Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01394
 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: October 7, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
 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: VID01394
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Full Text









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OCTOBER 7, 2008


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CITRUS COUN T

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Economy conc linger


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EDITORIAL, PAGE A8


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Ellen McGintey gives her dog Heidi a treat Thursday for walking through a tunnel as part of an exercise during the free obedience class at Citrus County
Animal Services in Inverness. Susan Schrader, an animal control officer, blocked one end of the tunnel while McGintey encouraged Heidi to come to the
other end.


County Animal Services hosts obedience classes


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Four Sections


6 1118 1121101101111511


SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Schrader demonstrates good dental hygiene on Xena, a bull-
mastiff. She brushed Xena's teeth using a liver-flavored tooth-
paste and explained why brushing a dog's teeth is beneficial
to their health.


Judge gives man

8 years in prison


Resident accepted
plea deal from state
SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Jashon Mobely's mother asked for
just one minute with her son.
Judge Richard "Ric" Howard left
that up to the bailiff.
In handcuffs, Mobley hugged his
mother and said goodbye. For the
next eight years, she will have to see
him in prison.
Mobley, 23, accepted a plea deal
Monday and was sentenced in three


Armed with a toothbrush and liver-fla-
vored toothpaste only a dog could love,
Susan Schrader brushed the teeth of a
bullmastiff named Xena.
Schrader, an animal control officer, is
the instructor for Citrus County Animal
.Services' free obedience class. Schrader
meets with four to six people at 5 p.m.
Thursday to help them train their dogs.
The class, which began in July, is avail-
able to anyone who has adopted a dog
from the animal shelter.
Ann Sanders and Ellen McGintey bring
their dogs, Levi and Heidi, to the free
class every week As week 5's central les-


unrelated cases.
Howard called the Jashon
plea offer from the Mobley
state "generous" due sentence
to the nature of the was from
charges. 3 unrelated
The first of the
three arrests was in February 2007.
According to an arrest report, an En-
terprise Rent-A-Car official reported
a 2006 Lincoln Town Car stolen from
its Crystal River operation.
* Soon after authorities were
alerted, a deputy noticed the vehicle
traveling on Turkey Oak Drive.
The officer attempted to pull over
the car; however, the driver, Jashon
See JUDGE/Page A2


son, Schrader informed the women that
brushing teeth is not just for humans.
Just like their own teeth, dog's teeth can
become plagued with tartar buildup and
gum disease. Therefore, Schrader en-
couraged them to use a five-minute com-
mercial break during their favorite TV
show as an opportunity to give their dogs'
teeth some much-needed attention.
"The more you do it, the more they
like," Schrader said as she swished the
toothbrush around in Xena's mouth.
Besides teaching good behavior,
Schrader said the class also builds confi-
dence.
Levi and Heidi came to the shelter as a
pair of strays. When it came time to go in-
side the shelter, they wouldn't walk on
See TRICKS/Page A2


Greene continues


strong fundraising


Newcomer shows
clout raising cash
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Before this year, Geoff Greene did-
n't have an ounce of political experi-
ence, but he's raking in campaign
contributions like a veteran.
Greene, who beat incumbent
Melanie Hensley in the Republican
primary for Citrus County property
appraiser, has raised $81,414 to go
with $60,000 he loaned the campaign.


His expenditures include $72,851
for signs, direct mail and TV ads.
Greene's contributions outrank
anyone on the county government
ballot, including incumbent Democ-
rat Sheriff
Jeff Dawsy. ON THE WEB
Dawsy, who
faces Repub- www.votecitrus.org
lican Hank
Hemrick in the Nov. 4 election, began
campaign fundraising in'July 2007
and has raised $74,104, records show.
Records on the Citrus County Su-
pervisor of Elections' Web site,
www.votecitrus.org, show that Citrus
See GREENE/Page A2


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CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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JUDGE
Continued from Page Al

Mobley, did not stop.
Mobley led deputies on a
chase on Turkey Oak Drive to
Inspiration Court to Sommer-
wind Avenue.
The car ran off the road
and all the occupants bailed.
Two teens a 15-year-old boy
and a 17-year-old girl -
stayed near the car and
waited for police to arrive.
However, Mobley and two
other people a 17-year-old
boy and 15-year-old girl -at-
tempted to flee the scene. Po-
lice dogs later tracked down
Mobley.
As the car ran off the road,
dry weeds and debris gath-
ered on its undercarriage and
caught on fire.
"It was totaled," Assistant
State Attorney Julia Metts
said. "It was completely burnt
to the ground."
Mobley was charged with
arson, grand theft, felony flee-
ing or attempting to elude a
law enforcement officer, re-
sisting arrest without vio-


GREENE
Continued from Page Al

Hills development companies
have contributed more than
$43,000 in cash and in-kind
help to six candidates.
Republican county commis-
sion candidates Dennis Dam-
ato, Joe Meek and Winn Webb
each collected more than
$10,000 from companies asso-
ciated with the Citrus Hills In-
vestment Corp. records show.
In all three cases, the Citrus
Hills contributions helped
each candidate distance him-
self financially from his oppo-
nent
For example, Damato, who
seeks re-election in the Dis-
trict 1 race, collected $51,625
through Sept 26, the date of

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lence and driving with a sus-
pended/revoked license. He
was ordered to pay restitution
to Enterprise.
Then in March 2007, Mob-
ley was arrested on a warrant
charge for burglary of a
dwelling with battery.
Lastly, in September 2007,
he was arrested on a warrant
charge for sale of cocaine and
possession of cocaine after he
attempted to sell cocaine to
an undercover police officer.
After sentencing, Howard
asked his mother if Mobley
had somewhere other than'
Citrus County to go to upon
his release from prison.
"This is not good for him.
Something is not working for
him here," Howard said.
His mother said there was
somewhere he could go after
his incarceration.
Before leaving the room,
Howard warned Mobley
about the behavior that led
him to conviction and incar-
ceration. If he's arrested
again, Howard said, the State
Attorney's Office could label
him an habitual offender,
leading him to face possible
life in prison.

the latest report. Damato
loaned his campaign $10,500.
Damato's opponent, Demo-
crat Bernie Leven, has $8,860,
including about $1,500 of his
own money
None of the races, in fact,
show opponents neck-and-
neck in campaign fundrais-
ing.
In the District 11 state Sen-
ate race, which includes Cit-
rus County west of U.S. 19,
Republican incumbent Mike
Fasano collected $487,556,
records show. His Democrat
opponent, Fred Taylor, col-
lected $18,895. That amount
includes a $10,000 loan from
Taylor to his campaign.
In District 3, Republican in-
cumbent Charlie Dean col-
lected $341,531. Democrat
Suzan Franks collected
$24,358.


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Friends seeking haunted help


Event at park set for (
Special to the Chronicle per Cree
formed
The Friends of Homosassa evenings
Springs Wildlife State Park ing scena
are seeking area businesses families.
and organizations to partici- Partici
pate in its annual Haunted will be gi
Tram Rides community Pepper
event from 6 to 11 p.m. Friday, rate wit]
Oct. 24, and Saturday, Oct. 25, setup. Gi
at Homosassa Springs cations
Wildlife State Park. The Pep- park of

TRICKS
Continued from Page Al

their own. The nervous hounds had to be
carried in and, once inside their kennels,
Schrader said they cowered in the corner.
"They were just petrified," Schrader
said.
Now, the two pals are exceedingly socia-
ble and less fearful of their surroundings.
"The confidence they've gotten has in-
creased tenfold," Schrader said.
"He's come a long way," Sanders said,
referring to Levi. "He's not nearly as afraid
as he was before."
McGintey said Heidi used to shake a lot
when she would get her ready for class, but
now she jumps into her truck as if she can't
wait to go.
During the hour-and-a-half-long class,
the dogs participated in a confidence-
building exercise that involved going
through a large, collapsible tunnel. Levi
and Heidi were not keen on the idea. How-


Oct. 24,25
k Trail will be trans-
during these
Into a trail of haunt-
trios that will delight
ipating businesses
ven a location on the
Creek Trail to deco-
h their own spooky
guidelines and appli-
are available at the
fice. There is no


charge to sponsor a location.
Locations will be judged for a
variety of awards. This is a
great community relations
project and all participating
sponsors will be recognized.
Guidelines and applications
for a Spooky Scenario loca-
tion are available Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. in the park office or
call 628-5343, ext. 1002, to re-
quest an application by mail.
This is the fifth year the
park has held this event that


ever, after a few clever methods of persua-
sion, the dogs made their way through the
tunnel.
And by the end of the class, Heidi was
actually enjoying the task.
"I can't believe she went through the
tunnel," McGintey said. "I'm so proud of
her"
Mild Warax arrived a little later during
the class with her wire-haired dachshund,
Rowdy The complete opposite of his
name, Rowdy participated in the tunnel
exercise and then spent the rest of his time
calmly watching Heidi and Levi from afar.
Warax said Rowdy has no social skills be-
cause he is always around the same peo-
ple and surroundings. Warax hopes
bringing Rowdy to the classes will allevi-
ate his nervousness.
"He needs to be around more people,"
Warax said. "He's getting more social."
The dogs also practiced how to catch,
roll over, crawl, make turns, sit, stay, come
and lie down.
Schrader recommended the dogs par-
ticipate in at least 16 weeks of training for


draws thousands of visitors
each night. The suggested do-
nation for the tram ride is $5
for adults and $3 for children
up to age 12. A special Alien
Encounter will be set up in
the Florida Room. The dona-
tion for admission to the
Alien Encounter will be $2
per person. Children's games,
including a Bouncy House,
will also be provided. Clowns
and several face painters will
add to the fun. Refreshments
and trinkets will be available.


the best results. Schrader said she and An-
imal Services Director Sandy Watson were
so adamant about offering the classes be-
cause they wanted to reduce the number
of people who return dogs due to bad be-
havior
"We know well-socialized dogs will stay
at a home," Schrader said.
She also said the biggest concern among
adoptees is house training, which is an
issue tackled in the class.
As long as a person can provide proof
the dog was adopted at the shelter, has an
up-to-date rabies and county license and
is placed on a 6-foot leash, anyone can par-
ticipate in the program. Schrader said
most obedience classes can cost anywhere
from $45 to $400, but animals services
wanted to make sure they offered their
class at no cost
Schrader said she hopes more people
will enroll.
"It's good for them and good for the
dogs," Schrader said. "It makes them a bet-
ter housemate and it also creates bond-
ing."


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TUESDAY
OCTOBER 7, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.chronicleonline.com


Around
THE STATE

Gainesville
Elder options
to host meeting
Elder Options, formerly The
Mid-Florida Area Agency on
Aging Inc. (MFAAA), will host
a public meeting at 4 p.m.
Wednesday in the Elder Op-
tions Board Room, 5700 S.W.
34th St., Suite 222 at the
Florida Farm Bureau Building
in Gainesville.
The purpose is for sched-
uled 2008 CCE Lead Agency
Designation and Titles IIIB,
IIIC-1, IIIC-2, and IIIE of the
Older Americans Act RFPs Bid
Opening. Should any person
wish to appeal any decision
with respect to any matter con-
sidered at the above-refer-
enced meeting, he/she may
need to ensure verbatim
recording of the proceeding in
order to provide a record for
judicial review,

Citrus County
Attempted murder trial
set for next week
Walter Drozewski, a 62-
year-old Inverness man
charged with two counts of at-
tempted first-degree murder
with a firearm, will begin his
two-day trial next week.
Jury selection for the trial
will begin Monday.
According to an arrest re-
port, Drozewski was arguing
with neighbors at his home
when he tried to pull a man
over a fence. The man report-
edly hit Drozewski in the face
so he would let go of his shirt.
When Drozewski released
him, the man said Drozewski
pulled out a revolver and
began shooting.
If Drozewski is found guilty,
he faces up to life in prison.
Sheriff's office search
for runaway teen
Detectives are asking for
help in locating a 16-year-old
Crystal River teen who ran
away from her home again.
EmilyAnne Busby, 4921 N.
Elm Drive, was reported miss-
ing Oct. 1. The last time the
teen was
seen at
home was
around 10
p.m. Tues-
day, Sept.
30.
The Citrus

fice said
Emily is considered a habitual
runaway. According to her
family, Emily may be in Levy
County somewhere north of
Inglis. She is a student at
Crystal River High School, but
she has not been attending.
Emily is a white female, 5
feet 2 inches tall and weighs
130 pounds. She has long,
brown hair and blue eyes. It is
unknown what Emily was
wearing and police believe
she left on foot. Anyone with
information is asked to imme-
diately call 911 or 726-1121.
-From staff reports

Clarification
The Michael Ray Carpenter
whose arrest report appeared
on Page A4 of the Monday,
Oct. 6, edition of the Chronicle
is not to be confused with
Michael Ray Carpenter of
Michael's Floor Covering, who
is a different age and lives in
Inverness, not Floral City,
where the other Carpenter is
listed as residing.

Correction
Due to editor error, the
photo accompanying a guest
column on -I
Page C4 of

tary Section, -
"Will the real


Joyce
Valentino
please stand Jim Adkines
up," was not
that of the
author, Jim Adkins. The ac-
companying photo should
have appeared with the guest
column. The Chronicle regrets
the error.


Refuge celebrates 25 years


Birdwatching

tour to kick off

day of activities

NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle .
For 25 years, Crystal River Na-
tional Wildlife Refuge, part of King's
Bay in Crystal River, has been a
refuge to manatees as well as other
fish and wildlife.
To celebrate the 25th anniversary
of the federally protected area in
Crystal River, the Chassahowitzka
National Wildlife Refuge Complex
will have its annual Refuge Day cele-
bration from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Satur-
day, Oct 18.
The Refuge, which encompasses
about 46 acres, was officially estab-
lished as a haven for the Florida


manatee in August 1983.
Like most government agencies,
the Crystal River refuge has seen its
share of funding cutbacks, especially
in the area of staffing, said Ivan Vi-
cente, visitor services specialist for
the refuge.
"Staff is our No. 1 challenge due to
funding," he said. "Right now there
are eight of us -12 is optimal."
Good news, however. By the end of
the year, they anticipate getting two
law enforcement personnel and a
new refuge manager is expected in
the coming months.
The last position for a volunteer
and outreach coordinator may take a
year or more to get the funding to fill.
"Thanks to the Friends of the Chas-
sahowitzka, they help all five parks
that make up the complex," Vicente
said.
Between 60,000 to 100,000 visit the
refuge annually.
Recently, a new Friends of the
Tampa Bay National Refuge group
has formed, said Lace Blue-McLean,


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president of the Friends of the Chas-
sahowitzka National Wildlife Refuge.
"We're 'Friends' of the whole com-
plex, but now they can focus on the
three (parks) out there, and we can
focus on the two here," she said.
Currently, the Chassahowitzka
group is trying to raise the remaining
$300,000 toward the $2.7 million in
matching funds needed for the $6.3
million Florida Communities Trust
grant toward the purchase of Three
Sisters Spring.
All proceeds raised from the Refuge
Days events will go toward buying
Three Sisters, including a chance to
win a kayak, donated by Kayaks & Be-
yond; tickets are $1 each or six for $5.
The day's events begin with a 7:30
a.m. sunrise birding tour of King's
Bay, hosted by the Friends of the
Chassahowitzka, which includes a
trip to Three Sisters Springs and will
be led by an experienced birder.
Cost is $20 per person and includes
a complimentary breakfast back at
headquarters. Space is limited. Call


563-2088, ext. 215 by Monday to re-
serve a seat.
Admission to Refuge Day is free,
with food and drink available for pur-
chase. Wildlife and conservation ed-
ucation exhibits, hands-on displays,
environmental education games,
children's activities area and live
music throughout the day will be of-
fered at the headquarters of the Crys-
tal River National Wildlife Refuge,
located 1502 S.E. Kings Bay Drive
next to the Port Hotel & Marina.
Free "Discover Your Refuge" boat-
ing tours will be offered hourly
throughout the day starting at 10:30
a.m. Also, a free bird watching/pho-
tography workshop is being offered
from 10:30 toll:30 a.m., led by refuge
biologist Joyce Kleen and local refuge
volunteer/photographer John McCor-
mack
To reserve a place, call Ivan Vi-
cente at 563-2088, ext. 213 by Oct 15.
For more information and directions,
call Crystal River National Wildlife
Refuge at 563-2088.


Warrant


|out for


second


tS6 suspect
Special to the Chronicle
Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice detectives have an arrest
warrant issued by the State
iAttorney's office for a 19-
year-old Crystal River man.
They have
(s P OM i er. t identified
t o nad Ronald
Hannah of I
s Providers 6322 W air-
lee Court as
S the second
Suspect in an Ronald
armed rob- Hannah
bery Wednes-
day night at Liberty Gas
A station in Hernando.
"- Hannah is the brother of
Joshua Hannah, 22, who was
.. arrested late Friday night on
a charge of armed robbery.
Ronnie Hannah faces the
same charge.
Detectives are still follow-
ing up on leads to identify the
third robber.
A, A 17-year-old Crystal River
n &P youth also was arrested on
Friday, charged as an acces-
sory after the fact Although
not one of the three robbers
S- who hit the Hernando con-
S venience store, officials be-
lieve the teen had knowledge
of the intended crime and
helped the suspects to flee
the area.
Anyone with information
S about Ronnie Hannah or his
whereabouts is asked to call
911 or 726-1121 right away


3


^~~, /-> \,3^_


One fancy cat!


k* DAVE SIGLER/Chrnicle
Blanche Ashlock pets Patches, a calico cat that won a first-place blue ribbon Saturday at the third annual Humanitarians of Florida Cat Fanciers Show
at the National Guard Armory in Crystal River, while Hannah Angel-Yu looks on. Jennifer Angel-Yu owns Patches.


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CrIOus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Congress opens hearings on financial meltdown


Lawmakers investigating Lehman Brothers


Associated Press

WASHINGTON The now-bank-
rupt investment bank Lehman
Brothers arranged millions in
bonuses for fired executives as it
pleaded for a federal lifeline, law-
makers learned Monday, as Congress
began investigating what went so
wrong on Wall Street to prompt a
$700 billion government bailout
The first in a series of congres-
sional hearings on the roots of the fi-
nancial meltdown yielded few major
revelations about Lehman's collapse,
and none about why government of-
ficials, as they scrambled to avert
economic catastrophe, declined to


rescue the flagging company while
injecting tens of billions of dollars
into others.
But it allowed lawmakers still
smarting from a politically painful
vote Friday for the largest federal
market rescue in history to put a face
on their outrage at corporate chief-
tains who took home hundreds of
millions of dollars while betting on
risky mortgage-backed investments
that ultimately brought the financial
system to its knees.
That face was Richard S. Fbld Jr,
the Lehman chief executive who sat
for a two-hour-plus grilling before
the House Oversight and Govern-
ment Reform Committee as the


panel combed through his pay his-
tory, management practices and fi-
nancial strategies.
"You made all this money by tak-
ing risks with other people's money,"
Rep. Henry Waxman, D-Calif, the
panel's chairman, said. "The system
worked for you, but it didn't seem to
work for the rest of the country and
the taxpayers, who now have to pay
$700 billion to bail out our economy"
A subdued Fild opened his testi-
mony declaring, "I take full respon-
sibility for the decisions that I made
and for the actions that I took," but
he conceded no errors or misjudg-
ments in the chaotic period that led
to the firm's bankruptcy
And he said a compensation sys-
tem that he estimated paid him
about $350 million between 2000 and


2007 even as the company headed for
disaster was appropriate.
"We had a compensation commit-
tee that spent a tremendous amount
of time making sure that the interests
of the executives and the employees
were aligned with shareholders,"
Fuld said.
That wasn't good enough for some
lawmakers who decried what they
called a culture of entitlement at
Lehman even as the company's per-
formance nosedived.
The panel unearthed internal doc-
uments showing that on Sept 11,
Lehman planned to approve "special
payments" worth $18.2 million for
two executives who were terminated
involuntarily, and another $5 million
for one who was leaving on his own.
That was just four days before the


government let Lehman go under,
touching off a cascading series of fi-
nancial shocks and failures that put
Washington on track for the multibil-
lion-dollar rescue the Bush adminis-
tration urgently requested from
Congress at the end of that week
The bailout, now law, was so
rushed that the usual congressional
scrutiny is only coming now, after the
fact
Fild said Lehman did everything
it could to limit its risks and save it-
self. It failed, he said, because of a
"crisis in confidence" on Wall Street,
market manipulation in which in-
vestors preyed on distressed finan-
cial players by betting on their
demise, and would-be buyers who
waited for the government to step in
to help fund a sale.


LINGER
Continued from Page Al

Britain, 7 percent for the Ger-
man DAX and more than 9
percent for Fr-ance's CAC-40.
In the United States, Presi-
dent Bush twice made un-
scheduled remarks on the
economy, saying in Cincinnati
that the economy would be
"just fine" but that the bailout
package needed time to work
The troubles that started
with an overheated housing
market in the U.S. have in-
fected financial markets
around the world, making
banks fearful of lending to
other banks, let alone to busi-
nesses and consumers. That
has led to worries that
economies around the world
might not only sputter but slide
into reverse.
The crush of selling Monday
came exactly one week after
the Dow lost 778 points, its
biggest closing loss in terms of
points. On that day, the House
voted down an earlier bailout


package that had appeared to
be a safe bet to pass.
The swings in the Dow on
Monday also marked the be-
ginning a fourth week of tumult
in the markets. Triple-digit
Dow swings have been com-
monplace since mid-Septem-
ber, when investment house
Lehman Brothers went bank-
rupt and the government
stepped in to bail out insurer
American International Group.
But even with the bailout
package firmly in place a
plan under which the federal
government will buy bad mort-
gage-related assets off the
books of banks investors re-
main worried that banks are
too fearful to lend and are cut-
ting off air to the economy
Over the weekend, govern-
ments across Europe rushed to
prop up failing banks, while
the governments of Germany,
Ireland and Greece also said
they would guarantee bank de-
posits. U.S. investors appeared
worried the bailout would not
be enough to jump-start the
economy. Even other steps, in-
cluding a Federal Reserve de-


Market wrap Monday, Oct. 6, 2008
DAILY CLOSE/ CHANGE FROM
TRADING SETTLE PREVIOUS DAY
Dow Jones 9,955.50 -U- -3.6%


Euro to dollar


$1.35 -2.2o


Gold per ounce $862.70 -


Oil per barrel


$87.81 -W


LIBOR 3-month* 4.29% -


4.1%
-6.500
-0.04


T-bill 3-month


* London Interbank Offered Rate for the dollar


SOURCE: Thomson Reuters
cision to expand a loan pro-
gram to squeezed banks, didn't
help much.
The sharp one-day tumbles
over the last two Mondays don't
come close to the drops that be-
came black marks on the time-
line of Wall Street history.
Black Monday, in October 1987,
and stock drops that preceded
the Great Depression were
more than 20 percent Mon-
day's drop, by comparisons,


was less than 8 percent at its
worst
For the day, the Dow lost 3.6
percent The selling was broad:
Little more than 200 stocks fin-
ished the day higher on the
New York Stock Exchange,
while about 3,000 finished
lower
At its lowest point Monday,
the Dow was down 800.06, at
9,525.32. The benchmark aver-
age dipped below 10,000 for the


first time since Oct. 29, 2004,
and closed there despite the af-
ternoon rally
The market's paper loss at
the day's lows came to $1.1 tril-
lion, as measured by the Dow.
Jones Wilshire 5000 Composite
Index, which tracks 5,000 U.S.-
based companies' stocks. That
compares with a loss of about
$1.5 trillion last week; that was
the worst weekly return since
the week after trading re-
sumed following the Sept 11,
2001, terror attacks.
As an indication of how fear-
ful investors still are, govern-
ment-backed debt was in high
demand. The yield on the
three-month Treasury bill,
which moves in the opposite
direction as its price, fell to 0.49
percent from late Friday at 0.50
percent Investors are willing
to accept low returns to have
their money in a secure place.
Investors also moved into
longer-term Treasury bonds as
they fled the stock market The
yield on the 10-year note fell to
3.45 percent from 3.60 percent
late Friday
Broader indexes also


plunged. The Standard &
Poor's 500 index shed 42.34, or
3.85 percent, to 1,056.89; and
the Nasdaq composite index
fell 84.43, or 4.34 percent, to
1,862.96. The Russell 2000
index of smaller companies
dropped 23.49, or 3.79 percent,
to 595.91.
Consolidated volume on the
NYSE reflected the frantic
pace of the day's trading: 7.81
billion shares changed hands,
up from Friday's 6.52 billion.
The market "is displaying
one of its worst traits with a
herd mentality, and investors
have an appetite for feeding on
fear," said Anthony Sabino, a
professor of law and business
at St John's University.
But he cautioned it was still
not a nightmare scenario.
"Most certainly, this is not
the Great Depression of the
1930s, but (is like) the savings
and loan crisis of the 1980s -
and we bailed them out," he
said. "Once people catch their
breath, they'll see this is the
proper analogy and this will
breathe life back into banking
institutions."


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A4TuEsDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008


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Obituaries


Robert
- Gorsline, 69
BEVERLY HILLS
Robert M. Gorsline, 69, of
Beverly Hills, Florida, born
June 7, 1939, in Kingston,
New York, died October 4,
2008, at his home in the lov-
ing care of his family. Robert
moved to Florida in 1975. For
25 years he owned and oper-
ated, with his family, a lawn
business. He was also the
proprietor of B&G Sanita-
tion. Robert loved to work
with his hands and created
Drs many memories, he also en-
joyed playing chess, watching
action movies and sitting on
the back pool patio at one
with nature. Robert is sur-
B W vived by his wife, Merrily
wepo Gorsline; five daughters, Me-
Slenie Weaver of Beverly Hills,
4P Melodie Silvera of Ho-
mosassa, Mary Carney of
Dade City, Marti Ball and
S A husband Scott of Beverly
Hills, and Mindy Slater and
husband Joey of Citrus
Springs. He also has four
b granddaughters, four grand-
sons and one great-grandson,
along with many nieces and
nephews. He was preceded
in death by a son, Carl
Gorsline (2001). He was the
^ patriarch, the "wise one," our
MA heart. He will be sorely
missed.
I Beverly Hills Chapel,
Hooper Funeral Homes.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

- Joyce
Hansel, 86
INVERNESS
-. -


N- Joyce D. Hansel, 86, of In-
verness, FL, died on Sept 30,
2008. She was born on Sept 9,
- 1922, in Penarth, South
Wales, the daughter of
William and Edyth Williams.
Joyce was an aide at the Wil-
lowbrook State Hospital in
New York. She moved to In-
S- verness in 2007 from Cincin-
* nati, OH. She was a member
- -- of St Margaret's Episcopal
Church in Inverness. Joyce
was preceded in death by her
husband, Robert Hansel; sis-
-. ters, Marjorie Emmerling
~- and Betty Agor; and brother,
Arthur Williams. Survivors
include her daughters,
- Doreen Donnelly of Jackson,
- NJ, and Sandra Borkowski of
Cincinnati, OH; son, Robert
Hansel of Jemez Springs,
NM; brother, James Williams
of Inverness; three sisters,
Barbara Williams of Inver-
ness, Sybil McTarsney of
Glenfield, NY, and Marsha
McTarsney of Washing-
- tonville, NY; 16 grandchil-
-- dren and great-grandchildren,
several nieces, nephews,
. great-nieces and great-
S- nephews. Memorial services
- -- for Joyce will be conducted at
S11:00 a.m. on Thursday, Octo-
S ber 9, 2008, at St. Margaret's
Episcopal Church in Inver-
-* ness. Father Eugene Reuman
will preside.
-- Memorial contributions
S may be given to the St. Mar-
garet's Memorial Fund.
* Heinz Funeral Home & Cre-
- mation, Inverness.
Sign the guestbook at
www.chronicleonline.com.


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George
Lister, 95
SUGARMILL
WOODS
George Lister, M.D., 95, of
Sugarmill Woods, Ho-
mosassa, FL, died Wednes-
day, Oct. 1, 2008. Born in
Philadelphia, PA, Dec. 12,
1912,. and moved to Ho-


mosassa in 1993 after a 54-
year solo career in Pediatrics
in Miami, FL, and worked
with the Hernando County
Health Dept. after moving to
Homosassa. Dr. Lister served
in the U.S. Navy during WWII
aboard the USS Storis as a
Physician and Photographer.
Graduate of the University
of Pennsylvania and Temple
Medical School. Lifetime
Member of Dade County
Medical Association, Florida
Medical Association, West
Citrus Elks and Sugarmill
Woods Country Club. He is
survived by his wife, Carol R.
Lister of Homosassa; son,
George Lister, M.D. and wife
Sandy of Dallas, TX; daugh-
ter, Cookie Silverman and
husband Jerry of Miami; sis-
ter-in-law, Edna Rosenberg of
Baltimore, MD; 6 grandchil-
dren, Jody, Scott, Gary,
Pamela, Jacob and David; 1
great-grandchild, Griffin. A
Memorial Service will be
held 2:00 P M., Friday, Oct 17,
2008, at Wilder Funeral
Home, Homosassa Springs,
with Rabbi David Levin offi-
ciating.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline. comn.

Phyllis
Nelson, 92
CRYSTAL RIVER
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mrs. Phyllis H.
Nelson, age 92, of Crystal
River, will be held on Tues-
day, October 7, 2008, at 3:00
p.m. at the Beverly Hills
Chapel of Hooper Funeral
Homes & Crematory with the
Rev. Gordon Condit officiat-
ing. Friends may call on the
family at the funeral home
one hour prior to the service
on Tuesday. Cremation will
be under the direction of
Hooper Crematory, Inver-
ness. Those who wish may
send memorial donations to
the Alzheimer's Association,
225 N. Michigan Ave., Fl. 17,
Chicago, IL 60601-7633, or the
to Hospice of their choice.
Online condolences may be
sent to the family at
www.HooperFuneralHome.c
om.
She was born November
29, 1915, in Worcester, MA,
Daughter of the late Matthew
and Nellie (Willey) Langhill.
She died Monday, October 6,
2008, in Hernando.
She was a graduate of Com-
merce High School in
Worcester, MA.
She worked as a Book-
keeper for Town of Holden,
MA.
She moved to Crystal River
from Vero Beach in 2004.
Mrs. Nelson was a member
of the Swedish American
Athletic Club, Shrewsbury,
MA; Boylston Grange #111,
Boylston, MA.
She was a member of the
Crystal Cathedral Church in
California.
SShe was an avid tennis
player, having been the Cap-
tain of her high school tennis
team and played until the age
of 85. She also enjoyed
square dancing.
Mrs. Nelson was preceded
in death by her husband,
Oliver W "Tex" Nelson, and a
son, Robert Fife.
Survivors include 2 sons,
Randolph S. Fife of Crystal
River, FL, Ronald L. Fife of
Bellingham, MA; Stepdaugh-
ter, Jane Kane of Clinton, MA;
and 5 grandchildren.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

Rose
Saletnik, 86
CRYSTAL RIVER
Rose Saletnik age 86, of
Crystal River, Fla., died on
Friday October 3,2008, at the
Cypress Cove Care Center in


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Crystal River. Born at Fort
William, Ontario, Canada,
she came here 10 years ago
from Detroit, MI. She was a
Homemaker and was of the
Catholic faith. She was pre-
ceded in death by her hus-
band, John Saletnik,
February 6, 1968. Survivors
include her son, Randy Salet-
nik of New Smyrna Beach,
FL; 2 daughters, Linda
Mueller (James) of Jordan,
Minnesota, and Grace Salet-
nik of Inglis, FL; 2 sisters,
Mary Turnowski and Veron-
ica Daniels, both of Ft..
William Ontario, Canada;
and 2 grandchildren, Catie
and Michael Mueller. Strick-
land Funeral Home, Crystal
River, FL.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

James
Schoonover, 64
INVERNESS
James A. Schoonover, 64, of
Inverness, Fla., died Sept. 30,
2008, in Inverness. Funeral
arrangements are pending.
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory, Lecanto, Fla., is
in charge of arrangements.







Leroy 'JR'
Wheelis Jr., 53
HERNANDO
Leroy E. "JR" Wheelis Jr.,
53, of Hernando, FL, passed
away unexpectedly while


visiting family in Hanover,
PA, Thursday, Oct. 2nd,
2008, at Hanover Hospital.
He was the husband of
Phyllis "PJ." Wheelis for 23
years. Born April 7th, 1955,
in Campbell, Missouri, he
was a son of Leroy E.
Wheelis Sr. and his wife
Alice Jo of Eufaula, Ala-
bama, and
the late


Wheelis.
R"Vietnam. He was a
member of veteran of
the U.S.
Army, where
Leroy 'JR' he spent
Wheels Jr. time in Ger-
many and
Vietnam. He was a lifetime
member of the VFW Post
4252, Hernando, FL. "J7)"
enjoyed the outdoors, fish-
ing, playing pool and riding
motorcycles.
Additional survivors in-
clude a son, Michael Powell
and his wife Rachel and
their four children, Bay-
town, TX; two daughters,
Amy Cook and her husband
Charles and their three
children, Melbourne, FL
and Heather Stieferman
and her three children,
Dudley, Missouri; a brother,
Jerry Wheelis, FL, and a
sister, Sharon Sells, Mis-
souri.
Services will be private.
The Wetzel Funeral
Home, 549 Carlisle St.,
Hanover, PA 17331 is assist-
ing the family with arrange-
ments.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.


OBITUARIES
* The Citrus County Chronicle's policy permits both free and
paid obituaries.
* Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or so-
ciety in charge of arrangements.
* Free obituaries can include: Full name of deceased; age;
hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date,
time and place of visitation and funeral services.
* A flag will be included for free for those who served in the
U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a
free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted
online at www.chronicleonline.com.
* Paid obituaries may include the information permitted in
the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents'
names; pre-deceased and surviving family members;
year married and spouse's name (date of death, if pre-
deceased by spouse); religious affiliation: biographical in
formation, including education, employment, military
service, organizations and hobbies; officiating clergy; in-
terment'inurnment; and memorial contributions.
* Area funeral homes with established accounts with the
Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch. Non-local
funeral homes and those without accounts are required
to pay in advance by credit card, and the cost is $10 per
column inch. Small photos of the deceased's face can be
included for an additional charge.
* Additional days of publication or reprints due to errors in
submitted material are charged at the same rates.
* Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next
day's edition.
* E mail obits@chronicle online.com or fax to 563-3280.
* Phone 563-5660 for details.


American Legion Post 155
Angelo's Pizza
Black Diamond
Burkes of Ireland
Cat Z's Coastal Living
Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club
Cone Distributors
Copp Winery
Crystal Paradise Restaurant
Gouda Roofs
Home Depot
Hot Heads
Inverness Golf & Country Club
John Kunzer
LaTeDa
Leo Walsh
Lowe's
Manatee Toy Company


C&AE. E. as
Funeral Home
With Crematory
BRANNON LAW
View: Tues., 9am
Serv: Tues. 10am-Chapel
Burial: Florida National Cemetery

WILLIAM PETERS
Serv: Oct. 18, 3:30pm-Chapel

JOAN KUIECK
Service and Burial in Grand
Rapids, Michigan

JENNIE TILLICH
Arrangements Pending

PUI LING POSPISIL
Private Cremation Arrangements

726-8323 ~7


Men's Auxiliary Post 4781
Merle Norman Cosmetics
New England Pastry & Caf6
Randy Benfer
Ray Galinski
Rich Pawelko
Rolling Thunder Chapter VII
Royal Oaks Golf Course
Spruce Creek Golf Club
Stone Creek Golf Club
Summer Glen Golf Course
The Cotton Club
Tire Plus Total Car Care
Twisted Oaks Golf Club
U-Kill 'Em
VFW Post 10087
World Woods Golf Club


I..---- --=


Jim Cummins
1967-2007









Gone but never
forgotten! We love you
and will always
Smiss you!


^+ ;


n* 1

Men's Auxiliary Veterans of

Foreign Wars Post 10087

"Thank You"

to these sponsors for supporting our
2008 Golf Outing on Sept. 27 to
benefit Ft. McCoy Veteran's Home.


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2oo8 AS


Onus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


dp-


qb


ft


.


. -m






















Crintus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A6 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008


THEMARET N RVIE


I owToRED H MRKT N EVE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on YTD YTD
Name Vol(oo) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name_ Voi00L__ Last Chg_ the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange, Tables Name Dv 26.86d PE LastChg %Chg Name Div.52 2.1d PE LastChg %Chg
GenElec 1771995 21.38 -.19 SPDR 5632326 104.72 -5.62 PwShs QQQ3744660 34.86 -1.32 show name, price and net change, AT&T Inc m 1.6028 .0 283222 -2.26-21.9 Motorola soft .52 2.1 3 6.14 -.581 -61.7
iShR2K 1660811 59.72 -2.98 SPFnc 3373248 10 -.98 Microsoft 424682 24.91 -1 Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not its abbreviation).Names apCtyBk .74 2.5 18 29.16-103 +3.3 Penney .80 2.6 7 30.99 -.38 -29.6
iShEMkts 1533605 28.41 -2.31 ProUItRn 1293824 14.72 -1.23 Intel 1098732 16.93 -38
Citigrp 1483068 17.41 -.94 PrUShOQl 943554 68.87 +5.82 Cisco 1042034 20.46 -79 consisting of Initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Citigrp .64 3.7 ... 17.41 -.94-40.9 nn
NatCity 1360231 2.56 -.95 ProUtSP 712508 40.38 -3.59 Oracle 787010 18.30 -118 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Disney .35 1.2 12 28.26-1.28-12.5 ProgrssEn 2.46 5.6 14 44.20 -.28 -8.7
Chg: Loss or gain.for the day. No change Indicated by.. EKodak .50 3.6 7 13.78 -.84 -37.0 RegionsFn .40 3.3 8 12.13 -1.39 -48.7

GAINERS tS2 Os MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Stock Footnotes cld issue has been called for redemption by company New 52-week low. dd Loss In Embarq 2.75 7.1 8 38.81 -2.82 -21.6 SearsHIdgs ...... 27 85.74 -1.58 -16.0
Name Last Chg __.Cg Name Last ChA %Chg Name Last Chq %Chg Iast 12mo soac-Company formerlyls ted on the American Exchanges Emerging CompanyMarketplace, h- ExxonMbl 1.60 2.1 10 77.32 -.62-17.5 Smucker 1.28 2.7 15 47.19 -1.63 -8.3
Fr- ,lR 31w I 1.5 ,t568 EstnLtCap 6.15 +1.47 +31.4 Wavecm 8.72 +3.12 +55.7 temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification n Stock was a new issue In the last FPLGrp 1.78 4.0 15 44.90 -3.50 -33.8
DBEISwF 17.38 +5.33 +44.2 StreamG n 2.87 +.56 +24.2 PetDRx un 3.08 +1.08 +54.0 year. The 52-weak high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading, pf- Preferred stock Issue. pr- FordM ...... 3.69 -.36 -45.2 SprintNex ... ...... 5.28 -.42 -59.8
SantFnpfB 9.90 +1.85 +23.0 RydxlnvTcnl34.00+22.67 +20.4 Dndreon 6.93 +1.73 +33.3 Prences. p.Holdar owes Installments of purchase price.rt Righttobuysecurityat a specifedpric- GenElec 1.24 5.8 10 21.38 -.19-42.3 TimeWarn .25 2.2 11 11.23 -.89-32.0
AEqlnvL 7.30 +1.11 +17.9 PrURSEM n35.18 +18.88 +16.2 SalixPhm 7.06 +1.38 +24.3 I:. r,.tw i.e %i ,i .a&, ,' p,,:arra, win airai yea.r '1 Tradesn ,a .a r, ,:nMot8.48 -.52-65.9 UniFirst .15 .4 13 38.91 +.08 +2.4
AHBelon 4.75 +.60 +14.5 ProUtSTel n102.51+14.05 +15.9 GrayMrkn 4.91 +.91 +22.6 ,,U,T,Ia r,'.,,,r,ie.:u.rTr, .i.C umv,',a,,',,~r,,uF.c.,,o,,e n : ..p c ea'grse:,re.ar,,;.ar uirsea,. HomeDp .90 3.9 12 22.82 -.99-15.3 VerizonCm 1.84 6.1 15 29.96 -1.28-31.4
LOERS L E ,,. L ER $Om*u,,: ,ar.i r.i,',, IA anime Intel .56 3.3 14 16.93 -.38 -36.5
LOSERS IS2 OR MORE) LOSERS (2 c :ARE LOSERS ($2 on MORE) rc heIBM 2.00 2.0 12100.62 -2.82 -6.9 Wachovia .20 ...... 5.78 -.43-84.8
Narre Last Cnq %W Name ___LBSL_ Cng Ch'g. Name Last Cho %Chg Source:The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. IB 2 2. 1 -. -6.8
NarrepfB 3.20 -2.30 -41e8MSWF e09n4.75 -2.27 -32.3 NPRGSchultz 4.39 4.01 t47.7Lowes .34 1.6 12 20.70 -.82 -8.5 WalMart .95 1.6 17 57.90 -1.83 +21.8
PrimepfB0 3.20 -2.30 -41.8 MSWFTO9n4.75 -2.27 -32.3 PRGSchultz 4.39 -4.01 -47.7 McDnlds 2.00 3.5 15 57.15 -3.08 -3.0 Walgrn .45 1.6 13 27.54 -.42-27.7


KeyCappfB 8.82 -4.28 -27.1 Wstmindpf26.00 -9.50 -28.8 A
I Hsnlff 2.24 -


PilgrimsPr 2.17 -.78 -26.4 CheniereE 5.15 -1.61 -23.8 FstCityF 3.48 -1.54 -30.8


DIARY


248 A hdar,:ed
3,032 Declined
18 Unchanged
3,298 Total issues
1 New Highs
1,675 New Lows
7,812,665,759 Volume


DIARY


158 Advanced
1,183 Declined
41 Unchanged
1,382 Total issues
45 New Highs
730 New Lows
2,052,739,614 Volume


470
2,573
70
3,113
6
1,117
3,460,147,655


I ~~INES


52-Week
High Low Name
14,198.10 10,310.25Dow Jones Industrials
5,536.57 4,032.88Dow Jones Transportation
555.71 409.48Dow Jones Utilities
10,387.17 7,073.16NYSE Composite
2,562.20 1,747.39Amex Index
2,861.51 1,947.19Nasdaq Composite
1,576.09 1,098.14S&P 500
852.06 619.40Russell 2000
15,938.99 11,113.62DJ Wilshire 5000


Net % YTD % 52-wk
Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg
9,955.50 -369.88 -3.58 -24.95 -29.11
4,101.61 -32.94 -.80 -10.26 -16.89
389.07 -22.64 -5.50 -26.94 -24.30
6,754.91 -334.03 -4.71 -30.65 -33.69
1,615.70 -131.87 -7.55 -32.95 -32.69
1,862.96 -84.43 -4.34 -29.76 -33.16
1,056.89 -42.34 -3.85 -28.02 -31.93
595.91 -23.49 -3.79 -22.21 -29.07
10,668.70 -454.28 -4.08 -28.02 -31.96


Request socks or mutual funds by writing the Chronicle. Attn.

StocK Requesis 1624 N Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River. FL

34429 or proning Cheryl Jacot al 563-5660. For stocks, include

the name ol the stock, its market and its kicker symbol. For mutual

funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name ofl the lund.


NEWYORK STOCK.EXCHANGE


Name Last Chg


ABBLtd 16.55 -1.15
ACELtd 52.40 -.35
AES Corp 8.83 -1.09
AFLAC 49.15 -2.97
AGCO 33.09 -2.53
AGLRes 30.01 -1.29
AK Steel 18.04 -2.26
AMR 8.30 -.94
ASA Ltd 5045 -.44
AT&TIlnc 2686 -1.26
AUOpron 10.59 -.45
AXA 27.15 -4.43
AbtLab 56.40 -2.11
AberFic 35.10 -.96
AbitiBow n 2.32 -.69
Accenture 34.00 -1.19
AdamsEx 9.90 -.44
AdvAuto 34.37 -2.38
AMD 4.23 -.30
AdvEngy 7.16 -.68
AegeanMP 14.60 -1.65
Aeroposti 28.00 +15
Aetna 33.62 -2.78
Agent 26.99 -1.29
Agnico g 43.82 -3.18
Agrium g 39.39 -1.70
AirProd 61.93 -1.44
AirTran 2.04 -.21
AcateiLuc 3.14 -.40
Alcoa 18.11 -1.13
AlAgEngy 29.32 -3.09
AllegTch 24.31 -1.11
Allergan 43.16 -3.49
Allete 41.68 -1.35
AliBGIbHi 8.55 -.97
AIBInco 7.15 -.36
AlliBem 34.75 +1.35
AiredCap 6.44 -126
AidWaste 10.12 -.96
Allstate 42.10 -.38
AlphaNRs 38.62 -3.63
Alpharma 33.10 -1.76
Alrtias 19.33 -.96
AlumChina 13.30 -.94
AmbacF 3.05 -22
Amdoes 26.71 -.49
Ameren 35.37 -1.63
AMovilL 38.32 -1.50
AEageOut 13.33 -.30
AEP 34.10 -1.44
AmExp 30.07 -.80
AmlntlGp 3.87 +.01
AmOdriBo 5.48 -.34
AmnSIP3 8.57 -.49
AmnTower 33.37 -126
Amerigas 26.50 -3.50
Amneiprise 31.79 -1.16
Amphenoi 34.13 -1.02
Anadarko 39.59 -1.95
AnalogDev 23.68 -.96
AnglogldA 17.36 -2.61
Anheusr 63.09 -2.01
AnnTayk 18.78 +.07
Annaly 13.35 +.23
AnthCap 4.45 -.39
Aon Corp 42.35 -1.71
Apache 86.46 -4.02
AquaAm 17.10 -.37
ArcelorMit 41.10 -3.52
ArchCoal 2623 -.81
ArchDan 1837 -.15
Ashland 27.01 -.60
AsdEstat 11.62 -.50
AshraZen 42.40 -1.87
ATMOS 27.48 -.14


AutoData 38.50 -2.78 CntryTel 36.27 -1.29
AvaeonBay 84.00 -2.14 ChmpE 4.55 -.54
Avon 37.33 -1.13 Checkpnt 15.48 -1.30
BB&TCp 35.61 -.56 Chemlura 3.01 -.73
BHP BilU 42.99 -4.11 ChesEng 26.50 -2.42
BJSvcs 15.65 -.91 Chevron 76.84 -2.54
BJsW is 36.90 -.97 Chicos 4.38 -.62
BMCSft 25.23 -1.37 ChinalUfe 53.53 -3.47
BPPLC 45.65 -2.10 ChinaMbie 46.45 -1.93
BRT 7.15 -.35 ChinaUni 12.78 -1.31
Bakrt-lHu 4.07. -4.26 Chubb 46.45 -3.45
BallCp 34.54 -1.28 ChungTein 22.68 -.16
Bcorad s 11.81 -1.32 Cimarex 41.21 -1.03
Bncollaus 12.19 -1.33 CinoBell 2.69 -.11
BkofAm 32.22 -2.26 CircCity .59 +.02
BkNYMel 26.90 -2.88 rr.. 17.41 -.94
BairPhm 61.60 -2.50 36.43 -1.84
BanckG 30.01 -2.08 Clorox 61.45 -.92
Baxter 64.64 -2.48 Coach 20.39 -1.16
BaytexEg 18.75 -2.81 CocaCE 15.08 -.83
BearingPth .29 -.09 CocaCI 50.92 -1.65
BectDck 78.00 -2.24 Coeur 1.28 +.09
Belos 4.63 -.32 ColgPal 72.63 -2.87
BestBuy 32.41 -1.27 Colictvrd 16.38 +.22
BigLots 26.66 -.58 ColBgp 7.95 -.55
BIkHilsCp 28.03 -2.32 CrndMts 10.95 -2.42
BIkDebtStr 3.59 -.48 CVRD 14.46 -1.31
BikFLOB 14.66 ... CVRDpf 12.80 -1.16
Blackstone 13.70 -1.64 Con-Way 38.16 +3.77
Bloclbsr 1.96 -.02 ConAgra 19.57 -.27
BiueChp 3.03' -.27 ConocPhil 64.74 -1,40
Boeing 5129 -2.54 Conseco 2.90 -.58
Borders 5.82 -.12 ConsolEngy 36.37 -.36
BorgWams 27.76 -.08 ConEd 42.56 -.60
BostSeer 44.54 -1.11 ConstellA 18.60 -.84
BostProp 81.34 +.15 ConstellEn 26.83 -1.79
BostonScl 10.33 -.72 CtlAJreB 13.45 -1.74
BoydGm 7.20 -.84 ContRes, 29.40 +.27
Brinker 15.18 -.98 Cnvrgys 13.79 -.50
BrMySq 19.32 -1.11 Cooperind 32.30 -1.17
BrIldIAsgs 23.21 -1.84 Coming 13.95 -.86
BrlsdPrp 13.49 -.72 CovantaH 18.00 -2.44
Brunswick 10.61 -.25 Covicren 49.10 -3.09
BungeLt 46.88 -3.43 CwnOstle 23.33 -1.69
BurgeWrng 23.58 -.63 CrownHold 20.02 -.31
BurlNSF 80.77 -2.52 Cummins s 36.08 -1.01
CB REs 8.23 -122 CV emis 4.67 -.02
CBLAsc 14.09 -.52
CBSB 12.93 +.04
CF Inds 54.08 -2.40 DCTInd 6.84 -.16
CHEngy 42.22 -.94 DNPSeiot 9.10 -.31
CIGNA 3029 -3.11 DR.P 22.84 -1.00
CrrITGp 6.87 -.10 DRHorton 10.58 -.49
CMSEng 10.96 -.99 DTE 37.53 -1.89
CSS nds 24.54 +.80 Daem r 37.65 -4.82
CSX 47.72 +.02 Danaher 61.50 -1.13
CVS Care 30.51 -1.42 Darden 25.87 -1.58
CablvsnNY 20.07 -1.57 DaVita 49.00 -4.51
CabotO&G 28.16 -.83 DeanFds 23.55 -.66
ColGolf 11.89 -.48 Deeres 37.29 -1.95
Calpine n 10.48 -.48 DesaAir 7.24 -.62
Carecogs 18.00 -2.4 Deanbeurys 14.09 -1.31
Carerons 28.93 -2.30 DBGIdOL 18.77 +.70
CampSp 38.94 -.69 DeutTel 15.23 -.40
CdnNRlyg 43.40 -.41 DevDv 25.51 -.12
CdnNRsg 53.70 -5.46 DevonE 77.40 -5.11
CapOne 41.69 -3.21 Diageo 60.99 -3.97
CapibSrce 9.83 -.51 DiaOffs 88.20 -5.53
CapMpfB 12.20 +.10 DianaShip 18.00 -.87
CardnlHlhh 46.12 -3.95 DiOsSptg 16.92 +.13
CarMax 10.93 -1.05 Dillards 10.50 -.56
Carnival 30.95 -1.79 Discover 10.70 -.37
Caterpillar 49.20 -2.01 Disney 28.26 -1.28
Celanese 20.16 -1.66 DomRess 40.08 -1.80
Celestcg 4.98 -.77 Domtarglf 3.35 -.49
Cermex 11.77 -1.83 DowChm 29.32 -.57
Cemigpf 16.38 -2.00 DrPepSnn 24.90 -.25
CenterPnt 12.73 -.87 DuPont 37.46 -1.34
Centex 13.57 -1.04 DukeEngy 17.11 -.25


DukeRhty
Dynegy
EMC Cp
EOG Res
EastChm
EKodak
Eaton
EVTxMGIo
Ecolab
Edisonint
EIPasoCp
Elan
Embarq


19.35 -.90
2.68 -.32
10.74 -.84
75.75 -4.19
48.90 -1.81
13.78 -.84
48.02 -1.18
9.98 -.78
42.70 -2.42
37.01 -2.48
10.18 -.78
9.69 -.81
38.81 -2.82


EmersonEl
EmpDist
EnbrEPtrs
EnCana
Enerplsg 9
EnPro
ENSCO
Entergy
EntPrPt
EqtRes
EqtyRsd
EsteeLdr
ExcelM
ExcoRes
Exelon
ExxonMbl
FMC Corp
FMCTech
FPLGrp
FairchldS
FairPoint
FamilyDir
FannieMae
FedExCp
FedSignl
Ferrelks
Ferno
FRdNIntos
FstFnFd
FstHorizon
FstlnRT


FTActDiv
FtTrEnEq
RrstEngy
Flowserve
Fuors
FEMSA
FootLockr
FordM
FrdgCCTg
ForestLab
ForestOil
FortuneBr
FdtnCoal


10.05 -1.63
9.95 -.75
56.66 -4.35
67.79 -4.41
45.62 -1.14
32.89 -4.16
14.60 +.17
3.69 -.36
76.57 -3.08
21.94 -2.33
36.87 -4.34
50.97 -1.45
24.23 -.79


FrankRes 76.76 -5.90
FredMac 1.42 -.07
FMCG 43.71 -1.15
FronterCm 10.37 -.78
FrontierOi 13.34 -.70
Frontline 39.81 _2.19

GATX 35.13 +.05
GabelliET 5.20 -.91
GabHlthW 5.35 -.34
GabUil 7.80 -1.21
GameStop 34.11 -1.17
Gannett 14.98 -.20
Gap 16.51 -.32
GencoShip 22.12 -3.90
Genentch 80.62 -6.91
GnCable 21.00 -2.37
GenDynam 65.92 -2.28
GenElec 21.38 -.19
GnGrthPrp 7.75 -1.92
GenMills 68.48 -1.67
GnMolt 8.48 -.52
GenuPrt 35.79 -.82
Genworth 6.12 -1.48
GaPw8-44 20.93 -1.87
Gerdaus 8.07 -1.04
GlaxoSKIn 41.42 -1.17
GoldFLtd 6.89 -.94
Goldcrpg 24.65 -2.09
GoldmanS 124.00 -4.00


