Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01020
 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 29, 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: UF00028315:01020

Full Text





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PAGE 4A


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STORMY WEATHER:


HAR-COR: Sex offenders out


Lorenzo hits land
Hurricane Lorenzo hits
Mexico's central Gulf coast on
Friday, causing a landslide
that kills three./Page 14A

WALL STREET:
$ Stocks dip
Stocks dipped a bit
Friday, the last trad-
ing day of the third
quarter./Page llA

OUT OF COURT:
Charges dropped
An Army sniper facing charges
for the deaths of two Iraqi men
has been cleared./Page 14A
RIE IGI'ON


'Journey' begins
New church aims to reach out
to faithful who are turned off
by traditional Sunday servic-
es./Page 1C

OPINION:

The bottom
line is that voters
should be given
the opportunity
to control how
government
spends its
money.

S.' . PAGE ..

NEW LOOK ONLINE:
Coming soon
SCheck out the new
look of The
Chronicle's Web site
on Monday @
Chronicleonline.com.
To comment, e-mail webad-
min@chronicleonline.com.
Please include "New Web site"
in the subject line. Readers
can also call 563-5655.


Company clarifies

plans for housing
CRUSTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Seven mobile homes in Inverness
will not be used to house sexual offend-
ers, according to a company president.
HAR-COR president Harris Dobkin


said he plans to use the mobile homes
off of Trail 10 to provide low-income,
affordable housing for the elderly and
disabled.
Dobkin's announcement comes more
than a week after Citrus County Sheriff
Jeff Dawsy said the company was work-
ing to not only create a place for 21 sex-
ual offenders to live together, but also
import the offenders from other coun-
ties.
While HAR-COR presented plans to
the Department of Corrections regard-


COMING UP
* For more information about
planned sex offenders' neighbor-
hoods, see Sunday's edition.
ing creating sexual offender transition-
al housing in Inverness, Dobkin said it
was only one of several ideas that the
property could be used for.
"It's become evident to me over the
last week that the community is not
happy with the decisions we made,"


Dobkin
Since
nity, pe
rounding
commu
having
area. T
ing, a
county
ing issi
provide


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Once UPC onRA a time 0

raises money

forfamzily's

Habitat home




SttleGracie loes
T wi ker Bell and fair -
tales. but she
hasn't lived one.
- Instead of recit-
ine Snow White's seven
dw% arves. Gracie Kenyon
names her doctors from
i e cardiologist to the neu- H - o
S roloaeist. ort o
S The 9-year-old inder- -
went brain surgery six
years ago to correct a rare
brain abnorniat li called
chiari ikey-r-ee) Now% she
strug gles with pul ionare ,.
issuesand other health .
problems. She may face
future surgeries and has to
inhale oxygen all night.
every night.
On Friday, Gracie left
her breathrign machines at. 7 V
home and stepped into her '
own, real-life fairytale. She
joined her fami all fo a d in-
nerat Black Dia ohe eand Golf
Community in Lecanto and
wore her princess dress
Her mother had to tie the
boil oin the back becau se s
she "can't see backwards-
she said.
At Black Diamiond, the
little princess ini the mak- BRIAN LaPETER.r.:.r.v
igdniet her real-.le fair\ Construction starts today for Heidi Kenyon's Habitat For Humanity home in Inverness,
" godohers.which is funded through money raised by Black Diamond residents and corporate friends.
Black Diamond commiiu- Shell move into the home early next year with her three children, including 9-year-old
S nit members granted a Grace.
w ish for Gracie and the
entire Kenyon clan be- The Black Diamond Black Diamond Founda- lar to Black Diamond, are
cause, after all, even Commntnity is the first resi- tion. Captains from one vil- inspired b their efrt.
princess deserves a happi- dental community in large or street challenged Then. more deserving peo-
: eer after The ,olf coi- Citrus Conty to fully fund captain-s of neighboring %i l- ple in the county like the
munit\o's resident. corpo- a Habitat hoise. Black laes or streets to see who KenyonI will ha\e theta
rate friends and einbers Diamond Habitat could raise more money. opportunity to gain the
of the Black Diarniond Conimmittee Chairman The captains of residents sense ofsecurit home-
Foundation raised $70,000 Kevin Conway said. from losing villages or owners have, especially
to f ully fund a Habitat for Residents from neighbor- streets had to buy the win- when life behind thle walls
Humanity house for Hom- ing villages within the golf ners dinner ofthat house is over-
osassa resident Heidi community competed to Conway said the result iwhelmningly chaotic.
Kenyon and her three chil- raise the money Each vil- of the unique fundraiser For the Kenyon family,
dren - Cody, 12,. Ty 11, large or participating street "as "unexpected generosi- hardship is an all-too-
and Grace Kenyon said had a captain t" He said many partici- familiar word Within five
Grace's -roon was specially "We etablmishied a chal- pated and lie hopes resi- days ofGraces brain sur-
designled to fit her breath- lenge," aid Coniway. who dents of other communii-
ing machines sits on the board of the ties in Citrues County. sii- PIse s ee i.t h /Page 4A
i at rlnd ndmebes DimodHaitt oldras mremoe: pprtmb o an hei
'-o'heBak inon-ontittee Caif..~,rmanr. TheI .cS~.rscnrrraptains ~ r- -*. of esiens.sns ot'ecrlb -ome- :~ ,lt--r


n said.
e Dawsy approached the commu-
eople in the neighborhood sur-
ng the park and many in the
Lnity have expressed outrage at
many sex offenders living in one
here has been a town hall meet-
petition has been started and
officials have investigated zon-
ues that prevent HAR-COR from
ing the transitional housing.

Please see HOUSING/Page 4A


Off


Target,


onto


Wal-Mart

Anchorplans

change at

Lecanto center
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Sorry, Target fans. You'll
have to aim your shopping
needs elsewhere, it seems.
A 400,000-square-foot shop-
ping center known as the
Shoppes at Black Diamond
will add a second Wal-Mart
Supercenter to Citrus County,
the developer said.
The rumor had persisted for
months that a Target store
would anchor the shopping
center on the southeast corner
of County Roads 491 and 486.
More recently, rumors sug-
gested that Target had backed
out because of Citrus County's
impact fees.
Gary Maidhof, the county
director of development serv-
ices, said Target was interest-
ed, but decided against the
Lecanto site. He said the deci-
sion was unrelated to impact
fees.
The Crosland Group, a
Charlotte, N.C.-based real
estate company, announced
that a 155,000-square-foot Wal-
Mart Supercenter will anchor
the shopping center.
It would make the second
Wal-Mart Supercenter in
Citrus County. The other is on
State Road 44 in Inverness.
Crosland said it also is plan-
ning a Ross Dress for Less, as
well as a pet supply store and
arts and crafts store. The iden-
tities of the other stores will be
announced in the coming
months.
The company also said it is
negotiating with chain restau-
rants, including Chili's Bar &
Grill and Olive Garden, for the
Shoppes at Black Diamond.
Crosland said it does not yet
have formal commitments
with any restaurant chain.
Construction on the 43-acre
Black Diamond Shoppes site is
expected to begin in June 2008,
with the first stores opening in
May 2009, Crosland said in a
news release.


treat rooms
A couple runs out of steam
one year into renovating a
combination living/dining
room, and calls in creative
reinforcements./Sunday


Annie's Mailbox ........ 8C
Com ics ............ . 9C
Crossword .......... . 8C
Editorial ............ 12A
Entertainment ......... 6B
Horoscope ............ 8C
Lottery Payouts ........ 6B
Movies .............. 9C
Obituaries ............ 6A
Stocks .............. 10A
Thrp Spr-+irtnc


Strife in


Myanmar

Associated Press
YANGON, Myanmar -
Soldiers and police took con-
trol of the streets Friday, firing
warning shots and tear gas to
scatter the few pro-democracy
protesters who ventured out as
Myanmar's military junta
sealed off Buddhist monaster-
ies and cut public Internet
access.
On the third day of a harsh
government crackdown, the
streets were empty of the mass
gatherings that had peacefully
challenged the regime daily for
nearly two weeks, leaving only


Associated Press
Myanmar soldiers march in review n this March 2007 file photo.
Myanmar's military rulers moved to crush dissent Friday, swiftly
breaking up street gatherings by die-hard activists, occupying key
Buddhist monasteries and appearing to cut public Internet access.


small groups of activists to be
chased around by security
forces.
"Bloodbath again! Bloodbath
again!" a Yangon resident


yelled while watching soldiers
break up one march by shooting
into the air, firing tear gas and
Please see iMi'M,'.i/VPage 4A


Corrections officer

charged in Internet sting


KERI LYNN MCHALE
kmchale@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A Marion County corrections
officer thought he set up a
meeting with a 14-year-old
Hernando female to engage in
sexual acts, according to
authorities. Instead, he came
face to face with an undercover
Citrus County Sheriff's detec-
tive.
In July 2006, Richard Earl
Kelley Jr., 28, an Ocala resident
and employee of Lowell
Correctional Facility, initiated
a conversation with Citrus
County Sheriff's Detective
Chris Cornell, who posed as


"14-year-old girl" in an
Internet chat room. Numerous
conversations followed, which
were sexual in nature, accord-
ing to a Citrus County Sheriff's
Office press release.
The case was temporarily
suspended in December 2006
because Kelley had not sent
pornographic material or
attempted to set up a meeting
to engage in sex acts, according
to the news release. Still,
Cornell continued to monitor
Kelley, it further states.
"The Citrus County Sheriff's
Office is an active member of
the North Florida Internet
Please see STING/Page 4A


HIGH
90
LOW
69


SEPTEMBER 29, 200-

Me=M" m,








ICU2A1. Cimus CouNiv (FL) Cnf~oNIc1 rt


2A SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


Support Friends


of Library at sale


LYNNE BOELE
Special to the Chronicle
Literacy is an essential
:ingredient of democracy. No
Otne would dispute the necessi-
ty of reading for an informed
electorate, but all of us may be
. guilty of taking for granted the
availability of written
resources.
A recent BBC report affirm-
i. ng the value of literacy
describes a reading initiative
: sponsored by the University of
Momboy in Venezuela. In this
project, children and adults in
the foothills of the Andes have
access to books through a spe-
cial kind of mobile library.
These isolated villagers are
able to enjoy books because of
"bibliomulas," book-laden
mules that bring the gift of the
-written word. Children greet
the mules and their guides
' with great enthusiasm, eagerly
sorting the selections and shar-
ing the books until the next
book mules arrive.
Citrus County residents don't
have to rely on four-legged
book carriers. We can browse
freely in well-equipped facili-
ties, which offer a wide assort-
ment of media, written and
audio-visual, and special pro-
. grams. Our library system also
Provides online services with
: links to multiple databases.
Facing the threat of budget-
ary cutbacks, public libraries
need support now more than
ever. Those who value the gift
of literacy and accessibility to
books can help by patronizing
the semi-annual Friends of the
" Library book sales.
Since its inception in 2001,
the Friends of the Citrus
County Library System (FOC-
--CLS) has raised more than
$226,000 for Citrus County
--'libraries. The proceeds from
semi-annual book sale
-"fundraisers have enhanced
local libraries in the purchase
'of books, CDs, DVDs and other


FALL BOOK SALE
i The FOCCLS Fall Book
Sale runs from Oct. 5 to 9
at the Citrus County
Auditorium, U.S. 41 S.,
next to the Fairgrounds.
* Sale hours are from 5 to 8-
p.m. Friday ($5 donation);
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday; 1 to 4 p.m.
Sunday; 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday (half-price day);
and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Tuesday ($3 a bag).
* For book sale information,
call 746-1334 or 527-
8405.

materials and equipment not
covered by the library budget
Patrons can identify donations
made possible from the sales
by the blue dots affixed to
library items.
Citrus County residents also
can support libraries by
becoming members of their
Friends of the Library group.
At the fall and spring sales or
at their library, book lovers will
find information on the library
and the Friends. Single mem-
bership is $5 a year, one of the
best bargains around. Mem-
bers are not required to sort
and pack books, only to sup-
port with their advocacy.
The October fundraiser fea-
tures a harvest of values at bar-
gain prices for the public.
Banana boxes are jammed
with more than 60,000 books,
CDs, DVDs and other literacy-
related materials priced at a
fraction of their original val-
ues. Most hardbacks are avail-
able for $2, with regular paper-
backs priced at $1.

Lynne Boele is a retired
professor of English and
humanities at Central Florida
Community College and
president of the Friends of the
Citrus County Library System.


Radio control club
plans fly-in today
The Tri-County Radio Control
Club will host its annual General
Chuck Yeager Warbird Fly-In today
at the Rainbow R/C Park in
Dunnellon. Go east of Dunnellon
on County Road 484 to Bridges
Road and follow the signs to the
field. A parking donation of $2 is
being asked of all non-flyers.
The proceeds of the fly-in will be
donated to the American Cancer
Society. Come early and bring your
lawn chairs, cameras and your
appetite. The cafe will be open.


NAMI group to host
speaker Tuesday
NAMI-Citrus will meet Tuesday
at Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church.
Doors open at 6:30. Dr. Ed
Dodge, well-known retired physi-
cian, will speak on the nature of
hope.
Residents invited to
::n.. I : Cf. 1i P - an d nt


ticipate to stand prayerfully for one
hour in support of all life. Signs will
be available beginning at 1:15 p.m.
the day of the event at three main
locations: Crystal River City Hall,
Inverness City Hall and Dunnellon
near Walgreen's.
Call CCRL at 726-9192 for other
locations or information.
Registration open for
Cooter fest bike ride


Bicycle in Inverness heading south
on the Withlacoochee Trail.
The ride is a maximum 30 miles
to Floral City; however, a shorter
distance can be selected.
Preregistration ensures a T-shirt.
Cost is $15 for pre-registration
by Oct. 7.
For more information, call Parks
and Recreation at 726-2611, ext.
1309, or via e-mail at parks@
itvnfinvernessonlinecom


JUin LIe un aiIn evenn The Fourth Annual Cooter & The ," .... .
Citrus County Right to Life will Night Riders' Bike Ride is sched- cooterfViesti the Webval.com to download www. a
host the annual Life Chain Event uled from 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday, cooterfestival.com to download a
from 2 to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 7. Oct. 13. registration form.
The community is invited to par- The ride begins at Suncoast - From staff reports


Waterways council


to meet Monday


Task force also

in Brooksville

Special to the Chronicle
The public is invited to
attend the Citrus/Hernando
Waterways Restoration Coun-
cil meeting and the Hernando
County Task Force meeting,
both planned for Monday.
I The meetings will be at the
, --Southwest Florida Water
Management District Head-
. quarters, on the first floor in
Conference Rooms A and B, at
2379 Broad Street in
- Brooksville.
t The Citrus/Hernando Water-
ways Restoration Council
meeting begins at 2:45 p.m.
Discussion will focus on coun-
cil business.
The Hernando County Task


Force meeting begins at 3:30
p.m. Discussion will focus on
task force business.
The public is invited to share
ideas concerning potential
water resources restoration
projects.
The Hernando County Task
Force is part of the Citrus/Her-
nando Waterways Restoration
Council, which was formed by
the state Legislature in 2003.
The council is responsible
for reviewing data related to
lake and river restoration tech-
niques, sport-fish population
recovery, and sand and sedi-
ment control. The task force
also submits recommendations
to the Legislature in an annual
report for funding to address
those issues.
For more information, call
Josie Guillen at 796-7211, ext
4227, or (800) 423-1476, ext.
4227.


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0NNECTION


CITRUS COIJN'IY (Fl) CHRONIC1,


1 -1-- � I - �- I,/ I -------- - --


T .(-)(C A I











3A
SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around

THE STATE

Miami

Jury selected in
terrorism trial of 7 men
A jury was chosen Friday for
the trial of seven men accused
of plotting with a man they
thought was an al-Qaida opera-
tive to blow up Chicago's Sears
Tower and bomb FBI offices in
several U.S. cities.
The 12-person jury, plus six
alternates, was selected during
a two-week period. Opening
statements in the trial are
scheduled for Tuesday, with tes-
timony likely to last two months
or more.
U.S. District Judge Joan
Lenard ordered Friday that the
jurors be chosen by number
only, making it initially unclear
how many men and women
were on the panel as well as its
ethnic makeup. All the defen-
dants are black, many of them
with ties to Haiti.

Tampa

Woman charged with
severely burning baby
A 20-year-old baby sitter was
charged with aggravated child
abuse after police said she sub-
merged an 18-month-old baby's
feet in boiling water, causing
second-degree bums.
Maggie Nicole Williams was
arrested Wednesday, one day
after her mother called 911 to
report that the boy they were
baby-sitting had been severely
burned while getting a bath,
police said.
The child is still in the hospi-
tal, a family friend said. The
boy's young mother is with him.
Police say Williams boiled a
pot of water and poured it into a
metal bucket, then intentionally
immersed the child. Her mother,
Ruth Williams, said it was an
accident.

Punta Gorda

Police: Man kept dead
roommate for a month
A man kept the decomposing
body of his 86-year-old room-
mate in their house for a month
while he used the dead man's
ATM card and cashed his
checks, police said.
David Morse, 40, told police
that he didn't report roommate
John Jones' death because
Morse had active arrest war-
rants for failing to pay child sup-
port and he feared he would be
implicated in the death, Punta
Gorda Deputy Police Chief
Butch Arenal said.
The body was discovered in a
bedroom of the small house
Thursday after a rent collector
stopped by, smelled a foul odor
and contacted authorities,
Arenal said.
A cause of death has not
been determined, but Morse told
police Jones died of natural
causes in bed about a month
ago.

St. Petersburg

Two jump from bridge;
only one survives
Authorities said Friday two
women jumped from the tower-
ing SunshineJSkyway bridge in
St. Petersbury during morning
rush hour. One of them survived
the fall.
Authorities say a woman in
her 40s parked her car at the
center span, left a suicide note
and jumped from the bridge at
around 7:20 a.m. She hit the
rocks below and didn't survive.
About an hour and a half
later, an 85-year-old parked her
car at the south end, left a note
and jumped off. She was still
alive when the Coast Guard
found her in the water.
- From wire reports

Correction


Because of a reporter's error,
a story on Page 1A of
Thursday's edition, "Heart and
Soul," contained incorrect infor-
mation. Robert Fox is a
Physician Assistant.
The Chronicle regrets the
error.


Court looks at death methods


Lethal injection, once seen as more

humane, comes under scrutiny


Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE - Lethal
injection was supposed to be
the humane, enlightened way
to execute inmates and avoid
the pain and the gruesome
spectacle of firing squads, the
electric chair and the noose.
But now it, too, is under legal
attack as cruel and unusual,
with the U.S. Supreme Court
agreeing this week to hear
arguments that lethal injection
can cause excruciating pain.


Some supporters of the pro-
cedure say the notion that
inmates suffer is unproven.
And they argue that there is
nothing wrong with lethal
injection itself; instead, they
say, the problem is inadequate-
ly trained executioners.
In fact, the man who devel-
oped the procedure 30 years
ago said it is similar to the sim-
ple injections given every day
in hospitals.
"What causes it to go wrong is
that the protocols aren't carried


out properly," said Dr. A. Jay
Chapman, former Oklahoma
medical examiner.
If an execution is about as
simple as an ordinary injection,
what, then, can go wrong?
In the three-drug process
used by most of the 38 states
that practice lethal injection,
sodium pentothal is given first
as an anesthetic and is sup-
posed to leave the inmate
unconscious and unable to feel
pain. It is followed by pancuro-
nium bromide, which paralyzes
the inmate's muscles, and then
potassium chloride, which
stops the heart.
Foes of capital punishment
argue that if the inmate is not


properly anesthetized, he could
suffer extreme pain without
being able to cry out.
That could happen in a num-
ber of ways: The executioner
could inaccurately calculate
the dosage needed for an
inmate of a given body weight.
Or the executioner could fail to
administer the full amount, mix
the drug improperly or wait too
long between giving the anes-
thesia and the lethal substance.
In Missouri, a doctor who
participated in dozens of exe-
cutions was quoted recently as
saying he was dyslexic and
occasionally altered the
amounts of anesthetic given.
A botched execution in Flor-


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Crystal River Health Academy student Allie Ledsome jumps Friday morning into the arms of classmate Natalie McKay
at Whispering Pines Park in Inverness as part of the academy's team building and leadership field trip. Approximately
150 Health Academy students in grades nine to 12 from across Citrus County made the trip from Crystal River High
School to participate in the annual field trip. The day included team-building exercises and demonstrations from coun-
ty emergency service personnel. Students were required by their teachers to organize the day's activities and sched-
ule of events as part of the learning process.




Court grants new trial to homeless man


Officer 's undercover

status at issue

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - A homeless man
who has spent nearly five years in prison
for resisting arrest will get a new trial
because of his claim that he didn't know
the person he resisted was an undercov-
er police officer
The Florida Supreme Court unani-
mously ruled Thursday that someone
cannot be convicted of resisting an offi-
cer with violence if the defendant didn't
know that person was an officer
"Knowledge of the officer's status is an
essential element of the crime," Justice
Barbara Pariente wrote for the court.


The justices interpreted a law that's
been virtually unchanged since 1881 in
the case of Gary Lamar Polite, 42, a
homeless man who was arrested in 2002
by Miami-Dade County police.
"It is a little bit surprising that this
issue hasn't come up before," Polite's
lawyer, Carlos Gonzalez, said Friday.
An undercover officer tried to arrest
Polite for tampering with a parking
meter, a misdemeanor, but he broke
away and allegedly attempted to strike
the officer
Polite later submitted to a uniformed
officer without a struggle, saying he was-
n't sure the person who had confronted
him was a policeman. Polite then was
convicted of resisting arrest with vio-
lence and sentenced to seven and a half
years in prison.
The case went three times to the 3rd


District Court of Appeal which initially
affirmed Polite's conviction, then
reversed it before finally reinstating it
The Supreme Court rejected the 3rd
District's final decision, citing other
appellate courts that have ruled the
opposite way
The case focused on the wording of the
law that makes it a crime to "knowingly
and willfully" resist, obstruct or oppose
an officer
The state and the 3rd District's final
ruling contended the law means a defen-
dant must have knowledge he or she is
resisting, obstructing or opposing - not
that the person being resisted, obstruct-
ed or opposed is a police officer.
That doesn't make sense because
"resisting" by its very meaning-to exert
force in opposition - implies an element
of knowledge, Pariente wrote.


ida last year illustrated another
way a lethal injection could go
awry: Angel Nieves Diaz need-
ed a rare second dose of chem-
icals - and the execution took
a half-hour, twice as long as nor-
mal - after the needles were
mistakenly pushed clear
through his veins and into the
flesh of his arm. That left chem-
ical bums in his arm that oppo-
nents say probably caused him
extreme pain.
During the process, Diaz
appeared to grimace. But he
did not specifically say he was
suffering. And a state panel was
unable to determine if Diaz had
been properly sedated or if he
felt pain.



Ruling


puts local


borrowing


to a vote

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - A cloud was lifted
from billions of dollars in local govern-
ment construction projects Friday
when the Florida Supreme Court
revised a ruling that required voter
approval for two types of borrowing.
The high court made it clear the ref-
erendum requirement applies only to
future - not existing - tax increment
financed bonds. They are backed by city
and county property taxes generated
from redevelopment and improvement
programs.
The justices also removed the refer-
endum requirement from lease pur-
chases - past or future - known as
certificates of participation. School dis-
tricts are the heavy users of this financ-
ing approach:
The Supreme Court's Sept 6 ruling
set off a cascade of rehearing requests
from local governments and warning
signals from bond rating companies.
Building plans were put on hold pend-
ing clarification, said Wayne Blanton,
executive director of the Florida
School Boards Association.
"This allows us to proceed," Blanton
said. "We're extremely pleased. We're
glad the court acted so quickly because
we were concerned about a lag time in
our construction projects."
School districts have issued existing
certificates of participation valued at
$12.9 billion and plan to offer $8.1 bil-
lion more in the next five years,
Blanton said.
Part of the angst was over a statement
in the ruling that said it was not retroac-
tive to borrowing already "validated."
Officials were still worried because
most existing bonds and certificates
have not gone through the optional
court validation process.
The justices in the revised opinion,
though, wrote that it's also not retroac-
tive to previously "issued" bonds.
"We're grateful for the clarification,"
said Florida Association of Counties
spokeswoman Cragin Mosteller. "W&re
grateful to the court for their open
mind."
The counties, though, still want a
rehearing to challenge the referendum
requirement for future bond issues. -
The justices had included certifi-
cates of participation in the first ruling
even though the case involved only a
challenge to a $135 million Escambia
County tax increment bond issue for a
road-widening project near Pensacola.
The revised opinion removes the cer-
tificates from the case. The justices also
backed off from reversing a 1990
Supreme Court decision in a Sarasota
County School Board case that says
voter approval is not required for that
kind of borrowing.
The high court initially invalidated
the Sarasota decision because it cited a
1980 Supreme Court ruling exempting
tax increment bonds from voter
approval in a Miami Beach case. The
new ruling, though, still reverses the
Miami Beach opinion and 27 years of
legal precedent for tax increment
bonds.
The justices will rehear argument on
that issue Oct. 9 from Escambia and
organizations representing Florida's
local governments.
The case focuses on a provision in the
Florida Constitution that says bonds
"payable" from property taxes, which
mature more than 12 months after
being issued, must get voter approval.
The high court in 1980 said that
requirement does not apply if a local
government pledges tax revenue but
not its taxing authority. The present-day
justices called that distinction a "legal
fiction."


.' **~*J*'l *)

~


I -



.1 .ii


J I 7
i1~ f I
I.-.,


I,-]

I.


Crystal River Health Academy teamwork








4A SATURDAY, SIF'riMBER 29, 2007


HOUSING
Continued from Page 1A

"We certainly don't want to
come into a community and
cause hardship," Dobkin said.
He said he hopes the county
will allow the company to rent
the mobile homes to elderly


HABITAT
Continued from Page 1A

gery, her brother, Ty, underwent
the same surgery. Both children
were born with the same abnor-
mal brain condition.
"She does a lot with the three
kids and a full-time job,"
Kenyon's friend Lisa Nance
said. "She doesn't sleep a lot.
She's an awesome mom."
Kenyon works as a secretary
for The Salvation Army of
Citrus County. She has volun-
teered with the international
and religious organization
since she was 13 years old, she
said. She gathers her strength
from her faith and finds the sil-
ver lining in life with the help
of fellow Salvation Army of


$TING
Continued from Page 1A

Crimes Against Children Task
Force, an entity that supplies
equipment, training and other
resources to officers who work
online to identify and appre-
fiend individuals soliciting,
luring or preying on minors for
the purpose of sexual activi-
ties," according to a Citrus
County Sheriff's Office news
release.
In June 2007, the case was
reopened because Kelley con-
tinued to talk to the "14-year-
61d girl" over the Internet He


and disabled people in need of
housing.
Dobkin said he has been
unfairly made out to be the vil-
lain in the situation. Sex
offenders have served their
time in prison and the company
carefully screens potential res-
idents to find those that will
most successfully transition
into the community


Citrus County church members
and her mother, Elaine
Coursen.
Coursen helped her daughter
complete the 250 hours of vol-
unteer work, also known as
"sweat equity," required of
Habitat future homeowners
before the groundbreaking of
their houses. Coursen and
Kenyon are familiar with the
Habitat homeowners' responsi-
bilities because the mother/
daughter team worked together
to earn a house for Coursen
more than four years ago.
Unfortunately, Coursen suf-
fered a stroke while volunteer-
ing and underwent heart sur-
gery last week She will not be
able to help her daughter com-
plete the 250 additional hours
of labor at the site of Kenyon's
new home.


"I'm not the bad guy, but I've
been made out to be the bad
guy," Dobkin said. "I've never
ever put profit before people."
Dawsy said if what Dobkin
told a reporter is true, then he
is pleased.
"I'm just not too sure this
man is very truthful," Dawsy
said.
Since the sheriff's office has


However, others have
stepped in to help Kenyon
build the house. Fellow
Salvation Army church mem-
ber Bob McGuire is recruiting
volunteers, Kenyon said. She is
amazed at the outpouring of
support.
"He's in his upper 90s,"
Kenyon said. "He can barely
walk, but he wants to swing a
hammer."
Fellow Salvation Army col-
league Ruth Draper plans to
work on the interior design of
the house. Grace wants a
Tinker Bell-themed room and
the boys want an Army motif.
The children's father, Kenyon's
ex-husband, is on active duty
for the U.S. Army.
Kenyon said she does not
know whom she is most thank-
ful for because so many people


The Citrus County Sheriff's Office

is an active member of the

North Florida Internet Crimes Against

Children Task Force.

Citrus County Sheriff's Office
news release.


wanted to meet "her" in person
to engage in sexual inter-
course, according to the arrest
report. Also, Kelley performed
live sexual acts on himself for
the "girl" on his webcam.
On Thursday, Kelley told the


"girl" he wanted to take "her"
for a ride in his new car,
according to the arrest report.
He said he would meet the "14-
year-old" at a hardware store
in Hernando. When he entered
Citrus County, authorities


learned of the possible plans
for the sexual offender housing,
Dawsy said they have alerted
other sheriff's offices through-
out the state about Dobkin and
HAR-COR. But Dawsy worries
that this may not be the only
company doing this.
"He's just the tip of the ice-
berg," Dawsy said. "If he's doing
it, I'm sure other people are."


have shown support for her
family.
'A huge thank-you to Habitat
and the homeowners (at Black
Diamond) and of course, my
mom," Kenyon said. Also, she
said she is appreciative of mem-
bers of The Salvation Army of
Citrus County who plan to work
on her house and bring coffee
for volunteers during their first
full day of work.
Today, officials from the
Citrus County office of the inter-
national nonprofit organization,
Habitat for Humanity, will
announce the beginning of the
construction phase of the
Kenyon's house at a wall-raising
ceremony. During the next few
months, the many hands of fam-
ily, friends and compassionate
strangers will secure the
Kenyons' future.

stopped his vehicle on State
Road 200 near Hernando Lake.
Kelley was arrested at 12:53
p.m. Thursday on charges of
live lewd and lascivious exhibi-
tion over an online service and
attempt to seduce, solicit, lure
or entice a child, or another
person believed by the person
to be a child online.
Bond was set at $21,000.
"The sheriff's office works
these kinds of cases proactive-
ly. No matter who the suspects
are, if they attempt to solicit a
child in Citrus County, they'll
be held accountable for their
actions," said Detective Chris
Cornell.


MYANMAR
Continued from Page 1A

beating people with clubs.
Thousands of monks had
provided the backbone of the
protests, but they were
besieged in their monasteries,
penned in by locked gates and
barbed wire surrounding the
compounds in the two biggest
cities, Yangon and Mandalay.
Troops stood guard outside
and blocked nearby roads to
keep the clergymen isolated.
Many Yangon residents
seemed pessimistic over the
crackdown, fearing it fatally
weakened a movement that
began nearly six weeks ago as
small protests over fuel price
hikes and grew into demon-
strations by tens of thousands
demanding an end to 45 years
of military rule.
The corralling of monks was
a serious blow. They carry high
moral authority in this pre-
dominantly Buddhist nation of
54 million people and the
protests had mushroomed
when the clergymen joined in.


CriHius COuNTY (FL) CmtRONiCI.

"The monks are the ones
who give us courage. I don't
think that we have any more
hope to win," said a young
woman who had taken part in a
huge demonstration Thursday
that broke up when troops shot
protesters. She said she had
not seen her boyfriend and
feared he was arrested.
Anger over the junta's
assaults on democracy activists
seethed around the globe.
Protesters denounced the gen-
erals at gatherings across the
United States, Europe and
Asia.
The White House urged "all
civilized nations" to pressure
Myanmar's leaders to end the
crackdown. "They don't want
the world to see what is going
on there," White House
spokesman Scott Stanzel said.
But analysts said it was
unlikely that countries with
major investments in
Myanmar, such as China and
India, would agree to take any
punitive measures. The
experts also noted that the
junta has long ignored criti-
cism of its tough handling of
dissidents.


NATURE COAST EMS
Sept. 16 to 22
* Nature Coast EMS responded to 351 medical emergencies and
246 patients were transported to a hospital
* Out of the 351 medical emergency calls, based on the caller's infor-
mation, 197 required an emergency response (with lights and siren) to
the scene.
* Average emergency response time was 7 minutes and 11 seconds
Critical calls
E 6 Codes (cardiac arrests)
E 0 Cardiac alerts
E 1 Stroke alert
0 4 Trauma alerts (major or potentially major trauma injuries).
Types of calls
0 Care level provided for calls.
0 32 BLS (basic life support)
0 205 ALS (advanced life support
0 8 ALS2 (critical advanced life support)
0 Average calls per day 50 1.
0 Average transports per day- 35.1.


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER
lui -n 7 PA -. HI LO


THREE DAY OUTLOOK
TODAY Exclusive daily forecast by:
High: 90 Low: 69
., Partly sunny with scattered showers
N developing, becoming breezy


SUNDAY
High: 90 Low: 68
Mostly sunny, breezy and warm with just a
- few showers

I MONDAY
High: 90 Low: 68
Mostly sunny, continued breezy and
-t generally dry, just a low rain chance

ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Friday 92/67
Record 95/53
Normal 68/88
Mean temp. 80
Departure from mean +2
PRECIPITATION*
Friday trace
Total for the month 2.29 in.
Total for the year 36.59 in.
Normal for the year 45.08 in.
"As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport
UV INDEX: 9
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


Friday at 3 p.m. 29.98 in.
DEW POINT
Friday at 3 p.m. 68
HUMIDITY
Friday at 3 p.m. 52%
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
Friday was good with pollutants
mainly particulates.


SOLUNAR TABLES


MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING)
8:13 1:58
9:19 3:04


MINOR MAJOR
(AFTERNOON)
8:42 2:27
9:49 3:34


CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


OCE 28


SUNSET TONIGHT............................. 7:19 P.M.
SUNRISE TOMORROW.....................7:23 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY.........................9:15 P.M.
MOONSET TODAY ........................10:31 A.M.


BURN CONDITIONS

Today's Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE. There is no burn ban.
For more Information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's Web site:
http://flame.fl-dof.com/flre_weather/kbdl
WATERING RULES

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

TIDES


City
Chassahowitzka
Crystal River
Withlacoochee
Homosassa


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
7:23 a/3:31 a 8:46 p/4:09 p 7:56 a/4:04 a 9:41 p/4:57 p
5:44 a/12:53 a 7:07 p/1:31 p 6:17 a/1:26 a 8:02 p/2:19 p
3:31 a/11:19 a 4:54 p/11:14 p 4:04 a/12:07 p 5:49 p/11:49 p
6:33 a/2:30 a 7:56 p/3:08 p 7:06 a/3:03 a 8:51 p/3:56 p


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


City H
Daytona Bch. 84
Ft. Lauderdale 89
Fort Myers 91
.Gainesville 86
Homestead 87
Jacksonville 84
Key West 88
Lakeland 88
Melbourne 88


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


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


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


MARINE OUTLOOK
Northeast winds from 10 to 15 knots. Seas Gulf water
2 to'4 feet. Bay and inland waters will have temperature
a moderate chop. Scattered showers and
thunderstorms today. 8 3 0


Taken at Egmont Key
LAKE LEVELS
Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.84 28.77 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 34.78 34.78 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 35.16 35.17 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 37.31 37.35 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


- R U.S


C 0 U rI v v -l


LH ONICLL
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Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com


Where to find us:


E


Friday Saturday
City H L Pop. Fcst H L


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


57 .18
62
62
66trace
69
65
65
55
66
56
65 .01
55 .89
56 .29
71
62 .05
62
53
51 .01
51
66
55
63 .18
72
50
46
52
69
54
63
67 .04
72
53
64
67
60
63
59
65
52
46
69
67
61


sunny
tstrm
sunny
sunny
sunny
ptlcdy
sunny
shwrs
sunny
ptcldy
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
ptlcdy
ptlcdy
ptcldy
sunny
tstrm
sunny
sunny
sunny
ptcldy
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
sunny
tstrm
sunny
sunny
sunny


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzlej
fcfair; h.hazy; pcopartly cloudy; r-rain;
rs=raln/enow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
snesnow; ts.thunderstorms; w-wlndy.
02007 Weather Central, Madison, WI.


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY
Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 90 76 sunny 87 73
New York City 79 69 sunny 74 55
Norfolk 80 70 .01 sunny 75 59
Oklahoma City 84 66 ptcldy 85 65
Omaha 78 44 tstrm 84 64
Palm Springs 86 70 sunny 87 64
Philadelphia 79 69 sunny 75 55
Phoenix 97 75 sunny 93 67
Pittsburgh 70 51 .54 sunny 72 45
Portland, ME 74 64 sunny 71 44
Portland, Ore 55 501.02 shwrs 61 49
Providence, R.I. 80 66 , sunny 74 46
Raleigh 85 67 sunny 78 50
Rapid City 88 43 tstrm 89 46
Reno 70 46 sunny 61 38
Rochester, NY 68 53 .11 sunny 64 42
Sacramento 66 55 sunny 78 54
St. Louis 84 59 sunny 83 62
St. Ste. Marie 60 51 sunny 66 54
Salt Lake City 79 56 shwrs 58 39
San Antonio 90 72 tstrm 87 74
San Diego 69 63trace sunny 70 61
San Francisco 64 58 sunny 69 51
Savannah 89 71 sunny 82 62
Seattle 58 47 .09 shwrs 59 49
Spokane 56 45 ptcldy 56 39
Syracuse 66 57 .08 sunny 66 42
Topeka 86 45 ptcldy 85 64
Washington 82 67 sunny 77 53
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 97 Laredo, Texas LOW 25 Stanley, Idaho
WORLD CITIES


SATURDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 88778/ts
Amsterdam 60/44/sh
Athens 84/65/pc
Beijing 67/51/c
Berlin 58/45/sh
Bermuda 82/72/ts
Cairo 85/66/s
Calgary 52/35/pc
Havana 87/78/ts
Hong Kong 88/78/sh
Jerusalem 89/66/s


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


76/60/sh
60/43/sh
75/54/sh
75/53/ts
63/38/s
69/46/pc
64/45/sh
83/65/ts
69/51/pc
61/43/pc
75/60/pc
66/43/s
64/43/sh


S .z Courthouse
To mpkins St. _ square



41 Who's in charge:

Who's in charge:


Gerry Mulligan ........................................ Publisher, 563-3222
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Report a news tip:
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office

106 W. Main
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M-1-1


I-


I


�j


(






SATURDAY, SiPTEMBJRm 29, 2007 SA
� ,


Rubio asks Crist to add to agenda


Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - House Speaker
Marco Rubio on Friday asked Gov.
Charlie Crist to add property tax
relief and auto insurance to the
Legislature's special session on budg-
et-cutting next week after Senate
President Ken Pruitt turned him
down.
Crist, though, declined to take sides
in the dispute between his two fellow
Republicans. Leaders of both cham-
bers must agree on what issues are
taken up during a special session, but
the governor has the constitutional
power to add topics on his own.


SANFORD - Bernard Salcedo
was looking for a bad wire in his
attic after the power went out when
he found $100,000 in cash, starting
a messy legal fight about who
should get the cash.
The money was hidden in a cav-
ity cut in the insulation in four plas-
tic bags filled with $20 and $100
bills stuffed into a strongbox. The
26-year-old computer engineer
remembered someone was killed
in the home years earlier, so he
called police.
"We didn't know if the murderer
knew about the money," Salcedo
said. "We decided the best course
of action was to let someone
know."
Now, the home's former owner
is laying claim to the cash. Similar
bundles of cash were found hidden
in the home after Scott Quinn, a
37-year-old bail bondsman and
gun dealer, was found stabbed to
death in 2003.
Police returned the money to the
victim's estranged wife, Lana
Quinn, the widow's lawyer Michael
Herring said.
The alleged killer, Randolph
Mora, 26, overdosed on pills in
prison awaiting charges in 2004.
Salcedo and his wife bought the
home from Quinn in 2006.
Scott Quinn kept large amounts
of cash because he frequently
attended gun shows and made
cash purchases as part of his busi-
ness, Herring said.
Co-owner of day care
center commits suicide
FORT WALTON BEACH -A
man fatally shot himself in the day
care center he co-owned as inves-
tigators showed up to serve him a
search warrant on child abuse alle-
gations, Okaloosa County authori-
ties said.
Jan Ritchie, 51, locked himself
in a bathroom at Patti's Day Care
where he suffered a bullet wound
to the head about 10 a.m.
Thursday, sheriff officials said.
Six children in the day care cen-
ter were moved to a secure location
when investigators arrived. Author-
ities forced their way into the bath-
room when they heard a gunshot.
"None of the kids were in the
proximity" of the gunshot, said Maj.
Larry Donaldson with the sheriffs
office.
Authorities have not released
details regarding the child abuse
allegations against Ritchie.
"We were participating in an
ongoing investigation with the
Department of Children & Family
Services," Donaldson said.


"It's up to the Legislature to make
their decision on what they're inter-
ested in doing," Crist said. 'And so I'm
awaiting their lead on that and I think
that's the respectful thing to do."
Rubio, of West Miami, and Pruitt, of
Port St. Lucie, issued a formal call for
the session earlier Friday, but limited
it to budget cutting and a local prop-
erty tax relief measure for Miami. The
10-day session will begin Wednesday
The speaker wants the Legislature
to modify and restore the state's no-
fault auto insurance system, which
expires Monday, and revise a pro-
posed state constitutional amend-
ment offering sweeping property tax


TALLAHASSEE - State officials
agreed Friday to pay $14 million to
victims of a woman convicted of
beating, starving and threatening
foster children in her care.
Nellie Jasper Johnson was sen-
tenced to 60 years in prison four
years ago. Although complaints of
abuse poured into the Department
of Children & Families beginning in
the early 1990s, it took nearly a
decade before authorities finally
did something, records show.
Seven times in 1997 investiga-
tors visited Johnson's Gainesville
home after school officials warned
the agency about suspected
abuse, but each time they found
no proof of abuse.
"The case was a tale of woeful
oversight by DCF investigators,"
said Howard Talenfeld, a Fort
Lauderdale attorney who handled
the case for the victims.
Not until one case worker -
against the wishes of her supervi-
sor - finally insisted on a more
thorough investigation, did the
state finally remove the children
and charge Johnson with abusing
children in her care, Talenfeld said.
The $14 million will be split
between 20 of the more than 25
children, many of them brothers
and sisters, who were placed with
Johnson. She was being paid up to
$90,000 annually by the state to
take care of them. Many were
adopted. But when one child came
forward with abuse allegations, offi-
cials with the DCF removed 17
children from her home in 2001.
,Johnson was found guilty of 14
counts of aggravated child abuse,
12 counts of child abuse, three
counts of tampering with a witness
or victim and two counts of child
neglect.
- From wire reports


cuts to homeowners across Florida.
A Tallahassee judge earlier this
week knocked the Legislature's
amendment off the Jan. 19 presiden-
tial primary ballot. The state has
appealed and that's all Pruitt wants to
do.
In a letter to Crist, Rubio wrote that
"without your leadership, the urgent
needs of Floridians will not be
addressed" on both matters.
Pruitt issued a statement com-
mending work lawmakers in both
chambers have done on auto insur-
ance, but he declined to add either
issue to the call.
"It is in my judgment, given the cur-


rent budget shortfalls and the serious
fiscal challenges in the forecast, that
the most prudent action on the part of
this Senate would be to focus on our
constitutional duty to have a balanced
budget," Pruitt said.
Lawmakers plan cuts in the $71 bil-
lion budget to offset a $1.1 billion
shortfall in tax revenues.
Rubio noted in his letter to Crist
there's no guarantee the tax amend-
ment appeal is going to succeed.
"If the ballot language is not cor-
rected before October 31, 2007, there
will be no legislative remedy to pre-
serve the January 29 vote," Rubio
wrote. "I know you share my desire


for providing immediate property tax
relief to the people."
Chief Circuit Judge Charles A.
Francis ruled the amendment's ballot
summary is misleading because It
says the measure would preserve'
existing homeowner tax breaks,
although it actually would phase them,
out.
Democrats had opposed the
Republican-sponsored amendment,
arguing it would harm schools and
other local services while failing to,
provide relief for taxpayers who most
need it, but they didn't have enough
votes to defeat it in the GOP-con-
trolled Legislature.


No bodies, no confessions in missing boater case


Associated Press
MIAMI - Without bodies or
more evidence than they've
revealed so far, federal prose-
cutors and the FBI might have
to depend on a confession to
solve the disappearance of
four crew members of a fishing
charter boat.
Two men are jailed in con-
nection with the case: 35-year-
old Kirby Logan Archer be-
cause he's a fugitive from the
robbery of an Arkansas Wal-
Mart; 19-year-old Guillermo
Zarabozo because he allegedly
lied to the FBI about ever
being on the "Joe Cool" charter
boat.
A bail hearing was post-
poned Friday until Tuesday,


giving the FBI more time to
gather evidence in what is
being investigated as a quadru-
ple slaying. The Coast Guard
suspended its search Thursday
for the four crew members
without finding any trace.
"They can proceed in the
absence of bodies, but it's much
more difficult because the body
usually gives you some informa-
tion you can use that sometimes
connects to the defendant," said
James Cohen, law professor at
Fordham University.
Most often in such cases, he
added, the defendants are
pressured to confess, told by
their own lawyers that "we can
make a deal here if you're will-
ing to rat out the other guy It's
highly likely that one or both of


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these people are going to talk."
Authorities don't find credi-
ble a story told by Zarabozo
about the boat being set upon by
unknown pirates on its way
from Miami to Bimini, Bahamas
last weekend. Zarabozo told the
FBI that these hijackers board-
ed the vessel and shot the cap-
tain and three crew members
one by one, forcing him to throw
the bodies into the sea, accord-
ing to court documents.
"There have been no reports
of pirate activity in the
Caribbean," said Coast Guard
Petty Officer Jennifer Johnson.
No weapons were listed in
an FBI affidavit of items found
on the boat, although a hand-
cuffs key was found. Apparent
blood was on the stern of the


boat, which may be strong evi-
dence depending on the results
of lab analysis.
Archer and Zarabozo were
found in the boat's life raft
about 12 miles away after the
"Joe Cool" apparently ran out
of gas, according to the FBI.
After starting out east of Miami'
bound for Bimini, the boat
made an abrupt turn south and
then was abandoned.
The FBI affidavit doesn't
quote either man as offering an
explanation about why the sup-
posed hijackers let them go, or
why they had their luggage
with them on the life raft.
Archer attorney Allan Kaiser
said he expects prosecutors to
disclose more evidence next
week.


72a477 -
Rita DeSerranno
Owner of Citrus Home Decor
Rita DeSerranno opened Citrus Home Decor mid-June of
2007. The 3000 sq. ft. store buys, sells and consigns quality'
i B ' used furniture from antiques to modem styles at affordable
i prices. They can help whether you're moving in,out or just
",,. redecorating. The idea of a consignment furniture store
came from when Rita lived in Vancouveras a new college
graduate and had to shop at consignment stores to fill up her
apartment. Shortly thereafter, she moved to Citrus County and opened her first Florida
retail store, Citrus Home D6cor. Rita earned a degree in Architectural Technology with
Co-Op as well as Fashion Design. She has a wonderful husband and two lovely
children. Stop by and see Rita and her full-time sales associate, Renee, for all your
furniture and decorating needs seven days a week from 10-6 at the Wal-Mart Plaza,
Homosassa next to Moschello's Restaurant. Or call them at 621-3326.


ON


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Office Hours: 9-3
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6A SATIJRAY, SlwPTEMBimR 29, 2007


Obituaries


Mary Aber, 76
BEVERLY HILLS
Mary Ellen Aber, 76, Beverly
Hills, died Wednesday, Sept. 26,
2007, at the Hospice House in
Lecanto.
She was born Feb. 1, 1931, in
Highland Park, Pa., to John E
and Marion (Holzmann)
'Colwell and came to this area
15 years ago from Barmagat,
N.J.
She was a retired switch-
board operator and a member
of the Democratic Club of New
Jersey
Survivors include three sons,
Ronald R. Greiss of Morriston,
Frederick C. Greiss III of
Union, N.J., and Rick Walsh of
Universal City, Texas; a sister,
Jackline -Calabrase of Sparks,
Nev.; three grandchildren; and
five nieces and nephews on the
West Coast
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

James
Ledford, 78
INVERNESS
James B. Ledford, 78, Inver-
ness, died Wednesday, Sept 26,
2007, at Citrus Memorial
Health System
in Inverness.
He was born
July 22, 1929,
in Saginaw, n
Mich., the son
of Walter and Lillian Ledford.
Mr. Ledford was a U.S.
Marines veteran of the Korean
War and a retired salesman.
Mr. Ledford and his wife
Mary were former owners of
the Hernando Beach Marina.
He was a founding member of
the Hernando Beach Yacht
Club and a past president for
Hernando Beach Club. The
Ledfords moved to Inverness
in 1990 from Spring Hill.
Preceded in death by his
parents, two brothers, Walter
and John, and two sisters,
Ardis and Donna.
Surviving are his wife of 61
years, Mary J. Ledford of
Inverness; daughter, Debra M.
Heffren and husband John of
Topeka, Kan.; sister, Rosemary
Marceills of Saginaw, Mich.;
five grandchildren, Patrick
Haas and wife Stephanie of
Spring Hill, Audrey Haas of
Tamarac, Jaclynn, David and
Paul Heffren, all of Topeka,
Kan.; and two great-grandchil-
dren, Patrick J. and Savanna D.
Haas both of Spring Hill.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Ruth Lehman, 76
DAVENPORT
Ruth Eleanor Lehman, 76,
Davenport, died Wednesday,
Sept 26, 2007.
She was born Jan. 12, 1931, in
Hernando. She moved to
Davenport two years ago.
Mrs. Lehman was a retired
seamstress.
Her daughter, Montaray
(Lehman) Duncan preceded
her in death.
Survivors include two sons,
Cecil Sylvester Naylor of Old
Town and Douglas Dale Naylor
of Inverness; one daughter,
Linda Stone of Kissimmee;
half-sister, Onzelow Heard of
Orlando; nine grandchildren;
and 24 great-grandchildren.
Oak Ridge Funeral Care,
Haines City.

Donald Porter, 71.
LECANTO
Donald E. Porter, 71,
Lecanto, died Friday, Sept. 28,
2007, at the Hernando-Pasco
Citrus Care Center in
Inverness.
He was born Aug. 10,1936, in
Des Moines, Iowa, the son of
Orville and Millie Porter, and
came to this area in 1984 from
Des Moines, where he retired
from Pick Kwik International
after 30 years of service.
Mr. Porter was known for
delivering groceries to the
homebound.
He was a member of the
Heritage Baptist Church in
Beverly Hills.
He was preceded in death by
his parents and two brothers,

Cfa.. � 2,,au
Funeral Home
With Crematory


ADELINE D'AMBROSIO
Mass: Sat.,9am
OurLadyofFatima
JOSEPH BURGES
Private Cremation Arrangements
GEORGE WETTELAND
Arrangements Pending
LILLIAN OGDEN
Graveside Saturday: 1pm
Hills of Rest Cemetery
JOSEPHINE PERINO
Arrangements Pending
726-8323 723220


Orville and Raymond.
Survivors include his wife of'
38 years, Shirley J. Porter of'
Lecanto; two sons, Mark Porter
of Lecanto and Kurt Porter of
Beverly Hills; four daughters,
Julie Enos of Des Moines,
Iowa, Margaret Purdy of
Pleasantville, Iowa, Sylvia
Holcomb of Rochester, Minn.,
and Lisa Michael of Adel,
Iowa; two brothers, Rodney
Porter and Robert Porter, both
of Des Moines, Iowa; four sis-
ters, Morna Rhiner of West Des
Moines, Iowa, Eloise Gardner,
Beverly Ostreko and Sheila
Roberts, all of Des Moines,
Iowa; 14 grandchildren; nine
great-grandchildren; and sev-
eral nieces and nephews.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Thomas 'Tom'
Runkel, 66
OLD TOWN
Thomas "Tom" A. Runkel, 66,
Old Town, died Thursday, Sept.
27, 2007, at Crystal River
Health & Rehab in Crystal
River.
Born June 3, 1941, in Muncie,
Ind., to Foster C. and Beatrice
Runkel, he came to this area 10
years ago from Clearwater.
Mr. Runkel retired as owner
and operator of a mobile home
pressure cleaning service.
His hobbies were fishing and
reading, and he was Methodist.
Survivors include two broth-
ers, Robert Runkel and wife
Louise of Inglis and Charles
Runkel of Crystal River; many
nieces and nephews, great
nieces and nephews and great-
great nieces and nephews.
Private cremation arrange-
ments under the direction of
Strickland Funeral Home with
Crematory, Crystal River.

Charles
Sturgeon, 78
BEVERLY HILLS
Charles Everett Sturgeon, 78,
Beverly Hills, died Tuesday,
Sept 25, 2007,
in Lecanto.
Born July 23,
1929, in Tri-
umph, Ill., he
came to this
area in 1992 from Westmont, Ill.
Mr. Sturgeon was a casing
maker for Union Carbide and a
U.S. Navy veteran serving dur-
ing the Korean War.
He was a member of the
Illinois Club and attended
Beverly Hills Community
Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Carol Sturgeon of Beverly
Hills; five stepchildren and
numerous grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Beverly Hills.

Thomas
Travaglini, 71
HERNANDO
Thomas A. Travaglini, 71,
Hernando, died Friday, Sept.
28, 2007, at the Hospice House
of Citrus County in Lecanto.
Born Dec. 14, 1935, in Win-
sted, Conn.,
the son of
Arnold and
Edith Tray-
aglin, he came
to Hernando
in 2000 from Colebrook, Conn.
Mr. Travaglini. was a U.S.
Marine Corps veteran. He was
a master stonecutter and the
owner of Stonecraft. He
worked on projects such as the
Severn River Bridge in
Annapolis, Md., and the Big Dig
in Boston, Mass. His artistic
projects included decorative
work in granite, marble and
stone restoration of period
buildings. He enjoyed Civil
War history, sculpting and for-
eign travel.
He was a member of St.
Scholastica Catholic Church in
Lecanto.
Survivors include his wife,
Anne Travaglini of Hernando;
two daughters, Diane Travag-
lini of Norfolk, Conn., and Lisa
Tholl of Merriam, Kan.; one
son, Michael Travaglini of
Norfolk, Conn.; five grandchil-
dren, Jennifer and Benjamin


Mon.- Wed.
Oct 1 - 3
@ 7 p.m.


Sekulski of Winsted, Conn.,
Emily, Elysia and Marco
Travaglini all of Norfolk,
Conn.; three stepchildren,
Justin Bodey of Marlborough,
Conn., Philip Bodey of
Southington, Conn., and Ellen
Kocker of LaRippe, Switzer-
land; and seven step grandchil-
dren, Justin, Samantha and
Alex Bodey of Marlborough,
Conn., Devon Bodey of South-
ington, Conn., and Adrienne,
Julien and Joel of LaRippe,
Switzerland.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Lee Turner Sr., 75
INVERNESS
Lee E. Turner Sr., 75,
Inverness, died Wednesday,
Sept. 26, 2007, at his home.
Born June
11, 1932, in
Gaffney, S.C.,
the son of Paul
and Lula Turn-
er, he moved to
Inverness in 2006 from
Raleigh, N.C.
Mr. Turner was a U.S. Navy
veteran of the Korean War. He
was a retired truck driver.
His daughter, Belinda
Turner, preceded him in death.
Survivors include five chil-
dren, Lee Turner Jr. of Rock
Hill, S.C., Darlene Dunn of
Inverness, Daphene Kelbaugh
of Zebulon, N.C., Terry Turner
of Garner, N.C., and Elizabeth
Childers of Atkinson, N.C.; and
eight grandchildren.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Donald
Ungleich, 76
HOMOSASSA
Donald R. Ungleich, 76,
Homosassa, died Wednesday,
Sept. 26, 2007, after a short ill-
ness.
Mr. Ungleich
was born in
Syracuse, N.Y
He retired
after a 36-year
career in the auto industry.
He was a veteran of World
War II.
He enjoyed playing cards
and cooking, and could always
put a smile on someone's face.
He will forever be in our hearts
and memories, and will always
be missed.
Survivors include his wife of
42 years, Patricia; and his chil-
dren, Linda Fleming, Laurie
Hunter and Theodore
Ungleich, all of Syracuse, N.Y,
and Donald R. Ungleich II of
Port Richey.
There will be no services.
National Cremation Society,
Hudson.

Nellie Williams, 92
CRYSTAL RIVER
Nellie Williams, 92, Crystal
River, died Thursday evening,
Sept 27, 2007, at her home
under the care of her family
and Hospice of Citrus County.
Born July 14, 1915, in Red
Level to Charlie D. and Lorelle
Winn Hatcher, she was a life-
long resident and a member of
one of Citrus County's pioneer
families.
Mrs. Williams was a cashier
at Coburn's Supermarket for
many years. She enjoyed cook-
ing and gardening for her fam-
ily
Mrs. Williams was a member
of the First Baptist Church of
Crystal River.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Clyde "Cotton"
Williams, in 1970; one grand-
son, Wally Veal; and three sis-
ters, Mabel Canon, Bonita
Mohr and Betty McCollum.
Surviving are three daugh-
ters, Peggy Gaspard and hus-
band Paul, Bobbie Parker and
Reba Veal and husband
Raleigh all of Crystal River;
brother, Jake Hatcher and wife
Dell of Dunnellon; sister,
Mildred Virdalini and husband
Ralph of Homosassa; six
grandchildren; nine great-
grandchildren; and five great-
great-grandchildren.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.


Sunday,
Sep. 30
10:30 a.m. &
6 p.m.


Come ...believe God for sour miracle.
First Assembly of God
4201 South Pleasant Grove Road
Inverness, FI 34452
(Church is located 2.2 miles South of
Hwy 44 West on Hwy. 581)
,.,astor Dairold Rushing -church office 352-726-1107
"U - i n


Raymond
Zachry, 47
SOUDERTON, PA.
Raymond Marc Zachry, 47, of
both Souderton, Pa., and
Conowingo, Md., died Tuesday,
Sept. 25, 2007.
Mr. Zachry
served as a
helicopter
crew chief and
sergeant in the
Air Force.
Survivors include his wife,
Darlene Zachry (nee Repsch);
daughter, Christa Marie Miller;
parents, Shirley Sanservino
and husband Fabio; sister,
Kathy Mackie; brother, Paul
Zachry and wife Joyce;
nephews, Edgar Mackie II and
Paul Zachry III; also survived
by his uncle, aunts and cousins
in North Carolina; and many
loving friends.
Evans Funeral Chapel,
Forest Hill, Md.
Click on www.chronicleon-
line.com to view archived local
obituaries.
FuneralNOTICES

Ruth Eleanor Lehman.
Funeral services for Ruth
Eleanor Lehman, age 76, of
Davenport, will be conducted
at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29,
2007, at Van Ness Cemetery in
Inverness. Condolences may
be sent via www.oakridgefu-
neralcare.com. Oak Ridge
Funeral Care, Haines City, is in
charge of arrangements.
Thomas A. Travaglini. A
memorial mass will be offered
for Thomas A. Travaglini, age
71, of Hernando, at 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2007, at St.
Scholastica Catholic Church in
Lecanto. In lieu of flowers,
please make contributions to
St. Scholastica Catholic
Church, 4302 W Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, FL 34461, or
Hospice of Citrus County.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.
Nellie Williams. The funeral
service for Nellie Williams, 92,
of Crystal River, will be con-
ducted at 11 a.m. Monday, Oct
1, 2007, at the Strickland
Funeral Home Chapel in
Crystal River with the Rev. L.B.
Thomason and the Rev. David
Throckmorton officiating.
Burial will follow at Red Level
Cemetery. Visitation will be
from 4 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Sept
30, at the Strickland Funeral
Home Chapel in Crystal River.
Death
ELSEWHERE

Avraham
Shapira, 94
RABBI
JERUSALEM - Rabbi
Avraham Shapira, a spiritual
leader of Israel's religious
Zionist movement, has died
after a long illness. He was 94.
Shapira, a chief rabbi in
Israel for ten years beginning
in 1983, died Thursday after
being hospitalized earlier in
the week, his family said.
Thousands of his followers had
prayed for his well-being in
recent days at the Western
Wall, the holiest Jewish site in
Jerusalem's Old City.
The rabbi of the movement
that forms the backbone of
Israel's settlement enterprise
was most known in Israel for
his call on observant soldiers
in 2005 to disobey orders to dis-
mantle 21 Jewish settlements
during Israel's withdrawal
from the Gaza Strip that year.
Many Orthodox Jews oppose
any withdrawal from the West
Bank or Gaza, considering
them part of their God-given
Land of Israel. Shapira's call
helped foster widespread fer-
vent opposition to the pullout
and fears of clashes between
settlers with their backers and
the security forces.


Gloria 'Ann Dortcli


MARK BOSTER/Los Angeles Times
Two people take advantage of the high-speed wireless Internet
service in Riverside, Calif. Other cities such as San Francisco and
Chicago have stumbled with their Wi-Fi plans.


L.A. plays guinea pig


for municipal Wi-Fi


Los Angeles Times

During the past six months,
the prospects for delivering
free high-speed wireless Inter-
net service throughout metro-
politan areas went from a sure
bet to a sucker bet
Even as Los Angeles explores
building a free or low-cost city-
wide Wi-Fi system, cities such
as San Francisco, Chicago and
Houston are delaying or pulling
the plug on similar plans.
The catalyst for the sudden
retrenchment came last month
when Internet service provider
EarthLink Inc., the nation's
largest builder of municipal Wi-
Fi networks, said it was halting
work on such projects and bail-
ing out of some contracts as part
of a massive corporate restruc-
turing.
The Atlanta company plans
to complete construction in
Anaheim, Calif., and Phila-
delphia, the nation's first major
city to embrace broadband
wireless, and operate those and
a few other existing locations.
But EarthLink is stopping all
new projects until it figures out
a way to make money.
Offering wireless Internet
service for free is a business
model that is "simply unwork-
able," EarthLink Chief Execu-
tive Rolla Huff said.
"None of this should be a sur-
prise," Craig Moffett, a cable-
TV-industry analyst, wrote in a
recent report "Free may be
hard to compete with, but it's
also a tough way to make any
money."
But don't expect cities to pull
out completely, industry ana-
lysts said.
With more Wi-Fi products
coming on the scene - such as
T-Mobile USA's Wi-Fi cell
phones and Apple Inc.'s iPhone
and new iPod Touch - demand
for citywide wireless broad-
band connections is likely to
grow. Wi-Fi networks are much
faster, more efficient and
cheaper to build and operate


than cellular systems.
"We've gone from one end of
the hype meter to the other,"
said Craig Settles, an Oakland,
Calif.-based author and com-
munications-industry consult-
ant. "We'll balance this out
sooner or later."
Los Angeles may well be-
come the city to watch as it goes
through a laborious process to
determine whether a wireless
broadband network is needed
- and how the service would
pay for itself.
Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa
outlined plans in February to
blanket Los Angeles with wire-
less Internet access that people
could use for free or for a small
monthly subscription.
The city's Information Tech-
nology Agency, which heads the
Wi-Fi initiative, hired consult-
ing firm Civitium in June to con-
duct a feasibility study
The study, expected to be
delivered in December, is being
built on information from meet-
ings with schools, hospitals,
businesses, consumer. groups,
focus groups and other city
agencies.
Civitium also is taking stock of
the city's assets, including build-
ings, towers, light poles and
other structures where wireless
antennas could be installed.
The firm also is trying to fig-
ure out how big a tenant the city
might be on the network. Los
Angeles could use wireless
communications not only for
emergency personnel but also
for workers such as building-
code enforcers who can deliver
reports from a work site rather
than drive into an office. A wire-
less network also could link to
cameras to help monitor traffic
and remotely read utility- and
parking meters.
"So far, and we don't have all
the results yet, it's looking like
there's a need in public safety
and in making the government
more efficient," said Randi
Levin, the city agency's general
manager.


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CITRUS COUN'IY (14.) Cifl(ONICII,,'







ZSATUItDAY, Sijlr'iiMBivRt 29, 2007 7A


Shots fired, high school locked down


Gunman now

in custody

Associated Press

OROVILLE, Calif. - A stu-
dent fired shots inside a high
school Friday and held three
students hostage for more than
an hour before he was taken
into custody, authorities said.
No one was injured.
The 17-year-old student ini-
tially took about 30 students
hostage in a band room at Las
Plumas High School. He quick-
ly released most of them, but
held three girls for about an
hour longer before he was
arrested, Capt Jerry Smith of
the Butte County Sheriff's
Department said.


The gunman's only demand to
deputies during the standoff
was that they "back off," he said.
He asked for cigarettes, but
Smith said he did not know
whether the boy was given any.
Six schools in the Oroville
Union High School District
were locked down while a
deputy talked to the hostile stu-
dent on a cell phone.
Authorities said the teenager
fired two shots at random from
a handgun.
"We made him realize that
the best thing for him and
everyone concerned was to
release the remaining three
hostages," Smith said.
The boy's name was not
released because of his age.
Smith said he was a student at
the school.
Turbo Her, an 18-year-old
senior who was in the class, said


other students initially thought
it was a joke. "I said, 'Oh no, this
is a real gun,"' Her said. "The
girls were crying and hysterical.
He wanted to scare them, to let
them know it's real."
One shot was fired into the
ceiling, Her said. Eventually,
the gunman said that "anyone
who's scared can leave," and
about 26 students left. The gun-
man kept the hostages behind,
Her said.
Another student, Candace
Carey, 18, said she was in alge-
bra class next door to the drama
classroom where students were
taken hostage. She said she and
her classmates crawled out a
window to flee.
Parents were directed to an
Oroville church to be reunited
with their children, and cars
were backed up for half a mile
leading to the church.


Associated Press
Kyra Evans, left, hugs her daughter Olivia Evans, 15, Friday after she was evacuated from Las Plumas
High School after a student fired shots and took several people hostage in Oroville, Calif.


- Nation BRIEFS


Nevada sheriff names
man sought in assault
LAS VEGAS - Nevada author-
ities said Friday that a man they
called a registered sex offender
may have been the one who
raped a young girl in a horrific
homemade videotape, and said
they want to talk to him in hopes
he can lead them to the child.
Chester Arthur Stiles, 37, was
being called a "person of interest"
in the search for a girl with haunt-
ing eyes who authorities believe
was 4 or 5 years old when she
was raped and sexually assaulted
in the video, Nye County Sheriff
Tony DeMeo said.
The girl is called "Madison" on
the tape, and it is "possible" that
the man seen assaulting her is
Stiles, DeMeo said.
"We're hoping if he has any
information about this victim he'll
give it to us. Hopefully, we'll find
out she's OK," DeMeo said at a
news conference in Pahrump, a
rural town 60 miles from Las
Vegas.
Woman trapped in
car severely injured
SEATTLE - A woman who
spent eight days trapped in a
wrecked vehicle has severe
injuries, but her brain function is
normal and she can move her


arms and legs, her physician said
Friday.
Tanya Rider, 33, was found
alive but dehydrated at the bottom
of a steep ravine in suburban
Maple Valley on Thursday, more
than a week after she failed to
return home from work. After
being cut out of her SUV by res-
cuers, she was taken to Seattle's
Harborview Medical Center, where
she was in critical condition.
Dr. Lisa McIntyre said during a
hospital news conference Friday
that while Rider was doing better,
she's "not out of the woods yet."
McIntyre said Rider's kidneys
failed because of toxins from a
muscle injury in the crash and
dehydration. She was being treat-
ed with intravenous fluids.
Rider was sedated and on a
ventilator, McIntyre said. In addi-
tion to her kidney failure, she was
being treated for extensive sores
from lying in the same position for
a week and nearly had to have a
leg amputated, said her husband,
Tom Rider.
'Jena 6' teen
released on bond
NEW ORLEANS - When a 17-
year-old at the center of a civil
rights controversy in a small
Louisiana town left jail, he had a
stranger to thank.
Dr. Stephen Ayers, who lives


about 135 miles away, said he felt
compelled to help the family of
Mychal Bell by posting the teen's
bond and allowing him to go home
for the first time in 10 months.
Bell is one of six black
teenagers accused of beating a
white classmate in the central
Louisiana town of Jena, where
more than 20,000 demonstrators
gathered last week to protest what
they perceive as differences in how
black and white suspects are treat-
ed.
Ayers, 42, of Lake Charles in
southwestern Louisiana, said
Friday that he isn't politically active
and isn't usually one to "get into
things like this." But then a patient
whose feet hurt after the march
gave him a report on the event, in
which Ayers did not participate.
"I was concerned about what
was going on up there and thought
the district attorney was a bit harsh
in his treatment of Mr. Bell," said
Ayers, who is black but added that
his race was not his motivation.
States weigh January
dates for primary
DES MOINES, Iowa - lIowans
could still be humming Auld Lang
Syne as they gather to choose
among presidential candidates,
thanks to decisions by other states
to move up their election dates.
Party leaders in Iowa are edging


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toward holding the state's leadoff
caucuses as early as Jan. 3,
although they'll hold off on a deci-
sion until New Hampshire selects a
date for the nation's first primary.
"There are only a couple of days
that work, and we don't want to go
into December," said Iowa GOP
head Chuck Laudner, who men-
tioned Jan. 3, 4 and 5 as dates
being considered.
Iowa and New Hampshire have
made clear they won't stand pat as
states such as Michigan and


Florida move up their election
dates, but don't expect a decision
soon. New Hampshire Secretary of
State Bill Gardner has the sole
power to schedule his state's pri-
mary, and he's not talking.
Airliner returns to
airport after engine fire
ST. LOUIS -An engine aboard
an American Airlines jet caught fire
Friday during a flight to Chicago,
forcing the pilots to return to St.
Louis and evacuate the aircraft on


." '.: 'g,


the runway.
There were no reports of injuries
aboard the MD-80 jet, said Jeff
Lea, spokesman for Lambert
Airport.
All 137 passengers, two pilots
and three flight attendants left the
plane safely after it turned back to
Lambert and landed, said Tim
Wagner, spokesman for Fort
Worth, Texas-based American
Airlines.
From wire reports


r Brent Carlson of Larry's Auto sales:
> "We're very happy with the response
that the Wheels Section
has brought.
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Pontiac GMC Dealer To Host



Automotive Credit Amnesty Event

Over 300 Vehicles and Assured Financing
are Available at Sullivan Pontiac GMC


STAFF WRITER - CURT LENTZ
OCALA, FL - For three days
only Sullivan Pontiac GMC
has been chosen to host an
automotive credit amnesty
event sponsored by fed-
erally insured banks and
regional automotive retail-
ers. Over $10,000,000 has
been secured for this event
to lend to anyone regard-
less of credit history. This
test market event's purpose
is two-fold: to help improve
consumer credit ratings,
and to dispose of hundreds
of excess vehicles as new
model year vehicles are
being released.
"This event is something
we've been researching for a
long time now," said Wayne
Westfall, Director of Credit
Amnesty 2007. "Over 300
vehicles are being assem-
bled as we speak, and the
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Pre-owned vehicles at this
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"And we're offering prices
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In addition to the large
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Rebuilding credit is based




"We

understand
that bad credit
happens to
good people."

- Wayne Westfall
Director of Credit Amnesty 2007


on successfully taking two
steps, according to Westfall.
First, a consumer with trou-
bled credit needs to find and
take advantage of opportuni-
ties and programs specially
designed to meet the needs
of a buyer with less-than-per-
fect credit. "Credit Amnesty
2007 is that opportunity,"
he said. "Secondly, you've
got to set yourself up for
success. That's why we're
able to help consumers with
troubled credit. We'll allow
them to make payments as
low as $99 with no money
down in order to assure
their successful repayment.
For example, we have a
2001 Oldsmobile Silhouette,


stock number 6R506C, $99 a
month with no money out of
pocket for 60 months with
approved credit. Other man-
ufacturers represented will
be Toyota, Ford, General
Motors, Chrysler, Honda,
Mercedes, Nissan, Volvo,
and Mazda."
Another major benefit of
Credit Amnesty 2007 is no
charge loan and lease ter-
mination. Regardless of the
amount you still owe, the
number of miles you drove,
or the condition of your vehi-
cle, finance specialists at
Credit Amnesty 2007 can
terminate any loan for no
charge. "If your financial sit-
uation has changed, or you
took on more than you can
handle, this is your oppor-
tunity to get a car payment
you actually can afford,"
said Westfall.
For location informa-
tion and to pre-register for
Credit Amnesty 2007, call
352-620-0008.This event
will take place Friday, Sept.
28th, Saturday, Sept. 29th
from 9:45 am - 6:45 pm
and Sunday, Sept. 30th from
12:15 pm to 4:30 pm.
"This may be a once-in-a-
lifetime opportunity for the
people of Ocala to exonerate
themselves from past credit
problems," said Westfall,
"because we understand
that bad credit happens to
good people."


Copyright 2007, All Rights Reserved. All sales plus tax, tag and fees. *Example: 1989 Pontiac Grand Prix, Stock# 8J035B


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OA**,


NATION


CIMIS CouNn, (Fl.) CHRONICLE


CrUs o







CrriIus CouN'IY (FL) CIIHoNIC.L


Letters to the EDITOR


Bad solution
Gen. David Petraeus' and
Ambassador Ryan Crocker's
testimony (recently) includes
plans for the withdrawal of a
few troops from Iraq. But the
general and the ambassador
also laid out plans for a long-
,term U.S. military occupation
-,of Iraq, creating a compliant,
protected regime in the oil-
rich heart of the Middle East
A long-term military occupa-
, tion of Iraq is a bad solution to
a failed war policy Our mem-
bers of Congress should be
working toward an end to the
war that people in this country
of all political parties can
'' unite around.
One such proposal already
has been put forward and
would enact into the law the
recommendations of the bipar-
tisan Iraq Study Group, in-
cluding a firm commitment for
the withdrawal all U.S. mili-
tary troops from Iraq, full sup-
port for regional diplomatic
negotiations with all of Iraq's
' neighbors and a commitment
to assist in rebuilding a coun-
'try that U.S. military troops
'have helped to destroy
I hope that we can count on
our members of Congress to
support this bill and a real
end to the Iraq war
John Lee
Inverness

Healthy children
If we are serious about giv-
ing every child the opportuni-
ty for a good life and a good
education, and if we are seri-
ous about strengthening Flor-
ida's future, then we need to
" make sure every child in
'Florida has access to quality,
affordable health care.
Children's health insurance
is one of the best partnerships
in our nation. The federal gov-
ernment, the states, nonprofits
and parents all join together
to help ensure quality health
care for our kids. Like you, I
strongly believe no parent in
Florida should have to worry
about being able to afford to
take a sick child to the doctor,
no sick child should go with-
out health care and no child
should go without preventa-
tive health care; and that is
why Florida's KidCare pro-
gram is so important.
Current estimates are that
more than a half-million
Florida children are without
health insurance of any kind.
(Agency for Health Care


Administration, Florida Health
Insurance Study at 3) The
KidCare program is designed
to provide coverage to children
whose parents do not qualify
for Medicaid, and who do not
make enough income to afford
private health insurance.
In 2004, the legislature en-
acted changes to the KidCare
program that actually made it
more difficult for parents to
enroll their children and keep
them enrolled in this critical
program.
Children's health care is not
a partisan issue. A package of
reforms was proposed in this
year's legislative session with
wide, bipartisan support in-
cluding Gov. Charlie Crist,
DFO Alex Sink and most leg-
islative leaders, but the Leg-
islature failed to act on this
important reform bill.
I ask you to join me and con-
tact your state legislators and
state senators and urge them
to take up this urgent piece of
el islftion i in the nunt nminC


l ble ljS I I0 I bIll u leUPC
legislative special seE
health and future of
of thousands of our c
are at risk. Our kids
better, and they can't
2008.


