Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01009
 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 18, 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: UF00028315:01009

Full Text

> =


-irmer judge


CITR


tapped as attorney general non" /10A


LNewspaper Serving Florida's Best Community


25* VOLUME 119 No. 261


CELEBRITY SIGHTINGS:


Hit-and-run driver avoids prison


Waxy stars
Madonna, Tom Cruise, Samuel
L, Jackson and Angelina Jolie
have arrived in the nation's
Capital, where they'll be
among the stars of a big new
attraction./Page 4B
PGA TOUR
Top of his game
Fresh off an
impressive win
at the Tour
Championship
to garner the
FedEx Cup, one
question
remains of
Tiger Woods
- has he hit
his peak yet?
/Page 1B
NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
NFC rivals collide
The Redskins faced off
against the Eagles on
"MNF"/Page 1B

?;i OPINION:

Total
restoration may
be a pipe dream,
but the Duval
Island dredging
project shows the
lakes can be
improved one step
at a time.

EDITORIAL, PAGE BA
BILL FOR SERVICE:
Fixer-upper
Waterways task force to ask
state for $40 million over the
next decade to help restore
the Tsala Apopka Chain of
Lakes./Page 3A
POST OFFICE:
Beautification
New owners of the Holder
post office say there are no
-plans to do away with the
building./Page 3A
CANCER CAUTION:


Get cnecKea
Ad summer wanes, the time is
ripe to check for skin
cancer./Page 1C
YAI YAI STYLE:
Healthy style
columnistt Lillian Yai Yai Knipp
shares tips./Page 2C
O.J. ARREST:
Fair treatment
Legal experts are questioning
whetherr Simpson is being sin-
;Ied out for extra-tough prose-
ition./Page 10A


Annie's Mailbox . . . . . . . 10C
Comics ............. 11C
Crossword ........... 10C
Editorial ............ . 8A
Entertainment ......... 4B
Horoscope ........... 10C
Lottery Payouts ........ 4B
Movies ........ . . . . . 11C
Obituaries ............ 5A
Stocks ............. . 6A
Three Sections


6 1814578 20025 5


Man who killed pedestrian receives probation


TERRY WiTT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Despite pleas from the victim's moth-
er for jail time, a truck driver was sen-
tenced to probation Monday in the
death of a woman he ran over with a
delivery freight truck last year.
Doroteo Hernandez, 43, received


seven years probation in connection
with the July 19, 2006, death of Marlena
Roddenberry who was struck on the
soft shoulder of U.S. 19 when
Hernandez' Freightliner truck left the
highway.
Circuit Judge Ric Howard said
Hernandez committed an unsophisti-
cated offense and was remorseful for
what he had done. If he violates his pro-


No bones about it: Drug


bation, Howard said, he will go
to prison for 15 years.
Howard accepted a plea
deal that eliminated the need
for a scheduled hearing on a
motion Hernandez had filed
asking to suppress a statement
he allegedly made while in the
custody of the Florida Doroteo
Highway Patrol after the crash. Hernandez
Hernandez, who speaks little
English, reportedly asked if he had hit
someone. But his attorney, Kirk


Ex-official's wife


beneficial, study reports cited in fatal wreck


Reclast aho limits

broken bones in

eklderly patients

Associated Press
ATLANTA - For the first
time, an osteoporosis drug has
reduced deaths and prevented
new fractures in elderly'
patients with broken hips,
according to new research.
Some experts called the
drop in deaths "striking" but
said other drugs could have a
similar effect.
In the study, there were 28
percent fewer deaths and 35
percent fewer fractures in the
group that got a once-a-year
infusion of the bone drug
Reclast compared to those who
got a dummy treatment.
No other osteoporosis drug
study published in at least 15
years has shown such a pro-
nounced reduction in deaths,
said Dr. Kenneth Lyles of Duke
University Medical Center, the
lead author.
The study was released
online Monday by The New
England Journal of Medicine
to coincide with a presentation
at a medical conference in
Hawaii. It will be published in


Osteoporosis r
higher for won
Older women have an all
seven times higher risk o
osteoporosis on average
men of the same age.
Prevalence of osteoporo
In persons 65 years of ag
and older, 1988-1994
60 percent .......................
4 MMen
MWomen
4o0 ------------


AGE 65-74 75-84
SOURCE: Dept. of Health and
Human Services
a later edition of the jou
The research was fun
Novartis, which
Reclast, and Lyles ha
patent applications for t
of the drug. Under the
Zometa, the drug
approved by the U.S. Fo
Drug Administration f6
cer patients in 2002.
Please see BONES/I


isk
ien
most
than

sis
ge


Blood sample

taken from

Kim Wooten
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


........... A Dunnellon woman died
early Sunday morning when
her mother's van was hit from
behind by a car being driven by
.... the wife of a former Citrus
County commissioner.
Tiffany Victoria Powell, 20,
was a passenger
in the van with
her mother,
Patricia Powell,
as they drove though
85+ south on Croft
-5 Avenue shortly prayers
AP after 3 a.m.
Kimberly to the f
rnal. Wooten was
ded by heading "much
makes faster" in the
as two same direction Jos
the use and struck the Kim Wooten
name rear of Powell's statement
was van, a Florida wreck
od and Highway Patrol
or can- report said. Wooten was alone
tr can- in the vehicle.
It was The impact caused Powell's
Page 4A van to roll over and strike a


1h


fa


I'
ita
Sl


tree. Tiffany Powell was eject-
ed, the report said.
Both Wooten and Patricia
Powell were taken by ambu-
lance to Citrus Memorial hospi-
tal, where they were treated for
minor injuries, the report said.
Mrs. Wooten's husband, Josh,
served on the Citrus County
Commission from 2000 to 2004,
when he lost a re-election bid.
Wooten has earlier said he was
considering running again in
2008.
FHP troopers took a blood
sample from Mrs. Wooten while
at the hospital, FHP
spokesman Larry Coggins said.
He said it might be several
weeks before
results of that
QOlur test are known.
Coggins said
ts and the investigation
is continuing
gO OUt and charges are
pending.
imily ... Mrs. Wooten,
33, could not be
reached for com-
ment Her hus-
h Wooten band declined to
s husband, in a answer a report-
about his wife's her's questions
sunday morning, but he issued
this statement:
"Kim is inconsolable at this
time over the fact that she was
Please see FATAL/Page 2A


Hearts of gold

Player pitches in to help student with rare disorder


JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


"It was pretty insane. That's all I can
say It was a day that I'll never forget. It
was just crazy insane and I had a blast!"
That was Madisen Pooten's reaction
Saturday evening after spending the day
with Jessica Mendoza and Stacy


Nuveman, two members of the 2004 U.S.
Olympic gold medal softball team.
It's not every day that one is privileged
to find themselves in the presence of
Olympic athletes, let alone learning
under such elite tutors. And truth is, it's
an experience that might not have ever
occurred if not for the collaborative
Please see HEARTS/Page 2A


Kirkconnel, said he had not been
given his Miranda warning,
which means he not been
advised of his right to remain
silent.
But Debra Whitley, mother of
Roddenberry, reminded Howard
that Hernandez had turned
around his truck after the crash
and drove back to pick up a head-
light that had fallen offthe vehicle
Please see DRIVER/Page 4A

ON THE WEB
* To view the appeal docu-
ments, go
to www.
florida
supreme
court.org
and click
on the
search
button in
the top oh ue
right cor- John Couey
ner of the
page and enter Couey in
the search field.



Couey


appeal



posted


online

State says it's legal
for documents

to be on the Web
MIKE ARNOLD
marnold@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The public can view docu-
ments relating to John Couey's
death-sentence appeal at the
Florida Supreme Court's Web
site.
The Florida Supreme Court
ruled July 3, 2006, that some
records could be placed online,
while a committee continued to
study whether publishing court
records electronically could
result in identity theft or other
misuses.
"High-profile" cases are one
of the exceptions, and on Sept
12, the state Supreme Court
designated Couey's appeal as
"high-profile" and posted the
appeal to its Web site.
A 12-member jury convicted
Couey on March 7, 2007, of pre-
meditated murder, kidnapping,
sexual battery and burglary. A
week later, that same jury rec-
ommended a death sentence,
and on Aug. 24, Citrus County
Judge Ric Howard gave Couey
the death penalty
In the 15-page document
filed Aug. 27, Couey defense
attorney Dan Lewan asked the
court to review 54 acts. Sixteen
of which were related to the
jury and three that were catch-
all points that asked the court
to review all objections and rul-
ings, all other errors apparent
and all trial motions, hearing
and rulings.
Please see COUEY/Page 2A


Cassldy Rash,
left center, and
Madlsen Pooten,
right center,
soak up the
moment as USA
Olympic softball
gold medalists,
Stacy Nuveman,
left, and Jessica
Mendoza, right,
drape the girls in
the Olympians'
real gold
medals.
JOHN COSCIA
Chronicle


.7


Old schc


Clean-up crew


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Four-year-old.&Oni Jo Peterson of Weston helps her grandparents, Jo Ann and Carmine D'Ambosio, not pictured, of Crystal River,
wash-theit lfotoon boat Thursday morning in the shallow,;"cool waters of the Crystal River.


I


I








CrrRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2A Tuii OylAVSI-PTFM~,,R 18, 2007


HEARTS
Continued from Page 1A

efforts of some extremely
generous hearts that helped
pave the way to Pooten's gold-
en moment.
Slightly more than a month
ago Pooten, who suffers from
Alopecia areata, a highly
unpredictable, autoimmune
skin disease resulting in the
loss of hair on the scalp and
elsewhere on the body, had
her story documented in the
Aug. 11 edition of the Citrus
County Chronicle. Since then
her days have been filled
with a whirlwind of activity
that culminated with this
weekend's events at the
Fastpitch Learning Academy
in Clearwater.
It all started two days after
the Chronicle article ran.
Shands Hospital contacted
the family and indicated to
them that any and all testing
for Madisen's condition
might be covered since the
two insurance companies
involved, Medicaid and Kid
Care, were giving the family
the red-tape runaround.
The day after being con-
tacted by Shands, however,
Madisen's mother, Andrea
Caufmann informed the
Chronicle that Kids Care had
called to inform her that
"Madisen's insurance cards
"are in the mail and that you
should be getting them in a
day or two."
Prior to the insurance
offering financial assistance,
the family's hopes of finding
a cure rested on the angelic
assistance of Andrea's
employer, Lucille Avis, the
owner of Sarge & Skips. Avis
had held a fundraiser for
Madison's doctor's bills and
her patrons responded with
more than $2,000.
Following the article, one
unlikely family in particular
became involved in
Madisen's story
"We were gone just about
every weekend this summer
because Cassidy was playing
on traveling teams for 10
straight weeks," Tracy Rash
explained. "We weren't even
supposed to be home that
weekend, but Cassidy wanted
more clothes. When we got
home I started to read the
story about Madisen and
couldn't finish it because it
was so emotional.
: "I gave the article to
Cassidy and her reaction was
the same. 'I can't read this,
mom,' she told me," Tracy
recalled. "Eventually we both
got through the article and
Cassidy was so moved by
Madisen's strong spirit and
courage that she asked me if
we could do something."
And do something they did!
The star pitcher, a senior at
Crystal River High School,
told her mother that she
wanted to pay for Madisen to
attend the Fastpitch
Learning Academy, where
Cassidy goes nearly every
Monday night to hone her
pitching skills under
renowned instructor Melissa


72B386

Free

Estimates!


Save Our Waters Week

runs through Saturday


JOHN COSCIA/Chronicle
Madisen Pooten, right, listens Intently to Jessica Mendoza as she gives her hitting instructions during
the Nuveman-Mendoza softball clinic this past weekend at the Fastpitch Learning Center in Clearwater.


And a lot of what we talked about
tonight was just those life lessons and
she is just that perfect example of that
and the perspective that she now has.
Her (story) was inspiring to me and
hopefully people will read her story on my
Web site and be inspired as well.

Jessica Mendoza
about meeting Madisen Pooten.


"Skeeter" Gentile. Cassidy'
mother, so affected by her
daughter's generosity, agreed
to pay half to help incur the
expense of such a thoughtful
gesture.
But when Gentile, a former
NCAA All-American who
played for both the
University of Michigan and
the U.S. national team, heard
about her new student and
the story surrounding her she
told the Rash ladies,
"absolutely not. You're not
paying for a thing. What a
remarkable story of strength
and courage. Her training is
covered by us."
In fact "Skeeter" was so
moved by the story that she
immediately e-mailed it to
her friends, Mendoza and
Nuveman.
Their reaction was much
the same.
"It was really the Rashes
that got the ball rolling. They
called us. Cassidy's been
coming here a long time and
they've been wonderful in
spreading the word about the
clinic," Gentile explained.


"They're just such good peo-
ple. Cassidy's mom got in
touch with me and as soon as
I heard the story I said,
'Absolutely. We want to do
whatever we can do to help.
And as soon as Jess and Stacy
read the article it was like lit-
erally five minutes later they
emailed me back and said,
'No brainer! We want her
here.'" . .:.
While Cassidy and Madisen
were busy pinching them-
selves, the Olympians were
equally impressed.
"(Madisen's) maturity and
her words for a 15-year-old is
something that me as a 26-
year-old could learn from, but
more importantly, the young
girls out there who play
sports," Mendoza said. "And a
lot of what we talked about
tonight was just those life les-
sons and she is just that per-
fect example of that and the
perspective that she now has.
Her (story) was inspiring to
me and hopefully people will
read her story on my Web site
and be inspired as well."
As for Cassidy's kindheart-


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edness, Nuveman was quick
to recall how touched she
was by the gesture.
"You don't meet a lot of
young people, whether
they're 15 in Madisen's case
or 18 in Cassidy's case, that
'get it' as I say, 'That get it,' "
Nuveman explained. "And
that's "getting it," the bigger
picture. You read about
something, for that to even
cross her mind, that's just
awesome. For a stranger to
have the wherewithal to even
think that compassionately is
so special. That's a couple of
real special girls there that
you have there in your com-
,munity."
As the nearly 60 young
ladies in attendance at the
first Nuveman-Mendoza soft-
ball clinic exited the fields at
the Fastpitch Learning
Academy in Clearwater this
past Sunday, they all did so
with special memories.
For four young women,
Madisen, Cassidy, Stacy and
Jessica, it was a golden
moment that none of them
will ever forget.


Chronicle
The 12th annual Save Our
Waters Week continues today
through Saturday as community
members get involved with the
promotion of preserving the
county's rivers, aquifers,
springs, lakes and coastal estu-
aries.
Partners in this year's SOWW
include Citrus 20/20, a nonprof-
it, citizen-based community
organization, along with the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
Southwest Florida Water
Management District, Citrus
County Government, the Citrus
County Chronicle and Progress
Energy.
Schedule of events
* 9 a.m. to noon today:
Homosassa River Springs Tour
Starting Point: River Safaris,
10823 W Yulee Dr, Homosassa
Springs. For reservations, call
628-5222., Capacity: 30 persons.
Free.
* 6 p.m. Wednesday: "Our
Waters in Jeopardy" -
Interactive game with local high
schools competing on water
issues using the Jeopardy game
format Jerome Multi-Purpose
Room, Central room, Central
Florida Community College,
Citrus Campus, Lecanto. Public


FATAL
Continued from Page 1A

involved in an accident where
there was a loss of life. Our
thoughts and prayers go out to
the family and we ask that the
community keeps their family
and ours in their prayers as
well."
The 3:20 a.m. wreck occurred
about two miles south of County
Road 486, between Hernando


COUEY
Continued from Page 1A

Other points included:
* Howard refusing to recuse
himself;
* Howard moving the trial to
Miami then refusing to return it
to Citrus Cow,vy once a jury had
been selected; ' _
* Howard denying the
defense's motion to suppress evi-
dence found as a result of the


S
S
S
0


AS



THE



DOC


S
S
S
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invited. Call 527-7648.
* 8 a.m. to noon Thursday:
Crystal River Springs tour.
Starting Point: Fort Island Trail
Park For reservations, call 795-
4393. Capacity: 40 persons per
tour. Free.
* 8:30 and 10 a.m. Thursday:
Crystal River Eco Water Taxi
Tour. Starting Point: Third St
Pier (267 N.W Third St, Crystal
River). For reservations, call
564-9197. Capacity: 40 persons
per tour Free.
* 8 a.m. Friday: Kayaking
with kayaks and beyond.
Launch from Hunter Springs.
Kayaks will be available to usp
for the clean up. Call 795-225,
for directions and registration.
Free. j
e 9 to 11 a.m. and noon to2
p.m. Saturday: Fort Coope
State Park and Florida Park
Service "Muck About" In coo-
eration with Academy of
Environmental Science stu-
dents. Starting Point: Fort
Cooper State Park, Inverness.
For more information, call 726-
0315. Public invited.
E4 to 9 p.m. Saturday: Sunset
Festival. Fort Island Trail Pier
at Fort Island Trail Beach. F&r
more information, call Parrot
Heads of Citrus: Jimmy Brown,
795-909 or 422-7910. Free.

and Inverness. 3
Patricia Powell, 42, of
Dunnellon, is a newspaper car-
rier for the Ocala Star-Banner.
She was on her route when thp
accident occurred, Star-Banner
circulation director Bill Hayter
said.
Tiffany Powell was a 200O
graduate of Dunnellon High
School.
Services are 10 a.m. Friday 4t
the First Christian Church 6f
Dunnellon with the Rev. Mark
Trout officiating.


defendant's illegally obtained
confession;
* Howard denying the defen-
dant's 'motion to suppress his
statements made to detectives;
* Howard appointing Attorney
Charlie Vaughn as co-counsel;
* The court's finding that
Couey was not retarded.
To view the appeal documents,
go to www.floridasupremecourt
org and click onthe search button
in the top right corner of the page
and enter Couey in the search
field. D


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3A
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


~:v CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


, Around

THE STATE

,Inverness

a Waterlines to be
repaired today
*- Due to the need to repair
-Waterlines, the City of Inverness
.Public Works Department will
%mporarily shut off water from 9
-..m. to noon today. Water cus-
tomers on Lakeview Drive and
lake Shore Drive will be affect-
_d.

,pape Coral

Tornado damages 150
.? homes, injures one
As many as 150 homes were
Oiamaged by a powerful tornado
^Ehat swept off the Gulf of Mexico
pnd plowed into this southwest
,Florida city, officials said
.Monday. Only one person had
minor injuries from flying debris.
At least 12 families were dis-
placed after the tornado tossed
cars down a street and dam-
-aged buildings at about 6:30
-p.m. Sunday.
:v Daniel Noah at the National
WVeather Service said the toma-
"To started as a water spout over
"Port Myers Beach and moved
-porth into Cape Coral. He esti-
nated the winds speeds were
'between 90 and 110 mph.
f. Cape Coral's chief inspector,
,ill Selvia, told the News-Press
,pf Fort Myers on Monday that
the final damage estimate could
_be in the millions of dollars.
, About 3,500 Lee County
Electric Cooperative customers
_tst power in the thunderstorms
)hat spawned the tornado.

fort Lauderdale,

jNWoman and man found
dead in apartment
.h.Awoman and man were
found: dead in an, apartment
dvlonday coming in a scene,
Srolice described as "violent and
gruesome."
Meals on Wheels driver Bob
.iandell was making his weekly
od delivery at the apartment
hen he opened the door and
und the woman lying on the
|ouch in a pool of blood.
HAandell called police, who
)und a dead man in a bedroom
s well.
"It was very messy," Mandell
.aid.
Police spokeswoman
katherine Collins said officers
|on't know the cause or manner
If death. Autopsies have been
scheduled for today.
Officers are looking into
whether the killings were a dou-
,le homicide or murder-suicide.
hey have not identified any
suspects.

Iupiter

F Highways reopen
Following standoff
Florida's Turnpike and
terstate 95 in Palm Beach and
martinn counties is open again.
The highways were closed for
few hours because authorities
ere involved in a standoff with
n armed man.
The Florida Highway Patrol
ays the man surrendered after
king with police by phone. It's
ot clear what charges he may
ce. The man's white car
appeared to be disabled near
e counties' boundary. An envi-
nmental protection officer
approached him to help, but the
trea between the two highways.
-- From wire reports


InCorTections
SA Chronicle advertisement
n the front page of Sunday's
omics section contained an
rror. The Sunset Festival is

ort Island Gulf Beach, Crystal
Jiver.
*A story on Page 1A of


t unday's Chronicle, "Buzz sur-
unds pilot's salary," contained
* correct information. The pay
- nge listed for the Citrus
S county Sheriffs Office is for
ilots certified in both fixed-wing
nd rotary-wing aircraft.
The Chronicle regrets the
rrors.


Panel to ask for $40 million


Money would be used

to restore Tsala

Apopka lake chain

TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The Citrus County Task Force voted
Monday to request $40 million from the
Florida Legislature during the next
decade to restore the Tsala Apopka
Chain of Lakes.
Task force will meet in October with
the Citrus/Hernando Waterways
Restoration Council, its parent body, to
formalize the funding request to the
Legislature.
The task force will ask for $4 million
next year to pay for a diagnostic map-
ping study of the lake bottom and


removal of tussock islands and bottom
muck by scraping and hydraulic dredg-
ing.
Task Force Chairman Mike Moberley
said the group downsized the original
plan to ask for as much as $282 million
for sediment and tussock removal.
"We knew it wasn't feasible in these
economic times," Moberley said. "We
felt we wanted to succeed so we needed
to be realistic in our request."
The $282 million figure will remain
in the group's report to the Legislature
because it represents what task force's
technical advisory group estimated as
the long term cost of restoring the
entire lake chain.
Task. force members believe bottom
sediment, often referred to as muck, as
well as floating islands of muck and veg-
etation known as tussocks, are two
biggest problems on the chain of lakes.
Removal of the bottom sediment is
expected to enhance habitat for fish-
eries and wildlife. The chain of lakes


was once a world class bass fishery.
In an unrelated presentation, Harry
Crooke of Gold Coast Recyclers told
task force members about a technology
he believes can remove troublesome
nutrients from Kings Bay. The task
force took no action.
He said the Coherent Water
Resonator uses an electromagnetic
sound wave to add dissolved oxygen to
the water, which in turn stimulates natu-
rally occurring microbes to eat the nutri-
ents in the water and starve the algae.
Responding to questions, Crooke said
the $100,000 device will not harm
wildlife or aquatic life, but he could not
quote from any studies to back up what
he was saying.
Crooke has asked the county commis-
sion to purchase a resonator.
Commissioners instructed their staff to
attempt to develop a coalition of state
agencies that would work with the
county to buy such a device and test it
in the bay.


Stamp honors jurors


ABOVE: The U.S. Postal Service recently unveiled their newest postage
stamp dedicated to honoring jurors. At left, Alice Neal, Inverness Post Office
window clerk, addresses prospective jurors Monday morning as Circuit Court
Judge Patricia Thomas applauds the message delivered by the postal employ-
ee. Neal delivered an inspirational message to those about to serve jury duty.
The new stamps may be purchased anywhere in the United States.
RIGHT: A sample of the new stamp design.
MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle


R Jy *i . j u PY I)ul





f~vt WIT*V


Holder post office getting faceli


New owner: Building
NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Hold on, citizens of Holder - the post
office on U.S. 41 isn't going anywhere.
It's just getting a facelift..
The building that houses the town's post
office was recently sold to Larry Ovitt, who


not being closed down
owns Palm Coast Auto Restoration & Service.
"We bought the building last week and
immediately started trimming the trees,"
said Ovitt's daughter, Lisa Ovitt. "That's
when the rumors started that we were was
going to evict the post office! But that's the
last thing we want to do."
She said people have been stopping by
Palm Coast Auto to voice their complaints


- some have told them they're the
All they are, she said, are new lan
trying to beautify the property fo
tenants.
She said before, people used toI
prised to learn that there was even
office in Holder.
"The post office has a four-year
she said. "We're trying to make it so
can see it; we're not going to evici
We're doing it to make downtown :
look nice, that's all."


Lawsuit: State law keeps people from votir


Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - Thou-
sands of legitimate voters were
prevented from registering to
cast ballots in Florida because
of a state law that should be
thrown out, the NAACP and
other groups said in a federal
lawsuit filed Monday.
The law prevents residents
from signing up to vote if dri-
ver's license or Social Security
information in state databases
does not match what is on the
registration form. The groups
who sued said state databases
contain numerous errors.
Opponents of the law say it
and similar requirements in a
number of states have caused
many difficulties for would-be
voters. The groups said in the


lawsuit that people trying to
register have been thwarted by
things as simple as having a
maiden name on a driver's
license instead of a married
name, or database input errors
that make one digit wrong in a
birth date.
The lawsuit claims that more
than 20,000 people had their
voter registration either
slowed down, or denied,
because of difficulties in
matching registration data
with information in Florida in
2006.
The law "creates an illegal
precondition to registering the
state's voters ... that will unlaw-
fully disenfranchise thousands
of Florida citizens in the 2008
election cycle," the lawsuit
said.


'"Applicants who are not
'matched' will not be allowed
to cast a valid ballot unless
they overcome a series of bur-
densome bureaucratic hurdles
that deprive them of their fun-
damental right to vote," the
lawsuit continues.
The process is faulty in part
because it is too subject to user
error, the lawsuit said. For
example, people would have
their application thrown out if
they fill out a registration form
and accidentally reverse a cou-
ple of digits in their 13-digit
driver's license number, the
suit said.
Justin Levitt, a lawyer for the
Brennan Center, a voting rights
law center affiliated with New
York University, said people
whose registrations don't


match other databases 1
go through "a bureau
nightmare," to get on th
rolls. In addition t
Brennan Center, the
rights groups Project Vo
the Advancement Projec
also involved in the laws
In addition to the I
State Conference o
National Association f
Advancement of C
People, plaintiffs inclu
Haitian-American Gras
Coalition.
Secretary of State
Browning, who ov
Florida compliance wit
tion laws, said officials
resolve any discrepanci
noted that the matching
gram is a requirement
federal government.


One woman in the audience ques-
tioned whether .a permit would be
needed from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service, noting that Kings Bay is home
to one of the largest winter herds of
manatees in Florida. Crooke said he
had permission from the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection to use the device in the bay
and needed nothing more.
Crooke said one resonator was used
in a canal along the bay with good
results. He showed photographs indi-
cating that dark colored algae on a sea-
wall disappeared while the machine
was in use. Resident Norman Hopkins,
who lives near the test area, said it rais-
es the microbe count in the water from
9,000 to 40,000 and appeared to have
attacked algae on the seawall. He said
it reduced nitrogen in the water by 25
percent and the phosphorous virtually
disappeared. However, he said it did
not rid the area of Lyngbya algae or
another troublesome species of algae.


State to


conduct


Phone


Survey


Study to address

evacuation plans

Special to the Chronicle
tThe Florida Division of
Emergency Management, in
cooperation with regional
planning councils and county
governments throughout Flor-
ida, is conducting regional
evacuation studies for the
entire state. The studies will
include important updates to
existing hurricane evacuation
studies, but also will address
wildfires, freshwater flooding
and hazardous material acci-
dents. In some counties, the
studies will include evacua-
tions that might result from
incidents at nuclear power
plants.
A critical component of the
studies will deal with how the
public will react during
regional evacuations. State-
wide, 18,800 households will
be contacted by telephone and
interviewed, the largest survey
of its kind ever conducted.
Residents participating in the
survey will be asked how they
intend to respond if an evacua-
tion becomes necessary in
their community, plus how
they've responded to evacua-
tions in the past They also will
be asked how concerned they
are about hurricanes and
other hazards, and whether
there are any obstacles that
would keep them from being
able to evacuate.
Many aspects of evacuation
devil, plans depend on what the pub-
idlords lic will do when a hurricane or
r their other hazard threatens a
region. Public safety officials
be sur- need to know as much as they
I a post can about how their citizens
will respond in order to issue
lease," evacuation notices effectively,
people provide enough public shelter
t them. space and direct traffic suc-
Holder cessfully
Local officials say it is
extremely important for resi-
dents to participate in the sur-
.ng vey if interviewers contact
them so that information gath-
ered will be as accurate and
have to representative as possible. If
ucratic interviewers phone at an
e voter inconvenient time, they will be
o the glad to call back at a different
voting time to accommodate resi-
te and dents. The identities of people
ct were and households participating
suit. in the survey will be held in
Florida confidence.
f the Interviews in the Citrus
or the County area are expected to
olored begin sometime during this
de the week.
ssroots For information about the
telephone survey, contact Dr.
Kurt Jay Baker, Hazards Manage-
ersees meant Group, Inc., Tallahassee,
h elec- FL 32309, or call (850) 893-8993.
work to Citizens also may e-mail their
es, but questions to hazgroup@com-
g pro- cast.net. Locally, they can call


of the 746-6555 for additional infor-
mation.


I I


I

stl






gj& A U bL RA2005ChlILCo13PK(FL) CHRONIC


BONES
Continued from Page 1A

approved for post-menopausal osteoporo-
sis last month, under the name Reclast.
More than 300,000 hip fractures occur
in the United States each year. Often they
trigger a downward spiral - roughly one
in five elderly victims die within a year of
breaking their hip.
Generally, doctors tell hip-fracture
patients to take Fosamax and other bis-
phosphonates, a class of osteoporosis
drugs that stops bone breakdown. But
many patients do not take the pills
because they cause heartburn and other
symptoms. They also are a hassle for eld-
erly patients: You must take it on an
empty stomach in the morning, and wait a
half hour before eating.
For the study, researchers recruited
about 2,000 patients from 23 countries
who were not taking oral bisphospho-
nates. Their average age was 74 and most
were women. All had previously broken a
hip.
Half of the participants received Reclast,


which is an injected bisphosphonate. ipants .to address harmful deficiencies in
Over the next two years, 139 of the some patients. But they said the study ben-
patients in the placebo group had new efits were over and above the benefit of
broken bones, or about 14 percent Just 92 the added vitamin D.
of the treated patients had It's not likely the Reclast
second fractures, or about 9 - study will be repeated.
percent There's Scientists say the value of
More surprising, 141 died bisphosphonates has now
in the placebo group, or no question that been clearly proven, and it
about 13 percent, com- would be unethical to do
pared to 101 in the treat- we had a death another study in which the
ment group, about 10 per- c . 't drug is withheld from some
cent benefit. We can't participants.
The cause of death was "The reduction in frac-
never determined for tell you why we ture incidence and death
many, including more than had a death was striking and clearly
half of those who died in establishes the need for
the Reclast group. benefit. pharmacologic interven-
"There's no question that tions in patients who frac-
we had a death benefit. We ture a hip," wrote Karim
can't tell you why we had a Dr. Kenneth Lyles Anton Calis and Frank
death benefit," Lyles said. lead author of study. Pucino, two pharmacy
Some study participants experts, in an editorial
were taking hormones or other drug ther- accompanying the study.
apies, but such cases were balanced The study should cause more physicians
between the two groups and did not to prescribe Reclast or other bisphospho-
explain the benefit, he said. ' nates to hip-fracture patients, said Dr.
The researchers gave vitamin D, which Roberto Pacifici, an Emory University
helps strengthen bones, to all study partic- osteoporosis expert


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Arrests
* Frederick Russell Grehl, 28,
of 4060 S. Skylark Terrace,
Homosassa, at 1:38 p.m. Monday
on a charge being a sex offender
and failing to notify the Department
of Motor Vehicles a change of
address. An arrest report said Grehl
moved out of his home in
Homosassa and info his girlfriend's
home on South Skylark without noti-
fying the state within 48 hours of the
move to obtain a new driver license
or identification card. Grehl told
deputies he was homeless. Bond
was set at $20,000. The report
states that the arresting officer asked
the court not to lower the bond
because Grehl "has shown several


attempts to elude law enforcement
and his registration requirements."
* Erica Lee Harvey, 21, of 9812
W. J.L. Court, Crystal River, at 2
p.m. Monday on a warrant charge of
petit theft. Bond $500.
* Jennifer Renee Hawthorne,
35, of 131 C. St., Polk, at 2 a.m:
Monday on a Polk County warrant
charging violation of probation. No
bond.
* Tyron Tyrell Thomas, 20, of
12117 N. Derickson Terr.�
Dunnellon, at 1 p.m. Monday for vio-
lation of probation. No bond.
* James F. Symons, 41, a-'
large, at 6:54 p.m. Sunday, ont
charges of burglary and grand theft.
Reports said that Symons stole a
Taser and laptop computer from a�
person's home. Bond $7,000.


ON THE WEB: www.chronicleonline.com


DRIVER
Continued from Page 1A

in collision.
She questioned why he had
not bothered to find out what he
had hit and why he was not
being punished for not wearing
his eyeglasses at the time of the
accident She said she had been
to the scene of the crash and
could not understand how he
could not have seen her daugh-
ter walking on the side of the
road.
"This man did not have his
glasses on. That's a misde-
meanor, but his negligence
caused the death of my daugh-
ter and left four children moth-
erless... "she said.
"There's just so much more I
could say. I just have to put it in
God's hands," she added later


Whitley also questioned why
Howard would give Hernandez
probation and sentence her
other daughter,
Sherry Nicole
Fowler, 32, to
seven years in
prison on a lewd just S(
and lascivious
conduct charge more I c
in an unrelated
criminal case. I juSt ha
She said her .
daughter had no it in
previous crimi- hands
nal record.
Court records
said Fowler was Deb
convicted of par- about Doroteo
ticipating in sex
acts with a 13-year-old girl and a
man.
Howard used a Spanish
translator on a conference tele-
phone call to explain to
Hernandez what he and


lawyers in the case were saying.
Howard said judges in the cir-
cuit are being asked to use
"Language
Line," a confer-
There's ence call service
that allows
o much judges to con-
nect to profes-
ould say. sional transla-
tors during trials
ve to put and hearings.
Ho ward
God's dialed a number
and then gave
the operator
code numbers
)ra Whitley identifying him-
Hemandez' fate. self and the pur-
pose of the call
before a translator came to the
phone. The translator listened
to the hearing and translated
for Hernandez.
A state prosecutor said
Hernandez was driving north


on U.S. 19 as the first rays of
sunlight were lighting the sky
when his truck left the road and
struck Roddenberry as she
walked with her husband.
He said Hernandez drove a
short distance in the north-
bound lane, turned the truck
around and came back in the
southbound lane to a location
near the crash site. He was seen
climbing out of his truck and
picking up a headlight assembly
that was damaged and had fall-
en off when Roddenberry was
hit
Hernandez turned around
again and headed north on U.S.
19 before Citrus County sher-
iff's deputies pulled him over
and brought him back to the
scene of the crash.
Roddenberry died of her
injuries at Seven Rivers
Community Hospital that morn-
ing.


SAS SHOES ARE COMMITTED TO
PROVIDING QUALITY, FIT AND COMFORT.

Thik od fshinedcusome sevic dosn' exst


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


10-1 c r 11 U .


C: C'!LU N T Nv-


City H
Daytona Bch. 83
Ft. Lauderdale 86
Fort Myers 89
Gainesville 83
Homestead 87
Jacksonville 81
Key West 89
Lakeland 88
Melbourne 84


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


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


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


MARINE OUTLOOK


Northeast winds from,10 to 15 knots. Seas
2 to 4 feet. Bay-and inland waters will have
a moderate chop. Partly cloudy with a few
afternoon thunderstorms possible.



LAKE LEVELS


THREE DAY OUTLOOK


TODAY Exclusive daily forecast by:
High: 87 Low: 70
Partly cloudy with a 40% chance of a
thunderstorm.


.-- WEDNESDAY
S^ High: 85 Low: 71
Partly cloudy with a 60% chance of
thunderstorms.

I .THURSDAY
: . High: 88 Low: 71
.Partly cloudy with a 50% chance of
'1 thunderstorms.

ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Monday
Record
Normal
Mean temp.
Departure from mean
PRECIPITATION*
Monday
Total for the month
Total for the year
Normal for the year


*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport
UV INDEX: 9
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING)
9/18 TUESDAY 11:20 5:08
9/19 WEDNESDAY - 6:00


Monday at 3 p.m. 30.01 in.
DEW POINT
Monday at 3 p.m. 69
HUMIDITY
Monday at 3 p.m. 49%
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
viu-iiuwy -..yuu WL iI pu1.t


Monday was good with po
ants mainly particulates,


MINOR M
(AFTERNC
11:46 5:
12:13 6:


CELESTIAL OUTLOOK
SUNSET TONIGHT........
SUNRISE TOMORROW.
MOONRISE TODAY.......
OCT. 3 OCT.11 MnnSET TODnnAY


BURN CONDITIONS

Today's Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. F
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's V
http://flame.fl-dof.com/fireweather/kbdi

WATERING RULES

The current lawn watering restriction for the unincorporated areas of Citrus Count
allow residents to water once a week. For county, Crystal River and Inverness resi
addresses ending in 0 or 1, or A through E can water Mondays; addresses ending
or F through J can water Tuesdays; addresses ending in 4 or 5, or K through 0 ca
Wednesday; addresses ending in 6 or 7, or P through U can water Thursdays; ac
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
and properties two acres or larger may only water before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. oi

TIDES


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Tuesday Wednesd
High/Low High/Low High/Low HI
9:24 a/5:21 a 11:40 p/6:34 p 10:11 a/6:02 a -
7:45 a/2:43 a 10:01 p/3:56 p 8:32 a/3:24 a 11:4
5:32 a/12:31 a 7:48 p/1:44 p 6:19 a/1:12 a 9:;
8:34 a/4:20 a 10:50 p/5:33 p 9:21 a/5:01 a -


Gulf water
temperature



88�-
Taken at Egmont Key


Location Sun. Mon. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.54 28.51 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 34.34 34.30 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 34.81 34.79 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 36.48 36.52 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


-4081
L-Afichoragi Juneau


lIUL- City
Albany
Albuquerque
Asheville
iAJOR Atlanta
AJON) Atlantic City
Austin
:33 Baltimore
:26 Billings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
..7:32 P.M. Buffalo
7:17A.M. Burlington, VT
7:17A.M. Charleston, SC
.1:40 P.M. Charleston, WV
11:44 P.M. Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, N.H.
For more Dallas
Veb site: Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Evansville, IN
Harrisburg
/y Hartford
idents, Houston
I in 2 or 3, Indianapolis
an water Jackson
addresses Las Vegas
Little Rock
their day Los Angeles
n their day. Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Mobile
ay Montgomery
igh/Low Nashville


--/7:47 p
46 p/5:09 p
33 p/2:57 p
--/6:46 p


Monday
H L Pcp.
67 39
78 67 .03
71 50
76 63
72 45
90 62
71 45
78 51
84 65
72 53
63 49
70 44
66 38
80 62
80 43
77 53
80 52
83 44
72 45
81 61
77 48
67 37
90 70
73 55 .10
87 62
68 47
87 71
85 51
68 42
70 43
91 66
79 51
89 59
90 68
87 61
72 61
85 53
90 64
72 53
85 58
89 64
87 68
85 54


Tuesday
Fcst H L
sunny 72 43
ptcldy 82 58
sunny 77 51
sunny 81 61
sunny 72 56
ptcldy 90 70
sunny 74 52
shwrs 73 48
sunny 86 60
sunny 70 44
sunny 67 53
sunny 76 54
sunny 74 45
tstrm 80 66
sunny 81 52
sunny 78 57
sunny 86 68
sunny 82 61
sunny 79 58
sunny 80 61
sunny 80 58
sunny 72 42
ptcldy 92 74
sunny 78 45
tstrm 80 60
sunny 81 62
ptcldy 90 66
sunny 87 58
sunny 74 49
sunny 73 45
ptcldy 91 72
sunny 85 61
sunny 87 61
sunny 93 69
ptcldy 89 66
sunny 72 61
sunny 86 61
sunny 91 69
ptcldy 85 66
tstrm 74 56
tunny 87 65
sunny 87 63
sunny 84 60


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=falr; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain;
rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy.
@2007 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


-'--
FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
TUESDAY
Monday Tuesday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 89 72 sunny 89 72
New York City 69 51 sunny 72 54
Norfolk 74 63 sunny 76 63
Oklahoma City 91 68 ptcldy 89 70
Omaha 90 69 tstrm 78 56
Palm Springs 90 63 sunny 96 65
Philadelphia 72 50 sunny 75 55
Phoenix 96 80 sunny 98 75
Pittsburgh 72 43 sunny 78 50
Portland, ME 64 40 sunny 68 46
Portland, Ore 67 57 .07 ptcldy 65 48
Providence, R.I. 68 47 sunny 70 49
Raleigh 76 51 sunny 78 56
Rapid City 82 54 ptcldy 70 46
Reno 76 50 sunny 81 52
Rochester, NY 70 41 sunny 76 51
Sacramento 82 57 sunny 80 55
St. Louis 88 64 sunny 89 67
St. Ste. Marie 72 50 ptcldy 76 62
Salt Lake City 76 50 sunny 75 54
San Antonio 88 70 ptcldy 90 73
San Diego 70 65 sunny 72 64
-San Francisco 67 57 sunny 68 54
Savannah 82 66 tstrm 81 66
Seattle 61 55 .22 shwrs 62 48
Spokane 68 47 shwrs 65 44
Syracuse 67 38 sunny 75 48
Topeka 89 70 tstrm 87 65
Washington 72 50 sunny 76 55
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 99 Gila Bend, Ariz. LOW 27 Saranac Lake, N.Y.

WORLD CITIES


CITY
Acapulc
Amster
Athens
Beijing
Berlin
Bermuc


Co
da


da


Cairo
Calgary
Havana
Hong Ko
Jerusalen


TUESDAY
H/L/SKY
3 89/77/ts
am 59/44/sh
84/65/s
76/59/sh
58/41/sh
87/78/pc
89/73/s
55/39/sh
87/75/ts
ng 88/79/pc
m 88/68/s


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


74/55/pc
50/39/sh
79/57/pc
74/52/ts
72/41/s
58/45/pc
59/43/pc
76/66/pc
80/59/ts
68/47/pc
87/75/pc
73/51/s
69/45/ts


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6:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday
Call with questions: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday
6:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday

Main switchboard phone numbers:
Citrus County - 563-6363. Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion
County residents, call toll-free at 1-888-852-2340
I want to place an ad:
To place a classified ad: Citrus - 563-5966
Marion - 1-888-852-2340
To place a display ad: 563-5592
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FAX IT TO US Advertising- 563-5665, Newsroom - 563-3280
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Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com


i "


Dur

AL




To


r


Where to find us:



SNorvell Bryanl-Hwy
nkenheld
e ' Cannorrdale Dr
4 \ Meadowcrest
S'- Blvd.


Courthouse
mpkinsSt. 0 square




Who's in charge:

Who's in charge:


M
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B
R
r


ii


















'I

I






'I
a



a


leadowcrest
office
.624.N.
Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal
River, FL 34429




Inverness
office

106 W. Main
St., Inverness,
FL 34450

��


Gerry Mulligan ....... ..................... Publisher, 563-3222
Trina Murphy ........................... Operations Manager, 563-3232
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
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41


For the RECORD


91/73
96/62
70/89
82
+2


trace
1.68 in.
35.98 in.
43.24 in.


SOLUNAR TABLES


WE


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City
Chassahowitzka
Crystal River
Withlacoochee
Homosassa


....................


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4A TuEsDAY. SEIl-EMBFR 18, 2007


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TuliESIAY, Sii'TriiiMBR 18, 2007 5A


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Obituaries


Bruce
Brown Sr., 76
I: HERNANDO
,Bruce Royden Brown Sr., 76,
Hernando, died Sunday, Sept.
1'6, 2007.
Born May 24,1931, in Toledo,
Ohio, to Gerald R. Brown and
Lena R. Warden Brown, he
came to this area in 1999 from
Arizona.
Mr. Brown was a retired
supervisor for a plastics manu-
Octurer.
He was a member of Trinity
Saptist Church, where he was
gn the board of directors, and
lie was a former member of the
Christian Motorcycle Club.
He was preceded in death by
a brother, Gerald Brown Jr.,
End a sister, Ruth Eason.
I Survivors include his son,
pruce R. Brown Jr. of Amarillo,
Texas; three daughters, Cindy
ubbel of Eugene, Ore., Joyce
avis of Queen Creek, Ariz.,
4nd Betty Smithson of Las
Vegas, Nev.; two sisters, Brenda
wesey of Hernando and Ida
cCartney of Tippen, Ohio; six
grandchildren; and three
treat-grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Home,
nverness.
Albert

I INVERNESS


Albert Peter
verness, died
, 2007, at the
hospice Care
nit at Citrus
e m o r i a 1
healthh System.
Born March
27, 1923, in
brooklyn, N.Y.,
, John and
ilia (Venizzi)
lall'Aglio, he
moved here in


Dall'Aglio, 84,
Saturday, Sept.


Albert
Dali' :-' .' ,'


2001 from Kissimmee.
Mr. Dall'Aglio served in the
.S. Army during World War II
Ond the Kor-
ean War, hav-
ing reached
She rank of Sgt.
irst Class,
Retiring with
22 years of service. He then
vas employed as a security
Officer for the Federal Reserve
]Bank.
He was a member of Our
Lady of Fatima Parish in'
Inverness.
In addition to his parents, he
was preceded in death by his
�vife, Herta Dall'Aglio, and his
son, Robert Dall'Aglio.
Survivors include his son,
John Dall'Aglio and wife
]mma of Queens, N.Y; his sis-
ter, Adele Bianco and husband
Angelo of Inverness; and five


grandchildren, John Jr.,
Heather, Robert, Michael and
David Dall'Aglio.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.
Thomas
Havranek, 23
BEVERLY HILLS
Thomas Michael Havranek,
23, Beverly Hills, died Friday,
Sept 14, 2007, at home.
A native of Trenton, N.J., he
was born March 3, 1984, to
Thomas P and Susan I.
Havranek (Decker), and was a
salesman in the cell phone
industry. His hobbies included
skateboarding.
In addition to his parents,
Tom and Susan Havranek of
Beverly Hills, he is also sur-
vived by a sister, Lara
Havranek of Citrus Springs;
and nieces, Emily Havranek
and Athena Wiberg of Citrus
Springs; and nephew, Damian
Wiberg, also of Citrus Springs.
Fero Funeral Home, Beverly
Hills.
Elizabeth
Sappington, 64
HOMOSASSA
Elizabeth Chase Sappington,
64, Homosassa, died Saturday,
Sept 15, 2007, in Lecanto.
Born Dec. 12, 1942, in
Dumont, N.J., to Thomas and
Elizabeth (Kresofski) Cesarski,
she came here in 2002 from
Boca Raton.
Mrs. Sappington had retired
as a dental hygienist after 20
years.
She took her undergraduate
degree from the University of
Delaware and her Master's
degree from the University of
New Haven. She was a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa.
She and her husband lived
and traveled in their RV for
five years and during that time
worked at Yellowstone
National Park, where she was a
campground manager. During
their travels, they visited more
than 50 national parks and
monuments in the United
States, Canada and Mexico.
In addition to her love of
travel, she bred, trained and
raised Shetland Sheepd,ogs
having trained many champion
show dogs. She was also an
avid photographer.
She-was a very active mem-
ber of Seven Rivers
Presbyterian Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, William Sappington of
Homosassa; son, Stephen
leronimo of Newark, Del.;
daughter, Christie Limpert of
Brooklyn, N.Y; stepsons,
Jeffrey Sappington of


Caringfor Citrus County
for over 50 years



, FUNERAl HOMES
& CREMATORY
SBeverly Hills - Inverness - Homosassa
Lowell & Ruth Hooper (352)726-2271
www.HooperFuneralHome.com 1-888-7HOOPER (1-888-746-6737)


Lexington Park, Md., and John
Sappington of Charlotte, N.C.;
stepdaughter, Jill Tudor of
Murfreesboro, Tenn.; brother,
Thomas Cesarski of Spring
Hill; and three grandchildren,
Megan Elise Tudor, John David
Tudor and Anna Catherine
Tudor.
Those who wish to make
memorial donations to help
fight breast cancer in Mrs.
Sappington's memory may
make donations to the Susan G.
Komen for the Cure, 5005 LBJ
Freeway, Suite 250, Dallas, TX
75244.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Homosassa.

Carol
Thompson, 56
HOLIDAY
Carol J. (Brown) Thompson,
56, Holiday, died unexpectedly
on Saturday, Sept. 15, 2007.
She was born Aug. 23, 1951,
in Niagara Falls, N.Y, to James
Brown and Margaret (Martus)
Brown. She attended Gulf High
School.
She was preceded in death
by her mother and also by step-
sister, Carol McKnight.
Survivors include her father,
James Brown and wife Tina;
son, Jeffrey Thompson; daugh-
ter, Cheryl Thompson; three
grandchildren, Jeffrey, Autumn
and Declan; sisters, Sandy
Brown. Lehtinen and Cathy
Brown (Mark) Petty of Crystal
River; stepsister, Sharon
Thompson; stepbrother, Steph-
en Miklos; and a niece and
nephews.
Serenity Meadows Funeral
Home.

Tianna
Wessel, infant
HOMOSASSA
Tianna Marie Faith Wessel,
infant daughter of Mark and
April Wessel, was stillborn
Sept. 15, 2007, at Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center in
Crystal River. She is survived
by her parents and brother
Tyler and sister Trinity.
Other survivors include
maternal grandmother, Kay
Herod; paternal grandmother,
Mary Madden; paternal grand-
father, Willibald Wessel' and
wife Hildegard; aunt, Theresa
Clay and husband Arron;
uncle, Richard Herod; great
aunt and uncle, Sheryl and
David McElfresh; great-grand-
father, Hinkle Herod; great-

.-4.. E. 2�av7t
Funeral Home
With Crematory


DAVID SCHNEIDER
Private Cremation
Arrangements


ALBERT DALL' AGLIO
View:Tues.,9:OOam
Mass: Tues.,11:00am
Our Lady of FatimaCatholic
Church


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grandmother, Mildred Cash;
and several cousins.
She was preceded in death
by her grandfather, Jeffrey
Herod; great-grandmother,
Betty Herod; and great-grand-
father, Ivan Cash.
Services are pending at
Wilder Funeral Home in
Homosassa. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made direct-
ly to the family
Click on www.chronicleon-
line.com to view archived local
obituaries.

Funeral

NOTICES

Albert Peter Dall'Aglio. A
Mass of Christian burial will be
offered at 11 a.m. Tuesday
(today), Sept 18, 2007, from Our
Lady of Fatima Catholic Church
with Fr. Charles Leke, celebrant
The family will receive friends
in visitation at the Chas. E.
Davis Funeral Home from 9 a.m.
until 10:45 a.m. when the pro-
cession leaves for the church.
Thomas Michael Havranek
A memorial service of remem-
brance for Thomas Michael
Havranek, 23, of Beverly Hills,
will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday,
Sept. 20, 2007, from Fero
Funeral Home, Beverly Hills
Chapel, with Deacon Jim
Kennedy officiating. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests
that memorial contributions in
Tom's name be made to
Hernando-Pasco Hospice.
Carol J. (Brown) Thompson.
Visitation will be held from 6 to
8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 19,.
2007, at Meadowlawn Funeral
Home, 4244 Madison St, New
Port Richey, FL 34652. A
memorial service will be con-
ducted at 7:30 p.m. with the
Rev. Wm. Clarke officiating.
Donations may be made in
memory of Carol to: SPCA
Suncoast, 7734 Congress St.,
New Port Richey, FL 34652.
Messages of comfort may be
expressed at www.sereni-
tymeadows.com.


Popular fantasy


novelist dies


Associated Press
CHARLESTON, S.C. -
Author Robert Jordan, whose
"Wheel of Time" series of fan-
tasy novels sold millions of
copies, died Sunday of a rare
blood disease. He was 58.
Jordan, whose real name was
James Oliver Rigney Jr., was
born and lived in this southern
city most of his life. He died at
the Medical University of South
Carolina in Charleston of com-
plications from primary amyloi-
dosis with cardiomyopathy, his
personal assistant, Maria
Simons, said Monday. The
blood disease caused the walls
of Rigney's heart to thicken.
He wrote a trilogy of historical
novels set in Charleston under
the pen name Reagan O'Neal in
the early 1980s. Then he turned
his attention to fantasy and the
first volume in his Wheel of
Time epic, "The Eye of the
World," was published in 1990
under the name Robert Jordan.
Jordan's books tells of Rand
al'Thor, who is destined to
become the champion who will
battle ultimate evil in a mythi-
cal land.
Book 11, "Knife of Dreams,"
came out in 2005; there was
also a prequel, "New Spring:
The Novel," in 2004. The other
titles in the series include
"The Great Hunt," "Lord of
Chaos" and "The Path of
Daggers." Jordan was working
on a 12th volume at the time of
his death, Simons said.
"The younger devotees of the
series, who seem to be legion,
have a habit of dutifully
rereading the complete gospel
before each addition.
(Jordan) creates a universe
simple enough to master and
then challenges the characters
to do the same in meticulously
choreographed battles against
chaos and dissolution."


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In a 2004 online chat on the
USA Today Web site, Jordan
said he hoped to finish the
main "Wheel" series in two
more books. "It's not an
absolute promise, but I'm very
much hoping for it and I think I
can do it," he wrote.
Most of the books made The
New York Times list of best
sellers.
In an interview with The
Associated Press in 2003,
Jordan discussed having a best
seller. The first time it happens
"you go out in the middle of the
floor and you do a little dance.
Then you go someplace booze
is being served and buy a drink
for everybody in the house.
"You have to have talent to
some extent - I certainly hope
I have talent - but you have to
have luck as well," Jordan said.
He said in the interview that
his Southern background came
through in his work, even though
it is set in a fantasy world.
"What I write is certainly not
set in South Carolina, but I
have had a number of review-
ers comment on the fact that I
write with a distinctly
Southern voice," he said.





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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Ajl rUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2)007 ....


__________________THE__MARKET___IN__REVIEW


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
FordM 529407 8.28 +.25
EMCCp 437968 18.75 -.53
Plizer 386167 24.13 -.16
lTmeWam 288145 18.24 -.40
CntwdFn 240403 19.27 -.15

GAINERS ($2 oR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
SuncomWn25.E5 *365 .166
NewellRub 28.02 +2.26 +8.8
Aegean n 28.06 +2.11 +8.1
MS CUM 24.15 +1.78 +8.0
FDelMnt 27.38 +1.66 +6.5

LOSERS (52 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
NavigCons 13.74 -2.94 -17.6
PHH Corp 24.24 -4.26 -14.9
AFrance wt 5.45 -.95 -14.8
LaBmch 4.40 -.57 -11.5
Sparton 5.12 -.65 -11.3

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1 035
2,271
97
3,403
46
77
2.471,275,757


MOST ACTIVE (1 doR MaOE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 1046734 148:10 -.80
iShR2K nya 523028 77.26 -.83
SP Fnd 410089 .33.66 -.32
PrUShQQQ 211672 43.97 +.97
SPEngy 132459 72.865 +.15

GAINERS (42 OR nORE)
Name Last Chg *%Chg
AruiSaig 1107" 102 * 101
DigtaFX n 3.45 +.30 +9.5
BPZ Egy n 7.60 +.64 +9.2
Simulations 14.60 +1.17 +8.7
Corriente g 4.75 +.37 +8.4

LOSERS (52 o MORe)
Name Last Chg %Chg
TrioTch 9.79 -5.27 -35.0
Synvistars 2.99 -.31 -9.3
EmpireRs 5.67 -.56 -9.0
PhxFoot 3.06 -.29 -8.7
WIssXces 2.24 -.17 -7.1

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


410
792
99
1,301
15
21
419,378,480


'MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
PwShs QQQ804762 48.81 -.41
SunMicro 650793 5.69 -.04
Intel 435267 24.85 -.08
Level3 426012 4.46 -.01
SidusS 370510 3.46 -.06

GAINERS (62 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg '.Chg
CO:ulusr. 677 . 1' 886 384
InfoSpces 17.38 +4.13 +31.2
M-Wavers 2.11 +.35 +19.9
SmartBal un19.50 +2.59 +15.3
UTStrcm 3.09 +.40 +14.9

LOSERS (62 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Robot 18.27 -5.35 -22.7
HireRight n 10.31 -2.50 -19.5
UfePart 33.55 -6.21 -15.6
VertNetrs 2.41 -.34 -12.4
PemcoAvi 4.83 -.67 -12.2

DIARYv


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


876
2,105
116
3,097
43
87
1,391,506,167


Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Excnange, 765 most actve 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 Underilldlg for 50 most active
on NYSE and Nasdaq and 25 most active on Arnex. Tables show name, price and net change.
i and one to two additional fields rotated through the week, as follows


DIv: Current annual dividend rtle paid on stock, based or, Jalest
quarterly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise footnoled.
Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name
(not Its abbreviation). Names consisting at initials appear at the
beginning of each letter's list
Last Price stock was trading at when exchange closed oar the day
Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ...


ACL aNrN a- 13
4'v,- 1A .11 r
k. 0c I 'a
mwr t
EMEi~ u.j


Stck Footntes: cc - PE greener than 99 cid - Issue hat ien called to redemption tr py E -' A aCh
company d - New 62-week low da - LOSE in last 12 mod ac - Comt.,- lrmerly Isled a AC ULA O l -1
on the American Exchange's Emerging Cornpany Marketplace g - Didends am earn . ' or
Ings Ir.n Canaeln dollars h - tempourry axrnpi from Na.daq capital and surplus asling '
qiuafilon n - Stockwae a nerw Isuein Itre IBs year Thi s h6-eitlgi ih and li i gur'a
date try trom l treeginning of irdring. pi Prelaerrid asock iseuc pr - Piarianci6 v - -l frlR
SHolder owes Instllmenia of purch ae price a - Closed-and mutlul fund, no PE calculat-
ad .1 - Rgflt to buy seory at a spelfed price a- B ockrhas splillby aflleast 20 percent nrT a.
within the last year wl - Trades ill be rattled wniire stock is sued wd - When ,-1.- , ., . *n
intbuLad wr - Warrant, alwing a purr.haeS of a alod u New 62.weea hiqr. nun - Un . L I .
including norae than on security tvi - Company Ir.n Oa.irWuplrf or recai'arshbp or being ; *;e '.
reorganizad under tre banr.ruploy law, Appears In rhon of the name * -
6 Dividend Footnotes: a - Extra arvilanda were paid. trul are rnot included D Annual rate
plus a6toce a Uquldaving dalviend a - Anmount dclarad or pait d Irn la 12 m1rftsh5 I -
Cueant annual rate which wa i nctesaedt by most recant divraend announcement I ..
Sum f d Idlland6 paid aeter tock eplit, no regular ral. . Sum of dilcienri paid thin year
Most recent ldlvidend was omlitad or deferred k - Declared or pair th-s year 6 cumularives 2J ACE Lt�I 2 -1
6 isuea with divideards In arteprt m Current annual rate, nrcIch was dcraaFred y mostl ., iACD" ' - I .
i facent dMadend ranouncement p - Initial dividend annual rami not known, yield notl t.r *'C *1O IN
sh.wn I - Declarad or paid In pielceding 12 nths plus f6cek dMliland I Paid Ir,n o10k
BpproximBre cash alu6 on -dl aes figures are uon daofficial.
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


I SOCK OFLOAL NTEES


Name DIv YId PE
AT&T Inc 1.42 3.5 20
BkofAm 2.56 5.2 10
CapCtyBk .70 2.3 17
Citigrp 2.16 4.7 10
Disney .31 .9 15
EKodak .50 1.8 19
ExxonMbl 1.40 1.6 13
FPLGrp 1.64 2.7 18
FlaRock .60 1.0 25
FordM ... ... ...
GenElec 1.12 2.8 19
GnMotr 1.00 2.8 10
HomeDp .90 2.5 14
Intel .45 1.8 26
IBM 1.60 1.4 18
Lowes .32 1.0 15
McDnlds 1.50 2.7 32


YTD
Last Chg %Chg
40.00 -.44 +11.9
49.51 -.44 -7.3
30.72 -.56 -13.0
46.03 -.61 -17.4
33.38 -.18 -.5
27.05 -.82 +4.8
89.26 +.59 +16.5
61.26 -.13 +12.6
60.69 -.53 +41.0
8.28 +.25 +10.3
40.18 -.17 +8.0
35.23 +1.01 +14.7
35.38 -.30 -11.9
24.85 -.08 +22.7
114.52 -.61 +17.9
30.76 -.04 -1.3
54.64 -.81 +23.3


Name DIv YId PE Last


Microsoft .44


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


YTD
Chg %Chg


-.32 -3.8
-.14 -18.1
-.87 -18.1
-.58 -6.6
+.05 -17.6
-3.52 -21.7
+.27 -6.6
-.40 -16.3
-.54 +.7
+.07 �14.4
-.14 -12.6
... -6:2
-.19 -1.7


INEE


Hh LowK
High Low


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


11,342.17 Dow Jones Industrials 13,403.42 -39.10 +7.54 +1 6.00


11,342.17
4,142.01
421.87
8,218.99
1,116.16
2,147.44
1,290.93
700.44
12,898.38


Name


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


ast C C i ICh w% Ch
Last Cha Cha % Chg % Chg


13,403.42
4,746.63
494.93
9,607.75
2,289.28
2,581.66
1,476.65
775.81
14,839.44


-39.10
-49.99
-2.60
-65.90
-8.23
-20.52
-7.60
-7.68
-88.16


+7.54 +16.00
+4.09 +7.13
+8.35 +16.40
+5.13 +14.51
+11.32 +17.46
+6.89 +15.47
+4.11 +11'.77
-1.50 +6.44
+4.08 +12.23


.... ..

1.08YPuKeSTOCKy 23.HAN-2


DIv Name Last Chg

20e ABB Ltd 23.49 -.31
1.60e ABNAmro 49.23 +.45
1.08 ACE Ltd 58.46 +.51
AESCorp 18.17 +.02
.82 AFLAC 53.50 -.70
1.64 AGLRes 39.44 -.51
.. AKSteel 39.12 -.53
.. AMR 23.64 -.39
1.00e ASA Ltd 65.30 -.09
1.42 AT&TInc 40.00 -.44
.06r AUOptron 14.77 -.28
1.42e AXA 39.17 -.78
.06 AaronR 25.12 -.28
1.30 AbtLab 51.99 -.11
.70 AberFitc 78.47 -.83
... Abiibig d1.75 +.02
.35f Accentuem 38.90 -.76'
.90e AdamsEx 14.61 -.01
.. AdvMOpt 26.95 -1.03
... AMD 12.84 +.15
.. AecomTcnu29.06 +1.10
.04 Aegeann u28.06 42.11
.. Aeropst s 18.93 -.63
.04f Aetna 51.80 +.32
2.06t Agilent 36.03 -.13
.121 Agniaog 47.87 -.27
.11 Agriumg 49.07 +.64
.. Ahold 14.04 +.04
AirTran 10.17 -.14
.42 Albemaras 39.31 +.25
.80 Alcan 99.09 +.03
.42e AloatelLuc d8.61 -.39
.68 Alcoa 35.23 -.25
.52 AllegTch 94.73 -.39
1.64 Allete 42.03 -1.28
.. AlliData 78.23 -.41
1.02a AIIEBGbHi 12.92 -.04
.60 AlliBinco 8.10 -.02
4.42e A tiBem 80.07 -1.37
.51e Aianz 20.72 -.10
... AklWaste 12.72 -.01
1.52 Alstate 54.61 -.15
.50 Altel 69.35 -.27
... AphaNRs 22.12 -.07
... Alphrma 21.47 +.19
3.03f Alriams 67.00 -.03
.87e AChinas 59.94 -1.01
.841 AmbacF 61.80 -.23
.. Amdocs 34.50 -.06
2.54 Aneren 52.02 -.02
.. Aerigrp 32.40 -.18
.36e AMoviL 60.65 -.30
.60 AmAxle 21.90 -.46
.40 AEagleOs 25.61 +.06
1.56 AEP '44.96 -.13
.60 AmExp 58.20 -.74
.76 AFncIRT 8.12 -.21
.80 AmlntGpIt 64.97 +.01
... AmOniBo 9.94 -.13
.64 AmStands 34.53 -.30
.9Oa AmSIP3 10.98 -.06
... AmTower 40.54 +.98
.; ,.... Americdt 18.14 -.50
2.44a Ameigas 35.32 -.06
.60 Ameriprise 59.02 +.06
.20 AmrneriBrg 45.12 +.47
.36 Anadarko 50.66 +.08
.72 AnalogDev 35.21 +.04
.52e AnglogldA 44.63 +.47
1.321f Anheusr 49.99 -.19
AnnTayr 31.96 -.40
.77e 'Annaaly 15.52 -.08
.60 AonCorp 43.28 -.17
.60 Apache 84.20 +1.01
.17 ApplBlo 33.08 +.08


.50f AquaAm 24.42 -.42
Aquila 3.84 -.11
1.30 ArcelorMIt 66.26 -1.99
28 ArchCoal 32.72 -.14
.46 ArchDan 32.23 -.13
1.81 ArchstnSm 59.00 -.10
.40 AnvMerit 16.29 -.25
1.10a Ashland 60.13 +.15
.68 AsdEstat 12.85 -.01
128 ATMOS 27.42 -.17
AutoNatn 17.97 -.26
.92b AutoData 44,35 -.12
Avaya 16.80 -.02
Aventlne d1128 -.82
1.60 AveiyO 55.81 +.50
Avnet 38.05 -.63
.74 Avon 33.76 -.33
1.84 BB&TCp 40.64 -.05
.94e BHP BJIIU 64.44 -1.50
.20 lBJSvcs 26.55 +.05
... BJsWhis 34.06 -.10
BMC Sit 30.57 -.27
2.48e BPPLC 68.32 -.48
2.48 BRT 18.63 -.06
.52 BakrHu 85.75 -1.32
.40 BalCp 51.93
.86e BcBiVArg d21.56 -.48
.15i BcBrdess 24.51 -.42
.93e Bncolhau 41.81 -1.30
.71e BooSnCH 17.38 -.34
2.56 BkofAn 49.51 -.44
.96f BkNYMIl 42.45 -.10
2.58e Barclay d47.10 -1.05
.30f BanickG 37.47 +.27
.52 BauschL 63.27 -.13
.67 Baxter 54.35 -.32
2.16 BaytexEg 18.79 +21
1.28 BeerSt 115.38 -1.81
BearingPlf 4.76 -.19
.40 BeazrHmlf 9.47 +.06
.50 Beta 16.99 -.18
201 Berndey 28.86 -27
.521 BestBuo 44.54 +.46
BigLots 29.30 -.35
1.3 BIkHillsCp 40.96 -.46
.45a BlkFL08 14.59 -.03
.Blasdlnn 23.65 -.27
.571 BockHR 20.65 +.53
... Blocstr 5.33 -.09
.58e BlueChp 5.97 +.03
1.40 Boeing 98.64 -.71
.44 Borders 14.43 -.32
.BostBeer 45.14 -.08
2.72a BostProp 97.30 +.02
. BoslonSd 13.43 -07
.80 Bowatr d14.72 +.02
.36 Binkers 27.27 -.44
1.12 BrMySq 28.08 -.30
.421 BrIdlAsgs 33.98 -.47
.56 BSkldPrs 22.47 -.17
.60b Brunswick d21.49 -.52
... BIdBear 17.13 -1.44
25 BurgeNang 25.14 -.64
1281 BudrNSF 79.44-2.61
S,.16, CAIo .24.73 +.08
' .' CBREPas. 25.18 -.08
1.00f CBS B 30.79 +.14
.08 CF Inds 65.71 +1.67
2.16 CHEngy 45.54 -.17
.04 CIGNAs a 53.69 -.65
1.00 CITGp 38.02 -.31
.20 CMSEng 16.11 -.16
... CSKAuto 12.30 -.14
.56 CSSInds 34.30 +25
.60 CSX 39.06 +.95
24 CVSCare 37.40 -.43
.12 CabotOs 35.33 -.36


.28 CallGol 16.12 -.14
.20 Camecogs 43,00-1.68
Cameron u88.48 -.76
.80 CampSp 35.10 -.58
.34 CdnNRsg 74:91 -.68
2.28 Canetlcg 14.03 -.21
.11 CapOne 65.24 -.87
2.40 CapiSrce 18.40 +.31
1.26 apMpfB 12.36 -.10
.48 CardHrlth 64.38 -.29
... CarMaxs 23.84 +.33
1.40 Camival 44.38 -.16
1.82 CaroinaGp 78.80 -.26
.30 CatalMklg 31.75 -.16
1.44f Caterpllar 73.69 +.53
.75e Comex 28.44 -.73
1.231 Cemlgpfs 18.41 -.79
.68 CenterPnt 16.06 -.08
.16 Centex 27.84 +.47
.26 CnttyTel 44.65 -.19
... Cdi 34.70 -.27
ChmpE 11.43 -.05
.01 Chedkpnt 27.99 +24
.20 Chemtura 8.57 -.15
27 ChesEng 34.99 +.04
2.32 Chevron 90.93 +.28
Chicos 14.85 -.38
271 ChinaLles 73.58 -.25
1.12e ChinaMble 68.62 -1.40
1.16 Chubb 51.07 +18
... CindBell 4.73 -.01
.16 CrcCity 10.06 +21
.72a CitadlBr 4.10 +.01
2.16 Cniar 46.03 -.61
1.00 CotzConm 13.54
.75 CtearChan 37.25 -.31
.50 Clevaiffs 78.73 +.11
1.50 CIrox 50.55 +.05
..Coach 46.52-1.42
.24 CocaCE 23.96 -24
1.36 CocaCI 55.28-1.12
... Coeur 3.38 -.03
1.44 CoigPal 6824 +21
.. CollctvBrd 21.05 -.70
2.56 Comelica 53.34 -.40
.52 CmcBNJ 38.07 -.89
.36 CoidMs 27.78 -.14
.31e CVRDs 26.92 -.33
.31e CVRDpfs 22.70 -.33
.. CompPrdS 20.55 -.40
CompSdcf 53.91 -.14
.40 Con-Way 47.85 -.04
.72 ConAgra 26.26 -.10
1.64 ConoePhil 84.73 -.54
... Conseco 13.88 -.11
.401 ConsolEngy 44.87 +.52
2.32 ConEd 46.07 -.19
... ConstelA 23.34 -.36
1.74 ConstelEn 84.77 -.14
... CtAB 32.13 -.55
... Cnvrgys 16.25 -.27
.20 Coming 23.41 -.32
A60 CntwdFn 19.27 -.15
... Covidinn 41.79 -.27
Cr... wnCste 37.76 -.10
1.001 Cummins a121.75 +1.88
... CypSem 26.65 +03

.78 DNPSe t 10.63 -.02
1.04 DPL 26.13 -22
.50 DRHorton 14.52 +.17
... DSTSys 80.81 -.56
2.12 DTE 4821 -.02
2.06e DamlrC 90.43 -.44
.46 Darden 42.35 -.09
15.06e DeanFdss 25.61 +.10
2.00f1 Deere u139.43 +1.50


.. DeltaAirn 17.15 -.50
.56 DevonE 79.94 +36
.50a DIaOffs 106.67 -1.71
.16 Dillards 20.28 -.19
.. DirecTV 22.35 +.27
. Discover n 21.32 +.05
.311 Disney 33.38 -.18
2.84 DomRes 85.09 -.63
Domtargf 8.07 -.11
1,04 DonlleyRR 34.35 -.87
1.68 DowChm 42.17 +.19
1.48 DuPont 47.78 -.26
.881 DukeEgys 18.55 -.11
1.92f DukeRty 32.32 -.19
... Dynegy 8.76 -.22
... E-Housen 19.97 +.48
EMCCo 18.75 -.53
.36 EOGRes 71.85 -.50


1.76 EastChm 6423 -.02
.50 EKQdak 27.05 -.82
1.16 Edisonlnt 55.11 -.22
.12 EDO u54.84 +3.33
.16 BPasoCp 16.45 +.10
... Ban 18.55 -.61
.20 EDS 21.65 -.14
.79e EBrasAero 42.02 +.21
1.05 EmersnBs 48.17 -.49
1.28 EmpDist 22.06. --.14
3.70 EnbrEPtts 49.99 -.17
.80 EnCana 62.11 +.37
2.61e Endesa 55.50 -.01
... EnPro 40.80 -.77
.10 ENSCO 53.26 -.03
3.00f Entergy 105.11 -.59
1.931 EntPrPt 30.75 +.07
.72 EnterraEa d1.93 -1.87
.88 EqtRes 49.29 +.13
1.00 Eqtylns 22.52 -.22
1.85 EqtyRsd 39.97 -.26
.501 EsteeLdr 40.16 +.07


1.76 Exelon 74.77 -1.70
1.40 ExxonMbl 89.26 +59
... FMCTchs u55.74 +.46
1.64 FPLGrp 61.26 -.13
.46 FamilyDIr 27.78 -.81
2.00a FannieMII 60.52 -.76
.40 FedExCp 108.11 -1.07
.24 FedSignl 14.26 -.13
2.00 Ferreligs 22.16 +.04
.58 Ferro 18.13 -.05
1.20 FidlNFin 17.38 -.02
.20 FidNInfo 44.46 -1.83
.88 FstAmCp d36.96 -1.20
.12 FirstDatas u33.58 +.03
1.63e FstRnFd 12.45 -.06
1.80 FstHorizon 29.27 -.33
1.101 FstMarbs 38.68 +2.11


