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Citrus County chronicle
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01598
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: April 3, 2009
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:01598

Full Text

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APRIL 3, 2009 Florida's Best Community


www.chronicleonline.com W
Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community 50* VOLUME 114 IS;


'ears for


Former Pasco youth counselor

caught in Operation Jail Bait
SHEMIR WILES ness Thursday from the co
swiles@chronicleonline.com family, friends and God.
Chronicle "I am a sinner, but God.
.... � _1,,T--I 0-- -M


A 30-year-old former Pasco
County teacher convicted of
trying to lure children over
the Internet asked for forgive-


urt,
is a
" 6'T


great iGoa joei iupp said. i
speak today to repent my sins."
Judge Richard "Ric"
Howard sentenced Cupp to
six years in prison to be fol-


lowed by six years o
tion on three counts
the Internet to lure
and one count of lewd
civious exhibition by
older than 18 years o
Deputies arrested
Aug. 19, 2008, after
say he began chatt
Citrus County under
ficers and undercove
gators from the
Attorney General's 0


stung i
of proba- berCrime Unit during a two-
of using week long investigation nick-
children named Operation Jail Bait.
d and las- Officers from the Largo Police
a person Department were also in-
)ld. volved in the case.
d Cupp During the time Cupp chat-
officials ted online with people he be-
ing with lived were minors, Citrus
'cover of- undercover officers also re-
:r investi- ceived images Cupp sent from
Florida his webcam in which he was
officee Cy- exposing himself, according


teacher


to the sheriff's office. Officials
said Cupp admitted to the
crimes and later resigned
from the Pasco County School
District. Cupp was a teacher
at Trinity Oaks Elementary
School.
Declan Mansfield, Cupp's
attorney, informed Howard on
Thursday that Cupp had de-
cided to enter into an agree-
ments that would save him
See TEACHER/Page A2


Joel Cupp
facing the
possibility of
additional
charges.


Boys, girls lose club

he Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County provides before- and after-school
programs for children ages 6 to 18. The organization serves 145 children;
during the summer, that number swells to 400 per day. Wednesday evening,
club officials decided to lay off Executive Director Lori Pender and close the Crystal
River unit Officials say the decision won't impact the children. Here's a closer look:


Looking ahead
Bell estimates the club needs
to raise $10,000 each month to
stay open. If money doesn't come
in, he said there's nowhere left
to cut without affecting the kids.
So far, Bell is optimistic. The
Steak & Steak Dinner raised
$10,000, and more fundraisers
are planned. There is a tennis
tournament this weekend in
Citrus Hills, a poker run April
11, and the Music on the
Square April 18, in downtown
Inverness.


Financial
woes
Board members
announced a finan-
cial crisis in Septem-
ber and voted to
suspend operations
at the county's three
locations.
Executive Director
Lori Pender said ;
they needed$60,000
to operate until the
end of the year and
$100,000 to operate
through mid-sum-
mer That's after eat-
ing through a $30,000
reserve fund.
Volunteers raised
$80,000 - mostly
through a $20 Club
campaign.
In January, incom-
ing board president
Joe Bell said: "I'm
extremely confident
that we're going to
have a good year this
year."


-v I* 1 Al'-^ 4+ 4"*I4- r -A


.I - L Vt 'RIer


SO('] . (,K,.fInzation.

-Boys & Girls Clubs Board of Directors,
President Joe Bell.


0
A, | , F : 't



-Former Boys & Girls Clubs Executive
Director Lori Pender on the club's future..


Upcoming"
changes
* The Inverness unit
will move from a small
house to the former In-
verness Police Depart-
ment building, which will
be leased for $1 per year.
* The ribbon cutting
for the Central Ridge
unit in Beverly Hills is
April 18. A fellow non-
profit has been raising
money from the construc-
tion and sale of single-
family homes since 2000
to build the unit Signup
begins in May. Officials
expect 75 to 100 children.


Savmg with
layoff
Club officials expect
to save about $70,000 in
salaries and benefits by
laying off Pender.
"It was absolutely a
money issue," Bell said.
"She's a good leader.
She's done her job very
well."
The club had already
laid off two employees
in the fall.
For now a part-time
administrative employee
and volunteer board
members expect to take
on more responsibilities.


Recently, enroll-
ment at the Crystal
River unit of the
Boys and Girls Club
has declined to 20
children - about 50
percent less than last
year. Club officials
told parents Thurs-
day the Crystal River
unit would close
May 1.
Bell said consoli-
dating the Crystal
River and Ho-
mosassa units, which
are less than five
miles apart, would
save money Crystal
River children will
be transported to the
larger Homosassa fa-
cility.
Pender said the In-
verness unit's enroll-
ment is down 45
percent from 2008,
and Homosassa's en-
rollment is up 23 per-
cent.




information compiled
by Chronicle reporter
Cristy Loftis.


Pedestrian


struck, killed


on U.S. 41

CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Acar struck and killed a 48-year-old pedes-
trian Wednesday on U.S. 41 in Floral City.
Israel Martinez, who recently moved to
Floral City from Mexico, was killed while
she was walking across U.S. 41, according
to a preliminary crash report from the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Authorities are asking for the commu-
nity's help in the investigation. Anyone who
witnessed the crash is asked to call Florida
Highway Patrol Cpl.
Clarence Williams at FHP SEEKING
754-6767 ext. 172. WITNESSES
According to the re-
port, Lee V Green, 60, * Anyone who
of Floral City, was witnessed the
driving his 2009 Toy- crash is asked
ota north on U.S. 41 Highway Patrol
wit-hpassenger Anna Cpl. Clarence
L. Green, 60. The Williams at
crash happened at 754.6767
about 9 p.m. near East ext. 172.
Brooks Lane.
The Greens were not injured in the crash.
Martinez died at the scene of the crash.
The crash remains under investigation.
This is the second pedestrian crash in
the past few days.
Saturday night, a 44-year-old woman was
hit on U.S. 19 in Homosassa.
It's unknown why Lisa K Morris, 44, of
Homosassa, was standing in the south-
bound inside lane of U.S. 19 in Homosassa
at about 11:30 p.m., according to the FHP
An 18-year-old Homosassa man in a 1999
Honda did not see the woman and hit her.
Morris was flown to St Joseph's Hospital
in Tampa.
Her status was described as serious
Thursday afternoon by a hospital official.


AG's office to


weigh in on


Dean's barn
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The Citrus County Attorney's Office does-
n't think Charlie Dean's structure is a barn,
and it hopes Florida Attorney General Bill
McCollum concurs.
Assistant county attorney Gregg Brennan
formally asked McCollum this week for an
opinion on whether
Dean's barn is exempt WHAT HOUSE?
from the Florida Build-
ing Code and county 1 Agricultural
zoning regulations. groups question
Dean, a state sena- controversy.
tor from Inverness, /Page A10
built the two-story
structure on property that has an agricul-
tural classification from the Citrus County
Property Appraiser's Office.
Although the building includes two bed-
rooms, a bathroom and kitchen, Dean said
it is exempt from building permits through
See DEAN/Page A2


Annie's Mailbox ..............C8
Com ics ....................... C9
Crossword ...................C8
Editorial ..................... A10
Horoscope ......................C8
Lottery Numbers ............B4
Movies ......................... C9
Obituaries .................A5
Stocks ............................A8


Summit solutions
World leaders hash out deals
at G-20 meeting./Page A12


Faster! Furious-er!


Faster! Furious-er!
Well, maybe not. This one stalls out early./Page Cl

Smoked House votes on tobacco bill./Page A12

Looking up Positive news for economy./Page A12

Drug bust Search for 'bodies' yields pot./Page A3


A WALL STREET:
Upswing
The market contin-
. ues its rally as the
Dow breaks
8,000./Page A8


6 11118 20110211 5


SUE 239


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Kyle Christensen, 9, is one of the few children using the Crystal River unit of the Boys and
Girls Clubs of Citrus County on Thursday afternoon. The Crystal River Boys & Girls Club is
closing by the end of the school year.


m /










a als kids to share differences

Camp allows kids to share differences


Special to the Chronicle
The 50-foot tall log struc-
ture at the Hands to Love
Hand Camp would be an
imposing climb for anyone.
But not for Homosassa's
Jarrett Johnson, 10, who re-
cently attended the 9th an-
nual event at Camp Crystal
Lake outside of
Gainesville. Jarrett, born
with an underdeveloped
right arm, says "the tower"
is his favorite activity at
camp. Just looking at this
monstrous tower would in-
stantly alarm any normal
person, but these children
are special; they have no
fear. Jarrett is usually the
first to the top.
While climbing the tower,
the participants are pro-
vided with safety equipment
and monitored by profes-
sional rock climbing volun-
teers. The determination'
and fortitude that the kids
show in defeating this tower


BRIAN PEREZ/Chronicle
Homosassa's Jarrett Johnson, 10, pauses while climbing a 50-foot tall log structure known
as "the tower" at the Hands to Love Camp in Alachua County.


is enough to encourage even the top, the flood of emotion
the most negative of atti- engulfs as the cheering and
tudes. As each child reaches applause ring out.


Every year at this time,
children and adults, along
with their faffilies, all de-


scend on the camp for a
weekend of fun and fellow-
ship. Rock climbing,
archery and swimming are
just a few of the many fun
and exciting activities the
campers get to experience.
The children and adults
that attend this camp all
have the
same chal-
lenge: con- ON TIH
genital hand * For more ir
differences. Hand CamI
H a n d Hands to L
camp is part tion, go to
of the Hands online.com
to Love or- the 'ink for
ganization
founded by
Dr. Paul Dell and Colleges
in 2000. This organization is
dedicated to bringing fami-
lies with upper limb differ-
ences together. They
provide a safe environment
where families can get sup-
port from each other and
discuss challenges in their
everyday lives. The Hands


I


-0
r


to Love organization is the
only one of its kind in the
Southeastern United
States.
As Hand Camp winds
down and the families
clean their cabins and pack
their vehicles; children say
their goodbyes. Many new
friendships
are forged
IE NET within the
formation on weekend
or the and form
3ve organiza- everlasting
rww.chronicle f a m i 1 y
and click on bonds. The
Hands to Love. Hand Camp
family grows
each year.
For more information on
Hand Camp or the Hands to
Love organization, go to
www.chronicleonline.com
and click on the link for
Hands to Love. The camp is
free for all families who
have a child or an adult
with an upper limb differ-
ence.


DEAN
Continued from Page Al

the Right to Farm Act. He
said he allows his children
and grandchildren to.
spend the night, and also
uses the building to enter-
tain business clients.
Dean could not be
reached for comment
Thursday.
State law allows con-
struction of non-residential
buildings on agricultural
property without local
building permits.
County Development
Services Director Gary
. Maidhof said the barn
qualifies for the exemption
because no one lives there
permanently.
Brennan disagrees.
In his letter to McCollum,
Brennan says the structure
"superficially looks like a-
barn." He said because it is
situated near the Withla-
coochee River, some peo-
ple wonder if it complies
with county zoning laws re-
garding waterfront set-
backs.
Brennan poses two ques-
tions:
E "Does the term 'resi-
dential' in Florida Statute


TEACHER
Continued from Page Al

from the maximum liabil-
ity of 35 years in prison. As-
sistant State Attorney Rich
Buxman wanted it known
to the court that he origi-
nally offered Cupp a plea
deal of 20 years, which
would have been all he
would serve in prison.
However, with the agree-


Hernando Pool
Floral City
Inverness Pool
Halls River
Chassahowitzka River


Hernando Pool
Inverness Pool
Crystal River


They basically want us to
give our position and give them
an idea of where we are coming
from. They'll tell us whether
we're right or wrong.

Assistant county attorney Greg P.., , .:.-.
on the process of requesting opinions from the attorney general.


section 604.50 require that
persons reside in the
dwelling on a full-time
basis in order to remove
the building from the ex-
emption for nonresidential
farm buildings under this
section?"
* "Regardless of
whether or not a building is
determined to be 'residen-
tial' or 'nonresidential'
does the county have the
authority to enforce its zon-
ing regulations regarding
the' construction of the
building on land classified
as agricultural under
Florida Statute section
193.461 if those regulations
.do not limit the operational
activity of the bona fide
farm operation?"
Brennan said he does not
believe state law requires
full-time residency in its

ment Cupp entered into
Thursday, he faces the pos-
sibility of additional prison
time if the Florida Attor-
ney General's Office and
the Largo Police Depart-
ment decides to file their
own separate charges.
Before sentencing, Cupp,
who was also a youth coun-
selor, spoke candidly about
being a Christian despite
the crime he committed.
During his time in prison,
Cupp said he would work


definition of a residential
dwelling.
He also wrote that a 2001
opinion by then-Attorney
General Bob Butterworth
said agricultural lands
could be regulated by zon-
ing laws so long as they do
not interfere with farming
operations.
Brennan said Thursday
that when requesting opin-
ions from the attorney gen-
eral, local governments
provide their own opinions
first.
"That's what they want,"
he said. "They basically
want us to give our position-
and give them an idea of
where we are coming from.
They'll tell us whether
we're right or wrong."
Brennan said the county
should get a response in 45
to 60 days.

on himself and ask God for
forgiveness.
In addition to prison
time, Cupp was also or-
dered to forfeit his teach-
ing license. He will be
labeled a sex offender
after his release from
prison. Howard also re-
quested Cupp be housed at
a facility closest to his
home.


Nuphar / Pickerelweed / Hydrilla / Tussocks
Floating Heart / Alligatorweed / Hydrilla /
Tussocks
Tussocks / Nuphar / Pickerelweed / Cattails
Giant Reed
Hydrilla


Tussocks
Tussocks
Lyngbya / Filamentous Algae


- State BRIEFS


Madoff's home lost
almost $2M in value
NEW YORK - Even Bernie
Madoff isn't exempt from the
real estate slump.
The Florida mansion that
prosecutors seized from the
Wall Street swindler appears to
have lost a big chunk of its
value since Palm Beach County
officials assessed its taxable
value last year at $9.3 million.
A new appraisal that federal
officials did in March pegged
the property's likely market
price at $7.45 million.
Prosecutors disclosed in a
court filing Thursday that Mad-
off and his wife had tentatively
agreed to let the U.S. Marshals
Service sell off the waterfront
Palm Beach property while the
courts decide how much of the
family's assets should be dis-
tributed to his victims.
The planned seizure of the
home was accelerated, how-
ever, because of the hefty cost
of maintaining the five-bedroom
home and legal complications
created by a competing claim to
Madoffs assets posed by a
lawsuit in Connecticut.
The home was seized
Wednesday, along with a vintage
yacht and a 24-foot motorboat.


Court papers say the
monthly costs on the 6,500-
square-foot house on the Inter-
coastal Waterway included
$3,000 for homeowners insur-
ance, $1,000 for utilities and
$3,300 for maintenance and
security. The family's annual
flood and hurricane insurance
bill was $115,000.
Prosecutors are trying to pre-
serve as much of Madoff's for-
tune as possible to distribute
among his victims.
They said in the court filing
that they had refused to allow
the family to pay its home insur-
ance bill for April because they
didn't believe that Madoff and
his wife, Ruth, would own it for
much longer.
2 fired from troubled
sheriff's office
SHALIMAR -A suspended
Panhandle sheriffs chief
deputy and his information offi-
cer were fired following an inter-
nal investigation.
Gov. Charlie Crist suspended
Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charles Morris in February
when federal officials charged
him for involvement in a
scheme to pocket money from
fictitious employee bonuses.
Interim Sheriff Ed Spooner


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announced Thursday that chief
deputy Michael Coup and
David Yacks, a technology offi-
cer, were fired for alleged in-
volvement in the scheme.
Man charged with
murder of girlfriend
GREEN COVE SPRINGS -
Authorities said a north Florida
man killed his disabled, former
girlfriend, buried her body in his
backyard and then gave her
wheelchair to the Salvation
Army.
The Clay County Sheriffs Of-
fice identified the victim Thurs-
day as 46-year-old Roberta A.
Laws, who had cerebral palsy.
No family members have been
found and police did not re-
lease the cause of her death.
Police found the woman's re-
mains buried in 35-year-old
Kenneth Ray McBride's yard
Tuesday night after receiving a
tip from his current girlfriend.
McBride is is being held
without bond.
-From wire reports

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areas will be identified with "Warning Signs" indicating the date of treatment and the
necessary water use restrictions. For further information, please call 352-527-7620.
Citrus County
Division of Aquatic Services


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WEEKLY AQUATIC TREATMENT
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Citrus County's Aquatic Services Division plans the following aquatic
weed control activities for the week beginning April 6, 2009.
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


STATE/LOCAL


A2 FRDYAPRIL 3 2009


0












Page A3 - FRIDAY, APRIL 3,2009



TATE


LOCAL
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Alleged grower busted

Search for 'bodies'at residence Kuna again, who had been placed off
St had allegedly fallen the edge of the
* 1J ** hf off the left side of porch to hide the
S ar ana pnts the porch into the ' plants from being
Srt " " r vixewedr from the


SHEMIR WILES
swiles@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

An initial search for dead
bodies led to the arrest
Wednesday of a 58-year-old
Homosassa man for grow-
ing marijuana at his home.
According to a Citrus
County arrest report,
deputies went to 7242 S.
Blackberry Point for a se-
curity check regarding pos-
sible dead bodies at the
home.
When police arrived,



Around the
COUNTY

Relay for Life event
begins today
The community is invited to
join in the celebration, activi-
ties, fundraising and tribute to
those fighting cancer - and
those who have lost the bat-
tle - at the 2009 Inverness
Relay for Life.
All cancer survivors are in-
vited to register at 5 p.m. at
the Citrus High School sta-
dium and join in a special din-
ner in their honor.
The all-night marathon is
centered on laps around the
football field, with the relay
beginning at 6 p.m. Friday
and ending mid-morning Sat-
urday.
Visit each "campsite" to
purchase food and perhaps
contribute to some of the
many creative fundraisers.
Purchase a luminary in honor
or memory of a loved one
and have it shine in the si-
lence'of the Luminary Cere-
mony at 9 p.m.
For more information call
637-5577.
YMCA Volunteer
of the Year named
Mary Johnson has been
awarded with the Volunteer of
the Year Award for the YMCA
of the Suncoast, Citrus
County Branch.
Johnson
is currently
a Division
Leader for
the "Keep-
ing the
Promise"
Annual Giv-
ing Cam-
Mary paign and
Johnson serves on
the YMCA
Program Committee as well
as the Steering Committee.
Last year, she was awarded
top campaigner for having
the highest number of
donors. Johnson also served
as the Chairperson for
Healthy Kids Day in 2008.
Learn how to network
to find job at workshop
Workforce Connection is
offering the last two free
workshops in the Career
Launch Series. The work-
shops are designed to help
career seekers become more
successful in their job search.
Networking for Jobs is
scheduled from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. Monday at the Citrus
County Board of Realtors,
714 S. Scarboro Ave. in
Lecanto and from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. Tuesday in Citrus
County Chronicle Community
Room, 1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd.
Networking has proven to
be one of the most success-
ful ways to land a job. It out-
performs many traditional
job-seeking techniques such
as answering want ads and
mailing out resumes. Learn
how your friends, family
members and community
contacts can be a great re-
source in the job search
process.
Sign up now to take one of
these free workshops. Call
(352) 840-5756 or email ca-
reerlaunch @clmwork
force.com. Pre-registration is
-From staff reports


they talked to the home-
owner, William Tracey
Kuna. The report states po-
lice told Kuna why they
were there and Kuna told
the deputies they could
search the property. The
deputies reportedly walked
to the back of the house
looking for dead bodies.
While walking back toward
the front of the house on
the left side of the front
porch area, the deputies
saw approximately 10 mar-
ijuana plants, the report
states.
Deputies went to talk to


ijuana plants were
growing. Kuna de-
nied that the plants
were his. After
being read his Mi-
randa rights, Kuna
reportedly ex-
plained that the
plants had been


Wiliam
Kuna
faces a felony
charge of
cultivating
cannabis.


growing there be-
cause his friends had
smoked marijuana on the
front porch and must have
flicked the remaining ciga-
rettes over the porch rail-
ing.
Deputies noted in the re-
port that a piece of plywood


street.
When asked if he
had any more mari-
juana, Kuna al-
legedly stated, "I
am not going to lie.
Come on in the back
bedroom." In the
bedroom, the


deputies saw two
marijuana plant stalks
hanging upside down from
a cord, according to the re-
port.
Kuna now faces a felony
charge of cultivating
cannabis. His bond was set
at $2,000.


Education


waiver delayed


Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE -
Florida must wait for
more federal guidance be-
fore formally seeking a
waiver needed to obtain
about $2.2 billion in recov-
ery aid for education in
the next two budget years,
the state's "stimulus czar"
said Thursday
That could take another
two weeks, Don Winstead
told Gov. Charlie Crist dur-
ing a meeting with agency
heads.
Winstead, a special ad-
viser on loan to Crist from
his regular job as second


in command of the Depart-
ment of Children and
Families, said the state re-
ceived a waiver applica-
tion Wednesday but
cannot submit it until get-
ting the updated instruc-
tions.
Florida needs a waiver
from U.S. Education Sec-
retary Arne Duncan to ob-
tain what's known as fiscal
stabilization assistance be-
cause the state's financial
support for public schools
has declined since 2006.
"We had some positive
movement there but not
absolute finality," Win-
stead said.


Annual bass challenge set for Saturday


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Saturday will mark the Fifth Annual Citrus County Bass Challenge. Above, anglers pull up to the dock and shoreline area near the Dunnellon boat ramp
to weigh-in their catch in last year's tournament. As with last year, the competition will take place in Dunnellon.

Fishing tournament set to take place in Dunnellon; cash prizes to be awarded


Chronicle


Anglers from across Central
Florida will descend Saturday upon
the Withlacoochee River in Dunnel-
lon for the Fifth Annual Citrus
County Bass Challenge.
All tournament proceeds benefit
the Key Training Center, a non-profit
organization that ensures develop-
mentally disabled adults and their
families have the opportunity to
choose from a wide range of services
including education, day training, vo-
cational training, residential and
community living.
The event is a highly competitive
day of fishing for serious anglers and
a fun-filled afternoon for angling en-
thusiasts attending activities prior to
and during weigh-in activities.
Tournament hours begin just as the
sun cracks the sky, giving contestants
safe light to operate their vessels, and


weigh-in, which lasts about 90 min-
utes, begins at 3 p.m. at the city boat
ramp in Dunnellon on U.S. 41.
Entry into the tournament is $150
per boat and individuals may fish
alone or with a partner for the same
fee. Interested anglers may sign-up to
compete in the event beginning about
3:30 a.m. Anglers are encouraged to
arrive at the boat ramp early to facil-
itate the large number of boats ex-
pected.
Last year, 111 boats were entered
in the field and the first place team
won $5,550. More than $15,000 was
paid out to the field.
This year's payout will be based
upon the same percentages as last
year with a $5,000 cash award for first
place based on 100 boats entered.
Along with the title sponsor Dex
Imaging, several local businesses
have stepped up to help support the
charitable cause. Bush Home Serv-


ices has supplied
a $1,000 cash 0 WHAT: Fifth A
prize for the team County Bass (
catching the sin- 0 WHERE: City
gle largest bass of Dunnellon on
the day and the WHEN: Satur
Hagar Group has
offered a $500 M PHONE: Matt
cash prize for the 0888; Key Tra
second, single Foundation, 5
largest bass
caught
Fifteen cash prizes will be handed
out Saturday, including awards for
first through 10th place winners and
several specialty awards including
$250 for the smallest, legal, live limit
of bass and the Luck 13 award where
the team finishing in 13th place will
take home $250.
Those not entered into the compe-
tition can watch Capt. Rick Burns
and fly fishing expert Len Codella as
they offer tips and techniques for


annual Citrus
Challenge.
boat ramp in
U.S. 41.
day.
hew Beck, 422-
ining Center
27.8228.


catching fish with
a fly rod. Some of
the topics covered
in the free semi-
nar, which begins
at 2 p.m., include
casting, fly lines,
hooking fish and
stripping.
Food and drink
will be available


for purchase prior to weigh-in.
Another popular attraction for the
participants comes in the form of a
courtesy tent supplied by Beef '0'
Brady's of Crystal River The courtesy
tent hosts a meal for each of the spon-
sors attending weigh-in and for the
anglers, free of charge.
For more information on the tour-
nament or additional information,
contact Matthew Beck, tournament
director, at 422-0888 or the Key Train-
ing Center Foundation at 527-8228.


Economic Development Council: Analyst pitched for Citrus


CHRIS VAN ORMER
cvanormer@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Joining the Small Busi-
ness Development Center
would bring advantages to
the county's economy, the
Citrus County Economic
Development Council
heard Thursday at its exec-
utive committee meeting.
Dr. Philip Geist, area di-
rector of the University of
North Florida's Small Busi-
ness Development Center,
made a presentation at the
meeting to show the work of
the SBDC and proposed the
presence of a full-time
SBDC staff member in Cit-
rus County.
Geist said the center is
funded by the U.S. Small
Business Administration
and matched with cash and
in-kind from non-federal
sources. It serves 18 coun-


ties in North Florida, pro-
viding management advice
and training to potential
and existing businesses.
Through its Web site,
www.sbdc.unf.edu, clients
have access to business
databases and loan pro-
grams.
At the end of 2008, Geist
said, Citrus County had
5,418 businesses, but most,
68 percent, employed only
one to four staff. Most of the
businesses were in services
(38.4 percent) and retail
trade (21.4 percent).
If Citrus County were to
gain a full-time SBDC staff
member, he said, it would
have to put up some match-
ing funds to draw national
federal funding to the
county.
The position would cost
$101,500, with a salary of
$48,000, plus 31.3 percent
fringe benefits bringing it to
$63,024. The remainder


would cover expenses for
the support of the position.
The total cash match the
county would have to pro-
vide would be $32,500, rep-
resenting 32 percent of the
total. The rest would be
supplied by $50,000 in new
federal funds and $19,000 in
federal/state match.
Randy Welker, executive
director of the EDC, said,
"This would be a heavy fi-
nancial obligation for us."
He said that, as potential
new business owners were
not coming in every day, a
part-time position might be
considered. Members also
considered that the full
amount of the matching
fund would not have to
come from the EDC alone,
but could be shared with
other interests, such as the
chamber of commerce,
county government and city
governments.
It was agreed to present


the proposal to the full
board, which meets next
week.
In other business:
* The committee had
considered using the con-
sulting services of Don
Upton, president, Fairfield
Index, but has reconsidered
that it is on track in its goal
to create a business park in
Inverness, and would look
to Upton again in the future
for another project.
* Welker will bring the
plan for the transportation
planning organization
(TPO) to the next committee
meeting. He said the TPO
would be composed of
seven members who are
elected officials and two
non-voting advisers. Of the
seven, three would be
drawn from county commis-
sion members and two each
from the city councils. One
adviser would come from
the Florida Department of


Transportation and the
other from the EDC.
"We are setting up a body
that has legal control over
the transportation planning
for this county," Welker
said.
* Welker asked for per-
mission to hire an attorney
to start the contract process
between the EDC and the
county to set up the busi-
ness park at Inverness Air-
port. He was told to bring
back bids at the next meet-
ing.
* Patty Silvey, who man-
ages the micro loans pro-
gram for the EDC, said a
case has been filed in small
claims court against Angela
Kuck, owner of Razor's
Edge, a mobile hair salon,
for repayment of a loan. A
pre-trial conference has
been set for 9 a.m. April 22,
in Courtroom A on the sec-
ond floor of the Citrus
County Courthouse.












SA /C CR C () N


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Domestic
battery arrests
* Karey Alexander, 47, of
Inverness, at 11:05 p.m. March
27, on an aggravated battery
using a deadly weapon charge.
According to an arrest report,
Alexander told a deputy she
and a 48-year-old Inverness
man were arguing when the
man grabbed her arm and also
grabbed her by the neck, but
not very tightly. She also said
the man pushed his nose
against hers and she placed an
ice pack on it, which the man
later took away from her and
threw. The man reportedly told
police Alexander hit him in the
face with a closed fist and
kicked him in the groin area.
The man continued to tell police
that the fight moved into the
kitchen where Alexander cut
him with a knife. Police noted
that Alexander smelled of alco-
hol. No bond.
* Dale Lee Johnson, 43, of
Crystal River, at 10:12 p.m.
March 27, on aggravated bat-
tery using a deadly weapon and
domestic battery charges. Ac-
cording to an arrest report, po-
lice responded to a Crystal
River home were someone was
reportedly stabbed. A 26-year-
old Crystal River man was
being treated by Emergency
Services (EMS) for a gash on
his left arm when he told police
that an argument began be-
tween a 22-year-old Crystal
River woman and Johnson's
girlfriend. The man said John-
son got in the middle of the fight
and hit the woman in the face
with a closed fist. At that time,
the man said a fight began be-
tween him and Johnson, the re-
port states. The man said
Johnson hit him in the shoulder
and then went to the kitchen to
retrieve a knife. The man said
Johnson held the knife up to his
throat and people were report-
edly struggling to get the knife
away from him when he was


stabbed in the arm. Johnson
told police the man punched
him while he was doing the
dishes and that no knife was
used in the alleged incident. No
bond.
* Barry Ross Vigeant, 57,
of Hernando, at 7:24 p.m.
March 27, on aggravated bat-
tery and domestic battery
charges. According to an arrest
report, a 64-year-old Hernando
woman told police Vigeant went
out for a haircut and came back
intoxicated. Vigeant then report-
edly grabbed the woman by
both arms, threw her across the
bed, grabbed her by the throat
and aimed a gun at her face,
stating that he would kill her,
himself and any police that
would show up to help the
woman. The woman said she
was able to talk Vigeant into
leaving her alone. Vigeant al-
legedly told police that the ar-
gument was only verbal and
nothing else had happened.
When asked if he ever put his
hands on the woman and as-
saulted her with a gun, Vigeant
reportedly denied it and said the
woman was lying. No bond.
DUI arrest
* Robert Lee Proctor, 45,
6891 S. Spartan Ave., Ho-
mosassa, at 11:30 p.m. Wednes-
day on misdemeanor charges of
driving under the influence, driv-
ing with a suspended/revoked li-
cense, possession of cannabis
and attach tag to vehicle not as-
signed to it. According to an arrest
report, deputies stopped Proctor
and smelled alcohol emitting from
his vehicle. The report states
Proctor admitted the tag attached
to his vehicle didn't belong to it
and that he had a suspended li-
cense. Proctor failed all field so-
briety tasks he was asked to
perform and refused to submit to
a breath test, according to the re-
port. A clear cellophane bag con-
taining a green leafy substance
was also found in Proctor's vehi-
cle and the substance was later
identified as marijuana, the report
goes on to state. Bond $2,000.


I_


City H
Daytona Bch. 80
Ft. Lauderdale 90
Fort Myers 83
Gainesville 81
Homestead 92
Jacksonville 81
Key West 87
Lakeland 82
Melbourne 81


87 66 0.00 8--- 6 64 0.00

THREE DAY OUTLOOK Exclusive daily
forecast by-
R TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 80 Low: 52
i4 ' ,Windy; scattered showers
ending.
*SATURDAY & SUNDAY MORNING
High: 82 Low: 54
Mostly sunny and nice

SUNDAY & MONDAY MORNING
High: 84 Low: 65
Increasing clouds; 20% chance of a
shower or thunderstorm

ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Thursday
Record
Normal
Mean temp.
Departure from mean
PRECIPITATION*
Thursday
Total for the month
Total for the year
Normal for the year
*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness
UV INDEX: 9


86/63
92/37
80/57
75
+6

0.00 in.
0.01 in.
3.47 in.
10.96 in.


0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Thursday at 3 p.m. 29.79 in.


DEW POINT
Thursday at 3 p.m. 60
HUMIDITY
Thursday at 3 p.m. 43%
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees were heavy, grasses were
moderate and weeds were
absent.
*Ught - only extreme allergic will show
symptoms, moderate - most allergic will
experience symptoms, heavy - all allergic will
experience symptoms.
AIR QUALITY


Thursday was good with
ants mainly ozone.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MI
(MORNING)
4/3 FRIDAY 1:07 7:22 1
4/4 SATURDAY 2:01 8:14 2


0O


NOR MA
(AFTERNO
:36
2:28


pollut-



AJOR
ON)
7:50
8:41


..7:50 P.M.
..7:17 A.M.
1:59 P.M.
..3:15 A.M.


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: HIGH. A burn ban is in effect.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For
more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's
Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi

WATERING RULES
The current lawn watering restriction for the unincorporated areas of Citrus County
allow residents to water once a week. For county, Crystal River and Inverness residents,
addresses ending in 0 or 1, or A through E can water Mondays; addresses ending in 2 or 3,
or F through J can water Tuesdays; addresses ending in 4 or 5, or K through 0 can water
Wednesday; addresses ending in 6 or7, or P through U can water Thursdays; addresses
ending in 8 or 9, or V through Z can water Fridays.
Properties under two acres in size may only water before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m. on their day
and properties two acres or larger may only water before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. on their day.

TIDES


*From mouths of rivers


City
Chassahowitzka*
Crystal River"
Withlacoochee"
Homosassa"*


High/Lo
2:50 p/9:1
1:11 p/6:3
10:58 a/4:
2:00 p/8:1


*At King's Bay
Friday
w High/Low
5 a --/8:53 p
7a 11:21 p/6:15 p
25 a 9:08 p/4:03 p
4 a --/7:52 p


***At Mason's
Saturday
High/Low HIg
1:00 a10:37 a 3:46 p
2:07 p/7:59 a --
11:54 a/5:47 a 10:48
12:10 a/9:36 a 2:56


Creek
gh/Low
1/10:35 p
-/7:57 p
p/5:45 p
p/9:34 p


42
28
55 .09
59 .82
50 .33
57 .23
52
30
63 .13
36 .16
40 .03
36
40
633.04
38
60 .20
37
34
42
61 .41
43
37 .04
53
21
35
41
41
40 .82
46 .01
43 .01
61 .05
44
56 .01
52
50 .55
55
44 .05
54 .53
33
30
66 .36
64 .26
431.24


L F'cast
59 ts
71 pc
66 ts
52 pc
71 pc
51 pc
73 pc
60 ts
61 ts


For the RECORD
Other arrests
* Sherry Ann Forlow, 23,
2421 W. Summer Place, Citrus
Springs, at 4:10 p.m. Wednes-
day on an active Citrus County
warrant for a violation of proba-
tion on an original felony charge
of fraudulently obtaining pre-
scriptions. No bond.
* Steven Glen Smith, 19,
1041 Whiteway Drive,
Brooksville, at 9:45 p.m.
Wednesday on an active Citrus
County warrant for an original
felony charge of grand theft.
Bond $2,000.
* John Wayne Keener, 39,
2525 S. Snyder Ave., Sparrows
Point, Md., at 12:45 a.m. Thurs-
day on an active Citrus County
warrant for a failure to appear on
original felony charges of battery
on a law enforcement officer and
disorderly intoxication. No bond.
* Bunny M. Oliver, 35, 4926
W. Meadow St., Homosassa, at
3:31 a.m. Thursday on an active
Marion County warrant for driv-
ing with a suspended/revoked li-
cense. No bond.
* Lucas Garson Truett, 28,
78 S. Tyler St., Beverly Hills, at
7:51 a.m. Thursday on a felony
charge of grand theft. Bond
$2,000.
* Alfred D. Arnold, 35, 8179
S.W. 80th Trail, Trenton, at 10:37
a.m. Thursday on a misde-
meanor charge of possession of
cannabis. Bond $500.
* Thomas Wayne Hale Jr.,
18, 3495 S. Kings Ave., Ho-
mosassa, at 11:45 a.m. Thurs-
day on an active Citrus County
warrant for a violation of proba-
tion on original felony charges of
grand theft and burglary to a
structure. No bond.
* Brian R. Brelsford, 40,
4606 E. Parsons Point Road, at
11:50 a.m. Thursday on an active
Citrus County warrant for a vio-
lation of probation on an original
felony charge of burglary of a
structure. No bond.
Burglaries
H A burglary and a petit theft,
reported on March 14, occurred


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


MARINE OUTLOOK
West winds from 10 to 20 knots. Gulf water
Seas 7 to 9 feet. Bay and inland temperature
waters will be choppy. Mostly
sunny skies and breezy condi- O
tions.

Taken at Aripeka

LAKE LEVELS
Location Wed. Thu. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.12 28.14 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 33.55 33.54 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 35.28 35.26 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 37.66 37.63 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood,
the mean-annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in
any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District
and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological Survey
be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you
should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.

THE NATION


ljU Miami
91/72
FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
FRIDAY


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


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=falr; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain;
rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy.
02009 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


Thursday Friday
H L Pcp. Fcst H L


New Orleans 80 63 .42 s 71 57
New York City 64 44 .01 ts 59 46
Norfolk 64 54 pc 77 52
Oklahoma City 59 44 s 66 50
Omaha 54 31 pc 57 38
Palm Springs 82 56 s 68 48
Philadelphia 69 48 ts 63 45
Phoenix 83 55 pc 83 55
Pittsburgh 70 35 sh 59 35
Portland, ME 51 37 .07 sh 45 42
Portland, Ore 54 46 .17 sh 50 36
Providence, R.I. 52 42 .11 ts 56 45
Raleigh 65 58 .27 pc 74 47
Rapid City 42 15 rs 39 25
Reno 61 38 pc 46 26
Rochester, NY 66 36 sh 60 39
Sacramento 71 48 pc 63 39
St. Louis 62 51 .08 pc 59 39
St. Ste. Marie 43 34 rs 40 28
Salt Lake City 56 35 rs 44 31
San Antonio 79 64 s 78 60
San Diego 63 59 s 59 52
San Francisco 58 48 s 61 46
Savannah 66 622.60 s 80 50
Seattle 46 42 .16 pc 49 36
Spokane 43 30 .26 rs 43 26
Syracuse 66 38 sh 56 40
Topeka 50 34 .08 pc 60 44
Washington 59 53 sh 68 44
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 95 McAllen, Texas LOW -1 Leadville,
Colo.
WORLD CITIES


FRIDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 87/70/s
Amsterdam 60/42/s
Athens 66/48/pc
Beijing 60/40/pc
Berlin 63/44/s
Bermuda 78/65/ts
Cairo 76/55/pc
Calgary 38/21/pc
Havana 87/76/pc
Hong Kong 81/69/sh
Jerusalem 75/54/pc


Lisbon 67/47/pc
London 62/45/pc
Madrid 60/42/s
Mexico City 83/54/s
Montreal 52/39/r
Moscow 36/25/sn
Paris 58/42/pc
Rio 82/73/ts
Rome 59/45/sh
Sydney 78/64/ts
Tokyo 53/40/pc
Toronto 53/38/sh
Warsaw 58/37/s


at approximately noon on
Wednesday, March 11, at an un-
occupied residence in the 6500
block of W. Rosedale Drive, Ho-
mosassa.
* A home invasion robbery
occurred at approximately 8:30
a.m. Friday, March 13, on S. Bar-
bour Street, Beverly Hills.
* An attempted burglary oc-
curred at approximately 9 a.m.
Sunday, March 15, to an unoc-
cupied residence in the 3500
block of E. Yandle Place, Inver-
ness.
* A burglary, reported on
March 15, occurred at approxi-
mately 9 a.m. Saturday, March
14, to a conveyance in the 6100
block of S. Canna Lily Avenue,
Homosassa.
Thefts
H A petit theft of gasoline, re-
ported on March 13, occurred at
approximately 7:12 a.m. March
13, in the 700 block of S. U.S.
Highway 41, Inverness.
M A petit theft, investigated on
March 13, occurred at approxi-
mately 8 a.m. Monday, March 9,
in the 2300 block of N. Brent-
wood Circle, Lecanto.
MA petit theft, investigated on
March 13, occurred at approxi-
mately 6 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 31,
in the 9100 block of S. Sunset
Point, Floral City.
* A theft of an auto, bus or
truck, reported on March 14, oc-
curred at approximately 8:45
p.m. Friday, March 13, in the
7000 block of N. Gladstone
Drive, Dunnellon.
* A petit theft occurred at ap-
proximately 3 p.m. Saturday,
March 14, in the 4100 block of S.
Taylor Terrace, Homosassa.
H A petit theft occurred at ap-
proximately 3:30 p.m. Saturday,
March 14, in the 2900 block of E.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inver-
ness.
E A petit theft occurred at ap-
proximately 10 p.m. Sunday,
March 15, in the 7400 block of E.
Ringer Court, Inverness.
* A petit theft, reported on


F'cast
pc
pc
ts
s
ts
s
ts
pc
pc


__


March 14, occurred at approxi-
mately 11:59 p.m. Friday, March
13, in the 6300 block of S. Red-
bird Avenue, Lecanto.
* On March 15, a report of a
stolen license plate was taken in
the 2400 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Invemess.
Vandalisms
SA criminal mischief occurred
at approximately 7:01 p.m. Fri-
day, March 13, in the 1000 block
of N. Dunkenfield Avenue, Crys-
tal River.
* An act of criminal mischief
occurred at approximately 10
p.m. Friday, March 13, on Chin-
aberry Circle, Homosassa.
* An act of criminal mischief,
investigated on March 14, oc-
curred at approximately midnight
on Thursday, Jan. 15, on Glen-
ridge Boulevard in Homosassa.
* A criminal mischief and a
petit theft ($1,000 or more) oc-
curred at approximately 4 a.m.
Saturday, March 14, in the 3200
block of N. Camilo Drive, Citrus
Springs.
* On March 14, investigation
revealed an act of criminal mis-
chief occurred at approximately
3 p.m. Wednesday, March 11, in
the 5000 block of W. Sago Palm
Court, Lecanto.
* An act of criminal mischief
occurred at approximately 4:31
a.m. Sunday, March 15, in the
300 block of S.E. Paradise Point
Road, Crystal River.
* A criminal mischief, re-
ported on March 15, occurred at
approximately 11:30 p.m. Satur-
day, March 14, in the 6900 block
of N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly
Hills.
H A criminal mischief ($1,000
or more), reported on March 15,
occurred at approximately noon
on Saturday, March 14, in the
6400 block of W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River.
N On March 15, at approxi-
mately 2:30 p.m., a criminal mis-
chief report was taken on
Basilico Street at N. Citrus Av-
enue, Crystal River.

SC I T R U S


-44
-- ' -- rJorvell Brvanl Hw.'
Avunken Cannondale Dr

Ave .AT Meadowcrest
S I \N -- Blvd


Courthouse
Tompkins'St. square
I 7 q




Who's in charge:


Meadowcrest
office
1624 N.
Meadowcrest
Blvd.
Crystal River,
FL 34429


Invemess
office

106 W. Main
St.,
Inverness, FL
34450


Gerry Mulligan .................. .... Publisher, 563-3222
Trina Murphy................................................. Operations Manager, 563-3232
Charlie Brennan............................................................................. Editor, 563-3225
John Provost........................... Advertising/Marketing Director, 563-3240
Tom Feeney ..................................................... Production Director, 563-3275
Kathie Stewart ................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655
John Murphy ........................................................... Online Manager, 563-3255
Neale Brennan .... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363
Alan Monroe ..................................................... Classified Manager, 564-2917
Jeff Gordon ......................................................... Business Manager, 564-2908
Deborah Kamlot........................... Human Resources Director, 564-2910
Report a news tip:
Opinion page questions................................... Charlie Brennan, 563-3225
To have a photo taken............................................. Linda Johnson, 563-5660
News and feature stories..................... Mike Arnold, 564-2930
Community/wire service content........................ Cheryl Jacob, 563-5660
Sports event coverage ................................................ John Coscia, 563-3261
Sound O ff ................................................................................................................ 5 6 3 -0 5 7 9
The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please
recycle your newspaper
www.chronicleonline.com
Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429
OW Phone (352) 563-6363
g1 4 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Citrus County Chronicle
POST OFFICE BOX 1899, INVERNESS, FL 34451-1899
106 W. MAIN ST., INVERNESS, FL 34450
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hursday Friday
H L Pcp. Fcst H L City


CELESTIAL OUTLOOK
C e ~)SUNSET TONIGHT........
SUNRISE TOMORROW.
MOONRISE TODAY.
PR 17 A 24 MY1 MOONSET TODnnAY


State BRIEFS

Growth management
bill passes Senate
TALLAHASSEE-The
Florida Senate passed legislation
designed to channel growth into
cities and away from rural areas.
In densely populated areas,
the bill (S.B. 360) that passed
32-8 Thursday would lift an ex-
isting requirement to have suffi-
cient roads and other
transportation facilities in place
before development can occur.
That requirement was intended
to prevent urban sprawl, but it's
had the opposite result Growth
has shifted to outlying and rural
areas where roads are less trav-
eled and cheaper to build.
The bill also would exempt
large developments from extra
scrutiny in high-density areas.
It next goes to the House,
where a similar bill (H.B. 7049)
includes provisions that growth
management advocates oppose.
Florida man charged
in probe of UBS
MIAMI -A Boca Raton man
appeared in federal court after
prosecutors said he hid millions
of dollars in assets from U.S. tax
collectors in the Swiss bank UBS.
The U.S Attomey's Office said
55-year-old Steven Michael Ru-
binstein is the first U.S. citizen to
be criminally charged in the fed-
eral government's probe of UBS.
Rubinstein, a yacht company
accountant, was charged Thurs-
day with one count of filing a false
tax retum. Authorities said from
2001 to 2008, he deposited more
than $2 million in Kruggerand
gold coins into his UBS accounts
and bought securities worth more
than 4.5 million Swiss Francs
through the accounts.
The judge ordered Rubinstein
held in jail until a hearing next
week. It was not immediately
known if Rubinstein has a lawyer.
-From wire reports


C O r. T


. . . .. ......
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muuno ~ tuumi ...........................