Suz


Surge resu
As the fourth gene
charge of the five-yea
cution in Iraq, Gen. E
Petraeus could hardly
expected to disagree
Commander-in-Chief
wise known as the "D
unless the good gene:
ready to retire. While
a good show of listen
commanders on the g
President Bush has f
and every general wh
truthful. As the fourth]
diplomat in Iraq in fi
one could hardly exp
Crocker to disagree m
chief, either.


ssion The We have new ways of meas-
hundreds during sectarian violence. Car
children bombs don't count. When shot
deserve in the front of the head, it is
wait until criminal; when shot in the
back, it is sectarian violence.
Baghdad has been cut into
tan Franks sections by concrete walls,
Hernando which separate Sunnis and
Shias into conclaves. So many
Iraqis have been displaced or
llts killed that there is no longer a
ral in need to clear out sections of
ar perse- Baghdad, thus lowering the
)avid sectarian violence. In addi-
y be tion, more than two million
with the Iraqi refugees are in neighbor-
, other- ing countries and another two
)ecider," million displaced in Iraq.
ral is While taking credit for the
e making turn-around in Anbar
ing to the province, it is seldom men-
ground, tioned that the turn-around
hired each began in October, long before
ho was the surge. The tribal leaders
h top there decided that they did
ve years, not like the Taliban-like aims
)ect Ryan of al-Qaida in Iraq, and began
vith his to cooperate with U.S. forces
to get them out of Anbar. That


does not in any way imply that
they like us and want to be
occupied by us. For the pres-
ent, however, they are happy
to take our weapons and our
bribes to fight against al-
Qaida. It is known that terror-
ists move back in about one
and a half hours after our
forces leave an area.
The reality is that during the
report to Congress touting the
success of the "surge," sectari-
an violence in Iraq has contin-
ued unabated. Since the surge,
the deaths of U.S. troops have
been higher each month than
the months of preceding years.
The surge has worked well, in-
creasing violence and deaths
of U.S. military and Iraqis.
Marilyn J. Day
Beverly Hills

Commodity alert
While we all properly worry
about Iraq and the upcoming
presidential election, all of the
Federal Reserve bankers and


our politicians are hoping we
won't notice what is happening
in the commodity markets,
where the cost of our most bas-
ic food needs are determined.
Please review the informa-
tion from www.cbot.com,
where you will see that from
just one year ago, the price of
a bushel of wheat (about 60
lbs. tare weight) has doubled
from $4.50 per bu. to well over
$9 per bu., with no end in
sight. Have you checked the
price of a gallon of milk or loaf
of bread lately?
Grain traders already have
accepted that we are now in a
period of "economic" ra-
tioning, meaning, that the poor
will have to find food sources
other than staple grains, or
starve to death. Or ask the
Mexican government, which
already is facing major corn
shortages and the potential for
political disruptions/riots.
The problem: not just world-
wide weather patterns (global
warming), but ethanol produc-


tion for the rich nations of the
world.
Heaven help the next presi-
dent because President Bush
just doesn't get it or just doesn't
care. If-you'll notice, he helped
the rich mortgage bankers stay
rich, but not the grain markets
which feed the poor
Geoffrey R. Coates
Citrus Springs

Termination terms
Please accept my profound
compliments to you for publi-
cation Sept 13 of the letter
from Robert Hagaman.
I stand in positive and
strong support of what Mr
Hagaman wrote in that letter
I, as a retired military mem-
ber, had a long, 24-year back-
ground with understanding of
insubordination to directives of
my superiors. I recall having
read in your publication more
than one printed revelation
using the term "insubordina-
tion" as justification for termi-
nation of Tom Dick by the board
of county commissioners in con-
tradiction to an editorial in the
Chronicle defending the insub-
ordinate action of Mr Dick.
How can you have it both ways?
The facts simply do not jus-
tify any sympathy for Mr. Dick.
It is my considered opinion
that facts do soundly support
the action of the BOCC in the
matter, regardless of the
resultant impact of the future
ahead of Mr. Dick Considera-
tion in other venues where Mr.
Dick may .seek employment is
not a salient issue to Citrus
County in any manner or form.
In closing, I submit for your
consideration my contention
that I did not write this in
order to find my name men-
tioned in your publication. I
am not acquainted with any
persons involved in the civil
issue and I consider the issue
irrevocably academic.
Burl E. Muns
Beverly Hills


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SASATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


OPINION










CInRUS CouN'I (FL) CHRONICI:

Successful event
The Citrus County Veterans
Foundation wishes to recognize
and thank the many contribu-
tors to our Third Annual Golf
Tournament held at the Citrus
Springs Golf and Country Club
on Sept 8. A record $10,000 was
raised for the foundation, which
is a not-for-profit organization
providing emergency financial
assistance to needy honorably
discharged veterans and their
surviving spouses through the
County Veterans Services
Office. Assistant County Service
Officer Sam Dinnino served as
tournament director, and once
again did an outstanding job of
organizing gifts, hole sponsors,
prizes and signing up players.
Thanks to all the golfers and
the following individuals and
businesses who contributed:
Inverness Moose Lodge 2112;
PET/CT Services of Florida;
RADM C.J. McLeod; Hon.
Vicki Phillips; Hon. Janice
Warren; Col. Curt Ebitz, Arbor-
E Group; Inverness Elks
Lodge 2522; Citrus County
Veterans Coalition; Barrington
Place; Citrus Hills Civic
Association Board of Di-
rectors; Brad Thorpe; Crystal
River Eagles Aerie 4272;
Crown Court; Women of the
Moose; American Legion Post
155; Z Chefs Col. (Dr.) Sharon
Richie-Melvan; D.A.B.
Constructors; Genesis Hearing
Care; Wal-Mart of Inverness;
Geico; VFW Post 4252; Neville
Anderson; AmVets Post 5;
Altman's Pest Control;
Highland Terrace; Marilyn
Day; Wooten's Autocorp;
Webco; Veterans Funeral Care;
Nick Nicholas Ford; Crystal


Chevrolet, Chrysler, Dodge;
Village Cadillac Toyota;
Robert and Laura Bryner;
Jumpers Tree Service;
Hospice of Citrus County; Tony
Palumbo; Hernando-Pasco
Hospice; Job Site Services;
Jim Fowler; Fleet Reserve
Association 186; George and
Virginia Unbehaun; Frank
DiGiovanni; Plantation Inn;
All Prestige Automotive;
Kidder Orthopedic; Korean
War Veterans; First Presbyter-
ian Church of Inverness;
James E. Locke; Robert and
Brenda Lentz; Blinded
Veterans; Bill Geden; Albert
Hayes; Citrus County Veterans
Service Team; Joseph and
Elize Trudel; Haag, Haag, &
Friedrich PA.; Helen and Jim
Bryson; Black Diamond
Realty; Jim Bryson; Richard
Elder; Antoinette Larsen-
Waldrop; Stuart and Rebecca
Bates; Charlene and David
Riggs; Antoinette Luzier; VC.
Chittuluru; Wyman and Bar-
bara Palmer; Tri-County Audi-
ology; David Ditchfield;
Becky's Travel Store; Fleming;
Edward Jones Investments,
John Breese; U.S. Army
Recruiting; U.S. Air Force
Recruiting; The Sports Den;
Applebee's; Outback; Hooters;
Chili's; Sonny's Bar-B-Q;
Lakeside Golf and Country
Club; Rainbow's End Golf and
Country Club; Spruce Creek
Golf and Country Club; Citrus
Hills golf and Country Club;
Brentwood Golf and Country
Club; Twisted Oaks Golf and
Country Club; Publix; World
Woods; and Dan's Clam Stand.
Carlton J. McLeod
Hernando


OPINION


Thanks for kindness
We, the family members of
Brother Sam Parker, would
like to take this opportunity to
thank each of you for all the
kindness and support shown
during this bereavement hour.
We pray our Heavenly
Father will richly bless each of
you.
Vera Larcelia Parker
and the Parker family
Crystal River

Thanks for support
I, Rosetta Smith, would like
to thank everyone who helped
and volunteered their time in
the past events.
One of the events was host-
ed by the Union Missionary
Baptist Church in Dunnellon.
The church hosted a Benefit
Concert in Honor of Rosetta V
Smith on July 21.
The second event was a Car
Wash sponsored by Butler
Hagins Jr., District Deputy
Grand Master 18 and the
Knights of Pythagoras (aka
Junior Masons) on Sept. 1.
Each event was highly suc-
cessful and I would like to
thank everyone for their time,
prayers and good wishes.
Rosetta Smith
Dunnellon

DAV says thanks
The Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 70, at the
corner of North Indepefidence


Highway and U.S. 41 North,
hosted its First Annual BBQ
on May 19.
This event helps our wound-
ed soldiers coming back from
foreign soil. We had more than
50 door prizes to give away.
We would like to thank the
following sponsors who have
been so generous in helping to
support our event:
Ace Hardware; Adorable
Doggie Grooming; Applebee's;
Bealls; Cici's; Cinnamon
Sticks; The Corner Barber-
shop; Crystal Chevrolet;
Drawdy, Dewey & Mary;
Family Dollar; Ice Cream
Doctor; Love Chevrolet; Movie
Gallery; Karen and Marty
Murphy; Outback; Papa John's
Pizza; Anna and Brian
Perrigo; Pizza Hut; Publix;
Laura and Jim Sheppard;
Sportsmen's Bowl; Subway;
Wicks Are Us; and Winn-Dixie.
Martin Murphy
Annamarie Perrigo
Inverness

Paws to Read
On behalf of the Lakes
Region Library in Inverness, I
would like to thank everyone
who helped make our sum-
mertime "Paws to Read" pro-
gram such a success.
For four Wednesdays, at the
end of their longer-than-usual
summer vacation, children
gathered in the Community
Room of the library to prac-
tice their reading skills ... but


-== Thank-You LETTERS


SATURDAY, SIrpi.MBn R 29, 2007 9A


don't tell them that.
They think they were there
to read to Tucker, a gentle
black Lab, who also happens
to be a certified therapy dog.
Tucker's owner, Sandra Hume,
who volunteers in several
capacities for the library sys-
tem, took on the project with
her typical enthusiasm.
Youth Librarian Diane Cary
organized storytelling and
craft activities to keep the
children engaged while they
awaited their turns to read
aloud. The program was kept
running smoothly with the
help of fellow staffer Amiee
Angarano. Financial support
from the Friends of the Lakes
Region Library allowed me to
give participants photo
reprints as souvenirs of the
occasion, and the local
Inverness Walgreen's photo
lab kindly supplied card
frames free of charge to make
the photographic gifts extra
special.
t We hope to see Tucker at
the library again in the future.
Karen Slaska, manager
Lakes Region Library
Inverness

Thanks for help
The family of Rich
Archambault wishes to thank
everyone who donated blood,
platelets and funds for our
son.
Special thanks go out to
Inverness Sertoma, Citrus
Sertoma, the Rev. and Mrs.
Alan Woody, Carol Fitzgerald
(his personal angel), Rhonda


Flai'riFendy'^d




r�WSMtarI

'* '


-A.


K 4X~


I


S/ Kight plant, rightplace


SWaterefficientlY


F/ ertilize appropriately


Save~


c x Mulch


/ Attract wildlife

, / Manage yard pests

SresponsiblY


ec/ ycle


� / Keducestormwaterrunoff


/ Protect the waterfront


A Florida-friendly landscape is beautiful, yet saves water and protects

the environment.

For information and materials on Florida-friendly landscaping,

contact the Citrus County Extension at (352) 527-5707.

You may also visit FloridaYards.org.

For additional information and to order free tip cards, visit

WATERMATTERS.ORG
or call 1-800-423-1476 (Florida only), ext. 4757.

UNIVERSITY OF Florida 11I1111111 Southwest Florida
FLORIDA Yards & i Water Management District

IFAS EXTENSION Neighborhoods


Berry and Wendy Malik Also,
my boss and co-workers at the
Flower Basket.
We are still waiting to see
how this treatment will work. I
guess we have to be patient. It
is such a rare disease. He is
still not able to work and has
not been approved for SSI yet
We currently do still have a
bank account set up at the
Bank of Inverness, under
"Richard Archambault
Foundation Inc." We are using
the fund for his gas, medicine
and medical bills, etc. Any
help will be so greatly appre-
ciated.
Linda Archambault
Inverness

Nature pictures
As I open today's paper, I
am prompted to thank you,
Citrus County Chronicle, for
the beautiful wildlife and
nature photos you print.
Whether taken by your staff
or received from contributors,
these colorful pictures are
usually well-done, depicting
nearby and far-away treasures
we sometimes have to view,
reminding us of the many
wonderful riches we often
take for granted or seem to
forget
May I also add my personal
approval of the newspaper's
recent changes, new arrange-
ment and various additions. I
truly look forward to reading
the Chronicle daily, in its
entirety!
Joanie Welch
Inverness


72..1BLINDS

WE'LL MEET OR BEAT ANY COMPETITORS PRICE*
The Savings Are Yours Because The Factory Is Ours!
FAST DELIVERY * PROFESSIONAL STAFF
HOURR IlUND FACTORY
, SHFREE i72 hourbi rnds corn
In HGMji Cor ui .ng







LECANTO -TREETOPS PLAZA* 16. W GULF TO LAP E HW 527-0012
-. ' - .- . 7 . - .. * . ... , ..:.. ,, . -,: ... . , TOLL FREE 1-877-746-0017
A I eDII. a | " " I M e


L W E FFE
PRME AND


SOUTHWEST FLORIDA VVATER. NAANAGEMENT DISTRICT


(� ;*
"'^


R-














ILOA SATIil)AY, Sirl"i'MiKR 29, 2007


STOCKS


CIRSC~r OUN (TYrJN 11)FLCHRONoICLE


I THE MAKEINRVW


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
FordM 437679 8.49 -.14
Pfizer 407505 24.43 -.32
GnMotr 368972 36.70 +.24
EMC Cp 307196 20,80 +.25
GenElec 291705 41.40 +.01

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
EnterraE g 2.71 +.37 +15.8
Fairchild If 2.00 +.27 +15.6
Aegean n 36.26 +4.51 +14,2
Fremnt pf 18.00 +1.75 +10.8
Wesco Inti 42.94 +3.96 +10.2

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Hartmx 4.90 -1.48 -23.2
KnspKrm 4.00 -.73 -15.4
ParPhrm If 18.56 -3.12 -14.4
APT Sat 2,22 -.33 -12,9
WHIdnglf 2.24 -.32 -12.5

DIARY "


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,488
1,823
102
3,413
170
42
2,920,340,131


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 1175600 152.58 -.51
iShR2K nya 880313 80.04 -.96
SPFncl 291174 34.32 -.14
PrUShQQQ 174774 38.75 +.14
SP Engy 168167 74.80 -.70

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Banrog 12.20 +1.85 +17.9
Encision h 2.80 +.40 +16.7
FrdmAcwt 3.05 +.38 +14.2
LeCuBskwt 4.28 +.51 +13.5
HenryBr If 5.94 +.70 +13.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
TiensBio 3.35 -.65 -16.3
EnvirPwr 5.30 -.90 -14.5
Protalix n 34.56 -5.47 -13,7
Netezza nyal2.51 -1.49 -10.6
EnovaSys 4.70 -.52 -10.0

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


602
629
127
1,358
81
18
484,214,649


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
3Com 1150945 4.94 +1.26
PwShs QQQ699932 51.41 -.17
Microsoft 432136 29.46 -.03
Intel 407110 25.86 +.10
SunMicro 389853 5.62 +.03

'GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Silverstar 5.02 +2.57 +104.9
WHeart rs 2.55 +.78 +44.1
3Com 4.94 +1.26 +34.2
Multibnd rs 3.00 +.49 +19.5
CitizHold 23.00 +3.74 +19.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BigBand n 6.40 -2.67 -29.4
KongZhg 6.70 -1.83 -21.5
Jambawt 2.01 -.38 -15.9
Airvana n 6.05 -1.01 -14.3
SyntaPh n 6.60 -.99 -13.0

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,781
112
3,102
117
73
1,843,776,191


Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the
rj.a 3aq Irjalona .l iar veil an', 116 m :il a l.:i.e or, inr .m:r.:,an rvi io,: E rc ang-e 'i1, in bold
3re worlh at leasI (ff and change 5 perceil ,O rrr, in pir uri' ri' IC or 50 mosi a,:Ive
on NYSE and Nasdaq and 25 most active on Amex. Tables show name, price and r.ei chang-
3nd r.r&e ,i'c 'w:, ,3,amiic..rni 11 i.3 r.latr.jd through the week, as follows:

DIv: Curini adi'nual dil.,rien,] rah pard oI stock, based on latest
Quarterly or se'rarrnnual declaration unieis oilherAwise fuc.lnoled
Name: Sloc. appear alphabellcallv by ire company' lull name
inol is a5tCDres,ijtioni rjameai cor.istiilig o inlitials appear al the ' -
Ceginning ol eachn letterIi ' i "
Last: Price stock was trading al when e.criange closed lor the day
Cha: Loss or oian for the day No marnge indicated by


Slock Foolnotest .:c - F E gramei, QTa, .:'I l 1su no a been -:rjlledluf irb.nirpllorn, ty - CrPiE1-n.- L-. -
,:0mu :.,'iy ,j . r,.. *a:. +.e . i d-.3 - L. s In als I, T, 3, : - Co Irr[,ai i,ri16r1i. Iil, I a :l i -
-:r, Iri, .T .:ai n 6>rb iang .T ,rii,'ir Compar.i M rasperapl.ace g - Dl.ildend' al'd ea.r.-
Inog Irn a, atr, dillarl n h raplT ral, aim' p[ i ,om IJiadaq .:apllal ari I 6urplud ling . "
u.iiiii , i'i, "i. ' ,i6 e i, ir,.a i aA ia i ar r6r o 0 5 2.A fi rip a,, 1,j 'l ura
i6 ,niq, t r.mi, na Cleglrinr. .i l n niadinrj r - Plle.ifiv 3 61..k 1isua p, � Pr lelara, ie- pr ' - I
HMaler wal intallrenrta of pachais., rlpe q - Ci.:ea.-und mutual fu'rI, ro PE cLjhcula-
a ,Ir grri i ,,u' o a p;ilat,'aalla eaiii: ali:a .6- ilO n* 5 6plltri alleaI 209parcemrit i. e N m Le
,in'inin irs lUd ifar .i Traddae 111i be sailed ,naon ira BIock Is a16IueBd tva n . When ]ls -
lituiad i Wam Sanl, allh.rng a puii:na5oa . Boo u a 5'.08k ngr ur, � un Tni '.ir ." u i,
Irn:lulh'ig mor ir,1l, C.'6 S isuiT, y 1| Compan,' ir, bnr.rupl.:y or raClarsla ip a, losing : ' ; ,
rab.rga nlied ujrer ira brnkructiv ia% Appeara ir, iOl ine ria . ',aM
DIvidena Foolnoite a . E lia iliandcla *are pail Dul ai rc ir iinlud d b Annual rate
plus lP , L--ul-liderig Jlli. n a - amount deiCIi '3 Or paid in lase 12 morh I f
Curreei anrnual raiT ;.r:l,:h wi ia , caiael 'I rri n ac-atnl diaio'txnd ranra.urniemrnt I -
s 'um ,:, I i ridand a r. i tl r h ,a r f I spll. nf-a iigular rala . 5ui S mo t a.la ln di n panid lcl r - _ _,, - ,_ Vn
M,,Il eeri dl.ildard naso milled orI a-na k C Declrad or pail insal yar a caimultia 4 j.0j iE 1 II
f'lau ",0lri al .idIa Ir. airte in rr Cuirenri annual ratl, tnil:n asa da'i:aasd riL. ifi , c. am , ?
ra.:i It al ioan ,. arnn cu n arm l p Inial al'iaid.nd annual rate rn.:.l rL n.r ylaie, noil .; ' .. -
.ri, r - Dtchradr ui a id ir pra, ,rg 12 m:, ri plu i 61.:: .ideni r - Paid in l ck
a.po.irloracne .3blu onria,.ora..d.aiirl:,ri 'lcl
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


ISTOC S O SCL NERS


YTD
Name DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name


AT&T Inc 1.42
BkofAm 2.56
CapCtyBk .70
Citigrp 2.16
Disney .31
EKodak .50
ExxonMbl 1.40
FPLGrp 1.64
FlaRock .60
FordM
GenElec 1.12
GnMotr 1.00
HomeDp .90
Intel .45
IBM 1.60
Lowes .32
McDnlds 1.50


21 42.31
11 50.27
18 31.20
10 46.67
16 34.39
18 26.76
13 92.56
18 60.88
26 62.49
8.49
20 41.40
11 36.70
13 32.44
27 25.86
19 117.80
14 28.02
32 54.47


-.52 +18.3
-.33 -5.8
+.37 -11,6
-.21 -16.2
+.18 +2.6
-.22 +3.7
-.41 +20.8
-.93 +11.9
+.12 +45.2
-.14 +13.0
+.01 +11.3
+.24 +19.5
-.32 -19.2
+.10 +27.7
+.09 +21.3
-.28 -10.0
-.09 +22.9


Microsoft .44
Motorola .20
Penney .80
ProgrssEn 2.44
RegionsFnl.44
SearsHldgs ...
SprintNex .10
TimeWarn .25
UniFirst .15
VerizonCm1.72
Wachovia 2.56
WalMart .88
Walgrn .38


YTD
Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg


-.03 -1.3
-.16 -9.9
-.44 -18.1
-.66 -4.5
-.44 -21.2
+.23 -24.3
+.21 +.6
+.16 -15.7
-2.54 -2.5
-.40 +18.9
-.51 -11.9
+.04 -5.5
-.69 +2.9


INEE


52-Week
High Low


14,021.95
5,487.05
537.12
10,238.25
2,413.35
2,724.74
" 1,555.90
856.48
15,730.39


11,486.00
4,262.78
422.70
8,302.68
1,116.16
2,212.02
1,311.58
712.17
13,092.65


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


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


13,895.63
4,836.32
501.54
10,039.28
2,410.19
2,701.50
1,526.75
805.45
15,362.02


-17,31
-13.26
-7.03
-17.67
-1.21
-8.09
-4.63
-8.56
-49.40


+11,49
+6.05
+9.80
+9.85
+17.20
+11,85
+7.65
+2.26
+7.75


+18.98
+8.60
+17.07
+18.53
+26.40
+19.62
+14.29
+11.01
+15.11


I EWYRKSTOKECANG


DIv Name Last Chg

20e ABB Ltd u26.23 +.32
1.08 ACELtd 60.57 +1.02
... AESCorp 20.04 -.45
.82 AFLAC 57,04 +.26
. AGCO u50.77 +1.10
1.64 AGLRes 39.62 -.18
. AKSteel u43.95 -.39
200 AMBPr 59.81 +.61
... AMR 22.29 +.27
1.00e ASALtd u74.80 +1.50
1.42 AT&TInc 42.31 -.52
.06r AUOptron 16.92 -.41
1.42e AXA 44.61 +.19
1.30 AbtLab 53.62 -.43
.70 AberFitc 80.70 +.20
Abitibig 1.75
.42f Accenture 40.25 +2.23
.90e AdamsEx 14.95 -.06
.. AMD 1320 -.08
1.80 AdvEngy 12.35 +.05
. AecomTcrr 34.93 -1.01
.04 Aegean n u36.26 +4.51
. Aeropstus 19.06 +.06
.04f Aetna u54.27 +27
2.06t Agilent 36.88 -.10
.121 Agnicog 49.80 +1.66
.11 Agriurng u54.38 +.50
1.52 AirProd u97.76 -.06
. AirTran 9.84
.80 Alcan u100.08 +.16
.42e AlcatelLuc 10.18 +.43
.68 Alcoa 39.12 +.12
... 52.26 -.02
52 - i.r, 109,95 -151
.20 Allergans 64.47 +.82
1.64 Allete 44.76 -.05
.. AlliData 77.44 -.13
1.02a AllBGlbHi 13.60 +.04
.60 AlliBInco 8.28 +.06
4.42e AlliBem 88.07 +.67
... AldWaste 12.75 -.13
1.52 Allstate 57.19 +.85
.50 Alltel 69.68 -.03
. AlphaNRs 23.23 +45
... lpharma 21.36 -.28
3.001 Altdas 69.53 +.05
.87e AlChinas u70.03 -1.14
.841 AmbacF 62.91 -.75
2.54 Ameren 52.50 -.52
.36e AMoviL 64.00 -.84
.40 AEag!eOs 26.31 +.09
156 AEP 46.08 -.42
.60 AmExp 59.37 -.20
.76 AFncIRT 8.05 +.11
.80 AmlntGpf 67.65 +.18
AmOriBio 11.15 -.28
.64 AmStands 35.62 +.19
.90a AmSIP3 11.21 +.06
AmTower 43.54 -.30
... Amencdt 17.58 -.30
2.44a Ameigas 35.70 +.04
.60 Ameriprise 63.11 +.16
38 Anadarko 53.75 +15
.72 AnalogDev 36.16 -.30
.52e AnglogldA 46.89 +.40
1.32f Anheusr 49.99 -.27
.89e Annaly 15.93 -.03
120 AnthCap 9.10 -.40
.60 AonCorp 44.81 -.11
.60 Apache u90.06 -48
.17 ApplBio 34.64 +.04
.50f AquaAm 22.68 -.70
. Aquila 4.01 -.09
1.30 ArcelorMit 78.36 -.19
.28 ArchCoal 33.74 +.22


.46 ArchDan 33.08 -.57
1,81 ArchstnSm 60.14 +.06
1.10a Ashland 60.21 -.40
.68 AsdEstat 13.04 +.05
1.28 ATMOS 28.32 -.12
... AutoNatn 17.72 +.25
.92b AutoData 45.93 -.11
... Avava 16.96
... Avnet 39.86-1,30
.74 Avon 37.53 +1.22
1.84 BB&TCp 40.39 -.60
.94e BHPBilLt u78.60 +.95
.20 BJSvcs 26.55 -.49
2.48e BP PLC 69.35 +.41
2.48 BRT 17.34 +.13
B&BAirn 22.80 +.07
.52 BakrHu u90.37 -,30
.40 BallCp 53.75 -1.44
BalyTch If u35.43 -.16
.91e BcBilVArg 23.28 -.06
.16i BcBradessu29.37 -.07
.93e Bncoltau 50.62 +.19
2.56f BkofAm 50.27 -.33
.960 BkNYMel 44.14 -.13
BaffPhm 56.91 +.73
.30 BarrickG u40.28 +1.10
.52 BauschL 64.00 +.02
.67 Baxter 56.28 +.12
2.16 BaytexEg 20.33 +.07
1.28 BearSI 122.81 +1.66
BearingPlf 4.05 -.04
.40 BeazrHmlf 8.25 -.33
.98 BectDck 82.05
.52 BestBuy 46.02 -.18
BigLots 29.84 -1.26
1.36 BlkHillsCp 41.02 -.59
.45a BikFLO8 14.60 -.09
. ackstn n 25.08 -.03
.571 BlockHR 21.18 -.20
. Blockbstr 5.37 +.12
.58e BlueChp 6.06 -.03
1.40 Boeing 104.99 -.47
.44 Borders 13.33 +.23
. BostBeer 48.66 -.51
2.72a BostProp 103.90 +1.05
. BostonSd 13.95 +.03
.80 Bowafr 14.92 -.07
.60 BoydGm 42.85-1.49
.36 Brinkers 27.44 -.19
1.12 BrMySq 28.82 -.19
.421 BrkfldAsgs 38.50 -.25
.56 BrkfldPrs 24.90 +.30
.60b Brunswick 22.86 -.09
.68 BungeL1 u107.45 +2.07
1.28f BuriNSF 81.17 -.61
.16 CAInc 25.72 -.01
... CB REllis 27.84 -.74
1.00f CBSB 31.50 +.49
.08 CFInds u75.91 -.01
2.16 CHEngy 47.80 -1.77
.04 CIGNAs 53.29 -.13
1.00 CITGp 40.20 +.10
.20 CMSEng 16.82 -.10
.56 CSSInds 35.97 -1.48
.60 CSX 42.73 +.06
.24 CVSCare u39.63 +.03
.12 CabotOs 35.16 +.22
.28 CallGolf 16.01 +.02
.20 Camecogs 46.24 -.08
Cameron u92.29 -2.54
.881 CampSp 37.00 -.17
.34 CdnNRsg 75.75 +.68
2.28 Caneticg 15.32 +.12
.11 CapOne 66.43 -.37
2.40 CapriSrce 20.24 -.14
1.26 CapMpfB 12.66 +.04
.16 CapsteadM 10.28 +28


.48 CardnlHIth 62.53 -.30
... CarMax s 20.33 -25
1.40 Carnival 48,43 -.66
1.44f Caterpillar 78.43 +.96
.16 Celanese 38.98 +.27
Celestcg 6.11 +.02
.75e Cemex 29.92 +.58
.68 CenterPnt 16.03 -.29
.16 Centex 26.57 +.27
.26 CntryTel 46.22 +.10
. ChmpE 10.98 -.31
.01 Checkpnt 26.39 -.75
.20 Chemtura 8.89 -.12
.27 ChesEng 35.26 -.10
2.32 Chevron 93.58 +.07
.. Chicos 14.05 -.06
.27i ChinaLfe s u86.22 +1.45
1.12e ChinaMble 82.04 -1.92
.23e ChinaUni u20.84 -.19
.24 ChrlsBnk 12.12 +.69
1.16 Chubb 53.64 +.44
. CinciBell 4.94 -.13
.16 CircCity 7.91 +.01
.72a CitadlBr 4.16 +.01
2.16 Citgrp 46.67 -.21
1.00 CitzComm 14.32 -.18
.75 ClearChan 37.44 +.09
1.60 Clorox 60.99 -.31
. Coach 47.27 -.33
.24 CocaCE 24.22 -.07
1.36 CocaCI u57.47 +.14
. Coeur 3.79 -.01
1.44 ColgPal 71.32 -.26
... CollctvBrd 22.06 +.02
2.56 Comerica 51.28 -.82
.52 CmcBNJ 38.78 +.66
.36 CmdclMs 31.65 -.79
ComScop 50.24 -1.43
.. CmyHIt 31.44 +.60
.31e CVRDs u33.93 -.05
.31e CVRDpfs u28.45 -.13
.40 Con-Way 46.00 -.32
.76f ConAgra 26.13 +.31
ConchoRn n 14.81 -.61
1.64 ConocPhil 87.77 -.19
...Conseco 16.00 +.54
.40f ConsolEngy 48.60 +.60
2.32 ConEd 46.30 -.52
... ConstellA 24.21 +.06
... CtAirB 33.03 +.18
C... onvrgys 17.36 -.05
.311 CopaHold 40.05 -.38
.44f ComPdts 45.87 -2.13
.20 Cominq 24.65 -.25
C.. osann u12.90 -.03
.60 CntwdFn 19.01 +.14
. Covidienn 41.50 +27
CrwnCste u40.63 -.26
CrownHold 22.76 -.03
1.00f Cummins s 127.89 -2.96
. CypSem 29.21 +.48

.78 DNPSelct 10.84 +.25
1.04 DPL 26.26 -.14
.60 DRHorton 12.81 -.37
2.12 DTE 48.44 -1.14
2.00e DaimlrC u100.20 +.66
.12 Danaher 82.71 +.23
.72 Darden 41.86 -1.14
15.00e DeanFdss 25.58 +1.27
2.0f1 Deere u148.42 +1.03
... DeftaAirn 17.95 +.13
.56 DevonE 83.20 -.42
.50a DiaOffs u113.29 -.76
1.87e DianaShip 28.50 -.12
DiceHldgn 10.28 +.03
.16 Dillards 21.83 +.51


... DirecTV 24.28 +.22
.06p Discovern 20.80 +,13
.311 Disney 34.39 +,18
2.84 DomRes 84.30 -1.45
... Domtarglf 820 -.06
1.68 DowChm 43.06 -.92
1.48 DuPont 49,56 -.44
... DuffPhlpn 18.35
.881 DukeEgys 18.69 -.23
1.921 DukeRlIy 33.81 -.59
... Dynegy 9.24 -.22
... EMC 20,80 +.25
.36 EOG Res 72.33 -.05
1.76 EastChm 66.73 -1,38
.50 EKodak 26.76 -.22
1.72 Eaton 99.04 +67
1.90 EVTxMGlon 17.11 -.04
1.16 Edisonlnt 55.45 -1.22


Edwards 83.75 -2.01
BPasoCp 16.97 -.12
Elan 21.04 +.22
EDS 21.84 -.01
Embarq 55.60 -1.48
EmersnEls u53.22 -.15
EmpDist 22.59 -.34
Emulex 19.17 +.08
EnbrEPtrs 48.83 +.30
EnCana 61.85' +.51
Endesa u57.10 +.56
EgyEast 27.05 -.05
EnPro 40.60 -1.31
ENSCO 56.10 -.98
Energy 108.29 -2.26
EnterraE g 2.71 +.37
Eqtyinn 22.58 +.04
EqtyRsd 42.36 -1.00
EsteeLdr 42.46 -.33
ExcoRes 16.54 +.10
Exeton 75.36 -1.60
ExprsJet d3.09 -.04


1.40 ExxonMbI u92.56 -.41
. FMCTchs u57.66 -.82
1.64 FPLGrp 60.88 -.93
. FairchldS 18.68 +.13
.48 FamilyDIr 26.56 +.13
2,00a FannieM If 60.81 -1.19
.40 FedExCp 104.75 +,11
.24 FedSignI 15.36 -.32
2.00 Ferreligs 22.80 +.01
.58 Ferro 19.98 -.11
1.20 RdiNFin 17.48 +.04
.20 RdNInfo 44.37 -.47
.88 FstAmCp 36.62 +.10
1.63e FstFinFd 12.70 -.09
1.80 FstHorizon 26.66 -.94
1.60a FtTrFd 17.37
2.00 RrstEngy 63.34 -1.61
.60 RaRock 62.49 +.12


.41e FEMSAs 37.40 +.92
FordM 8.49 -.14
... ForestLab 37.29 -.17
1.68 FoftuneBr 81.49 +.59
2.00 FredMac 59.01 -.98
1.25 FMCG 104.89 -1.91
.12j Fremontif 3.90 -.15
.20 FdedBR 4.61 -.16
.20 FronterOil 41.64 -.41
.64 FumBrds 10.14 -.21

.96 GATX '42.75 -.20
.80a GabelliET 9.53 -.11
.. GabHthW 8.03 -.02
.72 GabUtil 9.34
. GameStop s 56.35 -.44
1.60f Gannett d43.70 -1.16
.32 Gap 18.44 +.14
. Gateway 1.88 +.01
. Genentch 78.02 -1.05
1.16 GenDynam u84.47 -.32
1.12 GenElec 41.40 +.01


1.80 GnGrthPrp 53.62 -.10
1.56 GenMills 58.01 -.26
1.00 GnMotr 36,70 +,24
1.56 GMdb33 24.49 +.14
.38 GMcv09n 28.26 +.13
... Genpactn 16.95 +.97
.401 Genworth 30.73 -.05
1.50 GaPw8-44 24.94 -.05
.64e Gerdau 26.22
.,. Gettylmg 27.84 -.53
1.98e GlaxoSKIn 53.20 +,02
.08 GlobPay 44.22 +1.67
.90 GlobalSFe 76.02 -,83
,77e GolLinhas 24.00 -.35
,26e GoldFLtd 18.09 +.03
.18 GoldcrpQ 30.56 +.90
1.40 GoldmanS 216.74 -.04
.80 Goodrich 68.23 +.45


1.24 HawaliEI 21.71 -.04
2.64 HltCrREIT 44.24 +.24
10.00a HItMgts 6.94 -.01
1,54m HlthcrRity 26.66 +.03
. HeclaM 8.95 +.22
1.52 Heinz 46.20 -.06
... HelixEn 42.46 +.99
.37e HellnTel 18.79 +.65
.40 Hess 668.53 -.88
.32 HewlettP 49.79 -.48
1.70 HighwdPrp 36.67 -.52
.16 Hilton 46.49 -.09
.90 HomeDp 32.44 -.32
1.00 Honwl]lnt 59.47 +.27
.44 HorizLns 30.53 -.81
3.04 HospPT 40.65 +.45
.80a HostHotIs 22.44 -.04
. HovnanE 11.09 +.22


For more information call
(352) 726-7480
or visit arhomes.com
Pr-rnml-r Bii.,ing Gr-..c ir..-
an ir.ci-r..cender t rrar.:nisre ,GC3.--317


... Goodyear 30.41 -.08 ... Humana 69.88 -1.25
... GrafTech 17.84 -.57 .07 IAMGIdg 8.67 +.20
., GrantPrde 54.52 -.44 .50e ICICIBk u52.72 +.23
1.68 GtPlainEn 28.81 -.29 ... IONGeoph 13.83 +.05
... Griffon 15.10 +.06 .87e iShBrazil u73.55 -1.03
.66e GpTelevisa 24.17 -.58 .32e IShHK 21.03 -.20
.52e GuangRy 43.63 +.33 .10e iShJapan 14.34 -01
1.78 HCPInc 33.17 +.24 .33e iShKor 68.06 -.84
36 Hallibrtn 38.40 -.21 .20e iShMalasia 11.89 +.02
.91e HanJS 13.97 +.07 .31e iShSing 14.82 -.12
.58a HanPtDv2 10.59 -.06 .31e iShTawan 16.80 -.15
. Hanesbrds 28.06 -.14 1.31e iShChin25ul80.00 -2.09
.30f HanoverIns 44.19 +.01 2.59e iShSP500 152.97 -.41
1.20f HarleyD d46.21 -.23 1.58e iShEmMkt 149.45 -.95
.05 Harman 86.52 +3.47 1.53e iShEAFE 82.59 +.13
.. HarmonyG 11.91 -.20 3.20e iShREst 76.47 -.25
1.60 HarrahE 86.93 +.03 .49e iShSPSml 69.75 -.77
.28 HarteHnk d19.68 -.19 3.30 iStar 33.99 -.41
2.00 HartfdFn 92.55 -.60 1.20 Idacorp 32.74 -.68
. Hartmx d4,90 -1.48 1.37 Idearcn 31.47 -.16
4.56 HarvstEng 26.95 +.25 .48 IDEXs 36.39 -1.97
.64 Hasbro 27.88 -.20 1.12f ITW u59.64 +.06


.64 Imation 24.53 -.15 2.42f Macquarle 38.59 +2.60 1
Infineon 17.18 +.52 .52 Macys 32.32 +.32 .
.72 IngerRd 54.47 +.49 ... Madeco 12.28 +.18
2.64 InlegrysE 51.23 -.56 1.44f Magnalg 96.31 -.41
... InlcnlEx 151.90 -.56 .88 Manulifgs u41.26 +22 1
1.60 IBM 117.80 +.09 .96 Marathons 57.02 -.28 1.
.IntlCoal 4.44 +.10 .30 MarlntA 43.47 +.14 1
.56f InllGame 43.10 +.58 .76 MarshM 25.50 +.17 1
1.00 IntPap 35.87 -.05 1.24 Marshlls 43.77 -.31
... IntRectIf 32.99 -.29 ... MStewrt 11.65 -.05
.20 ISE 66.47 +.08 .92 Masco 23.17 +.17
... Interpublic 10.38 -.08 .16 MasseyEn 21.82 -.14
.. IronMtns 30.48 -.41 .60 MaslerCrd 147.97 -.03
S MateridalSci 10.62 +.36 4
15 1o h41 3 .27e Matsush 18.55 -09
1.52 JPMorCh 45.82 -.39 .651 Mattel 23.46 -.20
.28 Jabii 22.84 -1.66 .80 Mccorn 35.97 -1.28
.04 JanusCap 28.28 +.11 McDecmis 54.08 -.07
1.66 JohnJn 6570 +.16 1.501 McDnlds 54.47 -.09
1.32 JohnsnCtl 118.11 +.92 82 McGrwH 50.91 -1.18
.56 JonesApp 21.13 -.02 24 McKesson 58.79 +1.11
1.00 KBHome 25.06 +.35 92 MeadWvco 29.53 -.50
. KBR Inc 38.77-1.16 ... MedcoHthu90.39 +.39 2
2.24 KKRFnc 16.85 -16 50 Medtmic u56.41 -.63
.60f Kaydon 51.99 1.52 Merck 51.69 -61
1.24 Kellogg 56.00 +.18 1 MendGd 3.10 +.83
.64 Kellwood 17.05 +.56 1.40 MerrllLyn 71.28 -.26
KemetCp 7.35 +.08 .59f Metife u69.73 -.15
1.46 Keycorp 32.33 -.41 MicronT 11.10 -26
2.12 KimbClk 70.26 -.29 2.42 MidAApl 49.85 -.61
1.60f Kimco 45.21 -.27 Midas 18.87 -.45 2
3.40f KindME 49.40 -.13 Mid -.38 1
... KinetcC 56.28 -.69 ... Miliprant 40.68 -.41
SKingPhm 11.72 -.090 MitsuUFJ 9.08 -.32
...Knossg 14.98 +.03 MobileTel 69.31 -2.51
... Kohls 57.33 +.52 .701 Monsanto u85.74 +1.20
1.08f Kraft 34.51 +.10 32 Moodys 50.40 +.03
K.. spKrm 4.00 -.73 1.08b Mo 0Stan 63.00-1.55 1.
30 Kroger 28.52 -.06 6.84 MSEmMkt 30.70 -3355
. LDKSol n 68.90 -2.45 6. Mosacf u53.52 29 1
.03i LLERy 149 +.04 * Mosaic 0 u5352 +29 0
.03j LLERy 1.49 +.04 20 Motorola 18.53 -.16 -
LSI Corp 7.42 +.02 .75f Morph
1.50 LTCPrp 2367 75 MurphO 69.89 +75
48 LaZBoy d7.38 32 24 MyanLab 15.96 -.28
... LabCp 78.23 +1.29 NCR Cp 49.80 +74
1.46 Ladede 328 -.69 NCRCo u2375 +29
68 Laidlaw 35.22 +.04 ... NRGEgys 42.29 -.28
... LVSands 133.42-3.58 1.00 NYSEEur 79.17 -.61
.96 LeggMason 84.29 +.90 ... Nbxrs 3.77 -.20
.72 LeggPlat 19.16 -.05 1.64f NatCty d25.09 -.16
SLehmanBr 61.73 1.24 NatFuGas 48.81 +29
.64 LennarA 22.65 +.15 2.79e NatGrid 8023 +27
.25 LeucNat 48.22 +.58 NOilVarmu445 0 -2-83
Lexmark 41,53+135 24 NaSemi 2712 -04
5.5f LyG 5.1 - 1.64 NatWHP 30.13 -.07
2.501 UbtPmp 40.21 +23 . Nate 1 7978 +75
1.70 UllyEli 56.93 -.44 .21a NewAR 1.91 +.01
.60 Umited 2289 1.52 NJRscs 4959 -62
1.58 LincNat 65.97 +.49 1.00 NYCmtyB 19.05 +.17
.28f1 ndsay 43.78 -.33 .92 NYTimes 19.76 +51
.23 LizClaib 3433 -.55 ,84 NewellRub 28.82 +.30
1.68f LockhdM u108.49 +1.70 40 NewrmtM 44.73 +.20
.25 Loews 48.35 +.10 ... NwpkRsIf 5.36 -.01 1
.32 Lowes 28.02 -.28 .12 NewsCpA 21.99 -.07
.60j Luminent 1.67 +.16 .10 NewsCpB 23.39 -.12
LundinMs 12.79 -.15 .10 Nexengs 30.54 +.03
.90 Lyondell 48,35 +.15 .92 NiSource 19.14 -.24
1.86 Nicor 42.90 +.12
I.74 NikeBs 58.66 +.49
2.80f M&TBk 103.45 -1.60 .161 NobleCps 49.05 -.61
1,36 MBIA 61.05-153 .56e NoldaCp 37.93 -.01
.58f MDURes 27.84 -.15 .54 Nordstrm 46.89 -.38
... MEMC 58.86 -1.89 1,04f NorflkSo 51.91 -.09
... MFGlobln 29.00 +.58 ... Notellirs 16.98 +.30
.49 MCR 8.40 -.01 .80 NoestUt 28.57 -.30
1.00 MGIC 32.31 -.36 1.48 NorthropG 78.00 -.28
... MGMMir 89.44 -.48 ... NwstAirn 17.80 +.48
2.56 MackCali 41.10 -.38 1.10e Novarbs 54.96 +.29


.30 NSTAR 34.81 -.11
44a Nucor 59.47 -1.07
.69 NvFL 13.36 +.14
74a NvlIMO 14,12 +.05
1,.14 NvMulSI&G 12.00 +.09
,03a NuvOPf2 12.50
1.36 OGEEngy 33.10 -.32
.001 OcciPet 64.08 -.62
,. OflcDpt 20.62 -.26
OilStates' u48.30 -.21
.80 Olin u22.38 -.34
.09 Omncre 33.13 +.95
.30 Omnicm s 48.09 -.28
.00f ONEOKPt 59.46 +.06
.. Orbtlzn 11.29 -.91
.40 OshkoshT 61.97 +2.03
., Owenslll 41.45 +1.18

1.44 PG&ECp 47.80 -.47
2.52 PNC 68.10 -.71
.92 PNMRes 23.28 -.11
.08f PPG 75.55 -.61
1.22 PPLCorp 46.30 -.56
1.00 PackAmer 29,07 +1.33
... Pactiv 28.66 +.08
.48 PallCp 38.90 -.67
... ParPhrmlfd18.56 -3.12
. ParkDri 8.12 -.16
.24 PeabdyE 47.87 -.33
.70m Pengrthg 18.84 +.28
.68f PennVaRs 27.40 +.58
.80 Penney 63.37 -.44
.27 PepBoy 14.03 -.04
.56 PepsiBott 37.17 -.67
1.50 PepsiCo u73.26 +.64
.52 PepsiAmer 32.44 -.12
.28e Prmian 15.20 +.06
.36e PetrbrsAs u64.70 -1.06
.36e Petrobrss u75.50 -1.41
1.16 Pfizer 24.43 -.32
80e PhilipsEl 44.94 +52
1.00 PiedNG 25.09 -.66
... Pier1 4.73 +.04
.78 PimcoStral 10.20 +06
1.32 PitnyBw 45.42 -.08
,. PlaytxPd 18.28 +.01
1.68 PlumCrk 44.76 +.23
1.36 Polaris 43.62 -.83
.20 PoxoRL 77.75 +.07
Polyporen 14.06 -.20
1.80 PostPrp 38.70 -.50
.40 -Potashs u105.70 +1.68
1.20 Praxair u83.76 +.44
.12 PrecCastpt 147.98 +.15
1.56 PrecDril 19.15 -.12
Pridelnt 36.55 -.26
3.00 Primewg 26.41 +.09
.80 PrinFnd 63.09 +82
1.40 ProctGam 70.34 +.24
2.44 ProgrssEn 46.85 -.66
04a ProgsvCp 19.41 +.23
1.84 ProLogis 66.35 +.40
.28 ProsStHiln 3.04 +.01
1.44 ProvETg u12.69 +.13
.951 Prudenti 97.58 +.78


2.34 PSEG 87.99 -.77
1.00 PugetEngy 24.47 -.14
.16 PulteH 13.61 -.05
.39 PHYM 7.04 -.01
.49 PIGM 9.62 -.01
.36 PPrIT 6,35
.56 Quanex 46.98-1.04
. QuantaSvc 26.45 -.38
. OtmDSS 3.40 -.15
,49 Ouestars 52,53 -.02
... QksiRes 47.05 -.56
OwestCm 9,16
. RHDonl 56.02 -.12
.70 RPM 23.95 -.38
.25 RadioShk 20.66 +.46
... Ralcorp 55.82 -.74
.40 RJamesFn 32.85 -.32
2.001 Rayonier 48.04 -.09
1.02 Raytheon 63.82 -.48
1.63 Rttylnco 27.95 -.80
... RedHat 19.87 -.08
1.20a RegalEnt 21.95 +.15
1.44 RegionsFn 29.48 -.44
.. ReliantEn 25.60 -.46
.98e Repsol 35.50 -.32
... RetailVent 10.41 -.32
... Revion 1.15 -.03
3.40f ReynkldAm 63.59 +.08
... RiteAid 4.62 -.22
.40 RobHalf 29.86 -.07
1.48 RoHaas 55.67 -.50
.40 Rowan 36.58 -1.17
.60 RylCarb 39.03 -.62
2.72e RoyDShllA 82.18 -.63
1.88e Royce 19.32 -.10
1.47 Royce pfB 22.73 -.05
.48 Ryland 21.43 +.06

... SAICn 19.19 +.26
.62e SAP AG 58.67 +.89
1.76 SCANA 38.74 -.07
... SKTIcmn 29.70 +.13
1.00 SLMCp 49.67 +.55
.28 Safeway 33.11 -.41
.64 StJoe 33.61 -.89
. StJude 44.07 +.03
4.00e Saks 17.15 +.35
... Salesforce 51.32 +.38
2.44e SJuanB 33.80 +.08
1.15e Sanofi 42.42 +.04
.40 SaraLee 16.69 +.01
.26 SchergPI 31.63 -.46
.70 Schlmbrg 105.00 -.03
.40 SeagateT 25.58 -.18.
.40 SealArs 25.56 -.30
1.24 SempraEn 58.12 -.78
.721 Sensient 28.87 +.25
1.31e SiderNac u70.52 -.40
.32 SierrPac 15.73 -.09
. SilvWhItng 14.02 -.04
3.36 SimonProp 100,00 +.06
Skechers 22.10 +.86
.721 SmtihAO 43.88 +.13
.40 Smithino 71.40 -.61
. SmithfF 31.50 -.18


Div Name Last Chg
.42 AdmRsc 27.65 +1.89
Adventrx 2.57 -.06
Aldabra2n 9.19 -.01
. AtAsMn d8.82 -.21
Auizong u4.16 +.27
BirchMtg 1.50 -.07
BoltTech 32.66 +1.38
BootsCts 1.39 +10
CanoPet u7.42 +.40
.01 CFCdag 9.83 +.10
. ChinaArchn 6.00
. ChinaDirn 7.55 +.15


.48f CommSys 10.50
... CovadCm .67 ..
... Crystallxa 3.17 +.07
2.70e DJIADiam 138.96 -.17
... Darling 9.89 -.10
... Diomed .87 +.02
.74 EVInMu2 14.55 +.07
... EldorGldg 6.05 +.10
..ElixirGam u4.36 +.03
.66e BEswthFd 9.09 -.04
... Emeritus 27.10 -2.05
.. EnvirPwr 5.30 -.90
... EvgmEnya 5.10 -.05


.45 FRaPUtil 12.00 -.06 .46e iShMexnya 58.79 +.08
... FrdmAcqn 11.25 +.41 4.05e iSh20Tnya 88.72 +.20
... FrdmAcwt 3.05 +.38 3.46e iShl-3Tnya81.26 -.09
... GamGldg 11.84 +.54 3.19e iSRMCVnyal51.30 -.63
... Glencmg .23 +.08 .09p iShNqBio 83.00 -.47
... GoldStrq 4.05 +04 3.07e iShC&SRI nya93.23 -.34
... GtBasGg 3.01 +.14 1.95e iSRiKVnya 85.95 -.26
... GreyWolf 6.55 -.08 .54e iSR1KGnva 61.73 -.07
... HawHold 4.38 +11 1.32e iSRus1Knya82.94 -.25
... HicksAcun 9.95 1.42e iSR2KVnva 76.93 -.57
1.10e iSAsnlanyau31.79 +.24 .46e iSR2KGnva85.14 -1.18
.28e iSCannya u32.73 +.06 .84e iShR2Knva 80.04 -.96
.51e iShGernya 34.58 +.17 ... InterOilg 31.60 -.16


Invemss u55.32 +.42
KodiakOg 3.30 -.14
MadCatzg 1.26 +.01
MktVGold 45.35 +1.02
MktV Agr n u46.00 +.30
Metalico u9.11 -.23
MetroHIth 2.30 -.03
Miramar 4.74 +.09
Netezzanya 12.51 -1.49
Nevsung 1.75 +.09
NDynMng 11.05 +.18
NOion g 6.43 +25
NthgtM g 2.84 -.01


... NovaBion 2.81 +11
... NovaGldg 16.51 +.68
1.29e OilSvHT 191.75 -2.45
... Oilsands g 4.43 -.05
... On2Tech 1.16 -.02
Palain d.40 -.02
... PwshDB u28.11 -.09
PSAgrin 29.50 -.45
.24e PwShChinau33.33 -.39
.52e PwSlndDv u21.29 +.01
.15e PwSWtr 21.35 -.30
1.94e PrUShS&P 50.67 +.44
1.98e PrUIShDow 46.39 +.04


5.43e ProUltQQQul08.10 -.65 1.52e SpdrKbwRB44.03 -.62
1.77e PrUShQQQd38.75 +.14 .14e SpdrRetl 38.92 -.21
4.56e ProUltSP 95.48 -.62 .44e SemiHTr 38.30 -.06
.96e ProUSR2Kn 65.89 +1.47 ... Sinovac 5.45 -.31
.. Protallxn 34.56 -5.47 2.74e SPDR 152.58 -.51
5.31e RegBkHT 148.33 -1.49 1.99e SPMid 160.85 -.59
... Rentech 2.16 +.10 .81e SP Malls 42.11 -.38
1.24e RetailHT 100.16 +.01 .55e SPHIthC 35.35 -.25
. Rubicongs 1.76 -.02 .58e SPCnSt 27.98 +.09
.28e SpdrHome 21.40 -.22 .35e SPConsum 36.83 +.18
2.29e SpdrKbwBk 52.40 -.20 .77e SP Engv 74.80 -.70
.48e SpdrKbwCM65.80 -.12 .88e SPFndc 34.32 -.14
.98e SpdrKbwlns 57.27 +.25 .66e SPInds 41.08 +.22


.22e SPTech u26.97 -.10
1.11e SPUtil 39.80 -.63
... SulphCo u8,80 +.16
... Taseko 5.25 +.09
.39 TelData 66.75 -2.20
... TmsmrEx 2.08 -.02
... USGoldkn 6.27 +.03
... USNGFdn 38.25 -.20
... US OilFd u62.55 -.89
... Uranerz 4.00 +.16
1.34e VangEmg u103.78 -.83
... Westmind 20.02 +.02
... WilshrEnt 4.35


NASDAo NTCNALMAKE


Div Name Last Chg ... Axcelis 5.11 +.02
S BEAero 41.53 +.57
. BEASvsIf 13.87 +.22
ACMoore 15.76 -.39 Badu.com 289.65 -2.32
ACIWwde 22.35 -.11 BallardPw 4.98 -.04
ADCTelr 1961 +.12 .02 BnkUtd 15.54 -.12
ASMLHId 32.86 +.45 ... BareEscent 24.87 -1.13
ATS Med 1.81 +.05 .. Beaconw 1.97 +.02
Aastrom 1.16 -.01 BeacnRIg 10.22 +.18
Accelrys 6.85 -.10 .25 BeasleyB 7.51 +.15
AccesslIT 5.60 +.06 ... BedBath 34.12 +.67
AccHmelf 11.67 +.01 . BenefMutn u9.75 +.09
Accurayn 17.46 -.18 ... Bidz.comnu13.46 +1.61
.20p Acergy 29.70 -.18 ... BIgBandn d6.40 -2.67
.. ActionSemi 5.52 -.69 ... Bioenvisn 5.28 +.02
. ActivePwr 2.21 +.32 ... Biogenldc 66.33 -.12
. Activisn u21.59 +.12 ... BioMarin u24.90 +.84
Actuate 6.45 -01 ... Biopure .53 -.01
.24 Acxiom 19.79 -.10 .42p BIkRKeIn 14.50 -1.18
AdamsResp 38.54 +.09 .. BladeLgcn 25.64 -1.65
Adaptec 3.82 ... .. BlueCoat 78.76 -3.81
. AdobeSv 43.66 +.21 .. BlueNile 94.12 -2.90
,36 Adtran 23.03 +.03 .56 BobEvn 30.18 -.99
. AdvEnld 15.10 -.69 ... Bookham 2.67 +.19
.71 AdvantaAs 24.31 -.66 ... BigExp 5.93 -.10
.85 AdvantaBs 27.42 -.84 ... Brightpnt 15.01 +.12
. Affymetix 25.37 -.46 ... Broadcom 36,44 -.16
. AirspanNet 2.50 +.02 ... BrcdeCm 8.56 +.12
.. Alrvanan 6.05 -1.01 .34a BrkIneB 11.59 -.35
. AkamaiT d28.73 +.45 ... BrooksAuto 14.24 -01
.60 Aldila 16.53 +05 ... BunkBio 8.80 -.36
.. AlignTech 25.33 -.55 .20 Bucyrus 72.93 -1.20
Alkerm u18.40 +.70 . BusnObj 44.87 +.09
. Allscripts 27.03 -.44 . C-COR 11.49 +.02
SAInylamP 32.77 -1,15 .721 CBRLGrp 40.80 -.30
... AltairNano 3.28 +.01 ... CDCCpA 7.33 -.12
.16 AlteraCpilf 24.08 -.28 ... CDWCorp u87.20 -.05
. Alvarion 14.52 +.23 .72 CH Robins 54.29 -1.03
Amarinh .40 -.05 ... CKXInc 12.31 +.31
. Amazon 93.15 -.23 ... CMGI 1.36 -.04
... Amedisyss 38.42 -.55 .. CNET 7.45 -.11
.. AmerBio 1.00 -.03 ... CSGSys 21.25 -.52
3.68 AmCapStr 42.73 +.81 .. CTC Media 21.96 -.57
.. ACmcLnn 23.73 -29 CV Thera 8.98 -.29
. AmerMed 16.95 -.05 ... CabotMic 42.75 +.15
AmSupr 20.48 +.36 ... Cadence 22.19 -.15
... Amen 56.57 +.01 .05 Cal-Malne u25.24 +1.22
AmkorTIf 11,52 -.43 ... CalPizzas 17.57 -.52
Amylin 50.00 +.03 .70 CapCtyBk 31.20 +.37
. Anadigc u18.08 -.41 ... CpstnTrb 1.20 -.03
.40 Anbgic 63.76 +,97 .. Cardica 9.54 +.38
. Analysts 1.52 -04 ... CardioDyh .52 -.01
Andrew 13.85 -.13 ... CareerEd 27.99 +.24
.57e AngloAm 33.45 +.22 .. CarnerAcc d3.80 +.29
. Ansyss 34.17 +.08 . Cardzo 44.86 -1.02
. ApolloGrp 60.15 -.66 ... CarrolsRn 11.20 +.52
2.081 Apollolnv 20.80 -.07 .40f CarverBcp 15.85 +.05
__ Applelnc 15347 -1.03 26 Caseys 27.70 -.71
22f Applebees 2488 +.12 Celgene 71.31 +.04
24 ApldMall 20.70 CellGens 3.82 +.19
. AMCC 3.16 +.10 CentlCom 10.12 -.09
. ArchCap 7441 +.96 CenGardn s d8.90 -.07
ArenaPhm 10.95 -36 CnGardAn d8.98 -.06
1.681 AresCap 16.27 -.31 CentAl 52.65-1.07
. AriadP 4.63 -27 Cephin 73.06 +21
.Anbalnc 10.78 -,22 Cpheid u22.80 -.02
SArrayBio 11,23 -.02 . CeragonN u19.00 +1.14
Arris 12.35 +01 CerusCp u8.73 -.03
... AtTech 3.02 -.09 ChadrRsse d1464 -.01
. AdhroCr 55.89 -1,46 . ChrmSh 8,40 -.10
ArubaNetn 20.00 -.86 ... ChaCm 2.58 +.06
AscentSol 17.11 -.45 , Chattem 70.52 -.93
Asialnfo 9.06 -.10 ... ChkPoint 25.18 -.21
AspenBlonu9.65 +.98 ChkFree 46.54 -.11
Aspreva g 20.52 -.28 Cheesecake 23.47 -.31
1.24 AsscdBanc 29.63 -22 ChildPlcIf 24.28 -.05
AthrGnc 166 -.06 ... ChlnaAuto 8.29 -.47
Atheros 29.97 +.13 ... ChlnaBAK 7.78 -1.04
. Atmel 5.16 +.01 ... ChlFnOnl 32.35 -2.98
. AudCodes 5.47 +.04 ... ChinaGrnT 9.85 -.65
. Audvox 10.29 ... 40p ChinaMed 42.79 +.55
. AuthenTcn 1000 +.01 .. ChinaPrecn 7.79 -.78
Autodesk 4997 +.17 .. ChinaSunn 9.15 -.75
SAvanex 1.64 -.01 . ChinaTcF 6.69 -.08
. AvanirP 2.14 +.14 ChinaTDvlf 6.78 +.03
2.009 AviciSys 10.66 +.30 .50 ChrchllD 49,96 -.32
Aware 4.30 . I ... CienaCorp 38,08 +.65


1.42 CinnRn 43.31 -.04
.391 Cintas 37.10 -.37
Cirrus 6.40 -.09
... Cisco u33.13 -.10
1.16 CiUzRep 16.11 -.20
. CitrixSys u40.32 -.36
. CleanH 44.52 -1.52
. CogentC 23.34 +.37
... Cogent 15.68 -.34
... CogTech 79.79 +.05
... Cognosg 41.53 -.92
... ColdwtrCrk 10.86 +.08
1.00e Comarco 5.62 +.07
. Comcasts 24.18 -.07
... Comcsps 23.96 -.01
... CommVlt 18.52 -.24
... Compuwre 8.02 +.05
.. ComScoren27.00 -2.15
... ComtchGr 18.21 +.09
... ConcurTch 31.52 -.38
... ConcCm 1.30 +.04
... Conexant 1.20 -.01
... Conmed 27.99 -.16
. Copart u34.39 +.54
.. Copemic 3.03 +.13
... Corcepl 4.90 +.40
.. CodnthC 15.91 -.09
1.60 CorpExc 74.24 +1.47
1.00a CorusBksh 13,02 -.41
. CostPlus 4.02 +.19
.58 Costco 61.37 +.25
.. CredSys 3.09 -.01
CreeInc 31.10 -.51
... Crocss u67.25 +91
... CubistPh 21.13 -.32
... CuraGen 1.38 +.03
...CybrSrce 11.69 +.14
... Cymer 38.39 -.48
,. CytRx 3.44 -.07
... Cytogen d.79 -.02
... Cytycif u47.65 +1.18

SDSPGp 15.83 -.25
.. Dankah .71 +.01
SDataDom n 30.95 -.99
... DellncI 27.60 -.15
... DolaPir 17.95 -.36
. Dndreon 7.69 -.06
. Dennys 4.00 -.11
.181 Dentsply u41.64 +.06
..DigRiver 44.75 +.85
.56 DimeCBc 14.97 +.59
... Diodes s 32.10 -.74
... DiscHoldA u28.85 -.16
..DiscvLabs 2.69 -.12
.. DobsonCm 12.79 +.01
... DollrFn- 28.53 +16
.. DIrTree 40.54 -1.13
... DressBarn 17.01 -.30
.80 DryShips u90.84 -56
... Dynavax 4.29 +.03
ETrade 13.05 +.33
eBay 39.02 -.25
.ECITel u9.96 +36
eHealthn 27.70 +.47
... ev3lnc 16.42 +.13
... EZEM 16.26 -.02
1.88m EagleBulk 25.74 -.02
... ErthUnk 7.92 -.11
,40 EstWstBcp 35.96 -.08
... EchelonC 25.01 -2.71
... EchoStar 46.81 +.83
.22f EduDv 6.45 +.19
... ElectSci 23.96 -.41
... ElctrgIs 2.30
... ElectArts 55,99 -.26
... Emcoreli 9.60 +.61
4.00e EmmisC s 4.94 -.08
... EncysiveP 1.51 +.01
... EndoPhrm 31.01 -.49
. EngyConv 22.72 +.30
Entegris 8.68 -.12
S,. EplorSft 13.77
Equinix 88.69 -1.79
.74e EricsnTI 39.80 +.01
... Euronet 29.77 +.62


.. EvrgrSIr 8.93 -.63
... Exar 13.06 +.10
... Exelixis 10.59 -.21
... ExideTc 6.50 -.25
... Expediah 31.88 -.08
.281 Expdlnt 47.30 +.25
... ExpScdips u55.82 +1.39
... ExtrmNet 3.84 +.09
... F5Netwks 37.19 -.11
... FBRn 13.03 +.11
... FLIRSys u55.39 -1.49
... FalconStor 12.05 -.20
.461 Fastenal 45.41
... RberTowr 3.84 +.04
1.68 FifthThird d33.88 -,34
... Finisarlf 2.80 -.03
.05j RnUne d4.34 -.35
.561 FslNiagara 14.15 -.06
... FstSolarn 117.74 +7.71
1.16 FstMerit 19.76 -.26
... Fiserv 50.86 -.01
.. FlamelT 8.99 -.47
... Rextm 11.18 -.22
FocusMdlf 58.02 -1.13
... ForcePron 21.66 +.77
... FormFac 44.37 -1.08
... Fossil Inc 37.36 -1.10
... FosterWh 131.28 +2,22
. FoundryN 17.77 -.15
'FrnkBTX 9.20 -.40
.08 FredsInc 10.53 +.20
.24 FrghtCar 38.20 -.52
... FuelTech 22.09 +.13
... FuelCell 8.89 -1.01
.60 FultonFncl 14.38 -.47

... GFIGrp u86.12 -.97
.75f Garmin u119.40 -1.74
... Gemstar 6.96 +.07
... GenBiote 1.51 -.02
... GenesMcr 7.84 -.34
.421 Gentex 21.44 +.42
... Genzyme 61.96 -.86
... GeoEye u25.75 +.84
... GeronCp 7.32 -.18
GigaMed 16.16 +.26
... GileadSci s 40.87 -.25
.521 GlacrBcs 22.52 -.01
... Globlind 25.76 +.17
.. Google 567.27 -.23
.64 GrtrBay 27.80 -.56
... GreenMts 33.19 +.05
... GuitarC 59.30 +.20
... GulfportE u23.66 +.86
... Gymbree 35.24 -.87
... HLTH 14.17 -.04
1.00 HMNFn 29.63 +.48
... HainCellf u32.13 +.13
... HandhEnt 2.84 +.32
... HansenMn 27,11 -.04
... HansenNat 56.68 +.01
... Harmonic 10.61 +.03
HayesLm 4.16 -.32
.. Healthwys 53.97 -.78
.52 HeidrkStr 36.45 -.34
... HercOffsh 26.11 -.59
... Hlbbett 24.80 -1.55
.20p HimaxTch 4.06 +.02
... HokuSci 9.68 -.54
Hologic 61.00 +2.10
.. Home Inns n 34.80 -.43
... HomeSol 3.39 -.05
... HoriznOff 16.50 +.43
... HorsehdHn 22.42 -1.38
. HotTopic d7.46 -.01
. HubGroup 30.03 -.53
.34f HudsCity 15.38 +.06
... HumGen 10.29 +.10
.36 HuntJB 26.30 +.20
1,06 HuntBnk 16.98 -,.26
.. Hurrayl 5.16 -.66
.. Hythlam 7.40 +.55
... IAC Inter 29.67 +.05
... ICOGIbA 3.48 +05
. ICOInc 14.08 +39
. IdexxLb 109.59 -1.31


.80 IPCHold 28.85 +.09
iRobot 19.88 -.11
..l IconixBr 23.79 -.66
... lumina 51.88 -.99
Imclone 41.34 -.16
Immersn 16.38 -.19
Immucor 35.75 -.25
... InPhonic 2.77 -.20
Incyte ' 7.15 -.30
... IndevusPh 6.91 +.18
Infineran 20.15 -.89
6.30e InfoSpces 17.56 +.63
, Informant 15.70 -.27
.27e InfosysT 48.39 -.19
... InnerWkgs 17.23 +.23
IntgDv 15.48 -.15
.45 Intel u25.86 +.10
. IntactBrkn 26.26 -.53
. InterDig 20.78 -.20
. InterMune 19.13
... InterNAP 14.17 -.12
.101 IntlSpdw 45,86 +.13
.40 Intersil 33.43 +.58
. Intervoice 9,39 +.18
. Intuit 30.30 +,80
. IntSurg 230.00 -1.00
. Invitrogn 81.73 -.85
l. omai 1.92 -.00
IsilonSysn d7.70 -.18
. Isis u14.97 -.38
... Itron 93.07 +71

. j2Global 32.73 -.13
... JA Solarn 44.95 +91
... JDSUnirs 14.96 +.46
.. JkksPac 26.71 +1.30
... Jamba 7.03 -.37
.. JamesRiv 6.20 +.47
.. JazzPhrmnd11.20 -.75
... JeBlue 9.22
SJonesSoda 12.06 +.62
... JosphBnk 33.42 -.65
.60 JoyGpIb 50.86 + 80
... JnprNwk 36.61 +.29
.601 KLATnc 55.78 +59
... KeryxBio 9.94 -.03
.KeysAuto 47.76 +.06
... KnghCap 11.96 +.28
... KonZhq 6.70 -1.83
... KosanBto 5.01 +.03
... Kulicke 8.48 -.02
... Kyphon u70.0 +02
.72 LCAVis 29.39 +.41
... Intli 4.91 -.18
. LKQCp 34.81 -.06
.72f LSIInds 20.52 -.37
.. LTX 3.57 -,03
... LamRschIf 53.26 +.40
3.25e LamarAdv 48.97 -.34
Landec 15.46 -.19
Lattice 4.49
... LawsnSft 10.01 -.13
LeapWirels 81.37 -.60
Level 4.65 -.12
UbGlobA 41.02 -.91
LUbGlobC 3866 -.89
LbtyMIntA 19.21 +.44
. LUbtMCapA12483 +.89
... Ulecell 37.57 -.43
iUfePtH 3001 -.27
2.50e UgandPhm 5.34 -.18
... Limelight n 8.86 -.68
.72 LinearTch 34.99 +.24
... Unktone 335 -.50
... Uonbrdg 3.99 +.05
.. Local.com 6.49 -.12
LodgEnt 25.36 -.39
Logitech 29.55 +.93
LookSmart 2.9,83 +.05
LoopNet 20.54 +.52
lululemngn 42.03 +.73
Lumera 4.25 -.27

1,421 MGE 33.44 -.34
SMGIPhr u27.78 -.08
.301 MGPIng d10.27 -.78


... MKS Inst d19.02 -.29
MRVCm 2.48 +.01
.601 MTS 41.60 -.81
... Macrvsn 24.63 +.15
.36 Manntch 8.10 +.16
., Martek u29.03 +44
.. MawvellT 16.37 +,06
Masimo n 25.66 -.37
MatnxSv 20.95 +.23
.36 MaxCapital 28.04 +21
.75f Maxim hlf 29.35 +.01
MaxwIlT 11.63 -.35
... Medarex 14.16 -.95
., Mediacm 7.05 -.21
,. MedicActs 23.66 -.70
... MediCo 17.81 -.57
... MedlsTech 13.00 +.66
.. MelcoPBLn 16.50 -.06
... MentGr 15.10 -.17
MercadoLn 36.26 -.66
.. MerueloMn 5.91 +.75
... MesaAir d4.44 -.35
... Metabolix n 24.26 -.40
.56 Methanx 25.40 +1.53
.12 Micrel 10.80 -.18
1.18f Microchp 36.32 -.57
. McroSemi 27.88 +.19
.44f Microsoft 29.46 -.03
MicrotkMd 6.18 -.02
... Microtune 6.02 -.01
... MillPhar 10.15 -.01
.35 MillerHer 27.14 -.49
Millicom h 83.90 +.42
Mindspeed 1.73 +.06
. Misonix 5.40 +.05
. MobileMini 24.16 -.51
.45f Molex 26.93 -.37
Monogrm 1,43 -.01
Monotypen 12.58 -.43
MonstrWw 34.06 +.63
MorgHt 21,75 -.25
Move Inc 2.76 -.16
MovieGal h .51 -.04
MyradGn u52.15 +.13
NABI Bio 4.06 -.05
NEgear 30.,42 -1.01
NiOHldg 82.15 +1.29
NPS Phm 5.75
Nanogen d,73 -.09
Nasdaq 37.68 -.02
Naslech 13.31 -.15
NatAIIH 9.28 +.03
NatusMed 15.94 -.03
NektarTh 8,83 -.35
Neoware 16.22 -.02
05e NetServic 16.58 -.08
NelLogic u36.11 -.49
Nelease 16.90 -.05
Netlix 20.75 -.61
.. NetSolTch u2.98 +,15
, NelwkAp 26.91 -.71
Neurcine 10,00 +.01
NexCen 6.72 -.27
NightwkR 24.51 +46
.50f NobltyH 19.00 +31
.NAGalvs 7.60 +1.12
1.00 NorTrst 66.27 -.24
. NovaMed d4.35 -11
... NvlWrls 22,65 -.83
... Novell 7,64 +,04
... Novlus 27.26 +35
. NuHoriz 9.43 +.09
NuVasive 3593 -,88
NuanceCm 19.31 -.40
. NutriSys 46.89 -2.01
.. Nvidias 36.24 -.54
02Micro 15.47 -.03
OReillyA 3341 -.89
SOSIPhrm 33.99 -.25
OSI1Sys 22.51 +.50
Omnicell u28,54 +.37
Omniture u30,32 -84
OmnlVisn 22.73 -.15
OnAssign 9.34 -.04
OnSmend 12,56 -.01
OnyxPh 43.52 -.06
OpenTxt 25,97 +.53


1.20e OpnwvSy 4.38 -.04
... OplinkC 13.66 +.38
.25 optXprs 26.14 +.11
... Oracle 21.65 +.02
... OraSure u10,05 +.25
... Orthfx 48.97 +.53
1.17 OtterTail 35.65 -.50
... Oxigene 3.51 +.29

... PDLBio 21.61 +.47
. PFChng d29.60 -1.24
PMCSra 8.39 -.13
PSSWrld 19.13 -.33
1.08f Paccar 85.25 -1.92
.60 Pacerlntl 19.05 -.24
PacEthan 9.62 +.14
PacSunwr 14.80 -.17
PacifNetIf 4.87 -.49
Packetr 7.60 -.12
PaetecH n 12.47 -.25
Palm Inc 16.27 -.13
PanASIv 28.90 +.06
Panacos 1.60 -.10
PaneraBrd 40.80 -.76
Pantry d25.63 -1.33
ParPet 16.99 -.01
ParamTch 17.42 -.34
Patterson 38,61 -.12
.48 PattUTI 22.57 -.19
1.20f Paychex 41.00 -1,00
, PnnNGm 59.02 +.03
. Penwest 11.01 -.01
.53 PeopUtdF 17.28 +.05
.18 Perigo 21.35 -.32
.. PetroDev 44,35 +.29
.12 PetsMart 31.90 +.01
.12 PharmPdt 35.44 +.46
. Phmcyc 2,30 -.08
... Pharmion u46.14 -.52
.. Plexus 27.40 -.05
PlugPower 3.10 +.03
... Polycom 26.86 +.21
.48 Pool Corp 24.98 + 21
.64 Popular 12.28 +.05
.14e PwShsOQQ51.41 -.17
Powrwav 6.16 -.02
. Pozen 11.06 -.23
. PremExhib 15.08 -.33
. Presstek 6.27 -.04
.68 PriceTR 55.69 +.19
. priceline u88.75 -1.10
ProgPh 22.11 -1.15
PsychSol 39.28 -.30
... QIAGEN 19,41 -.12
. QiaoXing 11.06 -.24
... Qlogic 13.45 +.17
.56 Qualcom 42.26 +.03
... QuanFuel 1,10 +.03
Quidel u19.56
1.24t QuinMari 19.07 +19
.. RFMicD 6.73 +.25
RackSys 12.97 -.11
RadioOneD 3.73 +.10
Rambusf 19.11 -.21
.10e Randgold u33.24 +1.58
RareHosp 38,11 -.02
.RealNwk 6.78 -.04
..Regenrn 17.80 -.16
RentACt 18.13 +1.01
, RepubAir 21.17 -.02
125. RchMots - "1,
1.25e ResConn . i -"
Respiron 48.03 -.42
RexEngyn 8.05 -.39
Riverbed 40.39 -1.43
.30 RossStrs 25.64
.26 RoyGId 32.75 -.30
Rudolph 13.83 +06
RuthChris d1425 -.19
Ryanalrs 41.51 -02

SSICorp 9.05 +.02
. SBACom 35.28 -32
. SEIInvs 27.28 +19
SVBFnGp 47.36 -.03
. SalixPhm 1242 -.18


... SanDisk 55.10 +.32
... Sanmina 2.12 -.03
... Sapient 6.71 +.12
... Satconh 1.14 +.11
... SavientPh 14.55 -.71
... Sawis 38.81 -1.00
.07 Schnitzer u73.29 +.78
... Scholastc 34.86 -.21
.20a Schwab 21.60 -,30
. ScielePh 26.02 -.05
... SearsHidgs 127.20 +.23
.. SecureCmp u9.73 +.04
. SelCmfrt d13.95 -.53
.48 Selctinss 21.28 -.16
. Semtech u20.48 -.03
. Sepracor 27.50 +.04
. Sequenom u7.19 +.30
. Shanda 37.18 +.11
. ShengdaTn 6.03 -.29
.22e Shire 73.98 +1.17
... ShoreTeln 14.32 -.91
. ShuffiMstr 14.95 -.19
. SiRFTch 21.35 +.18
, SierraWr 21.08 -.61
. SigaTechh 4.00 -.20
. SigmaDsg 48.24 -.05
.46 SigmAls 48.74 -.38
, Silicnlmg 5.15 -.21
SilcnLab 41.76 -.78
. SilicnMotn 22.51 -.67
. SST If 3.22 -.01
.51r Slcnware u12.10 -.31
, SivStdg 37.29 +,27
.. Sllverstar u5.02 +2.57
.S. Sina 47,85 +1.50
. Sirenza u17.29 +50
. SidusS 3.49 +.07
.12 SkyWest 25.17 -.19
. SkywksSol 9,04 -.17
SmarlBaln 12.34 +.34
SSmartM 7.15 +07
. SmithWes 19.09 -.63
... SmithMicro 16.06 +57
. SmurfSlne 11,68 +.20
, Sohucm 37.71 -.71
... Soarlunn 13.13 -11
SonicSolehlf 10.47 +.46
. SncWall 8.73 -.09
... Sonus 6.10 -.07
, SonusPh .62
.401 SouMoBc 14,96 +.45
.. Srcelntnk 3.52 -.04
. SourceFrg 2.45 +.01
.72 SouthFncl 22,74 -.46
... SpansionA 8.45 +.21
.291 Staples 21.49 -.10
... Starbucks 26.20 -.77
... Starentn 21.11 +1.00
.40a StlDynas 46.70 -.21
. StemCells 2.11 -.04
. Sticycles u57.16 +1.40
.21 SterlBcss 11.41 -.07
1.00e SMaddenh 18.95 -.18
.10 StewEnt 7.62 +19
... SunHIthGp u16,71 +.06
.36f SunHyds 31.87 -.50
... SunMicro 5.62 +,03
SunPower 82.82 +2.01
. SupTech 6.98 -.01
... SuperGen 4.34
..SupeWell 2273 -.78
1.04f SusqBnc 20.10 -.58
. Sycamore 4.07 -.01
Symantec 19.38 +16
. Symetric 4.70 -.03
.. SymyxT 8.69 -.01
.15e Synaloy 21.10 +2.66
. Synaptics u47,76 -2.24
. Synchron 42.06 -1,49
Synopsys 27.08 +.09
. Synovis 21,57 -.62
SyntaxBil 4,07 -.02
TBS IntIA 41.25 -.52
TDAmeritr 18.22 +.07
., TFSFnn 12.94 -,01
THQ 24.98 -.34
,. TOPTank 6.99 -.17


... TakeTwo 17.08 -.03
... TaleoA u25.41 -.66
. Tarragn 2.62 -.06
. TASER 15.69 -.17
TechData 40.12 -.19
Tekelec 12.10 +.06
. TeleTech 23.91 -.09
... Tellabs 9.52 -.03
TesseraT 37.50 -.24
,37e TevaPhrm 44.47 -.24
TexRdhsA 11,70 -.31
The9Ltd 34,49 +1.44
... Theravnce 26.09 +1.65
... Thoratec 20.69 -.21
... 3Com 4.94 +1.26
... TibcoSft 7.39 -.19
... TWTele 21.97 -.33
...TiVoInc 635 +.14
., TomoThn 23.23 +.25
.16 Topps 9.69 +.01
... TrdeStatn 11.67 -.04
.32 Trafflx 6.58 +.54
... Travelzoo 22.95 +3.06
, TdZetto 17.51 -.76
. TidentMh 15.89 -.13
. TdmbleNs 39.21 -.61
... TriQuint 4.91 +.05
,. TrueRelig 17.60 -.16
.64 TrslNY 10.93 -.08
.88 Trustmk 28,04 -.98
.80 TuesMm d8.99 +.23
... UAL 46.53 +.76
.90 UAPHIdg 31.36 +.39
.12 UCBHHId 17.48 -.08
US BioEn n d7.71 -.27
... USEnSysIf .66 -.02
.06 UTiWiddwd 22.98 +.16
- UTStrcm 3.66 -.05
... Ultrpetrln 16.61 +.86
.761 Umpqua 20.01 -.86
.80 UtdOnIn 15.01 +.11
.10oe US Enr 4.42 -.09
. UtdThrp 66.54 -.17
UnivDisp 17.72 +.20
.11 UnlvFor d29.90 -1.58
. UrbanOut 21.80 -.35


. ValVisA 7.41 +.14
.. ValueClick 22.46 -.39
.. VandaPhm 13.91 +.51
... VarianSms 53,52 +.96
. VasocoDa 35.31 -.72
.. Veecolnst 19.38 +.18
.. Verisign 33.74 -.26
.. VertxPh 38.41 +.41
.16f VirgnMdah 2427 +.27
. ViroPhrm 8.90 -.16
... Viusan u15.00 +.25
... VistaPrt 37.37 -.74
. VisualSci 14.44 -.06
. Volterra 12.28 -.40
SWamaco 39.07 -.01
Websense 19.73 -.06
.20 WemerEnt 17.15 -.20
., WelSeal d3.87 +.31
.72 WholeFd 48.96 +.82
... WindRvr 11.77 +.20
... WinnDixn 18.72 +43
... WghtM 2682 -.14
6.00e Wynn 157.56 -9.42
... XMSat 14.17 +17
. XOMA 3.41 +.06
.48 Xilinx 26.14 +.09
.. XinhuaFn 7,66 -.89
YRC Wwde 27.32 -.24
.. Yahoo 26.84 +57
. Yuchengn 9.60 -.13
. Corp .89 -.14
1.72 ZonBcp 68.67 -.11
Zoltek 43.63 -.25
... Zoran 2020 -.69
. Zumiez 4437 -1.18
. ZymoGen 13.05 +06


H-qUeil i-,.:', .:'r mnulual lundS Dy
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 1.1253 1.1351
Brazil 1.8335 1.8420
Britain 2.0454 2.0270
Canada .9938 1.0013
China 7.5070 7.5155
Euro .7006 .7062
Hong Kong 7.7710 7.7590
Hungary 175.81 177.05
India 39.675 39.656
Indnsia 9174.31 9174.31
Israel 4.0180 4.0300
Japan 114.74 115.59
Jordan .7095 .7095
Malaysia 3.4075 3.4175
Mexico 10.9333 10.9218
Pakistan 60.69 60.80
Poland 2.64 2.67
Russia 24.8719 24.9545
Singapore 1.4859 1.4901
Slovak Rep 23.76 23.92
So. Africa 6.8716 6.8871
So. Korea 914.91 919.96
Sweden 6.4375 6.5150
Switzerlnd 1.1635 1.1724
Taiwan 32.77 32.93
U.A.E. 3.6714 3.6719
Venzuel 2145.92 2145.92
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 7.75 7.75
Discount Rate 5.25 5.25
Federal Funds Rate 4.50 4.72
Treasuries
3-month 3.72 3.92
6-month 3.93 3.94
5-year 4.22 4.29
10-year 4.57 4.63
30-year 4.83 4.89



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Nov07 81.66 -1.22
Corn CBOT Dec 07 373 -133/4
Wheat CBOT Dec 07 939 +6
Soybeans CBOT Nov07 9911/4 -17/4
Cattle CME Dec07 99.80 -.40
Pork Bellies CME Feb08 89.67 -.05
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct07 9.56 -.26
Orange Juice NYBT Nov07 129.10 +3.00

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $742.80 $731.40
Silver (troy oz., spot) $13.794 $13,474
Copper (pound) * $3.3U-b $3.b/25
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.