Goodrich
GoodrPet
Goodyear
Grafrech
GtPlalnEn
Griffon
GpTelevsa
GuangRy
HCP Inc
HRPTPrp
Hallibrtn
HanJS
HanPIDv2


Hanesbrds 18.72 -.20
Hanoverlns 40.95 -1.56
HarieyD 31.95 -.65
HanmonyG 7.74 -.32
HartidFn 30.90 +3,50
Har stEng 11.76 -2.49
Hasbro 31.72 -1.12
HawaiiBEl 27.16 -.42
HItCrREIT 49.52 -1.45
HItMgmt 3.33 -.12
HIlcRy 27.10 -.47
HecaM 3.52 -23
Heinz 5021 -.52
HelixEn 18.65 -1.61
HelnTel 8.32 -.42
HelmPayne 32.58 -3.83
Hercules 16.36 -2.03
Hershey 3720 -1.76
Hess 72.25 +.25
HewlettP 40.95 -205
Hexcel 10.19 -.37
HighwdPrp 29.57 -1.37
HollyCp 21.50 -1.43
HomeDp 22.82 -.99
Honwllnt 35.92 -1.92
HospPT 1522 -1.79
HostHots 10.72 -.68
HovnanE 6.19 -1.31
Humana 3624 -3.07
Huntsmn 9.91 -.71
ICICI Bk 20.6 -2.13


IDTCorp .68 -.01
ISAsta 17.11 -2.37
iShBraz 42.76 -4.64
ISCan 22.33 -1.20
iShHK 11.84 -.52
iShJapn 8.62 -1.26
iShKor 33.36 ..-2.90
ISMalas 8.21 -.17
iShMex 37.61 -3.75
iShSing 8.61 -.56
iSTaiwn 9.82 -.45
iShS&PlOO 50.60 -1.62
iShCh25s 30.10 -2.22


iShDJTr 73.80 -.45
ISSP500 106.59 -3.66
iShEMkts 28.41 -2.31
iSSPGth 51.18 -1.80
iShSPLAs 29.88 -2.87
ISSPVal 54.79 -1.88
iSh2OT 99.17 +1.77
iShl-3T 84.12 +.17
iS Eafe 50.22 -3.01
ISRMCVs 35.11 -1.33
iSSPMid 63.52 -2.34
iShC&SFP 64.57 -1.82
iSR1KV 58.66 -2,20
iSRiKG 43.03 -1.81
iSRuslK 57.42 -226
iSR2KV 59.65 -1.43
iSR2KG 61.04 -2.86
iShR2K 59.72 -2.98
iShREst 52.93 -.99
iShFnSc 63.20 -1.38
iShEngys 33.08 -1.33
iShSPSm 52.94 -2.01
iStar 1.86 -.21
ITTEd 71.99 -4.09
Idacorp 27.57 -.79
Idea .85 +.10
IkonOfSol 16.49 -.39
[TW 39.10 -127
Imation 19.75 -1.00
Infineon 5.00 -.44
IngerRd 25.98 -1.40


IntegrysE 46.98 -3.05
IntentlEx 81.59 43.38
IBM 100.62 -2.82
Inl Coal 4.81 -.16
IntlGame 14.36 -1.16
IntPap 24.58 -.72
Interpublic 6.67 -.38
IntPotashn 21.87 -1.88
Inwesco 20.71 +.33
IronMtn 2422 -156

JCrew 25.46 +.04
JPMorgCh 44.00 -1.90
Jabil 8.28 -.34
JacobsEng 40.90 -3.70
JohnJn 64.50 -1.66
JohnsnCt 26.14 +.31
JonesApp 15.91 -.22
KBHome 18.03 -.95
KBR Inc 15.60 +.21
KKR Fnd 4.32 -1.33
KC Southn 34.57 -1.60
Kaydon 39.73 -.59
Kellogg 56.02 -1.21
KeyEngy 8.06 -1.85
Keycorp 11.79 -.76
KimbCIk 62.46 -1.93
Itmco 30.31 -1.05
KindME 44.90 -5.97
KingPhrm 8.38 -.56
Kinross g 13.50 -.68
Kohls 40.60 -.87
Kraft 31.73 -1.35
KispKrm 2.85 -.16
Kroger 26.52 -.68
LDKSolar 24.70 -3.47
LLERoyif 1.48 -.22
LSI Coip 4.81 -.25
LTCPrp 26.20 -.10
LaZBoy 8.36 -.17
Ladede 49.64 +.36
LVSands 20.85 -2.26
LeggMason 34.10 +.10
LeggPlat 19.80 -.18
LennarA 11.99 -.09
Lexmark 30.60 -1.02
LbtyASG 2.96 -.34
UllyE 38.42 -2.89
Umited 15.94 +.06
LincNat 33.60 -5.63
ndsay 54.82 -3.56
14.15 +.05
LockhdM 102.62 -2.39
Loews 34.48 -1.34
Lorillard 64.29 -2.54
LaPac 7.80 -23
Lowes 20.70 -.82


M&TBk 85.21 -2.46
MBIA 9.91 -.44
MDU Res 23.76 -3.48
MEMC 23.72 -1.65
MF Global 3.31 -.61
MCR 7.35 -.16
MGIC 7.84 +.09
MGMMir 19.00 -2.00
Macerich 46.77 -1.35
Macquarie 11.43 -.83
Macys 14.98 -.21
Madeco 6.90 -.60
Magnal g 41.76 -1.69
Manitowoc 12.83 -.39
Manulfgs 32.75 -1.30
MaratlonO 33.46 -2.12
MktVRus 19.14 -3.96
MarintA 21.64 -1.51
MarshM 30.13 -24


Marshllsn 21.23
MStewrt 7.67
MartMM 82.25
Masco 16.36
MasseyEn 26.54
MasterCrd 167.41
MaterialSd 5.48
Mattel 16.96
McDermlnt 19.01
McDnlds 57.15
McGrwH 26.05
McKesson 44.49
McAfee 29.70
Mechels 11.54
MedooHIts 43.00
Medtmic 47.45
Merck 3O.04
MerillLyn 24.20
Metavnte n 16.25
MetUfe 44.32
MeboPCS 15.36
MironT 4.06
MidAApt 42.70
Midas 12.88
Millipore 61.67
Mirant 14.79
MitsuUFJ 7.84
MoblleTel 39.25
Monsanto 75.48
M 28.28
Morg n 23.50
MSEmMkt 10.55
Mosaic 37.16
Motorola 6.14
MurphO 53.50
Myan 9.00
RCorp 18.98
NRG Egy 20.24
NYSE Eur 31.71
Nabors 19.49
NalcoHId 15.53
NatCiy 2.56
NatFuGas 37.85
NatGrid 61.61
NOilVarco 33.42
NatSemi 15.18
Navios 4.10
NewAm 1.08
NJRscss 35.33
NYCmtyB 15.88
NewellRub 15.55
NewfldExp 24.75
NewmtM 34.40
NwpkRsif 5.83
NewsCpA 10.67
NewsCpB 10.80
Nexeng 16.33
NiSource 14.12
Nicor 45.02
NikeB 61.14
NobleCoip 33.52
NobleEn 42.76
NokiaCp 16.70
Nordstrm 24.14
NorlkSo 56.97
Nortelfts 1.87
NoestUt 23.17
NorthropG 55.20
NwstAir 8.71
Novartis 52.97
NSTAR 31.74
Nucor 33.74
NvFL 9.57
NvIMO 10.16
NvMulSI&G 5.20
NuvQPf2 5.45
OGEEngy 28.26
OcidPet 58.81
Oceaneer 36.52


IAMERIAN TCKECANG


Name Last Chg CheniereEn 1.49 -.35
ClayBRIC 28.09 -2.50
CmceEgy .19 -.11
AbdAsPac 4.41 -.41
AdmRsc 21.30 -.53
AmApparel 720 -.07 DJIA[Diam 99.90 -3.30
ApexSilv 1.76 -.12 DenisnMg 2.15 -27
ApolloGg .19 -.04 EVInMu2 9.75 -1.25
BPZRes 12.39 -1.74 EldorGldg 5.14 -.21
BarcAIG36 45.45 -2.64 ElswthFd 5.09 -.21
BarcGSOil 52.84 -2.31 Endvrint .97 -.33
BrclndiaTR 38.77 -3.50 FlaPUil 12.35 -.50
BootsCts 1.47 -.18
CdnSEng 1.90 -.29
CFCdag 10.32 +.10 GamGidg 86.12 -.19


GasooEirgy
GanlarE g
GenMoly
GohiStr g
GranTragn
Gr~asG g
GreyWnof
HklrAcq
iStr~mnG
iShSilver s
lMPOR gs
Intelgy
InteiOih9
Invemos


KodiakOg 1.09 -.08
LadThalFn 160 -05

MktVGold 27.90 -1.15
MktVAgri 26.66 -3.09
Merrimac 4.00 -.55
Metalico 4.16 -.66
MetroHIth 2.00 -.04
NBRESec 5.44 -1.12
NAPallg 1.50 -.21
NthgtMg .00 -.14
NovaGldg 4.87 -.55
OilSvHT .116.97 -8.68


Oilsandsxg 2.04 -.31
OnTech .27 -.04
Orezone .2i5-06

PhmHTr 63.31 -2.39
PionDrillf 10.32 -1.01
PolyMetg 1.75 -.41
PSCrudeDSn 51.22 +3.47
PwshDB 29.24 -1.30
PS Agri 25.70 -2.42
PS USDBull 25.08 +.29
PwSCInEn 12.15 -1.00
PwSLgCG 12.76 -.65
PwSWbr 15.00 -1.12
PSRnPf 13.70 -.42


ProShtDow 75.00 +2.15
ProShtS&P 8020 +3.20
PrUShS&P 84.34 +7.23
ProUltDow 45.62 -3.04
PrUIShDow 72.79 +5.19
PrJShMC 84.50 +6.90
ProUOQQQ 40.56 -4.19
PrUShQQQ 68.87 +5.82
ProUiSP 40.38 -3.59
PrUShCh25 116.80 +13.94
PrUlISEMn 135.18 +18.88
ProUShtRE 104.43 +6.52
ProUShOG 49.00 +3.84
ProUShtFn 120.55 +9.57
ProUShtBM 71.96 +6.76
ProUftRE 19.48 -.96


ProUtO&G 47.27 -4.73 SpdrKbwRB 34.69
ProUiFin 14.72 -1.23 SpdrRetl 27.08
ProUBasM 31.00 -2.37 SpdrOGEx 35.37
ProUSR2K 93.55 +6.60 SpdrMetM 36.40
ProUR2K 33.50 -2.90 SemiHTr 22.44
RegBkHT 103.50 -2.89 SPDR 104.72
Rentech 1.01 -.10 SPMid 114.50
RetailHT 82.10 -2.89 SPMats 28.70
Rubicong 1.14 -25 SPHIthC 28.54
RdxSPEW 34.04 -124 SPCoSt 26.44
SP Consum 25.22
SP Engy 54,89
SpdrBiot 54.49 -3.13 SP Fnc 17.80
SpdrHome 16.93 -1.12 SPInds '27.09
SpdrKbwBk 31.42 -1,96 SPTech 17.60
SpdrWiIRE 56.56 -3.06 SPUtil 30.55


-.46 TanzRyg
-1.12 Taseko
-2.35
-1.62 Tengsco
-.62 USGeothn
-5.44 US Gold
-1.11 USNGsFd
-.79 USQilFd
-.73
-3.12
-.98
-.73 Westmrid
-1.03
-1.57 WilshrEnt


1007 -2.05
3.13 ...


NASDQATIONAL ARE


Name Last Chg Aware 2.90
Axcelis 1.44 +.63
AxsysTech 53.61 -4.58
A-Powern 5.83 -.59 BEAero 10.96 -1.18
ACMoore 5.78 -.17 BJsRest 10.36 -.50
ADCTel 628 -68 BldmErmg 30.99 -2.49
AMAGPh 34.44 -1.93 BankU.imd .91 -.14
ASMLHId 16.8 -.69 BareEscent 9.65 -.04
ATMIInc 15.68 -.97 BeaconPw 1.15 -.09
ATPO&G 12.56 -3.25 BeacnRfg 13.87 +.31
ATSMed 228 -29 BeasleyB 1.75 -.34
Aastrom .16 -.06 BebeStrs 8.32 -.27
Abraxas 1.83 -.27 BedBath 28.69 -.65
Accuray 6.98 -.32 Biogenldc 49.39 -1.11
Anergy 7.75 -.97 BioMarin 23.66 -1.83
AcordaTh 19.07 -2.21 Biopu.rersh .23 -.04
ActionSemi 2.25 -.10 Bickbaud 15.60 -1.41
AcsBtIzs 12.16 -.38 BueCoat 11.70 -.60
Actuate 3.06 -.11 BobEvn 24.61 -.13
Acniom 11.53 +.14 Bookham 1.04 -.02
Adaptec 3.17 +.07 BostPrv 8.31 -.76
AdoeSy 30.71 -2.98 BExp 6.88 -1.10
AdolorCp 3.25 -.11 Brightpnt 6.12 -.50
Adtan 18.49 -.76 Broadcom 15.99 -.64
AdvBaitey 2.94 -.05 BrcdeCm 4,82 -.34
AdvEnid 11.63 -.78 BroncoDi 8.34 -1.57
AdvantaA 4.54 -.42 BrkineB 10.93 -.03
AdvantaB 7.55 -.30 BrooksAuto 7.42 -.23
AdventSft 3027 -1.49 BrUerCp 1127 -.95
Affymeht 6.48 -.46 Bucyruss 34.40 -1.99
AgFeed 6.26 +.59 BuffaloWW 35.03 -.78
AkamaiT 15.09 +.24 CAlIn 18.56 -.81
AkeenaSol 3.42 -.47 CBRLGrp 23.30 -.20
AleskCom 11.44 -.22 CDCCpA 1.66 -.03
Aklilas 4.70 +.09 CH Robins 46.87 +.11
Alexions 38.69 -.33 CMEGrp 403.85 +41.55
AlJgnTech 8.51 -.60 CSGSys 15.87 +.56
Alkerm 12.14 -.60 CTCMedia 12.79 -1.38
AllosThera 6.53 +.03 CV Thera 9.50 -.63
Alscripts 11.40 -.27 CVBFnrd 12.65 -.60
AlnylamP 23.76 -1.93 Cadence 5.66 -.56
AlairNano 1.75 -.46 Cal-Maine 26.00 -1.75
AlteraCplf 18.33 -.51 CaifPizza 11.25 -.56
Alvarion 4.43 -.64 CdnSolar 14.98 -.20
Amazon 65.23 -1.77 Candela 1.80 -22
Amedisys 48.69 +1.35 CapCty k 29.16 -1.03
AmerBioh .41 -.07 Cps'Trb 1.18 -.10
AmCapLtd 18.79 -2.14 Cardromg 6.77 -.65
ACmdUnc 8.51 -.90 CareerEd 15.61 +.29
AmerMed 15.26 -.83 Carrizo 26.00 -2.51
AmSupr 14.99 -3.52 CaiverBcp 6.49 -.26
AmCasino 9.09 -2.04 Caseys 27.99 -.68
Amngen 54.98 -3.91 CatalystH 21.86 -1.39
AmkorTIf 5.49 -.23 CathayGen 24,61 +1.36
Amylin 15.85 -1.32 CaviumNet 13.72 -.07
Anadgc 258 -.12 Cbeyond 10.94 -1.16
Anlogic 46.22 +29 Celadon 9.53 +.58
Analysts 1.01 -.11 CeleraGrp 13.49 -.40
Angioltchg .45 -.14 Celgene 55.93 -4.53
AngloAm 13.63 -1.29 CellGens .60 +.04
Ansys 29.89 -2.10 CentCom 5.21 -.35
ApogeeE 11.05 -1.19 CentEuro 38.00 -4.84
ApolloGrp 54.98 -2.64 CEurMed 45.02 -2.07
Apololnv 15.04 -.36 CentAl 18.10 -2.86
Apple Inc 98.14 +1.07 Cephln 68.76 -2.45
ApidMat 13.54 -.65 Cepheid 11.95 -1.10
AMCCrs 5.35 +.13 Ceradyne 32.04 -.92
ArchCap 70.71 -2.17 CeragonN 6.36 -.10
ArenaPhm 4.37 -.13 Corner 39.52 -.95
AresCap 8,70 -.65 ChariRsse 9.54 -.20
AriadP 1.98 +.04 ChrmSh 4.50 +.01
Aribalnc 10.53 -.94 Chartlnds 22.24 -1.38
ArkBest 29.71 +1.55 ChartCom .62 -.04
ArmHId 4.77 -.31 ChkPoint 19.91 -1.21
Arris 6.83 -.41 Cheesecake 12.17 -.63
ArtTech 2.95 -.30 ChildPlace 32.91 +1.49
ArubaNet 3.78 -.22 ChinaBAK 3.21 -.24
Asialnfo 7.82 -.49 ChinaMed 28.57 -2.22
AsscdBanc 19.94 -1.94 ChinaPStI 2.44 -.31
Atheros 21.53 -.41 ChinaSun 5.99 -.59
AtlasAms 24.47 -4.90 Chordiant 4.30 -.07
Atmel 3.79 -.19 ChrchllD 36.69 -5.19
Audvox 6.91 -1.66 CienaCorp 8.53 -.40
Autodesk 28.46 -2.26 CinnFin 24.38 -1.06
Auxillum 29.54 -1.46 Cintas 26.27 -.88
AvidTch 20.78 -.75 Cirrus 4.94 -.14
AvoctCp 18.54 -.41 Cisco 20.46 -.79


CifizRep 3.04 -.46
CirixSys 20.46 -.54
CleanEngy 10.56 -1.45
CleanH 62.48 -2.54
Cleawire 9.65 -.27
CogentC 5.74 -.80
Cogent 9.36 -.10
Cognex 18.63 -.81
CogTechs 18.22 -1.04
Cogo Grp 4.42 -.37
ColdwbCrk 5.12 -.05
Colmbus 19.14 -1.13
Comarco 1.34
CombRx .70 -2.30
Comcast 18.14 -.21
Comcspol 18.00 -.19
CommSys 9.75 -.50
CommVit 9.61 -.64
Compuwre 8.71 -.32
Concepts 14.98 -.75
ConcurTch 32.20 -2.91
Conexant rs 3.29 -.06
Conmed 28.24 -1.81
Copat 35.10 -2.54
CodnthC 13.45 -.18
CorpExc 26.88 -1.77
CorusBksh 3.77 -.43
Costco 60.47 -2.13
Cree Inc 20.42 -.40
Cresud 9.91 -.47
Crocs 2.59 -.74
Crosstex 13.81 -3.09
Ctrip.com 36.71 -.29
CubistPh 20.08 -1.46
Cyberonics 16.04 -.23
CybrSrce 14.12 -1.01
Cymer 23.01 -.02
CyprsBno 6.29 +.15
CvRx 2 -.0

DTSInc 21.52 -1.93
DXPEnts 19.22 -2.23
Daktronics 14.62 -.36
DataDom 20.30 -1.01
DealrTrk 13.02 -.91
DeckOut 89.50 +.40
decdGenet .21 -.12
dEUAs 2.79 -.27
Dell Inc 14.88 -.39
DltaPtr 10.00 -.05
Dndreon 6.93 +1.73
Dennys 2.21 +.02
Dentsply 34.94 -2.72
DigitAllyn 5.40 -.70
DigitlAngel .25 -.07
DigRiver 29.28 -1.45
Dxiodes 13.57 -1.32
DirecTV 23.65 -1.11
DiscCmA 12.72 -.36
DiscCmCn 12.47 -.53
DiscvLabs 1.67 -.07
DishNetwk 18.06 -.74
DivX 5.43 -.13
DIIrTree 36.24 +.96
DoublTake 7.24 -1.51
DressBam 12.67 -.41
DryShips 27.25 -4.25
DureclCp 4.41 -.26
Dynavax 1.26 -.05
ETrade 2.85 -.20
eBay 17.89 -1.05
ENGlobal 8.36 -.93
eResrch 10.84 -.29
ev3 nc 9.21 -.84
EagleBulk 10.14 -1.49
ErlhUnk 7.74 +.04
EstWstBcp 15.69 +.61
Eclipsys 17.75 -1.25
EduDv 4.12 -.39
ElectSd 12.46 -.80
ElectArts 30.81 -1.87
EFII 11.94 -.81
Emcore 4.51 -.44
EndoPhrm 18.32 -1.17
EngyConv 54.03 -2.23
EngyXXi 2.01 -.49
Entegris 4.22 +.04


EnzonPhar 5.92 -.50 HorsehdH 4.74 -.77
EpicorSft 7.97 -.25 HudsCity 18.54 +.09
Equinix 57.49 -4.49 HumGen 5.06 -.25
EricsnTels 7.79 -.27 HunUB 28.19 -.63
Euronet 14.94 -.17 HuntBnk 10.90 +.18
EvrgrSIr 4.58 -.36 Hydrogncs .69 -.13 .
Exeliis 4.75 -.39 IAC Inter s 15.96 -.101
ExideTc 4.86 -.54 IdexxLabs 48.06 -3.50
Expedia 13.71 +.10 iShNsdqBio 72.99 -3.91
Expdlntl 31.25 -1.75 IconPLCs 38.20 -1.07
ExpScripts 66.09 -3.75 IconixBr 111.57 -.30
ExtImNet 2.34 -.16 Illuminas 32.09 -3.92
EZchip 7.11 -2.63 ImaxCorp 3.99 -.72
Ezcorp 15.99 -.95 Imdone 66.89 +1.93
F5Netwks 21.50 +.50 Immersn 4.54 -.35
FEICo 20.92 -1.23 Immucor 28.00 -1.19
FLIR Syss 30.86 -3.88 Imunmd 1.58 -.02
Fastenal 40.42 -1.54 Incyle 5.80 -.90
FidNasdldx 75.74 -.76 IndevusPh 2.94 +.10
RilhThird 12.16 -1.06 Inergy 16.92 -3.03
Fncllnst 18.56 -.78 Infinera 7.19 -.75
Finisar .95 -.08 InFocus 1.19 -.06
FinUne 7.84 +.03 Informal 11.00 -.86
FMidBc 27.25 -.07 InfosysT 27.82 -1.76
FstNiagara 15.79 +1.14 Innophos 17.93 -1.26
FstSolar 159.71 -3.48 Insmedh .35 -.08
FstMerit 21.46 +1.57 InspPhar 2.77 -.34
Fiserv 41.09 -2.74 IntgDv 7.15 -.32
Flextm 5.72 -.18 Intel 16.93 -.38
Flowint 4.13 -.40 InteractBrk 21.54 +.09
FocusMda 22.25 -1.27 InterDig 21.87 -.92
ForcePro 2.52 -.28 Intrlace B.90 -.70
FormFac 16.11 +.21 InterMune 15.32 -.17
ForwrdA 23.75 +.25 InterNAP 2.78 -.31
Fossil Inc 24.80 -.54 IntSpdw 34.41 -1.78
FosterWhs 29.00 -2.91 Intersil 14.55 -.57
FoundryN 17.17 -.48 Intuit 26.87 -.96
FredsInc 12.39 -.32 IntSurg 197.12 -28.58
FreeSeas 2.96 -.94 Invitrogns 32.92 -1.76
FuelSysSol 29.57 +.52 Isis 14.43 -1.18
FuelTech 16.33 -.92 Itron 74.35 -4.26
FuelCell 5.52 +.13 IvnhoeEn .10 -.5
FultonFnd 10.97 -1.16 B
j2Global 19.99 -.26
GFIGrps 3.55 -.39 JASolars 8.89 -.65
GMX Rs 32.01 -2.09 JDS Uniph 7.49 -.09
GMarket 22.11 -.51 JackHenry 18.37 -.38
GSICmmrc 12.91 -1.05 Jamba .62 -.15
GTSolarn 8.00 -1.11 JamesRiv 18.26 -1.50
Garmin 28.60 -.12 JetBlue 4.41 -.11
GenProbe 47.27 -2.20 JosphBnk 33.37 +.06
GenBlotch .34 -.02 JoyGIbl 37.24 +.02
Gentex 11.77 -.09 JnprNtwk 18.90 +.34
GenVec 1.05 -.08 KLATnc 27.41 -2.08
Genzyme 72.69 -4.08 KnghtCap 14.40 -.70
GeoEye 17.41 -2.92. Kulicke 3.77 -.05
GeronCp 3.21 -.31 LCAVis 3.08 -.67
Gibraltar 15.29 -1.35 LKQCps 13.86 -.67
GigaMed 6.65 -.20 LSIInds 6.62 -.31
GileadSci 41.88 -3.87 LTX-Cred 1.19 -.03
GlacierBc 22.91 -2.45 LamResrch 25.75 -.51
Globlnd 5.49 -.25 LamarAdv 26.99 -.96
Globalstar 1.07 -.45 Landstar 39.99 +1.44
Google 371.21 -15.70 Lattice 2.01 +.03
GrLkDrge 5.05 -.24 LawsnSft 5.61 -.46
GreenMtC 33.87 -2.50 LeapWirlss 35.00 +.02
GreenfidOn 17.37 +.02 Leve3 2.01 -.25
GulfportE 7.47 -.84 LexiPhrn 1.08 -.12
Gymbree 30.47 -.49 LibGobA 2623 -1.57
HLTH 9.66 -.45 LibGobC 25.45 -1.16
HMN Fn 12.05 -.83 UbtyMintA 10.69 -.52
HMSHId 22.26 -1.74 UbMCapAs 12.19 -.92
HSNIncn 11.15 +.40 UbMEntAn 21.81 -1.70
HainCel 24.65 -1.53 LifePtH 27.32 -1.25
Halozyme 6.16 -.36 LigandPhm 2.19 -.23
HanmiFnd 4.60 -.27 LihirGold 18.04 -1.72
HansenNat 29.10 -2.86 Umelight 2.19 -.12
Harmonic 8.09 -.40 Uncare 28.68 -.57
HawHold 7.22 -.57 UncE 55.73 -1.36
HayesLm 1.68 -.25 UinearTch 27.66 -.73
Healthwys 13.09 -2.11 UnnEngy 13.55 -1.56
HirndEx 14.83 +.55 LodgeNet 1.58 -.31
HSchein 51.80 -1.54 Logitech 2058 -.05
HercOffsh 9.38 -1.92 LookSmart 2.41 -.19
Hibbeltt 19.24 +.46 LoopNet 956 +.02
Hologics 16.13 -.63 lululemng 2026 -.64
Home Inns 12.01 -.51 Luminex 21.43 -.31


MCG Cap
MDRNAH
MGE
MKS Inst
MRVCmR
MTS
MacrvsnSol
MagaelnHI
MannKd
MarchxB
Martek
MartenT
MarvellT
Masimo
MaxwlIT
Medarex
Mediacm
MedicActn
MediCo
MedisTech
Medivation
MelcoCrwn
MentGr
MercadoL
Methanx
Micrel
Microchp
MicrosSyss
MicroSemi
Microsoft
Micrvisn
Micrus
MillerHer
Millicom
MIsonix
Molex
Monogrm
MonPwSys
MonstrWw
MorgHI
Move Inc
MyriadGn
NETgear
NGAS Res
NICESys
NIl Hdg
NPSPhm
Napster
NasdOMX
NatPenn
NatusMed
NektarTh
NetServic
NetLogic
NetApp
Netease
Nefflix
Neurcrine
NexCen hIt
Nextwave
Nissan
NobltyH
NorTrst
NvtlWds If
Novavax
Novell
Novius
NuHorizlf
NuVasive
NuanceCm
NutriSys
Nvidia
OReillyA
OSI Phrm
OkiDomFh
OlypStI
Omnnture
OmniVisn
OnAssign
OnSmcnd
OnyxPh
OpenTxt
OpenTV
optXprs
Oracle
Orthfx


IOtterTail 25.74 -2.83


1.36 -.36
.27 -.07 PDLBios 8.79 -.02
34.78 -40 PFChng 21.96 +.02
17.83 -.07 PMCSa 6.55 +.16
.86 -.08 PRGSchultz 4.39 -4.01
39.39 +.94 PSSWrid 18.02 -.66
13.13 -.62 Paccars 33.28 +.73
40.48 +.51 Pacerlnti 13.48 -.74
3.59 -.19 PacEthan 1.19 -.09
8.28 -1.33 PacSunwr 5.58 -.12
27.07 -.61 PaetecHki 1.51 -.21
16.67 -.12 PainTher 9.36 +.45
8.11 -.40 Palmlncs 5.80 -.08
34.81 -1.84 PanASIv 17.09 -1.44
9,06 -1.51 PaneraBrd 49.14 +2.56
5.40 -.46 Pantry 17.99 -2.00
5.33 -.31 PapaJohns 23.83 -.57
10.72 -.07 ParagShip 7.02 -.93
22.74 -.82 ParPet 6.01 -1.17
1.11 -.40 ParamTch 15.32 -.92
21.30 -1.24 Parexels 23.59 -1.44
2.80 -.41 Parkrvsn 6.51 -1.79
9.65 -.07 PrtnrCm 18.95 -.49
19.12 +1.75 Patterson 27.81 -1.06
17.28 -.48 PattUTI 14.83 -1.17
7.65 -.36 Paychex 30.07 -.96
26.17 -.78 PnnNGm 19.29 -.74
2227 -.62 PeopUtdF 17.73 -.52
22.62 -.87 PerfectWId 20.07 -1.26
24.91 -1.41 Pendgo 35.00 -2.27
1.72 -.08 PetroDev 35.03 -3.97
12.50 -.75 PetsMart 22.50 +.55
21.45 -1.40 PhNetDev 6.34 -.46
58.45 -4.74 PharmPdt 38.86 -2.15
1.75 -.25 PhilCons 57.50 -1.49
19.20 -.44 Plexus 17.52 -.98
.64 -.00 PlugPower 1.01 -.08
14.64 -.88 Polycom 21.15 -.33
14.81 +.84 PoolCorp 19.58 -1.70
8.21 -.58 Popular 7.38 -.22
1.73 -.12 Power-One 1.38 +.03
59.45 -2.25 PwShsOQQ 34.86 -1,32
13.39 -.04 Powrwav 3.10 -.22
3.31 -.69 Presstek 4.36 -.77
21.28 -2.56 PriceTR 52.18 +2.30
29.33 -2.88 priceline 58.45 +,30
6.30 -.19 ProgPh 12.13 -.72
2.59 -.02 ProgrsSoft 23.93 +.46
29.47 -1.95 PrvBksh 9.97 -1.37
15.26 +.90 PsychSol 37.34 -.41
19.70 -1.06 PureCyde 5.32 -.38
3.35 -.11 QIAGEN 17.92 -.88
6.56 -.77 QLT 3.02 -.18
27.25 -.12 Ologic 14.62 +.57
14.75 -1.29 Qualcom 40.23 -.64
19.66 -.34 QualitySys 35.22 -2.61
26.49 -2.48 QuantFuel 1.14 -.02
4.26 -.18 QuestSft 11.28 -.40
.27 -.03 Questcor 6.94 -.46
.36 -.23 RFMicD 2.63 -.18
10.99 -.76 RackSys 8.98 -.07
15.99 +.24 RAMfEgy 1.78 -.40
60.68 -3.35 Rambus 9.63 -1.31
5.92 -.25 Randgold 33.46 -1.30
2.42 +.02 RealNwk 4.64 +.04
4.84 -.16 RedRobin 21.69 -1.31
17.02 -.52 Regenm 19.84 -1.12
2.93 -.57 RentACt 19.63 -.93
44.92 -2.66 RepubAir 8.07 -1.31
12.12 -.66 RschMotn 59.66 -1.30
16.64 -.99 ResConn 17.83 -.88
7.85 -1.18 RexEnergy 9.60 -2.05
24.78 -1.07 RickCab 7.15 -1.61
39.31 -6.53 RigelPh 19.90 -1.06
24.11 +.74 Riverbed 11.00 -.61
23.14 -2.50 RosettaR 15.01 -.67
14.04 -1.48 RossSirs 32.35 -1.37
9.90 -.31 RoyGId 34.48 -.69
6.61 -.04 RuthsHosp 3.23 -.32
5.21 -.27 Ryanair 17.56 -1.04
31.04 -1.99
29.31 -2.47
1.20 ... SBA Com 18.22 -2.25
16.46 -1.12 SEI Inv 19.70 -1.50
18.30 -1.18 SPSS 25.31 -1.79
17.46 -1.63 STEC 6.67 +.12


SalixPhm 7.06
SanDisk 18.20
SangBio 6.28
Sanmina 1.35
Sapient 6.39
SavientPh 12.02
Sawis 9.49
Schnitzer 30.70
Scholastic 24.13
Schwab 20.90
ScielePh 31.00
SciGames 17.95
SeagateT 10.82
SearsHidgs 85.74
SeattGen 8.67
SecureCmp 5.57
Selectvlns 23.36
Semtech 11.59
Sepracor 15.75
Sequenom 22.24
Shanda .25.67
ShengdaTc 4.20
Shire 45.55
ShufflMstr 3,96
SIRFTch 1.28
SierraWr 8.50
SigaTechh 3.03
SigmaDsg 12.32
SigmaAid 47,36
Sil1cnlmg 4.68
SilcnLab 27.52
SST 3.16
Sicnware 5.16
SilvStdrg 12.31
Sina 32.21
Sinclair 4.44
SidusXM .50
SkyWest 14.40
SkywksSol 7.51
SmartBal 6.10
SmithWes 2.73
SmithMiMro 5.99
SmurfStne 3.64
SoapsltoneN 3.34
Sohu.cm 52.39
Solarfun 9.03
SonicCorp 13.92
Sonus 2.43
SouMoBc 13.50
SouthFnd 8.98
Spansion 1.12
Staples 19.48
StarBulkn 6.71
StarScient 2.94
Starbucks 12.97
StarentNet 10.99
StlDynam s 11.10
StemCells .85
Slericyde 54.42
SteriBcsh 10.62
StdFWA 12.27
StewEnt 7.49
SunHlthGp 14.49
SunMicrors 6.60
SunOpta 5.58
SunPowerA 66.34
SunPwrBn 55.34
SupportSft 2.68
SusqBnc 18.04
Sycamore 2.89
SykesEnt 20.56
Symantec 16.41
Symetricm 4.28
Synaptlcss 25.04
Synchron .8.07
Synopsys 17.90
S6 s 16.10
TS IntlA 10.81
TDAmedrit 16.54
TFSFncd 13.07
THQ 9.90
twtelecom 8.71
TXCO Res 7.35
TakeTwo 14.44
Taleo A 16.07
Tarragon h .16
TASER 6.58
TechData 26.50


Tekelec 12.86 -.80
TICmSys 5.84 -.66
Tellibs 3.46 -.49
TerreStar 1.04 +.07
TescoCp 12.73 -2.93
TesseraT 14.01 -.67
TetraTc 18.85 -1.29
TevaPhrm 43.60 -2.48
TexRdhsA 8.03 -.21
Theravnce 10.15 -1.30
Thoratec 24.91 -.29
3Com 2.35 -.04
TibcoSft 6.57 -.21
TitanMchn 15.49 -.50
TiVo Inc 6.37 +.11
TractSupp 37.79 +.93
TridentMh 1.95 -.21
TrimbleN 20.72 -.72
TrQuint 4.41 -.01
TrueRelig 23.25 -.35
TrstNY 10.19 -.59
Trustmk 21.91 +.46
TurboChef 5.05 -.30
UAL 6.70 -1.41
UCBH Hid 6.70 -.38
UTiWridwd' 13.70 -.74
UTStran 2.69 -.19
UimSoft 20.66 -1.09
Ultrapetrol 5.10 -.60
Umpqua 15.94 -.93
UtdNtriF 23.24 -1.75
UtdOnin 9.19 +.14
USEnr 2.39 -.15
UtdThrp 94.84 -5.71
UnivFor 30.24 -.64
UranlumR 1.26 -.06
UrbanOut 25.44 -1.11

VCAAnt 27.40 -.42
ValenceTch 3.10 -.14
ValueClick 8.58 -.37
Varian 39.16 -1.59
VaianSemI 21.94 +.24
VascoDta 7.90 -.76
Verigy 13.75 -.71
Verisign 23.95 +.89
VertxPh 27.88 -1.22
VirgnMdah 5.98 -.86
ViroPhmi 11.31 -.44
VistaPrt 29.55 -1.95
Vivus 7.10 -.68
Vocus 23.69 -2.46
Volcom 14.60 -.67
WamerChil 14.22 -.89
WarrenRs 6.79 -1.30
WashFed 17.98 -1.16
Websense 17.95 -1.51
WemerEnt 20.67 +.95
WetSeal 3.26 +.06
WholeFd 17.95 -.05
WindRvr 8.88 -.20
Winn-Dixie 13.07 -.64
WdwrdGvs 28.30 -1.48
WrighIM 26.38 -1.16
Wynn 67.77 -2.65
XOMA 1,45 -.15
Xilinx 21.62 -.40
XinhuaFn 1.24 -.12
YRC Wwde 7.07 -.69
Yahoo 15.31 -.69
ZebraT 24.15 -1.12
ZhoneTch h .11 -.04
Zilars 1.10 -.10
ZionBcp 40.45 -3.10
Zix Corp 1.82 -.22
Zolteklf 12.97 -1.35
Zoran 7.10 +.01
ZymoGen 5.44 -.50


OfficeDpt 5.38 +.54
OfficeMax 7.02 -.02
Olin 17.00 +.07
Omncre 26.14 -2.21
Omnicom 35.24 -.72
ONEOK Pt 43.49 -7.09
OshkoshCp 9.75 -.78
Owensll 24.87 -.64

PG&ECp 35.77 -1.89
PNC 75.40 +1.25
PNM Res 9.78 +.24
PPG 54.67 -.44
PPL Corp 33.61 -2.29
Pactiv 24.30 -.46
ParkDrI 5.71 -.68
ParkerHan 45.00 -2.34
PatiotC s 18.05 -2.36
PeabdyE 35.11 -1.01
Pengrthg 11.40 -1.93
PennVaRs 14.46 -.69
PennWstg 18.15 -2.97
Penney 30.99 -.38
PepBoy 5.73 -.24
PepcoHold 21.69 -1.18
PepsiBoft 27.12 -1.06
PepsiCo 66.64 -2.36
PepsiAmer 19.13 -.83
Prman 21.09 -1.69
PetroCg 27.68 -2.23
Petrohawk 14.09 -2.11
PetrbrsAs 27.60 -2.20
Petrobrss 34.20 -2.52
Pfizer 18.94 -.06
PhiMorn 46.12 -3.55
PiedNG 30.33 -2.34
PilgrimsPr 2.17 -.78
PimcoStrat 9.91 +.26
PioNtl 44.44 -1.25
PitnyBw 30.56 -1.44
PlainsEx 24.82 -4.68
PlumCrk 44.93 -.14
Polaris 37.49 -2.14
PoloRL 56.33 -1.66
PostPrp 23.28 -1.97
Potash 86.91 -8.45
Praxair 69.18 -3.57
PrecCastpt 66.19 -4.42
Pndelntl 21.00 -4.01
ProctGam 68.58 -2.44
ProgresEn 4420 -.28
ProgsvCp 15.21 -1.47
Ptrogis 31.80 -2.00
PsStiln 2.36
ProvETg 6.78 -1.43
Prudent 52.20 -3.67
PSEG s 29.73 -2.84
PSEGpfA 73.92
PubStg 83.97 -4.05
PugetEngy 24.36 -1.37
PulteH 12.53 -.58
PPrtr 4.80 -.16
QuantaSvc 19.89 -1.07
QstDiag 47.38 -2.82
Questar 30.09 -4.45
QkslvRess 12.88 -1.43
Quiksilvr 4.60 -.48


The remainder of the

NYSE listings can be

found on the next page.





Yesterday Pvs Day


Argent
Australia
Bahrain
Brazil
Britain
Canada
Chile
China
Colombia
Czech Rep
Denmark
Dominican Rep
Egypt
Euro
Hong Kong
Hungary
India
Indnsia
Israel
Japan ,
Jordan
Lebanon
Malaysia
Mexico
N. Zealand
Norway
Peru
Poland
Russia
Singapore
Slovak Rep
So. Africa
So. Korea
Sweden
Switzerlnd
Taiwan
Thailand
Turkey
U.A.E.
Uruguay
Venzuel


QwestCm 2.95 -.19
RHDonI 1.40 -.21
RPM 16.29 -1.45
RadioShk 15.69 +.23
Ralcorp 68.67 +1.77
RangeRs 29.72 -4.43
RJamesFn 27.31 -.33
Rayonier 40.54 -1.52
Raytheon 51.38 -1.79
RItylnco 23.31 -.62
RedHat 14.49 -.16
RegalEnt 13.22 -.63
RegionsFn 12.13 -1.39
RelStlAI 28.29 -2.46
ReliantEn 5.25 -.34
ReneSolan 8.56 -1.14
Repsol 26.42 -.96
RetailVent 3.45 -.15
Revlon rs 13.15 +.10
ReynldAm 45.18 -2.95
RteAid .86
RobtHalf 21.05 -.31
RockwIAut 32.23 -.54
RockColl 42.00 -1.46
RoHaas 66.24 -2.36
Rowan 22.59 -3.02
RBScotld n 2.47 -.83
RylCarb 17.37 -1.76
RoyOShIA 53.61 -1.98
Royce 11.50 -1.16
RoycepB 20.00 -.40
W and 23.58 -64

SAIC 19.28 -.39
SAP AG 39.68 -5.97
SCANA 36.34 -.91
SK1Tcm 18.08 -1.11
SLM Cp 9.59 -.42
SpdrGold 84.28 +1.69
STMicro 9.34 -.96
Safeway 21.77 -.78
SUoe 35.93 -1.67
SUude 39.40 -3.25
Saks 7.31 -.74
Salesforce 40.40 -1.17
SJuanB 35.25 +.31
SandRdgen 14.73 -.39
Sanofi 30.90 -2.54
SaraLee 13.55 +.38
Sasol 3229 -2.52
Satyam 14.12 -.92
SdcergPI 16.05 -.39
Schlmbrg 69.50 -3.03
SealAir 20.84 -.51
SempraEn 45.54 -3.83
Sensient 25.71 -1.37
ServiceCp 7.40 -.31
ShawGrp 20.73 -2.04
Sherwin 54.15 +1.40
SiderNacs 14.85 -2.49
SierrPac 8.90 -.57
SiMWhIng 6.47 -.62
SimonProp 81.33 -2.65
Skechers 14.97 +.50
SmfthAO 32.85 -1.10
SmirhlntI 46.84 -4.16
SmithlF 14.92 -. .99


3.1656
1.2879
.3771
2.0575
1.7781
1.0796
570.55
6.8493
2187.50
17.95
5.3926
35.09
5.4555
.7228
7.7760
178.57
47.170
9432.50
3.4530
105.35
.7085
1502.00
3.4686
11.2145
1.5078
5.9988
3.025
2.46
25.9740
1.4472
21.93
8.4531
1221.10
7.0225
1.1264
32.26
34.25
1.3024
3.6738
21.2766
2.1473


3.1666
1.4248
.3771
2.1939
1.7388
1.1061
590.85
6.8446
2169.50
18.42
5.5445
35.15
5.4555
.7431
7.7700
185.53
47.847
9860.00
3.5088
100.56
.7087
1502.50
3.4880
11.8945
1.6112
6.2775
3.055
2.58
26.2812
1.4689
22.68
8.9047
1267.70
7.2569
1.1480
32.36
34.44
1.3822
3.6735
21.5983
2.1473


British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.

I5. U,


I


Yesterday Pvs Day

Prime Rate 5.00 5.00
Discount Rate 2.25 2.25
Federal Funds Rate 2.00 2.00
Treasuries
3-month 0.46 1.10
6-month 1.10 1.54
5-year 2.39 2.71
10-year 3.42 3.63
30-year 3.94 4.16



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Nov 08 87.81 -6.07
Corn CBOT Dec 08 424 -30
Wheat CBOT Dec08 5951/4 -45
Soybeans CBOT Nov08 922 -70
Cattle CME Dec 08 94.77 -3.00
Pork Bellies CME Feb09 93.05 -1.05
Sugar(world) NYBT Mar09 11.77 -.83
Orange Juice NYBT Nov08 81.30 -.40

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $862.70 $888.20
Silver (trovoz.. spot) $1.23u $12.ttW
Copper (pound) 2.bU4U $2.91b

NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT =
Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Ex-
change. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Ex-
change. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


I TOKSOFLOALINERS


DIARY


Adva'Ced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


I AMEX I


I NASDA


I NYSE I


STOCKS





















Crrnus COUNTr (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


TUESDAY, OCTOBEIt 7, 2008 A7


MUUA FND


Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg
AIM Investments A: Dreyfus:
ChartAp 13.47 -.47 Aprec 34.17 -1.35
Const p 19.08 -.91 Dreyf 724 -.28
HYdAp 3.52 -.06 DryMid r 21.07 -.97
IntiGrow 2120 -1.16 Dr5001nl 30.14 -1.21
SelEqtyr 14,50 -.50 EmgLd 19.08 -.71
AIM Investments B: Dreyfus Premier:
CapDvBt 10.23 -.48 CorVIvp 21.71 -.83
AIM Investor Cl: GrChinaA r 20.96 -1.02
Energy 29.14 -1,99 LgStlkAp 19,39 -.77
SummitPp 10.55 -.47 LtdHYdAp 5.74 -.12
Utilities 13.68 -.83 StrVaLA r 23.34 -.95
Advance Capital I: TchGroA 18.36 -.75
Balancp 13.38 -.34 Driehaus Funds:
Retlinc 8.16 +01 EMktGr 21.82 -1,77
Alger Funds B: Eaton Vance Cl A:
SmCapGrt 4.39 -.20 ChinaAp 17.98 -.80
AllianceBem A: AMTFMBI 8.89 -.06
BalanAp 12.56 -.35 MultiCGrA 6.57
GibTchA p 48.63 -2.12 InBosA 5.02 -.10
IntGroAp 11.83 -.92 LgCpVal 17.24
IntlValAp 12.66 -1.13 NatlMun 8.87 -.12
SmCpGrA 20.42 -1.09 SpEqtA 12.20 -.56
AllianceBern Adv: TradGvA 7.32 +.04
IntValAdv 12.89 -1.15 Eaton Vance CI B:
LgCpGrAd 16.76 -.68 FLPIMunBp 9.09 -.06
AllianceBem B: HithSBt 10.15 -.42
GIbTchBt 42.80 -1.86 NatlMBt 8.87 -.12
GrowthBt 18.54 -.88 Eaton Vance CIC:
SCpGrB3t 16.75 -.89 GovtCp 7.31 +.04
AllianceBem C: Nat]MCt 8.87 -.12
SCpGrCt 16.82 -.90 Evergreen A:
Allianz Funds A: AstAlIp 12.33 -.22
NFJDvVIt 12.12 -.44 Evergreen C:
Allianz Funds C: AstAlCt 11.89 -.21
GrowthCt 17.53 -.71 Evergreen I:
TargetCt 12.19 -.66 SIMunil 9.57
Amer Beacon Insti: FBR Funds:
LgCapInst 16.38 -.73 Focusinv 38.13 -1.84
Amer Beacon Plan: FPA Funds:
LgCpPin 15.60 -.68 Nwlnc 11.01 +.02
Amer Century Adv: Fairholme 27.02 -1.02
EqGroAp 18.06 -.71 Federated A:
Amer Century Inv: AmLdrA 12.90 -.48
Balancedn 13.49 -.27 MidGrStA 26.43 -1.20
EqGroln 18.07 -.71 KaufmAp 4.10 -.20
EqIncn 6.47 -.18 MuSecA 9.46
Growth 19,07 -.81 Federated Instl:
Heritagel 14.01 -.65 KaualmnK 4.10 -.20
IncGron 21.16 -.80 Fidelity Adv Foc T:
IntDiscr 7.85 -.53 EnergyT 26.25 -1.87
IntlGrol 8.60 -.58 HItCarT 16.10 -.84
LifeSci 4.99 -.26 Fidelity Advisor A:
NewOpp 5.47 -.23 DivIntlAr 13.76 -.84
OneChAgn 10.38 -.36 LevCoSAp23.08 -1-38
OneChMdn 10.11 -.25 NwInsghp 15.19 -.68
RealEstln 17.80 -.57 StdnA 10.53 -.07
Seledl 28.21 -1.51 Fidelity Advisor I:
Ultra 16.62 -.67 DivIlnftn 14.01 -.86
Valuelnvn 5.01 -.16 EqGrln 44.51 -2.06
Vista 13.08 -.55 EqInnl 20.29 -.75
American Funds A: IntBdI n 10.04 +.06
AmcpAp 14.04 -.55 Nwlnsgtln 15.35 -.69
AMutIlAp 21.65 -.76 Fidelity AdvisorT:
BalAp 15.35 -.38 BalancT 12.07 -.32
BondAp 11.44 -.01 ODivGrTp 8.28 -.43
CapWAp 18.51 -.09 DynCATp 12.65 -.55
CapiBAp 46.22 -1.75 EqGrTp 41.67 -1.94
CapWGAp 29.99 -1.69 EqinT 20.01 -.73
EupacAp 33.27 -2.13 GrOppT 21.77 -1.15
FdlnvAp 29.24 -1.50 HiinAdTp 7.39 -.20
GoVtAp 13.76 +12 IntBdT 10.02 +.06
GwthAp 24.05 -1.15 MdCpTp 13.56 -.84
HITrAp 9.51 -.19 MulncTp 11.88 +.02
IncoAp 14.74 -.48 OvrseaT 15.50 -1.00
IntBdAp 12.96 +.07 STFiT 8.93 +.03
ICAAtp 23.93 -.99 Fidelity Freedom:
NEoAp 18.11 -.89 FF2010n 1184 -.25
NPerAp 23.60 -1.31 FF2015n 9.81 -.23
NwWrIdA 37.49 -2.80 FF2020n 11.74 -.36
SmCpAp 25.12 -1.46 FF2025n 9.67 -.32
TxExAp 11.42 FF2030n 11.55 -.44
WshAp 25.26 -.97 FF2035n 9.53 -.37
American Funds B: FF2040n 6.67 -.27
BalBI 15.29 -.39 Incomen 1025 -.07
CaplBBi t 46.22 -1.75 Fidelity i invest:
CpWGrBt 29.84 -1.68 AggrGrrn 13.71 -.61
GrwthBt 23.12 -1.10 AMgr50n 12.07 -27
InoeBt 14.64 -49 AMgr70rn 12.46 -.43
ICABt 23.82 -.99 AMgr20rn 11.05 -.07
WAshBt 25.10 -.97 Balancn 14.62 -.38
WashBl 25.10 -.97 BlueChGr n 31.58 -1.35
Ariel Investments: CAMunn 11.41 +.01
Appre 31.92 -1.55 Canadan 43.54 -2.58
Ariel 31.8 -1.6 CapAp 17.42 -.77
Artisan Funds: CapDevOn 8.56 -.31
Inti 17.58 -1.41 Cpincrn 6.89 -.15
MidCap 20.91-.85 ChinaRgr 18.46 -.89
MidCapVal 15.16 -.47 CngS n 394.52 -12.63
SCapVal 12.40 -.32 CTMunrn 10.75 +.02
BNY Mellon Funds: Contra n 51.56 -2.32
IntiFd 9.87 -.58 CnvScn 17.62 -.69
Baron Funds: DisEq n 20.66 -.89
Asset 45.56 -2.07 Divlnti n 25.17 -1.70
Growth 36.49 -1.50 DivStkOn 10.75 -.57
Partnersp 15.27 -.73 DivGthn 19.04 -.98
SmCap 16.16 -.84 EmrMkn 16.29 -1.75
Bernstein Fds: Eqincn 36.75 -1.44
IntDur 12.28 +.03 EQIIn 15.71 -.57
DivMu 13.80 ... ECapAp 16.44 -1.12
TxMgdIntb 14.64 -1.06 Europe 26.49 -1.54
IntlPort 14.71 -1.07 Exch n 275.84 -9.48
EmMMks 21.20 -2.36 Exportn 17.14 -.88
BlackRock A: Fidei n 26.37 -1.16
AuroraA 15.86 -.62 Fifty rn 13.38 -.70
BaVLAp 20.70 -.83 FrinOnen 23.00 -.86
CapDevAp 13.05 -.55 GNMAn 11.02 +.05
GIAIAr 16.03 -.37 Govtlnc 10.58 +.10
HiYlnvA 6.29 -.12 GroCo n 55.98 -2.70
InhOpAp 24.94 -1.74 Grolncn 16.27 -.93
BlackRock B&C: Highlncrn 7.20 -.13
GLAICt 15.04 -.35 Indepnn 16.34 -1.00
BlackRock nstI: InProBdn 11.04 +.05
BaVIl 20.83 -.84 IntBdn 9.58 +.06
GlbAllocr 16.10 -.37 IntGovn 10.59 +.08
Brandywine Fds: IntmMu n 9.67 +.01
BlueFdn 21.28 -.81 IntlDiscn 26.87 -1.76
Bmdywnn 23.81 -.92 IntiSCprn 14.12 -.91
Brinson FundsY: InvGBn 6.72 +.04
HiYIdlYn 5.44 -.10 Japan n 9.45 -.45
CGM Funds: JpnSmn 7.41 -.26
Focus n 36.37 -2.37 LCpVI r n 10.28 -.41
Mutin 25.06 -.96 LalAmrn 33.48 -3.33
Realtyn 23.70 -.86 LevCoStkn 19.02 -1.24
CRM Funds: LowPrn 26.09 -1.17
MdCpVII 22.23 -1.01 Magellnn 54.77 -3.04
Calamos Funds: MDMurn 10.19 +.01
Gr&lncAp 22.95 -.91 MAMunn 11.07 +,01
GrwthAp 3526 -1.56 MegaCpStkn8.12 -.33
GrowthCt 32.63 -1.43 MIMu n 11.19 +.01
Calvert Group: MidCap n 18.28 -1.00
Incop 15.02 +.02 MNMunn 10.71
IntiEqAp 13.69 -.80 MtgSecn 1021 +.06
MunInt 10.09 Munilncn 11.78 +.01
SodalAp 23.41 -.55 NJMunrn 10.84 +.01
SocBdp 15.11 +.06 NwMktrn 12.50 -.34
SocEqAp 29.40 -1.33 NwMilln 20.56 -1.00
TxF U .969 NY9Mun 11.99 +.02
TxFLgp 15.04 -.01 OTCn 32.87 -1.23
S 5.01 OhMunn 10.83 +.01
TxFVT 15.01 1001lndex 7.91 -29
Cohen & Steers: Ovsea n 29.06 -1.94
FtyShrs 49.08 -1.5 PcBasn 15.20 -1.13
Columbia Class A: PAMunrn 10.19 +.01
Acomt 20.16 -1.04 Purtnn 14.64 -.37
FocEqAt 17.00 -.52 ResalEn 21.47 -.70
21CntryAt 10.87 -.44 StintMun 10.25
MarsGrAt 15.47 -.52 STBFn .27 +.02
Columbia Class Z: SmCaplnd r 12.63 -.69
AcomZ 20.74 -1.06 SmIICpSlrn 11.85 -.60
AcomlntZ 25.98 -1.67 SEAsian 21.07 -1.34
IntBdZ 7.98 StkSlcn 20.36 -.95
IntTEB 9.7 7 Stratincn 9.48 -.07
nt 1StrReRt r 8.73 -.18
LgCpldxZ 20.67 -.83 TotalBd n 9.75 +.04
MarsGrZ 15.74 -.53 Trend n 44.95 -2.12
MrinnOpZr 9.6658 -.62 USBIn 10.869 +08
MdCpviZp 10.60 -.46 ULilByn 13.55 -.69
ValRestr 36.44 -1.61 ValShtratn 18.01 -1.05
CG Cap Mkt Fda: Valuen 51.33 -2.44
LgGrw 10.95 -.50 Wrodwn 14.68 -.75
DFA Funds: Fidelity Selects:
InlCorEqn 8.66 -.55 Airsn 22.81 -1.48
USCorEq2n 8.57 -.36 Banking n 18.3-.36 -.80
DWS Invest A: Blotch n 59.91 -3.68
ComImAp 11.64 -1.03 Brokrn 42.05 -2.27
DrHiRA 28.79 -1.20 Chemn 57.93 -3.19
DWS Invests: ComEquip n14.66 -.54
CorPIsInc 11.30 +.02 Compn 31.10 -.97
EmMkln 10.13 -.23 ConDisn 15.66 -.60
EmMkGrr 12.55 -1.19 ConStapn 55.59 -2.33
EuroEq 22.53 -1.57 CstHon 25.57 -1.00
GNMAS 14.890 +.08 DfAern 54.30 -2.36
GIbBdSr 10.06 +.08 Electrn 27.70 -.97
GIbOpp 26.57 -1.54 Enrgy n 37.39 -2.70
GIblThem 17.08 -1.29 EngSvn 57.73 -4.97
Gold&Pro 12.41 -1.12 Envirn 14.35 -.74
GrolncS 12.38 -.55 FinSvn 61.00 -2.18
HiYldTx 11.18 -.07 Goldrn 25.53 -2.07
IntTxAM 10.66 -.01 Healthn 90.36 -4.74
Intl FdS 42.39 -2.69 HomFn 13.66 -.48
LgCoGro 23.38 -1.06 Insurn 34.99 -1.30
LatAmrEq 37.99 -3.52 Leisrn 54.08 -2.79
MgdMuni S 8.30 -.02 Material n 36.35 -2.02
MATFS 13.29 -.01 MedDIn 32.82 -2.26
SP500S 14.02 -.56 MdEqSys n 22.95 -1.19
Davis Funds A: Murtmd n 26.27 -1.17
NYVenA 28.53 -1.48 NtGasn 25.85 -2.44
Davis Funds B: NatRes r n 22.74 -1.73
NYVenB 27.19 -1.41 Papern 23.00 -.84
Davis Funds C & Y: Phanr n 9.25 -.36
NYVenY 28.91 -1.49 Retailn 31.86 -.92


NYVenC 27.37 -1.42 Softwrn 52.12 -2.78
Delaware Invest A: Tech n 47.67 -1.76
Diverincp 8.20 +.02 Telcrn 30.32 -1.98
TrendAp 11.28 -.64 Transn 36.12 -.55
TxUSAp 10.49 +.01 UtilGrn 42.15 -2.35
Delaware Invest B: Wireless n 5.10 -.25
SelGrBt 17.36 -.48 Fidelity Spartan:
Dimensional Fds: Eqldxlnvn 37.33 -1.50
EmMktV 23.88 -2.06 ExtMklnn 27.55 -1.38
IntSmVan 12.32 -.76 500nxlnvrn73.65 -2.98
USLgCon 31.09 -1.25 IntlInxlnvn 30.78 -2.05
USLgvan 16.61 -.60 TolMklMnv 29.88 -1.27
USMicron 10.20 -.43 Fidelity Span rtAdv:
US Small n 14.82 -.59 EqidxAd n 37.33 -1.50
USSmVa 18.60 -.62 500Adrn 73.66 -2.97
IntlSmCon 11.66 -.74 ToMktAd r n29.89 -1.26
EmgMktn 19.82 -1.49 First Eagle:
Fxd n 10.18 +.02 GbA 37.43 -.80
IniVan 15.06 -1.05 OverseasA 18.66 -.37
Gib5Fxlnc n10.76 +.05 First Investors A
TMUSTgtV 16.21 -.64 BlChpAp 18.81 -.72
TMIntVa 12.32 -.78 GloblAp 5.17 -.27
TMMktwV 12.07 -.48 GovtAp 10.86 +.06
2YGIFxdn 10.35 +.02 GrolnAp 11.66 -.50
DFARIEn 19.76 -.75 IncoAp 2.35 -.04
Dodge&Cox: MATFAp 10.89 +.01
Balanced 57.35 -1.86 MITFAp 11.31 +.01
Income 11.60 +.03 NJTFAp 11.93 +.01
IntlStk 29.60 -1.70 NYTFAp 13.32 +.02
Stock 87.92 -4.03 OppA p 20.26 -.90


Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell
price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change.
Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern.


Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg

Frank/Temp Frnk A: StrlncA 11.58 -.18
AdjUS p 8.88 Lord Abbott A:
ALTFAp 10.54 +.02 AffilAp 10.03 -.42
AZTFA p 10.04 +.02 AIIValA 9.39 -.41
Ballnv p 42.75 -1.44 BdDebAp 6.53 -.11
CallnsAp 11.59 +.03 MidCpAp 12.15 -.60
CAIntAp 10.87 +.01 RsSmCA 22.61 -.82
CalTFA p 6.62 +.01 MFS Funds A:
CapGrA 8.97 -.44 MITA 15.89 -.68
COTFAp 10.88 +.06 MIGA 11.27 -.51
CTTFAp 10.20 +.03 HilnA 2.92 -.07
CvtScAp 10.74 -.33 MFLA 9.09 +.01
DblTFA 10.79 +.02 TotRA 12.46 -.28
DynTchA 22.06 -1.08 UtilA 12.33 -.91
EqIncAp 14.11 -.49 ValueA 19.89 -.79
FedIntp 10.78 +.01 MFS Funds B:
FedTFAp 11.00 +.03 MIGBn 10.15 -.46
FLTFA p 10.89 +.02 GvScB n 9.73 +.06
FoundAlp 9.36 -.41 HilnBn 2.92 -.08
GATFAp 11.10 +.03 MulnBn 7.80
GoldPrMA 21.57 -2.15 TotRBn 12.46 -.28
GrwthA p 33.22 -1.39 MFS Funds l:
HYTFAp 9.35 -.01 RelnT 12.93 -.79
IncornAp 1.84 -.05 MFS Funds Instl:
InsTFAp 11.18 +.03 IntlEqn 14.04 -.81
NYITFp 10.37 MainStay Funds A:
LATFAp 10.43 +.01 HiYIdBA 5.17 -.07
LMGvScA 10.18 +.03 MainStay Funds B:
MDTFAp 10.54 +.01 CapApBt 21.04 -.83
MATFAp 10.99 +.03 ConvBt 11.18 -.49
MITFAp 11.33 +.03 GovtBt 8.41 +.06
MNInsA 11.31 +.01 HYIdBBt 5.14 -.07
MOTFAp 11.19 +.03 IntlEqB 10.75 -.41
NJTFAp 11.23 +.02 SmCGBp 10.45 -.45
NYInsAp 10.36 +.04 TotRtBt 13.59 -.32
NYTFAp 10.93 +.03 Mairs & Power:
NCTFAp 11.18 +.03 Growth 63.42 -2.07
Ohiol A p 11.64 +.02 Managers Funds:
ORTFAp 11.01 +.01 Bondn 21.35
PATFAp 9.49 +.02 Marsico Funds:
ReEScAp 14.19 -.51 Focusp 13.92 -.46
RisDvAp 26.62 -.78 Growp 14.97 -.55
SMCpGrA 24.17 -1.09 21stCntp 11,51 -.45
Stratnc p 9,03 -.07 Matthews Asian:
USGovAp 6.50 +.05 Indiar 11.91 -.86
UtiLsAp 11.06 -.56 PacTiger 16.96 -.85
VATFA p 10.83 +.03 Metro West Fds:
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: TotRetBd 9.29 +.03
GIbBdAdvp TotRtBdl 9.29 +.03
IncmeAd 1.83 -.05 Midas Funds:
FrankrrTemp Fmk B: Midas Fd 2.37 -.21
IncomeB t 1.83 -.06 Monetta Funds:
FrankrrempFrnkC: Monettan 10.25 -.43
FoundAIp 9.17 -.40 Morgan Stanley A:
IncomCt 1.85 -.06 DivGthA 13.16 -.58
Frank/Temp MtlA&B: Morgan Stanley B:
BeacnA 10.81 -.54 DiGtB 13.27 -.58
DiscA 25.18 -.79 GIbDivB 9.76 -.51
OualfdAt 17.57 -.55 StratB 16.06 -.39
SharesA 18.19 -.81 MorganStanley nst:
Frank/Temp Mtl C: EmMktI n 16.70 -1.55
DiscC t 24.85 -.79 ntIEqi n 137054 -.67
SharesCt 17.90 -.80 Munder Funds A:
Frankrremp Temp A: IntertA 15.32 -.54
DvMktAp 16.87 -1.46 MdCpCGrt 19.70 -.96
ForgnA p 8.06 -.57 Mutual Series:
GIBdAp 11.32 +.01 BeacnZ 10.91 -.54
GrwthAp 15.86 -.93 DisocZ 25.50 -.80
WorldAp 12.83 -.70 OuaffZ 17.71 -.56
FrankTrrempTmp Adv: SharesZ 18.36 -.82
GrthAv 15.90 -.93 Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Frank/TempTmp B&C: Focus 19.97 -.82
DevMIktC 16.35 -1.42 Genesis 27.73 -1.04
ForgnCp 7.87 -.56 Geneslnst 38.17 -1.43
GIBdCp 11,33 '" Intlr 12.88 -.79
GE Elfun S&S: Partner 20.27 -1.05
S&S Inc 10.4 +.03 Neuberger&BermTr:
S&SPM 33.92 -1.46 Geneois 3989 -1.49
Trusts 38.27 -1.85 Nicholas Group:
GE Instl Funds: icholas Group:
IntIE 12.11 -.70 Hinc n 8.56 -.17
Eq 12.11 -.70 Nichn 35.16 -1.54
EmMkr 10.06 94 Northern Funds:
EmMkr 110.06 -.94 SmCpdx 7.48 -.30
or 11 20.22 -.6124 Technly 9.70 -.44
lnt'ntrVI 20.22 -124 Nuveen CI A:
USQOtyEq 18.02 -.63 Nuveen CIA:
USGMOQtyEq 18.02 -.63 rutV: HYMuBdp 16.82 -.06
GMO Trust IV: NuveenCIR:
EmCnDt 8.32 -.24 IntDMBd 8.42 -.01
EmrMkt 10.02 -.94 Oak Assoc Fd:
Foreign 11.30 -.65 Oak Assoc Fds:
Foreign 11.30 -.65 WhitOkSG n25,82 -1.38
IntiGrEq 18.73 -1.07 Ouo Fn 1
IntilntrVl 20.22 -1.23 Oakmark Funds
GMOTrustVI: Eqtylncr 24.18 -.45
EmrngMktsr 10.03 -.94 Globall 17.69 -.78
Erog'idur 10.03 ntl mAir 14.39 -.74
InlCorEq 26.04 -1.63 Intilr 14.39 -.74
StrFxInc 22.40 -.02 Oakmarkr 32.15 -1.28
USQtyEq18.022 -.63 Selectr 18.36 -.80
USQttyEq 18.02 -.63 Old Mutual Adv IIh
Gabelli Funds: Old Mutual Adv II:
Asset 35.64 -1.60 Tc&ComZ 10.80 -.46
Gateway Funds: Old Westbury Fds:
GatewayA 26.04 -,43 RealRet 9.75 -.58
Goldman Sachs A: Oppenheimer A:
HYMuAp 8.83 -.01 AMTFMu 6.95
MdCVAp 26.16 -1.17 AMTrN 10 58
Goldman Sachs Inst: CAMAuniAp 7.87
HYMunin 8.83 -.01 CapApAp 33.57 -1.70
SCaplncAp 8.56 -.30
MidCapV 26.45 1.18 CahplncAp 5.54 -.26
Struint 9.47 -.57 vktAp 29.87 -2.45
Harbor Funds: DisctAp 29.87 -2.45
Bond 11.37 Discp 41.06 -2.05
CapApInst 26.70 -1.35 EquA 7.02 -.34
In. GbAp 46.57-2.66
Intinvt 45.51 -3.15 GIbOppA 22.07 -1.03
tord Fd46.04 -3.18 Goldp 19.66 -1.55
Hartford Fds A: IntBdA p 5.95
CpAppAp 25.86 -1.28 MnStFdA 25.84 -1.04
DivGthAp 15.78 -.65 MSSCAp 14.70 -.54
Hartford Fdsa C: MidCapA 12.73 -.63
CapApCt 23.09 -1.14 AMuiA p 9.85 -
Hartford Fds L: S&MdCpVI 22.91 -1.35
GrwvOppL 21.03 -1.08 strinAp 3.93
Hartford HLS IA: USGvp 9.26 +.02
CapApp 30.87 -1.58 Oppenheimer B:
Div&Gr 16.53 -.70 AMTFMu 6.92
Advisers 15.93 -.43 AMTFrNY 10.59
Stock 31.81 -1.34 CplncBt 8.46 -.30
TotRetBd 10.54 +.02 ChmplncBt 5.54 -25
Henderson GIbI Fds: EquityB 6.55 -.32
IntOppAp 16.11 -1.00 StrIncBt 3.94
Hennessy Funds: Oppenheimer C&M:
CorGrilOrig 11.46 -.71 IntlBdC 5.93 ..
HussmnStrGr15.73 -.26 Oppenheim Quest:
ICON Fds: QBalA 11.56 -.32
Energy 24.21 -.82 Oppenheimer Roch:
HIthcare 12.48 -.62 LdNYAp 3.09 ...
ISI Funds: RoMuAp 14.70
NoAm p 7.62 +.01 RcNtMuA 7.78
Ivy Funds: PIMCO Admin PIMS:
AssetSCt 20.73 -.43 TolRtAd 10.42 +.06
AssetStAp 21.12 -.44 PIMCO Instl PIMS:
GINatRsAp 18.82 -2.23 AIAsset 11.07 -.17
JPMorgan A Class: ComodRR 12.36 -.75
MCpValp 18.22 -.72 DevLcMkr 9.49 -.28
JPMorgan Sel CIs: Dinc 9.56 -.03
CoreBdn 10.61 +.07 EmMkBd 9.24 -.12
HiYldBd n 6.62 -.11 FrgnBd 9.78 +.09
IntmTFBdn 10.29 HiYld 7.57 -.13
IntrdAmern 19.44 -.77 LowDu 9.62 +.01
USLCCrPIsn15.48 -.61 RealRet 10,86 -.05
Janus: RealRtnl 10.59 -.02
Balanced 21.57 -.37 ShoiT 9.68 +.02
Contrarian 12.99 TotRt 10.42 +.06
Enterpr 40.25 -1.86 TR II 10.03 +07
FedTE TRIII 9.16 -.06
FIxBnd 9.43 +.05 PIMCO Funds A:
Fund 22.26 -1.05 ComRRp 12.26 -.74
FundaEq 18.01 -.84 RealRtAp 10.59 -.02
GI LifeSdci 19.06 -1.12 TotRiA 10.42 +.06
GtTech r 10.63 -.58 PIMCO Funds C:
Grinc 23.74 -1.03 TotRtCt 10.42 +.06
MdCpVal 18.24 -.74 PIMCO Funds D:
Orion 8.26 -.43 TRInp 10.42 +.06
Ovrseasr 30.85 -2.04 PaxWorld:
Research 21.31 +" Balanced 19.06 -.65
ShTmBd 2.89 +01 Perm Port Funds:
Twenty 4.47 -2.33 Permannt 33.57 -.13
WVetur 33.3 -2,.08 Pioneer Funds A:
WddWr 36.70 -1.47 CullenVal 15.96 -.69
Janus Adv S Shra: BandAp 8.78 +.02
Forty 26.92 -1.43 EurSelEqA 21.16 -1.40
JennlsonDrydenA: IntlValA 17.03 -.91
BlendA 12.98 -.72 MdCpGrA 10.17 -.39
HighlncA 9.18 Pion p 35.03 -1.34
HiYIdAp 4.63 -.08 TxFreAp 9.46 -.01
InsuredA 9.856 ValnA 10.41 -43
UtilityA 8.30 -.61 Poneer Funds B:
JennisonDryden B: HiYldBt 8.20 -.22
GrowthB 11.71 -.60 Pioneer Funds C:
HiYidB 4.62 -.08 HiYdCt 8.28 -.22
IhsuredB 9.87 Price Funds Adv:
John Hancock A: Eqinc 20.20 -.86
BCndAp 13.39 +.01 Growthpn 22.33 -1.13
ClasscV p 13.99 -.72 Price Funds:
LgCpEqA 19.95-1.32 Balane 15.94 -.46
nRgBkA 18.82 -.54 BiChipn 27.18 -1.34
SInAp 5.90 -.03 CABondn 10.09 -.01
John Hancock B: CapAppn 16.46 -.57
StrlncB 5.90 -.03 DivGron 18.97 -.79
John Hancock CIi: EmEurp 15.15 -2.67
LSAggr 10.27 -5 EmMktS n 20.93 -2.27
LSBalanc 10.70 -.35 Eqincn 20.25 -.86
LSGrwth 10.90 45 Eqlndexn 28.37 -1.14
LSModer 10.86 -.24 Europe n 12.42 -.91
Julius Baer Funds: INMAn 9.48 +.05
IntlEqir 28.45 -1.54 Growthn 22.54 -1.14
InitEqA 27.73 -1.50 GOrnn 16.29 -.66
IntEqllAt 11.30 -.63 HhthScin 22.53 -1.40
IntEqlllr 11,37 -.64 HiYieldn 5.60 -.10
Keeley Funds: IntlBond n 9.44 -.01
SmCpValAp20.19 -.99 IntDisn 29.19 -1.87
LSWalEqn 12.41 -.48 IntlG&I 11.23 -70
Lazard InstI: IntlStkn 10.13 -.82
EmgMktl 14.62 -1.24 Japan n 7.35 -.13
Legg Mason: Fd LatAmn 28.36 -3.28
Oppor~rt 7.84 -.42 mOirn 5.1


OpporTrt 7.84 -.42 MDShrn 5.16
Splnvp 18.91 -1.37 MDBondn 9.68 -.01
ValTrp 32.64 -1.64 MidCapn 40.73 -1.80
Legg Mason Instl: MCapValn 17.33 -.69
ValTrInst 37.63 -1.89 NAmern 23.60 -1.07
Legg Mason Ptrs A: N Asian 9.76 -.67
AgGrAp 76.68 -3.98 New Era n 38.01 -2.53
ApprAp "11.61 -.45 NHorizn 21.95 -1.01
HilncAt 5.14 ... NIncn 8.76 +.03
InAICGAp 7.18 -.43 NYBondn 10.42 +.01
LgCpGAp 18.29 -.81 PSIncn 13.06 -.27
MgMuAp 14.53 -.04 RealEstn 15.53 -.59
Legg Mason Ptrs B: R2010n 13.05 -.35
LgCpGBt 16.86 -.74 R2015n 9.86 -.32
R2020n 13.39 -.50


Name NAV Chg
SpecInn 10.97 -.09
TFIncn 9.17
TxFrH n 10.24 -.01
TxFrSI n 5.30
USTIntn 5.80 +.05
USTLgn 12.56 +.17
VABondn 10.66
Value n 19.22 -.88
Principal Inv:
BdMtgin 9.10 -.01
DiscLCInst 10.76 -.45
LgGrIN 6.64 -.29
LT2030ln 9.90 -.40
LT20201n 10.14 -.37
SAMBalA 11.60 -.32
Putnam Funds A:
AmrGvAp 8.87 +.09
AZTE 8.32
Convp 14.72 -.49
DiscGr 14.84 -.63
DvrinA p 7.93 -.03
EqlnAp 12.48 -.48
EuEq 16.42 -1.18
GeoAp 11.90 -.31
GIbEqty p 7.46 -.43
GrinAp 11.06 -.43
HlthA p 47.41 -2.26
HiYdAp 6.32 -.10
HYAdA p 5.00 -.08
IncmAp 5.92 +.01
IntlEqp 17.29 -1.13
IntGrln p 9.00 -.57
InvAp 10.16 -.42
NJTxAp 8.60 +.01
NwOpAp 36.73 -1.61
OTCAp 6.53 -.27
PATE 8.43
TxExA p 7.92
TFInAp 13.69 +.01
TFHYA 11.11 -.01
USGvAp 12.75 +.08
UtilAp 11.05 -.66
VstaAp 7.60 -.34
VoyAp 13.50 -.62
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 13,04 -.54
DiscGr 13.39 -.57
DvrInBt 7,86 -.03
Eqlnct 12.37 -.47
EuEq 15.81 -1.14
GeoB t 11.77 -.30
GIbEq t 6.77 -.39
GINtRst 16.56 -1.31
GrinBt 10.86 -.43
HithBt 41.13 -1.96
HiYldBt 6.30 -.10
HYAdBt 4.93 -.08
IncmBt 5.88 +.01
IntGrInt 8.80 -.56
IntlNopt 11.21 -.66
InvBt 9.17 -.38
NJTxBt 8.59 +.01
NwOpBt 32.26 -1.41
NwValp 9.99 -.40
OTCBt 5.64 -.23
TxExBt 7.92
TFHYBt 11.13 -.01
USGvBt 12.68 +.07
UtilBt 11.01 -.65
VistaBt 6.49 -28
VoyBt 11.56 -.54
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 32.58 -1.69
IntGrA 13.40 -.87
Value 18.16 -1.11
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 25.29 -1.24
RidgeWorth Funds:
LCGrStkAp 7.33 -.32
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 8.58 -.20
DispEqA p 4.94 -.19
DEI 8.25 -.34
DvOppA 6.56 -.29
Growth 21.74 -1.18
HiYdTEA 3.87
LgCpEqp 3.70 -.17
MCpGrA 6.71 -.33
MidCpVip 6.18 -.29
RiverSource I:
TNEmgMkt n 5.93 -.49
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSvr11.05 -.50
MicroCapl 11.26 -.56
PennMuIr 8.43 -.32
,Premiedr 14.06 -.59
TotRedtr 10.20 -.38
ValSvc t 8.19 -.38
VIPISvc 9.99 -.45
Russell Funds S:
MStratBd 9.43
QuantEqS 32,85
RESec 32.81 -1.15
Rydex Advisor:
NasdaqAdv n8.88 -.37
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn 9.40 +.02
IntEqAn 7.85 -.60
LgCGroAn 16.32 -.67
LgCValAn 14.31 -.55
TxMgLCn 9.94 -.39
Schwab Funds:
HithCare 13.40 -.65
10001nvr 3126 -1.31
10OOSel 31.28 -1.30
S&P Inv 16.58 -.66
S&P Sel 16.65 -.66
S&PInstSI 8.49 -.34
SmCplnv 15.34 -.63
Selected Funds:
AmShD 34.53 -1.74
AmShSp 34.44 -1.73
Seligman Group:
ComunAt 27.42 -1.27
FrontrAt 8.03 -.40
GIbSmA 9.72 -.58
GIbTchA 12.78 -.61
HYdBAp 2.43 -.05
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p 25.08 -1.07
Sequoian 113.09 -4.68
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 34.36 -1.53
SoundSh 27.61 -1.40
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 46.77 -1.80
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 22.71 -.86
Multi-Cap 30.01 -1.41
SmCap 39.65 -1.01
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.76 +.13
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 19.01 -.78
Value 19.88 -.76
Templeton Instit:
EmMSp 11.50 -1.01
ForEqS 18.23 -1.27
Third Avenue Fds:
Intir 13.75 -.66
RIEstVIlr 19.46 -.88
Value 37.71 -2.04
Thornburg Fds C:
IntValCt 19.96 -1.26
Thomburg Fds:
IntValAp 21.04 -1.34
IntValue I 21.48 -1.37
Valuel 25.73 -1.12
Thrlvent Fda A:
HiYld 4.03 -.08
Incom 7.43
LgCpStk 19.01 -.80
Transamerica A:
Flexlncp 8.04 +.02
TA IDEX A:
TempGlbAp22.05 -1.07
TrCHYBp 7.14 -.15
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn 22.98 -1.01
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 21.13 -1.15
UBS Funds CIA:
GlobAllot 1026 -.36
UMB Scout Funds:
Inti 25.54 -1.72
US Global Investors:
AJlAm 19.97 -.53
GIbRs 8.95 -.67
Gld&Mlls 10.34 -.72
USChina 6.31 -.26
WIdPrcMn 12.27 -1.41
USAA Group:
AgvGt 25.77 -.91
CmstStr 18.0 -.71
GNMA 9.74 +.06
GrTxStr 11.57 -.20
Grwth 11.57 -.51
Gr&lncI 11.89 -.52
IncSlk 10.80 -.40
Inco 11.52 +.05
InU 19.17 -1.09
NYBd 10.74 +.01
PrecMM 20.82 -1.66
S&PIdx 15.82 -.64
SarTech 8.90 -.41
ShtTBnd 8.66
SmCpStk 9.93 -.36


Request stocks or mutual funds
by writing the Chronicle, Attn:
Stock Requests, 1624 N. Mead-
owcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429; or phoning Cheryl Jacob
at 563-5660. For stocks, Include
the name of the stock, its market
and its ticker symbol. For mutual
funds, list the parent company,
the symbol and the exact name
of the fund.


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* Available from Commercial News Providers


-' W -


-S -


Name NAV Chg

Value Line Fd:
LrgCon 15.17 -.68
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 15.94 -.02
CapGro 8.30 -.35
CmstAp 12.91 -.51
CpBdAp 5.63 +.02
EqlncA p 7.06 -.19
Exch 371.85 -9.08
GrInAp 16.30 -.67
HarbAp 12.28 -.35
HiYIdA 8.26 -.14
HYMuAp 9.28 -.01
InTFAp 15.32 -.01
MunlAp 12.39 -.03
PATFAp 14.76 -.01
StrMuninc 10.91 -.02
US MtgeA 12.29 +.08
UtilAp 17.85 -1.04
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 9.41 -.45
EqlncBt 6.93 -.18
HYMuBt 9.28 -.01
MulB 12.38 -.02
StrMunlnc 10.90 -.02
US Mtge 12.23 +.08
UtilB 17.77 -1.04
Vanguard Admiral:
CAITAdmn 10.36 -.01
CALTAdmn10.58 -.02
CpOpAdIn 59.84 -2.98
EMAdmr rn 23.72 -2.24
Energyn 99.65 -7.18
EuroAdmin 59.74 -4.19
ExplAdmIn 46.87 -2.05
ExtdAdm n 28.89 -1.38
500AdmIln 97.33 -3.90
GNMA Ad n 10.39 +.05
GrolncAdn 37.92 -1.60
GrwAdmn 23.76 -1.06
HlthCrn 48.69 -2.19
HiYldCp n 4.84 -.09
InfProAd n 23.84 -.05
InsdLTAdn 11.46
ITBdAdml n 10.06 +.04
ITsryAdml n 11.73 +.06
IntGrAdm n 49.90 -3.52
ITAdmIn 12.63 -.01
ITGrAdm n 8.83 +.03
LtdTrAd n 10.65 -.02
LTAdmIn 10.31 -.01
MCpAdmI n 63.83 -3.13
MorgAdmn 41.57 -1.95
MuHYAdm n 9.70 -.02
NYLTAdn 10.33
PrmCaprn 58.05 -2.73
STsyAdml n 10.84 +.02
ShtTrAd n 15.66
STIGrAdn 10.06 +.01
SmCAdm n 24.87 -1.05
TxMCaprn 50.92 -2.15
TllBAdmln 9.98 +.05
TStkAdmn 25.56 -1.06
WellslAdm n46.47 -.50
WellnAdm n44.95 -1.10'
Windsorn 35.09 -1.48
WdsrllAd n 40.12 -1.73
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 21.64 -.92
CALTn 10.58 -.02
CapOppn 25.88 -1.29
Convrtn 10.26 -.38
OivdGron 12.37 -.47
Energy 53.04 -3.82
EqlncG n 18.56 -.68
Explrn 50.29 -2.20
FLLTn 10.65
GNMAn 10.39 +.05
GlobEq n 14.68 -.89
Grolncn 2322 -.98
GrthEq n 8.42 -.33
HYCorpn 4.84 -.09
HlthCren 115.32 -5.18
InflaPron 12.14 -.03
IntlExpIrn 11.12 -.68
IntlGrn 15.66 -1.11
IntlVal n 27.44 -2.00
ITIGrade n 8.83 +.03
ITTsryn 11.73 +.06
LifeCon n 14.29 -.28
LifeGron 18.40 -.75
Ufelnc n 12.73 -.11
UfeModn 16.73 -.49
LTlGrade n 8.08 +.06
LTTsryn 11.97 +.15
Morgn 13.39 -.63
MuHYn 9.70 -.02
MulnsLg n 11.46
Mulntn 12.63 -.01
MuLtdn 10.65 -.02
MuLongn 10.31 -.01
MuShrtn 15.66
NJLTn 10.98
NYLTn 10.33
OHLTTEn 11.17 -.01
PALTn 10.41
PrecMtlsrn 17.67 -1.47
PnrmcpCorn 10.33 -.41
Prmcprn 55.89 -2.63
SelValurn 13.72 -.66
STARn 16.52 -.46
STIGraden 10.06 +.01
STFed n 10.64 +.03
STrsryn 10.84 +.02
StratEq n 14.25 -.61
TgtRetlncn 9.96 -.11
TgRe2010nl9.43 -.43
TgtRe2025n10.60 -.36
TgtRe2015 n10.65 -.29
TgRe202On18.64 -.57
TgRe2030n17.93 -.70
TgtRe2035n0l.81 -.45
TgtRe2045n11.17 -.46
USGron 14.29 -.61
USValuen 9.63 -.37
Wellsyn 19.18 -.21
Welltnn 26.03 -.63
Wndsrn 10.40 -.44
Wndslln 22.60 -.97
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500n 97.33 -3.90
Balancedn 18.08 -.39
DevMkt n 8.85 -.57
EMktn 18.00 -1.70
Europe n 25.41 -1.78
Extend n 28.85 -1.38
Growth n 23.76 -1.06
rrBndCn 10.06 +.04
LgCaplxn 19.14 -.79
LTBnd n 10.99 +.09
MidCapn 14.08 -.69
Pacific n 8.70 -.46
REITrn 16.93 -.62
SmCapSn 24.84 -1.06
SmlCpGthn 14.34 -.68
SmlCpVIn 12.55 -.48
STBndn 10.10 +.03
TotBnd n 9.98 +.05
Totllntln 12.49 -.88
ToiStktn 25.56 -1.06
Value n 18.73 -.71
Vanguard Insti Fds:
Ballnstn 18.09 -.38
DvMktlnst n 8.79 -.56
Eurolnst n 25.46 -1.79
ExtBInn 28.90 -1.39
Grwthlstn 23.76 -1.06
InfProlnst n 9.71 -.02
Instldx n 96.61 -3.87
InsPI n 96.61 -3.88
TotlBdldxn 50.33 +.25
lnsTStPlus n23.06 -.96
MidCplstn 14.11 -.69
Paclnst n 8.72 -.46
SCInstn 24.688 -1.06
TBIstn 9.98 +.05
TSInst n 25.56 -1.07
Valuelstn 18.73 -.71
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln 80.40 -3.22
MidCpldxsn 20.15 -.99
STBdIdxn 10.10 +.03
TotBdSgl n 9.98 +.05
TotSikSgIn 24.67 -1.02
Vantagepoint Fda:
Growth n 7.11 -.32
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 13.19 -.59
WM BlaIr Mtl Fds:
IntlGthI r 16.61 -1.27
Waddell & Reed Adv:
AssetS p 9.72 -.20
CorelnvA 4.65 -.17
ScTechA 8.04 -.32
Wasslch:
SmCpGr 23.36 -1.08
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 14.09 -.58
Opptylnv 27.07 -1e18
SCApVaIZp 20.65 -1.08
Western Asset:
CorePlus 9.16
Core 9.62 -.01
William Blair N:
GrowlhN 8.51 -.44
InllGthN 16.30 -1.24
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 11.54 -.38


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Europe governments the need for working together, institutions, Bank of America has
their own way they continued to make key an- been hit by significant losses in
go their own way nouncements on deposits on a mortgages, credit cards and

LONDON Individual Euro- go-it-alone basis. other souring debt.
pean governments issued a B of A plans capital Profit fell to $1.18 billion, or 15
wave of deposit guarantees to cents per share, for the July-to-
shore up their banks but fell raise, cuts dividend September period from $3.7 bil-
short of any coordinated action NEW YORK Bank of Amer- lion, or 82 cents per share, in the
Monday to deal with the crisis ica Corp. on Monday reported its same period last year.
sweeping financial markets, third-quarter results earlier than That was much lower than an-
even as stock markets crashed planned, revealing a 68 percent alysts' estimates of 62 cents per
and the euro sank to its lowest profit drop and plans to boost share, according to Thomson
level for over a year. capital by selling stock and halv- Financial.
Though Europe's officials ap- ing its dividend.
peared to be paying lip service to Like most other major financial -From wire reports











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UniRrst 38.91 +.08 WalMat
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USSteel 59,62 -3.88 WellsFargo
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T U AL ": 'AAY
OCTOBER 7, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


"We know the good, we apprehend it
clearly, but we can't bring it to
achievement.
Euripides


Found
by
w


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD


Gerry M ulligan.......................................... publisher
Charlie Brennan ............................................ editor
Neale Brennan ........promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart ..........................circulation director
Mike Arnold ..................................managing editor
Cheri Harris...................................... features editor
Curt Ebitz........................................ citizen member
ended in 1891 Mac Harris ...................................... citizen member
'illiamson Cliff Pierson .................................... guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


County Commissioner Gary
Bartell recently partici-
pated in a Water Congress
along with other politicians, gov-
ernment officials and community
leaders from across the state.
During the two-day conference
in Orlando, delegates considered
a variety of approa-
ches to handling THE I
Florida's precious
water resources. Water C
Some delegates
floated the idea of OUR 01
creating a water e
czar and statewide We must
water board that vig
could approve
water transfers to high-growth
areas, reversing the Local
Sources First legislation. The
Local Sources First law requires
communities to exhaust all av-
enues of water supply and con-
servation before looking to other
areas for water.
When those delegates learned
their ideas didn't have support,
they wanted to remove them from
discussion. But Bartell was
among those who encouraged for-
mal votes so that opposition to the


Too poor?


S
:o

P
a


ARM


I'd like to know if Pine
Ridge Homeowners Associ-
ation has run out of
money, because when you .6
turn onto Mustang Boule-
vard off of (County Road) j
491, there's only one col-
umn that says Pine Ridge C ,AL
Estates and on the other 563
side there's nothing. Did -"
they run out of money or
they can't afford it? Big lux-
ury homes? Come on. What's going
on with the money?
Junky yards
We agree with Jake Little, who
wrote in about people's yards being
full of junk. I know we wanted to
check out a beautiful house ... that
has a "For rent" sign out front, but
wouldn't even call the phone num-
ber on the sign because of what we
saw a ways down the road. If we're
going to put out big bucks to live in
a beautiful home, we don't care to
look down the road to a place we
call "Tobacco Road." It's really a
shame the county doesn't do some-
thing about these junkyards. Isn't
zoning supposed to prevent this?
Staff needs kudos
Concerning how well Citrus
County's schools did as far as the
FCAT goes: What about all the
clerks and data people who take
the time to make sure all the infor-
mation is correct that has to go to
the state to make sure all the spe-
cial programs are coded, all the
special-ed kids are coded? Why
doesn't anyone acknowledge the
,work that they do? It's not only
teachers and students and adminis-
trators. The staff plays a very big
part of it. If this information is not
important, why do we spend three
to four months working on this in-
formation to make sure this infor-
mation is correct when it goes to
the state?
Off your duff
I'm just reading in the Chronicle
this morning about the junkyards
that are in Citrus County. Well, he
was talking about the guy ought to
get up off of his duff and do some-
thing about it but there's one guy
setting on his duff here ... in a de-
velopment office that hasn't done


^
2
(
li


(


proposal would be on the record.
That was a wise decision, be-
cause this is not the first time wa-
ter transfers have been pushed,
and it will likely not be the last.
Another good thing that came
out of the conference is the rec-
ommendation to change the state
statute to classify
5SUE: quantifiable water
conservation best
)ngress. management prac-
tices as an "alterna-
INION: tive water supply"
so that they could
always be qualify for state
ant. funding.
This could open
the floodgates for incentives that
would give taxpayers financial
motivation to make improve-
ments that actually save water.
Imagine getting a tax break on
installing water-saving devices
such as a low-flow toilet or even
a Florida-friendly yard.
Water Congress delegates did
the right thing by focusing on
conservation and alternative
sources, which is the only real
solution as water becomes more
and more precious.


anything and he don't have
to go very far to see the
fE boats, the motor homes
P l and the trailers that have
no business in (the neigh-
borhood). He ought to do
*. something about this be-
cause that's what he's get-
ting paid for.
Gelato guide
) 579 I'm seeing if anybody
out there knows where I
can buy the Italian ice cream called
gelato. Any of the supermarkets
here or any other store? I'd appreci-
ate it.
Innocent deaths
I can't believe China isn't doing
something to regulate their food in-
dustry over there. Their babies are
all dying or having kidney stones
from drinking the formula and stuff.
And then they tried to poison our
pet food over here. Don't they have
any type of government regulations
over there that would kind of stop
this from happening? I mean, these
poor, innocent babies and poor, in-
nocent pets over here in America ...
Clean it up, make money
I have a solution to clean up the
roadways and also add some
money into the general fund: These
election posters that are aligned up
and down the streets after one
week after the election, if they are
not picked up then the county
should go around collecting them
and charge each candidate $10 per
poster. This would clean the high-
ways up and also put a little money
into the general fund.
'C' for convenience
Even though I have a college de-
gree, I still must be pretty dumb
because I wouldn't know enough to
look in the Yellow Pages under "C"
for convenience store if I was trying
to find the phone numbers of gas
stations, either. If that's what
they're listed under, then the Yellow
Pages should say "Gas stations, see
convenience stores." Remember the
good-old days when a gas station
was just that and nothing else?
Maybe they'd sell a candy bar or
two, but otherwise it was a place to
get gas and take your car for an oil
and filter change or new tires, but
not for beer and sandwiches.


Don't forget about Congress


T he elections are
now less than a
month away, and
rational observers are
pretty well agreed that '.
the Democrats are going r
to win. The big question
is, by how much?
The Republicans have
known all along that this
was likely to be a Demo- Williamn
cratic year. The GOP has OTI
held the White House for VOr
eight years, and con- V 1
trolled Congress as well
for six of those eight. In a two-party
system like ours, the logic seems in-
escapable: "It's time for a change."
Only a really robust economic
outlook could have altered this pic-
ture and given the Republicans a
serious chance of victory. But in-
stead, a government report has just
announced that U.S. employers
across a wide spectrum of indus-
tries eliminated 159,000 jobs in Sep-
tember the biggest monthly job
decline in five years. The Republi-
cans can read those tea leaves just
as well as the Democrats.
The real question, therefore, is
just how big the Democrat victory is
likely to be. Will it be a relatively
modest affair, or a thoroughgoing
blowout?
Assuming Obama defeats Mc-
Cain, and the Democrats extend
their present control of both Houses
of Congress, how big are their ma-
jorities likely to be? That question
is of enormous importance, since


HI
1
(4


the size of those majori-
ties will determine the
degree of dominance the
Democrats will actually
have. In the Senate in
particular, the Republi-
I cans will be able to block
Democratic initiatives if
they have enough votes
to wage a filibuster. Since
Rusher a two-thirds vote of the
IER Senate is needed to end
a filibuster, the Democ-
DES rats will need 67 votes.
The Republicans can
keep a filibuster going if they have
only 34. But will they have 34?
At the moment, they have 49. That
would seem to give them a fairly
comfortable margin of 15 votes by
which to maintain a filibuster. But
if (as just about everybody expects)
the GOP loses in November, that
margin is almost sure to shrink -
perhaps dramatically There have
been times in American history
when there were far less than 34
Republicans in the Senate. (In 1937,
there were only 16 and, for good
measure, just 88 Republican repre-
sentatives in the House.)
So it is by no means out of the
question that the Democrats in the
next Congress might have a "fili-
buster-proof" majority in the Sen-
ate. With a correspondingly large
majority in the House, the Demo-
cratic Party would have achieved
something not far short of total
dominance in American politics.
Still, realism compels us to rec-


'S.-


ognize that such an overwhelming
Democratic victory isn't very likely,
even if they do remarkably well
next month. Fifteen senatorships is
an awful lot to pick up, especially
when you already command a ma-
jority.
One must also remember that,
even if the Democrats technically
achieve a filibuster-proof Senate, it
is always possible even likely -
that one or more members of that
majority may not be inclined to vote,
at the crucial moment, with his fel-
low Democrats. On the other hand,
there may well be a Republican or
two obstreperous enough to disrupt
the coalition favoring a filibuster.
In short, obtaining enough con-
trol of the Senate to bar filibusters
is going to be a very tricky business.
That's the way the Senate's rules
are designed, and the Senate obvi-
ously likes them that way Every
senator knows that the time may
come when he personally will want
to benefit from them.
In light of these considerations,
voters who are planning to vote to put
a Democrat in the White House next
month may want to send a Republi-
can to the Senate, if there is a Senate
contest in his or her state. Omnipo-
tence is not good for either party.

William Rusher is an accom-
plished author, former publisher
of the National Review and former
vice chairman of the American
Conservative Union.


Maeral-


S(Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


LETTERS/


Thanks to all
I would like to thank the people
of Citrus County for their heart-
warming cards, letters and prayers
during my recent hospital stay.
From my friends and neighbors at
Inverness Golf and Country Club,
to the congregations of many area
churches, to those special people
whom I have never had the pleas-
ure of meeting but who took the
time to send me their wishes for a
speedy recovery, the sentiments
expressed were just what the doc-
tor ordered.
Please know that my prayers are
also extended to all of you kind
people and to my son-in-law, Gerry
Mulligan, of whom I am very
proud.
Citrus County is a special place
that I am proud to call my home.
Ed Hemsworth
Inverness

House of cards
I'm incensed at the bailout bill
that just passed Congress and was
signed into law by President Bush.
I feel that the House Republican
bill giving loans with set paybacks,
along with government insurance,
paid for by the lending institutions,
was far superior. This program,
which is similar to the Chrysler
bailout and the bailout of the S&L
crisis, guarantees that the taxpay-
ers will not be footing the bill. The
addition of more useless pork into
this bill only reinforces the low
opinion I have of the Congress.
What makes me even angrier is
the total lack of coverage of the
causes of the mortgage meltdown
in our hometown paper. It took me
a very short time to find out that in
2003 President Bush called for
greater oversight of Fannie Mae
and Freddie Mac. John McCain
made the same request in 2005.
Both were shot down by Democ-


to the Editor


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.
Persons wishing to address the edi-
torial board, which meets weekly,
should call Mike Arnold at (352)
563-5660.
I 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.
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.

rats such as Sen. Dodd and Rep.
Rangel. In fact, it was President
Carter who signed the Community
Reinvestment Act, and President
Clinton who greatly increased its
enforcement, resulting in an at-
mosphere where it was cheaper
for banks to write bad mortgages
and have them go into default than
to pay the fines associated with re-
sponsible lending practices.
What brought this house of cards
falling down was that for the first
time in nearly 30 years the value of
real estate plummeted. This was a
result of the generally failing econ-
omy that interestingly enough cor-
related with the Democrats gaining
control of both houses of Congress.
Kevin Tuite
Inverness


Living well
According to a recent group of di-
etary gurus, a healthy diet should
include weekly, but not be limited
to: 3 pounds of king crab, 35 prunes,
2 pounds of oysters, seven bananas,
7 cups of broccoli, 4 cups of -
spinach, 7 sweet potatoes, 4 toma-
toes, 3 cups of mushrooms, 1/2
pound of steak, 1 pound of yogurt, 5
pounds of fish, 2 pounds of pineap-
ples, 1 pound of almonds, 14 slices
of bread, 345 cherries, etc.
According to them, to be healthy,
one must drink, daily: 7 glasses of
water, a cup of pomegranate juice
and four cups of green tea.
What? No coffee, no chips, no
grits, no bacon, and no peanut but-
ter? What must they be thinking of?
I am sure a majority of Citrus
County citizens can remember
when a person was more worried
about getting anything to eat than
what it was. They could also.re-
member when there was no such
thing as three square meals, or
whether there was enough potas-
sium or fiber, or the 31 other guru-
recommended chemical
substances in their bodies.
A major killer today is not star-
vation, but obesity. The Centers for
Disease control recently stated in
U.S. News and World Report that
13 percent the population is obese.
Life should not be about food, but
about caring, loving and focusing
on positive control of emotions and
the mind, as well as ideal interac-
tions with others. Anyone with an
understanding of psychosomatic
medicine 101 is aware of how much
a person's mind is responsible for
how healthy their body is.
Living a vibrant and healthy ex-
istence is much more about a
healthy mind than about eating 45
cherries a day.
William C. Young
Crystal River


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.


CONSERVE, CONSERVE



Saving water



is a must for



state, county


i















CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE OPINION TUESDAY, Ocroistut 7, 2008 A9


Move past 'drivel'
The opinion piece by Cohn
and Clift published Sept 21
asserted that voting for the
Republican ticket with Gov.
Palin on it would make the
words of James Madison ring
false, and faith can no longer
be placed with the American
voter The writers have de-
clared through a series of
misrepresentations and false-
hoods that if you support the
policies of the Republican
ticket you lack intelligence.
John McCain has selected a
running mate who offsets his
moderate political views as
someone who is more conser-
vative, who brings relative
youth and significant energy
to the campaign. The fact that
he found those qualities in a
politically conservative
woman has sent liberals into
fits of rage. Women who attain
leadership positions in poli-
tics are apparently unaccept-
able and somehow defective
if they have rejected liberal
ideology. They have attacked
her accomplishments, her
womanhood, and fabricated
lies about her and her family
because she fails this liberal
test of ideology.
These two also questioned
whether Gov. Palin is ready to
lead. If that was a legitimate
criterion, then FDR should
never have been re-elected in
1944. His pick, Harry Tru-
man, was relatively inexperi-
enced in politics. He didn't
have foreign policy experi-
ence, he didn't even know
about the Manhattan project
Unlike McCain, FDR was in
failing health, but the public
chose who they thought
would be the best president,
not if Truman was ready to
take over But, Gov. Palin has
shown she is ready by her


performance as the governor
of Alaska.
This election should be de-
cided on who will occupy the
Oval Office in January 2009,
on what that person will bring
to the office, on their ideas
(not their appearance), and
on their readiness to lead.
The choices are very clear
and the candidates have deep
contrasts on how they think
this country should move for-
ward. John McCain has
shown leadership, strength of
will, and is the only one who
has actually reached out and
worked with his Congres-
sional opponents to do what
he felt was best for the coun-
try.
It's time to move past the
emotional drivel presented
by these two writers and
make choices based on per-
formance. Whomever you
vote for, it must be because
you support and more impor-
tantly understand that per-
son's stance on the issues.
Rick Moorbeck
Inverness

Just tell the truth
In six short weeks, I will
head to the polls to vote for a
multitude of elected positions
from president all the way
down to our local boards and
offices.
It is with great sadness that
during these past 18 months I
have yet to hear any of the


ST
a


candidates be honest with
me. They all tell me what they
(and their pollsters) think I
want to hear and what will get
them elected.
Not one has the courage,
leadership or intestinal forti-
tude to tell me the truth, like
Social Security is about to go
bankrupt and needs some se-
rious attention fast, or that
Medicare is in the same boat,
or that our local economy is
in the toilet and they don't
know what to do except to
spend their way out of it, or
that the disaster befalling
Wall Street is as much their
fault as anyone's or that the
Florida property tax fix was
quite simply a flying pig wear-
ing lipstick, flying goggles and
a silk scarf. I would hope that
most of us voters are smart
enough to realize that neither
(candidate for president) re-
ally gives a damn about our
health or our health care, our
finances, our job prospects or
our long-term security. What
they care about is controlling
how these things can be man-
aged by them, their party and
the campaign contributors
that put them there. This
same thing happens at the
state and local levels. It's
ridiculous that we continue to
allow this to happen to us. We
get exactly what we deserve.
Most of these problems were
brought on by the same peo-
ple who want our vote yet
again or newcomers who


New Medical Technology
Treats Herniated & Degenerative
Discs Without Surgerv


won't-tell us the truth.
So beware of the gr.
standing that's about t
in the next six weeks
portunities arise for t]
offer us "new and imp
solutions to fix the pr(
our governments cause
again. I'm tired of can
lies and pandering foi
vote. The first candid;
has the guts to tell me
truth has my support:
they will continue to t
the truth.
Jeff I


Palin left to w
I would like to resp
the letter about the w
and Sarah Palin.
Don't know where t
got his information, b
Frank Murkowski als
this when he was in o
That is their way of
ning the wolves. After
they are predators. T
anything that they cat
their food (caribou, n
etc.). The people of A
use the moose for the
Having the hunters d
from the air is much 1
than having them on
ground.
I don't imagine Mrs


goes out every weekend
and- brandishing her rifle to shoot
to occur wolves.
as op- Come on, if you lived up
hem to there you would be right
)roved" with the other people with
oblems your rifle, and if you had a
sed yet plane, shooting those wolves
npaign to survive. The people out
r my west do the same thing with
ate who those wolves, because they
the kill their sheep and their cat-'
for life if tle. They could not survive if
ell me they let those playful pretty
things kill all their stock.
Bauman I am for taking care of our
Bauman people instead of putting ani-
Lecanto mals ahead of them. Those
animals will survive; the
rolves people won't if they are
)ond to starving.
'olves, But, I really think he just
wanted to discredit Sarah
this man Palin, make a fool of her and
ut Gov. bash her like-all these other
o did people are doing. There are
office. some people who hate to see
fthin- a woman succeed, especially
r all, one who is a lot smarter than
hey kill the average, good looking
n for and young.
loose, I think that is why Mrs.
laska Clinton didn't win the pri-
*ir food. mary She was a woman, and
o this smart.


better
the
s. Palin


I do hope you print this,
because I think people
should know Mrs. Palin is not
a gun-toting woman from a


small town.


