Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01408
 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 21, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States 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: VID01408
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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Course: Citrus girls make state tourne

SC I T R U'S C U N T Y



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Senior Style
Learn about our Citrus Jazz
Band in this month's edition
of Senior Style./Inside
R.I.P.:
Fashion police
Mr. Black-
well, who was
known for his


choices, has
died at the
age of 86.
/Page C10
WALL STREET:
Surging
Wall Street is off to a
good start for the
week as stocks
climb./Page A7
RUB OUT THE STRESS:


Free massage
A research project offers
free, 15-minute massages
Thursday in Inverness to
combat stress./Page Cl
OPINION:

The Century
Commission is
a board the
Legislature set up
to analyze the
state's long-term
issues and
potential
problems.
COLUMN, PAGE A8
BEST FOOT FORWARD:
Bare. 001
or
shod?
Podiatrist
Dr. David B.
Raynor explains a
new study about foot
pain and the use of
different types of
shoes, including
flip.flops./Page C5


CAMPAIGN TRAIL:
. .


Babies on the
battlegrounds
Presidential candidates
Barack Obama and John
McCain stump with some of
the youngest Americans in
Florida and Missouri./A10


Annie's Mailbox ..............C7
Comics ......... ...8....
Crossword ......................C7
Editorial ..........................A8
Entertainment ..............C10
Horoscope .................. C7
Lottery Numbers ............B4
Lottery Payouts ............C10
Movies ........................ C8
'Obituaries .................. A5
Stocks ........................ A6
Four Sections


6 184578 200251 5


www.chronicleonline.com
Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community


U Copyrighted Material


51


0


D0 VOLUME 120 ISSUE 295




mimi?


.. Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers
S-


U "w


A walk to remember


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Laetitia Casareto, left, and William Guinaraes, both from Bordeaux, France, plan to spend the next two
years walking to Ushuala, Argentina. Casereto, 23, and Guinaraes, 26, once hitchhiked by boat from India
to the Maldives atolls in the Indian Ocean.

French couple hiking fom Miami to Ushuaia, Argentina


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
With only their backpacks,
sun hats, comfortable shoes and
faith in the kindness, of
strangers, 26-year-old William
Guinaraes and 23-year-old
Laetitia Casareto left their na-
tive Bordeaux, France, flew to


Miami Sept 24 and set off walk- bile, Ala., west to Texas, down
ing. through Mexico and Central
Their destination: Ushuaia, America, into South America
Argentina. and south to Argentina.
At 20 miles per day, they est i- "Some people take boats;
mate they should arrive'in some people take planes,"
about two years. Casareto said. "It's a little bit
The couple crossed through odd, but we're walking."
Citrus County on Wednesday Prior to this expedition, they
and Thursday on their way hitchhiked by boat from India to
North. They're headed to Mo- See WALK/Page A4


County


man will


remain


in prison

Curry serving 30 years
for DUI manslaughter
SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Judge Richard "Ric" Howard on
Monday denied a Homosassa man con-
victed of DUI manslaughter a second
chance at freedom.
In April, Richard Curry, 39, filed a
3.850 motion for post-conviction relief.
A 3.850 motion is usually filed to va-
cate, set aside or correct a sentence.
Curry is currently serving a 30-year
sentence for DUI
manslaughter in con-
nection with the death
of Yolanda Bunch, a
Beverly Hills woman.
A Florida Highway
Patrol report said
Bunch was walking in
the median of North
Forest Ridge Boule- Richard
vard near County Road Curry
486 around 1 a.m. May motion for
9, 2003, when Curry post-conviction
stuck her with his denied bywas
truck from behind. Judge Howard.
Curry left the scene of
the accident
According to test re-
sults, Curry's blood al-
cohol content was .225
percent three hours
after the crash -
nearly three times the
legal limit of .080 per-
cent. Judge Ric
A deputy found Howard
Curry at Haywire's Bar criticized the
& Grill in Beverly claim filed by
Hills. When talking to Curry's lawyer.
detectives after being
taken into custody, Curry said he had
about seven beers, but didn't recall hit-
ting anyone. He also said he never left
the road and drove on the median
where Bunch was hit
After three days of testimony and 6
1/2 hours of deliberation, a jury found
Curry guilty March 24,2005.
After months of pushing back the
hearing, Curry's attorney, Charles
Vaughn, presented Howard his argu-
ment as to why Curry received ineffec-
tive counsel from now-deceased
attorney Jim Cummins.
Among those issues were jury mis-
conduct, Cummins' failure to file a mo-
tion to suppress Curry's pre-Miranda
statements, Cummins failure to com-
municate effectively with Curry and
See PRISON/Page A2


Election 2008


Heimann says

he has the vision


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Ken Heimann can't pinpoint the
exact date or circumstance, but he
now knows that Citrus County's gov-
ernment is burying small businesses.
Impact fees, high taxes and gov-
ernment regulation are making it dif-
ficult for small-business owners,
Heimann said.
"How and when did all this come


to pass? Was I
asleep?" Heimann Ken
asked the Chronicle Heimann
Editorial Board. somebody
Heimann, a phar- needs to
macist who owns represent small
B&W Rexall in Inver- business,
ness, believes he has he says.
answers to some of
Citrus County's perplexing questions.
The Democrat is taking his first stab
at public office, facing Republican
See HEIMANN/Page A4


be
er
Co
in
in
D


Webb says he's

ready for the job
MIKE WRIGHT trict 5 commission
mwright@chronicleonline.com race, wins on Nov. 4, Winn Webb
Chronicle he'll be ready to go. says his .
"I've put in a lot of leading curve
Call it on the job training --before hours, attended all will be less
being hired. the meetings," he than his
That's how Winn Webb sees his sev- said. "My learning opponent's.
ral months of attending Citrus curve will be a lot
county Commission meetings, sitting less than Ken's. I can hit the ground
the audience, taking notes and tak- running."
ig notice. Webb beat incumbent Joyce
So if Webb, the Republican against Valentino in the Republican primary
democrat Ken Heimann in the Dis- See WEBB/Page A4


, ,. * : .. .,.. .. .. .


HIGH
84
LOW
57


FORECAST:
Partly cloudy.
Northeast win
5 to 10 mph.
PAGE A4


OCTOBER 21, 2008


SPECIAL SECTION:


,












CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Copyrighted Material....
Syndicated Content --__
Available from Commercial News Providers -

-. m
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PRISON
Continued from Page Al
Cummins advising Curry to not accept a 10-
year plea offer from the state.
Representing the state, Assistant State At-
torney Julia Metts refuted all of Vaughn's
claims. Metts said the statements Curry made
to Deputy Donna Hopkins the morning of the
accident were voluntary. In addition, Metts
said, Curry had made recorded, post-Miranda
statements in reference to how much beer he
drank that evening and how much liquor he
can hold, which were incriminating.
"He in fact said he could drink all day and
all night," Metts said.
She went on to say Curry indicated he in
fact did have sufficient time to discuss mat-
ters with his attorney and that there was ex-
pert witness testimony on Curry's behalf.
Curry, speaking on his behalf for the first
time in court, said two plea offers were made
to him, one in Cummins' office for 15 years
and one the morning of jury selection for 10
years. Both times, he said, Cummins directed
him not to take the offers. Vaughn asked him


why Cummins advised against the offers.
"He said, 'Because you have no prior his-
tory."' Curry said.
He also claimed he asked Cummins several
times what their defense strategy was and
Cummins never would answer.
"He never would bring me up to speed on
where he was going," Curry said.
He was never asked to testify either, Curry
alleged. He said Cummins told him a defen-
dant should never take the stand in his own
defense.
Curry also said he told Cummins that two
jurors were seen having lunch and heard dis-
cussing his case at Applebees and Cummins
never addressed the matter.
Attorney Bo Samargya, Assistant State At-
torney Bill Catto and Assistant State Attorney
Rich Buxman, who were all prosecutors in
Curry's case, testified they would not have
made a below the guidelines offer.
In his ruling, Howard said that all the ar-
guments Vaughn presented were unfounded.
"This is the most vaporous claim to 3.850
relief I've ever seen," Howard said.
He denied all relief for Curry and told him
to consult with Vaughn about any appellate
actions.


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TUESDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


www.chronldeonllne.com


""-"Syndicated Content -" -

Available from Commercial News Providers


Available from Commercial News Providers


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Around
THE STATE

Orlando
Meth lab found
in UCF dorm
Authorities have arrested a
University of Central Florida
student after an explosion in
his dorm room. The student
was allegedly trying to melt
down a prescription medicine
.to make a more powerful drug
:when the explosion occurred.
UCF police spokeswoman
:Jeannette Emert says 19-
.year-old Wendell Davis
,McKee has been charged with
'first-degree arson, manufac-
turing a controlled substance
:within 1,000 feet of a college
"and sale or delivery or a con-
trolled substance. He was
:booked into the Orange
:County Jail and is being held
:on more than $25,000 bond.

Jacksonville
Church burns porn
found at drive-in
Members of a Jacksonville
-church gathered to bum at
S least 100 reels of X-rated
:movies from the '70s and '80s
.that were discovered recently
. when the church bought an
old drive-in theater.
The 300-member congrega-
:tion of Christ Church Anglican
:held a special service Sunday
.afternoon, which included a
ceremonial burning and a
"holy hose-down" with water
from a Jacksonville Fire and
Rescue truck blessed by the
priest.
Christ Church purchased
the 13-acre drive-in for $1.4
million after the 60-year-old
theater closed in May. The
church closed on the deal a
few weeks ago and discov-
ered the pom stash when they
began cleaning up.
The Rev. Mark Eldredge
says the church plans to show
family movies to the public
after some repairs are done.

Melbourne
Truck of Sony
PlayStations stolen
The Melbourne police are
looking for a stolen tractor-
trailer that was carrying a load
of Sony PlayStations.
It was unclear how many of
the entertainment systems
were stolen. Melbourne police
Sgt. Ray Desmarais said the
driver reported the incident
just before 8 a.m. Monday.
The driver told officers he
stopped in Melbourne on Sun-
day night and didn't know the
truck was stolen until Monday
moving.
-From wire reports

Correction
An editor's note regarding a
Sound Off, "Thirsty fairways,"
on Page C6 of Sunday's edi-
tion needs correction. Readers
should be directed to
www.swfwmd.state.fl.us for
detailed information as it re-
lates to Citrus County watering
restrictions. With respect to
golf courses, the large courses
have Water Use Permits with
annual "water budgets" and
other stringent water conser-
vation requirements that must
be followed. Golf courses
must either follow all applica-
ble aspects of the University of
Florida's "Best Management
Practices for Florida Golf
Courses" publication (and be
able to produce a copy upon
request) or comply with limita-
tions specified by the District.


Halloween events


Angela McHugh dressed as the goddess Isis during last year's Cooterween in Inverness.

'Spook-tacular' lineup of activities in store for Ci


CRUSTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Haunted rides, spooky houses,
pumpkin parades and costume
contests are what the next few days
bring as Halloween approaches.
Here's a roundup of activities for
people looking to celebrate fall in
fun ways that span across the
county.
Haunted Tram Rides
The Homosassa Springs
Wildlife Park will host Haunted
Tram Rides from 6 to 11 p.m. Fri-
day and Saturday.
The cost is $5 for adults; $3 for
children ages 12 and younger.
There is an additional $2 cost for
a new Alien Encounter-themed
haunted house.
There will be refreshments, sou-
venirs, clowns, face painting, a cos-
tume contest and child identifi-
cation services by the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office. Call 628-5343.
Haunted House
The Citrus County Parks and
Recreation will host its fourth an-
nual Haunted House at the Citrus
County Auditorium. This year's
theme is the "Castle Keep Resort,"
where the building has been trans-
formed into a spooky, historic hotel.
The Haunted House is open
from 7 p.m. to midnight Friday and
Saturday. Oct 30, the house is
open from 7 to 11 p.m. and then


from 7 p.m. to midnight Oct 31 and
Nov. 1.
The non-scary Haunted House
times when spooks will not
jump out and scare people and
overhead lights will be a little
brighter are 4 to 6 p.m. Satur-
day and Oct 31.
The cost is $3.50 per person dur-
ing the non-scary times and $5 the
rest of the time. Call 527-7677.
Pumpkin Festival
The Hernando United
Methodist Church will host a
Pumpkin Festival from 3 to 7 p.m.
Saturday at 2125 E. Norvell
Bryant Highway.
There will be a costume parade,
trunk and treat parade, free hot
dogs and drinks, pumpkin decorat-
ing, games, a bake-off and bake
sale. There will also be a drawing
for two bicycles and pumpkin
recipe books, pumpkin butter and
crafts for sale by the Holidaze
Crafters.
The Citrus County bloodmobile
will also be on site for donations.
Call 726-7245.
Cooterween
The city of Inverness will host its
Cooterween from noon to 4 p.m.
Sunday an event apart of the
Great American Cooter Festival.
Events take place at Liberty Park
in Inverness. The day includes fam-
ily-oriented live entertainment, fes-
tival food, carnival rides, arts and
craft vendors, games, pony rides


tam


* .


and a petting
Admission
Haunted
The Florid
vironmental I
of Crystal Riv
host a Haunt
from 7 to 10 p
day at the Cry
State Park ar
grasses/St Ma
Preserves Vis
This year, v
join in the fu
"Terrifying T
the "F-f-f-fear
"Ghastly Gra
Boat Rides"
Crystal River
rooned Mano
featuring "Di
Food will b
Admission
adults and $5
dren to the F
The park is
Ave., Crystal ]
Crystal River
U.S. 19 and tu
Park Street (a
mile past the
just past Den
tinue on State
way to the en
street change
(sharp left) co
Avenue throu
and stay on ti
dead-ends at


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Boaters


fun rescued


Sunday

SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Through the joint efforts of
the Citrus County Sheriff's
Office and Citrus County Fire
S;- Rescue, two teens were res-
cued Sunday night off the
coast of Chassahowitzka.
According to Gail Tierney,
spokeswoman for the sheriff's
office, a call to dispatch came
in at around 8:15 p.m. about
two boys stranded in a boat
seven miles off the coast be-
tween Chassahowitzka and
: Crystal River near the estuar-
ies. Tierney said one boy was
S18 years old and the other was
19. One was from Hernando
JCounty and the other was
S'* from Memphis, Tenn. Accord-
ing to Tierney, the boys were
\ ^out fishing and returning to
shore when their motor possi-
bly hit a rock, causing them to
lose it Tierney said the boys
tried paddling for a while, but
soon gave up because of the
rough weather conditions.
Capt Steve Whitmeyer with
fire rescue said the boys expe-
rienced 2- to 3-foot seas, very
windy conditions and heavy
fog. He also believes the boys
were in a 10-foot johnboat,
Tierney said.
The boys' cell phone was
BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle dying, but they were able to
call their parents. The parents
called the Yankeetown U.S.
SCoast Guard. However, Whit-
twu Count meyer told Tierney the tide
was out and the water was too
zoo. shallow for them to respond.
is free. Call 726-2189. Deputy Scott Condon with
ad Halloween the sheriff's office piloted the
helicopter while Deputy Car-
a Department of En- los Valdes operated the heli-
Protection's Friends copter's FLIR system. AFLIR
ver State Parks will (forward looking infrared) is
ed Halloween Event an imaging device that can
).m. Friday and Satur- detect thermal energy.
ystal River Preserve Tierney said fire rescue was
ad Big Bend Sea- also called and an airboat with
artins Marsh Aquatic the Connell Heights fire sta-
sitor's Center. tion was used in the rescue.
visitors are invited to Tierney said the sheriff's
n which will include office had an idea of the
ram Tours" through boat's location, but didn't
some forest" and have coordinates. They also
veyard", "Beastly couldn't get GPS on the cell
down the "Creepy phone because it was dying.
r" and of course "Ma- Tierney said Condon used
)r" haunted house the moving map feature on
r. Evil's Laboratory." the helicopter to get out to
)e available, the area where the boaters
is $8 donation for were located. He then began
donation for chil- a search pattern and used the
friends group. helicopter's spotlight over
at 3266 N. Sailboat the area, Tierney said.
at 3266 N. Sailboat "(The boaters) said they
River just north of the could see the spotlight," Tier-
' Mall. Drive North on ney said.
imrn left onto State By 8:45 p.m., Tierney said
approximately 1/4 Condon was able to locate the
Crystal River Mall immobilized vessel.
ny's/Days Inn). Con- "It was pretty timely," Tier-
e Park Street all the ney said.
d, the name of the They also used night vision
*s to Sailboat Avenue, goggles and a laser designa-
)ntinue on Sailboat tor to help pinpoint the
igh the white gates stranded boat The FLIR sys-
he paved road, which tem was used to the detect
the park the thermal heat of the boys
in the boat below and a
downlink feature was also
utilized on the helicopter so
Sthe Emergency Operations

port back to fire rescue.
- Once the helicopter located
.* -- the boys, fire rescue was able
.- - - to use the moving map to lo-
*- - -- cate the disabled boat With
.- . the airboat, fire rescue towed
the boat back to shore.
.* -. After being in 51- to 55-de-
gree weather, the boys were
bundled up and went home
S- with their parents, Tierney
- said. No transport or EMS
treatment was requested.


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TUES.l.. OCTOBER. 1,a 8,n CT sCONY(LCH NIL


WALK
Continued from Page

the Maldives atolls in the
dian Obean.
"We've never been to UE
to America," Guinaraes sa
"so we said, 'OK, why not go
America and go to Argentin
This is our third expedition
They've also been to Dub
Iran, Qatar and China.
Why are they doing th
Why not?
"When you're young, yo
parents say you have to go
university, you
have to find
work, yoi have
to buy a house,
you have to peop
make chil- nice
d r e n ce
Casareto said. frie
"But we want
to (do) some-
thing differ- Willia
ent" French


She said front
some people w
think they're
crazy tntil they talk to there
"Then they say, 'Ah, I wou
like to do that' They say)
are very brave," she said.
They set out each morni
about 7 or 8 a.m. and w.
until noon. After a three-ho
rest, they walk from 3 to 6 p.
They carry tents, fold-
mattresses, solar panels a
cameras. They don't car
cash or have a phone or co
puter. They go through ab(
four pairs of shoes a year.
Giunaraes carries an iP
Touch, which has Internet
cess so they can check their
mail. He said Wendy's is t
best place they've found to i
a wireless connection.
It costs them about $2,(
each per year, and they or
use money for food. Th
work in France he's in co
puters; she's in retail -- u
they save enough to take a
other trip and then they're (


Al

In-

SA,
aid,
to
a?'
n."
iai,

is?

)ur
to


As for where they sleep -
"That's a very good question,"
Giunaraes said.
"Every night we go to Amer-
ican house and knock at the
door and ask if it's possible to
have free space in the garden
to put up tent and to sleep in
the tent," Casareto said.
Giunaraes said about half
the people they ask say no, but
someone always says yes.
'American people are very
nice and very friendly," he
said.
"We have people who say,
'No, no, no no tent You
come into my house and you


sleep in my
house "
American Casareto said.
"We buy food
le are very at the market
and very and we ask to
make food in
ndly. the family
kitchen. We
have a
m Guinaraes (propane)
iman, who is walking stove, but we
n Miami to Argentina, don't like to
ith Laetitia Casareto. make a big fire
on people's
m. beautiful grass, that's why we
uld ask to use the kitchen."
we The couple met two and a
half years ago playing tennis
ing at the same place. After trav-
alk eling together, they said they
>ur still get along and rarely
.m. argue.
up Giunaraes said before they
nd came to America they imag-
rry ined all Americans carrying
m- guns and no one opening their
out doors to anyone, that every-
one was afraid. So far, they've
)od met kind, generous, hos-
ac- pitable people wherever
-e- they've gone.
he "We never know where we
get sleep tomorrow, which is very
interesting," Giunaraes said.
)00 "People say, 'Oh, it's amazing;
nly it's wonderful,' but it's very
iey difficult"
m- "We have to walk when the
itil sun is very hot," Casareto
an- said. "Or when it rains, we
off- still walk."


r


HEIMANN
Continued from Page Al

Winn Webb in the county commission District 5
race.
"Somebody needed to represent small busi-
ness," he said.
Impact fees, particularly so-called change-of-
use fees, hurt small businesses. Heimann said he
wanted to move his B&W Rexall store to the old
Cox Lumber building in Inverness, but the im-
pact fees were too high.
"Small business is overlooked," he said.
"Change-of-use fees prevent the small guy from
having a sustainable lifestyle."
When this campaign started, Commissioner-
Joyce Valentino was the target Since Webb eas-
ily dispatched Valentino in the Republican pri-
mary, Heimann now must draw comparisons


WEBB
Continued from Page Al

that showed deep contrasts
between the two candidates.
Valentino and fellow incum-
bent Vicki Phillips both lost
their primaries by wide mar-
gins.
Webb said the challenge in
the election is different be-
cause both he and Heimann
fall on the same side of many
issues.
"He agrees with me about
impact fees. He agrees with
me on the parkway," Webb
said.
Webb said the county's im-
pact fees should be reason-
able as to allow Citrus to
compete with surrounding
counties for residential and
business growth. He said the
county should offer incen-
tives to developers who build
close to population or com-


between himself and Webb for voters.
Heimann believes he has, saying his education,
experience and vision outdistances his opponent
Heimann said change-of-use impact fees
should be eliminated and other impact fees
should be reduced. He recommends instead set-
ting up an "impact fund" with a portion of the ad-
ditional taxes brought by new homes and
businesses.
He said the county should offer impact fee or
tax incentives to businesses that locate near ex-
isting commercial centers where services are al-
ready in place. He would consider the same
thing for new buildings that conserve water and
energy.
Heimann said the county should get proactive
to encourage economic growth.
"We need to loosen the tie around their neck
- maybe they can breath a little easier," he said,
referring to builders. "I've never seen times this
difficult"


* WHAT: Citrus County
Commission District 5.
WHO: Democrat Ken
Heimann and
Republican Winn Webb.
TERM: 4 years.
PAY: $56,446.
COVERS: All Citrus
County.

mercial centers to cut down
on motorist trips.
Eliminating the change-of-
use impact fee and reducing
other fees would stimulate
the economy, leading to more
tax revenue, he said. He said
Citrus residents are shopping
in Hernando and Marion
counties because the stores
are more plentiful.
"We need to get jobs in
here," he said. "We need to
get the sales tax in Citrus
County."
Webb also is pushing Citrus
County for its eco-tourism.


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He said the promised multi-
purpose trail that would ac-
commodate the Suncoast
Parkway 2 could connect to
bike paths on County Road
486 and north at the Cross
Florida Barge Canal.
With lakes, rivers, springs
and the Withlacoochee State
Forest, Webb said the county
should do more to promote it-
self.
"I see Citrus. County," he
said, "as the eco-tourist cen-
ter of Florida."


C CITRUS
CARDIOLC
Consultants, PA.
Swww.citruscardiology


County BRIEFS

TOO FAR to meet
Thursday night
Mark Edwards, director of the
Citrus County Department of
Public Works, Aquatic Services
Division, is the guest speaker at
the TOO FAR meeting 7 p.m.
Thursday at the East Citrus Com-
munity Center (on State Road 44,
about 4 miles east of Inverness).
At 6 p.m., prior to the general
meeting, there will be a planning
meeting for anyone interested in
helping plan the annual pig roast.
For information, call Jerri at
726-5004.
Support troops
during home show
The Annual Home & Outdoor
Show, hosted by Home Improve-
ment Sponsor Home Depot, will
be 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 15, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 16, at the Crystal
River National Guard Armory.
The event is free and open to
the public.
For information, call CCBA at
746-9028 or visit www.citrus
builders.com.


- From staff reports


)GY,

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We are proud to be an Accredited
Nuclear Cardiology Laboratory.
When a heart problem arises, we
understand the concerns, questions and fears
that you face. We provide each patient with
clear information and honest compassion along
with the best cardiac care possible, including
nuclear cardiology testing E GL
procedures.
(352) 726-8353
308 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness, FL 34452 _S"_ '_"


A- C I T R U S0 U N T Y


tLH ONICLI
Florida's Best Community 'Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community
To start your subscription:
Call now for home delivery by our carriers:
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or visit us on the Web at www.shop.naturecoastcentral.com/chronlch
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7 to 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday
Main switchboard phone numbers:
Citrus County 563-6363. Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion
County residents, call toll-free at 1-888-852-2340
I want to place an ad:
To place a classified ad: Citrus 563-5966
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Invemess
I Courthouse office
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r- Io l O 6 W. Main
SSt., Inverness,
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Report a news tip:
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
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Phone (352) 563-6363
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VERTICAL BLIND FACTORY
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-. 746-1998 -or- 1-877-202-1991
ALL TYPES OF BLINDS


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TUESDAY, OCTO3onii 21, 2008 A5


CITRUS COUNTY /FF ) ( gywy y


Copyrighted Material


Leona
Cosentino, 89
DUNNELLON
Leona M. Cosentino, age
89, passed away Sunday, Oc-
tober 19,2008, in Ocala.
Funeral arrangements
under the care of Roberts Fu-
-- neral Home, Dunnellon, (352)
489-2429.
S --- -


Syn d icated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers


- _


_

0 -


- ..*-.


- .- e *


Steve
Lawson
NASCAR OFFICIAL
MARTINSVILLE, Va. -
Steve Lawson, a popular
NASCAR official, was found
dead in his hotel room,
NASCAR officials said. He
was 51.
The cause of death was not
announced. His body was
found Sunday morning.
Lawson, of Rockford, Ill.,
worked .as an official for
stock car racing's governing
body for more than a decade,
most recently as a safety in-
spector in the Sprint Cup Se-
ries.
He was scheduled to work
at Sunday's TUMS Quikpak
500 at Martinsville Speedway.
A moment of silence was held
before the race.
He is the third NASCAR of-
ficial to die this year. Brienne
Davis, a 28-year-old and one
of NASCAR's few full-time fe-
male inspectors, was killed in
a caraccident in April, and
Sti Pdtetirson, a longtime
technical director, died in his
home in July at age 58.

Dee Dee
Warwick
SINGER
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. -
Dee Dee Warwick, a noted
soul singer who won recogni-
tion for both her solo work
and her performances with
her older sister Dionne War-
wick, has died. She was 63.


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Professional Heinng Ceers51

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Denny Dingier. A.C A.
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211 S. Apopka Ave., Inverness
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Quality Mobility.
Need New Batteries?
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Warwick died Saturday at
nursing home in Esse
County, said family
spokesman Kevin Sasaki. H
said she had been in failing
health in recent months an
that her sister was with he
when she died.
Warwick had several hit
on the soul and R&B chart
in the 1960s and 70s, include
ing "Foolish Fool, "She Did
n't Know (She Kept o:
Talking)" and a version o
"I'm Gonna Make You Lov
Me" that was later covered b
Diana Ross and Th
Supremes.
Warwick also was a two
time Grammy Award nomi
nee and sang backup fo
Aretha Franklin, Wilson Pick
ett and others before starting
her solo career.
A member of a music
family, Warwick was th
niece of noted gospel singe
Cissy Houston and a cousin o
pop star Whitney Houston.


Anthony
Jirva, 91
NAPLES


Anthony D. Jirva, 91,
.. Naples, FL, and former resi-
dent of Floral City, died Oct
- 19,2008, at Naples in George-
-son Hospice House. A native
S- of Pennsylvania, he came to
SCitrus County in 1978 from
SMiami, where he retired
from Eastern Air Lines as an
-. aircraft mechanic. He was a
former member of Our Lady
- .. of Fatima Parish. His wife,
S -- Blance Jirva, died in 1994.
-- Survivors include 2 sisters,
Josephine Curtis of Rancho
.. . Palos Verdes, CA, and Vir-
-. ginia Bender of Miami. A sis-
... ter, Genevieve Zarycki, died
S earlier this year The Mass of
S- Christian Burial will be of-
fered Thursday, Oct 23, at
b - -* nw 9:00 AM from Our Lady of Fa-
tima Catholic Church. Burial
S- .....will follow in Memorial Gar-
dens, Beverly Hills. Reposing
a was 88. hours on Wednesday from 3
x Tenner died Monday at his to 5 PM at the Chas. E. Davis
y home of complications from Funeral Home.
e Parkinson's disease, his fam- Sign the guest book at
g ily said. www.chronicleonline.com.


d

ts



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)r
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Jack
Tenner
FORMER JUDGE
LOS ANGELES Jack
Tenner, a former Los Angeles
Superior Court judge who
was involved in the city's civil
rights struggles during the
past 60 years, has died. He



AIRPORT

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637-59091

Group Discounts
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Tenner arrived in Los An-
geles after fighting in World
War II and became involved
in civil rights issues. For in-
stance, when he learned
black lawyers formed their
own group because the
county bar association was
for whites only, Tenner be-
came the first white member
of the club.
Tenner worked to end
housing discrimination and
to integrate firehouses in Los
Angeles. Although blacks
were prevented from owning
homes property deeds in
the 1950s had clauses pro-
hibiting sales to nonwhites -
Tenner helped blacks cir-
cumvent the restrictions by
posing as the buyer.
Tenner served on the
bench for 10 years before re-
tiring in 1990 when he be-
came a private judge and
mediator. He handled com-
plex, multimillion-dollar set-
tlements as a private judge or
mediator in cases such as the
Erin Brockovich case involv-
ing water contamination by
Pacific Gas & Electric in
Hinkley, Calif.
-From wire reports






J-.. 9am-2pm
0 Faith Lutheran
S Church
,"e a- Crystal Glen Sub.
;-"-. 3(Hwy.244)
L 352-527-3325


Rena
Katzmayr, 85
HOMOSASSA
Rena Maria Katzmayr, 85,
of Homosassa, FL, died Sun-
day, Oct 19, 2008, in Wood-
land Terrace Of Citrus
County. Born in St Elena,
Treviso, Italy, she moved to
Homosassa in 1982 from
Wallingford, Connecticut
Rena was a retired Airlines
Reservation Agent Member
of St Thomas the Apostle
Catholic Church and Sug-
armill Woods Country Club.
An avid Golfer and enjoyed
Bridge and Traveling.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 56 years, Fred Katz-
mayr of Homosassa; 2 sons,
Peter Katzmayr of Tallahas-
see and David Katzmayr of
Valrico, FL; 2 daughters, Pa-
tricia Canavan of Brandon,

62. A. E. 2aava
Funeral Home
With Crematory
BRUCE KAYE
Visit: Tues. 10am
Service: Tues., 11 am Chapel
Burial: Hills of Rest Foral City
MARY INNES
Visit: Tues., 5-7pm, Wake Service 6pm
Service: Wed., 10am
Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church
ROBERT H.PARKER
Private Cremation Arrangements
ABE SCHWIER
Graveside Service: Fri., 2:30pm
Florida National Cemetery
WILLIAM PELCHANE
Arrangements Pending
ANTHONY JIRVA
View: Wed., 3-5 Chapel
Service: Thurs., 9am
Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church
Burial: Fero Memorial Gardens
726-8323 7679,,


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FL, and Susan Davis of Ger-
many; 2 sisters, Ann Ricard
and Mary Taylor, both of
Toronto, Canada; 7 grand-
children, Jill, Ryan, Shannon,
Spike, Carissa, Kelly and
Michael. Friends will be re-
ceived Wednesday from 5:00
PM. until 7:00 PM., at Wilder
Funeral Home, Homosassa
Springs. A Wake service will
be held at 7:00 PM. Wednes-
day. Mass of Christian Burial
will be held 10:00 AM. Thurs-
day, Oct. 23, 2008, at St.
Thomas the Apostle Catholic
Church with Fr. Ronald
Marecki, Celebrant.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.





Edward
March Jr., 78
INVERNESS
Edward E. March Jr., 78, of
Inverness, passed away on
October 19, 2008, at the Hos-
pice Care Unit at CMH. Ed-
ward was born in Miami, FL,
on Feb. 9, 1930, the son of Ed-
ward and Thelma March. He
retired as a Master Chief
Petty Officer from the U.S.
Navy after 21 1/2 years of
service. Following his mili-
tary career he was employed
by FP&L and then the Home-
stead Air Force Base as a
civil employee. He was a Life
Member of the VFW and -a
member of the Elks. Edward
enjoyed golfing, fishing and
traveling. Survivors include
his wife, Carol M. March of
Inverness; daughter Becky
Sue 'Jones (Mark) of Dixon,
CA; son, Jeffrey S. March
(Melinda) of Portland, OR;
stepson, David King (Bonnie)
of Lincoln, CA; stepdaughter,
Debra Coppola of Rensse-
laer, NY; five grandchildren,
Erin, Heather, Jarred, Steven
and Jackson; and two great-
grandchildren, Aubrey and
Wyatt. Graveside service for
Mr. March will be conducted
at 10:00 AM on Wednesday,
October 22, 2008, at the
Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell, FL. Those wishing
to attend may meet at the
Heinz Funeral Home, 2507
Highway 44 West, Inverness,
at 9:00 AM. The procession
will depart at 9:10 AM. Dona-


tions may be made to Hos-
pice of Citrus County or the
Mesothelioma Research
Foundation, PO. Box 91840,
Santa Barbara, CA 93190-
1840. Heinz Funeral Horme &
Cremation, Inverness, FL.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

Anette
Pauris, 89
CITRUS SPRINGS
Anette Pauris of Citrus
Springs passed away on Sun-
day, October 19,2008, at Hos-
pice of Citrus County.
Arrangements by Fero Fu-
neral Home, 5955 N. Lecanto
Highway, Beverly Hills, FL
34465.

OBITUARIES
The Citrus County Chroni-
cle's policy permits both
free and paid obituaries.
Obituaries must be sub.
mitted by the funeral
home or society in
charge of arrangements.
Free obituaries can in-
clude: Full name of de-"
ceased; 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. mili-
tary. (Please note this
service when submitting
a free obituary.) Addi-
tionally, all obituaries will
be posted online at *
www.chronicleonline.com.
Deadline is 3 p.m. for
obituaries to appear in
the next day's edition.
Phone 563.5660 for de-
tails.




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A6 TUESDAYOCTOBER 2 8


STOCKS


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


THEAR


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORn) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MOnE)
Name Vol(00)_ Last Chg Name Voljoo)_ Last Chg Name Vol(00o Last Chg
Citrgrp 1065549 15.09 +.21 SPDR 2953338 98.81 +5.60 PwShsQQ02206549 33.20 +.90
GenElec 929671 20.14 +.51 SPFnd 1364395 16.11 +.76 Microsoft 925052 24.72 +.79
BkofAm 843052 24.40 +1.16 ProUltFin 707855 10.54 +21 Intel 721090 16.04 +.54
AmlntlGp 823703 2.31 +.21 ProUltSP 573248 33.62 +2.72 Cisco 653587 18.96 +1.05
iShR2K 802388 54.69 +2.40 PrUShS&P 450736 87.20 -9.20 Apple Inc 546758 98.44 +1.64

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chq %Chg Name Last Chg %Ch_
Thombg rs 2.15 +1.05 +95.5 AIGNik11 8.00 +3.90 +95.1 IAC Intwt2 4.56 +1.83 +66.9
FredM pfB 2.50 +.80 +47.1 CitiMRK09 n10.25 +2.99 +41.2 ChinaCbl un 2.39 +.74 +44.8
MirantwtB 4.22 +1.02 +31.9 SeabGldg 9.63 +2.56 +36.2 QuestEnn 5.71 +1.69 +42.0
NRG pfA 222.54 +52.54 +30.9 Oilsands g 2.00 +.45 +29.0 CmclVehd 2.24 +.60 +36.6
CliffsNRss 36.47 +8.47 +30.3 CitiDE09n 6.00 +1.29 +27.4 MelcoCrwn 4.45 +1.19 +36.5

LOSERS ($2 ov MOE) LOSERS |I2 CeR MORE) LOSERS 11,2 0oA WAE I
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Lasi Cng TChg_ Name LaI __ Crg_;Cng _
Brunswick 4.49 -1.28 -22.2 ProUShOG 42.00 -11.08 -20.9 RandLun 4.50 -1.34 -22.9
TorchEnlf 2.17 -.56 -20.5 StreanmGun 2.65 -.65 -19.7 Iridex 2.34 -.46 -16.4
VeoliaEnv 25.19 -6.48 -20.5 ProUShtBM67.10 -13.85 -17.1 FstNBSC 4.19 -.81 -16.2
BBVABFrn 3.09 -.58 -15.8 CoastD 2.05 -.37 -15.3 OccuLgxrs 3.15 -.60 -16.0
DeerfCaprs 3.88 -.72 -15.7 ProUShtUtl81.31 -14.44 -15.1 HSNIncn 4.71 -.85 -15.3


DIARY


DIARY


Advanced ..-09 A,..,anced
Declined 512 Declined
Unchanged 57 Unchanged
Total issues 3,278 Total issues
New Highs 5 New Highs
New Lows 50 New Lows
Volume 5,096,930,327 Volume


877 A. .arnced
312 Declined
69 Unchanged
1,258 Total issues
3 New Highs
39 New Lows
1,144,573,156 Volume


DIARY


751
106
3,013
5
95
2,016,418,773


Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on
the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables
show name, price and net change.
Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not its abbreviation). Names
consisting of Initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day.
Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by...
Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in
last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace, h -
tem porary exm pt l. rii r3 .j,. i r .: w ,i ,i .. h :., :.iu: i ,: i ,,, 1. if,.: .i .:.i ,. Si. ,: Ia i r,,;... i .ir. ;ii ire 1.i
year.The 52-wee lr.l' rI i I. Ju..' '.1 ,i. i.i, i: r. ir t Ir, .) .: i 'i .. [.T r l . .i i u
Preferences, pp- l:oli3i j:.. r-i,, ....-, I :,,l,''a: o,|.... r,"1-i .l:.j j ,i:u..r, al :,1.5 :
Stock has split byat least 20 percent within the last year. ., Ti. l..,: .ii 4 ,.+r.i.i ..r. ir .i : .
wd When distributed, wt Warrant, allowing a purchase ofl i:.' u rj ',,:.: .i rr. ,,,, u i, nI ,'ud
i;,-,q ,r t an :.' : C .W., l if,,i ,-lL,'. 3 i, ,L p ,r.:,, r.r. A.. ,p r. r f .' ;,, ,,.J u,', ,. 1 .' .
[u...,,T A1,. s l,,e Plr ,afg rl aree ,'.an,',,
Source:The Associated Press. Sales Ilgures are unofficial.

I't-T


52-Week
High Low Name
14,118.52 7,882.51Dow Jones Industrials
5,536.57 3,401.89Dow Jones Transportation
555.71 294.30Dow Jones Utilities
10,330.54 5,336.59NYSE Composite
2,562.20 817.20Amex Index
2,861.51 1,542.45Nasdaq Composite
1,564.74 839.80S&P 500
842.15 467.92Russell 2000
15,817.32 8,502.77DJ Wilshire 5000


Net % YTD % 52-wk
Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg
9,265.43 +413.21 +4.67 -30.15 -31.71
3,853.81 +161.08 +4.36 -15.68 -20.46
384.19 +29.59 +8.34 -27.86 -23.45
6,287.60 +338.80 +5.70 -35.45 -36.69
1,508.65 +86.95 +6.12 -37.39 -37.96
1,770.03 +58.74 +3.43 -33.26 -35.73
985.40 +44.85 +4.77 -32.89 -34.58
546.84 +20.41 +3.88 -28.61 -32.50
9,943.89 +429.52 +4.51 -32.91 -34.78


YTD YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg
AT&T Inc 1.60 5.9 12 26.99 +1.70 -35.1 Microsoft .52 2.1 13 24.72 +.79 -30.6
BkofAm 1.28 5.2 21 24.40 +1.16 -40.9 Motorola .20 3.3 6.07 +.45 -62.2
CapCtyBk .74 2.6 18 28.70 +.29 +1.7 Penney .80 3.7 5 21.90 +.81 -50.2
Citigrp .64 4.2 15.09 +.21 -48.7
Disney .35 1.3 11 26.55 +1.80-17.8 ProgrssEn 2.46 6.3 12 39.15 +3.08 -19.2
EKodak .50 3.9 6 12.75 +.66 -41.7 RegionsFn .40 3.8 7 10.64 -.13 -55.0
Embarq 2.75 7.9 7 34.90 +1.69 -29.5 SearsHIdgs ...... 18 58.73 -2.17 -42.4
ExxonMbl 1.60 2.1 9 74.99 +6.95 -20.0 Smucker 1.28 2.8 15 46.28 -.36 -10.0
FPLGrp 1.78 3.8 15 46.53 +4.71 -31.4
FordM ... ... ... 2.33 -.10-65.4 SprintNex ... ... ... 3.55 +.49-73.0
GenElec 1.24 6.2 10 20.14 +.51 -45.7 TimeWarn .25 2.3 11 10.82 +.91 -34.5
GnMotr ......... 6.53 +.10 -73.8 UniFirst .15 .4 11 34.76 +.94 -8.5
HomeDp .90 4.3 11 20.78 +.57 .22.9 VerizonCm 1.84 6.3 14 28.99 +1.80-33.6
Intel .56 3.5 13 16.04 .+.54 -39.8
IBM 2.00 2.2 11 92.51 +1.73 -14.4 Wachovia .20 607 +.10-84.0
Lowes .34 1.7 11 19.75 +.44-12.7 WalMart .95 1.7 16 54.43 +.66 +14.5
McDnlds 2.00 3.5 15 56.84 +3.04 --3.5 Walgrn .45 .1.8 11 24.62 +1.32 -35.3





Request stocks or mutual funds by writing the Chronicle, Attn:

Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest 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, lisl parent company, symbol and the exact name of the lund


I NWYORKSTOKEXHNG0


Name Last Chg AutoData 35.38
AvalonBay 73.59
AveryD 36.42
Avnet 18.00
ABBLtd 16.05 +1.10 Avon 30.86
ACE Ltd 49.38 +2.80 BB&TCp 33.60
AESCorp 9.89 +1.73 BCEg 29.56
AFLAC 44.31 +1.17 BHPBilILt 39.43
AGCO 29.64 -.99 BHPBilplc 35.70
AGL Res 29.43 +2.18 BJSvcs 13.52
AKSteel 15.10 +2.44 BJsWhIs 33.75
AMBPr 25.81 -.17 BMCSft 27.29
AMR 11.06 -.25 BPPLC 50.93
ASA Ltd 42.04 +2.11 BRT 7.08
AT&T Inc 26.99 +1.70 BaltHu 38.80
AUOpron 8.95 +.14 BallCp 33.54
AXA 23.71 +1.75 BcoBrads 12.08
AbtLab 57.55 +2.09 Biaoltaus 11.70
AberFtc 29.62 -.38 BcoSantaend 12.86
Accenture 31.86 +.46 BkofAm 24.40
AdamsEx 9.16 +.26 BkNYMel 31.45
AdvAuto 29.78 +2.20 BanickG 26.51
AdvMOpt 7.68 +.18 Baxter 62.48
AMD 4.11 -.10 BaytexEg 17.91
Aeropostl 25.80 +1.61 BectDck 72.36
Aetna 32.54 +1.56 Beriley 22.79
Agilent 23.85 +124 BestBoy 25.01
Agnicog 3920 +3.48 BigLots 22.52
Agriumg 40.25 +5.20 BBarrett 19.50
AirProd 62.12 +3.71 BIkHillsCp 27.04
AirTran 3.20 +.04 BIkDebtStr 3.65
AlcatelLuc 2.79 +.25 BkFL08 14.79
Alcoa 12.41 +.61 Blackstone 10.36
AligEngy 32.97 +3.76 BiockHR 17.98
AllegTch 26.00 +1.68 Blockbstr 122
Allergan 42.31 +1.85 BueChp 2.84
Allete 37.44 +229 Boeing 46.71
AlIiBGIbHi 9.12 +.78 Borders 3.82
AliBInco 7.03 +.29 BorgWams 22.71
AlliBemrn 23.82 -.46 BostBeer 41.30
AldWaste 10.35 +.79 BostProp 69.70
Allstate 31.34 -.24 BostonSd 8.90
AlphaNRs 43.43 +5.35 BoydGm 5.15
Alphamia 33.49 +.49 Brinker 10.22
AipTotDiv 8.21 +.63 BrMySq 18.40
Altias 20.36 +1.04 BridldAsgs 20.92
AmbacF 3.40 -.09 BrkMdPrp 9.93
Ameren 32.38 +2.10 Brunswick 4.49
AMovilL 36.13 +1.37 BungeLt 44.51
AEagleOut 10.50 +.46 BurNSF 83.67
AEP 32.57 +2.22 CBREBlis 6.99
AbExp 24.35 +1.02 CBLAsc 9.91
AIntGp 2.31 +21 CBSB 9.40
AmSIP3 8.85 +.16 CF Inds 60.97
AmTower 33.07 -.74 CH Engy 42.37
Amerigas 29.49 +1.85 CiGNA 27.80
Amedprise 26.63 +1.84 CITGp 4.70
AmeriBrg 32.59 +1.57 CMSEng 11.13
Amphenol 27.57 +1.02 CSS Inds 20.04
Anadarko 37.41 +3.91 CSX 45.57
AnalogDev 20.33 +.23 CVS Care 28.85
AnglogldA 20.17 +1.60 CablvsnNY 19.00
Anheusr 6328 +.63 CabotO&G 28.86
Annaly 12.87 +.34 CallGolf 9.69
AonCorp 37.96 +1.05 Calpinen 12.45
Apache 81.39 +7.66 Camecogs 15.95
ApplBio 31.40 +1.50 Camerons 27.15
AquaAm 17.02 +.54 CampSp 36.65
ArcelorMld 31.12 +1.51 CdnNRyg 41.43
ArchCoal 26.75 +2.60 CdnNRsg 48.92
ArchDan 19.88 +1.56 CapOne 40.28
ArrowEl 19.05 +.92 CapilSrce 8.57
Ashland 26.46 +1.06 CapMpfB 12.49
AsdEstat 8.96 -.78 CardnlHlth 41.20
AstodaF 17.64 +.73 CarMax 10.44
AstraZen 41.10 +1.26 Carnival 30.07
ATMOS 22.84 +1.28 Caterpillar 40.90
AtwoodOcs 26.03 +2.81 Celanese 19.69
AutoNatn 7.50 +.16 Celesticg 4.42


Cemex 7.90 +.43
Cemigpf 16.62 +.87
CenterPnt 11.11 +.91
Centex 11.27 +1.05
CntyTel 33.98 +1.50
ChmpE 3.67 +.29
Checkpnt 13.43 +.46
Chemtura 1.81 +.04
ChesEng 23.32 +2.85
Chevron 69.61 +7.26
ChicB&l 14.31 +1.32
Chicos 3.49 -.08
ChinaLife 48.83 +3.95
ChinaMble 45.57 +1.26
ChinaUni 14.37 +1.42
Chubb 47.30 +3.01
CinciBell 2.27 +27
CircCity .35 -.04
C"grp 15,09 +.21
CIfsNRsas 36.47 +8.47
Clorox 59.60 +1.04
Coach 18.63 +.53
CocaCE 11.60 +.42
CocaCI 46.46 +2.26
Coeur .89 -.04
ColgPal 64.61 +2.42
CollctvBrd 13.85 -.33
ColBgp 8.00 +.14
Comerica 28.05 -1.27
CmrdMds 10.93 +1.05
CVRD 13.81 +1.53
CVRDpf 12.74 +1.42
ComnstkRs 42.96 +6.59
Con-Way 35.35 +1.17
ConAgra 18.12 -.05
ConocPh 57.73 +6.22
Conseco 2.52 -.08
ConsolEngy 39.39 +5.17
ConEd 42.04 +2.89
ConstellA 14.63 +.34
ConstellEn 24.90 +.84
CtlAirB 17.28 +.37
ContRes 27.90 +2.44
Cnvrgys 11.77 +.37
CopaHold 29.66 +4.65
Coming 12.01 -.23
CosanLtd 3.58 +.56
CoventyH 28.00 .+.22
Covidien 46.68 +.55
CnrnCstle 22.77 +.61
CrownHold 22.06 +.68
Cummins s 3450 +2.29


DCTIndl 4.84 -.06
DNPSelct 8.25 -.07
DPL 23.56 +1.70
DR Horton 7.20 +.43
DTE 3629 +2.61
Daimler 36.47 +1.47
Danaher 57.00 +,60
Darden 21.66 +.45
Deeres 38.60 -.82
DeltaAir 9.41 +.22
Denburys 13.11 +1.71
DeulTel 16.08 +.74
DevDv 14.17 -2.31
DevonE 79.70 +68.90
DiaOffs 77.24 +7.51
DianaShip 17.38 +1.77
DicksSptg 16.38 -.09
Dillards 6.54 -.39
Discover 11.80 +1.06
Disney 26.55 +1.80
DomRess 37.96 +2.01
Domtargif 2.73 +.05
DonlleyRR 17.20 +1.05
DEmmett 1424 -.42


Dover
DowChm
DuPont
DukeEngy
DukeRIty
Dynegy
EOG Res
EastChm
EKodak
Eaton
Ecolab
Edesonlnt


ElPasoCp
Ban
Embarq
EmersonEl
EmpDist
EnbrEPhrs
EnCana
EnrgySoln
Enerplsg
EnPro
ENSCO
Ente A
Entp
EqtRes
EqtyRsd
EsteeLdr
ExcelM
ExcoRes
Exelon
ExxonMbi
FMC Corp
FMCTech
FPL Grp
FairchldS
FamilyDlr
FannieMae
FMae pfS
FedExCp
FedSignl
Fedlnvst
Ferreligs


31.49 +.39
25.51 +1.55
36.17 +2.40
16.68 +1.53
15.87 +.47
3.63 +.36
10.17 +.48
75.04 +6.10
45.05 +3.69
12.75 +.66
45.22 +.80
42.81 +2.96
36.12 +3.36


9.18 +1.20
9.70 +.71
34.90 +1.69
35.55 +1.51
19.19 +1.21
36.07 +2.40
47.01 +5.50
5.10 +.46
27.56 +3.52
27.63 +1.11
39.73 +2.50
87.59 +6.74
25.15 +1.49
29.54 +3.70
33.25 +.74
37.48 +.95
13.29 +1.09
10.19 +.84
54.59 +.09
74.99 +6.95
38.97 +2.67
39.84 +3.16
46.53 +4.71
5.64- -.36
24.76 +.10
.95
2.00 -.18
64.16 +1.61
8,80 +.29
22.89 +.48
16.55 +1.03


Ferro 16.70 +.48
FidlNRn 9.73 +.54
FidNInfos 16.19 +.63
FstHorizon 11.35 -.19
FTActDiv 9.88 -.36
FtTrEnEq 9.65 +.44
FrstEngy 54.77 +4.78
Rowserve 66.21 +.40
Ruors 42.65 +2.71
FordM 2.33 -.10
FrdgCCTg 6 80.04 +.99
ForestLab 23.72 +.90
ForestOil 28.33 +2.23


GoldFLtd 6.80
Goldcrpg 22.23
GoldmanS 121,50
Goodrich 34.85
Goodyear 11.61
GrafTech 8.18
Graingr 83.24
GtPIalnEn 19.79
Grifon 7.41
GpTelevisa 16.35
GuangRy 19.95
HCP Inc 31.24
HRPT Prp 4.05


FortuneBr 40.26 +1.17 HSBC 72.25
FdtnCoal 23.89 +1.93 Hallibrtn 20.80
FredMac 1.07 -.08 HanJS 10.25
FMCG 36.72 +3.79 HanPIDv2 6.88
FronflerCm 9.15 +.62 Hanesbrds 15.91
FrontierOil 12.05 +1.19 Hanoverlns 38.01
rondine 3487 +240 HadeyD 26.25
HanmonyG 8.33
HartfdFn 29.30
GATX 34.42 +2.10 HarvstEn g 10.75
GabelliET 5.08 +.19 Hasbro 28.87
GabHlthW 5.41 +.21 HawaiiEI 25.89
GabUfit 7.10 +.31 HCrREIT 44.88
Gallaghr 24.13 +22 HitMgmt 2.43
GameStop 33.19 +1.35 HIthcrRity 24.20
Gannett 11.04 +.25 HecdaM 3.56
Gap 13.53 +.11 Heinz 44.05
GencoShip 21.46 +1.97 HelixEn 11.74
Genentch 84.26 +.73 HeinTel 6.96
GnCable 20.93 +1.90 HelmPayne 28.41
GenDynam 60.30 +3.18 Hercules 19.14
GenElec 20.14 +.51 Hershey 35.65
GnGrthPrp 5.59 -.53 Hess 57.38
GenMills 65.46 +.73 HewlettP 41.01
GnMotr 6.53 +.10 Hexcel 9.85
GenuPrt 35.32 +1.46 HighwdPrp 24.68
Genworth 6.47 +1.07 HomeDp 20.78
GaPw8-44 24.62 -.13 Honwllnt 29.72
Gerdaus 7.10 +.66 Hormel 30.16
Gildan 22.74 +1.79 Hospira 30.14
GlaxoSKIn 39.99 +1.05 HospPT 11.49