The model of a sound investment.


Arthur Rutenberg
Homes


AEIAN STCKECHAG


rI erri,3,r,,,,-r or ire Njew Y�,rk

t~lck. Evcringe isirca :an Se

ouijr, or, ire re ei 53:10


1 V-W-X-Y-z


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MA


4-wk
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AIM Investments A:
BasValAp38.16 -.14 +1.9
ChartAp 16.99 -.02 +4.7
Constlp 29.98 -.08 +6.4
HYdA p 4.40 .. +2.9
IntlGrow 34.82 +.09 +7.5
SelEqtyr 22.01 -.09 +4.7
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBI 18.94 -05 +6.5
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 50,63 -.36+11.3
SummP p 15.086-.01 +7.2
ULilities 19.14 -.21 +5.6
Advance Capital :
Balancp 19.70 -.05 +3.9
Relinc 9.49 .,. +0.4
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt 6.85 -.05 +5.9
AllanceBern A:
BalanAp 18.59 ... NA
GlbTchA p 78.34 -.20 +7.3
InllValAp 24.96 +.02 +7.5
SmCpGrA31.57 -.27 +6.7
AlllanceBern Adv:
IntValAdv 25.38 +.01 +7.5
LgCpGrAd 24.16 -.02 +7.2
AlllanceBern B:
CorpBdB p11.84-.01 +0.5
GIbTchB 169.53 -.18 +7.3
GrowthBt28.74 -.13 +6.8
SCpGrB t26.11 -.23 +6.6
USGovtBp .76 ... NA
AlllanceBern C:
SCpGrCt26.21 -.23 +6.6
Allianz Funds A:
NFJDvVIt 18.12 -.10 +3.9
Allianz Funds C:
GrowthCt25.10 -.03 +7.0
TargetCt 22.77 +.01 +9.2
Amer Beacon Plan:
LgCpPIn 24.67 -.09 +4.2
Amer Century Adv:
EqGroA p 27.07 -.09 +5.0
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n17.35 -.04 +3.2
EqGrol n 27.09 -.09 +5.0
Eqlne n 8.99 -.04 +3.3
GrowthI n 25.84 -.06 +7.6
Heritageln21.52 +.03 +9.5
IncGron 34.36 -.10 +4.3
IntDisc r n 18.52 +.17+11.8
InfiGroln 14.79 +.09 +9.7
LifeSci n 5.90 -.02 +5.0
NewOpprn8.22-.09 +7.5
OneChAg n14.51 -.01 +6.1
RealEstln29.12 -.08 +6.6
Ultra n 31.63 -.03 +7.8
Valuelnv n 7.86 -.03 +3.2
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 22.12 -.02 +3.5
AMutlAp 31.13 -.14 +2.9
BalAp 20.28 -.02 +3.2
BondAp 13.25 ... +1.1
CapWAp20.17 +.13 +3.8
CaplBAp 66.61 +.05 +5.0
CapWGA p 48.23+.15 +7.6
EupacAp 54.68 +.26 +8.0
FdlnvAp 45.48 +.07 +6.2
GwthAp 37.49 +.03 +6.1
HITrAp 12.35 -.01 +2.6
IncoAp 21.25 -.05 +3.6
InlBdAp 13.44 ... +0.5
ICAAp 36.59 -.05 +4.1
NEcoAp 30.59 +.01 +6.4
NPerAp 36.83 +.19 +7.8
NwWdrdA 60.42 +.23+10.7
SmCpAp 47.43 +.21 +7.4
TxExAp 12.32 +.01 +1.5
WshAp 37.68 -.13 +3.9
American Funds B:
BalBt 20.22 -.02 +3.1
CapIBBt 66.61 +.05 +5.0
CpWGrBt48.01 +.15 +7.5
GrwthBt 36.12 +.02 +6.0
IncoBt 21.12 -.05 +3.5
ICABt 36.44 -.05 +4.0
WashBt 37.47 -.13 +3.8
Ariel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 50.65 ... +2.3
Ariel 54.60 -.35 +0.1
Artisan Funds:
Intl 33.75 +.18 +8.9
MidCap 37.06 -.08 +6.3
MidCapVal21.70-.05 +2.2
Baron Funds:
Asset 66.57 -.32 +6.4
Growth 54.55 -.53 +4.4
Partners p 26.47 -27 +9.7
SmCap 25.47 -.25 +6.5
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 13.12 ... NA
DivMus 14.00 ... +0.9
TxMgdIn8 29.64 +.08 +7.9
IntlPort 29.38 +.09 +8.5
EmMkts 50.62 -.07+12.6
BlackRock A:
AuroraA 28.75 -.13 +3.4
BaVIAp 33.33 -.11 +3.9
CapDevAp 17.57-01 +8.5
GIAIA r 20.46 +.09 +5.6
HiYInvA 7.96 ... +2.4
BlackRock B&C:
GIAICt 19.29 +.08 +5.5
BlackRock InstI:
BaV]I 33.53 -.11 +3.9
GIbAllocr20.54 +.09 +5.7
Brandywine Fds:
BlueFdn 38.18 -.14 +5.8
Bmdywn n40.98 -.12 +6.0
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYn 6.85 +.01 +2.5
CGM Funds:
CapDvn 34.44 -.15 +68.3
Focusn 55.72 -.33+19.1
MutI n 35.96 -.18+13.8
CRM Funds:
MdCpVII 33.59 -.07 +3.8
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 34.59 -.02 +5.7
GrwthA p 65.65 -.31 +9.2
GrowthCt61.74 -.29 +9.2
Calvert Group:
Incop 16.72 ... +1.1
IntlEqA p 25.57 +.03 +6.0
MunInt 10.51 +.01 +1.1
SocialAp 31.37 -.05 +2.9
SocBdp 15.92 ... +0.8
SocEqArps41.05 -.05 +6.0
TxFLt 10.09 ... +0.1
TxFLgp 16.25 +.01 +1.3
TxFVT 15.58 +.01 +1.2
Causeway Intl:
lnstitutnl rn21.85 +.07 +5.4
Clipper 92.89 +.06 +2.9
Cohen & Steers:
RltyShrsx 3.57 -.59 +6.8
Columbia Class A:
Acomt 31.85 -.12 +4.7
FocEqAt 24.76 -.18 +9.9
21CntryAt 16.55 -.07 +9.5
MarsGrAt23.02 -.15 +8.5
Columbia Class Z:
AcomrZ 32.68 -.13 +4.7
AcomnIZ 47.86 +.36 +6.1
IntEqZ 19.30 +.06 +9.0
LgCpldxZ 29.82 -.09 +4.9
DFA Funds:
USCorEq2 n12.40-.05 +3.7
DWS Scudder Cl A:
CommAMp 27.16 -.06 +7.5
DrHiRA 52.83 -.27 +3.5
DWS Scudder Cl S:
CorPiInc 12.52 ... +0.7
EmMkin 12.12 -.01 +4.2
EmMkGr r 28.54 -.08+13.5
EuroEq 41.86 +.23 +6.4
GIbBdS r 9.87 +.05 +1.7
GIbOpp 46.51 +11 +6.9
GibiThem 37.04 +.06 +5.3
Gold&Prc 24.44 +.38+24.9
GrolncS 22.95 -.10 +5.1
HiYldTx 12.79 +01 +1.3
IntTxAMT11.06 +.01 +1.1
Intl FdS 71.82 +.35 +6.7
LgCoGro 30.60 -.02 +6.0
LatAmrEq 78.65 -.35+16.3
MgdMuniS 9.02 +.01 +1.4
MATES 14.13 +.01 +1.2
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 41.28 +.05 +4.3
Davis Funds B:
NYVen B 39.34 +.05 +4.3
Davis Funds C &Y:
NYVenY 41.82 +.05 +4.3
NYVen C 39.60 +.05 +4.3
Delaware Invest A:
TrendAp 20.65 -.15 +4.3
TxUSAp 11.35 +.01 +1.4
Delaware Invest B:
DelchB 3.33 -.01 +1.8
SelGrBt 27.15 -.03 +6.8
Dimensional Fds:
EmMktV 44.57 -.09+11.7
intSmVan23.09 +.07 +4.1
USLgcon44.81 -.13 +4.9
USLgVa n25.75 -.05 +4.0
US Micro n15.89 -.17 +2.5
US Small n21.87 -.23 +2.4
US SmVa 28.70 -.27 +1.0
intlSmCo n21.29 +.09 +4,2
EmgMkt n33.98 -.08+11.7
Roxdn 10.21 ... +0.3
IntVa n 25.91 +.09 +7.2


Glb5Fxlnc n10.75+.01 +0.4
TM USTgtV24.82-.23 +1.3
TM IntVa 22.19 +.09 +7.3
TMMktwV18.59 -.07 +3.8
2YGIFxdn10.30 ... +0.4
'DFARIEn30.04 -.11 +6.1
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 88.86 -.13 +2.7
Income 12.51 ... +1.0
InUStk 49.09 +.20 +5.7
Stock 158.47 -.31 +3.5
Dreyfus:
Aprec 47.65 -.05 +5.5
Dreyfx 11.12 -.07 +6.0
Dr5Oln 1 43.50 -.14 +4.8
EmgLd 33.99 -.37 +1.3
FLlntr 12.84 +.01 +1.0
InsMut 17.37 .. 0.0
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB 12.05 ... 0.0
GrwthFp 12.85 ... 0.0
Dreyfus Premier:
CorVIvpx33.29 -.21 +5.1
UdHYdAp7.14 ... NA
StrValAr 35.05 -.14 +5.8
TchGroA 28.40 -.05 +5.8


Drlehaus Funds:
EMktGr 52.66 +.24+13.8
Eaton Vance Cl A:
ChinaAp 38.04 +.21+19.5
AMTFMB1I10.70 +.01 +2.9
MultiCGrA 11.45 +.02 +8.7
InBosA 6.37 ... +2.0
LgCpVal 22.91 -.07 +6.2
NallMun 11.49 +.01 +3.1
SpEqtA 16.10 -.07 +6.1 I
TradGvA 7.15 ... +0.3
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMBt 10.85 +.01 +1,8
HIthSBtI 12.79 -.05 +4.0
NatlMBt 11.49 +.02 +3.1
Eaton Vance Cl C:
GovtCp 7.14 -.01 +0.1
NatlMCt 11.49 +02 +3.1
Evergreen A:
AslAlIp 15.68 +.01 +4.1
Evergreen C:
AstAIICI 15.14 ... +4.0
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.40 -.01 +1.0
SIMunil 9.87 +01 +0.9
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 27.55 -.09 +9.1
HiYleld p 4.63 ... +1.9
ValRestr 58.50 -.08 +6.3
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 11.03 ... +0.5
Falrholmef 133.02 +.10 +5.2
Federated A:
MidGrStA44.12 -.09 +6.2
KaufmAp 6.61 -.02 +5.8
MuSecA 10.38 +.01 +1.6
Federated Insti:
KaufmnK 6.62 -.01 +5.9
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
EnergyT 51.74 -.26+10.0
HItCarT 22.29 -.08 +5.4
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivlnflAr 25.68 +.07 +7.9
Fidelity Advisor :
DivIntl n 26.09 +.07 +7.9
EqGrl n 67.49 -.15 +6.7
Eqlnl n 32.69 -.10 +4.7
IntBdIln 10.70 -.01 +0.7
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalaneT 18.03 -.05 +4.1
DivlntTp 25.38 +.07 +7.9
DivGrTp 14.28 -.03 +2.9
DynCATp 20.68 ... +7.0
EqGrTp 63.52 -.14 +8.6
EqlnT 32.21 -.11 +4.6
GrOppT 41.72 -.11 +8.9
HilnAdTp 10.67 -.03 +4.7
InlBdT 10.68 -.01 +0.6
MidCpTp28.32 +.11 +5.4
MulncTp 12.73 .,. +1.4
OvrseaT 25.87 +.10 +8.0
STFiT 9.30 ... +0.7
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 15.41 -.01 +3.8
FF2015n 12.96 -.01 +4.0
FF2020n 16.54 -.02 +4.7
FF2025n 13.72 -.02 +4.7
FF2030n 17,25 -.02 +5.3
FF2035 n 14.30 -.01 +5.4
FF2040n 10.22 -.02 +5.5
Fidelity Invest: I
AggrGrrn23.67 -.07 +8.1
AMgr50 n 17.10 -.02 +3.6
AMgr70 n 17.78 -.02 +4.6
AMgr20rn12.90 -.01 +1.8
Balancn 21.30 -.06 +4.1
BlueChGr n45.64-.05 +5.9
CAMunn12.18 ... +1.5
Canada n 63.99 +.31+11.0
CapAp n 30.73 -.02 +7.0
CapDevOnl437 ... +5.9
Cplncrn 8.94 ... +3.1
ChinaRg n36.71 +.35+20.4
CngSn 513.96-1.45 +5.4
CTMunrn11.25 +.01 +1.3
Contran 75.42 -.13 +7.4
CnvSc n 29.60 -.05 +6.3
DisEqn 32.07 -.11 +5.7
Divlnt n 43.05 +.14 +.7
DivStkOn 17.44 -.03 +5.9
DivGth n 32.02 -.06 +2.9
EmrMkn 33.20 ...+14.3
Eq Incn 61.73 -.18 +3.8
EQII n 25.24 -.09 +4.6
ECapAp 31.24 +.19 +9.2
Europe 44.55 +.32 +8.5
Exch n 361.80 -.81 +5.5
Export n 26.40 -.03 +7.7
Fidel n 40.44 -.04 +7.6
Fdtyrn 24.10 +.08 +6.0
FItRateHi rn9.73 +.01 +2.0
FLMurn 11.31 ... +1.2
FrlnOnen32.00 -.05 +4.5
GNMAn 10.74 -.01 +0.6
Govtlnc 10.13 -.01 +0.5
GroCo n 82.88 -.08 +6.4
Grolnen 30.19 -.05 +4.7
Grolnclln 12.00 -.02 +6.3
Highlnc r n 8.87 ... +2.6
Indepnn 27.23 -.07+11.1
IntBdn 10.16 -.01 +0.7
IntGovn 10.09 ... +0.5
InlDisc n 44.84 +.20 +9.4
IntSCprn29.35 +.40 +68.1
InvGBn 7.22 -.01 +0.8
Japan n 17.87 +.01 +5.1
JpnSmn 12.34 +.03 +4.0
LatAmn 61.20 -.12+16.5
LevCoStk n33.47 -.12 +6.8
LowPrn 44.04 -.14 +4.2
Magelin n 98.94 -.13 +7.7
MD Murn10.75 ... +1.4
MAMunn11.76 +.01 +1.4
MIMunn 11.71 ... +1.2
MidCap n 31.84 -.14 +5.0
MNMunn11l.23 ... +1.3
MtgSec n 10.64 -.01 +0.8
Munilncn 12.59 ... +1.4
NJMunrnl1.42 ... +1.4
NwMktrn14.66 -.01 +3.1
NwMill n 33.36 -.03 +6.6
NYMunn12.64 +.01 +1.4
OTC n 51.12 -.07 +7.8
OhMunnll.45 +.01 +1.4
100Index 11.10 -.03 +5.2
Ovrsean 54.38 +15+10.3
PcBasn 34.10 +.23+10.1
PAMunrn10.69 +.01 +1.1
Puritnn 21.16 -.02 +3.8
RealE n 31.09 -.10 +5.9
StIntMu n 10.23 ... +0.6
STBF n 8.70 ... +0.7
SmCaplndr23.52-.11 +4.1
SmllCpSr n19.75-.09 +3.0
SEAsian 43.61 +.38+15.1
StkSlc n 31.50 -.06 +6.3
Stratlncn 10.61 +.02 +2.1
StrReRtr 10.26 -.02 +3.8
TotalBd n 10.32 -.01 +0.8
Trend n 73.95 +.06 +7.8
USBI n 10.80 -.01 +0.6
Utility n 21.07 -.22 +4.3
ValStratn35.48 -.12 +4.4
Value n 88.37 -.28 +3.7
Wddw n 23.66 +.05 +8.4
Fidelity Selects:
AirM 53.13 -.01 +5.1
Banking n30.97 -.30 +1.4
Blotch n 70.32 -.15 +7.4
Brokrn 71.47 +.17 +9.4
Chem n 84.58 -.37 +8.2
CornEquip n24.50-.04 +7.5
Comp n 47.69 -.26 +4.5
ConDisn 25.22 -.03 +1.7
ConSap n66.34 +.25 +6.5
CstHon 41.12 -.34 -1.7
DfAern 95.92 -.09 +7.8
Eledr n 50.78 -.04 +4.2
Enrgyn 64.07 -.32+10.1
EngSvnn 100.67 -.65+11.3
Envirn 19.02 -.08 +7.9
FinSvn 114.69 -.31 +4.8
Gold r n 42.43 +.62+272
Healthn 134.42 -.43 +5.4
HomFrn 40.17 -.31 +1.7
oInsurn 72.88 +.21 +6.1
Leisr n 83.49 -.40 +5.9
Material n 59.92 -.24+10.1
MedDIn 51.84 -.10 +3.0
MdEqSys n26.48 -.10 +6.7
Multmd n 43.98 +.07 +2.1
NIGasn 46.11 -.28+10.9
Paper n 33.99 -.06 +3.0
Pharmn 11.76 -.06 +4.1
Retail n 50.64 +.06 +0.1
Softwrn 74.16 -.04 +7.4
Techn 83.43 -.08 +8.5
Telcrn n 59.49 -.51 +6.3
Transn 53.46 -.05 +1.8
UtilGrn 61.36 -.83 +4.7
Wireless n 9.70 -.04+11.0
Fidelity Spartan:
Eqldxlnvn54.27 -.16 +4.9
500lnxnv rn106.31-.32+4.9
Inlllnnv n49.86 +.23 +7.3
TotMktlnvn43.07-.15 +4.8
Fidelity Spart Adv:
EqidxAd n54.27 -.16 +4.9
500Adr n106.32 -32 +4.9
TotMkIAd r n43.07-.15 +4.8
First Eagle:
GIbIA 49.66 +.17 +3.7
OverseasA 27.51 +.13 +3.9
First Investors A
BIChpA px25.64 -.07 +4.3
GloblA p 8.82 +.02 +6.9
GovtAp 10.64 -.02 +0.4


GrolnA px 16.86 -.09 +3.4
IncoA p 2.99 ... +1.6
MATFA p 11.56 ... +1.3
MITFAp 12.00 ... +1.3
MidCpAp31.32 -.13 +4.3
NJTFAp 12.65 ... +1.4
NYTFAp 14.10 +.01 +1.2
PATFAp 12.67 +.01 +1.3
SpSitAp 24.27 -.21 +2.1
TxExA p 9.70 ... +1.2
TotRtApx 15.86 -.13 +2.1
ValueBpx 8.14 -.06 +2.6
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 5.24 +.03 +6.7
Tech Val 44.31 -.07 +6.7
Frank/Temp Frnk A:
AdjUS p 8.88 +.01 +0.6
ALTFAp 11.33 +.01 +1.6
AZTFAp 10.90 +.01 +1.4
Ballnvp 69.11 -.30 +4.2
CallnsAp 12.54 +.01 +1.4
CAIntAp 11.42 ... +1.2
CaITFA p 7.24 ... +1.5
CapGrA 13.34 -.01 +5.0
COTFAp11.84 +.01 +1.6
CTTFAp 10.91 +.01 +1.3


HowToREA TEIUTUL UNDTALE


H.,.e a e is I O)I boiggeolt mutual lunds listed on Nasdaq Tables
show the fund narmo *3.311 pri,-c or Net A.5ssl Value INAVi and daily
net Cl-nieng-j at wreIl as one tiotal return figure as i:IllI.ws

Tues: 4' vW loiI r,-iurri i .)I
Wed: 12 rruo ilal ,elurn iC -I
Thu: 3.yr :urniulatiie i lal return i'i
Fri: 5.rt c.umuilatii.e Ical return Ii%"

Name: Name rof mutual lun arind family
NAV: Net asset valued
Chg: rl t-i harnqe inr price oft NA'.
Total return: Percent c charge in NlM Aicr he lime period shown, with
diidernds reinvestdcl I period longer inan t year return is cumulae
live
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p m Eastern
Footnotes: a - Ex-capilal gains dal�ribuilori I - Previous delay's quote
rn No-load lund p - Fund assets useI 1to pai dlistributIon Costs. r -
Redenmptlion tee roi cningent deferred sales load may apply s -
Siock dividend -.r split - Bolh p and r - Esx-cash dividend NA -
No information avaiiabole NE � Data in question NN - Fund does not
wirh 1TO be tracked NS - Fund did not exist at start date Source:
LIpDer, Inc. and The Associated Press


CvtScAp 17.15 +.01 +4.5
DblTFA 11,80 +.01 +1.4
DynTchA 32,33 -.10 +8.4
EqlncAp 22.61 -.11 +3.0
Fedlntp 11.35 +.01 +1.3
FedTFA p 11.97 +.01 +1.4
FLTFAp 11.70 +.01 +1.2
FoundAlp 14.53 ... +3.5
GATFAp 11.95 ... +1.4
GoldPrM A 39.11+.52+25.9
GrwthA p 46.36 -.08 +4.8
HYTFAp 10,67 ... +1.6
IncomA p 2.74 -.01 +3.5
InsTFAp 12.12 ... +1.3
NYITFp 10.80 +.01 +1.1
LATFAp 11.41 ... +1.3
LMGvScA 9.99 ... +0.6
MDTFAp 11.56 .,. +1.7
MATFAp 11.72 +.01 +1.4
MITFAp 12.09 +.01 +1.2
MNInsA 11.96 +.01 +1.4
MOTFAp 12.10 +.01 +1.6
NJTFAp 12.01 +.01 +1.6
NYInsAp 11.37 +.01 +1.6
NYTFAp 11.66 +.01 +1.3
NCTFAp 12,10 ... +1.6
OhiolAp 12,44 +.01 +1.5
ORTFAp 11.74 +.01 +1.4
PATFAp 10.28 ... +1.3
ReEScAp21.38 -.05 +2.8
RisDvAp 37.48 -.17 +3.3
SMCpGrA 44.97 -.11 +7.5
USGovA p 6.39 -.01 +0.3
UtilsAp 14.58 -.17 +4,0
VATFAp 11.63 ... +1.2
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
IncmeAd 2.73 -.01 +3.5
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomeBt 2.73 -.01 +3,4
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
FoundAl p 14.25 -.01 +3.3
IncomCt 2.76 -.01 +3.4
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
BeacnA 17.43 -.02 +2.2
DiscA 33.66 +.08 +3.7
QualfdAt 23.75 -.01 +2.1
SharesA 27.27 -.01 +2.6
Frank/Temp Mtl C:
DiscCt 33.27 +.09 +3.7
SharesCt 26.86 -.01 +2.6
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp35.10 +.14+14.7
ForgnAp 15.62 +.04 +9.0
GIBdAp 11.66 +.07 +5.2
GrwthAp 26.94 +.10 +4.3
IntxEM p 21.39 ... 0.0
WoddAp 21.23 +.06 +6.5
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
GrthAv 27.01 +.10 +4.3
Frank/Temp Trmp B&C:
DevMktC 34.20 +.13+14.6
ForgnCp 15.32 +.04 +8.9
GrwthCp 26.14 +.09 +4.2
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S PM 5124 -.08 +5.4
GMO Trust Ill:
EmMkr 26.45 -.04+12.2
For 20.03 +.07 +6.8
IntlntrVl 38.52 +.07 +7.6
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 26.37 -.05+12.2
Foreign 20.04 +.07 +6.8
IntlGrEq 34.69 +.14 +8.5
IntllntrVI 38.51 +.06 +7.5
GMO Trust VI:
EmgMktsr 26.40 -.04+12.2
InfllndxPI 25.30 +.03 +0.3
IntCorEq 43.68 +.07 +7.7
USQltyEq 22.71 -.11 +2.9
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 54.01 -.16 +4.8
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 28.76 ... +2.2
Goldman Sachs A:
HYMuAp10.81 +.01 +1.5
MdCVAp41.04 -.23 +4.4
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HYMuni n 10.81 ... +1.5
MidCapV 41.47 -.23 +4.4
Strulnt 17.16 +.04 +7.3
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.66 -.01 +1.5
CapAplnst37.15 -.03 +7.2
InH r 74.74 +.16+10.2
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp44.14 -.09 +8.9
DivGthA p 23.06 -.03 +4.7
Hartford Fda C:
CapApCt 40.09 -.07 +8.9
Hartford Fds L:
GrwOppL 37.06 -.05+10.2
Hartford HLS IA:
CapApp 60.95 -.12 +9.3
Div&Gr 25.14 -.04 +4.8
Advisers 24.28 -.01 +3.7
Stock 57.37 -.06 +5.3
TotRetBd 11.57 +.01 +1.3
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p 60.50 -.12 +9.2
Hennessy Funds:
CorGroll 29.98 -.44 +6.8
HollBalFd n17.39 ... +2.6
Hotchkis &Wiley:
LgCpVIApf24.40-.19 +0.4
MidCpVal 127.59 -.18 +0.1
HussmnStrGr 16.34.01-0.2
ICON Fds:
Energy 41.47 -.28 +9.4
Hlthcare 17.68 -.07 +4.4
ISI Funds:
NoAmpx 7.43 -.03 +1.1
Ivy Funds:
GINatRsA p 40.23+.02+13.2
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpVal p 27.34 -.07 +3.7
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqxn 41.23 +.14 +6.8
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
InlrdAmer n29.81-.13 +4.3
Janus :
Balanced x26.32-.09 +4.3
Contrarian 19.99 -.01 +6.7
Enlerpr 56.59 -.02 +6.9
FedTE 6.51 ... +1.6
FIxBnd 9.41 -.01 +0.6
Fund 32.54 -.01 +7.3
FundaEq 29.19 +.01 +6.2
GI UifeSci 23.24 +.01 +5.7
GITechr 15.46 +.05 +7.8
Grlncx 42.59 -.13 +6.2
MdCpVal 26.15 -.03 +4.1
Orion 12.67 -.02 +8.2
Overseas r 59.09 +.47+14.4
Research 30.61 +.03 +7.0
ShTmBd 2.88 -.01 +0,7
Twenty 68.69 ...+12.5
Ventur 72.66 -.33 +6.8
WddW r 57.92 +.34 +5.8
Janus Adv S Shrs:
Forty 38.74 -.09+11.9
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 21.33 -.04 +6.6
HiYndAp 5.67 -.01 +2.4
InsuredA 10.59 +.01 +1.3
UtilityA 16.33 -.02 +6.4
JennisonDryden B:
GrowlhB 16.53 -.01 +7.1
HiYIdB t 5.67 ... +2.5
InsuredB 10.61 +.01 +1.3
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.72 ... +0.8
ClassicVl p 27.43 -.01 +1.1
RgBkA 34.95 -.35 +1.4
StrInAp 6.57 ... +1.8
John Hancock B:
StrlncBo 6.57 ... +1.6
John Hancock CI1:
LSAggr 16.36 -.01 +6.0
LSBalanc 15.29 -.01 +4.3
LSGrwth 16.07 ... +5.2
Julius Beer Funds:
IntlEql r 50.34 +.37 +7.4
IntlEqA 49.21 +.35 +7.4
IntEqlllr 17.37 +.11 +7.6
KeelSmCp pl 28.95-.31 +5.6
LSWalEqn19.98-.08 +4.0
Lazard InstI:
EmgMktl 26.19 +.01+11.9
Legg Mason: Fd
OpperTrt 20.92 -.01 +7.1
Spln p 40.68 -.08 +4.3

Legg Mason InstI:
Legg Mason Ptrs A:
AgGrAp 120.34 -.66 +5.8
ApprAp 16.69 ... +4.2
HilncAt 6.68 -.01 +2.5
InAICGAp 15.49 +.05 +5.4
LgCpGAp26.29 -.01 +6.7
MgMuAp15.55 ... +1.1
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
CaplncBte 17.76-.o4 +4.7
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 37.95 -.02 +3.8
Intl 21.93 +.06 +4.3
SmCap 34.06 -.11 +3.7


Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.71 +.03 +3.2
StrincC 15.25 +.04 +3.2
LSBondR 14.67 +.03 +3.1
StrIncA 15.19 +.04 +3.3
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 16.29 -.04 +6.0
BdDebAp 8.09 ... +2.6
MidCpAp23.55 -.06 +3.1
MFS Fuhds A:
MiTA 22.77 -.02 +5.8
MIGA 15.40 -.01 +5.3
HilnA 3.80 ... +2.9
IntNwDA 30.87 +.20 +6.2
MFLA 9.90 ... +1.1
TotRAx 16.86 -.05 +3.0
ValueA 29.06 -.03 +4.9
MFS Funds B:
MIGBn 13.91 -.01 +5.3
GvScB n 9.45 ... +0.5
HilnB n 3.81 ... +2.8
MulnB n 8.45 ... +1.3
TotRBxn16.85 -.05 +2.9
MFS Funds Instl:
IntlEqn 22.12 +.16 +5.5
MainStay Funds A:
HiYIdBA 6.30 ... +2.0
MainStay Funds B:
CapApB 133.82 -.22 +6.0
ConvBt 16.81 -.05 +5.8
GovtBt 8.16 -.01 +0.3
HYIdBBt 6.27 ... +1.9
IntEqB 16.69 +.14 +3.8
SmCGBp 16.12 -.14 +5.1
TotRtBt 19.85 -.06 +3.2
Mairs & Power:
Growth 84.39 -.13 +3.8
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 21.75 -.17+10.0
Growp 23.07 -.15 +9.1
Matthews Asian:
India r 20.70 ...+14.8
PacTiger 30.31 -.05+11.1
Mellon Funds:
IntlFd 18.17 +.13 +5.2
Midas Funds:
Midas d 5.42 +.12+27.5
Monetta Funds:
Monettan 15.96 -.05 +9.6
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 21.71 -.01 +5.3
Morgan Stanley B:
DivGtB 21.87 -.01 +5.4
GIbDivB 17.12 +.06 +4.6
StratB 21.28 -.03 +3.9
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktn 38.60 +.05+15.2
GIVaIEqA n21.83+.05 +4.5
IntEqn 22.80 +.13 +5.2
Munder Funds A:
IntemtA 24.26 -.01 +8.1
Mutual Series:
BaacnZ 17.58 -.01 +2.3
DiscZ 34.08 +.09 +3.7
QualfdZ 23.94 -.01 +2.1
SharesZ 27.52 .01 +2.6
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 34.23 +.02 +5:6
Geneslnst53.35 -.28 +4.7
Intl r 26.57 +.28 +5.5
Partner 33.76 -.11 +7.1
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 55.59 -.29 +4.6
Nicholas Group:
Hilncin 10.67 ... +2.4
Nichn 57.64 -.01 +2.4
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxn11.04-.11 +3.0
Technlyn 14.42 -.01 +6.5
Nuveen Cl A:
HYMuBdp 21.58+.01 +1.7
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhiOkSG n38.59-.06 +6.1
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtyinc r n28.67 +.02 +4.4
GIoball n 28.08 +.07 +4.0
Intl I r n 26.59 +.07 +2.2
Oakmark r n47.28-.04 +2.6
Select rn 33.05 -.08 +1.9
Old Mutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZ n16.69-.01 +7.4
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 9.50 +.01 +1.4
AMTFrNY 12.68 +.01 +1.9
CAMuniAp 10.87 ... +0.9
CapApAp 54.02 -.05 +.1
CapincAp 13.14 -.01 +2.0
ChmplncA p 9.36 -.01 +3.6
DvMktAp 53.13 +.03+12.6
Disc p 57.34 -.34 +.9
EquityA 12.57 -.04 +6.7
GlobAp 81.53 +.31 +7.3
GIbOppA 40.97 -.14 +5.5
Goldp 37.68 +.46+25.9
IntBdAp 6.37 ... NA
MnStFdA 44.75 -.08 +4.6
MnStOAp 16.18 -.04 +4.5
MSSCAp 23.03 -21 +2.6
MidCapA 21.22 -.03 +7.8
PAMuniAkp 12.55+.01 +2.0
S&MdCpVI 42.06 -.14 +4.3
StrlnA p 4.40 ... NA
USGv p 9.43 -.01 +0.6
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 9.47 +.02 +1.3
AMTFrNY 12.68 ... +1.8
CplncBl 12.99 -.02 +1.9
ChmplncB 19.34 -.02 +3.4
EquityB 11.88 -.03 +6.6
StrlncBt 4.42 ... NA
Oppenheim Quest:
QBaIA 19.45 -.01 +2.8
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.33 ... +1.3
RoMuAp18.04 +.01 +1.7
RcNtMuA 11.68 +.03 +0.8
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRtAd 10.49 -.02 +1.7
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AIAsset 13.05 ... +4.2
ComodRR 15.23 -.12+10.1
DevLcMk r 11.38 +,06 +5.0
FItlnc r 10.27 -.01 +2.7
HiYId 9.69 -.01 +3.0
LowDu 10.04 -.01 +1.6
RealRtnl 10.89 ... +1.8
ToIRt 10.49 -.02 +1.8
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRlAp 10.89 ... +1.8
TotRtA 10.49 -.02 +1.7
PIMCO Funds 0D:
TRtnop 10.49 -.02 +1.7
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 15.26 -.03 +3.1
CapGrA 17.52 -.05 +5.8
Pioneer Funds A:
BondAp 9.08 ... +0.5
EurSelEqA 44.05 +.30 +3.6
GrwthAp 15.25 -.04 +3.8
IntlValA 28.23 +.03 +8.5
MdCpGrA 17.35 ... +5.4
PionFdAp 52.55-.14 +5.3
TxFreAp 11.31 +.02 +2.1
ValueAp 18.28 -.09 +4.0
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYIdBl 11.40 -.03 +2.6
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYIdCI 11.51 -.03 +2.7
Price Funds Adv:.
Eqlnc p 30.66 -.06 +3.6
Growth p n35.20 +.04 +6.6
Price Funds:
Balance n22.47 ... +4.0
BIChipn 41.06 -.06 +7.1
CABond nlO.85 ... +1.4
CapAppn21.91 -.02 +2.3
DRGro n 27.35 -.04 +4.5
EmEurp 36.49 +.07 +7.9
EmMktS n43.74 +.09+15.4
Eqlnc n 30.71 -.07 +3.7
Eqlndexn40.93 -.13 +4.9
Europe n 23.07 +20 +6.7
GNMAn 9.34 -.01 +0,5
Growth n 35.52 +.03 +6.6
Gr&ln n 23.43 -.02 +4.9
HithSci n 30.00 -.05 +5.2
HiYield n 6.94 ... +2.5
IntlBondnl0.09 +.09 +3.2
IntlDisn 56.19 +.52 +7.8
IntlStkn 19.07 +.06 +8.5
Japan n 10.88 -.03 +4.7
LatAm n 53.08 -.42+17.3
MDShrtn 5.14 ... +0.6
MDBondnlO.43 +.01 +1.5
MidCapn 63.95 -.01 +5.3
MCapVal n26.72 ... +2.9
N Amer n 36.25 +.05 +6.1
NAsian 22.06 +.19+18.2
NewEran61.32 -.08+11.3
NHodezn 36.10 -.14 +4.8
NInc n 8.89 -.01 +0.6
NYBondnH.15 +.01 +1.4
PSIncn 16.65 +.01 +3.0
RealEstn 23.46 -.07 +6.5
R2010n 17.11 -.02 +3.6
R2015n 13.42 -.01 +4.0
R2020n 18.90 -.01 +4.4
R2025n 14.06 -.01 +4.7


R2030n 20.40 ... +4.9
SciTecn 24.89 -.04 +6.1
ShtBd n 4.70 ... +0,6
SmCpStk n35.81 -.28 +2.3
SmCapVal n43.06-.37 +2,2
SpecGr n 22.75 -.01 +6,0
Specinn 12.27 +.01 +1,8
TFIncn 9.85 +.01 +1.4
TxFrHn 11.71 ,.. +1.4
TxFrSI n 5.34 +.01 +0.8
USTInt n 5.34 ... +0.3
USTLgn 11.39 .. +0.2
VABondn11.44 +.01 +1.4
Value n 28.98 -.01 +4.0
Principal Inv:
DiscLCInst 17.54-.07 +5.5
LgGrlN 9.38 -.02 +6.9
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 8.99 .. +0.3
AZTE 9.05 ... +1.1
Conv p 20.85 -.03 +4.5
DiscGr 22.60 -.11 +3.5
DvrInAp 9.91 +.01 +1.2
EqlnAp 18.75 -.08 +3.8
EuEq 33.57 +.21 +6.5
GeoAp 18.46 -.05 +2.0
GlbEqtyp 12.75 .. +7.1
GrInA p 20.41 -.05 +4.0
HIthA p 60.25 -.05 +3.5
HiYdA p 7.97 ... +2.7
HYAdAp 6.19 .. +2.7
IncmAp 6.75 +.01 +0.6
IntlEq p 35.56 +.23 +8.1
IntGrlnp 17.58 +.08 +7.0
InvAp 15.67 -.05 +5.5
NJTxAp 9.14 ... +1.2
NwOpA p 53.52 -.29 +6.0
OTCAp 10.24 -.06 +2,9
PATE 9.01 ... +1.3
TxExAp .&64 ... +1.3
TFInAp 14.65 +.01 +1.3
TFHYA 12.75 +.01 +1.2
USGvAp 13.17 +.01 +0.7
UtilAp 15.22 -.13 +5.8
VstaAp 12.15 -.10 +6.0
VoyAp 19.33 -.04 +5.2
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 21.32 -.09 +4.5
DiscGr 20.55 -.10 +3.5
DvrlnBt 9.82 ... +1.0
EqInct 18.59 -.08 +3.8
EuEq 32.38 +.20 +6.4
GeoBt 18.28 -.04 +2.0
GIbEqt 11.58 ... +7.0
GINtRst 35.68 -.10+10.1
GrInBt 20.10 -.06 +3.9
HlthBt 53,18 -.05 +3.4
HiYIdBt 7.94 ... +2.6
HYAdBI 6.10 ... +2.5
IncmB t 6.70 ... +0.5
IntGrlnt 17.21 +.08 +6.9
IntlNopt 18.46 +.08 +8.5
InvBt 14.26 -.05 +5.5
NJTxBt 9.14 +.01 +1.3
NwOpBt 47.37 -.25 +6.0
NwValp 19.65 -.06 +4.1
OTCBt 8.91 -.06 +2.8
TxExBt 8.64 ... +1.2
TFHYBt 12.77 +.01 +1.2
TFInBt 14.67 +.01 +1.2
USGvBt 13.10 +.01 +0.7
UtilBt 15.15 -.13 +5.7
VistaBt 10.44 -.09 +5.9
VoyBt 16.69 -.03 +5.2
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 42.51 -.18 +5.6
IntGrA 21.28 +.14 +6.0
RSPart 35.35 -.25 +3.8
Value 28.99 -.03 +4.1
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCapf45.89-.24 +7.9
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 11.46 -.03 +2.9
DEI 14.34 -.02 +4.9
DvOppA 9.63 -.03 +4.0
Growth 34.49 +.06 +5.5
HiYdTEA 4.32 ... +1.5
LgCpEq p 6.34 -.01 +5.0
MCpGrA 12.41 -.01 +5.8
MidCpVlp 10.15 -.02 +5.4
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSv r 17.88-07 +5.1
MicroCapl 18.93 -.04 +6.0
PennMulr 12.36 -.06 +3.4
Premier r20.34 -.09 +5.1
TotRetlr 14.45 -.07 +2.7
VlPISvc 15.59 -.08 +5.1
Russell Funds S:
DivEq 54.27 -,17 +6.8
IntlSec 86.97 +.54 +8.1
MStratBd 10.35 ... +1.2
QuantEqS43.06 -.12 +4.6
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 13.27 -.04 +6.4
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxA nl.19 -.01 +0.8
IntlEqAn 16.17 +.07 +7.6
LgCGroAn23.74-.06 +6.1
LgCValAn23.97 -.10 +4.1
TxMgLCn14.70 -.05 +5.2
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 32.23 +.08+14.7
InsfStock 15.40 +.08 +6:9
STI Classic:
LCpVIEqA 16.17-.04+4.7
LCGrStkA p 13.79+.01 +7.1
LCGrStkCp 12.80 ... +7.0
SelLCStkC 28.62-.03 +6.4
SelLCpStki31.06-.03 +6.4
Schwab Funds:
HhhCare 16.64 -.05 +3.0
1000invr 45.02 -.12 +4.9
1lOOSel 45.04 -.13 +4.9
S&Plnv 23.81 -.07 +4.8
S&P Sel 23.91 -.07 +4.9
S&PlnstS112.20 -.04 +4.9
SmCplnv 24.66 -.21 +2.8
YIdPIsSI 9.44 ... +0.5
Selected Funds:
AmShD 49.28 +.05 +4.2
AmShSp 49.16 +04.2
Seligman Group:
ComunA t 38.80 -.03 +4.9
FronlrAt 14.99 -.08 +5.8
FronlrDl 12.70 -.06 +5.7
GIbSmA 18.83 +.07 +5.8
GIbTchA 18.88 -.02 +5.8
HYdBA p 3.31 -.01 +2.5
Sentinel Group:
ComS Ap 36.92 -.11 +6.0
Sequoia n158.96 +.60 +0.7
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 46.27 -.03 +6.4
SoundSh 41.84 -.08 +4.4
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 63.64 -.14 +5.2
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 33.61 -.30 +4.4
Multi-Cap45.05 -.12 +6.0
SmCap 50.20 -.51 +2.6
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBlt 9.23 -.01 +0.3
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp31.95 -.41 +2.5
Value 43.13 -.16 +5.7
Templeton Instlt:
EmMSp 25.83 +.11+15.3
ForEqS 30,88 +.14 +7.3
Third Avenue Fds:
Intl r 23.86 +.04 +2.6
RIEstVIr 34.16 -.22 +6.0
Value 65.98 -.31 +7.5
Thornburg Fds:
IntValA p 36.09 +.20 +8.6
IntValue I 36.77 +.20 +8.7
Thrlvent Fds A:
HiYId x 5.03 ... +2.4
Income 8.49 -.01 +0.8

TempGIhbA p33.94-.01+6.8
TrCHYBp 9.13 ... +2.4
TAFIxInp 9.13 ... +0.6
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn32.98 -.37 +7.0
Tweedy Browne:

UBS Funds Cl A:
nGlobAlot 15.13 +.01 +4.0
UMB Scout Funds:
Inll 38.05 +.22 +7.4
US Global Investors:
AltAm 30.49 -.06+12.0
GIbRs 19.47 +.15+17.5

WidPrcMn 31.64 +.85+25.5
USAA Group:
AgvGt 37.92 -.21 +6.6
CABd 10.77 ... +2.0
CrnsiSIr 28.85 +.01 +5.1
GNMA 9.48 -.02 +0.4
GrTxStr 14.61 -.01 +3.2
Grwth 17.44 -.06 +6.6
Gr&lnc 20.14 -.07 +5.1
IncStk 17.23 -.07 +3.9
Inco 12.03 -.01 +0.5
Intl 29.92 +.21 +5.5


. ..


PM *bj.U
.. - A

iii
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Ita.,.,4 .t *, .4
PM t








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,, ,,-. '.r ",.


NYBd 11.74 +.01 +1.6
PrecMM 33.63 +.45+24.4
SoTech 13.40 ... +5.2
ShtTBnd 8.89 ... +0.6
SmCpStk 15,66 -.17 +2.4
TxElt 12.98 +.01 +1.6
TxELT 13.58 ... +1.9
TxESh 10.57 +.01 +0.8
VABd 11.26 +.01 +1,8
WIdGr 21.99 +.11 +5.5
VALIC:
MdCpldx 25.79 -.10 +4.1
StkIdx 39.89 -.13 +4.9
Value Line Fd:
LrgCo n 24.84 -.02 +6.2
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 17.83 +.02 +1.9
CmstAp 19.71 -.06 +2.5
CpBdA p 6.50 ... +0.8
EqlncAp 9.41 -.01 +2.6
Exch 493.28 -2.45 +5.8
GrinA p 22.99 -.04 +3.3
HarbAp 16.61 -.03 +4.4
HIYIdA 10.55 -.01 +2.3
HYMuAp10.75 ... +1.4
InTFAp 17.72 +.01 +2.0
MunlAp 14.29 +.01 +1.8
PATFAp 16.84 +.01 +1.8
StrGrwth 49.60 -.21 +8.0
StrMunInc 12.94 ... +1.6
US MtgeA13.17 -.01 +0.7
UtilA p 24.36 -.27 +4.5
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBl 14.65 -.04 +7.1
EqlncB t 9.24 -.01 +2.5
HYMuBt 10.75 ... +1.3
MulB 14.27 +.01 +1.7
PATFBt 16.78 +.01 +1.8
StrGwth 41.73 -.17 +7.9
StrMunlnc 12.93 ... +1.5
USMtge 13.11 -.01 +0.7
UtilB 24.24 -.28 +4.4
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdro n10.90+.01 +1.3
CpOpAdl n98.71 -.18 +6.9
Energy n152.68 -.33+10.6
EuroAdmiln97.37+.38 +7.2
ExplAdml n76.27 -.40 +4.5
ExtdAdm n42.15 -.23 +4.5
500Adml n140.62-.42 +4.9
GNMA Adn10.17-.01 +0.5
GrolncAd n63.08 -.23 +5.7
GrwAdmn33.32 -.03 +5.6
HlthCr n 64.79 -.06 +3.7
HiYIdCp n 6.07 ... +2.8
InfProAd n23.48 +.02 +1.1
ITBdAdrnlnlO.26 ... +0.4
ITsryAdminlO.93 ... +0.3
IntGrAdm n88.56 +.29 +8.6
ITAdmin 13.19 +.01 +1.2
ITGrAdmn 9.67 ... +0.4
LtdTrAdn 10.73 +.01 +0.7
MCpAdmln98.61-.25 +4.3
MorgAdm n66.58-.22 +5.6
MuHYAdm n10.63+.01 +1.5
PrmCaprn80.83+.10 +5.8
ReitAdmr rn101.81-.35 +6.3
STBdAdml n9.99 ... +0.6
ShtTrAdnl15.61 ... +0.5
STIGrAdn1.59 .. +0.6
SmCAdmn34.77 -.26 +3.6
TxMCap rn74.25-.20 +5.1
TtlBAdml n 9.98 -.01 +0.6
TStkAdmrnn36.77-.12 +4.8
ValAdml n27.86 -.14 +4.4
WellsAdmn54.01-.10 +1.9
WelitnAdmr n59.89-.04 +3.9
Windsor n65.45 ... +3.2
WdsrllAd n66.47 -.25 +4.0
Vanguard Fds:
AssetA n 30.92 -.07 +4.0
CALTn 11.48 +.01 +1.7
CapOpp n42.70 -.08 +6.9
Convrtn 14.70 -.03 +4.5
DivdGron15.71 -.01 +4.4
Energyn 81.26 -.18+10.6
Eqlncn 27.01 -.11 +4.5
Explrn 81.82 -.43 +4.4
FLLTn 11.47 +.01 +1.2
GNMAn 10.17 -.01 +0.5
GlobEq n 26.51 -.04 +7.1
Grolncn 38.62 -.14 +5.7
GrthEqn 13.18 -.01 +9.1
HYCorp n 6.07 ... +2.8
HlthCren153.44 -.14 +3.7
InfiaPron 11.96 +.01 +1.1
IntlExplrn 23.31 +.12 +4.2
InSlGr n 27.79 +.09 +8.6
IntlVal n 46.34 +.09 +7.7
ITIGrade n 9.67 ... +0.4
ITTsryn 10.93 ... +0.3
UfeCon n 17.34 -.03 +2.6
UfeGro n 25.94 -.06 +4.7
Ufelncn 14.27 -.02 +1.7
LifeModn21.78 -.04 +3.7
LTIGrade n8.94 +.01 +0.6
LTTsryn 11.06 ... 0.
Morg n 21.45 -.07 +5.6
MuHYn 10.63 +.01 +1.5
MulnsLgrn12.39 +.0 +1.6
Mulntn 13.19 +.01 +1.2
MuLtdn 10.73 +.01 +0.7
MuLong n 11.08 ... +1.4
MuShrt n 15.61 ... +0.5
NJLTn 11.67 +.01 +1.5
NYLTn 11.0 6 ... +1.2
OHLTTE nl.81 +.01 +1.3
PALTn 11.15 +.01 +1.3
PrecMtls r n36.17+.44+17.6
PrcpCor n14.03+.03 +5.4
Prmcp rn 77.82 +.09 +5.7
SelValu rn21.89 -.05 +1.8
STAR n 22.37 -.02 +3.5
STIGrade n10.59 ... +0.6
STFed n 10.40 .. +0.7
-STTsryn 10.43 ... +0.5
StratEq n 24.94 -.16 +3.6
TgtRe225 n14.26-.03 +4.5
TgtRe2015 n13.49-.03+3.7
TgtRe2035n15.25-.04+5.0
USGro n 20.40 -.06 +6.5
USValuen15.41 -.07 +3.8
Wellslyn 22.29 -.04 +1.9
Welltn n 34.67 -.03 +3.9
Wndsrn 19.39 ... +3.1
Wndsll n 37.44 -.14 +3.9
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 140.61 -.43 +4.9
Balanced n22.39 -.05 +3.1
DevMkt n 14.28 +.04 +7.4
EMktn 32.75 -.08+13.7
Europen 41.42 +.15 +7.2
Extend n 42.08 -.24 +4.5
Growth n 33.32 -.03 +5.6
ITBndn 10.26 ... +0.4
LgCaplx n27.56 -.07 +5.0
MidCapn 21.72 -.05 +4.4
Pacific n 13.71 +.01 +68.0
REIT r n 23.86 -.08 +6.3
SmCap n 34.74 -.25 +3.6
SmlCpGth n20.80-.13 +4.9
SmrlCpVl n16.99 -.15 +2.2
STBndn 9.99 ... +0.6
TotBnd n 9.98 -.01 +0.6
Totllntln 20.67 +.04 +8.6
TotStk n 36.76 -.13 +4.8
Value n 27.86 -.13 +4.4
Vanguard InstI Fds:
Ballnstn 22.39 -.05 +3.1
DvMktlnst n14.16+.04 +7.4
Eurolnstn41.50 +.16 +7.2
Extlin n 42.17 -.24 +4.5
Grwthlstn33.32 -.03 +5.6
Inslldxn 139.55 -.42 +4.9
InsPIn 139,55 -.42 +4.9
TotlBdldx n50.34-.03 +0,6
InsTStPlus n33.15-.12+4.8
MidCplstn21.80 -.05 +4.4
SCInsAt n 34.80 -.26 +3.6
TBIst n 9.98 -.01 +0.6
TSInstn 36.77 -.13 +4.8
Values n27.86 -.14 +4.4
Vanguard Signah:
500Sgln116.15 -.35 +4.9
Vantagspolnt Fds:
Growth 10.82 -.01 +7.0
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 20.12 -.05 +5.4
WM Blair Mil Fds:
IntlGhI r 33.55 +.12+10.1
Waddes8 & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 7.04 -.03 +7.1
ScTechA 13.43 -.06 +7,0
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 40.10 -.15 +5.5
Weltz Funds:
Value 36.71 -.11 +03.5
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmSlkZ 22.79 -.05 +4.2
Opptylnv 45.59 -.06 +4.6
SCApValZ p35.85+.11 +6.5
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.26 -.02 +1.4
Core 11.07 -.02 +1.3
William Blair N:
GrowthN 13.12 -.05 +5.9
IntlGthN 32.99 +.12+10.1
Yacktman Funds:
Fund pt 16.32 -.02 +3.7


Stocks slip slightly


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Stocks
dipped a bit Friday, the last
trading day of the third quarter,
with Wall Street relieved about
solid readings on the economy
but cautious ahead of
October's corporate earnings
reports.
The market's losses were
small, thanks to positive
reports on consumer spending,
construction spending, infla-
tion and Midwest manufactur-
ing. Though strong economic
data might lower the chance
that the Federal Reserve will
further reduce rates, the tame
inflation measure kept hopes
of a rate cut alive.
Last week the Fed, reacting
to August's tightening credit
and plunging stocks, helped
restore confidence in the
financial markets by decreas-
ing the federal funds rate tar-
get by a half point to 4.75 per-
cent. The central bank's rate
decrease, the first in four
years, helped the major stock
indexes finish in positive terri-
tory for the quarter.
'"A second Fed cut will go a
long way in reassuring the
stock market that the worst is
over. The focus going forward
will be whether the Fed is
going to lower rates to shore
this up, or decide the risk of


inflation is too high," said
Janna Sampson, director of
portfolio management at
Oakbrook Investments.
Though energy and food
prices are surging, core infla-
tion has been within the Fed's
comfort zone of 1 percent to 2
percent. The Commerce
Department's consumer
spending report showed that a
key core inflation gauge logged
a year-over-year rise in August
of 1.8 percent - the smallest
increase since a similar rise in
February 2004.
But continuing to weigh on
investors is the concern that
corporate profits dropped off
in the third quarter. Friday is
the last trading day of one of
the most volatile periods in
years, one that pulled stocks
sharply lower after the Dow
Jones industrial average
closed at a record 14,000.41 in
mid-July. Wall Street now is
bracing for signs, ahead of the
mid-October onslaught of earn-
ings reports, of how companies
fared during the summer's
tumult.
The Dow slipped 17.31, or
0.12 percent, to 13,895.63. The
blue-chip index ended the
third quarter 3.6 percent high-
er, and is up 11.5 percent for
the year.
The Standard & Poor's 500
index fell 4.63, or 0.30 percent,


Market watch
September 28, 2007

Dow Jones -17.31
Industrials 13,895.63


Nasdaq -8.09
composite 2,701.50

Standard & -4.63
Poor's 500 1,526.75


Russell
2000


-8.56

805.45


NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,461

Declined: 1,829

Unchanged: 104

Volume: 1,349,559,450

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 972

Declined: 1,578

Unchanged: 79

Volume: 1,851,832,809

SOURCE: SunGard AF

to 1,526.75, finishing the quar-
ter up 1.6 percent. The S&P is
up 7.7 percent for the year.
The Nasdaq composite
index fell 8.09, or 0.30 percent,
to 2,701.50, and closed the
quarter with a gain of 3.8 per-
cent.


Business


GM, UAW strike

tentative deal

DETROIT - Local union lead-
ers on Friday endorsed a tentative
agreement between General
Motors Corp. and the United Auto
Workers that requires GM to pay
out at least $35 billion for retiree
health care and offers an unprece-
dented number of promises for
future work at U.S. plants, accord-
ing to a summary of the agreement
provided by the UAW.
The agreement still is subject to
a vote of GM's 74,000 UAW mem-
bers, which should be completed
by Oct. 10. UAW President Ron
Gettelfinger said he's confident
members will support the agree-
ment and that Ford Motor Co. and
Chrysler LLC will match many of its
terms.
GM spokesman Dan Flores said
both UAW workers and the compa-
ny benefit from the agreement. GM


didn't release any specifics of the
contract Friday; the company typi-
cally waits until the contract is rati-
fied to make detailed comments.
Gettelfinger said he hadn't yet
decided whether the union would
negotiate with Ford or Chrysler
next, but he expects to make that
call next week. Both automakers
have extended their contracts with
the union indefinitely.

Equipment maker

purchased

BOSTON - Network equipment
maker 3Com Corp. is giving up its
independence in a $2.2 billion buy-
out by Bain Capital Partners, but
it's gaining freedom from the
whims of the market and a chance
to expand in China.
The cash deal announced
Friday also gives Huawei


Technologies, China's largest man-
ufacturer of telecommunications
equipment, a minority stake in the
technology pioneer - something
that could improve its prospects in
Asia and raise eyebrows in
Washington.
3Com, which faces brutal com-
petition from Cisco Systems Inc.
and others, is now a shadow of the
high-flying star it became in the
late 1990s technology boom. At
one point in 2000, its shares briefly
rose above $100 apiece.
Bain Capital, a private equity
firm, decided the 28-year-old com-
pany still has enough potential to
justify a buyout carrying a hefty 44
percent premium to the stock's
Thursday closing price of $3.68 per
share.


- From wire reports


'\ CO.1. n . 'i. Inverness



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Div Name Last Chg .45r TaiwSemi 10.12 -.16 2.281 TorDBkg u76.68 +.48
Snolecim 3.90 +01 ,181 TalismEgs 19.70 +.16 2.71e TotalSA "81.03 -.77
.98 SoJerlnd 34.80 -.65 .56 Target 63.57 +1,87 .28 TotalSys 27.78 -.64
1.61 SouthnCo 3628 -.69 .37e TataMolors 19.14 +.40 ... Transocn 113,05 -.76
6.18e SthnCoppsul23.83-1.34 24 Tektronx 27.74 -.34 1.16 Travelers 50.34 +.24
.02 SwstAirl 14.80 +.05 4.40e TelcNZs 16.96 +.14 .16 Tredgar 17.25 -.30
SwstnEngy 41.85 59 .79e TelMexL 32.87 -.27 1.79e TContl 24.25 -.18
.32 SorgnBcp 17.04 -.25 .60e Tenaris 52.62 -26 .. TrinaSoln 56.97 -75
.88 SpecraEn 2448 -.45 ... TeneHlIth 3.36 -.06 .28 Trinity 37.54 +.62
SpectBrds 5.80 +.14 2.74 Teppco 38.07 -.16 .14p TycoElecn 35.43 +.39
.10 SpdntNex 19.00 +.21 . Teradalawi 26.08 +.23 .60 Tycolnlin 44.34 +.20
.121 StdPac d5.49 -.31 . Teradyn 13.80 -.10 .16 Tyson 17.85 -06
.84 Standex d20.68 -1.08 . Terex 89.02 -.87 1.83e UBSAG 53.25 +.14
42e StarwdHil 60.75 +.41 . Terra u31.26 -.10 1,32 UDR 24.32 -.32
.88 StateStr 68.16 -.1 6.54e TerraNltroul26.83 +5.99 1.73 UILHold 31.50 -.55
.24 Ster s 27.33 -.33 .40 Tesoros 46.02-1.12 ... USAiny 26.25 -25
...sTGold u73.51 +.81 ... TetraTech 21.14 -.72 .. USEC 10.25 -.47
.221 STlyker 68.76 -.12 .401 Texlnst 36.59 -.20 .. UltraPg 62.04 +.06
22 SturykeRug 17.91 -.2 .92 Textron s 62.21 +.16 ... UndrAmr 59.82 +1.02
2851 SubPpne 4440 -43 . Theragen 4.49 +.34 3.58e UUniao 131.55-1.08
2.52 SunCmts 30.08 -.47 - ThermoFis 57.72 -.10 .15 UnlFIrst 37.46-2.54
.40 Sunmro 9481 -62 - ThmBet 58064 -.22 1.27e UnilevNV 30.85 -.45
1.10 Sunco 79478 +.386 272 Thombg 12.85 +.10 1.27e Uniever 31.67 -.72
1.10 Sunch 3990 78 +397 1.92 3MCo u93.58 +.19 ... Unisys 6.62 -.03
2.92 SunTrst 75.67 122 .60f TIffany 52.35 -.45 .11e UtdMicro 3.59 -.04
.681 Supalu 3901 -27 TWCablen 32.80 +.25 1.68 UPSB 75.10 +.28
.82 Synovus 28.05 -08 .25f imeWarn 18.36 +.16 ... UtdRentals 32.17 +.42
76 Sysco 3559 +56 .68f Timken 3715 -08 1.60 USBancrp 32.53 -.19
.97 TCFFncl 26.18 +05 ... TianMet 33.56 -.66 .80 USSteel 105.94 -.10
.78 TECO 16.43 -02 .60 ToddShp 23.48 ... 1.281 UldTech u80.48 -.21
.36 TJX 29.07 -03 . TollBos 19.99 -02 .03 UtdhlthGo 48.43 -.83
1.73 TXUCorp u68.47 +10 .42e TorchEn ul0.00 +.48 .30 UnumGrp 24.47 +.01
.52 Trclimrk 62.32 -.25


,VaalcoE 4.57 -.05
ValeantPh 15.48 -.28
.48 ValeroE 67.18 -.38
. VaianMed 41.89 +1.25
1.26 Vectren 27.29 +.02
1.90 Ventas 41,40 -.35
2.67e VeoliaEnv u86.14 -.36
I VeraSun 11,00 +.12
VeriFone u44.33 +1.63
1.721 VerizonCm 44.28 -.40
ViacomB 38.97 +.74
33e VimpelCs 27.04 -.38
Visteon 5.15 -.02
.Ole VroPart 4.96 +07
VMwaren u85.00 +1.88
* 1.36e Vodafone 36.30 -.22
Vonage 1.03 +04
3.60f Vomado 109.35 -.34
1.84 VulcanM 89.15 -07
.19 WHidnglI 2.24 -32
.18 Wabash dl1.29 -.33
2.56f Wachovia 50.15 -.51
88 WalMart 43.65 +.04
.381 Walgrn 47.24 -69
2241 WAMull 35.31 -.56
.96 WsleMInc 37.74 -.13
WatsnPh 32.40 +.43
Weathfdlnt 6718 -1.86
.70 WtWatch 57.56 +2.81
1.98 WenRIt 41.46 -.51
.08 Welimn 240 +20


WellPoint 78.92 -.73
1.241 WellsFarqmo 35.62 -.40
.50 Wendyss 34.91 +.19
... WescolIntl 42.94 +3.96
1 08 WestarEn 24,56 -.55
1.161 WAEMInc2 13,03 +.03
.54 WsLAMgdHi 6.20
.66 WAstInfOpp 11.69 +.06
. WDigitIf 25,32 +.12
24 WslnRefin 40.58 +.28
.01e WstnUnn 20.97 -,52
2.40 Weyerh 72.30 -.80
1.72 Whripl 89.10 +.83
.97e WilmCS 10,30 +.14
.40 WmsCos 34.06 -.22
46 WmsSon 32.62 -.25
1.00 Windstrm 14.12 -.16
.48f1 Winnbgo 23.88 -.14
1.00 WiscEn 45.03 -.43
.68 Worthgtn u23.56 +.46
1.16 Wrigley 64.23 -.28
1.121 Wyeth 44.55 -.24
.16 Wyndham 32.76 +1.02
1.52 XLCap 79.20 +1.17
.48 XTO Engy 61 84 -.52
.92 XcelEngy 21.54 -.32
Xerox 17,34 -.03
.04 Yamanaq 11.78 +24
SYinglin 26.07 +.80
.60 YumBrdss 33.83 +.14
... Zimmer 80.99 -1.22
49 ZweigTll 4.87


CITRUS MEMOR TRIAL

,~7/w iy'f


80fte Jome C. 1850ooo

2271 South Olympic Hills Terrace, Inverness ON YOUR LOT

(352) 726-2179 Mon-Fri 10-4 3 Bed, Den, 2 Bath




Large Lot, Pool, Central Water, Inverness Area






I- m" r. 'i


BUSINESS


-S/vi*mu)AY, Si;,ivm-m:k 29, 2007 IIA


Onus Coumn, (FL) CHRONIC1.1,


I -


* *
"1 ., 4 <>










12A


> "Man does not live by words
alone, despite the fact that
sometimes he has to eat
them."
Adlai Stevenson


SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


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

MAKE THE CHANGES




Wording of



referendum



must be fixed


A judge ruled Monday that
the Florida Legislature's
tax-reduction amendment
that was scheduled to appear on
the January presidential pri-
mary ballot is unconstitutional.
The judge's decision means
that unless there are corrective
measures taken, voters will not
be given the opportunity to vote
on the issue.
The referendum
would give citizens THE I
the right to create a Judge'
"super-exemption" against re
that would provide
tax relief to home- OUR 01
owners who have Voters
been crushed by ris- dec
ing real estate valu-
ations in Florida. YOUR OPIA
The problem with chronicle,
the referendum is comment a
with the ballot lan- Chronicle
guage that was
approved. Circuit Judge, Charles
A. Francis of Tallahassee ruled
the wording was confusing and
inaccurate.
While it's a confusing issue,
there is an answer here. There is
still plenty of time to rewrite the
wording for the referendum and
comply with the judge's inter-
pretation.
The Florida Legislature is
about to go into a special ses-
sion, and the time could be set
aside to do the rewrite.


