Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01294
 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: June 29, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028315
Volume ID: VID01294
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Full Text





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HIGH Pa
90 sc
LOW cr
71
JUNE 2b, ,


S12AUDUBON INSECTARIUM:
AUDUBON INSECTARIUM:


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l tart: Univeristy of Miami

C I T R U S C


rist attraction
nge grown-ups'
ugs and spiders
w!" to "cool!"

TOURNAMENT:
e fishy
Inglis man
competes
with world-
class anglers
S at annual
contest.
Page








THE BEEF:
Meat

Condoleeza
Rice answers
questions
about beef
safety.
/Page A13
WATERS:








hoping
ners still face
ng waters as
il./Page A14

roots
man has big ideas
1./Page D1
JRED INSIDE:




IT
4 *


expert
John
Sikorski
addresses
the his-
tory of
single-
handed j
clocks 1.
such as this./Page E10
TELEVISION AND MORE:


State seeking community opinion
MIKE WRIGHT on the parkway through
mwright Thursday.
chronicleonline.com The DEP will forward
Chronicle those comments to the De-
partment of Transportation.
Have an opinion on the DEP officials have until Aug.
Suncoast Parkway 2 project? 5 to issue an opinion on the
Now is the time to express it environmental impacts of the
The Florida Department of 26-mile parkway project,
Environmental Protection is which would run through Cit-
accepting public comments rus County.


A\ bC~fn^


PUBLIC INFORMATION SESSION
* WHAT: Florida Turnpike Enterprise Suncoast Parkway 2 public information meeting.
* WHEN: 4 to 7 p.m. Thursday, July 24.
" WHERE: National Guard Armory, 8551 W. Ventable St., Crystal River.
WHY: For more information, contact Joanne Hurley at (813) 558-1117, ext. 12.


Florida Turnpike Enter-
prise is having a public infor-
mation meeting July 24 at the
National Guard Armory in
Crystal River to update resi-
dents on the parkway route


and seek further comment.
The state is preparing its
final route that will be pre-
sented next year to the Citrus
County Commission for its
approval or denial.


chance


' MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Inverness resident Robbie Crosnoe casts along a lily pad field on Lake Henderson during the early morning hours recently.
Crosnoe has collected nearly $100,000 In roughly the past year fishing In the Wal-Mart Bass Fishing League competi-
tion. His winnings Include a $50,000 first-place check In the co-angler division of last month's BFL All-American.

Angler's success sed him reeling


JOHN COSClA
jcoscia
@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
I t had been a long,
hot frustrating day
on the water for
Robbie Crosnoe.
A day that
had started CRO!
with such prom- S'
ise was not end-
ing well for the CARE
39-year-old In- EARN
verness angler. $98
His dreams of N LARC
winning FLW PUR
Outdoors' 25th $50.(
annual Wal- 0 EVEN
Mart Bass Fish- FISHI
ing League 0 TOP-
All-American FINIS
co-angler cham- U LARC
pionship in Hot TO W
Springs, Ark, BASS
had all but 9 Ibs,
evaporated. U LARC
And what made DAY'S
it most exasper- 14 lb
ating was the
complete reversal of for-
tune from his opening-day
performance, in which he


Sh
TA
EEF

15(
GEE
SE:
00(
IT!
ED
10
SHI
GEE
'IN
SA
,0
iE!
S C
s;


could do no wrong. Cros-
noe opened the competi-
tion by bagging 8 pounds.
14 ounces enough to cat-
apult him into first place.
Day Two would not meet
with the same success,
however.
"I really couldn't believe
it Nothing I was
MOE'S trying worked,"
TS said Crosnoe,
who only regis-
R tered 2 pounds,
IGS: 13 ounces and
.* fell into fourth
ST place heading
: into the final
0. day. "My knees
S were practically
: 10. bleeding be-
cause I spent
ES: 8. the whole day
ST BASS on the deck of
BIG the boat. I liter-
WARD: ally emptied my
oz. tackle box I
ST tried everything
'ATCH: and none of it
15 oz. worked. It was
at my wits' end.
I knew it was over for me. I
literally had no answers."
See CHANCE/Page A4


Crosnoe is relatively new to competitive bass fishing, yet
he has had incredible success in tournaments. To date,
Crosnoe has entered 10 BFL bass tournaments and has
finished in the top 10 eight times. In that one-year span, he
has grossed more than $98,000 in winnings and has cap-
tured an impressive four tournament titles. in time, the
local angler says he would like to fish professionally.


According to state statute,
the DEP technically has no
say in the parkway route.
However, the law requires
See PARKWAY/Page A8


Electric



rates to


Bugge
A new tour
might chain
views of bu
from "eww
/Page AlI
ANNUAL T
A litth


Dollar Saver
Find Dollar Saver coupons
for area businesses in a
special, pullout section
in today's TV guide./Inside

Annie's Mailbox ...........A22
Classifieds......................D6
Crossword .................... A22
Editorial ..........................C2
Entertainment ................B6
Horoscope ................... 17
Lottery Numbers ............ B4
Lottery Payouts ..........B6
Movies .............A17
Obituaries ................. A6
Together.................A.. 16
Eight Sections


6 1141


County health department takes to MySpace

Site willprovide STD info, anonymous Q&As Rate Pr Bacteri....alTD16-24
100,000S ingle-Year Rate Per 100,000 Population


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


It's not easy getting information to teens
and young adults about sexually transmit-
ted diseases, but going where they spend
their free time should help.
With incidences of sexually transmitted
diseases (STDs) spiking in the county, the
Citrus County Health Department is putting
the information where teens and young
adults will look: MySpace. ,
"STDs have dramatically increased in the
last year," said Michael Wallace, R.N., mi-
nority health liaison with the department.
"We need to disseminate information in a
nontraditional way."
Wallace gave a presentation last week at
Citrus Partnership in Health announcing


the plan to launch the Web site in about two
weeks. The county must get approval for
content from the state health department's
Information Technology branch.
"This is groundbreaking," Wallace said.
"We will be the second county in the state
to have a MySpace page."
Wallace demonstrated the MySpace page
of the only other county to have an STD site;
Charlotte County. He said that page is hard
to find, and would try to make Citrus
County's page more accessible.
The health department provided figures
for STDs from 1997 to 2007. During that pe-
riod, incidences of Chlamydia have more
than tripled, from 104 cases in 1997 to 336
in 2007. But the rate has more than quadru-
pled among teens, from 25 cases in 1997 to
See STDs/Page A5


2400.0

2000.0

1600.0 ---- -111- --- A ----

1200.0

800.0 --

400.0 *A Cltrus
s State Total
0.0

Source: Florida Department of Healh, Bureau of STD Preventon & Contro. Includes chanaoid, Chianmy
dia, gonorrhea, granuloma Ingulnale, LGV, ayphils. Rates calculated using July I population euianatlM


prof revives glas,'.rf


Florida's Best Community Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community 75* VOLUME 120 ISSUE 181



Sound off on the parkway


rise m


August

CHRIS VAN ORME
cvanormer
@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Progress Energy customers
will face an extra rate in-
crease in August ahead of the
usual adjustment in January
because of the rising.price of
fuel.
And in January, non-fuel
related increases are ex-
pected to raise prices again.
The electricity utility based
in Crystal River already has
filed a mid-year request with
the Florida Public Service
Commission. If it is approved,
residential customers will
pay a net increase of 8 per-
cent from Aug. 1, according to
Progress Energy.
For a household that uses
1,000 kilowatt hours a month,
the current monthly bill of
$108.11 would increase to
$116.79..... .. .
The utility said it needs .o
recover rising fuel costs.
"Rising fuel prices are a
global issue that is felt by
everyone who uses energy or
drives a car," said JeffLyash,
president and CEO of
Progress Energy Florida. "We
know that these expenses are
a burden on our customers.
Our balanced approach to
meeting energy demand in-
cludes a diverse mix of fuels
to generate electricity. To-
gether with our fuel hedging
practices, we are mitigating
cost increases and price
volatility for our customers."
The company uses coal, nu-
clear and oil fuel, so it is not
reliant on only one type of
fuel. It generates 32 percent of
its electricity from coal, 21
percent from purchased
power and 7 percent from oil.
Since last fall, foreign demand
and transportation costs have
driven up oil costs 'by 32 per-
cent, purchased power by 20
percent and coal prices by
more than 15 percent
The fuel price increase is
called a pass-through cost,
said Jessica Lambert,
. Pr5oge -Energy -spokes--
See RATES/Page A5


WHERE'S







RISING W


still C
Midwestern
floods, risi
barriers fa
BUSINESS
Grassi
Hernando
by the yard
NOT PICTU
Tick
but
no
tock
A .-m....






t LOAI. Cin'iws CouN'1Y (FL) CHRONICLE~


A2 SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008


Fishing tourney set to begin Monday
_________- ----------------- ---- a -~,~'


-J 1


U '' '
Holdng 30inc reifis hecauht efoe rleasng t I Brce einik o Inlisdurng he 207 GFAInsoreWorl Chmpinshp I Isamorda.Melick a orme tw-tie NSA.pac


Holding a 30-inch redfish he caught before releasing it is Bruce Melnick of Inglis during the 2007 IGFA Inshore World Championship in Islamorada. Melnick, a former two-time NASA space
shuttle astronaut and world-class angler, is competing again Monday in the 2008 event.
Inglis man joins fly and light tackle anglers from 4 continents for IGFA IWC contest


Special to the Chronicle


ISLAMORADA Monday at 7
a.m. sharp, 32 skiffs with teamed
anglers and guides will blast onto
the Florida Bay waters in the
Florida Keys for the start of the
eighth annual IGFA Inshore World
Championship (IWC), sport fish-
ing's premier international fly and
light tackle tournament
The champion anglers, winners
of International Game Fish Associ-
ation qualifying tournaments held
across the United States and


across the globe, are coming from
as far away as Ornskoldsvik, Swe-
den; Murchison Falls in Uganda,
Africa, and the Daly River of
Northern Territory, Australia to
compete.
The fly and light tackle event has
been dubbed the "Super Bowl of
inshore fishing." The catch-and-
release format features anglers
stalking the Florida Bay and At-
lantic coastal waters for bonefish,
tarpon, permit, snook and redfish.
The 26 men and six women
gained entry as winners in one of


more than 55 fly and light tackle
tournaments during 2007 in 12
states as well as eight countries
around the world. They represent
nearly 3,000 anglers on four conti-
nents, and were invited to compete
in the "tournament of champions"
event
"This prestigious tournament at-
tracts some of the finest men and
women fly and light tackle anglers
to gather and compete in one of the
highest rated fishing regions in the
world with top rated guides," said
Ms. Denise Hartman, IGFAtourna-


. ment coordinator
The IWC features three days of
fishing with the contestants vying
for timepieces. The four major
award categories include: Grand
Champion (the angler who accu-
mulates the most points for all five
targeted species); and first places
in the fly, artificial lure and bait
casting divisions.. The point value
of the fish is determined by species
and the angler's preference choice
of fly fishing, artificial lure or bait
"Some anglers will use one fish-
ing approach or all three over the


three days," said tournament di-
rector Mike Myatt. "With so many
different fishing disciplines repre-
sented by the qualifying champi-
ons, this format levels the
on-the-water playing field. Within
moments of the captain's draw and
right up to the final day of compe-
tition the anglers are strategizing
and playing mind games."
Results of the IGFA IWC along
with photos of the previous day's
round will be posted each morning
on the IGFAs home page at
igfa.org.


PRTCTYU


.BIGGS NETET


Termite Protection


& Pest Control


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Hon


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around


Citrus County
Rescued manatees
arrive in Tampa
Two manatees, a mother
and a young female calf, were
rescued Friday evening in
Kings Bay. The mother
showed signs of injuries
mostly caused by a boat
strike.
The animals have safely ar-
rived at Tampa's Lowry Park
Zoo.
"They are in our medical
pools now," Rachel Nelson,
the zoo's director of public re-
lations, said Saturday. "They
seem well-bonded and both
are eating, which is a good
sign."
Veterinarians at the zoo's
David A. Straz Jr. Manatee
Hospital were still assessing
the mother's injuries at press
time.
Holiday closings
announced
The following organizations
will be closed Friday in obser-
vance of Independence Day:
The Citrus County Cen-
tral Landfill.
The Chronicle's Classified
Department and the Inverness
legal office.
F.D.S. Disposal Inc. Fri-
day pickup will be done on
Tuesday, July 8. All other serv-
ices will remain the same.
Beverly Hills Waste Man-
agement (Rolling Oaks Utilities
Inc.) will pick up Friday serv-
ices Tuesday, July 8.
NCRS Disposal's Friday
pickups will be rescheduled for
the next day, Saturday.
Crystal River City Hall.
There will be no city garbage
collection on Friday. If your
collection falls on this holiday,
your regular service will be
performed on the next day,
Saturday.
Vessel registration
fees to increase
All vessel registrations fees
will increase starting Tuesday,
based on the length of the
vessel.
The increase in the vessel
fees ranges from $2 to $67.25,
and was signed into law June
10.
July 2008 renewals can
avoid the increase in fees by
renewing at the Tax Collector's
office on or before Monday.
Call 341-6500 with ques-
tions.
-From staff reports






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SU N 9AY --
JUNE 29, 2008


wwwchronlcleonhlne.com


to consider sheriff's funds


Inverness council meets Tuesday


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The Inverness City Council
is expected to help form the
51 percent of local units of
government needed for an
application for funding for
the Citrus County Sheriff's
Office.
The parts of governments
in the county must represent


51 percent of the population,
and their leaders must sign
letters of support for the sher-
iff's office to apply for $30,773
in federal funds for the pur-
chase of mobile communica-
tions and in-car digital video
equipment to help the efforts
of law enforcement.
At its meeting Tuesday, the
city council will be asked to
authorize the council presi-
dent, Tom Johnson, to sign a
letter of its approval for the


sheriff's office to receive the
grant, which is under the Ed-
ward Byrne Memorial Justice
Assistance Grant Program
through the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement.
The funds can be used to sup-
port a broad range of activi-
ties to prevent and control
crime and to improve the
criminal justice system. This
grant has no match require-
ment.
At the meeting, the council
also will be asked to select
someone to serve as the rep-
resentative voting delegate


for Inverness at this year's
conference of the Florida
League of Cities, which will
be held from Aug. 14 to 16 at
the Tampa Convention Cen-
ter/Tampa Marriott Water-
side.
The league has changed its
interactive process to put
forth policies for municipal
issues, so instead of having
four legislative councils, it
will have five legislative com-
mittees. Council members
will be asked if they wish to
be members of any of the
committees, which will con-


Festival provides poker run, pie


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
Arleen Ford, Bob Vogel (Uncle Sam), and Debi Schwent, sitting at left, are volunteers collecting money and handing
out playing cards for the poker run to Sonny Schwent, right. The poker run was part of the Homosassa River Fireworks
Festival at MacRae's In Homosassa. The funds from the event will be used to benefit Citrus Abuse Shelter Association,


Crust crumbles for pie-eater during annual Homosassa event


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Matching her father's record,
Shay Huggins, 11, won the junior
pie-eating contest Saturday at 2008
Homosassa River Fireworks Festi-
val and Poker Run for the second
time.
The victory made her $50 richer,
but how did she feel?
"Terrible," she said.
Having won first prize in the
adult-level contest for 2006 and
2007, Jeff Hupp, Huggins' father,
was going for the hat trick. He
squared off with the other contest-
ants surrounding the table at The
Shed as they each stared at their
very own apple pie.


Gator McRae gave them the rules, crushed crusts, first place went to
that could not use their hands and Derek Lawson, 15, of South Car-
they could eat pie only while the olina, who used to live in Homosassa.
music played. The banjo tune began The contestants were handed
and the crowd cloths to wipe off
cheered as the their sticky faces.
p i e e a t e r s The all-day annual And as Hupp
chowed down on event drew a big walked away,
sweet apples and McRae handed
pastry Occasion- crowd as usual to a him another apple
ally, a head pie as consolation.
would come up Old Homosassa. The all-day an-
for a gulp of nual event drew a
water or a gasp of breath, big crowd as usual to Old Ho-
Huggins and Hupp's friends mosassa, with events including a vol-
yelled loudly for him to repeat his leyball tournament, watermelon
victory, and he kept his head down eating contest, bikini contest, blue
like a chomping champ. crab races, red, white and blue beer
But when the music stopped and belly contest and fireworks show.
McRae surveyed the remains of the The poker run proceeds will bene-'
pies, the bent pans of goo and fit CASA of Citrus County.


Man flees deputy while Theft leads to d

4-year-old child sleeps Narcotics found when suspe


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
As a deputy approached the
still-running abandoned car
whose driver had failed to stop
for him and had sped away
through an apartment com-
plex parking lot, onto grass be-
tween the building and a
playground, then rolled down
a 10-foot embankment, nearly
turning over, before it stopped
near a wooded area, where the
driver exited and ran, a pas-
senger was found a 4-year-
old girl asleep in the front seat.
According to a report from
the Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice, the chase began at 10:19
p.m., when a deputy saw a blue
Saturn drive from behind
closed businesses and travel
north on S.E. Eighth Avenue in
Crystal River The deputy said
he tried to conduct a traffic
stop to find out why the driver
was in the area, but the driver
sped up to 50 mph in a 35 mph
zone, until the car stopped


near the woods. As the driver
ran into the woods, additional
sheriff's office patrol units es-
tablished a perimeter around
it, the report said.
The person who ran from
the car, identified as Lance
Douglas Barber, 36, 2217 S.
Columbine Ave., Homosassa,
was reported to have stopped
when several deputies ap-
proached him as he ran out of
the woods near the Greyhound
bus station in Crystal River.
The report said that a com-
puter check of Barber's driv-
ing history revealed his
driving privilege had been sus-
pended several times and he
had received notice of the sus-
pension by court order or prior
moving violation for driving
while license suspended.
Barber was arrested for
fleeing and eluding a police of-
ficer, for child abuse for the
disregard of the safety of the
child while he was attempting
to elude the deputy, and for re-
sisting or obstructing an offi-
cer without violence. His
bond was set at $11,000.


turns outpockets


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A Bronson man arrested
for shoplifting Friday at the
K-mart in Crystal River was
found to have more than mer-
chandise in his pockets, ac-
cording to a report from the
Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice.
In addition to finding a
number of items from the
hardware department, the
deputy also listed clon-
azepam, oxycodon/Tylenol
and oxycodone in his report.
The deputy responded to
the store in the Crystal River
Mall at 7:42 p.m., after a loss
prevention officer working
for the store said he had ob-
served Thomas Darnell
Greenwell V, 20, 5911 N.E.
87th Ave., Bronson, taking
items from the hardware de-
partment. Greenwell was fol-


lowed to the toy depar
where he was observ
moving items from
their packages and
concealing them in
his front pockets, ac-
cording to the report
Greenwell was kept
on observation and
followed to the front
of the store where he
was observed walking
past the cash regis-
ters failing to pay for
the concealed items,
the loss prevention of-
ficer said.
When approached
outside the store, but
the mall, and asked to
to the store, Greenwell
willingly, the loss prev
officer said. The sheri
fice was called.
The responding d
said Greenwell admit
taking the items and co
ing them and walking
the store without payi


sistr of energy and environ-
mental quality, finance and
taxation, growth management
and transportation, intergov-
ernmental relations and
urban administration.
City Manager Frank DiGio-
vanni also will give a verbal
summary of a meeting
planned for Aug. 5, when city
staff will present the case for
the offices of the county's con-
stitutional officers remaining
in Inverness, an issue that
will be on the November bal-
lot as a non-binding referen-
dum.



Man



robs



liquor



store

CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


A man robbed the liquor
store at a Homosassa super-
market Saturday, and man-
aged to get away.
A call was received by the
Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice at 6:13 p.m. from a fe-
male clerk at the liquorstore-
of Sweetbay Supermarket, at
4520 Southcoast Blvd., who
reported that she had been
alone in the store when a
man entered and asked to
use the restroom, according
to Gail Tierney, sheriff's of-
fice spokeswoman.
Tierney said it was sus-
pected. that the man was
looking for the back door to
the store when he asked for
the direction of the rest-
room.
The man returned asked
the clerk for a pack of ciga-
rettes. The clerk said she
turned away to get the ciga-
rettes. As she turned back to-
ward the. man, she saw he
was holding a gun.
The man demanded cash,
and the clerk said she
handed over. an undisclosed
sum. The clerk said the man
put her in the cooler, but he
did not lock her in. Then the
man fled out the back door.
A helicopter and police
dogs searched the area, but
no one was found.
The man is described as
being about 30 years old, 5 ft
8 in. to 5 ft. 9 in. in height,
with a stocky build. He has
bushy hair, a mustache and a
goatee. He was wearing a
gray and white short-sleeved
shirt and a dark baseball
cap.
Anyone who has informa-
tion about this incident is
asked to call the sheriff's of-
fice at 726-1121.


Irug arrest

them. He stated he needed
'ct these items for work. The
items were recovered and
amounted to a value of
$50.47.
tment, However, during a search,
ed re- the deputy found a pill bottle
with no label inside Green-
well's left pants
pocket -- This -bottle- --
contained three
kinds of pills: clon-
azepam one mil-
ligram three and a
half pills (schedule 4
narcotic); oxy-
codon/Tylenol 7.5/500
Thomas milligrams five
Greenwell pills (schedule 2 nar-
IV cotic); and oxycodone
was arrested 30 milligrams -
Friday. three and a half pills
(schedule 2 narcotic).
inside The deputy said Greenwell
return told him he did not have pre-
did so scriptions for these pills.
mention Greenwell was charged
off's of- with three counts of posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
deputy. stance and one count of
tted to retail theft, with bond .
inceal- amount of $15,250.00. K-mart
g from advised it wishes to pursue
ing for prosecution.


www.chronlcleonllne.com









LOCAL CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A4 SUNDAY, JUNI 29, 2008


CHANCE
Continued from Page Al

And it very well might have
been over if not for a bit of
free advice, albeit better late
than never.
"While I was having a mis-
erable day, I noticed that my
boater was having a great day
We didn't really talk much all
morning. He was pretty much
to himself and that, honestly,
only added to what was al-
ready not a good day," said
Crosnoe, who has worked for
the Citrus County Sheriff's
Office as a deputy for the bet-
ter part of 11 years. "But fi-
nally around 1 o'clock, he
opened up a bit It made the
afternoon go a lot smoother."
Throughout the day, Cros-
noe noticed his boater's suc-
cess was coming mostly off of
a watermelon-colored Brush
Hog lure and a swim bait.
While the boater never of-
fered Crosnoe the use of the
lure or the swim bait, he did
give his co-angler some tips
on the swim bait, which the
Citrus County native had
never used before.
The exchange, which
lasted no more than a couple
of minutes, would prove to be
invaluable.
At day's end, following
Crosnoe's disappointing
weigh-in, he retreated back
to the hotel for dinner and a
shower, hoping that his final
day would be better than his
last
And then he made a deci-
sion that would help him take
control of his own fate.
"I kept thinking about that
watermelon Brush Hog and
that swim bait that my boater
had used all day. But I really
wasn't sold on the swim bait


because I'd never used it be-
fore. Finally, I just said to my-
self, 'What the heck What do
I have to lose?'
"So I took the hotel bus to
the sporting goods store. It
was about a 20-minute ride. It
wasn't Dick's (Sporting
Goods), but it was something
that big," Crosnoe recalled. "I
got there literally two min-
utes before they closed. I ran
through the
store and
grabbed some I
watermelon
Brush Hogs. I andt
remember But I
they were ex-
actly three nev
dollars and
ninety-five
cents. I also
bought sev-
eral packages
of the swim
bait."
It would prove to be the
best investment Crosnoe ever
made.
"My (boater) was a slow-jig
fisherman and he covered
the water, so I had no chance
to flip a dock or whatever,"
Crosnoe said. "I had to throw
something behind him on the
points.
"So right away I went to the
swim bait and got five quick
bites, but because I wasn't
used to having ever used it
before, they got away," Cros-
noe admitted. "Then I
switched over to the water-
melon Brush Hog and that re-
ally did the trick. I only got
three bites, but I caught them
all. If you're only going to get
three bites, you want them to
be good ones."
It had been a good day for
Crosnoe. The only question
left was, had it been good
enough?
Although he only bagged


three fish, he was confident
his 5 pounds, 11 ounces was
going to at least give him a
fighting chance. He also
knew, however, that Blake
Wilson from Prattsville, Ark.,
had a more than two-pound
cushion, a tough deficit to
overcome in one outing.
Nevertheless, as the bags
were emptied and the
weights registered, Crosnoe


Ranger boat."
Truth is, if not for his best
friend, Grant, Crosnoe would
never have been standing
there to accept the check.
"I really do have to thank
Ricky for all of it. He's the
one that really pushed me to
get involved," Crosnoe admit-
ted. "It was Ricky that en-
tered into the regular-season
competition and begged me


kept thinking about that watermelon Brusl
that swim bait that my boater had used all
really wasn't sold on the swim bait becau
er used it before. Finally, I just said to mys
'What the heck. What do I have to lose?'

Robbie
talking about the last-minute decision that turned h


held out hope that he had
done enough.
And then came the decid-
ing weigh-in. Wilson emptied
his bag and only had two fish
for 1 pound, 11 ounces.
After three days of heated
BFL All-American action,
Robbie Crosnoe was the
$50,000 winner of the co-an-
gler competition. The victory
was especially sweet consid-
ering the sacrifice the Citrus
native made just to make it to
the national competition.
Those emotions were evi-
dent on stage immediately
after winning the title.
"I had to sell my boat (that I
won at the BFL regional
championship) to help pay
for the house I was building. I
sold it to one of my good
friends (Ricky Grant) the day
I got back (from the tourna-
ment)," a tearful Crosnoe
said as he held his $50,000
check aloft. "This is a new


to come along."
Crosnoe declined the invi-
tation, however, and even
after his friends returned, ex-
plaining that they had had a
blast, it took much prodding
before Crosnoe finally acqui-
esced.
"He just wouldn't quit ask-
ing. I kept saying no and fi-
nally Ricky said, 'You're
coming, even if I have to pay
your entry fee,'" Crosnoe ex-
plained. "Finally, I gave in.
And man, yeah, I'm glad I
did."
But it was a five-tourna-
ment regular season and only
the top 40 would qualify for
regionals. Crosnoe would
have a lot of ground to make
up after having registered no
points in the first tourna-
ment, which he opted to not
attend. His third-place finish
in that first appearance, fol-
lowed by two first-place fin-
ishes, was just what the


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doctor ordered.
And by the end of the regu-
lar season, there he was
locked into the regional tour-
nament with a 17th-place fin-
ish. Also qualifying for the
regional tournament on
Clarks Hill Lake in Appling,
Ga., was boater George Kapi-
ton, who would end the tour-
nament with an impressive
ninth-place finish.
It was in
that regional
1 Hog tournament,
however, that
day. Crosnoe re-
se I'd ally made his
mark, winning
5elf, the aforemen-
tioned Ranger
boat as the co-
angler cham-
pion. The
Crosnoe Inverness an-
his luck around. gler proved he
was the best
of the best with a three-day
total of 13 bass weighing 18
pounds, 2 ounces, caught on a
Carolina rig near Little River.
"I had finally won my
dream boat and I had to sell
it because I was over budget
on the house I was building,"
Crosnoe said. "Now I've won


$50,000 and this is definitely
going toward a Ranger boat."
The victory qualifies Cros-
noe for FLW's equivalent of
the BassMasters Classic -
the Forest Wood Cup on
Lake Murray, S.C., in mid-Au-
gust.
FSN will broadcast the
25th annual Wal-Mart Bass
Fishing League All-American
national tournament that
Crosnoe won in Arkansas at
11 a.m. Oct. 26. To date, Cros-
noe has entered 10 BFL bass
tournaments and has fin-
ished in the top 10 eight
times. In that one-year span,
he has grossed over $98,000
in winnings and has captured
an impressive four tourna-
ment titles.
"The entire experience has
been a blast. It's definitely my
dream to some day fish full
time for a living. But even if
that never happens, this was
awesome. Just awesome! I
still can't believe it!
"Yeah, how about that,"
Crosnoe continued. "It's all
thanks to a three-dollar and
ninety-five cent Carolina Rig.
Yeah, I'd definitely say that's
the best $3.95 I've ever
spent"


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- a


STDs
Continued from Page Al

114 in 2007. During that
time, the county's popula-
tion increased from 110,620
in 1997 to 140,938 in 2007, a
27 percent increase.
The Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention de-
scribe Chlamydia as a bac-
terial disease that can
damage a woman's repro-
ductive organs. Even
though symptoms of
Chlamydia are usually mild
or absent, serious complica-
tions that cause irreversible
damage, including infertil-
ity, can occur before a
woman recognizes a prob-
lem.
"This age group is so vul-
nerable because of the im-
plications for future
pregnancy," said Virginia
Crandall, R.N., BSN, MPH,
assistant community health
nursing director for the
county.
"Once they have these
STDs, they are more likely
to contract HIV," Crandall
said. Part of the reason for
this susceptibility is behav-
ior, Crandall said, but STDs
also could weaken the per-
son's immune system, in-





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creasing vulnerability.
"Stopping STDs also stops
HIV," Crandall said.
According to county
health statistics, the health
department currently treats
about 100 people who have
contracted HIV The
county's numbers for STDs
are lower than those of the
state, but that is not accept-
able to Crandall: "Even less
than the state totals a're cer-
tainly more than we want to
be."
When the MySpace page
is launched, people will be
able to ask questions and
receive advice anony-
mously. Not even their per-
sonal icon will be posted.
"We have background IT
tasks to do this," Crandall
said. "We will monitor it
daily and post the questions
and answers."
As MySpace is free, the
STD page will not cost the
county any money.
As soon as the page is up
and running, the Chronicle
will publish the Web ad-
dress.


RATES
Continued from Page Al

woman, because the company
does not profit from it; it re-
flects the actual cost of fuel.
In August, the storm-cost re-
covery charge that the com-
pany has been collecting to
pay for its response to the 2004
hurricane season will be dis-
continued, reducing bills by
$3.61 per 1,000 kilowatt hour.
Without this reduction, cus-
tomers would pay $12.07 more
for electricity per 1,000 kilo-
watt hour starting in August
Business customers can
expect an increase to vary
between 8 percent and 16
percent, depending on the
size of the business.
In a letter last week to busi-
ness customers, Gary L. Ren-
fro, account executive,
Progress Energy, said, "Fuel
has risen dramatically re-
cently, necessitating a mid-
year price change."
Renfro said the company
has asked state regulators for
permission to recover rising
costs for generating electricity.
"This mid-year request
comes as fossil fuel and re-


lated transportation costs
have risen substantially since
the company filed its 2008
fuel-cost projections with the
Florida Public Service Com-
mission in September 2007. If
these costs are approved,
they will become effective in
August billings," Renfro said.
Commercial and industrial
customers can expect in-
creases greater than percent,
Renfro said. Supermarkets,
for example, should expect in-
creases between 11 percent
and 13 percent
In January, such non-fuel
related expenses as new nu-
clear, nuclear up-rate, envi-
ronmental and conservation
costs are expected to raise
prices by an additional 10
percent to 15 percent, Renfro
said in his letter. When asked
by the Chronicle, Renfro said
this expense would affect the
utility's customers "across
the board," residential as
well as commercial and in-
dustrial customers.
Citrus County Administrator
Anthony Schembri will send a
letter to Nancy Argenziano,
PSC commissioner, requesting
that the increases be con-
trolled to a minimum, county
spokesman Jim Hunter said.


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LOCAL/STATE







C;ITRU~S (COUNTY (FL) CHR~ONICLEI


A6 StNIA. IhIN: N29, 2008


S Cop riglteMaterial



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Obituaries


Venesia
Assetta, 81.
HERNANDO
The Mass of Christian Bur-
ial for Mrs. Venesia Rose As-
setta, age 81 years, of
Hernando, will be held 10:00
AM Tuesday, July 1, 2008, at
St Elizabeth Ann Seton with
Father Eric Peters officiat-
ing. Interment will follow in
the Oak Ridge Cemetery, In-
verness, Florida. Friends
may call from 2-4:00 and 6-
8:00 PM at the Beverly Hills
Chapel of Hooper Funeral
Homes. Those who wish may
send memorial contributions
to Hospice of Citrus County.
Online condolences may be
sent to www.HooperFuneral-
Home.com.
She was born Monday, Jan-
uary 3, 1927, in Brooklyn,
New York, Daughter of the
late Frank Berlingieri and
the late Mary Esposito. Mrs.
Assetta died Thursday, June
26,2008 in Inverness.
She worked as a Book Col-
lator for Double Day Publish-
ers. She was a member of St.
Elizabeth Ann Seton, Citrus
Springs and the Quail Run
Women's Association. Mrs.
Assetta moved to Hernando
from East Meadow, Long Is-
land, NY, 20 years ago. She
enjoyed quilting, crocheting,
and her love of people led
her to do volunteer work. Her
hobby and passion was cook-
ing.
Surviving are her husband


of 62 years: Peter Assetta; 2
Sons: Charles (Jane) Assetta,
Wilmington, NY; Peter (Lisa)
Assetta Jr., Tampa; a Brother:
Anthony Berlingieri, Her-
nando. She was devoted to
and loved her 2 Granddaugh-
ters, Regina Assetta and Jes-
sica Assetta.
Beverly Hills Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
View the guestbook at
www.egacy.comrn

Michael
Bacon, 60
INVERNESS
Michael Henry Bacon, 60,
Inverness, died at home on
June 27,2008,
under the
care of his
family and
Hospice. A
native of
Tampa, FL.,
he was born
on Oct 21,
Michael 1947, to the
Bacon late Thomas
and Francis
Bacon and moved to this area
from Sandusky, OH in 1984.
He was a retired conductor
for the Norfolk & Southern
Railway System, member of
Freedom Baptist Church of
Lecanto, and a US Army vet-
eran. He enjoyed wood work-
ing, fishing, and preaching
the Gospel.
He is survived by his wife
of 37 years, Kathy Adkins
Bacon; 3 children, Jonathan


( C


9 0',oo "
SopII 1 r ,
,l' i i. k I It IL;,


-I ig, 1-1FRf4


Bacon and wife, Lori, Lake
City, FL; Patrick Bacon and
wife, Dekota, Citrus Springs,
FL; Kim Bacon, Leominster,
MA; 3 brothers, Oran of Cam-
den, MI; Earl of Delaware,
and Ronnie of Ohio; 3 Grand-
children; A sister, Sandra
Dunn, preceded him in
death.
Funeral services will be
conducted on Tuesday, July
1st at 2:00 PM. from the Free-
dom Baptist Church of
Lecanto with Pastor Bill Ogle
officiating. Burial will follow
in Hills of Rest Cemetery.
The family will receive
friends at the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home on Monday
evening from 6-8 pm. In lieu
of flowers, memorials re-
quest to Hospice of Citrus
Co., PO Box 641270, Beverly
Hills, FL 34464
View the guestbook at
www.egacy.com

Edward
Collins, 68
INVERNESS
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mr. Edward L.
Collins; age 68, of Inver-
ness, will be held 11:00 AM,
Wednesday, July 2, 2008, at
Inverness Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
Friends may call 5:00 -
8:00 PM, Tuesday, July 1, at
the Inverness Chapel. In-
terment will follow in the
Fountains Memorial Park,
Homosassa. Online condo-



BROWN
FUNERAL HOME
& CREMATORY


lences may be sent to
ww w. Hooper Funeral-
Home.com.
He was born December
18, 1939, in Baileysville,
West Virginia, Son of
Richard W. and Verda
Joanne (Trent) Collins. Mr.
Collins died Thursday, June
26, 2008, in Inverness.
He was a 1961 graduate of
the University of Kentucky.
He moved to Inverness
from Cuyahoga County, OH
in 1972.
He worked as an Electri-
cal Engineer in the printing
industry. He also worked in
coal mining and gas. During
the 70's he owned a Mont-
gomery Ward franchise in
Hernando, Dunnellon, and
Ocala. He was a Real Estate
Broker and Developer in
Citrus County.
He was a member of the
Elks Lodge.
He was preceded in
death by his wife, Patsy Lee
Collins (06-30-91) and his
parents. Surviving is his
Son, Richard "Mark"
Collins of Kissimmee, FL.
Inverness Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes
View the guestbook at
www.egacy.comrn


CIa E. c. 2Wdav
Funeral Home
With Crematory

Burial
Shipping
Cremation
Member of
Sinwrinowan Oi ler o'tlw




For Information
and costs, call
726-8323


Margaretta
Cruikshank, 91J
TAM PA
Margaretta R. Cruik-
shank, age 91 of Tampa, for-
merly of Inverness, died
Wednesday, June 25, 2008 in
Tampa.
She was born September
11, 1916, in Butler; Pennsyl-
vania, Daughter of the late
James J. Russell and the
late Olive Wyant.
She worked as a Sales
Clerk in a department
store.
She moved to Inverness
from Butler, PA, in 1988 and
then moved to John Knox
Village, Tampa in 1998.
Mrs. Cruikshank was a
member of the First Pres-
byterian Church of Inver-
ness.
Mrs. Cruikshank was pre-
ceded in death by her hus-
band, Dwight Cruikshank.
Survivors include 3
cousins, Barbara Dickson


of Inverness, FL, Marion
McKim of Columbiana, OH,
Ruth Goff of Tampa, FL.
Online condolences may
be sent to the family at
www. HooperFuneral-
Home.com
Inverness Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
View the guestbook at
www.egacy.com




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Crntus CouN'Y (FL) CHRONICLE


A8 SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008


'-F----== =For the R c, .:_ == ":"",


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Domestic battery
arrests
Frederick Douglas Sears,
28, Dunnellon, at 9:55 p.m. June
22, on a domestic battery charge. A
32-year-old woman said Sears
head-butted her during an argu-
ment. Sears said the woman hit
him and he never head-butted her,
but rather pushed her with his chest
when she went past him. No bond.
Christopher Marfoglio, 38,
Dunnellon, at 1:32 p.m. Monday,
on a domestic battery charge. A
37-year-old woman said Marfoglio
picked her up and tried to force her
inside a truck. No bond.
Other arrests
Denise Nicole Rowe, 20, 88
N. East Ave., Crystal River, at
11:40 a.m. Friday, on an active
Seminole County warrant for vio-
lation of probation on an original
charge of burglary. No bond.
Jeffrey A. Evans, 43, 11475
E. Curlew Road, Weeki Wachee,
at 12:30 p.m. Friday, on an active
Citrus County warrant for violation


of probation on an original charge
of dealing in stolen property and
another charge of possession of
cannabis less than 20 grams. No
bond.
Michael Davis Stephens II,
21, 11153 Fulman Road,
Brooksville, at 2:31 p.m. Friday, on
an active Collier County warrant
for failure to appear in reference to
an original charge of disorderly in-
toxication. Bond $623.50.
Bradley Wayne Green, 20,
934 Orchid Ave., Inverness, at
2:10 p.m. Friday, on a charge of
retail petit theft. A notice to appear
citation was issued.
Liza Carmella Mastronardi,
28,10180 W. Misty Rose St., Ho-
mosassa, at 5:05 p.m. Friday, on
an active Citrus County warrant for
violation of probation on an origi-
nal charge of forgery to obtain
controlled substance. No bond.
Raymond Charles Lemons
Jr., 18, Woodland Ridge, Lecanto,
and Francisco T. Lopez-Fraga, 37,
Woodland Ridge, Lecanto, at 7:25
p.m. Friday, each on a charge of
battery in a detention facility. Bond
set at $5,000 each.


Incoming!


Nine-year-old
Jermey Herbert
of Inverness
prepares himself
for a big splash
as his dad
Rodney does a
can opener off
their boat while
his mother Kristy
looks on. The
family was trying
to cool off while
anchored off of
Wallace Brooks
Park in Inverness.
The park was quite
active with boaters,
watercraft,
water boarders,
swimmers and
picnickers.




WALTER CARLSON
/For the Chronicle


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PARKWAY
Continued from Page Al

the DEP to collect comments
during a 30-day period for
turnpike projects and then
offer a statement 30 days
later about the project.
The DEP has received at
least two-dozen letters so far.
Proponents cited future
need for the roadway to alle-
viate traffic off U.S. 19 while
providing a safe north-south
route. They also said that
without the parkway, Citrus
County .taxpayers will foot
the bill for road improve-
ments that will not be needed
if the parkway is built
Opponents said the road is
not necessary, now or in the
future. They said the park-
way would be an environ-


HOW TO COMMENT
The Department of Envi
ronmental Protection is
accepting public con.
ment on the Suncoast
Parkway 2 project. Corn
ments must be received
no later than Thursday.
Send your opinions to
Lauren Milligan, environ
mental manager. Florida
State Clearinghouse,
Florida Department of
Environmental Regula
tion, 3900 Common
wealth Blvd., M.S 47,
Tallahasse, FL 32399-
3000, or e mail them to
lauren.milligan@dep.
state.fl.us.

mental disaster for Citrus
County, particularly in poten-
tial damage to drinking water
and air.


Place Your Ad For Free
5 Lines, 5 Days, 2 Items less than 1100 each

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GOT A NEWS TIP?
* The Chronicle welcomes tips about breaking news Call
the newsroom at 563-5660, and be prepared to give your
name, phone number, and the address of the news event.
To submit ideas for feature stories, call and ask for Cheri
Harris. Again, be prepared to leave a detailed message.


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SUNIMY, J I NI 29, 2008 A9


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CiriUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONIC.E


AIO SUNDAY,. JUN 29, 2008


An fCop&yrilg ted Material



SSyndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers".


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The City of Inverness
invites the public to ,
attend the July \ 1 /
Celebration at Liberty and \\1 0/f
Wallace Brooks Parks.
Fun begins at 5 p.m. with
entertainment provided -
by TMC Productions,
children's rides, local
nonprofit food vendors
dnd muh more.


Fire
Falc
at


works display by
con Fireworks begins
dusk. .