HostHotls 9.34 +.15
HovnanE 5.08 +.24
Humana 38.03 +2.23
Huntsmn 11.87 -.51
IAMGIdg 3.28 +.21
ICICIBk 17.45 +1.34
ING 12.89 +2.24
iSAsta 16.71 +1.61
iShBraz 40.75 +3.23
iSh HK 11.44 +.63
iShJapn 9.43 +.69
iSh Kor 30.83 +1.73
IShMex 32.89 +.90


iShSing 7.99 +.42
iSTaiwn 9.19 +.26
iShS&P100 47.08 +2.22
iShCh25s 29.75 +2.38
iSSP500 98.75 +4.54
iShEMkts 26.11 +1.71
iSSPGth 48.04 +2.33
iShSPLAs 28.19 +1.48
iSSPVal 50.18 +2.02
iShl-3T 83.84 -.06
iS Eafe 47.35 +2.84
iShC&SRI 52.46 +,32
iSR1KV 53.76 +2.43
iSRiKG 40.33 +1.72
iSRuslK 53.31 +2.22
iSR2KV 53.39 +2.07
iSR2KG 56.90 +2.37
iShR2K 54.69 +2.40
iShREst 43.75 +.41
iShFnSv 60.78 +1.20
iShFnSc 54.88 +1.43
iShEngys 30.39 +3.03
iShSPSm 48.27 +2.14
iShBasM 45.65 +3.61
iStar 1.66 +.01
ITCorp 45.47 +2.25
IT Ed 76.60 +6.58
Idacop 26.71 +1.93
Idearc .83 -.05
ITW 34.48 +.50
Imaton 13.51 -.03


Inineon 3.80 +.22
IngerRd 20.52 -.05
IntegrysE 46.78 +3.70
IntntlEx 80.69 -3.41
IBM 92.51 +1.73
Ind Coal 4.91 +.45
InGame 13.38 +.58
IntPap 19.23 +1,22
Interpublic 5.10 +.12
IntPotashn o 20.60 +2.58
Invesco 14.84 +.19


JPMorgCh 40.66 +1.33
Jabil 7.70 +.31
JacobsEng 41.36 +3.26
JanusCap 12.21 +.77
JohnJn 64.44 +1.79
JohnsnCIt 18.92 +.42
JonesApp 9.75 -.18
KB Home 15.48 +1.10
KBRInc 17.51 +1.43
KC Southn 30.93 +.64
Kaydon 36.15 +.14
Kellogg 50.85 +.39
KeyEngy 6.70 +.64
Keycorp 9.74 -.34
KimbCIk 62.00 +2.01
Kimco 23.27 -1.36
KindME 53.70 +2.22
KIngPhrm 8.62 +.37
Kinrossg 11.92 +1.17
Kohis 31.54 +1.05
Kraft 29.59 +.97
KrispKim 2.37 -.13
Kroger 26.17 +.94
LDKSolar 21.72 +1.62
LLERoylf 1.22 +.24
LSICorp 4.13 +.06
LTC Prp 22.96 +.10
LaZBoy 6.00 -.54
.LabCp 61,30 +1.68
Ladtede 48.56 +3.92
LVSands 12.26 -.80
LearCorp 3.73 +.03
LeggMason 22.64 +.68
LeggPlat 17.25 +.96
LennarA 9.70 +.77
Lexmak 28.99 +.73
LbtyASG 3.04 +.12
UbtProp 25.43 -.18
UllyBi 34.10 +1.90
Limited 12.64 +23
UncNat 26.03 +2.94
Lindsay 51.02 +3.02
UonsGtg 7.37 +.42
UzClaib 9.99 -.38
LockhdM 93.22 +2.47
Loews 34.59 +3.18
LongDrg 71.53 +.07
Lorillard 59.03 +1.30
LaPac 4.08 +.06
Lowes 19.75 +.44
L ndinM 1212

M&TBk 81.08 +2.08
MBIA 9.91 +.51
MDU Res 20.36 +1.61
MEMC 23.45 +1.40
MF Global 3,43
MFAMtg 5.65 +.31
MCR 7.13 +.05
MGIC 5.28 -.20
MGMMir 13.83 -1.17
MPSGrp 7.79 -.18
Macerich 32.06 -1.64
Macquade 10,57 +.68
Macys 10.74 +.90


Madeco 6.08
Magnal g 35.00
Manitowoc 12.25
Manulifgs 24.78
MarathonO 27.38
MktVRus 17.50
MarlnIA 19.24
MarshM 27.86
MarshIlsn 18.34
MStewrt 6.34
Masco 13.51
MasseyEn 26.29
MasterCrd 150.14
MatedalScd 4.60
Matfel 14.16
McDermlnt 19.94
McDnlds 56.84
McGrwH 26.24
McKesson 45.93
McMoRn 13.18
McAfee 31.99
MeadWvco 16.06
Mechelts 8.89
MedcoHits 39.40
Medtmic 41.53
Merck 31.00
MerillLyn 19.32
Metavnten 14.80
MetUfe 33.03
MetroPCS 14.96
MicronT 4.45
MidAApt 42.74
Midas 10.42
Millipore 58.10
MindrayM 26.11
Mirant 18.70
MitsuUFJ 8.21
MobileTel 44.11
Monsanto 89.45
Moy 26.25
Mort 19.77
MS Mkt 10.20
Mosaic If 38,93
Motorola 6.07
MurphO 50.18
Man 799
NCRCop 17.68
NRGEgy 25.00
NYSE Eur 30.94
Nabors 16.56
NatCity 2.92
NatFuGas 37.31
NatGrid 62.34
NOiVarco 31.26
NatSemi 12.72
NewAm 1.02
NJRscss 33.97
NYCmtyB 13.85
NYTimes 13.08
NewellRub 15.19
NewedExp 23.73
NewmtM 31.02
NwpkRsIf 5.76
NewsCpA 9.67
NewsCpB 9.93
Nexeng 15.31
NiSource 13.83
Nicor 45.57
NikeB 59.75
NobleCorp 30,90
NobleEn 49.74
NokiaCp 17.95
Nordstrm 17.65
NorflkSo 55.86
Nortelfrs 1.71
NoestUt 21.89
NorthropG 46.81
NwstAir 11.43
Novartis 52.15


AIAMERAICANSTOCK EXCHANGE I


Name Last Chg CheniereEn 1.28 +.16


AbdAsPac 4.57 +.28 JLA Dian 9328 56.74
Abam 1803 +2-5800 DenisnMg 1.55 +.12
AdmRsc 18.50 +2.58 EVInMu2 9.65 +.49
Adventrx .16 -.02 EdorGkd2g 3.85 +,20
ApexSiv 1.67 -.18 BlswthFd 4.95 +.25
AuroraOG .04 EndvrInt .89 +.12
BPIEngyg .09 -.05 Engynfrh 10.00 -.16
BPZRes 9.70 +1.52 RaPUtil 1.80 -.20
BrclndiaTR 34.93 +1.42
BootsCts 1.83 +.08
CanArgo rt ... ... GascoEngy .96 +.05
CFCdag 9.37 +.23 GenMoly 2.00 -.08


GIbBAcq n 8.90 +.08
GoldSrg .91 +.05
GranTragn 2.45 +13
GrtBasGg 1.22 +.23
GreyWolf 6.45 +.41
iShSilvers 9.77 +.54
iShiBxHYB 71.40 +1.40
iShUSPId 29.44 +1.24
ImpOil gs 35.52 +4.90
IntellgSys 1.75 +.15
InterOilg 12.80 +1.12
Invemss 23.15 +.45

KodiakOg .90 -.10


MPC Corp h .02
MktVGold 24.19
MktVAgri 27.55
Merrimac 5.22
Metalkco 3.60
MetroHith 2.07
MdwGIdgn .29
NBRESec 3.77
Nevsung .36
NAPallg 1.43
NthgtMg .70
NovaGidg 3.40
OilSvHT 100.75


Oilsandsg 2.00 +.45


PhmHTr 61.49 +2.19
PSCrudeDSn 61.69 -2.60
PSCrudeDLn 7.23 +.71
PwshDB 27.39 +.54
PS Agri 26.12 +.59
PS USDBull 25.62 +.20
PwSCInEn 11.15 +.74
PSRnPf 14.37 +1.16
ProShtDow 78.65 -3.82
ProShtS&P 83.00 -4.30
PrUShS&P 87.20 -9.20


ProUltDow 37.99 +3.21
PrUIShDow 76.30 -7.92
PmUtMC 32.60 +3.40
PrUShMC 92.00 -9,44
ProUltQQQ 36.50 +2.30
PrUShQQQ 66.74 -3.66
ProUitSP 33.62 +2.72
PrUShCh25 90.00 -14.99
PrUltSEMn 114.50 -18.90
ProUShtRE 125.50 -2.50
ProUShOG 42.00 -11.08
ProUShtFn 127.60 -7.65
ProUShtBM 67.10 -13.85
ProUtIRE 12.27 +.19
ProUitO&G 36.83 +6.75


ProURFin 10.54 +.21
ProUBasM 25.75 +4.15
PmroUSR2K 98.00 -9.71
ProURtR2K 27.19 +2.16
ProspctA n 8.89 +.04
RegBkHT 92.70 +1.27
Rentech .71 -.05
RetailHT 74.72 +1.52

SPAcnqn 8.95 +.14
SpdrHome 14.90 +1.11
SpdrKbwBk 28.52 +.32
SpdrWilRE 47.22 +.46
SpdrKbwRB 33.17 +1.34


SpdrRett 22.84
SpdrOGEx 33.87
SpdrMeM 34.24
Sapphire n 8.75
SeabGkdg 9.63
SemiHTr 20.20
SPDR 98,81
SPMid 105.25
SP Mats 27.05
SPHlthC 27.15
SPCnSt 24.51
SP Consum 22.36
SPEngy 51.29
SPFnd 16.11
SP Minds 24.73


SPTech 17.20 +.66
SP UfI 29.72 +2.31
Sunair 2.00 +.30
Taseko 1.04 +.02
Telkonet .17 -.01
TrianAcq n 8,80 +.08
TrianAcun 9.04 -.01
Tdplecrn 8.92 +.14
USNGsFd 30.00 -.68
USOilFd 61.80 +2.43
UrEn n .36 ++ 1

Westmind 8.24 +.49
WilshrEnt 2.46


I NASD9AQ N ATI N LM R E


Name Last Chg BEAero 10.73 +.80
BldrsEmg 29.31 +2.03
Baidu.com 254.38 +14.86
A-Powern 5.93 +.66 BareEscent 7.84 +.08
ACMoreIf 4.15 -.08 BeaconPw 1.02 +.01
SBeacnRfg 14.49 +.82
ADCTel 5.44 -.11 BeasfeyB 163 -.01
AMAGPh 32.24 -4.51 Bebeasts 15 .63 -+.261
ASMLHid .17.05 +1.73 BedBath 25.915 +.26
ATPO&G 11.68 +1.29 Be ldc 47.49 +204
23 egentdc 47.49 +2.04
ATSMed 2.43 +.24 Bioarin 20.39 +1.12
Acustrom 6.29 +. Bioprersh .31 +01
Accuracy 6.69 +.36 Bckbaud 15.50 +.21
Acergy 6.0 +.3 Blkbord 33.75 +.59
AcePkt 4.66 +.80 BlueCoat 12.70 +77
AcordaTh 19.53 +1.11 BlueNile 34.15 -.76
ActonSemi 2.20 -.02 BobEvn 23.52 +.48
AcIbBI s 13.55 +.53 BostPrv 9.20 +.09
Acxiom 9.01 +.34 BrigExp 7.79 +1.13
Adaptec 3.16 +.39 Brightpnt 5.21 -.02
AdobeSy 29.31 +1.13 Broadoam 14.40 +.34
Adtran 15.75 +.39 BrcdeCm 3.83 +.12
AdvBattery 2.85 +.14 BroncoDd 8.05 +.57
AdvEnId 10.40 +.22 BrkineB 11.14 +.35
AdvantaA 2.27 +.02 BreoksAuto 7.76 +.65
AdvantaB 4.12 +.13 BrukerCp 9.16 +.02
AdventSfit 24.03 -.46 Bucyruss 27.23 +1.98
Aemroron 30.30 -.62 BualoWW 33.64 -.38
Affymetrix 5.05 +.52 CAInc 16.86 +.96
AgFeed 4.89 +23 CBRL Grp 19.33 +.19
AkamaiT 15.82 +1.11 CH Robins 42.14 +1.49
Akorn 3.50 +.02 CMEGrp 360.32 -4.88
AlaskCom 11.10 +.48 CSGSys 14.72 +.67
Aldilas 5.75 -.23 CTCMedia 11.15 +.14
Alealons 41.90 +.87 CVThera 9.22 +.62
AlignTech 6.16 +.08 CVB Fnd 12.33 +.83
Alkerm 10.82 +.69 Cadence 4.78 +.27
AlscriptM 6.14 +.81 Cal-Maine 27.50 -.59
AlnylamP 24.28 +1.02 CaifPizza 9.82 +.03
AlteraCpIf 18.05 +.51 Cdnsolar 12.50 +1.18
AltusPhm .59 -.03 CapellaEd 36.33. -3.62
Alvanon 3.98 +.42 CapCtyBk 28.70 +.29
Amazon 52.97 +2.32 CpstnTrb 1.39
Amedisys 53.86 +1.54 Cardiomg 5.09 +.11
AmerBio h .41 +.02 CareerEd 15.00 +77
AmCapLtd 15.61 +.68 Carrizo 21.79 +2.44
ACmclUn 8.49 +.60 CarverBcp 6.25
AmerMed 14.67 +.91 Caseys 27.11 +1.01
AmSupr 16.16 +.96 Caviur9Net 12.22 +.12
Amrign 3.54 +.22 CeleraGrp 11.35 +.45
AmCasino 6.44 +.14 Celgene 56.83 +1.65
Amgen 53.35 +3.16 CeIlGens .16 +.00
AmkorTIf 4.23 +.12 CenlCom 3.45 +.20
Amylin 13.32 +.71 CentEuro 28.59 -2.22
Anadigc 2.55 +.03 CEurMed 35.21 -.92
AnadysPh 2.23 -.09 CentAl 15.23 +1.64
Anlogic 42.80 +1.39 Cephin 71.74 +2.36
Analysts .78 +.06 Cepheid 11.82 +.72
Angiotchg .33 -.01 Ceradyne 30.12 +.46
AngloAm 12.10 +.89 Cemer 36.14 +1.60
Ansys 29.81 +.83 ChadRsse 7.87 -.25
ApolloGrp 61.41 +3.51 ChrmSh 1.72 -.01
Apollolnv 12.86 +.69 Chartlnds 19.31 +.23
Apple Inc 98.44 +1.04 ChartCom .46 +.05
ApldMatJ 12.76 +.77 Chattem 70.82 +3.47
AMCCrs 5.07 -.04 ChkPoint 19.62 +.83
ArchCap 60.91 +2.08 Cheesecake 10.48 +.60
ArenaPhm 3.54 -.03 ChildPlace 29.71 +1.14
AresCap 7.46 +.49 ChiFnOnI 10.19 +.71
AriadP 2.15 +.29 ChinaMed 30.86 -1.09
Aribainc 11.46 +.45 ChinaPSti 2.33 +.08
ArkBest 30.24 +.86 ChinaSun 4.80 +.25
Arris 5.99 -.14 ChinaTcF 1.04 +.14
ArubaNet 3.00 -.02 ChrchllD 34.62 +1.67
Ashwrth 1.84 +.04 CienaCorp 8.75 +1.02
Asialnfo 10.34 +1.17 CinnFin 22.74 +.37
AssedBanc 21.65 +1.46 Cintas 22.35 +.87
Astec 21.91 +.51 Cirrus 5.03 +23
Atheros 16.71 +.52 sco 18.96 +1.05
AtasAms 22.98 +3.32 CitizRep 3.22 +.20
Atmel 3.92 +.01 CirixSys 21.89 +.61
Audvox 5.44 +.39 CleanEngy 11.51 +1.09
Autodesk 25.17 +.61 CleanH 60.70 +2.84
Auxilium 27.31 +1.06 Clearwire 7.80 +.36
AvoctCp 14.97 +.21 CogentC 5.33 +.04
Aware 2.64 -.09 Cogent 10.25 +.39
Axcelis .66 +.07 CognizTech 20,06 +1.42
AxsysTech 62.04 +5.42 Cogo Grp 5.10 +.39


ColdwhCrk 3.67 +.10
CdumLab 1.55 -.22
ColSprtw 32.85 -1.83
Comarco 1.37 +.03
CombRx .75 +.04
Comcast 15.97 +.74
Comcspod 15.71 +.77
CmcBMO 44.32 +1.30
CmdVehd 2.24 +.60
Comm 8.03 -.13
Commit 9.75 +.11
Compuwre 7.09 +.38
Concepts 12.28 -.22
ConcurTch 30.51 +2.52
Conmed 25.96 +1.07
CopanoEn 22.93 +2.72
Copart 34.75 +2.66
CodrnthC 14.01 +1.37.
CorpExc 27.17 +.60
CorusBksh 2.83 +.08
Costco 58.08 +.10
Cree inc 20.82 +59
Crocs 2.19
Crosslex 12.87 +1.45
CrossIxEh 16.78 +2,17
Ciyptoogic 4.81 +.89
Cbip.com 33.27 +1.21
CubistPh 22.50 +.86
CybrSrce 13.58 +.77
Cymer 22.45 +.92
CyprsBio 5.64 -.28


DataDom 17.09 +.60
DealrTrk 11.85 +.22
DeckOut 94.63 +.11
decodGen h .30 +.03
Dell Inc 13.37 +.33
DtaPtr 10.37 +.96
Dndreon 4.95 +.11
Dennys 1.95 +.07
Dentsply 31.51 -1.03
DigRiver 27.45 +.02
Diodes 11.13 +.20
DirecTV 22.27 +1.40
DiscCm A 13.61 +.74
DiscCmCn 12.74 +.34
DiscvLabs 1.72 +.09
DishNetwk 16.48 +1.08
DoItrFn 11.40 +.09
DilrTree 34.65 +.01
DressBam 9.12 -.12
DryShips 24.82 +3.54
DurectCp 4.08 +.67
DyaxCp 4.00 +.22
Dynavax 1.23 +.03
ETrade 2.33 -.04
eBay 15.47 +.12
ENGIobal 7.48 +44
eResrch 8.65
ev3 Inc 9.26 +.43
EagleBulk 9.90 +.47
EaglRkEn 9.66 +.50
EagleTest 14.99
ErthUnk 7.40 +.42
EstWstBcp 15.05 +.60
Edipsys 17.04 +.67
EduDv 3.99
ElectSc 9.60 -.06
ElectArts 31.11 +1.32
EFII 9.40 -.13
Emcore 4.35 +.66
EndoPhrm 16.65 +.83
EngyConv 45.15 +3.59
EngyXXI 1.70 +.28
Entegris 3.50 +.12
EntreMdh .38 -.02
EnzonPhar 5.36 +.27
EpinorSlt 7.02 +.24
Equinix 61.45 +4.74
EdcsnTels 8.03 +1.09
EvrgrSIr 3.58 +.07
Exar 5.86 +.33
Exelxis 4.76 +.38
ExideTc 4.90 +.09
Expedia 12.17 +.57
Expdintd 31.83 +1.92


ExpScripts 61.44 +1.09
ExtrnNet 2.07 +.21
Ezcorp 15.10 +1.58
F5 Netwks 20.85 +1.05
FCStone 9.00
FEICo 19.98 +1.08
FLIR Syss 32.22 +2.40
FalconStor 3.40 +.17
Fastenal 39.72 +1.90
FedMogul n 6.76 -.35
FiberTowr .46 -.17
FifthThird 12.23 -.01
Fncllnst 14.60 -.84
Rnisar .77 +.10
FinUne 7.96 +.17
FMIdBc 23.85 -1.00
FstNiagara 14.67 +.51
FstSolar 143.98 +8.98
FstMerit 20.40 +.25
Rserv 37.66 +.94
RFextn 4.57 +.22
FocusMda 19.43 +.35
ForcePro 2.10 -.05
FormFac 18.28 +1.36
Fossil Inc 17.33 -.52
FosterWhs 29.44 +2.01
FoundryN 17.64 +.20
Fredslnc 10.80 +.07
FrghtCar 22.44 +2.64
FrontFnd 11.96 +1.35
FuelSysSol 36.77 +3.88
FuelTech 12.83 +.09
FuelCell 5.25 +.12
FultonFnd 11.98 +.23
FushiCo 5.12 +34

GFIGrps 3.94 +.48
GMXRS 33.85 +2.86
GMarket 19.00 +.36
GTSolarn 6.11 -.07
Garmin 25.51 +1.19
Gehl 29.76 +.16
GenBiotc h .30 +.00
Gentex 11.59 +.27
Genzyme 66.76 +3.45
GeronCp 3.71 +.48
Gibraltar 14.61 +1.15
GigaMed 6.96 +.45
GileadSci 46.49 +3.46
Globlind 4.30 +.13
Globalstar .46 -.02
Google 379.32 +6.78
GreenMIC 29.50 +.44
GulfportE 7.37 +.60
G mbree 26.67 -.30
H TH 7.96 -1.14
HMNFn 11.005
HSNIncn 4.71 -.85
HainCel 25.04 +.22
Halozyme 5.07 +.31
HansenMed 9.00 +.09
HansenNat 25.15 +2.53
Harmonic 8.48 +.36
HawHold 5.47 -.03
HayesLm 1.67 +.15
Healthwys 10.95 +.56
HrtlndEx 14.38 +.45
HSchein 47.87 +1.26
HercOffsh 8.36 +.84
Hologlcs 14.70 +.60
HorsehdH 3.49 +.01
HotTopic 5.83 +.11
HubGroup 33.67 +2.52
HudsCity 17.37 +.03
HumGen 4.06 +.18
HuntJB 29.86 +1.26
HuntBnk 9.30 +.05
IAC Inters 16.09 +.81
IdexxLabs 42.93 +1.60
IPCHold 20.54 +.09
iShNsdqBio 71.41 +2.40
IconPLCs 32.44 +3.04
IconixBr 9.41 +.30
Illumine s 32.19 +2.04
Imclone 68.47 +.81
Immersn 5.48 +.29
Immucor 25.46 +.59


Incyte 5.71 +.82
IndevusPh 2.55 +.30
energy 20.40 +.83
Infinera 7.50 +.50
Informat 14.38 +1.13
InfosysT 28.02 +2.06
Innophos 23.25 +1.48
Insulet 10.14 +.29
IntegLfSci 35.25 +.29
IntgDv 6.62 +.18
Intel 16.04 +.54
InteractBrk 23.40 +1.37
InterDig 20.48 +1.22
InterMune 14.23 -.67
IntlSpdw 27.73 +.93
Inlersil 13.48 +.52
IntervalLn 6.64 +.79
Interwoven 13.17 +.08
Intuit 25.98 +1.21
IntSurg 194.12 +4.99
Invitrogns 30.50 +1.23
Isis 14.21 +.85
Itron 59.56 +2.46
IvanhoeEn 115 .06

j2GIobal 17.36 +.29
JA Solar s 6.55 +.55
JDASoft 12.01 +.44
JDSUnlph 6.46 +.26
JackHenry 18.47 +1.17
JkksPac 20.52 +.36
JamesRiv 20.31 +1.74
JetBlue 5.00 +.17
JosphBnk 26.27 +.84
JoyGIbl 28.71 +2.09
JnprNtwk 19.98 +1.99
KLATnc 21.42 -.03
KaiserAlu 26.66 +2.22
KellySA 15.25 +.74
KnghtCap 14.04 +.66
Knology 5.14 +.14
LKQCps 15.16 +.50
LSI Inds 6.36 +.33
LamResrch 22.35 +1.23
LamarAdv 17.91 -.19
Landstar 37.61 +1.43
Lattce 1.98 +.05
LawsnSft 5.75 +.23
Layne 26.34 +2.84
LeapWirss 28.27 +2.35
Level3 1.34 -.03
LexiPhrm 1.42 +.20
UbGtobA 18.84 +.77
UbGlobC 18.44 +.73
UbtyMlntA 6.82 +.22
UbMCapAs 8.11 +.78
UbMEntAn 18.59 +.01
UfeParl 39.29 +4,61
UfePIH 24.17 +.22
UgandPhm 2.18 +.19
UhirGold 14.55 +1.82
Lincare 27.79 +.43
UncEl 51.92 +.50
UnearTch 22.14 +.19
LinnEngy 14.72 +1.59
LodgeNet 1.33 +.01
Logitech 18.27 +.31
LookSmart 1.87 +.01
lululemng 13.41 -.35


MCGCap 1.04 -.01
MDRNAH .21 +.01
MGE 34.94 +1.99
MKSInst 17.11 +.41
MRV Cm If .80 +.06
MTS 33.49 +.06
MacrvsnSol 12.61 +.70
MagelnHI 38.08 +1.28
ManhAssc 18.06 +.34
MarchxB 8.00 +.21
Martek 30.05 +1.52
MarlenT 17.05 -.40
MarvellT 7.27 -.10
Masimo 33.30 +1.55
Mattson 4.61 +.28


MaxCapital 16.01 -.50
Maximltgn 16.05 +.63
MaxwITr 8.86 -.04
Medarex 6.15 +.46
MedicActn 11.06 +.52
MediCo 22.91 -.07
Medivation 20.29 +1.87
MelcoCrwn 4.45 +1.19
MentGr 9.07 +,83
MercadoL 18.10 +.51
Mercerint 1.91 +.12
MeritMed 19.85 +1.08
MerueloM .78 +.08
Metabolix 9.53 +.51
Methanx 13.25 -.15
Microchp 23.46 +.62
MicrosSyss 21.94 +1.17
MicroSeml 22.33 +.49
Microsoft 24.72 +,79
MiddleBrk 1.53 +.15
MillerHer 20.37 +1.51
Millicom 53.36 +2.02
Mindspd rs 1.83 +.08
Misonix 1.86 -.32
ModusLkrs 6.68 +.27
Molex 16.18 +.60
MolexA 14.84 +.33
Monogrm h .61 +.07
MonPwSys 14.98 -.50
MonstrWw 12.72 +.26
Move Inc 1.92 +.12
MyrladGn 58.97 +1.58
NETgear 12.12 +.63
NGASRes 3.79 +.40
NII HIdg 28.11 +2,39
NN Inc 8.71 +.22
NPS Phm 6.94 +.36
Nanogen h .28 +.03
Napster 2.62 -.01
NasdOMX 33.44 +2.45
Natlnstru 26.76 +1.61
NatPenn 15.03 -.31
NektarTh 4.01 +.82
NetSeric 6.57 +.44
NeILogic 21.57 -.68
NetApp 13.95 +.81
Netease 22.64 +.80
Netflix 23.80 +.50
NexCenhit .15 +.02
NexMed .13 -.02
Nextwave h .29 -.07
Nissan 10.67 +1.24
NobityH 13.59 -1.20
Nordson 41.56 +2.86
NorTrst 58.41 +2.13
NvIlWdsIf 4.66 +.10
Novell 5.12 +.35
Novlus 15.63 +.42
NuHorizlI 2.30 -.07
NuanceCm 9.87 +.19
NulriSys 12.09 -.04
Nvidia 7.80 +.15
OReillyA 23.78 +1.31
OSI Phrm 38.73 +.31
ObagiMed 8.69 +.08
OldDomFh 27.05 +1.04
OlympSll 19.69 +1.35
Omnicell 9.62 +.28
Omniture 11.77 +.95
OmniVisn 8.61 +.09
OmrixBio 14.50 +.02
OnAssign 5.75 -.10
OnSmcnd 5.49 +.32
OnyxPh 28.84 +.91
OpenTxt 27.18 +.95
Opnext 3.98 +.30
optXprs 12.65 -.38
Oracle 18.16 +1.14
Oritani 16.20 +.38
Orthfx 10.75 +.15


PDL Bios 8.92 +.23
PFChng 18.58 +.95
PMC Sra 4.58 -.21
PSS WrId 16.95 +.79
Paccar 29.97 +1.02


Paerlntl 13.03 +.40
PacCapB 19.88 -.20
PacEthan .96 -.03
PacSunwr 3.80 +.18
PaetecHId 1.53 +.03
PainTher 10.04 +.75
Palm Incs 4.43 +.19
PanASIv 13.11 +1.07
PaneraBrd 41.80 +.57
Pantry 19.54 +.37
ParagShip 5.96 +.66
ParPet 4.93 +1,03
ParamTch 14.46 +.79
Parexels 21.80 +.49
Patterson 25.22 +.48
PattUTI 13.40 +1.14
Paychex 28.00 +1.40
PeetsCleT 23.27 +.77
PnnNGm 14.91 -.07
PeopUtdF 17.68 +.71
PedrfectWId 21.62 +.58
Perrigo 32.60 +.45
PetMed 15.69 +1.49
PetroDev 27.52 +3.30
PetsMart 20.72 +.67
PhNetDev 4.10 +.12
PharmPdt 33.09 +1.09
PhaseFwd 19.94 +.70
PhilCons 57.86 +.54
PhotrIn .79 +.02
Plexus 15.61 +19
PlugPower 1.08 +.07
Polycom 21.27 +1.13
Pool Corp 18.07 +30
Popular 6.85 +.35
Pwrlnteg 19.45 +.63
Power-One 1.13 +.03
PwShs QQQ 33.20 +,90
Powrwav 2.45 +.11
Pozen 6.19 -.31
Presstek 4.71 +.24
PiceTR 40.13 +.66
priceline 60.71 +2.62
PrivateB 38.95 +1.31
ProgPh 10.65 +.23
ProspBcsh 31.25 -1.93
PrvBksh 10.50 +.96
PsychSol 31.24 +.16
PureCyde 5.37 +.02
QIAGEN 15.87 +.68
QLT 2.75 +.20
QiaoXing 2.34 +.40
QOogic 13.63 +1,21
Qualcom 40.29 +.54
QualitySys 37.50 +.27
QuantFuel .98 +.06
QuestRes .71 -.10
QuestSft 12.43 +,53
Questcor 7.70 +.55
RFMicD 2.35 +.13
RTI Biolog 5.95 +.15
RackSys 7.26 +.08
RadioOneD .19 -.02
RAM Egy 1.55 +.22
Rambus 8.91 +.26
Randgold 31.98 +2.26
RealNwk 4.32 +.29
RegncyEn 16.27 +.44
Regenm 19.40 +.65
RentACt 19.32 +.08
RepubAir 11.78 -.31
RschMotn 53.91 -5.10
ResConn 17.28 +1.16
RexEnergy 9.06 +1.41
RigelPh 16.51 +.56
Riverbed 11.35 +.32
RosettaR 12.75 +1.31
RossStrs 29,75 +.76
RoyGId 31.47 +2.47
Rvanair 20.57 +1. 09

SBACom 18.86 +.70
SEI Inv 18.49 +1.34
STEC 6.40
SVB FnGp 51.78 +1.61
SalixPhm 7.47 +.09
SanDisk 14.42 -1.09


Sanmina .90
Sapient 5.55
SavientPh 13.38
Savvis 8.94
Schnitzer 29.50
Scholastc 21.17
Schwab 20.58
SciGames 18.55
SeagateT 8.53
SearsHIdgs 58.73
SecureCmp 5.60
Selectvlns 20.64
Semtech 10.83
Sepracor 14.17
Sequenom 17.78
Shanda 28.96
ShengdaTc 5.10
Shire 41.52
ShufflMstr 3.40
SiRFTch 1.24
SigmaDsg 11.53
SigmaAld 47.35
SignalBk 32.49
SigkanHld 43.66
Silicnlmg 4.33
SiicnLab 26.28
Slcnware 4.92
SilvStdg 9.82
Sina 33.00
Sindair 3.63
SiriusXM .39
SkillSoft 8.62
SkyWest 13.46
SkywksSol 6.67
SmartBal 7.05
SmithWes 2.03
SmurfStne 1.05
Sohu.cm 57.30
Solarfun 7.53
SonicCorp 11.13
Sonus 2.29
SouMoBc 13.00
Srcelntk .39
SouthFnd 6.52
Spansion .99
SprtnStr 26.36
Staples 17.22
StarBulk n 4.36
StarScient 2.71
Starbucks 11.13
StarentNet 10.55
StDynams 10.19
StemCells 1.12
Stericycle 56.44
StedBcsh 9.48
StIrFWA 11.62
StewEnt 5.21
SunHIthGp 13.08
SunMicrors 5.78
SunPowerA 54,00
SunPwrBn 43.52
SusqBnc 16.16
Sycamore 2.98
Symantec 15.76
Symetricm 4.19
Synapticss 29.63
Synchron 8.54
Syneron 9.99
Synopsys 18.67
Synovis 18.43
TBS IntlA 9.93
TDAmerlr 13.12
TFS Fncl 13.23
THQ 9.90
twtelecom 7.64
TakeTwo 13.15
TargaRes 16.09
TASER 5.06
TechData 22.89
Tekelec 12.98
T1CmSys 7.60
TeleTech 8.94
Telik h .29
Tellabs 3.91
TesseraT 15.10
TetraTc 21.38
TevaPhrm 41.33
TexRdhsA 7.72


ThStreet 4.01 +.34
tloratec 28.56 +.20-
3Com 2.40 +.22
TibcoSft 5.60 +.21
TitanMchn 13.12 +.30
TiVolnc 6.53 +.14
TomoThera 4.95 +1.26
TractSupp 35.47 +.80
TrdeSttan 6.30 +.05
TranSwtch .39 +.06
TricoMar 9.48 +.70
TridentlMh 1.97 +.04
TrImbleN 19.96 -.22
TriQuint 4.14 +.27
TrueRelkg 17.82 -.43
TrstNY 11.46 +.56,
Trustmk 21.63 +.91
TurboChef 5.26 +25
UAL 12.67 +39
UCBHHId 5.11 +.17
UMBFn 53.17 +1.02
UTiWddwd 11.84 +.44
UTStrcm 2.37 -.07
UtaSalonn 10.60 +.03
UltimSoft 18.67 -.16
Ulrapetrol 4.65 +.05
Umpqua 14.23 +.40
UBWV 32.43 +.95
UidCBksGa 15.52 +.88
UtdNtIlF 23.08 +1.37
UtdOnin 7.91 +.03
USEnr 2.48 +.18
UtdThrp 100.86 +4.73
UnivFor 21.60 +28
UranlumR 1.03 +,07
UrbanOut 23.39 +.89

VCAAnt 23.04 +.41
ValenceTch 2.91 -.06
ValueClick 7.49 -.01
VarianSemi 21.78 +1.42
VascoDta 7.60 +.66
Verigy 14.83 +.76
Verisign 25.27 +2.14
VertxPh 26.05 +.37
VirgnMdah 6.02 -.17
ViroPhim 11.96 +.64
VistaPrt 25.21 +.76
Vivus 6.36 +.05
Volcom 12.88 +.21
Vollterra 9,40 +.51
WamerChil 13.78 +1.48
WarrenRs 6.50 +.83
WashFed 17.19 -.36
WebMD 19.10 +3.92
Websense 19.04 +.24
WemerEnt 18.59 +.66
WetSeal 2.82 -.03
WhitneyH 18.96 +.36
WholeFd 14.36 +.38
WindRvr 8.87 +.63
Wintrust 28.91 -.63
WdwrdGvs 33.47 +2.00
Wkstrmhlif .04 -.00
WorldSpace .22 +.04.
WightM 26.43 -.17
Wynn 52.41 -5.11
XOMA 1.70 +.23
Xilinx 21.10 +.61
YRCWwde 3.95 -.07
Yahoo 12.86 -.04
ZebraT 20.75 +1.00
ZhoneTchh .13 +.01
Zila rs .69 +.01
ZionBcp 34.52 -1.79
Zoltek f 12.88 +.18
Zoran 7.03 +.32
Zumiez 10.90 +.21


NSTAR 31.45 +2.41 Prudentd 41.15 -.63
Nucor 37.09 +3.53 PSEG s 30.85 +3.79
NvFL 9.12 +.45 PSEG pfA 66.00
NvIMO 10.21 -.28 PubStrg 79.11 +2.04
NvMulSI&G 5.00 +.20 PugetEngy 22.54 +.20
NuvQPf2 5.65 -.05 PuteH 11.31 +.93
OGE Engy 26.43 +3.32 PPrlT 5.06 +.16
OcciPet 53.53 +7.03 QuantaSvc 22.35 +1.23
OtficeDpt 2.85 -.05 QstDiag 42.60 +2.33
'OldRepub 9.09 +.41 Questar 31.37 +4.62
Olin 17.32 +1.31 QkslvRess 11.45 +1.31
Omnlcom 33.39 +2.27 QwestCm 3.06 +.28
ONEOKPt 53.28 +3.71 RH DonI .82 +.03
OshkoshCp 7.49 +.01 RPM 15.75 +.95
Owenslll 23.46 +1.84 RadioShk 14.35 +22
- -Xm. Ralcorp 66.10 +.33
RangeRs 37.76 +4.56
PG&ECp 34.17 +3.37 RJamesFn 24.40 -.20
PMI Grp 2.63 +.41 Rayonler 34.94 +1.41
PNC 59.66 +1.72 Raytheon 47.69 +2.87
PNM Res 9.82 +.37 Rityinco 22.56 +.12
PPG 50.50 +2,33 RedHat 14.15 +1.18
PPL Corp 32.95 +2.25 RegionsFn 10.64 -.13
PackAmer 17.59 +.33 RelStiAl 26.85 +1.65
Pactiv 23.63 -.63 ReliantEn 6.06 +.89
Repsol 24.73 +1.98
ParkerHan 42.23 +.69 RepubSvc 23.85 +1.61
PatriotC s 18.75 +2.14 RetalVent 2.91 +.14
PeabdyE 37.83 +5.80 Revtonrs 12.28 -.06
Pengrthg 11.83 +1.14 ReynldAm 46.28 +1.71
PennVa 38.55 +5.03 RiteAid .73 +.02
PennVaRs 17.03 +1.45 RobtHalf 19.89 +1.26
PennWstg 18.55 +2.01 RockwlAut 28.23 +.73
Penney 21.90 +.81 RockColl 37.19 +1.66
Penske 6.84 +.23 RoHaas 71.00 +.82
PepBoy 4.09 -.03 Rowan 19.27 +.59
PepcoHold 20.52 +1.77 RoyalBkg 41.60 +2.33
PepsiBott 23.74 +.69 RBScotnd 1.38 +.20
PepoCo 56.76 +2.88 RylCarb 20.71 +1.83
PepliAnzer 16.80 +.13 RoyDShllA 54.68 +6.11
Prmian 22.53 +2.15 Royce 10.58 +.31
PelroCg 26.03 +4.45 RoycepfB 19.85 -.64
Pelohawk 15.00 +1.93 Rvtand 19.51 +.97
PebtrsAe 23.75 +2.16
Petrobrss 29.10 +2.89
Pfizer 17.34 +.43 SAPAG 37.63 +1.79
PhiMor n 43.39 +.09 SCANA 34.13 +3.13
PiedNG 32.40 +2.17 SKTIan 19.51 +.98
PilrnmsPr 2.65 +.18 SLMCp 10.73 +.42
PircoStat 9.67 +.73 SpdrGold 78.50 +1.29
PioNtt 32.84 +2.83 STMicro 8.94 +.61
PihryBw 23.16 +77 Saleway 22.97 +.51
PlainsEx 25.22 +4.07 StJoe 31.28 +.44
PrnmCrk 38.67 +.43 SUude 37.96 +.93
Polais 30.14 -.15 Salesfore 31.82 +.23
PostPip 23.43 +.70 SJuanB 36.98 +2.83
Potash 81.54 +7.11 SandRdgen 12.49 +.87
Praxair 71.02 +6.82 Sanofi 31.60 +2.34
PrecCastpt 62.50 +4.48 SaraLee 11.64 +.17
PrecODril 10.96 +.40 ScthergPI 14.50 -.26
PridelnT 18.92 +1.54 Scrhmbrg 55.74 +5.75
PrinFnd 21.30 +.39 SeaAir 20.19 +.87
ProtGam 63.91 +2.17 SempraEn 4250 +3.60
.PmrgrssEn 39.15 +3.08 Sensient 2627 +70
ProgsvCp 14.15 +.61 ShawGrp 18.89 +1.50
ProLogis 21.73 -.46 Sherwin 57.62 +1.44
ProsStHiln 2.36 ... SiderNacs 15.12 +1.30
PlrovETg 6.62 +.53 SierrPac 58.15 +.63.




' The remainder of the
NYSE listings can be

found on the next page.





Yesterday Pvs Day


3.2072
1.4428
.3772
2.1093
1.7334
1.1839
616.75
6.8353
2272.50
18.52
5.5463
35.09
5.5710
.7441
7.7580
200.00
49.020
9808.00
3.7258
101.75
.7073
1504.00
3.5311
12.6965
1.6208
6.5660
3.074
2.64
26.3852
1.4747
22.68
10.0000
1333.50
7.4019
1.1337
32.68
34.36
1.4914
3.6738
22.1239
2.1473


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



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 4.50 4.50


Re 1.75 1.75
Rate 1.50 1.50


3-month 1.25 0.21
6-month 1.80 0.80
5-year 2.81 2.75
10-year 3.88 3.85
30-year 4.28 4.13



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Dec08 74.39 +2.26
Corn CBOT Dec08 418/2 +151/2
Wheat CBOT Dec 08 5631/2 -24
Soybeans CBOT Nov08 929 +35
Cattle CME Dec 08 92.07 -.48
Pork Bellies CME Feb09 89.05 +1.48
Sugar (world) NYBT Mar09 11.54 -.18
Orange Juice NYBT Jan09 88.50 +.25

SPOT

Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz.. spot) $787.60 $838.90
'Silver (troy oz., spot) $9.bbb5 $10U./3
*Copper (pound) $2.11B U $2.328U

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.


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


Federal F
Treasurin


3.2220
1.4245
.3771
2.1215
1.7121
1.1930
611.75
6.8311
2250.50
18.90
5.5960
35.05
5.5802
.7506
7.7539
203.33
48.993
9813.00
3.7567
101.88
.7100
1503.50
3.5220
12.9455
1.6015
6.6342
3.066
2.69
26.4292
1.4790
22.88
10.2154
1307.35
7.4850
1.1509
32.62
34.27
1.5158
3.6728
22.1749
2.1473


I AMEX


BI NA3HI


I NYSE























CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE BUSINESS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 A7


Name NAV Chg '
AIM Investments A:
ChartAp 12.66 +.46
Constp 18.15 +1.00
HYdAp 3.13 +.01
IntGrow 19.62 +.72
SelEqtyr 13.48 +.61
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBt 9.59 +.43
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 27.58 +2.84
SummitPp 10.01 +.52
Utilities 13.60 +1.12
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 12.51 +.24
Retlinc 7.63 -.01
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrl 4.14 +.16
AllianceBem A:
BalanAp 11.82 +.49
GIbTchAp 46.48 +1.49
IntValA p 11.47 +.81
SmCpGrA 19.29 +.74
AlllanceBem Adv:
IntValAdv 11.68 +.82
LgCpGrAd 16.30 +.58
AlllanceBem B:
GIbTchBt 40.90 +1.31
GrowthBt 17.86 +.68
SCpGrBt 15.82 +.61
AllianceBern C:
SCpGrCt 15.89 +.61
Allianz Instl MMS:
NFJDvVI 11.09 +.53
Allianz Funds A:
NFJDvVlIt 10.99 +.53
SmCpVA 22.78 +1.00
Allianz Funds C:
GrowthCt 16.87 +.59
TargelCt 11.44 +.48
Amer Beacon Insti:
LgCapinst 15.20 +.63
Amer Beacon Plan:
LgCpPIn 14.47 +.60
Amer Century Adv:
EqGroAp 16.80 +.76
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced 12.79 +.38
EqGrol n 16.82 +.76
Eqlncn 6.09 +.29
Growthl 17.96 +.76
Heritagel 13.41 +.56
IncGron 19.72 +'92
IntDisc 7.25 +.34
IntlGrol 8.06 +.38
UfeSci 4.82 +.15
New Opp 5.28 +.21
OneChAg n 9.73 +.34
OneChMdn 9.56 +.28
RealEstIn 14.49 +.01
Ultra 15.88 +.58
Valuelnv n 4.69 +23
Vista 12.51 +.47
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 13.13 +.44
AMuUAp 20.38 +.76
BalA p 14.51 +.41
BondAp 10.89 +.02
CapWAp 17.78 -.03
CaplBAp 43.70 +1.33
CapWGAp 28.06 +122
EupacAp 31.21 +1.35
FdlnvAp 27.34 +129
GovtAp 13.49 +.07
GwthAp 22.66 +.96
HITrAp 8.55 +.04
IncoAtp 13.79 +.41
IntBdAp 12.64 +.01
ICAAp 22.59 +.89
NEcoAp 16.98 +.56
NPerAp 22.32 +1.00
NwWrldA 33.84 +1.07
SmCpAp 22.94 +.65
TxExAp 10.75 +.01
WshAp 23.48 +1.03
American Funds B:
BalBt 14.46 +.41
CaplBBt 43.70 +1.33
CpWGrBt 27.92 +122
GrwthBt 21.77 +.92
IncoBt 13.70 +.41
ICABt 22.48 +.88
WashBt 23.33 +1.02
Ariel Investments:
Apprec 28.38 +.83
Ariel 28.67 +.95
Artio Global Funds:
InUEqIlr 25.79 +.66
IntlEqA 25.14 +.65
IntEqll I r 10.34 +.30
Artisan Funds:
Intl 15.62
MidCap 18.71
MidCapVal 13.04
SCapVal 10.82
Baron Funds:
Asset 42.16 +1.05
Growth 33.51 +.98
Partners p 13.70 +.37
SmCap 15.11 +.43
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 11.69 +.08
DivMu 13.44 1
NYMu 13.18
TxMgdInt8 13.84 +.96
IntlPort 13.82 +.94
EmMkts 19.47 +1.00
BlackRock A:
AuromA 14.79 +.55
BaVIAp 19.42 +.96
CapDevAp 12.21 +45
GAIAlAr 15.47 +.50
HiYlnvA 5.63 +.03
IntlOpAp 23.10 +124
BlackRock B&C:
GIAICI 14.51 +.47
BlackRock Inst6:
BaVII 19.55 +.97
GIbAlocr 15.54 +50
Brandywine Fds:
BlueFd n 20.58 +.68
Bmdywn n 22.42 +.76
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYidlYn 4.94
CGM Funds:
Focus n 33.06 +.85
Mutl n 23.43 +.70
Realty n 19.81 +22
CRM Funds:
MdCpVII 19.95
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 21.24 +.58
GrwthAp 33.32 +1.31
GrowthCt 30.82 +121
Calvert Group:
Incop 14.12
IntEqA p 12.38 +.51
Munint 9.80 +.02
SocialAp 22.14 +.45
SocBdp 14.42
SocEqAn p 27.89 +1.01
TxFU 9.62
TxFLgp 14.22 +.01
TxFVT 14.50 +.04
Cohen & Steers: -
RltyShrs 41.18 +.20
Columbia Class A:
Acorn t 18.87 +.80
FocEqAt, 16.34 +.55
21CnlryAt 10.27 +.23
MarsGrAt 14.86 +.52
Columbia Class Z:
AcorZ 19.41 +.82
AcomlnlZ 23.96 +.9
IntBdZ 7.62 +.01
IntTEBd 9.36 +.01
IntEqZ 9.89 +.52
LgCpldxZ 19.29 +.88
MarnGrZ 15.11 +.53
MrlnOpZr 9.08 +.44
MdCpVlZp 9.64 +.39
ValRestr 33.58 +1.97
CG Cap Mkt Fds:
LgGrw 10.45 +.43
DFA Funds:
InsCorEqn 8.01 +.42
USCorEq2 n 7.90 +.33
DWS Invest A:
CommAp 9.99
DrHiRA 26.61 +1.45
StrGovSecA 8.27 +.06
DWS InvestS:
CorPlanc 10.74 +.04
EmMkln 8.79 -.18
EmMkGrr 11.59 +.47
EuroEq 20.67 +.93
GNMAS 14.70 +.10
GIbBdS r 9.79 -.02
GIbOpp 24.31 +1.17
GIbfThem 15.59 +.68
Gold&Prc 10.95 +.81
GrolncS 11.60 +.55
HiYodTx 10.06 -.01
IntTxAMT 10.30 +.01
Inl FdS 39.62 +2.16
LgCoGro 22.35 +.95
LatAmrEq 35.04 +2.27
MgdMuni S 7.83
MATFS 12.35 +.02
SP500S 13.08 +.60
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 26.67 +122
Davis Funds B:
NYVenB 25.41 +1.16
Davis Funds C &Y:


NYVenY 27.03 +1.24
NYVenC 25.58 +1.17
Delaware Invest A:
Diver Incp 7.83 +.01
TrendA p 10.38 +.38
TxUSAnp 9.87
Delaware Invest B:
SelGrBt 16.31 +.23
Dimensional Fds:
EmMktV 20.63 +.68
IntSmVan 11.35 +.36
USLgCon 29.03 +1.32
USLgVan 14.94 +.81
US Micron 9.39 +.32
US Small n 13.56 +.48
USSmVa 16.47 +.49
IntllSmCon 10.75 +.39
EmgMktn 17.95 +.70
Fixdn 10.14
IntVan 13.63 +.75
Glb5Fxlncn 10.66 -.01
TM USTgtV 14.58 +.51
TMIntVa 11.30 +.55
TMMktwV 10.85 +.52
2YGIFxd n 10.33
DFARIEn 16.55 +.07


Name NAV Chg
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 53.94 +1.91
Income 1128 +.08
IntlStk 26.66 +1.50
Stock 81.81 +3.88
Dreyfus:
Aprec 32.15 +1.66
Dreyf 6.71 +.28
DryMidr 19.31 +.82
Dr5OO1nt 28.13 +1.29
EmgLd 17.60 +.59
Dreyfus Premier:
CorVlvp 20.25 +1.04
GrChinaAr 18.54 +.80
LgStkAp 18.10 +.77
LtdHYdAp 5,21 +.05
StrValAr 21.61 +1.13
TchGroA 17.83 +70
Driehaus Funds:
EMktGr 20.80 +.89
Eaton Vance CI A:
ChinaAp 16.90 +.68
AMTFMBI 7.86
MultiCGrA 5.83 +.24
InBosA 4.46 +.01
LgCpVal 15.38 +.73
NatlMun 7.89 -.01
SpEqtA 11.28 +.56
TradGvA 7.21 +.02
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLPIMunB p 8.14
HIthSBt 9.79 +.34
NatIMBt 7.89 -.01
Eaton Vance Cl C:
GovtC p 7.21 +.03
NatlMCt 7.89 -.01
Evergreen A:
AstAllp 11.86 +.26
Evergreen C:
AstAIC Ct 11.43 +.24
Evergreen I:
SIMunil 9.28
FBR Funds:
Focuslnv 35.81 +.55
FPA Funds:
Nwinc 10.90
Fairholme 24.55 +.64
Federated A:
AmLdrA 12.12 +.52
MidGrStA 24.86 +1.06
KaufmAp 3.91 +.18
MuSecA 8.76 +.01
Federated Insti:
KaufmnK 3.92 +.18
Fidelity Adv FocT:
EnergyT 24.43 +2.66
HtCarT 15.35 +.50
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivintlAr 13.36 +.81
Nwinsghp 14.60 +.54
StrInA 9.78
Fidelity Advisor I:
Divlng n 13.61 +.83
EqGrin 42.86 +1.63
Eqlni n 18.81 +.91
lntBdl n 9.63 +.04
NwlnsgtlIn 14.76 +.55
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 11.50 +.39
DivGrTp 7.66 +.36
DynCATp 12.51 +.49
EqGrTp 40.12 +1.53
EqInT 18.54 +.89
GrOppT 22.03 +1.21
HilnAdTp 6.53 +.11
InIBdT 9.62 +.04
MidCpTp 12.55 +.57
MulncTp 11.02
OvrseaT 14.91 +.78
STFiT 8.81 -.01
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 1124 +.29
FF2015n 9.29 +25
FF2020n 11.04 +.36
FF2025 n 9.07 +.31
FF2030 n 10.80 +.41
FF2035 n 8.90 +.35
FF2040n 6.22 +.25
Income n 9.91 +.11
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn 12.91 +.41
AMgr50n 11.45 +.31
AMgr7Orn 11.75 +.41
AMgr2Orn 10.65 +.15
Balance n 13.94 +.49
BlueChGrq n 29.30 +1.09
CAMunn 10.61 +.02
Canadan 40.23 +2.31
CapApD n 17.24 +.69
CapDevOn 7.87 +.28
Cplncrn 6.17 +.06
ChinaRgr 17.49 +.73
CngShn 381.35+17.04
CTMunrn 10.15 +.04
Contran 49.39 +1.84
CnvScn .16.01 +.48
DisEq n 19.48 +.99
Diving n 23.57 +1.23
DivStkOn 9.88 +.42
DivGth n 17.63 +.84
EmrMkn 14.47 +.60
Eq Incn 33.78 +1.58
EQIIn 14.56 +.70
ECapAp 15.25 +.73
Europe 24.95 +1.18
Exchn 261.08+11.28
Export n 16.05 +.79
Fidein 24.90 +1.05
Fifty rn 12.44 +.54
FrinOnen 21.64 +.89
GNMAn 10.92 +.11
Govtlnc 10.37 +.04
GroCon 53.97 +2.31
Grolncn 15.07 +.61
Highlnc r n 6.44 +.03
Indepnn 16.11 +1.21
InProBdn 10.44 +.05
IntBd n 9.21 +.04
IlntGovn 10.40
IntmMu n 927
IntlDiscn 25.61 +1.40
intlSCprn 12.90 +.43
InvGBn 1 6.45 +.05
Japan n 929 +.53
JpnSmn 7.21 +.31
LCpVI rn 9.63 +.49
LatAmn 30.92 +1.94
LevCoStkn 17.92 +1.25
LowPrn 23.94 +.86
Magellnn 51.13 +2.44
MDMurn 9.45 +.03
MAMunn 10.32 +.03
MegaCpStkn7.72 +.35
MIMunn 10.67 +.02
MidCapn 16.98 +.80
MN Munn 10.23 +01
MtgSecn 10.10 +.10
Munilncn 10.94 +.01
NJMunrn 10.22 +.01
NwMktrn 10.83 -.09
NwMilln 19.11 +.81
NYMunn 11.08
OTCn 31.88 +.97
OhMunn 10.17 +.02
100Index 7.41 +.34
Ovrsean 27.58 +1.49
PcBs n 13.59 +.55
PAMunrn 9.73 +.02
Puritn n 13.91 +.41
RealE n 17.93 +.09
StIntMun 10.07
STBFn 8.15 -.01
SmCapnd r 11.58 +.48
SmlICpSrn 10.90 +.46
SEAalian 20.13 +1.10
StkSlcn 19.19 +.81
Strallnc n 8.79
StrReRt r 7.98 +.05
TotalBd n 924 +.06
Trend n 43.18 +1.98
USBI n 10.39 +.07
Utilityn 13.01 +.82
ValStratn 16.06 +.69
Value n 45.96 +1.85
Wddwn 13.87 +.61
Fidelity Selects:
Aim 24.63 +77
Banking n 17.38 +.24
Blotch n 59.59 +2.35
Brokrrn 37.63 +1.12
Chemn 58.44 +4.48
ComEquip n13.93 +.53
Compn 29.57 +.51
ConDisn 14.30 +.44
ConStapn 51.77 +1.99
CstHon 23.39 +1.02
DlAer n 50.73 +1.98
Electrn 26.12 +.93
Enrgyn 34.77 +3.78
EngSvn 48.77 +4.92
Envirn 13.91 +.57
FinSvn 55.24 +1.08
Goldurn 22.89 +1.76
Heathn 86.16 +2.79
HomFn 12.52 +.22
Insurn 31.49 +1.32
Leisrn 50.18 +1.25
Material n 34.89 +2.50
MedDIn 31.36 +.95
MdEqSysn 21.41 +.74
Mutmrdn 24.11 +1.22
NIGusn 24.81 +2.77
Paper n 18.85 +.54
Pharm n 8.97 +.30
Relail n 28.25 +.46
Soflwr n 52.42 +2.15