Young drivers
You people are starting to write in
again to the Sound Off about peo-
ple 75 and older, that senior citi-
zens should take a written test and
we would fail. You know what? You'd
better get your eyes examined your-
selves because I want to tell you
something: Three-quarters of the
drivers out there are younger peo-
pile. They're not the senior citizens
... Go out on (U.S.) 19. I go
out every single day and I S o
am cut off by all these dif-
ferent people, all different
ages. So stop blaming sen-
ior citizens, because I see
a lot of them that use
their signals and they're
very careful drivers. Most
of you people are not sen-
ior citizens that are bad CALL
drivers. Everyone should 563
have to take a test over, W
not just us senior citizens.
Probation for driver
Let's see, I want to get this
straight through my feeble mind: A
guy driving a truck hits a woman
and drives off. He comes back to
pick up a piece of his headlight
assemblage that broke off, gets
back in his truck and drives off
again. Now wouldn't curiosity make
you wonder why your headlight was
damaged? Wouldn't you look to see
what caused your headlight to fall
off your truck? He said he wasn't
wearing his eyeglasses, yet he can
go back and find pieces of his
headlight assembly. If he went
back, he would have heard the
woman moaning or crying. I guess
he didn't wear his hearing aid
either. But he only gets probation, a
slap on the wrist, and told he was a
bad boy. All this is told to him by an
interpreter because he didn't speak
English. He kills a woman and gets
probation. All I can say is, don't
steal a six-pack of beer - you
could get life in prison.


S

ef

P
i

N
nl
0
e


IL


Gov. Charlie Crist and the leg-
islative leadership made tax
reform a key component of their
2006 election. Here's where the
leadership is needed. The gover-
nor, Senate president and speak-
er of the House need to get
together, analyze the judge's rul-
ing, and develop wording on the
amendment that fits the judge's
guidelines.
The bottom line is
SUE: that voters should
ruling be given the oppor-
erendum. tunity to control
how government
PINION: spends its money.
should The current in-
de. equities in our
property tax system
iON: Go to have created a
hne. com to backlash of anguish
out today's from homeowners
editorial. and business peo-
ple.
The amendment is a compli-
cated piece of legislation, but we
have confidence that the voters
are smart enough to figure it out
if it's presented in a fair way.
While we're not endorsing the
change in the tax system at this
time, we are endorsing the right
of the people to determine their
own future.
Our elected officials should
make the needed changes in the
wording and get the referendum
back on the January ballot.

Too much milking
Back when I was a youngster on
my dad's dairy farm, we milked
cows for a decent living. Now that
I'm in my 80s, I'm reading and lis-
tening to news stories about, well,
for one, the John Couey case. Well,
like I said, we milked, but we could-
n't begin to milk like the attorneys
are milking the taxpayers of today.
Enough said. Taxpayers, it's your
money - what are you
JN l going to do about it?


if Waste of money


I


This is in reference to
the complaint on "Katrina
syndrome." I'd like to
acknowledge that I live
across the street from a
police detective. His car is
579 used from 8 o'clock in the
)0579 morning to 4 o'clock,
which is eight hours a day.
The other 16 hours, which
amounts to 6,400 hours, is down-
time. This is entirely a waste of
money on the part of the sheriff's
(office) and I am totally against the
way it's being run.
Student subdued
Florida should be really proud of
their police force, huh? Six officers
are standing over a 21-year-old stu-
dent and they have to Taser him?
Boy, you've got some big, bad
police officers in Florida. Woo-hoo.
Why use Taser?
I'm calling all about that young
man that was Tasered in the
University of Florida...He's got five
of these muscle-bound storm troop-
ers around him and they couldn't
just escort him out, they had to
Taser him? What is wrong with these
people today? Aren't they trained in
holding a person with a little hand-
to-hand arm locks and stuff like
that? They've got to Taser him with
weapons?


For whom the bell bleeps


I love Ernest Heming-
way
That's a switch for
this column, but not for me.
Ever since sophomore year
in college, I've hung his pic-
ture near my desk - his
youthful passport photo,
which made the cover of
The New York Times
Magazine on the publica-
tion of a letters collection, Diane
which I framed - and OTI
that's a long time ago. VOI
Haven't read him much
for nearly as long, although
I did take "A Moveable Feast" on a trip
to Paris, "The Garden of Eden" to the
south of France, and "For Whom the
Bell Tolls" to Spain (where the bag the
book was in was stolen outside
Cadaques), but that's also a while back.
Lately, he crosses my mind only when
I exchange the occasional glance with
his photo on the wall.
But then I began reading about his
relationship with his legendary editor
Maxwell Perkins, and his lifelong pub-
lisher, Charles Scribner's Sons, in a
new book called "The Lousy Racket"
(Kent State) by Robert W Trogdon. I
now realize how much the path-break-
ing writer's experience in the 1920s
and 1930s says about us as a society,
both then - when Hemingway's
writerly urge to use the rare profanity
presented his publishers with a legal
and moral nightmare; and now -
when four-letter language is shoptalk,
ads for sexual performance aids are as
much a part of the national pastime as
home plate, and even children have
become consumers of what can only be
called pornography.
And whose nightmare is that? The
answer is all of us little people who no
longer have gatekeepers like Maxwell
Perkins to keep what Laura Ingraham,


a
H
4


author of the new block-
buster "Power to the
People" (Regnery), calls
"pornification" at bay Of
course, the absence of gate-
keepers is only part of our
predicament, as
Hemingway's experience
also reveals. Included in
"The Lousy Racket" are fas-
cinating exchanges
West between Hemingway and
|ER Perkins over the writer's
CES (quite sparing) use of bad
language, or the occasional
raw scene. Perkins would
invariably argue for their elimination
on the grounds that even one four-let-
ter word would bring down the cen-
sors, leading to the book's repression,
or - and this is even more significant
- the public losing interest in it. This
last bit suggests that censorship in the
first half of the 20th century wasn't
merely the superfluous law of the
land; it actually reflected the sensibil-
ity of most people, maybe even the
Hemingway-reading crowd.
I found this discussion of particular
interest because in the course of bring-
ing my own new book, "The Death of
the Grown-Up" (St Martin's Press) to
market, I came up against a very dif-
ferent set of attitudes. In describing
our state of cultural decline, I found
myself quoting foul language - some-
times spelling it out for shock value,
sometimes using dashes to spare the
reader. During the copy-editing
process, I was urged to spell every-
thing out, or, conversely, spell nothing
out (I stuck with my original style.)
Never, of course, was I urged not to use
the profanities in the first place. That's
not our world.
But do we like it that way, really? I
was reminded of this question on read-
ing about a gathering of girls -


wealthy, Upper-East-Side-of-Man-
hattan 12- and 13-year-olds - orches-
trated by The New York Times to doc-
ument the youngsters' reactions to a
rancid new TV show called "Gossip
Girl," which chronicles the sex- and
drug-obsessed lives of spoiled teens. I
don't think the show uses profanity, but
it certainly features profane behavior.
For example: Boys in blazers smoke
marijuana and talk about sampling
their fathers' Viagra. The martini-
swilling teen . heroine engages in
"smoldering" sex scenes with her best
friend's boyfriend. Yuck
Not that these young flowers of
American privilege blushed. Project-
ing a sometimes gigglesome ennui,
they explained how closely the show
tracks their little world. (Sometimes
it's wonderful not to be able to afford
$28,000 tuition.) You have to wonder
about their parents, who not only
groomed the girls to be consumers of
such smut, but also made them avail-
able to go on the record about it There
was something sad about the brazen
pointlessness of it all.
Long ago, Hemingway wrote to
Perkins that "it is good for the lan-
guage to restore its life that they (cen-
sors) bleed out of it That is very impor-
tant." And maybe it was - although
personally, I've never felt cheated by
the constraints your basic Dickenses
and Tolstoys and, reluctantly,
Hemingway operated under. But if it
was necessary to restore vigor to the
language then, what do we do now,
when the life it too often describes -
unremarkably profane, unnoticeably
shameless - no longer has much
meaning?

Diana West is a columnist for The
Washington Times. She can be
e-mailed at dianawest@verizon.net


LETTERS to the Editor


Growing Inverness
Why a diminutive hamlet of 6,000
residents (curiously identified as a
city) called Inverness attempts to
have the Board of County
Commissioners shoehorn all govern-
ment facilities in a few blocks
euphemistically referred to as "down-
town" is just plain silly and nonsen-
sical.
Inverness is the traditional county
seat that was technically extended
west on State Road 44, then south on
County Road 491, to include county-
owned properties as the jail and gov-
ernment center. These are the bound-
aries of the county seat; not the
crowded, no-parking-available site
called "downtown."
Commissioners, think outside of the
box! Simply extend the bounds fur-
ther south on County Road 491 and
include another 32-acre site the coun-
ty already owns (where the VA is
located). Here, there are unlimited
parking and ample building space
needs for the supervisor of elections,
tax appraiser and tax collector. Right
in the geographical center of the
county.
More than 130,000 residents
presently live in Citrus County. At
build out, in the unincorporated
vacant areas of Citrus Springs, there
will be enough room to house more
than 75,000 additional residents.
Adding this total to the population
growth in communities such as Pine
Ridge, Citrus Hills, Beverly Hills and
others will make the Central Ridge
Region the area where future popula-
tion growth will flourish during the


OPINIONS INVITED
a 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.
I 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.
* SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
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next 30 years.
Why should commissioners even
consider a 19.5-acre vacant parcel
near "downtown" for $1.4 million
(about $72,000 per acre) when they
already bought a 32-acre parcel with
several erected buildings for $8 mil-
lion (less than $25,000 per acre)? That
proposal is far too expensive and a
complete waste of taxpayers money!
"Downtown" should remain as a
judicial complex! The vacated areas
of the supervisor of elections, the tax
appraiser and tax collector will make
available sufficient space and storage
needs. In fact, even the sheriff's facil-
ity should be relocated near the jail
to free additional parking and build-


ing space for the judiciary. It's that
simple! More importantly zero dollars
will be spent for land acquisition!
Now, doesn't that make sense?
Peter Monteleone
Pine Ridge

Nothing to crow about
Cheep, cheep is perhaps the
impression of Coach Belichick for
breaking NFL rules by stealing defen-
sive signals, and consequently calls -
into question the fairness of any and
all New England Patriots wins during
his tenure.
A sports writer indi-
cated that justice was 0 More
served when the coach letters
and the owners were PAGES
fined; baloney, $500,000 SA 9A
for the coach whoA, 9A
makes millions each
year, and $250,000 to the owner who
probably pays that much for a water
boy: This is unadulterated chicken
feed!
By taking fraudulent advantage of
opposing team efforts, he has laid at
least one rotten egg and perhaps
more, and his unsportsmanship has
made a stink of himself, his team, and
the National Football League.
This spygate should once and for all
bring to a close any clucking by this
fowl hen or any of his brood.
Now it behooves the league to
scratch through the Patriots' winning
seasons, and dig up any more barn-
yard evidence of other wrong doing.
William C. Young
Crystal River


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








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICI.I


Hot Corners:


GO ONLINE: Visit the Chronicle site www.ChronicleOnline.com to see the day's headlines.


Started sooner
' I'm calling regarding the question
Orleans - in particular, Louisiana -
=Mississippi differ so in rebuilding. M
gone way ahead. I think this is
because the people of Mississippi
got together and started rebuild-
ing. They did not sit back and
wait for'the government or the other
pay and rebuild their city. It was the
., people of Mississippi that made the
,< .Kind of people
*. In the Sept. 6 Sound Off, someone
qiMississippi is so far ahead of New C
bibouncing back from Katrina. There
! -pie answer to that: First of all, it's a


-I.


Greeting burglars
rgn This is in regards to the per-
-iison who wrote in about liability
uiinsurance on pit bulls. I'm in
;a~my 50s and I have two pit
bulls. I live on a golf course
:locommunity in Citrus County
-'and my pit bulls have kept
somebodyy out of breaking into
wtmy home twice. If they want to
ascome in unwelcome, they'll
bimeet my pit bulls. And as far
T9as you moving up here from
.1 Miami and saying we need lia-
lo ability insurance? Well, I've lived
-liin Florida since the '50s and


state problem. It's not our problem. It's not a
U.S. problem, so just leave the rest of us out of
why New it. Look at the people that live there. They would-
-and n't evacuate themselves and when they were
ississippi has ushered to the Superdome, they destroyed the
Superdome in about four hours.
MISSISSIPP I That's the kind of people that live
there and that, pure and .simple,
is your answer. Look at the people who live there.
people to _ l... , ..
effort of the Political ties
difference. The caller's question about the disparity in
the recovery of Mississippi and New Orleans
has been answered many times in the press and
e asked why on TV. Trent Lott and other influential Repub-
Orleans in lican politicians have ties to Mississippi, while
is a real sim- the politicians in Louisiana are Democrats and
city and a have less access to the real money.


PIT BULLS


that's how it's always been;
somebody's moved into Florida
and told us how we ought to
live.
Pepper spray
Speaking of pit bulls and, for
that matter, any type of dog: I
run every morning armed with
pepper spray and possibly
something else. I would hate to
harm anyone's dog because I
love dogs, but I'll be darned if
I'll let one hurt me.


a' Higher and higher
,o1 Just wanted to reply to the person in yester-
-n day's paper who said he was an expert on every.
-fithing. In Citrus County, if you go onto Google
-'"Earth you can find that the eleva-
idctions are much higher than 101 EXI
Y�feet. My elevation is 151 and
asthere's places in Pine Ridge
'iFarms that are 164 feet above sea level.
.9f, Survey record
w I would like to correct the expert. According
--to a U.S. Geological Survey updated 1988,
M1'there's an elevation of 143 feet above sea level
drih Beverly Hills just north of Brentwood.
Check stuff first
The fellow who claimed Saturday to be an
expert on everything desperately needs to run a


Submit your video for a

chance to win a


Pup's upbringing
I just read Monday's paper
about all you people bashing
pit bull dogs. Well, it's all in
how they're brought up. I have
a pit bull. Her name is Daisy
and she's just so gentle, she
wouldn't hurt a bug. So it's all
in how you bring them up. A
shepherd or a Doberman pin-
scher, all those dogs can be
mean dogs. It's just how much
you love them and bring them
up the right way. So I'm sick,
to death of hearing about you
all bashing a pit bull.


comparative analysis check on his elbow and
another part of his anatomy. It seems he can't
differentiate between the two. One-hundred-and-
ten feet the highest point in Citrus County?
Sorry, fella. A quick topography check of the
water tower by Harrison Street in
ERT Beverly Hills discloses that the
tower sits on an elevation of 135
feet, and there are elevations higher than that in
other parts of the county. I see 155 feet one
mile north of the Inverness Moose Lodge.
Right golf course
To the expert on everything: You have the cor-
rect golf course, but the correct elevation is 223
feet, 28 degrees, 53 minutes North, 82 degrees,
26 degrees West.
So 223 feet is the highest, but you have the
correct golf course. Now you know everything.


S-. Chronicle TV wil be announcing
the winner of an Pod nano on
October 31, 2007. The
video with the most votes
wins. Voting starts on
Sept 28, 2007. Submit today !
See Chronicleonline tv for contest rules





ch ronic rleonrlr in elJ]. t


'Hot Corner:
TOM DICK

, Reader disservice
I would like to respond to a
letter ... to the editor regarding
(the writer's) wish that the edi-
tor not challenge the county. I
think he is deriding the editor
for his opinion regarding the
June Fisher and Tom Dick
problem. The editor of the
paper is in an eminently elevat-
ed position to know the ins
and outs of all the players in
this drama, as well as the
facts. You, sir, are doing a dis-
service to me to take away the
editor's right of free speech
and my right to hear it.
Work with staff
I recently read the opinion of
a caller on Sound Off about
Tom Dick being fired, and the
! caller said that Mrs. Fisher
should be fired. I wholehearted-
_ly agree with her, with the caller.
SApparently, Mrs. Fisher has
� -never learned the basic princi-
ples of supervision, which is
that you work with your staff to
help them function to the maxi-
mum - you don't tear them
:down - so you would have the
best staff that you could work
with. They all would be much
'more productive and you would
have a staff you would be
proud off. Tom Dick served
,Citrus County for 25 years faith-
9'fully, and if fired will lose all he
"has strived for all these long
years. It is an injustice.
Undermining boss
Let's not forget that Tom
Dick had the opportunity to be
-'the county administrator but
refused the job. He wanted the
power but not the responsibili-
~ty. He was and still is under-
mining his boss. He deserved
to be fired.
Defying a woman
Tom Dick and the sheriff
went behind Ms. Fisher's back
after she had left orders that it
would be heard at the meeting
and not to do anything. I
worked for a large company in
Miami. If I had gone behind
my boss' back like Tom Dick
'did, I would have been fired.
Also, a lot of people get unem-
ployment compensation. The
county taxpayer does not pay
bifor unemployment compensa-
tion. Because Ms. Fisher is a
H1ewoman, they think they can go-
over her orders. Tom Dick, you
are in the wrong and the sher-
iff pushed you on.

FORMS AVAILABLE
* The Chronicle has forms
S available for weddings,
engagements, major
anniversaries, births and
first birthdays.
* Call Linda Johnson at 563-
5660 for copies.


N A


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Prices effective Thursday, September 27 through Wednesday, October 3, 2007.
Only in the Following Counties: Sumter, Lake, Hernando, Collier, Citrus, Polk, and Osceola.
Prices not effective at Publix Sabor. Quantity Rights Reserved.
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1-1


I


SNYURDAY, 29, 2007 13A


OPINION


P











141A
SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Fall treat


Charges dropped against sniper


Associated Press
Taj, a 67-year-old female
Asian elephant, smashes
pumpkins Friday at Six Rags
Discovery Kingdom in Vallejo,
Calif. The park's seven ele-
phants were treated to their
own personal pumpkin patch
to mark the first day of Fright
Fest, a month-long Halloween
celebration. The pachyderms
squished and squashed the
pumpkins to create bite-sized
morsels.

Grandad: Confession
was coerced
CINCINNATI -A 10-year-old
accused of deliberately setting a
fire that killed his mother, sister
and three other children was
interrogated alone and wasn't
told of his right to an attorney,
his step-grandfather said Friday.
"They just kept pressuring
him," Rocky Reed said of
Timothy Douglas Byers, who
faces five delinquency counts of
murder and one delinquency
count of aggravated arson in the
Sept. 16 duplex fire in
Greenville, about 30 miles north-
west of Dayton.
Greenville police, who have
said the boy confessed to delib-
erately setting the fire, ques-
tioned him three times behind
closed doors at the police sta-
tion, the last time for two hours
straight, Reed said. Each time,
Reed had to remain outside
despite his request to be pres-
ent, he said. "They told me I
would influence his answers,"
he said.
Reed said the boy wasn't told
of his legal right to have an
attorney present.

WorlM d o-'


Big wave
IN4 O iLi


Assication Press
Greg Emslie, of South Africa,
catches air on a wave during
round four of the Quiksilver
Pro surfing tournament,
Friday, in Hossegor, France.
Emslie defeated Pancho
Sullivan, of Brazil, to
advance.

Concorde parts
up for auction
TOULOUSE, France -An
auction of hundreds of parts
from the defunct Concorde
supersonic jet began Friday in
southern France, giving bidders
a shot at everything from land-
ing gear and cockpit gauges to
silverware and an oven.
The auction is aimed at rais-
ing funds for a planned park and
museum in southwestern
Toulouse, home to plane maker
Airbus and its predecessor com-
pany behind the jet.
Auctioneer Marc Labarbe said
the five smoke detectors were
withdrawn from the auction
because they were "con-
tentious." He did not elaborate.
The environmental group Robin
des Bois (Robin Hood) had
protested their presence,
claimed they contained radioac-
tive elements.
- From wire reports


Los Angeles Times

BAGHDAD, Iraq - U.S.
Army Spc. Jorge G. Sandoval's
platoon hugged him in the
minutes after a military court
dropped murder charges
against him Friday over the
death of two Iraqis.
His fellow soldiers laughed
and wept as Sandoval told his
friends that he wanted to go


outside and smoke a cigarette.
It was the first of three
major court-martial proceed-
ings involving Sandoval's
sniper team, and the soldiers
felt vindicated.
Sandoval faced two counts
of murder, two counts of poor
conduct and one count of
dereliction of duty in two
killings, on April 27 and May
11.


One officer, Sgt. Anthony
Murphy, savored the good
news. "It's been really tough.
Today is a good day," he said.
Murphy bristled at the idea
there was a cloud over the
unit.
"What we did was honor-
able - what we were trained
to do and ordered to do," he
said.
Spc. Joshua Meachum said,
"Snipers have no other job but
to kill. We don't shake hands
with sheiks. We don't give
candy to kids. We don't set up
a checkpoints. We have one
sole job and that is to kill."


Sgt. Evan Vela's surprise
confession during testimony
Thursday tha t he had killed
an Iraqi in the May 11 inci-
dent saved Sandoval from a
possible life prison sentence.
Sandoval also was cleared of
the fatal shooting of an Iraqi
man April 27.
Staff Sgt. Michael Hensley
emerged as the pivotal figure
during the trial.
According to witnesses,
Hensley gave Sandoval the
orders to shoot dead an Iraqi
man, who had been in a field
cutting grass April 27.
Their cases have called


Lorenzo makes landfall in Mexico


A man clears his home of fallen trees Friday after hurricane Lorenzo hit land in Nautla, Mexico. Lorenzo quickly weakened to a trop-
ical storm and then a depression as it charged inland, drenching Veracruz state's lush mountains and filling rivers with roaring water.

Woman and two children die after rain-soaked hillside collapses


Associated Press


SAN RAFAEL, Mexico - Hurricane
Lorenzo hit Mexico's central Gulf coast
on Friday, flinging roofs and billboards
through the air and causing a landslide
that claimed three lives.
The storm brought steady rain to much
of central Mexico. In Puebla state, a sat-
urated hillside collapsed, killing a
woman and two children.
Following roughly the same path as
August's deadly Hurricane Dean,
Lorenzo quickly weakened to a tropical
depression as it charged inland, drench-
ing Veracruz state's lush mountains and
filling rivers with roaring water.
The storm battered a coastline popu-
lated with small fishing villages and
beach hotels, knocking over electrical
poles and leaving about 5,000 people in
shelters scattered throughout the region.
In the farming town of San Rafael, res-
idents scooped water out of flooded
homes and tried to keep their belongings
dry as a nearby river threatened to over-
flow its banks. Many had lost their


banana, orange and lime crops to
Hurricane Dean, and were still cleaning
up from that storm when Lorenzo hit
Maya Luisa Hernandez, 78, spent the
night in a makeshift shelter at city hall.
Her corrugated tin shack was destroyed
by Dean, and she was trying to return
home Friday to see if she had again lost
her rebuilt home and few belongings.
"I'm worried because I don't know any-
thing about my things," she said. "I put
them up high, but the river is going to
overflow its banks."
Lorenzo rapidly strengthened into a
Category 1 hurricane on Thursday, then
made landfall southeast of Tuxpan, the
U.S. National Hurricane Center in
Miami said.
It hit near the seaside town of Nautla,
where high winds peeled the roofs off
many homes.
Luis Urtado, a 79-year-old cobbler,
said he was at a neighbor's house when
the roof went flying into the night, forc-
ing him and his neighbors to flee to
another building. As they ran through
the rain, he noticed his home had also


lost its roof and was filling with water.
"As I was heading for shelter, I saw
how the winds had dismantled my
home," he said.
On Friday, water reached his window
sills, and he spent the day bagging what
remained of his belongings.
Forecasters said Lorenzo could dump
5 to 10 inches of rain in Veracruz, with
isolated downpours reaching 15 inches.
The area is vulnerable to heavy rain. In
1999, flooding killed at least 350 people.
"What worries us is overflowing rivers
and steep hillsides," said Ranulfo
Marquez, Veracruz state deputy secre-
tary for civil protection.
Meanwhile, a new tropical depression
formed in the open Atlantic Ocean, and
Tropical Storm Karen weakened fur-
ther; it was expected to become a
depression by the end of Friday. Neither
storm was expected to threaten land.
Tropical Storm Karen's center was
about 800 miles northeast of the
Windward Islands, and its maximum
sustained winds had decreased to 40
mph.


US. soldier was accused

of murdering two Iraqis


Brain-eating amoeba found in warm lakes kills 6


Officials tracking cases

Associated Press

PHOENIX - It sounds like science
fiction but it's true: A killer amoeba liv-
ing in lakes enters the body through the
nose and attacks the brain where it
feeds until you die.
Even though encounters with the
microscopic bug are extraordinarily
rare, it's killed six boys and young men
this year. The spike in cases has health
officials concerned, and they are pre-
dicting more cases in the future.
"This is definitely something we need
to track," said Michael Beach, a spe-
cialist in recreational waterborne ill-
nesses for the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention.
"This is a heat-loving amoeba. As
water temperatures go up, it does bet-
ter," Beach said. "In future decades, as
temperatures rise, we'd expect to see
more cases."
According to the CDC, the amoeba
called Naegleria fowleri (nuh-GLEER-
ee-uh FOWE-erh-eye) killed 23 people
in the United States, from 1995 to 2004.


This year health officials noticed a
spike with six cases - three in Florida,
two in Texas and one in Arizona. The
CDC knows of only several hundred
cases worldwide since its discovery in
Australia in the 1960s.
In Arizona, David Evans said nobody
knew his son, Aaron, was infected with
the amoeba until after the 14-year-old
died on Sept 17. At first, the teen
seemed to be suffering from nothing
more than a headache.
"We didn't know," Evans said. "And
here I am: I come home and I'm burying
him."
After doing more tests, doctors said
Aaron probably picked up the amoeba a
week before while swimming in the
balmy shallows of Lake Havasu, a pop-
ular man-made lake on the Colorado
River between Arizona and California.
Though infections tend to be found in
southern states, Naegleria lives almost
everywhere in lakes, hot springs, even
dirty swimming pools, grazing off algae
and bacteria in the sediment.
Beach said people become infected
when they wade through shallow water
and stir up the bottom. If someone
allows water to shoot up the nose - say,
by doing a somersault in chest-deep


Associated Press
Pallbearers carry the casket of Aaron Evans on Sept. 23 at Lake Havasu Memorial
Gardens in Lake Havasu City, Ariz. The 14-year-old, who died Sept. 17, was infect-
ed with an amoeba, a microscopic organism called Naegleria fowler, that attacks
the body through the nasal cavity, quickly eating its way to the brain.


water - the amoeba can latch onto the
olfactory nerve.
The amoeba destroys tissue as it
makes its way up into the brain, where
it continues the damage, "basically
feeding on the brain cells," Beach said.


People who are infected tend to com-
plain of a stiff neck, headaches and
fevers. In the later stages, they'll show
signs of brain damage such as halluci-
nations and behavioral changes, he
said.


attention to a so-called "bait-
ing program," in which
snipers allegedly were
ordered to plant fake weapons
and bomb-making materials,
then kill anyone who picked
them up.
The Pentagon will not speak
publicly about the tactics it
uses to protect soldiers from
insurgents but it insists mili-
tary practices are within the
law.
Military hearings in July
alluded to Hensley's role in
possibly spreading the tech-
niques of the baiting program,
according to his attorney.


Pakistan's


president


can run


again

The Washington Post

ISLAMABAD, Pakistan -
Pakistani President Pervez
Musharraf secured a badly
needed victory Friday when
the Supreme Court cleared
the way for him to run for
another term, despite a chal-
lenge from opponents who
claim he is ineligible.
The 6-3 ruling will make it
difficult for rivals to block
Musharraf from winning
another five years in office
when the national and provin-
cial assemblies vote on Oct. 6.
Opponents had said
Musharraf's other job, as
army chief, should disqualify
him. But the court's ruling
means he can seek another
term while remaining in uni-
form.
Musharraf's aides have said
he will retire from the army if
he wins another term.
The ruling was met with
cries of "Shame, shame!" and
"Go Musharraf go!" from hun-
dreds of black-suited lawyers
who had packed into the
Supreme Court to hear the
ruling. Outside the court, the
lawyers criticized the judges,
claiming the government had
pressured the court to rule in
Musharraf's favor.
"This is not a verdict. It is a
dictation. The judgment was
written at the president's
house and was sent here to be
announced," said lawyer Ali
Ahmed Kurd. "This is a black
day for Pakistan. The govern-
ment has succeeded in getting
six puppets in its hands."
Just two months ago,
lawyers celebrated the court
for defying Musharraf and
reinstating Chief Justice
Iftikhar Mohammed
Chaudhry, a man Musharraf
had tried to fire. At the time,
the lawyers confidently
asserted that the judiciary,
which has long been sub-
servient to the military in
Pakistan, had finally won its
independence.


,on








n College Football/2B
0 Golf/3B
I NHL/3B
0 NBA/3B
I MLB/4B
0 Scoreboard/5B
[ Entertainment/6B


B
SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


Bulls send Mountaineers packing


USF defeats

W.Va., 21-13
Associated Press
TAMPA - No. 18 South
Florida is not only basking in
the national spotlight, the Bulls
are thriving in it
Matt Grothe upstaged West
Virginia stars Pat White and
Steve Slaton for the second
straight year, leading rapidly ris-


ing USF to a 21-13 victory over
the mistake-prone, fifth-ranked
Mountaineers on Friday night
Grothe scrambled to avoid a
sack before throwing a 55-yard
touchdown pass to Carlton
Mitchell, and Ben Moffitt
returned one of his two intercep-
tions 26 yards for a TD to lead a
stellar defensive performance in
the Big East opener.
West Virginia (4-1, 0-1) aver-
aged 357 yards rushing in its
first four games, but only man-
aged 188 on the ground after


surprisingly opening the game
throwing on seven of its first 11
offensive plays.
The Mountaineers lost White
late in the second quarter after
the junior quarterback was hit
in the right knee on a running
play. He limped off the field
and remained on the sideline,
but did not return.
Slaton, the other half of West
Virginia's explosive tandem,
was held to 54 yards rushing
on 13 carries and fumbled
twice. The running back also


had a poorly thrown pass
glance off him and wind up in
the hands of Moffitt for the
linebacker's second intercep-
tion - and the Mountaineers'
sixth turnover.
White's backup, Jarrett
Brown, threw a 9-yard TD pass
to Darius Reynaud to trim West
Virginia's deficit to 21-13 with
5:45 remaining. He had the
Mountaineers on the move
again when USF (4-0, 1-0) held
them on downs at the Bulls 40 in
the final minute.


Florida looks


to even score


with Auburn


Gators took their only loss

to Tigers in 2006 season

Associated Press
GAINESVILLE - When Florida coach Urban
Meyer walked into the locker room after losing
.at Auburn last season, the scene was surreal.
There were tears, tirades, fights and finger-
,pointing.
"It was wild," Meyer recalled. "It was a tough
:deal. One of the coaches said we've got to get
this thing under con-
trol and I said,
'No, let it go.' So
we let it go for
about 15 min-
utes. I wanted
. them to clear the
air.
"We cleared the air and we dried everybody's
.eyes and we had a State of the Union on Monday
- where we're at, where we need to be, where
-we want to go and how are we going to get
Theree"
The Gators regrouped and responded better
than anyone could have imagined. The defend-
ing national champions haven't lost since.
The fourth-ranked Gators (4-0, 2-0) have won
'11 straight since that upsetting - and unifying
- 27-17 loss at Jordan-Hare Stadium last
October.
The teams meet again today in Gainesville,
with Florida trying to stay unbeaten and
Auburn (2-2, 0-1) hoping to turn things around
after close losses to South Florida and
Mississippi State.
"I think people are overlooking us because of
how we started," Tigers linebacker Craig
Stevens said. "That'll give us a perfect opportu-
nity to go in there and get an upset."
Although the Gators are well aware of next
week's much-hyped game at No. 2 LSU, they're
vowing not to overlook Auburn. Given last year's
outcome, no one should expect anything less.
Florida scored on three of its first four pos-
sessions and led 17-11 at halftime. But the
Gators surrendered the lead and the game with
a variety of mistakes.
. Two days after the loss, former Gators quar-
terback and 1996 Heisman Trophy winner
Danny Wuerffel helped the team get back on
track. Meyer played an audio clip from
Wuerffel, who described how the 1996 national
,championship team relied on its senior leaders
;to rebound from a late-season loss to Florida
State.
The message?
"It's easy when you lose to throw everything
away, and you can't let that happen," defensive
tackle Clint McMillan said. "No matter what,
you've always got to go forward."


'Canes roll to sweep


s ^- ..- .... . . ... . . . . . . .. ... - ._*--,K
Photos by BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Seven Rivers Christian Academy's Chloe Benoist, second from left, is smaller and younger than most of the
runners but finished second Friday night at the Whispering Pines Invitational in Inverness.

Citrus takes boys and girls cross country titles at invitational


JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI points to defeated runner-up The
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com Villages, who came in with 99.
Chronicle Meanwhile, in the later race,
the Citrus boys also held off the
At Whispering Pines Park in The Villages by four points (78 to
Inverness on Friday afternoon, 82) to capture the crown.
the Citrus boys and girls cross- "We're excited," said
country teams acted more like Hurricanes boys coach Chris
wolves than the school mascot Moling. "It was our first win as a
Hurricanes. team this year."
With Citrus hosting nearly 30 Likewise, Citrus girls coach
squads and 154 varsity runners Billy Bass was satisfied with the
on the male and female sides, the results.
Hurricanes used a pack mentali- "The times were fast for this.
ty in order to claim each team course," Bass said. "All my varsity
title of the Whispering Pines runners did well."
Invitational. Seven Rivers seventh-grader
The Hurricanes girls scored 58 Chloe Benoist grabbed the best


individual area finish of any run-
ner by clocking a 21:24 for a sec-
ond-place finish in the girls race.
Benoist, who ran a 20:22 last
week at the Zac Lucas
Invitational, wasn't that
impressed with her own perform-
ance.
"I did OK," said Benoist. "It's
about a minute off of my usual
races, but about a minute better
than I did last year at this
course."
Please see : " -/Page 5B
Citrus High School's Brandon
Hardy is the first local boy to finish
Friday at Whispering Pines Park.


Crystal River bright spot in drab Friday for county


Crystal River Pirates 29,

South Lake Eagles 27
ALAN FESTO
afesto@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
GROVELAND - The Crystal River Pirates
Accomplished something on Friday night that
'they haven't been able to enjoy for quite some
Time - A third win.
. The Pirates (3-2) traveled to South Lake for
*what head coach Anthony Paradiso called the
team's first true road game and passed with fly-
ing colors, beating the Eagles, 29-27, to win their
third game in a row.
"There are a lot of things we need to work on


South Sumter Raiders 42,

Citrus Hurricanes 7
JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A week ago the Citrus Hurricanes offense was
clicking on all cylinders as they scored 42 points
at will against the Lecanto Panthers. Last night
the 'Canes felt the sting of being on the other
side of that 42 points as the South Sumter
Raiders offense, led by quarterback Denzel
Smith, blitzed its way to a 42-7 victory.
While the final score was in no way indicative
of how close this game had the potential of
being, the Hurricanes were faced with the


Central Bears 41,

Lecanto Panthers 7
JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
After absorbing a solid pounding, there's not
much you can do besides tip your hat to the
opposition.
So it went for the Lecanto football team
Friday night at Panther Stadium when the visit-
ing Central Bears handed out a 41-7 loss to the
Panthers.
"In the first half, we couldn't do anything
right," said Lecanto coach Ron Allan, "and
that's a tribute to (Central)."


Belleview Rattlers 14,

Dunnellon Tigers 7
SEAN ARNOLD
For the Chronicle
DUNNELLON - Belleview scored two
touchdowns off a pair of 80-yard drives and kept
Dunnellon's offense out of the end zone until
the last minute to beat the Tigers, 14-7, on
Friday
The contest was the first between the two
teams since 1996 and the lack of familiarity
showed early on for Dunnellon (3-2) as they
gained only 57 total yards in the first half.
"(Belleview) is so good at what they do," said
Tigers coach Frank Beasley. "We ran only 14


Please see ,:";-.". ' L"'R/Page 5B


South
Florida's
Jamar
Taylor
eludes
West
Virginia's
Antonio
Lewis to
score Friday
during the
third quar-
ter in
Tampa.
Associated Press


Please see ".-/Pap 5B


Please see RIVER/Pap 5B I


Please see I ' - - '/Page 5B







21 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007 COLLEGE FOOTBALL_ CIiTUS COUNTY (FI.) CHRONICLE




Cal hopes to get in QB's head


Associated Press
Oregon quarterback Dennis Dixon looks for a receiver Sept. 8 dur-
Ing the first half against Michigan in Ann Arbor, Mich. Cal and
Oregon meet today in a Pac-10 showdown of explosive offenses.


Oregon 's Dixon

bane of defenses

Associated Press
EUGENE, Ore. -
California's strategy for stop-
ping Oregon quarterback
Dennis Dixon? Rattle him.
It worked last year when the
Golden Bears intercepted
Dixon's first pass in Berkeley
and went on to a 45-24 victory
Perhaps the same will succeed
today when the No. 11 Ducks
host sixth-ranked Cal (4-0, 1-0
Pac-10).
"I feel like we're already in
his head before we even start-
ed. Any quarterback, you can
always get into his head if you
try," said Bears safety Brandon
Hampton, who intercepted
that first pass.
Cal picked off Dixon three
times in the game a season ago.
Oregon (4-0, 1-0) went on to lose


five of its next eight games, and
Dixon was benched in favor of
Brady Leaf in the final regular
season game against Oregon
State.
Then Dixon took off to play
baseball with the Atlanta
Braves organization during the
summer, leaving some to ques-
tion his commitment to the
team.
But the talented senior
rejoined the Ducks this fall and
embraced new offensive coor-
dinator Chip Kelly's speedy,
no-huddle, spread-option
schemes.
Now four victories into the
season, Dixon has thrown for
11 touchdowns and no inter-
ceptions. He's run for four
more scores, including a faked
Statue of Liberty play against
Michigan at the Big House.
He ranks fourth in the
nation in passing efficiency
and leads the league in total
offense, with an average of
nearly 306 yards.
"His running and his confi-


dence is impressive. He gives
them a chance to win every
game, even more so than last
year, I think. They spread the
offense, and then Dixon gets
his rushes," Hampton said.
"It's kind of sneaky."
That said, California's
defense will turn up the pres-
sure on Dixon.
"You put enough hits on a
guy, he'll get rattled, no matter
who he is. That's not to say he's
soft, because he gets up from
every hit I've seen, but you can
rattle any guy," linebacker
Worrell Williams said.
The Golden Bears are
ranked fourth in the Pac-10 in
total defense (361 yards), with
the linebackers leading the
way. They've combined for 132
tackles, 5.5 sacks, four forced
fumbles and an interception.
However, they will be without
Zack Follett, who has a neck
stinger.
Cal's defense has scored
twice on fumble recoveries.
Dixon is well aware of Cal's


defense - it did sting him last
year, after all.
"They're a great team and
you can never underestimate a
defense, to tell you the truth.
You never know what they're
going to throw at you," he said.
"You have to anticipate the
hard and react to the easy"
The Ducks have a seven-
game winning streak against
Cal at Autzen Stadium. Cal
coach Jeff Tedford, former
offensive coordinator for
Oregon, has yet to win in
Eugene with the Bears.
The last Cal road win against
the Ducks came in 1987.
"This will be definitely the
toughest game we've played so
far," Hampton said. "I feel that
every week is a tough game,
but this game is more impor-
tant because we have that
rivalry with Oregon. They
have a great team, and I'm
sure they will be in the run-
ning for the Pac-10 towards
the end of the season."


Kyle Israel to start for UCF


Miami Duke face off

Associated Press

ORLANDO - George O'Leary insists
Central Florida doesn't have a quarter-
back controversy. After last week, fans
might disagree.
Sophomore Michael Greco's two
rushing touchdowns and near-perfect
11-for-12 passing performance helped
the Knights (2-1) blow out Memphis for
their first win in a new stadium.
Despite that prodigious debut,
O'Leary says senior QB Kyle Israel is
still the starter today when the Knights
host Louisiana-Lafayette.
"To me, (Greco) is still a freshmen at
quarterback because he had not played
for the whole year," O'Leary said.
"There is a lot of fieldmanship and a lot
of stuff going on that the average fan
does not see that I do, where Kyle is way
ahead of him."
The Ragin' Cajuns (0-4) are off to their
worst start since 2003. That season was
coach Rickey Bustle's second, and
Lafayette rebounded with a second-
place Sun Belt Conference finish after
going 4-1 the last five games.
Bustle said the team is feeding off its
role as an underdog this week.
"You're talking about playing what I
think is going to be one of the top teams
in that conference, and nobody is put-
ting their money on us," Bustle said. "I
think that is something that can inspire
our guys, to go over there and have an
upset win."
Lafayette brings the nation's 6th-best
ground offense with 257 yards a game,
but leading rusher Tyrell Fenroy (ankle)
won't be there to help. He carried just
once last week against Troy, and did not
travel with the team to Orlando.
After near-upset last season,
Miami not taking Duke lightly
MIAMI - The stats suggest it'll be a rout.
The tape keeps the Miami Hurricanes from
thinking that way.
Sure, Duke has lost 18 straight matchups
with Atlantic Coast Conference opponents, is


Associated Press
Central Florida quarterback Kyle Israel, foreground, hands off Sept. 15 in the second
half against Texas in Orlando. UCF coach George O'Leary said Israel will start today.


a whopping 1-23 in its last 24 games overall
and gave up 46 points and 540 yards in last
week's loss to Navy.
But the numbers that matter most to Miami
are 20-15 - the score of last season's
game, when the Blue Devils were one play
away from pulling off a giant upset. The
Hurricanes (3-1, 0-0) host Duke (1-3, 0-1)
today, insisting they're not taking the Blue
Devils lightly.
"This team understands what Duke is
about," Miami coach Randy Shannon said.
"And they understand what kind of pressure
they put on us last year. ... They just never
quit. That's the one thing that's scary when
you watch them on tape. Duke's never going
to quit."
That's a lesson Miami learned the hard
way last season.
Miami led 20-2 late in last year's game, a
matchup where the Hurricanes were missing


13 players who were suspended for their role
in a brawl with Florida International the previ-
ous week.
Duke got within 20-15 and was on the
Miami 6 with 3 seconds left. Quarterback
Thad Lewis - a South Florida native who
was recruited by the Hurricanes out of
Hialeah-Miami Lakes High - had his poten-
tially winning pass intercepted by safety
Willie Cooper at the goal line, saving the
Hurricanes.
Miami is coming off a 34-17 win over then-
ranked Texas A&M last Thursday night, easi-
ly the Hurricanes' best effort of the season.
Shannon's team is unbeaten so far at home
(3-0), where it hasn't allowed'a first-half
point, and may have finally figured out ways
to solve some early season offensive woes.
Kyle Wright threw for 275 yards and two
scores against the Aggies, and passed for
299 more against Duke a year ago.


Clemson hopes


to handle victory


better this time


Associated Press


ATLANTA - Clemson is off
to a promising start.
Hmmm, that sounds familiar.
A year ago, the Tigers won
seven of their first eight games,
the only slip-up a double-over-
time loss at Boston College.
They looked unstoppable in
the last of those victories, a 31-
7 rout of Georgia Tech.
Clemson couldn't keep it
going, however, losing four of
its last five for a disappointing
8-5 season. The memory of that
collapse is still fresh as the No.
13 Tigers (4-0, 2-0 Atlantic
Coast Conference) get set to
face struggling Georgia Tech
today.
"We can't get too comfortable
now," offensive lineman Chris
McDuffie said. "We remember
what happened last year."
So does receiver Aaron
Kelly.
"I was disappointed, espe-
cially when the team kind of
tailed off and started losing
games," he said.
This game is especially sym-
bolic, since Clemson could do
no wrong against the Yellow
Jackets (2-2, 0-2) a year ago.
James "Thunder" Davis
rushed for 216 yards and two
touchdowns. C.J. "Lightning"
Spiller had a pair of 50-yard
touchdowns - one running,
the other after hauling in a
pass. The Tigers defense held
Georgia Tech star Calvin
Johnson without a catch for the
first time in his career.
While Clemson couldn't han-
dle prosperity, Georgia Tech
bounced back from the hum-
bling loss to claim a spot in the
ACC championship game.
"They responded to defeat a
lot better than we did,"


Clemson coach Tommy
Bowden said. "I've tried to use
Georgia Tech as an example
about being focused and play-
ing week to week."
Well, he might not want to
use this edition of the Yellow
Jackets. In a first-month replay
of what the Tigers went
through last season, Georgia
Tech got off to an impressive
start by outscoring Notre
Dame and Samford 102-17 in
the first two games.
Then, when the competition
toughened, the Yellow Jackets
crumbled. Boston College
romped to a 24-10 victory in
Atlanta, and lightly regarded
Virginia pulled out a 28-23 vic-
tory last week after Georgia
Tech sleepwalked through the
first quarter.
Suddenly, those first two
wins don't seem so impressive,
especially with Notre Dame off
to an 0-4 start.
"That was not as big a win as
people thought," coach Chan
Gailey said. "I'm afraid we did-
n't handle prosperity very
well."
Last season's game notwith-
standing, this has traditionally
been one of the ACC's tightest
rivalries. Since 1996, five
games have been decided by
five points or less.
Georgia Tech is clearly the
more desperate team, trying to
avoid its first 0-3 start in con-
ference play since 1994. As it is,
the Yellow Jackets would likely
have to run the table to get back
to the championship game.
"Nobody likes to have their
goals dashed, but if we reel off
a few in a row here, who knows
what happens?" Gailey said.
"There is a lot of football left
You don't make or break a sea-
son in the first half of the year."


en successful in Jax


FSU coach is 7-1 in

former Gator Bowl

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - Folksy south-
erner that he is, Alabama native
Bobby Bowden is comfortable pretty
much anywhere.
But the Florida State coach is par-
ticularly fond of Jacksonville, where
the Seminoles meet No. 22 Alabama
today for the first time in more than 30
years. The nationally televised
matchup pairs two once-beaten teams
trying to regain a perch among the
nation's elite.
The Seminoles have lost just once
in the Atlantic port city - and it took
Brett Favre to get the job done when
Southern Miss upset Florida State 36-
20 in the 1989 season opener.
Otherwise, Florida State is a per-
fect 7-0 in Jacksonville, defeating
Oklahoma, Houston, Oklahoma State,
Virginia Tech, Duke and West
Virginia twice in the stadium once
known as the Gator Bowl and now
home of the NFL's Jacksonville
Jaguars.
"That's home field for us," Bowden


said. "We've played in Jacksonville a
lot and we like to play in Jacksonville
and we've been very successful over
there."
That along with being only 160 miles
east of the Florida State campus has
made Florida's largest city a second
home for the Seminoles (2-1, 0-1
Atlantic Coast Conference), who are
coming off a bye week that's given
them additional time to prepare for
today's contest
"We still have enough question
marks out there that we don't know
the answer to," Bowden said. "Maybe
we will find them out."
Most of the concerns are on
offense, where the team's leading
rusher, Antone Smith, is fighting a
nagging turf toe. Third-year starter
Drew Weatherford has struggled at
times, passing for 600 yards and four
touchdowns, but only one intercep-
tion, for an offense averaging 22.7
points and 333 yards a game.
Alabama (3-1, 1-1 Southeastern
Conference) comes in with one of the
nation's most productive ground games,
while the Seminoles rank among the
leaders in stopping the run.
Seminoles linebacker Geno
Hayes, a junior who was Tasered
last week in a confrontation with


police outside a Tallahassee bar,
was demoted to second team by
Bowden, although the team's sec-
ond leading tackler is expected to
play.
Alabama's Terry Grant has rushed
for 483 yards, 84 more than Florida
State backs combined, while quarter-
back John Parker Wilson is throwing
for an average of 212 yards an outing,
but he has been intercepted three
times.
The Crimson Tide will be trying to
bounce back from last week's over-
time loss at home to Georgia while
Florida State makes its final noncon-
ference tuneup before seven straight
ACC games.
First-year Alabama coach Nick
Saban, who bolted from the NFEs
Miami Dolphins to become college
football's highest paid coach, match-
es wits for the first time with Bowden,
whose 368 career wins are the most
among major college coaches and
two more than Penn State's Joe
Paterno.
"It's great exposure for our pro-
gram," Saban said. "It's a national
game."
Roughly 80,000 tickets have been
sold for the 5 p.m. contest, which is
being televised by CBS.


"You nearly get the feeling it's
a bowl-type atmosphere."
Bowden said. "It'll be exciting Ifor
me." .
Florida State hasn't played i
Alabama since 1974 1\hen the
Crimson Tide prevailed 8-7.
They're 0-2-1 against the Tide - the
tie a 37-37 shootout in 1967
And Bowden has never played
the school he cheered or as a boy
and once drearned of coaching
Alabama decided against
hiring Bowden after the
1986 season and the
Birmingham
native went on to /
coach Florida
State to a pair
of national
champi -
onships and
205 games
since. And
today, the 77-
year-old
coaching
icon has
what is like-
ly to be his
only chance t
to beat the
Tide.


Florida State
football coach
Bobby Bowden
will get a
" chance today
/ to add to his
g 7-1 record at
d Jacksonville
� Municipal
Stadium.
where he
faces Ala-
bama.
'A lt* RE&;.l:1|


Ic


A A!








Cn'Rus CouNTY (Fl.) CHRONICL _ _ . I'O I- -S . .. -... _ .... .-.... __ _J '- J-. .-,/




Americans lag at Presidents Cup


Associated Press

MONTREAL - Woody
Austin took a plunge, then
made sure the rest of the
Americans didn't sink with him.
Austin provided comic relief
that instantly became part of
Presidents Cup lore when he
lost his balance and fell face-
first into the lake along the 14th
fairway But he picked himself
up, dried himself off and found
redemption with three straight
birdies to earn an important
halve on a day the Inter-
national team dominated.
The International team won
four matches to cut the
Americans' lead to 7-5 after
two days, and it was truly a
team effort
Vijay Singh and Stuart
Appleby led the way by hand-
ing Tiger Woods his worst loss
in team competition, 5 and 4,
although there wasn't much
Woods and Jim Furyk could
do. Singh holed out from a
bunker and chipped in for
eagle, Appleby made a long
eagle putt at No. 12 and they
combined to go 11 under
through 14 holes.
Retief Goosen chipped in for
par and Angel Cabrera made a
10-foot birdie on the 18th for a
1-up victory over Phil
Mickelson and Hunter Mahan,
the first match since 2003 in
South Africa that the
International team won on the
18th hole.
Geoff Ogilvy picked up anoth-
er point with a 5-foot birdie on
the 18th, right after Lucas
Glover made a 15-foot birdie.
The cheers again belonged
to Mike Weir, who made seven
birdies as he and Ernie Els
won on the 17th hole.
The enduring image of
Austin used to be the time he
walked off the green banging
his putter against his head
until it broke.
The highlight department
just found a replacement.


Associated Press
United States Presidents Cup team members Tiger Woods, left, and Phil Mickelson, right, watch the last match during the fourball com-
petition Friday at the Presidents Cup golf tournament in Montreal.


"It's funny," Goosen said as
he watched the replay from
behind the 16th. "For years he
was known as the guy who
banged his head against his
putter. And now he's the guy
who banged his head against
the water."
The Canadian gallery hound-
ed him the rest of the match,
alternating chants of "Marco"
and "Polo" down the 15th hole
and screaming out, "Get in the
water!" when he hit a putt.
Austin got the last laugh.
Rory Sabbatini and Trevor
Immelman were 2 up with
three holes to play when Austin
hit 6-iron into 6 feet on the
tough 16th for a birdie, then
holed a 15-foot birdie on the
next hole to square the match.
With the pressure on, Austin's
5-iron from 193 yards on the


18th just cleared a ridge and'
settled 5 feet for the hole.
After Sabbatini made his
birdie from 8 feet, Austin
closed out the match with his
third straight birdie.
That kept the score tight going
into a pivotal round Saturday,
with five matches in the morn-
ing and five in the afternoon.
It was embarrassing for
Austin, sure, but it brightened
an otherwise dreary day of
clouds and International blue
numbers on the board. The
Americans went home with
broad smiles, and Austin was
laughing with them.
All but forgotten by the
plunge was another day of
superb play from Austin, a 43-
year-old former bank teller
who has never played in a
team event and is relishing


every minute. He delivered
the key putts in a halve on
Thursday, and he was spectac-
ular even soaking wet on a
chilly afternoon, making eight
birdies when his team needed
them all.
It was the birdie he was try-
ing to make that brought Austin
so much attention.
The tees were moved up on
the 14th hole so-that it played
293 yards, and Austin'pulled
his tee shot just into the haz-
ard. Sabbatini was on the
green, David Toms already was
in the water, and Austin figured
he had no choice but to try to
get somewhere near the green
for a shot at birdie.
"I knew deep down I proba-
bly couldn't pull the shot off,"
Austin said. "I was doing OK
until I stepped on the rock. And


once I stepped on the rock, I
lost my balance."
He was falling backward,
then turned his body and went
for the belly flop.
"I don't think I look any
worse than I always do," Austin
said.
But on a more serious note,
Austin was never more proud
of himself for the way he
responded. Theirs was the
final match. Toms and Austin
had talked about the impor-
tance of salvaging something,
and Austin delivered.
"I've never putted that good
under those circumstances.
But let's face it," he said. "I've
never been in those circum-
stances before. I hope today
proved that I'm never going to
give up until it's over."


Viking Classic
MADISON, Miss. - David
Branshaw made 11 straight pars in
a swirling wind, then birdied his
final two holes to take a one-stroke
lead over Bill Haas and former
champion Cameron Beckman in
the Viking Classic.
Branshaw, in his third year on
the PGA Tour at age 37, finished
10-under 134 and is looking for his
first career win. Eighteen players
were within four strokes of the lead
and eight others were another
stroke back when play was sus-
pended by darkness at 7:15 p.m.
Seve Trophy
KILLENARD, Ireland - Britain
& Ireland won the second set of
fourball matches 3-2 to pull even
with Continental Europe in the
Seve Trophy.
Justin Rose and Paul Casey
managed a par at the 18th at The
Heritage Golf & Spa Resort for a 1-
up victory over Spaniards Miguel
Angel Jimenez and Gonzalo
Fernandez-Castano in the final
match of the day. Rose and Casey
had led by three with six to play.
Navistar LPGA Classic
PRATTVILLE, Ala. - Lorena
Ochoa finished with three birdies
and got a favorable rules decision
to stay within striking distance of
Stacy Prammanasudh at the
Navistar LPGA Classic.
Prammanasudh rolled in a 12-
foot eagle putt on the par-5 eighth
hole at Capitol Hill's Senator
Course en route to a 4-under-par
68 that left her at 13-under 131,
three strokes ahead of Ochoa.
The Mexican, seeking her fourth
straight victory, finished with a 68.
After her round, LPGA rules official
Jane Reynolds was summoned to
the scoring tent about an incident
on the second hole in which
Ochoa's ball oscillated on the green
as she went to tap it in for a par.


TBS leaves Braves behind


Associated Press

ATLANTA - Chip Caray settles into
his seat in the TBS booth, preparing to
call another Atlanta Braves game at
Turner Field. Sounds about right.
Only this time, he's got Hall of Famer
Tony Gwynn right next to him. And this
is actually a warmup for TBS' new game.
The cable channel that was built by
Ted Turner and made its name by
beaming virtually every Braves game
around the country - sometimes twice
a day, even when the team was one of
the worst in baseball - is truly going
national with the national pastime.
TBS will have exclusive coverage of
all four division series, then move on to
broadcast the NL championship series.
Next season, the network will launch a
"Game of the Week" on Sunday after-
noons in addition to its playoff coverage.
What about the Braves? Well, they're
being sent to the bench, closing down a
remarkable era in baseball broadcasting.
"I have mixed emotions about it," Caray
said. "The transition from being a station
that covered one team to becoming one of
the broadcast partners for Major League
Baseball is very exciting. It's a step toward
becoming a true network"
Then he thinks about his father, Skip
Caray And Pete Van Wieren. And Ernie
Johnson Sr. And all the other broadcast-
ers who devoted most of their profes-
sional careers to calling Braves' games
on TBS - from the dark days of the
1970s and '80s when the team routinely
finished last, to. the glorious run that
began in 1991 with the first of 14 straight
division titles.
Starting next season, the Braves' local
telecasts will be confined to the
Southeast, shown on two of Fox's region-
al channels and the TBS-owned
"Peachtree TV," a new incarnation of the
network's over-the-air signal in Atlanta.
Longtime locals will remember it as
Channel 17, the obscure UHF station
that Turner bought in 1970 and had the
foresight to grow into the nation's first
"Superstation," beamed out across the
country over that newfangled thing


Associated Press
Baseball analyst Tony Gwynn, left, stands with MLB on TBS play by play announcer
Chip Caray, right, during a warm up for a pre-game show Sunday before a scheduled
Milwaukee Brewers-Atlanta Braves baseball game at Turner Field in Atlanta.


known as cable TV
A few years later, Turner bought the
woebegone Braves, who weren't very
good on the field but did provide 162 days
of programming. In the beginning, TBS
seemed nothing more than bad baseball
- shown live in the evening, then repeat-
ed in the early morning hours - and
"Andy Griffith Show" reruns.
But Turner's vision paid off. He built
on the success of TBS by launching
CNN, Headline News, Cartoon Network
and TNT as part of a vast media empire
that was eventually consumed by a
series of mergers.
Turner was eventually forced out, but
that wasn't the only change.
Superstations followed in Chicago and
New York, showing more and more
games around the country. Baseball
eventually stepped in, gradually reduc-
ing the number of telecasts that cable
channels could show in other markets.
The Braves were already being forcibly
weaned off TBS long before this new
package came along.
"Our history with the Braves is
tremendous," said David Levy, presi-
dent of Turner Sports. "This network


grew up with Braves baseball when Ted
was here. Ted's vision was buying the
Braves and putting that content on TBS
to grow that network. We have Braves
fans across the country who tune in to
TBS. It's a long history We're just taking
a new step."
In 2008, TBS will step up its seven-
year deal with 26 regular-season games
on Sunday, along with the division
series and a rotating arrangement with
Fox to cover the league championship
series (next season, TBS will do the
ALCS).
For its first foray into playoff baseball,
TBS hired Gwynn to work as an analyst,
pairing him on the lead team with Chip
Caray. Another Hall of Famer, Cal
Ripken Jr., was brought in to work in the
studio with Ernie Johnson Jr., the long-
time host of TNT's acclaimed NBA cov-
erage.
TBS also assembled three other
broadcast teams to work the division
series: Dick Stockton with Bob Brenly;
Ted Robinson with Steve Stone; and
Don Orsillo with Joe Simpson. Caray
and Simpson are the only holdovers
from TBS' Braves coverage.


Bryant expected to



begin camp with


Lakers next week


Associated Press

LOS ANGELES - The time
has come for Kobe Bryant to
end months of silence regard-
ing the Los Angeles Lakers.
That's assuming he joins his
teammates Monday at media
day in suburban El Segundo
and then on the flight to
Hawaii for the start of training
camp Tuesday.
Although Bryant is expected,
his spokesperson Catherine
Sebring declined comment
when asked about his plans,
lending a bit of intrigue.
Still, the Lakers are counting
on him.
"Without mentioning specif-
ic names, appropriate people
in our organization have been
in contact with Kobe, and we
have no reason to believe he
won't be in Hawaii for training
camp," team spokesman John
Black said.
A posting Friday on Bryant's
Web site indicated the 29-year-
old will be at camp.
"The countdown to tipoff is
on," it began. "Summer is gone,
fall is upon us and that can mean
only one thing: NBA training
camps are just around the cor-
ner While some teams are hold-
ing their media days today, the
Lakers will invite the media to
their practice facility on Monday
and will depart shortly after for
training camp in Hawaii."
Bryant hasn't said much
about the Lakers since those
bizarre couple of days four
months ago when he called the
team's front office a mess on a
local sports talk radio show,
asked to be traded on a national
show, backed off during an emo-


tional interview on yet another
local show, then reiterated his
desire to play elsewhere.
The two-time defending
NBA scoring champion pushed
for an upgraded roster after
the Lakers were eliminated by
Phoenix in the first round of
the playoffs for the second
straight year last spring.
It hasn't happened.
Unrestricted free agents
Luke Walton and Chris Mihm
were re-signed, and Derek
Fisher, a former Laker was
added, which should improve:
the backcourt But an attempt
to land Kevin Garnett from
Minnesota was unsuccessful,
and nothing developed regard-
ing Indiana's Jermaine O'Neal.
Bryant did apologize to gen-
eral manager Mitch Kupchak
for criticizing him and be-
moaning the fact that Andrew
Bynum wasn't traded in a video
recorded by three fans last
spring and sold on the Internet.
But Bryant declined to dis-
cuss his situation with the
Lakers while playing for the
United States earlier this sum-
mer in the FIBA Americas
tournament He was a key fac-
tor in the USA's triumph, land-
ing the Americans a berth in
the 2008 Beijing Olympics.
The Lakers repeatedly have
said they won't trade Bryant,
who has played his entire 10-
year NBA career with them.
He has four years remaining
on the seven-year, $136.4 mil-
lion contract he signed follow-
ing the 2003-04 season -
immediately after Shaquille
O'Neal was traded to Miami.
Bryant can terminate the deal
in two years.


Ducks, Kings to open NHL season abroad


Associated Press

LONDON - If the
Anaheim Ducks and Los
'Angeles Kings needed anoth-
er reason to get physical,
� playing each other in London
Smay be the perfect excuse.
With the NHL making its
regular-season debut today
and Sunday in the British
capital, fans await a first-
hand look of one of the
league's trademarks - rink-


rattling hits and at least a
couple of fights.
The Ducks and Kings are
more than happy to oblige.
Ducks winger George
Parros, who has never been
afraid to drop his gloves on
the ice, said he wouldn't be
surprised to see a brawl at
sold-out 02 Arena this
weekend.
"Some guys might get excit-
ed, and I'm sure they're look-
ing forward to get a rise out


of the crowd," said Parros,
who racked up 102 penalty
minutes in 34 games last sea-
son. "I think, it being the first
game of the season. There's
going to be some high energy,
big hits, and things could get
interesting."
The NHL is taking its sea-
son opener to Europe as part
of an effort to expand its
overseas market. So instead
of opening its Stanley Cup
defense at home at The Pond,


Anaheim had to travel across
the pond for the home-and-
home series against Los
Angeles.

Anaheim Ducks goaltender
Jonas Hiller makes a saveFriday
during their ice hockey practice
session in London. The Anaheim
Ducks will play Los Angeles
Kings today in London in the
National Hockey League's first
regular -season game in Europe.
Associated Piess


��AAAIWIAV ��vwiumiwu 29 2007:113


lW











MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


x-Boston
y-New York
Toronto
Baltimore
Tampa Bay




Philadelphia
New York
Atlanta
Washington
Florida


WILD CARD GLANCE


National League
W L Pct GB
San Diego 89 71 .556 -
Colorado 87 73 .544 2
New York 87 73 .544 2
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Boston 5, Minnesota 2
Baltimore 10, N.Y Yankees 9, 10 innings
Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 4
Cleveland 5, Kansas City 3
Chicago White Sox 5, Detroit 2
Texas at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.
L A. Angels at Oakland, 10 05 p.m.
Today's Games
Tampa Bay (Jackson 5-15) at Toronto
(Litsch 7-9), 1.07 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Escobar 17-7) at Oakland
(Braden 1-8), 4:05 p m.
Minnesota (Silva 13-14) at Boston
(Wakefield 16-12), 7'05 p m.
Detroit (Verlander 18-6) at Chicago White
Sox (G.FIoyd 1-5), 7:05 p m
N.Y. Yankees (Pette 14-9) at Baltimore
(D.Cabrera 9-17), 7:05 p.m.
Cleveland (Westbrook 6-9) at Kansas City
(Meche 9-13), 7:10 p.m.
Texas (Millwood 10-13) at Seattle (Batista
15-11), 10.05pm
Sunday's Games
Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston, 2:05 p.m.
Detroit at Chicago White Sox, 2:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Kansas City, 2.10 p.m.
Texas at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
LA. Angels at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
End of Regular Season
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1
Philadelphia 6, Washington 0
Florida 7, N.Y. Mets 4
Chicago Cubs 6, Cincinnati 0
Atlanta 7, Houston 2
Arizona 4. Colorado 2
San Diego 6, Milwaukee 3
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10.40 p.m.
Today's Games
Florida (Seddon 0-1) at N.Y. Mets (Maine
14-10), 1:10 p.m.
San Diego (Young 9-8) at Milwaukee
(Bush 12-10), 3:55 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Hill 10-8) at Cincinnati
(Harang 16-5), 3:55 p.m
Washington (Chico 6-9) at Philadelphia
(Eaton 10-9), 3:55 p.m.
Atlanta (Bennett 2-0) at Houston (Backe 2-
1), 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Wainwright 13-12) at Pittsburgh
(Gorzelanny 14-9), 7:05 p.m.
Arizona (Gonzalez 8-3) at Colorado
(Redman 1-4), 8:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Blackley 0-0) at L.A.
Dodgers (Billingsley 12-5), 10:10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Florida at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m
Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 1:15 p.m.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
Atlanta at Houston, 2:05 p.m.
San Diego at Milwaukee, 2:05 p.m.
Arizona at Colorado, 3:05 p.m.
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m.
End of Regular Season
MLB LEADERS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-MOrdonez, Detroit, .360;
ISuzuki, Seattle, .350; Polanco, Detroit,
.341; Posada, New York, .337; Figgins,
Los Angeles, .336; DOrtiz, Boston, .333:
Lowell, Boston, .325.
RUNS-ARodriguez, New York, 142;
BAbreu, New York, 121; Granderson,
Detroit, 119, Sizemore, Cleveland, 118;
DOrtiz, Boston, 116; MOrdonez, Detroit,
116; Rios, Toronto, 112.
RBI-ARodriguez, New York, 155;
MOrdonez, Detroit, 137; VGuerrero, Los
Angeles, 123; CPena, Tampa Bay, 120;
Lowell, Boston, 118; DOrtiz, Boston, 117;
Morneau, Minnesota, 111; VMartinez,
Cleveland, 111.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 233; MOrdonez,
Detroit, 213; Jeter, New York, 205;
MYoung, Texas, 200; 'Polanco, Detroit,
198; OCabrera, Los Angeles, 192, Rios,
Toronto, 189; Lowell, Boston, 189.
DOUBLES-MOrdonez, Detroit, 53;
DOrtiz, Boston, 52; AHill, Toronto, 47;
VGuerrero, Los Angeles, 45; THunter,
Minnesota, 44; Markakis, Baltimore, 43;
Rios, Toronto, 43.
TRIPLES-Granderson, Detroit, 23;
Iwamura, Tampa Bay, 9; DeJesus, Kansas
City, 9; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 9, CGuillen,
Detroit, 9; MeCabrera, New York, 8;
Teahen, Kansas City, 8; MByrd, Texas, 8.
HOME RUNS-ARodriguez, New York,
54; CPena, Tampa Bay, 45, DOrtiz,
Boston, 35, Thome, Chicago, 34;
Morneau, Minnesota, 31; Konerko,
Chicago, 31; MOrdonez, Detroit, 28;
THunter, Minnesota, 28; Dye, Chicago, 28.
STOLEN BASES-Crawford, Tampa Bay,
50; BRoberts, Baltimore, 49; Figgins, Los
Angeles, 40; ISuzuki, Seattle, 37;
CPatterson, Baltimore, 37; Sizemore,
Cleveland, 33; Owens, Chicago, 32.
PITCHING (16 Decisions)-Verlander,
Detroit, 18-6750, 3.68; Beckett, Boston,
20-7, .741, 3.27; Wang, New York, 19-7,
.731, 3.70; Sabathia, Cleveland, 19-7, .731,
3.21; Bedard, Baltimore, 13-5, .722, 3.16;
KEscobar, Los Angeles, 17-7, .708, 3.46;
Carmona, Cleveland, 19-8, .704, 3.06.
STRIKEOUTS-Kazmir, Tampa Bay, 239;
JoSantana, Minnesota, 235; Bedard,
Baltimore, 221; JVazquez, Chicago, 213;
Sabathia, Cleveland, 209; Matsuzaka,
Boston, 201; Beckett, Boston, 194.
SAVES-Borowski, Cleveland, 44; Jenks,
Chicago, 40; Putz, Seattle, 39;
FrRodriguez, Los Angeles, 38; TJones,
Detroit, 38; Papelbon, Boston, 37; Nathan,
Minnesota, 36,
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Holliday, Colorado, .339;
CJones, Atlanta, .339; HaRamirez, Florida,
.335; Utley, Philadelphia, .333; Renteria,
Atlanta, .332; Pujols, St. Louis, .328;
DYoung, Washington, .323.
RUNS-Rollins, Philadelphia, 137;
HaRamirez, Florida, 125; JBReyes, New
York, 118; Holliday, Colorado, 117; Uggla,
Florida, 112; Wright, New York, 110;
Fielder, Milwaukee, 108; CJones, Atlanta,
108.
RBI-Holliday, Colorado, 133; Howard,
Philadelphia, 132; Fielder, Milwaukee, 119;
MiCabrera, Florida, 118; CaLee, Houston,
117; Hawpe, Colorado, 112; Beltran, New
York, 111
HITS-HaRamirez, Florida, 212; Holliday,
Colorado, 211; Rollins, Philadelphia, 209;
Wright, New York, 192; Pierre, Los
Angeles, 191; JBReyes, New York, 190;
CaLee, Houston, 189.
DOUBLES- Holliday, Colorado, 49,
Uggia, Florida, 48; HaRamirez, Florida, 48,
Utley, Philadelphia. 48, AdGonzalez, San
Diego, 45; Rowand, Philadelphia, 45,
KGreene, San Diego, 44.
TRIPLES- Rollins, Philadelphia, 19;
JBReyes, New York, 12; Johnson, Atlanta,
10; Pence, Houston, 9; Amezaga, Florida,
9; OHudson, Arizona, 9; DRoberts, San
Francisco, 9
HOME RUNS-Fielder, Milwaukee, 50;
Howard, Philadelphia, 45; Dunn,
Cincinnati, 40; Holliday, Colorado, 36;
Braun, Milwaukee, 34; MiCabrera, Florida,
34; Berkman, Houston, 33; Beltran, New
York, 33.
STOLEN BASES-JBReyes, New York,
78; Pierre, Los Angeles, 63; HaRamirez,
Florida, 51, Byrnes, Arizona, 50; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 39; Victorino, Philadelphia,
37, Wright, New York, 34. "
PITCHING (16 Decisions)-Penny, Los
Angeles, 16-4, .800, 3.03; Harang,
Cincinnati, 16-5, .762, 370; Peavy, San
Diego, 19-6, 760, 2.36, Hamels,
Philadelphia 15-5, 750, 3.39 Billingsley,
Los Angeles, 12-5, 706, 309; BSheets,
Milwaukee, 12-5, .706, 382, Oswalt,
Houston, 14-7, 667, 3.18.
STRIKEOUTS-Peavy, San Diego, 234,
Harang, Cincinnati, 205; Smoltz, Atlanta,
197; Webb, Arizona, 194; RHilI, Chicago,
179; Hamels, Philadelphia, 177; Snell,
Pittsburgh, 177; CZambrano, Chicago,
177
SAVES-Valverde, Arizona, 47; FCordero,


Milwaukee, 44; Hoffman, San Diego, 42;
Salto, Los Angeles, 39, CCordero,
Washington, 36; BWagner, New York, 34;
Weathers. Cincinnati, 33


East Division
GB L10O
- 5-5
3 z-6-4
13 z-7-3
26 5-5
30 2-8


East Division
GB L10
- z-7-3
1 z-4-6
4 z-7-3
16 z-5-5
18 5-5


Home
50-29
52-29
48-31
35-44
37-44



Home
46-33
40-39
44-37
40-41
36-45


Away
45-36
40-39
34-47
34-47
28-51



Away
42-39
47-34
40-39
32-47
34-45


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


x-Clevseland
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Kansas City




x-Chicago
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Houston
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


Central Division
Pct GB L10 Sti
.594 - z-7-3 W-1
.544 8 4-6 L-1
.488 17 z-5-5 L-1
.444 24 6-4 W-3
.425 27 3-7 L-3


Central Division
Pct GB L10 Str
.525 - z-6-4 W-1
.506 3 3-7 L-3
.475 8 z-6-4 W-3
.444 13 6-4 L-1
.444 13 z-3-7 L-6
.425 16 2-8 L-2


Home
52-29
45-36
41-40
37-42
34-45



Home
44-37
49-30
43-38
40-39
38-41
37-42


Blue Jays 5, Devil Rays 4
TORONTO -Adam Lind hit a
-'--two-run homer, Matt Stairs added a
solo shot and the Toronto Blue Jays
beat the Tampa Bay Devils Rays 5-4
Friday night.
Carlos Pena hit his 45th home
Srun and Jorge Velandia had a two-
run homer for Tampa Bay. Pena has
hit a team-record 12 homers in
September.
Dustin McGowan (12-10) gave up
durifour runs in six-plus innings. Scott
I Downs relieved McGowan with two
runners on and gave up an infield
S single to Akinori Iwamura and an
RBI grounder to Velandia.
t i Downs struck out Pena and Greg
Norton to end the inning. Jason
. Frasor worked a perfect eighth and
Jeremy Accardo closed it out in the
ninth for his 30th save in 35 oppor-
tunities.
Velandia and Pena hit consecu-

Associated Press tive home runs in the fifth for a 3-1
lead. It was the ninth time this sea-
The Yankees' Alex Rodriguez, left, smiles with teammate Jorge son that Tampa Bay has hit back-to-
Posada (20) after his two-run home run against the Baltimore Orioles back homers.
during the third inning Friday. Baltimore won 10-9 in extra innings. TAMPA BAY TORONTO

Orioles 10, Yankees 9, NEW YORK BALTIMORE ab rh bi ab r h bi
i n ab rhbi ab rhsbi lwmra dh 5 02 0 Jhnsonrf 3 0 10
10 innings Damon cf 5 22 1 BRbrts 2b 6 0 2 0 VIndia 2b 5 1 2 3 Stairs lb 4 1 2 1
BALTIMORE -Alex Rodriguez did MeCbr cf 1 00 0 Redmn cf 6 3 4 0 CPena lb 3 1 2 1 Rios f 4 1 1 0
Jeteress 6 12 2 Mrkkisnrf 5 1 3s0 Nortonf 4000 0Thmasdh 3 1 20
his part to keep the New York Yankees Srdinha rf 0 00 0 Tejada ss 5 1 1 2 DYong r 4 00 0 Griffin dh 1 0 0 0
in contention for the AL East title. BAbreu rf 5 22 0 Huffdh 2 1 1 1 Casnva c 4 00 0 AHill 2b 4 1 2 1
Rodriguez hit his 54th homer, drove Btemit 3b 0 00 0 Millar dh 2 1 0 0 JGzmn 3b 4 00 0 Lind If 4 1 1 2
ARod3b '5234Mora3b 6 1 22 Ruggnocf 3 10 0 Zaunc 2 000
in four runs and scored twice Friday Gnzalez ss 0 00 0 RaHrdz c 5 0 2 1 JoWlsn ss 3 12 0 Luna 3b 3 0 0)
night against the Baltimore Orioles. Matsui If 3 11 1 Fahey pr 0 1 0 0 Upton ph 1 00 0 JMcDId ss 3 0 0 0
But a rare blown save by Mariano Posada c 2 01 0 Bako c 0 0 0 0 Olmedo ss 0 0 0 0
Rivera and a Boston victory officially JMolna c 2 00 0 Payton If 5 1 2 3 Totals 364 8 4 Totals 31 5 9 4
Giambi dh 4 00 0 Moore lb 5 0 3 1 Tampa Bay 000 030 100-- 4
ended New York's run of nine straight. Cano 2b 5 02 1 Toronto 000 113 00x- 5n
division titles. Mntkw lb 5 11 0 E-Sonnanstine (2), Luna (2). DP-
Melvin Mora bunted in the winning Totals 43914 9 Totals 471020 10 Tampa Bay 2. LOB-Tampa Bay 7, Toronto
New York 004 031 010 0- 9 6. 2B-JoWilson (15), Stairs (28), Rios (43),
run in the 10th inning, giving the Baltimore 011 040 003 1- 10 Thomas (30), AHill (47). HR-Velandia (2),
Orioles an improbable 10-9 victory. Two outs when winning run scored. CPena (45), Stairs (21), Lind (10). CS-
Rodriguez has 155 RBIs, tied with DP-Baltimore 1. LOB-New York 13, Johnson (2).
Baltimore 12. 2B-Damon (27), Jeter (39), IP H RERBBSO
Joe DiMaggio for the 10th most in BAbreu 2 (40), ARodriguez (31), BRoberts Tampa Bay
Yankees history, and the highest total (42), Redman 2 (9), Huff (34), Snnstne L,6-10 5 6 4 4 1 4
since 1937. Johnny Damon also RaHernandez (17). 3B-Payton 2 (5). HR- Switzer 1-3 1 1 1 0 0
Damon (12), ARodriguez (54). SB-Jeter Dohmann 12-3 1 0 0 0 4
homered for New York, which became (15), Cano (4), BRoberts (49), Redman (7), Wheeler 1 1 0 0 1 0
the first team in major league history to Markakis (18). CS-Moore (1). Toronto
hit 200 home runs in eight consecutive IP H RERBBSO McGwn W,12-10 6 6 4 3 2 6
seasons. New York Downs 1 1 0 0 0 2
Mussina 5 11 6 6 1 2 Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 1
New York is assured the AL wild Ohlendorf 1 2 0 0 0 2 Accardo S,30 1 1 0 0 0 2
card and will open the playoffs at Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 0 Sonnanstine pitched to 2 batters in the


Cleveland.
The Yankees took a 9-6 lead into
the bottom of the ninth, seemingly a
sure thing given that New York was
85-1 when leading after eight innings
and Rivera was on the mound.