Thursday, July 3rd 5 p.m'.
Liberty & Wallace Brooks Parks


Downtown Inverness
Please no pets or personal Fireworks!
Bring your lawn chairs and blankets and make plans to attend. For information on taking
part in the celebration or to make a donation towards the
fireworks, please contact the City of Inverness Department"
of Parks and Recreation at 726-3913 or W atchi a .
www.lnverness-FI.Gov : other' s


Free Parking.-.Free Admissio


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Mildred V. Farmer, MD, 12144 Cortez Blvd.,
(Route 50) Between US 19 & Mariner Blvd. Brooksville, FL 34613


Dunnellon Inverness Inverness Crystal River
On Hwy. 41 Super Tent Hwy. 44 Next to Hwy. 486
Next to On Hwy. 41 1 mile Nick Nicholas Ford @ Hwy. 44
Dunkin'Donuts south of the Roller Bam on Hwy. 44


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ADVERTISEMENT


Local Honda Dealer


Extends "2-For-l"


Event 6 More Days
Customers can take home a factory-fresh 2008 automatic
Honda Accord LX, along with a new CR-V sport
crossover for the amount of just $19,530'.


Ocala, FL -
With over 800 customers
swarming in and out of Honda
of Ocala on State Road 200 last
week, it shouldn't come as a
surprise that many people sim-
ply didn't have the opportunity
to take advantage of their
exclusive "2-for-l" sales event.
"We had no idea we get
such a massive response," men-
tions Tony Swain, General
Manager of Honda of Ocala,
"and with all of our construc-
tion, we only have so much
space to use and so many sales-
people on hand. Our only way
to even things out is to hold this
event one more time."
The event in question is
Honda of Ocala's 2-for-1 sales
event... a unique opportunity
whose incredible response has
forced the dealership to extend
the event for one more week.
Now through Monday, Honda
of Ocala will be offering two
new Hondas for the price of
one.
"This past week, I've seen
a lot of skeptical people come
and say things like, 'so I'm get-
ting a car and a Honda genera-
tor,' or, "It's a new and used
car,' but the fact is that we're
actually offering two brand
new Honda cars for the
Payment of one."
As an example, customers
can take home a factory-fresh
2008 automatic Honda Accord
LX, along with a new CR-V
sport crossover for the amount
of just $19,530'. Used vehicles
are not left out of the picture
either. Extended through
Monday, every used car, truck,
minivan and sport utility on
Honda of Ocala's crowded lot
will be labeled with green,
orange, blue and pink tags.
Customers can simply find two


vehicles with matching-colored
tags and take them home that
day for the designated pay-
ment.
"If you find two vehicles
with a green tag," Swain men-
tions, "You can take both home
for just $199 a month. Orange-
tagged vehicles are $299 a
month and so on up until you
get to the pink tags which are
just $370 a month. Now keep
in mind that's two of them!"


"We figured
that if clothing
stores can offer
2-for-1 specials
on their mer-
chandise, why
can't we?"
Rick Carpenter,
used car director of
Honda of Ocala.

This revolutionary sales
event comes with a few extra
incentives as well, including an
open invitation to all customers
regardless of their previous
credit problems.
We've employed leasing
specialists from various banks
to make sure we accept every
credit application that comes
in," Says Swain, "We don't care
about your late payments, your
foreclosure, anything like that
because at Honda of Ocala, we
want to finance you future...
not your past."
"We don't care about your


late payments, your foreclo-
sure, anything like that because
at Honda of Ocala, we want to
finance you future... not your
past." I.
In addition to the previ-
ously-mentioned offers, Swain
and his staff have also made
special arrangements for cus-
tomers still stuck in a loan or
lease. Swain and his staff have
agreed to pay off any trade
without concern for excessive
-mileage, age or condition.
"We've even arranged a
program that will allow cus-
tomers still trapped in a loan to
get out of it immediately,"
Swain added, "We don't care if
you have to push it in, pull it in
or drag it... we are ready to pay
off your trade on the spot."
With this incentive, it's even
possible for a customer to
upgrade to a newer car, truck
or sport utility with little or no
money changing hands.
On top of all of this is
Honda of Ocala's exclusive
Lifetime Warranty. "No matter
how long you drive it, no mat-
ter kind of mileage you put on
it, we will keep your Honda
covered. The longer you own
your: vehicle, the less money
you will have to pay maintain-
ing it. This should be the last
car you'll ever need to buy."
So if you were turned
away by last week's crowds,
Honda of Ocala has extended
the 2-for-1 sales event for one
last week.
All prices and payments plus tax, tag
and $598 dealer fee and dealer installed options.
All offer mutually exclusive and cannot be com-
bined. Dealer installed accessories may affect
final cost. Dealer not responsible for typo-
graphical errors. Artwork for illustration only..
Inventory subject to prior sale and may vary
upon day of publication. With 700+ beacon
score, with approved credit 24 month one pay-
ment lease not a asale price. 12k miles per year
with approved credit"


Honda of Ocala is located on SW College road East of 1-75.
Interested customers should contact the dealer for complete details
1-866-756-6834
170039 ADVERTISEMENT


A12 SUNDAY, JUN 29, 2008


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Available from Corn


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750 m 2/$1


Sweetbay Angus
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Roast
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SAVE $2.3 per: i-,.


188
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tM AM


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Hot, Spot


Turkey Breast
Carolina Skinless

3 lb.
:-' \ "'"" : A- 1 :.. lb .


Mini Seedless
Watermelon
Juicy
2/$5
SAVE $2.98 on 2


HotA pot

Center Cut
Pork Chops
Smithfield Self Basting
Value Pack Pork Loin
229
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Products
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Limit 4 All Varieties
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it ii~iit


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Corona, Landshark Bottles
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Captain Morgan
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1.75 Liter t
Select Varieties
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Long-lost kin?


LAURA FLANAGAN/Special to the Chronicle
Laura Irish Flanagan took the picture of Carl D. Flanagan, Andrew Flanagan and Carl D.
Flanagan Jr. on June 5 In Armagh, Ireland. In a recent visit to Ireland for the first time,
Carl, Laura and Carl Jr. came upon a local establishment with the same name. Being cu-
rious, the trio went Inside to Inquire about Mr. Flanagan. When told he was not there,
Carl mentioned to the young lady that his surname Is Flanagan. She asked to be excused
and shortly came back. The young lady said Mr. Flanagan was finishing eating his lunch
and would be right down. Shortly thereafter, a gentleman walked through the door, and
right away they all began talking about the Flanagan clan. Still uncertain of their fam-
ily ties, Andrew suggested a way to trace the blood lines.


DREAM
VACATONS

The Chronicle and The
Accent Travel Group are
sponsoring a photo con-
test for readers of the
newspaper.


Readers are invited to
send a photograph from
their Dream Vacation with a
brief description of the trip.
If it's selected as a win-
ner, it 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 photograph will


win a prize.
Please avoid photos with
dates on the print,
Photos should be sent to
the Chronicle at 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crys-
tal River, FL 34429 or
dropped off at the Chroni-
cle office in Inverness,
Crystal River or any Accent
Travel Office.


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TOGETEHRGm CUY )CRI


A16 SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008


1 0


Allen and Marie Lein-
berger celebrated 50 years of
marriage on June 28, 2008.
Allen and Marie met at
Christ Lutheran Church in
Milwaukee, Wis., after Marie
accepted a teaching position
at the Lutheran school. They
were married at Christ
Lutheran Church in 1958 and
after living in Milwaukee for
a short period, lived in
Menomonee Falls, Wis., for 38
years. They moved to Florida


Jeffrey and Marlene
Pringle of Dunnellon an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Jessica Mar-
lene Pringle, to Abraham
Joel Martinez, son of Aurea
Rossy of Easton, Pa., and
James Martinez of Puerto
Rico.
Jessica is a graduate of
West Coast Christian School
and is attending online
classes at Liberty University.
She is employed by West
Coast Christian School.
Abraham is a graduate of
Bayonne High School, at-
tended Hudson County Com-
munity College and is also
employed by West Coast


- -50th A.. IPVERSARIES:,-zl- ---,-...-----,----------


10 years ago and enjoy their
pool and not having to shovel
snow.
They are loving parents of
a son and two daughters, and
proud of their five grandchil-
dren: Tom and Susan, Julie
and Dick, Jill and John, An-
gela, Jessie, Valerie, John
and Jonathan.
Telephone calls, e-mails
and cards from friends and
family would be welcome
and appreciated.


S=60th kY 4 P Y .-" .

The Lopezes

Louis and Helen Lopez of
Inverness celebrated their
60th wedding anniversary on
June 26, 2008. Louis Lopez
married the former Helen
Whitman at the First Congre-
gational Church in Malone,
N.Y, in 1948. They are the
parents of Jim (Jean) Lopez
of Inverness and Karen Ben-
nett of Goode, Va. They have
four grandchildren.



Engagements -


Doel/Toto


Pamela Crawford Doel is
engaged to marry John
Michael Toto, both of Beverly
Hills, on Aug. 16,2008.
Pam is the daughter of
Stanley and Patricia Craw-
ford of Winston Salem, N.C.
She is a graduate of WTI as a
Patient Care Assistant/Certi-
fied Nurse Assistant
John is the son of Diane
Toto and the late John Toto


Sr. of Homosassa. He is a U.S.
Navy Corpsman medic and a
graduate of S.W Missouri
State University. He is a
member of Phi Theta Kappa,
and is a Master Mason. He is
employed as a Registered
Nurse.
Pam and John's marriage
will join together their
daughters: Nicole, Karle,
Ashley, Alyssa and Sandee.


Christian School.
Jessica and Abraham
(Bruce) will be joined to-
gether by the grace and love
of their Lord Jesus Christ on
Aug. 1, 2008, in Inglis.


DePriest/Stines


Jerry and Brenda DePriest
of Floral City announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Amanda Danielle De-
Priest, to Anthony James
Stines, son of Doug and Patty
Stines of Inverness.
The bride-elect received
her bachelor of science de-
gree at University of Central
Florida in 2007. The future
bridegroom is an Electrical
School graduate, Orlando,
2007.
Both are Citrus High
School graduates of 2003.
The wedding is set for 4


John and Doris Ludlow
were married on June 29,
1958, on Long Island (New
York). They have resided in
Citrus County for more than
35 years and currently reside
in Citrus Springs.
John and Doris had a sur-
prise celebration for their
50th wedding anniversary on
June 28, 2008. They were
taken by a stretch Hummer
Limo with all their family to
Ipanema Brazilian Steak
House in Ocala for a fun and
fabulous family celebration.
Then they spent a romantic
evening together at the Ocala
Hilton.


John and Doris have five
sons, John and Kevin both
from Stuart, Brian and his
wife Pam from Dunnellon,
Darren and his wife Debbie
from Homosassa and Chris
from Palm Harbor. They have
four terrific grandchildren,
Tim, Lindsay, Tyler and
Janey.
Special family and friends
included John's mother
Helen Kuschnereit, Craig
and Karen Fenton from Stu-
art, Doris's brother George
and his wife Janet from En-
glewood, Jessica Fernandez
from Homosassa and Jeremy
Basquez from Port St Lucie.


The Avileses


Gabriel and Lydia Aviles of
Sugarmill Woods, Ho-
mosassa, celebrated their
golden wedding anniversary
on June 21.
They were married on
June 21, 1958, in Brooklyn,
N.H. Their daughter, Eliza-
beth and husband William,
reside in Sugarmill Woods.
Their son Gabriel III and
wife Nicole reside in Virginia
Beach, Va. Their son Eddie
and wife Tara reside in Fort
Lauderdale. Their son Edwin
resides in Homosassa. They
have nine grandchildren.
Gabriel served in the U.S.
Navy and retired in 1988
after a 32-year career, where
he advanced from Seaman
Recruit to the rank of Senior
Chief Petty Officer.
During his Navy career he
served onboard various U.S.
Naval Warships and overseas
American Embassies. Lydia
graduated from Bayamon


Cosmetology Institute in
Bayamon, Puerto Rico and
successfully operated her
own beauty salon for several
years until she closed shop to
follow her husband on vari-
ous stateside and overseas
military assignments.
To celebrate, family and
friends congregated at the
Sugarmill Woods Golf and
Country Club in Homosassa.
The couple then took a seven-
day Caribbean cruise.


The Lovelys


Roger T. and Barbara
Lovely celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary with
family and friends on May 24
at VFW Post 7122 in Floral
City. They were married in
Santa Monica, Calif., on Aug.
3, 1958, but chose to celebrate
early for the convenience of
out of town family and
friends. Among those present
were Judy Chenowith, Roger
T's sister who was brides-
maid, and Tom Johnson who
was best man and has re-
mained a close friend of the
family.
Attending were Roger and
Barbara's son Roger S. and
his wife, Carol who reside in
Brooksville, son Robert also
from Brooksville. Son
Richard and his wife Debo-
rah and grandchildren
Richard, Hannah and Sarah
traveled from Denver, Colo.
Son Randell came from Plan-
tation. Other family members
attending were Judy and


Robert Chenowith of Elkhart,
Ind., and David Nenney of El
Cajon, Calif. Also attending
were a mix of cousins and
friends from Tampa and the
local area.
Roger retired from the
USAF in 1976 and in 1999
from the Safety Department
at Tampa shipyards. Barbara
retired from the insurance
industry in 1997. The Lovelys
have lived in the area since
1970, the past nine years in
Floral City.


FORMS AVAILABLE
* The Chronicle has forms available for wedding and
engagement announcements, anniversaries, birth
announcements and first birthdays. Call 563-5660.


-== = Weddings

Holland/Wing


The Leinbergers


I . .

I:5


Joshua Malcolm Wing and
Elizabeth Frances Holland
were united in marriage at
4:30 p.m. Saturday, May 3,
2008, at The Wedding Chapel
in Inverness. Chaplain Sal
Viglione performed the tradi-
tional Christian service.
The bride is the daughter of
John and Kathy Holland,
Lecanto.
The groom is the son of
Donald and Patti Miller, In-
verness.
Maid of honor was Christina
Gazulli and bridesmaids were
Pam Halstead, Crystal
Thompson and Jessica Funk
Best man was Thomas
Terry and groomsmen were


Thomas Edward Milford II
and Charlotte Marie Maltese
were united in marriage at 1
p.m. Saturday, May 24, 2008,
at the couple's home in Cit-
rus Springs.
Dopna Viglione from the
Wedding Chapel in Inverness
officiated.
The bride was escorted
down the aisle by her son,
Ryan Dillon.
Best man was Henry J. Ti-
etken.
The groom is employed at
Gary's Automotive in Beverly
Hills.


Julie Lee Aiello and John
Anthony DiMolfetto were
united in marriage in an out-
door ceremony at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 12, 2008, at
the Hard Rock Hotel in Or-
lando. The Rev. Henry Brown
officiated.
The bride is the daughter
of Bonnie and Tom Bova of
Homosassa and Ron and
Leslie Aiello of Deltona.
The groom is the son of
Mario and Carrie Dimolfetto
of Staten Island, N.Y.
Her father, Ron Aiello,
gave the bride in marriage.
She wore a white strapless
gown embellished with crys-
tal and sequins. She carried
a bouquet of persimmon and
white mini callas and cym-
bidium orchids.
The attendants wore per-
simmon long, strapless gowns.
Maid of honor was Gina
Aiello, sister of the bride.
Bridesmaids were Laurie
Keller, Kelly Kish, Lisa
Jawan, Zina Michael and
Kimberly Shepherd.
Best man was Michael Di-
Molfetto, brother of the
groom. Groomsmen were
Pernell Charles, Damian Del-
gado, Nick Kish, Marty Garri-
son and Michael Aiello.
Flower girl was Jayda


Hurby Cross and Nancy
Owen were joined in holy
matrimony at the couple's
home in Dunnellon at 2 p.m.
Saturday, June 21,2008.
Hurby Cross is a longtime
resident of Florida. He came
from Tennessee at age 12.
The lovely bride Nancy
moved from Easton Shore,
Md., to Florida.
The wedding had an Island
theme. Hurby had his two
sons, Jay Cross and John
Cross from Cleveland, Tenn.,
to stand with him and Nancy
had Herby's two daughters-
in-law, Mistie Cross and
Mandy Cross and Hurby's two
sisters, Jessie May and


p.m. Saturday, Oct. 4, at In-
verness Golf and Country
Club.


I UICK PONTIAC C '- OIL
WEDNESDAY ONLY CHANGE
APPOINTMENT 9:OOAM-4:OOPM
Must present coupon upon arrival. Price plus tax & hazardous material removal fee. GM vehicles only.
SIncludes ubeoil, filter, & up to 5 qts ofoll. Some specialty vehicles may be excluded or at a highercharge,


The couple went on a
cruise to the Grand Cayman
Islands and Mexico.


Flanagan, niece of the bride.
Ring bearers were Kyle and
Eayn Flanagan, nephews of
the bride.
The reception was held at
the Hard Rock Live at Uni-
versal, City Walk, Orlando.
The bride is a 1995 gradu-
ate of Lecanto High School
and 2007 graduate of Florida.
Hospital College 'of lelth'
Sciences. She is employed at
Drew Medical as a nuclear
medicine technologist
The groom is a 1989 gradu-
ate of Moore Catholic High
School and a 1994 graduate of
New York Institute of Tech-
nology. He is employed with
Superior Pools.
The couple went on a
seven-day cruise to the
Caribbean and will reside in
Orlando.


Louise. Everyone had a won-
derful time.
The couple went to Clear-
water Beach for vacation
with the family and then re-
turned to their happy home.


Suncoast Obstetrics & Gynecology, PA
Scott Redrick, M.D. FACOG
B- ,. -J ".-h.J ,Ch ,,N


582 SE 7th Ave., Crystal River, FL 34429
ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS
Medicare, Blue Cross Blue Shield, First Health, CIGNA, Humana,
United Healthcare& most other insurance plans
Full Scope Gynecologic Services
Repair of Cystocele and Rectocele
Treatment of Genital Prolapse
Well Woman Care Ultrasound
Evaluation and Treatment of Female Urinary
Incontinence
Surgery for: Endometriosis, Pelvic Pain,.
Pelvic Adhesion, Ovarian Cyst, Prolapse Repair,
Endometrial Ablation, Vaginal Rejuvnation & 0 nore


Jacob Wing, Shawn Miller and
Michael Holland.
The reception was held im-
mediately following the cere-
mony at the Knights of
Columbus hall.


The Ludlows


Maltese/Milford


Aiello/DiMolfetto


Pringle-Martinez


Owen/Cross


I I


Cn'Rus CouNiT (FL) CHRoNICLE








CITRus CoumN' (FL) CHRONICLE


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* m


Hudson has 'Forever Plaid'
The Beverly Hills Recreation Association
goes to the Hudson Show Palace Dinner
Theatre in Hudson to see "Forever Plaid" on
Saturday, July 12. Cost includes the show
and a hot buffet luncheon. Be at the parking
lot by 9:45 a.m.
Buy tickets may be purchased from 8:30
to 4 p.m. Monday to Friday at the Beverly
Hills Recreation Center, 77 Civic Circle.
Deadline is Tuesday. Call 746-4882.


L cL. l ", "" .. .. ., 8:45 a.m. Deadline for registration is Thurs-
OCa day. For questions, call 746-4882.


Fun day at Hard Rock Casino
The public is invited to a bus trip Tuesday,
July 8, to Hard Rock Casino in Tampa. The
cost includes round-trip bus transportation,
meal voucher, and money for machine play.
RSVP from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to
Friday at the office of Beverly Hills Recre-
ation Association, 77 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Be at the Beverly Hills parking lot by


0~~. __


Seven-day fundraising cruise
Come join the Beverly Hills Lions Founda-
tion Jan. 22, 2009, for a seven-day fundrais-
ing cruise to Mexico. Price includes roundtrip
bus transportation to Tampa, all taxes and
government fees, and all profits to Sight First
II for the vision impaired. $100 deposit will
hold current pricing if booked by August. For
information, call Lion Tom Mize at 527-0962.


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Anastasia Maria Marasco,
daughter of Christopher and
Stephanie Marasco of Bev-
erly Hills, celebrated her first
birthday on June 9. Anastasia
had a princess party with
tons of loved ones and friends
celebrating with her. Mater-
nal grandparents are John
and Liz Napolitano. Paternal
grandparents are Joseph
Marasco and Barbara Par-
nell.


-WNW
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Kolton David Alaimo cele-
brated his first birthday May
8. Kolton is the son of Joe and
Kristen Alaimo. Maternal
grandparents are Joe and
Fran Chewning of Crystal
River. Paternal grandparents
are Charlie and Chris Alaimo
of Citrus Springs and Kathy
Calvarese of Philadelphia,
Pa.


S -

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_ -_ ."Copyrighted Material --


Cassidy Struble celebrated
her first birthday on March
27. Cassidy is the daughter of
Rex and Stephanie Struble,
Homosassa. Maternal grand-
parents are Rod and Verna
Worthington, Homosassa. Pa-
ternal grandparents are Vel
Stiil., Homosassa, and
Dae.a'dd Connie Struble, Ho-
mosassa. Big brothers are
Alekand Cody
I,.


Citrus Cinemas 6 -
Inverness; 637-3377
"Wanted" (R) 11 a.m., 1:45 p.m.,
4-31p m 7:30 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
Wa.l-E" (G) 11:15 a.m., 1:50
* o.m :'4.25 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:35 p.m.
No parses or super savers.
"Love Guru" (PG-13) 11:40 a.m.,
2:15 p.m., 5 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:05
p.m.
"Get Smart" (PG-13) 11:25 a.m.,
2:05 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10
p.m. No passes or super savers.
"The Incredible Hulk" (PG-13)
11:10 a.m., 2 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40
p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"Kung Fu Panda" (PG) 11:45 a.m.,
2:25 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 7:10 p.m.,
9:30 p.m.
- Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Wall-E" (G) 9:10 a.m., 11:15 a.m.,
11:45 a.m., 1:50 p.m., 2:20 p.m.,
4:25 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 7 p.m., 7:30
p.m., 9:35 p.m., 10:05 p.m. No
passes or super savers.


Connor Rourke Spiddle
celebrated his first birthday
May 14. Connor is the son of
Brian and Sheila Spiddle of
Crystal River. Maternal
grandparents are Gail
George of Homosassa and
Ray and Joyce George of Se-
bastian. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Bill and Joan
Spiddle of Crystal River.


"Wanted" (R) 9:20 a.m., noon, 2:30
p.m., 5:15 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Get Smart" (PG-13) 11:05 a.m.,
1:35 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:40 p.m.,
10:15 p.m. No passes or super
savers.
"Love Guru" (PG-13) 9:30 a.m.,
11:40 a.m., 1:55 p.m., 4:15 p.m.,
7:15 p.m., 9:25 p.m.
"The Happening" (R) 9:40 a.r.,
11:55 a.m., 2:15 p.m., 5 p.m., 7:50
p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"The Incredible Hulk" (PG-13) 9
a.m., 11:30 a.m., 2:35 p.m., 5:10
p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Kung Fu Panda" (PG) 11 a.m.,
2:10 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:10 p.m.,
9:30 p.m.
"Indiana Jones: Kingdom of the
Crystal Skull" (PG-13) 11:20 a.m.,
2 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:10
p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for
area movie listings and entertain-
ment information.


-


.... Syndicated Content -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


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:Dive Instruction
,Scallop Tours
Si


,


:" BEVERLY HILLS "
LIONS FOUNDATION
7 DAY FUNDRAISING CRUISE
Sunday, January 11, 2009




On the beautiful Carnival Legend leaving the Port ofTampa and visiting Ports of
Call of Grand Caymnan, Costa Maya, Cozumel & Belize. Cabins starting at $675.
For more information call THE TRAVEL AUTHORITY at
o (352) 628-0668 or 1-800-334-8838 .





CARNIVAL'S GLORY SHIP 7-DAYS CARNIVAL'S LEGEND SHIP CARNIVAL'$ GLORY SHIP 7-DAYS
Oct. 25-Nov. 1, 2008 7LDI Nov. 29-Dec. 6, 2008
Nassau, St. Thomas, St. Maarten Nov. 16-Nov. 23, 2008 Cozumel, Belize, Roatin Island,
Port Canaveral Grand Caymen, Cozumel, Freeport, Port Canaveral
Interior: $638.09 includes port ees, taxes, uel Belize, Roatin Island Inside: $671.85 includes pod tees, taxes,
surcharge' (Graluiynot included) Port Tampa fuel surcharge' (Gratuity not included)
Ocean View: $778.09 includes porl ees, Inside: $676.88 includes podfees, Outside: $771.85 includes port ees,
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CinTtUs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A20 SUNDAY, JLUNI 29, 2008 VETERANS NOTES


The Veterans Apprecia-
tion Week Ad Hoc Coordinat-
ing Committee will conduct its
monthly coordination meeting for
Citrus County's 16th Annual Vet-
erans Appreciation Week at 1:30
p.m. Wednesday, July 16, in the
Conference Room of the Citrus
County Chronicle Building, 1624
N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal
River.
All veteran service organiza-
tions and individual veterans are
welcome and encouraged to
send representatives to partici-
pate in the planning process. Any
organization or person desiring
additional information should
contact Chairman Chris Grego-
riou by e-mail at
allprestige@yahoo.com or by
phone at 795-7000.
VFW Post 4252 and
Ladies Auxiliary on State Road
200 in Hemando has set the fol-
lowing events for the week:
Today: Post has bar bingo 2 to
5p.m.
Tuesday: Ladies Auxiliary has
bar bingo 2 to 5 p.m. with food
available. Profits go to local char-
ities. This month is for PAC and
Citrus County Veterans Services.
Dart League 7 p.m.
Friday: Post 4252 is having a
special barbecue for the Fourth
of July. We will be serving ham-
burgers, hot dogs and chicken.
Barbecue starts at noon. Music
by Ramblin Fever will start at 1
p.m. until 5 p.m. There will be no
dinner. The menu for July 11 is
meatloaf or fish.
Saturday: Ladies Auxiliary
hosts bingo at 10:30 a.m. with
food available.
Post 4252 has a pizza special
every day. You get a 10-inch
pizza for $5. Your choice of pizza
is a cheese or pepperoni and
sausage or supreme.
Post 4252 Ladies Auxiliary
goes to nursing homes four
times a month to play bingo with
residents. Everyone is welcome.
Post Honor Guard is available
for funerals, flag raising and
nursing homes. Call the post.
Post 4252 is at 3190 N. Carl
G. Rose Highway, S.R. 200, Her-
nando, 726-3339. Send e-mails
to vfw4252@tampabay.rr.com.
American Legion Post 155
events for the week of June 29 to
July 5:
Today: Breakfast 8:30 to 11
a.m., $5. Free pool all day long.
American Eagle Square Dance
Club lessons 5 to 7 p.m. Dart
tournament at 6 p.m.
Monday: Lunch 11 a.m. to 3
p.m.
Tuesday: Lunch 11 a.m. to 3
p.m.Bingo 1 to 4 p.m. Installation
of new Post officers 5 p.m. SAL
meeting, 7 p.m., Lounge Com-
mittee 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Chicken wings
noon to 3 p.m. 10 for $3.50.
AUCE spaghetti 5 to 7 p.m., $5.
Live music 6 to 9 p.m.
Thursday: Lunch 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. Bingo 1 to 4 p.m. Show Me
the Money 5 p.m.
Friday: Independence Day
Celebration, SAL dinner 5 to 7
p.m. $6, live music 6 to.9 p.m,
Saturday: Lunch 11 a.mi.to 3'
p.m. Pool tournament 2 p.m.
American Legion Post 155 family
to include the American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 155, the Sons of
the American Legion Squadron
155, Legion Riders Chapter 155
and Citrus 40/8 Voiture 1219 and
Cabane 1219 will celebrate Inde-
pendence Day on Saturday with
a picnic barbecue and party. The
barbecue picnic starts at 3 p.m.
with a roasted pig (pork) and
chicken, beans, slaw and all the
fixings for a donation of $6 to go
to charities. The picnic and party
is open to the public and there
will be live entertainment by
"Wild Willie" and plenty of base-
ball games on TV.
For information, call Cmdr. Jim
Woodman at 795-6526 or see
our Web site www.post155.org.
Post 155 rents its banquet
center. Go to Web site for infor-
mation.
Eugene Quinn VFW Post
4337 and Ladies Auxiliary, 906
E. State Road 44, Inverness;
telephone 344-3495; fax 344-
3514.
Today: Pool tourney at 2 p.m.
Karaoke by Wild Willy at 5 p.m.
Monday: Bar bingo 3 p.m.
Tuesday: Chicken wings three
for $1, nine flavors, 4:30 to 7


p.m. Karaoke by Mark 6 to 9
p.m.
Wednesday: Ladies Auxiliary


bar bingo 6 p.m.
Thursday: Bar bingo 3 p.m.
Friday: Independence Day Pig
Roast. All members of Post 4337
with cards eat free. Anyone who
signs up that day with a DD-214
will have a free dinner all oth-
ers and guests pay $5. Dinner
starts at 4 p.m., music at 5 p.m.
Come out and have a good time
with fellow vets. For more infor-
mation call Paul Salyer, Jr. vice,
627-1161.
Edward W. Penno VFW
Post 4864, 10119 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs,
phone: (352) 465-4864.
Canteen opens at 1 p.m. Sun-
day and at noon Monday though.
Saturday.
Monday: Cards at noon.
Tuesday: Cards at noon and
bingo at 1 p.m. Post meeting at 7
p.m.
Wednesday: FRY night from 5
to 6:30 p.m. and shuffleboard at
7 p.m.
Thursday: Card games at
noon and darts at 7 p.m.
Friday: A July 4th picnic will be
held from noon to 2 p.m. Tickets.
$6 at the door and $7 in adW*e-
(available at the canteen). Hot
dogs, hamburgers, sausage and
peppers, salad, beans, chili and
refreshments are on the menu.
Friday night dinner will not be
served due to the picnic.
Saturday: Free shuffleboard
Joe Nic Barco Memorial
VFW Post 7122, 8191 S. Florida
Ave., Floral City, 637-0100.
Friday Night Karaoke Contest,
previously advertised is being
postponed for a later date.
All you can eat fish fry Fridays,
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Fried chicken
also available. To-go orders
available. Open to the public.
Saturday Dinners 4 p.m. to 7
p.m. First Saturday every month
char-grilled steak or fried shrimp
dinner. All remaining Saturdays,
slow-roasted prime rib dinner.
Open to the public. Call 637-
0100 for nightly menu or to-go
orders.
Bingo Tuesdays starting at 3
p.m. sharp. Sponsored by the
Ladies and Men's Auxiliaries.
Open to the public.
Friday, July 4: No fish fry din-
ner. Independence Day Service
at 11 a.m. Picnic food starting at
2 p.m. featuring hamburgers, hot
dogs, and Italian sausage with all
the trimmings. In-house music
and lots of fun. Show your patri-
otism wear your Red, White,
and Blue!
Second Annual "Christmas in
July" celebration, 2 to 5 p.m.
Sunday, July 27, featuring a
Christmas-themed Chinese Auc-
tion, hundreds of items. Candy,
cookies, and cakes for purchase.
Box lunch available for $5. Music
and fun. Open to the public.
Sponsored by the Ladies Auxil-
iary for Veterans Programs.
Call 637-0100 for information
about joining the VFW, Ladies
Auxiliary or Men's Auxiliary or
ask for Bill Shaw, VFW com-
mander; Shareen Simon, Ladies
Auxiliary president; or Kenny
Winner, Men's Auxiliary presi .'1
dent.
Canteen is open daily. Mon-
day through Saturday at 9 a.m.;
Sunday at 1 p.m. Members only,
but guests are allowed with a
sponsor.
E The H. F. Nesbitt VFW
Post 10087 located in Beverly
Hills off C.R. 491, across the
street from ROC's 491 Sports
Bar and directly behind the new
Superior Bank.
Today: Bingo in the big hall be-
ginning at 1 p.m. with refresh-
ments. Sporting events on big
screen TV all afternoon in the
canteen.
Monday: The VFW Golf
League plays each Monday at
different courses. Contact Dick
Sorrells or Jim Freiheit at the
post. The Cake Crab Company
Golf League plays at Twisted
Oaks G.C. every Monday at 8
a.m. Check with Lou Kempf.
Drink specials in the canteen
every Monday. Dart tournament
at 7 p.m.
Tuesday: Pool tournament in
the canteen at 2 p.m. House
Committee meeting and staff
meeting every third Tuesday and
Post general meeting every
fourth Tuesday.
Wednesday: Bar bingo at 2
p.m. Wednesday is Ladies Night.


Cookout every Wednesday night
serving hamburgers, cheese-
burgers, kielbasa dogs and hot


dogs from 5 to 7 p.m. "Show Me
The Money" from 5 to 7 p.m.
Wednesday hosted by Bill and
Val VanMeter.
Thursday: VFW Mixed Golf
League alternates between Pine
Ridge Golf Club and Twisted
Oaks Golf Club with an 8 a.m.
tee time. Check with Dave
Nealey or Ray Galinski. Pool
tournament at 7 p.m.
Friday: Dart tournament at 7
p.m. The Ladies Auxiliary will
have a picnic from noon to 3
p.m. at the post. Menu includes
one-half barbecued chicken,
baked beans, potato salad, rolls,
coffee and dessert for a $7 dona-
tion. There will be bingo at 2 p.m .
Tickets are available at the can-'
teen phone at 746-0440 or from
the auxiliary at 746-4933.
Saturday: $1 Day from 1 until
5 p.m. Karaoke from 7 to 11 with
sandwiches and chips available.,
The American Legion Rid-
ers of Post 155 in Crystal River
will be serving a breakfast bar
from 8:30 to 11 a.m. on Sunday,
June 29, at the American Legion
Post 155, 6586 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. Cost is
$5. This includes eggs, bacon,
sausage, grits, potatoes, biscuits
and gravy, juice and coffee. Pan-
cakes are all you can eat.
American Legion Riders will
also be serving a lasagna dinner
from 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday at
the American Legion Post 155.
Cost is $6. Monies are raised by
the Riders for military and com-
munity based charities.
Hunger and Homeless
Coalition -Anyone who knows
of a homeless veteran in need of
food, haircut, voter ID, food
stamps, medical assistance or
more blankets is asked to call
John Young at the Hunger and
Homeless Coalition at 628-4357,
or pass along this phone number
to the veteran.
Allen-Rawls American Le-
gion Post 77 and Auxiliary Unit
77 meet the first Thursday
monthly behind the Key Training
Center in Inverness at 130
Heights Ave. At 6 p.m., there is a
social time for a half hour when
coffee and cookies are served.
The program will be from 6:30 to
7:15 p.m. Then the business
meeting will start. Please bring
some treats to, go with the coffee.
Call Post Cmdr. David B. Staples
at 746-0873 or Alice Brumett,
auxiliary president at 860-2981.
U.S. Submarine Veterans
(USSVI)-Sturgeon Base meets
at 11 a.m. the first Saturday
monthly at the American Legion
Post 155, 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. Visitors
and interested parties are always
welcome. Call Base Cmdr. Billy
Wein at 726-5926.
Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698, 520 County Road 40
E., Inglis, is serving barbecued
pork sandwich dinners with
baked beans, potato salad and
slaw beginning at 1 p.m. on Sat-
urday for a $6 donation. Public
welcome. Come early, limited
plates. Call ahead for to go's,
447-3495.
On the third Wednesday -
monthly, The LAVFW meets at 5
p.m. and the Men at 7:30 p.m. at
the post. Men's Auxiliary meets
at 7 p.m. the second Monday
monthly. Call Cmdr. Dave Finley,
(352) 447-3495.
American Legion Post 166
will not meet in July due to the
Fourth of July holiday. The post's
next scheduled meeting will be
1:30 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 2, at


the Dumas-Hartson VFW Post
8189 Ladies Auxiliary facility lo-
cated on Veterans Drive, Ho-
mosassa, on the west side of
U.S. 19 at Dixon's Auto Sales
across from Harley Davidson.
All former and current post
members, as well as all inter-
ested veterans, are invited. For
information, call Bill at 382-1119.
Seabee Veterans of Amer-
ica Island X-18 meetings are at
11 a.m. second Wednesday, and
luncheons are at 1:30 p.m. third
Wednesday. We have a short
meeting, about one hour, at the
VA Office in Lecanto, then we will
eat lunch at a local restaurant
decided at the meeting. Third
Wednesday luncheon places are
picked by Charley Rhodes, if you
have an idea of a place to go let
Charley know. If you have any
questions, call Cmdr. David
Puffer at 746-9327.
The 40 & 8 Citrus Voiture
1219 and Cabane 1219 has its
meetings 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly at Post 155 on
State Road 44 in Crystal River
(6585 East Gulf-to-Lake High-
way). For more information
about the 40&8, call the Chef De
Gare Larry Pink at 563-5451;
and for the Cabane, call Presi-
dente Marie Pink at 563-5451 or
visit online at www.Postl55.org.
Dumas-Hartson VFW Post
8189 and Ladies Auxiliary is on
Veterans Drive, Homosassa,
west of U.S. 19. Turn on to Vet-
erans Drive from U.S. 19 at
Dixon's Auto Sales across from
Harley Davidson. We welcome
all to our dinners.
The post meeting is at 7 p.m.
the second Monday monthly.
We invite those veterans with
foreign campaign to join this
great veterans' organization.
The post offers hall rental for
all occasions.
For information, call the post
at 795-5012 from 1 to 10 p.m.
Seabee Veterans of Amer-
ica (SVA) Island X-23 welcomes
all Seabees and Honeybees to
its monthly meeting at 11:30 a.m.
on the third Tuesday of the
month at Crystal Paradise
Restaurant in Crystal River. Up-
coming luncheons for Island X-
23: 1 p.m. July 8 at Golden
Corral in Inverness; 1 p.m. Aug.
12 at Charlie's Fish House in
Crystal River; and 1-p.m. Sept. 9
at The Two Sisters (formerly The
-Depot) in Inverness; and don't
forget the Seabee breakfast on
the last Sunday of the month,
June 29. For information call
Cmdr. John Lowe at 344-4702 or
John Kister at 527-3172.
Aaron A. Weaver Chapter
776 Military Order of the Pur-
ple Heart (MOPH) will conduct
its bimonthly meeting at 1:15
p.m., Tuesday, July 15 at the
Veterans Service Office class-
room in the Citrus County Re-
source CenterNA Clinic, 2804 W.
Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto
(west side of C.R. 491approxi-
mately 1 mile north of C.R. 486).
All combat wounded veterans
and lineal descendants of Purple
Heart recipients are cordially in-
vited to attend the meeting.
Chapter 776 is comprised of
combat wounded veterans and
lineal descendants of Purple
Heart recipients who share the
common purpose of preserving .
the proud legacy of the Purple
Heart Medal, which is the oldest
military decoration in the world in
present use. To learn more about

See NOTES/Page A22


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N-_____


-- In the SERVICE


Andrews serves
as combat medic
Sgt. John C. Andrews, 345
Combat Medical Battalion, age
23, born and
raised in Citrus
County, gradu-
ated from Cit-
rus High ,
School in 2003
and University
of Kiser in
2007. Plays John
football, JV Andrews
and Varsity po-
sition wide receiver. Combat
medic, paramedic, medical as-
sistant. Attended St. Leo Univer-
sity one year.
Cassell graduates
from pilot school
Kirt J. Cassell has graduated
from the U.S. Air Force Test Pilot
School at Edwards Air Force
Base, Rosamond, Calif. Stu-
dents who are selected to attend
this highly
competitive
school con-
sider it an
honor to be a
graduate of the .
training. Grad-
uates serve on
active flying -AKirt
duty status in Cassell
support of im-
portant Air Force flight test pro-
grams.
During the 11-month course,
the officer received training in a
variety of aircraft, including the T-
38 Talon, F-15 Strike Eagle and
F-16 Fighting Falcon. The train-
ing is designed to educate pilots,
navigators and engineers to fully
test and evaluate aerospace ve-
hicles and their systems. Stu-
dents yield technical information
on the suitability and perform-
ance of subsystems, and deter-
mine flight characteristics,
performance, stability, control
and mission capability.
Cassell is a flight test engineer
with seven years of military serv-
ice.
He is the son of John and
Margie Cassell of Homosassa
Springs.
His wife, Debbie, is the daugh-
ter of Ray and Marylyn Hodgson
Brandon.
The captain graduated in 1996
from Brandon High School, and
received a bachelor's degree in


2000 from the University of
South Florida, Tampa. Cassell
earned his master's degree in
2006 from the Air Force Institute
of Technology, Dayton, Ohio.
Pawlaczyk graduates
from basic training
Air Force Airman Justin C.
Pawlaczyk has graduated from
basic military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the
six weeks of
training, the
airman studied r -
the Air Force
mission, or-
ganization, and \
military cus- Justin
toms and cour- Pawlaczyk
tesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community College
of the Air Force.
Pawlaczyk is a 2005 graduate
of Lecanto High School.
Pugh graduates from
basic training
Air Force Airman 1st Class
Christopher L. Pugh has gradu-
ated from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the
six weeks of
training, the
airman studied
the Air Force
mission, or-
ganization, and
military cus-
toms and cour-
teie. Christopher
tesies; Pugh
performed drill
and ceremony marches, and re-
ceived physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training ex-
ercises, and special training in
human relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community College
of the Air Force.
He is the son of Linda and
SLarry Pugh of Hernando.
Pugh is a 2005 graduate of
Lecanto High School.