Techn 46.27 +1.78
Telcmn 28.26 +1.40
Transn 35.08 +1.49
UtilGrn 41.71 +3.11
Wirelessn 4.86 +.18
Fidelity Spartan:
Eqldxlnvn 34.84 +1.59
ExtMkInn 25.60 +1.05
500lnxlnvrn68.74 +3.15
Intllnxinvn 28.92 +1.64
TotMkllnv n 27.87 +1.25
Fidelity Spart Adv:
EqldxAdn 34.84 +1.59
500Adrn 68.75 +3.15
TotMklAd r n27.88 +1.26
First Eagle:
GIblA 35.29 +1.39
OverseasA 17.81 +.69
First Investors A
BIChpAp 17.59 +.78
GloblAp 4.89 +.23
GovtAp 10.76 +.10
GrolnAp 10.680 +44
IncoAp 2.12 -.01
MATFAp 10.32 +,03
MITFAp 10.77 +.03


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

Firsthand Funds: BdDebA p 5.97 +.04
TechVal 28.14 +.41 MidCpAp 11.37 +.50
FranklTemp Frnk A: RsSmCA 20.69 +.85
AdIUSp 8.87 MFS Funds A:
ALTFAp 9.76 +.01 MITA 15.02 +.69
AZTFApx 9.24 +.01 MIGA 10.60 +.45
Ballnvp 38.71 +1.44 HilnA 2.59 +.02
CallnsApx 10.64 +.05 MFLA 8.42 +.02
CAIntApx 10.20 +.01 ToIRA 11.82 +.38
CaITFAp 6.05 +.01 UtilA 12.31 +1.01
CapGrA 8.47 +.31 ValueA 18.68 +.94
COTFA px 9.94 +.02 MFS Funds B:
CTTFAp 9.38 +.04 MIGBn 9.55 +.41
CvtScAp 9.86 +.26 GvScBn 9.56 +.05
DblTFAx 9.79 +.01 HilnBn 2.60 +.02
DynTchA 21.56 +.71 MulnBn 7.29
EqlncAp 12.98 +.51 TotRBn 11.81 +.38
Fedlntpx 10.21 +.02 MFS Funds I:
FedTFAp 10.17 +.02 ReInT 12.08 +.63
FLTFAp 10.09 +.04 MFS Funds Insti:
FoundAlp 8.62 +.32 InllEqn 13.36 +.68
GATFApx 10.27 +.01 MainStay Funds A:
GoldPrMA 18.85 +1.27 HiYIdBA 4.72
GrwthAp 31.42 +1.15 MalnStay Funds B:
HYTFAp 8.53 -.01 CapApBt 20.01 +.78
incomAp 1.71 +.06 ConvBt 10.32 +.27
InsTFApx 10.31 +.05 GovtBt 8.24 +.05
NYfTFpx 9.86 +.03 HYldBBt 4.69
LATFAp 9.61 +.02 IntlEqB 10.37 +.46
LMGvScA 10.07 +.01 SmCGBp 9.88 +.31
MDTFAp 9.61 +.03 TotRtBt 12.88 +.32
MATFA px 10.19 +.05 Mairs & Power:
MITFApx 10.57 +.05 Growth 59.12 +1.36
MNInsAx 10.62 +.02 Managers Funds:
MOTFAp 10.28 +.05 Bondn 19.33 +.04
NJTFAp 10.35 +.04 Marsico Funds:
NYInsAp 9.39 +.07 Focusp 13.23 +.47
NYTFAp 10.09 +.05 Growp 14.24 .+.51
NCTFAp 10.17 +.03 21stCntp 10.89 +.25
OhiolApx 10.87 +.05 Matthews Asian:
ORTFAp 10.22 +.02 Indiar 10.46 +.03
PATFApx 8.78 +.04 PacTiger 15.60 +.51
ReEScAp 12.00 +.05 Metro West Fds:
RisDvA p 25.06 +.84 TolRetBd 9.08 +.05
SMCpGrA 22.69 +1.06 TotRaBdl 9.07 +.04
Stratlncp 8.48 +.04 Midas Funds:
USGovAp 6.45 +.07 MidasFd 1.94 +.17
UtilsA p 10.72 +.74 Monetta Funds:
VATFA p 9.89 +.03 Monetla n 9.87 +.37
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: Morgan Stanley A:
GlbBdAdvp DivGthA 12.36 +.56
IncmeAd 1.70 +.06 Morgan Stanley B:
Frank/Temp Frnk B: DivGtB 12.46 +.56
IncomeBt 1.70 +.06 GIbDIOB 9.14 +.45
FranklTemp Frnk C: StraB 15.39 +.35
FoundAlp 8.43 +.30 MorganStanley Inst:
IncomC t 1.72 +.06 EmMktIn 14.91 +.68
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: IntSEq n 12.89 +.71
BaacnA 9.86 +.32 Munder Funds A:
DiscA 24.05 +.40 ntesmtA 14.88 +.59
QualfdAt 16.89 +32 MdCpCGrt 18.29 +.82
SharesA 16.79 +.56 Mutual Series:
FrankuTemp Mtl C: BeacnZ 9.95 +.33
DiscC t 23.73 +.38 DiscZ 24.30 +.40
SharesCt 16.52 +.56 QualYdZ 17.04 +.33
Frank/TempTemp A: SharesZ 16.95 +.57
DvMktAp 14.82 +.43 Neuberger&Berm Inv:
ForgnAp 7.16 +.28 Focus. 18.5 +.8
GIBdAp 11.0 +.01 Genesisa 25.84 +1.15
GrwthAp 14.45 +.60 Geneslnst 35.57 +1.59
WordAp 11.81 +.51 Intr 11.81 +.52
Frank/TempTmp Adv: Parlner 18.55 +1.29
GrthAv 14.49 +.60 Neuberger&Bermm t:
Frank/TempTmp B&C: Geesis 37.09 +1.66
DevMktC 14.36 +.42 Nicholas Group:
ForgnC p 6.99 +28 Hilnc I n 7.82 +.04
GIBdC p 11.01 Nich n 32.65 +.94
GE Elfun S&S: Northern Funds:
S&SG nc 10.25 +.03 SmCpldx 6.87 +.26
S&S PM 31.71 +1.38 Technly 9.31 +.35
Trusts 35.68 +1.33 Nuveen CI A:
GE InstlFunds: HYMuBd p 14.67 +.05
IntlEq 11.36 +.65 Nuveen CI R:
GMO Trust II: InDMBd 8.07
EmMkF r 8.94 +.36 Oak Assoc Fds:
For 10.75 +1.64 WhtOkSG n23.98 +.81
IntntrVl 18.83 +1.09 OakmarkFunds I:
USGMQtyEq 17.13 +.72 Eqtylncr 23.20 +.58
MCnoru 7n 7 -: Globall 16.74 +.76
EmCnDt 7.37 -.05 Intll r 13.49 +.62
Foreign 10.75 +.64 Oakmarkr 29.18 +.93
IntlGrEq 17.96 +1.03 Selectr 16.73 +.52
IntllntrVI 18.82 +1.08 Old Mutual Adv Ih:
GMO TrustVI: Tc&ComZ 10.46 +.27
EmgMktsr 8.91 +.36 Old Westbury Fds:
IntlCorEq 24.39 +1.45 NonUSLgCp8.43 +.42
StrFxlnc 21.49 -.15 LGp8. +.4
USQftyEq 17.13 +.72 ReaReI 878 +41
Gabelli Funds: Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 5,84 -.04
Asset 32.81 +1.34 AMTFrNY 8480 -.04
Gateway Funds: CAMTFrNY 8iAp 6.68 -.05
GatewayA 25.09 +.63 CaupApAp 31.8 +1.22
Goldman Sachs A: CaplncAp 8.029 +21
HYMuAp 7.96 -.06 ChmplncAp 4.37 +.10
MdCVAp 23.98 +1.09 DvMklAp 27.69 +1,25
Goldman Sachs Inst: Discp 39.48 +1.53
HYMunin 7.96 -.06 EquilyA 6.59 +27
MidCapV 24.26 +1.12 GlobAp 45.76 +2.23
Struint 8.88 +.55 GIbOppA 20.96 +1.05
Harbor Funds: Gold p 16.90 +1.46
CBand 11.26 +. InBdAp 5.68 -.01
CapApinst 25.88 +.97 MnStFdA 24.08 +1.25
Intllnvt 42.95 +2.39 MSSCAp 13.33 +.48
Int r 43.45 +2.41 MidCapA 11.72 +.48
Hartford Fds A: PAMunA p 8.38 -.04
CpAppAp 24.02 +1.09 S&MdCpVI 21.13 +.95
DivGthAp 14.69 +.69 StrlnAp 3.63
Hartford Fds C: USGv p 8.96 +.07
CapApCt 21.44 +.97 Oppenheimer B:
Hartford Fds L: AMTFMu 5.82 -.04
GrwOppL 19.68 +.91 AMTFrNY 8.81 -.04
Hartford HLS IA: CplncB t 7.93 +.21
CapApp 28.70 +1.40 ChmpincBt 4.36 +.10
Div&Gr 15.36 +.75 EquityB 6.14 +25
Advisers 14.81 +.51 StrlncBt 3.65 +.01
Stock 29.05 +1.45 Oppenheimer C&M:
TotRetBd 10.06 +.04 IntlBdC 5.66 -.01
Henderson GIbI Fds: Oppenhelm Quest:
IntOppAp 15.22 +.75 OBalA 11.29 +.41
Hennessy Funds: Oppenheimer Roch:
CorGlOriOg 10.70 +.51 UdNYAp 2.87
HussmnStrGr15.05 +.11 RoMuAp 12.23 -.02
ICON Fds: RcNtMuA 6.43 -.05
Energy 22.63 +1.57 PIMCO Admin PIMS:
Hlthcare 11.94 +.45 ShtTmAdp 9.64 -.01
ISI Funds: TotRtAd 10.27 +.06
NoAmp 7.29 PIMCO Instl PIMS:
Ivy Funds: AIIAsset 10.29 +.09
AssetSCt 20.28 +.31 ComodRR 10.70 +.08
AssetStAp 20.67 +.32 DevLcMkr 9.00 -.07
GINaIRsAp 17.59 +1.47 Diinen 8.75
JPMorgan A Class: EmMkBd 8.14 -.02
MCpValp 16.59 +.66 FrgnBd 9.37 -.02
JPMorgan Sel CIs: HiYld 6.95 +.04
CoreBd n 10.38 +.04 LowDu 9.55 +.01
HiYldBd n 6.08 +.02 RealRet 10.20 +.10
InlmTFBd n 9.99 +-01 RealRtnl 9.98 +.03
IntrdAmern 18.15 +.88 ShonT 9.64 -.01
ShtDurBd n 10.47 TotRt 10.27 +.06
USLCCrPIsn14.62 +.71 TRII 9.88 +.07
Janus: TRiI1 9.04 +.07
Balanced 20.77 +.46 PIMCO Funds A:
Contrarian 11.51 +.60 RealRtAp 9.98 +.03
Enlerpr 37.07 +1.33 TotRIA 10.27 +.06
FedTE ... ... PIMCO Funds C:
FIxBnd 9.13 +.04 TotRtCt 10.27 +.06
Fund 21.18 +.98 PIMCO Funds D:
FundaEq 16.77 +.95 TRtnp 10.27 +.06
GlUfeSci 18.58 +.75 PaxWorld:
GiTechr 10.05 +.36 Balanced 18.01 +.51
Grlnc 22.41 +.88 Perm Port Funds:
MdCpVal 16.90 +.62 Permannt 31.55 +.46
Orion 7.57 +28 Pioneer Funds A:
Ovrsessr 27.96 +1.27 CullenVal 15.08 +.66
Reseach 19.10 +.87 BandAp 8.42 +.05
ShTmBd 2.86 EurSolEqA 19.50 +.87
Twenty 47.43 +1.89 EnlVu|lA 18.12 +.83
Venture 30.85 +1.12 MdCpGrA 9.73 +.36
WrldWr 32.84 +1.46 PionFdAp 32.41 +1.36
Janus Adv S Shrs: TxFreA p 8.51 -.02
Forty 26.29 +1.07 ValueAp 9.61 +.53
JennlsonDryden A: Pioneer Funds B:
BlendA 12.36 +.60 HiYldBt 7.37 +.07
HighlncA 8.46 -.01 Pioneer Funds C:
HiYidA p 4.22 +.01 HiYidCt 7.45 +.07
ineuredA 9.22 +.02 Price Funds Adv:
UiltyA 828 +.65 Eqlnc 18.63 +.85
JennisonDrydenB: Growthpn 21.48 +.91
GrowthB 11.34 +.43 Price Funds:
HiYIdBt 4.22 +.02 Balances 15.08 +.46
InsuredB 9.24 +.03 BiChipn 25.90 +1.02
John Hancock A: CABand n 9.42 +.01
BandAp 12.79 +.07 CapAppn 15.14 +.59
ClassicVI p 12.57 +.45 DivGro n 17.72 +.73
RgBkA 17.87 +24 EmEurpn 12.95 +.43
SIdnAp 5.60 +.02 EmMktSn 19.07 +.64
John Hancock B: Eqlncn 18.67 +.85
StrlncB 5.60 +.02 Eqlndexn 26.48 +1.21
John Hancock Cli: Europen 11.28 +.50
LSAggr 9.59 +.45 GNMAn 9.40 +.12
LSBalanc 9.98 +.28 Growth n 21.68 +.92
LSGrwth 10.18 +.37 Gr&lnn 15.10 +.67
LSModer 10.22 +.20 HlthScin 21.89 +.95
Keeley Funds: HiYield n 5.05 +.02
SmCpValAp18.55 +.95 IntlBandn 9.08 -.04
LSWalEqn 11.20 +.50 In|Disn 26.69 +.98
Lazard Insth: Intl G&I n 10.33 +.58
EmgMrli 12.81 +.53 intlStk n 9.37 +.49
Legg Mason: Fd Japan n 7.03 +.41
OpporTrt 7.15 +.29 LalAmn 26.62 +1.93
Splnvp 17.80 +.61 MDShrtn 5.11


ValTrp 30.42 +1.30 MDBond-n 9.03 +.02
Legg Mason Inst: MidCap n 38.16 +1.63
ValTrinst 35,08 +1.49 MCapVaIn 15.81 +.65
Legg Mason Ptrs A: NAmer n 22.35 +83
AgGrAp 71.96 +3.79 NAsian 8.70 +.19
ApprAp 11.10 +.53 NewEran 35.51 +3.39
HilncAt 4.40 ... NHorizn 20.36 +76
InAICGAp 6.61 +.26 NIncn 8.48 +.05
LgCpGA p 1721 +.66 NYBandn 9.67 +.03
MgMuAp 13.63 +.01 PSIncn 12.47 +.27
Legg Mason Ptrs B: RealEstn 12.97 -.01
LgCpGBt 15.85 +.61 R2010 11.99
Longleaf Partners: R2015 9.00
Partners 18.70 +.66 R2020 12.13
Intl 12.45 +.49 R2025 8.74
SmCap 15.85 +.60 R2030 12.34
R2040 12.26


Name NAV Chg | Name NAV Chg


TxFrSIn 5.19 ...
USTInt n 5.65 +.03
USTLg n 11.89 +.09
VABond n 9.92 +.03
Value n 17.61 +.80
Principal Inv:
BdMtgIn 8.73 +.05
DisqLCInst 10.16 +.49
LgGriN 6.35 +.21
LT2030ln 9.32 +.33
LT20201n 9.57 +.30
SAMBalA 11.02 +.29
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 8.68 -.02
AZTE 7.72
Convp 13.35 +.18
DiscGr 14.09 +.68
DvrlnA p 7.38 -.06
EqinAp 11.55 +.59
EuEq 15.27 +.82
GeoAp 11.09 +.31
GIbEqtyp 6.89 +.35
GrInAp 10.25 +.50
HIthAp 45.53 +1.44
HiYdA p 5.69 +.04
HYAdAp 4.51 +.03
IncmA p 5.70 +.02
IntlEqp 16.19 +.90
IntGrln p 8.13 +.46
InvA p 9.58 +.47
NJTxA p 8.07 +.02
NwOpAp 34.86 +1.55
OTCAp 6.21 +.30
PATE 7.92 +.01
TxExA p 7.37 -.01
TFInAp 12.89 +.03
TFHYA 10.06 -.06
USGvAp 12.52 +.08
UtilAp 10.97 +.82
VstaA p 7.08 +.33
VoyA p 12.77 +.57
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 12.23 +.56
DiscGr 12.71 +.62
DvrlnBt 7.33 -.06
Eqlnct 11.44 +.58
EuEq 14.70 +.79
GeoBt 10.96 +.30
GIbEq t 6.25 +.32
GINtRst 15.15 +1.46
GrInBt 10.07 +.49
HlIhBt 39.49 +1.25
HiYldBt 5.67 +.04
HYAdBt 4.45 +.04
IncmBt 5.66 +.02
IntGrInt 7.94 +.44
IntlNopt 10.60 +.50
AlnvBt 8.64 +.42
NJTxBt 8.06 +.02
NwOpBt 30.61 +1.36
NwValup 9.17 +.45
OTC Bt 5.36 +25
TxExBt 7.37 -.01
TFHYBt 10.07 -.06
USGvB t 12.45 +.07
UtLilBt 10.92 +.81
VistaBt 6.03 +.27
VoyBt 10.94 +.49
RS Funds:
CoreEqA 32.00 +1,32
IntGrA 12.40 +.65
Value 16.84 +1.02
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 23.35 +1.10
RidgeWorth Funds:
LCGrStkAp 6.96 +.30
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 8.06 +24
DispEqA p 4.60 +.22
DEI 7.56 +.37
DivrBd 4.40
DvOppA 6.12 +.32
Growth 20.56 +.72
HiYdTEA 3.58 +.01
LgCpEq p 3.47 +.15
MCpGrA 6.27 +29
MidCpVl p 5.66 +.25
RiverSource I:
TNEmgMktLn 5.32 +.25
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSvr 9.86 +.37
MicroCapl 10.36 +.34
PennMuIr 7.64 +.28
Premier r 13.10 +.47
TotRelt r 9.33 +.32
ValSvct 7.31 +.33
VIPISvc 9.17 +.36
Rydex Advisor:
NasdaqAdv n8.50 +.26
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn 9.06 +.06
IntlEqA n "7,27 +.42
LgCGroAn 15.44 +.58
LgCValAn 13.25 +.67
TxMgLC n 9.30 +.39
Schwab Funds:
HfthCare 12.85 +.50
1000Invr 29.20 +1.32
S00OSel 29.21 +1.32
S&P Inv 15.47 +.70
S&P Sel 15.54 +.71
S&PlnstSI 7.93 +.36
SmCpInv 14.03 +51
Selected Funds:
AmShD 32.21 +1.47
AmShSp 32.12 +1.47
Sellgman Group:
ComunAt 26.55 +1.01
FrontrAt 7.49 +.29
GIbSmA 8.70 +.34
GIbTchA 12.38 +.49
HYdBAp 2.16 +.01
Sentinel Group:
ComSAp 23.68 +1.14
Sequoia n 107.22 +2.36
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 33.03 +1.58
SoundSh 25.80 +1.42
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 44.40 +2.05
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 19.18 +.18
Mulli-Cap 28.50 +1.43
SmCap 37.67 +1.28
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.54 +.06
TIAA-CREF Funds:
Bandlnst 9.51 +.04
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 17.30 +.58
Value 18.55 +.94
Templeton Instit9
EmMSp 10.12 +.30
ForEqS 16.72 +.68
Third Avenue Fds:
Intl r 12.53 +.42
RIEstVIr 17.51 +.58
Value 36.29 +2.12
Thornburg Fds C:
IntValCt 18.94 +.57
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 19.98 +.61
IntValue I 20.40 +.62
Valuel 24.13 +1.01
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYId 3.66 +.02
Incom 7.00 +.02
LgCpStk 17.94 +.76
Transamerica A:
Flexlincp 7.39 -.01
TA IDEX A:
TempGIbAp 20.61 +1.03
TrCHYB p 6.38 +.05
Turner Funds:
SmICpGrn 21.73 +.76
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 19.83 +.35
RBS Funds Cl A:
GlobAlIot 9.57 +.41
UMB Scout Funds:
IntIl 23.73 +.90
US Global Investors: "
AIIAm 19.46 +.53
GIbRs 8.37 +.60
GlId&Mls 9.26 +.58
USChina 5.93 +.24

USAA Group:
AgvGt 24.76 +.90
CA Bd 8.83 +.01
CmstStr 16.93 +.58
GNMA 9.65 +.09
GrTxStr 10.64 +.23
Grwth 11.00 +.43
Gr&lnc 11.09 +.45
IncSik 9.99 +.49
Inco 10.96 +.06
Inll 18,25 +.95
NYBd 9.83 +,02
PrecMM 17.78 +1.44
S&P Idx 14.76 +.67
ScTech 8.47 +.27
ShtTBnd 8.46 -.01
SmCpStk 9.18 +.34
TxEIt 11.34 +.01
TxELT 11.15
TxESh 10.26
VABd 9.63





Request stocks


by writing the Ch
Stock Requests,
owcrest Blvd., Ci
34429; or phonin
at 563-5660. For
the name of the s
and its ticker sym
funds, list the pa
the symbol and
of the fund.


CapGro 8.01 +.33
CmsotAp 11.85 +.51
CpBdAp 5.30
EqlncA p 6.65 +.19
Exch 349.12 +18.91
GrInAp 1525 +.68
HarbAp 11.36 +.11
HiYldA 7.49 +.04
HYMuA p 8.29
InTFAp 14.07 +.03
MunlAp 11.28 -.01
PATFA p 13,50
StrMunInc 9.69 -.02
USMtgeA 12.21 +.10
UtilAp 17.62 +1.30
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpB t 8.94 +.40
EqlncB t 6.53 +.18
HYMuBt 8.29
MulB 11.26 -.02
StrMunlnc 9.69 -.01
USMtge 12.15 +.10
UtilB 17.54 +1.30
Vanguard Admiral:
BalAdmIn 17.18 +.49
CAITAdm n 9.91 +.01
CALTAdm n 9.88 +.01
CpOpAdin 57.01 +2.19
EMAdmr rn 21.58 +1.01
Energy n 93.05 +9.73
EuroAdmi n 55.33 +3.26
ExplAdml n 43.73 +1.75
ExtdAdmn 26.72 +1.07
500Admln 90.83 +4.14
GNMAAdn10.34 +.15
GrolncAd n 35.34 +1.66
GrwAdm n 22.38 +.95
HlthCrn 46.81 +1.95
HiYldCp n 4.32 +.04
InfProAd n 22.68 +.14
InsdLTAd n 10.77 +.01
ITBdAdmI n 9.62 +.01
ITsryAdml n 11.45 +.04
IntGrAdm n 46.37 +2.54
ITAdmIn 12.15 +.02
ITGrAdm n 8.39 -.01
LtdTrAd n 10.52
LTAdmIn 9.68 +.01
MCpAdmi n 59.20 +2.70
MorgAdm n 39.52 +1.80
MuHYAdm n 9.01 +.01
NYLTAd n 9.69 +.03
PrmCaprn 55.13 +2.55
PALTAdmn 9.87 +.01
ReitAdm r n 60.46 +.29
STsyAdmln 10.78
ShtTrAd n 15.58
STIGrAd n 9.84 -.04
SmCAdm n 22.75 +.84
TxMCaprn 47.52 +2.17
TtlBAdmlIn 9.72 +.05
TStkAdmn 23.82 +1.07
WellslAdm n44.36 +.85
WelltnAdm n42.34 +1.31
Windsorn 32.54 +1.56
WdsrilAdn 37.21 +1.63
Vanguard Fds:
AssetA n 2021 +.97
CALT n 9.88 +.01
CapOppn 24.66 +.95
Convrtn 9.30 +.18
DivdGron 11.52 +.45
Energy n 49.52 +5.17
Eqlnc n 17.38 +.79
ExpIrn 46.91 +1.87
FLLTn 9.96
GNMAn 10.34 +.15
GlobEq n 13.62 +.67
Grolncn 21.64 +1.02
GrthEq n 7.94 +.39
HYCorpn 4.32 +.04
HlthCren 110.86 +4.62
InflaPron 11.55 +.07
IntlExplrn 10.20 +.38
IntIGrn 14.55 +.79
IntlValIn 25.87 +1.55
ITIGrade n 8.39 -.01
ITTsryn 11.45 +.04
lifeCon 13.69 +.35
UfeGron 17.25 +.75
Ufelncn 12.30 +.20
UfeModn 15.86 +.56
LTIGrade n 7.43
LiTsryen 11.32 +.09
Morg n 12.73 +.58
MuHYn 9.01 +.01
MulnsLgn 10.77 +.01
Mulnt n 12.15 +.02
MuLtd n 1052
MuLong n 9.68 +.01
MuShrtlp 15.58
NJLTn 10.43 +.01
NYLT n 9.69 +.03
OHLTTEn 10.53 +.01
'PALTn 9.87 +.01
PrecMtlsn n 15.34 +.93
PnnrmcpCorn 9.80 +.41
Prmcprn 53.08 +2.46
SelValurn 13.01 +.58
STAR n 15.72 +.48
STIGraden 9.84 -.04
STFed n 10.52
STTsryn 10.78
StratEqn 13.18 +.62
TgtRetlncn 9.56 +.17
TgRe2010 n18.50 +.52
TgtRe2025 n 9.99 +.38
TgtRe2015nlO.12 +.32
TgRe2020 n17.64 +.61
TgRe2030 n16.85 +.70
TgtRe2035 nl.13 +.44
TgtRe2045nlO.46 +.45
USGron 13.88 +.52
USValue n 8.88 +.44
Wellsly n 18.31 +.35
Welt n 24.51 +.76
Wndsrgn 9.64 +.46
Wndsll n 20.96 +.92
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 90.82 +4.13
Balanced n 17.18 +.49
DevMkt n 8.31 +.51
EMktn 16.38 +.77
Europen 23.53 +1.38
Extend n 26.68 +1.07
Growth n 22.38 +.95
ITBnd n 9.62 +.01
LgCaplxn 17.86 +.81
LTBndvn 10.12 +.04
MidCapn 13.04 +.60
Pacific n 8.42 +.57
REITrn 14.17 +.07
SmCapsn 22.73 +.85
SmlCpGth n13.32 +.55
SmICpVIn 11,32 +.38
STBnd n 9.95 -.02
TotBnd n 972 +.05
Totlntl n 11,66 +.69
TotSlkn 23.81 +1.06
Value n 17.33 +.84
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Ballnstn 17,19 +.50
DvMktlInst n 8.26 +.51
Eurolnstn 23.58 +1.39
Extin n 26.74 +1.08
Grwtihistn 22.38 +.95
InlProlnstn 924 +.06
Instldxan 90.17 +4.11
InsPIn 90.17 +4.11
TotlBdldxn 48.99 +.27
lnsTStPlus n21.49 +.96
MidCplstn 13.08 +.59
Paclnst n 8.44 +.57
SCInstan 22.77 +.85
TBIstn 9.72 +.05
Tsnstln 23.82 +1.06
Valuelstn 17.34 +.85
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln 75.03 +3.42
MidCpldxn 18.69 +.85
STBdIdxen 9.95 -.02
TotBdSgln 9.72 +.05
TotStkSgl n 22.99 +1.03
Vantagepoint Fds:
Growth n 6.67 +.28
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 12.32 +.55
WM Blair Mtl Fds:
InllGthI r 15.47 +.74
Waddell & Reed Adv:
Assets p 9.50 +.14
CorelnvA 4.43 +.16
SaTechA 7.68 +.23
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 21.79 +.81
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmSlkZ 12.78 +.44
Opptylnv 24.76 +1.21
SCApValZ p 18.74 +.95
Western Asset:
CorePFls 8,71 +.09
Core 9.20 +.08
William Blair N:
GrowthN 8.16 +.31
IntlGthN 15.18 +.73
Yacktman Funds:
Fund p 10.96 +.35






or mutual funds
ironicle, Attn:


1624 N. Mead-
rystal River, FL
ig Cheryl Jacob
stocks, include
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nbol. For mutual
rent company,
the exact name


Stocks urge






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Vectren 23.92 +1.63
Ventas 37.70 +1.56
VeoliaEnv 25.19 -6.48
VerizonCm 28.99 +1.80
ViacomB 18.88 +.67
VimpelCm 14.47 +.54
Visa n 52.01 -.21
VMware 20.64 -.05
Vodalone 20.58 +.39
Vomado 67.70 +1.28
WGL Hold 29.33 +2.65
WMS 21.02 -2.13
Wabash 6.72 +.46
Wachovia 6.07 +.10
WalMart 54.43 +.66
Waigm 24.62 +1.32
Walterlds 39.74 +5.13
WsteMInc 31.75 +1,97
WalsnPh 23.27 +.57
Weathlnts 16.96 +2.27
WealnRIt 23.10 -.03
WellPoint 41.98 +1.68
WellsFargo 32.23 +.17
WendyArby 3.63 +.43
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WillisGp 27.01
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 A7


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


N


BUSINESS




















TUESDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan..................................... 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
Founded in 1891 Mac Harris .................................citizen member
Williamson Cliff Pierson ................................... guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus

ENDORSEMENT



Greene has




edge in race




for appraiser


he office of property ap-
praiser is not one that gen-
erally draws great
political interest because most
of the functions are administra-
tive rather than political. The
property appraiser is responsi-
ble for establishing the value of
properties in the
county. Tax rates THE I
set by local authori-
ties such as the Race for
county commission appr
and the school
board are then ap- OUR OP1
plied to these val-
ues to determine Geoff Gre
the taxes charged better
on individual prop-
erties.
But this year, voter dissatisfac-
tion with higher taxes coupled
with a strong primary campaign
by Geoff Greene led to incum-
bent property appraiser Melanie
Hensley being ousted in the Re-
publican-primary. Greene now
faces Democrat Lenny Navickas
in the general election.
Greene has run a campaign on
the platform of reducing taxes by
bringing assessed values back to
what he calls "reasonable and
proper" levels, bringing fiscal
responsibility to the appraiser's
office, and improving customer
service.
While neither Greene nor
Navickas has direct experience
as a property appraiser, both
cite their business experience
as qualification for the job.
Greene has had a career in
both the public and private sec-
tors. At one time a firefighterin
Delray Beach, following a job-re-
lated injury he started a second
career in real estate and finan-
cial management. He'has lived
in Citrus County for the past 24
years, and for the past two
decades has owned and oper-
ated an environmental consult-
ing business.
Navickas has a degree in busi-
ness management from the Uni-


versity of Tampa and has worked
in insurance and real estate
sales. He moved to Citrus County
from Jacksonville in 2006, and
after working in new home sales,
he joined a firm that sells insur-
ance to state employees.
His priorities for the office are
similar to those
SSUE: stated by Greene.
SU. They include re-
property during the number
kaiser. of petitions filed
with the Value Ad-
'INION: justment Board, re-
ducing spending in
ene is the the Property Ap-
:hoice. praiser's Office,
and bringing tax-
able values to the level that is
fair and consistent with the cur-
rent real estate market.
Navickas is affable and seems
to be a capable businessman. He
appears to be someone who is
approachable and would create
a positive environment in the
appraiser's office. However, he
has not demonstrated that he
has spent the time necessary to
prepare for what is a highly
technical job.
Greene, on the other hand, has
clearly spent time learning
about the office he seeks. While
he began as an unknown politi-
cally, he developed a campaign
and a message to defeat the in-
cumbent, and he appears to be
someone willing to work with
property owners.
His approach to determining
property values seems to be to
provide a fair valuation and
keep values as low as reason-
able, rather than seeking valua-
tions that generate as much tax
revenue as possible. He has
made a case for this approach,
and we believe he deserves the
opportunity to take it to the of-
fice he seeks.
In the race for property ap-
praiser, we recommend Geoff
Greene as the better of the two
candidates.


a
E


C


CHRONICLE EDITORIAL BOARD ENDORSEMENTS
For the Nov. 4 General Election

* CRYSTAL RIVER COUNCIL: John Kostelnick.
* INVERNESS COUNCIL: Cabot McBride.
* SHERIFF: Jeff Dawsy.
* CIRCUIT JUDGE: Denise Lyn.
* PROPERTY APPRAISER: Geoff Greene.


Calling gravy train
Sound Off is a sad reflec-
tion of our society. Many
callers are saying, in effect:
"Take care of me. Give me a
ride to the store. Someone
should send my child to col-
lege. I need free dental.
What is this going to do for C
my newborn baby girl?"...
They want everything
handed to them and they
want government or the rich
to pay ... May God help us all.


I want my Cannes winners
I just wanted to leave a little
Sound Off about the conservatives
that run, basically, the movie the-
aters of Citrus County. I'm a
younger citizen who has been here
for about 20 years and I'm tired of
not being able to see a movie such


|JND as Bill Maher's "Religu-
J I lous" that's out now. This
F isn't the first time that any
kind of edgy movie or doc-
umentary especially the
ones by Bill Maher or
Michael Moore or any-
thing of any urban-type
movie. I'm just tired of just
Citrus County, in general.
1579 I'm never able to watch
)5 I movies like that in the the-
aters here. I always have to
travel to Ocala or a bigger town just
to watch a movie like that. I'm just
concerned that there are a lot of di-
verse people here in'Citrus County.
You people are nasty
At restaurants when people finish
eating, they blow their nose. Please,
people, go into the restroom. Other
people are still trying to enjoy their
meal.


"He who knows only his own side of
the case, knows little of that."
John Stuart Mill


Report from Water Congress


For the past 25
years, water qual-
ity and quantity is-
sues at a local, regional
and statewide levels
have been my No. 1 pri-
ority. Most recently I had
the honor of being one of
nine county commission-
ers statewide to be ap-
pointed as a voting
delegate to the Water
Congress organized by
the Century Commission
for a Sustainable


Gary Bartell
GUEST
COLUMN


Florida.
The Century Commission is a
board the Legislature set up to ana-
lyze the state's long-term issues and
potential problems. The Water Con-
gress delegation was charged with
the task of building consensus on
sustainable water supply policies
for the state and to forward a set of
recommendations to the Century
Commission for submittal to the
governor and Legislature for the
upcoming legislative session.
The. appointed delegation was
made up of a widely diverse group
of water supply "end users" i.e.,
agriculture, environmental, indus-
trial and the public. As a delegate to
the Water Congress, I represented
the Florida Association of Counties,
the Withlacoochee Regional Water
Supply Authority, and Citrus
County.
Prior to the actual meetings, del-
egates were asked to submit their
top priority issues so the initial
agenda could be formulated. The
priority issues I submitted were:
Require cost-effective demand
-management strategies, water con-
servation, and use of reclaimed
water measures before launching
into expensive alternative water
supply projects.
Reward efforts to maximize
economies of scale by funding the


creation and start-up of
regional water supply
authorities
Promote regional co-
operation by underwrit-
ing the cost for
constructing alternative
water supply projects de-
veloped by regional
water supply authorities.
Encourage alterna-
tive water supply proj-
ects that are beneficial to
the environment.
Maximize the dura-


tion of water use permits for alter-
native water supply projects to
reduce procedural hurdles and
costs associated with the issuance
ofbonds.
m Require the Department of En-
vironmental Protection to aggres-
sively use its existing authority to
resolve conflicts among the water
management districts that can
delay the construction of alterna-
tive water supply projects.
At the opening of the session, in-
dividual representatives of end
users presented their perspective
on the future needs of water supply
At the conclusion of the opening
session, the delegates were sepa-
rated into five breakout committees
with each group made up of dele-
gates from all areas of end users of
water supply The individual groups
were then tasked to debate the same
agenda and to build consensus or no
consensus on the same set of issues.
During the two days of committee
debate, the breakout group I was as-
signed to kept to the agenda at hand
until, at the 11th hour, an attempt
was made within my group to add
new issues for consideration in-
cluding:
' 1. Creating a statewide water sup-
ply board.
2. Creating a statewide water czar.
3. Modification of the Local


Sources First legislation.
4. And, transfer of water.
These are all issues I adamantly
oppose.
The format of the session called
for the individual breakout commit-
tees to take a vote at the conclusion
of the debate on the issues that were
presented; however, there was an
attempt to remove these four new is-
sues from the vote. This would have
resulted in these four new issues
being written into the minutes but
without any means to determine
whether or not delegates supported
them. I strongly suggested for our
group to vote these issues up or
down so the Century Commission
and governor, and ultimately the
Legislature, would know the opin-
ion of the Water Congress delegates
on all the issues that were brought
forward and not leave any room for
uncertainty about our opinions on
these four critical issues. Conse-
quently, the vote within our group
was resoundingly in opposition to
these four additional issues.
At the conclusion of the breakout
sessions, the general session was re-
convened to discuss and compare
each group's findings. The four new
issues that were brought forward in
my group were not regurgitated
again at the general session, but it is
a part of the record that these sug-
gestions were resoundingly opposed
by at least one breakout group.
The final recommendations of
the Century Commission Statewide
Water Congress can be reviewed on
the Web at www.centurycommis-
sion.org/specialevents.asp. Any per-
son or group that would like
additional information can call me
at 341-6560.

Gary Bartell is the county
commissioner for District 2 for
Citrus County.


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y- @ ^^ 4 -


LETTERS Ito the Editor


Unjust hearings
After reading in today's paper
that the Tiki Bar (Freezer) had not
only been discussed in session, it
appears the case was decided-
without Mr. Lawson even being
there or heard. What happened to
a fair and impartial hearing we
are all to have by law? This is a
true joke when it comes to our
elected commission.
The wife and I were among
those present for the PDRB meet-
ing and heard some of the testi-
mony and facts, before the meeting
was stopped and set for a later
date. It very much seems Mr. Law-
son has some merit to his side of
this case. Surely the commission-
ers should have heard all of what
was brought out before making
such statements about their intent
to shut this man's business down.
If any business fits into the mold of
the "Old, Homosassa," it is the
Freezer. I do not know Mr. Lawson,
but I have been to the Freezer and
found it to be the only place that
has fresh shrimp and mullet on the
river and a pleasant, well-man-
nered crowd of people, with a
unique river and dock setting.
But the issue is more about how
his business was placed into resi-
dential zoning many years after it
had long existed as commercial
property. Truly, anyone should
hear all the facts and information
before making statements coming
down on either side of such issues.
But when you are to be represent-
ing all of the people of this county
you must remain very open and
willing to listen before making any


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.
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.
N 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.
0 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.

decisions in such matters.
However, it seems to be a com-
mon thing for our commissioners
to have these matters set in stone
before anyone even speaks before
them. I do not think they intend to
give Mr. Lawson even the time to
present his case, much less evalu-
ate it Mistakes can be made, and
in this case I think it needs to be
heard by honest, open minds, that
only deal with the facts as pre-
sented.
If the change to new members


.on the board improves my percep,
tion of how they operate, I will be,
very impressed.
John Cassell
Homosassa
God's view
I would like to comment on the
crisis in this country as seen
through the Word of God (Jesus
Christ).
, In the book of I Samuel (8:1-22),:
God directs Samuel to give the
people what they want, and that is
a king as the other nations had, in-
stead of serving the Holy One of Is-
rael, and the consequences of their
defiance. All Christians should 4
read this as it is as prophetic then;
as it is today.
The book of II Chronicles 7:14 ,
God gives the answer to the cause:
of the problem: "If my people
which are called by my name shall
humble themselves, and pray, and
seek my face, and turn from their,
wicked ways, then will I hear from
heaven, and forgive their sin, and:
will heal their land."
We have in this country 70 to 80:
million people claiming to be
Christians, such as our president,
people in the pulpit and congrega-
tions who are liars, cheats, thieves,,
deceitful and the deceived read
Revelation 1:3 and 21:6-8.
In closing let me speak to these;
people claiming to be Christians '
with these two scriptures: II Timo-
thy 3:1-7, and John 14:6.
Praise the name of Jesus.
Gregory L. Britt
Dunnellon


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.


K,, 3n,


563-C(







TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 A9


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHR


Many local businesses
are suffering during
these challenging
Economic times.


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Anention Business Owners!

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TUESDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com


at'


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


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" MLB W,:,rldl Series 'B2
" NFL/B2
" Scorebo.:.:r.i: B3
" Local Ternni B4
" Citrus C:,unt, Eped.-.3, B4
" Sports inet' B4
" Classf ed5- B5-B8


K..I




1~~~or~~


RUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Citrus girs golf
wins Region

1A-3 title again
JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.comr-,
Chronicle
As they exited the ninth
green, one by one, their
slouched shoulders told the
story. The senior-laden team
was shaken ...not stirred.
The ever-present confi- Briana Carison
dence that has come to de-
fine this team had been
replaced by doubt Trust in
their every shot was quickly
giving way to despair.
And as the Citrus girls' golf
team clung to a one-stroke
lead, even their head coach,
Michelle Connor, found it
hard to fight the stress from
showing through.
But then, as if on cue, big
sister came to the rescue. .
Jordan Connor, an inte-
gral member of this squad
for the previous four years, :.-
showed up at the University Lue-o
of Florida golf course. The Lauren Bomke
Gators freshman had just.
completed her morning
classes and decided to .
make the short trip off cam-
pus to give her little sisters
moral support.
It was an arrival that came
just in the nick of time.
Over the next nine holes,
the air of confidence re-
turned. The solid shot-mak-
ingwasback The doubt and .
despair that hung over the ..
team like a heavy fog only
two hours earlier had
burned off.
And as each Lady Hurri-
cane turned in her card, .-
smiles slowly returned to .- Brittany Eldridge
their faces.
They were up by one with
just one group of golfers left
on the course ..and that trio
ofyoung ladies, finishing up
on the 18th green, included
the Hurricanes' No. 1
player Briana Carlson.
When Carlson finished
her round seven strokes
ahead of her Oak Hall play-
ing partner it was official ....
the Citrus Lady Hurricanes,
with a score of 352, had suc- ..
cessfully defended their
Class 1A-3 regional title.
"We're reppin' the 352," Photos by MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
boasted McKenzie Brisson, Citrus senior Ashton Connor tees off Monday during the Region 1A-3 golf tournament at the University of Florida golf course
See TITLE/Page B3 in Gainesville. The Hurricanes shot a 352 to win their second-straight regional title, defeating Oak Hall by eight strokes. McKenzie Brisson



'Canes boys golf finishes 2nd in region, heads to state


." - ..: -_ .I... ,-;.
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Citrus one stroke

off Trinity Catholic
ALAN FESTO
afesto@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
GAINESVILLE Moments be-
fore the final scores were posted,
Citrus golfer Ryan Connors knew
his team's goal of an undefeated
season with district and regional
titles was over.
He walked over to the side, sat
down and buried his face in his
knees.
"I was devastated," Connors
said. "We've never won regional
and district in the same year and
we've never gone undefeated."
A few minutes later it was offi-
cial. With a score of 313, the Citrus
boys' golf team missed out on the
Region 1A-3 title by one stroke on
Monday afternoon, getting edged
out by Trinity Catholic at
Gainesville Golf & Country Club
in Gainesville.
Despite finishing second, Cit-
rus still advanced to its fourth
straight FHSAA Finals appear-
ance, which will be held next
Ryan Connors, a Citrus junior, hits
an approach shot during his round
at the Gainesville Golf & Country
Club on Monday In the Region 1A-3
golf match. Connors shot a 76.


Tuesday in Lakeland.
"We're happy to qualify today
playing like we did," Citrus coach
Chris Richardson said. "Some
(kids) were playing lights out The
,others just can't find the cup."
Connors shot the third-lowest
score of the day with a 4-over 76
despite opening up his day with a
three-putt bogey and finishing the
front nine at four over. He re-
bounded on the back nine, sinking
a 17-foot breaking putt on 18 to fin-
ish the back at even par.
Austin Connors, Ryan's twin
brother, finished at 5-over 77 after
finishing the front nine at 1-over
par. Bobby Bang turned in a score-
card with a 6-over 78, recovering
from a difficult middle stretch.
"I'm disappointed in how it
turned out but I'm happy I held
on," Bang said.
After going birdie, birdie on his
first two holes, Bang bogeyed
holes seven through 12 and had a
double bogey on the 13th hole.
"It was up and down, it should
have never been that high," he said.
Bang was the last of the Citrus
players to finish the round and he
admitted he didn't know just how
close the competition was as he
two-putted on 18.
"If I had known the scores that
putt might have went in," Bang
said of his first attempt. "I'm
happy to be moving on but I think
See GOLF/Page B3


Lady Panthers finishes
sixth in region tourney
The Lecanto girls golf team
shot a score of 419 in the Region
2A-2 golf match at the Halifax
Plantation Golf & Country Club in
Port Orange on Monday.
Lecanto sophomore Amy
Wheat led the Panthers' pack
with an 18-hole score of 84.
Marissa Middleton was the
second-lowest Lecanto player
after shooting a round of 105 and
Hailey Amundson came in with a
score of 112.
Nicolete Wolski fired a 118 to
complete the scoring. Ali Hobart
scored a 131, which didn't factor
in to the team total.
The young Panthers, within o..
juniors or seniors among them,
were disappointed with the re-
sult but enjoyed the event
according to Lecanto coach
Claudia Sebold.
"What I told them is at least
you have a great experience that
you can remember for the rest of
your life," Sebold said.
"They definitely improved from
the beginning of the year."
Lake Mary won the tournament
while Ponte Vedra Beach Nease
took second.


B
MONDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com


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CnRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS


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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 B3


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Pittsburgh 4 2 1 9
New Jersey 4 1 0 8
N.Y. Islanders 2 3 0 '4
Philadelphia 0 3 2 2
Northeast Division


For the record


Florida LOTTERY


CASH 3 (early)
9-8-8
PLAY 4 (early)
8-9-6-2
CASH 3 (late)
Florida Lottery 5-3-0

Here are the winning PLAY 4 (late)
numbers selected 2-0-6-0
Mondayin the FANTASY 5
Florida Lottery: 4-9-14-30-33



On the AIRWAVES--


TODAY'S SPORTS
FOOTBALL
8 p.m. (ESPN2) Ohio at Temple
HOCKEY
7 p.m. (VERSUS) Boston Bruins at Buffalo Sabres
SOCCER
12 p.m. (FSNFL) English Premier League: Arsenal vs. Everton.
(Taped)
2:30 p.m. (ESPN2) UEFA Champions League: Manchester
United vs. Celtic
8 p.m. (47 FAM) English Premier League: Arsenal vs. Everton
(Taped)


Prep CALENDAR


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21
CROSS COUNTRY
4:30 p.m. Seven Rivers Invitational
SWIMMING
5:30 p.m. Zephyrhills at Citrus
VOLLEYBALL
7 p.m. Seven Rivers at Crystal River


MLB Playoffs
DIVISION SERIES
(Best-of-5)
American League
Boston 3, Los Angeles 1
Wednesday, Oct. 1: Boston 4, Los Angeles 1
Friday, Oct. 3: Boston 7, Los Angeles 5
Sunday, Oct. 5: L.A. 5, Boston 4, 12 innings
Monday, Oct. 6: Boston 3, Los Angeles 2
Tampa Bay 3, Chicago 1
Thursday, Oct. 2: Tampa Bay 6, Chicago 4
Friday, Oct. 3: Tampa Bay 6, Chicago 2
Sunday, Oct. 5: Chicago 5, Tampa Bay 3
Monday, Oct. 6: Tampa Bay 6, Chicago 2
National League
Los Angeles 3, Chicago 0
Wednesday, Oct. 1: Los Angeles 7, Chicago 2
Thursday, Oct. 2: Los Angeles 10, Chicago 3
Saturday, Oct. 4: Los Angeles 3, Chicago 1
Philadelphia 3, Milwaukee 1
Wednesday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 3, Milwaukee 1
Thursday, Oct. 2: Philadelphia 5, Milwaukee 2
Saturday, Oct. 4: Milwaukee 4, Philadelphia 1
Sunday, Oct. 5: Philadelphia 6, Milwaukee 2
LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
(Best-of-7)
American League
Tampa Bay 4, Boston 3
Friday, Oct. 10: Boston 2, Tampa Bay 0
Saturday, Oct. 11:T.B. 9, Boston 8, 11 innings
Monday, Oct. 13: Tampa Bay 9, Boston 1
Tuesday, Oct. 14: Tampa Bay 13, Boston 4
Thursday, Oct. 16: Boston 8, Tampa Bay 7
Saturday, Oct. 18: Boston 4, Tampa Bay 2
Sunday, Oct. 19: Tampa Bay 3, Boston 1
National League
Philadelphia 4, Los Angeles 1
Thursday, Oct. 9: Philadelphia 3, Los Angeles 2
Friday, Oct. 10: Philadelphia 8, Los Angeles 5
Sunday, Oct. 12: Los Angeles 7, Philadelphia 2
Monday, Oct. 13: Philadelphia 7, Los Angeles 5
Wednesday, Oct. 15: Philadelphia 5, L.A. 1
WORLD SERIES
Tampa Bay vs. Philadelphia
Wednesday, Oct. 22
Philadelphia (Hamels 14-10) at Tampa Bay
(Kazmir 12-8), 8:35 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 23
Philadelphia (Myers 10-13) at Tampa Bay
(Shields 14-8), 8:29 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 25
Tampa Bay at Philadelphia (Moyer 16-7), (n)
Sunday, Oct. 26
Tampa Bay at Philadelphia (Blanton 4-0), (n)
Monday, Oct.L 27
Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, (n), if necessary
Wednesday, Oct.29
Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, (n), if necessary
Thursday, Oct. 30
Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, (n), if necessary
World Series Thumbnails
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Tampa Bay Rays
Manager-- Joe Madden
Record 97-65
Winning Margin -2
Team Batting Average .260
Team ERA-3.82
Runs Scored Leader-Akinori Iwamura, 91
Hits Leader-Akinori Iwamura, 172
Batting Leader Dioner Navarro, .295
Home Run Leader- Carlos Pena, 31
RBI Leader Carlos Pena, 102
Top Starter-James Shields, 14-8
Top Relievers-Troy Percival, 28 saves; Dan
Wheeler, 13 saves.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Philadelphia Phillies
Manager- Charlie Manuel
Record 92-70
Winning Margin 3
Team Batting Average .255
Team ERA-3.88
Runs Scored Leader Chase Utley, 113
Hits Leader-Chase Utley, 177
Batting Leader-Greg Dobbs, .301
Home Run Leader Ryan Howard, 48
RBI Leader- Ryan Howard, 146
Top Starter- Jamie Moyer, 16-7
Top Reliever- Brad Lidge, 41 saves.


Bucs 20, Seahawks 10
Seattle 0 0 3 7-10
Tampa Bay 7 10 0 3-20
First Quarter
TB-A.Bryant 47 pass from Garcia (M.Bryant
kick), 9:13.
Second Quarter
TB-Graham 1 run (M.Bryant kick), 6:32.
TB-FG M.Bryant 27, 3:12.
Third Quarter
Sea-FG Mare 26,10:21.
Fourth Quarter
TB-FG M.Bryant 27, 4:34.
Sea-Carlson 2 pass from S.Wallace (Mare
S kick), 1:55.
A-64,811.