1.60a FtTrFid 1729 -.15
2.00 RrstEngy 62.62 -.08
.60 RaRock 60.69 -.53
.80 Ruor 134.31 -.24
.41e FEMSAs 32.50 -1.19
.. FordM 8.28 +.25
... ForestLab 36.80 -.26
1.68f FortuneBr 80.49 -1.10
.60 FrankRes 123.82 -2.30
2.00 FredMac 56.55 -.82
1.39 FredMpfV 2244 -.01
125 FMCG 97.07 -.63
.48 Fremontif 5.03 +.02
20 FriadBR 4.80 -.08
.20 FrontierOil 44.18 -.25

.96 GATX 41.14 -.44
.80a GabelhET 9.26 -.07
.. GabHthW 8.32 -.01
.72 GabUti 9.23
.. GameStopsu51.40 -.46
1.60f Gannett 44.92 +.18


.32 Gap 17.94 -.06
.. Gateway 1.86
Genentch 77.56 -1.43
. GnCable 61.00 -1.61
1.16 GenDynam 80.48 -.64
1.12 GenElec 40.18 -.17
1.80 GnGrthPrp 49.78 +.22
1.56f GenMills 57.80 +.13
1.00 GnMotr 35.23 +1.01
1.31 GMdb32B 20.40 +.36
1.56 GMdb33 23.65 +.53
... Gensco 44.40 -.13
.36 Genworth 2927 -.58
1.50 GaPw8-44 25.29 +.15
.64e Gerdau 22.53 -.63
.90 GlobalSFe 70.42 -1,10
.26e GoldFLtd 16.75 -.03
.18 Goldcr a 27.82 +.46


1.40 GoldmanS 187.61 -2.98
.80 Goodrich 65.08 -.05
.. Goodyear 25.05 -.47
... Grafech , 16.83 -.01
.40 GraniteC 53.45 -.63
.. GrantPrde 53.33 -.61
1.66 GtPlainEn 28.03 -.26
... Griffon 14.47 -.13
.66e GpTelevisa 24.92 -.86
.52e GuangRy 39.73
1.78. HCPInc 33.06 -.17
.84 HRPTPip 9.64 +.03
4.25e HSBC 88.81 -1.10
.36 Hallibitn 36.74 -.37
.91e HanJS 13.91
.58a HanPtDv2 10,52 -.10
.. Hanesbrds 27.60 -.64
.301 Hanoverins 41.44 -.64
1.201 HarleyD d46.66 +.16
.05 Harman 110.93 -1.80
.. HanmonyG 11.13 -.08
1.60 HarrahE 86.27 -.43


2.00 HartldPn 87.28 -.02


2.00 HatfdFn 87.28 -.82
.64 Hasbro 27.55 -.10
1.24 HawailEl 20.72 -.12
2.64 HItCrREIr 42.41 +.20
10.00e HIHMgts 7.05 -.09
1.54m HithcrRily 25.70 +.15
. HealthNet 55.67 +.37
.. HedaM 7.90 -.08
1.52 Heinz 45.87 -.25
.37e HellnTel u16.92 +.33
.40 Hess 63.43 +.09
.32 HewlettP 49.14 +.76
1.70 HighwdPrp 35.21 -.23
.16 Hilton 45.98 +.01
.90 HomeDp 35.38 -.30
1.00 Honwillnt 56.34 -.10
.44 HorizLns 25.66 -.73
3.04 HospPT 40.27 -.43


.80a HostHoets 21.82. +.07
... HovnanE 11.33 +.33
... Humana 65.80 +.01
.07 IAMGIdg 7.92 +.08
.50e ICICIBk 44.56 -.12
.12 IMSHIh 28.55 -.19
.87e iShBrazil 62.92 -1.18
.32e IShHK 19.60 -.49
.10e iShJapan 13.51 -.07
.33e iShKor 64.02 -.50
.20e IShMalasia 11.11 -.17
.31e iShSing 13.60 -.33
.31e iShTaiwan 15.59 -.34
.81e iShUK 24.10 -.61
1.31e iShChin25 154.73 -1.31
2.53e iShSP500 148.35 -.83
1.58e iShEmMkt 136.30 -.87
1.53e iShEAFE 77.19 -1.10
3.09e iShREst 73.95 -.14
.23e jShDJBrkr 49.44 -.60
.49e iShSPSmI 67.62 -.78
3.30 iStar 34.77 -.51


1.20 Idacorp 31.90 -.33
1.37 Idearcn 32.85 -.50
1.121 rNW 57.17 +.34
.64 Imation d25.43 -.36
2.00 Indymac 22.53 -.42
.. Infineon 16.10" +.07
.72 IngerRd 52.01 -.31
2.64 IntegrysE 50.92 -.21
.. IntntlEx 126.50 -1.21
1.60 IBM 114.52 -.61
.92f IntFlav 49.90 +1.23
.52 IntlGame 41.23 -.13
1.00 IntPap 34.69 -.23
... Interpublic 9.99 -.16
... IronMtns 27.44 -.76

1.52 JPMorgCh 45.29 -25
.28 Jabil 23.78 +.39
.04 JanusCap 25.90 -.41
1.66 JohnJn 62.94 -.26
1.32 JohnsnCl 110.28 -.94
.56 JonesApp 21.04 +,29
1.00 KBHorne 28.12 +.54
. KBR Incn 35.94 -1.24
.601 Kaydon 48.94 -.45
1.24 Kellogg u56.15
.64 Kellwood 15.96 -.52
1.46 Keycorp 32.94 +.09
2.12 KimbClk 68.34 -1.21
1.60f Kinmco 43.98 +.48
3.401 KindME 49.68 -.33
... ngPhrm 1220 -.09
.. nross g 14.03 +.14
Kohls 55.89 -.98
... KomFer 17.11 -.11
1.08f Kraft 33.89 -21
... KispKlr 3.04 -.02
.30 Krner 27.02 -.15
...LDKSoln 57.48 +1.91
.032 LiERy 1.27 -.01
...LSICoa 6.97 -.14
1.50 LTCPrp 22.95 -.10
.48 LaZBoy 9.23 -.49
... LaBc d4.40 -.57
1.46 Ladlede 31.02 -.03
1.201 LandAmer d3.85-1.94
.. LVSands u125.60 +4.91
... LearCorp 29.52 +30
.72 LeeEnt d15.01-1.16
.96 LeggMason 79.20 -.52
.72 LeggPlat 19.54 -.01
.60 LehmanBr 58.62 -.88
.64 LennarA 25.71
... Lexmak 3.70 +.51
.59e LbtyASG 5.58 -.06
1.70 UUyEyi 55.95 -.87
.50 Umited 22.54 -.44
1.58 LincNat 62.55 -.55
.281 Undsay 40.85 +1.17
... UveNatn 19.86 -.87
1.40 LockhdM 99.41 -1.93
.25 Loews 45.53 -.04
.60 LaPac d16.95 '.17
.32 Lowes 30.76 -.04
.60J Luminentlf * 1.87 +.05
.90 Lyondel 45.91 +01

2.80f M&TBk 104.41 -.39
1.36 MBIA 57.48 -.57
.581f MDURes 26.12 -.31
... MEMC 56.83 -.75
.361 MFAMtg 7.77 -.02
.49 MCR 8.37 +05
1.00 MGIC 30.80 +.42
.52 Macys 29.95 -23
...Madeco 12.80 +35


1.44f Magnalg 90.45 +25
.88 Manulifgs u39.52 +.05
.96 Marathons 56.43 +.53
.30 MadrntA 42.88 -.15
.76 MarshM d24.60 -1.58
1.24 Marshlls 44.35 +.16
... MStewrt 11.79 -.07
1.38f MartMM 131.81 -3.39
.92 Masco 24.43 -.34
.16 MasseyEn 22.45 -.39
.60 MasterCrd 136.72 -1.13
... MatealSd 10.57 +21
.65f Mattel 22.55 +.09
1.50f McDnlds 54.64 -.81
.82 McGrwH 47.81 -1.44
24 McKesson 53.68 -.51
.. McAfeelf 34.94 -.44
.92 MeadWvoo 30.05 -.21
... MedcoHih 87.84 +68
.50 Medtnic 5421 -.28
1.52 Merck 49.41 -.13
1.40 MenillLn 72.85 -1.80
.591 MetLfe 64.44 -.22
... MetroPS n 25.19 +.09
... tonT 10.94 -.06
2.42 MIdAApt 49.47 -.31
.. Midas 18.90 +.40
Milipore 74.90 -.31
.15e Mindrayn u38.57 -.04
... Mirant 40.64 -.49
.MobeTed 65.06 -.65
1.28 MolsCoorsB 95.25 +1.57
.70f1 Monsanto u75.44 +1.94
.32 Moodys d42.87 -1.51
1.08b MorgStan 64.91 -1.20
6.84e MSEmMkI 28.33 -.19
Mosaicf 44.89 +.12
20 Motorola 16.83 -.14
.75f MurphO 64.53 -.01
24 MyWanLab 15.38 +.09
.. NCRCp 48.13 -.20
... NRGEgys 38.80 -.32
1.00 NYSEEur 69.30 -1.39
... Nabors 30.93 -.44
1.64f NatlOity 25.89 +.14
1.24 NatFuGas 44.25 +.15
2.79e NatGrid 74.55 -.55
.. NOilVarco 132.44 -1.17
.16 NatSemi 25.58 +.15
.4 NavigConsd13.74 -2.94
.27 Navios 11.50 -.38
.. Navtleq 66.15 -.87
21a NewAn 1.84 -.04
1.52 NJvRscs 46.70 -25
1.00 NYCmtyB 18.72 +17
.92 NY Times d19.65 -.15
.84 NewellRub 28.02 +226
... NewfdExp 46.68 +.16
.40 NewmtM 4521 -.14
... NwpkRsif 5.38 -27
.12 NewsCpA 20.74 +10
.10 NewsCpB 22.02 -.05
.10 Nexengs 30.01 -.37
.92 'J.,-n , w lt - '
1.86 "i.:. 41-. *3
.74 NikeBwi" . "1 -0
..' 99 Cents 10.22 -.52
.161 N sbleCpp 48.51 -1.79
.48 NobleEn 63.95 -.76
.56e NoldaCp 34.11 +.48
.54 NordsThm 48.81 -.61
1.04f NoDlkSo 50.01 -.90
... Nortellfrs 16.91 -.18
.80 Noes!Ut 27.0 0 -.19
1.48 NorthropG 78.33 -.54
... NwstAirn 17.20 -.27
1:10e Novarfis 54.35 +01


AMERICANA


Div Name Last Chg
.42 AbdAsPac 6.16 +.01
.. Ableauctn .19 -.02
.42 AdmRsoc 24.57 -.03
.. Aldabra2wt 1.16 -.08
Anooraqg 3.06 +.07
. BPZEgyn 7.60 +.64
.. BirchMtg 1.75 -.10
CanArgo .73 -.02
.01 CFCdag 9.40 +.08
.. CheniereEn 39.36 -.64
.48f CommSys 10.60 +.12
.. CovadCm .73 -.03


... Crystalixg 2.79 -.07
2.67e DADiam 134.06 -.40
Darling 9.14 +.04
.74 EVInMu2 14.67 -.05
.. EldorGldg 5.47 -.11
.66e BlswthFd 8.89 +.14
.. FTAmBio 24.78 -.34
.45 RaPUti 11.45 -.30
.. Roteks u40.85 +1.62
.. FrdmAcqn 10.27 -.08
.. GamGidg 9.50 -.14
... GastarEg 1.54 -.02
GoldSIra 3.43 -.11


... GrevyWolf 6.47 -.06
1.10e iSAstlanya 28.41 -.53
28e iSCannya 31.08 -.01
.51e iShGernya 31.97 -25
.46e iShMexnya 56.15 -.88
... IShSilver 127.07 +2.27
1.26e iShSP100cbo69.51 -.26
4.05e iSh20Tnya 90.34 +.43
3.46e iShl-3Tnya81.04 -.01
.09p IShNqBio 80.33 -.97
2.11e iShC&SRInya89.41 -.51
1.83e iSR1KVnya 84.02 -.42
.53e iSRIKGnya59.27 -.39


1.29e ISRuslKnya80.45 -.35
1.49e iSR2RVnya 74.71 -.61
.33e iSR2KG nva 82.24 -.56
.87e IShR2Knva 77.26 -.83
1.32e iSRus3Knya85.34 -.46
... IdaGenMn 5.52 -.11
... InSiteVis 1.18 -.06
... IntellgSys 3.40 +.05
... InterOllg 34.49 -1.97
.. Invemss 47.89 -.74
... JavelinPh 4.98 -.31
... KyHk d.14 -.01
.. KodiakOg 3.50 -.05


... LundlnMs 11.05 -.21
.12e MktVGold 42.15 -.02
... Merrimac 10.00 -.09
... Metalico 7.56 -.41
.. Metalline n 2.44 -.09
... MetroHth 2.03 ..
... Miramar 4.56
... NOriong 5.64 -.13
. NthMa 3.16 -.04
.. NovaGIdg 15.24 +.24
1.29e OilSvHT 182.73 -1.67
.. Oilsandsa 4.52 -.26
... On2Tech 1.33


.. PainCare .20 -.01
... Palafin ,47 -.02
... PeruCopg 6.40 +.01
2.85e PhmHTr 77.98 -.51
.27e PwShChina 28.41 -.11
.58e PwSIntlDv 20.28 -.24
.04e PwShMda 15.26 -.04
.. PwShSoft 19.26 -.10
.. ProPhrmh ,51 +.09
1.50e PrUShS&P 54.57 +.67
1.52e PrUIShDow 50.34 +.43
2.02e PrUShMC 56.13 +.59
5.43e ProUltQQQ 97.19 -1.66


1.32e PrUShQQQ 43.97 +97
4.32e ProURSP 89.44 -1.16
.50e PrUShREn 97.72 +.70
.77e PrUShFn n 84.54 +1.36
.48e ProUSR2Kn71.61 +1.26
5.31e RegBkHT 147.75 -.28
... Rentech 2.19 -.08
1.24e RetailHT 100.05 -.80
.30e SpdrHome 23.63 +.06
2.34e SpdrKbwBk 52.37 -.16
.36e SpdrKbwCM 62.46 -.92
.13e SpdrRet 38.42 -.41
.09e SpdrOGEx 45.89 -.26


... SeabGldg 29.63 +.48
.44e SemiHTr 37.05 -.09
... Signalifeh 1.40 -.25
.. Sinovac 3,68 -.01
2.60e SPDR 148.10 -.80
1.98e SPMid 156.11 -.99
.80e SPMats 39.46 -.04
.54e SPHIthC 34.68 -.11
.56e SPCnSt 27.22 -.16
.35e SPConsum 36.42 -.45
.750 SPEnav 72.65 +15
.82e SP Fnd 33.66 -.32
60e SPInds 39.20 -.34


21e SPTech 25.86 -.01
1.10e SPUti 39.73 +.03
... Taseko 4.36 +.01
.39 TelData 62.89 -.39
.10e TrioTch 9.79 -527
... USNGFdn 40.46 +121
,,. USOilFd u60.67 +.88
1.34e VangEmg 95.04 -.88
... VantEnSn 7.52 -.03
... VanES wt .83 +.03
.. VantESun 8.39 +.09
... Westmind 18.23 -.69
... WilshrEnt 4.17 -.04


I ASDu NA IO AL M R EI


DIv Name Last Chg

. ACMoore 17.18 -.35
. ACIWwde 25.85 -.69
. ADCTelr 20.36 -.05
. AMISHid 9.20 -.33
. ASMLHid 29.56 -.49
. ATPO&G 47.50 -.27
. ATSMad 1.82 -.06
.. AccHmelf 10.28 -.39
.Accurayn 13.68 +.01
.26p Acergy 27.52 -.34
... AcmePcktn13.71 -.73
.. Acivisn 20.02 +03
.24 Acxiom 22.22 -.94
,, AdamsResp 37.55 -.93
. Adaptec 3.73. +.05
.. AdobeSy 43.06 -.35
.36 Adtran 24.88 -.43
.. AdvATech 10.04 +.17
.. AdvEnid 14.59 -.75
.71 AdvantaAs 22.85 -.85
.85 AdvantaBs 26.04 -.93
.. AdventSft 43.79 -.37
.. Affymetrix 23.12 -.12
... AkamaiT 30.62 -.70
1.64 AlaNBcp 77.05 -.30
.60 Aldila 16.73 -.17
.. Alexion 61.52 -.23
.. Alexza 8.01 +.13
.. AlignTech 23.60 -.30
.. Alkerm 16.04 -.12
.. Allscripts 26.11 +.72
... AnylamP u29.23 +1.24
... AfrNano 3.01 -.05
.16 AleraCptI 23.50 -.25
Alvarion 12.63 -.14
.10 AmTrFiRnn 14.05 -.72
.. Amainh .51 -.01
.. Amazon 86.91 -.86
.. Amedisyss 38.10 +.69
.. AmerBic 1.02 -.03
3.68f1 AmCapStr 39.23 -.06
.. ACmdLnn 24.74 +.30
.. AmerMed 17.53 -.09
.361 ASoftIf 8.90 -.01
.. Amaen 55.46 -.86
.. AmkorTIf 9.89 -.20
. Amylin 47.66 -1.36
. Anadig u17.67 +.47
.40 Anlogic 73.65 +.28
.. Analysts 1.61 -.02
. Andrew 13.91 -.10
.57e AngloAm 28.37 -.53
.. Ansyss 33.96 -.22
.. Antigncs 2.54 +.09
.27 ApogeeE 22.61 +.07
.. ApolloGrp 53.82 -128
2.08f Apollolnv 20.00 -.03
. Appolelnc 138.41 -.40
.22f Applebees 24.71 -.17
.24 oMa 20:31' -02
.. AMCC 3.01 +.01
.. Applix 17.69 ...
...ArenaPhm 11.70 -,32
1.681 AresCap 15.53 +.15
... ArgonSt 19.12 +1.54
.. AriadP 4.66 -.12
. Aribalnc 9.63 -.05
. ArrayBio 12.48 -.28
. Arris 13.59 -.67
. ArTech 2.90 +.06
. ArthroCr 55.26 -.10
.. ArubaNetn 17.93 -.44
.. Asialnfo 7.89 -.11
.. AspenTech 14.57 +.42
1,24 AsscdBanc 28.66 -.07
.. AthrGno 1.70 -.01
.. Atheros 30.60 +.22
... Atmel 5.05 -.04
... Audible 11.91 -1.13
.. Audvox 10.10 -.21
. Autodesk 47,21 -.35
, Avanex 1,50 -.04
. AvanirP 2.17 -.10


... AvklTch 26.86 -.18
... Aware 4.32 +16
... Axcells 4.81 +.01
... AxsysTech 28.77 +3.10
... BEAero 38.59 -.54
,. BEASvsif 13.32 +.07
... Baldu.comu252.8.918.01
.02 BnkUtd 16.72 +.15
... BareEscn 25.99 -.85
... BeaconPw 1.71 -.02
BeacnRig 10.65 +.15
25 BeasleyB 7.03 -.02
.20 BebeStrs 14.49 +.36
... BedBath 32.84 -.59
.. BigBandn 8.61 -.41
.. Boenvisn 5.45 -.03
... Blogenldc 64.50 -.92
BioMarin 22.16 -.59
... Biomet 45.95 +.04
... Biomira .94 +.02
.. Biopure .53 -.04
BlueCoat 82.63 -1.14
.. BlueNile 87.39 +1.09
.. BluPhoenx 16.67 +.14
.56 BobEvn 31.07 -.49
.20 BonTon 23.26 -.57
... Bookham 2.39 -.01
... Borland 4.39 -.02
;.. Bghtpnt 12.79 -.10
.. Broadcom 34.85 -.65
... BrdeCm 7.46 +.10
.34a BrklneB 11.54 -.15
.. BrooksAuto 13.95 +.08
.20 Bucyrus 66.10 -.27
.. BldrFstSrc 10.99 -.18
. BusnOb] 45.00 +2.62
C-COR 9.59 -.23
.56 CBRLGrp 36.14 -.38
. CDCCpA 7.17 +.05
...CDWCorp 85.84 -.50
.72 CH Robins 50.76 -.99
... CMGI 1.44 -.02
.. CNET 7.17 -.03
CSGOSys 21.50 -.08
.. CVThera 9.16 -.40
... Cadence 21.86 -.04
..CalPizzas 18.22 -.26
.70 CapCyBk 30.72 -.56
.. Cpstnrb 1.23 +.03
.. Cardica 9.35 +.17
SCardloDyh .44 +.04
. CareerEd 26.17 -.79
...Carrizo 43.21 -.54
.401 CarverBp 15.50
... CaselaW 11.85 +.04
.26 Cseys 28,.02 -.06
.. Celgene 67.75 -1.26
... CelGens 3.43 -.07
.. CentCom 9.80 +.29
.. CentEuro u47.72 +.83
... CenGardnad9.77 -.94
.,, CnGardAnd.75 -.69
... CentAl 45.90 -1.14
... CentCas d35 -.35
... Cephin 73.10 +.86
. Cepheild 19,99 -.22
..Cerdyne 66.99 -1.04
.. CeragonN 14.00 -.39
.. ChrmSh 8.68 -.02
., ChartCm 2,59 +.02
... ChkPolnt 24.10 -.30
... ChkFree 46.42 +.02
... Cheesecake 23.88 -.38
.,. ChidPloll 25.81 -.04
.. ChlnaBAK 4.35 -.05
.. ChiFnOnlI u14.95 -.04
.40p ChinaMed u39.70 +1.11
....ChinaSunn 6.55 +.48
... ChlnaTDvI 6.15 +.15
... Chordntrs 14.12 +.26
,50 ChrchllD 48.56 -.76
ClenaCprs 37.22 +.02
1.42 CinnRn 42.62 -.38
.391 Cintas 35.69 -.68
... Chus d6.24 -.24
... Ci0co 31.50 -.06
1.16 CiUIzRep 16.70 -.08


... CitixSys 37.67 -25
.ClaytonH 7.91 -.08
... CenH 4329 -.34
... Clearwren 23.27 -.03
... Cogent 14.78 -.22
.34 Cognex 17.31 -.05
... CogTech 71.97 -.10
... Cognosg 42.09 +39
... ColdwtCrk 12.10 -.40
1.00e Comarco 5.76 -.04
.. Comcast s 24.89 -.28
... Comcsos 24.51 -.29
,. CommVltn 18.54 +.28
.. CompCrd 21.79 -.33
Compuwre 7.49 -.05
... ComtchGr 16.54 -.26,
ConcurTch 27.05 -.69
.. ConcCm 1.32 -.02
.. Conexant 1.22 -.01
... Conmed 27.34 -.47
... Conns 24.93 +2.99
... Corcept 3.99 -.07
.. CointhC 15.17 +.06
1.60 CorpExc 69.46 -.04,
1.00a CousBksh 13.69 +.41
.. Cosl nc 3.40 +.16
.58 Costco 59.51 -.45
... CredSys 2.94 +.09
Cree Inc 29.18 +11
.. Crocss 56,78 -1.13
.. Chip.coms 45.18 -.36
CubistPh 22.06 +.15
.. CumMed 10.43 +.01
.. CuraGen 1.22 -.07
.. CytRx 3.26 -.16
.Cytogen 1.05 -.07
... Cytlycf 44.06 -.34

.. Drdgoldrs 7.50 -.25
.20 DadeBeh 76.03 -.22
... Dankah .73 -.01
... DeckOut 96,71 +1.89
.. DellInclI 26.30 -.09
.. DltaPtr 15.86 +.05
.. Dndreon 8.23 +25
Dennys 3.88 +.07
.16 Dentsply 40.39 -.11
.. Depomed 2.04 -.20
.. DigRiver 42.88 -1.48
.. Dlodess 31.05 -.98
.. DiscHoklA 25.81 -.50
.. DiscvLabs 2.63 -.10
.. DivXn 14.74 -.01
.. DobsonCm 12.67 -.05
.. DollrFn 25.89 -.75
.. DirTree 4122 -.69
.. DressBam 15.98 +.08
.. drugsre 3.14 +.06
.80 DryShips 68.95 -1.47
.15 DynMaU 44.20-1.26
. Dynvax 426 -.33
... rade 14.21 -.18
... eWav 37.31 -.50
... EPIQSyss 19.17 -12
.. eResrch 11.06 -.36
.. EZEM 14.95 +35
E..r EthUnk 7.77 -.09
.. EchoStar 40.96 -.22
Edipsys 23.96 -20
.221 EduDv 6.71 +10
... ectSci 22.16 -.31
... ElcrgIs 2.49
... ectArts 53.73 -1.03
.. EFII 24.89 -.29
.. EmcoreIf 7.62 +07
... EncysheP 1.48 +.01
EndoPhrm 30.78 -1.05
... EngyConv 23.06 -.71
Entagris 8.97 -.24
.. EntreMd 1.17 +.01
. uinix 86.89 +.59
.74e EcnTI 38.71 -.56
.. Euronel 26.09 -.31
... EvrgrSIr 8.54 -.17
,,, Exar 12.87 -.28
... Exelxis 10.29 -.18


... Expediah 28.91 -.25
.28f ExpdInti 42.80 -.88
... ExpScrips 52.53 -.67
... ExtrmNet 3.61 -.09
.. Ezoorps 11.84 -.11
F5Netwks 39.19 -.87
, FEICo 27.35 +.21
., FLIRSys 50.23 -.68
FalconStor 10.96 -.06
.46f Fastenal 42.79 -1,01
,. RberTowr 3.66 +.02
1.68 FiRthThird 34.72 -.05
,. Rnlsarlf 2.77 +.01
.051 FinUne 5.22 -.15
.78 FstCharter 30.00 -.05
: FstConsult 9.88 -.08
.84 Fstlndiana 31.12 +.01
1.18 FMidBc 34.24 -.32
.56f FstNlagara 13.60 +.01
.. FstSolarn 94.86 -3.47
1.16 FstMeril 19.28 -.03
... Fserv 47.40 -.48
,. FlamelT 9.41 -.04
.. Flextm 11.76 -.04
.. Flowint 8.42 -.12
.. FocusMdif 46.27 +1.80
ForcePron 15,91 -.35
.. FormFac 45.98 -.25
.. Fossil nc 36.00 -.10
.. FosterWh u126.04 -1.44
, FoundryN 18.55 +.74
.08 Fredslnc 10.31 -.12
.24 FrghtCar d39.72 -.71
.. Fueffech 23.50 -.17
... FuelCell 8.98 -.09
.60 FullonFnd 14.39 -.11

.. GFIGrp 77.10 -2.14
GSICmmrcu25.26 -.13
.751 Garmin 104.53 -1.83
.. Gemstar 6.26 -.13
.. GenBlot 1.61 -.01
... GenesMor 7.56 -.04
. a Gentars 1.39 +.11
.421 Gentex 19.55 -.56
.. Genzyme 62.52 -.55
GeronCp 7.11 -.07
... GgaMed 15.24 +.03
... GlatSatell 9.64 +.16
. GileadSdis 37.23 -.79
.. Globlind 24.28 -.43
.80 Goldllcm 71.15 -1.96
.. Google 525.30 -3.45
.. GreenMts 31.15 -.15
... GuitarC 55.73 -.87
.. Gymbree 38.01 -.76
... H&EEq d16.59 -.89
.. HLTH 14.18 -.30
1.00 HMNFn 29.50 +.19
... HMSHid 24.07 -.72
... Halozyme 8.63 -.11
... HansenNat 48.95 -.65
... Harmonic 10.20 +.14
... HayesLm 4.09 -.03
... HlhExt 26.69 +.58
... Heelysn d7.80 -.15
... HeidrkStr 36.45 -.60
... HSchein 59.43 -.07
.. HeroOffsh 27.11 -.18
... ibbell 25.98 +.57
.20p HimaxTch 4.02 -.06
... HlreRightnd0.31 -2.50
... HokuScid 9.29 -.06
... Hologic 54.40 -.50
... HomeSol 2.65 -.07
... HotTopic 7.70 -.13
.341 HudsCilv u14.84 +10
... HumGen 9.24 -.26
.36 HunUB 27.15 -.53
1.06 HuntBnk 1720 -.13
.. HutchT 24.00 -.32
... IAC lnter 27.12 -.80
.. ICOInc 14,05 +31
SIDMPhrm d1.50 -.13
.80 IPCHold 26.19 -.53
... IRobot 18.27 -5.35


.. IconixBr 22.28 -.18
.. Illumina u53.13 +.16
.. Imcdone 40.45 +1.43
... Immersn' 13.65 -.30
.. Immucor 34.60 -.92
.. ImunoGn 4.74 -.37
... Imunmd 2.19 -.06
... InPhonic 2.62 -.05
... Incyte 6.08 -.14
IndevusPh 7.13 +.11
6.30e InfoSpces 17.38 +4.13
.. Informat 14.78 +.11
27e InfosysT 468.97 -.24
. Insight 25.51 +.03
I.gLSdl 49.01 -.73
IntgDv 15.23 -.04
.45 Intel 24.85 -.08
.. InterDig 21.52 -.69
.08 Intrface 16,94 -.66
. InterMune 19.97 -.02
.. InlerNAP 14.45 +.27
.10f InUSpdw 46.46 -.67
.40 Intersil 30.92 +.03
. Intuit 28.38 -.08
.. IntSurg 212.50 -1.50
Investools 12.05 -.20
.. InvBncp 14.13 -.20
. Invitrogn 80.66-1.02
.. IsilonSysn 9.08 +.07
.. Isis 14.00 -.13
.. Isonicsrs d.50 -.01
.. Iron 88.73 -.28
.. IvanhoeEn 1.91 +.02

.. j2Giobal 33.54 -.60
... JA Solar n 3724 -.98
... JDSUnIrs 13.58 -.35
.28 JackHnry 26.55 -.02
.. Jamba 6.98 -.07
.. JetBlue 9.55 -.12
.. JonesSoda 9.11 -.07
JosphBnk 32.20 +.06
.60 JoyGIbl 45.75 -.34
. JnprNwk 35.02 -.59
.601 KLATnc 56.30 +.12
.50 Kaman 32,17 -.75
... Kendle u41.32 +.67
.. Kenexa 27.32 +.96
.. KeryxBio 10.06 -.12
KnghiCap d12.24 -.18
Kulicke 8.21 +.02
... Kyphon 68.73 -.11
i U nt 4.84 -.05
... LKQCp 31.00 +.65
.721 LSIInds 19.84 +.21
LTX 3.69 -.12
LamRschlf 51.50 +1.12
3.25e LamarAdv 49.42 -.38
.151 Landstar 42.68 +.65
Lattllice 4.95 +.04
... LawsnSfl 9.71 -.09
... LeapWirels 74.27 -.05
. Level3 d4.46 -01
... UbGobA 41.14 -.02
... UbGlobC 39.98 -.01
. UibtyMintA 18.84 +06
... UbtMCapA116.25 +.92
23e UfePart 3355 -621
SUfecell u36.74 +1.74
SUfePIH 28.59 -.15
2.50e LigandPhm 5.73 -.27
UhirGolds u29.25 +.84
Umelightn 8.40 -.24
... care 36.12 +.10
.72 UnearTch 34.45 -.08
Local.corn 6.04 +.38
LodgEnt 25.19 -.68
... Logitech 26.50 -.02
LookSmart 2.78 -.08
. LoopNet 16.88 -.06
. luluemngn 34.71 +.53

MDCPrg 10.85 -.14
1.421 MGE 32.31 -.39
.. MGI Phr 24.45 -.25
... MIPSTech 7.57 +.10


... MKSInst 19.88 -.23
... MRVCm 2.21 -.07
.60f MTS 40.85 -.80
.. Macrvsn 22.00 -.45
... MagelnHI d38.29 -.93
.. Magma 13.30 +25
.. MagnaEnt 2.62 -.16
... ManTech 36.04 -.59
ManhAssc 26.98 -.25
... MadinBs d15.46 -.18
.. Martek 25.99 -.44
.W MarvellT 16,00 -.40
.. Malrix8v 20.12 -.06
.75f Maximhil 28.98 -.14
Maxwllr 12.11 -.08
Medarex 14.25 -.39
Mediacm 7.26 -.02
MedicActs 22,.28 -.95
MediCo 15.44 -.41
MedisTech 9.94 +.30
MelcoPBLn 14.70 -.49
Mellanoxn 17.71 -.34
MentGr 14.06 -.14
MesaAir 4.86 -.15
Metabolixn 22.20 +.94
.12 Micrel 10.87 +.09
1.181 Microchp 36.48 -.36
.. MicrosSys 60.89 +.12
MicroSemi 26.04 -.72
.44f Mirosoft 28.73 -.32
... McroSIr 67.28 -1.63
... MIcrotune 5.94 -.05
.. Mirvisn 4.75 +02
.. MillPhar 9.77 -.05
.35 MillerHer 26.96 -.02
Millicomint 71.92 -.79
... Misonix 4.60 +.44
.451 Mdolex 26.21 -.03
.45f MolexA 24.96 -.03
.. Monogrm 1.57
.. MonPwSys 20.45 +.19
.. MonstrWw 33.43 +.24
.. MorgHi 18.16 -.87
.. Move lnc 2.86 +.03
... MovieGalh .58 +.06
... MultmGm d8.35 -.67
.. MyriadGn 45.98 -1.12
.. NABIBi 4.11 -.08
.. NETgear 27.82 -.82
.. NICESys 37.39 -.72
.. NIIHkldg 73.93 -1.56
.. NPS Phm 4.36 -.02
.. Nanogen 1.05 +.02
... Napco 5.50 -.65
Nasdaq 34.41 -.50
. Nastech 13.38 -.36
.. NatAtlH 9.24 +.07
.60 NatCineMn 22.78 +.11
.. NavSite 6.42 -.08
.. NektarTh 8.36 -.10
.05e NetServlc 13.93 -.73
.. NetLogic 32.25 -.28
.. Netease 17.34 +.01
.. Neflix 18.41 +.69
... NetwkAp 26.66 -.32
Neurochg 2.79 -.06
.. Neurcrine 10.73 -.22
- NexCen d5.56 -.34
.501 NobityH 19.03 -.07
1.00 NorTrst 62.02 -.33
NthfidLb 2.05 -.12
.. NstarNeuro 10.86 +.06
... NvtWrs 22.96 -.27
. Novel 7.30 -.06
.. Novlus 26.89 +16
.. Noven 16.10 -.43
NuHoriz' 8.89 -.02
.. NuVasive 34.13 -.72
.. NuanceCm 18.01 -.22
NutiSys 57.12 -.30
. Nuvelo 2.11 -.10
... Nvidias 32.18 -.07
24 OCharleys d14.76 -.99
... ORellyA 33.99 -.02
... OSI Phrm 33.97 -.39
OSISys 20.02 -.66
... Oculus n 6.77 +1.88


... OldDomF 27.01 +.63
... Omnicell 26.67 +.25
... Omniture 27.01 -.23
.. OmniVisn 20.03 +.21
.. OnAssign 9.15 -.16
.. OnSmcnd 11.51 +.02
J. OnlineRes 12.38 -.38
.. OnyxPh 40.58 -.27
.. OpenTV 1.50 -.10
1.20e OpnwvSy 4.27 -.08
... Opnextn 10.46 -.08
. Opsware u14.29 +.08
.25 optXprs 23.67 -.65
.., Oraclde 20.02 -.05
... Orthfx 45.16 -.91
... Orthovta 2.59 -.07
1.17 OtterTall 34.58 -.50

.. PDLBio 20.16 -.33
,. PFChng 30,73-1.10
.. PMCSra 7.79 +.01
. PSSWrid 18.75 -.39
1.08f Paccar 84.11 -.84
.60 Pacerlnt 19.49 -.54
. PacEthan d10.41 -.36
.. PacSunwr 15.64 -.01
. PaetecHn 12.38 +.25
.. Palmnc 15.38 -.12
.. PanASih 26.14 -.08
... Panacos 2.62 -.17
... PaneraBrd 43.87 -.66
.. Pantry 32.18 -.05
... ParamTch 16.57 -.28
... Parexelh 39.82 +.05
... Pathmrk 12.72 -.06
.. Patterson 38.00 -36
.48 PatxUTI 22.16 -.30
1.20f Paychex 42.51 -.56
. Penwest 10.86 -.24
.53 PeopUtdF 17.00 -.02
. Peregrineh .68 -.02
.18 Perrigo 21.21 -.31
. PetroDev 40.52 -.02
.12 PetsMart 33.00 -.61
.12 PharmPdt 36.63 +.24
.. Pharmion 42.51 +.25
... PhaseFwd 17.33 +.02
. PhilCons 38.01 +.20
. Photrin 11.62 -.07
. Polycom 30.30 -.56
.60 Polymed 52.23 -.11
.48 PoolCorp d27.76 -1.05
.64 Popular 11.81 -.22
.14e PwShsQQQ48.81 -.41
. Powrwav 6.51 -.15
... Pozen 11.51 -.03
... Presstek 6.14 -.10
.68 PriceTR 51.96 -1.01
... pricelne u86.97 +.31
... ProgPh 23.21 -.72
... PsychSol 36.86 +.32
QIAGEN 16.89 -21
... QLT 5.42 -.04
... QlaoXIng 8.52 +.74
l. ogic 12.51 -.16
.56 Qualcom 39.00 -.43
... QuanFuel 1.22 -.04
.. QuestSfhif 15.96 +1.08
. Quidel 17.67 +.47
1.241 QuintMari 18.38 +06
... RBCBear 34.94 -.62
... RFMicD 5.93 -.02
... RackSys 12.97 +.06
... RadioOneD 3.94 -.02
... Radware 14.97 +44
... RambuslI 18.22 +.30
.10e Randgold 27.93 +.15
... RareHosp 37.96 -.05
. RealNwk 6.31 -.03
... RedRobin 41.21 -1.01
... Regenm 18.64 -150
. RentACt 17.85 -.28
. RepubAir 21.35 -.30
RschMots 86.27 -.99
... Riveibedn 41.26 +1.72
... RosettaR 1826 -.30


.30 RossSirs 26.17 -.45
.26 RoyGId 30.91 +06
... RuthChris 15.49 -.28
.. Ryanairs 38.68 -1.97

.1 S1Corp 8.49 +.01
.. SBACom 32,77 -.40
.. SCOGrp d.22 -.15
.. SEIInvs 25.08 -.38
... SVBFnGp 48.92 -.22
.. SalixPhm 12.71 -.41
SanDisk 50.30 -.99
.. SangBio u12.00 -.01
Sanmlna 2.12 -.05
.. Santarus 2.54 -.04
.. Sapient 6.29
.. SavientPh - 12.58 -.27
. Sawls 35.52 -.37
,07 Schnitzer 61.04 +.23
.20a Schwab 20,04 +.09
... ScielePh 25.52 +.02
.. SdGames 34.87 -.46
... SearsHIdgs131.41 -3.52
SecureCmp 9.03 -.15
... SelCmfit 15.75 +.13
.48 Selctlnss 20.07 -.29
... Semtech 18.54 -.48
... Sepracor 27.70 -23
... Shanda u3524 +2.15
.. ShengdaTn 4.35 -.02
.22e Shire 68.84 -.21
... ShulfMstr 13.98 +.01
... SiRFTch 19.40 -.74
.. SIgmaDsg u46.25 +2.32
.46 SigmAls 44.82 -.23
... SigmaTel 2.57 -.08
... SgnatBk 35.14 +92
... Sililnieg 5.15
.. SinLab u40.60 +37
... SilionMotn 22.03 -.45
... SSTIf 3.13 -.08
.51r Sclnware 10.63 -.08
.. SilvStdg 33.84 -.13
... Sina 46.66 +1.68
.60 Sinclair 11.52 -.34
... Sirenza 15.76 -.14
,,. SiiusS 3.46 -.06
... SkywksSol 8.51 -.03
... SmartBalnul2.50 +.67
... SmartM 7.08 -.15
... SmithWes 18.82 -.33
... SmithMicro 16.64 -.22
... SmurStne 10.21 -.01
... Sohu.cm u37.39 +.48
... SncWall 8.55 -.01
... Sonus 5.54 -.20
... SonusPh 4.46 +20
.40f SouMoBc 14.77 +.01
.. Srcelnik 3.71 -.10
... SourceFrg d2.09 -.02
... SpansionA 8.22 -.14
.11 SpartMots 16.26 -.31
.20 SprtnSr 21.10 -.64
29f Staples 22.10 -.30
... Sarick 27.30 -.34
... Starentn 16.83 -.69
.40a SUDynas 42.88 -.65
.25 SteinMrt 8.45 -.02
... StemCels 2.05 -.05
... Stereotaxis 12.29 -.21
.21 SteriBcss 11.16 +.07
1.00e SMadden 19.01 +.25
.10 StewEnt 6.83 +.01
.. SunHIthGp 15.42 +.58
... SunMicro 5.69 -.04
... SunPower 74.66 +.22
. SupTech 5.50 -.20
. SuperGen 4.03 -.09
1.04f SusqBnc 19.15 -.21
. Sycamore 3.74 -.01
SykesEnt 16.06 +.29
... Symantec 19.42 -09
... Symetic 4.83 -.09
.. Synaptics u45.90 +1.10
. Synchron 38.07 -1.02
... Synopsys 25.91 +.02


... Synovis 20.43 -.12
. SyntaxBil 3.79 -.32
.. TBSIntiA 38.08 -.17
... TDAmeritr 17.78 -.20
... THQ 2615 -.28
.. TakeTwo 16.28 -.19
.. Tarragn 2.57 +.04
.. TASER 14.91 +.54
. TechData 39.56 +.23
1.44 Techinvest 11.98 -.52
.. TeleTech 23.42 -.79
... Tellabs 9.93 -.16
.. TeaeStrn 9.65 -.34
.. TetraTc 20.51 +.47
,37e TevaPhrm 43.29 -.27
.. TexRdhsA 11.62 -.38
... Theravnce 27.44 +.12
.. 3Com 3.46 -.14
... iboSt 7.23 -.13
... WTele 20.95 -.18
STiVo Inc 5.95 +.01
.. TriZetto 16.91 +.08
.. Tradty 16.39 -1.01
. TridentMhf 13.73 -.16
STrimbeNs 36.68 +.32
.. TriQuint 4.25 -.03
.64 TrstNY 10.80 -.17
.88 Tnrustnk 28.49 -.18
.. UAL 44.89 -.97
.90 UAPHIdg 29.29 -.04
.12 UCBHHId 17.15 +.17
.. USBloEnnd9.43 -.69
.. USEnSysIf .70 +28
.24f USGlobals 19.61 -1.00
2.60a USAMobI d15.67 -.41
.06 ULiWrldwdd20.53 -.31
... UT m 3.09 +.40
... Ultrpeln 16.18 -.53
.76f Umpqua 20.97 +.22
...UtdNtrIF 24.45 -.26
.80 UtdOnIn 13.39 -.18
.10e USEnr 4.35 -.01
. UtdThrp 66.58 -.21
.11 UnivFor d33.21 -.55
.. UrbanOut 22.59 -.03

.. VCAAnt 3933 -.02
.. ValueClck 19.56 -.42
... VarianSms 52.04 -.50
... VasDta 32.37 -.33
.. Verigy 25.00 -.46
..Verisign 31.91 +.24
.. VertxPh 38.39 -2.01
.. VionPhm .83 +.04
.161 VirgnMdah 22.56 -.34
.. ViroPhrm 8.65 -.23
.. VisionSdc 1.95 -.12
.. VistaPrt 33.43 -.78
... VisualSd 15.99 -.82
.. Vtllmgs 19.09 -.30
Viivus 4.94 -.07
... Volcom 37.92 -.01
.. Wamaco 33.26 -.78
.. WarenRs 12.50 +.20
.841 WashFed 25.99 -.31
201 WemnerEnt 17.70 -.30
... WetSeal 4.01 -.23
.72 WholeFd 42.65 -.73
.. WmsScots 27.76 +.11
.. WinnDixn 20.55 +.25
... WnghM 27.18 -.22
6.00e Wynn 142.23 +2.37
.. XMSet 14.71 -.13
. XOMA 3.10 -.03
.48 Xilinx 25.69 -.07
. XinhuaFn d5.06 -.16
.. YRCVWwde 27.88 -.46
Yahoo 24.95 +.22
.. ZebraT 35.54 -.24
.. ZhoneTch 1.20 -.03
1.72 ZionBcp 70.12 -.53
. Zoltek 40.54 -.77
.. Zoran 18.89 -.13
.. Zumiez 47.57 +.37


NovaSire 824 +14


.. NovaStrrs 8.24 +.14
1.0 NSTAR 33.53 -.16
.44a Nucor 55.85 -1.22
.96 Nuveenlnvy 62.02 -.34
.69 NvFL 13.37 -.02
.74a NviMO 14.21 +.01
1.14 NvMulSI&G 11.72 -.04
1.03a NuvQPf2 12.27 -.25
1.36 OGEEngy 32.52 +.16
1.00f OcdPet 61.03 -.08
. Oceaneer 71.08 -3.03
.. OffcDpt 18.50 -.65
.64 OldRepub 18.26 -.04
.80 Olin 20.10 -.33
.09 Omncre d29.30 -.27
.30 Omnicm s 48.76 -.44
4.00f ONEOKPt 61.82 +.55
.10 OlienlEH 52.53 -.22
.40 OshkoshT 54.63 -.72
... Owenslll 40.39 +60


1.44 PG&ECp 46.02 -.88
... PHH Corp d24.24 -426
21 PMI Grp. 29.62 -.02
2.52 PNC 69.15 -.07
.92 PNMRes 21.73 -.12
2.08f PPG 73.67 -.17
1.22 PPLCorp 48.68 -.16
... Pactv 26.99 -.45
... ParkDr 7.72 -.24
1.261 ParkHan 109.23 +2.04
.24 PeabdyE 47.23 -.19
.00 Pengrthg 17.08 -.16
1.68f PennVaRs 27.28 -.17
.80 Penney 63.35 -.87
.27 PepBoy 14.74 -.31
1.04 PepcoHold 26.07 -.35
.56 PepsiBot 36.79 -.41
1.50 PepsiCo 69.80 +.24
.52 PepsiAmner 30.03
1.28e Prmian 14.60 +.11
... Petrohawk 15.72 -.38
2.29e PetrrsAs 56.40 -.94
229e Pelrobrss 66.41 -.70
1.16 Pfizer 24.13 -.16
1.00 PiedNG 24.69 -.29
.78 PiMoStrat 10.01 -.10
.281 PioNtrl 44.80 +.60
1232 PitnyBw 44.63 -.45
... PlainsEx 42.17 -.67
1.68 PlumCrk 42.49 -.13
1.36 Polaris 43.27 -.30
1.80 PoslPrp 37.78 -.35
40 Potas* s 89.35 +.34
1.20 Praxalir ' 75.20 +.39
... Pridelnti 35.15 -.97
.80 PrinFnd 57.37 -.42
1.40 ProctGamn u67.95 +14
2.44 ProgrssEn 45.85 -.58
.04a ProgsvCp d19.06 -.29
1.84 ProLogis 62.69 -.55
28 ProsStHiln 2.97 -.05
1.44 ProvETg 12.25 +.15
.951 Prudent! 90.76 -.98
2.34 -.PSEG 86.46 +.53


1.00 PugetEngy 23.63 -29
.16 PulteH 16.09 +.05
.39 PHYM 7.08 -.06
.49 PIGM 9.68 -.04
.36 PPrlT 6.34 -.01
... QimodaAG d11.70 -.18
.56 Quanex 42.12 -.30
.. QuantaSvc 25.76 -.22
.. QImDSS 324 -.01
.49 Queslars 50.40 -.25
... QkslvRes 45.95 -.10
.. Quiksikv 14.16 +.02
.. QwestCm 9.07 +.03
1.84m RAITFin 8.85 -27
70 RPM 22.78 -.07
.08 Radian 20.64 +30
.25 RadloShk 22.10 -1.56
... Ralcorp 56.14 -.86
.12 RangeRs 40.25 +.13
.40 RJamesFn 33.64 -32
2.001 Rayonler 43.88 +1.07
1.02 Raytheon 61.50 -.93
1.63 Rftylnco 27.07 -.34
... RedHat 1925 +.17
1.20a RegalEnt 21.31 -.08
1.44 RagionsFn 30.81 +.05
... ReliantEn 25.68 -.62
.98e Repsol 3376 -.01
RetailVent 10.14 -.40
... Revlon 1.10 -.02
... ReAid 4.89, -.11
.40 RobtHalf 29.98 -.55
1.16 RockwlAut 68.12 -.36
1.48 RoHaas 53.23 -.70
.40 Rowan 35.71 -1.05
.60 RylCarb 36.51 -.36
2.72e RoyDShliA 80.87 -.81
1.88e Royce 18.73 -.22
1.47 RoycepB 23.07 -.10
.48 RSand 24.85 -.15

SAlOn 1829 -.24
.62e SAPAG 57.13 -.36
1.76 SCANA 38.02 -.06
... SKflom 28.87 -.14
1.00 SLMCp 46.99 -.89
.30e STMicro 16.16 -.53
.28 Safeway 32.29 -.32
.64 SUoe 34.88 -.38
... SUude 45.22 -.67
4.06e Saks 15.75 -.77
... Salestorce 45.73' -.65
2.42e SJuanB 32.26 -.52
,1.15e Sanofi 41.81 -.87
.40 SaraLee 16.19 +.03
.26 SchergPl 3023 -.13
.70 Schlmbrg u99.63 -.74
.56 Scripps 42.87' +.50
.40 SeagateT 24.66 -.01
124 SempraEn 56.51 +22
.721 Senlsient 25.86 -.01,
1.26 Sherwin 6621 -.81
.32 -SierPac . 14.83 -.21
SilvWhtng. ,147 +.18
a3.36 SinmonProp ,0i 1 -1.00


The remainder ol Ihe New York

Stock Excrange lisungs can be

tound on Ihe next page.





Request slocks 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 1.1993 1.1867
Brazil 1.9170 1.9005
Britain 1.9939 2.0099
Canada 1.0279 1.0296
China 7.5240 7.5170
Euro .7211 .7207
Hong Kong 7.7877 7.7876:
Hungary 184.03 183.25
India 40.545 40.375
Indnsia 9433.96 9433.96
Israel 4.1003 4.0950
Japan 115.17 115.15
Jordan .7095 .7095
Malaysia 3.4890 3.4825
Mexico 11.1378 11.1245
Pakistan 60.64 60.67
Poland 2.73 2.72
Russia 25.3344 25.3556
Singapore 1.5158 1.5115
Slovak Rep 24.41 24.31
So. Africa 7.2141 7.1739
So. Korea 928.51 927.64
Sweden 6.6926 6.6745
Switzerind 1.1866 1.1887
Taiwan 33.22 33.17
U.A.E. 3.6729 3.6730.
Venzuel 2145.92 2145.92
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 5.75 5.75
Federal Funds Rate 5.31 4.94
Treasuries
3-month 4.05 3.80
6-month 4.13 4.02
5-year 4.20 3.97
10-year 4.47 4.32
30-year 4.71 4.64



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Oct07 80.57 +1.47
Corn CBOT Dec 073521/4 +3V4
Wheat CBOT Dec 07 875 +29
Soybeans CBOT Nov07 968/2 +133/4
Cattle CME Oct 07 94.97 -.28
Pork Bellies CME Feb08 88.55 -1.55
Sugar (world) NYBT Jul09 10.33 -.07
nranne Juice NYBT Nov07 122.80 -.65


SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $715.80 $703.30
Silver (troy oz., spot) $12.739 $1 2.532
Copper (pound) 4)i.41 /5 atjd.2o4U


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.


I


I


I


S*rocxcs


A*Am ... . .


I


I I










r trr'iT Crou r rv fFL) niHRNicvrI


BUSINESS


TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 2007 7A


4-wk



ChartAp 16.44 -.10 +2.7
Cost p 28.44 -.25 +4.1
HYdAp 4.33 +.01 +2.0
SIntlGrow 32.53 -.51 +4.8
SSelEqtyr 21.21 -.17 +1.8
.- _'AiM Investments B:
6 CapDvB t17.98 -.14 +3.4
AIM Investor Cl:
I Energy 48.78 -.11 +9.4
t o SummitPpl14.34-.09 +3.8
Utlities 18.66 -.10 +3.2
0 ,-Advance Capital I:
Balancp 19.20 -.08 +2.1
Retinc 9.49 ... +1.1
f1Alger Funds B:
SmCapGr 16.58 -.06 +2.8
S-AllianceBern A:
� BalanAp 18.28 -.08 +0.9
SGbTchAp74.04-.39 +6.9
. InJValAp 23.08 -.31 +1.6
SmCpGrA 30.00 -.17 +1.4
AllianceBern Adv:
. IntValAdv 23.46 -.33 +1.6
SLgCpGrAd22.80-.16 +3.1
3-AllianceBern B:
CorpBdBp11.81 ... +1.4
I GlbTchB165.73 -.34 +0.8
GrowthB t 27.34 -.22 +3.3
SCpGrBt24.83 -.14 +1.3
USGovtBp6.78 ... +1.2
ItWAIllanceBern C:
Lj. SCpGrCt24.92 -.14 +1.4
,)o AllIanz Funds A:
. NFJDvV 117.77 -.08 +2.0
Allianz Funds C:
-.'GrowthCt 23.75 -.21 +3.2
8t TargetCt 21.42 -.18 +5.9
4p.Amer Beacon Plan:
A LgCpPIn 23.89 -.12 +2.0
.Amer Century Adv:
EqGroAp26.11 -.17 +2.8
*.Amer Century Inv:
U, Balanced n16.97 -.06 +2.2
EqGrol n 26.12 -.17 +2.8
Eqlncn 8.78 -.05 +0.9
Growthln 24.60 -.13 +4.9
Heritageln20.03 -.10 +8.0
IncGron 33.38 -20 +2.1
IntDiscrn 16.72 -.29 +9.1
A IntlGroln 13.56 -20 +5.7
LifeScn 5.70 -.03 +2.7
S NewOppr n7.80-.03 +0.1
to- OneChAgnl3.86-.08 +4.4
i- RealEstln27.97 -.08 +4.4
o- Ultra n 29.91 -.19 +4.9
- Valuelnv n 7.69 -.03 +0.1
10- American Funds A:
� - AmcpAp 21.51 -.10 +2.0
0 - AMutlAp 30.60 -.14 +0.8
S\.t BalAp 19.80 -.06 +2.1
4+_BondAp 13.18 ... +1.1
,- CapWApl19.69 -.02 +2.3
.- CaplBAp 64.19 -.45 +3.4
+ CapWGAp45.72-.39 +5.6
,r- EupacAp51.20 -.51 +6.5
- FdlnvAp 43.55 -.27 +4.3
I.� GwthAp 35.99 -.19 +4.1
-I HITrAp 12.17 +.04 +1.9
SIncoAp 20.69 -.10 +2.2
SIntBdAp 13.42 ... +0.5
n� ICAAp 35.54 -.14 +2.4
ru NEcoAp 29.06 -20 +4.9
-0. NPerAp 34.70 -.34 +5.7
gq NwWrldA 56.17 -.50+10.1
o=- SmCpAp 44.95 -.38 +7.4
wl_ TxExAp 12.34 ... +2.5
t_ WshAp 36.85 -.18 +1.5
I . American Funds B:
. BalBt 19.75 -.06 +2.0
0O CaplBBt 64.19 -.45 +3.4
- CpWGrBt 45.44 -.38 +5.6
dit GrwthBt 34.68 -.18 +4.1
3 IncoBt 20.57 -.09 +2.1
[ ICABt 35.40 -.14 +2.3
WashBt 36.59 -.18 +1.4
Ariel Mutual Fds:
01 Apprec 49.08 -.33 -0.7
P Ariel 53.13 -.33 -3.5
R- Artisan Funds:
A- Ing 31.11 -26 +5.8
:c1- MidCap 35.17 -.33 +2.6
h - MidCapVal21.24-.16 +0.3
d Baron Funds:
'S Asset 63.42 -.49 +3.0
- Growth 52.84 -.21 +2.3
8 Partnersn p 24.87 -.16 +5.2
. SmCap 24.20 -.18 +2.2
Bernstein Fds:
2 - _ IntDur 13.12 ... +1.5
O_ DivMu 14.01 -.01 +1.7
C, TxMgdlntl2728 -38 +2.9
! IntlPort 27.02 -.37 +3.3
.- EmMkts 46.10 -.54+10.6
07 + BlackRock A:
(0.- AuroraA 27.66 -.31 +0.9
S2.+ BaVIAp .32.66 -.21 +2.1
1t0- CapDevAp16.62-.08 +5.1
18- GIAIAr 19.76 -.06 +4.2
1- HiYlnvA 7.83 +.01 +1.4
3" + BlackRock B&C:
a- GlAICt - 18.64 -.05 +4.1
BlackRock Instl:
BaVII - 32.85 -.22 +2.1
GlbAllocr 19.84 -.05 +4.2
kB randywine Fds:
BlueFd n 36.33 -28 +4.8
Bmdywn n39.07 -.28 +5.1
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYn 6.78 +.01 +1.8
CGM Funds:
CapDvn 32.54 -.30 +8.3
___ Focusn 50.31 -.31+20.8
SMulin 32.98 -.20 +9.2
g CRM Funds:
W MdCpVIl 32.25 -22 +0.9
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 33.27 -.19 +3.4
GrwthAp 61.27 -.43 +6.5
GrowthC 157.63 -.40 +6.5
Calvert Group:
Incop ' 16.70 ... +1.6
IntEqA p 23.89 -.30 +27
61- Munlnt 10.54 ... +1.8
SSocalAp 30.85 -.11 +1.9
r SocBdp 15.93 ... +1.6
SocEqAp 39.40 -.26 +2.5
O TxFFLt 10.11 ... +0.1
TxFLgp 16.32 -.01 +2.3
TXF FVT 15.63 ... +2.1
Causeway Intl:
Ilnsttutnl r n20.67 -.32 +2.7
- Clipper 90.32 -.47 -0.1
iCohen & Steers:
'RltyShrs 79.67 -.34 +2.0
S olumbla Class A:
SAorn tm 30.51 -.35 +1.4
FocEqAt 23.55 -.07 +8.8
S 21 CntryAt 15.63 -.06 +5.4
--_MarsGrAt21.96 -.08 +6.9
Columbia Class Z:
Acorn Z 31.31 -.36 +1.5
- AcornlntZ44.78 -.61 +6.7
ln-- nEqZ 17.94 -.27 +6.0
. _LgCpldxZ28.82 -.15 +2.3
DFA Funds:
USCorEq2n12.02-.08 +1.0
-DWS Scudder Cl A:
-- CommAp 25.49 -.11 +2.9
-DrHiRA 51.92 -.14 +1.5
DWS Scudder Cl S:
CorPlslnc 12.50 ... +1.0
EmMkIn 12.02 ... +3.1
-EmMkGrr26.07 -31+10.9
- EuroEq 39.72 -.62 +3.4
_ GIbBdSr 9.85 +.01 +1.6
GIbOpp 43.79 -.56 +2.8
b GlIbhem 3522 -.36 +3.6
--Gold&Prc 22.10 +.11+18.8
--- GrolncS 22.21 -.13 +2.9
___HYIldTx 12.80 -.01 +2.2
IntTxAMT11.07 ... +2.0
S ntl FdS 66.54 -.93 +5.6
- LgCoGro 29.41 -.22 +3.6
- - LatAmrEq 70.16-1.08+11.4
_ _MgdMuniS9.03 -.01 +2.4
_ MATFS 14.15 -.01 +2.4
Davis Funds A:
S-NYVenA 39.84 -.22 +1.3
-Davis Funds B:
-- NYVenB 37.98 -21 +1.3
! prsDavis Funds C &Y:
NYVanY 40.36 -.23 +1.3
NYVenC 38.23 -22 +1.2
l Delaware Invest A:
' TxUSAp 11.37 ... +2.5
VDelaware Invest B:
- DlchB 3.30 ... +1.5
l-. Dimensional Fda:
_ EnMkiV 40.99 -.42+11.1
In_ IntSmVan22.02 -.34 +3.0
USLgCo n43.32 -.22 +2.3
SUSLgVan24.98 -.12 +0.5
- USMicron15.36 -.14 -0.8
- USSmalln21.16-.21 -1.2
-- US SmVa 27.96 -.30 -2.0
__ InllSmCo n20.27 -.31 +3.4


SEmgMktn31.25 -.37 +9.8
Fixdn 10.20 +0.4
IntVan 24.11 -.42 +2.0
Glb5Fxlncn10.75 ... +0.5
TM USTgtV 24.08-.23 -1.3
I flCTMIntVa 20.61 -.36 +2.0
I |TMMktwV 18.04 -.09 +0.7
-,-r 2YGIFxdn1029 +.01 +0.5
.-DFARIEn28.72 -.13 +2.3
Doage&Cox
' ,&. r..;i , ' "7 -.33 +1.6
- Income 12.61 +.01 +1.2
SIntlStk 46.76 -.46 +3.3
Stock 154.92 -.92 +1.9
N reyfus:
OcYAprec 45.99 -.25 +2.5
Dreyf 10.71 -.07 +3.1
Dr500Int 42.Q6 -.22 +2.2
EmgLd 32.92 -.42 -1.4A
- EFLIntr 12.86 ... +1.9
0,lInsMut 17.37 ... 0.0
- Dreyfue Founders:
GrowthB 12.05 ... 0.0
GrwthFp 12.85 ... 0.0
---.Dreyfus Premier:
1. 6o.vr., 3_ j: -.17 +1.7
LljkaliH i''OJ +.01 +2.1
I ':, i. l .j J -.18 +2.4
STchGroA 26.98 -.22 +4.2


BIChpAp 24.90 -.13 +2.1
GloblAp 8.26 -.06 +5.0
GovtAp 10.67 -.01 +1.0
GrolnAp 16.40 -.10 +1.9
IncoAp 2.96 ... +1.3
MATFAp 11.59 ... +2.1
MITFAp 12.03 ... +2.2
MidCpA p 30.21 -.23 +2.0
NJTFAp 12.68 ... +2.2
NYTFAp 14.15 -.01 +2.2
PATFAp 12.70 ... +2.0
SpSitAp 23.49 -.26 -2.0
TxExAp 9.73 ... +2.2
TotRtAp 15.67 -.06 +1.5
ValueB p 7.98 -.04 +0.9
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 4.95 -.05 +2.9
TechVal 42.28 -.16 +4.3
Frank/Temp Frnk A:
AdjUS p 8.86 ... +0.4
ALTFAp 11.34 +.02 +2.2
AZTFAp 10.91 ... +2.3
Ballnvp 66.31 -.55 +1.1
CallnsAp 12.55 -.01 +2.0
CAIntAp 11.45 ... +2.2
CarfFA p 7.24 ... +2.4
CapGrA 12.83 -.08 +2.9
COTFA p 11.85 ... +2.3
CTTFAp 10.92 ... +2.0


Here are the t.000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq Tables


Drlehaus Funds:
EMktGr 48.44 -.36+13.3
Eaton Vance CIlA:
ChinaA p 33.95 -.37+25.4
AMTFMB110.71 ... +4.9
MuliCGrA 10.75 -.08 +7.0
InBosA 6.30 +.01 +1.4
LgCpVal 22.09 -.13 +3.0
NatlMun 11.49 -.01 +4.9
SpEqtA 15.26 -.14 +1.9
TradGvA 7.16 -.01 +0.3
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMBt 10.87 -.01 +2.9
HlthSBt 1245 -.11 +2.7
NatlMBt 11.49 -.01 +5.0
Eaton Vance Cl C:
GovtCp 7.15 -.01 +0.3
NaUMCt 11.49 -.01 +5.0
Evergreen A:
AstAlip 15.16 -.09 +2.8
Evergreen C:
AstAIICt 14.64 -.10 +2.7
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.35 ... +1.6
SIMunil 9.86 ... +1.1
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 26.32 -.20 +6.0
HiYieldp 4.58 +.01 +1.7
ValRestr 56.30 -.21 +3.4
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 11.00 ... +0.5
Fairholme 32.28 -.20 +4.0
Federated A:
MidGrStA42.25 -.40 +4.2
KaufmAp 6.30 -.06 +2.8
MuSecA 10.39 ... +2.6
Federated Instl:
KaufmnK 6.30 -.07 +2.8
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
EnergyT 49.74 -.29 +8.8
HItCarT 21.47 -.15 +3,0
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivlntlAr 23.88 -.23 +3.9
Fidelity Advisor I:
Divlnt n 24.26 -.23 +3.9
EqGr n 63.59 -.57 +5.6
Eqlnl n 31.59 -.20 +1.8
IntBdl n 10.69 ... +0.9
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 17.53 -.09 +2.6
DivintTp 23.61 -.22 +3.9
DivGrTp 13.90 -.08 +1.2
DynCATp 19.59 -.17 +5.5
EqGrTp 59.86 -.54 +5.5
EqinT 31.13 -.20 +1.7
GrOppT 39.17 -.36 +5.3
HilnAdTp 10.41 +.07 +3.1
IntBdT 10.68 ... +1.0
MidCpTp27.04 -.31 +3.6
MulncTp 12.76 ... +2.5
OvrseaT 24.05 -.31 +5.3
STFiT 9.29 +.01 +0.7
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 14.99 -.06 +2.5
FF2015n 12.59 -.04 +2.6
FF2020n 15.97 -.08 +2.9
FF2025n 13.24 -.06 +2.9
FF2030n 16.56 -.10 +3.1
FF2035n 13.72 -.08 +3.2
FF2040 n 9.80 -.06 +3,2
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn22.40 -.23 +4.0
AMgr50 n 16.70 -.06 +2.3
AMgr7On I7.22 -.08 +2.6
AMgr20rn12.77-.01 +1.4
Balancn 20.71 -.10 +2.6
BlueChGrn43.55-.32 +3.1
CAMunn12.21 -.01 +2.6
Canada n 60.57 -.07 +8.4
CapApn 29.10 -.25 +5.6
CapDevOn13.77-.09 +2.8
Cplncrn 8.77 ... +2.0
ChinaRgn32.44 -.28+24.8
CngSn 496.82-1.01 +3.3
CTMunrn11.28 -.01 +2.4
Contra n 71.72 -.43 +4.5
CnvSc n 28.56 -.05 +5.3
DisEq n 30.86 -.17 +3.6
Divlntl n 39.99 -.42 +5.2
DivStkOn16.67 -.12 +1.9
DivGthn 31.16 -.19 +1.3
EmrMkn 30.21 -.32+13.9
Eqlncn 59.90 -.32 +1.4
EQIIn 24.40 -.16 +1.7
ECapAp 28.87 -.33 +5.8
Europe 41.38 -.46 +5.5
Exchn 350.30-1.61 +3.3
Exportn 25.03 -.18 +4.4
Fideln 38.37 -.21 +4.4
Fifty rn 22.85 -.29 +4.6
FltRateHi r n9.63 +.02 +1.0
FLMu rn 11.34 ... +2.2
FrinOne n30.91 -.18 +2.3
GNMAn 10.75 ... +1.1
Govtlnc 10.14 ... +1.3
GroCon 78.39' -.66 +5.3
Grolncn 29.31 -.20 +2.3
Grolnclln 11.54 -.06 +3.9
Highlnc rn 8.74 +.01 +2.0
Indepn n 25.30 -.23 +8.2
IntBd n 10.15 ... +0.9
IntGovn 10.08 -.01 +0.9
InlDiscn 41.41 -.45 +6.6
'lnlSCprn27.24 -.29 +6.5
InvGBn 7.22, ... +1.3
Japan n 16.79.'07 40.1
JpnSmn 11.55 -.01 -0.3
LatAmn 54.51 -.80+12.3
LevCoStk n31.98 -.20 +5.3
LowP rn 42.37 -.40 +1.9
Magelln n 93.63 -.48 +4.4
MDMurn10.78 -.01 +2.6
MA Mun n11l.79 ... +2.6
MIMann 11.74 ... +2.2
MidCapn 30.52 -.26 +2.8
MNMunn11.25 ... +2.1
MtgSecn 10.67 ... +1.6
Munilncn 12.62 ... +2.4
NJMunrn11.45 -.01 +2.6
NwMktrn14.48 +.01 +2.9
NwMilln 31.54 -.30 +2.7
NY Munn 12.68 ... +25
OTCn 48.01 -.46 +5.1
Oh Munn 11.48 ... +2.5
100lndex 10.73 -.05 +2.7
Ovrsean 49.70 -.64 +6.2
PcBasn 31.76 -.31+12.4
PAMunrnlO.70 -.01 +1.9
Puritn n 20.59 -.06 +2.0
RealEn 29.70 -.14 +2.5
StIntMun 10.23 ... +1.1
STBFn 8.69 ... +0.6
SmCapInd r22.62-21 +1.6
SmlICpSrn19.00-.17 -0.4
SEAsian 39.61 -.31+19.8
StkSIcn 30.29 -.16 +3.8
Stratlncn 10.51 +.01 +1.8
StrReRtr 10.13 +.04 +3.2
TotalBd n 10.32 ... +1.4
Trend n 69.63 -.58 +3.8
USBIn 10.81 ... +1.3
Utilttyn 20.36 -.12 +2.2
ValStratn34.17 -.23 +1.6
Value n 85.49 -.54 +1.8
Wrddwn 22.14 -.20 +5.0
Fidelity Selects:
Airn 50.48 -.65 +3.2
Banking n30.63 -.12 -2.7
Biotchn 68.10 -.96 +6.1
Brokr n 67.37-1.01 +0.9
Chem n 78.90 +.08 +5.3
CornEquip n23.25-.21 +4.7
Comp n 45.19 -.31 +5.8
ConStap n63.65 -.26 +3.2
CstHo n 41.74 -.30 +4.5
DfAern 89.85 -.87 +3.8
Elecirn 48.43 -.36 +2.1
Enrgyn 61.58 -.36 +8.9
EngSvn 95.18-1.11+12.3
Envirn 17.91 -.08 +4.2
FinSvn 110.64 -.75 -1.7
Goldrn 37.95 +.52+18,6
Health n 129.48 -.92 +3.0
HomF n 39.62 -.21 -4.0
Insurn 69.14 -.37 -0.2
LeAsr n 80.88 -.52 +5.7
Material n 55.69 -.13 +7.8
MedDIn 50.26 -.22 +1.1
MdEqSys n25.50 -.19 +3.8
Multmd n 42.75 -.41 +1.0
NtGas n 44.58 -.43 +7.2
Papern 32.65 -.09 +0.8
Pharmn 11.37 -.08 +1.8
Retail n 50.36 -.46 +3.5


Transn 52.19 -.64 +0.4
UtiiGrn 60.06 -.36 +3.1
Fidelity Spartan:
Eqldxlnv R5246 -.27 +2.3
500lnxlnv r n102.77-.53+2.3
Intllnxlnv n46.53 -.60 +3.8
TotMkllnvn41.61-.24 +2.2
Fidelity Spart Adv:
50Adrn102.78 -.53 +2.3
TotMktAd rn41.61-.25 +22
First Eagle:
GIbIA 48.27 -.17 +3.1
OverseasA26.63-.12 +3.8
First Investors A