WE WANT YOUR PHOTOS
* Photos need to be in sharp focus.
* Photos need to be in proper exposure: neither too light
nor too dark.
* Include your name, address and phone number on all
photos.
* When identifying persons in your photo, do so from left
to right
E If desired, include the name of the photographer for
credit.
* Photos printed on home printers do not reproduce well;
submit the digital image via disk or e-mail.
* Photos submitted electronically should be in maximum-
resolution JPEG (.jpg) format.
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SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008 A21


CNET.com review 2/19/08.
Digital Home Advantage: Pay $49.99 Activation Fee. Restrictions apply, Including credit approval, qualifying programming purchase and monthly fees for receivers. DISH Network retains ownership of equipment. Limit 4 tuners per account. HD
programming requires HD receiver and HD television (sold separately). Customer must subscribe to qualifying HD programming or a $7.00/mo. HD Enabling fee will apply. Lease upgrade fee may apply for select receivers (based on model). Monthly $5.98
DISH Network DVR Service fee applies for each DVR receiver.
Offer ends 7/31/08 and Is available In the continental United States for new, rst-time DISH Network residential customers. All prices, packages and programming subject to change without notice. Local atd state sales taxes may apply. Where applicable, equipment rental
fees and programming are taxed separately. All DISH Network programming, and any other services that are provided, are subject to the terms and conditions of the promotional agreement and Resldentlal Customer Agreement, available at www.dishnetwork.com or upon
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74W863


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A22 SNDAY, .IUNI 29, 2008


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NOTES
Continued from Page A20

Aaron A. Weaver Chapter 776
MOPH, visit the Web site at
www.citruspurpleheart.org or call
382-3847 or 527-2460.
N The Marine Corps League,
Samuel R. Wall Detachment
1139 will conduct its regular
meeting at 7 p.m. the third
Wednesday monthly at DAV
Post 70 in Inverness at the inter-
section of Independence Avenue
and U.S. 41 North. All former
Marines are welcome. Call Tom
Heron at 637-2724 or Joe Spoto
at 746-3315.
Herbert Surber American
Legion Post 225 meets on the
third Thursday of the month at
the Floral City VFW Post 7122,
call to order 7:30 p.m. The mem-
bership invites all eligible veter-
ans to come and join us as we
plan for the future of our Post.
The Herbert Surber Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary Unit 225
meets at 7:30 p.m. the third
Thursday monthly at the Floral
City VFW Post 7122 on U.S. 41,
Floral City. Contact Marcia Gal-
lagher, membership chairman at
860-1629 for further information.
Fleet Reserve Associa-
tion, Branch 186 will meet at 3
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the DAV Building, Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41
North, Inverness. Call Bob
Huscher, secretary, at 344-0727.
Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
Sailors meet at Denny's in Crys-
tal River at 2 p.m. the fourth
Thursday monthly. Call Jimmie at
621-0617.
American Legion Post 237
Beverly Hills is located at 4077
N. Lecanto Highway in the Mall
with Sal's. On June 27 we are


having a Sock Hop with Double
G Karaoke. Members and guests
are encouraged to come dressed
in '50s attire for drink specials
and music starting at 7 p.m. Our
post meetings are at 7 p.m. the
fourth Thursday monthly. We are
having our first Fourth of July
"Can Can Drive" to benefit the
Citrus County Food Bank so
please bring your donations to
the post prior to then. We have a
card game called "Show Me the
Money" at 6 p.m. Friday nights
and a dart game at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday. If anyone could donate
a computer to our post it would
be greatly appreciated. To join,
callthe post at 746-5018. '
AMVETS William Crow
Post 447 is at 33 Risher Ave.,
Yankeetown. Phone 447-4473.
William Crow Post needs you for
community service.
Marine Corps League 819,
Citrus Detachment, just cele-
brated its 15th anniversary. We
are an active group as we do the
county's Military Ball in Novem-
ber, Toys for Tots program (with
more than 15,000 toys given to
children in 6ur county last year),
sponsor one or two scholarships
to high school students, and give
financial support to the Young
Marines. Our honor guard has
been requested to participate in
funerals for members of all mili-
tary branches and has also at-
tended other military functions
throughout the county. We also
have several social functions ,
throughout the year where fami-
lies are invited.
If you would like any more in-
formation on becoming a mem-
ber, call Commandant Robert
Deck at 527-1557.
The Disabled Americans
Veterans, Gerald A. Shonk,
Chapter 70, 1039 N. Paul Drive,
Inverness, is open from 9 a.m.


until noon Tuesdays during the
summer months. Appointments
can be made for other times and
days by calling 344-3464 and
leaving a message. All DAV
members and veterans are wel-
come. The chapter will resume
normal monthly meetings at 2
p.m. Sept. 9
The Suncoast U.S. Navy
Armed Guard and Merchant
Marine Veterans of World War
II will resume meetings at 11:30
a.m. the second Saturday
monthly on Sept. 13 at Kally K's,
3383 U.S. 19 in Spring Hill.
Dan Campbell Airborne
Association will not meet during
the summer months. Meetings
will resume the third Wednesday
of September at 6:30 p.m. at
American Legion Post 155, Crys-
tal River. All current and previous
Airborne members and their
wives are welcome to join us.
For additional information call
Steve Leonard at 726-3693.
American Legion Legacy
Scholarship Fund. The Ameri-
can Legion has scholarships for
children who lost parents) on
active duty since Sept. 11, 2001,
through the American Legion
Legacy Scholarship Fund. To re-
ceive information about the 2008
Legacy Run from Indianapolis to
Phoenix, e-mail Bill Sloan at The
American Legion National Head-
quarters (wsloan@legion.org), or
call him at (317) 630-1265. Or
contact local American Legion
Riders Chapter 155 Director
Fred Bernquist or American Le-
gion Post 155 Commander Jim
Woodman at 795-6526 or visit
our Web site at www.postl55.org
for more information.
You to can also contribute to
this fund by sending your tax-de-
ductible contributions to: Ameri-
can Legacy Run, P.O. Box 1055,
Indianapolis, IN 46206.


MomeM aUs#


July 12, 2008

S12:00 Noon 4:00 P.M.
Realtors Assn. Of Citrus County
A. 714 Rcarhbro (SR 44 East of CR 491)


-* ._.











SG,:,lt B2
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SLctter, B4
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SEritertainm'ent B6


District 15 Tournament
9-10 Baseball
POOL A (Greater Hudson) POOL B (Central Citrus)
W L W L
West Hemrnando 0 1 Crystal River 0 1
Shady Hills 1 0 Central Citrus 2 0
Greater Hudson 0 1 Dunnellon 0 1
Inverness 1 0 Lady Lake 2 0
Dixie County 0 1
SATURDAY'S SCORES
Lady Lake 9, Dixie County 3
Central Citrus 15, Crystal River 4
TODAY'S GAMES
West Hemando vs. Shady Hills, 10 a.m.
Greater Hudson vs. Inverness, 10 a.m.
Dunnellon vs. Dixie County, 12 noon
Central Citrus vs. Lady Lake, 12 noon
10-11 Baseball
POOL A (Crystal River) POOL B (Central Citrus)
W L W L
Crystal River 0 0 Inverness 0 0
West Hernando 1 0 Lady Lake 0 1
Greater Hudson 0 1 Dunnellon 1 0
SATURDAY'S SCORES
West Hemando 5, Greater Hudson 1
Dunnellon 16, Lady Lake 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Lady Lake vs. Inverness, 10 a.m.
West Hernando vs. Crystal River, 12 noon

Major Baseball
POOL A (Greater Hudson) POOL B (Crystal River)
W L W L
West Hemando 2 0 Crystal River 1 1
Inverness 0 2 Central Citrus 1 1
Greater Hudson 2 0 Dunnellon 1 1
Shady Hills 0 2 Lady Lake 1 1
SATURDAY'S SCORES
West Hernando 33, Shady Hills 0
Greater Hudson 8, Inverness 7
Lady Lake 2, Crystal River 1
Central Citrus 4, Dunnellon 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Dunnellon vs. Lady Lake, 10 a.m.
Crystal River vs. Central Citrus, 10 a.m.
Shady Hills vs. Inverness, 12 noon
Greater Hudson vs. West Hemando, 12 noon
Junior Baseball
POOL A (Crystal River) POOL B (Greater Hudson)
W L W L
Crystal River 1 1 West Hemando 1 0
Central Citrus 0 2 Shady Hills 0 0
Dunnellon 1 0 Greater Hudson 0 1
Inverness 1 0
SATURDAY'S SCORES
Crystal River 6, Central Citrus 5
West Hemando 15, Greater Hudson 3
Dunnellon 5, Crystal River 4
Inverness 8, Central Citrus 7
TODAY'S GAMES
Central Citrus vs. Dunnellon, 10 a.m.
Shady Hills vs. West Hernando, 12 noon
Crystal River vs. Inverness, 1 p.m.
Senior Baseball
(Central Citrus)
W L
West Hernando 1 0
Central Citrus 0 1
SATURDAY'S SCORES
West Hernando 12, Central Citrus 2
TODAY'S GAMES
West Hernando vs.Central Citrus, 10 a.m.
9-10 Softball
(Central Citrus, Crystal River)
W L
Inverness 1 0
South Sumter 1 0
Crystal River 1 1
Greater Hudson 0 1
Dunnellon 0 0
SATURDAY'S SCORES
C-ystal River 14, Greater Hudson 11
South Sumter 32, Greater Hudson 3
TODAY'S GAMES
South Sumter vs. Dunnellon, 10 a.m.
Greater Hudson vs. Inverness, 12 noon
Major Softball
POOL A (Central Citrus) POOL B (Greater Hudson)
W L W L
Inverness 1 0 Hudson 1 0
South Levy 0 1 South Sumter 0 1
Dunnellon 0 0 Crystal River 0 0
SATURDAY'S SCORES
Hudson 4, South Sumter 3
TODAY'S GAMES
South Levy vs. Dunnellon, 12 noon
Crystal River vs. Shady Hills/Hudson, 12 noon
Junior Softball
(Crystal River)
W L
Inverness 1 0
Crystal River 0 1
Dunnellon 0 0
SATURDAY'S SCORES
Inverness 11, Crystal River 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Crystal River vs. Dunnellon, 12 noon
Senior Softball
(Crystal River)
W L
Greater Hudson 0 1
Shady Hills 0 1
South Sumter 2 0
Central Citrus 1 1
SATURDAY'S SCORES
South Sumter 5, Central Citrus 3
Greater Hudson 9, Shady Hills 2
TODAY'S GAMES
South Sumter 5, Central Citrus 3
Greater Hudson 9, Shady Hills 2


,-U NDAY
JUNE 29, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com


Bicentennial barnburners produce drama


JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

A Hollywood script was written on
the four baseball fields of Bicenten-
nial Park on Saturday as one-by-one
the District 15 All-Stars acted out
one dramatic scene after another.
Like any good drama the day had
it's share of a range of emotions.
There was the jubilation that
comes with walk-offhome runs. The


heartbreak of striking out with the
bases loaded. The empty feeling of
falling behind by a wheel barrel full
of runs followed by the jubilation of
a comeback from such an appar-
ently insurmountable deficit.
And then there was the Academy
Award-winning performance of a
pitcher's anguish after yielding
three runs in the top of the sixth in-
ning only to answer with his own
winning blast minutes later.
But the day started with a bit of


unfinished business from the night
before.
When the curtain closed on the,
Friday night's action the Central Cit-
rus and Crystal River Junior All-
Stars were tied 5-5. On Saturday
morning they resumed the game in
the top of the eighth inning and
Crystal River struck Quick-ly .. liter-
ally
Skyler Hastings got the rally
started by reaching on an error and
then scored when Billy Quick hit a


ball down the first base line that
bounced off the bag and went
straight up in the air, allowing Hast-
ings to score the go-ahead run.
Quick then took care of business
from the mound when he retired
Central Citrus in order in the home
half of the sixth inning, striking out
the first two batters and then getting
the last hitter to fly out to shortstop.
That, however, would only begin
to scratch the surface on what would
See .. .'.. ..Page B4


Central Citrus cruises


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Central Citrus' 9-10 All-Star Ryan Grow slides Into home to the waiting Crystal River catcher Colby Coumoyer during first Inning action Saturday at Central
Citrus Sports Complex in Holder. Central Citrus defeated Crystal River 154.


Inverness softball teams make easy work of opponents


ALAN FESTO
afesto@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

The Central Citrus 9-10 baseball
All-Stars took advantage of several
mistakes by Crystal River en route
to a 15-4 win Saturday at Central
Ridge Park in Holder.
Crystal River escaped a bases
loaded, no outs jam in the first in-
ning thanks to some great plays from
pitcher Jake Omelian; however, one


inning and two pitchers later, Crys-
tal Rivers' wheels began to fall off.
With one out in the second, Cen-
tral Citrus sandwiched four walks
between two hits to take a 6-0 ad-
vantage. All six runs came via wild
pitches, passed balls or throwing er-
rors. Joel Lawrence scored the first
run on a wild pitch, followed by
Nathan' Beard and Zach Pattison.
Danny Coutu scored on a passed ball
to make it 4-0. Isaac Cochran and
Ryan Grow each scored on errors.


Price is right as Inverness Jrs softball wins


LARRY BUGG
For the Chronicle


It was already hot Saturday and
the Inverness Junior Softball All-
Stars managed to turn up the tem-
perature a little more at Harley
Levins Field.
In the District 15 tournament
game, Inverness jumped on Crystal
River for nine runs in the first two
innings and then relied on pitcher
Molly Price to hold the West Citrus
team.
Saturday, the Price was right.
Price pitched a complete game


and Inverness won 11-3.
Inverness's Devon Perrone, Emily
Parker, Amber Atkinson and
Dniiella Garcia all scored a pair of
runs in the first and second innings.
Kyla Caldwell blasted a two-run
double to key the second inning five
run outburst.
Crystal River hurler Nicole
Walker.gave up four of those runs.
Inverness batters took seven bases
on balls in those two frames.
Inverness had a 9-1 lead after two
innings.
Garcia tripled and scored her
See PRICE/Page B4


"We started good. We got some
hits, got ahead and gave our pitcher
some confidence," Central Citrus
coach Rob Coutu said. "We played
solid defense and the kids are get-
ting better every game."
Crystal River got on the board in
the home half of the second. With
runners at the corners, Omelian
took off for second and it appeared
as though he was caught. However
Omelian leapt over the tag and
landed safely at second. Following a


JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

HUDSON A pitch count may
have been the only thing stopping
Alex Atkinson from finishing off an
absolute gem on the mound Satur-
day morning.
Atkinson, the starting pitcher for
the Inverness Minor baseball team,
tossed 4 1-3 innings of no-hit base-
ball for the Inverness Minors team
during an eventual 11-6 victory
Atkinson struck out 11 of the 16
batters he faced before departing


force out at home plate, the moved
proved crucial as Omelian raced
home on a wild pitch.
Crystal River cut into the lead
once again in the' third innings
thanks to a double from Richard
Jennings. Jennings made it 6-2 after
coming home on a throwing error
following a groundout
Central Citrus quickly put down
any ideas of a Crystal River come-
back by plating four more runs in
See SOFTBALL/Page B4


with one out in the fifth inning and
up 11-0 due to being near the 75
pitches allowed to the nine-and 10-
year-olds.
After that, Inverness yielded six
runs over the next 2-3 of an inning,
but settled down to leave with a 1-0
overall record in its first day of the
District 15 All-Stars tournament
"I was happy with the way we
played," said Inverness manager
Patrick Daigle. "Especially with
Alex Atkinson on the mound."
For the most part, though, Inver-
ness got production from nearly
See PITCHER/Page B4


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Inverness pitcher hurls gem in 11-6victory


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Crlws COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


B2 SUNDAY, JUNi 29, 2008


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* Visit www.ChronicleOnline com to read today's
headlines, add your thoughts to the weekly opinion
poll, search the classified ads, look up movie times
or play games.


'Rambo' Chopra takes

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'COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
The Citrus County Chronicle is committed to bringing value
to your life every day! Our staff is involved in over 65 community
organizations volunteering time and effort to support the many
charitable organizations in Citrus County. Sponsoring over 325
events each year also proves our commitment to this community.
Helping to make community organizations successful
is just a part of the value we bring to your life every day.










Cori Ru Cotbv'n' (FL) CHRONICLE'


SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008 B3


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


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Boston
New York
Baltimore
Toronto



Philadelphia
Florida
Atlanta
New York
Washington


INTERLEAGUE
Friday's Games
N.Y. Mets 15, N.Y.Yankees 6, 1st game
Chicago White Sox 10, Chicago Cubs 3
Detroit 7, Colorado 1
Tampa Bay 10, Pittsburgh 5
Cleveland 6, Cincinnati 0
Atlanta 4, Toronto 0
Washington 4, Baltimore 2
Boston 6, Houston 1
Texas 8, Philadelphia 7
N.Y. Yankees 9, N.Y. Mets 0, 2nd game
Minnesota 7, Milwaukee 6
Kansas City 7, St. Louis 2
Seattle 5, San Diego 2
Oakland 4, San Francisco 1
L.A. Dodgers 6, L.A. Angels 0
Saturday's Games
Toronto 9, Atlanta 5
N.Y.Yankees 3, N.Y. Mets 2
Chicago White Sox 6, Chicago Cubs 5
Houston 11, Boston 10
Detroit 7, Colorado 6
Cincinnati 5, Cleveland 0
Milwaukee 5, Minnesota 1
St. Louis 5, Kansas City 1
Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, late
Baltimore at Washington, late
Philadelphia at Texas, late
San Francisco at Oakland, late
Seattle at San Diego, late
L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, late
Today's Games
Colorado (Reynolds 2-5) at Detroit (Rogers 5-5),
1:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Arroyo 4-7) at Cleveland (Laffey 4-4),
1:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Reyes 3-5) atToronto (Burnett 7-7), 1:07
p.m.
N.Y.Yankees (Rasner4-5) at N.Y. Mets (Ol.Perez
5-5), 1:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Sonnanstine 8-3) at Pittsburgh
(Gorzelanny 6-6), 1:35 p.m.
Baltimore (Guthrie 4-7) at Washington
(Bergmann 1-5), 1:35 p.m.
Boston (Beckett 7-5) at Houston (Moehler 4-3),
2:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Sheets 9-1) at Minnesota (Slowey 4-
6), 2:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Looper 9-5) at Kansas City (Bannister
7-6), 2:10 p.m.
Seattle (Bedard 4-4) at San Diego (Peavy 5-4),
4:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Sanchez 7-4) at Oakland (Blan-
ton 4-10), 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Lackey 5-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Lowe
5-7), 4:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (Moyer 7-5) at Texas (Hurley 0-1),
6:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Marshall 0-1) at Chicago White
Sox (Buehrle 5-6), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Texas at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Boston at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 8:11 p.m.
Oakland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Toronto at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games


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On theA A ....


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
12 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA- Lucas Oil Sportsman Series.
2 p.m. (TNT) Sprint Cup Lenox Industrial Tools 301.
7 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA- Summit Racing Equipment Na-
tionals Final Eliminations.
MLB BASEBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Arizona Diamondbacks at Florida Marlins.
1 p.m. (TBS) New York Yankees at New York Mets.
1:30 p.m. (66 ION) Tampa Bay Rays at Pittsburgh Pirates.
8 p.m. (ESPN) Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox.
BILLIARDS
4 p.m. (ESPN) WPBA San Diego Classic -Semifinal.
5 p.m. (ESPN) WPBA San Diego Classic Final.
BOWLING
2 p.m. (ESPN) PBATeam Shootout.
GOLF
8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour Open de France -
Final Round.
1 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Champions Tour Commerce Bank
Championship Final Round.
2 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) FullTiltPoker.net World Series of Golf.
3 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) U.S. Women's Open Final Round.
3 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) PGATour- Buick Open Final Round.
6 p.m. (FSNFL) Pro Sports Team Challenge.
6:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Nationwide Tour Wayne Gretzky
Classic Final Round.
OLYMPIC TRIALS
7 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Track & Field.
8 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Swimming.
RODEO
8 p.m. (VERSUS) Bull Riding PBR. (Taped)
11 p.m. (VERSUS) Bull Riding PBR. (Taped)
SOCCER
12 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) MLS Los Angeles Galaxy at
D.C. United.
2:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) UEFA Euro 2008 Final -
Germany vs. Spain.
TENNIS
12 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Wimbledon.


U.S. Women's Open
Par Scores
Saturday
At Interlachen Country Club
Edina, Minn.
Purse: TBA ($3.1 million in 2007)
Yardage: 6789; Par: 73
a-amateur
Third Round
Stacy Lewis 73-70-67-210 -9
Paula Creamer 70-72-69-211 -8
Inbee Park 72-69-71-212 -7
Helen Alfredsson 70-71-71-212 -7
In-Kyung Kim 71-73-69-213 -6
Mi Hyun Kim 72-72-70-214 -5
Angela Park 73-67-75-215 -4
a-Maria Jose Uribe 69-74-72-215 -4
Jeong Jang 73-69-74-216 -3
Teresa Lu 71-72-73-216 -3
Momoko Ueda 72-71-73-216 -3
Young Kim 74-71-71-216 -3
Minea Blomqvist 72-69-76-217 -2
Cristie Kerr 72-70-75-217 -2
Annika Sorenstam 75-70-72-217 -2
Nicole Castrale 74-70-74-218 -1
Seon Hwa Lee 75-70-73-218 -1
Stacy Prammanasudh 75-72-71-218 -1
NaYeon choi 76-71-71-218 -1
Ai Miyazato 71-72-76-219 E
JiYoung Oh 67-76-76-219 E
Song-Hee Kim 68-76-75-219 E
Giulia Sergas 73-74-72-219 E
Morgan Pressel 74-74-72-220 +1
YaniTseng 71-74-75-220 +1
Laura Diaz 77-70-73-220 +1
Catriona Matthew 70-77-73-220 +1
Brittany Lang 71-75-74-220 +1
a-Alison Walshe 73-74-73-220 +1
Jee Young Lee 71-75-74-220 +1
Candle Kung 72-70-79-221 +2
Sherri Steinhauer 75-75-71-221 +2
a-Amanda Blumenherst72-78-71-221 +2
Katherine Hull 72-72-77-221 +2
Suzann Pettersen 77-71-73-221 +2
Karrie Webb 75-75-72-222 +3
Ji-Yai Shin 69-74-79-222 +3
Louise Friberg 69-74-79-222 +3
Angela Stanford 76-73-73-222 +3
Pat Hurst 67-78-77-222 +3
Jimin Kang 73-72-77-222 +3
Karen Stupples 74-73-75-222 +3
Maria Hjorth 76-74-73-223 +4
Na On Min 77-73-73-223 +4
Lorena Ochoa 73-74-76-223 +4
Sakura Yokomine 71-75-77-223 +4
a-Sydnee Michaels 71-76-76-223 +4
Jennifer Rosales 74-72-77-223 +4
Shi Hyun Ahn 73-73-77-223 +4
a-Whitney Wade 77-73-74-224 +5
Karin Sjodin 74-76-74-224 +5
Hee-Won Han 74-76-74-224 +5
Lindsey Wright 78-72-74-224 +5
Christina Kim 73-76-75-224 +5
a-Paola Moreno 73-76-75-224 +5
Jane Park 78-71-75-224 +5
Rachel Hetherington 71-75-78-224 +5
a-Jessica Korda 72-78-75-225 +6
II Mi Chung 76-74-75-225 +6
Eun-Hee Ji 76-72-77-225 +6
Brittany Lincicome 74-73-78-225 +6
Sun-Ju Ahn 76-71-78-225 +6
Kim Hall 74-76-76-226 +7
Leta Lindley 77-73-76-226 +7
Reilley Rankin 72-75-79-226 +7
Na Ri Kim 76-71-79-226 +7
Tiffany Lua 72-75-80-227 +8
Sherri Turner 76-70-81-227 +8
Marcy Hart 78-72-78-228 +9
Linda Wessberg 70-79-79-228 +9
Janice Moodie 78-71-80-229 +10
Meena Lee 75-74-80-229 +10
Meg Mallon 75-72-82-229 +10
Michele Redman 74-76-80-230 +11


PGA Buick Open
Par Scores
Saturday
Ai Warwvc K Hills Golf ana Couniry CluO
Grand Blanc, Mich.
Purse: $5 million
Yardage: 7,127; Par: 72
Third Round
Daniel Chopra 65-67-68-200 -16
Bibba Watson 67-67-68--202 -14
Woody Austin 66-67-69-202 -14
Dudley Hart 64-68-70-202 -14
Kenny Perry 69-67-67-203 -13
Bo Van Pelt 64-66-73-203 -13
Briny Baird 65-71-68-204 -12
Charles Warren 67-68-69-204 -12
Ken Duke 69-66-69-204 -12
Matt Jones 70-63-71-204 -12
Corey Pavin 64-74-67-205 -11
Rod Pampling 71-69-65-205 -11
Michael Letzig 69-67-69-205 -11
Lucas Glover 70-66-69-205 -11
Brett Rumford 70-69-67-206 -10
Craig Barlow 70-69-67-206 -10
BobTway 68-71-67-206 -10
Scott Verplank 68-72-66-206 -10
Charlie Wi 72-65-69-206 -10
Paul Goydos 71-70-65-206 -10
Todd Hamilton 70-66-70-206 -10
Todd Demsey 68-67-71-206 -10
Fredrik Jacobson 68-66-72-206 -10
Rocco Mediate 71-69-67-207 -9
Brian Gay 69-68-70-207 -9
Stephen Leahey 67-70-70-207 -9
Jason Gore 68-68-71-207 -9
Ryan Palmer 70-66-71-207 -9
Glen Day 72-69-66-207 -9
Mark Hensby 71-68-69--208 -8
Kevin Stadler 70-70-68-208 -8
Kevin Streelman 70-68-70-208 -8
Billy Mayfair 69-70-69-208 -8
Tom Lehman 71-67-70-208 -8
Jim Furyk 68-72-68-208 -8
Tag Ridings 67-70-71-208 -8
Gavin Coles 71-69-68-208 -8
Charles Howell III 71-66-71-208 -8
Tom Byrum 67-69-72-208 -8
John Rollins 72-64-72-208 -8
Jon Mills 66-69-73-208 -8
Marc Turnesa 71-69-69-209 -7
Jimmy Walker 72-65-72-209 -7
Ben Crane 68-73-68-209 -7
Shane Bertsch 71-69-70-210 -6
Robert Garrigus 69-69-72-210 -6
Lee Janzen 67-73-70-210 -6
Brad Elder 67-71-72-210 -6
Dustin Johnson 68-70-72-210 -6
Harrison Frazar 68-69-73-210 -6
Nick O'Hern 68-72-70-210 -6
Shigeki Maruyama 66-75-69-210 -6
Justin Leonard 71-68-72-211 -5
James Driscoll 72-68-71-211 -5
Peter Lonard 70-68-73-211 -5
Justin Bolli 70-70-71-211 -5
Nick Watney 69-66-76-211 -5
Michael Bradley 73-68-70-211 -5
Jay Williamson 68-73-70-211 -5
Charley Hoffman 70-70-72-212 -4
Chris Riley 71-69-72-212 -4
Chris DiMarco 70-68-74-212 -4
Cameron Beckman 74-67-71-212 -4
Tim Wilkinson 71-70-71-212 -4
John Huston 71-70-71-212 -4
Billy Andrade 71-70-71-212 -4
Bob Estes 70-71-71-212 -4
Heath Slocum 72-69-71-212 -4
Kenneth Ferrie 66-73-74-213 -3
Paul Claxton 69-70-74-213 -3
J.P.R Hayes 71-68-74-213 -3
Dicky Pride 69-71-73-213 -3
Mathew Goggin 68-72-73-213 -3
KyleThompson 71-70-72-213 -3
Mark Brooks, 70-71-72-213 -3
Made cut, but did not qualify
for weekend play
Brenden Pappas 70-69-75-214 -2
Steve Lowery 69-71-74-214 -2
Dan Forsman 71-70-73-214 -2
Jin Park 71-70-73-214 -2
Brent Geiberger 71-70-74-215 -1
Jason Day 73-68-74-215 -1
Alex Cejka 70-68-78--216 E


SPORTS


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Sports iL:, S


Stewart gets fifth
Nationwide win
LOUDON, N.H. Tony Stew-
art isn't running many races in
the NASCAR Nationwide Series
this series, so he's making the
ones he does drive in count.
The two-time Sprint Cup
champion, who hasn't been hav-
ing much luck and has no wins in
the top stock car series this sea-


DRAMA
Continued from Page BI

play itself out as one memo-
rable day at the ballpark
The day's most dramatic
finish belonged to the Central
Citrus and Dunnellon Major
All-Stars.
Central Citrus jumped out
to the early 3-0 lead in the bot-
tom of the third inning when
Jacob Schenck delivered a
leadoff single and Adam Gage
and Josh Triconi followed
with back-to-back doubles
that allowed Schenck to
score. Gage later scored when
Ryan Corollo earned a bases
loaded walk and Triconi
scored the inning's final run
on a passed ball.
Meanwhile, Jimmy Mooney
was on cruise control for
Central Citrus, retiring the
side in order four of the first
five innings while recording
11 strikeouts and yielding
just two hits.
But in Dunnellon's final at-
bat, they finally got to
Mooney.
Dunnellon's Lyle Savage
got things started with a lead-
off single and then Justin
Kiger blasted a two-run
home run over the fence to
cut the lead to one. And when
Brandon Saez singled and
later scored on a throwing
error, the young pitcher, dev-
astated, fell to his knees on
the pitching mound.
He wouldn't, however, have
to wait long for redemption.
In the home half of the sev-
enth inning Mooney got a
hold of a fastball right down
the middle and crushed it for


SOFTBALL
Continued from Page Bi

the fourth inning. Noah Car-
mon, Robert Green, Beard
and Pattison all scored'ih the
innings. Lawrence and Coutu
recorded one RBI each dur-
ing the inning.
Crystal River answered
one more time in the bottom
half, scoring two runs on two
walks and two hits. A hit by
Shaun Frasier drove in Sam
Mueller and an error on the
play allowed Jayson Haufler
to score as well.
Damon Coromilas put
Central Citrus up 11-4 in the
fifth inning, scoring Grow
with a shot to deep right
field. Two outs later, the
game was suspended for
about a half hour because of
lightning in the area.
The weather didn't affect
Central Citrus.


PRICE
Continued from Page B1

third run in the fourth inning.
Price herself walked and
scored. in the third inning.
"She has been there all
year," Inverness manager
Rodney Caldwell said of
Price. "She's been my number
one pitcher all year and she
came through today.
"They didn't have their
head pitcher in there. They
brought her in later. We were
able to get a jump on them. We


PITCHER
Continued from Page B1

everyone in the lineup, espe-
cially offensively.
The big blow for Inverness
came off the bat of pinch-hit-
ter Cody Dillon in the third
inning. Dillon doubled down
the right field line with the
bases loaded to score Alex
Delgado, Nathan Meeks and
Justin Jimenez for a 5-0 lead.
Atkinson had singled and
scored on a wild pitch earlier
in the inning.
Inverness continued to pile
it on in the fourth inning, get-
ting an RBI single from Jor-
dan Jimenez (who also had a
run-scoring single in the first)
to score Kevin Burns and an
RBI double by Matthew
Lopes which plated Dillon.
In between those two hits,
Meeks and Jordan Jimenez
scored on a passed ball and
an error during the same
play After the top of the


son, drove away Saturday with
his fifth victory in seven Nation-
wide starts in 2008.
Stewart got track position,
restarting third after taking just
two tires during his final pit stop
on lap 129 of the 200-lap event
at New Hampshire Motor Speed-
way. He took the lead on lap 136
from fellow Cup star Carl Ed-
wards on lap 136 and led the
rest of the way.

a game-winning walk-off
home run. As soon as he hit it,
both of his arms reached
heavenward, as if he was
throwing the weight of the
world off of his shoulders.
And the day was just get-
ting started.
In other Major All-Star ac-
tion Lady Lake rallied to beat
Crystal River 2-1, holding off
a late charge by Crystal River.
Crystal River jumped out to
the early 1-0 lead when Levi
Osteen reached on a two-out
single and scored later in the
inning on an error.
But Lady Lake would an-
swer when Austin Steele and
Ryan Halstead scored,
thanks to RBI singles off the
bats ogf Hunter Floyd and
Grayson Dyer.
Central Citrus, fresh off its
stinging loss to Crystal River
in Junior All-Stars, took out
its frustration by jumping out
to an early 7-0 lead over In-
verness in the next Junior
All-Star contest. Central Cit-
rus teammates Patrick Col-
letti and Josh Howell both
scored in the first inning and
were joined by Jacob Sims,
Josh Howell and Kirk Osburn
who crossed the plate in the
second frame and Hunter
and Mikey who gave Central
its final two runs in the top of
the third inning.
Crystal River mounted one
last challenge in the sixth in-
ning when they loaded the
bases. But when Zachary
Walters struck out the last
Crystal River batter, Lady
Lake closed out the finish.
The Inverness crew, how-
ever, wasn't ready to roll over
and die, and one run at a
time they scratched away at


When play resumed, Crys-
tal River went three up, three
* down in the bottom of the
fifth and Central Citrus
tacked on four more runs to
take an 11-run lead.
Central Citrus will take on
Lady Lake (2-0Ytod6y at noon
in a battle for sole possession
of first place in the pool.
"Lady Lake has beaten
everybody really bad, so
we've got to get ready for
them tomorrow," Coutu said.
Crystal River is off until
Tuesday, when they play
Dixie County.
Senior Baseball
West Hernando 12,
Central Citrus 2
The West Hernando senior
baseball team started slow and
turned it up late, defeating Cen-
tral Citrus, 12-2, to take a 1-0
lead in their best-of-three series.
Central Citrus got on the
board first in the top of the first
inning. Matt Bouthlier drove in


worked hard. We played awe-
some defense. The girls did a
great job."
9-10 Softball
Crystal River 14, Hudson 11
Megan Winship scored four
runs and Kim Iwaniec drove in
two runs leading Crystal River to
a 14-11 victory Saturday at Harley
Levins Complex.
. Courtney Seymour was the
winning pitcher while Brooklyn
Van Dyke took the pitching loss.
For Hudson, Kaitlyn Zarcone
scored two runs and Karrigan
Hussack added another tally.
"We came in underestimating
the team we were playing," said

fourth, Inverness held a 9-0
lead and appeared to be
cruising along.
Delgado picked up an RBI
on a fielder's choice in the
fifth to score Dalton Dawson
and Atkinson also scored on
the play following a West
Hernando error.
Moving into the next two
games of the tournament,
Daigle hopes his team to
keep up its production at
the plate.
"We just want to keep hit-
ting the ball like that," he
said.
Inverness plays 10 a.m.
today against Greater Hudson.
Major Softball
Crystal River 15,
South Sumter 0, 4 innings
Courtney Strifler went 2-for-2
with three runs and three RBIs to
help lead the Crystal River Major
softball to a lopsided victory.
Bridget Whitley had a double,
three runs scored and an RBI
while Laynee Nadal batted 3-for-3.
Clarissa Consol earned the


Jacob Dixon for the score. Dixon
later scored in the fifth to com-
plete his team's scoring.
West Hernando broke a 2-2
tie with a three-run fifth innings.
One inning later, West Her-
nando plated seven to enact the-
mercy rule.
West Hemando can clinch the
championship by defeating Cen-
tral Citrus today at 10 a.m. If not,
the deciding game will be on
Monday at 6:30 p.m.
9-10 Softball
Inverness 28, Dunnellon 1
The Inverness 9-10 softball
All-Stars scored 18 runs in the
first inning and cruised to a 28-1
victory over Dunnellon.
Rachel Martin struck out
nine batters from the mound for
Inverness, now 2-0 in pool
play. Tabitha Vermilyea had a
triple and scored four runs. Ca-
mony Grady, Erica Corlew and
Martin each scored twice.
Kayla Quesenberry scored


Crystal River manager Bruce
Kaufman. "They ended up being
much better than we thought.
Our intentions were to throw our
reliever pitchers and save our
starters for upcoming games.
The result of that failed so we
ended up having to come back
with Courtney Seymour to close
out the game. We had key hits
by Megan Winship and out-
standing catching job by Savan-
nah Bostic."
Senior Softball
South Sumter 5, Central Citrus 3
South Sumter boosted its
record to 2-0 as Kalle Corwin


win on the mound by pitching
three no-hit innings, striking out
five and walking three. McCale
Wilson pitched the other inning
and also had an RBI at the plate.
Ashley Meiman also had an
RBI for Crystal River, who is now
1-0 overall and plays today at
noon against Hudson.
Major Baseball
Hudson 8, Inverness 7
Jarred Mattos hit a tiebreaking
3-run home run to cap a six-run
sixth inning as Hudson came
back to shock Inverness, 8-7.
Inverness held a 5-2 lead and
appeared to be cruising in the
top of the sixth, but a pair of
walks issued and two subse-
quent errors during the next at-
bat cut the lead to 5-4. A double
followed to tie the game at five
before Mattos launched a three-
run bomb to give Hudson an 8-
5 lead.
Jacob Bensinger began an In-
verness rally by blasting a two-
run home run of his own, which
scored pinch-runner Victor Santi-


Teammates Denny Hamlin
and Kyle Busch finished second
and third.
Gay breaks record
in 100 at trials
EUGENE, Ore.- Tyson Gay
got quite a fright in his first race
Saturday. He set a record in his
second.
Gay broke Maurice
Greene's American mark in

the Central Citrus lead.
It all started with three runs
jn the home half of the third
inning by Evan Kesler, Andy
Laflamme and Randy Korn.
In the fourth inning, Inver-
ness inched its way closer
with two more runs by Kegler
and LaFlamme. And when In-
verness pushed one more run
across in the person of James
Holbrook in the sixth inning,
the home team was knocking
on the Central Citrus door
trailing by just one run.
In the bottom of the seventh
inning Inverness put the fin-
ishing touches on the come-
back when LaFlamme got
things started with a double
and scored the tying run on
Holbrook's RBI single. Korn
then reached base as well
and later scored on Ryan Tra-
vers game-winning RBI.
Holbrook threw two score-
less innings, keeping the Cen-
tral Citrus team in place after
they jumped out to the early
lead while Drew Ohnefloss,
who was touched up for five
runs in the early innings, re-
turned to shut the door on
Central Citrus in the top of
the seventh, sealing the win.
The day's last game kept
with the dramatic theme,
would the final result not
coming until the home
team's final at-bat when
Trevor Phillips delivered a
two-run walk-off home run
for Dunnelon that lifted
them to a 5-4 victory over
Crystal River.
Crystal River jumped out
to an early 1-0 lead when
Quick drew a leadoff walk
and later scored on an error.
Dunnellon, however, in
what would be a see-saw bat-


three runs, drawing four walks
with one hit.
Inverness scored four runs in
the second and six in the third
before the mercy rule was en-
forced in the fourth inning.
Inverness will play Greater;
Hudson today at noon in Crysatl
River while Dunnellon will face
off against South Sumter.
Major Softball
Inverness 19, South Levy 1
The Inverness major softball
team exploded for 14 runs in the
second inning, coasting to a 19-
1 win over South Levy.
Amy Abramowich led her
team with three runs, while
teammate Samantha Kennedy
scored two. Erin Stvan, Chelby
Lawler and Kelly Abramowich
each scored once.
Inverness also scored one run in
the first inning and four in the third.
Inverness will be back in ac-
tion on Monday at 6:30 p.m.
when they will face Dunnellon.


pitched the Bushnell team to a 5-
3 win over Central Citrus.
Corwin was the winning pitcher.,
She pitched four innings. Sarah
Russo pitched two innings in relief.
Central Citrus hurler Heather
Rizzo took the pitching loss.
"Our bats weren't alive today,"
said Central Citrus manager
Norm Plante.
South Sumter's Brittany Thomas
had a two-run double and Aubrey
Sweet had a two-run single.
'The girls played an excellent
game," said South Sumter coach
Larry Breen. 'The girls batted well
and fielded well."
Greater Hudson 9, Shady Hills 2


ago to cut Hudson's advantage
to 8-7 and still no outs in the bot-
tom of the sixth and final inning.
Hudson, however, retired the
next three batters to preserve the
victory.
Inverness overcame being
down 0-2 after the top of the first'
by responding with five of its own
runs. Dylan Coleman had a two-:
run double in the first inning
while Tyler Beagan batted in a
run on a perfect bunt. Javian
Clark also had an RBI.
Inverness, now 0-2 overall,
plays Shady Hills at noon today.
Other Scores

Minor Baseball
Shady Hills 19,
Greater Hudson 7, 5 innings
Major Baseball
West Hernando 33,
Shady Hills 0, 2 innings
Junior Baseball
West Hernando 15,
Greater Hudson 3, 5 Innings


B4 SUNDAY. IUNE 29. 2008


I


the 100 meters by running
9.77 seconds in his quarterfi-
nal at the U.S. Olympic track
and field trials.
The runner-up in Gay's quar-
terfinal was Jeffery Demps of
Okahumpka, Fla., who got out of .
the blocks a bit ahead of the fa-
vorite and wound up setting a
national high school record at
10.01. In other words, this was a
very fast race.

tie answered with two runs of.
its own in the home half of.
the third when Wesley
Beasley and Jordan Boley,
each crossed the plate.
Crystal River then tied the:
game in the fourth inning
when Donnie Dewees
reached on a leadoff single in.
the fourth and later scored.
Dunnellon, however, retook
the lead in the home half of the
fourth when Shane Williams,
scored on a wild pitch.
Crystal River once again
earned the equalizer in the
fifth inning when Sheldon.
Baxter reached on an error;
and scored on Tyler
Humphreys RBI double.
Crystal River then dodged
two huge bullets in the fifth;
and sixth innings. In the fifth
inning Dunnellon loaded the
bases with no outs and was.
unable to score and in the
sixth inning they got a runner
to third and only one out and -
were again unable to drive in
the go-ahead run.
In the top of the seventh in-
ning, Crystal River made
Dunnellon pay for those
missed opportunities with
the go-ahead run. Baxter got
things started when he was
hit by a pitch. He moved to
second on Ross Obstfeld's
single and scored when
Humphreys laced an RBI
single to left field.
Dunnellon, however, would
have one final answer
In the home frame of the
seventh, with the game on
the line, Jordan Boley drew
a walk and Phillips sent
everyone home with the
walk-off blast that ended a
day full of drama at Bicen-
tennial Park





SUNDAY, JUNI 29, 2008 B5


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If Today in
HISTORY


Today is Sunday, June 29, the
181st day of 2008. There are
185 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in His-
tory:
On June 29, 1776, the Virginia
state constitution was adopted,
and Patrick Henry made gover-
nor.
^, On this date:
In 1767, the British Parliament
approved the Townshend Acts,
which imposed import duties on
certain goods shipped to Amer-
ica. (Colonists bitterly protested,
prompting Parliament in 1770 to
repeal the duties on all goods -
except tea.)
,,me In 1946, authorities in British-
" J mandated Palestine arrested
more than 2,700 Jews in an at-
tempt to stamp out extremists.
In 1954, the Atomic Energy
Commission voted against rein-
stating J. Robert Oppenheimer's
access to classified information.
In 1967, Jerusalem was reuni-
fied as Israel removed barri-
cades separating the Old City
from the Israeli sector.
In 1970, the United States
ended a two-month military of-
fensive into Cambodia.
In 1972, the Supreme Court,
in Furman v. Georgia, ruled the
death penalty, as it was being
meted out, could constitute "cruel
and unusual punishment." (The
ruling prompted states to revise
their capital punishment laws.)
Ten years ago: With negotia-
tions on a new labor agreement
at a standstill, the NBA an-
nounced that a lockout would be
imposed at midnight.
Five years ago: Actress
Katharine Hepburn, one of the
last stars from Hollywood's
Golden Age, died in Old Say-
brook, Conn., at age 96.
One year ago: British police
defused two car bombs left to
blow up near packed nightclubs
and pubs in central London. The
first Apple iPhones went on sale.
Death claimed movie critic Joel
Siegel at age 63.
Today's Birthdays: Movie
producer Robert Evans is 78.
Songwriter L. Russell Brown is
68. Actor Gary Busey is 64. Co-
median Richard Lewis is 61.
Actor-turned-radio personality
Fred Grandy is 60. Rock musi-
cian lan Paice (Deep Purple) is
,60. Singer Don Dokken
(Dokken) is 55. Rock singer
Colin Hay (Men At Work) is 55.
Actress Maria Conchita Alonso
is 51. Actress Sharon Lawrence
is 47. Actress Amanda Donohoe
is 46. Rhythm-and-blues singer
Stedman Pearson (Five Star) is-
Sm 44. Actress Kathleen Wilhoite is.
44. Musician Dale Baker is 42.
Actress Melora Hardin is 41.
Rap DJ Shadow is 36. Country
musician Todd Sansom (Mar-
shall Dyllon) is 30. Singer Nicole
Scherzinger is 30.
Thought for Today: "Sin ...
has been made not only ugly but
passe. People are no longer sin-
ful, they are only immature or
underprivileged or frightened or,
more particularly, sick." Phyl--
lis McGinley, American poet
(1905-1978).


