Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01359
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: September 2, 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: VID01359
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












FORECAST:
Partly sunny.
Scattered t-stof
in the afternoon


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SFirst-place Rays gaining confidence by day /B
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SC I T R Uj'S C'_4 U N T Y

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PAGE A4


SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


Florida's Best Community Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community 50* VOLUME 120 ISSUE 246


The Citrus County Su-
pervisor of Elections has a
precinct-by-precinct break-
down of Tuesday's primary
races. For a link to that
Web page, go to
www.chronicleonline.com


MISSING GIRL:
Outlook bleak
A detective
says that a
missing 3.
year-old girl
is probably
dead; the
mother
is still
considered
a "person
of interest."

CAUGHT:
Feeling guilty?
Sheriff's deputies say a
man arrested Sunday had
some things he wanted to
get.off his chest./Page A3
TENNIS:


Rafa moves on
Spain's Rafael Nadal downs
American Sam Querre to
move into quarters./Page B1
OPINION:
The results
from the ...
primary elections
show that
concern about
the direction
of county
government is
widespread.

EDITORIAL, PAGE A6
HEALTH & LIFE:


Managing
Many standard business
practices can be applied
to the home for better
efficiency./Page C1
ENTERTAINMENT:
Big noise, bucks
"Tropic

the tune
of $14.3M
to top box



kicks off in Minnesota withce
receipts



appeals for help for stormhe
weekend.
/Pagvictims/Page A8C
THEIR TURN:
Grand Old Party
The Republican convention
kicks off in Minnesota with
appeals for help for storm
victims./Page A8

Annie's Mailbox ............. C8
Com ics ....................... C9
Community ................. C8
Crossword ...................C8
Editorial .........................A6
Entertainment ..............C10
Horoscope ................... C8
Lottery Numbers ............B4
Lottery Payouts ........... C10
Movies ..................... .......C9
Obituaries ....................A7
Three Sections


Copy rig hted Material


-,-- --- Syndicated Content -


Available from Commercial News Providers
.-q -


CURRENT OF SUCCESS


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Lee Short, 63, paddles his kayak Tuesday across the lake in Floral City. Short recently competed in his first national paddling competition and won
the overall event.

Floral City resident's start in competitive kayaking ends with national title


SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
He paddled swiftly as he re-
mained determined to
keep his lead.
With an eight-time champion
on his heels, he knew he needed
to stay calm and make the right
moves.
As the crowd watched from the
shores, people wondered, "Who's
that?"
Janie Wisniewski turned and
proudly proclaimed, "That's Lee
Short."
Virtually an unknown in the
competitive kayak racing commu-
nity, Short, a 63-year-old Floral
City resident, snagged a victory
many didn't think he could.
"People didn't take me too seri-
ously," Short said. But I never
lost my confidence."
On Aug. 9, Short won first place


People didn't take me too seriously.
But I never lost my confidence.

Lee Short
about competitive kayak racing.


in the K1 Sea Kayak Man boat
class of the USCA Canoe and
Kayak Nationals race in Bristol,
Ind. He competed against 16
other sea kayakers, including
eight-time national champion
Steve Rosenau. He also com-
peted in an "open" age division,
which meant he competed
against men of all different ages.
The youngest was 25 and the old-
est was 69, the only man older
than Short.
Short has only been actively
competing for about 13 months.
Before, he only kayaked for fun.
He first started the activity in his


Cost rising for county


to terminate skeeters


Mosquito board

raising taxes
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The dollar amount isn't
much, but Citrus County prop-
erty owners will no doubt no-
tice the increase, anyway.
The Mosquito Control Dis-
trict board is recommending a
tax rate that more than dou-
bles the current year's rate be-
cause cuts in previous years
are catching up financially,
board member Ken Frink
said.
Board members set a tenta-
tive tax rate for 2008-09 at
0.2755 mills, up from 0.1174
mills. Someone with a
$100,000 house, minus the
$25,000 homestead exemption,
would pay $20.66 for mosquito


control, up from $8.80.
Frink is a member of a
three-person elected board.
The board mostly operates in
relative obscurity other than
during election years. The
three seats are up for election
again in 2010.
Frink said the board re-
duced its tax rates in recent
years as taxable values in the
county were on the rise.
"While all the other govern-
ments were taking advantage
of the windfall, we were
rolling back," he said.
Frink said the district
dipped into its reserves to
keep operations afloat When
property values dropped this
year, he said, that forced the
board to increase the tax rate
to keep up financially.
The budget does include
cuts. It reduces the number of
employees from 26 to 24. It
keeps a helicopter pilot's posi-
tion in the budget, but reduces


50s when he lived in Alaska. He
said it was the perfect place for
the hobby.
"I just got hooked on it," Short
said.
After he retired, Short moved
to Florida. He said he chose this
part of Florida for its waterways.
One of his favorite things to do is
load up his sea kayak, gather 10
or 12 friends and go on a 250-mile
trip on the Suwannee River.
"For me, I'm a big kid about it,"
Short said.
Once here in Florida, Short
said he needed a challenge. In
addition, he began to meet peo-


10 WHAT: Citrus County
Mosquito Control Dis-
trict final budget hear-
ing.
N WHEN: 5 p.m. Wednes-
day, Sept. 10.
I WHERE: District office,
968 N. Lecanto High-
way, Lecanto.
CALL: 527-7478.
the pay from $65,000 to $50,000.
A budget message to board
members from director Joel
Jacobson said the board is fac-
ing increases it cannot control.
"Chemicals, which are one
of the largest line items in the
budget, show a substantial in-
crease," Jacobson wrote. "The
reason for the increase is sim-
ply the cost of the product to
us is increasing. The majority
of chemicals are petroleum
based and the increased cost
in crude oil this past year has
a direct effect on the price of
the chemicals."
Frink said the district
couldn't continue to operate
on reserves alone.
"We couldn't do it again," he
said. "We'd be closing the
doors."


ple who shared his interest in
kayaking and who inspired him
to compete.
"I got a lotof encouragement
from people I met in my life,"
Short said.
So he joined the Florida Com-
petition Paddlers Association. He
said he bought a racing boat and
began competing against world-
class paddlers. He began winning
races, which led him to be in-
creasingly confident in his abili-
ties.
"I was tickled I could be that
competitive," Short said.
When the time came to do the
nationals, he said he was ready
He toned up and dropped 35
pounds for the race.
"There's a big commitment,"
Short said.
The day of the big race, Short
said he was excited, but also very
See CURRENT/Page A4


School employees

face suspensions

for repeat problems


State reviewing

teacher' suspension
KERI LYNN MCHALE
kmchale@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Officials suspended two
Citrus County School District
employees in July for three
workdays, without pay, dur-
ing the 2008-09 school year.
The information recently
became public record after
school district officials found
probable cause.
Vickie L. Barry, 53, a four-
year school district bus
driver, violated state law and
Citrus County School District
Transportation Department
guidelines by speeding in her
school bus, according to her


personnel file.
Robert J. Verlato Jr., 32, an
eight-year Crystal River Mid-
dle School teacher, violated
school policy by using inap-
propriate language in his
classroom, according to his
personnel file.
In May 2007, in response to
a filed complaint against Ver-
lato, Mark McCoy, Crystal
River Middle School princi-
pal, sent a letter of repri-
mand to Verlato.
"As discussed on two sepa-
rate occasions, you were in-
formed of the importance of
speaking appropriately to
students," McCoy said. "The
use of vulgar or demeaning
language is unacceptable and
will not be tolerated."
Also in the letter, McCoy
notes future offenses would
See SCHOOL/Page A4


Ray of]


HIGH
92
LOW
73







Loc~l.C'utus CotUNJy (Fl.) QCHRONICLE


A2 TuimY, Si-,ii Mflwi' 2, 2008


Save Our Waters


Week will begin


Friday, Sept. 19


Special to the Chronicle
Join volunteers beginning
Sept. 19, throughout Citrus
County in celebrating the
13th annual Save Our Waters
Week.
Save Our Waters Week was
established in September
1996 in Citrus County, to
serve as a vehicle for promot-
ing public awareness, public
education and public consen-
sus to save Citrus County's
treasured waters. Here is a
schedule of events:
E 6 p.m. Friday, Sept 19:
Save Our Waters Week's
Fundraiser sponsored by Cit-
rus 20/20 Inc. to be held at the
West Citrus Elk Lodge. Doors
open at 6 p.m., Dinner at 7
p.m., followed by three or-
ganizations competing in a
game of Jeopardy. Cost is $35
per person. For ticket pur-
chase and information, call
527-0800.
N 8 a.m. to noon Saturday,
Sept 20: Countywide Adopt-A-
Shore and Professional Asso-
ciation of Diving Instructors
Clean Up. Call County Aquatic
Services at 527-7620 for infor-
mation. Following the clean
ups, appreciation cookouts
are offered.
3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday,
Sept 20: Crystal River Pre-
serve State Park at the Red-
fish Theatre Revue Visitors
Center. Two films shown that
deal with important Florida
water issues. Call 563-0540 fbr
information. Admission is
free.
S10 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and
2 p.m. Sunday, Sept 21: Crys-
tal River Preserve State Park
- Eagle Nest Boat Tours.
Starting point is the Preserve,
3266 N. Sailboat Ave., Crystal
River. Call 563-0450. Cost is $5.
8 am., 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m.
and 12:30 p.m. Monday, Sept
22: Kayaking with Matt
Clemons of Aardvark's
Florida Kayak Co. County
boat ramp at Pirates' Cove in
Ozello. Trips will include a lit-
ter pick up. Cost is $10. Call
795-5650.
m 9a:a. to noon' Tuesday,
Sept 23: Homosassa River
Springs tour starting at River
Safaris, 10823 W Yulee Drive,
Homosassa Springs. Call 628-
5222 for reservations. Capac-
ity: 30 persons. Admission is
free.
N 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept 23:
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park- Charles Lee, Di-
rector of Advocacy, Audubon
of Florida will present a Pow-
erPoint program about "Take
Action Now/Water Matters."
Call 560-7212 or 628-5343 for
information. Free admission.


6 p.m. Wednesday, Sept
24: Our Waters in Jeopardy
Local high schools will com-
pete using the 'Jeopardy"
game format. Jerome Multi-
Purpose Room, CFCC, Citrus
Campus, Lecanto. Public in-
vited. Call 527-7648 for infor-
mation.
8 a.m. to noon Thursday,
Sept 25: Crystal River Springs
tour starting at Fort Island
Trail Park Call 795-4393 for
reservations. Capacity: 36 per-
sons. Free.
8:30 a.m. Thursday, Sept
25: Crystal River Eco Water
Taxi Tour. Start point: Third
Street Pier (267 N.W Third St,
Crystal River). Call 564-9197
for reservations. Capacity lim-
ited to 40 persons per tour.
Free.
2 p.m. Thursday, Sept 25:
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park- Save Our Waters
Week Candidate Forum.
Florida Room, Homosassa
Springs Wildlife State Park,
Public invited. Free admis-
sion. Call 560-7212 or 628-5343
for information.
8 a.m. Friday, Sept 26:
Kayaking with Kayaks & Be-
yond. starting at the Kayaks &
Beyond launch, 1326 S.E. U.S.
19, Crystal River. For informa-
tion and to register, call 795-
2255. Kayaks are available for
Adopt-A-Shore cleanup.
Saturday, Sept 27: Fort
Cooper State Park. Open to
the public. For more informa-
tion, call Fort Cooper State
Park, Inverness, at 726-0315.
10 am to 11 a.m.: "Muck
About" A guest speaker from
SWFWMD to discuss wetland
topics.
11 a.m. to noon: Wetlands
tour with Academy of Envi-
ronmental Science students.
Noon to 1 p.m.: free lunch.

P.. H. C.
Pe nal He3 annq et


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People
Hear... I
With ', .
Quality ,
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Inverness plans Freedom Walk event


Special to the Chronicle


0 WH


On Thursday, Sept. 11, the E WHI
seventh anniversary of the p m
9/11 attacks against the
United States, the city of In- C WHI
verness will join cities across Cen
America to participate in the
America Supports You Free- ness
dom Walk. A short walk parking
through historic downtown One wil
Inverness will begin shortly flags an
after 5:30 p.m. outside the In- ganizat
verness Government Center, along ti
Displays from Citrus In ad
County Fire Rescue, the Cit- Walk, a
rus County Sheriff's Office Memori
and other agencies will also will tak
be on display in the Inver- ness i

CITRUS
CARDIOLOGY
Consultants, PA.
| .xcilruscardiologp.org


IAT: The 2008 America Supports You Freedom Walk.
EN: Thursday, Sept 11. Memorial is open noon to 7
. Walk begins at 5:45 p.m.
ERE: The walk begins at the Inverness Government
ter.


Government Center
g lot. RE/MAX Realty
.1 distribute American
.d line up veterans' or-
ions and other groups
he walk route.
edition to the Freedom
World Trade Center
ial Exhibit and Tribute
:e place in the Inver-
Government Center


We are proud to be an Accredited
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When a heart problem arises, we
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. .


Council Chambers beginning
at noon. Articles from the
World Trade Center, memora-
bilia, photographs, portraits,
I L


stories and flags will be on dis-
play throughout the day and
evening, ending at about 7 p.m.
The exhibit is being dis-
played by Andrew Tarpey, a
retired Port Authority Police
Officer and member of the
local chapter of the National
Association of Retired Law
Enforcement Officers
(NARLEO).






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Piecing it together

F7 Dick Sherman works
. . on a kitchen cabinet
drawer Saturday at the
Beverly Hills Crafts-
man's Guild on Civic
Circle in Beverly Hills.
Sherman has been
enjoying woodworking
for 20 years. The
membership is open
and anybody can join
the Guild for $50 per
year. Woodworking
classes are not
available with the
exception of lathe
classes offered at and
additional fee.
Member's work is
displayed from time
to time at the
Central Ridge Library.
WALTER CARLSON/
For the Chronicle


Gain A Little
Confidence
We Now Carry
E.D. Devices
Medicare may cover the cost
with a prescription & a
diagnosis of prostate cancer.

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Behind Dillon's Inn Crystal River
(352)564-1414


IH


LOCAL


I











A3
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


o Copyriged Material d


4=*W Syndicated Content. -



-'Available from Commercial News Providers


www.onronioleonhlne.oom


Local


food


banks


in need


County workers

plan benefit
Special to the Chronicle
In response to a plea for
help at Tuesday's county
commission meeting, Citrus
County Administrator An-
thony Schembri and the em-
ployees of the Citrus County
Commission, the Clerk of
Courts, Property Appraiser
and Supervisor of Elections
offices will have a food drive
for four Citrus County food
banks.
The Citrus County Chroni-
cle is co-sponsoring the
county employees' effort to
help get food to Citrus United
Basket (CUB), Daystar, the
Family Resource Center and
the Homosassa We Care Food
Bank.
These food banks are in
great need of goods. Food
bank'officials report that an
alarming number of resi-
dents have been affected by
the current economic down-
turn and don't have enough
money for food for their fam-
ilies.
The drive will be called the
"Have a Heart Food Drive"
and it will run until Friday,
Sept. 12.
The public is invited to join
the county's food drive by
contributing non-perishable
food items at county offices in
Lecanto, Crystal River, Bev-
erly Hills and Inverness, as
well as at the Chronicle's
Meadowcrest and downtown
Inverness offices.
Collection boxes will be in
the reception areas of the
Lecanto Government Build-
ing, the Property Ap-
praiser/Tax Collector's
satellite office in Crystal
River, the County Resource
Center in Beverly Hills, the
Citrus County Courthouse in
Inverness, and the Property
Appraiser/Tax Collector's of-
fice at the Courthouse Annex
in Inverness.
All kinds of canned and
non-perishable packaged
and boxed food items will be
accepted. Typical good items
for donation .include peanut
butter, tomato sauce/pasta
(and combos that make a
meal), cereal, canned meat,
macaroni and cheese, soups,
and vegetables.
For information, call Jim
Hunter, communications re-
source director for the
county, at 341-6572.


- -
a. - 0
~..- -

- -.~ -


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Tyler Price, left, and Jamie Spalti, both 9, perch themselves on some wooden stairs Thursday for a better view of the Seven Rivers Christian School soc-
cer game. The two youngsters are ball boys for the team.



Council to discuss banning guns in parks


CHRIS VAN ORMIER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Inverness City Council
members will target the sub-
ject of firearms in city parks
at their meeting today.
The issue is an ordinance
that prohibits the willful in-
jury of animals in city parks,
but goes on to prohibit the
possession of a weapon in a
park According to legal opin-
ion, the state legislature is the
lone source of regulation for


the manner of bearing con-
cealed weapons and firearms.
The outcome will be that
council members will vote
about whether to accept
modified ordinance lan-
guage. A public hearing and
second reading will take
place at the next city council
meeting on Sept. 16.
In other business:
A developer of Wyld
Palms will be expected to pay
$65,812 to the city of Inver-
ness as a proportionate fair
share of the Tompkins Street
improvement project, and


the agreement will be the
subject of a public hearing at
the meeting.
In 2006, the city agreed to
annex some 175 acres north
of the Wyld Palm develop-
ment. Late last year, the city
council adopted a propor-
tionate fair share program as
mandated by the Growth
Management Act. With the
public hearing, the city will
enter into an agreement to
fund improvement projects.
This will be the first of two
public hearings.
N The city council will be


* WHAT: Inverness City
Council meeting.
WHEN: 5:30 p.m. today.
WHERE: Inrerness Gov-
ernment Center, 212 W.
Main St., Inverness.

asked to vacate a portion of
existing utility easement for
new construction in Inver-
ness Highlands South.
The city council will be
asked to support the tempo-
rary closure of State Road 44
and U.S. 41 through the city


on Nov. 11 for the Veterans
Day Parade.
A progress report about
the wastewater treatment
plant project will be made.
The city council will be
asked to approve an agree-
ment with ZHA Inc. for gen-
eral consulting, advisory,
management and owner rep-
resentative services.
It also will be asked to
authorize a contract for oper-
ation and maintenance serv-
ices for the water and
wastewater utility with
Woodard and Curran Inc.


Man arrested, allegedly confesses to string of thefts


SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


A routine traffic stop lead to an al-
leged confession of multiple thefts in
the area from a Hernando man Sunday.
According to a Citrus County Sher-
iff's Office arrest report, Timothy Peter
Trehuba, 30, of 2580 Treasure Point,
had just stopped at his residence when
a deputy, approached him. The deputy
had prior knowledge of Trehuba hav-
ing a suspended license, the report
states. The deputy allegedly asked Tre-
huba why he was driving, to which he
replied his girlfriend was tired and he
did not feel it was safe for her to be


driving. Trehuba reportedly told police
he knew his license was suspended
and he believed it had been suspended
three or four times.
Once he was transported to the Cit-
rus County Detention Facility in
Lecanto, Trehuba allegedly agreed to
talk with police about several thefts
he had committed. According to a
subsequent police report, Trehuba
said he wanted to "get (it) off his
chest" and "come clean."
According to the report, Trehuba ad-
mitted to breaking a hasp lock off the
fence at the Emperor's Garden Restau-
rant in Inverness and taking 20 pieces
of stainless steel and copper tubing
and wires from two AC units. All items


were sold for cash at a recycling busi-
ness in Floral City, the report states.
Trehuba also reportedly admitted to
cutting a fence and entering Grant
Plumbing in Inverness, where he stole
approximately 1,000 feet of copper tub-
ing, which he sold.
The report also states Trehuba said
he damaged AC units next to the First
Baptist Church in Hernando and re-
moved copper out of the AC coils,
which he also sold. He also damaged
an AC unit by cutting the copper out of
the AC coils at Baby Bargains in Her-
nando, according to the report In ad-
dition, Trehuba allegedly entered
through a gap between the fences at
Pro Fix Muffler and Brake Center in


Hernando, tried to break the padlock
off the door with a pick hammer and
then tried to pry the door open, but was
unable to do so.
According to the report, Trehuba
was cooperative and completed a
written statement that connected him
to five different crimes. He also told
police he wanted to show them where
he committed four other thefts at res-
idential homes.
Trehuba was charged with one
count of driving with a suspended/re-
voked license, five counts of criminal
mischief, four counts of grand theft
and three counts of burglary of an un-
occupied structure. He was released
on his own recognizance.


County BRIEFS


Nature Coast GOP
to hear speaker
Nature Coast Republican
Club will meet for breakfast at
8:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept, 13,
at American Legion Post 155,
6585 State Road 44, Crystal
River, with meeting to follow,
Breakfast is $5.30,
Traveling east from Crystal
River, go through the Inter-
section of S.R. 44 and Coun-
try Road 486 west; Action
Lighting Is next door, Ameri-
can Legion sits down a bit
from the road, (There is a big
flag In front),
Guest speaker Christopher
Lloyd will help to provide a
slightly better understanding


of where the county gets the
money to run the business,
where the money goes and
the unpleasant Implications
(to taxpayers) of removing ei-
ther impact fees or the gas
tax,
Southwest Citrus
Democrats to meet
The Southwest Citrus Dem-
ocratic Club will meet at 10
a.m. Saturday In the Ho-
mosassa Public Library, Po-
tential new members are
welcome,
Looking for
Interfaith families
Christian and Jewish? Mus-
lim and Buddhist? (Or some


other combination?) The
Chronicle is looking for fami-
lies who have diverse reli-
gious affiliations and have
found successful ways to co-
exist and who would agree to
tell their stories and have
their pictures in the paper.
I Contact Nancy Kennedy at
nkennedy@chronicleonline.
com or call 564-2927.
Residents set to
putt for Powell
The Play for Powell Golf
Tournament, sponsored by
Village Cadillac Toyota, Is
open to countywide residents.
Shotgun will take place 9 a.m.
Saturday, Sept, 20, at Planta-
tion Golf Resort and Spa In


Crystal River. The cost for the
day of play is $65 and in-
cludes green fees, golf cart
and an after-game buffet. En-
tries are available for four
person teams, scramble for-
mat, at the Plantation and
Seven Rivers Golf and Coun-
try Club. They are also avail-
able by e-mail; call Bill
Sizemore to receive an entry
via e-mail. See entry form for
payment details,
Hole sponsorship Is $100
and checks should be made
payable to the Judy Powell
Fund,
Contact Diane Holmes,
220-1955, with business infor-
mation, Proceeds will benefit
the Judy Powell Fund, which


was set up by supporters of
Powell, a longtime Crystal
River High School teacher
and former director of its
Academy of Heath Careers
who was left a quadriplegic
after a single-car crash In
February,
Hazardous waste
rules change today
The county Is expanding its
free Household Hazardous
Waste Drop-off Program for
residents. It will now coincide
with the paint disposal pro-
gram days.
The household hazardous
drop off days will now be
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday
from 9 a,m, to 1 p.m. The new


hours will go Into effect today.
The free disposal is for resi-
dential drop-off only. Busi-
nesses are allowed to
drop-off, but they will be
charged,
Materials will be accepted
in original containers only,
and up to 50 pounds total per
visit will be accepted,
Additional program Informa-
tion Is posted on the county's
Web site at: www.bocc.cltrus,
fl.us/pubworks/swm, and on
the landfill Information sign on
State Road 44. Residents and
businesses can also call Solid
Waste Management at 527-
7670 during regular office
hours,
-From staff reports


- -


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- -


Watching the game


www.onronicleonlne.oom


40M 490
pp 4b- qp
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-- ra-


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


SCHOOL
Continued from Page Al


direct ina
the student
"I would
to disresp
respect th


result in further disciplinary lato said.
action. Now, F
"I would like to state that of Educa
the accusations against me conduct a
are extremely serious and tion to dE
jeopardize my career," Ver- district's
lato wrote in his
letter of rebuttal. Verlato said
"I would also like
to state that the he did use
accusations are
completely un- the words
true." ing ral
In June, a sepa- n general,
rate complainant around
filed another
complaint against students,
Verlato. In re-
sponse to the in reference
newly filed com- to their
plaint, school dis-
trict officials behavior, but
conducted an in-
vestigation. They did not direct
concluded Ver- .
lato used the inappropriate
words "retarded" words at the
and "stupid" in WOrds a
class., students.
"These terms
are demeaning
and disparaging and have to hersus


been used in anger," a school
district document states.
In a phone interview
Thursday, Verlato said he did
use the words in general,
around students, in reference
to their behavior, but did not


appropriate words at
its.
d never say anything
pect my students. I
iem too much," Ver-

Florida Department
ition officials will
a separate investiga-
ecide if the school


suspension of Ver-
lato was ade-
q u a t e
punishment.
In Barry's case,
her suspension
resulted from re-
ceiving a citation
for exceeding the
legally posted
speed limit while
driving a school
bus for the sec-
ond time in two
years.
Barry did not
return phone
calls to comment
After the first
ticket, school offi-
cials placed
Barry on an im-
provement plan.
Then, Barry re-
ceived another
ticket, which led


pension and a letter


in her personnel file noting
she placed students in a dan-
gerous situation by speeding.
In addition to the suspen-
sion, Barry is required to
complete a 90-day improve-
ment plan.


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers



For the RECORD


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Arrests
Jonathan J. Candee, 22,
1410 S.E. Paradise Point, Crystal
River, at 11:50 p.m. Saturday on
misdemeanor charges of posses-
sion of cannabis and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond
$1,000.
Juan Manuel Solisojeda,
25, 10 S. Tyler St., Beverly Hills, at
10:54 a.m. Sunday on a misde-
meanor charge of operating a ve-
hicle without a valid driver's
license. Bond $500.
Robert Wayne Nelson, 42,
130 S. Suncoast Blvd. 18, Crystal
River, at 5:03 p.m. Sunday on
felony charges of driving with a
suspended/revoked license, leav-
ing the scene/ failing to remain at
crash with property damage, reck-
less driving and proper endorse-
ment not on driver's license.
According to an arrest report, Nel-
son hit the back of a van and fled
the scene of the accident. The


people in the van reportedly said
Nelson was bleeding from his left
hand, possibly from a severed fin-
ger. Police contacted local hospi-
tals to see if anyone had come in
with an injured finger. Police were
notified by Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center that someone
came in fitting the description.
When the deputy arrived, Nelson's
girlfriend said Nelson had hurt his
hand while working on a motorcy-
cle, according to the report. Nel-
son reportedly admitted to the
accident and said he left the scene
because of his suspended license.
Bond $3,500.
Allison Kaye Hawkins, 45,
12375 Walton Drive, Floral City, at
12:44 a.m. Monday on a felony
charge of theft of an
auto/bus/truck. Bond $5,000.
Burglaries
A burglary to a conveyance in
the 200 block of E. Hill Street, In-
verness, occurred between Aug.
23, approximately 6:30 ppm., and
Aug. 24, approximately 2:05 p.m.


A burglary, reported on Sun-
day, Aug. 24, occurred at approxi-
mately 7 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 21,
in the 4900 block df W. Meadow
Street.
Thefts
A theft, reported on Friday,
Aug. 22, occurred at approxi-
mately 9 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 21,
in the 2400 block of E. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway, Inverness.
A petit theft occurred at ap-
proximately 1 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
23, in the 8600 block of W. Crystal
Street, Crystal River.
SA retail petit theft, reported on
Saturday, Aug. 23, occurred at ap-
proximately 6:58 p.m. Aug. 23 in
the 6400 block of W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River.
On Sunday, Aug. 24, a known
adult male was arrested for grand
theft and multiple offenses which
were drug and alcohol related in
the 6900 block of W. Cyrus Street,
Crystal River.
A grand theft, reported on
Sunday, Aug. 24, occurred at ap-


proximately 6 p.m. Friday, Aug. 22,
in the 2400 block of N. Willbur
Path, Crystal River.
Vandalisms
On Friday, Aug. 22, approxi-
mately 11:30 p.m., a known sub-
ject was arrested for criminal
mischief ($1,000 or more) and re-
sisting a law enforcement officer
without violence on Kings Avenue,
Homosassa.
A criminal mischief, reported
on Saturday, Aug. 23, occurred at
approximately midnight on Friday,
Aug. 22, in the 5400 block of W.
Cinnamon Ridge Drive, Ho-
mosassa.
A vandalism to a vehicle in
the 500 block of S. Jeanne Av-
enue, Inverness, occurred be-
tween Friday, Aug. 22,
approximately 8 p.m. and Aug. 23,
approximately 1 a.m.
A vandalism to a vehicle in
the 500 block of S. Jeanne Av-
enue, Inverness, occurred be-
tween approximately 9 p.m. and
10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 23.


CURRENT
Continued from Page Al

determined to win first place. He
purposely picked a spot next to the
reigning champion and other top
paddlers because he said he felt it
was best to be near the people he
was trying to beat. When the race
began, Short said his heart was
pounding, but he said he remained
cool.
Paddling the 16-mile course did-


- -


- .0


n't worry Short. It was the portage
Short thought would give him trou-
ble. The portage is about a quarter
mile long on a trail that leads to the
river. Once the paddlers get out of
the water, they must run with their
sea kayaks along the portage trail
until they arrive to the river. Short
said he spent a lot of time prepar-
ing for the run because he thought
he would be slower than most of
his competitors. However, he said
he kept up and was able- to hop
back into his kayak with no prob-
lem.


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Watching from the shores, Wis-
niewski, his partner for 15 years,
said she was cheering Short on.
"I was probably a nervous
wreck," she said.
Short was able to maintain the
lead during the last 30 minutes of
the race. Wisniewski said people
started rooting for him along the
shores. When Short looked and re-
alized he had won, he said all the
people he admired began to shake
his hand.
"Everyone wanted to talk to him
after that," Wisniewski said. "Peo-


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ple told him they were amazed he
was winning."
"I was in awe I beat everyone,"
Short said. "I got the job done."
He said the eight-time champion
even congratulated him, but told
him he would be back next year to
compete again. Short said he'll be
there representing Florida in Penn-
sylvania at the next nationals.
Short doesn't know what's next,
but he's sure he wants to continue
racing and see where it takes him.
Wisniewski said Short was back
paddling in two days once they re-


turned to Floral City. His next race
is in this month in Tarpon Springs.
Next year, Short said he might do
some more national and even inter-
national racing.
"I would live to do it Just to see,"
Short said.
Even with a giant silver trophy
sitting in his house, Short still main-
tains his modesty and says he's still
just a rookie in the sport However,
he said winning nationals has
helped him overcome his fears and
has given him the confidence to
continue to race against the pros.


. C O U N T Y V


-CHONICLI-
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Main switchboard phone numbers:
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County residents, call toll-free at 1-888-852-2340
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St., Inverness,
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Who's In charge:
Gerry Mulligan ........................................ Publisher, 563-3222
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Charlie Brennan ........................................ Editor, 563-3225
John Provost ................. Advertising/Marketing Director, 563-3240
Tom Feeney .............................. Production Director, 563-3275
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John Murphy ................................ Online Manager, 563-3255
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Report a news tip:
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News and feature stories ........................ Mike Arnold, 564-2930
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Sports event coverage ........................... John Coscia, 563-3261
Sound Off ......................................................... 563-0579
Founded in 1891, The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint.
Please recycle your newspaper
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICm


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Utilizing thin electrode catheters placed inside the heart, abnormal heart
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TUESDAY, SEFFEMBER 2, 2oo8 A5


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A6


TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008 '
Www.chronicleonIlne.com CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


"Planned Economy: Where everything
is included in the plans except
economy.
Carey McWilliams


EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan .................... ..... ... ... .... publisher
Charlie Brennan ............. ..... .. ............. ........ editor
Neale Brennan ........ promotions/community affairs
Kathle Stewart .,.................... circulation director
Mike Arnold ,,.......................... managing editor
CherI Harris ..................................... features editor
Curt Ebitz ....................................... citizen m em ber
Mac Harris ................. citizen member
Lace Blue-McLean ........................... guest member
Cliff Pierson .................................... guest member


Recent survey by a group
representing employers
in Citrus County has
found that employers and em-
ployees believe the local econ-
omy is in trouble, and that
county government is "hostile to-
ward commerce."
The C4 Coalition is a non-
profit organization that repre-
sents Citrus County employers
and employees who encompass
more than 15,000 jobs in the
county.
The group conducted a survey
of employers and
employees during
July, and in the
sample of 300 re- THE I1
sponses, they found Survey fir
that: County ec
94 percent said the wroI
the county's econ-
omy is worse than OUR 01
four years ago.
95 percent Improving
characterized the needs
economic climate comrmur
as hostile toward
commerce.
99 percent said this year's
county commission races were
important to the county's future.
Their findings are significant,
because regardless of whether
they are completely accurate
and represent the feelings of
most employers and employees,
they clearly indicate a percep-
tion that represents a challenge
to county government and to
local business organizations.
The county has been heavily
dependent on the construction


industry to drive the economy,
and when this growth slowed,
the overall economy slowed dra-
matically The perception among
many has been that county gov-
ernment has made the slow-
down worse by erecting barriers
to the development of new small
businesses.
Results from the most recent
primary election show that con-
cern about the direction of
county government is wide-
spread among voters, and they
want to see changes.
The challenge
now to government
and the business
SSUE: community is to
ids Citrus work together to ef-
onomy orn ficiently use re-
ig track. sources to promote
economic growth -
PINION: and to encourage
diversity in eco-
economn-y nomic growth so
to be that there are mul-
ity focus. tiple sectors of eco-
nomic, activity in
the county.
Citrus County has many small
businesses, and historically it
has been difficult to get these
small employers to work with
larger employers to promote
economic development.
If the C4 Coalition can help
bring small business, larger em-
ployers and county government
together with the Economic De-
velopment Council to promote
economic development in a non-
partisan way, all citizens of Cit-
rus County will benefit.


--== Hot Corner: ( T T;;- P..: .


; It's a warning
There is great rejoicing in the
streets. The incumbents who would
not listen to the people have been
unseated. Perhaps it was the right
choice; perhaps not. But the fact
remains that if incumbents do not
listen to their constituents, they will
be unseated. Let this be a warning
to the remaining county commis-
sioners who continue to allow high
taxes to plague the residents of Cit-
rus County.
Time for change
It's good to see that the voters of
this area have finally done the right
thing with the commissioners and
got rid of those who really served
no useful purpose on this board.
New blood in there is going to be


Chaotic system
I would like Dr. Dixon to
explain why government-
paid health care is OK for
Medicare, VA and govern-
ment workers, but a bad (
idea for the rest of the
population. Does he truly
think that bake sales and CAL
convenience store coin Q
boxes are the way to deal 563-
with catastrophic illness?
He is quite critical of the Canadian
system, about which he obviously
knows nothing, The vast majority of
Canadians think it's great and
would never exchange it for our
chaotic system,
Why so slow?
Why does it take this government
several years to investigate a com-
pany that has many, many illegal
aliens working for it? I read that in
the Chronicle ... and it said they


-0


good. All we've heard is a lot of
complaining and griping about the
others and I'm so grateful to see
that people here are finally taking
issue and really studying everything
carefully when they make their
choice. It's good to see we've got
some new people in there. Yes, I
guess this is time for a change and
this is the right change.

Taxpayers lose
Developers win; taxpayers lose.
Tuesday turned out to be a sad day
for Citrus County and taxpayers.
The only change taxpayers will see
is the developers making more
money and the taxpayers paying
the tab. Sorry, Ms. Hensley, you did
a good job as required by the state
law ...


ND were investigating them for
ND several years. Excuse me,
why does it take several
IFF years? ... That's the prob-
lem with this government.
Hi, from Holland
Well, this is one for the
books. I mailed in my
money for my '09 registra-
579 w tion for my car, and yester.
579 day I received in the mail
my new registration mailed
from the Netherlands. Now,
apparently, the post office sent my
letter, which was addressed to Flo-
ral City, Fla., to the Netherlands
and someone in the Netherlands is
visiting there who lives in Beverly
Hills Mr, and Mrs. Medina, I
thank them so much for sending (it
to) me, Anyway, they sent me my
registration, They had to open the
letter to find my address, my name,
and they sent me a beautiful card
and the registration in that, and the
address is from the Netherlands,


Will the


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LETTERS to the Editor


Resounding message
The front page of (the Aug. 28)
Chronicle shows defeated Com-
missioners Joyce Valentino and
Vicki Phillips in a tearful farewell
after the (primary election) Tues-
day. Commissioner Gary Bartell
said ".... it was resounding." It cer-
tainly was resounding, and it sent
a clear message to the remaining
commissioners that the citizens in
Citrus County are tired of being
told that we are too dumb and/or
too emotional to be trusted to deal
with decisions like the parkway
extension, and we are tired of
being considered the money tree
for the commissioners' programs.
It is time the commissioners re-
alize some hard facts. They work
for the people in the county, not
the reverse. We taxpayers are not
here merely to continuously dig
deeper and deeper to fund their
projects and hire out of county
consultants. We are not a money
tree the commissioners can shake
and shake for more money every
time they fall short.
The commissioners apparently
thought that, once elected, they
wervea listening to the people
who put them there. So, too, Com-
missioner Damato, who survived
the massacre and to the two com-
ing up for re-election in two years
- wake up! Listen to your con-
stituents and stop spending money
like the proverbial drunken sailor
or in two years, you'll be packing
up your office.
Get rid of that additional 6-cent
gas tax, give the additional $25,000
homestead exemption to seniors
and stop all the wasteful squander-
ing of our money that has been the
trademark of the commission for
too many years, Do the job prop-
erly and maintain a sensible
budget, Stop the trend of tax, tax
and tax some more, otherwise,
start packing your office. Two


OPINIONS INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chronicle
editorials are the opinions of the ed-
itorial board of the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political car-
toons, columns or letters do not nec-
essarily represent the opinion of the
editorial board.
Groups or individuals are invited to
express their opinions in a letter to
the editor.
t Persons wishing to address the edi-
torial board, which meets weekly,
should call Mike Arnold at (352)
563-5660.
All letters must be signed and in-
clude a phone number and home-
town, including letters sent via
e-mail. Names and hometowns will
be printed; phone numbers will not
be published or given out.
We reserve the right to edit letters
for length, libel, fairness and good
taste.
N 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.

years can go by in a hurry. Those
defeated are probably nice people,
but they forgot they were in office
to serve the citizens, not to rule
them.
Harry Cooper
Hernando

Transformation of sorts
Dennis Lown states 'America's
action liberated 27 million Iraqis
from totalitarian rule and is in the
process of establishing a liberal
democracy that has the potential
to transform the Arab world."
We liberated about 3 million
Iraqis to Syria and Jordan to live
in abject poverty as refugees. We
don't have a tally on the number
killed so far. We rejoiced at only


124 casualties in the (first) Gulf
War. The 100,000 Iraqis killed were
unimportant. The retreating Iraqi
Army was massacred by coalition
forces and bulldozed, dead and
alive. It was later referred to as a
"turkey shoot."
The death toll was unknown and
could be the source of mass graves
later attributed to Saddam. U.S.
Gen. Barry McCaffrey admitted
giving the order to fire after the
cease fire because his men were
disappointed over not having used
their weapons.
Lown is right that Saddam Hus-
sein was not a good guy. But he be-
haved more like a Mafia Don than
a dangerous tyrant.
Anyone who crossed him was
killed but he wasn't a religious
zealot, the most likely to commit
genocide. He gassed the Kurds
who were on Iran's side during the
Iran-Iraq war when we were sup-
porting him.
According to the New York
Times, we provided satellite intel-
ligence for his use of those chemi-
cal weapons and President
Reagan said on TV that Iran
gassed the Kurds.
Along with Sunnis and Shiites,
there was a flourishing Christian
minority in Iraq. They lived in
peace under Saddam.
Tariq Aziz, his right-hand man,
was a Christian. Now they are flee-
ing for their lives.
Before both wars, Iraq boasted
the finest doctors and state-of-the-
art hospitals. When we destroyed
the country's power plants supply-
ing electricity and clean water, we
destroyed Iraq's health care,
Dennis Lown is right about one
thing, Our actions do have the po-
tential to transform the Arab
world. But not the way he thinks,

Mary B. Gregory
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,


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Founded In 1891
by Albert M,
Williamson


"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


TROUBLED TIMES



Survey: Citrus



economy needs



to be stabilized


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CITRUS CouNn' (~b c'HRoNIcu~ OBITUARIES 'fuI~sIAY, SIPII~MJ1III 2, 2008 A7


Luther 'Buck'
Brown, 73
INVERNESS
With regrets the Brown
family announces the passing
of Luther Willis "Buck"
Brown. Buck passed away on
Monday, September 1, 2008,
at his home in Inverness. He
left behind his wife of 50
years, Iva, and their four chil-
dren, Sherry (Bud), Tony,
Terry (Julia) and Ted (Linda).
He also leaves behind grand-
children, great-grandchil-
dren and great-great-
grandchildren whom he
loved very much. He has two
sisters, Liz and Margaret, and
a brother, William who sur-
vive his passing. Buck was
preceded in death by his par-
ents, Luther and Frances;
four brothers, Willard,
Leonard, Jimmy, Bobby; and
a sister, Lorene. Buck was
born in Lexington, Kentucky,
and lived there for 46 of his
73 years. Buck worked in con-
struction, steel work and was
a heavy machinery operator
working for Bluegrass Art &
Cast and Lexington Steel, to
name a few. He was active in
his church, serving as an
usher and driving a church
bus. After moving to Ocala in
1980, he worked in Leesburg
at J.E. Hill and then later had
a lawn service. While living
in Ocala, Buck and Iva joined
the Living Waters Worship
Center, where he served as
an usher and was active with
the softball team as a pitcher.
After moving to Inverness in.
1999, Buck and Iva became
members of Highway 44
Church of God, where he was
a member until his passing.
Buck was a loving husband,
Dad and Grandpa. Everyone
who knew him loved him. He
was a Christian man who
walked what he talked. He
will be missed beyond meas-
ure. Funeral services will be
held on Thursday, September
4,2008, at 11:00 AM. from the
Highway 44 Church of God,
with Pastor Junior Branson
officiating. Friends may call
at the church from 10:00 AM.
until service time. Additional
services and burial will fol-
low in Lexington, Kentucky.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
are suggested to Hospice of
Citrus County, PO. Box
641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464. Arrangements under
the care of the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home,with Crema-
tory, Inverness.
Sign the guestbook at
www.chronicleonline.com.