Lpper, Inc. and The Associated Press


CvtScApx 16.65 -.19 +2.5
DbOTFA 11.82 ... +2.0
DynTchA 30.59 -.20 +5.4
EqlncApx22.09 -.17 +0.8
Fedlntp 11.38 ... +2.5
FedTFAp11.96 ... +2.2
FLTFAp 11.71 ... +1.8
FoundAlp14.09 -.09 +1.8
GATFAp 11.97 ... +2.1
GoldPrM A 34.58 -.10+18.6
GrwihAp 44.40 -.31 +3.0
HYTFA p 10.68 ... +2.2
IncomAp 2.69 ... +2.0
InsTFAp 12.14 ... +2.2
NYITFp 10.83 ... +2.2
LATFAp 11.43 ... +2.1
LMGvScA 9.97 +.01 +0.6
MDTFAp 11.57 -.01 +2.6
MATFAp 11.73 ... +22
MITFAp 12.10 ... +1.8
MNInsA 11.97 -.01 +2.1
MOTFAp121212 ... +2.3
NJTFAp 12.02 ... +24
NYInsAp 11.40 ... +2.6
NYTFAp 11.66 ... +1.9
NCTFAp 12.12 ... +2.2
OhiolAp 12.46 ... +2.4
ORTFA p 11.74 -.01 +2.2
PATFAp 10.30 ... +2.1
ReEScApx20.83-.27 -0.8
RisDvA p 36.23 -.23 -0.5
SMCpGrA42.69 -.31 +3.7
USGovA p 6.40 ... +12
UtilsAp 14.29 -.08 +2.1
VATFAp 11.65 ... +1.9
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
IncmeAd 2.67 -.01 +2.0
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomeBt 2.68 ... +1.9
FrankfTemp Frnk C:
FoundAlp 13.83 -.09 +1.8
IncomCt 2.70 -.01 +1.9
Frank/Temp MI A&B:
BeacnA 16.97 -.10 +0.9
DiscA 32.49 -.25 +2.8
QuatldAt 23.28 -.13 +1.7
SharesA 26.57 -.16 +1.5
FrankfTemp MtI C:
DiscCt 32.11 -.25 +2.7
SharesCt26.18 -.15 +1.5
Frqndk/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp31.65 -.29+11.5
ForgnAp 14.52 -.19 +5.9
GIBdAp 11.36 -.02 +2.9
GrwthAp 25.77 -.26 +1.9
IntxEMp 21.39 ... 0.0
WoddAp 20.11 -.23 +3.8
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
GrthAv 25.84 -.26 +1.9
Frank/Temp Tmp B&C:
DevMktC 30.85 -.28+11.4
ForgnCp 14.24 -.19 +5.8
GrwthCp 25.02 -.25 +1.8
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S PM 49.41 -23 +2.4
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 24.18 -.33+12.0
For 18.79 -.25 +3.2
IntlntrVI 36.15 -.48 +3.6
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 24.11 -.33+12.0
Foreign 18.80 -.25 +3.2
IntlGrEq 3214 -.48 +4.6
InlllntrVI 36.14 -.48 +3.6
GMO Trust VI:
EmgMkts r 24.13 -.33+12-0
IniflndxPI 25.41 +.05 +1.3
InllCorEq 40.75 -.57 +3.8
USQtyEq 22.26 -.13 +2.7
Gabelli Funds:
Asset' 52.02 -.29+28-
Gateway Funds: "' . -
Gateway 28.53 -.03 +1.7
Goldman Sachs A:
HYMuAp 10.85 ... +2.2
MdCVA p 39.93 -.14 +2.2
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HYMuni n 10.85 ... +2.2
MidCapV 4Q.34 -.14 +23
Strulnt 16.13 -.23 +4.4
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.72 ... +1.5
CapAplnst 35.39 -26 +3.9
Inll r 68.44-1.00 +6.1
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp41.67 -.31 +5.9
DivGthAp 22.41 -.12 +2.5
Hartford Fds C:
CapApC 37.85 -.28 +5.8
Hartford Fds L:
GrwOppL 34.68 -.22 +6.6
Hartford HLS IA:
CapApp 57.41 -.45 +5.9
Div&Gr 24.34 -.14 +2.5
Advisers 23.69 -.11 +2.5
Stock 55.32 -.38 +3.0
TotRetBd 11.48 .. +1.3
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p 57.00 -.44 +5.9
Hennessy Funds:
CorGroll 28.03 -.31 +6.1
HollBalFd n17.09 -.06 +1.8
Hotchids & Wiley:
LgCpV Ap24.18-.16 -0.6
MidCpVal 27.36 -.22 -0.3
HussmnStrGr 16.39 ... +1.9
ICON Fds:
Energy 39.83 -.30 +8.9
Hlthcare 17.24 -.12 +3.2
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.46 +.01 +2.3
Ivy Funds:
GINatRsA p 37.46-32+11.2
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpValp 26.49 -.15 +1.1
JPMorgan Select:
IntEq n 38.60 -.59 +3.0
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
IntrdAner n28.81-.17 +2.5
Janus :
Balanced 25.73 -.09 +2.6
Contrarian 19.28 -.11 +5.2
Enterpr 53.74 -.41 +3.3
FeiTE 6.52 ... +1.3
FIxBnd 9.41 -.01 +1.2
Fund 30.92 -.22 +3.5
FundaEq 28.04 -.21 +3.6
GI UteSl 22.44 -.16 +3.9
GInechr 14.49 -.11 +3.3
GrInc 41.01 -.24 +4.0
MdCpVal 25.37 -.11 +1.6
Orion 11.91 -.07 +4.7
Ovrseasr 53.42 -.67 +8.8
Research 29.13 -.24 +3.7
ShTmBd 2.87 ... +0.4
Twenty 63.70 -.35 +7.6
Ventur 68.31 -.56 +2.1
WdrdWr 55.03 -.36 +2.6
Janus Adv S Shrs:
Forty 36.26 -.10 +8.3
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 20.44 -.11 +43.6
HiY]dAp 5.60 +.01 +1.9
InsuredA 10.62 ... +2.6
UtilityA 15.77 -.09 +4.4
JennlsonDryden B:
GrowthB 15.76 -.12 +3.9
HiYtdBt 5.59 +.01 +1.9
InsuredB 10.64 ... +2.6
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.67 -.01 +12
ClassicVl p26.77-.21 -1.9
RgBkA 35.00 -.14 -3.1
StrlnAp 6.51 ... +1.4
John Hancock B:
StrlncB , 6.51 ... +1.3
John Hancock CI 1:
LSAggr 15.60 -.13 +3.4
LSBalanc 14.83 -.06 +2.7
LSGrwth 15.46 -.09 +3.1
Julius Baer Funds:
IntEqlr 47.13 -.46 +3.9
IntEqA 46.09 -.44 +3.9
IntEqlllr 1625 -.16 +42
KeelSmCp p 27.52-.32 +1.4
LSWalEqn19.38-.08 +1.0
Lazard Inst:
EmgMk8t 24.12 -.14+10.1
Legg Mason: Fd
OpporTrt 19.84 -.18 +6.2
Splnvp 38.85 -.27 +0.8
VaITrp 71.02 -.33 +2.1
Legg Mason Inst:
ValTrlnst 79.67 -.36 +2.1
Legg Mason Ptrs A:
AgGrAp 117.14 -.81 +4.1
ApprAp 1624 -.08 +2.3
HilncAt 6.59 +.01 +1.8
InAICGAp 14.67-.18 +3.0
LgCpGAp25.40-.29 +4.4
MgMuAp 15.57 ... +1.7
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
CaplncBt 17.25 -.08 +2.6
LgCpGB 123.58 -27 +4.4
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 36.59 -.06 +2.3
Intl 21.23 -.13 +4.8
SmCap 32.51 -.30 +0.1


Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.55 +.01 +3.1
StrlncC 15.05 +.01 +2.9
LSBondR 14.50 ... +3.0
StrlncA 14.99 +.01 +3.0
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 15.72 -.10 +2.8
BdDebAp 7.96 +.01 +2.1
MidCpAp22.76 -.11 +1.3
MFS Funds A:
MITA 21.82 -.16 +2.3
MIGA 14.81 -.11 +2.9
HilnA 3.75 +.01 +2.4
IntNwDA 28.96 -.37 +4.4
MFLA 9.92 -.01 +1.8
TotRA 16.53 -.06 +1.0
ValueA 28.07 -.17 +1.1
MFS Funds B:
MIGBn 13.38 -.10 +2.8
GvScB n 9.47 ... +1.4
HilnBn 3.76 +.01 +2.3
MulnB n 8.47 ... +2.3
TotRBn 16.52 -.06 +1.0
MFS Funds Instl:
InUEq n 20.93 -.23 +3.2
MainStay Funds A:
HiYIdBA 6.26 +.01 +1.7
MainStay Funds B:
CapApB 132.28 -.25 +4.0
ConvBt 16.23 -.07 +4.8
GovtBt 8.20 ... +1.3
HYIdBBt 6.22 ... +1.5
IntlEqB 15.98 -.21 +2.4
SmCGBp 15.42 -.16 +0.7
TotRtBt 19.43 -.09 +2.1
Mairs & Power:
Growth 81.86 -.59 +1.4
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 20.67 -.05 +8.9
Growsp 21.94 -.08 +7.4
Matthews Asian:
India r 18.84 -.19 +7.8
PacTiger 28.37 -.30+13,0
Mellon Funds:
IntlFd 17.19 -.19 +2.5
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 4.78 -.01+18.3
Monetta Funds:
Monettan14.95 -.08 +6.9
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 20.97 -.13 +2.4
Morgan Stanley B:
DivGtB 21.12 -.13 +2.4
GIbDivB 16.36 -.20 +2.1
StratB 20.80 -.09 +2.5
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktn 34.99 -.38+14.5
GIValEqA n20.90 -.23 +2.1
IntEqn 21.59 -.26 +2.7
Mender Funds A:
IntemtA 23.04 -.07 +5.0
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 17.11 -.10 +0.9
DiscZ 32.89 -.25 +2.8
QualfdZ 23.46 -.13 +1.7
SharesZ 26.82 -.15 +1.6
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 32.91 -.17 +3.5
Geneslnst51.87 -.42 +1.0
Intl r 24.98 -.48 +3.3
Partner 32.14 -.26 +3.6
Neuberger&Berm T':
Genesis 54.06 -.43 +1.0
Nicholas Group:
Hilncin 10.50 +.02 +1.9
Nich n 55.94 -.37 +0.6
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxn10.62 -.11 -1.2
Tochplyn 13.66 -.08 +4.9
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhiOkS n36.84-.19+2.9
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylnc r n27.99 -.07 +27
Globalln 27.05 -.20 +2.1
Intlirn 25.59 -.30 +0.1
Oakmark r n46.28-.20 +1.5
Select rn 32.46 -.11 +1.9
Old Mutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZn15.62-.10 +6.4
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 9.58 ... +3.4
AMTFrNY12.72 -.01 +3.9
CAMuniA p10.93-.01 +3.3
l f~A 4 ' i 1 :" - .3 4 4.5
: i .]r.. . t:11,, - :,', 1.9
ChmplncAp9.16+.03 +2.4
DvMktAp48.68 -.49 +9.2
Discp 54.03 -.41 +4.4
EquityA 12.03 -.07 +3.8
GlobA p 77.03 -.92 +3.2
GIbOppA 38.97 -.42 +3.4
Gold p 33.25 -.09+20.2
IntBdAp 6.29 ... NA
MnStFdA 43.29 -.20 +2.4
MnStOAp 15.65 -.07 +2.4
MSSCAp22.19 -.21 -0.2
MidCapA 20.05 -.12 +4.2
PAMuniAp12.56 ... +3.1
S&MdCpVI 40.57-27 +3.2
StrlnAp 4.35 ... NA
USGvp 9.45 ... +1.4
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 9.54 -.01 +3.4
AMTFrNY 12.72-.01 +3.8
CplncBt 12.92 -.04 +1.8
ChmplncBI9.14 +.02 +2.3
EquityB 11.37 -.06+3.7
StrlncBt 4.37 ... NA
Oppenheim Quest:
QBalA 19.02 -.10 +0.2
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.33 ... +1.9
RoMuAp18.11 -.01 +3.7
RcNtMuA 11.77T -01 +3.1
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRtAd 10.43 -.01 +1.7
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AllAsset 12.96 ... +3.3
ComodRR 15.14 +.22 +9.2
DevLcMkr 11.03-.03 +2.8
FtlIncr 10.12 ... +1.8
HiYId 9.53 +.01 +2.3
LowDu 9.97 -.01 +0.7
RealRtnl 10.91 +.01 +2.6
TotRt 10.43 -.01 +1.7
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtAp 10.91 +.01 +2.6
TotRtA 10.43 -.01 +1.7
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtnnp 10.43 -.01 +1.7.
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 15.02 -.05 +1.8
CapGrA 16.77 -.08 +4.0
InSA 14.77 -.19 +5.1
Pioneer Funds A:
BondAp 9.09 ... +1.3
EurSelEqA 41.44-.78 -0.7
GrwthA p 14.81 -.12 +1.9
IntValA 26.07 -.38 +4.0
MdCpGrA 16.74 -.14 +3.7
PionFdAp50.56 -.21 +2.7
TxFreAp 11.34 -.01 +4.2
ValueA p 17.72 -.05 +2.4
Pioneer Funds B:
HildBt 11.22 -.04 +2.5
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYdCt 11.33 -.03 +2.5
Price Funds Adv:
Eqlncp 29.95 -.12 +1.2
Growthpn33.56 -.32 +3.1
Price Funds: .
Balance n 21.99 -.09 +2.4
BIChip n 39.23 -.28 +3.8
CABond nlO.87 ... +2.4


EmMktS n39.78 -.24+14.1
Eqlncn 30.02 -.12 +1.2
Eqlndex n39.73 -.21 +2.3
Europe n 21.50 -27 +3.7
GNMAn 9.36 ... +1.3
Growthn 33.87 -.32 +3.1
Gr&lnn 22.69 -.12 +2.4
Hlthhoin 28.85 -.26 +3.2
HiYeld n 6.84 +.01 +1.7
IntlBond n 9.94 ... +2.1
IntDisn 52.52 -.53 +6.1
InBStkn 17.68 -.18 +4.8
Japann 10.27 -.03 +0.5
LtAnmn 46.89 -.71+12.1
MDShrtn 5.14 ... +1.0
MDBond nlO.44 ... +2.5
MCapValn26.09 -.14 +1.4
NAmern 34.80 -.29 +3.9
NAsian 19.84 -.02+18.9
New Era n58.07 -.40+10.1
NHorizn 34.77 -.31 +1.9
NIncn 8.90 +.01 +14
NYBondn11.17 ... +2.4
PSIncn 16.43 -.05 +2.0
RealEstn 22.51 -.09 +1.9



R2030n 19.65 -.13 +2.5


SoTecn 23.58 -.22 +3.0
ShtBd n 4.69 ... +0.6
SmCpStk n34.83 -.31 -0.5
SmCapVal n41.91-.32 -1.0
SpecGrn 21.76 -.17 +3.1
Specinn 12.17 ... +1.6
TFInc n 9.87 ... +2.5
TxFrHn 11.74 ... +2.4
TxFrSIn 5.33 -.01 +1.2
USTIntn 5.36 ... +1.6
USTLgn 11.55 +.03 +3.4
VABondn11.46 ... +2.5
Valuen 28.18 -.15 +2.0
Principal Inv:
DiscLCInst 16.90 -.10 +2.8
LgGrIN 8.82 -.07 +5.4
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 8.99 +.01 +0.9
AZTE 9.07 ... +1.9
Conv p 20.32 -.08 +2.4
DiscGr 21.84 -.18 +2.3
DvrlnAp 9.84 +.06 +1.3
EqInAp 18.30 -.10 +1.8
EuEq 31.32 -.52 +2.8
GeoAp 18.18 -.05 +1.1
GIbEqtyp 11.95 -.13 +4.1
GrInAp 19.86 -.11 +0.7
HIthA p 58.95 -.45 +2.3
HiYdA p 7.87 +.01 +1.9
HYAdAp 6.11 +.01 +1.9
IncmA p 6.75 ... +0.7
IntlEq p 32.96 -.50 +3.6
IntGrIlnp 16.38 -.26 +2.8
InvAp 15.02 -.10 +1.4
NJTxAp 9.16 ... +2.1
NwOpAp 51.25 -.38 +4.4
OTC A p 9.92 -.09 +24
PATE 9.02 -.01 +2.0
TxExAp 8.66 ... +2.1
TFInAp 14.69 ... +2.2
TFHYA 12.77 ... +1.9
USGvAp 13.14 +.01 +0.8
UtilAp 14.77 -.08 +3.2
VstaAp 11.58 -.10 +4.1
VoyAp 18.54 -.11 +2.4
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 20.51 -.15 +1.4
DscGr 19.86 -.17 +2.3
DvrinBt 9.76 +.06 +1.2
Eqlnct 18.12 -.09 +1.7
EuEq 30.21 -.51 +2.7
GeoBt 18.00 -.05 +1.0
GIbEqt 10.86 -.12 +3.9
GINtRst 33.86 -.22 +8.4
GrInBt 19.57 -.10 +0.6
HIthBt 52.05 -.40 +2.3
HiYdBt 7.84 +.01 +1.9
HYAdBt 6.03 +.02 +1.9
IncmBt 6.70 ... +0.6
IntGrInt 16.04 -.26 +2.7
IntlNopt 17.14 -.28 +52
InvBt 13.67 -.09 +1.4
NJTxBt 9.15 ... +2.1
NwOpBt 45.37 -.34 +4.3
NwValp 19.09 -.10 +1.2
OTC Bt 8.63 -.09 +2.3
TxExBt 8.66 ... +1.9
TFHYBt 12.79 ... +1.8
TFInBt 14.71 ... +2.2
USGvBt 13.08 +.01 +0.8
UtilBt 14.68 -.08 +3.2
VistaBSt 9.96 -.08 +4.1
VoyBt 16.02 -.09 +2.4
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 40.87 -.27 +3.2.
IntGrA 19.76 -.26 +4.4
RSPart 34.08 -.26 +0.6
Value 28.13 -.22 +2.1
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 42.95 -.44 +3.8
RiverSource A:
BalanoeA 11.30 -.04+1:5
DEI 13.88 -.06 +3.0
DvOppA 9.40 -.06 +2.3
Growth 33.14 -.19 +3.8
HiYdTEA 4.33 ... +2.4
LgCpEq p 6.12 -.04 +2.5
MCpGrA 11.93 -.10 +3.1
MidCpVI p 9.76 -.04 +3.4
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSvr 17.23-.14 +1.9
MicroCapl 18.06 -.09 +1.9
PennMul r 11.89 -.13 -0.6
Premier r 19.72 -.16 +2.3
TotRetlr 14.01 -.12 -0.1
VIPISvc 14.99 -.16 +1.2
Russell Funds S:
DivEq 51.93 -.32 +3.5
IntlSec 80.82 -.93 +4.8
MStratBd 10.29 ... +1.0
QuantEqS 41.65 -.23 +2.1
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 12.59 -.10 +4.9
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAnlO.19 -.01 +1.4
IntlEqAn 15.06 -.20 +4.1
LgCGroAn22.71-.17 +3.5
LgCValAn23.32 -.11 +1.3
TxMgLCn14.17 -.08 +2.5
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 29.23 -.24+14.4
IntlStock 14.43 -.18 +3.8
STI Classic:
LCpVEqA 15.70 -.06 +1.6
LCGrStkA p 13.09-.08+5.1
LCGrStkC p 12.15-.08+5.0
SeIlLCStkC t27.27-.21+3.1
SelLCpStkl29.59 -.22 +3.2
Schwab Funds:
HlthCare 16.18 -.10 +1.5
1000lnvr 43.50 -.23 +2.4
1000Sel 43.52 -.24 +2.4
S&PInv 23.03 -.11 +2.3
S&PSel 23.12 -.12 +2.3
S&PInstSI11.80 -.06 +2.3
SmCplnv 23.82 -.23 -0.6
YIdPIsSI 9.40 ... -0.4
Selected Funds:
AmShD 47.52 -.27 +1.2
AmShSSp 47.41 -.27 +1.2
Seligman Group:
ComunAt37.05 -.16 +4.3
FrontrAt 14.30 -.17 +1.6
FrontrOt 12.11 -.15 +1.5
GIbSmA 17.71 -.20 +1.6
GIbTchA 17.96 -.08 +4.8
HYdBAp 3.27 ... +2.2
Sentinel Group:
ConmS A p 35.69 -.20 +3.4
Sequoia n156.79-1.68 -0.1
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 44.27 -.27 +3.5
SoundSh 40.36 -.30 +1.9
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 61.13 -.24 +2.3
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 3261 -.13 +2.4
Mulli-Cap 43.38 -.27 +2.8
SmCap 48.66 -.46 +0.5
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.27 ... +1.6
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 30.63 -.46 0.9
Value 41.63 -.24 +1.8
Templeton Instil:
EmMSp 23.21 -.22+12.0
ForEqS 28.97 -.36 +4.2
Third Avenue Fds:
Intlr 23.25 -.16 +2.7
RIEstVI r 32.75 -.57 +2.7
Value 63.31 -.89 +5.4
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 33.78 -.30 +6.3
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYld 4.96 +.01 +1.8
Incom 8.46 ... +1.2
LgCpSIk 29.49 -.17 +2.5
TA INDEX A:
TempGlIbA p 32.06-35+3.6
TrCHYB px9.00 -.04 +2.2
TAFlxIn px 9.07 -.03 +0.9
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGr n31.18-.25 +2.2
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 33.25 -.28 +2.1
UBS Funds CI A:
GlabAllot 14.70 -.08 +1.7
UMB Scout Funds:
Intl 35.73 -.31 +5.2
US Global Investors:
ALlAm 27.89 -.18 +7.1
GIbRs 17.63 -.11+12.0
GIdShr 16.02 +.05+17.9
USChina 14.65 +.05+27.2
WldPrcMn 28.35 +.11+15.1
USAA Group:
AgvGt 36.13 -.15 +7.0
CABO 10.79 -.01 +3.3
CmstStr 27.67 -.17 +3.2
GNMA 9.51 -.01 +1.1
GrTxStr 14.47 -.03 +2.6
Grwth 16.45 -.10 +5.7
Gr&lnc 19.39 -.13 +2.4
IncStk 16.84 -.07 +1.3
Ino 12.05 -.01 +1.4
Intl 28.31 -.35 +3.1
NYBd 11.76 ... +2.8


AAM




*~-CE A t t


PrecMM 30.53 ...+20.0
SoTech 12.75 -.09 +2.2
ShtTBnd 8.87 ... +0.5
SmCpStk 15.09 -.14 -1.0
TxElt 13.00 ... +2.7
TxELT 13.61 ... +3.4
TxESh 10.56 ... +1.0
VABd 11.27 ... +3.0
WIdGr 20.95 -.21 +2.5
VALIC;:
MdCpldx 24.94 -.18 +2.2
Stkldx 38.57 -.20 +2.3
Value Line Fd:
LrgCo n 23.72 -.20 +4.2
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 17.88 ... +3.6
CmstAp 19.26 -.15 +0.5
CpBdAp 6.48 -.01 +1.3
EqlncA p 9.21 -.05 +1.3
Exch 473.44 -.93 +4.2
GrinAp 22.35 -.17 +1.3
HarbAp 16.17 -.06 +3.4
HiYIdA 10.42 +.01 +1.9
HYMuAp 10.78 ... +2.3
InTFAp 17.73 -.01 +3.1
MunlAp 14.31 -.01 +3.3
PATFA p 16.83 ... +2.2
StrGrwth 46.82 -.21 +6.1
StrMunlnc 12.98 ... +2.7
US MtgeA13.17 -.01 +0.9
UtilAp 23.83 -.13 +2.5
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 13.94 -.09 +4.5
EqlncB t 9.05 -.05 +1.2
HYMuBt 10.78 ... +2.3
MulB 14.29 -.01 +3,2
PATFBt 16.77 ... +2.1
StrGwth 39.39 -.18 +6.1
StrMunlnc 12.97 ... +2.7
USMIge 13.11 -.01 +0.9
UtilB 23.73 -.13 +2.4
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdmn10.91 ... +2.2
CpOpAdln94.14-.48 +4.9
Energy n145.98 -.68 +9.2
EuroAdmiln9O.95-1.42+3.2
ExplAdml n73.22 -.61 +1.7
ExtdAdmrn40.58 -.33 +1.9
500Adml n136.57-.70 +2.3
GNMAAdn1O.20 ... +1.3
GrolncAd n60.81 -.37 +2.7
GrwAdm n32.07 -.20 +3.5
HlthCrn 62.99 -.44 +1.7
HiYIdCpn 5.98 +.01 +2.0
InIProAd n23.86 +.04 +2.5
ITBdAdmln10.27 ... +1.7
ITsryAdml n10.6-.01 +1.5
IntGrAdm n82.08-1.19 +4.9
ITAdml n 13.20 -.01 +2.0
ITGrAdmn9m .65 -.01 +1.0
LtdTrAdn 10.72 ... +1.0
MCpAdmln95.04-.61 +2.6
MorgAdm n63.81 -.38 +4.1
MuHYAdmn10.64-.01+2.7
PrmCap rn77.73 -.41 +4.0
ReitAdm r n98.50-.43 +3.0
STBdAdml n9.97 -.01 +0.7
ShtTrAdn15.60 -.01 +0.6
STIGrAdn1O.56 -.01 +0.4
SmCAdm n33.54 -.30 +0.5
TxMCap r n71.65-.40 +2.5
TtlBAdmn 9.99 ... +1.4
TStkAdm n35.66 -.21 +2.3
ValAdmln27.26 -.12 +1.5
WellslAdm n54.02-.09 +1.5
WelitnAdm n58.89-.23 +2.5
Windsorn63.72 -.37 +2.3
WdsrllAd n64.50 -.37 +1.9
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 30.07 -.12 +1.9
rfl.T 11 0.n ... +2.9
-" 4 ,,',,, .- , '- -.21 +4.9
Convritn 14.43 -.05 +3.0
DivdGron15.21 -.07 +1.9
Energy n 77.70 -.36 +9.2
Eqlncn 26.44 -.10 +1.9
Explrn 78.55 -.66 +1.6
FLLTn 11.49 ... +2.3
GNMAn 10.20 ... +1.3
GIobEq n 25.05 -.24 +4.6
Grolnc n 37.23 -.23 +2.7
GrthEqn 12.39 -.09 +5.9
HYCorpn 5.98 +.01 +2.0
HlthCre n0149.18-1.04 +1.7
InflaPron 12.15 +.02 +24
lntiExplrn22.21 -.34 +3.5
IntlGrn 25.76 -.38 +4.8
IntlVal n 43.09 -.58 +3.6
ITMGrade n 9.65 -.01 +0.9
ITTsryn 10.96 -.01 +1.5
LifeConn 17.14 -.05 +1.7
UfeGron 25.04 -.15 +2.5
ULifelncn 14.25 -.02 +1.4
UfeMod n21.21 -.09 +2.2
LTIGraden8.99 ... +3.1
LTFTsryn 11.21 ... +3.6
Morgn 20.56 -.12 +4.1
MuHYn 10.64 -.01 +2.7
MulnsLg n12.41 ... +2.8
Mulntn 13.20 -.01 +2.0
MuLtdn 10.72 ... +1.0
MuLong n11.11 ... +3.0
MuShrln 15.60 -.01 +0.5
NJLTn 11.70 -.01 +3.0
NYLTn 11.10 ... +2.8
OHLTTEn11.84 ... +2.4
PALTn 11.18 ... +2.7
PrecMtls r n32.79-.43+12.7
PrmcpCorn13.50-.09 +3.2
Prmcp r n 74.84 -.40 +4.0
SelValu rn21.37 -.16 +0.4
STAR n 21.77 -.10 +2.4
STIGrade n10.56 -.01 +0.4
STFedn 10.38 ... +0.9
STTsryn 10.41 -.01 +0.6
StratEq n 24.10 -.15 +2.0
TgRe2O25 nl 3.78-.08+2.5
TgtRe205n 13.13-.06+2.3
TgtRe2035 n14.68-.10 +2.6
USGron 19.42 -.16 +2.7
USValue n14.97 -.07 +1.4
Wellslyun 22.29 -.04 +1.5
Welltn n 34.09 -.13 +2.5
Wndsrn 18.88 -.11 +2.3
Wndsll n 36.33 -.21 +1.9
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 136.54 -.70 +2.3
Balanced n22.09 -.07 +1.9
DevMktn 13.33 -.19 +3.5
EMkln 29.86 -.33+12.8
Europe n 38.70 -.60 +3.2
Extend n 40.52 -.33 +1.9
Growth n 32.06 -.20 +3.5
ITBnd n 10.27 ... +1.7
LgCaplx n26.73 -.14 +2.5
MidCap n 20.93 -.14 +2.5
Pacific 12.78 -.13 +4.2
REITrn 23.08 -.10 +3.0
SmCapn 33.51 -.30 +0.5
SmlCpGth n19.99-.18 +1.9
SmlCpVln16.46 -.15 -0.9
STBnd n 9.97 -.01 +0.7
TotBnd n 9.99 ... +1.4
Totllnll n 19.21 -26 +5.1
ToStlkn 35.66 -.20 +2.3
Value n 27.25 -.12 +1.5
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Ballnstn 22.09 -.08 +1.9
DvMktlnst n13.22-.19 +3.4
Eurolnst n38.77 -.60 +3.2
Exlnan 40.60 -.33 +1.9
Grwthlstn32.07 -.20 +3.5
Instldxn 135.52 -.70 +2.3
InsPI n 135.53 -.70 +2.3
ToltlBdldxn50.39 -.02 +1.5
lnsTStPlus n32.16-.19 +2.3
MidCplstn21.01 -.13 +2.6
SCInst n 33.57 -.30 +0.5
TBIstn 9.99 ... +1.4
TSInsln 35.67 -.21 +2.3
Valuelstn 27.26 -.12 +1.5
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln112.80 -.58 +2.3
Vantagepoint Fds:
" Growth 10.34 -.07 +4.0
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 19.45 -.09 +3.1
WM Blair Mtl Fds:
IntlGhI r 30.81 -.48 +7.1
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.73 -.01 +4.6
SOTechA 12.80 -.11 +4.3
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 38.66 -.33 +1.6
Weitz Funds:
Value 36.18 -.19 -1.1
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 22.06 -.12 +2.0
Opptylnv 44.19 -.22 +2.7
SCApValZ p 34.19-.34 +2.2
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.23 +.01 +1.3
Core 11.01 ... NA
WIlliam Blair N:
GrowthN 12.52 -.10 +2.4
Yacktman Funds:
Fund p 15.98 -.12 +0.5


Stocks dip slightly


show the fund name.lnul, eiU piiCe or Net A- e l vaiu iinv) andu udaly
net change. as well as one total return figure as follows

Tues: 4-wk total return ('')
Wed: 12 mo Total return ('i.
Thu: 3-yr cumulative Total return Ps)
Fri: 5 vr cumulative total return (%)

Name: Name or mutual fund and family
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in pnce of NAV
Total return: Percent change in NAV tor tie lime penod shown with
dividends reinvested Ir panod longer trian 1 year return is cumula-
I've
Data Dased or, NAV4 reported IC. Lpper by 6 p m Eastern.
Footnotes: e - Ex-capital gains distrbulion f - Previous day's quole
n - No-load fund p - Fund assets used to pay disirbution cosis. r -
Redemption tee or coringerit deterred ales load may apply. s -
Stock dividend or Ep in I - Bothln p and r x - Ex cash dividend NA �
No information available NE - Data in question NN - Fund does not
wish t0 be tracked NS - Fund did not eis at start date Source:


Market watch
September 17, 2007

Dow Jones -39.10
industrials 13,403.42


Nasdaq -20.52
composite 2,581.66

Standard & -7.60
Poor's 500 1,476.65


Associated Press


NEW YORK - Wall Street
fell moderately Monday as
investors anxiously awaited the
Federal Reserve's impending
decision on interest rates.
The market is betting on a
rate cut from the Fed when the
central bank meets Tuesday, but
investors are not completely
sure what it will do and what it
will say in its accompanying eco-
nomic statement Furthermore,
with the major brokerages'
third-quarter results yet to be
released, investors are uncer-
tain about how badly the sum-
mer's stock downturn, souring
home loans, and credit squeeze
hit the banking industry.
Adding to the uneasiness,
Northern Rock PLC, Britain's
fifth-largest mortgage lender,
saw its stock plunge and cus-
tomers withdraw billions of dol-
lars after it issued a profit warn-
ing Friday and requested emer-
gency funds from the Bank of
England. That gave U.S.
investors an added impetus to
pare their stock holdings.
Talk from former Fed
Chairman Alan Greenspan of
the possibility of a recession


-7.68

775.81


NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,046
Declined: 2,250
Unchanged: 86

Volume: 1,111,566,540

Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 695
Declined: 1,848
Unchanged: 76
Volume: 1,521,159,780

SOURCE: SunGard AP

amid high inflationary pres-
sures also elevated Wall Street's
jitters, as did job cuts at Merrill
Lynch & Co.'s First Franklin
Financial Corp.
It's possible the Fed won't go


Rates rise at auction


Associated Press

WASHINGTON - Interest
rates on short-term Treasury
bills rose in Monday's auction to
the highest levels in two weeks.
The Treasury Department
auctioned $18 billion in three-
month bills at a discount rate
of 4.050 percent, up from 3.800
percent last week Another $13
billion in six-month bills was
auctioned at a discount rate of
4.130 percent, up from 4.020:
percent last week.
The three-month rate was the
highest since three-month bills
averaged 4.350 percent two


weeks ago. The six-month rate
was the highest since 4.380 per-
cent, also two weeks ago on Sept
4.
The discount rates reflect
that the bills sell for less than
face value. For a $10,000 bill,
the three-month price was
$9,897.63 while a six-month bill
sold for $9,791.21.
Separately, the Federal
Reserve said that the average
yield for one-year Treasury
bills, a popular index for mak-
ing changes in adjustable rate
mortgages, fell to 4.15 percent
last week from 4.27 percent the
previous week


through with a rate cut at all if it
believes the economy is still
growing moderately and that
inflation remains a threat, but
most investors expect the Fed to
cut the bench mark federal
funds rate, now at 5.25 percent,
by at least a quarter-point And
because negative economic data
have trickled in over the last
couple weeks some anticipate a
half-point rate cut
'A quarter-point is going to be
disappointing. It's already
priced in," said Ryan Detrick,
senior technical strategist at
Schaeffer's Investment
Research. But the Fed probably
won't want to lower rates by
more than that, he said, and the
central bank may not indicate in
its statement that more reduc-
tions are in the offing.
'The big issue is gold and oil
have been spiking higher, which
people could argue is inflation-
ary, but economic data has been
weak The Fed's in a tough
place." Higher interest rates
prevent costs from rising; lower
rates fuel growth but also tend to
accelerate inflation.
The Dow Jones industrial
average fell 39.10, or 0.29 per-
cent, to 13,403.42.


Business BRIEF


New York sues Vioxx City paid a substantial share of
those costs.
NEW YORK - The state and The lawsuit says tens of mil-
city sued Merck & Co. Inc. on l
Monday, accusing the drugmaker ions of dollars were patients with pre-
of defrauding Medicaid and other scriptions for patients with preex-
of defrauding Medicaid and other listing heart conditions. Those
government insurance programs ...funds would not have been spent
by hiding the risks of heart prob- had the risks associated with
ems associated with its pain Vioxx been known, court papers
medication Vioxx.
ThT l- l t fIl rt in say.


I I aI w I sVVOUl I e inu I
Manhattan's state Supreme Court,
said the state's Medicaid and
Elderly Pharmaceutical Insurance
Coverage programs have paid
more than $100 million for Vioxx
prescriptions since the drug went
on sale in 1999.
For its residents receiving
Medicaid assistance, New York


- From wire reports


Hips go. Knees gO. The only question is' where willyou go?



Citrus Bone and Joint Specialists


R Crane Couch, D.O. Orthopedic Surgery

Bernadette "Berna" Harrelson, PA-C
Offices in Lecanto & Ocala
Lecanto 3264 W. Audubon Park Path 746-0654
Ocala 6075 S.W. 73rd St. Road, Ocala 237-9298
689425


-ijs CITRUS

SCAR DIOLOGY 4_
I~ CONSULTANTS P.A.
- svi.citruscardiology.org





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


Dennis J.
Walker, MD


When a heart problem arises, we understand the
concerns, questions and fears that you face. We have
made it an integral part of our mission to provide each
patient with clear information and honest compassion
along with the best cardiac care possible. Our group of
accomplished doctors is dedicated to providing
exceptional diagnosis and treatment.
(352) 726-8353


7146430 .HI


I E O KS TOCKEXC ANG


Div Name Last Chg
.721 SmihAO 46.61 -.16
.40 Smitlntl 67.40 -.10
... SmithfF 32.90 -.20
Solectm 3.95 -.03
.601 Sothebys 42.44 -.29
.98 SoJerlnd 33.55 +.31
1.61 SouthnCo 36.32 -.08
6.18e SthnCopps 109.16 -1.01
.02 SwstAi 14.61 +.35
SwstnEngy 42.52 +.03
.32 SovrgnBcp 17.76 -.07
.88 SpectraEn 24.00 -.05
.10 SprintNex 17.65 +.27
.16 StdPac 8.23 +.20
.84 Standex 21.09 -1.08
.42e SlarwdHtO 57.40 +.41
.88f StateStr 64.25 -.60
.24f Steris 26.11 -.75
.61e StoraEnso 17.68 -.20
.. sTGold u70.97 +.98
221 Stryker 67.20 -2.89
... SturmRug 17.45 +.14
2.85f SubPpne 45.08 -.33
2.52 SunCmts 28.66 -.15
SuncomWn25.65 +3.65
.40 Sunoorg 95.88 -.44
1.10 Sunoco 74.04 -.94
Suntech 38.06 +.30
2.92 SunTrst 76.14 +.07
SupEnigy 35.87 -1.22
,68f Supvalu 39.70 -.49


.82 Synovus 28.13 -.12
.76 Sysco 33.20 -.12
.87e TAM SA 24.02
.97 TCFFnd 24.22 -.21
.78 TECO 15.64 -.16
.36 TJX 30.50 -.34
1.73 TXUCorp 67.63 -.14
.45r TaiwSemi 9.82 -.16
.18f TahsmEgs 17.89 -.04
.56 Target 63.41 -1.10
4.40e TelcNZ 24.80 -.24
.79e TelMexL 34.30 -.39
1.12 Templeln 51.95 -.19
.32 TempurP 33.88 -.38
.60e Tenaris 46.22 -.05
.. TenelHth d3.27 +.01
2.74 Teppco 38.92 -.28
... Teradyn 14.07 +.19
Terex 75.48 -.71
Terra 26.02 +.08
6.54e TeffaNitro 109.97 -3.62
.40 Tesoros 48.30 -1.10
... TetraTech 20.05 -.52
.32 Texinst 34.58 -.10
...Theragen 4.49 -.06
.. ThermoFis 55.27 -.42
. ThmBet 55.22 -1.44
2.72 Thombg 13.20 -.43
1.92 3MCo 88.93 -.09
.60f Tiffany 52.01 -.16
.251 TimeWam 10,24 -.40
.68f Timken 33.60 +.72
.TitanMet 30.57 -.63


.60 ToddShp
. TollBros
.42e TorchEn
.52 Trchmrk
2.28f TorDBkig
2.71e TolalSA
.28 TolalSys
.. Transocn
1.16 Travelers
.16 Tredgar
1.79e TriCont
.72 Tribune
.281 Trnity
.47e Turkcell
... Tween
... TycoEec n
.60 Tycolnti n
.16 Tyson
1.32 UDR
1.73 UIL Hold
US Airwy
... USEC
... USG
240 UST Inc
.15 UniFirst
1.40 UnionPac
.. Unisys
.11e UtdMicro
1.68 UPSSB
... UtdRentals
1.60 US Bancrp
.80 USSteel
1281 UtdTech


23.08 -.52
20.91 +.06
9.10
59.90 -.23
70.14 -.12
77.45 -.48
27.87 -.21
104.90 -1.26
49.50 -.19
16.42 -.13
23.06 -.17
27.27 -.17
36.09 +.71
18,03 -.15
30.44 +.48
33.14 +.08
42.96 -.73
18,.04 -.36
23.52 -.08
31.28 +.09
29.16 -.92
11.11 -1.08
36.30 -.07
48.50 +.43
38.66 -.54
111.00 -.83
6.66 +.02
3.30 -.05
74.33 -.05
30.95 +.04
32.29 +.02
91.19 -.45
75.83 -.31


.03 UldhlthGp 49.95 +.04
.30 UnumGrp 23.67 -.17

.. ValeantPh 15.62 -.69
.48 ValeroE 68.58 -.71
. VananMed d38.09 -1.32
1.26 Vectren 26.25 -.22
1.90 Ventas 39.77 +.31
2.67e VeoliaEnv 79.62 -1.34
. VeraSunh d11.65 -.27
. VenFone 38.75 -.50
1.72f VerizonCm 4259 +.07
. ViacomB 37.20 -.49
.33e VimpelCs 26.64 -.34
.. Vishay dll.69 -.24
... Veon 4.69 -.03
.01e VivoPart 4.49 -.21
.. VMwaren 73.70-4.22
1.36e Vodafone 33.45 -.70
3.60f Vomado 103.64 -1.54
1.84 VulcanM 82.23 -2.92
. WCICmts 7.16 +.02
.18 Wabash 11.61 -.06
2.561 Wachovia 49.77 -,14
.88 WaMart 43.32
.38f Walgm 45.09 -.19
.20 Walterinds 26.47 -.65
2.241 WAMutL 35.96 +.43
.96 WsteMInc 37.01 +.13
. Weatifdlnt u65.18 +.66
1.98 WeinRIl 40.01
.08 Wellmn 2.13 +.01


... WellPoint 79.06 -.26
1.24f WellsFaro 35.66
.50 Wendyss 32.57 -.32
1,08 WestarEn 24.07 -.33
1.16f WAEMInc2 12.76 -.12
.54 WstAMgdW t 623 -.06
.66 WAstlnfOpp 11.60 +.04
. WDigit1f 22.11 -.26
.01e WstnUnn 19.77 -.36
.08 WestwOne 2.32 -.14
2.40 Weyefh 69.17 -.22
1.72 Whrdpl 91.28 +.08
.97e WilmCS 9.37
.40 WmsCos 32.98 +.10
2.101 WmsPtrs 40.41 -.89
.46 WmsSon 32.39 -.48
1.00 Windstrm 14.09 +.18
.48f Winnbgo 24.60 -.50
1.00 WiscEn 43,88 -.27
.68 Worthgln 20.42 -.27
1.16 Wrigley 61.00 -1.51
1.04 Wyeth 45.65 -.69
.16 ham 29.64 -.56
.48 OEngy 60.31 -27
.92 XcelEngy 21.03 -.03
... Xerox 16.56 -.43
.04 Yamanang 11.86 +.07
Y. nglin 19.08 +.60
.60 YumBrds s 32.42 -.08
... Zimmer 81.88 -1.35.
.49 ZweigTI 4.81 -.01


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DIGG INGIN


Dredging effort



sheds light on



lake dispute


Round No. 1 goes to the
old-timers. The recent
dredging project at the
Duval Island Boat Ramp
exposed a white sandy bottom.
For years, long-time residents of
the area reported seeing white
sand and ribbon grass on the bot-
toms of the Tsala Apopka Chain
of Lakes. Scientists have dis-
agreed.
In this case, though, everyone
wins.
The cleanup of
the muck on the THE I
surface will create a Duval
nesting habitat for dredging
fish and, ultimately expose
improve the quality bot
of the lake.
The debate OUR 01
between long-time
residents and scien- Step in
tists centers on how dire(
long the bottom of
the lakes have been Y.OR o
covered with muck. comment
Residents claim the C.r,,c int
muck has appeared
during the past 40 to
50 years after dams and berms
were built to control and restrict
water flow. Scientists have con-
ducted tests on some of the
lakes, specifically Davis Lake,
and reported the sediment to be
thousands of years old.
That may be true of Davis
Lake, but the small dredging
project at Duval Island gives
hope that future projects may
expose more sandy bottoms and

Murky pool C QO
This is the third time I've
called about the
Whispering Pines swim-
ming pool and nothing has
ever shown up in the
paper. I don't know why.
I'm wondering what is
wrong with the manage- CALL
ment. Why is there black 563
algae growing on the bot- 563
tom of the pool? Is this
safe? Why isn't there a
pool manager? This is a really nice
asset for our Inverness and it's
being run so poorly that people
don't use it because the water is so
often cloudy and murky and dirty.
What is the problem? Why is this
very expensive asset being allowed
to be run into the ground?
Lighting corners
When people asked for a light on
Turkey Oak and (U.S.) 19, the powers
that were in office moved the light
from the mall to Turkey Oak; the
rationale being they did not want to
look like New Port Richey (with) a
light on every corner. But we live in
Citrus County and now we have lights
on Annapolis, Citrus Hills Boulevard,
Essex, Forest Ridge and soon to be
Ottawa. I guess whatever the builder
wants he gets, lights and all.
Stop complaining
I'm getting tired of reading in the
Sound Off these people who com-
plain of Sheriff Dawsy's toys, as
they call them - the boats, cars,
helicopters, etc. These people suffer
from a not-too-rare disease called
Katrina syndrome. If there was any
break-in or car stolen, people run-
ning red lights, all this sort of thing,
if Dawsy wasn't on the scene to
help control some of this stuff, the
place would go wild and the same
people would still complain. So get
off the Katrina.


S
Is

g
s
t

P
t
ct

N


help clean up other lakes in the
system.
This will also re-enforce the
claim that the berms and dams
that restricted the water flow
may be having a detrimental
effect on the lake system and
removing them may be a way to
restore the Tsala Apopka Lakes.
Growth has had the largest
impact on the lakes. People have
built along the lakes with the
assurance that the
water won't rise
3SUE: above a certain
Island level, so taking out
project the flood controls
Sandy could have a detri-
om mental effect on
those properties.
)INION: Also, fertilizers
from the yards
he right along the lakes pro-
tion. mote the growth of
vegetation. To con-
;'in:.om to trol the vegetation,
)out rocI -s it is treated with
ecO tor 1l. herbicides, and the
rotting plants sink
to the bottom
adding to the layers of muck.
Total restoration may be a
pipe dream, but the Duval Island
dredging project shows the lakes
can be improved one step at a
time.
Commissioner John Thrum-
ston deserves a lot of credit for
making this project happen. His
leadership will be welcomed as
he broadens his involvement in
water issues countywide.


Fitting in
A foreign investor came
to Old Homosassa and took
down all our beautiful oak
trees, then left. Now a local
businessman wants to op-
en a tiki bar to supplement
his income because the
new imposed fishing regu-
579 Iations were going to put
h579 .him out of business. Why
is the county trying to shut
him down? The tiki bar fits
better than anything the money peo-
ple would put there. Is it the money
people pushing him to close down or
a county commission that does not
care about Old Homosassa?
Reporting results
I was very happy and pleased to
see the national football standings
and box results of the games in this
morning's paper, this morning's
Chronicle. I hope you keep this up
throughout the football season.
Animal cruelty
This is in response to the person
who called in with the Sound Off
titled "Rainbow dog." If by any way
this man is implying that he is
painting this person's dog just to
get it ot of his yard, that is ridicu-
Ious. I'm pretty sure Animal Control
would love to hear about this obvi-
ous abuse of this animal. If you
have a problem with an animal, con-
tact Animal Control or contact the
owner of the animal. Do not take it
upon yourself to paint a dog. That
is considered animal cruelty and
there is a law against that. I'm sure
if Animal Control knew about it, you
would probably get fined. So I sug-
gest the next time that you want to
get rid of somebody's dog, you're
best job would be to call Animal
Control or talk to the person them-
selves and not decide to go rainbow
bright on somebody's dog.


Republican race too close to call


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
|EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan ............................ publisher
Charlie Brennan ........................... editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart .................circulation director
- --'"" Mike Arnold ........................ managing editor
Founded in 18�1 Curt Ebitz ....................citizen member
by Albert M.
williamnson Mac Harris ..... ...............citizen member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
- David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


Rusher
IER
CES


(There are a few other pos-
sibilities as well - witness
the recent "debate" among
Republican aspirants -
but those five are certainly
the standouts at the
moment)
The remarkable thing is
that not one of these men
has established a truly for-
midable lead. Giuliani has
held onto the top spot in
most national polls of
Republican primary voters,
but this amounts in most


W ith former Sen.
Fred Thompson's -
official declara-
tion of his candidacy, the -
race for the Republican
presidential nomination
has now assumed the shape
that seems likely to charac-
terize it right down to the
finish line. Conceivably
some new and unexpected
contender could still enter William
the contest and win it, as OTI
Wendell Willkie did in 1940, VOn
but the odds against such a
development are high.
Some observers, noting that the
national political conventions won't be
held until the late summer of 2008,
argue that there is still time for a sur-
prise. But by advancing the dates of
many of the most important primaries
to early next year, the parties have dra-
matically shortened the time actually
available. Within five months - by
early February - we will almost cer-
tainly know the identity of the
Republican and Democratic candi-
dates who will be officially nominated
next summer. (And that, incidentally,
will raise an interesting question for
both of them: Just how will they main-
tain their momentum from early
February to Election Day, Nov. 4?)
In the case of the Republicans, the
striking fact is that the field of serious
contenders is still so large. At this
point, it is certainly possible that any
one of at least five men - Sen. John
McCain of Arizona; Thompson of
Tennessee; former Gov. Mitt Romney
of Massachusetts; former Gov. Mike
Huckabee of Arkansas, and former
Mayor Rudy Giuliani of New York City
- could easily win the nomination.


Republican primaries will pick the
winner, and it is important to remem-
ber that this is a group of people by no
means are necessarily representative
of the American electorate as a whole.
The candidates, therefore, will have to
adopt positions in the primaries that
may not resonate all that well among
the voters at large in November. Ot
Iraq, for example, all five candidates
resolutely support the "surge," and
favor pressing on to victory there.
That's catnip to most Republicans
likely to vote in the primaries. But,
while the Democrats are very proba-
bly overestimating the public's desire
for a prompt and disastrous pull-out,
polls do show that most Americans
have serious doubts about the likeli,
hood of an American "victory." So the
Republican nominee, whoever he is,
will probably have to modify his rheto-
ric on the subject of Iraq between
February and November, .
So my guess is that the choice of a
Republican nominee, in the early prit-
maries of 2008, is likely to be heavily
influenced by events between now and
then. Further progress in Iraq, modest
(as hitherto) or more dramatic, would
certainly have an effect. Another suc-
cessful assault on the American home-
land, along the lines of 9/11 or even
worse, would probably have ai
absolutely transforming effect, not
only in the primaries but in the genen-
al election. Being known as a good
man in a fight might turn out to be the
most valuable characteristic of all.

William Rusher is a Distinguished
Fellow of the Claremont Institute foJ
the Study of Statesmanship and
Political Philosophy.


LETTERS \to the Editor


A perfect day
Despite the difficulty in finding
numbers in the dark at 5 a.m. when
some wanted to set up, our first com-
munity flea market was a huge suc-
cess, judging by the crowds that
attended this past Saturday. On behalf
of the witness committee of Hernando
United Methodist Church, let me
extend our thanks and gratitude to
the 69 vendors who braved the hot
sun, to the 27 wonderful people that
donated blood, to the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office (it took three people
to accomplish) for identifying 49 chil-
dren (may it never be needed), for the
60 children that entered the free
drawing for six completely filled back
packs donated by people of the
church, for the popcorn donation, for
Rivard Reding from Southwest
Florida Water Management District
who gave us information on saving
our waters, and especially to the hun-
dreds of buyers.
One vendor, named Linda, set up
the night before, then helped others
set up the next morning. Raymond
came all the way from Coleman to
mow the field for free.
I know that God looked down on
this day and saw how good it was that
hundreds of people practice what he
taught: To Love one another! Thank
you, God, for a perfect day as we did
not have a "rain out" day planned.
Lastly, our hats are off to the best
paper in Citrus County, the Citrus
County Chronicle and to the Inverness
Pioneer and Cathy Kapulka for their
excellent coverage and support
Thanks from the bottom of our hearts.


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

Watch out next year; hopefully, we
won't run out of hot dogs.
Helen Sells
Inverness

Change approach
The decision to leave should not be
based on the military alone. So many
other factors are involved. We cannot
afford this war: politically, militarily,
economically.
We have played right into al-Qaida's
hands. They have already killed more
than 3,700 of our military, wounded
tens of thousands more, caused us to go
deeply into debt, made us sacrifice
many of our domestic needs and forced


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 rf
COMMENTS will be edited for length, personal attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the ca


us to become weakened globally. This
is the way al-Qaida plans to beat us.
China and Russia are becoming tht
strong economic and political powers
in the world, as we are required to I
step aside because of our weakness,
and our need to concentrate on this
war. Mexico treats us as if they were
the superpower!
Our borders are not well protected.
How secure are our ports from terror
ist activities? Do we have enough milA
itary residing in this country to fend
off any sustained terrorist attack?
To sustain our war spending
requirements, we have to borrow
more and more from foreign coun-
tries. They have already commenced
the buying of this country's assets...
our companies, our real estate, our
R&D. Next, they will participate in
our political and economic decision- 4
making.,
Our politicians must finally earn
their keep.
The only thing we can do right now
is to regroup and change our
approach. No one wants to leave Iraq
in its present condition. Our leaving
has as much or more effect on the
surrounding countries and Europe.
They must not continue to stand idly
by. We must get them more involved.
Our country today is tired and
weakened. How can we, in all hon-
esty, prolong a war with tired, recy-
cled troops. How many times will we
have to send them back again and
again?
We must get out of Iraq.
John Rystaj
Pine Ridg

record.
llers.


. ' .


-ES DAY
SEPTEMBER 1 8, 2007
www chronicleonline corn


cases to about 30 percent,
with various rivals close behind; it is
certainly not enough of a margin to
make him a prohibitive favorite.
Romney, interestingly, leads the field
in Iowa and New Hampshire, which
are both key states with primaries
early in the year, and victories there (if
he achieves them) would give him an
important boost. McCain, who was the
early frontrunner, has seemed to fade
in recent months, but is attracting
renewed attention as the generally
acknowledged "winner" of the last
debate. Moreover, he is the chief hawk
among the candidates on the war in
Iraq, and any improvements there (not
to mention any fresh terrorist attack
on the United States) would help his
chances. Huckabee is an attractive
outsider who has talked his way into
semi-serious consideration.
Thompson is thought to provide the
element of robust conservatism that
his rivals supposedly lack, but his hes-
itation in entering the race, and per-
haps some doubts about the intensity
of that conservatism, may hamper him.
So it is not only a wide, but widely
disparate, field. The voters in the


.(








(TTer~t CJ!TNV (Fl) CHRNICL STAT TUESDAY, SEPTEIMBER i 18, 200)7 9A


High court hears arguments about slot machines


Pro-gambling

groups clash

with state
Associated Press
- TALLAHASSEE - An am-
endment allowing slot mach-
'ines in South Florida should
stay in the state constitution
'because voters approved it
even if it's found that forged
petitions put the measure on
the ballot, a lawyer for gam-
bling interests argued Monday.
! Attorneys for the state and
anti-slots groups, though, told
the Florida Supreme Court that
.permitting such a ballot box
"'cure" would unjustly and
unconstitutionally reward fraud.
Opponents allege the peti-
tions included signatures of
dead people, pets and voters
who now deny signing.
. John Pelzer, a lawyer for
three groups that challenged
the measure, said the amend-
ment should be stricken if
fraud is proven and sponsors
-no longer can meet a constitu-
'tional requirement of obtain-
ing signatures from more than
-610,000 registered voters to get
on the ballot
- Pro-slots lawyer Bruce
-Rogow responded that the
'remedy for fraud would be to
'file criminal charges against
those responsible rather than
cause "unnecessary instabili-
ity" and "chaos" by invalidating
the amendment


"The voice of the people ulti-
mately wins the day," Rogow
told the justices.
If the Supreme Court, which
will rule at a later date, agrees
with Rogow and his client,
Floridians for a Level Playing
Field, the case is over. If the
opponents prevail, a trial
would be held to determine if
fraud occurred and how exten-
sive it was.
The justices also are consid-
ering a third option supported
by opponents: let the case go to
trial before making any deci-
sion.
Pelzer later noted the argu-
ment been held on
Constitution Day, and he cited
an appellate court ruling say-
ing it appeared "rogue groups
have hijacked the constitu-
tion."
"On Constitution Day we
shouldn't allow that to hap-
pen," said Pelzer, who repre-
sents Floridians Against
Expanded Gambling, the
Humane Society of the United
States and GREY2K USA, a
greyhound protection organi-
zation.
The amendment allows slots
at horse and dog tracks and jai
alai frontons in Broward and
Miami-Dade counties if
approved by local voters.
Broward voters have passed
the proposal. It narrowly failed
in Miami-Dade but will be on
the ballot again in January.
Millions of dollars are at
stake for the pari-mutuel facili-
ties and Florida's schools.
Taxes on gambling proceeds
from Broward alone are expect-


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ally for public schools.
Rogow, who appeared on
behalf of Floridians for a Level
Playing Field, urged the jus-
tices to reject the appellate
decision. The 1st District Court
of Appeal ruled the amend-


ment must be invalidated if an
insufficient number of signa-
tures remain after throwing
out any found to be fraudulent.
With those instructions, the
9-3 decision sent the case back
to Circuit Judge Nikki Ann
Clark of Tallahassee for trial.


Clark initially scheduled a
postelection trial but later dis-
missed the case on grounds
voter approval made the fraud
allegations a moot issue.
Florida Solicitor General
Scott Makar, appearing for
Secretary of State Kurt


Browning, joined Pelzer in urg-
ing the justices to uphold the
appellate ruling. Browning, as
Pasco County's supervisor of
elections, and then-Secretary
of State Glenda Hood had been
on the other side when the case
went before the 1st District.


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S-. ES DAY
SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
www.chroncleonline coHrn
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Tearful


Kristy Hall, 20, and Justin
Hall, 23, of Danville, Va., say
goodbye Monday in Roanoke,
Va. Justin Hall, a Marine with
the Bravo Company 4 CEB
(Combat Engineering
Battalion) is preparing for
deployment to Iraq. The cou-
ple have been married for
three years.
Some men fail to
wash after toilet use
CHICAGO - The gender gap
has widened when it comes to
hygiene, according to the latest
stakeout by the "hand washing
police."
One-third of men didn't bother
to wash after using the bath-
room, compared with 12 percent
of women, said the researchers
who spy on people in public rest-
rooms. They reported their latest
findings Monday at a meeting of
infectious disease scientists.
Two years ago, the last time
the survey was done, only one-
quarter of men didn't wash, com-
pared with 10 percent of women.
More charges
expected in case
LOGAN, W.Va. - Some of
the six people accused of tortur-
ing a woman for days in rural
West Virginia are expected to
face additional kidnapping and
sexual assault charges, the
county prosecutor said Monday.
Four of the defendants had
been scheduled to appear in
court Monday, but a dispute over
which magistrate would hear the
cases postponed their hearings,
prosecutor Brian Abraham said.
Two of the county's three magis-
trates were disqualified from one
of the cases.
Three defendants also
secured new defense attorneys,
who were meeting with their
clients Monday moving.
Abraham declined to elaborate
on the new charges, except to
say that they would be filed
either Monday or today.

World- FS

Daily life


Associated Press
An Afghan woman carries a
sack of goods over her head
at a market Monday in Kabul,
Afghanistan.
Pakistan announces
election rule change
ISLAMABAD, Pakistan - The
Election Commission announced
a rule change Monday that
would apparently allow President
Gen. Pervez Musharraf to seek a
new, five-year term while still
serving as army chief.
Opposition parties insist the
U.S.-backed Musharraf is ineligi-
ble to run, but the commission
said it had changed a rule so
that a key article of the constitu-
tion no longer applied.
"The chief election commis-
sioner of Pakistan has made the
requisite amendment, with the
approval of the president," the
commission said in a statement.
The rule change drew an out-
raged response from opposition
leader and former Prime
Minister Benazir Bhutto. She
also accused Musharrafs allies
of leading the country toward a
dangerous crisis by refusing to
restore democracy and share
power.
- From wire reports


Bush picks new


Retired U.S. district judge Michael Mukasey

nominated to replace Alberto Gonzales


Associated Press

WASHINGTON - Former federal
judge Michael Mukasey, a tough-on-ter-
rorism jurist with an independent streak,
was tapped by President Bush on Monday
to take over as attorney general and lead a
Justice Department accused of being too
close to White House politics.
Mukasey, the former chief U.S. district
judge in the Manhattan courthouse just
blocks from ground zero, will likely face a
relatively smooth confirmation by a
Democratic-led Senate that has demand-
ed new Justice Department leadership
for months. He replaces Alberto Gonzales
who announced his departure three
weeks ago amid investigations that began
with the firing of U.S. attorneys and mush-'


roomed into doubts about his credibility
Appointed to the bench in 1987 by
President Reagan, Mukasey also worked
for four years as a trial prosecutor in the
U.S. attorney's office in New York's south-
ern district - one of the Justice
Department's busiest and highest-profile
offices in the country.
'The department faces challenges vast-
ly different from those it faced when I was
an assistant U.S. attorney 35 years ago,"
Mukasey, 66, said as he stood next to Bush
on the White House lawn. "But the princi-
ples that guide the department remain
the same: to pursue justice by enforcing
the law with unswerving fidelity to the
Constitution."
Mukasey said that, if confirmed, he
hopes to give Justice employees "the sup-


att


orney general


port and the leadership
they deserve."
Bush had a close per-
sonal relationship going
back to Texas with
Gonzales, whose resig-
nation was effective
Monday. He does not
have such ties with
Mukasey


Michael
Mukasey


Mukasey had an inter- nominated to
view with White House become the
staff on Aug. 27, the day new attorney
Gonzales announced his general.
resignation, a senior
administration official said. The presi-
dent then met Mukasey on Sept 1 and
spent an hour with him.
Bush on Monday called Mukasey a
"tough but fair judge" and praised his rep-
utation as a smart and strong manager
Senators who will vote on Mukasey's
confirmation stopped short of pledging to
support him. But most agreed to try to


Iraq orders security firm out of country


Associated Press
A young Iraqi man is arrested Monday by U.S. troops who suspected him of throwing a grenade at American troops in Baghdad's
Sunni Arab neighborhood of Azamlyah. The suspect, who is 17, was taken to a U.S. base north of Azamlyah forquestioning but
was later released.

Government orders Blackwater USA to leave after shooting of civilians


Associated Press

BAGHDAD -The Iraqi gov-
ernment announced Monday
it was ordering Blackwater
USA, the security firm that
protects U.S. diplomats, to
leave the country after what it
said was the fatal shooting of
eight Iraqi civilians obllowinga
car bomb attack against a State
Department convoy.
The order by the Interior
Ministry, if carried out, would
deal a severe blow to U.S. gov-
ernment operations in Iraq by
stripping diplomats, engi-.
neers, reconstruction officials
and others of their security
protection.
The presence of so many vis-
ible, aggressive Western secu-
rity contractors has angered
many Iraqis, who consider
them a mercenary force that
runs roughshod over people in
their own country.
Sunday's shooting was the
latest in a series of incidents in


which Blackwater and other
foreign contractors have been
accused of shooting to death
Iraqi citizens. None has faced
charges or prosecution.
Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice telephoned
Prime Minister Nouri al-
Maliki late Monday and the
two agreed to conduct a "fair
and transparent investigation"'
and hold any wrongdoers
accountable, said Yassin
Majid, an adviser to the prime
minister Rice was expected to
visit the Mideast on Tuesday.
Deputy State Department
spokesman Tom Casey said
Rice "told the prime minister
that we were investigating this
incident and wanted to gain a
full understanding of what
happened."
"She reiterated that the
United States does every-
thing it can to avoid such loss
of life, in contrast to the ene-
mies of the Iraqi people who
deliberately target civilians,"


Casey said.
Majid made no mention of
the order to expel Blackwater,
and it was unlikely the United
States would agree to abandon
a security company that plays
such a critical role in
American operations in Iraq.
The U.S. clearly hoped the
Iraqis would be satisfied with
an investigation, a finding of
responsibility and compensa-
tion to the victims' families -
and not insist on expelling a
company that the Americans
cannot operate here without
Details of Sunday's incident
were unclear
Interior Ministry spokes-
man Abdul-Karim Khalaf said
eight civilians were killed and
13 were wounded when con-
tractors believed to be working
for Blackwater USA opened
fire on civilians in the predom-
inantly Sunni neighborhood of
Mansour in western Baghdad.
"We have canceled the
license of Blackwater and pre-


vented them from working all
over Iraqi territory. We will
also refer those involved to
Iraqi judicial authorities,"
Khalaf said.
He said witness reports
pointed to Blackwater
involvement but added that
the shooting was still under
investigation. One witness,
Hussein Abdul-Abbas, said
the explosion was followed
by about 20 minutes of heavy
gunfire and "everybody in
the street started to flee
immediately."
U.S. officials said the
motorcade was traveling
through Nisoor Square on
the way back to the Green
Zone when the car bomb
exploded, followed by volleys
of small-arms fire that dis-
abled one of the vehicles but
caused no American casual-
ties.
Blackwater said the com-
pany had not been formally
notified of any expulsion.


U.N. nuclear agency chief speaks out against critics


Associated Press
VIENNA, Austria - The chief
U.N. nuclear inspector urged
Iran's harshest critics Monday to
learn from the Iraq invasion and
refrain from "hype" about a pos-
sible military attack, saying
force was an option of last resort.
Mohamed ElBaradei, speak-
ing outside a 144-nation meeting
of his International Atomic
Energy Agency, invoked the
example of Iraq in urging an end
to the threats of force against
Iran - most recently over the
weekend by France.
"I would not talk about any
use of force," said ElBaradei,
noting that only the Security
Council can authorize such
action. "There are rules on how
to use force, and I would hope


that everybody
would have got-
ten the lesson
after the Iraq
situation, where
700,000 inno-
cent civilians
have lost their
lives on the sus- Mohamed
picion that a EiBaradei
country has
nuclear wea-
pons."
He was alluding to a key U.S.
argument for invading Iraq in
2003 without Security Council
approval - that Saddam
Hussein had weapons of mass
destruction, including nuclear
arms. Fbur years later, no such
weapons have been found.
"I do not believe at this stage
that we are facing a clear and


present danger
that require we
go beyond
diplomacy,"
ElBaradei said,
adding that his
agency had no
information
"the Iran pro-
gram is being
weaponized."
"We need not
to hype the issi
reporters.
On Sunday, Frt
Minister Bernar
warned the world
pare for war if
nuclear weapon
European leaders
ering their own ec
tions against the Is
Speaking on


Kouchner said that if "such a
* , bomb is made ... we must pre-
pare ourselves for the worst,"
specifying that could mean a
war.
Iranian state media lashed out
at France on Monday, saying its
officials have "become transla-
Bernard tors of the White House policies
Kouchner in Europe and have adopted a
tone that is even harder, even
more inflammatory and more
ue," he told illogical than that of Washington
The U.S. has refused to rule
bench Foreign out the possibility of force
d Kouchner against Iran if it continues to
I should pre- enrich. Still, Defense Secretary
Iran obtains Robert Gates said Sunday the
s and said U.S. administration is commit-
were consid- ted, for now, to using diplomatic
economic sanc- and economic means to counter
lamic country. the potential nuclear threat
RTL radio, from Iran.


begin quickly confirmation hearings to fill
more than a half-dozen vacant senior posi-
tions at the Justice Department
"I think that he'll not only provide the
president with first-rate legal counsel, but
this nomination will go through Congress
without much, if any, partisan politicking,
and I think the country needs a break
from another explosive, controversial
nomination," said Sen. Joe Lieberman, I-
Conn.
There was even a sign of compromise in
a simmering fight between the White
House and Senate Democrats who want
the administration to hand over data
about its terrorist surveillance program.
Senate Judiciary Chairman Patrick
Leahy, D-Vt, initially threatened to hold
up Mukasey's nomination until the White
House gives up the information.
"Our focus now will be on securing the
relevant information we need so we can
proceed to schedule fair and thorough
hearings," Leahy said.


Police say


Simpson


treatment


is fair


Experts question

whether he's

being singled out

Associated Press

LAS VEGAS - News confer-
ences, a slew of felony charges, a
perp walk in handcuffs and
detention in a holding cell with-
out bail - it's clear authorities
aren't giving
O.J. Simpson
any celebrity
-.-breaks.
Police insist
such treatment
is prudent for a
man whose
name is synony-
mous with a O.3
slow-speed Simpson
chase from offi- has been
cers in a white arrested for
Ford Bronco. armed
But legal robbery.
experts are
questioning
whether Simpson is being sin-
gled out for extra-tough prose-
cution in his casino-hotel rob-
bery case as payback for his
murder acquittal more than a
decade ago.
"It is regrettable that America
has not gotten over the O.J.
Simpson criminal case," said
Carl Douglas, who was co-coun-
sel with Johnnie L Cochran in
Simpson's 1995 criminal trial.
"The fact that he is being held
without bail seems unfair and
over the top," Douglas said. "OJ.
has always been able to satisfy
his obligations to the court He
cooperated-with the authorities
in this case. He is not a flight
risk And he certainly can't hide
anywhere."
At least six policemen arrest-
ed Simpson on Sunday at The
Palms casino-hotel. He was
accused of leading an armed
heist of sports memorabilia.
Simpson was handcuffed and
taken in a police vehicle to the
Clark County Detention Center
to be booked on six felonies,
including two counts of robbery
with use of a deadly weapon.
Justice of the Peace Douglas
Smith, who made the decision to
hold Simpson without bail, was
"concerned about the flight fac-
tor" and because Simpson had
no ties to the Las Vegas area,
said Judge Nancy Oesterle, who
addressed reporters on Monday.
Walter Alexander, 46, of Mesa,
Ariz., was released without bail,
despite facing charges almost
identical to Simpson's. Legal
experts said that may indicate
his testimony could be key to
convicting Simpson.
On Monday, another man
suspected in the alleged heist,
Clarence Stewart, surren-
dered, police said. Stewart, 35,
of Las Vegas, lived at one of the
residences that police
searched early Sunday to
recover some of the memora-
bilia. Stewart turned over
some of the missing goods Lt
Clint Nichols said.
= ^ ,.^^ ',"f.














t s


* MLB/2B
* TV Schedule/3B
* Entertainment/4B


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Is


Tiger's best yet to come?


Associated Press
' Tiger Wood, 31, has 61 career wins on the PGA Tour in just over 11 years.


Associated Press
ATLANTA - Four victories in his
last five starts is proof enough that
Tiger Woods is more dominant than
ever, especially considering he won
those four tournaments by a com-
bined 20 shots and shattered tourna-
ment scoring records in consecutive
weeks.
More evidence came from his cad-
die as he waited for Woods to arrive
for the final round of the Tour
Championship.
"He hasn't hit a practice ball since
the British Open," Steve Williams
said. "I've been with him nearly 10
years now, and this is the best I've
ever seen him hit the ball."
No practice? Not quite.
What he meant was that Woods has


such command over his game that he
stopped going to the practice range
after his rounds since returning home
from Carnoustie.
Woods confirmed as much when he
left East Lake with his two trophies -
one for the Tour Championship, one
for the FedEx Cup.
"Hey, there was no need to go," he
said with a shrug and a smile.
Whether this is the best he has ever
played is up for debate, but don't
expect Woods to participate. He is
always looking forward, always trying
to figure out a way to get better. That's
what makes it so daunting for the guys
trying to reach his level. They know
they have to get better, and that's
assuming Woods doesn't continue to
improve himself.
So far, that hasn't happened.


Since his latest round of swing
changes took root at the end of 2004,
Woods has won 21 times on the PGA
Tour. That's more than Phil
Mickelson, Vijay Singh and Jim Furyk
combined over the last three years.
And the truly scary part is that
Woods, at age 31, might still be years
away from his prime.
"I don't know when it's going to be,"
Woods said. "The whole idea is to try
and keep improving. When all is said
and done, when you rack the cue and
go home and retire, you can honestly
say, 'These were my best years, when
I was at my peak.' But when you're in
it, you're always trying to improve
that a little bit to get to the next level."
As the trophies keep piling up, the
Please see TIGER/Page 3B


Eagles skinned alive


Associated Press
Washington Redskins' Rocky Mcintosh, left, stops Philadelphia Eagles' Brian Westbrook in the first half of their
football game on Monday in Philadelphia. The Redskins held off a late charge by the Eagles for the 20-12 victory.

Redskins take down Eagles,.20-12, move to 2-0 on the season


Associated Press


PHILADELPHIA - If Jason
Campbell becomes a star in the NFL,
he might pinpoint Monday night's
win as the start of something great
Showing the poise of a veteran,
the third-year quarterback in his
ninth pro start converted several
big plays and got plenty of help
from Clinton Portis, Chris Cooley
and an opportunistic defense in
Washington's 20-12 victory over the
Eagles.
The surprising Redskins, coming
off a 5-11 season, are 2-0 and tied
with Dallas atop the NFC East,
which Philadelphia was expected
to dominate.


But the Eagles are 0-2 and their
offense, other than the dynamic
Brian Westbrook, has been far too
spotty.
Portis and Cooley 6ach scored
touchdowns and Shaun Suisham
made two field goals. Washington's
defense stymied every Eagle
except Westbrook, who rushed for
96 yards and caught eight passes for
another 66 yards.
Westbrook's-work wasn't enough
to get Philadelphia into the end
zone, however, as an array of blitzes
and some hard hitting by the
Redskins' secondary kept Donovan
McNabb off-balance much of the
night
McNabb has lost.six of his last


seven starts and is 9-12 since the
Eagles lost the Super Bowl to New
England in January 2005.
Campbell didn't have gaudy sta-
tistics, either, but he kept the
Redskins on the move when it
counted with sharp passes and
timely third-down conversions.
After Suisham's third field goal, a
37-yarder, put Washington on top
13-6, David Akers matched it with a
26-yarder later in the third quarter.
Then Washington's mastery on
third down - it went 8-for-15 -
helped it to the winning score, a 6-
yard run by Portis early in the
fourth period. Campbell calmly
found Cooley for 9 yards on third-
and-8, and hit Todd Yoder, Cooley's
backup, for 18 on third-and-10.


'Golden Girls' shine



as real Olympians


ne of them. taking on the roll of
big sister, possesses an infec-
tious smile that lights up a
room. The ot her: carrying herself with
a motherly instinct,, conveys a feeling
of undeniable security. Together,
Jessica "Julia Roberts"
Mendoza and Stacy "Carol
Brady" Nuveman define
what it means to be
Olympic athletes.
This past weekend I was
privileged to attend their
first-ever softball clinic and
I walked away reenergized
and remembering why I
love this business so much.
For everything that is so John
wrong in sports today SPO
Jessica and Stacy are a bea-
con of everyth i ng that is so. TA
right
They're not just the best at their cho-
sen sport of softball but more impor-
tantly.aare real role models for young
women (and for that matter young
" oen) to emulate.
And to think it all started nearly-two
months ago on a softball field at
Whispering Pines Park in Inverness.
From the first day that I saw Madisen
Pooten on the softball diamond, field-
ing her position halfway up the third
base line as a member of the Inverness
13-14 year-old All Star team, her ban-
dana flying in the air, I knew she had a
story worth doing. But not in my
wildest dreams could I have imagined
it would have culminated the way it
did this weekend.