Betty L. Smith
Homosassa


Support for Suzan
I recently heard and met
Suzan Franks, Democrat
for State Senate 3, at the
Concerned Women of Cit-
rus County Forum, which
Charlie Dean did not at-
tend.
I was very impressed
with her knowledge of the
issues facing Florida, and
the Homeowners Insurance
issue in particular. Suzan
Franks supports a National
Catastrophic Homeowners
Insurance Program, which
spreads the costs to all
states, because Florida is
not the only place where
disasters happen. She also
accepts over 99 percent of
her contributions from peo-
ple in the district: Charlie
Dean does not. Most of his
money comes from corpo-
rations and special inter-
ests.
We need elected officials
who will represent the peo-
ple in the district, not the
lobbyists who contribute to
their campaign.
I encourage everyone to
support Suzan Franks for
State Senate in District 3.
Ellen Morgan
Lecanto


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TuilsDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2oo8 A9


OPINION


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONIcLE


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OCTOBER 7, 2008
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS


TUESDAY, OCToBER 7, 2008 B3


SportsBRIEFS


Seven Rivers rallies Professional to offering
past Bishop McLaughlin classes at Plantation


The Seven Rivers volleyball
team rallied after a Game 1
loss to defeat Bishop McLaugh-
lin on Monday night in four
games.
The Warriors (13-5) lost 17-15
in the opening game but finished
off the match, winning 25-16, 25-
22, 25-21.
Amy Green had a career night
for the Warriors with 13 kills,
three stuff blocks and one ace.
Carolyn Allen had 22 assists, 12
kills and one ace, while Gabby
Perrone had 13 kills, two aces
and one stuff block.
Seven Rivers will go back to
work tonight with a 6 p.m. con-
test at Hernando Christian.


PGA and LPGA teaching pro-
fessional Mary Slinkard has '
scheduled her fall classes with
three beginning in the next week
at Plantation. On Oct. 10, there
will be a putting class; Oct. 11, a
chipping and pitching class; and
on Oct. 13 a class on wedge
shots.
Classes are limited in size so
sign up early. Call Mary at 795-
4211 ext. 337.
To view the entire fall class
schedule with times and prices,
visit maryslinkard.com.
Women's Fall
Classic at IG&CC
The Inverness Golf &a Coun-
try Club is hosting its second an-


nual Women's Fall Classic on
Oct. 24 and 25.
The 36-hole two-day tourna-
ment is stroke play and will be
flighted according to handicap
with a 34.6 maximum handicap.
The entry fee is $98 per person
and includes one practice round
of golf, with a $10 cart fee, at In-
verness Golf & Country Club dur-
ing the week of Oct. 20-23. It also
includes daily range balls, break-
fast both Friday and Saturday, a
cocktail party with music, appetiz-
ers and a cash bar on Friday af-
temoon and a lunch on Saturday.
The field is limited to the first
112 golfers and all entries must
be received by Oct. 20. For infor-
mation please contact Jeff Shel-
ton at 726-2583 or Elisha Hooker
at 302-1576.
\


Memorial golf tourney Hamlin released from
for Fitzpatrick at IG&CC hospital day after wreck


The Inverness Golf & Country
Club will host the Richard "Spike"
Fitzpatrick Memorial Golf Tourna-
ment on Saturday, Oct. 18 at
8:30 a.m.
The format of the tournament
will be a four-person scramble
and a $50 entry fee per person is
required. Prizes will be given for
longest drive and closest to the
pin. There will also be a raffle for
four tickets to the University of
Florida-Citadel football game.
Sponsorships are available.
For more information, call Shawn
Fitzpatrick at 726-1821.
The Tournament will benefit
student scholarships at Citrus
and Trinity Catholic High School.


TALLADEGA, Ala. Denny
Hamlin was released from a
hospital Monday, a day after a
tire failure led to a hard crash at
Talladega Superspeedway.
Hamlin was kept overnight for
observation at a Birmingham
hospital after his car slammed
into a wall. He was alert and
awake when he was trans-
ported to the UAB Medical Cen-
ter on Sunday, but was
complaining of a headache and
possibly had a concussion. He
was also favoring his right foot
after a slow exit from his crum-
pled car.
Hamlin, one of 12 drivers rac-
ing for the Sprint Cup title, was


leading midway through the
race when his right front tire
failed and his Toyota shot into
the outside wall. He said noth-
ing over his in-car radio after
the hit and took several mo-
ments to get out of the car.
Eagles' Westbrook
has two broken ribs
PHILADELPHIA- All-Pro
running back Brian Westbrook
broke two ribs in the Eagles' 23-
17 loss to Washington on Sun-
day, though he kept playing and
finished the game.
Westbrook missed one game
this season with an ankle in-
jury, but it's too early to know if
his latest injury will keep him
out of Sunday's game at San
Francisco.


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Pre SCHEDULE=-----


TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
VOLLEYBALL
6 p.m. Seven Rivers at Hernando Christian
7 p.m. South Sumter at Citrus
7 p.m. Dunnellon at Lecanto
7 p.m. Crystal River at North Marion
BOYS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Central, Saddlebrook Prep, Hernando at Citrus
4 p.m. Lecanto at Seven Rivers
GIRLS GOLF
4 p.m. Trinity at Lecanto


CORRECTION


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle file photo
The Chronicle listed an incorrect score in Friday's paper.
Crystal River's Brad Kidd was the low medalist of a tri-
meet against Seven Rivers and Wiregrass Ranch with a
score of 36. The Chronicle regrets the error.


Don't worry, the arti-
cle is still about
tennis and not
baseball. We just bor-
rowed that line from base-
ball and it refers to the
fact that there are two ten-
nis tournament weekends
in a row. Plus, in the first
of the two, the fourth an-
nual Crystal River Fall
Tennis Fest, you can play
another double header
because you can partici-
pate in two different divi-
sions: regular and mixed
doubles. It is going to be
held on Oct. 25-26, at Crys-
tal River High
School.
The second .'
tournament is the
2008 Skyview >
Charity Tennis -
Tournament to be
played on Nov. 1-
2. The main draw
will play at
Skyview's soft
courts, the conso- Eric
lation round will Ho
be played at the ON T
hard courts from


Citrus Hills. Divi-
sions offered are men's
and women's A, B and C.
You can find additional
information for both tour-
naments at the end of this
article.
Monday Night Ladies
Doubles League
This league will start
play on October 20.
This league is geared
towards the 3.5 and 4.0 fe-
male players who cannot
play during the day and
don't mind traveling to get
in those great tennis
matches.
For more information
and to sign up, contact An-
toinette van den Hoogen
at 382-3138 or
hoera@juno.com.
Citrus County Tuesday
Womens Tennis Leagues
USA Women
Team Tennis
This league is geared
towards the 3.0 and 3.5
level players. Each team
consists of four players.
New players, regulars or
subs, are always welcome.
To sign up or for in-
formation about this
league, contact the chair-
person, Candace Charles,
at 563-5859 or can-
dacecharles@tampabay.rr
.com.
Senior Ladies
Tuesday 3.0 League
The league will start
on Oct. 21. The new chair-


v
0(
ri


person for the league
2008-2009 season will be
Charlyne Ankrom of the
Meadowerest Aces. She
can be reached at 795-
6212 or
boonies2@yahoo.com._For
th'e 2008-2009 season this
league will become a 3.0-
3.5 league.
Thursday Morning Citrus
Area Doubles League
The results for Octo-
ber 2 were as follows:
Skyview def. Pine Ridge
Mavericks, 6-4;
Sugarmill Woods Oakies
def. Bicentennial TNT, 6-
3; Skyview Ad-
vantage def.
-* Bicentennial
Babes, 8-0; Pine
Ridge Fillies vs
Citrus Hills
S Swingers, 4-4;
Citrus Hills
Aces def. Sug-
armill Woods
Smashers, 6-2.
*an den For infor-
ogan mation please
ENNIS contact Mary
Jane Martin at
527-3754 or e-
mail tennis99111@earth-
link.net.
Ladies on the Court
Results for October 2
were as follows:
Marie/Gloria, Mary/Marta,
and Sylvia/Kelly.
Ladies On The Court
play at the Le Grone Park
courts in Crystal River on
Thursday at 9:00 am.
Bring a new can of balls
and $0.50, sign up ahead
and play 2 out of 3 tie
break sets. For more in-
formation please contact
Barbara Shook at
dshook@tampabay.rr.com
or 795-0872.
The Friday Senior Ladies
Doubles 3.0 3.5 League
This league will start
on October 24.
For more information
or to sign up contact their
new chairperson for the
2008-2009 season Mary
Jane Martin of the Pine
Ridge Colts, at 527-3754 or
e-mail tennis99111@earth-
link.net.
Ladies' Singles
Tennis League
Standings, Scores
and team points for the
week Sept 28-Oct 4: 1.
Susan Goins; 2. Kim
Duong; 3. Linda Martin; 4.
April Manley; 5. Amy
Baumgartner; 6. Lisa
Steed; 7. LeAnn Largo; 8.
Lorie Wilkes; 9. Joan
Kobayashi;. 10. Jennifer


Dempsey; 11. Margie
McLellan; 12. Becky"
Fisher; 13. Mary Cather-
ine Spires; 14. Sherri
Trippett.
LeAnn Largo def.
Joan Kobayashi, 6-4, 6-2;
Amy Baumgartner def.
Margie McLellan, 7-6 (9-7),
6-3; Linda Martin def. Lisa
Steed, 3-6, 6-0, 7-6. Team
points; ORANGE, 33;
GREEN, 28; BLUE, 13;
RED, 9.
New players are wel-
come including High
School players. Match
times are flexible for day
or evening time, with no
minimum matches per
month. For more informa-
tion please contact Margie
McLellan at 476-5617 or
email: margiemclel-
lan@tampabay.rr.com.
USTA Leagues
3.0 Super Senior Women
Skyview(Halloran)
def. Skyview(Stillman), 3-
0. Record 2-0. Ann
Koonz/Betty Sanger, 2-6, 6-
4, 1-0; Diane
Halloran/Karen
Lehmann, 6-0, 6-4; Vir-
ginia Kuchling/Karen
Riske, 6-3, 6-1.
Skyview(Stillman)
record 0-2.
3.5 Super Senior Women
Skyview def. Fort
King, 2-1. Record 3-1.
Susan Barry/Jimmie
Eliasen, 6-0, 7-5; Maxine
Pace/Irma Buttermore, 2-
6, 6-1, 1-0; Josephine Per-
rone/Chris Jarzyna, 6-4,
6-3.
3.0 Super Senior Men
Skyview def. GO, 2-1.
Record 5-0. This team cap-
tained by John Parliman
are the first champions of
this USTA season. The
members of the team are:
Ed Barry, Michael Rizzio,
Joe Carannante, Joseph
Francis, Richard Eliasen,
Stephen Grote, Gerard
Angelo Del Vecchio, Bill
Riske.
3.5 Super Senior Men
Skyview lost to The
Villages, 2-1. Record 3-1.
6.5 Adult,Combo Women
Pine Ridge def. Fort
King, 2-1. Record 2-2.
Ruth Branson/Lisa
Steed won, 6-3. 6-1; Mau-
reen Caruso/Carrie Inger-
soll lost, 6-1, 6-3; Myrth
Thomas/Audrey Ahlefeld
won, 6-0, 6-0.
Skyview lost to GO, 2-
1. Record 2-1.
7.5 Adult Combo Women
Skyview lost to Fort
King, 2-1. Record 1-4.


8.5 Adult Combo Women
Skyview lost to Fort
King, 2-1. Record 0-5.
Local Tournament dates:
Oct. 25-26: Fourth An-
nual Fall Fest Compass
Tournament at Crystal
River High School. Bene-
fiting Crystal River High
School tennis program.
Featured are men's,
women's and mixed dou-
bles.
Three matches are
guaranteed, awards for
winners in each compass
point.
Deadline for entries:
Oct. 22, 2008.
Entry fee, $20 per
person, first event, $10 per
person, second event.
After the first round,
all matches will be best 2-
of-3 sets with a 12-point
tie-breaker played when
the score is 6-6. Balls will
be provided.
Check-in is at 8 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 25, with
play starting at 8:30 am for
the men.
Check-in is at 9 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 25, with
play starting at 9:30 am for
the women.
Check in is at 10 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 25, with
play starting at 10:30 a.m.
for the mixed doubles.
For information con-
tact Eric van den Hoogen
at (352) 382-3138 or at
hoera@juno.com.
You may also contact
Karen Tringali at (352)
527-2711 or at karen-
tringali@gmail.com
November 1-2: The
2008 Skyview Charity Ten-
nis Tournament at
Skyview, benefitting the
Key Training Center.
Deadline for entries:
Oct. 29, 2008.
The entry fee is $25
per person. Checks made
out to "Nature Coast Af-
fordable Housing Corp".
Two matches are
guaranteed, awards for
winners and runner ups
in each division.
You will get a call on
Oct. 31, with your starting
time.
For information con-
tact Bruce Payne (352)
249-1115 or at tennis@cit-
rushills.com


Eric van den Hoogen,
Chronicle tennis colum-
nist, can be reached at
hoera@juno. com.


Citrus County SPEEDWAY


Championship races tighten up at Speedway


LARRY MACMILLAN
Special to the Chronicle

Saturday night was a per-
fect night for stock car rac-
ing featuring six local
divisions and three travel-
ing series in heats and nine
features in some of the
most competitive racing of
the year. After Saturday
night's action there are
only four more regular
races on the 2008 schedule
and two division crowns are
up for grabs.
The Super Late Models
saw Richie Smith close to
within 17 points of leader
Herb Neumann Jr., picking
up six points with his sec-
ond feature win of the sea-
son. Richie won the pole
starting position and never
gave up the point from the
green flag right to the finish
line in their 35-lap main
event. Jeremy Gerstner
locked onto Smith from the
get go but gave up his sec-
ond position to Dustin De-
sChamp who spent the
second half of the race chas-
ing the leader but just
couldn't make the pass be-
fore the checkers came out.
Gerstner held out for a third
place finish over point
leader Neumann Jr. who
started 10th and got caught
up in a lot of fast traffic in
route to his fourth place fin-
ish. Scott Grossenbacher
held off Daniel Webster in
the race for fifth. John Ger-
stner and Dale Sanders
picked up the heat wins.
The Sportsman division is
becoming an even tighter
race for the championship.
Saturday night's final four
laps had the fans on their
feet watching Bobby Ervein


Super Late Model Feature
35 Laps 14 Cars
I 1 :3 Ricne Smith Hernando 2nd
Season Win,
2 51 Du.iin- DesCnarrps -
Broo, svile
3 #70 Jerer H Genrslrne EuSlis
4 P98 Herb tleumrinr, Jr Interne:a
5 3j9P Scot i Grossenoacner San an.
lonio
1St Heai Winner # 1 Dale Sanders Le,:anlo
2nd Heal Wiriner 62 John Gertner EuIsTs
Sportsman Feature
25 Laps 11 Cars
1 #188 Bobby Erwnen St Petersrurg -
6in Season Win
2 POi1 Tom PcsvDec u Dunnellon
3 P 7 C inl Foley Dunnriello
4 455 Ernie Reed Le:anti.:
5 1 6 Daid Wr.ie Spring Hill
rjo Heats Rur.
Mini Stock Feature
20 Laps -21 Cars
1.#7 Clint Foley Dunrellon sIn


e "as o Win
.5' :i


S1ieni Smitrl Inverlri-i


and Tom Posavec battle side
by side for the win. Ervein
made it to the point in short
order from his fifth starting
spot while Posavec had to
battle the traffic from his
seventh starting spot. Tom
chased Ervien from the mid
point of their 25-lap main
saving the run at Ervein for
the final five laps. It was a
side by side, see saw battle
right to the flag with Ervein
picking up his sixth feature
win of the season and two
points, pulling to within six
points of Posavec for the
championship with just two
more races before the sea-
son comes to a close for the
division. Clint Foley got into
the mix for the final five
laps but had to settle for
third when the checkers
flew. Ernie Reed settled for
a solo fourth while David
White had his best finish of
the season rounding out the


3 3 Wes FIIyaw Brookhsvile
4 # 2 Don Faunce Spr.ig Hill
5 #44 Michael Lawnorn Ctaremoint
15i Heat Winner 1 9 Mart.: Powers Her-
nando4
2nd Heal Winner 32 Sti,,en Smith
4 Cylinder Bomber Feature
20' Laps 20 Cars
1 .66 Bianrdon Walton Dunriellon -
5th Seaon Win
2 #46 Shawr.i E.an.r Wiliilon
3 (11 .liwt Eberlv Spring Hill
4 N48 Tim Scalim. LutZ
5 26 r Nathan Fioran Homoessaa
ist Heal Winner R66 Brandon Watson
2nd Heal Winner 946 S5awr. Evans
Pure Stock Feature
20 Laps 23 Cars
i N 5 James Peters 11i Season
Win
2 433 Bill Ryan Busnnell
3 142 RiChile m.iri Hernando
4 #8i Vkilor Srianid Floral City
5 N 0 Sree St.inedurt Brookscl.' llle
1SI Heal Winner #5 Janames Peters
2r-d Hieal Winner 142 Richie SrTmith

top five. No heats were run
with just 11 cars in the field.
Twenty-one Mini Stock
racers came ready to race in
their heats and 20-lap fea-
ture. Clint Foley launched
from his ninth starting posi-
tion working the outside
groove and managed to get
around early leader Mark
Powers who got into trouble,
trying to hold onto the lead,
turning Foley around on
turn two and getting sent to
the rear of the pack for
bringing on the caution.
Steven Smith locked onto
Foley who picked up his
sixth win of the season after
the restart. Smith held off
the rest of the hard charges
to nail down a second place
finish just ahead of Wes
Filyaw, Don Faunce and
Mike Lawhorn. Point leader
Kevin Harrod blew his en-
gine in his heat race and
managed to find a replace-


V8TnunderStock Rookie Feature
20 Laps-17 Cars
1 j33 Cory Swanslon AAIpeKa Isl
Season Win
2 #r8 Drew Maissei New Port Rihey
3 # 9 Randy Werstein Bellevew
4 #14 Alex Wilder Inverness
5 f00 Josh Long Inverness
Florida Open Wheel Lite Feature
20 Laps -13 Cars
1. 142 Johnalhan Guy- Aubumdale
2 45 Jonn Bailey Saresola
3 VP7Jr Billy Gise Auburnmlale
4 #83 Jert Wolfe Myakka CIcty
5 033 RogerRichmond-PonCharlotle
1s1 Heal Winner- 1#42 Johnatlnan Guy
2nd Heal Winner 145 John Bailey
Outlaw Modified Feature
30 Laps-12 Cars
1 $15 Doug Hopper
2 #10 Roberl Campbell
3 123 Chif Slainmann
4 171 C:lln CaDre
5. #21 Ric Mills
11I Heat W.nne 114 Tor Meyer 2nd Heal Win.
*r. #6 Frankie HurSi

ment and change out the
motor in time to start the
feature. Harrod managed to
salvage a sixth place finish
with the replacement en-
gine and has a pretty com-
fortable lead over Lawhorn
who has a one-point lead
over Foley in the run for
second in the points' race.
Heat winners were Mark
Powers and Smith.
Twenty 4 Cylinder
Bombers chased the No. 66
Racing Rabbit, Brandon
Watson, in their 20-lap main
event and the young 14-
year-old locked down his
sixth win of the season from
his third starting spot.
Shawn Evans caught him
early in the race but could-
n't make the pass even with
several caution flag restarts.
Defending champion Jeff
Eberly held off Tim Scalise
who won his first race of the
season two weeks ago.


Nathan Florian continues to
stay in the top five at the fin-
ish line over a very compet-
itive field. Heat winner
were Watson and Evans.
Twenty-three Pure Stock
drivers saw ninth starter
James Peters drive to Vic-
tory Lane for his first win of
the season after joining the
field on Sep. 6, and in his
fourth race this season. Bill
Ryan moved to within three
points of John Drye driving
from 14th to second when
the checkers flew. Richie
Smith had to settle for a
third place finish on a
green, white checkers run
for the finish in one of the
rare times the No. 142 didn't
go to Victory Lane. Round-
ing out the top five were for-
mer champion Steven
Stinedurf and point leader
'John Drye. Peters and
Smith took the heat wins in
what turned out to be a real
barn burner.
Cory Swanston launched
his V8 Thunder Stock
Rookie racer to the point
early in the race and de-
spite several caution flags
managed to outrun Drew
Matissek for his first win of
the season. Randy Wer-
stein, point leader Alex
Wilder and Josh Long in the
MOO Car rounded out the
top five.
Just about the entire state
of Florida was represented
by the 13-car field of Florida
Open Wheel Lites. The man
to beat was Auburndale's
Jonathan Guy who had the
field pretty well covered in
both his heat and their fea-
ture run. John Bailey out of
Sarasota won the second
heat and locked horns with
Auburndale's Billy Gise


holding out for second. Gise
held off Jeff Wolfe out of
Myakka City in the race for
third and Port Charlotte's
Roger Richmond rounding
out the top five.
Doug Hopper returned to
what used to be his home
track and was the dominant
force in the Outlaw Modi-
fied feature. He went from
sixth to first by mid race and
Robert Campbell was the
only driver that had any-
thing for Hopper but had to
settle for second. Cliff Stein-
mann made a late pass on
Colin Cabre to take third
while early leader Ric Mills
locked down a fifth place
finish.
The Florida Pro Chal-
lenge cars were not on the
original schedule but they
brought 6 cars and wend for
one heat and 20-lap feature
race the saw J.L. Snowden
take his No. 40 truck to Vic-
tory Lane over Jarrett
Snowden in No. 40 car,
Bruce Gibson fell back to
third in the final lap and
was followed across the line
by Daniel Miller, Paul White
and Harvey Johnson.
Only one regular division
will be racing this Saturday
night in the "Fall Fiasco"
and that will be a 50-lap Fig-
ure 8 Special dedicated to
Bob Hage as he retires from
many years of Figure 8 rac-
ing. Highlighting the night
will be the School Bus Fig-
ure 8 races, the Boat Trailer
Race, a 150-lap Enduro race
for big money, the Drifter
280 Z's will be back to put on
a show and wrapping up the
night will be a crashing,
banging Demolition Derby
until there is only one car
running for the win.


Citrus County Speedway Results


fCLE


C ri Fii C CrrTr M I r mclict )T


0----



















Cimus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE










Classifieds


CLA SSIFIEDS


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 B5



To place an ad, call 563-5966
1


5.


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In Print



and



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All



The Time


Fa:(32 56-655 1 ol Fe: 88) 522401 mal:ca *gfed rnilenln cmS wbst: wwchoicleolin*co


1 Chronicle
Connection


1 C ST I
SPECIAL NOTICES
002-066
CONNECTION: 002
FREE OFFERS: 020
LOST: 025
FOUND: 035
HELP WANTED
100-199
SERVICES
S 200-299 I

MERCAN DISE
I ANTIQUES: 305
FURNITURE: 325
GARAGE SALES 330
ESTATE SALES:330A
GENERAL:335

400-415 I
MOBILE HOMES
S Rent or Sale 1
500-540
I I
545-6

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


w Notes
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsltlngs
800-366-9783x5705

-Entertainment

A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24k! $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llstings
800-366-9783x5705
Need A Band For Any
Event. Any style
music (352) 447-5955

2 Free Services


I TOP DOLLAR I
$ (352) 201-1052
For-Juk-Car

$$ CASH PAID $$
Junk Cars. Trucks,
Vans, No Title OK
* J.W. 352-228-9645
$$ CASH PAID $$
Cash for your junk
car,truck or van
(352) 634-5389
Buying Junk Vehicles
Highest Prices Paid
Fast, Free Pick Up
(352) 267-5253
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
mowers, golf carts,
ATV's, cars, storage
units ??? 628-2084
FREE REMOVAL OF
Unwanted Household
& Garage Sale Items
Call 352-476-8949
WANTED
Junk Lavn Mowers
& Power Quip
Free Pick-up (352)
564-8014/601-6053





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1 Free Offers

2 Male kittens
12 weeks old
794-3125
5 Beautiful Cats
2 gray. 2 tiger,
1 calico female
pregnant
(352) 634-5349
FREE 4 MONTH OLD
FEMALE DOG, POSSI-
BLY AN AMERICAN
BULL DOG. 726-7241
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Orange Tabby Cat
A One Year Old
Lost Near Skylark and
Hazelton Area,
Homosassa
613-6276

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Probate/Evictions
*352-613-3674*
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
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call for Usitngs
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4bed 2 ba S 18
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796














rescued el .com
View available pets
on our website or
call
(352) 795-9550

PET ADOPTION
Monday, Oct 6

Rt 44, Inverness
Friday, Oct. 10
12 noon-2pm
Regions Bank
Rt44 &486
Crystal River

Saturday Oct 11
10am-12 noon
Nature Coast Lodge
Rt. 401, Lecanto

CAT ADOPTIONS









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

iWebsites

LOCAL INFO
www.zoom
citrus.com

NEWSPAPERS
www.chronlcle
online.coam

S Child Caren
iPersonelI

PRE SCHOOL
TEACHER

req. CDA preferred
TODAY'SCHILD

(352) 344-9444
H Personal/ |





































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

BE YOUR BOSS,
In quiet Upscale
Citrus Hills Salon. Must
have Client Base.
(352) 726-4060


. =


[ Part-time
V1 Help
LAUNDRY
ATTENDANT
Apply: Econ-O-Wash
118 S Apopka, Inv.

CioIpNicLE

CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available
*NOW*

Experience
desired, But not
Required!

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

CHkONoCLE

1 Employment
0 Ino


Domestic

A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24ki $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for Ilsitings
800-366-9783x5705

Medical

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
HUMAN
RESOURCES
GENERALIST

Responsible for
coordinating
programs and
projects
related to Human
Resources.
Coordinates all
aspects of Pension
Plan.
Coordinates
federal/state and
internal reports.
Serves as a liaison
between Human
Resources and
Information
Systems.
Bachelor's Degree
in Business or
Related Discipline
Required. Masters
degree preferred.
Two Years
experience in
Human Resources.
REHABILITATION

Physical Therapist,
Speech Language
Pathollst.
Occupational
Therapy

CERTIFIED SCRUB
TECHNICIAN
C.V.S-CVOR
Open
Heart/operating
room Surgical
Experience.
For 50 years. Citrus
Memorial Health.,
Systems (CMHS) has
been providing
quality care to the
Community.
Although we're
embracing the
future with
Innovative
technology an
energetic
atmosphere, we're
still a close- knit
team who greets
people by name,
It's just our way.
Come join us in In-
verness, our
scenic town on
Florida's Nature
Coast, just North of
Tampa Bay area. If
you're looking for a
friendly workplace
where people truly
care, make yourself
at home here.
CMHS offers
competitive salary,
a generous benefit
package and
relocation
assistance. Please
apply online at
www clfrusmh.com.
CMHS Is an equal
opportunity
employer.

Mammogralphy
Tech, P/T
ARRT/Registered.
Flexible schedule.
Fax resume to
352-527-1516
Please call Michelle
(352) 527-0430
Massage Therapist
Established vitamin
store with massage
room. looking for
Massage Therapist
to work part time.
call 527-2515

Medical
Assistant

Wanted for busy
family practice. F/T.
Exp. needed. Must
be a self starter.
Excel. salary &
benefits.
Fax resume
,to (352) 522-0098
Ati: Mark Barnhurst

Medical Billing
F/T, experienced,
computer
literate & benefits.
Mail resume to 3211
N. Oakland Terr.
Crystal River, FL
34428

SPEECH
THERAPIST
PART TIME
Avante at Inverness
Is currently seeking
a professional
and caring Individ-
ual who is a Florida
licensed Speech
Therapist In good
standing to add to
our growing and
exciting In-house
therapy program.
Please apply In
Person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.
Inverness, FL 34452
or fax resume to
352-637-0333 or
email to tcvoreIl@
avantegarou.com


. I


S Medical

EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
352-341-2311
MEDICAL
SECRETARY
F/T Experience
a plus.
Email resume
citruspractice609@
yahoo.com

NURSE/CERT.
MEDICAL
ASSISTANT

For Family Practice.
Fax resume to:
352-795-2296 or call
795-2273

Professional

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisitngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
Master Level
Therapist
Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional
Center, a residen-
tial program fr 96
high and maximum
risk males commit-
ted to the Dept. of
Juvenile Justice Is
recruiting for
Masters Level
Therapist to provide
comprehensive
clinical assess-
ments, treatment
planning and
Individual mental
health/ substance
abuse Interventions
Position requires .
occasional
evenings and
weekend hours
Education and/or
Experience:
Therapist requires
Master's degree:
.from.an accredited
college in the field
of counseling, so-
cial work, psychol-
ogy, or In a related
human services
field Is required.
Apply In person at:
Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offenders
Correctional Center
2855 W. Woodland
Ridge Dr.
Lecanto, Fl 34461
Or fax resume to
352-527-2235
Drug Free
Workplace/EEO

5Restaurant/
L Lounge
PT LINE COOK

El Diablo Country
Club. Apply In per-
son. No phone calls.
10405 N. Sherman Dr.
Citrus Springs
SHORT ORDER
COOK
Must be experienced
In Break, Lun. & Din.
Apply @ Gobblers
Eatery. 14 Hwy.19 N.
Inglls. Between 2P/4P.

S Sales Help

SALES REP
Print Media exp.
preferred. Please
email resume to
thevlagecaieffaolcom
orfaxio
352-527-3312

Trades/Skills

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs- @ 8% apr
call for Lisltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
AEROSPACE BROACH
MFG. CO.
Hiring exp.
Surface/Form Grinder
& exp. Cutter grinder.
Benefits, overtime.
Crystal River, FL
352-795-1163
AUTO MECHANIC
Good mechanic,
own tools, trust
worthy, good with
customers & staff,
able to work on all
makes of cars, 40 hrs.
w/chances of over-
provided.
(352) 746-7351
AUTO TECH

Must be motivated &
exp. In A/C. comput-
ers, electrical. Possi-
ble Shop Foreman.
No nights, wkends or
holiday. Ridgellne
Tires & Service
352-726-3539







SIn ALL Phases
and Service,
Exp. Plumbers
SNeed Only Apply.
352-621-7705


- General j
0 Help |

$$ AVON $$
Earn 50%1
Only $10 for Kit
Call 1-800-275-9945
Pin# 4206
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure! Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796


APPOINTMENT
SETTERS
Want to Join a
winning team?
Very busy office
looking for serious
minded people,
Call Steve @
352-628-0254

CIRCULATION
DISTRICT
MANAGER
Coordinate the
delivery and
service to
customers for the
dally Citrus County
Chronicle and
other publications
within an assigned
geographic area.
Nights, early
mornings and
weekends required.
Responsibilities
Include but are
not limited to:
recruitment and
orientation of In
dependent
contractors.
contract
negotiations.
maintenance
of service levels
and delivery
quality, route
management,
timely and
effective assistance
to customers and
contractors, and
circulation growth.
Excellent written
and oral
communication
skills, basic
computer skills,
customer service
skills and a High
School diploma a
must. The ability
to work well with
others In a
structured, high
stress environment,
to physically
lift up to 501bs and
drive a delivery
truck a must.
Minimum one-year
newspaper
experience or
management
experience
preferred.
Successful
applicants must
pass
pre-employment
drug screening,
have a valid Florida
drivers license,
insurance and a
dependable
vehicle.
Apply in person at:
Citrus County
Chronicle1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd
Crystal River, Fl.
or mall to:
hr@chronlcleonllne.
corn
or Fax:
352-564-2935




EXP WRECKER
DRIVER
Must work long hours/
wkends & live locally.
Apply within
Ed's Auto Repair.
4610 S. Florida Ave.

Full time or
Part time Position

All applicants must
have Computer skills,
cash handling, Loan
processing, customer
serv., Clean Fla. D/L,
Heavy lifting, Sales,
and posses knowl-
edge of Word, Excel,
DOS, Basic computer
repair. Background
check required
(352) 564-0700


CHiONiCLE

CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available
*NOW*

EARN
EXTRA CA$HIII

Experience
desired, But not
Requlredl

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

Cmlk.. MCII


SFinancial I

4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
I Business
oOpportunities |
ALL CASH VENDING
Business. Instant Prof-
Itsl Be your own boss
Investment $7,188.00
to $49,900,00 Can for
FREE brochure
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DAILY CASH COWl
Established a local
candy route. Candy
& Beverage
machines available.
25 candy machines
$5,995 Call now for
Detallsl (800)536-4514
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LAWN BUSINESS
For sale, call
352-476-4891

Work at
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ON LINE Earn as you
learn. Free training.
Call 888-482-5756
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SStorage






25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
1 Entry Door, 2 Vents,
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S14.895. INSTALLED
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2-10x10 Roilup Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
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Conc/lnst by others.
Many sizes avail.
METAL Structures LLC
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Lic # CGC060565
B www. metal
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I Sheds & Garages -
S of Any Size
A *SHEDS NOW*
" We Move & Buy
Used Sheds |
Icndependence/41
(352) 860-0111
130#2547. -


r 4


9 1


4.-MON-


Copyrighted Material

4 S Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

* m


S Antiques

Sm.Oak C hina
Cablnet$250 firm.
Youth High Chair $50
obo(352)628-3949
352-400-1611

I Collectibles

Collectibles
Authentic Presidential
Campaign Buttons
from 1955 2000
(352) 527-2050
Collectibles
Authentic Presidential
Campaign Buttons
from 1955 2000
(352) 527-2050
Model Cars
1/24 Scale. Franklin
Mint & Danbury. Most
no longer made. Real
Collectors Items.
(352) 637-6108

Applances

15 CU COMMERCIAL
FREEZER CHEST
$250.00 3 years old,
looks and runs like
new. 637-0261
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsltings
800-366-9783x5705
A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
-* 2 Ton $780.00
-. 2-V2 ton $814.00
3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
Also Avail. Free
Dellveryl 746-4394
ABC Brlscoe Appl.
Refrig.. washers,
stoves. Serv. & Parts
(352) 344-2928
KITCHENAID REFRIG-
ERATOR FREEZER
side by side, 25 cubic
feet, white, 2 years old,
ice maker storage bin in
freezer door, water and
ice dispenser in door,
$700.00 352-746-5340
REFRIGERATOR
Side-by-side.
Whirlpool, Almond.
$220 or Obo.
Excellent condition.
352-628-9987
Refrigerator white runs
good $200.Dishwasher
white $56 Call
352-419-5576
WASHER & DRYER
$100.
New Refrigerator
w/top freezer. $350.
White '
352-697-9668
WASHER & ELEC
DRYER. Kenmore,
large capacity,
white, Older but
works well. $200
352-563-2761
WHITE REFRIGERATOR
Runs Great.
$100/obo.
352-201-2787

L Office
S Furniture
2 Office Desks
$75 ea.
(352) 637-9697

S Tools I
CAMPBELL
HAUSFELD HVLP
PAINT SPRAYER
EASY SPRAY MODEL
2000
USED ONCE $150.00
OBO 3527265698
Craftsman
5.5 HP Compressor,
40 Gal Tank,
$300.
212-3532
SHOPSMITH MARK V
WOODWORKING
SYSTEM includes
sanding disk, miter
gauge, splitter blade,
and all purpose blade.
Asking $950.00
352-503-3363


[-Ts/Stereosl
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for LIsltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705

N Building I
Supplies

VINYL WINDOWS 5
frames with horizontal
sliders 4.6 w x 5 h
brown $100 for all
352 726 0615 till noon
Computers/I
S Video I
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New
& Used systems, parts
& upgrades. Visa/
MCard 352-637-5469
www.rdeeil.com

Furniture

2 Craftmatic Beds
Twin, made to King,
bolted together
Remote controls
$500.
(352) 637-0030
2 Recliners.
ultra suede $100.
Sofa, Beige
5 cushions good
quality $150.
(352) 382-0140
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure! Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H79'6
Pre Owned Fumiture
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
BED AND MATTRESS
King size bed with intri-
cate gun-metal wrought
iron frame plus Stems
and Foster pillow-top
mattress $1200.
352-746-3008
Bedroom Set
3 Piece, Queen Size
Off white wood.S600.
5 Swivel barstools.
$250.(352) 212-0338
Bedroom Set
6 Piece. Kingsize
Off white wicker.
Excellent Cond.
$1,500
(352) 212-0338
Bedroom Set
King Sz. Italian lac-
quer, platform bed,
hdboard w/ storage
2 night tbles, 2 chest,
triple dresser w/ mir-
ror, matching extras
$450. (352) 212-3468
Bunk Bed Set,
solid pine, desk,
w/ drawers & chairs
2 shelves, excel.
cond. $700.obo
(352) 220-2447
Canopy Bed, 4
poster, Beautiful solid
brass, qn. sz. $350.
5 Drawer Chest
w/secret compart-
ment $325.
(352) 382-0827
Dining Room Set,
white wash oak,
6 chairs, fairly new
great cond, $200.
(352) 586-8713
(352) 527-1047
DINING TABLE
w/ leaf & 4 chairs.
$125 CHINA CABINET
w/ shelves & lighting.
$125. Both ex.cond.
352-214-3688
Glass Top Table,
4 chairs on Casters,
dark green upholstery
$75.
(352) 527-9235
Leather Recliner
Swivel, rocker. Navy
blue, like new.$400.
(352) 465-7353
Living Room Set
5 Piece, green and
beige. With glass
top tables to match.
Like new, used 2
months. Orig. $3,500
will sell for $1,500.
(352) 586-4979
Narrow Hard wood
Bar table w/2
chairs$100 obo. wood
coffee table, Pier One
$50obo(352)628-3949
352-400-1611


SFurniture

PAUL'S FURNITURE
Open for the Season
Tues.- Sat. 9am-2pm
Homosassa 628-2306
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg
$75. 628-0808
SEALY SOFA
all leather, taupe.
$355/obo. Coffee/
end tables. Beveled
glass, ornate Iron.
$160/aob. 746-3265
Sleeper Sofa
Full size, striped print
$100. Floral print
loveseat $100.
Great condition.
(352) 489-6433
SOLID BUTCHER
block top, farmers
table w/ 6 oak capt.
chairs. 30"x72"
$175. 352-746-1722
Tempur-pedic
"Classic" Mattress,
6 mos. new, electric
adjustable bed frame
$3,500 New, $1,200
obo (352) 746-0565
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084

co Supplies I
(2) PUSH MOWERS
$75. (2) GAS WEED
WACKERS. $70.
352-216-9379
'98 RIDING LAWN
MOWER. Sears Crafts-
man 15V2HP, w/trailer.
$375/obo.
352-216-9379
CRAFTSMAN SELF
PROPELLED
LAWNMOWER
WITH BAG, ETC.
Nice. Used only a
few times. $125 obo.
352-249-1255 or
352-613-0278

Grasshopper,
60". turn low hrs.
S2,500.
2 Murray's
(352) 212-6575
Lawn Mower
'08 Cub Cadet.
New only used 12 hrs.
Hydrostatic drive. 42"
cut. Ustprice $1,700
Will sell for $1,200
Obo. Weed Eater
4 Cyl.TroyBuilt. $100.
(352) 464-0946

1 Plants

(2) GOLDEN RAIN
TREES
8ft, In containers.
$10 ea, Citrus Springs.
352-489-3120
n Garage/
o6 Yard Sales
CITRUS SPRING
Fri & Sat 9-3
8445 Legacy Loop
Furniture In/outdoor,
books, misc.

4 Clothing

DEVIL RAYS T-SHIRT
original black, new, me-
dium. $30.00 also bucs
red t-shirt alstott Ig.
$20.00. 352-257-3793

u General I

3 door commercial
freezer, value $3,500
Asking $1,600 Great
cond. (352) 344-5082
Cash for Owners
I buy mobiles, houses
& seller financed
mortgages, Fred
Famsworth, 36 yrs,
same address &
phone 352-726-9369
CHAINSAW new style
poulan 16 inch EXCEL-
LENTIl $40.00
352-560-7492
Floral Couch
$200.
Black Smooth
top Stove
$300.
(352) 270-9150
GAS WEEDEATER like
new $35.00 A STEALIIl
352-560-7492







y'


S~w


"Ii


.3.. ,



















CITRwUS COUNY (FL) CHRONICLE


u General

GENERAL
MERCHANDISE
SPECIALS
6 lines- 10 days
Items totaling
$1-$200.............$8,50
$201-$400.......$13.50
$401-S800.......$18.50
$801-$1500..,. $23.50
CALL
352-563-5966
Two General
Merchandise Items
per ad.
Private Party Only
(Non Refundable)
All Ads are prepaid,
Some restrictions
may apply.
Generator
5500 Watts, w/
wheels, Northstar,
used 12hrs.
$500.
(352) 628-2256
Generator,. Troybuilt,
electric start, 7800 W,
120 & 240 V, list
$999.99, sell $650.
Kohler Air
Compressor 22Gal,
elect, upright 155 PSI
hoses & ends, $175
oab (352) 464-0946
HAIER ULTRA. JEW
CLEANER NEW $25
KING MATT. PAD $18
352-746-5453

New Systems &
Repains.Uc2.3000.SQ
--ALLVARIE-
IESCut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L. EVANS
352-422-0641


-El Act Now -


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.

Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an Ad In the top right
hand corner.
RYOBI GAS TILLER
sells new $300.00
ONLY $75.00!!!
352-560-7492
Stainless Steal
Beverage Tank,
21 x5x 10 oval, Noz-
zle opening 2"
excel cond. $30.
(352) 795-6132
SUNBEAM-OSKAR
FOOD PROCESSOR
with juice extractor-like
new $45.00
[352]527-9982
SWIMMING POOL
LEAF NET Swimming
Pool Leaf Net. 16' X 32'
Used once Cost
$110.00 sell for $50.00
352-628-5312


JW Business I
S Equipment
COPIERIPRINTER
Kyocera 1810 industrial
Copier/Printer Toner &
Cabinet stand Included
$350.00 mharlow@
tampabay.rr.com
0 Medical
SEquipment

PRIDE LIFT CHAIR
Brown Leather. Ex-
cellent Cond. $350
obo. Call
352-489-2482

Coins
Co0
BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
i Musical
olnstruments
BALDWIN UPRIGHT
PIANO (DARK OAK)
Complete with bench
and music. Recently
tuned. Beautiful
Sound. $375.
352-249-1255 or
352-613-0278

HAMMOND ORGAN
Concorde 2107.
Good Cond. $250
abo. Call
352-489-2482
Piano
Yamaha white
upright $800. Obo.
Contact Doreen,
@(352) 795-4261


Household

Country Oak
Cabinets for Large
Kitchen $1,200
(Quaker maid)
Dishwasher $100.
(352) 586-5447
Sporting
1 0oods 1
1 Set Men's & 1 set
Ladies Custom Golf
Clubs, good cond.,
includes golf bags
and pull cart $150 ea
obo (352) 382-0853
Compound Bow
Warthog,
$125.
Deer 3D Target
$65.
352-344-0678
Scuba Equip. 1 full set
tank, regulator, with
safe second and
pressure gage, BCBP
with auto Inflater &
integrated weights
$600. (352) 382-2806
SHOTGUNS Ranger
16 ga. dbl. bar-
rel.$400.00.
Remington 870...16
gauge pump.$250.00.
344-5311
Truck Gun Rack
$15.
Ladder Tree Stand
12ft. 1 piece
$35.
352-344-0678


I Sporting

ATTN: HUNTERS
Gambrel, for hanging
& skinning Lg game
stainless sti adjusta-
ble$160.352-302-6840
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
S Utility
Trailers
4x8 utility trailer
like new, $450.
(352) 584-8936
BUY* SELL*TRADE
Trailers, Parts,
repairs, tires, wheels
EZ PULL TRAILERS
(352) 564-1299
CARGO TRAILER
6 x 14, Air/Heat unit,
vents, & electric
$2,300. 352-201-2063
ENCLOSED CARGO
TRAILER. 2002, 6X10.
Good Cond. $1000.
352-212-0848
UTILITY TRAILER
6'x12'x18" Like new.
$995. Or trade for
14' Boat, motor,&
trailer. (352) 344-9355

S Baby Items





PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
S Wanted to
V1 Buy
WANTED OLD
LION EL TRAINS
Collector Top Prices
Paid, (352) 795-3970
WANTED SILVER &
GOLD ,Old Jewelry
any old coins Paying
top $$ 352-344-1283



"Birds for Sale"
Greenwing
Macaw...$ 900.00
352- 563-2977
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last] For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
ADULTS PETS
For Sale,
A fern Shlh-tzu1 YO
$400 OBO. M, W, F,
1:30 -4pm or by appt
(305) 872-8099
3902 N. Lecatno Hwy
Bev Hills
AKC YORKIE PUPS
11 weeks old. Very
Small. 2 females
/Imale. Taking de-
posits. 352-628-6914
AMAZON PARROTS 2
Blue Front with macaw
cage $1100 or $600
each and $300 for the
cage. 352-795-7334 or
239-850-4587,


1 Pets
BOSTON TERRIER:
Loveable 15 month
boston terrier with
papers needs loving
home and someone
to play with. $400.00.
Please call
352-563-8210.
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
1 male, 3 fem. 8 wks
on 10/4/08. Vet
checked, Health
Cert, wormed, 1st
shots. $275 ea.
(352) 726-7971
CHIHUAHUAS
Pups, male tan,
1 Fem.Bik & ton
5 wks, taking
dep.$250.
(352) 212-7137
CKC TINY CHORKIES,
Shi-a-poo, Yorkle-Poo
Multi-Poo $299. None
shed, 10 wks. H/C,
paper trained. Willing
to do lay away
352-489-6675
EXOTIC HIPPIE
BUNNY RABBITS
Order for 4H now
New small breed,
$12 -$35 ea.
All colors, adults 2
to 3.5 Ibs. Over
stocked Bunnies &
Albinos $10 ea.
621-0726
Cell (352) 422-0774


- - -_..

Low Cost Pet
Vaccinations Clinic
SAVE $$$$
Tractor Suooly
Dunnellon
Tues 10/21/5-7pm
Inverness Exotic
Eels, October 11th
9-10am
Curious Crealures
October 18th
1-2pm
Floral City
Visit our web for
more locations
www.flpetvaccin
atlons.com
352-637-0368
Panama Amazon
Parrot (Rare)
Hand fed Baby 6 mo
old Talking w/2
cages $800. obo
352-697-9150
Anytime


Will
parents
352-
PET S
10 Days,
30 Days.
(All ex
$1.00
C
352-5
1 Pe
Private
(Non Ri
All Ads a
Some
may




PLACE
24hrs A
ALL NEW
CLASS
G
chronicle
POM
I Porn is
(1) York
Shots
$30
(352).
POO
Reg Toy,
raised
10 wks
h/c, sh
(352)
SCHN
AKC Re
male &
male.Ca
(352) I
SHI
1 male
white 1
$4
(352) 6
TAIKINC
Indian R
Large ca(
toys et
Screamrr
(352)
UMB
Cockatoo
hand feed
day ,sW
(352) 6
West
Avion
17th A
BIRD
Hern
Falrgi
Sun.. Oct
(352) 2

Live

CHIC
Laying hen
Bantams &
& up. 352-
476-
g Mobile
8 For
9105 Istac
Flora
2 bedroom
Doublewide
Setting.Ce
and air. No
mo. Call Jan
800-692


-B6 TUESDAY, Ocromii 7, 2008


1-


DECLASSIFIED

Pets 8 For Rent
OaKlEPUP CRYSTAL RIVER
be small, 2/1 $495 mo. Lg yrd,
on Premises carport, deck, near
726-5576 town. (813) 317-6525
SPECIALS CRYSTAL RIVER
5 lines 3/2, lst/last/sec,
..........$23.50 No dogs $550/mo.
..........$39,50 (352) 302-1424
extra linage
I per line) CRYSTAL RIVER
CALL 55+ RENTALS. LOTS &
563-5966 FRIENDS, RV- $464.
t per ad. Mobiles $514.
Party Only 130 S. Suncoast Blvd.
efundable) 352-795-9049
are prepaid. DUNNELLON AREA
restrictions Older 2/1, $450 mo +
y apply. $450 sec.352-489-9239
Floral City
z Small MH
t Now j0 $350 per mo F/L/S
(352) 726-6197
YOUR AD HERNANDO
DAYATOUR Rent to Own,
EBIZ CITRUS wownerlln. Like NEW
IFIED SITE 3/2, DW, W/D, fence
to: lot $795/mo.
eonline.com (352) 560-3355
(3) Pups
s a teacup HOMOSASSA 1/1
Ie Pom Mix Fully turn. $500 mo
s Vet Ck incis utilities. No pets.
0-$800 352-464-3254
369-5517 HOMOSASSA 3/1
DLE PUP Master bdrm built on.
Fern. Home Recently remodeled,
with love separate laundry rm,
s. apricot fenced, near town,
ots, $500 352-302-5875
564-2865
AUZERS, HOMOSASSA
eg, Black Nice 3/1. $600 mo. No
k Liver/tan pets. 352-464-3254
all Cindy@
860-0540 INVERNESS
__ -____ 2/1. on canal, Irg scr
H TZU rm, $450. F/L/$300sec
Brown & (352) 697-1359
1 wks. old
400. INVERNESS 3/2
628-9177 Newer DW, 1/2 acre,
G PARROT W/D hookup, fenced.
Rlngneck, $650 mo.
ge on rollers (813) 843-2105
c. NOT a
nerl $350. INVERNESS
634-4685 Rent to own. New SW
model in 55+ Park
TRELLA $450 mo + dep. Inc.
0, 5wks old, appl., air. Call 352-
ding, 3x's a 344-1002 302-2824
'eet,$650
528-2264 INVERNESS/C.R.
2BR, 1 BA, CH/A, $425
Florida 1st, last, sec. No pets
Society (352) 564-0578
ANNUALL
MART LECANTO
)ando HOMOSASSA &
rounds HOLDER 3/2 $700.
t. 12th 9-4 MO. Lg. Yrd Fenced
12-6879 352-302-9217

.o.Ik Watsons Fish Camp
Sck Hernando
1 & 2 bdrm rentals.
;KENS Avail. mthly or wkly.
ns, Roosters, Pickup application
& quails, $3 4195 E. Parsons Pt
795-6381or Rd. or call 726-2225.
3319.
YANKEETOWN
SHomes | 2/2 Complete Furn.,
Rent W/D, 15 mln. from
pwr plant, more info
SCatta Rd., Paul (407) 579-6123
m, 2 bath. IBR Furn.& Unfurn.
e in Country 2BR Unfurn. Scr. rm,
intral heat new carpet & paint.
pets $550 Single bed RV park
net or Lee at mod'l. Rents $300/up.
2-4162. Park pool. 628-4441


L Mobile Homes I
01 For Sole
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
ATTENTION
BRAND NEW
DOUBLEWIDE
$37,900. Delivered
and Set, $0-Down
Land/Home $650.
mo. Repos Avail.
HOMEMART
(352)307-2244

Palm Harbor
Homes
3/2 HUGE, Loaded
14 houses to
choose from
Start ng at $389
per month.
800-622-2832

Taylor Made
Homes
New Homes
From $32,900
Used Homes
$3,000
Repo's from
$19,900
CALL *
352-621-9181
L Waterfront
oMobile For Rent|
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Llsltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
HOMOSASSA
2/2, furnished, w/60'
dock. $1000 mo.
352-746-0008
I Waterfront
[Mobile For Sale
BEAUTIFUL TREES &
SETTING /OLDER
HOME $56k,l/3 ac
Fruit trees, well, dock.
septic, off Hwy 44 E.
behind Fisherman's
Rest, 352-637-3028
Mobile Homes
Jt And Land 9

100% MORTGAGE
LOAN
NO DOWN
PAYMENT
*Low Income appli-
cants can quality
FIRST TIME
HOMEBUYER'S UP TO
100%
Little or no credit
OKAY
.recent bankruptcy
OKAY*
CAll TIM OR CANDY
FOR CONSULTATION
352-563-2661 local
866-785-3604 toll
free
"Credit and Income
restriction apply'
Florida licensed
mortgage lender


,
tit'"U,,?


s60 90

What's Missing?



your Business Ad





-32 6 -3 o r


o Services

DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Repairing gas &
diesel engines. No
job too big or small.
352-228-2067


2Tree Service

A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd
friendly serve, Lowest
rgftes Free est.
352-860-1452

D & R Tree Specialist
All phases of Tree
Work, Landscaping,
lic, Ins., ref, *Cheap*
*Lowest Rates *
Free Est. 352-302-5641
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins. 302-4702
COLEMAN TREE SERV.
Trim & Removal. Lic.
Ins. FREE EST. Lowest
rates. 352-270-8462
COMPLETE TREE
SERVICE 20%
Discount, Free Est. Lic.
& Ins'd. 352-344-2696
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852


2 Tree Service]

OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins
R WRIGHT TreeService
Tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
0256879 352-341-6827

C Loans

3/2 HUD Home!
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisitngs
800-366-9783 x 5705

Air Duct
N Cleaning
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24k! $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for listings
800-366-9783x5705


1 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


I IFOMATON-


i.3- --.-- I
SComputers

ALL COMPUTER Repair
We Come to You,
FREE Anti Virus
21 Yrs. Exp. 212-1165
On-Site Same Day
Service Available
*All Computers
*Affordable Rates
Certified Tech's
Networking
*Virus/Spyware/
Pop- Removal
(352) 341-4150
www.fastteks.com

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

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

Painting

Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
work fully coated. 30
yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-795-6533
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
Cheap-Cheap DP
Press.Clean & Paint
Husband & Wife
Llc.&lns. 637-3765
All home repair
Int/ext painting
Malleys Home maint
(lic0259169) 220-9486
Catania Painting Inc.
Int./ext Comm/Res.
Free Pressure.Wash,
30% summer disc.
lc/Ins. (352) 302-6397
DAVID RODGERS
Painting. lic/ins
Int/Ext repaints. Satis
faction Guaranted.
20 yrs exp.212-3160
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998

Boats

AFFORDABLE Boat
Maint, & Repair
Mechanical/Electric
al. Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521

. Appliance
I Repair
STAN'S APPLIANCE
REPAIR. Cheapest
in Citrus Co. 24 hr
Serv, (352) 257-0886