Sea
7
176
16-103
73


Punt Returns 3-42
Kickoff Returns 5-170
Interceptions Ret. 0-0
Comp-Att-Int 12-23-1
Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0
Punts 5-47.4
Fumbles-Lost 1-1
Penalties-Yards -1-6
Time of Possession 18:19
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS


3-3
1-4
1-19
27-36-0
1-5
4-38.5
4-1
4-26
41:41


RUSHING-Seattle, Morris 6-56, J.Jones 7-42,
S.Wallace 2-6, Duckett 1-(minus 1). Tampa Bay,
Graham 23-52, Dunn 13-37, Garcia 2-8.
PASSING-Seattle, S.Wallace 12-22-1-73.
Tampa Bay, Garcia 27-36-0-310.
RECEIVING-Seattle, Carlson 3-11, K.Robin-
son 2-23, Colbert 2-18, Morris 2-12, Engram 1-8,
Weaver 1-6, J.Jones 1-(minus 5). Tampa Bay,
A.Bryant 6-115, Stevens 4-55, Dunn 4-21, Clay-
ton 3-30, Smith 2-25, Gilmore 2-20, Cook 2-15,
Graham 2-13, Clark 1-12, Hilliard 1-4.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-Seattle, Mare, 38
(WL).Tampa Bay, M.Bryant 47 (SH).
NFL Standings
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
Buffalo 5 1 0 .833 149 118
New England 3 2 0 .600 89 109
N.Y.Jets 3 3 0 .500 154 146
Miami 2 4 0 .333 120 130
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Tennessee 6 0 01.000 149 66
Jacksonville 3 3 0 .500 124 128
Indianapolis 3 3 0 .500 128 131
Houston 2 4 0 .333 140 179
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Pittsburgh 5 1 0 .833 141 89
Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 105 100
Cleveland 2 4 0 .333 92 106
Cincinnati 0 7 0 .000 98 182
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Denver 4 2 0 .667 166 154
San Diego 3 4 0 .429 192 162
Oakland 2 4 0 .333 97 148
Kansas City 1 5 0 .167 75 165
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


N.Y. Giants
Washington
Dallas
Philadelphia


Tampa Bay
Carolina
Atlanta
New Orleans


Chicago
Green Bay
Minnesota
Detroit


Arizona
St. Louis
San Francisco
Seattle


East -
W L T Pct
5 1 0 .833
5 2 0 .714
4 3 0 .571
3 3 0 .500
South
W L T Pct
5 2 0 .714
5 2 0 .714
4 2 0 .667
3 4 0 .429
North
W L T Pct
4 3 0 .571
4 3 0 .571
3 4 0 .429
0 6 0 .000
West
W L T Pct
4 2 0 .667
2 4 0 .333
2 5 0 .286
1 5 0 .167


Sunday's Games
Baltimore 27, Miami 13
St. Louis 34, Dallas 14
Chicago 48, Minnesota 41
Buffalo 23, San Diego 14
Tennessee 34, Kansas City 10
N.Y. Giants 29, San Francisco 17
Pittsburgh 38, Cincinnati 10
Carolina 30, New Orleans 7
Houston 28, Detroit 21
Oakland 16, N.Y. Jets 13, OT
Washington 14, Cleveland 11
Green Bay 34, Indianapolis 14
Tampa Bay 20, Seattle 10
Open: Arizona, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Jack-
sonville
Monday's Game
Denver at New England, late
Sunday, Oct. 26
Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m.
Washington at Detroit, 1 p.m.
San Diego vs. New Orleans at London, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at New England, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Houston, 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Jacksonville, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Pittsburgh, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Open: Denver, Chicago, Green Bay, Minnesota
Monday, Oct. 27
Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:30 p.m.

HOC .,....'

NHL Standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L OTPts GF GA
N.Y. Rangers 6 2 1 13 23 18


Montreal
Buffalo
Boston
Ottawa
Toronto


Carolina
Washingtc
Atlanta
Florida
Tampa Ba



St. Louis
Detroit
Nashville
Chicago
Columbus


Edmontor
Minnesota
Vancouve
Colorado
Calgary


San Jose
Dallas
Los Ange
Phoenix
Anaheim


W L OT Pts
5 0 1 11
4 0 1 9
2 1 2 6
2 2 1 5
1 2 2 4
Southeast Division
W L OT Pts
3 1 1 7
on 3 1 1 7
2 2 1 5
2 3 0 4
ay 0 2 3 3
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W L OT Pts
4 1 0 8
3 1 1 7
3 3 0 6
2 2 2 6
s 2 3 0 4
Northwest Division
W L OT Pts
n 4 0 0 8
a 4 0 0 8
r 3 3 0 62
2 3 0 4
1 3 1 3
Pacific Division
W L OTPts
5 1 0 10
2 3 1 5
les 2 2 0 4
2 3 0 4
1 5 0 2


SedSk Worlde


GF GA
23 11
19 8
16 16
16 15
9 18

GF GA
17 15
20 17
14 14
12 17
8 13


GF GA
22 15
16 14
21 22
17 18
16 21

3F GA
13 9
15 7
20 21
20 19
14 22

GF GA
18 12
18 24
11 10
12 17
13 20


Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss
or shootout loss.
Sunday's Games
Chicago 4, Vancouver 2
Carolina 3, Anaheim 1
Monday's Games
Dallas 2, N.Y. Rangers 1
Pittsburgh 2, Boston 1, SO
Montreal 3, Florida 1
Colorado at Los Angeles, late
Today's Games
Boston at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Anaheim at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Vancouver at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Dallas at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Florida at Ottawa, 7 p.m.
San Jose at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Detroit at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m.
Edmonton at Chicago, 9 p.m.




NBA Standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 5 2 .714 -
New York 3 2 .600 1
Philadelphia 3 2 .600 1
Toronto 3 3 .500 1V2
New Jersey 2 3 .400 2
Southeast Division


Orlando
Atlanta
WashingtS
Miami
Charlotte


Detroit
Indiana
Chicago
Cleveland
Milwaukei


New Orle
Dallas
Houston
San Anto
Memphis


Minnesota
Denver
Utah
Portland
Oklahoma


LA. Clipp
Golden S
L.A. Lake
Phoenix
Sacrament


W L
4 1
4 3
1 4
0 4
0 5
Central Division
W L
5 1
3 3
1 4
1 4
1 5


WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct
ans 5 0 1.000
4 2 '.667'
4 2 .667
nio 3 2 .600
2 4 .333
Northwest Division
W L Pct
a 5 1 .833
4 1 .800
3 3 .500
2 2 .500
aCity 1 4 .200
Pacific Division
W L Pct
'ers 3 1 .750
tate 3 2 .600
rs 2 2 .500
2 3 .400
nto 1 5 .167
Sunday's Games


Boston 83, New Jersey 66
Minnesota 111, Denver 107
L.A. Clippers 114, FC Barcelona 109
L.A. Lakers 112, Toronto 89
Monday's Games
Orlando 109, Atlanta 103
New York 114, New Jersey 106
Charlotte at Phoenix, late
Portland at Sacramento, late
Tuesday's Games
Cleveland at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Boston at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Memphis at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Denver vs. Toronto at Edmonton, Alberta,
9p.m.
Charlotte vs. L.A. Lakers at San Diego, 10 p.m.
Lietuvos Rytas at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Washington at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.



BASEBALL
American League
BALTIMORE ORIOLES-Released LHP Adam
Loewen. Sent RHP Randor Bierd, RHP Rocky
Cherry, INF Brandon Fahey, OF Jeff Fiorentino
and C Omir Santos outright to Norfolk (IL).
CHICAGO WHITE SOX-Assigned INF Jason
Bourgeois, C Donny Lucy, C Paul Phillips and
LHP Andrew Sisco to Charlotte (IL). Reinstated
RHP Jose Contreras from the 60-day DL.
OAKLAND ATHLETICS-Agreed to terms with
2B Mark Ellis on a two-year contract.
National League
CHICAGO CUBS-Agreed to terms with gen-
eral manager Jim Hendry on a four-year contract
extension through the 2012 season.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS-Declined their
option on the contract of SS Angel Berroa.
PITTSBURGH PIRATES-Named Joe Kerri-
gan pitching coach.
WASHINGTON NATIONALS-Named Deric
Ladnier national crosschecker and special assis-
tant to the general manager.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
BOSTON CELTICS-Waived F Darius Miles.
CHICAGO BULLS-Waived F Elton Brown and
G Darius Washington.
CLEVELAND CAVALIERS-Waived G Vernon
Hamilton.
LOS ANGELES LAKERS-Waived G Brandon
Heath.
MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES-Waived F Brent
Petway.
PHILADELPHIA 76ERS-Waived F Antywane
Robinson.


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BOYS
Continued from Page BI


a regional victory would have
put the icing on the cake."
Zack Stanley completed
the scoring for Citrus with a
round of 82. Zach Gufford's
score of 92 did not count to-
ward the team total.
Moving on to the state
tournament with Trinity
Catholic and Citrus are indi-
vidual participants J.D. Tom-
linson and Sebastian
Vazquez. Tomlinson, a soph-
omore at Oak Hall in
Gainesville, was the overall
medalist with a score of 1-
over 73. Vazquez, from Mon-
teverde, earned the second
spot by defeating St. John
Lutheran's Bryan Odaiyar on
the first playoff hole. Both
players shot a 2-over 75 but
Vazquez was able to par the
first extra hole, while Odai-
yar bogeyed.
While the spotlight was


TITLE
Continued from Page BI

the sophomore newcomer to
the team, referring to the
team score and its ironic ex-
actness to the team's local
area code.
"I'm so proud of McKenzie.
We could have actually won by
using her score. It really was a
team effort. She shot the best
round of her entire year
today," Connor explained.
"And that's saying a lot consid-
ering how slick these greens
were. They double-cut them
and rolled them because
they're getting ready to dou-
ble-seed them. I'm not sure
what the stimp meter was but
I'll bet some of them were a 13.
That's how fast they were."
Carlson led the way for the
Lady 'Canes with a 4-over par
74, followed by Bomke (88),
Ashton Connor (92) and El-
dridge (98). And although
Brisson's score didn't count,
her 105 was a testament to
how hard she has worked all
season, considering she just
started taking the game seri-
ously this year.
The victory improved the
Lady Hurricanes record to
32-0, a feat they accotn-
plished by sweeping their
way through the regular sea-
son, conference, district and


certainly on Citrus, Crystal
River was also part of the
tournament for the first time
in several years and finished
sixth out of nine teams with a
team score of 345.
"I think some of them
weren't happy with what they
shot but I think they com-
peted well," Crystal River
coach Jere DeFoor said of
his team. "Some pin place-
ments made the ball really
tough to putt and on the
backside, the par fours were
really long.
"For some of our young
kids it was really hard to'try
and get there in two."
The Pirates' top two scores
came from Brad Kidd and
Matt Mullarkey, both of whom
shot a 12-over 84 for their re-
spective rounds. Kidd, a
sophomore, said after his
round that he was trying to
push a little too hard on the
par 5s and had four three
putts that contributed to his
performance.
"I hit the ball well, I just


regional matches completely
unscathed.
But as one group signs off
on what has been an illustri-
ous, record-making run, an-
other group sits poised to
carry the banner for years to
come. Oak Hall lost to the
Lady Hurricanes by just eight
strokes and will join Citrus
next week at the Class 1A'
state match.
It's a feat of which head
coach Jill Stupiansky had
plenty of reason to be proud,
especially considering her
team is comprised ofjust one
eighth grader and four sev-
enth graders.
"We played great today.
There were several times
that we were struggling but
we kept it together," Stupi-
ansky said. "I'm really proud
of the poise that we showed
out there today for such a
young group. It's really en-
couraging for the future.
"I'm glad our girls got to
know the Citrus team.
They're a.class act and even
beyond the game of golf,
they've been great teachers
to my girls. We played them
earlier this year and they're
just exactly the kind of model
you would hope your kids fol-
low," Stupiansky said. "What
they've done over there is
just incredible. To see Citrus
for four years in a row ac-
complish this is a testament


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made some dumb decisions,"
Kidd said.
Mullarkey attributed his
round to poor putting which
was set up by chips that left a
lot of work to be done.
"I just couldn't get the ball
in the hole," Mullarkey said.
"I was hitting it pretty well. I
just couldn't make the putts."
Other players' scores
counting toward the Pirates'
total were senior Larry
Simon with an 88 and Kevin
Atkinson with an 89. J.P Kor-
siak finished with a 90 and
his score was not part of the
team total.
"We've got some good kids
coming back," DeFoor said.
REGION 1A-3 Results
Trinity Catholic, 312
Citrus, 313
Monteverde, 329
Mount Dora, 334
Oak Hall, 339
Crystal River, 345
Wiregrass Ranch, 355
Tavares, 355
P.K. Yonge, 377


to their program. That's the
kind of program we're trying
to build over here."
, In addition to Citrus and
Oak Hall, who will represent
the region as teams at next
week's state match, two indi-
viduals, West Port's Jessica
Negron and Montverde's Au-
drey Monssoh, shot a pair of
72s and will also move on
next week Monssoh won a
sudden-death playoff to
break the tie and give her the
individual regional title. The
biggest surprise of the match
came when last year's de-
fending regional champion,
St. John Lutheran's eighth-
grader Kristine Odaiyar, who
shot a blistering 4-under 68 in
last week's district match,
could only manage a 74 yes-
terday, which left her outside
the cut line.
The Crystal River Lady Pi-
rates finished in eighth place
and were led by senior
Samantha Korsiak, who shot
a 107 for the lowest score on
the team.
"It wasn't pretty out there
at times but my four horse-
men came through on the
back nine," Michelle Connor
concluded. "Brittany (El-
dridge), Lauren (Bomke), Bri-
ana (Carlson) and Ashton
(Connor) deserve this.
They've worked hard for four
years and this is a great way
for them to sign off."


First downs
Total Net Yards
Rushes-yards
Passing


o


. .


I


A


on







e


1. 1




















A fun time for some tennis


The Citrus County tennis
calendar is filling up
nicely You have a
choice of USTA leagues, local
leagues (all of them will have
started by the end of this
week) and tournaments
(three in the next seven
weeks). Actually, every day of
the week there is organized
tennis in Citrus County in
one form or another.
If you do not participate in
any of these events but would


". *.



Eric van den
Hoogen
THE
..7


like to,
it is as
simple
as pick-
ing up
t h e
phone
a n d
calling
t h e
event
coordi-
nators,
direc-
tors or
team


tains. Generally speaking, all
of them will find a way for
you to participate.
You only have a few days left
to sign up for the fourth Annual
Crystal River Fall Tennis Fest
It will be held at Crystal River
High School on October 25-26,
2008. Call Karen Tringali (352)
527-2711 or e-mail karen-
tringali@gmail.com, or Eric
van den Hoogen (352) 382-3138
or hoera@juno.com.
Your next phone call
should go to Bruce Payne
(352) 249-1115 or e-mail ten-
nis@citrushills.com. He is the
tournament director for the
2008 Skyview Charity Tennis
Tournament at Skyview on
November 1-2, benefitting the
Key Training Center.
Deadline for entries: Octo-


ber 29, 2008.
Entry fee: $25.00 per per-
son. Checks made out to "Na-
ture Coast Affordable
Housing Corp".
Two matches are guaran-
teed, awards for winners and
runner-ups in each division.
You will get a call on Octo-
ber 31, with your starting time.
Divisions offered Men's
and Women's doubles, A, B
and C.
If you are more interested
in league play, you can find
all the phone numbers and e-
mail info below.
Monday Night Ladies
Doubles League
This league will start on
October 20 and is geared to-
wards the 3.5 and 4.0 female
players who cannot play dur-
ing the day and don't mind
traveling to get in those great
tennis matches.
For more information and
to sign up, contact Antoinette
van den Hoogen at 382-3138
or hoera@juno.com
Citrus County Tuesday
Womens Tennis Leagues
USA Women Team Tennis
The league will start on Oc-
tober 21st.
This league is geared to-
wards the 3.0 and 3.5 level play-
ers. Each team consists of four
players (6 on roster is allowed).
New players, regulars or subs,
are always welcome. To sign
up or for information about
this league, contact the chair-
person, Candace Charles, at
563-5859 or can-
dacecharles@tampabayrrcom
Senior Ladies
Tuesday 3.0 League
The league will start on Oc-
tober 21st The new chairper-
son for the league 2008-2009
season will be Charlyne


Ankrom of the Meadowcrest
Aces. She can be reached at
795-6212 or
boonies2@yahoo.com.
For the 2008-2009 season
this league will become a 3.0-
3.5 league.
Thursday Morning Citrus
Area Doubles League
The results for October 16
were as follows:
Citrus Hill Aces vs Skyview,
4-4;
Bicentennial Babes def.
Pine Ridge Mavericks, 6-4;
Citrus Hills Swingers def.
Skyview, 5-4:
Bicentennial TNT def.
Pine Ridge Fillies, 6-3;
Sugarmill Oakies vs Sug-
armill Smashers, 4-4.
For information please
contact Mary Jane Martin at
527-3754 or e-mail at ten-
nis99111@earthlink.net
Ladies on the Court
Ladies On The Court play
at the Le Grone Park courts in
Crystal River on Thursdays at
9:00 am. Bring a new can of
balls and $ 0.50, sign up ahead
and play 2 out of 3 tie break
sets. For more information
please contact Barbara Shook
at dshooks@tampabayrr.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 ten-
nis99111@earthlink.net
Ladies' Singles
Tennis League
Standings, scores and team
points for the week Oct 4-Oct


11; 1. Susan Goins; 2. Kim
Duong; 3. Linda Martin; 4.
April Manley; 5. Amy Baum-
gartner; 6. Lisa Steed; 7.
LeAnn Largo; 8. Soledad
David 9. Lorie Wilkes; 10. Joan
Kobayashi; 11. Jennifer
Dempsey; 12. Margie McLel-
lan; 13. Becky Fisher; 14. Mary
Catherine Spires; 15. Sherri
Trippett Scores: Amy Baum-
gartner def. Margie McLellan,
7-6 (9-7), 6-3; Linda Martin def.
Lisa Steed, 3-6, 6-0, 7-6;
Soledad David def. LeAnn
Largo, 2-6, 6-0, 6-1. Team
points; ORANGE, 34; GREEN,
31; BLUE, 13; RED, 9. New
players are welcome includ-
ing High School players.
Match times are flexible for
day or evening time, with no
minimum matches per month.
For more information
please contact Margie McLel-
lan at 476-5617 or e-mail at
mmclellan@tampabayrr.com
USTA Leagues
3.0 Super Senior Women:
Skyview(Halloran) def. SCCC
,3-0. Record 4-0.
Ann Koonz/Karen Riske, 6-
1,6-1; Karen Lehmann/Diane
Halloran, 7-5, 6-0; Geraldine
Jones/Linda Ross, 6-2, 6-2.
Skyview(Stillman) lost to
OTW, 2-1. Record 1-3.
3.5 Super Senior Women:
Skyview def. SCS, 3-0. Record
5-1.
Deanna Kendrick/Jimmie
Eliasen 6-0, 6-1; Irma Butter-
more/Maxine Pace, 6-0, 6-3;
Ginger Privat/Chris Jarzyna,
6-1, 5-7, 1-0.
3.5 Super Senior Men:
Skyview def. The Villages, 2-
1. Record 4-1.
With this win Skyview cap-
tured the Championship in
this division. The team is cap-
tained by Bill Baker and his
fellow team members are;


John Hawley, Tom Slick, Jim
Green, Roger Foor, Gary
Lance, Bob Barnesky, Robert
Poore, Jim Ekedahl, and
John Nagle.
6.5 Adult Combo Women:
No scores reported.
7.5 Adult Combo Women:
Sugarmill Woods def.
Skyview, 2-1. Record 4-2.
Laura Flanagan/Judy Long
lost, 6-2, 6-2; Gail
Cooper/Irma Buttermore
won, 6-3, 6-2; Sam
Stiteler/Nicole D'Anna won,
6-0, 6-0.
Skyview record 1-5.
8.5 Adult Combo Women:
Skyview def. Fort King, 2-1.
Record 1-5.
Susan Garrick/Pam Payne
won, 6-4, 4-6, 1-0; Robbie
Lamparelli/Nancy Lay lost,
6-2, 5-7, 1-0; Laura Flana-
gan/Patricia Hoover won, 6-
0, 6-0.
7.5 Adult Combo Men:
Skyview def. Fort King. 2-1.
Record 5-0.
With this win the Skyview
team captained by Eric Abel
claims the Championship in
this division and with that
qualifies for Daytona. The
team members are; Paul Hi-
bbard, Jim Ekedahl, Leo
Maric, Bill Baker, Peter Cass,
Tom Slick, Pedro Mena, Bob
Barnesky, Truc Duong, Andy
Smith, Gerry Mulligan,
Joseph Hoover, Eric Spaf-
ford, David Jackson and Tim.
Channel.
Local Tournament dates
October 25-26: 4th Annual
Fall Fest Compass Tourna-
ment at Crystal River High
School.The 4th Annual Crystal
River Fall Tennis Fest will be
held at Crystal River High
School on October 25-26,2008.
The tourney benefits Crys-
tal River High School Tennis


Program.
Featured are Men's,
Women's and Mixed Doubles,
in a Compass Tournament
Format
Three matches are guaran-
teed and complimentary t-
shirts to all entrants, awards
for winners in each compass
point.
Deadline for entries: Octo-
ber 22, 2008.
Entry fee, $20.00 per per-
son, first event, $10.00 per
person, second event.
U.S.T.A. rules will govern
all play 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 pro-
vided. The tournament direc-
tor will evaluate all entries.
CHECK-IN is 8:00 am, Sat-
urday, October 25, 2008, with
play starting at 8:30 am for
the men.
CHECK-IN is 9:00 am, Sat-
urday, October 25, 2008, with
play starting at 9:30 am for
the women.
CHECK-IN is 10:00 am,
Saturday, October 25, 2008,
with play starting at 10:30 am
for the mixed doubles.
Tournament Directors:
Eric van den Hoogen (352)
382-3138 hoera@juno.com
Karen Tringali
(352) 527-2711 karen-
tringali@gmail.com
November 1-2: The 2008
Skyview Charity Tennis Tour-
nament at Skyview.
December 6-7: Chroni-
cle/Pines Tennis Tournament
at Whispering Pines Park in
Inverness.


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


Neumann on verge of 2008 championship


Richie Smith 24 points offpace

in Late Model division


Special to the Chronicle

With only three weeks left
in the Citrus County Speed-
way Racing season and the
final race to wind up the
Super Late Model Season
just two weeks away, Herb
Neumann came to work Sat-
urday night with one thought
in mind. That was to put
some more cushion on his
road to another Late Model
Championship at his home
race track. With a 14-car field
going in heats and a 35-lap
feature race he managed a
third-place finish in his heat
race and then came back to
launch the #98 out of sixth to
motor to his fifth feature win
of the season.
In doing so, Neumann all
but locked up the 2008 cham-
pionship gaining six points
on Richie Smith, who now is
24 points out of the top spot
in the point's race. Smith is
being chased by former Late
Model Champion Scott
Grossenbacher by just eight
points after a third-place fin-
ish Saturday night.
Daniel Webster came off
the outside pole and led most
of the race until Neumann
put the hammer down in the
final laps to make the pass,
leaving Daniel to hold off the


charges of Grossenbacher,
Dustin DesChamp and Smith
rounding out the top five.
Webster also won the second
heat and Perry Lovelady
took the win in the first heat.
The Sportsman division is
also providing another tight
race for the 2008 champi-
onship with only two more
races before it's all over. Sat-
urday night only saw 12 cars
in the running and seven of
the top 10 were in their 20-
lap main, chasing Tom
Posavec for the crown. Clint
Foley earned the pole posi-
tion and wasted no time set-
ting the pace from the get go
despite an early crash that
took out points runner-up
Bobby Ervien in the first lap
that caused one of three
restarts before the race re-
ally got on course.
Ervien was unable to get
back into the race and gave
Tom Posavec a 22-point lead
for the 2008 crown. Foley got
the lead on each restart and
never gave it up while Ernie
Reed locked down a solid
second-place finish. Round-
ing out the top five were
Posavec, T.J. Chambers and
David White. Heat Winners
were Foley and Reed.
In the Street Stock 25-lap
main, it was all Tommy Smith


49ers fire coach Nolan
seven games into year
SANTA CLARA, Calif. The
San Francisco 49ers fired coach
Mike Nolan on Monday, seven
games into his fourth consecu-
tive dismal season with the club,
according to FOXsports.com.
Assistant head coach Mike
Singletary is expected to take
over the 49ers (2-5), who got off
to a 2-1 start this season before
four consecutive losses culminat-
ing in Sunday's 29-17 loss to the
New York Giants.
Instead of waiting until after
Sunday's home game against
Seattle and the ensuing bye
week, owner John York appar-
ently didn't wait to get rid of his
choice to revive the five-time
Super Bowl champions, who
have endured five consecutive
losing seasons and haven't
made the playoffs since 2002.
Nolan hadn't been fired when
he conducted his usual Monday
news conference. He didn't im-
mediately return a phone call
from The Associated Press,


and several team executives
and coaches'didn't return
phone messages and e-mails
on Monday night.
Nolan informed
FoxSports.com of his dismissal.
He is 17-38 in 3/2 seasons with
the 49ers, who hired the veteran
defensive coordinator to run
every aspect of the club in Janu-
ary 2005. Though Nolan brought
back a measure of respectability
to the franchise, which had the
NFL's worst record in 2004 be-
fore his arrival, the 49ers haven't
managed a winning season or
made a significant impact on the
league in his tenure.
Nolan was the third NFL coach
to be dismissed during the sea-
son, joining Oakland's Lane Kiffin
and St. Louis' Scott Linehan. The
Rams have won two straight
games under interim coach Jim
Haslett, while the Raiders are 1-
1 under Tom Cable.
Patriots put RB Maroney
on injured reserve
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. -
The New England Patriots put


despite two runs at him from
point leader Tim Quick.
Tommy Smith was untouch-
able from the green flag from
his pole starting position.
Quick moved through traffic
and rode his teammate's
bumper into turn two when
both cars got spun. After ad-
mitting causing the caution
flag spin, Quick went to the
rear of the field for the
restart and wasted no time
turning up the RPM's and
driving through traffic to put
the pressure on Smith right
to the checkered flag.
Frank Stromquist started
and finished third ahead of
Tom Potts, who survived an
earlier spin while Kyle Pe-
ters came back from the back
of the pack to salvage a fifth-
place finish. With only 14
cars there were no heat
races.
Young 14-year-old Bran-
don Watson continues to be
the man to beat in the 4
Cylinder Bomber Division
locking down his second win
in a row and sixth of the sea-
son. It only took Brandon
three laps to move from
eighth to first and it was all
over but the Kodak moment
in Victory Lane over the 22-
car field.
Shawn Evans motored
from 11th to second but just
couldn't reel in Watson in the
final laps and spent the final
five keeping Richard Kuhn
off his rear bumper. Kuhn


running back Laurence
Maroney on injured reserve with
a shoulder injury on Monday,
ending his season.
The team also activated offen-
sive lineman Stephen Neal from
the physically unable to perform
list before Monday night's game
against the Denver Broncos and
signed cornerback Mike
Richardson from the practice
squad. To make room, the Patri-
ots released offensive lineman
Dan Connolly.
The loss of Maroney dealt an-
other blow to an offense playing
without reigning NFL MVP Tom
Brady, who suffered a season-
ending knee injury in the
opener. The Patriots entered
Monday's game at 3-2 without
their star quarterback.
Maroney was a first-round
draft pick out of Minnesota in
2006, who led the Patriots with
835 yards rushing last season
but has struggled this season.
He played in three games and
totaled 93 yards on 28 rushes.
He was sidelined against Miami
and San Diego, both losses.


has locked down the 2008
championship with only one
feature win but consistently
staying in the top five
throughout the season.
Rounding out the top five
were defending champion
Jeff Eberly and Tim Scalise.
Brandon also took the win in
the first heat while Chris
Snow won the second heat.
With 91 racers registered
in the Pure Stock division,
this has become the most
contested and closest run for
the championship. It comes
down to a two driver run be-
tween John Drye and Bill
Ryan as they came into the
night with just 3 points sepa-
rating them.
After the heat races Bill
Ryan picked up a point on
Drye. Then came the 25-car
feature with Drye starting
14th and Ryan starting 16th.
On two different occasions,
Ryan got taken out and al-
most damaged the car to a
point it was questionable as
to whether he would be able
to continue. Despite the
problem he was able to stay
in the race. Curtis Flanagan
managed to miss the early
contact at the tail end of the
starting field and made his
way through traffic to find
Victory Lane for the first
time this season followed by
18th starter Richie Smith.
James Peters survived a
spin at mid-race and got his
spot back at the caution to


salvage a third-place finish.
Richard Henick moved from
ninth to finish fourth just
ahead of early leader Steven
Stinedurf. Then came the
two drivers who were bat-
tling for the point lead with
John Drye picking up two
points with a sixth-place fin-
ish followed by Bill Ryan and
they will go into the final two
races in November just four
points apart. They are the
only two drivers in the run-
ning for the crown and it will
probably go right down to the
final night on November 8.
Closing out the night were
the V8 Thunder Stock Rook-
ies and they came in 18 cars
strong. Cory Swanston
started sixth looking like he
would be the man to beat
when he took the point and
checking out on the field to
the checkered flag. Tech took
care of that problem with a
disqualification. Levi
Roberts, in his first race, was
driving like he had been
there but got second place
taken away from him in Tech
for weighing in too light.
Levi weighs 35-to-40 lbs.
less than Curtis Flanagan,
who won in the Pure Stock
feature in the same car and
they didn't add fuel so that's
why the car made it through
tech earlier and not in the
final race of the night. Alex
Wilder inherited the win
with his third-place finish
followed by Tom McKay,


Drew Matissek, Jamie
Shahid and Austin Roberts.
The second Suitcase Race
of the year was a big hit with
the fans. Twenty four drivers
signed up for the two races
that saw Tim Scalise take the
win in race 1 and Daniel
Webster the winner in race 2.
The best dressed and Miss
Citrus County Speedway
went to Kyle Peters with
some rather suggestive
dance moves to show off his
ladies outfit
Next Saturday night is
"Trick or Treat Night" with
the Open Wheel Modified,
Mini Cup Drivers, Sports-
man, Mini Stocks, Street
Stocks, 4 Cylinder Bombers
and Figure 8 drivers racing
and bringing tons of candy
for the kids which will be dis-
tributed during intermission
on the speedway in honor of
Halloween. So bring the kids
with a big bag because they
will make out like bandits
from the drivers.


Inverness Sertoma

Golf For,

Kids!

Lakeside
Country ,
Club ...

October 31 ,
8a.m. '
shotgun start, 4 -
person best ball
scramble
$60 per person
includes greens I
fees, cart, lunch
beverages,
Mulligan and lots 1 A,.'
of prizes

Proceeds benefit
speech and


. E .. .. .. . ,


B4 TUESDAYOcTonER 2 8


-NFL ? ',


SPORTS


CITRnUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

















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24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an ad
SERTOMA CLUB
The Sertoma Club
Is looking for people
who would enjoy
helping Children
with Speech
or Hearing
Impediments.
JOIN TODAY I
(352) 795-5000
(352) 7951088,OR
(352) 628-7519.


4 3 S


I Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


I ,,

a


I 4


gAnnouncements Beauty|

4 bed 2 ba BOOTH RENTAL
Foreclosure! Won't OPENINGS
last! For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
SI INeed a Nail Tech &
Crystal River
(352) 422-5916
STYLIST


www.adoola
rescued a t.cm
View available pets
on our website or
call
(352) 795-9550
PET ADOPTIONS
Saturday 25,
1 lam-3pm
Pet Supermarket
Citrus Center
East Gulf to Lake
Hwy..Inverness
Please call for
information on
adopting or
fostering cats &
dogs

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.hofsha.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 pow
prints.

o Situation
o Wanted
LPN
Looking for private
duty. Pediatric &
General care.
(352) 795-8704
o Cemetery
S Lots/Crypts
Fountain Mem. Grdns.
2 spaces In Westlawn
Row 74, $2,000/bo
352-628-9141

0 Websites

LOCAL INFO
www.zoom
citruscomrn
NEWSPAPERS'
www.chronicle
onlne.com


F/T, Experience
Reg, CDA preferred
TODAY'S CHILD
(352) 344-9444
SPersonal/
CBeauty






NovIll 17, De 22
Feb 9.I f, 21009 [e
Comtooy ag






iOct_20 Jn5,20
MasgeTerp
P=ihT


Dec15 id
93% o|if ou

Grdute


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

S Domestic

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

LIN Medical

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mo! 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
352-341-2311

RUN'S
Non medicare,
Home Visits,
Wound Care $50.
IV Therapy $75.
Interim Health Care
(352) 637-31111
cdickman@interim
healthcare.com

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
e-mail to tcvoret@
ygntegfrouo.comn

TEACHING IS
REWARDING

RN INSTRUCTOR
with/BSN or MSN
previous exp. In
Nursing Instruction
P/T, evenings/days
Fax Resume to
352-245-0276
or Call
(352) 245-4119

Professional

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mo! 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lsitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
ZRestaurant/|
u, Lounge
DINING SERVICES
MANAGER

At small assisted living
facility. 2 years exp.
minimum. Apply 1745
Forest Dr., Inverness.
No phone calls.

S Trades/Skills

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
AEROSPACE BROACH
MFG. CO.
Hiring exp.
Surface/Form Grinder
& exp. Cutter grinder.
Benefits, overtime.
Crystal River, FL
352-795-1163
MACHINIST

Experienced In
Tool & Fixture work.
(352) 344-1441
ROOFERS
6771 Hwy 41, Holder
Structural &8
Misc. Steel
Detailer/
Draftsman
With exp In Auto
CAD, fulltlime,
(352) 628-1700

General
1 Help
$$ AVON $$
Earn 50%!
Only $10 for Kit
Call 1-800-275-9945
Pin# 4206

APPOINTMENT

Want to join a
winning team?
Very busy office
looking for serious
minded people.
Call Steve @
352-628-0254


General
1 Help I
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
Exp. Masons
Must be 18 or older
Transportation
preferred. Call for
interview, 860-2055

GOLF COURSE
MAINTENANCE
No Experience
required
Mechanical skills a
MustI
(352) 527-2600




CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available
NOW*

EARN
EXTRA CA$H!!!

Experience
desired, But not
Required!

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

CG.RpNiE


Site Manager
FT Rolling Hills/
Hillside Apts.
Flynn Management
Corp. Fax Resume
(727) 447-5516
Jobs@flynn
management.com

SPart-time
uS Help




CARRIERS
NEEDED

Delivery Routes
Available
NOW*

Experience
desired, But not
Required!
Call
563-3201
Leave name,
Address and
Call back Number

CiiRoNkcl


; Employment
o InTo


4 bed 2 bae 19,8001
Foreclosure Wongy
last For Lstings
800-366-9783 X H796

Fl Claisses-

Prod. & Equip., Supply
Bus., Steady Income

Work at
m Home
WORK FROM HOME
ON LINE Earn as you
learn. Free training.
Caill888-482-5756
wfh.obmentors.com


I


S Furniture

Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg
$75. 628-0808
SOFA BED
ULike new. 61/2 ft
Blue & white. $300
352-726-7529
Table & Chair Set
Solid Oak pedestal
Table, W/4 swivel chs.
$300 obo Twin
bdrm. set w/5 drawer
chest & nlghtstd.$150
080(352)564-8285
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 746-9084
Twin Mattress
Spectrumdelivedy
possible $75
(352) 628-3099
TWIN MATTRESS/
boxsprdng & frame.
$100. Chitfarobe, 2
drs/2drws. $75. White
Cabinet 2drs. $75
352-637-2172
w Garden/Lawn
co Supplies
2006 CRAFTSMAN LT
1000 MOWER 18hp,
42" deck, recent oil
change, new battery
(2 weeks old), great
condition always gar-
age kept. less than
100 hours of use.
$600. 352-573-7463 af-
ter 5pm
28" SNAPPER
Riding mower w/rear
bag. $325. Crystal


w Garden/LawnI
co Supplies
Craftsman Riding
Mower, 17HP,
good cond., needs
transmission work.
$200. obo
(352) 341-2107
Cub Cadet
Garden Tractor,
Series 2000, GT 2186
Model, has 41 org hrs.
Paid $3,000
Asking $2,400.
352-527-6926 Iv msg.
Garage/
I Yard Sales
BEVERLY HILLS
Multi Family SALE Sat.
Oct.25 8A.M.-2P.M.
3151 N. Deleon Ave.

E General

2 Octagon End Table,;
Medlteranlan Style,
solid Wood, $50.
1 Colonial Style, old
white pine solid wood
end table $25.
(352) 637-7248
5 tires, rims, 4 hubs
P22570R15, from Ford
Crown Victoria.
Good cond. $150
(352) 341-0787
100 Western
Paper Backs,
written by
Louis Lamour
$125.
(352) 795-3229
ABSOLUTELY FREE
BOAT RENTAL TIME
8 hrs. for the cost of 6
Only $125. Port Hotel
Dive Center 795-7234


, .i '." '


'r


9 Storage






25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
1 Entry Door, 2 Vents,
4" Concrete Slab.
$14.895. INSTALLED
30x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$16.795. INSTALLED
35x50x12(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-10x10 Rollup Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$30.995 Installed
+ Fl. Engineered Plans
s A local Fl Manufact.
+ Meets or exceeds
Florida wind codes.
* Conc/lnst by others.
o Many sizes avail.
METAL Structures LLC
866-624-9100
Lic # CGC060565
www. metal
structuresllc.com
Sheds & Garages
S of Any Size
*SHEDS NOW*
We Move & Buy -
Used Sheds
SIndepenence/41
(352) 860-0111

o Antiques

Antique Auction
SAT. OCT 25 at 10a
Prev: Fri. I1-5,
Sat 8-10
Art, Furniture, Glass,
Pottery, Porc. Ivory,
Sterling, R. Doulton
Waterford, Dolls
Hummels, Jewelry
CATALOG INFO:
795-2061/
charliefudge.com
PROFESSIONAL APP.
811 Hwy19CrysRiv
C. Fudge,
AU1593 / ABI131,
13% BP 3% disc for
Cash, MC/
Visa/CASH/APP CK

1 Collectibles

Finished Natural
Gemstones Imperial
Topaz & Others
Lv. Message
(352) 476-4070
Spas/
to Hottubs
Hot Tub
self contained
w/wfall + food tray
just plug in, Like New,
1/2 than org price
$1250 352) 344-2746

Appliances

A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24ki $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for llsitings
800-366-9783x5705
A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
2 Ton $780.00
-' 2-'V ton $814.00
-' 3 Ton $882.00
*Installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
Also Avail. Free
Delivery 746-4394
ABC Briscoe Appl.
Refrig., washers,
stoves, Serv. & Parts
(352) 344-2928
GAS RANGE
Magic Chef, very
clean, works great.
$135. 352-563-2385
Ge Built-in Oven
$350 abo
Bosh Dishwasher
White $350 obo
(352) 422-7116
5-9pm only
KENMORE washer &
dryer, runs like new,
$150 for both
(352) 637-4642
Washer, Kenmore
Elite, High Efficiency
Front Loading w/
pedestal $500
Dryer
Kenmore Elite $250.
Both In Excel cond.
352-527-6926 Iv msg.

S Auctions

Antique Auction
SAT. OCT25 at 10a
Prev: Fri. 11-5,
Sat 8-10
Art, Furniture, Glass,
Pottery, Porc, Ivory,
Sterling, R. Doulton
Waterford, Dolls
Hummels, Jewelry
CATALOG INFO:
795-2061/
charllefudge.com
PROFESSIONAL APP.
811 Hwyl9Crys RIv
C. Fudge,
AU1593 / AB 131,
13% BP 3% disc for
Cash, MC/
Vlsa/CASH/APP CK

Thurs. Estate Auction
OCT. 23, 4PM
Drexel & Thomasvllle
tum. from Black
Diamond home,
ridDIng & push mower,
carpenter & mech's
tools. Leather sofa, Irg.
screen TV, HUGE
clown collect. Full Hall
4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysaucion.com
AB1667-AU2246 12%BP


0TVs/Stereos|

52" MITSUBISHI TV
2V2 yrs old, under
warranty. $495.
Call Walter at
352-527-3552
52" TV High
Definition, RCA,
silver, like new, can
deliver, $800
(352) 344-9958
A& R SPEAKERS, Pair
$25
Sony 5 Disc Player w/
remote & Instructions
$25.
(352) 489-0339

I Computers/
S Video I
Complete PC System
Dell Dimension 3000.
512 Kb, 40 gig Hrd
Drv, Win. XP DVD/RW
& more Like New
$295 (352) 634-0432
COMPUTER DOCTORS
/2 ml. SE. Inv Walmart
Repairs-all PC's &
Laptops, 1.3GHz
Gateway Computer
HI- speed w/windows
$125. 352-344-4839
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service. New
& Used systems, parts
& upgrades. Visa/
MCard 352-637-5469
www.rdeell.com
Heavy I
SEquipment
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Usitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
SFarm
Io Equipment
TRACTOR
Massey-Ferg 1540
Low Hrs Several
Attachments
(352) 302-7073

S Furnturie

2 RECLINERS
1 love seat. Suede
leather. Fawn color.
Non smoking. $200
ea. or $500 for set.
(cash) 352-445-9448
2 Wingback ChaIrs
New, $400.
Kitchen table,
rectangle, formica
top, 4 chairs $125.
(352) 527-4595
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
Pre Owned Furniture
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
Antique 3x5 HEAVY
MIRROR
etchedw/peacocks
$125.
(352)-341-2091
CHANDELIER
Mother of pearl &
white, stained glass.
$100 (352) 341-2091
Coffee Table & 2
matching end tables,
metal, marble like
tops, like new,
$250. obo
(352) 527-9526
Computer Desk with
Hutch 70 Inch by 30
Inch for $20. Twin Beds
352-621-7510.


DINING ROOM
TABLE AND CHAIRS
Antique white table
and 6 chairs.Table
has 2 leaves to ex-
tend to seat 8 people.
Asking $955.00 or
Make an offer. 352
621-0861 or email
msteenhealy@
tampabay.rr.com
Dining Room Table
W/leaf. Hutch and 4
chairs. $350. Obo.
(352) 527-1285
Dining Set, walnut,
table, 6 chairs,
$450
Pine Hutch,
$125.
(352) 795-3524
FLORAL COUCH
Robb & Stuckey.
$150. Entertainment
Center. Med. wood
Dark glass drs. $75
352-637-2172
Futon Mattress Full
Size, Navy, Delivery
Possible, $50
(352) 628-3099
Futton
Wooden sides.$50
Swivel Rocker
Rattan W/mauve
cushlons.$30.
(352) 527-1285

V glass w/4 parsons
chairs $200
352-341-2091

Upholstered easy
chair. Matching large
ottoman. $125.
Crystal River
352-638-1079

Open for the Season
Tues.- Sat. 9am-2pm
Homosassa 628-2306

w/ 4 chairs,
$75.
2 End tables
$40.
(352) 527-4595


P


I


* Citrus County Chronicle
*Homosassa Beacon
* Crystal River Current
* Williston Pioneer Sun-News
* Riverland News
Chiefland Citizen


* The Visitor
* Inverness Pioneer
*Sumter County Times
* South Marion Citizen
* Riverland Shopper
*Tri-County Bulletin


Our family of newspapers

reaches more than 170,000

readers in Citrus, Marion,

Sumter, Levy, Dixie and

Gilchrest counties.


The best way to reach the

growing Nature Coast market is

through our award-winning,

growing newspapers.







1624 North Meadowcrest Boulevard
Crystal River, FL 34429

(352) 563-6363
www.chronicleonline.com



















B6 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008____ __________


General

Carpet Factory Direct
since 1914 shopHome
Repairs laminate "
clean 341-0909
Cash for Owners
I buy mobiles, houses
& seller financed
mortgages, Fred
Famsworth, 36 yrs,
same address &
phone 352-726-9369
Drink Machine
Full size, ice cold.
Holds cans and
bottles. $400.
(352) 302-3872
DYNATRAK
'88 -178 SS fish/ski
150 Evinrude & trailer.
$3800/or trade for
tractor/atv etc.
352-302-5220

GENERAL
MERCHANDISE
SPECIALS
6 lines- 10 days
Items totaling
$1-$200.............$8.50
$201-$400.......$13.50
$401-$800.......$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.
GIANT PAINT SALE
Paint, Stain, Int. & Ext.
$2.00 a gallon
302-4902, 795-3563
Go Cart
Challenger, 5.0 Hp.
Subaru eng. Originally
$900, will sell for $550.
Mobile Home Steps
All wood, heavy duty.
You must pick up.
$150
(352) 465-9396
GO KART
Next Event 10/23 This
Cart is Eligible for the
ROAD FRAT
CHALLENGE
$650. (352)344-1441


-Act Now^


ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
fEEEon our all new.
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.

Go to:
chronicleonlfne.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand corner.


w General
Health O-Meters,
Doctors scale, Model
230 capacity 350 lb
$50. Rubber made
commercial garbage
Can huge two way
swing $25.
(352)341-2091
**IRRIGATION*
New Systems &
Repdrhi0&UckuOOSQ
TiESCut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled. A.L EVANS
352-422-0641 j
JVC Video, DVD
Player w/ remote &
Instructions $25.
3 Audlmated figurines
In glass case $75. obo
(352) 489-0339
TIRES 2 245 70 17
90% tread left $70 obo
call james 6374850
UTILITY TRAILER 5x8
enclosed Worksport
trailer, excellent condi-
tion rear doors $900.00
OBO phone
352-249-8165
i Business
S Equipment
Tire Machine &
Air Compressor
$750 for both
(352) 489-9267
SMedical
S Equipment
Electric Lift Chair,
Blue, $225.
(352) 527-4595
POWER CHAIR
$850
Hospital Bed
$125.
(352) 637-6381
WALKER
Folding/Rolling
w/basket & Brakes
$65. WHEELCHAIR
w/Leg braces Like
New $325
(352) 382-0177
Wheelchair
$50
(352) 637-6381

C oins

BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676
Fitness
Equipment
Exercise Bike
Vlta-Master.$50.
Treadmill, Bionex
Prime. Monitors. miles
& calories. $50.
(352) 795-2843
Tony Little Gazelle
New,
$85.
Teen Bicycle, New,
red $75.
(352) 527-4595


. L ,


S Fitness
2 Equipment I
TREADMILL &
WEIGHTBENCH Manul
treadmill $30 Weight
bench and weights $30
352)527-9053
SSporting I
L Goods|
Ammo
8 mnm-Mauser
200 rounds $100.
1971 Base Ball Cards
150 cards $60
(352) 344-9502
Golf cart, 2001 Club
Car, windshield, club
cover, charger, lights,
36V $1,400
(352) 634-2642
GOLF CLUBS Men
King Cobra Irons &
bag's $125. Golf Pull
cart $20. Sm Mens ex-
ercise bike Tunturi
$50.(352) 382-0001
New Trek 1.2
Ladies Cycle Bike
50 CM comes w/ trek
helmet & Accessories
pd $1,000 sell $500.
(352) 634-0432
Remington Model 760
270 Cal. 3 x 9 scope
3 Extra clips $325.
Remington Model 597
22 Mag. Extra clip
unfired New in box
$295. (352) 212-1223
SCUBA
EQUIPMENT
Tank, Regulator &
BCBP $600
(352) 382-2806
Taurus 22 caliber
special,+ ammo $375
Taurus 25 caliber
small.classy +ammo
$395 (352) 795-0088
Treadmill
Nordic Trak.
$150. (352) 212-4792
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
Utility |
Trailers
77 Trans. 45FT
flatbed, good cond.
$3,500 (352) 637-0261
or 352-206-5724
6X10 ENCLOSED
Side door & back
ramp w/roof vent.
Exc. cond. $2100/
obo. 352-419-5773
321-276-4025

A Baby Items



i Act Noe
PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonline.com
and click place
an ad


Pets

4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last! For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
AKC YORKIE PUP
16 weeks old., female
352-628-6914
AKC YORKIE PUP
Will be small, $400.
parents on Premises
352-726-5576
American Bull Dog
Puppy. NKC Reg. UTD
on Shots, Health
Cert., Champion
Background $800.
(352) 726-9342
Beautiful Long Coat
Chihuahua 8 wks old,
HC/CKC/REG. $400.
1- M champagne/
white. (352) 726-1843
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
1 male, 3 fern. 8 wks
on 10/4/08,, Vet
checked, Health
Cert, wormed, 1st
shots. $275 ea.
(352) 726-7971
CHIHUAHUAS
Pups, male tan,
1 Fem.Blk & tan
5 wks. taking
dep.$250.
(352) 212-7137
CKC Pomeranian
1 /2 yrs. old Beautiful
Behavior & house
broke, loves people
Must Move $400.
(352) 634-0432
EXOTIC HIPPIE
BUNNY RABBITS
Order for 4H now
New small breed,
$12 -$35 ea.
All colors, adults 2
to 3.5 lbs. Over
stocked Bunnies &
Meat $10 ea.
621-0726
Cell (352) 422-0774


CrnRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CLASSIFIED)S

S Pets Pets

CHIHLAHUA'S ShIh-Tzu Puppy
CKC Reg. Current For Sale starting
shots. $250. @ $250 Utd. shots.
(352) 406-7123 (352) 527-2270
CKC TINY CHORKIES, [ --
Shi-a-poo, Yorkie-Poo Horses
Multi-Poo $299. None [0
shed, 10 wks. H/C, 7 MO. OLD QH FILLY
paper trained. Willing g l,
topdo lay away Sweet & gentle,
352-489-6675 handled daily, will
hold till Christmas.
Cockatiels -4 $500. 352-628-1472
Floor model cage
on rollers, call After 5 lI. U
$150. (352) 860-2795 Livestock
DACHSHUNDS MINIID
LONG HAIR PUPS 1/F Beetmaster Calf
I/M AKC REG, Heifer, 7 Months
SHOTSHEALTH old. $450.
CERT. $375.00 CASH (352) 344-8487
ONLY. 352-382-4973- CHICKENS
352-287-1119 Laying hens, Roosters,
JACK TERRIER Bantams & quails. $3
Pups, 8 wks, H/C, & up. 352-795-6381or
$250./ Adult Fern 476-3319.
$100 352) 812-2370 PIGS FOR SALE
KITTENS & CATS 235 ^ -up
many breeds, all 352) 854-4933
neutered micro chip, (352) 229-1025
tested, shots some i Mobile Homes
declawed $85-$150 Mobile Homes
352-476-6832 For Rent
Kittens 9105 Istachatta Rd.,
Free to good home. Floral City
(352) 344-5255 2 bedroom, 2 bath.
Low CostPet Doublewide in Country
Vacn in Setting.Central heat
V Ec $$$qln$c and air. No pets. $550
Tractor I mo. Call Janet or Lee at
TaoSui 800-6924162.
TUes 10/21/5-7pm BEVERLY HILLS
Inverness Exotic Furn. 1 BR, 1 Full BA
Pets. October 11th Park Model, includes
9-10Oam util. & basic cable,
Curious Creatures $165. wk. sec. dep
October 18th (352) 465-7233
1-2pm Chassahowltzka
Floral City 2/1 furn'd. $550 mo.
Visit our web for Ist/sec. 352-302-2135
more locations
www.fipetvaccin CRYSTAL RIVER
atons.com 2/2 on 1 Acre. $600.
352-637-0368 1st/Sec. 843-639-9325
CRYSTAL RIVER
PET SPECIALS 3/2, 1st/last/sec,
5 lines No dogs $550/mo.
0 Days ...........$2350 (352) 302-1424
30 Days...........$39.50 FLORAL CITY
(All extra linage Small MH $350. mo
$1.00 per line) F/L/S, Off Trails End
CALL Rd. (352) 726-6197
352-563-5966 HERNANDO
1 Pet per ad. 2/2 DW, washer/dryer
Private Party Only CHA. Refs req'd. ,st/S
(Non Refundable) $500mo 352-341-1033
All Ads are prepaid.
Some restrictions HERNANDO
may apply. HEIGHTS, 2/2 carport,
great shed, sun rm.
shaded lot, very
clean,No smoke/pets
At N0% $600 (941) 485-5461
HERNANDO
PLACE YOUR AD Rent to Own, Lease
24hrs A DAY AT OUR W/Optlon. Like NEW
24hsAL EEYZCT OURUS 3/2, DW, W/D, fence
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS lot $795/mo.
CLASSIFIED SITEI (352) 560-3355
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com HOMOSASSA
STANDARD POODLE I/I & 2/1 1st/last/sec.
Male, beautiful white 352-634-2368
14 mos. house & HOMOSASSA
crate,trained, 2/1.5 dbl. carport
Must Sacrifice $500 Mo. F/L/Sec.
$450. 352-229-2941 (813) 361-4615


Iu Mobile Homes I
8 For Rent
INVERNESS
2/2 $425. Mo.
Well. Scr. Prch.
(352) 220-4082
INVERNESS 2/2
Private/remdl'd $550
1st/sec. 352-302-2135
INVERNESS 3/2
Newer DW, /2 acre,
W/D hookup, fenced.
$625 mo.
(813) 843-2105
INVERNESS
55+ Park 232 Satallite
Ave. 2BR, 1-i/2BA, $395
+ util. 2BR/1BA, $395
352-476-4964
Inverness/Floral
city
2/1 on beautifully
wooded acre. $375.
Fst./Lst.(352)302-3872
LECANTO
2/2, Dbld Carport, DW
1st 1st dep. apple. Fee
Sr. Park. 352-746-1189
LECANTO
HOMOSASSA &
HOLDER 3/2 $700.
MO. Lg. Yrd Fenced
352-302-9217
LECANTO
Nice 3/2, On '2 Acre,
New CHA, $600 mo.
Fst.Lst. Sec. req. No
pets (813) 695-4037
Watsons Fish Camp
Hernando
1 & 2 bdrm rentals.
Avail. mthly or wkly,
Pickup application
4195 E. Parsons Pt
Rd. or call 726-2225.
YANKEETOWN
2/2 Complete Furn.,
1 mo rent + $300 dep.
15 mln. from pwr
plant, More Info
Paul (407) 579-6123
IBR Furn.& Unfurn.
2BR Unfurn. Scr. rm,
new carpet & paint.
Single bed RV park
mod'l. Rents $300/up.
Park pool. 628-4441
|n Mobile Homes
S For Sale
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure! 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 HffE. Loaded
14 houses to
choose from
Starting at $389
per month.
800-622-2832


1 Mobile Homes |
L For Sale
GREEN ACRES
Lg. 3/2 on 1/2 acre.
Owner financing
avail. $76,000
(352) 795-6081
(352) 586-7802
River Lakes Manor
1 bedroom, 1 bath.
Double-wide on 1 acre
in quiet neighborhood.
NEEDS TLC Great
rental property $40k
0B0 352-634-1882
Taylor Made
Homes
New Homes
From $32,900
Used Homes
$3,000
Repo's from
$19,900
CALL *
352-621-9181


oMobile For Renti
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lisitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
^ Mobile Homes |
sh And Land |
6018 W Oaklawn St -
Homosassa
14x60, 1.25 acre,
needs TLC. Pic -
zillow.com, $39,900.
813-985-2646
100% MORTGAGE
LOAN
NO DOWN
PAYMENT
'Low income appil-
conts can quality
FIRST TIME
HOMEBUYER'S UP TO
100%
Little or no credit
OKAY
*recent bankruptcy
OKAY*
CAII TIM OR CANDY
Putnam Mortgage&
Finance LLC
352-563-2661 local
866-785-3604 toll
free
*Credit and income
restriction apply'
Florida licensed
mortgage lender





2/1 MOBILE ON
100X119 LOT. Close to
shopping. 2 out
bldgs. No property
tax w/hmstd. $28,000.
352-726-3982
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for Ilsilings
800-366-9783x5705


W Mobile Homes I
i And Land
Bank Repos. Many
Sizes to choose from.
(352) 302-9217
BEVERLY HILLS
12x652/1/20on 1
wooded ac. Partially
furn. Incls appis,10x20
shed.ReducedL
$35,900 352-212-3229
CRYSTAL RIVER
5 Acre + 1600 sq ft.,
'99 DW $139.000
352-212-8794
Floral City 2/2
Dbl. roof, split plan.
Newly renovated.
CHA,washer/dryer on
fenced acre.$68,500
(352)586-9498
HERNANDO
14 W X 50 + famrm
w/fp, 2/1, 12x26 scr.
por. deed boat slip
furn $44,900 Parsley
Real Estate & Auction
inc.Gareth Roulllard
352- 422-5731
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

Homosassa
2 bedroom, 1 bath
trailer in country, on
7 acres with barn,
fenced area. &
woods, off Peach
Rd. 7 miles to
beach. Lease
wldeposit,
$6001month. Availa-
ble November 15.
(937) 644-0925
Homosassa
3br/2ba. on I acre
newer Kit. 7 yr roof,
parquat floor, firepl
deck, 2 new sheds
$89k(352) 563-9857
INVERNESS
3/1.5, 1h mol fenced
$59,900 storm shelter
124 N.EasfAv
352-465-5201
904-318-8958
LECANTO/
HOMOSASSA
NEW HOME!
3/2 approx. 1500
sq. ft. Onh Acre,
Has Warranty
$622.15/mo.
$3,500 down
W.A.C. or
$109,900 Call
352-621-9182
to view


Services

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

gTree Service

A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd
friendly serve. Lowest
rates Free est.