,. ... -. _-'..,.. .. ,'. ., : ...


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FRIDAY, JUNE 27
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(850) 487-7777.


LA


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CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.cnronicieoniine.com


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JUNE 29, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.chronicleonline.com


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Copyrighted Material )



SSyndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers


An oil platform is seen off the coast of California.


An enlightened energy policy is the
only solution to our oil dependence


Special to the Chronicle

T he current simple polit-
ical answer to $4-a-
gallon gas is to open up
additional offshore
areas for oil drilling. The facts
are more complex.
While the idea of additional
drilling aimed at producing
more oil from domes-
tic sources has super-
ficial appeal, the fact
is that this action
would not drop the .
current price of gas or
make any significant
dent in our depend-
ence on imported oil.
If offshore drilling
leases were issued Mac]
today, it would be sev- GU
eral years before oil
from these wells en- COL
tered the market,
meaning that drilling would
have no immediate impact on
the price of gasoline.
Further, the amount of oil
these new areas could produce
would not provide enough oil to
significantly reduce imports. We
would still import a majority of
the oil we use, and the price of
gasoline would reflect the world
price of oil.
Calls for immediately opening
up additional areas for drilling
are at best political posturing to
take advantage of the current
high prices, because they foster
the notion that if we just took
these steps we could continue


our petroleum-consumptive
lifestyle with no changes and
at a lower cost
The hard fact politicians shy
away from is that the most sig-
nificant impact we can have on
our need to import oil is to re-
duce our consumption, which
for the past 35 years we have
been unwilling to do on a long-
term, systematic


Harris
EST
UMN


basis.
Despite the fact
that energy independ-
ence has been touted
by every president
since Richard Nixon,
we are more depend-
ent than ever on im-
ported oil, and we do
not have anything like
a coherent energy
policy to move us to-
ward either energy
independence or a re-


duction in our consumption of
imported oil.
The United States was largely
self-sufficient in oil production
from the time the first well was
drilled in Titusville, Pa., in 1859
up until the late 1950s, when the
nation's appetite for oil began to
outstrip our supply. According to
the U.S. Energy Information Ad-
ministration, in 1950, the United
States accounted for 52 percent
of the world supply of oil. By
1997, the U.S. accounted for only
10 percent of the world supply.
As we have become more de-
See HARRIS/Page C3


Taking advantage ofthe nation's

resources vital to economic well being


Special to the Chronicle


n a petroleum-based
world, oil is and will be.
for the foreseeable future
the lifeblood of our na-
tion's economy
As the principal source of en-
ergy for transportation, food
production, electric power and
the manufacture of
innumerable prod- -
ucts, oil flows
throughout the arter-
ies and veins of the
American economy
With oil supply reg- 4
ulated by the Organi-
zation of Petroleum
Exporting Countries
(OPEC) and rising Curt
global demand pro- GUI
jected to increase 40
percent by 2030, spi- COLI
raling oil costs devas-
tating the bottom line of
American businesses and the
pocketbooks of American con-
sumers is a long-term supply-
and-demand problem.
The notion that the United
States should not tap its offshore
oil resources as one of the
means to attain energy stability
and independence denies the
reality that oil's impact on the
American economy is pervasive
and that development of alter-
native energy sources will take
more than a decade to have sig-
nificant impact
Nuclear energy, which cur-
rently supplies 19 percent of


E
U


America's total energy needs, is
not a quick fix. Saddled with a
burdensome permitting process
that takes almost 10 years to
bring a new plant online, any in-
crease in nuclear energy output
is a decade away
Solar and wind are not contin-
uous energy sources and are
limited to certain geographical
areas. Further, the'in-
frastructure needed
to support solar and
wind power on a
major scale will take
years to complete
while still represent-
ing a fraction of our
nation's total energy
needs.
Ebitz Biofuels will not
ST wean Americans off
oil any time soon. A
JMN recently passed en-
ergy bill sets domestic
production at 36 billion gallons
per year by 2022. Compared to
the 320 billion gallons of oil now
consumed annually, this is an in-
consequential drop in the
bucket
And, while fuel conservation
is an immediate alternative,
America's total reliance on the
automobile, the lack of a viable
public transportation network
and minimal increases in fuel
efficiency standards years away,
a marked fuel reduction is un-
likely
With the supply and demand
See EBITZ/Page C3


Thi could Ixbe a bed one for Republicam


T


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE


Budgeting

is a tricky

business
Because of the slump-
ing economy, county
government will
spend fewer tax dollars in the
2008 '09 fiscal year than it
did in the current year.
Constitutional officers
have been asked to reduce
their current-year spending
by 5 percent when they send
their budgets to the county
commission.
Sheriff Jeff Dawsy was the
first to complete his budget,
and he feels he reached the 5
percent reduction mark.
When we added up the num-
bers, the reduction came to
3.7 percent
In an editorial published
on Tuesday, the Chronicle
suggested the sheriff should
work harder to reach the 5
percent reduction.
As luck would have it, the
sheriff had an experience on
Monday evening that demon-
strated why it is more diffi-
cult for law enforcement to
stick to a budget than any of
the other constitutional offi-
cers.
There was a home invasion
in Beverly Hills where two
armed men kicked in the
front door of a home and
stole some items. The heli-
See ./',J.,'',,Page C5


Charlie Brennan
SHADES
OF GRAY


Bells

sound for

Samantha
The dating years were a
little trying for me. Yes
mine too, but that's
another story. This is about a
couple of young ladies who
I've grown to love and re-
spect, and for the purpose of
this column, one of them in
particular.
With that said, it's probably
best that I wasn't the dad or
even the stepdad through
much of the 1990s.
When I entered the pic-
ture, there was this cute, bub-
bly kid named Samantha who
beamed like the sunshine on
a clear day.
It was 1992, or thereabouts,
when a coworker invited me
over for dinner a week or two
after we'd hit it off at a party.
That coworker (since-turned-
wife) had two very nice
daughters ages 11 and 13 at
that time. Samantha, the
then-11-year-old, greeted a
nervous Charlie when I came
by for dinner.
She took control.
She saw to it that the din-
ner guest was comfortable,
engaged in conversation and
entertained.
She was polite and outgo-
ing beyond belief. I empha-
size: Outgoing beyond belief'
As time progressed my vis-
its were more and more fre-
quent and before too long my
presence was pretty regular
- and then the cards were
turned. Young men began
See SHADES/Page C5