Marlins 7, Mets 4
NEW YORK - The New York
Mets' meltdown reached the absurd
Friday night. Out of first place and
nearly out of time, they're going to
need help just to make the playoffs.
All-Star third baseman David
Wright forgot he had an easy force
play, Oliver Perez hit a pair of bat-
ters with the bases loaded and the
Mets stumbled out of the NL East
lead with a 7-4 loss to the last-place
Florida Marlins.
New York has lost five straight
and 11 of 15 to fall one game back
of surging Philadelphia, which beat
Washington 6-0. The Mets' eighth
straight home loss dropped them
out of first place for the first time
since May 15.
Everything looked rosy for the
Amazin's when they held a seven-
game lead on Sept. 12 with 17
games left, but it's been mostly
downhill from there.


FLORIDA

HaRmz ss
Uggla 2b
Hrmida rf
MiCbr 3b
CRoss If
Jacobs lb
Wood 1lb
Tranor c
Carroll cf
BKim p
Tnkrsly p
De aza ph
Lndstr p
Grdner p
Gregg p


Totals .36
Florida
New York


ab rhbi


NEW YORK
ab


rh


5 23 0 JBRyesss 5 0 1
3 31 0 LCstillo 2b 5 2 3
4 11 2 Wright 3b 5 02
4 01 2 Beltran cf 5 1 1
3 00 1 Aloulf 4 0 0
3 00 1 CDIgdo lb 3 1 2
1 00 0 L Duca c 3 0 0
5 11 1 RCstro c 0 0 0
4 00 0 ShGren rf 4 0 2
3 01 0 OIPrez p 1 0 1
0 00 0 JSosa p 0 0 0
1 01 0 Newhn ph 1 0 0
0 00 0 OHrndzp 0 0 0
0 00 0 Schnws p 0 0 0
0 00 0 Conine ph 1 0 0
Heilmn p 0 0 0
Gotay ph 1 0 0
BWgnr p 0 0 0
37 9 7 Totals 38 412
202 210 000-
012 010 000-


bi
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0


E-CRoss (3). DP-Florida 1. LOB-


Florida 9, New
(48) 3B-LCast
Treanor (4), Bel
LCastillo (10).

Florida
BKim W,10-8 .
Tankersley
Lindstrom
Gardner
Gregg S,32
New York
OlPerez L,15-10
JSosa
OHernandez
Schoeneweis
Heilman
BWagner
HBP-by OlPi
(CRoss), by 0
(CDelgado). WP
Umpires-Honm
Bucknor; Secon
Rapuano.
T-3:20. A-55


Away
43-36
42-37
37-42
34-47
34-47



Away
40-39
32-49
33-46
31-50
33-48
31-50


West Division
W L Pct GB L10 Str Home Away
x-Los Angeles 92 67 .579 - z-5-5 L-3 54-27 38-40
Seattle 85 74 ,535 7 z-6-4 W-2 46-32 39-42
Texas 75 84 .472 17 5-5 W-4 47-34 28-50
Oakland 7584 .472 17 z-2-8 L-3 39-39 36-45
x-clinched division, y-clinched playoff spot, z-first game was a win


y-Arizona
San Diego
Colorado
Los Angeles
San Francisco


West Division
W L Pct GB L10
90 70 .563 - 6-4
89 71 .556 1 z-6-4
87 73 .544 3 z-9-1
80 79 .503 9% 1-9
70 89 .440 191/ z-4-6


Red Sox 5, Twins 2
BOSTON - The 12-year wait for
the Boston Red Sox is over. At last,
they're the AL East champions.
Moments after the Baltimore
Orioles beat the New York Yankees,
completing Boston's clinch, Red Sox
players popped champagne corks in
their clubhouse while thousands of
fans jumped at their seats, the
echoes of their cheers spreading
through the stadium.
"I pulled my hamstring jumping off
the couch," manager Terry Francona
said.,
More than an hour earlier, Boston
reduced its magic number to one with
a 5-2 win over the Minnesota Twins.
And with those results, coupled
with Cleveland's 5-3 win over Kansas
City, the AL playoff pairings were set:
The Los Angeles Angels will open at
Boston, and the wild-card Yankees
will start at Cleveland.
The Yankees, who had won the
last nine AL East crowns, took a 9-6
lead into the bottom of the ninth at
Baltimore. Then former Red Sox out-
fielder Jay Payton tied it with a
bases-loaded triple. And Melvin Mora
bunted in the winning run with the
bases loaded in the 10th.
Fenway fans who stood to watch
the end of that game on the center-
field scoreboard shouted as the mes-
sage board flashed: "CHAMPIONS OF
THE AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST."

MINNESOTA BOSTON
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Bartlett ss 4 00 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 1 0
Kubel If 3 02 0 MRmrz If 3 1'0 0
THnter cf 4 00 0 Kielty If 1 0 0 0
Mrneau dh 411 1 DOrtiz dh 4 2 3 1
Cddyer rf 4 01 0 Lowell 3b 4 2 2 2
GJones lb 3 11 0 JDrew rf 4 0 1 1
LeCroy c 3 01 0 Yukilis lb 4 0 1 1
Bscher3b 3 00 1 Varitek c 3 0 0 0
Punto 2b 3 00 0 Ellsbry cf 3 0 0 0
JLugo ss 3 0 0 0
Totals 312,6 2 Totals 33 5 8 5
Minnesota 000 000 200- 2
Boston 201 001 01x- 5
E-Punto (13). DP-Boston 2. LOB-
Minnesota 4, Boston 4. 2B-Cuddyer (28),
LeCroy (1), DOrtiz (52), Lowell (37), JDrew
(30). HR-Morneau (31), DOrtiz (35).
IP H RERBBSO


Minnesota
Slowey L,4-1 52
Perkins 11
Guerrier 1


LVizcaino .1 2 0 0 0 2. 6th, McGowan pitched to 2 batters in the Boston
MRivera 1 3 3 3 0 0 7th. Mtszka W,15-12 8
RamirezL,1-1 2-3 2 1 1 2 1 HBP-by Sonnanstine (Johnson), by Papelbon S,37 1
Baltimore Sonnanstine (Luna). WP-Slowey.
Leicester 41-3 8 7 7 3 5 Umpires-Home, Jerry Meals; First, Adam Umpires-Home,
VZambrano 12-3 2 1 1 1 3 Dowdy; Second, James Hoye; Third, Larry Bob Davidson;
RBell 3 3 1 1 3 0 Poncino. Wendelstedt; Third,
Bradford W,4-7 1 1 0 0 2 0 T-2:41. A-34,670 (48,900). T-2:33. A-36,84


Phillies 6, Nationals 0
PHILADELPHIA - Now that
the Philadelphia Phillies have
reached first place, they're plan-
ning to stay there.
Cole Hamels struck out 13 in
eight dominant innings, Ryan
Howard hit his 45th homer and the
Phillies beat Washington 6-0 Friday
night, ensuring they would have at
least a share of the NL East lead
with two games left.
Desperate to end a 14-year play-
off drought, the Phillies began the
weekend tied with the Mets for the
division lead. Free-falling New York
hosted Florida, and the out-of-town
scoreboard was quick to show
every Marlins run, drawing raucous
cheers from a sellout crowd.
Making his third start since miss-
ing one month because of a
strained elbow, Hamels (15-5) shut
down the Nationals with a combina-
tion of an overpowering fastball and
his trademark changeup. He
allowed six hits and walked one.
The All-Star lefty struck 10 of 13
batters at one point and hardly
broke a sweat.


WASHINGTON PHILA
ab rhbi


Jimnz ss
Blliard 2b
Zmrmn 3b
Kearns rf
WPena If
Batista lb
Flores c
Mxwell cf
Reding p
Albldjo p
Munoz p
Schrdr p
Logan ph
Colome p


4 01 0 Rollins ss
4 01 0 Vctrno rf
4 00 0 Utley 2b
3 00 0 Howard lb
3 01 0 Rwand cf
4 00 0 Burrell If
4 01 0 Bourn If
3 02 0 Dobbs 3b
2 00 0 Nunez 3b
0 00 0 Ruiz c
0 00 0 Hamels p
0 00 0 Cndry p
1 00 0
0 00 0


ab r h bi
5 1 1 2
5 0 1 0
4 1 2 1
4 1 1 2
4 01 0
2 0 1 0
1 1 1 0
3 1 1 0
0 000
3 1 00
3 00 1
0 000


York 9. 2B--HaRamirez 2 Totals 320 6 0 Totals 34 6 9 6
illo (2). HR-Hermida (18), Washington 000 000 000- 0
Itran (33). SB-De aza (2), Philadelphia 000 031 20x- 6
E-Jimenez (3), Belliard (7). DP-
IP H RERBBSO Philadelphia 1. LOB-Washington 7,
Philadelphia 10. 2B-Jimenez (7), Utley
5 8 4 3 0 2 (48), Burrell (26). HR-Howard (45). SB-
1 0 0 0 1 0 Rollins (39). CS-Victorino (4). S-Hamels.
1 2 0 0 0 3 IP H RERBBSO
1 1 0 0 0 0 Washington
1 1 0 0 0 0 Redding L,3-6 5 6 4 3 2 3
Albaladejo 1 0 0 0 0 1
32,3 6 6 6 2 4 Munoz 1-3 1 2 2 0 0
1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Schroder 2-3 1 0 0 1 3
12-3 2 1 1 2 2 Colome 1 1 0 0 0 0
1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia
2 1 0 0 0 3 Hamels W,15-5 8 6 0 0 1 13
1 0 0 0 0 0 Condrey 1 0 0 0 0 1
erez (Jacobs), by OlPerez Redding pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
IPerez (Uggla), by BKim HBP-by Condrey (Kearns), by Munoz
-Tankersley. (Utley), by Redding (Ruiz). PB-Flores.
ie, Ed Hickox; First, C.B. Umpires-Home, Gary Darling, First,
nd, Joe West; Third, Ed Bruce Dreckman; Second, Phil Cuzzi; Third,
Rob Drake.
5,298 (57,343).. T-3:00. A-45,084 (43,647).


Braves 7, Astros 2
HOUSTON - The Atlanta Braves
sure didn't look like a team that just
got knocked out of the playoffs.
Jeff Francoeur hit a two-run homer
and Brandon Jones added a two-run
double as the Braves beat Houston
7-2 on Friday night, as the Astros
opened the last series of Craig
Biggio's career.
Rookie left-hander Jo-Jo Reyes (2-
2) gave up two runs and seven hits in
6 2-3 innings one night after the
Braves were eliminated from playoff
contention with a loss to Philadelphia.
The Astros are guaranteed their
second losing season since 1991,
but Minute Maid Park was nearly full
of fans getting their last glimpses of
the beloved Biggio, who spent all 20
of his major-league seasons in
Houston.
A banner in left field read "Thanks
for All the Memories Craig!" and a
black No. "7" was painted on the
grass on Tal's Hill in center field.
The 41-year-old Biggio got a
standing ovation every time he
walked to the batter's box.


ATLANTA

Harris cf
YEscbr ss
CJones 3b
Wdwrd 3b
Txeira lb
Thrmn lb
Frncur rf
Diaz rf
Jones If
Prado 2b
CMIIr c
Reyes p
Devine p
Yates p
Dotel p


HOUSTON
ab rhbi
4 00 0 Andrsn cf
5 22 0 Biggio 2b
2 21 0 Brkmn lb
2 12 0 Brntitt 3b
2 01 1 CaLeelIf
1 10 0 Scott If
3 11 3 Pence rf
1 00 0 Loretta ss
5 01 3 Mehler p
5 01 0 OPImro ph
4 01 0 McLmrp
4 00 0 Wggntn 3b
0 00 0 Towles c
0 00 0 Albers p
0 00 0 Rndlph p
Sarfate p
Burke ss


ab r hbi
4 0 1 0
3 0 1 0
4000
0000
3 220
1 000
4 01 0
3 0 1 1
0000
1 000
0 000
4 0 1 1
3 000
2 000
0000
0000
1 000


Totals 38710 7 Totals 33 2 7 2
Atlanta 002 023 000- 7
Houston 010 100 000- 2
E-Albers (1). DP-Atlanta 1. LOB-
Atlanta 10, Houston 7. 2B-YEscobar 2
(24), CJones (42), Woodward (6), Teixeira
(9), Jones (1), CMiller (2), CaLee (43),
Wigginton (12). HR-Francoeur (19). SB-
CaLee (10).
IP H RERBBSO
Atlanta
ReyesW,2-2 62-3 7 2 2 2 3
Devine 1-3 0 0 0 1 0
Yates 1 0 0 0 0 1
Dotel 1 0 0 0 0 1
Houston
Albers L,4-11 5 6 4 3 4 8
Randolph 2-3 3 3 3 2 1
Sarfate 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
Moehler 2 1 0 0 0 2
McLemore 1 0 0 0 0 0
Umpires-Home, Ted Barrett, First, Mark
Carlson; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third,
Derryl Cousins.
T-3:00. A-43,011 (40,976).


2-3 7
1-3 0
1


6 2 2 2 8
0 0 0 0 0

Randy Marsh; First,
Second, Hunter
Sam Holbrook.
3 (36,525).


D'backs 4, Rockies 2
DENVER - Brandon Webb and
the Arizona Diamondbacks clinched a
playoff spot and stopped Colorado's
11-game winning streak with a 4-2
win Friday night that put a crimp in
the Rockies' postseason plans.
Arizona's win combined with the
New York Mets' loss to Florida put
Arizona into the playoffs for the first
time since 2002.
The Diamondbacks became the
first NL team to clinch a playoff
berth, but they still don't know
whether they'll be the wild-card
team or NL West champion. After
the final out, Diamondbacks didn't
swarm the field but lined up to
shake each other's hands before a
scrum developed behind second
base, with the relievers rushing in
to join the celebration.
All the timely hits, defensive
gems and solid pitching perform-
ances that had defined the Rockies'
unlikely playoff push dissipated on
a warm night in the Rockies - and
Webb did his part.
Webb (18-10) solved Colorado's
lineup for the first time this season.


ARIZONA

CBYng cf
Upton rf
Salazar rf
Byrnes If
CJcksn lb
TClark lb
Rynids 3b
CSnydr c
Drew ss
Ojeda 2b
Webb p
Cirillo ph
Lyon p
VIverde p


COLORADO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
5 01 0 KMtsui 2b 5 1 2 0
4 11 0 Tlowzki ss 4 0 0 0
0 00 0 Hlliday If 4 0 2 1
5 01 0 Helton lb 3 0 0 0
2 11 2 Atkins 3b 4 1 2 0
1 00 0 Hawpe rf 4 0 2 1
3 22 0 Trralba c 2 0 0 0
4 00 0 Barmespr 0 0 0 0
4 03 1.SIlivancf 3 0 0 0
1 00 1 Spbrgh ph 0 0 0 0
3 00 0 Francis p 2 0 1 0
1 00 0 Speierp 0 0 0 0
0 00 0 Stewart ph 0 0 0 0
0 00 0 Bchholzp 0 0 0 0
Herges p 0 0 0 0
Kshnky ph 1 0 0 0


Totals 334 9 4 Totals 32 2 9 2
Arizona 012 001 000- 4
Colorado 001 000 100- 2
DP-Arizona 2, Colorado 1. LOB-
Arizona 9, Colorado 8. 2B-Byrnes (30),
Reynolds (20), Drew (28), KMatsui (21),
Holliday (49), Hawpe (31). HR-CJackson
(15). SB-CBYoung (27), Byrnes (50).
CS-KMatsui (4). S-Ojeda, Torrealba.
SF-Ojeda.
IP H RERBBSO
Arizona
WebbW,18-10 7 8 2 2 2 2
Lyon 1 1 0 0 0 2
Valverde S,47 1 0 0 0 2 3
Colorado
Francis L,17-9 6 7 4 4 2 5
Speier 1 1 0 0 2 0
Buchholz 1 1 0 0 0 1
Herges 1 0 0 0 1 0
Umpires-Home, Tim Tschida; First, Jim
Joyce; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Jim
Wolf.
T-2:45. A-48,190 (50,449).


Str Home Away Intr
W-2 50-31 40-39 8-7
W-4 47-34 42-37 6-9
L-1 48-31 39-42 10-8
L-3 41-37 39-42 5-10
L-2 39-42 31-47 5-10


Padres 6, Brewers 3
MILWAUKEE - Khalil Greene
hit a go-ahead double and drove in
three runs as the San Diego
Padres boosted their playoff hopes
with a 6-3 victory over Milwaukee
on Friday night that eliminated the
Brewers from postseason con-
tention.
Greg Maddux (14-11) gave up
three runs and six hits in five
innings for his 347th win as San
Diego opened a two-game lead in
the NL wild-card standings and
remained one game behind Arizona
in the NL West. Trevor Hoffman
pitched the ninth for his 42nd save
in 47 chances.
As the Padres broke a 3-3 tie on
Greene's double in the sixth, the
Brewers were getting more bad
news via the electronic scoreboard
on the left-field wall at Miller Park:
The NL Central-leading Cubs were
leading 6-0 in Cincinnati. Chicago's
win gave the Cubs a three-game
lead over Milwaukee with two
remaining.


SAN DIEGO
ab rh bi


BGiles rf
Hrston If
Kzmnff 3b
AdGnlz lb
KGreen ss
Bard c
Blum 2b
Merdth p
Myrow ph
HBell p
Hffman p
BClark cf
Mddux p
Thtcher p
MGiles 2b


5 00 0
4 00 0
4 11 0
2 32 0
3 22 3
4 01 1
2 00 1
0 00 0
1 00 0
0 0000
0 00 0
4 01 1
201 0
0 00 0
2 00 0


MILWAUKEE
ab r h bi
Weeks 2b 4 1 1 0
Hardy ss 4 1 2 0
Braun 3b 3 0 0 1
Fildrlb 2 0 0 0
CHart cf 3 1 3 2
Gross rf 2 0 1 0
Mench rf 2 0 0 0
Jenkins If 2 0 0 0
Dillon If 1 0 0 0
DMiller c 2 0 0 0
Cunsell ph 1 0 0 0
Rivera c 1 0 0 0
Cpuano p 1 0 0 0
Gwynn ph 1 0 0 0
CVrgas p 0 0 0 0
Nix ph 1 0 0 0
Lnbrnk p 0 0 0 0
Aquino p 0 0 0 0
BHall ph 1 0 0 0


Totals 336 8 6 Totals 31 3 7 3
San Diego 000 301 020- 6
Milwaukee 200 100 000- 3
DP-San Diego 2. LOB-San 'Diego 4,
JMilwaukee 7. 2B-AdGonzalez (45),
KGreene (44), Gross (12). HR-KGreene.
(26), CHart (23). SB-Weeks (25), Hardy
(2). SF-Blum, Braun.
IP H RERBBSO
San Diego
MadduxW,14-11 5 6 3 3 0 3
Thatcher 1-3 1 0 0 1 0
Meredith 12-3 0 0 0 0 1
HBell 1 0 0 0 1 2
Hoffman S,42 1 0 0 0 0 3
Milwaukee
Capuano 5 5 3 3 2 3
CVargas L,11-6 2 2 1 1 0 2
Linebrink 1 1 2 2 1 2
Aquino 1 0 0 0 0 1


Cubs 6, Reds 0
CINCINNATI - With their two
biggest investments paying off
Friday night, the Chicago Cubs are
back in the playoffs.
Alfonso Soriano hit another lead-
off homer, Carlos Zambrano kept
his cool and the Cubs clinched the
NL Central with a 6-0 victory over
the Cincinnati Reds.
Thousands of Chicago fans made
the five-hour road trip and cheered
every move by the Cubs, who
earned their first playoff spot since
2003 when Milwaukee later lost to
San Diego 6-3.
Cubs players munched on plates
of ribs and green beans in the club-
house while watching - and cheer-
ing - the Brewers' defeat.
"This one was very important to
me," said Zambrano (18-13), who
lost the season opener in Cincinnati.
"We started the season here. Before
the game, I was thinking: Here we
started, and here we finish."
A lot of money and maneuvering
led to the happy ending.
Soriano was the centerpiece of
the Cubs' $300 million offseason
splurge, a big-budget solution to
their last-place finish in 2006.


CHICAGO
ab rhbi


CINCINNATI
ab


r hbi


ASrano If 5 22 1 Hopper cf 4 0 0 0
Kendall c 5 00 0 Kppngrss 4 0 3 0
DeLee lb 4 11 2 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0
CFloyd rf 2 00 0 BPhllps 2b 4 0 1 0
Pie cf 0 00 0 EEcrcn 3b 4 0 1 0
ARmrz 3b 4 11 0 JaVItin c 3 0 1 0
DeRosa 2b 422 0 Coats If 4 0 00
JJones cf 4 03 2 Ellison rf 3 0 0 0
Theriot ss 3 01 1 Arroyo p 2 0 1 0
CZmro p 3 00 0 Coffey p 0 000 0
Howryp 0 00 0 Bellhrnph 1 0 0 0
Fontnt ph 1 00 0 Stanton p 0 00 0
Dmpstrp 0 00 0 Salmon p 0 000
Mcbth p 0 00 0
Totals 35610 6 Totals 33 0 8 0
Chicago 110 020 020- 6
Cincinnati 000 000 000- 0
E-Hopper (1). DP-Chicago. 1. LOB-
Chicago 5, Cincinnati 7. 2B-ASoriano (41),
JJones (32). HR-ASoriano (32), DeLee
(22). SF-Theriot.
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
CZmro W,18-13 7 6 0 0 1 4
Howry 1 1 0 0 0 1
Dempster 1 1 0 0 0 0
Cincinnati
Arroyo L,9-15 6 6 4 3 1 1
Coffey 1 0 0 0 0 3
Stanton 2-3 0 0- 0 0 1
Salmon 1-3 4 2 2 0 0
McBeth 1 0 0 0 0 1
HBP-by Arroyo (CFloyd). PB-


I JaValentin.


Umpires-Home, Lance Barksdale; First, r;.
Tim Welke; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third, ,
Gary Cederstrom.
T-2:42. A-32,193 (42,271).


4BSNFURDAY, SEPTENliwiz 29, 2007


CITRUS COUNTY (1,T) (,'IllONICLI,,'


I


2








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CANES
Continued from Page 1B

The Hurricanes, on the other
hand, had Katie Young with a
seventh-place finish overall
after clocking in a 23:18 and
had teammate Brandi Nichols
follow with a 23:19 and an
eighth-place finish.
Joline Bryant (24:24) and
Samantha Delgado (24:31) fol-
lowed in at 14th and 15th


DUNNELLON
Continued from Page 1B

plays in the first half. It wasn't
until the second half that we
figured out how to play them,"
he added.
Despite a slow starting
offense, Dunnellon's defense
contained the impressive
Rattlers rushing attack for
most of the game and held
Belleview (3-2) to only one first
down after the Rattlers' second
scoring drive early in the third


LECANTO
Continued from Page 1B

The win bolsters the Bears'
record to 3-2 overall while the
Panthers dropped to 0-5 this
season. The setback for
Lecanto extends its winless
streak to 20 games dating back
to 2005.
Early on, the Panthers
looked frisky, putting Central
in long yardage situations on
third down twice. The Bears.


CITRUS
Continued from Page 1B

truthful realization that they had
been beaten by a team that was
bigger, faster and quicker than
they were in every facet of the
game.
Things went downhill rather
quickly for Citrus when a squib
kick gave South Sumter excel-
lent field position at its own 49-
yard line on the team's first
offensive possession.
But the 'Canes' defense, strong
all year, did its job in forcing a
three-and-out
The Raiders, however, took
full advantage of that early field
position with a great punt that
pinned Citrus back on its own
goal line.
The 'Canes' first play from
scrimmage was thrown for a loss
that resulted in a safety and a 2-0
lead for South Sumter The ensu-
ing free kick from the 20-yard
line once again gave the Raiders
offense prime real estate in
which to work
But once again the 'Canes'
defense was up to the task, forc-
ingthe Raiders to punt after just


respectively while Lindsay
Spafford rounded out the team
score with a 20th-place finish
after running a 25:22 on the 3.1
mile course.
Citrus' boys were similarly
effective at bunching together
their finishes. Brandon Hardy
led the Hurricanes with in
earning fifth place after turn-
ing in an 18:51.
Devon Weston (12th) ran a
19:40 and Joshua Johnson
added a 20:19 for 17th for
Citrus. David Zuckley and

quarter.
"We played tremendous on
defense, this game was not a
negative." said Beasley.
Belleview scored a touch-
down on its first possession
with a 24-play, 12-minute drive
that was topped off by a 1-yard
run by Rattler quarterback
Kyle Reedy Reedy had 33 rush-
ing yards on eight carries in the
drive. He finished the game
with 15 carries and 37 yards.
Belleview's Brock Clark
made the extra point and the
Rattlers led 7-0. The score
remained 7-0 until the second

however, converted both those
and also added a fourth-and-1
conversion during a bruising
14-play, 49-yard drive that cul-
minated on Duane Marks' two-
yard scoring scamper for a 7-0
lead less than three minutes
into the contest
Lecanto didn't look to be
intimidated by Central's early
score, going for it on fourth-
and-1 from their own 41 on its
second possession of the game.
Yet the Panthers were
stopped for a no gain and
turned the ball back to the


three plays. Unfortunately for
Citrus, they too were forced into
a punting situation after just
three plays and gave South
Sumter the ball back at its own
24-yard line.
This time Smith, who finished
the night 13-for-20 with 180 yards
passing, found a wide-open J.R.
Finkley and hit him for a 74-yard
touchdown play. The extra point
gave the Raiders a 9-0 lead. For
the next 12 minutes the two
defenses held their lines until,
with just over seven minutes left
in the half, Smith called his own
number from three yards out
and found the end zone. On a
strange decision by South
Sumter they opted for the two-
point conversion rather than
take the sure extra point and a
16-point advantage. The conver-
sion failed and the Raiders held
a 15-0 lead.
On the ensuing kickoff Ricky
Carlson gave the 'Canes the exact
spark they needed with a 56-yard
return that gave Citrus its best
starting field position of the night
at the Raiders 34-yard line.
And the 'Canes wasted no time
capitalizing.
Citrus quarterback Cameron
West called the same number, 21,


Austin Toxen rounded out the
top five after completing the
course in 20:31 and 20:57
respectively
Lecanto freshman Paige
Cooke came in third for the
Panthers with a time of 22:23.
As a team, the Lecanto girls fin-
ished fourth with 132 points.
Nicole Bruno added a 23:26 for
ninth place to pace Lecanto.
"Overall, everything went
well," said Panthers girls coach
Lindsay Clark. "I'm just look-
ing for improvement from

half.
The Rattlers put together
their second 80-yard touch-
down drive on their first pos-
session of the third quarter.
The Tigers committed two 15-
yard penalties during the
drive, which culminated in a
19-yard touchdown run by
Belleview's Mike Holloway.
Holloway led the Rattlers in
rushing with 78 yards on 11 car-
ries.
Clark made his second extra
point on the night making the
score 14-0.
Dunnellon followed the

Bears, who needed just four
plays to punch it in again.
"We'll do something well for
one or two plays in a row, then
we won't get it done," Allan
said.
Marks added touchdown
runs of 1, 16 and 13 yards in the
second quarter to extend the
Bears' lead to 34-0 at halftime.
In one half of play, Marks
rolled up 88 yards and four
touchdowns on the ground for
the Bears.
Lecanto got its second touch-
down of the year on a four-vard


three times in a row, and Antoin
Scriven did the rest, finding the
end zone from two yards out
The extra point cut South
Sumter's lead to, 15-7 and at this
point, the 'Canes had plenty of
reason to feel great about their
position.
Over the game's first quarter
and a half, the Citrus offense had
played flatter than it had all year
and still only trailed by eight
points.
"We were right there. We cut
the lead to 15-7 and had it right
where we wanted it and let it get
away from us," Citrus head
coach Rik Haines said. "We kept
getting in the red zone and
couldn't finish and score. It was a
repeat of the Central game in
some respects. We fell asleep
early and at bad times and it cost
us. Even when we were trailing
28-7 at the half, based on what
we saw, we had a chance in the
second half."
The 'Canes, although unable
to find the end zone, were not
minus a few shining plays of
their own. West hit one of his
favorite targets, Derek Paquette,
twice on wide-open pass plays,
and even Scriven got into the act,
when he took a pitch from West


week to week."
Tavares' Sarah Veazey won
the girls race with a time of
21:04 while Mount Dora Bible's
Chris Pruitt won the boys race
by 24 seconds with a time of
17:43.
Dunnellon's top female fin-
isher was Bella Ruiz, who fin-
ished sixth after running a
time of 23:11 while Angelo
Despascale paced the Tigers
boys with a time of 20:08, good
for 14th place.

Rattlers score with a 10-play,
60-yard drive, but turned the
ball over on a fumble at the
Belleview 10-yard line.
The Tigers' offense contin-
ued to improve the rest of the
game and eventually found the
end zone with 18 seconds left
in the game. Dunnellon gained
61 yards on seven plays in a
drive that began with less than
two minutes in the game and
ended with a one-yard run by
the Tigers' Lerentee McCray
"Our kids do not quit. They
have a lot of heart," Beasley
said.

option keeper by senior Mike
Kelly. Derrick Smith added the
extra point to make it 41-7.
Matt Schwartz led the
Panthers on the ground with 90
yards on 16 carries while full-
back Nick Kaufman added 67
yards rushing. Most of those
yards came in the second half
with the game decided long
ago, but gave Allan reason to be
encouraged.
"Matt ran the ball exception-
ally well for us," Allan said of
the senior tailback. "In the sec-
ond half.wecame out and did


and tossed it 50 yards downfield
to a wide-open Carlson.
If those plays had been broken
against any of the 'Canes' other
opponents this year, they would
have easily resulted in three
scores. But not against South
Sumter.
"Now give them credit, they're
a great football team. The best
and the fastest we've faced all
year," Haines said. "But I'm
proud of the kids. We're clos-
ing the gap on them. I know the
scoreboard doesn't make it
look that way but this is by far
the toughest we've ever played
them since I've been here. Our
kids never lay down. They
never quit and that's all you
can ask for"


-On the AIR AVES=

TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
11 a.m. (SPEED) NASCAR Busch Series -Yellow Transportation 300
- Pole Qualifying.
3:30 p.m. (ESPN2) NASCAR Busch Series - Yellow Transportation 300.
6: 30 p.m. (SPEED) Formula One - Japanese Grand Prix.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida Marlins at New York Mets.
3:30 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Regional Coverage - Chicago Cubs at
Cincinnati, San Diego at Milwaukee or Washington at Philadelphia.
4 p.m. (WGN) Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati Reds.
BOXING
10:15 p.m. (HBO) Kelly Pavlik vs. Jermain Taylor.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
12 p.m. (28 ABC) Big East - Teams to Be Announced.
12 p.m. (44 CW) North Carolina at Virginia Tech.
12 p.m. (ESPN) Notre Dame at Purdue.
12 p.m. (ESPN2) LSU at Tulane.
12:30 p.m. (38 MNT) Mississippi State at South Carolina.
12:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Baylor at Texas A&M.
3:30 p.m. (9, 20 ABC) Clemson at Georgia Tech.
3:30 p.m. (28 ABC) Maryland at Rutgers.
3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Clemson at Georgia Tech or Michigan State
at Wisconsin.
4 p.m. (FSNFL) Atlanta Classic - Florida A&M vs. Tennessee State.
5 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) Alabama at Florida State.
6:30 p.m. (FSNFL) UCLA at Oregon State.
8 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) USC at Washington.
8 p.m. (ESPN) Auburn at Florida.
8 p.m. (ESPN2) Ohio State at Minnesota,
8 p.m. (FSNFL) Oklahoma at Colorado.
8 p.m. (VERSUS) Cincinnati at San Diego State.
CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE
3 p.m. (47 FAM) Montreal Alouettes at Saskatchewan Roughriders.
7 p.m. (47 FAM) Hamilton Tiger-Cats at Winnipeg Blue Bombers.
10 p.r. (47 FAM) Calgary Stampeders at BC Lions.
GOLF
8 a.m. (2, 8 NBC) The Presidents Cup - Day 3.
9 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA- Seve Trophy - Third Round.
3:30 p.m. (GOLF) Navistar LPGA Classic - Third Round.
4 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) The Presidents Cup - Day 3.
6:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA -Viking Classic- Third Round.
RUGBY
7 a.m. (IND1) IRB World Cup 2007 - New Zealand vs. Romania.
9 a.m. (IND1) IRB World Cup 2007 - Australia vs. Canada.
SOCCER
4:55 a.m. (ESPN2) Women's FIFA World Cup Third Place Match -
Norway vs. United States.


Prep ,'- , i?


CROSS COUNTRY
8 a.m. Seven Rivers in Beat the Sheriff 5K at Whispering Pines.
TBA Lecanto (Boys only) at Mitchell Invitational
BOYS SOCCER
1 p.m. Genesis Prep at Seven Rivers.
VOLLEYBALL
TBA Lecanto in Keystone Heights Tournament.


RIVER
Continued from Page 1B

but I'm excited about these
kids," Paradiso said. "They've
worked hard.. .we've won three
in a row and I don't know when
the last time that happened
here."
The Pirates' win was still in
doubt until Frank Laga inter-
cepted a Dylan Fairbanks pass
and took it back 70 yards for
the touchdown. Wes Lanier
provided the pressure for the
Pirates, helping force a low
pass that Laga some how
scooped up. The score put the
Pirates up nine with two min-
utes left in the game.
"He's worked hard, and if
anyone on the team deserved a
play like that, it's Frank Laga,"
Paradise said.
Crystal River would give up
a late score to Donnie Flowers,
but South Lake's onside-kick
attempt failed, ending the
game.
"The kids should be excited,
the community should be excit-
ed, I know the coaches are excit-
ed, "Paradiso said. "We just
need to continue to work hard."
Crystal River began the quest
for its third win with an early 3-
0 lead on an Austin Atkins field
goal that bounced off the left
upright, but from there, the
Pirates got a first-hand look at
why South Lake (1-4) can be so
dangerous. On the Eagles' first
play from scrimmage, Jeff "The
Jet" Demps took a handoff to
the left side and went
untouched 66 yards for South
Lake's first score.
Crystal River's ensuing drive
stalled after a false start and
the Pirates were forced to give
the ball back to Demps and the
South Lake offense. The
Eagles took advantage, going
60 yards in seven plays, and
concluded with a four-yard
touchdown run by Demps to
make it 14-3, just six seconds
* into the second quarter.


The Pirates finally caught a
break on the Eagles next pos-
session. Crystal River's
Torrion Smith intercepted a
Dylan Fairbanks pass and
returned it 17 yards to the
South Lake 37. From there the
Pirates began to march down
the field and were put into
position to score thanks to a
pass from Shay Newcomer to
Smith for 22 yards. That put the
Pirates on the 3-yard line, but
two plays later all the wind was
taken out of their sails.
Newcomer was picked off on a
second-and-six in the end zone
by Eagles' linebacker Troy
Flowers
The Crystal River defense
responded though, forcing a
three-and-out to send the
Eagles' punt team on the field.
Punting from their own 21-yard
line, the Eagles had no room
for error, but a high snap
allowed the Crystal River spe-
cial teams to get into the back-
field and blow up the play. The
mistake gave the Pirates the
ball on the South Lake 18-yard
line with about two minutes
left in the half.
Crystal River handed the
ball off three straight times to
Tevin DeVaughn who got the
ball down to the 6-yard line.
Then, after an incomplete
pass, Newcomer hit Smith on a
quick slant for a touchdown.
John Gusha's extra-point
attempt was blocked leaving
the Pirates down 14-10 with
under a minute left in the
quarter.
The Pirates' defense opened
up the second half with a big
stand on four-and-1 but the
Crystal River offense was
unable to capitalize going
three-and-out. However,
Crystal River wouldn't be held
out of the end zone long. On
their second possession of the
half, starting at their own 21-
yard line the Pirates finally, put
it together. Newcomer picked
up 14 yards on the ground and
Smith caught a 9-yard pass to
set up the drives key play. On


first-and-10 from the Eagles 49-
yard line Newcomer hit
Ronnie Baldner for 39 yards
down the left side to set up a
Pirates' score. Newcomer ran
the ball three-straight times
from the 10-yard line and final-
ly crossed the plane of the goal
line on a sneak. The Pirates
failed on a two-point attempt
but still led 15-14 with just over
five minutes left in the third
quarter.
Crystal River's defense stood
tall once again on the Eagles'
next drive forcing a punt. The
Pirates' defense was without
one of its key players, Kyle
Roddenberry, who was sick
with food poisoning, and did
not make the trip.
"That kind of hurt us when
they started throwing the ball
we had no pass rush," Paradiso
said.
The Pirates' offense then
came up with a big play of its'
own. Newcomer delivered a
pass to Johnny MacDonald on a
deep cross and MacDonald
showed of his speed, streaking
another 50 yards to complete the
70-yard touchdown. Gusha hit
the extra point, putting Crystal
River up eight with just under
three minutes in the third.
Newcomer finished with 188
yards through the air, compet-
ing 15-of-27 passes with two
touchdowns and one intercep-
tion.
The Eagles answered two
drives later.
Fairbanks threw to a receiv-
er about 20 yards down the
field and the Pirate defense
made a good play on the ball
but then disaster struck. The
ball popped in the air and the
Eagles' Travis Allen was the
recipient. The senior almost
looked stunned to be holding
the ball before turning around
and racing 45 more yards to
then end zone. South Lake's
two-point conversion attempt
fell incomplete and the Pirates
were left clinging to a 22-20
lead with six minutes to go in
the game.


~.fJ







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SKrum-)AY, Sj,.rrj.,.mjm.:jt 29, 2007 5B


SP4DIITS










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SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www chronicleonlinecom


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE
Producer gets star
on Walk of Fame
LOS ANGELES - Alan
Ladd Jr., the Academy
Award-winning producer
and former 20th Century Fox
head who green-lighted
"Star Wars," was honored
Friday with a star on the
Walk of
Fame.
"It's lovely
to be here
among my
friends and
family," Ladd
said at the
Alan ceremony for
Ladd Jr. the 2,348th
star.
Ladd's father, the late
actor Alan Ladd, also has a
Walk of Fame star
Mel Brooks praised the
man known to many as.
"Laddie."
"He is one of the sweetest
and nicest guys and he has
saved my life many times. If
anybody deserves a star, it's
this legendary, incredible,
iconic filmmaker," Brooks
said.

Thieves steal
director's data
BUENOS AIRES,
Argentina - Francis Ford
Coppola says in an interview
broadcast Friday that he lost
15 years of computer data,
including writings and family
photographs, when robbers
raided his Argentine studio.
Speaking with Argentine
broadcaster Todo Noticias,
Coppola appealed to the ban-
dits to return the small com-
puter backup device, which
was taken along with com-
puters in the raid Wednesday
night
"They stole our computers;
they got all our data, many
years of work," said Coppola,
who apparently was not in
the studio at the time of the
robbery.
- From wire reports


Actress awarded


Elizabeth Taylor receives Humanitarian ,,

Awardfor AIDS Activism


Associated Press
SANTA MONICA, Calif.- Elizabeth
Taylor, wearing a coffee-colored, gold-
sequined Naeem Khan gown accented with
diamond jewelry, put some superstar
sparkle into an HIV/AIDS fundraiser
Taylor, 75 and in a wheelchair, is a found-
ing chairwoman of the annual Macy's
Passport event, a charity auction and show-
case for food and fashion.
Since 1988, Passport has raised $25 mil-
lion for HIV/AIDS services, prevention and
research. The actress was honored
Thursday night with its first Humanitarian
Award for AIDS Activism.
"I have done this every year for years,"
Taylor told The Associated Press in an
interview. "It's tradition and it's part of my
existence."
As her longtime friend Rock Hudson bat-


tiled AIDS, which killed him in 1985, Taylor
began work to raise funds and increase
awareness of the disease.
"I used to have doors slammed in my face,
telephones hung up on me," she said when
asked about the differences between her
early fundraising efforts and today. "This (is)
100 percent turnaround."
Taylor, who has been married eight times
(twice to Richard Burton), appeared
amused when asked if she'd ever marry
again.
"Noooooooo!" she shouted, and then
laughed. "Now I'm gonna howl."
Then she actually howled.
So, how's she doing?
"Physically?" asked Taylor. "I'm going to
try and walk on the stage tonight And say a
little prayer for me that I don't fall."
She did not Taylor, with some assistance,
walked on the stage to a standing ovation.


Associated Press
Elizabeth Taylor was awarded Thursday in
Santa Monica, Calif.


Today in HISTORY


Today is Saturday, Sept. 29, the
272nd day of 2007. There are 93
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Sept. 29, 1978, Pope John
Paul I was found dead in his
Vatican apartment just over a
month after becoming head of the
Roman Catholic Church.
On this date:
In 1789, the U.S. War
Department established a regular
army with a strength of several
hundred men.
In 1829, London's reorganized
police force, which became known
as Scotland Yard, went on duty.
In 1907, the foundation stone
was laid for Washington National
Cathedral, which wasn't fully com-
pleted until 1990.
In 1907, "singing cowboy" and
baseball executive Gene Autry was
bom in Tioga, Texas.
In 1938, British, French, German
and Italian leaders signed the
Munich Agreement, which was
aimed at appeasing Adolf Hitler by
allowing Nazi annexation of


Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland. pulling troops and tanks out
In 1957, the San Francisco- through the barbed wire encircling
bound New York Giants played Yasser Arafat's West Bank head-
their last game at the Polo quarters.
Grounds, losing to the Pittsburgh One year ago: U.S. Rep. Mark
Pirates 9-1. Foley, R-Fla., resigned after being
In 1957, the Brooklyn Dodgers confronted with sexually explicit
played their last game before mov- computer messages he'd sent to
ing to Los Angeles, losing to the former House pages.
Phillies 2-1 in Philadelphia. Today's Birthdays: Actress
In 1967, author Carson Lizabeth Scott is 85. Actor Steve
McCullers died in Nyack, N.Y., at Forrest is 83. Actress Anita Ekberg
age 50. is-6. Actor Eddie Barth is 76.
In 1979, Pope John Paul II Writer-director Robert Benton is
began the first papaLvisiLto Ireland 75. Singer Jerry Lee Lewis is 72.
as he arrived for a three-day tour. Actor lan McShane is 65. Jazz
In 1982, Extra-Strength Tylenol musician Jean-Luc Ponty is 65.
capsules laced with cyanide Lech Walesa, the former president
claimed the first of seven victims in of Poland, is 64. Television-film
the Chicago area. (To date, the composer Mike Post is 63. Actress
case remains unsolved.) Patricia Hodge is 61. TV personali-
Ten years ago: Oklahoma City ty Bryant Gumbel is 59. Rock
bombing defendant Terry Nichols singer-musician Mark Farner is 59.
went on trial in the same court- Rock musician Mike Pinera is 59.
room in Denver where Timothy Country singer Alvin Crow is 57.
McVeigh was convicted and sen- Actor Drake Hogestyn is 54.
tenced to die. Singer Suzzy Roche (The Roches)
Five years ago: Israel bowed to is 51. Comedian-actor Andrew
U.N. demands and U.S. pressure, "Dice" Clay is 50. Rock singer


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

John Payne (Asia) is 49. Actor
Roger Bart is 45. Singer-musician
Les Claypool is 44. Actress Jill
Whelan is 41. Rock musician
Brad Smith (Blind Melon) is 39.
Rhythm-and-blues singer
Devante Swing (Jodeci) is 38.
Country singer Brad Cotter
("Nashville Star") is 37. Actress
Emily Lloyd is 37. Actress
Natasha Gregson Wagner is 37.
Actress Rachel Cronin is 36.
Country musician Danick Dupelle
(Emerson Drive) is 34. Country
singer Katie McNeill (3 of Hearts)
is 25.
Thought for Today: "There's
nothing that makes you so aware
of the improvisation of human
existence as a song unfinished.
Or an old address book." -
Carson McCullers, American
author (1917-1967).


Florida
LOTTERIES
T Here are the
winning numbers
selected Friday in
the Florida
*Sa. Lottery:
CASH 3
1-9-0
PLAY 4
1-8-7-4
MEGA MONEY
1-3-6-42
MEGA BALL
1
N.AiTASY 5
2-13 -20-28-29
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27
Cash 3:6-4-6
Play 4:5 - 1 - 1 - 3
Fantasy 5: 3-7- 13-22-34
5-of-5 4 winners $ 59,195.12
4-of-5 364 $104.50
3-of-5 11,582 $9
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26
Cash 3: 6-7 -5
Play 4: 0-9-7-7
Lotto: 7-9-12 - 14-41 -44
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 64 $4,390
4-of-6 4,194 $54
3-of-6 79,967 $4
Fantasy 5: 5 - 12 - 16 - 30 - 36
5-of-5 1 winner $248,645.42
4-of-5 312 $128.50
3-of-5 10,490 $10.50
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25
Cash 3: 9 - 3 - 5
Play 4:1 -5-7- 3
Fantasy 5: 2-4 - 11 -12-28
5-of-5 4 winners $57 84941
4-of-5 407 $91 50
3-of-5 11,880 $8.50
Mega Money: 6 - 20 - 21 - 36
Mega Ball: 3
4-of-4 MB 1 winner $2 million
4-of-4 6 $4,203
3-of-4 MB 76 $725.50 :
3-of-4 1,437 $114.50
2-of-4 MB 2,210 $52
2-of-4 44,606 $4

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
R To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should double-check
the numbers printed above
with numbers, officially posted
by the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
.com; by telephone, call (850)
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SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www.chronicleonline.com


Faithful begin 'Journey'


U


WALTER CARLSON.'Fo, [r. Cr.r:,n.le
Members of the new Journey Church in Inverness sing praise to the Lord at Sunday services at the Inverness Middle School. This was the second practice
service that was held before the church's official grand opening on Sunday, September 30th. From left are Matt Webb, John Brock and Anthony Isolei.

Church hopes to reach younger audience with upbeat, contemporary worship style


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chron icle
A t Journey Church. a banner
hangs behind the band with the
welcoming message: '"Come
along on the Journey."
Visitors to the church - in the
Inverness Middle School cafeteria -
are greeted with coffee and donuts.
People need food for the journey, after
all.
It's not a typical Baptist church set-
ting. The music, led by the jeans-clad
and flip-flop-shod Matt Webb, is loud
as people mill about.
A video screen projects images of
doors and entryways and a countdown
clock ticks away the seconds until it's
time for the service to begin.
At "0:00" the lights dim and the
Journey begins.
Journey Church on the Nature
Coast will kick off its grand opening


* WHAT: Journey Church on the
Nature Coast.
* WHEN: 10:30 a.m. Sunday.
* WHERE: Inverness Middle School
cafeteria.
* INFO: Call 201-1103.
* WEB PAGE:
journeynaturecoast.com.
service at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at the
Inverness Middle School cafeteria. All
are welcome to attend this casual,
youth- and young adult-oriented
church.
"We want to be purposefully rele-
vant," said the Rev. Kevin Brian, the
church's pastor.
He and associate minister of youth,
John Isaac Brock, are both former
youth ministers; Brian served at First
Baptist Church in Inverness from 1987

Please see '.;*lUiN'/Page 6C


Pastor Kevin Brian of the new Journey Church in Inverness welcomes
everyone to "come along on the Journey" during a service at the
Inverness Middle School.


Church makes room for young adults


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
For a small church of predomi-
nantly older adult members, Faith
Baptist Church in Homosassa
Springs is embarking on an idea
that, without faith, would be
impossible to pull off.
Under the leadership of assis-
tant pastor and youth director
Chad Houghton, 28, the church is
offering a Sunday morning Sunday
school class specifically for people
ages 19 to 39 - in other words, for
the largest demographic of people
in the nation who do not attend
church at all.
Chad Houghton is the assistant
pastor and youth director at Faith
Baptist Church In Homosassa
Springs.
MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle


IF YOU GO
* Faith Baptist Church is at
6918 S. Spartan Ave.,
Homosassa Springs.
* Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m.,
worship is at 11 a.m. and 6
p.m.
* For information, call the
church office at 628-4793.
"In our church we have
teenagers and we have ages 60 and
up and a few in between,"
Houghton said.
The few in between those age
groups come, but often don't stay
long, and that's something
Houghton and senior pastor
LaVerle Coats hope to change.
Traditionally, Sunday school from
cradle to senior citizens has always
been a strong point for Baptist
churches. Classes are sometimes
divided by topic or curriculum, but


most often classes are grouped by
age or stage of life. Strong friend-
ships form within Sunday school
classes as people find strength and
encouragement from those in simi-
lar circumstances.
But in the past 20 or so years,
high school graduates started leav-
ing the church in droves, with most
not returning. As a result, pro-
grams and Sunday school classes
aimed at young adults have dwin-
dled, and in some churches have
disappeared altogether. A residual
effect has been the shrinking or
disappearance of programs aimed
at young children, as well.
"What happens is, young adults
come to church and they see
there's nothing for them (with peo-
ple their own age)," Houghton
said. "And with them come their
kids."

Please see ' I . - /Page 2C


Calendar ofEVENTS


Fall events
* St. Paul's Lutheran Church
and School family fall festival
from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday at 6150 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills.
Enjoy hayrides, face painting, dunk
'tank, games, prizes, food, snacks
and more. Community invited.
Free admission. Free food. Call
(352) 489-3027 or visit
www.st.paul's.edu.


* Women's Ministries of First
Assembly of God annual fall
retreat on Oct. 5 and 6 at the
Rainbow River Club in Dunnellon.
Speaker is Arthelene Rippy, from
the daily television show,
"Homekeepers." Cost of $40
includes entire retreat, room and
lunch, or $20 for Saturday only, "
including lunch. Call the church at
(352) 489-8455.
* First United Methodist


Church "Pumpkin Patch" from 10
a.m. to dark weekends and noon to
dark weekdays Oct. 8 to 31, at
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road
(County Road 581), two miles
south of Applebee's off State Road
44. Find pumpkins in all sizes start-
ing at 50 cents. A "Country Store"
will sell pumpkin bread, pumpkin
pie, and candy with miscellaneous
items the last two weekends.
Proceeds go toward Vertical


Student Ministry. Groups of children
may attend during any weekday
morning with advance notice. There
will be free mini pumpkins, a story
time and hayride. Groups must be
scheduled in advance with Dave
Stoltz at 726-2522.
* Dunnellon First United
Methodist Church old-time reli-
gion fall festival from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. on Oct. 11-13. includes indoor
yard sale, gift baskets, silent auc-


tion, baked goods, ice cream and
indoor cafe for breakfast and lunch.
The church will also have a free
old-fashion fun day for children on
Saturday, Oct. 13, including games
and hayrides. The church is at
21501 W. Highway 40. Call (352)
489-4026.
* St. John the Baptist
Catholic Church Altar and
Please see .'-: /Page 2C


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Prayer


without


limits

Editor's Note: Nancy
Kennedy took a few days off
this week This column is a
rewritten 2001 column.
Pray any adventurous
prayers lately? An
adventurous prayer is
one that, when you pray it,
you can pretty much bet that
God will answer it but not in
the way you expect or could
ever imagine.
An adventurous prayer is
"Lord, give me patience."
You think you'll get an
instantaneous sense of well-
being and a life of anti-stress
and peaceful bliss. However,
what you really get is a tod-
dler who shoves grapes up
her nose or a husband who
says you can choose any
color of paint for your new
house - as long as it's
Navajo white, antique white
or off-white, and you want
"herb wreath" green or
"sunbeam straw" gold.
Another adventurous
prayer is "Lord, show me my
sin." Again, you think you'll
get a handwritten note on
lilac-scented stationery with
a genteel reminder that
whatever it is you're doing,
you ought not do. But what
you get is a magnifying mir-
ror aimed at your heart Just
Please see GRACE/Page 5C


Terry Mattingly
ON
RELIGION


Anglicans


struggle

to bridge

divide


The Episcopal Church
in Jerusalem and the
Middle East is rich in
symbolism, but not in the
clout that comes from great
numbers and wealth.
This branch of the
Anglican Communion
stretches from Algeria to
Iran, a part of the world in
which there are few
Anglicans, but millions of
Muslims, Jews, Catholics
and Orthodox Christians.
Nevertheless, the archbish-
op of this tiny Anglican flock
dared to bring a blunt mes-
sage recently to the powerful
Episcopal Church - please
be candid as well as careful.
American bishops may
believe that God wants them
to modernize ancient doc-
trines about sex, marriage,
salvation and the authority
of Scripture, said Arch-
bishop Mouneer Anis of
Egypt. But it's getting harder
for other Anglicans to
explairr news about same-
sex unions and gay bishops
to their ecumenical and
interfaith neighbors at
home.
"You may believe you have
discovered a very different
truth from that of the major-
Please see DIVIDE/Page 5C


/
/


(,."f- ,


AIR







Cnwus Coumty (HL) mllONlI.IE


j9; NTRAY EPEBRs,, UJ


CHURCH
Continued from Page 1C
Without a place where they
*feel comfortable, they'll leave
'and either go to another
church or no church at all.
."There are so many people
in this community within a
-five-mile radius who would
*come to church if there was
something for their age group,"
:he said.
- Great potential
In addition to appealing to a
:demographic that doesn't
attend church, Houghton said


this class would serve as a
transition for the young adults
who have grown too old for the
teen youth group but haven't
left it. Once again, without a
place to go, most, if not all, will
leave.
Houghton said when he
came on staff at the church in
April, the congregation
expressed excitement at the
possibility of him attracting
other young adults and fami-
lies.
"There's a great potential for
growth in this church, but with
that comes growth pains," he
said. "The older people are
excited at the idea of bringing
younger people into the


church, but when you bring in
young people, you bring in dif-
ferent ideas, different music
and different philosophies. So,
they're excited about young
people, but they don't neces-
sarily want the change that will
mean."
He said the age range for this
new class, 19 to 39, is still a big
span, but for this particular
church it's a start The church
is also offering a class for age
40 to 59.
It's a challenge, Houghton
said, and it will take faith and
commitment
"I'm looking forward to what
it could possibly do in this
church," he said.


EVENTS
Continued from Page 1C
Rosary Society fall festival from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13,
in Father Stegeman hall at corner
of U.S. 41 and U.S. 40 East in
Dunnellon. Jewelry boutique and
other vendors featured. Call Pat at
(352) 489-1984 by Oct. 11 for table
rentals: one for $15, $25 for two
and $35 for three.
N First United Methodist
Church of Inverness sixth annu-
al Trunk or Treat from 6 to 7:30
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 31, at 3896
S. Pleasant Grove Road. Well-lit,


safe neighborhood of cars with
trunks full of free treats. Hotdogs,
chips and drinks served. Drawings
for bicycles. Entertainment by the
band "My Brother's Scars." (No
pets.) Call 726-2522.
Music & more
* River Jordan Quartet con-
cert at the 9:30 and 11 a.m. servic-
es Sunday at Grace Bible Church,
6382 West Green Acres,
Homosassa Springs. River Jordan
sings a pure Southern Gospel
quartet sound, low bass, high tenor
and smooth harmony.
* Heritage Baptist Church
Southern Gospel concert by the
Keffers at 10 a.m. Sunday at 2


Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call 746-
6171.
M Faith Baptist Church music
emphasis night at 6 p.m. Sunday
for praise and worship in song and
music. Sunday school classes at
9:45 a.m., followed by worship at
11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Bible study and
prayer meeting at 7 p.m.
Wednesday with "Warriors" for
grades 6 through 12 and "King's
Kids" for K-5 grades from 6:30 to 8
p.m. Church is at 6918 S. Spartan
Ave. (one mile from U.S. 19, off
Cardinal Street). Call 628-4793.
* First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills "singspiration"
Please see EVENTS/Page 6C


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

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

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA


THE
SALVATION
A M CITRUS COUNTY
CORPS.
SUNDAY:
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.
TUESDAY:
Home League 11:30 A.M.
Bible Study 1:00 P.M.
Captain Jamie Bell
3975 WGriover
Clevelnd Bld. Hoosass
621-5532 ......^W


GULF-TO-

LAKE

CHURCH
(SBC)


Rev. &Mrs. Bertine
"Exciting &
Contagious Worship"
Sunday 8:00, 9:30
and 11:00 am
* Adult Worship
Kid's Worship -
(Worship just for Kids)
5:30 pm Evening
Activities:
* Adult Bible Studies
* Teen Program
(Grades 6-12)
* Kids Connection
(3 yr. old - 5th Grade)
715221
Hwy 4, rysal.ive
79580e77


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



S-First

Assembly

of God
Come One
Come All!!!





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


4 MILES EAST OF Hwy.
19 ON HwY. 44
(327529


Located past
the guard shack at
Nature's Resort,
Halls River Road,
Homosassa


Nature's
Independent
Church


U
0lm


Sunday Morning Service
10:30am
Thurs. Night Prayer
& Bible Study
7:00pm


FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
CRYSTAL RIVER
700 N. Citrus Avenue
352-795-3367
ReIt Dii Th,.n I iii.t ii
Sunday AM Services
S:45 - Contemporar;
Worship Service
10.15 - Worship Service
T',.% Bible Study Session,
S-45 and 10-15
A\\ ANA Clubs 5-0i pm
Wednesday PM Service
5:00 Family Supper (RSVP)
6:00 Worship Service
Children & Student
Activities
C;zzzxzzzxxzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz


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


First
Presbyterian
1501 SW Hwy. 19
Crystal River
Sunday Worship
10:00am
Sunday School
For all ages
9:00am
ALL ARE WELCOME!
352-795-2259
wwwfpcofcrystalriver.com
Certified "Child Safe" Environment

H St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
ELCA
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River
795-5325
Saturday Informal Worship
5:00pm
Sunday Worship
7:30am, 8:30am and 11:00am
Sunday School
All Ages & Adults
10:00am
Nursery Provided
Active Youth Program
Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor
712718

St. Benedict
Catholic Church
U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd.
- MASSES-
Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am
DAILY MASSES
Mon. - Fri.: 8:00am
HOLY DAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30 - 4:30pm
IL 795-4479


CRYSTAL RIVER `
UNITED
SL METHODIST

I CHURCH
I f 4801
NL. Citrus 0
r - .- Ave.
(2 miles north of US 19)
L Sunday Worship [
S8:00 Early Communion
9:30 a.m. Praise & |
Worship
11:00 a.m. Traditional |
Worship
I Sunday School for
All Ages
9:30 & 11:00 a.m.
L Nursery Available at all Services
Youth Fellowship
4:30 p.m.
Kid's Club
4:30 p.m.
Rev. David Gill
SSenior Pastor
A Stephen Ministry
Provider
795-3148
www.crumc.com
'- iiiii iiisiia~ii'ii~siiaslY L


IST. THOMAS
ICATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sert n,) ,s.uln et? Citrus County

MASSES:
saturday 4:30 P.M.
sunday 8:00 A.M.
1I0:30 A.M.
U.S Iv 'n ile .outh or tWest
Coarjriol St. Horn-cOsoi



MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
CHURCH
Sunday Services
* Surda S,:rc:ol 9 30 O
* r.T,,Ing Ser,.ce i1 00 1 M
0 Wed Praer Meeting & Bible Sruldy
12 l :,No'r, So 6 30 PUA
"7h� (hahn n ihi di ann 14,t,. C.,mmunfy
'u a tr' fin r ft ' ('rt,,rmp inr
2105 N Georgia Rd PO
T|B.,. 327
-" i Crysiai Rver FL 34423
Church Prione
.-i (352) 563-1577

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



JFirst United
Methodist
1 Church
A Stephen Ministry Church
8831 W. Bradshaw St.

Homosassa
West of US 19
(take Yulee Dr. at Burger King)
Rev, Mark Whittaker

628-4083
www.1umc.org
Traditional Worship:
8:00 A.M., 9:30 A.M. & 11:00 A.M.
Nursery at All Sunday Services

Sunday School for
All Ages: 9:30 A.M.

Youth Ministries
(ages 11-18)
716223
--- ""'3


Preacher: Tom "Tex" Evans
(352) 628-9562


M 1 Crystal
E1EN River
Foursquare
Gospel Church
1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave.
795-6720
A FULL GOSPEL
FELLOWSHIP
Sunday 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday "Christian Ed"
7:00 P.M.
Prayer Sat. 4-6pm
Pastor Brona Larder
Pastor David & Maria Foran


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


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


Pastors
Dave & Susie Sininger

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

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

795-LIFE
(5433)
www.abundantlifecitrus .org











West

Citrus
Church

of Christ
352-564-8565

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

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

Sunday Evening
Worship
6:00 P.M.

Wednesday Evening
Bible Study
7:00 P.M.

Evangelists:
Melvin Curry
David Curry

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


Special Event or Weekly

Services

Please Call Kathy at

563-3209

For Information On Your

Religious Advertising


*y" , Ahundant Lffe*
Christian Fellowship


SIA'I'TiRDAV SEPTEMBER 29. 2007


A







SATURDAY, SIPIVfEMBui 29, 2007 3C


Places of worship tl

offer love, peace

and-harmony to all.


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


SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES


OF HERNANDO, LECANTO, FLORAL CITY, HOMOSASSA SPRINGS


I Real Life
cthrtian Church

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



Grace Bible
Church




Sunday
9:30AM...............Discovery Time
11:00 AM..............Praise & Worship
6:00 PM................Evening Service
Monday
6:15 PM................Teens
Tuesday
6:15 PM.......Awana (Sept. - Apr.)
Wednesday
7:00 PM................Bible Study &
Prayer Meeting
Pastor: Rev. Ray
Herriman
(352) 628-5631
Men & Ladies Bible Studies, TOPS,.
infant & Toddler Nursery
1Y2 mi.east of US. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
P.O. Box 1067
Homosassa, FL. 34447-1067
www.gracebiblehomosassa.org
email: gbc@tampabay.rr.com
713183


GOOD


SHEPHERD

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
ELCA

Welcomes You
To Worship
With Usr

Worship
8:30 & 10:30 AM.
Sunday School
8:30 AM.

* Fellowship after
Worship

* Holy Communion
Celebrated Weekly


746-7161

Nursery Provided
Building Is
Barrier-Free


Hwy. 486
Across From
Citrus Hills Boulevard
a_ _t _ _ _ __ _ ^ __ _ _


- COME - -
Worship With The
iChurch of Christ
Floral City, Florida
Located at Marvin &
\ Church streets.
Established in 33 A.D. in
Jerusalem by Jesus Christ.
A warm welcome always
awaits you where we teach
the true New Testament
Christian Faith.
Sunday Bible Study
I 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship
10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Wed./Eve. Bible Study
6:00 p.m.
Steve Heneghan, Minister
CHURCH OF CHRIST
713728 Floral City, FL.

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


628-5076

N. GROthR CI.f LAND
GREEN.ACRE-

Location: US 19 At Green Acres
Street South of Homosassa Springs
[ Christian Education
9:30am
[ Contemporary
Service
10:30am
[ Wednesday Services
7:00pm
(nursery provided)




www.chrlstiancenterchurch.us


vAM _ _
. 935 S. Crystal Glen Dr. Lecanto










S . .. .




Pastor - Rev. Frederick W. Schielke
Website: wwwfaithlecanto.com


FAITH BAPTIST

CHURCH
Homosassa Springs
Re%. W\V. LaVerle Coatl
SUNDAY
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11:00 am & 6 pm
WEDNESDAY
WORSHIP: 7 pm
YOUTH: 6:30pm
Independent & Fundamnenral
On Sp-aran * I 2 mile from Li S. 14
off Cardinjl 628-4793

Isn't it time


First Baptist'
Church
" of Floral City
Lifting Up Jesus
8545 Magnolia
'726-4296
Sunday Schedule
9:30 AM Sunday School
10:45 AM Traditional Worship
6:00 PM Worship
Wednesday
7:00 PM
Music, Youth, Fellowship
A warm, friendly Church s
Nursery Available


CITRUS CoumY (FL) CHRONICLE


IGLESIA HISPANA
CASA DE ORACION
"Donde la Palabrade ',
Dios es el lenguaje del
Espfritu Santo"

Escuela Dominical.. 9:30 AM
Adoraci6n........1....10:15 AM
Martes.....................:30 AM
Mi6rcoles................7:00PM
Dr. Teddy Aponte & Hayi
Aponte, Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose Hwy.
(200) * Hernando
352-341-5100


Special Event or Weekly

Services

Please Call Kathy at

563-3209

For Information On Your

Religious Advertising


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


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


!T Shepherd of the Hills
' EPISCOPAL CHURCH

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

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

Services
Saturday .............. 6:00 pm
Sunday.....8:00 & 10:00 am
Sunday...Nursery 10:00 am
Sunday Youth Group
Healing Service
Wednesday..........10:00 am
2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (CR 486)
Lecanto, Florida
(4/10 mile east of CR 491)


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



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

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

Hemando
Churchof
The Nazarene
A Place to Belong

2101 N. Florida Ave,
Hernando FL
726-6144
Nursery Provided
"The Church with the big *"
*CHILDREN
*YOUTH
*SINGLES
*SENIORS

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

Randy T. Hodges, Pastor


LECANTO

CHURCH OF



State Road 44 &
Rowe Terrace
746-4919

Sunday Bible Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship
11:00 A.M.
Sunday Evening

Wednesday Bible
Study
7:00 P.M.
"In Search Of
The Lord's Way"
8:30 A.M.
Sunday
Channel 22 (TWC 2)
Monthly Bible Study Schedule
http://WWWcalsnet.netflecantocofc/d


Special

Event or

Weekly

Services

Please Call

Kathy at

563-3209



For

Information

On Your

Religious

Advertising



HERNANDO

United
Methodist
Church




opeh


Doorg

"A Safe Sanctuanr for Children and Families"
2125 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
( 1A miles from Hwy. 41)
For information call
(352) 726-7245
Sunday School
8:45 AM - 9:30 AM
Fellowship
9:30 AM
Worship Service
10:00 AM
Ministries and Activities for all Ages.
Reverend Lois Barnum, Pastor








CITIES COUThrY (FL) CIlftONfICIE


4 I SATURDAY, SFPTEMBFni 29, 2007


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

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

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


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

6 Beverly Hills
Jewish Center
CONGREGATION
BETH SHOLOM, INC.

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

* Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Zvi Ettinger
746-5303

CIVIC CIRCLE,
BEVERLY HILLS, FL. 34465
713189

- _



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

637-5100



* Clean & Safe Nursery
* Exciting Children & Youth Services
SWarm Fellowship
* Powerful Worship
SPractical Messages
Sunday Worship
8'30 A.M. & 10:30A.M.
Wednesday
Prayer 6:00 P.M.
Discipleship 7:00 P.M.
Friday Youth Service
7:00 P.M.
Agape Kids Preschool & Davcare
1 yr old - Pre K 4
Before & After Schnol Care
Mon-Fn 6-30 A.M. -6.00 P.M.
Two miles from Hwy. 44 on the
corner of Croft & Harley
-2728 Harley St., Inverness FL |


First Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Marple Lew is. Ill
r'q 1..: ,
Alan Sanders.
\ c."i: Pl,.rr
4950 N. I ecantoi Hwv.
Beverly Hill,. FL
Located a[ Ihe intersection of
Hw% 491 (Lecanto H.,,,
and Foresi Ridge Bi .d
Service Times
Sunday
Bible Study
9:00 A.M.
Morning Worship
10:15 A.M.
Evening Worship
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night:
Bible Study
Prayer & Youth
Activities
6:00 P.M.
For more information call
(352) 746-2970
S Office Hours
, 9-3 P.M.
or email us at:
beverlyhillsbaptist@tampabay.rr.com


j^eberip Wgif
Community Cburtb
82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Stewart Jamison III, Pastor




Where Christ is Proclaimed


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

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School & Bible Class
9::45 A.M.
Morning Worship
5.'' 11:00 A.M.
Holy Communion
Ist 3rd 8:15
2nd & 4th 11:00
F'j-,,t.,r Paul Meseke
Nur- -r, A'. ,lable 796-8331
475 North Ave. West, Brooksvillep
I,:, (,:. - .\ 'e. East of 98 N.)


St. Elizabeth

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

489-4889
We support Pope John Paul II1
Catholic School


Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V. David Lucas, Jr. - Senior Pastor
- 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
., (352)489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I Sundays
Sunday School...... ...........9:30 am
(English/Spanish)
W orship ........ ... ............. 10:30 am
Hungry for God Service ................6 pm
1st Sunday of month
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
I Wednesday
Youth Group, Bible Study & Kid's
Program s ................. ........ ..... pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
I Fridays I
Spanish Worship Service..............7 pm
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month.
8:00 am-11:00 am ;:-

Holy Faith"
Episcopal
Church

19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.
Dunnellon
Sunday


Rite I
Bible Study
Sunday School
Rite II


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


489-2685
Hall Available For
Community Functions]


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

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

SPANISH MASS:
12:30 P.M.
*************
CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. Sat.
orByAppointment

WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.

6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills
, 746-2144
(1 Block East of S.R. 491)
AQfi.-r


VINEYARD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Pastor: Kevin & Ruth Ballard
Sunday Schedule:
Holy Grounds Cafe..... .................9:00 AM
Sunday Celebration...................10:00 AM
Kids Corner ..... .................... 10:30 AM
Weekly Schedule:
Fellowship Dinner....................... 6 PM Wed.
Bible Teaching.............................7 PM W ed,
Pioneer Club.........................7 PM Wed.
Fruit of the Vine Luncheon.....12 PM Thurs.
Food Pantry......................... - 2PM Thurs.
Founded on God Teens "FOG"....,.7 PM Fri.
Working together to bring people into
intimate relationship with Jesus Christ.
960 S.U.S.Highway41
Just south of Inverness City Limits
Call the offices for more information:
Offices Open Mon.- Fri. (352) 726-1480
You can expect:
Exciting Atmosphere, Solid Preaching,
Clean Nursery, Contemporary Worship

--, T


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


Our members say:
"Tkere 15 a Goilir .,-: : C-"
" The ,World 1 n i neej oF
this Lnd olr Spjiitual
StrengtL'an 4Support.".

L-4 , iI l.1


SSUNDAYVbiMNIN
SONRise Class 7:45am
Worship Service
9:00am
Children's Church 9:00am
(3 years thru 3rd grade)
Sunday School
all ages 10:30am
SUNDAY EVENING
Evening Worship 6:00pm
Children's Church 6:00pm
WEDNESDAY
Fellowship Dinner 4:30-5:45pm
Children's Choir 5:00pm
Worship Kidstyle 6:00-7:00pm
Ignite "Youth" 6:00-7:30pm
Prayer Meeting 6:00pm
Adult Choir 7:00pm
Nursery Provided All Services



550 Pleasant Grove Rd.
726-1252
www.firstbap tistinverness.com


A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!

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


= I 1I.m
Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P.M.
Awana (K-61 grade) 6:45-8:15 P.M.


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









Sunday School For All Ages




APPLEBEE'S Al
PGRELEMENTARY


PLEASANT GROVE RD,
S CHURCH OF CHRIST
www.pgrcoc.com








A LITTLE STRESSED?







1 of Inverness
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.

Inverness, FL 34452
(2 mi. so. of Applebee's)
ww.pgrCome as you re.

(352) 726-2522
KIP YOUNGER |
Senior Pastor
ChJoin us for an upliftingch
service with family praise
& worship on
3896 Sunday at 9:00 AMRd.