I Lawnmower
co Repair
AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small
engine repair.
Lic#99990001273
352-220-4244
DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Repairing gas &
diesel engines. No
job too big or small.
352-228-2067
Mower Repair,
Hernando. Pick up &
delivery, Don Mead
352- 400-1483
S Kitchen l
0 & Bath
BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile Is re-
stored to new cond,
All colors avail.
697-TUBS (8827)
S Care For
[ the Elderl
DON'T LET NURSING
HOMES, Be Your Only
alternative.....Private
lHome..w/loving care
Alzheimer/Dementia,
No problem 621-3337
ELDERLY & HANDI-
CAP CARE. 27 yrs
exp, Non smoker/
Citrus County Area.
352-270-8377
(850) 443-5069

Home/Office
co Cleaning
Brian & Diane's Prof.
Cleaning Service LLC.
Comm.only, Exc.Refs
Lic/Ins 352-586-6657
CRYSTAL CLEAN
Great Rates Free Est.
Call Brenda
(352) 586-5766
GLORIA'S HOUSE
CLEANING
Free Trial+ Estimates
352-503-5011
Home Offices Pet Sit
Lic/Bond/Ins/Refs,
Gift certs, available
503-6279; 220-4259

Cabinetry

Affordable CABINETS
& COUNTER TOPS
New & Remodel
352-586-8415
SCarpentry/
O Building
ROGERS Construction
Repairs & All types of
Consfruction637-4373
CRC 1326872
RPL Custom Carpen-
try Master Carpenter
flnishwork, kitchens
restorations & designs
352-638-0871


10 Aluminum

SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Rescreen, Screen Rms
Carports, Roofovers
Garage Screen Doors
Vinyl & Acrylic
Windows, Siding/Soffit
Lic#2708
(352) 628-0562
Pressure
Cleaning
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. LUc. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
PRESSURE CLEANING
Driveways, roofs,
mobiles, home etc.
Kerry (352) 795-4204
454-8373




















Handyman

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Lic. 5863
(352) 746-0141
Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Malnt/Repairs
4Pessure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No
job too small Rell
able ,ins. 0256271
352-465-9201


SHandyman

All home repair
int/ext painting
Malleys Home maint
(lc0259169) 220-9486
FAST! AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
(352) 257-9508 *
HANDYMAN
If Its Broke, Jerry
Can Fix It. Lic#189620,
352-201-0116

Nature Coast
Home Repair
& Maint. Inc.
I Offering a Full
Range of Services
Lic. 2776/Ins.,
352-634-5499
Vlso/MC
VINNIE'S HANDYMAN
No Job too Small
lic# 99990259992
(352) 464-3748
M Self
uI Storage

Sheds & Garages
I of Any Size I
I *SHEDS NOW*
SWe Move & Buy
| Used Sheds |
I ndependence/41 I
(352) 860-0111


1 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/Repalrs
New const, Remodel
Free Est 726-2907
EC 13002699
GENERATOR Installs
MALLEY's ELECTRIC
352-220-9326 or
255-4034
Lic#ec0001840


BRANNON'S

AGRICULTURAL SERVICES

Your Agricultural Handyman
Sprinklers Land Clearing
Seeding Mowing Driveways
* Fencing elding Lawn Care Etc.
& 352-302-4702


1 S% .OFF
'*AllNe Customer


SPlumbing

FAST AFFORDABLE
RELIABLE! Most repairs
Free Est., LIc#0256374
(352) 257-9508 *
Moving and |
SHauling a

C.J.'S Sm.Local Moves
Furniture, clean-outs,
Dump runs & Brush
Low $$$ 7 day service
726-2264/201-1422

S Paving

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

S Fencing

Rocky's Fencing
Working In Citrus
County for 25 yrs.
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
352 422-7279
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
Barnyard II Fencing
Serving Citrus Co.
Since 1973. FREE Est.
(352) 726-9260
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins, 302-4702
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Fence Work
Free Est, LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins
E Sprinklers/
Irrigation

**IRRIGATION*
New Systems &
Repairs.lns.Llc.3000
.-ALLYARE-
TIESCut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L. EVANS
352-422-0641


J Sprinklers/1
Irrigation |
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins. 302-4702

Roofing

John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 325492. 795-
7003/800-233-5358

g Concrete

BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Estimates
LIc#2579/ins, 257-0078
Better Prices
CONCRETE WORK
Li Uc.#2059 628-4830
Decorative concrete,
River rock resealing,
Pebble paving River
Rock 344-4209
Father & Son
Decorative Concrete
Stamp, stain, spray
deck, crack repair.
Press, wash, lawn
maint. 352-527-1097
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic,1476 726-6554

SRemodeling

W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions
Home Construction,
Garages, Baths,
Kitchens CRC1327902
(352) 344-0009
www.wfgillesple.com
" Stone/
co Ceramic

The Tile Man
Bathroom remodel
Specializing In
handicap. LIc/Ins.
#2441. 795-7241


Air Conditioning Service
DONE RIGHT!
Serving Citrus County Over 14 Years
I FALL CHECK-UP I

I $45.00
Mntion ad at tim of service.ExIres 10/30/O8
Residential Commercial






(352)746-9484 1
Lic .CAC058291


Drywall

REPAIRS
Wall & Ceiling Sprays
Int./Ext, Painting
Lic/Ins 73490247757
352-220-4845

| Dirt Services

FILL, ROCK, CLAY, Stn
Drives Etc. Al types of
Did 5gjyeCaIl Mike
352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins. 302-4702
*TOP SOIL SPECIAL*
3 Yd -$75/5 Yd $85
10Yd $150/20Yd $250
Stone/Mulch Avail.
352-302-6436
[ Clearing/ I
I Bushhogging
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins. 302-4702
Garden Areas Tilled,
Lot Clean Up
Bushhogging
LIc/Ins (352) 726-7951

| Landscaping

D's Landscape &
Expert Tree Svc
Personalized design,
Bobcatwork fill/rock
& sod 352-563-0272

Lawn Care

Andersen's Lawn Serv
Mowing, Trimming,
Clean Up Low Rates
1-352-277-6781


Your world first.
Ever' D(y|'

CiIClassCLE
Classi/teds


m Lawn Care

Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Lic. & Ins. 302-4702
DUN-RITE Lawn Serv
SMowing, Tree/trim
Sm Tractor work .
Debris Cleanup
352-302-4686
Nelsons Lawn Service
Mowing, Trimming,
Mulching, Free Est.
LIc/Ins. (352) 563-2118
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
LOWEST RATES
Uc (352) 400-6016 Ins
Steve's Lawn Service
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up, Lic. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166

SFirewood

DRY OAK FIREWOOD
Split, 4 X 8 Stack $70
delivered/stacked.
352-344-2696

SWater

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

Gutters

RAINDANCER 0
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Avallablell
LIc./Ins. 352-860-0714'

ALL EXTERIOR
I ALUMINUM I
Quality Pricel |
6" Seamless I
I Gutters,Le & Ins I
6.21"-0881

1> Blinds I

4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796


ALUINU


vrlu ONW(L HOIL


^ Mobile Homes |
And Land
6011WOaklawn S.
Homosassa
2 bedroom, 2 bath.
14'x64', 1.25 acres,new
well,home needs work,
$39500 813-985-2646
2/1 MOBILE ON
10OX119 LOT. Close to
shopping. 2 out
bldgs, No property
tax w/hmstd. $28,000.
352-726-3982
'95, 2/2 on 2.5 Ac.
FI/Rm, CHA, New
carpet, roof & well.
Carport, barn &
Fenced Yard. Terms
$74K. (352) 795-3701
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kI $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for Ilsltings
800-366-9783x5705
CINNAMON RIDGE
3/2 New carpet,
Enclosed In ground
pool. Landscaped.
Hot house. Storage
building. Fenced
back yard. $88,900
(352) 270-8981
CRYSTAL RIVER
5 Acre + 1600 sq ft.,
'99, DW., $139,000
352-2 12-8794
Floral City 2/2
Dbl. roof, split plan.
Newly renovated.
CHAwasher/dryer on
fenced acre.$68,500
(352)586-9498
Home On
1/2 Acre
MUST SELL 3/2
28 x 52 on end of
road, quite, home
has deck.
Sacrifice
$3,000 down
$745 mo W.A.C.
CALL *
352-621-9183
Homosasso
3br/2ba, on 1 acre
newer Kit. 7 yr roof,
parquat floor, flrepl
deck, 2 new sheds
$89k(352) 563-9857
LECANTO/
HOMOSASSA
NEW HOME
3/2 approx. 1500
sq. ft. On1/2 Acre,
Has Warranty
$622.15/mo.
$3,500 down
W.A.C. or
$109,900 Call
352-621-9182
to view


Your World





C IR)NICI.E


wwjmbmnelaoInafm ons


J Mobile Homes
| And Land
Bank Repos. many
Sizes to choose from.
(352) 302-9217
INVERNESS
3/1.5, Y2 mol fenced
$59,900 storm shelter.
124 N.EastAv
352-465-5201
904-318-8958
RENT TO OWN
MOBILE HOMES ON
Double lot
DW 3/2. Tile fir, ceil-
ing fans, CHA. Re-
cently remodeled,
Rent: $600mo; Op-
tion to buy $59.500
SW 2/2: Rent to own
$45K or rent $500mo
Financing to fit your
needs. Located
In Homosassa
So. Arundel Terr.
Broker Owner
Tony Tubollno
(727) 385-6330
TRIPLEWIDE
On 21/2 Acres
New Jacobsen,
2,150 sq. ft.
3/2 High End
Home On
Beautiful Land
$858.88/mo. WAC
Will Finance
352-621-9181
u Mobile Homes
S In Park
Crystal River Village
Fully furnished, 2/2
dollhouse, MUST SEEI
Lg dbl. carport.
$68.000 oabo
(352) 795-6895
INVERNESS
-2/1 Furn'd In 55+
Park. Lot rent $220
$12k. 352-726-7132
INVERNESS
55+ park. 1/1, new
CHA, $3500.
Washer/dryer, new
fridge, 352-746-6623
Suncoast MHP- CR
2/2/3 carport, CA/H,
Partly Furn., Appli-
ances, unit M36. Re-
duced for quick sale.
$9k 956-279-4137
u Mobile Home
S Lots For Sale


S-ActNow^-


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.
(charges will be
applied after 5 lines)
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click
Place an Ad In the
top right hand corner


V1 Sale or j
01 Rent |

3/2/2 RENT TO OWN
New Home low
down, easy terms
352-840-3324

Real Estate
For Rent
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705

CITRUS SPRINGS
4/2/2 close to
schools. No pets,
or smoking, $1,000
Monthly + $500. Sec.
(864) 855-5468

Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
> 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@propertyv
managmentgrouo.


,, Apartments
u, Furnished |
CRYSTAL RIVER
Near Progress
Energy, Waterfront,
bring boat
1BR 1 BA $1000/mo
All U need is clothes
(386) 462-3486

CRYSTAL RIVER
Near Town lbr $450
2br$600 352-563-9857

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

CRYSTAL RIVER,1J .
Great neighbrhd.
7mos min
795-726 /No pets

FLORAL CITY
1/1, $450/mo. $600
sec. City Water. No
pets. (352) 344-5628

FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT I Bedrm.
AC, Clean, No Pets
(352) 344-1025

HOMOSASSA
1 BdRm, Refrig., stove,
W/D, cable TV, air,
utll. Inc. $600/mo. +
sec (352) 628-6537



















CITRus CouNT" (FL) CHRONICLE


owO m 40m ame


0- - -
r & 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
Avail, for Immed.
Occupancy.
CANDLEWOOD
COURT
APARTMENTS
S&KNOLLWOOD
I TOWNHOMES I
Sfor Information call
(352) 344-1010
TUES. & THURS.
8a -12p& 1p-5p
Fridays 8a 2p
HUD Vouchers
accepted, Equal
Housing Opp.




APARTMENTS IN
CRYSTAL RIVER I



CRYSTAL RIVER
1 Br. Laundry on site.
No pets. Special rates
Lecanto 2/2 Duplex
Dsh/Wsh.Was/dry.
(352)628-2815 Lv.Msg.
CRYSTAL RIVER
NEW Apartments
2BR/1BA & 2BR/2BA
Furnished & Unfurn.
Close to Progress
Energy, 1st. &Sec.
from $700 month
(352)795-1795 appt.
www.ensing
prooerties.com
FLORAL CITY
IBR Cabin, just 150
yards from fishing
dock. $300 + $250
dep. Quiet forested
area, near
Floral City, 10 min.
from Invern. Trails End
Camp No Petsl
352-726-3699
FLORAL CITY
2BR 1/ BA, MH, just
150 yards from fishing
dock, $550. + $300
dep. Near
Floral City, 10 mln.
from Inverness. Trails
End Camp'
352-726-3699
HERNANDO
2/1 $525 1/1 $450
+sec incs w/s/garb
(352)527-2428
INVERNESS
2 bedroom, 1 bath
Newly remodeled
352-341-4379
INVERNESS
2/1 $500 /mo
1/1 $450/mo
352-422-2393
INVERNESS
2/1, garage cha
W/D hook up, acre
Ig rooms.qulte,
. Private, spotless,$550
(352) 422-3217
INVERNESS
2/1, MUST SEE!
$550 Mo + Sec.
352 634-5499
LECANTO &
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/2 OFF Ist Mo. Rent!
2 BD, 1 BA,*
Spacious Apartments
Located in quiet
neighborhood btw.
Leconto & Crys. Riv.
$650. mo incl. gar-
bage, water, sewer,
and lawn maint.. All
units have dishwasher,
& Ig scrn. In back
porch Avail. Now!
-" Call for Details
302-9323 or 302-2178
LECANTO
1 BR Apartment (352)
746-5238/613-6000
LECANTO newer 2/2
- dpix, all ktchn appls.
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc. Cond.
$675 (352) 634-1341

co Apartments

A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24ki $.199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsitings
800-366-9783x5705
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for lisitings
800-366-9783x5705
V1 Rental




Act Nowi]

PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
A Business
S Locations

BEVERLY HILLS
Office/Retail $475.mo
Incl. All Util. 422-0139
CITRUS HILLS
BEAUTY SALON
Upscale & Quiet.
(352) 726-4060
Condos/Villas
For Rent

(2) CONDO'S
Lease or Sale
2/2 furnished &
3/2 on Crystal River,
great views, wildlife
refuge, boat slip &
more. Lease $1300
(turn) & $1200. Sale
$275K & $295K. Slp
extra. 727-458-4964


t Condos/Villas
n For Rent |
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Llsitngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
CITRUS HILLS
2/2 Nicely Furn'd.
Clean. Golf/pool/
tennis. 352 476-4242.
CITRUS HILLS
2/2,+ Patio, Pool,
near golf /tennis. No
dogs. $800/mo, F/L/S
352-726-2370
CITRUS HILLS
2/2.5 Townhome, furn,
(352) 613-4459
CRYSTAL RIVER
Meadowcrest 2/2
Villa, $825. Month
(352)-422-2367
FLORAL CITY
1/1. $750 monthly.
$300. Sec.Long &
Short term avail.
(352) 447-1594
INVERNESS 2/2
Scr.porch, across
from pool/clubhouse
605 Whispering Pines
Blvd. $720/Mo. F/L
No smoking.
(352)422-2706
INVERNESS
2/2, comm. pool.
No smoking/pets.
$600 mo +$350dep
352-634-0983
INVERNESS
3/2'/. Watrfrnt. Appl's
dock, pool & tennis,
$975. 352-812-3213
INVERNESS
Fully Fum Waterfrnt
Condo 2/2V2 $750mo,
1st & Dep. Call
Donna, 352-419-4347
INVERNESS
Townhome waterfront
2/21h, comm. pool &
boat ramp $675. mo
352-400-0731
SUGARMILL
WOODS
2/2/1 Furn, on golf
course. $750 Mo.
lawn & garb. incl.
L/S term, rent.(352)
563-2203, 422-1426
SDuplexes
For Rent
2/1 FIRST LAST SEC
No pets. $525 mthly.
344-8389; 726-1215
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 unfurnished
$450. Incls. trash &
water. 1st & security.
(352) 563-5004
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/11/, $575. Mo.
W/D, Downtown
352-400-2617
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2 Refurbished,
lawn/garb. Incl. $550.
mo. (352) 464-4640
CRYSTAL RIVER
Rentals Available
$650. & Up
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investment LLC
INVERNESS
2/1, Clean, $575. 1st
& Sec. (352) 697-2068
INVERNESS
2/1, garage cha
W/D hook up, acre
Ig rooms,quite,
Private, spotless,$550
(352) 422-3217
INVERNESS
2/2/1 NEW, Spacious
W/D hkup, $750/mo
(352) 527-9733 /
LECANTO newer 2/,2
dplx, all ktchn appls,
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc. cond.
$675 (352) 634-1341
LECANTO
WOWI Modern 2/1-V/
w/studio, CH/A, kitch.
equip, Sm. pets OK
$595. Bob, 344-8313
0Efficiencies/
O Cottages
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24ki $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for ilsltlngs
800-366-9783x5705
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1, Cottage, close to
town, with Country
setting $500 mo.
(352) 795-6024







S Rental
S Houses
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Usltngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
Connell Heights
3/2/2 2005. Zoned
Rock Crusher Elem.
$800/mth. 302-0801
HOMOSASSA
7744 W Drover,
Off Alabama. 3/2/2
$800, 1 st, Lst, Sec,
Dead end St,
Great Location
Call # For Details
(512) 203-0042
Rentals/All Prices
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY (352)
63L-3aQ. www.
choosegar.com


I


o Rent: Houses
!, Furnished
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 GREAT LOG FL
Rm+Garage CLEAN
$600/mo+sec795-6282
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, 1st., last., sec.,
$700. mo. or Buy $88K
352-302-3290
BEVERLY HILLS
2/3BR, 1.5BA, Fam.
Rm., $725 mo. + dep.
6 Pennsylvania,
(352) 634-3864
Owner/broker
CITRUS COUNTY
HOUSES, CONDOS,
Monthly or Yearly
Furn/Unfurn, mint con
302-1370/795-9048
CRYSTAL RIVER
Lg. 2/2/2 Elec, water,
cbl. garb incl.&lawn
care. Close to Power
Plant. $1,250 mth+
dep.(352) 564-8165
iRent: Houses|
I Unfurnished
3/1 h/1. Beautifully
remodeled $650
3/1h/1. $600+deps.
586-0093; 220-0200
BEVERLY HILLS
1/1/1. FI rm, Sun rm,
Kit/Din, W/D, $600mo
Fenc'd (845)282-3504
BEVERLY HILLS
Ibed, 2 bed, poss. 3
bed, housesc/h/a,
Only Ist&Sec Req.
352-422-7794
BEVERLY HILLS
2 or 3 bdrm, CHA,
W/D, 1st Month Freel
352-422-7794
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 Lg. rooms, new
carpet/paint. $640.
Month, Fir/Sec.
(352) 464-3182
BEVERLY HILLS
202 S. Barbour St.
Nice 2/1/1 FR, SunRm
$595+ 352-628-0033
BEVERLY HILLS
213 S. Washington
1/1/1 W/D $530 mo.
352-697-1907
BEVERLY HILLS
2Bdrm/IBth/1Car Gar
352-464-2514
BEVERLY HILLS
3BD, IBA, Garage
$500 mo. Desoto St.
FLORAL CITY
3BD, 2BA, Garage
Acre/Ranch $850
mo 352-563-9433
C ITRUS SPRINGS
3/2, new home
$800/mo. no pets,
non smoking, aulte st
352-812-4848.
CITRUS COUNTY
HOUSES, CONDOS,
Monthly or Yearly
Furn/Unfurn, mint con
302-1370/795-9048
CITRUS HILLS/
Citrus Springs
LEASE OPT ION
3/2.5w/pool waterfall
lac 352-795-0088
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2, Very Clean,
W/D Lawn serv Incl.'d
$750. mo.,1st & sec.
(352) 489-6377
CRYSTAL RIVER
'2/2/2, Ig. fncd. lot;
1st/last/sec. $750/mo.
rnt/sfel352-302-1204
850-371-1568
Crystal River
3 bedroom, 2 bath.
Remodeled,new tile,
near schools and
shopping. $725/mo
1st/last/sec. No Pets,
No Smoking.
772-473-4611 Connie
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/1, $170. per wk
$750 mo/application
352 628-1062
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $850/mo
795-6299 697-1240
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/2 all appliances.
lyr.new on culdesac.
Close to Hospital.
$1,000 Mo. + Dep.
(352) 257-1292
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/2, Rent or lease
to own.$800. mo.
(813) 786-1866
CRYSTAL RIVER
Rentals Available
$650.& Up
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investment LLC
Crystal River/Horn
3BR, $650 & $675; 2BR
$450 & $535 220-2447
HOMOSASSA
2/1 duplex $460
MEADOWS 3/2/2 $715
River Links Realty 628-
1616; 800-488-5184
HOMOSASSA
3/2- $625mo 1st &
sec. 352-503-6049
HOMOSASSA
3/2, Nice .CHA,
dwasher, Good Area
5629 Hesse CtS650mo
352-795-0538
HOMOSASSA
Cute 2/1, $600. mo.
+ util. quiet block,
meadows, deed
comm., carport, scrn.
rm., W/D hkup, tiled,
new paint In/out, 1st
mo. $500 sec. moves
you In (352) 397-9822
INVERNESS
2/2/2 Detached
home, Royal Oks
upgrades. Club
house/pool/lawn.
serv/washer&dryer.
$800/mo. Incl.
Cable & water. Avail.
10/15. (949) 633-5633


C LASSIFIEDS


I


SCitrus Hills Citrus County


REALTY SAVINGS
REALTY SAVINGS I


I0Rent: Houses
S Unfurnished

3/2, Just Remodeled.
$800 mo., $2.800.
Total To Move In.
(352) 726-2196
INVERNESS
3/2/2 & 4/2/2 starting
at $790 mo.
(352)341-1142
INVERNESS
3/2/2, NEW '05,
No smoking/no pets,
$800 mo.+ sec.
352-726-1419
Inverness
Golf Course, 2 homes
poolspacious 3/2/2
No pets $800/mo. f/s
(908) 322-6529
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS, 3/2/1,
$650. 352-212-7085
INVERNESS Wtrfrnt.
3/2 Townhouse
892 PrItchard Island
Pool, boat dock,
$850/mo. No dogs.
(352) 697-1907
(508)672-8413
LECANTO
2/1 Central H/A.
Very Clean. $675.
Mo. + Sec. Utilities Inc.
(352) 527-9373
OZELLO
2bdrms on canal,
dock, new firs. $680
/neg. 714-423-1423
Southern Woods
Golf Course
3BR, 3BA, 2C luxury
executive home on golf
course, loaded, great
location and great
views 813-390-7109

ug Rentals

(2) CONDO'S
2/2 furnished &
3/2 on Crystal River,
great views, wildlife
refuge, boat slip &
more. Lease $1300
(furn) & $1200. Sale
$275K & $295K. Slip
extra. 727-458-4964
Crystal River
3/2/1 $900 3/2.5/2
$1,100; 220-2447
HOMOSASSA
RIVER FRONT
2/1.5 $850/mo. + utils
Irg dock352-422-3338
a0 Rentals to
0 Share
CRYSTAL RIVER
$350-$450 share elect
No smoke/drugs
352-634-0708
Rent or
Sale
FLORAL CITY
2006 3/2/2 Low dn. EZ
terms. 813-732-4549
INVERNESS
FREE Pasma TV
(2) 3/2/2 Spacious,
3000 sf. w/View
$200,000 ea
908-322-6529
INVESTORS SELL OFF
3/2, 2 Acre $137,500
2/2, Fm Rm. $95,000
4/2, 2,400 sf MH I+ Ac
$97,500 or Rent to
Own 352-341-0696
OR (352) 302-2902
g Rooms For
S Rent
HOMOSASSA
Room for Rent $100/
wk. Includes utilities,
352-586-3441
INVERNESS
1 BR w/ priv. BA, fum.
until. Incl. house privi-
lege, no pets, nice
area $370. mo
(352)344-0085
S Seasonal
S Rental
2/1, FURN MH
Homossa Util. Incl.
clean, quiet park.
short/long term. $695
(352) 628-9759
CRYSTAL RIVER
Snowbirds, 2 BR fully
furn., cute cottage -
type house NS/NP
$625/mo 352-563-5640
FLORAL CITY
Nice 2/2 scr prch.
Nice yard. Long/short
term. 352-344-8213
SUGARMILL WOODS
3/2/2 + porch. $1400
Chassahowitzka 3/2
waterfront. $1100
Agent 352-382-1000
4 Real Estate
S For Sale
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure Won't
last For Ustings
800-366-9783 X H796
Picture Perfect
Homes NEW HOMES
SARTIN.G.At $85.000
On Your Lat
Atklnson
Construction
352-637-4138
Lic CBC09685

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.


I, Open


Open House
Today!

Motivated
Sellers


OPEN
I .HOUSE
| ManhOfl., oan


BUYERS FIND...
Open House's
Directions & Maps
By Owner Homes
MLS & More..

OpenHouse
MakeOffer.com

I Home
CA Loans

100% MORTGAGE
LOAN
NO DOWN
PAYMENT
*Low income appli-
cants can quality
FIRST TIME
HOMEBUYER'S UP TO
100%
Little or no credit
OKAY
*recent bankruptcy
OKAY*
CAII TIM OR CANDY
FOR CONSULTATION
352-563-2661 local
866-785-3604 toll
free
*Credit and Income
restriction apply*
Florida licensed
mortgage lender




I P.IAm r.,Ni i

NCommercial
Real Estate
3.1 acres zoned
GNC
Busy Hwy 44,
Wood CBS Bldg.
$599,000.
(239) 571-2628
4 Investment
SProperties |
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For UListings
800-366-9783 X H796
JCitrus Springs|
c Homes
3/2/2 RENT TO OWN
New Home, low
down, easy terms
352-840-3324
3/2 Tri Level
W/offlce,Tlle Fis. Oak
cab New Appl. Alarm
syst. Scr/prch.Pool.
Dbl.carport,Resume
Mtg. All Equt. Incl.
(352) 795-7495

3/2/2 NEW HOME
Golf Course Comm.
$140,000.- $180,000.
352-400-0230
El Diablo
3/2/2 on hole #9. Clean
modem look, like new,
tile & wood floors
WOW! $199,900. (352)
634-0052
REAL ESTATE
HOME OWNER
SPECIALS
6 lines
14 Days...........$36.50
30 Days...........$56.50
(All extra linage
$5.00 per line)
CALL
352-563-5966
Private Party Only.
Owner must
live In home.
(Non Refundable)
All Ads are prepaid.
Some restrictions
may apply.

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
BY OWNER
4/3/2 Split plan,
w/heated pool,
den & bonus room.
All appliances + spa.
$324,500.
(352) 746-7598
OPEN HOUSE
BEAUTIFUL POOL
HOME
Sat/Sun 1pm 4pm
3/2/2 on Golf Course
(352) 746-3255
3298 W. Daffodil Dr.
Virtual Tour
www.bvownercftrus

RealtySelect
Citrus.com


Deb Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046


N Crystal River
" Homes |

BANK SHORT SALE
$300K obo. Crystal
Manor country
ranch,3500 sf, 2.4ac.
corner lot, w/ 2 story
gar apt 352-220-8310


BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

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

Near Plant & Hospital
Lease to Own
3bd, 2ba, Garage
$850/mo plus deposit
Bad/noCredit OK
321-436-7828

RealtySelect
Citrus.com


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

Relidty ect

(352) 795-1555


Homosassa
Homes |


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

Reaii Select
A.lf.saaY.eWw
(352) 795-1555

! Lecanto
5 Homes


BONNIE
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION
Is Mv Futurell
(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC


] Homosassa
6Springs Homes

QUAINT & COZY
Lease 3/1 All New
Lg. Fen. Yard,No pets
$1000/Mo.& Sec.Dep.
3747 S. Missouri Dr.
352-621-9227 Lv. Msg.

4 Sugarmill
e Woods

3/2/2 $147KII
1,625 sf. New Roof.
Nice Neighborhood
(352) 400-0230


*$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


I Inverness |
9 Homes I

2 Bedroom, 1.5 Bath
Lg. Priv. Yard, all
apple's, partially furn.
206 Hunting Lodge Dr
off Turner $87,000
352-584-6691

4/3/2 MUST SELL
$136,000/abo.
352-726-2682

FOR SALE BY OWNER
3/2/2 on approx V2
ac. Almost new.
Many extra's. 12x24
STUDIO/SHOP. Must
seel Reduced $169K
352-341-0675

For Sale, By Owner
3BR 3BA, pool, 16x24
workshop, close to
school, hasp,, library,
WTI, 518 Polnsettia,
Ave. (352) 860-0878

RealtySe.ectm
Citrus.com


Customers

REALTY ONE*
Outstanding Agents
Outstanding Resalts

- Dunnellon
- Homes
BRAND NEW 3/2 CB
home, large lot, close
to boat ramp. Exc,
area. Will sell or rent
w/opt, to buy @ $700
mo. 407-873-1273
DUNNELLON 'S
HISTORIC VILLAGE
RESIDEM-
T1AL/BSNEN 3/1
,CBS
Home. Blg lot 30'
scr.rm. Pickett fence
cottage look, $109k
R. Martin Callahan


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 B7









V Copyrighted Material "
0' q Syndicated Content ,-

Available from Commercial News Providers





e! o6



e s.


*$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










PETERSON
Realtor, GRI

Your SATISFACTION

(352) 586-6921
or (352)795-9123
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC











Best Time
to Buy
Low Interest
Low Prices, Great
Selection. Call me
PHYLLIS STRICKLAND
(352) 613-3503
Keller Williams
Realty
HOMOSASSA
2/1 gorgeous, park
like 1'/4 acre. $105K
Lecanto 3/2/2 Mead-
ows subd. Remodl'd.
Built 2003. $100K.
352-697-2884
INVESTORS SELL OFF
3/2. h Acre $137,500
2/2, Fm Rm. $95,000
4/2, 2,400 sfMH 1+ Ac
$97,500 or Rent to
Own 352-341-0696
OR (352) 302-2902


























MIchele Rose
REALTOR
"Simply Put-
I'll Work Harder"
352-212-5097
thorn@atlantic.net
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515
www.lsellcitrus
county.com

Open House
Today!

Motivated
Sellers


OPEN
I MakeOffer.com


BUYERS FIND...
Open House's
Directions & Maps
By Owner Homes
MLS & More..
OpenHouse
MakeOffer.com

Picture Perfect
Homes NEW HOMES
STARING At
$85,000 On Your Lot
Atklnson
Construction
352-637-4138
LIc.# CBCO59685
SEEKING 2 HARD
Working Realtors
Able to make money
Immediately selling
foreclosures In Citrus
County. $50K+ per yr.
possible. No short
sales, no listing, no
prop. mngmt. You will
have my 20 yrs of
foreclosure exp to
help Insure your suc-
cess. For a confiden-
tial Interview call
Mr. D 407-873-1273
VIC MCDONALD
(352) 637-6200








Realtor
My Goal Is Satisfied


Plantation Realty.
Inct352) 795-0784
Cell 422-7925
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R)/Owner
See all of the
listings In Citrus
Cnontv at


C-trus.com --
Citrus.com


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION



(352) 795-1555


Dunnellon I
- Homes
NEWLY REMODELED
3/1.5 on / acre. New
roof&A/C. 16032
In ground pool
w/new liner, $101,500.
352-465-6631
LeV Countq
c1 Homes
GULF HAMMOCK
4/3 on 5+ Secluded
acres. Great wildlife,
hunting & fishing near
Waccassasa River.
$189,900
(352)486-4308
g Condos For
S Sale

(2) CONDO'S
Lease or Sale
2/2 furnished &
3/2 on Crystal River,
great views, wildlife
refuge, boat slip &
more. Lease $1300
(furn) & $1200. Sale
$275K & $295K. Slip
extra. 727-458-4964
FLORAL CITY
8722 E. Moonrise Ln
2/1 condo Lake Ac-
cess on premises $550
LEASE OPT ONLY
$58K. Why Rent When
YOU Can Buy???
(352) 212-8219
Inverness 2BR, 2BATH
Cypress Cove, water-
front condo, Avg.
retail $95,000 Poss.
owner finance
$75,000 or disc. for
cash. (352) 726-9369
Regency Park
2/2/1, Move In
condition. Best Buyll
$104.9000
(352) 978-0986
S Out of Town |
S Real Estate
NC & GA MOUNTAIN
FORECLOSURE
Newell Collins, Broker
(828) 361-3952
I Waterfront
c Homes

(2) CONDO'S
Lease or Sale
2/2 furnished &
3/2 on Crystal River,
great views, wildlife
refuge, boat slip &
more. Lease $1300
(turn) & $1200. Sale
$275K & $295K. Slip
extra. 727-458-4964
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/3/2 on canal by
Plantation Inn, dbl
boat slip. Fenced,
fireplace. $425,000.
352-638-1079
GOSPEL ISLAND
GREATLY REDUCED
Lake front, 2/2/2,
dock, new tile ,roof
& A/C, $165k
Possible terms.
352-344-8532
INVERNESS,
Canal Secluded, 3/2
country estate
w/acreage + Ig.,
garage/wkshop$279K
1494 N. Lagoon Pt.
(352) 560-0019
3bdrm, 2bth, 2car gar
Lease to Own
$850. mo
plus down payment
Bad/no credit OK
321-436-7828

LET OUR
OFFICE
GUIDE YOUI


Waterfront
Oa Homes
WATERFRONT3/3,
GREAT RENTAL
HISTORY, DEEP
CANAL, $419,00
(239) 571-2628
n Real Estate
3 Wanted
Retired Maine
Couple, Interested In
rented a furnished
residence from Mid.
Nov. to early May
In Crystal River area
(207) 642-2387
Ask for Carl or Elaine
or email: crobble
73@gmall.com
I Vacant
8 Property
BEAUTIFUL WOODED
LAND
10 acres north of
Inglis, west side of US
19, great for home,
hunt camp. Close to
Progress Energy work,
Gulf of Mexico & the
River. Great price-
$89,900 10 acres next
door also available.
mls#321084
SHARON LEVINS
352-228-1301
Rhema Realty
o Citrus I

O County Land
1 Acre MOL, Inv., off
Gospel Island Rd.
$18,500. 726-7839
After 4pm or
weekends, cell
352-249-8392
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsitings
800-366-9783x5705
0 Lots For.
M Sale
BY OWNER
Two cleared lots
$15,000 for both.
Located In Hernando
Parson Point area.
352-344-0017
< Boat
oAccessories
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Usitngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
Boat Motor
1960 Evinrude 3 HP.
$500. Obo
(352) 726-0579



4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
2003 CENTURY
1901 Bay, Yamaha
115 hp 4-stroke w/109
hns,Galvelectronicsbkin
top, much
more. $16850 OBO
352-344-4447
'04 CUSTOM FG
12FT V-bottom skiff.
Center console, 25hp
Mercury. $2200.
352-302-7234
17' Custom Flats
'04 90hp Mercury,
trolling, platform and
live wells. Very shallow
build. $9900/obo
352-302-9761
AIR BOAT
14 Foot.
(352) 220-0462
AIR BOAT
Lycomblng 200 angle
valve, alum hull,&
trailer $6500
(352) 464-5447
AQUA SPORT
2000; 225 Explorer 24'
Cuddy cabin. 225 John-
son Ocean Pro.
Loadmaster tandem
axle trailer. Exc. cond.
$22,500,352-493-7377;
352-221-5230
AQUA SPORT
'86 25FT.Cuddy
Cabin. W/twin '06
Mec.Optlmaxs.
& Dbl axel trallor.
$17,500(352)257-1355
BAYLINER
1986,21', Clera,
Cuddycabln. 225hp,
Lots of extras $4900.
Good cond. (352)
726-3302 or 697-2513
BIG 0 AIRBOAT
2000 13' Big O airboat
7' wide. 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.
BOSTON
WHITEHALL
16', beautiful wood
boat, hand crafted
by a master Mariner,
wood Inlay seats and
2 sets of oars, has
most'for sailboat con-
version, transom for
electric motor, used
twice, Incl trailer,
$6,000.(352) 382-1895




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.
Go to:
chronicleonllne.com
and click
Place an Ad In the
top right hand comer.


l m m q


-7


Boats

CENTURY
'01- Bay, 21ft.
'02, 150HP Yamaha
w/ trir., custom cover
dep/tind, VHF, Iw hrs.,
like new, $15,850
(352) 442-7772
CHAPARRAL 25ft
Sunesta 94 deckboat,
seats 10,175 mere.
extras. 9,OOOOBO
3522019011
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat. 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. excel, cond,
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
JET SKI
'05 1200F, good cond.
106 hrs, w/trailer
$4,800 (352) 584-8936
Jon Boat 10'
& trailer, like new
$500
(352) 628-0049
KEY LARGO
'06, 18ft., CC, w/
70HP, Yamaha, new
bimini, live well, SS
prop., '06 alum, trir.
Reduced II $10,950
(352) 621-0848
KEY WEST 225
'05 Walk, T-top, 225
Yahama 4 strk, trailer,
LOADED PERFECT
$31,550. 352-527-4341
KEYLARGO
'05, 16 ft., CC, 50HP
mercy. troll. mtr. runs
great bimlnl top, w/htr
$6,900 (352) 621-0848
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used & Brkrg.
We Pay $$ for Clean
Used Boats.794-0094


"'Act!-l, -ow
PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE!
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
Pontoon
'00, Sylvan 16 ft., P40
Mariner/ Yamaha
performance galv.
trir. all excel $4,500
(352) 476-1113
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low
hrs. fresh bottom
paint, VHF alum.
deck, tandem trir.
cust. di e platform
$12,500.352-586-1676
PONTOON
'06, 21Ft. 50 HP.
4 stroke Yamaha.
Bathroom, fishflnder,
lots of xtras. Road
King trallor. $15,000
firm.(352) 270-8981
PONTOON
'09 20ft Bentley 50hp
2 strk Merc. $13,995
Gulf to Lake Marine
(352) 527-0555
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Uke New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-6-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,
$58,000
(352) 201-1833
PROLINE
W/CUTTY
'95,20' 120 HP
Merc. Dep/find.
Radio, fish rigging.
Includes trallor.
Good cond.$6.900.
Call Pete @
(352) 746-4969
PROMASTER
'99, 19ft., CC, 130HP
Johnson, trolling mtr.
alum trir, great price
$5,995 (352) 621-0848
SEA- PRO
07, 186 Dual Console,
115hp Merc. very lo
hrs. exc. cond. Road
King, Custom Alum Trill
$16,900 (352)560-7178
STINGER
97 16' Center Con-
sole, loaded
50hp Yamaha 4 strike
w/traller exc. cond
$6200 (352) 527-8150
TREMBLEY FLAT
SKIFF 04 18' 50hp
4 stroke Suziki. center
console, New 24 V troll
mot lo hrs exc. $9K
352-302-0539
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25', Gas eng., 30"
draft, 260 hp I/O,
alum. trIr.$8.000
(352) 344-9651

Recreational
SVehicles




HUGE
RV SALE

CRYSTAL
CHEVROLET

Hwy 19
Oct. 2nd
to
Oct. 9th

352-422-1282
866.344 1411
comorv.com earm


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

Re.Ii4O lect

(352) 795-1555


SELLERS
The Fish
Are Bitingi

CALL ME


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.


EQUm HSN
OPPRTU T


L




















R- Ir T TPOA....


a Recreational
: Vehicles I


KGONO
RV
REPAIRS
& BODY
SHOP
352-344-14111
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24ki $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsltlngs
800-366-9783x5705
ALUMSCAPE
'03 32' 2 slides self
contained, Furn'd
Lots of extras $25kobo
(727) 243-5110

AUTO. BOAT &
RV*
DONATIONS
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity.
Maritime Ministries
(352) 795-9621
Tax Deductible *

COACHMEN
PATHFINDER '03, 31'
w/27,200 miles.
$35,000 obo
(352) 726-0263
CONQUEST
'92 ,20 FT., Class "C'
350/400, GM Chassis,
GD Tires, Self Con-
tained $7,500. (352)
746-9212
DAMON
'92,32', 454 Chevy
eng, 27K, 2 ACs, qn.
bed. Non Smok, No
pets, Lots of extras &
Exc. Condl
$16,900.352-527-8247
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide.
Includes 99 Jeep
Wrangler $47,500obo
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
FLEETWOOD
2001,37', Wilderness,
dbl slldeout, sleeps
10, Asking $8500.0BO.
(352) 302-2314
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home.
31 ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn
bed, etc. Saturn toad
Avail. $35,000. Lets
talk (352) 397-5007
Golf Cart
'07, Club cart.
Battery powered.
Brand new, $4,500
(352) 257-8378
GULFSTREAM.
Class B Touring Cruiser
23', V-10, Slide-out,
loaded, $34,500.
(352) 795-6339
Holiday Rambler
'03, By Monico, 300
Cummins, 2 slides,
Incl. tow vehicle,
mint cond. $79,900.
(352) 302-7073
Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36'
2 sides, 340hp, gas eng.
all options transf ext.
warr. $56,900
352 795-3970
ITASCA NAVION
'06 24FT, Mercedes
'diesel, Class C. Good
mpg, low ml, 1, slide,
loaded. $57,995.
352-464-0371
JAMBOREE
29',2005, V-10 Class C
12,400 ml., Loadedl
Perf. CondfitonI
Ready to gol $39,000
(352) 465-2138
WINNEBAGO
'96 itasca Suncrulser,
34', 1 slide. Exc. Cond.
17K Miles $23,000
(352) 465-3203 After 5

J Campers/
s Travel Trailers

Avion
'77 31' A/C, apple.
new floor. Great for
camping or hunting.
$3,800 (352) 795-9621
Grand Junction
'06, 37ft, 5th Wheel,
4 slides, 35" TV, w/ sur-
round 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
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 Trallers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel Trir.
AC, Heat, Micro. Tub/
Shwer, toilet exccond
$9,500. 352-564-4151
Montana
'03, 5th wheel, 3 slides
like new,$34,000.
Truck avail also for
tow (352)422-5731
ROCKWOOD
'06, 31FT. 2 slides.
Sleeps 9, Smoke free.
Lots of extras, $19,900
(352)400-1257

SAuto Parts/I
SAccessories
Aluminum Rims
Fits Ford / F250
8 Lug.18" $400.
16" Chrome, 8 Lug.
$300.(352) 212-5117
Tires


245/65R17 Mounted
on rims and handl-
cup Brand New
(DODGE) $350 obo
(352) 214-3688

Vehicles
a Wanted
r $ a$T
I TOP DOLLAR I
I For Junk Cars |
$(352) 201-1052 $

$100+ PAID
For most vehicles.
-Used PARTS available
352-628-9118
$$ CASH PAID $$
Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans, No Title OK
J.W. 352-228-9645
Buying Junk Vehicles
Highest Prices Paid
Fast, Free Pick Up
(352) 267-5253


C.rASS1xTEDs


IV Vehicles I|
I a Wanted I


Larry's Auto Sales
Hwy 19S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333

Cars

'09 PONTIAC
Vibe GT, Sllver/blk
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,550. Full warranty
30+mph, 352-257-1513
'95 CHRYSLER
CONCORD. CLEAN
MUST SELL TODAY
94k. AQUA $2,900
352-563-1073
ACURA
04 3.5RL leather 42k
ml. loaded,
moonroof, nav. all
options $19,995
352-422-2960
BUICK
'00, Regal, silver, Ither,
91Kml 25+mg.
Reduced $4,500
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
BUICK
'02, Century Custom,
Only 8,500 ml
$7,000.
352-628-5632
Cadillac
DTS Luxury 2006 Pearl
White, $21,995 Call
Max at Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295
CADILLAC XLR
'07. Convertible. Blue
w/whlte leather. Low
miles. 352-795-0956
CHEVROLET
02, Corvette, Z06,
Black, low ml., over 30
mpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CHRYSLER
'00, Sebring JXI,
Convert., leather,
loaded. Pretty In/out
$3,500. (352)726-3680
CHRYSLER
2006 Pacifica
LIKE NEW. MUST SELL
$15,300
352-489-3507
CHRYSLER
PT Cruiser '06, Convtbl
4k Mi, Loaded Like
New $12,000.
352-527-6988
ask for Jqhn
CHRYSLER
PT Crusler 2007
Convertible $11,985.
Call Max at Ocala
Volvo 888-435-3295
CHRYSLER
Sebring, 2000
convertible, cold a/c,
green/tan, 99k miles,
352-220-7111






CORVEITTE-
2007 convertible
corvette,only 4,076
miles on this rare sil-
ver on silver on silver
vette, power converta-
ble top, 6 sp auto,
paddle shift, heads up
display, magnetic F55
suspension, naviga-
tion system, all op-
tions available are on
this gorgeous vette,
Over $2,000 In after-
market parts
Included, Your's
for only $53,500.
352- 270-3193
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white,
86K mll. org. blue In-
ter. T -top roof, very
good cond. $10,250.
352-563-6428
FORD 97 Escort
Wagon Auto, Cold
a/c, 30 mpg 124K ml
Senior Owned
exc.cond $2.850
(352) 860-1106
FORD
Focus 03, It Brown,
67k ml. auto, 4 dr.
a/c, pw, pi, c c,$5700
Nice (352) 628-2264
HYUNDAI,
05 ALantra GLS,
great shape, 54K Ml.
loaded, $7500
(352) 746-9957
INFINITI
G35 COUPE 2005
Fully Loaded $23,995.
Call Max at Ocala
Volvo 888-435-3295
JAGUAR
2003 S -Type
Exc gas Mileage
30K ml V-6 SUPERB
$18,900 obo
(352) 527-3456
KIA
'04 Amanti, 38K ml.
Leather, loaded. Mid-
night Blue. $10,900
352-382-3269
LINCOLN
'94 Towncar, 84K.
actual Ml. Leather,
loaded, mint cond.
$2,500(352) 341-0245
MAZDA 3
2008, Like New for
$14,995. Call Max at
Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295
MERCURY
'97, Sable GS,.V-6,
Auto, 126K, Fully
loaded Cold AC.
Exc. Cond. $2,200
(352) 453-7326
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k
ml. Blue, many extras
Excellent Condition
$1 0,500(352) 628-0281
OLDSMOBILE
'83, 98 Regency
MUST SELL $1500
Good cond.
352-628-7983
SUZUKI
Reno 2007 automatic
Only $10,995. Call
Max at Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295
TOYOTA
'04, Camry LE,
$10,399. mint, all org.
cond. 81k ml., silver,
Call Clella


(352)436-4521
TRANSPORTATION
SPECIALS
HEADER + 4 lines
7 Days.............$30.50
14 Days...........$42.50
30 Days ........... $68.50
(All extra linage
$5.00 per line)
CALL
352-563-5966
1 vehicle per ad.
Private Party Only
(Non Refundable)
All Ads are prepaid,
Some restrictions
may apply.


MCP TUESDAY, C)"9"!A


537-1007 TUCRN
10/18 sale Adam's 24 Hr. Towing
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned Intends
to sell the vehlcle(s) below under Florida Statutes
713.78. The undersigned will sell at public sale by com-
petitive bidding on October 18th, 2008, at 8:00 a.m. on
the premises where said vehlcle(s) have been stored
and which Is located at Adam's 24 Hr Towing, 2600 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, Citrus County, Florida the
following:
1. YEAR: 1991 MAKE: Ford MODEL: Explorer
VIN# 1FMDU32X6MUE11883
2. YEAR: 1983 MAKE: GMC* MODEL: Station Wagon
VIN# 1G5EK18H6DF525073
3. YEAR: 1974 MAKE: Vessel MODEL: Cabin Motor boat
VIN# FL2766BM
Purchase must be paid for at the time of sale In cash
only. Vehicle(s) sold as Is and must be removed at the
time of sale. Sale Is subject to cancellation in the event
of settlement, between owner and obligated pqrty.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7, 2008.


542-1028 TUCRN
Board of Nursing Orbary McKlnnon C.N.A.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
BEFORE THE BOARD OF NURSING
IN RE: The license to practice nursing of
Orbary McKinnon, C.N.A.
191 W. Thistle Place
Beverly Hills, Florida 34465
CASE NO.: 2007-07080
LICENSE No.: C.N.A. 89807
The Department of Health has filed an Administrative
Complaint against you, a copy of which may be ob-
talned by contacting, Walter T.S. Widener, Assistant
General Counsel, Prosecution Services Unit, 4052 Bald
Cypress Way, Bin C65, Tallahassee Florida 32399-3265,
(850) 245-4640.
If no contact has been made by you concerning the
above by November 11,2008, the matter of the
Administrative Complaint will be presented at an
ensuing meeting of the Board of Nursing In Informal
proceeding.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons needing a special accommodation to partici-
pate In this proceeding should contact the Individual
or agency sending this notice not later than seven
days prior to the proceeding at the address given on
the notice. Telephone: (850) 245-4640, 1-800-955-8771
(TDD) or 1-800-955-8770 (V), via Florida Relay Service.
Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7, 14,21 and 28,2008.


540-1014 TUCRN
2008-CP-878 Joan PI Mlchelet Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2008-CP-878
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOAN P. MICHELET A/K/A JOAN MICHELET
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JOAN P. MICHELET
a/k/a JOAN MICHELET, deceased, whose date of
death was October 7, 2006, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Citrus County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness, Florida 34450. The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the personal representa-
tives' attorney are set forth below,
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice Is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice Is
10/7/2008.


547-1014 TUCRN
Uniform Bid Citrus County Mosquito Control
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE TO BID
The Citrus County Mosquito Control District wishes to In-
vite you to submit sealed proposals for Uniform Rental.
Sealed bids plainly noted on envelope, "BID PROPOSAL
FOR UNIFORM RENTAL" will be received at the Head-
quarter's Office located at Lecanto, Fl. until 2:00 p.m.
on November 7, 2008.
The Bid will be awarded at the regular Board Meeting
on November 13, 2008 at 8:00 a.m. Specifications may
be obtained toy contacting the office 968 N, Lecanto
Hwy. Lecanto, Fl. 34461 or by calling (352) 527-7478.
The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids
and to waive any and all formalities.
By order of the Board of Commissioners of the Citrus
County Mosquito Control District.
Brenda Buzby
Chairman of the Board
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impalr-
ment should contact the Citrus County Mosquito Con-
trol District, 968 N. Lecanto Hwy., Lecanto, Fl. 34461,
(352) 527-7478 at least two days before the meeting.
Any person who wishes to appeal any decision made
by the Board, Agency or Commission with respect to
any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, will
need a record of the proceedings, and that for such
purpose, may need td ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings Is made, which record Includes tes-
timony and evidence upon which the appeal Is to be
based.
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008.

541-1014 TUCRN
2008-CP-896 Marlene H. Ryan
Notice to Creditors Summary Administration
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2008-CP-896
IN RE: ESTATE OF MARLENE H. RYAN,
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
MARLENE H. RYAN, deceased, File Number
2008-CP-896, by the Circuit Court for Citrus County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which Is 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450; that
the decedent's date of death was August 7,2008: that
the value of the estate Is $14,000,00, and that the
name and address of those to whom It has been as-
signed by such order Is: The James and Marlene Ryan
Joint Living Trust dated December 4, 2007, c/o
Co-SJccessor Trustees, Norine R. Balsamo, 8 Boulder
Road, Upper Black Eddy, Pennsylvania 18972, and
Maria Ryan, 121 Reade Street, Apt. PH-L, New York,
New York, 10013.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the estate of
decedent other than those for whom provision for full
payment was made In the Order of Summary Adminis-
tration 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 DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice Is
10/7/2008.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Norine R. Balsamo
8 Boulder Road
Upper Black Eddy, PA 18972
Attorney for Personal Representatlve:
/s/ R. Shown Fitzpatrick Florida Bar No. 40999


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

I gals L Legals Legals Legals

FITZPATRICK & FITZPATRICK, PA. 352-726-1821 Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
213 North Apopka Ave,, Inverness, Florida 34450-4239
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronlcle, Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008. October 7, 2008,


publication of this notice unless the petitioner estab-
lishes good cause for not alleging such new Issues
within the twenty one (21) day time period. The peti-
tion for Intervention shall be filed at DOAH, 1230 Apa-
lachee Parkway. Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3060. and
a copy mailed or delivered the local government
and the Department. Failure to petition to Intervene
within the allowed time frame constitutes a waiver of
any right such a person has to request a hearing pur-
suant to Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S., or to partici-
pate In the administrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition Is timely filed,
mediation Is available pursuant to 163,3189(3)(a), F.S.,
to any affected person who is made a party to the
proceeding by filing that request with the administra-
tive law Judge assigned by the Division of
Administrotive Hearings. The choice of mediation shall
not affect a party's right to an administrative hearing,
Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Community Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard


I .