What Madisen lacks in hair
(because she suffers from Alopecia
areata, a highly unpredictable,
autoimmune skin disease resulting in
the loss of hair on the scalp and else-
where on the body) she more than
makes up for in strength,
courage and spirit
You won't meett a sweet-
er girl, with a hilariously
sarcastic and giving per-
sonality all rolled up into
Fr one. It's no wonder that
many have lined up in an
effort to help her through
this difficult time.
It all started two months
Coscia ago with Lucille Avis, the
IRTS owner of Sarge & Skips.
Avis, who is the employer
LK of' Madisen's mother,
Andrea, stepped up when
no one else even knew the story exist-
ed and organized a fund-raiser that
garnered $2,000. Madisen called, "Ms.
Lucille a sweet lady that helped us
- more than anyone will ever know."
And then there is the Rash family.
If you're not familiar with Cassidy
Rash, she is one of the county's pre-
mier athletes and is the Crystal River
Pirates superstar pitcher. Last season
she was the Chronicle's softball co-
player of the year, along with her
teammate Quincy Wilson.
This past month she proved that
her talent on the softball diamond is
dwarfed (and that's saying something)
when compared to the size of this
Please see GOLDEN/Page 3B


Win Wolloff/Action Images
U.S.A. Olympic gold medalists Jessica Mendoza, left, and Stacy Nevumen, right,
flank Madisen Pooten as they pose with the Olympians real gold medals.


Titans keep Fisher under
contract through 2011
NASHVILLE, Tenn. - Titans owner Bud
Adams said more than a year ago that
coach Jeff Fisher would-
n't be going anywhere.
On Monday, the NFL's
longest-tenured coach
with his current team
said he hopes to finish
his career in Tennessee.
I Adams picked up the
2007 option on Fisher's
contract at the end of Jeff Fisher
last season, and an
extension had been expected since then.
Fisher said they finally worked out the last
details last week.,
"Never at any time was I of the opinion
it was not going to get done," Fisher said.
("What was most important to me was the
, _ team and the players and winning games."
Fisher is in his 13th season with the fran-
chise that used to be the Houston Oilers.


Bills' Everett showing
greater strength in legs
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. - Kevin Everett
is showing some movement in both hands
and greater strength in his leg muscles,
further positive signs for the Buffalo Bills
tight end following a life-threatening
spinal-cord injury.
"Kevin Everett remains medically stable
in the intensive care unit, and continues to
make daily improvement in his neurologi-
cal status," Bills doctor John Marzo said
Monday in a statement released by the
team.
Marzo provided his evaluation after the
player was examined Sunday evening, by
Bills orthopedic surgeon Andrew
Cappuccino.
"Kevin demonstrated increased strength
in the muscles of his legs," Marzo said.
"In addition, he was able to show some
movement in both hands."
Marzo added that doctors are now
beginning to focus on his neurological and
muscular system rehabilitation.


Sports BRIEFS
SEC fines UK $25,000
for fan rush after game
LEXINGTON, Ky. - The Southeastern
Conference fined Kentucky $25,000 for
violating league policy about
keeping fans off the ,,- \
playing field follow-
ing the Wildcats'
40-34 upset of
Louisville on -
Saturday. I v /
SEC policy '
limits on-field
access to "student-athletes, coaches, offi-
cials, support personnel and properly cre-
dentialed individuals."
It is the school's second violation of the
policy since it was adopted in 2004.
Kentucky was fined last year when fans
ran onto the Commonwealth Stadium turf
after the Wildcats defeated Georgia.
Kentucky athletic director Mitch
Barnhart said the school would work to
"ensure a safe environment for our players
and fans to celebrate future wins."


NBA referee reinstated 5
months after suspension
NEW YORK - NBA referee Joey
Crawford was reinstated by commissioner
David Stern on Monday, five months after
he was suspended indefinitely for improp-
er on-court conduct.
San Antonio Spurs star Tim Duncan
contended that Crawford challenged him
to a fight during a game against the Dallas
Mavericks on April 15. Crawford ejected
Duncan while the player was laughing on
the bench. Stern cited a pattern of similar
acts in suspending Crawford.
"Based on my meeting with Joey
Crawford, his commitment to an ongoing
counseling program, and a favorable pro-
fessional evaluation that was performed at
my direction, I am satisfied that Joey
understands the standards of game man-
agement and professionalism the NBA
expects from him and that he will be able
to conduct himself in accordance with
those standards," Stern said in a release.


Dunnellon volleyball
spikes way past Wildwood
The Dunnellon Lady Tigers defeated
Wildwood in four games, 25-21, 25-20, 21-
25, 25-15 on the
volleyball court
Monday night. 6
Leading the
way forde
Dunnellon '
were Kourtney
Stone and Kiara
Rosado.
Stone had15 digs,
seven kills, six aces and one block while
Rosado added eight kills, six aces and
seven digs.
With the victory the Lady Tigers improve
to 4-6 overall. Dunnellon looks for its first
home win this season tonight against
Crystal River.

- From staff and wire reports


(


I


B
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com









jr r nTTT-ieflaV rrr'TmRF 1 20n1 AARL AG E ASBLLCiusCUNY-FL-HRNIL


Central Division
Pct GB L10
.587 - 7-3V
.550 5Y% z-7-3
.487 15 4-6
.433 23 z-6-4
.430 23% 2-8


Central Division
t GB L10 Str
I - 7-3 W-2
7 1 64 W-3
) 8 1-9 L-2
I 10%2 z-5-5 L-3
3 12 5-5 L-2


Home
47-28
41-34
38-38
34-41
32-43


Home
40-36
47-27
40-35
38-37
35-40


Away
41-34
42-34
35-39
31-44
32-42


Away
39-36
30-45
3044
30-45
31-43


LosAngeles
Seatfle
Oakland
Texas


Arizona
San Diego
LosAngeles
Colorado
San Francisco


West Division
Pct GB L10
.584 - z-5-5
.527 8% 4-6
.490 14 5-5
.467 17% z-4-6


West Division
at GB L10
0 - z-7-3
7 2 5-5
0 4% z-6-4
7 6% z-5-5
3 17%2 z-4-6


Wild Card Glance
American League
W L Pct GB
NewYoak 86 64 .573 -
Dett 83 68 .550 3,T
Nadori Leaue
W L Pt GB
San Digo 81 67 547 -
FttPia 81 69 540 1
LosArnges 79 70 530 24
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Kansas City 4, Cleveland 3
Baltimore 8, Toronto 6,12 innings
Chcago White Sox 9, LA Angels 7
Detroit 6, Minnesota 4
Texas 11, Oakland 9
Tampa Bay 9, Seatle2
N.Y Yankees 4, Boston 3
Monday's Games
Cleveland 6, Detroit 5, 11 innings
N.Y Yankees 8, Baltimore 5
Toronto 6, Boston 1
Minnesota 5, Texas 4
Chicago White Sox 11, Kansas City 3
Seattle at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at LA Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Detroit (Verlander 17-5) at Cleveland
(W~slbrook 5-9), 7:05 p.m.
Baltimore (Leicester 2-1) at N.Y Yankees
(Mussina 9-10), 7:05 p.m.
Boston (Lester4-0) atToronto (Bumett 8-7), 7:07
p.m.
Texas (Milwood 9-12) at Minnesota (Silva 11-
14), 8:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (GFloyd 1-3) at Kansas City
(Meche 8-12), 8:10 p.m.
Seattle (VWeaver 6-12) at Oakland (Gaudin 11-
11), 10:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Hammel 2-4) at LA Angels
(Lackey 16-9), 10:05 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Detroit at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m.
Seattle at Oakland, 3:35 p.m.
Tampa Bay at LA Angels, 3:35 p.m.
Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Boston at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Texas at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Atlanta 3, Washington 0
Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 2
Houston 15, Pittsburgh 3
Chicago Cubs 4, St. Louis 2
Colorado 13, Florida 0
San Diego 5, San Francisco I
Arizona 6, LA Dodgers 1
Monday's Games
Atlanta 11, Florida 6
Washington 12, N.Y. Mets 4
Chicago Cubs 7, Cincinnati 6
Milwaukee 6, Houston 0
Philadelphla 13, aSt Louis 11
San Francisco atArizona, 9:40 p.m.
Pittsburgh at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
LA Dodgers (Wells 8-8) at Colorado (Redman
1-4), 3:05 p.m., 1st game
N.Y. Mets (Maine 14-9) at Washington
(Hanrahan 4-3), 7:05 p.m.
Florida (Seddon 0-0) atAtlanta (Reyes 0-2), 7:35
p.m.
Cincinnati (Harang 15-4) at Chicago Cubs
(Zambrano 16-12), 8:05 p.m.
'.mI. a su're , :r 2.51 a H J. i'.as 1 ur O-

Philadelphia (Hamels 14-5, a S L'-.uce iK VtrI
6-17), 8:10 p.m.
LA. Dodgers (Billingsley 11-4) at Colorado.
(Francis 15-8), 8:35 p.m., 2nd game
San Francisco (Sanchez 1-4) at Arizona
(Owings 6-8), 9:40 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Gorzelanny 14-7) at San Diego
(Maddux 12-10), 10:05 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
N.Y Mets at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Florida atAtlanta, 7:35 p.m.
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
Milwaukee at Houston, 8:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at St Louis, 8:10 p.m.
LA Dodgers at Colorado, 8:35 p.m.
San Francisco atAizona, 9:40p.m.
Pittsburgh at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
LEAGUE LEADERS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-MOrdonez, Detroit, .357; ISuzuki,
Seattle, .352; Polanco, Detroit .342; Posada,
New York, .338; Lowell, Boston, .329;
VGuerrero, Los Angeles, .327; DOrtz, Boston,
.322
RUNS-ARodriguez, New York, 134;
Granderson, Delroit, 115; Sizemore, Cleveland,
114; MOonez, Detroit 111; BAbreu, NewYork,
109; DOrtz, Boston, 107; ISuzuki, Seattle, 105.
RBI-ARodriguez, New York, 142;
MOrdonez, Detroit 132; VGuerrero, Los
Angeles, 120; CPena, Tampa Bay, 112; Lowell,
Boston, 109; Momeau, Minnesota, 107; DOrtlz,
Boston, 106.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 218; MOrdonez,
Detroit, 200; MYoung, Texas, 187; Jeter, New
York, 187; Polanco, Detroit 186; Crawford,
Tampa Bay, 184; OCabrera, LosAngeles, 182.
DOUBLES-MOrdonez, Detroit 49; DOrtiz,
Boston, 46; VGuenero, Los Angeles, 45; AHill,
Toronto, 42; THunter, Minnesota, 42; Markakis,
Baltimore, 41; BRoberts, Baltimore, 41.
TRIPLES-Granderson, Detroit, 22;
Crawford, Tampa Bay, 9; CGuillen, Detroit 9;
Iwamura, Tampa Bay, 8; MeCabrera, New York,
8; DeJesus, Kansas City, 8.
HOME RUNS--ARodriguez, New York, 52;
CPena, Tampa Bay, 40; DOrtiz, Boston, 31;
Momeau, Minnesota, 30; Konerko, Chicago, 29;
THunter, Minnesota, 28; Thome, Chicago, 28.
STOLEN BASES-Crawford, Tampa Bay,
50; BRoberts, Baltimore, 44; Figgins, Los
Angeles, 39; ISuzuki, Seattle, 37; CPatterson,
Baltimore, 37; Sizemore, Cleveland, 33; JLugo,
Boston, 30.
PITCHING (15 Decisions)-Vertdander,
Detroit, 17-5, .773, 3.47; Beckett, Boston, 19-6,
.760, 3.20; Bedard, Baltimore, 13-5, .722, 3.16;
Wang, New York, 18-7, .720, 3.82; Byrd,
Cleveland, 15-6, .714, 4:36; Sabathia,
Cleveland, 17-7, .708, 3.21
STRIKEOUTS-Bedard, Baltimore, 221;
Kazmir, Tampa Bay, 220; JoSantana,
Minnesota, 220; Sabathia, Cleveland, 198;
JVazquez, Chicago, 193
SAVES-Borowski, Cleveland, 40; Jenks,
Chicago, 38; Putz, Seattle, 38; TJones, Detroit,
37; Papelbon, Boston, 35; FrRodriguez, Los
Angeles, 35
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTlNG--CJones, Atlanta, .339; Holiday,
Colorado, .334; HaRamirez, Florida, .333; Utey,
Philadelphia, .333; Renleria, Atlanta, .333;
DYoung, Washington, .323; Pujols, St Louis,
.321.
RUNS-Rollins, Philadelphia, 1.l
HaRamirez, Florida, 115; JBReyes, New York,
110; Holliday, Colorado, 107; BPhillips,
Cincinnati, 103; Uggla, Florida, 102; WVight, New
York, 101.
RBI-Holiday, Colorado, 122; Howard,
Philadelphia, 120; CaLee, Houston, 111; Fielder,
Milwaukee, 110; Dunn, Cincinnati, 105;
MiCabrera, Florida, 104;Alkins, Colorado, 103.
HITS-Holiday, Colorado, 197; HaRamirez,
Florida, 196; Rollins, Philadelphia, 196;
JBReyes, New York, 180; BPhilips, Cincinnati,
179
DOUBLES-Holliday, Colorado, 47; Utley,
Philadelphia, 45; Uggla, Florida, 43; HaRamirez,
Florida, 43
TRIPLES-Rollins, Philadelphia, 18;
JBReyes, New York, 12; Johnson, Atlanta, 10;


Pence, Houston, 9; Amezaga, Florida, 9;
OHudson, Arizona, 9


Yankees 8, Orioles 5
NEW YORK - Hideki Matsui
broke out of a long slump with a go-
ahead homer, and the New York
Yankees trimmed their deficit in the
AL East by beating the Baltimore
Orioles 8-5 on Monday night.
Phil Hughes won his second con-
secutive start with help from a
bullpen that escaped two bases-
loaded jams. Alex Rodriguez
matched his high for RBIs in a sea-
son and the Yankees moved within
3'.2 games of first-place Boston with
12 to play.
TNew York increased its wild-card
lead to 3,/2 games over Detroit.
The Yankees took two of three in
Boston last weekend to cap a 7-2
trip, then quickly got focused on
Baltimore. No. 9 batter Doug
Mientkiewicz hit a two-run single,
Robinson Cano had an RBI double,
Jorge Posada got three hits and
Bobby Abreu drove in two runs as
I New York waited out an inconsistent
Daniel Cabrera (9-17).


BALTIMORE


. Associated Press
Toronto Blue Jays' Frank Thomas connects for a two-run home run dur-
ing the first inning against the Boston Red Sox on Monday in Toronto


Blue Jays 6, Red Sox 1
TORONTO - Frank Thomas hit
three home runs to lift the Toronto
Blue Jays over the Boston Red Sox
6-1 on Monday night, raising his total
to 512 and tying Emie Banks and
Eddie Mathews for 18th the career
list.
Thomas homered twice off knuck-.
leballer Tim Wakefield (.16-11), then
hit his third against reliever Kyle
Snyder. Thomas had three homers
one other time - hitting all of them
off Wakefield at Fenway Park on.
Sept. 15, 1996.
Dustin McGowan (11-9) pitched a
five-hitter, struck out nine and walked
none, sending the AL East leaders to
their third loss in four games.
Thomas hit a two-run homer in the
first, then added a solo shot off the
left-field foul pole in the sixth to tie
Mel Ott on the career list. Thomas
connected again in the eighth to raise
his total off Boston pitchers to 40, the
most among active players.


Braves 11, Marlins 6
ATLANTA--Andruw Jones hit a
three-run homer, Jeff Francoeur
reached 100 RBIs for the second
year in a row and John Smoltz
pitched six strong innings to lead
the Atlanta Braves past the mistake-
prone Florida Marlins 11-6 on
Monday night.
Jones connected in the fifth for
his 25th homer, a towering drive
that capped a five-run inning and
gave the Braves a 10-1 cushion.
Francoeur had a run-scoring sin-
gle in the third and a two-run double
in the fifth - just before Jones'
homer - that gave the 23-year-old
outfielder an even 100 RBIs.
All that offensive support made
things easy for Smoltz (14-7), who
was lifted after the sixth with the
Braves comfortably ahead.


FLORIDA





J.azcbs lb




W- 3p

Lxlrrtsph

Gtkwp


Totals

Anlana
TI
Afr


ATLANTA


ab rh bi
5 02 1 Jhnson2b
4 00 0 Rrriass
.311 0 YEsdbrss
500 0 CJons3b
4 22,1 Wdhd3b
4 23 2 Txeialb
4 01 1 .Asaiop
311 1 Acosap
2 00 0 Maihyrp
0 0 0 0 uFroph,
0 00 0 0RSandp
1 00 0 IVmCnmc
0 00 0 BPenac
0 00 0 Frrnrrf
1 00 0 AJonesd
Jonesf
Smalzp
Thrm-nlb
36610 6 Tolis


ab rhbi
4320
4 1 1 0
1 0 10o
4 2 3 2
1 000
2 210
0000
0000
0 0 0 0
1 0 1 1
0000
1 1 0 1
2 000
4 1 23
3 1 23
3 001
3 01 0
1 000
3411 14 11


010 000 320- 6
104 050 01x- 11


E-Amega (8) DP--Fbrda a LOB-Fbrda 7,
Atla 6. 2B-CRoss 2 (17) A ezaga (14) Johnson
(26) CJes (41) Fr-a eur (36) HR-Jaoobx (17)
CR s (121) AJes (25)I SB-HaR z (50) CS-
Aores (2) SF-MCa Jones
P H RER BB SO


Fbrida , - '
BKrnL,9-7 4 9 !
Bamne 1 2
Phib 1 0 1
Lrdstom 1 0 I
Gadier 1 3
Atlanta
SmnolzW,14-7. 6 4
Ascario 2-3 43
Acsta 2-3 A 2
.Moylrn 2-3 1 0
RSa . 1 0 I
BKrT pheddl to 4 b s h ite 5


1 1
3
2
0
0 0


H3-6b-y FIorao Qk) ' 8Km (lla- 2)1tby

. Ur~p-l-Hgm Ron K14A Fist Adam Dw:y,
SeiLDnW geThFCk DcSccrit
T- -2 51. A- -M 7 (4R,5 8 3)


BOSTON

Ellsbry If
Pedroia 2b
DOrtiz dh
Lowell 3b
JDrew rf
Hinske lb
Crisp cf
Mrbelli.c
Cora ss
Cash c
Moss If
Totals
Boston
Toronto


TORONTO
ab rh bi ab r h
4 120 VWellscf 3 1 0
4 01 0 Stairslb 4 0 1
4 00 0 Ovrbay lb 0 0 0
4 01 1 Riosrf 4 1 0
3 00 0 Thmasdh 4 3 3
3 00 0AHill2b 4 02
3 00 0 Zaunc 3 0 1
0 00 0 Undlf 3 00
3 01 0 Jhnson If 0 0 0
2 00 0 Adams3b 3 1 0
1 00 0 JMcDIdss 4 02
311 5 1 Totals 32 6 9
000 100 000-
200 011 02x-


E-Cora (5). DP-Boston 1. LOB-Boston 3,
Toronto 6. 2B-Lowell (35), Coa. (10),
JMcDonald (17). HR-Thomas 3 (25). SB-
VWellu i 10 AHill (4), Adams (1).
IP H RERBBSO
Boston
WKf,eldL 16-11 6 7 4 4 2 2
Corey 1 1 0 0 0 2
Snyaer 1 1 2 1 0 1.
Toronto
McGwn W 11-9 9. 5 1 1 0 9
HBP--y Snyder iJonnsonri by Snyder iZauri
WP-Snyaer.
Umrrpires-h-ome Joe West First Ed
Rapuano; Second, Ed Hickox; Third, Scott Barry.
T-2:13. A-29,316 (48,900).


Nationals 12, Mets 4

WASHINGTON - In the thick of
a pennant race, the New York Mets
are sticking to quite a formula: poor
fielding plus poor pitching equals
defeat after defeat.
The Mets dropped their fourth
consecutive game Monday night,-
making four more errors and wast-
ing Carlos Beltran's 30th homer in a
12-4 loss to the Washington
Nationals.
Add in their six miscues Sunday,
and the Mets set a franchise record
with 10 errors over two games. They
never had more than eight Es over
two games, according to the Elias
Sports Bureau. Heck, even Casey
Stengel's woeful '62 Mets never had
a fielding fiasco of this magnitude.

NEW YORK WASHINGTON
ab rhbi ab rh bi
JBRyes ss 4 10 0 Logancf 5 3 3 1
LCslillo2b 4 01 1 Jimnzss 4 0 1 0
Wright3b 4 11 0 Ayalap -0 0 0 0
Beltrancf 4 11 2 Churchph 1 1 1 2
AlouIf 402 0 Munozp 0 0 0 0
ShGren1b 3 12 1 Colomep 0 0 0 0
LDucac 3 02'0 Zmrmn3b 4 2 1 0
JSosap 0 00 0 WPenaIf 5 1 2 2
RCstroc 0 00 0 Keamsrf 3 1 1 0
Mlldge rf 4 01 0 Blliard 2b 4 1 1 2
Lwmcep 2 00 0 Ficklb 2 0 1 1
Selep 0 00 0 Batistalb 3-0 0 0
Schnwsp 0 00 0 Schndrc 4 1 1 2
DiFlicec 0 00 0 Reding p 1 0 0 0
Gotayph 1 00 0 Lngrhnph 1 00 0
Collazop 0 00 0 Abldjop 0 0 0 0
Smith p 000 ORiverap 0 000
MrAnd ph 1 00 0 FLopezss 2 21 0
Totals 344104 Totals 391213 10
NewYork 300 100 000-- 4
Washington 000 414 30x- 12
E--JBReyes (11), Wright (19), RCastro (4),
Schoeneweis (1), Redding (1). DP-Washington
2. LOB-New York 7, Washington 8. 2B--Lo
Duca (15), Logan (18), Keams (35), Schneider
(20), FLopez (24). HR--Betran (30), ShGreen
(9), Church (14). SB-Logan (21). SF--LCastllo.
IP H RERBBSO
New York
Lawrence 31-3 6 4 4 1 3
Sele L,3-2 11-3 3 1 1 1 0
Schoeneweis 2-3 1 3 2 1 1
JSosa 2-3 0 1 1 2 0
Collazo 1-3 1 1 1 0 0
Smith 12-3 2 2 2 0 2
Washington
Redding 4 6 4 4 1 2
AlbldjoW,1-0 11-3 1 0 0 1 1
Rivera 2-3 00 0 0 0
Ayala 1 2 0 0 0 1
Munoz 1 1 0 0 1 1
Colome 1 0 0 0 0 1
PB-RCastro.
Umpires-Home, Greg Gibson; First, Larry
Vanover, Second,. Chad Fairchild; Third, Tony
Randazzo.
T-3:13. A-18,678 (46,382).


NEW YORK


ab rh bi ab r h bi
BRBrts2b 4 22 0 Damondc 4 1 1 1
Redmndf 512 1 Jeterss 5 1 2 0
MrmKssrf 5 12 3 BAbreu rf 5 0 2 2
Tejadass 2 00 0 ARod3b. .3 0 1 1
LHmdz ph 1 00 0 Matsuilf 5 1 1 1
Millarlb 5 03 0 Posadac 5 1 3 0
Huffdh 4 01 1 Giambidh 1 2 0 0
Mora3b 5 01 0 Duncandh 0000
RaHrdzc 4 01 0 Cano2b 4 121
Payton If 4 11 0 Mntkw lb 1 1 1 2
Fahey If 0 00 0
Totals 39513 5 Totals 33 813 8
Baltimore 200 000 102- 5
NewYork 021 202 OIx- 8
. DP-New York 1. LOB--Baltimore 11, New
York 12. 2B--BRoberts (41), Markakis (41), Millar
(25), Huff (31), Payton (21), Jeter (33), BAbreu
(36), Cano (37). HR-Matsui (24). SB-Redman
(5). S-Mientkiewkc. SF--ARodnrguez


Baltimore
DCabrera L,9-17
Hoey
Birkins
Uz
NewYork
Hughes W,4-3
Ramirez
LVW'caino
Famsworth
MRivera S,29


IP H RERBB SO.

5 8 6 6 3 5
11-3 2 1 1 1 1
1 1-3 .3 1 1' 3 1
1-3 0 . 0 0 0


6 2 2
3. 1 1
1 0 06
22 2
1 0 0,


DCabrera pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
HBP-b./ Ramirez (Tejada), by DCabrera
(Cano), by DCabrera (Giambi). WP--Hughes,
Farnsworth.
Umpires-Home, Jeff Kellogg; First, Eric
Cooper; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Mike Reilly.
T-3:54. A-52,548 (56,937).


Cubs 7, Reds 6
CHICAGO Mark DeRosa hit a
go-ahead single against a five-man
infield - his fifth hit of the game -
as the Chicago Cubs rallied for.
three runs in the ninth inning to beat
the Cincinnati Reds 7-6 Monday'
night and hang onto first place in
the NL Central.
Chicago's thrilling comeback vic-
tory before a wild crowd at Wrigley
Field kept the Cubs in first by one
game over Milwaukee, which beat
Houston 6-0.
The Cubs trailed 6-4 when Ryan
Theriot worked out a leadoff walk
off Reds closer David Weathers (2-
6) and Derrek Lee followed with a
single.

CINCINNATI CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r h bi
Hoppercf 5 21 1 ASranoIf 5 02 0
Kppngrss 423 2 Theriotss 4 1 0 0
GrfJr. rf 5 01 1 DeLeelb 3 2 1 0
BPhllps2b 5 03 1 ARmrz3b 4 1 2 2
Dunnlf 5 00 1 Fuldpr 0 1 0 0
EllisonIf 0 00 0 CFloydrf 3 1 1 2
EEcrcnr3b 3 02 0 Monroerf 1 00 0
Cantulb 3 00 0 Wardph 0 0 0 0
Vottolb b 1 00 0 Pie pr 0 0 0 0
Rossc 411 0 DeRosa2b 5 1 5 2
Arroyop 2 12 0 JJonescf 4 0 1 1
Mjwskip 0 00 0 Kendallc 3 0 2.0
Stanton p 0 00 0 Eyre p 0 0 0 0
Coatsph 1 00 0 KHartp 0 0 0 0
Burtonp 0 00 0 Fontnttph 1 0 0 0
Wthersp 0 00 0 Ohmanp 0 0 0 0
RHillp 1 00 0
Wuertz p 0 000
Sotoc 2000
Totals 386136 Totals 36 714 7
Cincinnati 001 032 000-- 6
Chicago 003 010 003- 7
No outs when winning run scored.
E-DeLee (6). DP-Cincinnati 1, Chicago 1.
LOB-Cincinnati 8, Chicago 11. 2B-Keppinger
(15), Ross (9), ASoriano 2 (38). 3B--Keppinger
(2), ARamirez (4). HR-CFloyd (9), DeRosa (10).
S--Arroyo, RHill.
IP if RER BB SO
Cincinnati
Arroyo 51-3 9 4 4 2 6
Majewski 2-3 10 0 0 0
Stanton 1 1 0 0 0 0
Burton 1 0 0 0 0 0
Weathers L,2-6 0 3 3 3 2 0
Chicago
RHill 42-3 7 4 4 1 7
Wuertz 1 '3 2 2 0 1
Eyre 1-3 20 0 0 0
KHart 2 1 00 0 1
OhmanW,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 1
Majewski pitched to 1 batter in the 7th,
Weathers pitched to 5 batters in the 9th.
HBP-by RHill (EEncamadon), by Arroyo
(DeLee).
Umpires-Home, Rick Reed; First, Tim
Timmons; Second, Alfonso Marquez; Third,
Chuck Meriwether.
T-3:04. A-39,075 (41,160).


Indians 6, Tigers 5,
11 innings
CLEVELAND Casey Blake
homered with one out in the 11th
inning to give the Cleveland Indians
a 6-5 come-from-behind win
Monday night over the Detroit
Tigers, who slid 5� games back in
an AL Central race that could soon
be over.
Blake turned on a 1-2 pitch from
Zach Miner (3-4) and drove it into
the left-field bleachers for his sec-
ond game-ending homer in four
days, a shot that lowered the
Indians' magic number to seven and
inched them closer to their first
postseason appearance since 2001.
The Indians trailed 5-2 in the
eighth before rallying to take the
opener of a three-game series that
could decide the division.
As Blake's homer cleared the wall
and he began rounding the bases,
the Indians, who spent most of the
game on the top step of the dugout,
poured onto the field as Cleveland
fans danced in the aisles.


DETROIT

Gmdsn cf
Planco 2b
Shfiteld dh
MOrdz rf
CGillen lb
IRdrgz c
TPerez If
Clevlen If
Casey ph
Maybin pr
Infante ss
RSntgo ss
Thmies If
Inge 3b
Totals
Detroit
Cleveland


CLEVELAI


ab rhbi
5 00 0 Szmore cf
5 13 1 ACbera2b
4 01 0 Hafherdh
5.12 0 VMrtnzlb
5 22 0 JhPla ss
5 10 1 Briield 2b
3 01 1 Mchelsrf
0 00 0 Gutirrzrf
1 01 0 Lofton If
0 00 0 Blake 3b
1 00 0 Shppchc
3 02 2
1 000
400 0
42512 5 Totals


ND
ab
4
4
5
4
2
0
3
2
5
4
3


36 6 9 5


011 300 000 00- 5
100 100 030 01- 6


One out when winning run scored.
E-JhPeranta (18), Michaels (1). DP--Detroit2,
Cleveland 2. LOB--Detroit 5, Cleveland 7. 2B-
Polanco (34), CGuillen 2 (32). 3B--ACabrera (2).
HR-Polanco (9), JhPeralta 2.(20), Blake (17).
SB-Maybin (4). CS-MOrdonez (2), Barfield (5).


S-Shoppach

Detroit
Rogers
Zumaya
Miner L,34.
Cleveland
Byrd
Fulz
Borowski ..-
RBtnctW,5-1
WP-Rogers.


IP H RER BB SO


7 5
1 3
21-3 1


2 2 3
3 3 1
1 1 3


71-3 10 5 4 1
2-3 00 0 0
1 , "1 0 0 "0
2 1 0 0 0


Umpires--Hore, Larry Poncino; First, Paul
Emmel; Second, Gary Darling; Third, Jerry Meals.
T-3:38. A-28,825 (43,415).


Phillies 13, Cardinals 11
ST. LOUIS-An 11-run lead
almost wasn't enough for the
Philadelphia Phillies.
Aaron Rowand prevented the
tying and go-ahead runs from scor-
ing with a tumbling catch on the
warning track that ended the eighth
inning, and the Phillies narrowly
avoided a monumental collapse
when they held on for a 13-11 victo-
ry over the St. Louis Cardinals on
Monday night.
Ryan Howard hit a grand slam
and a solo homer for the Phillies,
who led 11-0 in the sixth inning.


PHILA


ST. LOUIS


ab rhbi
Rollins ss 4 22 3 Miles 2b
Utey 2b 5 01 0 SchmkrIf
Burrellif 2 20 0 Pujols1b
Bourn If 1 00 0 Edmnd cf
Howard b 4 32 5 Ludwckrf
Rwandcf 5 23 3 Ismghs p
Dobbs3b 4 01 0 Ankielrf
Nunez3b 1 00 0 Spiezio3b
Werthrf 3 21 1 Maroth p
Ruiz c 5 11 0 Tguchi If
Kndrckp 1 10 0 Stnetc
Vctmoph 0 00 1 Cairoph
Cndryp 0 00 0 Thmpsp
Mesap 0 00 0 Cvosp
Alfnscap 0 00 0 Florsp
KDavisp 0 00 0 Barden ss
FCstrop 0 00 0 Ryanss
Rosariop 0 00 0 Reyesp
TJhnsn p
Bmyan 3b
Totals 35131113 Totals


ab rh bi
5 122
5231
4223
1 000
3 1 1 3
0000
4 01 1
4000
0000
0000
4 1 20

1 0 1 0
1 000
0000
0000
4220
2000
0000
0000
2 2 1 0
40111510


Philadelphia 010 514 101- 13
St Louis 000 003 620--11
E-Rollins (11), Ryan (7). DP-Philadelphia 2,
St. Louis 1. LOB-Philadelphia 4, St Louis 7.
2B-Utley (45), Ruiz (27), Schumaker (8), Pujols
(33). HR-Rollins (28), Howard 2 (40), Rowand 2
(26), Ludwick (14). SB-Miles (2). S-Kendrick.
SF-Victorino, Ankiel.
IP H RER BB SO
Philadelphia
KendrickW,9-4 .6 7 3 3 1 1
Condrey 0 4 5 4 0 0
Mesa 1 1 11 0 0
Alfonseca 1-3 1 2 1 1 0
KDavis 2-3 1 0 0 1 0
FCastro 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
RosarioS,1 2-3 1 0 0 1 1
St. Louis
ThompsonL,6-6 31-3 4 4 3 3 1
Cavazos 2-3 1 3 1 1 0
Flores 0 00 0 2
Isringhausen 1 1 1 1 0 0
Condrey pitched to 5 batters in the 7th,
Cavazos pitched to 1 batter in the 5th.
PB-Ruiz
Umpires-Home, Bill Miller, First, Marvin
Hudson; Second, Ed Montague; Third, Jerry
Layne.
T-3:19. A-42,031 (43,975).


White Sox 11, Royals 3
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Jermaine
Dye, Danny Richar and Josh Fields
homered in an 11-run fifth inning as
the Chicago White Sox defeated the
Kansas City Royals 11-3 on Monday
night.
Chicago, which sent 14 men to the
plate, had its biggest inning since an
11-run third at St. Louis on June 20
last year. It was the most runs in an
inning off Kansas City since an 11-run
first at Cleveland on Aug. 13 last year.
Richar also tripled during the
inning, which included two doubles,
four singles, one intentional walk and
two wild pitches. Darin Erstad ground-
ed out twice for two of the outs.
Kansas City led 2-0 before Kyle
Davies gave up Richar's leadoff
homer, Fields' two-run double and
Dye's three-run homer, which put
Chicago ahead 6-2.
Brandon Duckworth allowed Juan
Uribe's RBI double, Richar's run-scor-
ing triple, Alex Cintron's sacrifice fly
and Fields' two-run homer.

CHICAGO KANSAS CITY
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Owenscf 4 22 0 DJesuscf 3 0 1 0
FIds If 5 224 Phillips c 1 0 0 0
Erstad lb 5 00 0 Grdzln2b 2 0 0 0
Knerkodh 3 11 0 JSmith2b 2 0 0 0
Dyerf 2 11 3 Teahenif 4 0 1 0
Termrorf 1 00.0 Butlerdh 4 1 1 1
Przynsc 4110Gloadlb 3 1 20
Lucyc 1 01 0 Brzellb 1 0 1 0
Uribess 4 11 1 Gordon3b 3 1 1 2
AGnzlz3b 1 00 0 Costa ph 0 0 0 0
Richar2b 5 23 2 BrownIf 3 0 0 0
Cintron3b 4 13 1 JuHbrIf 1 0 0 0
Buck c 2 0 0 0
Gthrght cf 2 0 0 0
TPena ss 3 0 0 0
Totals 39111511 Totals 34 3 7 3
Chicago 0000(11)0 000- 11
Kansas City 020 000 001- 3
DP-Kansas City 2. LOB-Chicago 7, Kansas
City 5. 2B-Fields (15), Konerko (32), Uribe (16),
Cintron (7), Gload 2 (19). 3B-Richar (2),
DeJesus (8). HR-Fields (20), Dye (27), Richar
(6), Butler (7), Gordon (15). SB-Owens (28)..
SF-Cintion.
IP H RER BB SO


Chicago
JVazquezW,13-8 8
Phillips 1
Kansas City
DaviesL,2-6 4
Duckworth
Hochevar 3
Braun*


5 2 2 0 13
2 1 1 1 0


1-3 7 6 6 3 4
2-3 55 5 0 0
1-3 3 0 0 1 0
2-3 0 0 0 0 0


HBP-Oby Hochevar (Konerko). WP-
Duckworth 2.
Umpires-Home, Tom Hallion; First, Chris:
Guccione; Second, James Hoye; Third, Phil
Cuzzj.
T-2:50. A-14,421 (40,785).


Twins 5, Rangers 4
MINNEAPOLIS - lan Kinsler
misplayed Jason Bartlett's popup
with two outs in the ninth inning,
allowing Lew Ford to score the win-
ning run as the Minnesota Twins ral-
lied to beat the Texas Rangers 5-4
on Monday night.
Michael Cuddyer opened the
inning by driving a 2-2 pitch from
Joaquin Benoit (7-4) into the left
field seats to tie the game. Ford
then walked and advanced to sec-
ond on a sacrifice bunt by Brian
Buscher. After Nick Punto struck
out, Bartlett hit a popup behind sec-
ond base that hit the glove of the
backpedaling Kinsler.
The Twins trailed 3-2 in the eighth
when Bartlett singled, advanced to
second on a sacrifice bunt and
'scored on a single by Torii Hunter.
But Travis Metcalf helped Texas
regain the lead when he hit a solo
homer off closer Joe Nathan (3-3) to
make it 4-3.
Joe Mauer homered for the
Twins, who ended a four-game los-
ing streak but were eliminated from
playoff contention.


TEXAS

Ctinotto dh
DaMpy cf
MYong ss
MBrd rf
Botts if
Cruz rf
Wlkrsn lb
Quiroz c
Vzquez 2b
Kinsler 2b
Metcalf 3b


MINNESOTA
ab rhbi ab rh bi
5 00 0 Bartlettss 5 120
5 00 0 Kubeldh 3 0 1 0
4 01 1 LRdrgzdh 0 0 0 0
4 01 0 Mauerc 4 1 1 1
3 00 0 THntercf 3 1 1 1
0 00 0 Mmeaulb 4 00 0
3 11 0 Cddyerrf 3 1 2 1
4 121 GJonesif 2 000
3 00 0 LFordlf 0 1 0 0
1 00 0 Bscher3b 3 000
4 22 1 Punto2b 4 0 1 0


Totals 364 7 3 Totals 31 5 8 3
Texas 001 000 201- 4
Minnesota 010 001 012- 5
Two outs when winning run scored.
E--Quiroz (1), Kinsler (15), Bartlett (26),
JRincon (1). DP-Texas 2. LOB-Texas 7,
Minnesota 6. 2B-Metcalf (12). HR-Metcalf (3),
Mauer (6), Cuddyer (14). SB-Wilkerson (4),
THunter 2 (17), Cuddyer (4). S-LRodriguez,
Buscher.
IP H RER BB SO


Texas
Volquez
White
CJWison
Benoit L,7-4
Minnesota
Slowey
JRinoon
Guerrier
Nathan W,4-2


6 5 21
I 0 0 0
1 2 1 1
2-3 1 2 1


HBP--by Volquez (THunter).
Umpires-Home, John Hirschbeck; First, Jeff
Nelson; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Bill Welke.
T-3:12. A-14,197 (46,632).


, .- w- -, - . - ,- . . - .
. . . . .. ... ..,,, ....... . ...,..- ..5,.". .


Boston
New York
Toronto
Baltimore
Tampa Bay


East Division
GB L10
- z-5-5
3% z-8-2
14% 3-7
25 4-6
26%2 5-5


Home
47-28
48-27"
S45-31
32-42
3540


Intr
12-6
10-8
10-8
6-12
7-11


Cleveland
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Kansas City


New York
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Washington
Florida


East Division
t GB L10
' - z-5-5
0 2% z-8-2
3 6'/2 z-6-4
' 16" 4-6
3 18% z-5-5


Home
40-34
43-32
39-36
38-37
32-42


Away
43-32
38-37
38-37
29-46
33-43


Chicago
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


Home
49-25
44-31
39-36
42-32


Home
46-29
43-31
41-34
44-30
36-38


Away
38-37
38-36
38-36
33-42
3045


NfAic3R ILF-Ac�um BASEBALL


Onus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNici.E


213 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007


k








CTERUS~ LOUNTY (FL) C E 1~1I2


For the record


On the AIRWAVES

TODAY SPORTS
BASEBALL
8 p.m. (ESPN2) Minor League Baseball International League vs.
Pacific Coast League
10 p.m. (FSNFL) Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Los Angeles Angels
SOCCER
7:55 a.m. (ESPN) Women's Soccer FIFA World Cup - Nigeria vs.
United States
7:55 a.m. (ESPN2) Women's Soccer FIFA World Cup - North
Korea vs. Sweden
2:30 p.m. (ESPN2) UEFA Champions League - Liverpool vs. Porto
4:55 a.m. (ESPN) Women's Soccer FIFA World Cup - Australia
vs. Canada
4:55 a.m. (ESPN2) Women's Soccer FIFA World Cup - Ghana vs.
Norway


Prep CALENDAR


TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
BOYS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Oak Hall, Gainesville, Springstead at Citrus
3:30 p.m. Crystal River at Hernando
3:30 p.m. Seven Rivers at Bishop McLaughlin
GIRLS GOLF
3:30 p.m. South Sumter at Lecanto
3:30 p.m. Citrus at Hernando
BOYS SOCCER
5 p.m. Genesis Prep at Seven Rivers
SWIMMING
5:30 p.m. Central at Citrus
VOLLEYBALL
6 p.m. Seven Rivers at Hernando Christian
7 p.m. South Sumter at Lecanto
7 p.m. Citrus at North Marion
7 p.m. Crystal River at Dunnellon


AUTO RACING

Citr Couy Speedway
Results 9/15/07
Open Wheel Modified Feature
13 Cars -30 Laps
1. #42 Richie Smith - Hernando - 1st
Season Win
2. #03 Kyle Bookmiller-Valrico
3. #53 Doug Miller- Largo
4. #34 Teddy Nelson - Pinellas Park
5. #09 Stephen Harbuck- St. Petersburg
1st Heat Winner- #3 Harold Cannon -Valrico
2nd Heat Winner -#09 Stephen Harbuck
Sportsman Feature
20 Laps-19 Cars
1. #14 D.J. Macklin - Tampa - 2nd
Season Win
2. #66 Bobby Taylor-Crystal River
3. #71 Fred Tuski - Crystal River
4. #01 Tom Posavec- Dunnellon
5. #42 Richie Smith - Heando
1st Heat Winner-#14 D.J. Mackddin
2nd Heat Winner - #71 Fred Tuski
Street Stock Feature
20 Laps-22 Cars
1. #142 Richie Smith - Hemando - 14th
Season Win
2. #47 Johnny Zuidema - Homosassa
3. #57 Frank Stromquist- Lecanto
4. # 3 Curds Flanagan - Floral City
5. #93 Tim Wilson - Hemando
1st Heat Winner- #71 Fred Tuski
2nd Heat Winner -# 3 Curtis Flanagan
3rd Heat Winner - #57 Frank Stromquist
Mini Stock Feature
20 Laps-13 Cars
1. # 1 George Neumann - Inverness -
5th Season Win
2. #82 Dan Smith - St. Petersburg
3. #7 Clint Foley- Dunnellon
4. #44 Mike Lawhom -Clermont
5. # 3 Steve Griffin - Inverness
1st Heat Winner -#1 George Neumann
2nd Heat Winner - #82 Dan Smith
4 Cylinder Bomber Feature
20 Laps-18 Cars
1. #21 Phil Edwards - Crystal River - 4th
Season Win
2. #001 Jeff Ebery- Spring Hill
3. #20 Travis Hoefler- Floral City
4. #5 Jon Doucette- Bayonet Point
5. #22 Bobby Richardson - Lecanto
1 st Heat Winner - #20 Travis Hoefler
2nd Heat Winner - #48 Tim Scalise- Lutz
Pure Stock Feature
20 Laps-24 Cars
1. #94 Mike Veltman - Crystal River- 1st
Season Win
2. #33 Bill Ryan - Bushnell
3. #0 Steven Stinedurf- Brooksville
4. #39 John Drye- Inverness
5. #36 Mike Dubbs- Bushnell
1 st Heat Winner - #94 Mike Veltman
2nd Heat Winner- # 0 Steven Stinedurf
3rd Heat Winner- #33 Bill Ryan
V8 Thunder Stock Rookies
20 Laps-18 Cars
1. #94 Jesse Veltman-Crystal River- 1st
Feature Win
2. #69 Richard Dinkins-Bushnell
3. #60 Ed Steinman- Homosassa
4. #34 Kyle Dubbs- Bushnell
5. #160 Arden Franklin - Hemando
Figure 8 Feature
20 Laps-19 Cars
1. #40 Paul Grynewicz - Hudson - 1st
Season Win
2. #6 Robert Aaron - Brooksville
3. #74 Robbie Hage - St. Petersburg
4. #52 Bob Hage-St.Petersburg 5. #27
Curtis Youmans - Floral City


FOOTBALL

Top 25 Schedule
Thursday Gane
No.20Teas&MMatMari,7:30prm
Friday'sGame
No. 4 Oahm atTusa, 8pm
Satay's Ganes
No. 1 So.temnCalv ashSt.,8pm,
No. 2LSUvs No. 12S. Cacia 330pm
No.3FbloidaatMs 1230pm.
No. 5VWestVriava E CaHna, Noon
No. 6 Caia vs rna,r 6 pm
No. 7Teasvs Rie, 7pmr
No. 8 O ioSt. v Notmesr 30 p.m
No. 9 Wsonsh vs. Imb 8 prn.
Noa 10 Pan Slai at :gan, 330 pm
Na 13 Oregon t Srod, 10pm
No 14 Bosn CCclegevAmy, 1 pm.
No. 15ClemsonatNC. Ste, Noon
No. 16Alaarav No.222UGA,7:45 p.m
No. 17VaTedhvsVWiam&Ma"y,1:30p.m
No. 18 Louisvlleva Syracuse, Noon
No. 19HaaivsChalesionS, 12-05am
No.21 Ketu*y tAAAtesas6pm.
No. 23S. Flav Nor t Cadra, Nown
No.24Netraskav& BalSta, 1230pm.
No. 25 Mssouivs. IrdsSlae, 2pm


National Football League
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 2 0 01.00076 28
Buffalo 0 2 0.000 17 41
Miami 0 2 0.000 33 53
N.Y. Jets 0 2 0.000 27 58
South
W L T PctPF PA
Houston 2 0 01.00054 24
Indianapolis 2 0 01.00063 30
Jacksonville 1 1 0.500 23 20
Tennessee 1 1 0.500 33 32
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Pittsburgh 2 0 01.00060 10
Baltimore 1 1 0.500 40 40
Cincinnati 1 1 0.500 72 71
Cleveland 1 1 0.500 58 79
West
W. L T Pct PF PA
Denver 2 0 01.00038 34
San Diego 1 1 0.500 28 41
Kansas City 0 2 0.000 13 40
Oakland 0 2 0.000 41 59
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
Dallas 2 0 01.00082 55
Washington .2 0 01.00036 25
N.Y. Giants 0 2 0.000 48 80
Philadelphia 0 2 0.000 25 36
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Carolina 1 1 0.500 48 47
Tampa Bay 1 1 0.500 37 34
Atlanta 0 2 0.000 10 37
New Orleans 0 2 0.000 24 72
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Detroit 2 0 01.00056 38
Green Bay 2 0 01.00051 26
Chicago 1 1 0.500 23 24
Minnesota 1 1 0.500 41 23
West
W L T.Pct PF PA
San Francisco 2 0 01.00037 33
Arizona 1 1 0.500 40 40
Seattle 1 1 0.500 40 29
St. Louis 0 2 0.000 29 44
Sunday's Games
Pittsburgh 26, Buffalo 3
Indianapolis 22, Tennessee 20
Green Bay 35, N.Y. Giants 13
Houston 34, Carolina 21
San Francisco 17, St. Louis 16
Cleveland 51, Cincinnati 45
Tampa Bay 31, New Orleans 14
Jacksonville 13, Atlanta 7
Dallas 37, Miami 20
Detroit 20, Minnesota 17, OT
Arizona 23, Seattle 20
Chicago 20, Kansas City 10
Baltimore 20, N.Y. Jets 13
Denver 23, Oakland 20, OT
New England 38, San Diego 14
Monday's Game
Washington 20, Philadelphia 12
Sunday, Sept. 23
Miami at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
San Diego at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at New England, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Houston, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Oakland, 4;05 p.m.
Cincinnati at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Washington, 4:15 p.m.
Dallas at Chicago, 8:15 p.m.
Monday, Sept.,24
Tennessee at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m.

Redskins, Eagles,
Washington 3 7 3 7-20
Philadelphia 0 6 3 3-12
First Quarter
Was-FG Suisham 35, :00.
Second Quarter
Phi-FG Akers 24, 10:45.
Phi-FG Akers 39, 7:05.
Was--Cooley 16 pass from J.Campbell
(Suisham kick), :09.
Third Quarter
Was-FG Suisham 37, 5:47.
Phi-FG Akers 26, 1:15.
Fourth Quarter
Was-Portis 6 run (Suisham kick),
12:02.
Phi-FG Akers 22, 6:30.
A-67,726.


First downs
Total Net Yards
Rushes-yards
Passing
Punt Returns
Kickoff Returns
Interceptions Ret.
Comp-Att-Int
Sacked-Yards Lost
Punts
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


Was Phi
19 18
337 340
33-130 20-114
207 226
4-17 2-9
5-130 5-116
0-0 1-0
16-29-1 28-46-0
1-2 3-14
5-44.4 5-43.2
1-0 0-0
5-25 2-15
30:04 29:56


GOLDEN
Continued from Page 1B

young lady's heart
Moved by Madisen's story,
she did something that many
young women her age wouldn't
have even dreamed of, she
reached out to put a smile on a
complete stranger's face by
concocting an idea where she
could somehow, someway
brighten the day of another
Citrus County youngster.
And Cassidy Rash in so
doing you hit the biggest home
run of your entire life.
I would be remiss however,
to give sole credit to just
Cassidy because while she was
the one that originated the
idea, her parents, Tracy and
Mike deserve equal credit for
what turned out to be a perfect
weekend at the Fastpitch
Training Center in Clearwater.
Both of Cassidy's parents
spent more than just time on
making sure that Madisen had
the time of her life. And boy
did she ever. She had a huge
smile painted across her face
that never left her the entire
weekend.


TIGER
Continued from Page 1B

numbers are simply staggering.
Woods now has won 61 times
in just more than 11 full years
on the PGA Tour. Jack Nicklaus
was 36 when he captured his
61st tour victory.
He has won 28 percent of
the time since turning pro,
and that if that number is hard
to fathom alone, consider than
Mickelson has won 9 percent
of his tournaments, Singh is at
8 percent and Ernie Els at 6
percent.
Woods' final putt for par at
East Lake put him at 23-under
257 for the lowest 72-hole score
of his career, and six shots bet-
ter than the previous record at
the Tour Championship. A
week earlier at Cog Hill, he
broke the tournament record
by five shots at 22-under 262,
winning by two over Aaron
Baddeley
With his 2007 season in the
books - all he has left is the
Presidents Cup and his Target
World Challenge in December
- Woods finished with a 67.79
adjusted scoring average,
equaling his record from the
2000 season.
And while the $10,867,052
was short by $38,114 of the
record Singh set in 2004, the
big Fijian played 29 times that



American


Defender

clearly sees


both sides

The Washington Post

SHANGHAI, China - When
Tina Ellertson glances up at
the U.S. cheering section
before Tuesday night's
Women's World Cup match at
Shanghai Hongkou Football
Stadium, she will not have
trouble spotting her parents.
Amid a swirl of American
flags, Eka and Joe Frimpong
will also be flying the colors of
the U.S. team's opponent,
Nigeria.
Ellertson's mother grew up
in the southern Nigerian city
of Calabar and met her hus-
band, a native of Ghana, while
they were students at
Southern Oregon University.
"I know that this game is
going to be just a huge moment
for my mom, just being able to
sit back and look at her daugh-
ter out there playing against
her country, a country that is
her roots," Ellertson said
Monday, a few hours before
her parents were scheduled to
arrive from the United States.
On Saturday, during a flight
shared by the U.S. and


Nigerian teams from Chengdu
to Shanghai, she met some of
her opponents. "I got to talk to
them a little bit, tell them
where my mom is from and
they are like, 'Whoa!' " said
Ellertson, 25, a reserve
defender who has been with
the U.S. team for about two
years. "It really does mean
something to me."
Ellertson became emotional
when she recounted what her
grandmother said before she
passed away four years ago:
"She was telling my mom that
she could picture me here
playing for the USA. She didn't
say Nigeria; she said USA"


Cassidy, reach around and
pat yourself on the back.
You're one special young-lady
for making this happen. tAnd
any parents that can raise such
a caring, sensitive and heart-
felt child are certainly doing
something right and deserve
kudos of their own.
It was such an unselfish act
by all involved, including the
clinic's coach Melissa
"Skeeter" Gentile that both
Jessica and Stacy couldn't help
but be impressed.
And what kind of a weekend
was it?
A orie-of-a-kind experience
What made it so special?
Jessica and Stacy.
Skeeter, talking about her
Olympic friends said of them
both, "The best thing I can say
about both Jess and Stacy is
that they make you want to
grab your cleats and get out
there. Their passion is so infec-
tious and more importantly
they make you want to be bet-
ter people as well. I left last
night's social event just want-
ing to be a better person, a bet-
ter coach. That's what they
instill in the kids I think it's
amazing."
In. fact the two Olympians


Name

Address


were so impressive that one
girl was moved to tell her
father immediately after leav-
ing Saturday night's social in
which the two gold medalists
gave motivational speeches to
the crowd, "Dad, tonight made
me want to do better in school."
Skeeter said when she heard
that it gave her chills. It was
then conveyed to Jessica the
next morning that nearly broke
down in tears because she was
so moved.
That's the kind of athletes
these girls had the privilege of
being in the presence of this
past weekend.
Skeeter may have summed
the weekend up best by recall-
ing that experience
"Yes, of course we're imple-
-menting the instructional part
we want them to be better soft-
ball players. But ultimately we
want them to understand that
softball ties in to life lessons,"
Skeeter explained. "And for
(that father) to say that was the
first thing out of his daughter's
mouth is 'I want to do better in
school' is a parent's dream.
What came out of (Saturday
night) is exactly what we want-
ed to come out of it."
On September 5,2006 Jessica


year. Woods played in only 16 the opening round, scolding
tournaments. That's an aver- himself when it sailed to the
age of $172,493 per round. .'right.
Woods said the latest adjust- "Tiger Woods!" he said
ment since the British Open, through clenched teeth. "Trust
where he tied for 12th, was you swing."
simply shifting the weight Haney believes that trust
more toward the balls of his was evident at Oakmont in the
feet for better balance. That third round of the U.S. Open,
made it appear he was stand- when Woods hammered a driv-
ing closer to the ball. er down the middle of the fair-
Swing coach Hank Haney way on his way to perhaps his
hasn't seen much change the best ball-striking round of the
last two years, with one excep- year. He hit 17 greens in regu-
tion. What he watched with lation that day.
regularity on the range at "I know what that hole feels
Woods' home course in like to him. It's really tight,"
Isleworth, he now sees more Haney said. "On the practice
often inside the ropes on the tee, he said, 'I'm driving the
PGA Tour. ball in the fairway.' And he
"I've seen him play like this piped it right down the middle,
and hit the ball like this the last then did the same thing on
couple of years - for sure the Sunday. I felt that was big turn-
last year - but most of times ing point in his confidence."
I've seen that, it's been at Woods didn't see it that way.
Isleworth," Haney said Sunday In his eyes, the turning point
from his home in Dallas. "It's came at the Western Open last
only been bits and pieces in July.
tournaments." He had just missed the cut in-
It's still not perfect, a major for the : first time,
Woods lunged at one tee shot opened with a 72 at Cog Hill,
on the 16th hole at East Lake in the n spent hours that


Address


City State Zip _ City State Zip_


Phone( ).

Bill me: Once Two Payments__


Name

Address

City State Zip


Phone( ).

Bill me: Once Two Payments


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.

CiiiOMOEi


Mendoza hit what she consid-
ered to be the biggest home run
of her life when she hit a three-
run blast in the seventh inning
of the gold medal champi-
onship game against Japan in
hostile China territory.
As big as that home run was,
Jessica you and Stacy topped
that this weekend with a blast
that can never be measured in
feet and inches. This is a home
run that touched over 100 lives
and will never find a landing
zone.
It's been said that a poor
coach tells their players what
to do. A fair teacher explains to
their players what to do. A good
teacher demonstrates to their
players how to do it But it's
that truly great teacher that is
exceptional enough to inspire
their players.
Jessica and Stacy you both
truly are inspirational.
Yesterday morning you both
learned that you're going to be
on next year's 2008 U.S.A.
Olympic softball team. There
could be no more appropriate
reward for both of you because
you're the definition of what it
means to be a golden girl and
the epitome of what it means to
be an Olympian.

Thursday afternoon on the
practice range. It was hard
work, but enjoyable.
For the first time since' his
father died, it was fun.
"I got over all the things that
happened earlier, and I final-
ly got back to just playing golf
again," he said. "That mourn-
ing period ... I felt I was done
with it. Once I got back to
playing golf, I felt I was back
in my rhythm again. And from
then, if you look at my results
since then, it's been pretty
good."
No one ever thought that
20,00 season could ever be
topped, and it probably
remains the benchmark.
Woods won nine times in 20
starts, including three straight
majors, and three victories of
at least eight shots. But his
highest winning percentage
was last year (8-of-15), and his
adjusted scoring average is
the same as it was in 2000.
Instead of looking back,
consider the future.
What if he still hasn't hit his
prime?


Southern Woods Golf Club


Monday,


October 1,2007


IN ONE 12 p.m. Shotgun start

$75 per person
Includes cart, beverages, lunch and greens fees


Rules: 4-person scramble, individual and couple entries
You can now pay in two payments of $37.50 billed through RACC on your quarterly bill.


Imts..it


i


TuEsDAY, SEPTEMBFR 18, 2007 3B


SprrtoTs


d--- 1VT I











4B


TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
www chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE

Carol Channing's
dress recovered
LOS ANGELES - Carol
Channing's signature dress -
a shimmery number she wore
in the stage
production of
"Gentlemen
Prefer
Blondes" -
was recov-
ered Friday
night after
being stolen
Carol from a
Channing Hollywood
hotel.
A man found an abandoned
bag containing the dress at a
Hollywood park and turned it
over to authorities, said
Officer Jason Lee, a police
spokesman The man was not
identified.
The dress was in police cus-
tody and would be returned to
Charmnning once the investiga-
tion was completed, Lee said.

Soul couple enjoys
cabaret audience
NEW YORK -Ashford
and Simpson say they are still
going strong after four
decades in show biz, and find
it particularly
gratifying to
get close to
their audi-
ence at their
current gig
The hus-
band-and-
wife team are
Nick appearing at
Ashford the New York
cabaret
Feinstein's at the Regency
through Sept 29.
"You move
differently
than you do'
when you're
filling the
Radio City,"
NickAshford
told the New
Valerie York Daily
Simpson News in a
story pub-
lished Sunday. "You have to
be bigger than life there.
Here, the people can see
every wrinkle in your face."
'When you're that close to
the audience, it's like you're
under a magnifying glass,"
added Valerie Simpson.

Burns talks about
wife in interview
NEW YORK- Ed Burns
says it took hard work to woo
Chrisy Turlingto n
"Friends of ours had tried'
to fix us up--
we both live
in New York,
we're both
pretty low-
key, both het-
erosexual -
but she was
like, 'Uh, not
Ed Burns really inter-
ested,"' the
39-year-old actor-director tells
Best Life magazine in its
October issue. "That did not
deter mea Ijust wanted to get
her to laugh."
How long did it take to
build up the nerve to kiss her?
"Probably within five min-
utes of meeting her," Burns
says. "Which hurt my chances.
It took her a long time to come
around. But I got her good and
drunk, ifl remember correct-
ly, which never hurts."

Chrissie Hynde
performs at benefit
AKRON, Ohio - Rock and
Roll Hall of Fame inductees
Chrissie Hynde and Jerry Lee
Lewis performed at a concert
to benefit a local theater and
celebrate the upcoming open-
ing of Hynde's vegetarian
restaurant.
Hynde, an Akron native
and the lead singer of The
Pretenders, presided over a
weekend-long celebration of
VegiTerranean, her eatery
that will feature a blend of
Mediterranean and vegetari-
an cuisine.
The events started with a


Friday night acoustic per-
formance, continued
Saturday afternoon with the
restaurant's ribbon-cutting
ceremony and ended
Saturday night with the con-
cert

- From wire reports


Wax figures arrive in D.C. ERIES
OH ehte area the


Associated Press


WASHINGTON - Madonna, Tom
Cruise, Samuel L. Jackson and Angelina
Jolie have arrived in the nation's capital,
where they'll be among the stars of a big
new attraction. One snag - they aren't
wearing any clothes.
Dozens of naked bodies - all made of
wax and fiberglass - lined the walls of a
studio at the newest Madame Tussauds
wax museum as workers prepare for its
opening next month. Cruise was only rec-
ognizable by a label on his bare shoulder
- his head was still in a box - but design-
ers promised to give him a dashing
wardrobe soon.
"We fast-tracked all these figures to
have them ready for the opening," said
Janine DiGioacchino, general manager.for
Madame Tussauds in New York and
Washington. "Our studio team of 35 sculp-
tors are working 24 hours around the clock
to get them done."
The entertainment group's seventh wax
museum - its third in the United States
after New York and Las Vegas - is starting
to take shape in the lower level of a his-
toric downtown department store build-
ing. An opening gala is set for Oct. 4, and
museum opens to the public Oct 5.
A shipment of 51 figures arrived at the
museum this week after months of
research and meticulous design at
Tussauds' London headquarters. Many fig-
ures, such as Thomas Jefferson and
Johnny Depp, have full heads of human
hair, inserted strand-by-strand into the
wax sculpture.
"We had to bone up on our American
history. We want the figures to be spot on,"
said Lisa Partridge, a hair color artist and
15-year veteran of Tussauds. 'Jefferson
had freckles. He was quite a red head. Not
many people knew that"
The sculptures require touchups every
day, after visitors feel the hair or get even
more intimate.
"Sometimes we have to remove lipstick
marks from some of the more popular fig-
ures," Partridge said. "The George
Clooneys get a lot of attention from women
who touch them and kiss them."
Six new figures were made especially
for the new, $16 million, museum:
Jefferson, Harry Truman, Robert E. Lee, J.
Edgar Hoover, Washington Post reporter
Bob Woodward and former D.C. Mayor,
Marion Barry.
The four-term mayor, famous for being
caught on videotape at a downtown hotel
smoking crack cocaine in an FBI sting,
did a sitting for museum artists over the
summer. Contrary to early talk, Barry
won't be placed in the museum's "scandal
room" with the likes of Hoover and


N


Associated Press
The wax heads for Thomas Jefferson, left, Johnny Depp, and Beyonce Knowles, wait for
installation Wednesday at the newest Madame Tussauds wax museum in Washington.
The museum will open on Oct. 5, 2007.


President Richard Nixon. Instead he'll
join George Washington in one of the first
rooms, known as the "Spirit of
Washington."
"I'd not heard of (Barry) before, but he
seems to love the limelight," said sculptor
Dave Burks, who took nearly 200 measure-
ments of Barry's head to design his figure.
"He seemed to really enjoy it"
Like so many attractions in Washington,
politics and history are at the museum's
core. Abraham Lincoln greets visitors at
the entrance -just a block from where he
was fatally shot at Ford's Theater. From
there, guests will pay the approximately
$25 admission to see more.
Each figure has a caption with a quote
from the subject, some fun facts and the
essential thing to know about that person.
"It's not like we're a museum in the fact
that we're worthy and there's loads of stuff
to get through," said Creative Director
Paul Williams. "It's more like we're enter-
taining people, and we're giving them the
facts, the fun stuff they can take back and
say, 'Hey did you know this?"'
Interactive features in each gallery qtiiz
visitors along the way The "scandal room"
has some tough questions about Watergate
on a replica of Woodward's desk, such as
how many burglars robbed the
Democratic National Committee head-
quarters. But while Woodward got the star
treatment, his reporting partner Carl
Bernstein will have to wait Bernstein is
on the short list for future additions to the


museum, DiGioacchino said.
A "war room" showcases presidents
during wartime, such as Truman, with his
speech on dropping the atomic bomb;
Dwight Eisenhower, in full military uni-
form; and Franklin D. Roosevelt and
Winston Churchill, with a phone between
them that carries snippets of their famous
words.
But the museum isn't all serious.
One room has all the trappings of an
exclusive nightclub. It's filled with celebri-
ties, such as Julia Roberts, George
Clooney and Will Smith. Beyonce Knowles
is center stage with three of her music
videos playing in the background.
Other galleries focus on the Civil Rights
movement, with the Rev. Martin Luther
King Jr., the White House, and current
affairs, with President George W Bush, his
father President George H.W Bush and
President Ronald Reagan.
Bill and Hillary Clinton also make a
comeback, though in separate rooms. The
former first lady is grouped with the cur-
rent affairs figures, while the former pres-
ident is holding down the Oval Office.
There's also a mention of the Monica
Lewinsky affair on file in the "scandal
room" for anyone who doesn't know the
details.
As visitors leave, Katie Couric inter-
views passers-by about their favorite
moments and who they'd like to see in the
galleries - feedback the museum intends
to use for the future.


'The Brave One' tops box office


Associated Press


LOS ANGELES - The Jodie Foster vig-
ilante flick "The Brave One" scared up $14
million at the box office to become the
weekend's top film.
The Warner Bros. tale of revenge tran-
scended gender, appealing to older
women, as well as men who might natural-
ly be expected to enjoy the violent, R-
rated film.
"Revenge movies often appeal to men,
but the fact that Jodie Foster was in it
brought in the women," said Paul
Dergarabedian, president of box-office
tracker Media By Numbers. "That combi-
nation worked."
While the film's box office take was fair-
ly modest, it is about right for this transi-
tion time of year between the summer
blockbuster season and the fall Oscar
push. The Warner Bros. film displaced last
week's box-office winner, "3:10 to Yuma,"
which placed second with $9.2 million in
ticket sales.
The post-summer season is also a time
when R-rated, adult-themed fare stands a
better chance with audiences.


TOP MOVIES
1. "The Brave One," $14 million.
2. "3:10 to Yuma," $9.2 million
3. "Mr. Woodcock,". $9.1 million.
4. "Dragon Wars," $5.4 million.
5. "Superbad," $5.2 million.
6. "Halloween," $5 million.
7. "The Bourne Ultimatum," $4.2 mil.
lion.
8. "Balls of Fury," $3.3 million.
9. "Rush Hour 3," $3.3 million.
10. "Mr. Bean's Holiday," $2.7 million.

'After the summer, your midweek busi-
ness drops substantially and you become a
weekend business," said Dan Fellman, head
of distribution at Warner Bros. "You need
strong reviews to keep your motor going"
Fellman said the film should stand up
well against the more youth-oriented films
that will fight for the top spot next week-
end - "Good Luck Chuck" and "Resident
Evil."


Three smaller films hoping to build
Oscar buzz finished out of the top 10 over
the weekend, but did well in limited
release.
The David Cronenberg crime thriller
"Eastern Promises," had an impressive
per-screen average of $36,845 playing on
15 screens. The movie, about Russian
mobsters in London, stars Viggo
Mortensen and Naomi Watts.
Also opening well was "Across the
Universe," the Julie Taymor film inspired
by music from The Beatles.
The film, starring Evan Rachel Wood,
earned $685,000 for a per-screen average
of $29,783.
The Iraq war film "In the Valley of
Elah," opened with $138,000 on nine
screens for an average take of $15,333. The
movie stars Tommy Lee Jones and
Charlize Theron.
"We could be talking about all three of
these films come Oscar time,"
Dergarabedian said. "The per-screen
average indicates the intensity with which
people are interested in these films and
deservedly so. This is what the fall is all
about"


winning numbers
selected Monday in
the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
0-5-5
PLAY 4
7-8-9-3
FANTASY 5
4-10-21-24-30
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16
Cash 3: 0 - 6 - 7
Play 4:1 - 5 -1 - 6
Fantasy 5: 7 - 12 - 16 - 19 - 26
5-of-5 2 winners $95,576.10
4-of-5 410 $75
3-of-5 10,701 $8
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15
Cash 3:8-9-3
Play 4:4 - 7 - 9 - 3
Lotto: 3-6 -25 -28 - 33- 37
6-of-6 2 winners $5 million
5-of-6 89. $4,868
4-of-6 5,235 $67
3-of-6 106,721 $4.50
Fantasy 5:1 - 10 - 13 - 16 - 33
5-of-5 2 winners $129,295.73
4-of-5 315 $132
3-of-5 10,637 $10.50
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14
Cash 3: 7-8-4
Play 4:1 - 9 - 7 - 7
Fantasy 5:11 - 13 - 14 - 22 - 25
5-of-5 1 $264,359.01
4-of-5 372 $114.50
3-of-5 12,071 $9.50

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


Today in
HISTORY
Today is Tuesday, Sept. 18, the
261st day of 2007. There are 104
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Sept. 18, 1793, President
George Washington laid the comer-
stone of the U.S. Capitol.
On this date:
In 1927, the Columbia
Phonograph Broadcasting System
(later CBS) made its on-air debut
with a basic network of 16 radio
stations.
In 1947, the National Security
Act, which created a National
Military Establishment, went into
effect.
In 1961, United Nations
Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold was killed in a plane
crash in northem Rhodesia.
In 1970, rock star Jimi Hendrix
died in London at age 27.
In 1987, the movie "Fatal
Attraction," starring Michael
Douglas and Glenn Close, opened
in U.S. theaters.
Ten years ago: Two gunmen
opened fire on a group of German
tourists in front of the Egyptian
Museum in downtown Cairo, killing
nine of the tourists and a bus driver.
Five years ago: The Bush
administration pressed Congress to
take the lead in authorizing force
against Iraq, with Defense
Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld
asserting, "It serves no U.S. or U.N.
purpose to give Saddam Hussein
excuses for further delay."
One year ago: An Iranian-
American telecommunications
entrepreneur, Anousheh Ansari,
took off on a Russian rocket bound
for the international space station,
becoming the the world's first pay-
ing female space tourist.
Today's Birthdays: Actor Robert
Blake is 74. Actor Fred Willard is
68. Singer Frankie Avalon is 67.
Rock musician Kerry Livgren is 58.
Actress Anna Deavere Smith is 57.
Movie director Mark Romanek is
48. Actor James Gandolfini is 46.
Singer Joanne Catherall (Human
League) is 45. Actress Holly
Robinson Peete is 43. Rhythm-and-
blues singer Ricky Bell (Bell Biv
Devoe and New Edition) is 40.
Actress Aisha Tyler is 37. Actress
Jada Pinkett Smith is 36. Rapper
Xzibit is 33. Actress Alison Lohman
is 28.
Thought for Today: "If you are
patient in one moment of anger,
you will escape a hundred days of
sorrow." - Chinese proverb.

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


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Though his
documentary won an Oscar and
he now has an Emmy, Al Gore
doesn't rate his chances high for
a Grammy
"I'm working on my dance
steps and singing performance,
but don't hold your breath," the
former vice president said with
a laugh Monday
But it might have sounded
equally ludicrous five years ago
to suggest that Gore would, in
one calendar year, receive stand-
ing ovations at both the Academy
Awards and the Emmys. At
Sunday night's Emmy ceremony,
Gore and Joel Hyatt were hon-
ored for creative achievement in
interactive television for the
cable channel they founded,


Current TV
This follows the best docu-
mentary Oscar that "An
Inconvenient Truth" won earlier
this year The film chronicles
Gore's campaign to educate peo-
ple on global warming For the
same cause, Gore helped organ-
ize Live Earth this summer, a
series of global concerts held to
raise awareness for climate
change.
"It reminds me a little bit of
the old cliche about the country
singer who said, 'It's taken me 30
years to be an overnight sensa-
tion,"' said Gore.
Hyatt said Gore remains thor-
oughly involved in Current TV,
the network the two founded in
2005. Current TV predated the
sensation caused by YouTube,
but operated with a similar mis-


Associate d ress
Former Vice President Al Gore and Joel Hyatt accept the out-
standing interactive television award Sunday at the 59th
Primetime Emmy Awards at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles.


sion. Its viewer-created "pods"
make up about a third of its pro-
gramming
"We're pleased that the
Academy (of Television Arts &
Sciences) emphasized the cate-
gory," said Hyatt "In putting that
category into its prime-time
broadcast, it's acknowledging


that's the direction TV is head-
ing."
"Al and I set out from the very
beginning to open up television,
to share the power of the TV
platform with our young adult
audience, to enable young adults
to contribute to the content they
consume."


Don't expect a


Grammy says Gore


.....ititertainme t














He IOU


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


cancer


ca


10


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Dr. Ralph Massullo, from Suncoast Dermatology and Skin Surgery Center, checks the skin of Constance Bourk during a recent visit. Dermatologists rec-
ommend a skin check as summer activities have come to an end.