Additional Sunday Worship
InveOpportunitiessL 34452
KIPWE ALSO OFFER

Holy Communion


Traditional Worship
Signius for hearing impairedfting
I e available upon request I
9:00 undAM & 10:45 AM I
AdSunday School Classeship
fI oralltages
5:00 PM - Student
Connection Time
6th Grade thru 12thip
Nursery care available starting at 9:00 AM
WEDNESDAYS
6:15 PM Bible Studies &
Connection Groups for everyone
Open Hearts,
Open Minds,
Open Doors
www.invernessfirstumc.org s


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

SUNDAY
Sunday School 9:15 Am
Worship 8:0(1 AM & 10:45 AM
Communionr - E\ er\ Sunday

Information: 489-5511


Home of
Inverness Christian
Academy
4222 S. Florida Ave.
Hwy. 41 S.
Inverness, FL 34450
Sunday
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Morning Service 10:30 AM
Adult Bible Study 5:00 PM
Evening Service 6:00 PM

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

Marne Palmani
Pastor
(352) 726-0707 -


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

Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201


Herita�e Baptist
ChurchGARBC
2 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills
David B. Hamilton, Pastor I


-11


.L
t.







SKIURDAY, SEIri'TiMBEmt 29, 2007 S5


CITRUS COUNn' (FL) CHRONICLE


GRACE
Continued from Page lC

one look drops you to your
knees, begging for mercy.
Several years ago I prayed
an adventurous prayer when I
told God that, whenever I
spoke before an audience I
wanted to be less note-depend-
ent and more Spirit-depend-
ent. Unlike other adventurous
prayers, I didn't have a precon-
ceived idea of how he would
answer. Still, I wasn't prepared
for what actually happened.
I had been invited to speak
to a group of women at a lunch-
eon in Steinhatchee, up past
Cedar Key. As was my usual
practice, I had put copious
notes on color-coded index
cards, with every story well
rehearsed and every ad-lib
carefully practiced in advance.
Since I had arrived an hour
early, I took the extra time to
drive over to the river's edge
and watch the boats sail by.
That's when I thought I heard
God speak "I'm here to answer
your prayer!" he seemed to say.
"You know that carefully pre-
pared talk you have planned?
Well, we're not going to use it.
You're going to wing it"
"Lord, this surely can't be
you speaking to me," I replied.
"I'm Presbyterian, and we
don't hear God speaking to us."
But it was God and his mes-
sage was clear: When it came
time for me to speak, I was to
open my mouth and trust that
he would give me the right
words to say. I thought my per-
fectionist, people-pleasing,
adoration- and approval-seek-
ing heart would stop beating
right there.
Trust God? Was he serious?
How I wish I could tell you
that it was faith that caused me
to do what the Lord had
instructed, but it was fear. I
was afraid if I didn't do it, I
would bomb and be horribly
embarrassed.


DIVIDE
Continued from Page 1C

ity in the Anglican Com-
munion," said Anis, speaking to
the men and women of the U.S.
House of Bishops gathered in
New Orleans. "It is not just
about sexuality, but about your
views of Christ, the Gospel and
the authority of the Bible.
"Please forgive me when I
relay that some say you are a
different church, others even
think that you are a different
religion."
This meeting of the U.S.
bishops was even more tense
than usual because the world's
Anglican primates, in a Feb. 19
communique from Dar es
Salaam, Tanzania, had set a
Sept. 30 deadline for the
Americans to accept an
"unequivocal common
covenant" not to "authorize
any Rite of Blessing for same-
sex unions." They also request-
ed a freeze on the consecration
of bishops who are living in
same-sex unions.
Instead, the Episcopal
Church's bishops ended their
meeting by stressing, once
again, that they welcomed "an
ongoing process of dialogue"
with other Anglicans.
The bishops pledged not to
authorize official same-sex
union rites and reaffirmed a
2006 General Convention
request for regional dioceses
to "exercise restraint" on the
consecration of bishops
"whose manner of life presents
a challenge to the wider
church and will lead to further
strains on communion."
After visiting the New
Orleans meeting, Archbishop
of Canterbury Rowan Williams
continued to hold out hopes for
healing, telling reporters he
believes there was "no ultima-
tum involved" in the Dar es
Salaam statement by the pri-
mates. He also told the
Anglican Journal that he hopes
that Anglicans can "demon-
strate that it is possible to be a
global communion without a
central authority."
Archbishop Anis, however,
said that the diverse flock that


is the modern Anglican
Communion should try to find


On the other hand, I was
afraid that if I simply stood
before these women (all who
were expecting something
witty/poignant/relevant/inter-
esting from me), they just might
get a half-hour of stammering
and rambling. Either way, I fig-
ured I would most likely be run
out of town.
I told the woman who had
invited me - and who had
paid me in advance - to hold
on to my check, that she'd prob-
ably want it back Then I told
her what God had said. Since
she was a Baptist (God speaks
to them), she told me to keep
the check and to "go for it."
So I did.
And God was faithful. I don't
remember.what I spoke about,
but it met the needs of the lis-
teners beyond anything I could
have imagined. I don't have the
space to tell you any more than
that. Just know that God knows
what he's doing when he
answers prayer
Life is so much more than
what we think it is. We don't
have a clue as to who we are or
what we need. We also don't
know what God can and will
accomplish in a life that trusts
him. Even in a life that hesi-
tates. Even in a life that only
trusts him a little bit at first.
It's good to pray adventurous
prayers. That's how we learn
and grow and live. That's how
we get to know the Father better
and learn what he can do in an
otherwise stagnant, static life.
So, pray, won't you? Pray for
me. Pray for yourself. We could
all use a little adventure, don't
you think?
--m-
Nancy Kennedy is the author
of "Move Over, Victoria -
I Know the Real Secret,"
"Girl on a Swing," and her
latest book, "Lipstick Grace."
She can be reached at (352)
564-2927, Monday through
Thursday, or via e-mail
at nkennedy@
chronicleonline.com.

unity in the "essentials of faith,
which are defined only by the
whole church."
At some point, he said, the
Episcopal Church's leaders
must clearly state, once and for
all, what they believe and why
they believe it If they want to
remain part of the Anglican
Communion, they need to be
honest with the other church-
es.
"My friends, if you really
believe that the truth revealed
to you is different from that
shown to the rest of the
Communion, then you need to
uphold that claim with bold-
ness even at the risk of losing
unity," he told the bishops. "If
you think it is right and neces-
sary to ordain and consecrate
practicing homosexuals and
that you should bless same-sex
partnerships or even mar-
riages, you should be true to
what you believe is right and
accept the consequences."
The Egyptian bishop was not
the only person calling for doc-
trinal clarity, even if clarity
would cause pain. One outspo-
ken progressive said it's time
to admit that same-sex bless-
ings are common in many U.S.
dioceses and that Episcopal
leaders are moving toward
open advocacy of the ordina-
tion of gay, lesbian, bisexual
and transsexual clergy.
Same-sex blessings are "hap-
pening all over the place, with
official sanction of diocesan
authorities in a few places,"
noted Father Scott Gunn, at the
Inclusive Church Web log.
"We're trying to have it both
ways here. We're doing them,
but we're saying that they're
not sanctioned...
"We should either come out
and say what we're doing and
why (with strong biblical and
theological support), or we
should stop doing it. If we take
the first option, let's face the
consequences, if any It is nei-
ther honest nor helpful to do
something and then say we're
not doing it."

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


Universities.


VACATIONING?
* Remember to take photos during the trip, to submit to the
Dream Vacation Photo Contest.
* Send in a photo with a brief description of the trip. Include
the names of anyone pictured, and include a contact name
and phone number on the back.
* Weekly winners will be published in the Sunday Chronicle.
* At the end of the year, a panel of judges will select the best
photo during the year and that photographer will win a prize,
* Avoid photos with computerized dates on the print.
* Make sure photographs are in sharp focus.
* Submit photos to the Chronicle at 1624 N. Meadowcrest
* Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429.


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

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

SERVICING THE CITY OF INVERNESS


Our Lady of

Fatima

CATHOLIC CHURCH

U.S. Hwy, 41 South, Inverness,
Florida
f Sunday Masses -
730AM.9AAM & 11:00OA M.N
Saturday Vigil
4:00 P.M.
Weekdays 8-00 A M.
Conf sessions 2 30 - 3 30 PM.

726-1670 |




Srrl


All are invited to our
Healing

Services
First Church of Christ,
Scientist
Inverness
224 N. Osceola Ave.
Sunday Services 10:30 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Wed. Testimony Meeting 1:00 PM
713187 352-726-4033

41 Years of
FIRST Bringing Christ to
Inverness
L UTHERAN
CHURCH
Divine Services: 7:45 & 10am
Holy Communion
7:45 Every Sunday: 10:00
Ist & 3rd Sun.
Sunday School
S&Bible Class
8:45 A.M.
726-1637
Cry Room
www.Istlutheran.net
1900 W.Hwy.44, Inverness
The Rev. Thomas Beaverson


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


2018 Colonade St., Inverness
Sbhehind Cinnamon slicks Rcsiauranil
344-1908
We welcome you and invite you
to worship with our family.
Wednesday:
6:30 P M.
Youth Program for all ages.
Adult and Young Adult
Bible Studies
Something for everyone!!!
Sunday:
9:00 A.M. Sunday School
10:15 A.M. Worship
6:00 P.M. Worship
idIl Langdon, Sr. Minister
Dave Woodrumn, Worship Leader
Dastin Gall, Youth Minister
(e-mail: office@fccinv.com)
www.fccinv.com


IThe Little House0 t

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


INVERNESS
CHURCH
OF GOD
FO He R iti'..Lir -
Sundas Strn ice-s:
Trja Jid..r l _ er. - . " .
Surdj', _,h,..,I , .'I "I
S (',-,rienp,'.irjr:, S.rt,'Cc Iln '. ,,.
E, c ri ,n Se r, e .n i Fr
%edne da) Night
*\dull Clj44e I. 1 FM
B.: arjnd Girk Brij.a.:l "I 1 FP
Teern . " 15 F I
comedcoe Home"
I.'... "' .j " I 4I . H 4 1 | ,. ,,-,i
,r, , ,rr5 i . lu II I 'hJI h ' ,- tor'.
\b. ,.rihil "I.illk rrend� DW n-r and
Lt.r;,ini - niir"



INVERNESS
SEVENTH-DAY
J)ADVENTIST

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



| .- |



a Worship/Teaching
Sun 10 am - English
Sun 6 pm - SpanishM
Small Group Study
Wed 7pm - LIFh (iiroup
Celebrate Recovery
Fri 7 pm - Food. Group
2242 I wv) 44 West (across
from Outback in Ir,'cnicss)
Freedomfom .. Freedom in...
IN CHRIST' |


Rabbi Kyle Moline
Rabitzen Dawn
Heron Village
701 White Blvd. Inverness
Call Linda T
for information /270-3838


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


THE RELATIONSHIP
ENRICHMENT CENTER
OF INVERNESS
Pastor/Rabbi Hector Gomez
teaches the Torah & Hebrew
Roots Of Your Christian Faith
every Tuesday 7:30 p.m.
920 Sabal Palm
Inverness, FL 34453
For more information and directions,
please call (352) 726-9884
, ,r ( . .2: 4.


GRACE
BAPTIST CHURCH

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

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


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


. l..


SFirst

Assembly

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




Pastor,
S Dairold
Rushing















- A t
OFFICE: (352) 726-1107 ;

933a44
-




3esUS





At

Victory
Baptist Church
General Conference

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

Quality Child Care

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


INVERNESS

CHURCH

OF CHRIST

352-637-6400
5148 Live Oak Lane

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

WEDNESDAY
7:00 PM

Come Worship

With Us

Darryl Cope,
Evangelist
"Aplcetoblon.ANpaetobcm.


BOWLING
ALLEY


W HWY 44


LIVE OAK LANE

K MART

E HWY. 44


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


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


Services:
Sunday:
10:30 AM & 6:00 PM
Wed.- Study 6:00 PM
Home of the:
"Gospel Jubilee"
Every last Saturday of the month
8








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


OI~SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29.~, 2007


JOURNEY
Continued from Page 1C

to 1993, and Brock was at First
Christian Church in Inverness.
Most recently, Brian worked as a
youth pastor at a church in Louisville,
Ey., where he grew up.
Both men are well acquainted with
Citrus County and with the needs of a
particular demographic, the 19- to 34-
year-olds.
That's why the music is loud. That's
why they use movie clips and multi-
media images and high-tech lighting
throughout the service. That's why
you won't see choir robes or the pas-
tor in a three-piece suit
"We feel there's a lot of people who
will be attracted to this type of
church," Brock said.
Brian added that it's designed for
people who have never been to a
church before or who have dropped
out It's for people of a generation
who are turned off by the trappings of
traditions that they consider irrele-
vant, beginning with the music.
"It's louder than any Baptist church,
at least in this area," Brock said.
As Webb explained, people form
their music views, their likes and dis-
likes, in their teens and mid-20s.
I Webb led worship for Church @ the
Springs in Ocala before coming to
Journey Church.
"They grab onto a certain type of
music and that's their style of music
for the rest of their lives," he said. "If
the average age of your church is 70,
you're not going to play really contem-
porary, rock-sounding music because
that's not what speaks to them.
"It's all about speaking a timeless
message in a relevant way, and when
you use music, you have to use music
that knocks down the walls of people's
hearts. The demographic that we're
trying to meet here, they're going to
love the music, and the message is


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
With guitar and bible in hand Matt Webb preaches and sings to members of the new Journey Church in Inverness. The
new church will hold services a the Inverness Middle School on Sunday mornings.


going to be communicated to them in
a way that's not lethargic," he said.
That's not to say people older than
34 or 35 won't be drawn to this church,
Brian said.
Forming the church is something
the three men and their wives have
put much thought and prayer into.
Because they want to attract young
families like their own, they will begin
Sunday with a nursery, a preschool
class and a high-energy, interactive,
multi-media children's program
called "KidMo!"


"One of the things people complain
about when they go to church is not
knowing where things are," Brock
said. "We put a lot of time and thought
into every part of the service, from
how we greet people to the lighting."
"We won't put people on the spot or
make them feel uncomfortable in any
way," Brian said. "Guests won't be sin-
gled out"
*Brian said he is well acquainted
with what it's like to be a stranger to
church culture. Whereas Brock grew
up in church - his father, Buddy


Brock, was the longtime music director
at First Baptist Church in Inverness
before leaving for the mission field -
Brian never went to church as a child.
He started going as a teenager and
then going to nightclubs after church
on Wednesday nights.
"I know what it's like to feel out of
place," he said. '"A lot of times you
walk into church and it's like a time
warp ... and if you're not from a church
background, it's strange and you won-
der why everyone has to be dressed
up and be so stoic."


"But if you walk into a church and
there's already music going, there's a
cafe where you can get a donut or a
cappuccino - it's a different atmos-
phere," Brock said. "This is church?
Church can be like this? So, we're giv-
ing a different, casual atmosphere,
but the same (gospel) message."
"We're not irreverent or disrespect-
ful," Brian said, "and we're not water-
ing anything down."
At Journey Church, the message is
primary.
Webb said that the gospel message
never changes; however, the way it's
presented does change.
"The way you present the message
for the older church is typically holi-
ness and rules and regulations and
being disciplined," he said. "But the
new way is presenting a message of
freedom in Christ. Now it's: God
waits you completely and he wants to
empower your life. He wants to bless
your life, give you an abundant life,
give you more joy than if you're living
the sinner's life partying.
"You're going to get more joy being
a Christian," he said. "It's more fun
and more fulfilling."
He said that's a message that res-
onates with the people they are trying
to reach.
During their second "practice"
church service, the theme was God's
amazing grace. As video images of the
life, death and resurrection of Jesus
played out on a screen and as the song
"Your Grace Still Amazes Me" played in
the background, Scripture verses con-
taining forms of the word "amazing'
were also projected onto the screen.
From Webb's soulful rendition of
"Amazing Grace" to the video movie
clip, the message throughout the
entire 50-minute service was simple:
Come join the journey on a road
paved by amazing grace.
"It's about starting the journey
together," Brian said.
For information about Journey
Church, call 201-1103.


EVENTS
Continued from Page 2C

worship service at 6 p.m. Sunday.
Congregation picks hymns, and
special music provided by church
members. Church is on North
Lecanto Highway, across from
Forest Ridge Boulevard.
* Light Shine presents its
schedule of events for the 2007-
08 season:
"A Short History of Florida," at 4
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14, at Beverly
Hills Recreation Association Center
:(BHRAC), presented by Dr..
'Michael Gannon, professor emeri-
tus, Department of History,
University of Florida.
"Twilight at Monticello; An
Afternoon with Thomas Jefferson,"
a two-act dramatic play presented
by actor and Chautauquan J.D.
Sutton, at 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11,
at BHRAC.
"The Messiah," by Handel, at 4
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 9, at Curtis
Peterson Auditorium, presented by
Gainesville Civic Chorus and
Gainesville Philharmonic Orchestra
under direction of Dr. Will Kesling,
director of Choral Activities at
University of Florida. Admission is
$10 donation, $5 for students.
Royal City Family Ministries
musical presentation at 2 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 20, at BHRAC.
"The History of Two Florida
Fishing Villages: A Film on Change
and Development," at 4 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 10, at BHRAC pre-
sented by Dr. Michael Jepson,
marine anthropologist at University
of Florida.
:"Spiritual Renaissance Singers
A History of the African-
American Spiritual," at 4 p.m.
Sunday, March 9, at BHRAC, pre-
sented by Tampa choral ensemble
inspired by Fisk Jubilee Singers
and Hall Johnson Singers.
: Center Stage Band presents
"aftemoon of dancing to the sound
of Big Band music at 4 p.m.
Sunday, April 13, at BHRAC.
, All events are free admission
unless noted otherwise. Events
sponsored by Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church on County Road
486 east of C.R. 491.
* First Baptist Church of
Crystal River Living Christmas
Tree presentation Dec. 1, 2, 5, 7, 8
and 9. If interested, call Chuck
Cooley at 795-3367. Rehearsals
are at 6:30 p.m. Monday.
* Hernando Church of the
Nazarene 2007-08 concert series:
"The Browns," at 6 p .m. Sunday,
Oct. 28; "Mercy's Mark," at 6 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 18; Citrus Concert
Band at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 5;
Children's musical, "Living Inside
Out," at 6 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 16;
"Hemaz Christmas Live," at 6 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 16; "Triumphant
Quartet" at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan.
16; "Ernie Couch & Revival" at 6
p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10; "His Song"
and "Reign Song," at 6 p.m.
Sunday, March 30. Church is at
2101 N. Florida Ave., Hernando.
Call 726-6144.
* Inverness First Church of
God Gospel Jubilee at 6 tonight
at 5510 E Jasmine Lane. The Rev.
Virgil Brainard, pastor, invites the


public to bring a song, instrument,
and join us in songs and testi-
monies. Finger foods served after-
wards at 7:30 p.m. Call 726-8986.
Food & fun
* First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River chili cook-off at 6
p.m. today. Bring a pot of chili to
share, or just come and sample
several chili dishes prepared by
others.
* Community Congregational
Christian Church fashion show
and luncheon at noon Friday, Oct.
12, at 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.,
Citrus Springs. Door prizes award-
ed. Tickets are $15. Call Gin Farris
at (352) 489-5343 or Gloria
Duttweiler at (352) 489-5365.
* Hernando Church of the
Living God fundraiser from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at
the Hernando Civic Club, 3848 E.
Parsons Point Road. Barbecue din-
ners and sandwiches served.
There will also be a yard sale with
tables available to the public for
$10 inside or $5 outside. Bring
your table. Table setup is at 7:30
a.m. Call Lucile Smith for barbecue
orders or information on tables at
726-3383.
Special events
* First Baptist Church of
Rutland free car wash from 2 to 4
p.m. today on State Road 44,
seven miles west of 1-75 and 7.5
miles east of Inverness, in Sumter
County. Call (352) 748-5300.
N St. Timothy Lutheran Church
informal come-as-you-are worship
service at 5 p.m. today at 1070 N..
Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19), Crystal
River. Pastor Bradford's sermon for
the 18th Sunday after Pentecost:
"Rich In God." Worship services at
7:30, 8:30 and 11 a.m. Holy Com-
munion offered. Coffee fellowship
from 9:30 to 10 a.m. Sunday school
classes for all ages from 10 to 10:45
a.m. Call 795-5325.
* Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church celebrates the
18th Sunday after Pentecost with
Holy Eucharist services at 6 tonight
and 8 and 10 a.m. Sunday. Adult
Christian formation is at 9 a.m.
Sunday. Healing service is at 10
a.m. Wednesday. SOS ministry
meets from 9 a.m. to noon
Thursday. Choir and Bible study at
7 p.m. Thursday.
* Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church worship services at 8:30
and 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Pastor Jack
Reents preaches on "Help Those in
Need." The chancel choir will sing
hymns of praise at the 10:30 a.m.
worship service. Fellowship follows
both worship services. Hearing
devices, large-print music and cas-
sette tapes of the service are avail-
able for free. A nursery attendant is
provided for children ages 3 and
younger. Children of all ages are
invited to Sunday school classes for
exciting Bible stories, fun and fellow-
ship. Church is on County Road
486, opposite Citrus Hills Boulevard
in Hemando.
* New Testament Baptist
Church of Floral City Sunday
school classes at 9:45 a.m.
Sunday worship services at 11
a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday
evening service at 7. Graded class-
es for all ages offered during


Sunday school, Sunday morning
and Wednesday evening services.
Nursery available for ages 3 and
younger during all services. Church
is at 9850 S. Parkside Ave., Floral
City. Call 726-0360.
* There will be one Sunday wor-
ship service at 10 a.m. at First
Presbyterian Church of Crystal
River until further notice. This
Sunday, the Rev. Dr Gerry Tyer,
executive presbyter of the Tampa
Bay Presbytery, will preach on
"Change Is A Challenge." Sunday
school classes begin at 9 a.m.
* Crystal River Church of
Christ Bible study classes for all
ages at 10 a.m. Sunday. Worship
services at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Bible study at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Church is next to the
Credit Union on State Road 44,
one block east of U.S. 19. Call
795-8883 or 746-1239.
* Unity Interfaith devotional at
10 a.m. Sunday at C's Italian
Express, 1916 U.S. 19, Crystal
River. All faiths welcome.
Refreshments served. Call 795-
5555.
* First Assembly of God serv-
ices featuring evangelist Dale
Everett at 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Sunday and 7 p.m. Monday
through Wednesday at 4201 S.
Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness.
Nursery provided.
* First Baptist Church of
Hernando revival services at 3790
E. Parsons Point Road (across
from the post office). Revival
begins during morning worship
service Sunday followed by a cov-
ered-dish dinner on the grounds
with "Southland Singers" perform-
ing after the meal. Revival servic-
es continue with the Rev. Randy
Wilkerson presiding, at 7 p.m.
Monday through Wednesday. Call
726-6734.
* St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church youth group meets from 2
to 4 p.m. Sunday. Six-week class
on Beginning Sign Language starts
at 9:30 a.m. Monday and Tuesday.
Call the office at 726-3153 before
Tuesday. Healing service with Holy
Eucharist at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday
with potluck dinner at 6 p.m. fol-
lowed by Bible study. Yard sale
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 5 and 6. Church is at
1140 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness.
* Nature Coast Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship services
at 2149 Norvell Bryant Highway
(County Road 486). This Sunday,
hear Jane Bonning's topic, "A
Spiritual Journey." Call (352) 465-
5646 or visit ncuu.org.
* Heritage Baptist Church
services led by Pastor David
Hamilton, at 2 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Call 746-6171.
* Christ Lutheran Church
services led by the Rev. Paul R.
Meseke, senior pastor, at 475
North Avenue West, Brooksville.
Call (352) 796-8331. E-mail pas-
tor@clcfla.org. Visit www.clcfla.org.
* First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness "Saints Alive" pro-
gram for seniors. Sign up at first
luncheon meeting at 11:30 a.m.
Wednesday in the fellowship hail.
For reservations, call 637-0770.
Blood pressure screenings resume
Sunday, Oct. 7, in the church
office. Stephen Ministry program


informational lunch at noon
Sunday, Oct. 14. To register, call
637-0770. After-school help pro-
gram for middle-schoolers resumes
Oct. 9. For details, call Denise or
Jeanette at 637-0770. Sign up to
have photos taken for new church
family directory.
* Nature Coast Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship candle-
light hour at 7 p.m. Wednesday
at Oak Tree Plaza, 2149 County
Road 486 (one mile east of County
Road 491).
* First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River Presbyterian
Women fall luncheon meeting at
noon Thursday in Webster Hall.
Following a short meeting, a speak-
er from Shands Hospital in Gaines-
ville will present information about
organ, eye, and tissue donations.
* St. Paul's Lutheran Church
and School of Beverly Hills
Thursday night worship service at
6:30 until further notice. Regular
Sunday morning worship services
at 8 and 10:30 a.m. with Bible
study and Sunday school classes
at 9:15 a.m. Call (352) 489-3027
or visit www.stpauls.edu.
* Highway 44 Church of God
annual yard sale from 8 a.m. to
noon Friday and Saturday, Oct. 5
and 6, at church, 4.5 miles east of
Inverness on State Road 44.
Goodies, plants and clothes.
Donations accepted. Soda and
chilidogs available.
* St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church women's giant indoor
yard sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 5 and 6.
This event is to help the ladies
continue their outreach ministries
* Beverly Hills Community
Church new contemporary service
begins Saturday, Oct. 6, at 6 p.m.
in fellowship hall, 82 Civic Circle,
Beverly Hills. Families welcome.
Call church office at 746-3620.
* Starting Sunday, Oct. 7, First
Baptist Church of Homosassa,
10540 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa,
will offer two worship services at
8:30 and 11 a.m. a.m. with Sunday
school classes at 9:45 a.m.
* First Baptist Church of
Inverness 100th anniversary cel-
ebration at 10 a.m. Sunday, Oct.
7, at 550 Pleasant Grove Road,
Inverness. Special guests and
speakers and inspiring music.
Historical Society members will
present historical events, a DVD
presentation of church's history
and the opening of the time cap-
sule sealed 100 years ago. No
Sunday school classes that day.
Dinner on the grounds follows
service. Nursery provided. No
evening service. Call 726-1252 or


Special Guests & Speakers
History from Historical Society
Special DVD Presentation
352-726-1252
550 Pleasant Gro'e BI\ . Inmerness, FL 34452
w v\w.firstbaptistinvemness corn


visit www.firstbaptistinverness.com.
* First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills 30th homecoming
celebration on Sunday, Oct. 7. The
celebration begins at 10:15 morning
worship with guest speakers. Cov-
ered-dish luncheon and a concert by
'The Mast Brothers" to follow serv-
ice. No evening worship service. To
attend, call the office at 746-2970.
* Citrus County Right to Life
Annual Life Chain Event from 2
to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 7. The com-
munity is invited to participate and
stand prayerfully for one hour in
support of all life. Signs will be
available beginning at 1:15 p.m. at
three main locations: Crystal River
City Hall, Inverness City Hall and
D.nnellon near Walgreen's. Call
CCRL at 726-9192 for other loca-
tions or information.
* Crystal River Church of
Christ gospel meeting with Jim
Lee on Oct. 7 to 12. Sunday's top-
ics: "How Shall The Old Secure
Their Hearts?" at 11 a.m., and
"Four Men On A Roof," at 6 p.m.
Weekday services at 7:30 p.m.
include: Monday - "Am I Too
Busy?" Tuesday - "The Simple
Way Of The Lord." Wednesday -
"Your Funeral Sermon." Thursday
-"Expectations Of The Gospel."
Friday -"Sitting On The Edge Of
Eternity." The church is at the cor-
ner of State Road 44 and U.S. 19,
next to the Suncoast Credit Union.
Call 795-8883.
* Our Lady of Fatima prayer
group pilgrimage to EWTN and
Shrine of the Most Blessed
Sacrament in Alabama on Oct. 9 to
12. Tour features three nights' hotel
lodgings at Comfort Inn and Suites,
full day at EWTN including Mass,
spiritual talks, adoration and EWTN
Live Show with Father Mitch, and
full day at Shrine with Mass, talks,
Rosary, Stations of the Cross and a
healing service. Space available.
Call Marilyn at 344-4197.
* Hope Evangelical Lutheran
Church WELCA meeting at 9:30
a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 10, in Luther
Hall. Light lunch to follow.
* Crystal River United
Methodist Church Parish Nurse
Health Ministry flu shot clinic from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 19, in
the sanctuary, 4801 N. Citrus Ave.,
Crystal River. Nurses from Maxim
Health Systems give shots. Flu
shots, $30; pneumonia shots, $40.
Medicare will pay for shots, as will
most insurance plans. Bring insur-
ance or Medicare card. Find an
alternative flu shot clinic at www.find-
aflushot.com. Call 795-3148.
* Stepping out Ministry of
First United Methodist Church of
Inverness trips: Holy Land


Experience in Orlando on Oct. 20.
Group leaves church at 8:15 a.m.
Tickets include admission and
transportation. Sights and Sounds
of Christmas at the Word of life on
Nov. 24. Group leaves church at
11:30 a.m. Gatlinburg/Pigeon
Forge, Tenn., trip April 3-10, 2008.
Church is at 3896 S. Pleasant
Grove Road, Call Carole Fletcher
for prices and information at 860-
1932.
H'Inverness'First United
Methodist Church "Drive-Out-
Hunger Car Show" from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20, at
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road,
Inverness. Free admission. Car
Show entry fee is $15 or itemized
list of nonperishable items valued
at $10. Trophies: People's Choice,
Best Truck, Best Car, Best Paint,
Best Daily Driver, Children's
Choice, and Club Attendance.
Activities: Pumpkin patch/bake sale
and youth fundraiser; children's
ministry plant sale; and bounce
house. Boy Scouts to sell hot dogs,
hamburgers, chips and drinks.
Church is 2.5 miles south of
Applebee's on Pleasant Grove
Road in Inverness. Call 726-2522.
* Our Lady of Grace Loves
Cameroon Subcommittee
Swarovski crystal jewelry sale
from 5 to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6,
and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct.
7, at Parish Life Center, 6
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
Proceeds to benefit children of
Buea, Cameroon, Africa with edu-
cational materials.
SHARE
* Peace Lutheran Church
SHARE, four miles north of
Dunnellon on U.S. 41. Call James
Spiegelberg at (352) 489-5249.
Registration and sign-up from 9 to
11 a.m. Thursday and Saturday, Oct.
6. Distribution/pick-up is from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 20.
* First United Methodist
Church SHARE, 8831 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa. Sign-
up is from 10 to 11 a.m.
Wednesday and Saturday, Oct. 6.
Distribution and sign-up is at 10
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. Call 382-
1084 or 628-9942.
* Hernando SHARE Florida
Food Network Program at
Hernando Civic Club, 3848 E.
Parsons Point Road, diagonally
across the street from the
Hernando Post Office. Volunteers
needed. Sign-up is from 11 a.m. to
noon Tuesday. Distribution and
sign-up is from 9 to 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 20. Call Roberta at
860-0831, Terry at 726-9981 or
Margaret at (352) 465-7203.


Rev'. Donnie Sagl'. Pastor
Rev. Ryan Shtpp, Mini.ter oj Music .
Rev. Justin Faircloth, Minister to Students
Sunday Oct. 7th 10:00 AM Worship and Anniversary Celebration
11:45 AM Dinner on the grounds
*No Sunday School or Evening Service


Interpretation for the hearing impaired
Nursery provided for all services

Sunday mornings @ 10:00am on WYKE
Channel 16 on Brighthouse Networks


AM^ - -~on-, -0 ?n 7









'I


I __ __ I . *l*
I j


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
www chronicleonline com


News NOTES

Luncheon kicks off
Father Christmas Ball
The kick-off luncheon for the
Father Christmas Ball was Sept.
20 at Van Der Valk restaurant.
The many guests enjoyed a
delicious lunch and discussed
plans for the 10th Father
Christmas Ball to be Dec. 7 at
the Beverly Hills Recreation
Association Center on Civic
Circle in Beverly Hills. The
Father Christmas Ball is a semi-
formal dinner-dance presented
by Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church and co-spon-
sored by the Citrus County
Chronicle.
Fun Fest features
games, contests
Forest Ridge Elementary PTA
is proud to present its annual
Fun Fest; a carnival-like family
event to raise money for FRE
PTA and teachers. This year's
Fun Fest will be from noon to 4
p.m. today and is geared toward
old-fashioned fun. In addition to
carnival games, there will be
pie-eating contests, three-
legged races and even an
opportunity for some Forest
Ridge Elementary students to
bid on throwing a pie at
Principal Donnie Brown.
There is fun for everyone with
kids games, prizes, a moon-
walk, slides and great food. The
Fun Fest will be at Forest Ridge
Elementary and admission is
free and open to the community.
Library Friends
schedule fall sale
The Friends of the Citrus
County Library Fall Book Sale
will be Oct. 5 to 9 at the Citrus
County Auditorium, U.S. 41
South, next to the Fairgrounds.
Sale hours are 5 to 8 p.m.
Friday ($5 donation); 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Saturday; 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Sunday; 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday (half-price day); and
Tuesday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. ($3 a
bag).
Offerings include hardcover
and paperback books, with most
prices ranging frorn $1 to $3.
As well as quality books,
shoppers will find a wide selec-
tion of favorite audio and video-
tapes, CDs, DVDs, records,
games and puzzles. Friends of
the Citrus County Library
System is a nonprofit organiza-
tion. Proceeds from the fund-
raiser enhance the Citrus
County Library system, making
possible the purchase of materi-
als and equipment not covered
by the library budget.
Donations of gently used
books and related materials are
welcome and may be dropped
off at the checkout desk at
Central Ridge, Coast or Lakes
Region libraries. For book sale
information, call 746-1334 or
527-8405.
Keep engine tuned
for safety
Maintain your car properly by
tuning up your engine. Replace
air filters regularly, keep tires
inflated and aligned and use
your car manufacturer's sug-
gested grade of oil.
Take an AARP Driver Safety
class. Completing the two four-
hour day course may entitle you
to a multi-year insurance dis-
count. Check with your insur-
ance carrier.
To register for a class, call the
listed instructor.
For information regarding
future classes, call Charlie
Lucente at 726-0753.
Crystal River, Homosassa,
Homosassa Springs:
* Oct. 15 and 16:9 a.m. at
St. Benedict Catholic Church,
455 S. Suncoast Blvd. Call Joan
Holland at 382-4435.
* Oct. 16 and 17:1 p.m. at
Coastal Regional Library, 8619
W. Crystal St., Crystal River. Call
Charlie Lucente at 726-0753.
Beverly Hills and Hernando:
* Oct. 9 and 11: 8:15 a.m. at
Beverly Hills Recreation Center,
77 Civic Circle. Call Carol
Thomas at 746-2416.
Inverness and Floral City:
* Oct. 9 and 10:9 a.m. at
Citrus Memorial Health Sys-


terns, Share Club Auditorium,
corner of Grace and Osceola.
Open to the public. Call Chaun-
cey Benedict at 795-5107.


Groups offer opportunities to learn


Special to the Chronicle

Citrus County has many opportuni-
ties for learning in October. Below is a
sampling of a variety of educational
opportunities offered by various organ-
izations in the county.
Vista basic
CRUG will offer a Vista basic class by
Alfred Morton from 10 a.m. to noon
Tuesday at the Citrus Springs
Community Center. The dates are Oct.
2, 9, 16, 23 and 30.
The fee is $25. To register for this
class, call Anita at 527-3188 or Barbara
at 628-5644.
Beginners Spanish
Mrs. Stone will offer Beginners
Spanish at the East Citrus Community
Center.
The class will be from 9 to 11 a.m.
Thursday, starting Oct. 4. The class is
broken down into two 12-week sessions


at $96 per session and one eight-week
session at $64. For more information,
call Stone at 637-2646.
East Citrus Community Center is at
9907 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Inverness. Call 344-9666.
Ballroom dancing
Citrus County Parks and Recreation,
with instructor June Queripel, will
offer an eight-week Ballroom Dance
class. The course will begin Monday,
Oct. 8. The classes will be at the Citrus
Springs Community Center. Waltz and
polka will be taught from 7:15 to 8:15
p.m., followed by swing and fox trot
from 8:15 to 9:15 p.m.
The cost is $40 per student per hour
session. To make a reservation for this
class, contact the Parks and Recreation
office at 527-7677.
Fall gardening
Two classes on "No Fuss, No Muss
Gardening with Native Florida Plants"


with Marion Knudsen are scheduled
from 9:30 a.m. to noon Wednesdays, Oct.
10 and 17, in the Garden of the Springs
at Homosassa Springs Wildlife State
Park. Park admission applies. Season
pass holders may use their passes for
admission.
Space is limited. To register, call 628-
5445, ext. 1015.
'Make-n-Take' cards
Citrus County Parks and Recreation,
along with instructor Diana Salo, will
offer a "Make-n-Take" one-day work-
shop from 9 a.m. to noon to assist you in
preparing up to 10 cards. The workshop
will be Thursday, Oct. 18, at the Lecanto
Community Building. A second work-
shop will be at the Beverly Hills
Community Building the same day from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Pre-registration is required. Cost of
the workshop is $15 per person. The
theme will be Thanksgiving and
Christmas. If interested in either work-


shop, call the Parks and Recreation
office at 527-7677.
Bob Ross painting
Citrus County Parks and Recreation
announces that Margaret Messina, cer-
tified Bob Ross Instructor, will offer
classes. The first class will be Friday,
Oct. 19, at the Holder Community
Building from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Beginners are always welcome.
Cost of the class is $50 per person.
The instructor supplies all materials. It
is recommended to bring a snack and
drink. Call 527-7677 to preregister. Must
have four or more students to hold this
class.
For Parks programs, any persons
requiring reasonable accommodations
at this or any other Citrus County Parks
and Recreation program because of a
disability or physical impairment
should contact the Parks and
Recreation office 72 hours prior to the
activity at 527-7677.


Great Dane


needs new home


Special to the Chronicle

Beautiful, sweet and gentle
black male great Dane, Max,
has been living in a kennel
because his full brother has
been beating him up very
badly y,
...AARPI e v e n
though
does a Max didn't
want to
home fight. His
owners
check/ have had
to sepa-
vet rate them
reference for good to
save his
prior to life, and
decided to
adoption. keep the
aggressive
one, give
up the friendly one and find
him another loving home.
Max has uncropped, natural
ears and a big heart. He would
be good with a female dog, or a
little dog breed of either sex.
He is a housedog, loves atten-
tion and will be devoted to you
and your family He is 4 years
old and doesn't need a lot of
room to run. He might enjoy
taking a short walk with you


Special to the Chronicle
Max's aggressive brother con-
tinually beat him up until their
owners chose to give up Max.
once in a while. If you can
afford to feed this dog, there.is
no adoption donation, but
AARPI does a home check/vet
reference prior to adoption.
Call Adopt A Rescued Pet
Inc. member Donna at 527-9050
and leave your name, number
and dog's name loudly and
clearly for a call back. Check
www.adoptaroscuedpet,com to
see all AARPI pets and adop-
tion calendar


Special to the Chronicle

The Citrus Chapter of the
Florida Native Plant Society
will have its next meeting at 7
p.m. Tuesday at the Beverly


Hills Lions Club.
The speaker for the evening
will be Joe Murphy from the Gulf
Restoration Network The sub-
ject of his talk will be "Florida's
Gulf Coast: Amazing Treasures


and Daunting Threats."
There will also be a plant-of-
the-month talk plus updates on
various nature activities in the
Citrus County area. We con-
clude our meeting with a plant


raffle with more than 25
species of native plants grown
for the Citrus County area.
This meeting is open to any-
one who has an interest in
Florida nature.


Directions to the meeting at
Beverly Hills Lions Club, 72
Civic Circle: From County
Road 491, go east on Beverly
Hills Boulevard until it meets
Civic Circle. Call 382-3365.


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


* Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal - U News notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an
River; by fax at 563-3280; or by e-mail to community@ event. Publication on a specific day cannot be guaranteed.
chronicleonline.com. N Expect notes to run no more than twice.


PACOF inducts officers, directors, consultants


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
Members of the Philippine-American Corporation of Florida recently hosted its 10th anniversary and induction of directors, officers and consultants dinner-dance
at the Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in Hernando. Front row, from left, are: Gie Postadan, consultant; Jick Maselli, consultant; Lina Irvin, vice president; Judge
Mark Yerman, induction officiate; Susie Yarema, vice president; Purita Trompeta, executive president; Nena L. Zehm, chairwoman, board of directors; and Beverly
Dulce, executive president. Back row, from left, are: Romie Postadan, consultant; Nick Maselli, consultant; John Yarema, vice president, legal affairs; Nick
Colantino, vice president, socio-civic affairs; Glen Kilgus, vice president; Rose Kilgus, executive secretary; Dr. Frank DelMar, vice president; and Mark Aberle,
vice president, auditor.


Fashion show gains sponsor



in!PE..N*


Special to the Chronicle
A touch of gold is added to fundraising on behalf of the Women of Sugarmill Woods upcom-
ing fashion show luncheon "Fashion of Dreams" as Gold Sponsor Ed Lattin of Tally-Ho
Vacations in Inverness presents his check to event Chairwomen Linda Swart, Ann Blewett
and Judy Nalley. The luncheon is set for Friday, Nov. 2, at The Palace Grand in Spring Hill and
will feature fashions by Patricia's Boutique, along with entertainment by Elvis a.k.a. Bill
Lindsay, as well as a silent auction, a 50/50 raffle and a restaurant raffle. This year, there
will be two grand prizes to include a four-day, three-night Caribbean cruise and a certificate
from Black Swan Spa in Spring Hill. Tickets are $30 and proceeds benefit the club's schol-
arship fund, as well as the various philanthropic groups the club donates to in Citrus County.
For more information or for tickets, call 382-7203 or 382-7518.


Florida Native Plant Society to host speaker at meeting


'"-I /-'


I I It LI C 4 -) Li r-4 -r i, C vi it








ENTERTAINM~cN-rCri',us COUNTY (FL.) CHJRON'cICE


80 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


SATURDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 29, 2007 C: Comcast,Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast,Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
C B D I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
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he PlusCode number printed next to each pro-
gram is for use with the Gemstar VCR Plus+ sys-
tem. If you have a VCR with the VCR Plus+ fea-
ture (identified by the VCR Plus+ logo on your VCR),
all you need to do to record a program is enter its


PlusCode number.
If you have cable service, please make sure that
your cable channel numbers are the same as the
channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will need to
perform a simple one-time procedure to match up the


cable channels with the guide channel numbers using
the convenient chart printed in the Viewfinder. This
procedure is described in your VCR user's manual.
Should you have questions about your VCR Plus+ sys-
tem, please contact your VCR manufacturer.


The channel lineup for KLiP Interactive cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.



She can't let go of hubby's infidelity


Dear Annie: I just discovered my they "won't be eating" because they
husband has a son by an old don't have the money. Or worse, they
flame who was "the love of his show up, eat and expect someone to
life." The baby was born shortly after treat them.
we married 36 years ago. This puts us in an awk-
My husband wants me to ' ward position. Once, my sis-
stop living in the past (he has - ' ter generously gave them a
had at least three affairs) and pre-determined amount to
let it go. The thing is, I can't. : '. cover their meals. Vera used
It consumes me and I can't the money to order a lot of
think of anything else. I have appetizers and then com-
left him a couple of times but plained how everyone else
always came back. I'm not was eating and she only had
sure I'm going to get over this - salad and breadsticks. Even
one. I have been in counsel-. when we have meals at
ing, but it may not be enough. E someone's house, Vera likes
What can I do? - Knoxville, to take all the leftovers,
Tenn. ANNIE'S often without asking. I have
Dear Knoxville: We know a family of five and could use
this betrayal seems brand MAILBOX those leftovers, too.
new to you and that it means Vic and Vera are not poor,
your husband has a child with a woman just living beyond their means. We see
you still feel threatened by. But he can- them going on trips, but when it is time
not undo the past, no matter how to pay their share of a restaurant bill,
painful, so think carefully about what they are suddenly broke, waiting for
you expect from him. After you have someone to rescue them.
had time to absorb the shock of this rev- We have offered to make plans after
elation and discuss it with a counselor, dinner that don't involve money, but
you will have a better idea of what deci- should we continue to tell them about
sions you need to make. our restaurant outings? - Against
Dear Annie: When my family gets Chronic Mooching in Illinois
together, we like to go to a restaurant so Dear Illinois: The next time the fami-
no one has to cook The problem is, my ly plans to go out for dinner, tell Vic
brother, "Vic," and his wife, "Vera," can about it, but make it clear that no one
never take care of their own bill. They can afford to keep treating the two of
are hurt if we don't tell them we went them, and if they don't think they can
out, but when we do tell them, they say pay their own bill, they might prefer to


join you after dinner. If Vic and Vera
come to the restaurant anyway, none of
you should feel obligated to cover their
tab. In fact, we suggest you discuss this
with the other family members in
advance so you can present a united
front. Vic and Vera will stop mooching
when you stop allowing it.
Dear Annie: I was interested in the
letter from "Happy in New York." He's
very understanding for a cross-dresser
in that he listened to his wife and
reserves this behavior for when she is
not at home.
I, too, am married to a cross-dresser,
and since he came out to me, our sex
life has been zilch. I have asked him to
save his cross-dressing for when I'm not
home, but he ignores me. Worse, he says
he doesn't feel romantic unless he's in
women's clothing - which is a big turn-
off to me.
Don't suggest counseling. He won't go
and I've gone alone. I just wish he were
as understanding as "Happy in New
York." - Disappointed Wife
Dear Disappointed: Not all women
can deal with a cross-dressing husband,
and yours sounds particularly inconsid-
erate. Counseling really can help if you
give it time, although it's possible the
counselor you originally saw was not a
good match for you. Please try again.
You need ongoing help.
Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy
Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime edi-
tors of the Ann Landers column.


-- --= TToday's HOROSCOPE


Your Birthday: You could be quite fortu-
nate with friends or acquaintances willing to
work on your behalf in order to gain advan-
tageous arrangements for you. Doors could
be opened to you without asking.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - Betting on
"pie in the sky" will be toying with folly, espe-
cially if the endeavor is predicated on
something over which you have no control.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Give
explicit instructions to the one who is
attending to an important matter, especially
if you can't do it yourself.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - Even
though the possibilities for material gain
look reasonably good, they aren't apt to
gratify your wants or expectations.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Should
you come across something you strongly
desire when shopping, all your economic
discipline could fly out the window.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Your
generosity will have limitations regarding
those persons for whom you're responsi-
ble. Yet when it comes to your own desires,
you'll suddenly turn into being a liberal
spender.


Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) - What you
say is apt to be rigorously scrutinized for
slights or innuendos by your companions.
Aries (March 21-April 19) - A close
friend who is always wasteful with
resources might look upon yours as his or
her personal stash. Don't let this person-
get a hold of your cash.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) - Your inner
Sarah Bernhardt may be vying for attentioR
and encourage you to do a bit of playacting.|
You won't win your audience's attention by
pretending to be what you're not.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Your
insights regarding human behavior in social
situations will sadly be way off track. Don't
rely on them.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Be wary of
acting on an impulse, especially if it in-
volves a combination of money and friends.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - Devote your
time and effort to performing your duties
with responsibility and devotion where your
work or career is concerned. Virgo (Aug.
23-Sept. 22) - You could spend more time
rationalizing on the difficulty of a project
than on trying to do your best.


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 KYMIL


PANMEC|


www.jumble.com
DOUBEY|



Ans: L 1 BY

Yesterday's Jumbles: TROTH
SAnswer: What the
the scale


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

The opening ceremony for this
year's world bridge champi-
onships in Shanghai takes place
today The premier events are the
Bermuda Bowl, Venice Cup and
Senior Bowl. In all three, the
American teams start among the
favorites.
China last hosted the Bermuda
Bowl and Venice Cup in 1995 in
Beijing. This deal occurred during
that tournament
South's bid of three no-trump
would not meet with universal
approval, but it's too late to worry
about that now. West leads the
spade seven: two, nine, king. How
would you continue?
Given the first trick, you have
seven top tricks: one spade, four
hearts, one diamond and one club.
If the hearts are running, you need
a winning minor-suit finesse. But
which would you take?
Rozanne Pollack, playing for
USA-1 in the Venice Cup, saw the
answer. Immediately, she cashed
her diamond ace, the minor in
which she had the greater number
of cards. When the king didn't
appear, she played off dummy's
top hearts. Then declarer ran the
club queen, coming home with 11
tricks when East had king-third.


ACROSS
1 Crumple up
4 Horror-flick
street
7 Comet's
gaseous cloud
11 Feel regret
12 Appeal
13 Nile goddess
14 Repeats
16 Grate upon
17 Soup favorite
18 Cabbies
20 Uncles and
nephews
21 Modeling
medium
22 Witches' band
25 Toy with a tail
27 Gleeful cry
28 Ayla's
creator
30 Clump of grass
34 Oz pooch
36 Bulrush
38 Region of India
39 Rhine port
41 Sighed with


delight
43 Comic -
Rudner
45 Soggy ground
46 Up in arms
48 Opens, as a
parka
52 H.H. Munro
53 Followed the
law (2 wds.)
55 Pharaoh's god
56 Votes
in favor
57 Trendy meat
58 Goalies'
protection
59 Of course!
60 - Andreas
Fault
DOWN
1 Subpoena
2 Jalopy
3 Regard as
4 "Crocodile
Rock"
composer
5 Singer Peggy -


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


(Answers Monday)
BEGOT FEWEST DEFINE
dieter looked for when he got on
- A BETTER "WEIGH"


Bridge


North 09-29-07
4 5 2
VAK QJ 9
SQ J 6 3
. Q 10
West East
A Q 8 7 3 A J10 96
S 86 I 107432
* K 104 + 7
S6 3 2 K 5 4
South
4 K 4
V 5
* A 9 8 5-2
A A J 9 8 7

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East
1 � Pass
2 * Pass 3 * Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 7

Suppose declarer started the
hearts without first cashing the
diamond ace. When the hearts
failed to produce five tricks, she
would need four minor-suit tricks.
It would be correct to take the club
finesse because if East has K-10-x
of diamonds, declarer would still
need the club finesse to work.
Finally, note that it is right to
cash the diamond ace at trick two
even if dummy has the diamond 10
instead of the six.

Answer to Previous Puzzle



A IBO - O L




ANENW DOEGE SMTA

01LL WET



E WE DE IST E V


6 Chicken feed
7 Tiara, e.g.
8 Honshu port
9 Young girl
10 Venomous
snake


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


12 Film on
copper
15 Yard tool
19 Behave
22 House pet
23 Cry of
discovery
24 Dye container
25 Piercing
26 Notre Dame
sight
29 Large vase
31 Yech!
32 Adversary
33 Skosh
35 Secures
37 Intimidates
40 Fiber-rich
grain
42 Wood working
tool
43 Gaucho's rope
44 Annoyed
45 Wagon-train
team
47 Auction site
49 Bad day for
Caesar
50 Athletic shoe
brand
51 Rotated
52 Maple syrup
base
54 Swiss cheese
hole


9-29 � 2007 by NEA, Inc.


EN'FIER'FAIINME- N'F









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE COMIC S SAt! JISDAY, Si~I' IPMBI'R 29, 2007 9C


Garfield


For Better or For Worse


THE G60-,A"WHERE TAILORED
SUGT AND VELVET FEDORA!
WHERE??
THE WHOLE WORLD (S
CASUAL e WHERE AM
I SUPPOISDO V .,
IM Tmi'k7


\ .4=


'TO HArNDBACb OR THE
G0-AN'iVHERE MATCHING &
E NV ELOPE CLUITCH


Sally Forth


Dilbert

WJALLY, YOUR CHOICE OF
WORDS LEADS US TO
THINK YOU ARE ONLY
PRETENDING TO BE
LOYAL TO THE COMPANY.


The Grizzwells


The Born Loser


Kit 'N' Carlyle


Rubes


Dennis the Menace The " " -',": ___


For Mother Goose, inspiration struck at
the most unexpected moments.


COULDN'T7T WE 3ONVP JUST AS WGLL OVeR
A 5URGPR, FRQ5~ AN' A MILIKSI4AK9T"


� 2o07 811 Koans. InK
01st by King Features Synel H.. V
wwwtfamitycircus.comr
"You say 'Stop that' more than Daddy,
but he says it LOUDER!"


Doonesbury Flashback


.-'., ,-'i. & Ernest


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"The Game Plan" (PG) 1:30
p.m., 4:30 p.m. 7:40 p.m., 10:20
p.m.
"The Kingdom" (R) 1 p.m., 4
p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"Resident Evil: Extinction"
(R) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:45
p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"The Brave One" (R) 1:10
p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 10:05
p.m.
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1:20 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10 p.m.
"Mr. Bean's Holiday" (G) 1:45
p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:25
p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Feast of Love" (R) 1:45 p.m.,
4:10 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"The Game Plan" (PG) 1:30


p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:30
p.m. Digital.
"The Kingdom" (R) 1:10 p.m.,
4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:50 p.m.
Digital. No passes or super
savers.
"Sydney White" (PG-13) 1
p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:40
p.m.
"Resident Evil: Extinction"
(R) 1:40 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:55
p.m., 10:15 p.m. Digital.
"Good Luck Chuck" (R) 2
p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:25
p.m. Digital.
"The Brave One" (R) 1:20
p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 10
p.m. Digital.
"Mr. Woodcock" (PG-13)
1:50 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 7:35 p.m.,
9:45 p.m.
"3:10 to Yuma" (R) 1:40 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 10:20 p.m.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Arlo and Janis


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: D equals Y



"TFS NBTT YSLFFS ABXF B

REPASGBLF BRJ SAF NAWTF

VWIRSLD ABY SW AFTO PFS SAFG


KBVH ER KFJ BPBER."


- NETT


L WP FLY

PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "There is no way to be truly great in this world. We
are all impaled on the crook of conditioning." - James Dean


(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 9-29


Peanuts


Cathy


SORRY. I'LL TRY TO
APPEAR MORE LOYAL
IN THE FUTURE.


-..-


DON'T BE
YOU SILLY. I
DID IT COULDN'T
AGAIN. BE MORE
I LOYAL.

[ [~


Betty


Big Nate


Today's MOVIES


CITRUS COUNn'(FL) CHRONICLE


COMICS


SNI'LAIDAY, SEPTF-Miwit 29, 2007 9C









CLASSIFIED CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Fa:(5) 6-65 1 ol.re:(8)85-30 1Em i:casiid.hrncenin * ebie wwcrnceoln5o
SO S55TradesS General* S .0 Busins

7~� C4F : co1X.F A EE$AL~E AO


EARLY 60'S Active Lady
Loves conversation,
people, current events,
travel, small towns,
community Involve-
ment, reading and the
outdoors. Seeking
gentlemen. Eastern
Citrus County. Reply
Blind Box 1380-P
c/o Citrus County
Chronicle, 106 W. Main
. St., Inverness, FL 34450
Young Male Doctor
looking for girlfriend
18 - 28 for travel &
.good exp's. Looking for
someone different, not
something. Please send
photos & information to
Drtomasl7@
yahoo.com




r RENTAL FINDER I

rentatllnder.com




is$$CASH FORCARS$$
No Title Needed
SGene(352) 302-2781 M
-==-- --=Ji I
$$CASH WE BUY TODAY
Cars, Trucks, Vans - rt
FREE Removal Metal,
Junk Vehicles, No tit,
OK 352-476^4392 A v.

2 Dogs: BOXER MIX "
Fern. 1V2 yr. Old. Great
w/klds. SHETLAND/MINI
COLLIE MIX. 10 mos.
female. Moving
804-6839/489-9295
4 Wood Slot Wall
Displays w/storage.
Must take All
. 352-266-2020

I TOP DOLLAR I
I 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
$ CASH $
PAID FOR
Unwanted Vehicles
352-220-0687
CAT
Female 6 mos. old,
Long hair
(352) 637-1401
COCKER SPANIEL
PUPS Fem. 9 mons..
,unique markings. Good
home only.
(352) 476-8106
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
DOG, Pointer BIlk Lab
SMix 1-1,5 Years old,
Free to good home
.AKC/Shots Incl. Food &
Dog Hse 352-795-7833
DOGS(2)
*Free to good home. 6yr
old Shepherd, Snr
Mixed Breed
S (352) 344-0648
.' Free Chest of Drawers
Baby Carrier, misc,
items 60 S. Columbus
Beverly Hills
Free Cockatlel
w/ cage, Charlie needs
,to someone to talk too.
(352)341-0455
Free Kittens
(352) 302-2851
Free Male Puppy
to good home
black/white
(352) 746-5088
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, Jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
-sell A1V ports 628-2084
. Free Removal - Scrap
Metal, Appl.'s, A/C,
Mowers, motors, etc.
Brian (352) 302-9480


FREE TV TOWER
(no Antenna)
you take away
Gene, (352) 726-1500
HORSE
9yr old paint mare. to
good home. Cannot
be ridden, companion
only. 352 795-9647
HORSES
1/4 Horse companion
only & Thoroughbred,
wil be ridable, needs
TLC.(352) 503-3909
Jack Russell
To Good home
(352) 344-4798
LG. ELEPHANT EAR
PLANTS.
You dig 'eml
(352) 637-4645
MIXED BREED DOGS
2 yr. old male. & Femal
6 yrs old Neutered,
Good Health. Free to
Good Home.
(352)442-9314
SPAYED FEMALE
ROTTWEILER 4 yrs old,
loving, great w/chlldren
(352)560-7374
SUGAR GLIDERs
Adult Marsupials
to good home
Do Research. Lrg Cage
Needed 628-3537
The Path Shelter
will pick up your
unwanted vehicle
Tax deductible
� receipt given



W/out Track.
(352) 637-6618
Yellow Labs,
1 Male 2.1/2 years. &
1 Female 4yrs, outside
dogs. Free to good
home. (352) 726-9570
$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352 228--94O


nuMKrIEo
Puppy & DAD
VIC. Timberlane Estates
Adult - Grey & White
W/blue eyes. Puppy
reddish brown/white
reward 352-400-0545
LOST DALMATIAN
Forest Lk area, reward
Liver spotted, responds
to Comet. 400-5504
SIAMESE CAT, 10mo
old, Lost Southern St.
Lecanto area.
(352) 232-9516



CHIHUAHUA FEMALE
V Icinity Burma,
Rainbow & Cardinal.
(352) 503-3597
or (352) 628-7504
DOG
Cocker/Beagle
VIC, Tyrone Ave & BIs-
mark St. (352) 637-4559
DOG
Small, Found In High-
lands Area
(352) 341-2551
Small Black Dog,
found in Riverlakes
Manor, Call to Identify
(352) 302-9878
Small Dog
red, white tip tale,
Hernando
(352) 489-6323



r "DIVORCES" q

BANKRUPTCY
- *Name Change I
SChild Support
I Wills
i We Come To You
637-4022 *795-5999







Adaptable cats and
kittens (specializing In
Siamese)
See our available
pets at:
htta://haloetadop-
tions.petflnder.com
All are tested for
Feline Leuk and Aids,
Altered, and have
age appropriate
vaccines.
Call 352-476-6832
All donations are tax
deductible
Next Pet Adoption
Saturday
September 29
Petco
7223 Coastal
Boulevard
Brooksville
11:00-3:00


BUY or SELL
Receive Quality
Customer Carol


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




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 offer 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

HORSE BOARDING
Slai. forre: .:t .- .
i ') -r.a c 'r..:..
.... SCElIC..TR&lRI -S
... _.LESSMNS' -
(352) 28-1472

Humane Society
of Inverness
offers Low Cost
Spay & Neuter
Service
Starting at $20,
Low cost vaccines,
Heartworm test,
Heartworm treat-
ment,
Cat Declawing. Call
for prices and appt.
(352) 726-8801
I Need my kitchen
counter tops replaced
by someone well
experienced. Gene
(352) 726-1500

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalflnder.com
L m-m em m a
.SOD* SOD -SOD.
BANG'S LANDSCAPING
Sod, Trees, Shrubs
(352) 341-3032
West Coast
Christian School
Needs Donations
of CoMQuteQ
Working or Not
Donations are
Tax Deductiblel
Please Contact Kathy
1(352) 795-8099
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








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

SCAT ADOPTIONS I


Come see
our
adorable cats and
kittens that are
available for
adoption,
We are open 8:00 A
M till 4:00 P M
Monday-Friday.
Week-end and
evenings by
appointment.
All Cats and Kittens
are altered, tested for
Feline Luk and Aids.
Up to date on vac-
cines for age
appropriate,
Phone 352-563-2370
Visit us at
www.hofspha.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.


Ir -C W . 4;;M - -w.II�
.9!8 6 Z
L 9 Z � s 7 rs 6 '


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


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.

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




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


Your Website
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:
(352) 563-5966

CAR SALES
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

NEWSPAPERS ',
www.chronicle
onllne.com


www.naturecoast
homefront.com

RENTALS
www.chronicle
rentalflnder.com

WHOLESALE
SHOPPING
www.1282,onetouch
shocolng.biz




TEACHER
Faith based pre school
& school age program
In Floral City
(352) 726-2309




SECRETARY F/T
Strong computer
& organizational skills
necessary. Construction
office experience
desirable. DFWP/EOE
Winkel
Construction, Inc.
Fax resume: 860-0700






























HAIR STYLIST
F/T-P/T, Immed.
openings Call Sue
352-628-0630

Nail Technician l

SExp. w/acrylics & I
I gels RENEE'S g
* (352) 628-4404 _

STYLIST
Now taking applica-
tions, in Hernando
for Opening mid Oct.
(352) 746-0335
WANTED
STYLIST/BARBER
For immediate position.
High commission pd.
Thur/FrL. 9-5, Sat, 9-2.
(352) 201-6017


LPN
We are a residential
program for 96 high
and maximum risk
males committed to
the Dept. of Juvenile
Justice. We are
currently looking for
an LPN to work
1 lam-7pm M-F and
one weekend a
month
Competitive pay rate
Benefit package
Apply In person at:
Cypress Creek
2855 W Woodland
Ridge Dr.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Or fax resume to
352-527-2235
Drug Free Workplace
/EEO

MEDICAL BILLING
SPECIALIST
Therapy
Management
Corporation,
a leader In the
Rehabilitative
Services industry has
full time position for
Medical Billing
Specialists at our
Homosassa location.
Qualified
candidate will have
1-2+ yrs medical
billing exp., strong
data entry and good
communication skills.
TMC offers
competitive
compensation and
benefits Including
medical, dental, life
and PTO.
FAX RESUMES TO:
352-382-0212 or
Apply online @
www.
theraavmamt.com

MEDICAL CLERK
F/T.
"te ti Oriented
Pomonr. Requires
excellent data entry,.
organizational & filing
Skills, Prev. Medical
Exp preferred. Clerical
Exp. Required
Fax Resume to
352-746-0720


NOW HIRING
Experienced,
Caring & Dependable

CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-In,
Flexible schedules
offered. $10.00/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE
(352)860-0885

NURSE RECRUITER

Requires a Bachelor's
degree (additional.
coursework In
- Human Resources
Management,
Business
Administration or
Psychology
preferred). Ideal
candidate must be a
Registered Nurse or
Licensed Practical
Nurse with current FL
Ilcensure; and be
proficient with
computer
applications. A
minimum of 2 years
recruiting experience,
preferably In an
acute setting
required, Please
apply online at
www.citrusmh.com.
CMHS is an equal
opportunity employer

RN, LPN, CNA,
CMA NEEDED
" ALL STAR A
Professional
Staffing Services
352-560-6210

RN/LPN
CNA/HHA'S
Interim Health Care
(352)637-3111





.Net Senior
Developer

with C+ + and .NET 2.0
experience. Design &
development of .NET
based components
and features for our
Aurora XAML product
line for WPF. Other
desirable experience
- Web Services,
ASP.NET, XML, SVG,
3D dev, Flash,
Graphic Design,
XBOX, Please forward
Resume to:
Info@moblform.com

ACCOUNTANT

Part-time full charge
accountant for
accrual based firm.
Quickbooks and
Microsoft Office a
must, Fax resume to
JCM 352-746-0816
or email to
mceparano@joseph
capltalcom


BOOKKEEPER

Needed, Permanent
position. Computer
literate. Familiar with
Accounts Receivable
& Accounts Payable,
Good communica-
tion skills. Must have
experience. Pay
depends on
experience & ability.
Send Resume to:
PO Box 426
Crystal River, FL 34423

COMPUTER
PROGRAMMER
COBOL AS/400,
3yrs. exp, desired.
Send Resume to.
Sumter County School
Board. 2680 WC 476
Bushnell, FL 33513

EXPERIENCED
HEALTH & LIFE
PRODUCER

To work for large
P & C agency in
Citrus Co. Strong
company & great
commislon payouts.
Send resumes to:
. Blind Box 1379P
Citrus Co. Chronicle
106 W. Main St.
Inverness, Fl 34450

SITE MANAGER

P/T, Candlewood/
Knollwood, Inverness,
FL FAX RESUME TO:
(727)447-5516
Jobs@flynn
management.com

Tax Accountant

For Crystal River area.
Permanent position.
Computer literate.
Must have Income
tax experience.
Pay depends on
experience & ability.
Send Resume to:
- PO Box 426
Crystal River, FL 34423





SCHIANO'S
IMMED. OPENING

Exp. Server. Contact
Monica (352) 344-0024


A Skilled Facility has
an opening for:

F/T & P/T
RN/LPN All shifts

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


. r, a le C,6r ili
Fax Resume
352-726-8193

COME GROW
WITH US!


I I ./



S ti
Join our team
of caring
professionals.

FT Registered
Nurse
Field Staff
Inverness
Crystal River
FT Registered
Nurse
Hospice House
3-11 shift
Chaplain
Coordinator
Masters degree re-
quired
CPE's required
PRN Staff
RN's
LPN's
CNA's
Apply Today
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
ithacher@hosplceof
citruscountv.org
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
hospoceofcltruscoun-
tv.org
dwf/eoe
EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/ Cell 422-3656
EXP'D MEDICAL
RECEPTIONIST/
FRONT DESK
F/T position,
Computer literate.
Benefits. Reply to:
P.O. Box 207,
Crystal River, FL 34429

r EXPERIENCED
" MDS LPN *
NURSE

I Position requires a
reliable positive
team player.
Mall or Fax Resume:
Aft: Laurie Coleman
136 NE 12th Ave.
Crystal River, FL
34429
OR FAX RESUME to:
(352) 795-5848
CONTACT Laurie Via
Mall or FAX ONLYII
DFWP/EOE
L -- -- m m l
LPN NEEDED

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


tEXP. FRAME
CARPENTERS
(352) 634-0432
NO SATURDAYS
LUBE TECH
Light line, Busy Indep.
Shop. Must have own
tools, 352-464-7033

NOW HIRING
Exp'd Production
Supervisors,
Ind. Mechanics &
Ind. Electrians
MKT
Employment Services
S (352) 748-0045

r PLUMBERS -'
ONLY
I Experienced I
Rough Tubset Trim
Service, �
If not don't apply
S 621-7705
kmm mm.I


Temporary
Seasonal
Driver Need
Must have Cla
CDL, w/ air bra
tanker and Haz
endorsement
No experlenc
necessary. Will t
must be able to
extensive back
check.
Apply In Persc
HERITAGE PROP
4275 W. Gulf to
Hwy, Lecant

TOWER HAN
Starting at S9.00
Bldg Communic
Towers. Travel, G
Pay & Benefits.
352-694-8017 Mc

TRUCK DRIV
P 1 Clean reccra,
- leck' & drug
(352) 344-891





$$ GOT CASH

Earn great money
setting appts. foi
local compare
Call Steve @
352-628-018

DELI PERSON
CASHIER
Exp/Nights/ Wkn
MUST 352-527-9

Delivery Driv
Sales & Serv
To our customer
FI.:,rida T.,eczor
T-ij.r "eli ,Th. -
work independei
Valid Driv. Lic/go.
record. Apply In I
Btw. 9-4pm, 572
Grover Cleveland
Homosassc

EXP'D TRIMMED
LAWN PERSON
(352) 228-74


y
I

ed
ssB
kes,
:mat
it,
:e
train,
pass
found
on
ANE
Lake


Full Time .LAWN
MAINTENANCE
.j .:"PERSON
For large home In the
Inverness area. Please
respond to:
Blind Box 1382P
106 W. Main St.
Inverness, FL 34429
UPHOLSTERER
Auto upholsterer needed
for part time work. Must
have experience in work-
ing with vinyl and leather.
Call 352-428-0031.
WILL TRAIN

Willing to work long
hours, for position in
well drilling operation
& pump repair. Must
have clean driving
record, Benefits;
Apply @
Citrus Well Drilling
2820 E Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hernando




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, Fl 34429


o~ nf
ND G1

9ood iMil� e _
OT,
on-Frl Tailogy
IER








nyay
- *ig **tsB




dWs, a F
19 * -





B H arb er& assa-




712 UY.S. Hw. 19
r busy Richey , F

7 3 52 N




dis a .-*R^ - Fo
3n. 10 ^^^^^^^- -- i


ver/
ice
ors in
r.icol
ing a
gently,
od dri.
Person
22 W.
d Blvd.

ERS &
NNEL
472


F/T MAINTENANCE

For senior apartment
complex. Skilled in
electrical, plumbing,
HVAC, painting,
carpentry,
Competitive wage
plus 2BR apartment
and meals.
Call (352) 726-5682


SNOW HIRING
LOCALLY I
I L ol l'.r. I

Avg'Pay $20/hr.
Over $55K annuolly.
Including full |
benefits & at, paid
training, vacation. I
S F/T & P/T
1-866-515-1762





Prime Business
Opportunity
Underground Boring
Equip, Grundomat,
Pneumatic, missiles,
compressors, trallers
etc. Too much to list.
$7,500. best offer or
trade (352) 726-2211




LAWN SERVICE
Established 23 yrs.
w/ 1990 F450 Dump,
2007 Toro mower & all
lawn equip. + chain
saws, hedge trimmers,
approx. 75 accounts
make your money
back In less than 2 yrs.
will train, $87,900 Cash
(352) 637-6718


L2


ESTABLISHED SALON
FO'SALE Exc location.
352-341-5043 or
-352-212-0514/637-5078




COMMERCIAL LOANS
Prime, Sub-Prime, Hard
Money, REHAB, Private.
Also, equip, loans.
Mark I(32 )422-1284


ALL STEEL BUILDINGS



25x25x7 (2:12 Pitch)
1- 9x7 garage door,
2 vents,
4' concrete slab
INSTALLED- 15.995
25)x3(9 (3;12 Pitch)
RoOt Overhang
2-9x7 garage doors,
2 vents, entry door,
4- concrete loab
INSTALLED- S16.495
Ir anr. Size; pall
We Cw.amrn BullO
vie Are the Factory .
FI Engir.eelea Plans {
Mleerc or Exceeds
Florida Wina Code
METAL STRUCTURES
LLC.COM
1-866-624-9100'
metalstructuresllc.com


"LIVE AUCTIONS"
r.charliefudge.com
upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
Antique Dresser
& Vanity
/ fancy mirrors, very
ood cond. $300 ea
obo, $500. both
(352) 249-8161
Antique Fair
& Auction-
st SUNDAYS, Oct. 7
thru April, Beville's
corner market 2 ml.
of Webster, SP? I"'1
ent a booth 'or rr.e
ilr,,sell remainder at
Auction or Just
come to sell at
Tailgate Auction.
J3347, Col. B. Weller
or Info. 407-832-0100
We buy Full estates

Antique Safe
First $175. takes It
^352) 341-5247
UNIQUEE DOLL IN
MARRIAGE. 2' TALL
r,, ir.ing e/e, : '5W
Call for details,
(352) 637-6310


6 MAN SPA
Tvln Pumps G-od
*.:;,-,dlS.:.n 6I000
352-302-8529
NEVER USEDI SEATS 51i
3 hp., extra jets.
Light, lounger. Under'
warranty. New
$4,395/Sacrilflce $2.295
(352) 287-9266
SPA HEATER - GAS
Til dne .CL'Ar I c.rne:
good working cond.
* $200/obdti
. (352) 503-3973


4 MONTHS NEW
FRIGADAIRE SIDE BY
SIDE REFRIG. 26cu. ft.
Wtr/ice In door. Black
w/SS drs, Under warr.
$700/obo 352-503-4733


Exp. Sales Person
NEEDED
Sun Country Homes
Rapidly Becoming
the areas, premiere
dealer of manufac-
tured & modular
homes, Is seeking,
an exp. Sales Person.
Competitive com-
pensation & benefits
plan,
Fax Resume or Apply
in Person DFWP Fax
352-794-7310
SUN COUNTRY HOMES
1710 S. Suncoast Blvd.

P/T RETAIL SALES
Send Resume to:
Blind Box # 1383P
Clitrus County Chronicle
106 W. Main St.
Inverness, FL 34460





CERTIFIED OR
HIGHLY EXP'D
SPRAY TECH
Apply in Person at:
920 E Ray Street
Hernando

INSTRUCTORS
WANTED
HEAVY EQUIP.
OPERATOR
SCHOOL
Located In Lecanto
Patience, punctuality,
ability to work w/
other Instructors,
miln. 3 yrs. exp. In c
construction required.
Training provided,
Fax Resume to:
352-628-7686
or email: atsdebble
@yahoo.com


To place an ad, call 563-5966



Classifieds



In Print



and


Online


All


The Time






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE.


SATURDAY, S-I:P'Tl:MBI R 29, 2007 11C





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Starting
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SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1511


I



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MO.


or 239


2008 TITAN


- FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION /
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
%, = 800-325-1415 EXT. 1512


$16,999


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


CALL THE


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


2008 VERSA 2008 SENTRA 2007 MAXIMA
E SAVE SAVE
)0 s3,000 '7,000 . ,


"" . FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION AND
f fSPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1513

12,999 189 -M
2007 FRONTIER
SAVE Wm
$4,90 ___
'*~__ . ^^__ i^^- , " -:,| " .


* FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1514
L12,999 $189mo-.

2007 XTERRA
SAVE


� FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION AND
1SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1515
L21,999 $299Mo-

2007 MURANO
SAVE
%*^V~hBBIO^^f^^Bdg^H.i~^


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMA
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1516

15.999 1239


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
I ,.--J WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1055
'12,999 $199 mo.
2003 SENTRA



- FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
&-f - WITH INFORMATION AND
/f!.| SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
.. 1 J 800-325-1415 EXT. 1565
'6,999 $129,mo.-


FREE
SPEC
s16,9I
200
-0


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MO.*

)ATHFI



24 HOUR RECORDED
WITH INFORMATION
IALPRICING ON THIS
800-325-1415 EXT. 15
)9 $28
3 ALTI


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
-' WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1566
'10,999 $189Mo.-


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION AND FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE j.ll SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1517 800-325-1415 EXT. 1518

17,999 s289 mo-* 23,999 s399 mo*
UNDER 2005 ARMADA 2004 FRONTIER 2004 TI AN



MESSAGE . FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE ... FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
AND - WITH INFORMATION AND '-. WITH INFORMATION AND WITH INFORMATION AND
VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE J".' V SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
556 --.. 800-325-1415 EXT. 1557 -_ 800-325-1415 EXT. 1558 800-325-1415 EXT. 1559
19 MO. *20,999 s369 o.* s9,999 s179 m.. $11,999 p199"�-*
MA 2003 MAXIMA 2002 QUEST 2001 FRONTIER


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
S- ' WITH INFORMATION AND
/ I SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1567
p11,999 $199 o-.


FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
' - WITH INFORMATION AND
SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-325-1415 EXT. 1568
7,999 $159 o--


NISSAN --

(800) 342-3008 2200 SR 200 OCALA (352) 622-4111
* ALL PRICES WITH '1,000 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS SALES TAX, LICENSE FEE AND 1395 DEALER FEE.
ALL INVENTORY PRE-OWNED AND SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY PICTURES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY.*PAYMENTS @ 72 MONTHS @ 6.9% APR, W.A.C.
L: 36 MONTH LEASE W/*2,999 DUE AT SIGNING. RESIDUALS: ALTIMA '12,876, TITAN 113,421, VERSA 18,648, SENTRA '8,221 AND MAXIMA 116,670... WITH APPROVED CREDIT.


-- FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
S.- -J WITH INFORMATION AND
' ' SPECIALPRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
'- I 800-325-1415 EXT. 1569
'6,999 0149 Mo-


2008 ALTIMA


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DODGE RAM 1500i JEEP
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6* ^: CHE-.ROKEE #J70317


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*Prices/Payments include all factory rebate, incentive, owner loyalty, 6% tax, tag transfer, title, dealer fee ($399.50) and dealer adds plus 20% down (Cash or trade equity). Payments based on 7.54% @ 84 months.W.A.C. Not responsible for typographical
errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only.�Not available on SRT, Diesel, Sprinter, Ram Chassis or Fleet vehicles. Restrictions apply, see dealer for copy of limited warranty and compliance details. ** On select makes and models W.A.C.
PpTAe P -OW24 hours a day at Free CARFAX
www.crystalautos.com y y Vehicle History

'AM 7---


1999 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4
D70318A
$6,888t


2000 NISSAN FRONTIER
J70217A
$7,488t


1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN
J70197C
$7,488t


2000 MAZDA MPV ES
3806P
$7,988t


1999 GMC ENVOY 4WD 1999 CHEVY TRACKER
27408A 27508B
$7,988t $8,488t
fc R^^^H~~~~~~~~Ie~r w A* ^BsT.^ic*^^"


2005 CHEVROLET IMPALA
9922P
$8,998t


2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
27243B
$8,988t


2002 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE
3765A
$9,488t


2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER
27461B
$9,9881


2001 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LXI
AN07066B
$9,988t


1996 DODGE RAM 1500 REG CAB 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 1999 CHEVY SILVERADOC1500 EXT CAB
3705B J70472A 27298A
$9,998t $10,488t $10,988t
F - -F


1998 CHEVROLET TAHOE 2006 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER TOURING
27440B 3861L
$10,988t $11,888t
For',


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT
DO-3797L
$l 3,988t


2007 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2004 CHRYSLER PACIFICA 2007 CHRYSLER SEBRING 2005 DODGE DURANGO
3860P D0125 3813P 3827P1
$14,288t $14,888t $15,888t $1 6,888t
-n 1 A M.


2006 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB 2005 MAGNUM RT 2006 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 2007 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 2007 DODGE CHARGER 2005 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LTD 2006 JEEP COMMANDER
B70271A D60377A D-D70314A 3839P 3831P D80034A D70220A
$16,988t $17.888t $18.888t $19.888t $19.888t $20.888 t $22,888t


1005 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA
2077 HIGHWAY 44 WEST, INVERNESS
1-866-434-3064
1 -877-MY-CRYSTAL
CRVYQTAI AIITCQ mr M


CHMRYSL-ER


Jeep


CRYSTAL
AUTOM MOTIVE


VISIT US 24/7 @ CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


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2431 Suncoast Blvd. US Hwy 19 IN ,, Ii
Homosassa, Fl. 34448 VOID AFTER: OCTOBER 1", 2007


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Voucher No. 29884

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VI LA o352-628-5100o
. . . IA.iA moving forwardU S, .


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Ends 10/1/07. All prices plus $399.00 dealer fee plus tax, tag & title. All offers valid on pre-owned vehicles only. Offer is subject to primary lender approval. Severity of credit/debt will affect down payment, monthly payment, and APR.
Dealer to determine vehicle. Bankruptcies must be discharged. Offers can not be combined with internet prices or managers special. tDoes not qualify for this promotion. All pictures for illustration purposes only.


To The Valued Customer
One Thousand-dollars and 00/100


,v 11 U- W U U W U WW-:* - *2 �W W W U" W U . �N 'i W


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SAmumuy, SpjrImmi� 29, 2007 1c


CITRUS CouN'Y (FL) CHRONICLE


SAN AMmERICAN REW

$ CAS-H % UP

DOWN: TO
SJILVERADO -,'
2500 DURAMAX SILVE
CRWCAB DIESEL GUL
MSRPai tM' P ..i
Starting at PH .9 _ A Starting at

... AVEO f JT
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MSRJF^
$14,36<
Starting at 0
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IMPALA TRAILBLAZER


Starting at .
- - - - - --- - ----- --
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:27369 MWo 9*
Starting at 12j 0 1
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-Er QUINOX


MSRP3
$22,795 a *
Starting at -1 5 ,v -


18,185
Starting at


*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. � On select models and years. W.A.C.


CRYSTAL PRE-OWNED
Ok S A -


I Open 24 hours a day at
S---_ www.crystalautos.com


2000 NISSAN FRONTIER 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 VAN 2000 MAZDA MPV ES 1999 GMC ENVOY 4WD 1999 CHEVY TRACKER 2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX 2005 CHEVROLET IMPALA
J70217A J70197C 3806P 27408A 27508B 27243B 9922P
$7,488t $7,488t $7,988t $7,988t $8,488 t $8,998 $8,998t


2002 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE 2001 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LXI 2001 CHEVROLET VENTURE 2003 DODGE RAM 1500 REG CAB 2004 MITSUBISHI LANCER 1996 DODGE RAM 1500 REG CAB 1999 DODGE RAM 1500
3765A AN07066B N7014B B70051A 27461 B 3705B J70472A
$9,488t $9,988t $9,988t $9,988 t $9,988t $9,988t *10,488t


1999 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 EXT CAB 1998 CHEVROLET TAHOE 2006 FORD TAURUS SE 2003 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB 2001 FORD F150 SUPERCAB 2001 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT 2002 FORD EXPLORER SPRT TRAC
27298A 27440B 27500A J70435A 28005A J60547A 3847P
$10,988t $10,988t $10,988t $11,988t $11,988t $11 ,988t $12,988t


2004 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS 2002 CHEVY SILVERADO1500 EXT CAB 2006 FORD F150 REG CAB 2006 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY 2006 CHEVY SILVERADO LS 2004 NISSAN TITAN 2005 CHRYSLER 300 C
27W40A 27229A B70286B J80022A 3767A J70242A J70447A
*13,488t $13,488t $13,998t $14,998t *16,488t $21,488t $23,488t


5 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL


Open 24 hours a day at
www.crystalautos.com


Free CARFAX
3. v Vehicle History


'(866)'434=3065
1 - 8 77-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


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


10:


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I





1 V3


DOUBLE CASH -BA�K
Available on Select Models

plug a. M omer oeyft eahaI
Offer Available with Nissan Trade

St*V" '07 Nissan Quest
Power sliding passenger-side door, power liftgate,
power windows, power locks, CD audio system
s3,000 Factory Rebate
$3,000 CONQUEST TRADE ALLOWANCE
Offer available with Non lNissan Van Trade
ONLY AT CRYSTAL '6,000 REBATE PLUS TRADE ALLOWANCE*
ONLY__*____T__CRYSTAL__ ^--__ _ ____ _ __--


'07 Nissan Versa Hatchback
Auto, power windows, power locks, FM/AM/CD
audio system
MSRP $15,077 *

AS 219 60 Months
A S ..... ... . 6 ...


Maoool I4-,i-
Shlic� ;A .7. s 7:i -1


str '**s '07 Nissan Altima
Power windows, power locks, tilt, cruise,
standard, intelligent key with push button ignition
MSRP $21,0854 0 *
wAS3O n*, -0
�:E.- w-iiO AS , V Finance w/Nissan

1amd No '08 Nissan Titan Crew Cab
Short box ladder frame, alloy wheels, front
captain chairs with center console
$3500Crystal Rebate PLUSI
1J.d 9%For 60 months*
s ason00in _ Finance w/ Nissan

pjgNot C'07 Nissan Murano
Information Center with 7" color monitor,
V6 engine
;1500 Factory Rebate |LEASE FOR -.... ,,i
'1500 Crystal Rebate |
1A DOUBLE 9 3
CAilSIIASH I
, BACK p r.ndn .1&.s .uu For 60 Months,

4,N *W " '08 Nissan Armada
Powerful 317-HP 5.6L V8 engine, dual zone automatic,
fold flat 2" and 3'" rows.
I 2500 Factory Rebate | Finance wl Nissani
'2500 Crystal Rebate ry 2500 PLUl
S500Bi^O sDOUBLE i
5 0 0D BKFor60hmonths

N , '07 Nissan Maxima
Power windows, power locks, 16" wheels,
audio system with six speakers
'3000 Factory Rebate 3 nncrsoP
'3000 Crystal Rebate 0 Rebate us
6000CDOUBLEO R o
BAKDdl" 6 0 0 For 60 months
""e"BACK Finance w/ Nissan
-,, '06 Nissan 350Z
_a/ onve Roadster Touring
.... _ - Convertible, bluetooth, automatic, Bose audio
. -system w/IMP3.


Double Cash Back is on select years and makes starting at MSRP plus dealer adds. Payments/Prices include all dealers incentives am
factory rebates and exclude tax, tag, title, dealer fee ($399.50), destination fee and dealer adds. Special APR for specified terms are in
lieu of rebate unless otherwise specified. Payments are for 72 months @ 6.99%. Lease for 39 months 12k W.A.C.
2021 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL


1-877-MY-CRYSTAL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM M.SIi.









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MODEL 25 "3 OWf
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Air CornOirloning Power Steering. POwer Brakes Powei WirJows Power Door Locks
AM. FM Stereo CD Cruise Control Manual Transmission 9 Much More'
0 4-
B4N ND M. W 2007 - S
TACO C
%W ? ,
*^" ,, ., ,,, ,,�k.,r s.oc .


MODEL 7103


Air Conditioning Power Steenng &BraKes. AM.' FM Stereo CD Full Size Bed
3.0S0b Towing Capacity 2 7 L Engine. Manual Transmission Reg Cab
2. UV.e 4as. ,


Automatic Air Conditioning Power Seats Power Brakes
AM.'FM Stereo CD Cruise Power Mirrors. Alloy Wheels
Running Boards & Morel --' 2 P P "



Get Tires For Life With
Every New Toyota!
omVhic e Ma. HAl Al St�rvie & Rfpa Perltmne At D eLae
IH-sr Vyota MuNi Foiow F tCi Rquii0ld ' li. AcieO .


The Best New Cars Make


Yr. /100,000 Mile Limited Power Train Warranty t
Yr./Unlimited Mileage Roadside Assistance t
t From the orialnal de of first use when sold as a new vehicle.


92 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL '01 TOYOTA ECHO 0 TOYOTA TUNRASR5ACCES
W Ca. Full Power al r AMIMCD Air Conitionin g.FullPomr Crul m un.
Seals Cruise. Leter, iIHOD7BA SIk@02291A n icyWheels. SlInG2193B *
sen8 .l."."a . ,,2 *



S06 FORD FOCUS SES ZXW '04 HONDA ACCORD LX '06 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
LRok. K190 s Wri Ey W,977sE' Keyfles EntryL. SkIG2311 Au








LOCAL

1719 5 College
ALL OFFERS ON SELECT v irCLEi rLu-:TA) HT ii.TLE iTHAr-
*M~~aaKSU AGSm SCORE R SQUIRE S 3. iLEPER EARPLui i�!' TA G 8 E-i
iE, ECElVE FILL VALUE OF PURCHa VEt0I..L "tE 'I * .�AI.iaI.0' i
* , .A.r :'' esm' :' _'Le ._sw..... . . ,. . . _. t . _e .


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The Best Used C


/ Toll-Free Call Fc
/ 168 Point Qualit


~HV C~l ~3LUFIMANES


ITION:1 1/2 MILE EAST OF PADDOCI
rOcala M24O770 of
7~Fl K, ERE 617 FIPTUA�A ARE FYR -A IiWSRAl1'Ylj ONLY ' EF CLiALERA FOR (E&'ALSEI Pik
il8.riC'P FAICES PLu0 arE-INAl CIATCAER StUCIo dSOPN ON3CPEIO CAN N07 BE
S APEid Fa A l .. iALL CR, A rj' '5 IMAIJUIF.ClUNlERS REBATr no FAW lE r ACA ENE
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CA? C4~


A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
- 2 Ton $780.00
-* 2-7 ton $814.00
-* 3 Ton $882.00
* Installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
Also Available
Free Dellveryl
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 C' NDITION
Carrier. Ext. Unit W/OUT
Air Handler, Model #
38CKC024330
2 yrs. old. Never Used,
$1356(352) 637-6618
Elec. stove, 30" white,
3 yrs.old, self cleaning
oven with manual, like
new, $250.
(352) 586-1566
ELECTRIC STOVE
Exc. cond. Kitchenald,
convection oven,
bisque, glass top,
$150/obo.
(352) 746-3933
FREEZER
15 Cu Ft. FF Upright, wht
$125.REFRIDGE. 18 Cu.
Ft. FF wht, $50
(352) 637-2788
KENMORE 36" Side by
side, water & Ice In
door. 36 cu. ft. White
showroom clean,
$550
(352) 464-0602


KENMORE
WASHER & DRYER
Both in exc. working
cond. $300
(352) 527-6639
Kenmore Washer,
white, excellent shape,
$85 cash
(352) 344-2752
SEARS DISHWASHER
& Above Range
Microwave, both, gd.
cond. $50 each.
(352) 564-2413
(352) 302-9261
Set of Appliances,
white, whirlpool, very
clean work well, $300.
(352) 746-3410
WASHER & DRYER
Both run well
$150.
(352) 344-4182
Washer & dryer, exc.,
like new, $295/set,
w/1-yr. Guar. Free Del.
& set-up 352-754-1754
WASHER/DRYER
Brand New "Stacked"
Extra Duty. Reg, $1,000;
Selling $550 firm.
(352) 563-5022
WASHER/DRYER
Kenmore, white. Will
deliver. Good cond.
$350 OBO
(352) 220-0105
WHIRLPOOL DRYER
Very good condition,
$100
(352) 220-4082
Whirlpool Refrigerator
21 cu.ft. like new cond.
3-1/2 yr warranty, white,
$500 obo
(352) 476-7252

Ca--
cm AuctiosB


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


Craftsmen Radial
Armsaw, $75; Delta
Commercial 10" table
saw, $75, (352)
564-2413/ 302-9261

Sander
Rigid, oscillating,
edge/belt, spindle
sander, $150.
(352) 628-6335

WHEEL OF A
DEAL









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

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

Woodworking
Table Band Saw $30
and
Table Drill Press $25.
(352) 726-8719


Magnavox 26"
older TV
$50.
(352) 621-3131




4 x 8 Sheets of
Slot Wall 10 for $50.
Glass Shelves for slot
wall, all pegs, In glass
holders, new products
lots of glass & hardware
$200. 352-266-2020
8' Ext. & Int. DOORS
Variety of Szs & Styles
(352) 302-4027
MH Roofover Kits Avail,
do it yourself , will dellv.
Used roofing material
also avail 352-746-1600
STANDARD GARAGE
DOOR 16 FT.
genie opener and all
hardware included.
$600. 352-302-2716




Citrus County,
Computer Doctors
Repairs In-Home or
Pick-Up, Delivery, avail.
Free quote, 344-4839,
Dell Computer
model Dimension
L600CX, incl. monitor,
printer, speakers, good
working cond. $75.
(352) 795-4908
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdeell.com
FASTI2000MHZ
HP-60GB H/D CD Burn.
K/B, Mouse, Spkrs
W/ Win XP $290 w/
CD's (352)613-2958


COMPU
Internet read
systems. De
setup. (352)
New Logltec
for comic
$89
(352) 634




BACK
'89 John De
4 Whee
$19,500
(352) 861




Aluminum;
38x66 glass t(
chairs, 9FT um
stand & one
Sage green c
(352) 861




2 Beds fi
White metal
w/ pop up
$250. White
w/ 3 storagE
$75. (352):
PRE OWNED
Unbeatable
NU 2 U FU
Homosassa
All Leath.
as new, top
chestnut
basset, 89
perf. cond. fc
home must s
obo (352)
Bargain H
Browse 6,0
PAUL'S FUI
Tues-Sat. 9
Honmnosssa


CLASSIFIED



ITERS BEDROOM SET
dy, Comp. Italian Md. Queen,
llvered & hdbd, frame, 2 night
270-3779 stands, dresser w/mlrror.
speakers Exc Shapel $125
puters (352) 563-2803
. BEDS 8+ BEDS BEDS
4-0301 The factory outlet store
For TOP National Brands
Fr.50%/70% off Retail
Twin $119 A Full $159
Queen $199 / King $249
HOE Please call 795-6006
sere Hoe BROYHILL WOODEN
)I Drive ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
) Firm 65"LX22'WX51 "H, fits 32"
0-1617 TV, 3 drawers, 4 shelves
In glass cabinet, $400.
SMW (352) 382-4795
CHAIRS (2)
& Matching OTTOMAN
La-Z-Boy, microfiber
patio set light green. New cond.
op table, 6 $250/set OBO
nbrella with (352) 560-7693
end table.
color, $200 CHERRY OFFICE DESK
0-2015 w/topper, 62"L X23"W
*0 $150. (352) 726-9183
CITRUS HOME DECOR @
Wal-Mart Plaza,
Consignment. like new
furniture (352) 621-3326
day bed/ CURIO 5 glass shelves,
trundle, mirrored back, 3 glass
twin Bed, sides, locking door.
e drawers $200
746-7232 (352) 464-0602
FURNITURE DINING RM. SET
e Prices 8 upholstered chairs, 7'
RNITURE table w/leaf & glass
621-7788 top. $150.
r Sofa, (352) 527-9876
or Sofa, - - ----
p quality, Dining Room Hutch
brown, Solid oak, led glass
" Long, doors, lighted top
or office or EXCELLENT COND.
sell $1,250. $650 OBO.
746-7745 (352) 527-1399
luntersl DINING ROOM SET
100 sq.ft. 4 Chairs, Table, Hutch
RNITURE Excellent Condition
am-lpm $400 obo
628-2306 352-422-3995


DINING ROOM SET
large hutch w/ gold
leaf Inlaid, table w/
gold leaf, 2 leaves
and 6 chairs, $700.
(352) 746-9470
DINING SET
TABLE (washed white)
42X42 w/18" leaf. With 4
club chairs on castors,
$100/obo. Call
(352) 382-8701
DRAFTING OFFICE
CHAIR, $50;
LEATHER
OFFICE CHAIR $40
(352) 726-9183
END TABLES &
COFFEE TABLE
SOLID OAK, Glass Top
$400
(352) 637-1061

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
3 Pc. SOLID OAK, w/
smoked glass doors.
$775.
*352-637-1061*
FU.SZ. PILLOW TOP
MATTRESS
(both sides) 15" thick.
Like newly
Exc, Cond. $125
Invern. (919) 538-2933
KING BED, Complete
frame, base, foam mat-
tress, 5 sets of sheets,
bedspread. $550.
(352) 527-0560
KING SIZE RESONIC
Memory Foam Pillow
Top Mattress
w/boxsprings. $350,
(352) 795-6241
KITCHEN SET
Round glass top table
with four chairs.
Asking $300.00. Call
400-1331
La Z Boy Recilner,
$35.
Book Case
$15.
(3523 341-5247


La Z Boy Recliner,
Big man's size
excel cond.
$125
(352) 249-9275
La-Z-Boy Leather
Reclining Loveseat
hunter green,
retail $2,100.
Asking $450.like new
(352) 746-2842
Leather Recllner Chair,
deep blue, excel.
cond., 6 mos. old
$750. obo,
Must Sell
(352)746-7745
LIVING ROOM SET
3pc. American Country
Style Sofa, Loveseat &
Chair. $200 obo
352-527-3463/249-8004
Loveseat
6 mos. old, burgundy,
leather, $450.
Dining Set, iron & glass,
like new, must see. $400
(352) 527-4488
LOVESEAT
Both sides recline.
Deep teal color, velvet
type material. Comfy,
clean. 5 yrs. old $125
(352) 220-6823
LOVESEAT, rocks &
reclines, teal/brown
tones, like new, $75;
TABLE w/2 chairs, sides
extend, It. brown, $60
(352) 634-2592
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
QUEENSIZE BED
Inflatable. $65. Dinette
set w/4 chairs.$75.
220-4270 or 726-5708.
Rattan Glass top table,
$25.
Full sz. box spring &
mattress
$25.
(352) 341-5247


SATUIU.AY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007 19C



RECLINER LAWNMOWER
Micro-Fiber, Creme '05 Toro (0 Turn Radius)
Color, Brand Newl $135. $1100 , PRESSURE
Must Sell, sacrifice. WASHER 2200psl like
Invern. (919) 538-2933 new $200 (352) 257-9597
RECLINER/SWIVEL MOWER
ROCKER, Cream color Murray Select Riding '05
Leather, good cond. 12.5 HP, 30" Cut $525
$125; GLASSTOP Coffee Eve (352) 746-0084
tbl,. & 2 end tbls. $75,
like new (352) 382-8701 MULCH 5-6 Yrd. Loads
SS--R F$95 Dellv'd. Citrus Co.
S RENTAL FINDER Gravel $75 + Materials.
Sww.chronlcle 352-563-9979/400-0150
L ---al e- " New, w/new spare tires.
ROLL-AWAY BED $350; 25 GAL. YARD'
Twin size w/cover, $45; TREE, SHRUBS & LAWN
WICKER CHAISE SPRAYER $ 100
W/CUSHIONS $35 (352) 746-7684
Exc. Cond.
(352) 746-0488 Sears Craftsman riding
ROLLTOP DESK mower, mulching deck,
SolLd oak, $300. 12.5 Briggs &Stratton
(352) 382-0817 I/C Gold, $295 -
SOFA 82(352) 628-2769 "
16ftf, Corner Sectional
Pullout Bed, Each End
Is recliner chair,
good condition,
$480. (352) 746-7127 Huge Nag Fern basket
The Path's Graduates, plant, asking $500,
Single Mothers, (352) 726-7266 -
Needs your furniture, leave message "
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
WOOD FUTON
full size $125. Wing back
chalr,gold. $25. "LIVE AUCTIONS"
352-220-4270 or www.charllefudge.com
726-5708. For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877 �
SBEVERLY HILLS
BIG SALE Sat. Only 8-2
5 Utah St.
Dyna Mark Rider BEVERLY HILLS
older model BEVERLY HILLS
8 HP, B&S eng., 36" cut FrI-Sat-Sun 9-6
$150. (352) 302-6069 43 South Melbourne St.
FREE REMOVAL OF. (off US. 491 near SAL'S)
ATV's, bikes, cars, Jet skis BEVERLY HILLS
mowers, golf carts. We Sat. 9/29 8am-4pm
sell ATV parts 628-2084 3123 N Thornapple Te'r.


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


L k

ADVERTISE YOUR
BUSINESS IN THE
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
; TODAY .
$S$$$$$$$$$$ $5
Its Less than
Pennies per day
per household,
$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$$

IFWE DON'T HAVE
YOUR BUSINESS
CATEGORY.
JUSTASK.
WE CAN GET
IT FOR YOUIII

CALLTODAY
(352) 563-5966




"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
3rd Generation Service
Fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
Lawn, Trees, Landscap-
ing, FREE Est., 10% off
any job. lic 99990257151
& Ins, (352) 201-0658
All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
COLEMAN TREE SERVICE
& trim. Lic. Ins. FREE EST.
Lowest rates guarant.
726-8010 727-421-3636
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
HaulingCleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design, Stump Grinding
& Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272


This area's
#1
employment
source!

C CilaNICLE
Classifieds


FREE CONSULTATION
To hurricane ready your
trees. Prof. Arborist,
Action Tree 726-9724
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins,& Uc
#0256879 352-341-6827
--= -- E1
TREE REMOVAL
I Stump grinding, land I
I clearing, bushhog. I
352-220-5054
L Eini Oii
A TREE SURGEON
Uc. & Ins. Exp'd friendly
serve. Lowest rates Free
estimates 352 860-1452




All Computer Repair
We come to you. |
S21 yrs. exp. 7 days.
(352) 212-1165
I ----ilit I
ATLAS
COMPUTER
Over 15 Years Expi
NEVER Diagnostic
Feel NO Charge if NO
Repair Senior Disc.
This Week FREEBIE
1 Gigi.iBC1ri.el
MICROSOFT CERT
Free Pi.:',Jp , ,.ii. r,I
586-3636
Citrus County
Computer Doctors
Repairs In-Home or
Pick-Up, Delivery, avail.
Free quote, 344-4839
Cooter Computers Inc.
Repair, Upgrades, Virus
& Malicious software
removal (352) 476-8954




REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch Installation
Coil to. i.. ;.rei,;e'
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-1228




VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AIi work
fully coated. 30 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Ins. Lic#001721
352-795-6533/464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. Lic, & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
3rd GENERATION SERV
fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
lawn trees, & landscap-
ing FREE Est,, 10% off
any Job. lic 99990257151
& Ins. (352) 201-0658
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
Husband & Wife DP
Press.Cleaning & Paint-
Ing. LIc.&Ins. 637-3765






FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
(352)465-6631


. ri;wric.


& SUPPLY INC.
^ Family Owned & Operated
NEW ROOFS - REROOFS - REPAIRS
FREE ESTIMATES




(--------. )'8--------------
1 (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
Dave Rodgers Painting
20 + yrs. exp., Int./ext.
satisfaction guarantee
1lc./Ins. (352) 726-5698
* RUDY'S PAINTING *
Int./Ext., Free Estimates
Pressure Wash., Lic./Ins.
24/7, (352) 476-9013



Affordable Boat Maint.
& Repair, Mechanical,
Electrical, Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
DOCKS, SEAWALLS,
Boat Lifts, Boat Houses,
New, Re decks, Repair
& Styrofoam Replace.
LIc.CBC060275. Ins.
(352) 302-1236
MORRILL MARINE
Outboard Repairs,
Dockside Service. Elec.
Installed (352) 628-3331


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



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



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 Private
Christian Home, live In,
must be ambulatory.
CNA 35 yrs, exp. Call
Mary (352) 795-9045
Caregiving, If you need
a care giver Call Shella
25 yrs. exp., cert. & ref.
(352) 572-3576
HEAVEN SENT
Prvt. rm. of home. I on
1 ar Ce.NA &. Mead


REPAIRS & WINDOW
REBUILDS 352-637-6255
www.moonflv
glassworks.com
-Windows & Doors
-Storm Shutters
-Board-Up Service
-Resident./Commercial
CRC 1326431
(352) 746-9613


ACCEPT 1 Child in my
home. lots of TLC & exp,
Off US 19, Wkee Wach./
Homa. 352-263-1860
6 REG HOME DAY CARE
Openings NOW FT/PT
* Infants Welcome 0t
wA ;9-9A-q IAA ist -


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




EXP. HOUSECLEANER
Will work weekends too,
Call Monica for more
Info. 352-795-7905
FINAL DETAILS, LLC
CLEANING SERVICES,
New Const.,Vacant
Prop.,Offlces, Reslden-
tial 352-400-2772 Lic. Ins.
HAUTER & CLARK
HANDYMAN & MORE
Home, Office & Floor
Cleaning, Lawn Serv.
Pressure Washing,
(352) 860-0911
HOME CLEANING
Homosassa, Leconto
. & Crystal River
Weekly, bi-weekly,
1 time cleaning,
moves, rentals, real
estate sales /models.
Ryanna, 586-7919
Licensed, Ins., Ref.
House Cleaning
Call Mary
(352) 503-6300




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




Screen rms,Carports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & storm
panels, garage screen
doors, siding,
soffit fascia, Llc#2708
(352) 628-0562




CALL STELLAR BLUE
for all Int/ Ext. painting
needs. LIc, & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996





4734025092


ALUMINUM


-S
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning - Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,drlveways. 25 yrs


#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash & Gutters
Llc.5863 (352) 746-0141
1 Call does It All! No lob
toosm.l Remod., Home
Repairs. Press. Clean.,
etc. CRC1326431
(352) 746-9613
Andrew Joehil
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters, No job
too small Reliable. Ins
Q256271 352-465-9201
3rd Generation Service
Fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
Lawn, Trees. Landscap-
ing, FREE Est., 10% off
any job. lie 99990257151
& Ins. (352) 201-0658

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

ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est.
Affordable & Reliable
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001













FAST AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs,
Free Est., Lc # 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
NEW IN AREA
Ask for Jim or Iv. msg.
352-344-5213
217-201-2962 Llc34868
THE IRISH WAY
Home or Estate Maint.
& Security. Ref. Avail.
352-465-6619




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


MALLEY' 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

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

r AFFORDABLE, ,
I HAULING CLEANUP, I
| PROMPT SERVICE |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Apple. Furn, Const, I
Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126
16 im =- .im ill
All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790

r AFFORDAB7LE7 ,
HAULING CLEANUP, I
I PROMPT SERVICE
Trash, Trees, Brush
I Appl. Furn, Const, I
I Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126
C.J.'S TRUCK/TRAILERS
Furn., appi, trash, brush,
Low $$$/Professional
Prompt 7 day service
726-2264/201-1422
WE MOVE SHEDS
266-5903




Carpet Factory Direct
Sales * Install* Repair
Laminate, tile, wood Sr.
disc. (352) 341-0909
Mosaic Tile & Remodel
Marble, porcelain &
ceramic. Remodel
more 4 less. 287-3170




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
3rd GENERATION SERV
fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
lawn trees, & landscap-
Ing FREE Est., 10% off
any Job. Ic 99990257151
& Ins. (352) 201-0658
25 Years In County
Free Est., Res./Comm,
FENCES BY DALLAS
Lic./ns (352) 795-1110
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencinga.
All types. Free estimates
Comm/Res. 628-4002
BARNYARD II FENCING
Serving Citrus Co, Since
1973. Free Estimates
(352) 726-9260


Ideal Carports
Custom Build Your Dream
Carport
* Garage
* Boat

* Barn
o RV Cover
* Any Metal BIdg.
I"V hatr er) ou need,
we've got you covered"
352-795-6568
7958W. Gulf to gLae H ,_ H 44 C stal �River


#1 in Service
Hise Roofing
New const. reroofs &
repairs. 25 yrs. exp. leak
spec. #CCC1327059
(352) 344-2442
John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est, Proud to
Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
795-7003/800-233-5358
RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Reasonable Ratesll
Exp'd, Uc. 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-Patlos-
Sidewalks. FREE EST.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
Concrete Slabs, Pavers
Remove & Haul Debris
Demolit. 352-746-9613
Uc# CRC1326431
Concrete Staining,
Garage & Driveway,
House pressure washer,
Free Est., 20 Yrs. Exp.
(352) 422-8888
CONCRETE WORK
Sdewadks, Driveways Patios,
Free est. Lic, 2000. Ins.
795-4798
Decorative concrete,
River rock, curbs, Stamp
concrete Fuston's River
Rock (352) 344-4209
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic. 1476 726-6554




ALL AMERICAN
HANDYMAN Free Est.
Affordable & Reliable
Lic.34770 (352)302-8001
DOTSON Construction
25 yrs, In Central FL. Our
own crews Speciallzing
In additions, framing,
trim, & decks.
Llc. #CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
FASTI AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs,
Free Est.,, Lic # 0256374
(352) 257-9508
W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions, New
Home Construction,
Baths & Kitchens
St. Lic. CRC 1327902
(352) 465-2177
www.wfglllesple.com
We dol t ALLI Big or Sm.l
Additions, BA & Kltch.,
Drywall,Crown molding,
Demo. CRC 1326431
(352) 746-9613


CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Uc/Ins. #2441 795-7241
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Uc. #2713, Insured,
Showers. Firs. Counters
Etc. (352) 422-2019
Mosaic Tile & Remodel
Marble, porcelain &
ceramic, Remodel
more 4 less. 287-3170
STONE MASON
Outdoor Fireplaces,
Waterfalls & Ponds,
Walks & Patios, Etc.
(352) 592-4455 -.,




Hurricane Builders
Unlimited, LLC. 30yrs.
exp. Drywall Specialty
New or Restoration. Lic
1329305 (352) 463-2125
ROCKMONSTERS, INC.
St. Cert. Metal/Drywall
Contractor. Repairs,
Texture, Additions,
Homeowners, Builders
Free est. (362) 220-9016
Lic.#SCC131149747
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Tile Work,
Framing. 35 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All fvoes of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
AFFORDABLE Top soil,
fill, mulch,rock. Tractor
work. No job too small.
352-302-7325 341-2019
ALL AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing, Hauling,
Site Prep, Driveways.
Lic. & Ins. 795-5755
All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways
& Hauling 302-6955
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Landclearlng, Truck &
Tractor work. House
Pads, Rock, Sand, Clay,
Mulch & Topsoil.
(352) 382-2253
* TOP SOIL SPECIAL dr
Screened, no stones.
10 Yards $150; 20 Yards
$250 g 352-302-6436




ALL AROUND TRACTOR
Loandclearing, Hauling,
Site Prep, Driveways.
Lic. & Ins, 795-5755
All Tractor/Dirt Service
Land Clear, Tree Serv.,
Bushhog, Driveways -
& Hauling 302-6955
. LANDCLEARING =
I Site prep, Tree Serv., I
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


YARD VAC




Dethatching Lawns
Vacuum Leaves & Thatch,
Tree Trimming

(352) 637-3810 or (352) 287-0393
FREE ESTIMATE Licensed & Insured


TURTLE ACRES
Bushhog, Grading,
Stumpgrinding,
Removal No job too
small. (352) 422-2114




3rd Generation Service
Fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
Lawn, Trees, Landscap-
ing, FREE Est., 10% off
any job. Ic 99990257151
& Ins. (352) 201-0658
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
3rd Generation Service
Fencing, Gen. home
repairs, Int/Ext. Painting,
Lawn, Trees, Landscap-
ing, FREE Est., 10% off
any job. 1Ic 99990257151
& Ins. (352) 201-0658
A TROPICAL LAWN
Family owned & oper.
Satisfaction Guaran.
352-257-9132/257-1930
ANDERSEN'S YARDMAN
SERVICES, Mowing, Pres.
Washing, Trash Hauling,
Low ratesl352-277-6781
Bob's Pro Lawn Care
Reliable, Quality work
Residential / Comm.
Llc./Ins. 352-613-4250
C & R LANDSCAPING
Lawn Maintenance
clean ups Mulching,
We Show Up
352-503-5295, 503-5082
G. Nelson & Son, Lawn
Service, mowing, trim-
ming, etc, dependable
lic. & ins, (352)563-2118
Lawn Patrol of Citrus
Lawn maint. Sm. Land
Clearing. Sign 12 mo.
Get 13th Mo. Free.I
Free est. (352) 464-3343
LAWN SERVICE
We do re-sodding
and patching.
Free Estimate 795-4798.
RITTER LAWN CARE
Lawn Maint., Press.
Clean.,Storm Cleanup
Free Est.352-257-6001
Steve's Lawn Service
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up, LIc. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166




POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Acrylic Decking
i 352-464-3967 a
POOL LINERS d~
* 15 Yrs. Exp, *
Call for free estimate
a (352) 591-3641 i
POOL REPAIRS?
Comm. & Res., & Leak
detection, I1c. 2819,
352-503-3778, 302-6060


WAMIK ruMivr CEKVI
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard




"DEBRIS HAULING"
& Misc. Clean-Up,
Tree Service & Demos
352.447-3713/232-2898
DOG GROOMING
In your home or mine.
10 yrs, exp. Stephanie
@ (352) 503-3435
POOL DECKS
CLEANED & RE-STAINED
Larry (352) 279-7513
WILL DO ERRANDS
For Elderly & Others
Call for Details
(352) 628-1036
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








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




BUYING OR
SELLING? CALL
ME FOR RE-
SULTSI


Call Me
PHYLLIS STRICKLAND
P352) 613-3503
Keller Williams
Realty


* RAINDANCER O
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Avallablell
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714
ALL EXTERIOR
ALUMINUM
Quality Pricel
6" Seamless Gutters
Lie & ins 621-0881




Uo rUync.
Farm Direct Rolls
Sod Installation
Seeding & Mulching
352-812-4345/817-4887


Roof Cleaning Specialist
The Only Company that can Keep Mold & Mildew Off
Siding - Stucco - Vinyl - Concrete Tile & Asphalt Roofs

GUARANTEED!
Restore * Protect * Beautify - Residential & Commercial

Suncoast

Exterior
Restoration Service Inc.

1877-601-5050 * 352-489-5265


numu---, ..I-. ...


r- FTIRMI�-. --� .1 .�

I rid,










20C SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2007
__ _ _ 1-


19-29 � LaughingStock Intemational Inc.Jdist by United Media, 20071

"Who loaded this dishwasher?"


729523


CITRIS HILLS
Fri/Sat. 8 - 4 Huge Sale
Baby 0-24 CIths, Toys,
H.H. Books, Jewlery,
Teach Maters, lots Misc.
389 & 415 West Keller St.
CITRUS HILLS
Fri/Sat 8a - 4 Teacher
Sale, Books, T-Resources
389 W. Keller St.
CITRUS SPRINGS
Fri. & Sat., 7am -3pm
8202 N. MALTESE DR
CRYSTAL RIVER
2 Fam. Sale Sat. 8 - ?
TV, Lwn Mwr, & more
7520 W. Gin Lane
CRYSTAL RIVER
Fri. Sat. 9-?
9674N Westwood Acres
CRYSTAL RIVER
Multi Family Sale
Fri. Sat. 8am. N of CR
mall. Cedar Lake Dr.
CRYSTAL RIVER
SALE Everything Goes
Sat. Sept. 29, 8:30- 2:30
1725 NW 19th Street
CRYSTAL RIVER
Saturday 8 - 2
Furn. H.H. Items, +Size
clothing, Sterl. Silver
6224 W. Pinedale Circ.
CRYSTAL RIVER
TODAY!
Golf travel bag, gas
dryer, sofa bed, cloth-
ing galore, etc. Free Ice
Tea Off Rock Crusher
5847 W Pine Circle
DUNNELLON
RAINBOW SPRINGS
COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES
Sat. Sep. 29 8am-2pm
8765 SW 190th Cir
FLORAL CITY
Sunday 8 - ?
Furn. Prntr , Misc. Items
4610 East Stoer Ln.
(Just off 581)


eActNow IS

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
Estate Sale. Entire
contents of home.
Including house &
garage. (352) 628-4339
HOMOSASSA
Moving Sale, Fri. & Sat
8a-2p, Entire House-
hold Priced to Sell
FAST, take Glen Acres
off Meadow St. follow
around to back.
5450 S. Brent Point
HOMOSASSA
Sat. Sun 7a - ?
HUGE MULTI-FAMILY
SALE Do not miss Tools,
Coca-Cola Mem, Appl,
Furn & lots of treasures!
2500 S. Pine Ridge Ave
HOMOSASSA
Saturday 9 - 2 Jewlery,
Patio Furn. HH Items
11533 W. Riverhaven Dr.
HOMOSASSA SPGS
4 Family Saturday 9-?
DON'T MISSIII
Lg. collection books,
DVDs, Boyd's Bears,
Panasonic 52' TV,
Girl's Sz. 5 Clothes
7614 W. Radiance Ln.
(Flw signs frm Citco off
490, Past Vol. Fire Stn.)
INVERNESS
Fri. Sat. 9-3 BR turn.
Baby stuff, hshid misc.
518 Turner Camp
INVERNESS
Fri. Sat. Sun. Rain or
shine, lots of Christmas
crafts, old gas & wood
burning stoves, both
good cond. lots morel
1168 S. Bea Ave.
INVERNESS
Moving Sale. All must
go. Numerous items.
Thurs. Fri. Sat. 9a-2p
8612 E. Skye Dr
INVERNESS
Neighborhood Salel
Fri. & Sat. 7-?
Furn., electronics, etc.
924 Maple Ave.
LECANTO
Fri. Sat. Sun 9-?
4509 S CHIRPER DR.
LECANTO
Timber Lane, Fri. & Sat.
8a-4p, 2636 Laureen St.
Lamps, chandelier, lazy
Susan, tile, Clothes,
and more
OLD HOMOSASSA
Sat., 8 - 3 Child's twin
bed, hutch kitchen-
ware, children's
clothes, misc.
11255 W. Rooks Ct.
PINE RIDGE
Saturday 29th 8am-1 p
Lot of Inside & Outside
children's Toys & other
Goodies, Dishes,
clothes, Furniture, tools
4739 N Rushmore Loop
off Pine Ridge Blvd.
Sugarmill Woods
Moving Sale Sat 9-1
Everything Must go.
2 Pine Drive


37 gal. Aux.
FUEL TANK
$100
(352) 302-2254

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
17" SANYO COLOR TV,
w/remote. Works great,
$25; OVAL DINING
ROOM TBL W/Leaf, 4
castor chairs. $25
(352) 232-9516
32' ALUM. LADDER $100
LADDER RACK FOR 6'
TRUCKBED $200
352-634-5152
AWNING - NEW
Cost $395 Now $150
7' quarter moon on iron
frame. Fax Machine,
$20 (352) 382-1191
BATHROOM SINK
1 yr. old, bone, oval &
Chrome Faucet Set.
$40/set. BATHROOM
MIRROR 145" W X 47"H
$45.(352) 382-0619
BURN BARRELS
Heavy duty wl out tops
$7.50 EA (352) 344-9752
Carpet Factory Direct
Sales * Install * Repair
Laminate, tile, wood Sr.
disc. (352) 341-0909
CHRYSLER PACIFICA
Towing Hitch, $65,
12HP, KOHLER CI
Horizontal Shaft, $75.
(352) 795-6639
DOG CAGE
Ldrge, Very Good
Condition, $40obo
(352) 637-3488
Electric Fire Place, new
in box w/ accessories
$550. Running Boards
new in box use for
Truck, SUV or Van.
$375. (352) 465-6558
FREEZER, Upright 11cu.ft
Whirlpool, almond, exc.
cond. $125/obo.
2 TWIN BEDS, oak,
camp. w/all bedding.
Exc. cond. $600/obo.
(352) 746-9737
GE CHEST FREEZER,
energy saver,
27"WX48LX34"H
$60; GRANDFATHER
CLOCK, 6', Resin, $40.
(352)341-0787
GOLF CART BATTERIES
THE BATTERY MEDICS
36V & 48V Sets were
$245 Now 200 Pricing
-Extended till 9/30,
Contact Mark @
727-375-6111
Hess Trucks
'93 - '02
$150. for all,
will separate
(352) 382-1191
IRON FILTER SYSTEM
Whole House $60;
WATER SOFTENER
SYSTEM
(Whole House) $60
(352) 563-2803
Janome Embroidering
mach. many attach.
thread, memory cards,
$2,200 obo 746-7191
Kenmore canister
sweeper, exc. cond.,
$25. Sears electric
typewriter, $25 obo
(352) 746-0569
KENMORE FLAT TOP
ELECTRIC RANGE
$175/obo GLASSTOP
DINNETTE SET w/4 chairs.
$100/ obo. Both nice
cond. (352) 746-7689
RECLINER
Large pwr lift, green
$100 Wheel Chair Elect.
Like new $200
(352) 503-5125
after 6pm
Round Pool
24 x 52, filter, pump,
ladder & access.
$600.
(352) 464-0602
ROYAL KENT, Poland
Very pretty
Service of 8. Mint Cond.
Platters, Veg. Bowls,
Cream, Sugar. $125
8a-3p (352) 621-3696
S.S. FULL SZ. BEER KEG
DISP., COMMERCIAL
w/all accessories.
$550
(352) 302-4027
SALON HAIR
CUTTING CHAIR
$150.
(352) 464-1513 or
(352) 382-2662
SOD. ALL VARIETIES
St Augustine, $150
pallet. Install & Del.
Avail. 352-302-3363
The Spot Family Center
Needs Donations
For Community
Family/Youth Events
Land, Storage Racks,
Containers, Folding
Tables, Event Tents, Bus,
Box Truck. Please call:
Brian (352) 220-0576
TYPEWRITER
IBM Selectric very good
cond.$60
(352) 382-1830


vinyl rack, for 12ft
flooring, Island type,
holds 8 rolls, on rollers
$125. (352) 341-0787
Wheelchair,
lightweight,
excel, cond. $150.
Ladder, aluminum
32' extension
$175. (352) 746-9012
Wood stove $100
Large lift chair $50
(352) 637-1965
Woodburning Fireplace
free standing, glass drs,
brick liner, $75; 80 Gal.
Elec. Hot water heater,
1 yr. old, $75, (352)
564-2413/302-9261




BRAUN
WHEELCHAIR LIFT
Side mounted, fits full
sz. van. $750/obo
(352) 382-8970 Lv. Mess.
INVACARE
WHEELCHAIR
Good Cond. $75
(352) 628-6901
LEGEND SCOOTER
$425.00.
SHARP RIDER
$375.00
(352) 628-9625
PRIDE GOGO 3 WHEEL
SCOOTER like new,
used very little,
Cost $949.
Sell $395/obo
(352) 726-7537




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




A Model Rover
Mandolin
Acc/Elec. w/case,
perfect cond.
$150; (352) 746-4063
AMPLIFIER/SAMPSON
10 Channel, Pwrd.
Mixer, 900 watts, studio
quality/stereo, EQ for
mains/EQ for monitors,
effects. New in box!
$395 (352) 628-7251
(352) 586-8503 Cell
Baldwin Piano
$350.
(352) 615-6146
after 3pmr
COUNTRY GROUP
Needs Fiddle or Banjo
player, Call Jersey Jim
352-422-2187
ORGAN
Hammond Console Ex-
cellent Condition $500
(352) 382-0771
UPRIGHT PIANO
1940's Vintage All keys
work. You move itl $75
(352) 249-1149




MATTRESS SET w/ Frame
Simons Back Care $125
Vertical Blinds (set of 6)
off white Vinyl $150
(352) 637-2788
STOVE
w/ self cleaning over
$50, Refridg. w/top
Freezer $75
(352) 503-5125




BMI Nautilus
Weight Machine
190lbs. great cond. call
$50.
(352) 489-8348
HOME GYM
Weights and Aerobic
Conditioning. Wiener
Master Trainer, $65.
(352) 489-5355
PRO-FORM EXERCISE
MACHINE, with all
gadgets, like new,
exc. cond. Only $300.
(352) 382-0022
Tanning Bed
Sun Quest Pro 16 SE
Wolff System
$500.
352-302-2437




2 SETS USED GOLF
CLUBS, exc. cond.
(1) Hogan Apex- Edge
CFT w/steel shafts.
(2) Callaway Steel
Head X-14 pro series
w/rifle-Ilte shafts, both



sell $20.0 Mountain bike
Gary Fischer cost $600-
Sell $300. LIKE NEW

BOW FLEX SPORT
Home Gym
$400
(352) 563-0043
FIREARMS
Cabinet, Sate, Cases,
Misc. ID req.
(352) 637-1617
*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


-*Spotn


GULF CLUB SET
AMF Hybrids w/bag
used twice, like new,
$325. (352) 795-4405
MARLIN 336RC
Lever Action, 35 Rem.,
4X Weaver Scope, Hard
Case, VG Condition,
$275,00 (352) 382-3948
Smith & Wesson
357,4 inch barrel,
excel shape, highway
patrolman $450.
(352) 795-0818
Tennis Racket Stringing
Machine, Prince P200,
$300; Full Set of Golf
Clubs w/Bag & Bag
Boy, $75.
(352) 746-4063
WE BUY GUNS
On site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238




10' X 5' HEAVY DUTY
MTL. FRAME / WD.
FLOOR/ VG CONDITION
$750 OBO 352-795-6693
6' x 12'
single axle trailer
$750.
(352) 465-2271
Dual axle 16' lawn
trailer with 18" sides, like
new 2"x10" PT deck,
electric brakes, LED
lights, frame 8yrs old,
excellent condition,
$1,600 invested, asking
$800., 352-634-4558
HORTON
HAULER 2001
7' X 14'
4 NEW TIRES $2600.00
352-634-5152
PACE AMERICAN
'04 Journey, 6 x 12
Single Axle Cargo Sport
Trailer. Safe, durable,
EZ to tow, $2,000obo
(352) 270-3304
TRAILER
Utility, Enclosed,
Car Haulers, Dump,
Equipment Haulers &
More. We Have A Great
Selection of Trailers
In Stock Nowl
Gulf to Lake Sales
352-527-0555
UTILITY TRAILER
17 X 6 Heavy Duty
w/tool boxes.
$900 (352)697-1705
UTILITY TRAILER
5x7, 2 Steal ramps $350
PORTABLE A/C 10k BTUs


EXERSAUCER
Evenflo Exersaucer,
rarely used, $40
352-794-3081




BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
Tony Little Type
Life Strider,
Cheap
(352) 564-4284
USED METAL


NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cots offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
AKC Chow Chow pups
8/7/07 Cinnamon, Blue,
Cream M/F $550 & $650
Appt./iv. msg 637-6655
Beagle Puppies
8 wks. tr colored. Shots/
wormed, $125. cash
(352) 447-2018
BEAUTIFUL CHOCOLATE
LAB PUPS AKC 9wks.
Old. Parents on prem-
Ises. $400. ea. Health
cert, (352) 465-6535
BIRD CAGE
Large on wheels.
28X36X55"
Needs paint. $75.
(352) 628-3736
BOXER PUPPIES
Purebred, 12 wks.,
Male & Female
Brindles & Fawns. $325
352-344-5712/978-3202
CHIHUAHUA Puppies
10wks, long & short
haired, M & Femrn. shots
$225-$250..
352-628-3959, 586-0124
DACHSHUND - 1 male,
neutered, pie cream,
7 mos., Microchipped,
shots. $250.
(352) 621-4553
Dachshund,
3 mos old, male, black,
needs good home.
Health cert. $350.
(352) 613-5816




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

GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP
Male.
(352) 489-7031
Humane Society
of Inverness
Has a New Vet
Who Has Joined
Our Team
We offer Low Cost
Spay & Neuter
Starting at $20,
Low cost vaccines,
Heartworm test,
Heartworm
treatment, 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
Doa Neutered &
Spaled start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
1st & 3rd Saturdays
l0am-4pm
(352) 563-2370
' JACK Russell
AKC Fern. 1 Year all
shots, $400 obo
(352) 201-0731
Japanese Chin, 1 yr.
old not registered but
can be, trade for Mal-
tese puppy, female or
for sale (352) 564-0387
Loving Maltese Puppy
male, 4 months old
$400.
(352) 382-2523
MINI DACHSHUNDS
Reg., Shots, Health
Cert., MUST SEEI $400
(352) 563-1479
PARROTLET
10 mos, old female.
American Yellow.
Breeder. $80
(352) 613-4180
POMERANIAN PUPS
Pure bred. 12wks.,,
male & female. Party
color. Reg., papers,
Health Cert. & Shots.
$400 (352) 628-0469
POMERANIANS
Tiny fur ball puppies
AKC, 8 wks, 4M, 3F
Shots, wormed, $500
-$600. (352) 746-6437
POMERIANS
Cute, tiny pups, AKC,
Male, Black & white,
Female orange/sable
Shots, Health Cert. $600
(941) 286-1112 or
(352) 465-3785
POODLE - Tiny Male
CKC, Apricot, 8wks.
Health Cert. Shots,
adorable. $550
(352) 422-4500
Quality Home Raised
Pups Maltese, Yorkle,
Chihuahua, poodle,
Designer breeds,
Pekingese/Chin
Cavalier/poo,
Yorkle/poo, malte/poo
Maltese/shih tzu
352-347-5086
RAT TERRIERS
Male, Female, various
ages, colors and sizes.
Shots, Health Certs,
$250-500 (352) 621-3110
ROTTWEILERS
Fernm. pups AKC,
Health Cert. Shots, Tails
& Dew Claws done,
Beaut. Big BIk Hds, $700
352-476-2209/726-8751
SCOTTISH TERRIER PUPS
Reg. ACA Males &
females Small. Ready
on 9/30 $500 & $550
(352) 726-0133
SHIH TZU PUPPIES
10 wks, CKC reg. Brwn
& wht. Male $450,
Female $500. Health
Cert. (352) 564-2865
SIAMESE KITTENS
Seal Pt., blue Pt.,
chocolate, pure bred,
consumers warranty
shots, $200-$250
(352) 228-1906
YORKIES
10wks. Fluffy Pups,
Male, Female. Shots,
Health Cert. $800
(941) 286-1112 or
(352) 465-3785




FISH AQUARIUM
NEW 55 GALLON
With cabinet stand, 2
filters, all accessories.
$300/obo.
(352) 302-7725




CIRCLE Y
WESTERN SADDLE
Exc. Cond. Pad &
Stand Incl. MUST SELL
$450obo (352) 860-2491
or 464-0161 Cell
HORSE BOARDING
State Forrest Acces.,
lit arena, $300/mo
SCENIC TRAIL RIDES
$35; LESSONS $25
(352) 628-1472
HORSE SHOEING/
TRIMMING, AFA, Cert,
Farrier, Richard Iversen
(352) 628-9186
Nice Registered
4 yr. old App. Gelding
15H, been trail ridden
up to date on everyth-
ing
$1,200. (813) 967-5580




MALE PYGMY GOAT
2 years old, Blue eyes,
$150/obo; 2 MALE
PYGMY'S 6wks old. $55
each. (352) 463-8110
PIGLETS
(4) sale
(352) 212-3385
(407) 466-6449



5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
IBR Furn. Carpt Scrn
rm. $550: IBR unfurn.
$400 1 BR RV furn $325.
No pets. 628-4441
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
BEVERLY HILLS
Furnished,1 BR, IFull BA
Park Model. Incl, util. &
basic cable, $165. wk.
sec. dep (352)465-7233
CRYSTAL RIVER


IBR $475/mo Incl cable,
1BR mini $425/mo Incl
electric & cable, 55+,
352-795-9049
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1 $450; NO PETSII
(352) 563-2293
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, $500. mo. + Dep.
No pets, (352) 795-0061
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2, nice lot, $700mo
No pets. 1st, last & Sec.
(352) 697-2432
HERNANDO
12 X 60 unfurnished,
2/11/2, 4219 E. Lake Park
Dr. No Pets, ref. needed
$500 mo., $500. dep.
352- 795-9475/586-7540
HERNANDO
Inv. area. SW 2/2 Newly
dec. Priv pk. $550/mo.
1st, Ist, sec 813-468-0049


FIELDSS




HERNANDO 1/1
No smoke/pets, $475 +
1st Ist. sec 352-746-6477
HOMOSASSA
2/1 CHA. No pets,
$500 (352) 628-4002
HOMOSASSA
2/2 CHA, No pets. $520
+ $520 (352) 621-3980
HOMOSASSA
7311 Grover Cleveland
3/2, Deck & prch, Older
but clean. Could be
Commc, or residence
$750mo, 603-860-6660
HOMOSASSA
Lg 3/1/2, strg bldg, /2ac
$750mo (352) 560-3355
Homosassa/Inglis
2/1 $450, C/H/A
352-563-0964
HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo, 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711
INVERNESS
2/1 Furn, nice quiet, no
pets, on canal $550/mo
ist/Ist/sec 352-860-2452
INVERNESS
2/2, 14X20 rm. addition
1st, last, sec. 637-3371
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, lor 2BR
Mobiles for rent. Screen
porches, apple , water
incl. Fishing piers.
Beautiful trees
$350 and up.
Leeson's 352-476-4964
LECANTO
2/1 new, free cbl. $625+
Sec. 352-287-9588




5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
BUY AT INVOICES
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
HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Exciting oppt'y, 1or 2BR
Mobiles. Scr. porches,
appl., water incl. Fishing
piers. $7,000-$15,000.
Leeson's 352-476-4964
Lake Front
OPEN HOUSE 11A - 3P,
8618 E. Gospel Is. Rd.
Lot 59, Beautiful DW,
2/2, on Lake Front Lot,
totally remodeled, scrn.
porch, lots of extras,
mostly furn., Sr. Park,
$50,000. (352) 560-7893
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

VERY NICE RE-PO
2001 Homes of Merit,
Drywall finish,
All Ceramic tiled
floors, fireplace, black
appliances, W/D
Delivered & Set Up
$43,500.
SUN COUNTRY
HOMES
1710 S Suncoast Blvd.
352-794-7308




RENTAL FINDER
| www.chronlcle |
= rentalfinder.com





2003 on .44 Ac.
(352) 726-7533
www.Reliance-RE.com
Reliance Realty
3/2 SW on Two V2 AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
3/2 DW Hrdwd Floors
New kit & appli's. Cvrd
prch, huge inground
scrnd pool 2'/2 ac. lot
w/fruit trees, 1600sf
wrkshp. Fenced. $179K.
Crawford 352-212-7613
4/2, 2280SF on I VAC
Pool, Trip, wd. HOLDER,
Horse Corral, Close to
bike/ horse trail. Many
upgrds, Scm in sunrm.
$119,000. 352-522-1901


BUY OWNER+
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
Many amenltlesi
$199,900/reas. offer
(727) 457-9567
By Owner, 2 /2 Acres,
2000, DW, 3/2,
Homes of Merrit
$120,000. obo
(352) 621-3974
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2 SWon V2 Ac. Fl. Rm.,
Scrnd Frnt Prch, 10 X 14
Wrkshp, Roof-over,
JO 10 Deerhaven. $46K
abo (813) 792-1355
CRYSTAL RIVER 5/2
Bonus room, FP, wood
floors & tile, /2" drywall
thruout, 9x42 scrn.
country prch. on lac.
$115,000 (352) 200-8897
HOMOSASSA Lg. 3/1/2
strg bldg, V2ac, fenced.
Concrete dry, above
grnd pool, $69,900.
Owner fin. w/15% down
(352) 560-3355


2 Acre Lot
with 2085 sq. ft.,
3/2 NEW HOME
Garage, Concrete
driveway & walkways,
Carport. Beautiful
Must See 10% down
No closing cost
$848.90/mo
WAC
Call 352-621-9182
LAND & HOME
Move In Nowll
5 HOMES
For Sale from
$79,900. to$149.900
1st time homebuyers
program. Must have
no collections or Judge-
ments, no bade credit.
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 Downi
FHA
Land & Home
3/2 on Fenced 1/2 Acre
Deck, Nice Trees
and Quiet
Only $769.90/mo. P & I
WAC
Call 352-621-9183




4 NEW MODELS
Excellent Amenities
Gated Community
5 * , 55+
RESALES
$64,900.-$100,000.
Phone 352-795-7161
2006 DW IN INVERNESS
55+ park. 2/2 strge
shed. C/H/A, Furnished,
Incl. all appliances. Like
new cond. $75,000
352-344-1002 or
207-732-3743
2007, 3/2, 1,056 SF.
Lg. Screen Rm.
Decorative Drive-Way
Painting.Private Setting,
Low Lot Rent. $65,900
(352) 422-2187
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BIG PINE ACRES, 55+
Pool, 2/1/Carport
Screened Porch, Shed,
2 ACs, W/D, Sm. Pet OK,
$8,800 abo
(352) 212-6706
CRYSTAL RIVER VILLAGE
Fully furnished, 2/2
dollhouse, must see.
Large double carport.
REDUCED $75,000.
(352) 795-6895
Inverness Sr. Park
Nice Mobile, 2/1, liv,
rm., din. rm., kit., nice
scrn porch, part. turn.
$9,000. (352) 419-4200
SINGING FORREST
14 X 64, 2/2, turn, like a
model home. New
lanai, roofover, Fl. rm.,
carport. $149 Lot rent.
$38K (352) 726-2446
STONERIDGE LANDING
2/2/2 DW, New items:
Ceramic Tile, Carpet,
2 decks, Sunporch,
Bathrm fixtures, appll's
Move in cond. on
Lakeside (352) 634-4360
WALDEN WOODS
55+ park, 2yrs. old, DW
2/2, carport, porch, util
shed, Exc. cond.
$58,000. (352) 697-2779




CHASSAHOWITZKA
Waterfront Doublewldes
2/2 Dixie Crt $155,000
2/2 Bounty Crt $159,000
2/2 Peacock $165,000.
3/2 McClung Lp$169900
Houss
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

S MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle
rentalflnder.com





RENTALS
BEVERLY HILLS
245 W. Honeylocust...$725
2/1/1 Pool, solar heat,
26 S. Osceola St.........$700
2/1/1, fenced yd.,
awn maint.
51. S. Jackson St.......$675
2/1/1 living & family rm.,
Sc.Palio
26 S. Jefferson St........$650
2/1.5, Liv. & Faom. Rm., Shed
CITRUS SPRINGS
5964 N. Summerfield Pt.$800
3/2/2 Liv., fam. & din. rms.
2252 W. Devon Dr.....$650
2/2, Screened patio, shed
3/2/2, new home, new Is




CRYSTAL RIVER

' t. 4
l';,i ,- ., ,. i.,
4 NEW .......................................... $1 00
HOM0SASSA





'ilcfl,. eur t eri ante!. cam
Broke.toR.Pro Man.e r

wwwCitru8CountyHomel~ental8.com


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIIRONICL.;



WORDY GURDYBYTRICKYRICKYKANE


1. Moray business agreement (1)


2. Polish leader Walesa's hard hikes (1)


3. Ship's wheel domain (1)


4. War fame tale (2)
I 1 I I 1M I II I I


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


I II I I M I I I I I I I @2007 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
5. Three-card monte aide's exhilarations (1)
I lllllm I Thanks and $10 to
S1 1 1 Nadine Weiner of
6. Air-filled bag on a fireman's climbing tool (2) g#1. Send yoentry
1 to this newspaper.
7. Tossed-away person's rocket launches (2)


SAAOiLSVil SAOJiSV IL Ha Ut 'I V t H([V'I *9 STII HL STIIHS *9
AHO S XAIO'fD 'i WIV a 'IH 'ma ST SaL SHO 'I * a'df 'IS 'i
9-29-07 Suaasg v


2 Bed 1IBoth Apts. $550-$600
2/2 WF Furnished Condo $1200
2/1 Furnished $1100
2/2WF Furnished Home $1550
1 BedrtolBath $00
2In Homen 575
3 Bed, 2 Boah N ew Home 900
2/2 H"m$ $800
212 Home Sux-mrill Woods $795
3/2/2 New HomegSugarm$ll Woods $1200
2 Mobile Bom o $775
3/2 Meadows $c50
2/1 Unfumshed $595
12x12x20$100.70 perm0o.
Sea additional rentals at
www.c21 natureoanstcom

Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
> Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
CR Res,& Vac.
Rental Specialists
> Condo & Home
owner Assoc. Mgmt.
Robbie Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
info@propertv
managmentgrouo.
coam


MENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle f
rentalfinder.com

SUGAlMILL WOODS
BRAND NEW 4BR/2B
HOME
$1000MTH + DEP.
CALL 813-994-7762





CRYSTAL RIVER
Condo. Unique 1/1.5 on
the water. Furn., $900.
no pets. (352) 302-5972

CRYSTAL RIVER
Newly Renovated
1 bedroom efficiencies
w/fully equip, kitchens.
No contracts
necessary. Next to
park/ Kings Bay
Starting @ $35
a day for a week or
more. (Includes all.
utilities & Full Service
Housekeeping)
(352) 586-1813
CRYSTAL RIVER
NICELY FURNISHED 1/1
Great neighborhood.
No pets. 7 months
minimum. 352-795-7261
FLORAL CITY
Lakefront I BR, Wkly/Mo
No Pets. (352) 344-1025
HOMOSASSA
1/1, sec. quiet, clean
No smoke/ Pets, $600.
352-220-9063
HOMOSASSA Canal
1 BR w/boat dock, scrn.
porch, until. Incl. $700/
mo.+ sec.(352)628-6537




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

CRYS. RIVER
2/1h, 838 5th NE Ave.
Nice, CH/A $600,/mo +
Sec. (727) 341-2955,
(727) 455-8998
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 BEDROOM
Crystal Rlver.634-0595
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR, laundry/premises,
$500 mo.+ sec. deposit.
352-465-2985
CRYSTAL RIVER
Seven Rivers Apts.
1 & 2 bedrooms,
clean, quiet, Close to
mail & hospital.
Complete laundry
facilities.
No application fees.
(352) 795-1588
Equal Housing
Opportunity
INVERNESS
17/1, Water &Trash Incl.
$500. mo. 352-726-3849
INVERNESS
2 BR, W & D. Hkup,
close to hospital,
$525. mo. first Ist, Sec.
(352) 212-6002
INVERNESS 2/1
$575mo. $862 sec. Call
9am-6pm 352-341-4379


INVERNESS
2/1 No Pets. Scrnd. Prch
320 Davldson Ave,
$525/mo. + $500 dep.
352-860-2026
INVERNESS 2/1
W/D, quiet, no smoking
/pets. $575/mo. Ist/last/
sec. (352) 212-4661
INVERNESS
2/1, W/D hkup, Great
Neighborhood. $575
+ Sec, 352-628-4282
INVERNESS
2/1, water, trash, incl.
$595., 1st &Sec. Dep.
Req. (352) 860-2262
INVERNESS
2BR, Washer/Dryer
Corner 581 & Anna Jo,
No Pets, No smoking,
$600./mo, 1 yr. lease,
credit check req'd.
ALL CITRUS REALTY INC.
(352) 726-2471
INVERNESS, 2nd Fir.
Near hospital & dwntn.
2/1 Comp. read. &
spacious, all apple. inc.
Prvt. parking & ent.
$1,075/ mo. 1st/lst/$500
sec. No smoking/pets.
(352) 726-8512 x. 2808
LECANTO
1 Bedroom Apartment
352-613-2989/746-5238





APARTMENTS FOR RENT
2/1 Duplex $600 moves you in!
No security deposit required!
Inc. washer & dryer hookup,
water, trash pickup
Cal Nancy at ActionRental
Management Realty, Inc.
417NE 2nd St, Crystal River, FL
(352) 795-RENT
wwwCitmsCountyHomeRentals.com


APARTMENTS FOR RENT
2/1 Apts. Unfurnished
Crystal River
Starting @ $475
Call Nancy atAcUon Rental
Management Realty, Inc.
417E 2nd SL, Crystal ver FLt
(352) 795-RENT
www.CitmrsCountyHomeRentals.com
Crystal Palms Apts.
1 & 2 BEDROOM
Crystal River. 634-0595




CRYSTAL RIVER
Centrally located.
Professional Office
For Rent. 700 sf.
352-563-2550
CRYSTAL RIVER
OFFICE SPACE
Near hotel/resort
within high profile
established Real Estate
Co. Great Location!
Brk/ownr352-422-7925
Lecanto Tree Tops
Plaza, 1661, W. Hwy44
Retail-Office-Storage
1,000 to 1,125sq. ft.
Store front/ Warehouse
$800. mo. 954-609-2780




CITRUS HILLS
2/2 Beautifully turn.
$850/Annual or $1,200/
Seasonal. $114K Sale
352-726-7543/201-0991
CITRUS HILLS 2/2
Greenbiar IHlst fir. furn.
Near pool. $113,500
$1,000mo. 352-249-3155
CITRUS HILLS
2/2, den, Fully furn.
W/D, $800/mo.,1st/Ist/
sec. (352) 344-4464
CITRUS HILLS
2BR, 212 BA Townhouse
Furnished $800/mo.
352-697-0801
INVERNESS 2/2
W/D, New carpet,
apple's, comm. pool.
garb. Incl. $750.mo.
1st, Ist. $500. sec.
(352) 746-4611
Sugarmill Woods
2/2, Completely turn.
$850. mo., - Year Lease
$1,600.- seasonal all until.
3 mo. min. 352 746-4611
Sugarmill Woods
Villa, avail. Oct 1, re-
cently redecorated, Ig.
Villa, features Ig. mas.
BR suite, guest BR, eat In
kit., Ig great rm.,srn. la-
nal, $765. mo. Ist Ist,
sec. req'd 352-585-6805


SUGARMILL WOODS
Villa 2/2 on Glf Crs.
Very clean, W/D,
Unfurn, $795mo. 1st,
Ist+sec 352-3825040




CITRUS SPRINGS
New, 2/2, all apple ,
W/D $650 -$700.
(954) 557-6211
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1 & 3/2 Clean $625-
$650/mo. 352-228-0525
INVERNESS
1/1 w/scrnd prch.
Remod. Near dwntwn.
$550/mo. 274-1594
INVERNESS
2/1, $550. mo.,
No pets, 1st, last + sec,
352-344-8389, 860-2418
INVERNESS
2/1, CHA, w/d hu. Grg.
Very Lg, lac. Priv. Sptiss
$695. 352-422-3217
LECANTO 2/2/1
New Unit! Fully turn.,
Short term lease
excepted $900. mo.
352-344-2155 ext. 305




INVERNESS, Ist Fir.
Near hospital & dwntn.
Camp. remod., W/D
stack, util. incl. (except
phone & cable) $585/
mo. 1st/Ist/$500 sec.
No smoking/pets.
(352) 726-8512 x. 2808
LECANTO
Includes electricity
& Satilite TV $535./mo.
(352) 628-0164




2 GREAT LOCATIONS
Lg. 2/2/1 Ing. Pool, Lg.
2/1/1. BOTH: FI. rms.
spotless, Lots of xtras.
Fum/unu352-302-1370
5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
CRYS RIVER 3/2/2
Pool, Lease/OTB. $1300
Avail 10/1 352-563-9913
CRYSTAL RIVER
Very priv. 3/2. 7 Rivers
Golf Crs. area. Please
call 352-257-1034
HOMOSASSA
Rent to Own, Brand
New 3/2/2, $800/mo
3844 S. Swan Terrace
(813) 781-5252
HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711

RENTAL FINDER
www.chronicle I
S rentalfinder.com

Rentals COUNTYWIDEI
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY
Call:352-422-6129
or see ALL at
www.choosegar.com
Sugarmill Woods
Brand New Sweetwater
Custom. 3/2/2 + Den.
2A00 SF., Upgraded.
$1,600 (352) 634-0127
SUGARMILL WOODS
Spacious New Homel
4/2/2 Scn. lanai, DR,
No smoking; Sm. pet
okay. Ref., $975./ mo.
Ready NOW,
(386) 569-6777




5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714


Serving the Developmentally
Disabled Since 1966.


$ Increased pay rates and $

competitive benefit package for

all F/T employees after 90 days

Positions Available:

Residential - F/T & P/T

Supported Living Coach - F/T

Transitional Living Coach - F/T

DRUG FREE WORKPLACE

Apply at the Key Training Center
Business Office
130 Heights Ave., Inverness
352-341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext. 347)
*EOE*
722225


Attention:
- College Graduates - Restaurant - Retail Electronics -
- Sales Managers - Collections People -
WANT A CHANGE?
Individuals age 21 or older, with a clean driving record,
knowledge of the city that are detail oriented,
COLORTYME wants to talk with you.
WE HAVE IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
FOR THE FOLLOWING:
SManagement Candidates
Field and Phone Collectors
SSales and Delivery Drivers
WE CAN OFFER YOU:
* A good starting Income
Company paid training
Benefits
* Opportunity for advancement
Forward your resume to:
rutledgerm@hotmail.com
or mail to Mike Rutledge
3751 SE 44th St.
Ocala, FL 33480
Pre-employment drug screen, background check and
MVR required. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.





CITRUS COLONY (FL) CHRONICLE


HERNND AERIAS # SUUKI EALE FO CUSOME


NO OTHER DEALER CAN BEAT US!


. IIIDI


-- _


WE WILL GUARANTEE TO BEAT ANY OTHER SUZUKI


BEST PRICE
AND FINANCE
EUARANDTE
DEALERS PRICE ON A NEW SUZUKI AND


GET YOU FINANCED OR WE'LL GIVE YOU $5,000 CASH!


' BRAND NEW








SIMILAR
SAVINGS ON
ALL SUZUKI
MODELS


OUR EXCLUSIVE
, . .-


WA~Iu'irwvy11WAS 'I-
MAM buFROy Mus8
Why buy used?


C HOICE EOF 3


I,


15265 Cortex TOLL FREE

SHERNAND ) of -866-32-SUZUKI
Suncoast Pkwy. 352-799-9999
Exit 46
Broonnksville Wn


. 1 .W . . . We're just minutes from anywhere in Citrus County!
All offers with approved credit. No limit on $500 customer cash offer. Best price and finance guarantee; Best price customer must present bona fide signed buyers order from competitive dealer on exactly equipped same make/
model. (We reserve the right to purchase said vehicles from other dealer). Some vehicles may require factory order. Order yours today. $0 Down/$199 month on select models. 84 mos. @ 8% apr. All prices and payments include
$499 dealer delivery fee. All prices and payments based on dealer retaining all program rebates and incentives that customer must qualify for. $5000 finance guarantee on select models and may necessitate substantial down
a payment or trade equity. $6997 Forenza price based on $3999 down or trade equity, plus tax, tag, title. All offers for Citrus County residents of 18 years or older with valid drivers license and proof of insurance. Test drive offer limit
Sone per family per 6 months. See dealer for complete details. All offers expire 10/9/07.


WE


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CRYSTAL RIVER

U)
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--- --------- . ---------------
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22C SATURDAY, SEI'PTMBER 29, 2007


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h Way of Life!








SJohnson Bros.


DETAILED STANDARD FEATURES - AC, REAR AC, CRUISE CONTROL (STEERING WHEEL CONTROLS), POWER WINDOWS, (ALL
Il DOORS) REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY, ILLUMINATED ENTRY, DRIVER'S FOOTREST, POWER OUTLETS. ENTERTAINMENT FEATURES, AMFM/CD,
HALOGEN HEADLAMPS, DEEP-TINTED WINDOWS, OUTSIDE-TEMPERATURE DISPLAY, LOW-TIRE-PRESSURE WARNING, FOUR-WHEEL ABS
BRAKES, SECURITY SYSTEM, STABILITY CONTROL WITH ANTI-ROLL CONTROL, AND MUCH MORE. f00 MUCH TO USTI1


GRAND


~1 w
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3-,,'

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FREE 300,000 Mile En
FREE Ltube, oil &A Fite
FREE Tire Rotation
FREE Eera Belts &
FREEBatery
FREE Air & Fuel Filters
FREE Wiper Blades
FREE Tires
FREE Brake Pads
FREE rnt, ,n r .. -


-- RN IFE aU Alignment
VTA.A,24.ltfi %113 F 0o j AIDW Oj I'L'&fIC,


Iine Warranty


Hoses

-I


STANDARD FEATURES
2.7L V6,24 VALVE, 185 HP @ 6000 RPM, 5 SPEED MANUAL, 19 MPG CITY 24 MPG HWY


2PSUZUKI


STANDARD FEATURES
S i AMFM RADIO. 8 SPEAKERS, CD PLAYER. MP3
PLAYER, MULTI-FUNCTION REMOTE OPERATES
DOOR LOCKJUNLOCK, ANTI-THEFT & TRUNK

2007 SUZtUI

EBS01 ^


STANDARD FEATURES
16-INCH ALLOY WHEELS, STANDARD ROOF RACK,
CD PLAYER, POWER WINDOWS, POWER DOOR
LOCKS WITH KEYLESS ENTRY, AND AC.