Cars


'93 Good condition,
$1,000.
(410) 960-3570
TOYOTA
2007 COROLLA CE
Only 9k, ml, $14,995,
Call Max at Ocala
Volvo 888-435-3295
TOYOTA
'97, Corolla, 174K ml.,
runs good, Cold AC
$2,500 obo
(352) 628-4993
VOLKSWAGEN
Beetle 2006 Converti-
ble Beautiful Car
$19,995 Call Max at
Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295
VOLKSWAGEN
BETTLE 2007, only 16K
miles, $16,995. Call
Max at Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295
VOLKSWAGEN
Pussat 2006 3.6 Show
room cond. $22,995
, CAll Max at Ocala
Volvo888-435-3295
VOLVO
S40 TS, 2004, Leather
& sunroof $14,995,
Call Max at Ocala
Volvo 888-435-3295
VOLVO
S40, 2.412008 5 to
choose from, starting
$22,995. Max @Ocala
Volvo 888-435-3295
VOLVO
560 2.5T 2007, 5 to
choose from starting
@ $20,995 Call Max at
Ocalo Volvo
888-435-3295
VOLVO
S60, 2,5T 2008 5 to
choose from, starting
@$23,995. CAll Max at
Ocala Volvo
888-435-3295

o C Vehicles
'78 CAMARO RS
1-owner, 350
4 barrel/4 speed.
Runs good. $4800
352-795-1645
CAMARO Z 28
'88 Red, LT -1 eng.
PS./PB. Cold A.C.
62,000 MI. Great
Condition. $7,900.
Camaro Z 28, '79
Black 4 spd. super
T-10 Tran. Cam.more,
Must see $7,500.
(352) 422-5663
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
SOBO. 352-302-0743
FORD
MUSTANG '68, 289
ALL ORIGINAL
fact. a/c, 59,500 ml.
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, 350SL both tops.
$7,900 or Trade
(352) 586-8576
MERCEDES BENZ
1985 380SL, 2 top
roadster. Drives, looks
great. Many new
Mercedes parts.
New A/C. Must seel
$8,900. David
352-637-6443.

Is Legals


S 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, Sllverado 1500,
2 WD, crew cab, LT2,
22k ml., $24,000 obo
(352) 621-8039/*
CHEVY
'05 Red Sllverado
1500. Reg. cab, short-
bed. V-6, good gas
ml. 66Kml, Exc. cond,
$8900/obo
352-745-8181
CHEVY
2005 GMC, Diesel
Loaded 49K miles
$26,000(352) 563-2977
CHEVY
'97, Sllverado, 136k
ml. black brush guard
on front, new trans.
$3,500., 352-266-5175
CHEVY
'97, Suburban LS,
Great condition.
$4,500 OBO.
(352) 586-7126
DODGE
'04, Dakota, 4.7 V8,
5spd., manual, 33K ml.,
loaded, new tires,
20MPG town,$10,999
(352)465-9106
FORD
'83, F250, V8, 4 x 4,
runs good, 4 good
tires,
bed rough, $595. obo
352-382-1617
FORD
'84, Pick Up, 300 cu In
6 cyc, runs good
$500.
(352) 628-2256
FORD
'87, F150 XLT, Lariat. V8,
126K, Long, PS, PB PW,
AC, good cond. $1,800.
(352)726-2857
FORD
'89, F350 dually, crew
cab Lariat. 460 5-spd,
a/c, ps, pw, pb.
$3900. 352-302-7234
Ford
'90 F150 PS Auto Inline
6, Long bed.w/liner.
All new brakes.$1,995
(352) 726-0094
FORD
'99 F150 XL, V6, auto,
air, am/fm, bedllner.
120k. $2,900.
352-503-6348 or
287-9215
Ford
'99, F350 4x4, 7.3
diesel/Auto. 5 wh.
hitch. Aux.100 Gal.
tank.110k MI.$11,500
(352) 382-2272
FORD F250
Crew Cab, 99, 7.3 liter
Turbo XLTdlesel,81k,ml
Ig.bed,w/topper,$15k
obo 352 746-6144
ISUZU
'94, New tires, brakes,
exhaust System. Re-
mote, am/fm/CD
5 spd.great work
truck, excel. on Gas
$3,000 obo.
(352) 726-9724
LINCOLN
'02, Blackwood,
Luxury Truck, 55K ml.,
like new, $15,900.
(352) 795-7240 aft 6p

s Legals
U'


I


AZTEK '01 HD ROADKING
Pontiac 04 Low Fact, custom. HI perf,
miles, loaded Full Over $43,000 In re-
flnancing/warranty celpts. 17k ml, $15k/
1-877-566-6686 trade 352-563-0615
ID#30883: Crystal River
352-726-5715 '04 HONDA
CADILLAC CBR1o00RR. New tires,
'05 Escalade, low ml, garaged, 4800ml, Adult
all power, sun roof, driven, $7,800/obo.
exc. cond. $35,000 352-746-4521
(347) 266-9328 Dual Rack
DODGE For 2" receiver, will
DURANGO 02, SXT, hold 2 dirt bikes, or
Leather, loaded scooters. $150.
119k ml .mint cond Inverness
$4900 352-422-2611 (727) 415-7728
FORD H/Davidson
'02 Expedition Eddie '01 Sportster, Recently
Bauer, leather, Great serviced. Lots of
Cond. 108K ml $5500 chrome.$6,000
352-527-2486 (352) 497-7342
352-212-5913 HARLEY
FORD '05 Heritage Softall
Explorer EB edition Classlc.Leather
1995 needs some work saddle bags,fuel
250k asking 1300 NEG InJ. Prof.detalled,
ask for Joe 1 Gold Medallion Pkg.
(516)547 7755 cell# Only 6,113 MI. Ultra
GMC guard cover. Bike jack,
Jimmy, 2000 4.3L $14,700
Vortec, Leather Interior, (352)228-0841
sunroof, Immaculate HARLEY
condi, 104k $5895.00 9 E
352-220-7111 97. Electra Glide,
352-220-7111 $9,700
[ --- J (352) 795-1769
S 4x4S Harley Davidson
1 '05 Sportster, like new,
CHEV BLAZER only 2K mli 883 low
01 2DR, LS, auto, V6 hugger. Sell for only
69Kmi. air bags, $5,400/trade for
FM/ stereo CD wide Mustang 628-2769
stance auto 4x4. FullDavidso
pwr, great cond. $5,900 205 X1200 Custom
(352)726-9733 Under 7k ml.Screamln
0 Eagle Performance Pkg
W Vans I & more, Gar.kept $7500
0 1 (352) 209-7495
CHEVY Harley Davidson
'91 Box van, 14ft box '81 Shovelhead, 80",
V8, duto, runs/drives completely serviced,
great. $3750. 352-527- good shape. Ex.
8261; 317-450-7236 access. $7,500. obo
352-522-0401;
Chevy Van 726-4109
'87 G/20 work van-
asking $1,200. Harley Davidson
(352) 228-3027 Heritage Softtall '94
Aqua & silver 5k ml.
Dodge Exc. Cond, $9,500
'85 3/4 Ton, cargo (352) 795-1615
van. One owner.
Fresh trans.$1,400 HARLEY
(352) 212-5117 DAVIDSON
DODGE. Sporster 883 Low 08
'87 Work van. 318 Vivid Black, 1,350 mile
eng. New rebuilt trans. price $7000, obo
Runs/looks good. 352-795-4654
$700. 352-628-0593 HONDA
Ford 03 '00, Shadow, 1100
Windstar SE, Black CC, windshield, Mus-
MIntCond, 78K MI. tang seat, & leather
Very well Maintain saddlebags $4,650
loaded, DVD-TV New Obo. Must sell due to
ABS sys. Immaculate. health.(352) 795-3023
Interior. $7800 HONDA
352-637-6046 1100 Shadow Sabre
Ford 01, 7800 mi. many ex-
1996 Windstar GL V6, tras gar. kept Must
140k, ml. loaded, sell, make offer.
cold a/c, great 352-621-8080
shape, 8 pass .$2500 ONDA
(352)O422-2611 HONDA
(352) 422-2611 '98, Aero, 1100CC,
FORD custom, Lots of
2003, E250, 3/4 Ton chrome, white walls,
V8, Interior tool boxes, black, spoke wheels
trailer towing pkg., $2,750. (352)212-7899
ladder racks, 35k ml. HONDA REBEL
$8,900. 352-341-0907 07, RED, 75MPG. 300
FORD miles, 8 mos factory
'98, Chateau, very warr. new cond $700
clean, non-smoker In extra's $3250
100k ml. $4,500 (352) 860-1106
352-746-9059 SCOOTER
S'S'05, 650 Bergman 5000K
I ATVs MI. Powerful,
fast & fun. Loaded.
like new. $5,900.50
HONDA (352) 637-6046
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse. YAMAHA
Climbs mountains & Virago 1100 black, lots
tows heavy loads, of chrome. Dressed out,
$5300/or trade. 352- exc. cond.low mi. $2,800
563-0615 Crystal River obo 352-678-7145.

Legals j Legals

Personal Representatives:
/s/ Carl E. MIchelet
4142 West Overbrook Place
Citrus Springs Florida 34433
Attorney for Personal Representatives:
/s/ Thomas E. Slaymaker, Esq. Florida Bar No. 398535
Attorney for Carl E. Michelet
Slaymaker and Nelson, P.A.
2218 Highway 44 West, Inverness, Florida 34453
Telephone: (352) 726-6129 Fax: (352) 726-0223
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008.


639-1014 TUCRN
Inv, to Bid: DPW-2008-07 Lift Station Emerg. Gen.
PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
The City of Inverness Invites established
Contractors/Firms to submit sealed bids for the City of
Inverness LS#5 Emergency Generator. One (1) original
and three (3) copies of the bid proposals must either
be hand delivered or mailed to Debbie Davis, City
Clerk, City of Inverness, 212 West Main Street, Inverness
Florida 34450, no later than 1:00 P.M. on October 30,
2008. Sealed envelopes containing proposals must
bear the name of the contractor/firm making the pro-
posal. and clearly state "Proposal for City of Inverness
SS Emergency Generator" written on the face of the
envelope. A bid security In the amount of 5% of the bid
price Is required. Sealed bids will be opened In a public
meeting and read aloud, beginning at 1:15 P.M.
October 30,.2008. In the Inverness Government center,
1st Floor Conference Room 105,212 West Main Street,
Inverness Florida,
BID NO: DPW-2008- 07
DEPARTMENT: PUBLIC WORKS
ITEM: Construction of the CITY OF INVERNESS LS#5 Emer-
gency Generator Project consisting of the following
major components:

1. Supply and Install a 125 KW standby emergency
generator with related transfer switch
2. bove ground fuel supply, and site work.
All sealed bids are to be submitted on the Bid Form
and envelope marked to Indicate bid number and
vendor name. Proposals submitted via facsimile will be
considered non-responsive and will not be accepted.
DELIVER BY: 1:00 nm on Thursda. October 30. 2008
to:
City of Inverness
Attn.; Debble Davis, City Clerk
212 West Main Street
Inverness, Florida 34450
Bids to be opened at 1:15 pm on October 30. 2008
Drawings and speclfications will be available starting
October 8th, 2008 and may be examined In the offices
of:
City of Inverness Burrell Engineering, Inc
212 W, Main Street 12005 N. Florida Ave,
Inverness, Florida 34450 Dunnellon, Fl. 34434
A copy of the Documents may be obtained at Depart-
merit of Public Works 212 W Main Street, Inverness
Florida 34442 upon payment of $ 25.00 (excluding mall-
Ing cost) for each Document (Florida sales tax Is In-
cluded). All mailing costs for the contract documents
shall be borne by the prospective bidders. Return of
the documents Is not required, and the amount paid
for the documents Is non-refundable.
The City of Inverness reserves the right to waive formali-
ties, waive any technical defects, reject any and all
bids, and accept any bid which represents the lowest
and best offer to the City.
/s/ Frank DIGIovannl, City Manager
City of Inverness Florida
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14.2008.

544-1014 TUCRN
09-2008-CA-004608 LoSalle/ Thoroyan Notice of
Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 09-2008-CA-004608
DIVISION:
LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE
FOR FIRST FRANKLIN MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST,
MORTGAGE LOAN ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006-FF18,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ANDREW THOROYAN, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
MARIA E. THOROYAN
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 8 IPOMOEA COURT
HOMOSASSA, FL 34446
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following property In CITRUS County,
Florida::
LOT 4, BLOCK B-183, OAK VILLAGE, SUGARMILL WOODS,
ACCORDING TO MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 9 PAGE 86-150, PLAT BOOK 10 PAGES
1-150, AND PLAT BOOK 11 PAGES 1-16, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, AS AMENDED IN
PLAT BOOK 9, 87-A OF TILE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CITRUS
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses within 30 days
after the first publication if any, on Florida Default Law
Group, P.L., Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is 9119
Corporate Lake Drive, Suite 300, Tampa, Florida 33634,
and file the original with this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each week for
two consecutive weeks In the Citrus County Chronicle
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on this 30
day of September, 2008.
Betty Strifler
Clerk of the Court
(Court Seal)
By: /s/ M. A. Michel
As Deputy Clerk
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008. F08066722

538-1007 TUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE
CITRUS COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT
NOT IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 08'CIE1-NOI-0901-(A)-(N)
The Department gives notice of Its Intent to find the
Amendment(s) to the Comprehensive Plan for Citrus
County, adopted by Ordinance No(s), 2008-A21 on Au-
gust 19, 2008, NOT IN COMPUANCE, pursuant to Sec-
tions 163.3184, 163.3187 and 163,3189, F.S.

The adopted Citrus County Comprehensive Plan
Amendment and the Department's Objections, Rec-
ommendations, and Comments Report, (If any), and
the Department's Statement of Intent to Find the Com-
prehensive Plan Amendment Not In Compliance will
be available for public Inspection Monday through Fri-
day, except for legal holidays, during normal business
hours, at the Citrus County Development Division, 3600
West Sovereign Path, Sulte 140, Lecanto, Florida
34461-8070,
This Notice of Intent and the Statement of.Intent for
the Comprehensive Plan Amendment found Not In
Compliance will be forwarded by petition to the Divi-
sion of Administrative Hearings (DOAH) of the Depart-
ment of Management Services for the scheduling of
an Administrative Hearing pursuant to Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S. The purpose of the administrative
hearing will be to present evidence and testimony on
the noncompliance Issues alleged by the Department
In Its Objections, Recommendations, and Comments
Report and Statement of Intent In order to secure a
recommended order for forwarding to Administration
Commission.
Affected persons may petition to Intervene In this
proceeding. A petition for Intervention must be iled at
least twenty (20) days before the final hearing and
must Include all of the Information and contents de-
scribed In Uniform Rule 28-106.205. FA.C. Pursuant to
163,3184(10), F.S., no new Issues may be alleged as a
reason to tind a plan not In compliance In a petition to
Intervene filed more than twenty one (21) days after


nC.TORF.R-n- "7. 2008


Conway Road, Suite E, Orlando, Florida 32812 and file
the original with the Clerk of the above-styled Court on
or before 30 days from the first publication, otherwise a
Judgment may be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on the 30 day
of September, 2008.
In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities needing a special accommo-
dation to participate In this proceeding should contact
Court Administration at 110 N, Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness, Florida 32650, telephone (352) 726-8500, not later
than seven (7) days prior to proceeding. If hearing Im-
paired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8771, or Voice (V)
1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
(COURT SEAL)
By: /s/ M.A. Michel
Deputy Clerk
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008.


543-1028 TUCRN
2008-DR-5359 Frazler/ Howard Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2008 DR 5359

JEANETTE FRAZIER,
Petitioner,
and
JOHN HOWARD,
Respondent,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JOHN HOWARD
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 the attorney for
the Petitioner, LISA Y. GERSTNER, ESQUIRE, whose ad-
dress is 109 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida
34450 on or before November 6,2008, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of this Court at 110 North Apopka Av-
enue, Inverness, Florida 34450, before service on Petl-
tioner 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, 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 no-
fifled of your current address. (You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In thsll lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's
office,
WARNING: Rule 12.286, Florida Family Law Rules of Pro-
cedure, requires certain automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure to comply can result In
sanctions, Including dismal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: Sept. 30, 2008.
BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ M.A. Michel
Deputy Clerk
Published four (4) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7, 14, 21 and 28, 2008.

546,1014 TUCRN
09-2008-CA-004736 Deutsche/ Lichtenthal
Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 09-2008-CA-004736
DIVISION:
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS
TRUSTEE FOR NEW CENTURY NCHET 2005-C,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT LICHTENTHAL, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
ROBERT UCHTENTHAL
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 37 Cochran Place
Valley Stream, NY 11581
CURRENT ADDRESS: 37 Cochran Place
Valley Stream, NY 11581
JEAN LICHTENTHAL
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 37 Cochran Place
Valley Stream, NY 11581
CURRENT ADDRESS: 37 Cochran Place
Valley Stream, NY 11581
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following property In CITRUS County,
Florida::
EAST 1/2 OF LOT NO. 14 IN BLOCK NO. 445A, ON MAP
OF INVERNESS HIGHLANDS WEST, FIRST ADDITION REPLAT
SUBDIVISION, CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, ACCORDING
TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN THE OFFICE
OF THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT OF CITRUS
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PLAT BOOK 6, PAGE 116
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses within 30 days
after the first publication, If any, on Florioda Default Law
Group, P.L, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 9119
Corporate Lake Drive, Suite 300. Tampa, Florida 33634.
and tile the original with this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each week for
two consecutive weeks in the Citrus County Chronicle
WIlNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on this 30
day of September, 2008.
Betty Strifler
Clerk of the Court
(Court Seal)
By: /s/ M. A. Michel
As Deputy Clerk
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 7 and 14, 2008. F08070924

545-1014 TUCRN
2008-CA-004591 Deutsche/ Wood Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2008-CA-004591
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS
TRUSTEE FOR MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I
INC. TRUST 2006-HE7 MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES. SERIES 2006-HE7
Plaintiff,
VSROTHY ELIZABETH WOOD: UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
DOROTHY ELIZABETH WOOD; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
DOROTHY ELIZABETH WOOD: UNKNOWN TENANT I;
UNKNOWN TENANT II; LAKESIDE TOWN HOMES II
CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC.; MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and any
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and other
unknown persons or unknown spouses claiming by.
through and under any of the above-named
Defendants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
LAKESIDE TOWN HOMES II CONDOMINIUM
ASSOCIATION, INC.
4450 E. WINDMILL DRIVE #107
INVERNESS, FL 34453
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS STATED,
CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
And any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
and other unknown persons or unknown spouses
claiming by. through and under the above-named
Defendantss, If deceased or whose last known
addresses are unknown.
/
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose Mortgage covering the following real and
personal property described as follows, to-wlt:
Unit No. 104 and Parking Space No.8 and 9 of LAKESIDE
TOWN HOMES CONDOMINIUM, according to the
Declaration of Condominium recorded in Official
Records Book 1883, Page 423, re-corded In Official
Records Book 1919, Page 329, and FIrst Amendment
recorded In Official Records Book 1947. Page 985 ot the
Public Records of Citrus County, Florida. Parkling Space
No. 8 and 9 will be a limited common element
appurtenant to the Unit. Together with an undivided
Interest In the common elements appurtenant thereto,
as set forth In said Declaration.

has been filed against you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If any, to It on Eric
Michael Nordback, Butler & Hosch, PA., 3185 South
















C
TUESDAY
OCTOBER 7, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.cnronlcleonIne.com


I I




Breast cancer

breakthrough

helps women

recover quickly
NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
J hen Elaine Bam-
S/ford heard the
f words "breast can-
cer," she wasn't sur-
prised.
S"Truthfully, I was
waiting for it," she said. "Be-
cause my mom had (breast) can-
cer, I knew there would be a
time when they were going to
tell me the same thing. So, when
they said it, it wasn't a shock It
was more like, 'It's finally hap-
pened,' and I just accepted it
and moved forward."
What she didn't expect was
hearing that her post-surgery ra-
diation treatment would take
only five days instead of the
usual six to seven weeks, thanks
to a fairly new treatment called
MammoSite 5-day Targeted Ra-
diation Therapy.
It's a form of partial breast ir-
radiation and is an alternative to
the more common seven-week
external beam radiation therapy
of the entire breast
The therapy, six years since its
FDA clearance, is just one more
alternative for patients fighting
breast cancer.
October is Breast Cancer
Awareness Month, and National
Mammography Day is Oct. 17.
According to the Center for
Disease Control, in 2004 (the
most recent year for which num-
bers are available), 186,772
women and 1,815 men were diag-
nosed with breast cancer
Breast cancer is the sixth most
common cause of death for
women in the United States.
That was on Bamford's mind
every year when she went for
her annual mammogram, and it
See FINALLY/Page C7


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Hernando Elementary School teacher Elaine Bamford recently went through a relatively new five-day radia-
tion treatment for breast cancer called MammoSite. She only missed two days of school, Instead of a treat-
ment that usually takes six to seven weeks.


Two words no woman wants to hear


Editor's note: This is
the first ofa three-part
series by Judi Siegal,
who writes a column
for the Chronicle's Re-
ligion section.
T am a writer and a
Jewish woman. I
have a story to tell.
Usually this column is
about the practices Judi
and beliefs of Judaism. JUI
It is often filled with JOUI
history, fascinating
facts and interesting
people.
This time the topic is entirely
different. This time I will break
from Jewish tradition and wan-
der in a different direction. The
topic is breast cancer two
words that put fear into the heart
and soul of every woman it
touches. The one in eight women
who will contract the disease in
America, the 180,000 who are di-


S
D
R


agnosed the "one"
out of those statistics -
that was me.
My story begins in-
nocuously enough with
my annual mammo-
gram screening, some-
thing all women should
have beginning at age
40. When the test re-
Riegal vealed that a closer
I'S look was needed, I
MNAL headed to Shands at
the University of
Florida in Gainesville
for more detailed imaging.
The radiologist took further
pictures and indicated to me that
a biopsy was needed because ofa
suspicious area. This could be ac-
complished in a procedure called
a stereo-tactic biopsy using the
mammogram as a guide to locat-
ing the problem.
I scheduled the appointment,
but in my mind, I feared the


worst A weeks later my fears
were confirmed When DCIS or
"ductal carcinoma in situ" was
found. I had my radiologist call
the breast surgeon I had lined up
"just in case," and the diagnosis
and treatment were set in motion.
The surgeon's visit revealed
that a breast-conserving lumpec-
tomy was possible,,but because of
the location of the cancer, I would
lose my nipple and areola. I
sobbed and fell completely apart
in the doctor's office.
My compassionate surgeon, her
ever-ready box of tissues in hand,
assured me that nipple recon-
struction was possible, I would be
fine, and since the cancer had not
moved out of the milk ducts, a
special site-targeted radiation
called "Mammosite" could be
done, sparing me total breast ra-
diation.
Still reeling from fear and frus-
See JOURNAL/Page C7


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY


Progress in

colorectal

screening
For several years, in-
creasing the number
of Americans who get
screened for colorectal can-
cer has been a priority of the
American Cancer Society.
Colorectal cancer is highly
preventable through routine
screening and removal of
polyps before those polyps
develop into cancers.
Now we have some great
news in respect to this effort
Among older Americans,
there was a substantial in-
crease in the number of col-
orectal cancer screening
tests conducted between 2000
and 2005, according to find-
ings from national popula-
tion-based surveys published
in the August issue of the
Journal of the American
Geriatrics Society.
Most cases of colorectal
cancer are diagnosed in
older adults. Two-thirds of
new cases of colorectal can-
See BENNETT/Page C6


Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER &
BLOOD
DISEASE


Advance

in 111un r


Health care access Breakthroughs in prevention, cancer
f.rotmnf.nf nfnrn.qtp f. Lneor


or years, we've been hearing increasing and the population ofphysi-
the story about the 45 million cians is not But the former seems a lit-
Americans who are uninsured tle bit strange. How is it possible that
and the difficulties they you can have insurance and
have accessing medical not get medical care?
care, but a new problem is There are several theo-
arising that is similar, but ries floating around that
in this case, it involves pa- could explain why this dif-
tients who are insured. \ ficulty is occurring. One
Middle-class Americans suggests that the insur-
are increasingly experi- ance companies are trying
encing difficulties getting to limit premiums for pa-
health care. This is a prob- L.. tients by substituting
lem that you usually see higher deductibles and
with lower-income Ameri- Dr. Denis Grillo trying to control spending
cans or uninsured Ameri- EAR, NOSE limits for patients.
cans. The delay in getting & THROAT The insured are still far
medical care, or in some ___ahead of the uninsured as
instances, the inability to far as getting health care,
get medical care, is sometimes tied to but the gap is slowly closing. And it is
things such as high insurance de- not moving in a good direction, Sta-
ductibles, as well as limited physi- tistics and surveys suggest that, for-
cian access, tunately, a majority of Americans are
, The latter one we can understand
because the American population is See GRILLO/Page C7


One out of six men in the United and older were announced. Those
States will be diagnosed with patients on Proscar were 25 percent
prostate cancer in their life- less likely to develop prostate cancer.
time and 30,000 men die However, those patients on
every year from the dis- Proscar who did develop
ease. Recent scientific 9. prostate cancer were
findings may have a signif- slightly more likely to have
icant impact on prevention a more aggressive form of
and improved survival for prostate cancer at diagno-
those patients at risk. sis.
Finasteride (Proscar) is A recent published
a drug used to treat benign study concluded that pa-
prostatic hypertrophy tients on Proscar actually
(BPH). It limits the produc- Dr. Thomas F. had 27 percent less chance
tion of an enzyme that con- Stri for higher-grade aggres-
verts testosterone to Stringer sive prostate cancer than
dihydrotestosterone, a UROLOGY those on placebo. Based
male hormone that stimu- TODAY on those study findings,
lates the growth of prostate the prostate cancer pre-
cells. vention benefit was 30 per-
In 2003, the results of the seven- cent. In other words, nearly 70,000
year Prostate Cancer Prevention
Trial involving 19,000 men ages 55 See STRfNGER/Page C7


I recently saw a 70-year-
old gentleman. He had
been losing weight for
several months. He also had
been coughing more, so he
went to see his physician.
A chest X-ray showed a
lung mass. The patient was
referred to my office for fur-
ther workup and manage-
ment The patient underwent
a biopsy of the mass under
CT scan guidance at Citrus
Memorial hospital. The
biopsy report came back as
large cell lung cancer. A PET
scan at our office showed that
the patient's cancer has
spread to the liver.
This is stage 4 lung cancer
and it is not resectable and
See GANDHI/Page C7


More than 1,000 hearts given new life,

right here on the Nature Coast.

They say practice makes perfect. That's why we're proud to announce a major milestone:
The Citrus Memorial Heart Center has performed more than 1,000
open-heart surgeries since opening in January 2004. Thanks to the
expertise of our cardiovascular team, we celebrate 1,000 hearts healed,
S1,000 lives saved, 1,000 families kept whole. And it all took place here In Citrus County.
For more Information, call the Heart Center at 352-344-6416


CITRUS MEMORIAL

:- ;':, At th, Heart of Our Community
'. ."fc -" ..****-ms wa^ '


,.....*. ,-". .. -'",,' U,.,.. ,- -., ', iw


www.chronlcleo m


VL jjlvQVL4LA., %WULLJLV%.,L : -treatment













N U

C2 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 HEALTH & LIFE .. "... / ....



Time for new teeth before Thanksgiving?


I remember
* 4* reading one of
your columns in
the past about how a den- /7.,
ture can be made to en- ,
hance one's appearance. A.
I am going back home for
the holidays and hoped
that something can be
done before Thanksgiv-
ing. I hope I am not too Dr. F
late. Can you review what Vasc
things can be done while SOUND
making a set of teeth to
make me look better?
A: This is a good question, and
one that has not come up lately. Let
me first put you at ease. There is
enough time between now and
Thanksgiving to make a set of den-
tures, but you should not wait too
long. In order to make a denture
that does not look like a denture,
time is of the essence. I will review
some points to give you an idea of
what goes into making a cosmetic
denture.
1. It all starts with where you are
and where you want to be when the
new set of teeth is finished. It is im-


i
D


portant that you give
your dentist an idea of
what you are looking for.
I often recommend that
the patient bring in pho-
tos with their natural
teeth or photos of maga-
zine models whose teeth
they like. It is important
to realize that not all of
rank the patient's desires may
mini be possible, and that
0 BITES good communication' is
important so both the pa-
tient and dentist are on
the same page.
2. One of the things that we, as
dentists, look at when making a new
set of dentures is the fullness of the
upper lip. There are many in-
stances in which, because of a lack
of fullness, the patient has exces-
sive wrinkling. By supporting the
lip with the flange of the denture,
you can minimize the wrinkles.
3. Another very important feature
to look at is the height of the den-
tures when you measure from the
tip of the nose to the chin. Many
dentures have too little height when


you measure from the nose to the
chin when the teeth are together. If
you look at people with dentures
that you know are dentures, you
will see this squatty appearance
when the lips come together. With
the proper support from the den-
ture at the right vertical height, a
set of dentures can be made to look
like natural teeth instead of den-
tures.
4. The high lip line and the shape
and color of the teeth are other
areas of importance. The high lip
line is the highest point at which a
patient can raise their upper lip
when smiling.
The difference between this posi-
tion and the line formed by the rest-
ing lip is used as a gauge to select
the proper height of teeth. Along
with some other measurements, the
proper tooth shape is selected, a
shade is chosen, and teeth are set in
wax for a cosmetic try-in of the
teeth.
5. The cosmetic try-in is one of
the most important steps in making
a set of cosmetic dentures. It is at
this appointment that the patient


gets to try in a set of teeth set in wax
with all of the information incorpo--.
rated into it that the patient and
dentist have been working on. It is
at this appointment that the dentist
first gets to see his or her creation,
along with the patient.
If all looks good and the patient is
happy, it can be turned into a real
denture. If some changes need to be
made, it is simple at this stage. The
teeth are set in wax so they can be
moved to any position. If things are
so far off, a different selection of
teeth can be made.
Because of all the steps taken
prior to this, it is rare for things to
be way off; however, my point is that
the patient gets to see how thing
will look before the real dentures
are made.,It is because of this step
that denture cosmetics can be pre-
dictable.
6. Of utmost importance is the lab
that the dentist uses to make the
teeth. When premier labs are used,
the materials chosen can be the
finest dentistry has to offer. As with
anything else in life, there is a huge
difference between low-grade ma-


trials and workmanship and the
best of these. Though most people.
only think of the teeth, when it
comes to dentures, the gums are
equally important to make things
look life-like. The better labs un-
derstand this and, therefore, make
the gums look natural.
What I have written above is only
a small part of what goes into mak-
ing a beautiful set of dentures. What
is important for you to know is that,
just because you wear dentures, it
does not mean you cannot look
beautiful.
All of the principles of cosmetics
can be applied to dentures. It takes
time, patience and knowledge. I
hope I have answered your ques-
tion thoroughly enough for you to
take that important step to give your
dentist a call.
--U-
Dr Frank Vascimini is a
Homosassa dentist. Send your
questions to 4805 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34446 or
e-mail them to him at info@
masterpiecedentalstudio.com.


Health NOTES


LifeSouth bloodmobile
schedule. To find a donor center
or a blood drive near you, call
(888) 979-2707. Anyone 16 or
older who is in good health and
weighs at least 110 pounds is eli-
gible to donate.
11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednes-
day Domino's Pizza, 213
Highland Blvd., Inverness.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday
- Withlacoochee Technical Insti-
tute, 1201 W. Main St., Inver-
ness.
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday -
Big Lots, 146 S.E. U.S 19, Crys-
tal River.
6 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday -
Harley-Davidson of Crystal River,
1785 U.S. 19, Homosassa.
6 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
- Wal-Mart, 3826 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa.
Volunteers sought for Even
Start, Citrus County Schools'
Family Literacy Program in Crys-
tal River to help with playing with,
rocking and singing to infants
and toddlers. Call 795-7887, ext.
2.
SPRING HILL -"Preven-
tion of Heart Disease How to
Improve Your Odds" community


education series by Mahmoud A.
Nimer, M.D., 5 to 6:30 p.m. today
at Sugarmill Woods Country
Club, 1 Douglas St., Sugarmill
Woods, presented by Oak Hill
Hospital. Dr. Nimer will discuss
the importance of a healthy
lifestyle in maintaining heart
health, including a heart healthy
diet, managing cholesterol lev-
els, tobacco cessation, risk fac-
tors, diabetes and more. Seating
is limited, reservations are re-
quired. Call 628-6060.
Flu shot clinic, 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. today at Crystal River
Moose Lodge 2013, at 1855 S.
Suncoast Blvd. This is a commu-
nity service provided for mem-
bers of the Loyal Order of the
Moose and the public. Sign-up
sheets are at the Lodge. Walk-
ins are welcome on the day of
the clinic. Vaccines that will be
provided are influenza ($30),
Pneumonia ($45) and tetanus
($40). Call the Lodge at 795-
7030 or Matt Dillon at 795-2795.
Free vision, cataract and
glaucoma screening Wednes-
day at Crystal Eye Center, on
U.S. 19 South, Crystal River. For
appointment, call 795-0212.


School District Budgets
Property Auctions


1(i~~


BROOKSVILLE Free six-
week "Quit Smoking Now" to-
bacco cessation classes from
5:30 to 7 p.m. beginning Thurs-
day at Oak Hill Hospital (Confer-
ence Room 2), 11375 Cortez
Blvd., Brooksville, sponsored by
Gulfcoast North Area Health Ed-
ucation Center. Call Becky Mar-
tin at the Hemando County
Health Department, 540-6848.
Influenza vaccination pro-
gram by Maxim Health at local
retail stores including Publix,
Winn-Dixie and Target in the Cit-
rus and Hemando County area.
Find the nearest location in the
area by typing in your ZIP code
on www.FindAFluShot.com. This
will provide the address, driving
directions, dates and times for flu
shots at local clinics. Maxim pro-
vides a toll-free number at (877)
962-9358.
Two-part volunteer orienta-
tion for the Citrus team of Her-
nando-Pasco Hospice (HPH), 9
a.m. to 3 p.m., Wednesday and
Friday, Oct. 10, at 3545 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills.
Lunch and snacks will be pro-
vided both days. There is no
cost.


Local Tax Changes
> Public Hearings


ork Auction


In addition to the office in Bev-
-erly Hills, HPH has a Hospice
House on Norvell Bryant High-
way in Lecanto for patients with
limited care giving assistance
and a Hospice Care Center in
the Citrus Health & Rehabilitation
Center in Inverness for patients
with complicated pain and symp-
toms. To register or obtain more
information, call Debi Shields,
volunteer coordinator, at 527-
4600.
Watch "Frosted Pink With
a Twist" from 4 to 6 p.m. Sun-
day on ABC-TV, designed to
raise awareness about cancers
primarily affecting women.
Flu shot clinic, 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Oct. 16 and Oct. 22 at Bar-
rington Place Assisted Living,
2341 W. Norvell Bryant Highway,
Lecanto, on a first-come, first-
served basis. Call 746-2273.
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. 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.
Monday East Citrus
Community Center, 9907 E.
Gulf-to-Lake. Highway, Inverness
Oct. 20 West Citrus
Community Center, 8940 W. Vet-
erans Drive, Homosassa
Web address: www.citr-
uscountyhealth.org.
Flu shot clinic, 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 30, at the
Beverly Hills Recreation Associa-
tion, 77 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Call the office at 746-4882.
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.
More about meal plans -
Monday.
Medications and monitoring
-Oct. 20.
Sick days Oct. 27.
Avoiding complications -
Nov. 3.
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.
N Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center provides health
education programs that may
help you obtain and maintain a
healthier lifestyle. Programs are
held in the community room, on
the second floor of the Medical
Offices Building (across the


See NOTES/Page C3


TH:IEPWERnaeTpI:IRESS


READ ALL ABOUT IT:


AND THEN SOME:


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Find out about public notices in:
Citrus County Chronicle
Or search online at:
www.floridapublicnotices.com


Citrus Springs Civic Association &
Citrus Springs Memorial Library
,I T_ Presents a ,

"Toast to Books"

Saturday, October.-l8, 2008

7:00 pm -.1 0 pm
St. Elizabeth Ami Seton Parish Hall ,
Country Club Blvd. 'Citijs. Springs
*'B6st Costumue contest
Wear a costume of your favorite book character (optional)
w'Ui Tickets: Donation $7.00 Artwo


MThe Suncoast Chapter of Sweet Adelines International
presents their annual show...

Swingin' Sounds

IJ 'L_ -' : OUR VETS '




Sunday, November 9

3 p.m. Citrus County Auditorium
Citrus County Fairgrounds, US 41 *
Tickets: $8 in advance For tickets and more
$10 at the door information call 726-8666 *
Cash drawings during intermission or 382-0336 or 628-0746
-0HR-auf


I


jz.


Mkup

















FDA bans generic drugs from company in India


9 I heard that the FDA
has blocked some drug
imports from India.
Wha can you tell me about this?
A: The FDA recently issued
two Warning Letters and an Im-
port Alert to Ranbaxy Laborato-
ries, India's largest
pharmaceutical company. The
Warning Letters involved prob-
lems that FDA inspectors iden-
tified in the company's drug
manufacturing process that
could lead to contamination, al-


lergic reactions and other prob-
lems. This is the second time in
less than three years that the
FDA has issued a Warning Let-
ter to Ranbaxy.
The Import Alert allows U.S.
officials to block the entry into
the United States of more than
30 generic drugs and active
pharmaceutical ingredients
made by Ranbaxy in India.
The FDA notes that this action
does not involve removing cur-
rent products from our market


and it has no evidence that Ran-
baxy has shipped defective
products. In addition, this im-
port ban does not impact prod-
ucts made in Ranbaxy's facilities
in other parts of the world.
The FDA recommends that
consumers continue taking their
medications manufactured by
Ranbaxy and not disrupt their
drug therapy, which could jeop-
ardize their health. Patients
who are concerned about their
medications should discuss


their concerns with their physi-
cian and pharmacist
Generic drugs made by Ran-
baxy in India that are currently
banned include the following:
Acyclovir, Cefprozil, Cefuroxime
Axetil, Cephalexin, Ciproflox-
acin HCI, Clarithromycin,
Fenofibrate, Fluconazole, Fos-
inopril Sodium, Fosinopril
Sodium and Hydrochloroth-
iazide, Gabapentin, Glime-
piride, Isotretinoin, Lami-
vudine, Loratadine (OTC), Met-


formin HCI, Nefazodone HCI,
Nitrofurantoin; Nitrofurantoin
and Macrocrystalline, Oflox-
acin, Pravastatin Sodium, Rani-
tidine, Simvastatin, Terazosin
HCI, Valacyclovir HCI, Zidovu-
dine (PEPRAR).

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


SN TEN State Road 44 W. Walk-ins wel- "Road to Recovery" program
NOTE come. Call 860-0633. needs volunteer drivers. Call
Continued from Pa C2 Hospice of Citrus County of- Cindi Crisci, area patient serv-
fers monthly blood pressure ices representative at the Ameri-
screenings from 9 a.m. to noon can Cancer Society, at (727)
street from the hospital) unless the third Tuesday monthly at the 812-7028.
otherwise noted. Take-home in- Inverness Brashear's Pharmacy 0 The Alzheimer's Family Or-
formation and refreshments are at 206 W. Dampier St., and from ganization's Wanderers Identifi-
provided. Call 795-234, (800) 1 to 3 p.m. the third Thursday cation Program provides an
436-8436 or visit monthly at the Brashear's Phar- identifying bracelet or pendant
www.srrmc.com to register. macy in Lecanto, off 491 be- with a code number and direct
Transitions Grief Support tween Allen Ridge Medical Mall telephone number to the partici-
Groups: 2:30 p.m. and 6 p.m. and Suncoast Dermatology. pating sheriffs office. Call toll
Tuesday, free. Free, no reservation is required. free at (888) 496-8004.
Balance Screenings 11:15 Call Hospice of Citrus County 0 The Alzheimer's Family Or-
a.m. to noon first and third Public Relations Manager ganization's Respite Assistance
Wednesday monthly, free. Joseph Foster at 527-2020. Program is available to all resi-
Good News About Knee 0 INGLIS Hospice of the dents of Citrus, Pasco, Her-
and Hip Pain: 1 p.m. Wednes- Nature Coast seeks volunteers nando, Sumter and Lake
day, Oct. 15, free. who live in Inglis and Yankee- counties caring for an individual
Final Gifts: Caring For Aging town. Call Judy Knowlton, volun- with dementia orAlzheimer's dis-
Loved Ones: 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. teer program manager, at ease. Call (727) 848-8888 or toll
17, free. 527-6613 or (866) 463-1385. free at (888) 496-8004.
Shoulder Pain: at noon Fri- Hospice of the Nature Coast is 0 Citrus County Community
day, Oct. 24, free, Lunch & a program of Hospice of Citrus Support Services and Catholic
Learn. County. www.hospiceofthenature Charities offers a Respite Care
Flu Shot Drive: 10 a.m. to 2 coast.org. Program for people with early
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 25. $30 fee N Respite care available from onset Alzheimer's disease or
for those without coverage. Reg- Isaiah Foundation Inc. for fami- other dementia-related illnesses,
istration required. lies with children who are men- from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednes-
Diet Therapy for Diabetes: 6 tally or physically disabled or days at Our Lady of Grace
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 30, free. who are autistic. Call (352) 447- Church, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Bev-
Childbirth-Related Educa- 1775. erly Hills. Call Donna Atwell at
tion: Call the Women's & Family 0 The Center for Independ- 527-5932, Citrus County Corn-
Center, 795-2229. ent Living of North Central munity Support Services or
Looking for the latest health in- Florida in Lecanto offers free So- Marie Monahan with Catholic
formation? Visit www.srrmc.com cial Security Workshops. SSI, Charities at (800) 242-9012, ext.
for a complete health library SSDI, Medicare and Medicaid. 22.
available 24/7. All questions answered. Third 0 The Doctor Ride program
BROOKSVILLE "All Thursday of every month. Call helps with medical appointment
About Probiotics" seminar by for reservation, 527-8399. transportation in Citrus County
Ramu Chalasani, M.D., 3 p.m.m The Center for Independ- for those age 65 and older.
Wednesday, Oct. 22, at Her- ent Living of North Central Three or four days' notice is re-
nando Medical Park Conference Florida supplies no-cost ampli- quired, and only one ride per
Center, at 12208 Cortez Blvd. fied telephones and other adap- week is available. To volunteer or
(State Road 50), Spring Hill, tive equipment for the hearing ride, call John at 746-3796.
sponsored by Hemando En- impaired. Call 527-8399, ask for N Beverly Hills Skillbank, a
doscopy & Surgery Center. Re- Linda Perry. volunteer organization, will drive
freshments served. Seating is 0 Professional counseling qualified Beverly Hills residents
limited, reservations are re- for depression, abuse, trauma, to doctors' appointments and
quired. Call (352) 596-4999. PTSD and other issues is avail- pharmacies throughout Citrus
a e. Me.i.are able for adults from Richard Can- County. They will also dr 'e to
mBdl-'-durin6-.e [ Ia Pae d- ,, gm cery steers; hall: lons and ".
v at the'rCir untv Yanlkeetown. Call (352) 447-. :,- barbers in Beverly Hills. To qual-
v at r CitrusCounty 1775. ify, you must be 60 years0of age
region libraries, sponsored by r f "youmusrbe60 ear.ofag
Hemando-Pasco Hospice (HPH) Professional counseling or older and cannot drive your-
in Citrus: information about the services on a sliding fee scale self. If you need this service,
hospice program and who is eli- are available to individuals, cou- phone 746-5001 from 9 a.m.
gible, Medicare hospice benefits, ples, families and children expe- until noon Monday through Fri-
how to find a hospice program riencing a broad range of' day. There is no fee for this serv-
and where to get more help. The personal, relationship and family ice.
scheduled programs will be: problems including grief counsel- 0 Telephone Friends service
1 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 13, ing. Daytime and evening ap- confirms safety and imparts care
Lakes Region Library, 1511 pointments in Beverly Hills and and concern, is available at no
Druid Road, Inverness. Lecanto, call Chris at Catholic cost. Call Nature Coast Volun-
Dru1 p.m. Monday, Nov. 17, Charities at (800) 242-9012. teer Center at 527-5950 or e-
Coastal RegionLibrary, 8619 W. SHINE Program volun- mail ncvc@bocc.citrus.fl.us.
Coastal Regioetn Libray, 861stal Riv9 er. teers help elders make informed 0 The Citrus County Health
crystal Street, Crystal river. decisions about Medicare and Department (CCHD) has a toll-
3 p.m. Monday, Nov. 17, health insurance. Call Elder free information line, (877) 746-
Homosassa Public Library, 4100 Helpline (800) 262-2243 to learn 3248. The CCHD Web address
S. Grandmarch Ave., Ho- more about becoming a SHINE is www.citruscountyhealth.org
mosassa. volunteer. Comprehensive train- and the Community Resource
0 1 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 18, ing provided, travel-related ex- number is 211.
Central Ridge Library, 425 W. penses reimbursed.
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, Diabetes education pro
34465. gram from Citrus Memorial
Free Medical Loan Closet Health System's Diabetes Cen-
offers wheelchairs, crutches, ter: tour with a diabetes educator
shower chairs and more, spon- through Publix to learn which '
scored by the Yankeetown Inglis foods will effectively meet dietary
Woman's Club. Call volunteer needs and how much can be
chairwoman Dee Dixon at (352) eaten. Call Carol McHugh at
447-0164. Donations of money 341-6110.
or items welcomed, especially 0 LifeSouth hosts Hot Dog *ig
small wheelchairs. Wednesday blood drives from
New Beginnings Into Re- 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. the last Wednes-
covery Inc., 1515 White Lake day monthly at the Inverness
Road, Inverness, a nonprofit, donor center, 220 S. Pine St.,
faith-based, 12-step residential and Lecanto donor center, 1241
program for men addicted to al- S. Lecanto Highway. Hot dogs 1
cohol or drugs, is now open. This and other lunch items will be
is a six-month program, with af- served for all donors. Donors will
tercare for six to 12 months., receive a recognition item, and a
NBIR has a complete forensic cholesterol screening. Call (888)
testing facility for urine testing for 795-2707 or visit www.lifesouth 0
drugs and alcohol. Open as a .org. Donors must be at least 16
public resource, schools, em- years old, weigh 110 pounds or
players and parents. Testing re- more and have a valid photo I.D.
suits are available in 48 hours. U Free hearing evaluations
NBIR also has available speak- open to the Citrus County corn- Use the second
ers for your organization. Phone munity, 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. first
Ray Cox, certified addictions pro- and third Thursday monthly at
fessional at NBIR, at 344-8600. the Crystal River Health and
"Every Day Is A Gift" 30- Rehab Center, 136 N.E. 12th
minute community affairs pro- Ave., Crystal River. Sponsored
gram airs 7:30 p.m. Tuesday by Quality Hearing Centers of
and Thursdays and 10 a.m. Fri- Leesburg, Ocala and Inverness.
days on Key TV channel 47 and Call 228-0918 to make an ap-
cable channel 16. On the radio, it pointment.
airs at 8 a.m. Sunday on U Free spinal scan and facil-
WRGO 102.7 FM. Both pro- ity tour with Dr. Russell
grams highlight local programs, Lewandowski, who is also avail- *
resources, and valuable health able to speak at community or-
information of interest to you and ganizations. Call Barbara at .
your family. 726-0888. Visit www.proad ..
Inverness Family Practice justerbyrussellchiro.com.
offers free diabetes testing Seven Rivers Regional
from 9 a.m. to noon and from Medical Center's Web site is ** *B
1:30 to 4:30 p.m. daily at Inver- www.srrmc.com. **
ness Family Practice at 2222 U American Cancer Society's ... .'.


The Beverly Hills Lions Club
Inc. has a loan closet for wheel-
chairs, walkers, canes, bath
chairs, etc. Call Lion Warren
Adams, 746-1984.
The Center for Independ-
ent Living of North Central
Florida (CILNCF) encourages
people with disabilities to:
Exert their individual rights.
Live as independently as
possible.
Make personal life choices.
Achieve full community in-
clusion.
Services include information
and referral, peer support, advo-
cacy, independent living skills,
computer introduction course,
reading classes, DCF services
and monthly food available. Call
527-8399. It is open 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday, on
State Road 44, across from
Cowboy Junction.
a The Citrus County Health
Department offers child safety
seat checks by appointment at
the Inverness office, 120 N.
Montgomery Ave. Call Sue Lit-
tnan at 726-1731, ext. 242.
Florida Elks Children's Ther-
apy Services provides free in-
home physical and
occupational therapy to Florida
children in need. For more infor-
mation, call Inverness Elks Sec-
retary Walt Mabie, PDDGER at
the Lodge office 8 a.m. to noon
Monday through Friday at 726-
2027.
Citrus County Health De-
partment offers birth control
services to women of childbear-
ing age. These confidential serv-
ices are available at all health
department locations from a fe-
male provider who specializes in
women's health. Call the office
nearest you: Inverness 726-
1731; Crystal River 795-6233;
Lecanto 527-0068.
A+ Healthcare Home Health
will be at the following locations
to offer free blood pressure
screening. Call Mary Pearsall at
564-2700.
East Citrus Community
Center: 9 to 11 a.m. first
Wednesday monthly.
Brentwood Health Center:
10 to 11 a.m. second Tuesday
monthly.
West Citrus Community
Center: 9 to 11 a.m. third
Wednesday monthly.
Inverness Community Cen-
ter: 9 to 11 a.m. third Tuesday
monthly.
Inverness Sports & Ortho-
pedic Rehab Team (SPORT) of-
fers free screening, by
appointment, for individuals with
neck/back pain, headaches, or-


thopedic injuries, carpal tunnel,
tennis elbow, osteoporosis and
general fitness. Call 341-3740.
Free HIV testing is avail-
able at the Citrus County Health
Department: Inverness, 726-
1731; Crystal River, 795-6233;
Lecanto, 527-0068. Walk-ins ac-
cepted, appointments preferred.
Free hearing screenings
offered by All Children's Sertoma
Therapy Center from 9 to 11 a.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays by ap-
pointment only at 760 W. Hamp-
shire Blvd., Suite 9, Citrus
Springs. Call 746-3300.
Telecommunication
equipment is available to any
Florida resident who has a hear-
ing or speech impairment. Call
Citrus Hearing Impaired Program
Services at 795-5000 (voice) or
795-7243 (TTY). Visit the Web
site at www.ftri.org.
SHINE (Serving Health In-
surance Needs of Elders) coun-
selors offer information and
assistance on Medicare (figuring
out the paperwork, bills and filing
appeals), Medicare Supplemen-
tal Insurance, Medicare prescrip-
tion drug coverage and
long-term care planning.
For an appointment at Citrus
Memorial Health System's
SHARE Club from 9 a.m. to
noon Monday, call 344-6513,
SHARE Club affiliation is not re-
quired.
For appointments at other
sites throughout the county or in-
formation, call the Elder Help
Line at (800) 262-2243 or leave
your name and telephone num-
ber with the Citrus County Senior
Care Services at 527-5930. A
SHINE counselor will return your
call.
SHINE Walk-In Sites with no
appointment necessary:
Citrus County Resource
Center noon to 4 p.m. Tues-
days and Thursdays 2804 W.
Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto.
"Medically Speaking," a
30-minute health awareness pro-
gram, airs at 5 p.m. Monday on
WYKE TV, channel 16, hosted
by April Saxer, marketing director
for Gulfcoast Aquatic and Reha-
bilitation.
Professional counseling
services are available to individ-
uals, couples, families and chil-
dren experiencing a broad range
of personal, relationship and
family problems.Call Chris at
Catholic Charities at (800) 242-
9012.
Diane White of Hero Assis-
tance Dogs is available as a
guest speaker. Call at 560-
3785.
Seven Rivers Regional


Medical Center maintains an ac-
tive group of speakers. Call Jen-
nifer Hall, community relations
coordinator, at 795-8344 or (352)
489-2022, ext. 8344.
LifeLink of Florida, the
agency which coordinates organ
and tissue donations for the
Tampa Bay area, has speakers
available. Call Jennifer Krouse at
(800) 262-5775 or (813) 253-
2640.
The Citrus County Health
Department will provide speak-
ers to groups interested in health
topics. Call Judi Tear at 527-
0068, ext. 271.
Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center offers a way to
send e-mail messages to loved
ones who have been admitted to
the hospital. Log onto
www.srrmc.com, and go to
Quickfind, or Patient and Visitor
Info. Choose Email a Patient,
complete the form and hit send.
Senior Companion Pro-
gram serve 20 hours per week,
providing companionship, respite
care, escorted transportation and
other services to clients who are
at risk of placement in long-term
care facilities.
Prospective SCP volunteers
do not need medical or technical
skills, just the ability to be a
friend. Call Sue Carscadden,
SCP assistant, at 527-5959.
Florida Alliance for Assis-
tive Services and Technology
(FAAST) will exhibit and demon-
strate adaptive and assistive de-
vices for people with disabilities
and the elderly. A FAAST
Demonstration Center is at the
Center for Independent Living's
Lecanto office. FAAST is at 3774
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Lecanto, FL 34461. The center is
open from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Call
527-8399.
Agency for Persons with
Disabilities toll-free number is
(866) APD-CARES or (866) 273-
2273, staffed from 8 a.m. until 5
p.m. Monday through Friday. The
agency currently serves more
than 35,000 Floridians with the
developmental disabilities of
mental retardation, autism, cere-
bral palsy, spina bifida and
Prader-Willi syndrome. Visit
www.apd.myflorida.com.
Yoga at the Lions Club His-
toric Crystal River Train Depot,
109 Crystal Ave., is scheduled as
follows:
0 10 to 11 a.m. and 5:30 to
6:30 p.m. Monday.
9 to 10 a.m. and 4 to 5 p.m.
Wednesday.