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A4 FannyAvan3 2009


a Ilm.. l


STATE/LOCAL







C N


Howard
Kemp, 85
CRYSTAL RIVER
Mr Howard W. Kemp, age
85, of Meadowcrest, for
merly of Pine Ridge Estates
died Friday, March 27, 2009
in Inverness. He was born
November 15, 1923, ii
Worcester, MA. He gradu
ated from Wentworth Insti
tute and Boston University
Mr. Kemp owned and man
aged the Marsh-Kemp In
surance Agency ii
Worcester, MA, until retire
ment in 1986. He moved t(
Florida in 1987.
Mr. Kemp had leadership
responsibilities in profes
sional, community and
church organizations. He
was an Army veteran serv
ing during World War II anc
a lifetime member of the
Masons Order AF & AM. He
was a member and active
supporter of the First Pres
byterian Church of Crysta
River.
Mr. Kemp was preceded
in death by loving wife
Norma L. Kemp and his for
mer wife Jean Hugo Kemp
his parents Howard L. anc
Jennie (Bates) Kemp; and
brother Arthur Kemp. Sur
vivors include daughter An
drea J. Morris, Hadley, MA
grandchild Scott Morris
Westfield, MA; and sister
Carol Bingham, Renton WA
Online condolences may be
sent to the family ai
w w www. HooperFunera]
Homeoeom, Crematior
arrangements are under the
direction of the Invernesi
Chapel of Hooper neral
Homes. A memorial service@
will be held at First Preby:
terian Church, Crystal
River, FL on April 10th ai
1800 am,
ign the guest book s
wwwPhcrifioleoninim onm,
Alfone
Klalp, 5
DPVFR~iy HII-L�
Along Klaips, age p0, �o
Beverly Hills, died on Sun:
day Marph 1l, at Hernando
PaOes Health Care Hogpice
Mr Klaip was born iniia,
Larrtvi, i
ameO here
when he @ -
wa� in his p
40� ' and l I
built hi
home in * "
Lavallette, .
NJ, and
later moved AionA,
to Florida, KIi dioR
He was a
man that loved to do mans
things, like building bird"-
houses, squirrel houses,
making jewelry, furniture,
video movies, and much
more, Mr. Klaips was the
iut hbig-ltea ited person you
would meet, He loved penm
plo,
He will be migged very
mueh by his caregiver and
friends, Lorraine Pargons
and ynthia Holdeni and
family, Jack and 0harlie
Pargons, Jackie Grant,
Karen Grant, and aill
Billings, Mr KlAips will misA
all the girls and hip new
friends from the Latvia
club he has toTiiahd so
many hearts and will boe
mised very much,
sfie thfe woet hook rn
www ,hroniileoiline,coom,




WIlfred
lr.araome, S3
I- ANTO
Wilfred John Laramee, @1,
Lecanto, died Tuesday,
March 01, 8000, at Hospice
of Citrus Cotunty house, A
native ofIBUosnti, Massachu-
setts, he was born August 25,


1947, to the late Eugene ant
Marie (Lane) Laramee anm
came to this area in 1971
from Deerfield, NH, Wilfre<
was a carpenter and a vet
eran of the United State
Army, serving in Vietnan
from 1966 to 1969, He en
joyed playing cards, putting
e together puzzles and watch
- ing football and gami
i, shows. He was Catholic b5
), faith,
n He is survived by his wifi
n of 40 years, Charlotte
- Laramee, Lecanto; six sons
- Jacob (Cathy) Laramee
. Brighton, IL, Jason (Patti
- Laramee, Spring Hill, FL
- Jesse and. Jamie, both o
n Lecanto, Richard (Cari
- Laramee, Lutz, FL, Wil
o Laramee, Lutz, FL, on
daughter, Marie Lane, Nev
p Port Richey, FL, three
- brothers; Dennis Laramee
d Portsmouth, ME, Edwar
e and Michael Laramee, botl
- of Hernando, four sisters
I Sandra Coby, Beverly Hills
e Lorraine Boenau, Tamm:
e Stauffer and Leslie
e Woodruff, all of Inverness,E
- grandchildren, Ryan, Jesse
1 Braxton and Morgar
Laramee and Megan, Kaylh
I and Zachary Lane, and
step-grandchildren, Josiah
- Jacob and Jorah Ramsey
; He was preceded in death
I by one brother, George, and
I one sister, Amy
Chas. E. Davis Funera
- Home is in charge of private
; cremation arrangements,
, Sign the guest book a
r www.chronicleonline.com.
Karl
t Loeffler, 87
!OOALA
Karl Loeffler, 87, Ocala
died Thursday, April 2, 2000
at his residence,
Chase, E, Davis nera
Home with Crematory is in
Scpharge of private Wrematior
t arrangements,
t Julie MoPall, ia
SRY�TAI= RIVE R
Julie Ann MeFall, i�
pag�ed away unexpected
at home Sunday, Maret
Moth, phe movedto Oltru�
C County with her family in
1000 and most recentl,
made he@ home in the Oryg
, tal River community o
, Meadoworest,
Julie attended classes foi
tlie !lled health and prOF
med program at IU, 1UJ
and the IU, Medical Qenter
graduating from IVTC at In
ianapoll.s She worked A
few years as a rea plratory
thera pit before be g diag
nosed with a progeivw
neuro-muular di eflas:e
H@er was a lift truly inter
erupted by illness, although
she made every etffhrt t
maintain as normal A
Slif@tyle as possible,
, Ms, MeFall is survived by
her daughter, Jennifte
after (Blair) and their
three children, Kgylee
Shane, and Jenna, all of In
verneps, Other survivors in
elude her former husband
and friend, Mark MeFalI
sister, Mrs, Bonnie Ham:
mans (Mike) of Citrus
County and brother Ra,
gowser (Sue) and Bi
Bowser (Ielly) of Indi,
anapolis, IN, She main,
trained losoe tles to hei
slters-in-law Noi'n1a Wlllei
and Mary Bowser, as well ma
Sa host of nieces and
nephews, Julie was pro,
t ceded In death by her par.
ents, M, and Mrs, Wllbm
Dowser, and her beloved
brother, Ron Bowser,
In past years Julie espeo
dally appreciated the oare
and fr'lndship extended te
her by Dootoi' lEd Dodge
Sharon Martin, Fernando
Bueno, Trifn Dlkalliai,
and Thom9as StIinger,
In 'on'rdonce with hei
wishes there will be no servy
iees, The family would be
honored by any donations
friends might care to make
in Julie's mine to the Na
tional Multiple pleroais So-


d city, the American Heart
d Association, or the Ameri-
5 can Lung Association, On-
d line condolences may be
t- sent to the family at
s www. HooperFuneral
* Home.com. Arrangements
- are under the direction of
g the Inverness Chapel of
- Hooper Funeral Homes &
e Crematory.
y Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.
e Regina
, Thompson, 93
INVERNESS
, Regina M. Thompson, 93,
f of Inverness, Fl., passed
) away Tuesday, March 31,
1 2009, at Hospice of Citrus
e County. Wilder Funeral
v Home, Homosassa, Fl., is in
e charge of the arrangements.
d Barry Wool, 67
h HOMOSASSA
, The Service of Remem-
y brance for Mr. Barry Wool,
e age 67, of Homosassa,
6 Florida, will be held at 6:00
, p.m. on Monday, April 6,
n 2009, at the Homosassa
a Chapel of Hooper Funeral
3 Homes, with Pastor Alan
, Ritter officiating. Crema-
. tion will be held under the
h direction of Hooper Crema-
d tory, Inverness, FL. Friends
may call between 5:00 and
1 6:00 p.m. Monday at the Ho-
e mosassa Chapel. Those who
wish may send memorial
t donations to Pancreatic
Cancer Action Network,
2141 Rosecrans Ave., Suite
7000, El Segundo, CA 90245
or online at www, pan-
can,com, Online condo=
lences may be sent to the
, family at wwwHooper
, uneralHome,eom,
Barry was born on June
S84, 1941 ,n 8pringfild, MA,
then moved to fomogsaoa,
FL, when he was R0 years
old, He was the son of the
late Joseph and Marion
i l(ipheli On) Wool, Barr
loved working for the Ul,
PoWtal Service for �9 years
Before retiring and moving
to Florida,
Survivor include wife,
� eborah A, Wool of Ho
mosassa, Fj 4 �on �Jeffey
, Wool of � ringfleid MA
SThomas an Mariia AWool op
if Pittfield, MA, Greg Wool of
Pittsfield, MA, ann Daniel
r Wool of Homoams i FLi I
d- rdiigiteir Heidi Beuree of
I hi opee, MAi 0 grandhlil:
dr enj ni gr eat-lgrnd9hil:
- dren.
Arrangement are under
Sthe direction of the H0o
= moasa Chapel of Hooper
Funeral Hom0so
- WwWhrfnireonlin,0om,


EKLSEWHERgE

r Paul Davis, ST
F, TBALL OOAOH
S STARKVILLE, Miss,
F rmer MissisOippi State
University head football
coach Paul Davig, who led
the Bulldog from 100St00M
died T~es@ay, He was 07,
Davis died at Bethany
House, a heopioe in Auburn,
Ala,, aoording to a hospice

Home in Opelik, Ala, The1
cause of death was notgiven,
In 100n , Davis' Mislissippi
State teamn went 7-S and
battled North Carolina State
I Unlverslty and frigid teri
perature to capture the bib
erty Bawl in Philadelphia,
i Daivlg' teams were a0-0--
overall and 0-MM-2 in the
,outlloaisleor Cont!i'en1e in
his five seasons at Missis-
sippl State, Ho was later an
Sassitant coach at Auburn
, University and the Univer-
ity of Alabama
During his 17-yeare career


at Auburn, Davis coached
seven All-Americans and
participated in nine bowl
games,
Andrea Mead
Lawrence, 76
OLYMPIC GOLD
MEDALIST
MAMMOTH LAKES,
Calif, - Andrea Mead
Lawrence, who in 1952
earned the distinction of
being the only American
skier to win two gold medals
in a single Winter Olympics,
died Monday. She was 76.
Lawrence, who had suf-
fered from cancer since
2000, died at her Mammoth
Lakes home, according to
her daughter-in-law, Mary
Lawrence.
Born in Rutland, Vt.,
Lawrence grew up skiing at
the resort her parents
founded. She competed in
three Winter games, her
first when she was just 15
years old, and was captain
of the women's team during
the games in Oslo, Norway,
where she won the gold
medals in the slalom and
giant slalom.
Until 1972, she was the
only female skier in the
world to win two golds in the
same Olympics. But her po-
sition as the only American
skier with that achievement
stood until the end of her
life.
Lawrence moved to Mam-
moth Lakes with her chil-
dren in the mid-1960s and
spent her later years as an
environmental activist
working to protect the East-
ern Sierra Nevada,
Mlgluelangel
guare., g9
.A0TO R
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico
= Puerto Rican actor
Miguelangel Suare, whose
career included minor roles
in last year's epic
"Che" and Woody Allen's
"BHnnaas," died Wedne1-
dag, Hewag 09,
duarve died at Metr0poli=
ten HoIpital in the Soan Juan
suburb of luaynabo, gaid
filmmaker Jaeoto Morales,
a friend,
The actor'� wife had prV@
viously said 8uaret had
@so phagel anoen
i fAnpd an arAmy dote
in ei," starring fellw
Puerto Riean BenilOe del
Toro, and a police superin-
tendent in the 000 movie
"Under Suspition," which
featured Gine Hackman
and Morgan Freeman,
Raul
Alfonain, 68
AROiNTINB
8 TAT~�MAN
BUENOS AIRES, Arl
Sentina - Flrmer ArgeonV
ine leader Raul Alfinoin,
whose presidency has come
to gymbolile the return of
demTooray across Latin
America from an era of mil-
itary dItatorhiags died
TuegdoyHe@waogI,
Alfonein's personal do@=
tor, Alberto iadler, said he
died of lung eance,
The preosdential inaugu*
ration of Alfonsin on Dee,
10, 1000, ended more than


He was elected after the
nation's defeat in the 1908
war with Britain over the
Flklaond Islands,
Alfonsln'o pregldoeny was
marked by two mllestonesa
his daring decilsn to try
the leaders of the dictator-
hip ftI'r hie human rights vit
olailons and an economic
collapse that made him
hand power to his osucessor
six month before his term
was to end,
=From wire reperitg


r




we


Economy hurts


'green' products


Eco-conscious

consumers

cutting back

Associated Press
NEW YORK - When it
comes to going green, Kris-
ten Chase does what she
can: recycling, using her
own grocery bags, buying or-
ganic produce and conserv-
ing energy and water.
But the 32-year-old mom
of three doesn't drive a hy-
brid, have solar panels on
the house or furniture made
from recyclable materials.
Not in this economy.
"Our thing is we want to
make green changes be-
cause we love the earth,"
said Chase, of Atlanta. "But
at the same time, we don't
want to stress ourselves out
about it. We're living on a
budget and we can't go over-
board."
Not many people can
these days. With many
Americans curtailing their
spending, the multibillion
dollar green products mar-
ket, which has seen rapid
growth over the past few
years, is expected to lose
momentum, analysts say
While people are still
willing to make small,
cheaper changes, many are
shying away from big pur-
chases, Hybrid car sales, for
example, are down almost
30 percent from a year ago,
according to
HybridCargoom, a con.
summer information Web site,
It's unclear just how
much the general decline in
consumer spending will af:
feet the green movement,
sine @co@=riendly product
tend to be more expensive,
urve@y� show mot people
are willing to pay mMore mr
eeofriendIyroduts but a
smaller number actually do,
geid Miehael golomon, a
professor of marketing and
tdi teor of the Center for
0n@11�il1er F eearch at
ffint Jo eph's University in
Philadelphia,
"I think! people do vote
with their po oketbhook,"
�aid fSolOnionI. "Right now,
that is the No, 1 prIority fr
most Americans, for most
people around the world,"
Many people eem to b
focuslg on smaller changes,
sueh asnuying lo@al or driv=
ing legs, fmine are givingup
priielr brands as cheaper
options become available,
Wendy Brooks, 30, a mom
of two in Phoenix, clean
with vinegar and washed
eloth with Purox Free &
Clear, cheaper than using
eeo-flendly Seventh Qenem
nation proeuts�, She also
purchaoge r8H-frnee mill
as opposed to the mere ex-
pensive organic milk he


FunemlI Hom

MwnorlIl Nyrvl* Fri! PM -hpPl
PATRICIABDUCKIN8HAM
Prlv~ie VMrnIR111h1Arriipnmil
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WILcFREDLARAMIR
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JIANIT STATHON

�lORITTA OLYNYK
Btrvl8? In New York
RONAID NUQINT II
MIIHAEL COMPTON
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eats organic produce and
skips meat three times a
week,
Jennifer Brooks, 40, a
mom of three in Cherry Hill,
NJ,, makes sure the kids
turn the lights off and is fa-
natic about recycling, even
the disposable water bottles
that she feels bad about
using.
"We just try and do our
part within reason," she
said.
Still, the Organic Trade
Association forecasts non-
food organic product sales
to grow through 2010, in part
because of increasing con-
sumer awareness and wider
availability, said spokes-
woman Laura Batcha.
Research firm Mintel is
less optimistic. In a January
report, the group said it was
unlikely that customers will
develop new, ethical shop-
ping patterns in a period of
economic crisis and pre-
dicted organic clothing may
be one of the first green seg-
ments to suffer.
Slowed growth is also ex-
pected for natural food,
beauty and cleaning prod-
ucts, according to the mar-
ket research firm
IBISWorld.
"These products can be
considered a luxury," said
Toon van Beeck, industry
analyst for the firm. "They
are more expensive com-
pared to other products on
the shelves. Consumers are
tightening their belts in
today's environment,"
To be sure, going green
does not always require
spending money and can
even save money In the long
run, lik using Compacl
Fluor�esent Lig t Bulbs or
Enerig Star appliances,
Over the years though the
market hasg pawned a
plethora of en products,
whether it' iP's energy
fielent desktop PON or or
ganle cotton diaper,
e Obruary' oreen ProDAuet
xpo In New York city feo
turned more than 100 nOW
product, including pens
made from rFgeyiled materi
als, tall kitchen bfag prom
du@ed from rpeylep Iplati
and a home soda mlam to
eliminate bottle and anNs,
Many of these products
were n the pipeline long be-
fOre the ressalon, iSolomon
adel, But they are coming
out "at the worst time you
can imagine," he said,
0�epite the eonofmil
challenge , the green move
meant is not going to full,
though ome @new produeto
from startup 'ompani@�
won't make t through the
reception, said Solomon,
















B t.




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www31 rvgBeafn .6asMn' -


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Obituaries


_ __I _I_


~~ 1_1_ ~ __


FRmDAY, ARIm 3, 2009 AL


CITRus CouNnT (FL) CHRONICLE






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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A8 FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009


CITRUS COUNTY (PF) CHRONIC


T!Vfi (1 9 MOE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR OP)O MOST AQTIVMI (1 ot MORE41) .-trare tihe 865 mos iacti e Mooks on ma Nen w York Siock EchEange, 766
Name VWeto)l Last chr Name Vioo l L aig Name vooOl Lst CA most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most aotlve on the Ameor
Ciligrp 4997006 2.74 +.06 PSCrudeDL n454624 3.09 +.39 PwShs QQQ001942147 31.76 +.99 can Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change.
BkofAm 4891872 7.24 +,19 EldorGid g 47834 8.95 -.19 Microsoft 966910 19.29 -.02 Name; Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not abbrevia-
SPDR 4274984 83.43 +2.37 BarcGSOil 32950 20.14 +1.57 Cisco 862893 18.14 +.68 . on) Names coniniang of initaias appear at ein beginning of each lesters list
DirxfinBull 3192452 6.42 +.48 NthgtM g 22087 1.41 -.03 Intel 760625 15.70 +.67 Last: Price siock was trading at when excriange closed tot the day
SPDR FncI2275177 9.31 +.25 GoldStr g 21823 1.59 ... SunMicro 564202 8.21 +,21 Cng: LoSs or gain lr the day No change indicated by
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 O MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) !t9pk Fotgnotes; Oc -tissue has been cled for redemption by company. d, New52-w
AINER 2RMORE) - (OMRE) A W. dd - l.DSs in last - mG:. at Co rrpar.y ,rirrnty tlued on Ihe Amernian Ekc.ar,sg'.
Naame Last Chg. %Chg_ Name Last Chg_ % Chag Name Last O %tCh% :,eringa Comr,., MairamiN.iaea h . 1diT, qiror1 ,rlyt ,fr.Ti Niaiasi capiali a.d au.pluqs lid
KV PhrmB 2,27 +.62 +37.6 Lodgian 2.89 +.66 +29.6 CmtyBcNV 2.55 +.80 +45.7 ' ,,7 g ual,,c .c, r SiUe, was a r,,, 6us,,' . ira , I ar Trse 5o nignr, aieid lbe rig
TRWAuto 4.55 +1,18 +35.0 IncOpR 4.90 +.66 +15.6 INX Inc 3.37 +1.01 +42.8 ,iei at ,:1,i, i.orT. iri, tabgirnilr.g .1 iianing Praierlrr stock Aisue pr. Plai6ler,sl6a p
LehTOY21 2.60 +,65 +33.3 PSCrudeDL n3.09 +.39 +14.4 RoyIBcPA 2.30 +.59 +34.5 Houlde as ..aailmsia, ui purcrasu pines ri- Rigrai o buy acur,.T sti aspeciia ipricse
Tenneco h 2.17 +.54 +33.1 DeltaAprl 4,94 +,61 +14.1 VidDisp 3.29 +.79 +31.6 5.- k hais spiay byai iisa i 20 prce.i. wiin re lasi year wi. wTraesai will isisa lriar. ir
ZaleCp 2,81 +.59 +26,6 Velocityrs 2.70 +.32 +13.4 RC2 7.10 +1.69 +31.2 lch is ia issue m-a W i iner, a .istaei at l. wiant. aiioring a purcnasa i s i i0ao u - New
52 m eKi higr un . Urni Ilr.iuaing more fian on secuntry *I- Company in bankiupi cy or re-
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS ($2 cR TMOE) rmisieship or D ing lorganizeas uronr meis blrruicy law Appars in trorl iol ir, ramei
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Cha Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
ColonBc38 6,67 -1.48 -18.2 HughesTel 4.85 -1.17 -19.4 NSecGrp 7.50 -3.35 -30.9
LincNpIG 10.31 -2.18 -17.5 NovaBayP 2.58 -.52 -16.8 Consuller 4.01 -.99 -19.8It1
ProUShCrude27.35 -5.43 -16.6PSCrudeDSn149.78-27.62 -15.6 Oncothyrh 2.02 -.37 -15.5
DirxEMBear30.51 -5.79 -16.0 PacBkrMg 4.66 -.61 -11.6 CarverBcp 2.94 -.53 -15.3 52-Week Net % YTD
DirxSCBear41.54 -7.11 -14.6 ClayUS1 35.42 -4.58 -11.5 Amriana 2.56 -.44 -14.7 High Low Name Last Chg Chg Ch


2,724 Advanced
411 Declined
48 Unchanged
3,183 Total issues
11 New Highs
2 New Lows
7,364,965,644 Volume


DIARY


.i,14 Advanced
174 Declined
89 Unchanged
667 Total issues
7 New Highs
4 New Lows
141,371,425 Volume


2,188
577
135
2,900
28
8
2,744,968,250


13,136.69 6,469.95Dow Jones Industrials
5,536.57 2,134.21 Dow Jones Transportation
530.57 288.66Dow Jones Utilities
9,687.24 4,181.75NYSE Composite
2,433.31 1,130.47Amex Index
2,551.47 1,265.52Nasdaq Composite
1,440.24 666.79S&P 500
764.38 342.59Russell 2000
14,564.81 6,772.29DJ U.S. TotMkt


YTP YTP
Name DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name DIv Yld p Laast hg %Qhg
AT&T Inc 1.64 6.2 12 26.54 +.62 -6.9 Lowes .34 1.8 13 19.34 +.86 -10.1
AlliedCap ...... ...1.78 +.13-33.8 McDnlds 2.00 3.5 15 50.35 +1.11 -9.4
BkofAm .04 .6 13 7.24 +.19 -48.6 Microsoft .52 2.7 10 19.29 -.02 -.8
CapCtyBk .76 6.0 14 12.58 +1.07-53.8 Motorola ..... ... ,4.63 +.30 +4.5
Citigrp .04 1.5 ... 2.74 +.06 -59.2 P y . .. . 9 2197 +141 +115
Disney .35 1.7 10 20.21 +1.42 -10.9 Penney .80 3.6 9 21.97 +1.41 +11,5
EKodak .50 11.4 4 4.40 +.22 -33.1 ProgrssEn 2.48 6.9 11 35,88 -.08-10,0
Embarq 2.75 7.4 7 37.38 -.94 +3.9 RegionsFn .40 9.0 ... 4.45 +.04 -44,1
ExxonMbl 1.60 2.3 8 70.25 +1.02-12.0 SearsHIldgs ...,... .,, 52.13 +4,04 +34,1
FPLGrp 1,89 3.7 13 51.43 +.26 +2.2 Smucker 1,28 3,4 12 37,72 +,24 -13,0
FairPoint .....8.. 5 +.05 -74,1 SprintNex ... ,.. 4,28 +,31+133.9
FordM ........ 2,91 +.17 +27,1 TimeWrnr .. 21.70 +1,00 -2,7
GenElec .40 3.7 6 10.74 +.57 -33,7 TmeWrn 21.70 +1.00 -2.7
GnMotr ......... 2.09 +.16 -34,7 UnIFrst .15 .4 10 34.58 +5,72 +16,5
HomeDp .90 3,6 18 24.77 +.94 +7.6 VerizonCm 1.84 5.7 14 32,46 +1,24 -4.2
Intel .56 3.6 17 15.70 +.67 +7.1 WalMart 1.09 2.0 16 53.64 +82 -4.3
IBM 2.00 2.0 11 100.82 +3,21 +19.8 Walgrn .45 1.6 13 27.39 +.89 +11.0


1% 52-wk
g %Chg


7,978.08 +216.48 +2.79 -9.10 -36.81
2,947.59 +214.85 +7.86-16.67-41.04
334.48 +4.44 +1.35 -9.79-32.45
5,267.10 +181.34 +3.57 -8.51 -42.38
1,419.20 +33.62 +2.43 +1.55-37.16
1,602.63 +51.03 +3.29 +1.62-32.19
834.38 +23.30 +2.87 -7.62 -39.07
450.19 +21.03 +4.90 -9.86 -36.91
8,500.79 +258.20 +3.13 -6.45-38.41


Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing
itre Chronicle. Atnn Stock Requests, 1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd . Crystal River. FL 34429, or call 563-5660. Include
Iie name of the stock, market and ticker symbol For mu-
tual funds, list parent company. symbol and the exact name
rol ie lund. StaHt will not provide real-time quotes.


NEYRKSOC X0AG


Name Last Chg BRE 20.59 +1.35
BRT 3.63 +.03
-BakrHu 29.93 +1.20
BallCp 44.31 +,46
ABB Ltd 14.78 +45 BcBilVArg 9.31 +.87
ACE Ltd 42.07 +1.25 BOoBrads 10.99 +.55
AESSCorp 6.26 +.34 BooSantand 7.76 +.61
AFLAC 20.61 +1.86 BkofAm 7.24 +19
AGCO 22.29 +1.66 BkNYMel 28.41 +.02
AQL Res 27.11 +.39 Barclay 9.68 +.38
AKSteel 8.90 +1.13 BarrickG 32.30 -1.59
AMBPr 15.77 +1.40 Baxter 50.46 -.21
AMR 3.51 +.14 BaytexEg 13.02 +.91
ASA Ltd 5335 -1.90 Berlday 23.92 +.90
AT&T Inc 26.54 +.62 BestBuy 39.88 +.91
AULOption 9.27 +.61 BIgLots 22.11 +1.05
AXA 14.22 +1.66 BIoMedR 7.76 +.85
AbtL.ab 45.38 -1.32 BlackD 33.93 +.75
AberRFl 26,.33 +2,06 BIkHlllsCp 18.39 +.56
Accenture 27.72 +,07 BIkDebtStr 2.16 +.08
AdamsEx 7.78 +.29 BkEnhC&l 10.70 +.43
AdvAuto 39.77 -2,32 Blackstona 7.83 +.50
AMD 3,18 +,14 BlckHR 18.02 +.32
Aaropollt 28.12 +1,67 Blockbatr ,83 +.05
Aetna 28,01 +,.68 BlueChp 2,35 +.11
Agllant 16.32 +,32 Boelng 37,20 +1.76
Agn1og 64.30 -3,56 Borderih 1.05 +,13
rlumg 138,03 +,6 lBor6Wm 24,28 +.31
rTroan 5,06 +,24 BooBo e 21,79 +1,05
AWollte 29,01 +.10 BonlPron 37,10 +238
A s 1 8.18 .5 B+tontn9d 8,50 -27
AllegTch 15 it +1.88 oydw 4.84 tiu,8
A41f :,t? *4a Brand2w 3t 4 +.1
Alliflow lio �09 9Py q 21.33 -64
All0am 1. 1,1 :5 l.inr F 16, ie 0.!,
AMINrOh I t0 +,04 :il.,'m' a6 1 tt4
AIIOWta 0l 04 8 ioiu'ifiWi.. 4 16 *46
AIIhaNR.s I161 , .8 pi.,kiy. :r]it -8
Atil Ia~l -lea . hmtlrwl sf bs "4.
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A'ii141 0 1 1$9 i3 t 1i14B4 It n
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ill,- 14 - 4 ,,`l.7-4 94I 1t"4
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1" :1I I rl i l 2 l". 0rBl11 1 I: III
A aIi, ipi 164 i ' - | 6 |H l iis l u I ,t1
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Ci6Ht 4 ; r i s aFi, ,.l ?l5l t6.l
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514tim 144 i I lliMl 1. , 0 41


ChlnaUnI 10.13 -.12
Chubb 42.59 -,06
CindBell 2.59 +.13
Ctlgrp 2.74 +.06
ltlgrp pIP 15.83 +.50
CleanH 50.07 +1.46
CliffsNRsa 20.47 +1.43
Clorox 53.41 +1,54
Coach 17.92 +,92
CocaCE 14.22 -.73
CocaCI 45,34 +.48
Coeurh 1.20 +.02
CohStSUII 9.62 +.29
ColgPal 61.23 +2.43
ColictvBrd 10.72 +.93
ColBgp 1,00 -.05
Comerca 18,.93 -.26
CmclMtla 12.55 +.77
ComScop 14,49 +2,59
CmtyHI 18.25 +1.31
CV D 15,01 +1.19
CV1DpI 12.92 +.99
Con-Way 19.97 +1,91
ConAgra 17,1 6 +.42
ConooPhll 41.45 '+1.65
Consaco 1,13 +.05
ConsolEngy 28,00 +1,688
ConEd 39,21 .,18
-.:,,,,iA 12.18 +,36
C i ji-i liii,' 21,77 +,8 1
"'OJii. h 1040 +1.17
Qiirqh 88B8 t60
"jiTvil'i Ij 6.4 t l h
.iirpti'l' :60 .tA
144 4 t1I9
14 '1 w6
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DrPepSn n 18.15 +.75
DuPont 25.23 +1.79
DukeEngy 14.18 -.08
DukeRlty 6.14 +.86
Dynegy 1.59 +.14
E-House 9.82 +1.38
EMCCp 12.12 +.45
EOG Res 60.33 +3.20
EaslChm 29.25 +.90
EKodak 4.40 +.22
Eaton 41.40 +3.90
EatnVan 24,12 +1.39
Ecolab 35.33 +.52


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    FstHodzon. 11.16 +.12
    FTAclDIv 8.96 +.42
    FtTrEnEq 8.27 +,23
    FirstEngy 39.47 +.71
    Fluor as 37.47 +2.46
    FootLockr 11.13 +.45
    FordM 2.91 +.17
    ForestLab 22.75 +.78
    FodruneBr 29.04 +3.31
    FdtnCoal 16,03 +1.18
    FrankRes 59.15 +4.55
    FredMach .75 +,01
    FMCG 41.57 +1.86


    HSBC 33.13 +3.62
    HSBC cap 20.27 +.18
    Hallibrtn 18.32 +.77
    HanJS 9,6 +.03
    HanPtDv2 6.65 +.24
    Hanesbrds 11.16 +.79
    Hanoverlns 30.13 +.29
    HarleyD 15.72 +1.93
    HarmonyG 10.94 -.60
    HartfdFn 7.93 +.26
    Hasbro 26.37 +1.13
    HawallEI 14.18 +.25
    HIICrREIT 32.25 +1.94


    "% ,,ri ,,7,,T, 1T 3 r' i I lb IB1 tii
    ^Uii itu eIO? plM �e14 n92
    -,011 ' 4.11 i .
    047 11 i47 r tl8} t.i 8 r
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    kro 198 rIe t 84 91 S 0h � nMl?
    mOEpi(p 144 t6 840�1 410.1i af t~iAt


    IShSPLAs 28.18 +1.62
    ISEafe 40.31 .+1.74
    ISRMCVs 25.34 +.98
    IShC&SRI 29.79 +2.43
    ISR1KV 42.688 +1.22
    ISR1KG 36.70 +.95
    ISRusIK 45.45 +1.24
    ISR2KG 48,.61 +2,04
    IShR2K 44.92 +2.14
    ISRus3K 48,44 +1.62
    IShREst 26.90 +1,67
    IShFnSv 36.29 +.91
    IShFnSc 34,52 +1.02


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    Keycorp 8.46 +.11 MoneyGrm 1.15 +.07 1
    KimbClk 49.26 +1,94 Monsanto 81.41 -.33 I
    KImco 7,49 +.71 MonstrWw 9.44 +.98 P
    KIndME 47.30 +.21 Moody 22.14 +.60
    KlngPhrm 6.94 +.14 MorgStan 23.11 -.62 I
    Klnrossg 17.23 -1.36 MSEmMkt 8.67 +.28 P
    KnlghtTr 16.03 +.85 Mosaic 43.87 -.06 I
    Kohis 45.10 +1.51 Motorola 4.63 +30 I
    Kraft 22.97 +.16 NCI Bid 2.98 +,55 P
    KrlapKrm 1.88 +.21 NCRCorp 8,83 +.81 I
    Kroner 21.68 +.34 NRGEgy 18.60 +1.468
    LDKSolar 6.80 -.35 NYSEEur 19,71 +1.32 I
    LLE Roy hll .49 +.02 Nabors 11,02 +.77
    LSICorp 3.66 +.27 NatFuGas 31.64 +.64
    LTC Prp 18.45 +.72 NatGrtd 39,89 +.23 I
    LaZBoy 1.53 +.13 NOiiVarco 31.15 +1.78
    Ladede 39,00 -.11 NatRetPrp 16.94 +.80 P
    LVSands 4,40 +.66 NatSeml 11.25 +.49
    LeggMason 17.96 +1.58 NatwHP 23.16 +1.09
    LennarA 7.33 +.22 NavItarn 29.21 -4,62
    LeucNatl 16.30 +1,04 NowAmrt 5,43 +.19
    Lexmark 17.06 -.12 NJRca . 34.21 +,31
    LbtyASG 2.51 +.09 NYCmlyB 11.32 +24
    LIbIProp 20.31 +1,38 NewellRub 7,19 +.58
    UllyEli 33.90 +.12 NewmiM 46.24 -1.168
    LimIted 9.96 +.69 NwpkRs If 2.50 +.02
    LinoNalt 6,.49 -,60 Nexeng 18.,68 +,93
    Und8ay 26,48 -.99 NlSoura 10.08 +,09
    LkhdJM 80,17 +1,68 Nliwr ' 33,61 t.27
    L ,ew 23,05 �48 Nih8 1 80,49 +349 F
    LP. o 2.70 +.45 Nobl~orp 25,80 +144
    Low 19.34 +.86 Nobl@En 98, 8 +2481,
    NgNpaOp 19.18 +1,07
    Nerdarm 18.40 11.20
    M&TBk 47.00 =1.1 0 N9kO 8.80 9 .09
    VIA 401 - +03 NslI9 , 01:,0 -.40
    U1'tlUR 0,; lsrt td N9NhrBp@ 4,8 +1,04
    tMiMi 11W +t.1 Ngvghem 6891 81
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    PetroCg 28.99 +1.92
    'etrahawk 21.41 +1.47
    'etbrsAs 27.39 +1.75
    'etrobrem 34.47 +2.28
    ProqstE 2.48 +.07
    Pfizer 13.77 -.22
    'hllipMor 36.09 -.13
    'hnxCos 1.78 +.20
    PledNG 268.12 +.11
    PlmcoStral 7.91 +.35
    loNtdl 17.45 +.76
    'ItnyBw 23.88 +.31
    lalnsEx 19,.25 +1.66
    PlumCrk 29.84 +1,01
    Polaris 25.53 +2,77
    PostPrp 11.08 +.92
    'otash 84.78 +1,83
    'wshDB 20.72 +.77
    rSAgri 24.86 +.S9
    raxr 68.39 -.69,
    'recDrll 3.18 +32
    PfinFad 8,78 +.682
    ProShtS&P 74,19 -2,25
    PrUShS&P 71.58 -4,38
    ProUIDow 28,68 +1.43
    PrUIShDow 67,20 -3.32
    ProUIIQQQ 29.54 +1,78
    PrUShQOQ 44 18 -2.93
    PfOUItP .1 lt +1,17
    PmUSlOn 413& +,77
    PrwShtRE 46 j -74,48
    ProUthOh �: ' -t1,78
    PwUghtIn 051 --4.79
    PrU!IRE �4 , +.3
    PnUFlun V ,5 �1@
    PraU1 WM 614 , t ,1 1


















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    ReneSola 3.98 +.03
    Repsol 18.65 +1.02
    RepubSvc 18.01 +1.13
    RetaWHT 77.68 +2.63
    RetallVent 2.00 +.14
    Revon m 2.81 +.23
    RekyndAm 38.08 +.71
    RiteAldh .45 +.06
    RobtHalf 19.78 +1.53
    RockwlAut 23.91 +1.76
    RockCdl 34.48 +1.41
    Rowan 13.24 +.85
    RyalBkkg 30.60 +.90
    Ryfcarb 9.40 +.71
    RoyOShllA 46.58 +1.85
    Royce 7.59 +.48
    22.25 -.20

    SAIC 18.46 -27
    SAPAG 36,88 +1.15
    SCANA 30,97 +.21
    SKTcm 16.65 +,09
    SLGren 11,87 +1.19
    SLMCp 8,07 +,22
    Spdrold 688.80 -2.23
    SptidrHom 11,48 +,87
    SpdrKbwBk 14.68 +,20
    pOL14bll 48,83 .,03
    pdrKbwlR 20,84 , +,87
    odnrfO 24,308 +,6
    podrO0gB 00.18 �1,64
    8~a1wsy 086A4 +016
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    DIARY


    DIARY


    Advanced
    Declined
    Unchanged
    Total issues
    New Highs
    New Lows
    Volume


    p"� . , < o I T n 1| �.,,Hllat9.. o u N T v ly^,
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    Tho rmainder of th
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    tound on the next page,


    --_-I 1 4 RL mgi �FIU "/.I


    I I


    iZ


    THE MARKET IN REVIEW


    Awmi OCAN 'Z-)ICK I'ACIIIA C 4


    II I A!-.-;I)Ao NAIIrNAI.. MAI 1 0A


    ___I__~_~_____~__~___ ~~__~ _ _


    I


    I


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    FI










    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    BUSINESS


    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 A9


    Name NAV Chg
    AIM Investments A:
    ChartAp 11.23 +32
    Const p 15.78 +.30
    HYdAp 2.91 +.03
    IntlGrow 18.29 +.62
    SelEqtyr 12.24 +36
    AIM Investments B:
    CapDvBt 8.59 +.33
    AIM Investor CI:
    Energy 25.42 +1.13
    SummitPp 8.18 +.14
    Utilities 11.96 +21
    Advance Capital I:
    Balancp 11.33 +.16
    Retlnc 7.33 -.02
    Alger Funds B:
    SmCapGrl 3.77 +.15
    AllianceBern A:
    BalanAp 11.09 +.18
    GIbThGrAp45.05 +2.03
    IntlValAp 9.47 +.50
    SmCpGrA 17.29 +.69
    AlllanceBem Adv:
    LgCpGrAd 16.61 +.42
    AllianceBem B:
    GIbThGrBt 39.48 +1.77
    GrowthBt 15.93 +.46
    SCpGrBt 14.11 +.56
    AllianceBem C:
    SCpGrCt 14.19 +.56
    Allianz Instl MMS:
    NFJDvVI 7.95 +.22
    Allianz Funds A:
    NFJDvVI t 7.88 +.22
    SmCpVA 17.29 +.65
    Allianz Funds C:
    GrowthCt 15.83 +.54
    TargetC t 7.83 +31
    Amer Beacon Instl:
    LgCaplnst 12.53 +.38
    Amer Beacon Plan:
    LgCpPIn 11.94 +36
    Amer Century Adv:
    EqGroAp 13.96 +.33
    Amer Century Inv:
    Balanced 11.77 +17
    Eqlnc 5.59 +.10
    GNMAI 10.68
    Growth 16.38 +.41
    Hertagel 11.82 +.46
    IncGro 16.44 +.42
    IntBnd 13.59 +.07
    IntDisc 5.99 +.17
    InlGrol 6.96 +.27
    LiJfeSci 4.27 +.01
    NewOpp 4.38 +.17
    OneChAg 8.21 +20
    OneChMd 8.47 +.17
    RealEst 8.28 +.55
    Utra 14.45 +.40
    Valuelnv 3.98 +.12
    Vista 10.99 +.28
    American Funds A:
    AmcpAp 12.08 +.42
    AMutlAp 17.99 +.43
    BalAp 13.12 +.24
    BondAp 10.58 -.01
    CapWAp 18.07 +.06
    CaplBAp 38.67. +.83
    CapWGA p 24.97 +.95
    EupacAp 27.43 +1.17
    FdlnvAp 24.33 +.77
    GovtAp 14.18 -.03
    GwthAp 20.56 +.58
    HITrA p 7.87 +.06
    HilnMunA 11.97
    IncoAp 12.16 +.21
    IntBdAp 12.74 -.03
    ICAAp 19.83 +.51
    UTEBAp 14.75
    NEcoAp 15.91 +.57
    NPerAp 18.53 +.61
    NwWrldA 32.24 +1.25
    STBAp 9.90 -.01
    SmCpAp 20.50 +.79
    TxExAp 11.22
    TECAAp 14.36 +.01
    WshAp 19.22 +.53
    American Funds B:
    BalBt I 13.08 +.25
    CaplBBt 38.69 +.83
    CpWGrBt 24.85 +.95
    GrwthBt 19.91 +.56
    IncoBt 12.08 +.21
    ICABt 19.75 +.51
    WashBt 19.10 +.53
    Ariel Investments:
    Apprec 20.60 +1.09
    Ariel 21.59 +1.32
    Artlo Global Funds:
    IntlEqlr 21.82 +1.05
    IntlEqA 21.33 +1.03
    IntEqllAt 8.83 +.44
    IntEqll I r 8.88 +.45
    Artisan Funds:
    Inte 14.43 +.71
    MidCap 18.32 +.80
    MidCapVal 12.67 +.50
    BNY Mellon Funds:
    BondFd 12.51 -.02
    Baron Funds:
    Asset 33.61 +1.55
    Growth 30.02 +'.32
    SmCp 13.88 +.64
    Bernstein Fdsi .
    IntDur 11.83
    DivMu 14.12 -.01
    NYMu 13.81
    TxMgdlnl 11.05 +.49
    IntlPort 11.00 +50
    BlackRock A:
    AuroraA 12.07 +.41
    CapDevAp 11.41 +.32
    EqtyDiv 12.27 +.30
    GIAIAr 14.56 +.19
    HiYlnvA 5.19 +.03
    InFOpA p 21.52 +1.01
    BlackRock B&C:
    GIAIBt 14.21 +.18
    GIAICt 13.63 +.18
    BlackRock InstI:
    BaVII 16.95 +.38
    GIbAllocr 14.62 +.19
    Brandywine Fds:
    BlueFdn 18.25 +.30
    Bmdywnn 19.00 +.26
    Brinson Funds Y
    HiYldlYn 4.49 +.05
    CGM Funds:
    Focus n 23.08 +.47
    Mulin 20.77 +.17
    Realty n 12.25 +.64
    CRM Funds:
    MdCpVII 18.62 +.60
    Calamos Funds:
    Gr&lncAp 21.97 +.51
    GrwthAp 30.53 +1.30
    Calvert Group:
    Incop 13.60 +.02
    IntlEqAp 10.17 +.44
    Munlnt 10.26
    SodialAp 20.13 +.33
    SocBdp 14.03
    SocEqAp 22.49 +.77
    TxF Lt 9.56
    TxFLgp 15.33 -.01
    TxFVT 15.33
    Cohen & Steers:
    RltyShrs 26.75 +1.75
    Columbia Class A:
    Acorn t 16.53 +.74
    FocEqAt 14.13 +.46
    21CntryAt 8.06 +.32
    MarsGrAt 12.58 +.40
    TxEAp 12.32
    Columbia Class Z:
    Acorn Z 17.01 +.76
    AcomlntZ 22.33 +78
    CoreBclZ 10.05 -.02
    IntBdZ 7.71 -.02
    IntTEBd 9.88 -.01

    MdCpVlZp 7.84 +.28
    DFA Funds:
    ln6lCorEqn 6.93 +.32
    USCorEq2n 6.61 +.25
    DWS Invest A:
    CommAp 10.35 +.45
    OrHiRA 21.49 +.73
    MgdMunip 8.29 +.01
    SfrGovSecA 8.54
    DWS Invest S:
    CorPllsnc 9.59 -.02
    EmMkln 8.46 +.05
    EmMkGrr 10.65 +.46
    EuroEq 16.15 +.67
    GNMAS 15.02
    GIbBdSr 9.46 +.01
    GlbOpp 20.97 +.79
    GIblThem 14.35 +.54
    Gold&Prc 15.22 -.48
    GrolncS 10.55 +.30
    HiYldTx 10.07 +.03
    IntTxAMT 10.94 -.01
    Int FdS 32.50 +1.51
    LgCoGro 19.73 +.58
    LatAmrrEq 36.00 +1.37

    SP500S 11.06 +.31
    Davis Funds A:
    Davis Funds B:


    NYVen B 21.06 +.71
    Davis Funds C & Y:
    NYVenY 22.16 +.75
    NYVenC 21.21 +.72
    Delaware Invest A:
    Diverlncp 7.85
    TrendA p 8.42
    TxUSAp 10.34 +.01o
    Delaware Invest B:
    SelGrB t 14.70
    Dimensional Fds:
    EmMktV 17.97 +.81
    IntSmVan 10.19 +.42
    USLgCo n 24.59 +.69
    USLgVa n 11.79 +.48
    US Micron 7.46 +.37
    USSmalln 11.26 +.58
    USSmVa 13.24 +.73
    IntlSmCon 9.63 +.32
    EmgMktn 17.30 +.72
    Fixdn 10.27
    IntGFxInn 12.33 -.05
    IntVan 11.53 +.66
    GIb5Fxlnc n 10.96 -.02
    2YGIFxd n 10.22
    DFARIE n 9.96 +.69


    Material n 33.52 +1.16
    MedDIn 27.12 +.88
    MdEqSysn 18.63 +.20
    Multmdn 21.67 +1.14
    NtGas n 22.01 +1.40
    Papern 15.06 +.68
    Pharm n 8.44 -.03
    Retail n 33.01 +1.11
    Softwrn 50.52 +1.11
    Tech n 44.83 +1.64
    Telcm n 31.41 +1.18
    Trans n 27.44 +1.71
    UliIGrn 36.20 +.59
    Wireless n 5.28 +.24
    Fidelity Spartan:
    Eqldxlnvn 29.71 +.84
    ExtMklnn 21.52 +.88
    5001nxlnvrn57.84 +1.63
    Intllnxlnvn 24.12 +1.12
    TotMktlnvn 23.48 +.72
    Fidelity Span Adv:
    EqldxAd n 29.71 +.84
    500Adrn 57.84 +1.62
    TolMktAd r n23.48 +.72
    First Eagle:
    GIbIA 31.54 +.79
    OverseasA 15.61 +.35


    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
    Dodge&Cox:
    Balanced 47.43 +1.26
    Income 11.64
    InllStk 20.80 +1.22
    Stock 66.76 +2.54
    Dreyfus:
    Aprec 26.03 +.58
    CorVA 16.54 +.46
    Dreyl 5.75 +.17
    Dr50OInt 23.48 +.66
    EmgLd 11.83 +.50
    GrChinaAr 26.06 +.94
    LgCStkAp 15.42 +.47
    LtdHYIdAp 5.37 +.04
    MunBdr 10.44
    NYTaxr 13.80 -.01
    StratValA 18.67 +.57
    TechGroA 17.49 +.71
    Driehaus Funds:
    EMktGr 17.98 +.66
    Eaton Vance Cl A:
    ChinaAp 15.01 +.59
    AMTFMBI 8.39 +.03
    MultiCGrA 4.86 +.19
    InBosA 4.05 +.03
    LgCpVal 12.92 +.31
    NatEMun 8.19 +.03
    SpEqtA 9.17 +.30
    TradGvA 7.51 -.01
    Eaton Vance CI B:
    HfthSBt 8.12 +.02
    NatIMBt 8.19 +.03
    Eaton Vance Cl C:
    GovtCp 7.50 -.01
    NalrMCt 8.19 +.03
    Evergreen A:
    AstAll p 9.26 +.13
    Evergreen C:
    AstAIICt 8.98 +.12
    Evergreen I:
    SIMunil 9.42 -.01
    FBR Funds:
    Focuslnv 31.51 +1.62
    FMI Funds:
    LgCappn 10.61 +.37
    FPA Funds:
    Nwlnc 10.98 -.01
    Fairholme 20.16 +.65
    Federated A:
    AmLdrA 9,87 +.18
    MidGrStA 22.46 +.73
    KaufmAp 3.42 +.06
    MuSecA 9.43
    Federated InstI:
    KaufmrnK 3.42 +.06
    TotRetBd 10.20 -.02
    Fidelity Adv Foc T:
    EnergyT 21.61 +1.21
    HItCarT 14.35 +.12
    Fidelity Advisor A:.
    DivinUAtr 10.73 +.45
    Nwlnsghp 12.92 +25
    StrlnA 9.90 +.05
    Fidelity Advisor I:
    DivlntI n 10.89 +.47
    EqGrl n 34.76 +.98
    EqlnIn 15.54 +.52
    IntBdl n 9.56
    Nwlnsglln 13.04 +.25
    Fidelity Advisor T:
    BalancT 10.67 +.23
    DivGrT p 6.66 +.28
    DynCATp 11.14 +.37
    EqGrTp 32.72 +.92
    EqInT 15.31 +.51
    GrOppT 19.91 +.67
    HilnAdTp 5.67 +.10
    IntBdT 9.54 -.01
    MulncTp 11.95
    OvrseaT 12.18 +.51
    STFiT 8.67
    StrInT 9.89 +.04
    Fidelity Freedom:
    FF2000n 9.98 +.08
    FF2010n 10.15 +.18
    FF2015n 8.38 +.16
    FF2020n 9.76 +.23
    FF2025 n 7.98 +.20
    FF2030 n 9.37 +26
    FF2035n 7.70 +22
    FF204O0n 5.34 +.16
    Income n 9.48 +.07
    Fidelity Invest:
    AggrGrrn 11.97 +.41
    AIISectEq 8.77 +.29
    AMgr50n 10.89 +.21
    AMgr70rn 10.67 +29
    AMgr20rn 10.37 +.08
    Balancn 12.96 +.98
    BlueChGrn 26.55 +1.05
    CAMunn 11.28 -.01
    Canadan 34.36 +.91
    CapApn 15.25 +.50
    CapDevOn 6.54 +.16
    Cplnc r n 5.62 +.07
    ChinaRgr 18.30 +.89
    CngS n 339.68 +7.57
    CTMunrn 11.06
    Contra n 43.64 +.89
    CnvSc n 14.53 +.43
    DisEq n 16.06 +.35
    DivIntlIn 20.26 +.86
    DivStkOn 8.59 +.32
    DivGlh n 15.40 +.64
    EmrMkn 13.62 +.63
    Eq Inc n 28.34 +.99
    EQIIn 12.03 +.39
    ECapAp 12.78 +.64
    Europe 21.30 +1.09
    Exch n 226.21 +4.96
    Export n 14.38 +.46
    Fideln 21.71 +.63
    Fiftyrn 10.97 +.39
    FtRateHi rn 823 +.04
    FrInOnen 18.71 +.53
    GNMAn 11.32
    Govtlnc 10.88 -.03
    GroCo n 49.66 +1.42
    Grolncn 12.11 +.32
    Highlncrn 6.29 +.06
    Indepnn 13.59 +.41
    InProBd n 10.92 -.06
    IntBdn 9.15
    IntGovn 10.91 -.04
    InImMu n 9.86
    IntlDiscn 21.86 +.95
    IntlSCprn 11.57 +.28
    InvGrBd 10.54 -.01
    InvGB n 6.37 -.01
    Japan n 8.56 +.38
    JpnSmn 6.18 +.21
    LgCapVal n 8.82 +.23
    LCpVIrn 7.33 +.19
    LatAmSn 30.89 +1.55
    LevCoStkn 13.72 +.65
    LowPrn 22.45 +.84
    Magelln n 47.65 +2.01
    MDMurn 10.37
    MAMunn 11.25
    MegaCpStkn6.39 +.17
    MIMunn 11.47 -.02
    MidCapn 15.65 +.56
    MNMunn 11.11
    MlgSecn 10.10 -.01
    Munilncn 11.85
    NJMunrn 11.04 -.02
    NwMktrn 11.97 +16
    NwMilln 17.2 +.65
    NYMunn 12.24
    OTCn 30.51 +.96
    OhMunn 11.18 -.01
    100lndex 6.10 +.14
    Ovrsea n 22.92 +1.02
    PcBasn 13.07 +.57
    PAMunrn 10.47
    PGdnn 12.83 +.22
    RealE n 10.60 +.70
    StlnIMun 10.46 -.01
    STBFn 7.94 -.01
    SmCaplnd r 9.68 +.47
    SmIICpSrn 9.94 +.39
    SEAsian 18.76 +.59
    SIkSScn 16.32 +.45
    SIrallnc n 8.83 +.04
    StrReRr 6.85 +.10
    TaxFrBrn 10.22
    TotalBd n 9.31 +.01
    Trend n 39.62 +1.33
    USBIn 10.74 -.02
    Utility n 12.24 +.25
    ValStratn 13.35 +.68
    Value n 36.87 +1.87
    Wridwn 11.75 +.44
    Fidelity Selects:
    Aim 20.00 +1.42
    Banking n 10.41 +.32
    Blotch n 56.26 +.09
    Brokr n 30.03 +1.40
    Chemrn 51.23 +1.47
    ComEquip n13.15 +.60
    Camp n 28.36 +.86
    ConDisn 13.92 +.60
    ConStapn 47.61 +1.12
    CstHon 22.14 +1.11
    DfAern 43.13 +1.66
    Electrn 25.95 +1.02
    Enrgyn 30.73 +1.71
    EngSvn 38.12 +2.18
    Envirn 11.64 +.44
    FinSvn 36.74 +1.66
    Golden 34.11 -1.11
    Health n 80.45 +.67
    HomFn 9.25 +.18
    Insurn 28.14 +.63
    Leisrn 52.95 +2.19


    LSAggr 7.68 +.28
    LSBalancx 8.95 +.13
    LSConsrvx 10.21 -.01
    LSGrwth 8.47 +.24
    LSModerx 9.35 +.07
    Keeley Funds:
    SmCpValApl14.15 +.69
    Lazard InstI:
    EmgMktI 11.42 +.45
    Legg Mason: Fd
    SplnvCp 15.52 +.67
    ValTrC p 24.26 +.86
    Legg Mason Ptrs A:
    AgGrAp 64.93 +1.89
    ApprA p 9.76 +27