2007 SUZUKI


STANDARD FEATURES
AM/FM RADIO. 8 SPEAKERS, CD PLAYER,
MP3 PLAYER, MULTI-FUNCTION REMOTE
OPERATES DOOR LOCKAJNLOCK,
AMTNTu"rr Am TIUIINK


STANDARD FEATURES
AM/FM RADIO. 8 SPEAKERS TOTAL, CD PLAYER,
MP3 PLAYER, SEAT MOUNTED FRONT SIDE
AIRBAGS. MANUAL AIR CONDITIONING


H~ UIJl!Hif


k41f

Lie!BROS. SUZUKI ~ A A
915 N. Suncoast Blvd. e Crystal River,, FL 34429 1


bPER MONTHI"lkP .1 IS'iltlI UP 11INTkU-.TSiU %Nno 1 MI'i '"fl ' IIVNI(L'TI UMA LVkr) IR lb i kC,
ANS DICMIDOUNbT 'fliR Il-%I Hr 9fl'Al ILI P%)MtINT IS iQL~ U % I ii. T 1 T AkLnt-70 9101I. ON 111THIF\ CI C`, . -t. 1.I'T .i P141 II uUNDipnI Tilltfn dP%'% F p W011
rIN�9.S (O.CjDADTIN T LUfR'd AN %IiLL I, AYI81 liTi lt 1I.11 8 H'Ii I U 1111111 ,tuI %D uOil], QlAC1IPl
411 prionq %l~h zero dimn Takt. q and S494 deiule admor i'pJdlw~, 3Ianapph..ed OPJH IICuslom"i must L1udI'fN for all rbaleiand rnremes rin'clonln miihnai$ C.aleo� Qiail anrT tmptlilTme bh)nuN aisnLuni S5..WiOFinandlCe
guaranive. mav rmqcuInc 4b~taflLalj lrnn p.'TKflame i ad/.,1TcCNloei hianufaclure p'nclams .iibjl1o tochaniat %,h1hojul ui n See 'dea,.klotcompic dil c fICI' O -!cr nn(flu! , o Lmbined


I.


Cn'7[Jws COTJN7TY (FL) CHRO'NICLE!


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CITRS UON,,nr(PL) Ur- RjNrC..r' lSTRDY l,;,M3,R2,20 3


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2004 Suzuki Verona LX
Auto, air, PW, PL, 7000 mi


2005 Dodge Neon SXT
Power windows, locks, air, auto, alum. wheels


2005 Suzuki XL-7 EX
7 pass, leather, roof, loaded, 9,000 mi


2004 Suzuki XL-7 EX
Auto, 7 pass., PW, PL, tilt, cruise, 8,000 mi


2003 Chevrolet 2500HD Quad Cab 4WD
Chrome wheels, tilt, cruise, CD


2006 Chrysler PT CruiserTouring
Auto, air, PW, PL, CD, tilt, cruise, local trade, 23k mi.


2006 Kia Sorento LX
PW, PL tilt, cruise, CD, 12,000 mi. balance of fact. warr.
2003 Mazda ribu*


FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE
FREE


300,000 Mile Engine Warranty
Lube, Oil & Filter
Tire Rotation
External Belts & Hoses
Battery
Air & Fuel Filters
Wiper Blades
Tires
Brake Pads
Front End Alignment


VALID FOR 2 YEARS FROM DATE
OF PURCHASE,
See dealer for complete details


2002 Buick Rendezvous CX
PW, PL, tilt, cruise, center head console

2006 Jeep Grand Cherokee
PW, PL, tilt, cruise, CD player, local trade


2005 Hyundai Accent GLS
_ ______ Auto, air, PW, PL |


2006 Kia Optima LX
4 cyl., auto, air, PW, PL, tilt, cruise, 19,000 mi.


2006 Nissan Altima 2.5S
PW, PL; tilt, cruise, CD player


1999 Jeep Wrangler
Auto, 4WD, new top,Alpine Stereo


2007 Suzuki Forenza 4 to choose from
Auto, PW, PL, A/C


2004 Isuzu Ascender LS
Loaded! leather, sunroof, CD, rear A/C


915 N. SUNCOAST BLVD.* CRYSTAL RIVER, FL

352-795- 000
AI prices plus tax. lag and dealer fees. Buyers Advantag: Some resictions apply. ee dealer for complete detile A ,vehicles subjel to prior sale Offers cannot be corblned. Photos and atwork
are for illustration DuiApose only Dealer and agency not responsaibe for misp mnt of earrs


Ford* row6 ic0oa


. . I


I


I


SATURDAY, Smri.-mmiR 29, 2007 23C


rITRIN Cr)[IN'IY tFL) C14RONICLE


203Chvo *tSlvrd S0 xt a
2003 jeep Liberty Sport
Power windows, locks, tilt, cruise, auto, air
2n row, b, - , ,PLtllo
** * -I Sie


' 4 " - '








24C (4 SaaAnv DAY.SP'T'5MN,1it 29,)C2007 C~sFEsCitsCuj F, jirruii


C" Rent Hos
c~n Frnise,5L


CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1,5,Garb.,H20,cable,el
ec. $1,100/MO,
(352) 527-0260
FLORAL CITY
Lovely 3/2, C/A. W/D,
scrn porchjawn care
incl,, bike trl. $1100.
352-726-0793
HOMAS. 2/1, MH Util.
Incl. Nice clean, quiet
park. short/long term.
$695 (352) 628-9759
HUD HOMES A BR
$366/mo. 5%down.
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711
INVERNESS
2/1'/2/I Clean, W/D HU,
CHA $650; 4/2/2 3500sf
NEW, Lawn/grbg incl
$1400; (352) 464-4211
LECANTO 3/2/2
Upscale, furn./unfurn on
21/2 park like Ac's, $1,000
URN. APT. 2/1
CRYS. RVR $500.
(352) 795-2204
SUGARMILL WOODS
2/2/2 +Lanai, cul de
sac. turn. 1600 sq.ft.
$1,100mo + util. Owner/
agent Short pr long
term. (727) 804-9772

- .


2 Great Renter Rewards
Low Move in, Last Week
RENT FREE HOMOSASSA
2/1/1 Refurnished $625
3/2/2 Meadows $725
2/2/1V2 SMW Villa $795
'2/2 SMW Condo $795
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821




3/2/2 BRAND NEW
homes starting @
$800/month. Many
homes pet friendly.
aAction Prop
Mgt-LIcRE Broker
386-931-6607 or
866-220-1146
www.CitrusSprings

- BETTER THAN RENT
or RENT TO OWN
NO CREDIT CHECKII
352-484-0866
jademission.com
BEV. HILLS 1/1/1
Fam, Rm.2 E. Golden St.
$600/mo IST/LAST/SEC.
(352) 795-8888
BEVERLY HILLS
10 N.Desoto 2/1
$650.mo
8 N.Fillmore 1/1
$625.mo
CRYSTAL RIVER
9 N.Candle 2/1
$550.mo
INVERNESS
237 N.Croft 2/2
$750.mo
352-637-2973
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, $675. mo. corner
lot, C/AC 352-422-0058
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, Fam. rm. scrn.por
32 N. DeSoto, $625/mo.
2/1/1,28 N. Barbour
$600. (352) 249-3228
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, Int. redone. I.E.
new carpet +. Fl. Rm,
$600/mo.; Ist+ Sec.
(352) 527-7842 Jennifer
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/1CG+ fm.rm.,
LARGE, CHA $675 +
$1,000. dep. 795-1722
BEVERLY HILLS
2Br/2Ba/Gar + xtra rm
Newer side of town. Very
clean. New Tile/Fresh
paint l/S+out. 4 SJ Keilner
$725/mo 352-302-4006
BEVERLY HILLS
3 BR IV/2B,1Gar., fncd
yd., $650. mo. &
3BR, 2B, Den. $700.
mo.+ deposits,
352-795-8770/563-0964
BEVERLY HILLS
Cozy 2/1, quiet
cul-de-sac.Over-
looking pond. $625/mo.
(352) 257-9378
BEVERLY HILLS
Very clean 3/2 children
OK. $745, 1st, last, sec.
352-400-1501 527-2888
BEVERLY HILS
FIRST MO. FREEI 2/1 w/
' Fl. Rm. CHA, new appl.
$725 352-422-7794
CITRUS HILLS
3/2/2 w/pool. Pets OK
$1,250mo 352-860-1245
(954) 600-9395
CITRUS HILLS
Pool, 671 Olympia 3/2/2
10/31. $1175. 563-4169
CITRUS HILLS/HERN.
3/2/2 home on 1/2 Ac.
on CH G.C. Rent to
own poss. $850/mo.
dep., first & last. Myriam
(352)-613-2644
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/1, $725/mo
2/2/1, $725. mo
INVERNESS 2/1/1 $700
401-692-6966
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1, w/Big caged,
inground Pool $795. mo.
(352) 586-4105
CITRUS SPRINGS
Many Available
$800.- $875. mo. 2 -4 wks
FREE Rent If Qualify.
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investment LLC
CITRUS SPRINGS
New 2/2/1,tile firs, spac
kit., din., scrn. porch,
$725.mo. 352-465-7563
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2/1, fam. rm., water,
gar. & pest, inc. $800.
+ sec. (352) 464-2716
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/1 Near hasp. $750
(727) 631-2680
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $850/mo
352-795-6299/697-1240
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/1, $750. mo. 1st


yrd. Centrally located
Soff Hwy 44. Avail. Oct. 1
$1,000 mo Call Alan
(352) 584-1584
CRYSTAL RIVER
Connell Hghts. 3/2/1 'V2
Scrn Rm, fncd bkyard.
$850+1st, st, sec.
(352) 302-6025
DUN/Rainbw Spg
REDUCED $15011
Rent-Buy-Lease Opt,
Lg. exec. styled 2/2/2
Treed /V2 Ac. G-course
view. Lg. FP Spotless!
$895, 352-527-3953
352-427-7644


CRYSTAL RVR 4/2/2
Pool, 7 Rvr, G.C. $1.550.
mo. (813) 299-9959
FLORAL CITY S.
20R3/1, New apple
Real Nlcel $750/mo
1 st/last/$600 dep.
352-637-0475/400-1438


ease .a:l:
(352) 341-3330
For more info, or
visit the web at:
citrusvillages

HIGHLANDS
2/1/1 + scrn. rm. Beaut.
Pool/Yd. $825. 464-2825
HOMOSASSA 2/1
CHA, No pets $575.
Ist/last/sec 628-4210
HOMOSASSA
2/1/V2 $650 1st & Sec.
Tiled, W/D HU Screen
area. Meadows Deed
Rest. Comm. Credit/
Ref. No Pets. (Sec 8 OK)
352-686-0539
HOMOSASSA
2/2/2 Lrg yard, new air
& apple's. $825 mo Must
See. (352) 628-7526
HOMOSASSA 3/2
Country Home. FP,
water & sewage.
$950/mo, negoT.
(352) 628-5752
HOMOSASSA
Fresh 3/2/den, . Shed
$850/mo (352) 302-4057
Homosassa Springs
WOWl 2/2 CHA, Fncd
yard. 2 lots. Near
shopping; $750/mo.
(352) 302-3319 Iv. msg.
INVERNESS
2/1 Downtown $595
(352) 341-3131
INVERNESS 2/2/1
Highlands, scrn porch,
$700/mo (813) 973-7237
INVERNESS
2/2/2 Detached home,
Royal Oaks upgrades.
Club house/pool/lawn.
serv. $850/mo. incl.
Cable & water. Avail
11/5 (949) 633-5633
INVERNESS
2/2/2, Fl. Rm. appli's
Highlands W. $750/mo
352-860-0464
INVERNESS
3/2 House $795/mo.
3/2 Condo $795/mo.
(352) 341-3131
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Lake Area, $820/mo.
(352) 341-1142
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
INVERNESS
Modern clean 2/1.
Fenced backyard
-carport $625. mo. 1st/
last/sec. Some pets ok.
352-302-8046
INVERNESS I
Pool, Spacious 3/2/2,
1 acre. No Pets $1,000.
mo. 908-322-6529
INVERNESS
Rent/Ls. Option. 2/2/2
Sm. Office/3rd Bed.
$800/mo.+ F/L/$500
352-422-3571/464-5640
LECANTO
3/2, remodel. kit., 28 x
18 scrn rm., $850 mo. +
sec. (352) 746-5693



INVERNESS
Cute 2/1 Canal 715 S
Marlene Pt $650 F/S refs
(352) 243 5589

-S

CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, fully turn, floating
dock, boathouse, no
bridges, minutes to
Gulf, $850 wk, $2500
month, includes utilities.
Call 352-266-1346
CRYSTAL RIVER
Condo. Unique 1/1,5 on
the water, Furn., $900.
no pets. (352) 302-5972
CRYSTAL RIVER
Spacious 2/2 condo.
Beautiful waterfront
view w/dock. Recently
updated, partially
furnished. Pool, tennis
cts., cable TV. $900/mo
(414) 690-6337
HOMOSASSA
10085 Halls River. 2/2
w/pool, lanai, FR,
office, dock $1,400 mo.
(352) 527-9733
HOMOSASSA
Riverfront 2/2, Stilt
AC, (813) 312-9076
INVERNESS, 3/2
1 acre, dock, clean
$850 (352) 586-1505



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, "0" DP, Starting at
$85.K 352-201-0658

FISHING IN FRONT
YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd., pond.
$325K Ownr. Finan.
(352)621-3135
INVERNESS
2/2 CONDO $94,000
OR $650/MO + deposit.
(352) 461-6973
Rent or Rent to Own
Many Good Deals walt
for you! Get yours now
while $$ are low!Gwen
Cridland & Cridland
(352) 220-4011
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


DEALER RETAIlJS ALL REBATES


CONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY
Furn & Unfurn.
Heated pool.AII |
Snewll 352-302-1370 "
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5,Garb.,H20,cable,el
ec. $1,100/MO.
(352) 527-0260
FLORAL CITY
2/2 Mobile home, Scr
porch, nice lot, no pets,
no smoking, Long or
Short Term352-344-8213
FURN. Villas Condos
Waterfrnt & Pool Homes.
Crys. River - Homosassa
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
HOMAS. 2/1, MH Util.
incl. Nice clean, quiet
park, short/long term,
$695 (352) 628-9759
INGLIS 5/2 +DEN
10.59 acres, wrkshp.
$1,800/mo.
Broker/owner
352-422-7925
WATERFRONT 2/2
Crystal River Condo
Furn. $1600/mo
See It now at
www.vrbo.com #126616
Broker/Owner
352-422-7925



C ONDOS, HOUSES
SEAS, MONTHLY
Furn & Unfurn.
Heated pool.AII
newll 352-302-1370

I RENTAL FINDER
Swww.chronicle
rentalfinder.com
Lmmmm- ml


2007 GMC 1500

EXT CAB


Automatic, Air
Conditioning
OnStar, Cruise,
AM/FM
Stereo & More


r List '27,96.
DiscOunt 1.9

NOW 521,037


2007 GMC 1500

^ CREW CAB

Automatic, Air
Conditioning,
AM/FM Stereo,
OnStar,
& More


! List s29,154
Discount %,527

NOW 52-22627


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising In this
newspaper is subject
to Fair Housing Act
which makes it Illegal
to advertise "any
preference, limita-
tion or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
national origin, or an
Intention, to make
such preference, limi-
tation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status
Includes children un-
der the age of 18
living with parents or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will
not knowingly accept
any advertising for
real estate which is in
violation of the law.
Our readers are
hereby informed that
all dwellings
advertised In this
newspaper are avail-
able on an equal
opportunity basis.
To complain of
discrimination call
HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


� .',; i ',,," ;


2005 DODGE
STRATUS SXT



1 "

Po.er Opiions cc,
G �s er Geat ,r,. Gas SALE
, Lk? 7G251A '9,995


2005 FORD
TAURUS





r, &rli- lr, Pc,�Ve,
OpiC.-s SALE
Zic PI'LHIG 10,995


2003 FORD
RANGER





Autl AC
6 , " '" SALE
SJ 7 337A 11,995


2.007 GMC 2500

SHD CREW CAB

G.6 Du.ramax e O"


2006 BUICK
ACROSS CXS





-VA
A.umton Loairer e, SALE
' srkn".HIlo '16,188


2002 GMC
YUKON





AM FM CD Cold
A C FE C'""r'o1 SALE
I lks.575sA 20,995


MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY







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





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






Real Estate Auction
Oct. 4@ 11am
3/2 Manu. Home
(352) 726-7533
www.Relilance-RE.com
Reliance Realty



Every SundayA 11-2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/41/2/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to www.lcpi,com\fl
Fri., Sat., Sun. 1-5
Cute Ocala home
3/2, 2.36 Ac. $169K
2510 SW 48th St.
Ocala, FL
OPEN HOUSE
Sat/Sun Sept. 29 & 30
10 - 3 pm.
NEW! Construction
2111 W. Linden Dr.
Citrus Springs
$139,900 3/2/2
1900 + Total Sq./Ft.
David (813) 966-1846

attowlrizon
Your world first.
Every Day

CHKOMUEi
C l ,- , h; d ,


Sunday, 1 -4
I 3/2/2, Pool Home I
I 3186 W. Birds |
Nest Dr $289,700.
I 352-586-1558 �
1------ m
OPEN SUNDAY 1-4
5 DONNA ST.
BEST VALUE IN BEVERLY
HILLS $75,900 1/I/Crprt
Ig. fam rm.352-212-9783
Saturday & Sunday 1-4
Crystal River, 9564/9552
W. Plantation Ln.
$225K OBO
3/2/2 + 3 car Det.
Gar./Shop. 180 X 150
Wooded lot. Fantastic
home & location I
Golf Course view
FSBO. Ownr Transferred!
Immed. PossessionI
(352) 795-3381
Over 3 000 Homes
and Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


2001 LDODGEI






TOWN c 4 A


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



CRYSTAL RIVER
2,300 sf. Zoned GNC.
4/2/1 (AC garage), 2 Liv.
Areas. Perfect for sm.
business/live-in
residence: Drs,
Real Estate, etc.
$1,500 Contact Alan
(352) 584-1584
HERNANDO
Office & storage space
for rent. (352) 637-1739


Your world first.
Every Day

C IRONKC.fI
Chi nI';, b.


Open House Today! Open House Today! Open House Today!




Realty Select 478 NE 3rd St. Crystal River, FL 352-795-1555


2004 PONTIAC
VIBE





V.-r, Clear Cli
^n cr : i-j,, ,
F., c-,,,-., SALE
s .6i ",1 '"10,995

2004 SATURN
L-300


PSA.Lr Gotan- LwIW
Loaded LOW M4t3i' SALE MIes. Great lAn Gas SALE
\ s .lSOs 10,995 ' ikaY. I . '11,295

2001 DODGE 2006 FORD
RAM 1500 SLT F-150


P.*a i Opnrs
SD,7rli C
Wneel, 'ri


SALE
'12,395


SPoe er Paticltaea i
hA .iiifn.;1 CO a
More SALE
Slk:,.A 114,988


2003 GMC
ENVOY






P aLe Ma. o;.' -c"-
Cleisn SALE
s,-S335 iO0 %16,395,


2006 NISSAN
PATHFINDER SE





WAS
'27,995
L.A,.rd up 311V SALE
SIk.3s55I~ '22,766


A. FMF Serie .
,CD En. cM SALE
RItcinn S._i SAL, E
Sr,..K4a21 '12,988


2007 PONTIAC
GRAND PRIX






'/6 Poa" SALE
i MIrie elktiS.iae '15,487

2004 FORD
EXPEDITION




WAS
-20,995
"Ed lie Bauer '
OVD .'.'em SALE
SbMCMO.A '1 17,221

2006 BUICK
LUCERNE






SV8 L,',lded Ordy 1K SALE
Pi'l Sik.8MKoC0 '23,825


a nU reiT. * *

List 'S52,284fi o
S'S Certi*tfied
SavinO s 110,784 u W mE .1-
USED VEHICLESu:
NOW 541,700 EEIOF80N.GE


BEVERLY HILLS
Room For Rent
325-270-8162
CRYSTAL RIVER
$350, Share elec.
No smoking/drugs.
(352) 634-0708
HOMOSASSA
Own entr, $350,1st dep.
Incl. util. (352) 860-1426


11695 CLEARWATER COURT,
HOMOSASSA
DEEP WATER CANAL only minutes to Homosassa River.
immaculate, only lived in 3 months a year. Light & airy with
bay windows, screened room, workshop, new decks.
Furnished, just bring your fishing pole and boat. Watch the
beautiful sunsets from your dock. Boat to area restaurants.
Land worth the price. Hurry won't last[
Directions: Hwy. 19 S to right on Yulee Dr.. to left on Mason Creek.
Turn right on Garcia to left on Clearwater to house on left.


Our Customers




Come First


0% 0s a M OwhCbTNix
CREITPRBLMS Vsi: wwsllvapoticgiccon nd ubityor reitapli atoonie


Automatic, Power
Locks, Cruise,
Trailering Pkg.,
Air Conditioning


List '38,993


r Saviings 19,074
NOW "29,919






'YUKON XL

4X4


Sunroof,
Navigation,
Power
Adjustable
Pedals, XM
Radio,
A Morl


KEUJM*BMAW.
Phyllis Strickland
Reoltor'
Ce 613-3503
464-3905

OPEN HOUSE
SAT.,SEPL29 9AM-12PM


3/2 CB House + Duplex
Crystal River, Great
Shapel $189,900
352-427-5574

FIX ME UPI $72K
4/2 SFH Block
Must Sell for CASHI
John (352) 228-7523


.r I %P 3IU L)AY, 5LU


INVESTORS
Palm Harbor Modular
Homes from $53 sf.
Finished on your lot.
3 Color brochures.
Call John Lyons
863-860-3062


October 4 @ 11am eckootdla t
Well Maintained www.Reliance-RE.com
SManufactured Home on t352) 726-7533
One Acre. RV Barn, Septic "-,u,F.,,.A.cOl.n.-..
& Private W ell .EdM s. 's .R . ... .
,, Preview @ lOamR


CII-ASSI[FIUIDS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIIIONICII,,'


SULLIVAN PONTIAC GMC



888=449 9892 352m62OwOOO8

VISIT USON THE WEs AT. WWW.SULLIVANPONTiACGMC-COM
IfOURS; M6ilrf;�y - Friday 0!30.tm - 0',QD pril -S'litirday W"10 j:tjo r)IL)l -Skil)(JaY Noon - 5:09 I'll)

�o 0- 0 W A 1, V."ll


I


ilk










SA'TURDAY, SITi'I'is iMR 29, 2007 25C


-e


$139,900 W/100% FIN.
AVAIL. New const 3/2/2
1344stla, Kit w/brkfst bar
Util. rm.On bike trl, near
School. 8115 N Merri-
mac Way. Call Gerry
Realtor (352)816-0010
2/1 CB, Great Starter or
Invest, home. New
Carp. fresh paint, New
Cabs.New appl.,Ready
to move Inl Must Sell
$79,900 352-613-2855
3/2/2 Rent-to-Own
New Home Citrus Spgs.
Low Down, Easy Terms
Danny (407) 227-2821
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
Lic. # CRC057945
3/2/2 HOME
Built 2005. Priv fence,
scr porch, upgraded
kit. 7955 N. Galena Ave.
$155,00 or OBO.
352-302-3103
BEING TRANSFERRED
MUST SELL
3/2/2, Cathedral
ceiling, open floor plan
on 13th hole. Split plan,
W/I closet. Fncd. yrd,
sprinkler, Ig. srnd. Fl. Rm.
Below mrkt @ $220K
(352) 489-1055
CITRUS SPRINGS
Lease to Own in CS
3/2/2 w/ appl. 1500sf
Up to 4/2.5/2 w/appl.
2700sf. Prices range
from $850-$ 1200 m
15 in stock just waiting
for your Furnishings!
Call KEL Homes @
352-527-0726 today





LOOK NO MORE!
A Fantastic Value!
Reduced to $144,900.
2/2/2 Fam. Rm, DR, LR,
hardwd firs. Ready to
move In! Must see!
Call 352-464-2094
PRICED TO SELL NOWI
Beau. Mercedes 3/2/2
Built '06. Lg corner lot,
2000sf Upgrades -
Appliances Near trail,
$162,900 (727) 793-4948
STILT HOMES
Molular Stilt Homes
140 mph. zoning.
We build, sell, deliver
We do it aill
Eliminate builder
mark-up. Call the
factory. John Lyons
800-622-2832 xt. 210


-=
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
3/2'/2, Screen Pool
5310 Yuma
$245,900.
(352) 302-6025
BETTY MORTON


Lic. Keal :srare Agenr
20 Years Experience
2.8%
Commission

Reeia ect

(352) 795-1555
Every Sunday 11-2
Price Reduced Again
$485k 5/4'2/3
3645 W. Brazilnut Road
Go to wwwlcoi.com\fI
MOVING MUST SELL!
3.4 Beautiful Acres
* *$149,000 * *
(352) 746-0348

OPEN HOUSE
SSunday, 1 -4
I 3/2/2, Pool Home I
S3186W. Birds
Nest Dr $289,700.
* 352-586-1558 *

--- - - ..- m





$99,90011 2/1; 1,100 sf.
9 Polk Lease Opt. or
Owner Financing Avail.
Greg Younger.
Coldwell Banker Ist
Choice. (352)220-9188
















* BETTER THAN RENT
or RENT TO OWN
NO CREDIT CHECKII
352-484-0866
jademlssion.com
ONLY $75,900 1/1/Crprt
Lg. Fam. Rm. 5 Donna St
BEST VALUE IN BEVERLY
HILLSII 352-212-9783


BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(452) 686-6921
or:(362)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


3/2/2 CRYSTAL GLEN
$179,900 SELLER WILL
PAY $5K IN CLOSING
COSTSI Ron Egnot 1st
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, Fl, Realty &
Auction. (352) 628-0968
NO EXPENSE WAS
SPARED on this beautiful
3/2 custom built home,
featuring stacked stone
In/out, gas FP, gourmet
kit, granite & all wood
cabinets, 10' ceilings,
alarm & sprinkler sys.
2 built-in 220 gal saltwtr
fish aquariums. 2 story
barn, 2 car detached
garage. Too many ex-
tras to lst! I $449,000
Owner/Agent call for
appt. 352-302-2300
REDUCED 2/2/2, Y2 Ac.
1490 sf, appl,, scrn.prch.
1868 Hoy Lake
$149.00 352-476-1456




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




BRENTWOOD VILLAGE
MOTIVATED For Sale By
Owner. No monthly
maint. fees. Comp.
updated. Lots of tile,
new appl., & much
more. Don't miss out!
$154,900(352)422-4086
FOR SALE BY OWNER
1049 W PEARSON ST.
3/2/2 Pool Home, well
maintained & land
escaped, 2158sf under
air. $298,000. For more
info visit: www.
infotube.net #184194 1
(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 SEE1352-270-3536
TERRA VISTA/HILLSIDE
SOUTH - 1800sq ft. 3/2/2
10,000sf lot. Brand new.
Possible Lease/Option
$279,900. 617-816-1230




ARBOR LAKES 3/2/2
1580 sf., Gated 55+
comm. Reduced $164K
Make Offer. Norm
Overfileld 352-586-8620
Keller Williams Realty
Hernando Forest Lake
North, Newer 1 Lg.
Bedroom 1000 sq. ft., on
1 acre fenced, 12 x 24
shed w/ electric 110 x
220V, very good cond.
Reduced $20,000.
Must See! $100,000.
(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





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 SPILT PLAN
2 Garages, Master suite
w/sitting Rm. Recently
Renovated. Paint
inside/out, New roof &
appliances. Many
Extras! $149.9k
1719 Old Floral City Rd.
(352) 860-0408
MLS 318166 Rits Inv.
2/2/1 INGROUND POOL
FI.Rm, Scrn prch, Quiet,
clean, must seel Priced
to sell. (352) 637-9591
2/2/1 WHISPERING
PINES VILLAS, all appil,
W&D, scrn prch, pool In
complex, near park
Z79.9O (813) 995-3728
3/2/IGospl Is. $169,900
>1,800s.f. Fl. Rm., Scrnd
Porch, Utii. Big. on
approx. 3/4 Ac. Room
to build pool or add.
home on Inc. adj. lot.
(352) 726-3481
3/2/2 BRYANT ST.
2050 Living area - 2 car
attached garage.
Separate detached
garage Incl. Fenced in
w/decorative entry
way. $225,000
(352) 637-4138
I BETTY MORTON I


LIc. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8 %
Commission

Rea-Silect

(352) 795-1555
CHARMING 2BR/2BATH
HIGHLANDS, corner lot,
circular driveway,
prequailified only
Must See. $124,900
(352) 201-1663


a


DIVORCED Need To Selll
3/2/2 Updated, shaded
tree corner, $125,900
Cheryl Scruggs,
Century 21 J.W Morton,
R.E., Inc. (352) 697-2910
FSBO 3/2 CARPORT
CBS with alum. siding,
new roof '07, new tile,
throughout '07 Irg.
corner lot, city water,
sewer, 418 Hunting
Lodge Dr. $115,000
(352) 341-0583
(352) 613-0937
HIGHLANDS 2/1/1
PRICED TO SELLII Tile
floors, CHA, $87,000
Pleasant Grv. School.
Franklin Realty
352-464-4211
HIGHLANDS 3/2/2
1420SFLA, Non smoking
Org. owner, Fireplace,
Large bdrms, $145,000
Franklin Realty
352-464-4211
HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $110,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685
LUXURY TRI-LEVEL
3/1.5/1.75 IHW Updated
1,648 sf la $179,900
726-7241 For photos,
virtual tour and info go to:
www.buvowner.com
/toa64355
New Townhomes for
sale Close to Shopping
& Downtown Inverness.
Owner financing
(352) 860-1981
PRICED TO SELL
2/2/1, w/den, LV/DR
and eat-in kchn. 1245
sqift., fenced BY, H20
filter, concrete patio,
wood deck, shed /elec
$129,000. Call 201-9368


4/2.5/2 on 2.5 ACRES
Hg. 2 Story Cape Cod.
Home shows well loved.
$299,900 Sharon Levins,
Rhema Realty
(352) 228-1301
BUY OWNER
2005 4/2 MFG Home,
2356SF, 2 wooded ac.
Many amenities.
$199,900/reas, offer
(727) 457-9567


-"4 Floralc= Homes


REDUCED $10,000
2003. 3/2/2 plus det. 1
car gar/wrkshp.Loaded
w/extrasil $168,000
Cheryl Scruggs,
Century 21 J.W Morton,
RE., Inc. (352) 697-2910
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
SELL YOUR HOME!
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95'
Call
726-3983
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Pilvote Party Only
"; pe' .d a1oI rLIo aI lirI6
(Some erclcric rir
M.ai, appi)




2/2/1 NEWLY UPDATED
The boater in you will
love this location
$114,500
John Maisel III Exit
Realty(352) 302-5351
GREAT DEAL 2/2
With screen porch.
Reduce to $36,900. Call
Shella Bensinger at
Keller Willams Realty
(352) 476-5403
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
PRICE REDUCED 1/1
Fixer upper on nice lot.
$42,900 352-860-2075


PRICE REDUCED
MUST SELL Well
maintained home,
great location. 3/2,
new C/H/A & roof
$139,900. 352-860-2075




I BETTY MORTON


3/2, 2 Car Detach Gar.
2 yr. old AC, new re-
model. bthrms. Close to
shopping. Good Areal
$130K (352) 302-0246

FISHING IN FRONT YARD
3/2 ON 10.8 Acresll
Detached 14 X 28
office, pool, fncd,,
pond. S325K Ownr.
FInan. (352)621-3135

KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, ated, $825,000
(352) 634-1805



'01, Jacobsen Modular
Home 1891 sq. ft,, on
1/2 Ac. fenced 2, sheds
$132K Buyer Pays
Closing Cost
352-628-4513
Good Family Home
3/2 SW on Two 1/2 AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US19
352-503-4142
3/2/2 CAGED POOL
Great Deal In Great
Community New Appl.
$169,900 Harley Hough,
EXIT Realty Leaders
352-400-0051


Your World





Cl Ii )M(:tl.1.

ww ohronialeopiin cc-m


in The Citrus County Chronicle Classifieds


Only the Citrus County Chronicle can give you all


these benefits


* Your ad will be scheduled thirty days and appear in the Citrus

County Chronicle and online each and every day.


* Your person-to-person ad will reach the largest audience


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readership


* Your ad consists of the make and four lines of description for $63.95


* Get your ad in right away!










563-5966


SCwwwh roniceonline




www.chronicleonline.com


BUY OWNER - 3/2/2,
Pool Home, approx,
1875 sq. ft., cul-de-sac,
location, plus bonus
computer room, open
floor plan, Built 2003. 14
x 28 Heated Pool w/ ex-
panded deck. Asking
$242.000, No agents
(352) 382-8914
Exceptional Value,
for a New Home, never
lived In. The floor plan Is
excellent w/ 4 Bd. Rm's
Formal Din. Eat in Kit. &
a separate Den or Of-
fice, situated on a quiet
St. w/ Greenbelt and
open area to the rear.
located in Oak Village
section of Golf commu-
nity Sugarmill Woods
(239) 394-4167


I mft.1 - I


v _-I


-1


LOST JOBI MUST SELL
NEW 4/3/3 + BONUS
ROOM, POOL,
WOODED LOT.
GOURMET KITCHEN, ALL
UPGRADES $414,000
OBO 813 967-7192

* New *
Sugarmill Special
Spacious, 2380 liv.,
4/2/2, Home, scrnm,
lanai, priv. lot, many
upgrades, BLOWOUTI
$209,900. Owner,
(386) 569-6777





5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs, at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845

$10,000 Cash Back
At closing
Brand new homes.
Only $995. down.
Call (352) 694-2900


Cmus CouNn, (FL) CHRONICLE


Lic. Real Estate Agent
20 Years Experience
2.8%
Commission

Reaalielect

(352) 795-1555









BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


BONNIE PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION
Is My Future!!
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
3/2/2 on 1.3 ACRES
Borders State Park
7102 Smith Ter., HOLDER
ForSaleByOwner.com
Listing #21030419
$219,900, 352-465-5233

BUYING OR
SELLING? CALL ME
FOR RESULTS


CY-ASSTIFIlIC-13S


BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000, 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714

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 $72K
4/2 SFH Block
Must Sell for CASHI
John (352) 228-7523
SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Chronicle
Classified ad
6 lines, 30 days
$51.95*
Call
726-1441
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Private Party Only
S r.er .ad ic'.onal n-r.e
Sorn-Re RItnction
May apply)

Vic McDonald
(352) 637-6200









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I HOME FOR SALE
Qn Your Lot, $110,900.
. 3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atklnson Construction
352-637-4138
SLlc.# CBC059685
, HUD HOMES 4 BR
'$366/mo, 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
(00-366-9783 Ext 5711
: MR CITRUS
'COUNTY REALTY








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




5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs. at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
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.

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

HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%, For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711




5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs, at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711



5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mol 5% dwn.
20yrs, at 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
HUD HOMES 4 BR
$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711



'5 BDRM HUD $37,5001
Only $298/mo! 5% dwn.
20yrs. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 9845
3/2 $199/mo HUD Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
BANK FORECLOSURE
4BR, $46,000. 2BR
$12,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5714
HUD HOMES 4 BR
S$366/mo. 5%down,
20yrs. 8%. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext 5711


-a
2/2'/2,
On water,
Make offer
Call (352) 560-7251
CITRUS HILLS
2/2 Beautifully turn.
$850/Annual or $1,200/
Seasonal, $114K Sale
352-726-7543/201-0991
CITRUS HILLS 2/2
Greenbrlar Ilst fir, furn.
SNear pool, $113,500
$1 ,000mo. 352-249-3155
CRYSTAL RIVER
2BR, 2BA, conveniently
located, amenities
$85,900. Agent Owned
- Call 352-270-3190
INVERNESS
Villa 2BR, 2.5 baths,
pool. $75,000. 464-0919


NORTH CAROLINA
Extraordinary Riverfront
& River Access sites on
the Broad River
Starting at $39,900.
828-652-8700


2/2/1 WOODLAND EST.
Fixed dock w/gulf
access. lyr. old AC, DR,
Fm.Rm. Scrn'd Garden
lanal, $369,000
(352) 564-0759
4/3.5/2 In YANKEETOWN
3,514 sf. Formal areas,
French Drs, gazebo &
guesthouse,$1,285,000
. Nancy Lewis, EXIT
REALTY(352) 302-6082


BETTY MORTON


20 Years Experience
2,8 Percent
Commission

Re(352) 795-1555

(352) 795-1555


Deb Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046
CRYSTAL SHORES 2/3
den. Dock, boat slip. on
2 lots, porch w/ vinyl
windows, overlook
gorgeous lagoon mn,.
to gulf, excel. cond.
REDUCED
352-795-7593

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

KINGS BAY DRIVE
4/2/2 on canal, immac.
Pool home, separate
suite, gated, $825,000
(352) 634-1805

LET OUR OFFICE
GUIDE YOUI


Plantation Realty. Inc.
(352) 795-0784
Cell 422-7925
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R)/Owner
See all of the listings
In Citrus County at
realtvlnc.com


















1-15 HOUSES WANTED
Cash or Terms
John (352) 228-7523
www.FastFIorldaHouse

Im A Private Investor,
Looking to Buy, Res. or
Commercial Properties
for CASH (305)542-4650
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh.......Fast I
352-637-2973
Ihomesold.com



ACREAGE FOR SALE
0,5-2.5 Zoned for MH
or home. Priced to sell
By Owner. Ownr fin.
avail. Low dwn, flex
terms.Se Habla Espanol
(800) 466-0460



10 ACRES
Close to shopping.
Great price of $149,900
Sheila Benslnger at n
Keller Willams Realty
(352) 476-5403
20 ACRES HI & DRY
MUST SELL $194,900
Sheila Bensinger at
Keller Willams Realty
(352) 476-5403
42 Acres
cleared & fenced,
rolling hills, high & dry
close to everything!
$575k 352-302-9140
3/2 SW on Two Y2 AC
Lots. Scrn porch.
BY OWNER, $44,500
1592 S Lookout Pt
2 blocks off US 19
352-503-4142
FARMS
&
WATER FRONT

Awk 1f 511


Crossland
Realty Inc.
Since 1989
(352) 726-6644
Lecanto, Centrally
Located, 2 cleared
,52 oc. lots. Desirable
neighborhood, paved
roads, city water, huge
oak trees, corner lot,
$35,000. Interior lot,
.$32,500. W Laurel St.
Owner Agent
352-302-2300
TERRA VISTA HILLSIDE
GOLF COURSE LOT #9
Skyvlew CC, $77,000
Call (352) 638-0905


HUNTING LAND IN LEVY
CO., 10 Acres of Hard-
wood trees & pine, bor-
der Wacassa Preserves
600 ft. on Hwy. 19, 15
mln, N, of Inglls, owner
fln. w/30% down, asking
$135,000. (734)834-2004


I ""*J Citrus County
CA3
c= Homes


r MENTAL FINDER
I www.chronlcLe
rentalfindercom


-1

4 Mud Tires,
44 x 18.5 x 15 Tires,
$400. abo
(352) 279-4860
7.5 Johnson Outboard,
runs excel.
great shape, $300.
25HP Mariner,
foot. froze up $150.
(352) 279-4860
MERCURY
2005 50HP, Like new
w/controls.
Repowering, $2550/
abo (352) 795-1243




YAMAHA
'96 Wave Venture, 3
seat, low hrs, Exc. cond.
Lk Nw trlr new batt/cvr.
$2995, (352) 563-6080


-






New Pro-line
20 Sport
T-top, Honda 135, Trailer

All for28,290
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Hormosasse, FL 34448


12FT FISHING BOAT
Rod holders, deep sides
wide, flat bottom,
heavy, $150
(352) 341-0787
24ft. Prollne
S10 Pick Up,
Race Car
(352) 621-3420


All 2007 Century Boat Pckages
Stop in and SAVE] SAVE!














2007

CLEARANCE
SALE
Over 250 New & Used Boats
Sundance Skiffs








AIRBOAT 16'
Panther, Alum. w/trlr.
New prop & motor.
$5,500
(352) 489-3440
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
BAYLINER
26', Rendezvous Deck
Boat. 140 Suzuki, 4 str.
mtr. , bath, fresh H20
Syst,,top w/rear encl.,
Good tandem trir. $18K
(352) 422-4095
CAROLINA SKIFF
2004, 19DLX, 90HP
Yamaha 4 stroke
Mlnkotta trolling motor,
blminl top, depthflnder,
radio, onboard battery
charger, rod holders, all
In very good cond.
$9,500 (352) 344-5006
COMPACT 16
Sailboat, new bottom
paint, complete rigg-
ing, extras, dinghy, trir.
great starter boat,
$2,500. (352) 563-1327
(352) 795-0678


PONTOON
2003 G3 LX CRUISE. 20'
PONTOON. 03 YAMAHA
F50 4-STROKE W/LESS
THAN 30 HRS; '03 PER-
FORMANCE TLR; NEW
525 HUMMINGBIRD
DEPT/FISH FINDER;
STEREO; LG BIMINI;
CHANGING/POTTY
ROOM; ALL CG EQUIP-
MENT; LIKE NEWIII CAN
EMAIL PICS. COST OVER
$20,000 NEW; ASKING
$11,900 OBO.
(352) 212-5179
PONTOON
24' 1999 Landau DX-24
w/75HP Yamaha OB
Bimlnl, PortaPoftl, Lad-
der $6900 352-564-1049
Pontoon Boat
18 ft. Crestllner Sport,
refurbished In '07, 40HP
Honda, live well, GPS,
Dep. find. port a pottle,
VFH Radio & more.
Will send picture by
email. (352) 382-4909
PONTOON BOAT
20FT, '98, 4 stroke 50HP
Honda motor, trailer,
$6,000 (352) 341-2019
PONTOON BOAT
25', 85 HP Yamaha,
New tandem axle trir.
- $4,300 abo.
352-634-4021
PROLINE
'04, 24 ft., 225 Honda,
Donzi Hull, black, low hrs.
lift kept, NICE $32,000.
(352) 795-1598
ROW BOAT 12'
ALUM. V-HULL
BimlnI top, 14' ProLine
Trlr,,3 hp. OB, Extras,
$1,500 (352) 382-1193
STARCRAFT
14FR Classic 1960's
Runabout, 35HP, 1976
Evinrude motor, trailer
$1,200 (352) 794-0070
TREMBLY
'93 17'2' Tunnell Hull Flats
Boat, 90HP Yamaha,
CC, Leaning post,
$4,000 (352) 746-9296
Wanted: Boats in Need
of Repair, also motors
and trailers, Cash Paid
(352) 212-6497

-gg


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.95!*
*2 weeks in the
Chronicle!
*2 weeks Onlinel
*Featured in Tues.
"Whee s" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply

BIG - RV

SALE
By
COMO
RV & Truck Sales
& Service
Everything Goes
No reasonable
Offer Refused
All this at
-FOOD RANCH-
Hwy. 19, Inglis
Fri. Sept 28
to Sun. Oct. 7
or call
352-422-1282
www.comorv.com

DODGE
'80 Mobile Traveler
20' Class C, 52K ml.,
$2,700 OBO
(352) 563-2896
FLEETWOOD
'92, 29 ft., Coronado,
454 Chevy, Corlan
cntertop, new toilet, TV,
elec, steps, good cond.
A bargain at $10,900.
obo (352) 220-1607
FOUR WINDS 31'
'04, Slide out, levellers,
backup cam, V-10 Ford
No smk/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
SOUTHWIND
'84, 30' Class A, 40K ml.,
sleeps 4-6 people. Fully
equipped. $4,900 obo
352-220-6077/270-3649


r--


r '00, VW Jetta
Automatic Sunroof
and more. HURRY
At Only $5,990,
1-866-838-4376

'02, Mazda Mlllenla
Leather Roof Rare I
and a Steal At
$12,999
1-866-838-4376

'02, Mercury Grand
Marquis LS
Leather Roof Must
See $7,990. Call
Before It's Too Late
1-866-838-4376
L m m.m.mml
'03, Hyundal Sonato
Very Low Miles Don't
Hesitate at $6,990.
Call Now
1-866-838-4376
r mm m i
'03,Saturn vue"
Sunroof Alloy Wheel
SCan Tow Me
I Only $13,990.
1-866-8384376

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.951*
*2 weeks In the
Chronllel
*2 weeks Onllnal
*Featured In Tues.
"Whoils" Sectionl
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
ACURA MDX '04
Sport w/ navigation, 59K
ml. Exc. cond. Garage
kept. $24,800
352-746-7402, Iv msg.
r mm a m m m
ALL SAVE AUTO
AFFORDABLE CARS
100+ Clean
Dependable Cars
FROM $450- DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675 US HWY 19
HOMOSASSA
352-563-2003

* AUTOMOBILE*
DONATIONS
Tax Deductible
Maritime Ministries
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charly.
(352) 795-9621
L Tax Deductible *


CHEVY EL CAMINO
'65 $8,500. worked 350,
turbo 350 tranny, Needs
some finishing touches.
352-489-8633
DODGE
1965 Dart 440 6pack, .
500 HP, auto trans.
Tubbed rear, way too
much to list, $13,500.
Must seel Will trade
(603) 860-6660
FORD
'64, Galaxy, 4 DR, all
original, runs good,
$4,500. (352) 344-8401,
Cell (352) 476-4496
FORD
'76 F-100 P-Up,. 302 V-8,
Auto, Pwr. String. All
orlg. Low mls. $2,500
obo (352) 400-0191
FORD
Super Charged '89
Thunderbird 3.8, 5 spd.,
showcar. $10 OK or trade
for land? (352)542-9393


1 ACRE PINE RIDGE
2106 Huntington Near
shopping, Sacrifice
$49,900., 352-527-9390
1.15 Ac, Crystal Manor
HI & Dry. Briar Patch.
Surveyed. $55,000
352-795-2567/228-3747
CITRUS LOTS PRICED TO
SELL FINANCING AVAIL.
1-800-840-4310
letsgolandllc.com
LECANTO /2 Ac +
Well, septic, power
pole, Impact fees pd,
2775 Rennet Ct,
$25K aobo(813)792-1355
SUGARMILL WOODS
Oak Village, Balsam St.
MUST SELL $39,900
(352) 613-2855
SugarmIll Woods, Oak
Village Lot 28, Iberls Ct.,
Homosassa, Build your
Dream home, culdesac
lot 1/4 Acre $49,900.
(352) 504-6371



BEST DEAL ON WATER
Halls River, 2 WF Lots,
side by side, deep
canal. Parklike setting.
Cleared & ready to
build. $89,900. ea.
Owner/agent
(352) 302-2300
cac
cc Sale I


DURACRAFT
15' 6hp Yamaha, Low
Hours, Wesco Trlr, 2
swvl fishing seats. $1895
352-634-3679/628-5419
FLOATING DOCK
Cov'd Floats, Across
from Airport US. 19
Cryst. Rvr 352- 486-5836
GATOR
G3 '06 Welded Alum
1756 CC, 60 HP 4-Stroke
Yamaha w/Warranty,
Trolling Motor, Seats,
Fish Finder, Galv Trailer,
Less than 50 hrs use,
$10,995 OBO,
352-465-7240
JON BOAT
16' w/30 hp Merc. T/T,
Bimlnl, CC,Trlr, Mtr,&
Acc. Exc, 4 flats. $4,350
obo (352) 746-4160
LOWE
17' Bass Boat/Trailer
50HP Yamaha engine
$6500. (352) 795-9873
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used &
Brokerage
We Pay Cash for
Clean Used Boats
www.BoatSuper
Center.com
352 794-0094
F ---I
Nature Coast Marine
SSales & Service I
Present thisAd for
10% Off on all I
Parts & Service I
1590 US 19,
Homosassa
352-794-0094
--- -i - I
NEW & USED
Boat trailers at great
prices. Limited supply.
Let's make a Deall
352-527-3555
MONROE SALES
9-5 Mon thru FrI


COLEMAN
1993 Pop-up, air,
awning, needs some
canvas work, $600.
SMALL BOAT $165,
(352) 346-8668
FLEETWOOD
'06, 5th Wheel Gearbox
toy hauler, king bed
over garage, full bd.
In front, generator,
twin LP's, sport decor,
Can be seen In
storage, behind
Beverly Hills Liquor store
$25,000. (352) 746-2699
I BUY RV'S
Travel Trailers, 5th
wheels etc, Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
OPEN ROAD
36', '03, 5thWhl, IsInd kit.,
3 slides. No pets/smkng.
Used & pulled very little.
$21,500 (352) 563-9835
PALOMINO PONY
Pop-Up, Sleeps 5,frig.,
AC, stove for Inside/
outside. Good Cond.
$3,000(352)746-0839
TERRY
29 ft., sleeps 6, great
cond, Inside & out
$5,500. (352) 344-9241
352-585-3079
VIKING
'86, Pop Up, Hard top,
Good Shape. Sleeps 8,
AC, Ice Box, range, sink
$975 (352) 628-0221




4 CORVETTE ZR-I Style
Chrome wheels & tires.
91/2X17" wheels, 275/40
ZR17 Kumho Tires, will fit
'88-'96 Covette. $500/
obo. (352) 489-8120
6' ALUMINUM CAP
for Toyota Tundra
Access Cab SR5 P-Up.
$250
(352) 527-3710
CARGO CARRIER
Roof-top
$75
(352) 382-1193
CHEVY TRUCK TOPPER
Tan 6.5 Ft Bed, Used
once, Pd. $1250 sell for
$600 352-726-2646
after 5pm
CUSTOM TOPPER
Fits Ford or GM 8' beds.
Built In pipe rack &
tool box. $175. obo
352-341-1809
GOOSE NECK
HITCH
For Chevrolet dually.
$150
(352) 302-5698
MIckey Thompson
33x12.5x17 Bala Claw
Radials with only
-10,000 miles mounted
on 17" American
Racing ATX Mojave
Black Teflon wheels (fit
Dodge) Paid $1,800
brand new, asking
$1,300., 352-634-4558
Tow Dolly
Stehl, 2003, like new
$700.
(352) 628-6335



r--

TOP DOLLAR I
SFor Junk Cars
S$ (352) 201-1052 $
CASH BUYER-No Junk
for Trucks, Vans & Cars
Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333





*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We.
sell ATV parts 628-2084
$ $ CASH PAID $ $
Junk Cars, Trucks, Vans
No Title OK, Call J.W.
(352) 228-9645


lc.n Cars
BIG SALE
CASH & B.H.P.H .
Don't Miss This!!
CONSIGNMENT USA
US 19-Airportz!00-�d2108


BUICK
1989 Regal, 100K ml.
great shape,
$1500/obo
(352) 586-0417
BUICK
Century 2001, 4dr.
Good cond. Air,
Loaded. $2800
(352) 382-2631
BUICK PARK AVE.
'86, 4dr, V-6, auto, AC,
fully loaded, Sr, owned.
Ither Int. Great cond.
$1300. (352) 249-8059
CADILLAC
2000, Caddy Catera,
70K, Tan, Leather. Super
Shape, sunroof, new
batt., brakes, tires &
hitch, $7,100 Avail. Oct.
5th, (352) 795-8801
CADILLAC
'97 Sedan Deville,
signature series, 25mpg,
north star, beautiful
dependable 90k ml,
$4,700. (352) 795-7876
CADILLAC
ELDORADO '00
44,700 miles, 2 Door,
Loaded, Garage kept,
A-1 Condition, $12,900,
352-586-4134 ,
CHEVY
'99, Malibu,
low mileage
$4,600. abo
(352) 746-0283
CHEVY
Lumna, '94, 118K ml,
4dr, 2nd owner,
Asking $2,500
(352) 628-0029
CHEVY
MONTE CARLO
2004. 43330, $18,500.00
Dale Earnhardt Sr
Edition 352 249-6825
CUTLASS
OLDS 1999
Only 66k miles, One
Owner, Excellent
Condition, Great Gas
Mileage, $5100- Call
352-344-1646
DODGE
'02, Intrepid,
Low ml., white,
Make offer, Call
(352) 560-7251
DODGE
1987 CONQUEST 2.6,
turbo, 5spd. runs very
good. $1500/obo,
(352) 795-8968
DODGE
Intrepid '98, V6, AC, CD
player. Heat. P/W $1600
352-563-2125 or
352-302-6377
FORD
'01 Taurus SES
White, A/C 4dr, V6, 41k
Mi. Exc, Cond. $8800
(352) 341-4805
FORD
2005 Taurus, 21K ml.,
Like Newl Sunroof,
$11,000 Citrus Hills.
(352) 746-1321
FORD
'93 Taurus GL Station
Wagon, Loadedl $3,300
OBOe(352) 563-1181
(813)244-3945
HONDA
'04, Civic EX, coupe,
16k org. ml., sunroof,
CD player 1 owner
showroom cond.
$14,990 (352) 746-1862
HYUNDAI
'04 Sonata 35k Mi.
33MPG Pwr all, A/C,
Cd, Wrnty, Exc Cond.
$8,900 489-1433
INFINITY G35 '06
Coupe, 10K mi. Blue/
creme, beautiful &
perfect! $30,800
(352) 860-1239
LEXUS
SC430 2005, Red cony.
29,500ml. Lke newly
$42,600. Homosassa
(702) 306-3929
MERCEDES-
1987, 560SL, 126K,
REDUCED $9.999
352-586-6805/
382-1204




MITSUBISHI
'90, Mirage, cold AC,
49K ml. New tires. A-1
Cond. 40+ MPG $2,500
(352) 344-9141
MUSTANG
2001 Convertible, Red,
V-6, auto, leather,
$7,000 or take over
pymnts. (352) 266-6726
MUSTANG
'99 'GT Conv.Exc cond
39K ,V8, auto Mach460
elec am/fm. Ster. Cass
$9,000 (352) 341-1660
OLDS AURORA
2001, V-6 Sedan, 48K,
Exc. Cond. Leather,
Dual Pwr Seats/Wndws/
Drs., Radlo/Cass./CD,
Chrome Wheels,
Pearl White. $10,995
(352) 746-2001
TOYOTA CAMRY LE '96,
Exc. Cond./AII pwr.,
Mnfc. Reds., 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
Pc00- 9e lmpoundso t
Carstom $5001 Foristrgs cal
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


*FREE REMOVAL OF-
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
HONDA
400 2002, 2WD Racing
Bike. Yellow
Great condition. $3200.
(352) 465-3785


"I I me


'04 MINI CHOPPER 97cc
70mpg. Must seel $1000
Gas Golf Cart, runs
gregt $1200 795-4770

A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.951"
*2 weeks In the
Chronicial
*2 weeks QOnllnal
SFeatured in Tues.
"Wheels" SectionI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*$5 per addltlonal line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
DAELIM
ROADWIN 2005 125CC
Great starter street.
bike. Low ml,. Clear title,
$2200/obo 352-628-7442
*FREE REMOVAL OF.
ATV's, bikes, cars, jet skis
mowers, golf carts. We
sell ATV parts 628-2084
HARLEY DAVIDSON
.90 Softtall, extra clean,
custom paint, Fin. avail.
$5500. Lucky U Cycles
(352) 330-0047
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'00 Fatboy, loaded
w/xtras. Good or Bad
credit $11,500. Lucky U
Cycles (352) 330-0047
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'00, Touring, electra
glide, classic, (FLHTCI)
20k ml, mint cond. gar.
kept, many extras,
$12,995. obo
(352)220-1414 evenings
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'07, Heritage Softall, 18
mo. left on warr. Low
miles. Exc. cond,
$16,900
(352) 560-7168


MERCEDES 1984
380SL, 69K orig. ml. 2
tops w/stand, garage
kept, $13,500
(352) 302-5698
MG MIDGET
1978, mint, low mile-
age, red, All Original
$7500. OBO.
(352) 302-5321/John
PONTIAC
'85 FIERO GT-V-6, Auto,
AC, 97K ml., Great
Cond. & Starter Collect.
$3,900obo352-628-5513
TRIUMPH
'78 Spitfire
Many extras
call for details $4000
(352) 302-8529
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374




= Trc mk
'00, Dodge Dakota
Club Automatic and
Only $5,990.
Call Now
1-866-838-4376
L .i m m m
Sm- m - m
'04, Toyota Tacoma
I Prerunner, V8, SR5
I Call Now
1-866-838-4376

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


938-0930 F/SA/SUCRN
Abandoned Mobile Home
PUBLIC NOTICE
ATTENTION: ANTHONY YANNAZZO;,OE HICKEY
AND GERALDINE ALDEN
You are hereby notified -r.a Jea r.'r.�ne Petley has
declared that-a certain Mobile Home (1987 14'x56"
Fleetwood) located at 7589 Hunterhlll Street,
Dunnellon, FL 34433 and 07600 W. Copenhagen Street,
Dunnellon, FL 34433), Is a abandoned mobile home
within my property line and within the meaning of the
Abandoned Mobile Home Act. Unless the mobile
home Is moved 15' off my property line and all delin-
quent taxes (Including penalty and Interest) are paid
and electric and water are restored to this mobile
within 30 days of the said date of this letter (09-12-07),
I, Jeannette Petley shall move, sell or dispose of said
mobile home free and clear of any, existing lens
against it, If you have any questions regarding this no-
tice you should contact me at the address and phone
number below.
Jpannette Peltey
7.. L , " " ri . ...; , " * 99L:y Lane
Hudson, Florida 34667
(727) 226-4160
PLEASE ACT ACCORDINGLY
Published there (3) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
September 28, 29 and 30, 2007.

112-1004 THCRN
2007-CA-2288 US Bank National Assoc. Vs.
Shown E, Soldano Notice of Sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
CASE #: 2007-CA-2288
S. Division #:
' UNC:
U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for the
Structured Asset Investment Loan Trust, 2005-5,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Shawn E. Soldano and Jessica D. Soldano, His Wife;
Unknown Parties In Posesslon #1; Unknown Parties In
Possession #2; If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming
by, through, under and against the above named -
Defendant(s) who are not known to be de'bi/Q alive,
whether said Unknown Parties may clailrran Interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order of
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated September 18,
2007, entered in Civil Case No. 2007-CA--2288 ofthe CIr-
cult Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit In aa a'fdr-Cirr,
County, Florida, wherein U.S. Bank Nacr.:,raTAsc.-cloti;n
as Trustee for the Structured -s.eT min.erm.6eii LCr.
Trust, 2005-5,Plalntiff and Shown E. Soldano and Jessica
D. Soldono, His Wife are defendantss, 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 Octoaber 18, 2007 at 11:00 a.m., the
following described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 11, BLOCK 909, CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 13,. ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
6, PAGES 98 THROUGH 108, INCLUSIVE, 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 AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS 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 COST TO
YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL 34450 WITHIN 2 WORK-
ING 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 -900-955-8"-0
DATED at Inverness, Florida, this 19th day of September,
2007.
BETIY STRIFLER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Citrus County, Florida
- " ",' By: /s/-Lori-JohnsOn
Deputy Clerk
Published three (3) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
on September 27, 29 and October 4, 2007
07-77204T


CHEVY
'97, 1500 Sllverado, 3 dr,
fiberglass bdcvr.; 120K,
auto, power windows.
$4,400 (352) 795-5735
DODGE
'01 Dakota, LST 4X4
Quad cab.. exc. cond.
59,000 ml. too many ex-
tras to Ilstl $12,500/obo
(352) 795-4410
DODGE
Dakota '96, Std. cab.
Topper, 128K, gd. cond.
Nice bodyl $2,700/obo
(352) 527-4590
DODGE RAM 1500
1996, needs engine,
body exc., tires good,
will sell for parts $3,000
obo (352) 287-9561
FORD
'04, HD 4 WD, crew
cab, Duramax diesel,
94k ml., $21,000. firm
(352) 634-2462
FORD
'84 F-350 1 Ton
460 motor, Elderbroch
Carb/Manifold, 3" LUft
Kit, Runs Great
$900 obo 352-563-6626
FORD
'902, F2504 X 4,302,
V8,. cold AC, grannylow
4 spd, $2,500. obo
(352) 560-7324 aft. 3pm
FORD
'92, Ranger,
$1,250. obo
(352) 746-1087
FORD
'99, Super Duty V10,
66,177ml., $7,000.
Call after 6pm
(352) 697-3220
FORD
F-150 XLT '97, Super
Cab, 4wd, auto, exc.
cond. $7A95.
(352) 302-3048
FORD
F-250 1995. 7.3 Diesel, 1
owner, 116,500mi. Exc.
shape, asking $7,500
352-465-4892 or
574-596-5212
GMC
1992 Sierra, 6 cyl,,
runs good, $1,500
(352) 726-8299
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
TOYOTA
'06 Tacoma
4 Cyl, Auto, 41k, Exc.
Cond, 7yr. 100k Wrty
$12,900 (352) 697-1200
$5001 Police Impounds
For sale! Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


A WHEEL OF
A DEAL
5 lines for only
$37.951"
*2 weeks In the
*2 weeks Onllnel
*Featured In Tues.
"Wheeli" SectlonI
Call Today
(352) 726-3983
or (352) 563-5966
For details.
*S5 per additional line
Some Restrictions
May Apply
CHEVY P-UP
Not Street Legall
'87, 56" Tractor Tires. 454.
Runs Greatl $5,500
628-4878 Dave Jr. or
352-302-5885 .
DODGE
'98 Raml500, Ext. Cab,
V-8, topper. 100K. 1
owner. Well malnt'd.
$6,990 (352) 302-5698
FORD
1997, Ranger, 5spd,
A/C, 31/10.50 A/T, man-
ual hubs, 155K, $3500.
(352) 613-4149
FORD
BRONCO '94, 4x4
12,000LB Winch, cold
AC, new tires, 108Kml
$3600 (352)447-1540
$5001 Police Impounds
Por snI1^1 /-*r.rq

'00, Honda Odyssey
Loaded and Low
Miles Don't Miss This
One At $8,988.
1-866-838-4376

CHEVROLET
Van, runs great, body
good, asking $1,000
Call (352) 476-4661
DODGE
'94, Ram 250.
AM/FM/CD, V8,
runs good, $1,200.
(352) 746-9012
DODGE
'97, Grand Caravan,
99k mi., new tires,
battery, excel, cond,
$3,900. (352) 637-9694
DODGE
'98 Ram 2500
Jayco Camp Convers.
5.9 Ltr, fully loaded,
refdg, microwv, sink, TV,
VCR, fact. Instl roof A/C
for camping, 70k Ml., 1
owner S10,500
(727) 647-8135
DODGE
'99, Conversion Van,
64k ml., 1 owner,
$6,000 abo
(352) 628-4943
DODGE
RAM B2500 '96 conv/
dual air, 4 capt chrs &
bed, looks/ runs great,
$2500, 352-341-4306
GMC
'91 Vandura, TV/VCR,
AC, 4 Captain's Chairs,
Bench Bed $5,000 (352)
419-0054
LINCOLN
'97, Continental 1 owner,
leather, loaded, 109k ml.
non smoker, $2,950 firm
(352)341-0004
PLYMOUTH
'99, Voyager, espresso
edition, 3.8, V6, loaded,
cold AC 151k mi. 8 pass
$2,250. firm 341-0004
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








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

$5001 Police Impounds
For sale Cars from
$5001 For listings call


26CSATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 29. 2007


113-1004 THCRN
09-2007-CA-003198 Everhome Mortgage Company Vs.
Merrldeth R. Humphries Notice of Sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
CASE #: 09-2007-CA-003198
Division #:
UNC:
Everhome Mortgage Company,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Merrideth R. Humphries; Mortgage Electronic .
Registration Sytems, Inc. as nominee for Lender's
Investment Corp.;
Defendant(s).
.NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order of
Flnal Judgment of Foreclosure dated September 18,
2007, entered In Civil Case "lo*u-;. 0'-CA-OQJl l of
the Circuit Court of the 5th Jaiciai Circui in arena for
Citrus County, Florida, wherein Everhome Mortgage
Company, Plaintiff and Merrideth R. Humnphries are
defendantss, 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 O(tfaber 18,
2007 at 11:00 a.m., the following described property as
set forth In said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 20, BLOCK 156, BEVERLY HILLS UNIT NUMBER 6, SEC-
TION TWO, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 11, PAGES 132 TO 134, INCLU-
SIVE, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. . .
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS 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 COST TO
YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT Cltrus County Courthose, .110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL 34450 WITHIN 2 WORK-
ING 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: 1-800-955-877b
DATED at Inverness, Florida, this 19th day of September,
2007.
BETTY STRIFLER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Citrus County. Florida
By: /s/ LorLJohnson
Deputy Clerk
Published three (3) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
on September 27, 29 and October 4, 2007
07-779036T


-96-#-v uNIuRL,AY.


'03, Suzuki Garn
SVlitara Gas Saver
SUV Low Miles
Only $9,980 HURRY |

P i- - m i qI
S'03,Honda CRVEX
I AWD and A Sunroof I
I oNLY $14,990. I
S1-866-838-4376

CHEVY BLAZER
1993 S-10 Tahoe LT new
A/C, exhaust, EGR,
stereo. Needs repair to
fuel system $850 obo
Trade? 352-860-2347
FORD
'97 Explorer Sport. 2 dr.
V-6, Auto, All Pwr., AC,
$3,495
(352) 382-7632
FORD EXPLORER
'97 XLT, V-8, 129K ml.,
Exc, Cond. $4,000 obo
(352) 563-2399
FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '02, AC, runs
great. 57K ml., exc,.
cond, $10,000/obo
(352) 637-2582
HYUNDAI
'03 Santa Fe V6, Pwr all,
sun-roof, 25k MI. Trir
Leather. Hitch $11,900
(352) 489-1433
JEEP
2004 Wrangler, low
miles, 4 X 4. Gator logo.
$14,500
(352) 795-4920
TAHOE LT
LT 2002 Loaded.
Leather, Sunroof, All
Power. $14,900 OBO.
352-228-2608
$5001 Police Impounds
For salel Cars from
$5001 For listings call
1-800-366-9813 ext 7374


HARLEY DAVIDSON
2005 Softtall. 103 Cl w/
flat pistons, high Camp
heads w/pop offs. 51
mm CV carb. Thunder
Header, Chrome slider.
19" front wheel. La Pera
Seat, Chrome Bullet
Headlight. Carllnl
Handlebars. $20,000
352-746-2699/422-1313
HARLEY DAVIDSON
HERITAGE 1988
$8500 obo eng. rebuilt
approx. 15000 ml. ago.
Bike Is In very good
cond. 362-628-5422
leave message,
HARLEY DAVIDSON
SPORTSTER 883
'99, Loaded w/extras,
low miles, Mint Cond.
$4,500(352) 634-5450
HONDA
2005, CRF 150, runs
good, but smokes, looks
new, $1,000. obo
(352) 422-3113
HONDA
'98 Shadow 1100. Amer-
Ican Classic Edition
Tourer, New tires, $5,000
Loaded. (352) 344-3898
KAWASAKI
1981, ridden daily,
$1000
(352) 400-0310
(352) 270-3571


ci-Ass-IFIlms


MOTO GUZZI
BREVA 7501E 2004
12,000, $4,900.00 Beauti-
ful sliver bike, garage
kept, touring wind-
shield, hard bags, low
profile seat. Great Ride.
(352) 637-6345
Scooter
New 150CC
Roaa Legal,
Call (352) 201-6008
850-242-9343
SUZUKI
'04 GSXI 1000. Low
miles, fast Fin. Availt
$7,300. Lucky U Cycles
(352) 330-0047
SUZUKI
'06 MI09R. 2700ml.
Good Or Bad Credit.
Fin. Avail. $9,500. Lucky
U Cycles (352) 330-0047
SUZUKI
2003 BOrgman 400
Scooter, Royal blue,
14,900+ml. $3900
(352) 419-0053
SUZUKI
650cc, 1980.
$800/obo
(352) 572-7984
SUZUKI
'93 1400 Intruder, Ready
to Go. $2,000.
Lucky U Cycles
S(352) 330-0047


I







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FROM W4nFROM _


2006 NISSAN AI IMA
4 cyl., automatic, PNW, P/L, cruise,
CD player, power rear hatch.
018,120*


2006 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
6 cyl., P/L, PAN, cruise contort,
OnStar, power rear hatch release.
*Ia.aSe*


2007 CHEVY COBALT LT 2005 CHEVY 1500 EXPRESS 2003 GMC SONOMA SLS 2002 CERYSLEB TOWI6 COIOYBY 20 BUICK LACROSSE C 006 BUICK LACROSSE CX 2006 PONTIAC VIBE
4 cyl, autoric , pt CD plyer Driver side air beg passenger side Only29000 miles a n P P. poer passngrs P PIL, cruise co Ontar, Cnro ate t rolea 4 cyl, p owas eng ej p rowa
m*les. woodrain . CO player
-14,83' 114,977 -14,99 " | | 16,400 '1S 450' '1S 811




20)5 CHEVY EQUINOX li 2007 PONTIAC VIBE 00 CHEVY AiLANCE 1500 4X4 2007 CHEVY EXPRESS 2005 MC ENVOY | BUICK LACROSSE CX 205 BUICK TERBA CXL
6 cyl., automatic, NV, P/L, cruise PW PL, Cruise control CD cyl powerdrivers set, crise Only 15,000 miles OnStar, tow package, p, e cy, automatic, p/, p/, power 6 cyl automatic, P P/L
cotrol.ntroCDoplayer, powar sunroof.2 cruise chrome wheels i rseat, CD playe ia loathr VO player
17,622 $17,696* | 17,714* 17,900*' 17,995* 18,000* 618,110*




2001 CHEVY SILVERADOZ71 004 WMEEP SPOT 414 2008 PONTIAC VIBE 2006 BUICK LACROSSE CXL 2003 M C 1SIm 0 I IB 004 TOYOTA TNDRA SR 006 MC500 SIERRA
Fully loaded, 4x4, 60,000 Only 43,000 miles, 5 speed, CD, 4 cyl., PV, PIL. cruise, CD On 4k miles, leather COD, PNV, PL, cruise, CD, leather. Powerwindowslocks, cruise, ilt, cyl., auto, CD,
miles, leather interior. A/C, tow package. player On to r dual climate zone .CD .power seats
818,450* 918,450* 819,002* |19,450 I ,542 g19,99g $26 327*



iN i ROI FU? pBNloUI 23007 BUICK LUCERNE CX 2005 GNC CISO1 SIERRA 2007 CHEVY SIEBADO 150 2007 BUICK LUCERNE 200? IBICK WDIOUgS CO L 2006 R CO SIBBA 1S00
Only 19,000 miles, polished Only 5000 mies CD, woodgrain, AM/FM/CassCD, cruise, fog light AM/FMICD, cruise, bd liner, Auto, power seat, leather, Only 10000 miles leather 3rd PNV PL, cruise, CD, chrome
aluminum wheels, bedlnr, CD, PN, P/L, cruise, bed liner. 11,462 miles. OnStar row OnStrHoer Link rims.
21 ,450 821,995* S22,190* 22,995* $23,845* 3,9000 24,077*
- - --7..i-bra1 ...'Aiii~ - lAIL..-.. I-II--_.,1l[- 1- 1i


2006 BUICK LUCERNE CXL
Only 12,000 miles, leather,
OnStar, HomeLnk


iXL 2006 MC ENVOY DENALI I2OOSCADIILAC RENDEZVOUS 20MN CHMVYU ,11M0M R CIf 2006 BDCK LUCERNE CXS 2007 BUICK LUCERNE CXL
ory Power pass, seat, leather, OntOnStar Auto, l th por, P/W, PIL, cruise, C player. P er drives mo seats, . 6 yl utomaic, power drivers
$25,868* $26,657* 2,760* 27,027* s27,778*
HI -- I " I- U 7 M-- l^-"iii^ lc.r^r i


2007 BUICKg LCERE CXI 2004 GMC YUKON DENALI 200S CHEVY TAHOE I004 FORDSF-XC0G414 OFF40I.
Only 6,000 miles, leather, OnSar Memory seas, CD player, cruise, power driver ea hosted Leather chrome wheels, CD, nt,
Homenk heated memoryseats weather, dual climate zones. memoy se stereo vent visors, tow package
97- ,9$*88,187T 129,314* $29,995


2 006 MC 2500HD SIERRA 2007 SIERRA DENALI 1990 IMC SIlMA 414 1993 NISSSAM AXA uM i SlTUMn ia
8 cyl., auo, CD, 4WD, power seat, * 9,000 miles, fully loaded, 20* Rady to ro, on.e owner local PW, PIL, cmile , tilt. 4 crl.t cam,au tic PIL,
dual climate control wheels. a d. adla mto r sea.
$32,527* $35,500* m4,995* 84,995* 8608T


IA


*BUILSABCISYm MI OUBU syomICNSUYEYO 19GC JIMMY 2002 FORD FlUO
coal C D eiu gs 1srua~p p la nit 0aullay.661 r.see'P,,ar s-a
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8002 FORD RANGER !00 BUICK PARK All
s8 99n , a, 18t ,r. 0 bl rm 8 & pl poe 0 r 1esse., w seat
inise,"iI i tr.ul IU IE.G; I m . 6.far, e, gla iljrl aieio r.iol
|999 ^s' | 850


*Prices Include all available incentives, rebates, $2,000 cash or trade equity, conquest and $500 Military Rebate where applicable. Includes certificates while supplies last. Prices available on in-stock Eagle invoice units only. All vehicle prices are plus tax, tag, title, dealer added options and dealer fee of $499.50.
All incentives & rebates assigned to dealer. WAC. Vehicles subject to prior sale due to aggressive pricing and early print deadlines. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Sorry, all prior sales excluded.


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First Annual North Central Florida Mustangs All Ford Powered
Car and Truck Show
l [Presented by the North Central Florida Mustangs




8am - 4pm Saturday September 29th * Nick Nicholas For
2901 Highway 44 West * Inverness
Awards for "Best of Show", "Best [ Proceeds to Benefit
S-. .-- Paint", "Best Interior", "Best 5, Local Charities
' - '' Engine", and a Special Award " "" Food, Fun, Prizes,
"Dealership Choice" Live Music, 50150 Raffle


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