Caleb
Kirkland, 7
CITRUS SPRINGS
The Service of Remem-
brance for
Caleb T.
Kirkland, age
7, of Citrus ..
Springs, will .-
be held 3:00
P M., Thurs- ..
day, Septem- ".
ber 4, 2008, at Caleb
North Oak Caleb
B a Kirkland
Baptist
Church with Pastor Stan
Stewart officiating. Inter-
ment will follow at Memorial
Gardens Cemetery, Beverly
Hills. Friends may call on the
family on Wednesday
evening. September 3, 2008,
from 5:00 to 7:00 P M. at the
Beverly Hills Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes &
Crematory. Those who wish
may send memorial dona-
tions in Caleb's memory to
the Cochlear Implant Aware-
ness Foundation Inc., 3109
Beaver Creek Lane, Spring-
field, Illinois 62712. Online
condolences may be sent to
the family at www.HooperFu-
neralHome.com
Caleb was born Thursday,
September 28, 2000, in Lake-
land, FL, and was the son of
Stan and Tammy Kirkland.
He died Saturday, August 30,
2008, in Crystal River.
He attended the CREST
school in Lecanto.
Caleb was a member of
North Oak Baptist Chruch,
where he attended the Spe-
cial Needs Sunday School
Class. He enjoyed eating,
chocolate and Frosties from
Wendy's. He was a fan of the


Dora the Explorer and Won-
der Pets television shows.
Caleb is survived by his


SO YOU KNOW
* Obituaries must be sub
mitted by licensed fu.
neral homes
* Obituaries and funeral
notices are subject to ed
itng.
* Recent photos are wel-
come.
* Call 563-5660 for de-
tails.


parents, Stan and Tammy
Kirkland Citrus Springs, FL;
2 brothers, Nathan Kirkland
and Cody Kirkland of Citrus
Springs, FL; a sister, Miranda
Kirkland of Citrus Springs,
FL; his maternal grandpar-
ents, James and Delores
Camp of Live Oak, FL; his pa-
ternal grandmother, Glenda
Kirkland of Auburndale, FL;
and an aunt, Pamela Lough
of Lakeland, FL.
Beverly Hills Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
Sign the guestbook at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

Elizabeth 'Betty'
Miller, 83
HOMOSASSA
Elizabeth M. "Betty" Miller,
age 83, of Homosassa, died
Sunday, August 31, 2008, at
the Hospice of the Nature
Coast in Lecanto. Local
arrangements are under the
care of the Chas. E. Davis Fu-
neral Home with Crematory,
Inverness.

Robert 'Mike'
Ward, 48
OCALA
Robert Michael "Mike"
Ward, 48, Ocala, passed away
on Monday, September 1,
2008, at his home. He was
born in Birmingham, Ala-
bama, on April 1, 1960, and
moved to Floral City, FL, in
1969, where he grew up. He
later moved to Ocala in 1989.
He has worked for E-1 in
Ocala for 21 years and was a
member of the Floral City
Baptist Church. He is sur-
vived by his wife, Kathleen
M. Ward, whom he married
May 20, 2003; son, Benjamin
Ward of Dunnellon, FL; par-
ents, Samuel and Rose
Sharon Ward of Spring Hope,
NC; stepchildren, Amy Pratt
of St. Petersburg, FL, Milo
Klaustermeier of Largo, FL,
and Clinton Klaustermeier,
also of Largo, FL; brother,
David Ward and wife Ana of
Cape Coral, FL; sister, Latri-
cia Messer and husband
Doug of Spring Hope, NC;.
grandchildren, Madison
Turner of St. Petersburg, FL;
twins, Cayleb and Coleby
Klaustermeier of Pinellas
Park, FL; Milo Klauster-
meier of Largo, FL; his for-
mer wife, Dana (Messer)
Linton of Dunnellon, FL; and
many nieces, nephews, aunts
and uncles. He was preceded
in death by a brother, Daniel
Ward. Visitation will be held
at Roberts Funeral Homes,
Bruce Chapel West (6241 S.W
S.R. 200, Ocala 854-2266) on
Thursday, Sept. 4, from 5 to 7
PM, with the Funeral Service
to follow at 7 PM. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests
that memorial contribution
be made to Hospice of Mar-
ion County, PO Box 4860
Ocala, FL 34478.
Sign the guestbook at
www.chronicleonline.com.

Deaths
ELSEWHERE


Walter 'Killer'
Kowalski, 81
WRESTLING
LEGEND
EVERETT, Mass. Pro
wrestling pioneer Walter
"Killer" Kowalski died Satur-
day from the effects of a mas-


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sive heart attack He was 81.
Kowalski died at Whidden
Hospital in Everett, 12 days
after his family decided to
take him off life support. He
had been in critical condition
in the hospital since his heart
attack on Aug. 8, wife
Theresa Kowalski said.
"I was right beside him. I
put my hand on his chest, I felt
his breathing slow down and
his heart beat stop," she said.
"We've been together over
10, but we've been married for
two years.... He was a wonder-
ful man, never drank, never
smoked and he was a vegetar-
ian for almost 60 years."
Kowalski began his profes-
sional career in 1947 as
"Tarzan" Kowalski. His hulk-
ing 6-foot-7, 275 pound frame
and a brutal wrestling style
earned him the nickname
"Killer."
Kowalski began to be
known as a villain after hurt-
ing Yukon Eric during a
match in Montreal in 1954.
He visited his opponent in
hospital after the match to
check up on him and "the two
men began laughing at how
silly Eric's bandages looked.
The reporter incorrectly
printed that Killer was laugh-
ing at his victim and soon
after, Killer quickly became
wrestling's most renowned
'heel' or 'villain."'
Kowalski retired in 1977, a
year after he and Big John
Studd captured the WWF
World Wrestling Tag Team
Championship as members
of "The Executioners" team.
Kowalski was inducted
into several wrestling halls of
fame, including the World
Wrestling Federation Hall of
Fame and the Professional
Wrestling Hall of Fame and
Museum.

Tad Mosel, 86
ACCLAIMED
WRITER
Tad Mosel, a writer of live
television dramas in the
1950s who won a Pulitzer
Prize for "All the Way Home,"
his 1960 Broadway dramati-
zation of James Agee's novel
'"A Death in the Family," has
died. He was 86.
Mosel, who had cancer and
lived in an assisted-living
home in Concord, N.H., died
Aug. 24, said director Arthur
Penn, a longtime friend.
Mosel was a major contrib-
utor of original scripts for
dramatic anthology series
such as "Goodyear Television
Playhouse," "Studio One"
and "Playhouse 90."
"I thought he was in the
first echelon (of writers),"
said Penn, who directed sev-
eral of Mosel's teleplays in
the '50s.
Producer Fred Coe had
been fascinated by'A Death In
the Family" -Agee's 1957 au-
tobiographical novel about the
effects of a father's death in a
car accident on his Tennessee
family in 1915 earned him a
posthumous Pulitzer Prize in
1958 and commissioned
Mosel to adapt it for "Play-
house 90."
But "Playhouse 90" was
floundering, so Coe asked
CBS to release it to him for
the stage. "All the Way Home"
opened on Broadway at the
Belasco Theatre in Novem-
ber 1960, with a cast that in-
cluded Colleen Dewhurst,
Aline MacMahon, Arthur Hill
and Lillian Gish.


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SEPTEMBER 2, 2008
www.chronicleonllne.com


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World.







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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008
www.chronideontine.com


RUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


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LAcal tennisreEPTEMBERados




LOcal tennis ready to start


82 T S 2 2008


In Holland when the let- local leagues and tourna-
ter "r" is in the month ments. We are gathering in-
(September), it is time to formation about them as we
start taking vitamin pills; in speak through the same
Florida, it means channels as we
the months of used to bring you
playing tennis this first article of
have arrived. This the new season.
article comes to This week we will
you, through the start with the
wonders of mod- names of the peo-
ern technology, ple you need to
from Alaska. contact for infor-
There's no "r" in mation about the
July, but we did leagues you are
have snow in the Eric van den interested in.
mountains and Hoogen Also, the dates
frost on the ground ON TENNIS and contact info
that month. for the first tour-
In the next cou- nament of the new
ple of weeks we will bring season as far as I know at
you up to date on all the this point in time.


Monday Night Ladies
Doubles League
This league is geared towards
the 3.5 and 4.0 female players
who cannot play during the day
and don't mind traveling to get in
those great tennis matches. All
adult ladies are invited to play.
For more information and to
sign up, contact Antoinette van
den Hoogen at 382-3138 or
hoera@juno.com
Citrus County Tuesday
Women's Tennis Leagues
USA Women Team Tennis
This league is geared towards
the 3.0 and 3.5 level players.
Each team consists of four play-
ers. New players, regulars or
subs, are always welcome.


To sign up or for information
about this league, contact the
chairperson, Candace Charles,
at 563-5859 or candacechades@
tampabay.rr.com.
Senior Ladies
Tuesday 3.0 League
The new chairperson for the
league 2008-2009 season will be
Charlyne Ankrom of the Mead-
owcrest Aces. She can be
reached at 795-6212 or
boonies2@yahoo.com.
For the 2008-2009 season this
league will become a 3.0-3.5
league.
Thursday Morning Citrus
Area Doubles League
The chair for the 2008/2009


season will go to the Pine Ridge
Mavericks team captained by
Mary Jane Martin 527-3754 or e-
mail tennis99111@earthlink.net
Ladies on the Court
Ladies On The Court, play at
the Le Grone Park courts in,
Crystal River on Thursdays at
9:00 am. This league starts Sept
25th. Participants have to bring a
new can of balls and $ 0.50, sign
up ahead and play 2 out of 3 tie
break sets. For more information
please contact Barbara Shook at
dshook@tampabay.rr.com or
795-0872.
The Friday Senior Ladies
Doubles 3.0 3.5 League
For more information or to
sign up contact their new chair-


person for the 2008-2009 sea-
son Mary Jane Martin of the Pine
Ridge Colts, at 527-3754 or e-
mail tennis99111@earthlink.net
Ladies' Singles
Tennis League
New players are welcome, in-
cluding High School players.
Match times are flexible for day
or evening time, with no mini-
mum matches per month. Join
now or for the fall.
For more information please
contact Margie McLellan at 476-
5617 or email: margiemclel-
lan@tampabay.rr.com
Local Tournament dates:
October 25-26, Fall Fest Com-
pass Tournament at Crystal
River High School.


Back to School


Bash washed out


at C.C. Speedway

LARRY MACMILLAN into the Citrus County Speed-
Special to the Chronicle way area.
The Kids Bicycle races
The rescheduled Back To have been rescheduled for
School Bash featuring the September 13th on "Fan Ap-
Kids bicycle races, the Street preciation Night" with a $5
Stock 50, Modifieds, Sports- admission price on the grand-
man, Mini Stock, Pure Stocks, stand side for everyone.
4 Cylinder Bombers, Figure The Street Stock 50 is
8's and V8 Thunder Stock rescheduled for September
Rookies managed to get prac- 27th in conjunction with a
tice in but was hampered in Mini Stock 50 lapper and a
getting up to full steam Sat- full race card to include the
urday night due to intermit- Open Wheel Modifieds,
tent showers. Sportsman, 4 Cylinder
Twenty-five Street Stocks Bombers and Figure 8's.
lined up for time trials when TBARA Sprints will high-
the rain picked up and they light next Saturday night's
stayed with it trying to dry races, with the Sportsman,
out the track to no avail. Man- Mini Stocks, Pure Stocks, V8
agement kept an eye on the Thunder Stocks and 4 Cylin-
radar for weather and finally der Bombers and $1.00 Beer
gave up at 7 p.m. with an- Night on the grandstand
other line of showers moving side.




Sprin t Cup win


W w<


Superdome in good shape


SCopyrighted Material


.;4^^ Syndicated Content .
A ^w iCMmea N P id s

Available from Commercial News Providers

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.,,...M... *


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Available from Commercial News Providers
............. W W 4-- -


-. #.~


Winchester, Burkert wi:


LARRY BUGG muck for awhile. Other than
For the Chronicle that, it was fantastic. I took
the lead in the first 25 yards
On Saturday, the Fort Island of the swim."
Gulf Beach looked like Disney Burkert is working on her
World to a pair of triathletes swimming and biking. She
from Winter Garden. said she hopes to become a
Zach Winchester, a Winter professional triathlete some
Garden resident, was the day She has practically
men's overall winner in an grown up doing triathlons.
impressive time of 59:33 in "I just joined the (high
the Crystal River Labor Day school) swim team," said
Sprint 3 Triathlon. Burkert. "I swam the entire
Winter Garden's Alyssa way. The bike was great The
Burkert won a pair of titles. wind wasn't much of a factor.
She won the women's overall The outback run is nice and
with a time of 1;09:58. The 16- flat The bike is nice and flat"
year-old Ocoee High cross Tampa's Kelby Roberts
country: standout was the as the men's masters series
women's overall winner for winner with a time of 3:17:54.
the Crystal River Sprint Tampa's Denise Fairbanks
Triathlon Series. was the women's masters
Burkert was also the overall series winner with
women's overall winner in 4:28.04. She also was the
the 2007 Labor Day race. iLabor Day race winner with
"It (the wind) definitely a 1:10:59.
played a factor but I don't For two Homosassa resi-
think it was a problem," said dents, it was a first-time en-
Winchester, 26. "I never felt a durance test and both passed.
headwind. It (the course) is Lecanto High boys basket-
beautiful. Low tide had us ball head coach Chris Nichols
swimming through some and his son, Mychal, decided


they were going to see if they
could swim and bike as well
as run through the triathlon.
Mychal, who plays basketball
at Eckerd College, finished
45th overall with a time of one
hour and 15 minutes. Nichols,
51, finished 125th with a
1:28:48 time.
"It was awesome," said My-
chal Nichols. "For me, it was
a break from basketball. We
both are stuck in the gym all
year. Conditioning is tough
for me. He (the elder Nichols)
jumped in. I'm doing them
all, every one (triathlon) that
is out here. Me and my Dad
bike a lot. The swim was bru-
tal. I'm happy. This is another
thing we get to do together.
He busts me on the bike all
the time.
"When I get the best of him,
he has the cane and walker
that he uses."
Chris Nichols didn't need
the walker after the race.
"I'm surprisingly (feeling)
pretty good," said Chris
Nichols. "It's a good workout
It was fun. I will do it again. It


n CR Sprint
was neat because we could "I did fair
train together." Stevens said. "I'
In a battle of 50-some- as I thought I we
things, Dunnellon's Robbie There were
Stevens beat Robert Brockett pants who start<
for the age group title. The race dire
Stevens finished 21st with a lighted with th
time of 1:08:21. Brockett was race:
22nd with a time of 1:08:39. "We are so
Brockett and Danny race director C
Stevens Sr. organized the first "We had a great
Crystal River Triathlon at We had a record
Hunter Springs. came out. Ev
"I did a little gamemanship having good ti
on the bike and it cost me," happy to contain
said Brockett of Lecanto. "He We are in our ]
(Stevens) coasted me on the are going to brii
bike and I couldn't catch him. have some top
He did a great run and an letes. For us,
even better bike." dunk. The weat
"I did better than I did last treating us grea
time," said Stevens. "The Crystal Rive
conditions for me were ab- Series 2001
solutely perfect. I ran for my s Overall
life. I was able to stave him Men's Overall
(Brockett) off. Great job to Dr. dres Munera, Tam
Brockett. I am very happy I Women's Over
was able to PR for the year. Alyssa Burkert, W
Very hot and we love it." Men's Masters
Dunnellon's Danny Kelby Roberts, Tai
Stevens Jr. was 14th with a Women's Mast
time of 1:06:15. Denise Fairbanks,


3 triathlon


fly decent,"
m not as good
as."
256 partici-
ed the race.
sector was de-
e Labor Day
happy," said
Chris Moling.
at race today.
*d group that
erybody was
.me. We are
ue the series.
L2th year. We
ng it back. We
p notch ath-
it is a slam
her has been
t."
r Triathlon
S winners
Winner: An-
pa, 3:00:28.0
rall Winner:
inter Garden,
Winner:
mpa, 3:17:54
ters Winner:
Tampa,


4:28:04
Crystal River Labor Day
Sprint 3 2008 Results
Men's Overall winner: Zach
Winchester, Winter Garden,
59:33
Women's Overall winner:
Alyssa Burkert, Winter Garden,
1:09:58
Men's Masters winner: J.T.
Byme, Tybee Island, Ga.,
1:04:12
Women's Masters winner:
Denise Fairbanks, Tampa,
1:10:59
Top 10 Finishers
1. Zach Winchester, Winter
Garden, 59:33; 2. Andres
Munera, Tampa, 1:00:12; 3.
Ethan Copping, Tampa, 1:00:53;
4. Chris Pyhel, Tierra Verde,
1:02:44; 5. J.T. Byme, Tybee Is-
land, Ga., 1:04:12; 6. Joel Rich,
Gainesville, 1:04.30; 7. Mark
Vanderkarr, Tampa, 1:05:01; 8.
Robert Pennino, New York, N.Y,
1:05:29; 9. Ken Page, Lutz,
1:05:36; 10. Stephen Fullerton,
Altamonte Springs, 1:05.48.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS


I


*xfr '


::iBBE- -::


.49 OWWRO d'Ll











CITRUS COUN'I (FL) CHRONICLE


Central Division
1 GB L10
2 4-6
2 z-4-6
5 10', z-7-3
2 11 z-4-6
9 19/ 2-8

Central Division
ct GB L10
16 z-7-3
84 42 z-8-2
36 11 z-4-6
22 13 z-8-2
45 23V2 5-5
19 27 0-10


Los Angeles
Texas
Oakiand
Seattle


East Division
GB L10
7-3
5 z-7-3
12 z-6-4
14' z-5-5
22 2-8

East Division
GB L10
z-6-4
2 z-6-4
7 z-5-5
18 3-7
24 z-8-2


West Division
Pct GB L10
610 6-4
.486 17 4-6
.460 201' 5-5
.390 30 7-3


WILD CARD GLANCE
American League
W L Pct GG
Boston 80 57 .584 -
Chicago 77 60 .562
Minnesota 77 60 .562
New York 73 64 .533
National League
W L Pct GE
Milwaukee 80 57 .584 -
Philadelphia 75 63 .543 55/
St. Louis 74 64 .536 65'
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Toronto 6, N.Y.Yankees 2
Detroit 4, Kansas City 2
Seattle 6, Cleveland 4
Chicago White Sox 4, Boston 2
Tampa Bay 10, Baltimore 4
' Texas 4, L.A. Angels 3
Minnesota 12, Oakland 4
Monday's Games
N.Y.Yankees 13, Detroit 9
Boston 7, Baltimore 4
Cleveland 5, Chicago White Sox 0
Seattle at Texas, late
Today's Games
Baltimore (Liz 5-3) at Boston (Lester 12-5), 7:0
p.m. '
n : .,:: u,.'er 14-7) at Detroit (Lambe
0-1), 7:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Danks 10-7) at Clevelar
(Carmona 7-5), 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Perkins 12-3) at Toronto (Purcey
5), 7:07 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Mussina 16-7) at Tampa Ba
(Garza 11-7), 7:10 p.m.
Seattle (Feierabend 0-1) at Texas (McCarthy I
0), 8:05 p.m.
Oakland (Gonzalez 1-2) at Kansas City (Greink
9-9), 8:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Cincinnati 9, ?3n Fr3nciCO ?
N.Y. Mets 6, Fi...ra
Washington 8, Atlanta 4
Milwaukee 7, Pittsburgh 0
Houston 3, St. Louis 0
Philadelphia 5 Cr,,:.a g, Cut.: :
San Diego 2, C i:,io r ,.:, I
L.A. Dodgers 8, Arizona 1
Monday's Games
Florida 4, Atlanta 3
N.Y. Mets 4, Milwaukee 2
Colorado 4, San Francisco 0
Washington 7, Philadelphia 4
Houston 3, Chicago Cubs 0
Arizona 8, St. Louis 6
L.A. Dodgers 5, San Diego 2
Today's Games
Atlanta (Morton 4-8) at Florida (A.Sanchez 2-3
7:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (Hamels 11-8) at Washington (Lar
nan 8-12), 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Snell 5-10) at Cincinnati (Harang4
14), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Niese 0-0) at Milwaukee (Parra 10-6
8:05 p.mr. ., r,' 1
Houston (Backe 9-12) at Chicago Cubs (Zarr
brano 13-5), 8:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Lincecum 15-3) at Colorad
(L.Hernandez 1-3), 8:35 p.m.
St. Louis (Wainwright 7-3) at Arizona (Petit 3-3
9:40 p.m.
San Diego (Baek 4-8) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershav
2-5), 10:10 p.m.


Copyrighted Material J

Syndicated Content I

Available from Commercial News Providers


- Mw ol
4m --Sam_ MjpS


Yankees 13, Tigers 9
DETROIT Alex Rodriguez sparked
05 a scoring barrage with a two-run single

rt in the first inning and added an RBI in
each of the next two frames to help the
id New York Yankees build a huge cushion
2- they needed in a 13-9 win over the De-
troit Tigers on Monday.
ay Rodriguez's four RBIs helped the
Yankees take an 11-2 lead, but they
o- were ahead by just two runs following
ke five innings after giving up homers to
Gary Sheffield, Miguel Cabrera and
Brandon Inge.
Derek Jeter drove in one of two runs
in the sixth, padding the lead to 13-9.
Justin Verlander (10-15) lasted a ca-
reer-low 1 2-3 innings and gave up eight
runs five earned and seven hits
with two walks.
Brian Bruney (2-0) was credited with
the win for pitching 1 2-3 scoreless in-
nings in the middle of the game. Sidney
Ponson started and gave up seven runs
six earned and nine hits over three
innings.
In his major league debut, Phil Coke
struck out Cabrera with one on to get out
), of the seventh inning to maintain New
York's four-run lead.
n- The Yankees and Tigers played a
4, makeup game after a matchup in May
was rained out. The teams with the high-
), est payrolls in baseball combined for a
p rf'rm .rne that seemed as significant
- as a Grapefruit League exhibition. New
o York's opening-day payroll, counting
players on the disabled list, was $209.1
)' million and Detroit's was $138.7 million.
w Both underachieving teams began the
final month with double-digit deficits in


their divisions.
Perhaps the only intriguing moment
happened in the second inning when
Ivan Rodriguez came to the plate for the
first time against the Tigers since they
traded him, and the catcher was greeted
with a standing ovation. He acknowl-
edged the fans by taking off his helmet
and waving to the sold-out crowd.


NEW YORK


DETROIT
ab rhbi ab r hbi


Damon of 4 3 3 1 Grndrs of 4 3 2 0


Lee gets 20th victory
in Tribe's 5-0 win
CLEVELAND Cliff Lee became
Cleveland's first 20-game winner in 34
years, pitching a five-hitter for his second
career shutout to lead the Indians to a 5-
0 win over the Chicago White Sox on
Monday night.
Lee (20-2) is the first Indians pitcher
to reach 20 wins since Hall of Famer
Gaylord Perry went 21-13 in 1974. The
left-hander's milestone win his ninth
straight victory came exactly one year
to the day that he was recalled from the
minor leagues.
With a chance to join Perry as well as
Hall of Famers Bob Feller and Bob
Lemon in Cleveland's record book as 20-
game winners, Lee shut down the hard-
hitting, Central-leading White Sox with
ease. He gave up two singles to open
the first and then retired 21 in row.
After he got Carlos Quentin to ground
into a game-ending double play, Lee
punched his fist into his glove and
hugged catcher Kelly Shoppach as fire-
works boomed above Progressive Field.
And as he has done 19 other times this
season, Lee got in line to exchange
handshakes with his teammates.
First baseman Ryan Garko flipped
the ball to Lee, and he headed to the


Jeter ss 3 32 2 Planco 2b 6 1 1 o dugout as a video tribute from Perry and
BAbreu r 5 231 Ordnez rf 4 0 3 3 Feller was shown on the stadium's giant
ARdrgz3b 623 4 MiCabrIb 5 1 1 2 scoreboard.
Giambi lb 4 00 1 Joyce If 3 0 0 0 scoreboard.
Rnsom lb 0 00 0 Raburn If 1 0 0 0 CHICAGO CLEVELAND
Nadylf 5 01 2 Shffielddh 4 1 1 1 ab rhbi ab r hbi
HMatsu dh 5022 Larish 3b 5 1 2 0 OCabra ss 4 02 0 Szmore cf 5 1 0 0
Cano2b 511 0 ingec 4 1 1 2 Przynsc 4 01 0 JCrroll3b 3 0 0 0
IRodrz c 5 22 0 Sntiago ss 4 1 2 0 Quentin If 4 00 0 BFrnco If 4 0 1 1
Totals 42131713 Totals 40 913 8 Dye rf 3 00 0 Peralta ss 3 1 0 0
NewYork 443 002 000-13 Thome dh 3 00 0 Garko lb 4 1 2 0
Detroit 110 610 000- 9 Knerko lb 3 01 0 Choo dh 4 0 3 1
E-Cano (13), Granderson (4), Larish2(2).DP- Swisher cf 3 00 0 FGtrrzrf 2 1 1 0
Detroit 1. LOB-New York 11, Detroit 11. 2B- AIRmrz 2b 3 00 0 Shppch c 3 1 1 1
Granderson (22), Ordonez (27). HR-Damon Crede 3b 3 01 0 ACabra 2b 3 0 1 2
(12), MiCabrera (30), Sheffield (14), Inge (11). Totals 30 05 0 Totals 31 5 9 5
SB-BAbreu (16), Inge (2). SF-Giambi, Nady, Chicago 000 000 000-0
Ordonez. Cleveland 011 200 01x-5
IP H R ER BB SO E-Richard (3). DP-Chicago 1, Cleveland 2.
NewYork LOB-Chicag '3, Cleveland 8. 2B-Choo (24),
P..:r,:n 3 9 7 6 1. 1 FGutierrez (22), Shoppach (23), ACabrera (15).
ERamirez 11-3 2 2 2 3 1 SB-JCarroll (7). S-Shoppach. SF-ACabrera.
BruneyW,2-0 12-3 1 0 0 1 3 IP H R ERBB SO
Coke 1 1 0 0 0 2 Chicago
DMarte 1 0 0 0 0 2 Richard L,2-3 4 6 4 3 2 2
Britton 1 0 0 0 1 0 Wassermann 11-3 1 0 0 1 1
Detroit Logan 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
VrlnderL,10-15 12-3 7 8 5 2 2 MacDougal 1 0 0 0 0 1
Seay 1-3 4 3 3 1 0 Russell 1 2 1 1 0 1
Alopez" -32-3 4' 2 2 1 3 Cleveland -
Dolsi 2 2 0 0 3 1 CLeeW,20-2 9 5 0 0 0 4
Fossum 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Richard pitched to 1 batter in the 5th.
Ponson pitched to 5 batters in the 4th, Seay HBP-by Russell (FGutierrez). WP-Wasser-
pitched to 4 batters in the 3rd. mann.
WP-Coke. Umpires-Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Larry
Umpires-Home, Chuck Meriwether; First, Bill Vanover; Second, James Hoye; Third, Tim Mc-
Welke; Second, Chris Guccione; Third, Tim Welke. Clelland.
T-3:46. A-44,336 (41,070). T-2:26. A-23,317 (43,545).


Red Sox 7, Orioles 4
BOSTON Dustin Pedroia's two-run
single capped a four-run sixth inning, Paul
Byrd pitched seven efficient innings and
the Boston Red Sox beat the struggling
Baltimore Orioles 7-4 on Monday night.
The Red Sox, who had the ALs sec-
ond-best record at 18-9 in August but
'il1'1 i,, 1 ,'ain .'IIu,-,,.I on AL East-leading
Tampa Bay, which went 21-7, pulled to
five games behind the idle Rays. Boston
increased its lead to three games in the
wild card race.
BP iiiin':, swept in a three-garrme se-
i i,s at Tampa Bay over the weekend
when its pitchers allowed 34 runs, lost
for the ninth time in 10 games.
Pedroia, who hit .374 in August and
closed the month going 9-for-12, scored
33 runs last month, the most for the Red
Sox since Dom DiMaggio and Billy
Goodwin had 35 in 1950, according to
the Elias Sports Bureau.'
On Monday, he was 2-for-4 and
scored a run.
Jason Varitek and Jeff Bailey hit con-
secutive homers for the Red Sox.
Varitek's tied Hall of Famer Carlton Fisk
for a club record with his 157th as a
catcher.
Adam Jones, Juan Castro and Kevin
Millar had solo home runs for Baltimore.
Millar's was his 20th, the third time -
and first since he hit 25 with the Red
Sox in 2003- he's reached that mark.


BALTIMORE

BRbrts 2b
AJones cf
Mrkkis rf
Huff 3b
RHrndz c
Scott dh
Millar lb
Payton If
JCastro ss
Sizar ph
Totals
Baltimore
Boston


ab r hbi
3000

4 01 1
401 0
3 00 0
4 01 0
4 1 2 1
4 01 0
322 1
1 00 0
34 49 4
101
020


BOSTON


ab r h bi
Ellsbryrf 5 0 1 0
Pedroia2b 4 1 2 2
Ortizdh 3 0 0 0
Yukilis 3b 4 0 0 0
Bay If 4 1 1 0
Lowrie ss 2 1 1 2
Varitekc 5 1 1 1
JBailylb 2 2 1 1
Corass 0 0 0 0
Crisp cf 4 1 1 1
Totals 33 7 8 7
001 100-4
004 01x-7


Astros 3, Cubs 0
CHICAGO Roy Oswalt allowed four
hits and came within two outs of a shutout
and the Houston Astros ran their winning
streak to six games with a 3-0 victory over
the Chicago Cubs on Monday.
The Cubs have lost three straight, all
at home -their first three-game skid at
Wrigley Field since August of last year.
They remained 4V2 game ahead of the
Brewers in the NL Central after Milwau-
kee lost 4-2 to the Mets.
Oswalt (13-9), who has won seven of
his last eight decisions, took a two-hit
shutout into the ninth. But pinch-hitter
Daryle Ward and Alfonso Soriano hit back-
to-back singles with one out before Jose
Valverde was summoned from the bullpen.
Valverde got his 38th save in 44
Chances when Kosuke Fukudome hit into
a torceout and Derrek Lee flied out to the
right field .warning track to end the game.
Chicago hasn't had an extra base hit
since Soriano homered in the seventh
inning of Friday's game against the
Phillies. The Cubs' last 27 hits have all
been singles.
Miguel Tejada tripled to start the
fourth against Jason Marquis (9-8) when
he hit a line drive off the ivy-covered left-
field wall and Soriano couldn't retrieve
the ball. Lance Berkman walked and
Geoff Blum hit a liner to center for a sac-
rifice fly with Berkman alertly taking sec-
ond on the throw.
HOUSTON CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Erstad cf 5 000 ASrano If 4 0 1 0
Wggntn If 3000 Fkdme rf 4 0 0 0
Bourn cf 0000 DLeelb 4 0 0 0
Tejada ss 422 0 ArRmz 3b 3 0 0 0
Brkmnlb 2 120 DeRosa2b 3 0 0 0
Blum 3b 3 0 1 Edmnd cf 3 0 0 0
Pence rf 3 02 1 Soto c 3 0 1 0
JCstillo 2b 4 00 0 Theriot ss 3 0 1 0
Asmus c 4 000 Mrquis p 0 0 q 0
Oswalt p 4 01 0 Fntenot ph 1 0 0 0
VIverdep 0 00 0 Smrdzjp 0 0 0 0
Wuertz p 0 00 0
Ward ph 1 0 1 0
Totals 32 37 2 Totals 29 0 4 0


E-Markakis (3), Miller (1). DP-Boston 1. LOB- Houston 000 200 010-3
Baltimore 5, Boston 12. 2B-Huff (44), Bay (7). Chicago 000 000 000-0
Lowrie (18). HR-AJones (8), Millar (20), JCas- E-ArRamirez (13), Soto (5). DP-Houston 1,
tro (2), Varitek (12), JBailey (2). SB-Pedroia (17). Chicago 1. LOB-Houston 7, Chicago 3. 2B-
S-BRoberts. Pence (28). 3B-Tejada (3). SB-Berkman (16).
IP H R ER BB SO CS-Pence (9). S-Marquis. SF-Eiujrr,
Baltimore IP H R 5R BB 50
Olson L,8-7 52-3 6 6 6 5 4 Houston
Sarfate 11-3 1 0 0 3 2 OswaltW,13-9 81-3 4 0 0 0 3
Miller 2-3 1 1 0 2 1 .i -,..: .:, 2-3; 0 0 0 A,...
Bierd. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 'Chicago ... .
Boston Marquis L,9-8 6 5 2 2 3 :'8
PByrdW,10-11 7 7 4 4 1 4 Samardzija 12-3 2 1 1 1 2
JLopez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Wuertz 11-3 0 0 0 0 1
Papelbon S.35 1 2 0 0 0 2 WP-Samardzija.
PB-Varitek. Umpires-Home, Gary Cederstrom; First;
Umpires-Home, Tim Tschida; First, Jim Joyce; 1 Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third,
Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Rob Drake. Tim Timmons.
T-2:50. A-37,565 (37,400). T-2:38. A-40,670 (41,160).


Dodgers 5, Padri
LOS ANGELES- Greg Ma
Roger Clemens for eighth place
reer list with his 354th victory, lea
Los Angeles Dodgers to a 5-2 w
the San Diego Padres on Mondt
Maddux (7-11) allowed two
six hits, struck out four and wal
It was the four-time Cy Young w
third start with the Dodgers since
Padres traded him back to Los
on Aug. 19, after Brad Penny w
the disabled list with a shoulder
Maddux, an eight-time All-S
made 736 starts compared to 7
Clemens a seven-time CyYc
ner and 11-time All-Star anc
losses are 41 more than the Ro
during his 24-year career.
The 42-year-old Maddux has
complete games, 35 shutouts, 3
strikeouts and a 3.15 career ER
seasons. Clemens had an almo
cal a 3.12 lifetime ERA with 118
games, 46 shutouts and 4,672 s
which is third on the all-time list.
Maddux was 6-9 with a 3.99
26 starts for San Diego this sea
cluding a 14-game winless stre
which he was )-5 with a a 4.48
his first two starts after returning
Dodgers, he gave up nine runs
hits in road losses.


SAN DIEGO


LOS ANGEL


ab rhbi
Giles rf 4 1 1 0 Martin c
LRdrgz ss 4 0 1 0 Ethier rf
Kzmnff 3b 401 1 MRmrzlIf
AdGzlzlb 4 1 1 0 Loneylb
Hadley If 4 01 1 Kemp cf
Vnable cf 3 00 0 Blake 3b
Hundly c 4 01 0 Dewitt 2b
Antnelli 2b 4 0 1 0 Berroa ss
CYoungp 1 000 Mddux p
Mrdith p 0 00 0 Beimel p
EGnzlz ph 1 000 Wade p
Hnsley p 0000 MaSwyph
Hmpsn p 0000 Kuo p
Grcprr ph
Brxton p
Totals 33 2 7 2 Totals


San Diego 100 001 000-2
Los Angeles 121 000 10x-5
E-Hundley (3). DP-San Diego 1. LOB-San
Diego 6, Los Angeles 7. 2B-AdGonzalez (24),
Headley (12), Berroa (8). HR-Blake (7). SB-
Ethier (6), Kemp (32), Blake (1). S-CYoung.
SF-MRamirez.
IP H R ER BB SO
San Diego
CYoungL,4-5 5 6 4 4 3 3
Meredith 1 0 0 0 0 0
Hensley 1 3 1 1 0 0
Hampson 1 0 0 0 1 0
Los Angeles
Maddux W,7-11 52-3 6 2 2 0 4
Beimel 0 0 0 0 1 0
Wade 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
Kuo 2 0 0 0 0 3
BroxtonS,11 1 1 0 0 0 2
Beimel pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
Umpires-Home, Bill Miller; First, Jerry Meals;
Second, Gary Darling; Third, Paul Emmel.
T-2:39. A-44,087 (56,000).


es 2 Rockies 4, Giants 0
ddux tied DENVER Jorge De La Rosa
on the ca- pitched seven shutout innings and had
fading the an RBI single, Willy Taveras stole three
'in over bases and scored twice and the Col-
ay night. orado Rockies beat the San Francisco
runs and Giants 4-0 on Monday.
ked none. De La Rosa (8-7) was sharp for the
inner's fifth straight start, allowing four hits, strik-
ce the ing put six and walking one. He didn't
Angeles allow a runner past first base and twice
lent on erased leadoff singles by inducing dou-
rinjury. ble plays.
tar, has The defending NL champion Rockies
07 by win began September six games behind the
bung win- Diamondbacks in the NL West. They are

pocket had hoping for another spectacular finish,
after going 20-8 last September. Col-
109 orado has won 14 of their last 15 Sep-
,361 tember games overall.
A over 23 Following Benji Molina's two-out sin-
st identi- gle in the fourth, De La Rosa didn't allow
complete a hit and retired 10 of the last 11 batters
strikeouts, he faced, including striking out four of the
last five. He was lifted for a pinch-hitter in
ERA in the seventh.
ason, in- Since giving up seven earned runs in
ak in 1 2-3 innings against Florida on July 31,
ERA. In De La Rosa has gone at least six innings
g to the in each of his five starts and has not al-
and 17 lowed more than three runs in any out-
ing. He has a 1.78 ERA during that
LES stretch.
ab r h bi Jonathan Sanchez (8-10), who was
4 1 1 0 activated from the 15-day disabled list

2 0 1 1 before the game, struck out six, walked
4 0 2 1 three and allowed only three hits in
4 0 0 0 seven innings.
4 2 2 1
3 0 0 0 SAN FRAN COLORADO
4 1 1 1 ab rhbi ab r hbi
2 0 1 1 Winn rf 4000 Barmes 2b 4 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 FLewis If 4 01 0 Tveras cf 3 2 1 0
0 0 0 0 Sndovallb 4 00 0 HllidayIf 3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 BMolnac 403 0 Atkinslb 2 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 Rhlngrpr 0 000 Innettac 3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 Rwand cf 4000 JBaker 3b 3 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 Aurilia 3b 4 02 0 Corpas p 0 0 0 0
31 5 9 5 Burrissss 4 01 0 Fentes pn 0 0n n


Ochoa 2b
Velez 2b
JSnchz p
Iskawa ph
Yabu p
Totals


2 00 0
1 0 1 0
1 00 0
1 00 0
0000
33 08 0


San Francisco 000
Colorado 021


Splbrgh rf
Tlwtzki ss
La Ros p
IStwart 3b

Totals'
000 000-0
000 01x-


3 1 0 0
3 1 2 1'
2 0 1 1
1 0 0 0


1000
427


DP-Colorado 2. LOB-San Francisco 7, Col-
orado 4. 3B-Tulowitzki (2). SB-Taveras 3 (65).
SF-Atkins.
IP. H R ERBB SO
San Francisco
JSanchez L,8-107 3 3 3 3 6
Yabu 1 1 1 1 1 3
Colorado
LaRosW,8-7 7 4 0 0 1 6
Corpas 1 2 0 0 0 1
Fuentes 1 2 0 0 0 2
WP-Yabu.
Umpires-Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Mike
Reilly; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Bob Davidson.
T-2:27. A-31,388 (50,449).


D'Backs 8, Cardinals 6
PHOENIX Stephen Drew became
the first player to hit for the cycle in Chase
Field, and newly acquired David Eckstein
singled home the winning run to help the
Arizona Diamondbacks rally past the St.
Louis Cardinals 8-6 on Monday.
Adam Dunn, Chris Young and Mark
Reynolds also homered for the slumping
Diamondbacks, who overcame a poor
start by Randy Johnson.
Batting leadoff, Drew singled in the
first, tripled in the third and homered in
the fifth against St. Louis Cardinals
starter Joel Pineiro. He hit a ground-rule
double in the seventh against reliever
Kyle McClellan (2-7) as the Chase Field
crowd rose for a standing ovation.
Drew added another double in the
eighth for his fifth hit, matching a career
high and becoming the 12th Diamond-
backs player to have five hits in a game.
Drew also became the third Dia-
mondback to hit for the cycle in the fran-
chise's 11-year history.


ST. LOUIS

Izturis ss
Ldwick rf
Pujols lb
Glaus 3b
YMolna c
FLopez If
Mather cf
Schmkr cf
Pineiro p
Stvnha ph
Villone p
McCllIn p
Flores p
Sprngr p
BTmsn p
Miles 2b


ab rhbi
5 13 0
4121

401 0
5 1 1 1
5 1 3 1
2 1 1 1
3 000
2000
1 00 0
0 00 0
1 00 0
0000
0 0000
0 00 0
2000


ARIZONA


SDrew ss 5
Eckstin 2b 4
CJkson If 4
Dunn lb 2
Rynlds 3b 3
Young cf 3
Mntero c 4
Upton rf 3
TCIark lb 0
RaJnsn p 1
Pguero p 0
CBurke ph 1
Rauch p 0
Quails p 0
Salazar ph 1
TPena p 0


ab r h bi


3 5 1
0 2 2

2 1 1
1 1 2
1 1 11
0 0 00
0 1 0
0 0 00
0 0 00
0 0 00
0 0 00
0 0 0
0 0 0
1 1 0
0 0 00


Tracyph 1 0 0 0
Lyon p 0 0 0 0
Totals 37 6126 Totals 32 812 7
St. Louis 023 001 000-6
Arizona 011 112 20x-8
E-Reynolds (26). DP-St. Louis 2, Arizona 3.
LOB-St. Louis 10, Arizona 6. 2B-Ludwick 2
(33), SDrew 2 (36). 3B-SDrew (10). HR-Pujols
(30), YMolina (6), FLopez (3), Mather (8), SDrew
(16), Dunn (35), Reynolds (27), Young (19). SB-
Izturis 2 (19). S-Young. SF-Eckstein.
IP H R ER BB SO
St. Louis
Pineiro 5 6 4 4 2 3
Villone 0 0 1 1 1 0
McClellan L,2-7 11-3 4 3 3 0 1
Flores 0 0 0 0 1 0
Springer 2-3 0 0 0 0 1
BThompson 1 2 0 0 0 0
Arizona
RaJohnson 32-3 6 5 5 3 8
Peguero 11-3 0 0 0 0 0
Rauch I 2 1 1 2 0
Qualls W,3-8 1 1 0 0 0 1
TPena 1 1 0 0 0 1
LyonS,26 1 2 0 0 0 1
Villone pitched to 1 batter in the 6th, Flores
pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
HBP-by TPena (Ludwick). WP-Springer.
Umpires-Home, Dan lassogna; First, Ron
Kulpa; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Bill Hohn.
T-3:02. A-35,075 (48,771).


