six explosions could be
seen miles away, and set off fires
that sent flames and black
smoke shooting high above the
Gulf coast state of Veracruz.
At least a dozen pipelines,
most carrying natural gas, were.
affected, said Jesus Reyes
Heroles, the head of Mexico's oil
monopoly Petroleos Mexicanos,
without providing specifics.
He said there would be hun-
dreds of millions of dollars in
lost production and about nine
states and the capital, Mexico
City, would be affected.
"It is a big blow," he said. "You
can't store natural gas or trans-
port it by truck"
The blasts caused brief jitters
in international markets, with
natural gas futures up as much
as 20.2 cents on news of the
explosions, although prices
dropped in later trading. One oil
pipeline was hit in Monday's
attack but Pemex said the dam-
age wouldn't affect crude
exports.
Some local factories were
forced to shut after natural gas
supplies were cut Residential
supplies were not expected to
be affected.


Seminars ply seniors with food, golf, but perils lurk


Associated Press


WASHINGTON - "Free Food.
Free Golf. Free Drinks." "Dinner
is On Us!" 'Act now!" Investment
seminar pitches like these
abound in areas with large popu-
lations of retirees, and regulators
are warning seniors to be wary
A probe of the meetings has
uncovered high-pressure sales
pitches for unsuitable products,
misleading claims and even out-
right fraud, federal, state and
securities-industry regulators
said Monday
The Securities and Exchange
Commission held a "seniors sum-
mit" on investment fraud and
abusive sales practices with the
North American Securities
Administrators Association,
which represents state securities
regulators; AARP, the advocacy
group for seniors; and the


Our research shows that almost one in five
seniors who lost money on an investment attribute
that loss to being misled or defrauded.

Mary Schapiro
FINRA's chairwoman and chief executive.


Financial Industry Regulatory
Authority, the securities indus-
try's self-policing organization.
While their promoters paint
the "free lunch" seminars as edu-
cational sessions, sometimes
promising that nothing will be
sold, "they are designed to sell -
either at the seminar itself or
later," said Lori Richards, direc-
tor of the SEC's Office of
Compliance Inspections and
Examinations.
The investigation conducted


by the SEC, state regulators and
FINRA found the use of scare
tactics to get seniors to question
their current investments, claims
of fantastic returns with no risk,
and "ringers" in the audience
who would stand up and offer
testimonials.
The investigation was conduct-
ed in seven states with large
numbers of retirees: Alabama,
Arizona, California, Florida,
North Carolina, South Carolina
and Texas.


By law, the sales pitches made
at the seminars and the materi-
als provided to participants must
be approved by a brokerage or
investment firm's supervisors
and reviewed by FINRA
But nearly 60 percent of the
110 investment firms and branch
offices examined showed evi-
dence of weak supervision of the
employees running the semi-
nars, according to the investiga-
tion's report.
Indeed, 14 of the 110 examina-


tions showed apparent instances
of fraud, such as liquidating
accounts without a customer's
knowledge or consent, or selling
bogus investments. Fraud
against seniors also can occur in
the sale of oil and gas partner-
ships or phony promissory notes.
In the past two years, the SEC
has brought more than 40
enforcement cases involving
alleged fraud against seniors. In
addition, FINRA has filed cases
against a number of brokerage
firms and individual employees.
"Our research shows that
almost one in five seniors who
lost money on an investment
attribute that loss to being misled
or defrauded," said Mary
Schapiro, FINRAs chairwoman
and chief executive. "This con-
cern is real, and confronting it
will require a focused regulatory
effort"










* Due to limited space,
the Citrus County
Speedway story will
run in Wednesday's
edition of the Citrus
County Chronicle.


* MLB/2B
* TV Schedule/3B
* Local Tennis/3B
* NFL Standings/3B
* Entertainment/4B


B
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 1 1, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE




Junior missing from Cup Chase


Five blown engines

keep No. 8 out of

championship

Associated Press

CHARLOTTE, N.C. - If not for five
blown engines, Dale Earnhardt Jr.
would be racing for a Nextel Cup
championship in this final season
driving for his late father's company.
Instead, three failures in the last
seven races - including one with six
laps to go Saturday night at Richmond
- knocked NASCAR's most popular
driver out of the Chase for the cham-
pionship.
"We broke another motor, and they


seem to fall apart when they plug 'em
into my car," Junior said. "It's just
really frustrating.".
It's also more than a little suspi-
cious to his legion of fans, who have
wondered for weeks if this was sabo-
tage on the part of his stepmother.
After all, his relationship with
Teresa Earnhardt "ain't a bed of
roses," and Junior's impending split
isn't exactly amicable. They've pub-
licly feuded since December, he
claims she's been unreasonable dur-
ing negotiations and he's bolting for
rival Hendrick Motorsports at the end
of the season.
The squabbling has been so intense
on so many issues - most recently
Teresa's refusal to let Earnhardt take
his beloved No. 8 with him to
Hendrick - that the idea that she
would intentionally derail his season


wouldn't surprise anyone. And
because the DEI motors never even
seem to sputter under the hoods of his
teammates, it's actually believable.
But DEI officials call the entire
idea preposterous.
"I can assure you that's not the
case," general manager John Story
said Monday. "We understand that
there might be a natural assumption
that because he is leaving, the team
would say 'Who cares? We are not
going to try for him.'
"But if anything, it's the other way
around. We tried hard to get him in
the Chase. We wanted him to win a
championship. We always said that
would have been the most appropri-
ate way for him to leave DEI."
Of course, DEI is going to say that.
And conspiracy theorists will forever
be convinced Earnhardt was the vic-


tim of an intricate and evil plot to pun-
ish him for his betrayal.
It sounds awfully good. But it's
probably not true.
Sure, seeing Junior fail might bring
a slight smile to Teresa Earnhardt's
face, but it would be one of the most
foolish business decisions she could
possibly make.
Since the Chase was launched in
2004, making it has been the standard
for success. Those good enough to
compete in the 10-race title hunt had
a great year. Those not involved
immediately go to work figuring out
what went wrong.
Keeping Earnhardt out wouldn't
have hurt him. He's leaving anyway,
and he's repeatedly said that although
winning a Cup title for DEI would

Please see JUNIOR/Page 3B


NEXTEL Cup top
Following race 26 of 36
1.
2.
3. l


SOURCE: NASCAR


Bengals hold off Baltimore


Late interception

preserves 27-20

victory for Cincy

Associated Press
CINCINNATI - With wounded
players shuffling off in waves, what
was left of the Cincinnati Bengals
rallied for a win that hurt so good.
Steve McNair's interception -
his fourth gaffe of the game - set
up Carson Palmer's fourth-quarter
touchdown pass, and Cincinnati's
suspect defense pulled off a goal-
line stand Monday night that pre-
served a 27-20 victory over the
Baltimore Ravens.
In a bruising season opener
matching the last two AFC North
champs, the Bengals were the last
one standing-barely. ! .
"We know it's going to be a hard-
fought game when we play these
guys - tough, physical," Bengals
coach Marvin Lewis said. "It's
important to in the physical football
games because you put so much
into it."
Kyle Boller took over after
McNair strained his groin in the
fourth quarter - the last in a non-
stop run of injuries for both teams
- and led the Ravens to the 1-yard
line in the closing seconds.
A pass interference penalty on
Todd Heap negated his catch in the
end zone, and Boller's final pass
deflected off Heap's shoulder and
was intercepted in the end zone by
diving lineman Michael Myers.
The Bengals had to work with a
makeshift offensive line that was
missing three starters by the second
quarter. They also briefly lost kick-
er Shayne Graham, costing them on
an extra-point try.
Even receiver Chad Johnson
limped off at one point, evidently
suffering from a cramp. The Pro
Bowl receiver and incessant self-
promoter came up big for the
Bengals, catching five passes for
95 yards, including a 39-yard
touchdown.
"I told you I would give you a
show," Johnson said.
Both teams overcame significant
injuries to send the game to a fran-
tic finish.


Associated Press
Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Carson Palmer (9) passes under pressure from Baltimore Ravens defensive tackle
Trevor Pryce in the first quarter Monday in Cincinnati. The Bengals used a late interception to beat the Ravens, 27-


Safety Ed Reed returned a punt
untouched 63 yards for a touch-
down that put the Ravens ahead 20-
19 early in the fourth quarter and.
silenced the crowd of 66,093, the
second-largest in Paul Brown
Stadium's history Reed had to
return kicks because B.J. Sams
sprained a knee.
The emotional lift didn't last
long. McNair had the most to do.
with that.
In his second season running the
Ravens' offense, he had one of his
worst games. McNair fumbled on a
sack, muffed a handoff to running
back Willis McGahee, and let the
ball slip out of his hand on a pass
attempt. Linebacker Landon
Johnson caught that fumble in mid-


air and returned it 34 yards for a
touchdown.
Despite all that, the defending
division champs had a chance to
hold the lead and pull out one of
those make-or-break games on the
road. Instead, McNair let it slip
away with his last error.
His high pass deflected off the
hands of Derrick Mason, and
Robert Geathers made a diving
interception that was upheld on
review. Two plays later, Palmer
threw a 7-yard touchdown pass to
T.J. Houshmandzadeh for the
final lead.
Cincinnati made the 2-point con-
version on Rudi Johnson's run.
McNair strained his groin on the
next series and finished the game


20-of-34 for 203 yards.
Baltimore won the division by
five games last season with a
defense that gave up the fewest
points and yards in the NFL. It was
poised to assert itself against the
Bengals, who won it in 2005.
Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis got
himself in the mood for the
matchup by hopping and waving
his arms in the orange-striped end
zone like a heavyweight getting
ready for the opening bell.
He was the first one knocked out
of the game.
On Cincinnati's first pass, Lewis
lowered his shoulder and leveled
Houshmandzadeh. The 32-year-
old linebacker got up holding his
right arm.


UF needed


bad second


half vs. Troy

Florida coach Urban Meyer's
job got a whole lot easier this
week thanks to his team's dis-
mal third quarter against Troy on
Saturday night
With the SEC season starting and
rival Tennessee coming to town in
just four days, this team needed to be
brought back down to Earth. With the
team's early success (the Gators
scored on 14 of
their first 17
drives this sea-
son), I can only
imagine how
big some of the
young players'
heads were get-
ting. I'm sur-
prised none of
them got stuck
running out of Alan Festo
the tunnel after
their impres- GATOR
sive first half BITES
against the
Trojans.
Florida's offense scored 49 points
and racked up 354 yards while the
defense forced two turnovers and
dominated the line of scrimmage. Did
I mention the Gators also blocked two
punts? That brings Florida's total
blocked kicks under Meyer to 15.
However, in about the same amount
of time it took me say "wow," the
Gators went from great to ghastly.
The offense ran 12 plays for 12
yards and lost two fumbles in the
third quarter The defense gave up
118 yards on 27 plays and three
scores. Florida's .17 home game in-
ning streak won't last much long if
they don't play four quarters.
"It gives us more drive to come out
and work harder," receiver Lduis
Murphy said. "We still have a lot to
work ofn"
To make things worse for the
Gators, senior receiver Andre
Caldwell will be out for at least a cpu-
ple games after he suffered' a
sprained MCL on the first play of4he
second half. '
That being said, with the Gators'
final "preseason" game in the books,
it's time to figure out what we do
know and what we don't know about
this explosive, but inexperienced,
team.
Please see FESTO/Page 3B


Sports BRIEFS


Bills' Everett likely to be
paralyzed after neck injury
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. - Kevin Everett
sustained a "catastrophic" and life-threaten-
ing spinal-cord injury while trying to make a
tackle during the Buffalo Bills' season open-
er and is unlikely to walk
again, the surgeon
who operated on him
Monday said.
"A best-case sce-
nario is full recovery,
but not likely," ortho-
pedic surgeon Andrew
Cappuccino said. "I believe there will be
some permanent neurologic deficit."
Everett was hurt Sunday after he ducked
his head while tackling the Denver Broncos'
Domenik Hixon during the second-half kick-
off. Everett dropped face-first to the ground
after his helmet hit Hixon high on the left
shoulder and side of the helmet.
Cappuccino noted the 25-year-old
reserve tight end did have touch sensation
throughout his body and also showed
signs of movement.


Report: Gibbons received Police say David Boston Bruised ribs could sideline
steroids and HGH tested positive for GHB RB Williams against Saints


NEW YORK - Baltimore Orioles outfield-
er Jay Gibbons received performance-
enhancing steroids and human growth hor-
mone after both substances were banned
by baseball, Sl.com reported Sunday.
Gibbons is the latest athlete to
be linked to the Florida
pharmacy under investiga-
tion for illegally distributing
prescription medications.
Major League Baseball
asked Friday to meet with St. Louis' Rick
Ankiel and Toronto's Troy Glaus after two
reports said they received performance-
enhancing drugs from Signature Pharmacy
several years ago.
Between October 2003 and July 2005,
Gibbons got six shipments of Genotropin (a
brand name for synthetic human growth hor-
mone), two shipments of testosterone and
two.shipments of human chorionic
gonadotropin (HCG), SI.com said, citing a
source in Florida with knowledge of a
Signature Pharmacy client list.


PINELLAS PARK -A urine test indicat-
ed Tampa Bay Buccaneers receiver David
Boston had GHB in his system when police
found him passed out behind the wheel of a
sport utility vehicle last month and charged
him with driving under the influence.
Boston, who released a statement last
week saying he had done nothing wrong,
was arrested Aug. 23 when police said he
was found slumped over the steering wheel
of a red Range Rover with the SUV running
and in drive.
A breath test taken at the scene was
negative for alcohol, however Boston was
arrested pending the results of tests for
other substances.
The results of the urine test were
returned last week and submitted to the
Pinellas-Pasco County state attorney's
office.
Police said Monday that an initial positive
reading for GHB, or gamma hydroxybutyric
acid, was verified by a second independent
lab.


TAMPA - Coach Jon Gruden tried his
best to put a positive spin on a sore subject
for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers - the health
of running back Camell "Cadillac" Williams.
Bruised ribs forced the
third-year pro to sit out
part of the Bucs' sea-
son-opening loss to
the Seattle
Seahawks. And they
could sideline him
again Sunday, when New
Orleans (0-1) visits Raymond James
Stadium for Tampa Bay's home opener.
Williams, who was slowed much of last
season by injuries, will be listed as question-
able for this week's game. If he can't play,
Michael Pittman and Earnest Graham will
share the workload against the Saints.
"Unfortunately, we're good at one thing
now, offensively. And that's contingency
planning. We've had a number of guys in
and out of our lineup the last few seasons,"
Gruden said.


11U Crackers improve to 9-2
after three-game sweep
The 11U Inverness Crackers played three
games in Williston this past Sunday to
improve their record to 9-2 overall.
In game one Inverness cruised to an
easy 11-1 win over the Gainesville
Dogpack. In game two Inverness held
off the Gainesville Crocs for a 9-8 victo-
ry. In game three Inverness out slugged
the Williston Warriors to earn the 13- 7
victory.
In other action the 10U Inverness
Crackers played a home (Central Citrus)
doubleheader against Tampa Bay Stealth.
Inverness won the first game and lost the
second.
The 11U Inverness Crackers have a
home double header against the New
Tampa Tarpons on Sunday at Central Citrus.
The games are scheduled to start at 1 p.m.
The 10U Inverness Crackers have an
away double header on Saturday against
the Frozen Ropes at Forest Hills Pony
Baseball Field.
- From staff, wire reports


,p.-,,V A-, ,,: ,. ,. ,-. , , : , ". ,


c



I
I
I


drives


5,060
5,040
5,030
5,020
5,020
5,010
5,010
5,010
5,010
5,010
5,010
5,000


KUrt Bunch
Denny I lamrin
Martin Truex Jr.
Matt Kormoth
Kyle BLISCII
Jett Bt.irton
Kovin Wirvick
Clint Bowyer











1M&ATOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


2B TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


East Division
GB LIO
- z-7-3
5 z-7-3
14 z-5-5
24% z-3-7
25% z-7-3


East Division
Pct GB L10
.573 - z-9-1
.531 6 z-5-5
.507 9% 4-6
.451 17% 7-3
.424 21% 3-7


Home
44-26
47-27
42-27
31-40
35-40



Home
39-30
42-30
38-36
36-35
30-42


Away
43-32
34-35
30-44
30-41
26-43



Away
43-31
34-37
35-35
29-44
31-41


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


W L
Chicago 73 70
Milwaukee 73 70
St. Louis 69 72
Cincinnati 64 79
Pittsburgh 64 80
Houston 62 81


Central Division
Pct GB L10 Str
.580 - z-7-3 W-2
.542 5% 6-4 W-1
.493 12% z-4-6 W-2
.434 21 2-8 L-6
.427 22 4-6 L-1

Central Division
Pct GB L10 Str
.510 - z-5-5 W-1
.510 - z-7-3 L-1
.489 3 z-4-6 L-4
.448 9 z-3-7 L-2
.444 9% 5-5 W-2
.434 11 z-3-7 L-5


Home
44-27
39-33
37-35
31-41
31-38


Home
39-36
45-26
39-31
35-37
34-39
36-33


Away
39-33
39-33
34-38
31-40
30-44



Away
34-34
28-44
30-41
29-42
30-41
26-48


Los Angeles
Seattle
Oakland
Texas




Arizona
San Diego
Los Angeles
Colorado
San Francisco


West Division
Pct GB L10
.587 - z-5-5
.532 8 2-8
.479 15% z-4-6
.479 15% z-8-2


West Division


Wild Card Glance
American League
W L Pct GB
New York 81 62 .566 -
Detroit 78 66 .542 3%/2
Seattle 75 66. .532 5
National League
W L Pot GB
San Diego 77 65 .542 -
Philadelphia 76 67 .531 11A
Los Angeles 75 68 .524 2%
Colorado 74 69 .517 3A
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Monday's Games
Tampa Bay 1, Boston 0
Detroit 5, Toronto 4
Minnesota 4, Kansas City 2
Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, late
Oakland at Seattle, late
Today's Games
Texas (Padilla 5-9) at Detroit (Durbin 8-6),
1:05 p.m., 1st game
Texas (McCarthy 5-8) at Detroit (Jurrjens
1-1), 7:05 p.m., 2nd game
Tampa Bay (Sonnanstine 5-9) at Boston
(Wakefield 16-10), 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Saunders 7-3) at Baltimore
(Santos 1-4), 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Hughes 2-3) at Toronto
(Marcum 12-5), 7:07 p.m.
Minnesota (Baker 8-7) at Kansas City
(Davies 6-12), 8:10 p.m.
Cleveland (Byrd 14-6) at Chicago White
Sox (Danks 6-13), 8:11 p.m.
Oakland (Braden 1-7) at Seattle
(Washburn 9-13), 10:05 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 2:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m.
Texas at Detroit, 7:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Boston, 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Oakland at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Monday's Games
Chicago Cubs 12, St. Louis 3
Washington 5, Florida 4
Pittsburgh 9, Milwaukee 0
Philadelphia 6, Colorado 5, 10 innings
N.Y. Mets 3, Atlanta 2
Arizona at San Francisco, late
Today's Games
Washington (Bacsik 5-8) at Florida
(Seddon 0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Gallardo 7-4) at Pittsburgh
(Bullington 0-1), 7:05 p.m.
Colorado (Morales 0-2) at Philadelphia
(Eaton 9-8), 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Carlyle 8-6) at N.Y. Mets
(O.Hernandez 9-4), 7:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Mulder 0-1) at Cincinnati (Belisle
7-8), 7:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Marquis 11-8) at Houston
(Backe 0-1), 8:05 p.m.
San Diego (Peavy 16-6) at L.A. Dodgers
(Loaiza 2-0), 10:10 p.m.
Arizona (Gonzalez 7-2) at San Francisco
(Correia 4-6), 10:15 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 12:35 p.m.
Washington at Florida, 1:05 p.m.
Colorado at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Houston, 8:05 p.m.
San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.
MLB LEADERS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-MOrdonez, Detroit, .359;
ISuzuki, Seattle, .351; Polanco, Detroit,
.345; Posada, New York, .336; VGuerrero,
Los Angeles, .326; Pedroia, Boston, .325;
Lowell, Boston, .321.
RUNS-ARodriguez, New York, 132;
Granderson, Detroit, 112; MOrdonez,
Detroit, 107; Sizemore, Cleveland, 106;
BAbreu, New York, 106; ISuzuki, Seattle,
103; DOrtiz, Boston, 102.
RBI-ARodriguez, New York, 140;
MOrdonez, Detroit, 128; VGuerrero, Los
Angeles, 110; CPena, Tampa Bay, 106;
Lowell, Boston, 103; Morneau, Minnesota,
102; VMartinez, Cleveland, 101.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 207; MOrdonez,
Detroit, 193; Polanco, Detroit, 179; Jeter,
New York, 179; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 177;
OCabrera, Los Angeles, 176; MYoung,
Texas, 175.
DOUBLES-MOrdonez, Detroit, 48;
VGuerrero, Los Angeles, 45; DOrtiz,
Boston, 44; THunter, Minnesota, 40;
Markakis, Baltimore, 39; AHill, Toronto, 39;
BRoberts, Baltimore, 39.
TRIPLES-Granderson, Detroit, 22;
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,
52; CPena, Tampa Bay, 38; Morneau,
Minnesota, 29; DOrtiz, Boston, 28;
Konerko, Chicago, 28; THunter,
Minnesota, 28; MOrdonez, Detroit, 26;
Dye, Chicago, 26; Thome, Chicago, 26.
STOLEN BASES-Crawford, Tampa Bay,
49; BRoberts, Baltimore, 41; ISuzuki,
Seattle, 37; CPatterson, Baltimore, 37;
Figgins, Los Angeles, 34; Sizemore,
Cleveland, 31; JLugo, Boston, 28.
PITCHING (15 Decisions)-Verlander,
Detroit, 16-5, .762, 3.56; Wang, New York,
18-6, .750, 3.69; Beckett, Boston, 18-6,
.750, 3.27; Bedard, Baltimore, 13-5, .722,
3.16; Sabathia, Cleveland, 17-7, .708,
3.15; Marcum, Toronto, 12-5, .706, 3.74;
Byrd, Cleveland, 14-6, .700, 4.34.
STRIKEOUTS-Bedard, Baltimore, 221;
JoSantana, Minnesota, 213; Kazmir,
Tampa Bay, 209; Sabathia, Cleveland,
185; Matsuzaka, Boston, 179; Shields,
Tampa Bay, 179; Beckett, Boston, 173.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Utley, Philadelphia, .339;
Holliday, Colorado, .334; Renteria, Atlanta,
.332; CJones, Atlanta, .330; HaRamirez,
Florida, .328; DYoung, Washington, .327;
Pujols, St. Louis, .321.
RUNS-Rollins, . Philadelphia, 124;
HaRamirez, Florida, 109; JBReyes, New
York, 106; Wright, New York, 98; Uggla,
Florida, 97; Holliday, Colorado, 97;
BPhillips, Cincinnati, 97.
RBI-Howard, Philadelphia, 115; Holliday,
Colorado, 113; CaLee, Houston, 105;
Fielder, Milwaukee, 104; Atkins, Colorado,
99; Hawpe, Colorado, 96; MiCabrera,
Flonda, 96; Dunn, Cincinnati, 96.
HITS-Holliday, Colorado, 189;
HaRamirez, Florida, 186; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 186; FSanchez, Pittsburgh,
173; JBReyes, New York, 172; Pierre, Los
Angeles, 172; Francoeur, Atlanta, 170.
DOUBLES-Holliday, Colorado, 46;
Uggla, Florida, 43; Utley, Philadelphia, 43;
HaRamirez, Florida, 42; FSanchez,
Pittsburgh, 41; Rowand, Philadelphia, 40;
AdGonzalez, San Diego, 39; CaLee,
Houston, 39; C Jones, Atlanta, 39.
TRIPLES-Rollins, Philadelphia, 17;
JBReyes, New York, 12; Johnson, Atlanta,
10; Amezaga, Florida, 9; OHudson,
Arizona, 9; Pence, Houston, 8; Harris,
Atlanta, 8; Byrnes, Arizona, 8.
HOME RUNS-Fielder, Milwaukee, 43;
Howard, Philadelphia, 38; Dunn,
Cincinnati, 36; MiCabrera, Florida, 31;
Braun, Milwaukee, 30; Pujols, St. Louis,
30; Griffey Jr., Cincinnati, 30.
STOLEN BASES-JBReyes, New York,
75; Pierre, Los Angeles, 56; HaRamirez,
Florida, 46; Byrnes, Arizona, 44; Victorino,
Philadelphia, 37; Taveras, Colorado, 33;
Wright, New York, 31.
PITCHING (15 Decisions)-Penny, Los
Angeles, 15-4, .789, 2.81; Harang,
Cincinnati, 14-4, .778, 3.64; BSheets,
Milwaukee, 12-4, .750, 3.54; Hamels,
Philadelphia, 14-5, .737, 3.50; Peavy, San
Diego, 16-6, .727,2.43; TGlavine, New York,
13-6, .684, 3.95; Francis, Colorado, 15-7,
.682, 4.05; Lilly, Chicago, 15-7, .682, 3.85.
STRIKEOUTS-Peavy, San Diego, 210;
Harang, Cincinnati, 187; Webb, Arizona,


182; Smoltz, Atlanta, 169; CZambrano,
Chicago, 163; RHill, Chicago, 161; Snell,
Pittsburgh, 158.


Associated Press
Devil Rays pitcher Scott Kazmir delivers a pitch against the Boston
Red Sox in the first inning at Boston's Fenway Park on Monday.


Devil Rays 1, Red Sox 0
BOSTON - Scott Kazmir struck
out 10 and allowed just two runners
to reach second base in seven
innings as the Tampa Bay Devil .Rays
beat Curt Schilling and the Boston
Red Sox 1-0 on Monday night.
Josh Wilson's sacrifice fly in the
fifth drove in the run for the Devil
Rays, who are 13-4 in their last 17
games but are in last place in the
AL East. Boston is 7-3 in its last 10
games, but its lead in the division
dropped to five games over the
New York Yankees, who were idle.
It was Boston's first 1-0 loss at
home since Sept. 2, 2001, when
New York's Mike Mussina lost a
perfect game with two outs in the
ninth inning.
Just sixteen days after setting a
franchise record with 13 strikeouts,
Kazmir fanned at least 10 for the
fourth time this season and 12th in
his career. When he struck out
Coco Crisp in the first after a leadoff


Mets 3, Braves 2
NEW YORK - David Wright hit
a two-run homer and Oliver Perez
tossed another gem against the
Atlanta Braves, leading the New
York Mets to a tidy 3-2 victory
Monday night.
Perez outpitched an effective Tim
Hudson, who used his top-notch
sinker to induce a steady stream of
easy grounders. But slumping lead-
off batter Jose Reyes scampered
around the bases twice and Wright
delivered the big blow, sending
New York to its fourth straight win
and ninth in 10 games.
The NL East leaders took the
opener of a three-game series -
and they hope to put away their
longtime nemesis by the time it's
over. Chipper Jones (strained mus-
cle) and Andruw Jones (illness)
were scratched from the lineup
minutes before the first pitch, leav-
ing Atlanta without two big boppers.
The Braves, who began the day
fifth in the NL wild-card race, fell
five games behind front-running
San Diego. They are 9� behind
New York in the division, their
largest deficit this season. Atlanta
has 18 games remaining, 11 on
the road.


ATLANTA


.ab rhbi


NEW YORK
ab r h bi


YEscbr3b 2 00 0 JBRyes ss 3 2 1 0
Rnteria ss 4 00 0 LCstillo 2b 3 0 1 0
Diazlf 4 00 0 Wright 3b 3 1 1 2
Txeira lb 4 01 0 Beltran cf 4 0 0 1
Frncur rf 4 12 0 Alou If 4 0 1 0
Prado 2b 3 00 0 Chavez If 0 0 0 0
McCnn c 3 11 2 ShGren lb 2 0 0 0
Harris cf 3 00 0 L Duca c 3 0 1 0
THudsn p 2 01 0 Mlldge rf 3 0 0 0
Jhnson ph 1 000 OlPrez p 2 0 0 0
Acosta p 0 00 0 Gotay ph 0 0 0 0
Heilmn p 0 0 0 0
BWgnr p 0 0 0 0
Totals 302 5 2 Totals 27 3 5 3
Atlanta 000 000 200- 2
New York 100 002 00x- 3
DP-Atlanta 1. LOB-Atlanta 3, New York
5. 3B-Alou (1). HR-McCann (18), Wright
(28). SB-JBReyes (75), Wright (31). CS-
YEscobar (3). S-LCastillo.'
IP H RERBBSO
Atlanta
THudson L,15-8 7 5 3 3 2 1
Acosta 1 0 0 0 1 2
New York
OlPerezW,14-9 7 5 2 2 2 7
Heilman 1 0 0 0 0 1
BWagnerS,33 1 0 0 0 0 1
HBP-by THudson (Gotay).
Umpires-Home, Brian Runge; First, Mike
Winters; Second, Bruce Froemming; Third,
Mark Wegner.
T-2:36. A-48,557 (57,343).


TAMPA BAY BOSTON


lwmra 3b
Crwfrd If
CPena lb
Upton cf
DYong rf
Gomes rf
BHarrs 2b
Norton dh
Nvarro c
JoWlsn ss


ab rhbi
4 01 0 JLugodh
401 0 Crisp cf
4 00 0 Pedroia 2b
4 00 0 Lowell 3b
4 03 0 Kielty rf
0 00 0 DOrtiz ph
4 00 0 Yukilis lb
3 12 0 Varitek c
1 00 0 Ellsbry If
2 00 1 Cora ss


ab r h bi
4010
3 01 0
4010
4000
3 01 0
1 000
4000
2000
3 01 0
3 000


Totals 301 7 1 Totals 31 0 5 0
Tampa Bay 000 010 000- 1
Boston 000 000 000- 0
DP-Tampa Bay 1, Boston 1. LOB-
Tampa Bay 6, Boston 7. 2B-Norton (6).
SB-Crisp (24). S-Navarro 2. SF-
JoWilson.
IP H RERBBSO
Tampa Bay
KazmirW,12-8 7 5 0 0 2 10
Wheeler 1 0 0 0 1 2
ReyesS,24 1 0 0 0 0 1
Boston
Schilling L,8-7 6 5 1.1' 1 5..
Corey ' 1 -.. O-00 0 '
Lopez 2-3 0 0 0'- 0 2
Timlin 11-3 1 0 0 0 1
WP-Kazmir.
Umpires-Home, Chad Fairchild; First,
Tony Randazzo; Second, Greg Gibson;
Third, Larry Vanover. '
T-2:56. A-36,907 (36,525)..


Cubs 12, Cardinals 3
CHICAGO - The Cubs made
the most of a brief stopover at
Wrigley Field.
Aramis Ramirez homered twice
and had four hits to help Ted Lilly
earn his 15th victory, leading
Chicago over the St. Louis
Cardinals 12-3 on Monday.
It was just the third win in eight
games for Chicago, which fell out of
first place Sunday for the first time
since Aug. 16 and began the
Monday one game behind
Milwaukee in the NL Central.
St. Louis, which started the day
three back of the Brewers, lost its
fourth straight and dropped to 69-72.
Both teams made a quick detour
to play the makeup, caused by an
Aug. 19 rainout.
The Cardinals came to Chicago
from Arizona and didn't land until
around 11:30 p.m. Sunday night.
Next, the World Series champions
have three games at Cincinnati.
ST. LOUIS CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Ryan 3b 3 00 0 ASrano If 5 0 1 0
KJimnz p 0 00 0 Fuld If 0 0 0 0
Schmkr ph 1 00 0 Theriot ss 5 0 0 0
Marothp 0 00 0 DeLee lb 5 2 3 1
Tguchi If 3 11 2 CFloyd rf 3 1 1 1
Pujols lb 3 01 0 Pie cf 1 000
Ludwck ph 0 000 ARmrz 3b 5 342
Ankiel rf 4 00 0 Cedeno 3b 0 0 0 0
YMolnac 3 00 0 DeRosa 2b 3 1 1 0
Brpyan ph 1 00 0 Fontnt2b 1 1 1 0
Edmnd cf 3 11 1 JJones cf 4 2 3 2
GBnnttph 1 00 0 Kendall c 4 2 1 1
Miles 2b 3 01 0 Lilly p 3 0 1 1
Pineiro p 1 00 0 Ward ph 0 0 0 0
Cvos p 0 00 0 Mrquis pr 0 0 0 0
Barden ph 1 00 0 Howry p 0 0 0 0
Fknbrg p 0 00 0 Monroe ph 1 0 1 2
Cairo 3b 1 00 0 Wuertz p 0 0 0 0
Eckstin ss 3 11 0
Totals 313 5 3 Totals 40121710
St. Louis 010 002 000- 3
Chicago 100 510 14x- 12
E-Eckstein (17). DP-St. Louis 2.
LOB-St. Louis 3, Chicago 10. 2B-Pujols
(31), Eckstein (17), DeLee (37), ARamirez 2
(33), JJones (29), Kendall (9), Lilly (1).
HR-Taguchi (3), Edmonds (11), DeLee
(18), ARamirez 2 (22).
IP H RERBBSO


St. Louis
Pineiro L,4-3
Cavazos
Falkenborg
Jimenez
Maroth
Chicago


8 6 6
00 0
2 1 1
3 1 1
4 4 1


Lilly W,15-7 7 5 3 3 0 7
Howry 1 0 0 0 0 1
Wuertz 1 0 0 0 2 3
Umpires-Home, Ed Rapuano; First, Ed
Hickox; Second, C.B. Bucknor; Third, Joe
West.
T-3:01. A-40,358 (41,160).


Tigers 5, Blue Jays 4
DETROIT - Magglio Ordonez
drove in Placido Polanco to cap a
four-run rally in the ninth, spoiling a
dazzling performance by Roy
Halladay and helping the Detroit
Tigers beat the Toronto Blue Jays 5-
4 on Monday night.
Halladay was one out away from
his eighth complete game when he
gave up a pair of singles to Sean
Casey and Brandon Inge. After
manager John Gibbons pulled the
durable right-hander for Casey
Janssen, Curtis Granderson hit a
two-run single to make it 4-3.
Polanco followed with a single
and Gary Sheffield walked to load
the bases for Ordonez, who collect-
ed his fourth hit of the night with a
sharp liner to right field.
The Tigers have won four out of
I five and climbed within four games of
idle New York in the AL wild-card race.
Yorman Bazardo (1-1), making sev-
enth appearance this season, worked
the ninth for his first career win.
Halladay gave up three runs and
11 hits in 8 2-3 innings, but missed
out on a chance to improve to 12-2
against the Tigers. He has lasted at
least eight innings in his last six
starts, only one of them a win.


TORONTO


DETROIT
ab rhbi


ab r h bi


VWells cf 5 01 0 Grndsn cf 4 1 22
Jhnson If 5 11 0 Planco 2b 5 1 2 0
Rios rf 4 00 1 Shffield dh 3 0 0 0
Thmasdh 3 11 0 MOrdz rf 5 1 42
Adams dh 0 10 0 CGillen ss 4 01 0
Glaus 3b 1 01 0 IRdrgz c 1 000
Luna 3b 3 11 0 Rabelo c 3 0 1 1
AHill 2b .4 020 TPerezlIf 4 0 1 0
Zaun c 4022 Casey lb 4 02 0
Ovrbayl b 402 1 Maybin pr 0 1 0 0
JMcDIdss 401 0 lnge3b 4 1 1 0
Totals 374124 Totals 37 514 5
Toronto 100 100 020- 4
Detroit 000 001 004- 5
Two outs when winning run scored.
DP-Toronto 3, Detroit 1. LOB-Toronto
8, Detroit 9. 2B-AHill 2 (39), Zaun (22),
MOrdonez (48), TPerez (6). 3B-Johnson
(2). SB-Luna (1). SF-Rios.
IP H RERBBSO
Toronto
Halladay 82-3 11 3 3 1 3
Janssen L,2-3 0 3 2 2 1 0
Detroit
Rogers 61-3 9 2 2 0 2
Zurnr,) 11-3 1 2 2 1 0
.,,rer " 1-3 2 0 0 0 0
BazardoW, 1-1 1 0 0 0 0 0
Janssen pitched to 4 batters in the 9th.
HBP-by Halladay (Granderson).
Umpires-Home, Marvin Hudson; First,
Ed Montague; Second, Jerry Layne; Third,
Bill Miller.
T-2:57. A-35,689 (41,070).


Pirates 9, Brewers 0
PITTSBURGH - Tony Armas
pitched six sharp innings a day after
Milwaukee hit six home runs, and
Nate McLouth's two-run homer car-
ried the Pittsburgh Pirates to anoth-
er home-field victory over the
Brewers, 9-0 on Monday night.
Milwaukee's loss, its fourth in five
games in Pittsburgh this season,
dropped the Brewers back into a
first place tie in the NL Central with
the Cubs, who beat St. Louis 12-3
earlier in the day. The Cubs had fall-
en a game back in the standings by
losing two of three in Pittsburgh
over the weekend.
Armas and relievers Franquelis
Osoria and Romulo Sanchez com-
bined on the four-hitter, blanking a
team that broke loose at Cincinnati
on Sunday.
Armas (4-5), winless as a starter
this season until Aug. 1, allowed
only three singles in shutting down
the Brewers for his fourth victory in
five career decisions.
MILWAUKEE PITTSBURGH
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Weeks 2b 4 00 0 Morgan cf 5 1 1 0
Gross rf 4 00 0 McLth If 5 3 3 2
Braun 3b 4 00 0 FSnchz2b 5 1 1 0
Fildr lb 301 0 LaRche lb 5 1 32
CHart cf 3 02 0 JBtsta 3b 3 1 2 0
Jenkins If 3 00 0 Pearce rf 4 1 2 1
JEstda c 3 01 0 Palino c 2 1 2 1
Hardy ss 300 0 JWlson ss 3 0 1 1
Vllnevap 1 00 0 ArJr. p 2 000
Nix ph 1 00 0 Phelpsph 1 00 1
Wise p 0 000 Osoria p 1 00 0
BShse p 0.00 0 Snchez p 0 0 0 0
McCIng p 0 00 0
BHall ph 1 00 0
Aquino p 0 00 0
Totals 300 4 0 Totals 36 915 8
Milwaukee 000 000 000- 0
Pittsburgh 000 022 41x- 9
E-Weeks (12). DP-Milwaukee 1,
Pittsburgh 1. LOB-Milwaukee 3,
Pittsburgh
7. 2B-Morgan (2), McLouth (19),
LaRoche (34), Pearce "(3), Paulino (24).
HR-McLouth (12). SB-McLouth (18).


SF-JWilson.
IP
Milwaukee
Villanueva L,7-4 5
Wise 2-3
BShouse 1-3
McClung 1
Aquino 1
Pittsburgh
Armas Jr. W,4-5 6
Osoria 2
Sanchez 1


H RERBBSO


3 0 0 0 3

0 0 0 0 0


BShouse pitched to 3 batters in the 7th.
Umpires-Home, Gary Cederstrom; First,
Lance Barksdale; Second, Tim Welke;
Third, Jim Reynolds.
T-2:18. A-13,683 (38,496).


Twins 4, Royals 2
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Jason
Kubel and Justin Morneau each
drove in a pair of runs and Boof
Bonser picked up just his second
victory in three months as the
Minnesota Twins defeated the
Kansas City Royals 4-2 on Monday
night.
Bonser (7-12), who was 1-10 in his
past 15 starts, held the Royals to two
runs and five hits in five innings, strik-
ing out six and walking four with a hit
batter. The Twins' bullpen took over
after that, with four relievers scatter-
ing four hits the rest of the way.
The Royals stranded 10 runners
and have lost six straight, their
longest losing streak since dropping
seven in a row from May 24-30.
Minnesota went ahead 2-0 in the
third when Alexi Casilla singled and
Jason Bartlett walked ahead of
Kubel's two-run double.
Mike Sweeney's two-out double in
the fifth scored Tony Pena Jr. and
David DeJesus, but Momeau's oppo-
site-field double off rookie left-hander
Neal Musser in the sixth drove in Torii
Hunter with the go-ahead run.


MINNESOTA


KANSAS CITY


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Bartlett ss 421 0 DJesus cf 3 1 1 0
Kubell If 4022 Grdzln2b 5 000
Tynerif 0 00 0 Gload lb 5 0 1 0
Mauerc 4 00 0 MiSwy dh 4 0 1 2
THnter cf 4 11 0 Teahen rf 1 0 1 0
Mrneau dh 3 022 Gordon 3b 4 0 1 0
Cddyer rf 3 00 0 Buck c 2 0 1 0
GJones lb 3 00 0 Costa ph 1 0 0 0
Bscher3b 301 0 LaRue c 0 0 0 0
RoWhte ph 1 000 Gthrght If 4 0 2 0
Punto3b 0 00 0 TPena ss 3 1 1 0
Casilla 2b 4 11 0 EGrmn 2b 1 00 0
Totals 334 8 4 Totals 33 2 9 2
Minnesota 002 001 100- 4
Kansas City 000 020 000- 2
DP-Minnesota 2, Kansas City 1. LOB-
Minnesota 9, Kansas City 10. 2B-Kubel 2
(27), Morneau (30), MiSweeney (14),
TPena (22). SB-Kubel (4), Casilla (10).
CS-Teahen (5), Gathright (7).
IP H RERBBSO


Minnesota
Bonser W,7-12
Blackburn
Guerrier
Nathan S,31
Kansas City
Buckner L,0-1
Musser
JoPeralta
Gobble
Riske


5 5 2 2
22-3 4 0 0
1-3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0


51-3 3 3

11-3: .-.1
12-3' 0 0
1-3 0 0


HBP-by Bonser (DeJesus). WP-
Bonser.
Umpires-Home, Gary Darling; First,
Larry Poncino; Second, Brian Knight; Third,
Jerry Meals.
T-3:07. A-10,525 (40,785).


Phillies 6, Rockies 5,
10 innings
PHILADELPHIA-- Ryan Howard
doubled home the winning run in
the 10th after Pat Burrell tied the
game with a dramatic homer in the
seventh, leading the Philadelphia
Phillies to a 6-5 win over the
Colorado Rockies on Monday night.
Chase Utley led off the 10th with
a single off Taylor Buchholz (6-5),
the seventh pitcher for Colorado.
After Burrell struck out, Howard
lined a double to left, and the
speedy Utley hustled all the way
around for the winning run as the
Phillies continue to gain ground in
their playoff push.
The Rockies and Phillies are
jostling in the NL wild-card stand-
ings, and Philadelphia took the first
game of the four-game series to
close within 1� games of the idle
wild card-leading Padres.