See NOTES/Page C4


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HEALTH & LIFE


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sFW hNIAI, J IUrnD.M I I v-H IF CTUSCINY F HRNIL


NOTES
Continued from Page C3

6 to 7 p.m. Thursday.
9 to 10 a.m. Saturday.
Cost is $5 per class. Bring a
mat or towel and wear clothes
that allow for easy physical
movement. Classes are appro-
priate for 8 years and older and
are multi-level. All certified in-
structors. Call 795-3710, 795-
3662, 795-1645, 860-1305 or
563-6535.
Hatha Yoga classes 6:15
to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at Beverly Hills
Recreation Center, 77 Civic Cir-
cle. Instructor has 30 years
teaching experience. $6 per
class. No experience needed.
Bring a mat or towel.
Weekly yoga class, 10:30
a.m. Tuesday at the Nature
Coast Unitarian Universalist Fel-
lowship, 7633 N. Florida Ave.,
(U.S. 41), Citrus Springs, turn left
on 41 at the Holder flashing light.
Payment will be $7 per class or
six sessions for $35. Bring a mat
and wear loose-fitting clothing.
-Call Barbara Ewing-DeRemer at
795-5736.
Support "rs

NAMI-Citrus will meet
today at Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church, 439 E. Norvell
Bryant Highway, Hernando.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m.,
speaker, Dr. Ulseth, beginning at
6:45 p.m.
Ongoing Bereavement
Group, 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Tues-
days in the community room at
Seven Rivers Regional Medical
Center, 6201 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River. Free, sponsored
by SRRMC and the Citrus team
of Hemando-Pasco Hospice
(HPH), available to anyone who
has experienced the loss of a
loved one. For information about
HPH, call Paul Winstead at 527-
4600.
Ongoing smoking cessa-
tion support and maintenance
- 6 to 7 p.m. every Wednesday.
The Citrus County Health De-
partment and the Gulfcoast
North Area Health Education
Center will offer smoking cessa-
tion support and maintenance
meetings from. 6 to 7:30 p.m.
every Wednesday. The support
group will meet in Room 116 at
the George A. Dame Community
Health Center, 2804 Mark
Knighton Court, Lecanto. This
group is for people who've re-
cently quit smoking and would
like to receive further support.
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.
If interested in a day pro-
gram and support group for
Alzheimer's and dementia pa-
tients, call 344-5228 for more in-
formation.
SPRING HILL Caregiver
Support Group, 4 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, second Thursday
monthly at the Florida Cancer In-
stitute-New Hope's Spring Hill
Center, 10441 Quality Drive,
Suite 203 in the Medical Arts
Building next Spring Hill Hospital.
Call Dorothy Hiller, MLT, support
group facilitator, at (352) 688-
7744.
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.
North Central Florida
Post-Polio Support Group will
meet at 2 p.m. Sunday at the
Collins Health Resource Center,
9401 S.W. Highway 200, Build-
ing 300, Suite 303, Ocala. Fred
Shirley, M.S., P.T., will present a
program on "Hip and Knee Pain."
Fred Shirley is the supervisor of
Outpatient Rehabilitation with
Gulf Coast Aquatic and Rehabili-
tation, a part of Citrus Memorial
Health Systems. Call Carolyn
Raville (352) 489-1731.
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.
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.
SPRING HILL Look
Good Feel Better Support
Group, 3:30 to 5 p.m. Wednes-
day, Oct. 22, usually the third
Wednesday monthly, at the
Florida Cancer Institute-New
Hope's Spring Hill Center, 10441
Quality Drive, Suite 203, in the
Medical Arts Building next to
Spring Hill Hospital. Call Peggy
Dome, R.N., support group facili-
tator, at (352) 688-7744.
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 Hernando-
Pasco Hospice. Dinner served to
patients while caregivers attend
the 5:30 p.m. support group
meeting. Free. Call Wendy Hall
at 527-4600.
Beyond Grief Support
Group, Christian-based meeting
for people who have lost some-
one through death, 1:15 p.m. the
third Thursday monthly at the
ministry complex room behind
the SunTrust Bank in Meadow-
crest, off Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Crystal River. Call Janice at 527-
6441 or Betty Joy at 628-2933.
Adoption Triad Support
Group of the Nature Coast, 7 to
9 p.m. the third Thursday
monthly at the Nature Coast Uni-
tarian Universalists, 7633 N.
Florida Ave. (U.S. 41) Citrus
Springs. Adult adoptees, birth
parents, adoptive parents, grand-
parents, adoption professionals
and others touched by adoption
are welcome. No membership
dues or fees. Call Richard at
726-1053.
Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is invited.
2 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 21,
Highland Terrace, 700 Medical
Court E., Inverness. Call Ellen
Mallon or Valerie Taylor at 860-
2525.
10 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 30,
Woodland Terrace, 124 W.
Norvell Bryant Highway, Her-
nando. Call Pam.Pepitone at
249-3100.
The Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization branch office in Citrus
County is open from 10 a.m. to 2


Learn about ostom'
with support group
Special to the Chronicle

The Ostomy Support Group of Citrus County we
all ostomates and their families and friends to m
ers who have had similar experiences.
Having an ostomy does not mean the end of a norn
but the beginning of an extended life. We meet at 2 p
third Sunday monthly in Citrus Memorial hospital's
Building, across the street from the Medical Office,
ing at 131 S. Citrus Ave., Inverness. Informative pr
are followed by a brief business meeting.
This month, Oct. 19, Dr. Anil Ram, a well-kno'
trointestinal surgeon from Inverness, will be th
speaker (barring any medical emergencies). He w
cuss ostomies, intestinal health/diseases, any questi
may have that he can answer. All who are interest
attend the meeting. Parking is hard to come b.%
Annex lot, so come early.Call Friank at 341-0005. or
Betty at 726-3802.


p.m. the second Monday
monthly. Call the Citrus County
community service representa-
tive Ellen Mallon at 860-2525.
The MS Support Group
meeting will be held this month
on Wednesday, Oct. 22, at the
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River at 1301 S.E. U.S.
19, Crystal River, from 1 to 2:30
pm.
The guest speaker will be from
Metro Crime Prevention. For
more information, call Peggy
Morisi at 344-4855 or Florence
Cicarelli at 637-4014. Guests are
always welcome.
Diabetes Support Group,
11 a.m: Wednesday at First
United Methodist Church of Ho-
mosassa. There will be an op-
portunity to have lunch as a
group at a local restaurant, fol-
lowing the one-hour meeting.
Call 628-4083 from 8:30 a.m. to
noon or 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Celiac support meeting for
all people who have celiac dis-
ease or dermatitis herpetiformis,
from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday,
Sept. 27, 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.
SPRING HILL -
Leukemia/Lymphoma Support
Group, 5 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 23, fourth Tuesday monthly
at the Florida Cancer Institute-
New Hope's Spring Hill Center,
10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203 in
the Medical Arts Building next to
Spring Hill Hospital. Call Jeff
Haight, R.N., support group facil-
itator, at (352) 688-7744.
Scleroderma Support
Group organizing for North Cen-
tral Florida. All persons inter-
ested, call Melba Withrow at
746-7752.
OCALA- The Alzheimer's
and Memory Disorders support
group of Ocala, 3 to 5 p.m. the
first Monday monthly at the Med-
ical Office Building at West Mar-
iogn Community Hospital, 4600
S.W. 46th Court, second-floor
Community Room. Call (352)
401-1453.
BROOKSVILLE "Man to
Man" prostate cancer support
group, 6 to 7 p.m. Monday, first
Monday monthly at the Florida
Cancer Institute-New Hope's
Brooksville Center, 7154 Medical


Center Drive just behind
Carino's. Call Mary Cap
(352) 596-1926.
Support group mee
in the CMHS Administra
Building unless otherwise
cated.
Bariatric Support
6:30 p.m. every three m
Cypress Room. Call ClI
Blotz at 697-0051 or Be
at 860-0383.
Breast Cancer Su
Group: noon the second
Robert Boissoneault Ca
stitute. Call June O'Donr
527-8371.
Citrus Cancer Sup
4:30 p.m. the third Tues
cafeteria meeting room.
Carol at 726-1551, ext.
ext. 3329.
Diabetes Support
11:30 a.m. the fourth W
day, Cypress Room. Ca
McHugh at 341-6110.
ACS Man to Man
Support and Educatio
gram will meet at 11:30
Wednesday, Nov. 12, in
ference room at the Rol
soneault Oncology Insti
522 N. Lecanto Highwa
Allen Ridge Medical Ma
Spouses and caregivers
come. Call 527-0106.
Ongoing smoking
tion support and main
- 6 to 7 p.m. every We
in Room 116 at the Geo
Dame Community Heal
2804 Mark Knighton Co
Lecanto. This group is f
who've recently quit sm
and would like to receive
support and maintenance
main smoke-free.
Celebrate Recove
gram by Seven Rivers F
rian Church, 6 p.m. eve
at 4221 W. Gulf-to-Lake
in Lecanto at the Seven
Christian School building
216/217), with dinner, la
small group time, and C
House gathering at 9 p.
cost for dinner is $4. Ca
6200 or visit www.sever
.org/celebraterecovery.h
Families Against I
Sclerosis Support Gro
meets 11 a.m. the first S
monthly at 302 S. LineA
verness, for families, fried
anyone affected by MS.
341-3740.
Citrus County Mu
Sclerosis Support Gro
ing is from 1 to 3 p.m. th
Wednesday monthly at
tal River Presbyterian C
U.S. 19 in Crystal River.
Peggy Morisi at 344-485
Hospice of Citrus
support groups for 2008


but reservations suggested. Call
y Jonathan Beard at 527-2020.
Caregiver support group at
1 p.m. Monday at the Citrus
County Community Support
Services Building in Lecanto.
welcomes 0 Newly Bereaved Support
eet oth- Group at 1 p.m. Thursday at the
Hospice of Citrus County Clinical
mal life, Office, 326 S. Line Ave., Inver-
p.m. the ness
s Annex ness.
s Build- Grief support group at 11
programs a.m. Tuesday at Our Lady of
Grace Catholic Church in Bev-
wn gas- early Hills.
e guest 0 Grief support group at 1
will dis- p.m. Tuesday at the Hospice of
ons you Citrus County Clinical Office, 326
ted may S. Line Ave., Inverness.
in the 0 Grief support group at 1:30
* Mel or p.m. Thursday at St. Thomas
the Apostle Church in Ho-
mosassa.
d Johnny 0 Grief support group at 10:30
)o at a.m. Saturday at First United
Methodist Church in Ho-
etings are mosassa.
nation Christian-Based spouse
se indi- support group at 1 p.m. the third
Tuesday monthly at Gulf To Lake
Group: Ministry Complex, Crystal River.
months, 0 Spouse support group at 7
audia p.m. Tuesday at Unity Church
3tte Clark of Citrus County in Lecanto.
0 Spouse support group at 4
ipport p.m. Thursday at First United
d Friday, Methodist Church Homosassa.
incer In- Social "Moving On" support
inell at group at 10 a.m. Tuesday at
Crystal Paradise Restaurant in
pport: Crystal River.
sday, 0 Social "Moving On" support
. Call group at 4 p.m. Friday at Cinna-
6596 or mon Sticks Restaurant in Inver-
ness.
t Group: 0 Parents support group, a
ednes- chapter of Bereaved Parents of
ill Carol the USA, at 7 p.m. the second
Wednesday monthly at First
Prostate Presbyterian Church in Crystal
)n Pro- River.
) a.m. E Women's Breast Cancer
i the con- Support Group at noon the sec-
bert Bois- ond Friday monthly at the Robert
tute at Boisonneault Oncology Institute,
y in the 522 N. Lecanto Highway,
ill. Lecanto, sponsored by Dr.
s are wel- Joseph Bennett Jr. Lunch in-
cluded, donations appreciated.
cessa- Call Judy Bonard at 527-4389 or
tenance June O'Donnell at 527-8371.
dnesday 0 Beverly Hills Gay and Les-
irge A. bian Support Group meets
th Center, weekly. Free, open to everyone.
)urt, Group organizer is PamelaRae
or people and co-organizer is Wayne
oking Thomas. Call PamelaRae at
e further 560-3247 for directions and de-
ce to re- tails.
Citrus Abuse Shelter As-
)ry pro- sociation (CASA), 107 Dr. MLK
Presbyte- Jr. Ave., Inverness, offers two
ry Friday free weekly women's domestic
Highway abuse support groups:
i Rivers 5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesday at
g (rooms CASA office.
irge and 0 10:30 a.m. to noon
;offee Wednesdays at Masonic Build-
m. The ing (in ballroom).
all 746- No child care available.
rivers Call CASA at 344-8111.
htm. 0 Overcomers Group for
Multiple people recovering from addic-
Dup tions to drugs, alcohol or other
Saturday out-of-control habits meets at 8
Ave. In- p.m. Monday at the Sanctuary,
ends and 7463 Grover Cleveland Blvd.
SCall Call Paul at 628-2874.
Dunnellon Life Recovery
ltiple group for adults where addiction,
*up meet- compulsion and co-dependency
ie fourth issues are dealt with, at 7 p.m.
the Crvs- Mondays at Rainbow Springs Vil-


;hurch on
.Call
55.
County
3. Free,


lage Church, 20222 S.W. 102nd
St. Road, Dunnellon. Call Char
at (352) 465-1644 or Nancy at
(352) 794-0017.
Al-Anon groups meet regu-
larly in Citrus County. Call (352)
697-0497.
Inverness AFG: 8 p.m.
Monday, Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, 550 S. U.S. 41.
Crystal River AFG: 8 p.m.
Tuesday, St. Benedict Catholic
Church, 455 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Last Resort AFG: 11:30
a.m. Wednesday, First United
Methodist Church, 3896 S.
Pleasant Grove Road, Inver-
ness.
Lecanto AFG: 8 p.m.
Thursday, Unity Church of Cit-
rus County, 2628 Woodview
Lane, Lecanto.
Courage AFG: 8 p.m.
Thursday, First United
Methodist Church, 8831 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa.
Open meeting.
Crystal River AFG: 11:30
a.m. Thursday at Yana Club,
147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
Awareness Lunch Bunch
AFG: 12:30 p.m. Friday, St.
Margaret Episcopal Church, 114
N. Osceola Ave., Inverness.
Beginners AI-Anon: 10
a.m. Saturday at Yana Club,
147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
Alcoholics Anonymous: If
you drink, and want to stop, call
Alcoholics Anonymous Nature
Coast Intergroup at 621-0599.
Web site: www.ncintergroup
.com.
M AC Group meets at 7 p.m.
Tuesday at Church Without
Walls, 3962 N. Roscoe Road,
Hernando. Call Laverne at 637-
4563. Web site: www.alcoholics
forchrist.com.
Overeaters Anony-
mous:Call 746-7749 or 341-
0777.
3 p.m. Monday at the sen-
ior center (VA building) on
County Road 491, Lecanto. Call
Delores, 746-5019.
at noon Thursdays at Our
Lady of Grace Parish Hall, 6
Roosevelt Blvd, Beverly Hills.
Call Francisca, 746-7749.
7 p.m. Friday at Our Lady
of Grace Parish Hall, 6 Roo-
sevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Call
Carolyn, 341-0777.
CEA-H.O.W. for people who
have an eating disorder, at noon
Wednesday at the First Presby-
terian Church, 206 Washington
Ave., Inverness. Call Judi M. at
726-5882.
Amputee Support Group
meets the last Thursday monthly
at Cinnamon Sticks Restaurant
on State Road 44 West, Inver-
ness. Call Donna at 344-1988 or
Perry at Sonlife Prosthetics, 344-
8200.
Reiki clinic meets from 7 to
9 p.m. most Wednesdays at the
Beverly Hills Community Center,
1 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call
Ann Thonen at 795-5116 or Kristi
Kobler at 628-5537.
Narcotics Anonymous:
Easy Does It, 8 p.m. Mon-
day and Saturday, Lions Den,
U.S. 41, Floral City.
It Works How and Why, 7
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and


See GROUPS/Page C6


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Ci iRrjS (Jor 'N ,'i' WL) CHRONICLE HEAJXH & LIFE 'lUESDAY, OCI0IIIiR 7, 2008 C5


Options for bunion pain relatively few


any patients present to po-
diatrists and orthopedists
for evaluation, opinions
and, treatment options regarding
bunions. Options for bunions are
relatively few as the bump usually
generating the complaint
is not a simple outgrowth
of bone that can be "sim-
ply cut off" to realign the
great toe.
A bunion is actually "S
the result of a gradual
dislocation of the great ".
toe as it meets the fobt
due to a complex inher-
ited muscle imbalance.
The bump produced is Dr. Davi
actually the result of the BEST
joint deforming in the in- FORI
ward direction toward
the other foot as a result


of unbalanced muscle pull. The
great toe then swings outward to-
ward the small toes as a result of'
the anatomy and physiology of the
great toe joint complex due to the
unbalanced muscle forces.
The deformation involved in a
bunion is also complex. Patients
often see the bunion as the great toe
moving toward the small toes in the
transverse or horizontal plane and
7,b blame it on ill-fitting shoes and
often think something simple can
bring the great toe back.
A bunion is a triplanar deformity.
The forces cause the great toe to ro-
tate, elevate and slide all at the


same time. Bunions occur in three
dimensions, not one, and this must
be considered. Bunions may appear
to the patient or layperson to occur
in one plane as a simple mechani-
cal problem, but this treatment
course will more than
likely lead to an unsatis-
factory result failing to
meet expectations.
Adult bunions are also
dynamic and not static.
,- Juvenile bunions may be
structural in nature,, but
J' adult bunions are ac-
quired over time due to
dynamic muscle imbal-
d Raynor ance. This means that if
FOOT one inherits familial
VARD traits that predispose
him or her to the muscle
imbalance that causes
the formation of a bunion, with
each contraction or use of the mus-
cles involved when walking or run-
ning, the bunion deformity worsens'
over time.
Bunion deformity also tends to
accelerate over time as the muscles
that gain mechanical advantage
over others continue to gain lever-
age over the weaker ones over time,
thus worsening the deformity. This
is the reason folks tend to complain
that the bunion was not present 10
years ago, but now they notice it.
The bunion was developing from
adolescence, more than likely, but
they did not notice it as it began


gradually and accelerated in its de-
velopment naturally over time.
Bunions generally produce symp-
toms if a rubbing force is applied by
tight shoes or if the joint becomes
arthritic or if cartilage becomes
worn after functioning out of align-
ment over a period of time. Treat-
ments for bump symptoms usually
fail to relieve arthritis symptoms
and vice versa. Bump symptom
treatment options boil down to neg-
lect and do nothing, shoe changes
or modifications, or surgery Taking
pressure off the bump is really the
only way to treat bump symptoms.
Medications may help provide anal-
gesia for discomfort, but will not re-
lieve shoe pressure on the bump.
Bump bunions, as I refer to them,
can be addressed with padding,
shoegear change or modification by
a cobbler, or surgical correction.
There are no braces, splints, physi-
cal therapies, balms, medications,
spacers, devices or exercises that I
know of that correct bunion defor-
mities no matter what is said or
guaranteed on TV, the Internet, in
an e-mail, in a catalogue, or what
friends or relatives tell you. Surgi-
cal options are available, but there
is no surgery that corrects the etiol-
ogy that caused the bunion to de-
velop, except in relatively rare
cases.
I tell folks the best explanation of
surgery is that most likely the result
of bunion surgery is turning back


the clock on the toe position, but the
clock continues to tick and return of
the bunion to some degree over
time is likely. I also warn people
considering bunion surgery that it
is orthopedic surgery, not cosmetic
surgery. Bunion surgery should be
reserved for painful bunions that
cannot be lived with or that fail con-
servative measures to relieve pain.
Bunion surgery for purely cos-
metics should be refrained from
and insurance should not cover it.
Expectations from surgery to fit
back into or fit a certain shoe style
that is unrealistic will almost never
meet the patient's expectations.
There is no cure for osteoarthri-
tis. There is no medicine, nutri-
tional supplement, herb, balm,
liniment or surgery that can cure
osteoarthritis and restore cartilage
to a damaged joint whether the car-
tilage was damaged by wear and
tear, trauma or time. Treatment op-
tions for arthritic bunions are the
same for any osteoarthritis. Tylenol,
NSAIDS, Tramadol, judicious use
of cortisone injections, sometimes
orthotics, shoe modifications and
surgery are options for arthritic
bunions. Surgical options for
arthritic bunions range from clean-
up procedures to fusion or joint re-
placement surgery.
Positives of surgery include pos-
sible relief of pain and restoration
of function. Negatives of foot sur-
gery include, but are not limited to,


risk of infection, post-operative
pain, recovery time, and possible
failure to correct the problem or re-
live pain.
Recovery times vary greatly de-
pending on the surgery you and
your surgeon choose. The only way
a patient can influence the time it
takes for the surgery to heal is non-
compliance, which will lengthen
the healing time and put the surgi-
cal outcome at risk. There is noth-
ing one can do to speed up the
healing process. You cannot negoti-
ate with biology. One cannot force
tissue to heal in a certain time
frame. Trying to cut corners with
surgical recovery is a guaranteed
losing proposition.
Options to treat bunions are rela-
tively few. Living with them, chang-
ing or altering shoes, medications,
injections, and inserts when appli-
cable are conservative options. Sur-
gery for bunions is also available.
All treatments have potential bene-
fits and risks and should be consid-
ered carefully. Seek an opinion
from your podiatrist if you have a
bunion that is bothering you. Avoid
guaranteed products advertised in
the media.

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.


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Dr. Pham will carefully evaluate your
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I


I No w 41


TUESDAY, OCTOBmt 7, 2008 cs
11,


CITRPS Colrmn (FL) CIlRONICI.r


HEALTH & LIFE


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GROUPS
Continued from Page C4

Saturday and noon Sunday,
YANA Club, 147 N.W. Seventh
St., Crystal River.
Focus on Recovery, 8 p.m.
Thursday, First Christian Church,
Grover Cleveland Boulevard,
Homosassa.
Recovery on the River, 8
p.m. Monday and Friday,
Lecanto Church of Christ, State
Road 44 and County Road 491,
Lecanto; 8 p.m. Sunday 797 S.
Rowe Terrace, Lecanto, east of
County Road 491 and State


Road 44.
Narcotics Anonymous is not
affiliated with any of the meeting
facilities listed. Information line:
382-0851.
Narconon Need help with
Addiction? Call (800) 556-8885.
Nar-Anon: a support group
for the families and friends of ad-
dicts, at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the
Hemando Church of the
Nazarene, 2101 N. Florida Ave.,
Hemando. Call 344-5963 or visit
www.nar-anon.org.
Depression and Bipolar
Support Alliance of Citrus
County at 7 p.m. Thursday in
Bailey Hall, First Lutheran
Church, 1900 State Road 44 W.,


Inverness. Doors open at 6 p.m.
Call 503-3262. The National
DBSAAssociation's number is
(800) 826-3632.
The Area 13 Family Care
Council from 10 a.m. to noon
the second Monday monthly at
the Wildwood DCF/APD office,
1601 W. Gulf Atlantic Highway
(State Road 44).
Call Dominic Christofaro,
(352) 489-6279.
Friends of the Blind meets
from 9 a.m. to noon the second
Friday monthly at the Church of
the Nazarene in Hernando. Call
Butch Shultz at 344-2693 or Bob
Johnson at 563-1890:.
FFRA (Families and Friends


of Real Adults) meets on the sec-
ond Friday monthly at the Key
Training Center in Inverness at
130 Heights Ave.
Social time and business
meeting at 9 a.m. is followed by
a speaker at 10 a.m. who will ad-
dress issues pertaining to the de-
velopmentally disabled.
Call Ron Phillips at 382-7819
for more information.
Alzheimer's Association-
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter
support groups:
Cedar Creek at Kings Bay
Assisted Living Residence, 231
N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River, 3
p.m. first Thursday monthly. Call
Wendy Hall at 527-4600.


Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, 550 U.S. 41
S., Inverness, 11 a.m. first Tues-
day monthly. Call Wendy Hall at
527-4600.
The Hepatitis C Support
Group meets from 6:30 to 7:30
p.m. the fourth Monday monthly
at the home of the Rev. Glenn
C. Mosley, 5001 W. Sanction
Road, Lecanto. Call for direc-
tions, 746-5670.
Homosassa Springs Area
Cancer Survivors' Support
Group at 1 p.m. monthly at First
United Methodist Church. Call
Anna Cooley, 382-4132, or Earl
Cadaret, 382-1923.
Emotions Anonymous 12


step support group of Beverly
Hills at noon second and fourth
Thursday (except September
and October) at Central Ridge Li-
brary, Forest Ridge Boulevard
and Roosevelt. Call Meg at 527-
2443.
Celebrate Recovery at 7
p.m. Wednesday and Fridays at
the Christian Recovery Fellow-
ship Church, 2242 W. State
Road 44. Call 726-2800.
The Encouragers Support
Group has been helping people
deal with depression, anxiety,
bipolar and more for more than
15 years. Weekly meeting.
Call 628-3831 or 637-3196 for
more information.


BENNETT
Continued from Page C1

cer involve people age 65 or
older, and one-quarter of di-
agnoses are made in those
aged 80 and older.
As the number of older
Americans continues to in-
crease, greater attention is
being paid to cancer screen-
ing in this population. The ef-
forts of the American Cancer
Society have been crucial to
this improvement
The researchers evaluated
responses from 6,035 partici-
pants in the 2000 National
Health Interview Survey and
5,940 respondents to the 2005
National Health Interview
Survey.
All of the subjects were at
least 65 years old. The au-


thors also assessed the effect
of the change in Medicare re-
imbursement for screening
colonoscopy that took place
in 2001.
The questionnaire in-
cluded self-reports of
colonoscopy, sigmoidoscopy
or home fecal occult blood
tests (FOBT). The re-
searchers then extrapolated
estimates for the U.S. popu-
lation from the survey re-
sults. The proportion of
adults age 65 years and older
reporting up-to-date colorec-
tal cancer testing increased
significantly, from 39.5 per-
cent in 2000 to 47.1 percent in
2005.
The greatest use of col-
orectal cancer testing was ob-
served in subjects who had a
family history of the disease
(55.7 percent in 2000 and 65.7
percent in 2005) and those


Ci[RONICLE


who had a bachelor's degree
or some level of higher edu-
cation.
The lowest use of colorec-
tal cancer testing within the
recommended time interval
was observed in those who
reported that they did not
visit a particular physician
office for usual preventive
care (7.6 percent in 2000 and
19.7 percent in 2005), those
with uncertain family history
of the disease and those with-
out health insurance.
In 2000, a higher propor-
tion of subjects was screened
for colorectal cancer using


home FOBT than the other
screening methods. By 2005,
colonoscopy had become the
most commonly utilized
screening method. A lower
proportion of women than
men were screened for col-
orectal cancer across all age
groups and all screening
methods. The proportion of
subjects screened for col-
orectal cancer declined with
older age.
Since 2001, Medicare has
provided reimbursement for
use of colonoscopy as a
screening tool at 10-year in-
tervals. It appears that the


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change in Medicare coverage
for screening colonoscopy
along with the push made by
the American Cancer Society
was associated with an in-
crease in colorectal cancer
testing in older adults.

Dr Bennett is a
board-certified radiation


oncologist, past president of
the Citrus County Unit of the
American Cancer Society
and a member of the Board
of Directors and Executive
Committee of the Florida
Division of the American
Cancer Society. Contact him
at 522 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto, FL 34461 or e-mail
cjbennett@rboi.com.


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C'ws~\ row C~iCourt ADMM"ASMSrS Z,1PM*


The "Nature Coast Friends of Blues, Inc." presents the
13th Annual


Ilesi: A


I sr44:e


Saturday November 8, 2008
10466 W. Yulee Drive next to the old Mill House CGallery
and Printing Museum
Tickets $15 advance $20 at the gate
PLEASE BRINC- NON-PERISHABLE FOOD ITEMS TO
BENEFIT "CITRUS COUNTY HARVEST"
FriCr.ates open at 11 a.m.
Ffivu n. This year's line up:
11:30 12:30 p.m. "Past Tense"
1 2 p.m. Walker Smith Group
2:30 3:30'p.m. Al "Coffee" McDaniel
4 5 p.m. Mocassin Slough
Send a check for $15 per ticket made out to NCFB, Inc. and self-addressed
stamped envelope to Nature Coast Friends of Blues, Inc., P.O. Box 1143,
Homosassa Springs, FL 34447


KANE'5ACE


I


Crinus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


HEALTH & LIFE


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CeTrnr~ (?OIINIY (FL) C'HRONICLE HEALTH & LIFE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 C7


FINALLY
Continued from Page C1

was a mammogram that de-
tected the cancer.
"I was lucky," she said. "It
was in the early stages. I had
no symptoms and even the
doctor was unable to detect
anything through a routine
breast exam.
'The hard part was hearing,
'We need you to come back in
for a better mammogram,"'
Bamford said. "Then they call
you back to do an ultrasound,
and then you wait"
Later, a needle biopsy de-
tected two small areas, con-
tained within the milk ducts,
which is good news, relatively
speaking.
"It hadn't spread into other
tissue," she said.
Bamford said she had out-
patient lumpectomy surgery
on Sept 2 and within two
weeks, everything, including
radiation, was over.
"I hadn't seen (my hair-
dresser) in six weeks and
when I went in for a haircut
and she asked what's new -
she hadn't known. Wow, a lot
can happen in just six weeks,"
Bamford said.
The MammoSite radiation
treatment is not for every
breast cancer patient, said Dr
Tim Brant, oncologist at
Robert Boissoneault Oncology
Institute in Lecanto.
It's for those who have early-


GRILLO
Continued from Page Cl

still happy with their health
care and only a minority have
reported unmet health care
needs. But the trending sug-
gests that the American health
care system needs to re-evalu-
ate itself and reinvent for an
America that is evolving and
changing each year.
A recent study had a very in-
teresting comment that nearly
60 percent of American adults
stated that they had access
problems.
Nearly half stated that it was
difficult to get into a doctor's
office when the clinic was
open. This may reflect our
busy 24/7 lifestyle that has


STRINGER
Continued from Page C1

cases could potentially be
prevented.
Patients with higher-than-
normal risk, which includes
men with a family history of
prostate cancer, African-Amer-
ican men, and men with a PSA
higher than 2.5, may particu-
larly benefit by the considera-
tion of finasteride for prostate
cancer prevention.
A recent Swedish study an-
alyzed 21,000 men who had
baseline PSA measurements
in their mid 40s. Twenty-five
years later, high-baseline
PSA levels were the best pre-
dictor of prostate cancer de-
velopment. This superseded
family history and various
lifestyle, biochemical and
medical parameters. Addi-
tional recent research shows
that an early baseline PSA is
also the most accurate pre-
dictor of who will subse-
quently develop high-grade
aggressive prostate cancer.
Since earlier PSA tests can
identify men at higher risk
for developing prostate can-
cer, baseline PSA measure-
ments are recommended at
age 40 with routine screening
beginning at age 50 for most
men.
In August, the govern-
ment's U.S. Preventive Serv-
ices Task Force recom-
mended that men over age 75
should not receive routine
PSA screening for prostate
cancer. Their rationale was
that most prostate cancers
found with PSA are slow-
growing and do not impact
patients with a life ex-
pectancy of 10 years or less.
That means the potential
complications of treatment,
including erectile dysfunc-
tion, incontinence and bowel
difficulties, may surpass the
harm from non-treatment.
However, 75-year-old pa-
tients who are healthy and


stage cancer with no lymph
node involvement
"Patients who need
chemotherapy generally don't
qualify for this treatment,"
Brant said.
Brant said about 20 percent
of diagnosed patients are can-
didates for MammoSite.
To prepare the breast for
this therapy, at the time of the
lumpectomy surgery, the sur-
geon inserts a spacer inside
the lumpectomy cavity while
the lymph nodes are tested for
cancer If no cancer is found,
the spacer is removed and a
balloon catheter is inserted.
The balloon is then inflated
with saline solution so it fits
snugly in the cavity; a part of
the catheter remains outside
the breast to be used to deliver
the radiation.
Bamford, a teacher for the
gifted students' REACH pro-
gram for Pleasant Grove and
Hernando elementary
schools, started her treatment
on a Monday before school
and was finished on Friday,
without missing a beat
"I went twice a day, morning
and evening," she said, "and
the kids had no clue."
A tiny hose from a portable
radiation machine is hooked
up to the exposed part of the
catheter outside the breast
and the radiation goes into the
balloon and affects the cavity.
The actual time to deliver the
radiation is between five and
seven minutes. Including the
pre-treatment CT scan to


evolved.
Emergency rooms are obvi-
ously 24/7, but maybe doctors'
offices will need to rethink and
revise the traditional office
hours that have been in place
for decades. This might help
some, but not all, of the issues
of the insured patients who
are getting delayed care.
Another key point seems to
be whether the insured has
employer-based coverage. It
seems that more underin-
sured patients are self-insured
and the vast majority of em-
ployer-based insured people,
more than 80 percent, have ad-
equate coverage.
Also, there is a possibility
that some of the problems are
self-induced. Patients are opt-
ing for higher deductibles,
and, therefore, postponing any


active and free of significant
co-morbid disease may con-
tinue to benefit from prostate
cancer screening, including
PSA measurement.
Once prostate cancer is di-
agnosed, treatment decisions
are difficult Prostate cancer
can be slow growing as,well
as lethal and fast growing.
Factors that determine the
potential aggressiveness in-
clude PSA, rectal examina-
tion findings, the amount of
cancer on biopsy, the micro-
scopic appearance, which is
called Gleason grade, and the
size of the prostate.
Nomograms have recently
been developed and pub-
lished that utilize sophisti-
cated computer-based
prostate cancer prediction
information to determine the
likely outcome of treatment
intervention. These, there-
fore, assist both the doctor
and the patient in the com-


check the balloon's placement,
the entire process takes be-
tween a half-hour and 45 min-
utes.
The biggest advantage is the
shortened course of treatment,
especially for those who have
time constraints, such as a rel-
ative coming from out of town
to care for an elderly parent
during the treatment, Brant
said.
Or a busy teacher like 58-
year-old Bamford.
'"A lot of women choose not
to have MammoSite," Brant
said. Of those, the most com-
mon reason is they don't want
an exposed catheter and the
need to take antibiotics and
have to deal with drainage and
changing the dressing, even
for just five days.
'And they've talked to others
who have had external radia-
tion, and for most people it's
not bad," he said.
The MammoSite therapy is
not without discomfort, how-
ever, with the insertion and re-
moval of the balloon catheter
Like any treatment, patients
need to weigh their options.
"I'm just so grateful," Bam-
ford said. "I feel great I'm
lucky to be able to have had
something like this and get it
over with so quickly"
For more information about
MammoSite 5-day Targeted
Radiation Therapy, go to
www.mammosite.com. For in-
formation about breast cancer,
go to www.cancer.org or
www.breastcancerorg.


medical care because they
may not have reached their
deductible threshold and feel
if they wait a little longer, the
problem might go away or take
care of itself.
In some instances, this may
be true. However, sometimes
this can cause a more compli-
cated medical problem, and,
as a result, a more expensive
treatment
There still remain many
questions and answers that
need to be reviewed. But
clearly there is a trend of un-
derinsured Americans not get-
ting medical care.

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


plex decision process for
non-treatment vs, pursuit of
multiple treatment options
for a cure.
Researchers at Memorial
Sloan-Kettering Cancer Cen-
ter have previously deter-
mined that low-volume
surgeons have a higher re-
currence rate of cancer. A
more recent study shows that
patients with low-grade can-
cer had nearly 100 percent
freedom from recurrence
when operated on by experi-
enced surgeons.
A recent Johns Hopkins
study indicates that salvage
radiation therapy provides
significant benefit for men
with rapid PSA rise after
prostate removal. Men who
received radiation within two
years of surgery had an 86
percent chance of surviving
10 years, compared to 62 per-
cent for those who did not
Finally, newer treatment is


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Licensed Mental Health Counselor
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Inglis/Yankeetown

Arts, Crafts and Seafood Festival

November 22-23


9a.m. 5p.m. \
No admission /
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Free parking
Entertainment
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A 'For information call (352)
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(352) 219-4578 cell
'i (352) 447-3640
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(352) 628-0123 (352) 489-3579


JOURNAL
Continued from Page Cl

tration, I collected my
thoughts sufficiently to hear
that the surgeon needed ad-
ditional tests before perform-
ing what I called Scenario A
as opposed to the absolute
unthinkable Scenario B,
which was mastectomy
(breast removal), if she found
anything else.
Again I schlepped up to
Shands for what was called a
breast MRI. Now I knew what
an MRI was, having had one
on my knee, but a breast MRI
was relatively new technol-
ogy.
I found the procedure
scary and, of course, noisy I
hated being in that closed,
confining machine. I cried; I
didn't want to continue.
Somehow, I finished the
test, but only because my
faithful husband sat at the
other end of the machine
where I could see him and,


GANDHI
Continued from Page C1

incurable. The patient is in
good overall condition and is
active. Therefore, I ex-
plained to him in great depth
his diagnosis, prognosis and
different treatment options
and pros and cons of each.
We must realize that incur-
able cancer does not mean it
is untreatable. Treatment in
these patients cannot only
make patients live longer, but
they can make patients live
better. Of course, treatment
can cause some side effects.
At the same time, if the pa-
tient does not receive any
treatment, cancer progresses
and that can cause many
worse problems than side ef-
fects of treatment In such pa-
tients, quality of life is the
most important factor.
There are various different
chemotherapy drugs avail-
able in such patients. I
started the patient on Taxol
and Carboplatin. I also added
Avastin, which is not
chemotherapy In order to
grow and flourish, cancer
needs a constant supply of


not necessarily better treat-
ment. Some American men
with prostate cancer are trav-
eling outside the country to
receive high-intensity fo-
cused ultrasound (HIFU).
This treatment is currently
unapproved in the United
States. It destroys prostate
cancer cells by heating them
to between 176 to 212 degrees
by a probe inserted in the
rectum. Proof for the effec-
tiveness of this therapy is


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* Fracture Care
* Sports Medicine
* Hand Surgery
* Total Hips and Knees
* Shoulders
+ Arthroscopic Surgery


thus, feel a sensation of
space.
At this point, my life was in
shambles. Everything was
going wrong. The waiting for
test results was agonizing,
and with the Memorial Day
holiday, I knew the results
would take longer
My wonderful radiologist,
sensing my concern, read the
MRI before the weekend and
delivered the disastrous
news: The MRI showed a le-
sion that would need to be
evaluated. An ultrasound was
scheduled for the day after
Memorial Day but all
weekend, I feared the worst,
and Scenario B loomed even
larger in my mind.
When the spot was unable
to be located on the ultra-
sound, the radiologist in-
sisted on an MRI-guided
biopsy; I insisted on running
away or jumping off a moun-
tain in Ocala -both impossi-
ble moves.
Patiently, she explained
the importance of knowing
what was going on in my


oxygen and other nutrients.
This is done through growth
of new and extra blood ves-
sels. Avastin blocks, the
growth of the blood vessels,
which cuts down the supply
of nutrients to cancer. This
makes cancer more vulnera-
ble to chemotherapy.
Recently, there was a 33rd
European Society of Medical
Oncology (ESMO) meeting.
Researchers gave reports on
many new studies at the
meeting.
In one such study, they
studied 1,050 patients with
Stage 4 or 3B lung cancer or
patients with recurring dis-
ease. These are patients with
incurable cancer. Some pa-
tients received Avastin, and
some placebo. All patients re-
ceived the same chemother-
apy. They found that Avastin
helped keep cancer under
control longer.
In short, Avastin improves
response rate and helps can-
cer control. Another study
had similar findings, too.
Avastin should not be given if
a patient is coughing' up
blood or if a patient has squa-
mous cell lung cancer. My pa-
tient started on an
Avastin-based treatment reg-


thus far lacking and may im-
pact the benefit of proven
curative therapy.

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


R Crane

Couch, D.O.
Citrus Bone and Joint Specialists Orthopedic Surgery
Reclaiming Lives
Offices in Lecanto & Ocala
Lecanto 746-0654
Ocala 237-9298
3264 W. Audubon Park Path, Lecanto
4600 SW 46th Ct., Ocala


Staff privilegesatCitrus Memorial Health System, Seven Rivers Medical Center, and West Marion Community Hospital


WHAT: Operation GIVE BACK
WHEN: October 18th, Saturday 11:00AM 4:00PM
October 19th, Sunday 11:00AM 2:00PM
WHERE: Citrus County Publix Stores
HOW: There are two ways to GIVE BACK
1. Shop at any county Publix during Operation GIVE BACK and buy
a GIVE BACK bag to donate. This pre-made bag will include food
items needed by our local charities. Deputies will be on hand to bag
groceries and assist.
2. Bring your non-perishable food items to any county Publix during
Operation GIVE BACK. Deputies will load your Items onto our GIVE
BACK truck.
100% of items donated will go to:
Citrus United Basket Homosassa Civic Association Daystar
Family Resource Center The Salvation Army
A partn ert btlwtn uh
Oros t C u y Sh s Offt ik, Inc, | J


breast before the doctors
could help me.
It was her belief the spot
represented a small, invasive
cancer, but she didn't think
the lymph nodes were in-
volved.
At my request, she called
my former doctor in Con-
necticut, who had treated me
for cancer in my other breast,
as well as my present sur-
geon. Both agreed that a
biopsy was needed and my
surgeon would not operate
without knowing the full pic-
ture.
(Ifyou or a loved one is fac-
ing breast cancer, feel free to
e-mail me at niejudis
@yahoo.com. I will e-mail, or
call you if you leave your
phone number)
Next time: The emotional
rollercoaster of breast can-
cer.
Judi Siegal is a retired
teacher and Jewish
educator She lives in Sun
Valley with her husband,
Phil.


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



Act Now...

Final Deadline

Wednesday, Oct. 15,2008

LEND

US YOUR

VEARS











Io

fora

Hearing Aid

Field Study
My audiology clinics have
received a generous grant
from Magnatone to conduct
an important field study on a
new model of open ear hear-
ing aid. It is smaller and
more comfortable than tra-
ditional hearing aids. We are
seeking people with mild to
moderate hearing loss to
participate in the study. Both
current hearing aid users
and non-users are needed.
In exchange for com-
pleting a pre-and post-fit-
ting questionnairee, the
participants will earn the
free use of this hearing aid
for thirty days. My audiolo-
gists will provide the exam
and lab services at no
charge through the grant.
At the end of this thirty
day trial, participants will
return the aids to one of
my clinics or purchase the
aids at a discounted price.
For information or to schedule a
free candidate screening, call us
at (352) 795-5700 or visit our
Latest News Link at
www.gardneraudiology.com
Thank you
Dan Gardner M.S.
35 years experience
President
A.. S^I


Gardner Audiology
700 S.E. 5th Ter., Crystal River
www.gardneraudiology.com
(C) Gaidner Audiology 200 71


64673


Hips go. Knees go.


The only question is where will you go?


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 C7


HEALTH & LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL CLE

















C 8
TUESDAY
OCTOBER 7, 2008
ww.ch.ronsiclonlinemcom


News NOTES

GOP women
to host speaker
The Citrus Republican
Women's Network will conduct
its monthly meeting Thursday
at the Crystal Oaks Club-
house. The speaker for this
month is County Administrator
Anthony Schembri, who will
give a brief overview of the
county and answer questions.
Social time at 6:30 p.m. with
the meeting starting at 7. All
registered Republicans are in-
vited to attend. For information
and or directions, call Lyn at
527-8795.
Former Pinellas
residents to meet
People living in Citrus
County who formerly lived in
Pinellas County will have their
next get together at 1 p.m.
Thursday at Cinnamon Sticks
Restaurant, 2120 State Road
44 W., Inverness. If anyone is
interested in meeting with this
group, call Ruth Embree at
726-2162.
Garden club to
discuss tour plans
Floral City Garden Club will
meet at noon Friday at the
Floral City Community Build-
ing, East Orange Ave (County
Road 48).
General club business will
be covered from 12:30 to 1:30
p.m., with the program starting
at 1:30. Secret Garden Tour
details will be discussed. The
program will be a walking tour
of FCGC's local community
gardens and Amanda Mullin's
yard.
All meetings are open to the
public.
Manatee Haven
Decorative Artists
The Manatee Haven Deco-
rative Artists, a chapter of the
National Society of Decorative
Painters, has a meeting and
workshop the second Satur-
day at 8089 W. Pine Bluff St.,
Crystal River. On Saturday,
Allie Lockman (621-3646) will
teach a design on a wine bot-
tle holder. This will be a begin-
ner/intermediate project. Cost
is members $4, non-members
$10.
Looking ahead to Novem-
ber, Margot Clark, a nationally
known decorative artist will
give an intermediate/advanced
two day seminar; cost will be
members, $35; nonmembers,
$40 per day.
For directions to the work-
shop and information about
the projects, call Jan Bittner -
Crystal River at 563-6349 or
Bea Peterson Ocala at
(352) 861-8567, or access the
Web site at mhdartists.com.
Social club plans
early Halloween
Starting at 5:30 p.m. Satur-
day the Italian Social Club on
County Road 486 will host an
early Halloween dinner-dance.
following the chicken Parme-
san dinner will be dancing and
entertainment to the sounds of
Paul and Jackie Stevio until
10. The cost is just $13 per
person. For reservations, call
either John at 726-1328 or
Maria at 560-7916.


PET SPOTLIGHT
The Chronicle invites
readers to submit
photos of their pets
for the daily Pet Spot-
light feature.
Photos need to be in
sharp focus. Include a
short description of
the pet and owners,
including names and
hometowns.
Photos cannot be re-
turned without a self-
addressed, stamped
envelope.
Group photos of
more than two pets
cannot be printed.
Send photos and in.
formation to Pet Spot-


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


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Festival poster a winner


Fifth-grader gets

first-place honors

Special to the Chronicle

Victoria Brigman, a fifth-grade
pupil at Pleasant Grove Elemen-
tary School, entered and won first
place in Kings Bay Rotary's Stone
Crab Jam Poster contest. Her col-
orful poster featuring a stingray
towing a sign advertising the Stone
Crab Jam earned Victoria a $50
prize awarded by Plantation Realty
and owner Lisa VanDeBoe. VanDe-
Boe is the Rotary chairwoman for
this event. Victoria's poster will be
placed in windows all over Citrus
County to advertise the first-ever
Stone Crab Jam.
Gail Dyer of Frame Designs in
Crystal River matted and framed
Victoria's prize-winning poster.
This poster and the honorable men-
tion posters are on display in the
front window of Frame Designs,
Crystal River-Sweetbay Shopping
center.
Stone Crab Jam will be from 4 to
11 p.m. Nov.15. The event will in-
clude music, food and fun. Kings
Bay Rotary, the sponsoring organi-
zation, announced that continuous
music can be enjoyed on Citrus Av-
enue-west side of U.S. 19 in down-
town Crystal River Side streets will
have several band venues, vendors,
food and beverages. Admission is
$5 and tickets can be purchased in
advance. Music will include blues,
rock 'n' roll, country and saxo-
phones. Kings Bay Park is at the
west end of Citrus Avenue and pro-
vides a beautiful area for viewing
Nature Coast beauty.


SHELBY WEINGARTEN/Special to the Chronicle
Fifth-grade pupil Victoria Brigman, holding her Stone Crab Jam winning poster, received a $50 prize from Lisa
VanDeBoe, left, Plantation Realty. Gall Dyer framed the poster and has it on display at Frame Designs in Crys-
tal River.


If you have questions, please e-
mail stonecrabjam@yahoo.com or
check out the Web site
www.stonecrabjam.com. The Kings
Bay Rotary Foundation will use the
proceeds (after costs) to support a va-
riety of community organizations and


the Three Sisters Springs project
Runner-up and honorable men-
tion went to the following students
for their outstanding posters. Mon-
tana Perry was the runner-up win-
ner. Montana is a fourth-grade
pupil at Floral City Elementary.


Honorable mention went to Max
Cox, third grade, Pleasant Grove
Elementary; Harrison Null, fourth
grade, Floral City; Luis Rivera, sec-
ond grade, Lecanto Primary; Kayla
Beischer, kindergarten, Crystal
River Primary; and Maria Moore,


Applause, high praise Wildlife park


for Art Center comedy offers fall garden


Special to the Chronicle


The Art Center of Citrus County's "Will You
Still Love Me in the Morning" is a resound-
ing hit Written by Brian Clemens and Dennis
Spooner, and directed by Richard (David)
Easter, the cast pulled out all of the stops in
comedic fanfare that has kept the whole town
talking about the hilarious hijinks we expe-
rienced there.
Caught up in the portrayals, we
snickered and giggled knowingly
throughout and marveled at the
precise timing required of the ac-
tors entering and exiting the bed-
room doors, the kitchen, dining
area and the dreaded patio. A .
Four stars for this fanciful farce!
I saw it twice with two special
friends. We adored the characters.
We applaud their efforts. Each was Ruth
perfectly cast, taking full advantage Ruth
of their particular skills, especially. AROUI
versatile David Easter as director, COMN
as well as a lead character. His spe-
cial magic as Humphrey kept us in stitches.
The body movements required for his char-
acter proved once again that he is a dedi-
cated volunteer and never shirks far from a
challenging role.
Mindy Kays' take on Celia Winthrop was
nothing short of genius, cheerful, outgoing,
long-suffering new bride, who, against all
odds "stands by her man" in his pursuit of a
lucrative promotion.
Fanciful Chris Hubner as hubby Jeremy
Winthrop's obvious outspoken romantic no-
tions gone astray kept him with his prover-
bial feet to the fire in rapid succession as the
pot grows more hectic for the young couple.
His stick-to-it-ness gets our hearty applause.
Katie Lucas gave an awesome perform-
ance. Her sometimes shy reserve turned ex-
citingly playful. She was the perfect foil for
Humphrey's aggressive advances so playfully
executed by Easter as the play unfolds.
Talented Pam Schreck wowed us as


Thelma, with raging hormones going full
throttle opposite the reluctant Gary Ammer-
man as Peregrine Ward. Ever the nervous
one, Ammerman loses little time in suc-
cumbing to the playful charms and enduring
kisses of Pam as Thelma. Steamy scenes and
exacting timing made this play one that will
long be remembered by the cast and the au-
dience as one thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Lovable Edwin Martin as would-be
plumber Syd Clancy was an
unadulterated riot Each time he
entered and exited, he received
thundering applause. The more
we see of this talented performer,
.. the more we like his style. His per-
fection of the Clancy character
was magnificent
As Lucas, as Sara Ward said of
Easter, as Humphrey Jessel, "His
grin is a permanent fixture," along
.evins with the spring in his step at the
ID THE anticipations of the moment and
IUNITY as Schreck, as Thelma Jessel said:
S"Affection is acceptable in a mod-
ern world," and "We are having an affair. We
are in love at least until tomorrow," this play
takes a peek into the lives of the characters
uncannily and most provocatively. It's affairs
unlimited with sparkling humor to spare.
Why Hollywood never filmed it, we will
never know. What a hilarious price to pay for
infidelity. Just who are we to cast the first
stone?
Sincere congratulations to the Center's
play selection committee who found this gem
... a once-in-a-lifetime comedy whose story
was told with expertise unheralded. Thanks
for a most enjoyable evening at the Art Cen-
ter Theatre.


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


workshops


rc
ri

a



a
u

g
nif


Special to the Chronicle
Learn how to use native
plants for no-fuss gardening.
The Florida
Department of WHAT: Ga
Environmen- NativeWFlo
tal Protection Workshop.
Homosassa
Springs WHEN: 9
Wildlife State Wednesda
Park will offer 0 WHERE: C
two more ses- Education
sions of the Homosass
popular series, Wildlife St
Gardening 4150S. S
with Native Blvd. (U.S.
Florida Plants COST:Reg
Workshop this a COST:Re
Wednesday
and Oct 15.
Park volunteer Marion
Knudsen will present the pro-
gram at the Wildlife Park in
the Garden of the Springs.
Knudsen refers to her pro-
gram as "No Fuss, No Muss
Gardening" and strives to
make gardening as simple as
possible. She recommends
lots of mulch, accent bushes,
save all the trees, a splash of
color here and there, cut
down on all that grass and you
save work, water and money.


The workshop will feature
fall gardening tips using na-
tive plants. Knudsen will also
answer gardening questions.
After the pro-
denng wth gram, she will
da Plantg wi take partici-
pants on a tour
of the Native
.m. to noon Florida Plant
I. Garden in the
children's Garden of the
Center, Springs.
a Springs If you are in--
ite Park, terested in at-
ncoast tending the
19). gardening
workshop, call
ular park the park's of-
fees. fice at 628-
5343, Monday
through Friday. Space is lim-
ited. Regular park admission
fees apply. Current season
pass holders may use their
season pass to be admitted to
the park, but must still call to
register.
The workshops will take
place from 9 a.m. to noon
Wednesday at the Children's
Education Center, Ho-
mosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park, 4150 S. Suncoast
Blvd. (U.S. 19).


CCC meetings


open to public


Special to the Chronicle
Citrus County Council will
conduct its regular monthly
meeting at 9 a.m. on Wednes-
day at the Beverly Hills Lions
Club, 72 Civic Circle, in Bev-
erly Hills. Meetings are open
to the public.
The speaker for the October
meeting will be Kathy Pompe-
selli from the Citrus County
School System, who will
speak about the "No Child
Left Behind" program. AQ&A
period will follow her presen-


station. This discussion will be
of interest to all who are in-
terested in the education of
Citrus County's children.
A business meeting will fol-
low the presentation. All del-
egates are urged to
participate and are re-
minded to invite guests inter-
ested in Citrus County issues
to attend.
Please also mark your cal-
endars now for the Nov. 12
CCC meeting, when a
TBARTA Program update
will be presented.