Nationals 7, Phillies 4
WASHINGTON Ryan Zimmerman
hit a two-run home unr a di tl Washing-
ton Nationals won their seventh straight
game, 7-4 over the Philadelphia Phillies
on Monday.
Starter Tim Redding didn't allow a hit
in the first five innings for the Nationals,
who are on their best streak since a 10-
game stretch in June 2005.
The Phillies dropped two games be-
hind the Mets in the NL East. New York
rallied to beat Milwaukee 4-2.
The only two hits given up by Redding
(10-8) came in the sixth, before he was
lifted for a reliever. Redding allowed three
runs in 5 2-3 innings. He hit two batters.
Redding's 10 wins is a career high,
and he is the first Washington pitcher to
reach the mark since Ramon Ortiz did
so in 2006.
Jimmy Rollins hit a solo home run,
his 10th of the season, in the ninth for
the Phillies.
Kyle Kendrick (11-8) got the loss,
allowing six runs on eight hits in four
innings.
PHILA WASHINGTON
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Rollins ss 4 11 1 WHarrs If 5 1 2 1
Vctrinocf 4 1 1 0 CGzmnss 5 2 2 1
Utley2b 3 01 0 Zmrmnn3b 3 2'1 2
Howard 1b 4 1 1 1 Mlidgecf 4 0 1 2
Werthlf 3 1 0 0 Bliardlb 3 0 1 0
Dobbs 3b 2000 Dukes rf 2 1 1 0
Feliz 3b 1 00 0 Flores c 4 0 2 1
Stairs rf 2 000 Bonfcio 2b 4 0 1 0
Burrell If 1 00 1 Rdding p 3 1 1 0
Coste c 200 1 Mnning p 0 0 0 0
Kndrck p 1 00 0 Estrda p 0 0 0 0
Tguchiph 1 00 0 SRivra p 0 0 0 0
Happ p 000 0 Shell p 0 0 0 0
Ruiz ph 1 000 Brndna ph 1 0 0 0
Cndrey p 00000, Colome p 0 0 0 0
Seanez p 0 00 0
Brnllett ph 1 00 0
Totals 30 44 4 Totals 34 712 7
Philadelphia 000 003 001-4
Washington 200 400 10x-7
E-Rollins (6), Flores (5), Redding (2). DP-
Philadelphia 1. LOB-Philadelphia 7, Washington
8.2B-Howard (20), CGuzman (32), Flores (18).
3B-WHarris (4). HR-Rollins (10), Zimmerman
(10). SB-Victorino (30), CGuzman (5), Milledge
(20). CS-Viclorino (10), Bonifacio (3).
IP H R ER BB SO
Philadelphia
Kendrick L,11-8 4 8 6 6 3 1
Happ 1 1 0 0 0 2
Condrey 2 2 1 0 0 2
Seanez 1 1 0 0 0 1
Washington
Redding W,10-8 52-3 2 3 3 3 2
Manning 0 0 0 0 1 0
Estrada 1-3 0 0 0 1 0
SRivera 1 1 0 0 0 1
Shell 1 0 0 0 0 1
Colome 1 1 1 1 0 2
Manning pitched to 1 batter in the 6th,
HBP-by Estrada (Coste), by Redding (Vic-
torino), by Happ (Dukes), by Kendrick (Dukes), by
Redding (Utley). WP-Kendrick.
Umpires-Home, Bruce Dreckman; First, Scott
Barry; Second, Brian Gorman; Third, Gerry Davis.
T-3:13.A-28,393 (41,888).


Available from Commercial News Providers


q- 41-


Mets 4, Brewers 2
MILWAUKEE -The shadows in late
afternoon at Miller Park can be brutal to
hitters, but Carlos Delgado made good
contact anyway.
Delgado's two-run homer off Eric
Gagne in the eighth inning propelled the
New York Mets to a 4-2 victory over the
Milwaukee Brewers on Monday.
"Probably the worst shadows that I've
been involved with since I've been in
professional baseball, but it goes the
same way for both teams," Delgado
said. "It was pretty tough, but whatever.
We got it done."
The Mets had little success against
Ben Sheets, but the Brewers' right-han-
der left the game after five scoreless in-
nings as a precautionary measure with
tightness in his left groin. New York then
battered six Milwaukee relievers for four
runs on seven hits and four walks in the
final four innings.
"He's one of our top pitchers," Mil-
waukee manager Ned Yost said of
Sheets. "Do you wanna take a chance
of losing him? I don't. I take no chances
with starting pitchers this time of year.
Very, very slight, started to get some
tightness and I'm not taking a chance of
him pulling it."
It was the fourth win in five games for
the Mets, and all four victories have
been comebacks.
"Good teams do this," Delgado said.
"It'simportant. It shows that you can do
it. Ideally, you want to be ahead but if
you're not you've got to put together
some good at bats, get some base run-
ners and come up with a big hit. It says
a lot about the character and the will we
have with this ballclub."


It was Delgado's 462nd career
homer, tying him with Jose Canseco for
31st place on the all-time list.


NEWYORK

JReyes ss
Murphy If
DWrght 3b
DIgado lb
Beltran cf
EnChvz cf
Church rf
Easley 2b
Schndrc
MAnsn ph.
Cancel c
JSntna p
Tatis ph
Figroa p
Flciano p
JoSmth p
LCstillo ph
Ayala p

Totals
New York
Milwaukee


MILWAUKEE


ab rhbi
402 0 Weeks 2b
4 12 0 Hardy ss
5 00 0 Braun If
4 1 2 2 Fielder lb
4 22 0 Hart rf
0000 MCmrn cf
4 01 1 BHall 3b
3000 Drham ph
2 00 0 Kendall c
0000 Sheets p
1 00 0 Dillon ph
2 000 Vllneva p
0000 Shouse p
0 00 0 Riske p
0 00 0 Stetter p
0000 Gwynn ph
1 000 Gagne p
0 00 0 Mota p
Nelson ph
34 4 9 3 Totals
000 000 130-4
100 001 000-2


ab r h bi
3 0 0 0

4 12 1
4 1 1 0
4 0 2 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
4 0 1 0
1 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 0
34 2 8 1


LOB-New York 8, Milwaukee 7. 2B-JReyes
(34). Murpny (41, Beltran (33), Church (13), Braun
2 (37). 3B-iHardy (3). HR-Delgado (31). SB-
Weeks (18). CS-JReyes (13). S-MCameron.
IP H R ER BB SO
New York
JSantana 6 7 2 2 1 10
Figueroa W,3-3 1 1 0 0 0 1
Feliciano 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
JoSmith 2-3 0 0 0 0 2
Ayala S.4 1 0 0 0 0 1
Milwaukee
Sheets 5 2 0 0 1 0
Villanueva 2-3 1 0 0 1 2
Shouse 1 1 1 1 0 0
Riske 0 0 0 0 2 0
Stetter 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
GagneL,4-3 1 4 3 3 0 1
Mota 1 1 0 0 1 1
Frgueroa pitched to 1 batter in the 8th, Riske
pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
WP--Stetter. Balk-JSantana.
Umpires-Hlome, Ed Rapuano; First, Paul
Nauert; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Brian O'Nora.
T-3:09. A-.1,476 (41,900).


Tampa Bay
Boston
New York
Toronto
Baltimore



New York
Philadelphia
Florida
Atlanta
Washington


W
Arizona 70
Los Angeles 68
Colorado 65
San Francisco 59
San Diego 53
z-first game was a win


Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City



Chicago
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Houston
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


West Division


Home
39-30
40-30 ,
37-30
30-39
32-39


Mt.joit LEA(;Ui RkSEBALI.


.


) 1











Or I UESDA CY, -jEPTFMB(FL)CLONICL


RA Tuc-FAv I-M:n,:n2:.D 9 n2o0


GOLF
PGA Tour Deutsche Bank
Monday
At TPC Boston
Norton, Mass.
Purse: $7 million
Yardage: 7,207; Par: 71
Final Round
(FedExCup points in parentheses)
Vijay Singh (11000), $1,260,000
64-66-69-63-262 -22
Mike Weir (7400),'$756,000
61-68-67-71-267 -17
Ernie Els (4900), $406,000
66-65-69-70-270 -14
Camilo Villegas (4900), $406,000
68-66-63-73-270 -14
Tim Herron (3900), $266,000
72-67-67-65-271 -13
Sergio Garcia (3900), $266,000
67.64-68-72-271 -13
Chad Campbell (3558), $218,167
67-70-69-66-272 -12
Justin Leonard (3558), $218,167
69-70-66-67-272 -12
Jim Furyk (3558), $218,167
66-65-69-72-272 -12
Steve Marino (3250), $175,000
66-66-71-70-273 -11
Ken Duke (3250), $175,000
66-67-70-70-273 -11
Ben Crane (3250), $175,000
72-65-63-73-273 -11
Steve Stricker (3000), $140,000
69-67-70-68-274 -10
Ryuji Imada (3000), $140,000
69-65-68-72-274 -10
Johnson Wagner (2775), $108,500
68-65-74-68-275 -9
Hunter Mahan (2775), $108,500
70-64-72-69-275 -9
Steve Flesch (2775), $108,500
68-65-73-69-275 -9
Angel Cabrera (2775), $108,500
67-68-69-71-275 -9
Heath Slocum (2775), $108,500
64-68-69-74-275 -9
Tim Clark (2775), $108,500
66-62-73-74-275 -9
K.J. Choi (2500), $70,000
69-70-70-67-276 -8
Pat Perez (2500), $70,000
69-69-68-70-276 -8
Brett Quigley (2500), $70,000
69-70-67-70-276 -8
Carl Pettersson (2500), $70,000
67-68-68-73-276 -8
Richard S. Johnson (2500), $70,000
67-66-69-74-276 -8
Briny Baird (2500), $70,000
64-69-68-75-276 -8
J.J. Henry (2348), $48,650
68-69-71-69-277 -7
Brandt Snedeker (2348), $48,650
67-68-72-70-277 -7
Boo Weekley (2348), $48,650
70-67-70-70-277 -7
Anthony Kim (2348), $48,650
66-66-74-71-277 -7
Ben Curtis (2348), $48,650
65-65-75-72-277 -7
Michael Allen (2348), $48,650
71-68-66-72-277 -7
John Merrick (2259), $36,200
64-68-76-70-278 -6
John Senden (2259), $36,200
69-69-70-70-278 -6
Charley Hoffman (2259), $36,200
67-69-71-71-278 -6
Stuart Appleby (2259), $36,200
70-66-70-72-278 -6
Jonathan Byrd (2259), $36,200
67-69-69-73-278 -6
Stewart Cink (2259), $36,200
67-69-69-73-278 -6
Jesper Parnevik (2259), $36,200
68-71-66-73-278 .-6
John Rollins:(2200), $28;000
73-66-70-70-279 -5
Tim Petrovic (2200), $28,000
71-65-72-71-279 -5
Mark Wilson (2200), $28,000
69-69-67-74-279 -5
Woody Austin (2200), $28,000
72-66-66-75-279 -5
Bubba Watson (2151), $21,163
70-69-71-70-280 -4
Bo Van Pelt (2151), $21,163
67-67-74-72-280 -4
Nick O'Hern (2151), $21,163
69-66-73-72-280 -4
Robert Allenby (2151), $21,163
70-67-71-72-280 -4
Scott McCarron (2151), $21,163
69-70-69-72-280 -4
Charlie Wi (2151), $21,163
66-67-71-76-280 -4
Jason Day (2115), $16,100
70-66-74-71-281 -3
Ryan Palmer (2115), $16,100
67-68-74-72-281 -3
Andres Romero (2115), $16,100
68-69-72-72-281 -3
Brian Gay (2115), $16,100
68-68-73-72-281 -3
Trevor Immelman (2115), $16,100
71-67-71-72-281 -3
Stephen Ames (2115), $16,100
71-67-71-72-281 -3
Kevin Sutherland (2115), $16,100
70-67-71-73-281 -3
Martin Laird (2115), $16,100
70-68-70-73-281 -3
Bart Bryant (2115), $16,100
69-70-68-74-281 -3
Brian Davis (2115), $16,100
70-66-70-75-281 -3
Lucas Glover (2115), $16,100
68-71-67-75-281 -3
Tom Pernice, Jr. (2115), $16,100
69-67-69-76-281 -3
Kevin Streelman (2115), $16,100
66-65-73-77-281 -3
Scott Verplank (2106), $14,770
69-68-71-74-282 -2
John Mallinger (2106), $14,770
66-67-74-75-282 -2
Chez Reavie (2106), $14,770
69-69-69-75-282 -2
Jeff Overton (2106), $14,770
66-67-72-77-282 -2
Fredrik Jacobson (2103), $14,350
67-68-74-74-283 -1
D.J.Trahan (2103), $14,350


-sm


For the record









3-6-0-3
SFlorida Lttery 0-9-8 .
CASH 3 (early)



LoteryPLAY 4 (eartey)



Here are the winning 2-7-9-7
numbers selected FANTASY 5
Mondayin the 4 5 9 -20 -27
Florida Lottery:



= On the AI. !AVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (66 ION) New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Atlanta Braves at Florida Marlins
8 p.m. (WGN) Houston Astros at Chicago Cubs
SOCCER
12 p.m. (FSNFL) English Premier League: Aston Villa vs.
Liverpool. (Taped)
8 p.m. (47 FAM) English Premier League: Everton vs.
Portsmouth. (Taped)
TENNIS
11 a.m. (USA) U.S. Open Men's Fourth Round and Women's
Quarterfinals
7 p.m. (USA) U.S. Open Men's Fourth Round and Women's
Quarterfinals
2 a.m. (USA) U.S. Open Match of the Day (Same-day Tape)


SPrep CALENDAR

TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
BOYS SOCCER
4:30 p.m. Bayshore Christian at Seven Rivers
VOLLEYBALL
6 p.m. Crystal River at Dunnellon
6:30 p.m. Lecanto at North Marion
7 p.m. Belleview at Citrus
BOYS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Lecanto and Springstead at Citrus
GIRLS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Citrus at Hemando (Brooksville Golf & CC)


67-66-70-80-283
Rocco Mediate (2100), $14,000
69-70-71-74-284
Frank Lickliter II (2100), $14,000
73-65-70-76-284
Bill Haas (2100), $14,000
69-70-66-79-284
Geoff Ogilvy (2098), $13,720
67-70-73-76-286


U.S. Open Results
Monday
At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis
,Center
NewYork
Purse: $20.657 million
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles
Men
Fourth Round
Mardy Fish, United States, def. Gael Monfils (32),
France, 7-5, 6-2,6-2.
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Sam Querrey, United
States, 6-2, 5-7, 7-6 (2), 6-3.
Juan Martin del Potro (17), Argentina, def. Kei
Nishikori, Japan, 6-3, 6-4,6-3.
Andy Murray (6), Britain, def. Stanislas Wawrinka
(10), Switzerland, 6-1, 6-3,6-3.
Women
Fourth Round
Dinara Safina (6), Russia, def. Anna-Lena
Groenefeld, Germany, 7-5, 6-0.
Flavia Pennetta (16), Italy, def. Amelle Mauresmo
(32), France, 6-3, 6-0.
Venus Williams (7), United States, def. Agnieszka
Radwanska (9), Poland, 6-1, 6-3.
Serena Williams (4), United States, def. Severine
Bremond, France, 6-2,6-2.
Doubles
Men
Third Round
Maximo Gonzalez and Juan Monaco, Argentina,
def. Mahesh Bhupathi, India, and Mark Knowles (4),
Bahamas, 2-6,6-4,6-4..
Feliciano Lopez and Femando Verdasco, Spain,
def. Marc Gicquel and Sebastien Grosjean, France,
3-6, 6-3, 6-3.
Tommy Robredo, Spain, and Sergio Roitman, Ar-
gentina, def. Marcelo Melo and Andre Sa (15), Brazil,
6-2,6-4.
Robert Undstedt, Sweden, and Jarkko Nieminen,
Finland, def. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zi-
monjic (1), Serbia, 6-4, 6-7 (11), 6-2.
Bob and Mike Bryan (2), United States, def. Michal
Mertinak, Slovakia, and Lovro Zovko, Croatia, 6-3,
6-2.
Bruno Soares, Brazil, and Dusan Vemic, Serbia,
def. Igor Kunitsyn and Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, 7-6
(9), 6-7 (7), 7-6 (3).
Women
Third Round
Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, and Ai Sugiyama
(4), Japan, def. Lindsay Davenport, United States,
and Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-3.
Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia, and Virginie Raz-
zano, France, def. Anna-Lena Groenefe[d, Germany,

ab 411111.- -.*-d -


and Patty Schnyder, Switzerland, 6-2, 6-4.
Mixed
Quarterfinals
Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Leander Paes (5),
India, def. Vladimira Uhlirova and Martin Damm,
Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-2.
Nadia Petrova, Russia, and Jonas Bjorkman,
Sweden, delf Rennae Stubbs, Australia, and Robert
Lindstedt, Sweden, 6-3, 6-2.
Liezel Huber, United States, and Jamie Murray,
Britain, def. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, and Nenad
Zimonjic (2), Serbia, 7-6 (5), 6-7 (9), 11-9 tiebreak.
Junior Singles
Boys
First Round
Grigor Dimitrov ,1 Bulg ri .iel .i'urh- *bry,
France, 6-2, 6-2.
Matt Reid, Australia, def. Jose Hernandez, Do-
minican Republic, 6-2, 6-2.
Christopher Rungkat, Indonesia, def. Johannes
Robert Van Overbeek, United States, 6-2, 7-5.
Henri Kontinen (4), Finland, def. Takanyi
Garanganga, Zimbabwe, 7-6 (7), 6-3.
Ryan Harrison (9), United States, def. Adrien
Puget, France, 6-3, 6-2.
Bradley Klahn (13), United States, def. Pablo Car-
reno-Busta, Spain, 6-4, 6-3.
Hiroyasu Ehara, Japan, def. James Seal, United
States, 6-2,7-5.
Alessandro Giannessi, Italy, def. Harry Fowler,
United States, 6-4, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (3).
Matthew Kandath, United States, def. Giacomo
Miccini, Italy, 7-5, 6-4.
Yang Tsung-hua (1), Taiwan, def. Nikolaus Moser,
Austria, 7-6 (6), 6-4.
Dominik Schulz, Germany, def. Raymond
Sarmiento, United States, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (3).
Devin Britton, United States, def. Bernard Tomic
(2), Australia, 3-6, 6-3,6-2.
Girls
First Round
Ksenia Lykina (8), Russia, def. Bistra Otashllyska,
Bulgaria, 6-1, 6-2.
Elena Bogdan (5), Romania, def. Chanel Sim-
monds, South Africa, 6-1,6-0.
Heather Watson, Britain, def. Lauren McHale,
United States, 6-3, 6-4..
Melanie Oudin (2), United States, def. Timea
Babos, Hungary, 6-2, 6-2.
CoCo Vandeweghe, United States, def. Elena
Chemyakova (13), Russia, 7-5, 6-1.
Marta Sirotkina, Russia, def. Jessy Rompies (9),
Indonesia, 7-6 (5), 6-2.
Sandra Roma, Sweden, def. Beatrice Capra,
United States, 6-3, 6-1.
Quirine Lemoine, Netherlands, def. Ana Bogdan
(6), Romania, 7-6 (4), 2-6, 6-4.
Kristina MIadenovic (12), France, def. Gabriela
Dabrowski, Canada, 6-3,6-3.
Tamaryn Hendler (11), Belgium, def. Valeria
Savinykh, Russia, 6-2, 6-2.
Kanyapat Narattana, Thailand, def. Bianca
Swanepoel, South Africa, 6-0, 6-4.
Katarzyna Piter, Poland, def. Monika Tumova,
Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-1.
Anastassia Grymalska, Italy, def. Isabella Holland,
Australia, 6-4, 6-3.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE











Classifieds


CLASSIFIED


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008 B5



To place an ad, call 563-5966


Classifieds



In Print



and



Online



All



The Time


Fa: 32)56-65 TllFee (8) 5-2401Emi: lasfidsqroilenln~cm I ebie:ww~hrnclonieao


8 Chronicle I
S Connection


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

400-415
MOBILE HOMES
Rent or Sale
500-540
RENTALS
545-660
AUCTIONS
701
OPEN HOUSES
702
COMMERCIAL
REAL ESTATE
704 -
HOME SALES
706-799
PROPERTY SALES
800-899
TRANSPORTATION
900-999


Free ServicesI

"FOR ECLOSURE
H E L P L I N E"
Franklin Realty
Donna (352) 613-2718

$$CASH TODAY$$
Cars, Trucks, Vans
FREE Removal No title
OK352-476-4392Andy
Tax Deductible Recpt
Keep Citrus Beautiful

$ $ TOP DOLLAR $$
I For Wrecked or I
SJunk Vehicles |
$ (352) 201-1052 $

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

$$ CASH PAID $$
$150/up cash for your
junk car,truck or van
(352) 634-5389

$CASH FOR CARS$
No Title Needed.
" Gene 302-2781

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


S Free Services|

$200+PAID fr most
vehs. 352-628-9118
FREE REMOVAL*
Scrap Metal, Appl.'s,
Mowers, Motors, Cash
ALC (352) 302-9480
FREE...FREE...FREE...
Any Scrap removal.
Cars, Metal, appl.,
Plus Dump Runs
(352) 601-5521 *
PAYING $200 & UP
For any Junk Vehicle
Fast, Free Pick Up
(352) 267-5253

| Free Offers

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
0 Good Things
> to Eat
SCOTT'S SEAFOOD
The Best you ever
had! Howard's Flea
Mkt. Sat/Sun next to
.. office. :
352-212-2854.'

Lost

$100.00 REWARD
Lost Congo African
Grey Parrot
352-621-6782 or
352-613-5885
HAVE YOU LOST or
FOUND SOMETHING?
Place your ad
24hrs a day!
Go to:
chronicleonline.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

| Announcements















IT'S TIME TO SIGN UP
For your Fall Bowling
League at Mana-
tee Lanes in Crystal
River. Fun for Every-
onel Call 795-4546
for help or Stop by
Today! www.mana
teelanes.com
Need a career????
Become a nationally
Certified Heating/AC
Tech. 3.5wk
Nationally Accred-
ited program. Get
EPA/OSHA/NCCER
Certified. Local job
placement.
Financing Available
(877)994-9904.


Sp-~
9

I


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1 Child Care
Personel
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

Domestic
10
3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

S Medical

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


S Announcements






CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available
NOW*

Experience
desired, But not
Required!

Call
563-3201
Leave name,
Address and
Call back Number






4 ActNo%

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITEI
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
TOP HAT AIRPORT
SERVICE
352 628-4927
Summer Rates for
Tampa Int Airport
upto 2 people $85.
1 way./Orlando Int
2 people $90 1 way
WE BUY HOUSES FAST
An area/Any cond.
1-800-U-Sell
YouSell.com
Your Guide To A
Healthy Life.
www.herbal-nutrition.
net/robbinpalmer
866-352-0423

3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705
CAT ADOPTIONS













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.ora.
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.

0 Travel
SOpportunitiesl
'A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705



'1111111 -0


Professional

MUSIC TEACHER
Pre K 8th
Grade
POPE JOHN PAUL II
Catholic School
(352) 746-2020
www.pjp2.net

REAL ESTATE
APPRAISER
Certified RES. or Exp.
Licensed, Good
benefits, Fax Resume
(352) 795-0722

Restaurant/l
ui Lounge |

CAFE ON THE
AVENUE
S631 N. Citrus Ave.
SApply In Person
I COOKS, PREP,
I SERVICE& BAR


COOK NEEDED
Apply In Person
7 RIVERS GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
7395 W Pinebrook St
Crystal River or Call
(352) 795-6665
EOE / Drug Free

NOW HIRING
Management
*EXP. COOKS
& SERVERS
Apply In person
Mon-Fri. 2pm-4pm
Coach's Pub&Eatery
114 W. Main St.,
Inverness
11582 N. Williams St.,
Dunnellon EOE

Restaurant
Manager

For Upscale Private
Country Club.
.Must have strong .
food & beverage
skills, great
customer service
professional leader-
ship and outgoing
personalty.
Fox Resume to:
352-746-9033


a Sales Help


ARE YOU
LOOKING FOR A
NEW CAREER?

ARE YOU
MAKING $1000
A WEEK?
We have 2
positions
available
Our Reoresenta-
*Trips
*Bonuses
*Pre-Set Leads
*Direct Mail
*Advanced
Commissions
.Monday-Friday
*No Late Evenings
or Weekends
Please Call
(352) 726-7722

3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704


V Trades/Skills

AIRCRAFT
MECHANIC
A & P license req.
Full time position.
Salary open.
(352) 613-2410

CDL DRIVER

Accepting
applications for
experienced Class
A drivers. Must have
Tanker & Hazmat
Endorsement.Sometr
avel required. Full
time employment
with full benefits PK.
PAVE RITE INC.
341 1W.CRIGGER CT.
LECANTO,DFWP EOE
(352) 621-1600

Fabricator/
Installer
Exp'd granite
countertop fabricator
& installer needed
352-382-0709

MECHANIC

Accepting
applications for
experienced Truck
&Heavy Equipment
Mechanics.Must
have good general
knowledge and
own tools. Position
will Include; field
repairs and limited
travel. Full
time employment
with benefits PKG.
PAVE RITE INC. 341
W. CRIGGER CT.
LECANTO DFWP,
EOE.
(352) 621-1600


STrades/Skills

INSTALLERS
Exp. Dish Network &
Wild Blue,
352-489-5676
MASON TENDERS

Experienced.
Transportation req.
(352) 400-0290

l EXP. PLUMBERS I1
i In ALL Phases
" and Service,
I Exp. Plumbers
SNeed Only Apply.
352-621-7705
=--i ---

ROOFER'S
(352) 794-7289

Employment
o Ino






































Business
O rUnities ,
DAILY CASH COW!
Established a local
candy route. Candy
and Beverage ma-
chines available. 25
candy machines
$5,995. call Now for
Details (800)536-4514
BO#2593
3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704





5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext15705
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714



WORK FROM HOME
ON LINE Earn as you
learn. Free training.
Call 888-482-5756


SStorage
SIPELY CASHOWSES









































25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doorsa
1 Entry Door, 2 Vents,
S 14.895. INSTALLED
30x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,

4" Concrete Slob




4" Concrete Slab
S,995. ncalled
* A local Fl Manutact.
Florida wind codes.
SConc/nst 7by others.




















* Many sixes avail.
METAL Structures$2 LLC




















86600-624-97860
www. metal
35Call 888-482-5756607


s --"".-------.



















OPEN I
Independence &
41, Bad Credit No
problem. Lease to
Own, Car Garages,
3x3x9(3:52)860-01 pitch)
4" Concrete Slab


SAntiques

WOOD PLANE
$100 Stanley #180
11800 Old Jones Rd
Floral City

Collectibles

ESTATE ITEMS
Furn, jewelry, records,
housewares, nat'l
geog., radio, tools all
$100.00. bev.hills.
352-257-3793

Appliances

3 WASHERS
GE, Kenmore,
Maytag. Good cond.
$160 ea. Kenmore
refrigerator. Like new
top freezer. $180
352-563-1518 Iv mess
A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
-* 2 Ton $780.00
-* 2-1/ ton $814.00
-*3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
Also Avail. Free
Delivery! 746-4394
ABC Briscoe Appl.
Refrig., washers,
stoves. Serv. & Parts
(352) 344-2928
GE REFRIGERATOR
1.8 115 volt 12 amp
Black has freezer
2 y.o (352) 726-6368
MAYTAG
WASHER & DRYER
White 4 y.o. good
working cond $350.
(352) 382-0182
PANASONIC
microwave. $40.
Vacuum cleaner $25.
352-503-7388 Iv msg.
REFRIGERATOR 22
cubic foot Amana re-
frigerator with ice
maker good condition
$65 795-4878
Refrigerator, GE,
25 cu. ft. side x side,
ibe & water in door,
bisque, 5 yrs. old
perfect cond. $550.
(352) 382-7043
Stove $150.
Microwave/
Convection Oven
(New) $200,
(352) 586-5447
For more info.
WASHER
$150. Good condi-
tion.
Includes Free dryer.
352-585-3264
Washer/Dryer
Matching Set,
Hotpoint
look great/runs great
$285.
352-601-3669
WHIRLPOOL
Ex. large capacity
washer. $75.
GE Dryer $75
352-220-4082
WHIRLPOOL REFRIG-
ERATOR 3 yrs old side
by side $450 firm.
WhirlPool Electric
Range Stove 3 yrs old
$250 firm
(352)302-0249
White FRIGIDAIRE
Side by side, Ice/
water In door. 5 yrs
old. $400. Kenmore
washer/dryer. Good
cond, $200.
352-344-2006

Tools
1114
CEMENT MIXER
3-1/2cu ft Utility Mixer
Excellent cond. $145
352-637-1102
Craftsman 14 piece
3/8-1/14, 12 piece
socket wrench, 4
piece socket wrench,
Pipe Wrench,
Pittsburgh, new, Basin
Wrench, All $160,
(352) 382-2511

TVs/Stereos

MAGNOVOX
Console TV. $200.
352-503-7388
1Computers/
0 Video
COMPUTER DOCTOR'S
1/2 ml SE Inv. Walmart
Repairs -all PC's &
Laptops, 1.3GHz
Gateway Computer
HI- speed w/windows
$149(352) 344-4839
COMPUTER MONITOR
w/speakers. $75.
352-503-7388 Iv msg
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New
& Used systems, parts
& upgrades. Visa/
MCard 352-637-5469
www.rdeell.com
HP XP COMPUTER
$350 WORKS
GOOD
(352) 628-3829
PANASONIC
CAMCORDER Full size
wilh light, includes
charger $100.00 Rose
@ (352) 489-8541

Machinery

5550 WATT GENERA-
TOR Briggs and Strat-
ton gas generator 2
years old never been
used $300 firm
(352)302-0249


S Outdoor
S Furniture
CONCRETE PATIO
Table w/2 benches,
$125/obo.
352-465-6830

n Furniture

5 Pc BEDROOM SUIT
$400.00 Tan/gold king
headboard; armoir-6
drawers, dresser-9
drawers; (2) two shelf
end tables 527-2961
9 DRAW DRESSER
w/mirror. $200. QN
Mattress/boxspring.
$200. Recliner $100.
352-503-7388
Pre Owned Furniture
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
BEDS BEDS + BEDS
The factory outlet
store For TOP Natn'l
Brands Fr.50%/70% off
RetallTwin $119; Full
$159; Qu. $199; King
$249 Call 795-6006
BROYHILL
3-piece living room
set. $700.
Coffee/end tables
$40. 352-795-2308
COMPLETE Queen
Bedroom set
w/boxspring &
mattress. $250.
352-586-6473
Country Kitchen Set,
dark green tile top
table measures 29 x
40 w/ 2 drop leafs, 29
x46, 2 green & oak
chairs, excel cond.
$100. (352) 527-0324
DINETTE SET
36X48+12 in. leaf, 4 ac-
tion chairs, light oak
top, oak trim, $100.00
352-382-0953
Dining Room Set
72" rectangle table
light wood w/6 uphol-
sted chairs Pert cond
$350(352) 489-7883
Dining room table, 6
chairs, must sell, $75
(352) 419-5594
Dining Table
Round; W/foui chairs
on castors.Light
colored, like new,
mint condition.
$125. Queen mattress
w/boxspdng.$75
(352) 344-5805
ETHAN ALLAN
Armoire. Mahogany.
$200. 352-860-2707
Uving Room Set
Ashley 4PC/couch
chair, loveseat, &
ottoman 3Yrs; new
$700 OBO. Solid oak
table w/3 leaves & six
chairs, exc.cond$600.
(352) 344-1749
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg
$75. 628-0808
Sleeper Couch &
2 Matching Swivel
Chairs, very good
cond. $200. 8 x 10
Blue Flower Rug $50
(352) 564-2411
Sofa Love Seat
& Recliner
$175.
(352) 344-2447
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
Wall Hugger Lounge
chair $250. obo
2 months old ,mauve
(352) 746-0565
I Garden/Lawn
w Supplies I
COMPOSER Large
barrel composer ro-
tates on stand. $35.00
352-419-5110
CRAFTSMAN 6.5 HP
SELF PROPELLED
MOWER 6.5 hp
2 years old. Runs great,
excellent condition
$100.00 352-409-6588
Dixie Chopper
2001,28 HP, Kohler,
60 cut, fuel Injected
$3,250.
(352) 212-6575
Self propelled
Craftsman Mower
Excel. cond. 6.75HP,
$135.
(352) 382-0683
leave message

4 General

AIR RIFLE PELLETS
1200+Beeman .177 Sil-
ver Sting Air Rifle Pel-
lets $35.00 746-2434
ALUMINUM RAIN
GUTTERS great condi-
tion, there is enough to
do a large house,
All for $75.00 0BO
352-409-6588
Carpet Factory Direct
Laminate-Vinyl Repair
All types, Restretch,
Clean, 352-341-0909
Cash for Owners
I buy mobiles, houses
& seller financed
mortgages, Fred
Farnsworth, 36 yrs,
some address &
phone 352-726-9369
CHAISE LOUNGE
alum.frame all weather
sling fabric-like new
$65.00 [352]527-9982
CONTENTS OF
YARD SALE
$150 FIRM
(352) 228-0597
DRESSER and night
stand, white, all wood.
$75.wing back sitting
chair. $20. 419-4640


S General


Act Now


ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
FREE on our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Unes.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand corner.
Kenmore sewing
machine model 52,
console, decorative
stitch, $75, Chlmnea,
never used, $55
(352) 726-8698
Mattress
Serta, King size firm.
Excellent condition.
$150.(352) 563-2302
OLD TRUNK
32" Long
23" High $20.
(352) 564-2411
PANASONIC FAX &
COPIER includes book-
let and all hook up
equip, hardly used
$40.00 cash
352-400-4937
PRIVACY FENCE
wood, 160 feet. $100.
posts included.
746-4341
Rainbow Vacuum
paid $1,9000 asking
$900.
2 leather motor cycle
jackets, Male & Fern.
sz. Lg. $200 for Both
(352) 746-6942
Screen Door
Garage, foldable
extends to fit a 2
car garage. Brown.
You remove. $75.
(352) 341-1915
XBOX VIDEO GAME
With 3 controllers and
DVD remote with 12
games $100.00. Also
APEX DVD player
$25.00 352-419-5551

iCoins

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

S Household

COMPUTER DESK
7'8" long, metal, clean,
can be sectioned off.
$50 352-637-6671
Country Oak
Cabinets for Large
Kitchen $1,400
Dishwasher
$100.
(352) 586-5447
DINING TABLE 48" in
diameter (72" with leaf)
solid, honey colored
wood. $100
352-637-6671
HEAD BOARD Califor-
nia King/King. Look
simulates logs.$75
352-637-6671
Fitness
Equipment ]
AB LOUNGER 2
exec.condition
used once $40.00 cash
352-400-4937
TREADMILL Brand
new nothing wrong
need to get rid $450.00
352-601-3018
Weight Bench
Welder Pro, w/ leg &
lateral attachments.
Includes 2251bs of
weights.$ 150.00
(352) 476-6811
(352) 476-7705
WOMAN'S BIKE $15.
Billy's Bootcamp 3DVD
set & Core Secrets w/
ball & pump $20EA,
352-270-3788

Goods I
1/3 OWNERSHIP
of 40 prime acres In
the middle of Gulf
Hammock mangmnt
area. Cabin, well,
food plots, $135K
352-634-4745
GOLF CLUBS
10 Graflte Irons
4 metal woods, Od-
yssey Putter,
& bag $190.
(352) 382-5352
MAUSER 30-06
Sporting rifle. $800.
Savage 300 Rifle
$375. & others.
352-628-0198
SKS RIFLE
7.62x39 caliber. Exc.
cond. $250/obo.
352-628-7403
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
WILSON GOLF
CLUBS Aggressor
irons 2 thru SW, 1,3,4,5
woods & bag, $100.00
352-382-0953

Trailers

BUY SELL*iTRADE
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


Baby Items





PLACE YOUR AD
24hrsA DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITEI
Go to:
chronlcleonline.com
and click place
an ad

s Jewelry

Attention Ladies
FREE JEWELRY
For InfTo Call Lot
(352) 628-9153
0 Wanted to
us Buy
Amateur Radio
Equipment Wanted
your excess
Equipment
(352) 341-5482

Go Green

A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705



2 Pure bred Long
Haired Chihuahua
Puppies M $200 F$275
(352) 302-6347
Blue Nose Pttts
For Sale
$200.obo
(352) 634-3385
CRITTERS & CANINES
Obedience/Behavior
Training For Dogs
(352) 628-2770
DOG TRAINING
Inverness Kennel
Club offers 6 wks
of obedience/
conformation
classes starting 9/3 @
Nat'l Grd Armory
352-344-1088
'ENGLISH/AMERICAN
BULLDOG cross pups,
males and female,
vet checked $395
(352)628-7942
EXOTIC HIPPIE
BUNNY RABBITS
Order for 4H now
New small breed,
$12 -$35 ea.
All colors, adults 2.5
to 4 Ibs. 621-0726


HOME HEALTH
FIELD RN/
CASE MANAGER
HOME HEALTH

We are seeking a
Field RN for Home
Health. Ideal candi-
date will be
responsible for
providing nursing
care to patients in
the home care
environment.
Completion of an
accredited school
of professional
nursing and current
FL RN licensure.
Current FL driver's
license and auto-
mobile liability
Insurance.
One-two years
current med/surg
experience, one
year prior home
health experience.
Full-time and PRN
available,
Please apply online
www.cltrusmh.com
CMHS Is an EOE

NURSING
OPPORTUNITIES
Life Care Center of
Citrus Coupty
LPN
PRN positions are
available for all
shifts.
CNA
PRN positions for
weekend shifts.
7am-3pm and
3pm-1 1pm
Apply to
HANNAH MAND
352-746-4434
3325 W Jerwayne
Ln, Lecanto 34461
Hannah_Mand@
LCCA.com
www.LCCA.com
EOE/M/F/V/D
Job # 5373



---- U.


REHAB

OPPORTUNITIES
Life Care Center of
Citrus County
PTA/OTR/STP
Full-time positions
are available.
PT/PTA/OT
COTA/SLP
Part-time and PRN
positions available.
Join our
patient-focusted
rehab team, and
receive great pay
and benefits
Including
medical/dental
Insurance, 401 (k)
and paid time off.
Apply to
Karen Kanter
352-746-4434
3325 W Jerwayne
Ln, Lecanto 34461
Karen Kanter@
LCCA.com
www.LCCA.com
EOE /M/F/V/D
Job #5370

lLife li


-c-- --- U.

RN NEEDED

If you are an RN
looking for a career
In dialysis; in Crystal
River, Fl. We are
ONE
of Fortune 50O's
Top 125 AWARD
WINNING
COMPANIES I
(877)-482-7625

Professional

Executive
Director

Part-time
Needed for Citrus
County Education
Foundation. Must
have experience in
creating public
awareness,
fundralsing, budget
management, and
event planning.
See complete job
description and
application
Information at
WWW.
citruseducation.org


GERMAN SHEP-
HERDS AKC 2 female
6mo red & black with
crates.Granddaughter
allergic. $1200 takes
all. Tom 352-476-3254
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spayed $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $35
Low cost shot clinic
Tues, Weds & Thurs
10am-4pm
Closed from Ip-2p
(352) 563-2370
JACK RUSSELL
PUPPIES
9 wks old, 1st & 2nd
shots, H/C, CKC Reg.
$300. (352) 621-0899
Malti/Pom, Chlh/Poo,
Pekinese, Chihuahua
Health Certs, $350
352- 465-3785; or
941-286-1112
MINI DACHSHUNDS
Long Hair, 3/M 2/F,
AKC, Shots, Health
Cert 352-382-4973 OR
352-287-1119
PEKINGESE
Pups 10 weeks old,
female health cert.
UTD shots $325
(352) 628-3829


-fAct NoW]&

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CImUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
POMS
Puppies, I Fern BIk,
I fem bik/whi
I trl color male .vet
check $400
(352) 489-9863
POODLE PUPS tiny
toys, male and female,
vet checked and
registered $395-$495
(352)628-7942
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES
5 beautiful multi col-
ored males. Ready to
go 8/25. Health cert,
shots, CKC reg. $400.
352-465-7339


3 .