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
Uc. & Ins. 302-4702
COMPLETE TREE
SERVICE 20%
Discount, Free Est. Uc.
& Ins'd. 352-344-2696
Davle's Tree Service
Fair & Honest Prices
Uc/Ins. (727) 239-5125
Local (352) 344-5932
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing.
Hauling.Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape &
Expert Tree Svc
Personalized design.
Bobcatwork fill/rock
& sod 352-563-0272
GRIFFIN'S Full service
Tree Shrub*Lawn
*Landscaping. FREE
EST. Sen. Discounts
Uc. 1252273496 Ins.
GRIFFIN'S Full service
Tree Shrub.Lawn
-Landscaping. FREE
EST. Sen. Discounts
Uc. 352-527-3496 Ins.

Jatornove

our world first.

Every Day



CQtsipri


JTree Servicej

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

0 Loans

3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Listings
800-366-9783 x 5704

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

O Computers

ALL COMPUTER Repair
We Come to You.
FREE Anti Virus
21Yrs. Exp. 212-1165
COMPUTER DOCTORS
/ ml S.E.Inv Walmart
Repairs-all PC's &
Laptops, 1.3GHz
Gateway Computer
HI- speed w/windows
$125. 352-344-4839
On-Site Same Day
Service Available
*All Computers
*Affordable Rates
SCertified Tech's
Networking
*Virus/Spyware/
Pop- Removal
(352) 341-4150
www.fastteks.com

"g Carpe
S Repair |
Carpet Factory Direct
since 1914 shopHome
Repairs laminate
clean 341-0909
REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 586-1728


What's Missing?





Business

,,Ad!


SPainting

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. Uc. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
Cheap-Cheap DP
Press.Clean & Paint
Husband & Wife
Uc.&Ins. 637-3765
Catania Painting Inc.
Int./ext Comm/Res.
Free Pressure Wash,
30% summer disc.
llc/Ins. (352) 302-6397
DAVID RODGERS
Painting. llc/Ins
Int/Ext repaints. Satis
faction Guaranted.
20 yrs exp.212-3160
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchlck Uc./Ins.
(352) 726-9998

Z Boats

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

PHIL'S MOBILE MARINE
27 yrs, exp. Certified
Best prices/guarante-
ed. 352-220-9435

t Appliance
4 Repair |
STAN'S APPLIANCE
REPAIR. Cheapest
In Citrus Co. 24 hr
Serv, (352) 257-0886

1 Lawnmower
co Repair
AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small
engine repair.
Uc#99990001273
352-220-4244
DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Repairing gas &
diesel engines. No
job too big or small.
352-228-2067


t! Kitchen k
a & Bath |

BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile Is re-
stored to new cond.
All colors avail.
697-TUBS (8827)
SCare For
S the Elderl

Need In Home Care
For A Loved One??
CNA/CPR Certified
Exp. w/Alzhelmers
Flex. Hrs. 563-5609
Cell 352-601-2053
Private Home
To care for your love
one. Alzhelmer
Dementia 621-3337

"Home/Office
1" Cleaning

GLORIA'S HOUSE
CLEANING
Call for FREE TRIAL
352-503-5011
Home Offices Pet Sit
Uc/Bond/Ins/Refs.
Gift certs, available
503-6279; 220-4259
House cleaning $35.00
most 2/1. Experienced
w/references 228-1789
HOUSECLEANING
Honest, dependable,
expert. Reasonable
Lic. 352-419-4935

m Cabinetry

Affordable CABINETS
& COUNTER TOPS
New & Remodel
352-586-8415
CABINETS, GARAGES
REMODEL, CBC024041
(352) 795-2789
CELL (772)-263-1159

S Carpentry/
o Buildin
QUALITY CRAFTED
BUILDERS INC.
Remodeling, addi-
tions, custom homes
& commercial 352-
726-57Z: CBCO 14582
ROGERS Construction
Repairs & All types of
Construction637-4373
CRC 1326872


L Aluminum

SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Rescreen, Screen Rms
Carports, Roofovers
Garage Screen Doors
Vinyl & Acrylic
Windows, Siding/Soffit
IJc#2708
(352) 628-0562
1 Pressure
4 Cleaning
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Uc. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
Father & Son
Pressure clean &
gutter cleaning.
352-527-1097
PRESSURE CLEANING
Driveways, roofs,
mobiles, home etc.
Kerry (352) 795-4204
454-8373



















In Home i
Services
Naydene's Girl Friday
Service LLC Grocery,
Light House Cleaning,
Etc., Lic/Bonded
(352) 341-0193

w Handman

#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's Installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Uc. 5863
(352) 746-0141


SHandyman

#1 All Improvements
Maint./Reoairs/Palnt
25 yrs exp. Llc#5953
Ca/LSoif 560-7609
Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Maint/RepaIrs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No
job too small! Rell -
able ,ins. 0256271
352-465-9201
FASTI AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
* (352) 257-9508 *
HANDYMAN
If Its Broke, Jerry
Can Fix IIt. Lc#189620,
352-201-0116
Nature Coast
Home Repair
& Maint. Inc.
I Offering a Full
Range of Services
Lic. 2776/Ins.,
352-634-5499
Viso/MC

[ Self
p Storage

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


Electrical
#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All home repairs. Also
Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma lV's Installed.
Pressure wash &
Gutters Uc.5863
(352) 746-0141
DUN-RITE ELECTRIC
Elec/Serv/Repairs
New const. Remodel
Free Est 726-2907
EC13002699
Thomas Electric LLC
Generator maint &
repair. Guardian
Homestandby, &
Centurion. Cert.
Tech. 352-621-1248
#ER00015377


BRANNON'S
AGRICULTURAL SERVICES

Your Agricultural Handyman
Sprinklers Land Clearing
Seeing Mowing Driveways
* Fencing Welding Lawn Care Etc.
352-302-4702
Lic./Insured Commerca/Residen al

15% OFF
All New Customers
Expires 10/22/08


1 Plumbing

FASTI AFFORDABLE
REUABLEI Most repairs
Free Est., Llc#0256374
* (352) 257-9508 *
Movin and

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

P Paving |

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

" 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. Serve.
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
SSp rinklers/|
Irrigation
Brannon's Ag. Serve.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Uc. & Ins. 302-4702
~IRRILGATIOQN
New Systems &
Repalrs.Ins.ULc.3000
*OQQ--ALLYARI
TIESCut outs & New
Homes. Installed &
Rolled, A.L. EVANS
352-422-0641


SRoofing

Gouda Roofs
We might not be
the lowest bld .fUT
we build thejBEST
roof RC2 29027344
352-795-7570
John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 1325492. 795-
7003/800-233-5358

S Concrete

BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
SIdewalks. Estimates
Llc#2579/lns, 257-0078
Better Prices
CONCRETE WORK
Uc.#2059 628-4830
Decorative concrete,
River rock resealing,
Landscape Curbing
Stamping 344-4209
Father & Son Dec.
Concrete Stamp,
stain, spray, crack
repair. 352-527-1097
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
driveways & tear outs
Lic. 1476 726-6554

S Remodeling

Additions, Garages
Decks, Bathrooms &
Handyman
Services, 40 Yrs Exp
Lic. CRC058140
344-3536; 563-9768
W. F. GILLESPIE
Room Additions
Home Construction,
Garages, Baths,
Kitchens CRC1327902
(352) 344-0009
www.wfgillesple.com
MI Stone/ I
cc Ceramic
A QUALITY TILE JOB
Showers. Firs.
Counters Etc.
(352) 422-2019
Lic. #2713, Insured.

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


Air Conditioning Service
DONE RIGHT!
Serving Citrus County Over 14 Years
I FALL CHECK-UP I
I $45.00 I
I Mention ad at time of service.Exres 10/30/08

Residential Commercial


- a a 5


5


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


N Dirt Services
0
FILL, ROCK, CLAY, Stn
Drives Etc. A types of
Dpl eiceCall Mike
352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Uc. & Ins. 302-4702
ATOP SOIL SPECIAL*
3 Yd -$75/5 Yd $85
10Yd $150/20Yd $250
Stone/Mulch Avail.
352-302-6436

I Clearing/
Bushhogging
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Uc. & Ins. 302-4702
Garden Areas
Cleared, Lot Clean Up
Bushhogging
Uc/Ins (352) 726-7951

U Landscaping]

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

S Lawn Care

Andersen's Lawn Serv
Mowing, Trimming,
Clean Up, Low Rates
1-352-277-6781
Brannon's Ag. Serv.
Sprinkler, fencing,
lawncare, landclear-
Ing, hauling, welding
Uc. & Ins. 302-4702
DUN-RITE Lawn Serv
Mowing, Tree/ trim
Sm Tractor work
Debris Cleanup
352-302-4686


u Lawn Care |

Father & Son omm/
Res. Rock & mulch
installation, hauling
527-1097
Nelsons Lawn-Service
Mowing, Trimming,
Mulching, Free Est.
Uc/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, Uc. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166

Firewood

DRY OAK FIREWOOD
Split, 4 X 8 Stack $70
delivered/stacked.
352-344-2696
Seasoned Oak Fire-
wood split, 4 x 8 Face
cord, del. & stacked
$65 (352) 201-6483

1s Water

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

l Gutters j

0 RAINDANCER.
6" Seamless Gutter
Best Job Avallablell
Uc./Ins. 352-860-0714
SALL EXTERIORI
S ALUMINUM
SQuality Pricel
6" Seamless
|Gutters, LIc & Ins
621-0881

" Sod

PICK UP a freshly cut
pellet of Bahia sod at
Circle T Sod Farms
local field today
352-400-2221

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


INFORATIO



What's Missing8



Your Business Ad!


(352)746-9484
Lic.#CAC058291


a Mobile Homes
p And Land
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
v Mobile Homes|
W In Park
, 3/2, Double Wide,
All apple's, Lg. Scrn Rm
3 Sheds, $27K obo
(352) 270-8420
Crystal River Village
Fully furnished, 2/2
dollhouse Reduced
Lg dblo. carport
$58.000 obo.
(352) 795-6895
INVERNESS 1/1
CHA, Screened room.
Totally renovated.
$10000
(352) 201-0903
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
SINGING FORREST
14 X 64, Lovely furn.
2/2, New lanal,
roofover, Fl. rm., car-
port. Inc. Golf Cart.
$149 Lot rent. Wf2K
Financ Avalil.
352-726-2446
WALDEN WOODS
55+ retirement park,
3yrs. old, mobile
home, furn. 2/2, scrn.
porch, carport,
shed, good cond.
Reduced to $48,000.
Call (352) 697-2779
i" Mobile Home
Lots For Sale


Act Now S


ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
EREEon 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:
chronlcleonline.com
and click
Place an Ad In the
top right hand comer


a t,11o, ve

Your world first.
Evenc Day


Cll~pNICLE
closI/;Cl'


I ALUMNUM 'IH




















CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I Copyrighted Material
I Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers











O0I


S Sale or
Rent

Citrus Springs
3/2/2 for sale or Rent
New Home, low
down, easy terms
352-840-3324
Real Estate
For Rent
3/2 HUD Home!
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Lsitngs
800-366-9783 x 5705
Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Ucensed R.E. Broker
>) Property &
Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. Is our
only Business
> Res.& Vac.
Rental Specialists
)> Condo & Home
owner Assoc.
Mgmt.
Robble Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
Info@property
managmentgroup.


m Apartments
us Furnished
CRYSTAL RIVER
Near Town Ibr $450
2br$600 352-563-9857
CRYSTAL RIVER
w NEW Apartments
2BR/IBA & 2BR/2BA
Furnished & Unfurn.
Close to Progress
Energy, 1st. & Sec.
from $700 month
(352)795-1795 appt.
www.ensinga
oreriies.com
FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
AC, Clean. No Pets
(352) 344-1025
INVERNESS
55+ Park Upper 2/1,
furniture, TV, bed,
i' incl. until. & cable TV
$595 352-476-4964
u, Apartments
o Unfurnished

T &2 BEDROOM _2
APARTMENTS
I Avail. for Immed.
Occupancy.
CANDLEWOOD
COURT
APARTMENTS
& KNOLLWOOD
TOWNHOMES
for Information call
(352) 344-1010
I TUES. & THURS.
8a-12p&lp-5p i
Friday 8a 2p
HUD Vouchers
accepted. Equal
Housing Opp.

BEVERLY HILLS
AREA
2/1 Clean, spacious,
CHA, No pets. $550
352-563-2114
Cit Hills/Inverness
IBR Inverness $500mo
2BR, Ig. llv. rm., + Pool
Cit. Hills $800mo
352-726-2370
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/IBA & 2BR/2BA
Furnished & Unfurn.
Close to Progress
Energy, 1st. & Sec.
from $700 month
(352)795-1795 appt.
www.ensing
arooedles.com
FLORAL CITY
2BR 1Y BA, MH. just
150 yards from fishing
dock, $550. + $300
dep.Near
Floral City, 10 min.
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, garage cha
W/D hook up, acre
Ig rooms, quiet,
Private, spotless,$550
(352) 422-3217
INVERNESS
2/1,W/D Hkup, Incl.
water trash Iwn main.
$550. + Sec. 634-5499
LECANTO &
CRYSTAL RIVER
'y2 OFF Ist Mo. Rentl
i-2Bd/lBa, turn/unfurn
Spacious Apartments
Located In quiet
neighborhood btw.
Lecanto & Crys. RIv.
$650. mo Incl. gar-
bage, water, sewer,
and lawn maint., All
units have dishwasher,
& Ig scrn. In back
porch Avail. Nowl
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


o Apartments

A BANK REPO! 4/2
$24kI $199/mo!
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for listings
800-366-9783x5705
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24k! $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for listings
800-366-9783x5705
W Rental
Information




PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE!
Go to:
chronicleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
Business
S Locations
BROKER/OWNER
Garage & office
$1000+tx. Office
$800+tx. Both on Hwy
19. 352-634-0129
CITRUS HILLS
BEAUTY SALON
Upscale & Quiet.
(352) 726-4060
HERNANDO
OFFICE/RETAIL,
HWY 486 1,194 SQ. FT.
ONLY $9. SQ. FT.
1(800) 557-4044
uCondos/Villas|
[1 For Rent |
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosure! Won't
last! For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Usitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
Citrus Hills
2/2/2 Furn. $1000. mo.
2/2/2 $800 mo. lyr Ise
(352) 302-0576
FLORAL CITY
1/1, $750 monthly.
$300. Sec.Long &
Short term avail.
(352) 447-1594
INVERNESS
2/2, Reduced $550.
mo. 352-461-6973
INVERNESS 2/2
Scr.porch, across
from pool/clubhouse
605 Whispering Pines
Blvd. $695/Mo. F/L
No smoking.
(352)422-2706
INVERNESS
2/2 Unfurn, W/D, nice
area. No smoke/pets,
$650. mo. 1st/L/$350
sec. 352-302-8231
352-621-4973
INVERNESS
2/2, New Carpet/
apple's. $695.mo/Rent
352 746-4611
Sugarmill Woods
2/2, Completely turn.
$850. mo., Yr Lease
$1,200.- seasonal
All utilities. 3 mo. minn.
352-746-4611
SDuplexes
For Rent
2/1 FIRST LAST SEC
No pets. $525 mthly.
344-8389; 726-1215
CITRUS SPRINGS
NEW 2/2. Duplex in a
nice private area close
to shopping & schools.
Water & sewer included
$600/mo. 1st & last.
Mike 352-558-4477
CITRUS SPRINGS
New, 2/2, all appl.,
W/D $600.-$650.
(954) 557-6211
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
FLORAL CITY
2/1, $500/mo. + sec.
Incls. Water, W/D, Hk.
-ups, 352-428-6057
INVERNESS
2/1, garage cha
W/D hook up, Iacre
Ig rooms,quite,
Private, spotless,$550
(352) 422-3217
LECANTO
2/2, Water, Garb, DTV
$625mo 352-621-6668
LECANTO newer 2/2
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc, cond.
$675 (352)634-1341
LECANTO
WOWi Modern 2/I-l/s
w/studio, CH/A, kitch.
equip. Sm. pet OK
$595. Bob, 344-8313
gEfficiencies/I
us Cottages |
A BANK REPOl 4/2
$24kl $199/mo!
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for ilsitings
800-366-9783x5705

IiI


OEfficiencies/I
li Cottag9es I
AIVALULINN.com
Hernando New
Renvt'd Effic $225 wk.
Pool. Trallers.$180 wk
Inverness (6) Furn'd
3 bd. Luxury Homes
$450 wk. 726-4744
S Rental
o Houses
5455 thrasther ave
homosassa
3 bedroom, 2 bath.
nice block home with
inclosed inground
pool corner lot coun-
try setting frank
352-628-0950
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr
call for Usitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
CRYSTAL RIVER
Clean 3/1/2. Refrig. &
Stove $625. mo 1st., Ist
+ dep. (352) 795-3997
Inverness
Inverness 2 bedroom, 2
bath, 1car garage with
deck. $725 monthly.
Call Sandy at
352-560-3206
Rentals/All Prices
GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY =3521
637-3800.
choosegar.com

1Rent: Houses
Furnished
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 GREAT LOG FL
Rm., Spacious CLEAN
$600/mo+sec795-6282
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, 1st., last., sec.,
$650 month
352-302-3290
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 $650 Incls. utils.
by Plantation. Brkr/
owner. 352-634-0129
CRYSTAL RIVER
Lrg. 2/2/2 Incls all utils
near Power Co $1,250
+ dep.(352)564-8165
AIVALUEINN.com
Hernando New
Renvt'd Efflc $225 wk.
Pool. Tailers $180 wk
Inverness (6) Fum'd
3 bd Luxury Homes
$450 wk. 726-4744
o Rent: Houses
o Unfurnished
2 And 3 Bedrooms
RENT TO OWN- NO
CREDIT CHECKII
Low Downl
352-484-0866
iademission.com
BEVERLY HILLS
I or 2 bdrm c/h/a
Only 1st & Sec Req.
352-422-7794
BEVERLY HILLS
1/1/1, FI rm, Sun rm,
Kit/Din, W/D, $600mo
Fenc'd (845)282-3504
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 Lg. rooms, new
carpet/paint. $640.
Month, Fir/Sec.
(352) 464-3182
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/1, F. Rm., Sun Rm.
W/D, no smoke/pets
$760. 352-563-2500,
352-212-9267
BEVERLY HILLS
2/3BR, 1.5BA, Fam.
Rm., $695 mo. + dep.
6 Pennsylvania,
(352) 634-3864
Owner/broker
BEVERLY HILLS
202 S. Barbour St.
Nice 2/1/1/1 FR SunRm
$595+352-628-0033
BEVERLY HILLS
213 S. Washington
1/1/1 W/D $515 mo.
352-697-1907
BEVERLY HILLS
2Bdrm/IBlh/ICar Gar
352-464-2514
Beverly Hills
3/1 Carport $600.
2/1 Scrn prch $550.
352-637-2973
BEVERLY HILLS
Well kept 2/11/2. 9S.
Lincoln Ave. $650.
Call Bill 352-746-1403
C ITRUS SPRINGS
1 3/2, new home
$800/mo. Small pets,
non smoking, ulte st
352-812-4848.
CITRUS SPRINGS
2,& 3 Bedroom's Call
Carlos 352-422-5441





CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2 homes
w/ covered porch
$750/mo.
Many homes pet
friendly.
aAction Prop
Mgt-Lic RE Broker
352-584-4194
CITRUS SPRINGS
Brand New Custom
Home 3/2/2, Many
upgrades, $895. mo.
$1,200 dep. Call
352-465-5223
407-463-4204
Citrus Springs
Poss. Owner FInancin
Rent-lease to own
3/2.5w/pool/waterfall
352-795-0088
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5, Unf.w/dock
near springs.$795.
407-375-6663
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2/1, $725. mo. +
sec. 352-464-2716


10 Rent: Houses
o Unfurnished

2/2/2. Ig. fencd, lot:
Ist/last/sec. $700/mo.
nt/sole 850-37 1-1568
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $850/mo
795-6299 697-1240
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2. w/ Bonus Room
Manufactured Home
on 2 acres, all appi's
near town No
smoking/pets $650.
mo.+ sec., discount
for Sr's (352) 302-7073
(352) 212-2663
CRYSTAL RIVER
Ocean view Sunset
3/2 stilt, new kit.,
w/granite, tile, $825.,
(863) 446-0950
CRYSTAL RIVER
Poss. Lease Opt
Pool Home 3/2/2
$1,050. 352-563-9913
CRYSTAL RIVER
Rentals Available
$650. & U
(352) 795-9123
Charlotte G Realty,
& Investment LLC
DUNNELLON
3/2, $650. Ist/sec.
(352) 302-2135
FLORAL CITY
2/1' 2/1 W/scrnrm,
$650 mo. lst/L/sec.
352-726-5107
HERN/INVERNESS
2/1 $500mo; $1000
moves-U-In. 352-726-
4639; 352-400-0004
HOMOSASSA
$45Q02/1 Duplex
S775 Meadows 3/2/2
new carpet. 850
Green acres 4/2/2.
River Links Realty. 628
-1616: 800-488-5184.
HOMOSASSA
3/2, Nice .CHA,
dwasher, Good Area
5629 Hesse Ct. $650/
mo, 352-795-0538
HOMOSASSA
Cute 2/1, $575. 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
INV. HIGHLANDS
2/2 den, $650. 3/2,
$700. 954-854-7660,
INVERNESS
2/1 With pool.
$800. Mo.
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1 $650. Mo.
(352) 344-1411
INVERNESS
2/2, Just Remodeled,
$800 mo., $2,800.
Total To Move in.
(352) 726-2196
INVERNESS
2/2/2 Detached
home, Roal Oaks
upgrades. Club
house/pool/lawn.
serv/washer&dryer.
$800/mo. Incl.
Cable & water. Avail.
10/15. (949) 633-5633
INVERNESS
3/2/2 & 4/2/2 starting
at $790 mo.
(352)341-1142
INVERNESS
3/2/2 In Highlands.
$850 mo, $850 dep.
(352) 341-2994
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Lanai, Lg. home &
yard. Refs. req'd. No
smoking/pets. $699 +
Sec. 352-344-5783
INVERNESS
3/2/Carport, fenc. yd.
Newly Remodeled,
$775 mo+ sec
727-726-4738
INVERNESS
3/21h. Watrfmt. Appl's
dock, pool & tennis,
$975. 352-812-3213
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS, 2/2/1,
$650. 3/2/I $695.
352-726-4285
S. BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/1 w/Farm or 3BR All
new I/S in Nice Area.
650/mo 302-4006
Southern Woods
Golf Course
3BR, 3BA, 2C luxury
executive home on golf
course, loaded, great
location and great
views 813-390-7109
SUGARMILL WOODS
Clean 3/2/2 fam rm,
atrium & lanal, corner
of quiet st. All apple's.
Lawn care. $825
River Links Realty 628-
1616; 800-488-5184
0 Waterfront
K Rentals
Crystal River
2 bedroom, 2 bath. Wa-
terfront townhome in
Pelican Cove. Newly
redone. 10K boat lift.
$900 Rent
352-454-9973
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Furn'd/unfurn'd.
Seasonal or yearly.
$1800 -$2500/mo.
352-787-5885 or
valuevacation-
rentals.com, listing
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Well kept DW.
W/50' of deep
water dockage. $775
Mo .352-854-2511
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/3 Waterfront. Three
Sisters area Beautifully
Furnished $1,500. Mo.
(352) 854-2511
FOR SALE $197k
or RENT $725.
RemodI'd, wtrfrnt 2/1
Gospel Island. Very
clean. Gottus Realty
344-4811; 212-0410
INVERNESS
3/2 Cul-de-sac,
Refs. req'd. $690 mo
S(786)302-3402
NEAR CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2 LR/DR, ige pan-
eled rec rm w/frpl.
owall/dock. $1100.


795-9026, 422-3898
0, Rentals to |
o Share
CRYSTAL RIVER
$100.
a wk. Includes every-
thing... 352-634-0708
Rent or
S Sale
CITRUS HILLS
2/2.5 Townhome, turn,
CLEAAN 352-613-5655
SUGAR MILL WOODS
3/2/2 turn. $900-$1400
Chassahowitza 2/2
waterfront $550.
Beverly Hills,2/1.5
carport $550
Agent(352) 382-1000
o Rooms For
S Rent
HOMOSASSA
Furn, kitch priv, util Incl
Cbi-TV Lg yard $90/wk
352-628-5244


0, Rooms For
Rent
INVERNESS
Lrg. Rm. with priv.
bath & entrance
waterfront home,
$135 wk. Incl. until++ +
(352) 422-7599
AlVALUEINN.com
Hernando New
Renvtd Efflc. $225 wk.
Pool. Trailers $180 wk
Inverness (6) Furn'd
3 bd Luxury Homes
$450 wk 726-4744
0, Seasonal|
5 Rental
2/1, FURN MH
Homossa Util. incl.
clean, quiet park.
short/long term. $695
(352) 628-9759
FLORAL CITY
Nice 2/2 scr prch.
Nice yard. Long/short
term. 352-344-8213
AlVALUEINN.com
Hernando New
Renvt'd Efflc $225 wk.
Pool. Trailers $180 wk
Inverness (6) Furn'd
3 bd Luxury Homes
$450 wk. 726-4744
0 Vacation
Rentals

Hemrnando New
Renvtd Effic,$225/wk.
Pool. Trailers $180/wk.
Inverness (6) Furn'd
3 bd. Luxury homes.
$450/wk. 726-4744
S Real Estate
S8For Sale
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
Picture Perfect
HomesNEWHOMES
STARN t $85,000
On Your Lot
Atklnson
Construction
352-637-4138
.: # CBCO59685

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 moke
such preference,
limitation or
discrimination.
Familial status
Includes children
under the age of 18
living with parents
or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
and people
securing custody of
children under 18.
This newspaper will
not knowingly
accept any
advertising for
real estate which is
in violation of the
law. Our readers
are hereby
informed that all
dwellings
advertised In this
newspaper are
available on an
equal opportunity
basis. To complain
of discrimination
call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.






SAuctions-
Estates

Antique Auction
SAT. OCT 25 at 10a
Prev: Fri. 11-5,
Sat 8-10
Art, Furniture, Glass,
Pottery, Pora, Ivory,
Sterling, R. Doulton
Waterford, Dolls
Hummels. Jewelry
CATALOG INFO:
795-2061/
charliefudge.com
PROFESSIONAL APP.
811 Hwyl9 Crys Riv
C. Fudge,
AU1593 / AB1131,
13% BP 3% disc for
Cash, MC/
Visa/CASH/APP CK

18 Open
S House

Open House
Today!

Motivated
Sellers


OPEN
1'uH sEJSL



BUYERS FIND...
Open House's
Directions & Maps
By Owner Homes
MLS & More..
OpenHouse
MakeOffer.com
REDUCED $201k,
Citrus Hills, 1-ac, 3/2/2
pool home. Golf,
tennis, w/spa. 2108 N.
Essex. off Rt 486.
Oct. 25&26 Nov. 1&2
352-527-6481
Home |
IM Loans

I 100% MORTGAGE I


LOAN
NO DOWN
PAYMENT
*Low Income appll-
cants can quality
FIRST TIME
HOMEBUYER'S UP TO
100%
Little or no credit
OKAY
*recent bankruptcy
OKAY'
CAlI TIM OR CANDY
Putnam Mortgage&
Finance LLC
352-563-2661 local
866-785-3604 toll
free
'Credit and Income
restriction apply*
Florida licensed
mortgage lender


O1PP
OPORUNU MUITY


I I- .. & I- -::: -- -. -


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

Reai ect

(352) 795-1555

Ni Beverly
oHills Homes
2 And 3 Bedrooms
RENT TO OWN- NO
CREDIT CHECKII
Low Downl
352-484-0866
iademission.com
BEVERLY HILLS
VILLA, 55+ Private
Comm. BEAlUL
2/2/1,CBS Cons.
Liv/Dinrm. front &
back porches. Just
Remodeled and
Ready to move inl
$135,K Call for Appt
(352) 270-3559
. Lecanto
SHomes


3/2 DBWD, Ingrd pool,
Valued $72K, Sale
$52K. $4777 down,
$667/mo + escrow.
727-992-1372



Your World









CHRONiCLE
Classified


wW ohmnronone.co- r


TuEsDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 B7









U Copyrighted Material * -
-"n g Syndicated Content 40 .

Available from Commercial News Providers


S-., -0


ddIm
t 0 -e





a0 O W -M -no
emlm 40*4"T 4


oCommercial
t Real Estate
3.1 acres zoned
GNC Busy
Hwy 44,
CBS Bldg. $599,000.
(239) 571-2628
US 19, 5 miles South
of Homosassa
2 bath. building 3000
sqft., showroom
1-877-712-1665
o Investment
S Properties
4 bed 2 ba $19,8001
Foreclosurel Won't
last For Listings
800-366-9783 X H796
NCitrus Springs
co Homes
3/2/2 For Sale or Rent
Citrus Springs New
Home, low/dn, easy
terms 352-840-3324
3bdrm, 2bth, 2car gar
Lease to Own
$850. mo
plus down payment
Bad/no credit OK
321-436-7828
3/2/2 NEW HOME
Golf Course Comm.
$140,000.- $180,000.
352-400-0230
DOWN SIZING ???
2/2/11 CB, newly re-
modeled, Including
new roof & appis,
Home sits on a green-
belt. 80'x125' lot.
Move-in ready, just
bring your toothbrush.
$99,500. Call for appt.
352-302-2300
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.

Pine
% 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

0( and read
2410 West Tall Oaks
Dr
3 bedroom, 2 bath.
1700 sf living Beau-
tiful Home, New A/C,
10x12 workshop,
Fenced In acre
yard with custom
built wood privacy
on back and dog
kennel, Great Deal
wont last long at
159,900.
352-344-3744 or
352-527-0635
BY OWNER
4/3/2 Split plan,
w/heated pool,
den & bonus room.
All appliances + spa.
$324,500.
(352) 746-7598
RealtySelect
Citrus.com I


Realtor
My Goal Is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE l
Outstanding Agents
Outstanding Results


SDunnellon I
Homes
DUNNELLON 'S
HISTORIC VILLAGE
RESIDENI-
TALLBUSINESSNewer3/1
,CBS
Home. Big lot 30'
scr.rm. Pickett fence
cottage look, $109k
R. Martin Callahan
NEWLY REMODELED
3/1.5 on V2acre. New
roof & A/C. 16x32
In ground pool
w/new liner. $101,500.
352-465-6631

'Le County
h homes
GULF HAMMOCK
4/3 on 5+ Secluded
acres. Great wildlife,
hunting & fishing near
Waccassasa River.
$189,900
(352)486-4308

NCondos For
o Sale
Inverness 2BR, 2BATH
Cypress Cove, water-
front condo. Avg.
retail $95,000 Poss.
owner finance
$75,000 or disc. for
cash. (352) 726-9369
MEADOWCREST
2/2/2 Enclosed air
cond. lanai.
(352) 795-2843
Regency Park
2/2/1, Move In
condition. Best Buyll
$104.9000
(352) 978-0986

g Out of Town I
S Real Estate
NC & GA MOUNTAIN
FORECLOSURE
Newell Collins, Broker
(828) 361-3952

SWaterfront r
co Homes |
BEAUTIFUL 3/2/2
Duvall Is. turn key, Ig.
lot, serene
Come and enjoy
352-613-3503
CRYSTAL RIVER
FSBOo-e :, -
avail. :B u;, '
3/3/2 dble covered
boat slip. FrpI, fenc'd,
Possible owner fin.
1135 Midlron Pt.
352-638-1079 Open
Sat & Sun. 11-4
GOSPEL ISLAND
GREATLY REDUCED
Lake front. 2/2/2,
dock, new tile ,roof
& A/C, $165k
Possible terms.
352-344-8532
INVERNESS
2/2. 1 car gar.Firm,
Scr porch, Boat dock
new paint & shingle
roof 1214 Lakeshore
Reduce 434-489-1384
INVERNESS
New Home 2/2
1 car gar. Lg Lot,
Great nelghborhd
canal to Lk Hen-
derson 434-489-1384

LET OUR
OFFICE
GUIDE YOUI


WATERFRONT 3/3,
GREAT RENTAL
HISTORY, DEEP
CANAL, $419,00
(239) 571-2628


SCitrus County
5 Homes


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









BONNIE
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
LECANTO
2003- 3/2/2 Meadows
-sub. remodl'd. $ lOOK
2/I Gorgeous, park
like 11/4 acre, $105K
352-697-2884



























Michele Rose
REALTOR
"Simply Put-
I'II Work Harder"
352-212-5097
thorn@atlantic.net
Craven Really, Inc.

couniv.com

Open House
Today!

Motivated
Sellers


OPEN



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

Picture Perfect
Homes NEW HOMES
STARTING At
$85,000 On Your Lot
Atkinson
Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBCO59685
SHORT SALES
Call 352-584-4194 for
some great deals on
SF homes S
aActton Prop
Mgmt-LcREbroker
VIC MCDONALD
'""" t-A^nn


CLASSIFIED


4 Real Estate
SWanted

BUYING HOMES
Any: Size, cond, loca-
tion, price, situation.
Over flnac'd, dblwide
& mobile homes
okay. 1-727-992-1372
Vacant
Property
BEAUTIFUL WOODED
LAND
10 acres north of
Ingils, 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
Lo Citrus
o Count Land
A BANK REPO! 4/2
$24ki $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for Ilsitings
800-366-9783x5705
w Lots ForF
M Sale
I + Acre, Wooded,
part. cleared, 6322
Monticello, Heritage
Acres $27,500
727-667-6720
727-393-1257
TWO for the PRICE
Of ONE
Buy one city limits lot
for $21,000, get IHW
gorgeous lot for free.
Call 637-4904 or
563-9614, owner
Uc. Realtor
Boat 11
Accessories|
3/2 HUD Homel
$225/mol 5% down
20 yrs @ 8% apr ,
call for Lsitngs
800-366-9783 x 5704
Boat Trailer
Rebuilt boat trailer:
NEW EVERYTHING
$750 OBO
352-344-2923

No Boats |

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
hrs.Galv tlr, electron-
ics bimini top, much
more. $15,500 OBO
352-344-4447
ACTION CRAFT
'03 Coastal Bay Tour-
nament Edition. 21'6
225/4 stroke
Yamaha. '05 Cont.
alum. trailer. Excellent
cond. Many extras,
$18,500
352)726-2117
AIR BOAT
Lycombing 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.Optimaxs.
& DbI axle trailer.
$17,500 (352)257-1355
BAYLINER
'86,21ft. Clera, Cuddy
cabin, 225hp. Lots of
extras $4500. 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
mast for sailboat con-
version, transom for
electric motor, used
twice, Incl trailer,
$6,000.(352) 382-1895
CENTURY
'01- Bay, 21ft.
'02, 150HP Yamaha
w/ trr., custom cover
like new. $14,900.
(352) 442-7772
DECK BOAT
Exc. cond. 4 Stroke
225 hp.Yamaha.
05' MaJac Tr $25,000
(352)212-6202 .





ITS FREE
Place any General
Merchandise Ad for
FREE on our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days. 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less
than $100.00 each.
Goto:
chronlcleonline.com
and click
Place on Ad In the
top right hand comer.





















BS TESDAYOCTOBER 8


,-----I
Boats

AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cublc inch,
Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt
(352) 560-3019
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. excel. cond.
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
JON BOAT
12 ft, '07 w/9.9 elec.
start Yamaha, trolling
motor, depth finder,
trailer. A-1 ready.
$2300. 352-341-1569
JON BOAT
14ft, w/8 HP Nissan &
trailer, Trolling Motor,
Runs like newly $1000.
970-412-5560 Lecanto
Kayak
Lt. weight, 231bs, Fully
equip'd. $300.
(352) 795-5702
KEY WEST 225
'05 Walk, T-top, 225
Yahama 4 strk, trailer,
LOADED! PERFECT
$31,550. 352-527-4341
KEYLARGO
'06, 18 ft., CC, 70 HP
Yamaha, New Bimlni,
aluminum trir. $10,500.
(352) 621-0848
Nature Coast Marine
New, Used & Brkrg.
We Pay $$ for Clean
Used Boats.794-0094




PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAY AT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low
hrs. fresh bottom
paint, VHF alum.
deck, tandem trir.
cust. dive platform
$12,500.352-586-1676
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-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/troller,
$58,000
(352) 201-1833
PROLINE
W/CUTTY
'95, 20' 120 HP
Merc. Dep/flnd.
Radio, fish rigging.
Includes trailer.
Good cond.$6,900.
Call Pete @
(352) 746-4969


'09 20ft Bentley 50hp
2 strk Merc. $13,995
Gulf to Lake Marine
(352) 527-0555
PROMASTER
'99, 19 ft., CC, 130 HP
Johnson, trolling mtr.
alum trir. great price
REDUCED $5,750.
(352) 621-0848
SEA- PRO
07. 186 Dual Console.
115hp Merc. very lo
hrs. exc. cond. Road
King, Custom Alum Till
$16,900 (352)560-7178
SEAHUNT
2007, 21FT, center
console, 150 Yamaha
GPS, Take over pymts
(352) 344-5561
STINGER
97 16' Center Con-
sole, loaded 50hp
Yamaha 4 stroke
w/traller exc. cond
$6200 (352) 527-8150
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25', Gas eng.. 30"
draft, 260 hp I/O,
alum. trlr,$8,000
(352) 344-9651
o Recreational
[ Vehicles
A BANK REPOI 4/2
$24kl $199/mol
5% Dn, 20 yrs. 8%
for Ilsitings
800-366-9783x5705
ALUMSCAPE
'03 32' 2 slides self
contained. Furn'd
Lots of extras. $23k
obo. (727) 243-5110
AUTO. BOAT &
RY*
DONATIONS
43 year old
Non-reportlag
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. Cond!
$16,900.352-527-8247
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home,
31/2 ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn
bed, etc. Saturn toad
Avail. $35,000. Lets
talk (352) 397-5007


K;C UE D Y --------


2 Recreational I
Vehicles I
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide.
Includes 99 Jeep
Wrangler $47,500obo
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
GOLF CART
'05 Club Car
President, electric, 48
Volt. W/'07 batteries.
$2,700.(352) 465-7940
Golf Cart
'97, EZ-Go electric.
Good batteries, Runs
great. $1,300
(352) 422-8006
GULFSTREAM
05 BT Cruiser(Class B)
Chevy V -8 6.0 L 22 ft.
18k ml. exc cond
Consumers Best Buy
$28K 352-628-5412
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 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
JAMBOREE
29',2005,V-10 Class C
12,400 ml., Loadedl
Pert, ConditionI
Ready to gol $39,000
(352) 465-2138
TRADE ?
3000 sq. ft. 4 BR, 2 BA
Pool Home. Consider
low mileage RV
as down payment
(352)564-0418
WINNEBAGO
'96 Itasca Suncrulser, 34',
1 slide. Exc. Cond.
17K4Mlles $23,000
(352) 465-3203 After 5
2 RV's
g Wanted








RV


REPAIRS


&BODY


SHOP

352-344-1411-


O Campers/
|5Travel Trailers|
COACHMAN
'00, 5th Wheel Travel
Trailer, CD/ Stereo
slide out, clean,
$9000.(352) 503-5446
Gulfstream
'04, 38 ft., slide out
w/ sliding glass door,
full kit., bedrm./bath
very clean, $13.500.
(352) 527-8911 Cindy
I BUY
RV'S, Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel Trlr.
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
STARCRAFT
POP-UP 02, Model
1701L, a/c. 3 way Frig.
Awning, Exc.Cond
$3250.(352) 249-3263
fAuto Parts/
Accessories
SET OF 4 NEW TIRES
Stinger-Radial-GTS
Raised white letter-
ing. P225-70-R15. 5
hole unit lunge cus-
tom wheels. $550/
obo. 352-795-0412
Tires
BF Goodrich radials.
All terrain. Mounted
on rims.32 /1150,15Lt.
$300.(352) 270-3183
|. Vehicles
4. Wanted
$$CASH PAID$$
Wanted Vehicles
Dead or Alive,
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144

TOP DOLLAR I
For Junk Cars
$ (352) 201-1052 $
$$ CASH PAID $$
Junk Cars, Trucks,
Vans,
J.W. 352-228-9645
Buying Junk Vehicles
Highest Prices Paid
Fast, Free Pick Up
(352) 267-5253

4a totoive
Your world first.
Every' Day

CQIpNiCLE


You CAR


in The Citrus County Chronicle Classifieds


Only the Citrus County Chronicle can give you all


these benefits


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

County Chronicle and online each and every day.

* Your person-to-person ad will reach the largest audience

* Your ad goes online to the largest database of vehicles for sale

" Change the price of your car as often as you like

* Our Automotive Classifieds are categorized by make for ease of

readership

Your ad consists of the make and four lines of description for $63.95

Get your ad in right away!








563-5966

T a 0hn4le%% 0 U n T .


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C Cars I
'09 PONTIAC
Vibe GT, Sllver/blk
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,550. Full warranty
30+mph, 352-257-1513
ACURA
04 3.5RL leather 42k
ml. loaded,
moonroof, nav. all
options $19,995
352-422-2960
BMW
'03, 745 LI, excel.
cond. NAV, black,
sun rf. all opt. Must
Sell, Order New one
(352) 746-2696
Chrysler
1993, New Yorker,
Salon, 11 K, pristine,
$2295 Find a scratch
and I will deduct
$100.(352) 465-3501
BUICK
'00, Regal, silver, Ither,
91Kml ,25+mg.
Reduced $4,500
(352) 795-5032
(352) 634-3333
CADILLAC
DeVille, 1995. Estate
Car. White, Very
Clean. $4,200.00.
(352)795-4500.
CHEVROLET
02, Corvette, Z06,
Black, low ml,, over 30
mpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CHEVY CAVALIER
'01,4 Cyc, X clean
35 mpg, 4 dr. new
tires & brks, 69k ml
$4,450 (352) 476-7077
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 John
CORVETTE
'04 Coupe Targa.
Auto. 44K ml, heads
up display, chrome
wheels. Bose 6-disks.
Immaculate. $26,900
352-527-7867
CORVETTE
2007 convertible
corvetteonly 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 $52,500.
352- 270-3193


549-1021 TUCRN
Trip Transfer Agreement
PUBLIC NOTICE
TRIP TRANSFER AGREEMENT
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be
held by the Citrus County Board of County Commis-
sioners on October 28. 2008. at 3:15 PM at the Citrus
County Courthouse, 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Room
100, Inverness. Florida. Said hearing shall be for the
purpose of considering a Trip Transfer Agreement
made between Crosland Investments, LLC, a North
Carolina limited liability company, Beverly Hills Devel-
opment Corporation, a Florida corporation, and Citrus
County, a political subdivision of the State of Florida.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Admlnistrator's Office,
110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450,
(352) 341-6565, at least two days before the meeting.
If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD tel-
ephone (352) 341-6580.
For more Information please contact the Community
Development Division at (352) 527-5239.
Chairwoman
Board of County Commissioners
Citrus County, Florida
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
October 21, 2008.

542-1028 TUCRN
Board of Nursing Orbary McKinnon 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-
tained 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 particl-
pate In this proceeding should contact the IndMdual
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.

543-1028 TUCRN
2008-DR-5359 Frazier/ Howard Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFiH 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, USA 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 Peti-
tloner 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-
tified of your current address. (You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Pro-
cedure, requires certain automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and Information. Failure to comply can result In
sanctions, Including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 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,


CTLA SSIFIEDS


Cars

Chrysler
Sebring Cony. 98,
1 owner.gar kept
mint 43kml .loaded
$5750(352) 228-1267
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white,
86K mll. org, blue in-
ter. T -top roof, very
good cond, $10,250.
352-563-6428
DODGE
03 INTREPID, 4 dr.
low ml. White $3995
Larry's Auto Sales
(352) 564-8333
HONDA
'03, Civic EX, Tan
4 Dr., 31K MI. Auto
Alarm. Asking $11,500
352-464-2410
JAGUAR
2003 S -Type
Exc gas Mileage
30K ml V-6 SUPERB
$18,900 abo
(352) 527-3456
KIA
'04 Amanti, 38K ml,
Leather, loaded. Mid-
night Blue, $10,200
Obo. 352-382-3269
MERCURY
'97, Sable GS, V-6,
Auto, 126K, Fully
loaded Cold AC.
Exc. Cond. $2,200
(352) 453-7326
MERCURY
Marquis 1998 Excellent
condition, low miles.
Leather interior, silver,
loaded with extras.
Asking $4,500.
(352)634-4667
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
SATURN
'98,4 Door, 5 spd.
4 cyl., air works, good
on gas $2,000.
(352) 637-1415
TOYOTA
'04, Camry LE,
$10,399. mint, all org.
cond. 81k mi., 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.


Cars I

CADILLAC XLR
'06. Convertible. Blue
w/white leather. Low
miles. 352-795-0956
TOYOTA
'07, Avalon, LSX
3,700K mi. white, blue
leather, loaded
87 yrs. old, lost lic.
$23,500 obo 344-5555
TOYOTA
'98, Camry, 130K ml.
$4,000 obo
(352) 302-2919
0 Classic
Vehicles
'67 CUTLASS
Convertible V8. Will
consider trade In part.
352-621-0182
727-422-4433
CAMARO Z 28
'88 Red, LT -1 eng.
PS./PB. Cold AC.
62,000 Ml. 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
OBO. 352-302-0743
FORD
MUSTANG '68, 289
ALL ORIGINAL
fact. a/c, 59,500 ml.
Runs Greati $12K
or trade for RV
(352)302-7681
GTO
1967, The real deal,
older restoration, Just out
of storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666
JEEP
'72CJ5 304 V8,
35x1250 tires, head-
ers, Edelbrock man &
carb, low gears. New
paint In/out & more.
90% comp.$6000/obo
352-341-0952
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
$8,700. David
352-637-6443.