we











C2
SUNDAY


if

K \~/


~~~\i ---'7 {'-L~~iL


"Life is made up of constant calls to
action, and we seldom have time for
more than hastily contrived answers."
Learned Hand


JUN- I -- -" C
~ITRU I N TN I Yd--IK JNI IQ


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

VIGILANTE LANDSCAPING



Schultz takes



bad approach



to good cause


The key to cxUtmer KIVM


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As the temperatures and
humidity levels began to
soar, Ron Schultz decided
enough was enough. People in
his community wanted a place to
swim and cool off. They wanted
to go to the old swimming hole
that had been used for decades,
but the access was restricted in a
number of ways.
Over Memorial T
Day weekend, state THE I
Rep. Schultz took Swimm
matters into his own
hands to ease those OUR 0
restrictions. With
the help of two Rep. Sch
other men, he the c
cleared a path to a appr
local swimming
hole in Homosassa. The hole is
part of the Blue Water area of
the Homosassa River, the head-
waters by Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park.
One of Schultz's longstanding
goals is to have the area accessi-
ble for public swimming. With
this in mind, Schultz said he
contacted both the Department
of Environmental Protection
and county officials about the
area. A 1978 ordinance, which is
no longer in effect, prohibited
the public from jumping off or
swimming near the Fishbowl
Drive bridge. After Schultz con-
tacted the county, the sign was
changed to prohibiting any
jumping from the bridge. No
mention of swimming.
The county right of way there
that was once choked with a lot
of underbrush and small trees is
now a wide path that follows a
fence line to the spring. Schultz
said, "It's not perfect, God
knows, but it's a place and peo-
ple are using it."
Here's where the problem


Majority rules
Sen. Nelson, you know better. Re-
placing the Electoral College with
the popular vote for president
would allow seven or eight of the
most popular states to elect the
president. The remaining states
could take a walk.
Three cheers
Hooray for Norah Hastings, who
wrote to the editor about the light
at Ozello and (U.S.) 19. I
was so happy that some-
body else besides me no-
ticed that we sit there and
waste time and gas and it's
not on a sensor. I hope
everyone will get together I.
and we can fix this prob- )
lem. It's been going on now
for five months and when I CAL
sit there with nobody com- p6
ing and I count the cars, it OO0
just infuriates me. So hats
off to somebody else that
cared enough about it to write in.
Wake up
The citizens of Citrus County
need to wake up, stop talking on
their cell phones and watch what
you're doing. Next, vote all those
commissioners out who want to
spend $50,000 for a consultant to
see if we need a stoplight. I'll do it
for half the price. Yes, we need
more stoplights. I'll be watching for
my check in the mail.
Drill now
We need our own oil. We should
start offshore drilling as soon as
possible. I know that's not going to
be an immediate relief, but in the


i


-


lies: Schultz didn't ask permis-
sion to clear the right of way. He
and his buddies went in and
started hacking away at and
pulling out the vegetation that
was blocking the access to the
spring. The county is looking
into whether or not his actions
were legal. Most everyone
agrees that there
SSUE: should be a swim-
SUE: ming area accessi-
ng hole. ble to the
residents; not
'INION: everyone agrees
how to do this.
,ltz takes There is no deny-
)wboy ing that the area
coach. can be dangerous.
Since being opened
for public access, people have
been injured and the area has
reportedly been trashed. No one
seems to be responsible nei-
ther people who are using the
springs nor the government.
During a time of budget short-
falls, money is neither available
to police the area nor develop an
alternative watering hole. Per-
haps Shultz has some ideas to
deal with these serious prob-
lems. If he does, he could com-
municate them to the wildlife
park manager in finding a solu-
tion that would work best for
both sides.
Some perceive Schultz as a
hero and believe he should be
applauded for continuing to
push for the area to be open to
the public. There is no arguing
that the cool water is refreshing
on hot days, but the cowboy ap-
proach doesn't always solve
problems. It's time for problem-
solving conversations to happen
that will cool the situation and
allow area residents to enjoy the
spring again.


long term it will be of benefit to us
because we won't be totally de-
pendent on other countries for our
oil. This is about the only item that
I can think of that we don't have
control of here in our country.
We're dependent on other countries
and they're going to take us for
everything we've got. What is more
important to us here in the United
States the view from the shore or
the people that live here? We need
to take care of the people
JN in our country.
ly Have a ball
I would like to know if
anyone knows where there
are ballroom dancing
classes. Could you re-
spond in the Sound Off?
I'd sure like to take some
classes.
0579 Editor's note: You can
) 5 find information on dance
classes in the Club Notes
section of your regional weekly news-
paper.
Give Dawsy a break
I think the Chronicle has to lay off
Dawsy. He's already cut a lot...He's
already cut more corners than most
know of. Instead why don't these
commissioners do some trimming
on their own? Before you start
throwing rocks, you should get all
the facts and weigh both sides.
Put them to work
Let the commissioners take the
job as a maintenance worker, a su-
pervisor and a clerk. That way they
would have something to do but
spend,'spend. Let them work for
their huge salaries...


- '"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
r |


LETTERS \ to the Editor


Parkway would be
a cancerous growth
If the Suncoast Parkway 2 is
built running through Citrus
County, it would be like a cancer
spreading without a cure. I have
witnessed this on the East Coast
in south Florida and saw the
damage it has done.
If we do not build the parkway
through Citrus County, it will
save the taxpayers millions of
dollars in taxes. The opinion is
that growth is inevitable, and I
agree, but we should do it in an
intelligent manner. Encouraging
sprawl causes more taxes for ad-
ditional schools, utilities, fire
protection, police protection and
water supplies. It will also cre-
ate water and air pollution, not
to mention the loss of fragile
conservation areas and animal
habitats.
This toll road would also di-
vide our county east and west
and also create many dead-end
streets. This toll road would be
in a flood zone when it ends on
U.S. 19/98, which would make it
useless as a hurricane evacua-
tion route. In addition, the pro-
posed toll road would not relieve
the traffic on U.S. 19/98, as a
large percentage is local traffic.
Citizens have pleaded with the
county commissioners to give us
a non-binding referendum in the
November '08 election, which
they refused to do. It would have
cost nothing and would have
alerted our county commission-
ers to give the citizens a say in
this very important decision.
I hope that the people of Cit-
rus County will continue to sup-
port the no-build option. Our
community is beautiful and
unique and a toll road will
change it forever.
Robert and Dorothy Mitchell
Lecanto


OPINIONS INVITED
I The opinions expressed in
Chronicle editorials are the opin-
ions of the editorial board of
the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political
cartoons, columns or letters do
not necessarily represent the
opinion of the editorial board.
Groups or individuals are in-
vited to express their opinions
in a letter to the editor.
Persons wishing to address the
editorial board, which meets
weekly, should call Mike Arnold
at (352) 563-5660.
All letters must be signed and
include a phone number and
hometown, including letters
sent via e-mail. Names and
hometowns will be printed;
phone numbers will not be pub-
lished or given out.
We reserve the right to edit let-
ters for length, libel, fairness
and good taste.
Letters must be no longer than
350 words, and writers will be
limited to three letters per
month.
[ SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax
to (352) 563-3280, or e-mail to
letters@chronicleonline.com.


Reprehensible
representation
In response to the article
"Schultz's Swimming Hole:" If
that wasn't enough to make me
want to barf, Bay News 9 had a
feature spot on the story, with
our state representative holding
a can of Pepsi, beaming that he
has done such a great thing for
Homosassa residents, so that
they now have a place to swim.
Rep. Schultz said, "There is a
problem with government that
they think they can do what they
want to do. Government runs
over individuals."
Well, isn't that exactly what


Rep. Schultz is doing?
Rep. Schultz took it upon him-
self- with some help to clear
a 200-foot swath down to the
water without county permis-
sion, then flashed his legislative
card to the sheriff's department
so they would back off. If that's
not government running over
people, then I don't know what
is!
Granted, people should have
public access to the river to
swim so why not open up your
beautiful riverfront property to
them, Rep. Schultz?
So far I have seen numerous
people (not 10-year-olds more
like 30-year-olds) heading down
to the water with their towels
and 12-ounce cans of beer.
And, of course, there are no
TV cameras or newspaper re-
porters there then.
Are you and your helpers
going to clean up the mess of
trash that they leave behind,
Rep. Schultz?
When some child, teenager or
adult suffers bodily injury or
worse in the spring that you so
magnanimously opened up for
them, where will you be, Rep.
Schultz?
Will you get a featured spot on
Bay News 9, consoling their par-
ents?
When they sue Citrus County,
will you be there supporting the
county that you represent, or up
in Tallahassee, where you think
you are above reproach?
The Chronicle and Bay News 9
should interview some of the
nearby residents on the East
side of the bridge and get their
views on the noise and the may-
hem that was Memorial Day
weekend 2008!
Virginia Svoboda
Homosassa


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


VVVVW.U It Ul IM-1


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www chroniclneonline com


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And, walking is good for the heart


Back when I was a lit-
tle boy, my father had
a 1953 Chevrolet. At
times he'd find a flat,
straight strip of roadway
and floor it. The engine
would cough and chug at
first, but then the car would
begin to pick up speed leav-
ing behind a trail of blue
smoke. He said he was
"blowing out the carbon."
In keeping with advice
from my cardiologist, I walk.
Walking gets the heart
pumping and the blood
flowing. Sort of like Daddy
blowing the carbon out of
the Chevy's engine, walking
helps blow the bad stuff out


of my heart. The good news
is I don't leave behind a trail


of blue smoke.
Yes, walking is
good for the
heart; and, walk-
ing is good for the .
heart.
There's no echo i '.
in the room. Let -
me explain:
The exercise of
putting one foot Fred B
ahead of the other A SK
has physical ben-
efits and the OFI
memories which
are sparked during the
process touch my heart in a
very special way.


L
1I


As I've,


disclosed in other


columns, I don't walk on
designated walk-
ing trails I
\ enjoy strolling
.: through Inver-
ness. The city has
a marvelous sys-
3 J tem of sidewalks.
I feel safe and can
vary my route
daily if I choose.
rannen Often as I head
JICE south along Main
Street, when I ap-
JLFE proach the Citrus
County Court-
house, I think about being a
young soldier on a bus com-
ing home and remember


that seeing the courthouse
as I passed through Inver-
ness made me know I'd be
with my sweetheart in just a
few more minutes. And,
nowadays, knowing she'll be
there when I get home still
warms the heart and causes
a smile to form on my lips.
A few days ago, while
walking along Line Avenue
between the hospital and
Inverness Primary School,
the recollection of an event
from 25 or so years ago
brought more than a smile.
Son Fred is now well past
30 and has three children of
his own, but back in 1983 he
was a student at IPS.


One afternoon, I received
a phone call:
"Mr. Brannen, this is Jakie
Roberts at Inverness Pri-
mary School. I need to talk
with you about Fred."
I blurted out, "Is he hurt?"
She responded, "No, but if
my arm wasn't in a sling, he
might be."
It seems my boy had
forged his mother's signa-
ture on a,note. The act was
bad enough, but the way he
had done it was worse it
wasn't a good forgery.
Freddy had printed Cheryl's
name; he'd drawn lines to
tie the letters together in an
attempt to create cursive;


and, he'd done it all using a
soft-tipped pen with neon
green ink.
I found myself laughing
out loud. The laughter mel-
lowed into a smile when I
recalled the professional-
ism, the sincerity and kind-
nesses extended to us while
we raised our children, not
only by Principal Roberts,
but so many others as well.
As I said, walking is good
for the heart; and, walking
is good for the heart.

Fred Brannen is an
Inverness resident and a
Chronicle columnist


Global warming 101


DON LILIENTHAL
Special to the Chronicle


ur astronauts .orbited the moon
and, rounding it from the dark
side, took an exceptional photo
of Earth a symmetrical globe, stun-
ningly beautiful in breathtaking blues
and whites slowly rotating alone
against the blackness of space, except
for a faint illumination by an infinite
amount of stars and galaxies sprinkled
throughout our known universe.
Other planets comprising our solar
system appeared dusty, dull and life-
less or fiery hot and uninhabitable,
lacking what we have in abundance:
water, the enabler making it possible
for us to flourish in a moist, white
clouded, celestial garden, cloaked in
living shades of chlorophyll's green,
providing suste-
nance to multitudes Today's p
of uncounted and di-
verse living species. scientific cr
Will it peaceably have outdon
go around and
around forever? Or cube scient
will it once again be
decimated by colli- better a
sions with celestial
objects extin- formulated
guishing living guesstimal
species, frozen in an
ice age lasting hun- something
dreds of thousands
of years or inun- religion, wl
dated again by water
covering the Earth lack of a I
because of global ".name, we
warming?
Can it be true that "global salh
constant change is
the only constant in the universe?
Science estimates our universe came
into being about 13 1/2 billion years
ago. It was launched on its ever ex-
panding journey with a "Big Bang" that
came into existence in some incom-
prehensible manner. To assume an in-
stant creation at that moment would
negate science's bedrock theory that
matter cannot be created nor de-
stroyed. Therefore, it has been de-
scribed scientifically as a singularity.
(Zones of infinite density at which the
known laws of physics break down.)
Thus, scientifically, our universe is
thought to have begun as an infinitely
small, infinitely hot, infinitely dense
singularity.
Where did it come from? They don't
know. Why did it appear? They don't
know, but they do know that prior to
this nothing existed not space, time,
matter, or energy only an infinite
void!
It is well to note that by postulating
the expanding universe theory, that
science tacitly acknowledges matter,
space and time had somehow inexpli-
cably existed forever. Thus begins the
controversy of evolution vs. religion.
Science holds that about 4.5 billion
years ago, a celestial body, collecting
matter by absorbing astral objects,
gradually formed into the planet now
known as Earth.
Since then there have been constant
climate changes: ice ages, global
warming, floods, drought, collisions
with wayward celestial bodies, aster-
oids, displacement of the poles, vol-
canic eruptions, earthquakes,
hurricanes, cyclones and the extinc-
tion of various forms of life.
The Earth's atmosphere warmed and
cooled periodically. The continents,
lightweight crusts floating atop a globe
of hot melting rock, were fired by an
immensely hot core and drifted about,
colliding with each other. Countless
volcanoes spewed ash worldwide, cre-


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IV
I


ating volcanic winters.
Slowly ascending mountains and
drifting continents constantly changed
the topography and climate. These
changes eventually decimated the di-
nosaurs after a thriving existence of
more than 2 million years.
Planet Earth continued to rotate in
her day and night ritual while her lu-
minous moon circled like clockwork
every 28 days.
Beneath them, on Earth's surface,
the most intelligent species known to
have inhabited the Earth in the last
million or so years has inexplicably
brought havoc to its own species with
barbaric inhumanity in war after
war, by cruelty after cruelty bringing
death and misery to their own species.
It is accepted that they have been in
existence, at most, for only a hundred
thousand years less
seudo- than the blink of an eye-
lash in the 4 million years
usaders since Earth's formation.
e the ice Yet, today, with modern
science hardly more than
ists one 100 years old, they now
lay claim to the latest
nd have proposition- that human
activity is the primary
d their cause of global warming.
tes into With almost religious
Fervor, they are attempt-
like a ing to convince us they
.are, with their superior
which for knowledge, dedicated to
rescuing the Earth from
formal global warming and thus
Nill Call' saving all humanity from
eventual extinction.
nation." They are going to save
us from change which for
more than 15 billion years has been a
constant in the universe!
Their ego is unmatched in human
history, far exceeding noted scientists
of 40 years ago who had pessimistically
predicted Earth was entering into an-
other, periodic, 100,000 year ice age.
I was young, at that time, and the hul-
labaloo caused by their prognostica-
tions scared me into buying a sheared
beaver fur coat for my wife and soft
rabbit-fur earmuffs for myself none
of which I could afford at the time.
Once again we face a similar cir-
cumstance. Today's pseudo-scientific
crusaders have outdone the ice cube
scientists one better and have for-
mulated their guesstimates into some-
thing like a religion, which for lack of a
formal name, we will call "global sal-
vation."
Being self-appointed and not noted
for modesty, they hold themselves out
as saviors of the environment sav-
iors of the Earth and saviors of a sin-
ful, wasteful civilization. True to
historical form, the least contrary
opinion is not tolerated in this evolv-
ing inquisition.
After they have' global warming
under control they are likely to at-
tempt to enlighten all the universe
with their prognostication of "global
salvation" bringing to a halt the end-
less expansion and constant change of
the infinite universe until, at last, all
will conform to their ideology and
everything will be just hunky-dory.
But I don't care what they preach -
I'm not giving up my long underwear!


Don Lilienti
is a residential
general contract
boat builder, ski
adventuresome
newspaper co
scholar and a c
of the hum


- -Copyrighted Material


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-


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I 1 b'I

GO MV


EBITZ


Continued from Page Cl


gap widening, our national leaders can no
longer idly sit by as they did during the 35
years following the oil shock of 1973. Con-
gress and the White House must develop a
comprehensive national energy strategy that
invests in both alternative energy sources
and domestic oil production to bridge the
gap until independence from foreign oil is
achieved.
Consequently, with off- The risl
shore oil resources having a nation's
production potential of 85
billion barrels over the next well be
50 years, the United States ,
can ill afford to continue denying
the self-flagellation of plac- Irilln f
ing its offshore oil re- drilling far
sources off limits due to the the risk
fear of oil spills. This fear is
rooted in Union Oil's spill. It i
drilling platform spill off
the coast of Santa Barbara, stop the
Calif., in 1969 that saw thinking g
80,000 barrels of crude oil in in
seep into the Pacific and exploit
wash ashore.
Since then, improved off- offshC
shore drilling technology
has greatly reduced the risk of oil spills.
During the past quarter century more than
seven billion barrels have been pumped
from oil platforms off the coast of Louisiana
with spillage an infinitesimal one-thou-
sandth of one percent Hurricanes Katrina
and Rita in 2005 further affirm the safety of
offshore drilling. Despite the hurricanes
battering moer than 3,200 oil platforms in
the Gulf of Mexico, no major spills resulted.
As once noted by President Franklin De-
lano Roosevelt, "The only thing we have to
fear is fear itself." This has certainly proved
to be the case for offshore drilling.
Nonetheless, Congress refuses to lift its
1982 ban that placed 85 percent of our na-
tion's offshore oil resources off limits. Also,


HARRIS
Continued from Page C1

pendent on foreign sources of oil, we have be-
come more vulnerable to supply disruptions
dnrl nrinp i rocc


nlaU Pr ce nJ crease.
The first oil shock to our We are m
hal of Pine Ridge economy came in the fall of
al ofgPine Ridge 1973, when the Organization on import
designer, builder, of Petroleum Exporting ever in 01
tor, land developer, Companies (OPEC) declared
in and scuba diver, an embargo on oil shipments Accord il
yachtsman, writer, to the United States and its
lumnist, lifelong allies for support of Israel in UEIA, at t
constant observer the Yom Kippur war. the 1973
an condition. At the time, oil cost about the 197
$3 a barrel, but by January of we impor
1974, the price had almost
S- - quadrupled. Gasoline short- one-third
ages led to long gas lines and
-* ^ a sudden interest in smaller Today, v
and more efficient cars. Ulti- about t
- mately, this led to an in-
crease in the sales of foreign the oil we
.-- cars, which were more fuel-
efficient than most domestic models.
There was an additional oil shock leading
*- -- to higher gasoline prices following the 1979
Iranian revolution. Higher oil prices led to
s Providers conservation measures, fuel switching, and
s P vide greater production from non-OPEC coun-
tries. The short-term impact of these was to
- increase supply and lead to a decline in the
price of gasoline in actual and constant dollar
terms during the mid- to late-1980s.
- As the price of gasoline declined, con-
- -- sumers resumed their love affair with the big


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a 1990 presidential order by Bush 41 pro-
hibiting the Interior Department from en,
gaging in any leasing activities was extended
until 2012 by President Clinton and is being
winked at by Bush 43.
Thus, while Canada allows offshore
drilling in the Pacific, Atlantic, and Great
Lakes and China, the United States is the
only country among the industrialized na-
tions with shorelines where drilling for new
oil and gas deposits is banned.
After Libya announced this past Thursday
that it might cut oil production, crude oil
soared to a record high of
c to our $141.71 prompting OPEC's
economic president to warn prices
could rise well above $50ia
ing by barrel this year. Given the
world's volatile and unpre-
offshore dictable oil market, every
S energy source available to
Dutweighs the United States must be
of an oil developed if energy stability
and independence are to be
n time to achieved.
Offshore drilling is a
wishful proven technology with
start decades of safe operation.
and start Therefore, the United
ng our States can no longer casu-
ally disregard its vast Off-
re oil. shore oil resources as a
means forbridging its sup-
ply and demand gap uritil alternative energy
sources are perfected and commercially
practicable.
The risk to our nation's economic well
being by denying offshore drilling far out-
weighs the risk of an oil spill. It is time'to
stop the wishful thinking and start exploit-
ing our offshore oil that equals more than 25
years of oil imports from Saudi Arabia.

Curt Ebitz is a citizen member of the Citrus
County Chronicle editorial board. He is a
retired colonel from the U.S. Army and is
actively involved in Save Our Waters Week,
Veterans Appreciation Week and numerous
other civic initiatives.


car but with a twist As passenger cars got
smaller, the popular "big car" became a
spoi'ts utility vehicle or other vehicles built
on truck frames.
Today, we are more reliant on imported oil
than ever in our history. According to the
UEIA, at the time of the 1973 embargo, we im-
ported about one-third of
)re reliant our oil. Today, we import
d ogl ,than- about two-thirds of the oil
Ud oil than we consume, and unless we
r history. take measures to reduce
consumption, this trend will
ig to the continue. ,
While opening additional
he time of offshore areas to oil explo,
ration ,may ultimately be"'
embargo, necessary for our long-term
ted about economic vitality, this deo1i
sion that should not be made
of our oil. based on emotional appeals
regarding the current pride
e import of gasoline.
-thirds of The decision of whether to
-thirds o drill additional areas off-
consume. shqre should be made as
part of a comprehensive na-
tional energy policy that balances measures
to increase supply with measures to decrease
demand rather than as a knee-jerk reaction
to political pressure driven by a spike in
gasoline prices.

Mac Harris is a guest member ofthe
Chronicle editorial board, He began eover-
ing energy issues in 1973 as a newspaper
reporter and spent the remainder of his
professional career in the energy industry.


SUNDAY, JUNri 29, 2oo8 C3


COMMENTARY


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


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WINDOW
Continued from Page C1

copter went into the air, rein-
forcements were called out,
search teams went to work
and the sheriff joined the ef-
fort to find the bad guys. Lots
of unplanned time and re-
sources went into the job.
Within 24 hours they had
suspects identified.
Sheriff Dawsy, who hadn't
been to sleep that evening,
gave me a telephone call
Tuesday morning to offer his
opinion about our editorial.
For the record, he didn't
think much of it
Neither the tax collector's


SHADES
Continued from Page C1

coming over to visit Saman-
tha.
Between female coworkers
and my now-wife and now-
stepdaughters, the phrase
"men are pigs" has been
voiced frequently through
the years. With this in mind,
and knowing what it's like to
be a young man, I looked on
in horror as the male species
took an interest in the girls as
they became young ladies
and now honest-to-goodness
adult women.
With a couple of excep-
tions, most of the young men
were probably good, all-
American guys, but I tend to
fall on the cynical side of the
aisle and preferred to as-
sume that they were lowlifes
until they demonstrated oth-
erwise. Regardless, I did my
best to let mother and daugh-
ters proceed as they saw fit
and I did not try to assume
the role of a father figure.
Yes, my beard grew gray,
lines formed on my face and I
learned a bit about anxiety,
but I rolled with the punches,
largely keeping my opinions to
myself as fate took its course.


office nor the election super-
visor has to respond to many
emergencies during the year.
These constitutional offices
operate during business
hours.
On Monday evening and
Tuesday morning, the sher-
iff's office spent thousands of
tax dollars to chase some bad
guys.
The crime wasn't sched-
uled and the overtime hours
weren't a concern.
The goal was to catch the
bad guys, and that's what we
the taxpayers want to hap-
pen.
So for the record, let's all
take a deep breath and re-
member that our sheriff's of-
fice's goal is to keep us safe

By and large, fate was gen-
erally good. I got to know a
couple of the guys Samantha
dated and confessed to my-
self that she is a pretty good
judge of character.
About three or four years
ago, Samantha announced
that she definitely did not
have a boyfriend, and that
this really smart, very nice
guy she was studying with
routinely was not a romantic
interest. (This is information
that was shared between
mother/daughter with me
eavesdropping, keeping my
thoughts to myself and pre-
tending to be disinterested.)
Uh oh. Sounded like a big-
old case of denial to me.
Denial, indeed.
In overhearing telephone
conversations and chats dur-
ing visits, it became "Ryan"
this and "Ryan" that. Before
long, Ryan visited and he had
the absolute thrill of being
aboard our then-new used
pontoon boat during one of
my first attempts at being a
skipper. I rammed it into the
dock and ran out of gas on
that trip.
The fact that he didn't call
me a moron spoke well of my
stepdaughter's friend, so
from then on I had a pretty
good feeling about the guy


- and it does a darned good
job at it.
One of the key reasons
many people have moved to
Citrus County is that it is a
safe place to live. We don't
have the major crimes you
see in Tampa or Orlando. But
one of the reasons you don't
see major crimes is that we
have a sheriff's office that
has the resources to fight
crime.
Dawsy will be the first one
to tell you that times are
changing. Some of the crimes
are drifting from the big
cities to smaller communi-
ties. Last year we had some
folks from Orlando carry out
a drug execution. We need a
strong sheriff's office if we're

As we had the opportunity
to get to know him, it was
clear that he was fine with
Samantha being the outgoing
member of the team but, un-
like most anyone else in the
universe, he demonstrated
he could rival Samantha's
strength, determination, wit
and brainpower all while
being low key
This past weekend, these
two young Tallahassee-based
lawyers took the legal knot-
tying step at a beautiful wed-
ding in Gainesville, the city
where they met and went to
law school.
Mom and Dad and step-
mom and step-dad and family
and friends had an absolute
blast seeing Samantha and
Ryan take their vows and
step into the future as a mar-
ried unit.
After months of preparing
for the occasion, Mom is de-
stressing and sleeping
soundly, and stepdad is com-
forted by the fact that the dat-
ing years are little more than
a memory of a great kid
turned great adult.
--
___-a--
Charlie Brennan is editor of
the Citrus County Chronicle.
He can be e-mailed at cbren-
nan@chronicleonline. com.


We'll Match Any
Classified
Advertising Prices!
Bring in a competitor's
Classified Ad* price and
we'll match it.
We have the largest Print
and Online circulation
in the county.
Call us today (352) 563-5966
www.chronicleonline.com

CiIii()NXi( .l


. I


going to keep this place safe.
For the record, the sheriff
has not been the Citrus
County elected official who
has increased spending at
the fastest pace. From the
2003-2004 fiscal year through
the current period, the sher-
iff's spending has increased
48 percent. In the current
year, that represents a 2.9
percent increase over last
year.
Property Appraiser
Melanie Hensley has in-
creased spending by 53 per-
cent. Next is Supervisor of
Elections Susan Gill, who
has increased her spending
by 64 percent Then comes
Tax Collector Janice Warren
at 73 percent


But who, you ask, has in-
creased spending at a faster
pace than any other entity in
Citrus County? Well, that
would be your county com-
mission. The Board of
County Commissioners has
increased its spending by 91
percent since the 2003-2004
fiscal year.
If you want to give ap-
plause to any elected official,
save it for Clerk of the Court
Betty Striffler her spend-
ing has dropped by 22 per-
cent over the same time
period.
The sheriff said his origi-
nal budget for the next fiscal
year would have reflected a
5 percent decrease, but
County Administrator An-


thony Schembri got the
county commission to grant a
50-cents-an-hour increase for
all county employees and
that impacted the sheriff's
budget.
These are tough times
when we ask our elected of-
ficials to reduce spending -
they're not used to it. But
these-are the times we live
in. And despite the chal-
lenges that present them-
selves, they each need to try
to reach that 5 percent level
of reduction.

Gerry Mulligan is the pub-
lisher of the Chronicle. His
e-mail address is gmulligan
@chronicleonline.com.


349-0629 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County Commissioners
of Citrus County, Florida, sitting as the governing body of the Citrus County Municipal
Service Benefit Unit for Water and Wastewater Utility Services will hold a public hear-
ing on Tuesday, July 22, 2008, at 3:00 p.m. in the Board of County Commissioners'
Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
Florida for the purpose of adopting a non-ad valorem assessment roll for the 2006
Chassahowitzka Water Special Assessment District and the Homosassa Wastewater
Collection System Phase 4 Chassahowitzka Wastewater Special Assessment
District. The total cost of the water improvements is $3,373,396.72 and the total cost
of the wastewater improvements is $8,869,748.64.
All affected property owners have a right to appear at this public hearing and to file
written objections with the Board of County Commissioners within twenty (20) days Of
the date of this notice. Written objections or comments should be mailed to the Board
of County Commissioners c/o Land Section, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite 205,
Lecanto, Florida 34461.
The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem assessment applies is as follows:

THE 2006 CHASSAHOWITZKA WATER SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT AND THE HOMOSASSA
WASTEWATER COLLECTION SYSTEM PHASE 4 CHASSAHOWITZKA WASTEWATER
SPEC ASSESSMENT DISTRCIT







-







AREA LOCATOR MAP /


The unit of measure for which property within the 2006 Chassahowitzka Water
Special Assessment District will be levied is as follows: $3,446.13 per equivalent
residential unit; and the unit of measure for which property within the Homosassa
Wastewater Collection System Phase 4 Chassahowitzka Wastewater Special
Assessment District will be levied is as follows: $3,107.65 per equivalent residential
unit.
The non-ad valorem assessments will be added to your ad valorem tax bill mailed
in November of each year. These non-ad valorem assessments will be collected by
the Tax Collector of Citrus County pursuant to Chapter 197, Florida Statutes.
FAILURE TO PAY THE ASSESSMENTS WILL CAUSE A TAX CERTIFICATE TO BE
ISSUED AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY WHICH MAY RESULT IN A LOSS OF TITLE
TO YOUR PROPERTY.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a
disability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days
before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Telephone
(352) 341-6580.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing, he will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall
include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
BY: JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
The3 unit of measure for which property within the 2006 Chassahowitzka Water


SUNDAY,11IM; 29, 2008 C5


COMMENTARY









C6 SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008


riglited Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"







low


- "-


Every Tuesday in the


354-0629 SUCRN

PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County Commissioners of
Citrus County, Florida, will hold a public hearing on Thursday, July 24,. 2008, at 6:30
p.m. in the Citrus Springs Community Center, 1570 West Citrus Springs Boulevard,
Citrus Springs, Florida for the purpose of adopting a non-ad valorem assessment roll
for the Citrus Springs Water Line Extensions 2008 Special Assessment District, for-
merly known as the Citrus Springs/Pine Ridge Water Line Extensions 2008 Special
Assessment District. The total cost of the improvements is $8,274,439.18.
All affected property owners have a right to appear at this public hearing and to file
written objections with the Board of County Commissioners within twenty (20) days of
the date of this notice. Written objections or comments should be mailed to the Board
of County Commissioners, c/o Land Section, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite 205,
Lecanto, Florida 34461.
The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem assessment applies is as follows:


The unit of measure
Extensions 2008 Special
per assessment unit.


for which property within the Citrus Springs Water Line
Assessment District will be levied is as follows: $1,499.54


The non-ad valorem assessments will be added to your ad valorem tax bill mailed
in November of each year. These non-ad valorem assessments will be collected by
the Tax Collector of Citrus County pursuant to Chapter 197, Florida Statutes.
FAILURE TO PAY THE ASSESSMENTS WILL CAUSE A TAX CERTIFICATE TO BE
ISSUED AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY WHICH MAY RESULT IN A LOSS OF TITLE
TO YOUR PROPERTY.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a
disability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days
before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Telephone
(352) 341-6580.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing, he will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall
include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

BY: JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
730389


350-0629 SUCRN

PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County Commissioners
of Citrus County, Florida, sitting as the governing body of the Citrus County Municipal
Service Benefit Unit for Water and Wastewater Utility Services will hold a public
hearing on Tuesday, July 22, 2008, at 2:00 p.m. in the Board of County
Commissioners' Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, Florida, for the purpose of correcting an'inaccuracy in the non-ad
valorem assessment roll for the Halls River Road Wastewater Special Assessment
Area (2004), adopted on May 13, 2008, with regard to Alternate Key 2333707 for
Jerry K. Lewis, only. The total cost of the improvements is $4,588,970.22.
The affected property owner has the right to appear at this public hearing and to file
written objections with the Board of County Commissioners within twenty (20) days of
the date of this notice. Written objections or comments should be mailed to the Board
of County Commissioners c/o Land Section, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite 205,
Lecanto, Florida 34461.
The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem assessment applies is as follows:


AREA LOCATOR MAP



The unit of measure for which property within the Halls River Road Wastewater
Special Assessment Area (2004)will be levied is as follows: $5,160.00 per assessment
unit.
The non-ad valorem assessments will be added to your ad valorem tax bill mailed
in November of each year. These non-ad valorem assessments will be collected by the
Tax Collector of Citrus County pursuant to Chapter 97, Florida Statutes. FAILURE TO
PAY THE ASSESSMENTS WILL CAUSE A TAX CERTIFICATE TO BE ISSUED
AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY WHICH MAY RESULT IN A LOSS OF TITLE TO YOUR
PROPERTY.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation 'at this meeting because of a
disability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days
before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Telephone
(352) 341-6580.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County
Commissioners with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing, he will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall
include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
BY: JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
7M307


COMMENTARY


Cinus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


f


8








Cimus COUNTY (FL CHRONICLE COMMENTARY SUNDAY; JUNE 29, 2008 C7


Economic nightmare
Regarding your (recent) ed-
itorial, and your constant
drumbeat for the Suncoast
Parkway: You must be kid-
ding. All you can show as evi-
dence for your continued
assertion that the majority of
Citrus County residents sup-
port this project, is a six-
year-old survey of 800
residents and your own noto-
riously biased push polling.
Get real. The only thing I can
say is that even if they build
it, no one is going to come.
Economics have finally
stepped in and $5 gas will
prevent your dream of Citrus
County becoming a bedroom
community for Tampa.
Bad change
The Democrats and
Obama promise change.
When Bush took office, gas
was $1.49. Six years later it
was $2.12 when the Democ-
rats and Nancy Pelosi took
over the Congress and the
Senate. In just 15 months it's
gone from $2.12 to $4.02.
That's Democratic change ...
Poor-paying jobs
I'm calling about the people
that are complaining that peo-
ple quit their job because they
can't afford the gas to travel
to Ocala. Well, if you can find
that many jobs in Inverness
and if you do, some of them
will pay $2-and-something to
$5-something. When I worked
30 years ago, I started at $6-
something an hour, and in the
first month I got three raises.
You'll never see that in Florida,
that's for sure.
Their responsibility
Gov. Crist signed legisla-
tion restoring privileges back
to convicted persons who
have served their prison sen-


their 60s. A little common
^ courtesy would be nice.
S( Bird box treatment


4 *


SCopyrighted Material ,*


S*. Syndicated Content.


Available from Commercial News Providers"


hot.
0,I .


tences, stating they had paid
their debt to society. I say
they haven't paid their debt
until serving their time and
repaying the taxpayers for
every cent of their room,
board and other expenses.
It's not our responsibility to
pay for their choice of deci-
sions and actions.
Breaking restrictions
As I leave Sugarmill Woods
this morning, it's nice to
know the water restrictions
are over. They must be. This
is the fourth day and this
is Saturday, when nobody's
supposed to water the
front entrance is watering


8


their grass. Considering
we've had rain four days this
week, it just amazes me. But
what amazes me even more


is code enforcement.
And the Chronicle
did a nice article on
how they wrote tick-
ets to the individual
homeowners. Too
bad they don't have
the intestinal forti-
tude to write (tickets
to) the Homeowners
Association of Sug-
armill Woods and
these other commu-
nities. This will never


Theory of hatching Common cou


In regard to the question
as to why baby bluebird eggs


CA5
563-0579


happen. After all, it's an elec-
tion year.


may not have
hatched: Possibly
the parent bluebirds
may have eaten
worms or bugs out
of a pesticide-
treated yard and
then didn't continue
to sit on the eggs,
didn't incubate the
eggs like that. That's
just one thought, but
it's happened to us,
too, so we thought


maybe that was the reason
why.


Older people are a
complaining about t
ners of the younger
take my 6-year-old g
to both movie theater
rus County and we g
early to get good sea
grandson can see. 0
different occasions,
at least their 60s wil
in front of him, even
plenty of seats are a
and you can see him
there. We will end up
to move so he can s
cause of their ruden
grandson has riore
in his 6 years than t


"Any eggheads:" Much of
today's lumber is treated
with pesticides or painted. Is
your bird box treated in any
manner?
Melting pot
This is in regard to the
people that have signs out in
front of their stores saying,
"American owned and oper-
ated." Well, it's very un-Amer-
ican and it sounds (like)
communism to me. If you
consider yourself American,
that means you're only one
race. And most people in
America, it's a melting pot
and they have come together
as a human race, not a single
race.


We need Schembri
To the county administra-
tor, Mr. Schembri: I sure wish
he was our administrator at
our nursing home. I'm sure
the morale booster and all
would be up 100 percent.
Now it's very low. He'd make
a good administrator of a
irtesy nursing home.
always Under pressure
he man- It was very distressing to
people. I see the picture in (a recent)
;randson paper of the Citrus County
ers in Cit- Courthouse being pressure
get there washed. The county is under
ats so my water restrictions and this is
)n two obscenely wrong. It is bad
people in enough to see a neighbor
II sit right pressure washing his house
though or driveway, but for our local
available government to be so abusive
n sitting of our regulations is crimi-
p having nal. Why not wait six months
ee, be- and hope the summer rains
iess. My fill the low lakes and rivers so
manners there is water for this kind of
hey do in project?


e


1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 * * *.* 0 0 0 0 0 1


SUNDAY, JUNF 29, 2008 C7


) CHRONICLE


Chwus CouN7y (FL,


COMMENTARY


N


0 ( wal6o


Aqb 4 1-ho









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Exclusive Trade-in Assistance Program

100% Reimbursement For Your Vehicle!
This is the most aggressive Hyundai Incentive Program to Hit the marketplace. It's available for any 1996 to 2006 model
year owners in your area. This program is available on all makes and all models. Bring in your Toyota, Honda, Mazda,
Dodge, Chrysler, Ford or GM vehicle and take advantage of this rare opportunity. Due to the nature of this event only
one trade-in per purchase. Any customer trading in a 1996-2006 vehicle on any new Hyundai will receive 100% of the
factory full base MSRP when new! (as provided by N.A.D.A.) A fresh shipment of 300 new Hyundai's have arrived for
this special program.
Just bring in your current vehicle to the authorized location listed below and pick out the new Hyundai you want to buy
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vehicle you are currently driving. All customers will receive 100% of the base model MSRP in trade allowance toward
a new Hyundai. Similar arrangements will be made for lease customers.
This assistance program is designed exclusively for customers in your area regardless of your current make or model.
Obviously, your current vehicle must be in safe operation condition, with normal wear and tear and free of paint and
collision work. The only deductions make will be for mileage (100 to 75) per mile depending on model and reconditioning.
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Payments shown for 75 mos @ 5.4% APR with approved credit.. 0% apr on select models, may affect final offer. tGas for a year, estimated fuel cost based on 33mpg, 12k mileslyear at $3.50 per gallon, In lieu of
all other offers; Photos are for Illustration purposes only. Vehicles subject to prior sale. All offers with approved credit and can not be combined. *Expected range for most drivers, your actual mileage may vary
depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle. As listed on Marone sticker.


.ES HOURS: MON-FRI: 9:00AM 9:00PM SAT: 9:00AM 8:00PM SUN 12:00PM 6:00PM
SERVICE HOURS: MON-FRI: 7:30AM 7:00PM SAT: 8:00AM 5:00PM
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SUNDAY
JUNE 29, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.cnronlcleonhne.com


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** 9


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle


Jeff Hartson sinks a putt at his Harmony Pointe Greens off the Salt River In Crystal River.


Hernando man says the grass is greener when it's zoysia


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

It's good to touch the green,
green grass of home.
Florida residents find grass-
growing challenging, compared to
other climates, but lawn products
are catching up to offer lawn per-
fectionists some better answers and
give them more
time to relax in ON Tr
their yard, rather
than working in M For more info
it zoysia, Craig
One solution is mends learnii
a better type of a Web site: wv
grass; another is tions.com. Lo
a better quality reached at 63
synthetic turf. Harmony Poin
Craig Loeffler, www.harmony
who owns A-Plus
Sod in Hernando,
thinks he's found the grass solution
for Florida residents: zoysia.
"So many people want the same
green grass they had up north," Lo-
effler said. And it's not just the cli-
mate, but the soil that's different.
"It's sand," Loeffler said. For a
lawn to look healthy, the grass must
be a variety that will grow in
Florida. "Something has to be bred
and raised for this soil," he said.
While Loeffler also sells St. Au-
gustine and bahia sod, he said the
real workhorse is zoysia. He said


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zoysia is more drought resistafit,
needs less chemical fertilizer, is
more resistant to diseases, chinch
bugs and weeds and requires less
maintenance than other grasses.
Zoysia has the look of a soft,
thick, rich-green colored lawn.
Looking at a yard where he'd rolled
out the zoysia sod three weeks ago,
Loeffler said, "It's thick. It's hard
for weeds to get through it"
A springy turf,
E NET zoysia is used on
golf courses and
mation about athletic fields.
oeffler recom. Loeffler said it