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content 4
Available from Commercial News Providers





* I 4 %












B6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


Pets

SPAYINEUTER
Spay/neuter starts at
25$,cat delaw
75$,dentals 75$, low
cost shotclinic, call
for Info Humane
Society of Inverness
352 476 4965
TINY YORKIE
Chihuahua mix,
Yorkle/Poo mix, Shla/
Poo mix. CKC reg.
$400/up.352-489-6675

S Horses

9 yr old Quarter
Horse, gulldlng, $400.
352-586-2587
PASO STUD GRN
BROKE $500
PONY GRN BROKE
$300
BRED MARE
APYQ$800
(352) 628-7907
SMobile Homes
For Rent |
BEVERLY HILLS
Furn. 1 BR, I Full BA
Park Model, Incl. ut).
& basic cable,
$165. wk. sec. dep
(352) 465-7233
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, $500/mo, 1st.
last. (352) 860-2055
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2,1 acre. $625.
1st/L/S. 843-639-9325
CRYSTAL RIVER
2BR $450.No Pets
(352) 563-2293
CRYSTAL RIVER
55+ RENTALS. LOTS &
FRIENDS, RV $464.
Mobiles $514.
130 S. Suncoast Blvd.
352-795-9049
FLORAL CITY
2/1 Remodeled.
$550.(352) 726-5062
Floral City
2/1, short walk to river
& boat ramp
$300/mo +$250 dep
No Pets Trails End
Camp(352) 726-3699
HERNANDO
Rent to Own, Like
NEW
3/2, DW, W/D, fence
lot $795/mo.
(352) 560-3355
HOMOSASSA
2br Iba $550.
(352) 464-3159


Io Mobile Homes
S For Rent
INVERNESS
55+ Lakefront park
Nice park models lor
2BR Scr,porch, appl.,
water incl. Fish piers.
Beaut. trees $350/up
Leeson's352-476-4964
LECANTO
HOMOSASS &
HOLDER 3/2 $700.
MO. Lg., yd Fenced
352-302-9217
1BR Furn.& Unfurn.
2BR Unfurn. Scr. rm,
new carpet & paint.
Single bed RV park
mod'l. Rents $300/up.
Park pool 628-4441
t Mobile Homes
S For Sale

ATrENTION!!
BRAND NEW
DOUBLEWIDE
$37,900. Delivered
and Set, $0-Down
Land/Home $650.
mo, Repos Avail.
HOMEMART
(352)307-2244

Best of The Best
7 Time WINNER

TAYLOR MADE
HOMES
Clearance Sale
-All models on
Sale. All must
go! Come by
and save,
homes starting
@ $32,900. Used
-New-Repo's
352-621-9181
Homosassa
3 bedroom, 2 bath. DW
on 1/2 acre, sell $50K.
or Lease option to buy
$3K down & $600 mo.
Call 813-716-4382
Palm Harbor
4/2 Model Home
Loaded !I! Over
2,000 sq ft. Set-up
on your lot for $499
per month (wac)
Plant City Factory
Superstore
1-800-622-2832
Palm Terrace,
Lecanto
2/2 DW 55+Park
nice,clean,lg.sunroom,
$35,000 (neg.) Call
352-270-8203


u Mobile Homes
& For Sale

TRIPLEWIDE
On 21/2 Acres
New Jacobsen
Only the best! 3/2
tape & texture,
tile & wood firs,
Lrg deck w/
roofover, great
country eat in kit.,
family room, L/R,
D/R, fireplace.
$858.88/mo. w/
20% down & WAC
352-621-9183

A Waterfront
5Mobile For Rent

Hernando
2/1 park like $550 +
Util. F/L(352) 249-1091

[u Mobile Homes|
1: And Land

BEST OF THE BEST
New 2008
Jacobsen custom
28 x 50 3/2
country kitchen 2x6
construction 30- 19-22
insulation, 18"
ceramic tile, $10,000.
in upgrade options,
buy for only $52,900.
We accept trades
352-621-9183

CRYSTAL RIVER
5 Acre + 1600 sq ft.,
'99 DW. $139,000.
352-212-8794
HOMOSASSA
Spacious 3/2 on
Double Lot
3394 S Arundel Terr
featuring new kit.&
appls. cha, laminate
firs, tile kit & baths
Owner Financing with
Favorable terms
$72,500 Buy Now
Receive New Washer
& Dryer.. Broke
Owner Tony Tuboline
(727) 385-6330
INVERNESS
3/1.5, 12 mol fenced
$59,900 storm shelter.
124 N.EastAv
352-465-5201
904-318-8958
INVERNESS
Downtown comm. lot
w/2/1 mobile on trail.
$14,900. 352-228-7033


v Mobile Homes
: And Land
LECANTO/
HOMOSASSA
New Home! 3/2
approx. 1500 sf
ont/2 acre,
Has warranty
$622.15/mo.
$3,500 down
W.A.C. or
$109,900 Call
352-621-9181
to view .
RENT TO OWN
Homosassa 3/2 DW
on 1/2 acre, new
paint & carpet. $575
mo. 352-726-9369

SOLUTIONS FOR
TODAY'S
HOMEBUYER
PUTNAM MORT-
GAGE & FINANCE,
LLC
Competitive Rates!!
SPre-Approvals
By Phone.
a- Mobile Homes
with land
Slow Credit Ok.
Purchase/Ret.
w FHA, VA, and
Conventional.
-* Down Payment
Assistance.
Call for Details!
Tim or Candy
(352) 563-2661
Lic. Mortgage
Lender






1L Mobile Homes
5! In Park
1994 2/2 DW between
Inverness & Floral
City. Convenient to
Rails to Trails. Over-
sized attached stor-
age shed with built in
shelves, W/D hook-
ups. New vinyl floors
In kitchen & baths.
Pergo floor in dining
room. New appli-
ances, window treat-
ments & ceiling fans.
Screened lanai
w/vinyl windows. Insu-
lated alum. roofover.
3-ton heat pump/AC
new In 2004. Reason-
able lot rent. Call
(352) 637-9686


CLIASSIFILEDS S
[ Mobile Homes A Real Estate
, In Park o For Rent
HOMOSASSA
14 x 60 2/2, Sunroom HOMOSASSA
55+ Park, fully furn. Indust. Bldg Loc.
$22,000 obo Rooks Industrial
(603) 204-7756, Russ Prk. 1944 s, water,
Corner Lot sewer, 1/2 ba, 2 Ig.
IE Ebay doors.
INVERNESS $1150/mo + elec.
55+ park. 1/1, new Ran 352.382.-2700
CHA, $7000.,------
Washer/dryer, new
fridge. 352-746-6623 Property
I Mobile Home Management &
Lu Lots For Sale Investment
Group, Inc.
_r' z. Licensed R.E. Broker


-A5-

ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
FREE on our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Goto:
chronicleonline.com
and click
Place an Ad in the
top right hand corner
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900, 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714
U Sale or
u, Rent
3/2/2 RENT TO OWN
New Home low
down, easy terms
352-840-3324
4 Real Estate |
o For Rent
East Southgate Drive
3 bedroom, 2 bath. 2
car garage Waterfront
$1000/mo
561 543 4200


Yoir World

of c.4ra9e itnca





CU. -.tried-

GClromnl, iGrarifl nc.r,


>) Property &
Comm.
Assoc, Mgmt. is our
only Business
> Res,& Vac.
Rental Specialists
> Condo & Home
owner Assoc.
Mgmt.
Rabble Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
info ropaertv
manaamentgroup.


, Apartments
uA Furnished
CRYSTAL RIVER
2BR Near town $600+
Dep. (352) 563-9857
Crystal River 55+
1 BR turn all until incl
cable/dvr/web/pool/w/d.
$800. No dogs, cats,
352-422-3261

CRYSTAL RIVER
w NEW Apartmenls
2BR/IBA & 2BR/2BA
Furnished & Unfurn.
Close to Progress
Energy, 1st. &Sec.
from $700 month
(352)795-1795 appt.
www.ensing
orooerties.com

CRYSTAL RIVER
Newly Renovated
1 BR efficiencies
w/fully equip. kit, No
contracts. Next to
park/ Kings Bay, start-
ing @ $32 a day for a
wk or more. Incls.all
utils. & Full Service
Housekeeping
(352) 586-1813

CRYSTAL RIVER,JJJ
Great neighbrhd.
7mos min $475/up
795-7261/No pets


, Apartments
o Unfurnished
1 & 2 BDRM
Starting @ $450/mo
352-465-2985
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR, special rate,
laundry on premises
NO Pets
LAKE LUCY
APARTMENTS
(352) 628-2815
Leave message
and phone number
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5 Waterfront, Unf.
w/dock near springs.
$850.(407)375-6663
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5, c/h/a w/d
hook up. 828 5th Av
N.E. $600.+sec Lease
Option 727-343-7343
727-455-8998
CRYSTAL RIVER
w- NEW Apartments
2BR/1BA & 2BR/2BA
Furnished & Unfurn.
Close to Progress
Energy, 1st. &Sec.
from $700 month
(352)795-1795 appt.
www.ensing
orooerties.com

HERNANDO
2/1 $550 1/1 $475
+sec incs w/s/garb
(352)527-2428
HOMOSASSA
2/1 Pvt, spacious
960sf, cath ceilings,
storage, fenced yd,
Inside w/d hookup,
CHA. $650 mo,
V2off 1st mo. w/annual
lease. Call George
at 352-613-3559.
INVERNESS
2/1 $500 /mo
1/1 $450/mo
352-422-2393
INVERNESS
2BR, Washer/Dryer
Corner 581 & Anna
Jo, No Pets/smoking,
$600/mo, 1 yr. lease,
credit check req'd.
ALL CITRUS REALTY
INC. (352) 726-2471

Marina Del Ray
I Sr. Apartments
265 Fathom Loop
Beverly Hills, Fl.
S352-527-6990 I
Income Restrlc-
'ions ma apply
SPnEIALe
Sign 12 mo. Lease
btwn Now 9/30/08 I
1 Mo. Rent FREE!!


SApartments
SUnfurnished
INVERNESS
2/1 $550 mo.
Newly remodeled
352-341-4379
LECANTO newer 2/2
dplx, all ktchn appls,
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc, Cond.
$700 (352) 634-1341

I Mayo Drive
Apartments
SUnits Available I
From $395 mo.
I (352) 795-2626 I

0 Rental
6 Information

************
CITRUS COUNTY
REALTY
SERVICES
Residential
Commercial
*-, Vacant Land
Sales
Property
Management
Weekly/Monthly
Rentals
Seasonal Rentals
Efficiencies
(352) 464-0599
www.ccrservices.
homestead.com


-ActNoi^

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE!
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
Business
5 Locations
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Waterfront 2 bdrm
3 bath office/ home.
Hwy 200 Hernando.
Perfect for numerous
businesses. Boat/
canoe rental, salon,
etc. $249K/obo. (352)
302-5875 or 302-5885
HOMOSASSA
Indust. Bldg Loc.
Rooks Industrial
Prk. 1944 sf, water,
sewer, 1/2 ba, 2 Ig.
bay doors.
$1 150/mo + elec.
Ran 352.382.-2700


CITTus COUNTY' (FL) CHRONICLE

,u Business Duplexes
5 Locations | For Rent
LECANTO OM A A
Across from Black 2/1 $525mo. + sec.
Diamond (491). Pets? 352-795-0207
Woodview Center LECANTO newer 2/2
new prof/retail units dplx, all ktchn appls,
for lease. 1200/1450 patio, W/D hook-up,
sqft. CAll for details nice yard, Exc. cond,
Great location & $700 (352) 634-1341
opportunity /
352-422-0199 gEfficiencies/U
I Condos/Villas 1 Cotta es
5 For Rent HOMOSASSA
Carport, storage
CITRUS HILLS shed, utll & cable
2/2,+ patio, Pool, Incl. $500mo + sec.
near golf /tennis. No 386-871-5506
dogs. $800/mo, F/L/S AlVALUEINN.com
(917) 609-7240 New Renvt'd Rooms
CITRUS HILLS Pool Now open
2/2.5 Townhse, urn, Unlimited Long Dist.
(352) 613-5655 $240 wk Hernando.
Furn.3 Bdrm. Luxurious
First Mo Free Homes $440 wk In-
2/2/1 on 3rd fairway, verness 352-726-4744
perfect for retirement
Villa, sorry no pets, 1( Rental
$650 mo. 1 yr lease. 1 Houses I
352-544-8070
INVERNESS INVERNESS
2/2 All amenities $700 2BR upper, utl. &
mo. (352) 634-1500 cable incl. $595 or
mo. (352) 634-1500 2BR, 2BA DW, $625.
INVERNESS 2/2 Both fully turn, & on
Scr.porch, across water. 352-476-4964
from pool/clubhouse
605 Whispering Pines RENTALS!
Blvd. $720/mo. $600. and Up
F/L Non smoking. WAYBRIGHT
(352) 422-2706 REAL ESTATE INC.,
INVERNESS 352-795-160
Townhome waterfront 0
2/2'/V2, comm, pool &
boot dock $675. mo
352-400-0731 Rentals/All Prices
GREAT AMERICAN
S Duplexes REALTY
0 ent 200 off Ist month
15 For Rent | any new rental
CRYSTAL RIVER (352) 637-3800
2/2 spacious quiet B Rent: Houses
$545/mo incis water 0 ,ent: Houses
gar & lawn No credit d Furnished
check (352)726-9570 BEVERLY HILLS
HOMOSASSA 2/1/1, 1st., last., sec.,
New, 2/2, Rent $700. mo. or Buy $88K
w/option to buy. 352-302-3290
1300SF w/d, fans,
blinds refr., stove, mi- Homosassa River
crowave, tile, carpet. 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Attr
$750. ma. 2 story Boat access
(352) 592-0893 only. 15 min. from
McCray's.$600/mo.
INVERNESS (305)282-1965
2/2/1 NEW, Spacious 3/2 $225/mo HUD
W/D hkup, $750/mo Home 5% down 20yrs
(352) 527-9733 at 8%apr. For listings
LECANTO 800-366-9783 Ext 5704
2/1-Y2 + bonus rm. A Bank Repo For Sale
CH/A, W/D hookup, 4/2 $24K! $199/mo
kitch. equip., 1st mo. 5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
1/2 price. $595. Call listings 800-366-9783
now 344-8313 Ext 5705


o Services

CERT. EVENT PLANNER
Weddings to
company functions.
Free consultation
352-257-1327
DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Repairing gas &
diesel engines. No
Job too big or small.
352-422-6101 or
352-586-1555
GREEN CLOVER
LAWN SERVICE-Free
Quotes 352-344-1194
MEN WITH MUSCLE &
A MISSION
Large cleaning jobs
Garages- Estate
Sales- Storages
Kathryn or DuWayne
352-527-6500
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714

Locksmith

3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

cTree Service

A TREE SURGEON
Uc. & Ins. Exp'd
friendly serve. Lowest
rates Free est.
352-860-1452
A WHOLE TREE &
LAWN SERVICE
Also Stump Grinding
(352) 697-1421
D & R Tree Specialist
All phases of Tree
Work, Landscaping,
11c, Ins., ref, *Cheap*
*Lowest Rates *
Free Est. 352-302-5641
Action Tree
To hurricane ready
your trees.
Professional Arborlst
FREE Consultation
(352) 726-9724
COLEMAN TREE SERV.
Trim & Removal. Uc.
Ins. FREE EST. Lowest
rates. 352-270-8462
D's Landscape &
Expert Tree Svc
Personalized design.
Stump Grinding &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock
& Sod: 352-563-0272
GRIFFIN'S Full service
Tree Shrub* Lawn
*Landscaping. FREE
EST. Sen. Discounts
Uc. 352-527-3496 Ins.


c0Tree ServiceI
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Uc (352) 400-6016 Ins
R WRIGHT TreeService
Tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ilns,& Lic
0256879 352-341-6827

S Instruction

"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 wk. training
program. Backhoes,
Bulldozers, Trackhoes.
Local job placement
asst. Start digging dirt
nowl (866) 362-6497

Computers

COMPUTER DOCTOR'S
1/2 mi SE Inv. Walmart
Repairs -all PC's &
Laptops, 1.3GHz
Gateway Computer
HI- speed w/windows
$149(352) 344-4839
On-Site Same Day
Service Available
'All Computers
*Affordable Rates
Certified Tech's
Networking
*Virus/Spyware/
Pop- Removal
(352) 341-4150
www.fasttfeks.com

PC SLUGGISH?
Get a tune-up by
Keith. EC-C certlf'd.
352-634-1584

Carpet
5 Repair
REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch* Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-1128

! Painting

Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
work fully coated. 30
yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins,
352-795-6533
352-464-1397
Cheap-Cheap DP
Press.Clean & Paint
Husband & Wife
Uc.&Ins. 637-3765
DAVE RODGERS
PAINTING. Lic/Ins
Int/ext re-paints the
right way. Satisfac-
tion guaranteed
20 yrs exp. In Citrus
Co. 352-212-3160


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
I Coupon must be presented I -"'-
at time of signing i E ', T
P Licensed -Insured Lic.ccc057537 ,fF


Catania Painting Inc.
Int./ext Comm/Res.
Free Pressure Wash,
30% summer disc.
lic/ins. (352) 302-6397
FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Pressure Cleaning.
(352) 465-6631
Handyman Dave
Painting Pressure
Washing & Repairs
Cleanup/hauling
352-726-9570
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./lns.
(352) 726-9998

SBoats

AFFORDABLE Boat
MaInt. & Repair
Mechanical/Electric
al. Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
PHIL'S MOBILE MARINE
All Makes & Models
All Work Guaranteed!
352-220-9435 Phil
! Acpliance
N epair
STAN'S APPLIANCE
REPAIR. Cheapest
in Citrus Co. 24 hr
Service, all brands
(352) 577-4263
Lawnmower


DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Repairing gas &
diesel engines. No
job too big or small.
352-422-6101or
352-586-1555
Mower Repair,
Hernando. Pick up &
delivery; Don Mead
352- 400-1483
Kitchen I
No & Bath
BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is re-
stored to new cond.
SAll colors avail.
697-TUBS (8827)
Care For |
S the Elderly
CNA available for
caregiver relief, per-
sonal care, dr, appts
& errands. 860-1602
DON'T LET NURSING
HOMES, Be Your Only
alternative.....Private
Hogmew/loving care
Alzhelmer/Dementla,
No problem 621-3337


I Home/OfficeI
o Cleaning
BEST CLEANER IN FLA
Prof* Exp Refs Lic.
Also laundry + sewing
Call Marcia. 560-7609
CITRUS MAIDS
Friendly, Affordable
Dependable.
Weekly/Bl/Monthly
(352) 601-2785

GLORIA 'S HOUSE
CLEANING
Painting, yard
weeding. Free Est.
352- 220-0908

HOME SERVICES
10 yrs. exp. Ref. Avail.
(352) 465-6457

HOUSE CLEANING
Courteous, reliable,
trustworthy
refers on request.
Wkly Bi or Mo
352-249-1026
HOUSE CLEANING
Impeccable work. 30
yrs exp. Exc. Refs.
Dependable/trust-
worthy. 352-212-5087
NANCY'S CLEANING
"A Touch of Class"
Full Line of Services
(352) 628-2774

SCabinetry

Affordable CABINETS
& COUNTER TOPS
New & Remodel
352586-8415
NEW CABINETS,
Low Prices 795-2789
Cell (772)263-1159

f Carpentry/
0 Building
Dotson Construction
25 yrs. experience
Decks, Additions,
Remodling, Etc.
Lic.# CRC1326910
(352) 726-1708
REX MULLIS LLC
JESSIE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969.
rc0066915/cbc057605
ROGERS Construction
Construcftion637-4373
CRC 1326872

Aluminum-


FL
RESCREEN
352-257-1011
30 yrs exp. I panel
or complete cage
(familyowned/oper)


Cope's Pool & Pavers
Pool Cleaning Service,
Interlocking Brick Paver,
Patio & Driveways, Coping
With Pool & Deck Problems

I For Over
15 Years!

"Free Quotes"
Lic. & Insured

7652 352-400-3188


c Handyman|

HONEY DO'S YOUR
HONEY'S Can Not Do
Total Home Maint.
30yrs exp., Lic. #3957
Jimmy (352) 212-9067
REX MULLIS LLC
JESSIE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066915/cbc057605

I Storage
ir----- U
HEDSENOW
I OPEN! I
I independence& I
41, Bad Credit No
1 problem. Lease to I
I Own, Car garages
1 (352) 860-0111


| Electrical

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Lic.5863
(352) 746-0141
DUN-RITE ELECTRIC
INC.
Elec/Serv/Repairs
New const. Remodel
Free Est 726-2907
EC 13002699

Moving and
Hauling

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

C.J.'S Sm.Local Moves
Furniture, clean-outs,
Dump runs & Brush
Low $$$ 7 day service
726-2264 /201-1422
Floor
Covering |
Carpet Factory Direct
Laminate-Vinyl Repair
All types, Restretch,
Clean, 352-341-0909

SFencing

Rocky's Fencing
Working In Citrus
County for 25 yrs.
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
352 422-7279
FENCES BY DALLAS
25 Years In County
Free Est., Res./Comm.
Lic./Ins. (352)795-1110
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002


etiaeac"ed ..wamem
Installations by
Brian CBC1253853

352-628-7519 .i
www.advancedaluminum.info
:.-- .. " I .F


Fencing j

Barnyard iencing
Serving Citrus Co.
Since 1973. FREE Est.
(352) 726-9260
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Fence Work
Free Est. LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins

1 Roofing
L

Gouda Roofs
5% off
Repairs/Re-roofs
Lic RC29027344
795-7570
REX MULLIS LLC
JESSIE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066915/cbc057605

*, Concrete

BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Estimates
Lic#2579/Ins, 257-0078
Better Prices
CONCRETE WORK
Lic. #2059, 628-4830
Decorative concrete,
River rock resealing,
Pebble paving River
Rock 344-4209
Father & Son
Decorative Concrete
Stamp, stain, spray
deck, cracks.
352-527-1097
NICK DECKER
CONCRETE BBQ slabs
to Driveways. 10% off
$500/up.352-302-3820
Lic. #2359
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic.1476 726-6554

|4 Remodeling
COASTAL
Hurricane Shutters,
Remodel & Drywall
work Lic#CRC 1329379
(352) 628-9300
Construction Serv. Inc
HOME IMPROVEMENT
tic #057196
(352) 228-3804
MOLD REPAIR &
Removal, additions,
decks, all home
repairs, 40 Yrs Exp
Lic. CRC058140
344-3536; 563-9768
REX MULLIS LLC
JESSIE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066916/cbc057605


t Remodeling]

W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions
Home Construction,
Garages, Baths,
Kitchens CRC1327902
(352) 344-0009
www.wfgillespie.com

g Stone/
o Ceramic
A QUALITY TILE JOB
Showers. FIrs.
Counters Etc.
(352) 422-2019
Uc, #2713, Insured.
A TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodel-
ing & handicap. Lic/
Ins. #2441. 795-7241

P Drywal

Hang, Finish,
Texture & Painting
When Quality Matters
21 yrs, Lic./Ins. #2845
Tommy Light 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
Lic.#SCC131149747

S Dirt Services

FILL, ROCK, CLAY, Stn
Drives Etc. All types o
Rf Sedrice Call Mike
352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
AFFORDABLE Top
soil, fill, mulch,rock.
Tractor work. No job
too small. (352)
302-7325; 341-2019
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 795-5755
*TOP SOIL SPECIAL*
3 Yd -$75/5 Yd $85
10Yd $175/20Yd $275
Stone/Mulch Avail.
352-302-6436
Clearing/
Bushhogging
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways, Lic, & Ins.
(352) 795-5755
FOR RENT
FRONT END LOADER
w/root rake & bucket
352-563-1873


HOME REPAI


HOME REPAIR & MAINTENANCE, INC.
"Caring for Your Home is Our Business"
Offering A Full Range of Services -
Residential VI
7 C 6Commercial
63-54 Chamber
7 634-5499 Member


L Landscaping

Chris Anderson
Lawn Maintenace
15 yrs Exp. We can
Provide all your
lawn maint needs
Save $$$ 302-8156
D's Landscape &
Expert Tree Svc
Personalized design.
Bobcatwork fill/rock
& sod 352-563-0272
GO GREEN
with our Local
freshly cut field of
bahia sod from
Circle T Sod Form
cut-outs avail for
partial lawn reserve
352-400-2221


Lawn Care

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
B's Mowing
*Total lawn care*
.Handyman*
Grouo Discounts
(352) 400-5923
DUN-RITE Lawn Serv
Mowing, Tree/ trim
Sm Tractor work
Debris Cleanup
352-302-4686
GRIFFIN'S Full service
Tree Shrub* Lawn
Landscaping. FREE
EST. Sen. Discounts.
Lic, 352-527-3496 Ins.
Lawncare-N-More
LLC Lawn, Beds,
Mulching & Hauling
Ins/Lic 726-9570
Nelsons Lawn Service
Mowing, Trimming,
Mulching, Free Est.
Lic/Ins. (352) 563-2118


.Lawn Care|
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST RATES
GUARANTEED
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins
RIDGE MOWING
Serving central Citrus
Co. Dependable
352-697-9706
RMD Lawn
Maintenance
Landscaping
*Mulch.*Sod
lIc/ins Ryan Duclos
302-3181
Steve's Lawn Service
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up, Uic. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166
TOTAL CARE
Complete lawn care
& yard cleanup. Free
est. 352-228-9291

S Water

WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs- all makes
& models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard
1 Misc.
I Services
KARATE
Tues. & Thurs.
6:30 8:00 $40 a mo.
(352) 212-3576

[ Gutters

0 RAINDANCER 0
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Availablell
Lic./Ins. 352-860-0714

S Blinds

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


Air Conditioning Service
DONE RIGHT!
Serving Citrus County Over 14 Years
I SUMMER CHECK-UP I
I $45.00 I
1 Mention ad at time of service. Expires 9/30/08 j

Residential ^ Commercial






(352)746-9484
Lic.#CAC058291


I 352-344-2442 |
$4 1000o ANY NEWOR I
I FF RE-ROOFING JOB
Coupon required. Not valid with any other offer.
FRE ESTIATS


AluminumI

SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Screen rms, Carports,
vinyl & acrylic
windows, roof overs,
garage screen
doors, siding,
soffit fascia, Lic#2708
* (352) 628-0562 *

M Pressure
I" Cleaning
AUGIE'S
Pressure Cleaning
352-220-2913
Father & Son
Pressure clean &
gutter cleaning.
352-527-1097

Handyman Dave
Painting, Pressure
Washing & Repairs
Clean up/Hauling
352-726-9570


S Handyman|

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Lic. 5863
(352) 746-0141
#1 All Improvements
Maint. + Reoalrs
25 yrs exp. Lic#5953
CallScoft 560-7609

Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No
job too small Rell -
able ,ns. 0256271
352-465-9201

A #1 HANDYMAN
Master craftsman.
Repairs at affordable
rates. 352-628-6960
All home repair
int/ext painting
Malleys Home maint
(lic0259169) 220-9486
FAST! AFFORDABLE!
RELIABLE! Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
(352) 257-9508
General Home
Improvement, Exp.
Low Prices, FREE Est.
Llc.3541 352-216-9016

Handyman Dave,
Painting Pressure
Washing & Repairs
Clean up/ Hauling
352-726-9570

HANDYMAN
If Its Broke, Jerry
Can Fix It. Lic#189620,
352-201-0116











CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE










Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers





.


-
0 m ~


Rent: Houses
SUnfurnished I
1,2 or 3 Bdrm.
RENT TO OWN- NO
CREDIT CHECKII
Low Downl PLUS Save
$100-$300/mo. on
bills. 352-484-0866
iademission.com
BEVERLY HILLS
1/1/1, FI rm, Sun rm,
Kit/Din, W/D, $600mo
Fenc'd (845)82-3504
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1+ Fm Rm, new tile,
paint, carpet, $595.
352-795-1722
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/1+ carport, Lrg
BD rms, FI rm, Shed,
$650mo 845-282-3504
BEVERLY HILLS
3/1, $750 monthly.
(352) 746-1761
BEVERLY HILLS
Clean 3/2 $745. 1st,
last/Sec.352-400-1501
BLACK DIAMOND
Rent to Own Option
3/2/2, heated pool.
S.S. apple updated
Interior. Inc. cable.
1750 sf. 740-398-9585
C ITRUS SPRINGS
3/2, new home
$850/mo. no pets,
non smoking, quite st
352-812-4848.
CITRUS SPRINGS
3 & 4 Bedroom s Call
Caros. 352-422-5441
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2, alarm sys. la-
nai corner lot $800+
Sec. (954) 924-1977
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $850/mo
795-6299 697-1240
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 in Golf Comm on I
ac. 1st & last $925.
Pets ok. 352-503-7101
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, w/ Bonus Room
Manufactured Home
on 2 acres, all appl's
near town No
smoking/pets $700.
mo.+ sec., discount
for Sr's (352) 302-7073
(352) 212-2663
GREAT HOMES
GREAT PRICES
4,3,& 2 Bedroom
Hnmaq Avni"in'^


Call Jen Tessmer
Coldwell Banker
Investors Realty
352-302-0314
www rentcitrus

HERNANDO
2/1 on 1 1/2 acs $750
& Util F/L352 249-1091
HOMOSASSA
2,1 1/2, 1, FL room
$650 mo, 1st, last,
sec. No smoking
352-628-4812
HOMOSASSA
Meadows 3/2/2
Close to shopping &
CFCC. $695/up.
Sugarmill Woods
3/2/2 w/lawn care.
$825: 4/2/2/3 $1100.
River Links Realty
628-1616:800-488-5184
INVERNESS
2/ 1/2/2 Lochshire Pk.
$775. 631-848-5705,
INVERNESS
3/2/1. Recent Remodel
on cul-de-sac by lake.
$850/mo. 1st/last/sec.
NO PETS.
352-860-2146
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS, 2/1/1,
$650., 2/2/1 $675.,
3/2/1, $725. 3/2/2
$750 352-212-7085
INVERNESS
Immaculate 3/2/2,
with pool, $845 mo.
Spacious 4/2/2,
recently remodeled,
fenced back yard,
$795 1st, last, security.
352-400-1501
INVERNESS
Inside City Limits $550
F/L + utll352-249-1091
LECANTO
Timberlane 3/2/2 on
ac 2400sf $975/mo
(352) 746-0714
OAKWOOD
VILLAGE
3/2/2, $900. 697-2773
AIVALUEINN.com
New Renvtd Rooms
Pool Now openly
Unlimited Long Dist.
$240 wk Hernando
Fum.3 Bdrm. Luxurious
Homes $440 wk. In-
verness 352-726-4744
1 Waterfront
L Rentals
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 Comp. fum.
waterfront condo
$875mo 352-302-9504
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 Camp. furn.
waterfront condo
$875mo 352-302-9504
S Rent or
S Sale
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, house $550
Chassahowitza
2/1 house $550.
Sugarmill Woods
furn. 3/2/2 $900
Agnt 352-382-1000


Rent or
a Sale
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5, c/h/a w/d
hook up. 828 5th Av
N.E. $600.+sec Lease
Option 727-343-7343
727-455-8998
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 RANCH on 5 ac.
deadend street.
$950/mo.
352-634-4745
DUNNELLON
12292 N. Elf Pt
3/2/1, newer roof, Int
ext paint & doors, tile
firs. new ba fixtures
$675. lease option
purchase $95K WHY
RENT WHEN U CAN
fBUY(352) 212-8219
FLORAL CITY
8722 E. Moonrise Ln
2/1, condo Lake
access on premises
$550. Lease Opt $58k
purchase WHY RENT
WHEN U Can Buyll
(352) 212-8219
INVERNESS
2/2 CONDO, Rent to
Own $650/MO Gas.
is. Rd. 352-461-6973
INVERNESS
Nice 3/2/2
Rent to Own, full
credit back to Buyer
$800 (352) 601-3734
3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704
It Rooms For
US Rent
CRYSTAL RIVER
$350/$450 mo. Share
Electric, No
smoking/drugs
(352) 634-0708
CRYSTAL RIVER
1BR Fum., cable,
W/D, phone, priv., BA,
use of Kit, $350.
352-795-7412
CRYSTAL RIVER
Room w/priv bath.
Upscale comm.
Clubhse/ 2 pools.$125
WK.(352)794-3042
INVERNESS
1 ml. from downtown.
$100 wk. + utilities
352- 726-4759
AIVALUEINN.com
New Renvt'd Rooms
Pool Now open
Unlimited Long Dist.
S240 wk Hemando
Furn.3 Bdrm. Luxurious
Homes $440 wk Inv-
erness. 352-726-4744

S Rental

AlVALUEINN.com
New Renvt'd Rooms
Pool Now open
Unlimited Long Dist.
$240 wk. Hernando
Furn.3 Bdrm. Luxurious
Homes $440 wk. Inv-
erness 352-726-4744
0 Rentals
|co Wanted
SEASONAL
For Jan, Feb & March
Sr. couple. Non-
smoking, no pets.
$1000 to $1100 mthly.
814-782-3329
I Vacation I
5 Rentals
AlVALUEINN.com
New Renvt'd Rooms
Pool Now open!
Unlimited Long Dist.
$240 wk. Hemando
Fum.3 Bdrm. Luxurious
Homes S440 wk. Inv-
erness 352-726-4744
Real Estate
o For Sale
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising In this
newspaper is
subject to Fair
Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to
advertise "any
preference,
limitation or
discrimination
based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial
status or national
origin, or an
Intention, to make
such preference,
limitation or
discrimination.
Familial status
Includes children
under the age of 18
living with parents
or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
and people
securing custody of
children under 18.
This newspaper will
not knowingly
accept any
advertising for
real estate which Is
In violation of the
law. Our readers
are hereby
Informed that all
dwellings
advertised in this
newspaper are
available on an
equal opportunity
basis. To complain
of discrimination
call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.


,l
.Jl'> ; H' i"


S Real Estate
S For Sale
Crystal Manor
3/2 2250 sf, 1.2 acres.
built 2002$4k down,
$1050 mo lease pur-
chase $137,500 8857
N Buttercup Way
606-416-5861
Picture Perfectd
Homes NEW HOMES
TAR.ING.Al $85.000
On Your Lot
Atklnson
Construction
352-637-4138
LI O CBCO59o85
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900, 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 x 5714
[ Auctions-
2 Estates
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714


Your World
ad 94-ue datej




CHiRNICI.E


gwm'voncIcolains.aTi,


SHome
S Loans

SOLUTIONS FOR
TODAY'S
HOMEBUYER
PUTNAM MORT-
GAGE & FINANCE,
LLC
Competitive Rates!!
Pre-Approvals
By Phone.
w' Mobile Homes
with land
Slow Credit Ok.
Purchase/Ret.
FHA, VA, and
Conventional.
Down Payment
Assistance.
Call for Details!
Tim or Candy
(352) 563-2661
Lic. Mortgage
Lender





A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24K1 $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

4Commercial|
S Real Estate
BUILDING FOR
LEASE/SALE
2750+sf, can divide, In
Pine Ridge Estates,
352-527-9013
CRYSTAL RIVER
US 19 GARAGE &
STORE FRONT CAll
PLANTATION RENTALS
352-634-0129
INVERNESS
Downtown comm. lot
w/2/1 mobile on trail.
$14,900. 352-228-7033
T-SHIRT SHOP
for rent. All equip-
ment incl. 1800sf, Can
be converted. Let's
talk. 352-795-4950

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

[Citrus Springs|
C Homes
3/2/2 NEW HOME
Corner lot. 8225 N
Pocono Dr. $139,000
352-628-6248
352-400-1682
3/2/2 RENT TO OWN
New Home, low
down, easy terms
352-840-3324


S Pine I
O Ridge


REALTY SAVINGS
*$249 MLS Flat Fee
* 3.9% Total Listing
* Buyer rebate-33%
25+ Yrs Experience
Knowledge/Integrity
Call For Details
Ron & George Neltz
Broker/Realtor
CITRUS REALTY
GROUP
352-795-0060


V THIS OUT!
5343 N. Princewood
Drive
3 bedroom, 2 bath.
Pine Ridge 3/2/2+
Home. Built 2005
. 2359 sq. ft with over
1 acre lot.
Hardwood flooring,
stainless appliance co-
rian countertops. living
rm, dining rm family
room eat in kitchen.
Screen pool and lanai.
369,000 OBO. Open
house Sunday August
31 Sept 12,19,26
352-746-9180 or
352-362-6691


BETTY MORTON


Home
Shopping?

BEST BUYS
At


3yOwner
Citrus.com

352-795-1555


'! Beverly I
SHills Homesi

1, 2 or 3 Bdrm.
RENT TO OWN- NO
CREDIT CHECKII
Low Downi PLUS Save
$100-$300/mo. on
bills. 352-484-0866
iademission.com
1/,1 living rm family.
rm. Carport cha, $550
12 Polk St
352-795-8888
S Lecanto
5 Homes


BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC
PROPOSED PARKWAY
PROPERTY-MOTIVATED
7 acres, 2 homes.
$249K. 2 DEEDED
WATER access lots to
Kings Bay. $99K both.
352-220-2958
Citrus Hills
S Homes

REALTY SAVINGS
*$249 MLS Flat Fee
* 3.9% Total Listing
* Buyer rebate-33%
25+ Yrs Experience
Knowledge/Integrity
Call For Details
Ron & George Neitz
Broker/Realtor
CITRUS REALTY
GROUP
352-795-0060



Your World

atiwwwantee


Cli. C
..N


l Hernando I
|o Homes
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

I Inverness
co Homes
2/2 TOWNHOUSE
Screen prch, decks,
comm, pool. $59,000
Phyllis Strickland
Keller Williams Realty
352-613-3503

BETTY MORTON


For Sale By Owner
2/1.5 Lake View Lg
yard w/RV hook-up
$87,000 / 206 Hunting
Lodge Dr off Turner
352-584-6691
For Sale By Owner
Reduced $25K for
quick Sale, 3/2/2 +
Fam.Rm, w/ FP, close
to schls/hosp new kit.,
hd. wd. firs. $129,900
352-302-3901
352-726-9928
For Sale, By Owner
3BR 3BA, pool, 16x24
workshop, close to
school, hasp., library,
WTI, 518 Poinsettia,
Ave. (352) 860-0878

I MELANIE COLE


Mum $$$$$
2.8%
Commission
Invymessg nd


Re3 64lect
(352) 634-4421-


EMBER 2, 2008 B7
---------------


qm ,


Copyrighted Material

U Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers














j Inverness Crystal River N Crystal River
q Homes Homes Homes
SELLERS BETTY MORTON Country Ranch
The Fish 3500sf 2.4ac. corner
Are Biting! lot, w/ 2 story gar apt.
A f 352-220-8310


Deb Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046

IN Floral City
c Homes

MELANIE COLE


Multi $$$$$
2.8%
Commission






(352) 634-4421


Commission

Re(l35279-ect

(352) 795-1555


This area's
#1
employment
source!

CHLRNICLE
Clao: idds
g ........'.


BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI
Your SATISFACTION
Is My Fulurell
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC



Your World
I---




-- ..... .. .. ;?". '
-Cffipff'

;*--;**H ~ i.


Yot CAR


in The Citrus County Chronicle Classifieds


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these benefits

* Your ad will be scheduled thirty days and appear in the Citrus

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TUESDAYSSEPTE CIRSCONY(F)CROIL


1 HomosassaI Waterfrnt
Homes Ic "omesI
3/2/2,
3100 sq ft under roof.
Deck w/ FP, Dock.
$249,900
(352) 341-5611

S-: Home
Iee V Shopping?


Citrus County
o Homes


REALTY SAVINGS
*$249 MLS Flat Fee
* 3.9% Total Listing
* Buyer rebate-33%
25+ Yrs Experience
Knowledge/integrity
Call For Detalls
Ron & George Neitz
Broker/Realtor
CITRUS REALTY
GROUP
352-795-0060









BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION
Is My Futu~ell
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC

Home
Shopping?

BEST BUYS
At



Oyywne~r
Citrus.com

352-795-1555








Help you sailt~








Picture Perfect
Homes NEW HOMES
STARTING At
$85,000 On Your Lot
Atkinson
Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBCO59685

VIC MCDONALD
(352) 637-6200









Realtor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE 4
Ou a ndtingAgents
Outstanding Results

3/2 $225/moHUD
Home
5% down 20yrsat
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704


-. Homes
200 GALLONS OF
GAS FREE
with the purchase of
this custom built
home on golf course
in Rainbow Springs
Golf & Country Club
3 year old 3/2/2 over
2300sf many up-.
grades $290,000
(352) 489-1486
Dale Raven GMAC
Cridland & Cridland

Condos ForI
S Sale
A Bank Repo For Sale
4/2 $24KI $199/mo
5% dwn 20yrs 8% For
listings 800-366-9783
Ext 5705

Ou fTown
Real Estate
Black Rock Estates:
most spectacular
mountain views in all
of Georgia, 3 acre
lots near Clayton,
GA. www.BlackRock
Mtn~com,
(888)451-8880,
Ray Bell
(770)366-0101,
Rick Brown
(706)490-4442.

Waterfront
I Homes M
BETTY MORTON


BEST BUYS
At




Citrus.Com

352-795-1555

HOMOSASSA
3-story stilt. 3/3. Next
to head spring. 163'
wfrt, dock/slip. Brand
new/unoccupied.
2 frpis, granite. $649K
727-808-5229


aWanted 1
BUYING HOMES
Any: Size, cond, loca-
tion, price, situation.
Over finac'd, dblwids
& mobile homes
okay. 1-727-992-1372
FAST CASH
FOR MORTGAGE
NOTES
Best Prices PaId.
Cash paid for annul-
ties & lotto winnings.
Call Guy
727-992-1372

WE BUY blOUSES
CA$H ........Fast I
800-371-2419.
lhomesold.com'

co Vaant
Proper;]
5188 N. Tallahassee
Rd.
18 acres on paved road
in Crystal River
175,000.00
352-257-5098
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
S '5714

Waterfront
W Land
Waterfront Lot
164 Palm St. Inglis, FL
.27 Vacant Lots each
95'x125' Price $73,500
or make offer.
Call 850-402-8015
Realtors Welcome

SSale or
S Rent
BANK FORECLOSURE
7BR, $12,900. 2BR
$10,000. For listings
800-366-9783 Ext
5714
%0 Boat
O Accessories
TROLLING MOTOR
MINKOTA ,SALT
WATER
W/foot control $400
(352) 563-1703

S Boats

AIR BOAT
Lycombing 200 angle
valve, alum hull,&
trailer $6500
(352) 464-5447
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cublc Inch,
Cadillac
engine comply rebuilt
$8500. (352) 560-3019
AQUA SPORT
2000; 225 Explorer 24'
Cuddy cabin. 225
Johnson Ocean Pro.
Loadmaster tandem
axle trailer. Exc. cond.
$22,500.352-493-7377;
352-221-5230
BAHA
'83 16', 50HP Mariner
w/trolling motor &
trailer. $1,600 or will
trade for auto.
(614) 570-9902
BIG 0 AIRBOAT
2000 13' Big O airboat
7' wide. 1980 265 cadi
engine. 72" power shift
carbon fiber prop, new
seat covers & heavy,
duty trailer. Nice ride &
clean title. Asking
$8,000. CALL Dale
352-220-8076 OR
352-220-8727.


-3Act Now-iF

ITS FREE

Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
EEEE 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.