S Trucks
O
'94 CHEVY
Ext. cab, 8 ft bed. New
motor, good cond. 2
wheel drive Z71 pkg.
$4,750.
352-563-1518 Iv msg


Is Trucks
'97 FORD F35g
XLT pwr strk diesel.
Loaded, 5th wheel,
Apprs $15,500; sell
$11,700. 352-503-7188
CHEVY
2003 SlIverado
78k miles, $5200
(352) 563-2977
CHEVY
2005 GMC, Diesel
Loaded 49K miles
$26,000(352) 563-2977
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.$9,999
(352) 465-9106
DODGE
'98 Dakota Sport
ex. cab, X cond.
low miles, White, a/c,
auto $4500(352)
637-2873/422-5922
Ford
'90 F 150 PS Auto inline
6, Long bed w/liner.
All new brakes.$1,795
(352) 726-0094
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
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 XLTdiesel,81k,ml
Ig.bed,w/topper,$15k
obo 352 746-6144
GMC
'05 Sierra 2500SLT,4x4,
Crew cab, duramax
45K ml.$23,000.banks
klt(352)560-3685
GMC
'98, 1500, Ext Cab, V-6
Cold AC, $4,200
Runs Great
(352) 212-7899
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
ISport/Utlity
S Vehicles j
AZTEK
Pontiac 04 Low
miles, loaded Full
financing/warranty
1-877-566-6686
ID#30883:
352-726-5715
CADILLAC
'05 Escalade, low ml. -
all power, sun roof,
exc. cond. $35,000
(347) 266-9328


Vehicles |

DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4,
80K ml.., loaded, dual
air & exhaust, Exc.
Cond, $6500 obo
(352) 344-0505
FORD
'02 Expedition Eddie
Bauer, leather, Great
Cond. 108K ml $5500
352-527-2486
352-212-5913
Yukon
'04, GMC. SLT 67K. MI.
$13,000.
(352) 382-5787

S 4x4s

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
'01, Suburban, 2500
all opt. white, tan
leather, 4x4, $8,900
352-344-5555
JEEP
'89 Cherokee Laredo
180k ml, some body
damage. Runs good,
Cold a/c.$1000.
352-270-8482

W Vans

Dodge
'85 3/4 Ton, cargo
van. One owner.
Fresh trans.$1,400
(352) 212-5117
Ford
1996 Wlndstar GL V6,
140k, ml. loaded,
cold a/c, great
shape, 8 pass .$2500
(352) 422-2611
FORD
'98, Chateau, very
clean, non-smoker
100k ml. $4,500
352-746-9059

ATVS

HONDA
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
Climbs mountains &
tows heavy loads.
$5300/or trade. 352-
563-0615 Crystal River

w Motorcycles

'01 HD ROADKING
Fact. custom. HI pert.
Over $43,000 In receipts.
17k ml. $15k/ trade .
352-563-0615 Crystal
River
H/Davidson
'01 Sportster, Recently
serviced. Lots of
chrome.$6,000
(352) 497-7342
L egaos


SMotorcycles

HARLEY
'05 Heritage Softall
Classic.Leather
saddle bags,fuel
InJ. Prof.detailled.
Gold Medallion Pkg.
Only 6,113 Ml. Ultra
guard 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
'07, 1200 XL, Low
Sportster, 528 ml.
$2,000. Cash + Fin.
Bal. owned $9,527.00
352-628-9141
HARLEY DAVIDSON
1998 Ultra Classic
Green/Black. Corbin
Seat
Very good condition.
$9500.00
352 746-6264

Harley Davidson
2005, XL 1200 Custom.
Under 7k ml.Screamln
Eagle Performance Pkg
& more. Gar.kept $7500
(352) 209-7495
Harley Davidson
'81 Shovelhead, 80",
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
access. $6,495. obo
352-746-7655;
726-4109
Harley Davidson
Heritage Softtall '94
Aqua & silver 5k ml.
Exc. Cond. $9,500
(352) 795-1615
HARLEY
DAVIDSON
Sporster 883 Low 08
Vivid Black, 1,350 mile
price $7000, obo
352-795-4654
HONDA
'00, Shadow, 1100
CC, windshield, Mus-
tang seat, & leather
saddlebags $4,650
Obo. Must sell due to
health.(352) 795-3023
HONDA
1100 Shadow Sabre
01,7800 ml. many
extras, gar. kept
Must sell, make offer.
352-621-8080
SCOOTER
'05, 650 Bergman 5000K
MI. Powerful,
fast & fun. Loaded,
like new. $5,900.50
(352) 637-6046
SCOOTER
'06, 50CC, fully auto-
matic, 42 MPH, 80
MPG, $700. Inver-
ness(727) 415-7728
S Legals













0T(^/
:. i \sr/ r.;,


wwwchronicleonlinec m


ARM


C
TUESDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008


That's


the






rub


Project works

to reduce

bloodpressure
NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
If all the latest bad
news is rubbing you the
wrong way, the American
Massage Therapy Associ-
ation has some good
news: Therapeutic mas-
sage helps with stress re-
lief and stress
management
Massage as a stress re-
liever is this year's focus
of National Massage
Therapy Week, Oct 19 to
25.
According to a survey
taken by the AMTA, 59
percent of Americans re-
ported they are more
stressed this year than
they were a year ago, and
38 percent said they have
considered massage to
manage their stress.
"Just applying pressure
to tissue changes the arte-
rial and venous (vein)
flow in the body," said
Jeff Wood, licensed mas-
sage therapist and in-
structor for the massage
therapy program at With-
lacoochee Technical In-
stitute. "Mechanically,
we're affecting the ve-
nous flow back to the
heart."
This encourages the
blood's pressure within
the veins to decrease and
the blood to flow more
easily. So, just as stress in-


~. .,i-


* I
- ~


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Barbara Tate gives a massage in this 2006 file photo. National Massage Therapy Week is Oct. 19 to 25. Massage
has been proven to relieve stress and lower blood pressure.


creases blood pressure,
massage helps decrease it
Of the types of massage,
Swedish and deep-tissue,
Swedish massage is the
most common type found
in spas, said Frank Costa,
the unit historian of the
AMTA and a licensed
massage therapist in In-
verness.
"In Swedish massage
you have the long, light,
gliding strokes for relax-
ation and to relieve
stress," he said. "Deep
tissue is more for ortho-
pedic problems like
frozen shoulders and low
back pain."
lHe said deep-tissue
massage is often used for
increasing range of mo-
tion and improving circu-
lation in limbs.
"Some people request
'deep-tissue' massage
their first time on the
table," said Inverness
massage therapist Rex
Young. "The thinking


here is the old mistake of
'if a little is good, then a
lot must be better' and 'if
something feels good it
can't be good.'
"Deep-tissue massage
has its place as a treat-
ment option," he said,
"but if you need to de-
stress, regain some bal-
ance in your body and
mind or loosen up tight
neck muscles, 'deep' is
probably too deep."
Young said it's impor-
tant to talk to your mas-
sage therapist about your
goals and expectations
before the session begins.
For first-timers, Costa
said be prepared to tell
the therapist oftay past
surgeries or injuries and
current medical condi-
tion. Also, it's important
to know your pressure
preference. A massage
shouldn't leave bruises or
be debilitating afterward.
Although cost varies, a
See RUB/Page C9


Select the right surgeon


T ens of millions of Americans
undergo surgery of some sort,
and these numbers are likely
to increase as advanced technology
and safer techniques are being im-
plemented and practiced
throughout the country.
Board certification, gen-
erally speaking, has been
the gold standard, but -,
there are actually hun-
dreds of self-designated
boards to choose from. _
Therefore, this type of in- :
formation can be very con-
fusing to the
patient/consumer Dr. Deni
Physicians who adver- EAR, I
tise are not always re- & THI
quired to disclose their
credentials and through
advertising, many patients may not
be aware that a physician can pub-
licly claim to be a surgeon, but actu-


ally have trained in a non-surgical
specialty. This is particularly true
with plastic or cosmetic procedures.
Some doctor's licenses still carry
the term "physician surgeon,"
has actually done formal
training in surgery. We also
know that some physicians
who have not received sur-
gical training and/or are
not board-certified, per-
form procedures in their
office, because they do not
have privileges to do so in
accredited hospitals. This
is Grillo may be news to some pa-
NOSE tients.
ROAT Patients, typically, are
growing more savvy and do
not always depend just on
their doctor for their information, but


See GRILLO/Page C9


FREE MASSAGE THURSDAY
* WHAT: The third annual action research project be-
tween Citrus Memorial Health System's Women's
Heart Program and the students of the Withla-
coochee Technical Institute massage therapy pro-
gram will be providing free, 15-minute chair
massages.
* WHEN: 8 to 11 a.m. Thursday.
* WHERE: Withlacoochee Technical Institute, Room
115, in Inverness.
* WHY: This project promotes massage and well-
ness. All participants will receive a free, 15-minute
chair massage and blood pressure screening to
measure the effects of massage on blood pressure.
* Participants must be age 18 or older. They will fill
out an intake form, then have their blood pressure
taken on their left arm. Immediately after a 15-
minute massage another blood pressure reading
will be taken on the same arm.
*"We had -105 people participate last year," said
Jeff Wood, the instructor for the WTI massage ther-
apy program, "and we're hoping for at least 100
this year."
* A random control group will sit for 15 minutes in-
stead of having a massage. The data gathered will
be used to compare results.
* Last year, data showed significant decrease of
blood pressure after massage, as opposed to just
sitting, Wood said.


Beating breast cancer

takes support, inspiration

Editor's note: This is the conclu- South Marion Citizen, and to my edi-
sion ofa three-part series about Judi tor, Lee, always in my corner, who
Siegal's battle with breast cheered me and encour-
cancer Her column usu- aged me to tell this story.
ally appears in the Chron- Thank you to Fred, Linda
icle's Religion section. and Ed who stayed with
T hough my body Phil on hospital day. Thank
might be healed, my you to my American Can-
soul needed help cer Society volunteer, Pat,
and my wonderful friends for her calls and visit.
came to my aid. You know Thank you to Barbara
who you are. You phoned, for your guided imagery
visited, distracted me, Judi Siegal material and loving con-
made me lasagna and gave JUDI'S erand to my rabbing my
me words of encourage- Berman, for keeping my
ment. You prayed for me, JOURNAL head screwed on tight
each in your own way, and when my world was falling
this meant so much to me. t apart. Your advice proved
Special thanks to my colleagues at true at the end, and your wife
the Citrus County Chronicle and See SIEGAL/Page C4


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY


Screening

guidelines

revised
Recently, there have
been some changes to
recommendations re-
garding screening for col-
orectal cancer. These
updated guidelines from the
U.S. Preventive Services
Task Force for colorectal can-
cer screening of asympto-
matic individuals no longer
recommend the use of en-
dorse double-contrast bar-
ium enema as a primary test,
and, in my mind a more de-
batable recommendation,
they also no longer recom-
mend routine screening of
asymptomatic individuals
after age 75.
The first recommendation
is a reasonable one; the sec-
ond one is very concerning to
me. As with all other screen-
ing tests, I believe that the
use of the test should be
See BENNETT/Page C05









Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER &
.BLOOD
DISEASE



Myths


about


cancer
I saw a 75-year-old gentle-
man who recently found
out that he has lung can-
cer. His cancer is curable
with surgery. He did not want
surgery. I could not under-
stand why he was saying that
When I probed him more, I
found out that he strongly be-
lieved that cancer spreads
uncontrollably when exposed
to oxygen and so he was re-
fusing surgery.
Cancer is an extremely
dreaded disease. It is the sec-
ond most common cause of
death after cardiovascular
disease. Unfortunately, there
are many myths about cancer.
These myths play a signifi-
cant and sometimes the main
See GANDHI/PageC09


Why the Nature Coast is your
natural choice for heart care.


r
-~i-i


'
~71


VV TW. .................... ..


CITR LI S CO LI NTY C E


lip














C2 TIE~,D.W, Ociom R 21, 2008 Hii~uru & LIFE Cimus COUNIY (FL) cHRONIGI F


--_Health-


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.
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. today -
Crystal River High School, 1205
N.E. Eighth St., Crystal River.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday
Crystal Chevrolet, 1035 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa.
11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
Publix, 9525 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa.
1 to 5 p.m. Friday Citrus
County Tax Collector's Office,
210 N. Apopka Ave., Invemess.
1 to 6 p.m. Saturday -
Movie Gallery, 3621 N. Lecanto
Highway, Beverly Hills.
8 a.m. to noon Saturday -
VFW 4864, 10199 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs.
0 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday-
Blockbuster, 6824 W. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway, Crystal River.
8 a.m. to noon Sunday -
Huddle House, 1208 N.E. Fifth
St. (S.R. 44), Crystal River.
11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-
Food Ranch, 40 N. U.S. 19, In-
glis.
Noon to 4 p.m. Tuesday,
Oct. 28 Rock Crusher Ele-
mentary School, 814 S. Rock
Crusher Road, Homosassa.
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 31 Wal-Mart, 3826 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa.
The Citrus/Marion County
Chapter of the Florida Society
of Registered Nurses Retired
will meet at 11:30 a.m. Monday
in the Gulf Room at Citrus Me-
morial Hospital Annex. Wayne
Martin will speak about EMT, Fire
Rescue and AED. The charity
will be CUB bring non-perish-
able foods. All Registered
Nurses interested in attending,
call Mary Jane at 726-6882.
Town hall event sponsored
by the Drug Coalition of Citrus
County, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 30, at Curtis Peterson Audi-
torium, Lecanto to challenge
the idea that there's nothing to
do in Citrus County other than
use drugs or drink to offset bore-
dom. Penal discussion and Q&A
about prescription pill abuse.


Live entertainment by The Evolu-
tion Complex. Organizers will
launch "Operation Medicine Cab-
inet," designed to reduce acces-
sibility of prescription and
over-the-counter medications.
NEW YORK The United
Spinal Association offers a free
booklet, "Fire Safety for Wheel-
chair Users at Work and at
Home" addressing fire preven-
tion and planning for all persons
with mobility impairment in
recognition of Disability Aware-
ness Month and the FDNY Fire
Prevention Week. The booklet
can be downloaded for free from
the publications section of
www.UnitedSpinal.org and is
available in Spanish and English.
Maxim Health Systems has
launched its annual influenza
vaccination program, making
flu shots available throughout the
Citrus and Hernando County
area in the coming days. Find
the nearest location in the area
by typing in your ZIP code on
www.FindAFluShot.com. Call toll
free at (877) 962-9358.
Flu shot clinic, 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday at
B&W Rexall. Medicare accepted.
No appointment necessary. Flu
shots will also be given at the fol-
lowing sites:
1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednes-
day at Crystal River Lions Club.
1:30 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.
28, at Beverly Hills Lions Club.
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednes-
day, Oct. 29, at Floral City Lions
Club.
0 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 30, at Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church.
Flu shot clinic, 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Wednesday at Barrington
Place Assisted Living, 2341 W.
Norvell Bryant Highway, Lecanto,
on a first-come, first-served
basis. Call 746-2273.
Flu shots, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Monday, $30, on-site at Superior
Bank, 4556 S Suncoast Blvd.,
Sweetbay Plaza. Call 628-0009.
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.
Sick days Monday.
*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.
Breast Cancer Awareness
"FUNdraiser," 6 to 8 p.m.
Thursday at Plantation Golf Re-
sort & Spa, co-sponsored by


Abitare, with drinks, appetizers,
music, complimentary stress-re-
lieving spa services and raffle
and silent auction items. Call
795-1464.
Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center provides health
education programs that may
help you obtain and maintain a
healthier lifestyle. Programs are
in the community room, on the
second floor of the Medical Of-
fices Building (across the street
from the hospital) unless other-
wise noted. Take-home informa-
tion and refreshments are
provided. Call 795-234, (800)
436-8436 or visit
www.srrmc.com to register.
Transitions Grief Support
Groups: 2:30 p.m. and 6 p.m.
See : Page C4


SHINE Grant Awards set
Special to the Chronicle __
Do you want a volunteer position that is truly fulfilling,
and mentally stimulating? Then consider counseling sen-,
iors and the disabled with the SHINE (Serving Health In-
surance Needs of the Elders) program. Volunteers assist,
clients with Medicare, Medicaid, private health insur-
ances, long-term care options, benefit and claim issues,
prescription drug assistance programs and n uch more.
SHINE volunteers are both active and retired individu-
als from diverse career and cultural backgrounds. As a vol-
unteer, you will receive initial training. continuing
education and a supportive en\ iron ment wit h dedicated
colleagues.
If you have an inquiring mind, tact and sensitivity as well
as a strong desire to help a vulnerable population, then
SHINE maybe the perfect volunteer opportunity toryou.
If interested in learning more, call the SHINE Program
at (727) 570-9696, ext. 234. and speak with Area Agency on
Aging Program coordinator. Susan Samson. SHINE is a
free program funded by a grant from( the Centers [or
Medicare & Medicaid Services, and is administered
through the Florida Department of Elder Affairs.


) Progressives

S2 Pair For

$166*

Use the second pair for you, a friend or a family member!



o ri-rnmart
*Prices after In-Store Savings & $30 Mail In Rebate: Sale Ends: 10/31/08


F


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771 647 .. .


"I will donate my

papers to NIE when
I go out of town."
] Call 563-5655
Donate Your Papers.

It's That Easy!


The Newspapers In
S. / Education (NIE)
./ 'Literacy Program of The
Citrus County Chronicle
provides FREE
newspapers to
classrooms as a
supplemental
teaching tool.
I- For more information about NIE,

Call 563-5655


Save Money & Support Local Businesses!


Citrus County's favorite businesses are

now online everyday, 24 hours a day!


Marketplace is
Conveniently Located On
The Chronicle's Website.

i -t It's Easy To Use!
S* Keyword search allows you
to easily search all ads by
O.ufl'A product, service or ad
,I content.
Use the drop down menu
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today's Chronicle.

\^ You Can Easily Print
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Citrus County
Businesses Need
0 Your Support!

t SHOP LOCALLY!

S\ Gat1 e s Contact Your Salesperson
For More Information.

WWW .Chronicleon(ine cor
\1\ ^^ES^^BB^^^^ iB\ "^ClIfTORUS. .C0UN TY r-


BifocalS

2Pair ForI



4..,


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C2 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008


HEALTH & LIFE














Ci ill! N (>)i WTY (FL) CHRONICLE HEALTH & LIFE 1t~ I', JAY ()~ i 010 H 21 2008 C3


Certain foods can interact with MAO inhibitors


1 take Azilect for
Parkinson's disease.
What foods or drugs
shou d I avoid?
A: Azilect (generic name
rasagiline) is known as a
monoamine oxidase (MAO)
inhibitor that is useful in the
treatment of Parkinson's dis-
ease (PD). MAO is
an enzyme that
helps to break
down (metabolize)
a chemical called --.-
dopamine in the "
brain, which is in
short supply in
people with PD.
By blocking its
breakdown, Azilect
increases the Richard]
amount of dopa- ASK
mine in the brain, PHARIR
which helps to im-
prove movement
in people with this disorder.
However, MAO also breaks
down a substance in the body
called tyramine, which is
found in certain foods. If
these foods are taken to-
gether with a MAO inhibitor,
some people may develop a
potentially fatal increase in
blood pressure and therefore
should be avoided.
This interaction is known
as the "cheese reaction," be-
cause aged cheeses contain a
lot of tyramine. Signs of ex-
cessive high blood pressure


include severe headache,
blurred vision, difficulty
thinking, seizures, chest pain,
unexplained nausea or vom-
iting, or signs and symptoms
of a stroke.
Patients should seek im-
mediate medical attention if
these or other unusual symp-
toms occur. In
order to avoid a
potential blood
pressure problem,
patients taking
S' Azilect are ad-
vised not to con-
s u m e
tyramine-rich
foods or beverages
as shown in the
HIoffmann table.
THE Certain medica-
IACIST tions, when taken
with Azilect, may
also cause the
"cheese reaction" and should
be avoided. These include
cold remedies or weight-loss
products pseudoephedrine,
phenylephrine (PE), phenyl-
propanolamine, ephedrine
or dextromethorphan (DM).
In addition, Azilect may
cause a reaction if used with
most antidepressants, nar-
cotic painkillers, St. John's
wort, the muscle relaxant cy-
clobenzaprine or the antibi-
otic ciprofloxacin.
This list is not complete, so
be sure to consult with your


DIETARY CHOICES WITH MAO INHIBITORS


Type of Food or Beverage

* Meat, poultry and fish









* Vegetables miscellaneous



0 Dairy







* Beverages


AVOID These
Tyramine-Rich Foods
and Beverages


* Air-dried, aged and fermented
meats, sausages and salami
(including hard salami and mortadella)
* PicHled herring

* Any spoiled or improperly stored
meat, poultry and fish (for example,
foods that have undergone changes in
coloration or odor or become moldy)


CHOOSE A Food
That Contains Little
Or No Tyramine


* Fresh meat, poultry and fish

* Fresh processed meats (for example, lunch
meats, hot dogs, breakfast sausage and
cooked sliced ham)


0 Spoiled or improperly stored animal livers


* Broad bean pods favaa bean pods)
* Sauerkraut
* Most soybean products (including
soy sauce and tofu)_
* Aged cheeses, such as cheddar,
English Stilton, Swiss and blue cheese


* All other vegetables
* Soy milk
* Commercial chain-restaurant pizzas
low in tyramine
* Processed cheese (for example, American
cheese slices and the brand name cheese products
Velveeta and Cheez Whiz)
* Cream cheese
* Mozzarella
* Ricotta cheese
* Cottage cheese


0* Yogurt___________


* All varieties of tap beer and beer that 0 Bottled and canned beer
has not been pasteurized so as to allow
for ongoing fermentation


Souice: Tei a Neuro.iience etib site Aziiect (rasagiitne tablets) FAQ':. At alfableat. http* .'ti i.azdilect.com/Faq/#answer5


doctor and pharmacist about
potential dietary or medica-
tion-related problems if you
are taking Azilect


Similar problems may
occur with other MAO in-
hibitors used to treat PD,
such as Zelapar and Eldepryl


(generic name selegiline).

Richard Hoffmann has been


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


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We Celebrate All Breast Cancer Survivors


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HEALTH & LIFE


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r1EALIHV-L T.-


C4 TUESDAY; OCTOBER 21, 2008 HEALTH & LIFE t" IRI ........



Symptoms demonstrate exercise-induced asthma


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


f you find yourself
huffing and puffing
after exercise or feel
extremely tired or short
of breath when you exert
yourself, you may be one
of many people with ex-
ercise-induced asthma
(EIA). In fact up to 20 per-
cent of elite athletes suf-
fer from EIA, including
an estimated one in six
competitors in this sum- A
mer's Beijing Olympics.
Also, almost 80 percent of '1
asthmatics patients expe-
rience asthma symptoms
strenuous physical exercise.


Dr. Ayman
Alibrahim
ALLERGIES
& ASTHMA


Patients with EIA have
airways that are overly
sensitive to sudden
change in air tempera-
ture or humidity. During
strenuous exercise, most
people tend to breathe
through their mouths al-
lowing cold, dry air to
reach the lower airway,
bypassing the warm and
humid nasal passages. In
addition to mouth
breathing, air pollution,
high pollen counts, and
viral respiratory tract in-


with fection, can also can increase the
severity of wheezing with exercise.


Symptoms of EIA may include
coughing, wheezing, chest tightness,
prolonged shortness of breath
within five to 20 minutes after exer-
cise.
To confirm a diagnosis of EIA, it
is important to get detailed history
and physical exam and then do
breathing test before and after ex-
ercise. A decrease of at least 12 per-
cent to 15 percent of FEV1 indicates
possible EIA.
Also there are important tips for
avoiding EIA.
1. Keep allergies and asthma
under control.
2. Warm up. Start your workout
with stretches or other activity.


3. Stay hydrated. Drink plenty of
water before, during and after ex-
ercise.
4. Exercise indoors. Keep your
workout in the gym on days when
temperatures are extremely hot or
cold, the air is dry or pollen count
is high.
5. When exercising outdoors on
cold days, wearing a scarf over your
mouth and nose can help warm up
inhaled air.
6. Some sports are better suited
for EIA like swimming, softball,
golf, while basketball, soccer, long
distant running, hockey, skiing are
more likely to trigger EIA.
Inhaled medications taken prior


to exercise are helpful in prevent-
ing EIA. The medication of choice
is a short acting beta2 agonist bron-
chodilator spray such as Proventil,
Ventolin or Proair, used 15 to 30
minutes before exercise.
If the above medications don't
prevent EIA, the patient needs to be
evaluated by a specialist


Dr Ayman Alibrahim is a
specialist in allergy asthma and
immunology who has been in
practice for 11 years. E-mail him
with your allergy, asthma and im-
munology questions at advanced
allergy@embarqmail.com.


SIEGAL
Continued from Page C1

Dale's hugs made me feel
good. Both of you held my
hand, dried my tears and oth-
erwise made me a terrific
meal when all I felt was help-
less.
Thanks also to my cousin,
Lynn, herself a cancer sur-
vivor, for her day of surgery ad-
vice, the last I heard and the
best I needed. And without my
children, I would have been
lost My loving daughter and
caring son were ever in touch,
showing their love and con-
cern.
Last of all, without Phil all
would have been lost He has
stood at my side for 38 years
and he only wanted me for
many more with or without
a breast He drove me to ap-
pointments, faced many anx-
ious moments, removed my
bandages and held me in his
arms. I nominate him for hus-
band of the year for 2008 and
beyond.
My advice to anyone faced


NOTES
Continued from Page C2

Tuesday, free.
Shoulder Pain: at noon Fri-
day, free, Lunch & Learn.
Flu Shot Drive: 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Saturday. $30 fee for those
without coverage. Registration
required.
Diet Therapy for Diabetes: 6
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 30, free.
BROOKSVILLE "All
About Probiotics" seminar by
Ramu Chalasani, M.D., 3 p.m.
Wednesday at Hemando Med-
ical Park Conference Center, at
12208 Cortez Blvd. (State Road
50), Spring Hill, sponsored by
Hemando Endoscopy & Surgery
Center. Refreshments served.
Seating is limited, reservations
are required. Call (352) 596-
4999.
Volunteers sought for
Even Start, Citrus County
Schools' Family Literacy Pro-
gram in Crystal River to help with
playing with, rocking and singing
to infants and toddlers? Call 795-
7887, ext. 2.
Support GROUPS

Bereavement Group, 2:30
to 3:30 p.m. Tuesday 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. Call Paul Winstead at
527-4600.
Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is invited.
2 p.m. today, Highland Ter-
race, 700 Medical Court E., In-
vemess. 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
p.m. the second Monday
monthly. Call the Citrus County
community service representa-
tive Ellen Mallon at 860-2525.
The MS Support Group 1
to 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River at 1301 S.E. U.S.
19, Crystal River. The guest
speaker will be from Metro Crime
Prevention. Call Peggy Morisi at
344-4855 or Florence Cicarelli at
637-4014. Guests welcome.
SPRING HILL- Look
Good Feel Better Support
Group, 3:30 to 5 p.m. Wednes-
day, usually the third Wednesday
monthly, at the Florida Cancer
Institute-New Hope's Spring Hill
Center, 10441 Quality Drive,


with a breast cancer diagnosis
is to know the facts. Read up
on the subject but don't go
overboard with facts that may
frighten you.
Demand the best care. If
your doctor is not up on the lat-
est methods and doesn't an-
swer your questions, run in the
opposite direction. It is your
body and your life; you de-
serve the best!
I was blessed with excellent
doctors and there are many
out there. Don't try to endure
this alone. Wonder Woman
went out in the '80s. Seek help
from your trusted friends, as-
sociates, family, clergy or part-
ner.
Think positive and concen-
trate on getting well. All things
pass, good and bad, and in the
end, there will be resolution.
Now that my ordeal has
passed, I can look back and see
things from a different per-
spective. My story played out
in a certain pattern and form
- events segued into others in
order for particular things that
needed to happen.
Rabbi Harold Kushner, in
his famous bestseller "When


Suite 203, in the Medical Arts
Building next to Spring Hill Hos-
pital. Call Peggy Dome, R.N.,
support group facilitator, at (352)
688-7744.
Ongoing smoking cessa-
tion support and maintenance
- 6 to 7 p.m. every Wednesday
in Room 116 at the George A.
Dame Community Health Center,
2804 Mark Knighton Court,
Lecanto..
Breast Cancer Support
Group meeting, 3 p.m.Thursday
at Cancer Treatment Center of
The Nature Coast, 3406 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills.
Come to hear Dr. Sandrapaty.
Call Nancy or Tracee, 746-1100.
Celiac support meeting for
all people who have celiac dis-
ease or dermatitis herpetiformis,
from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday,
fourth Saturday monthly, in the
Community Room at the Coastal
Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal
St., Crystal River. Call Mary Lou
Thomas at 628-9559.
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 Mary Williams at
527-2020.
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 will resume from 5 to 6:30


Bad Things Happen to Good
People," puts forth an idea
that God is not really in charge
of everything. While he has
created the forces of nature,
he cannot stop the hurricane
or tornado from happening;
they are part of the natural
turn of events.
God was certainly watching
over me, for until my final sal-
vation was to occur, I had to
endure many setbacks. God
could not cure the cancer, but
he could guide me to those
who could.
I believe that God works
through people and we act as
his partners in preserving life.
I also believe that sharing my
story was part of the plan, as
were all the twists and turns
along the way from my pri-
mary care doctor who gave
me Dr. Daniel's name to
Julia's diagnosis to Dr. Daniel
ordering that MRI each
had to happen before I could
be saved.
It is also my belief that every
breast cancer survivor is as-
signed a special angel to help
and encourage when she is at
her lowest point I believe this


p.m. the fourth Tuesday monthly
beginning January 2009.. Call
(352) 688-7744.
Scleroderma Support
Group organizing for North Cen-
tral Florida. 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-
ion 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 Johnny
Carino's. Call Mary Capo at
(352) 596-1926.
BROOKSVILLE Wo-


angel, like the one assigned to
me, flies around doing her
work by touching the lives that
will eventually touch mine.
She was in everybody who
helped, cared or held my
hand. She was in my doctors
and the hospital staff and she
never failed me. When I had
trouble adjusting to my sur-
gery after I came home, she let
my own ingenuity and inner
strength guide me.
I am, after all, a religion
writer, and the words of the
Psalmist still ring true: "She
(he) who sows in tears will
reap in joy."
I am a writer and a cancer
survivor. I had a story that
needed to be told. May cancer
be eradicated in my lifetime.
(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 give your phone
number)

Judi Siegal is a retired
teacher and Jewish
educator She lives in Sun
Valley with husband Phil.


men's breast cancer support
group, 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 4, first Tuesday monthly, at
Christian Life Assembly of God,
13065 Jacqueline Road, Spring
Hill. Call Tambra Randazzo, R.T.,
at (352) 592-8128.
Alzheimer's caregiver's
support group, 3 p.m. the first
Thursday monthly beginning
Nov. 6 at Sugarmill Manor, 8985
S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa,
hosted by the Citrus team of Her-
nando-Pasco Hospice. Free. Call
Wendy Hall at 527-4600.
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.


CONICLE k


,WadTye Center
(352) 628-0123 (352) 489-3579


October 24 26

SGreat American Cooter Fest
Returns to Inverness
Fun for the whole family!
^I Live Music, Arts & Crafts. Food
\ Vendors, Contests & Prizes
. Amusement Rides for the Kids
BBO Cook Off
Kayak Races
Hot Air Balloon Rides


ON THE NET
* Miss a column? Find it at www.chrornicleonline.com.


=i JiI :


Grief Support Group
Tuesday, 2:30 pm
Hemando-Pasco Hospice presents ongoing grief programs every
Tuesday for anyone who has experienced the sudden loss of a loved
one. A trained bereavement counselor conducts the support group.
Participants are provided a workbook. Registration required. Call
800.486.8784. FREE
FREE Balance Screenings
1st and 3rd Wednesday of every month from 11:15 am-12:00 pm
Seven Rivers Rehab & Wound Center, 1675 SE.US Hwy. 19,
conveniently located in the Crystal River Shopping Center (next to
Sweetbay). No appointment necessary. Call 352.795.0534 for
additional information.
Know Your Numbers BP, LDL and More
Wednesday, November 5,1 pm
An insightful overview of the most common health problems
including hypertension, high cholesterol, diabetes and obesity.
Presented by Angela Acevedo, MD, board certified in internal
medicine. FREE
Nodding Off During the Day?
Thursday, November 6,12 pm, Lunch & Lean
Do you feel sleepy and tired during the day? You may be suffering
from sleep apnci Epklic di ie airrrniri opri:ins with Sunoj
Abraham, MD, board cerulrd in slre mnedi ine. pulmoni..logy,
tnuical care ind intemal medicine FREE
Patriotic and Proud: Providing Dignity and
Peace to Veterans With a Life Limiting Illness
Friday, November 7, 1 pm
This presernraiun dill chaplain how veterans tan have dignir) and
peace from resources locally it diagnosed with a life-threairing
illness Insight is offered as to how hospite can benefit thr unique
and speclalzed needs of a veteran. This program will address the
concerns of veterans regarding the utilization of hospice services
Rei'itrjiin required Cill the Cirus Office of Hernmnd-:PjS.:.
HLpILLe, 352 57 417f1
Breast Cancer What You Need to Know
Tuela,' NrJovember 11. 12 prr Lunch & Learn
Juin Rai k.ii, MD, hematmlogy/oncolog, for lunch and learn
aibui breast cancer incidence,causes and treatment options FREE
Diet Therapy for Diabetes During the Holidays
Tuesday November 11. 6pm SRRMC MOB Community
Room, Crystal River
Wednesday, November 12, 1 pm, Our Lady of Grace Parish
Life Center, Beverly Hills
Kelly Niblet, dieedian, invites you to join her during National
Diibeie. Month to learn how to successfully mange diabeics
through the holiday season The focus of this class will be geared
I,:,.ard menu plariring ,i:,d h>ces,nming your meal,cic Food
samples and recipes will be shared at the Tuesday e ening cl s.
Registranon required FREE.
Safe Sitter Course
Saturday, November 15, 9 am
BoD s and uls I I to 13 are in'.ied ir anend this mediclly a.cute
pwTram that itCJ hes ,rudeinbi h", ic h.,ndle emcigencies when biby.
,%irti Cill Mikeunri & Putbli Relanon% at 352 795.834 $35
Good News About Knee and Hip Pain
Wednesday, November 19, 1 pm
If you are over 55 and have knee or hip pain, stiffness or swelling,
chances are you have arthritis of the knee or hip.The good news is
,many treatments are available allowing you to move easily and
without pain once again. FREE
Childbirth-Related Education
Women's & Family Center
The Women's & Family Center offers a variety of additional free or
low cost childbirth-related education programs throughout the year
including Early Pregnancy, Sibling Preparation, Infant Care and
Childbirth Refresher. Please call the Women's & Family Center
directly to make an appointment, 352.795 BABY (2229).
Health Information Resource
On Demand
Looking for the latest health information? Visit wwwsrrmc.com for
a complete health library available 24/7.


SMSEVEN RIVERS
= REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River
www.srrmc.com


i-l


Miss Cooter
Spokesmodel Contest
Win $1000 and wear the
Miss Cooter crown

Cooter Idol
Karaoke Contest
$1000 Grand Prize
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We only accept 20
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coacn s Pubo E RfH
Oct 21-Cooter,
Frankle's Grill 6-9"
Oct. 22-cooterN'l.
Beef '0 Brady's 6-9ot
Oct. 23-cooter N
Applebee's B-1ip
Oct. 24-Cooter i
Miss Cooter Fir alI(
SBlues Bros.; Courthiq"
Oct. 25-Cooter FA
Day of Fun, conteSWi
Liberty Park Iaa.i
admission -
Oct. 26-Coot"e i"
children's entrf
and costuTie conit


- SEQ ylJam& AIsoc
-~q -.t y ...... .. S ,


... ..... meT" mI m . ..


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I I,sl)AY, O(uromt.iv 21, 2008 C5


CITRUS COU NTY' (FL) CHRONICLE;


Flip-flops vs. athletic shoes for pressure relief


IM any people walk
barefooted in-
side the home,
outside or both. People
susceptible to foot injury
or those trying to recover
from an injury may not :
be best served walking
unshod. People with dia-
betes, PAD and/or neu-
ropathy, those with Dr. David
calluses, and patients try- BEST
ing to heal foot fractures
are some examples of FORV
folks who are better
served walking shod rather than
unshod.
A recent study by Tanya J. Carl,
DPM, in the September/October
2008 Journal of the American Podi-
atric Medical Association compared
pressure variation on the sole of the
foot unshod, shod with flip-flops, and
shod with athletic shoes using com-
puterized analysis. An F-Scan in


shoe pressure measure-
ment system was used
and adapted for unshod
testing on controlled sam-
ple of patients with shoe
size 7, a BMI (body mass
index) of less than 25, and
absence of foot pain.
The study revealed
some obvious informa-
d Raynor tion.
FOOT Peak plantar pressures
were highest unshod. fol-
UARD lowed by flip-flops, and
then athletic shoes
which produced the lowest peak
plantar pressures.
The F-Scan tool did provide some
interesting data within the study
group, as it was able to compare
pressures shod versus unshod
under the great toe, the ball of the
foot and the heel.
The data revealed no significant
difference in the cushioning action


beneath the great toe between the
flip-flop and the athletic shoe, but
there were differences in other
anatomic locations.
This information refutes the no-
tion that wearing flip-flops causes a
gripping action of the toes when
walking leading to toe contractures
and bunions. Peak pressures were
significantly reduced beneath the
ball and heel of the foot in athletic
shoes versus flip-flops.
The study had a small sample,
used only healthy patients, and was
limited to a single foot size, but clin-
ical extrapolation can still be made
in my opinion.
I believe the information pro-
vided in the study allows one to re-
fute the notion that wearing
flip-flops or open-tong flat shoes
causes hammertoes with patients. I
am not enthusiastic in support of
tongs or flip-flops by any means as a
podiatrist, but the study sheds light


on a few of my concerns about them.
I see many patients with neu-
ropathy or decreased sensation
caused by diabetes and also many
patients with heel pain caused by
plantar fascitis. I always ask that
these patients be shod when
weightbearing even in the home.
I have recommended strongly
against sandals, especially the flip-
flop type over the past 13 years in
trying to help these folks because I
thought this type of shoegear would
potentially harm them or not allow
this particular group of patients to
improve.
Diabetics with neuropathy are
vulnerable to blisters, ulcers, and
infection from puncture wounds
and typically delay their care for in-
jury due to the neuropathy. Walking
shod helps reduce their risk as a
sole provides some level of protec-
tion to the bottom of the foot.
This study clearly indicates that


flip-flops are the next best thing. I
have also told folks suffering from
active plantar fascitis to not walk
unshod until they are symptom-free
in order to aid in shock reduction to
the heel.
I strongly stated in the past that
athletic shoes were required and
flip-flops were no better than walk-
ing unshod.
However, the results of this study
clearly indicate that when treating
active plantar fascitis, patients must
be shod when weightbearing, but.
that flip-flops will suffice during
treatment if athletic shoes are un-
available or if one will be on their
feet for short periods only.

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.


BENNETT
Continued from Page C1

based upon the individual,
not the age.
The task force commis-
sioned two studies to bring up
to date its guideline issued in
2002. The first included a tar-
geted systematic evidence re-
view related to test
characteristics and benefits
and harms of different
screening technologies. The
second involved decision
analysis using two colorectal
cancer simulation models to
assess health outcomes and
resource requirements of
available screening modali-
ties. In a nutshell, does the
improvement in early detec-
tion, and, thus, a higher rate
of cure justify the cost of the
screening tool, and is the
screening tool accurate?
According to the report in
the Annals of Internal Medi-
cine, evidence suggests that
population screening pro-
grams for those between the
ages of 50 and 75 will be ap-
proximately equally effective
in terms of life-years gained
for any of the three recom-
mended modalities.


But, to simply say that you
should stop after the age of 75
is ridiculous, in my opinion.
The decision of whether or
not a person should be
screened should be left to you
and your physician. Ifyou are
75 and your parents lived to
be 90 or older, don't you think
you should continue to un-
dergo active screening pro-
grams? I certainly do, and I
bet most of you do as well.
Base the need to screen on a
person's predicted life ex-
pectancy, not a simple num-
ber.
The recommended screen-
ing modalities are annual
high-sensitivity fecal occult
blood testing; sigmoidoscopy
every five years combined
with high-sensitivity fecal oc-
cult blood testing every three
years; and screening
colonoscopy at intervals of 10
years. With either of the first
two options, positive findings
should be followed by
colonoscopy Study results
showed that' modern high-
sensitivity fecal occult blood
testing has a false positive
rate of less than 10 percent
At this time, the task force
maintains that evidence is in-
sufficient to permit a recom-
mendation for computed




E
Ir


Efforts to reduce colon cancer deaths
should focus on implementation
of strategies that maximize the
number of individuals who get
screening of some type.


tomographic colonography, a
high resolution CT scan to
look for polyps and other ab-
normalities, and fecal DNA
assays.
The topic of using a CT
scan for screening is contro-
versial. A recent study found
that virtual colonoscopy, or
computed tomographic (CT)
colonography, is about as ef-
fective as traditional
colonoscopy in finding col-
orectal cancer and large


polyps. This study was pub-
lished in The New England
Journal of Medicine, and this
study confirms results from
smaller trials.
But while CT colonography
may give some people an-
other option for screening, it
isn't recommended for peo-
ple at high risk for colorectal
cancer. For them,
colonoscopy is still the gold
standard for finding colorec-
tal cancer early This study


showed that CT colonography
is a good screening test for
cancer for those at average
risk. But patients should be
aware that the test is less
likely to pick up smaller, pos-
sibly pre-cancerous lesions,
and if abnormalities are
found, patients will have to
have a colonoscopy anyway.
For asymptomatic adults of
average risk between ages 76
and 84, evidence suggests that
the net benefits of screening
are small. On the other hand,
"for adults over age 85 years,
there is moderate certainty
that the benefits of screening
do not outweigh the harms."
Efforts to reduce colon can-
cer deaths should focus on
implementation of strategies
that maximize the number of
individuals who get screening


of some type. Ideally, the de-
cision of whether or not a per-
son is screened, and which
screening method is used,
should be made between you
and your doctor, not a random
number associated with how
long you have lived, but
rather how long you will live.

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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www.emetabolic.com Administratn. This product is not intended to diagnose, Ireat, cure or prevent any disease.



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










Saturday November 8, 2008
10466 W. Yulee Drive next to the old Mill House Gallery
and Printing Museum
Tickets $15 advance $20 at the gate
PLEASE BRING NON-PERISHABLE FOOD ITEMS TO
BENEFIT "CITRUS COUNTY HARVEST"
L ates open at 11 a.m.
^Fried'7r. 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. At "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'SA E
M 3<1^ C~s- -.-.-^!_ CiiiKorjcid


Pay for your

C I T R U S. C 0 U NT Y




www.chronicleonline.com


The


way!


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q (Set-up time Is 7:00-8:00am) *
Spaces are $5.00 each -- M.

Please Call to Pre-Register
Call Barbara Elvers at: 352-464-4070 (local#)


HEALTH & LII E


d


I


















TU -0AY
OCTOBER 21, 2008
www.chronicleonline.com


Li, Li_1~

-~ cz..-5 ~-' _______


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


News NOTES

Parks to offer
oil painting
Citrus County Parks and
Recreation, with instructor,
Suzanne Mahr, will offer oil
painting classes at the Citrus
Springs Community Center
Wednesday afternoons from 1
to 3 p.m. beginning this
Wednesday. The cost of the
classes is $65 for six weeks.
To obtain a list of materials
and to pre-register, call 527-
7677. Any persons requiring
reasonable accommodations
at this or any other program
because of a disability or
physical impairment should
contact the Parks and Recre-
ation office 72 hours prior to
the activity at 527-7677.
Christian Women
to host luncheon
The Dunnellon Christian
Women's Club will have its
monthly luncheon at noon on
Wednesday at the Rainbow
Springs Country Club. The
speaker will be Millie Farthing.
There will be an auction ti-
tled "Purses and Baskets." All
proceeds will help our mis-
sionaries connected with
Stonecroft Ministries.
Cost for the program and
lunch is $14. For reservations
and cancellation call Dot Sat-
terwhite at (352) 465-150 or
Margie at(352) 465-6153.
Cancellations not received by
Oct. 17 must be honored.
Send payment to Dunnellon
C.W.C. at 20767 S.W. 90th
Loop, Dunnellon, FL 34431.
Social club
to gather to party
The next meeting of the Pol-
ish-American Social Club will
be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at
the Lion's Den in Beverly Hills,
and will be a Halloween party
with games and prizes (cos-
tumes optional). Wings and
desserts will be served.
The board meeting is at
12:30 p.m. before the member
meeting.
People of Slavic descent
are welcome to join. Call Linda
at 746-6654 or Sunny at 527-
3395.
Candidates to speak
at Crystal Oaks
Crystal Oaks Civic Associa-
tion invites you to Candidates
Night at 7 p.m. Wednesday.
Meet the candidates for Citrus
County Commission who will
be presenting their positions,
and, views for the future of Cit-
rus County.
Everyone is welcome to
come and hear what the can-
didates have to say. You are
also welcome to stay for cof-
fee and cookies.
For more information, call
Hedda Smith at 527-8144.
NARLEO slates
meeting
National Association of Re-
tired Law Enforcement Offi-
cers (NARLEO) will meet at
7:30 p.m. Thursday at the
American Legion Post 155,
6585 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway
(S.R. 44), Crystal River. The
organization is now open to
both active and retired law en-
forcement officers. Visitors are
always welcome.
Enter the meeting hall via
the side entrance. Bring your
law enforcement I.D. Refresh-
ments are served after the
meeting.
BGC hosting
open house
This is an invitation for all to
attend Boys and Girls Clubs of
Citrus County open house at 6
p.m. Thursday at the Westside
Unit in Homosassa (8535
Goodman Lane, off U.S.19).
The event will start at 6 p.m.
and will give the community an
opportunity to see what we do.
To RSVP or to get more in-
formation, call 621-9225.


Correction

Because of misinformation,


Bill Broost was misnamed in
the "RVers clean up nation-
wide" photo on Page C7, Oct.
14.


Parks plan haunting nights


Special to the Chronicle
Seniors from the Academy of Environmental Science help decorate for the haunted Halloween event at the Crystal River Preserve State Park and
Big Bend Seagrasses/St. Martins Marsh Aquatic preserves visitor center. From left are: Garrett Skelton, Ciara Scott, Buffy DeMatteis and J.J.
McPhee.

Florida's award-winning state park system one of largest in nation


Special to the Chronicle
The Florida Department of Environmental
Protection's Friends of Crystal River State Parks
is hosting a haunted Halloween event at the
Crystal River Preserve State Park and Big Bend
Seagrasses/St Martins Marsh Aquatic preserves
visitor's center. This event is scheduled for 7 to
10 p.m. Friday and Saturday.
This year, visitors are invited to join in the fun
which will include "Terrifying Tram Tours"
through the "F-f-f-fearsome forest" and "Ghastly
Graveyard," "Beastly Boat Rides" down the
"Creepy Crystal River" and of course "Ma-
rooned Manor" haunted house featuring "Dr.
Evil's Laboratory."


Food will be available as the friends group
will be cooking up some eerie edibles which will
include "vampire sausages" (hot dogs) and "dig-
its and gruel" (finger bread and chili).
Admission is $8 donation for adults and $5 do-
nation for children to the friends group.
The park is at 3266 N. Sailboat Ave., Crystal
River, just north of the Crystal River Mall. Drive
North on U.S. 19 and turn left onto State Park
Street (approximately 1/4 mile past the Crystal
River Mall -just past Denny's / Days Inn). Con-
tinue on State Park Street all the way to the end,
the name of the street changes to Sailboat Av-
enue, (sharp left) continue on Sailboat Avenue
through the white gates and stay on the paved
road which dead-ends at the park


The first two-time gold medal-winner honor-
ing the nation's best state park service, Florida's
state park system is one of the largest in the
country with 161 parks spanning almost 700,000
acres and 100 miles of sandy white beach.
From swimming and diving in Florida's rivers
and springs to birding and fishing or hiking and
riding on natural scenic trails, Florida's state
parks offer year-around outdoor activities for all
ages.
Battle re-enactments and Native American
festivals celebrate Florida's unique history,
while art shows, museums and lighthouses offer
a window into Florida's cultural heritage.
For more information about Florida State
Parks, visit www.floridastateparks.org.


Former congregation Humanitarians



helps pastor celebrate to host
-L~~~' t1d' _^^-Brrc 11^^


busload of members and friends of the love to her, recalling her great love and com-
Crystal River United Methodist fort to them through the years.
Church gathered in darkness at 6 a.m. In addition, there was an impressive Re-
on a recent Sunday to journey to Arcadia to consecration Service of the church led by
attend the 109th anniversary of the Pleasant Sam Morgan, lay leader, in a presentation of
Hill United Methodist Church and the building, the pulpit, the Lord's
also attend early services at the table and the musical instruments.
Nocatee United Methodist Church. Elmore explained that the
Recently, former associate pas- Florida Conference of United
tor of the Crystal River United Methodists Insurance, with addi-
Methodist Church, Patrick Elmore, tional donations from other local
and Saundra answered the call to congregations, had enabled the
serve the two churches and invited congregation to make extensive re-
us to help them celebrate the 109th pairs to the roof, replace pews and
anniversary of the Pleasant Hill carpeting and painting throughout
church. Ruth Levins the building damaged by hurri-
At the Nocatee service, Elmore canes.
said that prayer is our response to AROUND THE The sermon's message of
waking up alive and our job is to be COMMUNITY "Roots" was most appropriate. El-
grateful. His sermon, "Going Away more emphasized that God is ac-
Empty Handed" challenged us to consider tive in our lives from generation to
whether, as believers we are enthusiastic and generation and that the stones of the build-
excited about being alive and what ing tell us of the greatness and reli-
our unique responses might be. Elmore ability of God leading, guiding and
He spoke passionately about for- strengthening the faith of those
giveness and healing and that look- said who affirm His presence through
ing closely we can see His miracles committed fellowship one with the
about us every day. that other
In spending time with the word, prayer He asked: "What stones are you
in prayer, and with the fellowship leaving in the lives of those around
of believers you won't walk away is our you? Will you leave a message of his
empty handed. love? He calls us to relatedness to
When we have something to be- response leave stones that will lead us to do
lieve in, we find release, peace and all that he calls us to do in the
forgiveness. He represents leader- to waking faith."
ship giving us guidance. Stay the up alive, Following a pleasant afternoon
course. Share your spiritual expe- u e visit to the parsonage and a de-
riences with others. Let your faith and our lightful covered dish dinner at the
grow. Ask questions. Get a sense of church, we headed home arriving
purpose. In closing he triumphantly job again in darkness at 10 p.m. in sin-
remarked: "It's an incredible sur- cere appreciation to John Morrison
prise that we are alive each morn- is to be who drove the bus and to Sara Win-
ing." grateful. ston who coordinated this loving
Following his sermon, the ladies visit to a former pastor and friend
of the church served a bountiful to the community at large, in his
brunch to the hungry visitors who had so- challenging new charge, pastoring two
journed his way. churches, Pleasant Hill and Nocatee.
At the nearby Pleasant Hill United
Methodist Church, a festively decorated chair
at the front of the sanctuary awaited Josie Ruth Levins participates in a variety of
Mae Summers, who was honored in tribute as projects around the community Let her
the oldest member serving the church. Fam- know about your group's upcoming
ily members and friends were given an op- activities by writing to PO. Box 803,
portunity to express their appreciation and Crystal River, FL 34423.


kluuptil u-"-uuu


Special to the Chronicle
Humanitarians of Florida
Inc. will host an adopt-a-thon
from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday,
at Manchester House on the
corner of State Road 44 and
Conant Ave. in Crystal River
There are more than 80
cats and kittens waiting for
that forever home. Many kit-
tens are newly born and are
not ready to be adopted yet;
however, applications with
deposits will be accepted.
There are tabbies, solid col-
ors, points, tuxedos, calicos,
and torties all with soft
shinny coats ranging from
light silver to black
All cats available for adop-
tion have age appropriate
shots, are spayed/neutered,
tested for feline leukemia


Project gi


comnmitte

Special to the Chronicle
A project graduation com-
mittee is forming for Lecanto
graduation night. We need
parents who will come to
some of the planning meet-
ings and pool their resources,
talents and contacts to plan
fundraising and the actual
project graduation event.
Commitment by parents to
this event is very important.
Project Graduation is a night
of fun intended to keep our
young adults safe on gradua-
tion night.
Statistics show that there is
a high rate of automobile ac-


and aids, free of fleas, have
their nails trimmed and have
been socialized by the Hu-
manitarians staff. A starter
bag of Science Diet cat food
and a CD on everything you
need to know about your new
cat are included with the
adoption.
The Humanitarians of
Florida will be hosting a
booth at the Cooter Festival
the fourth weekend of this
month. Come out and meet
their volunteers and view
their album of adoptable cats
and pick up a copy of their
low cost services and sale
items available to the public
regardless of their income..
For information regarding
the adoption, call 563-2370 or
visit the Web site at www.hof
spha.org


:aduation

e forming

cidents each year on the
night of graduation.
Project Graduation is our
way of preventing this from
happening to our seniors in
Citrus County.
Please attend the next
planning meeting at 7 p.m.
Wednesday. The meeting will
be at the home of Kathy Sal-
stman. For directions, call
Salstman at 746-0285 or
Pamela Ruben at 746-6680.
Donations can be sent to
Lecanto Project Graduation,
PO. Box 481, Lecanto, FL
34460. Please help us help
our kids.


* Submit information at least two weeks before the event.
a Early submission of timely material s 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.


r















CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


TUESDAY EVENING OCTOBER 21, 2008 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon 1: Comcast, Inglils
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9 o :AJ 9 54 9 9 Andrew Zimmern 4451570 Andrew Zimmern 5102624 Andrew Zimmern 5188044 Andrew Zimmern 5108808 Special 5101995 Special 7001976
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TUESDAY EVENING OCTOBER 21, 2008 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Ingils
|C B|D| I | 6:00 16:30 7:00 I 7:30 1 8:00 18:30 1 9:00 9:30 110:00110:30 11:00 11:30
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____I_ IMovie "Idiocracy" Movie *** "Superman Returns" (2006) Brandon Routh. The Man of Movie *** "I Am Legend" (2007) Zane Sex
MAX (2006)w 1374711 Steel faces an old enemy. (In Stereo) a 28970686 Will Smith. 8463841 5735711
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T he PlusCode number printed next to each If you have cable service, please make sure that nel numbers using the convenient chart printed in
program is for use with the Gemstar VCR your cable channel numbers are the same as the the Sunday Viewfinder. This procedure is de-
Plus+ system. If you have a VCR with the channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will scribed in your VCR's user manual. Should you
VCR Plus+ feature, all you need to do to record a need to perform a simple, one-time procedure to have questions about your VCR Plus+ system,
program is to enter its PlusCode number. match up the cable channels with the guide chan- call the VCR manufacturer.
The channel lineup for Florida Cable customers can be found on Page 86 of the Sunday Viewfinder.


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Gap in crown leaves


patient feeling exposed


0 I just had a crown done at my den-
tist After he put it in, there was an
area at the gum where you could see
my ooth. I did not think it looked good, so I
asked the assistant about it after
the doctor had left and she recom-
mended I talk to the dentist
When he came back in, all he
told me was that it was fine that '
way and that the gums will grow 4
down. I am really concerned about _L
this, because it is on one of my front
teeth and it almost looks worse that
before the crown was done. .-/
What do you think about this? Dr. F
Will the gums really grow down
over time? What should I do? Vasc
A: I think I know exactly what SOUND
you are talking about. There are
many patients who have the same scenario as
you do. The only difference is that it happens
to them after many years when the gums re-
cede and move away from the crown leaving
the root showing.
The only thing that can be done to make
things look as nice as you are looking for is to
remake the crown, bringing the margin to the
gums or just below them. This is especially
important in the front of the mouth because
of cosmetic concerns.
When dealing with a back tooth, there are
many times that I offer the option to my pa-
tients, because the reality is that the gum tis-
sue prefers the natural tooth against it rather
than a crown margin. Because the back teeth
are non-esthetic areas, most patients choose
to leave the natural tooth against the gums.
However, when it comes to the esthetic
areas they always choose to have the crown


RUB


go to the gums. Another way to deal with it is
to place a white filling in the area between
the gums and the crown.
In theory, this sound like it will work, but

but not ideal.
As for your situation, I would
suggest that you discuss this at
., V greater length with your dentist. It
V would be very rare to see the gum
tissues grow to the crown margin.
In fact, the procedure used to
cover natural root due to reces-
j sion is unpredictable.
rank Realize that this is a surgical
rank procedure usually done by a peri-
mini odontist. I am sure that most peri-
BITES odontists will tell you that every
effort will be made to cover the


root, but not guarantee it
In addition, even if the root gets covered
there are times that the tissue does not look
exactly like the tissue next to it. Unfortu-
nately, I cannot give you much hope with this,
other than to have the crown remade.
Please understand that I may be off target
on this and that is why you need another dis-
cussion with your dentist. Be very specific
about your concerns. You might even seek out
a second opinion to see what another den-
tist's thoughts are after they see you. I hope
this has helped rather than confuse you.