COLORADO PHILA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Qntnlla 2b 5 00 0 Rollins ss 5 1 1 0
Stewart ph 1 00 0 Utley 2b 4 2 2 1
Bchholz p 0 00 0 Burrell If 5 1 2 3
Tlowzki ss 422 1 Howard lb 5 1 2 2
Holiday If 4 13 2 Rwand cf 4 0 00
Helton lb 4 11 0 Vctrno rf 3 0 1 0
Atkins 3b 4 00 0 Dobbs 3b 2 0 0 0
Hawpe rf 5 11 0 Coste ph 1 0 0 0
Spbrgh cf 4 02 0 BMyers p 0 0 0 0
Trralba c 3 02 2 Ruiz c 3 1 0 0
UJmnz p 2 00 0 Lohse p 1 0 0 0
Hwkins p 0 00 0 Mesa p 0 0 0 0
Affeldt p 0 00 0 Rmero p 0 0 0 0
Julio p 0 00 0 Iguchi ph 1 0 0 0
Kshnky ph 1 000 Gordon p 0 0 0 0
Fentes p 0 00 0 Nunez 3b 0 0 0 0
Speier p 0 00 0
Sllivan ph 1 00 0
Carroll 2b 0 00 0
Totals 38511 5 Totals 34 6 8 6
Colorado 000 210 200 0- 5
Philadelphia 001 001 300 1- 6
DP-Colorado 1. LOB-Colorado 11,
Philadelphia 6. 2B-Tulowitzki (26),
Holliday (46), Helton (36), Torrealba 2 (17),
Howard (24). HR-Tulowitzki (20), Holliday
(27), Burrell (28), Howard (38). SB-Rollins
2 (30), Victorino 2 (37). S-Torrealba 2,
UJimenez, Lohse.
IP H RERBBSO
Colorado
UJimenez 6 4 2 2 3 3
Hawkins 2-3 1 1 1 0 0
Affeldt 0 0 1 1 1 0
Julio 1-3 1 1 1 0 1
Fuentes 1 0 0 0 0 1
Speier 1 0 0 0 1 0
Buchholz L,6-5 1-3 2 1 1 0 1
Philadelphia
Lohse 6 7 3 3 2 5
Mesa 0 1 2 2 1 0
Romero 1 0 0 0 0 2
Gordon 1 1 0 0 0 0
BMyers W,4-6 2 2 0 0 1 0
T-3:27. A-25,046 (43,647).


Baseball Today
SCOREBOARD
Tuesday, Sept. 11
San Diego at L.A. Dodgers (10:10 p.m.
EDT). Jake Peavy (16-6, 2.43 ERA) faces
Esteban Loaiza (2-0, 2.49 ERA) in a
matchup of playoff contenders.
STARS
Sunday
-Alex Rodriguez, Yankees, homered for
the fifth straight game in a 6-3 victory over
Kansas City.
-Rickie Weeks and Ryan Braun,
Brewers. Weeks and Braun each hit two
home runs in Milwaukee's 10-5 win over
Cincinnati.
-Pat Burrell, Phillies, homered and drove
in three runs in an 8-5 win over Florida.
-Jason Kubel, Twins, hit a three-run
homer and an RBI single to help Minnesota
beat the Chicago White Sox 5-2.
-Ichiro Suzuki, Mariners, went 3-for-4
and scored four runs in a 14-7 victory over
Detroit.
POWER SURGE
Alex Rodriguez homered for the fifth
straight game, connecting for the seventh
time during that span and sending the New
York Yankees past Kansas City 6-3 on
Sunday to complete a three-game sweep.
A-Rod's two-run shot off Zack Greinke in the
first inning was his major league-leading
52nd homer and it raised his RBI count to
140, also best in the big leagues. It's the
third time in his 13-year career that he's
homered in five straight games.
SWEET 18
Josh Beckett allowed two runs in seven
innings to earn his 18th victory -tops in the
majors - and Boston beat Baltimore 3-2 on
Sunday. Beckett yielded seven hits, struck
out eight and walked none. ... Chien-Ming
Wang matched Beckett with his 18th win in
the New York Yankees' 6-3 win over Kansas
City. Wang gave up three runs and five hits,
walking four and striking out four.
RARE FEAT
Curtis Granderson of the Tigers joined
Willie Mays and Frank "Wildfire" Schulte as
the only players in major league history with
20 stolen bases, 20 homers, 20 triples and
20 doubles in a season when he stole a
base in the first inning of Detroit's 14-7 loss
to Seattle on Sunday. Schulte was the first
to accomplish the feat in 1911 while playing
for the Chicago Cubs, and Mays did it in
1957 with the New York Giants.
BRUISING BREWS
Milwaukee became the third team in major
league history to open a game with three
straight home runs when Rickie Weeks, J.J.
Hardy and Ryan Braun connected Sunday
off Cincinnati's Phil Dumatrait in a 10-5 vic-
tory. Weeks and Braun each hit two home
runs and J.J. Hardy homered and hit two
doubles - all in the first four innings.
Johnny Estrada also homered to give the
Brewers six in a game for the first time since
April 29, 2006.
SO FAR, SO GOOD
Pedro Martinez scattered six hits in five
scoreless innings to earn his second win of
the season in the New York Mets' 4-1 win
over Houston on Sunday. Martinez had
shoulder surgery in October and also
worked five innings in his return to the.
majors last Monday at Cincinnati, earning
the win in the Mets' 10-4 victory.


Nationals 5, Marlins 4
MIAMI - Wily Mo Pena home-
red twice and Shawn Hill pitched
six solid innings, leading the
Washington Nationals over the
Florida Marlins 5-4 Monday night.
Pena has hit seven home runs
since Boston traded him to
Washington on Aug. 17. He had
only five homers before the deal.
Dan Uggla and Mike Jacobs
homered for Florida, which has
lost three in a row and six of
seven.
Hill (4-3) gave up one earned
run and six hits, walking none and
striking out four. He did not return
after a 40-minute rain delay in the
top of the seventh.
Chad Cordero pitched the ninth
for his 33rd save in 41 chances.
Scott Olsen (9-13) lost again,
allowing four runs in five innings.
He's 0-4 with a 7.39 ERA in six
starts since beating Houston on
Aug. 5.
WASHINGTON FLORIDA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Logan cf 3 21 0 HaRmz ss 4 0 1 0
FLopez ss 3 01 0 Uggla 2b 4 1 1 1
Zmrmn 3b 3 01 1 Hrmida rf 4 0 1 0
DYong 1 b 4 11 0 MiCbr3b 4 0 1 0
Rauch p 0 00 0 WInhm If 3 1 0 0
CCrdro p 0 00 0 Jacobs lb 4 1 1 2
Kearns rf. 5 01 1 CRoss cf 3 1 2 0
WPena If 4 233 Olivo c 3 00 0
Blliard 2b 4 030 Olsen p 1 00 0
Flores c 5 01 0 Linden ph 1 0 1 0
Hill p 3 00 0 Garcia p 0 0 0 0
Church ph 0 00 0 Wolfp 0 00 0
Colome p 0 00 0 Abrcrb ph 1 0 0 0
Albldjo p 0 00 0 Tnkrsly p 0 0 0 0.
Fick lb 0 00 0 Grdner p 0 0 0 0
Totals 34512 5 Totals 32 4 8 3
Washington 102 011 000- 5
Florida 000 110 200- 4
E-FLopez (19). DP-Washington 2,
Florida 3. LOB-Washington 12, Florida 2.
2B-Belliard (27). HR-WPena 2 (7), Uggla
(29), Jacobs (15). SB-Logan (20). SF-
Zimmerman.
IP H RERBBSO
Washington
Hill W,4-3 6 6 2 1 0 4
Colome 1-3 2 2 2 0 0
Albaladejo 2-3 0 0 0 0 1
Rauch 1 0 0 0 0 2
CCordero S,33 1 0 0 0 0 1
Florida
Olsen L,9-13 5 7 4 4 5 7
Garcia 12-3 2 1 1 4 1
Wolf 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
Tankersley 2-3 2 0 0 0 0
Gardner 11-3 1 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Colome (Willingham). PB-
Olivo.
Umpires-Home, Tim McClelland; First,
Marty Foster; Second, Paul Schrieber;
Third, Fieldin Culbreth.
T-2:56. A-12,345 (36,331).


5.


Boston
New York
Toronto
Baltimore
Tampa Bay




New York
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Washington
Florida


Home Away
49-25 35-34
41-27 34-39
36-35 33-40
42-32 26-42


Home
46-29
40-31
37-32
43-28
35-36


Away
35-34
37-34
38-36
31-41
30-42


Cunus Coumy (FL) CHRoNici.










Crrnus ouNTY ( )


For the record


On the AIRWAVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (66 PAX) Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Boston Red Sox.
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Washington Nationals at Florida Marlins.
BASKETBALL
9 p.m. (ESPN2) WNBA Finals Game 3 - Detroit Shock at
Phoenix Mercury.
MOTORCYCLE RACING
9 p.m. (47 FAM) FIM World Championship Motocross. (Taped)
SOCCER
7:55 a.m. (ESPN) Women's FIFA World Cup - England vs.
Japan.
7:55 a.m. (ESPN2) Women's FIFA World Cup - Nigeria vs.
Sweden.
12 p.m. (FSNFL) English Premier League: Teams TBA. (Taped)
4:55 a.m. (ESPN) Women's FIFA World Cup - Brazil vs. New
Zealand.
4:55 p.m. (ESPN2) Women's FIFA World Cup - Australia vs.
Ghana.
VOLLEYBALL
5 p.m. (FSNFL) Beach AVP Crocs Tour: Las Vegas Gods &
Goddesses of the Beach - Women's Final. (Taped)


Varsity Prep CALENDAR--


TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
CROSS COUNTRY
5 p.m. Citrus, Lecanto at Bear Run in Brooksville
BOYS GOLF
4 p.m. Williston at Lecanto
GIRLS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Lecanto at Crystal River
BOYS SOCCER
4 p.m. Seven Rivers at Bayshore Christian
VOLLEYBALL
6:30 p.m. Seven Rivers at First Academy of Leesburg
7 p.m. Belleview at Lecanto
7 p.m. Dunnellon at Citrus
7 p.m. Crystal River at North Marion


FOOTBALL
NFL Standings
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF
New England 1 0 01.00038
Buffalo 0 1 0.000 14
Miami 0 1 0.000 13
N.Y Jets 0 1 0.000 14
South
W L T Pct PF
Houston 1 ' 0 01.000 20
Indianapolis 1 0 01.00041
Tennessee 1 0 01.00013
Jacksonville 0 1 0.000 10
North
W L T Pct PF
Cincinnati 1 0 01.00027
Pittsburgh 1 0 01.00034
Baltimore 0 1 0.000 20
Cleveland 0 1 0.000 7
sv. ", s "v -West "
W L T Pct PF
Denver 1 0 01.00015
San Diego 1 0 01.000 14
Kansas City 0 1 0.000 3
Oakland 0 1 0.000 21
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
W L
1 0
1 0
0 1
0 1
South
W L
1 0
0 1
0 1
0 1
North
W L
1 0
1 0


T Pct PF
01.00045
01.00016
0.000 35
0.000 13
T Pct PF
01.000 27
0.000 3
0.000 10
0.000 6
T Pct PF
01.000 36
01.00016


Minnesota 1 0
Chicago 0 1
West
W L


01.00024
0.000 3
T Pct PF


Seattle 1 0 01.00020
Arizona 0 0 0.000 0
San Francisco 0 0 0.000 0
St. Louis 0 1 0.000 13 2
Thursday's Games
Indianapolis 41, New Orleans 10
Sunday's Games
Minnesota 24, Atlanta 3
Washington 16, Miami 13, OT
Denver 15, Buffalo 14
Houston 20, Kansas City 3
Carolina 27, St. Louis 13
New England 38, N.Y. Jets 14
Green Bay 16, Philadelphia 13
Pittsburgh 34, Cleveland 7
Tennessee 13, Jacksonville 10
Detroit 36, Oakland 21
San Diego 14, Chicago 3
Seattle 20, Tampa Bay-6
Dallas 45, N.Y. Giants 35
Today's Games
Cincinnati 27, Baltimore 20
Arizona at San Francisco, late
Sunday, Sept 16
Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Houston at Carolina, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Dallas at Miami, 4:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 4:05 p.mi.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Chicago, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 4:15 p.m.
Oakland at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
San Diego at New England, 8:15 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 17
Washington at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m.


icks off


Citrus USTA

teams off to

roaring start

This past weekend the
new tennis season start-
ed for some local players
with the beginning of the USTA
leagues.
First up were the 7.5 women
from Sugarmill
Woods and they
were off to a roaring
start Actually, it was
more of nail biter,
with all three
matches being
decided by third-set
tie-breakers. w
The team cap-
tained by Denise lyn
came out on top and Eric vw
scored a 2-1 victory Hoc
over Fort King. Susan
Garrick/Jannice ON TI
Lance won 2-6, 7-6, 1-
0; Laura Flanagan/Judy Long
won 7-5, 3-6, 1-0; Gail
Cooper/Aurora Rice lost, 64, 2-6,
1-0.
On Sunday, it was the turn of
the Sugarmill 8.5 women and the
Skyview 7.5 men to get their sea-
son started but unfortunately
with less success.
The 8.5 ladies, led by captain
Susan Garrick, lost 3-0 to Fort
King and the Skyview guys,
under the leadership of Tom
Slick, lost 2-1 also to a team from
Fort King. If you are interested
in watching any of these match-
es, get in touch with the above

Bengals 27, Ravens 20
Baltimore ' 0 10 0 10 - 20
Cincinnati 9 3 7 8 - 27
First Quarter
Cin-C.Johnson 39 pass from Palmer
(kick blocked), 8:31.
Cin-FG Graham 23, 4:04.
Second Quarter
Bal-M.Smith 6 run (Stover kick), 11:52.
Cin-FG Graham 40, 1:03.
Bal-FG Stover 36, :02.
Third Quarter
Cin-L.Johnson 34 fumble return
(Graham kick), 8:47.
Fourth Quarter
Bal-FG Stover 23, 14:02.
Bal-Reed 63 punt return (Stover kick),
12:07.
Cin-Houshmandzadeh 7 pass from
Palmer (R.Johnson run), 8:48.
A-66,093.
Bal Cin
First downs 20 13
,Total NeJYards, , . 314 236
Rushes-yards 25-107 23-55
Passing 207 181
Punt Returns 6-105 1-9
Kickoff Returns 5-140 4-94
Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-30
Comp-Att-Int 22-40-2 20-32-0
Sacked-Yards Lost 2-15 1-13
Punts , 5-44.6 7-44.9
Fumbles-Lost 5-4 2-2
Penalties-Yards 10-86 5-41
Time of Possession 32:21 27:39
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Baltimore, McGahee 19-77,
M.Smith 5-30, McNair 1-0. Cincinnati,
R.Johnson 18-50, Je.Johnson 1-3,
C.Johnson 1-2, Palmer 3-0.
PASSING-Baltimore, McNair 20-34-1-
203, Boiler 2-6-1-19. Cincinnati, Palmer
20-32-0-194.
RECEIVING-Baltimore, Mason 7-76,
Heap 4-29, D.Williams 3-55, McGahee 3-
34, McClain 3-13, M.Smith 1-9, Green 1-6.
Cincinnati, Houshmandzadeh 9-50,
C.Johnson 5-95, R.Johnson 3-26, Kelly 1-
13, Coats 1-9, Je.Johnson 1-1.


mentioned captains and they
can give you the dates of their
home matches.
Next week we will have all the
information you need to have in
order to participate in The Fall
Fest Tennis Tournament on
October 20-21 at Crystal River
High School in Crystal River.
Monday Night Ladies
Doubles League
A new team is in the works in the
Citrus Springs area. So if you are liv-
ing in or around that
area or if you are a sub
but like to play for a
team, please contact
Linda Sousa at 207-
8251 or e-mail
Linzz1013@aol.com.
The league will prob-
ably resume around
October 15 while await-
an den ing the definite rosters
�gen of the following cap-
tains.
NNIS Judy Jeanette for
--- Brooksville Kick Butt,
232-0322;
Kooky Lucas for Black Diamond,
527-3654;
Vivien Amabile for Brooksville
Aces, 688-1571;
Susan Garrick for Bicentennial
Babes, 795-1450;
Antoinette van den Hoogen for
Sugarmill Woodsies, 382-3138;
Mary Jane Martin for Pine Ridge
Racqueteers, 527-3754;
Mary St. Clair for Love Inverness,
726-8716.
For more information and to sign
up, contact Antoinette van den
Hoogen at 382-3138 or.


JUNIOR
Continued from Page 1B

have been nice, he's comfort-
able with the effort he's put
forth and will walk out the door
with his integrity intact.
And if anything, missing the
Chase can be viewed as a luxu-
ry to Earnhardt He's now free
from the stress and pressure
that the Chase provides, and he
can relax and race for wins
over the final 10 weeks of the
season.
But the fact is, DEI needed
Earnhardt in the Chase for the
health of the company and to
support Martin Truex Jr. in his
first run at a title. Truex is in,
has been for weeks, and he's
one of only two drivers who
won't have a teammate in the
field.
Hendrick and Richard
Childress both have three
drivers in the chase, while
Joe Gibbs and Jack Roush
have two each. To think that
Teresa would be so spiteful
that she'd jeopardize Truex's
chances makes little sense for
a company she fought to keep
control of.
But Story knows the allega-


Citrus County Tuesday
Womens Tennis Leagues
USA Women Team Tennis
This league is geared towards the
3.0 and 3.5 level players. Each team
consists of four players. New players,
regulars or subs, are always wel-
come.
To sign up or for information about
this league, contact the chairperson,
Candace Charles, at 563-5859 or
candacecharles_06@hotmail.com.
Senior Ladies
Tuesday 3.0 League
This league exists for the senior,
3.0 ladies of Citrus County. For infor-
mation or to sign up as a team, a
player or a sub, contact Sue Price
628-5620.
Thursday Morning Citrus
Area Doubles League
This league will start a full sched-
ule of play on October 4th.
The following teams have commit-
ted to play and are captained by:
Sherri Stitzel for Bicentennial
Babes at jstitzel@tampabay.rr.com;
Suzy Camey for Bicentennial TNT
at sscamey@mindspring.com;
Jannice Lance for Citrus Hills
Aces at glance@tampabay.rr.com;
Claudia Williams for Citrus Hills
Swingers at cfw4u@yahoo.com;
Barbara Shook for Crystal River
Racqueteers at
dshook@tampabay.rr.com;
Joyce Shiver for Crystal River
Yoyo's atjjshiver@atlantic.net;
Marilyn Butler for Pine Ridge
Fillies at halb418@earthlink.net;
Mary Jane Marfin for Pine Ridge
Mavericks at
tennis99111@earthlink.net;


tions are out there - the same
thing happened in May after
Earnhardt said he was leaving
and Truex promptly took off on
the track.
"We didn't go in there
overnight and put all the cars
from Dale's shop and put them
in Martin's shop," Story said.
"That's not the way it happens.
And what people don't consid-
er is that (Earnhardt) has run
as well or better than (Truex)
over the last six'to eight weeks.
He just doesn't have the finish-
es to show for it."
No, he doesn't, and that's
partly because of the motor
problems that Truex, Paul
Menard and Mark Martin have
been immune to.
Although DEI has partnered
with RCR on an engine pro-
gram, Story said the teams are
not yet using true common
engines. They are combining
parts and pieces, and he said
his engineers are baffled as to
why Earnhardt's keep break-
ing.
Each failure, Story said, is
something different. In
Watkins Glen, the team knew
the motor was ailing during
Friday and Saturday practices,
but thought it could last
through Sunday's race.


Leah Stringer for Skyview at leah-
stringer@yahoo.com;
Willy Pouderoyen for Sugarmill
Woods Smashers at 382-3157.
Antoinette van den Hoogen for
Sugarmill Woods Oakies at
hoera@juno.com.
Co-chairpersons for the
2007/2008 season are Maureen
Caruso at 352-270-9172, cell 678-
520-9366, e-mail
maureen1894@aol.com or Joyce
Smith at 527-4239.
Citrus County Men's
Doubles League
On hold until further notice. League
is in need of a coordinator.
Friday Senior Ladies
Doubles 3.0 - 3.5 League
This league will start play again in
the fall.
For more information or to sign up
contact Jo Santo at 563-5848.
USTA Leagues
6.5 Combo Women: Sugarmill
Woods, captained by Margie
McLellan, starts play September 15.
7.5 Combo Women: Sugarmill
Woods def. Fort King 2-1. Record 1-
0.
8.5 Combo Women: Sugarmill
Woods lost to Fort King 3-0. Record
0-1.
7.5 Combo Men: Skyview lost to
Fort King 2-1. Record 0-1.
Tournaments
October 20-21, Fall Fest Compass
Tournament at Crystal River.
December 1-2, Chronicle/Pines at
Whisperimg Pines Park in Inverness.
January 19-20, Crystal River
Open at Crystal River.


It's possible Earnhardt him-
self is damaging the motors.
He's been driving the wheels
off his cars the past few weeks,
and perhaps he's been too hard
on the engines.
But on Saturday night in
Richmond, when Earnhardt
was headed to a gutsy top-five
finish, that motor failure with
six laps to go was devastating.
He wound up 30th in his sixth
DNF of the season, and the
brief hug he shared with crew
chief Tony Eury Jr. showed
their heartbreak over another
wasted run.
"We deserve to be in the
Chase," he said. "We race hard.
We don't quit We love racing.
That's what we do. It's just dis-
appointing, man. These dang
motors."
There's no doubt DEI's top
officials were thinking the
same thing, and they deter-
mined Monday that a broken
oil pump belt - possibly from
debris on the track - caused
the failure.
Either way, there was no joy
in Earnhardt's failure. After
all, whatever is going on with
his motors can very well
spread to Truex's, and then
DEI would have no shot at all
at its first Nextel Cup title.


FESTO
Continued from Page 1B

Five things we do know
1. Tim Tebow can throw. Any
questions about the Florida
quarterback's arm have been
answered. Tebow has complet-
ed 31-of-42 passes (73.8 per-
cent) for 536 yards and six
touchdowns in his first two
games. He has shown the abili-
ty to throw the deep ball and
the zip to fit the ball in
between traffic. With a
Tennessee defense that's
allowed an average of 252
yards through the air, I don't
see that changing this week
2. The Gators have at least
five receivers who can score
from anywhere on the field.
This is the fastest receiving
corps since 2001, a group that
included Reche Caldwell and
Jabar Gaffney. Wide Receiver
U. is back and the SEC will
have to pick its poison.
"Bubba" Caldwell (when he
returns) and Riley Cooper
have shown the ability to
stretch the defense and catch
the deep ball while Louis
Murphy and Cornelius Ingram
have proved to be consistent
across the middle. There is
also this little-known sopho-
more named Percy Harvin,
teams may want to watch out
for him.
3. Special teams will be spe-
cial. With the NCAA moving
kickoffs back five yards Meyer
said he will now take the ball if
his team wins the coin toss...
good idea. Brandon James,
Chris Rainey and Jared
Fayson are lethal. The space
created by the rule change has
already made for some excit-
ing returns, especially from
James who made an immedi-
ate impact after serving his


one-game suspension. The
Gators should also threaten
last season's blocked kick
record of eight
4. The secondary must get
better fast or Florida will be
home at the beginning of
December. Florida's oppo-
nents are averaging 219 yards
passing and they haven't exact-
ly faced tough competition. In
a league with Erik Ainge,
Andre Woodson, Matt Flynn,
Matthew Stafford and
Spurrier's Blake Mitchell (4-
of-5 compete in the Florida's
division), the Gators might find
themselves in a shootout week-
ly and one mistake from
defeat.
5. The linebackers have a
chance to be very good.
Brandon Spikes, Dustin Doe
and A.J. Jones are fast, athletic
and have a nose for the foot-
ball. Spikes has 20 tackles so
far and has the ability to be
one of the best linebackers in
Florida history. His energy is
contagious and he should
emerge as a strong leader as
the man in the middle. Doe has
shown his East-West speed and
the motor needed to be suc-
cessful at the position.
Five things we don't know
1. Are Florida's 2006 kicking
problems a thing of the past?
Joey Ijjas is 15-of-15 on PATs
but only 1-for-1 on field goals; a
32-yard kick Ijjas earned a
scholarship during fall prac-
tice after Meyer challenged
him to a 52-yard kick If that's
not pressure I don't know what
is. The senior made the kick
but I'm still not convinced
Florida's kicking game is sta-
ble. Of course a team doesn't
really need a good field goal
kicker. Chris Hetland was 6-
for-15 last year and Gators still
won a national championship.
2. Will the running game
take a step forward this sea-


son? The Gators averaged 143
yards rushing against SEC
opponents in Meyer's second
year, far less then the coach
expects. This season Kestahn
Moore and Tim Tebow have
handled the majority of the
carries and been very success-
ful thus far, but how effective
will they be against a defensive
as strong and as big as their
own?
3. Will the defensive line be
able to get pressure without
blitzing? A major key to
Florida's defensive success
last season was their ability to
get pressure with their front
four, allowing the secondary


MAILING.

Fro~ '.enr@a~m.

Sub r~eai .com


I


and linebackers to drop back
into coverage. That pressure
helped Reggie Nelson and
company look very good.
Offensive lines have already
been double-teaming Derrick
Harvey and expect that to con-
tinue. It will be up to Clint
McMillan, Jermaine
Cunningham and Brandon
Antwine to pick up the slack If
they can, it will buy some time.
for the young secondary to
improve.
4. How will the young Gators
handle a close game? In
Meyer's first season the Gators
lost three games and he said
they weren't physically or


mentally tough. In his second
season he said his team found
that toughness and they won a
crystal football. Only time will
tell how tough this team is and
if they have the ability to fight
through adversity. We may get
some answers to this question
on Saturday but I'm guessing
they won't really come until
Oct. 6, when the Gators travel
to No. 2 LSU.
- 5. Will the offensive line still
be able to provide Tebow with
time to throw? Up to this point
the Florida offensive line has
had its way with its opponents.
Tebow has rarely been hit and
he has had all kinds of time to


throw the football. I think I
even saw him take a nap in the'
pocket at one point. Freshman_
Maurkice Pouncey has done a
nice job so far filling in for the
injured Phil Trautwein but
how will he do against the
stronger veterans of the SEC. If
the offensive line falters the
prolific offense that Florida
has boasted up to this point,
will be history and the Gators
season might be too.
--a--
Alan Festo is a sportswriter
for the Chronicle.
He can be reached at
afesto@chronicleonline. corn


wouldd this be


Dallas
Washington
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia

Carolina
Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay

Detroit
Green Bay


"fin retneuuiinn '.Tnadrnu'eToont"


WillMInmiJ nilllBi iVmlly a 1 l lai L
Presented by- Julie Laipply

Thursday Sept. 13th @ Citrus High School - Cafeteria
600 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness
FREE Admission! Refreshments will be served.
FREE drawings for door prizes. '
Doors open at 6:30 pm - Program begins at 7 pm
For more information call 352-341-5176
. Endorsed & sponsored by: ABC for Teens; U S Dept. of Health and Human Services. FBC Beverly Hills, FCA Invernessj
H S, Cornerstone Baptist, Open Arms Ministry, FBC of Beverly Hills, FBC Inverness, MI ROF ELKHI Productions LLC, $'
Life Choice Care Center, P C of Inverness, FBC Homosassa, FBC Brooksville and FCA of Citrus High School


TuFsi),Ay, SEPTFMBER 11, 2007 39


SPORTS


C FL CHRONICLE


a
)
*











TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 1 1, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on


David Letterman
appears on 'Oprah'
NEW YORK-- David
Letterman says the birth of his
son, Harry,
has made a
"huge differ-
ence" in his
life - but the
, 3-year-old
doesn't
always get
daddy's sense
-wVe., y of humor
Letterman "Mommy
has to tell him
a lot that I'm just teasing,"
Letterman said Monday on
the season

"Mhe Oprah
Show. o
It was a
rare appear- .
ance tor
Letterman,
Oprah host of CBS'
" . . i "Late Show
With David
Letterman," on someone
else's show. Winfrey asked if
he's "interview-phobic."
"It's just that you know,
when you have your own
show, you have plenty offtime
to talk about whatever you
want to talk about anyway."
Letterman said.

Joan, Melissa to
blog about Emmy's
NEWYORK--Joan Rivers
will be missing from the red
carpet scene
at this year's
Emmy
Awardsshow
SMnday ught,
but she'll still
be cracking
wise about it
- on the Web.
Joan Rivers Rivers, 74,
and her
daughter, Melissa, will blog
about the telecast's most
memorable moments and
fashion hits and misses on
emmyswithjoan.comni, which
will be a special section of the
Web site VHI Eecandycom.
VH1 announced Monday

Russell Crowe
filming new movie
ANNAPOLIS, Md.-
Russell Crowe is spending
much of September in the
Baltimore-Washington region
filming scenes for a a new
thriller, "Body of Lies."
The movie
Sis Crowe's
fourth collab-
oration with
director
Ridley Scott
They teamed
up for the
Oscar-win-
Russell ning
Crowe "Gladiator',
2006's"A
Good Year" and "American
Gangster," costarring Denzel
Washington, which is sched-
uled for release this fall.
On Friday, Crowe was in
Annapolis, shooting two
scenes at St Andrew's United
Methodist Day School.

Aldrin says Nowak
should be admired .
NEW YORK-- Buzz Aldrin
said a former astronaut ,
charged with attempted kid-
napping should be "admired"
- but not excused - for her
resolve in allegedly con-
fronting a
romantic
rival.
Lisa Nowak
was arrested
in February
after pohlce
said the mar-
ried mother
of three had
Buzz Aidrin driven nearly
1,000 miles to
Orlando.
Astronauts are not super-
human. They lead ordinary


magazine's Web site.
"I think Nowak should be


admired for traveling across
the country at night and not
getting out of her car to put in
gas or go to the restroom. It is
not excusable, but it is under-
standable for an achiever to
fall into a trap."

- From wire reports


Radcliffe talks about Potter, puns FridaE-


Associated Press

LOS ANGELES - Daniel Radcliffe plays
an orphan once again in the new movie
"December Boys" - but this time, the
"Harry Potter" star doesn't have any magical
powers to help get him navigate his adoles-
cent angst
In the coming-of-age drama, set in 1960s
Australia, Radcliffe plays the oldest of four
boys at an orphanage who get to spend their
.. Christmas holiday at the beach. The younger
ones compete to be adopted by the families
they meet, while. Radcliffe's character falls
hard for a pretty (and very assertive) local
girl, with whom he shares cigarettes and his
first sexual encounter.
It's the latest opportunity for the actor, who
just turned 18, to show he's capable of much
more than the iconic role of Harry Potter,
which has inspired teen girls to sob, flail and
faint in his presence. (The fifth installment in
the franchise, "Harry Potter and the Order of
the Phoenix," has grossed more than $288
million domestically this summer and it's
still hiangin in there at the box office.)
Last year; he did a hilariously deadpan
send-up of his wholesome boy-wizard image
on the Ricky Gervais comedy "Extras." And
earlier this year, he famously appeared
naked on the London stage - and earned
rave reviews - as a disturbed stable boy in
"Equus," which he plans to reprise on
Broadway next fall.
The blue-eyed, quick-talking Radcliffe
spoke with The Associated Press about all
these parts, as ,well as regular-guy problems
like doing laundry.

Radcliffe: nSitting down on the couch,
tugging at his stiff, dark jeans): These are
the only pants I have left because I haven't
been able to wash stuff so frequently
'cause we've been going from hotel to
hotel, and prices on washing underwear,
it's like extortion - it's, like, four dollars a
pair of underwear.
AP: Really? You could buy some new
ones for less.
Radcliffe: You probably.could, actually,
but then they weigh the case down. And so
I'm wearing the only pants I have left as I
do this interview.
AP: So you do your own laundry then?
Radcliffe: Yes - well, I put it in the bas-
ket and it just suddenly comes back clean.
My chores mainly revolve around keeping
my room at an acceptable level of cleanli-
ness and tidiness and just general stan-
dards of hygiene.
AP: You can see floor.
Radcliffe: Chunks of floor - it's sort of a
patchwork floor that I have amid posters
and magazines.
AP: So what's all this about you doing
"Equus" on Broadway?
Radcliffe: Yeah, absolutely, hopefully.
It's not absolutely certain yet, as nothing
ever is, but yeah, that's definitely the plan.
... I'll be starting Harry Potter 6 and then
that will go to the year 2040, and then after
a few months - there's probably going to
be a few months' gap in between that -
and then "Equus" on Broadway. It should


start late next year.
AP: A lot of scrutiny already for you in
this role in London - New York audi-
ences are very discerning, as well. What's
that going to be like?
Radcliffe:' I'm going to be pretty nervous
about it, of course, but it should be fun.
And (co-star) Richard Griffiths has done
Broadway before. He was the king of
Broadway for a while when he won the
Tony for "The History Boys," so I couldn't
be with better people.
AP: Is it cold on that stage?
Radcliffe: (Smiles) Yes, it's very well air-
conditioned.
AP: There's shrinkage?
Radcliffe: (Smiles again) There is an
element of retraction, certainly.
AP: After the first time, I'm guessing,
you get over this a bit.
Radcliffe: Oh yeah, you don't care. I
don't care - I've done it 128 times.
AP But everybody else cared and every-
body else freaked out when you first got
naked.
Radcliffe: It was hilarious.
AP: Why is that, do you think?
Radcliffe: 'Cause, I don't know, maybe
they want me to be Peter Pan and stay
young forever, some people. It's
also, I think, a lot of it is media
stirred-up.
AP: And tabloids have
fun with puns, of course.
Radcliffe: I could write
so many good puns, I'm
sorry. They've used
"Hairy Botter" about
five or six times now.
AP And then there are
the obligatory wand puns,
of course.
Radcliffe: The wand puns, P l
yeah, you can have lots of fun " "
with them.
AP: But you knew that you
wanted to be an actor when
you were very young, right? .
Radcliffe: Not really - I only
properly decided that I wanted
to do it when I was like 13. 14.
when I was on Harry Potter 3
AP: Really? So you were just
messing around for the first couple
of Harry Potters, this role that everm-
body in the world would ha% e % anted'?
Radcliffe: I wasn't messing around, I
was working, I was focusing. But I1 \ a
having fun - I wasn't think lng. "Oh.
this is what I want to do for the rest
of my life." But it was on Hanry
Potter 3 that I started to think Ii ke
that
AP. What happened with that
one that something clicked ins ide
of you?
Radcliffe: I think working
with Gary Oldman was pret-
ty inspirational. Working
with him for the first time
Associated Press
Actor Daniel Radcliffe
poses Thursday in
Beverly Hills, Calif.


was pretty amazing for me - that's whose
career I love.
AP: What advice did he have for you?
Radcliffe: He'd never patronize me
enough to give me advice. That's a horrible
thing to do unless you're really, really close
to somebody. Me and Gary get on very well,
we're quite close, he just isn't the type of guy
to do that You just learn from watching him.
AP. I've read that you haven't felt comfort-
able watching yourself on screen, is that still
true?
Radcliffe: I still don't like it. No, I don't
think any actor does, really I enjoy the
movies, I like watching them, I just don't
like watching myself particularly
ARP What do you think when you see your-
self?
Radcliffe: "God, you've got a stupid
mouth," anything, just totally negative crit-
icism, basically
AP: But don't you feel like you've gotten
better in each one?
Radcliffe: Yeah, absolutely. Oh yeah, no
question. But, you know, there's a long way to
go.
APR Do you think you understand the
insanity of the Harry Potter phenomenon
any better today than you did at
the beginning?
Radcliffe: Not at ,lli
I Lthin it's aI met
iml)pos.-ible to
filly com pre-
hend. \When
you're in the
saiddle of
,,_ so m eth i .ng
yOLI call'
see howe inar
..it stretches
And that's


it. I meel
soimleone the
othe' -da% u ho
A- said, ""bou're
S really big inl
Kuwait."


Film dramas reflect war on terror


Associated Press

TORONTO - Six years after
the Sept. 11 attacks, the war on
terror is coming to the big
screen in a wave of films that
examine severe U.S. tactics,
troubled homecomings for U.S.
veterans and the conflicts
faced by troops hurled into
urban warfare in Iraq.
Among the offerings at the
Toronto International Film
Festival: Paul Haggis' "In the
Valley of Elah," which opens
Friday and stars Tommy Lee
Jones, Charlize Theron and
Susan Sardndon in a murder
mystery set among U.S. sol-
diers newly returned from
Iraq; Brian De Palma's
"Redacted," centered on the
troops, the media and Iraqis
near a U.S. checkpoint in
Samarra; Nick Broomfield's
"Battle for Haditha," a drama-
tization of a massacre of Iraqis
by U.S. forces that followed a
fatal roadside bombing; and
Gavin Hood's "Rendition,"
with Reese Witherspoon, Jake
Gyllenhaal and Meryl Streep
in the story of an American
woman seeking answers over
the disappearance of her
Egyptian-born husband, a ter-
rorism suspect imprisoned and
tortured because U.S. authori-
ties suspect him of involve-


Associated Press
This undated photo, supplied by Warner Independent, shows
Tommy Lee Jones and Victor Wolf, right, in director Paul Haggis'
"In the Valley of Elah," a Warner Independent Pictures release.


ment in a terrorist bombing.
* Initially, the repercussions of
the Sept. 11 aftermath largely
were left to documentarians.
With a few more years of per-
spective, though, dramatiza-
tions are coming to theaters
that chronicle the state of our
post-Sept. 11 world.
"It takes a few years to build
these kind of films that are
based on personal stories,"
Witherspoon said in an inter-
view at the Toronto festival. "I
don't think you can see what
the human perspective, the


human reverberations are
until you've had a little time.
Now we're in a place where
we're starting to see what the
human fallout is."
Other upcoming films deal-
ing with the war on terrorism
include "The Kingdom," star-
ring Jamie Foxx and Jennifer
Garner as members of a U.S.
team tracking the mastermind
of a bombing in Saudi Arabia;
"Grace Is Gone," with John
Cusack as a dad who must tell
his daughters their military
mother has been killed in Iraq;


and "Lions for Lambs," with
Robert Redford directing him-
self, Tom Cruise and Streep in
a drama touched off by U.S.
military action in Afghanistan.
The roots of the turmoil in
Afghanistan also are the back-
drop for Mike Nichols' "Charlie
Wilson's War," starring Tom
Hanks and Julia Roberts in the
story of Americans who shaped
the U.S. response to the Soviet
invasion there; and Marc
Forster's "The Kite Runner,"
about an Afghan man who emi-
grated to America and returns
home to help the son of a child-
hood friend.
Such dramas can carry an
emotional wallop lacking in
documentaries about the war
on terrorism or mainstream
media coverage, filmmakers
and actors say.
"You can ask all the good
questions in a drama in imme-
diately accessible, emotional
terms," said "In the Valley of
Elah" star Jones. "You're
watching a story. You get
involved in the story. You get to
know the characters. You might
relate it to your own experi-
ence or that of your neighbor
or that of your neighbor's son.
So all of the good questions
become personal in a way that
doesn't necessarily leap off the
pages of the newspaper."


Title of new Indy adventure movie revealed


Associated Press

NEW YORK - The title of the
new "Indiana Jones" movie,
directed by Steven Spielberg
and starring Harrison Ford, has
been revealed.
"Indiana Jones and the
Kingdom of the Crystal Skull"
will be in theaters May 22, 2008.


The title of the long-awaited
fourth installment of the adven-
ture series was announced by
Shia LaBeouf, who co-stars with
Ford in the film, at the MTV
Video Music Awards in Las
Vegas on Sunday.
The new Indy adventure,
which is set in the 1950s, also
stars Cate Blanchett, Ray


Winstone, John Hurt, Jim
Broadbent and Karen Allen.
Sean Connery, who played
dad to Ford's globe-trotting
archaeologist in 1989's "Indiana
Jones and the Last Crusade,"
will not reprise the role in the
new movie.
The series began in 1981 with
"Raiders of the Lost Ark," fol-


lowed by "Indiana Jones and the
Temple of Doom" in 1984.
In promotional photos, the 65-
year-old Ford appears fit as ever
"I have to say, he looks amaz-
ing," Kathleen Kennedy, the
film's co-executive producer,
along with George Lucas, told
The Associated Press in July
"He looks fantastic in the outfit"


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


CASH 3
6-8-5
PLAY 4
0-9-7-9
FANTASY 5
7- 12- 14- 20- 30
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
Cash 3:8 -5-4
Play 4: 6-8-5-2
Fantasy 5: 3 - 26 - 27 - 30 - 36
5-of-5 2 winners $ 95,039.02
4-of-5 242 $126.50
3-of-5 7,310 $11.50
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
Cash 3: 2 - 5 - 1
Play 4:5 - 7 - 3 - 4
Lotto: 6 - 10 - 18 - 23 - 27 - 34
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 106 $3,566
4-of-6 5,420 $56.50
3-of-6 101,718 $4
Fantasy 5: 9 - 22 - 23 - 28 - 32
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 368 $864
3-of-5 11,522 $10.50
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7
Cash 3: 3-5-6
Play 4: 3 - 7 - 9 - 9
Fantasy 5: 7- 13 - 18 -20 -25
5-of-5 2 winners $128,068.28.
4-of-5 415 $99.50
3-of-5 12,024 $9.50


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



Today in
.': .- .. . : - --,, ;.

Today is Tuesday, Sept. 11, the -
254th day of 2007. There are 111
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Sept. 11, 2001, in the single
worst act of terrorism committed on
U.S. soil, nearly 3,000 people died
when two hijacked jetliners crashed
into New York's World Trade
Center, causing the twin towers to
fall, a commandeered jetliner
smashed into the Pentagon and a
fourth hijacked plane crashed in
western Pennsylvania. The day is
marked as Patriot Day.
On this date:
In 1941, CharlesA. Lindbergh
sparked charges of anti-Semitism
with a speech in Des Moines, Iowa,
in which he said "the British, the
Jewish and the Roosevelt adminis-
tration" were trying to draw the
United States into World War II.
In 1967, 'The Carol Bumett
Show" premiered on CBS.
In 1974, an Eastern Airlines DC-
9 crashed during a landing attempt
in Charlotte, N.C., killing 71 of the
people on board.
In 1989, the exodus of East
German refugees from Hungary to
West Germany by way of Austria
began.
Ten years ago: The Army issued
a searing indictment of itself,
asserting that "sexual harassment
exists throughout the Army, cross-
ing gender, rank and racial lines."
Five years ago: With words of
comfort and resolve, President
Bush joined the nation in remem-
bering "how it began and who fell
first" in the terrorist attacks one year
earlier.
One year ago: The nation
paused to remember the victims of
9/11 on the fifth anniversary of the
terrorist attacks.
Today's Birthdays: Actress
Betsy Drake is 84. Actor Earl
Holliman is 79. Movie director Brian
De Palma is 67. Singer-musician
Leo Kottke is 62. Rock singer-musi-
cian Tommy Shaw (Styx) is 54.
Musician Jon Moss (Culture Club)
is 50. Actress Roxann Dawson is
49. Musician-composer Moby is 42.
Singer Harry Connick Jr. is 40.
Rock musician Bart Van Der
Zeeluw is 39. Actress Laura Wright
is 37. Rapper Ludacris is 30.
Thought for Today: "A hero is
no braver than an ordinary man,
but he is braver five minutes
longer." - Ralph Waldo Emerson,
American poet and essayist (1803-
1882).