After summer fun, sun, your skin needs a checkup


JOY GALLON
For the Chronicle


summer is almost over, and, as you
look forward and prepare for
autumn changes, you should consid-
er changes in your skin.
As our summers pile up, many of
us have suffered accidental, occu-
pational and even intended sun
damage. Scaly patches appear on ears and
noses. Moles suddenly appear on previously
unblemished skin, or old moles change shape or
color.
The tendency is to scratch off the scabs and
ignore the little things - just get on with life.
But ignoring these little things is not always a
good idea.
Linda Peshek, a 48-year-old Crystal River res-
ident, grew up in Daytona Beach. "My father
owned a beach concession," she says, "and I
worked there in the summers from 8 in the
morning until 4 in the afternoon. As a teenager
I had never heard of the term 'skin cancer.' My
goal was to get the darkest I could get. If I
would wake up and it was cloudy, it was not a
good day because I spent all my day on the
beach.
"When I was.21," says Peshek, "I noticed a lit-


ON THE NET
* The Skin Cancer Foundation: www.skin-
canper.org; or call (800) SKIN-490
* SkinCancerNet:
http://skincarephysicians.com

tle sore that wouldn't go away - about as big as
a pencil eraser. I was pregnant at the time, but
after delivery, a biopsy showed it was basal cell
carcinoma - not too dangerous, but unsightly. I
later developed a tiny little scab above my lip,
which I would pick off and it would come back,
along with a little red, itchy patch on the side of
my neck. I lived with it for three or four years,
and by then the red one on my neck had grown
to the size of a dime, and the one on my lip had-
n't changed."
"This time," says Peshek, "when I went to the
doctor they had both grown under the skin. The
one on my neck had grown to an area of about 3
inches, and on my face I now have a scar that
runs from the crease on the side of my nose to
the corner of my lip and below. I had a few
other spots removed, too, even one on the back
of my heel. All were basal cell, except for one

Please see CANCER/Page 3C


GLOSSARY OF TERMS
These are terms that yourdoctor may use:
* Basal cell carcinoma (BCC) - BCC is the
most common form of cancer, but has a
very low rate of metastasis. Basal cells line
the deepest layer of the skin, and BCC's are
cancerous growths that arise in this layer.
* Biopsy - removal of a small piece of living
tissue for microscopic examination.
a Carcinoma - cancer; malignant tumor.
* Lesion - an area of abnormal change in the
skin or any organ.
a Melanoma - the most serious form of skin
cancer. Melanoma is a malignant tumor that
originates in melanocytes, the cells which
produce the pigment melanin that colors our
skin, hair, and eyes. When melanoma
spreads to other parts of the body it
becomes hard to treat and may be fatal.
* Metastasis - Movement of cancer cells
from one part of the body to another.
* Nevi - moles; most common growths in
humans.
* Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) - SCC is
the second most common form of skin can-
cer and most SCC's are not serious. SCC
arises in the squamous cells that make up
the upper layer of the skin.


Beware medical identity theft Love, the heart of health


or years now we have been hear-
ing stories about, if not person-
ally experiencing, a problem
called identity theft This is a crime
that is perpetrated through
false identity and use of
computers to rob us of our
wealth. U
Now we have to be careful .
of medical identity theft.
Could you imagine some-
one using your personal
information, not only to col-
lect money but use it for pre-
scription drugs and health Dr. Den
services? They are not
directly taking money out of EAR,
your bank account, but indi- & TH
rectly they are stealing from
you.
This type of identity theft can be just
as devastating as financial identity
theft and create severe financial prob-
lems for you, not to mention the annoy-
ance that you will have to go through
trying to correct it
This identity theft has an even differ-
ent spin. Can you imagine going to the
hospital and having the incorrect histo-
ry and diagnosis in your medical
records? Errors of that nature could
create serious problems for you.
Let's say you arrive at an emergency


Ii

II


room after a motor vehicle accident
and are unconscious and unable to
explain that your medical identity has
been compromised and your personal
information may be wrong.
Physical harm could come to
you because of this problem.
Estimates suggest that
half a million Americans are
victims of this type of crime.
In some cases, medical iden-
tity is used repeatedly, ini-
tially by an individual seek-
ing to get free health care
is Grillo and sometimes that informa-
tion is resold to organized
NOSE crime rings that use it to
ROAT make false health claims
with insurance companies.
Sometimes this problem goes unde-
tected for quite a bit of time until you
reapply for new insurance or are
denied coverage because of a pre-exist-
ing medical condition that you suppos-
edly have but in reality do not
Medical identity theft is a very lucra-
tive market for criminals and just like
many financial and banking records
are going electronic, medical records
are also going electronic. Someone who
would be hard pressed to walk out of a
Please see GRILLO/Page 5C


Editor's note: This is part of a weekly
series of condensed excerpts from Dr.
Ed Dodge's new book, "Dan's Story:
One Man's Discovery of Personal
Health Power."
46 W hy is love -
important for
us - or is it?"
asked Dr. Davis at Dan's sup-
port group meeting one
evening, his eyes twinkling
as he looked at the group.
"Well, love is what makes
the world go around," said
Dan. Dr. Ed
"You're right," laughed 'DA
Tim, "and love turns out to
be as important in science as
it is to poets and lovers.
Scientifically, we know today that love
is essential to help bring about good
long-term health. One could say that
love is the heart of health."
"This sounds interesting," said Joe.
"How does love contribute to our
health?"
"First, let's be clear about what we
mean by love," said Tim. "I define love
as genuine caring for another person,
in the sense of desiring the highest
good for the other person, whether this
will benefit the first person in any way
or not This may differ from romantic


I
]]
)


love, and is certainly much different
than sexual attraction!"
"I'm glad to get clear on that," said
Joe, "but can you give us an example?"
"Sure. You folks in this
support group are an exam-
ple of love."
"We are?" asked Joe. "You
could have fooled me."
"Look," said Tim, "you
have all been meeting
together for many months
now, and I can tell that each
one of you is rooting for the
Dodge others to do well, regardless
of your own progress. That is
N'S a good example of love. In
RY' fact, it was support groups
like yours that provided
some of the early scientific
evidence of the power of loving sup-


port.
"Years ago, in his research project to
reverse heart disease, Dr. Dean Ornish
set up support groups to help people
stay with the diet and exercise parts of
the program. Over the years, he learned
that the support groups were powerful
in their own right
"In his book, 'Love & Survival,'
Ornish writes, 'Part of what makes our
support groups so powerful is that peo-
Please see DODGE/Page 4C


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY


'We Can'

Weekend
Each year, the Robert
Boissoneault Oncol-
ogy Institute sponsors
a one-day retreat for cancer
patients and their families
known as the "We Can"
Weekend. This event is a
retreat with a family-cen-
tered approach to dealing
with and coping with cancer.
On Saturday, Oct 6, the 11th
annual "We Can" Weekend
will be at the Citrus Hills
Golf and Country Club.
The day has been de-
signed for individuals who
have been diagnosed with
cancer, and their families.
Cancer is a disease that
affects everyone in the fami-
ly, and we encourage all fam-
ily members to attend.
During this one-day
retreat, patients and fami-
lies will be able to learn
together that cancer is a
manageable illness that
takes a great deal of
patience and understanding
from all involved. We also
spend a great deal of time
discussing the resulting
health problems and side
effects that can occur with
cancer and its treatment, as
well as ways to deal with
Please see BENNETT/Page 5C








Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER
& BLOOD
DISEASE


News
about


Coumadin
One of my patients fell
down, and he devel-
oped a hip fracture.
This is very common in eld-
erly patients. They require
surgery.
Unfortunately, these
patients have a high risk of
developing a clot in a leg
after surgery This is called
deep venous thrombosis
(DVT). Occasionally, this can
travel to a lung and that can
be fatal. So the standard
advice is to thin the blood.
One commonly used drug for
this is Coumadin. This
avoids the clotting of blood.
Coumadin is one of the
widely prescribed drugs. It
is effective but has a very
low therapeutic ratio. This
means that its dose needs to
be monitored very closely.
This is done by a blood test
called PT (prothrombin
time). If PT is too low, blood
is not thinned enough,
increasing the risk of clot-
ting. If PT is too high, blood
is too thin and this can cause
bleeding.
It is metabolized in the
liver, and so any liver prob-
lem can affect its efficacy.
Also, vitamin K affects its
level, and the patient needs
to eat the exact same
amount of vitamin K daily
This is found in many multi-
vitamin pills and diet, in
foods such as green leafy
vegetables.
Please see GANDHI/Page 5C


I


i


life


C
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com









HEALTH & LIFE Crrirus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Answering machine a hot-button topic Stylish health


D o you get your mes-
sages? I sure don't.
Maybe you know what I
am talking about and maybe
you don't, but in my house we
have message wars.
Here's a typical scenario:
;The phone rings and it's my sis-
ter asking why I haven't called
Ther back. The problem is that I
didn't even know she had Shalyn
called. FU
"I left a message three days PL
ago," she informs me. Flinny, I
don't remember the message light blink-
ing. I ask Patrick if he took a message from
my sister. He cannot remember.
So, I go over to the answering machine
and, sure enough, there is a message from
my sister days ago that I never knew exist-
ed.
It is then that Patrick's dim light bulb
blinks on above his head, "Oh yeah, she
left a message a couple of days ago. Sorry,
I forgot to tell you."
I've gotten to the point now that I just tell


people to not leave a message at
my house or with my husband
because I'll never get it And in
my smarter moments, I always
check the answering machine,
whether it's blinking or not.
Things are so busy around
our house that you mustn't
blame him. After all, he works
full-time and attends the
Barker Warrington College of Business
ILL at the University of Florida
ATE online.
But it would be nice if he
takes the time to listen to the messages, to
at least remember to tell me.
Maybe he should just leave the answer-
ing machine alone altogether. A few weeks
ago, he decided to delete all the messages
from the machine for me - you know, to
make more space for new messages I
would never know about. Unfortunately,
he didn't know I had a saved message on
there from my girlfriend Anne who passed
away in January
It's silly, I know, but she left the message a


day before she died and it was a nice thing
to listen to on less than perfect days. It's
funny the things we cling to after our loved
ones pass away He felt so bad about it
Of course no husband or wife is perfect,
and we all must find a balance in those lit-
tle things that our spouse does that gets on
our nerves. My vice is wet towels on the
couch, the bed, the floor, etc. I can never
seem to get them back to the towel rack.
Regardless of our faults, after four years
of marriage tomorrow, I cannot imagine a
day without him. For better and for worse,
it's what makes him my husband.
Patrick, I love you. Happy fourth
anniversary!
But if you touch that answering machine
one more time, you're going to find out
what that vow "for worse" actually means.

Shalyn Barker resides with her husband,
Patrick, and daughter, Emmy, in the
Beverly Hills area. All three are lifelong
residents of Citrus County. She can be
reached at citrusamom@yahoo.com.


Health 1'


* BROOKSVILLE - "Diabetes
and Digestion" seminar 3 p.m.
Wednesday by Gary McCarragher,
M.D., at Hemando 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.
* Newcomers reception, 10
a.m. Thursday at the Hernando
Medical Office Building, Entrance
C, fourth floor, Room 403 of Oak
Hill Hospital. For a seat, RSVP to
(352) 597-6333 from 7 a.m. until 7
p.m., seven days a week. Oak Hill
Hospital has been serving the
Nature Coast since 1984. It is 1.9
'miles east of U.S. 19 on State
Road 50.
* Family Care Health Fair 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at 3470 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills, by
Neck and Back Care Centers of
Beverly Hills and Crystal River.
Fields represented: pediatrics,
internal medicine, eye care, dental
care and chiropractic. Call 544-
8070.
* Free "Improve Your Health
Proactively" book and tour dur-
ing September at Russell Chiro-
practic & Wellness Center, 3348 E.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness.
Call Michelle at 726-0888.
* "How to prevent sport
injuries and backpack safety," 6
p.m. Monday at Russell Chiro-
practic & Wellness Center, 3348 E.
:Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness.
To reserve a seat, call Barbara at
726-0888.
S 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.
* 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. 24: Central Citrus
Community Center, 2804 W. Marc
Knighton Court, Lecanto. Web:
www.citruscountyhealth.org.
* Two-day volunteer orienta-
tion for the Citrus team of
Hernando-Pasco Hospice (HPH)
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. both
Wednesday, Sept. 26, and Friday,
Sept. 28, at 3545 N. Lecanto
Highway in Beverly Hills' Park
Plaza. Lunch provided. Pre-register
by calling Debi Shields at 527-
4600. www.hphospice.org.
* Catholic Charities DOSP has
openings in its respite program
for people in the early stages of
dementia. The program 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. The program is
also in need of male volunteers.
Call Marie Monahan at (800) 242-
9012, ext. 22.
* Free memory screenings

Please see 7/Page 3C


6th Annual Awards & Fundraiser



S 2 K9's De puy Dogs
September 29, 2007 noo _ ( ofto ncto aw
6 p emil oM Make a Difference! f .tceme non.
West Citrus Elk's Lodge thenafo
HomosMssa, FL Tru A. : . "'"


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

Tickets- $35
available online at
www.deputydogs.org
*bymail
832 K-9's Deputy Dogs
5162 S Manatee Terr
Homosass, FL 34446
*by phone
(352) 302-8319


Over 70 Dogs
in Sece

in 18 states

and overseas


95's Aff[i o[ 7(&rt
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
CourteW of www.doonowelcornecenfer.com
Our foster parents make this the MOST
successful program Contact us to join todayI
Sponsored by: CiiiON i(J.E
Kody Snodgrass Memorial Foundation, Inc
5162 S, Manatee Terr
Homosassa, FL 34446
(352) 302-8319
501(c)(3)


YARD SALE
Prseaied bt Cltru- Counti Homen C:mmunn\ Educ'l, n


September 22
8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Citrus County
Auditorium


L--i


-- - US 41, Inverness



' , " Special Offer: O
" f lnnthse , avilablki


1 ~ f . I or purchase 1
" A. '-. 8 per table or
3 tables for 120 \



S...For more inlormaiion please call UF
C Ni:E IFAS Citrus County Extension Ollice
L - 527-5700


Everyone seems to have
questions about dieting
and food choices, exer-
cise, fitness or simply how to
feel good.
When I owned a fitness stu-
dio in Inverness and worked
there as an instructor in
Inverness, people asked me
about these topics all the time,
and so do- many of my salon
clients now.
All of these concerns deal
with the same issue: We are
what we eat! In the busy lives
that we all have, it is more
important to eat properly so
that we will have the necessary


supplements to get
us through our day.
Here are some
tips to help you raid
your fridge:
* If you have to
have a drink of alco-
hol to relax, try fla-
vored vodka with
sparkling water
(only 65 calories) or
a glass of light red
wine like pinot noir
instead of beer (up
to 150 calories).
* Butter - a


zarella or reduced fat cheddar.
* Milk - organic is the best
or try low fat or fat-free.
* Mayonnaise - use the
reduced fat kinds, or simply
use real mayonnaise and
dilute it with half mustard.
* Deli meats - choose fresh
deli cuts vs. processed pack-
aged meats. Buy roasted chick-
en, turkey, etc.
* Potato chips - absolutely
not - try reduced fat or trans
fat-free chips, whole grain
chips, organic blue corn chips
or simply pretzels.
* Ground turkey - leaner
that ground beef.


Lillian Yai Yai
Knipp
YAI YAI
STYLE


spread that is trans fat free!
* To crack down on choles-
terol, scramble three eggs with
only one yolk
* Salad dressing - some are
so calorie-filled you might as
well eat dessert. Try tasty, fat-
free dressing, or make your
own with red wine vinegar, a
splash of olive oil and special
spices.
m Yogurt is great for diges-
tion; however, only those
labeled "live cultures" are
actually beneficial - choose
the low fat varieties.
* Peanut butter - organic,
all-natural, or reduced fat are
better. Almond butter is also
great, just a little thinner.
* Bread - whole-grain will
provide you with the fiber you
need. Be careful with mislead-
ing "wheat" bread labels; most
are simple white bread with a
little coloring.
* Cheese - choose the low-
fat flavors like feta, Parmesan,
soft goat, Swiss, skim milk moz-


* Bacon - Can-
adian version is
lowest in fat
* Veggies - broc-
coli and spinach
have lots of nutri-
ents; carrots and
peas are also rich
with vitamins.
* Potatoes - red-
skin or sweet pota-
toes are the best!
* Fruit - berries
have the least
amount of sugar


Remember that diet is very
important; however, exercise
gives us the balance that we all
need.
Plan a fitness routine of 30
minutes only, with your doc-
tor's approval. This will allow
you to fit it into your busy
schedule without feeling over-
whelmed!
If you need help planning a
fitness schedule, please feel
free to send me a message; I
would love to assist you. If we
can all be consistent with our
stylish health, we are sure to
succeed and feel great!

Lillian Yai Yai Knipp is an
internationally trained hair
designer, make-up artist,
skin-care specialist, fashion
designer and Citrus County
business owner. A former
model, modeling agency
owner and fitness instructor,
she can be reached at
yaiyaistyle@hotmail.com.


Urology Center of Florida
in conjunction with the Cancer Treatment Center-
is pleased to announce a


New Office

in Citrus County


Call 746-5000
IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE
346N LCNo w.SUT
BEVERL HILLS- F 'OIDA346


. .. ..-


2C TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007


Learn to belly dance


Special to the Chronicle
During a special summer session, participants in the belly dance classes at Whispering Pines
Park chose different themes for their dance, titled "Island Daze," "Pretty Pirates & Wacky
Wenches" a~nd "Goddess Dances" (pictured). Belly dance classes at Whispering Pines Park,
Inverness,,are from 4 to 5 p.m. Tuesday for beginners (Level I) and from 5 to 6:15 p.m. for
intermediate (Level II). The upcoming class schedule: Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 - Level I, basic
Moves, progressive, Level II, tribal style/partnering; Nov. 6, 13, 20, 27 - Level I, basic
moves/progressive, Level II, tribal style/group choreography. Cost for the four-week session
is $25 with a punch card system. Register for classes at Whispering Pines Park administra-
tion office from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, phone 726-3913.


I


Cinus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


14iF-AjLrH & ]LiiFE


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J


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� 4t� �\


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C~l,TeI kx (INTT'T P. HOIL HIT IETEDY SJTME 8 07


FDA warns nursing mothers about use of codeine


Q Why is the FDA
* warning nursing
* mothers about
using codeine? L ,
A. The FDA recently
issued a warning to health-
care providers and nursing I ,
mothers about a potential
side effect in nursing
infants whose mothers are chard
taking codeine. Richard
Codeine is a narcotic ASH
ingredient found in many Fp jjR
prescription pain relievers
and over-the-counter
cough syrups. It has been used safely
by nursing mothers for many years.


Hoffmann

VIACIST


However, last year a
medical journal described
a healthy 13-day-old,
breastfed baby who died
from a morphine overdose.
Laboratory tests showed
high levels of morphine in
the baby's blood, and fur-
ther testing showed the
baby's mother had a genet-
ic trait that made her body
metabolize codeine much
faster and more complete-
ly than most other people.
When codeine enters


the body, some of it is changed (metab-
olized) in the liver to morphine. Since


morphine stays in the body much
longer than codeine, someone who is
a rapid metabolizer of codeine will
accumulate more morphine in her
body, which will also pass into the
breast milk - potentially leading to
an overdose in the infant
The potential for a morphine over-
dose also depends upon how much
codeine the mother is taking, how
much is changed to morphine and
gets into the breast milk and how
much breast milk the baby drinks
each day.
It is estimated the number of peo-
ple who are "ultra-rapid metaboliz-
ers" of codeine ranges from less than


1 percent to 20 percent, depending
upon the population group. The only
way to identify "ultra-rapid metabo-
lizers" is with a genetic test.
Signs of morphine overdose in
infants include increased sleepiness,
difficulty breastfeeding, breathing
difficulties and limpness in the baby
If a nursing baby shows these signs,
the baby's doctor should be contacted
right away If the doctor cannot be
reached immediately, the baby should
be taken to an emergency room or 911
should be called.
Signs of morphine overdose in a
nursing mother include sleepiness
and constipation. Nursing mothers


should talk to their doctors about tak-
ing codeine and, if codeine needs to
be taken, the lowest dose should be
used for the shortest amount of time
possible to relieve pain or cough.
The FDA is now requiring manu-
facturers of prescription codeine
products to include information about
differences in codeine metabolism
and concerns with breastfeeding on
the drug label.

Richard Hoffmann has been a
pharmacist for more than 20 years.'
Send questions to him at 1135 N.
Timucuan Trail, Inverness 34453.


NOTES
Continued from Page 2C

from Alzheimer's Family Organi-
zation, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 28, in The Villages.
Appointments only. Call (727) 848-
8888 or toll free at (888) 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.
* Meal planning, Sept. 24.
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.
* Flu shot clinic, 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 4, at the Share
Club auditorium of Citrus Memorial
Health System, corner of Osceola
and Grace streets. No advance
registration. Flu shot, $30; pneu-
monia shot, $40. Check with your
doctor to see if you need a pneu-
monia shot before arriving at the
clinic. Bring all insurance and
Medicare cards with you.
* SHINE Program volunteers
help elders make informed deci-
sions about Medicare and health
insurance. Call Elder Helpline
(800) 262-2243 to learn re about
becoming a SHINE volunteer.
Comprehensive training provided,
travel expenses reimbursed.
* Diabetes education program
from Citrus Memorial Health
tSystem's Diabetes Center: tour
'with a diabetes educator.through
Publix to learn which foods will
effectively meet dietary needs and
how much can be eaten. Call Carol
McHugh at 341-6110.
Support s:e ,As

* Transition support groups
from Citrus team of Hernando-


Hospice to host
Alzheimer's seminar
Special to the Chronicle __
A seminar for health care professionals, family members or
those who are caring for individuals affected by Alzheimer's
disease will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, at the
Citrus team office of Hernando-Pasco Hospice (HPH). 3545 N.
Lecanto Highway, in Beverly Hills' Park Plaza shopping center.
There is no charge to attend.
Jerry Hall, MSW, program specialist for the Alzheimer's
.Association, Gulf Coast Chapter, will be the guest presenter.
Lunch is included for all attendees. Preregistration is request-
ed by Monday: call Wendy Hall at 527-4600.


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. Preregister 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). 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.
0 2 p.m. today Highland
Terrace, 700 Medical Court E.,
Inverness. Call Ellen Mallon at
860-2525.
* 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 27,
Woodland Terrace, 124 W. Norvell
Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call
Pam Pepitone at 249-3100.
* Free support group for care-
givers whose loved ones have
dementia or Alzheimer's disease,
by the Citrus team of Hernando-
Pasco Hospice (HPH) and the


Florida Gulf Coast Chapter of the
Alzheimer's Association, 3 p.m. the
first Thursday monthly at Cedar
Creek Assisted Living Facility, 231
N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River. Call
HPH Citrus at 527-4600.
* The Better Breathers
Respiratory Support Group at
1:30 p.m. Friday in the 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
all people who have celiac disease
or dermatitis herpetiformis from 10
a.m. to noon Saturday in the com-
munity room at the Coastal Region
Library, 8619 W. Crystal St., Crystal
River. The meetings will be on the
fourth Saturday monthly until fur-
ther notice. Call Mary Lou Thomas
at 628-9559.
* Support group meetings are
in the CMHS Administration Build-
ing unless otherwise indicated.
* Bariatric Support Group: 6:30
p.m. every three months, Cypress
Room. Call Claudia Blotz at 697-
0051 or Bette Clark at 860-0383.
* Breast Cancer Support Group:
noon the second Friday, Robert
Boissoneault Cancer Institute. Call
June O'Donnell at 527-8371.
* Citrus Cancer Support: 4:30
p.m. the third Tuesday, cafeteria
meeting room. Call Carol at 726-
1551, ext. 6596 or ext. 3329.
* Diabetes Support Group:
11:30 a.m. the fourth Wednesday,


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Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center proudly presents the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce Business Women's Alliance...

Women's Health &

Fitness Expo


i . . . ''ITi ll ,,d I



-. . l .. . . . ..

KEYNOTE SPEAKERS
9.15 a.m.. Ui. ju Mum, OC, FAIMRami
Laura Horn, RN - "How to Look Better,
Be Better and Feel Better in a Toxic
World"
11 a.m.: Carlene Wilson, MD, Board
Certified, Internal Medicine &
Pediatrics 'Taking Care of You, So You
Can Take Care of Them"
12 p.m.: Hanoch Talmor, MD, Board
Certified 'The Principles of Good
Health, Healing and Wellness"
1:15 p.m.: Ed Dodge, MD, Board
Certified, Family Practice (retired)
"Passion for Health / Integrating Mind,
Body and Spirit"


-SEVEN RIVERS

_^_^CKR^NiQaE
r- 11- 1,1- alw l,- S a - - - 11li i


Cypress Room. Call Carol McHugh
at 341-6110.
* Parkinson's Support Group: 1
p.m. first Tuesday, Cypress Room.
Call Catherine Clark at 344-9630.
* ACS Man-to-Man Prostate
Cancer Support and Education
Program: 11:30 a.m. first
Wednesday, Robert Boissoneault
Cancer Institute, Allen Ridge
Medical Mall, 522 N. Lecanto
Highway, Lecanto. Call 527-0106.
* Look Good ... Feel Better
for women undergoing radiation or
chemotherapy, at 3 p.m. the sec-
ond Wednesday monthly at the
Cancer & Blood Disease Center,
Lecanto, and 3 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday monthly at the Robert
Boissoneault Oncology Institute,
Lecanto. Call Mildred Roseberry
(746-7212) or the American
Cancer Society (800) 395-LOOK
(5665) to register.E Women's
Breast Cancer Support Group at
noon the second Friday monthly at
the Robert Boisonneault Oncology
Institute, 522 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto, sponsored by Dr. Joseph
Bennett Jr. Lunch included, dona-
tions appreciated. Call Judy
Bonard at 527-4389 or June
O'Donnell at 527-8371.
* Beverly Hills Gay and Les-
bian Support Group at 7 p.m.
Tuesday at 10 N. Jackson St.,
Beverly Hills. Free, open to every-
one. Group organizer is Pamela-
Rae and co-organizer is Wayne
Thomas. Call PamelaRae at 746-
9839.
* Citrus Abuse Shelter
Association (CASA), 112 N. Pine
Ave., Inverness, offers three free
weekly women's domestic abuse
support groups:
* 5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday (free child care avail-
able).
* 10:30 a.m. to noon
Wednesday (no child care avail-
able).
Call CASA at 344-8111.
* Overcomers Group for peo-
ple recovering from addictions to
drugs, alcohol or other out-of-con-
trol habits meets at 8 p.m. Mon-
days at the Sanctuary, 7463

Please see ' -/Page 4C


newspaper


,%W0-- 0��= l* w w IM %W '"w g


town


ait, ME

rrhold *.Breast .
' General Surgery





':.;.- " Meacal Degree
*.^UJliversIty of Alabama Scnool of Meadcine
.t. Residency
f $t System, Birmingnam. Alabama


[~4E







[F


-Emerald Qaks Dr., Crystal River
t- . ict Riven t R rvie t ,td AMl dtI a l Cl ,it i '


CANCER
Continued from Page 1C

squamous."
"Sun (which produces UV
light) is the promoter, but not
necessarily always the cause of
skin cancer," says Dr. Ralph
Massullo, a dermatologist at
Suncoast Dermatology in
Lecanto. "Tanning beds cause
melanomas because they use
UV light. If you have had sun-
burn, the thing you can do to
lessen your chances of cancer
is to be cognizant of any
changes in your skin."
Dr. Massullo suggests using
the '"ABCD's" of skin cancer
during self-examination of
skin. Look for these things:
* Asymmetry, meaning that
the lesion is not equal side to
side.
* Borders, usually not
curved, but are jagged with a
dip in them.
* Color is usually variegated
or not even.
* Diameter; Changes in di-
ameter indicate something is
wrong.
"One or a combination of
these leads one to be suspi-
cious," says Massullo, "and
usually we biopsy them. We
recommend using at least an
SFP 30 now, and if you have a
history of cancer, get a check
up every six to 12 months. If
you have never had cancer we
recommend self-exams. The
main thing we want is for peo-
ple to enjoy the Florida sun,
but use sunscreen and protec-


SELF-EXAMINATION
* Examine your body front
and back in the mirror,
then right and left sides
with arms raised. Women
should look under their
breasts.
* Bend elbows and look
carefully at forearms,
upper underarms and
palms.
* Look at the backs of your
legs, feet, soles and
spaces between the toes.
If you cannot see all parts
of your feet, use a hand
held mirror.
* Examine back of neck and
scalp with a hand mirror;
part hair for a closer look.
* Finally, check back and
buttocks with a hand mir
ror.
Source.
nt wi skincarephi Si: rans.com,
skincanr' rerrel

tive clothing."
The Skin Care Foundation
says that melanoma - the
scariest form of skin cancer -
has a survival rate of nearly 99
percent if detected early They
say that most melanomas are
spotted first by patients, and
recommend monthly skin self-
exams and annual visits to a
dermatologist
"If you have a suspicious
spot, be diligent in watching
it," says Peshek, "and have a
biopsy done. You have to know
yourself and be aware of skin
changes."


SO YOU KNOW
* Obituaries must be submitted by licensed funeral homes
* Call Linda Johnson at 563 5660 for details.


CYNDIE FORD PURDY
LMHC, NCC, MAC
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
-~ National Certified Counselor
~ Master Addictions Counselor
Adults * Adolescents * Couples
Clinical & Substance Abuse Assmts.
480 Pleasant Grove Rd. Inverness, FL (352) 344-2320
P.O. Box 3356 * Dunnellon, FL Fax: (352) 344-4849
Office Hours By Appointment * FL Lic. # MH-5401 NPI#1528115599
... Email: eyndiepurdy@bellsouth.net - www.fordpurdy.com





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IRF-A-LTyi Sk LuFiE


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL E


;. . .


TIT








HAT LIF CITSDAU, S C5EPT EMBR CHR, ONICL/


Newcomer needs options


Qg I am fairly new to the area (one year)
* after 35-plus years living in northeast
* Ohio. The dentist that I have been see-
ing found that a tooth that he was going to fix a
filling in has decay underneath and has advised
the following. This tooth has a crown
and root canal and holds a two-tooth
bridge. He advises that the tooth is no
longer repairable and is concerned
the front tooth holding the front of the
bridge will fracture. Course of treat-
ment is to cut the bridge away from
the front tooth and remove the bridge.
This would require removal of the
decayed tooth in back I just went to
an oral surgeon for the tooth removal Dr. Frank
and that is no problem to have done.
My dilemma is this. SOl
My dentist suggested two options: A BIT
longer cemented bridge or a remov-
able bridge. The new bridge would require two
supporting teeth in front for extra support The
back tooth might require a slot in a crown to
allow stress relief during use. The second option
is a removable bridge - this is NOT my choice. I
am 61 years old and in good health and do not
want to deal with a removable bridge.
The oral surgeon's approach was to remove the
decayed tooth holding the bridge and the bridge.
Allow for healing time and do bone grafts to the
area of my mouth to have a healthy situation to
allow for implants. I think that would be a total of
three implants. This would be a six-month
process if all went well.
My bridge is 7 years old, and I assumed once I
got it this area of my mouth was OK Needless to
say this has been upsetting to begin with and I am
not sure which direction would be the best for
me. I have not followed up with my dentist after
the oral surgeon's visit The first step is removing
the bridge. I am not scheduled until Oct 18 for
the oral surgery but it could happen earlier than
that if there is a cancellation.
Do you have any thoughts that you could share
with me on my predicament? I realize without
seeing a person's mouth it is hard to provide an
answer. I read your column faithfully and know
you have seen this situation of something similar
Comment also...what an excellent Web site you
have. Thank you.
A: This is a great question and, as you have


I

rI


said, one that I see very often. It is unfortunate
that you have decay in your tooth but it is very
common. You might be comforted knowing that
in many cases the tooth ends up non-restorable,
requiring removal.
The options that you mentioned
were described just as I would
describe them. Let's review each of
them. The first one was a new bridge
S using two teeth as anchors in the front
and another tooth in the back that will
. require stress relief. The likely cause
' for the need of stress breaking is that
the tooth is tilted forward and if pre-
pared to have a line of draw for the
Vascimini other two front teeth would violate
the nerve requiring root canal.
IND I would be concerned that even
ES though this is a good option it will
likely fail in the future leaving you to
make another decision.
The second option was to have a removable
partial made. This is another good option except
that it can be uncomfortable, catch food under-
neath it as you said, this was not for you - I
agree.
The third option was to have bone grafts done
and implants placed. This is by far the best
option. I am glad to hear that the surgeon men-
tioned that you needed a bone graft There are
times that this step is skipped only to have a prob-
lem. The implants will support crowns that will
feel just like your own teeth. You might want to
consider removing the last tooth that you men-
tioned and have and implant put in its place. You
should discuss this with your dentist and sur-
geon.
Thanks for this question. I am sure that there
are many people reading this column that will be
helped by it This is one of those questions that in
grammar school the entire class was happy that
the student in the class that asks all the questions
asked this one!
You won't be sorry if you choose the implant
route.

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.


Diabetic neuroarthropathy


also known as Charcot foot


I was asked by a patient to write about a con-
dition called Charcot foot, a type of neu-
roarthropathy. Neuroarthropathy is a term
used to describe joint damage imparted by trau-
ma or repeated chronic repetitive stresses over
time in joints or bones with sensation damage.
Patients unable to feel the pain
required to gain their attention to
address and adequately care for joint
injury will further harm the injured
tissue by continuing to use and abuse
the already-damaged joint, thus '"
exacerbating the problem. Foot
deformity, ulceration, soft tissue or
bone infection and possible amputa-
tion of the foot or entire extremity
may result Dr. DavidI
Causes of neuroarthropathy S. id
include tabes dorsalis, Hansen's dis- BEST
ease or leprosy, and diabetic FOR%
polyneuropathy, to name a few. Tabes
dorsalis is the neurologic manifestation of terti-
ary or third-stage syphilis, and neuroarthropa-
thy is a possible manifestation. Handen's dis-
ease is not prevalent in the United States, but
there is a clinic in Louisiana; however, it is seen
more commonly in third-world countries in
Southern Asia and Africa, and may be the most
common cause of neuroarthropathy worldwide.
Diabetic polyneuropathy is the most common
causative agent in the United States of sympto-
matic neuroarthropathy, and is called diabetic
neuroarthropathy or, more commonly, Charcot
foot.
Jean-Martin Charcot (1825-1893) was a bril-
liant French neurologist who first described
neuroarthropathy and thus was credited with
the moniker. He was truly amazing, as he also
was involved in the discovery and description of
Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease, multiple sclerosis
and Parkinson's disease.
Mark Myerson, M.D., at Mercy Hospital in
Maryland, a world-renowned orthopaedic foot
and ankle specialist, estimates that about 40
percent of the diabetic population has some
form of diabetic sensory or motor neuropathy,
but only about 2 percent of those develop


Charcot foot.
Charcot foot includes sensory neuropathy or
limited sensation and stress or trauma to the
foot, which leads to the damage of cartilage, lig-
ament or bones. A patient does not fell neu-
roarthropathy come on like a cold, a sprain or
arthritis. The loss of sensation comes
about very gradually over many
years, and invariably a patient does
not notice he or she can't feel as
much pain as before until the dis-
ease process is well under way or out
of control.
Ligaments, bones and joints
become injured or chronically
stressed and begin to break down.
B. Raynor The foot begins to lose its shape. As
the foot gradually dislocates, more
FOOT trauma and inflammation are
UARD imparted to it. A vicious cycle forms.
Charcot foot is characterized as a
big, hot, red, swollen, malformed foot without
pain.
Patients with Charcot foot tend to have good
pedal arterial pulses, but circulation is dimin-
ished to the foot. Local damage to sympathetic
nerves in the foot that control constriction and
dilation of arterioles tends to lead to increased
circulation locally that is a hallmark for physi-
cians.
The idea that Charcot foot patients have
excellent or normal circulation based on pulses
or bleeding is erroneous. Charcot foot can be
and is sometimes mistaken for other foot mal-
adies, such as gout, foot sprain or fracture,
tumor or infection.
Charcot foot looks like an inflated foot that
was squashed and will no longer fit into a shoe.
Next time, I will elaborate on the stages of
Charcot foot, as well as the diagnosis of and pos-
sible intervention for Charcot foot
-m -

David B. Raynor, DPM, is a podiatric surgeon
in Inverness. He can be reached at 726-3668
with questions regarding this column or
suggestions for future columns.


DODGE
Continued from Page 1C

pie begin to realize that they are
not alone. We try to create a safe
environment that gives them
permission to talk about what
they are really feeling - and to
encourage people to really lis-
ten with empathy and compas-
sion.' Loving support proved to
be a powerful therapeutic
modality. It is so effective that if
it could be put in a capsule, vir-
tually every doctor in the coun-
try would prescribe it
"Recently, Dr. Stephen Post,
professor of Bioethics at Case
Western Reserve University,
wrote a book titled, 'Why Good
Things Happen to Good
People.' In this book, he


MiE LB3OLiC
RESEARCH CENTER
WEIGHT LOSS SPECIALISTS


describes 'exciting new
research that proves there is a
link between doing good and
living a longer, healthier, hap-
pier life.' He cites many stud-
ies showing that qualities like
compassion and gratitude lead
people to experience healthier
lives.
"On another scientific front,
the HeartMath Institute has
done ground-breaking
research over the past few
decades that explains why the
heart and love are so important
to health. Basically, the scien-
tists at HeartMath have proven
that love induces a coherent
heart rhythm that is beneficial
to every part of the body, while
a quality like anger produces a
chaotic cardiac rhythm that
has negative consequences for
every cell in the body. They


Ocala
352.237.8787
Palatka
386-325-1609


have shown this so consistently
and conclusively that there is
no doubt about the value of
love to health. It is a major
foundations of good health."
"What does that mean in
practical terms?" asked Dan.
"It means that honest
thoughtfulness and kindness in
daily life is life-affirming.
Caring about others is not sim-
ply an ethical ideal. It is a qual-
ity that is deeply nourishing to
your own health, physically,
mentally and spiritually!"

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.


Satellites Now Open:
859 S. Hwy. 27/441 Lady Lake
350 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
Hernando
Call for Details


Jan's Optical Shop
BEVERLY HILLS




Wednesday Septe ber 19, 10am - 4pm
featuring Carl Zeiss Lenses
Come & enjoy complimentary refreshments
by Two Sisters Gourmet & prizes including:


fit4


'III


*-- FASHION FRAMES
* A PAIR OF PROGRESSIVE
LENSES
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200/o OFF

Fashion Frames
Coupon Cooo Day Of Sale OnVl
� Meet a representative to
troubleshoot your bi-focal problems.

. 746-2009
3603 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills / p
3In Winn Dixie Plaza


IDflI DC


call (352) 697-0497.


Osceola Ave., Inverness.


E'VW rO * Inverness AFG: 8 p.m. * Courage AFG. 8 p.m.
n fo ^ 3 Mondays, Our Lady of Fatima Thursdays, First United Methodist
Continued from Page 3C Catholic Church, 550 S. U.S. 41. Church, 8831 West Bradshaw St.,
0 Crystal River AFG: 8 p.m. 'Homosassa. Room 102. Open
Grover Cleveland Blvd. Call Paul Tuesdays, St. Benedict Catholic meeting. Call 270-3827.
at 628-2874. Church, 455 S. Suncoast Blvd. Alcoholics Anonymous: If
* Dunnellon Life Recovery * Last Resort AFG: 11:30 a.m. Alcoholics Anonymou
group for adults where addiction, Wednesdays, First United Metho- ybu drink, and want to stop, call
compulsion and co-dependency dist Church; 3896 S. Pleasant Alcoholics Anonymous Nature
issues are dealt with, at 7 p.m. Grove Road, Inverness. Coast Intergroup at 621-0599.
Monday at Rainbow Springs * Lecanto AFG: 8 p.m. Thurs- 'Web.site: www.ncintergroup.com.
Village Church, 20222 S.W. 102nd days, Unitarian Universalist Fellow-. I CEA-H.O.W. for people who
St. Road Dunnellon. ship, 2149 W. Norvell Bryant have an eating disorder, at noon
Call Char at(352) 465-1644 or, Highway, LecantoQ. .... n .. Wednesday at the First
Nancy at (352) 794-00,17. ..,. 0- Awareness Lunch Bunch. Presbyterian Church, 206 ,
* A-Anoingrougps-met regular -AFG: 12.30 pm: Fridays', St.' -WashingtonAve.; lnverness,&.,,i
ly in Citrus County. For information, Margaret Episcopal Church, 114 N. Call Judi M. at 726-5882.



SEVEN RIVERS bas
OUT PAIT i ENT LABORATORY y0RY moved
Affiliated winh Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center


Easy Access * Convenient Parking * No Appointment Necessary
352.795.1283 M-F 7:30a-5p
Seven Rivers Professional Center, 11503 \V. Emerald Oaks Dr.
Just North of the Hospital



1 -o -


"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


' Registration Form register:
I Friday,
Yes, we would like to participate in the following Veterans October 19
I Appreciation Week 2007 Events.


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


O Veterans Day Service, November 10
0 Veterans Day Luncheon, November 10
[O Military Ball, November 11
($30 per person Call 382-0462 or 527-1557)
0 Massing of Colors, November 11
L0 Commemorative Flowers (list dates and locations)


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
I - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


Dennis Strow

Lost 781bs and 481/4 inches in

27 weeks

Metabolic Will Change Your Life!
SMetabolic is not a diet, it is an educational
program that will change your life. I was not
- . , !hungry or tired and before I knew it the weight
was off. The Metabolic program is easy to
4.follow even when you have a hectic life style
which is why it is worth every penny. Everyone
tells me how great I look and I tell them
Metabolic can work for you also! Call today
and lose up to 80 lbs by Christmas!
Dennis Strow-Ocala, FL


CiTRus CouN7y (FL) CHRONICLE


1IF-4xTH Sc ]LIFE


Ae- 'rTTtZ'nA-V ;FPTF.MRFR 18- 2007


Q


]


I vl_


#***
*







TUESDAY, SEPI"IMBIIR 18, 2007 5C


IHrEALTH & LIFE


GRILLO
Continued from Page 1C

hospital with a box full of
charts wouldn't have any prob-
lems with walking out unde-
tected with thousands, if not
millions, of digital files on a
laptop or even smaller device
that would be easy to hide.


BENNETT
Continued from Page 1C

these problems.
All cancer patients and their
families are encouraged and
welcome to attend. You do not
have to be undergoing active
cancer treatment to attend.
Each year we have a tremen-
dous turnout, so space is limit-
ed.
The program is free of
charge, and is designed to pro-
mote support for cancer
patients, and to provide infor-
mation for cancer patients and
their families.
A light breakfast and lunch
will be provided to all who
attend. All cancer survivors
will also receive a free T-shirt


GANDHI
Continued from Page 1C

We give a complete diet list to
all our patients on Coumadin in
our office. In short, managing
Coumadin is very difficult, and
requires constant monitoring
and modification of dose.
Still, metabolism of Coumadin
can be markedly different in var-
ious patients. This can affect a
patient significantly in case the
blood gets too thin or too thick
Recently, two new genes have
been identified - CYP2C9 and
VKORC1.
Brian E Gage, M.D., of
Washington University and col-
leagues reported online and in
the Sept 1 issue of Blood (a rep-
utable journal) a study of 118


Here are a couple of tips that
should help:
* Keep an updated copy of
your medical records in case
they are tampered with in the
future.
* Each month, review your
medical insurance company
claims (explanation of benefits
or EOB), and make sure it was
care given to you and not to
someone who has stolen your


upon arrival at the retreat.
Display booths will be avail-
able with a variety of informa-
tion from local cancer
providers and support agen-
cies.
The program will consist of
several speakers discussing a
variety of cancer and health-
related topics. If you are able
to attend, bring a sweater or a
light jacket (sometimes the
rooms gets pretty chilly) and
any medications you may need
to take during the day. The pro-
gram begins at 8 a.m. and ends
at noon, followed by lunch.
Reservations are required,
and space is limited. The dead-
line for registration is Friday,
Sept 28.
For more information or to
register, contact Brenda Hill
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.


patients. They measured both
these genes in these patients.
This makes it possible to deter-
mine the metabolism of the
patients and thus help us decide
the dose of Coumadin. They also
took into account certain clinical
variables, such as smoking
Then they devised an algo-
rithm to further facilitate the
dosing of Coumadin. If this algo-
rithm is properly followed, it will
help reduce side effects of
Coumadin significantly Al-
though Dr. Gage and colleagues
emphasized the need to validate
the model in additional studies,
they have made the dosing
model available at www.war
farindosing.org.
The FDA estimates that 2 mil-
lion people start taking
Coumadin in the United States
every year to prevent blood


medical identity.
The preceding article was
put together with help from
information obtained on Web
MD.

Denis Grillo, D. 0., is an ear,
nose and throat specialist in
Crystal River. Contact him at
795-0011.


Monday through Friday, at the
Robert Boissoneault Oncology
Institute in Lecanto. Register
early, and don't miss out on this
opportunity to gain knowledge
and information about cancer,
cancer treatment, and survival
skills helpful to all patients
and their families.

Dr. Bennett is a
board-certified radiation
oncologist, past president of
the Citrus County Unit of the
American Cancer Society and
a member of the Board of
Directors and Executive
Committee of the Florida
Division of the American
Cancer Society. Ifyou have
any suggestions for topics, or
have any questions, e-mail
him at cjbennett@rboi.com.


clots, heart attacks and stroke.
Coumadin is the second most
common drug - after insulin -
implicated in emergency room
visits for adverse drug events.
The FDA has also advised dos-
ing changes, and this is now
incorporated in Coumadin
labeling. I am sure that further
study will help us refine this
algorithm, but this is a very good
first start.

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.


Hospice of the Nature Coast seeks volunteers in Inglis
Special to the Chronicle Call Judy Knowlton, volunteer program manag-
er, at 527-6613 or (866) 463-1385. Hospice of the
INGLIS - Hospice of the Nature Coast seeks Nature Coast is a program of Hospice of Citrus
volunteers who live in Inglis and Yankeetown. County. www.hospiceofthenaturecoast.org.


We Care about



your Family's



Health!


Join us at the Beverly Hill's
Neck and Back Center for
our "Family Care Health Fair"

Saturday, September 22, 2007

9:00am - 1:00pm


The Neck and Back Care Center's Beverly Hill's Office
is having an informative, fun-filled family day, featuring local
healthcare professionals. Learn how to better care
for your family's health and well being.


Free health screenings

and information.
Providers:
Drs. Lackey and Magyar
Sertoma of Citrus County
Ped I.M. Healthcare *Drs. Felix and St. Martin
Beverly Hills Eye Clinic


ernjfj5 t~~e
v~O~rEit -


Neck and Back Care Center * Drs. Oliverio and Kinnard


"UInd, Jonianng iea C tl.n O,, s o l. . w Poi

3470 N Lecanto Hwy Beverly Hills, F1 34465
Next to Shell Gas Station and CVS.
Call 352.527.5433 for more information.

Sponsored by Neck and Back Care Center of Beverly Hills and Crystal River,




Who will be the next
Citrus County


/ To enter, simply fill out the form below and return it with your
favorite pet photo and a $10 Entry Donation.
/ Deadline for entries is 5:00 PM, Sept. 26, 2007.
/ Voting begins Oct. 1 through Oct. 7, 2007.
/ Votes are 25� each or 5 for a $1.00. Vote as many times as you like!
Pictures will not be returned


517-0918 TUCRN
NOTICE OF ESTABLISHMENT OR CHANGE
OF A REGULATION AFFECTING THE USE OF
LAND, COMPREHENSIVE PLAN CHANGE
AND/OR CHANGE OF LAND USE
The Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BCC) proposes to adopt or change: A regulation
affecting the use of land; the comprehensive plan; and/or the use of land within and for the area
shown on the map in this advertisement. The overall impact of these proposals may be significant.
The Planning and Development Review Board (PDRB) will review and discuss the proposed Small
Scale Amendments to the Citrus County Comprehensive Plan (Ord. No. 89-04) and Land
Development Code Atlas (Ord. No. 90-14).
CPA/AA-07-07 (Stillwell for Nichols Lumber Company)
Re-designation from CL, Low Intensity Coastal and Lakes on the LDC Atlas to LIND, Light Industrial
District and from CL, Low Intensity Coastal and Lakes on the GFLUM to IND, Industrial. The purpose
of this application is to amend a portion of Parcel 21200 of Sections 33 and 34, Township 16 South,
Range 18 East, Citrus County. The subject property is intended to allow for existing industrial use
expansion (light industrial uses; specifically, truss manufacturing). The address of the subject property
is 2915 West Dunnellon Road, Dunnellon, Florida. Subject Property is 8.8 (MOL) acres out of a 15.2
(MOL) acre parcel.
CPA/AA-07-08 (Stillwell for Kingsbay Holdings LTD)
Re-designation from LDR, Low Density Residential District on the LDC Atlas to GNC, General
Commercial District and from LDR, Low Density Residential District on the GFLUM to GNC, General
Commercial District. The purpose of this application is to amend Parcel 32300-0010 of Section 03,
Township ,19 South, Range 17 East, Citrus County. The subject property is intended to be incorporated
into the new Crystal Nissan dealership to be used for buffers, open space, landscaping, and parking.
The site address for the subject property is 8644 West Highland Street, Homosassa, Florida. Subject
Property is a 1.04 (MOL) acre parcel.
Interested parties may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the proposed amendment. The
PDRB will hold public meetings on the following dates:
Workshop: Thursday, October 04, 2007, 9:00 AM
Public Hearing: Thursday, October 18, 2007, 9:00 AM
Both meetings will be held in the Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Room 166,
Lecanto, Florida, 34461. Please note that the PDRB meeting begins at 9:00AM. The actual time that
a particular item is discussed will vary depending on how fast the Board moves through the agenda.
LOCATOR MAP














All persons desiring to make a "request to intervene" pursuant to proceedings established in the Citrus
County Quasi-judicial Ordinance #2002-A18, shall provide written notice to the Department of
Development Services at least five (5) business days prior to the hearing on the matter. Forms for
"request to intervene" may be obtained by calling (352) 527-5239 or on-line at http://www.bocc.citrus.fl.us/
commdev/community_development.htm
Persons are advised that any individual who might wish to appeal any decision made at this meeting/
hearing regarding any matter is hereby advised that they will need a record of the proceedings for
such purpose and that they may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made
which record shall include the testimony and evidence upon which such appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a disability or physical
impairment should contact the County Administrators Office, 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
Florida, 34450 (352) 341-6565. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD telephone (352)
341-6580.
Copies of the proposed amendments will be available for inspection and/or purchase between the
hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday in the Department of Development Services,
Citrus County Division Community Development, Lecanto Government Center, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Suite 140, Lecanto, FL 34461.
For more information regarding the proposals discussed herein, contact the Department of
Development Services at (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Citrus County Planning and Development Review Board 623789


Owner's Name

Pet Name

Address

I Phone


---- ---


-I
E
6~365
--- -


Please mail to:
Citrus County Chronicle
Attn: NIE
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.
Crystal River, FL 34429


I


C Ii�6" j-jS'i(,i'iL


-----------n


(,jTRUS (,OUNI Y (rL) UHI(UfVlr-LC


Cr/TI CnuJT\Jv /JL runniroTK







6C TUE-SDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007C'tsCNJ(L)Clofa


.TiRHiilu ArU., CANiTONu OH '447u09


Demand soars for joint health miracle




discovered in Japan's 'feel good village'



Special report brings national attention to an amazing molecule now


reproduced in breakthrough joint pill available in U.S. drugstores


By G. W. NAPIER
UNIVERSAL MEDIA SYNDICATE

So, what would it be like getting
older but feeling good?
Believe it or not there are people
living this way and a major net-
work news crew found them.
They live in a small village called
Yuzurihara and seem to defy the
laws of aging with their active
lifestyle.
Doctors and scientists have dis-
covered that their secret to an ac-
tive lifestyle is a diet that increases
their body's production of an amaz-
ing molecule called Hyaluronate.
Nobody can put it in a pill to
make people live longer. But, scien-
tists at PatentHEALTH, an innova-
tive U.S. health care company, have
successfully added this amazing
molecule to a 'feel good' joint pill
called Trigosamine�.
This remarkable oral tablet is so
impressive because it contains Hyal-
uronate which has the ability to retain
fluid up to 1000 times its own weight.
It has the potential to increase lubri-
cation in the joints allowing them to
move with ease.*
"Using Trigosamine is like tak-
ing a can of oil and applying it di-
rectly to your joints," said Dr. Joseph
Dietz, Director of Health Science,
Research and Development for
PatentHEALTH.1*
And thanks to the luck-of-the-
draw, readers of this newspaper are
among those who can get it right
now. That's because this area has
already been assigned a toll-free
Regional Health Hotline. But the
catch is the hotline is set to close in
just 72 hours.
"We recommend that those liv-
ing in this area call now to get their
share," said Valerie Moore, Director
of the Regional Health Hotline.
"Right now, we're shipping out
everything we have on a first-
come-first-served basis. We may
not be able to meet everyone's de-
mands as word continues to spread
across the country," she said.
Trigosamine's key ingredient is
present in 'human joint oil', which is
medically known as synovial fluid.
This fluid reduces friction in the
joints allowing for effortless motion.
It not only lubricates the joints but
it also acts as a comfortable shock
absorber.
"Synovial fluid is part of what al-
lows young people to be highly ac-
tive without having sore joints. But,
as the body ages the production of
synovial fluid declines which can
force the joints to grind together re-
sulting in nagging discomfort," Dr.
Dietz said.
The Trigosamine supplement (pro-
nounced Tri-go-sa-mean) combines
Hyaluronate with the essential blend
of glucosarnine and chondroitin. This
blend is available without a prescrip-
tion in once daily tablets.
It has been clinically shown that
this essential dose of glucosamine
and chondroitin helps to build healthy
cartilage in the joints and allows for
increased flexibility and range of
motion.*
This impressive combination
works to alleviate uncomfortable
joint dysfunction by promoting elas-
ticity, allowing joints to move freely
and with greater flexibility.*
A clinical study conducted
by the United States govern-
ment found that glucosamine and
chondroitin, similar to those pres-
ent in Trigosamine, had a remark-
able 79.2% effective rate for those
with moderate to severe joint
discomfort.2*
It was also announced at an
American College of Rheumatol-
ogy meeting that the combination
of glucosamine and chondroitin
showed promise among per-
sons with moderate to severe
Discomfortt2
"Even though there is no pill that
- can make you live longer, the clinical
trials have been consistent. The es-
* sential blend like the one present in
Trigosamine has been proven safe
and is extremely effective for joint


health," said Dr. Dietz.*
The tough part now is how to get
it.
"Everybody wants it," said
Moore.
"The first drugstores to get this
formula couldn't keep it on the
shelves," she said.
That's why CVS/pharmacy stock-
piled the first available shipments.
All the other drugstores may not
get their shipments until later this
year.
That makes the next 72 hours so
critical for everyone living in the lo-
cal area. Those who get through to
the Regional Health Hotline before
the deadline will get the Trigosamine
supplement sent directly to their
homes.
Otherwise, those who miss the
deadline and everybody else living
in other parts of the country may be
hard pressed to get it.
So, even with the clock ticking-
local readers still have the advan-
tage of being among those who
can get their hands on this medi-
cal breakthrough. S


Here's how to get it
Until all pharmacies are fully stocked
this national distribution of Trigosamine
is being conducted on a state-by-
state-basis. Those living in the states
listed below with a star * next to it
are authorized to have it sent directly
to their home by calling The Regional
Health Hotline now.
Regional Hotline Approval Code:
TG3225
* = Call 1-800-924-2109
LINES OPEN at 8:00 am today
for the next 72 hours.
* ALABAMA: call now - 72 hour deadline
ALASKA: must wait
ARIZONA: must wait
ARKANSAS: must wait
CALIFORNIA: must wait
* COLORADO: call now - 72 hour deadline
CONNECTICUT: must wait
DELAWARE: must wail
* FLORIDA: call now - 72 hour deadline
* GEORGIA: call now - 72 hour deadline
HAWAII: must wait
IDAHO: must wait
ILLINOIS: must wait
INDIANA: must wait
IOWA: music wall
KANSAS: must wait
* KENTUCKY: call now - 72 hour deadline
LOUISIANA: must wail
* MAINE: call now - 72 hour deadline
MARYLAND: must wail
MASSACHUSETTS: must wait
MICHIGAN: must wait
MINNESOTA: must wailt
* MISSISSIPPI: call now - 72 hour deadline
MISSOURI: must wait
MONTANA: must wan
NEBRASKA: must wall
NEVADA: must wait
NEW HAMPSHIRE: must walt
NEW JERSEY: must wait
NEW MEXICO: must wait
NEW YORK: must wait
* NORTH CAROLINA: call now - 72 hour deadline
NORTH DAKOTA: must wail
OHIO: must wait
OKLAHOMA: must wait
* OREGON: call now - 72 hour deadline
PENNSYLVANIA: musl wail
RHODE ISLAND: musl wait
" SOUTH CAROLINA: call now - 72 hour deadline
SOUTH DAKOTA: must wait
TENNESSEE: must wait
TEXAS: musl wailt
UTAH: must wail
VERMONT: must wat
* VIRGINIA: call now - 72 hour deadline
WASHINGTON: must wait
WASHINGTON D.C.: must wait
WEST VIRGINIA: must wait
WISCONSIN: must wait
WYOMING: must want

IMPORTANT: You may be able to find
Trigosamine at CVS/pharmacy since
they have received the first shipments.
Otherwise, if you do not live in a state
with a star * next to it you must wait
to call until future announcements in
this or other publications.
Or, visit us online at:
www.trigosamine.com
y -v. , PH l lmO w...


1. Dr. Joseph C. Dietz, PhD currently conducts full-time joint care and nutraceutical research on Trigosamine for
PatentHEALTH, LLC.
2. Statements herein are based upon published public information and do not imply affiliation, sponsorship or
endorsement of Trigosamine by the American College of Rheumatology, the United States Government or
any news agency.
*THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION.|
THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE-,


N STILL ACTIVE AT 86 YEARS OLD: Yuda Miya, 86, who lives in the region near the village of Yuzurihara, just loves to garden
and she does it everyday. Researchers believe a special diet increases the body's production of a molecule called Hyaluronate
to keep people in Yuzurihara active. Although no pill can promise a longer lifespan, an over-the-counter joint supplement has
developed a proprietary formula featuring Hyaluronate. This pill, called Trigosamine, will be available in many U.S. drugstores.


I HEALTHY JOINTS: Diagnostic x-rays reveal human joints that have the proper amounts of synovial fluid to lubricate the joints
and act as a comfortable shock absorber. The plentiful fluid allows for comfortable and effortless motion. Trigosamine's key
ingredient, Hyaluronate is present in synovial fluid.


E ALMOST
GONE:
Demand in U.S.
drugstores is
soaring for the
joint pill called
Trigosamine.
PatentHEALTH
officials predict
pharmacies will
have to scramble
to keep shelves
fully stocked
as shown in
this photo
reproduction. A
special toll-free
Regional Hotline
has been set up
for those unable
to find it at their
pharmacy. All
consumers have
to do is call
1-800-924-2109
to get Trigosamine
shipped directly
to their homes.


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O'nitis Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


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(D2007 U INIVERSAL MEI-nA SYND}ICATEI-."- SPEC:lIALAi)ERil',ME7F-E AITURE


FORUPA TEILNI~tHELTrH, LLC,..3939 EVE[





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WITHOUT


OsteoArthritis Sufferers
Experience Dramatic Long-Term
Improvement in New Clinical Study
A clinical study published in a recent issue of the Journal of Rheumatology eval-
uated the pain relieving effectiveness of JointFlex Pain Relieving Cream verses a
placebo. JointFlex is a breakthrough, non-prescription pain relieving cream that is
available in retail stores everywhere. The eight-week clinical trial involved 63 patients
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Immediate, Effective Pain Relief
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or even eliminate that chronic arthritis pain that's been nagging you for years.
The gradual and continual improvement in long-term pain relief observed in
the JointFlex clinical study was found to be consistent with previous studies
conducted with orally administered Glucosamine and Chondroitin Sulfate.
JointFlex will be further studied to determine the mechanism of these
dramatic results and to verify that they are not due to random chance
alone. Individual results may vary. Highlights of the study are available from
SmartScience Laboratories by calling the toll free number or they can be
viewed online at www.jointflex.com.
How Does JointFlex Work?
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"JointFlex provides significant immediate
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"JointFlex is easily applied to painful areas, leaves
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and there are NO PILLS/NO SYSTEMIC SIDE EFFECTS"


Why Continue
to Take Pills?
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Is Pain Keeping
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JointFlex now, call toll free,
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or visit our website at
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* * Use Only as Directed FDA Drug Registration No. - NDC 64479-110.04
www.joint flex.corn SmartScience, FUSOME and JointFlex are trademarks of SmartScience Laboratories, Inc. 0 2003 SmartScience Laboratories, Inc.


TuFsDAY, SHPTrMBER 18, 207 7C


CTUS COUNTY FL) CH E









BC TUSD..... SEPT. MB.R. 18. 207 ITU Co Kl (F)CROI


930-0918 SAFTUCRN

PUBLIC NOTICE

RESOLUTION NO. 06-R-27

A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER, FLORIDA, EXPRESSING THE
INTENT OF CITY COUNCIL TO DECLARE A SPECIAL ASSESSMENT TO FINANCE A
PUBLIC IMPROVEMENT AS AUTHORIZED BY THE HOME RULE PROVISIONS OF THE
FLORIDA CONSTITUTION, GENERAL LAW AND THE CITY CHARTER FOR THE
PURPOSE OF IMPROVING AND EXTENDING SANITARY SEWER INTO AREAS 101, 108
OTHERWISE KNOWN AS "SNUG HARBOR" AND THE HAYES MOTEL; ADOPTING THE
PROCEDURES SET FORTH IN CHAPTER 170, FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING FOR A
DESCRIPTION OF THE NATURE AND LOCATION OF THE IMPROVEMENT, THE
MANNER OF LEVYING AND COLLECTING ASSESSMENTS, SPECIFYING THE PORTION
OF THE ASSESSMENT TO BE PAID BY THE CITY THROUGH A DISADVANTAGED
SEWER GRANT TO ACCOUNT FOR GENERAL PUBLIC BENEFIT ACCRUING FROM THE
PROJECT, THE ESTIMATED COST AND THE DESCRIPTION OF THE LANDS UPON
WHICH THE ASSESSMENT SHALL BE LEVIED; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

WHEREAS, The owners of residential property within Area 101 and commercial property in Area 108
otherwise known as Snug Harbor and the Hayes Motel have requested that the City of Crystal River install a
sanitary sewer extension to properties located within these Areas; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River has agreed to construct the system if the cost of the construction of
the system is paid by a special assessment imposed upon the lands and property specifically benefiting from
these improvements; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River has determined that this project will result sanitary sewer service to
the properties in conformance to its construction and operational standards; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River wishes to establish an assessment district for a sanitary sewer
extension within the City of Crystal River, hereinafter referred to as the "Snug Harbor/Hayes Assessment
District" shown on the map attached as Exhibit "A", and as more specifically described by the list of
properties and property owners attached as Exhibit "B". Such project is a public improvement and the City
is establishing the assessment district pursuant to its Municipal Home Rule Powers, general law, including
without limitation Chapters 166, 170, 180, 381 and 403, Florida Statutes, and the Crystal River City
Charter; adopting procedures set forth in Chapter 170, Florida Statutes; and,
WHEREAS, Chapter 170.03, Florida Statutes, provides that a municipality making public improvements
when utilizing special assessments shall adopt a resolution stating the nature of the improvement, the
location of the improvement, the part or portion of the expense to be paid by the special assessments, the
manner in which said assessments shall be made, when said assessments are to be paid, what portion, if any,
is to be paid from the general improvement fund of the municipality, a designation of the lands upon which
the assessments shall be levied and the total estimated cost of the improvement; and,

WHEREAS, Pursuant to Chapter 170.04, an assessment plat showing the area to be assessed,
specifications and plans, and an estimate of the cost of the proposed improvements is on file with the City
Clerk,
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF
CRYSTAL RIVER, FLORIDA THAT:

SECTION 1. NATURE OF IMPROVEMENTS.
A sanitary sewer extension consisting of five (5) manholes and one thousand three hundred sixty (1,360)
lineal feet of eight (8) inch PVC pipe will be installed along the east side of highway 19 from a manhole at
the intersection of NW Crystal Street and north Suncoast Boulevard and extending in a southeasterly
direction to a manhole on the east side of north Suncoast Boulevard (US Highway 19) east of the entrance
to Snug Harbor.

SECTION 2. ESTIMATED COST OF ASSESSMENT.
The total estimated cost of the above described improvements is $220,000 of which $187,000 shall be paid
by the City of Crystal River and $33,000 shall be paid by special assessment imposed by this Resolution.

SECTION 3. LANDS TO BE ASSESSED.
A special assessment shall be levied on all improved lots and lands bounding and abutting the
improvements within the Snug Harbor/Hayes Motel Assessment District. Such lots and lands are more
specifically described as follows:

Parcel #112000110; Parcel #112000100; Parcel #112000090; Parcel #112000080; Parcel #112000070;
Parcel #11225 NW Snug Harbor neighborhood and the western half of Parcel #0300 at the southeast comer
of NW Crystal Street and US Highway 19 and Hayes Motel Parcel #22200 and parcel #2220000B and
Parcel #11110 and parcel 311210 abutting US Highway 19 and lying south of the Hayes Motel property

SECTION 4. ASSESSMENT CHARGES OF THE PROJECT.
Each of the lots described in Section 3 shall be assessed one thousand six hundred two dollars ($1,602) per
acre to cover the cost of the project not otherwise provided for.

SECTION 5. MANNER OF PAYMENT.
The assessments shall be payable without interest at any time within thirty (30) days after the improvement
is completed and a resolution accepting the improvements has been adopted by the City of Crystal River.
Payment may be made in full at any time thereafter with accrued interest but without an early payment
penalty. If such immediate payment is not received, the assessments may be paid in ten (10) equal annual
installments that will bear interest at a rate of eight percent (8%) per annum. The first annual installment
shall be due on the anniversary date of the resolution accepting the improvements. If an annual installment
is not paid when due, a penalty at the rate of one percent (1%) per month shall be added. The assessments
shall be considered liens on the property, coequal to with the liens of all county, district, and municipal taxes
and shall be considered superior in dignity to all other liens, titles and claims until paid.

SECTION 6. EFFECTIVE DATE.
This resolution shall become effective immediately upon adoption.

DONE, THIS 19th day of July., 2006

CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER


ATTEST:

Carol A. Harrington, City Clerk

Approved as to form:

Anthony F. Perrone, City Attorney

Exhibit "B"
Properties and Property Owners

112000110 Hubert L. Cooper & Janna L. DeMarta
112000100 Leary Short & Belinda Singh
S112000090 Hugh E. & Kathleen J. Tolle
112000080 Allen & Kathy Cloer
112000070 Robert H. Speakman
11225 Kevin & Nanci Allen
11210 Edgar E. Jr. &Katherine Tolle
11110 Bessemer Properties Inc.
2220000B0 New Life Bible Church
22200 Norvel L. Hayes
0300 ExhiiSiinorhPronertvwGrann LP \on\ v


Ronald E. Kitchen, Jr., Mayor


929-0918 SA/TUCRN

PUBLIC NOTICE

RESOLUTION NO. 06-R-14

A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER, FLORIDA, EXPRESSING THE
INTENT OF CITY COUNCIL TO DECLARE A SPECIAL ASSESSMENT TO FINANCE A
PUBLIC IMPROVEMENT AS AUTHORIZED BY THE HOME RULE PROVISIONS OF THE
FLORIDA CONSTITUTION, GENERAL LAW AND THE CITY CHARTER FOR THE
PURPOSE OF IMPROVING AND EXTENDING SANITARY SEWER INTO AREA 101,
OTHERWISE KNOWN AS "SNUG HARBOR" ADOPTING THE PROCEDURES SET FORTH
IN CHAPTER 170, FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING FOR A DESCRIPTION OF THE
NATURE AND LOCATION OF THE IMPROVEMENT, THE MANNER OF LEVYING AND
COLLECTING ASSESSMENTS, SPECIFYING THE PORTION OF THE ASSESSMENT TO BE
PAID BY THE CITY THROUGH A DISADVANTAGED SEWER GRANT TO ACCOUNT FOR
GENERAL PUBLIC BENEFIT ACCRUING FROM THE PROJECT, THE ESTIMATED COST
AND THE DESCRIPTION OF THE LANDS UPON WHICH THE ASSESSMENT SHALL BE
LEVIED; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

WHEREAS, The owners of residential property within Area 101, otherwise known as Snug Harbor have
requested that the City of Crystal River install a sanitary sewer extension to properties located within the
Area 101; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River has agreed to construct the system if the cost of the construction
of the system is paid by a special assessment imposed upon the lands and property specifically benefiting
from these improvements; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River has determined that this project will result sanitary sewer service
to the properties in conformance to its construction and operational standards; and,

WHEREAS, The City of Crystal River wishes to establish an assessment district for a sanitary sewer
extension within the City of Crystal River, hereinafter referred to as the "Snug Harbor Assessment
District" shown on the map attached as Exhibit "A", and as more specifically described by the list of
properties and property owners attached as Exhibit "B". Such project is a public improvement and the
City is establishing the assessment district pursuant to its Municipal Home Rule Powers, general law,
including without limitation Chapters 166, 170, 180,381 and 403, Florida Statutes, and the Crystal River
Charter Charter; adopting procedures set forth in Chapter 170, Florida Statutes; and,
WHEREAS, Chapter 170.03, Florida Statutes, provides that a municipality making public improvements
when utilizing special assessments shall adopt a resolution stating the nature of the improvement, the
location of the improvement, the part or portion of the expense to be paid by the special assessments, the
manner in which said assessments shall be made, when said assessments are to be paid, what portion, if
any, is to be paid from the general improvement fund of the municipality, a designation of the lands upon
which the assessments shall be levied and the total estimated cost of the improvement; and,

WHEREAS, Pursuant to Chapter 170.04, an assessment plat showing the area to be assessed,
specifications and plans, and an estimate of the cost of the proposed improvements is on file with the City
Clerk,
NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF
CRYSTAL RIVER, FLORIDA THAT:

SECTION 1. NATURE OF IMPROVEMENTS.
Furnish and install six (6) low pressure pump stations, nine hundred fifty (950) lineal feet of two (2) inch
PVC forcemain.

This improvement will be installed from a manhole on the east side of U.S. Highway 19 extending under
Highway 19 westerly into Snug Harbor or Road thence southerly to the southern end of Snug Harbor
Road.

SECTION 2. ESTIMATED COST OF ASSESSMENT.
The total estimated cost of the above described improvements is $158,000 of which $134300 shall be
paid by the City of Crystal River and $23,700 shall be paid by special assessment imposed by this
Resolution.

SECTION 3. LANDS TO BE ASSESSED.
A special assessment shall be levied on all improved lots and lands bounding and abutting the
improvements within the Snug Harbor Assessment District. Such lots and lands are more specifically
described as follows:

Parcel #112000110 NW Snug Harbor Road; #112000100 NW Snug Harbor Road; Parcel #112000090
NW Snug Harbor Road; Parcel #112000080 NW Snug Parcel #11225 NW Snug Harbor Road.

SECTION 4. ASSESSMENT CHARGES OF THE PROJECT.
Each of the lots descnbed in Section 3 shall be assessed three thousand nine hundred fifty dollars ($3950)
per lot to cover the cost of the project not otherwise provided for.

SECTION 5. MANNER OF PAYMENT.
The assessments shall be payable without interest at any time within thirty (30) days after the
improvement is completed and a resolution accepting the improvements has been adopted by the City of
Crystal River. Payment may be made in full at any time thereafter with accrued interest but without an
early payment penalty. If such immediate payment is not received, the assessments may be paid in five
(5) equal annual installments that will bear the interest at a rate of eight percent (8%) per annum. The
first annual installment shall be due on the anniversary date of the resolution accepting the improvements.
If an annual installment is not paid when due, a penalty at the rate of one (1%) percent per month shall be
added. The assessments shall be considered liens on the property, coequal to with the liens of all county,
district, and municipal taxes and shall be considered superior in dignity to all other liens, titles and claims
until paid.

SECTION 6. EFFECTIVE DATE.
This resolution shall become effective immediately upon adoption.

DONE, THIS 8th. day of May_, 2006

CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER


ATTEST:


Ronald E. Kitchen, Jr., Mayor


Carol A. Harrington, City Clerk
Approved as to form:
Anthony F. Perrone, City Attorney


Parcel Map # 201817, 2005 Roll, Printed 04/26/2006
Copyright � 1997-2005 Sykes Enterprises, Inc. and Citrus County Property Appraiser

623785


SC TUESDAY, SMITEMBF11 18, 2007


CaRus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE











9C
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 1 8, 2007


(I R US ()LuN1'I CHRONIC LE


News NOTES

Sewers schedule
garage sale
The local chapter of the
American Sewing Guild
announces its annual garage -
sale scheduled for Friday and
Saturday at 5401 W. Ranger St.,
Beverly Hills. The hours for both
days are 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The featured items at the sale
will be sewing- and craft-related,
but many household items will
also be available.
The money raised will be
used by the chapter for educa-
tional and community service
projects.
Homeless Coalition
slates meeting
Mid Florida Homeless
Coalition's Citrus Continuum will
hold its monthly meeting from
8:30 to 10 a.m. Thursday at the
Citrus County Government
Building at 3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 280 in Lecanto.
Robert T. Bradburn,
Department of Children and
Families, will speak about the
Food Stamp process (ACCESS
Florida).
Any person requiring reason-
able accommodations at this
meeting because of a disability
or physical impairment should
contact Mid Florida Homeless
Coalition at 860-2308 at least
two days prior to the meeting.
CCVC chooses Raft
Race King candidate
The Citrus County Veterans
Coalition continues its philoso-
phy of "Veterans Helping
Veterans" and has nominated
John Ring, one of our most.
active members, to become the
Crowned King of the Citrus 95,
25th Annual Benefit Raft Race.
A number of charitable organ-
izations have been selected to
help make this a beneficial
opportunity for their special pro-
grams.
John Ring is a charter mem-
ber of the CCVC and serves as
its membership chairman.
In order to claim the throne,
Ring is imploring all Citrus
County veterans and members
of the community to send in tax-
deductible donations and
pledges to the Citrus County
Veterans Coalition, P.O. Box
1281, Crystal River, FL 34423-
1281, and designate it to the
"Crown King Ring" sponsorship.
The donations will be used to
assist the CCVC in its effort to
continue to fund current pro-
grams. For each dollar donated
or pledged to the CCVC to
Thursday, Ring will receive 1
point toward earning the crown
and the throne.
Art Center offers
season tickets
Season tickets are now on
sale for the 2007-08
Performance Series of the
Citrus County Art Center.
Plays are as follows: Agatha-
Christie's "The Mouse Trap,"
Friday to Oct. 7; Neil Simon's
'The Gingerbread Lady," Nov. 9
to 25; "Bom Yesterday," Jan 18
to Feb. 3; "Ladies in
Retirement," March 7 to 23;.
"How the Other Half Loves,"
April 18 to May 4.
Season ticket prices are $70.
Call 746-7606 from 1 to 4 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday.