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@masterpiecedental
studio.com.


ON THE NET


Continued from Page Cl www.amtamassage.org


rule of thumb is $1 per minute.
Factors include whether the
massage is done at a spa or
storefront or if the therapist
comes to your house.
In choosing a massage ther-
apist, Costa said to make sure
the person has a current state
license.
Massage therapists in
Florida are regulated by the
Florida Board of Health and
are required to take 500 hours
formal training and be nation-


GRILLO
Continued from Page C1

seek out other sources. Prob-
ably the most common source
would be the Internet
However, they should be
very careful, as we know
there are some appropriate
sites and then there are some
sites that are not so credible.
You can search the Internet
by looking for the procedure
that you are interested in, or
you can search by demo-
graphic area looking for a
surgeon in your locale.
The vast majority of sur-
geons present themselves to
their patients correctly and
hpnestly, and still are a very
good source for information
if you are contemplating your
surgical procedure. But here
are some things you might
want to ask your surgeon be-
fore undergoing the knife:
You will, of course, want to
see a valid license to practice
medicine, as well as what
board your surgeon is certi-
fied by, and if your surgeon
does continuing medical ed-
ucation; how many hours and
what areas does he re-train
in.
:Will the surgeon let you
talk to other patients who
have had the same proce-
dure? How many times does
the surgeon do this proce-
dure in a year?
. You will also want to be fa-
miliar with the facility where
he has proposed to do the
procedure in, and if it is a
certified facility.


ally certified. However, na-
tional certification requires
750 hours of formal training
before eligibility for a state li-
cense, which is good for two
years, Costa said.
For license renewal, thera-
pists need to maintain 26 edu-
cational credits, so education
and training is ongoing.
Costa said one of the pur-
poses of the AMTA and Na-
tional Massage Therapy
Awareness Week is to change
the image of massage.

It is also important to know
that complications can arise,
and we know that most of
them are minor, but what
plan does the surgeon have
for any possible complica-
tions. This is especially true
on nights and weekends, is he
easily available to speak to?
What is the mechanism for
reaching the on-call doctor?
Many times, there may be
more than one doctor in a
group. This is common with
OB/GYN, so you may be actu-
ally having a visit with some-


"That's why we call our-
selves 'massage therapists'
and not masseuse, which is an
outdated term," he said.
"When you hear 'massage par-
lor,' it's seedy"
Young said, "This is where
the 'licensed' part of licensed
massage therapist comes in to
play. Few people would put in
the time, effort and money it
takes to become a state-li-
censed therapist just to cover
illegal activity. So, ask if the
therapist is licensed before
booking your first appoint-
ment"
For more information, visit
www.amtamassage.org.

body else in the practice be-
sides your original surgeon.
The Internet may be a
great source of information,
100 million people use that
source for healthcare infor-
mation, but there is nothing
better than having a good
open relationship with your
surgeon.

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


Inglis/Yankeetown

Arts, Crafts and Seafood Festival

November 22-23


9a.m.- 5p.m. Free parking
No admission I | Entertainment
charge Crafts-Food

S For information call (352)
447-2307
(352) 219-4578 cell
(352) 447-3640
; pegpage@bellsoulh.net
lylionsclub@yahoo.com
I l I '
,, t ".-...


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

Swingin' Sounds

|I flUT TO OUR ViETSM^W


...A ..A * A

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

eDwAff i*


No place like Grammy Inn


Hey moms, need a little break? Why not
try a stay at your local Grammy Inn! I
tell you how I booked my weeklong
stay...
In my experience, there is only
one thing more taxing on my body
than being pregnant being preg-
nant with a cold. It started last
week with a sore throat, followed |
by a bad sinus problem. Thank-
fully, I went to the doctor, who gave
me some antibiotics right away.
But that weekend, Patrick was .,.
heading to Houston for a weeklong Shal
conference. Oh, yes, did I forget to yn
mention, another thing that is not FULL I
fun to do when you're pregnant is
sleep?
Lately, I have been having trouble sleeping
through the night and I knew it wouldn't be
any better waking up and not seeing my hus-
band. So that's when I decided a stay at the
Grammy Inn would be just the thing for
Emmy and me.
There's no remedy for being without your
husband for a week and almost six months
pregnant with a cold, a 4-year-old, and two
dogs like going to your mom's house for a lit-
tle help.
To begin with, the Grammy Inn is a great
place to stay! The room has the most com-


GANDHI
Continued from Page C1

role in a person's decision
about cancer treatment or
screening.
I am going to discuss some
common myths in my next
two columns. It is not possi-
ble to adequately cover all
myths about cancer. There-
fore, I strongly suggest that if
you have any questions about
cancer, you discuss them with
your physician.
Myth 1: Cancer spreads
when exposed to oxygen.
This myth is extremely
common. We must realize
that surgery is an extremely
important and sometimes the
only tool to fight against can-
cer. It saves many lives.
One reason for the myth is
they know about someone
who has had surgery and was
found to have extensive can-
cer. This was unsuspected be-
fore surgery
At the same time, we can-
not always predict the extent
of disease before surgery It is
not the surgery that spread
the cancer.


I


fortable bed and the kitchen is already
stocked with all your favorites. And the rates
are unbelievably low. Three meals are served
daily, and they even provide a dog-
walking service when you over-
sleep. And the bonus is that
entertainment is provided nightly
f- T by Grampy.
So while Patrick was in Houston,
we stayed with my parents in my
old room with my parents taking
care of Emmy and me. I've got to
tell you, I was spoiled. It was really
Barker nice to be a kid again.
arer When the week was over, Patrick
PLATE was on his way home, my cold was
practically gone, and my house
was just the way I left it from the weekend be-
fore clean.
When we left, I wrote my mom and Mike a
card thanking them for such a nice week
Even though I am a grown woman taking care
of a family of my own, it was nice to be their
little girl again.

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


There are cases during sur-
gery when it is discovered
that cancer is more wide-
spread than initially thought,
so curative surgery is not pos-
sible.
Myth 2: There is a cure
for cancer but the health care
industry is hiding it
The basis of the myth is, if
man can land on the moon,
we have to have a cure for
cancer.
Fact: Cancer is an ex-
tremely complex disease. We
can certainly cure some can-
cers, but we cannot cure all.
As science is advancing, we
find more and more treat-
ments for cancer.
There is no reason why
pharmaceutical companies
or doctors would hide the
cure for cancer.
Remember, people in the
health care field or their
loved ones die from can-
cer, too. Is it possible that we
know about a cancer cure
and still would not use it in
our own case or to treat loved
ones?
Myth 3: Living in a pol-
luted city is worse than smok-
ing.
Forty. percent of Ameri-


cans, as per one survey, be-
lieve that you are more likely
to get lung cancer if you live
in a polluted big city than if
you smoke a pack of ciga-
rettes every day. This is ab-
solutely wrong. Tobacco in
any form cigarettes, cigars
or chewing (so-called smoke-
less) causes cancer. Cigars
can cause cancer, too. Yes,
pollution is harmful, but 87
percent of lung cancers are
due to smoking and a very
small portion (less than 1 per-
cent to 2 percent) is due to
pollution.
I will continue to discuss
the same topic next week If
you have certain ideas or
questions about cancer,
please e-mail me or write to
me.

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.


U Lindsey Cleveland is the lead pressman at the Chronicle with years of experience and commitment to the task. IT>
Lindsey was named the 2007 Supervisor of the Year for his contribution to the success of the Chronicle.
[...n .,.I ,,,. ( .:..I '. i l I incomparable, Ultimat2n rc'ecL,


U np ; i. ,1 iIl-1.


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CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


TUESDAY
OCTOBER 21, 2008


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Find last night's winning
numbers on Page B4.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19
Fantasy 5:6 14 18 28 33
5-of-5 2 winners $89,255.35
4-of-5 224 $128.50
3-of-5 6,936 $11.50
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18
Lotto: 13 19 20 31 38 49
6-of-6 1 winner $24 million
5-of-6 92 $5,367
4-of-6 5,097 $78.50
3-of-6 107,702 $5
Fantasy 5:1 14 17 18 33
5-of-5 1 winner $274,507.79
4-of-5 313 $141
3-of-5 10,876 $11
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17
Mega Money: 5 22 24 41
Mega Ball: 17
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 11 $1,034
3-of-4 MB 64 $388.50
3-of-4 1,129 $65.50
2-of-4 MB 1,770 $29.50
2-of-4 36,296 $2
1-of-4 MB 16,321 $3
Fantasy 5:15-16-18-19-31
5-of-5 2 winners $123,310.71
4-of-5 322 $123.50
INSIDE THE NUMBERS
0 To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should double-
check the numbers printed
above with numbers offi-
cially posted by the Florida
Lottery. On the Web, go to
www.flalottery.com, or call
(850) 487-7777.

Today in
HISTORY
Today is Tuesday, Oct. 21, the
295th day of 2008. There are 71
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Oct. 21, 1805, a British
fleet commanded by Admiral Ho-
m' ratio Nelson defeated a French-
* Spanish fleet in the Battle of
* Trafalgar; Nelson, however, was
killed.
On this date:
In 1797, the U.S. Navy frigate
Constitution, also known as "Old
Ironsides," was christened in
Boston's harbor.
In 1879, Thomas Edison per-
fected a workable electric light at
his laboratory in Menlo Park, N.J.
In 1917, members of the 1st
Division of the U.S. Army training
in Luneville, France, became the
first Americans to see action on
the front lines of World War I.
In 1959, the Solomon R.
Guggenheim Museum in New
York opened to the public.
In 1971, President Nixon nom-
inated Lewis F. Powell and
William H. Rehnquist to the U.S.
Supreme Court.
Ten years ago: A radical envi-
ronmental group, the Earth Liber-
ation Front, claimed respon-
sibility for fires that caused $12
million in damage at the nation's
busiest ski resort in Vail, Colo.
Five years ago: Invoking a
hastily passed law, Florida Gov.
Jeb Bush ordered a feeding tube
reinserted into Terry Schiavo, a
L brain-damaged woman at the
center of a bitter right-to-die bat-
tle.
One year ago: Vice President
Dick Cheney said in a speech
the United States and other na-
tions would not allow Iran to ob-
tain a nuclear weapon. The
Boston Red Sox won the Ameri-
can League championship in
Game 7 of their series with the
Cleveland Indians, 11-2.
Today's Birthdays: Actress
Joyce Randolph is 83. Rock
singer Manfred Mann is 68. Mu-
sician Steve Cropper (Booker T.
& the MG's) is 67. Singer Elvin
Bishop is 66. TVs Judge Judy
Sheindlin is 66. Actor Everett
McGill is 63. Musician Lee
Loughnane (Chicago) is 62. For-
mer Israeli Prime Minister Ben-
jamin Netanyahu is 59. Musician
Charlotte Caffey (The Go-Go's)
is 55. Actress-author Carrie
Fisher is 52. Singer Julian Cope
is 51. Actor Ken Watanabe is 49.
Rock musician Che Colovita
Lemon is 38. Rock singer-musi-
cian Nick Oliveri (Mondo Gener-
ator) is 37. Christian rock
musician Charlie Lowell (Jars of
Clay) is 35. Actor Jeremy Miller
is 32. Actor Will Estes is 30. Ac-
tress Kim Kardashian is 28. Actor
Matt Dallas is 26.


Thought for Today: "There
are three things which the public
will always clamor for, sooner or
later: namely, novelty, novelty,
novelty." Thomas Hood,
British poet (1799-1845).


e ow Ol W jn.ni w


r.


..... . : : .. "


www.cnronicieonline.com


g-, li.


L i





















Loot


Autos, Trucks,


A weekly advertising supplement of The Citrus County Chronicle L.

RVs, ATVs, Motorcycles, Campers & More!


Award

Winning

Section


2007 2008
Florida Press
Advertising
Contest
First Place
Best Classified
or Special
Section -
Color or B&W



INSIDE
Memory Lane
Page 2D


Advertiser
Location Map
Page2D


Looking for
fuel of future
Page 2D 1


Sense of
direction
Page 3D


Steering you
right with
Sharon Peters
Page 3D


Teardrop
trailer a
smart RV
Page 6D


Piaggio has
two new
MP3 scooters
for 2008
Page 6D


NASCAR:
Top 10 power
rankings:
Charlotte
Page 9D


For some
NASCAR tracks,
bigger doesn't
mean better
Page 9D

NASCAR
needs a new
formula for
success
Page9D


SJack
Telnack
Page 10D


Classifieds
Page 10D


Crossword
Puzzle
Page 10D


PT Cruiser has stayed its course consistently


By Tom Keane

The test-drive vehicle this
week is the 2008 Chrysler PT
Cruiser. It's a real enjoyable
car for a few reasons: afford-
ability, comfort and ease of
maneuverability.
The PT Cruiser has a varia-
tion of 12 models, starting
with the entry LX model,
which was my tester. There are
touring and limited models,
plus one with a turbocharged
engine, and even a convertible
version. All have the same dis-
tinctive and recognizable size
and body style that the
Chrysler people boast as being
"too-cool-to-categorize."
That's why they haven't re-
vised its appearance since its
introduction back in 2001. And
.since that time Chrysler has
sold over one million PT
Cruisers.
My LX tester had a 2.4-liter
four-cylinder engine linked to
a four-speed automatic trans-
mission that produced plenty
of pick-up, even when five
people were aboard. The base
price for the LX was $15,015
and with some desirable op-
tions the tester rang in at
$18,475. By the way, the PT
Cruiser comes with a lifetime
warranty on the powertrain.
The front-wheel drive LX
achieves EPA mileage ratings
of 19 city and 24 highway
using regular gasoline.
On cold mornings, it didn't
take the four-cylinder engine
long to start blowing warm air
through the circular vents on


the dash panel. I especially
liked the way I could direct the
flow of air or shut the vent off
completely.
The 2008 PT Cruiser's in-
strument panel has large
gauges that include a compass
and outside temperature~TIFe
center console also serves as
an armrest and the controls for
all four windows are on the
center of the dash panel, with
one touch auto down for both
front doors.
This compact tourer has
great storage capacity. Simply
flip up the rear liftgate and
there's a shelf above the stor-
age area, which is ideal for
storing picnic amenities -- and
this removable shelf can hold
up to 100 pounds. Under the
shelf is plenty of room for lug-
gage or golf bag.
The interior is quite flexible,
allowing it to be configured to
accommodate various needs as
the seats, including the front
passenger seat, fold flat. I was
informed that there are 32 seat-
ing arrangements, and the rear
seat is completely removable.
The 2008 Chrysler comes
with a four-speaker premium
sound system with CD player
that is capable of MP3 play-
back. The optional Sirius
Satellite Radio has a desig-
nated Sinatra station, which I
kept tuned into. It was the
throwback look of the PT
Cruiser that pulled me back to
a nostalgic era.
Listening to the sound sys-
tem in the PT Cruiser is enjoy-
able as the interior noise level


is exceptionally low. The four-star ratings in frontal


Chrysler people informed me
that they have an acoustic
package of sealants around the
doors, windows and rear floor
pan that's combined with
sound absorption in the trim
panels to reduce road noise,.
There's sealing around the
heating, ventilation and air
conditioning systems. Taken
all together, the interior noise
level is surprisingly low.
The PT Cruiser gets no brag-
ging rights on handling jarring
roads bumps, butwhen I when
I got to hilly, curvy roads, I ap-
preciated the ease in which the.
PT Cruiser gripped the road, as
well as its responsive braking.
The PT Cruiser is a safe car.
It received the government's


crash for driver and passenger
and front seat side crash. It got
a five-star rating in rear-seat
side-crash. The PT also has
airbag protection.
If you're looking for an eco-
nomical, comfortable and
easy-to-manage car, then- the
2008 Chrysler PT Cruiser is
definitely worth consideration
of a test-drive.

Spare Parts
MODERN MUSCLE: The
return of the iconic Dodge
Challenger brings ground
shaking performance, unmis-
takable design cues reminis-
cent of the original Challenger,
world-class ride and handling


and benchmark braking. The,
2008 Dodge Challenger SRT8
is a two-door, rear-wheel-drive
coupe produced with a num-
bered dash plaque, carbon
fiber like hood stripes and is
powered by a 6.1-liter Hemii V-
8 engine that boasts 425 horse-
power and 420 lb.-ft. of
torque. It's priced at $37,9958'
and arrives in showrooms this
spring.
POPS TOPS: Popular Me-
chanics magazine has named
three top faves. In 3rd place is
the Mitsubishi RA Concept be-
cause it looks muscular and
ready to pounce. In 2nd is the
Audi R8 Concept because
PM's favorite sports cars, both
dynamically and visually, is
the R8. The concept R8 simply
puts an exclamation point on
IT. the No. 1 PM fave is the
Corvette ZR1 because the 620-
hp engine under that hood
should make it the most
thrilling car on the planet.
SEE WIDE QPEN: When
setting your sideview mirrors
get as wide a view as possible.
Set the mirror next to the dri-
ver's door by moving your
head to touch the door's glass
window, then set the mirror
outward until the side of the
car is seen only in the inside
edge of the mirror. Then lean
over to the center of the qar
and set the passenger door mir-
ror outward until the side of
the vehicle is only visible on
the inside edge of that mirror.
You'll have a wide open view
of the road behind, enabling
you to see approaching rear
traffic from a wide swath.

(Source: Motor Matters).

Copyright, Motor Matters,,
2008


I













CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D2 TUEiSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008


Pictures and story by:
Brian A. Bisson


'55 Pontiac

Star Chief
Due to overwhelming response, we have decided to rerun
some of the Memory Lane articles. This originally ran on the
March 25th, 2008 edition.
car is 55 years old, and they
Share trying to get the Star
C Chief to a point where they
itrus County feel a little more confident to
Cruisers Dan and Sara venture out a little further.
Bendel are the proud owners Dan explained, "You never
of this original, 1955 Pontiac know when something might
Star Chief. At this point they break down. The more we
use the car for shows, and a work on the car the more
little local cruising. Dan was confidant we will become".
quick to remind me that the But for, now they stay within


Citrus, and our neighboring
counties for car shows.
When I asked how
long they owned the Star
Chief Dan replied, We bought
it about three years ago. It
was pretty much the way it
looks now. We had the 287
cubic inch, 180 horsepower
engine torn down, repainted,
and reinstalled." Dan
continued, "I like the original
color scheme of Avalon
yellow, and Turquoise, and I
firmly believe in keeping the
car original. I would not
change it in anyway". In fact
Dan explained to me that he
enjoys keeping the car as
original as possible, and he
wouldn't change anything if
it meant changing to
something other
than original.
D an r
continued,
"Another thin
that stands oui
about the cars .:.
the 50's is eant,
year and model
were distinct' e
from one
another. Or e
they are crushJl:cd
they are gene
forever."
could remember
he had an un le!
who always I a Bd


new flashy cars in the 50's. A
Pontiac Star Chief being one
of them always stood out in
his mind. Dan explained his
uncle would always take all
the kids out for rides in them.
Thinking back all of us at one
time or another, that grew up
in that era should be able to
remember the big flashy cars,
and when we had a chance to
ride in one it was a big deal.
When answering the
questionnaire, Dan's reply
was, "The nicest vehicle I
have seen is a 1958 Pontiac
Convertible, and my dream
car would be a 1964
Chevrolet Super Sport. (Nice
choice); We had one when we
got married, and we would
like to get another one."


noted, "Same color, of
course. This is our first
classic car, so it is a memory
in the making."
Maybe you're a
restoration enthusiast and
have some stories or
you own a muscle, classic, or
vintage car that is your pride
563-3291. or e-mail Brian A.
Bisson at
bbisson@ehronicleonline.com.
We would love to get some
The Bendels plan on pictures and stories in our
maintaining the Star Chief, Wheels section so you can sit
and probably have it back and enjoy the ride down
repainted next year. Dan Memory Lane.


Looking for fuel of future


(ARA) Throughout the pres-
idential campaign this year, can-
didates from both parties have
spoken of the urgent need to de-
velop alternative fuels. Ameri-
can interest in alternative fuel
technologies stems from con-
cerns about the environment and
also from this country's depend-
ence on foreign oil.
With more than 2 billion ve-
hicles expected to be on the
roads worldwide by the middle
of the century, a little anxiety is
understandable. To meet this
growing global demand for en-
ergy, scientists are developing
alternative transport fuels that
you may pump into the tank of
your car some day.
"Shell has more than 100
years of experience in develop-'
ing transport fuel technology,"
says Dan Little, fuels manager
for Shell Oil Products US. "We
have technology centers around
the world that are driving ad-
vancements in fuels. While our
research with alternative fuels
will have tremendous long-term
benefits, it's also impacting the
fuel technology that's found at
Shell retail locations today."
But what exactly are alterna-
tive fuels, and how will new
technology affect daily com-
mutes in the decades to come?
The future fuels that scientists
are working on could come from
a variety of sources. They may
be blended with conventional
gasoline, or could be 100 per-
cent pure. Some offer reductions
in C02 emissions.
To better understand the wide
range of different "alternative"
fuels that are being developed,
here's an overview of what may
some day fill your gas tank:
1. Gas-to-Liquids (GTL) -
Made from natural gas, GTL
fuel is a cleaner-burning diesel
fuel that's clear, odorless, sulfur-
free and compatible with today's
diesel engine. GTL can be used
*on its own or blended with
diesel and has been cited by the
California Energy Commission
as the most cost-effective "alter-
native fuel" in reducing tail pipe
emissions and our dependence
on petroleum.
2. Conventional or "First
Generation" Biofuels Cur-
rently, available biofuels are
made from food crops (e.g. corn,
vegetable oil). Today's most
common biofuel, ethanol, is
usually made from sugar cane,
corn or wheat. While these bio-
fuels can be blended into gaso-
line and diesel at low
concentrations, high concentra-
tions of biofuels require fuel
tank and injection system modi-
fications.
3. "Second Generation" Bio-
fuels Made with non-food
plant materials, such as wood
chips, straw and algae, these
fuels have the potential to be
produced in high volumes. Cur-
rently they are expensive to re-
search and develop and it may
be difficult to convince people to


pay for their key environmental
benefit, C02 reduction. How-
ever, they show real promise as
an alternative fuel. For example:
Cellulosic ethanol Cellu-
losic ethanol has the same prop-
erties as ethanol that is already
being blended with gasoline in
many regions of the United
States, but is made from non-
food crops like wheat straw and
corn stalks.
Biomass-to-Liquid (BTL) -
This second generation biofuel
takes a woody feedstock, gasi-
fies it and converts the gas into a
high quality diesel fuel. The
product has potential to be a
low-carbon transportation fuel
and is produced from a renew-
able source of energy.
4. Hydrogen Hydrogen is the
most plentiful element in the
universe. Hydrogen fuel is a
new form of transport fuel that
can be used in modified com-
bustion engines, but the best re-
sults are achieved through the
use of "fuel cell vehicles." These
engines generate electricity
through an electrochemical re-
action that produces just water
and heat as by-products. Since
hydrogen is not commonly
found in its pure form, it must be
produced from different energy
sources, usually fossil fuels. If
the full environmental benefits
of hydrogeni-powered vehicles
are to be realized, a critical chal-
lenge is to produce, and make
widely available, hydrogen fuel
with a low, or potentially zero
C02 footprint.
What are the C02 benefits of
biofuels?
A key advantage of biofuels
compared with conventional
gasoline and diesel is that they
generally produce less C02 on a
life-cycle basis. This is because
plants used in biofuels have ab-
sorbed C02 from the air while
growing, which is then released
when the biofuel is burnt. In the-
ory, this leaves the balance neu-
tral. However, energy is required
to grow and harvest the plants,
convert them into biofuel and
distribute them, and this all pro-
duces C02. Since the amount
and sources of energy used in
production vary considerably,
the C02 emissions of different
fuels need to be compared on a
life-cycle basis.
It will take some time to de-
velop "Second Generation" bio-
fuels in significant commercial
quantities. Until that time, com-
panies should work to ensure the
raw materials and conversion
processes used today result in
genuinely beneficial, low-car-
bon biofuels. That means accel-
erating the pace of international
sustainability and C02 certifica-
tion systems for the supply chain
for "First Generation" biofuels.
To learn more about fuel tech-
nology and the development of
future fuels, visit
www.shell.com/technology.


Courtesy ofARAcontent


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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 D3


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


-7


Sense


of Direction


Portable navigation systems are all the rage


these days, guiding misdirected motorists to


their destinations for as little as $150.


By Jim Gorzelany
CTW Features

Apparently there must be a lot of
directionally challenged drivers on
America's roads these days, because
one of the hottest products in both the
automotive accessory and consumer
electronics markets is the portable
navigation system. Affixed to a dash-
board or windshield via a suction-cup
mount and plugging into a cigarette
lighter socket, clueless motorists can
easily use them to discern where they
are and get them where they're going
via computerized maps, augmented
by signals from a series of global po-
sitioning satellites (GPS) in orbit over
the U.S.
Worldwide shipments of personal
navigation devices reached 30.7 mil-
lion units last year (more than double
the 13.3 million figure recorded in
2006), and are expected to reach 68
million units in 2012, according to
Stephanie Ethier, a senior analyst
with the market research firm In-Stat
in Scottsdale, Ariz.,
It's easy to see why. Portable GPS
systems that deliver basic map and
route-guidance features can be found
selling at electronics retailers and
auto-parts stores for as little as $150.
By comparison, original-equipment


navigation systems cost as much as
$2,000 or more, and have among the
lowest resale values among all new-
car options. .
According to David Wurster, pres-
ident of Vincentric, a Bloomfield
Hills, Mich.-based research firm that
tracks new-vehicle ownership costs,
built-in GPS navigation systems re-
tain as little as 27 percent of their
original cost after just a year of own-
ership, and can be virtually worthless,
insofar as a model's resale \ alue is
concerned, after five years.
"Used-car buyers are not usually
looking for, nor are they willing to
pay the added cost for such ameni-
ties," Wurster says. "There's also a
good chance it may wind up being
outdated by newer technology before
the original owner makes their final
car payment." ..
Unlike dashboard-bound hardware,
portable GPS devices can be pro-
grammed (hopefully by a passenger)
while a vehicle is moving, and are
easily updated with the latest maps
and travel information via a computer
and an Internet connection. What's
more, a portable unit can be removed
from the vehicle both for security
purposes and for use as a pedestrian
guide via a built-in rechargeable bat-
tery.


Even the iio'i,-basc tin II, t,e -
color-LCD scrn-ic tplTay mp"
and other information, offering both
on-screen and voice-synthesized di-
rections, along with a choice of
routes (scenic, quickest, etc). In addi-
tion, they'll direct motorists to the
nearest gas stations, ATMs and other
points-of-interest. Better units will
actually pronounce the names of
streets and highways saying "turn
right on Main Street," instead of just
"turn right ahead" and offer three-
dimensional graphic views of com-
plex interchanges.
Many moderately priced GPS sys-
tems now come with Bluetooth cell-
phone interfaces that allow motorists
to conduct hands-free conversations
through the unit's speaker and a built-
in microphone. Some can provide
real-time traffic alerts, with the abil-
ity to route drivers around conges-
tion, via subscription-based services.
What's more, several offer func-
tions that even new-car versions are
hard-pressed to deliver, including the
ability to display digital photo images
and play MP3 audio files via plug-in
memory cards and provide detailed
travel information.
Garmin's feature-packed $750 nuvi
780 includes the MSN Direct service
in which drivers can access current


weather conditions and forecasts, lo-
cate nearby traffic delays, receive
current gas prices from the nearest
stations, and obtain movie listings,
stock information and news reports,
all via the unit's touchscreen display.
The first three months of the service
are included, with subscriptions cost-
ing $50 a year or a one-time $130
charge.
The $300 Dash Express adds re-
mote Internet connectivity to the
usual GPS features for continuous
updates on maps, services and points
of interest. What's more, it links users
to a database that maintains and
shares both historic road-congestion
data and real-time traffic information
compiled from fellow Dash Express
owners covering the same routes. A"'
service charge of between $10 and
$13 (depending on the plan) applies,,
though the first three months are free.
Some GPS units now go beyond
providing mere driving instructions
and travel data. For example,
Uniden's $550 TRAX438, incorpo-


rates a radar detector to help the lead-
footed avoid speeding tickets. The
$500 Nextar 14-BC portable naviga-
tion system includes the ability to dis-
play images from an miniature
wireless camera that's mounted at the
rear of the vehicle to help make back-
ing up and parking easier and safer.
Finally, portable units have become
so omnipresent that novelty versions
are beginning to surface, like. the
Knight Rider GPS from navigation
system-maker Mio. Aimed at fans of
the classic TV show that featured
David Hasselhoff and a know-it-all
talking car named KITT, the $270
unit uses the show's' original v~ice
talent William Daniels of St. Else-
where fame for vocal prompts, and
.11 even greets users by name when it's
switched on. Flashing LEDs that
mimic KITTs hordcItounted lights
flank the unit's display. '
Can a "Hello Kitty" GPS be farjbe-
hind?

CTWFeatures


Tanks a lot for the diesel advise


Steer.






Sharo


Q: When I visit my father and
use his Mercedes he always tells
me to make sure I don't run the
gas tank down to empty because
when a diesel runs out of fuel
it's a lot more complicated.(and
expensive) than a regular car to
get it running again. I think
that's probably just Dad-talk for
"Don't bring the car back close
to empty." But since I haven't
done that for more than a


decade, maybe
there really is a
problem and
this is not just
tale! What's
. the scoop?
A: Time for
Syou to apolo-
gize to Dad for
vith doubting his
word. Diesels
n Peters require a little
extra TLC
once they've
been re-fed
after running
on empty. Something called a
primer bulb will do the trick in
most situations. But sometimes
a technician may have to do
some under-the-hood maneu-
vers. You can get all the details
about your dad's specific vehi-
cle from the owner's manual.

Q: My brother-in-law is one
of those handy guys who likes
to save money by doing things


himself. That includes changing
the oil in his two trucks and my
sister's car. I'm glad he puts the
old oil drained from the car into
a big bucket that he claims he
takes to an appropriate place for
disposal or recycling or what-
ever. But he's not a neat man, or
a particularly careful one, so
when I watched him change oil
in his two trucks last week I saw
lots of it wound up on the drive-
way in a nasty pool. Apart from
the ugliness of his dogs walking
through it and tracking it into
the garage and house, isn't there
some environmental impact? I
know I can't convince him with
save-the-planet arguments, but
if I give my sister some decent
information, she can usually get
him to modify his practices. I
just don't know where to look.
A: I can't begin to think why
the driveway muck hasn't al-
ready driven your sister to bolt
his favorite lawn chair right on
top of it and chain him to it. Per-
haps she's an uncommonly pa-


tient woman. Perhaps that's
why she still has a husband and
the rest of us hotheads don't.
Anyhow, if you think argu-
ments about the environment
would be more effective than
the reality of gummy feet
(human and creature), the
ankle-breaking driveway oil
slicks when it rains or the
1950s-repair-shop stench that
accompanies such blight, here
you go:
When it rains or when the
lawn sprinklers hit it, the oil will
get washed into the groundwa-
ter. That's probably not a huge
deal if he's the only one leaving
that glop in his driveway. But if
many other people in the neigh-
borhood or the town create a
similar blob (from sloppy oil
changes or from leaks), it adds
up. Eventually, oil sheen can
form on a pond or lake where it
all winds up making it impossi-
ble for aquatic life to continue
to live. Moreover, one quart of
oil can contaminate 250,000


gallons of drinking water, ac-
cording to the Tennessee De-
partment of Environment and
Conservation.
Truth is, I hadn't really
thought in global terms about a
DYI oil-change problem until
this question arrived. Turns out
it's a bit more of an issue than I
would have thought so much
so that the aforementioned
TDEC and the Middle Ten-
nessee State University Center
for Environmental Education
teamed up and hired a big-shot
Nashville firmnn to inform young
drivers about the problem and
ways to keep motor oil and
other vehicle leakages out of
water sources. A series of public
service spots explains how you
can tell which fluid is leaking
(transmission, brake, etc.), what
the environmental risks are and
asks that Tennesseans become
more careful to avoid spillages,
even little ones.
Although the campaign did-
n't make specific note of sloppy


at-home oil changes, it does say
that Tennessee do-it-
yourselfers generate more than
1 million gallons of used motor
oil a year. Guess there's a lot of
weekend car work going on that
I never suspected. Anyhow, the
campaign makes some pretty
compelling arguments about
cleaning up the messes (with
kitty litter, sawdust or a product
called "Oil-Dri"), repairing
whatever one needs to repair to
prevent future leaks, and ensur-
ing appropriate disposal, prefer-
ably at a recycling station.
The campaign encourages
recycling, since it "it takes 42
gallons of crude oil but one gal-
lon of used oil to produce 2.5
quarts of new lubricating oil,"
according to the experts. Also,
re-refining oil takes only about
"one-third the energy of refin-
ing crude oil to lubricant qual-
ity."
You can find qut more at
tdec.net.
CTWFeatures









CriTnIS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D4 TiS:DA.V, O(co)Im 21, 2()()


SO4w LINCOLN MERCURY

2008 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 2008 MERCURY
MSRP'46,340 GRAND MARQUIS GS
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Teardrop trailer a smart

RV for fuel-conscious

recreational folks


By Jeff Johnston

Teardrop trailers have been
around almost as long as auto-
mobiles used for family recre-
ation. While some of those
trailers on the market are gen-
uine antiques well suited for
use behind a classic car or
street rod, companies are also
building brand new teardrops,
some modem and some retro.
Today's fuel prices, and the
economy in general, are driv-
ing the growth in teardrop
trailer interest and buyers are
finding out how much fun they
can be.
A teardrop trailer is an en-
closed bed on wheels that usu-
ally includes alockable storage
or utility trunk at the back of
)le unit. A teardrop lacks the
_sower, kitchen and other
amenities of a full-size fully
self contained RV, but the
teardrop isn't meant to be a
functional alternative to an RV.
A teardrop excels at being an
alternative to pitching a camp-
ing tent.
Little Guy Worldwide
(www.golittleguy.com) is one
of the more energetic manufac-
turers of teardrop-style trailers
in a wide range of sizes and op-
tional equipment..
The company's smallest unit
is the Travel Mate Lite, de-
signed for towing behind a
large motorcycle, which
weighs about 360 pounds
empty. Even the company's
largest model, the 6-Wide
Sport, weighs less than 1,600
pounds empty. These weight
specifications make the Little


Guys towable by a whale of a
lot of smaller vehicles already
parked in people's garages, so
no major tow rig investment is
needed.
A typical Little Guy includes
an aerodynamic body that's
rounded up front and tapers to a
point in back and has a pair of
side access doors to the sleep-
ing area. The doors are fitted
with screened opening win-
dows for ventilation and there's
usually a crank-open roof vent
as well.
The hatch in back opens up-
ward and reveals a decent-sized
trunk space. Some units use the
space for storage only, but most
include shelves and cabinetry
set up as a kitchen space that
accommodates a portable camp
stove, plus utensil, pot and pan,
dish and food storage.
This design dates way back
to the earliest days of camping,
and sure enough, the system
works just as well today.
A teardrop is your portable
sleeping space around which
you enjoy your camping time.
Cooking on a camping table or
using the trailer's facilities and
enjoying the camaraderie of a
great campfire are part of the
fun of time outdoors. At bed-
time, the Little Guy means you
have a warm, dry, comfortable
bed that's away from the crit-
ters and up off the ground. That
means a lot to someone who's
had a fill of tent camping.
Inside there's a mattress in
full, queen or even king size
with the foot area extending
back below the trunk/kitchen
space. Some units include a


A teardrop is an economical RV-type trailer for campers who want a big step up from a camping tent. A vehicle such as the PT Cruiser is
typical of the smaller vehicles well suited for towing a 1,500-pound teardrop trailer.


few storage cabinets inside but
the majority of the space is kept
available for comfortable
sleeping.
The Little Guys are built
with a steel or aluminum chas-
sis and a body framed with a
plywood floor and walls, plus a
wood-framed roof and end
walls, all of it sheathed in a
laminate skin. Fiberglass insu-
lation helps moderate tempera-
ture extremes inside the rig.
The single-wheel rubber-tor-
sion-suspension axle can be fit-
ted with optional electric
brakes as dictated by local
highway la\\ s or owner prefer-


ence.
The Little Guys are available
in 4-, 5- and 6-foot-wide mod-
els so buyers can choose how-
ever much sleeping elbow
room they need. Speaking of
comfort, Little Guy has avail-
able an optional heater/air con-
ditioner that can help keep the
trailer more livable in adverse
climates when parked in a
,campsite with shore power.
In addition to being light-
weight and aerodynamic, the
Little Guy trailers are very af-
fordable. At the lowest end, the
Travel Mate Lite is. priced at
$2.995, and at the higher end;


for example, the 6-series Wide
Sport can be had in basic form
for $6,995. Buyers can select
from a variety of options, not
available on all models, includ-
ing a small 16 x 60-inch stor-
age platform on the trailer
tongue that's real handy for
firewood or other necessities or
a larger 60 x 72-inch platform
for hauling motorcycles or a
quad. There's also a power roof
vent, tailgater packages, and
oddly, a spare fire option
(should be a standard feature).
The company recently intro-
duced a new model called the
'Lil' Rough Rider that's de-


signed for off-pavement travel
and can be towed by a Jeep or
other small 4WD rig. The
Rough Rider includes larger
tires and more ground clear-
ance built into its suspension
along with the usual array of
features and amenities.
It may not be the place to
hang with friends on a rainy af-
ternoon, but a teardrop trailer is
a terrific move-up step for
those looking for some camp-
ing civility to replace the occa-
sional rigors of tenting.

Copyright, Motor Matters,
2008


2-Wheeling Today


Piaggio has two new MP3 scooters for 2008


I h ByArv Voss

The time couldn't be more right
to dispel the notion that scooters
are uncool. Nothing could be fur-
ther from the truth with fuel costs
Continuing to rise steadily. Scooters
are gaining in popularity at a rapid
pace in today's transportation mar-
ketplace for very logical reasons.
Scooters range from traditional
types that display a retro flavor and
appeal, available in various styles
and displacements from 50 cc up to
250 cc to hot rod maxi scooters that
more closely resemble sport bikes
in many instances, with models
powered by engines ranging from
250 cc models to 650 cc or more.
There are scooters with small
wheels and tires, as well as big
wheels.
Picture a scooter with two wheels
up front and a driving wheel in the
rear. Piaggio produces such a vehi-
cle. Pihggio has expanded its MP3
lineup for 2008 to the Maxi-scooter
including both a 400 cc model and
a race-inspired 500 cc model.
The MP3 500ie model is the
three-wheeler for those who want
to stand out from the crowd and be
able to keep up with the motorcy-
cling crowd. It features both ag-
gressive styling and performance in
one machine that projects a some-
what sinister appearance, especially
when finished in Demon Black
paint.
Power for the MP3 500ie comes
from a 492.7 cc, single-cylinder,
liquid-cooled, SOHC 4-valve Mas-
ter 4-stroke engine with double ig-
nition featuring electronic
inductive discharge and variable
spark advance in an electronic unit
with an electronic immobilizer;
fuel pump shutoff in case the bike
tips over; two spark plugs and an
electric starter. The engine gener-
ates 40 horsepower (at the crank-
shaft) at 7,250 rpm and 31 lb.-ft. of
torque at 5.500 rpm. The engine
mates to a "Twist-and-Go" Contin-


uously Variable Transmission, % ith
the final motive force delivered to
the rear wheel.via a driveshafi.
Basically, the Piaggio MP3
makes riding easier than e' er be-
fore, by providing increased stabil-
ity at lower speeds. When coming
to a stop the suspension lock lamp
begins to flash at 3 mph. allowing
the rider to manually lock the sus-
pension, eliminating the need to put
a foot down for balance.
In terms of visual appeal and ap-
pearance, the MP3 500 display s an
aggressive persona, with its double
steel tube bumper, featuring mesh
inserts for a rugged image. The "en-
duro" impression is further bol-
stered by the sleek black
handlebars and black. 10-spoke
alloy wheel rims. The five-lamp
headlight arrangement not only
looks good, it also is highly func-
tional, and off-road-type shock-
proof covers shield the two largest
lamps.
The look of the
MP3 400 is not as
bold or aggressive,
but more contempo-
rary. The 400 model's -A
base price is $8,699. i.^ii'
The 500cc MP3 adds F -.
another $200 to the ,
base price.
SUMMARY: Both -
the MP3 400 cc and


500 cc models pro- and comfortable,
vide personal trans- though long rides
portation that is just begged for a longer
as stylish as they are l floorboard for opti-
affordable, handling mum comfort -- I
short trips, heavy found the forward
commuting or long, portion of the
pleasurable rides stepped riser seat to
equally well. be a tad on the ab-
Acceleration is breviated side, forc-
more than adequate in ing my knees
both the 400 cc and forward toward the
500 cc MP3s, and the large 240 mm On the low end, the power differ- dash or fairing, and
triple steel disc brakes allow bring- ence between the two isn't really limiting foot room on the board
ing the scooters to halt in 20 per- noticeable, but the MP3 500 shines area. But hey, for the amount of fun
cent less distance than the in the higher rev range. involved, I readily adapted.
best-in-class two wheeled scooters. I spent the majority of my time MP3s are freeway legal, capable


M TUESDAYOcrOBER 21 8


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Copyright, Motor Matters, 2008


MWIUSA, V OE ZU


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M jIRCYIAEJSfLIEJ
W'VMlEENIISWCJTuISIQWO
SUZUKI, VICTORY & POLARIS
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Cimus COUNTY (FL) cHRONICLE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 D9


For Hawing Fans



and Enthusiasts


Top


10 power rankings:


Charlotte


By Jeffrey Boswell

Jimmie Johnson: Johnson led
67 laps in Charlotte, earning
five valuable bonus points, but
the #48 Chevrolet's handling
faded late in the race. After bat-
tling Jeff Burton for the lead
after the final restart, Johnson
fell to sixth in the closing laps.
"We turned loose there at the
end," says Johnson. "And
speaking of 'turned loose,' who
let Carl Edwards out of the asy-
lum? The man has some anger
issues he needs to sort out. Ob-
viously, someone told him to
'get a grip.' Unfortunately, he
took it just a bit too literally."
"There's five races to go, so
it's getting down to the nitty-
gritty. I don't know who's more
nervous-me, or Cale Yarbor-
ough."
Jeff Burton: Burton led 58
laps, including the final 58, to
win the Bank Of America 500
in Charlotte for his second win
of the year and first of the
Chase. He jumped two spots in
the point standings to second,
and trails Jimmie Johnson by
69.
"A win is exactly what we
needed," says Burton. "I think
we served notice that the
Richard Childress Racing
garage is well-prepared for an
assault on Jimmie Johnson's


points lead. And, as the Kevin
Harvick Nationwide team
proved, the RCR garage is
'head'-locked and loaded for
those times when a rival en-
croaches on our territory. I
don't care how many sit-ups
Edwards can do, you don't
stroll into our garage without a
posse of your own. I think Ed-
wards learned his lesson. The
next time he feels like writing,
it should just be between he
and his diary."
Greg Biffle: Biffle finished a
quiet seventh in Charlotte, bat-
tling a loose race car for most
of the race. He remained third
in the points, 86 behind Jimmie
Johnson.
"Luckily, I didn't get caught
up in the aftermath of another
bad Carl Edwards' decision,"
says Biffle. "Apparently, Carl's
not satisfied being the least
liked driver in the Roush Fen-
way garage. He had to go and
make himself the least-liked in
the Richard Childress garage.
However, I do admire Carl's
use of a handwritten note to
Harvick. He could have gone
the impersonal route and sent
Harvick an email. He didn't,
and the rest is history. I'm not
sure where Carl's handwritten
note should end up---in the
NASCAR museum, or on
eBay."


Carl Edwards: Edwards suf-
fered a miserable weekend in
Charlotte, first scuffling with
Kevin Harvick on Thursday,
then experiencing electrical
difficulties in Saturday's race
that left him with a finish of
33rd. After leaving New
Hampshire with the points
lead, Edwards is now 168 be-
hind Jimmie Johnson.
"I guess Kevin Harvick is
right," says Edwards. "I am
choking. I showed unwise ag-
gression at Talladega and in the
Harvick garage. I appears that
Kevin and I won't be pen pals
any longer."
Kevin Harvick: Harvick fin-
ished a pedestrian 13th in the
Bank Of America 500, but oth-
erwise found plenty of excite-
ment in Charlotte. Harvick and
Carl Edwards scuffled in Har-
vick's Nationwide garage on
Thursday, the result of a broil-
ing feud resulting from the big
crash at Talladega caused by
Edwards. Harvick had called
Edwards a "pansy" for Ed-
wards' Talladega race strategy,
while Edwards left a sarcastic
note in Harvick's plane.
"What kind of person leaves
a note?" says Harvick. "Only a
person who's a chicken, I tell
ya.' And I've got no problem
choking a chicken."
"That's two weeks in a row


Edwards has damaged a Chil-
dress car. First, at T4lladega, his
spin wrecked the #29
Shell/Pennzoil Chevy. Then, in
Charlotte, he dented the #33
Nationwide car when I shoved
him onto its hood. I should
send him a bill."
Jeff Gordon: Gordon nailed
the wall twice in the race's first
six laps, and fell a lap down
after repairs to remedy a tire
rub. He steadily worked his
way to the front and led laps
204-250, and, after giving up
the lead to pit, never could re-
turn to the front and finished
eighth. He remains eighth in
the points, 245 out of first.
"When car meets wall," says
Gordon, "there's going to be
sparks. The same can be said
when large egos, such as those
of Kevin Harvick and Carl Ed-
wards, collide. Harvick may be
the greatest insult comic, feud
instigator, and outspoken critic
in NASCAR history. But, when
you haven't won a race all year,
you've got to talk big."
"Edwards is a workout ma-
chine whose talents know no
bounds. Unfortunately, neither
does his temper."
Tony Stewart: Stewart led 42
laps in the Bank Of America
500, and was on pace for at
least a top-5 result, but was pe-
nalized for speeding entering


the pits on lap 260. Stewart fell
a lap down, but soon rejoined
the lead lap and finished llth.
He is seventh in the Cup point
standings, 228 out of first.
"I'm shocked by what went
down between Kevin Harvick
and Carl Edwards," says Stew-
art. "Shocked that there wasn't
even a punch thrown. In the
Tony Stewart Handbook Of
Confrontation, rule #1 states
that 'chokes, shoves, and head-
locks are to always follow a
punch.' Rule #2 states that there
is no Tony Stewart Handbook
Of Confrontation."
Clint Bowyer: Bowyer held
down the second position as the
final caution flew with about
40 laps left in the Bank Of
America 500. The #07 Jack
Daniels team opted for four
tires, while most of the leaders
took two tires or fuel only. The
track position angle ultimately
proved to be the wise choice, as
Bowyer fell to 12th in the clos-
ing laps. He's now fifth in the
points, 185 out of first.
"There was a lot accom-
plished by Richard Childress
Racing this weekend" says
Bowyer. "Jeff Burton made
Jimmie Johnson a little nerv-
ous, Kevin Harvick made Carl
Edwards a 'hood ornament,'
and we made the wrong pit de--
cision."


Kyle Busch: After a disas-
trous start to the Chase, Busch
finally recorded a top-5 finish
with a fourth at Charlotte. He is
now 326 out of the lead in the
points, well out of contention,
but still fully capable of an im-
pact on who eventually be-
comes Cup champion.
"I'm winless in the Chase,"
says Busch. "So clearly, the
#18 car doesn't strike fear into
competitors. Especially in its
hot pink incarnation."
Dale Earnhardt, Jr.: Earn-
hardt blew a right-side tire on
lap 103, one lap before a sched-
uled pit stop, and slammed the
wall hard. He took his severely
damaged #88 Amp Chevrolet
to the garage, and returned to
finish 36th, 45 laps down.
"What's with all the pushing,
shoving, headlocks, and chok-
ing?" says Earnhardt. "I'm not
even talking about Kevin Har-
vick and Carl Edwards; I'm
talking about Eamhardt Nation
taking out their frustrations on
innocent bystanders after my
crash. But, while we're on the
subject of the Harvick-Edwards
incident, I ask everyone, what's
the big deal? I've seen better
fights in the ladies restroom at
Whisky River."

You can contact Jeffrey at
jeffrey_boswell@yahoo.com


For some NASCAR tracks, NASCAR needs


bigger doesn't mean better


By David Caraviello
NASCAR.com

If you were building it from
scratch, the perfect NASCAR
racetrack would have Rich-
mond's length and Darlington's
shape. It would have Phoenix's
hillside and Watkins Glen's blue
guardrails and Martinsville's
curb. It would have Daytona's
spacious garage area and
Pocono's half-mile-long bath-
room and Indianapolis' canyon
of a frontstretch. It would have
the theatrical aura of Bristol, the
frontier bravado of Texas, and
the showgirl panache of Las
Vegas. It would have New
Hampshire's free parking, Tal-
ladega's sprawling campground,
and Homestead's glorious, palm-
fringed tropical backdrop.
And it would have 80,000
seats.
Why? Because the mega-
racetrack, that facility with
160,000 or 170,000 seats, is fast
becoming a dinosaur. We saw
more evidence of that Saturday
in the Bank of America 500,
when Lowe's Motor Speedway
had plenty of good seats still
available. Just like there were
plenty of good seats available
for recent Sprint Cup races at
California and Dover and Tal-
ladega. Just like there almost
certainly will be good seats still
available for upcoming events at
Atlanta and Texas. No question,
the spiraling economy is having
an impact -- it's hard to sell tick-
ets when prospective buyers are
worried about their mortgages or
their 401(k)s. But in all honestly,
things have been trending this
way for a while. Remember, it
was an effort to sell more tickets
that led the 165,000-seat Char-
lotte track to move its annual fall
race from Sunday afternoon to
Saturday night, and that was all
the way back in 2003.
Now, that bubble has burst.
The build-build-build days
when NASCAR racetracks ex-
4 panded exponentially with the
sport's popularity are clearly
over, leaving some facilities
with an embarrassing lack of
sold seats on event weekends.


NASCAR itself is still going
strong, still pulling very good
television ratings, still drawing
live crowds that would swamp
most other events. According to
NASCAR, the average atten-
dance per race is still around
120,000. But it's easy to see flow
the average viewer watching
from home would draw certain
conclusions about the sport's
heath by seeing an aerial shot of
a big racetrack with only three-
quarters of its seats full.
Gone are the days when a
place like Dover can add seats
every year for 16 consecutive
years, ballooning from 22,000 to
135,000 in the process. Gone are
the days when 112,000-seat
Richmond can count on a sellout
before its event weekend begins.
Gone are the days when Day-
tona has takers for its back-
stretch grandstand for its July
race. Gone are the days when,
from a seating capacity stand-
point, bigger meant better. These
days, the safest bets for a sellout
are places like Darlington
(62,000), Homestead-Miami
(65,000), Chicagoland (75,000),
and Kansas (81,000), tracks with
grandstand numbers that seem
relatively modest, but in reality
would rival or exceed almost
any major-college or profes-
sional football stadium in Amer-
ica. And it's been that way since
long before the stock market
went in the tank.
There are certainly the excep-
tions. Bristol packs in 160,000
be it rain or snow, boom or bust.
The hardy folks in New Hamp-
shire have sold out every Sprint
Cup event that 101,000-seat
track has ever hosted. At
141,000-seat Las Vegas, the
turnstiles cha-ching like slot ma-
chines. Martinsville could be
close to capacity with a strong
walk-up crowd Sunday. Pocono
and Phoenix still attract race
fans like metal filings to a mag-
net. But the sight Saturday night
in Charlotte -- a key Chase event
right in NASCAR's backyard --
made it painfully clear that for
many of the big boys, those
mammoth venues with grand-
stands that seem to stretch on-


ward to infinity, these are hand-
wringing times.
Did International Speedway
Corp. and Speedway Motor-
sports Inc., the rival conglomer-
ates that between them own 19
of the 22 tracks on the Sprint
Cup tour, miscalculate by build-
ing seat upon seat upon seat
when NASCAR was exploding
into national prominence? Well,
they certainly bucked conven-
tional thinking, which was the
move in nearly every other sport
from oversized arenas to more
intimate facilities that put a pre-
mium on fan amenities. Testa-
ments, to contraction abound --
Angels Stadium in Anaheim
shrinking fronfi 64,600 to
45,050, Soldier Field in Chicago
being reconfigured from 74,000
to 57,000, the Baltimore Orioles
moving from an old park seating
54,000 to a new one seating
48,000. When the city of Char-
lotte blew up its old coliseum,
which held a bloated 24,042,
they replaced it with a new arena
holding 19,026 seats. Even the
new Yankee Stadium will ac-
commodate 4,000 fewer fans
than its predecessor.
Of course, Lambeau Field in
Green Bay expanded its seating
capacity in a 2002 retrofit, and
Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry
Jones is leaving 66,000-seat
Texas Stadium after this season
for a new 80,000-seat structure.
But to paraphrase Steve Martin,
the overwhelming trend has
been to get small. Keep ticket
demand high. Provide premium
service. Have a full arena that
looks good on television.
Some of the newer tracks on
the Sprint Cup circuit, places
like Kansas and Chicagoland
and Homestead-Miami, have
more or less followed that
model. But for how much
longer? If Kansas or
Chicagoland keep selling out,
will parent company ISC resist
the temptation to build more and
more seats, until the facility
reaches that unseen tipping point
that becomes more than the mar-
ket will bear? After all, when it
was opened in 1997, the track
formerly known as California


Speedway started out with
71,000 seats, one race, an annual
full house and plenty of good
feeling. Now it has 92,000 seats,
two races, and more tickets than
it can sell.
From a racetrack perspective,
seats are revenue. Although
tracks host ak multitude of
smaller events all throughout the
calendar year -- car shows, driv-
ing schools, corporate gather-
ings, open-wheel races -- those
one or two annual Sprint Cup
weekends are where they really
make their money. The fewer
seats they have to sell, the less
money they stand to make. In
the go-go days of the late 1990s
and early 2000s, when burgeon-
ing NASCAR was buoyed by its
first national television contract,
every track operator wanted a
big, wide 1.5-mile tri-oval
wrapped by 130,000 seats.
That's all quite understand-
able. So is the belief that
NASCAR tracks need a lot of
seats to accommodate the wide
variety of fans that come to races
-- the man who owns the plant
and the man who works there, in
the words of legendary race pro-
moter Humpy Wheeler. But now
a lot of those seats are empty,
and they look like so much un-
sold merchandise at the back of
a car dealership, and they're sul-
lying the reputation of an entire
series that's healthier than they'd
lead you to believe. Of course,
that's not the case. The big ques-
tion is whether the fans from all
those boom years, the folks who
nearly filled places like Char-
lotte and California and Michi-
gan, will ever come back. It's
hard to say. Maybe that was a
spike, and the true attendance
numbers -- which aren't neces-
sarily bad ones -- are on either
side. But NASCAR has always
set the bar at sellouts, wanting
that "mega-event" that delivers
such a strong presence both live
and on television. How do these
overbuilt tracks achieve that? By
working harder and finding
more creative ways to sell
grandstand seats. The opinions
expressed are solely those of the
writer.