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


4-f


intertauun.._


k&













te TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 1 1, 2007
wwwchronicleonline.com

CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


/


Ir"


DAVE SIGLERCr,,.:,-,.
Charles Lewie looks at apples at the Crystal River Sweetbay Supermarket. According to new federal guidelines. Americans are being encouraged to eat
their veggies in a new "5 to 9" program - eating between 5 and 9 servings of fruits and vegetables a day for optimum health.


Fruits, vegetables

part ofgood health
NANCY KENNm.CV
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chron icle,

Sthe same as a sern ing of
corn,
Ketchup is not a
tomato
The cherry in
Cherry Coke does
not count as fruit
Now that we hate that out of the
way, can we talk? Be honest -
when it comes to eating your veeg-
gies, how are you doing"
Accord ing to ne\\ _uidelines
from the federal government.
Americans are being urged to eat
five to nine serx ings of fruits and
vegetables That's per day, not per
week.
Fruits and vegetables contain
essential vitamins, minerals and
fiber that may help protect you
from chronic disease. including
cardiovascular disease and some
cancers
Diets rich in potassium help
maintain blood pressure Vitamin
A keeps eyes and skin healthy
Vitamin C keeps eums healthy and
helps heal cuts and wounds Fiber
helps decrease the risk of coronary
artery disease and cleans out the
intestines.
That itself is worth eating a cup
of peas, isn't it"


The new federal guidelines are intended to help Americans lose weight.


"Fiv e to nine (servings) is the
ideal, but if wre could get everybody\
to eat five a da.v. that would be a
great achievement." said Marilyn
Aw kerman. registered dietician
w ith the Citrus County Health
Department.
The Center fotr Disease Control
i('DCi reports only 23 percent of
Americans eat the minimum riee-
onmmended fite daily servings of
fruits and vegetables Most of the
population fail to meet even the
minimum standard. The national
average is only about two and a
half servings a day
That's only one banana, 12 baby
carrots and five broccoli florets.
But what ifyou add a small box
of 'raisins, an ear of corn and two
stalks of celery? That brines it up
to five serx ings That's doable


No\v add a small apple, a medi-
um baked potato, a salad made
w ith dark rieen lettuce, chopped
tomatoes, mushrooms and bell pep-
pers, then have a cup of sliced
strawberries for dessert with a
half-cup of low-fat .ogtirt or ice
creani and you've got your lmne -
and you could've even had a V-8 as
one of those servings il'you choose.
See - it's not nearly as difficult
as you may think
For most fruits and vegetables. a
general rule is: one cup rawk or
one-half cup cooked equals one
serving. Half your dinner plate
should contain fruits and vegeta-
bles, one-fourth should be meat or
beans and the remaining fourth
should be grains.
Although it's possible to get all
your five ior nine, sert ings in fruit.


ON THE NET
* To learn more about adding
more servings of fruits and
vegetables to your daily diet, go
to FruitsandVeggies
Matter.gov. The site includes
recipes, tips and other helpful
information.

the better choice is eating more
vegetables than fruit. Aw kerman
said, because fruit contains higher
levels of tructose isugar Because
fruit is higher in calories, those
watching their eight can eat a
greater volume of food if they
choose more vegetables
"Plus. with more i variety in your
diet, you feel better." she said. "I
like the word satiety.' You feel like
you've had a good meal w hen you
have se eral foods on ,lour plate."
Awkeriman said the ke�. to nmak-
me "fi'e to nine" a daily habit is in
starting young In the Women.
Infants and Children VIC(' pro-
gram, new mothers are encouraged
to introduce strained carrots, sweet
potatoes and squash \ lien their
babies are 5 months old.
"'You have to learn to like vegeta-
bles," she said "And parents need
to display the same habits. Kids
need to see parents enjoying eating
vegetables."
Beginniiig Wednesday . nutrition
educators from tlie health depart-
ment will be goinme into local ele-
mientar. school- with a six-week
"Journey to Destination Health"
Please see : ./Page 4C


Bites - who has the cleaner Relaxation rewards


mouth, humans or animals?


Almost every year, 5
million to 6 million
Americans sustain a
bite either by animal or
human. Dog bites alone
account for nearly 1 percent
of all emergency room visits.
Dogs account for approxi-
mately 80 percent of all ani-
mal bites that present to the
emergency room, while cats
account for approximately
15 percent The remainder
are wild animals that have
encounters with human
beings.


Each year, more than a half-million
dog bites are reported. Half of those
end up in the emergency room and dis-
charged. Less than 5 percent require
hospitalization. Infection rate is about
20 percent
Cats, of which there are never more


than 60 million in the United
States, represent less of all
the animals that bite, but
their infection rate is much
higher, typically upwards to
80 percent
Human bites usually
occur from aggressive activi-
ty such as sports and sexual
activity and account for far
fewer emergency room vis-
its, but nearly half end up
infected. The concern is
much higher in human bites,
of course, because of AIDS,


HIV and hepatitis, which can be trans-
mitted via bites when there is signifi-
cant blood exposure. These diseases, of
course, cannot be cured but can be
treated.
It is true that rabies is a serious infec-
Please see GRILLO/Page 4C


Editor's note: This is part of a weekly ers had kept it up.
series of condensed excerpts from Dr. "How do each of you feel about it
Ed Dodge's new book, "Dan's Story: after a month?" asked Dr. Davis.
One Man's Discovery of Personal Steve spoke up first: "You know, I
Health Power." tried meditation briefly a
D r. Benson's 'relax- . few years ago, but I thought I
action response' couldn't spare the time to
process sounded stay with it. This time I made
beneficial, so Dan and Judy " up my mind to give it a solid
both decided to try it Dan trial. I have to say that after
began with 10-minute medi- a month, I feel less stressed.
station sessions each morn- I still have a few problems
ing after waking up. some days, but I'm handling
Judy practiced meditative them better"
relaxation twice a day Dr. Ed Dodge Dan and Joe had similar
Neither one had any specif- Ed Dodge reports, but it was Judy who
ic goals in mind. They sim- 'DAN'S really startled the group.
ply wanted to find out what STORY' "Like the rest of you," she
the experience would be said, "I felt that my days
like. went a little better after I got
At their next group support meeting a into meditation, but .something really
month later, they learned that four oth- unexpected happened this past week
ers in the group had begun the relax- One evening I realized that I had not
action technique also. One of them had had a smoke all day I simply had no
quit after a few days, saying he couldn't
find time to do it regularly, but the oth- Please see DODGE/Page 4C


I
Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER
& BLOOD
DISEASE



PET


scans in


healthy


people

Recently, the wife of
one of my patients
asked me a question.
"I do not have cancer but is
there any test I can do to
check my whole body for
cancer? How is a PET
scan?"
This is a good question
and one of the common
questions on lots of people's
minds, and so I thought I
would write an article about
it
A PET scan is a simple
outpatient diagnostic test.
PET scans are used most
often to detect cancer and to
examine the effects of can-
cer therapy by characteriz-
ing biochemical changes in
the cancer.
A PET scan is designed to
detect the extent of cancer
in a patient with a known
case of cancer. For example,
if a patient is known to have
colon cancer, a PET scan is
good to detect whether it has
spread to the liver or lungs.
Still, we must remember
that no test is 100 percent
accurate. In other words,
sometimes a PET scan can
pick infection or inflamma-
tion. Until now, no good
study was published for its

Please see GANDHI/Page 4C


Dr. Denis Grillo
EAR, NOSE
& THROAT


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY



Grapefruit

tied to

breast

cancer?
Could eating a serving
or two of grapefruit
each day raise a
woman's risk of breast can-
cer? Possibly, but the finding
is preliminary and must be
investigated further before
any recommendations can
be made about how much
grapefruit women should
eat
The question and debate
comes from data on 46,080
women taking part in a large
lifestyle study of people
from five ethnic/racial
groups (African American,
Japanese American, His-
panic/Latina, Native Hawai-
ian, and Caucasian) in Los
Angeles and Hawaii. The
women were all past men-
opause and none had ever
had breast cancer. They
filled out questionnaires
about their eating habits
that included information
on how much grapefruit they
ate. They were followed
from the study's beginning
Please see BENNETT/Page 4C








2C TUESDAY, SEPT MBIER 11, 20077 HEALTH & LIFE CItTIwS COUNTY (FL) CH�I/ IJ



Highlights from annual medical conference


My partner, Mike Desautel, and
I recently attended the 102nd
annual meeting of the
American Urologic Association (AUA)
in Anaheim, Calif.
Nearly 2,000 abstracts
and videos were presented
to the 12,000 American and
international urologists in
attendance. The closing
session highlighted take-
home messages from more
than two dozen topic areas.
Those pertinent updates
related to prostate disease Dr. Tom
will be further sum-
marized in today's article. UROI
Many articles about TO[
prostate cancer were pre-
sented. Areas of emphasis included
PSA velocity, prostate biopsy tech-
niques, treatment of high-risk disease,
and cryoablation.
PSA velocity upward rate of change
does not appear to specifically pre-
dict prostate cancer, but should be
thought of as a contributor to risk for
prostate cancer development
The PSA velocity of over 2.0 ng/ml
per year prior to prostatectomy is a


L
D


predictor of PSA recurrence after sur-
gery.
A saturation 22-core prostate biopsy
better predicts tumor grade in volume
than a standard 12-core
S technique, although nei-
ther accurately predicts
the pathological stage.
'MM M Patients with high risk,
local regional disease ap-
- pear to do surprisingly well
with radical prostate re-
moval and should not be
' excluded from considera-
Stringer tion for definitive surgery.
The opinion in the defini-
.OGY tion of high-risk disease,
MAY five-year freedom from pro-
gression rates range from
35 percent to 68 percent.
Positive surgical margins are asso-
ciated with increased risk of PSA
recurrence in all risk groups control
for preoperative PSA and multiple
pathological factors.
Pelvic node dissection at the time of
prostate removal can be safely omit-
ted in the properly selected patient.
Two studies were presented that
showed that PSA recurrence-free


rates were equal to similar patients
who underwent node dissection. It is
also evident that extended pelvic
lymph node dissection is associated
with more complications.
Two-year follow-up of men treated
with primary cryoablation for prostate
cancer demonstrated an 80 percent
biochemical recurrence-free survival.
In patients undergoing one-sided
nerve-sparing prostatectomy, no dif-
ference in potency rates were seen
between sural nerve grafts and early
penile rehabilitation. Results with
sural nerve grafts during robotic
prostatectomy are similar to those for
unilateral nerve sparing without
nerve grafts.
Advanced prostate cancer articles
address long-term hormonal therapy
(androgen deprivation therapy -
ADT), treatment of bone complica-
tions and imaging techniques for iden-
tification of tumor recurrence.
Several authors demonstrated in-
creased risk of cardiovascular compli-
cations with long-term treatment with
ADT When comparing intermittent vs.
continuous ADT, researchers found no
statistically significant difference in


benefit. However, the group who
received intermittent hormone sup-
pression had an improved quality of
life; using serum testosterone meas-
urements to guide dosing of hormone
therapy appears to be safe and effec-
tive with a median dosing interval of
six months.
Zoledronic acid (Zometa) was suc-
cessful in treating osteoporosis in
patients with advanced prostate can-
cer.
A study utilizing a combination of
immunotherapy and hormone sup-
pression demonstrated improved sur-
vival for advanced prostate cancer.
A study utilizing CT/PET following
primary treatment with prostatectomy
was found to be highly sensitive and
reasonably specific for prostate can-
cer recurrence.
Benign prostatic hypertrophy
(BPH) topics address treatment of
lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS)
including application of the PDE-5
inhibitors currently used for erectile
dysfunction. It is felt that PDE-5
inhibitors may improve bladder func-
tion by improving blood flow to the
bladder.


Combination therapy with Detrol
and Flomax improve symptoms of
urgency, urge incontinence, voiding
scores and quality of life. However,
residual urine volume and flow rates
remained unchanged.
Higher prostate size correlates with
higher body mass index, blood pres-
sure, cholesterol, and glucose levels.
Finally, KTP or green light laser
ablation was safe and effective for
large prostates and produce symptom
relief, flow rates and quality of life
improvement similar to TURP
Next month's article will summa-
rize information presented on addi-
tional topics, including stone disease,
robotic surgery, female incontinence,
infection, kidney, testes and bladder
cancer as well as uro pathology, uro-
radiology and infertility.

Thomas F. Stringer, M.D., FACS, is
president of Citrus Urology
Associates, immediate past president
of the Florida Urological Society and
a clinical professor in the Division of
Urology at the University of Florida,
Gainesville.


Health .


* Citrus Partnership in Health
quarterly meeting, 8:30 to 11 a.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27, at the Lecanto
Government Building, Room 166,
3600 W. Sovereign Path. Guest
speaker John Marmish, executive
director of United Way of Citrus
County. RSVP to Virginia Crandall,
R.N., at 527-0068, ext 240.
* Orientation training for
Hospice of Citrus County volun-
teers - including thrift and gift
shops in Inverness, Homosassa
and Crystal River - 1 to 4 p.m.
today at our Lady of Grace Roman
Catholic Church, 6 Roosevelt
Blvd., Beverly Hills. To register,
call Judy Knowlton at 527-6613.
* Free diabetes screenings
from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. today at
Walgreens, 310 N.E. U.S. 19,
Crystal River, (800) 713-3301. No
appointment necessary.
* Free blood pressure and
other health screenings by the
Citrus County Health Department
from 9 to 11 a.m. at dates and
locations below. Screenings avail-
able include fasting blood sugar, a
test for anemia, kits to test for
blood in stool (fee of $5 each), and
free blood pressure.
Pneumonia vaccine is recom-
mended for anyone age 65 and
older. Pneumonia vaccine will be
available for a fee of $25 or Medi-
care, Part B, will cover the cost. A
copy of your Medicare card is
required. If you have Medicaid/
HMO or HMO coverage, you will
need to receive your vaccine from
your health care provider or pay for


the vaccine upon receipt.
* Sept. 17: West Citrus
Community Center, 8940 S.
Veterans Drive, Homosassa.
* Sept. 24: Central Citrus
Community Center, 2804 W. Marc
Knighton Court, Lecanto. Web:
www.citruscountyhealth .org.
* Free vision, cataract and
glaucoma screening Wednesday,
Sept. 12, at the Crystal Eye Center,
U.S. 19 South, Crystal River. Call
795-0212.
* Alzheimer's Caregiver Day
- information and training from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 14, at
Highland Terrace, 700 Medical
Court E., Inverness. Caregivers,
$10 and $15. Free respite care
available. Call to make arrange-
ments. Seating is limited; register
by calling (888) 496-8004 or (727)
848-8888.
* Catholic Charities DOSP has
openings in its respite program
for people in the early stages of
dementia due to Alzheimer's or
other illnesses such as stroke,
Parkinson's and the like. The pro-
gram is offered at Our Lady of
Grace Church, 6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
in Beverly Hills. It meets from
12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday
and the cost is $20 for the four
hours. Call Marie Monahan at
(800) 242-9012, ext. 22.
* Free memory screenings
from Alzheimer's Family
Organization, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 14 and 28, in The
Villages. Appointments only. Call
(727) 848-8888 or toll free at (888)


Citrus Partnership in Health
slates quarterly meeting
Special to the Chronicle
The public is invited to participate in Citrus County's health
improvement board "Citrus Partnership in Health."
Led by the Health Department, the goals of the partnership
are to be a catalyst for health promotion and disease preven-
tion and to help Citrus County move closer to the health
department's vision "Citrus County: A Healthy Place to Be!"
On Thursday, Sept 27, John Marmish, executive director of
United Way of Citrus County, will discuss the future of the
Community Pharmacy
The group will also make decisions regarding priority proj-
ects surrounding breast and cervical cancer and tobacco use.
Anyone interested is welcome to attend the Partnership meet-
ing from 8:30 to 11 a.m. Sept 27 at the Lecanto Government
Building, Room 166, 3600 W Sovereign Path. To RSVP and for
more information, call the Partnership coordinator, Virginia
Crandall, R.N., at 527-0068, ext 240.


496-8004.
* Diabetes classes are offered
from 9 to 10 a.m. Monday at the
Citrus County Health Department
in Lecanto. Classes are free. No
registration is required.
* What is diabetes? Sept. 17.
0 Meal planning, Sept. 24.
0 More meal plans, Oct. 1.
* Medications and monitoring,
Oct. 8.
0 Sick days, Oct. 15.
* Avoiding complications, Oct.
22.


Fasting blood sugars are offered
from 8 to 9 a.m. Monday through
Friday in all three Citrus County
Health Department sites. There is
a $10 fee for this service. No
appointment is necessary. Every
Monday before the Lecanto class,
anyone who would like to have a
blood sugar test should come fast-
ing. Call Lynece Hand, R.N., 795-
6233, ext, 240, or Carol Burke,
R.D., 726-5222.
* "Good Grief" workshops fror
5:30 to 7 p.m. on four consecutive


Monday evenings beginning Mon-
day at the Central Florida Com-
munity College Lecanto Campus,
3800 S. Lecanto Highway, spon-
sored by Hospice of Citrus County..
To register, call 527-2020 or (866)
642-0962. For information about
Hospice, call 527-2020 or visit
www.hospiceofcitruscounty.org.
* BROOKSVILLE - "Diabetes
and Digestion" seminar 3 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 19, by Gary
McCarragher, M.D., at Hernando
Medical Park conference center,
12208 Cortez Blvd. (State Road
50) in Spring Hill, sponsored by the
Hernando Endoscopy & Surgery
Center. Reservations required, call
(352) 596-4999. '
* INGLIS - Hospice of the
Nature Coast seeks volunteers
who live in Inglis and Yankeetown.
d Call Judy Knowlton, volunteer pro-
gram manager, at 527-6613 or
(866) 463-1385. Hospice of the
Nature Coast is a program of
Hospice of Citrus County.
www.hospiceofthenaturecoast.org.

Support - -
A A


mn


N Transition support groups
from Citrus team of Hernando-
Pasco Hospice (HPH), for any
adult who has recently lost a loved


one, 2:30 to 4 p.m. and from 5:30
to 7 p.m. for eight consecutive
Tuesday, from Sept. 18 through
Nov. 6, at Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center's Community
Room, 6201 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River. Pre-register by call-
ing (800) 486-8784.
* A representative of Moving
Mountains, an organization provid-
ing services to the disabled, will
speak at 10 a.m. Friday at the next
FFRA meeting (Families and
Friends of Retarded Adults) in the
Chet Cole Life Enrichment Center
at the Key Training Center in
Lecanto. Social hour is at 9. Sandy
Dayton, the owner of Moving
Mountains, is launching an organi-
zation called MAPP (Med-Waiver
Alliance for Professional Providers)
with the goal of "advocating and
unifying for the professional
provider, individuals with develop-
mental disabilities and their fami-
lies." Call Ron Phillips at 382-7819
or Stephanie Hopper at 344-0288.
* Alzheimer's Family
Organization, serving Central
Florida, announces the following
monthly support group meetings.
Public is invited.
* 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 18,
Highland Terrace, 700 Medical

Please see .' :~ /Page 3t


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in conjunction with the Cancer Treatment Center
is pleased to announce a


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va ilahlc, the least invas*:c. and has
the Iw,'s, risk ofiompricationi
There is essentially limited recovery
time for the patient, which allows
the patient to return to their daily
activities and work environment,
typically on the same day."
-Dr. Todd Overcash


Munroe Regional Medical Center
has been designated a Center of
Excellence by the American Society
of Bariatric Surgt rv. The ASBS
Center of Excellence designation
recognizes surgical programs
with a demonstrated track record
of favorable outcomes in
bariatric surgery.


StomaphyX M - State-of-the-art endoscopic weight loss
procedure now offered by Dr. Todd Overcash and Munroe
Regional Medical Center. Dr. Overcash is one of the original
four surgeons in the United States trained to perform this
procedure and the first on the East Coast.


This revolutionary procedure is now available for individuals
who have had previous gastric bypass surgery and who are
regaining weight and those who want an alternative to
invasive weight loss surgery.


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* In most cases, the StomaphyXTM procedure is performed
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FDA to require stronger warnings on diabetes drugs


Q What can you tell me
* about new warnings for
* some diabetes drugs?
A The FDA recently an-
nounced that it will require man-
ufacturers of certain diabetes
drugs to add a stronger warning
to their labeling about the risk of
heart failure. The information
will be included in the form of a
"black-box" warning, and it will
emphasize that the drugs may
cause or worsen heart failure in


certain patients and that patients
should be monitored closely
Drugs that are required to have
this warning include Avandia
(rosiglitazone), Actos (pioglita-
zone), Avandaryl (rosiglitazone
and glimepiride), Avandamet
(rosiglitazone and metformin)
and duetact (pioglitazone and
glimepiride). These medications
are used in conjunction with diet
and exercise to improve blood
sugar control in adults with Type


2 diabetes.
The drugs involved are known
as "glitazones" or "insulin sensi-
tizers." Unlike other oral anti-
diabetic drugs that affect insulin
levels, glitazones make the body
more sensitive to the action of
insulin. The FDA's review of
adverse event reports involving
these drugs found cases of signif-
icant weight gain and edema
(water retention), which may be
signs of heart failure.


The new strengthened warning
advises health care professionals
to observe patients carefully for
signs and symptoms of heart fail-
ure, including excessive, rapid
weight gain, shortness of breath,
and edema after starting drug
therapy.
The warning also states that
these drugs should not be used by
people with serious or severe
heart failure who have marked
limits on their activity and who


are comfortable only at rest or
who are confined to bed or a
chair. People taking these medi-
cations should contact their
health care providers if they have
any questions.

Richard Hoffmann has practiced
pharmacy for more than 20
years. Send questions to him at
1135 N. Timucuan Trail,
Inverness, FL 34453.


Q I am afraid! There, I've
* said it! I am 59 years
* old and have been to
the dentist twice. Once, when I
~was 12 years old,
k-where the dentist
' slapped me ... so he
could get his fingers /
out of m south! The . ,
second time, in 1986,
I had my whole
mouth done (which
wasn't really in too
bad a shape). Now I .,4.
really need to get my Dr. Frank
whole mouth done
again, and start visit- SOL
ing a dentist more S
often than every 20
years! The trouble is, I am afraid
of the needle! The last time
(1986) I had all the work done
without Novocain. I want to be
put under, or something like
that, and get my whole mouth
done. Is it possible? I'm a 'fraidy
cat! Please help me!
A- It is too bad that you have
had such bad experiences with
dentists in the past It might be
'comforting to know that a lot has
changed over the years. Since
your fear is of the needle you
might like to know that we now
'use topical anesthetic gels that
really do work We also have
anesthetics that are pH bal-
anced to the tissues in which
they are placed. What that
means for you is that there is
very little to no pain. The burn
that you experienced in the past
is non-existent If you happen to
choose a dentist where their
focus is on patient care and com-
fort, you will build a rapport with
that office that should further
relax you. That being said, if you
still need to be put to sleep for


your dentistry I suggest you do a
search on the Internet for seda-
tion dentistry. I believe there are
two dentists in the Tampa area
that have limited
their practice to
sedation dentistry.
I have no way of
knowing the quality
of work they perform
so I suggest you meet
with a few different
P dentists and choose
-.: . the one that you feel
Vascimini will work best for
you. You might ask
JND them for the names
.. *:- of some people they
have worked on so
you can call and speak with
them. I hope this has helped you.
In the right hands things will go
well for you.
Q: I had a molar, the last one
on the top of my left side extract-
ed, which I now think was the
wrong thing to have done. I find
it annoying, and I'm not talking
like I used to, and can't chew as
well on that side. Is there a way
of replacing that tooth, with little
pain, and not too costly, as I live
on Social Security? I would ap-
preciate an answer. Thank you.
A. You are not the first person
to regret removing a tooth. If you
have all of your other teeth in
that arch you can replace the
tooth but it is involved, time con-
suming and costly If you are
missing other teeth and want
them replaced as well, a remov-
able partial denture is the per-
fect solution because it is rela-
tively straightforward, not too
costly and easy to accomplish. It
is also very predictable.
I mentioned that the' tooth
could be replaced in a way other


than a partial denture. The way
we would accomplish this is to
place an implant in the bone to
which we connect a post and
then a crown. In the position you
mentioned there is often not
enough bone for the implant,
thereby requiring a bone graft
along with a sinus lift. These pro-
cedures are predictable, though
lengthy Treatment like this can
take up to two years to finish and
requires multiple surgeries. The
good news is it works and you
are not in the dental chair very
often. A lot of the time is spent
waiting for the procedures to
mature.
If any of the readers are inter-
ested in a procedure like this, I
suggest your discuss it with your
dentist Be sure they are com-
fortable with these procedure
and that they have had some
experience replacing teeth in
this manner

Dr. Frank Vascimini is a
Homosassa dentist. Send your
questions to 4805 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa 34446 or
e-mail them to him at info@
masterpiecedentalstudio. com.


SEVEN RIVERS has
SOUT PA I'. lLN f LABORATORY I n(,Ove d
Affiiialied with Seven Rivers Regil 'nrd edic.d al Cenier


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Just North of the Hospital


CHRONIC
-_ w ro-- ws- cws. -


"Saluting Our Wounded Warriors" -


Mail your registration form to
Citrus County Chronicle, c/o Veterans Appreciation Week
1624 North Meadowcrest Boulevard, Crystal River, FL 34429

For more information call Chris Gregoriou 795-7000 or the Citrus County Chronicle at 563-6363

giForm Deadline to
SRegistration Formregister:
I Friday,
Yes, we would like to participate in the following Veterans October 19
I Appreciation Week 2007 Events.


U Veterans Fair, November 3
O Post Office Dedication, November 5
Q Veterans Flea Market, November 7
O IPS Veterans Program, November 9
0 Veterans Fish Fry, November 9
U Veterans Day Parade, November 10


[] Veterans Day Service, November 10
[] Veterans Day Luncheon, November 10
Q Military Ball, November 11
($30 per person Call 382-0462 or 527-1557)
LI Massing of Colors, November 11
LI Commemorative Flowers (list dates and locations)


I Organization:
Mailing Address.
Description of participation for (Parade, Fair, Massing of Colors) Please attach separate
sheet if necessary


Contact Name (Print) Phone_
] We, the above, release Citrus Publishing Inc. and the Veterans Appreciation Ad Hoc
Coordinating Committee from any liability that may be associated with Veterans
Appreciation Week events.


Authorized Signature


Date


I Mail this form to: Citrus County Chronicle, c/o Veterans Appreciation Week 1624
North Meadowcrest Boulevard, Crystal River, FL 34429 I
S ----I--------- - -


Richard Hoffmann
ASK THE
PHARMACIST


CALL NOW 352-795-0011 / 866-917-6673 Crystal River, Inverness, Beverly Hills


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350 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
Hernando
Call for Details


& a . /a To our Columbus Day
i tk /6//Renlembrince Ceremony


In lot ing memory of all those \i ho
faithfull\ sen ed ihis country
Fero Memorial Gardens
5891 Lecanto Hwy. Beverly Hills

For information call 382-0992


^ wwwcthrrA;(onictoiix conn


Monday, October 8 at 10 a.m.
at Fero Memorial Gardens
Opening PraNer and Invocation
Fr Alchhael Sau-i n4
F ilthful Fidir. K of C
Guest Speakers
Sir Kni'hl Do o,.J .1lurr1
Cl Cnurl Ebi. V' " -rm i fRet i
Hin,,ied G(3uC,1,

.4rmAr B.tjan De.tLh /.ci w Sur i,..i.
Purple Heart RLcipitent
Proclamlnion and Plicimg ,.f Wrejth
Sir Kmuht Ri opert DeSanti
Honor Guard & Taps
AManne Corps League, Cuirus Counts
Deiachmirent S9
Benedictioii
Fr Alichael Suv.i n4ki


Dance program seeks churches

very year for Christmas, my dents, as well; they will only have to
mother and I participate in purchase the costume to wear for all
some celebratory activities the shows.
with those students who'd like to from Of course, if any love offerings are
our studio. Of course, it's not mandato- . . given, my mother and I have decided
ry, but we like to offer such things for to donate the money to Toys for Tots,
those students who do celebrate / as we are an official drop-off location
Christmas with us. This year we decid- for the worthy organization in our city.
ed to do something special. . As we are planning our event, we
In the past, we've done parades are booking churches in the Citrus
mostly You know, the kind of things I Shalyn Barker County area. If your church would
end up making and decorating with f--J . enjoy this free performance, please
my family on a float too small to fit the PLATE don't hesitate to e-mail me.
80 students who participated in our We really want to celebrate the true
parade season last year? We ended up putting the meaning of Christmas with those students who
3- to 5-year-olds on the trailer with my mother Or would like to with us ... without floats but definite-
my all-time favorite is the night parade with no ly lighting-just to glorify the season. Just be sure
streetlights to brighten the road. Or the three-mile to tell me if your parking lot is three miles away
hike with dancing 6-year-olds. Needless to say, I
was ready for a change.
This year, students will have the opportunity to Shalyn Barker resides with her husband,
take part in a Christian dance program to cele- Patrick, and daughter, Emmy, in the Beverly
brate the true meaning of Christmas. We hope to Hills area. All three are lifelong residents
perform for free in local churches during the of Citrus County. She can be reached at
month of December The cost is free to our stu- citrusamom@yahoo.com.

ROl P * 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 27, by the Citrus team of Hernando-
GU S W Woodland Terrace, 124 W. Norvell Pasco Hospice (HPH) and the
Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call Florida Gulf Coast Chapter of the
Continued from Page 2C Pam Pepitone at 249-3100. Alzheimer's Association, 3 p.m. the
* Free support group for care- first Thursday monthly at Cedar
Court E., Inverness. Call Ellen givers whose loved ones have
Mallon at 860-2525. dementia or Alzheimer's disease, Please see /Page 4C

Suffering From Obstructive
Sleep Apnea Or Snoring?

I Can't Tolerate CPAP?


Past experience leaves


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,rtji--.s,)AY, SEPTE-MBER 1], 2007 3C


14F-kL'rll-l Sz: EIIFE


CITRUS (mwry /PL) CHRONICLE


Ul I Hu�- L,


!




LI








I-IEAxIIH & LIFE


4C TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


NINE
Continued from Page 1C

program, which includes an
emphasis on eating fruits and
vegetables.
Nine million children ages 6
to 11 are overweight, three
times as many as in 1980. While
eating more vegetables won't
miraculously reverse the num-
bers overnight, it's a step in the
right direction.
Like any habit, it takes time
and diligence to develop and
maintain healthy eating prac-
tices.
Eat 'em up
Here are some tips to mak-
ing your daily "five to nine"
easier to swallow:
* When making spaghetti
sauce, add a can of crushed or
diced tomatoes and/or finely


DODGE
Continued from Page 1C

desire for a cigarette. Even
more surprising, I have not
wanted a smoke since then.
That surprised me because I
was not making any major
effort to stop right now, though
my wish to quit was always
there.
"Dan knows how badly I
have wanted to quit smoking in
the past few years, and how
frustrated I was with myself
when I couldn't quit, no matter
how hard I tried. I have known
for a long time that smoking
wasn't healthy for me, and
when I found out that my smok-
ing endangered Dan's health
also, I felt doubly bad about it.
Yet, I still could not stop - until
now, when I wasn't even trying.
Dr. Davis, can you explain
this?"
"I cannot fully explain what
has happened to you," said
Tim, "but I give you my con-
gratulations. You evidently
reached an authentic place of
power within yourself that
enabled you to overcome your
nicotine craving, something
you had deeply desired for a
long time. I cannot explain it
physiologically, but I have seen
it happen before. I should add,
though, that meditation does
not solve every smoker's desire
to quit."
Judy was quiet for a moment
before saying, "I'm very grate-
ful to be free of my nicotine
hang-up, but I did not over-
come it through my own power.
I don't know how to say this,
but I have a feeling deep-down


GRILLO
Continued from Page lC

tion of animal bites and causes
upwards to 70,000 deaths
worldwide. But this is in prima-
rily underdeveloped countries
where vaccines and treatments
are not available as readily as
in the United States. Lately, sta-
tistics have shown that more
than 90 percent of rabies inci-
dents involve wild animals,
such as raccoons, skunks, bats
or foxes and domestic animals
only account for a few cases rel-
ative to the wild animals.
Vaccines for rabies are typical-
ly given in a series and the first
one is usually initiated in the
emergency room if there is
some question about exposure.
Treatment for human bites


grated zucchini and some grat-
ed carrots.
* Add a cup of mixed frozen
vegetables to a bowl of soup.
M Order a side salad with
your burger at lunch - with
dressing on the side.
* Keep apple slices handy
during the day to snack on.
* Freeze grapes and eat a
cup of them as a "cool" treat.
* Drink a few servings by
pureeing a banana, a cup of
sliced strawberries and eight
ounces (one cup) of orange
juice for a smoothie - four
servings.
* Top a baked potato with
your favorite salsa, chopped
onions and bell peppers.
* Eat celery stalks filled
with light cream cheese or
peanut butter.
* Although pumpkin pie
contains a lot of sugar (and fat
in the crust), the pumpkin is a
good source of vitamin A.

that a power greater than my
own is involved."
Tim nodded. "Dr. Benson
found in his research that
many people who benefited
from the relaxation response
felt that a power greater than
themselves was at work, so ..."
"Hey Doc," interrupted the
irrepressible Joe, "Why not
just say God is at work?"
Tim smiled. "Some people
prefer using other names or
phrases to avoid religious over-
tones. I have no problem say-
ing that a higher power we
could call God is at work."
"Are there other ways to gain
the benefits of the relaxation
response?" asked Dan.
"That's a good question,"
said Tim. "In his book, "Time-
less Healing," Dr. Benson
describes the benefits of
focused exercise. Certain exer-
cises, like walking, swimming,
or tai chi, if done with the mind
focused on words like peace or
love, can elicit the benefits of
the relaxation response.
Exercise without such mental
focusing does not do that. The
point here is that exercise has
its own benefits, but stress
reduction is not necessarily
one of them. To sum this up,
exercise and meditation each
have their own rewards. The
best rewards come from incor-
porating both exercise and
meditation into your life!"


Dr. Ed Dodge is a retired
Inverness physician. Visit his
Web site, www.passion-
forhealth.info. Reach Dr.
Dodge through his Web blog,
Passion for Health, on the
Chronicle Web site.


can be much more involved,
depending on how superficial
or deep the wound is, whether
vaccinations were given previ-
ously and post-exposure treat-
ment for HIV AIDS and hepati-
tis is frequently implemented,
particularly if the participants
are of high risk lifestyle or past
history of positive diagnosis for
HIV or hepatitis.
Fortunately, today with our
modern care and treatment
availability, mortality is not a
large factor. The usual sce-
nario is wound care and clean-
ing and a prescription for
antibiotics and follow up with
the patient's doctor.

Denis Grillo, D.O., is an ear,
nose and throat specialist in
Crystal River. Contact him at
795-0011.


6th Annual Awards & Fundraiser





6 PM til 10 PM Make o Difference! oro.
West Citrus Elk's Lodge
Homososa, FL n u . ', ... . -. .


Dinner & Music
Awards & Prizes
Featuring our
Not-so-Silent Auction
Chance drawings

Tickets- $35
available online at
www.depulydogs.org
*by mail
832 K-9's Deputy Dogs
5162 S Manatee Terr
Honmosssa, FL34446
*by phone
(352) 302-8319


Over 70 Dogs

in Seice

in 18 states


Our Not-So-Silent Auction
Features fun and unusual Items
Donated by sponsors far and widely
Chance drawing for one-week accommodations
In a beautiful Daytona Condo
Courtesy of www.doatonawelcomecenf.tcom
Our foster parents make this the MOST
successful program Contact us to join today


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Kody Snodgrass Memorial Foundation, Inc
5162 S. Manatee Terr
Homosassa, FL 34446
(352) 302-8319


Sponsored by:


and overseas 50o31


GROUPS
Continued fiom Page 3C

Creek Assisted Living Facility, 231
N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River. Call
HPH Citrus at 527-4600.
M The Better Breathers
Respiratory Support Group at
1:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 21, in the


BENNETT
Continued from Page 1C

in 1993 to 2002.
The women who ate the most,
about one-quarter grapefruit
per day or half a grapefruit
every other day, had a 30 per-
cent higher risk of breast can-
cer than women who ate no
grapefruit. The risk remained
high even after the researchers
controlled for other factors that
could influence breast cancer,
like weight, whether the women
used hormone therapy after
menopause, and family history
of the disease.
Breast cancer is not the only
medical issue related to grape-
fruit. Grapefruit's unique
effects on metabolism may be
behind the increased risk of
breast cancer seen in this study,
and the fruit is known to inter-
act with many drugs, causing
more of the medication to circu-
late in the blood.
In effect, many drugs become
more potent if taken with grape-
fruit, and many carry warning


GANDHI
Continued from Page 1C

use in normal people.
For the current study,
Shinsuke Kojimrna, from Kyoto
University Hospital, and col-
leagues examined the diagnos-
tic performance of cancer
screening using whole-body
FDG-PET, studying 5,807
asymptomatic healthy volun-
teers who were scanned


7 W


Lecanto meeting room at the
Health Department at 3700 W.
Sovereign Path.
Maureen Guthke, MPH, will give
an overview of living wills, health
care power of attorney and
advanced directives. Call Anne
Black at 527-5561.
* Celiac Support Meeting -
There will be a support meeting for


labels about this potential
effect But what is the link to
breast cancer? Estrogen, the
hormone that fuels most breast
cancers, is one of the sub-
stances that interact with grape-
fruit At least two previous stud-
ies have found higher estrogen
levels in women consuming
grapefruit or grapefruit juice,
and the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration requires hor-
mone replacement products to
carry warning labels stating
that grapefruit juice may
increase the concentration of
estrogen in the body
So should you stop eating
grapefruit? My opinion is not
yet, but you may want to cut
back if you eat a lot of it. As I
have stated in this column
before, one study is not enough
to dictate major changes in our
lifestyle, but should be used to
trigger additional studies. At
this point in time, there's not
enough evidence to make that
recommendation. Although the
study had provocative findings,
it was just one study, and there
are many questions it could not
answer.

between 2002 and 2003. For
each participant, whole-body
FDG-PET was combined with
other diagnostic tests.
Data for complete analysis
were available for 4,881 partic-
ipants. Of these, 562 had abnor-
mal FDG uptake on PET
screening, and 324 had possi-
ble or probable malignancy.
However, just 36 participants
received a histological diagno-
sis of cancer. This also means
that the remaining 288 out of
324 people had falsely positive


all people who have celiac disease
or dermatitis herpetiformis from 10
a.m. to noon on Saturday, Sept.
22, in the community room at the
Coastal Region Library, 8619 W.
Crystal St., Crystal River.
The meetings will be the fourth
Saturday monthly until further
notice. Call Mary Lou Thomas at
628-9559.

For instance, the study did
not examine grapefruit juice as
a separate food item. Could
drinking the juice, but not eat-
ing the fruit, also raise risk?
What about consuming both? It
is impossible to know at this
point
Also still in question is what
kind of effect grapefruit con-
sumption has on women who
have not yet reached
menopause, or on those who
have already had breast can-
cer? Because the study did not
include women in either of
these categories, that cannot be
determined. Results from a sin-
gle study are insufficient as a
basis for recommendations.
In this case, however, other
studies have established that
even modest consumption of
grapefruit affects the action of
many drugs. Women who have
had estrogen-receptor positive
breast cancer or are concerned
for other reasons could consid-
er substituting other fruit until
this issue is clarified.
Until more is known, women
would be well advised to follow
the ACS nutrition guidelines for

PET scans. This can result in
many unnecessary tests and
procedures and even psycho-
logical stress.
So, overall, only 0.7 percent
(one in 143) of healthy individ-
uals had cancer detected by a
PET scan. So to help one per-
son, 143 persons need to under-
go the testing. To me, this does
not appear a very good idea. At
the same time, we must
remember that a PET scan is
an excellent tool in patients
with cancer. It helps avoid


CITRUS COUNTY (FL.) CHRONICLE

* SHINE Program volunteers
help elders make informed deci-
sions about Medicare and health
insurance.
Call Elder Helpline at (800) 262-
2243 to learn more about becom-
ing a SHINE volunteer.
Comprehensive training provided,
travel-related expenses reim-
bursed.

cancer prevention. The guide-
lines emphasize eating at least
five daily servings of a wide
variety of fruits and vegetables
of different colors. A varied diet
not only maximizes intake of
beneficial plant nutrients, but
could also limit the amount of
potentially harmful substances
from any single food. Further,
eating fruits and vegetables
helps to prevent excess weight
gain in adulthood, a factor
known to increase the risk of
breast cancer.
Future studies of grapefruit
should not only seek to confirm
these current findings, but also
to quantify grapefruit's effects
by measuring estrogen levels
before the fruit is eaten and
afterward. Studies should also
explore how long grapefruit's
effect on estrogen lasts in the
body, as previous research has
shown elevated levels of some
drugs as much as 72 hours after
drinking a single glass of grape-
fruit juice.


E-mail Dr. Bennett at
cjbennett@rboi.com.

unnecessary tests and helps
better evaluate treatment in
some patients, too.


Dr. Sunil Gandhi is a
hematologist and oncologist
He is the volunteer medical
adviser of the Citrus Unit of
the American Cancer Society.
Send questions or comments
to 521 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto FL 34461 or e-mail to
sgandhi@tampabay.rr.com or
call 746-0707.


WHIT WERE YOU THINKING ?!?T.


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Doors open at 6:30 pm - Program begins at 7 pm
For more information call 352-341-5176
Endorsed & sponsored by: ABC for Teens; U S Dept. of Health and Human Services, FBC Beverly Hills, FCA Invern
S, Cornerstone Baptist, Open Arms Ministry, FBC of Beverly Hills, FBC Inverness. MI ROF ELKHI Productions LLC,
Choice Care Center, PC of Inverness, FBC Homosassa. FBC Brooksville and FCA of Citrus High School


3 you wan
understand
low your
ens make&!
decisions?