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


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


AARP TaxAide volunteers needed


Special to the Chronicle
AAR -TaxAide of Citrus County is
looking for Tax Counselor volunteers to
assist in electronically filing federal tax
returns for the upcoming tax season. It
also needs client facilitators to greet
taxpayers and to help control the effi-
cient flow of clients at the tax site.
Technical coordinators are needed to
install software and train team mem-
bers in computer support This time-
limited opportunity is a wonderful way
to give back to others in our unique


Volunteers are trained locally and certified by the
IRS to assist taxpayers in preparing
Federal Income Tax returns.


nature coast community. Disabled vol-
unteers are welcome to join our team
and participate in the training and pro-
vision of services that the TaxAide pro-
gram provides.
TaxAide is a free service of the AARP


Foundation and is supported by a grant
from the IRS. Volunteers are trained
locally and certified by the IRS to assist
taxpayers in preparing Federal Income
Tax returns. The tax returns are then e-
filed - free of charge. In Citrus County


Performance to feature


international, local talent


excitement is mounting as members of the
Citrus County Theatre for the Performing
Arts Foundation finalize their plans for
their first event, '"A Spotlight on Theatre and
Art," scheduled for 3 p.m. Oct. 20 at the Curtis
Peterson Auditorium in Lecanto.
The event will bring world-famous,
internationally heralded music and
dance performances. In addition,
renowned works of art from Russia
and Spain will be exhibited.
Theatrical performance and the a
appreciation of art will be spotlighted
as the deep and abiding mission of
this nonprofit foundation.
This event will benefit the United
Way, Hospice and scholarships for Ruth:
deserving high school students for AROUA
their higher education. COMM
Maestro Miguel Arrabal, with 50
years experience entertaining fans
worldwide, will bring his Argentine music for the
first time to Citrus County audiences. Concert gui-
tarist Fabio Zini will be a featured solo artist
Nelson Avila and partner Madalyn of
Broadway fame will thrill the audience with
their spectacular tango dancing.
CurraAlba, the soul of Spain's flamenco danc-
ing, will appear. Alba has mesmerized audi-
ences throughout the world, having had the
honor of a command performance for Princess
Grace of Monaco and the royal families of
England, France and Greece. Starring Cecilia
De Oriente, a member of Curra Albas Flamenco
Co., you will not want to miss this captivating
performance.
Our own Ronnie's Dance Academy will per-
form selections from the exquisite Tchaikovsky


ballet "Swan Lake."
Unforgettable, romantic Gershwin music will
be brought to us by the'artistry of soloist Merry
Williams and Kevin Coward, local favorites.
Two first-time exhibits of world-famous


Levins
ND THE
UNITY


porcelain by Lladro and Russian
master artist Skazantceva will be on
display
This heralded event, a first for
Citrus County, will promote the
future presentations of international
dance, music and the arts.
Door prizes will be awarded in
recognition of the ticketholders' sup-
.port, including one of Lladro's
newest creations, which will be more
valuable with time.
Tickets to this spectacular event
are $20 and are available by calling
382-1929. The box office will be open
from 1 p.m. and the doors open at 2 on


the day of the event, Oct 20. The event is spon-
sored by the Citrus County Chronicle.
With a mission statement of innovation,
instruction and great purpose,. the Citrus
County Center Theatre for the Performing Arts
Foundation expresses sincere appreciation to
Master of Ceremonies Dennis Miller and the
local business sponsors for their generous part-
nership in this momentous celebration of the-
ater and the arts.

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


State parks promote literacy


Special to the Chronicle
Florida State Parks will cele-
brate literacy in September by
offering free admission to
those with a library card or
library book, or with a dona-


tion of a new or gently used
family-appropriate book.
Educator/learner benefits
include free admission for
school groups, free admission
for reading groups and book
clubs, as well as access to natu-


ral, cultural and historical
resources in state parks.
Find special events sched-
uled in state parks by going
online to www.floridastate
parks.org or by calling (850)
245-2157.


almost 100 volunteers provide this fre�
help to taxpayers from eight sites opetq
Feb. 1 to April 15. While the focus is on
taxpayers aged 60 and older, we help
anyone in the county, limited only by
the complexity of the return.
An information session will be at the
Homosassa/Crystal River Moose Lodge
on U.S. 19, Oct. 16 at 9 a.m. To register
and for additional information about
the TaxAide program and how to
become a member of our team, contact
pat.citrus.taxaide@gmail.com, or call
(352) 257-8848.


Greyhound



meet, greet



to be inside


Special to the Chronicle
Are you ready to meet some
greyhounds? Crone's Crea-
tures Greyhound Adoptions
(CCGA) is holding another
Meet and Greet on Saturday
and Sunday. Because of the
heat, we will be
indoors at the Hours
Tractor Supply
in Rainbow Meet ar
Plaza. Come
and see the are fro
greyhounds,
and find out if a a.m. to
greyhound is in
your future. Saturd
Currently,
CCGA has some from 11
very beautiful 4 p.m.
greyhounds pm
available for
adoption. We
also have some special needs
or senior greyhounds who are
looking for very special homes.
Not only does CCGA get freshly
retired greyhounds from the
tracks and local farms, but we
also take in greyhounds who
have been dumped by their
previous owners or whose orig-
inal adoptive owners can no
longer care for their grey-
hound. Please come see if one
of these greyhounds is for you!
Hours for the Meet and
Greet are from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. Sunday
CCGA will have a table set
up in the Tractor Supply with
information about greyhounds
and greyhound adoption in


general. Come meet a grey-
hound, and find out how
"Greyt" they are.
CCGA now requires all grey-
hounds adopted from its pro-
gram to have their very own
crate to be used the first few
weeks of placement into a new
home environ-
for the ment. Grey!
hounds are used
id Greet to being crated;
and for many;
)m 10 this provides A
sense of security
3 p.m. and well-being:
All greyhounds
ay and should be crat.
to ed while the
a.m. owner is not at
undaya' home, at least
Sunday. until the new
pet has accli-
mated to the
routine in his or her new
home. Adopters may purchase
crates anywhere they choose;
or we do have a limited num-,
ber of new or gently used
crates available for purchase
from CCGA.
CCGA is an Ocala based
Greyhound adoption agency
that works to place retired
greyhounds in loving homes'
CCGA has been in existence
since April 2004. In that time
they have placed more than
100 dogs.
You can also visit CCGA
online at www.ccgreyhound
adoption.org. All our available
dogs are listed on the Web site,
as well as many other neat
greyhound related items.


1

10


L
s


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


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


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


Festival coming to
Rainbow Springs
State Park










1 ....







S''. More than 25 committee members from the Sixth
Annual Marion County Springs Festival met Sept. 13 at the
Hilton Ocala to finalize plans for the event scheduled for
Saturday at Rainbow Springs State Park. For more information,
visit the Web site at www.springsfest.org.
i- Jeff Sowards, co-chair of the Sixth Annual Marion County
Springs Festival, judges the first-ever Photography Contest for
the Marion County Springs Festival. A total of 43 entries were
received for the contest. Winners and all entries will be on dis-
play at the festival Saturday at Rainbow Springs State Park.
Special to the Chronicle









'IflE% T,,,,'Ar, OhFs' I31 R207EN ER ANM NTC3iusCuNIY(L)CHOIC


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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
tern. If you have a VCR with the VCR Plus+ fea- your cable channel numbers are the same as the procedure is described in your VCR user's manual.
ture (identified by the VCR Plus+ logo on your VCR), channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will need to Should you have questions about your VCR Plus+ sys-
all you need to do to record a program is enter its perform a simple one-time procedure to match up the tern, please contact your VCR manufacturer.
The channel lineup for KLiP Interactive cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.


Husband's drug addiction strains family


Dear Annie: Five years ago, my doctor about his possible addiction and
husband was in an accident He his suicide threats. His symptoms with-
was seriously hurt and since out the meds could be due to withdraw-
then has become addicted to prescrip- al, or it could be that he is in such severe
tion painkillers. When the refills run pain that there should not be a gap
out, he gets so sick he can't between refills. He also may
get out of bed. He sleeps all be depressed. His doctor
day and can't work until he should be able to refer him to
gets his meds. He has a tem- a pain management program
porary job right now, but has " that includes physical thera-
called in sick so many times, py and treatment for depres-
I'm sure they will fire him. sion. Ask what exercise he
; I am so tired of being the can do--this can help lift his
bne who keeps this family mood as well as help his pain.
going. I can't count on him ' You also can contact the
making much money, but American Pain Society (am
When he does, he thinks it's painsoc.org), 4700 W Lake
his money to spend on his Ave., Glenview, IL 60025 or
bwn personal things. He ANNIE'S the American Pain Founda-
doesn't believe he should tion (painfoundation.org) at
have to pay any bills. Also, MAILBOX (888) 615-PAIN (7246).
S. there is a problem in the sex depart- Dear Annie: My husband's elderly
mnent His meds make it impossible. mother just called us. She has been
He's like a roommate who keeps us in sending his teenage children checks for
debt with doctor bills, birthdays and holidays. For the past
', I have tried to leave him, but I feel three years, since my husband's
guilty because I know no one else will divorce, the kids brought these checks
take care of him. His family disowned to their mom's house, saying they had
him because of past problems, and if I accounts there. Evidently they never
leave, I know he will kill himself. He cashed the checks. Their mother
has told me he would and I believe him. recently found them and mailed them
What should I do? I can't live like this back to Grandma, with no apologies or
anymore. My son and I both deserve thanks, asking for replacements.
better. - Hopeless My mother-in-law is in no financial
I Dear Hopeless: This must be terribly position to replace the checks (more
difficult and frustrating for you. First, than $300) at this time. We agreed that
you or your husband should speak to his my husband will buy something for the


kids "from Grandma," and any money
sent in the future will not travel to the
ex-wife's house.
My question: How do we teach the
kids that what their mother did was not
good manners without trash-talking
her? We don't want the kids to think this
sort of behavior is OK - Appalled in
Atlanta
Dear Appalled: Leave Mom out of it
The kids should have cashed those
checks, should have written thank-you
notes to Grandma and should have
apologized for being irresponsible with
the money. Let them know their behav-
ior was not OK.
DearAnnie: I spent five years going to
marriage counseling, trying to make
things work with a woman who had
cheated on me and virtually abandoned
our daughter. I grit my teeth every time
you tell readers, "Seek marriage coun-
seling." I wish someone had advised me
early on, "Get out of the marriage, she
isn't worth it." I eventually did. -
Happily Remarried in Vermont
Dear Vermont Counselors aren't om-
niscient, and counseling is not intended
to save your marriage or end it. It is sup-
posed to help you work through prob-
lems and reach conclusions. It appar-
ently took you five years to determine
that she wasn't "worth it," but at least
you have the satisfaction of knowing
you gave it your best shot, and, espe-
cially when there are children involved,
this can provide peace of mind.


Today's HOROSCOPETy

Your Birthday: Your chart indicates that something he or she considers to be of
something of immense value to you could immense value may again encourage you,
take place, something that is an avenue for to take heed.
growth in your life. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) - An)
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept 22) - Don't dis- answer that has been in the back of your
count any hunches you get regarding ways mind could reveal itself through something!
to achieve something substantial for you else that occurs.
and your fellow workers. Aries (March 21-April 19) - There is ai
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct 23) - Your first strong chance that someone quite interest
impressions are likely to be the most accu- ing could enter your life and might become
rate ones, especially when it comes to new an endearing friend.
people you'll meet. Taurus (April 20-May 20) - When it
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Chances comes to an important work-related matter,
are you'll fare far better than most of your your degree of success will be influenced
peers, because you will be resourceful and by your experience.
ingenious in dealing with them. Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Endeavors
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - Don't where you can use your talents of creativity
be afraid to test a new means of handling to the fullest will be the most appealing to
people that could do much for the way oth- you.
ers perceive you. Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Some-
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)--Turning thing of an extraordinary nature might de-
a deaf ear to a financial proposal brought to velop for you that could result in material
you by someone you don't think has the gains.
Midas touch could be a mistake. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - Take some-
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -A friend thing old and develop it into something
of yours who previously talked to you about more timely and useful.


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


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


TANECC|


www.jumble.com
SAUNAE


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

Print answer here: A
(Answers tomorrow)
terday'sI Jumbles: SNOWY CROWN WEAKEN AUTHOR
Answer: What might a taxi driver use to trim his
trees - A "HACK" SAW


Yes


Bilrdge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Your partner opens one of a suit
and the next player overcalls one
no-trump. What do you need to
double?
Your right-hand opponent opens
one no-trump. What do you need
to make a penalty double?
When partner has opened, you
are in a stronger position.
Obviously you would like some
high-card points, usually at least
10. But you can double with less
than that when you have a good
lead - as West has in this deal.
Poor North knows the blood is
going to flow, but with no five-card
suit, he has to pass. How many
down should South go in one no-
trump doubled?
Note that South has a better
hand than he might have held,
with 18 points and two solid club
stoppers. When West leads the
heart queen, though, South can
take only three tricks.
There are various lines of de-
fense to down four. One possibility
is for South to take the first trick
with his heart king and lead the
club king. East wins that trick and
can play back his second heart, but
he might shift to the diamond jack
Whatever happens, the defenders
should collect two spades, three
hearts, four diamonds and one


1 s
4
7 1
11 s
12 I
14
15 I
16
17
18 I
20 I


.ACROSS 39 Overfeeds
40 Catch cold
Set an upper 41 Word of inquiry
imit 42 Fake
Avg. size 45 Good look
Does yard work 49 Milk, to Yves
Small music 50 Decorated
maker tinware
ce skater's leap 52 Orangutan
Olden times 53 Very mean
Put down, person
slangily 54 Soap bubbles
Arizona river 55 Give - - whirl
Scintilla 56 Pigskin props
Busybodies 57 Ego ending
Lifts. as morale 58 Dowser's tool


22 Ingenuity
23 Blow it
24 Vogue
27 Feather
an arrow
30 Toolshed items
31 Dairy-case buy
32 Pub pint
34 Carrying current
35 Battery
chemical
36 Jam-pack
37 Fate


DOWN
1 Cows chew
them
2 Similar
3 Mexic
an dollar
4 Hoarder
5 Be real
6 Tierra - Fuego
7 Good grief!
(2 wds.)


North 09-18-07
0 9 8 6 3
V 752
6 4 3
4 8 7 2
West East
A 5 2 A A K 10 4
SQ J10 9 3 V 86
* A Q 7 5 * J102
4 43 T6 A J 10 6
South
* Q J 7
V AK 4
. K 9 8
4 K Q 9 5
Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
1*
1 NT Dbl. All pass

Opening lead: V Q

club. That is plus 800 nonvulnera-
ble - twice as good as the three
no-trump East-West can make.
The same principle applies
when an opponent opens one no-
trump. Don't think so much in
terms of points as in terms of win-
ners. Just because you have 17 or
18 points does not necessarily
mean that you will get wealthy. Bu�
if you have an excellent suit to
lead, with several winners rapidly
established, don't worry if you,
point-count is not that high.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ICON LUAU NAG
GROO VIEST IRA
NESTED LUX OR

BLURS SASHAY







CLEAf DEN D S


8 Appreciative
sighs
9 Judicial order
10 Congeals
13 Tagged
19 They give a hoot


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


21 Hydrox rival
24 Pipe down!
25 Stole
26 Hairy
humanoid
27 Move like a
butterfly
28 Horse's stride
29 Lafemme
31 Spotted wild-
cat
33 Chicago trains
35 In the thick of
36 Dunaway or
Emerson
38 Cooks in but-
ter
39 Least sociable
41 Solders
42 Author's need
43 Philosopher
44 Gael republic
46 Livestock
show
47 - - speed
48 Heavy metal
51 Yes, to Yvette


@ 2007 by NEA, Inc.


CnRus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


IOC TUESDAY. SEPTEM13ER 18, 2007


ENTERTAINMENT







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

Peanuts


Cathy


V VERSIONN OF A
foOCLGROIE PORTOraf
OF ICE REAM4


C()rA IC S TulisnAy. SnP'rI~MBi~R 18. 2007 IIC


Garfield


Sally Forth


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


The Born Loser
WC'U TO 5oNRING COSTS, i'J\
DECDE >TO E.LIkNAkTE- TRE
K^ OWNOR-KEKS' DEVTL
I IU JKWCEPLW.,
N"-^


Kit 'N' Carlyle


Blondie


Rubes


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


Ro -AD FALL 50o�WeACTi-
PN ED OUTFN0130rDV VOULD BE -HOME~
A E~cf'rbYL'H4VEALL-RT1 OCOLATE &OOKAF
mXxliA 1cCEA 1 ILIT WOULD
Z\.N W0 IVI HM


I I


Doonesbury


ACT'L' UALY """1~ITOPMUc5
UE I R N SQUITE NICE


eCool! I C4AN ACWAXfYIJCROONIZE
#Vi RUAVNI ro 7~0 7WBT!


Frank & Ernest


5K AT THAT'LL. TAKE WORK, *THAT WHICH DOES SO HES-- FIRST
NPER.- SOLDIERS! LOTS OF NOT KILL ME ONLY ' GULP!.' RULE:
TO WHIP WORK! 5UT JUST MAKES ME , GOINGIF
ALLOWS REMErMBER THIS: STRoNGER."! . TO 7 YOU'RE


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"The Brave One" (R) 1:10
p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20 p.m.. Digital.
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1:20 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m.
"Halloween" (R) 1:40 p.m.,
4:40 p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"Mr. Bean's Holiday" (G) 1:45
p.m., 4:45 p.m., 8 p.m.
"Stardust" (PG-13) 1 p.m. 4
p.m.
"Rush Hour 3" (PG-13) 7:50
p.m.
"Becoming Jane" (PG) 1:30
p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Dragon Wars" (PG-13) 1:20
p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10
p.m. Digital.
"The Brave One" (R) 1:40
p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:35


p.m. Digital.
"Mr. Woodcock" (PG-13)
1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10:15 p.m. Digital.
"Shoot 'Em Up" (R) 1:45
p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:20
p:m. Digital.
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1:15 p.m.,
4 p.m., 7:25 p.m., 10:05 p.m.
Digital.
"Halloween" (R) 2 p.m., 5
p.m., 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Balls of Fury" (PG-13) 1:10
p.m, 4:45 p.m., 7:35 p.m, 9:50
p.m. Digital.
"The Nanny Diaries" (PG-13)
1 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 9:40 p.m.
"Superbad" (R) 1:50 p.m.,
4:55 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:25 p.m.

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


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Arlo and Janis


Dilbert


DOGBERT, VP OF
MARKETING
AS HEAD OF PUBLIC
RELATIONS, IT WILL
BE MY JOB TO EXPLAIN
YOUR MARKETING
CLAIMS.


YOU CLAIM OUR
PRODUCT CAN TURN
TAP WATER INTO
UNLEADED GASOLINE
AND REANIMATE
THE DEAD.


-
� ARE YOU ASKING ME
& TO DO A LOUSY JOB
OF MARKETING JUST
SO YOUR JOB IS
EASIER?

U . .


Betty


Big Nate


"Outhaling."


Today's MOVIES


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




"KDIYDG OZY UXD'L FYDAJXGH

HYGXD'L MGKEEI JDHGMXLKDH LZG

XULJ KLUYD." - GHOKMH M. CJMMYO,

YD LZG NUGLDKC OKM

PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "If the Cincinnati Reds were really the first major
league baseball team, who did they play?" - George Carlin

(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 9-18


TurisDAY, Sri�ri--MBER 18, 2007 11C


C-M' RICS


9-18 .1 - - I
110 R �11









:12C TU.ISDIAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007



ChronS] icl[ei


CLASSIFIED CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



To place an ad, call 563-5966
J' 'I


Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


[~~n -L -.& C4~C~ L I &
4. . its]I-.'3 C."I C=


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.


r---- -.

MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
" rentalfinder.com
l-i--i-- El



'$$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
S$(352) 201-1052 $

$$$ ATTENTION $$$
I WANT YOUR JUNK
CARS, TRUCKS, ETC.
Tommy 352- 302-1276
CASH PAIDI No title ok
$$ CASH PAID $$
Having Code
Enforcement problems
w/ Junk vehicles in your
yard? (352) 860-2545

1 $CASH$
I PAID FOR i
* Unwanted
Vehicles
� 352-220-0687
$CASH FOR CARS$
No title needed
352-302-2781
352-489-2925
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 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




SYporworld first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?

This area's
#1
employment
source!


S Classifieds
O SSSSSES


TANNING BED
24 bulb, 220V
You pick upl
(352) 465-1880
The Path Shelter
will pick up your
unwanted vehicle
Tax deductible
receipt given
(352) 746-9084
$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352) 228-9645




Lathe
Lost Sept 9, 48 Pine St
Homosassa
Please return
(352) 212-4193
Lost Dog
White, Maltese male,
fresh clipped puppy
cut, very important to
find. (352) 634-5982
(352) 746-0345
LOST SCHNAUZER
grey and white minia-
ture Schnauzer off
Rosedale Drive call
628-5504 or 302-1654




DIVORCES
BANKRUPTCY
- .Name Change |
*Child Support
- Wills
I We Come To You I
S637-4022 *795-5999










BUY or SELL!
Receive Quality
Customer Care!
FLRealEstateSale.Com


TERI PADUANO,
REALTOR
C21 JW Morton
(352) 212-1446
Hablo Espanol
FREE Home Warranty
& Visual Tour
ON ALL MY LISTINGS


,'Act Now5
'- ,, --,-
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
* * * *"*"* I


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 vaccies,
Heartworm
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

SRENTALhFINDER U
wwwchronicle
rentalfinder.com







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

Pet Adoptions
Fri., September
21, 10am- 12pm
Regions Bank Rt.
491, Beverly Hills

Saturday
September 22,
10am -12pm
Sugarmiill Manor
Assisted Living
Facility Rt. 19,
Homosassa


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.


iSudoku **;sTe, u4pu .comr


93 5 1!
il - . . . ? ....... - . . . . . --. . . -- - - -. ..




5 71 6 ___


8 62 47 9





1 76 9 4 3
I. --_ _ _ __-- ------- -- ! -- --


4


8




5i


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2


8


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


z � V [ 9 8Z 6 t-
� S t7 6 8 9ZL Z T
Z:89EL TiS 7 6
6 T ZL S Z9 .E 8
t 6 � 9 Z /-T 8 S
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6... 891 S ' 6zLz


STYLIST
Now taking applica-
tions, In Hernando
for Opening mid Oct.
(352) 746-0335

youToepla Day Spa
Is now conducting
Interviews for
HAIR, NAIL,
& MASSAGE

F/T or P/T Positions.
Welcome to
Dunnellon's newest
Urban Retreat!
(352) 489-2100


# SOD * SOD * SOD-
BANG'S LANDSCAPING
Sod, Trees, Shrubs
(352) 341-3032
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY



-*. - ?




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




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.

C1 IONic!E
(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-1441




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


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

CAR SALES
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

NEWSPAPERS
www.chronicle
online.com

REAL ESTATE
www.naturecoast
homefront.com

RENTALS
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com




EXP. TEACHERS
Quality chlldcare hiring.
(352) 795-5862
INFANT/TODDLER
TEACHER NEEDED
(352) 795-6890





























HAIR DRESSER
Following preferred.
High Commission.
(352) 628-4888
STYLIST & NAIL TECH
NEEDED
New Inverness Salon
(352) 476-2821


r "� NP"L ~
RN/LPN
CNA/HHA'S
Interim Health Care
(352)637-3111 r






















XRAY TECH
Xray Tech PT/weekends
call 800.557-8787 ext 154




EARLY LEARNING
COALITION OF
THE NATURE
COAST
Is seeking a
Development
Coordinator
This Is a highly
responsible, visible,
that works closely with
the Executive Director
and Finance Director

maintain ali
fund-ra sing, market-
ing, and communica-
tion programs for the
Coalition. This position
Is the chief fund raiser


such, the incumbent
Is responsible for
I -ART-LERNI
























lion, solicitation and
stewardship of gift
prospects. The ideal
candidate will be a
highly motivated
Individual with the
I en edently and
with little supervision.
The ability and
willingness to travel Is
essential in this
position. Applicants
must have a valid
driver's license and a


four year college or
university and/or three
years of successful
prior fundraising
experience is a
necessity. Prior sales
experience is
also preferred.
The salary range is
an nuaiy plus bene its.


or fax information to
Atmn:
Glenna McManlegell
at 352-563-5933.
All resumes must be
received by
September 25, 2007.
The Early Learning
Coalition of the
Equal Employment
Opportunity Employer

Now Hiringl
F/T BOOKKEEPER/
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSET.
Quick Book expa




contact information
to: capitalsteellnc@
yahoo.comr





*COOKS
*FOOD RUNNERS
Exp. preoastferred. High
volume environment.

11582 N. Wilams St.,e



CREW
CREW TRAINER
MANAGEMENT
COMPETITIVE PAY
& Benefits
Directions & Details

(352) 489-4620
SR 200
(352) 854-4005
or Send Resume to:
humantresourcesiascn
enteralrisesoym












sopreferred.H


FOOD SERVICE
COOK

Immediate Cook
Opening at Cypress
Creek Juvenile
Offender Center.
Institutional cooking,
hands-on experience
and good math skills
preferred. $9.00,
per hour. Must pass
background check
& drug screen.
Contact 352-527-0395
Or Fax Resume w/
Salary History to
225-273-2165
Attn #648 EOE




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

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 1st
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




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

BUSY BODY SHOP

In need of ambitious
AUTO REFINISH
TECHNICIAN
Only Quality
Craftsman need
apply. (352) 628-4878
CABINET BUILDER/
FINISHER
Custom wood cabinet
shop. Exp, top pay,
drug free. Call anyday
352-489-9072 or fax
resume 352-465-6098
Car Detailer/
All Around Helper
Must have good clean
valid driver's license.
Alec's Collision Is a Drug
Free Workplace
(352) 489-2882
CARPENTER

Needed for general Int.
& Ext. Remodeling.
Local work. Must have
own transportation. Top
pay according to exp.
(352) 586-1947
DRILLER'S ASST. &
SERVICEMEN

Needed. Long hours.
Clean Class D license &
driving record. Paid
holidays & vacations
352-400-0398 before 9p
ELECTRICIANS

Repair Pole lighting,
Signs,& Electrical.
Building maint. &
repair. Bucket Truck
Operator. Class A or B
license a plus.
Up to $600 wkly.
Office (352) 794-0412
or Fax (352) 794-0417
flamalntenance
@hotmall.com
EXP. PLUMBER

Experienced in all
3 phases
.(352) 746-5807
EXP'D PAINTER
Top Pay- Spray a Plus
Own tools & transp.
(352) 302-6397


EXPERIENCED
DUMP TRUCK &
TRACTOR
TRAILER DRIVERS

Benefits & Holidays
Class A or B License.
Apply In Person @:
SMG, Inc.
6844 N Citrus Ave.
Crystal River
EOE
EXPERIENCED
Plasterers
& Laborers
Must have own
transportation.
352-690-7268
Supt. 352-302-6474
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 yvahoo.com
MECHANIC

Min. 5 Yrs. exp. w/ small
engine repairs, prefer
stihl exp. Fulltime
(352) 489-7930
PLUMBERS 1
ONLY
Experienced
Rough Tubset Trim
Service.
SIf not don't apply |
= 621-7705





$$ GOT CASH $$

Earn great money by
setting appts. for busy
local company.
Call Steve @
352-628-0187
EXP. LANDSCAPE
CURBING LABOR
352-212-2142

FRONT DESK
Hotel experience
required. Great
benefits. Full-time.
Apply in person:
BEST WESTERN
614 NW Hwy 19,
Crystal River.
Property
Maintenance
Homosassa
Full time maintenance
person to work at Forest
View/ Stonebrook
Communities in
Homosassa. General
maintenance, lawn
mowing and swimming
pool maintenance.
Experience preferred
but will train right
person. We offer
competitive wages
and excellent benefits
including medical,
dental and long-term
disability and 401(K).
Fax resume or work
history to Steve Herrick
at 352-628-4489 or
e-mail to
Stephen.Herrick@
allforestview.com
EOE/MF
REPS.
ALWAYS..
on vacation. Girls and
guys 18+ travel every-
where representing
sport and fashion news.
Contact Sarah at
877-710-1160.

RESIDENT
MANAGER
Needed
For Government
subsidized
apartments in
Wildwood.
Maintenance exper,
a must! Apartment
rent, electric & water
Is provided.
EOE
Fax resume to:
(863) 683-4693











Earn extra

income after
taking course


schedules,
convenient


Courses start
Call











S 877-766-1829

Tax Service
' Fee forbooks.


CLEANING
POSITION
Inverness. Exp'd w/ ref.
Will train right person,
Must have trans. DFWP
352-637-0611 10a-2p

Evangelical
Church
Looking for Volunteer
Accompanist.
Reply to Box 1377P
c/o Citrus Publishing
1634 N Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crys. Rvr, FI 34429

HOUSEKEEPER
help needed for light
housekeeping must be
drug free 352-637-1196
leave message.
































g NOW HIRING
LOCALLY
Large national
organization,.
S Avg. Pay $20/hr.
Over $55K annually.
Including full
benefits & T, paid

S 1-866-515-1762






DAILY CASH COW!
Localcandy/beverage
route. $50K/year
potential. 30
machines + candy
$5,995.00
(800)704-5414
BO#2547.
Fcan

Hallmark/American
Greetings
Be your own Boss.
Earn $50K - $250K/yr
Investment Required.
Call Now:
(888)238-1635 24/7
Fcan





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












1 9x7 garage door,
2 vents, ate.
training, eq~ipn, .









ALL STEEL BUILDINGS

25x3025x7 (2:12 Pitch)
1-9x7 garage door,
2 vents, entry door,


4" concrete slab


INSTALLED- $ 16.495
Many Sizes Avail.

Fl. Engineered Plans

MITAL STRdCTiRs
LC.CO.M
1-866-624-9100
metalstructuresllc.com



CARPORTS, SHEDS
Custom nstallaton
Up to 140MPH
Wind Rating
Gulf to Lake Sales
(352) 527-0555


LOCALLY MFG.
30 X 30 X 9
Vertical Roof w/(2)
8 X 7 Garage Doors
& (1) 36" Walk Door
& 4" slab.
Installed $14,995
(5)9'4 A8O-9397


ARMOIRE
6'X4' wide, double
doors, Cherry,
$575.
(352) 637-1161
BARBER'S CHAIR
"Emil J. Paidar",
Chicago. Over 75 yrs.
old. Access. Good to
Exc. Cond. $1,250 obo
352-746-5077











































VINTAGE TOASTERS
Irons, Cassette Player,
National Geographics,
some tools. All $75
Beverly Hills
352-257-3793




3 PERSON HYDRO SPA
Hottub Barely Used.


A Skilled Facility has
an opening for:
MDS Coordinator
F/T RN
Salary comensurate
with experience.
11-7 F/T & P/T
RN/LPN

Excellent Health &
Dental Blue Cross/
Blue Shield of FL &
paid vacation. Come
oln our Exceotlonal
Nursing Teaml
Fax Resume
(352) 746-0748 or
Apply In person
Woodland Terrace
124 Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hernando
(352) 249-3100

EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/ Cell 422-3656
F -..- --- U.g
F/T CHECK-OUT I
RECEPTIONIST
Experience w/CPT
& ICD-9 required.
4-10 hour days,
occasional Saturday
a.m. Apply in person
to: WEST COAST
EYE INSTITUTE
240 N. Lecanto Hwy,
Lecanto, FL 34461, l
(352)746-2246
Ext 834

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 Cf.
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


RN, LPN, CNA,
CMA NEEDED
ALL STARa
Professional
Staffing Services
352-560-6210


RNs, LPNs,
& MAs
Needed to provide
Public FLU Clinics.
(352) 683-2885
MAXIM HEALTH
CARE SERVICES

Single Family
Physician

Needs Person w/Front
& Back Office Exp.
Apply in Person
521 SE Fort Island Trl.
Suite E, Crystal River
No Phone Calls Pise.


A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
- 2 Ton $780.00
-* 2-/2 ton $814.00
- 3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
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, FROM
$475. 352-400-4945
AIR CONDITIONER
Nordine, 5 yrs. old. 2.5
ton, Heat Pump/AC,
recently serviced. Runs
Great! Asking $550
(352) 344-2615
ALMOST NEW
FRIGADAIRE SIDE BY
SIDE REFRIG. 26cu. ft.
Wtr/ice in door. Black
w/SS drs, 681A"H 35
5/8"W
$700/obo 352-503-4733
BRAND NEW
22 cu. ft., sided by side
Ice & water in door
$600. 352-642-6700
COMPACT
REFRIGERATOR
GE, 3 cu. Ft. $50
(352) 465-7219
Dryer
Mint condition
$150. obo
(352) 302-7985
Freezer for sale, 16
cu.ff., exc. cond., too
big for family, $125.
(352) 344-5299
Freezer
Frigidaire, Upright 11
cu. ft. 55HX28WX26.5D
< 2 yrs. old. Exc.Cond.
$200. (352) 628-4216
KENMORE 21CU. FT.
side by side, water &
Ice in door, white, good
clean cond. $150.
352-621-4721
Maytag dryer,
1 yr old $150
(352) 464-2735,
after 3:30PM
REFRIGERATOR
Frigidaire, 18cu. ft. ,w/
Ice maker excel cond.
$235./obo.
(352) 637-4645


I










CLASSIFIED


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




iL.



f^




1


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007 13C


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

f3 L= ,
ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS IN THE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
S TODAY!
$$$$$$$ S$$$$$$$$
Its Less than
Pennies per day
. per household.
$$$$$$$$$$SS$$$$$$
IF WE DON'T HAVE
S YOUR BUSINESS
CATEGORY.
JUSTASK.
WE CAN GET
IT FOR YOUIIl

CALL TODAY
(352) 563-5966




"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
" 55' BUCKET TRUCK
20% off, mention of
this ad. Lic. & Wis.
(352) 344-2696
AFFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
f PROMPT SERVICE
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const, I
Debris & Garages I
352-697-1126
All Tractor/Dirt Service
i Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
DOUBLE J STUMP
'. GRINDING, Mowing,
. Hauling,Cleanup,
SMulch, Dirt. 302-8852




Your World











f\ Clussfileds


w ctornicleonline.com


D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
FREE CONSULTATION
To hurricane ready your
trees. Prof. Arborist,
Action Tree 726-9724
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
#0256879 352-341-6827
T REMOVAL
I Stump grinding, land I
I clearing, bushhog. |
352-220-5054
A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd friendly
serv. Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452



All Computer Repairs
We come to your home
or office. 21 yrs. exp.
7 days (352) 212-1165
ATLAS COMPUTER
Over 15 Years Exp!
NEVER a Bench
Charge! NO Charge if
NO Repair!
Flat Hourly Rate!
Senior Discount!
We come to YOU!
MICROSOFT CERT.
352-586-3636
Citrus County
Computer Doctors
Repairs In-Home or
Pick-Up, Delivery. avail.
Free quote, 344-4839



REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch * Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-1728



VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Ins. Llc#001721
352-795-6533/464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
Husband & Wife DP
Press.Cleaning & Paint-
ing. Lic.&ins. 637-3765
3rd GENERATION SERVE:
All types of fencing,
General home repairs,
Int/Ext. painting FREE
Est., 10% off any job. lic
# 99990257151 & Ins.
(352) 201-0658
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small 24/7
Lic3008 352-341-1440
All Phaze Construction
Quality painting &
repairs. Faux fin.
#0255709 352-586-1026
637-3632


Handyman Tom
* All Phases of Home Repair
* Window and Door Replacements
* Drywall Repair
* Pressure Wash
* Deck and Dock Repair
* Interior Trim
* Painting

637-7250 or
(352) 442-7772
713968 Lic. & Ins.




BoulericeSvg All ,,of.rusCoun

CCC025SB4 5 80002180
& SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned & Operated
NEW ROOFS - REROOFS - REPAIRS
FREE ESTIMATES
I r "2--- ~ * .... ..


1,- CMLETE -ROOF


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


George Swedllge
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
POPCORN CEILINGS
PAINTED
Free Estimates
(800) 942-3738
Dave Rodgers Painting
20 + yrs. exp,, Int./ext.
satisfaction guarantee




Willlie's Painting &
Pressure Cleaning
Great Rates! Lic. & Ins.
527-9088 or 634-2407





Me Bedrcb.
Cusnom
Rig. John (352) 746-4521
DOCKS, SEAWALLS,
Boat Lifts, Boat Houses,
New, Re decks, Repair
& Styrofoam Replace.
Lic.CBC060275. Ins.
(352) 302-1236



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



BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is restored


FREE ESTIMATES
FREE P.U. & DELIVERY
Furniture & Cornices
(352) 628-5595



ASSISTANCE FOR SRS.
Driver, shopping, appts.
meals, laundry, respite
relief. 352-746-5666
CAREGIVER
in your home.
Exc. Ref. Exc. Care.
(352) 344-8491
CNA for in home care,
20yrs exp. Can live in.
(352) 860-1982 (352)
613-4618. 613-4614


CNA will care for your
loved one in your home
18 yrs exp. Inverness
area (352) 341-1567
FT ADULT CARE IN
Private home has
opening. $4.50 hr. Eden
Alternative Practice,
Please call 563-0434
HEAVEN SENT
Prvt. rm. of home. 1 on
1 care. CNA & Med,
Tech. (352) 621-3337
W LOVING CARE w0
That makes a
difference. Will care
for elderly person In
my home or yours 24 hr.
care. Louisa, 201-1663



-Windows & Doors
-Storm Shutters
-Board-Up Service
-Resident/Commercial
CRC 1326431
(352) 746-9613



IN HOME, except. 1
child, lots of TLC & exp.
Off US 19, Wkee Wach./
Homa. (352) 263-1860
O REG HOME DAY CARE
Openings NOW FT/PT
O Infants Welcome 0
i 352-726-5163 g



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



HAUTER & CLARK
HANDYMAN & MORE
Home, Office & Floor
Cleaning, Lawn Serv.
Pressure Washing,
(352) 860-0911



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



DOTSON Construction
25 yrs, in Central FL. Our
own crews! Specializing
in additions, framing,
trim, & decks.
Lic. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
PRICE Finish Carpentry
Wood moldings & doors
30+ yrs. Lic. 17510184057
352-860-0675/302-4389
ROGERS Construction
New HomesAdditions
Florida Rooms.
637-4373 CRC1326872


INFORATIO


Maids on Call
"We Make House Calls"

Residential &
Commercial
Cleaning
Serving Citrus
& Hernando Counties

Phone: (352) 726-8077 "
Lic. # 99990003051


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




CALL STELLAR BLUE
for allJnt/ 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 - Qualify
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913







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




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's installed.
Pressure wash & Guttffers
Lic.5863 (352) 746-0141
1 Call does it All No lob
too sm.! Remod., Home
Repairs, Press. Clean.,
etc. CRC1326431
(352) 746-9613
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & 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. paint-
ing FREE Est., 10% off any
job. lic # 99990257151 i& Ins.
(352) 201-0658
A# 1 L&L HOUSEHOLD
REPAIRS & PAINTING
No job too small 24/7
Lic3008 352-341-1440


r -F FODABLE� i
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Apple. Furn, Const, I
SDebris & Garages
352-697-1126
ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est.
Affordable & Reliable
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001






FAST AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs.
Free Est., Lic # 0256374
(352) 257-9508
HANDYMAN
If its Broke , Jerry
Can Fix It. Lic#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. Llc.2776/ins.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC



FULL ELECTRIC SERVICE
Remodeling, Lighting,
Spa, Sheds Lic. & Insur.
#2767 (352)257-2276
MALLEY's Elect. Service
Resid. & Comm.
Ins. & Lic. #EC0001840
Rob @ 352-220-9326
Mel 352-255-4034




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

r FFORDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP,
| PROMPT SERVICE I
STrash, Trees, Brush
Appl. Furn, Const, I
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126
A-i Hauling cleanup,
garage clean outs,
trash furn. & appl. Misc.
Mark (352) 344-0034
- All of Citrus;Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
C.J.'S TRUCK/TRAILERS
Furn., apple, trash, brush,
Low $$$/Professional
Prompt 7 day service
726-2264/201-1422
Furn. Moving / Hauling
Dependable & Exp.
CALL LARRY
352-726-7022
WE MOVE SHEDS
266-5903


m oIlA AII f


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






Ins.-A . tal -at-3ioe"s.
(352) 628-2557
Lucksroof.com
Roof Inspections Available Drug Free Workplace
; State Certified Lic. #CCC1327843 t


Ideal Carports
Custom Build Your Dream

-* Garage
* Boat
* Barn

SAny Metal Bldg.
=.' "'%. hatev or )ou need,
we've got you covered"
352-795-6568
7958 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., (Hwy. 44) Crystal River
lWWWddl [-1[ea =] po e] i ..1le]eli


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


#1 in Service
Hise Roofing
New const. reroofs &
repairs. 25 yrs. exp. leak
spec. #CCC1327059
(352) 344-2442
John Gordon Roofing
Re Rates . Free est. Proudto
Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
795-7003/800-233-5358
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Reasonable Rates!!
Exp'd, Lic. CCC1327843
Erik (352) 628-2557
ROOFOVERS - MH
2" insul, lifetime warr. no
leaks, colors avail. Do it
yourself kits avail. Lic
1983. 352-746-1600



All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. FREE EST.
Uc#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
Concrete Slabs, Pavers
Remove & Haul Debris
Demolit. 352-746-9613
Lic# CRC1326431
CONCRETE WORK.
Sdewdks,Driveways Paolios,
Free est, Lic. 2000. Ins.
795-4798
Decorative concrete.
River rock, curbs, Stamp
concrete Fuston's River
Rock (352) 344-4209
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic.1476 726-6554


ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est.
Affordable & Reliable
Uc.34770 (352)302-8001
DOTSON Construction
25 yrs. in Central FL. Our
own crews! Specializing
in additions, framing,
trim, & decks.
Uc. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
FASTI AFFORDABLEi
RELIABLEI Most repairs.
Free Est., Lic # 0256374
(352) 257-9508






We do it ALLI Big or Sm.l
Additions, BA & Kitch.,
DrywallCrown molding,





Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Lic/Ins. #2441 795-7241
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Lic. #2713, Insured.
Showers. Firs. Counters
Etc. (352) 422-2019
STONE MASON
Outdoor Fireplaces,
Waterfalls & Ponds,
Walks & Patios, Etc.
(352) 592-4455



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







fill, mulch,rock. Tractor
work. No job too small.
352-302-7325 341-2019
All Tractor/Dirt Service

& 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
$250 352-302-6436



All Tractor/DirtService
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955


Elc







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





Whas Missing?
.... * .* Mussm


r -- --- mu
LANDCLEARING
Site prep, Tree Serv., I
| Dump Truck, Demo
352-220-5054

M.H. Demolition &
Salvage. Land clearing,
tree brush removal
(352) 634-0329
TRACTOR SERVICE
Tree/Debris Removal
Driveways/Demolition
Line Rock/Fill Dirt
Sr. Disc. 352-302-4686
TURTLE ACRES
Bushhog, Grading,
Stumpgrinding,
Removal No job too
smnll I(395 A94-9121A


D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
* 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
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
G. Nelson & Son, Lawn
Service, mowing, trim-
ming, etc, dependable
lic. & ins. (352)563-2118
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
u 352-464-3967
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 & Demd6
352.447-3713/232-289,$
WE MOVE SHEDS-
352-637-660Z:
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY







ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES,
(352) 422-6956

AM -M---


O RAINDANCER 0
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Available!!
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-07-14
ALL EXTERIOR
S ALUMINUM
S Quality Price!
S6" Seamless Gutters
Uc&l ns 621-0881




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



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


HOM REAI


to~re


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


Residential
Commercial
S 628-4282


VISA
Chamber
Member


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
- E exterior

Restoration Service Inc.

'877-601-5050 * 352-489-5265


Y


S Services for People Who Want Results





S- In Print and Online Daily -
I I__III710198


l1


1 .9. 1 l


I










14C TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007
I - . I


S9-180 �LaughingStock Intemational Inc./dist by United Media, 20071

"Your flight left two hours early owing
to a malfunction in the captain's watch."

720915


Refrigerator
' w/ ice maker, bisque,
very clean, $135.
(352) 726-6224
Washer & Dryer $265/
set. Great cond. Best
- Guarant. Free delivery
& setup (352) 835-1175
Washer & Dryer
Good condition
$250. abo, pair
(352) 634-2527
WASHER & DRYER
Hotpoint. New
$350/pr.
(352) 503-6099
Washer, Amana, white,
$200.
Dryer, Amana, white
$200.
(352) 560-3342
























ESTATE AUCTION
THURS. SEPT. 20
SALE: 5 PM
4000 S. Hwy. 41
INVERNESS
Crystal River Home
contents, King,
Queen, BR sets. Club
Welder gym set, Snap-
per, Lawnboy
mowers, Plus Ant. &
Coll. Items, www.
dudleysauctlon.com
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12%BP2%Discca/ck




PAINT SPRAYER
Graco Magnum XR7
w/2 spray hds, 2 shields.
Used once. Undr. Warr.
$350 (352) 522-0807
(727) 688-4020
PRESSURE WASHER
GENERAL 2300 PSI,
Extra Hose. $325;
ROTOTILLER Bolens 6 hp.
$225 Barely Usedl
(352) 465-7219
TABLESAW &
MORTISING MACHINE
Ridgid 3650 $400.
ShopFox 1671 $200.
'352-613-3843 After 5pmr
TOOLS, MECHANIC'S
3 Boxes, Loaded. Many
Craftsman. Citrus Sprgs.
(352) 342-1922

WH EEL OF A
DEAL







I I

GUARANTEED
RESULTS FOR
ONLY $63.95
Sell your car today
with a Wheel of a
Deal Ad, Run a 30
Sdayad and wewill
I continue to run your
ad every month until
you sell the car.

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



PANASONIC 27" PIP TV
Amazing Picturel
Guest Bedroom TV.
Hardly used. $125
(352) 344-3485



-S
FIREPLACE
New Adobolite Chimenea
type w/18' chimney pipe
kit. Use inside or on lanai.
Paid $4500 will sell for
$2800. 352-344-4811
MH Roofover Kits Avail.
* do it yourself, will deliv.
Used roofing material
also avail 352-746-1600




BROTHERS LAZER
PRINTER $50/obo
SHARP FAX MACHINE
like new, $50/obo
(352) 637-1173
DELL DESKTOP
COMPUTER - 2yrs old
80GB, 512MB ram, Wind
XP, MS office, complete
pkg. inc. printer. $275.
(352) 527-1573


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




CATERPILLAR
Loader Backhoe
1995, $25.000.
1584 N. Marion Way
(352) 634-1728




WICKER PATIO SET,
round table, 4 chairs,
$100.
(352) 382-5156




"BOMBAY" BUFFET
(Cherry) $100;
LG. COFFEE TABLE w/2
drawers 3'X 4' $175
(352)522-0807
(727) 688-4020
2 COMPLETE BDRM SETS
1 Set 2 twins, dresser,
desk & chair, $225; 2nd
Set Qu. 4 poster bed,
chest, dresser, mirror,
nightstand, $175.
(352) 270-9136
2 LEATHER RECLINERS
Ivory Color $50/ea
or $75/both;
2 BRASS Bedroom Table
Lamps $25/both
(352) 726-4689
2 MATCHING FUTONS
w/twin mattresses.
$75 each/oab
(352) 270-9136
3 pc. Wall Unit
Solid oak, $775.
Leather recliner sofa,
pd. $1,200. will sell $800
352-637-1061.
- 4 Rattan Bar Stools
$80.
4 matching chair $50.
Must See.
(352) 621-0300
PRE OWNED FURNITURE
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
3PC STANLEY WALL UNIT
Solid, light colored
wood. Exc. cond. $250/
obo. SECT. CORNER
COUCH lyr old. Exc.
cond. $250
352527-8578/464-4133
Amish made, solid oak
dining table w/6 Irg
chairs 82"x42" must sell
$600 Elegant plush sofa
& matching chair, $300.
All like new
(352) 560-3743
BAR STOOLS
2 - 29" oak bar stools at
$35.00 each
(352) 795-0625
Bedroom Set,, king, 6
pc. solid maple $450.
Black sofa & love seat
$225. excel, cond.
(352) 621-0300
BEDS : BEDS *+ BEDS
The factory outlet store
For TOP National Brands
Fr.50%/70% off Retail
Twin $119-:. Full $159
Queen $199/ King $249
Please call 795-6006
BR SET California KG
Waterbed, Triple
Dresser, Hi-Boy, Lighted.
Solid Oak. Pd. $4,000
$600 obo 352-503-6169
Cell 453-6362
CHINA CABINET
Older, solid wood $100
VINTAGE 50'S HI-FI
$25
(352) 344-4580
CITRUS HOME DECOR @
Wal-Mart Plaza,
Consignment, like new
furniture (352) 621-3326
Coffee & 2 end table
set, Cherry wood color,
$50, Glasstop coffee &
sofa table set, $70
(352) 270-8178
COFFEE TABLE
Lg. Wood $25;
COMPLETE TWIN BED
Wood Hdbrd. Comp.
w/bedspread. $50
(352) 746-5031
COFFEE TABLE, END
TABLE, LAMP $50/Set
Straight Back WOOD
CHAIR. Cane seat
w/metal fish back. $40
(352) 341-2091
CURIO CABINET
White Oak
w/5 glass shelves.
72"X15" $175 obo
(352) 637-9575
DBL. RECLINER SOFA
Navy Leather $500;
MICRO-SUEDE CHAISE
(Mocha) $250
Like New!(352)522-0807
(727) 688-4020
DINING RM. SET Table
w/2 leaves, 6 upholst.
chairs, china cbnt,
sidebd. $550; COFFEE
TBL. w/2 end tbls &
Imps. $150 352-382-2488
DINING ROOM SET Ma-
hogany, table w/
2 leaves and 6 chairs,
w/ large Hutch
$1,000.
(352) 746-9470
END TABLES &
COFFEE TABLE
Solid Oak, Glass Top
$400
(352) 637-1061
EXECUTIVE
METAL DESK & CHAIR
60"x30". Exc. cond.
- $150/obo
(352) 628-0941


La-Z-Boy Recllner/
Rocker, like new,
antique map pattern,
$380. Computer
desk/hutch/ filing table
set, $150 (352) 270-8178
Leather Chair and
Ottoman, Ashley, paid
$1,500. will sacrifice
$650. Coffee & end
tables wood w/ stone
top $500. for both,
new, excel. cond.
(352) 422-1909
LOFT BED
Natural Hardwood.
Top Bunk & pull out
bottom bed. Built in
dresser, TV/Comp.
area. Full length closet
In back. Pd. $1,000/Sell
$400 (352) 270-1052
NEW DESK, CHAIR, & FILE
CABINET, teakwood
$500. PATIO TABLE W/4
CHAIRS $200. Like new.
(352) 522-0580
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
Graver Cleveland
to Holiday St.
Homosassa 628-2306
Poplar wood writing
desk, $50. Kroehler
American Signature
kakhl green sofa,
loveseat, 2 side tables,
slip covers, set, $500
(352) 270-8178
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808

I RENTAL FINDER1
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com
SLEEPER SOFA
Blue Cloth $150;
TILE Mural Kitchen Table
(Beach/Shells) w/4 Wh.
Chairs $195
(352) 637-0440
SOFA & LOVESEAT
$375; RECLINERS,
ROCKER, $100 each.
352-697-1754-
Solid pine natural and
cream dining set, $250
Cream & burgundy
La-Z-Boy recliner
rocker, $150.
(352) 270-8178
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
Wh. WICKER/RATTAN
Loveseat, 2 Chairs &
Table. $175; WROUGHT
IRON CHAIRS (4) White
w/cushlons. $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., $1,100.
Yard Machines, 42"
$450. (352) 362-7832
.FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, Jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
MULCH 5-6 Yrd. Loads
$95 Dellv'd. Citrus Co.
Gravel $75 + Materials.
352-563-9979/400-0150
Riding LAWN MOWER
Craftsman, Elec. Start, 6
spd. Transaxle., 17 hp,
42" cut. Like Newl
$1,200 Negot.
(352) 637-2375
SIMPLICITY RIDING
MOWER
16 hp, 36" Lf. Bagger
& dump wagon
352-795-2567/228-3747
Stihi grass edger,
model FC-55; bought
new Aug. 2004,
like new, $100 firm
(352) 726-2645
TRACTORS (2) Int. Cub
LowBoy belly mower.
$1,400; 414 Int. Diesel
w/loader. $2,000
(352) 726-6864
YARD MACHINE
Lawn Tractor
42" cut, 17.5 hp, auto
drive, mulch kit & dbl.
bag grass catcher.
$700 (352) 212-6735
YARD VACUUM/
CHIPPER
Craftsman 6.5 H.P. self
propelled. Almost New
$500. 352-270-3625








GARAGE SALE
LEFT OVERS AD

Did you ever wonder
what to do with those
left over items from
your Garage sale?
We have the
Answer for Only
$12.95
The week after your
Garage Sale just give
us a call and we will
run a 6 line ad
for 5 days.
(352) 563-5966
(352) 726-0902
****** " " "


HOMOSASSA
Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 7am-?
4075 S. Tedna Terr.




Baby Clothes,
girls, 0-3T, shoes, toys,
books, highchair, etc.
over 150 pcs
$150. for All
(352) 601-5341


3 Various sizes area
rugs, burgundy print,
$50. Others $25 each
(352) 270-8178

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
17" KDS Computer
Monitor $40;
Men's NEXT Mountain
Bike $40
(352) 726-9183
61" RCA GREY TV
Works well $900.
SUZUKI DIRT BIKE JR80
2 stroke. Great shape.
$600. (352) 422-6911
7'X12" Trailer w/ramp
gate, $800 YAMAHA
Golf Cart, Ights, charger,
$1200. 795-4770
Above Ground Pool
FENCE
24 ft,, brand new
$150 abo
(352) 527-4171
Bed Rm Set, 4 pc. White
wicker, like new $275.
300 ft. roll of Bubble
Wrap & 11 bundles
of brand new
packing boxes, $380.
(352) 746-5293
BURN BARRELS
Heavy duty w/ out tops
$7.50 EA (352) 344-9752
CCTV
ALADDIN CLASSIC
Black & white in exc.
cond. $1500
(352) 637-1173
Complete gas log
fireplace & ducting
cost $1,500,
Sell $300
(352) 746-3319
DELL DESKTOP
COMPUTER, WInXP
complete, like new
$450. DRESSER, solid
wood, light, was $795
sell $250. (352) 726-5310
Desk Top Sign Maker
Roland 24" Caomm 1
PNC-1100, soft ware in-
cluded, works great
$1,000. (352) 726-0979
after. 6pm
Desk- wrought Iron
treadle sew mach.
base w/rock maple
desk top, beautiful,
$298. BBQ extra side
burner, propane tank, .
cover, & utensils great
cond., $65. 726-2269
DIGITAL SLR PKG
Nikon D70s,1G,Tamron
18-200
$800. 634-1315
FLOOR SAFE (Large)
W/2 Lg. Doors
34"D X 44"W X 48"H
on wheels $500
(352) 598-6266
Or (352) 341-6266
GOLF CART BATTERIES
THE BATTERY MEDICS
36V & 48V Sets were
$245 flow,$20Q Pricing
Extended fill 9/30.
Contact Mark @
727-375-6111
HALLOWEEN COSTUMES
Beaded Jackets,
$150/all or will sell
separately.
(352) 382-1191
KNITTING MACHINES
Brother 280 & 260
Inc. Ribber & Stand
$500/ea.
352-563-6371/422-4630
MASSAGE TABLE
Professional &
Stationary;
Good Cond.
$150 (352)746-5077
PRESSURE WASHER
Excell 2500, $120;
HARMONY 880
Univ. REMOTE CONTROL
$90
(352) 563-9987
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
SEWING MACHINES
New Home.$65
Kenmore $45
Excellent condition
(352)527-0424
SINGER ATHENA Sewing
Machine. Walnut
cabinet & chair $300;
GATOR "Time Out" Doll
$25
(352)341-2091
SOD. ALL VARIETIES
Bahia, $80 pallet,
St Augustine, $150
pallet. Install & Del.
Avail. 352-302-3363
TANNING BED 32 BULB
3 facial Tanners,
salon style. $500.
(352) 257-1864
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


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


CyLASS]FI]EDS


CELLO - Full size, with
softbag, bow & prac-
tice chair, superior
tone, 10 years old.
$3500. (352) 794-0495
Flute, Bundy/case,
$65.
excel, cond.
for info/see
(352) 795-0636
Hammond
Console Organ
$1,000.
(352) 476-3355
PIANO
Baldwin, Baby Grand
Approx. 50 yrs. old.
$500
(352) 302-6025
Piano, Wurlitzer $850,
Guitar, Honer/Case
$250.
All in excel. cond.
for Info/see
(352) 795-0636
WERSI ORGAN
w/bench. $25 aobo;
(352) 795-8828




AB Lounge A,
exerciser never
used, $60.
(352) 249-3184
Elllplcal Trainer
$100
(352) 464-2735
after 3:30 PM
ELLIPTICAL EXERCISE
MACHINE by Horizon
Fitness Ltd. Series.
Model #LS625E
Used very little. $595,
(352) 465-1698
EXERCISE EQUIP
VISION HEALTHSPA
FITNESS EQUIP.
Treadmill with 60"
deck/ Elliptical,
Recumnet Bike with
built In heart monitors
paid 5k will sell for
$2500 Rarely used
collecting dust
795-0466
ULTIMATE GYM
Full Exercise Station,
$100/obo; LIFESTEP
STAIRMASTER, $100/obo
(352) 527-8578 or
(352) 464-4133




8' POOL TABLE
Custom built 8'. 1"
Slate. New Felt. Ex.
Cond. $1195.
228-2608.
ANTIQUE COLT
Pocket Revolver
22 Cal. Brass Frame
$600
(352) 628-7818
ASSAULT SHOTGUN
12 GA, Semi-auto. 8
shot. "Franchi" Law 12.
$500. GLOCK 40 Cal.
w/2 mags. $450.
(352) 697-1200
BERETTA SEMI-AUTO
AL391 URIKA, 12ga, 28"
RBL, Chokes, Case, NIB
$795.00 (352) 382-3948
BOW FLEX
Pro Edition
Exc. Cond. $300
(352) 637-1061
COLT VEST POCKET
25cal. $375
COLT POLICE POSITIVE
22cal. Revolver $425
(352) 344-9502
ELEC. POOL HEATER,
$25;
(352) 422-5529
ESTATE AUCTION
THURS. SEPT. 20
SALE: 5 PM
4000 S. Hwy. 41
INVERNESS
Crystal River Home
contents, King,
Queen, BR sets. Club
Welder gym set,
Snapper, Lawnboy
mowers, Plus Ant. &
Coll. Items. www.
dudleysauction.com
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12%BP 2%Disc ca/ck
*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
RELOADER 12 GA.
MEC Grabber 76. Plus,
powder, wads, primers.
$200, 352-270-3625
WE BUY GUNS
On site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238




8 X 14 Single Axle
HD Utility Trailer
w/ramp gate & 3 sides.
Bed is 6X 10.
$700 OBO
(352) 634-1674
30' 5th Wheel, enclosed
car trailer, 40001b. tan-
dem axles, $9000. 6X10
enclosed trailer $2200,
(352) 341-1143
CAR HAULER
Dbl Axle, Steel Deck,
ramps. Spare tire and
winch. $1495.
352-228-2608.
HEAVY DUTY TRAILER
16' w/ramps.
$750
352-634-1728/527-0403
Trailer Frame
28 ft., electric brakes,
dual wheels,
$400.
(352) 726-3182
TRAILERS (2)Tandem UtiI,
Trir,. 16' $900; Tandem
Equip Trir. 6 tn. $ 1,400
(352) 726-6864


- -I
c toi IBuyO


NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cats offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.


3 YORKIE MALES
CKC & AKC, Health
Cert. & all shots.
Ready to gol $550
352-563-2557/697-1790
BEAUTIFUL CHOCOLATE
LAB PUPS AKC 9wks.
Old. Parents on prem-
ises. $400 each. Health
cert. (352) 465-6535
BOXER PUPPIES
Purebred, 12 wks,,
Male & Female
Brindles & Fawns. $300
352-344-5712/978-3202
CHIHUAHUAS
Shots, Vet checked
health cert. M $250 &
F $275. 352-563-0826,
352-220-9751 cell.
COCKATIEL
25 wks. w/Ig. cage &
toys + playland for top.
Gray, yllw & wht. $125
352-220-6325/220-9532




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

HANS MACAW
5 mos. old w/Ig. cage &
cage toys. $600
352-220-6325/220-9532

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 Spayed $25
Dog Neutered &
Spaved start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
1st & 3rd Saturdays
10am-4pm
(352) 563-2370
MASTIFF, English
Male, AKC, 15 mos. Big
Boned Beautyl Pick of
the litter! MUST SELLI
$800 (352) 621-0848
MINI DACHSHUNDS
puppies, AKC, 2 male, 2
female, 8-wks, $425
(352) 726-4007
MINI DACHSHUNDS
Reg., Shots, Health
Cert., MUST SEE! $400
(352) 563-1479
PETS
Breeding parakeets
$40 pr; 1 pr canaries
$150;2 finches w/cge
$50; many cages
628-3393

PIT PUP
$150.00 white female
4 mo. call 4 info
352-854-9663
ROTTWEILER
Male, 14 mos. AKC, in
tact, beautiful dog.
Pick of litter. MUSTLSELLI
$500 (352) 621-0848
SIAMESE KITTENS
Seal Pt., blue Pt.,
chocolate, pure bred,
consumers warranty
shots, $200-$250
(352) 228-1906
YORKIE PUP
$600, parents on
premises,
352-400-4913/476-1208
YORKIE PUPPIES
2 CKC Reg. 10wk.
males. Health Cert.
$800 (352) 795-0144
YORKIE PUPS AKC
2 Female, 1 male. will
be small 352-726-5576
Yorkshire Puppies
2 8wk old males
(352) 637-9543




10 yr.Geldlng Arab/
Quarter. Great Trails.
Eng./West. $1,200
(352) 322-0534
HORSE SHOEING/
TRIMMING, AFA, Cert,
Farrier, Richard Iversen
(352) 628-9186




BULLS 5-6 mos. old
White Face Hereford &
Red Angus,
(352) 344-5895
LG. HEALTHY COW
Friendly. Red/White
$700 Delivery Extra
(352) 726-3093




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.,
20yrs. at 8%, For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
IBR Furn. Carpt Scrnm
rm. $550: IBR unfurn.
$400 1 BR RV furn $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
BEVERLY HILLS
Furnished,1 BR, IFull BA
Park Model, incl. util. &
basic cable, swimming
pool club hse. activities
$165. wk. sec. dep &
Ref. req. (352) 465-7233
CR Riv./HERNANDO
Rent/Sale 1 & 2 BR's,
1st. last, sec. no pets,
(352) 795-5410
CR/FLORAL CITY/
INV/HERNANDO
2/1 CH/A, $350-$500
1st, last, sec. No pets
(352) 564-0578
CR/Hom 2/1, 1AC
$465; 2/2, Vz-AC $535
CHA220-2447/212-2051


CRYSTAL RIVER 2/1
S400/mo. 1st, last, sec.
352-585-3264
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
HERNANDO
Inv. area. SW 2/2 Newly
dec. Priv pk. $550/mo.
1st, Ist, sec 813-468-0049
HOMOSASSA
2 BR, CHA, no dogs
$125 wk. $500. sec.
(352) 628-4002
HOMOSASSA
2/2, 1/2 Ac. fncd, $600/
mo. + sec. No Pets
(352) 422-4786
HOMOSASSA AREA
2/1, $350/mo. No pets.
(352) 621-4721
HOMOSASSA
Lg 3/1/2, strg bldg, 'sac
$850mo (352) 560-3355
INVERNESS
2/1 & 2/1 /2/carprt/laun
rm. both scrn prch.
Clean. $550 & $650
1st/Ist/sec 352-563-5117
INVERNESS 2/2
$500/mo. $500 dep.
(352) 726-8354
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


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,
apple , water Incl. Fishing
piers. $7,000-$15,000.
Leeson's 352-476-4964
NEW CONDITION 4BR,
Paved Rd, Rockcrusher
area, F. Place, reduced
$78,900.(352) 621-9181
Cell (352) 302-7332
SUN COUNTRY
HOMES And
PALM HARBOR HOMES
Names you can Trust
for Manufactured,
Modular and
Two Story Homes
Save Thousands
GREAT Financing
Complete Set Up
Packages
SUN COUNTRY
. HOMES
ALL Sizes ALL Prices
1710 S Suncoast blvd.
352-794-7308

SUN COUNTRY
HOMES
NEW 5BR - 3 BTH
Large Designer
Kitchen, $73,900
SUN COUNTRY
HOMES
ALL Sizes ALL Prices
1710 S Suncoast Blvd.
352-794-7308


I N011MP ------ U


RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalfinder.com




CRYSTAL RIVER 5/2
Bonus room, FP, wood
floors & tile, /2" drywall
thruout, 9x42 scrn.
country prch. on 1 ac.
$115,000 (352) 200-8897



p/2/SW on TwoExc.Ao
CHA, ceiling fans, scrnd
12 X 20 porch. Dbl.
corner lot on paved
street. $53K obo
352-503-6061/628-7480
3/2 Manu. Home
2003 on .44 Ac.
(352) 726-7533
www.Rellance-RE.com
Reliance Realty
3/2 On 1.2 Acre
Eat-In Kitchen, Beautiful
lot. $2A50 Down
and $680/mo.
(352) 795-8822
3/2 SW on Two 1h AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
3/2 DW Hrdwd Floors
New kit & appil's. Cvrd
prch, huge Inground
scrnd pool 2/2 ac. lot
w/fruit trees, 1600sf
wrkshp. Fenced. $179K.
Crawford 352-212-7613
4/2 On 1/2 Acre
Game Rm., Wet Bar,
Many Extras. $3,500 Dn.
and $895/mo,
(352) 795-6085
4/2, 2280SF on 1'AC
Pool, Trip. wd. HOLDER,
Horse Corral, Close to
bike/ horse trail. Many
upgrds, Scrn In sunrm.
$119,000. 352-522-1901
BUY OWNER+
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
Many amenities
$199,900/reas. offer
(727) 457-9567
FAMILY
HOME CENTER
September Onlyl
Free Set-Up on
Any Lot Model!il
(352) 795-1272
FLORAL CITY 4/2
on 1.16 Ac. Buy NOW,
or kick yourself later.
John Malsel Ill Exit
Realty(352) 302-5351
LAND & HOME
2 Acre Lot
with 2000 sq. ft.,
3/2 NEW HOME
Garage, Concrete
driveway & walkways,
Carport. Beautiful
Must See 10% down
No closing cost
$848.90/mo
WA C
Call 352-621-9182


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



WODYGURD TRICKY RICKYKANE


1. No-cost Earl Grey beverage (1)


2. NY baseball team's owed monies

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I I I I III I


4. "My goodness, poet Shelley!" (2)


5. Living thing in street trash (2)


6. Correct corn-kernel cooker (2)


7. Wandering off a path enjoying a


9-18-07


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
(1) 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
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| Thanks and $10 to
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of Millstadt, IL for
] #5. Send your entry
to this newspaper.
game (2)


DNUV'Id 9LNiVLLS 'L 1IaddOd HdOHd '9 MULMlO aU.LI'I "9
AOHHd i)D'd " t SaNvId SaNVp "e S1aIS I '3 H V M A1'l
saaASNV


HOMOSASSA Lg. 3/1/2
strg bldg, s2ac, fenced.
Concrete dry, above
grand pool, $69,900.
Owner fin. w/15% down
(352) 560-3355
LAND & HOME
Move In Now!!
5 HOMES
For Sale from
$79,900. to$149.900
CALL
352-621-9181
NEW JACOBSEN
2008 MODEL
28 X 48, 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
Real Estate Auction
Oct. 4.@ 1 1am
3/2 Manu. Home
(352) 726-7533
www.Reliance-RE.com
Reliance Realty




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
STONERIDGE LANDING
2/2/2 DW, New items:
Ceramic Tile, Carpet,
2 decks, Sunporch,
Bathrm fixtures, appli's
Move in cond. on
Lakeside (352) 634-4360
WALDEN WOODS
2003 DW, 3/2, vinyl
Fl. Rm., new berber car-
pet. $62,500
(352) 382-2356


-"

CHASSAHOWITZKA
Waterfront Doubledes
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 Flnan.10% Down
Or Rent 2/2's @ $600 mo
Onr/Agnt 352-382-1000

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
= rentalfinder.com ,
L--=- -




DUNNELLON
2/1 title flrs,w/d,no pets
$575.mo st/Ist.
1-352-229 4463
Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
a Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
d Res.& Vac.
Rental Specialists
a Condo & Home
owner Assoc. Mgmt.
Robble Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
Info@propertv
manaamentaroup.
corn

C RENTAL FINDER
| www.chronicle I
Srentalfinders com




CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 Neat & clean; No
smoking 352-795-4384
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 & Furl Service
Housekeeping)
(352)586-1813
CRYSTAL RIVER
NICELY FURNISHED 1/1
Great neighborhood.
No pets. 7 months
minimum. 352-795-7261
HOMOSASSA Canal
1 BR w/boat dock, scrn.
porch, util. incl. $700/
mo.+ sec.(352)628-6537
INVERNESS
1/1, W/D, Water & gas.
$650 ma, Dep. & 1st ma
rent. (352) 726-6515


FLORAL CITY
Lakefront 1BR. Wkly/Mo
No Pets. (352) 344-1025
INVERNESS
furn. 1/1 attchd to pet
friendly home. $150 p/w
$550 p/m + security
and pet dep. Util Incl.
Avail now. 726-8094




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821

' CANDLEWOOD q
COURT
APARTMENTS
1 & 2 BR Apartments
now available.
Please call
(352) 344-1010
307 Washington Ave.
Wed., & Fri.
8am to 5pm
Equal Housing
Opportunity




i---- --- ml
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 Bdrm 1stMo.FREEI
Crystal River. 634-0595
CRYSTAL RIVER
/2 Off First Mo., 2/1,
$500.mo (352) 263-6321
CRYSTAL RIVER
Seven Rivers Apts.
1 & 2 bedrooms,
clean, quiet. Close to
mall & hospital.
Complete laundry
facilities.
No application fees.
(352) 795-1588
Equal Housing
Opportunity
FLORAL CITY
IBR cabin, just 150
yards from fishing dock,
$300 + $200 dep. Quiet
forested area, near
Floral City, 10 mln. from
Inverness. Trails End
Camp 352-726-3699
INVERNESS 1/1
Water &Trash incl. $500.
mo, 352-726-3849
INVERNESS 2/1
$575mo. $862 sec. Call
9am-6pm 352-341-4379'
INVERNESS
2/1, W/D hkup, Great
Neighborhood. $575
+ Sec. 352-628-4282
INVERNESS 2/2
Villa, w/bonus rm. W/D
hkup, Ig. prch. 1500sf.
end unit. $600/mo
(352) 422-2393
INVERNESS, 2nd FIr.
Near hospital & dwntn.
2/1 Camp. remod. &
spacious, all appl. inc.
Prvt. parking & ent.
$1,075/ mo. 1st/Ist/$500
sec. No smoking/pets.
(352) 726-8512 x. 2808

F KNOLLWOOD
TOWNHOUSES
Corner of Druid Rd.
&581. 1 &2BR
available starting
@$485. For more
Information call
(352) 344-1010
Or apply @
307 Washington Ave.
Wed. & Fri. 8 to 5
Equal Housing
Opportunity


I,2r


CITRUS HILLS
Meadow View Villa
2/2/1 Fully turn. Pool,
(352) 586-0427




CITRUS SPRINGS
New, 2/2, all appi.,
W/D $650.-$700.
(954) 557-6211
INVERNESS
2/1, $550. mo.,
No pets, Ist, last + sec.
352-344-8389, 860-2418
INVERNESS
2/1, W/D,$585/mo.
Ist/Ist/sec 352-344-2993
LECANTO 2/2
Large, NEWI No pets
$675/mo. 352-228-0525




INVERNESS 1/1
RIVERSIDE LODGE
Furn. All until. & cable TV
$695. mo. $300 moves
you In. (352) 726-2002
INVERNESS, 1st FIr.
Near hospital & dwntn.
Comp. remod., W/D
stack, util. Incl. (except
phone & cable) $585/
mo. 1st/Ist/$500 sec.
No smoking/pets.
(352) 726-8512 x. 2808




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845-
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

CONDOS, HOUSES 1
SEAS, MONTHLY Furn
& Unfurn. Heated
pool. All newll
352-302-1370
CRYS RIVER 3/2/2
S-.:'.,I l- , : 3 L ' J , I .lh
, : . 10.' '352-563-9913
HOMOSASSA
3/2 1ac, like new, no fld
$625. 352-634-1764
HOMOSASSA
Rent to Own, Brand
New 3/2/2, $950/mo
3844 S. Swan Terrace
(813) 781-5252
INVERNESS
New 3/2 DW, Priv sett-j
In g . bi l i ': U ,"i I
Rent-c ."...-. v. ".,ii 'I.-
down. 239-333-7737
INVERNESS
New townhomes from
$750mo. 3/2/2, $875
mo. For more info.
352-860-1981 I

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronlle
rentalfinder.com
i -=-=- --- =-

Rentals COUNTYWIDE!
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY
Call:352-422-6129
or see ALL at
www.chooseaar.com
SUGARMILL WOODS
Lovely New Homel
4/2/2 Formal DR, No
smoking; Sm. pet okay.
Ref., $1,100./ mo. Avail.
Oct. 1st. Ls w/opt. to
buy!(386) 569-6777




3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704-
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 sep. gar. $650/mo.
+ Sec. Lease 795-6282
HOMAS. 2/1, MH Util.
incl. Nice clean, quiet
park. short/long term.
$695 (352) 628-9759
INVERNESS
Lakefront 2/2, DW I
1600 sq.ft fully furn.,
44-E, East Cove $625
352-476-4964
SUGARMILL WOODS
2/2/2 +Lanai, cul de
sac. furn. 1600 sq.ft.
$1,100mo + until. Owner),
agent Short or long I





3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgsk
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
BEV. HILLS 1/1/1 "
+Carport, FR, Fl. Rm,
CHA, Fncd.Conv. Area.
$650 (352) 746-3700
BEV. HILLS 1/1/1
Fam. Rm.2 E. Golden St.
$600/mo 1ST/LAST/SEC.
(352) 795-8888
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.FlImore I/l
$625.mo
CRYSTAL RIVER
9 N.Candle 2/1
$550.mo
INVERNESS
237 N.Croft 2/2
$750.mo
352-637-2973
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 First Mo. FREE. C/A.
$700/mo (239) 776-6800


Crystal rams rTps.
1 & 2 Bdrm IstIMo.FREEI
Crystal River. 634-0595




2 OFFICES SPACES
For Rent $550. mo. +
Dep. 352-726-5430
Mon - Fri. 10 - 4pm
CRYSTAL RIVER
Centrally located.
Professional Office
For Rent. 700 sf.
352-563-2550
CRYSTAL RIVER
Share Office Space
with high profile estab-
lished Real Estate Co.
Great Location. To in-
quire call broker/owner
352-422-7925
HERNANDO
HWY 486, 1,500 SQ. FT.
OFFICE $9/SQ. FT.
1-800-557-4044
Industrial Bldg/Property
on 41/2 Acrs 29 Michigan
St. Inglis, 3,000 total sq.
ft. 727-647-2596
REPAIR SHOP
Floral City - Established
location. For sale or
lease. 813-388-3313




CITRUS HILLS
2/2, den, Fully furn.
W/D, $800/mo,Ist/Ist/
sec. 352-228-9192
HOMOSASSA UNFURN
$815- Sugarmill Woods
2/2/1 / Atrium Villa, Ig.
lanai; 2/2 End Condo
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
INVERNESS 2/2
Pool view villa for rent
or lease to own. Across
from pool & clubhouse.
970 sf. Scrnd porch.
605 Whispering Pines
Blvd. $775/mo.
Ist & last. No smoking.
Star (352) 422-2706


1 I I I I I 1 11 1 1 1 1 1


I










TUESDAY, SEPT'IiMBlER 18, 2007 15C


- 3. 6
*6


BEVERLY HILLS
2/1.5, CHA, $635/mo
+ Sec. Pets Okay.
38 S. Jefferson St.
Michelle (727)687-9129
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1 W/D, CHA, $650.
352-382-1344/422-2242
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, Fl. Rm., Scrn. Rm.,
CH&A, W & D, fenced
& shed $650. mo., $750.
dep. (352) 795-9060
BEVERLY HILS
1,2 & Poss. 3 Bedroom
Houses. All C/H/A, EIRSL
MQ.FREEI 352-422-7794
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1, w/ Big caged,
Inground Pool $850. mo.
(352) 586-4105
CITRUS SPRINGS
Many Available
$800.- $875. mo. 2 -4 wks
FREE Rent If Qualify.
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
i & Investment LLC
CRYSTAL RIVER
2 /2/1, fam. rm., water,
.' gar. & pest, incl. $750.
J + sec. (352) 464-2716
CRYSTAL RIVER
4/2, Lakeside, $825/mo.
+ Sec. No pets.795-6282
CRYSTAL RVR 4/2/2
Pool, 7 Rvr. G.C. $1,800/
mo. (813)299-9959
FLORAL CITY
2/2/1, $800 mo., 1st,
'last, sec. (352) 637-4106
.. . .. -


lease anll:
(352) 341-3330
For more Info. or
visit the web at:
citrusvillages
enti1as191m
HERNANDO
4 mos. FRERENI
3/2/2 Built '05, all appl.,
L/O. $800mo. Pets OK
(352)613-5838
HOMOSASSA
$595 2/1/1 Refurbished;
Meadows 3/2/2 $695up
River ULinks Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
HOMOSASSA 2/2
Near River $700+ dep.
(352) 628-0919
HOMOSASSA 2/2/2
Lrg yard, new air &
appll'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,
$700/mo (813) 973-7237
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Lake Area, $820/mo.
(352) 341-1142
INVERNESS
4/3/2 Brand New.
$1A425 (407) 677-6180
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, 1or 2BR
Mobiles for rent. Screen
porches, apple , water
Incl. Fishing piers.
Beautiful trees. $350
and up. Leeson's
352-476-4964
INVERNESS
Country Cottage, 1/1,
+ extra rm. secluded,
$500 mo., 1st, last sec.
(352) 637-4534
INVERNESS
Lg.2/1, LR, DR, kit. W&D,
$700/mo. 352-613-6262
- NO CREDIT CHECKII
RENT TO OWN
352-484-0866
visit Jademission.com



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



CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
Home. $1000 Per mo.
Call after 2 p.m.
S 352-795-2558
CRYSTAL RIVER
Spacious 2/2 condo.
Beautiful waterfront
Sview w/dock. Recently
updated, updated, partially
furnished. Pool, tennis
cts., cable TV. $900/mo
(414) 690-6337
INGLIS 1/1
Cottage, 14193 W. River
Rd.,electric Included
$600. mo. 352-447-5244
Cell 352-613-0103
INVERNESS
2/21/2, $1,000. to.
(352) 302-4546
INVERNESS, 3/2
1 acre, dock, clean
$850 (352) 586-1505
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




INVERNESS
Roomate wanted to
share apartment with
24 yr. old and his dog.
Must have steady em-
ployment and be neat.
Male or female wel-
come. Close to down-
more information.
Please leave message.