    Name NAV Chg
    First Investors A
    BIChpAp 15.13 +.36
    GloblAp 4.31 +.16
    GovtAp 11.15
    GrolnA p 9.33 +.28
    IncoAp 1.93 +.01
    MATFAp 11.08 +.01
    MrTFAp 11.58
    NJTFAp 12.44
    NYTFAp 13.78
    OppAp 15.62 +.58
    PATFAp 12.55
    SpSitAp 14.42 +.50
    TxExAp 9.45
    TotRtAp 11.19 +.18
    ValueBp 4.92 +.13
    Firsthand Funds:
    Tech Val 24.44 +.61
    Frank/Temp Frnk A:
    AdjUS p 8.94
    ALTFA p 10.57
    AZTFAp 10.13 -.02
    Ballnvp 30.83 +1.22
    CallnsAp 11.44 -.01
    CAIntAp 10.85
    CaTfE, p 6.40
    CapGrA 7.61 +.24
    COTFAp 10.84
    CTTFAp 10.17
    CvtScA p 9.62 +.25
    DbIl TFA 10.25
    DynTchA 17.35
    EqlncAp 11.45 +.28
    Fedlnt p 10.95
    FedTFAp 10,99
    FLTFAp 10.89
    FoundAlp 7.18
    GATFAp 11.24
    GoldPrMdA 28.79 -.72
    GrwthAp 27.98 +.87
    HYTFAp 8.71
    HilncA 1.47 +.02
    IncomA p 1.56 +.02
    InsTFAp 11.21 -.01
    NYITFp 10.65 +.01
    LATFAp 10.43 -.01
    LMGvScA 10.44 -.02
    MDTFAp 10.36 +.01
    MATFAp 10.93
    MITFAp 11.46
    MNInsA 11.84
    MOTFAp 11.27
    NJTFAp 11.25 -.03
    NYInsAp 10.44 +.01
    NYTFAp 11.06
    NCTFAp 11.38
    Ohiol A p 12.13
    ORTFAp 11.16
    PATFA p 9.67
    ReEScAp 6.51 +.46
    RisDvAp 21.67 +.62
    SMCpGrA 20.79 +.85
    StratInc p 8.47 +.04
    USGovAp 6.65 -.01
    UFlsA p 9.44 +.11
    VATFAp 10.95
    Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
    GIbBdAdvp
    IncmeAd 1.55 +.02
    Frank/Temp Frnk B:
    IncomeBt 1.55 +.02
    Frank/Temp Fmk C:
    FoundAip 7.08
    IncomC t 1.57 +.02
    Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
    BeacnA 8.61 +.24
    DiscA 22.35 +.34
    QualfdAt 14.31 +.21
    SharesA 14.30 +.42
    Frank/Temp Mtl C:
    DiscCIt 22.17 +.34
    Frank/Temp Temp A:
    DvMkIAp 13.45 +.64
    ForgnA p 4.41 +24
    GIBdAp 11.32 +.16
    GwMhAp 12.03 +.47
    WodrdAp 9.83
    Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
    GrhAv 12.03 +.47
    Frank/Temp Tmp B&C:
    DevMkIC 13.15 +.63
    ForgnC p 4.32 +.24
    GIBdCp 11.34 +.16
    GE Elfun S&S:
    S&SInc 10.33 -.02
    S&S PM 27.49 +.83
    TaxEx 11.12
    GMO Trust III:
    EmMkr 7.79 +.36
    For 8.94 +.36
    IntlntrVI 15.86 +.62
    USQltyEqx 15.53 +.10
    GMO Trust IV:
    EmCnDt 6.17 +.04
    EmrMkt 7.76 +.36
    IntlGrEq 15.86 +.44
    IntllntlrV 15.85 +.61
    GMOTrustVI:
    StrFxlnc 17.76 -.07
    USQltyEqx 15.54 +.11
    Gabelll Funds:
    Asset 28.99 +1.10
    Gateway Funds:
    GatewayA 22.75 +.14
    Goldman Sachs A:
    HiYieldA 5.21 +.04
    MdCVAp 20.94 +.70
    Goldman Sachs Inst:
    HiYield 5.22 +.04
    MidCapV 21.09 +.70
    Harbor Funds:
    Bond 11.30 -.01
    CapAplnst 23.97 +.65
    Intllnvt 36.44 +1.85
    Intl r 36.76 +1.87
    Hartford Fds A:
    CpAppAp 21.14 +.77
    DivGthAp 12.97 +.34
    Hartford Fds C:
    CapApCt 18.99 +.69
    Hartford Fds L:
    GrwOppL 16.93 +.39
    Hartford HLS IA:
    CapApp 24.82 +.89
    Div&Gr 13.30 +35
    Advisers 13.57 +.30
    Stock 25.50 +.85
    TotRetBd 9.66 -.01
    Henderson GIbI Fds:
    IntOppAp 15.01 +.60
    Hennessy Funds:
    CorGrllOrig 9.20 +.48
    HussmnStrGr 13.13 +.05
    ICON Fds:
    Energy 13.19 +.52
    HIthcare 10.13 +.11
    ISI Funds:
    NoAm p 7.66
    Ivy Funds:
    AsselSCt 18.40 +.05
    AsselStAp 18.80 +.05
    AsselStrYp 18.83 +.05
    GINatRsA p11.96 +.51
    JPMorgan A Class:
    CoreBdA 10.77 -.02
    MCpValp 13.98 +.46
    JPMorgan Select:
    HBSMkNep 16.03 -.08
    JPMorgan Setl Cls:
    CoreBd n 10.76 -.02
    HiYldBd n 5.93 +.03
    IntmTFBdn 10.63
    InlrdAmern 14.91 +.37
    ShIDurBd n 10.66 -.01
    TxAwRRel n 9.59
    USLCCrPIs 513.13 +.38
    Janus:
    Balanced 20.06 +.23
    Contradan 8.79 +.45
    Enterpr 32.79 +1.60
    FedTE
    RxBnd 9.70 -.02
    Fund 19.27 +.64
    FundaEq 13.97 +.54
    GI UfeSd 16.42 +.20
    GITech r 9.45 +.42
    Grinc 21.21 +.65
    Oraon 6.55 +27
    Oviseas r 27.48 +1.63
    PrkMCVlnv 14.75 +.46
    Research 17.33 +.74
    ShTmBd 2.94
    Twenty 44.99 +1.48
    Venlur 28.80 +1.31
    WddWr 28.88 +.84
    Janus Adv S Shrs:
    Forty 22.76 +.74
    JennisonDryden A:
    BlendA 10.85 +.39
    HighlncA 8.31 -.01
    HiYIdA p 4.07 +.04
    InsuredA 9.96
    UlililtyA 6.97 +.16
    JennlsonDryden B:
    GrowlhB 10.53 +.30
    HiYIdBt 4.06 +.03
    InsuredB 9.98
    John Hancock A:
    BondAp 12.20
    RgBkA 10.50 +.24
    SIrlnA p 5.27 +.01
    John Hancock B:
    SldrncB 5.27 +.01
    John Hancock Cl 1:


    DivGron 15.63 +.43
    EmEurp 8.36 +.45
    EmMklSn 17.46 +.79
    Eqlncn 15.14 +.49
    Eqlndexn 22.44 +.63
    Europe n 9.99 +.43
    GNMAn 9.65
    Growthn 19.99 +.54
    Gr&In n 13.24 +.39
    HlhSci n 19.32 +.25
    HiYield n 4.84 +.03
    InIlBond n 8.84 +.03
    IntDIs n 23.34 +.76
    Intl G&I 8.69 +.42
    IntISItkn 8.26 +.38


    Name NAV Chg
    HilncA I 3.99 +.04
    InAICGAp 5.73 +27
    LgCpGAp 16.75 +,54
    MgMuAp 14.24 +.03
    Legg Mason Ptrs B:
    LgCpGBt 15.37 +.49
    Longleaf Partners:
    Padrtners 16.59 +.75
    Intl 10.12 +.47
    SmCap 14.46 +.66
    Loomis Sayles:
    LSBondl 10.27 +.04
    StrlncC 10.50 +.05
    LSBondR 10.24 +.04
    StrincA 10.45 +.05
    Loomis Sayles Inv:
    InvGrBdA p 9.66 +.03
    InvGrBdC p 9.60 +.03
    InvGrBdY 9.66 +.03
    Lord Abbett A:
    AffilAp 7.52 +.21
    AllValA 8.23 +.24
    BdDebA p 5.92 +.04
    MidCpAp 9.63 +.34
    MFS Funds A:
    MITA 13.04 +.38
    MIGA 9.71 +.34
    HilnA 2.42 +.03
    MFLA 8.91
    ToIRA 10.89 +.18
    UtlA 11.08 +.34
    ValueA 15.99 +.43
    MFS Funds B:
    MIGB n 8.77 +.30
    GvScBn 10.04 -.01
    HiInB n 2.42 +.02
    MulnB n 7.68
    TotRBn 10.89 +.18
    MFS Funds I:
    ReInT 10.23 +.45
    MFS Funds Instl:
    InlEq n 11.61 +.52
    MainStay Funds A:
    HiYIdBA 4.46 +.03
    MainStay Funds B:
    CapApBt 18.37 +.48
    CenvBt 10.56 +.17
    GovtBt 8.68 -.02
    HYIdBBt 4.44 +.03
    IntlEqB 8.95 +.23
    SmCGBp 8.44 +.34
    TotRIBt 12.19 +.17
    Mairs & Power:
    Growth 47.40 +1.62
    Managers Funds:
    Bondn 19.27 -.04
    Marsico Funds:
    Focus p 11.07 +.33
    Matthews Asian:
    India r 7.90 +.30
    MergerFd 14.70 +.01
    Metro West Fds:
    TotRetBd 8.88 -.01
    TotRtBdl 8.88 -.01
    Midas Funds:
    Midas Fd 2.47 -.05
    Monetta Funds:
    Monettan 8.55 +.41
    Morgan Stanley A:
    DivGthA 10.40 +.31
    Morgan Stanley B:
    DivGIB 10.48 +.31
    GIbDivB 7.77 +.19
    StratB 14.48 +.24
    MorganStanley Inst:
    IntlEqin 10.07 +.36
    Under Funds A:
    IntemlA 14.83 +.51
    Mutual Series:
    BeacnZ 8.70 +.24
    DicZ 22.61 +.34
    QualfdZ 14.41 +21
    SharesZ 14.41 +.42
    Neuberger&Berm Inv:
    Focus 13.26 +.39
    Geneslnst 28.08 +.99
    Intlr 10.45 +.33
    Partner 15.46 +.70
    Neuberger&Berm Tr:
    Genesis 29.24 +1.03
    Nicholas Group:
    Hilnc In 7.76 +.06
    Nichn 29.08 +1.02
    Northern Funds:
    Bondldx 10.13 -.02
    SmCpldx 4.93 +.23
    Technly 8.83 +.26
    Nuveen Cl A:
    HYMuBdp 12.19 +.02
    LtMBAp 10.52
    Nuveen Cl R:
    IntDMBd 8.41
    Oak Assoc Fds:
    WhitOkSGn23.53 +.76
    Oakmark Funds I:
    Eqtylncr 20.80 +35
    Globall 13.03 +.64
    Intllr 10.77 +.63
    Oakmarkr 24.62 +.83
    Select r 15.84 +.50
    Old Mutual Adv II:
    Tc&ComZ 10.36 +.33
    Old Westbury Fds:
    GlobOpp 5.86 +.02
    GIbSMdCap 9.69 +.20
    Oppenheimer A:
    AMTFMu 5.01
    AMTFrNY 8.83 +.01
    CAMunLAp 6.06
    CapApAp 28.60 +.92
    CaplncAp 6.43 +.10
    ChmnplncAp 1.45 +.02
    DvMktAp 16.92 +.66
    Discp 32.80 +1.01
    EquityA 5.75 +.15
    GlobA p 37.26 +1.61
    GIbOppA 16.08 +.57
    Gold p 23.75 -.50
    IntBdAp 5.68 +.04
    MnStFdA 21.17 +.78
    MSSCAp 11.35 +.67
    MidCapA 10.04 +.33
    PAMuniAp 8.25 +.02
    StrlnAp 3.28 +.01
    USGvp 8.77 -.02
    Oppenheimer B:
    AMTFMu 4.99
    AMTFrNY 8.84 +.01
    CplncBt 6.33 +.09
    ChRmplncB 1.45 +.02
    EquityB 5.36 +.14
    StrlncBt 3.29 +.01
    Oppenheimer C&M:
    IntlBdC 5.66 +.04
    Oppenheimer Roch:
    LIdNYA p 2.94
    RoMuAp 12.54 +.01
    RcNtMuA 5.23 +.01
    PIMCO AdmilnPIMS:
    ShtTmAdp 9.39
    ToIRtAd 10.14
    PIMCO Instl PIMS:
    AIIAsset 9.82
    ComodRR 6.41 +.19
    DevLcMkr 8.33 +.17
    DivInc 8.55 +.02
    EmMkBd 8.61 +.05
    FrgnBd 9.00 -.07
    HiYId 6.60 +.05
    InvGrCp 9.67 -.02
    LowDu 9.31 +.01
    ModDur 9.67 +.01
    RealRet 10.18 -.16
    ReelRFnl 9.97 -.07
    ShortT 9.39
    ToiRt 10.14
    TR II 9.72
    TRIllI 8.77 +.01
    PIMCO Funds A:
    LwDurA 9.31 +.01
    RealRIA p 9.97 -.07
    TotRtA 10.14
    PIMCO Funds C:
    ReaIRtC p 9.97 -.07
    TolRtCt 10.14 .
    PIMCO Funds D:
    TRtnp 10.14
    Parmassus Funds:
    Eqtylncon 17.75 +.43
    Pax World:
    Balanced 16.78 +.29
    Perm Port Funds:
    Permannl 32.10 +.36
    Pioneer Funds A:
    CullenVal 12.76 +.30
    BondAp 8.21 -.01
    EurSelEqA 16.46 +.67
    IntlValA 13.92 +.64
    MdCpGrA 8.94 +.36
    PionFdAp 26.93 +.89
    TxFreA p 8.72 +.01
    ValueA p 8.21 +.20
    Pioneer Funds B:
    HiYldBt 6.26 +.08
    Pioneer Funds C:
    HiYIdCt 6.33 +.08
    Price Funds Adv:
    Growth pn 19.86 +.53
    Price Funds:
    Balancen 13.69 +.31
    BlChipn 23.69 +.65
    CABondn 10.03
    CapAppn 13.95 +.36


    CABd 9.25 -.02
    CmstStr 14.77 +.34
    GNMA 10.00
    GrTxStr 10.19 +.12
    Grwth 9.82 +.23
    Gr&Inc 9.51 +.31
    IncStk 8.20 +.21
    Inco 10.88 -.02

    Chronicle staff
    financial advice
    quotes on stock
    Consult a finan


    Name NAV Chg
    Japan n 5.83 +.12
    LatAm n 25.27 +1.51
    MDShrtn 5.24
    MDBond n 9.69
    MidCapn 33.95 +1.23
    MCapValn 13.98 +.55
    NArern 20.30 +.66
    N Asian 8.57 +.38
    NewEran 30.19 +1.33
    N Horiz n 17.92 +.71
    NInc n 8.62 -.01
    NYBond n 10.43
    PSIncn 11.95 +.20
    RealEst n 7.70 +.52
    R2010n 11.03 +.23
    R2015n 8.17 +.20
    R2020n 10.92 +.30
    R2025 n 7.79 +.23
    R2030n 10.95 +.35
    R2040n 10.86 +.35
    SciTecn 15.06 +.49
    ShtBd n 4.65 -.01
    SmCpStkn 18.66 +.79
    SmCapVal n21.09 +.90
    SpecGrn 10.76 +.38
    Specinn 10.13 +.07
    TFIncn 9.15 +.01
    TxFrHn 8.94
    TxFrSIn 5.42
    USTInt n 6.07 -.03
    USTLgn 13.06 -.13
    VABond n 10.93
    Valuen 14.16 +.51
    Principal Inv:
    BdMtgin 8.25 +.01
    DiscLCInst 8.55 +21
    LT20301n 7.65 +.21
    LT20201n 7.91 +.19
    SAMBalA 9.10 +.19
    Putnam Funds A:
    AmGvA p 9,06 -.04
    AZTE 8.38
    CATxAp 7.05
    Convp 12.55 +.21
    DIscGr 12.26
    OvrinAp 5.90 +.02
    EqInAp 10.16 -.24
    EuEq 13.06 +.67
    GeoAp 8.90 +.12
    GIbEqtyp 5.88 +.17
    GrInAp 8.67 +26
    GIblHIthA 36.56 +.27
    HiYdAp 5.45 +.06
    HiYld In 4.35 +.04
    IncmAp 5.22 -.02
    InlGrIn p 6.59 +.26
    InvAp 8.23 +.23
    NJTxA p 8.65
    NwOpAp 31.83 +.78
    OTCAp 5.29
    PATE 8.48
    TxExA p 7.74
    TFInAp 13.94 -.01
    TFHYA 9.59
    USGvAp 12.97 -.02
    GlblUtilA 9.14 +.18
    VstaAp 5.96 +.19
    VoyAp 12.78 +.46
    Putnam Funds B:
    CapApr t 10.64
    DiscGr 11.04
    DvrInBt 5.86 +.02
    EqInct 10.06 +.23
    EuEq 12.53 +.64
    GeoBt 8.81 +.12
    GIbEqt 5.33 +.16
    GINtRst 12.23 +.53
    GrInBt 8.52 +.26
    GIblHIthB 30.90 +.23
    HiYldB 5.43 +.05
    HYAdBt 4.28 +.04
    IncmBt 5.18 -.02
    IntGrIn t 6.53 +.26
    IntlNopt 9.60 +.39
    InvBt 7.42 +.21
    NJTxBt 8.64
    NwOpBt 27.86 +.68
    NwVal p 7.93
    OTCBt 4.56
    TxExBt 7.74
    TFHYBt 9.60 -.01
    USGvBI 12.90 -.03
    GlblUlilB 9.10 +.17
    VistaBt 5.07 +.17
    VoyBt 10.91 +.40
    RS Funds:
    IntGrA 10.90 +.48
    LgCAIphaA 28.16 +.66
    Value 14.77 +.39
    Rainier Inv Mgt:
    SmMCap 19.46 +.68
    RidgeWorth Funds:
    LCGrStkAp 6.34 +.16
    RiverSource A:
    BalanceA 7.22 +.15
    DispEqAp 3.65 +.10
    DEI 6.48 +.22
    DivrBd 4.44
    DvOppA 5.09 +.13
    Growth 17.03 +.48
    HiYdTEA 3.89
    LgCpEq p 2.67 +.07
    MCpGrA 6.14 +.27
    MidCpVIp 4.41 +.16
    RiverSource I:
    TNEmgMkt n5.37 +.25
    Royce Funds:
    LwPrSkSvr 9.08 +.43
    MicroCapl 8.76 +.34
    PennMul r 6.54 +.32
    Premierlr 11.72 +.57
    TotRetI r 8.07 +.34
    ValSvctl 7.06 +.34
    VIPISvc 7.94 +.35
    Russell Funds S:
    StratBd x 9.01 -.05
    Rydex Advisor:
    NasdaqAdv 8.07 +.26
    SEI Portfolios:
    CoreFxAn 8.92 -.01
    IntlEqA n 5.82 +.26
    LgCGroAn 13.98 +.42
    LgCValAn 10.81 +.32
    SSgA Funds:
    EmgMkt 12.21 +51
    Schwab Funds:
    HllhCare 11.32 +.11
    1000lnvr 24.64 +.71
    1000Sel 24.61 +.71
    S&P Inv 12.93 +.36
    S&P Sel 12.97 +.36
    S&PlnstSI 6.62 +.19
    SmCplnv 11.34 +.55
    Selected Funds:
    AmnShD 26.35 +.94
    AmShSp 26.36 +.94
    Sellgman Group:
    ComunAt 27.91 +.79
    FrontrAt 6.70 +.29
    GIbSmA 7.81 +.29
    GIbTchA 12.75 +.39
    HYdBA p 2.04 +.02
    Sentinel Group:
    ComS A p 20.58 +.58
    Sequoia n 92.35 +3.77
    Sit Funds:
    LrgCpGr 29.75 +.82
    eSondSh 21.99 +.60
    St FarmAssoc:
    Gwth 38.97 +1.00


    SmnCap 30.05 +1.12
    SunAmerica Funds:
    USGvBt 10.00 -.04
    TCW Funds:
    TotRelBdl 9.12
    TI1AA-CREF Funds:
    Bondlnst 9.80 -.02
    Tamarack Funds:
    EntSmCp 12.12 +.64
    Value
    Templeton Instil:
    ForEqS 13.70 +.69
    Third Avenue Fds:
    Intlr 11.14 +.43
    RIEtVIrn 13.24 +.80
    Vatue 31.9466 +1.80
    Thornburg Fds:
    IntValAp 18.01 +.77
    IntValue I 18.41 +.79
    Thrivent Fds A:
    HiYld 3.63 +.03
    Incom 6.81
    Transamerica A:
    Flexlnc p 6.97 +.01
    TA IDEX A:
    TempGlbAp 17.73 +.74
    TrCHYB p 6.22 +.07
    Turner Funds:
    SmlCpGrn 18.38 +.72
    Tweedy Browne:
    GlobVal 14.80 +.48
    UMB Scout Funds:
    InS 20.48 +.75
    US Global Investors:
    AIlAm 15.79 +�42
    ChinaReg 5.96 +.22
    GIbRs 5.78 +20
    GId&Mtls 11.53 -.42
    WIldPrcMn 11.20 -29
    USAA Group:
    AgvGI 20.94 +.60


    CALTn 10,42 Trichet said Thul
    CapOppn 21.27 +.69
    Convrtn 9.78 +.19 Although the
    DivdGron 10'57 +28
    Energy 44:92 +2.09 cut to 1.25 perc(
    EqIncn 14.02 +35 day was smaller
    Explr n 40.99 +1.70
    FLLTn 10.73 . alysts had predii
    GNMA n 10.68
    GlobEqn 11.17 +45 said he did not e
    Grolncn 17.84 +.48 a very measure
    GrthEq n 6.89 +.19 a very measure
    HYCorpn 4.40 +.03 could go down fi
    HIthCre n 94.28 +.84
    InflaPron 12.08 -.06 ent rate."
    IntExplr n 9.16 +.34
    IntlGrn 11.79 +.58 FASB r
    IntlValn 21.91 +1.03
    IGraden 8.47 -03 accounti
    Tfsryn 11,86 -.06 account
    UfeConn 12.89 +.19
    UfeGron 15.10 +.43 WASHINGTO
    Ufelncn 12.00 +.08 that sets U.S. ac
    LifeModn 14.46 +31 tat
    LTIGraden 7.85 -.06 dards on Thursd
    LT-sryn 12.21 -.12
    Morgn 11.22 +.30 panies more leer
    MuHYn .9.37 assets and repor
    MulnIn 12.97 asses an repo
    MuLtdn 10.86 The changes shi
    MuLongn 10.38
    MuShrtn 15.84 battered banks' I
    NJLTn 11.15
    NYLTn 1050 -.0oi and financial sto
    OHLTTEn 11.40 Wall Street, but I
    PALTn 10.55
    PrecMtlsrn 12.76 +.52 undercut a new 1
    PrrncpCorn 9.01 +.28
    Prmcprn 44.09 +1.34 program.
    SelValurn 11.31 +.33 Some experts
    STAR n 14.01 +.28rt
    STIGraden 9.74 -.01 officials said the
    STFedsn 10.87 -.01
    TTsryn 10.84 -.02 resuscitate bank
    SlratEqn 10.79 +.45 them to increase
    TgtReIncn 9.42 +.08 em o increase
    TgRe2010n17.16 +.29 carry less capital
    TglRe2005n 9.56 +.12
    TgIRe2025n8.84 +.23 against potential
    TglRe2015n9.22 +.19 should lead to m
    TgRe203On4.76 +.43 and help get the
    TglRe2035 n 8.75 +.27
    TglRe2045n9.05 +.28 pumping again:
    USGron 12.21 +.34
    USValuaen 6.97 +.17
    Wellslyn 17.21 +.15
    Welltn n 23.14 +.37
    Wndsr-n 8.65 +.28
    Wndsll n 17.39 +.44
    Vanguard Idx Fds:
    500 n 76.82 +2.15
    Balanced n 15.92 +.29
    DevMktin 6.80 +.32
    EMkItn 16.15 +.76
    Europe n 18.27 +95
    Extend n 22.84 +1.00 l'T
    Growth n 20.17 +.58
    ITBnd n 10.26 -.05
    LgCaplxnn 15.27 +.44
    LTBndn 11.08 -.08
    MidCapn 11.40 +.46
    Pacificn 7.56 +.29 B
    REIT r n 8.60 +.60
    SmCapn 18.82 +.89
    SmlCpGlh n1l1.51 +.52
    SmICpVI n 8.97 +.46
    STBndsn 10.24 -.02
    TolBndn 10.09 -.02
    TollIntl n 10.11 +.48 "'--'
    TolStk n 20.27 +.62
    Value n 13.98 +.40
    Vanguard InstI Fds:
    Ballnstn 15.92 +.29 6 +
    DvMktlnstn 6.75 +.33
    Eurolnstn 18.28 +.95
    Exatnn 22.84 +.99
    Grwthlsln 20.17 +.58 Z .6&
    InflProAnst n 9.66 -.07
    ins ldx n 76.33 +2.14 Sy Reerw
    InsPIln 76.33 +2.14
    TotlBdldxn 50.72 -.12 r' .9
    InsTStPlus n18.31 +.56 S Cm s
    MidCplstn 11.43 +.47 781939
    Paclnstn 7.57 +.30
    SCInst n 18.83 +.89
    TBIst n 10.09 -.02
    TSInst n 20.27 +.62
    Valuelstn 13.98 +.40
    Vanguard Signal:
    500Sgln 63.46 +1.78
    ITBdSign 10.26 -.05
    MidCpldxn 16.32 +.66 Name Last Chg
    STBdIdxn 10.24 -.02
    TolBdSgl n 10.09 -.02 SP HIthC 24.30 +10
    TotSlkSgln 19.56 +.60 SPCnSt 21.91 +.45
    Victory Funds: SPConsum 21.11 +1.10
    DvsStA 10.76 +.30 SPEngy 45.14 +1.78
    Waddell & Reed Adv: SPDR Fnd 9.31 +.25
    AssetSp 7.23 +.02 SPInds 19.85 +1.01
    CorelnvA 3.73 +.10 SPTech 16.48 +.42
    ScTechA 7.00 +.18 SPUtil 25.98 +.33
    Wasalch: Standex 9.70 +.89
    SmCpGr 21.12 +.93 StarwdH 14,86 +1.78
    Wells Fargo Adv StateS r 31.66 +1.13
    Well FgAn Sleds 24.00 +1.12
    CmStkZ 11.83 +.41 Syker 34.05 +.97
    Opptylnv 22.22 +.85 SturmnRug 11.67 +.10
    Western Asset: SubPpne 37.43 +.19
    CorePlus 8.45 ... SunCmts 1341 +1.07
    Core 8.58 ... Suncorgs 23.99 +1.45
    William Blair N: Sunoco 28.16 +1.68
    GrowthN 7.27 +.28 Sunlech 13.95 +1.36
    InlGthN 12.79 +.52 SunTrst 12.82 +.80
    Yacklman Funds: SupEnrgy 14.05 +1.08
    Fundp 9.60 +.37 Supvalu 14.98 +.41
    Synovus 3.38 +.10
    Sysoco 23.36 +.71
    TCFFnid 1279 +.48
    TECO 11.02 +.04
    do not provide TIMParc 12.55 +.06
    or real-time TRWAuto 4.55 +118
    ks or funds. TaiwSemi 10.24 +86
    aTalismE gs 11.48 .55
    cial adviser. Target 36.06 +1.68


    rsday.
    quarter point
    ent on Thurs-
    than most an-
    cted, Trichet
    exclude that "in
    d way, that we
    rom the pres-


    elaxes

    ng rules

    N - The board
    counting stan-
    ay gave com-
    way in valuing
    rting losses.
    would help boost
    balance sheets
    cks rallied on
    he rules may
    financial rescue


    and industry
    move will help
    s, allowing
    earnings and
    I as a buffer
    losses. That
    lore lending
    economy


    attonsAvauab1


    Taubmn 17.06
    TeckCm gs 6.60
    TelcmNZ 6.89
    TelMexLs 16.41
    Templelnld 6.05
    TempurP 9.07
    Tenais 22.10
    TenetHIth 1.19
    Teppco 23.37
    Teradata 16.70
    Teradyn 4.86
    Terex 10.54
    Terra 27.65
    TerraNitro 140.00
    Tesoro 14.51
    TetraTech 3.43
    TexInst 16.47
    Texton 7.13
    Theragen h .99
    ThermoRs 35.85
    ThmBet 26.62
    3MCo 52.13
    Tiffany 2334
    TW Cable rs 25.45
    TimeWmnrs 21.70
    Timken 15.68
    TitanMet 630
    ToddShph 1331
    TollBros 1943
    TorchEnlf 2.08
    Trchmrk 2721
    TorDBk g 3616
    TotaulSA 52.16


    Name NAV Chg
    Intl 15.78 +.71
    NYBd 10.66 -.02
    PrecMM 24.19 -.72
    SciTech 7.63 +.19
    ShtTBnd 8.45 -.01
    SmCpStk 7.78 +.33
    TxElt 11.88 -.01
    TxELT 11.59 -.01
    TxESh 10.38
    VABd 10.25
    WIdGr 11.95 +.46
    VALIC:
    MdCpldx 11.85 +.49
    StkIdx 17.14 +.42
    Value Line Fd:
    LrgCon 12.35 +.24
    Van Kamp Funds A:
    CATFAp 15.42 -.01
    CapGro 7.42 +.32
    CmslAp 9.89 +.26
    CpBdA p 5.49 -.01
    EqlncAp 6.13 +.11
    Exch 321.85 +6.81
    GdnAp 12.81 +.36
    HarbA p 11.69 +.16
    HiYIdA 7.42 +.07
    HYMuAp 7.89
    InTFAp 15.29 -.02
    MunlAp 11.66
    PATFAp 14.26
    StrMunlnc 8.88
    USMIgeA 12.48
    UlilAp 14.85 +.18
    Van Kamp Funds B:
    EnterpBt 8.59 +.38
    EqIncBt 6.01 +.11
    HYMuBt 7.89
    MulB 11.64
    StrMunInc 8.87
    USMtge 12.42
    UtilB 14.79 +.18
    Vanguard Admiral:
    BalAdmln 15.92 +.29
    CAITAdm n 10.43 -.02
    CALTAdmn1O.42
    CpOpAdIn 49.13 +1.60
    EMAdmr rr 21,24 +1:00
    Energy n 84.33 +3.91
    ExplAdmln 38,13 +1.58
    ExtdAdm n 22.84 +1.00
    500Admln 76.82 +2.15
    GNMA Ad n 10.68
    HlthCr n 39.79 +.35
    HiYldCpn 4.40 +.03
    InfProAdn 23.72 -.17
    ITBdAdmI n 10.26 -.05
    ITsryAdml n 11.86 -.06
    IntGrAdrn n 37.48 +1.83
    ITAdmI n 12.97
    ITGrAdmn 8.47 -.03
    LtdTrAd n 10.86
    LTGrAdml n 7.85 -.06
    LTsyAdmln 12.21 -.12
    LTAdmIn 10.38
    MCpAdml n 51.71 +2.10
    MorgAdmn n 34.77 +.93
    MuHYAdm n 9.37
    NJLTAdn 11.15
    NYLTAdn 10.50 -.01
    PrmCaprn 45.75 +1.40
    PALTAdmn 10.55
    STsyAdmIn 10.84 -.02
    STBdAdmlnl0.24 -.02
    ShtTrAdn 15.84
    STFdAdn 10.87 -.01
    STIGrAdn 9.74 -.01
    TxMCaprn 40.61 +1.22
    TtBAdmlIn 10.09 -.02
    TStkAdm n 20.27 +.62
    WellslAdm n41.69 +.36
    WelltnAdmm n39.97 +.65
    Windsorn 29.19 +.96
    WdsrllAdn 30.87 +.78
    Vanguard Fds:
    AssetAn 17.37 +.42
    CAITn 10.43 -.02


    Delphi, GM, auto

    task force to meet

    NEW YORK - Officials from
    Delphi Corp. and its former par-
    ent General Motors Corp. will
    meet with representatives from
    President Barack Obama's auto
    task force on Monday for talks
    that could get the struggling
    auto supplier out of bankruptcy
    protection.
    U.S. Bankruptcy Judge
    Robert Drain on Thursday ap-
    proved a timetable for the par-
    ties to reach some kind of deal,
    setting a deadline of April 17 for
    Troy, Mich.-based Delphi to
    submit its plan. The talks will
    also involve Delphi's lenders
    and creditors.
    Delphi attorney Jack Butler
    welcomed the task force's in-
    volvement in the supplier's re-
    structuring.

    RIM posts higher
    4Q profit, sales

    TORONTO - Shares of
    BlackBerry maker Research in
    Motion Ltd. jumped more than
    20 percent in after-hours trad-
    ing Thursday after the company
    said its profit jumped in its fiscal
    fourth quarter, surpassing ana-
    lysts' expectations. Solid de-
    mand for smart phones helped
    boost results despite the reces-
    sion.
    The company said it earned
    $518.3 million, or 90 cents per
    share, for the quarter ended
    Feb. 28.


    Associated Press

    NEW YORK - Investors
    dove into stocks Thursday,
    extending a rally that gave
    the Dow Jones industrial av-
    erage its best four weeks
    since 1933.
    Stocks rose across the
    board in heavy trading fol-
    lowing an accounting rule
    change that will help banks
    pare their losses and after
    commitments from world
    leaders to toughen regula-
    tory oversight of financial
    institutions.
    The. Dow broke through
    8,000 for the first time since
    Feb. 9 but ended slightly
    below that level ahead of
    the government's employ-
    ment report Friday that
    could easily upset the mar-
    ket if it comes in below fore-
    casts - or send prices
    rocketing higher if it's better
    than expected.
    The Dow is now up 20.4
    percent over the past
    month, its biggest percent-
    age gain in a four-week pe-
    riod since the spring of 1933.
    Bits of good news about the
    economy in recent*weeks,
    including better-than ex-
    pected-numbers on housing
    and manufacturing, have
    given investors more rea-
    sons to buy.


    Oil jumps above $52

    as market surges

    NEW YORK-- Oil prices
    surged nearly 9 percent to set-
    tle at $52.64 a barrel Thursday
    as. investors focused on a
    weaker dollar, rising stock mar-
    kets and the hope that the U.S.
    economy has finally bottomed
    out.
    Natural gas prices also rose
    even though a government re-
    port said U.S. inventories re-
    main well above historical
    levels.
    * Price changes in both com-
    modities directly affect the -
    American economy. A jump in
    crude prices can influence
    everything from how much it
    costs to fill up at the gas pump
    to the cost of making golf balls,
    shampoo and thousands of
    . other petroleum-based prod-
    ucts.

    Rite Aid 4Q loss

    almost doubles

    NEW YORK-- Drugstore
    operator Rite Aid Corp. said
    Thursday its loss more than
    doubled in the fiscal fourth
    quarter and said it plans to
    close as many as-117-stores
    over the next year.
    The Camp Hill, Pa., company
    took a write-down of $1.81 bil-
    lion in the fourth quarter, mainly
    from Rite Aid's purchase of
    1,850 Brooks Eckerd drug-
    stores in 2007.
    -From wire reports


    Spring Lamb..... si98






    Roast Young Tom Turke

    & Dressing - ..198

    *Kids( 10 and under only $498
    Au SPECIALS SEVED WTH CODY'S FAMou
    BOrOMESS SALAD BOWL AmND ALL THE MPINS'


    TotalSys 14.30 +.32
    Transocn 62.62 +3.30
    Travelers 41.97 -.17
    Tredgar . 17.93 +1.00
    TriCn 8.74 +.21
    TycoBec 12.83 +1.63
    Tycolnt 20.53 +.87
    Tyson 10.02 +.24
    UBS AG 10.20 +.31
    UDR 8.56 +.44
    UILHold 23.56 +.70
    URS 42.25 +.81
    US Airwy 2.83 +.23
    USEC 5.42 +.37
    UltraPtg 410.03 +3.04
    UniRrst 34.58 +5.72
    UnilevNV 20.17 +.34
    UnionPacs 45.25 +3.65
    Unisys h .64 +.11
    UtdMcro .2.91 .28
    UPS B 52.37 +2.30
    USBancrp 15.58 +.67
    US NGsFd 15.21 +.40
    US OilFd 30.98 +2.40
    USSteel 2518 +2.56
    UtdTech 45.94 +206
    UtdhlthGp 21.07 +.39
    UnumGrp 1360 +.49

    ValeantPh 18.11 +.22
    ValeroE 19.52 +1.09
    ViyNBcp 13.22 +.88


    Market continues





    four-week climb


    Market watch
    April 2, 2009

    Dow Jones +216.48
    Industrials 7,978.08

    Nasdaq +51.03
    composite 1,602.63

    Standard & +23.30
    Poor's 500 834.38

    Russell +21.03
    2000
    2000 450.19

    NYSE diary
    Advanced: 2,721
    Declined: 393
    Unchanged: 52
    Volume: 7.54 b o

    Nasdaq diary
    Advanced: 1,958
    Declined: 432
    Unchanged: 68
    Volume: 1.51 b

    SOURCE: SunGard AP

    The.Dow gained 216.48, or
    2.8 percent, to close at
    7,978.08, after earlier rising
    as much as 314 points.
    "People are worried
    about this (employment) re-
    port, so the last hour we sold
    off," said Richard Cam-
    pagna, -managing director
    and chief investment officer
    of Pasadena, Calif.-based in-
    vestment * manager 300


    ECB chief: May

    cut rates again

    FRANKFURT- The Euro-
    pean Central Bank could cut in-
    terest rates further and resort to
    alternative measures to-fight
    the economic crisis after trim-
    ming the benchmark rate to its
    lowest point since World War II,
    its President Jean-Claude


    Business HIGHLIGHTS


    tal River 305 s.E. us 19 352-795-7223






    NEWYORK STOC K EXCHANGE


    VangTSMs 41.58
    VangREIT 25.90
    VangErmgs 25.80
    VanrianMed 30.56
    Vectren 21.35
    Ventas 23.95
    VeoliaEnv 22.01
    VerizonCm 32.46
    ViacomB .19.30
    VimpelCm 8.01
    Visa 55.59
    VivoPar rs 13.70
    VMware 27.62
    Vodafone 18.95
    Vomado 35.91
    WGL Hold 32.24
    Wabash 1.56
    WalMart 53.64
    Waigm 27.39
    WsteMInc 26.17
    WatsnPh 29,96
    Weathflnts 12.23
    WeinRIt 9.88
    WellPoint 39.83
    WellsFargo 15.33
    WendyArby 5.02
    WestarEn .18.02
    WAstEMkt 8.34
    WstAMgdHi 4.31
    WAstlnfOpp 10.80
    WDigilf 20.09
    WstnUion 13.45
    Weyerh 29.98


    Whripl
    WhitingPet
    WilmCS
    WmsCos
    WmsPlrs
    WmsSon
    WillisGp
    Windstrm
    Winnbgo
    WiscEn
    Worthgtn
    Wyeth
    Wyndham
    XL Cap
    XTOEngy
    XcelEngy
    Xerox
    Yamanag
    YingiGm
    YumBmnds
    ZweigTl


    L


    1.


    I - I


    North Capital.
    Broader market indica-
    tors also rose sharply. The
    Standard & Poor's 500 index
    gained 23.30, or 2.9 percent,
    to 834.38.. The Nasdaq com-
    posite index rose 51.03, or
    3.3 percent, to 1,602.63.
    Industrial and consumer
    discretionary stocks picked
    up speed Thursday while
    demand for safe-haven as-
    sets like gold and Treasurys
    plummeted.
    "Everyone is in a buying
    mood," said Eric Ross, di-
    rector of research at broker-
    age Canaccord Adams.
    "Everyone is feeling good...
    A lot of this is simply confi-
    dence."
    The market has managed
    to shrug off some negative
    data on employment re-
    cently such as initial claims
    for jobless benefits. But a
    surprisingly bad report on
    the March job market could
    easily stifle the market's
    growing optimism. Econo-
    mists predict the repoitwill
    show a loss of 654,000 jobs
    following a drop of 651,000
    jobs in February, which was
    a record third straight
    month of job losses above
    600,000. The unemployment
    rate is expected to rise to 8.5
    percent from 8.1 percent in
    February.








    '"Money often costs too much."


    SPage Ai0 - FRIDAY, APRIL 3,2009


    PINION


    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


    EMPTY PROMISE


    Expansion of



    gambling bad



    bet for Florida


    he Florida Senate is ap-
    parently ready to trade
    in moral values for a
    buck.
    A Senate committee ap-
    proved two bills last week (S.B.
    788 and S.B. 836) that would
    give the governor
    the ability to nego- THE I|
    tiate a new agree-
    ment with the Florida Se
    Seminoles to poses wi,
    allow roulette and expansion
    craps at their bling in t
    Hard Rock Casi-
    nos. At the same OUR OF
    time, the bill al- ,
    lows Broward and Don t b
    Miami-Dad e
    counties' pari-mutuels to offer
    blackjack and racetracks
    throughout the state, including
    the Palm Beach Kennel Club,
    to have video lottery terminals
    that look and play like Las
    Vegas-style slot machines.
    The rationale for such a
    ,move is that we are in unique
    financial circumstances that
    call for unusual measures. Gov.
    Charlie Crist, who has opposed
    widespread gambling in the
    past, says we are in the worst
    financial situation since the
    Great Depression and must be
    open-minded to get through
    this.
    State Sen. Dennis Jones, R-
    Treasure Island, the sponsor of
    the two bills, goes even further
    suggesting the state should
    completely surrender to the
    dark side and become the
    "cream of the crop" in the pool
    of states allowing gambling.
    Even more laughable, Jones


    Work together
    I just had the answer to some of
    these radio commentaries that
    I've been hearing... I
    heard on the radio that
    the Republicans were 0
    complaining about how
    Democrats are handling
    the bonuses and bailouts.
    Why do both parties have
    to knock what the other
    does when trying to make i
    something right? Don't
    they know we're all Arer- CAL
    icans? I personally am
    not what I consider a 5634
    member of any party, I
    usually vote for the person I dis-
    like the least. I even voted for Ross
    Perot once and I remember him
    saying something about NAFTA
    and a giant sucking sound. Well,
    are you listening? Please try to be
    good Americans, not party mem-
    bers. I love America. That's all I
    have to say.
    Profit at 25 percent
    I'm reading the article today on
    March 20 on the Opinion (page)
    "Fight the recession with health
    care." And there happens to be a
    paragraph in there that really
    struck me kind of funny- not re-
    ally funny, but.serious... This is a
    quote: "The critics cooled their
    comments a bit when the stock
    market staged a rally in response
    to the surprising news that
    Citibank, thought to be on the
    verge of collapse, actually made
    an $8.3 billion profit in the first
    months of this year." Well, I can
    tell you why. I have two Citibank
    credit cards that they very nicely
    jumped it from 5.24 percent up to
    24.99 percent. Who can afford


    (


    compares the expansion of
    gambling to Disney World offi-
    cials adding a new amusement
    ride.
    State House members op-
    pose the expansion of gam-
    bling and have proposed a bill
    with far fewer al-
    SSUE: lowances for the
    Seminoles.
    !nate pro- If you wonder
    despread what Florida
    i of gain would look like if
    he state. full-fledged gam-
    bling were al-
    DINION: lowed in the state,
    think Vegas strip
    et on it. - it might be a
    nice place to visit,
    but would you want to raise a
    family there?
    There is no doubt the extra
    tax revenue - estimated at $1
    billion - would help rebuild
    the state coffers. But gambling
    does more harm than good. It
    takes advantage of people's ad-
    dictions. It encourages hope
    for easy paydays, while taking
    food off the table of those who
    are least able to afford gam-
    bling.
    Jones is attempting to force
    constituents to see the light by
    threatening homeowners with
    higher property taxes to fund
    education if his bill doesn't
    pass. We have all heard this
    song and dance before. The
    Florida Lottery was supposed
    to save our education system
    and reduce taxes. We know
    how that's working out?
    We are not willing to trade
    our values for the promise of a
    quick buck.


    that in today's recession? I called
    on both cards and I was told that
    they would let me opt out of their
    rate of 24.99 and they would roll it
    back to the original rate,
    IJND which was, as I said
    5.24... Why are they pick-
    WF ' ing on people like myself
    that pay religiously? They
    S let me opt out to the old
    rate and then they can-
    celed my credit cards.
    Thank you very much,
    Citibank.
    )579 Hefty, hefty, hefty
    S I would like to offer a
    simple math test to peo-
    ple that read this, and it's in refer-
    ence to the severance pay that
    Schembri received from the county
    - the $64,000, not the vacation
    or sick pay. When I was teaching at
    the artillery school in Oklahoma,
    we used to use a phrase called
    "grocery store arithmetic" just to
    get general math and get people to
    get the decimals and the zeroes
    and get in the right ballpark. Take
    his $64,000 severance pay, divide
    it by six months, turn around and
    divide that answer by four weeks,
    then divide that by a 40-hour work-
    week and you'll come up with an
    astronomical figure of about $500
    a day that man was working for. I
    wonder how many people who lost
    their jobs would be happy with this
    kind of pay and how many of
    them could survive on that.
    Homegrown problem
    Don't our politicians know that
    by busting grow houses here, we
    just helped foreign growers? Sort
    of like depending on foreign oil.
    Now we've got to depend on for-
    eign pot. Oh well.


    Sen. Dean's barn is a non-issue


    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
    EDITORIAL BOARD
    Gerry Mulligan....................................... publisher
    Charlie Brennan .......................................... editor
    Neale Brennan ........ promotions/community affairs
    Mike Arnold ................................ managing editor
    Cheri Harris............................... features editor
    5' Curt Ebitz....................................... citizen member
    Founded Mac Harris ...... ...................... citizen member
    by Albert M.
    Williamson Cliff Pierson ..................................guest member
    "You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
    - David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


    Guest COLUMN N


    JIM SPRATT
    Special to the Chronicle
    he Florida Nursery, Grow-
    ers and Landscape Associa-
    tion (FNGLA) is very
    troubled with the manner in
    which the Chronicle has at-
    tempted to take a seemingly obvi-
    ous nonresidential farm building
    issue into a crusade for changing
    state law.
    Current Florida law states:
    604.50 nonresidential farm build-
    ings. - Notwithstanding any other
    law to the contrary, any nonresi-
    dential farm building is exempt
    from the Florida Building Code
    and any county or municipal
    building code. For purposes of
    this section, the term "nonresiden-
    tial farm building" means any
    building or support structure that
    is used for agricultural purposes,
    is located on a farm that is not
    used as a residential dwelling,
    and is located on land that is an
    integral part of a farm operation
    or is classified as agricultural
    land under s. 193.461. The term
    "farm" is as defined in s. 823.14.
    A simple search of the term
    "dwelling" unveils the following
    definition: "a structure or apart-
    ment used as a home for a family
    unit." Further research of the
    word "residence" or "residential"
    unveils the following definition:
    "the act or fact of residing in a
    place or the place where one ac-
    tually lives." Thus, it can be im-
    plied or inferred under current
    Florida law that merely having a
    bed, toilet or sink in a structure
    does not automatically mean that
    structure is a residence. In fact,


    it seems even more apparent the
    test of determining if a structure
    is, in fact, a residence, would be
    whether or not the structure in
    question is used as a home! This
    underscores even further petti-
    ness of the issues which have
    been raised over the nonresiden-
    tial farm building which belongs
    to state Sen. Charles Dean.
    It is FNGLA's understanding
    the county decided the building
    in question was, in fact a nonres-
    idential farm building. The
    county even took the unnecessary,
    yet prudent, step of requesting an
    advisory letter from Department
    of Community Affairs Secretary
    Tom Pelham who stated: "Florida
    Law establishes local authorities,
    such as the county, as the appro-
    priate means to enforce construc-
    tion laws." This clearly
    underscored the county's author-
    ity to recognize correctly the
    structure in question as a nonres-
    idential farm building. How-
    ever, specific groups and
    organizations continue to try to
    make hay out of a non-issue. The
    detractors have even gone so far
    as to suggest specific changes to
    state law, which would have sig-
    nificant impacts on the state of
    Florida's agricultural industry.
    Florida agriculture is a key
    component to our state's econ-
    omy. In fact, the nursery industry
    represents the largest segment of
    Florida agriculture. Provisions of
    law such as the Florida Right to
    Farm Act and the treatment of
    nonresidential farm buildings
    are designed purposely to keep


    No permit pulled because not necessary


    KENNETH SMITH
    Special to the Chronicle

    As president of the Her-
    nando/Citrus County Farm Bu-
    reau, I feel the need to clarify an
    issue that is important to all the
    farmers, ranchers, and growers in
    this area.
    A local rancher recently built a
    barn on his working cattle opera-
    tion. Because it is a nonresidential
    farm building, it is exempt from
    the Florida building code and
    county building codes, which
    means that the rancher was not re-
    quired to pull any permits for the
    building.
    There has been a lot of debate
    over whether the building is actu-
    ally a barn. To me, it's a barn. But
    that doesn't even matter. Accord-
    ing to the Florida statutes, all non-
    residential farm buildings - not


    GuestCOLtMN


    just barns - are exempt
    I have been in agriculture for
    more than 60 years. I have had sev-
    eral nonresidential farm buildings
    that house livestock and equip-
    ment on my own farm. I know from
    personal experience that it has al-
    ways been the policy of this state to
    exempt those structures from state
    and county building codes.
    For the record, a "nonresiden-
    tial farm building" is defined as
    "any building or support structure
    that is used for agricultural pur-
    poses, is located on a farm that is
    not used as a residential dwelling,
    and is located on land that is an in-
    tegral part of a farm operation or
    is classified as agricultural land."
    This rancher's building meets all
    of those criteria. County, officials
    agree.


    ===. LETTERSto the


    Best interests
    When the BOCC hired Anthony
    Schembri I was elated and
    amazed that they were smart
    enough to hire someone that had
    more sense than all five or them
    combined.
    My first thought was that he
    would not last six months, I was
    wrong-- he lasted 11 months.
    Don't knock his severance pay, he
    deserved more. However, if he
    had done his homework he
    would have never taken the job
    knowing of having to work with
    these people.
    I am not aware of a single thing
    he did that was not in the best in-
    terest of the county, except expos-
    ing and correcting some of the
    things that needed to be brought
    to light
    Maurice Krugman
    Homosassa

    Protect our resources
    Governor Crist: I feel confident
    that you are aware of the diffi-
    culty previous legislative ses-
    sions had to get our rules
    pertaining to wetlands to their
    present level. They help assure
    that we will not recklessly lose
    wetlands.
    Even with the current wetland
    statutes, there is a tendency for
    the developers to win in the bat-
    tle to protect Please do not let
    these reckless attempts reduce
    oversight on this very important
    issue. It has been a long-accepted
    practice for the person request-
    ing a variation to a rule to have
    the burden of proof that his/her
    petition is valid. To modify the
    statutes and have the person re-
    sisting a change to have the bur-
    den of proof is an affront
    As you search your thoughts
    considering these and many


    OPINIONS INVITED
    * The opinions expressed in Chroni-
    cle editorials are the opinions of
    the editorial board of the newspa-
    per.
    * Viewpoints depicted in political
    cartoons, columns or letters do
    not necessarily represent the
    opinion of the editorial board.
    * Persons wishing to address the
    editorial 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, incluincluding letters sent via
    e-mail. Names and hometowns
    will be printed; phone numbers
    will not be published or given out.
    * We reserve the right to edit let-
    ters for length, libel, fairness and
    good taste.
    * Letters must be no longer than
    350 words, and writers will be
    limited to three letters per month.
    * SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
    1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crys-
    tal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to
    (352) 563-3280, or e-mail to
    letters@chronicleonline.com.

    other very important issues,
    please keep it in mind that it is
    imperative that we protect and
    defend our natural resources,
    against any proposed develop-
    ment
    Frank Heath
    Floral City

    Friend of fur, feathers
    I was one of those involved in
    saving the baby owl (March 20).
    My neighbors designed the basket
    in which we hauled "Clicker" up
    into the tree to keep him safe. We
    did our best, but we never could
    have accomplished what we did
    without our "owl lady."
    We want to publicly thank Mary
    Opall, the rescue volunteer who
    helped us all so much, from infor-
    mation on the nature of the owls


    When you look at the facts, it's a
    clear-cut issue.
    Anyone who has read the local
    paper lately knows that the
    rancher involved is Sen. Charlie
    Dean. It seems that somehow the
    identity of the person involved is
    confusing the issue for some peo-
    ple. But at the end of the day, the
    facts remain the same:-Sen..Dean
    constructed a nonresidential
    building for ag purposes on a
    working cattle ranch. He didn't
    pull a permit because he didn't
    need to.

    Kenneth Smith is president of
    the Hernando/Citrus County
    Farm Bureau, 617 LamarAve.,
    Brooksville, FL, 34601.
    Call (352) 796-2526.