By Jonathan Lintner

The NASCAR Sprint
Cup Series might not be
feeling the effects of a na-
tional economic recession,
but it soon will. Not only
is money in short supply,
but society has changed in
the past ten years, and
NASCAR needs to catch
up.
We live in a society
where people want things
fast money, information,
and satisfaction. It's dis-
*heartening to hear Dale
Earnhardt Jr. say he- was
"just riding around with
everyone else" when his
tire blew on lap 103 of the
Bank of America 500.
If the drivers aren't rac-
ing their hard-
est, the fans NAS(
won't be
watching too can e'
much longer. sor
Ratings
haven't tanked chang
yet, but I'll be fall
surprised if
they didn't on sham
Saturday with when
NASCAR
going up said
against mar-
quee college dor
football games
and baseball's playoffs.
Earnhardt's words don't
help the cause. NASCAR's
biggest voice in the garage
has called for shorter races
multiple times over the last
year, and I think it's about
time NASCAR listens.
In the truck and Nation-
wide Series, every lap
counts with less time to
react and adjust on the car.
That's what the Sprint
Cup teams need. They're
the best in the business, and
don't need 500 miles every
weekend to settle who
should win the race.
I'm all for keeping the
staple races at 500 miles,
but races at most tracks


outside of Daytona should
be shortened to 400 or 300
miles. Shorter races will
keep viewers tuned in
throughout the race rather
than only'at the start and
finish.
NASCAR also needs to
stop going to tracks twice
in one season. Most tracks
are in weak markets and
can't support two races,
forcing fans to migrate to
the track. Now that money
is in short supply, people
aren't showing up for two
races a year.
By taking races from
tracks, dates are freed up
across the board. Now
NASCAR can reach the
Iowa Speedway and Ken-
tucky Speedway markets.
People in Ken-
CAR tucky won't
have to travel
voke to Bristol or In-
ne dianapolis for a
Cup race.
|e, or Having only
to one date at a
track will en-
bles sure a sell out,
all iS and by having
races at more
and tracks in more
places across
ie. the" country,
*- people will be
able to attend America's
best racing series with less
travel and a lower overall
price.
NASCAR won't take my
advice 38 races in 22 mar-
kets is good enough for
them, but if the empty seats
at Lowe's Motor Speedway
tell a story, it's that no track
is invincible to the eco-
nomic crisis happening in
this country.
NASCAR 'can evoke
some change, or fall to
shambles when all is said
and done.

You can contact Jona-
than at jlintner@gmail
corn


a new formula


for success


c



IN


rT


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 D9


OCTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONIcLE


I



















CIhRus CoUNIY (FL) CHRONICLE


DIO 1l s .\o, Oc roliR 21. 2008


His hand touched the design of




Ford vehKifes four decades:




if it was a winner, he was involved













Copyrighted Material -






Syndicated Contentl






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b Gp --


Automotive

Classifieds


an ad, call 563-5966


All

S / The Time


-0 1
2003 CENTURY
1901 Bay, Yamaha
115 hp 4-stroke w/109
hrs,Galv tir, electron-
ics bimini top, much
more. $15,500 OBO
352-344-4447
ACTION CRAFT
'03 Coastal Bay Tour-
nament Edition. 21'6
225/4 stroke
Yamaha. '05 Cont.
alum. trailer. Excellent
cond. Many extras,
$18,500
352)726-2117
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic Inch,
Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt
(352) 560-3019
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 axle trailer.
$17,500 (352)257-1355
Bass Boat
171/ ift, Traller,.40H.
Yamaha, looks & runs
like new, $2,400/firm
(352) 341-1714
BAYLINER
'86, 21ft, Clera, Cuddy
cabin, 225hp, Lots of
extras $4500. 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
most for sailboat con-
version, transom for
electric motor, used
twice, Inci trailer,
$6,000.(352) 382-1895
CENTURY
'01- Bay, 2111.
'02, 150HP Yamaha
w/trlr,, custom cover
dep/flnd, VHF, 1w hrs.,
like new, $14,900.
(352) 442-7772
DECK BOAT
'05 Hurricane, 21'
Exc. cond. 4 Stroke
225 hp.Yamaha,
05' Majac T $25,000
(352) 212-6202
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. excel. cond.
$15,900. (352) 503-3778
I I


Your world first.

Every Day




Classifeds


S Boats

JON BOAT
12 ft, '07 w/9.9 elec.
start Yamaha, trolling
motor, depth finder,
trailer. A-1 ready.
$2300. 352-341-1569
KEY WEST 225
'05 Walk. T-top, 225
Yahama 4 strk, trailer,
LOADED! PERFECT
$31,550. 352-527-4341
KEYLARGO
'06,18 ft,, CC, 70 HP
Yamaha, New Bimini,
aluminum trir. $10,500.
(352)621-0848
PONTOON
'03, 25' SUN TRACKER,
'05 90hp Merc, low
hrs, fresh bottom
paint, VHF alum.
deck, tandem trlr.
cust. dive platform
$12,500.352-586-1676
PONTOON
AVALON 24' 05.40 hp
Yamaha 4 stroke
$5000 (239) 571-2628
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-poffy, extras
$14,900
(352) 628-0281
PROLINE
W/CUTTY
'95,20' 120 HP
Merc. Dep/flnd.
'; Radio, fish rigging.
Includes trailer.
Good cond.$6,900.
Call Pete @
(352) 746-4969
PROMASTER
'99, 19 ft., CC, 130 HP
Johnson, trolling mtr.
alum trir. great price
REDUCED $5,750.
(352) 621-0848
SEAHUNT
2007, 21 FT, center
console, 150 Yamaha
GPS, Take over pymts
(352) 344-5561
Wanted
LIVE ON BOAT
TYPE
(352) 628-2852
, Recreational |
S Vehicles j
ALUMSCAPE
'03 32' 2 slides self
contained, Furn'd
Lots of extras. $23k
obo. (727) 243-5110
CONQUEST
'92, 20 FT., Class "C"
350/400. GM Chassis,
GD Tires, Self Con-
tained $7,500. (352)
746-9212
ENDEAVOR
38' T/Axle '98 Slide,
Includes 99 Jeep
Wrangler $47,500obo
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q,
class A motor home,
31/ ft., 20k ml. V10
gas, ducted rf. air.
onan 4K gen., qn
bed, etc. Saturn toad
Avail, $35,000. Lets
talk (352) 397-5007


4o Recreational
Vehicles
GOLF CART
'05 Club Car
President, electric, 48
Volt. W/'07 batteries.
$2,700.(352) 465-7940
Golf Cart
Gas Club Car, blue,
full curtains, lights &
wind shield. Garage
kept. $2,200 Obo.
(352) 465-9328
(352) 425-1818
GULFSTREAM
05 BT Cruiser(Class B)
Chevy V-8 6.0 L 22 ft.
18k ml, exc cond
Consumers Best Buy
$28K 352-628-5412
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
.e Campers/
S Travel Trailers
COACHMAN
'00, 5th Wheel Travel
Trailer, CD/ Stereo
slide out, clean,
$9000.(352) 503-5446
Grand Junction
'06, 37ft, 5th Wheel,
4 slides, 35" TV, w/ 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, 31 FT. 2 slides,
Sleeps 9, Smoke free.
Lots of extras, $19,900
(352) 400-1257
STARCRAFT
POP-UP 02, Model
1701L, a/c. 3 way Frg.
Awning, Exc.Cond
$3250.(352) 249-3263

S Cars I
'09 PONTIAC
VIbe GT, Sllver/blk
Loaded, sunroof,
auto, Pd $22K, asking
$17,550. Full warranty
30+mph, 352-257-1513
ACURA
04 3.5RL leather 42k
ml. loaded, -
moonroof, nav. all
options $19.995
352-422-2960
BMW
'03, 745 LI, excel.
cond. NAV, black,
sun rf. all opt. Must
Sell, Order New one
(352) 746-2696


2 Cars

Chrysler
1993, New Yorker,
Salon, 110K, pristine.
$2295 Find a scratch
and I will deduct
$100.(352) 465-3501
CADILLAC
DeVille, 1995. Estate
Car. White, Very
Clean. $4,200.00.
(352)795-4500.
CADILLAC XLR
'06. Convertible, Blue
w/white leather. Low
miles. 352-795-0956
CHEVROLET
02, Corvette, Z06,
Black, low ml., over 30
mpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CHEVY CAVALIER
'01,4 Cyc, X clean
35 mpg, 4 dr. new
tires & brks, 69k ml
$4.450 (352) 476-7077
CHRYSLER
'00, 300M, Fully
loaded great shape
Must sell $2,200 obo
352-563-5609,
352-601-2053
CHRYSLER
2006 Pocilfica
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 John
CORVETTE
'04 Coupe Targa.
Auto. 44K ml, heads
up display, chrome
wheels, Bose 6-dlsks.
Immaculate. $26,900
352-527-7867
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white,
86K mil. org. blue In-
ter. T -top roof, very
good cond. $10,250.
352-563-6428
HONDA
'03, Civic EX, Tan
4 Dr., 31K ML Auto
Alarm, Asking $11,500
352-464-2410
KIA
'04 Amanti, 38K ml.
Leather, loaded. Mid-
night Blue. $10,200
Obo. 352-382-3269
MERCURY
Marquis 1998 Excellent
condition, low miles.
Leather interior, silver,
loaded with extras.
Asking $4,500.
(352)634-4667
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k
ml. Blue, many extras
Excellent Condition
$10.500(352) 628-0281
OLDSMOBILE
'83, 98 Regency
MUST SELL! $1500
Good cond,
352-628-7983
SATURN
'98, 4 Door, 5 spd.
4 cyl,, air works, good
on gas $2,000.
(352) 637-1415


TOYOTA
'98, Camry, 130K ml.
$4,000 obo
(352) 302-2919
Classic
5 Vehicles
'67 CUTLASS
Convertible V8. Will
consider trade In part.
352-621-0182
727-422-4433
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 C 10 SHT
BD 350/350 AC, PS,
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
FORD
1955 F 100 PICK UP Hot
Rod 350 eng ,BLk
CHERRY COLOR $9,500
OBO. 352-302-0743
GTO
1967, The real deal,
older restoration, just out
of storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666
MERCEDES
'72, 3505L, both tops.
$7,900 or Trade
(352) 586-8576
TRIUMPH
SPITFIRE
'80, Very low miles.
Runs great, perfect
project car. $2,300
(352) 503-6263

M 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
$1 1.700. 352-503-7188
CHEVY
2003 Slverado
78k miles. $5200
(352) 563-2977
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,$9,999
(352)465-9106
DODGE
'98 Dakota Sport
ex. cab, X cond.
low miles. White, a/c,
auto $4500(352)
637-2873/422-5922
Ford
'90 F150 PS Auto Inline
6, Long bed w/liner.
All new brakes.$1,795
(352) 726-0094


Trucks

FORDL
'99 F150 XL, V6, auto, alr,;
am/fm., bedliner. 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
GMC
'98, 1500, Ext Cab, V-6
Cold AC, $4,200
Runs Great
(352) 212-7899
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
1,Sport/Utlity
2 Vehicles
AZTEK
Pontiac 04 Low
miles, loaded Full
financing/warranty
1-877-566-6686
ID#30883:
352-726-5715
CADILLAC
'05 Escalade, low ml.
all power, sun roof,
exc. cond. $35,000
(347) 266-9328
FORD
Explorer 2000 Gold
Color XLT, AWD, V8
5.0 Ltr., 39,000, original
owner, all options that
were available at time
of purchase, except
GPS, are on It.
Very Good Condition,
asking $ 6,000.00,
Kelley BB avg. Call
352-465-8014, leave a
message.
FORD
Explorer EB edition
1995 needs some work
250k asking 1300 NEG
ask for Joe 1
(516)547 7755 cell#
Yukon
'04, GMC. SLT 67K. MI.
$13,000.
(352) 382-5787

4x4s

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
S Vans

Dodge
'85 3/4 Ton, cargo
van, One owner.
Fresh trans.$1,400
(352) 212-5117
'01 DODGE
Caravan SE. 82k Mi,
25 Mpg. One owner
Exc.cond. $5,500.
Obo(352) 344-0457
PLYMOTH
'99, Grand Voyager,
125K ml., loaded,
$2.300 Rear AC
(352) 637-5449


C ATVs

HONDA
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
Climbs mountains &
tows heavy loads.
$5300/or trade. 352-
563-0615 Crystal River

S Motorcycles

'01 HD ROADKING
Fact, custom. HI perf.
Over $43,000 In receipts.
17k ml. $15k/,trade
352-563-0615 Crystal
River
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 MI. Ultra
guard 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 mi. 883 low
hugger. Sell for only
$5,400/trade for
Mustang 628-2769
Harley Davidson
07' Sportser. Black
Cherry, 2,800 ml..
1,200 CC.$8,000
(352) 637-3482
Harley Davidson
'07, 1200 XL, Low
Sportster, 526 ml.
$2,000. Cash + Fin.
Bal. owned $9,527.00
352-628-9141
HARLEY DAVIDSON
1998 Ultra Classic
Green/Black. Corbln
Seat
Very good condition.
$9500.00
352 746-6264
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. $6,495. obo
352-746-7655;
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
SCOOTER
'05, 650 Bergman 5000K
Ml. Powerful,
fast & fun. Loaded,
like new. $5,900.50
(352) 637-6046


0


c







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICu 'r ulnis)AY, Ocirouim 21, 2008 D11



,. ..o




2008 Ford F-150 T.., .






uPTO roNow is-t
t7,5OO o

CASH(F-250, F0 and F-450)


$7,000 customer cash plus $500 Ford Credit Bonus Cash when financing through Ford Credit. Plus tax, tag, title and dealer fee of $299. Pictures are for illustra2008tion purpFoses only, dealer is not responsible for typographical errors-450


fo"r


(F-2500 F-350 and F-450)










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


012 TelismyOCTOBER 8


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III kf


*1


2001 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER
S4,995'
as ,UE 800.5848755 x6189
S2003 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
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$5,988'
mDtlE 800.5848755 x6180
2004 SATURN ION
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* $6,A988'
HiS E 800-5848755 x6186
43 2004 MERCURY MONTEREY
A8244A
j$7,888'
HIS VEHICE 8005848755 x6188
2003 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
A9043A
$7,889'
HDI AEtE 800-5848755 x6190
2004 CHRYSLER PT CRUISE
A8202A
$7,988'
D V, 800.584-8755 x6177
I 2004 BUICK LESABRE
4382A
$8,888'
D ,r INCEE 800.5848755 x6173
.- 2006 NISSAN XTERRA
A9028A
F 12,787t


S24HRRECORDED 800-584-8755 x6191
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VE
2007 NISSAN VERSA
$12,988'
S2'HRRECORDED spECA" 80084.8755 x75
INFO AND PRICING ON THIS VEH ICE0 0584Q755 X6175
2003 NISSAN 350Z
.13,900'
INF AND PRICING ON THIS VECE 800.5848755 x6132
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA
A8291A
$13,988'
,u-|: 24HR RECORDEDp 0058 A7
I HAND PRICING ON THI 'lEE 800.584.8755 x61 83
2008 SCION XD
A8176A
s14,888'
. RECOED 800-5848755 x6187
2008 NISSAN SENTRA
-.$14,8888'

I.hFO'AND PING ON THnHmLE 800.584.8755 x6181
Sl2007 HYUNDAI SANTA Fl
*14,988'
rr 24HR RECORDED,, 0 -7.--'fi47'l
lF6AND PRICING ON THA VEAIR.E 800.584.8755 x6171
2008 CHRYSLER T & C
A9019A8
$25,888'


2003 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
V^889450
L 824HR RECORDED IL, l8005848755 X354i ,NFA
oAND PRICING ON THIS E N
2005 DODGE CARAVAN
4621P
$10,588'
24HRRECORDED 800848755x3170
SAND PRICINGON THI tHLE ',8005848755 x370AINS


2005 CHEVY COBALT i-
4631L
$12,388'
iMEM 800-584.8755 x3176
W 2004 CHEVY SILVERADO
* t4483P
or 2,450'
,HSPC, A 800.5848755x3174 P
iS VEHILE 504INFOI
2006 KIA SEDONA
$1 27465A8
Z9 8 8'


A MA8005R84755 X3177F "RECO
&-" .5 75 77 INFOAND PRICING
2006 CHEVY SILVERADO
28364A
1 2,988'
CE 800584-8755 x3173 AND PRICING1
2007 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
$14,888'


[ 2003 GMC SONOMA
S7,888'
ISVEH CE 800-584-8755x4169
2005 CHEVY CAVALIER
S Lk, D80806A
7$,988'
S800-5848755 x4149
2004 CHRYSLERPT CRUISER
4593P
$89988
L 800584-8755 x4167
2003 FORD F-150
J8057A
$12,998'
; SPECsLVEH CLE8005848755 x4177
2007 CHEVY COBALT
4599P
13,888'
,s 800848755 x4170
2007 DODGE DAKOTA
4605A
$13,988'
c 8005848755x4174
S2007 DODGE CALIBER
S J80163A
$ 3,988 t


ON THISVHCE I AND PRICING ON THIVICE
2007 CHEVY IMPALA 2007 FORD RANGER
4611P
$14,988' '13v95'
3ON THIS HICE 800.5848755 x3169 2HR RECORDED 800848755 x4162
2006 CHEVY IMPALA 2006 DODGE RAM 1500
28358A P80314A
$15,450 $14,988_
IRDED.SP C|A Afifl~AA7Rv F 24HR RECORDED"5C|A A 7R
.ON THIS 800E844755c 66 ,WAND PRICING ON THi 80084755 x4178
2007 DODGE CHARGER 2007 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
$15,588' $14,988'
.ON TH 800"584.8755 x3178 ADPRICIGO s 8005848755 x4161
2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2006 DODGE DURANGO
4428P D80321A '
$ 5,895' =15,988'
N ED .I,00,8N755,060 im CNG ONTHmls 800848755 x4t75


2006 JEEP WRANGLER
4625P
$17,388'


2006 DODGE RAM 1500
J80163B
$17,988t


S 800-5848755 x3172 ANDPRICONTH 8005848755 x4176
2007 CHRYSLER 300 1 2007 DODGE RAM 1500
s17,488''.i r *$17,988'
*1'il 8 000.584.8l755 vx't75 l 24HR RECORDED,,.B I, 7 v
651& 800-584-8755 AND PRICING ON THiWme 800-5848755 x4173
2006 HUMMER H3 2007 DODGE NITRO
28290F D80182A
$18,588' $17,998'
mE 800.584.8755 x3165 APR E TH 800.5848755x4172
2007 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED 2007 DODGE CHARGER
29019A D80304A
$23,988' $23,988'
a 800.584.8755OP x317R OHI 800.584.8755 x4174


2003 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
$8,988'


2005 FORD EXPLORER
27322A
;10,588'
24HR RECORDED 800.5848755 x81
2005 CHEVY SILVERAD0O1500
28334G
10,900O
24HR RECORDED 800848755 x1164
ND PRICING ON THISVEHICL 548755xE
S2002 FORD F-150
28375A
$11,450'
24HR RECORDED"SPECIAL" 80. 75 v8
WD PRICING ON THIS VEHICLE 005848755 1182
2006 DODGE DURANGO
4638L
$12,988'
24HR RECORDED"SPEC1A "
ND PRICING ON 800T584C8755 xl187
S2006 CHEVY IMPALA
4513A
$12,988'
ND PRICING ON THISVEHOCYE
RRECORDED" A 80 755 xii
2005 CHEVY COLORADO
28389B
$13,588'
24HR RECORDED 800844755 x
.ND PRICING ON THISVEHiCM84755 X1179
f 2006 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
$713,988'
24HR RECORDED"IpEIAL 800 48Q755C vx90
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4626P
$14,988'
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2007 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
$14,988'
24HR RECORDED"s'EC,80 7x
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2007 DODGE CALIBER
4610P
$15,288'


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4632L
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s1 6,588'
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SPRICING ON TH 800848755 xi159
2008 CHEVY IMPALA
$16,988'
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SENIOR STYLE CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICom


New Apartments Opening Spring 2009


fFf~'.i '$'V~ ~. W -


North Central Florida's premier rental retirement
community is growing. We've broken ground on three
new buildings so even more residents can enjoy
The Village's active, enriching and worry-free lifestyle.


\1
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Monthly rental includes:


* All utilities except telephone Resident-activated alert


* Scheduled transportation

* Flexible dining plan

* 24-hour on-premise security

* Full calendar of activities


system in each apartment
* Library, community room,
chapel, swimming pools,
convenience store, fitness
center, hair salon and more


Space is limited. Call to schedule your visit today!


~ 5'.~ ~


m-. -- 1 A ...* .* -.


02008 North Florida Rerirement Village. All Rights Reserved. Assisted Living Facility l 4855


2 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008


















Cnxus Couivn' (FL) CHRorvIcu~ SENIOR STYLE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21,20083


Forty thanks -


and then some


Even though Senior
Style comes out near
the end of the month,
this is officially the Novem-
ber issue, not October.
As much as I love October,


I think I love No-
vember more. I love
the idea of a day
dedicated to being
thankful.
These days
there's a lot to be
angry or concerned
about, and some-
times being thank-
ful is a struggle.
I knew a woman
once who didn't
much like her hus-


Nancy I
EDIT(
NO


band. His 40th birthday was
approaching and for a gift
she wanted to tell him 40
things she appreciated about
him.
She said the first few things
were tough to think of, but


once she started listing them
she couldn't stop at 40.
I think giving thanks is
something like that As I
write this, our economy looks
grim. (Who knows what it will
be when you read
this?) Some of you
won't like whoever
wins the local and
national elections.
But there are at
least 40 things for
which each of us
can be thankful.
ennedy Space prevents
Kennedy me from listing my
OR'S 40, but I'll tell you a
)TE few: my husband
and kids, my
church, my friends and of
course, cheese grits and
shrimp.
I'm also thankful for the in-
teresting people I meet here
See NOTE/Page 10


Rooting for the home team
A s I've mentioned many times be- That day, my grandson Logan partici-
fore, officials, parents and coaches pated in his very first Little League foot-
are just now letting me back into ball game. What a game! He started at
stadiums and gymnasiums across our re- quarterback We won 30-0. Yea! OK, I do
gion. feel a little sorry for the little guys on the
While raising two sons, I practically other team. (I'm not totally without heart
lived and breathed athletics. I certainly and I guess I have mellowed in my old
can identify with Sarah Palin's joke age) So, here's the thing about the thing.
"What is the difference between The game went very well.
a pit bull and a hockey mom?" However, there seemed to be
Answer: "Lipstick!" That's one itty-bitty problem that I
probably true of most Little overlooked. There have been
League moms. quite a few changes during the
Once at my son's basketball 20-year hiatus. Have you seen
game, a fan (probably from the the stadium seat covers? You
opposing team) asked me to know the ones I'm talking
leave. I replied that I paid my $3 about, the ones that are on
to get in (tickets were cheap stands like a tent? They are
then) the same as he did. He Mary Alice very large and you can fold
said that he would give me $10 Tillman them up and take them any-
to leave! Can you imagine that? LET'S TALK where for shade or to stay dry.
Anyway, that was then. Now Well, there were several of
they are letting me back on the fields and these coverings in the stands. They were
gymnasiums to watch my grandchildren the color of our team and I thought it was
play various sports. With all of that in nice of the stadium to place these in the
mind, I'm really trying to change my rep- stands because it was a very hot day.
utation. I thought that I was doing a good
job until a recent Saturday. See TALK/Page 10


FREECardGift


-iTURCOST

ORTHOPAEDIC


CoITRUs CovUNrY (FL) CHRONiCLE


SENIOR STYLE


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 3





















Cancer survivors' challenging journey


Great strides have been made in
recent years to help increase
the public's awareness of risk
factors associated with common can-
cer and how early detection and treat-
ment are key to a positive outcome.
.With ongoing research and medical
advancements, survival rates will in-
crease and survivors will continue
their journey with a life free of pain.
Pain relief is available at Seven
Rivers Regional Medical Center for
patients who have been diagnosed
with a painful vertebral compression
fracture caused by secondary cancer
tumors that have formed in the spine
(metastatic spine tumor). Frequently,
when common cancers such as breast,
lung or prostate spread, they form sec-
ondary tumors metastasess) in the
spine. As the tumors grow, they force
the spine into an unnatural curve and
destroy both soft tissue and bone.
Because the spine is a weight-bear-
ing structure, it can easily fracture
when weakened by metastatic disease,
causing excruciating pain and making
it more difficult for patients to breathe,
walk, eat, and sleep. Often, the pain
and lack of mobility make it very diffi-


cult for patients to follow through with
cancer therapies and treatments rec-
ommended by their oncologists. And,
left un-treated, these fractures could
eventually lead to compression of the
spinal cord, paralysis and/or other
complications.
Constantine Toumbis,
M.D., Ph.D., a board-certi-
fied spine surgeon, special-
izes in surgeries for the
cervical and lumbar spine
(neck and back). Dr. Toumbis
performs at Seven Rivers a
minimally invasive proce-
dure called enhanced verte-
broplasty for metastatic Jen
spine tumors. Vertebro- Hall G
plasty is a minimally inva- Hall (
sive procedure that is often NEWS
performed on patients with SRF
advanced osteoporosis who
have recently suffered a painful com-
pression fracture.
Normally, it does not require general
anesthesia and has a quick recovery
period. Vertebroplasty utilizes high-
quality imaging technology to accu-
rately locate the fracture, and a small
incision is made in the patient's back,


1


allowing for one or two bone biopsy
needles to be inserted into the col-
lapsed vertebra. Then specially for-
mulated acrylic bone cement is
injected into the vertebra to stabilize
the fracture. The needles are removed,
the cement hardens and the patient
wakes up with a small band-
age and, most often, feeling
immediate relief from pain.
Enhanced vertebroplasty
for metastatic spine tumors
adds a step in the beginning
that utilizes a plasma-medi-
ated device called a Cavity
SpineWand to gently and
ifer precisely remove the tumor
u ffy tissue from the spine before
Rley treating the fracture. Then
FROM specially formulated acrylic
tMC bone cement is injected into
the vertebral cavity that was
once occupied by the tumor to stabilize
the spine and relieve pain.
Although most patients who have
vertebroplasty may be able to return
home the same day as their procedure,
patients who have enhanced vertebro-
plasty for metastatic spine tumors typ-
ically stay overnight in the hospital for


observation and are able to resume
normal activity within 24 to 48 hours.
The advantages of this two-fold pro-
cedure for cancer patients are that it
eliminates many of the complications
and long recovery period that could re-
sult from traditional open surgery and
may reduce the risk of cement leaking
from the tumor-affected vertebrae.
Pain relief is often felt within24to 72
hours, so patients are able to continue
with their oncologic treatments such as
chemotherapy or radiation and carry
on without back pain.
Speaking ofjourneys, I wantto thank
you for your interest in SRRMC's
.health-related education efforts. It has
been my honor to serve our community
and work with the physicians, employ-
ees and volunteers at the hospital
I will miss the many friends I have
come to know through the hospital and
HEALTHconnection programs. I wish
all good health, love and laughter.

Jennifer Hall Guffeyhas recently
retired as community education
coordinator for Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center


During a time of loss,

tributes can express emotions

that words cannot.
*Committed To Excellence In Caring For You
*Countywide Service With Three Chapels
*Our Family, Caring for Citrus County Families, Since 19-16
*Serving Local Cemeteries Including Florida National Cemetery


SAFUNERAIHOMES
& CRENtVTORY
* INVERNESS* BEVERLY HILLS
I * HOMOSASSA


Non-Surgical

Neck & Back Pain

Acute & Chronic Neck & Low Back Pain
S. Degenerative Disc Sciatica Pre/Post Surgery Patients
Herniated or Bulging Disc Whiplash & Auto Accident
S. Comprehensive Chiropractic
treatment of:
TOO MuscleStrains Sports Injunes
Sjpf-" O t -,uscuioselea Muscle spasms
0 Disorder Siress ReIated
O rFaligue Condivlons
S*Cronic Pain *Poor Circulabon
SFibromralgia
James C. Carter, D.C.

.352-726-4441
2202 HWy.44.West, Inverness, FL 34453
;tive .. ww.invernessDRX.com
T ^^'. t .....^Bfi ,..,k :* '*J . ""JW .- .- .' 1^1-


3 84:TUE&AyOCIvBER(21;l008


?uIOeCWii& O8AwK etssS0icLE


-, r"IsmWgrSSyL



















~u~rr54i~rYIE ~ITU~HEl~I1~A8 5


Designs to sculpt your face


As an artist, I experience a lot of un-
happy guests with unhappy hair. I re-
alized that the problem is mostly that
the design was not complimenting the facial
shape. Hair should compliment a person's
face and total image. If you do not have that
uplifting feeling, then you probably are wear-
ing the wrong shape. Your hairstyle
should make you feel like a million
bucks!
To achieve that, you should begin
by noting your likes and dislikes
about your current style. Include
the length of the weight line and the
layers. Understand the difference
so that you can properly communi-
cate with your artist. ...
The bottom length of your hair is Lil
known as the weight line and the Yai Ya
rest of your hair is cut in layers. ASK L
Note specifically how you wish to
wear your hair: top to the side,
tucked behind your ears, forward on your
cheekbones, etc. Also note your styling pro-
cedure so there will not be any misunder-
standings of whether you are an air-dry or
blow-dry person and if you use hot tools. It is
a good idea to search in stylebooks for the
looks that you prefer. Things to remember:
M The silhouette of your shape must be in


proportion with your body and the size of
your face. Too much hair on a small face will
hide and overpower and too little hair on a
full face looks too bare and does not compli-
ment the look
The texture of your hair is very impor-
tant This will tell the artist how much tex-
ture you need and which cutting
tools to use. The razor cuts the hair
on a diagonal, which leaves the
ends wispy. The shear is a more
blunt cut; however, the artist can
point cut to create a more modern
look
SThe overall thickness of your
hair will determine the amount of
layers and the length. Fine hair is
lian delicate and has an entirely differ-
i Knipp ent instruction manual. Thick,
ILLIAN coarse hair has to be balanced
properly and requires different
care on the ends and with the tex-
ture. Do not use a razor on coarse hair unless
you like a frayed, jagged look always use a
new razor.
Curly hair must be designed properly
and extremely balanced, or the shape will be
offset. There are many texture techniques


See LILLIAN/Page 12


Senior OPPORTUNITIES


Program puts
seniors to work
If you're 55 or older with a
low income, Seniors on the
Move is ready to help you re-
enter the workforce.
Through a partnership with
the Senior Foundation and the
Florida Institute for Workforce
Innovation, part-time commu-
nity service training assign-
ments are available.
Seniors on the Move is an
innovative new program pro-
viding service to seniors wish-
ing to have socialization and
companionship.
Currently, outgoing individu-
als at least 55 years old with
their own vehicle are sought to
coordinate and participate in
outings and activities.
Seniors on the Move offers
a modest hourly wage or
stipend and mileage reim-
bursement.
Call Sue at the Senior Com-
panion Program at 527-5959
for more information.


Time on
your hands?

Youth program
seeks mentors
Take Stock in Children
seeks individuals interested in
becoming a positive influence
in a young person's life by be-
coming a mentor for the Take
Stock in Children Program.
Mentors meet one hour per
week in a school-based setting
at local Citrus County middle
or high schools.
Take Stock in Children is a
school-based youth mentoring
program providing scholar-
ships for qualified students
from households that meet fi-
nancial requirements.
If you would like more infor-
mation on how you can make
a positive difference in the life
of a middle- or high school stu-
dent, contact Kathie Hender-
son, student advocate, at
746-6721, ext. 6149.


Are you o" meone

you kno eriencing

pain and numbness in

your back 7r legs?
If you answer.yesfI could be the result of a her-
nieated disc.
That's the bad news. The good news is thanks
to a recent breakthrough called Minimally Invasive
Spine Surgery (MISS), our qualified surgeons can
now treat this condition using a minimally invasive
technique that is less painful and less traumatic than
traditional disc surgery. This can help reduce scar-
ring and recovery time.
It's just another way we bring state-of-the-aft:
care to you. ?,
For more information, contact us today. /


www.gulfcoastspine.net


Ka.ovQM CBWMV(FoQ GkcOLE


-jirr8JWWJMWrYLE


!fS'vK&)v~cK}BS2iivp2Gr98 5


i















S'.CrGus'CGOUNTrY(FL)~OfoNIcl


* 6 TUESDA' Ocrb6rit 21; 2008


All


that
*


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
n America, the first
Generation out of slav-
ery invented jazz
music. It is a free-form
expression. It comes
from the soul, and it is true.
- Anonymous quote from
Don Miller in "Blue Like
Jazz."
With jazz, no song is ever
played exactly the same way
twice.
Continued on facing page


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
The Citrus Jazz Society has about 70 members. Usually, about 12 to 15 show up for the monthly jam sessions at the Knights of Colum-
bus in Homosassa. Playing, from left, are Bill Waters, Gordon Lawrence, Brad Fritzpatrick and Frankie Dee. On trombone is Bob McCoy,
with Al Hesse on saxophone and Richard Sturtevant on trumpet.


SAssi

^ ^at
9- L AT KINGS BAY
ASSISTED LIVING RESIDENCE *

Join us for Tea at Three!
No appointment necessary.
Every Thursday at 3:00,
we welcome the community
to join us for tea and treats.
Meet our residents and
see first hand how we've given
"'assisted living" a whole new
meaning. And if you wish, /
we'll give you a tour of what .
we feel is the most comfortable
and caring assisted Living '
residence in Florida.


!sted Living

its Best.


r-
7' 76369236,

NO HIDDEN FEES.
Your monthly rent includes
EVERYTHING except
: except
personal medications -
& telephone expenses.


.,SfiNrolt STYL




















Cimu~Courvn' (FL) CHRONICLE SENIOR STmE' ~flfesd~ 6ctubei~-2L '2008'7'


Continued from facing page
"It's all from here," said
jazz musician Tony Caruso,
pointing to his head. Caruso
is the current president of
the Citrus Jazz Society.
They meet the first Sunday
of the month for an afternoon
jam session that's open to the
public to come and play or sit
and listen. The next jam ses-
sion is Nov. 2.
Caruso said when jazz mu-
sicians get together to play,
they do it without music in
front of them, just the basic
knowledge of a song.
Then they just let the spirit
move.
"You could play the same
song you just played, but it
might be slower, it might be
faster, and that's OK," Caruso
said. "That's what we call in
the music field 'faking it' Not
too many musicians can do
that well."
Jazz musician Charlie
Parker once said, "Music is
your own experience, your
own thoughts, your wisdom.
If you don't live it, it won't
come out of your horn. They
teach you there's a boundary


* WHAT: Citrus Jazz
Society monthly jam
session.
WHEN: 1:30 to 4 p.m.
first Sunday of the
month.
WHERE: Knights of
Columbus No. 6954,
9020 W Atlas DrW
Homnosassa.
CONTACT: Tony Caruso,
795-9936.
COST: $7 at the door or
$35 annually for season
tieketholde
line to music. But man,
there's no boundary line to
art."
Caruso said the Jazz Soci-
ety has about 70 members,
but not all show up for the
monthly jam sessions. Usu-
ally about 12 to 15 show up
and anyone can join in.
And unlike other music
groups, this group doesn't re-
hearse. That's because jazz is
mostly improvisation.
"There might be three in
the horn section and four in
the rhythm section and some-


See









7 .0


I'
i


~. .~E* ~


ATTENTION: SENIORS


*'*- J


In a housing crunch??? Let us help
you!!! If you are over 60 and looking for
quality senior retirement living including
all of the amenities at below market rates
and a discount on your first month's rent then
call us today at
1352) 746-6611.
You are invited to visit and tour our beautiful
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JAZZ/Page8 8


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CITRUeSCOUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE '


SENIOR STYLE ". ", :


TidesdAy, ctbbeZf'-2008'7


a






















JAZZ
Continued from Page 7
one will say, 'OK, we're going to play
this selection,'" explained Roy
Hoskins, the society's vice president.
"The piano starts off and Tony
(Caruso on drums) will get the beat
and then one horn will lead off, then
the next, and then they'll go down the
line."
"And it'll sound great," Caruso said.
Caruso began playing drums as an
8-year-old boy in New York.
"My mother wanted me to play the
banjo, and I refused because I wanted
to play the drums," he said. "I saw a
live band on the Hudson River, on a
ferry boat, and I was stuck with the
drums rhythm, rhythm, rhythm -
and that's where I stayed.
"I started off with 25 cents a lesson,
playing on a pad," he said.
He went on to form a group when he
was about 15 and they played week-
ends at a club in Queens until the
club owners found out how old the
boys were and told them to get lost.
Around the same time he worked as
an usher at a movie theater and
struck up a friendship with a man
who used to come to the theater.
"He was a black gentleman with a


thin mustache, and we got to talking,"
Caruso said. "I told him I was a musi-
cian and he said he was a musician,
too."
Later he learned the gentleman's
name Fletcher Henderson, a well-
Aknown jazz musician, called by some
the "uncrowned king of swing."
"He said he had his own band his
name didn't even ring a bell with me
at the time and asked me if I would
want to ask my parents and he would
introduce me to some musicians and
show me around, which I did," Caruso
said.
Henderson got the young Caruso an
audition with a bandleader named
Bobby Sherwood.
"He liked the way I drummed, and I
played some jobs with him," Caruso
said. "But then he was going to go on
the road and my mother said I could-
n't go; I had to finish school."
Caruso said that throughout his ca-
reer as a law enforcement officer for
the Suffolk County (New York) police
department and later for the Dade
County Sheriff's Office, he continued
to play drums professionally.
At 82, he's still drumming.
Guitarist Roy Hoskins didn't start
playing professionally until 1962. He
had taught himself to play guitar at
age 10, starting off with country


music. When he was in his late 30s, he
met a guy who played piano and the
two of them started playing in clubs
around Detroit.
In the late 70s or early 80s he
formed a dance group and played at
Elks clubs, Knights of Columbus halls
and anywhere they could get a one-
night gig.
"I like playing jazz," Hoskins said.
"It's a good outlet. It's always differ-
ent."
Although most of the Jazz Society
members are older, they welcome
young members.
"The society was originally formed
to raise money for scholarships for
young musicians and to promote jazz;
that's our goal," Hoskins said.
"We want to get the younger genera-
tion involved," Caruso said.
Currently, attendance at the
monthly jam sessions is low, and that's
a concern, Caruso said.
"We need people to come," he said.
"The last jam (in September), I got a
lot of calls and I expected a big crowd,
but there was hardly anybody and
we were good that day. The music was
exceptional.
"We're trying to get new blood," he
said. "The truth is, we're not going to
last forever and we want to see the
younger generation get involved."


*Giywarj CoENM(L'FL)
Pet program
needs volunteers
The Citrus County Pet
Meals Program needs vol-
unteers to assist with pack-
aging the pet food that has
been donated for the pro-
gram. The packaged pet
food is then delivered to
homebound seniors with
pets.
You can help pack the pet
food at the Humanitarians of
Florida Inc. at 1149 Conant
Ave., Crystal River, on the
comer of State Road 44 and
Conant across from the Bow
Wow Boutique. The packag-
ing is done from about 8 to
10 a.m. the second and
fourth Fridays monthly.
The Citrus County Pet
Meals Program partnered
with the Humanitarians of
Florida Inc. to provide pet
meals to homebound sen-
iors with pets. Approximately
75 homebound seniors re-
ceive the pet food on a
monthly basis.
To sign up, call Nancy
Lietz at 527-5975.



















ii ~ii~3p~q C6PNvP?(FL) ~R6~ucI~E LtYl4~7J~r~TyL~ 83U~u02I',t'2~A8 9


Where candidates stand on


Social Security, Medicare


Dear Savvy Senior.
Where do the presi-
dential candidates
stand on Social Security and
Medicare? I'll be eligible for
these programs in a few years
and haven't been able to find
anything on their positions.
- Senior Voter
Dear Voter: You would
think that Social Security
and Medicare, the govern-
ment's huge entitlement pro-
grams that affect the
pocketbooks of nearly every
single voting American ei-
ther in taxes paid or benefits
received would get signifi-
cant attention on the cam-
paign trail. But that's not the
case this year.
Presidential candidates
Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.,
and Sen. Barack Obama, D-
Ill., have devoted little time
this election season to talking
about Social Security and


Medicare.
That may be be-
cause both pro-
grams (especially
Medicare) are in
dire need of reform,
and the solutions
aren't likely to
make voters partic-
ularly happy.
Here are the
problems that exist
and where the can-
didates stand.


Jim M
SAV
SEN


Social Security
Social Security is facing a
long-term funding problem.
By the year 2017, Social Se-
curity will start taking in less
in tax revenue than it has
promised to pay out in bene-
fits.
That's because the massive
baby boomer population will
be retiring in droves. And by
2041, the system will only be


able to pay out 78
percent of prom-
ised benefits. To fix
this financial
shortfall, experts
have recom-
mended a variety
of solutions includ-
ing-
4iller M Raising taxes:
VY Social Security
IsOR f trustees estimate
IOR that Social Secu-
rity could be made
solvent for the next 75 years
by increasing workers pay-
roll (FICA) tax to 14.1 per-
cent It's currently 12.4
percent, split between work-
ers and their employers, up
to a wage cap of $102,000 in
2008. The cap rises every
year with inflation. Earnings
above that aren't taxed for
Social Security.


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, .


10 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008


SENIOR STYLE


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


TALK
Continued from Page 3
My husband and I quickly found one
that was in just the right spot The rest of
the family came along shortly. Grandchil-
dren and adults alike were somewhat
sheltered by the nice cover-all. There was
a nice family under the tarp and
we -struck up conversa-
tions. Now that I think
back on it, it seems ',
now like it was re-
ally a one-way -
conversation
with yours truly ,
doing the con-
versing.
I did notice
that, at one
point, the fam-
ily that was sit-
ting under the
shade first got up
and moved the
tent over some. My
thinking was, "There, ,
that's a better location."
In fact, I believe I said,
"Thanks, that works better." I
promptly settled under the tent at its new
location.
As I've mentioned many times, here's


where the gene that says, "caution" or
"danger, Mary Alice," should kick in. I am
definitely missing that "something is
amiss" warning gene. Anyway, that just
didn't happen, so I'm blissfully unaware
that the demeanor of my family and
friends under the big top is beginning to
change a little.
My first clue was the muffled argu-
ment behind me between hus-
band and wife who were
sitting under the tent
first and who moved
i the tent to a new
location. I could-
j "n't quite make
out the conver-
sation, but
S\ there was
something
can't do any-
L thing about
them."
About this
same time, I no-
ticed that my family
did not move down
with me to the new loca-
tion. They stayed put I mo-
tioned for them to come down to the new
location and they did so reluctantly. I
don't know why they did that They should
certainly know by now not to follow me


anywhere.
The next day at a family get-together,
my husband and my grandson's other
grandfather, Donald, "enlightened" me as
to why I might want to avoid those tents
unless I bring one of my own from home..-
As it turns out, those tents belong to the
families that bring them for their own
families and friends to enjoy. You see, the
keyword here is "own." The family whose
tent I invaded was trying to give me a big
hint by moving it, but no matter how hard
they tried, they just couldn't get rid of me!
I didn't get it I just kept right on follow-
ing these people and getting under their
tent So, thankyou to the nice tent owners
who didn't just tell me to leave. I appreci-
ated the shelter from the heat and your
company.
I apologize for not getting the message
and I apologize for my whole family for
following me and getting up under your
tent There is a lesson for me in here
somewhere.
Let's hope will be allowed to continue
to come to all sporting events in the fu-
ture. Until then ... remember, "Laughter
is the best medicine!"

Mary Alice Tillman, executive
director at Brentwood Retirement
Community in Lecanto, can be
reached at mabtllll@bellsouth.net


NOTE
Continued from Page 3
in Citrus County, like Tony
Caruso and Roy Hoskins,
members of the Citrus Jazz So-
ciety; this month we're featur-
ing this lively group of
musicians.
Although I'm not a fan ofjazz
music, I am a fan of learning
about things I don't know
much about and passing it on
to you. So, check out the story
and then go to one of their jam
sessions the first Sunday of the
month.
Also, if you ever go to a
sports event and see Mary
Alice Tillman well, read her
column this month and you'll
know what to do. I'm thankful
for humor and for people like
Mary Alice who aren't afraid to
laugh at themselves. Laughter
doesn't make the bad times go
away, but it does make them a
little bit easier to endure if you
can see some light and levity.
Hey I'm also thankful for
all of you!
Until next month,
Nancy Kennedy


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Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRoNJcI..s SENIOR STYLE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 11


SAVVY
Continued from Page 9
could be done by lowering
annual cost-of-living adjust-
ments, or by raising the re-
tirement age (currently set to
rise to 67 by 2027) to 70.
Creating private ac-
counts: This is what Presi-
dent Bush rolled out in 2005
but it didn't take hold. It gives
workers the option of divert-
ing part of their Social Secu-
rity taxes into private
accounts to invest in stocks,
bonds, and/or mutual funds.
However, critics argue that
privatizing Social Security
does little to address the
long-term funding concerns.
Obama strongly opposes in-
dividual private accounts
and is against curbing bene-
fits or raising the retirement
age. He believes one way to
help shore up Social Security
is to implement a payroll tax
of 2 percent to 4 percent on
workers earning more than
$250,000 a year starting in
2019. Half of it would be paid
for by employees and half by
their employers.


McCain believes the best
way to fix Social Security is
by curbing or slowing the
growth of benefits rather
than raising taxes. He has
also indicated he could em-
brace an increase in the re-
tirement age, and supports
optional and voluntary pri-
vate accounts as a way to sup-
plement Social Security.
Medicare
Due to skyrocketing health
care costs, people living
longer and 78 million baby
boomers who will start be-
coming eligible in just two
years Medicare faces
much greater financial prob-
lems than Social Security
and is much more difficult to
fix.
McCain has proposed a
major overhaul of Medicare's
payment system, paying
health care providers not by
each individual service they
perform but by how success-
fully they treat their patients.
He also has proposed making
wealthier Medicare benefici-
aries pay more for their ben-
efits, starting with the Part D
prescription drug benefit.


Obama wants to improve
efficiency and reduce waste
in the Medicare system, in-
cluding eliminating subsidies
to the private insurance
Medicare Advantage pro-
gram. He also wants to help
bring down the price of drugs
under the (Part D) prescrip-
tion drug benefit by allowing
Medicare to negotiate with
drug companies for better
drug prices like Veterans Af-
fairs does. He would also like
to expand Medicare, in a
sense, making a Medicare-
like program available to
those under age 65 who don't
have insurance.


Savvy tip
To learn more about the
candidates' positions, visit
www.barackobama.com and
www.johnmccain.com.
Send your questions to:
Savvy Senior, PO. Box 5443,
Norman, OK 73070, or visit
wwwsavvyseniororg Jim
Miller is a contributor to the
NBC "Today" show
and author of
"The Savvy Senior" book


These are some of the classes
and events at the Citrus County
Community Centers.
Computer classes are con-
ducted using the Microsoft Operat-
ing System, call the center to
register and next class date.
Introduction to the Computer: A
class for the beginner that will take
you through the Windows Operat-
ing System, word processing, Inter-
net activity and e-mailing. $25 for a
six-week session. Please call the
center to register for the next class.
WCCC Mondays at 2 p.m. In-
structor is Dick Bromley.
ECCC Tuesdays and Thurs-
days at 12:30 p.m. (Basic Com-
puter Class).
CCCC Fridays at 2 p.m. In-
structor is Dick Bromley.
Intermediate Computer: For
those who know the basics. $25 for
a six -week session.
ECCC Tuesday and Thurs-
days at 2:30 p.m.
Advanced Computer. $25 for
five week session:
WCCC Tuesdays at 2 p.m. In-
structor is Dick Bromley.
CCCC Wednesdays at 2 p.m.
Instructor is Dick Bromley.
Laptop Computer Class: ECCC


Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. $25 for
five weeks. Instructor is Patricia
Price.
My Medicare Matters: This free
class will help you research the In-
temet for concerns about Medicare.
Instructor is Will Whitten, a SHINE
local coordinator.
Games
New at WCCC: Wii games.
Bingo: Call centers for days
and times.
Bridge and mah-jongg lessons:
Sandra Brown $4; per lesson.
CCCC Tuesdays; ECCC -
Fridays; WCCC Wednesdays.
Billiards: Offered at all centers.
WCCC Pool lessons with Ron
at 2 p.m. Monday; women's les-
sons at 12:30 p.m. Thursday.
Table Tennis: Offered at all cen-
ters.
Dancing & Music
Musical Entertainment and So-
cial Dances:
WCCC Social Dance Tues-
days at 1:30 p.m.; Thursdays, Jer-
sey Jim Band.
ECCC Wednesdays, Frank
Mead entertains on organ; Thurs-
days, Bobby R on the accordion.

See CENTERS/Page 12


You Might Be Surprised By


If That We Can Do

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Learn more about our unique services:
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Community Centers SCHEDULES=


/ ~


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008 11


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICIEx


SENIOR STYLE





















12 TUESDAY~ OCTOBER 21, 2008 SENIOR STYLE Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


LILLIAN
Continued from Page 5
that open the curl and give
bounce and movement
A taper around the face
always accentuates the cheek-
bones. Bangs bring out your
eyes; the size of your forehead
will determine if you need
bangs, fringe, or longer side-
swept
A longer neck should
wear a little hair on the neck-
line or touching the shoul-
ders; full features should wear
full hair with movement to
soften.
Designing hair is so much
fun and should compliment
you. Enjoy sculpting your look


Lillian Yai Yai Knipp is an
internationally trained hair
designer, makeup artist,
skin-care specialist, fashion
designer and business
owner Write to her at:
yaiyaistyle@hotmail.com or
Ask Lillian, C/O Citrus
County Chronicle, 1624 N.
Meadowerest Blvd., Crystal
River, FL 34429.


CENTERS
Continued from Page 11
CCCC Social Dance with DJs
Bob and Gladys Arthur, Dec. 23 at
1:30 p.m.
Ballroom dance lessons: Vince
and June Queripel, instructors.
CCCC Wednesdays at 1:30
p.m. for beginners, 2:45 p.m. for
advanced. $4 per class.
WCCC Fridays at 1:30 p.m.
for beginners. $4 per class.
ECCC Mondays at 1:30 p.m.
for beginners. $4 per class.
Line Dancing


ECCC Beginners and inter-
mediate class. $3 per class.
WCCC Beginners, intermedi-
ate and advanced classes. $2 per
class.
CCCC- Beginners, intermedi-
ate classes. $2 per class.
Couples Country Doubles
Dance Lessons
ECCC- Tuesdays at 5:30 p.m.
$3 per lesson. Instructor is Kathy
Reynolds.
Tap Dancing Lessons: Sandra
Brown instructs all ages.
CCCC Tuesdays; WCCC -
Wednesdays. $5 per class.
Fun Klogging Class: Marcy


Male instructs.
WCCC Beginners, intermedi-
ate. $2 per class.
Exercise Programs
Zumba Gold: CCCC 9 a.m.
Friday. Certified Zumba Gold In-
structor Anna Olivero. $7 per class.
Yoga for seniors:
WCCC Tuesdays, Thursdays.
$7 per class.
CCCC Tuesdays, Thursdays.
$7 per class.
Chair exercises: Call center for
times.
Tai Chi: CCCC Tuesdays
with Connie.
Aerobics: WCCC Power


Hour Aerobic Video Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays.
CCCC Indoor Walking Video
Monday and Wednesdays.
Arts & Crafts
ECCC Jewelry-making Class,
Ceramics, Crocheting and Wood-
carving classes.
CCCC Stamping and Wood-
carving classes.
WCCC Watercolor and Oil
Painting classes.
- Center phone numbers are: East
Citrus (ECCC), 344-9666; West
Citrus (WCCC), 795-3831; Inver-
ness (ICC), 726-1009; and Central
Citrus (CCCC), 527-5993.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


12 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2008


SENIOR STYLE




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