"Understanding Today's Teens"

Presented by: Julie Laipply
Thursday Sept. 13th @ Citrus High School - Cafeteria
600 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness
FREE Admission! Refreshments will be served.
FREE drawings for door prizes.


PIN.


CA








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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 11, 2007
www chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTi CHR(ONI(_ LE


News NOTES

State parks set
to promote literacy
Florida State Parks will cele-
brate literacy in September by
offering free admission to those
with a library card or with a
library book or a donation of a
,new or gently used family
appropriate book.
Educator/learner benefits in-
clude free admission for school
,groups, free admission for read-
ing groups and book clubs as
'well as access to natural, cultur-
al and historical resources in
state parks.
Find special events in State
'Parks at www.floridastateparks
.org or call (850) 245-2157.
Sew Busy to make
pumpkin pins
The Inverness Sew Busy, a
neighborhood group of the
'American Sewing Guild, will
,hold its next meeting at 6 p.m.
.today at Citrus Sew & Vac, U.S.
41 in Inverness. The program
will be the construction of a
pumpkin pin. Kits for the pin will
be available for $1.
Attendees will need to bring
their sewing machines, neutral-
color thread, scissors and hand-
,sewing needles. Members,
bring any infant garments that
made for Sew Busy's service
project. All sewing enthusiasts
are welcome to attend.
Call Celene at 527-4561 or
Darlene at (352) 489-5894.
Council meeting
open to public
Citrus County Council invites
'delegates to attend the regular
monthly meeting at 9 a.m.
Wednesday at the Beverly Hills
rLions Club, 72 Civic Circle,
I Beverly Hills. All CCC meetings
are open to the public.
Lace Blue-McLean, co-chair-
man of Save Our Waters Week
2007, will discuss the goals of
Sthe program and the program
planned for the week of Sept.
15 to 22. A CCC business meet-
Sing will follow the briefing and
the question-and-answer peri-
od.
Citrus 20/20 board
to meet in Lecanto
The Citrus 20/20 Board of
i-Directors will meet at 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday in the Jerome Multi-
Purpose Room, Central Florida
;Community College (Citrus
Campus), 3800 S. Lecanto
Highway (County Road 491),
Lecanto.
The meeting will include a
practice session of Save Our
Waters Week's "Our Water in
,Jeopardy" game show. Come
0 and test your "water wise"
knowledge. Interested persons
or organizations are invited. Visit
the Web site at www.citrus2020
.com or call 527-0800.


Annual cleanup Saturday


Safety meeting slated Wednesday in Lecanto,

representative from each group must attend


Special to the Chronicle

Citrus County's Save Our Waters
Committee is pleased to announce that,
in cooperation with the Ocean Con-
servancy and Citrus County Aquatics
Service Division, we will have the coun-
ty's 16th annual waterway cleanup from
8 a.m. to noon Saturday. There will be
food, beverage and camaraderie after
the clean up.
The objective of this local effort is:
* to remove debris from the shore-
lines, waterways, and beaches of our
lakes, rivers, and oceans
* to collect valuable information on


the amount and types of debris
* to educate people on the issue of
marine debris and
a to use the information collected
from the cleanup to effect positive
change - on all levels, from the indi-
vidual to the international - to reduce
marine debris and enhance marine
conservation.
We are again requesting your support
by joining the up to 600 local volunteers
(35 groups) that removed debris from
our waterways in September 2006.
Together we can and do make a differ-
ence to our environment, making our
waterways and oceans safe for swim-


ming, fishing and our wildlife.
Cleaning up is more than collecting
trash. Once trash is collected - and in
many cases recycled - the challenge
lies in determining what it means.
Cleanup volunteers use a standardized
data collection card, developed by the
Ocean Conservancy, to record more
than 80 specific debris items in eight
categories: plastic, foamed plastic,
glass, rubber metal, wood and cloth.
Analysis of the debris is important
because it enhances our ability to create
positive change.
Groups or individuals wishing to par-
ticipate may contact Mark Edwards,
Citrus County Aquatics Services, at 527-
7620; Morris Harvey, West side zone
leader, at 564-0267 or morris@xtal-
wind.net; and Greg Schmukal, East side
zone leader, at 860-2762 or basscatch-


Special to the Chro
The Coastal Heritage Museum is housed in the old City Hall building dating back to 1939, at 532 Citrus Ave. in downto
Crystal River.


Museum gives glimpse into pasi


SKYE SANGER
Special to the Chronicle

Chicago, New York, Washington,
Crystal River ... You don't have to travel
far to visit a great museum. The Coastal
Heritage Museum in downtown Crystal
River offers visitors a glimpse into
Crystal River's colorful past.
The Coastal Heritage Museum is
housed in the old City Hall building on


Inverness Does Citrus Avenue.
The building dates back
to meet Wednesday was built using local WPt
. The fall season is about to local building materials su
begin for the Inverness Does stone and magnolia timbers
*No. 232. The first meeting will The building served as t
;be held at Romano's at 11:30 manent home for the Cryst
I a.m. Wednesday. The second government. It housed t
meeting will be at 3 p.m. Wed- office, police department,.
nesday, Sept. 26, at the Inver- truck It was used for this p
ness Elks Lodge, 3780 W. The Coastal Heritage Mu
S t andoThe Coastal Heritage Mu
Lemon St., Hernando.
Fundraiser events are:
* a luncheon and card party
i at noon Saturday at the Inver- H elp th e
S ness Elks Lodge. Call Rose
S Drennan for reservations at 527- H elp th e
0096.
S*a Biloxi trip Oct. 14 to 17. recently, a volunteer
For details and reservations, call friend handed me a
Mary Gruss at 746-0481. very enlightening
packet of information about
Pthe Friends of the
PET'SPOTuIGHT Chassahowitzka National
S Photos need to be in Wildlife Refuge Complex.
sharp focus. Include a This amazing organization
short description of the continues to promote conser-
pet and owners, includ- vation awareness, apprecia-
ing names and home- tion of the Refuge Complex
towns. Photos cannot be and provides assistance to
returned without a self- the mission and programs of
addressed, stamped the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
envelope. Group photos Service.
of more than two pets There are numerous vo
cannot be printed. Pets opportunities with the Friend,
should be alive and cation and outreach, during
belong to local owners, and special events, at Refug
N Send photos and infor- days, in the gift shop, with off
� mation to Pet Spotlight, agement, in public relations
c/o Citrus County membership recruitment
Chronicle, 1624 N. Consider the Friends
Meadowcrest Blvd., Chassahowitzka National
l Crystal River, FL 34429. Refuge Complex when consider
S * unteer participation.

SlU Submit informationn at least two weeks before the event.
4 Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but mul-
tiple publications cannot be guaranteed.
3


k to 1939. It
A labor and
ich as lime-
s.
he first per-
al River city
he mayor's
jail and fire
purpose until

seum moved


* WHAT: Coastal Heritage Museum.
* WHEN: 11 a m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday
through Friday. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday.
* WHERE: 532 Citrus Ave., Crystal
River
* CONTACT: 795-1 755

into the building and opened its doors
to visitors in 1986 and is staffed by vol-
unteers.
The Coastal Heritage Museum may be
small, but it houses many interesting
artifacts from early Crystal River resi-
dents. Exhibits include antique furni-
ture, medical instruments, an old piano
and a collection of early fishing, turpen-
tine and cedar mill items.
We also have our special World War II
Local Heroes exhibit on display, high-
lighting the experiences of World War


II soldiers who were raised in t
Crystal River area.
The museum also has a dioraj
depicting life in Crystal River in 1I
and still has one of the original jail ce
So, as you can see, you don't have
travel far to visit a great museum.
The Coastal Heritage Museum app
ciates your support and looks forward
your next visit. There is no charge
admission, but donations are great
appreciated.
The Coastal Heritage Museum is
532 Citrus Ave. in downtown Crys
River.
Hours are 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesc
through Friday and 9 a.m. to 2 p
Saturday.
For more information, call 795-1751

Skye Sanger coordinates publicity
for Crystal River Heritage Council


ers@earthlink.net.
You get a program agreement and
safety information along with a partici-
pant sign-up sheet. Supplies of gloves,
caps, trash bags and data cards will be
available for each volunteer.
There will be a safety meeting con-
ducted at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Room
166 at the Citrus County Lecanto
Government Building, 3600 West
Sovereign Path (off County Road 491) in
Lecanto. This meeting will last about
one hour, and one representative from
each adopting group must attend in
order to be issued supplies for the
cleanup - including gloves, caps, trash
bags and data cards for each volunteer.
The Save our Waters Committee, a
sub-committee of Citrus 20/20 Inc.,
plans an appreciation cookout after the
cleanup.



Senior


Institute


to begin


Kickoffset
Wednesday

Special to the Chronicle

OCALA - The Central
Florida Community College
Senior Institute will begin its
15th year with an annual mem-
bership meeting at 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday at the Webber
Center, 3001 S.W College Road.
The Senior Institute is the
learning component of the col-
lege's Pathways program.
In addition to a variety of cul-
tural and community activities,
institute members enjoy regu-
lar CFCC student status, select-
ing college-level courses with-
out the requirement of home-
work and tests. Membership
fees are $100 for a full year or
$50 a semester and enable the
S participant to select from more
nicle than a dozen courses for a fee of
wn only $5 per class. Books or sup-
plies are required for a few of
the classes.
SMost fall classes begin
Tuesday, Oct 2, and end Thurs-
day, Nov. 29. Classes include a
discussion group, Hands-on
the Computers, Spain: Europe's
Florida, Finance, Marion
ma County History, Exploring Evo-
927 lution, Introduction to the
lls. Atmosphere, Shakespeare for
to Fun, Hans Christian Andersen,
Biology and Human Behavior,
re- Great Books, From the Pantry
Ito to the Table, Photo Elements
for and Digital Photography. A
itly computer class for beginners
will begin in early September.
at Classes generally meet four to
3tal six times for two hours, and will
be explained in greater detail
lay at the meeting.
.m. The Senior Institute was
founded to promote lifelong
learning, quality leisure time
and social interaction. It has
grown from a handful of indi-
viduals to more than 390 mem-
bers. For information about the
institute, call (352) 291-4444.


Refuge, be a mentor, speak in public


Ruth
AROUI
COMi%

volunteer
s in edu-
festivals
ge work
ice man-
and in

of the
Wildlife
*ring vol-


I
Vil


Call 563-2088 for addition-
al information.
MuE
If you are considering a
call to be a mentor with the
Boys & Girls Club, you can
choose to be a Big Pal or
Little Pal for males or a Big
Gal or Little Gal for females.
The purpose of a mentor is
Levins that of being a caring adult
ID THE friend willing to spend time
UNITY with a member of the club to
encourage the development
of a flexible relationship that
responds to both the mentor's and the
young person's needs and to help the
young child achieve his or her fullest
potential as a caring, productive, confi-
dent and competent adult
The mentoring takes place at the
Boys & Girls Clubs before or after
school hours and on supervised field
trips with staff and parental consent.
Some of the key responsibilities
include sharing fun activities and pro-


viding opportunities for new positive
experiences, encouraging positive
choices, promoting high self-esteem,
academic achievement, introduction to
new ideas.
A mentor may help a child plan a
school project, help set career goals
and start taking steps to realize them,
make healthy choices about their day to
day life from food to exercise and help
them think through problems occurring
at home or at school.
The mentor's appointment is for one
year and can be continued with the
approval of staff.
Mentors typically meet for at least
one hour or more each week and need
to be sincerely interested in being
involved with a young person, be
respectful, empathetic, be able to listen
actively, be flexible and in seeing solu-
tions and opportunities.
Support is provided by the volunteer
coordinator and staff through frequent
meetings regarding the progress being
made.


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


Visit the Boys & Girls Club nearest
you or call 621-9225 for an application.

Toastmasters provides invaluable
leadership skills for its members. It is a
safe place to learn with caring people
who empathize with what you are
doing.
Evaluations of speeches and presen-
tations are positive, provide growth and
are mentored.
For success with speechmaking, con-
sider a Toastmasters group. Help
improve your personal and profession-
al communications skills. Remember
your success is your club's success.
Call Vicky lozzia of Radiant Ridge
Club at 563-2651 for additional informa-
tion.

Ruth Levins participates in a variety
ofprojects around the community. Let
her know about your group's upcoming
activities by writing to P.O. Box 803,
Crystal River, FL 34423.


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







CITWUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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48 33 48 48 (DVS) 141546 9 (DVS) 406850 Cards" '14' 422898 Conceived" '14' 435362 Us Part" '14, L' 405121 "Confidence" 'PG, L,V'
Fun Food Factories 2'G' Taste of Taste of Made in Made in The Colorado: River of Seven Wonders (N) 'G' Made in Made in
Ti V 9 549 9 9 7725275 America America America America Wonders'G'5756546 5759633 America America
32 75 32 32 Little House on the Andy Griffith Andy Griffith The Cosby The Cosby The The Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Extreme Makeover:
Prairie 'G' 9 5559343 Show 'G' Show 'G' Jeffersons Jeffersons Home Edition 'PG'
47 32 47 47 Law & Order Special Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Movie: * "Along Came Polly" (2004) Ben
Victims Unit '14' 464633 Intent '14' 9 736237 Victims Unit '14' 745985 Victims Unit '14' 725121 Stiller, Jennifer Aniston. c9 323643
N 18 18 18 18 Funniest Funniest America's Funniest Home Funniest Funniest Corner Gas Corner Gas WGN News at Nine (N) Sex and the Scrubs'14'
_Pi_ 18 18 18 18 Pets .- Pets Videos 'PG' 319985 Pets Pets . 'PG' c 'PG' cc c 318256 City '14, 764546
TUESDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 11, 2007 C: Comcast,Citrus B: Bright House D: ComcastDunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
CBD I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 1000 10:30 1100 11:30

ii 4 4 Life With Life With Hannah Zack & Cody Move: ** "A Goofy Movie" (1995) That's So ThafsSo Life With Zack & Cody Hannah
FDISN _6 0 46 46 Derek'G' Derek'G' Montana 'G' Voices of BillFarmer. 479091 Raven'G' Raven'G' Derek'G' Montana G'
39 68 39 39 M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Murder, She Wrote (In Murder, She Wrote (In Movie: *** "Sarah, Plain and Tall" (1991) Glenn Murder, She Wrote (In
S 8 39 39 'PG' 5534614 'PG' 5525966 Stereo) 'G' V 9937140. Stereo) 'G' B 9953188 Close, Christopher Walken. 'G' c9 9956275 Stereo) 'G' 9 9689782
. Movie: *s "Billy Movie: **' "X-Men: The Last Stand" (2006, Action) Movie: "Pinochet's Last Stand" (2006) Curb- Tell-Me You Love Me'MA'
Madison";[a 335324 Hugh Jackman. 9 970053 .. . Derek Jacobi. 1.4': 846188 . Enthsm ] 972237.
Movie: *** "Syriana" Movie: **s "Idiocracy"(2006) Luke Movie: .** "IceAge: The Meltdown" Movie: *** "Galaxy Quest" (1999) Best Sex
(2005) 37587546 Wilson. 1[ 843922 1(2006, Comedy) B! 110256 Tim Allen. cc 7744427 Ever 'MA,
97 66 97 97 Life of Ryan Life of Ryan Celebrity Rap Superstar Celebrity Rap Superstar 2007 MTV Video Music 2007 MTV Video Music Awards (In Stereo) '14' 989492
6 97 97(In Stereo) 623324 (In Stereo) 632072 Awards Pre-Show'14' F
C 71 7 Final Report "Columbine" Final Report'PG, V Dangerous Encounters: Dangerous Encounters: Dangerous Encounters: Dangerous Encounters:
71 '14, L,V 5995817 5126614 Undercover Croc 'PG' Monster Crocs 'PG' Bite orce 2 'PG' 5125985 Undercover Croc 'PG'
P . 6 Movie: *** "Little Man Tate" (1991) Movie: "Into Thin Air Death on Movie: *** "Great Balls ofFirel" (1989, Movie: *** "The Guys'
62 Jodie Foster. c9 53651614 Everest"(1997) 'PG'B 26936508 Biography) Dennis Quaid. cc 7835879 (2002) 1729607

CIBC 43 42 43 43 Mad Money 3583121 On the Money 2181925 Fast Money 8657445 Against the Tide The The Big Idea With Donny Mad Money 6625527
Battle for New Orleans Deutsch
NN 40 9 940 40 Lou Dobbs Tonight [0 The Situation Room To Be Ahnounced 750817 Larry King Live 'PG' Anderson Cooper 360 'PG' 3M923427
[IN_ ) 4 2 40 4 w446237 741169 730053
(COiT 25 55 25 25 World's Wildest Police Cops'PL' Cops 'P L Cops14, L' Cops'14, Surviving the Moment of Inside '14, L' 3702594 The Investigators '14'
Videos 'PG' B 3518817 2840527 13111508 275 LV 2838782 Impact 314, LV 6952017 6610695
17 4444 Special Report (Live) 3 The Fox Report Wth The O'Reilly Factor (Live) Hannity & Colmes (Live) On the Record With Greta The O'Reilly Factor
2 4422940 Shepard Smith 59 cB 1498966 9 1401430 Van Susteren 8169411
fMSN 142 41 42 42 Tucker 2027594 Hardball 9E 1485492 Countdown With Keith MSNBC News Live MSNBC Documentary Dead Men Talking: Double
Olbermann 1494140 1414904 1417091 Homicide

(fc ] 33 27 33 33 SportsCenter (Live) 9 358633 NFL Live 7 World Ses of 2007 World Seres of The Contender (N) 577546 SportsCenter (Live) [0
830492 Poker (Taped) 554695 Poker (Taped) 574459 970879')
34 28 34 34 NASCAR Football Live Mix Tape Shootaround WNBA Basketball Finals Game 3 - Teams TBA. (Live) Baseball Tonight (Live) (9 Women's Soccer: FIFA
Now 90 Tour c9 5730508 5742343 World Cup
FSNL 35 39 35 35 Final Score Marlinson MLB Baseball Washington Nationals at Florida Marlins. From Dolphin Stadium in Inside the Final Score Best Damn Sports Show
9 35 35 Deck (Live) Miami. (Live) 944782 inieeMarlins nal So_ stPeriod '14'996968
GOF 67 Top 10 Canadian The Turn Inside the Personal Golf Central Fore Inventors Only The Life and Times of The Golf Central
S ' 3131362 Tour 2857817 PGATour Lessons (Live) 2457607 Bobby Jones 9207184 Approach
S 3 36 36 Tailgate Overtime 68256 2 Xtreem Around NASCAR Classics 997797 Collee Football Troy at
.__ �1 _____________ Track Florida. 161362

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


Lonely widow reluctant to try senior groups


Dear Annie: I am an only child,
and my parents are deceased.
The only relatives left on my
mother's side are an uncle and cousin
by marriage, both older than 80, who
live out of state. My father's
family is also gone except for
one 80-year-old cousin with
whom I have little contact,
and some second cousins
closer to my age (64), who live
far away. My late husband
was an only child. His par-
ents are dead. He had two
children before we married,
but I am not in touch with
them.
Are there support groups
for people who are so totally
alone in the world? The grief ANN
and depression of having no MAIL
family is overwhelming.
Please don't suggest senior groups. I've
found them to be a collection of white-
haired folks nearer to my parents' age
who like to listen to music from before
my time. I don't want to hear "I've Been
Working on the Railroad." I like AC/DC
and ZZ Top.
I volunteer two days a week, but that
doesn't provide a "family" for me to
come home to. My church has nothing,
either Can you find anything for me? -
Dying of Loneliness in Oregon
Dear Oregon: You can reach out to
those family members you still have and
make an effort to get closer. Or you can
make new friends who will become


i


your family. You are wrong that senior
organizations aren't for you. Take
another look at AARP (aarp.org or 888-
687-2277). Boomers are members now,
and they are singing your songs. Also,
check out the Red Hat
Society (redhatsociety.com).
S In addition to your volunteer
work, consider joining a
book club, community choir
or theater production. Work
for a political candidate. Put
up a notice at your church
and see if others are inter-
ested in starting a support
group for those without
\ nearby family. You will have
to make an effort to get
involved, but once you get
iE'S started, you'll feel better. .
.BOX Dear Annie: I just
received the wonderful
news that my sister is pregnant, and I
couldn't be happier for her. The down-
side is the baby is due in April, which is
when I am scheduled to get married in
the Caribbean.
Some of the guests have already
booked their travel plans, but my sister
is the matron of honor, and I can't imag-
ine her not being there. I want to
reschedule the wedding and offer to
compensate the guests who have to
change their plans, but my fianc6 does-
n't agree. What should I dp? - Caught
in the Middle
Dear Caught: Pregnancies are unpre-
dictable, but if you want to reschedule


to make sure your sister can partici-
pate, go right ahead. You shouldn't
spend your wedding day sad because
such an important person couldn't
attend. You are not obligated to reim-
burse guests for their expenses,
although such a conciliatory gesture
will help ensure their presence when
you reschedule.
Dear Annie: I read the letter from
"Frigid Mom," who is married and has
two children and says she's lost her sex
drive.
I have a suggestion for her: exercise.
She should particularly use weights (2-5
pounds are sufficient). I had the same
problem with depression and a very low
sex drive. I started exercising, and the
sex drive went up, up, up. Before, I
wanted nothing to do with it, and now
there are times where I can't get
enough. It also has helped my depres-
sion. Exercise and healthy eating are
some of the best ways to help bring you
to a normal state of mind and body with-
out using pills. - Feeling Better Now
Dear Feeling Better: There is no
question that exercise raises endor-
phins and can help relieve symptoms of
depression, and a healthier body makes
everything work better Thanks for the
reminder
Dear Readers: Today is the sixth
anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. Please
take a moment to remember the vic-
tims, and the families and friends who
mourn them.
Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy


--- Today's HOROSCOPE


Your Birthday: In the year ahead, victo-
ry will be dependent upon making a good
selection of cohorts who can help with a
new venture or endeavor.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - To placate
the demands of another, you might change
your course once too often for your own
good. Don't be intimidated
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - If you view
everything emotionally instead of rationally,
chances are you'll be the source of your
own undoing.
Scorpio (Oct 24-Nov. 22) - Avoid
activities that are clearly out of your reach.
It is good to be optimistic as long as there is
reason for it.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - Don't
be temperamental if you want others to
remain cooperative with aims and purposes
that are important to you.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Estab-
lish a program and stick to it if you have any
hope of achieving your aims. If your efforts
are too scattered, nothing worthwhile will be
accomplished.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - You


could easily find yourself put on the spot,
regarding something that is not of your own
making.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) - It's more
important than usual to think carefully
before making a major decision if it is of
concern to someone other than yourself. ,
Aries (March 21-April 19) - Don't
make any changes without first consulting'
those you're working for.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) - Subdue
your extravagant impulses if you are
desirous of keeping your budget intact.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Domestic,
problems that require attention should notl
be swept under the rug again. Act now. I
Cancer (June 21-July 22) - You could;
have a tendency to overpower others within
demands of fulfilling your desires and opin-l
ions. You may get your way, but you'll
acquire much resentment as well.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - Trade on past'
experiences and don't lend something your
cherish to a friend who is historically irre-!
sponsible with the possessions of others-
This person hasn't changed.


Bridge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
An opponent opens with four of
a suit What does it mean if you
overcall four no-trump?
Over four clubs or four dia-
monds, four no-trump is treated
either as Blackwood or as natural.
You are so unlikely to have a
Blackwood hand that treating the
overcall as natural is more sensi-
ble. With a big balanced hand,
though, you could double, so you
will normally have. a good, long
minor suit and stoppers else-
where.
Over a four-heart opening, four
no-trump shows at least 5-5 in the
minors.
Over a four-spade opening, four
no-trump shows at least 5-5 in any
two unbid suits. Just hope that you
find your best fit at the correct
level.
In this deal, after West opens
four hearts, North overcalls four
no-trump to describe his good
minor two-suiter. South, with an
excellent fit for both suits, jumps
to six clubs. North is tempted to
bid seven, but passes. It often pays
not to be too aggressive against
pre-empts because the suit breaks
tend to be bad. But let's assume
North did raise to seven clubs.
How should South plan the play
after West leads the heart ace?
(Yes, a spade or diamond lead

ACROSS 37 Groovy
38 Craving
1 Mai - 39 Maria Conchita
(rum drink) -
4 Interlaced 41 Cruel
8 Versatile 43 Washington
vehicle waterway
11 Circle part 47 Crone
12 Had bills 49 Far East temple
13 Psyche 50 Trick
components 53 Driving hazards
14 Whodunit ver- (2 wds.)
dict, perhaps 55 Fermi split it
16 Ewes and 56 Fat cat's friend
mares 57 Thickened, as
17 Revises pudding
18 Puppy noise 58 Michael
20 Mumbai wraps Jackson
21 Did a salon job album
24 Bridge 59 Make one's way
towers 60 Vane dir.


28 Type of
microscope
30 III humor
33 Bauxite or
galena
34 Urn homophone
35 Elevator guy
36 August sign


DOWN
1 Uses a
camcorder
2 Savory smell
3 More
slippery


North 09-11-07
4A52

* QJ 10 9 8
SAK J 9 8
West East
A 10 7 * KQ J 6 4
VAKQJ10852 V 6 3
* 6 3 2 * 74
- 6 4 3 2
South
IV 974
SAK 5
A Q 10 7 5

Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Both


South
64


West North
4 V 4NT
Pass Pass


Opening lead: V A

would defeat seven clubs, but that
isn't the point!)
South has six side-suit tricks, so
must score seven trump tricks. He
ruffs the heart on the board, cash-
es the club ace to get the bad news,
plays a diamond to his hand, ruffs
a heart, plays another diamond to
hand, ruffs his last heart high,
overtakes dummy's remaining
club in his hand, draws trumps
while discarding dummy's two low.
spades, cashes dummy's spad4
ace, and runs the diamonds -
wonderful dummy reversal.

Answer to Previous Puzzle
DINT D YE SODA


SANDAL EELS
AID ARM
LOOMS DRIEST







MS TEN STEW
D E G 0
A!


Grovelike
Has
Peace
gesture
Whirlpool
Yecch!


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


9 Familiar digit
10 Slalom run
13 Glimpse
15 Takes
potshots
19 Badges
22 Patrick's
domain
23 Lisbon lady
25 Recline in a
relaxed
manner
26 Two-piece
cookie
27 Garish light
29 Safety or
mosquito -
30 Young male
31 Tabloid
twosome
32 Bus route
34 Plenty
39 Santa -
winds
40 Dug
42 Attention-
getter
44 Waterfowl
45 Perimeters
46 Try a bite
48 Flourish
49 Distress
50 Pat on
51 Ms. Hagen
52 Herd of
whales
54 Byron work


East
Pass
Pass


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


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


�2007 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
I RUGAU I


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

Answer here: ON
(Answers tomorrow)
Yesterday's Jumbles: LILAC CAMEO GIMLET CYMBAL
Answer: What the postman delivered to the
bachelor - MALE MAIL


0%; TUESDAY, SEPTFMBrR 11, 2007 JL-:IlN A ir-x%.JLI-.kxj.,NJ.VJLJP-Il% x


I








..........NI .FL CH NC- CO IC u, ,ry ,EIM h 1 077


Garfield


CLOMP uIO,
CLOMP NO,
CLOMP
CLOMP O
f 0
<0
o
0O


For Better or For Worse


'IT TOOK. WEEKS, BUT WE
FIMNRLf 60CT IT DOfOV
_TO OUR TOP Z5 NAmE'5!
GREAT! ''OUt
SHOULD BE ABLE TO
P FICK -h'UR EA~fB4 -.
rI %lIif 9, fftlH TVI7 AT
rj----: TA'


,'?A 4!s'^


THOSE AREWT BABAl
NAmfES! TH5OE ARE OUR
TOP Z5 NAME5 OF BRBAM
NAmE CONSULTRNT5 KWE
C/IN HIRE TO HELP U5
LOOK, OR A BRB/ NIrAE'
, u


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


c.:F . ; cif,-


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


kitncarlyle~comcast.net

i r AT(NA'v


S2007 by NEA, Inc.


Doonesbury


www-omic-co


Jack and the bean dip


"MFAN'MA9GAIZ1-AR 0SV/MPWOWNiFOR I4eR,
GONNA 03 CONPIICORS AN'TR14 FOR M5.'
WHENWEGROWUlP"
Betty


2007 B1 Keane, Inc. ,
Dis byKing Features Synd.
vwwwfamilycircus.corn

"Remember, Daddy, it's not nice
to hit or poke your friends."


AV S 0- 1XPIOE~
A ONSAWi SOtI
COI SDAGESL
IDeNTIF�e


I'vr Cg0T-M
WN TO EMPLA0
MINGS wiMo0Tr
DEMONSWPTING


A A W'V OVE f NWE9THIS --"PIg6CT

AUNitt PPOSIT" ONLY
I.-'. LWORKS IF

PARTICIPATING
* ON THE~
OTH69 END.


Today's MOVIES--


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1 p.m.,
3:50 p.m., 7:20 p.m. Digital.
"Halloween" (R) 1:10 p.m., 4
p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"Balls of Fury" (PG-13) 1:30
p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:45 p.m.
"Superbad" (R) 1:15 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m.
"Rush Hour 3" (PG-13) 1:40
p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:505 p.m.
"The Bourne Ultimatum"
(PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:10 p.m.,
7:15 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.
Digital.
"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.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com
for area movie listings and enter-
tainment information.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Arlo and Janis


HELLO? HE.Y W~


Peanuts


Cathy


Big Nate


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: C equals F




"DLP XSG'A AZNA XLPESIZ

XSPAYLPNJD." - SGGYZ VYJJSEV

"XLPESIZ YN UZYGI SCESYV UPA

I LY GI L G SG DFLT." - VSG ESAF Z E


PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "When you're in a slump, it's almost as if you look
out at the field and it's one big glove." - Baseball's Vance Law

(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 9-11


Tui-,si)AY, SFFI'I-MBFR 11, 2007 7C


Cmus CouN7y (FL) CHRONICLE


COMICS










8C TuESD)AY, SIPT1:1MBFR 11, 2007










Classifieds


CLASSIFY


i IiV~2'

JI,


[EDS C_ _ __ _ _CRUS COINTY(FL) CIIONICL



To place an ad, call 563-5966


-I


Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


Fax (52 56-565 1 TllFr e: 8 S) 52230 .Eai:*l s ifies 0 *nilenln* 5 I- .5 ie:ww. choiclenlneco

C= C= C4~
a k S G e e r a l 4


FLORAL DESIGN
CLASSES All Holiday,
wedding & funeral
designs. (352) 400-4912
Humane Society
of Inverness
Has a New Vet
Dr. Mattew Fox
Joined our team.
We offer low cost Spay
&
Neuter
Starting at $20,
Low cost vacches,
Hearwarm
test, Heartworm treat-
ment,
Cat Declawing. Call
for prices and appt.
(352) 726-8801

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
r-----]E
r MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com

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






MR CITRUS S
COUNTY REALTY








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

CAT ADOPTIONS


24 yr. Old Hispanic
Male Seeking Female
120-140 Ibs. Age 22-30.
For Movies
& Companionship
(352) 257-5513
66 YEAR OLD MAN
new to Homosassa
looking for a woman to
be my best friend,
buddy, companion for
LTR. Like eating out,
dancing, camping,
Harleys, Gardening &
just about everything
else that can be done
as a couple Age not
important, happy
personality is!! If you are
lonely too, call
(727) 430-2379, lets talk.
MIDDLE AGED MAN
would like to meet lady
for dining & dancing.
Call (352) 382-5661




r RENTAL FINDER
www.chronice
rentalfinder.com




$$CASH WE BUY TODAY
Cars, Trucks, Vans - rt
FREE Removal Metal,
Junk Vehicles, No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receiot

TOP DOLLAR
| . For Junk Cars
$ (352)201-1052 $

$$ CASH PAID $$
Having Code
Enforcement problems
w/.Junk vehicles in your
yard? (352) 860-2545

$ CASH $
l PAID FOR
I Unwanted
Vehicles
1 352-220-0687* I
L m- --- m md
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 560-6163 or
(352) 746-9084
Leave Message
FREE KITTENS
kittens 13wks old, 1-m,
2-f liter trained, very
playful, free to good
home (352)697-3347
FREE Pickup Unwanted
Furniture - Garage
Sale & Household Items
Call (352) 476-8949
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
Free Removal - Scrap
Metal, Appl.'s, A/C,
Mowers, motors, etc.
Brian (352) 302-9480
PIT/BULL DOG MIX
1 yr. Good Natured.
Needs plenty of room
to run.(352) 560-3878
SSpa, portable
Seats six. Ready to
move, 628-2150

The Path Shelter
will pick up your
unwanted vehicle
Tax deductible
receipt given
(352) 746-9084


8,t7


L,6
kL


651398


Z S6
6 sTE




Z 9.83


$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352) 228-9645




CAT White declawed
W/purple flea collar.
Lost Ramsey St.
Inverness 352-637-5732
WHITE BOXER
Male, blue eye & black
eye. has tags, vicinity of
Citrus Ave. Crystal River.
(352) 563-5226
WHITE GERMAN
SHEPHERD, neutered,
approx. 851bs.
Floral City area.
(352) 726-7417



Cat
female, gray & white
Pine Ridge Area
(352) 746-7531
FOUND
White declawed cat -
Mobile St. area of Inver-
ness Highlands. Please
call 726-1735




DIVORCES
BANKRUPTCY I
- Name Change
*Child Support
*Wills
I We Come To You
637-4022 .795-5999
- 7-.- -'- .
TRUSTS ii ..
DIVORCE
PROBATES II I !


61 9k'8SE


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





a 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.

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




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

Boost Tfraffi To
Your Website I
Chronicle Website
SDirectory in print
S and online.
Our search engine
will link customers

In Print
+ Online
= One Price
$51.95
(3 lines of copy
for 30 days)
Header and
Website Address
Call Today:
I (352) 563-5966

CAR SALES
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
Free Sample
www.gaetfitsamole.com
NEWSPAPERS
www.chronicle
online.com

www.naturecoast
homefront.comr

RENTALS
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com




PRE SCHOOL
TEACHER &
SCHOOL AGE
TEACHER
F/T or P/T Experience
required CDA preferred
TODAY'S CHILD or
TADPOLES
(352) 344-9444
(352) 560-4222




EXECUTIVE
PERSONAL
ASSISTANT

Reception exp. is a
plus. Must have
reliable transportation.
(352) 341-5425
OFFICE HELP
Individual with good
phone & people skills,
organized & able to
multi-task,
Quickbooks exp.
pref'd, good
computer skills In a
casual work environ-
ment,
Email resume to:
careerincitrus@
yahoo.com_

PART TIME
RECEPTIONIST
Weekends,
Call Robin 795-2441



U.



COMETLG


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

LOCALLY MFG.
30 X 30X9 9
Vertical Roof w/(2)
8 X 7 Garage Doors
& (1) 36" Walk Door
& 4" slab.
Installed $14,995
(352) 489-9397


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
STYLIST & NAIL TECH
NEEDED

New Inverness Salon
(352) 476-2821
HAIR STYLIST
Teera's Hair Salon,
Beverly Hills.
(352) 527-6600




$$$$$$$$$$
$1500.00
Sign on Bonus!
LICENSED NURSES
11-7
If you possess above
average skills, are
dedicated to the
higher standards of
elder care, good
documentation and
a genuine caring
attitude, we have a
place for you. We
offer a salary range
comparable to your
experience and
great benefits.
Crystal River Health
and Rehab Center
136 NE 12th Ave.
Crystal River, FL 34429
(352) 795-5044
HR/Connie
(M, T, Th., & F 9-3)
DFWP/ EOE

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

Licensed
Practical
Nurse/Certified
Medical Assistant
Allen Ridge Family
Care Center
We are currently
seeking an LPN/CMA
for our fast-paced
family medical care
center located in
Lecanto, FL. Ideal
candidate must have
previous physician
office experience to
be responsible for
performing EKGs,
PFTs, vital signs and
phlebotomy. Will also
assist the physician
and be responsible
for front desk duties.
Must be a Licensed
Practical Nurse with
current licensure by
the State of Florida,
Department of Health
Division of Quality
Assurance; or
Certified Medical
Assistant.
Please apply online
at www.citrusmh.com
CMHS is an equal
opportunity employer

LPN MDS*
NURSE

I Position requires a
reliable positive
team player.
Mail or Fox Resume:
SAt: Laurie Coleman
136NE 12thAve.
Crystal River, FL
34429
| OR FAX RESUME to:
(352) 795-5848
I CONTACT Laurie Via
SMail or FAX ONLY!
DFWP/EOE

LPN NEEDED

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




Your World


LPN
For Dr's office in Homa.
Sprngs. Gd. sal. & ben,
Fax resume to
1-727-841-9848
or call 1-800-573-0123

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 Fax resume to:
352-746-9320
No phone
Calls please.
References required

NOW HIRING
Experienced,
Caring & Dependable

CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-in,
Flexible schedules
offered. $10.00/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE
(352)0088*5


NURSES
3-11, 7A-7P, &
7P-7A WEEKEND
FLEX SHIFTS
If you possess above
average skills, are
dedicated to the
higher standards of
elder care, good
documentation and
a genuine caring
attitude, we have a
place for you. We
offer a salary range
comparable to your
experience and
great benefits.
Crystal River Health
and Rehab Center
136 NE 12th Ave.
Crystal River, FL 34429
(352) 795-5044
S) HR/Connieas
(M, T, Th. & F 9-3)
DFWP/EOE

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: Nettle
(352) 746-0333_

RECEPTIONIST/
BILLING MANAGER
Needed for medical
office. Exp. preferred.
Fax Resume to
352-489-6920

Registered Nurse
Allen Ridge Family
Care Center
We are currently
seeking a Registered
Nurse for our
fast-paced family
medical care center
located in Lecanto,
FL. Responsibilities
include, but not
limited to, the
delivery of patient
care through the use
of the nursing process
of assessment,
planning, implemen-
tation and evalua-
tion: participating In
Quality Assessment
and Improvement
and Integrates
appropriate
recommendations
into the provision of
patient care. Ideal
candidate must be a
Registered Nurse with
current licensure by
the State of Florida,
Department of Health
Division of Quality
Assurance. Previous
clinic experience
preferred and Basic
Cardiac Life Support
within 30 days from
hire.
Please apply online
at www.citrusmh.com
CMHS Is an equal
opportunity employer


CiHroNicLE
Cla.ine corJn


ww chronlcleonllne com


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




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


4puz.com


1 5

7 6


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

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
* ALL STAR A*
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




SERVERS
BANQUET CHEFS
& LINE COOKS
Needed
Please apply at:
505 E Hartford St.
Hernando or
Call (352) 746-6855



-i

ATTENTION
Real Estate Agents,
Brokers, and
Salesmen of all fields.
Are you tired of long
hours with no
compensation?
My agents make
$5,000 to $7,000
a month. We have
joined a national
effort to assist in the
enrollment of the new
Medicare Advantage
plans for Retirees on
Medicare
You will work in
Pharmacies,
Senior Centers and
Local area.
My Agents enjoy
* Monthly Bonuses
* We take trips all
over the world
* We advance Ist
commissions
* Vested Renewals
* We have Preset
appointments
� TV Leads
* Seminars
* Pre approach letters
Please call Mr. Buck
at 1-352-726-7722
for an Interview or
Fax Resume to
1-352-726-6813

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


$$ GOT CASH $$
Earn great money by
setting appts. for busy
local company.
Call Steve:
352-628-0187
EXP. SALES PERSON
Needed, company car
& commission + pay
Man- Fri. 9 - 5
Call (352) 795-0949



AUTO BODY
WORK/PAINT
Exp'd, must have Drivers
lic. 352-613-4532

AUTO MECHANIC
Air Conditioning,
brakes, tune-up,
tires, etc.
* GOOD PAY
* GOOD BENEFITS
*GREAT WORK
ENVIRONMENT.
Mon-Fri 8pm-5pm
Call John Wood
746-8850
LKQ Auto Service,
St. Rd. 486 CR

BACKHOE/
TRENCHER
OPERATOR

5 yrs, Exp. & a Class A
CDL req. Must pass
drug screen. Top pay
& benefits. Call
Wayne at
(352) 258-5033
EXPERIENCED
ASPHALT MAN
SEAL COATING
& STRIPING HELP
CDL Lic.
(352) 563-2122
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




$$ GOT CASH $$

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
















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











Exp. Irrigation and
Landscape Person
Fl. Driver Lic. Required
Apply in Person
Mon - Fri., 12-4pm ONLY




Your world first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?

This area's
#1
employment
source!

CiIRONICpLE
Cla.ni.bfitds


Sudoku u


39


1 2


6


1


+


194


9...


3

68


KENNEL &
BATHING HELP
Part to full time,
Fax Resume to:
(352) 795-4640




OPPORTUNITIES
FOR A NEW
CAREER!
Stanley Steemer
Will train, FT, benefits.
Must have FL Driver's
lic. and be at least
21yrs of age. Drug
Free, Apply at
911 Eden Dr., Inv.












Earn extra
income after
taking course
Flexible
schedules,
convenient
locations.
Courses start
in Sept.