$7,500. (352) 746-9212
DAMON
'92, 32', 454 Chevy eng,
27K, 2 ACs, qn. bed.
Non Smok, No pets, Lots
of extras & Exc. Condi
$16,900.352-527-8247
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide.
includes 99 Jeep
Wrangler $47,500obo
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home,
31 /2 ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 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


Boats
BAYLINER
1986, 21', Clera,
Cuddycabin, 225hp,
Lots of extras $4900.
Good cond. (352)
726-3302 or 697-2513
Flats Boat
1987, CC,
20 Hrs. on Rebuild
$3,000. obo
(352) 795-7785
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. excel. cond.
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
JON BOAT
12FT, 7.5 motor,
trolling motor, all
access. $650 abo
(352) 220-9710
Jon Boat
14ft. Alum Veehull 7.5
Mercury With trailer
Camo-Green $700
(352) 212-7899
KEY WEST
'00, Bay Reef 196
loaded, with extra's,
$14,500 obo,
(352) 527-4910
KEY WEST 225
'05 Walk, T-top, 225
Yahama 4 strk, traIler,
LOADED PERFECT
$34,950. 352-527-4341
LOWES
14FT alum. Jonboat &
trailer, bimlni top, 9.9HP
Evlnrude, 4 stroke eng.
$1,800 (352) 341-0614
MAKO
23', 2000, cuddy
cabin, 225 Optlmax,
w/ trl, lke new $22000
(352) 422-1386
MONARCH
14/48, Jon 15hp
Suzuki, new batteries,
seats, troll motor,
trailer & Coast Guard
Equip. $2,000.
(352) 302-4535
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used & Brkrg.
We Pay $$ for Clean
Used Boats.794-0094


--12ct Now-z,-'
PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE!
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low
hrs. fresh bottom
paint, VHF alum.
deck, tandem trir.
cust. dive platform
$12,800.352-586-1676
PONTOON
'07, Sweetwater, 20ft,
Yamaha, T60, 4
stroke, vinyl floor, live
well, stereo 20hrs total
$9,900 (352) 795-0596
PONTOON
'09 14ft starting at
$6995 gas or elect.
www.pondtoon.com
Gulf to Lake Marine
(352) 527-0555
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha
TS0 TLRC Engine ULke
New 40hrs. Playpen
Cover port-a-potty,
extras $14,900
(352) 628-0281
PROLINE
'03 Sport 30, Immac,
32'6" CC AC cabin
under, Merc's 225
150hrs. All electronics,
2000 KW Gen,
loaded, w/traller,
$53,800,
(352) 201-1833
PROLINE 20'
72, new firs, stringer,
transom, 88hp
Evinrude $4500 abo
(352) 564-1324
SAILFISH
Bayboat, 17ft, CC,
70H Yamaha, magic
tilt trlr., loaded w/
many extras $7,500
(352) 563-1313
STINGER
97 16' Center
Console, loaded
50hp Yamaha 4 strke
w/traller exc. cond
$6200 (352) 527-8150
TREMBLEY FLAT
SKIFF 04 18' 50hp
4 stroke Suziki, center
console, New 24 V
ftroll mot Io hrs exc.
$9K 352-302-0539
TRIUMPH
04,17 ff c/console
21 gal fuel tank 60hp
4 strk Yamaha, less
than 50 hrs. Easy
Loader Trailer $11,500
aba (352) 465-550T

I2Recreationall
Vehicles
1998 GEORGIE BOY
35'Gas,w/slidefull bath
rear cameralow miles
oak cabinets. $24,900
352-503-7101
ALUMSCAPE
'03 32' 2 slides self
contained, Furn'd
Lots of extras $25kobo
(727.) 243-511I0

AUITO. BAT
RV
DONATIONS
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity.
Maritime Ministries
(352) 795-9621
Tax Deductible *
COACHMAN
'05, 34ft., ClassA, 2 Sides,
w/ all factory options,
used one tIme,
$40,000.
obo (352) 628-2649
COACHMEN
PATHFINDER '03. 31'
w/27,200 miles.
$35,000 aba
(352) 726-0263
CONQUEST
'92 ,20 FT., Class *C"
350/400, GM Chassis, GD
Tires, Self Contained


, r .. ..


Excellent Condltlon
$1 0,500(352) 628-0281

" Trucks
'01 CHEVROLET
Silverado1500, 4.3, V6
w/overdrlve, 20mpg.
Was $2800. now $2400
Great
tflres.352-586-8096
'05 CHEVROLET
Avalanche, 31K miles
loaded power everyth-
ing. Below book value.
$15,900. 352-382-4239
'94 CHEVY
Ext. cab, 8 ft bed.
New motor, good
cond. 2 wheel drive
Z71 pkg. $4,750.
352-563-1518 Iv msg
'97 FORD F350
XLT pwr strk diesel.
Loaded, 5th wheel,
Apprs $15,500: sell
$11,700, 352-503-7188


-. I


l% Recreational I
Vehicles
o ay Ram er
'03. By Monico, 300
Cummins, 2 slides,
Incl. tow vehicle,
mint cond. $84,900.
(352) 302-7073
Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36'
2 slides, 340hp, gas eng.
all options transf ext.
warr. $56,900
352 795-3970
JAMBOREE
29',2005, V-10 Class C
12,400 ml., Loadedl
Perf. Conditions
Ready to gol $39,000
(352) 465-2138
Montana
'03, 5th wheel, 3 slides
like new, $34,000.
(352) 422-5731
THOR
'00, 31'V10 w/od
great mpg. no pets
non smoke, Srowned,
17k mi $19,500(352)
621-1655/207-1080
3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home 5% down 20yrs
at 8%apr. For listings
call 800-366-9783 Ext
5704
Campers/
Travel trailers
'01 MALLARD 23Y2'
5th wheel, Incls. hitch
1 slide,Great condi-
tion. Non-smoker
$9500. 352-795-1495
'93 ELKHORN
truck camper. Good
cond. All appliances
work. $3150.
352-563-1518 -v msg
CITATION
2001, 33', sleeps 6,
1.5 bath, 1 slide,
clean, $10,000.
(352) 527-2871
COACHMAN
'00, 5th Wheel Travel
Trailer, CD/ Stereo
slide out, clean,
$9000.(352) 503-5446
Grand Junction
'06, 37ft, 5th Wheel,
4 slides, 35" T V, w/
surround sound, FPR
computer Station, qn
bed, lots of storage +
'05 Ford 350 1 Ton, w/
hvy duty rear springs
8 ply tires, sell both
$62,950 208-598-0137
Gulfstream
'04, 38 ft., slide out
w/ sliding glass door,
full kit., bedrm./bath
very clean, $13,500.
(352) 527-8911 Cindy
I BUY
RV'S, Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels, M/H. Call
Glenn (352) 302-0778
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel Trir.
AC, Heat, Micro. Tub/
Shwer, toilet exccond
$9,500352-564-4151.
NATURE COAST RV
Sales.-Parts .Service
OPEN SUNDAY 11-2
New '08 Streamllte
29' TT Queen bed,
bunks or den, slide
$18,500. We finance
9800 N Citrus Ave
352-795-7820 I

OAuto Parts/
Accessories
4 YOKO TIRES
Brand new. 21565R15
w/chrome rims. For
Chevy. $440.:
352-563-1518 Iv msg

1 :!Vehicles
voiI-

Wanted
r,$m m mm
F $TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked or
Junk Vehicles
$(352) 201-1052 $
1 Ilo I llmJ
$$ 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
PAYING $200 & UP
For any Junk Vehicle
Fast, Free Pick Up
(352) 267-5253
STOCKING CAR LOT
Buvina Used Cars
Trucks & Vans
FOR CASHIl
Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333

SCars
U -I
"'07 CORVETTE
Cony. 4Kmi. rare sil-
ver on silver, pwr top,
auto, H.U.D., F55 susp
nav. sys. Pristine lots
of extras. $53,500.
352- 270-3193
'09 PONTIAC
Vibe GT, Silver/blk
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,950. Full warranty
30+mph, 352-257-1513
'94 OLDSMOBILE
,88" White 6cyl, air
bags. pw/lk, 4dr, cold
air. 93Kmi. $2500.
352-637-5491
'99 LINCOLN
CONTINENTAL
leather, loaded, a/c,
Exc.cond. 117k ml
$2850 ,(352) 697-0889
BUICK
'00, Regal, silver, Ither,
loaded, 91K ml.,
25+mpg. $5,250
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
BUICK
REGAL 96, GARAGE
KEPT Granny driven,
148K ml. clean
$2750 (352) 564-1324
CADILLAC
'02, Deville,
36K miles, like new
$10,900.
352-637-4279
CHEVROLET


. I


c ars
FORD T BIRD
02, cony. & hard top
Lux. ED. 4K ml. flawles
as new $23,900(352)
726-3730/422-0201

HONDA
S'05, Civic LX, 37K org
Sml., I owner, Must I
SSale, Call For Deal.
1-866-838-4376
L ..2 "1
INFINITI
130 2000 89k Highway
miles. White with tan
leather. New tires and
CV axles 5,000 miles
ago, Buy before I trade
it In. $5,995!
352-427-0051
JAGUAR
2003 S -Type
Exc gas Mileage
30K ml V-6 SUPERB
$18,900 obo
(352) 527-3456

LINCOLN-'02
TownCar, 25mpg
hwy, mint cond.
1-owner, 34k ml.
Loaded. $10,000
352-746-2444
MERCEDES
'98, ULittle compressor
cony., yellow, 71K mi.
$12,250.22 mpg
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
---9- .

MERCEDES
BENZ
1



I 1987 560SL
127K, new tires,
White, both tops,e
Private Owner
352-586-6805
352-382-1204
L- mm --M .i
MERCURY
'97, Sable GS, V-6,
Auto, 126K, Fully
loadedl Cold AC.
Exc, Cond. $2,200
(352) 453-7326
MERCURY
COUGAR 1997,
66K ml $2500 obo
(352) 527-6598

-NSSAN
'05, Sentra GXE.i
* Auto, Cruise, PW, *
PL, Low miles,
Beter Hurry $9,990
or $189 mo.
1-866-838-4376

OLDSMOBILE
'83 98 Regency
MUST SELLI $1500/obo
Good cond.
352-628-7983
S SATURN -
S'03, ION, Auto, I
Cruise, Tift, Great
Gass Saver $8990.
or $179 mo.
1-866-838-4376
L . M ONm
TOYOTA
'05 Camry LE, 47K mi.,
leather, exc. cond.
may owner finance,
$13,875 $500 down,
8% $271.20 mo. OBO
(352) 726-9369

TOYOTA
'05, Sienna CE
Rear Entertainment
Low mi, bring the
Family $12,990or
I Assume pyts $229
mo 1-866-838-4376
VOLVO
'99, S70, 4 dr. leather,
loaded. AC, 88k ml.,
excel cond. 3.500
(352) 341-0004
SClassic 1
o Vehicles
'67 CUTLASS
Cony. V8, auto, air. Will
consider trade In part.
352-621-0182
727-422-4433
AUTO/SWAP/CAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Sumter
swap meets
Sept 7, 2008
1-800-438-8559
BUICK
'65 La Sabre, 4dr at new
Interior, New TIres
$1,500. Cash
352-793-5239
813-431-8321
CHEVROLET
'55, 2 br. Post, 350, V-8
auto, Pwr, Disc, Brk.,
AC,' dual exhaust.
.352-621-0182
727-422-4433
CHEVY-
'69 Classic CI0 SHT
BD 350/350 AC. PS.
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
FORD
1955 F 100 PICK UP Hot
Rod 350 eng ,BLk
CHERRY COLOR $9,500
0Be 352-302-0743
I FORD

MUSTANG '68, 289
ALL ORIGINAL
fact. a/a, 59,500 mi.
Looks Awesome &
Runs Greatill
$12K(352)302-7681
GTO
1967, The real deal,
older restoration, Just
out of storage $25K or
trade (352) 621-0666
MERCEDES
'72, 3505L, both tops.
$7,900 or Trade
(352) 586-8576
MERCEDES BENZ
1985 3805L, 2 top
roadster. Drives, looks
great. Many new
Mercedes parts.
New A/C. Must seel
$9,800. David
352-637-6443.
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k
ml. Blue, many xtras


CHEVROLET
'07, SlIverado 1500,
2 WD, crew cab, LT2,
22k ml., $24,000 obo
(352) 621-8039
CHEVY
'01 S10, LS model,
67K+ml, 4cyl. Great
on gas, exc. cond.
$7500. 352-637-0560

CHEVY
'05, Colorado Crew
Cab 18" Rims A Rare
Find Won't Last
S$13,990, or assume I
1-866-838-4376
py. $21mmom. S

CHEVY
'89 2500, low miles on
newer motor. Cold
a/c. Exc. cond. $2200
/obo. 352-726-2286
CHEVY
'97, Suburban LS.,
Great condition.
$4,500 OBO.
(352) 586-7126
CHEVY
'99, 3500 HD/ 454 utll.
95,678 MI. $2000K
OBO.(352) 637-4165
DODGE
'04, Dakota, 4.7 V8,
5spd., manual, 33K ml.,
loaded, new tIres,
20MPG town,$10,999
(352) 465-9106
DODGE
'88 Ram 318 V-8, 94K ml.
AM/FM, Reese hitch,
nice cond. $2,800 abo
352-344-9141
DODGE Ram 99
Quad Cab cold a/c,
new tires looks & runs
great $3900 795-4770
rm 50 m0
FORD
I '04, Explorer XLT, I
SThis One Wont Last,
Smint cond low ml.,
S$10,990 or assume
pyts $219. mo.
1-866-838-4376
l l
Lhm~m m m mJ

'07, Ranger XLT,
1Auto, Bedliner,1
i Great workhorse
$10,990. or $219.
mo 1-866-838-4376

FORD
1987 Bronco great
shape many extras
first $2,500 obo
(352) 795-7785
FORD -
'94, F150 XLT Reg.
cab. 115K mi. 5.0L,
cold air, PS, PW$4,000
obo (352) 344-8834
FORD
'97, F150, 4x4, off
road pkg,.step side,
ext-cab. Lariet, auto.
loaded, low ml.
X-sharpl $8400 obo
(352) 795-4654
FORD
'99 F150 XL
V6, auto, air, am/fm,
bedlner. 120k. $3400.
352-503-6348 or
287-9215
FORD
F-150 Lariat '05 Super
cab 5.41tr 4x4, auto,,
6cd, leather, Bed
Cover/Uner Tow/Cmpr
Pkg 39k MI. $19,500
(352) 628-9660
FORD F250
Crew Cab, 99, 7.3 liter
Turbo XLTdlesel,81 k,mi
lg.bedw/topper,$ 15k
obo 352 746-6144
TOYOTA
'04 Tundra, limited V8
loaded, 65K.1mjusta
I owner, like new
$14,500 abo
(352) 527-2289

0Sport/Utlityl
Vehicles i
AZTEK
Pontiac 04 blk,
loaded. 30k ml
greut ggm
CM g1as miL.20."
citv/27hwv $10.990
352-726-5715
CHEVY
'86, SO10 Blazer. 2.8 L,
AC, clean Inside/out,
tinted win., runs good
193K ml., $1300. abo
(352) 628-3299
DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4,
80K ml., loaded, dual
air & exhaust, Exc.
Cond. $6500 abo
(352) 344-0505
FORD
'01, Expedition
Eddle'Bauer, excel.,
loaded, $5,500 obo
(352) 795-4303
FORD
'02 Expedition Eddie
Bauer, leather, Great
Cond. 108K ml $6250
352-527-2486
352-212-5913
mmmm m m
HONDA
I '04, Element 49K org. I
mL Honda Certified,
7 yr 100K warr.
$12,990. or $199. mo.
1-866-838-4376




CHEV BLAZER
01 2DR, IS, auto, V6
69Kml. air bags,
FM/ stereo CD wide
stance auto 4x4. Full
pwr, great cond.
$5,900 (352) 726-9733
JEEP
'05, Rocky Mountain
Edition, under 23k ml.
Red, very good cond
$16,500,352-445-1034

o cVans
CHEVY
1994 Conversion Van,
109K miles, garage
kept, tv and vcr
270-8724

CHRYSLER
'02, T&C, Van, I


I~~Vans

CHEVY
'93, Astro Van, runs
good, needs works,
great work Van $500.
(727) 424-3120
Ford
1996 Windstar GL V6,
140k, ml. loaded,
cold a/c, great
shape, 8 pass .$2500
(352) 422-2611
FORD
2003, E250, 3/4 Ton
V8, Interior tool boxes,
trailer towing pkg.,
ladder racks, 35k ml.
$8,900. 352-341-0907
FORD
'98, Chateau, very
clean, non-smoker
100k ml. $4,500
352-746-9059
GMC
'02, Savanna, Cargo
Van Call For Details
$3,800. obo
(352) 621-1690
KIA
03'Sedona EX.
56kml. Blue, Loaded
New fires. $6,900
(352) 212-1077
ho -

3/2 $225/mo HUD
Home
5% down 20yrs at
8%apr. For listings call
800-366-9783 Ext 5704

Motorcycles
'01 YAMAHA
V-star 1100cc 12k mi.
Great shape, looks &
sounds like a Harley
$4,200. 352-3824239
'04 HONDA
CBR1000RR. New ti-
res, garaged, 4800ml.
Adult driven. $8,000
obo. 352-746-4521
Consignments
Wanted
Car Trucks Cycles
Detailing Avail, Iron
Horse Pads 746-7883
www.countryside
motorscorp.com
EXHAUST PIPES
by Cobra. Fits a late
model Honda 1800
VTX-F-C. New $565;
asking $225. Call for
Info. 352-527-7971

s Ias


w, Motorcycles
'07 NEMESIS

50cc, No motorcycle
1ic. req'd. 300 ml.
$1000. 352-
422-6101or 586-1555
HARLEY
97, Electra Glide,
$9,700
(352) 795-1769
Harley Davidson
'05 Sportster, like new,
only 2K ml. over $8K
Invested. Sell for only
$5,800/trade for
Mustang 628-2769
Harley Davidson
'08, Deluxe, anniver.
series #314, 807 ml.
take over pymnt owe
$24,000 352-400-2420
Harley Davidson
'81 Shovelhead, 80,
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
access. $7,500. abo
352-522-0401;
726-4109
Harley Davidson
Heritage Sofftali '94
Aqua & silver 5k ml.
Exc. Cond. $9,500
(352) 795-1615
HARLEY
DAVIDSON
Sporster 883 Low 08
vivid Black 1,350 ml.
price $7k, obo
352-795-4654
HONDA
'02, 750CC. chromed
out/ Harley look, blk w/
sil., flames 4,300 ml.
$3,900. abe
(352) 302-8046
HONDA
1100 Shadow Sabre
01, 7800 ml. many ex-
tras gar. kept $5000
obo 352-621-8080
HONDA
125CC DIrt bike.
Good cond.
$850/obo.
352-563-1518 Iv msg
s & S CUSTOM
CHOPPER, 05, less than
2K mi. 6 spd trans, super
wide back tire, if not
painted it's chrome
Cost $25K to build
Sell for $14,500
352-634-1321
YAMAHA
Virago 1 00 new tires,
brakes, batt., extras,
28,600 ml. $3,000 aba
(727) 687-5274 local

%0 Lega|S


994-0910 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 August 26, 2008 September 10,
2008.
Published seven (7) days consecutively in the Citrus
County Chronicle August26 thru September 10, 2008.

517-0902 TUCRN
2008-CP-581I James A. Haldeman
Notice to Creditors (Summary Adminlstration)
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2008-CP-581
IN RE: ESTATE OF JAMES A. HALDEMAN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary
Administration has been entered in the estate of
JAMES A. HALDEMAN, deceased, File No. 2008-CP-581,
by the Circuit Court for Citrus County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 110 N. Apopka Ave-
nue, Inverness, FL 34450: that the decedent's date of
death was March 2, 2008, that the total value of the
estate is $26,515.79 and that the names and address of
those to whom it has been assigned by such order
are:
RICHARD A. PELLEGRINE, 137 Sage Drive, SinkIng Spr-
Ing, PA 19608
MARK A. GOODRIDGE. 300 4th Street, Apt. 807, Read-
Ing, PA 19602
CYNTHIA M. WEISER, 1232 Milestone Road, Robesonia,
PA 19551
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands against the estate
of the decedent other than those for whom provision
for full payment was made In the Order of Summary
Administration must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733,702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is 8/26/2008.
Person Giving Notice:
/s/ RICHARD A. PELLEGRINI
137 Sage Drive
S Sinking Spring, PA 19608
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
/s/ PATRICIA M. MORING Florida Bar No.: 712809
MORNING AND MORNING, P.A.
7655 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Suite 12
Crystal River, FL 34429 Telephone: (352) 795-1797
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
on August 26 and September 2, 2008.

508-0902 TUCRN
2008 DR 4451 Christopher & Selena Dahi
Notice of Action for Dissolution of Marriage
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 2008 DR 4451
Division:

Christopher T. Dahl,
Petitioner
and
Selena A. Dahl,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: SELENA A. DAHL
Respondent's last known address: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed
against you and that you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to it on Christopher T.
Dahl, whose address Is 3707 E Rldgecrest Court, Inver-
ness, FL 34452 on or before 9/11/2008, and file the origl-
nal with the clerk of this Court at 110 N. APOPKA AVE-
NUE, INVERNESS, FL 34450, before service on Petitioner
or Immediately thereafter, If you fall to do so, a default
may be entered against you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court documents In this case, including
orders,r are available at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current address. (You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Pro-
cedure, requires certain automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: August 8, 2008
BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts,
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
(COURT SEAL)
By: /s/ M.A. Michel
Deputy Clerk
Published four (4) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
August 12, 19, 26 and September 2, 2008.

997-0910 TU/W CRN
CU-08-12
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
Ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on Setember 18. 2008. at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begins at 9:00 AM. The actual time that
o particular item is discussed will vary deaendina on
how fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.
1. Sald hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
a Conditional Use request.
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard.
CU-08-12 Gary Judd for Floral City Water Assoc.. Inc. Is
requesting a Conditional Use from the Citrus County


Rear AC, Leather
and More
$7,990. or Assume
pyts $159. mo.
1-866-838-4376

DODGE
'01, Caravan SE. 82k
ml,
20/25 mpg, very clean.,
excel cond.
$5,995/obo
352-344-0457
rIDODGE I
'05, Caravan,
Nicest In Town,
Loaded for the
SFamily $10,990 or
assume, pyts $189
1-866-838-4376 J
L mm mmm 8
Ford 03
Wlndstar SE, Black
Mint Cond, 78K Ml.
Very well Maintain
loaded, DVD-TV New
ABS sys. Immaculate.
Interior. $7800
352-637-6046


Lots 15 and 16, Block 382 of CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 4,
according to the plat thereof as recorded In Plat Book
5, Page 133, of the Public Records of Citrus County,
Florida.
Lots 3,4 and 5, Block 796 of CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 7, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 6,
Page 33, of the Public Records of Citrus County,
Florida.
Lots 12, 15 and 30, Block 978 of CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 16,
according to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plot Book
6, Page 145, of the Public Records of Citrus County,
Florida.

DATED: August 9, 2008.
EDWIN M. FRY, JR.,
Clerk of the Court
By: /s/ Edith Reyes
Deputy Clerk
Attorney: J.T. Haley, Esquire
Haley. Sinagra, Paul & Toland, P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
300 Sevilla Ave., Suite 210, Coral Gables, FI 33134
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 2 and 9. 2008.


Isaegas gals

Land Development Code (LDC), to allow for the Instal-
lation and maintenance of a community water facility
exceeding 100,000 gpd, In a Rural Residential District,
pursuant to Section 4621. Rural Residential District
IRURL as specified In the LDC. Land Use Designation:
Rural Residential District, mobile homes allowed, The
property Is located in Section 28. Township 20 South,
Ranae 20 East more specifically, Seavers unrecorded
subdivision, Lots 14 & 15; which address is 9977 South
Parkside Avenue, Floral City, Florida. (Floral City Area)
(A complete legal description is on file with the Com-
munity Development Division)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan is available on the Internet at
htto:/llwww.bocc.citrusI.fl.us (Click on the Community
Development link). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article II,
Division 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
Such request shall be submitted to Department of De-
velopment Services at least five (5) workIng days
(excluding Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hear-
Ing on the matter. A "request to Intervene" may be
obtained on-line; click on "Quasl-Judlclal-FAQ'.
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of
the proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings Is made, which record Includes testimony and evl-
dence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impalr-
ment should contact the County Administrators Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more information about this application plea,
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida
Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 2 and 10, 2008.

998-0910 TU/W CRN
CU-08-14
PUBUC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
Ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on Setemb n18, 2008,at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meettna beans at 9-00 AM, The actual tirme that a
pgarticulr Item Is dsc will vary depending on how
fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.
1. Said hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
a Conditional Use request.
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard.
CU-08-14 Jimmie L. Jacks is requesting an
After-the-fact Conditional Use from the Citrus County
Land Development Code (LDC), to allow for the con-
tinued placement of a carport, on a residentially com-
mitted lot, exceeding the side yard setback and cumu-
lative size limitations for detached accessory structures,
pursuant to Section 4400. Accessory Uses and Struc-
lures, as specified In the LDC. More specifically, the
applicant is requesting to allow the carport to remain
5.25 feet from the side property line where the LDC re-
quirement is 10 feet and a cumulative detached ac-
cessory structure square footage of approximately
1,874 square feet where the LDC requirement is 1,200
square feet. Land Use Designation: CLR*, Coal and
Lakes Residential, mobile homes allowed. The property
is located in Section 9. Township 17 South. Ranae 17
East more specifically, Lake Rousseau Shores unre-
corded subdivision, Lot 14; which address is known as
9335W. Tonto Drive, Crystal River, Florida. (Crystal River
Area] (A complete legal description is on file with the
Community Development Division)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan is available on the Internet at
http,://www.bocc.ctrus.fl.us (Click on the Community
Development link). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article 11,
Division 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
Such request shall be submitted to Department of De-
velopment Services at least five (5) working days
(excluding Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hear-
ing on the matter. A "request to Intervene" may be
obtained on-line; click on "Quasi-Judlclal-FAQ'.
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of
the proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings is made, which record includes testimony and evI-
dence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical impair-
ment should contact the County Administrators Office,
Citrus County Courthouse. 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, RFlorlda 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more information about this application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Developmnent Review Board
Citrus Coupty, Florida
Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
September 2 and 10, 2008.

521-0909 TUCRN
562008 CA 002859 Sun American/LH Custom Homes
Notice of Judicial Sole by the Clerk
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 1911H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ST LUCIE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 562008 CA 002859
SUN AMERICAN BANK, f/k/a Independent Community
Bank,
Plaintiff,
VS.
LH CUSTOM HOMES, INC., BARRY LIEF, and
PATS] L MELTZER,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE BY THE CLERK
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure entered In the above styled
cause now pending in said court, that I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at the Lobby of the St.
Lucle County Courthouse, 218 South Second Street,
Fort Pierce, Florida 34950. at 11:00 o'clock AM. on Oc-
tober 01, 2008, the following described property.
St. Lucle County Properties
Lot 8, Block 1087 of PORT ST. LUClE SECTION EIGHT, ac-
cording to the Plot thereof as recorded In PMat Book 12,
Pages 38A through 381, of the Public Records of St. Lu-
c eC ord County, Florida
Lot 3, Block 3152 of FIRST REPEAT IN PORT ST. LUCIE SEC-
TION FORTY SIX, according to the Plot thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book 25, Pages 32, 32A to 32K, of the
Public Records of St. Lucle County, Florida.
Lots 9 and 10, Block 1087 of PORT ST. LUCIEWSECTION
EIGHT, according to the Plot thereof as recorded in Plot
Book 12, Pages 38A through 381, at the Public Records
of St. Lucle County. Florida.
Lot 9, Black 9, of ST. LUCIE WEST PLAT NUMBER 8, COUN-
TRY CLUB ESTATES PARCEL 8 PHASE 2, according to the
Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 27, Pages 5, SA to
5E, of the Public Records of St. Lucle County, Flortda.
Citrus County Properties
Lots 9, 10 and 11. Block 769 of CITRUS UNING7 UNIT 8,
according to the Plot thereof as recorded In Plot Book
6, Page 43, af the Public Records of Citrus County, Flor-
ida.
Lot 23, Block 734 of CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 7, according
to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plot Book 6, Pag 33, of
the Public Recards of Citrus Caunty, Florida.
Lot 27, Block 728 of CITRUS SPRINGS UNIT 7, according
to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 6, Page 33,
of the Public Records of Citrus County, Florida.


1994 Camaro Z28
Conv.extras 98,000
Miles. $7400K Neg
(352)746-4223
CHEVROLET
Camaro RS 1990
Clean, runs good, V-8,
all electric, new A/C,
new tires, $2,500.00
OBO 352-746-7309
CHEVY CAVALIER
01,4 Cyc, X clean
35 mpg, 4 dr. new
tires & brks, 69k mli
$4900 (352) 476-7077
CHRYSLER
95 Concord 94k mi.
Loaded. $3300.
563-1073
CHRYSLER
PT Cruiser '06, Convtbi
4k MI, Loaded Like
New $12,000.
352-527-6988
ask for John
FORD
'02, Taurus, all power, all
leather, air, new tires,
new battery, 104K ml.
$3,500. (352) 795-1015


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


O'LASSIFIEDS


8 2008


I









C
TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.chronldeonllne.com


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Voice disorders can

cause disruption in life
V voice disorders affect the elderly couple who
millions of Ameri- have impaired hearing
cans and may pre- and superimposed with an
vent a singer from impaired ability to com-
performing and stop a municate between the two
lawyer, clergyman, teacher, and you see where the dif-
salesperson from perform- ficulty can arise. A normal
ing their duties because functioning voice is very
despite the onslaught of e- important to not only pro-
mail and Internet commu- fessionals, but to each and
nications, the spoken voice every one of us in every-
is still an essential part of Dr. Denis Grillo day lives.
what they do. EAR, NOSE There are different
Even if you do not use & THROAT types of voice problems, as
your voice professionally, RO T well as different levels of
you use it and depend on it severity. For example, a
more than you think each and every minor change in one's voice quality
day. We always take the simple things
for granted, don't we? Think about See GRILLO/Page C4


C


d


a


SCopyrightec
Syndicated


trial I
itent .


Available from Commercial News Provi


I ggpn


Dr. Ed Dodge
PASSION
FOR HEALTH


Exercise:
Engine that
drives good
health


S 1-xercise is marvelous
for body, mind, and
7LJ spirit. In addition to
benefits for the muscu-
loskeletal system, it has posi-
tive effects on most other
aspects of our bodies, from
our brains to our toes and vir-
tually everything in between.
Dr. Henry Lodge says, "Ex-
ercise is the master key to
health. It is' the engine that
empowers good health." Most
top health authorities agree.
In fact, Dr. Willett writes, "Ex-
ercise is the single best thing
ders you can do to get healthy."
To understand why exer-
S>. cise is such a powerful force
for health,1 t is worth review-
ing a basic rule of life for the
body. This rule is that the
body's cells are constantly
being replaced. Old cells are
See DODGE/Page 04


At Citrus Memorial, we offer the very best in diagnostic imaging to fight heart and vascular diseases. For
invitance, our 64-slice CT scanners are the most advanced imaging machines in the world. They take 3-D
images of your heart in mere seconds that are so detailed doctors can easily spot such problems as blocked
coronary arteries. One is located next to the Emergency Department, so patients with acute symptoms
be diagnosed quickly. A second scanner is at our Medical Office Building for outpatient use.
om these machines can be reconstructed and sent over an electronic network in just minutes
doctors anywhere. And they surely reflect well on the healthcare here in the Nature Coast.

For more information, call 352-344-6935.


hei world's best imaging technology


4 -;
-, T


Available from Comme


ju
Ak I


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


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY

Depression
in cancer
patients
University of Edin-
burgh researchers are
seeing positive results
from a new approach for
treating depression in cancer
patients.
The program, which is
given by specially trained
cancer nurses, is designed to
work alongside a patient's
usual cancer care. It empha-
sizes screening for depres-
sion, antidepressant
medication, and teaching pa-
tients problem-solving skills.
I have stated many times
before in my column that tak-
ing care of cancer patients
requires a total approach to
their problems. The practice
of medicine isn't just about
making people live longer, it's
about making them feel bet-
ter. This approach is about
improving quality of life for
cancer patients, and doing it
in a realistic way that's inte-
grated with their cancer care.
See BENNETT/Page C4


rl








I2 TUESmy SEPTEMBER 2, 2008L




New drug treats social anxiety disorder


Q : I heard that a once-a-day
drug was approved for social
anxiety and obsessive-com-
pulsive disorders. What can
you tell me about it?
A: The FDA recently approved
Luvox CR (fluvoxamine extended-
release capsules, for the treatment of
social anxiety disorder (SAD) and for
the treatment of obsessions and com-
pulsions in patients with obsessive-
compulsive disorder (OCD).
SAD or social phobia is character-
ized by the fear and avoidance of so-
cial or performance situations that
might cause embarrassment People


who experience this fear adults each year It
can suffer a great deal, causes people to experi-
feeling physical symptoms ence unwanted thoughts
such as gastrointestinal (obsessions) that can
discomfort, sweating, prompt them to carry out
tremors, or heart palpita- repeated actions (com-
tions. pulsions) to reduce the
SAD affects approxi- anxiety produced by
mately 15 million Ameri- ". these thoughts.
can adults each year, Common obsessions in-
making it one of the most Richard Hoffnmann clude excessive fear of
common psychiatric disor- ASK THE contamination, repeated
ders in the United States. PHARMACIST doubts (such as thinking
OCD is also a common psy- you've harmed someone
chiatric disorder affecting while driving), or a need
approximately 2.2 million American for symmetry. Common compulsions


include repeated cleaning (such as
hand washing), repeated checking
(such as checking to see if doors are
locked), and counting.
It is not known exactly how Luvox
CR works in the treatment of SAD or
OCD, but it is presumed to be linked
to its ability to increase levels of a
chemical known as serotonin in the
brain.
Luvox CR is taken once daily at
bedtime. In clinical studies common
side effects of Luvox CR included
nausea, sleepiness, weakness, diar-
rhea, loss of appetite, tremor, and
sweating. Antidepressants like


Luvox CR can also increase suicidal
thoughts and patients should call
their doctor right away if they expe-
rience any thoughts of suicide.
In addition, Luvox CR interacts
with many other drugs and alcohol
so be sure that your doctors) and
pharmacists) know about all the
medications that you are taking if
this medication is prescribed for you.


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


Health ,2'-TES


Health screenings will be
offered by the Citrus County
Health Department at the desig-
nated sites and dates below.
Clinics will be from 9 to 11 a.m.
Screenings available include
fasting blood sugar, a test for
anemia, kits to test for blood in
stool (fee of $5 each), and free
blood pressure.
Pneumonia vaccine (recom-
mended for anyone age 65 and
older) will be available for a fee
of $25 or Medicare, Part B will
cover the cost. Please bring a
copy of your Medicare card with
you. If you have Medicaid/HMO
or HMO coverage, you will need
to receive your vaccine from your
health care provider or pay for
the vaccine upon receipt.
Sept. 8 at Central Citrus
Community Center, 2804 W.
Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto
Sept. 15 at East Citrus
Community Center, 9907 E.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Invemess
Sept. 22 at West Citrus
Community Center, 8940 W. Vet-
erans Drive, Homosassa
Web address: http://www.citr-
uscountyhealth.org.
n Diabetes classes are of-
fered from 9 to 10 a.m. Monday
at the Citrus County Health De-
partment in Lecanto. Classes are
free. No registration is required.
0 Medications and monitoring
-Sept. 8.
Sick days Sept. 15.
Avoiding complications -
Sept. 22.
Fasting blood sugars are of-
fered from 8 to 9 a.m. Monday


through Friday in all three Citrus
County Health Department sites.
There is a $10 fee for this serv-
ice. No appointment is neces-
sary. Every Monday before the
Lecanto class, anyone who
would like to have a blood sugar
test should come fasting.
Call Lynece Hand, R.N., 527-
0068, ext. 296 or Carol Burke,
R.D., 726-5222.
Free diabetes screenings
offered from 9:30 a.m. 1:30
p.m. and 2:30 p.m. 5
p.m. Sept. 2 and Sept. 3 at
Walgreens, 4029 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa. For more in-
formation call Cholestcheck:
800-713-3301 (no appointment
necessary).
Free vision, cataract and
glaucoma screening will be of-
fered Wednesday, Sept. 10, at
Crystal Eye Center, located on
U.S. 19 South, Crystal River.
There will be a free consultation
with Dr. Thomas Dawson regard-
ing your tests. This program is a
community service offered by Dr.
Dawson and staff of Crystal Eye
Center and St. Luke's Cataract
and Laser Institute. For your free
appointment, call 795-0212.
Healthy Living Seminar
presented by Dr. Nick Mancini,
registered pharmacist, 7 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 13, at Union Mis-
sionary Baptist Church Chat-
mire Community, 19976 S.W.
110th Place, Dunnellon. Topics
include kidney failure, diabetes,
diet and meal planning, and ex-
ercise. Proceeds to benefit NTAF
Southeast Kidney Transplant


Special to the Chronicle

The Key Training Center
has been serving people
with disabilities in Citrus
County for more than 40
years, helping our friends
and family members live
and work as independently
as possible.
But, as most of us, with a
disabled family member.
know. funding for these
services is under attack as
state and federal agencies
try to balance their budg-
ets.
Chet Cole will be the
guest speaker at the Sep-
tember meeting of Fami-
lies and Friends of Real
Adults (FFRA) He will dis-
cuss the services offered by
the Key Training Center
and how these services

Fund in honor of Rosetta Smith.
Donations welcome.
N New Beginnings Into Re-
covery Inc., 1515 White Lake
Road, Inverness, a nonprofit,
faith-based, 12-step residential
program for men addicted to al-
cohol or drugs, is now open. This
is a six-month program, with af-
tercare for six to 12 months.
NBIR has a complete forensic


may be affected by budget
cuts and the new Tier im-
plementation.
The FFRA meeting will
be Friday morning, Sept.
12. at the Key Training
Center in Inverness Meet-
ings are in the Inverness
Workshop, behind the Cen-
tury 21 office. The entrance
is on Heights Avenue.
There will be a social time
and business meeting at 9
a.m., followed by the
speaker at 10.
The public is invited to
attend the monthly meet-
ings of FFRA. There is usu-
ally a speaker on topics of
interest to the disabled
community.
For more information,
call Ron Phillips at 382-
7819, or Stephanie Hopper
at 344-0288.

testing facility for urine testing for
drugs and alcohol. Open as a
public resource, schools, em-
ployers and parents. Testing re-
sults are available in 48 hours.
NBIR also has available speak-
ers for your organization. Phone
Ray Cox, certified addictions pro-
fessional at NBIR, at 344-8600.
M "Alzheimer's Caregiver In-
formational Day," 10 a.m. to 2


p.m. Friday, Sept. 26, at Seven
Rivers Regional Medical Center,
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River, hosted by The Alzheimer's
Family Organization.
Gregory Gay, Esq., will speak
about Elder Law issues. Other
topics to be covered include per-
sonal care, stress, behaviors,
safety, communication, grief, etc.
Price: Caregivers $15 and
$25. Registration deadline: Sept.
19. Seating is limited, call (888)
496-8004 or (727) 848-8888.
Free respite care is available.
Call the office to make arrange-
ments.
Women's Health & Fitness
Expo, hosted by the Business
Women's Alliance of the Citrus
County Chamber of Commerce,
will be from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 27, at the Na-
tional Guard Armory in Crystal
River.
The Citrus County Health
Department will offer the next
"Freedom From Smoking"
classes from 6 to 7:30 p.m. be-
ginning Tuesday, Sept. 9.
Classes will be in Room 116 at
the George A. Dame Community
Health Center, 2804 Mark
Knighton Court, Lecanto. Each
class will run for seven weeks,
according to the following sched-
ule.
Orientation: Sept. 9
Session 1: Sept. 16
Session 2: Sept. 23
Session 3: Sept. 30
Session 4: Oct. 2
Session 5: Oct. 7
Session 6: Oct. 14


Session 7: Oct. 21
This program follows the
American Lung Association's
"Freedom From Smoking" guide-
lines utilizing education, behav-
ioral change, and group support,
Orientation is free, so there is no
charge for the information/orien-
tation session on the first night.
The total fee for the remaining
sessions is only $20.
Call Tom O'Brien, certified to-
bacco treatment specialist, at
527-5957.
The Citrus County Health
Department and the Gulfcoast
North Area Health Education
Center will offer "Freedom From
Smoking" classes for expec-
tant mothers who wish to quit
smoking. Classes will run from
10 to 11:30 a.m. Sept. 16, in
Room 149 at the George A.
Dame Community Health Center,
2804 Mark Knighton Court,
Lecanto. Each class will run for
seven weeks, according to the
following schedule.
Orientation: Sept. 9
Session 1: Sept. 16
Session 2: Sept. 23
Session 3: Sept. 30
Session 4: Oct. 2
0 Session 5: Oct. 7
0 Session 6: Oct. 14
Session 7: Oct. 21
This program follows the
American Lung Association's
"Freedom From Smoking" guide-
lines utilizing education, behav-
ioral change, and group support.
These classes are only open to
See NOTES/Page C3


Key Center director


to address FFRA


519-0902 TUCRN
City of Inverness
NOTICE OF SECOND PUBLIC HEARING
The City of Inverness is considering an application to the Florida Department of Community
Affairs (DCA) for a grant not to exceed $700,000 under the 2008 Small Cities Community
Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program, Commercial Revitalization Category. For each
activity that is proposed, 70% of the funds must benefit low to moderate income (LMI)
persons. The project activities, estimated dollar amount and estimated percentage benefit to
low and moderate income persons for which the City is applying are:

GRANT FUNDED ACTIVITIES Budget (Approximate) LMI % .

Parking up to $263,135 +51%

Sidewalks/Pedestrian Malls up to $347,865 +51%

Engineering up to $33,000 NA

Administration up to $56,000 NA
TOTAL BUDGET $700,000

Location: The CDBG funded project activities will be in the commercial/downtown area of the
City of Inverness.

The City has adopted an anti-displacement and relocation plan. The City will assist
displaced persons, if any, with grant funds, as indicated in the budget and policy.

The City will conduct a public hearing to provide citizens an opportunity to comment on the
application on September 16, 2008 at 5:30 p.m. The hearing will be held in the City Council
Chambers at City Hall located at 212 West Main Street, Inverness, Florida 34450. For more
information concerning this meeting, contact Ken Koch, Director Development Services at
(352) 726-3401.

A copy of the draft application will be available for review at City Hall between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. after September 10, 2008. A copy of the draft application will also
be available upon request. The City intends to submit the application to the State on or
before September 29, 2008. To obtain additional information concerning the application and
the Public Hearing, or to schedule a time to review the application, contact Ken Koch at the
phone number listed above.

The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any
handicapped person requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired
should contact Ken Koch at the phone number listed above to arrange for an interpreter.
Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should also contact
Ken Koch.

Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be
submitted to DCA with the application. The disclosures will be made available by the City
and DCA for public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be available for a
minimum period of five years.

1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a
gift, grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax benefit, or
any other form of direct or indirect benefit by source and amount;

2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants
involved in the application for assistance or in the planning or development of the
project or activity;

3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in
the project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of the grant
request (whichever is lower);

4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two
(2) or three (3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification and
pecuniary interests by corporation or entity of each officer, director, principal
stockholders, or other official of the entity;
5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers
of those funds and the amount provided; and
6. The expected uses of all funds by activity and amount.