    Editor

    we were trying to help to finally
    taking the baby owl to her home
    to be rehabilitated. Much to my
    surprise, I find that most of her
    expenses, including driving to
    pick up threatened and injured
    birds, purchasing food and con-
    structing needed pens and cages,
    come from her own pocket
    We are very lucky to have well-
    trained, knowledgeable people
    like Mary who care for our feath-
    ered and furred friends. We owe
    them a great deal. Thanks, Mary.
    Marcy Chesnicka
    Crystal River

    Take care
    Commissioner Thrumston: In a
    Chronicle news article dated
    March 22, regarding the county
    administration, you were quoted:
    "I'd like to see us have someone
    with a little more depth of what
    we're trying to accomplish with
    the big picture. I'm not sure Brad
    has all that I'm looking for a pro-
    fessional guy who understands
    how to get us where we want to
    go."
    I think the citizens of Citrus
    County would like some details
    behind The Big Picture. Where
    do you think we want to go? If you
    are referring to roads, sewers,
    etc., as The Big Picture, that does-
    n't seem to be anything new. Fur-
    thermore, you just "forced out" (I
    know he wrote a letter of resigna-
    tion for appearances) a man who
    fits your picture of a professional.
    I'm of the opinion that you want a
    good-looking figurehead who
    knows how to always say yes!
    My suggestion to you is to be
    careful what you wish for. It just
    might be another Anthony
    Schembri.
    Frank Heath
    Floral City


    THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute 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.


    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803 - 1882)


    the industry a strong staple of
    Florida's economy
    Our state and nation are facing
    many critical issues. Challenges
    relating to education, healthcare,
    transportation and the economy
    are where we all should be focus-
    ing our efforts. We do not need to
    waste our time and resources de-
    bating the nuances of what is a
    nonresidential farm building. We
    should be using our breath to
    thank our local farmers for pro-
    viding safe and abundant Ameri-
    can food sources and for
    providing the plants and trees
    that protect our environment,
    conserve our natural resources,
    beautify our towns; and, increase
    our home values. We should be
    thanking our farmers for contin-
    uing to remain in agriculture and
    providing perhaps the most sta-
    ble source of income our state
    economy has currently
    There was never a "real" issue
    in this case and FNGLA sin-
    cerely hopes the nonresidential
    farm building debate has run its
    course. We can only hope those
    who continue to choose to make
    something out of nothing will fi-
    nally move on to the truly impor-
    tant issues facing our state and
    nation.

    Jim Spratt is director of
    government affairs for the
    Florida Nursery, Growers and
    Landscape Association, 310 W
    College Ave., Tallahassee, FL,
    32301. His e-mail is
    jspratt@fngla.org


    s
    ei
    id
    rn

    t�








    CITRU C....... \ CH O IL . A ,


    Letters to THE " '"o T'


    Put cash to use
    Economy bonds would be
    to our dire economic times
    as war bonds were to the
    war effort during World
    War II.
    At the present time,
    there is a lot of cash stand-
    ing on the sidelines, wait-
    ing to be put to good use.
    Let's put it to work in a pos-
    itive way.
    A great amount of this
    money is owned by senior
    citizens; that is why I pro-
    pose a short-term bond,
    (five years) interest bear-
    ing. The rate of interest
    would be the same rate as
    we are presently paying
    foreign countries.
    Economists and we
    grandparents are con-
    cerned about passing a
    large debt to our following
    generations. By keeping
    our debt in our country, we
    would be passing interest-
    bearing savings to our
    grandchildren.
    The amount invested in
    economy bonds would go to
    a special account; this
    money would be used to
    pay off our foreign debt.
    Just as we need alterna-
    tive energy to keep our oil
    money at home, we need
    economy bonds to keep our
    interest money at home.


    We should not h
    ask the Chinese go
    ment to invest in o
    we should ask our
    (the citizens of the
    invest in our own
    Send a copy oft
    to your federal offi
    ers, thank you.
    Jim


    Help our the
    Tuesday, March
    a brief report on ti
    teams in our coun
    schools. Their bud
    being cut
    In an effort to cc
    sate, they planned
    duction for the pu
    order to raise som
    for the coming yea
    cost some money t
    tain a drama depa
    Drama helps to bu
    confidence and ch
    Also, for a few of t


    participants, it can lead to
    a lifetime profession.
    Here is the problem.
    Fewer than 100 persons at-
    tended the March 27 per-
    formance. That means, at
    the most, only $1,000 was
    collected. That barely cov-
    ered the cost of having the
    Curtis Peterson Audito-
    rium open for the evening.
    I am issuing an appeal to
    the thousands who could
    have made the event a
    rousing success. If you
    would forward a check to
    the drama department of
    any of the Citrus schools, it
    would be very helpful and
    greatly appreciated.
    You can send your
    checks to the Drama De-
    partment of Citrus High,
    Lecanto High, or Crystal
    River High. Those kids will
    love you for it and their
    teachers will love you even
    more. Please be as gener-
    ous as you can. A $25 or $50
    check would be great. If
    you can send only $5, they
    will surely be most appre-
    ciative.
    Do it now before you for-
    get. Thanks.
    Bob Hagaman
    Homosassa

    HR involvement
    T+ik~- lfl rn


    ave to i makes utte or n
    sense for the Board of
    overn- County Commissioners to
    ur bonds, participate in the selection
    selves and hiring of a county ad-
    USA) to ministrator. All of them are
    bonds. devoid of any business ad-
    his letter ministration acumen and
    ice hold- lack the required resource
    skills to make this valid de-
    n Shidner termination.
    Hernando Where did the recently
    elected Webb and Meek
    spnians and, for that matter, the
    other remaining commis-
    24, I1 saw sioners - Thrumston,
    he drama Damato and Bartell - ac-
    ty's high quire the necessary experi-
    (gets are ence to determine
    professional credentials of
    ompen- anyone, let alone a county
    Sa pro- administrator? That's proof
    blic in alone why this methodol-


    ie funds
    a. It does
    to main-
    irtment.
    Lild self-
    iaracter.
    he many


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    ogy has failed in the past!
    Three commissioners
    have construction back-
    grounds, one is a former
    deputy sheriff, the other a
    interior decorator; hardly
    the kind of individuals one
    would opt to participate in
    the assessment of a quali-
    fied manager or adminis-
    trator!
    This determination can
    only be made by a college-
    trained human resource di-
    rector, whose educational
    experience sets him/her
    apart from all the other
    mundane civic employees.
    This has been a constant
    serious problem over the
    past years with so many
    abrupt changes in this
    volatile position. It is
    clearly unworkable for an
    administrator to have five
    bosses! Most have been dis-
    missed by the majority of
    the board prior to fulfill-
    ment of their contract, cost-
    ing taxpayers thousands of
    wasteful dollars by an early
    termination.


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    An administrator must
    report to the human re-
    source director, as should
    all county employees. The
    human resource director
    must be responsible for the
    hiring, maintenance and
    assignment of all staff and
    clerical positions.
    Dismissals are based on
    ratings from heads of each
    department; an administra-
    tor from adverse written
    recommendations by the
    majority of the board with
    no public humiliating dis-
    cussions!
    Elected commissioners
    must be directed to have no
    say in the micro-manage-
    ment of staff or any depart-
    ment head. They meet only
    to discuss and determine
    policy!
    Peter Monteleone
    Pine Ridge


    Ineffective function
    The March 29 article
    "Board says new adminis-
    trator needs experience"
    makes it crystal clear that
    the Board of County Com-
    missioners is the major
    problem in our dysfunc-
    tional local government
    Board members just do
    not get it when they say that
    the county administrator
    must be experienced be-
    cause he or she must an-
    swer to five different
    people. The fact is that the
    board members are so splin-
    tered that no county admin-
    istrator could satisfy them.
    The solution, which they
    are apparently oblivious to,
    is for the board to undergo
    some organizational devel-
    opment and team-building
    activities in order to create
    a high degree of agreement
    on the manner in which


    they interface With the
    county administrator.
    Just as one example, the
    Chronicle reported at one
    point that Commissioner
    Thrumston would go around
    the county administrator
    and deal directly with
    his/her subordinates.
    Thrumston apparently
    thinks that is OK (it is not),
    but the board needs to dis-
    cuss these kinds of issues to
    get agreement on what be-
    havior is appropriate and
    inappropriate and commit
    to act accordingly If they
    fail to do this then they will
    keep doing what they al-
    ways did and keep getting
    what they always got, which
    is dysfunctional perform-
    ance.
    Of the five present com-
    missioners, three were on
    board when Schrembri was
    hired and two, Damato and
    Thrumston, made the mis-
    take of supporting him de-
    spite issues in his
    background which should
    have caused them to ques-
    tion an offer. Gary Bartell
    had the good judgment to
    vote against an offer.
    It is interesting to note
    that the commissioners are
    all now quacking in unison
    that the failure of Schrem-
    bri was due to the fact that
    he did not have county gov-
    ernment experience. What
    planet do they live on? His
    failure was clearly due to
    his erratic and unaccept-
    able behavior.
    Functioning effectively as
    a county administrator is
    not brain surgery and in this
    economy there are plenty of
    good people out there who
    have worked in the private
    sector, which is far more
    complex than government,
    particularly in Citrus
    County.


    William B. Allen
    Homosassa


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    S| Page A12 .

    NATION


    &
    CITRUS COUNT


    WORLD


    *Y CHRONICLE


    Nation BRIEFS

    Eagle eye


    G-20 tackles global crisis


    Associated Press
    A bald eagle perches in a
    tree Thursday along the
    Great Miami River, just
    south of Hamilton, Ohio.

    Blagojevich
    to face charges
    CHICAGO - Ousted Gov.
    Rod Blagojevich was indicted
    Thursday on charges of trying
    to auction off President
    Barack Obama's vacant U.S.
    Senate seat along with new
    corruption allegations that he
    tried to extort a congressman.
    A sweeping 19-count fed-
    eral indictment alleges that
    Blagojevich discussed with
    aides the possibility of getting
    a Cabinet post in the new
    president's administration,
    substantial fundraising assis-
    tance or a high-paying job in
    exchange for the Senate
    seat.
    "I'm saddened and hurt but
    I am not surprised by the in-
    dictment. I am innocent,"
    Blagojevich said in a state-
    ment.
    Police: Mom
    set up sex crime
    PITTSBURGH -A west-
    em Pennsylvania mother has
    been charged with giving her
    13-year-old daughter drugs
    and alcohol so the woman's
    boyfriend could impregnate
    the,girl without her knowing,
    police said Thursday.
    Shana Brown, 32, is no
    longer able to have children
    but wanted to have a baby
    with her current boyfriend,
    Duane Calloway, said Union-
    town Police Detective Donald
    Gmitter. The pair decided to
    drug the girl so Calloway, 40,
    could have sex with her, he
    added.
    "There's some sick people
    on this case," Gmitter said.
    Brown has been charged
    with endangering the welfare
    of a child, turned herself in
    Thursday and was being held
    in the Fayette County jail, po-
    lice said. Brown's attorney did
    not return a call for comment.

    World BRIEF

    Arrest


    Associated Press
    A Federal police officer es-
    corts alleged Mexican drug
    trafficker Vicente Carrillo
    Leyva, right, on Thursday in
    Mexico City.
    Mexico arrests
    major drug suspect
    MEXICO CITY-An heir
    to one of Mexico's most noto-
    rious narcotics empires was
    grabbed by police as he exer-
    cised in a city park, officials
    announced Thursday, shortly
    before U.S. and Mexican
    Cabinet officials met to coor-
    dinate attacks on escalating
    drug violence.
    Vicente Carrillo Leyva al-
    legedly inherited a top posi-
    tion in the Juarez cartel from
    his father Amado Carrillo
    Fuentes, who was nicknamed
    "the Lord of the Skies" for
    sending jetliners full of co-
    caine to the United States.
    The father was considered
    Mexico's No. 1 drug trafficker
    when he died in 1997 during
    plastic surgery to change his
    appearance.
    -From wire reports


    Obama, Europe

    at odds over

    stimulus spending

    Associated Press
    LONDON - Anxiously assem-
    bled at the most perilous moment
    for the global economy since the
    Great Depression, the world's fi-
    nancial powers pledged more than
    $1 trillion Thursday for emergency
    loans to contain the contagion. But
    they rebuffed President Barack
    Obama's bid for new stimulus
    spending and made no guarantees
    of success.
    "This was the day the world came
    together to fight back against global
    recession," declared British Prime
    Minister Gordon Brown, the sum-
    mit host, as he led a choreographed


    show of unity designed to boost con-
    fidence in homes and boardrooms
    everywhere. "This is just the begin-
    ning," added Obama.
    No one promised an immediate
    impact, and all agreed much re-
    mained to be done.
    Besides promising $1.1 trillion for
    lending to less-well-off countries -
    an effort to erect an economic fire-
    wall and prop up remaining mar-
    kets for bigger nations' exports -
    the Group of 20 industrial and de-
    veloping countries vowed major ef-
    forts to clean up banks' tattered
    balance sheets and get credit flow-
    ing again, to shut down global tax
    havens and to tighten regulation
    over hedge funds and other finan-
    cial high-flyers in the U.S. and else-
    where.
    But French President Nicolas
    Sarkozy and German Chancellor
    Angela Merkel failed to get the pow-
    erful "global regulator" they sought
    with authority across borders, an


    idea opposed by the United States.
    The leaders did agree to some ex-
    panded international oversight, in-
    cluding cracking down on hedge
    funds and tax havens.
    Collectively, the measures were
    an attempt to free the clogged pipes
    of capitalism, so spending, lending,
    borrowing and manufacturing can
    expand instead of continuing to re-
    treat
    European and U.S. markets
    surged ahead of the concluding
    summit communique, and Wall
    Street held most of its gains after
    the results were announced late
    Thursday.
    Unlike previous Western-domi-
    nated summits, this gathering in-
    cluded China, India and other
    economic giants, as well as rising
    powers. Said Brown: "I think the
    new world order is emerging, and
    with it the foundations of a new and
    progressive era of international co-
    operation."


    They'd like to buy the world a Coke


    Associated Press
    Participants take part Thursday in a human chain forming a circle around the great pyramid at Giza, outside
    Cairo, Egypt. More than 1,500 students, teachers and parents from 50 nationalities formed a circle intended
    to symbolize world peace.





    New economic data raise hopes


    Job market still soft Factory order
    Associated Press Total new orders to Ar
    Associated Press factories for all manuf,


    WASHINGTON - Fresh signs that
    factories are coming back to life and
    a bank CEO's encouraging outlook
    fueled more hopes Thursday that the
    economy may soon emerge from the
    cellar, briefly lifting the Dow Jones
    industrials over 8,000 for the first
    time in two months.
    The job market, among the last to
    turn around in an economic recovery,
    remains weak, though. New claims for
    unemployment last week were worse
    than forecast, and Friday's reading on
    how many jobs the nation lost in
    March is widely expected to be grim.
    At the G-20 meeting of world pow-
    ers in London, President Barack
    Obama said international agree-
    ments, including a plan to commit
    $1.1 trillion to fight the downturn,
    were a "turning point in our pursuit
    of global economic recovery."
    The Commerce Department said
    orders for manufactured goods rose
    1.8 percent in February, reversing six
    straight monthly declines and easily
    beating estimates of another drop.


    Seasonally adjusted
    $480 billion .. .
    460

    420
    400..
    380
    360
    340F M A M J J A
    2008
    SOURCE: U.S. Census B
    "There is now some
    that the period of ecoi
    is now behind us, tha
    will be a slower rate of
    Nigel Gault, chief U.S.
    consulting firm IHS G
    Gault predicted in
    the economy will bot
    second half of the ye
    that he did not believe
    was yet ready to grow


    Economists expect Friday's jo
    ers report to show U.S. employers c
    nerican 654,000 jobs in March, with the u
    actured goods: employment rate rising to 8.5 perce
    from 8.1 percent, according to a si
    vey by Thomson Reuters. Some eco
    ............ omists estimate as many as 750,0
    $352.2 jobs lost for March.
    Gault expects the unemployme
    rate eventually to rise to 10 perce
    before reversing.
    Still, recent economic reports ha
    . Indisputably been more positive. Ea
    lier this week, pending home sales a
    construction spending both came
    U better than expected, and there ha
    SN-" D F also been signs shoppers are looseni
    the death grip on their wallets.
    09 "Some of the recent economic i
    ureau AP dicators have been more encoura
    ing than they were in the wint
    solid evidence when every indicator pointed in t
    nomic free-fall same direction: straight down," sa
    t the next step Stuart Hoffman, chief economist
    f decline," said PNC Financial Services Group.
    . economist for But layoffs continue to pile u
    lobal Insight Last week alone, the Labor Depa
    an e-mail that ment said, initial claims for une:
    tom out in the ployment insurance rose to
    *ar, cautioning seasonally adjusted 669,000, t
    e the economy highest in a generation and up fro
    again, the previous week.


    Congress OKs $3.6 trillion spending bil


    Associated Press
    WASHINGTON - The
    Democratic-controlled
    House 'approved a budget
    blueprint drawn to Presi-
    dent Barack Obama's spec-
    ifications Thursday and
    the Senate hastened to fol-
    low suit after administra-
    tion allies rejected
    alternatives from liberals
    and conservatives alike.
    The vote in the House
    was 233-196, largely along
    party lines, for a $3.6 tril-
    lion plan that includes a
    deficit of $1.2 trillion.
    The country wants "real


    change, and we have come
    here to make a difference,"
    House Speaker Nancy
    Pelosi, D-Calif., said as
    both chambers worked on
    plans to boost spending on
    domestic programs, raise
    taxes on the wealthy in two
    years' time and clear the
    way for action later in the
    year on Obama's priority
    items of health care, en-
    ergy and education.
    Republicans in both
    houses accused Democrats
    of drafting plans that
    would hurt the recession-
    ravaged economy in the
    long run, rather than help


    it, and saddle future gener-
    ations with too much debt.
    "The administration's
    budget simply taxes too
    much, spends too much
    and borrows too much at a
    moment when we can least
    afford it," said the Senate
    Republican leader, Mitch
    McConnell of Kentucky.
    Despite the rhetoric,
    there was no suspense as
    lawmakers engaged in an
    annual budget ritual des-
    tined to end in approval of
    the blueprints drafted by
    Obama's supporters and
    supported by the White
    House.


    The House plan call
    for spending $3.6 trillion
    the budget year that begi
    Oct. 1, according to t
    Congressional Budget C
    fice, compared with $,
    trillion for the Senate vw
    sion and $3.6 trillion
    Obama's original plan.
    The House plan en
    sioned a deficit of $1.2 tr
    lion for 2010, falling to
    projected $598 billion aft
    five years.
    Obama's budget wou
    leave a deficit of $749 b
    lion in five years' time,
    cording to congressional
    estimates.


    Obama, in his first major venture
    into international diplomacy, failed
    to get U.S. trading partners to spend
    more money on job-creating stimu-
    lus programs, as the U.S. and
    Britain have done. The proposal
    was opposed strongly by France and
    Germany.
    "I think we did OK," Obama told
    reporters afterward. "When I came
    here, it was with the intention of lis-
    tening and learning, but also pro-
    viding American leadership. And I
    think the document that has been
    produced , as well as concrete ac-
    tions reflect a range, of our priori-
    ties."
    Sarkozy, who at one point had
    threatened to walk out if he didn't
    get his way on international regula-
    tion, said he was happy with the
    outcome. Obama "helped me on tax
    havens," Sarkozy told reporters.
    "He's a very open man. It was com-
    pletely in line. with what we
    wanted."



    House


    OKs


    tobacco


    rules


    Bill gives new

    power to FDA
    Associated Press
    WASHINGTON - Anti-
    smoking forces won a long-
    awaited victory Thursday as
    the House passed legisla-
    tion that would give the fed-
    eral government key
    controls over the tobacco in-
    dustry for the first time.
    The measure, passed 298-
    112, gives the Food and:,
    Drug Administration au-
    thority to regulate - but not
    ban - cigarettes and other
    tobacco products.
    The Senate could take up
    its version of the bill later
    this month, and supporters
    are confident they can over-
    come opposition from to-
    bacco-state senators. The
    White House supports the
    N legislation, a shift from the
    Bush administration which
    threatened to veto a House-
    passed measure last year.
    )bs President Barack Obama
    ut has spoken publicly about
    in- his own struggles to kick a
    !nt smoking habit
    ur- "This is truly a historic day
    )n- in the fight against tobacco,
    )00 and I am proud that we have
    taken such decisive action,"
    nt said Energy and Commerce
    nt Committee Chairman Henry
    Waxman, D-Calif., the bill's
    ve sponsor. "Today we have
    ar- moved to place the regula-
    nd tion of tobacco under FDA in
    in order to protect the public
    ve health, and now we all can
    ng breathe a little easier."
    Waxman and his Senate
    in- counterpart, Sen. Edward
    ag- Kennedy, D-Mass., have pro-
    er, moted legislation giving the
    he FDA regulatory powers
    aid over tobacco products since
    at the Supreme Court in 2000
    ruled that the agency did
    ip. not have that authority.
    That ruling came after
    m- years of lawsuits and debate
    a on the issue, including Wax-
    he man's memorable 1994 hear-
    m ing where the heads of big
    tobacco companies testified
    I that nicotine was not addic-
    tive.
    1 Waxman's Family Smok-
    ing Prevention and Tobacco
    Control Act wouldn't let the
    FDA ban nicotine or tobacco
    ed outright, but the agency
    in would be able to regulate the
    ns contents of tobacco products,
    he make their ingredients pub-
    Of- lic, prohibit flavoring, re-
    3.5 quire much larger warning
    er- labels and strictly control or
    for prohibit marketing cam-
    paigns, especially those
    vi- geared toward children.
    ril- Kennedy plans to intro-
    a duce his version of the bill
    ;er after Congress returns from
    its April recess. Sen. Richard
    ld Burr, R-N.C., is expected to


    lil- lead the opposition, but sup-
    ac- porters are confident they
    tal can muster the 60 votes to
    break a filibuster.










    Section B -FRIDAY,, 3IL 3,2009



    PORTS


    King James and the
    Cavs take on the
    Wizards./Page B3 . '-


    * Auto racing/B2
    * MLB, NBA, NHL/B3
    * T. Lott�er, B4
    * rJFL _p.rts briets B5
    * Entertairirinent B6


    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


    Denver sends QB Cutler to Chicago


    Broncos get Orton,

    three high picks

    Associated Press
    ENGLEWOOD, Colo. -Jay Cut-
    ler got his wish Thursday: a ticket
    out of Denver. And the Chicago
    Bears have a franchise quarter-
    back for the first time in decades.
    The Broncos announced Thurs-
    day they had agreed to trade their
    disgruntled Pro Bowl passer to the
    Bears, who've gone through a bevy
    of quarterbacks without much suc-
    cess ever since Jim McMahon was


    calling plays in the 1980s.
    The Broncos will get quarter-
    back Kyle Orton in return, along
    with two first-round draft picks
    and a third-rounder.
    The Broncos get the Bears' top
    pick in this year's draft, which is
    No. 18 overall, and Chicago's first-
    round draft pick in 2010, along
    with a third-round selection this
    year (No. 84 overall). Denver also
    gave up a fifth-rounder this year.
    Calls to Cutler's agent, Bus
    Cook, went unanswered. His of-
    fice in Hattiesberg, Miss., was
    closed because of bad weather
    and his home phone had a mes-
    sage asking callers to call back
    later. An e-mail sent by The Asso-


    ciated Press wasn't returned.
    Cutler asked for a trade last
    month after his relationship with
    Josh McDaniels soured when the
    new 32-year-old coach talked to
    other teams about trading him.
    Cutler and his agent didn't think
    McDaniels was upfront with them
    about the trade talks.
    Two meetings designed to clear
    the air only raised Cutler's level of
    distrust. Still, McDaniels insisted
    over and over that Cutler was his
    guy and he said at last week's NFL
    owners meetings that he would do
    everything he could to repair their
    relationship.
    See NFL/Page B4


    Lincicome


    shoots 66


    for lead


    Golfer's round

    puts her atop

    Kraft Nabisco

    Associated Press
    RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. -
    Brittany Lincicome never saw a 66
    coming in the first round of the
    Kraft Nabisco Championship.
    Likewise, defending champion
    Lorena Ochoa wasn't expecting to
    open with a 73 when she headed
    out onto the same -
    desert course
    where she was 11
    strokes better
    three years ago.
    "It was surreal,
    really," Lincicome
    said after taking
    the lead in the Lincicome
    first LPGA Tour out in front at
    major of the year Kraft Nabisco.
    Thursday with her
    6-under 66 at Mission Hills.
    Pushed along by playing part-
    ner Ji Young Oh in a round she
    likened to match play, Lincicome
    hit 16 greens in regulation. Oh hit
    14 greens and was tied for second
    at 67 with Angela Stanford and
    Brittany Lang.
    Lincicome, whose best finish in
    a major was a tie for second here
    two years ago, was thinking that
    something around par would have
    made for a good day.
    "If you would have told me that
    this morning I would have taken it
    and ran," she said about her 66.
    See LPGA/Page B4


    High winds

    suspend

    PGA event

    Many golfers don 't

    even tee off Thurs.

    Associated Press
    HUMBLE, Texas - The first
    round of the Shell Houston Open
    was suspended because of high
    wind Thursday with only half the
    144-player field on the course. The
    round will resume on Friday
    morning.
    A morning thunderstorm post-
    poned the start of the tournament
    by 2 1/2 hours. Play was then
    stopped at 12:50 p.m. because of
    wind that was strong enough to
    move balls on the slippery greens
    before players could mark them.
    The round was suspended for the
    day at 3 p.m. after wind gusts
    reached 50 mph.
    "It was kind of a situation where
    we couldn't conduct the competi-
    tion properly this afternoon," PGA
    Tour tournament director Mark
    Russell said.
    Lee Westwood shot a 4-under 32
    on the front nine to take a two-shot
    lead before the horns sounded
    across the course. Westwood made
    18-foot birdie putts on the first two
    Holes, then added a 45-footer on
    the par-3 ninth.
    He was ready to stroke a 15-foot


    Hurricanes silence Pirates on hardcourt


    * , a'


    Photos by DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
    *V Citrus' Ashton Connor attempts to return a volley during her No. 2 singles match against Crystal River on Thursday. Connor won 6-
    2, 6-2 and the Hurricanes downed the Pirates, 5-2. W; Crystal River's No. 2 Kayla Papp attempts to return a forehand in their match.

    CR's Tringali bests Citrus' Spafford in three-set thriller in No. 1 singles match


    JOHN COSCIA
    jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
    Chronicle
    The Crystal River Lady Pi-
    rates set the table and the Citrus
    Hurricanes served them dinner
    as the two county schools wrote
    yet another chapter in their sto-
    ried rivalry.
    On Tuesday the Lady Pirates
    entire team along with their
    head coach and strong fan base
    turned out in force to cheer on
    Lecanto as it played host to Cit-
    rus in a hardcourt district
    match. Even Lecanto's. new-
    found friends, however, weren't
    enough to propel Lecanto past
    Citrus as the Hurricanes blasted
    their way to a 6-1 victory over
    the Panthers.
    And on Thursday the Lady
    'Canes did their own share of
    talking, with their rackets, as
    they downed the Lady Pirates 5-
    2 in the final regular season dis-
    trict match for both teams.
    "I want to thank Crystal River
    for motivating my team by show-
    ing up and cheering for Lecanto
    during Tuesday's match," Citrus
    head coach Michelle Connor
    said. "That pumped my girls up
    more than anything I could pos-
    sibly have ever said or done to
    get them ready for (Thursday's)
    match. It put a spark in my girls
    like no other. They were bound
    and determined to fight over
    every point."
    While Citrus won the war, the
    battle that drew everyone's at-
    tention was the marathon that
    played itself out between the two
    teams top players, Crystal River's
    Kristin Tringali and Citrus' Lind-
    sey Spafford. The duo expended


    every ounce of energy they had
    as they duked it out for just under
    four hours in a three-set epic
    match that Tringali finally won in
    a final-set tiebreaker.
    "I was really hurting out
    there. First my left calf cramped
    up, then my right toe and finally
    my right calf. And it seemed like
    it always happened during key
    points," Tringali said. "It was
    just a marathon. And then you
    factor in that wind which was
    like a third opponent for Lind-
    sey and I and that just made it
    that much more competitive."
    Both coaches spoke after-
    wards about Tringali and Spaf-
    ford's tenacity, endurance and
    ability to put on an entertain-
    ing show.
    "The two young ladies both
    played an awesome match,"
    Crystal River head coach Robin
    Wise said. "Of course I'm more
    proud of KT. (Tringali) because
    she pulled it off even through her
    tight muscles. This is a good men-
    tal boost for KT before districts."
    Connor concurred saying, "I
    knew that the battle of No. 1's
    was going to be something and it
    was. Neither one of these girls
    should walk off the court hang-
    ing their heads. They both left it
    all on the court."
    The two met earlier this sea-
    son and Spafford won that
    match in what was also an ex-
    tremely competitive battle of
    the district's two No. 1's. How-
    ever, yesterday's match carried
    greater weight with the top seed
    for the upcoming district tour-
    nament on the line.
    Tringali's 3-6, 6-4, 7-6 victory


    See ''"i /Page B4


    See - ' .Page B4












    S Page 82- FRIDAY, APRIL 3,2009




    TART YOUR ENGINES
    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


    Points Quite the showman A lookAHEAD
    STANDINGS Sprint Cup


    14. Darren Manning, 323
    15. Ed Carpenter, 320
    16. Buddy Rice, 306
    17. Graham Rahal, 288
    18. E.J.Viso, 286
    19. A.J. Foyt IV, 280


    I


    1. Jeff Gordon, 959
    2. Clint Bowyer, 870
    3. Kurt Busch, 827
    4. Jimmie Johnson, 817
    5. Denny Hamlin, 811
    6. Kyle Busch, 800
    7. Tony Stewart, 798
    8. Carl Edwards, 750
    9. Kasey Kahne, 745
    10. Kevin Harvick, 714
    11. David Reutimann, 710
    12. Matt Kenseth, 704
    13. Jeff Burton, 697
    14. Juan Pablo Montoya, 673
    15. AJ Allmendinger, 670
    16. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 660
    17. Michael Waltrip, 630
    18. Ryan Newman, 625
    19. Bobby Labonte, 620
    20. Brian Vickers, 617
    Nationwide Series
    1. Carl Edwards, 690
    2. Kevin Harvick, 576
    3. Kyle Busch, 566
    4. Brendan Gaughan, 512
    5. David Ragan, 493
    6. Jason Leffler, 488
    7. Brian Vickers, 467
    8. Justin Allgaier, 466
    9. Kenny Wallace, 437
    10. Scott Lagasse Jr., 423
    11. Jason Keller, 422
    12. Greg Biffle, 416
    13. Joey Logano, 406
    14. Joe Nemechek, 399
    15. Brad Keselowski, 398
    16. Michael McDowell, 396
    17. Steve Wallace, 390
    18. David Green, 364
    19. Mike Bliss, 363
    20. Eric McClure, 358

    Camping World Trucks
    1. Kyle Busch, 682
    2. Todd Bodine, 644
    3. Ron HornadayJr., 611
    4. Mike Skinner, 606
    5. Matt Crafton, 561
    6. Terry Cook, 528
    7. Johnny Benson, 515
    8. Chad McCumbee, 505
    9. Timothy Peters, 503
    10. Rick Crawford, 496
    11. Stacy Compton, 495
    12. Brian Scott, 489
    13. TJ. Bell, 482
    14. David Starr, 475
    15.Tayler Malsam, 470
    16. James Buescher, 463
    17. J.R. Fitzpatrick, 459
    18. Mike Bliss, 433
    19. Dennis Setzer, 419
    20. Ricky Carmichael, 409
    NHRA
    Top Fuel
    1. Antron Brown, 317
    2. Tony Schumacher, 297
    3. Brandon Bernstein, 296
    4. Larry Dixon, 279
    5. Cory McClenathan, 270
    Funny Car
    1. Ron Capps, 294
    2. Del Worsham, 265
    3. Ashley Force Hood, 261
    4. Bob Tasca III, 257
    5. Tony Pedregon, 232
    Pro Stock
    1. Jason Line, 343
    2. Jeg Coughlin, 317
    3. Mike Edwards, 286
    4. Allen Johnson, 260
    5. Greg Anderson, 248
    Pro Stock Motorcycle
    1. Matt Smith, 194
    2. Hector Arana, 172
    3. Andrew Hines, 152
    4. Craig Treble, 151
    5. Douglas Home, 125
    Formula One
    1. Jenson Button, 10
    2. Rubens Barrichello, 8
    3. Lewis Hamilton, 6
    4. Timo Glock, 5
    5. Fernando Alonso, 4
    6. Nico Rosberg, 3
    7. Sebastien Buemi, 2
    8. Sebastien Bourdais, 1
    Americman Le Mans Series
    P1 Class
    1. Dindo Capello, 30.
    (tie) Allan McNish, 30.
    (tie) Tom Kristensen, 30.
    4. Stephane Sarrazin, 26.
    (tie) Franck Montagny, 26.
    (tie) Sebastien Bourdais, 26.
    7. Marco Werner, 23.
    (tie) Mike Rockenfeller, 23.
    (tie) Lucas Luhr, 23.
    P2 Class
    1. Adrian Fernandez, 30.
    (tie) Luis Diaz, 30.
    Grand-Am Rolex Series
    Daytona Prototype Driver Standings
    1. Juan Pablo Montoya, 32
    (tie) Memo Rojas, 32
    (tie) Scott Pruett, 32
    4. David Donohue, 30
    (tie) Antonio Garcia, 30
    (tie) Darren Law, 30
    (tie) Buddy Rice, 30
    (tie) Hurley Haywood, 30
    (tie) JC France, 30
    (tie) Joao Barbosa, 30
    (tie) Terry Borcheller, 30
    11. Brian Friselle, 28
    (tie) Max Angelelli, 28
    (tie) Pedro Lamy, 28
    (tie) Wayne Taylor, 28
    15. Alex Lloyd, 26
    (tie) Dario Franchitti, 26
    (tie) Scott Dixon, 26
    18. Remain Dumas, 25
    (tie) Ryan Briscoe, 25
    (tie) Timo Bernhard, 25
    Indy Racing League
    2008 Standings
    1. Scott Dixon, 646
    2. Helio Castroneves, 629
    3.Tony Kanaan, 513
    4. Dan Wheldon, 492
    5. Ryan Briscoe, 447
    6. Danica Patrick, 379
    7. Marco Andretti, 363
    8. Ryan Hunter-Reay, 360
    9. Oriol Servia, 358
    10. Hideki Mutoh, 346
    11. Justin Wilson, 340
    12. Will Power, 331
    13.Vitor Meira, 324


    Gossage a man

    with old-school

    PR stunts

    Associated Press

    FORT WORTH, Texas -
    Eddie Gossage figured his
    days working for Bruton
    Smith were about to end.
    The billionaire track
    owner was a few feet away,
    his hair on fire from the
    huge pyrotechnics display
    Gossage had staged to in-
    troduce night racing at
    Charlotte.
    "His head's black, his
    jacket was burned. I've got
    my arm around him, 'Bru-
    ton, I'm sorry,' " Gossage
    recalled. "He looked at me
    and said, 'Didn't you take
    that "One Hot Night" thing
    a little too far,' and just
    laughed. ... I would have
    fired me."
    Smith still chuckles
    about the stray sparks 17
    years later, though he
    claims the story has been
    embellished.
    "It didn't hurt," Smith in-
    sisted. "I didn't think that
    much about it."
    Embellished or not, that
    was Smith's introduction to
    Gossage, whom the owner
    later picked to develop and
    run Texas Motor Speed-
    way, the state's largest
    sports facility since it
    opened in 1997.
    "When you do something
    that big, you need that en-
    thusiasm from the man in
    charge," Smith said. "He
    kept that enthusiasm
    going."
    And the stunts coming.
    Escalating Danica
    Patrick's light shove of Dan
    Wheldon on pit row at a
    previous race into a week-
    long "Rumble at the Speed-
    way" buildup. Billboards
    that raised the ire of the
    Earnhardt family.
    Gossage once offered
    NASCAR drivers $15,000
    for throwing a helmet in a
    fit of anger during competi-
    tion (he got no takers), and
    tried to lure open-wheel
    drivers Michael Andretti
    and Al Unser Jr. out of re-
    tirement to race with spon-
    sorship offers. There was
    an all-female pit crew for a
    NASCAR truck race; pre-
    race motorcycle jumps by
    Robbie Knievel; a 42-foot
    fire-breathing, car-eating
    robot, and much more.
    "He's brought a new-
    found promotion-ability to
    the sport," Smith said.
    "He is probably the last of
    the old-time promoters
    we've got left," said former
    Lowe's Motor Speedway


    SPRINT CUP
    Samsung 500
    Fort Worth, Texas
    Texas Motor Speedway


    TRACK DETAILS
    Completed: 1996
    Distance: I ;. nT,,i,.
    Race distance i ,,
    334 laps
    Shape: .u.d-oval
    thanking: 24" turns
    roitstretch:i .. ....... . feet
    Backstrelch. i p., .
    Sealing:
    SCHEDULE: Friday, qualifying
    (Speed Channel, 4:30 p.m.);
    Sunday, race (FOX, 1:30 p.m.)
    NEXT RACE
    Subway Fresh Fit 500; Avondale,
    Ariz.; April 18
    SOURCE: NASCAR AP

    There was a 13-car wreck
    in the first turn on the first
    lap of the first NASCAR
    Cup race in Texas. Qualify-
    ing was postponed the next
    year when water was seep-
    ing through the track on a
    sunny day.
    Drivers complained
    loudly about the problems
    and the design of the track
    Before changes were made,
    T-shirts appeared that read
    "Shut Up and Drive,"
    though Smith said Gossage
    wasn't solely responsible.
    "He's had some good
    ones. That's one of the
    things he got blamed for,"
    Smith said.
    Two summers ago, when
    Patrick confronted Whel-
    don after a race in Milwau-
    kee, a week before Texas,
    Gossage couldn't sleep after
    seeing the video.
    "It was like brain freeze,
    like when you've eaten ice
    cream too quickly," he
    said. "My head hurt. I just
    knew the possibilities. I
    was so excited."


    By the next day, Texas
    was promoting the second
    round between "The
    Phoenix Firebird" and
    "The Battlin' Brit." One
    banner displayed the tale of
    the tape; another had pic-
    tures of Gossage and boxing
    promoter Don King.
    "He definitely stirs the
    pot, and he can heighten
    the controversy of things,"
    Patrick said. "But you
    know, you've got to have fun
    with it."
    Gossage still laughs out
    loud thinking about that
    week.
    "There really wasn't any-
    thing to it. She just tugged
    on his sleeve," he said. "It's
    not like she decked him.
    From that, we made it a
    heavyweight title fight"
    But Gossage felt guilty
    after creating a billboard
    last year that referred to the
    strained relationship be-
    tween Dale Earnhardt Jr.
    and his stepmother The ad
    had a picture of the driver
    and read: "Reason #88:
    Step-Mom."
    No. 88 was a reference to
    Earnhardt's car number
    with his new team, Hen-
    drick Motorsports, after he
    left Dale Earnhardt Inc., his
    late father's company run
    by his stepmother, Teresa
    Earnhardt
    Gossage changed the
    signs after getting a call
    from the driver's sister and
    business manager.
    "I often wind up feeling
    guilty after doing these
    things, but I can't help my-
    self from doing them," said
    Gossage, a longtime friend
    of the Earnhardt family. "It
    was your prototypical, self-
    fulfilling prophesy. It rolled
    on its own momentum, and
    it was just kind of an amaz-
    ing thing."


    ..DT.*. H--- -.. . -.


    ________ ~3��~Els~r)4X~OB *lL~$ - .* ".�-*


    Sprint Cup
    Samsung 500
    I Site: Fort Worth, Texas
    * Schedule: Friday, qualifying (Speed
    Channel, 4:30 p.m.); Sunday, race (FOX,
    1:30 p.m.).
    * Track: Texas Motor Speedway (quad-
    oval, 1.5 miles, 24 degrees banking in
    turns).
    * Race distance: 501 miles, 334 laps.
    * Last race: Jimmie Johnson nudged
    Denny Hamlin aside in the third and
    fourth turns with 15 laps to go at Mar-
    tinsville Speedway, and gave team
    owner Rick Hendrick a perfect place to
    celebrate the 25th anniversary of his first
    victory in NASCAR's premier series: Vic-
    tory Lane. Johnson now has five victo-
    ries in the last six races on the circuit's
    smallest and trickiest track.
    * Last year: Carl Edwards dominated at
    Texas Motor Speedway, leading a race-
    high 123 laps while building a lead of
    more than 7 seconds at one point.
    * Fast facts: Edwards swept both races
    at Texas in 2008, holding off Johnson in
    last year's Samsung 500 and Jeff Gor-
    don in November. He was the top lap
    leader in both events, 123 and 212 re-
    spectively. Edwards also won the 2005
    fall race there.... Matt Kenseth has had
    an average finish of 27.8 in the four
    races since opening the season with
    consecutive victories. He is now 12th in
    the standings. ... Dale Earnhardt Jr. won
    his first career Cup race in the 2000
    event in just his 12th start. He has also
    claimed two poles at the track, including
    last year.... Hendrick had four cars finish
    among the top eight last week, while
    Stewart-Haas Racing had two.
    * Next race: Subway Fresh Fit 500, April
    18, Avondale, Ariz.

    Nationwide Series
    O'Reilly 300
    * Site: Fort Worth, Texas
    * Schedule:Thursday, qualifying, 7:05


    p.m.; Saturday, race (ESPN2, 2:30 p.m.).
    * Track: Texas Motor Speedway (quad-
    oval, 1.5 miles, 24 degrees banking
    in turns).
    * Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps.

    * Last race: Kevin Harvick proved just
    how strong his organization is by win-
    ning at Bristol Motor Speedway in his
    own race car. Harvick led 44 laps in his
    Kevin Harvick Inc.-owned Chevrolet, his
    first victory in a car fielded by the race
    team he built with his wife.
    * Last year: Kyle Busch won at Texas
    Motor Speedway in dominating fashion,
    leading 126 of the 200 laps and finishing
    more than a second ahead of Jeff Bur-
    ton. With an average speed of 151.708
    mph, it was the fastest Nationwide race
    at the 1V2-mile high-banked track.
    * Fast facts: Harvick has a series-high four
    wins at Texas. ... Busch swept both Na-
    tionwide races at Texas last year ... There
    has yet to be a repeat winner this season.
    ... Kenny Wallace is among the top 10 in
    the standings for the first time since 2006.
    This race will mark the final time where
    the 2008 owner points set the top 30 in
    the field. Starting next week at Nashville,
    the top 30 in this years owner points
    standings will determine those spots for
    the remainder of the season.
    * Next race: Nationwide 300, April 11,
    Lebanon, Tenn.

    Formula One
    Malaysian Grand Prix
    * Site: Kuala Lumpur
    * Schedule: Saturday, qualifying (Speed
    Channel, 5 a.m.); Sunday, race (Speed
    Channel, 4:30 a.m.).
    * Track: Sepang International Circuit (per-
    manent road course, 3.443 miles, 15
    turns).
    * Race distance: 192.248 miles, 56 laps.
    * Last race: Brawn GP, formed from the
    remnants of the Honda team after the
    Japanese manufacturer pulled out of the


    sport after 2008, opened the 2009 sea-
    son with a 1-2 finish at the Australian
    Grand Prix. England's Jenson Button led
    from start to finish to claim victory ahead
    of veteran Brazilian teammate Rubens
    Barrichello, cruising to the line behind
    the safety car after a late crash.
    * Last year: Kimi Raikkonen comfortably
    won the Malaysian Grand Prix, immedi-
    ately injecting Ferrari back into the title
    race after the disappointment of the pre-
    vious week's flop in Australia where nei-
    thearcar finished. Raikkonen won by 20
    seconds over BMW Sauber's Robert Ku-
    bica, with McLaren's Heikki Kovalainen
    another 19 seconds back in third.
    * Fast facts: The past three winners of
    the Australian GP went on to win the
    championship.... Red Bull's Sebastian
    Vettel was fined $50,000 by race stew-
    ards for continuing around the track on
    three wheels following an accident. He
    also incurred a 10-place grid penalty for
    this weekend's race.... Days after win-
    ning the Australian Grand Prix, Brawn
    GP said it will cut about 270 of its 700
    employees. Brawn GP became the first
    team since 1977 to win its maiden F1
    race.... Button, who is in his 10th year in
    the series, has only two career victories.
    * Next race: Chinese Grand Prix, April
    19, Shanghai

    Indy Racing League
    Honda Indy Grand Prix of St. Petersburg
    * Schedule: Saturday, qualifying, 10:50
    a.m.; Sunday, race (Versus, 2 p.m.).
    * Track: Streets of St. Petersburg (1.8
    miles, 14 turns).
    * Race distance: 180 miles, 100 laps.
    * Last year: Graham Rahal came back
    from a spinout early to become the
    youngest winner in major open-wheel
    history. At 19 years, 93 days, Rahal
    broke the age record set two years ago
    in Sonoma, Calif., by another driver from
    a racing family, Marco Andretti, who was
    19 years, 167 days old.
    * Next race: Long Beach (Calif.) Grand
    Prix, April 19


    NHRA
    SummitRacing.com Nationals
    * Site: Las Vegas
    * Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 3:30 p.m.;
    Saturday, qualifying, 3 p.m. (ESPN2, 8
    p.m., tape); Sunday, eliminations, 2 p.m.
    (ESPN2,4 p.m., tape).

    * Track: The Strip at Las Vegas Motor
    Speedway.

    * Last event: Ashley Force Hood raced to
    her second career victory on a record-
    setting day at the O'Reilly Spring Nation-
    als, beating her former drag racing
    instructor Jack Beckman in the finals at
    Houston Raceway Park. Tony Schu-
    macher won his first Top Fuel race of the
    season, while Ron Krisher won the Pro
    Stock final and Craig Treble won in Pro
    Stock Motorcycle.
    * Last year: Tim Wilkerson raced to his
    first Funny Car victory since 2004, beat-
    ing Ashley Force in the SummitRac-
    ing.com Nationals. Wilkerson reached
    292 mph to finish in 4.96 seconds, while
    Force was denied in her attempt to be-
    come the first female Funny Car winner
    in finishing at 4.99. Cory McClenathan
    won in Top Fuel for the first time in 30
    races after beating Antron Brown, and
    Jason Line took Pro Stock.
    * Fast facts: Matt Smith broke Angelle
    Sampey's nearly 2-year-old record for
    elapsed time in Pro Stock Motorcycle
    when he ran 6.865 in a second-round
    win over defending series champion
    Eddie Krawiec last week. Then, Mike Ed-
    wards set a new Pro Stock speed record
    when he ran 212.03 mph in his semifinal
    loss to Krisher. The Pro Stock speed
    record was topped three times that after-
    noon. ... Schumacher recorded a record-
    tying 30th consecutive first-round victory
    en route to last week's title. He jumped
    to second in the Top Fuel standings, 20
    points behind Antron Brown.... Force
    Hood appeared in her sixth career
    Funny Car final last weekend.
    * Next event: Summit Racing Equipment
    Southern Nationals, April 19, Atlanta


    Sprint Cup ______
    . - . ., \ |I


    N.H.
    Sept. 26 - Qwik Liner Las Vegas 350
    Oct. 24 - Kroger 200, Martinsville, Va.
    Oct. 31 - Mountain Dew 350, Talladega, Ala.
    Nov. 6 - Lone Star 350, Fort Worth, Texas.
    Nov. 13 -TBA, Avondale, Ariz.
    Nov. 20 - Ford 200, Homestead, Fla.