3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
Bev. Hills, Seller Finan.
2 to choose from EZ
terms, low DP, Starting
at $85.K 352-201-0658
CHASSAHOWITZKA
3/2 w/loft 1800 sq.ft. 1.25
acres,near water
pets/kids ok, rent,lease
opt, or purchase.
352-697-1567

FISHING IN FRONT
YARD
31/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd., pond.
,, * $325K Ownr. Finan.
(352)621-3135
*
S INVERNESS, 2/1
Furn, nice, quiet, no
pets, on canal $550/mo
1Ist/Ist/sec 352-860-2452


Lake Panasoffkee
Cty. Rd. 481,2 story, 3/2,
scrn. prh. Fenced
bkyard. Strg. bldg.
Ready to move In. Only
$699/mo. (352)669-2253
OTHER HOMES AVAIL
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
$350, Share elec.
No smoking/drugs.
(352) 634-0708
INVERNESS
W/common areas,
kitch, LR, pool, Internet,
cable & phone.
Highlands. $140/wk.
352-341-2639/400-6269




I CONDOSHOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY
Furn & Unfurn.
Heated pool.All |
newll 352-302-1370
FLORAL CITY
2/2 Mobile home, Scr
porch, nice lot, no pets,
no smoking, Long or
Short Term352-344-8213
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



Warehouse 1500-6000SF
3 Rivers Comm Prk.
Lecanto. $812.50/mth.
(727) 492-3173



CONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY Furn
& Unfurn. Heated
pool. Al newil
352-302-1370

RENTAL FINDER
Swww.chroncle
rentalflnder.cbm








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' Houing 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.



OPP5OTOHITY




MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








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




Every Sunday I1-2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 514/3


3645 W. Brazllnut Road
Go to www.lcpl.com\fl



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



HERNANDO
HWY 486, 1,500 SQ. FT.
OFFICE $9/SQ. FT.
1-800-557-4044
High Visibility Comm.
Big. Hwy 44, Inverness,
2,500-3,000 st. @ $11/sf.
(352) 341-3131
Lt. Industrial 2.89 Acres
Level Lot
Survey Available
$95,000. (352)464-1585


Cr).p. ent"
c= or Sale


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Reitylect

(352) 795-1555
Every Sunday 11 -2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/4'A/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to www.lcDi.com\fl



305S Tyler St
Lovely Home, totally
remodeled 2/2/2 w/
large rms, family Rm w/
FP, Dining Rm, eat In Kit.
all new tile, paint, CHA,
& Roof. Custom kit
cabinets, new
bathrooms, hot tub,
landscaping w/
sprinkler system &
more...MUST SEE,
$169,500.
(352) 746-9103
1/1 Lg Fam Rm, Carport
Rec. Renovated. All
appli's $75,900. 5 Donna
St. 352-212-9783
$99,90011 2/1; 1,100 sf.
9 Polk Lease Opt. or
Owner Financing Avail.
Greg Younger,
Coldwell Banker 1st
Choice. (352)220-9188




















" NO CREDIT CHECKII
RENT TO OWN
352-484-0866
visit Jademission.com


r--l


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission
ReaIitect


(352) 795-1555
CHARMING 2BR/2BATH
HIGHLANDS, corner lot,
circular driveway,
prequallified only
Must See. $124,900
(352) 201-1663




FOR SALE BY OWNER
2BD, 2BA, LR, DR,
Kitchen range with ex-
haust hood, disposal,
dishwasher, washer
dryer hookup 1 car gar,
with opener, screen/
vinyl enclosed porch.
(352) 341-2771 for info
FSBO 3/2 CARPORT
CBS with alum. siding,
new roof '07, new tile,
throughout '07 Irg.
corner lot, city water,
sewer, 418 Hunting
Lodge Dr. $115,000
(352) 341-0583
(352) 613-0937
HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $110,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Uc.# CBC059685
Reduced, Moving 3/2/2
New roof, FP tile, 25X25
LR, Immac. cond.
2100SF. Was $176K, now
$159K (352) 586-7685
BUY OWNER T.P.A.61665
MLS313017


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








BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


FIX ME UPI $78K
4/2 SFH Block
Must Sell for CASHI
John (352) 228-7523
INVESTORS
Palm Harbor Modular
Homes from $53 st.
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 tri, 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
3/2/2 CITRUS SPRINGS
AREA. New Home
under construction.
Can move In within 90
days. Pick your own
colors. For more Info.
Call Pastore Custom
Bldrs. (352) 684-1500
Llc. # CRC057945
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
CITRUS SPRINGS
4/2/2, All new paint
& carpet, all appi.
Reduced to 150 1K
(561) 317-5541
PRICED TO SELL NOWI
Beautiful 3/2/2 Built '06
Large corner lot, 2000sf
Upgrades - Appliances
Near trail, $172,900
(727) 793-4948
STILT HOMES
Molular Stilt Homes
140 mph. zoning.
We build, sell, deliver
We do It alll
Eliminate builder
mark-up. Call the
factory. John Lyons
800-622-2832 xt. 210


-=

5248 N BRONCO
4/3 pool home on 1.25
acres. $3,000 towards
closing costs. $273,500
(352) 634-2375
31212 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
3/21/2/2, Screen Pool
5310 Yuma
$259,900.
(352) 302-6025
BETTY MORTON


3/2/2 CRYSTAL GLEN
$17990 SELLER WILL
PAY $5K IN CLOSING
COSTS Ron Egnot Ist
Choice Coldwell Bnkr.
352-287-9219
4/3/2 POOL HOME
Crystal Oaks 2,075 sf.,
Prof. Remodeled!
Everything NEWI S. S.
apple , granite $299,900.
727-254-2534/492-6679
NICE MINI FARM 2/2 on
3.69ac, Barn and Out
buildings Incl. just bring
your horses. $229K
Alex Choto, FI. Realty &
Auction. (352) 628-0968
REDUCEDI 2/2/2, V1/2 Ac.
1490 sf, appl., scrn.prch.
1868 Hoy Lake
$L429.9 352-476-1456




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




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
MEADOWS G.Course
POOL HOME 3/2/2.5
12 X 20 S.C. Pool.
Many upgrades
Memb. Avail. $264,900
MUST SEEI352-270-3536
TERRA VISTA/HILLSIDE
SOUTH - 1800sq ft. 3/2/2
10,000sf lot. Brand new.
Possible Lease/Option
$279,900. 617-816-1230




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
SPOTLESS 2 BDRM. 2BA
HOME 2 car gar, caged
In-ground pool, situated
on 2.5 ac. landscaped
estate. Fenced for
horses & spotted w/
mature oaks. Everything
new. If you are looking
this Is a must see!
(VACANT - MOVE TO-
DAY) Asking $269K
Contact D Crawford for
details. (352) 212-7613




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

111w l - -



3,500 La, 5,000 Total Sf
4.8 Ac. Adj. 4.8 Avail.
3/2.5/2.5 Near all
amenities. Priced well
below appr.@ $399K
(352) 726-0321
2/2 Villa Downtown,
Ready to Move In.
Furnished, Tile, Carpet,
Laundry, Low malnt.
$1 10,000.(352) 476-6192
2/2/1 WHISPERING
PINES VILLAS, all appli,
W&D, scrn prch, pool in
complex, near park
Z2.200 (813) 995-3728
3/2/1 Beautifully Treed
Great Starter Home!
Priced for Quick Salel
$134,900 Harley Hough,
EXIT Realty Leaders
352-400-0051
3/2/2 Foxwood Home
New paint & carpet.
7620 S. Windmere Pt.
M68K 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


Cmus CouNiy (R) CHRoNicLE


SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95*
Call
726-3983
563-5966
Nan-Refundable
Private Party Only
"-5 pr aj-jditr.ai r.c,
(Some reTenricion2
Moy apply)




GREAT HOME ON 1 AC.I
2/2/2, new roof, renov.
in 2004. Open floor,
w/split plan $179,900
Terri Hartman Crossland
Realty (352)726-6644



1 AC MOL 3/2
20 X 30 det. Garage.
Close to Power Plant.
$89,900 (352) 302-9351
3/2/1/2 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
BETTY MORTON









Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Reiay lect

(352) 795-1555








BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI
Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd.,
pond. $325K Ownr.
Finan. (352)621-3135
*
KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, gated, $825,000
(352)634-1805
REDUCED 3/2/2
Fncd. Acre, Custom,
S.S. Appliances
$250,000 Sharon Levins.
Rhema Realty
(352) 228-1301



3/2 SW on Two 1/2 AC
Lots. Scm porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
BUY OWNER
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
Many amenities.
$199,900/reas. offer
(727) 457-9567




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





















SALE OR RENT
SMW OAK VLG. SOUTH
Very Nice, near new.
3BR+Denor4 BR
$186K or $1000-1500/mo
Furnished or Unfurn.
(813)781-1341



6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mol 5% dwn.


121



Includes (


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


Ia I I


Address


City State __ Zip_


Phone( )____ _


Bill me: Once Two Payments

Name


Address


City State Zip_


Phone( )


Bill me: Once Two Payments I


-uBo Tw


3/2/2 on 1.3 ACRES
Borders State Park '
7102 Smith Ter., HOLDER
ForSaleByOwner.com
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!


SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95"
Call
726-1441
563-5966
Non-Refunaable
Private Party Only
. csi jaroaoi iir,.
(oarne Re rricloni
May appiPi

Vic McDonald
(352) 637-6200


W:�


W

3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr, For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

FISHING IN FRONT
YARD
312 ON 10.8 Acresl!
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd., pond.
$325K Ownr. Finan.
(352)621-3135
*




6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
Only $429/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $214/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704



6 BDRM HUD $54,0001
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




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











Hiawassee, Georgia
Nestled into the edge
of Chattahoochee
National Forest.
Stacked Stone Cabin &
Lot packages starting
as low as $199,000. For
more Information call
(866)429-4703
wwwsoapstonep
reserve.com
Fcan
UPSTATE NY
Country Estate
Liquidation.
46 acres- $59,900.
Beautiful hilltop setting
w/ woods, incredible
views, so, exposure!
Just off teh Thruway!
Owner terms! Hurry!
(877) 854-5263
Fcan


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

FIX ME UPI $78K
4/2 SFH Block
Must Sell for CASHI
John (352) 228-7523
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
Renovated,new appli's,
2Y2ac, beau. parklike
setting w/lg. oak trees.
9701 Northcutt Ave.
$180,000 352-795-4770


ids 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 Fl 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.


Ctiot'W'10"p EI


NORTH CAROLINA
Extraordinary Riverfront
& River Access sites on
the Broad River
Starting at $39,900.
828-652-8700




160' RIVERFRONT
GULF ACCESS
3bd/2ba in Crystal River,
2300 sq ft, seawall, boat
ramp, dock teeming with
fish, secluded haven lo-
cated directly on river
across from wildlife pre-
serve. 3804 N Calusa Pt,
just reduced to $329K,
Hurry! 422-3698, OPEN
HOUSE on Saturdays or
call for appt.
4/3.5/2 In YANKEETOWN
3,514 sf. Formal areas,
French Drs. gazebo &
guesthouse. 1,285,000
Nancy Lewis, EXIT
REALTY(352) 302-6082
I BETTY MORTON I


1-15 HOUSES WANTED
Cash or Terms
John (352) 228-7523
www.FastFloridaHouse
Buvercom
Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res. or
Commercial Properties
for CASH (305)542-4650
LEASE OPTION
Sought on Single
Family Home
Seeking 2 or 3 bdrm
single family home in
quiet, safe, family orien-
ted area of Citrus
County. Serious inquiries
only 970-879-1142 -
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast !
352-637-2973
lhomesold.com




0.5 - 2.5 Zoned for MH-
or home. Priced to sell!
By Owner. Ownr fin. "
avail. Low dwn, flex
,terms.Se Habla Espanol
(800) 466-0460


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

KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, gated, $825,000
(352) 634-1805
LET OUR OFFICE
GUIDE YOU!
." X," -:;


Realor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE
Outstanding Agents
Outstanding Results
(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

CUSTOM
POOL HOME
on 2.09 acres.
Beautiful 3/2/2
custom pool home
on 2.09 fully irrigated
acres. Located in
Rolling Hills
Subdivision. 3142 sq.
ft. paved circular
drive. Home security
system, built-in 50" TV,
gas fireplace in living
rm. Must see home..
Please call and leave
message
@352-572-3079 and
we will get right back,
Asking $375,000. Way
below appraisal.


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


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


CLASSIFIED


Plantation Realty, Inc.
1352) 795-0784
Cell 422-7925
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R)/Owner
See all of the listings
in Citrus County at
www.plantation
realtvinc.com


Southern Woc


THE 14th ANNUAL







i T.- C ou Ment


To Benefit Habitat For Humanity


I


F


2A












16C TUESDAY. SEPT


-Uw-
20CtrusCounty
c= LandH


3/2 SW on Two /2 AC
Lots. Scm porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
FARMS
&
WATER FRONT






www.crssland

Crossland
Realty Inc.
Since 1989

(352) 726-6644
TERRA VISTA HILLSIDE
GOLF COURSE LOT #9
Skyvlew CC, $77,000
Call (352) 638-0905

13u


1 /4 ACRE in Crystal
Manor, Lot 23, Block 15,
Unit 1, Surveyed, Asking
$69,900. (352) 795-1531
1.15 Ac, Crystal Manor
Hi & Dry. Briar Patch.
Surveyed. $55,000
352-795-2567/228-3747
100X120 WOODED
Level, on street with
nice homes. $32,500.
(352) 344-1616
CITRUS LOTS PRICED TO
SELL FINANCING AVAIL
1-800-840-4310
letsgolandllc.com
Sugarmill Woods, Oak
Village Lot 28, Iberis Ct.,
Homosassa, Build your
Dream home, culdesac
lot 1/4 Acre $49,900.
(352) 504-6371



r-----q

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronlcle
rentalfinder.com





40 HP JOHNSON '87
w/controls + prop.
Runs great. $850.
(352) 212-6497
15HP MERCURY
4 stroke, 2007, SS prop.
Under warranty.
$1400
(352) 795-1816
PONTOON BOAT
TRAILER
Tandem axle, 13" tires,
galv, 31 ft.adjustable.
$1,400. (352) 447-0572




AIRBOAT 16'
Panther, Alum. w/trlr.
New prop & motor.
$5,500
(352) 489-3440
AIRBOAT 18'
Rivermaster, S.S. Belt
drive, trolling mtr. 500 Cad-
illac wlwarranty.
$15K (352)628-1883
Area's Largest
Selection of
Clean Used Boats
THREE RIVERS
MARINE



(352) 563-5510



AREAS LARGEST
SELECTION
OF PONTOONS
& DECK BOATS
Crystal River
Marine
(352) 795-2597
Barvan Pontoon
Boat,.'79, 20' w/traller,
35HP Merc, runs good,
many new parts. $2000
obo. (352) 563-0272
BENTLY
'05, 20 ft. Pontoon
custom made cover, 4
stroke, 60HP, merc., big
ft., lots of extras, low
eng. mi. + trlr. $12,500.
352-344-1828
CAROLINA SKIFF
'04, 115 Yamaha 4strk,
Bimini top, Minkota Rip
tide trolling mtr. Magic
tilt trlr. $11,500
(352) 697-1172
GHENOE '03
14' hi sider, 4HP 4strk Su-
zuki outboard, inc. '04 trlr.
like new, $1750.
Inverness (941) 650-5512
GRADY '89
24' Offshore. 2000-225
Yamaha, trailer. Exc.
$18,000
352-628-3551/302-7816
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuoer
352 794-0094

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

Nature Coast Marine
| Sales & Service I
SPresent this Ad for
10% Off on all
I Parts & Service
1590 US 19,


Homosassa
352-794-0094










NEW T-TOPS &
CUDDY CABIN
TOPS
Super Closeout Salel
Won't Last Longl
Call for Pricing
Mon-Frl. 9am-5Dpm
(352) 527-3555

NITRO 18'
1994, 150 Mercury
w/Traller. Ready to fish
$6,500 OBO
(352) 465-7209


Ebbtide 16'
w/trailer 75HP Merc Force
Engine runs great. $2,200.
352-628-6284
POLAR 2300
2005, Twin 150 Yamaha
4 strk, all electronics,
$43,000
(352) 302-2240
PONTOON 16'
2003 Sylvan 16' w/02
40hp 4-stroke and 02
galv trailer. Bimini
top,trolling motor,
lvewell, depth finder,
much more. VERY NICE
$8950. 212-5179
PONTOON
21 ' Party Barge 40 HP
Evinrude-lots of Extras
Like New $6,000.00
352-634-2360
PONTOON
24' 1999 Landau DX-24
w/75HP Yamaha OB
Bimini. PortaPotti, Lad-
der $6900 352-564-1049
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
SUNDANCE
02, 14', Skiff, 25hp, Exc
Cond, Many extras,
$3700 OBO.
(352) 628-9323
SUNDANCE 19' '97
90HP Evln. Bim, Nicel
$5,200 352-726-0939
SUNRAY PONTOON
'81, 20', w/a '95,40 hp,
Tohatsu & trir,
Runs Greati $2,700 obo
(352) 628-7403
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



-S

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks In the
Chronicle
*2 weeks Onlinea
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
"S5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
Beaver Monterey
38ft. 2005, C-9 Cat eng. 3
slides, fully loaded, 10k mi.
$185,000.
(352) 795-9873
FOUR WINDS 31'
'04, Slide out, levellers,
backup cam, V-10 Ford
No sink/Pets. Loaded!
$40K (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
THOR Windsport
'00, 31 FT., V10 Ford,
like new, no pets, no.
smoke, 16k mi. $28,000.
(352) 621-1655


BOBCAT
By Keystone
'99, 20', expandable, T.T.
air, awning. Nice Cond.
$3,500obo 352-382-2272
COACHMAN
5TH Wheel 26'/ needs
work. $1,000
(352) 634-1728
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, porter
potty bath, fits short or long
bed, 1pc. SS roof $6,500
(352) 726-6485




350 CHEVY ENG. &
TRANSMISSION
$1,450 0BO
(352)746-5077
1992 Ford Mustang
Good Parts or Project
car. No trans.
$1000/obo
(352) 212-2359
'04 DODGE RAM
2500 stock wheels, 17"
chrome, $100.00
352-422-5529
MUSTANG SET
OF 4
Set of 4 Mustang
Cobra Tires on Rims
17" fits
1994-2003 Mustang
$300-0BO
352-502-0014
RACING RIMS
SOUTHERN COMFORT
18", 6 lugs on 5/2",
Chrome. Good Shapel
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
RED FIBERGLASS
TOPPER
For Reg. Cab Ranger.
$400
(352) 746-5441


11 Wa
r $ $$$$$$$$$
TOP DOLLAR
I For Junk Cars
$ (352) 201-1052 $
CASH BUYER-No Junk
for Trucks, Vans & Cars
Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333





*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084


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


'02, Honda Accord
#1, car sold in the
U.S. Loaded for only
$8,988. Call. Now
866-838-4376

S'05,Chevy Impaa
S4 Dr., auto, ac, |
and more for less
I $10,988.
866-838-4376
--- = .-= --. =I
06 Hyundal Elantra,
hatch back 20k ml. |
SLOADED with power g
windows, power I
I locks, tilt, cruise, cd,
and much more
i only $11,988. I
* 866-838-4376


SCHRYSLER SEBRING LX J
|W, Cmo., Loawed, LAw.. $6,995
'99 HONDA CIVIC EX
A| o, Sunoof, Loaded.....$7,995
'02 TOWN & COUNTRY VAN
a, DuKi, Loaded ........$7,9951



S'94,Honda Accord
I Extra Clean with low I
Smi. for only $3,988.
866-838-4376 �


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
Chronicle
*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
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 ml, Exc. cond. Gar-
age kept. $24,800
352-746-7402, Iv msg.

SALL SAVE AUTO
AFFORDABLE CARS I
1 100+ Clean
Dependable Cars
FROM $450- DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
I 1675 US HWY f9 I
HOMOSASSA I
352-563-2003

*AUTOMOBIMLE*
DONATIONS
Needed for Local
Battered Women
in Citrus County
Maritime Ministries
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity.
(352) 795-9621
* Tax Deductible *-


BUICK PARK AVE.
'86, 4dr, V-6, auto, AC,
fully loaded, Sr. owned.
leather Int. Great cond.
$1300. (352) 249-8059
CADILLAC
1996 DeVille, 119K ml,
Minor TLC, $599.
(352) 563-4169
CHEVY CAVALIER
1998
$1850 Cold AC, 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 SEBR-
ING1998
$3295. Convertible, A/C
Cold, Excellent Condition,
New Tires. 352-613-5869
FORD
'93 Taurus GL Station
Wagon, Loaded! $3,300
OBO (352) 563-1181
(813)244-3945
HONDA ACCORD
'99, EXL, 6 cyl., very low
miles. Pristine Cond.
$11,000 (352) 634-5665
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
LINCOLN
'89 Umo, W/title, '89
Lincoln Towncar. V/G
Cond. Parts only. Both
have mtr. & trans.
$500/both. Will
separate. Great
project!(352) 628-2613
MAZDA
MIATA '94 Convertible
Pearl White, gd. cond
Garage kept, $3,995
(352) 637-4127





MERCEDES
1987, 560 SL, 126K,
White, Both tops,
New tires, $10,500
352-586-6805/
382-1204

MERCURY
'98, Sable, V6, 3.0 eng.
repair or for parts, right
front end damage. U
haul $500/obo
(352) 628-0608
MERCURY Marquis
LS. 2006, Ultimate
Edition, 12,900mi,
under warr, $16,100.
(352) 795-5554
MITSUBISHI
'90, Mirage, cold AC,
49K mi. New tires. A-1
Cond. 40+ MPG $2,500
(352) 344-9141
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
TOYOTA
'01, Corolla, auto, AC, P/S,
P/B, 114k hwy. mi.
1 owner, well maint.,
all records $5,995.
(352) 628-9984


I #Ar% � , . - . I


24 Ft. Prollne,
S10 Pick Up Race Car
(352) 621-3420
CHEVY
'84, Stepslde. Many
new parts, V-8, A/T, AC
$4,500 (352) 447-0909
CHEVY EL CAMINO
'65 $8,500. worked 350,
turbo 350 tranny. Needs
some finishing touches.
352-489-8633
DODGE
'71, Dart Swinger, 6 cyl.
auto, daily driver $2,950
obo (352) 447-3842
(352) 978-0658
LINCOLN LIMO
1988 vintage 6 pass. all
works, cold AC, garage
kept. $2,800
(352) 422-1675
MERCEDES 1984
380SL, 69K orig. ml. 2
tops w/stand, garage
kept. $13,500
(352) 302-5698
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
'80. Very low miles, runs
great, perfect project car.
$3,700
(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




'02 Nissan Frontier,
4 x 4 Perfect work
truck with only 37k
CALL NOW
866-838-4376
r -- - mil
r '05,Dodge Ram
V6, Gas Saver
with only 32k
SCall Now $8,988. |
866-838-4376


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
Chronicle
*2 weeks Onllnel
*Featured in Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply


CHEVY
'96, S10, LS, PU,
ext. cab, 84k mi.,
call for particulars
352-476-3355
_CHEVY
'97, 1500 Slverado, 3dr.
fiberglass bdcvr., 120K,
auto, power windows.
$4,400 (352) 795-5735
CHEVY
Chevy Silverado 2006
Uke newly Club Cab,
VB, Leather, Dual Ex-
haust, Loaded! Hard
Cover Bed, Chrome
Rims, 32K Mi, $20,999
OBO Call 352-464-1411
DODGE
1984 Power RAM, 4x4,
LB, 140K ml. no radio,
A/C, strong work truck
$1,400 obo 212-8211
DODGE DAKOTA
'01 SLT
44K, $8500, Tinted Glass,
Bedliner, Exc Cond,
Call 352-726-0156
DODGRE RAM
'89, 150, Needs Paint,
runs good $650
352-726-0939
F-150 XLT '97
Super Cab, 4wd, auto,
exc. cond. $7495.
(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
'91, F150, 4 wheel drive,
runs good, lots of
new parts, $1,500.
(352) 216-1211
FORD
'99 E-350 Box Truck
AC, Ramp. $4,000 obo
352-341-4848/400-1327
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 Condi-
tion New tires, New shocks,
Like new in and out. (352)
465-2761
NISSAN
'03, Frontier, 43k ml.,
stereo, CD, tinted win,,
tow pkg. alarm, $14,500
(352) 257-1173
NISSAN
Frontier XE '04, Ext. Cab,
auto, cruise, 1 Owner.
Exc. Cond.
$9,500 (352) 302-7073
SUBARU BAJA
2005 24K mi. AWD, stand-
ard, cruise, CD, bed ext, ex-
tras, $18,000 obo (352)
660-7696


$5001 Police Impounds
For salel Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


I


'05,Dodge Grand
Caravan Loaded
I Call now $10,988.
Don't Miss Out
866-838-4376

~O6Ford Freestars
S3 to Choose from I
| the perfect mini van
for the family 7
I passenger Loaded I
I for only $198. mo.
866-838-4376

CHEVY VENTURE
1999, synthetic oil, new
brakes, dual ac, pwr
door, red color $3100 ."
352-564-1390
� DODGE
'88 Ext. Van, Just Tuned
Up, Rear Brakes, pew
tires. Asking $2,000obo
352-341-4848/400-1327
Dodge Cony. 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
FORD WINDSTAR
2000 SEL, All options!
Leather Interior
$2,500 firm
(352) 257-1864
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY





A.A


ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
RESIDENTIAL SALES
COMMERCIAL SALES
(352) 422-6956
ANUSSO.CQM
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374




*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
SUZUKI DRZ 125
2006 DRZ 125, Excel-
lent condition, have
only been riden very
little Asking $1200.00
(C) 352-257-2051
WOLF
'06, 150cc 4 wheeler,
$1,500. OBO.
(352) 476-6512





A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks In the
*2 weeks Onllnel
*Featured In Tues.
"Wheels" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
"$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply


MUSTANG - RED
'01
15,000 mi. 1 owner, loaded,
$9,900.
(352) 212-5628
TOYOTA
'98, Camry LE, 146K,
Hwy. ml., 1 own., Spir.,
Grn./Slvr. ext., Lth. Int.
Ally whis, Great Cond.
$4,200. (352) 794-0054
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
$5001Poce ndsFo
sde!
Cas from $5001 For isgs cd
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


r '03, Ford Ranger
Don't miss out on
this one, great work
truck for only $7,995.
866-838-4376 =

I F Heyunda Santa
I Fe.Gas saver, family I
SUV for only $6,988. |
S866-838-4376

CHEVY Blazer S 10
'88, 4.3, Low miles, A/C
Sr. owned, very sharp.
$2,700.00 (352)
465-0721
FORD EXPLORER
'97 XLT, 129K mi.,
Exc. Cond. $5,000 obo
(352) 563-2399
JIMMY
1991 runs good, no rust,
$700 or best offer
(352) 212-2114
(352) 220-5056
TAHOE LT
LT 2002 Loaded.
Leather, Sunroof, All
Power. $14,900 OBO.
352-228-2608
TOYOTA Highlander
'05 Limited. Wht, 10K,
Loaded, warr. Exc. New
$36K Now $24K Firm
352-341-4313/212-0615
$5001 Police Impounds
For salel Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374





A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks In the
Chronicel
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"W " Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
�$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply

DODGE 1500
'97 Magnum, Ext. Cab,
5.9 L, Loadedl After
mkt. Chrome.
$7,500flrm352-422-7279
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 -R nr noA, a- -I ,t A7


IFIEDS




*FREE REMOVAL OF*
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
HARLEY CHOPPER
Will Turn Headsl '71 Old
School Iron Head
Springer. All redonel
A steal @ $5,500
352-308-2570/586-1917
HARLEY DAVIDSON
SPORTSTER 883
'99, Loaded w/extras,
low miles, Mint Cond.
$4,500(352) 634-5450
HARLEY HERITAGE
CLASSIC '04
Too many extras to list
Low miles $18,000 obo
(352) 634-5665
HONDA
'00. Scooter, Elife, 80CC,
black, approx 2k ml.
$1,000.
(352) 489-1878
HONDA
NIGHTHAWK 1993
18k mi, $650 New Paint,
Tires, 250CC. Great
condition. Citrus Springs
352-359-0508
HONDA SHADOW
'06, 750, 2,600 Ml.,
Gray Flame, CB, BR.
Uke New! $5,000
Ed. (352) 465-1124
KAWASAKI '04
Vulcan, 2000cc, mint
cond. Many extras.
$8,500/obo
352-628-7403
YAMAHA
'02, Warrior, 1700 CC,
4,900 mi.,
Uke New! $6,900
(352) 726-6128
YAMAHA
'04, V Star 650, Siverado
windshield, sattlebags,
many extras, like new
2,060 ml. $4,795.
(352) 422-4335
YAMAHA
'05, Roadstar Silverdo,
650 CC, 7,400 mi.,
Uke New! $4,900
(352) 726-6128
YAMAHA
1979 400 SX, runs good
great starter bike
must sell $800 obo
(352) 464-2735,
after 3:30PM
YAMAHA SCOOTER
125cc, 1989 RIVA, 2970
ml. Recent tune-up, gd.
tires, $700.
(352) 563-5387


520-0918 TUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF MEETING
NOTICE IS' HEREBY GIVEN
that the District 5 Medical
Examiner Advisory Com-
mittee will hold a meeting
on, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
21ST 2:00 P.M. The meet-
ing will be held In the Lake
County Board of County
Commissioners Chambers
at 315 W. Main Street,
Tavares, Florida.
Dated this 14th day of
September. 2007.
Published one time In the
Citrus County Chronicle
September 18, 2007.




514-0918 TUCRN
2007-CP-767 Estate of
Walter G. Rleken
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
decedent's 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:
Erica 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-
tate of the decedent
other than those for
whom provision for full
payment was made In
the 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
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 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
Florida Bar No. 123129
Crider Clardy Law Firm PA
PO Box 2410
Crystal River FL 34423-2410
Telephone: (352) 795-2946
Published two (2) times In
Citrus County Chronicle,
September 11 & 18, 2007
518-1009 TUCRN
2007-CP- 179 Estate of
Sophie M, Hedgecock
Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2007-CP-179
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SOPHIA M. HEDGECOCK,
DECEASED,
NOTICE OF ACTION
(Formal notice
by publication)


TO: CAROL ANDRUS
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that the adminls-
tration of the estate of
Sophia M. Hedgecock,
Deceased. File Number
2007-CP-179. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Citrus
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness, FL 34450. The estate
is testate and the date of
the decedent's Will Is
November 16, 1990. You
are required to serve a
copy of your written ob-
jections, if any. on
petitioner's attorney,
whose name and address
are:
BRADSHAW & MOUNTJOY,
P.A.


521-0918 TUCRN
Smitty's Auto Sale
PUBUC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SALE

Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned intends to
sell the vehicles described below under Florida Statutes
713.78. The undersigned Intends to sell at public sale by
competitive bidding on Saturday, September 29, 2007
at 9:00 am on the premises where said vehicles have
been stored and which are located at Smitty's Auto,
Inc., 4631 W. Cardinal St.. Homosassa, Citrus County,
Florida, the following:
Year: Make: Model: VIN#
2001 Pontiac Montana 1GMDU23E710102426
1998 Chevrolet PK 1GCGC24ROWZ214162
1985 Chevrolet Blazer 1GBCS18BOFU144881
1977 Ford F150 F155NY83307
1990 Mazda MPV JM3LV5228L0248552
Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase in
cash only, Vehicles sold as is and must be removed at
the time of sale. Sale Is subject to cancellation in the
event of settlement, between owner and obligated
party.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle
on September 18, 2007.

519-0918 TUCRN
City of Crystal River
C.R.A, meeting September 26
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE

The Crystal River Community Redevelopment Agency
(CRA) will hold a regular public meeting on Wednes-
day, September 26th, 2007 at 6:00 p.m. or as soon
thereafter as possible In the CRA Offices In the Yeoman
House at King's Bay Park located at 203 N.W. 3rd Street,
Crystal River, Florida, to discuss Agency business.
Pursuant to the provision of Chapter 286, Florida Stat-
utes, Section 286.0105, If a person decides to appeal
any decision made by the Community Redevelopment
Agency with respect to the matters considered at this
public hearing, he or she may need a record of the
proceedings, and that, for such purpose he or she may
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings Is made which record may Include testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based,
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical impair-
ment should contact the City of Crystal River, City Man-
ager's Office. 123 NW Highway 19, Crystal River, Florida,
34428, (352) 795-4216, at least two days before the
meeting. If you are hearing or speech Impaired,
please use the TDD telephone.
The Agency encourages public attendance and par-
ticipation In the form of written or verbal comments.
For more Information, please call (352) 794-0072.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 18, 2007.

933-0919 TU/WCRN
2007-CA-0283 Notice of Sole
Sweger Development Company, LLC
et al. vs. Thomas, Widell W. and Angela M Thomas
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2007 CA 0283

SWEGER DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, LLC
a Florida Limited Uaobilty Company,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THOMAS, WIDWELL W. and
ANGELA M. THOMAS
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Order of Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 28, 2007,
entered in CMI Case No. 2007-CA-283 of the Circuit
Court of the fifth Judicial Circuit in and for Citrus
County, Florida, wherein SWEGER DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANY, LLC a FLORIDA LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Is
Plaintiff and WIDELL, W. THOMAS AND ANGELA M.
THOMAS are Defendants. I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash on the FRONT STEPS OF THE
COURTHOUSE TO THE JURY ASSEMBLY ROOM IN THE
NEW ADDITION TO THE NEW CITRUS COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, on September 27, 2007, at 11:00 a.m.
the following described property as set forth In said Fi-
nal Judgment, to wit:
Lot 40, Shenandoah, according to the plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 17, Pages 52 through 55, inclu-
sive, of the Public Records of Citrus County, Florida.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF THE DATE OF THE US PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABIUTY WHO NEEDS
ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN
THIS PROCEEDING. YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COAST TO
YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT CITRUS COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 110
NORTH APOPKA AVENUE, INVERNESS, FL 34450 WITHIN 2
WORKING DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE OF
SALE. IF YOU ARE HEARING IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8771: IF YOU ARE VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8770.
Dated at Inverness, Florida, this 29 day of August, 2007.
BETTY STRIFLER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: -s- Judy Ramsey
Deputy Clerk

Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,.
September 18 and 19. 2007.

935-0926 TU/WCRN
Citrus County PDRB
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on October 04. 2007 at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path. Room 166, Lecanto Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begIns at 9:00 AM. The actual time that
a particular item Is discussed will vary depending on
how fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.
1. Said hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
Planned Development Overlay request.
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard.
PDO-07-02 Clark Stillwell for Allen Plantation. LLC is
requesting a Planned Development Overlay from the
Citrus County Land Development Code (LDC), to revise
the Master Development Plan for Allen Plantation
(CPA./AA/PDO-05-12) pursuant to Section 2270.
Planned Development. of the Citrus County Land De-
velopment Code (LDC); by adding a condition to al-
low ten-foot street setbacks for recreational amenities
In Community Amenity area of project. The property is
located In Section 28. Townshio 18 South. Range 18
Eas'; further described as Parcels 24000.,
34000.20000-0010, 20000-0020, 20000-0030, 33000 and
34000, TOGETHER WITH Section 29. Township 18 South.
gRanae 1 East: further described as Parcel 22000.
TOGETHER WITH Section 33. Township 18 South. Range
18 East: further described as Parcels 44100, 44310,
44210, 44220,44230, and 44240, A complete legal
description Is on file with the Community Development
Division. Land Use Designation: General Commercial
(GNC), Medium Density Residential (MDR) and Low
Density Residential (LDR) Districts, with a Planned
Development Overlay (PDO).
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan Is available on the Internet at
htto://www.bocc.citrus.fL.us (Click on the Community
Development link). All persons desIring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article II, Di-
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances. Such
request shall be submitted to Department of Develop-
ment Services at least five (5) working days (excluding
Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hearing on the
matter. A "request to Intervene" may be obtained
on-line; click on "Quasl-Judiclal-FAQ".
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of
the proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to be based.


Michael Mountjoy, Esquire
209 Courthouse Square
Inverness, FL 34450
on or before November
30, 2007, and to tile the
original of the written ob-
jections with the clerk of
this court either before
service or Immediately
thereafter. Failure to serve
and file written defenses
as required may result in
judgment or order for the
relief demanded, without
further notice.
Dated on September 11,
2007.
BETTY STRIFLER
As Clerk of the Court
By: M. Davis
As Deputy Clerk
Published four (4) times In
Citrus County Chronicle
September 18, 25.
October 2 and 9, 2007


Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. if you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more Information about this application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida

Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 18 and 26, 2007.

934-0919 TU/WCRN
2007-CA 0285 Sweger Development Company, LLC
et al. vs. Angela Dyges-Thomas
Notice of Sale
PUBUC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2007 CA 0285

SWEGER DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, LLC
a Florida Umlted Liability Company.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANGELA DYGES-THOMAS
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Order of Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 28, 2007,
entered In Civil Case No. 2007-CA-285 of the Circuit
Court of the fifth Judicial Circuit In and for Citrus
County, Florida, wherein SWEGER DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANY, LLC a FLORIDA LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Is
Plaintiff and ANGELA DYGES-THOMAS Is Defendant. I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash on the
FRONT STEPS OF THE COURTHOUSE TO THE JURY ASSEM-
BLY ROOM IN THE NEW ADDITION TO THE NEW CITRUS
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, on September 27, 2007, at
11:00 a.m., the following described property as set forth
In said Final Judgment, to wit:
Lot 28, Shenandoah, according to the plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 17, Pages 52 through 55, Inclu-
sive, of the Public Records of Citrus County, Florida.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF THE DATE OF THE US PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS
ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN
THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COAST TO
YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE,
PLEASE CONTACT CITRUS COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 110
NORTH APOPKA AVENUE, INVERNESS, FL 34450 WITHIN 2
WORKING DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE OF
SALE. IF YOU ARE HEARING IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8771: IF YOU ARE VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8770.
Dated at Inverness, Florida, this 29 day of August, 2007.
BETTY STRIFLER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: -s- Judy Ramsey
Deputy Clerk

Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 18 and 19,2007.

936-0926 TU/WCRN
Citrus County PDRB
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
Ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on October 04. 2007 at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Forida, Please note that the
PDRB meeting begins at 9:00 AM. The actual time that
a oadrticular Item is discussed will vary defending on
how fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.
All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or against,
may be heard on the proposed Plat Vacation as de-
scribed below:
PV-07-04 Viviene & Neal Lumaoas and William &
Michele Vann are requesting a Plat Vacation to va-
cate and relocate a portion of the recorded conserva-
tion easements lying within Lots 4 and 5, RIverview Ac'
res Unrecorded, as recorded In OR Book 943, Pages
957-958, public records of Citrus County, Florida. (A
complete legal description is on file with the Commu-
nity Development Division.)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan Is available on the Internet at
htto://www.bocc.cltrus.ti.us (Click on the Community
Development link). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a 'request to in-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth in Article II, DI-
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances. Such
request shall be submitted to Department of Develop-
ment Services at least five (5) working days (excluding
Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hearing on the
matter. A "request to Intervene" may be obtained
on-line; click on "Quasl-Judicial-FAQ".
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of
the proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may.
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made. which record includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal Is to be based.

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450. (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more information about this application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida

Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 18 and 26, 2007.

937-0926 TU/WCRN
Citrus County PDRB
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on October 04. 2007 at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path. Room 166, Lecanto, Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begins at 9:00 AM. The actual time that
a particular item Is discussed will vary deDending on
how last the PDRB moves through the agenda.
1. Said hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
an amendment to the Land Development Code Atlas
(LDCA). At this hearing a recommendation will be
made and forwarded to the Citrus County Board of
County Commissioners.
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard.
AA-06-04 Ackley Investments II Inc. Is requesting an
Atlas Amendment to amend a master plan for Nature's
Resort, an existing recreational vehicle park. The re-
quest increases the number of units by 185 RV sites and
106 tent sites for a total of 601 units. Land Use Designa-
tion: RVP, Recreational Vehicle Park. The property is lo-
cated In Section 29. Townshipn 19 South. Range 17 East.
Further described as 10359 W Halls River Road.
Homosassa, Florida, (Homosassa Area) (A complete le-
gal description Is on flie with the Community Develop-
ment Division.)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan is available on the Internet at.
htto://lwww.bocc.citrus.tfl.us (Click on the Community


Development link). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth in Article II, DI-
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances. Such
request shall be submitted to Department of Develop-
ment Services at least five (5) working days (excluding
Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hearing on the
matter. A "request to intervene" may be obtained
on-line; click on "Quosl-Judlcial-FAQ".
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of
the proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings is made, which record includes testimony and evl-
dence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565. at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more Information about this application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida

Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 18 and 26, 2007.









N


C


A weekly advertising supplement of The Citrus County Chronicle


September 18, 2007


A U T


O K N O W


INSIDE
Automotive
Dealer Map
Page 2D


Q&A with
Sharon Peters
Page 2D

Memory Lane
Page 2D

Crossword
Page 3D


Parts Dept.
Page 3D

Ferruccio
Lamborghini
Page 3D






Dial A Deal
Auto Mart
Page 4D & 5D

Driving-
distraction
Page 5D

Classifieds
Page 5D


Corvette
Grand Sport
Page 9D

Coachmen RV
Page 12D

RV 101
Page 13D

When things
go sour
Page 13D

Ninja
Page 13D

Pack the RV
Page 13D


the shop, any time is a good time'
think about how it could become a :'
friendlier and more functional place to
hang out. There are hundreds of com-
panies that sell thousands of products to help you
work safer and more efficiently, while others offer
everything from artwork to entertainment systems. We
can't show you all the products, obviously, so we
instead picked 10 that recently caught our eye. This
isn't an endorsement for the following, nor have the
companies paid money or exchanged their products
for exposure here. We just think they're cool ideas
that are worthy of your consideration.
Get a push start
If you have many automotive projects
on the go, or you're a shade-
tree mechanic with many bro-
ken vehicles to repair, it's a
hassle when it comes to mov-
ing them in and out of your
garage. The PowerPusher by
NuStar is a rechargeable-bat-
tery-operated hauler takes the
strain out of pushing or pulling vehicles by hand. And, its
special bumper attachment won't damage plastic bumpers
that are common on many of today's cars and trucks. The
basic unit, which retails for $3,500, has a 4,000-pound
capacity and can handle a three-percent grade. For more
details, email jhall(nustarinc.com or call 1-800-800-9274.
Pay attention to the curves
Just how many flat surfaces are
there to sand and how many
have curves? All of them?
Whether you're working on a
fender, a set of wheels with all
E kinds of creases and seams or a
wooden rocking chair, there are
many uses for Soft-Sanders,
which are designed for use with
adhesive-backed sandpaper.
The soft, round edges prevent
gouging, each package comes
with six blocks of three different
' densities and the maker claims
. that Soft-Sanders are durable
Sin and resistant to most solvents.
Remember, these products
come from a company with an
extensive background in body-
work. Visit www.soft-sanders.com or call 1-800-752-9863.


A jack of all traits
Craftsman, the tool division of Sears, has developed a
product that allows you raise a vehicle and install jack
stands in one step. The newly created Lift N
Secure jack system includes up to two stands
nested into
the front of the
jack. When
you raise the
vehicle, simply
remove the
Mack while the
detachable
-stand automati-
cally remains
securely in place without any further adjusting on your
part. Each jack is strong enough to support up to two tons
with a lifting range of between 5 1/2" and 13 3/8". As well,
a special attachment is included for those times when
you'd rather use the jack in a more conventional manner.
The Lift N Secure jack retails for $300 and can be pur-
chased at Sears or online at craftsman.com.
More than a vacuum
According to the manufac-
ture.r, this portable cleaning
device's four-horsepower
motor is the most powerful
of its kind on the market. It's
also durable as well as com-
pact, with a steel case that's
17 inches long, seven inch- man
es in diameter (it weighs just
9.5 pounds). The vacuum
comes with a six-foot flexi-
ble hose plus two 20-inch extensions, six specialized
accessories including an upholstery tool, dust brush,
crevice tool, blower nozzle, mattress inflator and handy
shoulder strap plus specialized detailing attachments for
hard-to-get-to places where a regular household vacuum
can't reach. Get all the info at metrovacworld.com or call
1-800-822-1602 for more information.


WORK FASTER, SMARTER, SAFER


A shiny floor that won't peel
MuscleGloss from MotorCity flooring of Detroit, Mich., is a
100-per-cent epoxy-based non-skid product that's
designed to last longer and provide more luster than simi-
lar floor coverings and can be applied on concrete sur-
faces that range from new to badly worn. Each standard
kit covers up to 350 square feet (about a 14x24-foot area)
and includes all the necessary primer and finishing materi-
als. An application roller and handle, safety gloves, glass-
es, mechanical mixer, instruction booklet and video are
also included. MuscleGloss is available in red, blue, dark
gray, light gray and beige with prices beginning at about
$300. Visit www.muscleqloss.com or call 1-866-456-7766.
X-Beam "geared" to you
If you use a "normal' set of combination wrenches, you
know how sore your fingers and palms become from
pulling on that thin piece of metal. What a difference the
X-Beam makes. Your palm rests on a much broader sur-
face to give you more comfort and pulling power. Yes,
that's the advertising hype, but it's also fact. The box end
uses Gear Wrench's ratcheting drive that allows access to
nuts found on bolts of any length: no more deep sockets.
For now, there's a standard nine-piece set and a 12-piece
metric kit. Visit www.gearwrench.com. Look to spend
about $50 per set to start.
Part creeper, part stool
The Kreepstool uses a strong, lightweight aluminum frame
and six large and smooth-
rolling urethane wheels. The
whole idea is to provide you
with a comfortable alternative
to squatting, crouching,
destroying your knees and/or
. sitting in the dirt while you're
working on your car. To that
-end, the Kreepstool features
a padded seat and backrest,
parking brakes to keep you
from sliding around while you
work, multiple utility compart-
ments to keep you organized, a small-parts drawer and a
big, wide base for stability. The Kreepstool is a product of
4tek out of Sonoma, Calif., 1-866-996-3918 or
kreepster.com.
Get a Backyard Buddy
The Backyard Buddy lift can be set up indoors or out and
helps you get the vehicle up in the air so you can work on
it with more comfort and ease than if you were flat on your
back. It can also be used to double your parking space by
storing one vehicle over another in the same footprint. The
Backyard Buddy is available in several variations offering
five to seven feet of clearance and 7,000-9,000 pound
capacities. Call 1-800-837-9353 for prices and more detail
or check out www.backyardbuddy.com to see detailed
schematics.
The tool chest of tool chests
The Limited Edition Hot Rod Tool Cabinet from Shark
Stainless Systems, Inc. out of Bellevue, Wash., stands
more than five-feet tall with 41 inches of width and can be
ordered in polished or brushed finishes. For $2,995, it fea-
tures thick 16-gauge black powder-coated drawers for
durability, 150-pound full-extension ball-bearing slides,
pickproof locks, liners for the 16 drawers, "flamed" lower
edge and a matching flamed fire extinguisher. A 10-year
warranty is also standard. Visit www.sharkstainless.com to
see the full line of cabinets, or call 1-425-869-0393.
Foam glove is EZ to use
Why hold a cloth or
sponge when they're
both built into the
unique EZFoam dispos-
able glove that, accord-
ing to the In!Vent Corp.
won the award for best
new car-care product
award at the yearly
Specialty Equipment
Market Association (SEMA) show held in Las Vegas, Nev.,
basically the Superbowl for automotive products and
accessories. The foam glove allows your fingers into tight
spots for fast detailing work, whether applying wax, tire
, protectant or staining a hardwood floor. As well, your hand
is kept clean (compared to using a cloth or sponge) and
away from the chemicals you're applying. Check out the
video at at www.ezfoamalove.com. You can also call
ln!Vent (in Alamo, Calif.) at 1-877-362-8644.


..-'4~ .--


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CrIRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007


/ - .' _ rRick went on to say "all
./ that I know about bodth' ork andp
p i'titig'-I could \"rite on pno
thumbnail! Even if I did know
ro is the proud everything that Walter Pierce
Chevrolet Impala knows about bodywork and
factory air, that painting, I probably wouldn't have
archased March given the car the care and work in
repainting it that he did. Walter
completely disassembled the car-
inside and out!" "I could not be
happier with the work he did to my
Ora . .'64 Impala."


r The most present
-re-restoration" of the
great Impala Super Sport
Rick Petro, owner, seated in the car took place during a two-
with Walton Pierce standing year stay at the shop of
a Walter Pierce in Crystal
River. Rick Petro was
most impressed with the detail and
After enjoying several years care that Walter took in restoring
of driving the Chevy Super Sport his car. "The care that Walter gave
and even entering it in a Chevy car that car was something else".


With SHARON PETERS


Find missing manual

Q We regularly buy one- or two-year-old vehicles
* to use for our business, and we keep them for'a
couple of years. You'd be amazed how many of
m them don't have owner's manuals. You can get
them, most of the time, by going to the dealer-
ship and ordering one, at about $30. But that takes time, and ..
sometimes I've got a small question that needs to be answered
immediately. With all the information available on the Internet, it
seems like this ought to be something I can find there, but so i>
far have had no luck. Am I missing something?
A. Most carmakers do offer downloadable owner's manuals,!)
but it's almost impossible to find them.
You're going to be really happy about this: Edmunds.com
has compiled a list of online manuals, car company by car
company, and it provides direct links to the manuals for easy ,.
Internet access. ',
Just go to Edmunds.com, click on "Tips and Advice," then *'
scroll to "Parts" and click on "Where to Find Your Owner's ;
Manual." Not all car lines are represented, but a huge majority-:i
is there.
You can have it instantly and, in most cases, free.
Q. We're in our 50s and have decided our next vehicle :
should be more planet-friendly. This is not a political statement"
It's a simple matter of being at a place in our lives where this l;'d
can be a greater consideration, and we think it should be. 1,ft
We're not going the teeny-tiny route; we need something with",',
enough cargo space that we can haul around camping gear, -
home-improvement items and things like that. We'd consider a'c
hybrid, but we'd like to know what else is out there that is more!
ecologically sound than the everyday sport utility vehicle. :d
A. Finding easy-to-access information has not been easy foF
people like you who want to make a step in the eco-friendly
direction without taking one of the obvious, more extreme -
plunges.
Here's a start: The Environmental Protection Agency has ,'
developed a Green Vehicle Guide that you can access online.';
It gives ratings to all vehicles sold in this country based on Nb
tailpipe pollutants and amount of carbon dioxide discharged. il"
The highest rated get EPA's SmartWay seal. :
Just go to epa.gov/greenvehicle.com.
You can look up a specific vehicle or you can look up all *1'
vehicles in a particular class, like sedans or SUVs.
For example, in the SUV class more than a dozen models m
get the SmartWay seal. They include some or all versions of :
the following models (factors such as engine size or manual .
versus automatic transmission can impact whether a specific ')
model appointed in a certain way will get the seal or not): ;
Subaru Outback, Outback Wagon and Forester; Jeep Patriot -
and Compass; Ford Escape and Escape Hybrid; Saturn Vue RiH
and Vue Hybrid; Kia Sportage; Hyundai Tucson; Chrysler PT ;
Cruiser; Honda CR-V; Chevrolet HHR; Toyota RAV4 and
Highlander Hybrid; Mercury Mariner Hybrid and Lexus RX.
And, by the way, I wouldn't limit my search to only vehicles-us
in the SUV class if I were you. A lot of the wagons and com- 'd
pact hatchbacks also have plenty of space for schlepping ,"
things. o,
As helpful as the EPA info is, it's not the full story. As you O1
know, the matter of whether a vehicle is "green" is not limited t6
the pollutants it emits. And some car makers are much further ,
along than others in terms of using recyclables in production, !iC
building eco-friendlier plants, and developing and using lighter:,
weight materials and construction techniques that lead to -)
lighter vehicles that use less fuel.
It isn't always easy to learn just how much an individual car-
maker is doing - either in a general sense as a company, or *':
with specific models.
Some companies do a better than others at publicizing their ,
efforts. '
When you go to Ford's home page, for example, click on '.'
"Good Works" then click on "Environment" and you will get a
pretty comprehensive overview of the more planet-friendly
things Ford is doing.
Other carmakers' Web sites offer somewhat less compre-
hensive information, and it isn't always an intuitively simple
matter to find it. Honda, for example, announces, once you :,
click on "All Models," that it is the most fuel-efficient auto com-
pany in America, and invites you to click on any of all its mod-.:
els to discover just how fuel efficient each is. There's not much,
compiled in a neat package anywhere about companywide ;.i
efforts, although it does have a quite effective search capability.
through which you can get instant answers to your particular ,
questions about, for example, sustainability or recyclables. . ;
On Saab's home page there was no intuitive route to infor- ;
mation about environmental responsibility, nor could I find -
much at Chrysler's home page. Chevrolet offers, under a but-I'
ton labeled "Fuel Solutions," information about its efforts relat-e.
ing to E85 fuel, hybrids and electric cars, but that was pretty
much it.
On the Toyota home page, if you click on "Site Overview" o'
and scroll to "About Toyota, then click on "Environment," you'lbiW
find a pretty good compendium of information. ,.'
So the point is, there's no standardized way to get this info.M:r
Some take a little more work than others to access, and some-:
seem not to make it readily available at all on the Internet. ,T
Eventually, I think, the various car companies will regard .
information about environmental responsibility as a key selling,
point, and will make it a lot easier to find in a well-organized ,c
electronic folder. But right now there probably aren't quite *;r
enough potential buyers for whom this is significant enough to-'
prompt them in that direction. ,
� CTW Features ,'*.
What's your question? Sharon Peters would like to hear about what'si
on your mind when it comes to caring for, driving and repairing your 2 'U
vehide. 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.con,







0irRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLETUSAEPFBR8,203


000"1L


IAltermarkitaci


Get a handle on this!
' There are quite literally thou-
sands of aftermarket companies
that offer everything for your
vehicle that the factory never
did. One company, TFP Bright-
Trim Accessories, has a 72-page
online catalog with more than
170 part numbers to dress up
your truck. There are add-ons
and there are many parts that
replace what the factory gave
you. For example, TFP, located
inrr,, Cerritos, Calif., recently
added styled chrome-plated
ABS plastic (the same as origi-
nal equipment, according to
TFP) interior and exterior door
handles (as well as a handle for
the tailgate) for 2002-'07 Dodge
crew-cab pickup trucks. In fact,
trucks and sport-utility vehicles
arx TFP's stock and trade, from
Eqrd and Chevrolet to Dodge,
Toyota, Nissan and Cadillac.
The Dodge handles, which
retail for $149 for a set of four,
are covered by a three-year war-
ranty, which closely follows the
vehicle's factory warranty.
There's much more to see, so
drop in to www.tfpiusa.com to
find a retailer and to download
the catalog in .pdf format.

New pedals for trucks
Who says racy-looking alu-
minum foot pedals are the
exclusive domain of sports and
luxury cars? Certainly not Story
City, Iowa's Putco Inc. Not
merely a one-pedal-fits-all-
vehicles affair, Putco's Liquid
Billet pedals, which come with
a lifetime warranty, are applica-
tion specific and feature a quar-
ter-inch-thick aluminum con-
struction with aggressive rub-
ber cleats to minimize slip.
Prices vary, but $130 will get
you into a set of pedals for the
2007 Chevrolet Tahoe.
Although primarily a truck-
accessories company, Putco
offers pedals for some cars, too,
including the Ford Mustang,
Cadillac CTS sedan, Dodge
Charger and Chrysler 300: The
pedals come in your choice of
smooth-finish Street Design and
milled-surface Track Design.
The complete application guide
is at www.putco.com where you
can also catch up on Putco's
other vehicle accessories -
from step bars and fender trim
to box rails and running boards
- and to find a dealer.

AccuPark for RaceDeck
RaceDeck is a company that
sells various styles of snap-
together plastic and metal floor-
ing for home, shop and garage.
Available in different colors,
you can customize the look with
a checkerboard effect or other
design of your own choosing.
Spill cleanup is easy and instal-
lation is quite literally a snap.
Perhaps the best part is that
there's no real surface prepara-
tion involved before you lay
down RaceDeck, just a good
cleaning to make sure there are
no stones or nuts and bolts lay-
ing around. You can't say that
about paint or epoxy coatings.
The company, which is based in
Salt Lake City, Utah, recently
added the AccuPark module that
snaps right into the RaceDeck
floor system. AccuPark, which
retails for about $70, features
two small humps to let you
know when to stop. The new
product certainly makes you
wonder what else could be
invented to snap into the floor.
Perhaps cabinets? Maybe
ramps? If variety is the spice of
ife, then RaceDeck is your
mooring system. Visit
,vww.racedeck.com for com-
plete information including
Instructions and a three-dimen-
ional look at the various prod-
Ucts, or call 1-800-457-0174.

.ega-sized brake light
I ..By now you know that light-
emitting-diode (LED) tail lights
he faster acting and brighter


than conventional tail lights and
that they give your vehicle a
high-tech look. The company In
Pro Car Wear Inc. out of
Commerce, Calif., goes one,
step further with its Mega
L.E.D. collection of third brake
lights (with cargo light) for
trucks and cars that retails for
around $300 depending on the
application. Although the com-
pany offers LED third brake
lights that directly replace the
factory units, the Mega L.E.D.
series, as the name implies, is
much larger than stock for
greater visibility, lit or not. At
the moment, selection is limited
to Ford, General Motors and
Toyota pickups as well as the
latest Honda Accord, but expect
that to increase with demand. In
Pro Car Wear Inc. also offers
retrofit LED tail lights, special
reflector-beam conversion
headlights to replace the old-
style sealed-beam units, bumper
comer lamps and much more.
See it all and find a dealer at
www.ipcw.com.
Do you have an auto-related
product the world should know
about? Please send your infor-
mation/press kit via email to:
partsdept@wheelbase.ws.

Five-year wiper blades
The only thing between you
and decent forward vision are
your wiper blades, which, of
course, are designed to keep the
windshield transparent under
adverse driving/weather condi-
tions. SilBlade, the makers of
new FlexBlade, think that
there's a better way than the
usual rubber wiper refill that
never seems to last and usually
seems to leave streaks and
smears, even after a short period
of time. FlexBlade, smooth
looking because it sheds the
conventional wiper-blade
frame, is made from silicone
that carries a five-year warranty
and resists damage - from
ultraviolet light and extreme
cold to oil and acid rain - that
will quickly kill a set of "nor-
-mal" wiper blades. SilBlade
also claims better overall per-
formance as FlexBlade sheds
ice and snow, resists chattering
and stays pliable, all of which
helps you to better see the road.
At a. retail price of about $25
each, you can make the switch
to FlexBlade based on your wal-
let (SilBlade says you'll save as
much as $150 over a five-year
period) or, even better, for safe-
ty sake. Visit www.silblade.com
to find a FlexBlade for your
vehicle and to order from the
online store.

Big brakes for trucks
With increased rolling weight
of larger-diameter wheels and
matching tires that you just put
on, you need all the help you
can get to stop your full-size
pickup truck or sport-utility
vehicle. Stock brakes are for
stopping stock vehicles.
Wilwood has been supplying
aftermarket performance brakes
for 25 years and now offers the
TC6R front brake package for a
variety of full-size truck and
sport-utility vehicles, from the
Cadillac Escalade to the
Chevrolet Avalanche. At the
heart of the package are giant
16-inch rotors clamped by huge
six-piston calipers. Although
pictured in yellow here, the
calipers are available in red and
black. The kit includes most if
not all of the parts and pieces to
make the conversion process a
simple one, although installa-
tion should be left to profes-
sionals with brake experience.
Safety first. The rotors are
drilled, slotted and zinc coated
for corrosion protection, or for
ultra-high-performance purpos-
es are just slotted for maximum
heat absorption and structural
integrity. As with most high-
performance brake packages,
the TC6R uses forged aluminum
hats that, while strong, reduce


IS


(SEMA) show in Las Vegas,
Nev., last November.
There's no gambling when it
comes to Billet Specialties,
however, as the Roulette is
sculpted from a single block of
aluminum (called a billet) and
not cast in a mould like many
lower-priced wheels. The com-
pany says that the tooling used
to make the Roulette is so fine


that it takes four to five times
more time to make the Roulette
than a conventional billet
wheel.
Interestingly, the Roulette is
available in a fully polished ver-
sion (Billet Specialties claims
the best finish in the business),
or you 'can specify a powder-
coated spoke inlay that simu-
lates bare metal but it much eas-


ier to clean. Powder coating is
essentially baked on plastic.
Retail prices range from $945
each for 17x7 to $1,445 for
22x10.
There's plenty more to see
from steering wheels and air
cleaners to engine pulleys and
brackets at www.billetspecial-
ties.com or call the order line at
1-800-245-5382.


power-robbing rolling mass.
Head over to
www.wilwood.com for full kit
information.

A new twist on torque
Torque is defined as twisting
force and a torque wrench
applies a measured amount of
force to keep nuts and bolts
tight without damaging the
threads or breaking the parts the
nuts and bolts hold together.
It's often a fine line between
the two, which is why you can't
rely on guessing.
A basic torque wrench will
probably do for occasional use,
but for the true hobbyist and
professionals, GearWrench's
electronic torque wrench makes
for fast and accurate assembly
thanks to its traffic-light-style
arrangement - green, amber and
red - that let you know just how
close you are to the proper
torque reading.
Of course there's a backlit
LCD readout that displays the
torque number in foot-pounds,
inch-pounds, or metric newton-
meters. For $320 (full retail),
you get a 60-tooth ratcheting
head that requires just six
degrees of rotation per "click"
(good for tight places and to
keep the display in your field of
vision).
It can also torque left and
right hand threads to a maxi-
mum accuracy of plus or minus
two percent, about double the
accuracy of a conventional
mechanical torque wrench,
according to Gearwrench.
www.gearwrench.com has the
full details (click the "new prod-
ucts" link) or visit your local
tool store.
Do you have an auto-related
product the world should know
about?
Please send your informa-
tion/press kit via email to: parts-
dept@wheelbase.ws.

Don't gamble on wheels
It's perhaps fitting - or coin-
cidental - that Billet
Specialities out of La Grange,
Ill., displayed its new Roulette
Road Wheel at the Specialty
Equipment Market Assn.


DOWN
1 Hot car repoitory
3. Bugattl 1,000-plus-h.p. exotic
4. "Oil burner" (slang)
5. MacLaren built for M-B
6. Supercharger slang
7. Four-door Maserati
8. Lincoln model or tire carrier
10 Hardiop/convenrible Swede
13 GM's Aussie branch
15 Tow-truck that doevsn really iwv.
16 Rene's "rod" invention
19 Ceiling covering
20. Twisting force
22 Connected to fuel grade


25. Sir William Lyons' brand
26. Chry3ler's si -cylindei, once
32.-____ plate
33. Synchro
34. Valve vents the crankcase
36. High-pow ered Mitsubishi
37. Extinct Isuzu SUV
39. Bench, buckets or captain's
chairs
40. Hemi hue
41. Off-road nose protector
42. Roof option, once
43. American Graffiti's mystery
woman
45. International SUV


COPYRIGHT WHEELBASE COMMUNICATIONS


r--------------------------------------------------------------------I
WHEELIASE COMMUNICATIONS

IL19U tAI A D A Y LI5LELT WINUII2 O U"






fm wm. .W e







Although a fan of fast cars,
Ferruccio Lamborghini actiu- exotic cars, including a
Sal'/v had /o plans to buiMld Ferrari that, according to
' them. Raised on a farm in :i legend, Lamborghini thought
Stahl where he showed anll was unreliable. So, he set out
aptitude for everything to build his own sports car.
mechanical, Lamborghini His doctrine was simple:
LIA _. 1 went on to study -his cars would
L industrial engi- beJfaster,
.- neering. After stronger,
P1 serving in the more power-
Second Wrhld fid . .. and
I ti: he set out to reliable. The first
build a better tractor by production Lamborghini, the
using parts firm military . 350 GT, was introduced at
vehicles. Soon aftel; his the 1964 Geneva auto show.
- workhorses became known From 1963-'72, the company
sl the best in Italv. As the . grew at a steady rate, but by
wealth accumulated, the early 1970s,


----------- - - ---------


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Tuj-sDAY, SEIn'FMBFR 18, 2007 3D


WELCOME to International AutoCross,
a puzzle dedicated to the automobile N T E R A T
enthusiast! AutoCross will test your
knowledge of cars, brand names and
auto-related people from all over the world Good luck'



ACR0 SS
2. Highway has grass between the
lanes
5 - on the fly
8 Roll "drophead"
9 Garage litit
11 Italian 'capital of engines"
12 RaIly copilot ortuxury-ute
14 Lirle.i Kla
17. Car brand uses an "I" instead of
a -y'
18 'Shoots' speeders
21, Online direction helper
23. Newly optional in '29
24 Manual or automatic
27 Delroit founder
28 Displacement unit
29. Mini movie
30. Mazda's Tribute to this __
31. New Taurus platform
34. a R.a engine
35 01 Dodge Charger
38 Mufller's companion
44. Early Porsche (slang)
46 Tire type created in 1950
47 Forced alternate route
48. Lamborghini mascot
49 '50s British Ford brand
50. Not called piston 'pants"
51. Cruise or stability
ANSWERS









�fl TJ nA ... T....... 8. 2C R O T F. .


J6s cton
DIL��DEL ulihe VEY U SDAY exclusively in the


nxpor a a pl fC-tu Cout- ' ostupIo dte used vhil .lsins ranzd y aeI n m dlUoramoecoveintsarh


2002 CHEVY CORVETTE CCV
RED, 12,281 MILES, POWER COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.
WINDOWS/STEERING/SEAT/
DOOR LOCKS C H
746-7883 $32,500


2004 CHEVY CORVETTE CV
COMMEMORATIVE EDITION COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.
A/C, CRUISE CONTROL, a
LEATHER SEATS, 29,518 MILES
746-7883 CALL FOR LOW $


2007 COBRA GT500
SHELBY MUSTANG CONV.
LIMITED PRODUCTION CAR

746-7883 CALL FOR LOW $


COUNTRYSIDE MOTORS. CORP.