g about it from was a great lawn
w.sodsolu for a family to
-ffler can be get out and play
7-3183. on.
e Greens: Pointing to a
ointegreens.com few brown spots,
Loeffler said
that the grass
would come back green when the
rainy season starts, something that
does not happen with St Augustine
grass. Although planted only three
weeks earlier, the sod was rooted
well down and formed a thick car-
pet
Loeffler sees the following ad-
vantages to planting a zoysia lawn:
It is soft and thick, which
makes it difficult for weeds to grow
through it. It is not a vining grass
like St Augustine.
It is durable and takes a lot of


Synthetic turf called SofTrak and SofGrass give the golfer a realistic feel and
roll when properly maintained.


traffic. That's why it is used on golf
courses and athletic fields.
It needs less watering. Its leaf
blades roll under during drought
conditions, thus it tends to con-
serve moisture more effectively
than other species. Zoysia grass
also has a deep root system allow-
ing it to more effectively extract
water from greater soil depths. Lo-
effler said it folds together and has
less surface evaporation.
It does not grow high, Loeffler


said, only about 3 inches. It should
not be mowed for about a month
after it's been installed, and its
seams may show during that time,
but after its first mowing, it will
look smooth.
N With less frequent mowing, less
disease, more bug resistance and
growing too thickly for weeds to
push through, zoysia needs less
maintenance than most grasses. It
See YARD/Page D3


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D2 SUNDAY JUNI, 29, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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ul riN(i Au N Y (L)-HRONCI Bk.NES-SUDAY JUE-2,208D


EDC plans
appreciation week
The Citrus County Economic
Development Council announces
the following events to mark the
26th annual Industry Apprecia-
tion Week:
Awards Luncheon, 11:30
a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 9, Citrus
Hills Golf and Country Club, Her-
nando. Tickets are $15 per per-
son.
EDC Members Only Com-
plimentary Networking Mixer,
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 17,
at the Toy Barn at Crystal
Chevrolet, Homosassa.
Annual EDC Bar-B-Q, 6 to
10 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 25, Hol-
cim Ranch north of Crystal River.
Tickets are $25 per person, in-
cluding live entertainment, dinner
and open bar.
Sandstrom
named V.P.
Kim Sandstrom of Ocala was
recently named vice president of
public relations/marketing for
United Way of Marion County
Inc.
She is In charge of the United
Way Web site: www,uwmc.org,
as well as all promotional activi-
ties for the annual United Way
campaign in Marion County.
Sandstrom is a drama teacher
at St. John's Episcopal School in
Ocala and was formerly em-
ployed as a sales representative
with Ocala Magazine.
Sandstrom and her family
moved to Ocala from Hillsboro,
Ore., about four years ago. She
is involved in a number of civic
activities, local theatre and is a
frequent speaker for a national
victim's advocate organization.
SCORE holds
annual elections
Citrus County's SCORE or-
ganization (Service Core of Re-
tired Executives) recently held
their annual elections and is
proud to announce the slate of of-
ficers for the coming fiscal year
beginning September. The Chair-
man is Norm Mangano retuming
for a second term. The new Vice
Chairman is John Bower. Elected
to a second term as Treasure is
Ann Mangano. Katrice McCray-
Holly is the Secretary elect. Con-


Business '' .
gratulations to all the officers.
SCORE has served Citrus
County since 1996 helping small
business through consulting,
mentoring, and education. There
are many successful local busi-
ness that credit SCORE with
helping them through the plan-
ning, financing and start-up phase
of their business. SCORE not
only helps new business but also
existing businesses. Many new
and existing businesses have
taken advantage of SCORE'S 23
member's business knowledge
and experience to help with a
broad range of issues.
If you need help with your busi-
ness, call SCORE at (352) 621-
0775. The knowledgeable
counselors at SCORE are avail-
able to offer free confidential ad- .
vice to help your achieve your.
business objectives.
Red Cross
Installs board
The Florida's Coast to Coast
Chapter of the American Red
Cross which Includes Marion,
Lake, Sumter, Citrus, Hemando,
Flagler, and Volusia counties held
Its 91st annual Meeting on June
18 at the Daytona 500 Experi-
ence, 1801 W. International
Speedway, Daytona Beach.
The following persons were
elected and installed to the board
of directors:
Jane Potter, Kelly Dispen-
nette, Lil Berard
John Simmons, Ghislaine
Taylor
Their terms will commence
July 1.
Re-elected to the board:
Carol Anderson, Archie Gal-
lon, Peggy Hildebrand, Pete Zahn
The following persons will
serve as officers:
Sherry Burger, Board Chair
Cindy Long, Chair Elect
Lori Stone-Maushund,
Treasurer
Rick Rice, Secretary
Other board members include:
Frank Bames, Jessie Clark, Char-
lie Craig, Nigel Hinds, Dennis
Kozack, Tom McClelland, and
Kathy Scanland
School district
earns distinction
TALLAHASSEE The lead-
ership team of Citrus County


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School District was recognized
as a Master Board on June 13 in
Tampa at the Annual Spring
Conference sponsored by the
Florida School Boards Associa-
tion. Members of the leadership
team who completed the pro-
gram include the following school
board members and the superin-
tendent: Linda Powers, Virginia
Bryant, Patricia Deutschman,
Louis Miele, Edward W. "Bill"
Murray III, and Sandra "Sam"
Himmel. Forty-one school dis-
tricts in Florida currently hold this
distinction.
The Master Board Program is
a voluntary program and is spon-
sored and designed by the
Florida School Boards Associa-
tion. The Program provides op-
portunities for the leadership
team to engage in training that
enhances its capabilities to pro-
vide the visionary leadership for
the school district. The Program
concentrates on the leadership
team's governance roles for en-
hancing student achievement,
fostering connections and em-
powering collaboration between
schools and the community,
a.n4 a, i, n ,.mIn nn.. l


a na creating a oarni
zatlon to advance ex
public education. The
ship team completed
of learning activities
statewide forum and
workshops to earn th
tion.
CEO honored
communic
SUMTERVILLE -
erative Communicatc
action has selected Si
Electric Cooperative'
Duncan as the recipi
2008 CEO Outstandi
municator Award. Th
will be presented at t
CCA Institute held in
-Maine this-month.--
CCA is a national
tion of highly trained,
sional communicator
on behalf of many ty|
operative businesses
electric cooperatives
ing the award Dunca
am deeply honored t
this recognition from
guished a group as C


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OIL - 40 G


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Terry LaGree, principal, Barbaron Corporation, blasts a shot from a sand trap at Harmony
Pointe's marsh course.


YARD
Continued from Page Dl


ic llencani needs fertilizer less fre-
cellence in quently
e leader- quently
e leader- These are the problems as
24 hours Loeffler sees them:
in a 0 Zoysia is more expensive
onsite than other available grasses.
is distinc- "It costs a little more than St.
Augustine, but not in the long
ed as run when you consider what
you save on maintenance,"
mator Loeffler said.
The Coop- 0 Because it is more ex-
ors Associ- pensive, zoysia is not used by
umter many house builders when
s CEO Jim they landscape a finished
ent of their house.
ing Corn- Many deed-restricted
e award communities insist their
he annual members use only St. Augus-
Portland, tine grass for a neat, uniform
appearance in neighbor-
hoods, but Loeffler said he-
organiza- was hopeful that more of
profes- them would start thinking
s who work about the benefits of zoysia,
pes of co- especially when members
s including are stuck between the con-
. In accept- flicting requirements of
n said, "I keeping their grass green
o receive while being restricted to wa-
as distin- tering only one day a week.
CCA." Some of Loeffler's cus-
tomers are gradually replac-
ing their lawns with zoysia as
omstaff repo the other grass dies from
drought, bugs and disease. As-
the zoysia will spread
through its root system, cus-
- tomers have used it to cover
_- bald areas by buying a pallet
e or two at a time.
Zoysia is being seen more
_. often on golf course fairways
and teeing areas, and private
.* homeowners also can use an-
^ other golf course material,
synthetic turf, which is often
.* used for golf course greens in
the midst of zoysia grass. The
S Tomeowner, likewise, can in-
* -a stall synthetic turf in certain
* areas of a lawn, such as in
- - isolated small or shaded
m- cb areas, around a swimming
pool or to cushion a play-
-- ground.
At Harmony Pointe Greens
- in Crystal River, Jeff Hartson
* _. offers synthetic turf called


SofTrak and SofGrass for the
homeowner or developer to
set up a putting or golf area
or a playground in the back
yard or adjacent land for a
development or corporate of-
fice complex.
Hartson is working with
golf course architect Terry
LaGree, with their company,
Barbaron Inc., to market a
concept of designing recre-
ational areas.
"It's about a more cost-ef-
fective and environmentally
friendly way of providing
recreational space," Hartson
said.
The synthetic turf cuts
costs of lawn maintenance by
never needing mowing, wa-
tering or fertilizer chemicals.
Barbaron will build the
recreational area by putting
down a 4- to 6-inch base of
lime rock, shaping it with
heavy equip-.
ment and
rolling it to Zoysia
form the foun- soon m0
dation for the seen m
synthetic turf. on golf
"For play-
ground pads, fairway
we can put in
2 to 8 feet of teeing
crushed rub-
ber for a safe playground,"
Hartson said.
Recently, Harmony Pointe
Greens and Barbaron pro-
vided a par three complex
for PGA Tour professional
Chris DiMarco at his Orlando
home that was featured in
the 2008 Orlando Street of
Dreams, a luxury homes
showcase.
Harmony Pointe is the first
example of the company's
work, built as a model on
.landl'near the Salt River in
Crystal River. It is a complex
with two.golf greens.
In designing golf greens,
LaGree can replicate holes
from famous golf courses. In
a publication of it golf links
services, the cover shows a
replica hole from the Masters
at Augusta and an island
green from TPC Sawgrass at
Ponte Vedra. The illustrated
design can be built on three


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acres or less.
The synthetic turf has been
developed so that it is closer
to natural than it used to be,
according to Hartson,
The SofTrak turf uses more
fibers per square inch to
make a surface that performs
realistically, according to the
product's Web site.
Hartson said that it can be
somewhat adjusted for per-
formance.
"You can brush it to slow it
down, or roll it with a water-
filled roller to make it faster,"
he said.
But its greatest assets are
its reliable appearance and
lack of maintenance. Unlike
regular greens, Hartson said,
the synthetic turf does 'not
have to be aerated to spread
roots.
As for cost, the Synthetic
Turf Council, an industry
group, said
that initial in-
is being stallation may
)re often seem expen-
sive, but it
course pays for itself
over time
ys and with cheaper
maintenance
areas. costs. While
compara-
tively cheaper now than
when Astroturf was intro-
duced in 1965 and a better
product, synthetic turf would
still represent a major invest-
ment for the average home-
owner.
The combination of zoysia
grass and synthetic turf may
help golf course manage-
ments cut down on watering
and maintenance costs. This
combo also is expected to ap-
peal to resorts, luxury condos
and corporate office com-
plexes that want a golfing
amenity, as well as the home-
owner who wants a backyard
putting green.
Hartson sees his product as
"a great recreational and so-
cialization amenity." He also
can see synthetic turf being
used for. a golf practice area
with a children's playground
attached, so parents can putt
while their children play.



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Recently, Nick Nicholas (Owner/President, left) and Shane Bryant
(General Manager/VP, right) presented Gary Gibbs (center) with the
salesman of the year award for Nick Nicholas Ford.

Gary has been with the dealership for 7 years and has received this
award the last 2 years. Gary wants to thank all his loyal customers
over the years for helping him attain this award.
ik


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SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008 D3


BUSINESS


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Promotional information provided by the Citrus Chamber of Commerce


n j
SUNDAY
JUNE 29, 2008


Chumbe


RSVP now



for luncheon

Time management workshop on tap


The Business Women's Al-
liance is hosting a time man-
agement seminar and
business network luncheon
for professional business-
women who would like to en-
hance their time
management skills, meet new
business leaders and share
knowledge!
DATE: Wednesday,
July 16
TIME: 11:30 a.m.


Networking begins promptly,
1 p.m. adjournment
LOCATION: Citrus
Hills Golf& Country Club.
M COST: $20 early
registration paid, $25 late
registration after July 9.
Reservations required
Call the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce at at
795-3149 or e-mail your reser-
vation to ccommerce7@tam-
pabayrr.com.


Ajax Construction Company Inc.


Register to vote online


Supervisor of Elections,
Susan Gill, announces June is
"Register Online Month." Any-
one can visit the elections of-
fice website at
www.votecitrus.com and click
on registration to complete the
voter registration application.
You must be able to print the
application, sign it and mail it
to our office for processing.
Easy to follow instructions are
available online; however, if
you have questions or con-
cerns, please let us know by
calling 341-6740.
E Primary Election Aug.
26; last day to register is July 28.


General Election Nov.
4; last day to register is Oct 6.
Mark your calendars with
these important election dead-
lines:
July 18 to 22: Absentee
ballots sent out from supervi-
sor of elections.
July 28: Voter registra-
tion deadline to participate in
primary elections.
Aug.11: Early voting be-
gins.
Aug. 22: Last day to re-
quest an absentee ballot
Aug. 24: Earlyvoting ends.
Aug. 26: PRIMARY
ELECTIONS


JIM SHIELDS/ Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce hosted a ribbon cutting for Ajax Construction Company Inc. Pictured front row: Cham-
ber Ambassadors Bonnie Hardiman, Maria Grasing, Chuck Morgan, J. Marshall Hunter Owner, Ambassadors Rhonda Lestin-
sky, James Segovia, Megan Ennis, Kandy Kremnetz, Pete Burrell and Ray Chirayath. Pictured back row: Chamber Ambassadors
Nancy Hautop, Executive Director Kitty Barnes, Janet Mayo, David Heinz, Wendy Hall and John Porter. Ajax Construction Inc.
has been in continuous operation for over 42 years in Central Florida. It was founded in 1960 by Ellis B. Hunter and is carried
forward by his son J. Marshall Hunter. Ajax has experience in building almost every kind of structure and has long been recog-
nized as a leader in the commercial construction sector in Central Florida. Over the years Ajax has completed a wide variety of
projects that include educational facilities, cultural projects, Institutional facilities, and office, retail and health care facilities.
For more information they can be reached at (352) 732-2404 or 1512 SW 5th Ave. in Ocala.


R & D Tri Enterprises Inc.


Save the date:


Women's Health


& Fitness expo


Mark your calendar for the
Women's HEALTH & FIT-
NESS Expo 2008, hosted by
the Business Women's Al-
liance of the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce.
The Expo will be from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept
27 at the National Guard Ar-
mory in Crystal River
At last year's expo, more
than 500 attendees visited our
more than 50 exhibitors,
heard special guest speakers
on a range of healthy lifestyle
topics and participated in
screenings and demonstra-
tions. This year's event prom-
ises to be even bigger and
better
So, mark your calendars
now. Tell your friends. And
look for more information
about sponsorships, speakers,
exhibitors and other opportu-
nities in the next month.
Women fulfill many roles in
their lifetime -- from student
to career woman to friend to


mother to wife to caretaker.
The Citrus County Chamber
of Commerce Business
Women's Alliance Women's
HEALTH & FITNESS Expo
was created to be all about
YOU.

Our Goals:
Our goals for YOU are for
healthier and happier living
through:
Appreciating the impor-
tance of women taking time
for themselves.
Proactively pursuing
prevention techniques and
education opportunities.
Improving your fitness
for life.
Eating healthy and en-
joying every bite.
Recognizing the value of
the mind, body, spirit connec-
tion.
Supporting friends and
family in pursuing a healthier
lifestyle.


Fun game day on tap
The public is invited to attend a fun Game Playing Day
at the Crystal River Woman's Club on Wednesday, July
16. Make up a table of four people and come play Hand
& Foot, Mah Jong, Scrabble, Monopoly, Thirteen, Domi-
noes, any game you want to play. Cut-off date for reserv-
ing a table is July 1. Come at 12:30 and enjoy snacks
and be ready to play from 1:00 through 4:00 p.m.
Dessert, coffee and tea will be served. Having a fun day
will only cost you $10.00. If you have any questions, call
Marcie at 563-1933 or Betty at 795-4161.


JIM SHIELDS/Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce hosted a ribbon cutting for R & D Tri Enterprises Inc. Pictured front row: Chamber Am-
bassadors Chuck Morgan and Janet Mayo, Sarah Linne, Rick Moore Owner, Dawn Moore, Dave Spivey and Ambassador
Rhonda Lestinsky. Pictured back row: Chamber Executive Director Kitty Barnes, Ambassadors Crystal Jefferson and John Porter.
R & D Tri Enterprises is a locally owned and operated company by Rick Moore who has lived and worked in the Citrus County
area since 1984. The company offers various types of construction services specializing in commercial and residential
Steel/Metal building structures, additions and remodeling and also hurricane protection. With hurricane season fast approaching
contact R & D Tri Enterprises for free estimate on protecting your business or home. For more Information call (352) 794-0002
or visit 34 NE Crystal St. in Crystal River.


Member NEWS S..


Dr. Cheryl McFarland-Bryant
will be performing complimentary
health consultations at Curves in
Beverly Hills on Thursday, July
10 from 9:30 A.M. to 12:00 P.M.
A brief health screening for adre-
nal gland fatigue as a possible
cause of weight loss inability, as
well as help determining basal
metablic rate to determine calorie
requirements will be available. A
screening to determine foot pain
and weight bearing abnormalities
will also be available with sug-
gestions to improve weight bear-
ing and weight loss. Curves.is
located at 4081 N. Lecanto Hwy
in Beverly Hills. For questions call
Better Health Chiropractic at
(352)795-8911 or stop in at 6166
W. Gulf to Lake Highway, across
from Meadowcrest.
m
Local residents will be able to
take part in group hypnosis ses-
sions to lose weight for just $39.
The sessions will take place on
Wednesday, at the Beverly Hills
Community Building, 1 Civic Cir-
cle, Beverly Hills, FL. Diane Va-
lent, Certified Hypnotist said:
"The results for this program are
excellent and I just wanted to
offer the chance to those who
would like to take control over
their weight issues, by offering
maximum results at minimum ex-
pense. "There are many health-
relatedi illnesses attached to
being overweight, but it is better


to offer a solution than just focus
on the negative." For more infor-
mation, call Diane Valent, CH at
(352) 419-0126 or visit www.cit-
rushypnosis.com
ME
Ark Angels Chrisitan Preschool
is now accepting applications for
their Fall VPK Program to begin
August 18, 2008. Voluntary Pre-K
is a Florida paid learning program
which prepares children for
kindergarten entry. Eligible stu-
dents must be 4 years old by
September 1, 2008. Participation
in the program is completely free!
Please call Miss Tresia at 795-
2360 for more information.
ogw
Sophisticated Sedan Service is
pleased to announce the addition
of a 2008 Chevrolet passenger
van. This 15-passenger van pro-
vides group van services to meet
your needs whether you're
looking to get people to the air-
port or family members to a bar-
becue we can accommodate
your needs. As with all our vehi-
cles this van is non smoking, very
clean and has courteous and
knowledgeable drivers. Also
there is a luggage trailer available
to accommodate all your lug-
gage. If you would like to book
this van for your group or have
any questions you can reach us
at (352)302-7688 check out our
website at www.sophisticat-
edsedan.com or e-mail us at


info@sophisticatedsedan.com
ONE
The Citrus Business Network
welcomes Frank Triolo of Graph-
ics Plus, as a new member. The
Citrus Business Network meets
every Friday morning at 7:30 AM,
at the new Holiday Inn Express,
903 East Gulf to Lake Hwy.,
Lecanto. However, there will be
no meeting on July 4. Members
of The Citrus Business Network
benefit by exchanging informa-
tion and referrals with other busi-
ness owners. Only one business
of a kind is represented. Guests
are welcome. Attendees should
bring business cards, brochures,
coupons, etc., to exchange with
other business owners. Each will
be given an opportunity to intro-
duce their products or services.
For more information call Liz
Koehlinger, Membership Director,
527-9790 or Bill Worden, Presi-
dent, 352-746-5778.
SN
Citrus County Kans2Kids,
headed up by Doc Freer is de-
buting a recycling for cash
awards program beginning on
July 1, 2008. This innovative re-
cycling contest focuses on re-
warding individuals or groups for
participating in the collection of
aluminum cans. In addition to
saving time & gas, you can go
"green", help keep Citrus County
clean & qualify for the cash
awards, all while benefiting civic


& social groups in our community
like The Boys & Girls Clubs.
Each contest period will run for
six (6) weeks, with cash awards
being distributed at the end of
each of the four contest periods
to be held this year. For addi-
tional information on how the
awards contest can work for you
or your organization or to register
as a participant, please visit
www.kans2kids.com, call the
Kans2Kids headquarters at 352-
489-1700 or email
DocFreer@yahoo.com
ONE
Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus
County will be participating in the
Summer Food Service Program
starting on Monday June 30th &
ending July 31st. at each of our
three locations. Meals will be pro-
vided Monday- Thursday. Nutri-
tionally balanced meals will be
provided to all children regard-
less of race, color, sex, disability,
age, or national origin during
summer vacation when school
breakfasts and lunches are not
available. Breakfast will be
served from 8:30-9:30 and lunch
will be served from 11:30am -
12:30pm at all three sites. The
food program will begin on Mon-
day, June 30 serving Lunch on
that day and continue through
Thursday, July 31 serving both
breakfast and lunch. Meals will
be served on a first come first
serve basis.


N










Promotional information provided by the Citrus Chamber of Commerce





ria


SUNDAY ,
2 l 9ii 029, -


.. .... .. ~.......... -H .... ..


Mixin' it up!


After hours event draws crowd


JIM SHIELS/Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce hosted a ribbon cutting for Kelley Cellular. Pictured front row: Chamber Ambassadors
Chuck Morgan, Tairnmy LaValle and Jackie Marx, Coleman Saunders Alltel, Juli & Lee Kelley Owners, Seth Ballard and Am-
bassador Rhonda ILestinsky. Pictured back row: Chamber Executive Director Kitty Barnes and Ambassador John Porter. Kelley
Cellular is family owned and operated and has been serving Citrus and Marion County's cellular needs for over 10 years! Kelley
Cellular offers more than one cellular carrier so that you can be assured of making the right choice. They also carry in stock a
large selection of cases, holsters, pouches, car chargers and more for all makes and models of cellular phones. If you can't find
it in stock, they will order it for you! Visit Kelley Cellular at their newest location at 5498 S Suncoast Blvd. in Homosassa or
call (352) 382-2355 for more information.


Dynabody Fitness Club


JIM SHIELDS/Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce hosted a ribbon cutting for Dynabody Fitness Club. Pictured front row: Chamber Am-
bassador Chuck Morgan, Kelly, Andrew, Eric, Linda, Aubrey, Ambassadors Lillian Smith and Nancy Hautop. Pictured back row:
Lisa, Rod, Nathan, Chamber Director Rocky Hensley, Ambassadors Wendy Hall and John Porter. Dynabody has been a part of
the Inverness community for over 15 years and is the largest, most complete fitness center in Citrus County! Dynabody has many
exciting additions including the! NEW Certified Spinning Studio and offers the only heated indoor swimming pool in Citrus County
with 5 hours of instructor led water aerobics everyday. Their personal trainers work with a diverse membership to achieve their
fitness goals. For more information call (352) 344-3553; visit their location at 2232 Highway 44 (In 2250 Medical Plaza be-
hind Cinnamon Sticks Restaurant) or visit them on the web at www.dynabodyfitnessclub.com.


Need a better health plan?


Our nation's employers and
their employees are struggling
under the burden of escalating
medical expenses and the ris-
ing cost of health insurance,
leaving millions of Americans
without insurance protection.
Your Citrus County Chamber
of Commerce, in partnership
with Affiliated Health Insur-
ers, has developed an afford-
able solution for this serious
problem, available only to
Chamber members. It is the
Citrus County Chamber Elite
Benefit Plan. In addition, the
Elite Benefit Plan has a re-
pricing program that lowers
the costs through contracts
with physicians, hospitals,
pharmacies, dentists and
other medical practitioners.
This means savings for doctor
visits, hospital stays, prescrip-
tion costs, hearing aids, eye-
glasses, diabetic supplies,
chiropractic charges and
more. Another major benefit is
accident coverage. Each fam-
ily member is covered for
$5,000 for any accidental in-
jury This coverage has a $100
deductible and has no limit for


the number of times used. The
Citrus County Chamber of
Commerce hopes you, our
Chamber members, will take
advantage of this tremendous
opportunity If this particular
plan is not right for you, or you
would like to shop around,
please check with your other
Chamber member insurance
providers to see how they can
help with your insurance
needs. We are VERY fortunate
to have some great, well estab-
lished, long-time insurance
members in our community, as
well as some welcomed new
members, who would be more
than happy to help you with
your insurance needs. Other
insurance companies can also
discuss this plan with the
provider and perhaps tie-in as
being a partner If your busi-
ness in not a current member
of the Citrus County Chamber
of Commerce, we encourage
you to call one of our three
local offices to find out more
about the benefits of being a
Chamber member and to find
out how you can participate in
this Elite Benefit Plan.


Recently, Dixie Hollins, Citrus Mining & Timber, Inc.,
hosted a membership Business After Hours. Hundreds of
people came out to network and have some of the great food
that Dixie prepared. Pictured above: Anthony Tanner &
Dixie Hollins.



===- = CFCC CLASSES


Central Florida Community
College is offering a course on
REAL ESTATE PRINCIPLES &
PRACTICES from July 8 through
August 28, 2008. Classes will be
held Tuesday Thursday from
6:00 pm to 10 pm at the CFCC
Lecanto Campus. This course
covers the minimum essentials
for the new practitioner which is
required for all persons seeking
real estate certification with the
Florida Real Estate Commission.
The course fee is $295. For addi-
tional information or to register,
call 352-249-1210.
Central Florida Community
College is also offering a course
on MICROSOFT OFFICE'BA-
SICS from July 9 through Sep-
tember 3, 2008. Classes will be
held Wednesdays from 6 9pm


at the CFCC Lecanto Campus.
This course is designed to offer
an introduction to the most popu-
lar Microsoft Office programs.
Students will gain working knowl-
edge of Microsoft Word, Mi-
crosoft Excel and Microsoft
PowerPoint through hands-on
exercises and practice. This is
an ideal course for those who
are seeking work in an office en-
vironment but who have never
had formal instruction on the Mi-
crosoft Office programs. Stu-
dents should have a basic
understanding of the computer
prior to enrolling in this course.
Certificates of completion will be
awarded. The course fee is
$140.00. For additional informa-
tion or to register, call 352-249-
1210.


Get paid to come to


monthly meetings


Yes, you read that right!
Did you know that the Cham-
ber does a random drawing
from its membership at both
the monthly membership
luncheon and breakfast
meetings? It's simple! If your
name is drawn at the meet-
ing, you win the cash! If not,
the cash is added to and
saved for the next meeting.
The money will continue to
accumulate until the name of
a business is drawn who is
present when their name is


called! Besides the great net-
working opportunities that
come from attending
monthly meetings..can you
think of a better reason to at-
tend the meetings? Our May
breakfast drawing business
name was Advanced Waste
Solutions in Lecanto. How-
ever, a representative from
that business was not pres-
ent So, money will be added
to the pot and a new name
will be drawn at the next
meeting.


COMPARE OUR


CD RATES.


1 year
3 year
5 year


3.75% APY*
4.50% APY*
5.00% APY*


Minimum deposit $5,000
Minimum deposit $5,000
Minimum deposit $5,000


A,,n.I ie,, Ieniihtgo',til(APi, effective 6/24/208.Cer tificatos ofDeposit(CDs)arefeerally
i ns Lr u1 ill' SO1(0 ) ( iriicp.ilan. iiilderst 3. Ciiill hi11 d el t .an1i) per z.i.ng instlulitin COs
ir ;'i.) Itj ',rliiy 1'.r,.il up lo 'IMtO (i 'in,"ipil ,'l1 Iiril 'l .vrt',"f cI 'but not yoe padi in
,.i,, ,l k-TI. l ,Tp0n I it ionIi i r I i rw In rIlulioii SuhIF.,'It avxi lblIhti aimx p1ile rh t i l. CD
values may decline in a rising interest rate environment, and the market value may fluctuate if sold
prior to maturity. The amount received frem the sale of a CD at current niet value may be more
than, less than or equal to the amount initially invested. FIC insurance does not cower losses in
nwrket value in these instances. Early withdrawal may nrot be permitted. Yields quoted are net of
all commissions. You pay no additional commissions, annual fees or periodic charges. The estate
feature allows heirs to redeem the CDs upon the death of an owner at face vale plus interest
earned, subject to limitations, CDs require the distribution ol interest and do not allow interest to
compound. CDs offered through Edward Jones are issued by banks and thrifts nationwide. $5,000
,'niIriin ii,,.n'iiT, n i[,i, i iiij I,,,ii,,niii All CDs sold by Edward .tonesare registered withthe
Depository Trust Corp. (DTC).
Call or visit your local financial advisor today.



Jason Kara Purcell Stephen John Wann Van Cralg Scott L.
Worley Wllianms Kuhn Breese Robinson O'Dell Lee
2]01,0llftoLliwy, 4550.8umcii 01Bivd. 10 9 TIW OuiToLAl. y lniN.L.nuc0u itto U inf to l M.t1i03 S loi, B M W SMit.
In.. .m imOlo M, FL CltiTER.wr, FL. pvrSPTi".B N l -llllt 20T t o kI, 2C* Itr.i L niTaI
344-8189 628-3466 795-1603 527-0606 344-8189 795-1811 860-2839


www.edwardjones.com
SMember SIPC


Kelley Cellular


lii


Benefits planned for Powell
The .Jud.t Powell Foundatiotn is gearing up thr more up-
comillin g events in support o)01 l'Judy' Judy Powell was the for-
mer Director of the Health Acadeimiy at Crystal River High
School and was recently in a disabling accident that took
place just months before her retirement The community
has been gracious in their support of the [tfoundationl and
is asked to continue by participating in these ttpeoming
events.
On llm:,nday, July, 14, 2008 from 6 pil 10 plm Beef
O'Brady's in Crystal H ike will be donatltg 25% of all pro-
ceeds to the Judy I'Poell Fund There \will also be "Spe-
cial Servers" who will be donating their tips as well.
Please come out with your friends atnd family atnd many
thanks to Dan Hea\rin for hosting the event Tickets for
the upcoming BBQ Dinner'Auction will also be available
for $10 on this evening
ABBQ Dinner/Auclion hosted by the Crystal River High
School will be held on July 26th at6 pm. at the Cafetoriuam.
The BBQ will be provided by Mr. William Bunch ol Oys-
ters Restaurant. Tickets are available for $10 each at the
Citrus County Chamber Crystal River Office and the Crys-
tal River High School. Items are still needed for the auc-
tion and are much appreciated. For more information on
tickets or to donate items contact Diane Holmes at (352)
220-1955 or Michelle Casey at (352) 302-5480.
For more information on how to donate to the Judy Pow-
ell Foundation go to www.judypowellfoundation.org. The
fund is located at Brannen Bank in Crystal River located
at 865 N.E. US Hwy 19. Your generosity and support is
much appreciated.


j o n e s
MAKING SENSE. Or INVESTINC3,


-* ^~^^**^~^^*-~*^^*>t.^^uAl^t^.* ,AMMHI


--I












D6 SUNDAY JUNE 29, 2008









Classifieds


c Chronicle I1
SConnection


CATEGORY L15
SPECIAL NOTICES
002-066
CONNECTION: 002
FREE OFFERS: 020
LOST: 025
FOUND: 035
HELP WANTED
I 100-199
SERVICES
200-299
GENERAL
MERCHANDISE
300-399
ANTIQUES: 305
FURNITURE: 325
I GARAGE SALES 330
ESTATE SALES:330A
I GENERAL: 335

PETS
400-415
I MOBILE HOMES
Rent or Sale
500-540
RENTALS
545-660

701
OPEN HOUSES
702
COMMERCIAL
704
HOME SALES
706-799
PROPERTY SALES
800-899
TRANSPORTATION
900-999

Looking For
Companion
to Share Cost,
Traveling to
Michigan,
End of June
(352) 476-6192
WWCM, late 50's non-
smoking, down to
earth, peaceful,
sense of humor.
kind open minded,
happy, dedicated,
faithful one woman
man, forgiving, affec-
tionate, healthy,
handsome, shy, work-
ing, homeowner,
debt free, loves the
ocean, kayaking,
animals, outdoors,
adventurous, seeks
same or similar out-
looks in life. Long term
relationship. Reply to
Chronicip Blind Box
1461-P, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.
Crystal River, FL 34429

Free Services

$$CASH TODAY$$
Cars, Trucks, Vans
FREE Removal No title
OK352-476-4392Andy
Tax Deductible Recpt
Keep Citrus Beautiful
$$ CASH PAID $$
Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans, No Title OK
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$CASH PAID$$
Wanted Vehicles
Dead or Alive,
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144
$$ CASH PAID $$
$150/up cash for your
junk car,truck or van
(352) 634-5389
$CASH FOR CARS$
No Title Needed.
Gene 302-2781 =
L J
$CASH FOR CARS$
No Title Needed.
Gene 302-2781

rI

















How

To Make

Your

Washer

Disappear...


Simply advertise
in the Classifieds
and get results
quickly!





(352) 563-5966


Ci )\( i:i.R

www,'chroicnicle line.com 5


1 Free ServicesI

$100+ PAID for
vehs. 352-628-9118
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 746-9084
Leave Message
FREE METAL JUNK
REMOVAL Highest
price for junk autos,
have torch will cut
(352) 637-5455
FREE REMOVAL OF
Unwanted Household
& Garage sale items
Call 352-476-8949.
FREE REMOVAL*
Scrap Metal, Appl.'s,
Mowers, Motors, Cash
A/C (352) 302-9480
FREE...FREE....FREE..
Any Scrap removal.
Cars, Metal, apple ,
k (352) 601-5521*

Free Offers

Adults Sugar gliders
FREE to a good home.
Must have HUGE cage
352-628-3537 leave mes-
sage please
Black Lab 8 mos. old,
big dog, very playful
need fenced yd..
Free to Good home
(305) 712-2460
Bull Mastiff/Lab mix
Female 1 yo friendly,
good w/kids. Moving
needs home asap
(352) 746-0433
Fawn colored, six
month old, loving male
Chihuahua to good
home only! Please call
563-1646 and leave
message. No calls be-
fore 10am, please.
FREE to Good Home
Beautiful Kittens Utter
Trained 8 wks old.
very loving 726-2594
GUINEA PIGS
2 males w/ cage.
Friendly.
352-270-3839
HAVE SOMETHING TO
GIVE AWAY?
Place your
ad 24 hrs a day.
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
1 Select Place an Ad
2 Create an Account
3 Select Cust. type
4 Select Heading of
Special Notices
5 Select Free
6 Create Ad
7 Confirmation sent
when ad is accepted
KITTENS
Grey, Free To
Good Homes
(352) 489-6277
MIN- PIN
I'm a handsome
blk/tan 1 yo. male.
Crate trained. Family
dog. I play well
w/others.
Needs Good Home
352-422-7274
795-0662
Pine Needles
You Rake
& Used Lumber
(352) 628-1408

1 Lost
CAT PATCHY CALICO
FEMALE W/white feet
& chest spayed lost
in Citrus Springs
6/12/08
GOLD CHAIN
W/Football helmet
charm. Call Ken at
352-613-0393
HAVE YOU LOST or
FOUND SOMETHING?
Place your ad
24hrs a dayl
Go to:
chronlcleonline.com
1 Select Place an ad
2 Create an Acount
3 Select Cust. type
4 Select Heading of
Special Notices
5 Select Lost or Found
6 Create Ad
7 Confirmation sent
when ad is accepted
LOST CAT
Male, black and white,
blind in left eye. Last
seen 6/21 in Forest
Lake North. Call
422-6606 anytime
Lost Cat
White, 10 Ibs, no tall
Pine Ridge
(352) 249-9111
Lost Cockatiel
White, talks,
Off Southern Street
(352) 527-8454
Lost Set of car keys in
Beverly Hills in front of
dollar general if found
please call
352-302-2668
Lost small tri-colored
Pekinese puppy. Lost
from 1202 se 4th ave
Crystal River. on
6-25-2008. Daughters
do has health issues, if
found please call
634-5274.



FOUND LARGE LONG
HAIRED GRAY CAT IN
NOVEMBER 2007.
RAINBOW RIVER
DUNNELLON. I'M
MOVING AND
HAVEN'T FOUND
OWNER
352- 489-9739
Found Pitbull on rails
to trails in Hernando
near Hwy. 486. Call to
identify. 726-7663
One-eyed Yorkshire
Terrier found in Citrus
Hills on School St.
(352) 212-1946


S Found |A Announcements

rI m II BANK FORECLOSURE
S STORM 7BR, $12,900.2BR
I SHELTERS $10,000. For listings
I 352-212-6039 I 800-366-9783 Ext
l Concrete Steps 5714
L and Railings CAT ADOPTIONS

1o- =


SAnnouncements









































GREENE ACRES
AFCH, LIC Opening
/Accepting residents
July 1st Prvt/Semi-Prvt
Lecanto 746-7318

VeterInary Services
Low Cost Pet


Sat June 28
2-3pm
Invemess Exotic
Sat July 12th
9-l0am
Curious Creatures
July 19th
Beverly Hills
Visit our web tor
more locations
www.Flpetvnccin
atRonscom











LowAct NowP


ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
FREE on our ail new
CLASSIFIED SITE.

5 Days. 5 Lines.
2 items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click
Place an Ad in the
top right hand corner.


SaAct NowJ -

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
Wanted:
Seniors on the Move"
for new program
providing service to
seniors wishing to
have socialization
and companionship.
Seeking outgoing
Individual at least 55
years of age with
own vehicle. Modest
stipend and mileage
reimbursement.
Please contact the
Senior Companione
Program at
352-527-5959 for
more Information.
3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41KI $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For


MR CITRUS
COUNTY
REALTY








ALAN NUSSO

Listings from 2%
Flat Fee MLS $299
Buyer Rebates
Credit Repair

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com


to f


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
vaccines for age
appropriate.
Phone
352-563-2370
Visit us at
www.hofsoha.org.
or stop by our of-
fices at 1149 N.Co-
nant Ave. Corner of
44 and Conant.
Look for the big
white building with
the bright paw
prints.

o Travel
I5O.pportunitiesl
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41K! $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

S Websites

A FREE report of your
home's value
www.naturecoast
llving.net
Citrus County Into
Zoomcitrus.com
NEWSPAPERS
www.chronicle
online.com

Child Care
u Personel

NOW HIRING
F/T Teachers
CDA Certified ONLY
"ALL ABOUT KIDS
PRESCHOOL"
(352) 746-28282

TEACHERS
P/T or F/T

Experience Req.
CDA Preferred
TADPOLES EARLY
LEARNING/
(352) 560-4222
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41KI $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705
Clerical/
Secretarial
Clerical & Office
Positions Avail.
Paid training, start Im-
mediately, No exp
req. & no sales
Call 1(888) 623-2147
LEGAL SEC.
Inverness Attorney
seeks full-time,
energetic, self-
directed legal
secretary with at
least 2 yrs. of current
real estate exp.
(Closers Choice
desirable). Submit
resume with Refs to:
real.estate.law.
donerlght@gmall.com
RECEPTIONIST

Ingils, 5 days,Quik Bk
exp. pref. Multi-tasker
w7exc. phone & cust.
service skills. Fax re-
sume (352) 447-1320


COSETOaLOG
BAREau
ESTETCS

SPA-TAININ











.alTcnlg
Masg


.-R

.I .. *_ (. 0L


: Personal/ |
u, Beauty
Looking For New Hair
Stylist. Cientele a Pus
to work In Establish
Salon Please call
352-249-1020
SPACE AVAILABLE
Nail Tech, Halr Styles
& Massage Therapist
637-5078 341-5043


SDomestic

LIVE-IN COMPANION
to help elderly person
w/ household chores.
352-382-5922

LIVE-IN ONLY
N Mature Lady.
SNon-Smoking I
If you can be
happy living In a
Lovely Home on
the most beautiful
S part of the
Homosassa River
Read On
SWe wish to add
an assistant to I
our long time
housekeeper fine
private room and
board plus gener-
ous wages and
time off this posi-
tion is nothing like
working through
an agency. It is
more family orien-
ted, and could be
your permanent
home. You must
be in good health
and have some
CNA or Care
Giver skills. Good
cooking skills also
a plus. We have
a great kitchen
I and pantry. I
Fl. Dri. Ic.. and
verlfyable ref. req.
Call 352-628-2899
To arrange a visit.

3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

iMedical





































AND OPERATED
I COMPANY
*RN (FTor PRN) *'
*RN Case
SManagers (FT)
I PSYCHH NURSE

IMMEDIATELY
With Excellent
S Benefits

S352-563-0663
ULTIMATE
NURSING CARE
A Home
S Healthcare
AgencyEOE

CMA or RMA

The Centers Is seek-
ing a Florida Certi-
fied or Registered
Medical Assistant to
work with the men-
tally Ill adult &
child/adolescent
population In our
Lecanto FL Med
Clinic. Duties
Include pre-
authorizations,
vitals & administer
meds, other
clerical/clinical
tasks. Associates + 2
yrs exp or HS Di-
ploma with special-
ized training, Salary
$9,91 $11.90 Full
benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE
Fax or e-mail
resume to HR, the
Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
lobs@thecenters. us
For more into visit
www.thecenters.us


CNA/HHA'S
Live in Needed
$175. a day
Interim Health Care
(352) 637-3111


id Medical|

EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
352-341-2311

Front Desk
for Diagnostic
Center.
Full time position
w/benefits. Must
also provide assis-
tance to X Ray
Tech. Call
(352) 527-0430 or
Fax reume:527-1516

Full time

OPHTHALMIC
ASSISTANT
Experience
required, prefer
COA or COT with
experience
refracting. Fill out
application in
person at
West Coast Eye
Institute
240 N. Lecanto
Highway,
Lecanto FL 34461
M-F 8am-5pm
Most Saturdays
9am-Noon
352-746-2246 x834


FULL TIME RN

Join our team
motivated position
exc. benefits and
training available.
Call Inverness
Dialysis Center
(352) 637-0500


of Citrus County
Has an opening
for a
MEDICAL
RECORDS
CLERK
Experience in
medical records
required. Long
term care experi-
ence a plus.
Contact Bob
Green at
352-249-3100 for a
confidential
Interview or tax a
resume to
352-746-0748
CNA for
Activities Dept
F/T
12-8:30PM
Please fax resume
to 352-746-0748 or
apply In person.
Woodland Terrace
123 Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hemando
352-249-3100
EOE/SWP


Healthcare
This Is more than a
job.....it's a calling.
Join ManorCare
of Carrollwood as:
RN's ,
Full-time, 11lp-7a
We offer excellent
wages and benefits
Including 401(k)1
Please send/fax
resume to:
Heartland of
Brooksville,
575 Lamar Avenue,
Brooksville, FL 34601
Fax: 352-799-3662.
Email: 3171hr@hcr-
manorcare.com
Apply onlilne at
www.hcr- -
manorcare.com
EEO/Drug-Free
Employer
People. Strength
Commitment.

Life Coach
Part Time 24 Hrs
The Centers Is seek-
ing a part time 24
hr/wk Life Coach
for our Lighthouse
program In Crystal
River Assisting men-
tally III adults. Some
evening and week-
end work.
$8.25-$9.00/hr. full
benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE
Fax or e-mail re-
sume to HR, the
Centers, Inc., (352)
291-5580,
jobs@thecenters.us
For more Into visit
www.thecenters.us


LPN/SURGICAL
SCHEDULER

Immediate Opening
24-30 hrs weekly.
Orthopaedic surgery
practice needs detail
oriented nurse to Join
our team. Send
resume to: Blind Box
1460-M c/o Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd, Crystal River FL
34429

MEDICAL BILLER/
BILLING SUPERVISOR
FT/PT w/OBGYN
Experience
FAX RESUME TO
352-794-0877


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



To place an ad, call 563-5966


Classifieds


In Print



and


Online


All


The Time


Z;Professional Trades/Skills | ( T; aln

CHURCH EXP. POOL TECH P/T F/T NANNY
ORGANIST
Need to have your For 10 yr old boy in
P/T First United own Truck, my Homosassa
Methodist, Inverness (352) 628-6666 Home. M-F Only.
352-726-2522 I Coll Mrs Judge
EXp. NET Dev. (35!) 564-2331 L/M
Local Software Firm. HEAVY P'ESCHOOL
Info@moblform.com EQUIPMENT 'rEACHERS
I--_tnrnnt/ OPERATORS TEACHERS


i Medical

MEDICAL
RECORDS
DIRECTOR
CYPRESS COVE
CARE CENTER
Isa 120 bed long
term skilled facility
looking for an
individual w/long
term care exp. in
medical records.
Must be detail
oriented, task
focused & highly
organized. HIPPA
knowledge is a plus.
We offer an excel-
lent benefits pack-
age & a great
working environ-
ment. Fax resume
to: 352-795-0490

MEDICAL
TRANSCRIPTION

Immediate position
open for an
additional in-house
Medical Transcrip-
tionist. Advanced
computer knowl-
edge a plus.
Experience neces-
sary but not
required.
Fax resume to
352-795-6460
Attention Wendy
CITRUS DIAGNOSTIC
CENTER
NOW HIRING
Experienced.
Caring & Dependable
CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-In,
Flexible schedules
offered. $10,.00/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE
3 860088*5

P/T LICENSED
DIETICIAN

Inverness Dialysis
Center. Flexible
hours. Must be
licensed.
Call Bridgett
Didsbury, CM
@(352) 637-0500
or FAX RESUME to:
(352) 726-9199

P/T, RN
Non medicare,
Home/Hosp. visit
Interim Health Care
(352) 637-3111

RN or LPN
W/OBGYN EXP.
F/T or P/T
Fax Reume to
352-794-0877


t Professional

COME
GROW
WITH US!








COPS Coordinator
FT M-F 8am 4:30

Nursing Home Team
FT RN
FT LPN

Also looking for
PRN
RN, LPN. CNA's

Hospice House
FT RN
11pm-7am
7am 7pm

CNA/HHA
PT 7pm 7am Wknd

PT Cook
Weekends

A full description the
above listed Jobs as
well as a
downloadable ap-
plication can be
found at our
webslte:
www.hosolceof
citruscountv.ora
Fax: 352.527.9366
cbutts@hosplceof
cltruscounty,org
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, FI
34464
DFWP/EOE

GENERAL REAL
ESTATE OFFICE
BROKER/MANAGER
Successful & grow-
ing SW Ocala gen-
eral RE company Is
looking for an ambi-
tious, motivated
broker/manager.
Positions require's a
current FL brokers
lIc, & at least 2 yrs.
exp. as a broker.
Compensation Incls.
a guaranteed base
plus a volume-
based Incentive. If
you are the person
for this position
please send your
resume to:
Chronicle Blind Box
1462-M, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.
Crystal River, FL
34429


Lounge ITAINING
LoungCranes,
HIRING Bulldozers,
PROFESSIONAL Backhoes,
EXP. LINE COOK Loaders, Dump
& PANTRY Truck, Graders,


For upscale Country
Club Restaurant.
Apply In person at
2100 N Terra Vista
Blvd. Hernando
Call (352) 746-6727

i Sales Help

AC Salesman
Experienced, will
train right person.
TOP PAY *
352-726-1002

EAGLE BUICK
PONTIAC GMC

is seeking an
experienced used
car sales person to
manage our
satellite used car lot
In Homosassa.
Excellent earning
potential, commis-
sion plan, bonus
potential & benefit
package. Clean
driving record
required as well as
passing a drug test.
Apply in person to
Jim Torrey.
Eagle Buick Pontiac
GMC, 1275 S.
Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL
34448 EOE/DFWP

EAGLE BUICK
PONTIAC GMC
Seeking Sales
People for our main
location. $100K
earning potential,
bonus plan &
benefit package.
Clean driving
record required.
As well as passing
a drug test.
Apply in person to
Jim Torrey or Rob
Phillips at Eagle
Buick Pontalic GMC
12 75 S. Suncoast
Blvd. Homosassa Fl
EOE/DFWP

NOW HIRING
SALES PERSON
Apply At:
A-1 TERMITE &
PEST CONTROL
1840 HWY. 44W.
3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

S Trades/Skills]

A/C INSTALLER
5+ yrs, Clean DL
Own tools, Benefits
(352) 344-0636

EXP A/C Service
Tech & Installer
performance
base pay.
Please Call
(352) 795-7405
FORM CARPENTERS
PIPE FITTERS
LABORERS
EQUIP OPERATORS
Encore Construc-
tion Co. headquar-
tered In Winter Gar-
den is seeking Exp.
Construction crews
for our job sites In
Beverly Hills and In-