A FAIR HOUSING/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/HANDICAP ACCESS JURISDICTION
730459


989-0902 TU/WCRN

NOTICE OF ESTABLISHMENT OR
CHANGE OF A REGULATION AFFECTING
THE USE OF LAND
An Application for Amendment to the Land Development Code Text has been reviewed by the
Citrus County Planning and Development Review Board (PDRB) and is being forwarded with
recommendations to the Board of County Commissioners to adopt or change a regulation
affecting the use of land of the area shown in the map in this advertisement. The Application
was submitted by the Department of Development Services, Community Development
Division.
A public workshop on the proposed regulation, affecting the use of land will be held on August
19.2008 at 9:00 AM, and a public hearing will be held on September 9, 2008 at 5:01 PM
(OA-07-08), and 5:30 PM (OA-07-07), at the Citrus County Courthouse, 110 N. Apopka
Avenue, Room 100, Inverness, Florida.




















All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or against, may be heard on the proposed amendment
to Ordinance No. 2001-A06, the Citrus County Code, as described below and other items as
necessary:
OA-07-08 Department of Development Services is requesting:
AN ORDINANCE OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDAAMENDING ORDINANCE
NO. 90-14, THE CITRUS COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE, BY REVISING MIN-
ING AND EXCAVATION STANDARDS; BY PROVIDING COMPREHENSIVE STANDARDS
FOR MINING OPERATIONS; BY PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION, SEVERABILITY,
AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
OA-07-07 Department of Development Services is requesting:
AN ORDINANCE OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 90-14,
THE CITRUS COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE, BY REVISING MINING AND EXCA-
VATION STANDARDS; BY REESTABLISHING A 3,000-FOOT SEPARATION BETWEEN
RESIDENTIALLY COMMITTED AREAS, AND NEW OR EXPANDED EXTRACTIVE DIS-
TRICTS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION, SEVERABILITY, AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Copies of the proposed amendments will be available for inspection and/or purchase between the
hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M., Monday through Friday in the Department of Development
Services, 3600 West Sovereign Path, Lecanto, Florida 34461. For more information regarding the
proposals discussed herein, contact Gary W. Maidhof, Director, at (352) 527-5220.
Information regarding the Land Development Code or Comprehensive Plan is available on the inter-
net at http://www.bocc.citrus.fl.us (Click on the Community Development link).
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by the board with respect to any matter
considered at this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the proceedings and, for such
purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which
record includes 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
impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, (352) 341-6560, at least two days before
the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
Chairwoman
Board of County Commissioners
Citrus County, Florida 73046


Craius Coumy (FL) CHRoNiciF


HEALTH & LIFE


P-43 Q-.-,". *? 90f)k











Urologists hear about research on stone disease


ast month's Urology Today
L article focused on localized
and advanced prostate can-
cer as updated at the recent annual
AUA meeting. Timely information
was additionally presented on a
wide variety of urologic topics.
One hundred sixteen presenta-
tions on stone disease reflected
major changes in research and
practice. In terms of clinical prac-
tice, medical expulsion therapy
has become quite commonplace
despite mixed evidence f6r benefit.
It appears that the use of alpha-
blockers is effective in the relief of
patient discomfort during passage
of distal ureteral calculi and may
accelerate the time to stone pas-
sage. However, they do not appear
to improve the overall rate of spon-
taneous stone passage.
In patients with ureteral stents,
alpha-blockers decrease urinary
symptoms and pain. Botox injec-
tions show some efficacy in reduc-
ing postoperative pain and
narcotic use, but do not change uri-
nary symptoms.
The most common treatment for
kidney stones is shock-wave
lithotripsy (SWL), which has be-
come more portable and requires
less anesthesia. "Priming" the kid-


ney with a low dose of "-.
shock waves and a brief
pause prior to adminis-
trating the first clinical
dose of SWL may create
a protective lesion in the
kidney and improve the
safety of treatment to the
kidneys.
There does not appear
to be a cause-and-effect Dr. Thi
relationship between Stri
SWL and diabetes. How- URO|
ever, urologists should
advise patients with kid- TO[
ney stones and obesity
that they are at increased risk for
early development of diabetes.
In regards to stone prevention,
one study suggests that excretion of
high levels of urinary oxalate can
be managed equally well by in-
creased dietary calcium or calcium
supplements.
The largest study to date of SWL
versus ureteroscopy for upper
ureteral stone management was
presented. The stone-free rate was
higher in the ureteroscopy for both
stones smaller and larger than 1
cm.
In regards to infection topics, an
animal model of chronic pirostati-
tis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome


o

ir


o characterizes the devel-
o .Ig opment of pelvic pain in
an autoimmune model
of the disease. This pro-
V vides a basis for identi-
fying mechanisms that
regulate pelvic pain.
In regard to addi-
S tional GU cancer topics,
testes cancer still has
)mas F. the highest cure rate of
anger all solid tumors. Re-
LOGY search can now addi-
tionally focus on
MAY reducing morbidity of
treatment and surveil-
lance. Compliance with surveil-
lance protocols for testes cancers
is poor and diminishes over time.
Additionally, PET scanning has
questionable utility in seminoma
surveillance in light of a 50 percent
false positive rate in post-
chemotherapy patients.
Watchful waiting for small kid-
ney masses is feasible. Although
early spread can rarely occur, most
small masses of the kidney grow
slowly Lesions destined to become
metastatic grow at a significantly
faster rate.
The indication for and the accu-
racy of kidney biopsy for suspi-
cious lesions were debated as well.


High-quality imaging, use of larger
caliber biopsy needles and multi-
ple core biopsies will maximize ac-
curacy. A meta-analysis suggested
that laparoscopic and percuta-
neous cryoablation (freezing) of
renal tumors results in better out-
comes than does radiofrequency
ablation.
Topics related to bladder cancer
were also presented. In patients
with high-risk, noninvasive bladder
cancer, those patients with negative
biopsies on re-resection have sig-
nificantly lower rates of recurrence
and progression and a 50 percent
improvement in disease-free sur-
vival.
Complete response to intravesi-
cal BCG for bladder carcinoma in
situ reflects a five-year cancer-spe-
cific survival of 90 percent and a 10-
year cancer-specific survival of 86
percent.
A study of patients with high-risk
superficial bladder cancer showed
that only 42 percent received in-
travesical chemotherapy. The deci-
sion to use chemotherapy was
influenced by tumor stage and
grade, patient race/ethnicity, and
geographic region.
Female urology topics included
the use of Botox intravesical injec-


tion for treatment of overactive
bladder. The average duration of
efficacy was 6 to 8 months. Re-treat-
ment appeared safe and showed no
diminution in efficacy. The use of
urodynamics for assessment of in-
continence in women can alter di-
agnosis and treatment
recommendations.
Finally, studies of benign prosta-
tic hypertrophy and associated ob-
struction indicate that combination
drug treatment improve symptoms
and quality of life more than single
drug use. Cialis was demonstrated
to have an additive relaxant effect
on prostate smooth muscle and im-
proved voiding.
The AUA meeting provided a
record number of controlled ran-
domized studies pertaining to a va-
riety of urologic disease entities.
One can expect this to lead to more
effective and better-tolerated treat-
ments over all.

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


NOTES
Continued from Page C2
pregnant women who desire
help with quitting smoking.
Classes are free and all materi-
als will be provided.
For more information, call Tom
O'Brien, certified tobacco treat-
ment specialist, at 527-5957.
"Every Day Is A Gift" 30-
minute community affairs pro-
gram airs 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays and 10 a.m. Fri-
days on Key TV channel 47 and
cable channel 16. On the radio, it
airs at 8 a.m. Sunday on
WRGO 102.7 FM. Both pro-
grams highlight local programs,
resources, and valuable health
information of interest to you and
your family.
Two-part volunteer orienta-
tion for the Citrus team of Her-
nando-Pasco Hospice (HPH), 9
a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday, Oct. 8,
and Wednesday, Oct. 10, at
3545 N. Lecanto Highway, Bev-
erly Hills. Lunch and snacks will
be provided both days. There is
no cost.
To register or obtain more in-
formation, call Debi Shields, vol-
unteer coordinator, at 527-4600.
Support Groups
NAMI-Citrus, locally char-
tered group of the national Al-
liance on Mental Illness, will
begin its new season Sept. 2.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the
guest speaker will begin at 6:45,
at the Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church on County Road 486 in
Citrus Hills. The meeting is open
to the public. If necessary, ques-
tions may be answered by call-
ing 637-3603.'
BROOKSVILLE Man to
Man prostate cancer support
group, 6 to 7 p.m. Monday,
Sept. 8, (usually the first Monday
monthly) at the Florida Cancer
Institute-New Hope's center,
7154 Medical Center Drive just
behind Johnny Carino's. Call
Betty Lawrence, R.T.(T.), facilita-
tor, at (352) 596-1926.
Caregiver Support Group,
1 p.m. the second and fourth
Monday monthly at the Central
Citrus Community Center, at
2804 W. Marc Knighton Court in
Lecanto, by Hospice of Citrus
County. Free and open to the
public. No reservations are re-
quired. Call Gloria Tucci, S.W., at


527-2020.
Look Good ... Feel Better,
a free two hour session for
women undergoing radiation or
chemotherapy, at 3 p.m. the sec-
ond Wednesday monthly at the
Cancer & Blood Disease Center,
Lecanto, and 3 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday monthly at the
Robert Boissoneault Oncology
Institute, Lecanto. Call Mildred
Roseberry (746-7212) or the
American Cancer Society (800)
395-LOOK (5665) to register.
Suicide support group for
any adult who is trying to cope
with complex feelings of grief,
shock, confusion, anger and guilt
due to the impact of suicide by a
family member or friend; 6:30
p.m. the second Thursday
monthly at the Hemando-Pasco
Hospice Office, 3545 N. Lecanto
Highway, Beverly Hills. Free. Call
Wendy Hall at 527-4600.
Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is invited.
2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 16,
Highland Terrace, 700 Medical
Court E., Inverness. Call Ellen
Mallon or Valerie Taylor at 860-
2525.
10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 25,
Woodland Terrace, 124 W.
Norvell Bryant Highway, Her-
nando. Call Pam Pepitone at
249-3100.
If interested in a day pro-
gram and support group for
Alzheimer's and. dementia pa-
tients, call 344-5228 for more in-
formation.
Head and Neck Cancer
Support Group meets 11 a.m.
to noon the third Wednesday
monthly at the Robert Bois-
soneault Oncology Institute, 522
N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto,
north of State Road 44. Call Dr.
Patrick Meadors, (352) 342-
1822.
Alzheimer's caregivers
support, 5:15 p.m. the third
Thursday monthly at the Memory
Unit at Barrington Place, 2341
W. Norvell Bryant Highway,
Lecanto, 34461, for caregivers
and their dementia patients, by
the Citrus team of Hemando-
Pasco Hospice. Dinner served to
patients while caregivers attend
the 5:30 p.m. support group
meeting. Free. Call Wendy Hall
at 527-4600.
The Ostomy Support
Group of Citrus County meets at


2 p.m. the third Sunday monthly
in the Cypress Room on the first
floor in the Citrus Memorial
Health System's Administration's
Annex Building, across the street
from the Medical Offices Building
at 131 S. Citrus Ave., Inverness.
Call Mel or Betty at 726-3802,
Sally at 637-2055 or Frank at
341-0005. E-mail: OS-
GofCC@yahoo.com.
Celiac support meeting for
all people who have celiac dis-
ease or dermatitis herpetiformis,
from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday,
Aug. 23, in the Community
Room at the Coastal Region Li-
brary, 8619 W. Crystal St., Crys-
tal River. Meetings are the fourth
Saturday monthly. Call Mary Lou


Thomas at 628-9559.
National Osteoporosis
Foundation Citrus County Sup-
port Group, 1 p.m. the last Tues-
day monthly at the Citrus County
Resource Center, 2804 W. Marc
Knighton Court, Lecanto. Call
Laura Henderson of Gulfcoast
Spine Institute at 341-4778.
Scleroderma Support
Group organizing for North Cen-
tral Florida. All persons inter-
ested, call Melba Withrow at
746-7752.
Support group meetings are
in the CMHS Administration
Building unless otherwise indi-
cated.
Bariatric Support Group:
6:30 p.m. every three months,


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Cypress Room. Call Claudia
Blotz at 697-0051 or Bette Clark
at 860-0383.
Breast Cancer Support
Group: noon the second Friday,
Robert Boissoneault Cancer In-
stitute. Call June O'Donnell at
527-8371.
Citrus Cancer Support:
4:30 p.m. the third Tuesday,
cafeteria meeting room. Call
Carol at 726-1551, ext. 6596 or
ext. 3329.
Diabetes Support Group:


11:30 a.m. the fourth Wednes-
day, Cypress Room. Call Carol
McHugh at 341-6110.
0 ACS Man to Man Prostate
Support and Education Pro-
gram usually meets at 11:30
a.m. the first Wednesday
monthly in the conference room
at the Robert Boissoneault On-
cology Institute at 522 N.
Lecanto Highway in the Allen
Ridge Medical Mall. Spouses
and caregivers are welcome.
Call 527-0106.


KMCINTRAL INIC. and irpkE


! (582 SEth e.Crysta River FL 3442945


TUESDAY, SlAyl-EMBER 2, 2008 C3


HEALTH & LIFE


CnRUS COUND' (FL) C E








HEALTH & LIFE CITRUS COUNTY (FL) Q-inoNlc~s


C4 TUESDAY, SEPT'rEiMBER 2, 2008


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GRILLO
Continued from Page C1
for the everyday person may
not be a big problem, but for a
voice professional who may
have to cancel a concert be-
cause of a minor problem in
his or her voice, we can see
how that can be quite devas-
tating.
Lower on the schedule of
severity is the nonvocal, non-
professional such as a day la-
borer. They may not have to
cancel their day of work, but
they are certainly going to
see some effect because of
their voice quality issues.
Hoarseness is a general



BENNETT
Continued from Page C1
Many of you read the arti-
cle in the Chronicle introduc-
ing our new social worker,
Patrick Meadors, Ph.D.
Patrick is here to support all
our patients as they go
through their treatment.
The researchers in this
study screened patients
being treated for breast, col-
orectal, gynecological, blood,
lung, and other cancers for
symptoms of depression. Pa-
tients first completed a ques-
tionnaire, and those with
high depression and anxiety


-m


qm -


term used to describe a non-
normal voice and widely rec-
ognized by both medical and
nonprofessionals as a very
descriptive term if one has
problems with his or her
voice. Among medical profes-
sionals, the term dysphonia,
which means abnormal
voice, is commonly used and
has several subgroups, in-
cluding complete loss of
voice, double tone, loss of res-
onance, and voice fatigue, to
name a few.
Voice problems or dyspho-
nia can have many causes
and include what we call or-
ganic causes such as infec-
tions, cancers, trauma,
chronic irritation from ciga-


scores were then interviewed
by telephone. Two hundred
cancer patients participated
in the trial.
All of the patients were ex-
pected to live at least six
months. The mean age was
56.6, and 141 (71 percent)
were women. Eighty-seven of
the patients had breast can-
cer, 31 had gynecological can-
cer, and 13 had colorectal
cancer.
Sixty-nine of the partici-
pants had other cancer types,
including prostate, blood, tes-
ticular, urinary tract, lung,
skin cancer, and sarcoma.
Researchers randomly as-
signed 99 of the participants


- S
- -
- -S


rette smoke, or they can be of
a functional type, which in-
cludes the group of people
who use, misuse and abuse
their voice, such as scream-
ers. Singers both amateur
and professional fall in this
category as well.
Here are some tips to help
you preserve your voice. Hy-
dration and moisture is very
important for the surfaces of
your vocal cords, so be sure to
drink plenty of water. This
also helps thin the mucous
that can accumulate on your
vocal cords and affect the
voice quality. Thickened mu-
cous can come from age and
medications, but is primarily
dehydration.


to receive usual care and 101
to receive usual care and the
depression program. Over a
three-month period, the lat-
ter participants had up to 10
45-minute sessions with the
nurses.
The nurses were specifi-
cally trained in depression
management and supervised
by psychiatrists, but were not
required to have formal aca-
demic training in psychiatric
nursing.
The heart of the program
was a 76-page manual called
"Depression Care of People
with Cancer" authored by the
researchers. It covered topics
like taking antidepressants


Secondly, try to use your
voice properly Talk to some-
one face to face, not across
the room or above a loud TV
or stereo.
Screaming and yelling at
an athletic event is a very
common cause of damage to
the vocal cords that if done
repeatedly can lead to per-
manent changes in your voice
quality.
If you enjoy singing at
church, learn some easy tech-
niques to warm up your voice
before you use it
Also, realize that as you age
your voice range is going to
change and do not try to
overdo it
The underlying power for


appropriately, being active,
and learning to cope with
problems better.
At three months, scores for
depression fell in both
groups, though by a signifi-
cantly greater amount in the
group working with the
nurses.
The numbers held at six
and 12 months. In both
groups, there was a signifi-
cant increase in antidepres-
sant use.
Patients in the interven-
tion group reported less anx-
iety and fatigue at both three
and six months compared to
those receiving usual care
only

S. -


the quality of your voice
comes from air and breath-
ing. So, chances are, if you
have some chronic lung prob-
lems, it will affect your voice;
and make sure if you are
longwinded, the term used
frequently for people who
speak a lot, that you think
about your breathing.
Breathe deeply, make sure
your lungs are filled with air
and do not wait until you are
running out of breath to push
your voice as you will ulti-
mately strain it
If you have access to elec-
tronic devices such as a
megaphone, microphone or
amplifier of sorts and you can
use it and save the strain on


These results were. encour-
aging, surprisingly long last-
ing, and the costs were
relatively modest.
This shows that treating
depression can work well
when it's part of a patient's
cancer care.
Treating depression this
way does come with a price
tag, however. It requires ad-
ditional nursing positions or
social workers. It also means
higher costs for patients who
may need to pay for prescrip-
tion drugs.
Additional research cur-
rently under way will also try
this approach in patients
with other cancer types.


-.


U a


- Syndicated Content_ _-


your voice, please do so.
Lastly, like every part of
your body, if there is a prob-
lem going on, that part of the
body is likely to tell you so
and it is a warning to take
care of the problem, other-
wise it will get much worse.
Your vocal cords and voice
are no different.
If you are noticing a change
in your quality of voice, pay
attention to it as it may keep
you from having far more se-
rious problems long term.

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


Dr Bennett is a board cer-
tified radiation oncologist at
the Robert Boissoneault On-
cology Institute, past presi-
dent of the Citrus County
Unit of the American Cancer
Society, and a member of the
board of directors and the
executive committee of the
,Florida Division of the
American Cancer Society If
you have any suggestions for
topics, or have any ques- .
tions, please contact him at
the Robert Boissoneault On-
cology Institute, 522 North
Lecanto Highway, Lecanto,
FL, 34461, or e-mail at cjben-
nett@rboi.com.


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-


DODGE
Continued from Page Cl
destroyed in every tissue and
organ of the body as new cells
are being made to replace
them.
Cells of some tissues are
replaced faster than others.
Taste bud cells are replaced
on a daily basis, while blood
cells are replaced about
every three months. Bone
ceils are replaced about
every two years, and we now


know that even new brain
cells are being produced
daily. Decay and renewal
processes are going on simul-
taneously in your body at all
times.
It turns out that exercise is
the key factor in determining
whether renewal or decay
has the upper hand in what
happens to the body's tissues.
Cytokines are the internal re-
pair chemicals that tear
down old cells and build new
ones. The muscular system is
the greatest reservoir of cy-


tokines in the body.
Exercise kicks hundreds of
reparative chemical cas-
cades into high gear. At rest,
about 20 percent of our blood
flows through the muscles.
Exercise pumps muscular
blood flow up three- or four-
fold, picks up cytokines in the
process, and carries these re-
building agents to every cell
in the body
This explains why exercise
is the secret to rejuvenating
your body It is a powerful
tool, but it must be used


The Senior Foundation


presents...


"Living Easier To Prevent Injuries"''

SWednesday, Sept. 17 from 9-2

Citrus County Community Resource Center
** 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto


anel of experts: Health Department, Nature Coast EMS, Pharmacist





0 Da P a g 9


SENIOR ---E -- "-'- . .
County FOUNDATION 1 ...... ',

-AARtP I Medicare Plans '"" R' c MiTR s M .,on. I,
UnitdJUK dLhc'trv -- -;.,. .. -'-W'.. i.,,-.,,


(I FI S ( -N 1


;-SEVEN RIVERS


Ci I Ipic i


Setig sliitdan rgstratio requied by6allin


wisely and regularly to be ef-
fective. By contrast, the
sedentary lifestyle is, unfor-
tunately, one of slow decay,
literally predisposing the
body to a host of degenerative
diseases.
How frequently and how
intensely should a person ex-


ercise? Most exercise author-
ities agree that 30 to 60 min-
utes of moderately intense
exercise is ideal, at least five
or six days a week. Brisk
walking, biking, swimming,
or kayaking all fit the bill.
The key is to begin, build up
slowly, and keep at it!


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


* -


--- Copyrighted Material --


The OC5K would like to thank our sponsors, volunteers and the over 500 registrants for a
successful fundraising event!!

BLACK DIAMOND
West Coast Eye Institute Citrus Orthopedic & Joint Institute Citrus County Chronicle

DIAMOND
Citrus Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Robert Boissoneault Oncology Institute ~ Southeastern
Integrated Medical Asheboro Dermatology ~ Suncoast Dermatology and Skin Surgery Center

EMERALD
Florida Physicians Medical Group ~ Meadowcrest Family Practice Kevin Snyder D.D.S. ~
Gulf Coast Spine Institute ~ Nature Coast Orthopaedics Suncoast Chiropractic ~
Citrus Memorial Health Systems

RUBY
Keller Williams Realty Citrus Bone and Joint Specialists R. Crane Couch D.O. ~ 2nd Son Miles
Gastroenterology Associates ~ Randy & Susie Klein ~ Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center
Homosassa Eye Clinic Newcomber Eye Care RK & K Boulerice, LLC ~
The Ranch Fitness Center

SAPPHIRE
Cancer and Blood Disease Center ~ Edward Serra, CPA ~ Citrus Urology Associates -
Eventures, LC ~ D&D Custom Cabinets Philip and Karen King Mr. & Mrs. Milton Stewart -
Woodruff, Wardlow, Nelson, Cash CPA & Financial Consultants

SUPPORTERS
Publix at Shoppes at Citrus Hills Quiznos at Shoppes at Citrus Hills ~ Citrus Road Runners

C* iik ^AfZW.** T


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


HEALTH & LIFE


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Medical 613

Weight Loss

Change Your Life Now!
Physician Supervised
Mayo Clinic Trained
You are as you choose to be..
Contact us and change.

KINGS BAY FAMILY CARE $\
795-CARE (2273)
Dr. Michael B. Mueller
9030 W Ft. Island Trail, Suite 1
Crystal River, FL 34429
Also Available for Routine Medical Care


1I


Citrus County Craft Council
Presents its 19" Annual

HARVEST MOON

CRAFT SHOW

Saturday September 13, 2008
9 AM 'Till 3 PM
Crystal River Armory
U.S. 19 N. Crystal River, FL
FREE PARKING & ADMISSION
Proceedgto benefit
Nature World Wildlife Rescue of Citrus County
Refreshments provided by Cookin' Goods.
For more information,
Call Maria or Gene at 352-621-3608


CKRpNICLE


SO'mpp-w- 4m. Isa -
a. -mo w.0b. 4011


4q. IN-.- *a a--
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Access Healthcare, LLC

is pleased to announce our newest

location in Homosassa on Hwy. 19

Sugarmill Square / 8365 S. Suncoast Blvd.,Homosassa, FL.
Dr. Grigor Varlakov M.D. is now accepting new patients

(352) 382-0258


Walkins Welcome
Same Day Appt.




Y

Most
Insurances
Accepted


Board Certified in
Family Medicine


Also located in Be overly Hills
6279 N. Lccanto Hwy.
(352) 522-0094


Hours: M F
8:30am to 5pm
by appt.


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CYNDIE FORD PURDY
LMHC, NCC, MAC, SAP
~ Licensed Mental Health Counselor
~ National Certified Counselor
Master Addictions Counselor
Substance Abuse Professional
Individual and Couples Counseling
Clinical & Substance Abuse Assmts.
480 Pleasant Grove Rd. Inverness, FL (352) 344-2320
P.O. Box 3356 Dunnellon, FL Fax: (352) 344-4849
New Clients Welcome Office Hours Are By Appointment.
FL Lic. # MH-5401 NPI#1528115599
w. &, u, wtv fo rdp u rdy. con 0


LEND US



UR EARS,,
















OPEN

HOUSE

SPECIAL

EVENT
Candidate Screenings
Tuesday- Friday
September 2-5


Participants
sought for 2008
hearing aid
field study
For the second consecutive
year my audiology clinics have
received a financial grant to per-
form a landmark field study on a
new hearing aid model. The all
new Evok is a small compact
hearing aid that leaves the ear
open to natural sound and deliv-
ers understandable quality in
noisy situations.
In exchange for completing a
pre- and post-fitting question-
naire participants will earn free
use of this hearing aid for 30
days. My college-degreed audi-
ologists will provide all exams
and lab services free of charge
through a generous research grant
from Magnatone.
At the end of this thirty day
trial, participants will return the
aids or purchase them with a gen-
erous field study discount.
Thank you
Dan Gardner M.S.
Free Candidate Screenings
795-5700


Gardner Audiology
700 S E. 5th Ter., Crystal River
www.gardneraudiology.com
(C) Gardner Audiology 2008 764648


Q







CITRUs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Several conditions can affect skin of the feet


Our skin is considered the
largest organ in our body.
Today, I thought I would ex-
plain a bit about the make-up of our
skin and different podiatric condi-
tions which affect the skin of the
feet
Skin is divided into two separate
layers called the epidermis and der-
mis. The epidermis is the outer por-
tion and consists of four distinct
layers of cells called keratinocytes,
which rest upon the dermis. The
layer that produces the constant
turnover of the epidermis is the stra-
tum germinativum. It is only one cell
layer thick and produces the other
layers of the epidermis by continu-
ally making new cell layers.
The stratum spinosum lies on the


germanitivum where cells carded after they are
begin to flatten and com- used and are replaced by
press. This layer gives rise newer ones behind them.
to the stratum granulosum The stratum germanio-
where the cellular quality e tivum lies upon the base-
of the layer begins to dis- ment membrane that
appear, forming a more separates the epidermis
amorphous substance. --- from the two-layered
The stratum corneum is dermis. The pars papil-
the skin we see. These laris is the superficial
cells are woven into the Dr. David Raynor layer of the dermis which
protective barrier the skin BEST FOOT interdigitates with the
provides. Keratinocytes epidermis creating the
migrate from the germina- FORWARD ridges that are responsi-
tivum to the corneum in ble for finger and toe
about 24 days where they are worn prints. This layer possesses capillar-
off and replaced by the next layer in ies and nerves.
line constantly Inflammatory conditions of the
Skin is a conveyor belt of sorts in skin affect this layer The pars retic-
that old cells are constantly dis- ularis supports the papillaris and is


similar to it, but it contains arteries,
veins and nerves. Sweat and oil
glands, hair, and nail roots also re-
side in the dermis. The dermis is
also responsible for dendritic cells
that lie between the epidermis and
dermis, such as melanocytes that are
responsible for skin pigment
Skin lesions of the foot can arise
from either layer of the skin. This
must be considered when distin-
guishing the nature of a pedal skin
lesion based on the patient's com-
plaints. The most common skin le-
sions of the foot include corns,
calluses and warts, and these affect
the epidermis. Heloma and tyloma
are medical terms used to describe
corns and calluses, respectively, and
can also be described as hyperker-


atosis.
They generally involve hardening
and thickening of the epidermis in
weightbearing areas, but specialized
lesions may involve areas of the foot
that do not bear weight and may in-
volve the superficial dermis as well.
Corns, calluses and warts are com-
mon skin conditions which bring pa-
tients to see a podiatrist I will
elaborate on the differentiation of
and different treatment options for
these in the next column.

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


Depression can cause sufferer to be 'opposite' of himself


What is depression? The blues -
or depression is experienced with
change in thinking, feeling and act-
ing as the key feature.
Although the change may come on gradu-
ally, the depressed person is different from
the way he was before the onset of his illness,
perhaps even the opposite of his'usual self.
There are many examples of this change:
the successful businessman who believes he
is on the brink of bankruptcy, the devoted
mother who wants to abandon her children,
the gourmet who can't stand food, the playboy
who becomes disgusted with sex.
Instead of seeking pleasure, the depressed
person avoids it Instead of caring for himself,
he neglects himself and his appearance. His
instinct to survive may give way to a desire to
end his life. His drive to succeed may be re-
placed by passivity and withdrawal.
The most obvious and typical sign of de-
pression is a sad mood: gloomy, lonely, apa-
thetic. The depressed person may find
himself crying even when there seems to be
nothing to cry about or may find it impossible
to cry when a truly sad event occurs. He may


have trouble sleeping or wake
early in the morning, unable to re-
turn to sleep. On the other hand,
feeling constantly tired, he may
sleep more than usual. He may
lose his appetite and lose weight, .[
or eat more than he does normally
and gain weight
Typically, the depressed person
also sees himself in a very nega-
tive way. He may believe that he is F. Do'
helpless and alone in the world Steph
and often blames himself for triv- MATTO
ial faults or shortcomings. He is MATTE
pessimistic about himself, about THE I
the world, and about his future. He
loses interest in what is going on
around him and doesn't get satisfaction out of
activities he used to enjoy. Often, he has trou-
ble making decisions or getting himself to
carry out decisions he has made.
Some people may be depressed without
showing the usual sad, moody, dejected feel-
ing. They may complain instead of physical
discomfort or suffer from alcoholism or drug
addiction. When a person always seems tired


or bored with what he is doing, he
may actually be depressed. When
bright children do poorly in school
over a period of time, this too may
paint to depression. There is even
evidence that the overly active
child may be compensating for an
underlying depression.
How to help


aglas A depressed person who is sur-
enson rounded by close friends and family
who can be understanding and sup-
RS OF portive will have an easier time than
fIIND someone who is isolated. The two
most common ways of treating de-
pression are with psychotherapy,
medication, and/or with a combination. Psy-
chotherapy is very effective in treating most
depressions, particularly stress related, situa-
tional depressions found in a majority of indi-
viduals and families. In therapy, which might
include both individual and family therapy, a
person or family has the opportunity to explore
events, feelings and experiences that are
painful or troubling which have contributed to


the emotional/psychological problem. The role
of the licensed mental health professional is to
help the individual look beyond the immedi-
ate problem, explore, better understand and
resolve feelings and other emotional problems
in living. For psychotherapy to succeed, trust,
respect and confidence must exist between the
patients and therapist
If you know someone or family that is strug-
gling with problems in their emotions and feel-
ings, you, your doctor, a trusted friend,
clergyman, teacher or other could help them
find professional help. There are mental
health professionals working in public and pri-
vate facilities, private practice and in the
schools.
A very important thing to remember is that
depression regardless of the causes is
treatable. When the signs of depression are
recognized, professional help is effective and
highly useful.

E Douglas Stephenson, LCSW, LMFT,
BCD, can be reached at 6212 W Corporate
Oaks Drive, Crystal River; phone 795-7070.


Take the test, take control


Health care providers

can help raise

awareness of HIV

Special to the Chronicle
According to the Florida Department of
Health, there are approximately 125,000
people living with HIV/AIDS in Florida,
and an estimated 20 percent of them don't
know that they have it.
HIV/AIDS is the leading cause of death
for African-Americans age 25 to 44, and in
Citrus County is a growing
concern for persons older
than 50. For fourth
Health care providers play informant
a critical role in diagnosing testing, c
HIV Many people infected Wallace,
with HIV pass through a at the Ci
health care facility and never County i
get tested for HIV When they Departrr
are finally diagnosed, they 527 006E
are often very sick
The only way to know for sure if you are
infected with HIV is to be tested.
Visit your doctor or to the Citrus County
Health Department for counseling and
testing. Citrus County Health Department
provides free, confidential and anony-
mous HIV testing.
The Florida Department of Health is
asking health care providers across
Florida to help raise awareness by:
M Taking an HIV test. In leading by ex-


001%
Na Friends of the Library
CC=

F A L L 8 0 0 H A L E
'Wrz
somiam Fundraiser
MAM
=1ft
mum Odaher 3-7
ME==
Citrus County Auditorium
Citrus County Fairgrounds US 41 S.,
Inverness
Sale Hours
Fri. 5-8 p.m. with $5 donation
No admission charge for the following
Sat. 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
Sun. 1 p-m. 4 p.m.
IM P Mon. 10 a.m. 7p. M. (half price day)
AIR 3 p.m. ($3 a bag)
,iZAID Tue. 10 a.m.
NO
Y --
18-
jp Great bargains in recycled reading!
Thousands of best sellers, Westerns,
romance, computer, large print, history,
crafts, cooking, health & fitness, children's,
SWIM, travel, foreign language, vintage &
collectible, etc.
V
Proceeds benefit Friends of Coastal Region.
Central Ridge and Lakes Region Libraries and
Citrus County Library System.
For book sale inforroation call
746-1334 or 527-8405


ample, you and members of your organi-
zation can take a powerful step toward re-
moving the stigma and uncertainty of
HIV/AIDS.
Increasing the awareness about HIV
counseling, testing and linkages in your
community Increasing the knowledge will
strengthen your ability to link your pa-
tients diagnosed with HIV/AIDS to the ap-
propriate support services.
Getting more information on per-
forminiig HIV tests. The Flboidi Carib6ean
AIDS Education and Training Center
(FCAETC) can provide information on
HIV testing protocols and methods. They
can also provide information on appro-
priate ways to talk to patients about HIV
test and how to encourage
them to get care. For details,
er see the FAETC Web site:
on about www.faetc.org
all Mike 0 Receiving training spe-
R.N., cific to your needs. The
rus FCAETC can deliver training
health to primary care physicians
ent. -2 and other clinicians who are
, ext. 237. new to HIV/AIDS treatment
or desire to strengthen their
skills. Training will focus on how to gain
the necessary tools to recognize, treat and
refer patients to infectious disease spe-
cialists.
For more information on testing or how
to get involved in the local efforts to pro-
vide education about HIV/AIDS, contact
Mike Wallace, R.N., at the Citrus County
Health Department at 527-0068, ext 237, or
go to www.citruscountyhealth.org or
www.myspace.com/citrusstd.


Free Health Education programs

offered at Seven Rivers hospital


Special to the Chronicle
Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center provides
health education programs
that may help people obtain
and maintain a healthier
lifestyle.
Our programs are pre-
sented by board-certified
physicians and other health
care professionals who care
about patients' well-being.
Programs are held in the
community room, on the sec-
ond floor of the Medical Of-
fices Building (across the
street from the hospital) un-
less otherwise noted. Take-
home information and
refreshments are provided.
Call 795-1234 or (800) 436-
8436 or visit www.srrmc.com
to register
Transitions Grief Sup-
port Groups Tuesdays, 2:30
p.m. and 6 p.m.
Hernando-Pasco Hospice
presents ongoing grief pro-
grams every Tuesday for any-
one who has experienced the
sudden loss of a loved one. A
trained bereavement coun-
selor conducts the support
group. Participants are pro-
vided a workbook. Registra-
tion required. Call (800)
486-8784. Free.
Free Balance Screenings
- First and third Wednes-


1 3 th A NNUA L

Christmas In $eptember




Saturday, September 20 9:00AM-4:00OPM

Crystal River Armory


0.


CHRPNLcLE;


US 19 and Venable
Street, Crystal River

Over 85 exhibitors with
hand crafted items,
decorations, food available
and gifts galore!

$1 Donation appreciated


0 0 Presented

MW By the Pilot

Club of Crystal River


For more information call BJ at 795-5223. Proceeds from this
event will be used to benefit local charities throughout
Citrus County.


days of every month from
11:15 a.m. to noon.
Seven Rivers Rehab and
Wound Center, 1675 S.E. U.S.
19, in the Crystal River Shop-
ping Center (next to Sweet-
bay).
No appointment necessary.
Call 795-0534 for additional
information.
Good News about Knee
and Hip Pain Wednesday,
Sept. 17, 1 p.m.
If you are older than 55 and
have knee or hip pain, stiff-
ness or swelling, chances are
you have arthritis of the knee
or hip. The good news is
many treatments are avail-
able to allow you to move eas-
ily and without pain once
again. Free.
55 Alive Safe Driving
Course Wednesday and
Thursday, Sept. 24 and 25,
12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m.
AARP Driver Safety Pro-
gram. Registration required.
Call Hedda Smith, 527-8144.
$10.


Diet Therapy for Dia-
betes Tuesday, Sept 30, 6
p.m.
Diet is an essential part of
controlling diabetes. Under-
standing how food affects
blood glucose levels empow-
ers you to make choices that
will best fit your lifestyle,
food preferences and achieve
good blood sugar control.
Product samples available.
Free.
The Women's & Family
Center offers a variety of ad-
ditional free or low-cost
childbirth-related education
programs throughout the
year, including Early Preg-
nancy, Sibling Preparation,
Infant Care and Childbirth
Refresher. Call the Women's
& Family Center directly to
make an appointment, 795-
BABY (2229).
Health Information Re-
source available on de-
mand. Visit www.srrmc.com
for a complete health library,
available 24/7.


Finally! A Weight Loss program with-.


MEASURABLE


RESULTS

Achieve your

weight-loss

goals!
"I've lost 20 lbs
in less than a month" N *'/ 6
-ARTHuK JOHNSON '" '
And, his wife has .... .. ; '. ..,
already lost 101 .


Weight loss with
monitored progress
includes dietary
supplements,
medications, and
nutritional meal
planning.
Prescreening now
underway at...


- in the eirst mnl .0-5


WEST COAST MEDICAL CARE
Advanced Healthcare Techniques... Old Fashioned Values
Eihab Tawfik, MD (352) 564-0444
Board Certified, Internal Medicine
3591 N. Lecanto Hwy., Winn Dixie Plaza, Beverly Hills
700 S.E. 5th Terrace, Suite 2, Crystal River


HEALTH & LIFE


C6 TursDAY, SF.PTrMBFR 2, 2008


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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE ,


News NOTES

NYC transit
retirees to meet
New York City Transit Re-
tirees of Florida, Chapter 9 Cit-
rus County, will have its next
meeting at 1 p.m. Friday in the
Beverly Hills Community
Building, at One Civic Circle.
If you are retired from the
New York City Transit System,
and reside in Citrus County,
you are invited to the meeting.
Also, any retirees from the
NYC Transit System, visiting
locally, are welcome.
After the meeting refresh-
ments will be served.
Call President Clarence
Redd at 527-8418 or Secre-
tary Clarisse D'Adamo at 527-
-2508.
B.S. Troop 462
to wash cars
Boy Scout Troop 462 will be
washing cars from 8 a.m. until
1 p.m. Saturday at the Wal-
green's in Crystal River (cor-
ner of State Road 44 and
U.S. 19).
The cost is a donation and
all proceeds will be shared be-
tween the troop and the
fundraising account for Forrest
Preston's Eagle project.
Contact: Anita Black, Scout-
master (427-4034).
Get Spirit of Citrus
on Saturday
The Spirit of Citrus Dancers,
USA Dance Chapter 6072 (a
nonprofit organization) will
have a jam-packed month of
good dancing with music pro-
vided by Butch Phillips at the
Kellner Auditorium, 102 Civic
Circle, Beverly Hills.
Saturday is the Birthday
Dance.
On Sept. 20 we'll celebrate
National Ballroom Dance
Week with a "Showcase
Dance," featuring dance exhi-
bitions by several members
and lots of dance time.
Admission for non-members
$7, members $5. Complimen-
""tay'danrice'lesson at 7 p.m.
"*; L6kinghead as part of
National Ballroom Dance
Week, there will be a free
dance at the Crystal River Mall
on Sept. 27 from 1 to 4 p.m.,
with exhibitions and a free
dance lesson.
For more information, call
Ann at 344-3768 or Kathy and
Lloyd at.726-1495 or visit our
Web site at www.soc
dancers.org.
Jam Sunday
with Jazz Society
The Citrus Jazz Society will
host its monthly "Open Jam
Session" from 1:30 to 4 p.m.
Sunday at the Knights of
Columbus Hall, Homosassa.
Springs.
The Open Jam Session fea-
tures local and visiting musi-
cians playing jazz, swing and
Dixieland for your listening and
dancing pleasure.
The public is invited at-
the-door donation of $7 for
non-members.
Musicians interested in
playing are encouraged to call
Tony Caruso, 795-9936.
Visit the society's Web site
at www.citrusjazzsociety.org.

Pet SPOTLIGHT

Charming


Special to the Chronicle
Pica (pronounced "Peeka")
is a 4 1/2-year-old Chi-
huahua owned by Mr. and
Mrs. Foster Moree of Crys-
tal River. Mr. Moree said
that this charming Chi-
huahua "rules the roost."


www.chronicleonline.com


Vets needed for school work


Special to the Chronicle
The Veterans Appreciation Week
Ad Hoc Coordinating Committee will
conduct its annual Veterans in the
Classroom program, Oct. 27 to Nov.
14, as part of its 16th Annual Veterans
Appreciation Week activities.
Coordinated by the Citrus County
Chapter of the Military Officers Asso-
ciation of America (MOAA), the Veter-
ans in the Classroom program brings


The success of the Veterans in the Classroom
program was recognized earlier this year with an
award from the Florida Education Foundation

living history to the classrooms of the while serving our country in uniform
county's public and private schools, as around the world in peace and war.
well as homeschool groups. Veterans The success of the Veterans in the
share with students their first-hand Classroom program was recognized
military experiences and travels earlier this year with an award from


Charm, wit enhance


the Florida Education Foundation.
The program's success has generated
the need for additional veterans to
share their experiences with stu-
dents. Persian Gulf, Afghanistan,
Iraq, Air Force, National Guard and
women veterans are especially
needed as participants.
All interested veterans are encour-
aged to contact Gary Runyon, 563-
5727, Mac McLeod, 746-1384, or Bob
Truax, 860-1630.