    F. - d a1


    AROUNI


    Feb. 7 - x-Budweiser Shootout, Daytona
    Beach, Fla. (Kevin Harvick)
    Feb. 15- Daytona 500, Daytona Beach, Fla.
    (Matt Kenseth)
    Feb. 22 - Auto Club 500, Fontana, Calif.
    (Matt Kenseth)
    March 1 - Shelby 427, Las Vegas. (Kyle
    Busch)
    March 8 - Kobalt Tools 500, Hampton, Ga.
    (Kurt Busch)
    March 22 - Food City 500, Bristol, Tenn.
    (Kyle Busch)
    March 29 - Goody's Fast Relief 500, Mar-
    tinsville, Va. (Jimmie Johnson)
    April 5 - Samsung 500, Fort Worth, Texas.
    April 18-Subway Fresh Fit 500, Avondale, Ariz.
    April 26 - Aaron's 499, Talladega, Ala.
    May 2 - Crown Royal Presents the Russell
    Friedman 400, Richmond, Va.
    May 9 - Southern 500, Darlington, S.C.
    May 16 - x-NASCAR All-Star Challenge,
    Concord, N.C.
    May 24-- Coca-Cola 600, Concord, N.C.
    May 31 - Dover 400, Dover, Del.
    June 7 - Pocono 500, Long Pond, Pa.
    June 14 - LifeLock 400, Brooklyn, Mich.
    June 21 - Toyota/Savemart 350, Sonoma,
    Calif.
    June 28 - LENOX Industrial Tools 301,
    Loudon, N.H.
    July 4 - Coke Zero 400, Daytona Beach
    July 11 - LifeLock.com 400, Joliet, Ill.
    July 26 - Allstate 400, Indianapolis.
    Aug. 2 - Pennsylvania 500, Long Pond, Pa.
    Aug. 9 - Centurion Boats at the Glen,
    Watkins Glen, N.Y.
    Aug. 16 - Michigan 400, Brooklyn, Mich.
    Aug. 22 - Sharpie 500, Bristol, Tenn.
    Sept. 6 - Pep Boys Auto 500, Hampton, Ga.
    Sept. 12 - Chevy Rock & Roll 400, Rich-
    mond, Va.
    Sept. 20 - SYLVANIA 300, Loudon, N.H.
    Sept. 27 - Dover 400, Dover, Del.
    Oct. 4 - Price Chopper 400, Kansas City,
    Kan.
    Oct. 11 - Pepsi 500, Fontana, Calif.
    Oct. 17 - Bank of America 500, Concord,
    N.C.
    Oct. 25 -Turns Fast Relief 500, Martinsville, Va.
    Nov. 1 - Amp Energy 500, Talladega, Ala.
    Nov. 8 - Dickies 500, Fort Worth, Texas.
    Nov. 15 - Checker O'Reilly Auto Parts 500,
    Avondale, Ariz.
    Nov. 22 - Ford 400, Homestead, Fla.
    x-non-points race
    Nationwide Series
    Feb. 14 - Camping World 300, Daytona
    Beach, Fla. (Tony Stewart)
    Feb. 21 - Stater Bros. 300, Fontana, Calif.
    (Kyle Busch)
    Feb. 28 - Sam's Town 300, Las Vegas (Greg
    Biffle) '
    March 21 - Scotts Turf Builder 300, Bristol,
    Tenn. (Kevin Harvick)
    April 4 - O'Reilly 300, Fort Worth, Texas.
    April 11 - Nationwide 300, Lebanon, Tenn.
    April 17 - Bashas' Supermarkets 200, Avon-
    dale, Ariz.
    April 25 - Aaron's 312, Talladega, Ala.
    May 1 - Lipton Tea 250, Richmond, Va.
    May 8'- Diamond Hill Plywood 200, Dar-
    lington, S.C.
    May 23 - CARQUEST Auto Parts 300, Con-
    cord, N.C.
    May 30 - Heluva Good! 200 Dover, Del.
    June 6 - Federated Auto Parts 300,
    Lebanon, Tenn.
    June 13 - Mejer 300, Sparta, Ky.
    June 20 - Camping World RV Rental 250,
    West Allis, Wis.
    June 27 - Camping World RV Sales 200,
    Loudon, N.H.
    July 3 - Winn-Dixie 250, Daytona Beach,
    Calif.
    July 10 - Dollar General 300, Joliet, Ill.
    July 18 - Missouri-Illinois Dodge Dealers
    250, Madison, Ill.
    July 25 - Kroger 200, Indianapolis
    Aug. 1 - Iowa 250, Newton
    Aug. 8 - Zippo 200, Watkins Glen, N.Y.
    Aug. 15 - Michigan 250, Brooklyn, Mich.
    Aug. 21 - Food City 250, Bristol, Tenn.
    Aug. 30 - NAPA Auto Parts 200, Montreal.
    Sept. 5 - Degree V12 300, Hampton, Ga.
    Sept. 11 - Richmond (Va.) 250
    Sept. 26 - Dover 200, Dover, Del.
    Oct. 3 - Kansas Lottery 300, Kansas City, Kan.
    Oct. 10 - Camping World 300, Fontana,
    Calif.
    Oct. 16 - Dollar General 300, Concord, N.C.
    Oct 24 - Natonwide Series 250, Memphis, Tenn.
    Nov. 7 - O'Reilly Challenge, Fort Worth, Tx.
    Nov. 14 - Arizona 200, Avondale
    Nov. 21 - Ford 300, Homestead, Fla.
    Camping World Trucks
    Feb. 13 - NextEra Energy Resources 250,
    Daytona Beach, Fla. (Todd Bodine)
    Feb. 21 - San Bernardino County 200,
    Fontana, Calif. (Kyle Busch)
    March 7 -American Commercial Lines 200,
    Hampton, Ga. (Kyle Busch)
    March 28 - Kroger 250, Martinsville, Va.
    (Kevin Harvick)
    April 25 - O'Reilly Auto Parts 250, Kansas
    City, Kan.
    May 15- N.C. Education Lottery 200, Con-
    cord, N.C.
    May 29 - AAA Insurance 200, Dover, Del.
    June 5 - Winstar World Casino 400K, Fort
    Worth, Texas
    June 13- Michigan 200, Brooklyn
    June 19 - Camping World RV Sales 200,
    West Allis, Wis.
    June 27- Camping World Truck Series 200,
    Memphis, Tenn.
    July 18 - Built Ford Tough 225, Sparta, Ky.
    July 24 - Camping World Truck Series 200,
    Indianapolis.
    Aug. 1 - Toyota Tundra 200, Lebanon, Tenn.
    Aug. 19- O'Reilly 200, Bristol, Tenn.
    Aug. 28 - Chicagoland 250, Joliet, Ill.
    Sept. 5 -TBA, Newton, Iowa.
    Sept. 12- Camping World 200, Madison, III.
    Sept. 19 - New Hampshire 200, Loudon,


    Associated Press
    Texas Motor Speedway president Eddie Gossage, left, and NASCAR driver Sam Hornish
    Jr. change oil for a customer at a promotional event on Tuesday in Grand Prairie, Texas,
    for the upcoming Samsung 500 NASCAR auto race.


    .president Humpy Wheeler,
    known as the "PT Barnum"
    of NASCAR promotions
    when he retired last sum-
    mer after 33 years.
    Wheeler had been in
    Charlotte only 14 years and
    had already had 18 PR guys
    in 1989 when he hired Gos-
    sage, who grew up in Ten-
    nessee admiring the likes of
    boxer Muhammad Ali and
    daredevil Evel Knievel -
    and the people who pro-
    moted them.
    "You had to come up with
    a lot of imaginative things to
    do this, and certainly had to
    not be shy about going out
    and doing it," Wheeler said.
    "He certainly proved it
    early on and is still doing
    so. ... Unfortunately, there
    are not many Eddie Gos-
    sages left"
    When Gossage got to
    Texas, he was initially pro-
    moting a construction site
    in a rural area north of Fort
    Worth with the promise of
    races to come.
    The area already had the
    Super Bowl champion Dal-
    las Cowboys, plus the Dal-
    las Mavericks, Texas
    Rangers and Dallas Stars.
    In the early years, Gossage
    sent hundreds of letters to
    the media extolling suc-
    cesses of the track, includ-
    ing race crowds of 200,000
    people.
    "At first, people didn't
    quite know what to think of
    me," Gossage said. "That
    was part of the plan, trying
    to stand out"
    TMS officials long lauded
    the fact that eight Texas
    Stadiums could fit on the 1
    1/2-mile, high-banked
    track's infield. The Cow-
    boys are moving into a new
    $1.1 billion stadium this
    year, but Gossage has al-
    ready figured out how many
    of those would fit--4 1/2.


    ,r - -- *X


    - . . . =-�. . . .








    C(irmUs Cot NVn' (FL.) CHHONICLI.


    SPORTS


    S FIUDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 B3


    S1Spring t RAINING


    Wizards dunk Cavs Rockies name


    Associated Press

    WASHINGTON - Gilbert
    Arenas and the Washington
    Wizards recovered after
    blowing a 14-point second-
    half lead and ended the
    franchise-record 13-game
    winning streak of LeBron
    James and Cleveland Cava-
    liers with a 109-101 victory
    Thursday night.
    Arenas, playing his sec-
    ond game of the season in
    his latest attempt to return
    from knee surgery, had with
    11 points on 3-for-ll shoot-
    ing and 10 assists and six re-
    bounds in 33 minutes.
    Brendan Haywood, mak-
    ing his first start of the sea-
    son, had 12 points and 10
    rebounds for the Wizards,
    who also received the
    usual steady contributions
    from Caron Butler (25
    points) and Antawn
    Jamison (19).
    James scored 22 of his 31
    points in the second half
    and finished with six assists
    and nine rebounds.
    76ers 105, Bucks 95
    PHILADELPHIA--Andre
    Iguodala scored 20 points, Lou
    Williams had 14 of his 21 in the
    second half, and the Philadel-
    phia 76ers rallied from a 13-
    point first-half deficit to defeat
    the Milwaukee Bucks 105-95 on
    Thursday.
    Andre Miller contributed 18
    points and 11 assists for the Six-
    ers (39-35), who won their sec-
    ond straight and vaulted past
    Miami into fifth place in the East-
    em Conference playoff race.
    Marreese Speights had 14
    points, Reggie Evans chipped in
    13 and Samuel Dalembert
    added 10 rebounds for Philadel-
    phia, which won its fifth in a row
    against the Bucks, including all
    three this season.
    Ramon Sessions led Mil-
    waukee with his second
    straight stellar outing, getting
    18 points, 10 assists and five
    rebounds a night after his first


    Associated Press
    Washington Wizards forward Antawn Jamison dunks the ball as he gets past Cleveland Cav-
    aliers guard Aleksandar Pavlovic in the first half Thursday in Washington.


    career triple-double against the
    Los Angeles Lakers.
    Richard Jefferson added 17
    points and Charlie Bell con-
    tributed 14 for the Bucks (32-45),
    who have lost seven of eight.
    The game was tied at 89 with
    5:45 remaining before the Six-
    ers proceeded on a 10-0 run in
    the next 2:16. Speights had
    four points during the spurt, put-
    ting a stamp on his second


    straight solid game off the
    bench. The rookie from Florida
    had 16 points in Tuesdays win
    over Atlanta.
    Despite falling behind early,
    Evans gave the Sixers a boost
    in his first start of the season. It
    was only his sixth game in dou-
    ble figures.
    Milwaukee led 52-39 on a
    long 3-pointer by Villanueva with
    2:01 left in the first half.


    Penn St. crowned NIT


    Nittany Lions

    down Baylor

    Associated Press

    NEW YORK - Penn State
    coach Ed DeChellis met with
    his team a couple of hours
    before playing Baylor in the
    NIT title game and had only
    one request
    "Give me everything you
    have," he said. "If it's good
    enough, it's good enough; if
    it's not, it's not. Just leave it
    all on the floor."
    The Nittany Lions cer-
    tainly did. And it was plenty.
    Jamelle Cornley scored 18
    points and the scrappy Nit-
    tany Lions, chasing every
    loose ball and hustling for
    every rebound, outlasted the
    Bears 69-63 on Thursday
    night to win only the second
    postseason tournament title
    in school history.


    Talor Battle added 12
    points, all in the second half,
    for the Nittany Lions (27-11),
    who were spurred on by rau-
    cous chants of
    "We are ... Penn State," led
    by none other than Joe Pa-
    terno, the 82-year-old football
    coach sitting about four rows
    behind the team's bench.
    "You don't know what it's
    going to be like when you go
    into it," said Cornley, the
    tournament's most valuable
    player "The last time I cut
    down the nets was the state
    championship my freshman
    year of high school. To cut
    down some more nets in my
    last game is just an unbeliev-
    able feeling."
    The only other postsea-
    son tournament Penn State
    had won was the Atlantic 10
    in 1991.
    It was a physical game, and
    both teams spent most of the
    night scrambling for every
    ball in sight. Penn State
    guard Danny Morrissey was


    trying to corral a loose one
    near the scorer's table with
    about 21/2 minutes to go and
    the Nittany Lions leading 57-
    48 when he slammed his
    head into the floor, laying mo-
    tionless on the sideline for a
    few moments.
    Trainers hurried over and
    tended to the senior, who had
    a cut above his lip but even-
    tually walked off the floor on
    his own.
    "We have tough kids. We're
    going to go compete. That's
    been our trademark all year,"
    DeChellis said. "That play
    typifies what our team has
    been like all year"
    The Bears trailed 62-50
    after Stanley Pringle made a
    pair of free throws with
    under 2 minutes left, but they
    did their best to rally Tweety
    Carter's 3-pointer made it 62-
    55 with just over a minute to
    go, and he made another
    with 16.8 seconds left to get
    within 68-63.
    Battle hit one of two foul


    The Bucks held a 59-50 ad-
    vantage at halftime thanks
    largely to 56-percent shooting
    and 13 turnovers by the Sixers,
    including an uncharacteristic five
    by Miller.
    Miller finished with a sea-
    son-high eight turnovers, two
    shy of his career-high 10 set
    on Jan. 17, 2005 as a member
    of the Denver Nuggets at
    Golden State.



    champ

    shots, and Curtis Jerrells air-
    balled a 3-point attempt to
    set off a jubilant celebration
    in one end of Madison
    Square Garden, where some
    36 busloads of white-clad
    fans made it look like the end
    zone of Beaver Stadium on a
    fall Saturday.
    "Penn State had a great
    following, a great crowd, and
    they're the ones who hit big
    shots and won the game,"
    said Baylor coach Scott
    Drew. "As a coach you never
    feel bad about that, when a
    team plays great and wins
    the game."
    LaceDarius Dunn scored
    18 points to lead Baylor (24-
    15), which hadn't won a post-
    season game since 1950
    before its run to the NIT
    final. Jerrells added 14
    points, and Carter and Kevin
    Rogers had 12 points each.
    Baylor controlled the game
    in the first half, using a 2-3
    zone to slow the tempo to a
    plodding walk.


    Blues out of tune in loss to Red Wings


    Hurricanes

    double up

    Rangers, 4-2

    Associated Press

    DETROIT - David Backes
    scored a career-high four
    goals, including the go-ahead
    score with 4:07 left, in the
    surging St. Louis Blues' 5-4
    victory over the Detroit Red
    Wings on Thursday night
    Andy McDonald also
    scored, and Chris Mason
    made 34 saves to help the
    Blues jump from ninth to
    seventh in the Western Con-
    ference playoff race. The
    Blues are a point ahead of
    Nashville and Anaheim,
    with Anaheim facing Van-
    couver later Thursday night.
    St. Louis rebounded from
    a 3-1 loss in Chicago on
    Wednesday night that
    snapped its winning streak
    at five games.
    Nicklas Lidstrom had a
    goal and two assists, and
    Pavel Datsyuk, Johan
    Franzen and Niklas Kron-
    wall each had a goal and an
    assist for Detroit, which lost
    its third straight and fourth
    in five games. Ty Conklin
    stopped 28 shots.


    Associated Press
    Detroit Red Wings' Henrik Zetterberg (40) moves the puck
    out of his defensive end while being chased by St. Louis Blues'
    B. J. Crombeen during the first period Thursday in Detroit.


    Backes broke a 4-4 tie with
    his 30th goal of the season,
    scoring on a one-timer from
    the bottom of the left circle.
    Hurricanes 4, Rangers 2
    RALEIGH, N.C. - Chad
    LaRose and Rod Brind'Amour
    scored 28 seconds apart late in
    the third period in Carolina's
    club-record 10th straight home
    victory.
    LaRose finished with two
    goals, and Eric Staal had a goal
    and an assist, and Cam Ward
    made 36 saves in his career-
    best 25th straight start.
    The Hurricanes extended


    their season-best winning
    streak to seven while surpass-
    ing the nine consecutive home-
    ice wins they had in 2005-06,
    when they went on to win the
    franchise's first Stanley Cup.
    They haven't been to the post-
    season since, but they took an-
    other step toward wrapping up
    one of the eight Eastern Con-
    ference playoff spots, jumping
    past idle Pittsburgh and
    Philadelphia into fourth place.
    Corey Potter and Dan Girardi
    scored for New York. With their
    fourth loss in six games, the
    Rangers dropped to eighth - a
    point behind seventh-place


    Montreal and two ahead of
    ninth-place Florida.
    Canadiens 5, Islanders 1
    UNIONDALE, N.Y. - Saku
    Koivu scored the first of Mon-
    treal's three power-play goals,
    and Alex Kovalev had three as-
    sists to help the Canadiens
    vault over the New York
    Rangers into seventh place in
    the Eastern Conference.
    Mathieu Schneider and fel-
    low defenseman Andrei Markov
    also scored power-play goals
    - set up by Kovalev. Alex Tan-
    guay and defenseman Mike
    Komisarek added goals, and
    Jaroslav Halak made 26 saves
    in place of Carey Price (flu).
    The Canadiens are 4-0-1 in
    their last five and 5-3-3 since
    general manager Bob Gainey
    took over all coach.
    Jeff Tambellini scored for
    New York.
    Bruins 2, Senators 1
    BOSTON - Tim Thomas
    stopped 31 shots and Boston
    won its fifth straight to move
    within one victory of clinching
    the best record in the Eastern
    Conference.
    Milan Lucic and Marc
    Savard scored for Boston,
    which would clinch home ice
    through the conference finals
    with its next victory or Wash-
    ington's next loss.


    Street closer


    Associated Press

    Huston Street was given a
    second chance at closing
    when he was traded to the
    Colorado Rockies in the off-
    season, and he earned it
    after getting off to a rough
    start this spring.
    Street was acquired as
    part of the deal that sent
    Matt Holliday to the Oak-
    land Athletics in November.
    He was picked to be the
    Rockies' closer before their
    7-4 victory over the Arizona
    Diamondbacks on Thursday.
    "This is what I came to
    camp to accomplish and it's
    a role I feel comfortable
    with. There is a lot of re-
    sponsibility that goes along
    with it," Street said. "My
    teammates should expect
    me to not only get the job
    done but be prepared to get
    the job done. That's what I
    spent the whole offseason
    doing. I feel like this is just
    the beginning."
    The right-hander was de-
    moted from his closer role
    last season and finished 7-5
    with a 3.73 ERA and 18
    saves in 25 chances. He
    used that lack of success as
    motivation.
    "There is no worse feeling
    in the world than having
    that taken away from you.
    That was kind of the motiva-
    tion this whole offseason,
    that was everyday that I
    woke up," Street said.
    . Street, with 94 career
    saves, allowed only five hits
    and a run in his last eight
    outings to beat out Manuel
    Corpas, but had a 5.23 ERA
    (six runs, 10 1-3 innings) for
    spring training.
    Corpas broke camp a year
    ago as the Rockies closer
    before losing the job to
    Brian Fuentes, who signed
    with the Angels as a free
    agent. Corpas pitched 10 in-
    nings this spring, allowing
    just one run and eight hits
    for a 0.90 ERA.
    In other news:
    - Seattle right fielder
    Ichiro Suzuki was sidelined
    for the third straight day
    with fatigue and was exam-
    ined by a doctor. Suzuki,
    who returned from the
    World Baseball Classic on
    March 26, was lightheaded
    earlier. in the week. He
    played four games with
    Seattle after helping Japan
    win its second World Base-
    ball Classic.
    "He came and we talked
    to him," Mariners manager
    Don Wakamatsu said. "He
    said he's tired. He's got
    some fatigue. We're going to
    make sure that nothing's
    wrong and have him
    checked out by the doctor."
    - At Sarasota, fans booed
    the mayor before Cincin-
    nati's final spring training
    game in Florida. Only 2,935
    fans showed up for the last
    game, less than half the ca-
    pacity of Ed Smith Stadium.
    The Reds have trained in
    Florida since the 1920s, but
    are moving to Arizona - the
    site of their first camp in
    1891 - to share a complex
    with the Cleveland Indians.
    The Reds wanted to stay
    in Sarasota and offered to
    sign a long-term lease if the
    facility was upgraded. Vot-
    ers rejected a stadium tax
    hike in 2007 and local politi-
    cians declined to commit
    $18 million to the facility,
    prompting the Reds to leave.
    - Andruw Jones earned
    Texas Rangers' final roster
    spot. Jones, who turns 32 on
    April 23, got the last spot
    over Frank Catalanotto, who
    was placed on irrevocable
    release waivers.
    Jones hit 26 or more home
    runs from 1998-2007 with
    the Atlanta Braves. He
    signed with the Los Angeles
    Dodgers after the 2007 sea-
    son and hit .156 with three


    home runs and 14 RBIs in
    75 games. He was placed on
    the disabled list three times
    with a knee injury and had
    to have surgery
    Pirates (ss) 6, Reds 5
    At Sarasota, Reds starter
    Edinson Volquez failed to.make
    it out of the fourth inning with a
    sloppy performance - five hits,
    three walks, three runs.
    Cardinals 6, Marlins 3
    At Jupiter, Florida Marlins
    right-hander Josh Johnson fin-
    ished his first healthy spring in
    three years with a strong start.
    Johnson, who will start the sec-
    ond game of the season, al-
    lowed a run and five hits in four
    innings to finish with a 3.23
    ERA in seven Grapefruit
    Leaguegames - six starts.
    Mets 9, Orioles 8
    At Port St. Lucie, Ramorr --
    Castro's RBI single in the bot-
    tom of the ninth inning com-
    pleted a comeback from an
    eight-run deficit. The Mets play
    for the first time at their new Citi
    Field on Friday night when
    Boston visits for an exhibition.
    Mike Pelfrey of the Mets
    gave up eight runs on 10 hits
    and one walk in four innings.
    Braves 2, Astros 1
    At Kissimmee, Chipper
    Jones, who's been bothered by
    an oblique muscle injury, went
    2-for-2 for Atlanta.
    Nationals 12, Phillies-10.
    At Clearwater, Washington's
    Ryan Zimmerman hit two home
    runs off Jamie Moyer, and
    Philadelphia's Ryan Howard hit
    his 10th longball of spring train-
    ing. The 46-year-old Moyer
    gave up 11 hits and nine runs in
    four innings.
    Tigers 8, Blue Jays 5
    At Lakeland, Brandon Inge
    hit his fifth homer of the spring
    and had three RBIs for Detroit.
    Carlos Guillen and Cabrera
    each had two RBIs.
    Cubs 9, Indians 8
    At Mesa, Ariz., Cubs starting
    pitcher Ryan Dempster gave up
    five hits and three runs while
    walking none and striking out
    seven. He yielded homers to
    Shin-Soo Choo in thefirstin--
    ning and pinch-hitter Andy
    Marte in the second.
    Twins 7, Red Sox 3
    At Fort Myers, Brad Penny
    made his last audition for a spot
    in Boston' rotation, giving up
    three runs and five hits in five
    innings.
    Francisco Liriano learned be-
    fore the game he will start
    opening day for the Twins
    against the Seattle Mariners,
    after Scott Baker was placed on
    the 15-day disabled list with
    stiffness in his shoulder. Liriano
    struck out three and walked.
    one in an abbreviated outing,
    because he'll pitch in the
    opener on three days' rest.
    Mariners 18, Padres 3
    At Peoria, Ariz., San Diego's
    Chris Young labored through 3
    2-3 innings, allowing nine runs
    on nine hits and four walks.
    Brewers 2, White Sox 1
    At Phoenix, Jeff Suppan
    scattered three hits and allowed
    one run over five innings. After
    the game, Brewers manager
    Ken Macha made official what
    has been assumed all spring -
    that Suppan will start Milwau- --
    kee's opener Tuesday in San
    Francisco.
    Rangers 9, Royals 3
    At Surprise, Ariz., Scott Feld-
    man allowed a run and three hits
    in his sixth spring training start.
    Horacio Ramirez, who will be
    the Royals' No. 5 starter, gave
    up six runs on nine hits, includ-
    ing a three-run homer to Adam
    Fox in the fifth. He has a 9.00
    ERA in seven exhibition games.


    Associated Press
    Cincinnati Reds' Edinson Valquez throws a pitch against the
    Pittsburgh Pirates on Thursday in Sarasota.










    , C


    B4 FRIDAY. APRIL 3, 2009


    Spring Training
    AMERICAN LEAGUE
    W L Pct
    Los Angeles 24 7 .774
    NewYork 22 10 .688
    Texas 20 13 .606
    Boston 19 13 .594
    Minnesota 18 13 .581
    Kansas City 17 13 .567
    Seattle 16 16 .500
    Tampa Bay 14 15 .483
    Oakland 15 17 .469
    Detroit 14 16 .467
    Toronto 12 17 .414
    Chicago 14 20 .412
    Baltimore 12 20 .375
    Cleveland 11 19 .367
    NATIONAL LEAGUE
    W L Pct
    Milwaukee 20 10 .667
    Atlanta 20 11 .645
    St. Louis 19 12 .613
    New York 17 14 .548
    Pittsburgh 17 14 .548
    Chicago 18 16 .529
    San Francisco 19 17 .528
    Colorado 15 17 .469
    Washington 14 16 .467
    Los Angeles 14 19 .424
    Florida 12 18 .400
    Philadelphia 12 18 .400
    Cincinnati 13 20 .394
    Houston 11 19 .367
    San Diego 10 19 .345
    Arizona 11 21 .344
    NOTE: Split-squad games count in the stand-
    ings; games against non-major league teams
    do not.
    Wednesday's Games
    Atlanta 9, Detroit 3
    Boston 4, Pittsburgh 3
    N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis 2
    Toronto 7, Washington 6
    Houston 7, Cincinnati 2
    Florida 13, Baltimore 2
    Tampa Bay 2, Minnesota 1
    N.Y.Yankees 8, Philadelphia 5
    Texas 5, L.A. Angels 4
    Chicago Cubs 8, Oakland 8, tie
    Cleveland 14, Seattle 14, tie
    San Diego 6, Chicago White Sox 1
    Milwaukee 8, Arizona 7
    Kansas City 6, Colorado 5
    San Francisco 10, L.A. Dodgers 8
    Thursday's Games
    Atlanta 2, Houston 1
    Detroit 8, Toronto 5
    Minnesota 7, Boston 3
    St. Louis 6, Florida 3
    Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5
    Washington 12, Philadelphia 10
    N.Y. Mets 9, Baltimore 8
    Seattle 18, San Diego 3
    Colorado 7, Arizona 4
    Texas 9, Kansas City 3
    Chicago Cubs 9, Cleveland 8
    Milwaukee 2, Chicago White Sox 1
    L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers,late
    Oakland at San Francisco, late
    Friday's Games
    Minnesota vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m.
    Washington vs. Ballimore at Norfolk,Va., 3:30 p.m.
    Boston at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m.
    Toronto vs. Florida at Jupiter, Fla., 7:05 p.m.
    Chicago Cubs at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
    Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
    Detroit at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
    St. Louis at Memphis, 8 p.m.
    Kansas City vs. Texas at Frisco, Texas, 8:05 p.m.
    Cleveland at Houston, 8:05 p.m.
    Chicago White Sox at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
    Colorado vs. Seattle at Las Vegas, 10:05 p.m.
    L.A. Angels at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
    Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
    Oakland at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

    tW iig ,� '.# �'. i% - , ***- ^
    NASCAR-Nationwide
    O'Reilly 300 Lineup
    Thursday's qualifying; Saturday's race
    At Texas Motor Speedway
    Fort Worth,Texas
    Lap length: 300 miles, 200 laps
    (Car number In parentheses)
    1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 188.252 mph.
    2. (16) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 188.055.
    3. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 187.931.
    4. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 187.709.
    5. (29) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 187.461.
    6. (60) Carl Edwards, Ford, 187.266.
    7. (91) Terry Cook, Chevrolet, 187.078.
    8. (33) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 186.871.
    9. (5) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 185.599.
    10. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 185.573.
    11. (12) Justin Allgaier #, Dodge, 185.230.
    12. (38) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 185.039.
    13. (1) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 184.862.
    14.(81) Kevin Hamlin, Dodge, 184.761.
    15. (47) Michael McDowell #, Toyota, 184.477.
    16. (27) Jason Keller, Ford, 183.930.
    17. (11) Scott Lagasse Jr. #, Toyota, 183.892.
    18. (62) Brendan Gaughan #, Chevy, 183.855.
    19. (99) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 183.630.
    20. (10) David Reutimann, Toyota, 183.567.
    21. (02) Andy Ponstein, Chevrolet, 183.343.
    22. (96) Dennis Setzer, Dodge, 183.293.
    23. (77) Peyton Sellers #, Chevrolet, 183.187.
    24. (87) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet, 182.704.
    25. (24) Eric McClure, Ford, 182.494.
    26. (01) Danny O'Quinn Jr., Chevy, 182.494.
    27. (70) Shelby Howard, Chevrolet, 182.463.
    28. (32) Burney Lamar, Toyota, 182.371.
    29. (09) John Wes Townley #, Ford, 182.211.
    30. (66) Steve Wallace, Chevrolet, 181.733.
    31. (15) Michael Annett #, Toyota, 181.708.
    32. (07) David Green, Toyota, 181.653.
    33. (42) Kenny Hendrick, Dodge, 181.165.
    34. (90) Johnny Chapman, Chevyt, 180.880.
    35. (23) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevy, 180.536.
    36. (34) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 180.367.
    37. (52) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet, 179.366.
    38. (28) Kenny Wallace, Chevy, Owner Points
    39. (89) Morgan Shepherd, Chevy, Owner Points
    40. (61) Brandon Whitt, Ford, Owner Points
    41. (05) Casey Atwood, Ford, Owner Points
    42. (88) Brad Keselowski, Chevy, Owner Points
    43. (0) J C Stout, Chevrolet, 182.242.
    Failed to qualify
    44. (40) Scott Wimmer, Chevrolet, 181.555.
    45. (43) Josh Wise, Ford, 181.439.
    46. (26) Brian Keselowski, Dodge, 181.196.
    47. (49) Kertus Davis, Chevrolet, 181.172.
    48. (31) Kerry Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 177.626.
    49. (84) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 176.696.



    NBA Standings
    EASTERN CONFERENCE
    Atlantic Division
    W L Pct GB
    y-Boston 57 19 .750 -
    Philadelphia 39 35 .527 17
    New Jersey 31 44 .413 25�2


    Toronto 29 45 .392 27
    New York 29 46 .387 27'1
    Southeast Division
    W L Pct GB
    y-Orlando 55 19 .743 -
    x-Atlanta 43 32 .573 12'/2
    Miami 39 36 .520 16'/2
    Charlotte 34 41 .453 21/V2
    Washington 18 59 .234 38/
    Central Division
    W L Pct GB
    y-Cleveland 61 14 .813 -
    Detroit 36 39 .480 25
    Chicago 36 40 .474 25/
    Indiana 32 43 .427 29
    Milwaukee 32 45 .416 30
    WESTERN CONFERENCE
    Southwest Division
    W L Pct GB
    x-San Antonio 48 26 .649 -
    x-Houston 48 27 .640 �


    For the record


    SFlria LOTTERY


    CASH 3 (early)
    4-3-9
    CASH 3 (late)
    5-8-1
    PLAY 4 (early)
    L5 - tty 5-4-6-4
    Here are the winning PLAY 4 (late)
    numbers selected 2 - 3 - 2 - 4
    Thursday in the FANTASY 5
    Florida Lottery: 28 - 30 - 33 - 34 - 36


    On the AIRWAVES===

    TODAY'S SPORTS
    AUTO RACING
    1 p.m. SPEED) Sprint Cup, practice for Samsung 500
    4:30 p.m. (SPEED) - Sprint Cup, pole qualifying
    5 a.m. (SPEED) - Formula One, qualifying for Malaysian
    Grand Prix
    COLLEGE BASEBALL
    7 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida at Vanderbilt
    NBA BASKETBALL
    7 p.m. (SUN) Miami Heat at Charlotte Bobcats
    8 p.m. (ESPN) Cleveland Cavaliers at Orlando Magic
    10:30 p.m. (ESPN) Houston Rockets at Los Angeles Lakers
    BOXING
    9 p.m. (ESPN2) Randall Bailey vs. Francisco Figueroa
    GOLF
    11 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour - Estoril Open de
    Portugal - Second Round
    4 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour - Shell Houston Open - Second Rd.
    5 p.m. (ESPN2) LPGA Tour - Kraft Nabisco Championship
    - Second Round
    7:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour - Nationwide Tour -
    Stonebrae Classic - Second Round
    TENNIS
    1 p.m. (FSNFL) Sony Ericsson Open - Men's Semifinals


    Prep CALENDAR

    TODAY'S SPORTS
    BASEBALL
    6:30 p.m. Citrus at Lecanto
    7 p.m. Crystal River at South Sumter
    SOFTBALL
    4:30 p.m. Seven Rivers at Seffem Christian Academy
    7 p.m. Lecanto at Citrus
    7 p.m. South Sumter at Crystal River


    New Orleans 47 27 .635 1
    Dallas 45 30 .600 3�
    Memphis 20 54 .270 28
    Northwest Division
    W L Pct GB
    x-Denver 49 26 .653 -
    Portland 47 27 .635 1�
    Utah 46 28 .622 2%
    Oklahoma City 21 53 .284 27%
    Minnesota 21 54 .280 28
    Pacific Division
    W L Pct GB
    z-L.A. Lakers 59 16 .787 -
    Phoenix 41 34 -.547 -8
    Golden State 26 49 .347 33
    L.A. Clippers 18 57 .240 41
    Sacramento 16 58 .216 42�
    x-clinched playoff spot, y-clinched division,
    z-clinched conference
    Thursday's Games
    Philadelphia 105, Milwaukee 95
    Washington 109, Cleveland 101
    Utah at Denver, late
    Today's Games
    Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
    San Antonio at Indiana, 7 p.m.
    Atlanta at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
    Dallas at Memphis, 8 p.m.
    Cleveland at Orlando, 8 p.m.
    Portland at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
    Minnesota at Utah, 9 p.m.
    Sacramento at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
    Houston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
    New Orleans at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.



    NHL Standings
    EASTERN CONFERENCE
    Atlantic Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    x-New Jersey 47 26 4 98 229 195
    Pittsburgh 42 27 8 92 245 226
    Philadelphia 41 25 10 92 244 220
    N.Y. Rangers 40 29 9 89 201 212
    N.Y. Islanders 25 43 9 59 193 254
    Northeast Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    y-Boston 50 17 10 110 259 181
    Montreal 40 27 10 90 235 231
    Buffalo 37 30 9 83 228 220
    Toronto 32 32 13 77 233 273
    Ottawa 33 34 10 76 203 222
    Southeast Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    x-Washington 47 23 7 101 250 225
    Carolina 43 28 7 93 224 216
    Florida 38 28 11 87 218 218
    Atlanta 33 38 6 72 240 264
    Tampa Bay 24 36 17 65 197 255
    WESTERN CONFERENCE
    Central Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    y-Detroit 49 19 9 107 283 230
    Chicago 41 24 11 93 246 207
    Columbus 40 29 8 88 214 212
    St. Louis 38 31 9 85 220 226
    Nashville 38 31 8 84 197 211
    Northwest Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    Vancouver 42 25 9 93 231 204
    Calgary 43 27 6 92 242 232
    Edmonton 36 32 9 81 221 236
    Minnesota 36 32 9 81 196 189
    Colorado 31 44 2 64 193 250
    Pacific Division
    W L OT Pts GF GA
    y-San Jose 50 15 11 111 245 188
    Anaheim 39 32 6 84 224 220
    Dallas 34 33 10 78 217 242
    Los Angeles 31 34 11 73 193 222
    Phoenix 33 37 7 73 195 235
    Two points for a win, one point for overtime
    loss or shootout loss.
    x-clinched playoff spot, y-clinched division
    Thursday's Games
    Boston 2, Ottawa 1
    Carolina 4, N.Y. Rangers 2
    Montreal 5, N.Y. Islanders 1
    St. Louis 5, Detroit 4
    Calgary at Dallas, late
    San Jose at Edmonton, late
    Los Angeles at Phoenix, late
    Anaheim at Vancouver, late
    Today's Games
    Buffalo at Washington, 7 p.m.
    Tampa Bay at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
    Toronto at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
    Atlanta at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
    Calgary at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
    Nashville at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.


    LPGA Tour
    Kraft Nabisco Champ.
    Thursday
    At Mission Hills Country Club, Dinah Shore
    Tournament Course
    Rancho Mirage, Calif.
    Purse: $2 million
    Yardage:-6,673; Par-72 (36-36)
    First Round
    a-denotes amateur


    Brittany Lincicome
    rngela Siarilh:.r J
    JiYoung Oh
    Brittany Lang
    Kristy McPherson
    Ji-Hee Lee
    Song-Hee Kim
    YaniTseng
    Christina Kim
    Katherine Hull
    Jee Young Lee
    Akiko Fukushima
    In-Kyung Kim
    Paula Creamer
    Sun Young Yoo
    Lindsey Wright
    Moira Dunn
    Michelle Wie
    Natalie Gulbis
    Se Ri Pak
    Inbee Park
    Pat Hurst
    Cristie Kerr
    Nicole Castrale
    Suzann Pettersen
    Jimin Kang
    Yuri Fudoh
    a-Tiffany Joh
    a-Azahara Munoz
    Becky Morgan
    Jill McGill
    SakuraYokomine
    Jiyai Shin
    Louise Friberg
    Meaghan Francella
    Sophie Gustafson
    Candle Kung
    Helen Alfredsson
    Michele Redman
    a-Alexis Thompson
    Teresa Lu
    Diana D'Alessio
    a-Candace Schepperle
    Minea Blomqvist
    Hye Jung Choi
    Stacy Lewis
    Lorena Ochoa
    Mi Hyun Kim
    Stacy Prammanasudh
    Karrie Webb
    Jennifer Rosales
    Joo Mi Kim
    Wendy Doolan
    Miho Koga
    Silvia Cavalleri
    Angela Park
    Seon Hwa Lee
    Carin Koch
    Jane Park
    Morgan Pressel
    Giulia Sergas
    Sandra Gal
    Shanshan Feng
    Ai Miyazato
    Jin Joo Hong
    II Mi Chung
    Heather Young
    Katie Futcher
    Ha Neul Kim
    Hee Young Park
    Hasee-Won Han
    Rachel Hetherington
    Wendy Ward
    Eun-Hee Ji
    Na Yeon Chol
    Shi Hyun Ahn
    Marisa Baena
    Meena Lee
    Janice Moodie
    Birdie Kim
    Hee Kyung Seo
    Sung Ah Yim
    Juli Inkster
    Momoko Ueda
    Young Kim
    Grace Park
    Laura Diaz
    Alena Sharp
    Gwladys Nocera
    Allison Fouch
    Martins Eberl
    Julleta Granada
    Liselotte Neumann
    a-Jennifer Johnson
    Soo-Yun Kang
    Patricia Meunler-Lebouc
    Leta Lindley


    33-33-66 -6
    33-34-67 -5
    34-33-67 -5
    36-31--67 -5
    33-35-68 -4
    35-34-69 -3
    35-34-69 -3
    35-34-69 -3
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    36-33-69 -3
    34-35--69 -3
    34-36-70 -2
    35-35--70 -2
    34-36-70 -2
    35-36-70 -2
    33-37-70 -2
    35-35-70 -2
    34-37-71 -1
    36-35--71 -1
    36-35-71 -1
    36-35-71 -1
    36-35-71 -1
    34-37-71 -1
    35-36-71 -1
    36-35-71 -1
    36-36-71 -1
    35-36-71 -1
    36-36-71 -1
    35-36-71 -1
    34-38-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    35-37-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    34-38-72 E
    38-36-72 E
    35-37-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    35-37-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    36-36-72 E
    38-35-73 +1
    38-35--73 +1
    36-37-73 +1
    39-34-73 +1
    35-36-73 +1
    37-36-73 +1
    36-37-73 +1
    39-34-73 +1
    36-37-73 +1
    37-37-74 +2
    37-37-74 +2
    38-36-74 +2
    35-39-74 +2
    36-38-74 +2
    39-35-74 +2
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    39-37-76 +4
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    36-41-77 +5
    38-39-77 +5
    35-42-77 +5
    38-39-77 +5
    39-39-78 +6
    38-47-85 +13
    WD


    Nadal bounced from



    Sony Ericsson Open


    Associated Press

    KEY BISCAYNE - As
    Rafael Nadal trudged to his
    chair, 6-foot-6 Juan Martin del
    Potro stood near the net and
    unleashed a jubilant scream
    that only he heard because
    the fans were roaring too.
    The 20-year-old Argentine
    delighted a partisan crowd by
    upsetting the top-ranked
    Nadal 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (3) Thurs-
    day in the quarterfinals at the
    Sony Ericsson Open.
    "Wonderful for the crowd,"
    Nadal said. "Terrible for me."
    Del Potro had lost all nine
    sets in their four previous
    matches, but he was buoyed
    by a home-court advantage,
    with many transplanted Ar-
    gentines in the crowd singing
    "Del-Po" between points.
    "They helped me a lot," del
    Potro said.
    Also drawing cheers was
    19-year-old Victoria Azarenka
    of Belarus, who earned a
    berth in the women's final by
    beating Svetlana Kuznetsova
    6-3,2-6,7-5.
    The No. 6-seeded del
    Potro's opponent Friday will
    be No. 4 Andy Murray, who
    beat No. 8 Fernando Ver-


    TENNIS
    Continued from Page B1

    guarantees her the number
    one spot and locks Spafford
    in as the No. 2 seed, giving
    both girls a first round bye.
    The winner of the district
    tournament in No. 1 singles
    and No. 1 doubles earns
    themselves an automatic
    berth in the state tournament
    By the time the
    Trinali/Spafford match had
    concluded every other singles
    match had long since ended
    and the competitors and fans
    from both teams were giving
    the feature match their undi-
    vided attention. Despite
    Tringali's victory, however,
    Citrus had already garnered
    enough points from victories
    in each of the four other sin-
    gles matches to clinch the


    PGA
    Continued from Page B1

    birdie putt on the 10th hole
    when a tournament official
    warned him that play was
    about to be stopped.
    "I said, 'Oh, so I can putt it
    now while it's unplayable, or
    come back in the morning,
    when there's no wind on the
    greens,"' Westwood said.
    "Let me think about that"
    The National Weather
    Service measured sus-
    tained wind of 25 mph with


    LPGA
    Continued from Page B1

    "Obviously it's a major, so
    it's going to be playing long.
    The rough is going to be thick
    Even par or 1 or 2 under I
    would have been completely
    satisfied."
    While Lincicome and Oh
    fought it out, Ochoa struggled
    with her driver. The top-
    ranked Mexican star started
    on the 10th tee and was 2
    under at the turn before card-
    ing three bogeys and no
    birdies on the front nine.
    "I got in trouble from the
    tee," said Ochoa, who had to
    save par after pushing her
    first drive of the morning to
    the left
    "When you're playing in a
    major championship, I'm not
    so good in the morning. I
    think it was a good way to
    start a couple under And then
    I'm pretty upset that I didn't
    take advantage of that"
    Ochoa hit only four fair-
    ways.
    Three years ago, Ochoa


    NFL
    Continued from Page B1

    When the rocket-armed
    but thin-skinned passer
    didn't return the Broncos'
    phone calls, however, team
    owner Pat Bowlen said
    enough was enough. On
    Tuesday night, he an-
    nounced he had given his
    new brain trust of Mc-
    Daniels and general man-
    ager Brian Xanders the
    ,,-alicadl to seek a trade
    for the quartt'rhbck who


    dasco 6-1, 6-2. Murray broke
    serve five times and saved
    seven of eight break points
    against him.
    Del Potro showed patience
    in long rallies and used his
    looping forehand to keep
    Nadal deep as their three-
    hour match built to a dra-
    matic finish.
    "I beat him with my mind
    and with my game," del Potro
    said. "When we played long
    points, I was dominating
    every time."
    Nadal was up two breaks in
    the final set at 3-love, but del
    Potro climbed back into the
    match by winning 12 of the
    next 14 points.
    "I played really bad all the
    time," Nadal said. "When I
    have it 3-love in the third, I
    played worse. It was amazing
    disaster"
    When Nadal lost serve for
    the second consecutive time
    for 3-all, del Potro let loose his
    primal scream. There was
    more noise to come.
    In the 12th game of the set,
    Nadal saved three match
    points, two with aces. He
    caught a break in the
    tiebreaker when his return
    skipped along the net cord


    team win.
    Three of the Citrus wins
    were straight set victories as
    Ashton Connor breezed past
    Kayla Papp 6-2, 6-2; Sarah
    Labrador cruised to a 6-4,6-
    0 win over Ashley Allen and
    Kaylee Larkin skated her
    way to a 6-0, 6-1 victory over
    Tin Lin.
    The singles match of the
    two teams No. 3 seeds, on
    the other hand was another
    story entirely If not for the
    classic between Tringali
    and Spafford, the match be-
    tween the Lady Hurricanes
    Stephanie Dodd and the Pi-
    rates Mallory LeNoir would
    easily have been the match
    of the day.
    Lenoir won the first set 7-
    6 in a tiebreaker before
    Dodd answered with a 7-5
    victory to push the match to
    a third set. In the deciding
    set Dodd blanked Lenoir 6-0


    gusts up to 40 mph on
    Thursday morning. The
    service issued a wind advi-
    sory in the area to remain
    in effect until 7 p.m.
    The wind delay was the
    first on the PGA Tour since
    the final round of the 2007
    Verizon Heritage Classic at
    Hilton Head was suspended
    until Monday.
    "You don't often get
    weather delays without a
    cloud in the sky, that's for
    sure," Westwood said.
    The Houston event drew a
    star-studded field, with 15 of
    the top-20 players in the

    opened with a 62 at Mission
    Hills to tie an LPGA major
    championship record.
    Ochoa was impressed with
    the low scores.
    "I think it's really good golf
    with the pin placement we
    had today, and I am sur-
    prised," she said. "I think 3,4
    under is good, but I saw the 6s
    and that's very impressive."
    Lincicome and Oh started
    on No. 10. Lincicome birdied
    Nos. 10, 11, 15 and 18, while
    Oh birdied 11, 14 and 18. Re-
    markably, they each went
    birdie-birdie-bogey-birdie-
    birdie after making the turn.
    "It was like match play,
    nine holes straight," Linci-
    come said. "She would make
    a 30-footer for birdie and I
    would top it I would make
    one and she would come on
    top of mine. So it was really
    just a fun day.
    "I was hitting the ball re-
    ally well, keeping it in play,
    which has a been a little bit of
    a struggle lately, and then
    putting, I was making almost
    everything I looked at"
    Stanford eagled the par-5
    18th by hitting a 7-wood to 20


    made the Pro Bowl in just
    his second season as a
    starter.
    Now, the Bears have a
    top quarterback, albeit one
    with baggage.
    "I don't have any con-
    cerns," Bears general
    manager Jerry Angelo
    said. "(Coach Lovie Smith)
    and I talked about that. We
    did, like a lot of people
    who were interested in
    Jay, a lot of work going
    back to not just when he
    was with Denver (but) but
    going back to his days at
    Vanderbilt."


    before clearing it for a winner
    and a 3-2 lead.
    That was the last point
    Nadal won. Del Potro hit
    three consecutive winners to
    go up 6-3, and on the final
    point Nadal put a backhand
    in the net as the crowd
    erupted one last time.
    "I beat the No. 1," del Potro
    said. "If you don't play unbe-
    lievable, you cannot beat
    him."
    Nadal is a six-time Grand
    Slam champion, and he won
    at Indian Wells two weeks
    ago, but his best finish at Key
    Biscayne was as the runner-
    up in 2005 and 2008.
    "I didn't play well during
    this tournament," Nadal said.
    "I didn't adapt well. I played
    really bad."
    Azarenka kept waving
    clenched fists during her
    semifinal, as if there was any
    doubt she meant business.
    Celebrating every important
    point she won, the teenager
    earned her biggest victory
    yet
    She'll play for the title Sat-
    urday against the winner of
    the semifinal Thursday night
    between Serena and Venus
    Williams.


    to clinch the team victory
    for Citrus.
    "It was nice to have the
    Crystal River girls come out
    and pay a visit during our
    Lecanto match. And it was
    good to see some Lecanto
    players at (Thursday's)
    match," Connor said. "We
    appreciate their interest in
    our games and it's nice to see
    the stands filled with lots of
    fans. I really welcome this
    competition before the dis-
    trict tournament It's the best
    thing that could have hap-
    pened. I think it really gave
    our girls a spark and they
    came through and stepped it
    up to the next level."
    All three teams will have
    another chance to let their
    rackets do the talking as
    they face off against each
    other on April 13-14 in the
    Class 2A-5 district tourna-
    ment at Crystal River


    world rankings here to fine-
    tune their games before next
    week's Masters. Organizers
    have tried to set up the Tour-
    nament Course at Redstone
    with conditions simulating
    Augusta - fast greens and
    light rough.
    Westwood said the speed
    of the greens contributed to
    the stoppage.
    "That's been the problem,
    really, the pace of the
    greens," he said. "Once the
    wind started blowing as
    strongly as it did, there was
    no way the ball could stand
    still."

    feet
    Kristy McPherson shot a
    68. Tied for sixth at 69 were
    Ji-Hee Lee, Song-Hee Kim,
    Yani Tseng, Christina Kim,
    Katherine Hull and Jee
    Young Lee.
    Tseng was the LPGA
    Rookie of the Year in 2008.
    Just 19 at the time, she be-
    came the youngest player
    ever to win the LPGA Cham-
    pionship.
    Michelle Wie, meanwhile,
    watched her 20-foot birdie
    putt roll into the cup on her
    final hole, pumped her fist
    and waved to the gallery.
    After spending all day
    scrambling to save par
    around Mission Hills, Wie
    finished the opening round at
    71- in a tie for 18th.
    The way she was missing
    fairways, particularly early
    on, she could have been 4 or 5
    strokes over. But her short
    game saved her and gave her
    confidence in her first ap-
    pearance in this tournament
    in three years. Wie made sev-
    eral putts of 6 to 8 feet during
    her round of three birdies
    and two bogeys.


    Angelo said area scout
    Rex Hogan lives in the
    Nashville area and devel-
    oped a "great rapport"
    with Cutler coming out of
    Vanderbilt in 2006.
    "We felt that (Cutler) is a
    very good person, a good
    leader," Angelo said. "He
    had some things that hap-
    pened in Denver. We rec-
    ognized those, but we
    treated them as just speed
    bumps, part of the growing
    process. He's highly com-
    petitive, he's highly emo-
    tional. That just comes
    with the territory"


    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    SPORTS







    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 B5


    Sports


    Smart promises VCU
    will 'wreak havoc'
    RICHMOND, Va. -
    Shaka Smart says he will
    build on the success al-
    ready in place at Virginia
    Commonwealth University
    and plans to "take this pro-
    gram to even greater
    heights."
    Smart was introduced
    Thursday as the Rams' new
    coach. He replaces Anthony
    Grant, who also came from
    Florida to VCU, and left last
    week for Alabama after
    three solid seasons.
    The 32-year-old Smart
    was an assistant to Billy
    Donovan at Florida last sea-
    son. He also has coached
    at Clemson, Akron and Day-
    ton, but has never been in
    charge of his own program.
    With the Rams, he inher-
    its a team that has won
    three consecutive Colonial
    Athletic Association regular
    season titles and been to
    the NCAA tournament twice
    in three years.
    Rams' first minicamp
    ends under Spagnuolo
    ST. LOUIS -Steve
    Spagnuolo says the St.
    Louis Rams are like a
    Broadway play in rehearsal,
    needing to eliminate
    distractions.
    That's why the new coach
    closed the five workouts at
    the team's voluntary three-
    day minicamp to the media,
    except for a 20-minute win-
    dow at the start of Thurs-
    day's second practice.
    The Rams went 2-14 last
    year, when practices were
    open under interim head
    coach Jim Haslett. He took
    over from Scott Linehan,
    who was fired after an 0-4
    start in his third season.
    -Spagnuolo says work-
    outs may be open for the
    next minicamp from May
    1-3 if things go well. He
    was happy with the initial
    workout, ending it a few
    minutes early.
    Reds interested in
    role for Sheffield
    SARASOTA-- The
    Cincinnati Reds have an in-
    terest in free agent Gary
    Sheffield, but only if he'll ac-
    cept a limited role.
    Manager Dusty Baker
    says Thursday that he plans
    to talk to Sheffield, whom he
    has known for many years.
    Baker acknowledged that
    the 40-year-old outfielder
    would have to accept a lim-
    ited role with the Reds, who
    are set in the outfield.
    Sheffield could pinch-hit and
    be a fill-in at first base and in
    the outfield with Cincinnati.
    The Philadelphia Phillies
    are among the teams who
    have expressed an interest
    in Sheffield. The Detroit
    Tigers released him on
    Tuesday after he batted
    only .178 in spring training.
    Hal Steinbrenner:
    Tix may be overpriced
    NEW YORK - Sitting in
    new Yankee Stadium on the
    first day fans came to the
    $1.5 billion ballpark, general
    partner Hal Steinbrenner
    admits some tickets might
    be overpriced given the
    recession.
    The Yankees set prices
    for its premium Legends
    Suites seats 13 months ago
    and sold them for $500-
    $2,500 as part of season
    tickets. According to the
    team's Web site, some of
    those seats remain avail-
    able for individual games,
    when the prices goes up to
    $2,625.