verness. These are
F/T positions: hourly
pay rate based on
experience.
We are a
self-performing
general contractor
with 25 years expe-
rience constructing
water and waste-
water treatment
facilities. In addi-
tion to a good
health benefit plan
we offer vacation,
401K with company
match and profit
sharing, holiday
pay,
advance-
ment,tralning and
more.
Apply on-site Mon.
6/30 & Tues 7/1
9:00- 12:00
6000 W. Frontier Ln
Beverly Hills FL
or
3900 S. Florida Ave
Inverness, Fl.





Your world first.

E\i'er Da,






Classifieds


Scrapers,
Excavators.
-National
Certification.
-Fianancial
Assistance
-Job Placement
Assistance
866-448-3413
Associated
Training Services
www.equipment
opertor.com

MASON TENDERS
WANTED

Trans. & Exp. Req.
(352) 302-2395
---- -- U
EXP. I PLUMBERS
In ALL Phases
and Service,
Exp. Plumbers
i Need Only Apply.
352-621-7705 '
Liiiii-lJ

General
1 Help

$$ GOT CASH $$
Earn great money
by setting appts. for
busy local Co.
Apply in person
6421 W. Homosassa]
Trail. 352-628-0187

DIVERSIFIED
ENTERPRISES$
TELEPHONE $.
SALES REPS
NEEDED

Experience pre-
ferred. Earn
GREAT $$$
in a comfortable
atmosphere!
Apply in person @
6421 W. Homosassa
Tr. Homosassa
[--

DRIVERSi
Top Pay, Great
Benefits & 1030,00
Sign-on Bonus.
OTR Flatbed Runs,
Class A CDL, 2yrs.
I verifiable exp req. I
800-745-7290
- I-- J

GROUNDS
MAINTENANCE
WORKER
Announcement
#08-48

This Is unskilled and
semi-skilled manual
labor work
performing a wide
variety of parks
maintenance tasks.
Inspects and
secures facilities as
assigned.. Operates
power and light
automotive equip-
ment. Heavy lifting,
pushing), bending,
climbing and
reaching required.
Ability to work
outdoors in
hot/cold tempera-
tures under noisy
conditions. Current
valid Florida Driver
License required.
Ability to work
nights, weekends
and holidays
$7.69 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Applications may
be submitted to the
Citrus County
Human Resources
Office, 3600 W.
Sovereign Path,
Suite 178, Lecanto,
FL 34461
no later than
Thursday, July 3,
_2008. EOE/ADA,


'I I .)NIWII

CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available In:
*Citrus Springs
*Hernando/
Terra Vista
*Inverness

Also Available:
Routes that require
a rugged vehicle
The locations Are:
*Citrus Springs
*Dunnellon,
*Hernando,
*Homosassa
Experience desired
But not Requiredl
Call 563-3201
Leave name,
Address and
Call back Number


CHi~pNtiE


CDA or FCCPC, 40 hr
DC:F. 352-795-5862,
TOWER HAND
Staring at S9.00/hr.
Bldg Communication
Towers. Travel, Good
Pay & Benefits, OT.
352-694-8017 Mon-Fri
- Part-time
i, Help

Animal Services
Technician
Part time
20 hours weekly
'Announcement
#08-50
Manual labor work
taking care of
impounded
animals at the
County animal
shelter. Cleans and
maintains the
kennels, feeds and
waters animals.
Some experience in
the care and
handling of animals
and knowledge of
animal breeds.
Experience in basic
building/grounds
maintenance.
Experience dealing
with the general
public desirable.
Must have sufficient
physical strength
and agility to
handle or restrain
large or potentially
dangerous animals.
Must possess a
current valid Florida
Driver License.
Working knowledge
of the Microsoft
Office Suite of
Products. $8.45
hourly to start.
Applications may
be submitted to the
Citrus County
Human Resources
Office, 3600 West
Sovereign Path,
Suited 78, Lecanto,
FL 34461

no later than
Thursday, July 3,
2008. EOE/ADA

Library Aide
Announcement
#08-51
P/T working 20 hours
weekly on a flexible
schedule. Clerical
and customer
service work provid-
ing assistance in
the Citrus County
Library system.
Graduation from
H.S or G.E.D.
$8.45 hourly to start.
Applications may
be submitted to the
Citrus County
Office of
Human Resources,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 178,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than
Thursday, July 3,
2008. EOE/ADA
SIGN HOLDER
Must be energetic
and like the outdoors,
15-20hrs.wk. Apply
Cash Carpet & Tile
776 N Enterprise Pt
Lecanto
SEm moment
O Ino


Financial I

Local Investor
in Need of Private
Money Will pay up to
10% Int (352) 697-2884
i BUSiness |
ortunities
LIQUOR LICENSES
Sumter, Lake, Marion,
Citrus, Hernoando, Polk
(727) 517-0983
(77)51-08


CLASSIFIED


--blw-
" d .L .,. 1 ... fl tf H












CI I s Co ; n()I (FN )
I Business
SOpportunities
3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yis at
8%apf. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

-Miscellaneous|
o Financial
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 1K $32o/mo
5% dwn .'Oyls 8% oI o
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR. S12,900. 2BR
$10,000. 1of listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714

SWork at
Home

Career
Opportunity
Work at Home. 2- 3
hours a day. Daily
Pay & benefits.
Great Company.
Must have internet
& Home phone.
www.mvhomebusine
sspays.com/ablan
352-419-5365


0 11o( )."( "I 1:

S Storage







25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
R3oot ove hang,
2 9x7 Goroge Iools,
I Enhiy Door, 2Vonls,
-4" Concote Slab,
$14,895 INSTALLED
30x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-O\7 Garage Doors,
2 \Vents. 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$ 16,795. INSTALLED
35x50x12(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-10x10 Rollup Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$30.995 Installed
+ Fl. Engineered Plans
+ A local Fl Manufact,
+ Meets or exceeds
Florida wind codes,
+ Conc/Inst by others.
Many sizes avail.
METAL Structures, LLC
866-624-9100
Lic = CGC060565
www. metal
structuresllc.com


Storage

SHEDS NOW
I *OPEN I
Independence &
41, Bad Credit No
Problem. Lease to
I Own, Instant Finan.
(352) 860-0111









How
To MIake
Your
Dining
Roonm
Set
Disappear..-
Simply advertise
in the Classifieds,
and get results
quickly!


3 62) -63-S966


Storage

P------J
ANNOUNCING
I We Move I
I Sheds
The Shed Store
352-637-6607

USED 12X12 SHED
Almost new. 1-111.
Must sell,
352-270-8420

0 Antiques

WE BUY ANTIQUES
www.charlle
1-800-542-3877

0% Collectibles

Selling Card
Collections (Sports)
$268 takes AIll!
(352) 563-5994
Spas/
lo Hottubs|
3 Person Hot Tub
3 yrs. old, great cond.
110 or 220 V.
with steps, & cover
Must see. $1,200
Cell (352) 302-6536


C7LASSIFIE.DS

SAppliances Appliances | Appliances Appliances
Hot Point, 4 burner, I rleclcrange, WASHER Kenmore 60
A/C & HEAT PUMP elec stove, self clean- good cond., $50 Series HD. Works fine.
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER ing. Programmable 637-7124 $50.00 352.568.3089
& UP. New Units at Oven, Bisque color (352) 637-7124
Wholesale Prices Excel, Cond. $300. REFRIGERATOR
2 Ton $780.00 (352) 726-2596, 22cu ft, White, freezer Auctions |
2-'2 ton $814.00 KNMORE PUS on top, Ice maker lUJ
'3 Ton $882.00 KENMORE PLUS glass shelves good I -- --I
Inslallallon kISELF CLEANINGAS cond $325 SOUTHERN
*Prof. Installation; PROPANE(GAS) GE Stove self clean- I AUCTION
Posllat n RANGE/OVEN Ing almond $150 MARKETING
Pool el Pumps Excellent condition. (352) 860-2318MARKETING
Also Avail. Free Digital controls. I
Deliveryl 746-4394 Range/oven currently REFRIGERATOR & APPRAISAL
using Propane (kit in- Dorm size, 2.7 cubic
stalled). Could be con- feet W/freezer, used 1 AUCTION
ABC Briscoe Appl. verted back to natural term, like new. $65.00 Mon, June 30,
Refrig., washers, gas. $250/OBO 352-746-4160 6:30 PM
stoves. Serv. & Parts (352) 860-1498 REFRIGERATOR GE I I
(352) 344-2928 17cu/ft with icemaker Ethan Allen walnut
AIR CONDITIONER KENMORE SUPER $150 Phone: 637-5990 king sleigh bed,
AIR CONDITIONER, Capacity washer king slig bed
Bryant, 4 ton package, /dryer. like new, mov SEARS BEER MIESTER ANTIQUES, Rose-
3yrs old, $1500 OBO ing, sacrifice. $250 For sale 10 yr. old Sears ville pottery, Cole-
(352) 560-7023 obo. 352-795-2553 Beer Miester with 2 alu- man generator,
minum co2 tanks. Al parts oak roll-top desk,
AMANA MICROWAVE included. In good working Mitsubishi 50"
REFRIGERATOR COMBINATION, order. $200 or, BO. Please flat-screen TV,
Amana side-by-side Kenmore, New, call 352-726-0492 more...Pics
refrigerator, ice and does everything, $200 Stove, Whirlpool, every week @
water in the door. (352)563-2144 ceramic top, Www.southern
4 years old. Refrig 26 cu self cleaning $125. autionmktan
$300.352-382-7992 side/Side w/w ater & Dishwasher, 15991 NE Hwy I
Ice on dr, $400 Kenmore, $85. both 27Alt. Williston, FL,
GE Refrigerator 30' elect. self clean white (352) 464-2795 32696 l
352-528-2950
side by side, stove $200 WHIRLPOOL Col. Joel Kulcsar
ice & water in door, D/washer bullted In Dishwasher & gar- AU1437-AB2240
white $400. $100 all appis Bisque bage disposal. White. 10% BP on all sales
(352) 628-3644 352 697-3133 $100. 352-795-5984 L m m m----m


SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008 D7

Tools TVs/Stereos

BLACK AND DECKER
ROUTER AND TABLE SONY TRINITRON TV
$45.00. 352-419-5110 FLAT SCREEN 36"
SONY DIGITAL
I0 I Audio/Video control
TVs/Stereos center, Sony
1L DVD/CD/Vldeo
46"MAGNOVOXTV CD/MP3 player,
rear-projeciln,$300. Entertalnmnent Cen-
Technics AM/FM, 5 ter 50x 66'w/ 2 glass
disc CD, dual cas- doors $300
sette, 2-3ft spkers (352) 382-7296
$300 352-274-1940
50" TV Hitachi System, Paid $1200
w/oak color, enter- asking $100
talnment center, (352) 637-6364
Lots of a
storage/shelves $300 F.. Building
(352) 341-2091 Supplies
Entertainment Center
TV, Fsher Stereo Alum Car caort
system 5 speakers Alum S Car carport ses
$200 obo (352) Alum Scr rmTrusses,
527-8529/302-2668 Mobile Home Things
Breaker Boxes, Stoves
Sgas & Eectric. Water
STVs/Stereos | tHt G&L vanity top,
IS _shower .All In Inv.
(727) 422-3963 Cell
SONY 50" Plasma
WEGA Flat Panel Drainage Pipes and
HDTV. 1080p. mint Fittings, 24 pcs., 20'
cond, incl. ex. warr. 10" ADS N12, 12 pcs.
$1250 352-382-7633 14' 6" Green PVC $4K
evenings or In Value $1,500 obo
352-650-5270 days. (305) 923-0400


S Services

CHIMNEY SWEEPS
Dryer vent cleaning
Fireplace Repairs
352-795-7976
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714

8 Locksmith

3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr, For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

oTree Service

A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd
friendly serve. Lowest
Pirates Free est.
352-860-1452
AAA TREE SPECIALIST
Bucket Truck, Trim,
Topping, Cleanout,
Removal, Feeding,
25 yrs. exp./ Free Est.,
Ins./Lic. 352-341-1489
All Tractor/Dirt
Service Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways & Hauling
302-6955
COLEMAN TREE SERV.
Trim & Removal. Lc.
Ins. FREE EST, Lowest
rates. 352-270-8462
D & R TREE SERVICE
All phases of tree
work, no job to big or
too small, lic., Ins., ref.,
Cheap Prices, x
352-302-5641
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins
R WRIGHT TreeService
Tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
0256879352-341-6827
REAL TREE SERVICE
& LANDSCAPING
Our Prices
Are Painless
Uc. 352-220-7418 Ins.
TREEREMOAL
I Stump grinding,
land clearing,
i bushhog.
S352-220-5054

K Stucco/
Plastering
All Walls Stone &
Plastering, 25 yrs. exp
Res./Comm. Lic,/Ins.



Y.'ln .r .,rl d Jil it
Ned al ia jb

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T hi mi-< -..i '

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source!
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(,tl icivspIn rt
mmmmwa"rmmme ,{1%


Computers

COMPUTER DOCTOR'S
1/ Mi. SE Inv Walmart
Repairs-all PC's &
Laptops, Pentium 4
computers w/XP-Pro
$199 (352) 344-4839
On-Site Some Day
Service Available
*All Computers
*Affordable Rates
*Certf'd Techs
*Networking
*Virus/Spyware/
Pop-up Removal
352-341-4150
www.fastteks.com
PC SLUGGISH?
Get a tune-up by
Keith. EC-C certified.
352-634-1584

o Website k
S Hosting
WEB SITE HOSTING
Free Site Builder
Affordable, Reliable
HostingPreferred.com
352-601-2413
1' Accounting/
co Bookkeeping

ANN'S
BOOKKEEPING
30 Yrs.Experience.
Quik books, payroll,
Sales Tax,.Etc
352-465-4434

g Carpet I
1,o Repair
REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch* Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-1728

n Painting

Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
work fully coated. 30
yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-795-6533,
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
3rd GENERATION
SERVICE Int./Ext.
Painting, Lawn,
Trees, & Landscaping
Lic/Ins. FREE Estimate
10% Off Any Job.
(352) 201-0658
Cheap-Cheap DP
Press.Clean & Paint
Husband & Wife
Lic.&Ins. 637-3765
All Home repair,
int/ext paint. Mobile
Home Renovations.
#0259169
MALLEY'S HOME
MAINT.
(352) 220-9486
Armstrong
Decorating, Inc
Serving West Central
Florida since 1970
Residential and
Commercial
Interior and exterior
Pressure cleaning
Minor repairs
Wood Cabinet
refinishing
Faux Finishes
Licensed-Insured ,
Free Estimates
352-302-4902
352-795-3563


Painting

All Phaze
Construction
Clean, Quality paint-
ing & repairs. Faux fin.
#0255709
352-586-1026
DAVE RODGERS
PAINTING. Lie/Ins
Int/ext re-paints the
right way. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed
20 yrs exp. in Citrus
Co. 352-212-3160









FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Pressure Cleaning.
(352)465-6631
PINTERIOR/EXTSERIOR
J. Hupchick Lic./rns.
(352) 726-9998
Mike Anderson
Painting Int/Ext
Painting & Staining,
& Pressure Washing
Call a professional,
Mike (352) 464-4418
PRESSURE WASHING
PAINTING and
HOME REPAIR
Lic/Ins. 20 yr exp
ask for Mike
352-860-0761

Z Boats

AFFORDABLE Boat
Maint. & Repair
MechanicalElectrical
Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
PHIL'S MOBILE MARINE
All Makes & Models
All Work Guaranteed!
352-220-9435 Phil



Stan's Appliance
Repair. Cheapest in
Citrus Co. 24 hr
Service, all brands!
(352) 577-4263
i^ Lawnmower I

AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small
engine repair,
Lic#99990001273
352-220-4244
M Kitchen
'0 & Bath
BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is re-
stored to new cond.
All colors avail.
697-TUBS (8827)
SCare For
the Elderly
27 years Exp.
non smoker, Bev Hills
Area (850) 443-5069
GREENE ACRES
AFCH, LLC Opening
/Accepting residents
July Ist. Prvt/Seil-Prvt
Lecanto 746-7318


i Care For |
S the Elderly i
ADULT DAY CARE
HAPPY HOME CARE
352-400-4912
Home/Office
o0 Cleaning
ARTISTIC HOUSE
CLEANING.
Professional, Relia-
ble, Trustworthy Call
Ellie 352-897-4172
Clean Breeze INC.
Serving Citrus County
22 yrs Exp. Licensed!
Sarah (352) 344-5503
HAPPY CLEANING
Also laundry + sewing
Free Est. Ref/Lic.
Marcia, 560-7609
Joy Barber's Clean
House_634-01
basic hse.cleaning
wkly/biwkly/monthy
Natural Cleaners
Avail. House Sitting
rentals/resales /Lic
Free Estimate

MAID 2 CLEAN
Satisfaction Grt'd
Lic/lns/ bond
Liz 302-5468 or
Stephanie 302-6206
NANCY'S CLEANING
"A Touch of Class"
Full Line of Services
(352) 628-2774









Kitchen Cabinets
Very Reasonably
Priced! (352)795-2789
Cell (772)263-1159
[ Carpentry/
O Building
ROGERS Construction




K_ Aluminum

FL
RESCREEN
352-257-1011
30 yrs exp. 1 panel
or complete cage
(familyowned/oper)
SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Screen rms, Carports,
vinyl & acrylic
windows, roof overs,
garage screen
doors, siding,
sofffit fascia. ULlc#2708
(352) 628-0562 *
M Pressure
a Cleaning
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Qualify
Work, Low Prices,
FREE Estimates:
352-220-2913
30y x. Ipae
or.completcg


SPressure
Cleaning |
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int,/ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
Father & Son
Pressure clean &
gutter cleaning.
352-527-1097
Mike Anderson
Painting, Int/Ext
Painting & Staining,
& Pressure Washing
Call a professional.
Mike (352) 464-4418
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING &
PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways. 25
yrs exp. LUc/Ins.
341-3300
Mobile
A Home
SAM'S MOBILE
HOME SERVICE.
Setup,Remov, trans-
prt, Permits Septic,
wells, land clearing
.352-257-1282


N Services


























Handyman

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs Aso
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Lic,5863
(352) 746-0141
Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Malnt/Repairs
/Aessufe cleaning,
Lawns/Gutters. No
job too small Rell -
able ,ins. 0256271
352-465-9201
All Home repair,
Int/ext paint. Mobile
Home Renovations.
#0259169
VALLEY'S HOME
MAINT.
(352) 220-9486
GUIDE


w Handyman |

Carpentry, Decks,
Rm. Add. All Home
& Mobile Repairs
lic# CBC1253431
(352) 464-3748
General Home
Improvement, Exp.
Low Prices, FREE Est.
Uc.3541 352-216-9016
HOME REPAIR
you need it done,
we'll do it. 30 yrs. exp.
LIc/Ins. #73490256935,
489-9051
M -Self I
uI Storage

ANNOUNCING
We Move
S Sheds
SThe Shed Store
352-637-6607
SHEDS NOW
OPEN* I
Independence &
41, Bad Credit No
I problem. Lease to
Own, Instant Finan.
L (352) 860-0111


( Electrical

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Llc.5863
(352) 746-0141
All Electrical Needs
MALLEY's ELECTRIC
352-220-9326 or
255-4034
Lic#ec0001840
Prerred Senrvice '08
DUN-RITE ELECTRIC
INC Service/Repairl
New const Re-
model 726-2907
ECI13012699

I Hauling

r AFFORDABLE *
SHauling, Cleanups I
PROMPT SERVICE
"You Call We Haul"
I 352-697-1126
C.J.'S Sm.Local Moves
Furniture, clean-outs,
Dump runs & Brush
Low $$$ 7 day service
726-2264 /201-1422





9 Floor
I Coverin
A1A CARPET
Installation & Repairs,
carpet, vinyl, tile, etc.
lic & Ins. Satisfaction
gar. (352) 503-7034
ALL FLOORING
Sales & Installation
Senior Discount
352-637-3211

f Paving

VIGLIONE LLC Asphalt
Paving, Seal Coating,
Landscaping Free Est.
Lic.(352)726-3093 Ins,


S Fencing |

Rocky's Fencing
Working In Citrus
County for 25 yrs.
Free Est., Uc. & Ins.,
352 422-7279
FENCES BY DALLAS
25 Years In County
Free Est., Res./Comm.
Uc./Ins. (352)795-1110
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
ALL AROUND
TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways. Uc. & Ins.
795-5755
Barnyard II Fencing
Serving Citrus Co.
Since 1973. FREE Est.
(352) 726-9260
CR FENCING
BEST PRICE IN TOWN
call now Free Est.
(352) 726-7378
1 Sprinklers/
SIrrigation


New Systems &
Repairs.lIns.Uc.3000
IlES.Cut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L. EVANS
352-422-0641


SRoong

JOHN GORDON
352-795-7003
See our ad below

RE-ROOFS & REPAIRS
Reasonable Ratesll
Exp'd, Lic.
CCC 1327843
Erik (352) 628-2557

Concrete

BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patlos-
SIdewalks. Estimates
Llc#2579/Ins, 257-0078
B&D Custom
Concrete Resurfac-
ing Specialists
Let us bring design
& beauty to your
existing concrete.
LIc/Ins 382-4852

Befter Prices
CONCRETE WORK
Lic. #2059, 628-4830
DEAN HELT MASONRY
INC. Slabs, Driveways,
footers, walks, patios,
block work, layout to
lintel #CC 1697
352-344-3326
Decorative concrete,
River rock resealing,
Pebble paving River
Rock 344-4209
Father & Son
Decorative Concrete
Stamp, stain, spray
deck, cracks.
352-527-1097
All Tractor/Dirt
Service Land Clear.
Tree Serv,, Bushhog,
Driveways & Hauling
302-6955


1 Concrete |

ROB'S6MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Uc. 1476 726-6554

|Remodeling

Dotson Construction
Total Remodeling,
Decks, etc 25 yrs. exp.
Uc.#CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions
Home Construction,
Garages, Baths,
Kitchens CRC 1327902
(352) 344-0009
www.wfgillesple.com
Stone/
c Ceramic
A QUALITY TILE JOB
Showers. Flrs.
Counters Etc.
(352) 422-2019
Uc. #2713, Insured.
FREE ESTIMATES
Bath Remodeling.
Honest & Dependa-
ble/ Repairs Avail
LIC.#2551
352-266-1600
TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodel-
ing & handicap. LIc/
Ins. #2441. 795-7241

Drywall

Drywall Tape, Finish
& Texture Specialist
When Quality Matters
Lic. & Ins. #2845
Tommy ULight Ent. Inc.
(352) 726-7881
REPAIRS
Wall & Ceiling Sprays
Int./Ext. Painting
Lic/Ins 73490247757
352-220-4845
ROCKMONSTERS,
INC. St. Cert.
Metal/Drywall
Contractor. Repairs,
Texture, Additions
Free est.220-9016
Uc.#SCC131149747

S Dirt Services

FILL, ROCK, CLAY, Stn
Drives Etc. All tZe of
DLjdr lfitCall Mike
352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
ALL AROUND
TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways, Uc. & Ins.
795-5755
*TOP SOIL SPECIAL-*
3 Yd -$75/5 Yd $85
10Yd $175/20Yd $275
Stone/Mulch Avail.
352-302-6436
All Tractor/Dirt
Service Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways & Hauling
302-6955
mLandscaping

All Tractor/Dirt
ServIce Land Clear,
Tree Serv., Bushhog,
Driveways & Hauling
302-6955
ALL AROUND
TRACTOR Landclear-
ing, Hauling, Site
Prep.Drvways. Lic. &
Ins. 795-5755


L Landscaping

3rd GENERATION
SERVICE Int./Ext.
Painting, Lawn,
Trees, & Landscaping
Lic/Ins. FREE Estimate
10% Off Any Job.
(352) 201-0658
CIRCLE T SOD
FARM, INC
Residential/Comm
Installation, Cutouts
Family own/oper.
Specializing In
Water friendly Bahia
352-400-2221
D's Landscape &
Expert Tree Svc
Personalized design.
Stump grinding &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
Real Tree Service
& Landscaping
Meet or Beat any st.
Uc. 352-220-7418 Ins.

l Lawn Care

"El Cheapo" Beat any
Price. We do it All.
Call 352-563-9824
Or 352-228-7320
3rd GENERATION
SERVICE Int./Ext.
Painting, Lawn,
Trees, & Landscaping
Lic/Ins. FREE Estimate
10% Off Any Job.
(352) 201-0658
A TROPICAL LAWN
Fam. owned & oper.
Satisfaction Guaran.
257-9132/257-1930
Andersen's Lawn Serv
Mowing, Trimming,
Clean Up, Low Rates
1-352-277-6781
DUN-RITE Lawn Serv
Mowing, Tree/ trim
Sm Tractor work
Debris Cleanup
352-302-4686
Father & Son Comm/
Res. Rock & mulch
installation, debris
removal
352-527-1097
FINISHING TOUCH
MOWING, TRIMMING
edging, & blowing.
Competitive rates
Greg 352-527-2719
4 STAR LAWN CARE
LANDSCAPING
Bonsai Plants
628-7742
INVERNESS/CRYSTAL
RIVER. Complete
lawn service, reliable,
17 yrs exp. Comm/Re
sid. Lic/Ins'd 726-9570
MULCHING, HAULING
LAWN DEBRIS,
Sodding, Resodding,
352-228-1805
Nelsons Lawn Service
Mowing, Trimming,
Mulching, Free Est.
LIc/Ins. (352) 563-2118
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST RATES
GUARANTEED
Llc (352) 400-6016 Ins
RMD Lawn
Maintenance
Landscaping
*Mulch *Sod
Ilc/Ins Ryan Duclos
302-3181


SLawn Care

Steve's Lawn Service
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up. LUc. & Ins.
(352)797-3166
Zlegler's Lawn &
Landscape,
Professional,
Quality
dependable serve
Uc & Ins.
Residential/Comm
628-9848/634-0554

I Pool Services

POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Acrylic Decking
S352-464-3967
POOL REPAIRS?
Comm. & Res.,
& Leak detection,
lic. 2819,
352-503-3778,

Ln Water

THE WATER DOCTOR
water/wells/pumps
Filters & Softners
lic.352-344-33741ns.
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs- all makes
& models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard
M Misc.
S Services

MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY









ALAN NUSSO
SListings from 2%
Flat Fee MLS $299
Buyer Rebates
Credit Repair

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com

Gutters

RAINDANCER0
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Availablell
Uc./Ins. 352-860-0714

S Sod I

v /J&JSOIQ v
Tear out &
Replacement
352-302-6049
S..RRIGATION..
New Systems &

IESCut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Roiled. A.L EVANS
352-422-0641


S Blinds

BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714


Whafs Missing?








Ad
















I N C OR P 0 R A T E D



352-270-3023
*100 OFF Re-Roofs
rv i 0. J,0,. 0,..i 0. m


I ROOING'


IO2O Preierred


Installations by
Brian CBC1253853

352-628-7519 '
www.advancedaluminum. nfo



















A More Affordable Solution


to Kitchen Redesigning! .

Licensed & Insured

Earl Keech (352) 249-6226


AAA Roofing
Re-Roofs Repairs New Roofs
$50 OFF Roof Repairs Over $300
$100 OFF Complete Roofs Over $2500
Insurance Inspections $30 w/this ad
Coupon must be presented
at time of signing E
Licensed Insured m c. ccco57537
FR RF Estimates


Free Estimates


Landscaping ServicAvailable


(glg ^^^^^


2OO?8 zetefl Setrvgce prwov.
Are you spending too much money on
cooling or heating?
Old, worn out A/C systems
R COST YOU MONEY
0 Upgrade NOW to a new
ENERGY EFFICIENT SYSTEM

352-746-9484
Lic.#CAC058291 RESIDENTIAL
COMMERCIAL
jHU~f, iiy-, SALES
SERVICE
"afiIfflS ^ INSTALLATION




Bouleri ce ,,fi

CCCO0MW QB0000021O K V l- 11 L
& SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned & Operated

NEW ROOFS- REROOFS- REPAIRS
FREE-ESTIMATES




(352) 628- 5079 -352) 6287445
(352) 628-5079 (352) 628-7445


I 352-344-2442 j
l$0S OO ANY NEW OR
200OFF RE-ROOFING JOB









Kitchen and Bath Makeovers, Inc.
"ITf TIME TO TART LOVING YOUR KITCHEN"
COuntelto"ll lFree In-Home SlMhim
Re-Surfacingo Esltiinim Cnilvemai"
"ll.mai. Ji ..
(Hi-gh --------------- Avanza
Definition) Free Kitchen Sink HanStoe
Wilsonart w/any Countertop Makeover 1 Sileatone
PIonite _---------.--. Granite
Fornia 352-794-3706
25 Years of Italian Workmanship
Ins. Family Owned & Operated Lic.


C


I


ALUMINUM


-I


I


10


Servce P I













L J NDAVJUNIE .' qCUS....C )CROIL


Computers
3 Video
COMPUTER DOCTOR'S
V2 Mi. SE Inv. Walmart
Repairs -all PC's &
Laptops, Pentium-4
computers w/XP-Pro
$199 (352) 344-4839
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New
& Used systems, parts
& upgrades. Visa/
MCard 352-637-5469
www.rdeell.com
PRINTER Lexmark
P-3150
Printer, scanner, copier
$25 352-201-1929
Windows XP, PC
complete System
w/ printer, and discs.
Intell 1.3 GHz, CDRW,
USB 2.0 $250.
Gateway 2000 Laptop
win 2000 Office Pro
$200 (352) 228-2745

I Farm
Equipment
'90 KUBOTA B8200
Hydrostatic, 3 Pt hitch
w/PTO. 5' mowing
deck/rake. Well
malnt. Gdn tires.
$5000. 352-621-3583
Bushhog
$300.
(352) 257-3542
Farm TRACTOR
885 Case '76 42hp
Runs Good aomes
with box blade &
bushhog $4800
(352) 447-5869
FORD NAA Tractor
Running cond. selling
for $2,000. box blade,
$350. Rake $200,
Bushhog $450. &
Disk, needs work.
$150. 352-422-5683
KUBOTA L3350
farm tractor w/frt
loader & 6ft bush
hog. 4 cyl, 40HP die-
sel. Ex. cond. $12,500,
352-621-0848
RIDING LAWN
MOWER. Craftsman.
Runs good. $400/obo.
Panasonic Stereo
$100abo
352-287-9268
Ttactor, like new 18
hrs. 3 cyl. diesel, 4WD,
PS, bucket, mower.
turf tires, surry top
$9,500 (352) 726-9272

Machinery

EXMARK
LAWNMOWER
36" Commercial w/sulki
seat Kawasaki FB460V
engine $900.00
727-366-8668

m Furniture

(2) SWIVEL ROCKERS
Upholstered, good
cond. $100 0BO.
352-564-0195
2 end tables &
coffee table,
wrought iron and
wood, $75 for all 3
(352) 746-2932
2 VICTORIAN CHAIRS
I have 2 nice chairs to
sell. Both for $65.00,
Located in Beverly Hills
call 352-613-4176
5 PC OFF WHITE SEC.
TIONAL SOFA 5 p..e f.n
white sectional
sofa....must sell
....excellent condi-
tion...$375.00
352-503-3491 or
352-476-5326
5FT CURIO
Curved glass, 5
shelves, solid wood
$200. Wood dining
table 30x48, 4 chairs
$50. 352-274-1940
BED,Full size mat-
tress, box spring
w/steel frame,Wicker
Headboard. All in ex-
ceL cond. $150
352-726-3774
BEDS BEDS* BEDS
The factory outlet
store! For TOP Natn'lI
Brands Fr.50%/70% off
RetailTwin $119; Full
$159; Qu. $199; King
$249 Call 795-6006
CORNER CURIO
$225. Uke new. Oak
desk and hutch. $50
352-637-0765
Couch FLoral Print
Uke new $125.
Love seat $125
Recliner $75.
ALL exc cond
(352) 637-6364
DINING TABLE
4 ch. solid wood $125.
2 Curio Cabinets
$150.Porch Swing $25.
All in Exc. Cond
(352) 637-6364
DOUBLE BED solid
oak headboard, very
clean mattress and box
springs $65.00 O.B.O
353-726-3030
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER, Solid Wood,
5 lights. Big &
Beautiful. Exc Cond
$850 (352) 697-1415
KING SIZE BEDROOM
set. All wood. $975.
Daybed, $125, All like
new. 352-637-0765
LIFT CHAIR
Like new, used 3 mos,
Tan, pd. $800. Will
sacrifice for $500.
(727) 789-2332
LOVESEAT. Great con-
dition and clean. Five
fluffy pillows.Gold and
Gamett color. $100.00
352-341-4118
Office Furniture,
Ig. desk, credenza,
2 storage cab., aver-
age cond. 2 side
chairs $225.
(352) 212-8967
Preowned Mattress


* Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg
$75. 628-0808
Queen bed, firm, excel-
lent condition. Rarely
used. $195.
352-795-4871 or
305-790-7744
SIDE BY SIDE
REFRIGERATOR
beige Asking $100.00
Call 352-613-4176
Sofa
2 Tone Blue,
3 cushions, 87" L,
excel, cond., $95.
(352) 746-9206

must sell!
SOFAAND
LOVESEAT Matching,
In great condition. $500
for the pair.
Lecanto Call
(863)255-7848


Furniture

STORM

I call 352-212-6039 I
Concrete
Steps/Railings
Tempur Pedic
Swedish Mattress,
King Sz., 8", like new,
Cost $2,553.
Asking $1,025
(352) 527-0768
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
WATERBED MAT-
TRESS & HEATER
King Size Full Flotation
Model and 110 volt flat
style heater. Mattress
used very little. Good
Condition. $25.00
complete. Rainbow
Springs Village Phone
352-465-8495
WHITE WICKER
Desk 4 drawers, glass
top w/matching
chair. Mirror. $125
352-613-0060
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY









ALAN NUSSO

Listings from 2%
Flat Fee MLS $299
Buyer Rebates
Credit Repair

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com

(A Garden/Lawn
co Supplies
ENGINE B&S 12,5hp
v/shaft electric start
$150 Phone: 637-5990
EZ TRIM MOWER
BEARCAT 6 HP EZ Trim
String Mower, chain
drive, elect.start,w/beaver
blade like new. $1709.00
new, sell for $700.00
352-746-3413
Hedge Trimmer
Shindalwa,
Pole Trimmer,
$350.
(352) 637-5460
LAWN MAINTENANCE
EQUIPMENT John
Deere mower, LA110 au-
tomatic, 42 inch, one
year old with bagger.
$1200. Agrifab aerator
with 12 10-spike tines;
attaches to mower. Will
deliver within 25 mile
radius from
Homosassa. Call
352-382-1727 or
352-634-4906
MANTIS
TILLER/CULTIVATOR,
WITH BORDER
EDGER $45.00
352-419-5110
Reel Push Mower
Craftsman $35.
Chain Saw Polan
14' Cut. $30.
(352) 465-0089
Riding Mower
snapper, .w/bagging
attach, Nice!
(352) 795-2553
Garage/
Yard Sales
BEVERLY HILLS
Sat & Sun 9 ?
7 SJ. Kellner Blvd
INVERNESS
Fri, Sat & Sun 7 -dusk
1870 N Retreat Dr
off Turner Camp Rd
INVERNESS
Sat & Sun 9-4 pm
9299 E Sweetwater Dr
LEISURE PT. off
Turner Camp Rd
Sun 8:30-?
Hughil Multi Family
Meadowcrest
Moving Sale, Sunday
12-2p, dishes, ham
radio, sm. appl's, etc.
1410 N. Chapelcross

S General

19 KODAK
CAROUSEL 80 SLIDE
TRAYS $85 OBO Call
352-249-7017
5-1 COLOR
MULTI-FUNCTION
CENTER Brother 5-1 #
MFC-7300c Color
Multi-Function
Center.Color Print,
Fax,Copier,video
capture,scanner.$20.00
352-344-8365
Ab Lounger 2,
like new, $75. aba
Service for 12,
Ea. place setting 5
pcs. Silver Plated $50.
(352) 628-5561
BOAT MOTOR 25 hp
johnson filter handle
runs good $200 352
270-3641
BRATZ DOLLS 42
bratz dolls in good
condition and many
extras $60.00
3526370046
CARPET
40 YARDS, Heavy cut
pile. Coral USED,
EXC. COND $125
INSTALLATION AVAIL
(352)341-4449
CHILDREN BICYCLE
New 12" & 16" chil-
drens bicycle.Schwin &
Mongoose.$30.00 &
$40.00. 352-344-8365
Computer Desk,
47"x 24" glass top, w/
keyboard try, $60
Uv. Rm. Chandelier
$40.
352-503-5038
CRAIG PORTABLE 2
DECK TAPE & CD
PLAYER
AM/FM/Stereo Radio
AC/DC $50.00


352-527-3073
DBL KITCHEN SINK w/
faucet, 31 & 36" bath-
room sinks w/faucets,
$100. 352-795-5984
Dog training cage.
$30.
Homosassa.
352-628-7393
FIBERGLASS TON-
NEAU COVER Fiber-
glass tonneau cover for
full size 8 foot bed
Dodge pickup $100.
Call 352-527-9303
GE 30" GAS STOVE
Like new 3 months old
Firm $195.00
call 302-0895
GPSWITH 2 WAY
RADIO New
AudlovoxGMRGPS.15x3
8 Channel 2-WAY
Radio w/ GPS TRANS
Tracking & Full
Navigation. $75.00
352-344-8365


A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41KI $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705
g Fitness |
Equipment
ELLIPPICAL EXER-
CISER like new, $100,
adjustable resistance,
digital read out.
389-4635 or 422-1648
g Sporting
1 Goods
32 Caliber Chrome
7 shot semi
automatic, & 1 box
of Ammo,
$225.
(352) 637-2032
Club Car Golf Cart
batteries replaced,
new solenoids $950
352-795-3764
352 -795-9399


I


General





ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
REon our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand corner.
Kitchen Table
w/6 chairs, $75.
Computer Desk
$60. Both In very
good condition
(352) 628-4031
MAILBOX, GLASS TA-
BLE TOP vinyl one
piece mailbox $35.
beveled glass table top
$50. 352-527-6425
Pool Cleaner
Kreepy Krulser,
automatic pool
cleaner $125.
(352) 382-1074
RALEIGH WOMEN
BICYCLE 24 inch, new
ridden less than 2
hours. Health prob-
lems. 352-726-8416
REECE TYPE HITCH
Uhaul brand 2" reciever
hitch for Ford or US
built full frame vehicle.
$99 installed, $60 you
install. Performance bi-
cycle trainer $45.00 like
new 352-746-0714
REESE 77002 Class 2
hitch. 6 mos. old. Like
new. Fits Ford, Lin-
coln, Mercury Grd
Marquis, w/harness,
$100/abo. Wellbuilt
Bread making ma-
chine. Exc. Cond,
$30. 352-341-4773.
Reverse Osmosis
Water System
for Kitchen, like new,
Pd. $1000.
Sacrifice $175.
(352) 795-2553
SCHWINN WOMEN'S
INSPIRED BICYCLE
New condition, rode 4
hours. $60.00
352-726-8416
TIRES AND WHEELS
Two 265/75/16 tires on
ford wheels.$70 abo
352-860-1748
Treadmill / Weslo $75.
(352) 200-9089
TV 27 inch magnavox
tv w/remote great
shape...$50 13 inch
rca tv w/remote $25
(352) 270-3641
VARIOUS ITEMS
hundreds of yard sale
items new and
used.$99.00 firm.
Dinette set and 4
chairs. $50.00
352-419-4272
WALT DISNEY
VIDEOS Lion King,
Beauty & The Beast
etc. 5 Videos for $50.00
352-746-4160
SBusiness
S Equipment
CONCESSION
TRAILER. Many
extra's. Call for details
$15,000/obo
352-637-0654
RESTAURANT
EQUIPMENT / new or
used. ONE FAT FROG
(407) 936-2733
u Medical
4 Equipment
JAZZY SCOOTER
Heavy duty, 1 yr old.
Minimum use. $500.
352-628-4766
JET 3 ELEC. SCOOTER
Exc. Cond. $1,500
352-563-2760
LARGE LIFT CHAIR
Mauve leather.
Exc. cond. $375.
352-795-2456
Motorized Scooter
Excellent cond.
$600. obo
(352) 503-6666

Coins

BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
S Musical
instruments|
DRUM SET AND KEY-
BOARD: Percussion
Plus, 7-piece drum set
and stool, $250.00
(paid $600.00). Casio
CTK-573 keyboard,
65.00 (paid $160.00).
Both for $300.00. Kathy
at 352-503-5400
TENOR BANJO
GUITARS
AMPS
PA SYSTEM
From $100.
(352) 422-2187

SHousehold

ANTIQUE DINING SET
table with 4 chairs,dark
wood with matching
buffet. $150 for all.
(352)489-1483
GLASS SLIDER DOOR
& VERTICAL BLIND
80"W x 73"L glass
slider white trim with
screen very good con-
dition -$100.00
white embossed verti-
cal blind 7'w x 6'8"L
$75.00
very good condition
352-344-4183
Rug 8 x 10
wool, hand woven
Kareem, NIcel
Org, $1000,
Asking $175.
(352) 795-2553


Pets

EXOTIC HIPPIE
BUNNY RABBITS
New small breed,
You can't believe
what they look like.
$12 -$35 ea.
All colors, adults
3-51bs. Homosassa
(352) 621-0726
Cell (352) 422-0774


S Sporting |
S Goods

6 New Batteries
$1,200.
(352) 422-2295
Golf Cart
w/charger $800 obo
352 -746-4980
352-422-3421
MARLIN 22 CAL.
RIFLE Rifle, scope,
magazines and ammo.
$95.00 352-201-1929
RECUMBENT BIKE
ez speedster az,
disc brakes,27
speed,alu.frame sell
new for 1200.asking
650. 352-637-3403
RIFLE BUSH MASTER
AR-15,4 months old
15 rounds through
chamber, $800
(352) 302-1293
SEARS X-CARGO 20
20 cubic foot roof rack
cargo carrier. Like New.
Sell for $55
352-503-3506
SIX CUSTOM Fishing
rods & reels. 501b
standup rod w/4/08
reel, Ugly stick 6'/2ft
w/Penn 320GT. 401b,
trolling rod, carbo-
rlide guides. + fishing
tackle. 352-726-3427
WANTED
Military
.45 auto
352-628-5355
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
g Utility k
[ Trailers |
5X10 UTILITY TRAILER
Aluminum,
tilt bed, $600,
352-302-8850
5X10 UTILITY TRAILER
DROP GATE
$600. 352-465-2048
BUY* SELL*TRADE
Trailers, Parts,
repairs, tires, wheels
EZ PULL TRAILERS
(352) 564-1299
CARGO, UTILITY, BOAT
100 trailers in stock
GULF TO LAKE SALES
352-527-0555
LAWN TRLR, 2 axle
35001b Torkflex, W/
Riding Mower 17hp
48" Snapper Pro
Hydro Deck mower
$2250 352-489-6237
580-478-5867


Drop-gate 12' by 6 1/2';
model SLR, 3500 Ib rating
with all new tires, includes
spare. $650. Will deliver
within 25-mile radius of
Homosassa. Call
352-382-1727 or
352-634-4906.

[ Baby Items

Evenflo, pack & play.
w bassinet, changer
etc. light blue, like
new $75.
Crib Bedding, boys,
$25. (352) 341-6920
FORMULA -32 cans,
13 oz, Nutramigen con-
centrated formula. $110
389-4635 or 422-1648


CAct Now I

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
Wanted to |
I= Buy I
Wanted
Air Boat
Call After 6PM
or Leave Message
(352) 613-3087
WANTED SILVER &
GOLD ,Old jewelry
any old coins Paying
top dollar.
352-344-1283
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41KI $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

Go Green

PV SOLAR ARRAY
great for shed
power.4 Panel
500w/25amp +/-
Cntlr, DC/AC invtr, 4
Batt. $3900 795-8692
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $41KI $326/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

8 Pets

2 CHIHUAHUA
BROTHERS Beautiful
& adorable $200 No
papers. Great with
kids and cats. Owner
too busy (352)
586-7707
YEAR OLD FEMALE
MIX Sadie Is about 1
year old and is a mix
breed. She Is house
broken & she is great
with children. If inter-
ested please email or
call for photos. Home
-phone: (352) 726-9835
Email:
lojaty49@yahoo.com
Australian Shepherd,
Miniatures, Puppies
Reg., Merles & trip's,
Male & Females
shots & wormed
(352) 628-0048
BLACK LAB Pups
$250-$300 AKC Health
Cart. Male/Fern
Ready 6/14/08
(352) 464-0089
Chl-A-Dach Puppies;
health records,
certificate puppy
chow, toys,
Cash Only $350. ea.
(352) 564-0986
CHIHUAHUA
1 male,lfemale, Tan.
3 mos, Reg. H/C,
(352) 205-2353
CHINCHILLA
Male, w/glant cage,
$225 or obo.
352-422-6474
CKC YORKIE PUPS
lfem/3males. Baby
doll faces, shots,
certificates' $800.
352-628-5314


GREAT DANE
Black mantle, 6 mths
neutered male. All
shots. $600. Hernando
352-746-9298
Hernando
Veterinary Services
Low Cost Pet
Vaccinations.
Citrus PetReort
Sat June 28
2-3pm
Inverness Exotic
Sat July 12th
9-10am
Curious Creatures
July 19th
2-3pm
Beverly Hills
Visit our web for
more locations
www.flpetvaccin
atlons.com
352-637-0755
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Soaved $25
Dog Neutered &8
Spayed start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
10am-4pm
Closed from lp-2p
(352) 563-2370
JACK A POO,
fuzzy adorable pup-
ples. 2 M, blk & brown
1 Fern. Chocolate
Health Cert, $225.
(352) 465-1330


LOST CAT Large Or-
ange Male Tabby. Name
EImo Wearing a flea col-
lar and has a chip. Lost
Pine Ridge Estates
around W Tall Oaks Drive
Call Barbara at
352-746-1869
LOST-

Reward
$100.00
African Grey Parrot
6-18-08 LOST
Old Homosassa W New
York and Court St--
Grey with RED Tail!!!!!
352-621-6782
Mini Dachshunds
Reg.., first shots ,H/C
various colors,
MUST SEEI $350-$400
(352) 563-1479
Parti Schnauzer PUP
(Toy) Male 6- 8 pds,
Health Cert, AKC
$400 (352) 860-0540
PEKINGESE
PUPPIES
Cute & small. Reg.
& Health Certificates,
$300 each
(352) 447-5952


Act Now ,-

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonllne.com
Pom's
$100-$200 Reg. 8 wks
old, M & F, Blacks & 1
cream, H/C,Parents
on Premises.
352-476-1988
Poodle/Chichuahua
mix, 1. male 1 fem
8 wks old, partly
house trained outdrs
$250 352 628-4183
ROTTWEILER PUP
AKC MALE Champion
German Bloodline,
Sire; Mullti-V, SCH I
Dame: Multi V, SCH
Pedigree $1200
(352) 408-9088
Rottwellier Pups
Absolutely Beautiful
champion lines, 8 wks
M/F, shots, wormed,
guaranteed, parents
on site (352) 503-3284
Shih-Tzu Puppies
For Sale $400-$500
blk/whites, choco-
lates & cinnamon
ACE OF PUPS
(352) 527-2270
(305) 872-8099
Yorkshire Terrier Fe-
male Puppy, pedi-
gree parents, $850
Health Cert.,
Lovely & gorgeous
(352) 256-1820

Horses

4YR. QH GELD
Super fast Started on
barrels. $1200/obo.
4 ma old QH/MUST
filly. $700/Firm.
352-628-1472

Livestock

Guinea Fowl 10wks
$10,Laying hens w/
Brn eggs $10,/ 5 Fern
Goats &1 male $75ea
(352) 560-0370
352-212-2397
OLDE ENGLISH
BABYDOLL SHEEP,
twin ram lambs, 1 blk
& 1 white. Registered
adorable $400 each
(352) 637-0338
R.I. Reds
Red Sexllnks, Black
Sexlink, Qualls, Ban-
tams, all Brown Egg
Layers (352) 476-3319
352-795-6381


U


...... L.


I I


I .


11 1


Please apply online at www .citruismh co

Cr_ I- .S .n equal ,.,pp, ilI'r CITI 'pl',el


m M L
CITRUS MEMORIAL
Omc-&04"-


L Boat
oAccessories

'05, 15HP, 4 Stroke
Motor $1,250. obo
(352) 476-1113
Performance
'05, Boat Trailer,
for Jel Ski or Small
Boat $350. obo
(352) 476-1113

0 Watercraft

Sportcraft
'17 ft., 115HP Evlnrude,
on trailer, runs great,
fresh water mtr. $1,650.
352-422-5922
352-637-2873
TRACKER
Tadpole 2000 12' Welded
Aluminum Jonboat with
Yamaha 4HP 2cycle. 2
new folding
swivel seats. Power an-
chor winches
fore and aft. 2 trolling
motors.
Aluminum Float-On
Trailer. Motor has only
one hour. No salt water
use. Excellent condition.
$1900 Call 727-744-5117
TRACKER
Tadpole 2000 12' Welded
Aluminum Jonboat with
Yamaha 4HP 2cycle. 2
new folding
swivel seats. Power an-
chor winches
fore and aft. 2 trolling
motors.
Aluminum Float-On
Trailer. Motor has only
one hour. No salt water
use. Excellent condition.
$1900 Call 727-744-5117
YAMAHA
'96 Wave Venture, 3
seat, low hrs. Like new
cond. Incl like new '04
trlr. & new cover, trn key
$2,750. 352-563-6080

o Boats

17 FT SYLVAN
'78. Beautiful deck
boat. 4 cyl Mar-
cruiser I/B. New top.
Good trailer. $3500.
352-422-4095
31FT MORGAN
Sport Fisherman. Like
new diesel eng.
Very sea worthy.
$15,900 352-634-4793
'71 T-CRAFT 23'3" L
'00 Evinrude 150hp,
like new. Trailer
w/brakes. New tires.
Bimlnl top. $7,300.
352-489-3661



WE NEED


BOATS
SOLD AT NO FEE
Selling Them As Fast
As They Come In!






Bass Tracker
'01, 172 Ft. 50HP
Merc. motor, new
seats & trolling mtr.
$5,700. (352)795-1717
BAYLINER
1986,21'. Ciera,
Cuddycabln. 225hp,
overnighter, $4900.
(352) 726-3302
or 697-2513
BAYLINER
'88, Cud. Cab.. w/ trr,
excel. run. cond. all
equip Incl. $3,000 obo
(352) 228-7991
BOSTON WHALER
77, 15' JOHNSQN
40HP, Electric start
runs good $2000 obo
(352) 794-3333
CAROLINA SKIFF
'06, 19ft., '07 Yamaha,
115 mtr.,wrrty 10hrs., 4
strk.Blm Top, TrI mtr
extras $16,500. obo
(352) 220-8438
G3 2072
115hp 4stk Yamaha
Good Condition less
than 100hrs
$10,500 352-302-2392
HARRIS PONTOON
03, 80hp, 4 stroke
Yamaha, bimini top
runs great $6500
(239) 571-2628
HOUSE BOAT
30FT, rebuilt top to
bottom, $11,000 obo
(352) 201-9702


-e Act Now!


ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
EE on our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Go to:
chronlcleonline.com
and click
Place an Ad In the
top right hand corner.
KEY WEST
'00, Bay Reef 196
loaded, with extra's,
$15,500 obo,
(352) 527-4910
MIRRORCRAFT
14FT. 15HP Merc,,
trailer. $1,000
352-697-0720
MONARCH
14/48, Jon 15hp
Suzuki, new batteries,
seats, troll motor,
trailer & Coast Guard
Equip. $2500
(352) 302-4535


New, Used & Brkrg.
We Pay $$ for Clean
Used Boats.794-0094
PONTOON
Boat .24'
50hp Johnson,
Brand New Trailer
$3500. obo
(561) 248-4200
PONTOON BOATS
Two 24ft, Boat Motor
& Trailers, 1- '05, @
$9,550, '97, @ $6,550,
Both In VG Shape
(352) 795-1243
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha
T50 TLRC Engine Uke
New 40hrs. Playpen
Cover port-o-potty,
extras $14,900
(352) 628-0281
PORT-A-BOAT: Used
for RV travel. WT.60#.
Folds flat to 12'x18"x4".
Includes RV brackets.
$350 abo. Also: OUT-
BOARD MOTOR: John-
son Sea-Horse 4.5HP,
1982 mod.J5RHCNR.
$450 obo. Inverness
Ph.352-726-8002
PROLINE
'03 Sport 30, Immac,
32'6" CC AC cabin
under, Merc's 225
150hrs. All electronics,
2000 KW Gen,
loaded, w/traller,
$58,900 (352)
201-1833
Row Boat
Aluminum, with oars,
15HP Evinrude,
life preservers,
$600.
(352) 637-5460
SCORPION
Learn to Sail, 14'
Easy to maneuver.
Perfect for learning
how to sail. $250.
352-613-3503
Scout Dorado
'97, 15ft., 50HP, 4 stroke,
Yamaha, w/ bimlni ir. &
extras. $5,150
(352) 344-9925
SEAHUNT
2007, 21FT, center
console. 150 Yamaha
GPS, Take over pymts
(352) 344-5561
SEASWIRL
19', 2003 Take Over
Payments,115hp.
Yamaha '03. Geat
Condition $15kobo
352-476-2498
SPECTRUM
'94, 18 ft., Pontoon
w/ trir., many extras,
$4,500. obo
(352) 726-7765
STAR CRAFT
15' 50 hp Mariner
w/traller &
accessories $1500
firm (352) 637-6546
STARCRAFT DECK
Boat 05, Suzuki
4 stroke 140 hp. dual
axle trailer, runs great
$11,500
(239) 571-2628
r ---- i
STORM

I 352-212-6039 I
| Concrete Steps
and Railings

Wanted
Air Boat
Call After 6PM
or Leave Message
(352) 613-3087
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25'. Gas eng., 30"
draft, 260 hp I/O,
alum. trr.$8,500
(352) 344-9651
I Recreationa
I Vehicles
ALUMSCAPE
'03 32' 2 slides self
contained. Furn'd
Lots of extras $29kobo
(727) 243-5110

COMO

v RV V

SALE
AT
WEEK
WACHEE
SPRINGS
6/21 to 6/29
HWY.
50 & 19-S
352-422-1282
1-866-344-1411
ComoRV.com


' Recreational


*AUTO. BOAT &
RV*
DONATIONS
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity,
Maritime Ministries
(352) 795-9621
Tax Deductible *
COACHMEN
PATHFINDER '03, 31'
w/27,200 miles.
$35,000 obo
(352) 726-0263
DAMON
'92, 32', 454 Chevy eng,
27K, 2 ACs, qn, bed.
Non Smok, No pets, Lots
of extras & Exc. Condl
$16,900. 352-527-8247
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide.
Lw. Miles. Loaded!
Split ba Reduced
$42Kobo 352-637-
5149 or 352-586-3090
EUROCOACH
1990 38', Diesel
pusher, 128K ml.
7.5KW, Gen, $1500
warr. $25,500.
(352) 564-8024

FLEETWOOD
Jamboree '90, 27'
cis C numerous
new parts, no leaks
good cond.
$11,500
(352) 527-3456
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home,
312 ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air,
Sonan 4K gen., qn
bed, etc. Saturn toad
Avail. $35,000. Lets
talk (352) 397-5007
GULFSTREAM
Class B Touring Cruiser
23', V-10, Slide-out,
loaded, $34,500.
(352) 795-6339
Holiday Rambler
'03, By Monico, 300
Cummins, 2 slides,
Incl. tow vehicle,
mint cond. $84,900.
(352) 302-7073
Holiday Rambler Ad-
miral Motor Home 36'
2 slides, 340hp, gas
eng. all options transf
ext. warr. $56,900
352 795-3970
INFINITY
$80,000 aobo or Trade
'05 38' 9" "Mini Apart-
ment'. A full timers
dream, Very Clean,
ALL AMENITIES, Allison
Trans, Workhorse
Chassy, Under 20k ml
(352) 628-3017
JAMBOREE
29',2005, V-10 Class C
12,400mi., Loadedl
Pert. Condltioni
Ready to gol $41,000
(352)465-2138
KIT ROAD RANGER
Elite TRAVEL TRAILER
33' 1986 Mint Cond.
for age. $4,900 or
Make Offer
(352)382-5984
Montana
'03.5th wheel. 3 slides
like new. $34,000.
Take over payment?
(352) 422-5731
3/2 $199/mooHUD
Home 5% down 20yrs
at 8%apr. For listings
call 800-366-9783 Ext
5704
2 RV's
; Wanted |


. Campers/
STravel Trailers

i COMO E A

I /RVtV I

* SALE I
A AT


WEEK
WACHEE
SPRINGS
6/21 to 6/29
HWY.
50 & 19-S
352-422-1282
1-866-344-1411
ComoRV.com
Si m m


o Campers/
o Travel raiders

'04, 38 ft,, slide out
w/ sliding glass door,
full kit., bedrm./bath
very clean, $15,000.
(352) 527-8911 Cindy
I BUY RV'S
Travel Trailers, 5th
wheels, MH. Call
Glenn (352) 302-0778
JAYCO
1996 5th wheel, 29FT,
model 2770, Signature
Series, fully loaded
w/slide, $7,250
(352) 634-4439
NATURE COAST RV
SALES PARTS
SERVICE
'08 Weekend War-
rior toy hauler.
Beautiful $49,900
'95 Pace Arrow 33'
Exc. Low ml $13,900
Wed open till 7PM
9800 N Citrus Ave
352-795-7820
PROWLER
'99, 26FT, with slide
out, awning, exc.
cond., $10,900
(352) 465-7778
WILDWOOD
'05, 30ft. w/slide,
extra clean;
$13,500 OBO
(352) 613-5090
2Auto Parts/I
Accessories
22' Velocity
Wheels
w/splnners, new tires,
universal 5 lug asking
$1800 (352) 422-4342
CHEVY 383 ROLLER
MOTOR, WiseCo Pistons
Crawler Rods, Naddler
Crank, Pro-Action Heads
$4500 or trade
(352) 726-2286
Tires & Rims
16" Chevrolet
6 lug. $400.
(352) 257-3542
Io Vehicles |
Wanted
$$CASH PAID$
Wanted Vehicles
Dead or Alive,
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144
$$ CASH PAID $$
Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans, No Title OK
J.W. 352-228-9645






Consignments
Wanted
Car Trucks Cycles
Detailing Avail. Iron
Horse Parts 746-7883
www.countryslde
motorscorp.com
STOCKING CAR LOT
Buying Used Cars
Trucks & Vans
FOR CASHII
Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333

q Cars

BMW
'92. 7351 Runs Great.
$2,500. Don't Miss Out
(352) 746-2252
(352) 302-3945
BUICK AND FORD
1997 lesabre and 1988
bronco 2 both fully loaded
and in great shape.runs
and drives like new.very
dependable. buick
$2400/bronco$1600 may
take partial trade for das-
sic vehicle 352 302 6006
CADILLAC
'93, Deville, V8, 4DR.
161K ml., very clean.
AC works great,
needs paint job,
Asking $1.500.


AT THEl HEART OF OUR COMMUNITY



C, ARING.,. FOR MANY YEARS,

IN MAN Y WAY S.



For 50 .) ears. Citrus Memorial Health Svsten i CMHSi has been providing
quilit care to the comrmunt.N. Although we're e embracing the future wilh
inno ati\e technology and an energetic atmosphere, we're still a close-knit
teanm ho greets people bv name. It's lust ou :y.
RNs:
* C\ OR CCLU C\ PCU PCLI Eniergenc. Neuro Telemerr Med'Surg
* Suflgical Floor Home Health Operuing RoonvFiit- A-iltaniLCRNA
* Diiector Nuising Piachice Directoi ot Home Henlth Nure Mrlnaler Med' Surg
* Nurse Manunger CCLi E\iernal Sern ice Chlnic:.d Supei% ieor
Rehabilitation
* Ph sical Therjpisi Speech Linguage PRthologis- Occupational Therapit, Home
Health
Staff Pharmacist
Requnes current FL heeniure. Depanlment of Heialh Dl i ion of Quality Asurance
.nd a Bachelo'r o0[ PharmD degree.
Clinical Lab Scienti-st-Chemistry
Requires current FL hcensure. Department of HeAlhh Di% ion of Qu.lith Assurance.
i, the technolo iM leiel ii at le.,t chnical tihnemistr., ji.d Bachelor' Jdegree in
ClImn t.l Ltbo,.ih.,l. Science Milnimumi experience ot I Nexu plelened. bilt not