H Call
877-766-1829
Liberty
STax Service
Fee for books.
Yard/Gen. Maint.
Part time, Yard &
Home Repair CALL
(352) 522-1109 after
7pm Only, Cit. Springs






























C LOCALLY

Large national
organization.
I Avg. Pay $20hr.
Over $55K annually.
Including full 3
benefits & OT, paid
training, vacation.
S F/T & P/T
S1-866-515-1762





ESTABLISHED SALON
FOR SALE. Exc. location.
352-341-5043 or
352-212-0514/637-5078
LAWN BUSINESS &
EQUIP. FOR SALE
Steady year round
income (352) 628-4500




COMMERCIAL LOANS
Prime, Sub-Prime, Hard
Money, REHABS. 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-n15.995
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
1-866-624-9100
metalstructuresllc.com


8 6


9 6 5 8


28 73

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


"LIVE AUCIIONS"
www.charliefudge.conl
For Upcoming Auctioni
1-800-542-3877
BARBER'S CHAIR
"Emil J. Paidar",
Chicago. Over 75 yrs.
old. Access. Good to
Exc. Cond. $1,250 obo
352-746-5077
BLUE MOON
272 NE 3rd St
Crystal River
New Antique Room b)(
Troy & Alba. Buy & Self
321-508-11111
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 i
S50
(352)341-5247
Original Watercolor,
framed by Audrey
Dillard. 50"X 30"
"Bed of Roses" For k
details & negotiation
352-465-0833/484-311
RADIO/
PHONOGRAPH
$75
(352) 341-5247
VICTOR 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-V2ton $814.00'
-* 3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits; a
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps w
Also Available
Free Delivery!
Call 746-4394
ABC Briscoe Appliance
Refrigerators, washers,
stoves. Service & Parts'
(352) 344-2928
AC SYSTEMS
HEAT PUMPS, MH UNITS'
ALL SIZES, 13 SEER, FROI4
$475. 352-400-4945 ;
ELECTRIC STOVE
20", 4 BURNER, perfect
for small mobile, cabin!
or camper. $100
(352) 613-3503
Freezer
Comm. Upright 11 cu.j
ft. 55HX28WX26.5D
< 2 yrs. old. Exc.Cond.r
$250 (352) 628-4216 '
REFRIG. & STOVE !
MATCHING
Ceramic top, almond.;
Freezer on Top,
$300/both I
(352) 746-0243
REFRIGERATOR
21 Cu. Ft. Fridgidaire;
Almond. Runs good $24
SECTIONAL SOFA
4 major pieces $150
(352) 726-7421
REFRIGERATOR
21 cu, ft. G.E., almond.
Top freezer. Exc. Cond,;
Works Great! $140
(352) 628-4210
REFRIGERATOR "
Frigidaire, 18cu. ft. , w,
ice maker excel condj
$235./obo. |
(352) 637-4645
REFRIGERATOR
Side By Side, Kenmorel
Ice & water in door.
$450
GE SPACEMAKER, XL
1800 Microwave, $150!
(352) 341-5247
ROPER BY WHIRLPOOL
REFRIGERATOR I
Freezer on top. I
White, like new,.
less than yr old, $450
(352) 476-9527
Washer & Dryer $265/d
set. Great cond. Best,
Guarant. Free delivery,
& setup (352) 835-1175
WATER SOFTENER
New GE GNSH45E
Water Softner in the box,
unit asking $500.00 Call.
after 3 PM 352-257-1774
WHIRLPOOL
WASHER & DRYER i
Lg. capacity, hardly
used, Snowbirds.
$300. (352) 344-3485 L

IMRI


"LIVE AUCTIONS" I
www.charliefudge.coni
For Upcoming Auction(
1-800-542-3877


I










:'CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WHEEL OF A
I DEAL I









GUARANTEED
I RESULTS FOR
ONLY $63.95
SSell your car today
With aWheelof a
Deal Ad. Run a 30
day ad and we will
continue to run your
ad every month until
you sell the car.

1 (352)563-5966
1 (352)726-0902
*Ad will not be
automatically
1 scheduled. The
customer must call
each month to
- reschedule.
----===.= = J


FIREPLACE
New Adobolite Chinienea
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
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdeeli.com


Your World





CfI Ia)N I' Il :1


Computer Pro, Lw Fit Rt.
In-House Networking,
virus, Spyware & more!
352-794-3114/586-7799



CATERPILLAR
Loader/Landscape
Backhoe
1995, $25,000.
1584 N. Marion Way
(352) 634-1728
FORKLIFT
Air Tire, Diesel,
In Hornosassa. $4,500,
Phone (813) 478-5270




8 PC. PATIO SET
w/Tea Cart $550
Like New!
(352) 613-4891
PVC Love Seat
sling is oft white w/ 2
mauve cushions,
$50.
(352) 257-1478
WICKER PATIO SET,
round table, 4 chairs,
$100.
(352) 382-5156


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
Bassett Sofa Sleeper,
green black, new
cond. $250. obo
8 Pc. Patio Set,
neutral $250. obo
(352) 382-4757
BEDS �- BEDS e- 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
Console table, w/2
drawers, 58" x 30" x 16",
$75.
Glide rocker,
w/ maroon cushions,
$100. (352) 527-4634
Couch & matching
chair & ottoman, $350
Antique Grandfather
clock, solid walnut,
$700 (352) 637-1321


CITRUS HOM
Wal-Mart
Consianmen
furniture (35:
Cou
blue conte
$200
Entertainme
Black, w
$200.
(352) 30:
COUCH, Hie
new, mauve
musl see
SWIVEL ROCK
round low b
new. $85 35:
DINING
8 upholstere
table w/lea
top. $
(352) 52
DINING Ri
6 upholster
(includes
matching fo
& hutch, W
$475; 352-
401-474
King Sz.
Posturedepic
& box spring
old, pillow t
Kitchen set
ivory w/ ac
$200 must se
ciate (352)


CLASSIFIED



E DECOR @ Kitchen Rectangle
Plaza, Table antique white, w/
t, like new darker pine color top
2) 621-3326 38 x 54, w/ leaf 66", 6
ch, matching upholstered
mporary, chairs, less than 2 yrs.
obo old excel, cond. $400.
ant Center Jelly Jar Cabinet,
/ lights matches kitchen set,
obo sold separately $200.
2-7985 (352) 527-4634
steele, like Large Dining Table
e & cream w/6 chairs. $125. obo,
*a $485; 836 Great Pine Pine Pt.
KER Mauve, Inverness Sat. & Sun.
back, like Only (352) 220-9011
2-382-3269 Leaders Rattan Dinette
RM. SET 42" tbl, 4 Chrs w/cast-
d chairs, 7' ers, 2 matching bar stls,
f & glass soft med. blue cush.
$200-. Orig, $1,400/Sell $650
t7-9876Uke New Cond.
OOM SET (352) 527-2327
red chairs
7 yards Leather Chair and
brick) table Ottoman, Ashley, paid
hitewash. $1,500. will sacrifice
382-7553 $650. Coffee & end
4-0089 tables wood w/ stone
top $500. for both,
Sealy new, excel. cond.
c mattress, (352) 422-1909
top. $200. New Tiki Bar
, 6 chairs, All Bamboo w/ 2 bar
acrylic top stools, must sell
e to appre- $150.
476-6406 (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-1 p
Turn at Paul's sign on
Grover Cleveland
to Holiday St.
Homosassa 628-2306
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 com-
forter & curtains, $400.
(352) 212-0013

r RENTAL FINDER
Swww.chronicle
rentalfinder.com

SLEEPER SOFA
Blue Cloth $150;
TILE Mural Kitchen Table
(Beach/Shells) w/4 Wh.
Chairs $195
(352) 637-0440
Sofa, 90" Multi Color,
leaf print, w/ 7 pillows.
$115.
Recliner, teal, $125.
Both New Condition
(352) 527-0424


TUELJSDAY, SiwrTEmB-iS 11, 2007 9C

i -~ I I


I9-11 LaughingStock Internatonal Inc./dist by United Media. 2007

"If I let you drive yourself home, are you
. going to be turning left or right?"

720915


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

ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS IN THE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
TODAY!
I $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ I
Its Less than
Pennies per day
$ per household.
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IF WE DON'T HAVE
YOUR BUSINESS
CATEGORY.
JUST ASK. I
WE CAN GET
IT FOR YOU!."

CALL TODAY
(352) 563-5966
L A


- ~
"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
55' BUCKET TRUCK
20% off. mention of
This ad. Uc. & Ins.
I (352) 344-2696
= AFFORDABLE, =
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE 1
STrash, Trees, Brush
I Appl. Furn, Const. I
I Debris & Garages |
; 352-697-1126 i
All Tractor/Dirt Service
i- Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955





our world first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?


This area's
#1
employment
source!


CHIONICLE
Classifieds





New & Re-Roofs
Roof Repairs * Corn
Shingle - Metal
Torchdowi






Int * s-t al I
(352) 6
Lucksrc
Roof Inspections Availab
SStalte Certified L


DOUBLE J STUMP All Phaze Construction -Windows & Doors
GRINDING, Mowing, Quality painting & -Storm Shutters .
Hauling,Cleanup, repairs. Faux fin. -Board-Up Service
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852 #0255709 352-586-1026 -Resident./Commercial
D's Landscape & Expert 637-3632 CRC 1326431
Tree Svce Personalized (352) 746-9613
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
FREE CONSULTATION
To hurricane ready your REG HOME DAY CARE
trees. Prof. Arborist. Openings NOW FT/PT
Action Tree 726-9724 Infants Welcome a,
Joseys Landscaping George Swedlige a 352-726-5163 i
Lawns, Trees, Pavers Painting- Int./Ext.
Clean-up, Sod, dump Pressure Cleaning- Free
truck. (352) 556-8553 est. 794-0400 /628-2245
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE, INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
tree removal, stump & ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
grind, trim, lns.& Lic J. Hupchick Lic./Ins. VChris Satchell Painting
#0256879 352-341-6827 (352) 726-9998 & Wallcovering.AII work
S PP CI fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp.
S-TREED REMOVAL -- POPCORN CEILINGS Exc. Ref. Ins. Lic#001721
SR OVAL PAINTED 352-795-6533/464-1397
Slump grinding, land I Free Estimates
Clearing, bushhog. (800) 942-3738
352-220-5054
L 1i I mp i J * RUDY'S PAINTING *"
A TREE SURGEON Int./Ext., Free Estimates 31 3
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd friendly Pressure Wash., Lic./Ins. AVERAGE HOME
serv. Lowest rates Free 24/7, (352) 476-9013 Professionally Cleaned
estimates,352-860-1452 Willie's Painting & $50/ea. Twice per mo.
Pressure Cleaning Supplies & Equip. Incl.
Great Rates! Lic. & Ins. Joe's Cleaning Service
527-9088 or 634-2407 (352) 628-1539
SlHauler & Clark
All Computer Repairs Handyman & More
We come to your home Home, Office & Floor
or office. 21 yrs. exp, a.Varflne Cleaning, Lawn Seiv.
7 days (352) 212-1165 AffordableBoatMain.& Pressure Washing,
Citrus County Repar, (352) 860-0911
Computer Doctors Mechanical, ecrid,
Repairs In-Home or Custom
Pick-Up, Delivery. avail. Rig. John (352) 746-4521
Free quote, 344-4839 DOCKS, SEAWALLS,
Computer Pro, Lw Fit Rt. Boat Lifts, Boat Houses, Spiffy Window Cleaners
In-House Networking, New Re decks, Repair Special Introductory
-virus, Spyware & more & Styrofoam Replace.. offer 20% Discount
352-794-3114/586-7799 Lic.CBC060275. Ins. lic. & Ins. (352) 503-3558



CARPET-FACTORYDirect i Additions-Kitchens
Restretch,clean, repair
Vinyl, Tile, Wood, (352) BATHTUB REGLAZING Bathrooms - Decks;
341-0909 Shop at home Old tubs & ugly Woodfloors - Ceramic
ceramic tile is restored DJM Constructors Inc.
REPAIR SPECIALIST to new cond. All colors Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
Restretch * Installation avail. 697-TUBS (8827) (352) 344-1620
Call for Fast Service DOTSON Construction
C D RSEICES 25 yrs. in Central FL. Our
Sr. Discount -28 own crews Specializing
* * ir additions, framing,
trim, & decks. -
FREE ESTIMATES Lic. #CRC1326910
FREE P.U. & DELIVERY (352) 726-1708
VChris Satchell Painting Furniture & Cornices PRICE Finish Carpentry
& Wallcovering.All work 628-5595 Wood moldings & doors
fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp. 30+ yrs. Lic.17510184057
Exc. Ref. Ins. Lic#001721 352-860-0675/302-4389
352-795-6533/464-1397 ROGERS Construction
CALL STELLAR BLUE 1 m New Homes,Additions
for all Int/ Ext. painting CAREGIVER Florida Rooms.
needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE in your home. 637-4373 CRC1326872
EST. (352) 586-2996 Exc. Ref. Exc. Care.
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP (352) 344-8491
Husband & Wife DP
Press.Cleaning & Paint- CNA will care for your !-
ing. Lic.&lns. 637-3765 loved one in your home -
18 yrs exp. Inverness FL RESCREEN
3rd GENERATION SERV area (352) 344-1567 FL RESCREEN
All types of fencing, 352-563-0104/257-1011
General home repairs, F'I panel or comp cage
Int/Ext. painting FREE Family owned & oper'd
Est., 10% off any job. lic FTaTi Screen rmsCarporfs,
# 99990257151 & Ins. ------ vinyl & acrylic windows,
(352) 201-0658 1 Call does it All! No lob roof overs & storm
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD toosm.l Remod., Home panels, garage screen
REPAIRS & PAINTING Repairs, Press. Clean., doors, siding,
No job too small! 24/7 etc. CRC 326431 soffit fascia, Lic#2708
Lic3008 352-341-1440 (352) 746-9613 (352) 628-0562



* Flat & Low Pitch ---
imercial-Residential _ Renewing
- Built Up Roof Existing
n - Shakes Concrete

Driveways,
Pool Decks,
Lanais, Etc. L' IJ

NMaintenance-Free
I -A It Iis Acrylic, Designs, Patterns, Colors
28-2557 352-220-8630

ble Drug Free Workplace L3 2 2 0De 3 74
Lic. #CFC1327843 ee pLicensed/Isured/Dependable 724


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
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning - Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913






PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways. 25 yrs
exp. Uc./Ins. 341-3300
* ROLAND'S k
PRESSURE CLEANING
Mobiles, houses & roofs
Driveways w/surface
cleaner. No streaks!
24 yrs. Uc. 352-726-3878
Willie's Painting &
Pressure Cleaning
Great Rates! Uc. & Ins.
527-9088 or 634-2407




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's installed.
Pressure wash & Gutters
Lic,5863 (352) 746-0141
234
Handyman New in
area Ask for Jim or Iv.
msg. 352-344-5213
217-201-2962
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
ftessure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small! Reliable. Ins
0256271 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# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small! 24/7
Lic3008 352-341-1440
AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
I PROMPT SERVICE |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
I Appl. Furn, Const, I
I Debris& Garages |
352-697-1126
ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est.
Affordable & Reliable
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001




#734025092


FAST! AFFORDABLE!
RELIABLE! Most repairs.
Free Est., Lic # 0256374
(352) 257-9508
HANDYMAN
Itf its Broke , Jerry
Can Fix It. Uc#189620
352-201-0116,726-0762
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. Lic.2776/lns.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC



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




Poe's Sewer & Drain
Cleaning, We unstop
toilets, sinks, bathtubs,
24/hr serve 352-302-7189




"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898

S AFFORDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
STrash, Trees, Brush
Appl.urn. Furn, Const. I
I Debris & Garages
352-697-1126 1

$CASH FOR CARS$
Free pickup appis & Metal
352-302-2781
352-489-2925
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., a pp, trash, brush,
Low $$$/Professional
Prompt 7 day service
726-2264/201-1422
Furn. Moving / Hauling
Dependable & 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


Ideal Carports
Custom Build Your Dream
S.- ' * Carport
*Garage
11wif� Boat
. Barn
1 RV Cover
Any Metal Bldg.
- hatus tr uu need,
we've got you covered"
352-795-6568
7958 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., (Hwy. 44) Crystal River
www .idd c arp [ r- s.o


9 1-

All kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
Free estimates.
(352)
527-3431
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 SERV
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 Fencina.
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
John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est. Proud to
Serve You.
ccc 1325492.

RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Reasonable Ratesl!
Exp'd, Lic. CCCu1327843
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 WORK.
Sdewals, Driveways Patios,
Free est. Lic. 2000. Ins.
795-4798
Decorative concrete,
River rock, curbs. Stamp
concrete Fusion'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 Inc.
Lie. & 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. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708






We do it ALL! Big or Sm.!
Additions, BA & Kitch,.
Drywall,Crown molding,
Demo. CRC1326431
(352) 746-9613




CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Lic/Ins. #2441 795-7241
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Lic. #2713, Insured.
Showers. Firs. Counters
Etc. (352) 422-2019




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




FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All types 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'Tractor/Dirt Service
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 *
Screened, no stones.
10 Yards $150; 20 Yards
$250 5 352-302-6436




All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
LANDCLEARING
I Site prep, Tree Serv., I
a Dump Truck, Demo |
352-220-5054
L .. mm I li


R06IN


Bouleric ring Al oCitus Conty

CCC025464 QB0002180 I ( * I
& SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned & Operated
NEW ROOFS - REROOFS - REPAIRS
FREE ESTIMATES


$10 [OFFI.
COPLT ROOFI


--(352)628-5079 --------(352) 628-445
(352) 628-5079 * (352) 628-7445


M.H. Demolition &
Salvage. Land clearing.
tree brush removal
(352) 634-0329
TRACTOR SERVICE
Tree/Debris Removal
Driveways/Demolition
Une 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
Sod, Trees, Shrubs
(352) 341-3032



"El Cheapo" 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
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up, Lic. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166



POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Acrylic Decking
P 352-464-3967 �
* POOL LINERS *
* 15 Yrs. Exp. *
Call for free estimate
S(352) 591-3641 m
POOL REPAIRS?
Comm. & Res., & Leak
detection, lic. 2819,
352-503-3778, 302-6060



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


"DEBRIS HAULING"
& 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
ANUSSO.COM


0 RAINDANCER 0
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Availablell
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714
A "A 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
LUc. 2598(352)726-6125



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


YARD VAC





.. - . -RD VA.C.

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


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.

1877-601-5050 * 352-489-5265


ITCITRUS ,COUNTY



'CiiiONICiE


q Services for People Who Want Results


- In Print and Online Daily-


.'


---7


*


I


1:1


I


ilk















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
Wh. WICKER/RATTAN
Loveseat, 2 Chairs &
Table. $175; WROUGHT
IRON CHAIRS (4) White
w/cushions. $100/set
(352) 637-0440




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
YARD VACUUM/
CHIPPER
Craftsman 6.5 H.P. self
propelled. Almost New
$500. 352-270-3625




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


S Act Now

GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVERS AD

Did you ever wonder
what to do with those
left over items from
your Garage sale?
We hdve 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
Yr -*Yr*-*Yr -


SEPTEMBER 11, 2007




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




SCRUB TOPS
for Health Care
Workers. Like new
L & XL, 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

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

12,000 BTU AIR COND.
Never used, $150;
Call after 5pm.
If no answer leave msg.
(352) 860-1723
7'X12" Trailer w/ramp
gate, $800 YAMAHA
Golf Cart, Ights, chrger,
$1200. 795-4770
AIR CONDITIONER
For Mobile Home 2/2V2
ton. $300/obo
POWER POLE 200/250
amp serv. for Mobile
Home. $300/obo
(352) 400-1424
Approximately
300 Concrete Blocks
8 x 8 x 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
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
HIDE-A BED SOFA
Floral Print, Exc. Cond.
$175; Lg. Husky Toolbox
w/Craftsman Tools
$350 OBO
(352) 613-4891
MASSAGE TABLE
Professional &
Stationary;
Good Cond.
$150 (352)746-5077
Mattress Set, Simmons,
queen, clean $100.
Computer Monitor, flat
scrn., NEC, 19" Analog,
$35. (352) 465-2853
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
PRESSURE WASHER
Excell 2500, $120;
HARMONY 880
Univ. REMOTE CONTROL
$90
(352) 563-9987
REAL CLOWN ITEMS
Hats, Shoes, Wigs,
Jackets, Clothes.
$150 all or will sell
separately.
(352) 382-1191
SATELLITE DISH SYSTEMS
Direc Way H.S. Internet
Model DW7000;
Direct TV 1-HD Rec'r
2 Std. Rec'r w/cards.
$400/bth 352-489-6894
SIMPLICITY RIDING
MOWER 16 hp, 36" Lf.
Bagger, & dump
wagon; $550; CHEST
FREEZER 15 cu.' $50
352-795-2567/228-3747
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
2 Wheel Chairs
$65. & $90.
(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
Hospital Bed
Like New
$850.
(352) 212-2733
Hoveround Power
wheelchair, 2 yrs old,
elec., exc, cond., 8600
Handicap ramp, fold-
inn for vnn neer ued,


BuYInre us uisI
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676




Flute, Bundy/case,
$65.
excel, cond.
for into/see
(352) 795-0636
Piano, Wurlipzer $850,
Guitar, Honer/Case
$250.
All in excel. cond.
for info/see
(352) 795-0636


Wurlitzer Piano
$500.
(352) 344-4204
Leave Message




Health Rider, Elliptical
Machine, $80.
Power 90 advanced
sculpt circuit DVD $10.
(352) 746-3615
PRO-FORM 520X
TREADMILL, sell as is
$100/obo Working
condition. Will need
console board.
(352) 249-1118
SEARS FORM J-6
TREADMILL
Space saver, $125;
(352) 637-0560




ADULT TRICYCLE
Schwinn Meridian
New condition, sold for
$250, sell for $150/obo
(352) 564-8685
ANTIQUE COLT
Pocket Revolver
22 Cal. Brass Frame
$600
(352) 628-7818
BERETTA
22 Semi-Auto.
Exc, Cond. $375
(352) 637-7150
ELLIPTICAL TRAINER
Pro Form 160
Almost Newl
$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
Harley Davidson Gas
$750
352-527-0403/634-1728
Golf Cart, 2001 EZ -Go,
4 seats, Exc cond,
$3500.
(352) 249-1031 L/M
POLARIS 800
Low hours '06, $4500
(352) 302-1861
RELOADER 12 GA.
MEC Grabber 76. Plus,
powder, wads, primers.
$200, 352-270-3625
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
8 X 14 Single Axle
HD Utility Trailer
w/ramp gate & 3' sides.
Bed is 6 X 10.
$700 OBO
(352) 634,1674
CAR HAULER
Dbl Axle, Steel Deck,
ramps. Spare tire and
winch. $1495.
352-228-2608.
Equipment Trailer
$800. Sell or Trade
(352) 382-3642
EZ-PULL TRAILER
'06, 5' X 10'
$600
352-795-2567/228-3747


HEAVY DUT
16' w/r
$75
352-634-172


Uti'a~lity, En
Car Haler
Eqipment I,'
Moe.l We71


CLASS




Y TRAILER
amps.
0O
8/527-0403



uler
Haulers~r


BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676




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 least weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
55 GALLON FISH TANK
Full set up w/fish $250;
(2) 10 GAL. FISH TANKS
w/wrought Iron Stands.
$100/both.
(352) 382-0612
Boston Terrier Pups
Small, quality, AKC,
House raised, Too Cutel
$400.
352-489-3505
CHIHUAHUAS
Shots, Vet checked.
health cert. M $250 &
F $275. 352-563-0826,
352-220-9751 cell.
Dachshunds
Must Sell Moving
(352) 621-4553


Act No%

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


Humane Society
of Inverness
Has a New Vet
Dr. Mattew Fox
Joined our team.
We offer low cost
Spay & Neuter
Starting at $20,
Low cost vaccines,
Heartworm test,
Heartworm treat-
ment, Cat
Declawing. Call
for prices and appt.
(352) 726-8801

Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spaved $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


SIFIEDS



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
MASTIFF, English
Male, AKC, 15 mos. Big
Boned Beauty! Pick of
the litter! MUST SELL!
$800 (352) 621-0848
MINI DACHSHUNDS
Reg., Shots, Health
Cert., MUST SEE! $400
(352) 563-1479
MINIATURE HORSE
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. MUST SELL!
$500 (352) 621-0848
SHIHTZU, BIk. & White
4 /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

B---


'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 $54,000!
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
IBR Furn. Carpt Scrn
rm. $550: 1BR 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/Hom 2/1, 1AC
$465; 2/2, /2-AC $535
CHA220-2447/212-2051
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR Sm. TrIr., Free
Electric, Satellite, fncd,
No pets/No smoking.
$100/Wk. or $450/MO.
$250. dep 352-563-1465
CRYSTAL RIVER 2/1
$400/mo. 1st, last, sec.
352-585-3264
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 Ist. sec 352-746-6477
HERNANDO 3/2
New, DW, no pets/
smoking, $695. mo. +
sec. (352) 344-3864


HOMOSASSA
2 BR, CHA, no dogs
$550 mo. 1st, last, sec.
(352) 628-4002
HOMOSASSA
2/1 DW, CHA, Carport,
two sheds, pool,screened
porch. 625.00 257-9314
or 503-3681
HOMOSASSA
Near Hwy 19
352-634-2368
HOMOSASSA
Sm. Mobile, suitable for
1 person, adult park,
$300. mo. $150, sec. No
pets. (352) 628-6188
INVERNESS 2/1
On Water, $450. 1st last
$200 sec. 352-697-1359
INVERNESS 2/2
Newer SW Clean, cvr'd
prch, shade trees. $600
mo. + $1,000 dep.
352-860-1335/464-7650
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 $54,0001
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
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
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, 1or 2BR
Mobiles. Scr. porches,
appl., 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




RENTAL FINDER
w| ww.chronicle
rentalfinder.com
fc--- --- J.



CRYSTAL RIVER 5/2
Bonus room, FP, wood
floors & tile, V2" drywall
thruout, 9x42 scrn.
country prch. on lac.
$115,000 (352) 200-8897




2 Bed, SW, Beautiful 1/2
Acre Lot $37,000 Open
to Offer, Owner/Agent
352-302-8046
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 V2 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


(ITRUS COUNTY (FL) ClIRONICLE



WORDY GURITBY TRICKY RICKY KANE


1. Fresh visual perception (1)


2. Viennese dance imperfections (1)


3. Slugger Aaron's pirate ship boards (1)


4. Radio signal converter on the moon (2)


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
they will fit in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
syllables in each word. To win
$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
newspaper. All entries become


L I teI I I I e property of UFS, nc.
5. Grading gliding on ice (2) @2007 United Feature Syndicate, Inc
5. Grading gliding on ice (2)
Thanks and $10 to
Martinez Lee of
6. Pirates Captain Jack's quiverful (2) Philadelphia, PA for
#6. Send yuraentry
1 to this newspaper.


7. Flaw in a board in a road depression (2)


3'IOH.LONX H'IOHJIOd'L SMOUHIV StAOHHIIdS *9 DNILJS NtSfhItLYVH~
HMNM HVNflrl 'P StNV~d Sh{NVH F SI'ITVA ZtrVIVM .6 IA MAIN 'I
9-11-07 s)1aMSNV


FLORAL CITY 4/2
on 1.16 Ac. Buy NOW,
or kick yourself later.
$125,000
John Maisel III Exit
Realty(352) 302-5351
HERNANDO, 2/1 /2
2 scrn. porches, 1 wood
deck, all new inside,
Quick sale $43,900.
al 3199 E. Buffalo Ln.
West side of Hwy 200,
Daytime 352-344-3444
Evening 352-344-3084
HIGHEST BIDDER
HOMOSASSA
BUY OWNER+
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
$89,500/reas. offer
See 9/15-9/16,
Sat. Sun 10am-5pm.
HOME WILL BE SOLD
Sunday Night
(352) 503-3245
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
Land & 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. furn,
$64,550 TOO MANY
NEWS to listI 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 car-


lHSAbbAHUWIILK.A
Waterfront Doublewides
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

r ENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com





CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
$475/mo Ist. + Sec.
No Pets
HOMOSASSA
2 Mobiles
2/1 $400. & $450.
1st& sec. No Pets
Don Crigger Real Estate
(352) 746-4056
Property -
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
a Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
a Res. & Vac,
Rental Specialists
a Condo & Home
owner Assoc. Mgmt.
Robbie Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
inford)property
managmentgroup.
comr


CRYSTAL RIVER
Sm. 2/1- $170 weekly,
incl. utilities - F/L(2)/S.
Call 628-1062 for appt.
and app,
LECANTO CBS
3/2/2, $1,125.
mo. 1st.+ Sec. i
Incl. lawn care, No Pets
Don Crigger Real Estate
(352) 746-4056
r7E--
RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle 1
rentalflnder.com


--r


CRYSTAL RIVER
I & 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 1BR, Wkly/Mo
No Pets. (352) 344-1025
INVERNESS
Nicely turn. 1 br/1 bath aj-
tached to pet friendly I
home. $600. per month?
utl's incl, + security, and1
pet deposit.
352-726-8094




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
CRYS. RIVER 2/1 V2
838 5th NE Ave. Nice,_
CH/A $600/mo + Sec.
(727) 341-2955,
(727) 455-8998
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
Seven Rivers Apts.
1 & 2 bedrooms,
clean, quiet. Close to
mall & hospital.
Complete laundry
facilities.
No application fees.!
(352) 795-1588
Equal Housing
Opportunity


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE-


CRYSTAL RIVER
.2/1, $650. mo. includes
water, sewer, garbage
(352) 302-9323
(352) 302-2178
FLORAL CITY
1BR cabin, just 150
yards from fishing dock,
$300 + $200 dep. Quiet
forested area, near
Floral City, 10 min. from
Inverness. Trails End
Camp 352-726-3699
HERNANDO
211 Very clean,
$525/mo. Sec. dep,
352-527-7842
HOMOSASSA
IMMACULATE 2/1,
fenced yard, $650/mo.
Quiet neigh. 1st/last/sec
(800) 709-8555
INVERNESS 1 BR
Downtown Location,
W/D hkup, Sewer,
water, garbage
, provided. $600/mo.
352-422-5744
INVERNESS 2/1
$575mo. $862 sec. Call
.9am-6pm 352-341-4379
, INVERNESS 2/2
LtVilla, 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




- Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm Ist Mo. FREEI
Crystal River. 634-0595





SHwy 44 Crystal River,
' high traffic. All util.
Included in $450/mo.
352-563-1717/400-1375
CRYSTAL RIVER
Share Office Space
with high profile estab-
lished Real Estate Co.
Great Location. To in-
. quire call broker/owner
352-422-7925
Industrial Bldg/Property
on 4'/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



-U
2/2 CITRUS HILLS
Greenbriar 1,.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
CITRUS HILLS
Meadow View Villa
. 2/2/1 Fully furn. Pool,
(352) 586-0427
HOMOSASSA UNFURN
$815- Sugarmill Woods.
2/2/11/2 Atrium Villa, Ig.
lanal; 2/2 End Condo
: River Links Realty
1r628-1616/800-488-5184
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.
I1st & last. No smoking.
Star (352) 422-2706
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo,
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213




L CITRUS SPRGS 2/2
875 SF, Water & Lawn
Care Inc. $650/mo. 1st
o' & Sec Avail Oct 8th
' , 803-351-0833
^ CRYSTAL RIVER 3/1
$750/mo. 7st/sec.
;' (352) 464-3522
tr INVERNESS
. 2/1, $550. mo.,
' No pets, 1st, last + sec.
. 352-344-8389, 860-2418
' LECANTO 2/2
SLarge, NEW1 No pets
g$675/mo. 352-228-0525




INVERNESS 1/1
RIVERSIDE LODGE
tPFurn. All util. & cable TV
O $695. mo. $300 moves
j you in. (352) 726-2002




, 6 BDRM HUD $54,000!1
sOnly $429/mo! 5% dwn.
E,20yrs, at 8%. For listings
S800-366-9783 Ext 9845
6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
SOnly $429/mol 5% dwn.
B420yrs. 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
S 3/2/carport
Totally refurbished!
- SPOTLESS
Immediate Occup.
Reduced to $695/mo.
527-3953
or (352) 427-7644
CONDOS, HOUSES
y SEAS, MONTHLY Furn &
Unfurn. Heated pool.
g All newll 352-302-1370
SCRYS RIVER 3/2/2


fPool, Lease/OTB. $1300
Avall 10/1 352-563-9913
HOMOSASSA
3/2/1, Sun. rm., $900.
mo. (352) 628-7120
� HOMOSASSA
upgraded 3/2 Enjoy
SAccess to Comm.
Amen. & PFool. 55+
$950/mo.
!/2/1 Furn. Villa SMW
k , $900/mo.
S/2/2 Fully Furnished
w/Pool. SMW, $1,350
' Coldwell Banker, Next
Generation Realty
, (352) 382-2700


r MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
Srentalfindercom

Rentals COUNTYWIDEI
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY
Call:352-422-6129
or see ALL at
www.chooseaar.com




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,
scr porchlawn care
incl., nr bike tri 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 turn.,
44-E, East Cove $625
352-476-4964
LECANTO 3/2/2
Upscale, turn. on 21V2
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
BEV. HILLS 1/1/1
+Carport, FR, Fl. Rm,
CHA, Conv. Area. $625
(352) 746-3700
BEVERLY HILLS
1/1/crpt. Glass Rm.
Clean & Conv. Area
$550 (352) 746-3700
BEVERLY HILLS
10 N.Desoto 2/1
$650.mo
8 N.FIIImore 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, 2/11/2/1
& carport, New Inside
$725 mo. 1st., Ist, dep.
& 33 Murray St. 2/1 /2.
Ig shed & fence
$600. mo. 1st. last. dep.
352-795-3000
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
+ FI. Rm., 19 Harrison
$650 (352) 422-2798
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 First Mo. FREE. C/A.
$700. (239) 776-6800
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, $565., Easy move
in Terms (352) 382-3525
BEVERLY HILLS
Lg. 2/2/1 Fam. Rm.,
Scrn. Rm. AppI, 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
BLACK DIAMOND
3/2/2, like new, immac-
ulate, all appliances.
24hr gate guarded
community. Deluxe
cable TV & lawn main-
tenance included in
rent. $995 mo. Call
Paul (352) 746-9585
CIT. SPRGS 4/2/2
$1,000. MOVES YOU IN
$1,000. MO. ALL FEES
WAVED (352) 597-3693
CITRUS HILLS
3/2/2 w/pool. Pets OK
$1,250mo 352-860-1245
(954) 600-9395
CITRUS SPRGS 3/2/2
Brand New. 2,380 sf,
$950 + Ist/last/sec.
(352) 746-3228
CITRUS SPRINGS
2/2 $700/mo. Ist/lst/sec
Avail10/1 352-522-1905
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
CR/Hom 3/2/1 $760
CHA, fenced, new car-
pet, 220-2447/212-2051
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2/1, fam. rm., water,
gar. & pest, incl. $750. +
sec. (352)464-2716
CRYSTAL RIVER .3/2
CHA Immed. Occup.
1st mo. rent $775
(732)942-0666, Iv. msg.
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/1, Pets, negot.
$750. mo. 1st &sec.
Evenings 352-795-5126
CRYSTAL RVR 4/2/2
Pool,7 Rvr. G.C. $1,800/
mo. (813)299-9959
DUNNELLON/
Rainbw Spgs C.C.
Beautiful & SpacIous


2/2/2, FP, on wooded
v2 ac, $895/mo
Rent to own or buvl
352-527-3953/
352-427-7644


Forest Ridge Village
2/2/2 $825.00
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more Info. or
visit the web at:
citrusvllages
rentals.com


- 5.
- -S


FLORAL CITY 2/1
W&D, City wtr. $425/mo
No pets. (352) 726-2979
FLORAL CITY
All new 2/1, 150 X 115
lot. 8731 E. Ridgecrest
Ln. $650/mo. Ist/Ist/sec.
(386) 212-3096
HOMOSASSA
$495 2/1 Duplex;
$595 2/1/1 Refurbished;
Meadows 3/2/2 $695up
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
HOMOSASSA 2/1
CHA, No pets $575.
1st/last/sec 628-4210
HOMOSASSA 2/1 /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 2/2/2
Lrg yard, new air &
appli's. $825 mo 1st/
last/dep (352) 628-7526
INGLIS 5/2 +DEN
10.59 acres, wrkshp.
$1400/mo.
Broker/owner
352-422-7925
INVERNESS 2/2/1
Highlands, scrn porch,
$750/mo (813) 973-7237
INVERNESS 3/2/1
Lg. fncd. bk. yrd., 1st/
last/sec. No Pets. New
carpet. $700/mo.
Tom (352) 422-0976
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Lake Area, $820/mo.
(352) 341-1142
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, lor 2BR
Mobiles for rent. Screen
porches, apple , water
incl. Fishing piers.
Beautiful trees. $350
and up. Leeson's
352-476-4964
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 jademisslon.com
Riverhaven 3/2/2
New carpet, refrig.
paint, pet ok, $950 mo.
(352) 621-7713



SMW
UPSCALE 2/2/2
SALE/ LEASE, scrn. lanai
$900. mo 352-592-9811




CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
Home. $1000 Per mo.
Call after 2 p.m.
352-795-2558
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
$1,000 mo, No smok/
pets (352)344-2500
HOMOSASSA
Waterview w/private
Dock 2/2 CHA, wrap
around scmrn. porch.
(813) 312-9076
INGLIS 1/1
Cottage, 14193 W. River
Rd.,electric included
$600. mo. 352-447-5244
Cell 352-613-0103
INVERNESS
Nice 1/1. Util. Inc.,
Boat ramp. $495/mo.
(352) 586-9615
INVERNESS
Nice 1/1. Util. Inc., Boat
ramp. $495/mo.
(352) 586-9615
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
DUNNELLON/
Rainbw Spgs C.C.
Beautiful & Spacious
2/2/2, FP, on wooded
�2 ac. $895/mo
Rent to own or buy!
352-527-3953/
352-427-7644

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
,Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3135

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 *




CITRS SPRGS Home
W/pool. Share exp.
$650/mo. Inc. cbl, int.
ph, elec. 352-489-6894
CRYSTAL RIVER
Private bath, Refs.
$425mo. (352) 795-9206


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


*Home Finder* *Home Finder* *Home Finder*


wwitrusbestbuy.co


iC trus RI-dge R-ealty 3521 N. Lecanto Hwy. Beverly Hills. FL 3446
,20ess 1-888-789-7100 J


SEAS, MONTHLY Furn &
Unfurn. Heated pool. All
newll 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

I RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder,com
--- --- J








Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res. or
Commercial Properties
for CASH 305-542-4650
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.









MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY






. -

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




Every Sunday 11 -2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/4Y/2/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to wwwlcpi.com\fl




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 $667K
or Lease @ $12/SF
#315744T. Paduano
C21 JW Morton
(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 Harbo Modular
Homes from $53 sf.
Finished on your lot.
3 Color brochures.
Call John Lyons
863-860-3062




$139,900 W/100% FIN.
AVAIL. New const 3/2/2
1344sfla. Kit w/brkfst bar
Util. rm.On bike trl, near
School. 8115 N Merri-
mac Way. Call Gerry
Realtor (352)816-0010
3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
3/2/2, 1.23 Ac.
REDUCED TO $282,000
'07 New, Upgrades
2,372 Liv./3,269 Tot. SF.
(352) 302-0744
A REAL GEM! 2/2/2
Hardwood firs thru-out,
Fl. rm. Appll's like new.


Custom cabinets, over-
sized lot near Gulf Crs.
Anxious to sell at
$149,900. 352-464-2094
BEAUTIFUL 2/2/2
New roof 2003, Call for
updated details.
S119K #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


CLASSIC




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




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
3/2/2 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
3/2'/2/2, Screen Pool
5310 Yuma
$259,900.
(352) 302-6025
BETTY MORTON









Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Realty Select

(352) 795-1555
ELEGANT & GORGEOUS
4/4/2, 3.200+ Liv. SF Pool
Home on 5/2+ Ac.
$595K #318216
Fran Perez, ERA Amer.,
BH (352)586-8885
Every Sunday 11-2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/4'/2/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to www.lcoi.com\fl




305 S 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
$99,900!I 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 CHECK!!
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 PETER-
SON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION
Is My Future!!
(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 ex-
tras to list!! $449,000
Owner/Agent call for
appt. 352-302-2300




BY OWNER - VILLA
2/1 �2/I New Roof 2005,
New carpet & Pergo
floors. Great amenities.
Priced to sell $137,900
(352) 257-1431


TUESDAY. S'IPT'EMBIER 1 1, 2007 i.C


Brenlwood @Terra Vista
REDUCED! 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 wwwctrus
hillshome.com
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
offers! $174,900 Norm
Overfield 352-586-8620
Keller Williams Realty
Hernando Forest Lake
North, Newer 1 Lg Bed-
room 1000 sq. ft,, on 1
acres, very good cond.
must see. Look! Make
offer
(352) 344-5448




0 DOWN TO BUYII
$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 sq.ft; 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.
Uv. 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.
$1 10,000.(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
3/2/2 Foxwood Home
New paint & carpet.
1620 S. Windmere Pt.
4168K 352-257-2646
3/2/IGospl Is. $169,900
>1,800 s.f. Fl. Rm., Scrnd
Porch, Util. Big. on ap-
prox. 3/4 Ac. Room to
build pool or add.
home on inc. adj. lot.
(352) 726-3481

BETTY MORTON









Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

RealtySelect

(352) 795-1555

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
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
SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95"
Call
726-3983
563-5966
Non- Refundable
Private Party Only
r.bori I.etirslloni
May apple , 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




I AC MOL 3/2
20 X 30 dot. Garage.
Close to Power Plant.
$89,900 (352) 302-9351
3/2/12a Screen Room
6224 W. Pinedale 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
I BETTY MORTON I


BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI
Your SATISFACTION
Is My Future!!
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC
*
FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acres!!
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
REDUCED! 3/2/2
Fncd. Acre, Custom,
S.S. Appliances
$250,000 Sharon Levins.
Rhema Realty
(352) 228-1301




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





FOR SALE BY OWNER
3/2/2 Brand new on
/2 Ac. w/10 yr.
warranty. Energy eff.
& landscaped in
"Homes Only" area.
$179K Easy owner
finan. (352)621-0537

HIGHEST BIDDER
BUY OWNER
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
$89,500/reas. offer
See 9/15-9/16,
Sat. Sun 10am-5pm.
HOME WILL BE SOLD
Sunday Night
(352) 03-3245A


3/2/2 New
Many Upgrades
Over 2400 sq ft Liv
$239,900 Dan Hoffman,
Keller Williams
352-601-3627


SMW OAK VLG. SOUTH
Very Nice, near new.
3BR+ Den or 4 BR
$186K or $1000-1500/mo
Furnished or Unfurn.
(813)781-1341




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
$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
ForSaleByOwnercom
Listing # 21030419
$219,900. 352-465-5233
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!