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    Stallworth surrenders in court


    Receiverfaces

    charge of DUI

    manslaughter

    Associated Press

    MIAMI - Cleveland
    Browns wide receiver
    Donte Stallworth surren-
    dered in court Thursday to
    face charges that he was
    driving drunk when he
    struck and killed a pedes-
    trian after a night of drink-
    ing at a ritzy Miami Beach
    hotel. He later was re-
    leased and expressed con-
    dolences to the family of
    victim Mario Reyes.
    Stallworth, 28, was led
    away in handcuffs after a
    short hearing before Miami-
    Dade Circuit Judge Dennis
    Murphy He was released a
    few hours later on $200,000
    bail and was planning to re-
    turn to Cleveland, according
    to his lawyer.
    In a brief statement out-
    side jail, Stallworth said: "I
    just want to first extend my
    condolences to the Reyes
    family. My prayers are with
    them." Stallworth also said
    he has "full confidence and
    faith" in the legal system.
    Stallworth attorney
    Christopher Lyons said he
    would "vigorously defend
    this case" and that the de-
    fense team has already
    begun its own probe into the
    March 14 crash that killed
    59-year-old Reyes. Lyons


    Associated Press
    Cleveland Browns wide receiver Donte Stallworth, center, makes a brief appearance be-
    fore Miami-Dade Judge Dennis J. Murphy after he turned himself in Thursday in Miami to face
    a charge of DUI manslaughter in connection with last month's crash that killed a pedestrian
    on Miami Beach.


    also expressed sympathy for
    the Reyes family
    "We want to stress there
    are no winners here. It was a
    tragic accident," Lyons said.
    Stallworth said little at
    the hearing. He was accom-
    panied by his mother,
    Donna, in the courtroom,
    and was driven away in a
    silver Lexus after his re-
    lease from jail.
    If convicted of DUI
    manslaughter, Stallworth
    faces a maximum of 15 years
    in prison. The NFL and the
    Browns are reviewing the
    charges that also include a


    separate DUI count, and the
    Browns issued a statement
    saying the team is "disap-
    pointed" with Stallworth's
    actions.
    The judge set an April 23
    arraignment date for Stall-
    worth to enter a plea. Stall-
    worth does not have to be
    present at that hearing.
    A police affidavit said
    Stallworth's blood-alcohol
    level after the crash was .126,
    well above Florida's legal
    limit of .08. Stallworth had
    been drinking at a club in
    the swank Fontainebleau
    hotel in the hours before he


    got behind the wheel of his
    black 2005 Bentley GT and
    headed out on the
    MacArthur Causeway that
    links Miami and Miami
    Beach, authorities said.
    Reyes, a construction
    crane operator just getting
    off work, was rushing across
    the causeway shortly after 7
    a.m. to catch a bus home. He
    was not in the crosswalk
    when he was struck, and
    Stallworth told officers he
    flashed his lights and
    honked his horn in an at-
    tempt to warn Reyes.
    Stallworth remained at


    I I


    Lawyer: Ex-NFL star Vick will work construction


    Associated Press

    NEWPORT NEWS, Va.
    - A lawyer for suspended
    NFL star Michael Vick
    told a bankruptcy court
    Thursday that the former
    Atlanta Falcons quarter-
    back has lined up a con-
    struction job for when he
    gets out of prison.
    Vick, 28, appeared in
    court for the first time in
    his bankruptcy case to ex-
    plain to a judge how he
    plans to emerge from his fi-
    hanci&l" problems: 'Before
    the hearing began, he
    turned around to wave and
    smile at family members
    sitting in the courtroom. He
    is expected to testify before
    the proceeding wraps up
    on Friday.
    "You will hear from Mr.
    Vick his future intentions,
    how he's going to change the
    way he lives his life," his
    lawyer, Michael Blumen-
    thal, told U.S. Bankrputcy
    Judge Frank J. Santoro.


    Vick is serving a 23-month
    sentence for bankrolling a
    dogfighting ring, and his
    bankruptcy plan is based on
    the goal of returning to a
    professional football career.
    He briefly left a federal
    prison in Kansas to attend
    the hearing. He's sched-
    uled to be released from
    custody in July, but could be
    sent to home confinement
    in late May
    Blumenthal said when
    Vick is released, he plans to
    work 40 hours a week for a
    construction cdmpnany. He
    did not disclose the wage or
    give any other details about
    the type of work that Vick
    will be.performing.
    Vick once was the NFEs
    highest-paid player and
    among its most popular.
    But details about the bru-
    tality of Vick's dogfighting
    enterprise enraged the
    public and helped destroy
    his finances, which court
    records show were already
    in serious disarray be-


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    cause of lavish spending
    and poor investments.
    Earlier this week, Vick
    and the Falcons agreed that
    he would pay back $6.5 mil-
    lion of his Atlanta contract,
    moving closer to cutting
    ties with a team that does-
    n't want him. But how and
    when Vick might begin a
    professional comeback
    isn't clear. Vick was sus-
    pended indefinitely after


    his 2007 indictment, and
    NFL Commissioner Roger
    Goodell has said he will re-
    view Vick's status after he
    is released.
    A committee representing
    most of Vick's unsecured
    creditors has endorsed his
    Chapter 11 plan because the
    alternative - a Chapter 7
    liquidation of his assets -
    would not provide them any
    portion of his future earn-


    ings. But some other parties,
    including a former agent
    who won a $4.6 million judg-
    ment against Vick, opposed
    the plan.
    Under his bankruptcy
    plan, Vick would keep the
    first $750,000 of his salary,
    and creditors would get part
    of any additional earnings.
    Most objections to Vick's
    bankruptcy plan have been
    resolved, his lawyer said.


    Name:
    Anrnim 'tc


    the crash scene and told po-
    lice "I'm the driver of that
    car" and "I hit the man lying
    in the road," according to
    the affidavit. The car's
    speed was estimated at 50
    mph in a 40 mph zone.
    Stallworth, who played in
    college for Tennessee,
    signed a seven-year, $35 mil-
    lion contract with the
    Browns before last season
    but was injured much of the
    year. He previously played
    for New England, Philadel-
    phia and New Orleans.
    "We are saddened by the
    circumstances that have
    taken place and our
    thoughts and prayers go out
    to the family of Mario
    Reyes," the Browns said in
    their statement. "We have
    been in communication
    with the commissioner, who
    is reviewing the situation
    under league policies, and
    we will withhold further
    comment at this time."
    NFL spokesman Greg
    Aiello said the league would
    review the case under its
    conduct and substance
    abuse policies.
    Stallworth will be prohib-
    ited from driving while on
    bail and not allowed to
    drink alcohol, according to
    court documents. He also
    must observe a midnight to
    6 a.m. curfew and submit to
    random alcohol and drug
    testing through the NFEs
    substance abuse program.
    He is allowed to travel be-
    tween Cleveland and Miami
    and must seek permission
    for any additional travel.


    City: State: __ Zip:
    Phone:
    Mail with SASE and make checks payable to:
    Beverly Hills Jewish Center
    P.O. Box 640024, Beverly Hills, FL 34464
    Write iNISHEER on the envelope CHK.NiLE
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    SPORTS


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    uNTuTERTAINMENT
    -I CTIRLIS COUNTY CIHRONI(C:IE


    Spotlight on


    Stalker's plan
    mentioned to cop
    MOBILE, Ala. - A man
    who authorities say tried
    to break onto the set of
    ABC's "Dancing With the
    Stars" was ticketed on his
    way to California and let
    go, despite telling a po-
    lice officer in Alabama
    that his plan to meet con-
    testant Shawn Johnson
    was "a lit-
    tle bit
    crazy."
    Robert
    - O'Ryan,
    34, was
    arrested
    in Los An-
    geles on
    Shawn Tuesday,
    Johnson and po-
    lice said a search of his
    car turned up a shotgun
    and handgun, both
    loaded, along with duct
    tape and love letters.
    O'Ryan was on his way
    to California when a po-
    lice officer spotted him
    driving erratically
    around 1:30 a.m. March
    19 on Interstate 10 in
    Loxley, a small town east
    of Mobile. During a half-
    hour traffic stop, O'Ryan
    told the officer that he
    was traveling to meet the
    Olympic gold medalist,
    according to a video
    recorded by the officer's
    dashboard camera.
    "I'm meeting her there.
    I've been communicating
    with her. And, uh, basi-
    cally I'm going to try to
    get her to marry me,"
    O'Ryan said, adding that
    Johnson was on TV
    But when pressed by
    the officer, who appar-
    ently didn't know who
    Johnson was, O'Ryan said
    he'd only spoken to the
    17-year-old Johnson in
    his dreams.
    "I know it sounds a lit-
    tle bit crazy, but my intu-
    ition tells me we're going
    to have a beautiful rela-
    tionship together,"
    O'Ryan said in the video
    first obtained by Mobile
    TV station WKRG.
    The officer then al-
    lowed O'Ryan to continue
    his trip to California
    after ticketing him for
    having no insurance and
    driving with an expired
    license plate.
    Loxley Police Chief
    Chip Cason said Thurs-
    day the officer, a 27-year
    police veteran, acted
    properly and didn't see a
    need to search the vehi-
    cle. Cason said the officer
    didn't recognize the
    celebrity dancer's name
    and there was no way for
    the officer to know the
    man's intentions.
    O'Ryan was being held
    Thursday on $220,000
    bail on suspicion of car-
    rying a loaded firearm in
    public.

    Clay Aiken called
    'spectacular father'
    WASHINGTON -
    Music producer David
    Foster sees nothing
    strange about his sister
    Jaymes having a baby
    with Clay Aiken.
    David Foster told AP
    Radio "She's very close
    with Clay, they're best
    friends. It
    made per-
    feet sense
    - to me that
    "- * he'd want
    -, to have a
    S . ' child with
    his best
    friend."
    Jaymes
    Aiken Foster
    gave birth to Parker Fos-
    ter Aiken last August,
    conceived by in-vitro fer-
    tilization. Her brother
    considers it "a very nor-
    mal situation."
    David Foster finds
    Aiken to be a "spectacu-
    lar father" and Jaymes "a
    natural mother."
    He says Jaymes, also a


    music producer, "always
    wanted a child, so it kind
    of worked out."
    He doesn't know what
    their plans are for raising
    the baby "They're work-
    ing it out. I don't know
    quite how. It's a bicoastal
    thing."
    -From vire reports


    c


    0


    Associated Press
    Amanda Dunbar, 26, paints a guitar March 12 in Miami. Dunbar's life changed when she was 13 because of an
    after-school art class. Until then, she had never shown a huge talent for art, but when she picked up a brush and
    oil paints, everything became Technicolor. Her artistic talent bloomed and she was pronounced a child prodigy.


    Artist gives back by painting guitar for charity


    Associated Press

    MIAMI-
    manda Dunbar's life
    O changed when she was 13
    because of an after-school
    art class.
    Until then, she had never shown
    a huge talent for art, but when she
    picked up a brush and oil paints,
    everything became Technicolor.
    Her artistic talent bloomed and she
    was pronounced a child prodigy.
    Now 26, she is an artist whose
    work sells for up to $1 million, and
    she is giving back to help those in
    need. Dunbar has painted a 10-foot
    fiberglass Gibson Les Paul Guitar
    sculpture for the Miami Guitar-
    Town project, an international pro-
    gram by Gibson Guitars in which
    artists donate their work to raise
    money for charities.
    Dunbar's piece will be one of 35
    sculptures displayed throughout
    the city in May along with 35 regu-
    lar showcase guitars, which will be
    auctioned Sept. 26. The money
    raised will go to Miami Music & Art
    Fund, Miami Children's Hospital
    Foundation, and the Art and Cul-
    ture Center of Hollywood.
    The bottom of her guitar sculp-
    ture is painted with purple
    swirling shapes that become red
    and orange, yellow and swirls of
    white. She wanted people to
    touch it and see the texture,
    something for which she strives
    with all her work.
    "I'm kind of using the style that
    I am pretty much well-known for
    with my own paintings, which is
    using a lot of texture and a lot of
    color... shapes that kind of undu-
    late, swirly, just lots of move-
    ment," Dunbar said.
    She painted the guitar inside
    the Gibson Guitar offices in the
    design district of Miami. People
    were tuning guitars and .it..ini,.;
    in the background as slie worked.


    Dunbar paints a guitar March 12 in Miami.


    She laid all her paints around
    her feet and used a ladder to get
    to the high points of the guitar.
    "I would love for people to take
    away just the feeling that art is a
    fun thing, its an approachable
    thing and if they wanted to they
    could go home and make their
    own work," she said.
    Dunbar has named her guitar
    "Miami Heat" in honor of the bas-
    ketball team.
    "It really was just based on
    waves, heat waves, ocean waves,
    and heat, and summer. ... Almost
    like a sunset or sunrise," she
    said.
    Dunbar grew up in Ontario,
    Canada, but her family moved to
    Dallas when she was a teenager.
    She still spends most of her time
    in Dallas because she is working
    on her graduate degree in art his-
    tory, but she has a home in Holly-
    wood, Fla.
    Her father, Ken Dunbar. said
    there was no indication that his
    daughter was talented until she
    began using oils.
    She had her first gallery show at,
    16 and sold almost all the 60 paint-


    Dunbar is shown March 12 in a
    Miami studio.
    ings on display After that, word of
    her work spread. Dunbar de-
    scribes her paintings as "impres-
    sionism in primaries" and regards
    Vincent van Gogh and Paul Gau-
    guin as her favorite artists.
    "I call them my angels. I figure
    that I personally don't have any
    great talent other than being able
    to sit still and allow. I guess, my an-
    gels to work throuhli me," she said.


    i


    sician Curtis Stone (Highway 101)
    is 59. Blues singer-guitarist John
    Mooney is 54. Rock musician
    Mick Mars (Motley Crue) is 53.
    Actor Alec Baldwin is 51. Actor
    David Hyde Pierce is 50. Come-
    dian-actor Eddie Murphy is 48.
    Thought for Today: "Laugh
    at yourself first, before anyone
    else can." - Elsa Maxwell,
    American socialite (1883-1963).


    (I


    Florida


    SO YOU KNOW
    * Last night's winning
    numbers, Page B4.

    WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1
    Powerball: 2 - 9 - 33 - 41 - 54
    Power Ball: 14
    Power Play: 3
    Jackpot No winner
    5-of-5 2 $200,000
    Power Play Two winners
    Lotto: 5 - 16- 18 - 19- 20- 37
    6-of-6 No winner
    5-of-6 77 $4,319.50
    4-of-6 4,179 $64.50
    3-of-6 80,253 $4.50
    Fantasy 5:1 -2- 17- 19-32
    5-of-5 No winner
    4-of-5 331 $555
    3-of-5 10,548 $20
    TUESDAY, MARCH 31
    Mega Money: 6 - 10 - 20 - 38
    Mega Ball: 12
    4-of-4 MB 1 winner $1 million
    4-of-4 14 $600
    3-of-4 MB 62 $297
    3-of-4 1,272 $43
    2-of-4 MB 1,696 $22.50
    1-of-4 MB 13,894 $2.50
    2-of-4 37,345 $2
    Fantasy 5: 4 - 17 - 21 - 25 - 30
    5-of-5 No winner
    4-of-5 331 $555
    3-of-5 10,380 $15.50

    INSIDE THE NUMBERS
    * To verify the accuracy
    of winning lottery num
    bers, players should dou-
    ble-check the numbers
    printed above with num-
    bers officially posted by
    the Florida Lottery. Go to
    www.fialottery.corn, or
    call (850) 487 7777.

    Today in


    Today is Friday, April 3, the
    93rd day of 2009. There are
    272 days left in the year.
    Today's Highlight in History:
    On April 3, 1860, the leg-
    endary Pony Express began
    service between St. Joseph,
    Mo., and Sacramento, Calif.
    On this date:
    In 1776, George Washington re-
    ceived an honorary doctor of laws
    degree from Harvard College.
    In 1865, Union forces occu-
    pied the Confederate capital of
    Richmond, Va.
    In 1882, outlaw Jesse James
    was shot to death in St.
    Joseph, Mo., by Robert Ford, a
    member of James' gang.
    In 1936, Bruno Hauptmann
    was electrocuted in Trenton,
    N.J., for the kidnapping-murder
    of Charles Lindbergh Jr.
    In 1946, Lt. Gen. Masaharu
    Homma, the Japanese com-
    mander responsible for the
    Bataan Death March, was exe-
    cuted by firing squad outside
    Manila, Philippines.
    In 1948, President Harry S.
    Truman signed into law the Mar-
    shall Plan, designed to help Eu-
    ropean allies rebuild after World
    War II and resist Communism.
    In 1968, the day before he was
    assassinated in Memphis, Tenn.,
    civil rights leader Martin Luther
    King Jr. delivered his famous
    "mountaintop" speech to a rally of
    striking sanitation workers.
    Ten years ago: NATO mis-
    siles struck downtown Belgrade
    for the first time, destroying the
    headquarters of security forces
    accused of waging a campaign
    against Kosovo Albanians.
    Five years ago: Surrounded
    by police, five suspects in the
    Madrid railway bombings blew
    themselves up in a building out-
    side the Spanish capital, also
    killing a special forces agent.
    One year ago: NATO allies
    meeting in Bucharest, Romania,
    gave President George W. Bush
    strong support for a missile de-
    fense system in Europe and
    urged Moscow to drop its angry
    opposition to the program.
    Today's Birthdays: Actress-
    singer Doris Day is 86. Former
    German Chancellor Helmut Kohl
    is 79. Actor William Gaunt is 72.
    Actor Eric Braeden is 68. Actress
    Marsha Mason is 67. Singer
    Wayne Newton is 67. Singer
    Tony Orlando is 65. Comedy
    writer Pat Proft is 62. Country mu-









    STeen movie
    7 critic takes a
    u look at latest
    , animation hit.
    . "Monsters
    vs. Aliens"
    I, / Page C2
    i mSOa


    S J'.., In i lI C ,'IIf * 3, 'i'



    CENE


    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


    AssOciate r'ress
    Paul Walker, left, and Vin Diesel, reunite In the fourth installment of "The Fast & The Furious" franchise. The latest film, dubbed "Fast & Furious," which opens in theaters
    nationwide today, also features Michelle Rodriguez and Jordana Brewster.

    Critic blasts fourth installment of'Fast & Furious,' says it's a wreck


    CHRISTY LEMIRE
    AP movie critic
    -i oise, noise, noise.
    Crunched metal and
    shattered glass. More
    noise. Revving engines.
    1 Vin Diesel's giant head.
    1 Hot chicks in tight
    miniskirts. Even more
    B - noise. The end.
    That's pretty much all there is to "Fast
    & Furious," essentially a remake of the
    2001 hit "The Fast and the Furious" with
    the same cast, except it seems to exist in
    some parallel universe where the word
    "the" no longer exists. It also seems to
    function outside of logic, cohesive plot
    structure and the laws of gravity, but hey
    - this being the fourth film in the street-
    racing series, such niceties have long
    since been tossed out the widow and run
    over repeatedly
    Justin Lin, who also directed part


    three, 2006's "The Fast and the Furious:
    Tokyo Drift," piles on the mind-bog-,
    glingly elaborate chase scenes and set
    pieces. (The opening, in which our rebel-
    lious heroes attempt to steal gas from a
    speeding tanker truck,
    is admittedly a doozy.)
    But you've seen a lot of
    these sorts of stunts in
    the previous movies -
    and heard the same
    kind of cheesy dialogue
    - so it's strange to wit-
    ness how seriously "Fast
    & Furious" takes itself, "Fast & Furlou
    like it's reinventing the Michelle Rodrlg
    19-inch wheel or some- dana Brewster,
    thing. peared in the fi
    Snarling bad guys, women who pout
    beautifully and, of course, a wide array
    of brightly hued, wildly souped-up cars
    - but not an ounce of creativity or grace.
    And the fact that it's so repetitive only
    magnifies how little this latest install-


    gu
    br
    rs


    ment has to offer.
    What's the movie about, you ask? Well,
    not that it matters, but Diesel's fugitive
    ex-con Dom Toretto is back in Los Ange-
    les and out for revenge. He ends up re-
    luctantly re-teaming
    with former undercover
    cop Brian O'Conner
    (Paul Walker), who infil-
    trated Dom's gang and
    dated his sister, Mia
    (Jordana Brewster), in
    part one. This time,
    their goal is to take
    " also features down a drug kingpin
    ez, left, and Jor- who's behind a murder,
    oth of whom ap- Their strategy leads
    t film. them into a series of
    ridiculously illegal races, which make
    the streets of LA. more dangerous to
    drive on than they already are. There's
    also an enormously convoluted trip into
    Mexico, which seems to take place only
    to set up the film's climactic (and claus-


    trophobic) underground tunnel chase.
    Diesel is the same guy here as always:
    the gravelly, low-key beefy action hero.
    He does get to show off his sensitive
    side, though, when Dom sits awake at
    night, watching his girlfriend Letty
    (Michelle Rodriguez) peacefully sleep.
    Walker, meanwhile, eerily resembles
    Alex Rodriguez as he inches into his
    mid-30s: same eyes, same mouth, same
    blank expression on his face.
    If you're into automotive minutiae,
    you'll probably get off on the details
    here. And if you're into gratuitous shots
    of women making out with each other,
    well, you may sporadically enjoy your-
    self, as well. But if you like you use your
    brain... dude. Drive on.
    "Fast & Furious," a Universal Pictures
    release, is rated PG-13 for intense se-
    quences of violence and action, some
    sexual content, language and drug refer-
    ences. Running time: 107 minutes. One
    and a half stars out of four.


    Curtain closed on another stage of local theater history


    T wo familiar Dunnellon.
    landmarks in . Now it appears the
    the local enter- March 22 Gulf Islands
    tainment landscape performance was actu-
    have recently experi- ally the group's last,
    enced changes. and the biannual blue-
    For 33 years, Gulf Is- grass festival is taking
    lands Civic Theatre a year off, according to
    presented local com- the event's Web site.
    munity theater pro- h arris As someone who ba-
    ductions, and for more Cheri Harris sically loathes change,
    than 25 years, the ENTERTAIN it's hard at first for me
    Withlacoochee Blue- ME to find anything posi-
    grass Festival has tive about a shrinking
    brought down-home music to the pool of local entertainment.
    picturesque campground on the I'm still pining over the loss of
    riverbank a few miles outside of Playhouse 19's big cast musicals,


    from "My Fair Lady" and "The
    Sound of Music" to "Cabaret"
    And I always loved Pat Lewkow-
    icz's summer Shakespeare proj-
    ect at the Art Center Theatre,
    where high school teens got
    what was often their first oppor-
    tunity to tackle Elizabethan lan-
    guage on stage, in the spotlight
    Playhouse 19 recently closed
    its doors, and it has been several
    years since Pat moved to Pasco
    County. But they both made such
    valuable contributions to this
    community's cultural life that
    it's hard to not feel the void they
    left


    Gulf Islands could always be
    counted on to bring a lively show
    to the stage - many of them
    farces with a British sensibility
    that put me in mind of John
    Cleese in "Fawlty Towers." Who
    will take their place now?
    In the case of Gulf Islands,
    board member Jeri Augustine
    said it became increasingly diffi-
    cult for the all-volunteer group
    to put on the theatrical shows.
    Even working together as a
    team, the task of finding suitable
    venues, building sets, poring
    over plays for a new season ros-
    ter, casting, rehearsing, direct-


    ing, acting, and everything else
    that goes into a staged produc-
    tion became more than mem-
    bers could tackle.
    I don't know why the bluegrass
    festival, typically scheduled for
    April and November, is taking a
    hiatus, but I sincerely hope that
    is all it is.
    After watching a few live blue-
    grass performances I figured out
    who the real "rock star" is in a
    bluegrass band. It's the man-
    dolin player - the one with the
    solos so intense that you almost
    expect him to burn the instru-
    See HARRIS/Page C2


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    C2 FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2( (09 THE SCENE cITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    'Monsters' not in a league of their own


    S " onsters vs.
    Aliens" - the
    title could have
    popped out of a fifth-
    graders toy box. I didn't let
    this perturb me. Aside from
    a slew of pop culture refer-
    ences and political satire,
    "Monster's" plot doesn't go
    beyond a childhood romp,
    absolutely appropriate for
    a kiddie film.
    However, the originality
    factor disappointed me.
    Over the years DreamWorks
    and Disney have shared
    genres: 'Antz"/"A Bug's
    Life," "Shark Tale"/"Find-
    ing Nemo," "Madagas-
    car"/"The Wild."
    DreamWorks created suc-
    cessful, sassier films with
    imaginative flare. But "Mon-
    sters vs. Aliens" (I suppose it
    could be a "Monsters, Inc."
    knock-off) is stuck at deriva-
    tive. Not of "Monsters, Inc.,"
    exactly, but everything else.
    This film focuses so much
    on parodying other movies
    that it fails to create a spirit
    of its own.
    The story is simple
    enough: Soon-to-be-bride
    Susan Murphy (voiced by
    Reese Witherspoon) is
    bonked by a radioactive me-
    teorite. After ambling from
    the wreckage, she swells to
    gargantuan size and inad-
    vertently terrorizes subur-
    ban California. A secret
    branch of the military tran-
    quilizes Susan before she
    can do any more damage.
    She wakes up to find her-
    self caught in a mysterious
    underground lair
    It turns out Susan, now
    dubbed Ginormica, is not
    alone; she's the freshest re-
    cruit to a collection of mon-
    sters. There's B.O.B., a
    jovial ball of goo (voiced by
    Seth Rogen); Missing Link,
    a brawny fish man with an
    insatiable ego (voiced by
    Will Arnett); and Dr. Cock-
    roach (voiced by Hugh Lau-
    rie), who haphazardly
    transformed himself into a
    bipedal cockroach.
    The overseer of the
    super-secret organization,
    General WR. Monger
    (voiced by Kiefer Suther-
    land), explains that these
    " '-reformed monsters are the
    Slast line of defense against
    paranormal disasters.



    SWHAT: Will McLean
    Festival
    * WHEN: Today through
    Sunday.
    * WHERE: Withla-
    coochee Campground,
    Dunnellon.
    * COST: $35 at the gate
    for all three days; $15,
    today; $18, Saturday;
    $15, Sunday. Children
    12 and younger admit-
    ted free.
    * INFO: (352) 465-7208.
    www.willmclean.com.


    HARRIS
    Continued from Page C1

    ments at the end of a per-
    formance - like Jimi Hen-
    drix with country twang.
    It's also because of that
    festival that I had the op-
    portunity to interview
    Ralph Stanley soon after he
    got a bigger share of the
    music industry's spotlight
    because of his contribution
    to the soundtrack of "0
    Brother, Where Art Thou?"
    And, of course, I always
    looked forward to talking to
    Peggy Knight, the gracious
    festival organizer and
    widow of founder Lonnie
    Knight
    The silver lining is that
    the Will McLean Festival,
    which starts today, will re-
    turn for a second year to the
    Withlacoochee Camp-
    ground, so that marvelous
    venue isn't going to waste.
    And Jeri Augustine told
    me that she and Jacki Doxey
    will become more active
    with their Encore Ensem-
    ble, a group they formed to
    focus on audience partici-
    pation shows and musical


    presentations in pared-
    down productions without
    elaborate stages and sets.
    Of course, I wish them
    and any other new perform-
    ing arts group much success
    in their future endeavors.
    But I hope no one blames
    me for feeling a little blue.

    Contact Cheri Harris,
    features editor, at 563-5660,
    ext 1380, or charris@
    chronicleonline.com.


    When the squid- . cesses, "Shrek"
    like alien, Gallax- . w and "Madagas-
    har (voiced by . l car," to create a
    Rainn Wilson unique style. As
    launches an all in "Shrek." the
    out invasion onil .,, textures and
    Earth, the mon- I lighting are pho-
    sters are re- torealistic
    leased Hence. (B.0 B.'s translu-
    the title cency is particu-
    One thing that Heather Foster larly impressive.
    appeals to me in TEEN MOVIE But like "Mada-
    l"Monsters" is the REVIEW gascar," the char-
    character design acter design is
    - it combines aspects of more stylized, based on
    DreamWorks' earlier suc- sharp. bold geometric


    forms. I'm not sure the film-
    makers were aware of this
    blend; regardless, it makes
    for an interesting re-
    sulL
    While parody is
    persistent in this
    one - it's hit and :
    miss Too many g.NN
    jokes are geared
    to adults
    (the best
    isa
    disco- *
    keyboard
    take on "Close


    Encounters"), flying over
    youngster's heads. That's
    where the original story
    should come and unite a
    , di-
    , -.', l - s verse
    - audi-
    . ence. But
    , the few
    0 -tinges of
    innovation
    fall short of
    stellar
    Still. I
    won't say
    i "Monsters


    vs. Aliens" is a disaster-
    only typical. I wasn't pleas-
    antly surprised or shocked.
    "Monsters" is a somewhat
    decent addition to the
    swelling ranks of CGI car-
    toons. Nothing more. noth-
    ing less, B-
    Rated PG for sci-fi ac-
    tion, some crude humor,
    and mild language.


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    THE SCENE


    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    )09


    C2 FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 20


    tldrailMlas wi


    IvasiHSI <










    GURUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE THE SCENE FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 03


    THEATER
    * "Our Country's Good,"
    historical drama about the
    early colonization of Aus-
    tralia, 3 p.m. Saturday and
    Sunday and April 11; 7:30
    p.m. today and Saturday and
    Sunday and April 10 and 11,
    Central Florida Community
    College Fine Arts Auditorium,
    3001 S.W. College Road,
    Ocala. $10. (352) 873-5810.
    * "No Sex Please, We're
    British," 2 or 8 p.m., select
    dates through Sunday, April
    12, Ocala Civic Theatre,
    4337 E. Silver Springs Blvd.,
    Appleton Cultural Center,
    Ocala. $20, adults; $10, full-
    time students. (352) 236-
    2274. ocalacivictheatre.com.
    * "Legally Blonde: The
    Musical," April 7 to 12, Ruth
    Eckerd Hall, Clearwater. $60
    to $125. (727) 791-7400.
    www.rutheckerdhall.com.
    * Orlando Shakespeare
    Theater 2009-2010 season
    auditions, 812 E. Rollins St.,
    Orlando, by appointment
    only:
    * Equity principal audi-
    tions, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-
    day, April 13 and Wednesday,
    April 15.
    * Non-equity auditions
    11:30 a.m. to 5p.m. Tuesday,
    April 14 and Thursday, April
    16
    Contact Michael Gerber,
    (407) 447-1700, ext. 210, or
    e-mail michaelg@orlan-
    doshakes.org. www.orlando
    shakes.org.
    * The Orlando Interna-


    tional Fringe Theatre Festi-
    val's 2009 Fringe Preview,
    6 p.m. Monday, April 13,
    Lowndes Shakespheare
    Center in Loch Haven Park,
    Orlando. $23, including a but-
    ton for admission to the 2009
    Fringe festival May 15 to 26.
    (407) 648-0077. orlando
    fringe.org.
    * Orlando Shakespeare
    Theatre at John & Rita
    Lowndes Shakespeare Cen-
    ter in Loch Haven Park, Or-
    lando. $22 to $38. (407)
    447-1700.
    orlandoshakes.org.
    Performances:
    * "Much Ado About Noth-
    ing," select dates through
    April 25.
    * "The Merchant of
    Venice," select dates through
    April 26.
    ARTs & CRAFTS
    * Artist exhibition, featur-
    ing Vicki Pritchard, through
    April 8, Art Center Theatre
    Gallery, 2644 N. Annapolis
    Ave., Hernando. artcenter.cc.
    * Exhibition of landscapes
    by A.E. "Bean" Backus,
    through April 12, Appleton
    Museum of Art, 4333 E. Sil-
    ver Springs Blvd., Ocala. $6,
    adults; $4, 55 or older and
    students 19 and older; $3, 10
    to 18; 9 and younger, free.
    (352) 291-4455. Appleton
    Museum.org.
    * Artist exhibition and
    sale, featuring work of Dou-
    glas Murray, 1 to 4 p.m. Mon-
    day through Friday, Monday
    through May 1, Art Center of


    N h ing around
    No horsing around


    Special to the Chronicle
    Cheryl Ward stands by as her horse Juliet works at the
    easel. "Painting Horses," an exhibition of the abstract art
    created by Ward and her equine friends will be on display
    8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and
    8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Friday; Monday through April 20,
    with an opening reception 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Building
    L2, Citrus Campus of Central Florida Community College,
    3800 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Admission is free.



    * "The Curious Savage," presented by The Art Center
    Theatre, show times 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m.
    Sunday. $18. 746-7606.
    * Hands Across the Highway Fine Arts Exhibit 2009 is
    10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Circle Square Cultural Center,
    Circle Square Cultural Center, 8395 SW 80th St., Ocala. Ad-
    mission is free. For information, call (352) 854-8707, ext. 10.
    * The Citrus Jazz Society's monthly jam session will be
    1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday at the Knights of Columbus Hall in
    Homosassa. Admission donation is $7 for nonmembers. For
    information, call Tony Caruso at 795-9936.


    Citrus County, 2644 N. An-
    napolis Ave., Hernando.
    www.artcenter.cc.
    * First Friday Art Walk,
    includes artists, crafters and
    live entertainment, 6 to 10
    p.m. today, Beach Boulevard,
    Gulfport. Free parking and
    trolley rides.(866) 278-0255.
    * "Traditional Russian
    Icons with Modern Media"
    workshop, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
    Saturday, Appleton Museum'
    of Art, 4333 E. Silver Springs
    Blvd., Ocala.$45, pre-regis-
    tration required. (352) 291-
    4455, ext. 1613.
    www.AppletonMuseum.org.
    * Pine Cone Birdfeeder
    Workshop, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
    Saturday, Craft Square,
    Stephen Foster Folk Culture
    Center State Park, White
    Springs. $5, does not include
    park admission of $4 per ve-
    hicle up to eight passengers.
    (386) 397-1920.
    www.stephenfosterCSO.org.
    * Wood Carving Work-
    shop, noon to 4 p.m. Mon-
    days, Thursdays and
    Sunday, ongoing, Craft
    Square, Stephen Foster Folk
    Culture Center State Park,
    White Springs. $15 per ses-
    sion. (386) 397-1920.
    www.stephenfosterCSO.org.
    * The Nature Coast
    Decorative Artists, a chap-
    ter of the National Society of
    Decorative Painters, usually
    meets at 9 a.m. the first Sat-
    urday monthly at Weeki
    Wachee Senior Center, 3357
    Susan Drive (off U.S. 19 and
    Toucan Trail), Spring Hill.


    Christine (Citrus) 249-9122,
    Ellen (Hemando) (352) 688-
    6875 or Carole (Pasco) (727)
    845-1379.
    * Instructor Pat Sistrand is
    offering ongoing Watercolor
    classes from 9:30 to 11:30
    a.m. Tuesday at the Citrus
    Springs Community Center.
    $10 per class, per person.
    Register online at www.citr-
    uscountyfl.org, click on Parks
    & Recreation. 527-7677.
    * 2009 Student Art
    Showcase, opening recep-
    tion, noon to 1 p.m. Wednes-
    day, with exhibit through May
    6, gallery hours 11 a.m. to 5
    p.m. Tuesday through Friday
    and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Satur-
    day, Webber Center Gallery,
    Ocala Campus, Central
    Florida Community Col-
    lege3001 S.W. College
    Road. (352) 873-5809.
    * Acrylic Demonstration
    and Workshop, with Mary
    Jane Volkmann, 1 p.m.
    Thursday, April 9; workshop 9
    a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and
    Saturday, April 17 and 18,
    The Art Center of Citrus
    County, comer of Annapolis
    Avenue and County Road
    486, Citrus Hills. Demonstra-
    tion, free to members; $5,
    nonmembers. Workshop,
    $185. Ann Christ at (352)
    465-4740. 746-7606.
    www.artcenter.cc.
    * Citrus Watercolor Club
    meeting, 1 p.m. second Fri-
    day monthly, United
    Methodist Church on County
    Road 581, Invemess. $5.
    382-8973 or 622-9352.


    Cinnamon Sticks Caf6


    restaurant business and a loyal
    following of customers, Cinnamon
    Sticks have opened a second
    location called Cinnamon Sticks
    Caf6. Directly across from Cooter
    Pond on Route 41, the address is


    the "penera" style caf6 is open Monday through Saturday, from
    7:00 A M. to 4:00 P.M. and Sundays from 7:00 A M. to 2:00 P.M.
    On the menu are homemade pastries, fresh salads, soups,
    gourmet sandwiches and a variety of breakfast items. There are
    daily luncheon specials and the entire menu is served all day.
    Also available is the finest "Seattle" coffees, espresso,
    cappuccino, hot and cold latte, smoothies and an assortment of all
    natural beverages.
    They offer free delivery to downtown Inverness and they can be


    - Sag tufngadGiltS rv
    CrneryStufig -Sprin Le o0 Lam
    0 * ~ witS Mint 0eSlS


    ~__


    Easter Brunch Menu
    Starts at 11:30 AM
    Beverages Wary" selection
    coflev (regular & (I(Taf), assortecl tell,. roaste(l Prime -ill NVitlI;1U.jtl�..jLli(A
    ,e Milk, Wiltel'. gl'alWfi'IlitjL1iev an(l le" of lamb sol veitl with Illint jelk .
    orallge.1111ce with fresh lmrslm,
    cramblo(l e-,�
    T- i.,j) bm-oll am[ [):III
    boile(l eggs, cl
    Biwadil & butter searv(l �aosagvs. lwof \%ith
    fresh backocl 1111iffillS, (101111tS, onions. 11111,-111-oollis aml clict."c' Tlml
    croissants, assolte(l bremls all(] sweet roaste(l 1)ork Met with rice oml �1)ic,
    & regolar bi�ttter sallce, fil"ll Filet oil veg'etablos :Itl(l
    belirre blalic salice
    Cold Platters
    slice(l roast beef, twosciLitto, ham all(] Grand dessert
    cliees e , beefeal-Imccio with basil atilt (1(,.�svrt htinet with cnkvs, fl-vAl Vroil,
    Parmesan, smoke(l salmon serve(l ice cream, motisso atilt whil)jw(l crzim
    with (till, callers, shrilill) with
    scallions in cocktail satice For Reservations: 352-637- 1110

    Easter Dinner Menu
    Duet ofAppetizers , Filet Hignon. & Landi Blached Salmon
    beefcalmccio with basil-l)esto a celit.01'CLIt teii(lorloin, lian Nire(l to Ilan seare(l �aljnon filet. nilliw(l ill
    Parmesan shavings reaction, together with roaste(l, bhIck am] while csnille se,&. s(,rv.
    & Ahi tuna serve(l oil sl)ic , V sl)l.illg lamb clitil), serve(l with ;I cream.y oil a sjm�ysakul aful sweet Pm I
    Illix liml citrits wasabi aioli ill i lit-I)e 1)1)e 1-co I'll salice I-NILICtif)ll
    -OR- -()Ik-
    Chichen Proscuitto Soup Veal Oscar Parigusius & Asparagus
    creamy flavor full sotil) Illixecl with UiSff IATWINI %Tal CLItletS, t0l)IMI golitell brown searv(i Pali_-�Isios fill'.1.
    fresh thylliv, [)arsle , y, soor cream & With ILIIIIJ) ofcrab ment, green tol)[wd with greell :I.,jMI,;I . 1_10s. (.n. I
    crisj)y ProSCUittO asiml-agLIS, COM-e(l With SVaf100(l with creanlY I follall(laisc s:olo
    -OR- Hollan(laise satice
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    crisl)), Ronlaille, gal-flishe(l with Pot-It & Apple
    thinly slice(l recl ollioll, bacon. J)ork ten(jel-loills stLiffi!(I with al)j)[v (lessert with lbeirown gm-nish-,
    L011latOOS, e,1,1, ClICIA1111)(11' all(l J)ille awl raisills, wral)Ix"(1 ill bacon.
    mits with choice okli-essing toj)j)('(l witli Well cheese allill Merlot 1;'oy- Reservations Call:
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    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    THE SCENE


    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 C3








    C4 I tliw,, ,'itll , 2009


    ARTS & CRAFTS
    * Manatee Haven Deco-
    rative Artists, a chapter of
    the National Society of Deco-
    rative Painters, meets second
    Saturday monthly, 8089 W.
    Pine Bluff St., Crystal River.
    563-6349, (352) 861-8567.
    www.mhdartists.com.
    * Pine Needle Basket
    Workshop, 9:30 a.m. to 1
    p.m., Saturday, April 11,
    Stephen Foster Folk Culture
    Center, White Springs. $15.
    .(386) 397-1920.
    www.stephenfosterCSO.org.
    * Margaret Messina, Bob
    Ross painting classes, 10
    a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, April
    17, or 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
    Wednesday, April 22,
    Lecanto Community Building.
    $50. www.citruscountyfl.org,
    click on Parks & Recreation.
    527-7677.
    * Artists sought for 53rd
    annual Boomtown Days Art
    Show April 25 and 26 in Dun-
    nellon. The Chamber of Com-
    merce of Dunnellon hosts the
    show that will award prizes of
    $300 for first place, $200 for
    second and $100 for third to
    the winners of the juried art
    show. (352) 489-2320.
    dunnellonchamber.org.
    N 31st annual Siesta Fi-
    esta, arts and crafts show, 10
    a.m. to 5 p.m., April 25 and
    26, 5124 Ocean Blvd., Sara-
    sota. Free. artfestival.com.
    * Sandhill Crane Chapter
    of the Embroiderers' Guild
    of America, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
    first Wednesday monthly,
    Christ Lutheran Church, 475
    N. Ave., Brooksville. Bring
    lunch. 249-1084 (Citrus),
    (352) 596-1415 (Hernando).


    MUSEUMS
    * "Creative Minds: Pup-
    petry in Central Florida,"
    and "The Dark Crystal
    Redux: 'Klakk smaithh
    Skwee Kreh,"' through May
    3, complements to the Smith-
    sonian exhibition of "Jim
    Henson's Fantastic World"
    on display through May 3,
    Orange County Regional His-
    tory Center, Orlando. $12,
    adults; $9, seniors 60 and
    older and students with valid
    ID; $7, children 5 to 12; 4 and
    younger, free. (407) 836-
    8500. thehistorycenter.org.
    * "Landscape Perspec-
    tives: Highlights from the
    Photography Collection,"
    including work of Richard
    Misrach and Ansel Adams,
    through Aug. 30, Ham Mu-
    seum of Art, Gainesville.
    Free. (352) 392-9826.
    www.harn.ufl.edu.
    * Coastal Heritage Mu-
    seum tours, 10 a.m. to 2
    p.m. Tuesday through Satur-
    day, Coastal Heritage Mu-
    seum, 532 Citrus Ave.,
    Crystal River. Extended
    hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. the
    second Saturday monthly.
    Free. 795-1755.
    * "Women's Medicine:
    Traditions of the Florida
    Creek Indians," a photo ex-
    hibit about American Indian
    medicine, through April 12,
    Florida Museum of Natural
    History, Gainesville. (352)
    846-2000. flmnh.ufl.edu.
    N "Treasures Rediscov-
    ered: Chinese Stone Sculp-
    ture," exhibition featuring 22
    stone objects and architec-
    tural fragments representing
    major developments in Chi-


    I 1' "S( I;1NI'


    HBuzz
    ^^!T^^ ^' ^^W ^^^w^ ^lR^^^^^^P^^S^


    Associated Press
    U2 will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 9, at Raymond
    James Stadium in Tampa. The tour is part of U2's 360
    tour. Tickets, which cost between $30 and $250, go on
    sale at 10 a.m. Monday. For more information, visit
    www.ticketmaster.com.

    ON SALE NOW:
    N Fun N Sun Toyota Concert series, Tommy James and
    Peter Noone, 5 p.m. Friday, May 1, Coachman Park, Clear-
    water. $20 to $25.
    ON SALE 10 A.M. TODAY:
    * The Offspring, 8 p.m. Thursday, July 16, Hard Rock
    Live Orlando. $35.50, $39.50.
    ON SALE 10 A.M. SATURDAY:
    * Metallica, 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 3, St. Pete Times
    Forum, Tampa. $49.50 to $69.50.
    TICKETMASTER
    For tickets and more information, call Ticketmaster at (407)
    839-3900 (Orlando), (727) 898-2100 (St. Petersburg) or (813)
    287-8844 (Tampa) or online at www.ticketmaster.com. Ticket
    price does not include Ticketmaster surcharge. The Ticketmas-
    ter outlet in Citrus County is at FYE in the Crystal River Mall.


    nese religion and burial prac-
    tices, through April 19, The
    John and Mable Ringling Mu-
    seum of Art, Sarasota.
    Adults, $19; senior citizens
    (65 and older), $16; children
    6 to17, $6; 5 and younger,
    free. (941) 358-3180.
    www.ringling.org.
    * "Triumph of Marriage:
    Painted Cassoni of the
    Renaissance," exhibition of
    panel paintings made to cele-
    brate marriages in Renais-
    sance Tuscany, through April
    19, The John and Mable Rin-
    gling Museum of Art, 5401
    Bay Shore Road, Sarasota.
    (941) 359-5700. ringling.org.
    * "Fashioning Kimono:
    Art Deco and Modernism in
    Japan," exhibition featuring
    nearly 100 kimono from the
    1890s to 1940s, Sunday
    through May 17, Harn Mu-
    seum of Art, Gainesville.
    Free. (352) 392-9826.
    www.harn.ufl.edu.
    * "ForEverglades: Pho-
    tos by Clyde Butcher & Jeff
    Ripple" and "Alien Attack:
    Target Everglades," through
    May 31,Florida Museum of
    Natural History, Gainesville.
    (352) 846-2000. flmnh.ufl.
    edu/exhibits/upcoming.htm.
    DANCE
    * Loyal Order of Moose
    dinner dance, for members
    and qualified guests, 5:30
    p.m. Friday, Inverness
    Lodge 2112 in Inverness.
    726-2112.
    | Spirit of Citrus
    Dancers, USA Dance Chap-
    ter 6072, Dances are from
    7:30 to 10 p.m. at the Kellner
    Auditorium, Jewish Center,
    Beverly Hills. $5, members;


    (,' se s e'( U NisY (IFL) C nII/tON /CL F.

    $7, nonmembers. Barb and
    Jack at 344-1383 or Ann at
    344-3768. socdancers.org.
    Upcoming schedule:
    * Saturday, Birthday Party
    Dance.
    * Knights of Columbus
    dance featuring Starburst, 7
    to 10 p.m. Sunday, Knights
    of Columbus hall, County
    Road 486, one mile east of
    County Road 491. $5. Call
    Nick at 527-7756, Chet at
    344-2603, or Frank at
    746-5995.
    * The American Eagle
    Square Dance Club,
    founded by American Legion
    Post 155, meets at 5 p.m.
    Sunday at the post head-
    quarters at 6585 E. Gulf-to-
    Lake Highway, Crystal River.
    860-2090 or 795-6526.
    www.Post155.org.
    * Country Line dancing
    classes, 9 to 11 a.m. Thurs-
    days at Beverly Hills Recre-
    ation Center. $3
    nonmembers. 746-4882 or
    527-3738.
    * Citrus Squares, 7 p.m.
    Thursday, Fellowship Hall
    of the First United Methodist
    Church of Dunnellon, 21501
    W. State Road 40, Dunnel-
    Ion. (352) 489-1785 or (352)
    465-2142.
    * Mixer Dance 8 to 11
    p.m. first and third Fridays
    monthly at Lake Panasoffkee
    Recreation Center, 1582
    C.R. 459, 2 miles west of I-
    75 off Highway 470, left on
    C.R. 459. Live music. Open
    to singles and couples of all
    ages. Finger foods appreci-
    ated. Sponsored by Sumter
    Singles. (352) 424-1688.


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    CiRr 5 C'OIt W (FI.) ICHIONICu.:


    FESTIVALS
    * 28th annual Downtown
    Festival & Art Show, call to
    artists, application deadline
    May 15 for Nov. 14 and 15
    event, downtown Gainesville.
    (352) 393-8536. gvlcultural
    affairs.org.
    * The 2009 Bay Area
    Renaissance Festival, 10
    a.m. to 6 p.m. weekends
    through Sunday, MOSI,
    11315 N. 46th St., Tampa.
    $16.95, adults; $8.95, chil-
    dren 5 to 12; $13.95, seniors;
    4 and younger, free. www.
    renaissancefest.com.
    * 20th Annual Hyde Park
    Village Art Fair, outdoor fine
    arts festival, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
    Saturday and Sunday, Hyde
    Park Village, 1622 Snow Ave.
    (navigational address),
    Tampa. Free. (954) 472-
    3755. www.artfestival.com
    * Sixth Annual St. Pete
    Beach Corey Area Craft
    Festival, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
    Saturday and Sunday, Corey
    Avenue, 595 Corey Ave.


    (navigational address), St.
    Pete Beach. Free. (954) 472-
    3755. www.artfestival.com.
    * The 14th annual Gulf-
    port Springfest Street Fes-
    tival, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.
    Saturday, April 11, Beach
    Boulevard, Gulfport. explore
    gulfport.com.
    * Mossy Creek Barnyard
    Festival, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
    April 18 to 19, in deep piney
    woods off 1-75, Exit 142 to
    315M Lake Joy Road. $5,
    adults; $1, children. (478)
    922-8265 or www.mossy
    creekfestival.com.
    MUSIC
    * Celtic Woman: Isle of
    Hope, 8 p .m. Saturday,
    Amway Arena, Orlando. $40
    to $63. ticketmaster.com.
    * Suwannee Valley Blue-
    grass Pickin', 6 p.m. Satur-
    day, Otter Springs RV Resort,
    6470 SW 80th Ave., Trenton.
    Cloud Haley at (352) 284-
    3245 or Otter Springs RV Re-
    sort at (352) 463-0800. or
    www.ottersprings.com.


    TheI


    BuZa


    Special 1i o ne unronicle
    The spotlight will be on nature at the Wakulla Wildlife
    Festival, through Saturday at Wakulla Springs State
    Park in Wakulla Springs. For information, visit
    www.WakullaWildlifeFestival.org.


    ~ .1.