Vendors welcome


printer's museum tour at Springs Festival


The Crystal River Woman's Club's Liter-
ary Group and the Crystal River United
Methodist Women's Discovery Group
offer delightful learning experiences and so-
journs each month.
Last month, the Discovery Group visited,
the Olde Mill House Gallery and
Printing Museum and had lunch in
the adjoining Cafe.
The Cafe offers tempting sand-
wiches, soups, salads, my favorite
black beans and rice, deviled crab,
potato balls, cafe con leche, guava
pastry and ice cream.
The Cafe is next to the Yulee
Sugar Mill Ruins in the Florida
State Historic Site park in Ho- Ruth
mosassa.
Celebrating its 10th anniversary, AROUI
a decade of devotion in preserving COMMI
the history of printing, it was an ex-
traordinary learning experience featuring an
operating print shop from the 1800s.
The hands-on educational tour was led by
Jim Anderson, a 40-year printer and fourth-
generation Floridian from Thonotosassa,
who guided us through rooms chock full of
vintage tools of his trade. With wit and charm
to spare, he kept us in rapt attention through-
out the tour.
After a delightful introduction and a little
known origin of the Cuban sandwich, which
we had just devoured in the Cafe, he ex-
pounded on the word ego, which he'd looked
up in a 1939 and a 1971 dictionary. The 1939
definition was a single word: personality; the
1971 version devoted an entire paragraph to
define it.
We were fascinated with Anderson's infec-
tious personality as he explained his exten-
sive collection of printing machines allowing
us to try our hand at printing from time to
time. It was a most unusual and unexpected
encounter. The one-and-a-half-hour tour be-
came more fascinating by the minute, and we
were reluctant to leave. We wanted to hear


more, learn more, experience more.
Beginning with the Gutenberg invention of
movable type, communication was revolu-
tionized. We learned that the letter E is the
most frequently used letter and that watch-
ing your p's and q's was a phrase coined by
printers early on.
Ben Franklin and Mary Baker
Eddy were early printers to win a
place in history.
He described newspapers as in-
formation saturation.
Soon it was time for another of
Anderson's inspirational mo-
ments: "Each day that we wake up
is a blessing, enjoy the moment
and say to yourself: 'This day I will
Levins print my page!'" He challenged us
ID THE to be open and aware to receive
IUNITY our blessings.
Demonstrating a tread machine
printer much like our grandmother's sewing
machine, we had a chance to relive those
days of yore.
We were in awe of his 1862 Spider Press
that was used for U.S. Currency, and the Hei-
delberg hand press from Germany with let-
ter press printing using offset cylinders.
There was an 1886 linotype with a mouse de-
sign.
With eager, childlike delight we took turns
printing Old Sugar Mill note cards and por-
traits to capture the memory of a lovely day at
the Olde Mill House Gallery with Jim Ander-
son ... a fellow with personality unlimited. A
one word definition in Webster's volume
could never do him justice.


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


BHRA begins new season with meeting


Special to the Chronicle
The Beverly Hills Recre-
ation Association will have
its first meeting of the sea-
son for members Thursday,
Sept. 11.
The social committee plans
to serve cheese and crackers


as a snack New members, as
well as seasoned members,
are invited to come and meet
the board of directors.
The association has a new
pool director, Les Beiner-
man. Everyone continues to
enjoy the newly tiled pool.
Come down to the pool and


join us.
Tables are now on sale for
the flea market on Nov. 8.
Start bringing your discarded
items to the Rec Hall for the
BHRA table.
Don't forget the spaghetti
dinner from 4 to 8 p.m. Satur-
day


Special to the Chronicle serving this valuable natural
resource is the goal of the
Nature-oriented artists Marion County Springs Festi-
and craftsmen are invited to val. This annual family-
sign up now to friendly event
sell their mer- This annual hosts a wide va-
chandise at the riety of educa-
Seventh An- family-friendly tional and
nual Marion entertainment
County Sprihgs event hosts a venues, includ-
Festival sched- wide iari*t of ing interactive
uled for Satur- variety exhibits and
day, Sept. 20, at educational and lectures on the
theSilver River F 1 o r i d a n
State Park. entertainment aquifer system,
Each 10-foot by water wise
10-foot booth venues. landscaping
space is avail- tips, arts and
able on a first-come, first- crafts vendors, live musical
serve basis for $50. There is entertainment, silent auc-
no charge for local school tion, storytelling, student art
groups and nonprofit organi- show, guided pontoon boat
zations to display their inter- trips on the Silver River, hik-
active exhibits that focus on ing and more.
water-wise uses and conser- The Silver River State Park
vation of Florida's fresh is east of Ocala and one mile
water supply south of State Road 40 on S.R.
Applications to sell or ex- 35 (Baseline Road). For more
hibit are available from the information or directions,
Springs Festival's Web site at call (352) 236-7148 or visit the
www.springsfest.org, the Web site www.springsfest.org.
Ocala/Marion County Chamber The Marion County
of Commerce or Dunnellon Springs Festival is a project
Area Chamber of Commerce. of the Friends of Silver River
* Educating Marion County State Park, a nonprofit or-
residents and visitors about ganization, and it is funded
Florida's freshwater springs by grants, corporate and pri-
and the importance of pre- vate sponsorships.


Donations needed


for yard sale


Special to the Chronicle
The Dream Society will be
hosting a Dreamer's Rally to
raise money for its programs
and is still in need of yard
sale items, volunteers, and
auction items. The
Dreamer's Rally, yard sale,
auction, music, vendors and
five-stop poker run are
planned for 10 a.m. Saturday
at Lorenzo's Tiki Hut at 1971
County Road 470 in Lake


Panasoffkee.
Donations can be dropped
off at 4002 E. Beck St., Inver-
ness. There is a possibility
larger items can be picked up
by a Dreams Society volunteer
The Dream Society is a
nonprofit group that assists
people with physical disabil-
ities live as independently as
possible.
Call 4004967 or e-mail tri-
. cia.riccardi@thedreamsoci-
ety.org.


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


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


* Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event.
Publication on a special day can't be guaranteed.
* Expect notes to run no more than once.


Veterans Appreciation Week Committee meets


Special to the Chronicle
Members of the Citrus County Veteran's Coalition ad hoc Veterans Appreciation Week Committee met recently to plan for the 16th annual Vet-
eran's Appreciation Week, which runs Nov. 1 to 14.


I
N(


umn







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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The PlusCode number printed next to each
program is for use with the Gemstar VCR
Plus+ system. If you have a VCR with the
VCR Plus+ feature, all you need to do to record a
program is to enter its PlusCode number.


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


nel numbers using the convenient chart printed in
the Sunday Viewfinder. This procedure is de-
scribed in your VCR's user manual. Should you
have questions about your VCR Plus+ system,
call the VCR manufacturer.


The channel lineup for Florida Cable customers can be found on Page 86 of the Sunday Viewfinder.


Your Birthday: Before moving onto new
projects, commitments or undertakings,
make the current and present ones pay
off first. You're close to success.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Material
possessions are apt to be far less impor-
tant than usual at this time. You will be
attaching a greater emphasis on what
people or activities can do for you rather
than what you acquire from them.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Presented
with new aspects of yourself by associ-
ates, you could end up trying to incorpo-
rate what they see in you rather than just
being yourself. Relax.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Recipro-
cation is homeward bound for many of
your previous good deeds.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Make
sure your good deeds and favors don't
foster any false hopes, but actually help
people get ahead.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) The ef-
fects of today's happenings will be de-
pendent upon just how you view things.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Of
course, you should be concerned about
what is going on, but it would also be
wise to look ahead.


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Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Because
you will turn your attention to some hid-
den areas of your life, there are possibili-
ties you can fulfill a secret desire.
Aries (March 21-April 19)- Your ideal-
ism may seem to be more important
than usual, and you'll be attracted to ac-
tivities where it can be used.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) This is not
a good time to advance those projects
done purely for egotistical reasons. You'll
have a more productive day if you work
for the benefit of others.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) -Any ideal-
istic thinking, especially about another,
should not be taken seriously. Usually,
this kind of evaluation is based on what
you want things to be rather than what
really exists.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Try to
focus activities around something that in-
cludes the entire family, because it's a
period when all can get close together.
Let the youngsters have a say.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Persons with
whom you'll be involved will appreciate
the fact that you're not one to ignore your
- promises. Today may prove to be a time
when this will make an impact on them.


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WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix
WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious
WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies


WIFL-FM 104.3 Adult Mix
WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies
WFJV-FM 103.3 '50s, '60s, '70s
WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377
"Disaster Movie" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:20
p.m., 7:50 p.m.
"Babylon A.D." (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:30 p.m.,
7:30 p.m.
"Death Race" (R) 12:50 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 7:20
p.m.
"House Bunny" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10
p.m., 7:40 p.m.
"Tropic Thunder" (R) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:10
p.m.
"The Dark Knight" (PG-13) 12:45 p.m., 3:50
p.m., 7 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Disaster Movie" (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:40
p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10 p.m.


"College" (R) 1:25 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:25 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"Babylon A.D." (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m.,
7:30 p.m., 9:40 p.m.
"Traitor" (PG-13) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:50
p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"Death Race" (R) 1:55 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 7:55
p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"The Longshots" (PG) 1:10 p.m., 4 p.m.
"House Bunny" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20
p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:50 p.m.
"The Rocker" (PG-13) 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m.
"Tropic Thunder" (R) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.,
10:30 p.m.
"The Dark Knight" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4:05
p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10:15 p.m.


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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 2, 2008
www.chronlcleonllne.com


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE;.


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Florida
LOTTERIES --

SO YOU KNOW
N Find last night's winning
numbers on Page B4.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 31
Fantasy 5:4-6-9- 17-27
5-of-5 1 $177,616.36
4-of-5 349 $82
3-of-5 9,920 $8
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30
Lotto: 6 12 22 23 49 51
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 73 $5,878
4-of-6 4,427 $78.50
3-of-6 96,828 $5
Fantasy 5:2 11 34 35 36
5-of-5 2 winners $127,442.39
4-of-5 391 $105
3-of-5 10,233 $11
FRIDAY, AUGUST 29
Mega Money: 4 6 29- 31
Mega Ball: 7


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Jude Law stumps
for Afghan peace
KABUL, Afghanistan -
Jude Law is visiting
Afghanistan to promote
peace in the war-ravaged
country.
Together with director
Jeremy Gilley, the Oscar-
nominated Law has re-
turned to Afghanistan to
help maintain momentum
for Peace Day an an-
nual day on Sept 21 urg-
ing a global cease-fire and
nonviolence.
The United Nations
General Assembly
adopted Peace Day in
2001, following a lobbying
campaign by Gilley which
he documented in the film
"Peace One Day."
"When I left Kabul last
year, I was hugely moved
not by the conflict that I
have read so much about,
but by the people's
courage and the people's
sense of hope," Law told
reporters in Kabul on
Monday. '
"It seemed that they re-
ally want to make this day,
the Peace Day, work And
they did," Law said. "Peo-
ple recognize the day, be-
cause they recognize that
lives could be saved."
Noted for his roles in
movies such as "The Tal-
ented Mr. Ripley" and
"Cold Mountain," Law
helped Gilley produce his
second documentary film,
called "The Day After
Peace."
The documentary,
'which also features for-
mer U.N. chief Kofi
Annan, the Dalai Lama,
Angelina Jolie, Annie,
Lennox and Jonny Lee
Miller, charts the way
Peace Day can be used as
a focus for lifesaving activ-
ity, Gilley said.
Law said the movie
"was the most important
film I have been part of."


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4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 7
3-of-4 MB 58
3-of-4
$47.50


2-of-4 MB 1,992 $19
2-of-4 36,040 $2
1-of-4 MB 15,036 $2.50
Fantasy 5:10 16 24 31 33
5-of-5 2 winners $116,152.66
4-of-5 287 $130.50
3-of-5 9,052. $11.50

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
S II To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should double-
check the numbers printed
above with numbers offi-
- cially posted by the Florida
Lottery. On the Web, go to
www.flalottery.com, or call


*_ _(850) 487.7777.
---- Syndicated Content ---- "1in
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Available from Commercial News Providers HISTORY =


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Today is Tuesday, Sept. 2, the
246th day of 2008. There are
120 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Sept. 2, 1945, Japan for-
mally surrendered in ceremonies
aboard the USS Missouri, ending
World War II.
On this date:
In 1666, the Great Fire of Lon-
don broke out.
In 1789, the United States
Treasury Department was estab-
lished.
In 1864, during the Civil War,
Union Gen. William T. Sherman's
forces occupied Atlanta.
In 1901, Vice President
Theodore Roosevelt offered the
advice, "Speak softly-and carry a
big stick" in a speech at the Min-
nesota State Fair.
In 1930, the first nonstop air-
plane flight from Europe to the
U.S. was completed in 37 hours
as Captain Dieudonne Costes
and Maurice Bellonte of France
arrived in Valley Stream, N.Y,
aboard their Breguet 19 biplane,
which bore a large question
mark, instead of a name, on
each side.
In 1935, a hurricane slammed
into the Florida Keys, claiming
more than 400 lives.
In 1945, Ho Chi Minh declared
Vietnam an independent repub-


In 1969, North Vietnamese
president Ho Chi Minh died.
Ten years ago: A Swissair
MD-11 jetliner crashed off Nova
Scotia, killing all 229 people
aboard.
Five years ago: A court in
Jakarta, Indonesia, sentenced
Muslim cleric Abu Bakar Bashir
to four years in prison for sedi-
tion. (His conviction was later
overturned after he'd spent more
than two years behind bars.)
One year ago: Hurricane
Felix strengthened into a danger-
S ous Category 4 storm as it top-
pled trees and flooded homes on
m a cluster of Dutch islands before
.**I churning its way into the open
waters of the Caribbean.
Today's Birthdays: Actor
Meinhardt Raabe (the Munchkin
coroner in "The Wizard of Oz") is
93. Jazz musician Horace Silver
is 80. U.S. Olympic Committee
Chairman Peter Ueberroth is 71.
Rhythm-and-blues singer Sam
Gooden (The Impressions) is 69.
Rhythm-and-blues singer Ros-
alind Ashford (Martha & the Van-
dellas) is 65. Football
S Hall-of-Famer Terry Bradshaw is
60. Actor Mark Harmon is 57.
Tennis Hall-of-Famer Jimmy
Connors is 56. Actress Linda
Purl is 53. Actor Keanu Reeves
is 44. Actress Salma Hayek is
42.
Thought for Today: "Integrity
needs no rules." -Albert
Camus, French author and
philosopher (1913-1960).


: . !, : .. :...:: '::. . .. .


$1,189.50
$314.50
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A weekly advertising supplement of The Citrus County Chronicle


'86 1/2 Pontiac Grand Prix
2+2 Aero Coupe, owned by
Joe Alterizio. Published in
Memory Lane on 12111/07.


Autos, Trucks, RVs, ATVs, Motorcycles, Campers & More!


INSIDE


2008 Jeep Grand Cherokee is solid and plush


Memory Lane
Page 3D

Advertiser
Location Map
Page 3D

RV Driving:
Different
not difficult
Page 3D

Small Mariner
should be
big choice
Page 4D

Tips for buying
your first
all-terrain
vehicle
Page 4D

Hypermiling
Page 7D

Crossword
Puzzle
Page 7D

Dial a Deal
Auto Mart
Page 8D

NASCAR top
10 power
rankings:
Bristol
Page 9D

Sorrenson
to join Gillett
Evernham
Motorsports
Page 9D

Edwards,
Busch
on probation
for six races
Page 9D

Toyota gets
bolder with
bigger full-size
Sequoia SUV
Page 10D

Five easy ways
to drive green
Page 10D

Vincenzo
Lancia
Page 14D

Classifieds
Page 14D


By Tom Keane

My impression of the Jeep
Grand Cherokee has always
been that of a solid Sport Util-
ity Vehicle. The 2008 model
now leaves me with a new im-
pression: plush.
When I sat in the premium
leather seating the thing that at-
tracted my attention was ihe
beauty of the real Olive Ash
Burl Wood trim on the door
panels and in the center console
area. That's not the only.attrac-
tive feature. Should there have
been three kids in the backseat,
I would have never heard "Are
we almost there?" They would
have been watching a movie on
the overhead screen presented
by the Disney Channel or Car-
toon Network or Nickelodeon.
This 2008 Jeep also featured
Sirius Satellite Radio. For me, I
scrolled through scores of
channels until I locked tu
into a station playing music of
my liking.
The front seat passengers
aren't the only ones who can
enjoy the comfort of heated
seats on cold wintry days. Pas-
sengers seated in. the second
row have heated seats, too.
Rarely do you find that feature
in an SUV.
The Jeep also offers multi-
power settings to adjust the dri-
ver's seat, plus a load of other
amenities usually associated
with a high-quality sedan. With
these luxury features the
tester's base price, of $38,555
swelled to $43,570.


There are grab handles over
the doors making entry easier
as the Jeep Grand Cherokee
has a high step-in height of 20
inches. Ground clearance is
ample for exploring the wilder-
ness in off-road treks. Behind
the second row seat there is a
cargo storage area and over-
-head is a roof rack. plus a sun-


roof powered by one-touch ex-
press open and close feature.
The Jeep Grand Cherokee
has a four-engine lineup for
2008. Not sold in all states is
the Common Rail Turbo Diesel
powered by a 215-horsepower,
3.0-liter V-6 that earns EPA rat-
ings of 17 city and 22 highway.
The other engine choices are
the 210-horsepower, 3.7-liter
V-6, the 305-horsepower 4.7-
liter V-8, and the top of the line
engine, the gutsy 330-horse-
power 5.7-liter HemiV-8. With
this range of powerplants, the
selection opportunity makes-
the Jeep Grand Cherokee a
sery versatile SU' for buyers.
Trim levels include the Laredo,
Limited and Overland.
My tester %%as equipped with
4WD and it was very simple to
slip into Quadra-Drive II with-
out sw itches or levers to pull.
The system allows this vehicle
to climb the roughest hills with
full control as the torque is.
routed :to the wheels where
slippage might occur. I took the
Jeep to my back roads and en-


joyed the surefooted traction as
I rounded sharp comers.
When backing up, the view
behind me could be seen on the
navigational screen. The Grand
Cherokee also featured Park-
Sense rear park assist system,
Hill Descent Control, Hill Start
Assist, and Trailer Sway Con-
trol.
The Jeep people boast that
the 2008 Grand Cherokee's ex-
terior design offers an athletic
'and contemporary appearance.
*The revised grille has ,been:
lengthened and made more
bold and impressive and the
headlamps are more circular
for a robust dominant and ex-
pressive front view. A new
High-Intensity Display head-
lamp assembly includes an in-
ternal optic lens for park/turn
function. The Jeep folks also
said the new two-piece front
fascia allows the entire lower
piece to be removed before hit-
ting the off-road trails.
It was a little perplexing to
me while sitting in a lap of lux-
urn that the primary purpose of


the Jeep Grand Cherokee is to
muddy it up with off-road ex-
ploration into the wilderness.
What's amazing is that as plush
as the interior is the Grand
Cherokee is comfortably
rugged to allow anyone to ex'-
plore the beauty of nature.
Pett


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"Prices include all available incentives rebates, 52,000 ca sn or trade equity conquest and S500 Military Rebate where applicable Prices available on in stock Eagle Invoice unit only All vticle prices are plus lax, tag. lille dealer added opilons and dealer fee of 5499 50 See dealer for details. Prices
I a hiert to channp due to manufarturar incentive Vehicle suhbert to nrinr ale due to ane tv nriclin and early nrint cadllnes PIcrt es are it al o only Alr rIleaaitratia onurornae nor nala-leor not re nsib for svnooraAhi errnrs
Ej a to t 1 t,* m
761i


I





Crnuws COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D2 T'JISDAY, S|;PTIF.r:MIBR 2, 2008


NEW 2008 F150 Super Cab


ALL NEW Ford Flex


ALL NEW Ford Flex
Seven Passenger,








GREAT FUEL ECONOMY!


2008 Ford Expedition 2008 Ford Edge
tAll 2008 Eypedition and Edqe *Owner loyalty included Prices and payments include all incentives Plus tax tag title and administrative fee of $299 See dealer for details Dealer is not responsible for typographical
errors Piciures are lor illustrative purposes only.


g :-


powwow.


bim.:-L-60
0!7X








Cn,1Rrc CnrrIY rLjiv (FT (umurrmTEDASPTME 08D


RVDriving

Different not difficult


INTRODUCING


TO TOP



_OFFI!

NEIL'S CUSTOM

AUTO INTERIORS

WRITTEN BY:
BRIAN A. BISSON


t
L


N eed a new
convertible top for your
Mustang? Perhaps a new
vinyl top for your Mercedes,
or maybe the total restoration
of the interior of your classic
car has been on your mind.
Neil's Custom Auto Interiors
can do it all, and with
perfection.


I


On numerous
occasions I have had the
opportunity to stop by Neil's
Custom Auto Interiors at
2121 North Highway 19 In
Crystal River. On any
particular day owner Neil
Darling or business partner
Gary Schultz could be
placing a new vinyl top on a
luxury sedan, or replacing the
entire interior of an old
Classic car. If you could only


see the condition of some of
the projects at the start versus
the end product going out the
door it is truly amazing.
One day I happened
to ask Neil, "How did you
ever get started in this
business?" Neil's reply
simply was, "When I was in
high school my best friend's
dad, along with his brother
and my friend's uncle owned
a shop in St. Pete. My friend
asked me if I would like to
work after school. It was just
to unbolt seats. But one thing
led to another and I started to
learn the trade."
That was thirty eight
years ago. Learning the trade
came easy for Neil. What he
liked about the business was
that every job was different.
Neil said, "It was the same
job but each job is different.
Today is no different. The
chance to be creative is
endless. It's the thrill and
challenges along with the
opportunity to be creative
every day that makes the job
interesting. There is always
something that comes up that
keeps you on your toes."
After working with
his best friend's Dad for
seven years, learning the
tricks of the trade, Neil was
supposed to buy into the


business. However for
whatever reason Neil said, "It
just didn't work out, so I
went out on my own."


ViC ioin out on
his own for the next eleven
years, Neil built his business
in St. Pete to where he had as
many as fourteen employees.
One of those employees was
Gary Schultz who was a
service writer for Crown
Pontiac at the time. Neil
explained, "Gary would come
over to my shop, after hours,
and help with the installation
of vinyl tops and more. We
were very busy at the time
and Gary's help was more
than welcomed. He was a


If you're an experienced ear
driver, you already have the
skills necessary to drive an
RV, RVs don't require a eom=
meroial driver's license for
personal use,
The automatic transmission,
power brakes and steering
you're accustomed to are stan-
dard features on most RVs.
* With proper attention to the
differences the vehicle size,
height and weight you'll
find it fun and easy to take the
wheel or tow an RV.
* Whether you drive a mo-
torized RV or tow an RV, you
should always:
* Sit in the driver's seat be-
fore leaving and adjust all
mirrors for optimal road
views.
* Account for your vehicle
size when turning. The front
and rear wheels will track
paths much farther apart than
those of a car.
* Allow more time to brake,
change lanes and merge onto
a busy highway because big
vehicles take more time to ac-
celerate and slow down than
small ones.
* Drivers with towables
should also:
* Towing skills are readily
acquired. For more informa-
tion on safe towing systems,
click here.
* Match the proper tow vehi-
cle to your RV. Most full and
mid-size family cars can pull
a trailer; so can today's popu-


hard worker
and learned
the trade real
fast."
Aft e r
spending
eleven years
in St. Pete,
Neil. decided
it was time
for a change
and found
himself
opening the doors to his new
shop in Crystal River, in the
building next to Roy Brown.,
Lincoln Mercury, and has
been there ever since. Soon
after Gary Schultz followed
and is still working, side by


side. %with Neil toda.. "'It's
amazingg," Neil said. "People
will stop by and say that they
didn't knot% we were here.
It's been twenty years!"
"Through the years
we had worked to a point
where we could pick and
choose the jobs we wanted,
specializing in convertible
and vinyl tops, custom
interiors, and headliners."
Neil went on to say, "Because
of the economy changing
rapidly along with the cost of
materials, and even suppliers
struggling, we have had to


lar vans, SUVs and light=duty
trucks, Cheek maximum
weight it can pull,
* Use the right trailer hitch,
and make sure it is hitched
correctly,
* Connect brakes and signal
lights, Make sure that the
trailer's brakes, turn signals
and taillights are synchro-
nized with the towing vehicle.
* Back up with care. By plac-
ing your hand at the bottom of
the steering wheel, the trailer
will move in the direction you
turn your hand. (For example,
to move the trailer to the right,
move your hand to the right.)
Once the trailer is moving in
the proper direction, avoid
any sharp movements of the
steering wheel.
* It's also wise to have some-
one stand outside the vehicle
to make sure the driver avoids
any obstacles not seen in the
mirrors. If another person is
not available, the driver
should inspect the area behind
the vehicle. Doing so can pre-
vent surprises and accidents.
* Whether you're driving a
motorhome or a tow vehicle,
make sure you and every pas-
senger wears a seat belt. Ac-
cording to the National Safety
Belt Coalition, this is the sin-
gle most effective thing you
can do to prevent serious in-
jury.
* You do not need a special
license to drive or tow the vast
majority of RVs.


diversify."
Today Neil's is a
Full Service Upholstery
'Shop, -ahdta's Nefl said, "No
job is too small. We try -to
make everyone happy right
down to the motorcycle
owner who wants that
specially designed
motorcycle seat. We
specialize in convertible tops,
and simulated' convertible
tops on most every
manufacturer. We are doing
more and more custom
interiors for street rods as
well as any other vehicle.
Headliner replacement is very
common, not to mention new
carpets as well. Like I said
there is no job too small. We
even did a bicycle seat for
one customer"
If you are interested
in personal attention that each
job receives and live by the
old adage of treat others the
same way that you would
want to be treated, then you
will be sure to like the quality
of the work you \ ill receive,
and at a fair price Stop by
Neil's Custom Auto Interiors
al 2121 North Highv.ay 19
Crystal Riler. Fl. 34428, just
north of the Crystal River
Mall. Give them a call at
(352) 563-2001. You'll .be
glad you did.


Discover the RV Lifestyle


See our Resort Lot/5th-Wheel RV package deal!

We're 7 miles south of -
Homosassa on U.S. 19

(352) 628-0900 ,V


ADW


1'-5


EZ Pull TraiJolers LC
Sales and Service
Custom Building Welding
.... # Parts Tires

S6532 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy.
Crystal River, FL 34429

564.1299


NX. 140 MILES ON I FULL TANK! 2 LOCATIONS
T SERVE YOU!
7731 HWY. 44 (NEXT TO MANATEE LIANES)
(352) 795-7996
CRYSTAL RRIER MALL


TUESDAY, SEmMBFit 2, 2008 D3


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


!


ILL


i








D4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


Small




Mariner




should be




big choice


By Tom Keane

The 2008 Mercury Mariner
has many desirable Sport Util-
ity Vehicle features. It's a right-
sized small SUV with a sleek
style, a quiet ride and a modem
look.
When I first saw the new
2008 Mariner I took a quick
walk-around and admired the
fresh and inviting design com-
pared to the 2005 model. It felt
like the Mercury was inviting
me to step inside and check out
the new interior of this five-
passenger SUV.
Even though this SUV is
smaller than the former model,
I was surprised to see how ac-
commodating it could be for


hauling cargo. If I folded down
the rear seats, I would have al-
most 65 cubic feet of storage
space. But if that much space
wouldn't be required, the rear
seats could fold on a 60/40
basis. My tester also had the
optional roof rack for addi-
tional cargo.
Under the hood of my tester
was a V-6 engine that produced
200 horsepower linked to a
four-speed automatic transmis-
sion with overdrive. This 24-
valve, 3.0-liter engine had an
EPA mileage rating of 17 city
and 22 highway. The base price
of the tester was $25,380 and
with options, the test Mariner's
bottom line was $29,295. The
2008 Mariner is also offered


with a 2.3-liter four-cylinder
engine.
As I sat behind the wheel I
could see projected onto the
windshield what the Mercury
folks call the "Top of Dash"
display, which indicates the in-
side and outside temperatures,
the audio tuning functions and
climate control.
Simply adjust a knob on the
instrument panel and the
change is reflected in an eye-
level. This design puts infor-
mation in one place at the top
of the dashboard for a conven-
ient readout while driving.
A new easy on the eyes, cool,
crisp Ice Blue Lighting re-
places green on the instrument
cluster, on the center console,


on the door lock and window
switches and on the steering
wheel. That thoughtful feature
alone got me off to a good start.
As soon as I turned over the
engine it quickly warmed the
interior's two seating rows,
which was much appreciated
during very cold weather. An-
other feature that warmed me
was a little button that heated
the two-tone leather-covered
front seats.
Road handling indicated to
me that the Mariner is built on
a solid platform. Confirming
that fact was the quiet interior.
I then drove to hilly, wiggly
roads. The Mariner handled all
the curves reasonably well, al-
lowing me to feel secure.


It is easy to drop into 4WD
and I headed for some off-road
areas.
The Mariner allowed me to
feel secure on very rough, steep
hills; however, I was pushing
this little engine to its limits. I
was hoping it would snow so I
could check out the 4WD in
another manner, as I'm told the
Mariner automatically adjusts
torque distribution to provide
maximum grip.
I noticed that the Mariner's
Electric Power Steering system
adapts to changing road condi-
tions and vehicle speed, result-
ing in more confident steering
and handling. The Mariner is
equipped with six standard
airbags.


Because of its size the
Mariner has a car-like turning
circle of 36 feet, making it easy
to negotiate tight turns and
parking spaces. Chalk that up
as another desirable feature.
My tester had the option of a
trailer-towing package -- which
I didn't use.
The tow rating is only 3,500
pounds. Another option was a
nav system and Sirius Satellite
radio.-It comes with six months
service for free. After that trial
period I'm sure you'll be
hooked on satellite and be quite
willing to pay to keep it. You
can get hooked on the Mariner
in other ways too. Just take a
test-drive and you'll see what I
mean.


Tips for buying your first all-terrain vehicle


(ARA) First-time buyers account
for a third of all-terrain vehicle sales
each year. As with any major pur-
chase, a little education can go a long
way towards helping you get the best
possible deal for your money.
Polaris Industries, a leading manu-
facturer of ATVs, offer the following
advice when you're making your first
ATV purchase:
* Consider the age and experience of
the ATV's primary rider. ATVs come
in all shapes and sizes. It's important
to match the right features with the
rider for a more enjoyable ATV expe-
rience.
Is the rider a youth, beginner adult
or adult with other power sports
equipment experience? There are ve-
hicles on the market available for chil-
dren as young as 6, and machines built
to be raced by professional adult rid-
ers. Be sure to not overdo it on your
first purchase. There's always the op-
tion to upgrade power and perform-
ance down the line.
* Weigh how the ATV will be used.
ATVs, generally, can be broken into
two separate categories -- sport or util-
ity. Sport quads, such as the Polaris
Outlaw, have a sportier look and feel,
and are more suited for recreational or
high-performance riding.
Utility ATVs, such as the Polaris
Sportsman XP, usually are larger and
capable of carrying loads, towing,
plowing and performing other tasks.
Some machines combine a mixture of
these attributes.
Consider the terrain where you'll be
riding.
Will it be hard-packed trails, fields,
mud, sand or steep hills? If you will
be riding mostly on tough terrain such
as deep mud or steep hills, a four-
wheel drive ATV, with its enhanced
traction, would probably be better
suited and make for a more enjoyable
riding experience.
For regular trails and field riding, a
two-wheel drive vehicle would prob-
ably suffice. If riding in highly rutted
or rocky terrain, an ATV with elec-


tronic power steering might be the
best bet to help reduce handlebar
feedback and rider fatigue.
* How many riders will your ATV
need to carry? ATVs such as the
Sportsman Touring models are specif-
ically designed to carry a driver and
passenger for double the ftn.
Known as "2-Up" ATVs, they are
perfect for leisure riders or families
that want to enjoy the great outdoors


together.
* Are you prepared to play safely?
Safety is always an important consid-
eration when purchasing an ATV. En-
rolling in a safety training course
before making a purchase will get you
acclimated to riding an ATV. The ATV
Safety Institute offers safety courses
nationwide to help you become a
more safe and aware rider.
* Finally, how much do you want to


spend? There is an ATV available to
fit virtually any pocketbook. It is im-
portant to research the various fea-
tures available to find a machine that
fits your budget, riding style and ex-
perience. Entry-level ATVs, usually
around 200 to 300ccs, offer features
needed for the first-time buyer and are
easy on the pocketbook, starting
around $3,000.
Skilled riders looking for more


power might opt for a mid-sized en-
gine (400 to 500 cc) with models
starting around $5,000. For heavy-
duty work or riding, most manufac-
turers offer ATVs with 800 cc and
bigger engines starting around $7,500.
Keeping in mind these considera-
tions and doing your research will en-
sure a smooth purchase and even
smoother ATV riding experience.
Courtesy of ARAcontent


CJ''U.fusCOUNIly (F71) CHJRONICLE~






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLED


uem new d se ri core with a


C/ew 2008
DODGE RAM 1500s


--1"1 oAew 2008

SHOP'TIL YOU DODGE DURANGOs

IvP $29,030

iV litTK


CHRYSLER
TOWN &
COUNTRY .#B801
S ...... | i- MSRP $23,494


*Prices/payments/percentage off MSRP include in-stock vehicles using all factory rebates, incentives, owner loyalty (subject to change without prior notice to printing) plus 20% down (cash or trade equity) financing with CFC. W.A.C. Prices exclude
Dment-e includ6a CO%/ t% .in transfer titlan end dalr fno feetAO 4.0 and 7 7A/ Cti A monnithc WAl A C ont reenonoihbl for tfnnnranhlnal errors PiPtirroc are for ill istrative nprnnrnes onlv (1 Role t vehiclao restrietinns annlv See dealer for a cony o


2003 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
D80271F
$9,988t


1994 JEEP WRANGLER 2001 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS 2004 CHEVY TRACKER 2005 CHEVY CAVALIER
-4486P D70355A 880116C d80806A
$9,988t =9,998t $10,488t 10,888t


2006 DODGE STRATUS
4373B
$12,488t


- AiWiPill'.1iiG Oil THIS'J4-fll'.Lz
300-584-8755


TUESDAY, Si;i, i i;Nnwit 2, 2008 DS






Cnw~us CoUjNn' (FL) C-11ONICLE


D6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


? ICL LINCOLN MERCURY



2008 Lincoln Town Car %5%'08 GRAND MARQUIS GS

$800UPTO






choose from!Keyless entry system, keyless remote, cruise control, power windows/ocks,
SH AM/FM stereo w/CD player, 8 way power driver seat, Michelin tires, tilt
steering wheel
IN TOTA


2008 LINCOLN MKX FWD UP TO


(D A$V5,500
npg TOTAL SAVINGS


UP TO 20(

$3,500
IN TOTAL
SAVINGS


millmlw Total savings includes owner loyalty.
w2009 //V7 New:
:oln MKS L \ Mercur








04 FORD FOCUS $ 05 MERCURYGRANDMAROUISLS $
Sa er clo.r, ,n i P, P 4 PF'V ., 8 L .99,5 0 ,-,' r,, : B .;
-- of II"i TilU Sv^B~


)8 Mercury Sable


28
mpg
Hwy|


qmr-Iv


06 MERCURY GRAND MAROUIS LS$ $
I.ISTrW ,..j.l 2% vit l,;l,-r 'S 15. 9 95


-t 1. 1 Ago r
07 FORD ESCAPE XLT$1 9 5.
.-In6,9=5".


04 LINCOLN TOWN CAR $ |f
L ri,,- 3.3 ,j)o n),le & 1 )


04 FORD F150 XLT$ QQ! 05 LINCOLN LS $ OO '
Red 26k mile- .#R.32i5 I W 99 .,nr,, n tj I.. I.P:,i ,, :-
jiiMa Wi i i


06 LINCOLN TOWNCAR DESIGNER $25 9
foonrooi 26k ie 4 #9257.A U 999 0*


07 LINCOLN TOWN CAR LTD $26 995
1 i.I m nr f ni r' Pjf. rW'. 9 e


05 FORD MUSTANG GT $ 19 99 0 07 FORD EDGE SELAWD $ql A e
S r later et r #R .-..1 *5 9 5 i:,4,, : unra,,,,:,t i ,: 9 ,Jh *



07 LINCOLN MKX $29Q 06 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 4X4 $29 9
r.'^m ..'..,n r .i-I r,i mrle... m '- 2 9 9 9 r5"n 1' mrn^, nai. 2 9 *. "9 9 95o;


,I z KS( PROPER VEHICLE
m KKs &MAINTENANCE IS KEY
I FUEL SAVER TO MAXIMUM FUEL I
I PACKAGE EFFICIENCY


I FACTORY AUTHORIZED
m A/C SYSTEM
Am l Hi Alt


I I
I I


COOLING SYSTEM
SERVICE


SiI., i i -CHECK
c.,i an l I .iiur.a: I.)-: I :, l,,, r,'s- ,
I..I

rEcI T tlI :,,,
I C : i" ,- : , 3 r : -., .: -,--,, -,, i i , -, ,- ,-,


MOTORCRAFT PREMIUM WEAR INDICATOR
WIPER BLADES

1995


WITH WEAR INDICATOR THAT
SI. SIGNALS WHEN TO REPLACE
I I...


1 WHEEL BALANCE,
Ii TIRE ROTATION AND
BRAKE INSPECTION
I I


I MOTORCRAFT I
I BRAKES, INSTALLED!
I Engineered for I
your vehicle.
I$'8995
:i


.hi l Il h. ,,. I


I I .. ......f..


9- E90

LINCOLN MERCURY
SALE HOURS:
Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 9-5
Sun. Closed
SERVICE PARTS: 1-800-524-0373
L I N C 0 L N Mon.-Fri. 8-5:30 MERCURY
Sat. & Sun. Closed 2121 NW Hwy 19, CRYSTAL RIVER
MV5242. *Discount may include MFG incentive which may not be available with MFG special financing or leasing which also may apply. Dealer retains all factory rebates & incentives. See storefor details. Vehicle quantities are approximated & may
vary. Vehicles subject to prior sale. All prices plus tax, tag and delivery fee with approved credit. Not responsible for typographical and printing errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes.only. See Dealer for Details.


om


okm


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


$2495





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008 D7


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CImus CouIN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


D8 TUESDAY, SEPTiMBER 2, 2008


uto


1997 BUICK LESABRE LTD
PRICE INCLUDES s2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 1499" DLR FEE
795-6800 s3,750


1999 CADILLAC DEVILLE
PRICE INCLUDES $2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s4995 DLR FEE
795-6800 '4,995


the locator map located on page 2 of Wheels.
A.C. Additional cash or trade equity may be required. See dealer for details. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors.