requnted
CVOR Certified Scrub Tech
Require- igiiidu.le cl air .,ccredited Surgical Terchnology program Pre\iou' open
heal eC.peten,.e pileelted
Nutritional Services Supervisor-CDM
Resp,:,rible toil upet iing the ii iiles' of the kitchen personnel in the food prepi-
i aion aiid e e icec
Comre join us in lnerne. our cenic t o'n on Floridia'. Natute Couat. jluti north of
ihe Tinpi, Buy uaea It you'ree looking tor i fitendlyv wokpluce %here people truly
Cale. mn l.e .\o111 ell ,11 home hIee

CMHS ofleis a coinpeittnle i.all.. geneot'.
benefit pciackage and reloi.alion as _isltinlce


--S Cars

91 LeSabre, 4 dr.
64k ml PB, PSA/C, tilt PS
& wind. exc cond.
$3,600 (860)748-1443
CADILLAC
'97 DeVille, 133K,
Below book. New
rubber, trl hit.25 MPGI
$4,150 (352) 527-1388
CADILLAC
CTS 2004, 3.6L, Luxury
pkg. 37K ml. Fact.
warranty. $16,500
(352) 341-6991
CHEVY
'06, HHR LS, 56k ml.
Good cond. Asking
S$11,495 Call Bud
(352) 342-5278 to see

For &wfe%D
CHEVY
Blazer 4Dr 2WD
2000 Pwr windows &
door-
sam cassekwd,whlte
exterior,exc
condition in & out,
garage kept, low
miles. $4500.
CHEVY CAPRI
'91 4 door, 33k ml.
mint cond. $3000 obo
(352) 344-3746
508-450-9220

r CHRYSLER 1
I '02, Sebring, GTC I
Conv. 28K org. ml.
I owner, $11,990
or assume 209 mo.
1-866-838-4376

CHRYSLER
'04 Sebring LXI Convy.
Loaded, Like new.
28K miles $12,000/obo
352-228-7668
CHRYSLER
PT Cruiser '06, Convtbl
4k MI, Loaded Like
New $13,500
352-527-6988
ask for John






I '03, Mustang, cony. I
Ilow miles, I owner,
Assume $189. m.
S1-866-838-4376

'97 Escort 30MPG, ice
cold air, auto, dealer
serviced. $2,500
352-465-2048
FORD
Mustang Convertible
2005 Torch Red with
black top. Excellent con-
dition 25k miles $15,500
firm 352-212-4700
FORD
Mustang GT Cony. '96
Auto, Low miles very
good cond. $6.,000
(352)212-4477
FORD
MUSTANG LX CONV.
1991 Red 4 cyl.30+
mpg,good cond.
$1800.00 352-208-5224
= HONDA =
ut04, Accod, LX,mne,
cond., mgrs., special
S$8,990 or assume
| pyts. $179. i
= 1-866-838-4376



I CALL FOR BEST *
S 1-866-838-4376
HONDA
'92 Accord WAGON
w/RV tow bar, htch &
rf. rack. New CD.
Loved & cared for.
$2900 (352) 344-4883
HONDA
'94 Prelude. 5-spd. 2.3
Liter. Exc. gas mile-
age. Runs great.
$3800. 352-489-7475
KIA
'01 Spectra GSX
Hatchback. 30+MPG
Auto, a/c, 75K ml.
$4850. 727-514-6147
MERCEDES
BENZ I





I 1987 560SL
127K, new tires,
White. both tops, I
Private Owner
A Nc CarID
S352-586-6805
352-382-1204
ie Ex-- .ga ml-


NEW Cont. Pontoon
boat Trirs. at Below
Dealer's Cost. In
stock ONLY-As They
LastI Monroe Sales
527-3555 M-F 9a-5p




PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low hrs,
fresh bottom paint, VHF
alum, deck, tandem trlr
cust. dive platform
$12900.352-586-1676
PONTOON
'09 20' Bentley 50HP
2strk Merc $12,995
GULF TO LAKE MARINE
(352) 527-0555


Boat
S Accessories
Continental
'05, Aluminum Float-on
2 Axle, trailer,
$2,195.
(352) 503-3778


clASSIFIEDS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


DS summy am a 29 2oos













Cr,, s,,'v (171) (',-,enrrr s: SUNDAY. JUNE 29. 2008 D9


Cars

Lexus
'06, Luxury Sedan, GS
430. Immaculate, low
ml., beauty, below
KBB' $40,500. Serious
Inquires only
(352) 527-4910
MAZDA
'98, 626, 123K ml,. very
clean, loaded, sunroof,
6 cyl., $2,700.
(352) 465-7872
MERCURY
'97, Sable GS, V-6,
Auto, 126K, Fully
loaded Cold AC.
Exc. Cond. $1,900
(352) 453-7326
MITSUBISHI
'03, Diamante LS, fully
equip., excel, cond.
serv. records, 55k ml.
$11,955 352-382-5702
Mitsubishi
'99, Eclipse GS, 4 cyc.,
auto. AC. snrf, all pwr.
CD, 102Kmi exc cond
$3,900. 352-249-8059
OLDSMOBILE
'83 98 Regency
MUST SELL! $2500/obo
Good cond.
352-628-7983
PONTIAC
'93 Grand Prix Cold
a/c, 28mpg, Ken
wood c/d, $1475.
317-450-7236
PONTIAC
'99 Grand Prix GT 128k
miles. $4,500
352-212-4993

STORM SHELTERS
call 352-212-6039
Concrete
Steps/Railings

TOYOTA
'04, Camry LE,
$11,500.
mint, all org. cond,
81k ml,, silver, Call
Clella
(352) 436-4521
VOLKSWAGEN
'00 Beetle, All leather,
auto, loaded Yellow
$7, 400 obo
(352) 795-1560

S Classic
S Vehicles
BUICK
'90, LaSabre, New AC
excel, condition
runs great $1,600. firm
(352) 341-1665
BUICK
La Sabre '65 4dr all new
interior. New Trs $3k Firm
352-793-5239
813-431-8321
CHEVROLET
'55, 2 Dr. Post, 350, V-8
auto, Pwr. Disc. Brk.,
AC, dual exhaust.
.352-621-0182
727-422-4433
FORD
1955 F 100 PICK UP Hot
Rod 350 eng ,
BLk CHERRY COLOR
$13,500 352-302-0743
GMC
Hot Rod' 66.PICK UP,
400 Cu In. Cam, 4 Bri.
headers, $1,599/or
trade352-726-4710,
GTO
1967, The real deal,
older restoration, just
out of storage
$25Kobo (352)
621-0666
LINCOLN
'93, MarkVIIl,
Clean, New suspension,
28mpg $3,500.
(352) 563-2988
MERCEDES
'72, 350SL, both tops. Car
has been in storage.
$7,900
(352) 586-8576
MERCEDES BENZ
1985 380SL, 2 top
roadster. Drives, looks
great. Many new
Mercedes parts.
New A/C. Must seel
$10,500. David
352-637-6443.
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k
mi. Blue, many xtras
Excellent Condition
$10,500(352) 628-0281
SUMTER
SWAP MEETS
NO SHOWS
JULY OR AUGUST
SEE YOU SEPT. 7
1-800-438-8559
Volkswagon
'78 Super Beetle Cony.
Runs/look goodl$4500.
(352) 212-4477

S Trucks

CHEVROLET
1988, S10 Tahoe, 1
owner truck w/ 86k,
Exc cond, new tires,
$1100. (352) 527-9094





DODGE
'88 Ram 318 V-8, 94k
ml. AM/FM, Reese
hitch, nice cond.
$3700 352-344-9141
FORD
02 F250 8 ft bed A/C,
full pwr, 67K Mi. very
good cond $6750
OBO 352-419-5363


I '03, F-150 Lariat
I crew cab, low mi- |
les, 4x4 $11,990 or I
assume $209 Pyts.
1-866-838-4376

FORD
'79, F250, Mudder
truck $1,250. obo or
will trade for scooter
or 250 Bike
(352) 220-7021
FORD
'96 F 150, Ig bed
w/cap ,Loaded. Exc.
Cond._Ia_1llj.
$3500. (352)795-2788
FORD


F-150 Lariat '05 Super
cab 5.41tr 4x4, auto,,
6cd, leather, Bed
Cover/Liner
Tow/Cmpr Pkg 39k
MI. $19,500
(352) 628-9660


S Trucks


99, 7.3 liter Turbo
XLT dlesel,'81k,mi
Ig,bed,w/tooper,$ 15ko
bo 352 746-6144
NISSAN
Frontier '00 57k mi.
New tires/bait. 5spd,
Cargo top, tilt,
xira cln $6500
(352) 795-7994
NISSAN
Frontier SE '05 V6
Good Condition
$13k obo
352-212-4173

STORM
SHELTERS
I 352-212-6039 I
Concrete Steps
and Railings j

TOYOTA
'07 Tacoma Prerunner
4dr. 6100 mi. LOADEDI
Books $26,075; Asking
$23,000. 352-220-2648
TRUCK/RV
FORD 1999, Dully, F350,
Diesel, 55K mi, new tires,
exc cond. $17,500
5th Wheel, 31', Dreamer,
2 slides, fiberglass body,
$10,500. (352) 564-2756
gSport/Utlityl
SVehicles

AZTEK
Pontiac 04 blk.
loaded, 30k mi
gret gas mi 20
cilv/27hwv y10,990
352-726-5715
CADILLAC
'00 Escalade all op-
tions, tow package.
leather, very clean.
$5750. (352) 621-0848

F CHRYSLER
I '04, Pacifica, leather, I
snrf, 39K, $12,980. or
assume pyts,
S $219.mo
1-866-838-4376

DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4,
80K ml., loaded., dual
air & exhaust, Exc.
Cond. $7000 obo
(352) 344-0505
FORD
'02 Expedition Eddie,
Bauer, leather. Great
Cond. 108K ml $6950
352-527-2486
352-212-5913
FORD
'05, Explorer, XLT 15K
ml., 3rd seat, tow pkg
excel, cond. $13,800
obo 352-746-0897

HONDA
'02, CRV, EX,
S4 x 4 sunrf., low mi.,
1 owner, $10,990 or I
assume pyts. $189.
1-866-838-4376
L= == = = = =
HONDA
'97, CRV, 172K ml,,
black, 22 city -25 hwy
All opt./CD + mp3
$2,900. 352-527-0920
LEXUS
'08, RX350. loaded.
NAV pkg., mn. roof,
17k mi. warr. $35,900
obo cost $45k new,
(352) 270-8157
404-272-6224
PONTIAC
'01 Montana Ex. cond
Leather, new tires.
cold a/c. $2,900.
352-628-0043:
S- - -- 's
TOYOTA
'04, Highlander, I
limited, leather,
sunroof, I owner,
Call For Best DEAL
1-866-838-4376
- M -
TOYOTA
'07, Yarls, low miles,
1 owner
CALL FOR BEST DEAL
1-866-838-4376
Lm = 2 .= == =

4x4s

FORD
'99 F250. Auto, 88Kmi,
a/c, leather, ext cab.
diesel, new tires.
$9,800, 352-628-0043
FORD
Bronco 1975 4x4 VB
automatic, green
white, completely re-
stored, new Thorn-
burg mud tires, 5 1/2"
lift, $9,000 obo
(352)302-7370
FORD
F-150, 1987, 4X4, new
paint, new seat upholstery,
good tires, needs engine
work, $950, 634-2474
GMC
'92 Suburban. 30k ml.
Rod holders on front/
back. $4000/obo
352-621-4721
GMC SIERRA
88, 1500. 186K, MI
1 owner, auto.
loaded, tool box
nice rims/tires $3995,
(352) 302-3901



CHEVROLET
'00 Astro Amer. conv,
64k hwy ml. New
Mich. Prestine cond.
$8900. 352-489-3997
CHEVY
'99 Astro Van,
loaded, has everyth-
ing, showroom cond.
$4,200.352-563-2118
CHEVY
Express Van '05, 15
pass. pwr all, Frnt/rear
A/C, 64k ml, $12,900
aba (352) 697-1656
CHRYSLER =
I '05, Town + Country I
ILimited, leather, DVD |
limited low miles, I
$10,990 or $199 mo.
1-866-838-4376
--- --- al
Ford
1996 Wlndstar GL V6,
140k, ml. loaded,


cold a/c, great
shape, 8 pass .$2500
(352) 422-2611
FORD
'98, Chateau, very
clean, non-smoker
100k mi. $5,500
352-746-9059


A A A

AFFORDABLE TRUCKS
99 FORD F150 XCAB....$4,975
VB, QUAD CAB, AUTO, A/C
00 FORD F250 XCAB .... $5,225
V8, AUTO, A/C, LOADED
01 CHEVY SILVERADO $5,735
EXT CAB, V8, 4X4, TOW PKG.

1675 US HWY 19 HOMOSASSA

S~^?B ^j


0 Vans

FORD ECONOLINE
'88. Handicap w/
Hand/reg, controls,
lift, exc. cond. $3500
obo, 352-560-7765
PLYMOUTH
99. Voyager, 6 cyc.
CD, auto, rear air,
loaded, 132K MI
$2900 (352) 563-5117

MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY




|- -




ALAN NUSSO

* Listings from 2%
* Flat Fee MLS $299
" Buyer Rebates
* Credit Repair

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com


W ATVs

'05 Kawasaki
Brute Force, V-twin
650, 4x4, mud light ti-
res w/chrome rims
$4995 (352) 465-9106
BAJA SCOOTER
6-1/2HP, like new,
$350 obo
(352) 726-5330
HONDA 02
XR 100R,
GOOD RIDING CON-
DITION $800 obo
(352) 637-3035
HONDA
'05, Rancher ES, 200
ml., 96hrs., gar. kept
elect, wench/bucket
$4,000 obo, 637-4860
POLARIS
'06, Sportsmen 700
less than 100 hrs.
$4,000.(352) 795-0305
352-257-1786
3/2 $199/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

SMotorcycles

2001 Harley
Davidson Ultra
Classic loaded
w/chrome, full stereo
Good or Bad Credit
352-330-0047
Wildwood
2005 YAMAHA
VStar 650 Custom,
W/S, backrest Ready
to go Fin Avail
352-330-0047
Wildwood
Consignments
Wanted
Car Trucks Cycles
Detailing Avail. fron
Horse Parts 746-7883
www.countryside
motorscorp.com


AFFORDABLE CARS
99 MAZDA PROTEGE...$1,500
-4DR, 4CYL, AUTO, A/C
96 FORD ESCORT........$1,650
4DR, AUTOMATIC, A/C
99 PON. GRAND.PRIX..$3,695
V6, 4DR, AUTO, A/C, 26+ MPG

1675 US HWY 19 HOMOSASSA





Legals Legals


347-0629 SUCRN
7/9 meeting CC Tourist Development Council
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the CITRUS COUNTY
TOURIST DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL will hold a regular
business meeting Wednesday. July 9. 2008 at 9:00 a.m.
at the Lecanto Government Building. 3600 W. Sovereign
Path. Lecanto. FL 34461. Room 166.
Any person desiring further Information regarding this
meeting may contact the Executive Offices of the
Board of County Commissioners, 110 N. Apopka Ave-
nue, Inverness, Florida, 34450 (352) 341-6560.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
110 N. Apopka Avenue, Room 102, Inverness, Florida,
34450 (352) 341-6560, at least one day before the
meeting. If you are hearing or speech Impaired, use
the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC: Any person who decides to
appeal any decision of the Governing Body with re-
spect to any matter considered at this meeting will
need a record of the proceedings and for such pur-
pose may need to provide that a verbatim record of
the proceeding Is made, which record Includes testi-
mony and evidence upon which the appeal Is to be
based (Section 286,0101, Florida Statute).
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 29, 2008.


351-0629 SUCRN
Chassahowltzka Water & Sewer
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County. Florida, certifies that
the final assessment rolls for the 2006 Chassahowitzka
Water Special Assessment District and the Homosassa
Wastewater Collection System Phase 4
Chassahowltzka Wastewater Special Assessment Dis-
trict have been examined and approved by the Board
of County Commissioners.

The Board of County Commissioners, sitting as the
governing body of the Citrus County Municipal Service
Benefit Unit for Water and Wastewater Utility Services,
will hold a public hearing for the purpose of hearing
objections to such assessment rolls on Tuesday, July 22,
2008, at 3:00 P.M. In the Board of County Commission-
ers' Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida. The assess-
ment roll for the 2006 Chassahowltzka Water Special
Assessment District and the Homosassa Wastewater
Collection System Phase 4 Chassahowltzka Waste-
water Special Assessment District shall be available In
the office of the Clerk of the Board In the County
Courthouse of Citrus County, 110 N. Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida, beginning on the 30th day of June,
2008, and shall remain so available until the day for
hearing objections to such assessment roll,
Improvements covered by these special assessments
consist of the design and construction of a water sys-
tem and water system Improvements to Include the In-
stallation of all water piping, valves, backflow prevent-
ers, water meters, services, and other miscellaneous
appurtenances as required for the conveyance of po-
table water in order to connect to the County's water
system; the design and construction of a sewage dis-
posal system and sewer improvements to Include col-
lection lines, mains, laterals, force mains, lift stations
and other miscellaneous appurtenances as required
for the conveyance of wastewater In order to connect
to the County's wastewater facilities; and shall also In-
clude and embrace the installation of other water and
wastewater facilities as may be necessary In order to
provide for the health, safety and welfare of all resi-
dents of the Chassahowltzka area, Said Improvements
were constructed on all lands, streets, roads and prop-
erty described In Exhibit "A", It Is the Intent of the Board
of County Commissioners that the lots abutting the
water system, water system Improvements, sewage dis-
posal system and sewer improvements described
above shall bear the entire cost of said Improvements
by payment of a special assessment levied against


Blue River Cove Unrecorded Subdivision:
West River Cove Place, West Fern Creek Trail, South
Blue River Cove Terrace & South Wood Creek Point.
Also Included Is a 30.38' Temporary Utillty Construction
Easement, over and across Lot 4-5-2.1, to the easterly
line of Lot 4-5-2.5,
Blue Springs Park Unrecorded Subdivision:
West Grotto Court & West Blue Springs Court
Hadlev's Unrecorded Subdivision:
West Hadley Court
Homosassa Company Subdivision -.Unrecorded
Subdivision of Lot 28:
West Lenz Lane, South Cox Point & South Charles
Albert Point
Twin River Estates:
West Port Court, West Twin River Lane & South
Capecove Loop
Volonte Sorinas Unit 1 Plat Book 3 Page 102:
South Washington Point & South Jefferson Point
Volonte Springs Unit 2 Plat Book 4 Page 95:
South Roosevelt Point, South Taylor Terrace. West Hazel
Lane, South Eve Point, South Marva Terrace & West
Marva Court
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 29, 2008,


(,jj'RLIS (,OUI'Yl Y (I'L,/ (,HKoIVI(,Lii


Section 2: All those portions of Citrus Springs Units 23
and 25 as recorded In Plat Book 7. Pages 115 through
133 and Plat Book 8, Pages 19 through 24 respectively
and conclusively.
Township 17 South, Range 19 East
All of Sections 18 and 19.
Section 6: All that area Southwest of the
Withlacoochee River lying In the Southwest Y of the
Southwest V of said Section 6.
Section 7: The Southeast V4 of the Southeast V4 of said
Section 7; and the West V of the Southeast V of sold
Section 7; and the Southwest V of said Section 7; and
the West of the Northwest V of said Section 7.
Section 17: The Southwest of said Section 17; and the
East V of the Northwest V of said Section 17.
Section 20: The West i of said Section 20; and the
South V of the Northeast ; and the Southeast V less
and except the Southwest of the Southeast of sald
Section 20.
Section 30: All Section 30 less and except the Southeast
of the Southeast V.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 29, 2008.


O-00
w Motorcycles|

2008 Honda
Shadow
52K MI, Extras, Fin
Avail
352-330-0047
Wildwood
Harley Davidson
'01, Fat Boy, 17K ml..
chromed, exc. cond,
$11,500 negotiable,
(352) 726-5669
HARLEY DAVIDSON
87, Sportster Soft tall,
need some
work$4500obo
352-270-8482
Harley Davidson
'96, Custom Sporster 883,
gar. kept, w/ ir., low mi.
extras, $4,650
(352) 697-5530
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'98 Ultra Classic,
loaded, 48k mi. $10K,
or best reasonable
offer,MustSell!I
352-621-4611
HARLEY
Heritage Softtall '94
Aqua & silver 5k mi.
Exc. Cond, $9,500
(352) 795-1615
HONDA
'00, Shadow, 1100 CC,
windshield, Mustang
seat. & leather saddle-
bags $4,500., obo
(352) 795-3023
HONDA
'02, 750CC, chromed
out/ Harley look, bik w/
sil. flames 4.300 ml.
$4,200. obo
(352) 302-8046
HONDA
'06, Shadow VT750,
orange/blk, windshld.
& side bags, new,
only 275 ml. asking
$5,999. (352)503-6236
HONDA
1100 Shadow Sabre
01, 7800 ml. many ex-
tras gar. kept $5000
727-224-2151
Honda of
Crystal River
We buy or consign
good used bikes.
(352) 795-4832
KAWASAKI
'04, ZRX 1200R, Just
broke in, Lk. Newl
2100 ml. $5,000 obo
(352) 422-2051
KAWASAKI
Nomad, 2002 1500CC
Full Bagger, fuel injected.
24K miles, new tires,
brakes, V&H exhaust,
Mustang seat and lots of
chrome. "Buckskin" tan.
Bought new and just had
"20K" mile service. Sell
$6,900. Call
352-746-0530 for info or
pix.
Scooter
2006 250 cc great gas
ml. runs good $2699.
352-330-0047
Wildwood
SUZUKI
'07 GZ250 under 100
mi. Like new. $3,475.
352-637-0765

YAMAHA
2005 V-Star Classic
1100 cc, black &
gold, only 4,200 ml.
Much chrome,
Immaculate cond.
$7,200 (352) 637-7124


TnCIT tc O NT i,\iY' tF1 ) r'uC wwrI i:


4CLASSIFIEDS

I Legals I Legals

each property In the assessment area on the basis of
assessment units.
At tho public hearing the Board shall meet and re-
ceive objections of all Interested persons to the assess-
ments and accuracy of the amount thereof against
any lot or parcel of land owned by such Interested per-
sons, At such hearing, or thereafter at a definite time
announced at such hearing, the Board shall equalize
and either annul, sustain or modify In whole or In part
the special assessment rolls according to the special
benefits which the Board determines each lot or par-
cel of land will receive as a result of such Improve-
ments, When the assessment rolls become final by the
confirmation and approval of the Board, the assess-
ment rolls and the Resolutions confirming and approv-
ing the same shall be recorded In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court. From the date of such re-
cording the assessments shall constitute liens upon the
properties assessed co-equal with the lien of general
County and district taxes, Including ad valorem taxes,
and shall be superior In rank and priority to all other
liens, titles and claims.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Board of County Commissioners with respect to
any matter considered at this public hearing, they will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings Is made which record shall Include the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
111 West Main Street, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352)
341-6560, at least two days before the meeting. If you
are hearing or speech Impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 341-6580.
BY: JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA

2006 CHASSAHOWITZKA WATER SPECIAL
ASSESSMENT DISTRICT AND THE HOMOSASSA
WASTEWATER COLLECTION SYSTEM PHASE 4
CHASSAHOWITZKA WASTEWATER
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT
EXHIBIT "A"
The 2006 Chassahowltzka Water Special Assessment
District and the Homosassa Wastewater Collection Sys-
tem Phase 4 Chassahowizka Wastewater Special As-
sessment District consisting of all lots and parcels which
abut the streets and roads in which a water system,
water system Improvements, a'wastewater collection
system and wastewater system improvements are con-
structed or reconstructed and all lots and parcels
which are served or to be served by a water system,
water system improvements, a wastewater collection
system and wastewater system Improvements, located
In Section 25, Section 26, and Section 35 of Township
20 South, Range 17 East, Citrus County, Florida. Sold
Improvements shall be constructed on all streets and
roads listed below.
West Alton Court South Nova Terrace
West Bounty Court West Peacock Court
West Crane Court West Pebble Lane
South Devon Terrace West Pinoak Court
West Dixie Court South Pitcher Point
West Drew Court South Plymouth Terrace
West Egret Court South Riviera Drive
West Heron Court South Riviera Point
South Jade Drive South Sandra Terrace
West La Parade Loop West Scott Court
South Le Baron Avenue South Sherry Loop
South Le Baron Drive West SImril Court
South Mandelay Loop West Southampton Court
South McClung Loop West Tropical Lane
West Mesa Lane West Turkeyneck Court
West Mllo Court South Woodward Point
West Miss Maggie Drive South York Way
West Nectar Lane South Zanerit Circle

Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle.
June 29, 2008.



352-0629 SUCRN
Halls River (Lewis)
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida, certifies that
the final assessment roll for the Halls River Road Waste-
water Special Assessment Area (2004) has been exam-
ined and approved by the Board of County Commis-
sioners. The Board of County Commissioners, sitting as
the governing body of the Citrus County Municipal
Service Benefit Unit for Water and Wastewater Utility
Services, will hold a public hearing for the purpose of
correcting an inaccuracy In the non-ad valorem as-
sessment roll for the Halls River Road Wastewater Spe-
cial Assessment Area (2004). adopted on May 13,2008,
with regard to Alternate Key 2333707, Jerry K. Lewis,
only and for hearing objections to the correction of
such assessment roll on Tuesday, July 22, 2008, at 2:00
P.M. In the Board of County Commissioners' Meeting
Room. Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka
Avenue. Inverness, Florida. The assessment roll for the
Halls River Road Wastewater Special Assessment Area
(2004) shall be available In the office of the Clerk of
the Board in the County Courthouse of Citrus County,
110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, beginning
on the 30th day of June, 2008, and shall remain so
available until the day for hearing objections to such
assessment roll.
The nature of the Improvements consisted of con-
struction of a sewage disposal system and sewer Im-
provements In the Halls River Road area and surround-
Ing areas more particularly described as the Installation
of collection lines, mains, laterals, force mains, lit sta-
tions, and other miscellaneous appurtenances as were
required to connect to the County's wastewater facili-
ties and shall also Include and embrace the Installation
of sewage lines, mains, laterals and other wastewater
facilities as may be necessary in order to provide for
the health, safety and welfare of all residents of the
area. Said Improvements were constructed on all
lands, streets, roads and property described In Exhibit
"A". It is the Intent of the Boprd of County Commission-
ers that the lots abutting the sewage disposal system
and sewer Improvements described above shall bear
the entire cost of said Improvements by payment of a
special assessment levied against each property In the
assessment area on the basis of assessment units.
At the public hearing the Board shall meet and re-
ceive objections of all Interested persons to the assess-
ments and accuracy of the amount thereof against
the lot or parcel of land owned by Jerry K. Lewis. At
such hearing, or thereafter at a definite time an-
nounced at such hearing, the Board shall equalize and
either annul, sustain or modify In whole or In part the
special assessment roll according to the special bene-
fits which the Board determines each lot or parcel of
land will receive as a result of such Improvements.
When the assessment roll becomes final by the confir-
mation and approval of the Board, the assessment roll
and the Resolution confirming and approving the
same shall be recorded In the office of the Clerk of the
Circult Court. From the date of such recording the as-
sessment shall constitute liens upon the properties as-
sessed co-equal with the lien of general County and
district taxes, Including ad valorem taxes, and shall be
superior In rank and priority to all other liens, titles and
claims.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Board of County Commissioners with respect to
any matter considered at this public hearing, they will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings Is made which record shall Include the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrators Office,
111 West Main Street, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352)
341-6560, at least two days before the meeting. If you
are hearing or speech Impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 341-6580.
BY: JOYCE VALENTINO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
HOMOSASSA PHASE III HALLS RIVER ROAD WASTE-
WATER
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT AREA 2004
EXHIBIT "A"

West Halls River Road SR 490-A: Beginning at the east-
erly line of Parcel 33110, Section 22, Township 19 South,
Range 17 East and Parcel 41230, Section 27, Township
19 South, Range 17 East, adjacent to West Halls River
Road SR 490-A, to the westerly line of West Halls River
Road SR 490-A, Section 31, Township 19 South, Range
17 East.
Blue River Cove East Plat Book 13 Pages 31 32:
West Wood Fern Court, South RIverpointe Terrace &
West River Holly Path


I Legals legal

348-0629 SUCRN
(7/15 Dunnellon Hills Water System) CC Utility Reg.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to CUSTOMERS OF DUNNELLON
HILLS WATER SYSTEM that there will be a customer
meeting In conjunction with the Citrus County Water &
Wastewater Authority on July 15, 2008 at 7:00 P.M. at
the Loyal Order of Moose Lodge No. 2308. 11890 N.
Florida Avenue, Dunnellon, FL 34434. Dunnellon Hills
Water System has applied for a staff assisted rate case.
Rates may be changed as a result of the assessment atof
Investments, costs, and operational requirements of the
utility. Customers are urged to attend and provide Input
to the Citrus County Water & Wastewater Authority as to
the quality of water provided, the quality of service pro-
vided, and any other comments they may have. This is
a public meeting and minutes will be kept. This will also
constitute part of the official record for this proceed-
ing. Written comments can also be submitted provid-
Ing that the person signs the document and provides
an address that Is In the service territory of Dunnellon
Hills Water System.

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical impair-
ment should contact the Office of Utility Regulation,
3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite 269. Lecanto, Florida
34461, at least one week before the meeting. If you
are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 527-5312.
The Citrus County Water & Wastewater Authority will
render Its decisions based on the evidence brought
forward under the powers vested In It in F.S. 367.171
and Citrus County Code, Chapter 102, Article IV. ANY
PERSON WHO DECIDES TO APPEAL A DECISION OF THIS
AUTHORITY WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS
PERTAINING THERETO AND THEREFORE MAY NEED TO
ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEED-
INGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTI-
MONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO
BE BASED.
BY: CHERYL PHILLIPS, CHAIRWOMAN
CITRUS COUNTY WATER & WASTEWATER
AUTHORITY
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 29, 2008,


345-0629 SUCRN
2008CP187 Christy Joseph Tarantino Estate
Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
File Number: 2008CP187
Division: Probate
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
CHRISTY JOSEPH TARANTINO,
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of CHRISTY JOSEPH
TARANTINO, deceased, whose date of death was
October 1, 2005, File Number 2008CP187, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for CITRUS County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is Inverness Courthouse,
110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450. The
names and addresses of the personal representative
and the personal representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against decedent's estate, In-
cluding unmatured, contingent or unliquldated claims,
on whom a copy of this notice Is served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's estate,
Including unmatured, contingent or unll4uldated
claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice Is June 22,
2008.
Personal Representative:
Christy J. Tarantino, Jr.
61 Mann Lot Road
Scituate, MA 02160
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Edward J. Kelly, Esq. Florida Bar No.: 871818
Kelly & Kelly. Attorneys at Law, PA.
4500 Executive Drive, Suite 220, Naples, Florida 34119
Tel.: 239-254-0012
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 22 and 29,2008.



357-0629 SUCRN
Bid No. 08-B-06 City of Crystal River
PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
City of Crystal River Wastewater Grant Projecth
10th Street Forcemain Replacement
DATE: June 29, 2008 BID NUMBER: 08-B-06
The City of Crystal River will receive sealed bids for
construction ofat:
City of Crystal River Wastewater Grant Projech 10th
Street Forcemain Replacement
You are hereby Invited to submit a bid on the above
referenced project.
OWNER: City of Crystal River
123 NW Highway 19
Crystal River, Florida 34428
ENGINEER: GPI SOUTHEAST, INC.
1414 S.W. Martin Luther Klng Avenue
Ocala, Florida 34471
Telephone: (352) 368-5055
Fax: (352) 368-5063
Bids will be received until 10:00 AM on July 22nd, 2008
at the City of Crystal River City Hall. Bids will be opened
and read out loud at 10:05 AM on July 22nd 2008 at
the City of Crystal River City Hall.
DESCRIPTION OF WORK: All work for the Project shall be
constructed In accordance with the Drawings and
Specifications prepared by the Engineer. Bids shall be
submitted for furnishing, delivering and Installing all ma-
terials, equipment and services, Including labor for the
Work needed to construct the following project.
Project is the construction of 1747 LF of 6" forcemaln.
Construction Includes tapping Into an existing 12"
forcemaln and directionally drilling forcemaln along NE
10th Street and connecting Into the existing forcemaln
at the Intersection of NE 5th Avenue and Ne 10 th Ave-
nue,
CONTRACT TIME: Construction time to achieve Substan-
tial Completion is 60 consecutive calendar days from
the date of the Notice to Proceed, with an additional
30 consecutive calendar days to achieve Final Com-
pletion.
SITE INSPECTION: To Inspect the site, Bidders must con-
tact Mr. John Lettow, City of Crystal River Public Works
Director.
Telephone number: (352) 795-6149
PROJECT MANUAL AND DRAWINGS: Available for re-
view and purchase at the office of the Engineer:
GPI SOUTHEAST, INC.
1414 S.W. Martin Luther King Avenue
Ocala, Florida 34471
Ph: (352) 368-5055
Fax: (352) 368-5063
Bids shall be prepared using the Project Manual and
Drawings. Addenda wil be sent, via fax or electronic
mall, to all holders of complete Bidding Documents up
to seventy-two (72) hours before the Bid closing time.
Brief Addenda may be Issued between seventy-two
(72) hours and twenty-four (24) hours before Bid closing
time by fax transmittal or electronic mall to all holders
of complete Bidding Documents. The Owner/Engineer
Is not responsible for delivery of addenda to prospec-
tive bidders.
A payment will be required for each complete set of
Bidding Documents. This payment represents repro-
duction costs and Is non-refundable,.
A. Complete set of
Bidding Documents $60.00 per set
(Project Manual and Drawings)

BID SECURITY: Will be required for this project In the
amount of 5% of the bid price,.
PERFORMANCE AND PAYMENT BONDS: In the event the
Contract Is awarded to the Successful Bidder, the
Owner will require that the Contractor furnish a Pay-
ment and Performance Bond In an amount equal to
100% of the Contract Price.


SUNDAY, JUNF, 29, 2008 D9


All Payment and Performance Bonds shall be secured
from or countersigned by an agency or surety com-
pany recognized In good standing and authorized to
do business In the State of Florida.
BID SUBMITTAL: Bids shall be enclosed within d sealed
envelope, on the Bid,Form provided In the Project
Manual, with the words "BID NO. 08--06: CITY OF
CRYSTAL RIVER WASTEWATER GRANT PROJECT: 10th
Street Forcemaln replacement" and the Bidder's name
and address clearly shown on the outside thereof. Bids
must be delivered not later than the time set forth
herein. The Owner will not be responsible for any lost or
late arriving Bids sent via the U.S. Postal Service or other
delivery services. Mailed bids shall be sent to the at-
tention of Carol Harrington. City Clerk. 123 NW Hwy, 19
Crystal River, FL 34428.
OPENING OF BIDS: Bids will be received until 10:00 AM
on July 22nd. 2008 and read aloud publicly at 10J.15
AM on July 22nd. 2008 at the City of Crystal River City
Hall Council Chambers.
AWARD OF CONTRACT: The Owner reserves the right to
reject any and all bids for any reason whatsoever and
waive all Informalities. The owner also reserves the right
to select the bid response that In Its sole determination
best meets Its business needs.
The City of Crystal River Is not responsible for expenses
Incurred prior to the award of the bid.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chrenicle,
June 29, 2008.


Is oe s "1Legals


964-0710 DAILY CRN
Citrus County Fleet Management
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County Board of County Commissioners will
be selling surplus property & equipment via the Internet
at govdeals.com from June 10 thru July10, 2008.
Published seven (7) days consecutively in the Citrus
County Chronicle June 10 thru July 10,2008.

344-0629 SUCRN
PUBUC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PETITION TO VACATE PLAT
The Petitioner, Bryce W. Ackerman, on behalf of Ste-
phen A, Hill, hereby give notice of their intention to pe-
titian the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners
to vacate the utility easements which runs between
Lots 29 and 31, Block 19, BEVERLY HILLS UNIT NUMBER
TWO, according to the plat thereof recorded In Plat
Book 4, Page 96 through 98 of the public records of
Citrus County, Florida.
Bryce W. Ackerman
Gray. Ackerman & Haines, P.A.
125 NE 1 Avenue, Ste. 1
Ocala, FL 34470
(352) 732-8121
on behalf of Stephen A. Hill
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 22 and 29. 2008.


355-0629 SUCRN
Citrus Springs/plne Ridge Water Une Ext.
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida, certifies that
the final assessment roll for the Citrus Springs Water Line
Extensions 2008 Special Assessment District, formerly
known as the Citrus Springs/Pne Ridge Water Line Ex-
tensions 2008 Special Assessment District, has been ex-
amined and approved by the Board of County Com-
missioners. The Board of County Commissioners will hold
a public hearing for the purpose of hearing objections
to such assessment roll on Thursday,.July 24, 2008, at
6:30 P.M., In the Citrus Springs Community Center, 1570
West Citrus Springs Boulevard, Citrus Springs. Florida.
The assessment roll for the Citrus Springs Water Line Ex-
tensions 2008 Special Assessment Disttdct shall be avail-
able In the office of the Clerk of the Board In the
County Courthouse of Citrus County, 110 N. Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, Florida, beginning on the 30th day
of June, 2008, and shall remain so available until the
day for hearing objections to such assessment roll.
The nature of the Improvements consisted of con-
structlon of a water system and water system Improve-
ments In the Citrus Springs area more particularly de-
scribed as the Installation of water mains, valves, back-
flow preventers, water meters, and other miscellaneous
appurtenances In order to connect to the County's
water facilities and shall also Include and embrace the
Installation of water mains, laterals, Individual water
meters, and other facilities as may be necessary In or-
der to provide for the health, safety and welfare of all
residents In the Citrus Springs area. Sold Improvements
were constructed on all lands, streets, roads and prop-
erty described In Exhibit "A'. It Is the Intent of the Board
of County Commissioners that the lots abutting the
water system and water system Improvements de-
scribed above shall bear the entire cost of said m-
provements by payment of a special assessment lev-
led against each property In the. assessment area on
the basis of assessment units.
At the public hearing the Board shall meet and re-
ceive objections of all Interested persons to the assess-
ments and accuracy of the amount thereof against
any lot or parcel of land owned by such Interested per-
sons. At such hearing, or thereafter at a definite time
announced at such hearing, the Board shall equalize
and either annul, sustain or modify in whole or In part
the special assessment roll according to the special
benefits which the Board determines each lot or par-
cel of land will receive as a result of such Improve-
ments. When the assessment roll becomes final by the
confirmation and approval of the Board, the assess-
ment roll and the Resolution confirming and approving
the same shall be recorded in the Office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court. From the date of such recording the
assessment shall constitute liens upon the properties as-
sessed co-equal with the lien of general County and
district taxes. Including ad valorem taxes, and shall be
superior In rank and priority to all other lens, titles and
claims.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Board of County Commissioners with respect to
any matter considered at this public hearing, they will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings Is made which record shall Include the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator'sOffice.
111 West Main Street, Inverness Florda 34450;-(352)
341-6560, at least two days before the metiafr. If you
are hearing or speech Impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 341-6580.
BY: JOYCE VALENTI1NO, CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA

CITRUS SPRINGS WATER LINE EXTENSIONS 2008
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT
EXHIBIT "A"
The Citrus Springs Water Une Extensions 2008 Special
Assessment District consisting of all can lotsand par-
cels which abut the streets and roads In which a water
system and water system Improvements are con-
structed or reconstructed and all vacant lots and par-
cels which are to be served by a water system and
water system Improvements. located In Citrus County.
Florida, further described as follows:
CITRUS SPRINGS (Desicrption of Territory Served)
Township 16 South, Range 18 East
Section 34: The Southeast of sold Section 34; and the
Southwest 114 of the Northeast of said Section 34.
Township 17 South, Range 18 East
All of Sections 10,11,12,13. 14,15, 1621, 22.23,24, 25,.
26,27 and 28.
Section 1: All of sold Section 1 lying and being South-
westerly of the Withlacoochee River less and except
the following parcels: The East of the SoutheastY
and the North 770' of the West 330' of the Northwest
of said Section 1.
Section 2: The Southwest 4 of said Section 2Z and the
South h of the Southeast Y4 of said Section 2; and all
that portion of the West 2 of the Northwest Weof sold
Section 2 lying Westerly of the Seaboard Railroad
R.O.W.; and the South of the Northeast 4 of the
Northeast V; and all that portion of the Southeast 4 of
the Northeast Y4 of said Section 2 lying North of State
Road 39;
Section 3: All of said Section 3 LESS and EXCEPT the
West of the Northwest .
Section 20: The East of solaid Section 20.
Section 29: The East / of solaid Section 29; and the
Southwest 4 of the Northeast ; and the Northwest
of the Southeast of said Section 29.
Section 32: All that portion of the East of said Section
32 lying and being 570 feet more or less North of a line
North of and parallel to the South boundary AND the
Northeast of the Northwest of said Section 32.
Section 33: All those portions of Citrus Springs Units 22
arid 25 as recorded In Plat Book 7. Pages 93 through
109, and Plat Book 8, Pages 19 through 24, respectively
and Inclusively of the Public Records of Citrus County,
Florida.
Section 34: All those portions of Citrus Spdrings Units 22,
23, and 25 as recorded. In Plat Book 7. Pages 93
through 109, and Plat Book 7, Pages 115 through 133
and Plot Book 8, Pages 19 through 24. respectively and
Inclusively,
Section 35: All those portions of Citrus Springs Units 23
and 25 as recorded In Plat Book 7, Pages 115 through
133 and Ploat Book 8, Pages 19 through 24. respectively
and Inclusively.
Section 36: The North % of said Section 36.
Township 18 South, Range 18 East
Section 1: All those portions of Citrus Springs Units 23
and 25 as recorded In Plat Book 7, Pages 115 through
133 and Plat Book 8, Pages 19 through 24 respectively
and conclusively.







C tRUtS (,u'OIJt']')(FL) C1ntONIu.F


DIO SUNDAY lNli 29, 2008


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$ 500
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Leading the way in sales and service in

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'05 CHEVY COLORADO '06 FORD E350
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'04 VOLVO XC90
Loaded!
17 995


'05 DODGE SUPERC
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$ 9 995


'04 NISSAN ARMADA LE
Leather, loaded, moon root.
$1 6,995


'04 CHEVY VENTURE LS '05 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
Touring moael.
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16 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
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FORD F250 SUPER CAB 4x4
Lariat, turbo diesel, one owner.
$24,995


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sl 7.995


'07 FORD FRE
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TYLE SEL 06 FORD F150 STX 4X4
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103 FORD F150 XLT SPORT '03 FORD MUSTANG GT
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$0L loaded, one, owner.,'
S 9,995 1 4,995
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Work truck with only one owner
$4.995


5.4 V8, Lariat, one owner.
S14.995


'98 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER
4x4
$7,995


'08 FORD E250 CARGO VAN
$1 7,995


'03 DODGE 1500 SLT


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SLT LARAMIE
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17,995


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V6, one owner. 1
$169995








* SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 2008 D11


OutoCheck


H 2007 CHRYSLER
PT CRUISER

,, 0,950t

FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 3193


W 2005 CHRYSLER
CROSSFIRE

$1 8,750t


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800-584-8755 EXT. 3179


2006 FORD
TAURUS

$12,9881


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800-584-8755 EXT. 4150


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800-584-8755 EXT. 3174


4380A
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SATURN VUE
J80093A
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$27,988t


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2002 TOYOTA RUNNER 2007 FORD FOCUS 2004 CHRYSLER PACIFIC
4160A D70119H D70330A
$12,988t $14,488t 14,488t
FRE0H5EC 2 lEMOeSPECIAL' NifO3AN8PIGON5lVEHICLE FREE 48IM 7EECOfiBDIrSPECIALmINF ICIMON LBWHIE FMREE WR0RECO l'SPeC5l4 I07U5OmPECMONXTil
800-584-8755 EXT. 4183 800-584-8755 EXT. 4131 800-584-8755 EXT. 41:


2006 HYUNDAI
TUCSON
A8095Y
$11,588t


LL" INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
755 EXT. 6157


2004 NISSAN
QUEST
4384P
$13,988t


G ON THIS VEHICLE
6167


2007 HONDA
PILOT
A8057A
$19,850Lt


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800-584-8755 EXT. 6146


FREE Diesel Fuel*
Receive $1,000 in fuel when
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2002 CHEVY
TAHOE
J80257H
$12,888t


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4-8755 EXT. 1155


2004 CHEVY AVALANCHE 2006 VW PASSAT
27458A 4306B
*16,950? $17,588t
Fit 4HRECoN ilME E INFOA CIONTHISWii E FREE 24HRRECORME SPECIAL IHNFOADRICPIOKTHNIS w CE
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2006 FORD MUSTANG 2004 CHEVY TRACKED
65138454 28307A
$16,988? $9,450t


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28060A
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5 EXT. 1167


2002 NISSAN XTERRA
A8221A
$7,899t
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800-584-8755 EXT. 6131


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2007 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC 2006 KIA SPECTRA
28330B ANO7038A
$19,950? $10,288t
F"EE 2R -CORB SOCIAL' INFO AINDP CIG ON THIS VEHICLE FREE 2aHR5XECORDED-SPECIAL INFO AND PRICING ON5 THISVEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1131 800-584-8755 EXT. 6161


2006
$1


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800-584-8o755 EXT. 1000


,ANGLER 2UU3
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D80118A
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NISSAN CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP CHEVROLET
937 S. Suncoast Blvd. 1005 S. Suncoast Blvd, '2077 Hwy 44 W, 1035 Sun t
Homosassa Homosassa Inverness Homosassa

(866) 434-3057 (866) 434-3064 (866) 434-g3Q


2004 CHEVY TRACKER
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A82321A
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800-584-8755 EXT. 1177


t


I


CITRUS COUNTY(FL) CHRONICI.I-.-








CITRus CouN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


D12 SLNDAA', j'Nti 29,20(08


OVER 30 MPG
;.'08 Nissan Altima


FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
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OVER 30 MPG
A4 '08 Nissan Sentra


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Model Code #42818
Stock #A8108A8117 Starting At y K
Payment/Price w/20% down


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VEHICLE 1.800-584-8755 EXT. 6109


OVER 30 MPG
,,e .'08 Versa Hatc


backk


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Stock NAA 11221AN22 Starting At
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VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 6116

| v ow'08 Nissan Titan Crew
As Low As

PER MONTH

MSRP $28,845
Model Code #21518
Stock #NA8042/NA8050 Starting At
Payment/Price w/20% down
FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS
VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 6110

Nivw'08 Nissan 350Z
As Low As

.. PER MONTH


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VEHICLE 1-800.584-8755 EXT. 6114
[Af, -'08 Nissan Frontier
As Low As

PER MONTH


5iun, :iceB', :c Starling At
Paymenu Prce Wj/u)'o clown


-.


A-
~
'a... *~ .4
~


For 36 months or 36,000 miles'
NOW EXTENDED THROUGH JUNE 300th s Low As
FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" 'INFORMATION PM
#28173
$17,135 Starting At
771 .FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
SIM 2008 V "INFO AND PRICING ON THIS


PT cRWSER

AS LOW AS WW PER MONTH
#NAJ80216 ,#28196
^17,984 ^MSRP -- FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" $21,415 Starting At
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Starting At 5 VEHICLE 1.800.584-8755 EXT. 4106 INFO AND PRICING ON THIS
" "I II 1 I . . . . .


. mm"IEW 200


NEW 2008


'As Low As ABAM

PER MONTH
#NA263931
M SRP
$22,195 Starting At


vo I V IuCiL- .800.584.8755 EAT.v11071
p92 AS LOWAS MSR9 p AS LOW AS
$25,679 $JP fli4 I $22.164 3$41-s0%
Starting At Starting t s Low As
FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS INFO AND PRICING ON THIS PER MONTH
VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 3101 VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 4116 M0 Sr
$13,505 Starting At
NEW 2008 NEW 2008 FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
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#D8023 AS1 L49M 59
MSRP AS LOW AS r w MSRPASOP
$20,743 $4 $22,094 $1 930
Starting At | Starting At 1 %9S3
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VEHICLE 1.800-584-8755 EXT. 3125 VEHICLE 1.800-584-8755 EXT. 4123

NEW 2008 NEW 2008
SG P CA DODGE
Z, IMT,.


MSRP AS LOWAS ,MSR AS LOW AS
$22,904 $, $24,6175$ 1 5 A f *
Starting At 14 369 Starting At | |a
FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" FREE 24 HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS INFO AND PRICING ON THIS
VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 4113 VEHICLE 1-800-584-8755 EXT. 3119
a.gigi(0 )5 g= 5x1


1-866-434-3064
Homosassa & Inverness


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