    - AS WE Auction.-1:00lPM-
    UNPACK
    WE FIND "
    TREASURES GALORE.
    The best collection of over 50 lbs. of Sterling, Tiffany,
    Cartier, Gorham, Reed & Barton, inc flatware.
    hollowware, 130 pc. of Tiffany flatware, 1902 Howard
    & Co. 6 pc T-set. Estate Jewelry, custom & designer-
    made. LC Tiffany set of 4 art glass bowls, Cartier ladles,
    Tiffany Chrysanthemum serving pc. Meat forks, 3 pc.
    compote set, Estate jewelry - over 30 pcs. Including
    broaches, rings, pocket watches, COINS . . . gold coins,
    silver dollars, proof & mint sets . . . 50+ German beer
    steins. Hummel Nativity set, Furniture Shaker Black
    Label rocking chair. Oriental . _.._........
    black lacquer Inlaid china
    cabinet. Crystal chandeliers,
    2 Waterford Crystal, art
    Paintings, hand-tied Oriental
    carpets, assorted china &
    porc. African art.
    BE SURE TO WATCH
    THE WEBSITE.
    Absentee and phone bids always accepted.
    352-637-9588. Up to date photos on web.
    www.dudleysauction.com


    * "Mostly Gershwin,"
    Hernando Jazz Society pro-
    gram, 1:30 p.m. Sunday,
    SNPJ Hall, 13383 County
    Line Rd, Spring Hill. $9, non-
    members. (352) 666-4842.
    * "Ein Deutsches Re-
    quiem," performed by the
    Central Florida Master Choir
    under the direction of Harold
    W. McSwain Jr. and accom-
    panied by John T. Lowe Jr.,
    at the following dates and lo-
    cations:
    * 4 p.m. Sunday, First
    United Methodist Church,
    419 N.E. First St.,
    Gainesville. $10 suggested
    donation. (352) 502-0310.
    * Live jazz, featuring pi-
    anist/singers Bill Rea, 5 p.m.
    until closing Mondays and
    Tuesday and Andrea Migli-
    accio 5 p.m. until closing


    Wednesday through Fridays,
    and 6 p.m. until closing Satur-
    days, The Olive Tree Restau-
    rant, 963 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
    Crystal River. 563-0075.
    * Chorus of the High-
    lands, the Citrus County
    chapter of the Barbershop
    Harmony Society, welcomes
    visitors. The group meets at
    6:15 p.m. Tuesday and sing
    at 6:30 p.m. at the First United
    Methodist Church, 3896 S.
    Pleasant Grove Road, Inver-
    ness. 382-0336 or 637-6011.
    * Citrus Community
    Concert Choir rehearses at 7
    p.m. Tuesday at Faith
    Lutheran Church Fellowship
    Hall in Lecanto for the spring
    concert. Prospective mem-
    bers should come 30 minutes
    before practice to audition.
    628-3492.


    Friends of the Crystal River State Parks hosts

    EARTH DAY
    CELEBRATION


    O,. ur V12P
    Things to do aj
    At the Preserve:
    * Live music
    * Food
    * Children's activities
    * Boat rides
    * Silent Auction
    * Native plant sale
    * 'Be Green' info.
    * Judging and prizes
    Kids Coloring &
    Recycled Sculpt
    Contests


    ? Join the Friends for this
    year's celebration at the
    f Crystal River
    / Preserve State Park,
    St. Martins Marsh Aquatic
    7 Preserve and Crystal River
    Archaeological State Park
    SSunday, April 19th
    from 10am to 4pm.
    nd see
    At the Archaeological
    State Park:
    * Dugout canoe
    s demonstrations
    * Prehistoric toot &
    Native American food
    discussions
    For more information
    & for contest rules:
    ture Call352.563.1136


    Friends of the Crystal River State Parks, Inc. is a not-for-profit [501(c)(3)].
    narnon�T C , , I(
    .s�. -*^ Cn^N!(i .., j^


    I 1i's YA L lL ABOUT WATERF ROcTDIN


    I GER-OWN-TEE
    Happy Hour Daily 3-5pm * Live Cajun "Zydeco" Music
    Wed., Fri. & Sat. 5pm * Sundays 3 pin
    reservations recommended C A ** B A 1i
    .CAkJUN DiiRF


    Meet

    Lloyd

    Mumphord


    #26

    1972 Miami

    Dolphins

    Wed. 6 PM

    Visiting & Signing
    Autographs!


    w4rwIU 1rkwv-
    i - *----&- m


    At Your Table Everyday
    is MARDI GRAS
    for the kids (& the Big Kids)
    Wear Your Beads!



    Live Cajun Music
    Surf n Turf
    $Sogg N.Y. Strip &
    10 Shrimp or
    Scallops


    April 10th, 11th, 24th

    & 25th
    Deja Blues
    Best Blues Around

    - April 17th -
    Steve Wright
    Tim Finnegan's Wake

    - April 18th -
    Accelerators
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    Crystal River - (352) 795-4546


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    LUNC SPECIALS FREE:
    Baked Slffed Shells, GLASS OF
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    Wh MeUa ailh More I w/dinner entree
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    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 C5


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    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    C6 FRIDAY, APRlul. 3, 2009


    Music
    * Citrus County Concert
    Band rehearsals from 6:30 to
    8 p.m. Tuesday in the Her-
    nando Church of the
    Nazarene. New members
    welcome. 795-1863.
    * Woodview Coffee
    House, doors open 6:30
    p.m., Unity Church Fellow-
    ship Hall, 2628 Woodview
    Lane, Lecanto. $5. 726-9814
    or e-mail woodview@tam-
    pabay.rr.com.
    * Ancient City Slickers,
    April 10.
    * Music in the Park, pre-
    sented by the Citrus Springs
    Civic Association, 2 p.m.
    Sunday, April 12, Wesley
    Jones Park, Citrus Springs.
    * "Accordion Adven-
    ture" meetings to be held
    from 5 to 9 p.m. the third
    Wednesday monthly at the
    American Legion Post 99,
    208 E. Ft. Dade Ave.,
    Brooksville. "Spring Fling"
    celebration, April 15. $2; Din-
    ner $5 (RSVP for dinner)
    Cathy (352) 686-0975; Peg
    (352) 442-5574.
    * Nature Coast Friends
    of Blues presents the 2009
    Live Music Series:
    * Saturday, April 18, 7 to
    10 p.m.- Tom and Ingrid.
    * Steve Sternberg, singer,
    songwriter and Keyboard
    player. Time and date to be
    announced.
    * Saturday, May 16, 7 to
    10 p.m. - Moccasin Blue -
    Keith Mitchell and Ben
    Medrano.
    * "Paint the Town," Cho-
    rus of Beverly Hills spring
    concert, 3 p.m. Sunday, April
    19, Beverly Hills Community
    Church, 82 Civic Circle. $5.


    Hammer time
    II


    -p~S


    MC Hammer will perform Sat-
    urday at Universal Studios
    Mardi Gras 2009 at Univer-
    sal Studios Florida. For more
    information, visit www.univer
    salorlando.com/mardigras.
    746-3620 or Volena Van Gunst
    at 746-5680.
    * Pianist Hae Young in con-
    cert, 3 p.m. Sunday, April 19,
    Dunnellon Presbyterian
    Church, 20641 Chestnut St.,
    Dunnellon. Donations ac-
    cepted.


    F., . j.,,. ..., .. . .

    7 . - On the Green next to Visitor Center on U.S. 19
    Childrenshouldbingtheirownbaskets Saturday, April 11, 2009
    Arrive at 8:30 a.m. - The first egg hunt begins promptly at 9:00 a.m.
    All children welcome up to age 12
    Take your child's photo with the Easter Bunny,
    Rocky, the Manatee and Terrence the Turtle
    Thousands of colored eggs will be redeemed for Easter goodies.
    I iJg^ i $5.00 per child... suggested donation (includes park admission).
    -" . ' Adults will be given a 33% discount on admission to park wC d


    SPECIAL INTEREST
    * 21st annual Antique
    Tractor and Engine Show,
    9 a.m. to 5 p.m., today
    through Sunday, Stephen
    Foster Folk Culture Center
    State Park, White Springs. $4
    per vehicle up to eight pas-
    sengers. (386) 397-7005.
    www.FloridaStateParks.org/st
    ephenfoster.
    * Dunnellon's First Sat-
    urday Village Market, in-
    cludes a variety of street
    vendors, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sat-
    urday, Dunnellon's Historic
    District on West Pennsylvania
    Avenue, Cedar and Walnut
    streets. (352) 465-9200.
    * Saturday at the
    Market, weekly farmers mar-
    ket now offering weekly cook-
    ing demonstrations with local
    chefs, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Satur-
    days, outside the historic
    courthouse, downtown
    Brooksville.
    * Paul Allen, award-win-
    ning poet reading his work, 7
    p.m. Thursday, Building 8,
    Room 110, Central Florida
    Community College Ocala
    Campus, 3001 S.W. College
    Road, Ocala. Free. (352)
    854-2322, ext. 1295.
    cooperr@cf.edu


    You are invited to a
    Vemma/Verve Tasting Party
    This Saturday, April 4th at 9:30am Harrington's
    (Misty River) across from Bella Oasis in Homosassa
    Special Guest Speakers: David & Debbie Reeder of Naples
    Vemma/Verve is a healthy, low carb,low cal,
    low sugar energy drink! Check these websites!
    www.vsupportteam.com www.teamburgess.com
    www.ruth22@tampabay.rr.com
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    THE SCENE












    CPage C -FRIDAY, APRIL 3,2009



    COMMUNITY
    CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


    Religion
    NOTES

    Advent Hope SDA
    Friday study hour is from 7
    to 8 p.m.
    At 10 a.m. Saturday is the
    Bible study for all ages. At
    11:30 a.m., is the worship
    service. After the service,
    there is a weekly potluck to
    which all are invited. At sun-
    set Saturday, Advent Hope
    ends the Sabbath with a
    short program.
    The vegetarian store is
    open from 10 a.m. to noon
    Wednesday.
    The church is at 428 N.E.
    Third Ave., Crystal River.
    For more information call
    794-0071 or visit online at
    www.adventhopechurch.com.
    Beth Sholom
    Congregation Beth Sholom
    and Hazzan Mordecai Kam-
    lot, cantor/spiritual leader, in-
    vite you to attend Shabbat
    services at 7:30 p.m. today or
    at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at Civic
    Circle, Beverly Hills.
    Adult education classes,
    open to all, are Monday
    evenings and registration/en-
    rollment is on a rolling basis;
    you may attend any session.
    Some activities of the con-
    gregation include a men's
    club, ladies breakfast club,
    movie nights and more.
    The Holocaust Memorial
    Service will be at 2 p.m. Sun-
    day, April 19, in Kellner Audi-
    torium.
    For more information,'call
    746-5303.
    Glad Tidings Church
    Sabbath school begins at
    9:15 a.m. Saturday with
    song, then study at Glad Tid-
    ings Church. Divine hour fol-
    lows at 11 a.m. Elder Vincent
    will deliver the message. A
    vegetarian lunch is provided
    after the service.
    A "Bible Prophecy Semi-
    nar" continues at 6 p.m.
    Thursday. All are invited.
    The church is at 622 N.E.
    Second St.. Crystal River
    (next to Burger King). All are
    invited to worship. For infor-
    mation, call 628-1743.
    Hernando SDA
    The Saturday worship
    service at 11 a.m. will feature
    Elder Lewis Carson present-
    ing the morning sermon
    "God's Plan." The Lord's
    Supper Communion service
    will take place during the
    service. Bible study time for
    children and adult will begin
    at 9:30 a.m.
    Wednesday evening
    prayer meeting will study
    "Revelation Speaks" with
    chapter 7. The service begins
    at 6 p.m.
    The church is at 1880 N.
    Trucks Ave., Hemando. The
    church also has a Food
    Pantry that is open Tuesday
    from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to pro-
    vide food distribution to those
    families in need of assistance.
    Homosassa SDA
    Communion celebration at
    the 11 a.m. worship hour will
    feature Bob Halstead speak-
    ing on the topic of "The
    Lord's Supper." At 9:30 a.m.,
    the Sabbath school program
    will start and will be directed
    by Steve Miller. The study
    hour will be devoted to a dis-
    cussion of God's Love for us.
    Classes are provided for chil-
    dren.
    There will be no prayer
    meeting Tuesday.
    The church is at 5863 Car-
    dinal St., Homosassa.
    Inverness SDA
    "Sing Along" from 7 to 8
    p.m. today starts the day of
    worship.
    "Flesh and Blood" is the
    message from Pastor
    Jonathan Peinado at 11 a.m.
    Saturday, celebrating full
    communion at Inverness
    Seventh-day Adventist
    Church. Sabbath school is at
    9:10 a.m.
    Thrift shop and health food
    store are open from 9 a.m. to


    noon Wednesday.
    Church is 4.5 miles east of
    Inverness on State Road 44
    at Eden Gardens. www.sda-
    inverness.com.


    Veterans visit Boggy Creek


    Special to the Chronicle
    On March 11, members of the 40 &
    8 Voiture and Cabane 1219 of Citrus
    County visited Camp Boggy Creek in
    Eustis. Camp Boggy Creek is one of
    the 14 Hole in the Wall camps in the
    United States. The camps enrich the
    lives of children who have chronic
    or life-threatening illnesses by cre-
    ating camping experiences that are
    memorable, exciting, fun, empower-
    ing, physically safe and medically
    sound.
    Camp Boggy Creek founder Paul
    Newman wanted a place where se-
    riously ill children could have the
    same experiences that other chil-
    dren without life-threatening ill-
    nesses had. He said, "Whenever I'm
    in the dumps, I come here and it
    reaffirms everything I think is really
    good and generous about this coun-
    try."
    Camp Boggy Creek is just one of
    the many charities in the Child Wel-
    fare program of the 40 & 8. The 40 &
    8 is an independent by invitation
    honor organization of U.S. Veterans.


    Special to the Chronicle
    Members of 40 & 8 Voiture and Cabane 1219 of Citrus County visited Camp Boggy Creek, Eustis. Front row,
    from left, are: Jacque Gore, Barbara Logan, Marcy LeGros, Steve Mikulas, Shawn Mikulas, Pat Greene and Darlis
    Greene. Back row, from left, are: Mary White, John Gore, Jim White, Larry Pink, Marie Pink, John Kaiserian,
    John Garvey and Rodney Appleby.


    t this time of the year,
    art classes at the Art
    Center are winding


    down for the year,
    but the theater
    season is in full
    stride, with two
    plays left, and a
    summer musical
    coming in July
    During April,
    the Art Center
    will have the last
    demonstra-
    tion/workshop
    until September.
    This April, em-


    Sharon I
    ART T


    phasis is on acrylics by Mary
    Jane Volkmann. The demon-
    stration is April 9 and the
    workshop is April 17 and 18.
    For artists, this is a great op-
    portunity to work with one
    of Florida's top painters.
    If you're looking for a fun
    evening this weekend, "The
    Curious Savage" is a must
    see. This is the final week-
    end for the crowd-pleasing
    and touching comedy about
    Mrs. Savage, a recent widow,


    who wishes to spend her
    millions of inheritance mak-
    ing the world a better place,
    but her greedy
    adult children
    send her to an in-
    stitution to force
    her to give up her
    idea of a fund to
    honor her late
    r "y /, husband.
    In May, "The
    Lucky 0' Learys"
    will be on the Art
    Harris Center stage. This
    rALK is a fast-moving
    comedy about a
    family who has, or who may
    have lost, the winning lot-
    tery ticket worth millions.
    The scramble to find the
    ticket will keep the audi-
    ence in stitches and will be
    a must-see experience for
    theater goers.
    In July, the Art Center will
    present the classic musical
    "Guys and Dolls." Based on
    Damon Runyon's short story
    "The Idyll of Miss Sarah
    Brown," Guys and Dolls re-


    volves around Nathan De-
    troit, the organizer of the
    oldest established perma-
    nent floating crap game in
    New York, who bets fellow
    gambler Sky Masterson that
    he can't make the next girl
    he sees fall in love with him
    - but the next girl is an
    earnest evangelist seeking
    to reform the city.
    This is an exciting time to
    visit the Art Center, whether
    to see the displays of visual
    art in the Arts and Educa-
    tion Building or to attend
    one of the plays appearing
    on the stage. The Art Center
    is on the corner of Annapo-
    lis Avenue and County Road
    486 (Norvell Bryant High-
    way) in the Citrus Hills area.

    Sharon Harris is the imme-
    diate past president and
    current House Manager of
    the Art Center For more
    information call the Box
    Office at 746-7606 or visit
    www.artcenter'cc.


    Musicians to


    herald Earth Day

    at preserves


    Special to the Chronicle
    The Florida Department
    of Environmental Protec-
    tion's Friends of Crystal
    River State Parks will host
    "We Are The Earth," an
    Earth Day Celebration at
    the Crystal River Preserve
    State Park and Big Bend
    Seagrasses/St. Martins
    Marsh Aquatic Preserves
    Visitor's Center. This event
    is scheduled from 10 a.m. to
    4 p.m. Sunday, April 19, and
    entry is free to the public.
    Entertainment from 10
    a.m. to 4 p.m. will be pro-
    vided by: Tom Ellis, Pete
    Price, John Semmes and
    the Florida Friends, Carly
    Bak, Mike Roberts and
    Greg Thomas.
    The Crystal River Pre-
    serve State Park is at 3266
    N. Sailboat Ave., Crystal
    River, just north of the Crys-
    tal River Mall. Drive North


    on U.S. 19 and turn left onto
    State Park Street (approxi-
    mately 1/4 mile past the
    Crystal River Mall - just
    past Denny's/Days Inn).
    Continue on State Park
    Street all the way to the end,
    the name of the street
    changes to Sailboat Avenue,
    (sharp left) continue on
    Sailboat Avenue through
    the white gates and stay on
    the paved road, which dead-
    ends at the park. To get to
    the Crystal Archaeological
    State Park, follow direc-
    tions above but turn left
    onto Museum Pointe.
    For more information
    about Florida State Parks,
    visit www.floridastateparks
    .org.
    Other sponsors include:
    The Citrus County Chroni-
    cle, FPAN Florida Public
    Archaeology Network and
    GARI Gulf Archaeology Re-
    search Institute.


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


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


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


    HPH recognizes volunteers at banquet


    Special to the Chronicle
    The Citrus office of Hernando-Pasco Hospice recently had its annual volunteer appreciation banquet at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club
    for about 130 people. Entertainment was provided by John Pajic, magician, and Nilda Sessler, soloist, who was accompanied on the gui-
    tar by Jeff Palmyra. Dick Young, senior vice president of financial services, thanked the volunteers for their commitment to the organi-
    zation while Katy Geschke, manager of volunteer services, spoke about the success and growth of the volunteer department in less than
    two years of active recruitment. The volunteers recognized are: for 250 hours - Virginia Bustamante, Mary Ellen Carbone, Sharon Clark,
    Sheila Moros, Kathleen Myers, Robert Neville, Jennie Parks, Muriel Vebsky, Anna Koenig, Barbara Shoultz, Patricia Janowski and Rebekah
    Nuzzi; and for 500 hours - Audrey Brown, Lois Thomas, Rita Lattin, Patty MacCartney and Dorothy Weber. Receiving top honors for the
    most hours were Donna Scheesley for 800 hours and Virginia O'Brien for 1,300 hours. Debi Shields, Citrus volunteer coordinator, said,
    "Hospice volunteers are special, caring individuals who deserve this day of thanks. We love our volunteers. They are the heart of hos-
    pice." Virginia O'Brien, center, receives congratulations for her 1,300 volunteer hours from Geschke and Young.


    Painting, theater


    on tap at Art Center









    C8 FiluDAi Arnul. 3, 2009


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    /'. PHILLIP - '" L. r :"
    Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
    Mark Twain, who died in 1910,
    claimed: "Grief can take care of it-
    self, but to get the full value of a joy,
    you must have somebody to divide
    it with."
    If you make your contract, part-
    ner will share your joy. If you go
    down, your opponents will share
    their joy, but you might be on your
    own with the grief.
    Try to have a joyous end to this
    deal. You are South, the declarer in
    three no-trump. West leads the
    heart two and East puts up the
    king. What would you do?
    As regular readers will know,
    North was right to jump to three
    ': no-trump. Anytime you have a long
    minor and know partner has some
    fit, think three no-trump.
    You have seven top tricks: one
    spade, one heart, one diamond and


    News (N)
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    Traveler
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    Noticiero Univ


    M'A'S'H 'P(i


    EN'TEKIRAINMENT'


    EVENING APRIL 3 2009
    C B D I F IH 6:00
    19 19 119 I News(N)
    S 3 3 I 14 16 BBC World News
    5 5 5 516lBBCNews-
    8 8 8 8 8- 8 News(N)
    "0 20 2 9 News (N) (In
    20 20 20 0 Stereo)[ c;
    10 10 1 10 10 10 ws
    _ 3 1 ', I "iq oNews(N)[ci !


    CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

    cast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights
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    *. "Shlther" (2006 i-airan Finlvi.n n rn orgir-aisimr * '3000 Miles Graceland" 1A iii A.:i ln urt Ru s-lil iern CoSrier, Coi urley C. *..* "Forgetting Sarah Marshall" (2008) Jason Segel A musician
    3 inlels a .m ll ionr, (In i i ero.) R ..:' I ate 1l .i , ,, r er.Oii...' t' . ,ii': o Sl sin L ; Vr-,ii (In Sile",'l 'R'i- ' encounters his e, and her new lover in Hawaii (in Slereo) "R'
    1'1.11' Fi ii. , ,i -icn iilr. , ATci ii )r H id',L .i ..'''. i; 'i' i ni wi i' ' iL' i, r - ti-A heR (rei 1 1. 'i'C S t ' I) - - Courid i Wi.r, I'erir,, 'lti-erman T'ie Rachel Maddiw Sh.h v
    39 Taking the Stage 'PG' l:'s Road to RedeinptWoin '14' . Ti he Real World "Brooklyin"'14' Tie Real World'14'' .i True Life "I'm Addicted to Porn"" Fantasy Fact. IBully Beatdown
    53 DoqTown "Aoainst the Odds"PG Doq Whisperer'G' _ Dog Whisperer'G' Dog Whisperer (N)- 'G' __ DogTown "Starting Over" (N)'PG' Dog Whisperer'G'
    25 iCally -17 1 |. 3I v '" ___ _ .... " '".p' -L I......i.. "ii' - .Pn iui I| i h nji.n ' poineBuL' | ' Sprnri Bb. Ge rg-e Lo'prZ George LupeZ Ho me Imprcve H':me Improve
    r l"v W.e . .... * "Can't Buy Me Love '(1987)t Pid.., O p 'T,"' I 'P I .*. " ' Ever Aher" 19'95 Romarnce) Drew Barrymore. Anlelica Huslon 'PG' Pretty Wicked
    '*. "Bruno" I. "Iisti Jam"(2006m Co'neiJvi'Eijda. Grfiri Arnna Fi'niel r A,-ir . ,r o.1 ** . 'Boys' I 0'1i Wino.na Ryder A irep school s- ***.. "The Parent Trap"a(1998 Comedy) Linilsay Lohan Reunited tl in
    (20001 r) marn tWri por-iy Loiiles-l in an I-rih iin (In 'rilr: PI, I .. ItnrI all. I,:n ,a myry'rious wornan 'P 3.13 _ girls try Io gel their parents back ogelier (In Sleieo) 'PG'
    . . . T%*o.. r I ~ ~ -i i " Premiere SR-1 Un-..ding' PG'
    29 SIaj l.e �3-1 U,,,itl'd P 'G "Srargate: Trle Ark oftTlhu.I"t( t i.im r Br'.wd,,r IJ | Stargate: Continuum O1J2008) Ben Br.wder Premiere 'IJR Stargale SG-1 Unend.ng' PG'
    A R.4R Hxae I. c HSFriSCA R S ' Ti[.'' nj or' T - ! l . H HJ11ii'.:. Lupi . * nurg !.ii .uliii ityin_ |Daylrn i9.u M1en.':'iec; _ fraIs'ide Atl
    36 7i.- - 1, C':;-es'.'- ' i .. - -:\ ini- :, ' iih c .iig ,.i' - . i i.i , I , ,ii ni Siee,, i 4 1 V *| ''Rambo First Blood Part II" '1985t,ihori) Syhesier Sallrone R A iEA (In Sierei, l 14
    Marlins Prey Rays Preview INBA Basketball Miami Heat at Charlotte Bobcats. (Sub ect to Blackout) (Live) Heat Live' (Live) Inside the HEAT Inside the HEAT FIGHTZONE Presents
    19 E'very-Rayonr iIid iFr's 1J' 1 .*miti'ih I'3 .,intliJ PI' I- 1,n ,t 1 I-n,I -l-',JiY|uv'14 - ' "The Mash"I1991 Jim Carrey Pb-13' My Boys 't Se' anr] Ine Oy Sex and ihe Cly
    t- ' Happened to Jane" 1959 CiT,,av) or. Day . Lem H ** Billy Liar"I Dini, Tom Cuuriaij y A **r. "Saturday Night and Sunday Mornin" 960 Drama) Aler * ."This
    35 lar.t nic r t aes a ralroaidr yciioo 1) coun iiii ,ji, ,rv yi in:ler' we.. i:. ol .ri Finn Ranr.,e i r las F . Roert'y Anne Field AnR'g' Sporting Life
    26 |,_ C ', .t . (5Tii.. .' Lriars i '.i:, . . -'3 ' I |' ,nli" i1 L..'1' - I- a A hri iC n L'e" 1 - -P |A.|.. A :3i- L.-'ge- s l |t PG Arme-- ricarl Loggers PUG'
    F3 .0 t1 ii0 1 - Ii'M r Pl. t- -u -' " - ii '--L ,:i . . V- ' *- " :._ t .Io ii i '.-.. t.',irdeji p " ' o C.hn'-ii..: , ! I,,lr .\;v-' - -G 1-, , ,v 5-3iti- . -" S I 'si Dress- Wra- l C-"' PWi ar .I'l.i?'PG
    ;34 BI-xi v-r'.r u La'" ', ''ri-it.i[ 'nigni I.I ' I C.nti tilte dl ou Can -'iii.i.wioi-,-Drynai i~:'D jr'i' UjpmpGo 1' 1 -*7' hCalc Me it You Can" (200 | 'PG -3'iti
    444 '1 '=-. ilr, W hcildin ' i a _ ii'- ld -. i 1 i ir' ;. ,H u'iil ,J L 1ii'ill.'u:': * ,1: '.i HL. , il:iil M,-l... r iu : i-I .' It.I,:,ln H.urite 111| PG :,' I W ,:,rldi C ?reePIes U.i... ii'-i,, ,r,
    98 Street Patrol ]- Street Patrol Cops-'14' - - Cops 'PG' tc- World'sWildest '14' Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files
    24 Hogan's Heroes Hogan's Heroes- Andy ini liii Aly' .i'.rii i.ii lll liv '.Aii.niii, i- tiy in.iiiil_ Aidiy arijiil _ ' "'The Fugilive"(1993)Harrison Fora Piemiere PG-13'
    18 NCIS "Stakeout" (In Stereo) [ NCIS u.., , W, .u. ' I-, ' l H .. .,u L,.,, i wti " i n1 r.:. ' sue Hy rT:,.,'.,. . r_ JiH _ou I JU _y _14 _' HR:use -J'y tin Siereo)i.14 i
    Golden Girls i .]Golden Girls . . 48 Hou - Me, lulf . Muni.'uJe" i HI. .Iu L, yildi': C.y iiy.:. - 1 4 Hu'.s ry.ils iur.ge jTr- eFBI .'Fu e 'G1 'LI The FBI File'.-PG i
    20 Becker'PG' ]Becker ---' America's Funniest Home Videos "Jasfon 'r(2002),Horror) Lexa Doig.(lin Stereo) ff'R WGN News at Nine (N) Fa_ Scrubs'14' |Scrubs'14'


    :: Bridge ;:

    North 04-03-09
    4 J 8
    V 8 4
    * A Q 10 9 6 5
    *T. K 7 2
    West East
    A 6 5 3 2 A K Q 10 9
    V Q752 V KJ63
    S4 2 K 7
    . .965 5 8 4 3
    South
    A A74
    V A 10 9
    SJ 8 3
    4 A Q J 10

    Dealer: South
    Vulnerable: Both

    South West North East
    I NT Pass 3 NT All pass

    Opening lead: V 2


    four clubs. The extra tricks can
    come troni diamonds. -
    It looks so natural to make the
    holdup play, ducking your heart
    ace -at trick one. But what might
    happen next? A careless East
    would immediately return his part-
    ner's lead. A more thoughtful East
    will notice that lie is going to be get-
    ting in with his diamond king and
    that dummy has jack-doubleton of
    spades. That East will shift to the
    spade king. Then, when the dia-
    mond finesse fails, you will lose
    five tricks: three spades, one heart
    (at trick one) and one diamond.
    What does the lead tell you? That
    West has only four hearts. So, if you
    win trick one and take the diamond
    finesse, you can lose at most four
    tricks: three hearts and one dia-
    mond. If the eight cards in their
    suit are splitting 4-4, win trick one
    and go about your business.


    Unscramble these four Jumbles,
    one letter to each square,
    to form four ordinary words.
    I THOOP I


    MAANSE___
    Z2_L .... , <^ -*"

    NEW JUMBLE NINTENDO www.jumble.com/ds
    SBOIPHS___


    /s
    Ans: ^^ ^^


    THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME,
    by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek


    CC0
    -r J

    D

    0 ^
    z 2






    ) -^

    )-"
    OF U





    X
    0)



    D a)




    -L:


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

    OF(Answers tomorrow)
    (Answers tomorrow)


    ACROSS 36 Concept
    38 Sundial
    VIP numeral
    transport 39 Cult
    Goose egg 40 Must-have
    It has long 41 Jungfrau
    arms 42 Tote
    Historic shrine 44 Raccoon faces
    Kind of 46 Yummy pie
    system 49 Sports channel
    Firm up 50 Top athlete
    Coil of yam (hyph.)
    Ballroom 52 Insect eaters
    dances (hyph.) 56 Tackle a slope
    Check mark 57 Wyo. neighbor
    Snow crystal 58 Cake ingredient
    Cap brim 59 Recipe qty.
    NASA 60 Permit
    counterpart 61 Mack and
    Jeer Koppel


    25 - de plume
    27 Taverns
    31 Yang
    complement
    32 Smack a mos-
    quito
    33 Ghostly noise
    34 Film director-
    Kazan


    DOWN
    1 Vegas
    lead-in
    2 Genre
    3 "Diamond Lil"
    4 Drops
    5 Guitar part


    Answer to Previous Puzzle


    6 Fritz, to himself
    7 Wastes time
    8 Ottoman
    title
    9 Max out
    10 Threat ender


    Want more puzzles?
    Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
    at QuillDriverBooks.corn


    - 2009 by NlEA Inc.


    12 Hamburger
    extra
    17 Assert
    19 Boasting
    21 Thin
    material
    22 Column type
    23 Regards
    highly
    24 Farewells
    26 Whipped up
    28 Kim of
    "Vertigo"
    29 Catches
    red-handed
    30 Fabric
    sample
    35 Book
    of maps
    37 Gets
    accustomed
    43 Prior to
    45 Rhino nose
    46 History
    47 Yellowstone
    sight
    48 Film
    segment
    49 Latin 101 verb
    51 Citrus
    cooler
    53 Mature
    54 Role model,
    maybe
    55 Almost grads


    Dear Annie: 1 have been
    married 25 years. My
    health is not as
    good as it used to be
    and I am in chronic -T
    pain. I ani finally on a
    good pain manage-
    iiitl, programil inivolv-
    ing strong painkillers
    that help me function
    and keep my job, as
    well as keep being a
    inom, cooking, clean-
    ing, doing laundry, etc.
    The problem is, my
    husband takes my ' "'
    medication. I give him ,
    one of my pills every
    morning because if' I
    don't, he will wake me up and bug
    me until I give in. 1 have to hide
    the rest or lie will take some. If I
    don't give hinm a pill as soon as he
    asks, lie is argumentative all day
    long. Ile becomes mean and
    hateful, and says hurttful things to


    me and our teenage sons.
    Please don't tell me to get coun-
    _-__ selling. My husband
    lost his job two weeks
    Sago and the health in-
    ., ' surance went with it. I
    am no longer in love
    with this inan, but with
    the economy the way it
    is, I cannot afford to
    S move out and he re-
    S fIfuses to leave. Please
    . , suggest a way to deal
    with this. - Caught
    - Between a Rock and a
    Hard Place
    -.; , Dear Caught: Your
    husband has become
    addicted to your pain
    medication. Discuss this with
    your doctor and then contact
    Nar-Anon (nar-anon.org), 22527
    Crenshaw Blvd., #200B, Tor-
    rance, CA 90505. Someone there
    should be able to help you
    through this difficult time.


    Dear Annie: I had to write
    about "Lonely in Connecticut,"
    who is worried about her sexual
    needs when her husband is suf-
    fering from terminal cancer.
    Six years ago, my husband was
    diagnosed with lung cancer. He
    was often sick and in pain from
    the treatments. Many nights we
    went to sleep just holding hands.
    The last time we had sex was in
    June, and he passed away in Oc-
    tober, a month shy of our 21st
    wedding anniversary. "Lonely,"
    your husband needs you more
    now than ever You have the rest
    of your life to have your sexual
    needs met. - Lonely Widow in
    Iowa


    Annie's Mailbox is written by
    Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar,
    longtime editors of the Ann
    Landers column. E-mail
    anmiesmailbox'~acomcastnet


    Today's


    Your Birthday: The year ahead will be a
    more socially active one than previous
    years. You'll meet many more people eli-
    gible to become close friends.
    Aries (March 21-April 19) - People
    are drawn to you and want to share who
    and what they know with you. Get out
    and mingle.
    Taurus (April 20-May 20) - You will
    eagerly want to help make things easier
    for those you love, but may do so in
    ways that might not always be evident to
    them or others.
    Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Cheery
    types will influence your behavior in
    ways lhat make you a happy-go-lucky
    person, so seek out those who fit the bill.
    Cancer (June 21-July 22) - To get
    what you want, you must first cast a little


    bread on the water. Being thoughtful to
    the right person could do the trick.
    Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - If someone re-
    cently did something nice for you, let this
    person know how much the gesture
    meant. Acknowledgement means a lot.
    Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - Factors that
    have been instrumental in cementing a
    wonderful relationship might surface.
    You'll be proud of what the other person
    thinks of you.
    Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - Something
    might occur that will provide an opportu-
    nity to draw you closer to an individual
    you like - someone you have been
    hoping to get to know better.
    Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - You're
    likely to take over dealing with certain sit-
    uations you find easy to handle but oth-


    ers feel are arduous. It'll make you look
    as if you're an angel from heaven.
    Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - The
    sunshine follows you wherever you go.
    You don't have to do anything special,
    because your smile and the kindness
    you display makes everyone happy.
    Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -A win-
    dow of opportunity to accomplish some-
    thing profitable is likely to open, and
    you'll share proceeds with those in need.
    Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - The se-
    cret to your success is to do a little bit
    more than necessary for the other guy.
    Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) - Doing the
    best you can is a reward in itself, but the
    job you perform may produce a further
    bonus. The pride you take in how well
    things turn out will be of greater value.


    Friday Night Lights "Underdogs" (N)
    (In S(ereo) 'PG t c,
    Supernanny "Manley Family" (In
    Stereo) 'PG . .c.
    Flashpoint Two boys take hostages
    during a robbery. (N)'PG'
    Dollhouse Echo organizes an
    escape from the Dollhouse. (N) '14'
    Supernanny "Manley Family" 'PG'
    Good Life


    1 '
    5
    81
    11 I
    13 I
    14 i
    15 (
    16 I
    18 (
    20
    21
    23 I
    24


    DA ST 1 s EPA _ F. _
    DAL I S.H E AVSE
    -E KS H E
    LTADD'IJEPA L LLET
    AA E7 AT -
    GEI ^NSS O pT^ENOR


    I�


    . i


    -t-


    I . 1 . .


    --l-


    I


    I I I__L �


    I


    I I I I I


    �-+ �+ �- -i-fT - 7 1-K-I--


    _I__I


    I I __ I I I I I I I _I _I ~___ ___ _ __ _ _


    I I -


    I I if I I I I [lV M lFU I .. 1... .... I


    !_ -- I _ I


    .


    _� �


    Noticias 62


    NoIiciero Univ.


    Power Juicer


    Paid Program


    55 64 55 55
    52 35 152 I52


    f


    al)1 96 19. 96j
    (BRAVO 1 1511










    CITRUS_ Co _'(L)CRNCECMC RDYIRI3 09C


    Peanuts


    Cathy


    Sally Forth


    Garfield


    For Better or For Worse


    e:r ''Bailey


    The day Tommy learned the full meaning of
    the term "cash-strapped city government"


    Doonesbury


    The Grizzwells


    Blondie


    Dennis the Menace The F-airv Circus


    'MR.WILSON CALLS THE5 GUYS'GROWN-UP
    TAFTTL7ETAL9S.'"
    Betty


    YOU MBA PAKI5TAN?
    YOU 6UYS ARP RUN-
    NIWM BA 5S ON PAlKI-
    $TANI 5011?


    Big Nate


    fHI, NATE, WHAT'S
    MS. WITH THIS
    CLARKE' PIECE YOU
    -r-r aWR OTE FOR,
    IITHE SCHOOL







    Arlo and Janis -


    THAT'S MY . NATE.
    REVIEW OF THE SHOW
    THE SPRING HASN'T
    MUSICAL, EVEN OPEN-
    BYE 'YE ED YET!
    BIRDIE"!
    WHAT A
    BOMB!
    PEEEyEW!


    WE HAVEN'T EVEN CAST WELL, THAT
    IT YET! YOU RE- WOULD
    VIEWED THE EXPLAIN CRIPES.
    AUDITIONS' THE IN--
    ' CREDIBLY
    REPETITIVE
    OH. DIALOGUE.

    HUH


    Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness; 637-3377
    "Fast and the Furious" (PG-13) Noon, 2:30 p.m., 5
    p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:15 p.m. No passes.
    "The Haunting in Connecticut" (PG-13) 12:20
    p.m., 2:40 p.m., 5:05 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
    "Monsters vs. Aliens" (PG) 12:10 p.m., 2:35 p.m.,
    4:55 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:50 p.m. No passes.
    "Knowing" (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 3:30 p.m., 7:15
    p.m., 10:05 p.m.
    "Duplicity" (PG-13) 12:40 p.m., 3:40 p.m., 7:05
    p.m., 10 p.m. *
    "Race to Witch Mountain" (PG) 12:15 p.m., 2:45
    p.m., 5:10 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9:55 p.m.

    Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
    "Fast and the Furious" (P-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m.,
    7:45 p.m., 10:20 p.m. No passes.


    "The Haunting in Connecticut" (PG-13) 1:50 p.m.,
    4:50 p.m., 7:50., 10:15 p.m.
    "12 Rounds" (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40
    p.m., 10:10 p.m.
    "Monsters vs. Aliens" (PG) 1 p.m., 1:30 p.m., 4
    p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9:25 p.m., 9:55
    p.m. No passes.
    "Knowing" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
    10:05 p.m.
    "Duplicity" (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m.,
    9:50 p.m.
    "I Love You Man" (R) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:25
    p.m.
    "Race to Witch Mountain" (PG) 1:10 p.m., 4:10
    p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:35 p.m.
    Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings
    and entertainment information.


    Times subject to change; call ahead.


    WJUF-FM 90.1
    WHGN-FM 91.9
    WXCV-FM 95-3
    Contemporary


    National Public
    Religious
    Adult


    LocalRADIO
    WIFL-FM 104.3 Adult Mix
    WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies
    WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WFJV-FM 103.3 '50s, '60s, '70s
    WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards


    CELEBRITY CIPHER
    by Luis Campos
    Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
    Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
    Today's clue: F equals C


    "H'ZZ GRRB TX


    KFSHXJ 'SHZ SNRV


    PHBR SNR IMTTZ ... H


    NKWRX'S


    ZTOS YV RXSNEOHKOY VRS!" -


    MTARMS IEWKZZ

    PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "If I create from the heart, nearly everything works; if from the
    head, almost nothing." - Marc Chagall
    (c) 2009 by NEA, Inc. 4-3


    OVERQUALIFIED TEMP


    I HAVE COMPLETED
    ALL OF MY MENIAL
    ASSIGNMENTS.


    DO YOU HAVE ANY
    MORE TRIVIAL TASKS
    TO CRUSH MY SENSE OF
    SELF-WORTH?


    I'VE ALWAYS WONDERED
    HOL MANY CEILING
    TILES ARE IN THE MEN'S
    RESTROOM.
    I (IE! DIE!


    Dilbert


    The Born Loser


    Kit 'N' Carlyle Rubes


    CAN'T ANYBODY \WA u
    DO SOMETHING \ "W
    ABOUT THAT \WAHH!!
    CRYING 8ABY?! ^^.I W!


    THAT'S NOT A BABY!
    THAT'S FOTHERINGDALE FROM
    ACCOUNTING...YOU FIRED
    HIM THIS MORNING

    W Y,


    l WELL, GO OVER
    AND HIRE HIM BACK, AT """uIt
    LEAST FOR THE NEXT WN
    HALF AN HOUR
    �_ s Hix U
    L>7 \ 7 '
    A.X .e<�'/� ./J


    "There's plenty of keys to go
    all the way to 'Z'."


    Frank & Ernest


    To, ay ' r-, '


    ~


    I


    FRI)AY, AP'II. 3, 2009 C9


    ~---~---


    COMICS


    Crrnus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE











    CLASSIFIED


    CITRUS COUN'IY (FI.) CHRONICLE


    ALONE?
    SAFEST since 1977 Ages
    45-90. 1-800- 922-4477
    (24hrs) or
    log onto: Respected
    Dating.com
    S.W.M. Christian Looking
    for femalehusky, prefers
    burnetts & blondes . Age
    43-59 yrs. mature honest &
    indoor-outdoor
    activities, concerts
    flea-markets, loves music,
    animals. Please Call
    (352) 746-1421 Ask for Ken
    Hogan 1657 N. Carib Pt.
    Lecanto, FL
    34461
    SWM, 57, Looking for a
    lasting relationship.
    Enjoys outdoor
    activities and boating
    & fishing.making crafts,
    flea markets,
    Looking for a SWF
    slim to medium 45-57.
    Bob (352) 563-0627



    $$ TOP DOLLAR $$
    Paid for Junk Vehicles,
    J.W. 352-228-9645
    $$CASH PAID$$
    Wanted Vehicles
    Dead or Alive,
    Dale's Auto Parts
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    vehicles.Trades welcome
    Used PARTS avail
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    (352) 621-3434
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    FREE KITTENS,
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    Free S/N cats
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    Serious inquiries only
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    Free to Club or
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    Body Solid Inclinel De-
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    tachment. + Dumbells w/
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    Top of the Line Equip. in
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    HAVE SOMETHING TO
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    Go to:
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    1 Select Place an Ad
    2 Create an Account
    3 Select Cust. type
    4 Select Heading of
    Special Notices
    5 Select Free
    6 Create Ad







    ..,..- 1













    How

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    Simply advertise

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    and get results

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    (352) 563-5966




    www.chronicleonlinie.com


    352-503-6773
    MIX BREED PUPPIES
    9a-5p Mon-Fri
    (352) 795-9518
    Mobile Home Frame
    12 x 70. You remove
    (352) 465-7872
    PITBULL & LAB MIX
    Female, 1 yr old.
    Very friendly, good
    w/kids. 352-287-1364
    ROOSTERS
    352-726-4376
    Sugar gliders
    FREE to a good home.
    teddybearokay@
    tampabay.rr.com
    (352) 628-0645



    $20 bill LOST
    It was our grocery
    money. Inside
    Walgreens In Homosassa
    (352) 628-6908


    $400 REWARD
    Lost Yellow Lab
    male. March 20th
    Citrus Springs - Deltona
    & Elkam
    352-228-7893
    AFRICAN GREY
    Parrolt, REWARD
    last seen Hwy 488
    (352) 795-6970
    JACK RUSSELL
    Small, black & white
    Last seen on Hwy 200
    Tanglewood area
    Hernando 3/29
    (352) 726-7611
    KITTEN
    Riley still missing 7 mos.
    old, male orange & White
    stripped white stocks,
    chest & belly neut. blue
    collar lost 2/28 Hwy 44 &
    Rock Crusher Rd near
    Connell Heights Crystal
    River REWARD
    (352) 422-1220
    Lost Male Black Lab.
    Camo Collar March 26th
    Beverly Hills- Lost Off S.
    Desoto St. 352-220-4171
    Miracle Ear
    Hearing Aid,
    right ear,
    (352) 621-7242
    Siberian Husky
    Female, 2 yrs. old.
    Black and white. 2 blue
    eyes. Has seizures.
    Reward.(352) 503-4734



    BLACK younger dog,
    found In vacinlty of
    U.S.98 & Hwy 19
    (352) 220-3358
    Set of Keys
    Found on the rails to trails
    in the vicinity of David St.
    6 keys w/ white cylinder
    attached.(352) 726-4864




    SBank Probate
    IDivorces IEvictions
    352-613-3674

    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mol
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704






    www.adopta
    rescued Doetcom
    View available pets on
    our website or call
    (352) 795-9550
    Adoption Locations

    PET SUPER MARKET
    every Saturday 11-2p
    Inverness
    MERCANTILEBANK
    April 20th Monday
    12-2pmr

    CAT
    ADOPTIONS


    Come see

    our
    adorable cats and
    kittens that are
    available for
    adoption.
    We are open
    10:00 Atill 3:00 P
    Monday-Friday.
    Adoptions
    every other Sunday
    beginning Jan. 4
    All Cats and Kittens are al-
    tered, tested for Feline Luk
    and Aids. Up to date on
    vaccines for age
    appropriate.
    Phone 352-563-2370
    Visit us at
    www.hofsoha.ora.
    or stop by our offices at
    1149 N ConantAve. Comer
    of 44 and Conant.
    Laok fr the big white bual
    ing with the bright paw
    prints.


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    E: �8 6 S t7 9L,: T

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    knowledge, and be
    detailed oriented,
    Excellent benefits.
    Apply In person
    or send resume to:
    dlspangler@
    southemltc.com
    Arbor Trail Rehab
    611 Turner Camp Rd
    Inverness, FL EOE


    Serv.352-628-4927
    Rates for Tampa Int.
    $75 & Orlando $85
    /us out zoomcitrus.com







    ALAN NUSSO
    Licensed Broker








    ^, ASSS
    LIFE & HEALTH
    INSURANCE
    ANNUITIES
    LONG TERM CARE
    * DISABILITY
    * LIFE SETTELMENTS
    352-422-6956
    www.ANUSSO.com




    2 Crypts + 1 Interment
    at Fero's Memorial
    Gardens, Beverly Hills FI
    Mausoleum Bldg, # C
    garden side, 4th level

    $9,800. Call Bob
    1-(718) 894-6804
    CEMETERY PLOTS(2)
    Hills of Rest Cemetery
    in Floral City. Value of
    $1,000, asking
    $700 for both.
    (352) 344-1360



    A FREE Report of Your
    Home's Value
    www.naturecoast



    Persongnel__
    TEACHER ASST'S
    F/T & P/T
    Exp., CDA preferred.
    Substitutes needed.
    Bright Beginnings
    Preschool. 795-1240












































    HAIR STYLIST

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



    CHIROPRACTIC
    ASSISTANT

    Responsible, caring
    Individual needed to
    provide TLC to patients
    in chiropractic office.
    (352)726-1557
    CNA PREP CLASSES
    EZ Learning Services
    For Information 352-
    586-2715; 586-2716
    3us out zoomcltrus.com
    CNA TEST PREP
    Now Offering Day
    & Evening Classes
    352-341-2311
    Scholarships Available
    Full Time
    Lic. Lab Tech &
    Phlebotomist.

    For busy Physician Lab.
    Compet've Salary & Bene-
    fits.
    Fax Resume to:
    (352) 746-6333

    Home Health
    Agency needs

    Exp. preferred.
    Excellent pay.
    352-596-4205

    MDS
    Coordinator
    Great opportunity to
    join an exciting team.
    Candidate must
    have a FL RN or LPN
    license, MDS and
    care plan
    experience, PPS


    GENERAL ME-
    CHANIC
    Oil Changes. Tire
    Repair. Front Align-
    ment. Service Calls,
    Must Have
    Valid Driver's Ucense
    (352) 447-3174


    BECOME A CNA
    For career & test prepara-
    tion call 352-564-8378
    LPN/MEDICAL
    ASSISTANT

    Experience needed.
    Please send resume to
    P.O. Box 3087
    Homosassa Springs,
    Florida 34447
    MEDICAL
    RECEPTIONIST
    F/T for busy office.
    Experience req'd.
    Knowledge of
    Visionary Medical
    Systems is a plus
    Must possess
    excellent customer
    service skills & have
    ability to mutl - task,
    Salary based upon
    experience.
    Non-Smoking
    Environment
    Mall Resume to:
    Blind Box 1512P
    C/O Citrus County
    Chronicle, 106 W.
    Main St. Inverness, FL
    34450

    NURSES
    Part-time
    11-7 WEEKENDS

    If you are dedicated
    to the higher stand-
    ards of elder care,
    good documenta-
    tion and a genuine
    caring attitude, we
    have a place for you.
    We offer a salary
    range comparable
    to your experience
    and great benefits.
    Crystal River Health
    and Rehab Center
    136 NE 12th Ave.
    Crystal River, FL 34429
    (352) 795-5044
    ws HR/Connle es
    (M, T, Th. & F 9-3)
    DFWP/EOE

    NURSING
    SUPERVISOR
    HOME HEALTH

    We are seeking a
    Nursing Supervisor for
    Home Health. Ideal
    candidate will have
    a current FL RN
    license, completion
    of an accredited
    school of professional
    nursing, BSN
    preferred. Current
    FL driver's license and
    automobile liability
    Insurance. One-two
    years current
    med/surg experi-
    ence, one year prior
    home health
    experience.
    Supervisory experi-
    ence preferred.
    Please apply online
    www.citrusmh.com.
    CMHS is an EOE.-


    FULL TIME

    Crystal River Health
    and Rehab currently
    has a position open
    for a FL. Ucensed RN
    that has a mln. of 2
    years exp. in MDS.
    This position
    requires a working
    knowledge of RUG
    rates, State of
    Florida guidelines
    and developing
    Resident Care
    plans. Computer
    literacy, good
    communication skills
    and a strong clinical
    background are a
    requirement.
    Competitive salary
    based on verifiable
    experience with
    great benefits. On
    call every 4th week.
    Mail or fax resume:
    Aft: Laurie Coleman
    136 NE 12th Ave.
    Crystal River, FL
    34429
    Fax (352) 795-5848
    CONTACT Laurie Via
    Mallor Fax ONLYII
    DFWP/EOE




    3RD PARTY BILL
    COLLECTOR

    Immediate fulltime opening
    for experienced 3rd party bill
    collector. Salary plus com-
    mission, great benefits.
    Please Fax 352-560-0212




    Sales
    Maintenance &
    Service Co., Ofc In
    Crystal River.
    Seeks people to sell /
    market company to
    commercial &
    retail chains.
    resumes:
    flamalntenance@
    hotmall.com
    Base Pay + bonuses.
    (o)352-794-0412 /
    (0)352-794-0417




    A/C SERVICE
    TECHNICIAN

    With Florida's Lead-
    ing Carrier Residential
    .Deale., Must have
    experience in
    residential service &
    replacement,.
    Benefits Include:
    Health Insurance
    401 K, vacation & sick
    days, commissions.
    Apply at BAY AREA
    AIR CONDITION
    8021 W. Gulf to Lake
    Hwy Crystal River
    Phone 352-795-2665


    25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
    Roof Overhang,
    2-9x7 Garage Doors,
    I 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 Slob
    $30.995 Installed
    4 Fl. Engineered Plans
    + A local Fl Manufact.
    * Meets or exceeds
    Florida wind codes.
    * Conc/lnst by others.
    + Many sizes avail,
    METAL Structures, LLC
    866-624-9100
    Lic # hCBC1256991
    www. metal
    structuresllc.com
    Flex Space 400+Sq. ft.
    areas of warehouse/
    affordable & secure. (352)
    400-4295

    SSheds & Garages of
    I Any Size
    1 *SHEDS NOW* 1
    SWe Move & Buy
    I Used Sheds I
    I lndependence/41
    (352) 860-0111




    Wooden Hangers
    (50)
    advertising hangers
    Good cond. $100.
    obo(352) 726-3631


    CLASSIFIED

    1624 Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429

    (352) 563-5966


    Electrician
    Short term 6-8 wks.
    Fax resume 726-7723
    ROOFERS NEEDED
    Immed. Own tools. 6771
    N. Florida Av. Hernando




    * i *k-ki
    Help


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

    FRONT DESK CLERK
    4p - midnight Sat-Mon
    Central Motel
    721 Hwy 41S. DFWP




    DOCK HAND
    Boat Cleaner, Grounds
    Maintenance Person.
    Must work in all
    outdoor conditions
    apply at River Safari
    10823 W. Yulee Dr.
    Homosassa
    (352) 628-5222
    Kennel Help
    Perfect weekend work
    for Petlovers work
    Saturday and Sundays,
    need reliable Car, SUV
    or Van Call for more
    info 352 -476-4965















































    Hair Salon, Gift Shop
    Retiring, 8 yrs. exc.
    Low rent $30K all
    (352) 422-7190
    Restaurant For Sale
    An established
    profitable franchise In
    Crystal River. $240K.
    (352) 746-6596



    MERLE NORMAN
    COSMETIC STUDIO
    Crs. Riv. Sweetbay PIz
    (352) 795-9542



    LADIES CLASSIC
    CRUISER Vintage ladies
    Cruiser bike,ready to ride
    $40 615-668-1633
    Nov 3, 200


    A/C & HEAT PUMP
    SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
    & UP. New Units at
    Wholesale Prices
    4 2 Ton $780.00
    -42-'/2Ton $814.00
    - 3 Ton $882.00
    *Installation kits;
    *Prof. Installation;
    *Pool Heat Pumps
    Free Del. Lic.#CAC
    057914 746-4394
    ABC Briscoe Appl.
    Refrlg., washers, stoves.
    Serv. & Parts
    (352) 344-2928
    GE REFRIGERATOR,
    SIDE BY SIDE, $350.00 Ice
    & Water In the Door, Al-
    mond, Excellent Condition.
    527-7110
    KENMORE REFRIGER-
    ATOR SIDE BY SIDE.
    ALMOND. RUNS
    GREAT! $100.00
    628-5312
    RANGE
    Gas, 30" very clean,
    works great $135
    (352) 563-2385
    Refrigerator
    Kenmore, Almond side
    by side, ice maker. 25 cu.
    ft. 8 yrs. old. $300.
    Stove, Whirlpool almond,
    black ceramic cook top,
    self cleaning w/range
    hood. 8 yrs. old. $200.