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





FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
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
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685
Lk Rousseau Area 3/2/2
garages, shed, FP in LR,
2i/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 Winneri 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
' .' " " oa 11ii-:r.l 31 i.,,,
r.* L. -rri- . Iri' n'


Vic McDonald
(352) 637-6200









Realtor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE O
Outmairttn Ageats
Oiislaadlng Re ults
(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 $54,0001!
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUDAcres
Home

800-366-9783 Ext 5704

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3 Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3135





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




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




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




2/2 CITRUS HILLS
Greenbrior 11,1st fir. turn.
Near pool. $114,500,
$1,000mo 352-249-3155
PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213











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 st. Formal areas,
French Drs. gazebo &
guesthouse.$1,285,000
Nancy Lewis, EXIT
REALTY(352) 302-6082
BETTY MORTON









Lic. Real state Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 Percent
Commission

Realty Select
C'1EJWMrton
(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.
REDUCED 352-795-7593

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acres!!
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
LET OUR OFFICE
GUIDE YOU!
. � ;~ ... .. 'a


PRITCHARD ISLAND
2/2 $150K, $800/mo.
Dock, Comm. Pool
352-237-7436/812-3213
REDUCED to $299KI
'05, 3/3/3+ w/boat dock
& 2.33 Ac. MUST SEE!!
#308410 T. Paduano
C21, JW Morton
(352) 212-1446




1-15 HOUSES WANTED
Cash or Terms
John (352) 228-7523
www.FastFloridaHouse
Buver com
Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res, or
Commercial Properties
for CASH (305)542-4650
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast I
352-637-2973
lhomesold.com




By Duval is. public boat
ramp w/pub water &
barn stall. Elite New
Home Site! $249K
#313843, T. Paduano,
C21 352- 212-1446


3/W onTwoIAC


Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
FARMS
&
WATER FRONT






www.crossland

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,
$35,00. Interior Palot,
$32,500Surveyed. $55,000W Laurel St.
Owner Agent
352-302-2300
TERRA VISTA HILLSIDE
GOLF COURSE LOT #9
Skyview CC, $77,000
Call (352)5638-0905




1/4 . fACRE in Crystal
Manor, Lot 23, Block 15,
Unit 1, Surveyed, Asking
$69,900. (352) 795-1531
1.15 Ac, Crystal Manor
Hi& DCoury. Briar Patch.
Surveyed. $55,000
352-795-2567/228-3747
2 PCITR Beautiful LOTSIIII
Maverick Ct. & Gorge
Lane $59,900 each.
#315012/-315015
Fran Per EmeRAAmer.,ld Hills
BH (352)586-8885
4 CITRUS SPRINGS
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Adjacent Lots
0.23 Acres each
3028, 3038, &
3046 Marie Dr.
& 9516 N. Emellia Ave.
(352) 212-14464 mi. from Citrus
Springs Golf
& Country Club.
$8K ea.; $32K/all
For Details: Edward
(561) 337-4266
CITRUS LOTS BELOW
MARKET
letsaolandllc.com
800-840-4310
PRISTINE Emerald Hills
2. Paduano, C581,
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!




-s
#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 RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com




18 Ft. John Boat
35 H, Force, trir. good
cond. $1,600 obo
14ft. 7.5 Johnson,
galv. trir. $850. obo
(352) 586-4257
20' WELLCRAFT
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
ALUMACRAFT 18'
Loaded, 90HP Johnson
saltwtr ed. 20hrs Magic
tilt BSS trailer, like new.
$11,500. (352) 212-3382
Area's Largest
Selection of
Clean Used Boats
THREE RIVERS
MARINE
.--fe----

<352) 563-5510



AREAS LARGEST
SELECTION
OF PONTOONS
& DECK BOATS
Crystal River
Marine
(352) 795-2597


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 trlr. $11,500
(352) 697-1172
Carolina Skiff '95
CC 17' w/newly rebuilt
55HP Suzuki, gd. trailer
$4500. (352) 212-7651
Ebbtide 16'
w/trailer 75HP Mere
Force Engine runs
great. $2,200.
352-628-6284
GHENOE '03
14' hi sider, 4HP 4strk
Suzuki outboard, Inc. '04
trir. like new, $1750.
Inverness (941) 650-5512


I I


1�
















GRADY '89
24' Offshore. 2000-225
Yamaha, trailer. Exc.
$18,000
352-628-3551/302-7816
KEYWEST 1520
A "REEL" STEAL
2005 15' w/ trailer
ALL THE UPGRADESI!!Ml
(too many to mention).
Has less than 100 hours.
Just asking what is
owed. call 400-5520
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuper

352 794-0094

Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuper
Center.com
352 794-0094

Nature Coast Marine
Sales & Service I
I Present this Ad for
10% Off on all I
I Parts & Service I
1590 US 19,
Homosassa
S352-794-0094
.3.2 . al


NEW T-TOPS &
CUDDY CABIN
TOPS
Super Closeout Salel
Won't Last Longl
Call for Pricing
Mon-Fri. 9am-5pm
(352) 527-3555
NITRO 18'
1994, 150 Mercury
w/Trailer. Ready to fish!
$6,500 O80
(352) 465-7209
PONTOON 16'
2003 Sylvan 16' w/02
40hp 4-stroke and 02
galv trailer. Bimini
top,trolling motor,
livewell, depth finder,
much more. VERY NICE
$8950. 212-5179
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 trir., 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
SPORTCRAFT '86
20 ', CC, 140 OMC,
Sea drive, rebuilt '05,
boot/mtr/trlr. $2,500
obo (352) 795-4204
STARCRAFT
'98, Bowrider, 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
TREMBLAY 17'
Fiberglass, live-well,
center console, 60 hp
Evinrude. Runs great!
Swivel seats, front cast-
ing deck. Exc. Cond.
$5,500 (352) 795-1411
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
Chroniciel
.2 weeks Onllnel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" SectilonI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply

AUTO. BOAT. & RV

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 ml. $185,000.
(352) 795-9873
DAMON 32', 1992
454 Chevy eng, 27K ml,
2 ACs, queen bed.Non
Smoking, No pets, Lots
of extras & Exc. Condl
il.900 (352) 527-8247
FOUR WINDS 31'
'04, Duct AC, Pwr.
lev., Bckup camera,
en., Loadedl 14K ml.,
40,000 (352) 422-7794
GULF STREAM '04
Ford BT Cruiser, 28' Tow
pkg. 13K ml 1 slide, walk
arnd qn. bd. very clean
$44,000. (352) 344-5634
ROCKWOOD
'94, 23 1/2 fft., class A,
generator, roof AC,
Chevy, 19k mi. $16,900.
(352) 564-7935


SEPTEMBER 11, 2007




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. SS roof $6,500
(352) 726-6485
LAYTON Skyline
'93. 25' 5th Wheel.
slide out room. Priced
to sell @ $3,500
(352) 422-7222
PROWLER REGAL
'05,39', alum. frame
const. fully loaded. 2 Ig
sidouts. 2 qu. sz. bdrms.
$17,500(352)634-4439




350 CHEVY ENG. &
TRANSMISSION
$1,450 OBO
(352)746-5077
454 CHEVY ENG. &
TRANSMISSION
$1,050 OBO
(352)746-5077
FLAT TOPPER
Red, Ig wheel base,
xtra hvy. duty, Ford 250
like new $800 sell or
trade (352) 382-3642
Leer Pick up Cap, Fits
2000 GMC Sonoma Ext
Cab, very good cond.
$300. (352) 726-9267

MUSTANG SET
OF4
Set of 4 Mustang
Cobra Tires on Rims
17" fits
1994-2003 Mustang
$300 OBO
352-502-0014
RACING RIMS
SOUTHERN COMFORT
18", 6 lugs on 5V2",
Chrome. Good Shape!
Sharp! Orig. $562 ea.
RACING TIRES on Same
Rims. TOYO "PROXI"
ES S/T, 255/55 R18
109V M+S. Orig. $150ea.
All 4 Tires & Rims, Asking
$1,000 Ask for Ray
Bev. Hills (352)746-1161


$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $
I TOP DOLLAR I
For Junk Cars
S$(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



7 --7
'01 Honda Accord
LX, Auto A/C Save I
| on Gas, Only $6,988.
866-838-4376

r - --=,--
01, Ford Taurus SEL,
I Low Miles,
Leather Sunroof,.
ONLY $5,995.
866-838-4376 .

03 HUNDAI SONOTA
I Low miles, fully I
Loaded Only $7,988.
866-838-4376

S '05, Ka Rio,
Save Gas |
and Money At
$129. a month
866-838-4376



Bing, Chrome, CD, Laded .$5,995


VK.DualAr, Loaded ..........$7,995


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
.C.hronicle
*2 weeks Onllel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
ACCENT -HYUNDAI
1999, AC, AM/FM Cass.
5spd. well maint. Gas
saver, 35/45mph. $1900
obo. (352) 860-2517
ACURA MDX '04
Sport w/ navigation,
59K mi. Exc, cond.
Garage kept. $24,800
352-746-7402, Iv msg.

ALL SAVE AUTO
AFFORDABLE CARS I
100+ Clean
Dependable Cars
FROM $450- DOWN 1
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675 US HWY 19 I
HOMOSASSA
352-563-2003
1 l--- -..
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


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
AC, loaded, Sr. owned.
Gd. cond. $1500.
(352) 249-8059
CADILLAC 2001
DEVILLE
Must be seen.
One of a kind $10,200
abo. (352) 527-6553
CADILLAC Deville
'92, 145K mi., Cold AC,
Runs & Drives Great!
$1,500 B00
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
$1850 Cold A/C, Clean int
& ext, New Tires. Call
352-613-5869
CHEVY COBALT '06
31k mi. 4dr. Metallic
sand. Air, CD plyr. Exc.
cond. PS. $10,200
(352) 746-5802
CHRYSLER
'96, LHS, 134k mi., runs
good, ice cold air, fully
loaded $1,500. obo
(352)601-5116
CHRYSLER
SEBRING1998
$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
HYUNDAI
2001 Accent, 5-spd, PS,
PB, A/C, am/fm CD
radio, 70K,.good cond
$2,850 (352) 795-1933
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. 1 owner,
loaded, $9,900.
(352) 212-5628
OLDS AURORA
2001, V-6 Sedan, 48K,
Exc. Cond. Leather,
Dual Pwr Seats/Wndws/
Drs., Radio/Cass./CD,
Chrome Wheels,
Pearl White. $10,995
(352) 746-2001
PLY. ACCLAIM
'94, 4 DR, AC, auto, very
depend. 35mpg, cruise
control 100k + mi.,clean,
$1,350. (352) 586-3854
TOYOTA
'01, Corolla, auto, AC,
P/S, P/B, 114k hwy. mi.
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
$500 Polce Impounds For
sde!
Cors from $50! For stings cal
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


A Classic Car WANTED
American or Foreign
Will travel, Cash waiting
(407) 957-6957
LINCOLN LIMO
1988 vintage 6 pass. all
works, cold AC, garage
kept. $2,800
(352) 422-1675





MERCEDES
1987, 560SL, 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
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


r'05 NIssan Crew Cab
I 4 x4, LOADED, I
I ONLY $16,988.
866-838-4376

F '07, Chevy Crew
I Cab, Z71,
Like A Rock Call
866-838-4376

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.951*
*2 weeks In the
Chronlclel
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured In Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
'$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply






'91, S10, short bed, 6
cyl. 5 spd., AC, bdllner
runs good. need some
work $800. 423-3002


DODGE
1984 Power RAM, 4x4,
LB, 140K mi. no radio,
A/C, strong work truck
$1,800 obo 344-1567
DODGE
'96,RAM SLT 1500,
custom paint, too much
too list. Excel. shape to
pretty for words. $5,995
obo (352) 860-0513
F-150 XLT '97
Super Cab, 4wd, auto,
exc. cond. $8,495.
(352) 302-3048
FORD
'04,F150 XL, Super Cab
V8, Auto, A/C, P/S, 34k
well maint., 1 owner,
$14,300. (352) 628-9984
FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '02, AC, runs
great. 57K mi., exc.
cond. $10,000/obo
(352) 637-2582
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, loadedll
137,000 mi. $6,500
(352) 503-3571
SUBARU BAJA
2005 24K mi. AWD,
standard, cruise, CD,
bed ext., extras, $18,000
obo (352) 560-7696
$5001 Police impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374





01 Nssan Pathfinder
LOADED,
with Everything
Only 9,899.
866-838-4376
L A
S'02 Buick Rendez-
vous Perfect, SUV 1
I For Family Don't Miss
S At
$8,495
866-838-4376 6

'02 HONDA CRV
Auto, All Power
A steal at
Only $10,988.
866-838-4376

'98 SATURNSL Il ,
I Leather Sunroof 32K I
S ONLY $4,990.
* 866-838-4376

CHEVY Blazer $10O
'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 ml. perf.
maint. exc. cond.
$7,000 (352) 422-3661
TOYOTA Highlander
'05 Umited. Wht, 10K,
Loaded, warr. Exc. New
$36K Now $24K Firm
352-341-4313/212-0615
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
ChLroniciel
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-9966
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
DODGE 1500
'97 Magnum, Ext. Cab,
5.9 L, Loaded! After
mkt. Chrome.
$7,500flrm352-422-7279
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
$5001 For listings call
I -An-qA0 I q -+ 7q7Aw..


CHEVY STEP VAN
'73, Good Cond.
$1,995
(352) 621-0982
CHEVY VENTURE
1999, synthetic oil, new
brakes, dual ac, pwr
door, red color $3200.
352-564-1390
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
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.COM
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
POLARIS 800
Low hours '06, $4500
(352) 302-1861

SUZUKI DRZ 125
2006 DRZ 125, Excel-
lent condition, have
only been riden 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 ml.
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
Chronicle
.2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured In Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
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
HARLEY CHOPPER
'71 Old School Iron
Head. Everything re-
donel A steal @ $5,500
352-308-2570/586-1917
HELIX SCOOTER
250 cc, 70MPH 3500 ml.
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
NIGHTHAWK 1993
18k mi, $650 New Paint,
Tires, and more. Great
condition. Citrus Springs
352-359-0508
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
YAMAHA
'85, Venture Royal, exc.
cond., new tires, 37K
ml.
Asking $2,200 obo
(352) 621-0927
YAMAHA SCOOTER
125cc, 1989 RIVA, 2970
ml. Recent tune-up, gd.
tires, $700.
(352) 563-5387


504-0911 TUCRN
Clerk of Court
PUBLIC NOTICE
Pursuant to Section
121.055. Florida Statutes,
the positions of Informa-
tion Systems Director and
Operations Director of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court
will be designated as Sen-
Ior Management Service
Class with the Florida Divi-
sion of Retirement.
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle
September 4 and 11, 2007
507-0911 TUCRN
2006-CP-996 Estate of
Rowland C. Dablnettff, Sr.
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 200C 6
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROWLAND C. DABINETT,
SR,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of ROWLAND
C. DABINETT, SR., de-
ceased, whose .date of
death was August 13,
2006, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Citrus
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness, Florida 34453. The
names and addrses of
the personal representa-
tive and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below,
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this no-
tice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE .LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
-The date of first publi-
cation of this notice Is
September 4, 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Denise A. Dablnett
P.O. Box 359
Allamuchy, NJ 07820
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
/s/ Thomas E. Slaymaker
Esquire
Attorney for Denise A.
Dablnett
Florida Bar No. 398535
Slaymaker and


Nelson, P.A.
2218 Highway 44 West
Inverness, Florida 34453
Telephone: (352) 726-6129
Published two (2) times i
Citrus County Chronicle
September 4 and 11, 2007
508-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-573 Estate
Sophie M. Thomson
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY
FLORID/
PROBATE DIVISION'
File No. 2007-CP-57;
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SOPHIE M. THOMSON,
DECEASED,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration o
the estate of SOPHIE M
THOMSON, deceased
whose date of death wa:
FEBRUARY 5, 2007, I
pending in the Circul
Court for Citrus County
Florida, Probate Division
the address of which I!
110 North Apopka Ave
nue, Inverness, Floridc
34450. The names anc
addresses of the persona
representative and the
personal representative'!
attorney are set forth be
low.
All creditors of the de
cedent and other person
having claims or de
mands agalnsi
decedent's estate or
whom a copy of this no-
tice Is required to be
served must file theli
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 2
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 3C
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBUCATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this Notice
Is September 4, 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Michael Thomson
41 Tanners Lane
Rensselaer, NY 12144
Attorney for Personal
Representative
BRADSHAW &
MOUNTJOY, P.A.
/s/ Michael MountJoy, Esq.
209 Courthouse Square
Inverness, FL 34450
Florida Bar No.: 157310
Telephone: (352) 726-1211
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle
September 4 and 11.2007
509-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-647 Estate
Iris M. Swazey
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2007-CP-647
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRIS M. SWAZEY A/K/A
IRIS MARGARET SWAZEY
DECEASED,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of Iris M.
Swazey a/k/a Iris
Margaret Swazey, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was May 12, 2007,
is pending In the Circuit
Court for Citrus County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which Is
110 North Apopka Ave.,
Inverness, Florida 34450.
The names and addresses
of the personal represent-
ative and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this no-
tice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their .claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
, NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE. ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED,
The date of the first
publication of this Notice
Is September 4, 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Laura D'Alessandro
3105 Brandywine Lane
Melbourne, FL 32904
Attorney for Personal
Representative.
/s/ John J. Nelson, Esq.
Florida Bar No.; 0727032
Slaymaker and Nelson,
P.A.
2218 Highway 44 West
nverness, Florida 34453
Telephone: (352) 726-6129
Fax: (352) 726-0223
Published two (2) times in
Citrus County Chronicle
September 4 and 11,2007
510-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-752 Estate of
Irene S, Call


Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2007-CP-752
N RE: ESTATE OF
IRENE S. CALL
DECEASED,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the Estate of Irene S. Call,
deceased, whose date of
death was July 25, 2007, Is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Citrus County.
Florida. Probate Division,
the address of which is
10 North Apopka Ave-
nue, Inverness, Florida
34450. The names and
addresses of those to
whom It has been as-
Igned by such order are
et forth below.
All creditors of the de-


cement and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against
decedent's estate on
whom a, copy of this no-
n tice has been served must
, file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
*T All other creditors of
, the decedent and other
A persons having claims or
N demands against
3 decedent's estate must
Iltie their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
f SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
s FOREVER BARRED.
s NOTWITHSTANDING
t THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
s YEARS OR MORE AFTER
. THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
A The date of first publl-
I cation of this notice Is
9 September 4, 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Christine Barbara Cook
s c/o 452 Pleasant Grove
I- Road
;t Inverness, FL 34452
_ Attorney for
Personal Representative:
r HAAG, HAAG &
t FRIEDRICH, P.A.
3 452 Pleasant Grove Road
E Inverness, Florida 34452
(352) 726-0901
(352) 726-3345 (Fasclmlle)
F Florida Bar Number:
F 0196529
/s/ JEANNETTE M. HAAG
f Attorney for Estate
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle,
September 4 and 11,2007
s 511-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-763 Estate of
William J. Priver
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2007-CP-763
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLAM J. RIVERR,.
DECEASED,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The admInstration of
the estate of WILLIAM J.
PRIVER, deceased, whose
date of death was
MARCH 19, 2007, is pend-
ing In the Circuit Court for
Citrus County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the ad-
dresss of which Is 110
North Apopka Avenue, In-
verness, Florida 34450. The
names and addresses of
the personal representa-
tive and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this no-
tice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
.WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBUCATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of this Notice
Is September 4, 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Rita Weckesser
10 N. Melbourne St.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
Attorney for Personal
Representative
BRADSHAW &
MOUNTJOY, P.A.
/s/ Michael Mountjoy, Esq.
209 Courthouse Square
Inverness, FL 34450
Florida Bar No.: 157310
Telephone: (352) 726-1211
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle
September 4 and 11, 2007
512-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-766 Estate of
Jack Patrick Robinson
Notice to Creditors
Summary Admin.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2007-CP-766
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACK PATRICK ROBINSON
a/k/a JACK P. ROBINSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
You are hereby notified
that an Order of Summary
Administration has been
entered In the Estate of
JACK PATRICK ROBINSON
a/k/o JACK P. ROBINSON,
deceased, File No.
2007-CP-766. by the Cir-
cult Court for Citrus
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness, FL 34450; that the
decedent's date of death
was December 26, 2005;
that the total cash value
of the estate Is $5,000.00


and that the names and
address of those to whom
it has been assigned by
such order are:
JOHN MAURICE F
ROBINSON and MATTHEW F
NICKOLAS ROBINSON
1864 Camlno De Pabilo, C
Santa Fe, NM 87505 T
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS I
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the es-
tate of the decedent and
persons having claims or
demands against the
estate of the decedent A
other than those for
whom provision for full /
payment was made in F
the Order of Summary Ad- C
ministration must file their P
claims with this court C
WITHIN THE TIME PRO- T
VIDED BY LAW.
P
ALL CLAIMS AND DE- C
MANDS NOT SO FILED WILL s


BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY
OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED
The date of first
publication of this Notice
is September 4, 2007.
Person Giving Notice:
-s- John Maurice Robinson
1864 Camino De Pabilo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
Attorney for Person Giving
Notice:
DONALD F. PERRIN, P.A.
By: /s/ Donald F, Perrin
FL Bar No. 164338
Post Office Box 250
Inverness. FL 34451-0250
(352) 726-6767
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle,
September 4 and 11, 2007
513-0911 TUCRN
2007-CP-756 Estate of
Lucllle W Coburn
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PRe No . 2007-CP-756
Division: PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LUCILLE W. COBURN a/k/a
MABLE LUCILLE COBURN
a/k/a LUCILLE WINN
COBURN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of LUCILLE W.
COBURN, deceased,
whose date of death was
May 27, 2007, Is pending
In the Circuit Court for
CITRUS County, Florida,
Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which Is 110 N.
Apopka Ave., Inverness,
Florida 34450. The names
and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and
the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below,
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other persons
having claims or de-
mands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this no-
tice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this Notice
Is September 4. 2007.
Personal Representative:
/s/Sally Long, V.P.
SUNTRUST BANK
P.O. Box 578
Brooksville, FL 34605
Attorney for
Personal Representative:
GLEN C. ABBOTT
Florida Bar No. 235911
P.O. Box 2019
Crystal River, Florida
34423-2019
Telephone: (352) 795-5699
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle,
September 4 and 11, 2007


514-0918 TUCRN
2007-CP-767 Estate of
Walter G. Rieken
Notice to Creditors
(Summary Administration)
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
,FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2007-CP-767
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WALTER G. RIEKEN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
You are hereby noti-
fied that an Order of Sum-
mary Administration has
been entered in the es-
tate of WALTER REIKEN.
deceased, File Number
2007-CP-767, by the Cir-
cuit Court for Citrus
County, Florida, Probate
Division. the address of
which Is 110 N. Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, FL
34450: that the
decedents date of death
was December 2. 2006;
that the total value of the
estate is $1,300.00 and
that the names and ad-
dresses of those to whom
It has been assigned by
such order are:
Erlca Broderick
4294 W. Papoose Lane
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
ALL INTERESTED PER-
SONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the es-
tate of the decedent and
persons having claims or
demands against the es-
ate of the decedent
other than those for
whom provision for full
payment was made in
he Order of Summary Ad-
ministration must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA


PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DE-
MANDS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
ANY OTHER APPLICABLE
TIME PERIOD, ANY CLAIM
ILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this Notice
s September 11, 2007.
Person Giving Notice:
/s/ Erica Broderick
4294 W. Papoose Lane
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
Attorney for Person Giving
Notice:
s/ John S. Clardy, III
lorida Bar No. 123129
Cider Clardy Law Firm PA
'O Box 2410
Crystal River FL 34423-2410
telephone: (352) 795-2946
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle,
eptember 11 & 18,2007


515-0911 TUCRN
Citrus County Housing Division
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the AFFORDABLE
HOUSING ADVISORY COMMITTEE will meet at
5:00 PM on the 18th of September, 2007, at the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path,
Room 166 Lecanto, Florida.
Any person desiring further Information regarding this
meeting may contact Barbara Johns at the Housing
Services Division, 3600 W. Sovereign Path - Suite 147,
Lecanto, FL 34461 (352) 527-5388.
Any person who requires a special accommodation
(ADA) must provide us at least 72 hours notice.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC: Any person who decides to ap-
peal any decision of the Governing Body with respect
to any matter considered at this meeting will need a
record of the proceedings and for such purpose may
need to provide that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceeding is made, which record Includes testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based
(Section 286.0101, Florida Statute)
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 11,2007.


516-0911 TUCRN
Citrus County Code Enforcement Board
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION: ORDER TO DEMOUSH
CASE NUMBER: 0702-176
Description of property: AK: 1710936; and legally de-
scribed as C BUCK TURNER CAMP SITES PB 2 PG 29 PT
OF LOT 22 E OF EASM RD: BEG AT SW COR OF LT 22, TH
N 31 DEG 12N W ALE BDRY OF EASM RD 33.6 FT, TH N 83
DEG 28M 57S E 108 FT TO POB, TH N 83 DEG 28M 57S E
50 FT, TH N 6 DEG 31M 3S W 65 FT, TH S 83 DEG 28M 57S
W 50 FT, TH S 6 DEG 31M 3S E 65 FT TO POB SUBJ TO
EASM OF REC DESC IN OR BK 1120 PG 1076 AG DEED IN
OR BK 1171 PG 1520 & CORRECTED AG/DEED IN OR BK
1176 PG 1950 & OR BK 1514 PG66
Thomas & Elizabeth Allson
3145 Hooty Point
Inverness, FL 34453
On August 31, 2007. an order was Issued by the Direc-
tor of Public Safety to demolish the deteriorated and
dilapidated structures on the property located at:
3145 Hooty Point, inverness, Florida. If the property
owners) fall to comply with this order, the Code En-
forcement Section will issue a work order to abate the
nuisance condition.
Any persons) having a legal Interest In this property
may contact the Public Safety Director or his/her desig-
nee within 30 days of this publication. Board of County
Commissioners, Dept. of Public Safety, Code Enforce-
ment Section, 3600 W. Sovereigh Path, Lecanto. FL
352-527-5350.

Charles Pollseno
Director of Public Safety, Citrus County
Published one (1) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 11.2007.


928-0914 TU/FCRN
Citrus County Mosquito Control District
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE TO BID
The Citrus County Mosquito Control District Is seeking
sealed bids for Petroleum Products for the year 2007.
Sealed bids plainly noted on envelope, "Petroleum Bid"
will be received at the Leconto Office until 2:00 p.m.
on October 8, 2007.
The bid will be awarded at the regular board meeting
on October 11,2007 at 3:45 p.m.
Specifications may be obtained by contacting the
office, 968 N. Lecanto Hwy. 34461 (P.O. Box 153,
Lecanto, Fl. 34460) or by calling (352) 527-7478.
The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids
and to waive any and all formalities. By order of the-
Board of Commissioners of the Citrus County Mosquito
Control District.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at.
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the Citrus County Mosquito Con-
trol District, 968 N. Lecanto Hwy., (P.O. Box 153,
Lecanto, Fl. 34460), (352) 527-7478 at least two days be-
fore the meeting,
Any person who wishes to appeal any decision made
by the Board. Agency or Commission with respect to
any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, will
need a record of the proceedings, and that for such
purpose, may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which record Includes In-
cludes testimony and evidence upon which the ap-
peal Is to be based.

Brenda Buzby'
Chairman of the Board
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 11 and 14, 2007.


506-0911 TUCRN
Citrus County Community Development
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PETITION TO VACATE PLAT
The Petitioner. Citrus County Community Development
Division, on behalf of Citrus County Department of Pub-
lic Works and Olsen Family Partnership, Ltd.. hereby
give notice of their Intention to petition the Citrus
County Board of County Commissioners to vacate a
portion of that certain plat of Pine Ridge Unit 3, as de-
scribed In Exhibit "A' attached hereto and made a part
hereof.
EXHIBIT A
"Drainage Retention Area' designation from Pine Ridge
Unit 3, Drainage Retention Area lying between Lots 2
and 3, Block 311, as recorded In Plat Book 8, Pages
51-67, public records of Citrus County, Florida;
AND
"Lot" and/or "single family residential' designation of Lot
2, Block 312, Pine Ridge Unit 3, as recorded In Plat Book
8, Pages 51-67, public records of Citrus County, Florida.

By: Kevin A. Smith, AICP, Director
Community Development Division
PETITIONER
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
on September 4 and 11, 2007.

500-0911 TUCRN
2007-DR-2299 Notice of Action
Termination of Parental Rights
PUBUC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
CASE NO. 2007-DR-2299
IN THE INTEREST OF:
B.M.H.
(Male - D/O/B - 01/07/03).
A Minor Child,
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL
RIGHTS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING
TO: QUINTON MEREDITH HEDRICK
P0 Box 434
Floral City, FL 34436
QUINTON MEREDITH HEDRICK
8901 South Florida Avenue
Floral City. FL 34436
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition for Termination of
Parental Rights under oath has been filed In this Court
regarding the above-referenced child; you are hereby
commanded to appear before JUDGE BARBARA
GURROLA, at the Citrus County Courthouse, 110 N.
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, on October
2, 2007, at 9:00 am., for an Advisory Hearing on the
Petition for Termination of Parental Rights. You must
appear on the date and at the time specified,
FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS HEARING
CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR
ON THE DATE AND AT THE TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MAY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE
PETITION.


If you are a person with a disability who needs any
accommodation to participate In this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact John D. Sullivan,
Court Administrator and Courthouse ADA Coordinator,
at 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450,
Phone (352) 341-6700, within two working days of your
receipt of this notice. If hearing or voice Impaired call
711.
Witness my hand and seal of this Court, at Inverness,
Citrus County, Florida, this 14 day of August, 2007.

BETTY STRIFLER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(COURT SEAL)
By: /s/ M.A. Michel
Deputy Clerk
Published four (4) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
on August 21.28, September 4 and 11,2007.


lrI The l-HOcmefrant
Claissifieclsl


I


CI-ASSIFIEDS











R


0


N


C


A weekly advertising supplement of The Citrus County Chronicle


September 11, 2007


INSIDE

Automotive
Dealer Map
Page 2D


Q&A with
Sharon Peters
Page 2D

Memory Lane
Page 2D






Dial A Deal
Auto Mart
Page 4D
& 5D


Classifieds
Page 5D

Alternative
thinking
Page 5D


08 Mazda
Tribute
Page 9D


Water damage
Page 11D


Consumer
Reports
Page 11D


Teens first car
Page 11D


Powersports
2008 line-up
Page 12D


RV 101
Page 12D


Crossword
Page 14D


Suzuki SX4
Page 14D


Trip planning
Page 14D


Car shows
Page 14D


By Jeff Melnychuk
't,'heelbase Cornmunical,ron,
Near Milan, Italy

t's a long, long way from
home - an ocean and sev-
eral countries - to find
brake parts for a Harley-
Davidson motorcycle and the
Dodge Magnum SRT8, but there
they are, whittled from small
blocks of aluminum in a sprawl-
ing facility near the banks of the
Brembo River in northern Italy,
just outside what many would
consider the fashion hub of the
world.
Here, men in white coats skitter
from manufacturing station to sta-
tion, clipboards in hand, touching,
inspecting and trying with all their
might to explain in English how
the Brembo name, the standard
for braking technology, found its
way onto two most unlikely vehi-
cles.
Ferrari, yes. Lamborhgini, yes.
But Harley-Davidson and Dodge?
Has the "Old World," steeped in
Formula One racing tradition, lost
its marbles?
Hundreds of miles away and 36
hours earlier in the picturesque
Marseille region of southern
France, where the shoreline
plunges into the warm


ilar question. The sound of per-
formance sedans screeching their
tires on the Paul Ricard Formula
One -High Tech Test Track" cuts
through the humid morning air
like a frost ice pick straight to the
ear drum. It's not the drab gray,
brown and blue cars that are par-
ticularly interesting, nor the tires
under them howling in protest...
it's the fact that the tires have no
air in them. None at all. Of course,
you'd never really know it from
looking at them, but the cell
phone on the dashboard is,
believe it or not, showing the
pressure, or lack thereof, right
there on the display in real time.
It's called X-Pressure
AccousticBlue, which transmits
tire-pressure information from
special valve stems in the wheels
to a Blue-Tooth-capable mobile
phone. It's high tech, for sure,
and, best of all, can be added to
any car without removing the
tires, run-flat or otherwise.
It's one of several new safety
technologies that the Milan-based
Pirelli tire company has on the go
at the moment: new run-flat tires
that ride, when fully inflated, with
no more harshness than a standard
tire (a shortcoming of earlier
designs due to stiff sidewall con-
struction).
But Pirelli has another goal.
"We want people to think high


perflnnance hicn ithiie think ,-,
run flats." sa\ s one o0 the cirmpa-
n\'s higher-ups, and not on.l a
safety feature.
EBen more interesting. Pirelli is
workingg \%ith top-end \%heel
maker BBS to make available a
nev. nm that contains a integral
air tank that automatically\ inflates
the tire when a special internal
valve senses a pressure loss. It's
called the Safety Wheel System
(SWS for short). Crisis averted
and maybe a life or two saved.,
At the very least, SWS removes
one key variable: reliance on a
human being to actually keep tires
filled to their optimum pressure:
they inflate all by them-
selves. Pirelli's
n e


s\,stnem is. according to the ci'om-
pan\. thus fEir intended for large-
diameter sport-utilit -t ehi les
\ heels.
The technolo,-'\ is alre.ad
accepted in the t% o-\"heel worldd
,1f mniotor'cles. but here it Is
today , iafLi\ed t,1 a 45 -I-hors.epov..-
er Poische Calenne sU\ ihat's
blasting its ,a \ around Paul
Ricard
Hot technology\ from just tiko
highhI des.ired designer " hrand
names that represent the best of
the breed and add value to any
vehicle wearing those labels. But
it's more than just a name and a
sales pitch. When it comes to per-
formance, companies such as
Brembo and Pirelli are more than
merely, "in the loop:" they close
the circle.
Back in Milan. away from the
smell of burning rubber and on to
the aroma of searing metal.
Brembo's men in \hlite coats test
their rotors, pads and


'-'-I,"


Brembo recognizes the impor-
tance of the North American
market is stepping up with
more applications for its
upgrade kits.
wear, durability and quality all the
while scratching down cryptic
notes.
It's as if we're at a secret mili-
tary bunker. There's no photogra-
phy allowed and no peeking under
the tarps in the research-and-
development garage. All we really
know is what we're told, although
there's a Porsche of some sort
here; a Ferrari over there; and the
rest is anyone's guess. But there it
is, sitting by main door . . . a
Harley Davidson "Street Rod"
motorcycle. Italian stopping
power meets 21st-century all-
American motorcycle and much
more as Brembo begins offering
retrofit components - calipers,
pads and rotors - for high-per-
formance vehicles available in
North America, including in
Brembo's own words, the "Fast
and Furious" crowd. Like any
high-fashion label within eyeshot
here in Italy, Brembo is going
mainstream . . . if you don't
already consider crafting 32 mil-
lion rotors a year "mainstream."
Beyond this is brand-new brak-
ing technology, including rotors
that are made out of lightweight
carbon ceramic, a material that,
even under the most severe condi-
tions, offers consistent, fade-free
braking and less rotational mass
than cast-iron rotors found on pro-
duction cars. And they just don't
wear out .. . ever. Can you imag-
ine? For now, it's a cost-prohibi-
tive system for bread-and-butter
production cars (a carbon-ceramic
braking system would most likely
double the price of a base
Chevrolet Cobalt) but points the
way of the future, which explains
why high-performance vehicle
manufacturers, whether European
or North American, are quick to
jump aboard the high-perform-
ance bandwagon that Brembo
happens to be driving.
Fast forward three weeks to the
Mt. Tremblant road course in the
rolling Canadian countryside near
Montreal. The 425-horsepower
Dodge Magnum SRT8 bellows
down the main straightaway at
Oin m.p.h. without a care in the
i,.,rld. lap after lap. %%ith its
Brembo brake. taking the full
brunt of decelerating 3.70)0
pounds of "f.imil'" wagon.
Designer brakes designed \ithi a
purpose and one \chicle in mind.
Suddenly. all this st le
makes practical
S .. sense.


*I, 'iiswAm U.- J-
i~i L ~.______


1275 S. Suncoast Blvd., (U.S. Hwy. 19) Homosassa







_D_______SPM__1,207CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


With SHARON PETERS


Need XXL

l , ^ My mother is visiting for a couple of weeks
to say this: She has become so overweight
I'm pretty sure the seatbelt in our minivan
' isn't going to go around her. I know that she
did some sort of special order in her own vehicle, seatbelt-
wise. But of course, we've got to make do with what we've got.
Suggestions?
Check into a seatbelt extender. The best
approach is to call the dealership that sells
your make of vehicle. But know this: not every
manufacturer offers them because they can't
A certify the performance of an extender in a
bad crash.
If you can't go the dealership route, either because your
manufacturer doesn't make them or it's just not convenient for
you, you can check out aftermarket options online, such as
wescoperformance.com

he's getting bad advice. His instructor (who's
pretty young) has told him to hold the steer-
ing wheel right in the middle, both hands
Across from each other. Back in the 1970s,
when I got my license, we were instructed in the 10 o'clock and
2 o'clock approach, where we anchored our hands at the top of
the steering wheel to ensure the best control of the car. I don't
want to confuse him, but I think I need to step in, unless you
know something that I don't know.


"This Bug's For You


A All of us of a certain age learned the 10-and-2
rule. It's now felt that putting hands lower - at
9 and 3, as his instructor says, or even lower,
at 8 and 4 - is better. The revised hand-place-
A ment recommendation is mostly a face-saving
move.
The lower hand stance gives you greater steering range to
get the vehicle out of trouble without moving your hands and
arms into the airbag deployment zone. And that's important
because when the bag deploys it can fling the driver's hand or
arm back into the face, possibly breaking a nose or cracking a
cheekbone.
An added benefit' isthe potential for less fatigue in shoul-
ders, neck and arms. -,
Frankly, I'd be happy if drivers would merely use two hands
on the wheel all the time ... no matter where they put them!
I've been trying to overcome muscle memory and force my
hands and arms into a lower stance for quite a while now. I'm
not 100-percent successful, but I think it's worth it to keep at it.
Q Our son is beginning his sophomore year of
college in August, and we want to buy him a
new car, hoping it will serve him throughout
college and the first year or so of work once
* he gets out. He needs a smallish SUV or
crossover because he has a lot of athletic gear to haul around.
We want to pay no more than $25,000, and, this is critical, it
must have that Electronic Stability Control feature that you and
others have written are vital. We've checked a couple of mod-
els that he liked the looks of, but they don't have ESC. Do you
have any recommendations?
A I'm glad you're devoted to ESC. Turns out
there are lots of SUVs and crossover vehicles
within your price range with this important
safety feature. The following have invoice
* prices less than $25,000, and some are
priced in the teens. And since you're at the very end of a model
year, you ought to be able to negotiate a good price on most of
them.
Some have ESC as standard, some optional. Your son may
have to get a manual transmission, and he might have to settle
for something other than his first preference in color, given the
time of year and your understandable goal of getting a really
good deal.
This is by no means a complete list, but your options include
the Dodge Nitro, Ford Edge, Honda Element, Hyundai Tucson,
Jeep Wrangler and Patriot, Kia Rondo, Mazda CX-7 and
Toyota RAV4.
You can develop your own, more comprehensive list by fol-
lowing a couple of easy steps: Go to Safercar.gov, click on
"ESC equipped vehicles" on the left side of the page, and it'll
cough up the list of every 2007 vehicle that offers it standard or
optional. Jot down the ones that interest you, then go to Kelley
Blue Book (KBB.com), click on "compare side-by-side" and it
will tell you the various features, including price, for as many as
four vehicles of your choice at once.
� CTW Features
What's your question? Sharon Peters would like to hear about what
on your mind when it comes to caring for, driving and repairing your
vehicle. E-mail Sharon@ctwfeatures.com.


Take A Ride Down
Memory Lane


If you have memories of a classic,
vintage, or muscle car that you would
like to share, we want to hear from you.
Contact us at:
bbisson@chronicleonline.com or
cbonanno@chronicleonline.com


Aar Ion
'Amp- -%&
jor IM

kMEMV--Ry LA.N1.1-111.1
. i 10--,- m E4


�2D TUESDAY, SrPTEMI3FR 11, 2007






'CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2008 ALTIMA


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


2008 TITAN


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


St16, 999 or 9MO L StartingS18
at 6 999o239$at


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

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

8OO-342-3 OO8


2008 VERSA
SAVE
2500


-J-#REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1513

s12,999 $189-o."


2008 SENTRA
SAVE



J! T REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
e AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
i 800.325-1415 EXT. 1514

$12,999 $189�*L


4
U


2007 MAXIMA
SAVE
I,00l 0 -


F/-IB'4 REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
J7 . AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1515

121.999 $299"OL


I - - -1 00


2007 FRONTIER
SAVE ._
14,900 ..


/r FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
(j j AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1516

p15,999 1239 "�-"


2005 ALTIMA 2005 PATHFINDER



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
S-'-.' WITH INFORMATION AND - ' WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE * r SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1555 ,-" _1 800-325-1415 EXT. 1556
112,999 S199Mo* S16,999 $289,o.-


2007 XTERRA
SAVE _


ii REE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
AND SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1517

p17,999 1289 �-"


200 ARMADA



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1557
'20,999 s369mo..


2007 M
SAVE



"J� Y REE 24 HOUR RECORD
AND SPECIAL
800-32

$23,999


-. , FREE 24 HOUR RE
i - WITH INFOI
'r SPECIALPRICING
,_ 800-325-14
$9,999


RURANO


DED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION
PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
25-1415 EXT. 1518
$399 M-*O


)NTIER 200 N



RECORDED MESSAGE . FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
RMATION AND it'-J WITH INFORMATION AND
G ON THIS VEHICLE /r SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
415 EXT. 1558 'Ll 800-325-1415 EXT. 1559
S179m.� -111,999 1 -99o-*


2003 SENTRA 2003 ALTIMA



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE - 189
WITH INFORMATION AND FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE / WITH INFORMATION AND
_ . 8DO-325-1415 EXT.1565 ';,J SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1566
16,999 '129.o.- $10,999 '189Mo'*


2003 MAXIMA 2002 QUEST



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE - FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
' L '. I SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1567 800-325-1415 EXT. 1568
'11,999 S199mo.* 7,999 s159m


2001 FRONTIER



FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
Ij-4- WITH INFORMATION AND
; .. I SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
S_ 800-325-1415 EXT. 1669
1* 6,F999 $149-o


ODCALA N"itSSAT limIn
(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 0 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.
709985


I


m1


I


L-


I


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER I 1., 2007 3D
I




**


. . .. . �


2002 CHEVY CORVETTE CV
RED, 12,281 MILES, POWER COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.
WINDOWS/STEERING/SEAT/
DOOR LOCKS
746-7883 '32,500


2004 CHEVY CORVETTE CV
COMMEMORATIVE EDITION
A/C, CRUISE CONTROL,
LEATHER SEATS, 29,518 MILES
746-7883 CALL FOR LOW $


COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.