I.
1
N
1I


Project Graduation forming


Special to the Chronicle
Attention: Parents of
Lecanto High School Seniors
-A project graduation com-
mittee is forming for the 2009
Lecanto Graduation night.
Parents of seniors are en-
couraged to be a part of this
committee.
Project Graduation is a
night of fun intended to keep
our young adults safe on


graduation night. Statistics
show that there is a high rate
of automobile accidents each
year on the night of gradua-
tion. Project Graduation is
our way of preventing this
from happening to our sen-
iors in Citrus County. Please


attend this first planning
meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday,.
The meeting will be held at
the home of Kathy Salstman.
For directions, call Salstman
at 746-0285 or Pamela
Reuben at 726-6680. Please
help us help our kids.


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


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


Project Graduation is a night of fun
intended to keep our young adults safe.


www.cnronicieoniine.com

















ENTERTAINMENT TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008C9


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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Do ihts "Guadalcanal" Modern Marvels 'PG' c Modern Marve s "Bread" Ancient Discoveries 'P' Gangland "Death in Dixie" History of Prostitution
M ]) 51 25 51 51 'P 53858 9363216 'PG' 9276736 cc 9289200 '14' 9362587 5099378
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-(iFE 24 38 24 24 392007 489587 661649 305571 670397 659804 'PG'744571 PG'B3 827858 445179 811842
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28 36 28 28 131823 228303 400465 224587 419113 498620 853668 915007 29 571 275991 858113 613262
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.1iF 31 59 31 31 'PG'738246 9879858 7568910 7657858 ( 2007) 9279303
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(SPiKEl 37 43 37 37 Investigation'14'379674 Investigation'14'566533 (N)'14' 575281 'PG'668945 565804 999007
MLB Baseball Division Seres -- Teams TBA. (Live) MLB Baseball Division Series -- Teams TBA. (Live) 1a 125552 MLB Post
M(B .) 49 23 49 49 c 497281 (355216
S Movie ** "Kiss Me Deadly" (1955) Ralph Movie **** "The Graduate" (1967, Comedy) Movie **** "Bonnie and Clyde"(1967)
Mli) 53 Meeker, Albert Dekker. 8888262 Dustin Hoffman. N 8890007 Warren Beatty. N 8361668
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(O D 53 34 53 53 Man''14'905620 Chase"'14'661129 '14'578465 Farmer"14'571552 850571 615620
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TCn 50 46 50 50 291842 'PG' 664129 na 577649 580113 'PG'583200 a 378213
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E11S 48 33 48 48 Executioner"'14'299484 Stereo)'14'582571 Stereo)'14'568991 '14'588755 '14'581842 Time"'14'178295
Bizarre Foods With Extreme Terror Rides Extreme Truck Stops 'G' Bizarre Foods With bi. Bizarre Foods With Bizae FOd Wi
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S 32 49 32 32 5026668 5000620 Edition 1775200 9532858 9448465 5104129 5278026 4425465 4434113 Edition 6384303
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U 47 32 47 47 o 547620 Victims Unit 121571 Victims Unit 107991 on 127755 120842 Victims Unit 503267
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I(VIES} 18 18 18 18 'G'833842 Girltriends"'G'476571 Chasers" 'PG' 452991 Impac'PG' 472755 475842 737194 800649

TUESDAY EVENING OCTOBER 7, 2008 c: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Corcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis
c IC B D i I 6:00 6:301 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 I 9:30 110:00 10:30111:00 111:30
CABLE ND PREMIUM ANNELS
.Phineas Phineas Suite Life Montana Movie ** "The Haunted Wizards Wizards Studio DC Suite Life Montana
S oDi81J 46 40 46 46 848129 759281 152282 755465 Mansion" (2003) H 6839484 22643281 17207378 100026 742026 808281
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Movie *** "E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial" Express Movie **i "The Brave One" (2007) Jodie Body Entourage True Blood
_n_ (1982) Henry Thomas. B 5351736 67116705 Foster. (n Stereo) a 1405910 94490939 218571 702113
Movie *** "Speed" (1994) (In Movie*** "Transformers" (2007) Shia LaBeouf.Two races Movie ** "RENO 911!: Miami" "Sex
Stereo) 525991 of robots wage war on Earth. o 810755 (2007) (In Stereo) N 766754 Games"
Parental Parental Sex 752945 Sex 307939 Makin the Band 4 (In Makin the Band 4 (In Padis Hilton's My New Man Wife Man Wife
,v, 97 66 97 97 483303 301755 Stereo 'PG'822303 Stereo)'PG'746939 BFF(N)749026 191945 806910
Explorer'14' 3994755 Dog Whisperer 'G' Night Shift: Road Crew Business of Death (N) Explorer "Inside Body Night Shift: Road Crew
ll 65 7503842 'PG, 1'7589262 'PG'7509026 Trade"'PG'7502113 'PG, L' 1662194
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I r I=^ 62 Divide"ax 87787674 Stereo)NO 40005198 Denzel Washington. (in Stereo) 9463465 Seconds"8270216
NEWS
Mad Money 9493587 Kudlow & Company On the Money 7701378 Deal or No Deal '14' TheBideaWith Mad Money 3590620
HlJ 43j 42 43 4 7898858 7714842 Deutscb 7897129
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S 40 29 40 40 95674 209303 112823 205587 '
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.FNC 44 37 44 44 1433674 Smith 9795842 9771262 on 6178113 7579026 9813668
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iV NB 42 41 42 42 David Gregory 1538228 Olbermann 9784736 Show 9797200 Olbermann 9870587 Show 9819842
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Ii.i... 25 55 25 25 Videos'PG'9315755 4655649 7851552 4664397 4643804 Bars"'14'7709910 1312194 1321842 3299200 6377804
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.ES.. 33 27 33 33 387200 877113 1856620' Poker (Taped) 941397 (Poker (Taped) 944484 710649
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34 28 34 34 3405026 3496378 8483823 3485262 7815216 3336084
Stories To Be Announced 858200 Mind World Poker Tour: Season Best Damn Sports Show Mind Final Best Damn Sports Show
(Fr Fr 35 39 35 35 300939 486303 1 (N) 453723 Period 358179 610976 754264 Period 268129
LT67 he Turn PGA Tour Big Break: Ka'anapali Gulbis GolfCentrl Highway 187716200 Big Break X: Michigan (N) School GolfCentd
(ir 7855378 7942858 780216 4744587 4650194 7899587 3273262 6384194
PED 1212122 Unique Whips 6675026 Pinks Pass Time Unique Whips 9261804 LowLife SuperCars Sup Bikes Sup Bikes Pinks Pass Time
,,, 12211222223392552 3416262 8718910 6670571 2591561 2791769 8720755 9835281
3631 3 Tailgate Overtime 32620 3 Wide Life Track 73755 NASCAR Classics 774552 College Football 777842
148571


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TUESDAY, OcTOBIER 7, 2008 11


CITRu s Coumn' (FL) CHRONICLI,


Who will be the next


Citrus County


1st Place Winner 52 week subscription to the Chronicle
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3rd Place Winner 13 week subscription to the Chronicle


Votes 254 or 5/1
^ Voting ends Oct. 8, 2008. You can vote as many times as you like!
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C CITRUS COUNTYY

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A weekly advertising supplement of The Citrus County Chronicle

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


INSIDE

Memory Lane
Page 2D


Advertiser
Location Map
Page 2D


Season's
hot tech gift
Page 2D


Specialized
RVs provide
the most
bang for
the buck
Page 5D


Harley-
Davidson
rocks on
with Rocker
and Rocker C
Page 5D


NASCAR:
Two man
chase after
Talladega?
Page 7D


NASCAR:
Teleconference
tanscript
with Ryan
Newman
Page 7D


NASCAR:
Are you fan
enough?
Prove it in
new contest
Page 7D


Look who's
joining the
NASCAR
party: Dario
Franchitti
Page 8D


Classifieds
Page 8D


The making of a prize-winner


By Tom Keane

Chevrolet Malibu keeps get-
ting better. The all-new 2008
sedan is a "Car of the Year."
With gasoline topping $3.50,
there's no better time to drive
the Malibu Hybrid.
The EPA fuel economy rat-
ing for the Chevrolet hybrid en-
gine is 24 city and 32 highway.
Contrast this with the 3.6-liter
V-6 Malibu sedan, with a price
of $26,345, and gas mileage
ratings of 17 city and 26 high-
way.
The 2008 Malibu Hybrid
works with a 2.4-liter four-
cylinder engine and has a base
price of $22,140. As best as I
could determine, the smaller
hybrid engine provides just as
excellent acceleration as when
I drove the Malibu sedan three,
months ago.
The vehicle uses the GM
Hybrid system to provide addi-
tional power. When I step on
the accelerator the engine uses
a motor/generator to boost the
power. GM's Hybrid system
will shut off the engine when
I'm stopped and restart when I
resume acceleration. Even
when I'm decelerating the Hy-
brid system shuts the engine
off, going into hybrid motor
mode.
That might sound compli-
cated, but in reality, I was never
aware that those mechanical
systems were taking place. But
I was aware the gas gauge did-
n't drop near as quickly as the
V-6 sedan when I drove it.
Another notable feature is
the way Chevrolet has found a
way to minimize road noise..
Due to the hybrid motor, the in-
terior is exceptionally quiet
which makes it nice for listen-
ing to XM Satellite Radio -- all
part of the package for three


months.
As for the interior, this car is
offered with two-tone trim
combinations: Ebony and
Brick, or Cocoa and Cashmere.
My tester featured suede-like
trimmed seats.
This midsize sedan sius on
16-ihch alloy wheels that are
wrapped with tounng tires. The
tires are wide apart at the cor-
ners of the car. which h results in
excellent stability. I dro\e it
over my usual wiggly. hilly
roads and felt very secure due
to the %vay the Malibu hugs the
road.
This Malibu contains desir-
able safety features like the
dual-stage frontal airbags with
a passenger sensing system. It
also has head curtain side-im-
pact airbags, front safety belt
pretensioners. For kids, it of-
fers LATCH child safety seat
anchors, four-wheel disc
brakes with ABS, traction con-
trol, and StabiliTrak with panic
brake assistance.
The Malibu has received


five-star ratings for frontal
crash for both the driver and
the passenger. It also has been
given four-star rating in
rollover test.


The Chevrolet people ex-
plain the design this \va\: It has
a strong stance and bold pro-
portions and has a profile that
reinforces its substantial feel.
Clean lines, wheels pushed to


the comers, as well a visually
lower, yet longer, greenhouse
and shorter deck suggest mo-
tion and agility. The body sides
are elegant, interrupted only by


distinctive wheel-oriented gine that has 211 horsepower
forms that communicate an ag- and 258 lb.-ft. of torque. The
gressive, stable stance and rear- current A4 Avant offers 200 hp
profile with Corvette cues that and 207 Ib-ft of torque. The
connects to Chevrolet's rich 2009 A4 Avant's proportions
performance heritage. have been reconfigured and
now emphasize sport and prac-,,
ticality. Other points ofempha4r
sis found in the interior and
exterior includes a driver-ori- .
ented cockpit that borrows
many features from the larger
A8. The price. has yet to be an-
nounced.:"
FUSING WITH FUSES: Re-
placing the fuse is the first step
in determining if there is a real
problem in the circuit or if the
problem is just a bad fuse. The
fuse panel is usually under the
dashboard or under the rear a
seat. Open the cover and see a
row of different colored fuses
inside. Consult the owner's
The Malibu's grille is charac- manual for the correct fuse size
teristic of the global face of and locations and look at the
Chevrolet cars. Malibu LTZ panel cover to locate the fuse
models are distinguished by that protects the item's circuit.,
front .lamps and clear-lens Use a fuse puller to remove the
LED-lit taillamps. fuse and replace it. If that does-
Another nice feature is On- n't correct the problem take
Star. Not only will an operator your car to a repair center.
send help should there be an (Source: NAPA)
accident, the operator will also UNDER PRESSUR:
provide turn-by-turn naviga- Should'6ne of your tires show a
tional advice. The operator bulge it probably needs air.
knew exactly where I was; all I Keep a tire gauge in your glove
had to do was hit the record compartmerit. Don't depend 6f
button to record her directions the gauge on the air pumps at a
to my destination and plays .gas station as they are not ql-
them back. ways accurate due to being
This Malibu Hybrid offers dropped on the pavemrit.
more than its prize-winning Check the pressure on the other
sibling. I wouldn't be surprised tires and set the low tire to that
to see the 2008 Malibu con- same air pressure. Tire pressure
tinue to garnish more awards. is so important That newer cars
are now required to indicate
Spare Parts tire needs air check light on the
HOWDIE AUDI: The all driver's instrumentation pael.
new 2009 Audi A4 Avant (Source: Motor Matters)
lwau wll f ti.,. th n 0


wagUon will n eaure I et m..u
TFSI, a new high-powered
four-cylinder turbocharged en-


Copyright, Motor Matter,
2008
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CrIRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


02 TUESDAY, OcrOBER 7, 2008

Season's.hot tech gift


I WHEN IT IS A SPORT |
SATELLITE.


RiNHAR:D GAREi
RICHARD GARRETT


WRITTEN BY:
BRIAN A. BissoN


Due to tie overwhelmingn. been a very interesting
request to. run some of the learning experience that
earlier Memory Lane Richard Garrett has' shared
Columns we have decided to ,with me.
periodically rerun some of I heard that Richard
the earlier .Memory Lane,. owned and had been involved
features using our. new in the restoration of a couple
format. This story originally of classic cars and I asked if
ran on October 16 2007. he would mind sharing his
i story with me so I could pass
it on to our readers. When he
h e said that he would be happy
-1970 Plym'outh Sport to, he showed me the screen
Satellite, not to be confused saver that he had on his
with the Road Runner, has computer of one of the cars


that he owns. When do you
want to start, was my first
reaction.
A couple of days
later we were in a golf cart
, crossing theparking lot when
f first saw the car we were
going to take some pictures
of, I asked, "Is that the car?" I
thought it was supposed to be
a Ford Galaxy 500 XL but it
looked like a Road Runner.
"It's a Road Runner." "Oh
no," Richard replied. "You'll
see. This is my other car. We
will take care of the Ford
tomorrow weather
permitting."
To start off, Richard
purchased this rare Plymouth
Sport Satellite approximately
five years ago from the
original owner, Elizabeth
Myrga, who had worked as a
title clerk for a Chrysler
Plymouth dealership in
Pennsylvania. Richard further
explained that she ordered the
car thirty years ago special
from the factory, and that she
ordered the Sport Satellite
because she liked fast cars


but didn't want the
popular Road Runner.
What is also special about
the car is that she had
ordered it with factory air.
When I asked "what
do you like best, or what
are you the most proud of
about the Sport Satellite."
it was easy to see that
Richard is very happy
that he purchased the car
from its original owner
because he, in fact, keeps in
touch with Elizabeth Myrga a
couple of times a year to give
her updates as to what is
going on with what Elizabeth
calls,
"Their car." -
In addition- to the
purchase from the original
owner, the fact that he is most
proud of, the thing that he
likes best is that it has a
383CI, speed, with factory
air and is "RED". Besides
that, all the numbers are
matching, and there were
only one hundred and eighty
seven (187) 383CI, 4BBL,
speed Sport Satellite's
made, and this is the only one
known to exist with that
combination, and factory air.
Besides just being
about as perfect as a car can
be, I was curious as to what
Richard might have done to
the engine. Richard replied "
I just wanted to take it up just
one step for performance. I


The holidays are fast ap-
proaching, and you're probably
starting to think about gift ideas
for those near and dear to your
heart. Whether you're shopping
for a teenager, a college student,
a friend, spouse or parent, you
can't go wrong by giving the gift
of technology.
In recent years, the hottest
gifts have gone mobile. Digital
devices such as iPod's or mp3
players that offer the conven-
ience of on-the-go entertain-
ment. But industry experts are
expecting portable navigation
devices to be hot sellers this
year.
PNDs are the fastest growing
electronics category in North
America, mainly because mil-
lions of consumers have discov-
ered how effective they are at
eliminating much of the stress of
travel. Getting lost, asking for
directions and reading maps are
replaced with clear directions
from a calm, friendly voice.
As the name implies, the main
function of portable navigation
is to apply global positioning
system technology to help you
navigate from where you are to
where you want tp be. Once a
destination is selected, spoken
directions accompany visual
cues such as an icon that repre-
sents your location to turn as you
drive your car, ride your bicycle
or even if you travel by foot. ...
PND prices have declined
over recent years so a device is
an affordable gift for many
budget sizes. As prices have
dropped, product features have
expanded and may include:
Rich editorial content such
as travel guides and restaurant
reviews.


didn't want it to be real
radical so I went up a
little on the cam." Some
other little changes
include forged flat top
pistons, stainless steel
valves, brass inserts,
hardened seats, and the
engine block is bored
out thirty over. Not to be
outdone the 383 has an
Elderbrock aluminum intake
with a four-barrel carburetor,
also a center force clutch and
pressure plate. All this so-
called taking it up one step
helps this 383CI push out an
estimated standard 330
horsepower.
Near the end of the
photo shoot I began tp
wonder, so I asked, "When
you had the opportunity to
pick this car up, what stood
out about it that caught your
eye?" Richard explained that'
when he was a senior in high
school in 1970 in Akron,
Ohio, his dad sold cars at
Westgate Chrysler Plymouth.
One evening at,the supper
table his dad said something
to the effect that he could buy
a new car. "I couldn't believe
my ears when my dad said
that," Richard said. "I wanted
a speed GTX, Road Runner,
or Sport Satellite. I wanted
red with a black interior
because red and black were
my school colors." "Here
comes the catch" Richard


Helpful points of interest
such as key landmarks, hotels,
ATMs and gas stations.
The latest road network de-
velopments to help you choose
the best route to suit your needs.
Real-time traffic updates.
"Consumer demand for more
accurate and intelligent routing
is becoming a standard. So
much so, in fact, that many nav-
igation devices now utilize traf-
fic services that deliver real-time
information about traffic condi-
tions," explains Howard Hayes,
vice president, of NAVTEQ
Traffic, a leading provider of
real-time traffic services.
"Today, consumers can count on
their PNDs to help them avoid
construction zones, to find the
best way to get around rush hour
traffic when they're in a hurry,
and even to avoid the backups
caused by an accident."
If your friend or loved one al-
ready has a PND or a navigation
system in their car dashboard,
don't think they wouldn't still ap-
preciate some other type of
travel gift. One idea would be to
purchase some updated map
content or software for them.
NAVTEQ updates its maps reg-
'ularly. Log on to www.naviga-
tion.com to find the software
you need.
And here are other travel gift
ideas that can double as stocking
.stuffers:
Noise-reducing head-
phones, which not only elimi-
nate traveling noise, but also
play your favorite music group.
Two-way radios to keep car-
avans together or individual
members of your party together
when on an excursion.
Courtesy ofARAcontent


went on to say. "Dad said I
could get a new car but it
would have to be six-cylinder
Duster. Again I couldn't
believe my ears. That is not
something you tell a motor
head. The long and short of it
is I got the six-cylinder
Duster. I haven't forgiven my
dad although he has said it
probably saved my life. Since
then I've always wanted the
car of my teenage dreams and
now I have it."
Maybe you're a
restoration enthusiast and
have some stories or
memories to share. Perhaps
you own a muscle, or classic
car that is your pride and joy.
Are you a car club member
who would like to share your
story? Feel free to e-mail
Brian A. Bisson at
bbisson@chronicleonline.co
m.
We would love to
get some pictures and stories
in our Wheels section so you
can sit back and enjoy the
ride down Memory Lane.


* ~ -.


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FILUiPFORN&B O APMi
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 D3


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air bags, rollover sensors, driver &
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 D5


Specialized RVs provide


the most bang for the buck


By Jeff Johnston

As the RV industry struggles
to cope with a worsening U.S.
economy and consumers are
less able to part with discre-
tionary dollars, the develop-
ment of products that deliver a
lot of bang for the buck takes
center stage. RV buyers are
more w killing to make that in-.
vestment if they know they're
getting a lot for their hard-
earned money.
While toyhauler or sport util.-
ity type units continue a rise in
popularity, Western Recre-
ational Vehicles Inc.
(www wrv.com) has taken a
new tack and released a toy-
hauler in an entirely new cate-
gory. The new Alpenlite
SUTC, or Sport Utility Truck
Camper, is a full-featured slide-
in truck camper that's also a
toyhauler, with space for up to
two quads when the camper is
deployed in hauling configura.-
tion.
The WRV offers the SUTC
in two models, the 940 and
1180. Due to their weight, the
manufacturer recommends
both should be carried by
heavy-duty pickups, and espe-
cially if the user plans to pack
them with the maximum load
of quads, camping gear and the
like. The 940 is listed as weigh-
ing 2,700 pounds dry, and the
1180 is 2,850 pounds. By the
time you add options, fluids
and cargo to each camper, plus
quads or motorcycles and pas-
sengers in the truck, you're
looking at some serious weight.
Give a one-ton dually some


thought as a suitable hauler.
A large double door in the
back wall is the exterior clue
that this isn't just another
camper. In cargo mode, the
streetside sofa/bed and the
curbside dinette seats fold up
against the walls, which forms
a wide-open space down the
center of the rig. One quad can
be stowed up front, standing on
end, while the other sits on the
central floor space.
The included ramps make it
possible to simply roll the bikes
in and out, but due to the unit's
height, it works best to have the
camper off the truck when
loading and unloading. Once
emptied of dirt toys, the furni-
ture folds into place and the
camper is once again a com-
fortable home away from
home.
'Those looking for an afford-
able and very small hardside
trailer with just the basics may
find the new Pleasant Traveler,
from Pleasant Valley Trailers
(www.pleasantvalleytrailers.co
m) to be just the ticket. These


trailers look, and are config-
ured, much like the single-axle
trailers built by literally dozens
of manufacturers back in the
1950s. Both the 14-foot and
16-foot units feature a rear gau-
cho bed, forward dinette than
folds into a bed, a streetside
kitchenette with a 1.7 cubic-
foot refrigerator and curbside
cabinet storage unit.
Both trailers have a 15-gal-
lon fresh water tank, a 12,000
Btu furnace, 30-amp electric
service and a single 20-pound
LP cylinder. The 16-footer in-
cludes a built-in recirculating
toilet while the smaller trailer
has storage space for a Porta-
Potti.
PVT also manufactures a
line of classic-styled teardrop
trailers, called the Lil Traveler,
in a variety of trim levels and
sizes including 4x8, 5x8 and
5x10 feet.
For something in a more tra-
ditionally equipped unit with a
twist, Sun Valley Inc.
(www.sunvalleyinc.com) has
released its new Discovery


/ 4. .


I R ligH ms I


trailer with a fold-down roof.
The three trailer floorplans in
this line are much like those of
other small trailers, but the roof
raises to provide a 6-foot, 6-
inch interior headroom, and
folds down to reduce the
trailer's wind re-
sistance. Fabric
Nwall segments
connect the roof -
and sidewalls and
include large
tinted \inil w n- in -
do%-s ilth bug
screens and pn-
x ac' enclosures. ,' -
In lo ered-roof
configuration the
Disco\e'y is also
compact enough
to t4ore n nine
g a ra rffgiaTihW
cover is available
in 17 foot and 19 foot models.
All-welded-aluminum framing
with laminated floor, sidewall
and roof structures, fiberglass
skin and independent suspen-
sion axles are standard. Each
trailer is fully self-contained


w ith a demand freshwater sys-
tem and complete holding
tanks.
While the Raptor 3602 RL is
a large fifth-wheel toyhauler
model built by Keystone RV
Company (www.keystonerv


.com), it's worth mentioning
for its innovative floorplan de-
sign. It offers complete "two
zone living" with two self-con-
tained living zones with a full
bath and a half bath, two re-
frigerators, two dinettes,


kitchen and a wet bar.
Keystone found some inter-
esting uses for the garage space
in combination with smart
slideout-room design. The afti
end garage converts to living
space by way of a U-shaped
'dinette/sofa that
lowers from stor-
age against the
ceiling using a
mechanism origi-
--. nally designed for
S stowing away a
4 bed. This pro-
vides roomy stor-
age for dirt toys
when traveling,
and extra living
accommodations
when parked.
-. Shop around
and you'll be
amazed at the
new ideas and creative designs
making their way to RV show-
rooms for 2008.-"'-


Copyright, Motor Matters,
2008


Harley-Davidson rocks on with Rocker and Rocker C


By Arv Voss

The 'tlks at the NILiti, C ,m'pani n
ha.e lmnt it Ii igai I hI, .'.e Ci',i up
i| -i ,..iIb:- !, mn.- i I thle Su'ftjll
lirnci iip .- C .-i!- t- .7 ii -- lthe
FXO' \and o. \\( -- o Rocket
and Rockci C.
I h ', 're e-s,.rit.iall, the sam e bike.
but i .l l h niii, c :'(': el :ibi d lflel-i
,'lILc"* i3,,t 1 itd 'l. utf the Rocker
di qrlj ,. tI. n- ll hic b si ,mIlile amid
m clic [ha I .tl:. bhut lhi "(' i ;sion
_p,,lt, .> 'ihl>.l ].irl', iD i i t il:'ml c
leatures amnd ioc itp.iit tant.ii ad
hidden pass-iingci .cai that rucks
awa\ beneath the ;c.l,:, ridel's eal
1 hi Ruck-i t ',s eat is higher than
that iMf t. ba- e Rocker b. i.neai l, I
lii h. due ito the sitoi.'.alie pilliu
Pu c'.' i fti bhuth Ro'ckel tcrsii-ns.
J i '.'. A ll Soitails ci.' es fii Ilt a
: 4' Tl '. i'" n C', !", i '-- I s air .ooiled
cutnliu r-balah ed \ [itu, i \ th eic -
I''. e"Cj C ln.l l ui el in iecitorn, that
Jelb.,i II_.,.-fti i '.rqi e at 2. 50
hp p h, [t h. al. l [.h"- i 'la a Irc .
tfor' cd bell lihal jil e E-haulst e\ils
a' u stag!eed night-side diiul pipes
I li Ll;sn-lm 'ltn 1: a i -stpced
C iLUis. L)rli sequential milanIjual J niii.
which inmprotes highwaj\ fu.el ec,-,i-
omy by reducing cruising rpms by
300.
In terms of its appearance, the
Rocker C comes across as a custom
bike, rather than a factory bike. It
rides low, with a seat height of only
24.5 inches. Up front, the hefty
Shows' 49 mm inverted forks are
raked out to 38.5 degrees (stretching
the wheelbase to a substantial 69.2
inches), and flanking the 19-inch
Scrubber on a narrow polished five-
spoke cast aluminum wheel.
The uniquely custom rear fender
hovers only an inch away from the
super-fat 240 mm Dunlop donut,
which is mounted on a super-wide
polished five-spoke cast aluminum
rim that matches the front. The


ftcidel attaches to the inno'atile
'Rucki l.ail' eai end lth no \ isi-
ble mineani or supp>.,', mn. ting wi ith
the suspension, incoipotating an el-
liptical tube constructln. imating it
to the swingarm.
Other noteworthy, lejtuies in-
clude: chromed povcertiraii Lers:
curved back hand-lbar riser- front
fork lowers: turn signals. fire truck-
inspired bullet headlminp bucket: ta-
pered console with speed shop
speedometer; rear LEDE) stop and
turn signals and taillight. ne,' intei -
nally-wired independent \ -bai han-
dlebars; color-mait Ilihed traime
swingarm and cast a limiinm fined
oil tank; and the polished, tapeled
five-spoke wheels The Rocker's
paint scheme is exi-%uied in a ra\j
metallic scheme thiat incoirpuiates
subdued stainless steel tiecks in a


pow der coat finish
The C's trick
passenger seat con-
sisis of a dual strut .....
stricttute that folds
back o'er the rear
fender and locks .,
into place for the .
locking seat pad to
attach to. The seat
pad stow.-s in its ;
o\wn pocket be-
neathl the i der's
seat that folds for-
walid foi access. .
No tools ale re- I
quliend to accom- '
plisli this
transformation from solo to t1Iwo-up.
and the passenger seat is independ-
ent of the rear fender. w which is al-
lowed its full range of Iraxel w% without


interference.
My test Rocker C came in the
\'i\id Black Deluxe theme %with
ghostly Silter Gray metallic flames


striped in Red. The base price was
set at $19,495, while the as-tested
price totaled $19,840.
SUMMARY: The Harley-David-
son FXCWC Rocker C looks for all
the world like a custom low-rider,
for %w Inch the exhaust note seemed a
little on the tame side Acceleration
is more than adequate, and the
clutch is easy to actuate. Controls
are mounted forward and the riding
position is comlbitable.
Low\ speed turns will take some
getting used to due to the inassi\e
reat twe and \\heel. It simple re-
quires a slightly different riding
technique and pa) ing close attention
at first. The solo seat is the preferred
look, but canying the capability for
a passenger is a great idea The
Rocker C's solo seat is too sofi at the
trailing edge to provide the proper
support -- rolling on the tlnottle and
quickly releasing the clutch requires
concentration to a.oid slipping off
backwa.ids, while the passenger sC.et
v, when deplo\ ed. actually olrers ,o.me
lumbar support.
OK. I'v.e already pointed out that
thie Rockei C resembles a custom
bike right off the dealer's show room
flooi. but that certainly doesn't mean
that it can't benefit fliom added cus-
tom touches For starters. remnoing
the aillamp and license plate along
w% ith the directional signals from the
rear fender for n totally smooth look
%would be nice.
A recessed taillamp integrated
into the fender would be trick, w while
the folding license plate bracket
fiomn the Spoltster Nightster
amounted on the swingarm would
add some class, too The signals
could also mount to the sw ingarm.
Lace spoke wheelss wouldn't be bad
either for the traditionalist. In any
case, both the FXCW and FXCWC
qualify as instantly iconic.

Copyvright. Aotor Moatters. 2008


TuFsDAY, OCTOBER 7, 20081%


CiTRus CouN7y (FL) CHRoNicLE


' ,









CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D6 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008


2M008 RwlW6 LINCOLN MERCURY

2008 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 2008 MERCURY
s MSRP4&340 GRAND MARQUIS GS
SFactoRebate MSRP 25,840
Deale Factory Rebate

Discount 500
= DealerDiscount
Ford Motor $2,00
Credit Ford Motor Credit
$500 "500


SALE 378A4OE 1
PRICE 3__ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ _'


2008 LINCOLN MKX


2008 MERCURY SABLE


Customer
Cash
$l,5004,


Ford Ford
Motor Motor
Credit Credit
1,o000 500

1500TOTAL

M uo.New2009
Iincoln MS Lincoln MKZ

m& 5 mJil7J5J
ON,~L


04 FORDFOCUS S5MERCURYGRUA 03 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
| c 8r94D R3363 -0995. I1 Les.33k 7 9 5E. 6R 37OAD .


05 MEEuYMNEOPEE
29995. 13999S


07 FORD FOCUS 2 DOOR $ 4 995 06 MERCURY MONTEGO4 | Q995 07 FORDFOCUS $4,995 06 MERCURY MILAN $4,99
, W,' s 9RDat1 1 .RJS'w SwLf , i 'w w i o rt mw tawff#xs3, 5r41,43 r, i, .. ,M -p I4',,k. 1 9.1 L: g,it i i, .r '49 BA


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05 MERCURY MOUNTAINEERS 14 $ 07 FORD FOCUS $M.OyC 06 MERCURY MONTEGO 14
c,, .; Vi--.-.9 Sa,p3 i cm, 7 A ri-i $4,S. .ia Solr V6 2k Mi11es DX7 I4


07 FORD FIVE HUNDRED $


05 FORD FREESTYLE SEL $599


07 FORD ESCAPE XLT $ |6 99 07 FORD FUS
S ti.r I '. I .'. M 9cl '000 m as aO


I06 MONTEREY VAN PREMIER SOLD
| S "' l ~a ,,i>>. iyti],l^.ift i. l ,C I a,11


04 FORD F150 XLT$ IO 05 FORD MUSTANG GT $06 LINCOLN TOWN CAR1 $ 99 07 FORDEDGE SEL AWD $5,OC 9
Ped 2ei miles SR3205. W 5 Siver. leather #R3334 W, ro' c,', ,, ,}iw w,'i ,i. .An :, lkf,, ir,,:., I R 291 S9,99 S


06 LINCOLN TUOINAR DESIGNER P995,91 07LINCOLN TOWN CARLTD


I FACTORY AUTHORIZED
. A/C SYSTEM CHECK
IF.s': $41 95


SOLD


MOTORCRAFP PREMIUM WEAR INDICATOR
WIPER BLADES


07 LINCOLN MKX 29 995 06 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 4X4 SOLD 06 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR 4X4 9995
C ra', 1vw ,fl.. n l1ny 1kmlaf W ,rarr, 17Afl,,l.. nfi :A: n/ "in rJtK*| .:.F l J i. rrs.l t "c.J i F


I,j MOTORCRAFT BRAKES,
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aKcS PROPER VEHICLE
1W FUELSAV MAINTENANCE IS KEYI
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A10
inonLm MTH WEAR INDICATOR SIG14ALS WHEN TO REPLAbt fl! DuierirdWyd rvwd PA610,Md".. C'f.-V'.j F.1.7.1 L.41 P.M': !'.r.-'....!1' NTII.6A Dk,,-),Il 1*i ne..v iriquarm in some i0cawri.N."
a WO'lo3-1, Ciftil kqu X Yi- es nn vie'= Jar Ur 'air trg:ivea See SeMoe A&W-- L' J' reamiorr a.,ie ro.ieaiiz Olor voila mincoupon E*lnos
-.;Ili "d Ef r: ,ol-- f,)[ W'101) ar'V-Cd oDuDw Evrarni 1013 1018 CCC CCC'
rons ar-a aelalls War ni

LINCOLN MERCURY
SALE HOURS: 795-4981 SERVICE PARTS: C
2121 NW Hwy 19, CRYSTAL RIVER i
Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. Closed 8 0 0 -5 24 -0 3 73 Mon.-Fri. 8-5:30, Sat. & Sun. Closed
MV5242. *Discount may include MFG incentive which may not be available with MFG special financing or leasing which alo may apply. Dealer retains all factory rebates& incentives. See store for details. Vehicle quantities are approximated& may
vary. Vehicles subject to prior sale. All prices plus tax, tag and delivery fee with approved credit. Not responsible for typographical and printing errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. See Dealerfor Details.


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I Classifieds

iIn Print

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SOnline

All

The Time


ft: 35)56-56 1TolFre: 88)85-240 1Em il casiie'sa hrnilenin- cm ebit: w .choicenin. o


S Boats I

2003 CENTURY
1901 Bay, Yamaha
115 hp 4-stroke w1109
hs,Galv*ArelecdroncsbIn
top, much
more. $168500 BO
352-344-4447
'04 CUSTOM FG
12FT V-bottom skiff.
Center console, 25hp
Mercury. $2200.
352-302-7234
AIR BOAT
14 Foot.
(352) 220-0462
AQUA SPORT
2000; 225 Explorer 24'
Cuddy cabin. 225 John-
son Ocean Pro.
Loadmaster tandem
axle trailer, Exc. cond.
$22,500.352-493-7377;
352-221-5230.
BAYLINER
1986,21', Clera,
Cuddycabin, 225hp,
Lots of extras $4900,
Good cond. (352)
726-3302 or 697-2513
BOSTON
WHITEHALL
16', beautiful wood
boat, hand crafted
by a master Mariner,
wood Inlay seats and
2 sets of oars, has
mast for sailboat con-
version, transom for
electric motor, used
twice, Incl trolailer,
$6.000.(352) 382-1895
CENTURY
'Ql- Bay, 21ft.
'02, 150HP Yamaha
w/ trlr., custom cover
dep/flnd, VHF, Iw hrs.,
like new, $15,850
(352) 442-7772
CHAPARRAL 25ft
Sunesta 94 deckboat,
seats 10,175 merc.
extras. 9,0000BO
3522019011
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/Jtrlr. excel, cond.
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
KEY LARGO
'06, 18ft.,CC, w/
70HP, Yamaha, new
bimlni, live well, SS
prop., '06 alum, trir..
Reduced II $10,950
(352) 621-0848
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low
hrs, fresh bottom
paint, VHF alum.
deck, tandem trir.
cust. dive platform
$12,500.352-586-1676
PONTOON
'06, 21Ft. 50 HP.
4 stroke Yamaha.
Bathroom, flshfinder.
lots of xtras. Road
King trallor. $15,000
firm.(352) 270-8981
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-potty, extras
$14,900
(352) 628-0281


Boats
JET SKI
'05 1200F, good cond.
106 hrs. w/trailer
$4,800 (352) 584-8936
PROLINE
W/CUTTY
'95,20' 120 HP
Merc. Dep/flnd.
Radio, fish rigging.
lhcludes trallor.
Good cond.$6,900.
Call Pete @
(352) 746-4969
SEA- PRO
,07, 186 Dual Console,
1 15hp Mere. very Io
hrs. exc. cond. Road
King, Custom Alum Til
$16,900 (352)560-7178
SYLVAN
'00, 16 ft., 40 Mariner/
Yamaha performance
Sgalv. trilr. all excel $4,500
(352) 476-1113
TREMBLEY FLAT
SKIFF 04 18' 50hp
4 stroke Suzlkl, center
console, New 24 V troll
mot to hrs exc. $9K
352-302-0539
o Recreational
SVehicles
CONQUEST
'92 ,20 FT., Class "C'
350/400. GM Chassis,
GD Tires, Self Con-
talned $7,500. (352)
746-9212
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide.
SIncludes 99 Jeep
Wrangler $47,500obo
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
FLEETWOOD
2001,37', Wilderness,
dbl slideout, sleeps
10, Asking $8500.080.
(352) 302-2314
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home,
311/2 ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn
bed, etc. Saturn toad
Avail. $35,000. Lets
talk (352) 397-5007
Golf Cart
'07, Club cart.
Battery powered.
Brand new, $4,500
(352) 257-8378
Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36'
2 slides, 340hp, gas eng.
all options transf ext.
warr. $56,900
352 795-3970
ITASCA NAVION
'06 24FT, Mercedes
diesel, Class C. Good
mpg, low ml, 1, slide,
loaded. $57,995.
352-464-0371
WINNEBAGO
'96 Itasca Suncrulser,
34', 1 slide. Exc. Cond.
17K Miles $23,000
(352) 465-3203 After 5
I Campers/
4 Travel trailers I
Avion
'77 31' A/C, appl.
new floor. Great for
camping or hunting.
$3,800 (352) 795-9621


; TraveIl trailers

'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/sur-
round 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
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel Trir.
AC, Heat, Micro. Tub/
Shwer, toilet exccond
$9,500. 352-564-4151
ROCKWOOD
'06, 31FT. 2 slides.
Sleeps 9. Smoke free.
Lots of extras, $19,900
(352) 400-1257



'09 PONTIAC,
VIbe GT, Silver/bik
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,550. Full warranty.
30+mph, 352-257-1513
'95 CHRYSLER
CONCORD. CLEAN
MUST SELL TODAY
94k. AQUA $2,900
352-563-1073
ACURA,
04 3.5RL leather 42k
ml. loaded, '
moonroof, nav. all
options $19,995
352-422-2960
BUICK
'02, Century Custom,
Only. 8,500 ml
$7,000.
352-628-5632
CADILLAC'XLR
'07. Convertible, Elue
w/white leather, Lbw
miles. 352-795-0956
CHEVROLET
02, Corvette. Z06.
Black, low ml., over 30
Smpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CHRYSLER
'00, Sebring JXI,
Convert., leather,
loaded. Pretty In/out
$3,500. (352)726-3680
CHRYSLER
'01 Concord. 4 dr.
leather, loaded.
V-6 85K. Ml. Mint
cond. $3,950. "
(352)341-0245
CHRYSLER
J2C'.,r, PO. I,:.a
LIKE NEW MUST SLo I
$15,300
352-489-3507
Chrysler
'93 Good condition,
$1,000.
(410) 960-3570
CHRYSLER
PT Cruiser '06, Convtbl
4k Mi, Loaded Uike
New $12,000.
352-527-6988
ask for John
CHRYSLER
Sebring, 2000
convertible, cold a/c,
green/tan, 99k miles,
352-220-7111.


'80, Stingray, white,
86K rill. org. blue In-
ter. T -top roof, very
good cond. $10,250.
352-563-6428
FIREBIRD CONV
1994 Pontiac V6,
Auto, Power,
Red/lBk Lthr,
30M Orig Miles, Mint
Condl $8,500
212-3532
FORD 97 Escort
Wagon Auto, Cold
a/c, 30 mpg 124K ml
Senior Owned
exc.cond $2.850
(352) 860-1106
HYUNDAI
05 ALantra GLS,
great shape, 54K MI.
loaded, $7500
(352) 746-9957
KIA
'04 Amanti, 38K ml.
Leather, loaded. Mid-
night Blue. $10,900
352-382-3269
LINCOLN
'94 Towncor, 84K. ,
actual Ml. Leather,
loaded, mint cond.
$2,500(352) 341-0245
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k
ml. Blue, many xtras
Excellent Condition
$10,500(352) 628-0281
OLDSMOBILE
'83, 98 Regency
MUST SELL $1500
Good cond.
352-628-7983
OLDSMOBILE
'94, 6cyl, pw/locks,
cold alr, 93Kml. $1900.
(352) 637-5491
(352) 201-0668
TOYOTA
'97, Corolla, 174K ml.,
runs good, Cold AC
$2.500 obo
(352) 628-4993

Vehicles
'78 CAMARO RS
1-Owner, 350
4 barrel/4 speed.
Runs good. $4800
352-795-1645
CAMARO Z 28
'88 Red, LT -1 eng.
PS./PB. Cold A.C,
62.000 MI. Great
Condition. $7,900.
Camaro Z 28, '79
Black 4 spd. super
T-10 Tran. Cam.more,
Must see $7,500.
(352) 422-5663
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
0B0. 352-302-0743
GTO
1967, The real deal,
older restoration, just out
of storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666


q Classic
5: Vehicles |

1967, The real deal,
older restoration, just out
of storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666
MERCEDES
'72, 350SL, both tops.
$7,900 or Trade
(352) 586-8576
VOLKSWAGON
'.99, New Beetle, Die-
sel 50 mpg, TDI,
5 spd, red, $8,500.
(352) 637-0893

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, Sllverado 1500,
2 WD, crew cab, LT2,
22k ml., $24,000 obo
(352) 621-8039/'
CHEVY
2005 GMC, Diesel
Loaded 49K miles
$26,000(352) 563-2977
CHEVY
'97, Sliverado, 136k
ml. black brush guard
on front, new trans.
$3,500., 352-266-5175
CHEVY
'97, Suburban LS.
Great condition,
$4,500 OBO.
(352) 586-7126
DODGE
'04, Dakota, 4.7 V8,
5spd., manual. 33K ml.,
loaded, new tires,
20MPG town,$10,999
(352) 465-9106
DODGE '
I 96, 2500 Club Cb, I
Diesel, looks good 1
runs good cold air,
I good tires, 22MPG, I
S $1,80. obo
I 352-860-110617
FORD
'83, F250, Lrat 4 x 4,
runs good 4 gond.$1,
tires,
bed rough. $595. obo
352-382-1617
FORD
87, F150 X.T, Lariat, V8,
126K, Long. PS, PB PW,
AC god colond $1,800.
(352)726-2857
FORD
89, F250,lowner.orgln
mlles.136K Ml.. exc
cond. color raspberry
$2200 (352) 795-0596
FORD
'89, F350 dually, crew
cab Larlat. 460 5-spd,
a/c, ps, pw, pb.
$3900. 352-302-7234
Ford
'90 F150 PS Auto Inline
6, Long bed w/liner.
All new brakes.$ 1,995
(352) 726-0094


g Trucks |

FORD
'99 F150 XL, V6, auto.
air, am/fm, bedliner.
120k. $2,900.
352-503-6348 or
287-9215
Ford
'99, F350 4x4, 7.3
dlesel/Auto. 5 wh.
hitch. Aux.100 Gal.
tank. 1 10k M.$11,500
(352) 382-2272
ISUZU
'94, New tires, brakes,
exhaust System. Re-
mote, am/fm/CD
5 spd.great work
truck, excel, on Gas
$3,000 abo.
(352) 726-9724
LINCOLN
'02, Blackwood,
,Luxury Truck, 55K tml.,
like new, $15,900:.
(352) 795-7240 aft 6p

|^ Vehicles
CADILLAC
'05 Escalade, low mi.
all power, sun roof,
exc. cond. $35,000
(347) 266-9328
DODGE
DURANGO 02, SXT,
Leather, loaded
119k ml .mint cond
$4900 352-422-2611
GMC
Jimmy, 2000 4.3L
Vortec, Leather Interior,
sunr6of, Immaculate
condi, 104k $5895.00
352-220-7111



CHEV BLAZER
01 2DR, LS, auto, V6
69Kml. air bags,
FM/ stereo CD wide
stance auto 4x4. Full
pwr, great cond. $5,900
(352) 726-9733



Chevy Van
'87 G/20 work van
asking $1,200.
(352) 228-3027
Dodge
'85 3/4 Ton, cargo
van. One owner.
Fresh trans.$1,400
(352) 212-5117
Ford 03
Windstar SE, Black
Mint Cond., 78K Mi.
Very well Maintain
loaded, DVD-TV New
ABS sys. Immaculate.
Interior. $7800
352-637-6046
FORD
2003, E250, 3/4 Ton
V8, Interior tool boxes,
trailer towing pkg.,
ladder racks, 35k m.
$8,900. 352-341-0907

l Motorcycles

'01 HD ROADKING
Fact, custom. HI perf.
Over $43,000 In re-
ceipts, 17k ml. $15k/
trade 352-563-0615
Crystal River


u Motorcycles
'04 HONDA
CBR1000RR. New tires,
garaged. 4800mi. Adult
driven. $7,800/obo.
352-746-4521
H/Davidson
'01 Sportster, Recently
serviced. Lots of
chrome.$6,000
(352) 497-7342
HARLEY '
'05 Heritage Softall
Classlc.Leather
saddle bags,fuel
InJ. Prof.detalled.
Gold Medallion Pkg.
Only 6.113 Ml. Ultra
gard cover. Bike jack.
$14.700
(352)228-0841
HARLEY
97, Electra Glide,
$9,700
(352) 795-1769
Harley Davidson
'05 Sportster, like new.
only 2K ml. 883 low
hugger. Sell for only
$5,400/trade for
Mustang 628-2769
Harley Davidson
2005, XL 1200 Custom.
Under 7k ml.Screamin
Eagle Performance Pkg
& more. Gar.kept $7500
\ (352) 209-7495
Harley Davidson
'81'Shovelhead, 80',
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
access. $7,500. abo
352-522-0401;
726-4109
Harley Davidson
Heritage Softtall '94
Aqua & silver 5k ml.
Exc. Cond. $9,500
(352) 795-1615
HONDA
'00, Shadow, 1100
CC, windshield, Mus-
tang seat, & leather
saddlebags $4,650
Obo. Must sell due to
health.(352) 795-3023
HONDA
98, Aero, I100CC,
custom. Lots of
chrome, white walls,
black, spoke wheels
$2,750. (352)212-7899
HONDA REBEL
07, RED, 75MPG. 300
miles, 8 mos factory
warr. new cond $700
In extra's $3250
(352)860-1106
SCOOTER
'05, 650 Bergman 5000K
MI. Powerful,
fast'& fun. Loaded,
like new. $5,900.50
(352) 637-6046
SUZUKI
1997 Intruder very nice
$1800.00 firm
352-464-1606
YAHAMA
2001 v-star classic
1100cc w/s.s/b.pipes
$3,500 call
352-382-4239
YAMAHA
Virago 1100 black, lots
of chrome. Dressed out.
exc. condJow ml. $2,800
obo 352-678-7145.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE









27th Anniversary

October 1981
October 2008 .


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2008 D9


SMy name is
SNicholas and I/
S approve this
message


26*
MPG


08 Ford Mustang


08 Ford Fusion


08 Ford Focus 08 Ford Taurus
*AII final eonnnm\ ratinnsc are FPA timate r


164 d *k


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


0l T r.nCiAY nOCTiimB 7 008R


2001 CHEVY MONTE CARLO
A9009B
I$7,688'
NFO AND P80058CNG755N182
k j 2004 CHEVY CUSTOM VAN
%8,788'
.FO ANHR PRICINoRONDTES9PC.L 8 7 xQ t79
2003 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
A825A
$8,988'


2004 SATURN ION |
'-A8130A
$8,988'


2004 MERCURY MONTEREY
A8244A
'9,288'
FREE 24HR RECORDED "SPECIAL" Of"_t FOKORl7vE
INFO AND PRICING ONWTHIS VEHICLE 8U0'U'I |T5 X6188
W.7 7 72- 2004 BUICK LESABRE
4382A
"$9,988'


INFOAND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE UUsIWTUIhA XD/17
2004 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
A8202A
$10,988'

2003 DODGE DAKOTA
A8212A
$12,988"
FREE 24HR RECORDED.sp$tttfA AR 7R F
INFOAND PRICINGONTHIS VEHICLE IU8U00 /AI X617 8
2003 NISSAN 350Z
*14,950'
-PE 24HR RECORDEDSFCiAL n. 8088755 X6132


S'15.,5888t
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a 2006 NISSAN ALTIMA
$15A887'
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$1 515,898'


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ND PRICING ON THIS VdHICL m
2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
B J. $ A8145A
1 6,888'
24HR RECORDED 87556171
ND PRICING ON TH0SVECE00-58I
2008 NISSAN SENTRA
S16,988'
ND PRICING ONTHIS W'8004875 181
2005 NISSAN MURANO
A9007A
W- 19,888'


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1999 CHEVY MALIBU 2003 GMC SONOMA
-6,988'" $7,888'
lsH i8005848755 x3171 HNOANCIGoNTIVHC 800-58755 x4169
2003 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS 2001 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
8,450 7,998



10,5889,488
ECIAL" 0I84-875 3170 R 805RECORDD75 xSPECIAL"4 49
EHICLE8 I HFO ANb PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE
2006 FORD F150 2004 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
621217B 4593P
$13,888' $ 9,988t
CIAC F25HD8755X317 E ..COROS .
2007 SATURN AURA ",i 2005 FORD FREESTAR
4508P -$ D9,21A
$14 ,870' 9 i10,988t
8A7'. 1AA FREE 24HR RECORDED I"SPECIAI" 7i
E 0 3'"X INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE' 0N
2007 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2004 CHRYSLER 300M
$14,888 12,988'




X 7 24HR RECORDED lis iA R
8;H,840 8755 X3t56 ND PRICING ON THIS' VEHICLE 08875
2007 CHEVY IMPALA 2005 DODGE RAM 1500
4611P J,0322AM


71 ,58 $12,988t
14,988'

E:8ci t 'oj ,.ioD INFOOAND poa S 800I 88755 xAt41
2006 CHEVY IMPALA 2006 CHRYSLER SEBRING
4,50I 5o13-988'
ICN R.o,7 O5 R, k' 800W85755 x4155
2005 MAZDA MIATA MX-5" 2007 FORD RANGER
$15,750' $1 3,995'
ECIA 800'5848755 X3167 FE2--.R.' o ,!' 808
2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2007 CHEVY COBALT
15,895' ,14,888'
0ClA ( nnfl8755l7 6 x 160 FRE E"RECORDE0O ,SCIAL" QOR.o.7 v,,(
0 D INFOAND PINGL ON THIS VEHICLE AUUU904807iO 5Al
2007 SUZUKI XL7 2007 DODGE DAKOTA
16,895' 14,988t
800 E55 x3159 HRCODEj'0V HA800.88755x4174
2007 CHRYSLER T&C 2005 NISSAN PATHFINDER
1 6,988' t. S-15,988t
8005848755 x3t68 E24HR RECORDED
2006 JEEP WRANGLER 2007 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
"4625P-D70270A
$17,388' 1 6,988'
800-584-8755 3172.g.CH THN. 80584 55 x4tiI
; 2006 HUMMER H3 2006 JEEP WRANGLER
2829 F 4532P
S 8,588 17,988'
V!800,588755 x3165 ati c maMC'800484BTSVx! 59

2005 CHEVY AVALANCHE 2007 DODGE NiTRO
28379A I.D80182A
$18,588'"$19,998't


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2003 CHEVY MALIBU
D70257C
$5,450t
"CIAL,,
HICLE 800.58755 x1135
2004 CHEVY IMPALA
28350A
$7,995'
ECIAL"
EHICLE800584755 A1132
2003 BUICK LESABRE
28060A
$7,995'
ECIAL"
HICE805848755 1178
1999 CHRYSLER SEBRING
28378B
$8,288
HICLE800.8487551165
2004 FORD F150
A8232B
$8,988'
HICLE 80058755 x1158
2005 SATURN VUE
28109A
$9,950t
EHICLE8ow 755 x11
2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING
D80053B
$10,870'
iCIA0,
ICL 800584755x1154
2005 CHEVY SILVERADO1500
28334G
$10,900'
EHICL' 800.4755 t1164
2006 CHEVY MALIBU
J80389B
$12,777'
ECIA
AHIC 80 .8755x1157
2006 CHEVY IMPALA
4513A
$1 2,988'
HICLE 800584.755 it8180
2005 CHEVY COLORADO
S28389B
$14,588'
ECIAL" I--
EHICLE0.848755 x79
2008 CHEVY IMPALA
4S41P I .
$16,988'
,'$800.84.8755 x1166
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA
28390A
$18,950'
N M805844755 lt59
2006 TOYOTA SOLAR
8070187
$22,988'
'"'"8005755 t1167
2006 FORD F250 SUPER DUTY
28260L
$22,988'


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