2003 MUSTANG
V6, AT, 92,000 MILES, GOOD CONDITION

564-8333 $6,950 AUTO SALES


2000 BUICK CENTURY 2002 BUICK CENTURY
CUSTOM LOCAL CAR, FULL POWER 6CYL
CD/TAPE, CRUISE, P/W, P/L, ECONOMY, 56,000 MILES.
POWER DRIVER SEAT.
795-6800 '6.995 795-9338 6995


2006 BUICK LACROSSE CX
6 CYL., POWER WINDOWS,
CRUISE CONTROL, ONSTAR,
POWER SEAT.
795-6800 '16,400


2uuo UICK LMACaSaEoC ^L 1995 BUICK LESABRE
CHROME WHEELS, LEATHER, CUSTOM
ONSTAR, CD, DUAL CLIMATE V6, AUTOMATIC W/OVERDRIVE,
CONTROL, WOODGRAIN. P/W, P/L, ALLOY WHEELS
795-6800 '16,450 795-6800 '5.9


2003 BUICK LESABRE LTD 1994 BUICK LIMITED
6 CYL, AUTOMATIC W/ AUTO, P/S/W/DL, A/C, .
OVERDRIVE, P/W, P/L, CRUISE, TILT, CRUISE, LEATHER
LEATHER, ONSTAR.
795-6800 '14,310 795-9930 *2,995


2006 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
6 CYL., POWER WINDOWS,
CRUISE CONTROL, ONSTAR,
POWER REAR HATCH RELEASE.
795-6800 '18,350


795-6800 '12,100


2002 BUICK PARK AVENUE
6 CYL., POWER PASSENGER . I
SEAT, LEATHER, DUACLIMATE
CONTROL.
795-6800 '10,850










1998 CHEVY LUMINA
AUTOMATIC AND AIR
CONDITIONING.

795-7371 S2.999


1997 CHEVROLET S-10
AIR CONDITIONING, MANUAL
TRANSMISSION, 4 CYL., GAS
MILEAGE, RUNS GOOD.
795-9338 '2.495


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 '12,595 795-6800 $17 495


2002 CHEVY S10 CREW CAB
4x4
LEER TOP


795-7371


'14995


1998 FORD ESCORT ZX2
A/C, P/S/W/DL, TILT


795-9930 '1,995


2000 CHEVY SILVERADO STEP
SIDE 4X4 EXTENDED CAB REAL
CLEAN, GREAT FOR FAMILY OR
WORK, BEDLINER.
527-0129 '11,900










2000 FORD F150 SUPER CAB
4X4
TOOL BOX, MAG WHEELS

795-7371 '9,995


lzuu ruKu *15au XAL zuuj U R Fiu
4.6 TRITON, AUTOMATIC, ALLOY V6, 5 SPEED, WORK TRUCKS,
WHEELS, DIAMOND PLATE STK# GTT030R
TOOLBOX, BEDLINER.
527-0129 '7,999 795-7371 '6,995


2004 FORD FOCUS ZX5
FULL POWER, 16,000 MILES.


795-7371 '11,995


UJPER



'9.995


795-7371


2002 FORD RANGER XLT
AUTOMATIC.


795-7371 '8,995


ZUUJ FKU ITAUKUS aEa
P/W, P/L, POWER DRIVERS SEAT;
CRUISE CONTROL, CD PLAYER,
ALLOY WHEELS.
795-6800 '8,801,


2004 GMC CANYON
5 CYL., POWER WINDOWS,
CRUISE CONTROL, CD PLAYER,
ALLOY WHEELS.
795-6800 '16,936


2007 FLHR ROAD KING
FIRE RED PEARL
WAS $19,495
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900 $17,729:


2007 SPORTSTER 1200L
BLACK
WAS $10,080
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900


2006 FLHX STREET GLIDE
COBALT BLUE, 3752 MILES
WAS $16,799
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS
563-9900 $15,999


2005 JEEP WRANGLER
SPORT
6 CYL., CD PLAYER, 4 WHEEL
DRIVE, OFF-ROAD TIRES.
795-6800 '18.700


LUAADE U!


795-7371


-.. - . . , --
2003 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
LOCAL CAR, LEATHER INTERIOR,
LOW MILES, WARRANTY.

'8995 795-9338 '12,900


1993 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
SIGNATURE
AUTO, A/C, P/S/W/DL, TILT,
CRUISE
795-9930 '1.995


2001 BUICK LESABRE
CUSTOM
WOODGRAIN, CRUISE, POWER
WINDOWS, POWER LOCKS.
795-6800 '6.950


ONE OWNER.


795-7371


1. - --.---


l, � ,,11


L I


I I


Cimus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICI.h


4D TUESDAY. SEPTFM13ER 18, 2007









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007 5D


1996 MERCURY MYSTIQUE
GS
AUTO, A/C, P ST/W/DL, TILT,
'CRUISE
795-9930 *3,995
r !


2003 MERCURY SABLE LS
LEATHER, FULL POWER, 6 CYL,
LOCAL CAR.

795-9338 '7,995
i '


2003 OLDS ALERO GL
45000K, POWER SEATS, CD
PLAYER, REAR SPOILER, ALLOY
WHEELS
527-0129 REDUCED '6,999


1999 OLDSMOBILE MINI VAN
DUAL SIDE DOORS, POWER
OPTIONS, LOW MILEAGE.

795-9338 *5,9951


1998 PONTIAC FIREBIRD
AUTO, A/C, PWR. ST/W/DL, TILT,
CRUISE


795-9930


$3995


1994 PONTIAC FIREBIRD
AUTO, A/C, P/ST


795-9930


P/W, P/L, CRUISE CONTROL, CD
PLAYER ALLOY WHEELS.

.795-6800 '15,638


2006 PONTIAC SOLSTICE
4 CYL., 5 SPEED, AM/FM STEREO
& CD PLAYER, CHROME
WHEELS, LEATHER INT.
795-6800 *24,877


2008 PONTIAC VIBE 2002 SATURN SL1 1999 SATURN SL2 2004 SUBARU FORESTER AWD
4 CYL., POWER WINDOWS, 4 CYL., AM/FM STEREO WITH CD 4 CYL, TWIN CAM, AUTOMATIC, ONLY 25,000 MILES, SUNROOF,
POWER LOCKS, CRUISE PLAYER. P/L, ADJUSTABLE LUMBAR LEATHER INTERIOR.
CONTROL, CD PLAYER. SEATS.
795-6800 '19,002 795-6800 '6.584 795-6800 '*6087 527-0129 '14.900


ADVERTISE YOUR


1998 SUZUKI SIDEKICK
PISIDLAN.SP, 4X4, A/C

795-9930 '5.995






DRIVING-DISTRACTION DETOUR


Newly minted drivers
can't wait to get take
their new license on
`the road. Problem is,
they often bring a lot
tof bad habits with it.
For teens, the safest
;drive is one that keeps
a firm focus and curbs
': '-fite o-ffiotion -'--

By Jeffrey Steele
CTW FEATURES

Ah, the teenage years. These
iare times spent piling in the car
!with friends for some cruising
Iround town; for cranking up a
vehicle'ss sound system, and call-
gin pals on the cell phone; for
swinging by the local fast food
Place to grab a few burgers to go;
, for checking out your good looks
!in the rearview mirror.
All these activities are time-
honored rites of passage for
teens. Unfortunately such dis-
_ractions can also lead to crashes,
injuries and death among
~inwary teenaged drivers.
According to the Insurance
stitute for Highway Safety,
rivers age 16 to 19 are four
nmes more likely to be involved
automobile crashes than older
riverss (and you wonder why
!your insurance premiums
jumped so high once the kids
Turned driving age). That helps
explain another unpleasant sta-
.istic well worth committing to
emory. Automobile crashes are
ye leading cause of death
'among 15- to 20-year-olds in the
kTnited States.
;, Ln fortunately, teens today
aren't much smarter about their
rn ing habits than their prede-
cessors were decades ago, says
'Brian Moody, a senior editor for
!Edmunds.com, a leading auto-
ao tive information Web site
Cased in California. The list of
driving distractions that can turn
ragic for teens "hasn't changed
much over the years," Moody
Says. "You could probably have
turned this same list out 20 years
ago, with the exceptions of cell
phones not having existed and
stereos now being twice as loud
:as they once were."
STo help promote young-driver
safety, Edmunds.com has com-
:piled the following list of com-
-mon distractions today's teens
face behind the wheel, and the
best ways to help take a poten-
tially life-saving detour around
:*hem:
i * Talking to friends in the car
'while driving. When teens drive
alone and have fewer diversions
Ito command their attention,
they're far more likely to drive
safely than when they're chauf-
Ifeuring their friends around
a �


town. "Some states now issue
restricted or graduated licenses
that specify the time you can be
out, how many friends can be in
the car with you, and what ages
,the passengers with you can be,"
Moody says. "[These] states
realize it's a problem, but is a
problem they may be able to
control." Importantly, while no
teen %%ants to pla. the role of
parent, they-have to know it's all
right to tell their passengers to
zip their lips while the car is
moving.
* Chatting on a cell phone.
What self-respecting teen would
be caught dead without a cell
phone? But for a young, inexpe-
rienced driver, taking one hand
off the wheel to clap a cell phone
to the ear can lead to trouble.
Even taking a call with a hands-
free cell phone headset while
driving can ultimately prove
lethal. "It's paying attention to
the conversation that's the dan-
gerous thing," Moody says, not-
ing that "cell-phone usage can
lead to driving while angry or
upset." If your personalized ring-
tone sounds while you're driv-
ing, let the call go to voicemail,
or tell the caller you'll call them
back later.
* Texting or iPod use. There
was a time when some teen acci-
dents were blamed on fiddling
with the radio dials. But today's
teen drivers face greater distrac-
tions from cell-phone text mes-
saging and using portable music
players. Put them aside until
you've parked the car and
switched off the ignition.
* Primping and preening.
During the teen years, looking
good for members of the oppo-
site gender is a number one pri-
ority. But fixing your 'do or
applying makeup can wait until
you've arrived at your destina-
tion. Edmunds.com reminds us
that all it takes for a crash is a
couple of seconds focused on
that adorable face looking back
at you in the mirror. But how
adorable will it be if a crash
sends you to a hospital's emer-
gency room?
* Cranking up the tunes. Few
teen drivers can resist the urge to
jack their favorite songs to max-
imum eardrum-hemorrhaging
levels, while launching into
impromptu karaoke routines for
the amusement of their fellow
motorists. "Sometimes that
sound system is just too loud for
you to recognize that another car
or an emergency vehicle is com-
ing up behind you," Moody says.
It's just as essential to be able to
hear as well as see when you're
cruising down the road.
* Ordering your meal "to go."
In this time-pressed society of
ours, it's tempting to multitask
and enjoy a take-out burrito and
iced tea while speeding to your


destination. If you want to get
there in one piece, however,
strap on the feedbag inside that
fast-foot joint. Do otherwise,
Edmunds.com says, and "the
only recipe you may be enjoying
is one for disaster."
Fortunately, parents can play
big roles in making sure that
their teens drive distraction free,
according,to a study by Liberty
Mutual and SADD (Students
Against Destructive Decisions).
For instance, teens who report
their parents are likely to enforce
punishment for breaking a fami-
ly rule against talking on a cell
phone while driving are much
less likely to pick up the phone
behind the wheel (37 percent)
.than those who say their parents
are unlikely to follow through on
punishment (65 percent).

� CTW Features


1. C roicea


AIRBOAT 16'
Panther, Alum. w/trlr.
New prop & motor.
$5,500
(352) 489-3440
AIRBOAT 18'
Rivermaster, S.S. Belt
drive, trolling mtr. 500 Cad-
illac 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
Barvan Pontoon
Boat,.'79, 20' w/traller,
35HP Merc, runs good,
many new parts. $2000
obo. (352) 563-0272
BENTLY
'05.20 ft. Pontoon
custom made cover, 4
stroke, 60HP. merc., big
ft., lots of extras, low
eng. ml. + tr. $12,500.
352-344-1828
CAROLINA SKIFF
'04, 115 Yamaha 4strk.
Bimini top, Minkota Rip
tide trolling mtr. Magic
tilt tr. $11,500
(352) 697-1172
GHENOE '03
14' hi sider, 4HP 4strk Su-
zuki outboard, inc. '04 trlr.
like new, $1750.
Inverness (941) 650-5512
GRADY '89
24' Offshore. 2000-225
,Yamaha, trailer. Exc.
$18,000
352-628-3551/302-7816
NITRO 18'
1994, 150 Mercury
w/Trailer. Ready to fish
$6,500 OBO
(352) 465-7209


POLAR 2300
2005, Twin 150 Yamaha
4 strk, all electronics,
$43,000
(352) 302-2240
SEA RAY 18'
'99 Bowrlder w/ trailer,
115 Merc, OB, Tilt &
Trim, Extras, $8,900 OBO.
(352) 628-9056
SUNDANCE
02, 14', Skiff, 25hp, Exc
Cond, Many extras,
$3700 OBO.
(352) 628-9323
SUNRAY PONTOON
'81,20', w/ '95, 40hp,
Tohatsu & trir.
Runs Great! $2,700 obo
(352) 628-7403
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
Well Boat
30 ft., & trailer
$3,800. Sell or Trade
(352) 382-3642



Beaver Monterey
38f. 2005, C-9 Cat eng. 3
slides, fully loaded, 10k mi.
$185,000.
(352) 795-9873
FOUR WINDS
'00, 31 FT., V10 Ford,
like new, no pets, no
smoke, 16k mi. $28,000.
(352) 621-1655
GULF STREAM '04
Ford BT Cruiser, 28' Tow
pkg. 13K mi 1 slide, walk
arnd qn. bd, very clean
$44,000. (352) 344-5634


'/


can, 563-5966


BOBCAT
By Keystone
'99, 20', expandable, TT.
air, awning. Nice Cond.
$3,500obo 352-382-2272




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.

SMALL SAVE AUTO
AFFORDABLE CARS
100+ Clean
Dependable Cars
FROM $450- DOWN
30MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675USHWY19
HOMOSASSA
352-563-2003

CHEVY COBALT '06
31k mi. 4dr. Metallic
sand. Air, CD plyr. Exc.
cond. PS. $10200
(352) 746-5802
COUNTRY SIDE MOTORS
Extra Clean Used Cars,
Trucks & Motorcycles.
RV's, Boats. Jetskils.
Consignment Wanted.
Detailing avail
www.countrvslde
motorscore.com
(352) 746-7883
HONDA ACCORD
'99, EXL, 6 cyl.. very low
miles. Pristine Cond.
$11,000 (352) 634-5665


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 ml. Blue/
creme, beautiful &
perfect $30,800
(352) 860-1239
MAZDA
MIATA '94 Convertible
Pearl White, gd. cond
Garage kept. $3,995
(352) 637-4127




MERCEDES
1987, 560 SL 126K,
White, Both tops,
New fires, $10,500
352-586-6805/
382-1204
3'2--- .1
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
TOYOTA
'01, Corolla, auto, AC, P/S,
P/B, 114k hwy. mi.
1 owner, well maint.,
all records $5,995.
(352) 628-9984
TOYOTA
'98, Camry LE, 146K,
Hwy. mi., 1 own., SpIr.,
Grn./Slvr. ext., Lth. Int.
Ally whis, Great Cond,
$4,200. (352) 794-0054


CHEVY EL CAMINO
'65 $8,500. worked 350,
turbo 350 tranny. Needs
some finishing touches.
352-489-8633
MERCEDES 1984
380SL, 69K orig. mi. 2
tops w/stand, garage
kept. $13,500
(352) 302-5698-
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
'80. Very low miles, runs
great, perfect project car.
$3,700
(352) 503-6263
VOLKSWAGON '70
7 pass bus. Rebuilt mtr
runs great, new brakes,
needs body wrk, $1975
352-637-1894, after 9am



DODGE
1984 Power RAM, 4x4,
LB, 140K ml.no radio,
A/C, strong work truck
$1,500 obo 341-1567
F-150 XLT '97
Super Cab, 4wd, auto,
exc. cond. $7,495.
(352) 302-3046
FORD
'04,F150 XL, Super Cab
V8, Auto, A/C, P/S, 34k well
maint., 1 owner, $14,300.
(352) 628-9984
FORD
'99 E-350 Box Truck
AC, Ramp. $4,000 obo
352-341-4848/400-1327
FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '02, AC, runs great.
57K mi., exc. cond.
$10,000/obo
(352) 637-2582
FORD RANGER
1998 with topper, 6cyl.
$2,000 (352) 422-3700


Frontier XE '04, Ext. Cab,
auto, cruise, 1 Owner.
Exc. Cond,
$9,500 (352) 302-7073



CHEVY Blazer S10
'88,4.3, Low miles, A/C
Sr. owned, very sharp.
$2,700.00 (352)
465-0721
FORD EXPLORER
'97 XLT, 129K mi.,
Exc. Cond. $5,000 abo
(352) 563-2399
TOYOTA Highlander
'05 Limited. Wht, 10K,
Loaded, warr. Exc. New
$36K Now $24K Firm
352-341-4313/212-0615



DODGE 1500
'97 Magnum, Ext. Cab,
5.9 L. Loaded! After
mkt. Chrome.
$7,500flrm352-422-7279
NISSAN FRONTIER
'99, w/cap, 75K,
Ice Cold AC; 4 X4
$7,500
352-564-8476/422-5081



DODGE
'88 Ext. Van, Just Tuned
Up, Rear Brakes, new
tires. Asking $2,000obo
352-341-4848/400-1327
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.
$2,500 (352) 344-1413
FORD WINDSTAR
2000 SEL, All options!
Leather Interior
.q0. firm .


HARLEY CHOPPER
Will Turn Heads! '71 Old
School Iron Head
Springer. All redone!
A steal @ $5,500
352-308-2570/586-1917
HARLEY HERITAGE
CLASSIC '04
Too many extras to list
Low miles $18,000 abo
(352) 634-5665
HONDA SHADOW
'06, 750. 2,600 Ml.,
Gray Flame, CB, BR.
ULike Newl $5,000
Ed. (352) 465-1124
KAWASAKI '04
Vulcan, 2000cc, mint
cond. Many extras.
$8,500/obo
352-628-7403
YAMAHA
'02, Warrior, 1700 CC,
4,900 mi..
Uke Newi $6,900
(352) 726-6128
YAMAHA
'04, V Star 650, Siverado
windshield, saftlebags,
many extras, like new
2.060 mi. $4,795.
(352) 422-4335
YAMAHA
'05, Roadstar Silverdo.
650 CC, 7A400 ml.
Uke Newl $4,900
(352) 726-6128


1,995


. mmo�j.".


I


.


! , - i


I


I Fax: (352) 563-5665 1 Toll Fret: (888) 852-2340 1 Email: classifieds@chronicleonline.com I website: www.chronicleonline.com


-I.CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE i


=i




6D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007


2007 Suzuki XL7
,. , .'* JIf ..f 7


GAS
GRILL!
With Select Purchase DURING THIS SALE ONLY!
.el . u m na i ,w . a . in ...i . , , , 'ap


2007 Suzuki Forenza Wagon


2007 Suzuki Grand Vitara
I N .N E E


2007 Suzuki SX4


.0, ER
2007 Suzuki ForenzaN I

SUZUKI


SUMMER
SELL-DOWN


. . .-. .. -.E.


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915 N. Suncoast Blvd. * Crystal River, FL 34429

*' I . nmll r r t5it k d .,n $1 l t us ..aro ,r iijI. I lull, d rori ad Ii Li t tlill Jnd 99 rilrf fiI: m l uI q uallll it i, ~ I o i i .al h it i.r o n raI,ll r all rl eu es and Inerilit I d i e .ilauef Cus.:nml liil qu i o al l rll teba't, ld
irI:rtr -. .]it nI iudinQ r il c.i r , uI ilg d and : mij m iin.. llik i nus d i-gu m , Is..l Du lF-nn h1 1 tif l .in 1 ui[t . s lunis itJL dD aOe Lt w I e i 00 finan i. Gia, a1'ier ma . (lt uire l subsaniti l JQu fIe p enld t anJo r (uslifnet Cbd rd
'"',on ,O'il ni T ul lh ui Alurt pa lu IL Auii iTL iiip aii. un j inu, i n mc'. celi SevL. dcjl lu LL mnphli' dl (l. in, ii's c. t n -i k i nominLnd "' iri[ l l Gi otiLL iliilld in i l u fldnir ' rucha GOui tIaLue not 10 itr,.' d SEi I


Onus CouN7y (FI) Cimomcul


AMERICAS #1 WARRANTY
100,000 MILES/7 YR * NO DEDUCTIBLE* FULLY TRANSFERABLE







(CIr'nmc (N,,nr(v L)J7 H CtICL'L:r,5 uiny ETMIi 8 077


I. 4


First Annual North Central Florida Mustangs All Ford Powered
Car and Truck Show
Presented by Lhe North Central Florida Mustangs


Saturday September 29th * Nick Nicholas For
2901 Highway 44 West * Inverness
Awards for "Best of Show", "Best Proceeds to Benefit
Paint", "Best Interior", "Best : 1. ., Local Charities
- Engine", and a Special Award ..Food, Fun, Prizes,
"Dealership Choice" ILive Music, 50/50 Raffle


* .~1Y~A ~

~ I
- S i~A~-


E AS - TA


PAT GREG
PEARSON I TOLAND


BRAD
HILL


a&AM&iCAVWrUfted-


IL


Crystal
River 51

Homosassa
Springs
Spring
Hill


486


Hwy. 98
Hwy. 50


_ _ _ I - immm o


Inverness

Brooksville


I,


*2.


I. .., I
~e


OF THE MONTH
AUGUST


W"mau


G~ARY tGIBBS


TIM
PELESHOK


ADRIAN
KNIGHT


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Russo


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DEXTER


JI -FO-


5. � _ ,,, ,5�r~a i:;sf~a~i^


Tui7si-iAy, SrPTEMBER 18, 2007 7D


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7 �:� :4 1,










D OU Bsm is E oe�VoesBC "^ -' - 1991BUICKPARK AVENUE
DOUBLE CASH BAClK 7j jj$4,995
Available on Select Models
r fL ~ _______r--2001 CHEVY METRO LSI99 8
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d*,n '06 Nissan 350Z 2004 CHEVY CLASSIC
Br" Roadster Touring A0
Convertible, bluetooth, automatic, Bose audio .$8,988t
system wlMP3.
MSRP s40,025 SAVE (2006 CHEVY AVEO

Modeh6. 1wAS$ 34,0256,OOO 00 900
-d N* '08 Nissa n Armada 2002 HONDA ACCORD LX
Powerful 317-HP 5.6L V8 engine, dual zone automatic, ... .
fold flat 2' and 3 rows.
s2500 Factory Rebate Finance w/ Nissan
12500 Crystal Rebate I0 25O00 PLUS - 2003 FORD EXPLORER XLT
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an .BACK __ For 60 months
2003 TOYOTA MATRIX XR
So 'o07 Nissan Quest -1NSA7289A
Power sliding passenger-side door, power liftgate, 0
power windows, power locks, CD audio system
$3,000 Factory Rebate .2001 FORD F1 50 SUPERCAB
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/a 1... O1e- Offer available with Non Nissan Van TradeNI $1 888
Y AT CRYSTAL 6,000 REBATE PLUS TRADE ALLOWANCE*
0 " 2002 TOYOTA PRIUS HYBRID
T07131A
Sgd N '07 Nissan Altima $1 1,888t.
Power windows, power locks, tilt, cruise,
standard, intelligent key with push button ignition
MSRP s21 ,085 * 2005 NISSAN SENTRA 1.8 S
9W _ Q$*s .$ $11,888t
^. A,,-< AS 3-0W Finance wlNissan
2001 TOYOTA MR2 SPYDER
'08 Nissan Titan Crew Cab $13,888t
Short box ladder frame, alloy wheels, front
captain chairs with center console
$3500 Crystal Rebate PLUS 2006TOYOTATACOMA
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e. "s'ostoa Finance w/ Nissan
2005 FORD F150 REG CAB
NS-A8006A
Nb "'07 Nissan Versa Hatchback $15,888t
Auto, power windows, power locks, FM/AMICD
audio s t *~. 2005 NISSAN QUEST 3.5 S
MSRP $15,077 0 * A7253A
LOW4 03 o9%* $ 16,888
mod|f 5217 2 19 60 Months
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A7284A
,.aInbd * '07 Nissan Maxima $18,887
Power windows, power locks, 16" wheels,
audio system with six speakers 81,2005 TOYOTA SOLIARA SLE
'3000 Factory Rebate a Cryststale NSUS. Sei
DOUBLE 1 9%- $18,888
fllBASHK Fior 60 mnonthss
VV BACK Finance wI Nissan 2006 NISSAN TITAN KING CAB

/NQ' '07 Nissan Murano . 19,888
Information Center with 7" color monitor,
*V6 engine ._ _ _ _ 2006 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB
I 1500 Factory Rebate LEASE FOR . , - A7182A

, $ UP BACK ' a 60 Months Price and payments excude tax tag btdte and deae fee of 5399 50 andincludes Si 000 down (Cash ortade equity) WAC
factory rebates and exclude tax, tag, title, dealer fee ($399.50), destination fee and dealer adds. Special APR for specified terms are ino lwBio e artaat tMus ecorninuVle n nlnnHu torA
lieu of rebate unless otherwise specified. Payments are for 72 months @ 6.99%. Lease for 39 months 12k W.A.C. wwwcrystalautos.com VeFree CA Ry
2021 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL n CRYSTAL
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CRYSTALAUTOS.COM Homosassa, FL
(866) 434-3057
. g *" � � A 6 - egA *3 CRYSTALAUTOS.COM








C TRLR COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
L.


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007 D9


W I 1j11 SECTION 2


Malcolm Gunn
Wheelbase Communications

'*','-" Kf you think it looks radical
. today, imagine the impact near-
Sly 45 years ago. But the 1963
' Corvette Grand Sport actually
" ' was one of the most fascinating
racing successes that never was.
How's that?
Officially, the five single-purpose
competition machines didn't exist and


all General Motors' divisions were sup-
posedly adhering to a ban on racing
originally agreed to by all North
American manufacturers back in 1957.
Behind closed doors, however, it was
another matter.
GM, Ford and Chrysler conducted
various "skunk works" operations that
funneled money and engineering
expertise to various private racing
enterprises. For example, in the early
1960s, retired driver and budding entre-
preneur Carroll Shelby received Ford's
help in creating ,his British-bodied


Cobra roadster. Not onl\
\\as its VS engine supplied b\ the
manufacturer, but Ford's technical
assistance was brought to bear on the
track versions of the car.
The result was a predictable number
of victories for Shelby's snakes that her-
alded Ford's official return to racing in
early 1962.
Senior executives at General Motors,
however, refused to rise to this chal-
lenge and the no-racing edict remained
in effect. But quietly and out of sight of
the corporate biggies, work on a Cobra
killer had begun.
The Grand Sport was the cornerstone
of a grand plan to embarrass Ford and
prove that the Corvette was really the


epitome of race-pro\ en performance.
Unlike the Cobra. the Vette \%as a
\\ell-established production sports car
that had, since its 1953 beginning,
developed a dedicated following.
Braced by chief engineer Zora Arkus-
Duntov's development, the fiberglass
two-seater had evolved from a glass-
jawed dilenanteto a muscular power
puncher.
It was also the one car that directly
benefitted from various racing activi-
ties, covert and otherwise. A number of
competition-geared prototypes were
constantly in evidence around GM's
proving grounds and would also appear
at various sporting events, often piloted
by Arkus-Duntov himself.


In mid-1962, the first of what would
become five special Corvettes, labeled
the Grand Sport, began to take shape.
Loosely based on the new-for-1963
Sting Ray coupe, each featured a tubu-
lar aluminum chassis, extra-thin fiber-
glass body panels and plexiglass win-
dows.
The Grand Sport's engine bay con-
tained an all-aluminum fuel-injected V8
that had been increased to 377 cubic-
inches from the original 327 cubes. The
motor also had a unique set of hemi-
spherical combustion chambers that
helped it make 485 horsepower, 115
more than a stock 360-horse "fuelie"
powerplant, but more than 100 short of
the 600-horse goal Arkus-Duntov had
desired.
To assist engine cooling and to clear
the extra-tall fuel-injection system, the
Grand Sport's raised hood included a
series of finned louvers. There were
also air vents cut into the sides of the
body to cool the disc brakes. Extended
wheel arches were build to accommo-
date the fat racing rubber.
Each Grand Sport weighed around'
1,900 pounds, 1,000 pounds less than a
stock Sting Ray but about the same as a
race-prepared Cobra.
Arkus-Duntov's vision called for 125
of these brutes plus 1,000 tamer street
versions that would sell for $10,000,
apiece. 1
The more pragmatic Chevy boss:
Bunkie Knudsen, fearing the Grand�
Sport would attract unwanted corporate
attention, scaled back the project to 25'
pure race cars.
Ultimately, neither he nor Arkus-i
Duntov would get their wish. Inl
February, 1963, after the Daytona 5006
NASCAR stock-car race, General'
Motors announced it would strictly'
enforce the previously agreed-to racing
ban. All existing Grand Sports were
ordered destroyed.
Arkus-Duntov, however, was having
none of it. Somehow, the five pure
white (at the time) modified Corvettes
with stock 360-horse fuel-injected
engines were loaned to private teams.
Not only that, Arkus-Duntov helped
create the Z06 racing package (no
options and a 36-gallon racing fuel
tank) for stock Sting Ray coupes.
In December, 1963, three of the
Cadillac Blue Grand Sports arrived in
the Bahamas for the Nassau Speed
Weeks race series. Coincidently, a num-
ber of Chevy technical types also hap-
pened to be "vacationing" in the area
and helped prep the reinstalled race
engines for battle.
When the dust cleared, the Grand
Sport's poor aerodynamics and lack of
sufficient preparation prevented out-
right victory, but they did place well.
More importantly, the cars finished
ahead of the Cobras. Arkus-Duntov had
proven his point.
After Nassau, the cars were shipped
back to their Michigan home for
reworking and upgrading prior to the
beginning of the 1964 race calendar.
Two had their roofs removed and were
given an extra-low windscreen to
reduce drag.
Unfortunately, the pressure on
Knudsen from GM's executive suite to
cease all racing-related activities once
and for all was unrelenting. Arkus-
Duntov was forced to sell the three
coupes (plus a spare chassis) before the
season even began. Two years later,
team owner (and former champion
Corvette driver) Roger Penske pur-
chased the remaining two roadsters
which Arkus-Duntov had kept safely
hidden from the GM brass.
With proper support and develop-
ment, the phantom Grand Sport could
have been a tremendous success both on
and off the track. As it was, the car-that-
never-was proved that the Corvette and
Zora Arkus-Duntov had what it took to
race to the top of its class.
Malcolm Gunn is Wheelbase
Communications' chief road tester and
historic writer. Wheelbase is a world-
wide supplier of automobile news,
reviews and features. You can drop him
at note on the Web at www.wheel-
base.ws/mailbag.html





2007


2007 GRAND MARQUIS $13,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #951


2007 MUSTANG $16,999
-SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #952
2007 CAMRY $16,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
6" ON THIS VEHICLE 800-3?25-1415 EXTENSION #953
2007 F250 . $26,999
i'FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #954


2007 CIVIC $13,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
I ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #955


I-


2007 IMPALA $14,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #956


2007 DURANGO $16,999
e"SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #957
2007 YUKON $26,999
FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
S ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #959
2007 EXPLORER $19,999
S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #960
2007 SENTRA $10,999
SOS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #958

2005
2005 SILVERADO $12,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #9712
2005 ALTMlA $11,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
im ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #972
2005 TRAILBLAZER $12,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #973
2005 GRAND CARAVAN $11,999
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W pONTHISVEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #974
2005 FRONTIER $8,999
S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
Wm ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #975
2005 CRV $14,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #976

2003
2003 SILVERADO $9,999
e" FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
- ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #983
2003 TRAILBLAZEN $11,999
BS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #984
2003 EXPLORER $9,999
S"S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
L ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #985
2003 MUSTANG $9,999
S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #986
2003 CAMRY $10,999
e"S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #987

2001
2001 RAM $8,999
S"S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED SPECIALL"' INFO AND PRICING
Si ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #994
2001 COROLLA , $5,999
#"" FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
l ' ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #995


I


1


2006


2006 F150 $13,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #961


I


2000


2000 ALTIMA $5,999
W FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #996


2000 GRAND MARQUIS $6,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #997


OCALANISSAN
(800)342-3008 2200 SR 200 OCALA (352) 622-4111
UML g1 Inlll � S~,~tU O mai nMMtl t � SSMr l I Tax. u CmeS A 'SP Ia .A u usin-MP POoumm a u c TO AVa-Ae .
pMCnumS FOm IUw Iuao MaJMOi MPOS OmlTY.


q1L
to PM


2006 ACCORD $13,999
| S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #962
2006 RAMN $13,999
eS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #963
2006 TITAN $14,999
#"" FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
SON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #964
2006 SONATA $11,999
eS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #965
2006 COROLLA $12,999
S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #966
2006 TACOMA $12,999
&SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
i- ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #967
2006 ODYSSEY $21,999
#I FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #968
2006 SEBRING $10,999
, S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
wI ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #969
2006 HUMMER $37,999
&"S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #970

2004
2004 EXPEDITION $16,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #977
2004 ACCORD $11,99W
*S FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #978
2004 DURANGO $12,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #979
2004 DAKOTA $8,999
U*" FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #980
2004 GRAND CHEROKEE $12,999
SS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #9819-
2004 EXPLORER $11,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #982

2002
2002 F150 $8,999
#"" FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
- ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #989
2002 EXPEDITION $11,999
SSS FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #990
2002 LESABRE , $7,999
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ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #991
2002 ALTIMA $8,999
aES FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING
ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #992
2002 GRAND MARQUIS $7,999-
em ON THIS VEHICLE 800-325-1415 EXTENSION #993


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$40- D ) uc~rl R M,..mM


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errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only.�Not available on SRT, Diesel, Sprinter, Ram Chassis or Fleet vehicles. Restrictions apply, see dealer for copy of limited warranty and compliance details. ** On select makes and models W.A.C.


CRYSTAL PRE-OWNED


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Vehicle History


1998 FORD CONTOUR
27333A
$3,988t
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$8,998t



1999 DODGE RAM 1500


1999 CHEVY MALIBU
3655A
$5,488t

, 17.lR~


1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2005 DODGE NEON SXT


3816P
$9,495t


2003 FORD F150 SUPERCAB


2002 CHEVY CAVALIER
J70411A
$5,750t


2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GL
3701 P
$9,888t


2003 JEEP LIBERTY


2005 CHEVY IMPALA
9922P
$8,988t


2004 DODGE STRATUS R/T
27259B
$9,988t


2004 CHEVY VENTURE


2001 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM
DO-3733A
$8,995t



2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER
27461B
$9,988t


2007 CHRY


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DO-3798L
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1999 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4 2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX


D70318A
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2004 CHEVROLET IMPALA
DO-27161A
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2006 DODGE STRATUS SXT
DO-3809L
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$8,9981


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D-D70180A
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2004 CHRYSLER 300M
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2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI CONV.
DO-3717P
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2004 DODGE DURANGO
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2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT
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2005 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS
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Coachmen RV group testing environmentally friendly RVs


MIDDLEBURY, Ind. - People
attending the recent Coachmen�
RV Group owners rally had an
opportunity to see a full-size
motorhome that is powered by
biodiesel fuel and has an electrical
system that operates on solar
power.
They also got to view a
Sportscoach� EliteTM diesel
Class A that employs a hydrogen
generating system to produce a
portion of its fuel.
These are just two of the exam-
ples of how Coachmen� RV
Group is pursuing "green" tech-
nology for the next generation of
its RVs. "In a sea of sameness,
creative and innovative floorplans
and features are a must. But this
traditional innovation is not
enough. Our designs must be for-
ward thinking and beyond the
conventional limits of creative -
they must be environmentally
friendly." said Michael R. Terlep,
president of Coachmen� RV
Group. "A focus on Green RV's is
the right thing to do for the envi-
ronment and the customer!"
Coachmen� RV Group recent-
ly completed a year-long test of
the Sportscoach� EliteTM that
was outfitted with a hydrogen
generating system developed by
Hy-Drive Technologies Ltd. of
Mississauga, Ontario. "We are
evaluating the data that was col-
lected and will gather input from
everyone involved to determine if
this particular technology will
benefit our customers," said
Terlep. The patented Hy-Drive
HGS uses electrolysis to produce
hydrogen and oxygen from dis-
tilled water. A vacuum pump
injects the gases into the combus-


tion chamber of the motorhome's
engine.
The hydrogen-enriched atmos-
phere in the combustion chamber
makes the diesel fuel bum more
completely. The bum occurs earli-
er in the ignition stroke of the pis-
ton, producing more power.
Hy-Drive designed the HGS to
work on a variety of internal com-
bustion engines. The company
reported its testing trials show
vehicles equipped with this tech-
nology experience:
* 9 percent to 30 percent fuel
savings
* 2 percent to 6 percent horse-
power improvement
* Up to 98 percent reduction of
carbon monoxide emissions
* Up to 45 percent reduction in
nitrous oxide emissions
* And up to 98 percent reduc-
tion in particulates
Another Sportscoach� Class A
diesel that is decked out with solar
panels is the result of an operating
agreement between Coachmen
and Natural Source Energy
Systems Inc. (NSESI). Coachmen
teamed with NSESI in converting
the diesel motorhome, an addi-
tional Class C motorhome and a
fifth wheel trailer to adapt to new
state-of-the-art, high efficiency
solar panels. In addition to the
research being conducted on the
use of solar energy, Coachmen
and NSESI are conducting
research on bio-diesel fuel in
diesel powered motorhomes
designed and manufactured by
Coachmen.
NSESI is a multinational corpo-
ration that has been working on
developing renewable energy
products. Earlier this year, the


company began marketing a wide
variety of products including pho-
tovoltaic cells, solar heat panels,
solar water heaters and biodiesel
fuels.
NSESI also is working with the
Coachmen� RV Group's parent,
Coachmen Industries to develop
solar technology for use in struc-
tures built by its All American
Homes subsidiary.
"It's important for our industry
to become more environmentally
conscious. Coachmen intends to
be on the leading edge of this
movement. However, it's too early
to discuss when this technology
will go into production," said
Terlep. "We want to extensively
test these prototypes to ensure we
are producing RVs that are envi-
ronmentally friendly and depend-
able. Meanwhile, we'll be looking
for other opportunities to bring
green, efficient, RVer friendly
RVs to the market place."
Coachmen Industries, Inc.,.
through its prominent industry
subsidiaries, is one of America's
leading manufacturers of recre-
ational vehicles, systems-built
homes and commercial buildings.
The Company's well-known
RV brand names include
COACHMEN�, GEORGIE
BOYTM, SPORTSCOACH�,
VIKING� and ADRENA-
LINETM. Coachmen's ALL
AMERICAN HOMES sub-
sidiary is one of the nation's
largest producers of systems-built
homes, and also a major builder of
multi-family residential and com-
mercial structures with its ALL
AMERICAN BUILDING SYS-
TEMSTM products. Coachmen
Industries, Inc. is a publicly held


company with stock listed on the
New York Stock Exchange
(NYSE) under the ticker COA.
This release contains forward-
looking statements within the
meaning of the Private Securities
Litigation Reform Act of 1995.
Investors are cautioned not to
place undue reliance on forward-
looking statements, which are
inherently uncertain. Actual
results may differ materially from
that projected or suggested due to
certain risks and uncertainties
including, but not limited to, the
potential fluctuations in the
Company's operating results,
increased interest rates the avail-
ability for floorplan financing for
the Company's recreational vehi-
cle dealers and corresponding
availability of cash to Company,
uncertainties and timing with


respect to sales resulting from
recovery efforts in the Gulf Coast,
uncertainties regarding the impact
on sales of the disclosed restruc-
turing steps in both the recreation-
al vehicle and housing and build-
ing segments, the ability of the
company to generate taxable
income in future years to utilize
deferred tax assets and net operat-
ing loss carry-forwards available
for use, the impact of performance
on the valuation of intangible
assets, the availability and the
price of gasoline, price volatility
of raw materials used in produc-
tion, the Company's dependence
on chassis and other suppliers, the
availability and cost of real estate
for residential housing, the supply
of existing homes within the com-
pany's markets, the impact of
home values on housing demand,


the impact of sub-prime lending
on the availability of credit for the
broader housing market, the abili-
ty of the Housing and Building
Group to perform in new market
segments where it has limited
experience, adverse weather con-
ditions affecting home deliveries,
competition, government regula-
tions, legislation governing the
relationships of the Company
with its recreational vehicle deal-
ers, dependence on significant
customers within certain product
types, consolidation of distribu-
tion channels in the recreational
vehicle industry, consumer confi-
dence, uncertainties of matters 'in
litigation, further developments rin
the war on terrorism and related
international crises, oil supplies,
and other risks identified in the
Company's SEC filings.


RV 101: Top


5 (plus 1) RV insurance claims and how to avoid them


By Mark J. Polk

After doing some research on
RV insurance claims I discovered
what one insurance company list-
ed as the top five RV insurance
claims filed. Today we're going to
discuss what these claims are and
how you can avoid them.
Claim 1: This insurance com-
pany stated that it receives at least
400 claims each year involving
fires around the back of the refrig-
erator that are caused by leaking
propane lines. If you're using your
refrigerator in the LP gas mode,
with an open flame, you definite-
ly don't want a leaking LP gas
line.
How to avoid it: To avoid be-
coming a statistic I recommend
that you take your RV to an
authorized RV repair facility
annually and have the entire LP
gas system checked. RV techni-
cians have the proper equipment
to check the system for leaks and
to make sure the LP gas pressure
is adjusted properly.
You, the owner, can periodical-
ly inspect for LP gas leaks. To do
this turn the main gas supply on,
but do not light any pilot lights or
other burners. Take a bottle of
approved LP leak detector solu-
tion and dab around all gas fit-
tings. If there is a leak the small
bubbles will grow into larger bub-
bles. Tighten the fitting and repeat
the leak test. If the problem per-
sists turn the LP gas supply off
and take it to an RV repair center
to have it checked out and
repaired.
Claim 2: The next claim the
insurance company listed was
RV's hitting gas station overhangs
and bridges. RVers forget or don't
know the height of their RV and
enter areas that don't have enough
overhead clearance.
How to avoid it: The first step
is to measure the height of the RV
from the ground to the highest
point, usually the top off the air
conditioner. Manufacturer
brochures often times include this
information. Check the footnotes
to make sure it includes optional
equipment like the air conditioner.
For safety measures add an addi-
tional six inches to the overall
height. Write this information
down and post it in the RV or tow
vehicle where it can be easily seen
and will serve as a constant
reminder for you.
When you exit the interstate to
refuel select an exit that has sever-
al fuel stations so you can pick
one that is easy to navigate, and
has plenty of overhead clearance.
If you travel on roads less traveled
be sure and check clearances on
all overhead bridges before
attempting to go under them.
Claim 3: The insurance compa-
ny lumped retracting the RV steps
and awnings together in this
claim. Traveling with the awning
properly secured is one concern
and stowing your awning in bad


weather is another concern. Since
the claim was not very specific
about the awning I will address
both issues.
How to avoid it: When I
worked for an RV dealership I
saw the end result of not retracting
the steps on more than one occa-
sion. It's easy to forget the RV
steps when you are getting ready
go on a trip or leave a camp-
ground. I have two ways to avoid
this from happening to you. First
you should always use a pre-trip
checklist anytime you plan to
move the RV. Second you should
always walk around the entire RV
.a second time just before pulling
out. You'll be amazed at some of
the things you missed the first
time you walked around the RV. I
have a very thorough pre-trip
checklist available in my
Checklists for RVers e-book.
The first thing we'll cover con-
cerning the awning is stowing it
properly for travel. Make sure the
awning is properly stowed against
the side of the RV and the roller
tube lock mechanism is in the
retract position. Make sure the
awning arm travel locks are
latched and tighten the black
knobs on the back of the awning
arms.
The awning makes your RV six
inches wider and you must always
keep this in mind when you are
traveling. I have seen many cases
where the awning roller tube and
fabric gets damaged by hitting or
rubbing on something and the
awning arms get damaged by
catching on something. When
navigating in close quarters, such
as at a campground, use a ground
guide to make sure you have
enough clearance to avoid dam-
age to the awning.
I'm not sure if the insurance
company gets more claims for
travel related damage to the
awning or storm related damage. I
think I have seen more awning
damage caused by rain, wind and
storms. You should always lower
one end of the awning to allow for
water run off. The weight from
water pooling on the awning fab-
ric can cause extensive and costly
damage. Any wind over 20 miles
per hour can also cause extensive
damage to the awning and to the
RV. Never leave the awning out
unattended. If everyone is leaving
the campsite, store the awning in
the travel position. When you go
to bed, store the awning in the
travel position. Even when you
are at the campsite, you should
use awning tie downs to prevent
any sudden damage caused by a
high wind gust or a storm that
moves in quickly.
Claim 4: The next claim the
insurance company listed was for
damage caused by tire blowouts. I
have seen extensive damage to
RVs caused by tire blowouts. Tire
blowouts on RVs are caused by
overloaded tires, under inflated
tires, old tires and tires damaged


by the ozone and UV rays.
How to avoid it: Just like the
axles on your RV, tires have load
ratings too. The maximum ratings
are molded into the side of the
tires. You need to have your fully
loaded RV weighed to ensure that
the tires are not overloaded. The
only way to know if a tire is over-
loaded is to find scales where you
can weigh individual wheel posi-
tions in addition to the overall
weight, and the axle weights.
Another leading cause of tire
failure is under inflated tires. The
load rating for a tire is only accu-
rate if the tire is properly inflated.
Under inflated tires cause extreme
heat build up that leads to tire fail-
ure. The appearance of the tire can
look normal but the internal dam-
age is not visible and the tire can
fail at any time without warning.
If you find any tire 20 percent or
more below the correct inflation
pressure have it removed,
demounted and inspected.
Driving on a tire that is 20 percent
or more under inflated can cause
serious, permanent damage to the
tire that may not be visible.
Ideally you should check tire
inflation, and adjust it if required,
everyday that you move or drive
your RV. If you can't get into the
habit of doing it on a daily basis
you need to make it a point to
check all tires weekly, at a mini-
mum when you're traveling. You
always want to check the tires
when they are cold, meaning that
you don't drive or move the RV
before checking inflation pres-
sure.
The only way to correctly
measure the inflation pressure in
your tires is with a quality infla-
tion pressure gauge. Don't ever
depend on your eyes to check tire
inflation. There can be as much as
20 PSI difference between tires
that look the same. You need to
invest in an accurate inflation
pressure gauge. You should get
one with a double, angled foot.
This makes it much easier to
check the outer tire of a dual set.
The age of your tires is another
factor that contributes to tire fail-


ure. If your tires are more than
seven years old they should be
replaced. All tires manufactured
in the United States have a DOT
number. You might have to look
on the inside sidewalls to find it.
The last three or four digits in the
DOT number identify how old the
tire is.
Older tires used three digits.
The first two identify the week of
the year that the tire was built and
the third identifies the year.
Newer tires use four digits. Again
the first two digits are the week of
the year and the last two identify
the year. For example 1005 is the
10th week of the year, and 05 is
the year 2005. If you question the
age of your tires, especially on a
used RV, and you can't find the
DOT number have them inspect-
ed by a qualified tire center.
Ozone in the air and UV rays
from the sun shorten the life of
your tires. It's not uncommon to
see RV tires with low mileage and
plenty of tread that are ruined by
the damaging effects of ozone and
UV rays. Ozone in the air causes
tires to dry rot and to deteriorate.
UV rays from the sun make it hap-
pen quicker. This is especially true
of the tires sidewall. Inspect your
tires for checking or cracks in the
sidewalls. If you notice any dam-
age the tires should be inspected
by a professional. To protect your
tires from sun damage, keep them
covered with covers that will
block out the sunlight when not in
use.
Claim 5: Number five in the
top five RV claims was for dam-
age caused by rodent infestation.
When RVs are stored for the win-
ter it's not uncommon for mice
and squirrels to make their winter
home in the RV. These animals are
notorious for chewing through
vehicle wiring and plastic and
rubber lines, debilitating the entire
vehicle.
How to avoid it: I don't know if
there is any proven, full proof
method for keeping these rodents
out of your RV but there is a long
list of ways people have tried. I
will list some of these ideas that


you can try to keep these unwant-
ed guests away from your RV.
Possibly the most important
step is to try and prevent mice and
other rodents from being able to
access your RV. This can be diffi-
cult because they can enter the RV
through some very small areas.
Start by inspecting the underside
of your RV for any gaps or holes.
Fill these gaps using silicone or
expanding foam. A word of cau-
tion, if you never used expanding
foam before you should experi-
ment with it on something other
than your RV first. When it dries it
can expand a great deal more than
you expect.
Next, open drawers and cabinet
doors inside your RV. Look in all
of the comers and crevices, espe-
cially where plumbing and wiring
enter the RV. If you can see any
daylight mice can get in. Fill these
areas with silicone or foam.
Remove all food from the RV
when it's being stored and thor-
oughly clean it to remove any
remnants of food that might
attract mice and other rodents.
If at all possible try to park or
store your RV on a solid surface
like pavement or concrete. Try to
avoid grass, fields or wooded
areas.
If it's a motorized RV start it
every week to run any squirrels
off that may be making the engine
compartment into a home for the
winter. This is where a lot of
chewing damage occurs.
If you don't mind the smell of
mothballs scatter them throughout
areas of the RV to include storage
compartments and the underside.
I have been told that mothballs
will work for a while but eventu-
ally rodents will get used to the
smell and it will no longer deter
them.
Others say the alternative to
mothballs is dryer sheets, like
Bounce. People swear they work
and the smell is much more pleas-
ant. The problem with dryer
sheets is once they dry out they
are not really effective.
If you are close to where your
RV is being stored you may want


to use conventional mouse traps
and check for mice every few
days. The only problem with traps
is the bait can actually attract
mice.
I don't recommend any type of
poison. It can take several days for
the poison to work and the mice
will usually die somewhere that
you can't find them. If this hap-
pens you may never get rid of the
smell. If you do use poison make
sure pets can't get to the areas
where you put it.
I have talked to RVers who sug-
gest you spray some type of insect
spray (that contains mint oils)
around the tires to discourage
mice. The only problem I see with
this is you would need to do it
every few days if the RV is stored
outside.
There are numerous ultrasonic
pest controllers on the market.
Some even offer money back
guarantees. Again, I have talked to
some people who swear by them
and others who insist they dofi't
work. I have never tried this
method.
If all else fails I ran across a
product called Fresh Cab that
claims to put off a sweet woodsy-
alpine scent that will keep mice
away for up to three months., I
have not personally tried this
product, but if you would like to
read more about it go to
www.goodearthenterprises.com,
After a great deal of research on
this topic I have come to the con-
clusion that the only way to really
keep rodents away is to get rid of
the rodent's altogether. Continue
to set traps for mice until they are
gone and in the case of squirrels it
may be necessary to trap and relp-
cate them if there is no other
method available to get rid of
them.
Another Possible Insurance
Claim: I was surprised that dam-
age to TV antennas did not make
it in the top five RV claims. I haye
seen many TV antennas and RV
roofs damaged by forgetting to
lower the TV antenna. The dam-
age isn't just from the antenna hit-
ting something when it's in the
raised position; it's also because
the antenna cannot withstand the
force from highway speeds when
it's in the raised position.
How to avoid it: There are, a
couple of ways to avoid damage
to your TV antenna. One is to
stick to the trusty pre-trip check-
list before you move the PRV.
Another way is hang the motor
home or tow vehicle starting key,
or something like a piece of color-
ful ribbon on the TV antenna han-
dle whenever it's in the raised
position. This will serve as a
reminder to lower the anten a
before you move the RV.
Armed with this advice, hope-
fully you can avoid becoming a
statistic in the top five RV inst-
ance claims. Be safe and have a
great time exploring this wonder-
ful country in your RV.


12D'FUESDAY, SFPITEM13ER 18, 2007


CITRus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


Fet







CITRUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


Sometimes things can go wrong with a new

'vehicle. Here's how to get a problem

resolved without having to suffer the loss


By Holly Ocasio Rizzo
CTW FEATURES

, Never buy a car made on Monday,
-)the old saying goes, because the work-
4ers screwing it together still have their
..minds on the weekend rather than the
btask at hand. Or one made on a
-nWednesday, because it's the midweek
. slump. Or on a Friday, when they're
tloo busy thinking about the coming
weekendn.
r The truth is a so-called lemon can
-linadvertently roll off the assembly line
rf-at any time. This refers to a vehicle in
f-which there's a manufacturing defect
-rthat undergoes repair several times but
uinnever gets fixed, with the buyer endur-
-fing a sour experience in the process. In
nifact, owning or leasing a lemon can be
aiunbelievably frustrating - but, unlike
blhe old days, when buyers might wind
"up left without recourse - solutions
9dvait around the comer.
All states now have "lemon laws"
that define in strict terms when a car is
mc-onsidered to be a lemon, the process
necessary to prove it and what a manu-


FEELING
THE SQUEEZE?
, For specific information on
your state's lemon laws, visit
the Better Business Bureau at
http://lemonlaw.bbb.org. Also,
the Center for Auto Safety,
Washington, D.C., offers
numerous publications on
lemon laws, such as "Lemon
Law Tips," "Small Claims
Court" and "Do You Need a
Lawyer?" Visit www.autosafe-
�"ty.org.
Vehicle history reports are
like background checks for
used cars, showing whether
they were salvaged, involved in
- natural disasters or major acci-
dents, and whether they were
' lemons. Several companies
offer them, and they can be
invaluable when shopping for a
used car or truck; one such
* company is CarFax, www.car-
- fax.com.


facturer is required to do
about it.
In general, the defect
must affect the safety or
use of a vehicle
bought for personal
or small-business
use; thus, having
peeling paint does
not make a car a
lemon. In addition,
the car must have.
undergone a reasonable
number of attempts at the
dealership level to repair the
problem, which is generally four
tries within 18 months or 18,000
miles (less if the problem could
cause death or injury). The prob-
lem must have surfaced during the
warranty period and still be cov-
ered by the warranty. Used cars can
qualify in some states if they're
still covered by the manufacturer's
new-car warranty.
What to do if you think you have
a lemon? After first giving the deal-
er a chance to fix the problem
(check your car's warranty manual
for more-specific instructions).
you'll usually have to contact the
dealer or a manufacturer's representa-
tive. They'll want to see documenta-
tion, such as repair orders, showing that
the car truly is a lemon. If the manufac-
turer agrees, your car will be replaced
with a similar vehicle , or you %will be
reimbursed for it, usually) with a charge
deducted for 1he miles driven before
the first attempt to fix the problem %as
made.
You do not need to go through a
manufacturer's arbitration program to
make a lemon-la'w clairn. Under certain
programs, an arbitrator's decision can-
not be appealed.
If the dealer can't fix the problem
and the manufacturer declines to take
responsibility for it, you'll then have to
make a lemon-law claim, usually
though your state's attorney general or
consumer affairs office. You'll need to
follow the rules for filing a grievance
and show proof that you've had the
vehicle maintained according to the
recommendations in the model's
owner's manual (be aware that any use


' K


Ac' , '


:' .1,


AKA


o f
t he
eh icle
beyond those
recommended
may void sour \war-
rant�y. Keep copies of all
service records, beginning wiL the..
RfrSr visit, and be su~re".ttiriti t-ihth-
%ehicle identification number and a
clear explanation the problem and what
was done to fix it. Request copies of
.warranty-repair orders, too. Keep notes
about who you talked to at the dealer
and when. If your car breaks down,
document the time, place and the
inconvenience this caused you. Get
help from a lawyer or your state's con-
sumer-affairs department if you need it.
Be aware that your state's lemon law
may not cover all vehicles. Those typi-
cally not covered include motor homes,


inotor-
ccles, cars used for business and, in
some states, leased and used cars. In
these cases, you may get satisfaction
through the federal Magnuson-Moss
Warranty Act, which makes breach of
warranty a violation of federal law. It
applies to anything costing more than
$25 that'comes with a written warranty.
It may be possible to find happiness
for certain types of circumstances even
if you don't have a manufacturer's war-
ranty. These include "laundered
lemons," which are pre-owned vehicles


ha.v-
ing a history of problems that were not
disclosed at the time of sale, such as
repeated repairs; salvaged vehicles;
cars that were stolen, stripped and
rebuilt; and vehicles involved in a
flood. All of these may fall under the
state's consumer laws. Lawyers spe-
cializing in consumer protection can
help navigate the law, as well as guid-
ing owners who need assistance with
garden-variety automotive lemons.

C CTWFeatures


Quick look at the new Ninja Outfitting & Packing Your RV


For the 2008 NINJA� ZXTM-
'10 OR, Kawasaki engineers aimed
'for an ideal superbike with
M'�ngine and chassis performance
capable of satisfying profes-
0-sional racers, combined with
top-notch streetbike qualities
'"for mainstream riders. It's a del-
-icate balance, but these aren't
Y'your average engineers. They've
Ztbeen directly involved in the
development of every 600 and
-4000cc supersport machine
j'since the 2003 Ninja ZX-6R,
-'plus Kawasaki's factory
ThSuperbike racing efforts, so
they have the know-how to
deliver the goods.
y The result is an exceptionally
-'communicative machine that
Provides the clean two-way
k'rider and machine dialog
Demanded by professional rac-
0oers. Placing the ZX-10R in the
I.acing crucible and applying
-lessons from that unforgiving
')environment resulted in an ideal
b balance to satisfy the most
'demanding of riders.
i Kawasaki engineers relied on
the assistance of a professional
: Superbike rider to push the new
E�X-10OR's engine and frame
%''components to the limits in
-actual competition. Parts that
.Vmet with the racer's approval
"were then tried on the produc-
vtion test bike, tweaked, retested
:on the race bike and adjusted
--iagain. This process was repeat-


ed throughout the development
cycle for the all-new 2008 Ninja
ZX-10R.
Kawasaki Motors Corp.,
U.S.A. (KMC) markets and dis-
tributes Kawasaki motorcycles,
ATVs, personal watercraft and
utility vehicles through a net-
work of more than 1,500 inde-
pendent retailers, with an addi-
tional 7,700 retailers specializ-
ing in power products and gen-
eral purpose engines. KMC and
its affiliates employ nearly
2,400 people in the United
States, with 400 of them located
at the Irvine, California head-
quarters.
Kawasaki's tagline, "Let the
good times roll.TM", is recog-
nized worldwide and the brand
has become synonymous with
powerful, stylish motorcycles
for over four decades.
Information about Kawasaki's
complete line of recreational
products and Kawasaki affili-
ates can be found on the
Internet at www.kawasaki.com.

Specifications
Engine: Four-stroke, liquid-
cooled, DOHC, four valves per
cylinder, inline-four
Displacement: 998cc
Bore x stroke: 76.0 x 55.0mm
Maximum torque: TBD
Compression ratio: 12.7:1
Fuel injection: DFI with 43mm
Keihin throttle bodies with oval
sub-throttles, two injectors per
cylinder
Ignition: TBD
Transmission: TBD
Final drive: TBD
Rake / trail: TBD
Front tire: 120/70 ZR17
Rear tire: 190/55 ZR17


I I
Wheelbase: TBD
Front suspension / wheel travel:
43mm inverted fork with DLC
coating, adjustable rebound and
compression damping, spring
preload adjustability and top-
out springs / TBD
Rear suspension / wheel travel:
Bottom-Link Uni-Trak� with
top-out spring, stepless, dual-
range (high/low-speed) com-
pression damping, stepless
rebound damping, fully
adjustable spring preload / TBD
Front brakes: Dual semi-float-
ing 310 mm petal discs with
dual four-piston radial-mount
calipers
Rear brakes: Single 220mm
petal disc with single-piston
aluminum caliper
Overall length: TBD
Overall width: TBD
Overall height: TBD
Seat height: TBD
Dry weight: TBD
Fuel capacity: TBD
Color choices: TBD
MSRP standard / Special
Edition: TBD / TBD
Warranty: TBD
Wholesale distributor:
Kawasaki Motors Corp., U.S.A.
9950 Jeronimo Road
Irvine, California 92618
(949) 770-0400
www.kawasaki.com
*Specifications are subject to
change.


By Cheri Sicard
FabulousTravel.com

I recently received the fol-
lowing email:
"I'm an RV dummy and I need
ideas on what to store in the RV.
We have a 20' travel trailer for
our family to travel in this sum-
mer but I don't know how to
stock it. It's got a full kitchen
bathroom, diner, 2 sets of bunks
and a full size bed. HELP!!!"
This is good question. All the
convenience of having a home
away from home goes out the
window if you forget some of
the items that will make life on
the road easy. Here's a checklist
of things to pack in the RV. If
I've missed anything you think
is essential, please email me at
cheri@fabuloustravel.com and
I'll be happy to add it to the list.

Kitchen
Make sure you have the sta-
ples you'll need for cooking
(presuming you plan on cook-
ing and not eating out much of
the time). These would include
things like cooking oils, vine-
gars, butter, salt, pepper,
favorite seasoning ingredients.


It helps to have some canned
food for quick meals -- toma-
toes, tuna fish, etc. ( See the
article Cooking with What's in
the Cabinets for more ideas.)
Also coffee, tea or other bever-
ages.
As far as utensils make sure
you carry not only eating uten-
sils but a good sharp knife or
two, can opener, corkscrew,
spatula, serving spoon and
tongs (especially if you'll be
BBQing).
Also pack trash bags, sponges
or cleaning cloths, a small bot-
tle of dishwashing detergent,
dish towels. Baking soda has a
million uses, both for cooking
and cleaning so I always carry
it.

Bathroom
Toilet paper, soap, shampoo,
towels, shower shoes (in case
you use the showers at camp-
grounds), chemical for the RV
toilet, sunscreen, after sun
moisturizer (depending on your
activities).

Bedding
Sheets, towels, blankets, pil-
lows. I usually carry a tent and


an air mattress too, so friends
can come along and then we
have an extra bedroom.

Miscellaneous
Flashlight, batteries, portable
radio, matches or firstarter,
playing cards or other games,
books or magazines, BBQ grill,
charcoal, firewood (if you plan
on making campfires), fire
extinguisher, and a radio so you
can always check on weather
status.

RV & Vehicle Functionality
Quality waterhoses, electrical
cable, jacks (if necessary,
depends on your RV), blocks
(again, you may or may not
need them depending on your
RV and the intended use),
jumper cables, miscellaneous
tools and spare parts like fan
belts, duct tape, spark plugs,
transmission fluid, motor oil,
radiator coolant, etc. (this also
will depend on how far and
where your traveling, but if you
are going to remote areas, it
really makes sense to carry
some basic parts). I never leave
home withoutmy AAA card
with the RV upgrade as well.


1a |


Tuj--sDAY, SFPTEMBFR 18, 200713D


-V.," j .





CITus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


14D TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007


[~L� ,-,.,n0 N N/Ei ' Ec,, "1'..

SALES EVENT

0 EPEIL!X3


JILIC L
'Iry


OM SELECT IVMODELS


2007 MERCURY MILAN 2007 LINCOLN MKX 2007 LINCOLN MARK LT 2007 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
.IL) ca.ri back on _1), Mark LT Navigator rloun.air,. .er and Mariner


NOW
IN STOCK



008


REBATES
AS HIGH AS


s5,000


MOUNTAINEER MARINER SABLE MKZ NAVIGATOR


<%'08 GRAND MARQUIS GS


Keyless entry system, keyless remote, cruise control, power windows/locks, AM/FM
stereo w/CD player, 8 way power driver seat, Michelin tires, tilt steering wheel.:''


06 GRAND
MARQUIS LS
Siver leather
tR3238
117.995.


06 GRAND
MARQUIS LS
i/hote moonroof
leather #R3214
*17,995.


06 GRAND
MARQUIS LS
Silver leather
#R3743
S17,995.


06 MERCURY 06 MERCURY 07 FORD
MONTEGO MARINER FREESTAR
Gold only 12 000 rardy apple red leo , r ,rtennrt Leather gold 14 000
miles #RP3228 9 000rrldes miles #R3268
118 995.0 18995. 20 995.$


ALI
M1 hite supercreit
trailer ton #R3229
122,995.


MOUNTAINEER CAR
Silver leather 20 000 ilMoon roof silver
miles #R3254 22 000 miles #9130A
122,995.o 24,995.


04 FORD F150
XLT
One oianer
#P31984
$17,995.


06 MILAN
PREMIER
Gold leather 15k
miles #'.910
17.995.


07 GRAND 07 GRAND
MARQUIS LS MARQUIS LS
Burgundy leather Gold 1-1 000 miles
#R3261 #R3260C
19,995. 119,995.


Lthi-e moonroot leather
5 000 miles #R3267
126,995.


I PROPER VEHICLE I FACTORY AUTHORIZED I COOLING SYST
FUEL SAVI 4INTENANCEIS A/C SYSTEM SERVICE
lpACKAGE TOMAXIMUMFUEL A/C SYSTEM SERVICE
I PACKAGE EFFICIENCY CHECK I
r ,:,l,: ri,:'3"C u i 'l "nr hi ,n n ',l . ,' ,',,., r ,,I'
: l'lr.I36 29" :39

S I , I,
I :.I n.u iiT, *:I r,,yr k r

A T ,; , bi rr ,..,ir, O,',
:11 $2a9 9A Ali
nn'n mmaZAA m3n m m m ' mmmmn'% ] nm% n mmm rm'- f' ) ' . e 'e ' : n mnr m mm n' n, ,: , - ,II ' o nfm ~ mm- m
m=m:- m ,m(mm m rm m, J ,&m~~l~~mm ,' ,) j~ , m~m m:m': mm] ):m m . m mm mm] mmm -u~mmm ml l mm mm m IN mmmmf tm- wm


112709950


EM


h" ,.,',"I
)' ,"3.


07 FORD FIVE
HUNDRED
Lt greer loaded onli 15k1
nmles one Otiner # 79 7
S18.995.


04 LINCOLN
TOWNCAR
Blue 26 000 miles
#P'32483
119,995.


07 LINCOLN TOWN
CAR SIGNATURE
Pearl thite 9 000
miles #P3281
$31,995.


07 MUSTANG V6
Auto. leather red
#P3274

418.995.


04 MERCURY
MOUNTAINEER
Gold mooniotl 3rd seat
..nl 26 000L Ilees #P32266
120.995.


Gold one oiiner lont
miles
$33,995.


06 FORD FIVE
HUNDRED
Light green 7 000
miles leather #89714
$18,995.


04 FORD
F150 XLT
Ped 26k mnles
#P3205
121.995.


05 FORD
FREESTYLE SEL
Gold leather 23 000
miles #R3265




05 LINCOLN LS
20 000 miles V8 sport
inory #P3273

$21,995.


06 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 4X4
A loon roof gold 16 000 miles #R3263
$34,995.


MOTORCRAFT PREMIUM WEAR INDICATOR WHEEL BALANCE, MOTORCRAFT
WIPER BLADES TIRE ROTATION AND BRAKES, INSTALLED!1
LADBRAKE INSPECTION Engineered for
I I your vehicle.

195 " 249 89

WITH WEAR INDICATOR THAT I
SIGNALS WHEN TO REPLACE ': :":.....
.I ,..', :,., ,, ,. ..:... ... ,r. .,m'


JLINCO


Ro l uw LINCOLN MERCURY


NJ I z I IF I x I I - -1 - Film - - i - - - - - v Id


I


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I


I


LINCOLN MERCURY
SALE HOURS:
Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 9-5 M7 a asm 99 is 1001
Sun. Closed 0
SERVICE PARTS: 01-4900-524-0373
L I N C 0 L N Mon.-Fri. B-5:30 MERCURY
Sat. & Sun. Closed 2121 NW Hvvy 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 factory 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.


m


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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2007 15D


. . .. . . . ....

0e0o1792q �E@@ G.*


I qWe're herI
o serve you
wit al your
Purchase and
serIce needs.
WE ARE CImus.
COUNJV.S
SHOMAOWN


00


PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
98 Olds Cutlass 05 Suzuki Verona 07 Kia Optima
Only 69k miles........ $5,995 LX,4door...................................................$$109995 a mile 15 995
02 Chevy Cavalier 02 Buick Lesabre ow s ................................................ $15,995
02 Chevy Cavalier 02 Buick Lesabre 05 Ford Explorer
Only 46kmiles...............................................$6 ,995 Only34kmiles.............................................$11 ,900 eanS V .................................................. $ 15 995
03 Rio Cinco 05 Kia Sedona 05 Chevy Colorado
Fabulous!......................................................$6 ,995 7 passenger, LX............................................$ 11,995 Crew cab ................................................... $ 15 995
02 Saturn SL2 04 Pontiac Montana 06 Pontiac Vibe
Super clean....................................................$7,995 Extended, loaded............................ .............. $12,995 Power package.......................16 295
03 Kia Sedona 06 Kia Spectra Power package ............................................. $16,295
03 Kia Sedona 06 Kia Spectra 05 Ford F-150
Family transportation........................................ $7,995 4 door, SX .......................$13 ,780 Ex. cab, 2W D.............................................. $16 ,995
01 Hyundai Sonata 04 Kia Amanti 06 Toyota Camry
Loaded, leather.... .................. ..........$8,995 Leather, loaded...........................................$13,995 ery clean, 22k miles....................................$17 995
02 Pontiac Grand Prix 04 Ford Ranger Very clean 22k miles....................................ra
Low miles..................................................$9,450 Super cab, Edge................ ...................$14,350 Top of the line............Reduced $839S17995
02 Nissan Altima 05 Pontiac Aztek 07 Kia Sedona
4 door sedan........ .................................. $9,695 All wheel drive...............................$14,730 7 passenger .......................... $18995
03 Ford Focus 06 Mercury Grand Marqu 7 passChevy Trailblazng er............................................... ,995
Station wagon............................................$9,995 13k miles................................. .LD...$14,995 8,000 tender milblazer.....................$22995
05 Hyundai Accent 04 Chrysler Sebring 05 Lincoln Town Car
Automatic, 2 door........................................ 10,995 Touring convertible......................................$ 14,995 Signature Li ited.........................................$22,650


10 LLI' f
S0,00.lL
66 0664*
Y . MIL


< ) .KIA MOTORS
The Power to Surprise
f3 IDETE CLU U
;D~ C) .J


S1850 SE HWY. 19, CRYSTAL RIVER, FL
Citr (3S 2)564-8668
SHOURS: Mon - Sat 8:00am - 7:00pmr
Sunday I 2:00pm - 5:00pm
www.citruskia.com


10KORY


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CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


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4L AN A-MERICAN REVOUiMON

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*Prices/payments include all factory rebates and incentives, 6% tax, tag transfer, title, dealer fee (399.50) and dealer ads plus 20% down (Cash or trade equity). Payments are based on 7.54% APR @ 84 months. W.A.C.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. 0% down with approved credit. 0On select models and years. W.A.C.
"" VT P ? fT -^" i L;Open 24 hours a day at g VFree CARFAX
C I-ST.L 1.-VW.-.- www.crystalautos.com -, o,", , Vehicle History


1998 FORD CONTOUR
27333A
$3,9881


1994 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOM
N7107A
$5,445t


1999 CHEVY MALIBU
3655A
$5,488t


l200 C CAV.AL


2005CEV CVAIE
J70411A/


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


2005 CHEVY IMPALA 2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO GL 2004 DODGE STRATUS R/T 2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 2001 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 2004 CHEVROLET VENTURE
9922P 3701P . I259B 27461B 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 $1 6,988t



2004 CHRYSLER CROSSFIRE 2006 FORD MUSTANG 2004 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER 2006 CHEVY EQUINOX LT 1989 CHEVY CORVETTE 2005 CHRYSLER 300 C 2002 FORD F150 SUPER CAB
3791 P 27419B 27457A 27440A 3776P J70447A 27189A
$17,888t $17,988t 1l7,988t $18,488t $18,888t $21,888t $27,888t


5 S. Suncoast B
Homosassa, FL


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Open 24 hours a day at I
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I Free CARFAX
Vehicle History


(866) 434-3065

C1-8T77-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


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


TO TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18,1 R2007.


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GET YOU FINANCED OR WE'LL GIVE YOU $5,000 CASH!


BRAND NEW


2007

SUZUKI

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SWFROM $6y997

. ~Why buy used?


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SUZUKI SUZUKI
FORENZA RENO


15265 Cortez TOLL FREE
(SORe 50) SUZUKI .-866-32-SUZUKI
Just East of SUMMER
Suncoast Pkwy. SUMMER 352-799-9999


Exit 46
Brooksville


SELL-DOWN


We're just minutes from anywhere in Citrus County!


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/
/e 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
ler delivery fee. All prices and payments based on dealer retaining all program rebates and incentives that customer must qualify for. $5000 finance guara ib. on select models and may necessitate substantial down
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
family per 6 months. See dealer for complete details. All offers expire 9/23/07.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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