2007 COBRA GT500
SHELBY MUSTANG CONV. COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.
LIMITED PRODUCTION CAR

746-7883 CALL FOR LOW $


2003 FORD MUSTANG 2000 BUICK CENTURY
V6, AT, 92,000 MILES, GOOD CONDITION CD/TAPE, CRUISE, P/VW, P/L,
POWER DRIVER SEAT.
564-8333 $6,950 AUTO SALES 795-6800 $6.995


ZUUU ICKlAi K3n i.l. l
CHROME WHEELS, LEATHER,
ONSTAR, CD, DUAL CLIMATE
CONTROL, WOODGRAIN.
795-6800 '16,450


6 CYL, AUTOMATIC W/
OVERDRIVE, P/W, P/L, CRUISE,
LEATHER, ONSTAR.
795-6800 *14,310










1998 CHEVY LUMINA
AUTOMATIC AND AIR
CONDITIONING.

795-7371 $2,999


2002 CHEVY S10 CREW CAB
4x4
LEER TOP

795-7371 '14,995


2003 BUICK RENDEZVOUS 2005 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
CX CX
ONLY 41,000 MILES, ONSTAR, ONLY 19,000 MILES, CD,
HOMELINK, PARKAID. HOMELINK, CRUISE, P/W, P/L.
795-6800 *12.59 795-6800 '17,495


2000 CHEVY SILVERADO STEP 2001 CHEVY SILVERADO 2002 CHRYSLER TOWN AND
SIDE 4X4 EXTENDED CAB REAL 1500 EXTENDED CAB COUNTRY
CLEAN, GREAT FOR FAMILY OR 6 CYL., CRUISE CONTROL, CD 6 CYL, POWER WINDOWS,
WORK, BEDLINER. PLAYER, BED LINER. POWER PASSENGER SEAT.
527-0129 *11,900 795-6800 '8,791 795-6800 '15,827


I I


1998 FORD ESCORT ZX2
A/C, P/S/W/DL, TILT


795-9930


'1,995


4X4
TOOL BOX, MAG WHEELS

795-7371


U I ILI TY BODY, /.3 uil.a-L


'9.995 795-7371 $


L 2uu*F runu rFou
V6, 5 SPEED, WORK TRUCKS,
SEVEN TO CHOOSE FROM.

10.995 795-7371 '8.995


4.6 TRITON, AUTOMATIC, ALLOY
WHEELS, DIAMOND PLATE
TOOLBOX, BEDLINER.
527-0129 '7,999


6 CYL, POWER STEERING,
POWER DOOR LOCKS, CRUISE
CONTROL, CD PLAYER.
795-6800 '9,827


2001 FORD RANGER SUPER
CAB XLT


795-7371 $9,995


2002 FORD RANGER XI
AUTOMATIC.


795-7371


LT 2003 FORD TAURUS SES 1997 FORD 1
P/W, P/L, POWER DRIVERS SEAT, ONE OWNER.
CRUISE CONTROL, CD PLAYER,
ALLOY WHEELS.
'8,995 795-6800 '8,801 795-7371


1999 GMC SAFARI SLE
AUTOMATIC, DUALAIR, SEVEN
PASSENGER.

795-7371 '5.999


ZUUO NEARLY UAVIDUuN �UUO nnLEYl UMVIUOUn ZUUb HARKLT UAVIUSOUN
DYNA SUPER GLIDE ELECTRA CLASSIC ELECTRA-GLIDE STANDARD
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE ASK FOR ALLAN POPE ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $69/MONTH OR $0 DOWN, $139/MONTH OR $0 DOWN, $139/MONTH OR
564-2453 '10.999 564-2453 '16,288 564-2453 '13,999


2007 FLHTCU ULTRA 2007 FLSTC
RASPBERRY & CREAM BLACK SMOOTHIE WHEELS
WAS $23,999 WAS $17,510
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900 $22,999 563-9900 $16,799


2007 FLHR ROAD KING
FIRE RED PEARL
WAS $19,495
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900 $17,729










2001 KIA OPTIMA
4 CYL., POWER WINDOWS,
POWER DOOR LOCKS, CD
PLAYERS.
956-6800 '8,770


2006 FLHX STREET GLIDE
COBALT BLUE, 3752 MILES
WAS $16,799
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900 $15,999










2002 LINCOLN LS
LOADED!


795-7371 $8,995


U00 6MARLEYD UAVID0N
SOFTAIL STANDARD
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $139/MONTH OR
564-2453 '12,999


2003 HARLEY DAVIDSON
ULTRA CLASSIC
BASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $139/MONTH OR
564-2453 '14.499


1993 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
SIGNATURE SIGNATURE, POWER MEMORY
AUTO, A/C, P/S/W/DL, TILT, SEATS, A/C, CRUISE, CD PLAYER,
CRUISE ALLOY WHEELS, LEATHER.
795-9930 '1,995 795-6800 '10.727,


2006 MARSHIN 70 - ATV
MANUAL TRANS, NURF BARS
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
564-2453 '899


2007 HYOSUNG GT 650 R
SPORT BIKE
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
564-2453 '4.988


1996 MERCURY MYSTIQUE
GS
AUTO, A/C, P ST/W/DL, TILT,
CRUISE
795-9930 '3,995


1996 BUICK REGAL 4-DR
AUTO, P ST/W/DL, TILT CRUISE,
AM/FM/CASS

795-9930 *3.995


h I


. , J


I. . . .. .


0O 6 * -


J"LaV.ff%5PIFLf



$4,995


Ila











C/Ths CONTY FL) HRONICII utrPflwAv SFppT-I RcI I11,flfl7 / fl


i - ' BHM~R'



2003 OLDS ALERO GL
45000K, POWER SEATS, CD
PLAYER, REAR SPOILER, ALLOY
WHEELS
527-0129 REDUCED -6.999


1998 PONTIAC FIREBIRD
AUTO, A/C, PWR. ST/W/DL, TILT,
CRUISE
796-9930 *3.99


1994 PONTIAC FIREBIRD
AUTO, A/C, P/ST

6 796-9930 *S.9951


ONLY 6,000 MILES, CD, SPOILER,
WINDOWTINT, CRUISE,
ALUMINUM WHEELS, XM RADIO.
795-6800 '15.495S


P/W, P/L, CRUISE CONTROL, CD
PLAYER ALLOY WHEELS.
795-6800 '15.638


2UU6 rEUn IA CaS OJLT. I iLc:
4 CYL., 5 SPEED, AM/FM STEREO
& CD PLAYER, CHROME
WHEELS, LEATHER INT.
795-6800 *24877


4 CYL., AM/FM STEREO WITH CD 4 CYL, TWIN CAM, AUTOMATIC, ONLY 25,000 MILES, SUNROOF,
PLAYER. P/L, ADJUSTABLE LUMBAR LEATHER INTERIOR.
SEATS.
795-6800 *6,584 795-6800 '6,087 527-0129 . '14.900


DIRECT DRIVE, MANUAL TRANS. GIVI BAGS, NEW TIRES, ASK FOR
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR $0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
604-2453 '3,388 564-2453 *4.999


2005 VICTORY VEGAS
STAGE 1
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $69/MONTH OR
_1564-24531699


LIKE NEW, ONLY 11,300 MILES.
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
564-2453 '5.288


2004 MAHA RAPTOR 660
REAL TRAIL MACHINE.
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
564-2453 '2.999


YELLOW, TWO STROKE.
ASK FOR ALLAN POPE
$0 DOWN, $49/MONTH OR
564-2453 *1.188


Alternative


thinking


By Jeffrey Steele
CTWFEATURES
What do kerosene, peanut oil,
alcohol, naptha, electrical current
and wood have in common?
These were just a few of the
sources of energy up for consid-
eration as a means of powering
horseless carriages at the dawn of
the automotive age.
In the battle to fuel automo-
biles, all finished behind a refin-
ery byproduct called "petrol" that
had been trumpeted as a means of
ridding lice and
cutting grease,
* sa>s Frank
Markus.
technr-
c a l I




























'' "







SI-






1*
[ , .^


director of Detroit-based Motor
Trend magazine.
That product - gasoline - has
been pumped into our vehicles'
tanks ever since. Oh, sure,
methanol made a bit of news in
the 1990s, and Ford Motor
Company even made a. few
Tauruses that were capable of
running on the fuel. And of
course, there's been periodic
interest in electric-powered vehi-
cles since the first day cars took
to the road.
But because of its abundance,
affordability and stature as a
hiah-enerAt fuel. gasoline has
remained the tried-and-true


Of the present range of alterna-
tive fuels with the greatest viabil-
ity, electric power stands near the
top. But there's much more to be
done before purely electric cars
attain widespread use, Markus
says. Reaching that goal will
require advancements in lithium-
ion, automotive-battery technolo-
gy that will permit full recharges
up to 150,000 or more miles over
its life cycle, which is essential
given the $3,000 to $5,000 such
power cells are anticipated to
command.
"The current batteries never
really discharge that much,"
Markus says. "Today's hybrid-car
batteries are designed to stay at
about an 80 percent charge.
What's needed is a battery that
-can be- charged down much fur-
ther, and then recharged." Those
working on battery research are
aiming for 40 miles of electric
range, because most people have
daily commutes of 40 miles or
less, he says. These would be
built for so-called plug-in hybrid
cars, which can drive purely on
electric power until the batteries


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
CAROLINA SKIFF
'04, 115 Yamaha 4strk.
Bimini top, MInkota Rip
tide trolling mtr. Magic
tilt trlr. $11,500
(352) 697-1172
Carolina Skiff '95
CC 17' w/newly rebuilt
55HP Suzuki, gd. trailer
$4500. (352) 212-7651
GHENOE '03
14' hi sider, 4HP 4strk
Suzuki outboard, inc. '04
trlr. like new, $1750.
Inverness (941) 650-5512
LANDAU 14'
Alum. Jon Boat w/25
hp Merc, motor & trlr,
$2,500
352-564-8476/422-5081
NITRO 18'
1994, 150 Mercury
w/Trailer. Ready to fish!
$6,500 OBO
(352) 465-7209
PONTOON BOAT
25', 85 HP Yamaha,
New tandem axle trir.
$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 trir., new firs. car-
pet, seats $9,500 obo
(352) 860-0513


PONTOON 18'
With trailer. '00 40HP
motor. All in great
shape. $3500/ obo.
(352) 564-8941
SEA PRO 21'
1998, Center Console,
150hp Yamaha, $10,000
(352) 795-2537 Iv. mess.
SEA RAY 18'
'99 Bowrlder w/ trailer,
115 Merc, OB, Tilt &
Trim. Extras, $8,900 OBO.
(352) 628-9056
SPORTCRAFT '86
20 ', CC, 140 OMC,
Sea drive, rebuilt '05,
boat/mtr/trlr. $2,500
obo (352) 795-4204
SUNDANCE
02, 14', Skiff, 25hp, Exc
Cond, Many extras,
$3700080.
(352) 628-1653
Vectra Deck Boat
'06, Like new, seats 8,
90HP, loaded, $22k
Sell $16K obo
(352) 795-6895
Well Boat
30 ft., & trailer
$3,800. Sell or Trade
(352) 382-3642



Beaver Monterey
38ft. 2005, C-9 Cat eng.
3 slides, fully loaded,
10k mi. $185,000.
(352) 795-9873
DAMON 32', 1992
454 Chevy eng, 27K mi,
2 ACs, queen bed.Non
Smoking, No pets, Lots
of extras & Exc. Condl
.18.200 (352) 527-8247
FOUR WINDS 31'
'04, Duct AC, Pwr.
lev., Bckup camera,
en., Loadedl 14K ml.,
40,000 (352) 422-7794
GULF STREAM '04
Ford BT Cruiser, 28' Tow
pkg. 13K mi 1 slide, walk
arnd qn. bd. very clean
$44,000. (352) 344-5634


discharge, at which time a small
gasoline engine would be used to
power the vehicle. As the name
suggests, a plug-in hybrid would
have to be tethered to a wall out-
let at night for recharging.
"Most people believe we are
three to five years away from
developing such a battery,"
Markus says. "But battery
research has been going on all
along. There's been a lot of
research into battery life as part of
the space program, for instance."
Electric power promises to be a
workable option for passenger
vehicles, but it's more likely that
larger and heavier vehicles of the
future will run on diesel fuel. "A
hybrid, plug-in or otherwise does-
n't do much for you on a long
tip," 'Mark-us sa s. "-Those are
optimized for stop-and-go traffic.
Hauling down the road, you get
better efficiency from a diesel.
But the trouble with diesels is
they cost more than gasoline
engines - about the same as a
hybrid."
Part of the added cost comes
from sophisticated emission con-


ROCKWOOD
'94, 23 V1/2 ft., class A,
generator, roof AC,
Chevy, 19k mi. $16,900.
(352) 564-7935




AIRSTREAM 20'
1965 MODEL, 80%
refinished. $3500
(352) 422-7907
LANCE
'03 8.6 slide In camper
full upper queen, 3 way
fridge, A/C, outside
shower, port potty
bath, fits short or long
bed, 1pc. SS roof $6,500
(352) 726-6485
LAYTON Skyline
'93,25' 5th Wheel,
slide out room. Priced
to sell @ $3,500
(352) 422-7222
PROWLER REGAL
'05, 39', alum. frame
const. fully loaded. 2 Ig
sldouts. 2 qu. sz. bdrms.
$17,500 (352) 634-4439




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
HOMOSASSA
352-563-2003

BUICK CENTURY '02
Custom Sedan, 1 owner
65K, meticulous, Ithr. Int.
Loaded. Non-smoking.
$8,995 (352) 726-3520


trols that are necessary to mini- is E85 ethanol, which currently is
mize tailpipe particulates. But made from a blend of gasoline
cost could be trimmed if 'and corn kernels. Unfortunately,
automakers ramp up diesel pro- ethanol is inherently less efficient
duction and gain economies of than gasoline - all else being
scale. ' equal, it affords about a third less
Traditional concerns about fuel economy. Worse, to replace
diesel engines centered on the gasoline with corn-based E85
idea they were smelly and loud. would require more land commit-
That was true of the Volkswagen ted to corn production than the
and Mercedes diesels of the United States has in total for all
1970s and 1980s, and GM's crops. Thus, ethanol is someday
diesels of that era also were slow likely to be refined from other
and unreliable, Markus says. sources, such as cellulose plant
By contrast, today's high-per- material - like switchgrass - that
formance diesel engines are nei- is far more abundant, Markus
their odiferous nor noisy. "With says.
the increasing emissions controls, Looking ahead, Markus
the smell is almost gone," Markus believes petrochemicals will be
says, "And some of the clatter has needed for transportation long
gone away now too." into the future. But we're likely to
Projecnons by the Oak Ridge see a patchwork of alternative
Laboratory suggest diesel will fuels stitched together that will
command 7 percent of the market bring down our thirst for gasoline
by 2012, with hybrids twice as in years to come.
popular at 14 percent, Markus "If you could just keep our
says. By the year 2020, Motor petroleum use constant, and meet
Trend is projecting 10 and 25 per- increasing needs with alternative
cent market share for diesels and fuels, that would be a worthy
hybrids, respectively, goal," he says.
Another alternative fuel option � CTWFeatures


CADILLAC 2001
DEVILLE
Must be seen,
One of a kindl $10,200
obo. (352) 527-6553
Cadillac EIDorado
'92, custom paint, new
tires/rims, keyless entry.
AC, Ithr, Nice audio sys.
$2900/bo 352-746-6370
COUNTRY SIDE MOTORS
Extra Clean Used Cars,
Trucks & Motorcycles.
RV's, Boats. Jetsklis.
Consignment Wanted.
Detailing avail
www.countrvslde
motorscoro.com
(352) 746-7883
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 Marquis
LS, 2006, Ultimate
Edition, 12,900mi,
under warr, $16,100.
(352) 795-5554
OLDS AURORA
2001, V-6 Sedan, 48K,
Exc. Cond. Leather,
Dual Pwr Seats/Wndws/
Drs., Radio/Cass./CD,
Chrome Wheels;
Pearl White. $10,995
(352) 746-2001
SATURN SCI '99
3 dr. 4 cyl, auto, 127K
ml. Cold AC, Runs/drives
perfect. $2550
(352) 453-6870


IN13PA1 t'AI KJ4
2004, Rebuilt. 27K mi.,
auto, AC $7,500
(352) 527-2464
TOYOTA
'01, Corolla, auto, AC,
P/S, P/B, 114k hwy. mi.
1 owner, well malnt.,
all records $5,995.
(352) 628-9984



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



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 & Trans.Runs gd.
352-465-2087/697-2357


F1UK
'04,F150 XL, Super Cab
V8, Auto, A/C, P/S, 34k
well maint., 1 owner,
$14,300. (352) 628-9984
FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '02, AC, runs
great. 57K ml., exc.
cond. $10,000/obo
(352) 637-2582
FORD F-350 '99
V-10, gas, 4X2 Super
Cab, loadedI I
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



CHEVY Blazer S10
'88,4.3, Low miles, A/C
Sr. owned, very sharp.
$2,700.00 (352)
465-0721



CHEVROLET 2500
'04, LT Silverado HD,
XCab, Long Bed, 4 X 4
Duramax Diesel, 46K.
Loadedl $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


CHEVY STEP VAN
'73, Good Cond.
$1,995
(352) 621-0982
Dodge Conv. Van
'95,318, Auto, cold AC,
Capt. seats, bck bnch
seat/bed. Gd cond.
$3,000 (352) 344-2999
FORD E-150
'94. 7 Passenger, White,
All pwr., AC, tow pkg.
$2500 (352) 344-1413


HONDA
05.450R, like new, low
hours, exrtremly fast, ,
must sell due to
moving, $2000 OBO.
(352) 489-1130
POLARIS 800
Low hours '06, $4500
(352) 302-1861



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 fot
full list of accessories'
$7,500. 352-228-9514,


ADVERTISE YOUR



CAR HERE


an ad, call 563-5966


F a 6-55I 1 -:. (!m885-23401ma!-il;l - !s !>!-d�t? gmHtloniie.m

cc - C.0^ cclffgifi C.0- Cci^ F11CO DO
L~j~m-A -LcB Redreatio AI3^ -.& ^H L^ m^l[3^^


11 * Chronicle I


I


ICLE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONI,


TUESDAY, SFvrj-MBER 11, 2007 5D


-P16


a








CIwus CouNmIY (FL) CHRONICII.


~jI


- 'LI:,


I 9-


" -- I


IL4- awn


First Annual North Central Florida Mustangs All Ford Powered
Car and Truck Show
Presented by the North Central Florida Mustangs


Saturday September 29th * Nick Nicholas For.
2901 Highway 44 West * Inverness
Awards for "Best of Show", "Best I Proceeds to Benefit
Paint", "Best Interior", Best .a S-- Local Charities
W Enim", and a Specil Award Food, Fun, Prizes,
"Dealership Choice" Li e Music, 50/50 Raffler
~-^^hi - h + *1.8 " ,


PA


I�t,,


5~Z~


MICHELLE
RUSSO


TIM
PELESHOK


PAT GREG
PEARSON TOLAND


inglis

C stal
R ver $

Homosassa
Springs
Spring
Hill


486

HHWY. 48
Hwy. 98
Hwy. 50


- i U


6D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


SALESPERSON
OF THE MONTH
AUGUST
.. ,,!



A ilf


ADRIAN
KNIGHT


LUJul


WILL
DEXTER


BDAU
HILL


01WAOMKIC~rtlfu


Inverness

Brooksville


.. . ... ....
uk'Alm

t7"M


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



. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............
P "o ilk,
i A I


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



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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBI3R 11, 2007 7


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Way


of Life!


i4 j


V


2007 Suzuki Reno


2007 Suzuki XL
avw m ar'_" a .. ''�a


MIDtSelect Purchase BKHINITNISS11HONIV1


2007 Suzuki Forena Wagon


2007 Suzuki SX4
I.*" _ , _ :-.- :-,i. - , * -F: ':. - . , . Aa s a .iE' a


2007 Suzuki Grand Vitara


AMIORO] Cll #T-,IITW |LBRAN.YI
100000 * NO DEDUCTIBLE.,* FULLY TRANSFER
BoMt-imm BnyBiyiuiiu m J j i *.-.�.ff �nr�, - __...|�i^ *^ T,^^^


SUZUKI

SUMMER

SELL-DOWN


4' .~:


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BROS SI �KI


915 N. Suncoast Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429


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80







TUESDAY, SEiPT'EMHi 1H1, 2007 9P'


Wv J SECTION 2


By MALCOLM GUNN
Wheelbase Communications


he Mazda Tribute has
always remained in
the shadow of its bet-
ter-known Ford
Escape/Mercury Mariner
cousins. That position likely
won't change much, but with
improved style and purpose, this
compact sport-ute can hold its
head up high and proudly dis-
play its new-found charm.
It doesn't take an automotive
guru to realize that Mazda has


substantially altered its product
mix in the last year or so. Along
with adding more performance-
centered hardware from its
Mazdaspeed division, this Ford-
controlled, Japanese-based
automaker has made a beeline
for the sport-utility-wagon cate-
gory. Gone is the traditional
MPV minivan while an array of
five- and seven-passenger wag-
ons have been added to the mix.
The relatively new CX-7 and
CX-9 multipurpose machines
have been grabbing most of the
headlines, but that shouldn't


diminish the Tribute's latest
makeover one bit, especially
when you dial in the new hybrid
gas/electric model.
As an entry-point model, it
retains a more traditional sport-
ute appearance, but taking a
page from the Escape, it makes a
bolder statement that, while not
exactly shouting "look at me",
does command admiring eye
contact. The front end - includ-
ing the honeycomb-style grille,
the lights, side mirrors and
bumper - is all-new. The fend-
ers bulge out more dramatically
and the taillamps and liftgate
have been reshaped. Although
most key dimensions - length,
width, height and interior/cargo
room - remain essentially
unchanged (insuring that there
will no knees-up, charter-class,
third-row seating offered on this
rig), the Tribute manages to look
bigger and more substantial. If
that was the designer's plan all
along, they've done their job
well.
The cabin receives similar
upgrading and now displays a
fancy new set of gauges, an
equally attractive floor-shift
console and an armrest posi-


tioned between the front seats
that covers an extra-deep stor-
age bin thatii'- big enoulIh to
hide a laptop c,-nmpuer.
High-gloss piuno black ,/'
trim is on the /
menu, a suib- 'x." '
stance
that's s-
rap-


idly replacing brushed satin
nickel as a must-have interior
fashion statement. You can also
expect to find new seat fabrics
and colors that further set the
2008 passenger area apart from
past efforts.
The Tribute's list of power-
train options, carry over from
last year with only a few tweaks
in an effort to improve fuel
economy. The starting point is a
153-horsepower 2.3-liter four-
cylinder engine matched to
either a five-speed manual
transmission or optional four-
speed automatic. Optional is a
200-horsepower 3.0-liter V6
that's fitted with the automatic
only.
Either engine can be had in
two-, or four-wheel-drive, the
latter an co'-JdL ijnJ ', sitmthat
"predicts" wheel spin and sends
up to 50 per cent of the available
torque to the rear wheels when
help is needed.
Arriving later this year is the
Tribute Hybrid that will be a vir-
tual copy of the Ford
Escape/Mercury Mariner
Hybrids from a technical stand-
point. A 133-horsepower four-
cylinder gasoline powerplant
will join forces with a 94-horse-
power electric motor to help
boost fuel economy and reduce


emissions.
For the moment there are four
different Tribute variations to
ponder, each with their own
equipment levels. The base i
Sport comes with air condition-
ing, cruise control, tilt steering
wheel, remote keyless entry,
four-speaker audio system and a
full range of safety gear, con-
sisting of six airbags (front, side
and side curtains) plus traction
and stability control to keep the
Tribute heading where the driv-
er intends.
The i Touring adds a six-way
power driver's seat, overhead
console and a roof rack, while
the loaded-up i Grand Touring
includes a moonroof, leather
seats and heated mirrors and
front seats.
There are also "s" Versions of
all three models with similar
content, but with the V6 engine
replacing the 14.
Options such as a premium
audio system with six-disc CD
changer, a cargo cover and a
towing package are also avail-
able on most models.
At a starting price of less than
$20,000 (including delivery
fees), the significantly improved
Tribute represents great value
and a great choice for sport-ute
buyers on a budget.


CITRUS COUNT" (FL) CHRONICLE


ini:.'iii I-l] i 1 :lf ' l~C]:1- NqI ~(!411~I, I in~M'








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLEF.


O1D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007









Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONiCLE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBI R ii, 2007 lID


How to Tell if Water Has Damaged Your Car


BETHESDA, Md., Aug. 29
/PRNevWswire-USNewswire/ --
With heavy rain pounding many
parts of the country and hurri-
cane season in full swing, there's
a good chance that you'll drive
through high water that could
damage your vehicle. Even
though your vehicle may not
have been flooded or completely
covered in water, the Car Care
Council recommends that
motorists follow these guide-
lines to check for damage due to
water intrusion or contamina-
tion:
-- Check interior carpets,
upholstery and door and trim
panels :for dampness. If they are
wet, then the vehicle will need
professional attention. If you
simply let the carpet dry, it will
quickly grow mildew and give
off nasr3 odors. Seat brackets,
motors'and modules should also
be checked for rust and proper
operation.
-- Pull the engine oil and trans-
mission fluid dipsticks and dif-
ferential plug. If the fluid
appears milky, diluted, is no
longer its original color or is
beige in color, then it is likely


the pans contain water. The vehi-
cle should be towed to your
ASE-certified technician or
repair shop. Driving the vehicle
with water present may damage
the internal parts and require
extensive overhaul or repairs.
The council reminds motorists
that some new synthetic differ-
ential fluids may appear to be
milky but are not water contami-
nated. When in doubt, a profes-
sional automotive technician
should make the evaluation.
-- Check the air filter for
water. If it is wet, replace the air
filter and change the oil.
-- Check the undercarriage,
bumpers, radiator area and frame
for mud, grass, dirt, debris and
rust. If any of these are present,
the vehicle should be washed
and cleaned as soon as possible.
-- Have the brake system
checked by a professional auto-
motive technician.
-- Check the exterior lights for
moisture and water. Replace
headlights and bulbs that contain
water.
-- Listen for abnormal noises
while the engine is running.
Make a note of where the noise


is coming from and take the
vehicle to a professional auto-
motive technician as soon as
possible. Pay particular attention
to the alternator, serpentine belt,
starter, power steering unit, air
conditioner and wheel bearings.
-- Inspect the suspension
joints and lubricate as necessary.
Many newer vehicles are lubri-
cated at the factory for life; how-
ever, these joints should be
checked for rust.
"It all comes down to how
much water the vehicle took in
and where it reached," said Rich
White, executive director, Car
Care Council. "By being car care
aware and following these sim-
ple guidelines, you can help
minimize the potential for dam-
age to your vehicle."
The Car Care Council is the
source of information for the "Be
Car Care Aware" consumer edu-
cation campaign promoting the
benefits of regular vehicle care,
maintenance and repair to con-
sumers.
For a copy of the council's Car
Care Guide or for more informa-
tion, visit http://www
.carcare.org.


Consumer Reports reliability data reveals good bets


YONKERS, N.Y., Aug. 30
/PRNewswire-USNewswire/ --
With proper care, many of
today's cars can last 200,000
miles or niore, and owners seek-
ing to limit repair costs by trad-
ing in their vehicle every three to
five years may lose out on thou-
sands of savings, says Consumer
Reports October issue.
Consumer Reports 2007
Annual Auto Online Survey
identified 6,769 readers with
200,000 miles or more on their
vehicles' odometers. The report
featured accounts that ran the
gamut of make and model,
including a '95 Honda Civic with
227,000 miles, a '90 Lexus
LS400 with 332,000 miles and a
West Virginia family's 1994 Ford
Ranger pickup with an impres-
sive 488,000 miles.
When comparing the costs of
buying and keeping a car for
225,000 miles over 15 years to
buying, and financing an identi-
cal mfidel eter fi\c \Nears, CR
found the sa% wings could be more
than the original purchaseprice
of the vehicle--and e en greater
if the savings were invested.


For example, Consumer
Reports estimated the popular
Honda Civic EX, with an auto-
matic transmission, could poten-
tially save its owner as much as
$20,500 if properly maintained
over 15 years -- $1,500 more
than its purchase price.
In its analysis, CR calculated
the costs of purchase price
including destination fees,
depreciation, maintenance and
repairs, finance and interest, fees
and taxes, and insurance for 15
years against the same factors
for purchasing a new model
every five years.
Factoring in three percent
inflation and an annual five per-
cent interest rate, Consumer
Reports estimated an additional
$10,300 in investment savings.
As a result, maintaining the
Civic EX over 15 years would be
approximately $30,800 less than
the cost of buying a new Civic
EX every five years. Consumer
Reports found similar savings
with other models.
Consumer Reports Names
Good and Bad Bets:
Buying a car with a good track


record is important in reaching
the 200K Club. Consumer
Reports identifies Good and Bad
Bets for those shooting for
200,000 miles.
Good Bets have performed
well in Consumer Reports tests
and have better-than-average
reliability. scores for several
model years. Bad Bets have mul-
tiple years of much worse than
average reliability and more
problems than other models
overall. Reliability is based on
the results of Consumer Reports
Reliability Survey, and all have
three or more model years of
data.
Good Bets: Honda Civic,
Honda CR-V, Honda Element,
Lexus ES, Lexus LS, Toyota
4Runner, Toyota Highlander,
Toyota Land Cruiser, Toyota
Prius, Toyota RAV4


Bad Bets: BMW 7-Series,
Infiniti QX56, Jaguar S-Type,
Jaguar X-Type, Mercedes-Benz
M-Class (V8), Mercedes-Benz
SL, Nissan Armada, Nissan
Titan, Volkswagen Touareg,
Volvo XC90 (6-cyl.)
Get Your Car To Go the
Distance:
For motorists looking to make
their car reach 200,000 miles,
the October issue of Consumer
Reports offers complete advice
on how to do it.
Here are some of the high-
lights:
-- Go by the book. Follow the
maintenance schedule in the
vehicle owner's manual and
make necessary repairs prompt-
ly. If you think you're saving
money by skipping an oil
change, think again. Missing
even one oil change can acceler-


ate premature engine wear and
cause engine damage. The man-
ual contains a maintenance
schedule.
-- Use the right stuff. When it's
time for maintenance or repairs,
use only parts and fluids meeting
manufacturer specifications.
Using the wrong type of oil or
transmission fluid, for example,
could result in damage leading to
expensive repairs.
-- Know what to look for.
Problems can arise at any time
and for inexplicable reasons. So
it helps to get in the habit of
opening the hood and looking,
listening, and smelling what's
happening in your engine bay.
Look for fraying or cracks in
belts, and cracks or bulges in
hoses.
Investing in a vehicle service
manual, available at car dealer-
ships and most autoparts stores,
will help show you what to look
for and assist you with minor
repairs.
-- Keep it clean. Get out the
cleaning products periodically.
Regular cleaning inside and out
can make the car a more pleasant


place to be as you roll up the
miles, and washing and waxing
can help preserve the paint and
.keep the sheet metal below it
from rusting. .Vacuuming sand
and dirt out of carpets and seats
can minimize premature wear
that leads to tears and holes.
-- Buy a reliable, safe car. Buy
a car with a good track record.
Consumer Reports offers com-
prehensive reliability ratings in
every April Autos issue and to
ConsumerReports.org sub-
scribers. Buy a car that has per-
formed well in government and
insurance-industry safety tests
and has the latest safety equip-
ment, like electronic stability
control and curtain air bags. If
you're going to live with a vehi-
cle for a long time, you will want
it to provide maximum safety
protection.
For more Consumer Reports
advice and insights from car
owners on how to make a car last
200,000 miles, check out the
Consumer Reports October
issue, on sale September 4, or
visit http://www.Consumer
Reports.org.


Your teen's first car


Striking the balance between affordability and safety


BOSTON, Sept. 4
/PRNewswire/ -- Whether it was
a Volkswagen Beetle or a Dodge
Charger, parents typically recall
their first car as a young adult
with great fondness.
But,, as young people across
the nation head back to school
this month in perhaps what may
be their own first car, that
parental nostalgia is giving way
to concern.
And rightfully so. Teens are
the highest at-risk group when it
comes to car accidents.
According to the National
Transportation Safety Board,
motor vehicle crashes are the
leading cause of death for young
people 15 to 20 years of age,
causing roughly one-third of all
fatalities in this age group. And,
According to the Insurance
Institute for Highway Safety
(IIHS), the youngest drivers are
at highest risk for crashes in the
first months after getting their
licenses.
Exacerbating an already pre-
carious situation, according to a
recent national study of more
than 900 teen drivers conducted
by Liberty Mutual Group and
SADD (Students Against
Destructive Decisions), approxi-
mately 60 percent of teens are
driving cars that are at least
seven years old - with 27 percent
of those teens actually driving
cars that are 12 years old or
older. Are these the safest cars
' for teens who are already over-
whelmingly at risk?
"Choosing a car for your teen
to drive can be a tricky situation
for any parent," says Dave
Melton, Director of Transporta-
tion Technical Consulting Ser-
vices at the Liberty Mutual
Research Institute for Safety in
Hopkinton, Mass. "Typically
the transportation need must be
addressed within a practical


budget, which often means giv-
ing the new teen driver a hand-
me-down or purchasing an
affordable used car. Safety is
often a second or third consider-
ation, but it should be an equal if
not leading consideration. Does
this mean used cars should be
avoided? No. It means parents
need to weigh carefully the safe-
ty features available and ensure
that the important ones are pres-
ent and working properly."
In the past 15 years, at least
four new important safety fea-
tures have become standard in
newer car models, including
advance frontal airbags, side air
bags, tire pressure monitoring
systems, and electronic stability
control.
With 88 percent of teens with
cars using them to drive to
school, according to the Liberty
Mutual/SADD study, now is the
time for parents to consider the
safety of the their teens' vehicles.
"Getting a driver's license and
a first car are rites of passage for
teenagers, but this research
proves it is vital for parents and
teens to choose cars carefully,"
says Stephen Wallace, chairman
and chief executive officer of the
national SADD organization.
"Safety should be the number-
one priority."
Parents should consider a
number of safety checks while
considering the used car their
teen is or will be driving.
1) Conduct a dashboard test.
An easy test is to turn the key
and watch as the warning lights
on the dashboard illuminate.
Then, turn the key further and
start the car. If a light stays on
after the car starts, something is
not working properly. The lights
are indicators that the vehicle is
doing a "self-check" to ensure all
features are operable.
2) Is there an Antilock Braking


Aw


System (ABS) and, more impor-
tant, does your teen know how to
use it? Antilock brakes, intro-
duced in the late '80s and cur-
rently in about 83 percent of
cars, are not meant to be stabbed
numerous times in a row or
pumped. Doing so defeats the
purpose of ABS. A vibrating
feeling underfoot and loud "chat-
tering" noise actually means the
ABS is working properly.
Liberty Mutual has found that
even professional drivers are not
always familiar with how ABS
works. The real benefit of ABS
is that it allows the driver to
maintain steering control in an
emergency. It's a good idea to
take your teen to a safe place,
drive 15-20 MPH with seat belts
properly fastened, and slam on
the brakes to get a feel for what
ABS feels and sounds like.
3) The more airbags the better.
It's standard on new models to
have driver and passenger
airbags. But protection is dra-
matically increased with the
addition of side torso and head
curtain bags. More recently,
dual-stage and smart airbags
have become available. Dual-
stage airbags offer two levels of
inflation depending on crash
severity - full pressure for hard
impacts, less for more minor


hits. Smart airbags include sen-
sors that assess the weight or
position of the occupant to deter-
mine whether or not to fire the
front passenger airbag.
4) Does the car have stability
control? This is an especially
important function if you are
buying your teen an SUV.
Stability control, which works
using the ABS system sensors,
helps prevent skids and helps
keep equipped vehicles under
control during abrupt maneu-
vers. A new report from the
National Highway Traffic Safety
Administration (NHTSA) says
that stability control has been
very effective in reducing crash-
es.
Automotive safety experts
now say that stability control is
the single most effective safety
device in vehicles since the
advent of seat belts.
5) Check the conditions of the
seat belts, head restraints and
tires. Properly adjusted head
restraints help protect against
whiplash in the event of a rear-
end crash. Look carefully at seat
belts to ensure they are not
frayed, cut, or worn excessively.
Make sure there are working
safety belts for all driver and
passenger positions. And, tires
must have adequate tread life left


in them. Bring a tire gauge when
hunting for a used car. Also, be
careful of "aged" tires - most
experts agree tires that are older
than five years need to be care-
fully inspected to look for signs
the rubber is degrading. This can
be a particularly serious problem
on cars that are not driven many
miles per year - the tread may
appear good, but the tire has
deteriorated to the point where it
is dangerous.
6) Does the car have traction
control? Traction control is
effective when starting out on
roads that are slippery from
snow, ice, or rain. It operates
using the ABS wheel sensors to
detect tire spin. If the tire spins
because it has lost traction, trac-
tion control automatically defu-
els the vehicle to slow the drive
wheels down and regain traction.
7) Does the car have All
Wheel Drive/Front Wheel
Drive/Four Wheel Drive?
-- AWD - Power is distributed
to the wheels that have traction
and not those that are slipping;
this function is useful in all
weather conditions. AWD vehi-
cles are not suitable for extreme
off-road driving.
-- FWD - This type improves
traction because of the weight of
the engine and transmission over
the front drive wheels.
-- 4WD - Commonly found in
SUVs and pickup trucks, this
feature is only useful if the vehi-
cle is taken off road. These vehi-
cles are usually rear wheel drive
until they are manually shifted
into 4WD.
8) Look up the car safety
score. There are a number of
Web sites, including http://www
.libertymutual.com/lm/carsafe-
tyscore , where you can research
the safety ratings a car has
received. Others include the
Insurance Institute for Highway


Safety (IIHS), http://www.iihs
.org , and the National Highway
Traffic Safety Administration,
http://www.nhtsa.dot.gov .
Finally, parents should keep in
mind that the crash rating for
vehicles is determined in part by
how well the passenger compart-
ment protects the occupants.
Newer vehicles have the benefit
of automotive structural engi-
neering advances that were not
available even just a few years
ago.
Liberty Mutual Group (
http://www.libertymutual.com )
is a leading multi- line insurer in
the U.S. whose largest line of
business is personal auto based
on 2006 direct written premium.
A top ten provider of auto and
home insurance to individuals,
Liberty Mutual is an industry
leader in affinity partnerships,
offering its personal lines prod-
ucts to employees and members
of more than 10,000 companies,
credit unions, and alumni and
professional associations.
Liberty Mutual Group ranks
95th on the Fortune 500 list of
largest corporations in the
United States. The company,
headquartered in Boston, Mass.,
employs over 39,000 people in
more than 900 offices through-
out the world.
SADD (Students Against
Destructive Decisions) is the
nation's preeminent peer-to-peer
youth education organization,
with thousands of chapters in
middle schools, high schools,
and colleges.
With a mission of promoting
positive decision-making and
addressing attitudes that are
harmful to young people, SADD
sponsors programs that address
issues such as underage drink-
ing, other drug use, impaired
driving, and teen violence and
suicide.


TursDAY, SEPTEMBER -11, 2007 IID


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE









1'-32D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


The 2(

American Honda Motor
Company announced more addi-
tions today to its 2008 motorcy-
cle, ATV, scooter and personal
watercraft (PWC) products at the
company's annual dealer con-
vention in Anaheim, California.
"Our theme at this year's show
is Dream Team 2008 and Honda
enthusiasts will be pleased to see
the number of dreams we've
brought to reality for 2008," said
Honda Press Manager Jon Row.
"We have a number of new flag-
ships in various segments. Our
best-selling VTX1300 is now
available as a turnkey touring
model. We're introducing an
affordable, highly versatile,
dual-sport bike, the CRF230L.
The all-new TRX700XX intro-
duces incredible power, comfort
and handling to the high-per-
formance ATV market. Two all
new 1500cc four-stroke tur-
bocharged AquaTrax with amaz-
ing power and handling will
delight our PWC fans. "
"We are also especially
pleased to early announce the
2009 Big Red, Honda's first
entry in the MUV (multi-use
vehicle) side-by-side market.
With the introduction of Big
Red, it will soon be clear to our
customers that Honda under-
stands their needs better than any
other manufacturer in the side by
side market."
American Honda's power-
sports product line now encom-
passes 58 models, many of them
all new or significantly
redesigned.

New for 2008


VTX1300 Tourer
For 2008, the popular
VTX1300 is available right off
the showroom floor in full tour-
ing trim with a stylish, full-size
custom windscreen, chrome-
padded backrest for passenger
comfort and 24-liter leather sad-
dlebags! Best of all, the turnkey
package comes loaded straight
from the factory. Offered in
Black, Metallic Silver and
Metallic Red.
MSRP: $10,999 to $11,099

CRF230L
The CRF230L is a compact
and lightweight adventure-lov-
ing dual-sport motorcycle that
can also do double duty as an
economical commuter,


)08 Powerspc

CRF250R MSRP: $6,449 to
$6,649
CRF450X MSRP: $7,399
CRF250X MSRP: $6,599


motorhome runabout or week-
end outback-exploration trail
bike. With a dependable, torquey
223cc single-cylinder air-cooled
four-stroke, electric starting,
CRF -R- inspire d
bodywork/graphics and a user-
friendly 267-pound curb weight
(including all standard equip-
ment, required fluids and a full
tank of fuel), this is one street-
legal machine that can do it all.
MSRP: $4,449


CRF450R, CRF250R,
CRF450X, CRF250X
Honda's championship-win-
ning, Unicam engine-equipped
CRF-R motocrossers and CRF-
X dirt bikes receive numerous
upgrades for 2008. Most notable
is the addition of the lightweight
HPSD (Honda Progressive
Steering Damper) system to the
CRF450R/X and CRF250R.
Specifically designed for the rig-
ors of motocross and off-road
riding, HPSD improves handling
and reduces rider fatigue. Races
are won or lost in the corners.
Thanks to the exclusive advan-
tage of HPSD, all three models
are now fitted with new 22mm-
offset triple clamps to further
enhance cornering ability. .Both
motocross models benefit from
numerous power-enhancing
improvements and receive a
revised Showa front fork with
new damper rods and stiffer
springs, plus rear shock valving
that matches changes to the
forks. The CRF450X features a
HPSD setup tuned specifically
for off-road use. It and the 250X
both have new narrow-design
fuel tanks for improved
ergonomics and Dunlop 742FA
front tires for improved turning
feel and traction. All four models
are also equipped with works-
type front and rear brake discs to
reduce unsprung weight. Offered
in Red, the CRF450R and
CRF250R are also available in a
special 2008 Black color, a limit-
ed color run of less than 500
units per model.
CRF450R MSRP: $7,199 to
$7,399


TRX700XX
The TRX700XX re-defines
the ATV Sport category with
heretofore unobtainable levels of
engine performance, handling,
comfort and confidence. With
double-wishbone independent
rear suspension (IRS), a unique,
centered, chain drive system and
an all-new fuel-injected, liquid-
cooled 686cc engine churning
out monstrous torque, the
TRX700XX is the new Sport
ATV "King of the Hill." For
highly experienced riders 16
years of age and older, the
TRX700XX is offered in
Metallic Black/Silver and
Metallic Black/Red.
MSRP: $7,899


TRX400EX
The sporty TRX400EX
receives revised suspension
components and settings, a
lighter clutch pull for all-day rid-
ing comfort, a wider seat with a
narrower seat/tank junction for
improved ergonomics, aggres-
sive, new next generation body-
work, long life LED brakelight
and taillight. For highly experi-
enced riders 16 years of age and
older. Offered in Red/Black,
Black/White.
MSRP: $5,999

AquaTrax F-15X, AquaTrax
F-15X with GPScape
A day on the water will never
be the same with the introduc-
tion of the AquaTrax F- 15X and
AquaTrax F-15X with GPScape
Each version is built around a
powerful turbocharged 1470cc
fuel-injected dry-sump four-
cylinder engine pumping out 200
bhp and matched to a special,
hydrodynamically designed hull
for optimum performance. The
new hull allows incredible accel-
eration and fast planing, while
delivering an improved ride, bet-
ter steering feel and more splash


irts line-up is here!


protection. The F-15X is avail-
able in Pearl White/ Metallic
Silver and Bright Blue Metallic.
The GPScape- model features a
built-in waterproof GPS unit
with storage for up to 100 way-
points and a digital compass
function indicating travel direc-
tion. Offered in Candy Red and
Bright Blue Metallic.
AquaTrax F-15 MSRP: TBD
AquaTrax F-15X MSRP: TBD
AquaTrax F-15X with
GPScape MSRP: TBD

Big Red (early-announcement
2009 model)
Honda enters the MUV market
with a side-by-side machine that
leapfrogs the competition to set
new standards in utility and
recreation. With numerous auto-
motive-based technologies, Big
Red features a powerful 675cc
OHV liquid-cooled PGM-fuel-
injected single-cylinder engine
and an automatic transmission
with three selectable drive
modes plus Reverse, front and
rear independent double-wish-
bone suspension, a roomy cab
featuring rubber-mounted bucket
seats with adjustable backs, and
a specially designed, highly
durable, tilting cargo bed. A
broad selection of Honda
Genuine Accessories will also be
offered. Big Red will be avail-
able in the Summer of 2008.