2002 CADILLAC DEVILLE
PRICE INCLUDES 2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s499" DLR FEE
795-6800 '5,995


1996 CHEVY 1500 EXT
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 499o5 DLR FEE
795-6800 $4,600


1999 CHEVY ASTRO LS
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 49950 DLR FEE
795-6800 '2,250


2005 CHEVY AVALANCHE
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,,
TAG, TITLE & s4995 DLR FEE
795-6800 s7,400


2007 CHEVY MALIBU LS 2002 CHEVY TAHOE LT
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH PRICE INCLUDES 12000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX, OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s4991" DLR FEE TAG, TITLE & s499" DLR FEE
795-6800 '11,400 795-6800 '9,300


2005 DODGE RAM 2500 4X4
PRICE INCLUDES 12000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 499o5 DLR FEE
795-6800 $15,995


2000 FORD E350
PRICE INCLUDES 2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 49950 DLR FEE
795-6800 '6,400


2002 FORD F150 S-CAB
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & $4995 DLR FEE
795-6800 '4,900


2003 FORD MUSTANG GT
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 499" DLR FEE
795-6800 '7,400


2001 FORD TAURUS SE -
PRICE INCLUDES s'2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 49950 DLR FEE
795-6800 '6,265


1995 JEEP WRANGLER
PRICE INCLUDES 12000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & '499" DLR FEE
795-6800 s6,765


2003 KIA SEDONA LX
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 1499"5 DLR FEE.
795-6800 '5,265


2000 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
PRICE INCLUDES $2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s49950 DLR FEE
795-6800 $4,800


2000 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
PRICE INCLUDES 12000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & 499'5 DLR FEE
795-6800 '6,895


1998 OLDS INTRIGUE GL
PRICE INCLUDES s2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s499s5 DLR FEE
795-6800 '3,250


Fi SEA




of e I


2008 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
PRICE INCLUDES '2000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s499s5 DLR FEE
795-6800 s20,200


aiAkC en rN'uw fUii riJh %o.', -viur ~lkn AlHna~i%:Ad rit'frc~hcdJ


1997 JEEP WRANGLER
PRICE INCLUDES 12000 CASH
OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX,
TAG, TITLE & s4995 DLR FEE
795-6800 '7,125







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Far Racing Fans



and Enthusiasts


NASC

By Jeffrey Boswell

1. Kyle Busch: Busch led
415 of 500 laps in Bristol, but,
continuing a recent trend of lap
leaders who have failed to cash
in for victory, was passed on
lap 470 by Carl Edwards. Ed-
wards muscled the #18 of
Busch from the lead, and led
the rest of the way for victory.
Afterwards, on the cool-down
lap, Busch bumped Edwards,
who in turn spun Busch.
"First of all, I've got to apol-
ogize for referring to Edwards
as 'Mr. Ed-like,'" says Busch.
"That statement was way out of
line. Mr. Ed would never race
me like that. If you think I
would make a pass like Ed-
wards' if I was trailing Mr. Ed,
the answer's 'nay.' When Mr.
Ed makes a pass, it's always
clean. After all, he is a 'draft'
horse."
"If Carl wants to start a ri-
valry, then so be it. That's what
this sport needs. This is
NASCAR. I don't care what
England Dan and John Ford
Coley say, 'Love' is not the an-
swer. It's 'hate.' Hate is the an-
swer. I hate Carl. Carl hates
me. And Earnhardt fans hate
Carl and me. Carl may have
had the last word, but I'm buy-
ing three vowels: 'I, 0, U.'
That's right, Cousin Carl. 'I
owe you.' You can 'Rage
Against The 18' all you want.
That's cool. I love that band,
anyway. I'll see you in Califor-
nia, where you'll be 'feeling
Minnesota.'"
2. Carl Edwards: Edwards
made it two wins in a row,
leaving Kyle Busch in second
again, with a come-from-
behind win in the Sharpie 500.
Edwards stalked Busch for
much of the race, taking the
lead for good on lap 470 by
bumping Busch out of the way
in typical Bristol fashion. The
win was Edwards' sixth of the
year, and clinched his place in
the Chase.
"Flippin' A,"' says Edwards.
"That's how you pass at Bris-
tol, especially when you're be-
hind a hardheaded Busch kid
who wants to keep you at bay
at all costs. He wasn't going to
let me go by any other way.
Busch had been marking his
territory for 415 laps; it was
time for me to mark mine. And


AR top

the nerve of J.D. Gibbs saying
to me 'You reap what you sow.'
Who is he to tell me that? I'm
not a farmer. Heck, Gibbs Rac-
ing has more cheats than a Play
Station magazine. Their reap-
ing all right---suspensions and
fines."
"And speaking of 'marking
one's territory,' I think R&B
pervert/chronic urinator
R.Kelly described my feelings
best when he said, 'I don't see
nothing wrong with a little
bump and grind.' I'm elated
with the outcome. I'm like a kid
in a candy store, as long as I'm
in front of the kid in the candy
car."
3. Jimmie Johnson: John-
son fell out of contention early,
making contact with the car of
Sterling Marlin and sliding into
the wall on lap 26. After
lengthy repairs, Johnson re-
turned to the track in 43rd po-
sition, seven laps down, and
eventually finished 33rd, 18
laps down.
"I know it looks like Busch
and Edwards are making the
Cup battle a two-man race,"
says Johnson. "But don't you
forget about me, hey, hey, hey,
hey. Oooooh, ohhh. I'm the
two-time defending Cup cham-
pion, so only those with simple
minds would underestimate my
ability to win the title. I'm for-
mally announcing my inten-
tions to crash the
Busch-Edwards party. Shhhh.
Don't tell them, though. They
might not be too amused to find
themselves tangled in my little
managee i trois.'"
4. Tony Stewart: Stewart
finished eighth in Bristol, his
12th top-10 finish of the year,
and held on to sixth in the point
standings, a safe 190 ahead of
13th.
"Hey, I don't mind losing a
race to Carl Edwards," says
Stewart. "But losing my gig as
spokesman for Subway to Ed-
wards that really irks me. I did
everything those Subway peo-
ple wanted me to, except eat
their food, keep my weight
down, and refrain from using
magnets for anything but noble
purposes. And I don't know
where Subway got off ordering
me to stop wearing what they
called the 'fat suit.' They didn't
realize that was my Home
Depot racing suit. Who cares if


10 power rankings: Bristol


Edwards can do 300 push-ups.
Heck, I can eat 300 Push-Ups."
"Now, if you really want in-
sight into the life of Tony Stew-
art, check out the current issue
of Rolling Stone, not to be con-
fused with the piece on Aaron
Fike in Rolling Stoned. Fike
chases dragons, I chase 'tail.'
For those of you who think I'm
a fat, out-of-shape, womaniz-
ing, bad-mannered race car
driver, then you need to read
this article. It will confirm all
of those things."
5. Jeff Gordon: Gordon
started third in Bristol and was
a fixture in the top 5 all night,
but didn't have the car to keep
up with Kyle Busch and Carl
Edwards, who collectively led
all but one lap. That one stray
lap was led by Gordon, on lap
48. It was Gordon's 11th top-10
finish of the year, a far cry from
the 30 he logged last year.
"I'm not one to dwell on the
past," says Gordon. "But boy,
do I long for the days of Ray
Evernham, a cheesy mustache,
fan hatred, a failing marriage,
and contention for wins. That


was a recipe for success. Ap-
parently, Steve Letarte has
never read a cookbook."
6. Dale Earnhardt, Jr.: Just
moments after the checkered
flag flew, Earnhardt was penal-
ized for jumping the start and
passing cars before he crossed
the start/finish line. He paid
with a drive-through penalty,
from which he never recov-
ered, and finished 18th. Earn-
hardt advanced one spot in the
points to third, 416 out of first.
"On the contrary," says Earn-
hardt. "I wasn't trying to get a
jump on the field. Tony Eury,
Jr. had called me in to pit for a
quick gas-and-go stop so we
would have a early fuel advan-
tage on everyone. The penalty
is no big deal. I've had my
share of drive-through penal-
ties this year. In fact, any time
Tony calls me in to pit, it's
pretty much a 'drive-through
penalty.'"
7. Matt Kenseth: After
qualifying 25th, Kenseth faced
an uphill battle to achieve a sat-
isfactory result in Bristol. But
he and the #17 DeWalt crew


were up to the task, using
timely adjustments and quick
pit stops to crack the top 10
with a finish of ninth. Kenseth
held on to the 10th position in
the Sprint Cup point standings,
with a 78 point edge on team-
mate David Ragan in 13th.
"It sure does get crowded in
the Roush Fenway garage,"
says Kenseth. "Especially
when Carl Edwards smiles. But
the last thing Kyle Busch wants
to do is make Mr. Ed, I mean
Carl Edwards, angry. He
wouldn't like Carl when he's
angry. When Carl gets angry,
he's a threat to kick, I mean
punch, you. But, on the posi-
tive side, Carl brings an unbri-
dled enthusiasm to this sport,
and if he doesn't win the Cup
title this year, he will reign
soon enough. He's been sad-
dled with high expectations for
quite some time. The truth is,
he's a thoroughbred in this
sport."
8. Kevin Harvick: Harvick
recorded his fourth consecutive
top-10 finish, and second top 5
at Bristol this year, with a
fourth in the Sharpie 500.
Fighting a loose car early, Har-
vick and crew made the proper
adjustments, and avoided any
and all contact with Juan Mon-
toya to score their tenth top 10
of the year.
"Changes are in the air, at
Richard Childress Racing,"
says Harvick. "Casey Mears is
joining the team and will take
over the #07 Jack Daniels ride,
and Clint Bowyer will move to
the #33 car, sponsored by
Cheerios and Hamburger
Helper. Clint's not too happy
about that. He's losing one of
the most recognizable paint
schemes and sponsor brands in
the business. Sadly, he's going
from 'Old' No. 7 at the liquor
store to 'aisle' number 7 at the
grocery store."
"And changes are forthcom-
ing in the NASCAR race
schedule. I'm really excited
about the night race in Atlanta.
Let's just hope, for safety's
sake, that the Russians are out
of Georgia by next year."
9. Greg Biffle: Biffle fin-
ished a consistent yet quiet 11th
in the Sharpie 500; one of five
Roush Fenway cars in the top
12. He holds on to seventh in
the points, 141 ahead of team-


mate David Ragan in 13th.
"Quiet and without fanfare is
how I roll," says Biffle. "Was
my name even mentioned on
ESPN's broadcast? Whatever.
As you may or may not know,
I'm from Vancouver, Washing-
ton, in the Great Northwest,
and home to Bigfoot, who, by
the way, has been seen on
video way more than myself."
10. (tie) Jeff Burton: Bur-
ton's hopes of duplicating his
spring Bristol victory were
crushed when an accident on
lap 195 knocked him out of the
race. Burton had checked up to
avoid the car of Sterling Mar-
lin, sent spinning after contact
with Tony Stewart, but was
nailed from behind by Joe Ne-
mechek. Burton finished 42nd,
but remained fifth in the points.
"It wasn't the 'Harper Valley
PTA,'" says Burton. "Instead, it
was a 'Thunder Valley DNF.'
But that's life. C'est la vie. Par-
don my French. That's about as
close as I'll come to uttering a
curse word. I've read the Tony
Stewart story in Rolling Stone,
and I was appalled. Not at
Tony's rated R lifestyle, but at
all the things I've been missing
in my G-rated career."
10. (tie) Denny Hamlin: A
week after saying he "didn't
deserve to be in the Chase,"
Hamlin finished a strong third
in Bristol to boost his Chase
standing. Hamlin moved up
one spot in the points to 11th,
57 ahead of David Ragan in
13th.
"You've got to love the team-
work shown when 160,000
fans in Bristol set a world
record for the wave," says
Hamlin. "It's amazing that
160,000 people can do one
thing like that in unison. Not
once, but twice. Later in the
race, when I was holding up
Kyle Busch's attempt to catch
Carl Edwards, you could hear
160,000 people yelling at once,
'Let Busch pass, you idiot!'
Make that 160,001 people. Joe
Gibbs was saying the same
thing. I guess they've got a
point. Earlier in the year, at
Riclunond, I parked my car on
the track in a ploy that allowed
Kyle Busch to catch the leader
in a race Busch almost won."

You can contact Jeffrey at
jeffrey_boswell@yahoo.com


S 4 *Am toroon ('fl YictU


U % vham M~~it


:.qo


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

am


Edwards, Busch on


probation for six races


NASCAR has placed Carl
Edwards and Kyle Busch on
probation for the next six
Sprint Cup Series races. This
is the result for their on-track
incidents last weekend at Bris-
tol Motor Speedway.
Edwards did the "bump and
run" on Busch to win the race.


Then on the cool down lap
after the race, Busch drove
alongside Edwards and
bumped him. Edwards then
turned into Busch causing him
to spin.
Both violated Section 12-4-
A (actions detrimental to stock
car racing; hitting another com-


petitor's car after the race had
concluded).
Both probations begin with
this weekend's event at Auto
Club Speedway in Fontana,
California.

You can contact Pam at
pamela@speedwaymedia. corn


- o
-g feh

~a


TursDAY, SElyrFMBER 2, 2008 D9


- -








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Toyota gets bolder with




bigger full-size Sequoia SUV


By Connie Keane

The all-new Toyota Sequoia
stands out for one big reason --
it's not for everyone. Extremely
large, highly capable, the pow-
erful 2008 Sequoia handles big
needs.
The 2008 Sequoia is not per-
fect for people who just plan to
use it for dashing around town
for family errands or to go here
and there. Toyota engineers de-
signed the all-new Sequoia
specifically so that its full en-
gineering talents could be put
to great use.
My Sequoia SR5 4WD tester
weighed 5,985 pounds -- un-
loaded -- a tremendous SUV
girth. This SUV is for buyers
who are serious about hauling.
Its trailering capacity is rated at
10,000 pounds. Its payload ca-
pacity is 1,350 pounds and
ground clearance is 10 inches.
The Sequoia fuels on 87-octane
in a 26-gallon tank. EPA ratings
on my tester were 13 miles per
gallon in the city and 18 mpg
on the highway.
Obviously, these fuel num-
bers will scare away many buy-
ers. But then, the new Sequoia
is not for the timid. You get that
message loud and clear with
one look at its snout -- which is
remarkably similar to a Dodge
truck. (I can envision a face-to-
face stare down between the
Dodge Ram and new Toyota
Sequoia). The large chrome in-
take grilles on both brands bite
into the front ends. Shiny
chrome teeth are anchored by
hard, stubborn bulldog-like
shoulders. Twenty-inch wheels
and tires are available on the
Sequoia, 18 inchers are stan-
dard.
There are two engine offer-
ings on the all-new Sequoia,
each engine is available in all
three Sequoia trims: SR5, Lim-
ited and Platinum -- and all
three trims are offered in both
two-wheel and four-wheel
drive.


The base powerplant on this
full-size eight-passenger sport
utility vehicle is the 4.7-liter V-
8 coupled to a five-speed auto-
matic transmission. My tester
was equipped with the new 32-
valve, 5.7-liter V-8 mated to a
six-speed automatic transmis-
sion. This is one mighty big
dog. A tap on the gas pedal and
this robust engine snarls with
ferocious force.
Sequoia is a big piece of ma-
chinery. The Toyota iForce V-8
in my tester generated 381
horsepower at 5,600 rpm. Even
more impressive to me was the
stunning delivery in torque. Its
rating is 401 lb.-ft. of torque at
just 3,600 rpm.
The new 2008 Sequoia is
higher, longer and wider than
the previous model. The larger
vehicle provides roomier inte-
rior accommodations for pas-
sengers and, as well, is easier to
get into with wider door open-
ings.
An amazing engineering feat
on the Sequoia is the ease of
maneuverability of this large
vehicle. Its curb-to-curb turn-
ing circle is 39 feet, which
makes it effortless for negotiat-
ing around tight spaces.
Additionally, making the Se-
quoia a comfortable riding full-
sizer are the front and rear
independent suspension sys-
tems. Available as an option is
an air suspension package and
Active Variable Suspension,
featuring Comfort, Normal and
Sport settings for the desired
ride.
Toyota's pricing on the 2008
Sequoia starts at $34,150 and
can run up to $55,600.
$38,500, but several cargo car-
rying and trailering options
brought the final as-tested price
to $42,474.
For its performance and
highly capable carrying and
towing abilities, the new Se-
quoia would be a good full-size
SUV to put on the test-drive
list.


Here's five easy ways to drive green


Helpful tips will
become more


vehicle owners
responsible


about protecting the environment


(ARA) It only takes a sin-
gle car to substantially impact
the environment.
According to the Environ-
mental Protection Agency, the
average car emits as much as
575 pounds of carbon monox-
ide into the air each year.
Until automakers develop a
more environmentally friendly
automobile, it's up to each
driver to help reduce their car's
footprint on the planet.
Here are five easy ways to
drive green without buying a
new car or drastically changing
your driving habits:

1. Simply follow the mainte-
nance recommendations in
your owner's manual.
An out-of-tune engine can
increase emissions and fuel
consumption by as much as 15
percent.
Always follow your car
manufacturer's suggested tune-
up schedule to ensure your ve-
hicle is performing at its best.


2. Upgrade your motor oil.
Some of the newer high-per-
formance synthetic motor oils
have been proven to signifi-
cantly reduce emissions.
For instance, according to in-
dependent tests, Royal Purple
motor oil has been shown to re-
duce carbon monoxide emis-
sions by as much as 62 percent
when compared to conven-
tional petroleum-based oils.
It also improves fuel econ-
omy by as much as five percent
and produces notable horse-
power and torque increases.
So you can switch to an en-
vironmentally friendly product
without giving up performance.
More information is available
at www.royalpurple.com.

3. Regularly replace your air
filter.
A clogged air filter can in-
crease fuel consumption by as
much as 10 percent.
Air filters keep impurities
from damaging the interior of


the engine, so replacing dirty
filters will save gas and protect
your engine.

4. Keep the tires of your vehi-
cle properly inflated.
The U.S. Energy Department
reports that under-inflated tires
can increase fuel consumption
by up to 6 percent. One study
estimates that 50 to 80 percent
of the tires rolling on U.S.
roads are under inflated. As-
tonishingly, we could save up
to 2 billion gallons of gas each
year simply by properly inflat-
ing our tires .....

5. Avoid topping off your gas
tank.
Topping off releases gas
fumes into the air and cancels
the benefits of the pump's anti-
pollution devices. To learn
more about fuel efficiency and
protecting the environment, the
following have Web sites worth
visiting:
The U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency's Web site
(www.epa.gov) The U.S. De-
partments of Energy's Web site
dedicated to issues related to
fuel economy
(www.fueleconomy.gov)


D10'ruizsaw, SITTEMBER 2, 2008






TUESDAY, SIVrEMBER 2, 2008 D11


Imm OM A mm-
All


Thanks for a year full of memories'
it's been a great ride.

m1'i 2


"Wow,)IQ~


CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE_


LAM
-maw


IM WA A






CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BUYA OETA2nd


LA







"i AWi V A\R



Il4'


wU.oNr1W

1 Mi/tmt Weblae


2 O






ker 2 10p


CASH WITH ANY TEST DRIVE
Citrus County Residents Only


ISMS Co wSQ TOLL FREE 1-866-32-SUZUKI Local
just East of Suncoast Pkwy. Exit 46 ( -866-327-8985)
In Beautiful Brooksville (I-866-327-8985) 352-799-9999
All offer ui Ah approrid credit Offers c.annol be combined Al.l previous deals or negoiiatinns exuded. AIIl orTer muit be requeied at time of original negoouaion All offers based on dealer relaminng all rebate, and icenimes that customer must quality for Some vehicles
mn. require factor,. order All offer orn eleict model, Bu) a ne" SUV. get a nev. car for 1 .999 Cash E Il 9W9 plus cuiromer repondiible for $869 Sale, Tax and $290 tag &t utle Or Fminrcing 8-i mo. 6 79. APR R"ith 7.t4i Be.acon Score $399 mo Suzuki Forenza and Suzukl Reno base models "ith air .ondiinoning Vehicles ith additional equipment lighily higher.
Grand Vitara $199 mo. ($12,988) plus $3,999 down or trade equity 84 mo. @ 6.79% APR with 740 Beacon Score. SX-4 $1999 mo ($9,998) plus $3.999 down or trade equity, 84 mo. @ 6.79% APR with 740 Beacon Score. All offers expire September 5,2008 5P.M. See
dealer for complete details. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors or omissions. Customer my waive $1999 car offer in lieu of further discount or financing incentive on SUV purchase. ** $50 Test Drive. Limited to Citrus Count Residents Only. Must have a valid
Drivers License and proof of insurance. Limit one per family per 6 months. 7=284


D12 TUFSDY. SV q2rFMBER 2, 2008R


its


0:7


I






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICIE.I2


= I


0


tAt


!


~ie{gig


07 Honda CR-V
Silver, Low miles. Honda Cerlified!
$21,995


, GETA
Mi 100

07 Dodge Ham f l hr Oi Mercedes-Benz S550
Thunder Ruid, 2K Show Truck L9aded J GM UlulTM-IJiiui#i iMilf Oie w EvernPosille0Uplifni
$19,9951 w/anestDriver $74,900


06 Nissan Altima Special Edition
Loaded Low miles. Local ra3de in
$16,900


06 Bulirk ui.aerr CXL
All options, Fac(or, Warrant, Retiree lrade
N lz .
,C


05 Acura TL
Stunning lu ury car. Leather, Sun roof, Loaded
$20,900


07 Toyota Corolla 4Dr
Aulo All Power Low Miles, Gas Saver!
$1W995


06 IVitsuoishi Gatant
Auto, All Power. One Owner, Low Miles!
$15,995


04 Nissan liaxirma Si
Total lu.ury Low miles Flawless
$1i9,900


07 Honda CR-V
Black Beauty, Honda Cerilied'
$24,900
- ,i --


09 Toyota Camry LE
8lji b tieautv. lO,ded. Never lefll iwn Onvril l) i)]iilAinJ rrnii,
$24,900


08 Isuzu X-Cab Pickup
4 Or, Gas Savr. Mint Condition. Only 100 Miles'"
$15,995


05 Lexus ES 330
Silver Bullet Loaded Reliree rriles ornly 201 original
$25,900


05 Honda Accord
Low miles Whnle, Honda Certified'
$16,900


05 Buick Ldcrosse CXL 06 Toyota Sienna LE Van
Loaded car, Local retiree, Trade on 25K miles! All Oplions, Dual Power Doors. Low Miles!
$15,900 $16,995


03 Ford Escape XLS
33 K Miles Flawless'
$12 ,995


07 Kia Optima LX
V6 Top o1 he line. 11K miles
$15,900


05 Ford Focus 2X4
Sedan. All power Only 22K miles
$ 13,900


08 Pontiac Vibe
Flawless 11K' miles. All the toys. Super gas saver
$19,900


05 Jeep Grand Cherokee
Limied Leather Sun Root, Flawlessi
NICE!


03 Mitsubishi Eclipse
GTS, Auto, Leather. Sun Roof Perfecti
$10,995


04 Ford Ranger Edge
Super Cab. Blue, Low miles
$15,995


03 Dodge Neon SXT
4DR, MinI cordilion, Low miles
$12,900


04 Ford Thunderbird Convt.
4 900 Miles, Both Tops Loaded. Flawlessly
2e 900 ?


07 Chuev Colorado
Crew cal, All the iilO. Sriiies 9K mile,
OTfjsh,,AM. q3VI.J


04 Honda Accord Coupe
Leather, Loaded Low miles
$15,900


04 Honda CR-V
Tan Metallic, Honda Cerlified,
$16,900
WE HAVE
21 HONDA
CERTIFIED
PRE-OWNED
HONDAS
INSIXX!M.
MUR- I,


08 MwA a 3 -
10O miK Lo''Jed
$19,o


02 Dodge Ram SLT 1500
Crew Cab, Loaded, Low Miles'
$12,995


01 Chrysler Sebring Convt. LTD
Leather, Loaded, Top down car!
$10,995


04 Chevy Malibu
One Owner. Gas Saver
$11,995


WO Cadiiac CTS
Low miles Ab.olulely Ilawless'
3,Z995
6 4
^t^AtJ5J


02 Ford Taurus
4[ir. All Power Opt'i jis S(,Jirclt Rar Spljlr, Retiree Trde'
$6,995


04 Honda Pilot EX-L
White. Perfect. Honda Certified'
$16,900


07 Chevy Cobalt LT
All the loys, Low miles
$14,995


03 Kia Rio SE
4 Dr Auto. All Power Retiree Trade 34K Mile.s
$7,900


02 Honda Accord SE
Leather, All Power Low Miles'
$10,995


I DYMrlikku "7


--'-]'-ui:si)AY, Siivn;mmti 2, 2oo8 D13


W4 40.


14;












D14 TUESDAY, Sr~testeee 2, 2008 CITRUS COUNTY (FL) ~ZHRONIcLE


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Chronicl


AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic Inch,
Cadillac
engine comply rebuilt
$8500. (352) 560-3019
AQUA SPORT
2000; 225 Explorer 24'
Cuddy cabin. 225
Johnson Ocean Pro.
Loadmaster tandem
axle trailer. Exc. cond.
$22,500.352-493-7377;
352-221-5230
BAHA
'83 16', 50HP Mariner
w/trolling motor &
trailer. $1,600 or will
trade for auto.
(614) 570-9902
BIG 0 AIRBOAT
2000 13' Big 0 airboat
7'wide. 1980 265 cadi
engine. 72" power shift
carbon fiber prop, new
seat covers & heavy
duty trailer. Nice ride &
clean title. Asking
$8,000. CALL Dale
352-220-8076 OR
352-220-8727.
Flats Boat
1987, CC,
20 Hrs. on Rebuild
$3,000. obo
(352) 795-7785
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft,,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. excel, cond.
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
KEY WEST 225
'05 Walk, T-top, 225
Yahama 4 strk, trailer,
LOADED! PERFECT!
$34,950. 352-527-4341
LOWES
14FT alum. jonboat &
trailer, bimini top, 9.9HP
Evinrude, 4 stroke eng.
$1,800 (352) 341-0614
MAKO
23', 2000, cuddy
cabin, 225 Optlmax,
w/ trl, like new $22000
(352) 422-1386
PONTOON
'07, Sweetwater, 20ft,
Yamaha, T60, 4
stroke, vinyl floor, live
well, stereo 20hrs total
$9,900 (352) 795-0596
PROLINE 20'
72, new firs, stringer,
transom, 88hp
Evinrude $4500 obo
(352) 564-1324
SAILFISH
Bayboat, 17ft, CC,
70H Yamaha, magic
tilt trir., loaded w/
many extras $7,500
(352) 563-1313
STINGER
97 16' Center
Console, loaded
50hp Yamaha 4 strike
w/traller exc. cond
$6200 (352) 527-8150



Your world first.
Evt rv Da v


CHiRONiCLf
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q Boats

SKIFF 04 18' 50hp
4 stroke Suzlkl, center
console, New 24 V
troll mot Io hrs exc.
$9K 352-302-0539
TRIUMPH
04,17 ft c/console
21 gal fuel tank 60hp
4 strk Yamaha, less
than 50 hrs. Easy
Loader Trailer $11,500
obo (352) 465-5501
SRecreational
Vehicles
1998 GEORGIE BOY
35'Gas,wslidefull bath
rear cameralow miles
oak cabinets. $24,900
352-503-7101
CONQUEST
'92, 20 FT., Class "C"
350/400, GM Chassis, GD
Tires, Self Contained
$7,500. (352) 746-9212
Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36'
2 slides, 340hp. gas eng,
all options transf ext.
warr. $56,900
352 795-3970
Montana
'03, 51th wheel, 3 slides
like new, $34,000.
(352) 422-5731
THOR
'00,31'V10Ow/od
great mpg. no pets
non smoke, Srowned,
17k ml $19,500(352)
621-1655/207-1080
' Campers/
Travel trailers
'01 MALLARD 231/2'
5th wheel, Incls. hitch
1 slide, Great condi-
tion. Non-smoker
$9500. 352-795-1495
'93 ELKHORN
truck camper. Good
cond, All appliances
work. $3150.
352-563-1518 Iv msg
CITATION
2001, 33', sleeps 6,
1.5 bath, 1 slide,
clean, $10,000.
(352) 527-2871
COACHMAN
'00, 5th Wheel Travel
Trailer, CD/ Stereo
slide out, clean,
$9000.(352) 503-5446
Grand Junction
'06, 37ft, 5th Wheel,
4 slides, 35" TV, w/
surround sound, FP,
computer station, qn
bed, lots of storage +
'05 Ford 350 1 Ton, w/
hvy duty rear springs
8 ply tires, sell both
$62,950 208-598-0137

S Cars
'07 CORVETTE
Cony. 4Kmi. rare sil-
ver on silver, pwr top,
auto, H.U.D., F55 susp
nav. sys. Pristine lots
of extras. $53,500.
352- 270-3193
'09 PONTIAC
VIbe GT, Sllver/blk
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,950. Full warranty
30+mph, 352-257-1513


"88" White, 6cyl, air
bags, pw/ik, 4dr, cold
air, 93Kml. $2500.
352-637-5491
BUICK
'00, Regal, silver, Ither,
loaded, 91 K ml.,
25+mpg. $5,250
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
BUICK
REGAL 96, GARAGE
KEPT Granny driven,
148K ml. clean
$2750 (352) 564-1324
CADILLAC
'02, Deville,
36K miles, like new
$10,900.
352-637-4279
CHEVROLET
1994 Camaro Z28
Conv.extras 98,000
Miles. $7400K Neg
(352)746-4223
CHEVROLET
Camaro RS 1990
Clean, runs good, V-8,
all electric, new NA/C,
new tires, $2,500.00
OBO 352-746-7309
CHRYSLER
'04, Sebring, conv.,
like new, 28k mi.,
white w/ beige top
$9,800. (352)465-4083
FORD
'02, Taurus, all power, all
leather, air, new fires,
new battery, 104K ml.
$3,500. (352) 795-1015
FORD
'97 Escort Wagon,
4 cyc auto a/c P/W
117K ml. runs excel.
$2250 (352) 341-0004
HONDA
'05, Civic LX, 37K org
I ml., 1 owner, Must |
Sale, Call For Deal. I
S1-866-838-4376

INFINITI
130 2000 89k Highway
miles. White with tan
leather. New tires and
CV axles 5,000 miles
ago. Buy before I trade
it in. $5,995!
352-427-0051
LINCOLN-'02
TownCar, 25mpg
hwy, mint cond.
1-owner, 34k mi.
Loaded. $10,000
352-746-2444
MERCEDES
'98, Little compressor
cony., yellow, 71K ml.
$12,250. 22 mpg
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
S MERCEDES
BENZ




1987 560SL
127K, new tires,
White, both tops,
Private Owner
A Nice Car
352-586-6805
352-382-1204
Lm == ==


To place an ad. call 563-5966


2 Cars |
CHRYSLER '
95 Concord 94k mi.
Loaded. $3300.
563-1073
MERCURY
COUGAR 1997,
66K mil $2500 obo
(352) 527-6598
MITSUBISHI
97, Mirage, 4 DR. auto
AC 35mpg 115k mi
great shape $2850
(352) 341-0004
NISSAN
'05, Sentra GXE, I
| Auto, Cruise, PW, |
SPL, Low miles,
I Better Hurry $9,990 I
or$189mo.
* 1-866-838-4376
OLDSMOBILE
'83 98 Regency
MUST SELLI $1500/obo
Good cond.
352-628-7983
SATURN
I '03, ION, Auto,
I Cruise, Tilt, Great |
Gass Saver $8990. U
| or $179 mo.
1-866-838-4376
TOYOTA'
'05 Camry LE, 47K ml,,
leather, exc. cond.
may owner finance,
$13,875 $500 down,
8% $271.20 mo. OBO
(352) 726-9369
TOYOTA
'05, Sienna CE
Rear Entertainment
Low ml, bring the
Family $12,990 or
SAssume pyts $229 I
mo 1-866-838-4376

1q Classic h
SVehicles
'67 CUTLASS
Cony. V8, auto, air. Will
consider trade in part.
352-621-0182
727-422-4433
BUICK
'65 La Sabre, 4dr all new
interior, New Tires
$1,500. Cash
352-793-5239
813-431-8321
CHEVY
'69 Classic C10 SHT
BD 350/350 AC, PS,
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
FORD
1955 F 100 PICK UP Hot
Rod 350 eng ,BLk
CHERRY COLOR $9,500
OBO. 352-302-0743
MERCEDES
'72, 350SL, both tops,
$7,900 or Trade
(352) 586-8576

Trucks

'01 CHEVROLET
Silverado1500, 4.3, V6
w/overdrive, 20mpg.
Was $2800. now $2400
Great
tires.352-586-8096
'05 CHEVROLET
Avalanche, 31K miles
loaded power everyth-
ing. Below book value.
$15,900. 352-382-4239


Trucks

'94 CHEVY
Ext. cab, 8 ft bed.
New motor, good
cond. 2 wheel drive
Z71 pkg. $4,750.
352-563-1518 Iv msg
'97 FORD F350
XLT pwr strk diesel.
Loaded, 5th wheel,
Apprs $15,500; sell
$11,700. 352-503-7188
CHEVROLET
'07, Silverado 1500,
2 WD, crew cab. LT2,
22k mi., $24,000 obo
(352) 621-8039
CHEVY
'01 S10, LS model,
67K+ml, 4cyl. Great
on gas, exc. cond.
$7500. 352-637-0560
C CHEVY
'05, Colorado Crew I
| Cab 18" Rims A Rare
Find Won't Last
I $13,990, or assume
* pyts $219 mo.
1-866-838-4376

CHEVY
'89 2500, low miles on
newer motor. Cold
a/c. Exc. cond, $2200
/obo. 352-726-2286
CHEVY
'97, Suburban LS.
Great condition.
$4,500 O80.
(352) 586-7126
CHEVY
'99, 3500 HD/ 454 util,
95,678 MI. $2000K
OBO.(352) 637-4165
DODGE
'04, Dakota, 4.7 V8,.
5spd., manual, 33K mi.,
loaded, new tires.
20MPG town,$10,999
(352) 465-9106
DODGE
'88 Ram 318 V-8,94K ml.
AM/FM. Reese hitch,
nice cond. $2.800 obo
352-344-9141
DODGE
'96, 1500 Series, X
Cab,
4 x4, Loaded, 139K
ml., auto, cold AC
$2,950 352-341-0004

FORD
'04, Explorer XLT,
This One Wont Last,
mint cond. low ml,
$10,990 or assume I
pyts $219. mo.
1-866-838-4376

FORD
I '07, Ranger XLT, I
Auto, Bedllner,
Great workhorse
$10,990. or $219.
mo 1-866-838-4376

FORD
1987 Bronco great
shape many extras
first $2,500 obo
(352) 795-7785
FORD
'97, F150, 4x4, off
road pkg,.step side,
ext-cab. Larlet, auto.
loaded, low mi.
X-sharpl $8400 obo
(352) 795-4654


FORD
'94, FI50 XLT Reg.
cab. 115K ml. 5.0L,
cold air, PS, PW$4,000
obo (352) 344-8834
FORD
'99 F150 XL
V6, auto, air, am/fm,
bedliner. 120k. $3400.
352-503-6348 or
287-9215
FORD
F150 1995, 6 cylinder
automatic, topper, low
miles, well maintained
$3,900 352-563-5175
FORD
F-150 Lariat '05 Super
cab 5.41tr 4x4, auto,,
6cd, leather, Bed
Cover/Liner Tow/Cmpr
Pkg 39k Ml. $19,500
(352) 628-9660
TOYOTA
'04 Tundra, limited V8
loaded, 65K1mulstsee
1 owner, like new
$14,500 obo
(352) 527-2289
,OSport/Utlityl
Vehicles
DODGE
'02, Durango, SXT
leather loaded
118k ml, mint, $4950
352-341-0004
FORD
'01, Expedition
Eddie Bauer, excel.,
loaded. $5,500 obo
(352) 795-4303
S HONDA
'04, Element 49K org. I
mi. Honda Certified, |
7 yr 100K war. U
| $12,990. or $199. mo.
S1-866-838-4376
I==========-ii



CHEV BLAZER
01 'C,1i Lr: aui.:. -ra
6O |TI 01, c .o
fr., *:ri-r i CO .-.ie
l,,,. ,3,Ia 4 .'l4 ~Jull
pwr, great cond.
$5,900 (352) 726-9733
FORD
06, F150, REG. CAB short
bed, 49k Ml, auto. clean
w/extras, NADA $17,600
private sale $12,600
obo
(352) 860-1106
JEEP
'05, Rocky Mountain
Edition, under 23k ml.
Red, very good cond
$16,500,352-445-1034

S Vans

S CHRYSLER
I '02,T&C,Van, I
Rear AC, Leather |
S and More
$7,990. or Assume I
pyts $159. mo.
1-866-838-4376
DODGE
'01, Caravan SE. 82k
ml,
20/25 mpg, very clean,
excel cond.
$5,995/obo
352-344-0457


Vans

1994 Conversion Van,
109K miles, garage
kept, tv and vcr
270-8724
DODGE-
'05, Caravan, I
:Nicest In Town,
Loaded for the
I Family $10,990 or I
I assume, ps $189
1-866-838-4376
FORD
S2003, E250,3/4 Ton
V8, Interior tool boxes,
' trailler towing pkg.,
ladder racks. 35k ml,
$8,900. 352-341-0907
GMC
'02, Savanna, Cargo
Van Call For Details
$3,800. obo
(352) 621-1690
KIA
03'Sedona EX.
56kml. Blue, Loaded
New tires. $6,900
(352) 212-1077

| ATVs
YAMAHA
'01, 600 Grizzly, 4 x 4,
auto, 1 owner, 300 mi.
excel. cond., winch,
$3,000 firm
(352)341-0004

w Motorcycles

'01 YAMAHA
V-star 1100cc 12k ml.
Great shape, looks &
sounds like a Harley
$4,200. 352-382-4239
'04 HONDA
CBR1000RR. New ti-
res, garaged, 4800m1.
Adult driven. $8,000
obo. 352-746-4521
. Harley,'f bn
S'05 SporMi e IkG
'n.y 2.rnlrg.e 8"

r 1u:1.3,-,"3 628-2769
Harley Davidson
'08, Deluxe, anniver.
series #314, 807 ml.
take over pymnt owe
$24,000 352-400-2420
Harley Davidson
'81 Shovelhead, 80",
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
access. $7,500. obo
352-522-0401;
726-4109
Harley Davidson
Heritage Softtall '94
Aqua & silver 5k ml.
Exc. Cond. $9,500
(352) 795-1615
HARLEY
DAVIDSON
Sporster 883 Low 08
vivid Black 1,350 ml.
price $7k, obo
352-795-4654
HONDA
125CC Dirt bike.
Good cond.
$850/obo.
352-563-1518 tv msg
HONDA
2008, 250 Rebel.
"-1 I.lPG TuI. .r-ed
'8 MFH i'0 Mile
$2.875 (352) 860-1106


D14 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


Cimus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


* e


e.


O


p *





CITR. ... CNTY (FL) CHROICLETUE......I.MR2,00D1


--NMSSAN:


DOUBLE


MODEL
YEAR-END
SALES EVENT


NEW 2008 NISSAN TITAN


#33318
Price w/20% down


$1,000
Owner Loyalty Cash**
i *1


MSRP $31,930
STARTING AT
1 2,772*


UP TO
50/
OFF MSRP


- 24 -H REC RDEn ::- a r-rr
800-84875 XT 610


MSRP $22,485
STARTING AT
$10,792*


I NFO AND PRI m 4[4 CINGON THIS:1VEH~ICE114
'1 0 1 5 4 7 5 E T 6 : 3


MSRP $24,770
STARTING AT
$12,880*


UP TO

40%
OFF MSRP


UP TOO

35%F
OFF MSRP


NF A D RI IN N H~ V HI L


NEW 2008.-NISSAN ROGUE MSRP $22,400 AS LOW AS
STARTING AT $
$15,698 296
#77318
Stk#NAA221[AN221 .48 [ E. 6101
Payment/Price w120% down
NEW 2008 NISSAN VERSA HATCHBACK MSRP $15,615 AS LOW AS
STARTING AT $99

$11,408 89
#52218 PICI N ON ISVEI
Stk# A8080/A8082 :
Payment/Price wl20% down805475ET61
NEW 2008 NISSAN SENTRA MSRP $18,060 AS LOW AS
STARTING AT 214
)s $i'908' .

# 42 y818i INOA DPI/[CING NowInI E
Stk# Ay8108/A8n X
Payment/Price w/20% down .8 05 4 8 5 1 9


NEW 2008 NISSAN ALTIMA


wasI


#5718 'A0
Stk#A8071X/A8046
Payment/Price w/20% down


MSRP $21,855
STARTING AT


AS LOW AS


ehldes. WA.C, Priceslpaymenlaeases (all subject to change without notice) plus 20% down (cash or trade equity). WAC. Price exudes 6% lax,
sre for 84 months @ 7.54% W.A.C. Not responsible for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. "Owner loyalty available on


Bottom


REE24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
IFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE 80045U8755 x6172


'Price and p3yrr~rf.S m-clude fai fag. wile anid dealer fee of $4a99 5) and includles
$1001fff erwjrl (Cash or r ran eau asitvs)VVaA fC


, o2003 FORD EXPLORER
A8235A
$8,s588'
FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"oM 800A54 x6 48
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE QUU'VOO' IAU
P2004 FORD MUSTANG
A8250A
$8,995'
FREE24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" O AA800 75 Vx13
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE U00T584I 755 x6
2004 SATURN ION

NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE ...5. .. 5 ...... .


FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"Or t ,4l
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE80 UU0.54755 I x61


NFOAND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE OUUV 0yt3V l
2004 KIA S ORENTOTA
A8057B
$9,288'






FREE24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL", l
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE U800-584 7554 x617
2004 MERCNISSARYMONTEREYITAN
$9v288'
FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL"
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE 800.584.8755 x6147
A8245A





NFOAND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE VUU1'30U13AD/130
$10,988'






FREE 24HR RECORDED SPECIALO A Wll vMA7
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE 'UU' 1Ulo.F IV 3/I
2006 CHRYNISSANLER STITAEBRIN
$16,988'



FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" ,0. _A7. x6t69
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE VU 4U l3 X1
2003 NISSAN QUES30ZT
$125588'.







FREE24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL", O .Ao07' vx6164
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE UUU,1 V 33 AI V I


2005 NISCHRYSANLER SEBRING

$1 6,288
200 NISSAN35TITAN


FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" Qlf CQA.07CC vft tC
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE OU OLO| /DOX
S < 2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
$1 5,288'



FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL,' 8OQm5 4 7O 5 v5 "654
NFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE OUUU yOO| AU/DI
i2006 BUICK LUCERNE
A822PA
$17,588'
*1Amok 9 8 8+


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TuFsDAY, SElnFMBFR 2, 2oo8 DIS


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D16 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2008


NeoW08 AVEO Lu


Starting
9,19


MSRP $12,580
#NA28060


59*


Ne2 0t8 COLORADO





Starting at 9
0,0839* AGow S


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i$1, 35 MSRP $216415 '23,12(
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140 iN PRCIN ONTHS VEHICL
1800-58 ~mlJ [4-875 [EXT~mu 110]7'


08,8 TRAILBLAZER N14e09 COBALT


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MSRP $21,395
#28375
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"Prices/payments include all factory rebates, incentives, bonus and owner loyally casn fall subject 10 change Wihout prior notice) plus 20'., down icasrh or trade equity) Prices exclude 6".. tax. tag. title and dealer fee
($499.50). Payments include 6%c tax tag transfer, title and dealer fee ($499.50) and are for 84 months C@ 7 54''0 W.A C. Not responsible for typographical errors Pictures are for illustration purposes only All savings
include factory rebates. incentives, bonus and owner loyally cash


'1
,-'


F RE *'*l n M R UnnE InEU-gPUiAL. InrF
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1135
2003 CHEVY MALIBU
D70257C
$5,450


FrEE i- nn n& Pu-lif EU .IAL" ry
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1132
2004 CHEVY IMPALA
28350A
$7,995'


FREE2H -HH REURDEu"SPECIAL" INFO I FREE M4HRK KREGUODEDPECIAL" INFO FREE HI1N KELUKUU SPECIALA" INr
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1178 800-584-8755 EXT. 1156 800-584-8755 EXT. 1151
2003 BUICK LESABRE 2005 SATURN VUE 2002 CHEVY S-10
28060A 28109A 4361 P
$7,995t $9,950' $10,595
3^^^^ Lk .~ A LAM~f-: tk


FREE HR RECORDEDMSPEAL" INFO
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 11541
2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING
D80053B
$10,870'


FREE Z4HR RECORDED'SPECIAL INFO
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1157
2006 CHEVY MALIBU
J80389B
$12,777'


FREE 24HR RECORDEDmSPECIAL. INFO FREE 24HR RECORDEDmSPECIAL INFO
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1152 800-584-8755 EXT. 1150
2007 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER 2005 JEEP LIBERTY
4427P J80289B
$12,950' $12,987'


FREE Z4HKR KECOKOUEDUSPECIAL. IrFO
AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
800-584-8755 EXT. 1155
1999 FORD F250 SUPER DUTY
D80232Y
$13,250'


-1 r--


FREE 24HR RECORDEDp INFO FRE 24HR
AND PRICING ON THIS VE LE AND PR
800-584-8755 EXT. 1147 800-584


1i LNFO FREE 24HR RECORDED .PECL INFO FREE 24HR
IICLE AND PRICING ON THS VEHICLE AND PRI
T. 1142 800-584-8755 EXT. 1136 800-584-


SIKNFO FREE 24HR REORDED.eCAL. INFO
LE AND PRICING ON TH VEHICLE
T. 1141 800-584-8755 EXT..1144


2007 FORD RANGER 2005 CHEVY TAHOE
J80309A 28357A
$13,995' $14,995'


2005 MAZDA MX-5 MIATA
4473A
$15,750'


'Price and payments exclude lax, taq. title and dealer fee of $499 50 and includes $1 000 down (Cash or trade equitV VV A C


,bIll-


99


2007 CHEVY IMPALA 2007 CHEVY AVALANCHE
28338A 28368X
$1 7,450' $18,450'


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