Returning Models
(does not include previously
announced models)

Street Motorcycles
VTX1800
The popular VTX1800 is
offered in the sporty F-style,
neo-retro N-version and T-type
Tourer. All three versions are
available in two distinctive build
variations, and numerous
Genuine Honda Accessories
ensure that each VTX version
can be custom-tailored like no
other cruiser on the market. The
VTX1800F is available in Black
and Candy Red Tribal; the
VTX1800N is available in
Black, Dark Orange Metallic
(Spec 1), Black with Black
Custom Art, Dark Orange
Metallic (Spec 2); and the
VTX1800T is. offered in Black,
Black/Candy Black Cherry and
Black/Metallic Blue.
VTX1800F MSRP: $13,499 to
$15,799
VTX1800N MSRP: $13,699
to $16,649
VTX1800T MSRP: $14,899 to
$16,449

ST1300/ST1300 ABS
For those seeking long-dis-
tance comfort along with exem-
plary engine performance and


superior handling, the ST1300
earns high marks from riders all
around the globe. Available in
Candy Dark Red.
ST1300 MSRP: $14,499
ST1300 ABS MSRP: $15,599

VTX1300
This muscular V-twin custom
follows in the footsteps of the
awesome VTX1800 and delivers
distinctive custom styling and
loads of torque in a high-value
package. For 2008, VTX1300R
& C models feature a sleek
restyled two-into-two exhaust
system with bullet-style mufflers
for a classic custom look. The
VTX1300R also features stylish
chrome side covers. The
VTX1300R is offered in Black,
Pearl White, Dark Blue Metallic
and VTX1300C colors include
Metallic Black, Metallic Silver,
Candy Red, Pearl Yellow.
VTX1300R MSRP: $9,599 to
$9,699
VTX1300C MSRP: $9,599 to
$9,699

Interceptor/Interceptor ABS
The quintessential sport tour-.
ing motorcycle for sport bike
riders, the Interceptor stands far
above all others thanks to its
exemplary handling, high-per-
formance VTEC engine, all-day
comfort and long-range ameni-
ties. Offered in Metallic Silver.
Interceptor MSRP: $10,799
Interceptor ABS MSRP:
$11,799

Shadow Spirit 750 C2
In addition to the Black,
Metallic Silver, Candy Dark
Red/Flame and Ultra Blue
Metallic/Flame color schemes
introduced earlier, the Shadow
Spirit 750 C2 will also come in a
2008 special color of Metallic
Silver/Flame that will be pro-
duced in a limited color run of
less than 500 units.
Shadow Spirit 750 C2 MSRP:
$6,799 to $7,099

CBR600RR
A winner on the racetrack and
in magazine comparison tests,
the light, compact and powerful
Honda CBR600RR raises per-
formance . standards to new
heights in the middleweight
class. Exciting new color
schemes include Red/Black,
Pearl Orange/Black, Metallic
Silver, and Graffiti.
MSRP: $9,599 to $9,899

Nighthawk
The Nighthawk is where full-
size motorcycling meets small-
sized budgets in a lightweight,
easy-to-handle package.
MSRP: $3,699


Returning ATV Models
FourTrax Rancher
ES/FourTrax Rancher
Whether the day calls for work
or for fun, the ready-and-willing
Rancher is a great partner from
sunup to sundown. Available
with economical manual shifting
or push-button shifting with
Honda's Electric Shift Program
(ESP). New Yellow color joins
Red and Olive.
Rancher MSRP: $4,499
Rancher ES MSRP: $4,699

FourTrax Rancher 4x4
ES/FourTrax Rancher 4x4
Talk about tough customers,
the 420cc FourTrax Rancher 4x4
cranks up outdoor adventures
with a full list of features includ-
ing selectable 4WD/2WD
TraxLok, torque-sensitive front
differential and fuel injection,
plus the, option of Honda's
Electric Shift Program. New
Black color joins Red, Olive and
NaturalGearTM Camouflage.
Rancher 4x4 MSRP: $5,399 to
$5,749
Rancher 4x4 ES MSRP:
$5,599 to $5,949

FourTrax Recon ES/
FourTrax Recon
This rugged mid-size ATV
continues to be a best seller
thanks to its stylish appearance,
get-it-done credentials and the
option of manual or push-button
electric shifting. New Blue color
joins Red and Olive.
Recon MSRP: $3,699
Recon ES MSRP: $3,899

Returning Scooter Models
Silver Wing ABS/Silver Wing
For performance that stands
tall in the world of scooters,
Honda's Silver Wing offers an
innovative blend of high per-.
formance, easy operation and
distinctive styling. New Metallic
Grey color.
Silver Wing MSRP: $8,099
w/ABS MSRP: $8,599

Metropolitan
With the Metropolitan scooter,
riders looking for economical
transportation and easy-to-oper-
ate features can also enjoy a fun
and fashionable ride that comes
in a variety of styles and colors.
Available in Ruby and new col-
ors: Ocean, Monza and Gothic.
MSRP: $1,899 to $1,999

Ruckus
An economical scooter that
has plenty of attitude and a too-
cool look, the Ruckus stands out
from the two-wheel crowd.
Metallic Silver joins Black for
2008 colors.
MSRP: $2,049


RV 101: RV buying tips for the novice and experienced


This is the second story in RV
101 series.

Mark J. Polk '
FabulousTravel.com

It seems like when we pur-
chase an RV we overlook some-
thing, forget to check some-
thing, or possibly we were not
properly informed about some-
thing. Whatever the case may
be you don't realize it until after
you buy it and then it's too late.
If you already own an RV you
know what I'm talking about
and this article won't be of
much help. If you don't already
own an RV, read on and learn
some things to consider before
you buy.
A good example of this is a
couple I once had shopping for
a travel trailer. The one thing
they were sure of was that they
wanted bunk beds for their
three young children. I had sev-
eral floor plans available on the
lot, with bunk beds, to choose
from.
I showed them the first model
and a few moments later they
were convinced that this was
the trailer for them. The hus-
band liked the pass through
storage compartment that could
accommodate his fishing gear
and the wife fell in love with
the interior colors and decor.
They purchased the trailer
and I saw them at the dealership
after they used it for the first
time. They told me all about
their first trip and how fun it
was, but said they wish they
would have given more thought
to the floor plan before they
bought it.
The living room was on one


end of the trailer, the kitchen
was in the middle, and the bunk
beds and bathroom were on the
other end. She told me the kids
were constantly going from one
end to the other and she could
never get anything done in the
kitchen.
This is just one example, but
I'm sure you get the picture.
Sometimes we get caught up in
the excitement and make hasty
decisions that we regret later.
Purchasing an RV is a major
investment, similar to buying a
house. It is, after all, your home
away from home and we need
to slowwww down the buying
process and make informed
decisions.

Finding a Reputable Dealer
I'm not really sure where to
begin. I guess the best place to
start is with the dealership. You
need to find a reputable RV
dealer that is willing to take
care of you after the sale. If at
all possible talk to someone
who has dealt with them before.
A reputable dealer wants your
business and they want you to
return to them for future busi-
ness. I have been in many deal-
erships that I wouldn't hesitate
to do business with and I have
been in others that I couldn't
leave soon enough.
Don't be afraid to ask for a
tour of the dealership. Look at
the service department. Do they
have certified technicians? Do
they have the capability and
facilities to do routine mainte-
nance and warranty work on the
units they sell? Look at their
Parts and Accessory depart-
ment. Do they offer a good
selection of parts and acces-


series? Do they have a good
selection of RVs to choose
from? How long have they been
selling certain manufacturer
brands? A reputable RV dealer
will, in most cases, have a pro-
fessional sales staff to assist
you.
If you feel comfortable with'
the dealership and would like to
look at some of the RVs on the
lot it's time to find a salesper-
son. This is not difficult
because they will usually find
you first. It is extremely impor-
tant that you feel comfortable
with the sales person. If, you
don't, ask to speak to somebody
else.
Don't be afraid to help the
sales person help you. What I
mean by this is, tell them what
your needs are, what you want
and how you plan to use it. If
you're going to buy a towable
RV and you already have the
tow vehicle ask them to explain
the weights to you and to show
you which RVs are in your
weight range. A knowledgeable
sales person can be a real asset,
especially if you are new to
RVing.
If you prefer to look by your-
self ask for their business card
and write down any questions
you have so you can ask them
later.

More RV Buying Tips
I mentioned a moment ago
that you should have some idea
of what your needs are, what
you want, and how you plan to
use it. This is extremely impor-
tant. Review manufacturer
brochures and websites for per-
tinent information that can
assist -you in making informed


buying decisions.
Here are a few things to con-
sider before you buy.
* What type of RV is best
suited for you and your family?
* What type of floor plan
will work best for you and your
family?
* Do you plan to travel
cross-country with the RV or is
it going to be set up at one loca-
tion and left there?
* If you're going to be tow-
ing the RV is the tow vehicle
capable of handling the weight
of the RV and do you have the
proper hitch work to safely tow
it?
* How many people will be
in the RV and what are the
sleeping requirements?
* Is there enough seating
space?
* Do you need a slide out(s)
for additional living space? If
you get slide outs how is the RV
interior affected when they are
in the stored, travel position?
* Is their enough outside
storage, and are the storage
compartments large enough to
accommodate what you plan to
take?
* Is there enough closet, cab-
inet and drawer space for all of
your personal belonging?
* Are there enough cabinets
and drawers in the kitchen?
Don't forget about the pots and
pans.
* How much counter space
does it have in the kitchen? Is it
enough?
* Where is the dinette table
in relation to the range, oven
and the refrigerator? Does it
make sense?
* How does the bed feel
when you lay down? Is it long


enough and wide enough?
* Can you walk around the
entire bed or is it built into the
corner of the walls?
* Are there windows where
you want windows?
* Is the refrigerator large
enough?
* Can you reach the
microwave?
* Is the A/C ducted through-
out the unit? If not will it cool
the entire unit?
* Do you prefer a split bath-
room where the shower is sepa-
rate, or a bathroom where
everything is together?
* Can you stand up in the
shower?
* Is the bathroom large
enough?
* Can you sit on the toilet?
* How much fresh water can
you take with you? Is it
enough?
* How large are the gray
water and black water holding
tanks? Are they large enough
for the way you plan to use the
RV?
* How much LP gas does it
hold? Is it enough for how you
plan to use the RV?
* Is the RV too big or too
small for your needs?
* If you want a motor home
drive it before you buy it.
* If you're towing a vehicle
behind the motor home what
are the weight limits?
* What type of electrical
service does the RV have, 30
Amp or 50 Amp?
* Do you need a generator?
* If equipped with a TV
where is it located in relation to
the seating arrangements?
* How many TV outlets do
you want?


* Do you need a phone jack?
* Does the RV have an
awning? If so, where is it situat-
ed, does it interfere with any
storage compartments or win-
dows etc?
* How long is the warranty
on the RV? Do you need
extended coverage to protect
your investment?
* How is the RV construct-
ed?
* If it's a travel trailer / 5th
wheel do you prefer a corrugat-
ed aluminum or fiberglass exte-
rior? How hard is it to keep
clean?
* If you're buying a motor
home do you want gas or
diesel? Which type is more
practical for how you plan to
use it?
This list is not all-inclusive
but it should help you make a
more informed decision before
you purchase an RV. Another
important consideration is the
options on the RV. When a deal-
er orders an RV they order the
options that they feel will help
sell the RV based on their expe-
rience.
On the other hand they can
limit the options to make the
price more appealing, but there
may be some options that you
really want or need. Sit down
with your sales person and
review what options are on the
RV and what options are avail-
able.
If you found a floor plan that
you really like but it's not
equipped the way you want,
have the dealer order one for
you. I know that waiting is dif-
ficult, but remember slowww
down, it will be worth the wait
to get the RV you really want.


Onus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE







TUISIAY, SPI'IlEMBEIlR 1 1, 2007 13D


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICI.-

Ki,-gn"p


fINCL


02 MERCURY 04 MERCURY 04 MERCURY 03 MERCURY GRAND 04 GRAND 07 FORD TAURUS
SABLE SABLE SABLE LS MARQUIS LS MARQUIS GS '-old 'ut loadedl
Silver 34 000 miles Leather damage e roof 'hile leather loaded Green leather int Lhte cloth 30000 # P3272
#R32134 19 000 miles #P32,7 t#P32" ,tR3269 miles #90994
$8,995. *12,995. *12,995. *12,995. *12,995. 1I3995.

A


07 GRAND 07 GRAND 04 LINCOLN 04 LINCOLN 04 MERCURY 04 FORD 05 LINCOLN LS
MARQUIS LS MARQUIS LS TOWNCAR TOWNCAR MOUNTAINEER F150 XLT 20 000 miles t8 sport
Burgundy leather Gold 14 000 miles LVhite 35 000 miles Blue 26 000 males Gold moonroof mu r ' eal ' ed 26 miles I or) #P3273
#P3261 #R3260 #R3245 HR3248 onl 2600' mle #P3226 #P 32:05
199950.119 995.9 99 995. 9,91995.9 20,995. 921,995. $21995.


04 FORD SVT
LIGHTNING
Vivid red,
supercharged #3276
23,995.


05 TOWN CAR 5 LINCOLN TOWN 06 LINCOLN 06 TOWN CAR 07 LINCOLN 07 LINCOLN TOWN 07 TOWN CAR 06 LINCOLN


LIMI I D CAR
Ivory, 29k miles. Moon roof, silver,
#X895 22,000 miles. #9130A
$24,995. 24,995.


MKZ
White, moonroof, leather,
5,000 miles. #R3267
126,995.


Lt. green, only 18,000
mile, leather #X909

$27,995.


MKZ
Red, 14,000 miles.
#R3266
$27.995.


- 1- - r, m - F - w, - ---1 - I--- ------- - -I- - --- �-_,


i j, s PROPER VEHICLE I FACTORY AUTHORIZED
5 dWOR""KS MAINTENANCE IS KEY
IFUELSAVER TOMAXIMUM FUEL A/C SYSTEM
PACKAGE EFFICIENCY! CHECK


36 9.9"

* T 1 t:,in,,, , ,rr, ; -,r.t
I C, , "f,, * : . ,. . l Hi6. 5: - r r .:, -'
S 3s E. .


1 COOLING SYSTEM
II SERVICE
II

511 $3995

jI3

I C .I -,


CAR SIGNATURE
Gold, 13,000 miles.
#R3279
*28,995.


SIGNATURE LIMITED
Silver, 12,000 miles,
moonroof #R3278
131,995.


NAVIGATOR 4X4
Moon roof, gold, 16,000
miles. #R3263
34,995.


MOTORCRAFT' PREMIUM WEAR INDICATOR I WHEEL BALANCE, I MOTORCRAFT
WIPER BLADES HITIRE ROTATION AND BRAKES, INSTALLED!
BRAKE INSPECTION 'Engineered for
your vehicle. I

$199 " $2495,' $8995
II II
WITH WEAR INDICATOR THAT I I I
SIGNALS WHEN TO REPLACE Computer balance four wheels. Inspect brake friction
| material, caliper operation rotors, drums, hoses and
connections. Inspect parking brake for damage and Dealer-installed retail MotorcraftM or Genuine Ford
r.1. . if r .11 . . , , , ,air, proper operation Rotate and inspect four tires Dual- brake pads or shoes only, limit one redem tion per axle
S...i . . - . . .. . . ..L : .on | rearwheel vehicles extra. Taxes extra See Servce Pads or shoes only on most cars and light trucks. Front
., -, Advisor for vehce applications and details. Offer valid or rear axle Excludes machining rotors or drums. Taxes
i " ., -:- R - 1:3,- ,." Cvsr lfoh cnnnnl Fal n sr a n13010n 7 CC, C extra Exoires 9/30/07, CCC


witm coupon. wpues �t6vi t. �uu

LINCOLN MERCURY
SALE HOURS:
Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 9-5
Sun. Closed
SERVICE PARTS: 1-800-524-0373
L I N C 0 L N Mon.-Fri. 8-5:30 MERCURY
Sat. & Sun. Closed 2121 NW Hwy 19, CRYSTAL RIVER
MV5242. 'Discount may include MFG incentive which may not be available with MFG special financing or leasing which also may apply. Dealer retains all factor icles
, y rebates & incentives. See store for details. Vehicle quantities are approximated & may vary. Vehicles
subject to prior sale. All prices plus tax, tag and delivery fee with approved credit. Not responsible for typographical and printing errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. See Dealer for Details.


mw*.


^. ^c. -


. - - ff-- - - -j - -- - - - -, - - cim - - ,


I


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4.4D TuFsD3AY, SEFrIEMBER 11, 2007 iwsCN'v(LCnofu


All-new 2008 Suzuki


BREA, Calif., Aug. 30
/PRNewswire/ -- The all-new
2008 Suzuki SX4 Sport is the
automotive cousin to the SX4
Crossover and is designed to ease
the day-in, day-out urban grind
for its drivers. Sharing a common
appeal for those who live a life
consistent with Suzuki's "Way of
Life" brand philosophy, the four-
door SX4 Sport and five-door
SX4 Crossover seamlessly blend
into varied driving conditions and
environments.
With features derived from the
highly acclaimed SX4 Crossover,
and suspension and steering heav-
ily influenced by the award-win-
ning Suzuki Swift, the all-new
2008 SX4 Sport provides a spirit-
ed and responsive driving experi-
ence. It comes equipped with a
sophisticated 2.0-liter, DOHC in-
line four-cylinder engine rated at
143 horsepower. Featuring an
aggressive front fascia and grille,
muscular and athletic stance, and
low, rising waistline, the SX4
Sport makes a visual statement
that underscores its on-road per-
formance. With class-leading
standard features, including A/C,
power windows and locks, four-
wheel disc brakes with Bosch
ABS, six airbags, 17-inch alu-
minum alloy wheels and remote
keyless entry, the SX4 Sport is an
affordable blend of driving
excitement, style and perform-
ance.
As with all 2007 Suzuki auto-
mobiles, the SX4 Sport is backed
by America's #1 Warranty: a
100,000-mile/seven-year, fully
transferable, zero-deductible
powertrain limited warranty.
Powertrain
Built in Japan, the SX4 Sport
features a sophisticated 2.0-liter,
four-cylinder, 16-valve DOHC
engine matched to a five-speed


manual transmission or an avail-
able specially tuned four-speed
automatic transmission. The 2.0-
liter engine delivers 143 horse-
power and 136 lb.-ft. of torque
with an estimated EPA fuel econ-
omy rating of 23 mpg/city and 31
mpg/highway with automatic
transmission.
Dynamic Handling
The chassis of the SX4 Sport
borrows design elements from the
award-winning Suzuki Swift that
helped Suzuki earn numerous
industry awards worldwide,
including many "Car of the Year"
trophies in Europe and Asia.
The SX4 Sport features a rigid
steel unibody underpinned by a
confidence-inspiring chassis
that was fine-tuned in Europe to
provide good stability on the
highway along with crisp and
responsive handling and braking
and minimal body roll. Its rigid
structure, along with reinforced
suspension mounts, allows the
front MacPherson struts and rear
torsion beam suspension to work
to their full potential. KYB shock
absorbers and standard stabilizer
bars enable dynamic handling.
The combination of wide track
and a large 17-inch wheel-and-
tire package help optimize the
ride-and-handling balance. The
SX4 Sport also features large
four-wheel disc brakes as stan-
dard equipment.
Safety Features
The SX4 Sport offers cus-
tomers an extensive array of stan-
dard safety features. Active safety
features include daytime running
lights, four-wheel disc brakes
with ABS and a tire pressure
monitoring system (TPMS).
Passive safety elements include a
safety-reinforced body with front
and rear crumple zones designed
to help absorb impact energy. The


SX4 Sport offers trunkloads of functionality
throughout the cabin with a dark Beyond the generous interior
interior featuring black cloth for a volume is a trunk designed for
look both sharp and refined. storage and security. In addition,
The handsome integrated cen- there are many discreet sorage
- ter stack contains a standard compartments located throughout
. AM/FM/CD/McP3 audio system the cabin, and all the doors feature
with four speakers or an available large pockets and bottle holders
six-disc in-dash CD for added convenience.
AM/FM/MP3 audio system with Trim Levels and Packages
nine speakers (including sub- The 2008 SX4 Sport comes
Swoofer). Both audio systems are with two optional packages:
XM Satellite Radio-capable. It is Convenience and Touring. The,
a striking example of function base SX4 Sport's standard fe4
complementing form. Customers tures include six airbags I frir
who want the convenience of a driver and passenger airbageS.
fully integrated iPod(1) system driver and passenger side-impiw
can purchase a Suzuki iPod inter- airbags and side curtain airbagl
Face from their Suzuki dealer, four-wheel disc brakes withABS
Once the device is plugged in, it and electronic brake-force distri-
unibody design directs much of of its outstanding dynamic per- works seamlessly through the bution, tire pressure monitoring
the impact energy away from the formance. The wide track and radio and playlists and each system, front seatbelt pretension-
reinforced cabin area. strong fender design also add to song's information appears on the rs, power windows, locks and
Six airbags are standard on the the appearance of traction and radio display. Also available on a ers, power windows, locks and
SX4 Sport: driver and front pas- dynamic performance. The design dealer-installed basis is Suzuki's mirrors, remote keyless entry, air
singer advanced airbags and side- is pure Suzuki in form - exciting, Bluetooth(R) connectivity option conditioning, AM/FM/CD/MP3
impact airbags; and side curtain multi-dimensional and recreation- Equally distinctive in the segment tilt steering wheel,' s1pich alloy
airbags designed to provide addi- al. is the availability of SmartPass sr e . i
tional protection for outboard While the SX4 Crossover keyless entry on the Touring trim wheels and daytime. ruling
front-and-rear-seat passengers. In offers a wide-open cargo hold, the level, lights.
addition, the SX4 Sport is fitted SX4 Sport provides generous,. With seating for five, the SX4 The starting MSRP for the SX4
with front three-point seatbelts secure storage within the confines Sport offers utility and style. Sport is $14,770 plus $625 desti-
with pretensioners and force lim- of an oversized trunk. Whether Wide door openings provide the nation and handling.
iters, three-point emergency lock- using the car personally or profes- driver and passengers with superi- The Convenience Package adds
ing retractor rear seat belts, ISO sionally, owners will enjoy the or ease of entry and egress, while cruise control and a leather-
FIX-compliant child seat anchors spacious cargo area, one of the the large cabin proportions and wrapped steering wheel with inte-
and a high-mounted stop lamp. largest in the segment. in-command seating position grated audio controls, automatic
Bold Styling Amenity-filled Interior optimizes visibility, enhancing climate control and heated outside
Suzuki has created a handsome, The stylish design continues driving confidence and control. mirrors. The starting MSRP for
versatile car with poise and pres- inside the SX4 Sport. A function- The efficient interior dimen- the SX4 with the Convenifence
ence far beyond the SX4 Sport's al and high-tech center panel sions provide both driver and pas- Package is $15,270 plus detina-
compact size. Using a simple, ele- offers large, circular controls sengers with room to- relax, and tion and handling. The.Toiiring
gant and flowing form that sits flanked by modem aluminum- the exterior dimensions provide package adds a six-disc CD ,play-
atop a purposeful, dynamic and colored trim. Instruments and outstanding maneuverability for er, upgraded audio.; with nine
substantial underlying structure, controls are backlit by contempo- crowded city streets and parking speakers including suivdOofer,
the SX4 Sport looks as if it is rary, high-tech red lighting, and areas. The roomy interior offers fog lamps, a rear spoiler,
moving even when standing still. the ergonomic design of the generous legroom and shoulder Electronic Stability Program,
The body features a low, rising instrument cluster and dashboard room, even for the rear-seat pas- traction control system and
waistline and large, triangular- provides clear views of the meters sengers. Interior volumes are SmartPass for an additional
shaped windows forward of the and easy access to the controls for equal to or better than volume $1000 ($16,270). An automatic
front doors, giving the SX4 Sport a true driver-oriented cabin. The leaders in the segment, and pro- transmission is available for
a sporty wedge shape indicative sporty cockpit theme extends vide class-leading headroom. $1,100 on all models.


Highway-bound? Be sure to budget carefully and plan your trip wisely


* By Jim Gorzelany
CTW FEATURES

Though gasoline prices are
reaching record highs - around
$4 per gallon in some areas of
the U.S. - they're not deterring
the millions of motorists who
are taking to the road for holi-
day and vacation fun this year.
The American Automobile
Association is predicting anoth-
er busy travel season, with 84
percent of all travelers expected
to traverse the country by car or
truck.
Unfortunately, shouldering
the expense of costlier fill-ups
means having to cut the budget
elsewhere, so the AAA expects
other aspects of the average
family's vacation to suffer
accordingly. "Families will
travel closer to home, they will
travel for fewer days and will
'save money by staying in less
expensive hotels and eating in
cheaper restaurants, but they


will continue to take vacations
and plan getaways," says
Sandra Hughes, travel vice
president for the AAA.
If you're planning a last-
minute summer outing, the
AAA says you can expect to
pay an average of $152 per
night for lodging, which
includes an added charge for
children under the age of 14
(though prices in large metro-
politan areas and resorts in sea-
son may be higher).
AAA travel experts advise
setting aside at least $118 per
day for meals (not including
tips or beverages), and be sure
to take advantage of early-bird
specials and kids' menus to help
keep food costs in check. Also,
account in advance for addi-
tional costs you may encounter
along the way for expenditures
like road and bridge tolls,
admission fees and somuenir
shopping.
When preparing to take an


automotive excursion, the AAA
advises you select your route on
a map ahead of time and study it
to know exactly where you're
going. Bringing a portable nav-
igation system along for the
ride also can help keep you on
course, though you may want to
travel along a more scenic and
adventurous route than the GPS
computer will plot for you.
Minimize stress by using time
and driving distance charts to
create realistic estimates for
each segment of your trip; don't
try and drive too far a distance
in too short a time.
Also, plan your fuel stops in
advance, and to avoid inadver-
tently running out of gas, don't
let your.vehicle's fuel level get
below one-quarter of a tank. Be
sure to make all lodging reser-
vations in advance. And always
allow extra time for unexpected
traffic or other factors beyond
your control such as roadwork
or poor weather conditions.


Make sure your vehicle is in
sound running condition before
embarking on a road trip. When
in doubt, have your car checked
by an automotive technician
and have any necessary repairs
or maintenance procedures per-
formed ahead of time.
Otherwise, you can perform
these basic self-checks:
* Examine the tires for
uneven and excessive treadwear
and make sure they're inflated
according to the manufacturer's
recommendations.
* Check the level of coolant
in the radiator; if it's low,
replenish it with a 50/50 mix of
coolant and water.
* Check the level and condi-
tion of the engine oil level. If
you'll be pulling a boat or trail-"
er or driving in extreme heat,
consider switching to an oil that
has a higher viscosity (which


means it's thicker); consult your
owner's manual for specific
recommendations.
* Look for worn, cracked,
blistered or soft belts or hoses.
When the day comes, travel
experts suggest you and your
entourage set out rested and
ready to make the journey. Set
aside sufficient time to pack
your clothes, load your vehicle
and get a full night's sleep so
you can start your trip
refreshed. Plan on taking fre-
quent stretch breaks and rotat-
ing drivers along the way to
stay alert behind the wheel.
Plan on traveling only during
daylight hours when visibility is
at its best.
Take along books, games,
music and/or a portable DVD
player for the ride, and a pillow
so passengers can sleep. Bring
information on your destination


so you can make the most-of
your trip. Carry an emergency
kit in the trunk that, at the least,
consists of a flashlight with
extra batteries, warning devices
such as flares or reflective trian-
gles, jumper cables, a first-aid
kit and extra water.
And for safety and security,
ensure .that all adult passengers
are wearing their seat belts at all
times and that children are
secured in safety seats or boost-
er chairs as required by law.
Remember to lock your car
when you leave it, and keep all
valuables out of sight, locked in
the trunk or glove compartment
or hidden under a seat.
Following these recommen-
dations can help ensure that
your summer road trip will be a
memorable one, and for all the
right reasons.
� CTW Features


a pu;;.le ded.o-aled to ihe automobile enthusiast'
AuloCros.s 'ill last your I N T E R N A T I 0 ., L ....
krin.:edge oi cars. brand names and . -0i1
auto-relaled people from all over the world Good luck' ' I'V



' fUA ACROSSS
1 A wrench in London?
5 Hvaraulic-susperisioncacr ....,
1 6. Mr Tucker
10. insight maker
S11. 1960s mid sze Plymouth
14. Cherokee, Wagoneer rolled into
one
16. An Acura in Japan
17. Shif loo soon
20 Bond's nde
22 Roadster builder Donald
23. Unmarked police car
24. Pavement inventor
26. Braking assistant '
27. German FWD specialist.
28 Caddy SUV
33 Fascia frames lhis
35 Nissan's sunroof
37. Popular 50s Ford option
38 A deer Triumph
* 39 Service dep vehiclerslang)-
40 Metropolitan maker
41 Like Minor only bigger
43 Bed cover
44 Britishrafic circle :c i
r 45 On-board mapping
46 a k a emissions equipment

ANSWERS


DOWN
2. Oil reservoir
3. Knotty wagon trim
4. Transmission slip-up
6. Splnout star
7. First FWD Dodge
8. Canadian-built gullwing
9. Corvette "tuner' enjoys
"driving"
11. Fender _
12, Davs of Thunder hero
13. Shift-gate cover
14. A deluxe Comet
15. Four-wheel skid
18. Australian-built Pontiac


19. AMG badge found on those
vehicles
21. WWII highway
24. "Mag" wheel
25. Lamborghinl mascot
26. Mixes with fuel for combustion
29,. Aspect ratio refers to height of
this
30. Bugatti's handle
31. A show for cars
32. Shop without leaving car
34. Speeding driver (slang)
36. Italian tire maker
38. Korean sport-ute
42. Tire valve mounts Inside this


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COPYRIGHT WHEELBASE COMMUNICATIONS


I.


Upcoming Florida car shows

9/15/07 Orange Co. Sheriff's Office 9/11 Memorial Car Show Location : Central Florida
Fairgrounds, 4603 W. Colonial Dr. in Orlando, FL Orlando Florida 32804 407-254-7393
Rebecca.ruszala@ocfl.net Additional Info : On behalf of the Orainge County Sheriffs Office, I
would like to invite you and your club members to participate in our 2007 9/11 Memorial Car
Show. This event will be held at the Central Florida Fair & Exposition Center at 4603 West
Colonial Drive, Orlando, Florida on 09/15/07. The car show will feature vehicles of all types,
years, and design from law enforcement, fire departments, corrections, and rescue personnel
(Sworn and civilian). There will also be food, merchandise vendors (both law enforcement &
non-law enforcement related), music, trophies, prizes, displays and an auction. There is no admis-
sion charge to attend this event. With this event we not only want to remember those law enforce-
ment, fire fighters and rescue personnel who made the ultimate sacrifice to save others, but also
to remember the firefighters, the policemen, the medical personnel, rescue workers, and all the
common people who helped others on the attack sites during the actual disaster days, and those
who helped to clean up in the aftermath of 9-11-01. All of them accomplished some truly heroic
tasks and deserve to be called heroes. We want to continue to be able to honor these heroes and
their families. This event is not only a time to reflect on their sacrifices, but also to honor all those
who are still out there working to keep our communities safe. All monetary donations received
will be distributed to the Law Enforcement Memorial Fund, the Firefighter Memorial Funds and
the Children's Safety Village of Central Florida. Thank you for your generous donation and sup-
port to this important event. Your involvement in this year's memorable event would also be
greatly appreciated and will help us achieve our goal of honoring all of our fallen heroes. For
additional information contact Master Deputy Becky Ruszala at 407-254-7393. I eagerly await
your response and appreciate your time and consideration
09/15/07 Horse Power 4 HorseSisters charity car, truck & bike show Location : Sand Point
Park, 101 N. Washington Ave. (US-1) Titusville FL 32796 321-385-0216 www.horsesisters.org
horsesisters@aol.com Additional Info : For all types of custom cars, trucks and motorcycles.
Trophies for: Best paint, interior, engine, custom, People's choice, 1900-20, 1921-49, 50's, 60's,
70's, 80's - present, ugliest car / motorcycle & best of show. Silent Auction. Contests for all ages.
Goodie bags and dash plaques for first 100 participants. All proceeds will benefit our horse res-
cue and therapeutic programs. Event Hours are 9am ' 4pm, with registration until noon and tro-
phy Presentation at 3:00. Pre-Registration is $20.00, day of show $25.00, spectators are free.
09/15/2007 Fountain of Youth Car & Motorcycle Show Location : Warm Mineral Springs,
12200 San Servando Ave North Port Florida 34287 http://www.warmmineralsprings.com/cgi-
local/newcal/calendar.pl?calendar=default&view-Event&event_id=100 Additional Info : JP &
The Cruisers, Fountain of Youth Car Show with Trophies, Dash plaques, Door prizes, Model car
contest, Vendors and Games for the kids. Show to benefit Kids with Cancer.
9/16/07 Putnam County Fairgrounds 3rd Sunday Monthly Car Show & Swap : 117
Yelvington Ave, East Palatka, Fl , 32131 Florida Dottie Roush 1-352-793-9877 htttp://flori-
daswapmeet.com floridaswaps@aol.com Open to Public 8am to 3pm, Admission $4.00, children
under 14 Free, Show cars & Corral Cars Free with Paid admission, Trophies & Cash-Top 30 Cars,
Club Participation(10 or more)


Cnwus Coumy (Fl.) CHRONICLE


v


. . .


WELCOME lo lnlprn.ilibnal ALj1n(rnss-







Cimus COUNTY (FL) GHRorvcui TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007 15b


NO OTHER DEALER CAN BEAT US!


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JA AA ..
AMERICS #1ASUZUKID


HENAi


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WVVE I~'LL.*'P[2'..41


BRAND NEW


BEST PRICE
AND FINANCE


., DL.--U OR~~IC. FE ON A NEW 3UZUKI AND
."-- L GVJ 8 'v :" 0r: ' 00 C(ASH!


AMERCAS 1 WARANT

~ FROM


Why buy used?


"2


I-SIMILAR

SAVINGS ON

ALL SUZUKI

MODELS


OTAX 2007 ,' 2007 2007
E/SUZUKI SUZUKI SUZUKI
. .... . TITLE AERIO .. FORENZA RENO
-FEES _'N or

DOnfe MO,.* YOU OWN IT. NOT.A LEASE _J
,- ._ a T *E -CRYSTAL RIVER

RNAND ) SUZUKI
JuIAN"t Eastof 1-866-32-SUZUKI .
Suncoast Pkwy. SUMMER 352-799-9999 U S.o1 -
Exit 46 SELL-DOWN |
VWe're just minutes from anywhere in Citrus County!
.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/
Smo.lI.WeB 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 perfamily per 6 months. See dealer for complete details. All offers expire 9/16/07.


�WE


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TuisDAY, SrPTFMBI--.It 11, 2007 15b


Cnwus CouNTY (FL) CHRONKLE


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I PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
02 Chevy Cavalier 05 Suzuki Verona 04 Chrysler Sebring
Only 46kmiles.............................................................. ................ $10,995 Touring convertible........ ..................$14,995
02 Kia Sedona 02 Buick Lesabre 05 Ford Explorer
Minivan..................... SOLD................. $6,995 Only 34k miles......................... .$11900 Clean SUV...................$11,900 c...... $15,995
00 Toyota Camry 05 Kia Sedona 05 Chevy Equinox
4 Doors.... ...................................... ..... $7,995 7 passenger, LX......................................... $119995 Sporty, SUV....... ....... ....3 .0......... $15,995
03 Kia Sedona 06 Hyundai Azera 05 Chevy Colorado
Family transportation....................................... $7,99 5 Top of the line.............................................$ 18 ,395 Crew cab................................$ 15,9 95
01 Hyundai Sonata 04 Pontiac Montana 06 Pontiac Vibe
Loaded, leather............. .......................... $8, 9 ' Extended, loaded ..........................................$ 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 Ex. cab, 2WD................ .......................$16,995
02 Pontiac Grand Prix 04 Kia Amanti 07 Kia Sedona
Low miles............................ .................. $9,450 Leather, loaded............. ........... ..... $13,995 7 passenger.............................. ...............$18,9 95
02 Nissan Altima 04 Ford Ranger 07 Chevy Trailblazer
4 door sedan........................................... $9,695 Super cab, Edge............ ........................ $14,350 8,000 tender milesl........... ...................... $22,995
03 Ford Focus 05 Pontiac Aztek 05 Lincoln Town Car
Station wagon.... .................................. $9 ,9 95 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


2..

a.. 7 '"11

NkI4Wflruintv Istalimited n(,owernian warrnnftui. Fordeta~is. see re n,,,ntalrodoto kin oom.


SKIA MOTORS
The Power to Surprise"
---~. E \ ' " C T' CLUB


A. _ V, SE HWY. 19, CRYSTAL , ' * FL
CitrusA 2)S64 68K
Cr HOURS: Mon - Sat 8:00am - 7:00pm
Sunday 12:00pm - 5:00pm
www.citruskia.com


18D TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


km.





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007 17D


lil 4


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To.2 MO It1
LIFETIME POWERTRAIN WARRANTY
; O0 DMDUtiCTIILE
2007'2007
DODGE CHRYSLERl
IIEaAKOTA CLUB CAB 300
--l- FINM-iIM^i-MM-^^W 1M ^m^ ^^^^^^ ^^B^ BBi~SRP U^B-^^^r ^l ^\ ^^K ~^^BM


W MSRP
�29,2007

*4Starting at Zij.5J 5
2007 2008
JEEP' DODGE GRAND
RAND CHEROKEE CARAVAN
MSRP
'240220


- - - - - - -


MSRP
*29,4O9 j
Starting at


-~
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Wj W IStarting at !i W
20071'2007
JEEP',DODOE
LIBERTY CHARGER
SP ORT' �
I 24v795
S^Startingat 8 3,Star i i 19.

2007�2007
DODGE RAM 15,00 DODGE
SREG CAB' CALIBER
I SRIP
**^^BWOWA $17iipl^'rii'^'^i ci ! M �|iiv71 t4^


*SRP ^a a'
22 ,27 11
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.


CRYSTAL PRE-OWNED

lop


SOpen 24 hours a day at
www.crystalautos.com


Free CARFAX
Vehicle History


1998 FORD CONTOUR
27333A
$3,988t


1999 CHEVY MALIBU
3655A
$5,488t


2002 CHEVY CAVALIER
J70411A
$5,750t


1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2005 DODGE NEON SXT


J70197C
$8,998t


3816P
$9,495t


3701 P
$9,888t


2005 CHEVY IMPALA
9922P
$8988t


2004 DODGE STRATUS R/T
27259B
$9,988t


2001 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM
DO-3733A
$8,995t


2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER
27461B
$9,988t

7! jI


1999 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4
D70318A
$8,995t



2004 CHEVROLET IMPALA
DO-27161A
$9,995t


2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
27243B
$8,998t



2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT
D-D70180A
$9,995t


1999 DODGE RAM 1500 2003 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 2003 JEEP LIBERTY 2004 CHEVY VENTURE 2007 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER 2006 DODGE STRATUS SXT
J70472A D-D70211A 27182B 27097H DO-3798L DO-3809L
$10,488t $10,995t *10,995t $11,488t *11,495t $11,995t


2004 CHRYSLER 300M
D70322A
$12,995t


2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI CONV.
DO-3717P
$12.995t


2004 DODGE DURANGO
D70313A
$1 3.995t


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT
DO-3797L
$14.995t


2004 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT 2005 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS 2005 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LX


DO-3735P DO-3769L DO-3785L
$14,995t $14,995t *15,495t


D-J70201B
$15,995t


1005 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA
2077 HIGHWAY 44 WEST, INVERNESS
1-866-434-3064
I -87 7-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


CU4mYSLUR


Jeep


CRAUTOYSTAL
Au ,, 0, M ..... T,, I ,. V E+,,,+=-.=m~


VISIT US 24/7 @ CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


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18D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2007


CASH*

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- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


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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%
Not responsible for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. 0% down with approved credit. c On select models and years. W.A.C.


'V'CT'AT - Open 24 hours a day at CARFAX
CRYSTAL PRE-VOW N EDU (or- www.orystalautou.om. Vehicle History
4F Fre5CArFA
m . ~Aw
lx IN~


1998 FORD CONTOUR 1994 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM 1999 CHEVY MALIBU 2002 CHEVY CAVALIER
27333A N7107A 3655A J70411A
$3,988t $5,445t $5,488t $5,750t


r277*


- -.'


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


2005 CHEVY IMPALA 2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GL 2004 DODGE STRATUS RIT 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 $10,488t $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
3791P 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

(8.66) 434-3065

.... 87..77-MY-CRYSTAL.
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


Open 24 hours a day at Free CARFAX
www.oryetalautoa.oom W NW History


CRYSTAL
CHEVROLIEI
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL
(866) 434-3065
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


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