    Refrigerator
    White. 18.5 Cubic Ft.
    $100.
    Coffee Table/End
    tables. $40. for all
    (352) 212-8352
    STAINLESS STEEL
    REFRIGERATOR Amana
    25 cubic foot with bottom
    freezer $200
    352-503-6570
    Washer & Dryer
    Set, 5 yrs. old
    white Roper
    $350
    (352) 621-0537
    WASHER
    like brand new apartment
    size washer-$60.
    419-4634



    Sun. April 5 Antique
    & Collect. Auction
    Preview 10 AM
    Auction 1 PM
    Incredible Est. jewelry
    Incl. diamonds & emer-
    alds. Gold coins, sliver
    dollars Over 50 Ibs. of
    vintage sterling silver
    Incl. Tiffany, Catller.
    Ant. turn., carpets,
    sports memorb., +++
    4000 S. 41, Inverness
    dudleysauction.com




    2 bench grinders,
    1-3/4HP, $35. I box
    hand tools, $30
    Call 8-10AM or 6-8PM
    (352) 344-1310
    CORDLESS RYOBI SET
    saws all, brad nailer, skill
    saw. Part of estate sale
    $150. obo 352-232-7790
    DeWalt 1/2" SR drill, like
    new, $35. Milwaukee
    saws all, exc. cond.,
    new blade, $35
    Call 8-10AM or 6-8PM
    (352) 344-1310
    Grizzle Double 24" drum
    Sander, extra paper, & mo-
    bile cart cost new $1,395
    sell $650.
    (352) 382-1070
    or 382-2904
    HUSKEE CONCRETE
    MIXER - Like new. $200
    352-628-6585
    RADIAL ARM SAW 9"
    DeWalt 3/4 hp radial arm
    saw. $75.00
    (352) 634-0241
    TABLE SAW
    Taskforce 10" $150.00
    352-503-6570
    TOOLS Delta 16" var
    speed Scroll Saw, Model
    SS350, $150. Delta 1"
    Belt/5" Disc Sander, $50.
    810-569-4061


    T^s/Stereo


    ramic round table, 4
    chairs, 1 chaise, 2 ce-
    ramic side tables, um-
    brella all for $200.
    352-503-6570



    (1)Twin Bed
    New, light wood complete,
    $200 firm
    Vintage Mirrored wall nut
    9 drawer dresser $250.1
    door/slide -by to- open
    set, alum- frame patio
    doors. $150.(352)
    503-7548
    (2) RECLINERS
    Heat/vibration. Like new.
    Tan color. $150 ea/obo.
    352-382-0849
    4 Dinette Chairs
    Floral design
    on casters
    $125.
    (352) 854-8598
    6 BAR STOOLS part of
    estate e 2 white
    wicker,4 wrought iron and
    wicker $175.obo
    353-232-7790
    8 LIGHT CHANDELIER
    part of estate sale
    antique/crystal
    352-232-7790
    ANTIQUE BEVELED
    OVAL MIRROR IN GOLD
    ROSETTE FRAME 42" X
    30" EX COND $95.00
    516-656-9653
    BEAUTIFUL LEATHER
    COUCH, LOVESEAT
    & Recliner. Dark green
    from Grace NIcole.
    KITCHEN SET
    42" rdoakw/18" leaf &
    4/chairs. All $500.00
    352-527-4108
    BEDROOM SET Queen
    white headboard, with
    frame, dresser, mirror
    and boxspring/mattress
    $350.00 cell phone
    802-578-7932
    BEDS
    King mattress, box spr-
    ing. Complete & clean.
    $99. Queen mattress,
    box spring. Clean. $99
    352-794-3826
    BEVELED GLASS
    DINING ROOM TABLE
    72" X 42" W GLASS
    BASE, FEW CHIPS,
    $100 516-656-9653
    BUTCHER BLOCK
    table,4 chairs, nice set $75.
    Desk & Chair $75. (352)
    628-4766
    Dining Rm. Table
    & 5 Chairs,
    drk. wood finish
    $175
    (352) 628-9485
    Dining Room Set
    Pine w/tile top, bench +
    4 chairs. $95.00
    Bedroom Set Queen, 6
    pce. wood, marble look.
    $95.(352) 249-6800
    Dinning Chairs
    4 Light oak,
    upholstered with
    castors. $100.
    (352) 746-7940
    Dinning Room Set
    Wrought Iron, round glass
    top, 6 chairs.
    Cream fabric seats.
    $300. Hand Carved
    Indian Screen, Teak.
    $100.(352) 746-7940
    Dresser
    triple w/9 drawers, oak
    framed mirror upright chest
    w/door,
    6 drawers oak set $500(352)
    503-7113
    Electric Bed
    After 10am (352)
    382-4456
    ELEGANT WINE
    BUFFET wrought iron
    and marble, part of estate
    sale new $200. obo
    352-232-7790
    Entertainment Center
    light wood, 3 shelves,
    cabinet underneath
    for CD's $80.
    (352) 302-7824
    Flexsteel Couch &
    2 rocker swivel recliner
    chairs, microfiber,
    chocolate, 1 yr. old $1,100
    all or
    will sell separate
    SMW 352-382-0220
    FULL MATTRESS &
    BOXSPRING
    Good cond. moving.
    bed rails include
    $140.00 352-410-0891
    Futon Bed
    Black Metal, $75.00
    OBO. (352) 249-6800
    Micro Wave Cabinet.
    $35.00. (352) 249-6800
    HUTCH WICKER AND
    STEEL GLASS part of
    estate sale very nice.
    $200. ab o 352-232-7790
    Loveseat & sofa
    8 mo. old, green,
    good cond.. $200
    (352) 302-7824
    PAUL'S FURNITURE
    Wants Your Business
    Tues.-Fr. 9-5 Sat. 9-1
    Homosassa 628-2306
    Preowned Mattress Sets
    from Twin $30; Full $40.Qn
    $50; Kg $75. 628-0808

    QUALITY FURNITURE
    from estate. Sofa, loveseat,
    endtable, dining table, king
    & full bed all in excellent
    condition, great prices, call
    527-0031
    SET OF 3 DREXEL Tables
    $200
    (352) 794-0316
    WALL UNIT
    5pcs components, oak, 10'
    Wide, $350.
    (352) 382-1502
    YOUR FURNITURE
    DONATIONS
    SUPPORTS THE PATH
    HOMELESS SHELTER
    Call (352) 746-9084


    3 BURNER GAS GRILL
    New burners, grates and
    tank part of estate sale
    $75. obo 353-232-7790
    4 weed wackers, $10
    2 prs. loping cutters,
    $10 ea.
    Call 8-10AM or 6-8PM
    (352) 344-1310
    4 x 5' Box Trailer
    Street legal
    with running lights
    $350. obo
    (352) 726-6864
    battery charger, $20.
    small drill press. USA
    made, $20. Push
    mower, 22" exc. cond.,
    $35. Call 8-10AM or
    6-8PM (352) 344-1310
    CRAFTSMAN LAWN
    TRACTOR 18.5 HP, 42"
    cut, Auto Trans, Only used
    2 years. Includes tow behind
    poly cart. $850. Cash.
    Also, WEIDER 8525
    WEIGHT STATION
    . $60.Cash 352-527-8238
    Lawn Tractor 42" cut
    V Twin eng. auto.trans.
    w/dump cart, good
    cond. $595. 10FT
    wood ladder, $20.
    (352) 341-3949
    LAWNMOWER
    Briggs and Stratton 22"
    Lawnmower $75.
    352-503-6570
    PRESSURE WASHER
    DEK Commercial Gaso-
    line Powered 2650 PSI,
    6.5 horsepower $150
    352-503-6570
    Quality Yard
    Maintainance
    at an affordable price.
    Will maintain weekly or
    monthly.
    Licensed & Insured
    Call Chris for free
    estimates @
    (352)220-7365
    Riding mower, new
    battery & Sol., $300
    Call 8-10AM or 6-8PM
    (352) 344-1310
    TORO RIDING MOWER
    Zero turn. 42" cut, 16hp.
    Like new condition.
    $1499. 352-503-7565
    TRACTOR
    Isecki, 00, x 4 loader,
    3.3PTH, PTO, 4ft. bushhog,
    new 4' box blade, 4' york


    TRMMERBRUSHC ER
    Troy-tl2 Cyclde
    Model TB90BC $150
    352-503-6570



    INVERNESS
    Multi fam. Sat. 8a-3p
    41 S, Ist road to left
    past the Airport.
    7775 Et.Ft. Cooper Rd.
    BEVERLY HILLS
    63 S. Columbus St.
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Fri. & Sat. 9-?
    79 S. Lee St.
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Fuiturniture, Exerc. Equip,
    misc. household items
    Saturday 8-4P
    887 W. Catbrier Lane
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Moving Salel Everything
    must gol Antique furn.,
    Fri-Sat 8-3 46 S. Osceola
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Multi Family, Thurs. Fri.
    & Sat. 8A./3P.Fishing
    equip. Sugarmaple Ct.
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Sat. 8-2 - BI SL
    78 S. Lucille Street
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Hshld items, sporting



    854 Fresno
    CITRUS HILLS
    MULTI- FAMILY -SALE
    One Day Rain or Shine
    Sat. 8:30 - 3:30p
    3 Turkey Fryers, Sears
    Vaccuum, Collec.
    Barbies. Sprayer
    HVLP # CX-8Gas Welder
    ,More! St Rd 44 to
    Highview, No. to Quincy
    Left to Indianapolis, Rt.
    to Massachusetts,
    Left to 724
    CRYSTAL GLEN
    Huge Moving Sale
    Lots of tools, furn. & misc.
    Sat. 8A./4P. Sun 8A./12P
    1054 S. Brookfield Dr.
    CRYSTAL OAKS
    HUGE SALE on 4/4 maps
    at clubhse.8-1p
    DUNNELLON/
    CITRUS SPRINGS
    6301 N OAKFIELD PT
    FRI 4/3- SUN 4/5
    EVERYTHING MUST GO
    HERNANDO
    Fri. & Sat. 9a-5p Old &
    new jewelry, collect.,
    hand crafted items,
    ant. glassware, rocks,
    shells, tools, Rain or
    shine 4784 Hwy. 200
    HERNANDO
    Lake Park Fri & Sat 8am
    Moving Sale
    4088 N. Lasso Ten
    HERNANDO
    Wood working,
    power/hand tools
    1950's car & boat parts
    Ford Flathead V8
    House hold Items
    Sat 10-?
    1368 E. McKinley St.
    HISTORIC DUNNELLON
    Sat. April 4th 9am-4pm
    1st Sat. Village Market
    W. Pennsylvania Ave.
    (484) & Cedar St.
    Antiques, Vegetables, Jew-
    elry, Plants
    Flea Market,
    Venders Welcome
    Call (352) 465-9200


    KQLDER
    Quail Run Community,
    Yard Sale, Sat., Apr. 4th,
    8a-3p, Some - -
    proceeds to Citrus
    United Basket.
    Sale Location CR 491
    % ml. E. of St. Rt.41-
    HOLDER
    Quail Run, Sat & Sun 8-4
    7425 Redbird Terr.
    HOMOSASSA
    Saturday 4th 7:30-2
    Comer Cardinal & Spar-
    tan Ave
    (1 mile from Hwy 19)
    Homosassa Spbs.
    CHURCH CRAFT SALE
    First Christian Church
    APRIL 4, 9a-5p-
    7030 W. Grover
    Cleveland Blvd.1
    Silk flowers, painted glass &
    gourds, wood products,
    Bake Sale Jewelry, stain
    glass Burgers & fot
    dogs/
    Homosassa
    Springs
    Church Rummage SaleLa-
    dies of Christian Center
    Church
    Rummage Sale
    7961 W Green Acres
    8am-lpm ---
    inside Fellowship Hall
    Homosassa
    Thur-Frl-Sat 9-5 Large
    yard sale 3745 S. Spring
    Breeze Way
    INVERNESS-
    2 ESTATES 1031S9&
    10323 E Pike Drive.
    APRIL 4TH & 5TH
    8AM-4PM EVERYTHING
    MUST GO. MENS.
    CLOTHES, FURNITURE,
    TOOLS, DISHES
    CALL FOR MORE INFO.
    352-476-2498 '
    INVERNESS _
    3 Family Fri & Sat. 9-3
    7092 E. Gospel Island.
    INVERNESS '
    3nd Annual Highland=
    Comm Sale, 10+homes.
    Sat. 8-2 Ralndater/T8
    44 to 581 to Anna Jo
    or 41 to S. Apoplk
    to Anna Jo '3x
    See slans & balloonsl
    Pickup maps anyj
    house
    INVERNESS
    Community yard sale
    4 blocks of sales.
    April 3 & 4 8am-3pm
    The Moorings. Gospel.
    Island, Don't miss tNS
    semi-annual salej'
    INVERNESS
    Fri & Sat 8-2 .HUGI .
    941 Hickory Aveibl
    INVERNESS
    Fri. & Sat. 9-3 Wdod
    carvings, framed paint-
    Ings Chinese, Inclpa,
    Aztec Items, uniqL,
    collect., household, de-
    signer bags, tools. 2313
    Carnegle Dr. & Broyhill,.
    INVERNESS -
    Fri. & Sat. 9a-4p1
    Everything Must Gotl,
    2992 E. Crown Dr0,e-
    (352) 601-3808o,
    INVERNESS
    GFWC Woman's b
    Antiques & more M t
    8-5p 213 HIawatlha
    352-634-4216 r'
    INVERNESS"
    HUGE SALE Antiques,
    turn., hsehold goods.
    Sat. 7a-4:30 7319 E,
    Applewood D. '
    INVERNESS
    Lge Asst tools. Fri
    8-1 E. 44 9010E.$f
    INVERNESSW*
    Saturday 4th, 8am
    MEN'S TOOLS SALE.
    12" Ban Saw, drill press,
    13" scroll saw, tl
    sander, drills, Se
    craftsman tool
    Many Mechanicv
    8430 E. Cresco Lanel
    Inv. Golf & Ctry Club;
    Inverness A 4
    Veterans Yard Sale
    Our Lady of Fatima
    Church. March 7 _
    7:30-1:30 ,'
    550 US HWY 41 S
    LECANTO +-
    1100 N Ottawa Ave -
    Family Sale April 3rd only
    Misc items
    PINE RIDGE
    N Dodge City Dr Sat
    9a-1p BIG $1 SALE!L
    Box lots, collectibles
    PINE RIDGE
    Saturday 8-2
    4230 N. Saddletree~ r.
    PINE RIDGE/CIT. SP.RNG
    Hugh Mum Famil
    Saturday 9-12,'-2
    815 W. Hampshire Blvd.
    Rainbow Lake
    Estates
    Moving ''-,
    Everything Must
    Goll
    Fri & Sat 8-4pm,

    (worth the drive & you
    time)




    2 WEDDING DRESS S
    2 Wedding dresses fdr
    sale. Gently used. 50.00
    a piece, phone
    352-419-4720 .',"
    25 PAIRS Hi-heels, s
    dais, dress shoes.size S
    -8 ladies, part of estate'
    sale $125. all or $5. pair
    352-232-7790
    MINK STOLE, ERMING
    Brown, part of estate
    sale, ladies medium I
    $100.obo 352-232-779t.


    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009

    GarenL* ar


    32" JVC TV
    Table model. $75.
    352-382-1502
    Television
    32' Sony, HD. Needs
    repair. $200. Make offer.
    (352) 637-0654


    - I _
    GALVANIZED
    CORRUGATED STEEL
    5 avail. 33" x 115". You
    remove $10 each. Joe
    352-465-5828
    l I


    ATARI 2600 RARE, very
    good cond, with 17
    games $45 inverness
    864-283-5797
    COMPUTER DOCTORS
    1/2 Mi. S.E. Inv. Walmart
    Computer sales/repair

    DIESTLER
    COMPUTERS


    352-637-5469
    www.rdeeii.com
    MINI CAM SAMSUNG
    hi-8 used once tripod,
    part of estate sale
    $125.obo 352-232-7790



    SOFT TAIL '88
    Just broke in 113 cubic inch
    S&S Stroker
    motor w/Staggered Hooker
    headers. New Gangster
    white walls, seat in all
    leather blk ostrich skin,
    Paint by Jesse James
    painter of Calf., w/Double
    Damon signature, House of
    Color paint, BIk w/colored
    ghost flames on all sheet
    metal. 2" Carlini handle
    bars. Chrome to max, IThI
    bad boy is not for the
    faint of heart. $30k in-
    vested, may trade for nice
    tractor w/bucket or bobcat
    etc.
    Call for more info.
    352-302-2815



    2 Window Air
    Conditioners $45. ea.
    I Sump water pump
    $50.
    (352) 344-2062 or
    (352) 344-8905
    5 pc. wrought Iron
    Patio Set grape design
    $400. Ozite Carpet,
    12 x 30 green $35.
    (352) 344-2062 or
    (352) 344-8905











    C1 FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009



    4 TOYO TIRES p
    Radial 225-R70 T 16. Match LAWNMOWERSelf pro-
    Set. $100. pulled with bagger,5.5
    S(352) 270-3386 horsepower,New $549 ask-
    (352) 270-3386 ing $325,00 352-341-4847.
    5th Wheel RV Frame
    for Sale Murray 22 mulching
    $500. mower new blade,
    352) 726-1585 filter, oil, etc. lawn ready,
    352) 726-1585 $75.10 PT fence posts,
    '94 Club Car golf cart, 6'6" $4 ea. obo 860-2164
    elec. or gas, top, side OAK BUTCHER BLOCK
    " curtains, many spare O BTCHE BLC
    arts, m y sp1, e 6'x3' TABLE w/6 chairs,
    (315) 783-7196 $475/obo. BOSE sur-
    round sound. Model
    SBamboo Straight SP-PWM505 + JVC
    cut 16ft 12 ft 8ft sub-wolfer incl. $450/
    680 If $100 obo obo. 352-726-1991
    (352) 726-3631 Recliners
    - BEANIE BABIES 2 matching, pink & rose co-
    . All in boxes. ored. $80.
    S352-344-1557 Electric Stove
    Birdcage used, scratched. Works per-
    Med. size. $45. fectly. $100.
    Treadmill, Image, dig. (352) 201-9004
    read out, pow. incline. RYOBI TRIMMER
    Folds up. $150 obo w/edger. Like new. $75
    (352) 341-6920 Weber BBQ w/stand.
    BOOKS of ROMANCE Cost $260 for $100.
    $.50 ea- read once 352-249-1187
    362-746-3971 - SALE
    BOXSPRING Queen BIMINI TOPS $149. Up
    size new in plastic $75.00 BOAT COVERS,$189. Up
    352-270-3909 352-563-0066
    DINING LIGHTS Chan- / us out zoomcitrus.com
    delier,5 glass globes Small Sears Washer
    -$30,16" white drop light $125.
    $10 352-746-2434 15 windows $75 for all
    Double Sink new & used
    - Almond, $25. (352) 726-3093
    Micro wave SUZUKI KEYBOARD
    'White, 1.4 cu. ft. w/tum w/case, stand &
    table. $50. music,$125; Portable sew-
    (352) 795-0918 ing machine, $25.
    Down Sizing Sale (352) 746-5977
    Couches, chairs, enter-
    tainment center, glass ta- L.Q k
    bles, TV, & accent pieces THREE WHEEL BIKE
    . All contemporary Furn. tri-ton pro three wheel re-
    (352) 382-7418 cumbent
    . EURO-PRO bike in excellent condition
    Sewing machine, cost
    ' Model 7130.,48 stitch. $450 asking $350 call
    Like new. $185. 352436-0065 leave mes-
    352-746-4202 sage and
    FISHERMAN number
    _Selling all fishing equip- Van Shelves
    - ment, Rods & Reels. Steel, 3 sets. 4 Ft. Long.
    .,$495. 352-249-1187 Good Cond. $150. for all.
    , ' -, x Hitch (352) 263-1011
    '" for RV, Blue Ox, $100. WANTED MANE COON
    . Water Softener CAT FOR PET. 628-5312
    :Fopr Rv, $75. Both in
    exc.cond.(352)503-3154 ALAN NUSSO
    '* INCONTINENT BRIEFS Licensed Broker
    18 pkgs., over 300 pairs,
    size med., all for $95.
    (352) 628-2340


    t � .NoV

    ITS FREE .
    6 LIFE & HEALTH
    Lfe any General Mer- INSURANCE
    chandise Ad for FREE on -ANNUITIES
    S- our all new * LONG TERM CARE
    , CLASSIFIED SITE. * DISABILITY
    SDa 5 Lines * LIFE SETTELMENTS
    S5 Days, 5 Lines. 352-422-6956
    , IIra !, totaling less than www.ANUSSO.com
    $100.00 each. wwwANUSSOcom

    '.. Go to: M edia
    --" hronicleonline.com ,Equp m t
    and click place
    an Ad in the top right Motorized Scooter, for
    hand corner. Handicapped battery &
    -'ohler, bypas shower charger,
    ._dor, max 55 x 70, clear like new $500. firm
    lass 10mm thick 352-637-5656
    u,$i75 obo, excel cond. 201-0696 F
    tr Chase lounges, white, PRIDE LIFT/RECLINER
    oupvc, foldable lawn CHAIR - Tan. Fully elec-
    chairs, excel, cond $80 tric. Good condition.
    - obo (352) 527-0347 $450. 352-249-1127


    Buying Silver Coins
    $.10, .25, .50, $1.00
    Pre- 1965,
    352- 302-8159
    BUYING US COINS
    Beating all Written
    offers. Top $$$$ Paid
    (352) 228-7676




    KIMBALL PIANO Upright
    with bench.$1,000 Great
    condition. Call
    352-344-3014




    12 POINT STAR BURST
    MIRROR decorator style
    wrought iron. $75.obo
    352-232-7790

    SrTTSlng


    8 ft Pool Table
    w/ bar & bar light, sticks &
    rack, excel. cond., clear
    glass & reg. pool balls
    $1,000
    (352) 476-8577
    12 GAUGE Muzzle load-
    ing shotgun. Made by
    Navy Arms. $500.
    352-637-3160
    AMMO FEDERAL 357
    MAG $65/bx Inverness
    864-283-5797
    Basket Ball Hoop
    Free Standing like new.
    $125.00 (352) 249-6800
    Bike Built
    for 2 (TTrail mate)
    $100.
    (352) 795-2323
    BROWNING
    Vintage B.A. R. Rifle
    30.06 bought first year
    introduced, fired 4 x's
    new cond $650
    (352) 795-4723
    864-979-8179 cell
    Cobra Irons new $799
    sell for $350 4-AW ,
    Graphite., Cobra Driver,
    3, 5, 7 woods graphite,
    like new $225.
    (352) 860-0048
    Concealed Weapons
    Permit Course
    DAN'S GUN ROOM
    (352) 726-5238
    CROSSMANN
    C02 Pellet Pistol
    $40.
    (970) 412-5560
    Lecanto
    PRIVATE COLLECTOR
    Buying Guns,
    Ammunition&
    reloading supplies
    (352) 586-7516
    Rifle
    Springfield M1A, stain.
    steel barrel, loaded.,
    match. trig.,+ extras.
    $2,500.(352) 601- 2240
    SKS RIFLE
    Folding stock, (3) 30 round
    mnags, 5 round hunting mag.
    $450/ obo, 352-634-4708
    TOP OF THE LINE CASEY
    PRO PITCHING MACHINE
    Paid $1900, asking $1500,
    Top speed 105 mph.
    Used only 3 times
    (352) 726-0514


    CIRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    Tread Mill TX 50 RC
    $100.00
    Wesl Tursuit E25 exercise
    bike $60. 352-628-9485
    WE BUY GUNS
    On Site Gun Smithing
    (352) 726-5238



    '07, Cargo Trailer
    24 x 8/2, needs little
    work but have parts
    $3,500 (352) 726-6034
    8x24 ENCLOSED
    Cherokee trailer. Like
    new condition, $4700
    For more information
    call 352-270-0258
    CAR HAULER
    '06, 32 Ft. Dominator XT.
    By Classic C. Trpl.
    axels. $14,800. Like
    new.(352) 835-4273
    Dual axle, 7x16
    utility trailer, 7,000 Ibs.,
    needs work, $200 firm
    cell, (315) 783-7196






    �Acto �r

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



    2 FIVE FOOT HIGH
    BUBBLE GUM Machines
    road runner series,part of
    estate sale $200.obo
    352-232-7790



    Used Travel Trailer
    Must be clean & in good
    cond. Under $1,000. Will
    trade, or sell Pride Go Go
    scooter. For $500.
    (352) 382-1232
    Wanted
    4 ft. Disc
    For Tractor
    (352) 341-4152



    MTD 22" MOWER MTD
    22" 4 HP side extraction
    mower, like new $60
    615-668-1633




    ANOTHER NEW
    LITTER
    Shih -Tzu & Shih- Poo
    PUPS. $300/up
    Call (352) 270-8827
    Boston Terrier Pups
    CKC Reg. 2 females,
    1 male, ready w/health
    cert. April 17 $500.
    (352) 212-8111 Iv.msg.
    BOXER PUPPIES
    9 wks, reg. health
    cert./shots, tail,
    dewclaws done.
    $500 (352) 563-1479


    COCKATIEL BREEDERS
    80 Beautiful males &
    females $450 takes alll
    (352) 628-6390







    EXOTIC HIPPIE
    BUNNY RABBITS

    Order Nw For
    Easter &4-H

    New small breed, $15.- $35
    ea.
    All colors, adults
    2 to 3.5 Ibs.
    3a5c62n1-726


    FAWN PUG male 8wks old
    first shots ACA registered
    500.00 call 352-503-6942
    GERMAN SHEPHERD
    FREE to good home. 5yo
    Female. 464-4876
    KITTENS & CATS
    many breeds, all
    neutered micro chip, tested,
    shots some declawed
    $85-$150 352-476-6832
    Male Peek A Poo
    1 yr. old neutered,
    Micro chipped, all shots.
    $300.
    (352) 503-6218
    MIN PIN PUPS, AKC
    3 females, tails crop
    H. cert/shots. $300-$350
    352-726-9730
    SHI-A-POO &
    YORKI-POO
    SHIH-TZU multi
    colored. $350/up
    YORKIES: Males $600;
    Females, $800
    Paper trained, CKC
    reg.'d, health cert.
    NO SHEDDING
    (352) 489-6675
    Shih-Tzu Sale
    Shih-poo @$300 & up.
    Up to date on shots.
    Open Mon, Wed
    & Fri 1:30 to 4pm
    3902 N. Lecanto Hwy.
    352-270-8827 or
    cell (305)-872-8099
    WEST HIGHLAND
    TERRIER MALE PUP,
    H/C, 8 weeks $300 (352)
    322-0562




    Pretty Paint Filly
    Coming 2 yrs, old. $450.
    Registered
    Buckskin Colt.
    $750,No reasonable
    offer refused. Quiet & gen-
    tle. (352) 873-6033




    Chickens,production
    Red's, polish purebred
    bantans, different types of
    duckling, quail, guinea pigs
    & pigeons $4/up
    795-6381/476-3319


    CI~S.~IIF~'EUS`


    _


    -~IIBlri.f'"
    !Mbile Home


    2/2, Near
    Cinnamon Ridge
    Water, sewer, garbage
    Lawn maint Incl., Pets
    neg. $450. mo. + $500.
    sec. 352-746-7595
    312 NEAR
    SUGARMILL
    WOODS
    Water, Sew. Garb.
    Lawn Maint. incl.No
    pets. $650. Mo.+ $700.
    Sec.(352) 302- 0822
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    2 BR, $450./mo avail.
    Now (612) 226-0091
    FLORAL CITY
    2/1, Big yard, big shed,
    $550 + sec. South Old
    Oaks (352) 726-6197
    Free 1st Mo Rent
    1& 2 Br turn & Unfurn No
    Pets Details
    Homos.352-628-4441
    HERNANDO
    2/1, On canal, $450.+$450.
    Sec. 697-1359
    INVERNESS
    3/1, $500, 1st, last,
    sec. No Pets
    (352) 287-9268
    Inverness
    3/2, DW scrn. por., W/D,
    Great Loc. Nice & clean.
    $650 mo. (352) 560-3355
    INVERNESS
    Close In, clean, quiet
    & comfortable. Call for
    Info. 352-212-6182
    INVERNESS
    Waterfront 55+ Park,
    2BR, 1-V1BA, $425.
    1 BR,1 BA, $350 Incl,
    water 352-476-4964




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






    312 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for listings 800-366-9783
    x5705
    BANK
    FORECLOSURES
    (352) 621-9181
    Floral City 3/2
    Double wide.
    Excellent condition. 1973
    model. 24x66. $5,000.
    (352) 344-1521


    For Sale or Rentbed2
    bath in Singing Forest
    MHP
    Floral City, 55+ park
    DW, on corner lot
    $550 a month includes lot
    rent
    352-637-2854 after 6pm
    INVERNESS 55 +
    1/1, 34 Ft. on lake. Good
    condition. $2,900
    (352) 419-6043 Jack
    (352) 476-4964 Jim
    INVERNESS
    55+ Waterfront Park,
    IBR, water incl. A/C
    $3.500 + $270 mo. lot
    rent. 352-476-4964
    REPOS!
    REPOS! REPOS!
    (352) 621-9181




    3/2, DW 'A acre, excel
    cond. Green Acres, Own
    fin. avail $79,900
    813-503-8594
    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for listings 800-366-9783
    x5705
    BANK
    FORECLOSURES
    (352) 621-9181
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    2/2,sw,on 1/2 acre,new car-
    pet& stove,roof
    over,10xl4work shop,very
    clean.$38k o.b.o.
    813-792-1355
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    5 Acres + 1600 sq ft., '99,
    Doublewide
    352-212-8794
    HERNANDO/off 200 2/2/1
    carprt, codv per. Lg. end.
    lanaifenced bk yard
    130x129, 2
    sheds,W/D,$59,900
    MOVE IN READY
    (352) 341-4520
    HOME-N-LAND
    New Home 3/2
    10 Yr. Warranty
    Sacrifice! $3,000 down
    $676.431mo.
    Call to Qualify
    352-621-3807
    Homosassa
    3/2 W/Porch, 2 Lg. lots.
    Extra Ig. Separate. 2 car
    garage. Discounted.
    3379 S. Alabama
    (352) 628-3908
    INVERNESS 3/2
    Lots of Room, '08
    Cust.Ad/ons. Beautiful
    Interior to much to
    mention.1,550 Sq. Ft.
    Fenc'd, 1/2 ac. on hill.
    Deck, Quiet. $63,000
    (352) 302-7451
    LECANTO 3/2
    DW, acrer, new
    paint/carpet. Appis,
    CHA, rfovers, porches,
    shed. GOOD COND!
    $44,900. 352-746-0714
    NEW JACOBSEN
    TRIPLE WIDE
    High end home on
    2 /2 Acres, 2150 sq ft,
    3/2, glamour kitchen,
    marble in bathroom, ap-
    pliance pkg.
    Must Sell $179,900 or
    $787/mo. Call
    (352) 621-9181


    7~A'1~P


    'l- DAVE'S MOBILE
    - REPAIR
    Repairinggas & diesel en-
    gines. No job toob or
    small. 352-228-2067




    , A TREE SURGEON
    Lic. & Ins. Exp'd friendly
    - serve. Lowest rates Free
    est.
    352-860-1452
    All TractorlDirt
    Service - Land clear,
    bushhog, tree/debris
    .,removal. 352-302-6955
    Sus out zoomcitrus.com
    PBEMAN TREE SERV.
    Tri & Removal. Lic. Ins.
    FREE EST. Lowest rates.
    . ' 352-270-8462
    F.'./us out zoomcitrus.com
    S DOUBLE J STUMP
    GRINDING, Mowing,
    I Hauling,Cleanup, Mulch,
    . Dirt. 302-8852
    D's Landscape &
    Expert Tree Svc
    Personalized design. Bob-
    catwork fill/rock
    t.& sod 352-563-0272
    OSBORNE'S
    Lawn/Tree/Shrub
    Quality Work Free Est.
    OA'TES GUARANTEEDI
    ,'c (352) 400-6016 Ins
    ,eg.WRIGHT TreeService
    Tree removal, stump grind,
    irCtim, Ins.& Lic 0256879
    352-341-6827




    On-Site Same Day
    Service Available
    *All Computers
    *Affordable Rates
    * Certified Tech's
    * Networking
    *Virus/Spywarel
    - - op- Removal
    (352) 341-4150
    Swww.fastteks.com


    At Home Compute-rRe--
    pairs & custom comput-
    ers.
    Call(352)228-7823



    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714



    REPAIR SPECIALIST
    Restretch installation
    Call for Fast Service
    C & R SERVICES
    Sr. Discount 586-.Z28



    RV CARPET &
    FLOORING
    REPLACEMENT
    (352) 628-1164




    Chris Satchell Painting
    & Wallcovering.
    work fully coated. 30 yrs.
    Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
    352-795-6533
    352-464-1397
    CALL STELLAR BLUE
    All Int./ Ext. Painting
    Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
    EST (352) 586-2996
    ALL HOME REPAIR
    painting, drywall flooring,
    pwr. wash Malley's Home
    Maint
    220-9486 (lic0259169)
    4us out zoomcitrus.com
    DAVID RODGERS
    Int/Ext. repaints. Satisfaction
    Guar, 20 yrs exp. lic/Ins
    212-3160
    3us out zoomcitrus.com

    F 1 * I


    a~f flOi01 INTERIO
    -" &ODDX
    ror world first. J.Hupc
    (352)
    L' ent Day E


    rp BANK F(
    [CUAI LE U 6 BR $25,0(
    C( , i;tieds for
    800-366-





    BATHFITTER
    "One Day Bath Remodeling"
    , In just One Day,
    S. l Install A Beautiful New Bathtub
    or Shower "Right Over" Your Old One!
    i Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!!
    tall now for a FREE
    In-Home Estimate

    1-866-585-8827
    BATHFITTER.COM


    R/EXTERIOR
    JOBS. 30 yrs
    hick Lic./Ins.
    726-9998




    FORECLOSURE
    00 2 BR $10,000
    lisitngs
    -9783 x 5714


    I


    AFFORDABLE Mobile
    Boat Maint. & Repair
    Technical/Electrical
    Custom Rigging
    John (352) 746-4521
    V us out zoomcitrus.com
    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000





    352-220-9435


    BIMINI TOPS $149. Up
    BOAT COVERS,$189. Up
    352-563-0066
    / us out zoomcitrus.com




    AT YOUR HOME
    Mower & Generator Repair.
    352-220-4244
    Llc#99990001273

    DAVE'S MOBILE
    REPAIR
    Gas / Diesel Engines No
    iob too big or small.
    352-228-2067






    The Tile Man
    Bathroom remodel
    Specializing in handi-
    cap. Lic/Ins. #2441.
    352-634-1584





    SALE
    BIMINI TOPS $149. Up
    BOAT COVERS,$189. Up
    352-563-0066
    / us out zoomcitrus.com




    PRIVATE DUTY
    CAREGIVER
    Looking for work.
    (603)661-9054
    THERE ARE OTHER
    SOLUTIONS Besides
    Nursing Home.Private_
    Home 1 on 1 care
    Alzheimer/Dementia, No
    problem, References
    503-7052


    Debt Holding You Down?

    Pay off Bills, Improve your
    Home, Solve all your
    J " financial problem-s,

    Apply fora
    -. loan today.
    S . , _,p,:.j/ , -4hrn -
    ... p C .l'i 3/ 4 ri a 4ttir
    Ca8 ' Cal Now

    S1-888-964-7111


    HOME SERVICES
    Serving Citrus Co. for 10
    yrs. Cell. (727) 642-7757
    MAIDS ON CALL
    Serving Citrus 3Yrs.
    WindowslFree Est.
    (352) 726-8077
    Malou's House
    cleaning, $12.00 Per hr. 2
    hr. min. Homosassa area.
    (352) 476-9676




    -r SEE THROUGH
    Window Washing
    All Aspects (352)
    489-4189; 322-0962
    / us out zoomcitrus.com




    Affordable CABINETS &
    COUNTER TOPS
    New & Remodel
    352-586-8415


    -I

    Dotson Construction
    Decks, Remodeling Etc.





    Construction (352)
    637-4373 CRC1326872
    We will beat any price
    by far without com-
    promise. Dunham Con-
    struction roofing, re-
    modeling, home maint.
    painting, pres, wash,
    etc. talk to owner
    422-6575 (crco452543
    /us out zoomcitrus.com




    SUBURBAN IND. INC.
    Screen rms, rescreens,
    siding, carports, rfovers,
    wood decks, fla rms,
    windows, garage scrns
    (CBC1257141) 628-056




    CALL STELLAR BLUE
    All Int./ Ext. Painting
    Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
    EST (352) 586-2996


    #1 A+TECHNOLOGIES






    Andrew Joehl

    sure cleaning.
    All home repairs. Also
    Phone, Cable, Lan &
    Plasma TV's installed.
    Pressure wash &
    Gutters Lic. 5863
    (352) 746-0141
    Andrew Joehl
    Handyman.
    GenlMaint/Repairs Pres-
    sure cleaning.
    Lawns/Gutters. No job too
    smallReli able ,ins.
    0256271 352-465-9201

    # NATURE COAST
    S HOME REPAIR
    & MAINT. INC.
    I Offering a Full
    I Range of Services
    Est. March '04
    I Chamber mem.
    Lic. 2776/lns.,
    352-634-5499
    SVisaIMC/Discover










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




    #1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
    All home repairs. Also
    Phone, Cable, Lan &
    Plasma TV's installed.
    Pressure wash &
    Gutters Lic.5863
    (352) 746-0141
    #1 AT SERVICE
    MALLEY's ELECTRIC
    352-220-9326 or
    255-4034. #ec0001840
    V us out zoomcitrus.com


    ANNIE'S ELECTRIC

    Beverly Hills Area.
    Husband & Wife
    Team.(352) 341-5952
    EC-13002696
    DUN-RITE
    ELECTRIC INC.
    Elec/Serv/Repairs
    New const. Remodel
    Free Est 726-2907
    EC 13002699
    SALTMARSH ELECTRIC
    Comm/Resid. & Sign
    Lighting. ER13012391
    352-344-3810
    /us out zoomcitrus.com




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




    PAVING & SEAL COAT
    VIGLIONE LLC-lic/lns
    www. TAR-MAX.com
    Free Est(3521726-3093




    AARON'S FENCE
    All Types, Best Price

    3us out zoomcitrus.com

    WORKING IN CITRUS
    COUNTY FOR 26 YRS.
    Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
    * 352 422-7279
    A 5 STAR COMPANY
    Go Owens Fencinag.
    All Types. Free Est.
    Comm/Res. 628-4002
    BARNYARD II Fencing
    Serving Citrus Co.
    Since 1973. FREE Est.

    OSBORNE'S
    Lawn/Tree/Shrub
    Quality Fence Work Free
    Est. LOWEST
    RATES GUARANTEED!
    Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins




    John Gordon Roofing
    WE'VE MOVED! New
    Location - Same Great
    Service (cccl325492)
    352-382-7003


    BIANCHI CONCRETE
    Driveways-Patios-
    Sidewalks. Estimates
    Lic#2579/lns, 257-0078

    Decorative concrete,
    Landscape curbing
    River rock resealing
    344-4209 (Uc.6960)
    Father & Son
    Decorative Concrete tex-
    tures, Stamp,spray crack
    repair,staining
    & Garage Floors
    352-527-1097
    POOL BOY SERVICES
    Total Pool Care
    Acrylic Decking
    a 352-464-3967 �
    ROB'S MASONRY
    & CONCRETE Slabs,
    Driveways & tear outs
    Tractor work, All kinds
    Lic. #1476, 726-6554




    Additions, Garages
    Decks, Bathrooms &
    Handyman
    Services, 40 Yrs Exp
    Lic. crc058140 344-3536;
    563-9768





    A Cutting Edge
    Tile Job
    Showers. Firs etc
    (352) 422-2019
    Lic. #2713, Insured.




    REPAIRS
    Wall & Ceiling Sprays
    Int.!Ext. Painting
    Lic/Ins 73490247757
    352-220-4845
    ROCKMONSTERS, INC.
    St. Cert. Metal/Drywall
    Contractor. Repairs, Tex-
    ture, Additions
    Free est.220-9016
    Lic.#SCC131149747




    Fill, Rock,Stone Drives
    Land clearing, Demo.
    All Kinds of Tractor Wk
    564-1411-302-9023
    3us out zoomcitrus.com


    Dirt, Rock, Stone Drive-
    ways & Tractor work
    341-2019 or 257-1562
    *TOP SOIL SPECIAL*
    3 Yd -$60/ 5 Yd $85
    10Yd $175/20Yd $275
    Red Mulch $22.yd
    352-302-6436



    All Tractor/Dirt
    Service - Land clear,
    bushhog, tree/debris re-
    moval. 352-302-6955
    V' us out zoomcitrus.com



    BANG'S LANDSCAPE
    Sod, grass plugs,
    plants, trees. Please
    Lv. Msg.352- 341-3032
    D's Landscape &
    Expert Tree Svc
    Personalized design. Bob-
    catwork fill/rock
    & sod 352-563-0272



    Affordable Lawn Care
    Dependable Service
    Professional Quality
    352- 601-7086
    3us out zoomcitrus.com
    Andersen's Lawn Serv
    Mowing, Trimming, Clean
    Up, Low Rates
    352-277-6781
    BARKERS LAWN SERV-
    ICE Guaranteed to beat the
    current price you pay for
    service. 352-232-8166
    Basic to Full Serv
    Tree & scrub trimming
    clean-up & hauling.
    wkly/biwkly 613-7934
    3 out zoomcitrus.com
    C.R /Homosassa
    mowing, beds, brushes,
    mulch/haul
    Commr & Resdntl since
    1991 220-6761
    / out zoomcitrus.com
    Conner Lawn &
    Landscaping
    Ask about our Soecials
    Free Est (352) 341-3930
    /us out zoomcitrus.com
    DUN-RITE LAWN SERV
    Clean up, tree trim,
    Full Service
    (352) 344-2681
    3 out@zoomcitrus.com
    FINISHING TOUCH
    Quality lawn care. Ca/L
    Great Todayl
    352-527-2719
    3us out zoomcitrus.com


    I .0 . . .. . I


    Installations by
    Brian CBC1253853


    352-628-7519
    Siding,




    .i

    a w.advancedaluminui.info


    IS ro wnare e.
    liable, Quality Work Resi-
    dential / Comm. LicJIns.
    352-613-4250
    OSBORNE'S
    QualityWork- Free
    Est. LOWEST RATES
    352-400-6016 Lic/Ins
    STEVE'S LAWN SERVICE
    Mowing & Trimming
    Clean up. Lic. & Ins.
    (352) 797-3166
    ZIEGLER'S LAWN
    & LANDSCAPE
    SICE 1999 (LiclIns)
    628-9848 or 6340554
    V us out zoomcltrus.com



    AQUA AZURE
    Cert. Pool Operator
    All Citrus County
    352-344-4796
    EVERCLEAR POOL
    SERV. & Maint.
    Concrete Pools Only
    (352)344-5122
    POOL BOY SERVICES
    Total Pool Care
    Acrylic Decking
    i 352-464-3967 u
    PURDY POOLS
    St. Certified, Serv. & Main.
    (352) 220-7301


    F ----- q
    r MOBILE RV
    SERVICE
    WE COME TO YOU Motor
    Homes
    5th Whls/Rv's
    Master Tech
    352-586-5870
    SStorage Available




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



    Alan's Seemless 5"
    Residential Gutter &
    Gutter Cleaning. Soffett &
    Facia 30 yr. exp.
    352-637-1457



    ELITE PAVING &
    SEAL COATING
    All types - Res/Comm
    352-302-3030 Lic/Ins
    /us out zoomcitrus.com




    Circle T Sod Farms. Inc.
    Tired of your dead lawn?
    Replace it with
    Bahia. Delivery
    Avail (352)400-2221

    Cut Outs, All Varieties
    Installed/Rolled ,,
    Irrigation (352) 422-0641
    / out zoomcitrus.com
    Tear out your lawn and
    replace. Comm/
    Res. Free est. J & J Sod
    352-302-6049


    1st Choice
    PEST CONTROL, INC.
    PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


    LAWN GOT

    PROBLEMS?
    Call 503-6821

    Owner/Operators . /
    Lloyd Smith Bill Biedenstein * Jim Curry
    7625 5340W. Glenbrook St.


    I-


    Nice 3BR, 2BA
    doublewide on 1 acre.
    w/garage or barn.
    East Inverness
    $650 mo. WAC
    (352) 726-9369
    Rent to Own, 3BR, 2BA,
    on 1/3 acre MOL In
    Homosassa. $595 mo.
    w/$3,000 down.
    352-726-9369
    REPOSI
    REPOS!REPOSI
    (352) 621-9181




    55+ Open Floor Plan,
    2/2, cathedral ceilings,
    14 x 56. lots of
    upgrades, low rent
    $13,500
    (352) 527-3821
    CRYSTAL RIVER 55+
    55FT2/1, 50x 10 vinyl prch,
    deck, shed, carport. Part.
    furnished. All appls. $24k.
    Lot rent only $235 mo. Call
    Cindy, 352-563-5502
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    55+ Park, 98, 2/2
    14 x 66, Carport, screen
    porch, beautiful new
    wood floors, apple , excel.
    cond. lot $235 -mo,
    $32,500 352-563-2865
    Floral City, Singing For-
    est, 2 BR, 1-'% BA
    Exc. cond., lot rent $154
    mo. 352-344-2420
    518-598-2248, cell
    FOREST VIEW ESTATES
    Great Loc. Pools, clbhs.
    & more. Move-In ready,
    camp. furn. 2/2 DW,
    wheelchair acc., shed
    & sprinkler. New heat
    pump. $39,900
    563-6428/563-1297
    Inverness 2/l/Carport
    Nicely furnished,
    remod. kit., ba &
    windows,scrrm.$17,500
    shed (352 344-1380
    (614)226-2336
    LECANTO 55+
    3/2, furn'd. Lot rent $215.
    352-601-7406:
    352-422-7621
    NEWER DBLWIDE
    In 5 star park, 3/2
    Vinyl Fl. room, shed,
    carport. Exc. cond.
    $37,500
    (352) 382-2356
    Open House This
    Weekend. 14x60,
    carport, vinyl & scr.
    porch, completely furn.
    12x16 until. shed. 550
    Independence Blvd.
    #55, Fri. & Sat.
    (352) 212-3471
    WALDEN WOODS
    55+ 3yrs. old, furn. 2/2,
    scrn. porch, carport,
    shed, good cond.
    Reduced to $39,500
    Call (352) 697-2779
    WEST WIND VILL 55+
    (3) NEW 2005's 2/2
    Below cost! Carport, shed,
    scrn prch, furn'd, pet ok.
    Park rent $256mo. Re-
    sales avail. 352-628-2090




    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704


    POWER PLANT &
    Seasonal - Waterfront
    homes, Wkly priv. rms, RV
    lots.352-628-0011


    -I

    BEVERLY HILLS
    4 West Golden
    2/1.5 scr/por. fenced Yd
    Sm pet ok, cln, W/D
    Inc$600 352
    795-7374/422-6831
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    2 Br.,1Br., & Effic.
    (352) 422-3112
    FLORAL CITY
    LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
    AC, Clean, No Pets
    (352) 344-1025
    HOMOSASSA
    1 BR, boat dock, refr. stove,
    w/W&D, cbl. TV air, until. inc.
    $700. mo. + sec,
    352-628-6537
    HOMOSASSA
    Efficiency, Elec. cbl, H20,
    trash. Fully furnished
    Quiet area $200. wk.
    352-628-7682




    -~l----
    1 & 2 BEDROOM
    APARTMENTS
    Avail. for Immed.
    Occupancy.
    CANDLEWOOD
    COURT
    APARTMENTS
    & KNOLLWOOD
    TOWNHOMES
    for Information call
    (352) 344-1010
    MON. thru FRI.
    9am - 4pm
    Ask About our Move
    In Specialslf
    1BR sec. dep. $150
    I1st mo. Rent $150. I
    2BR sec. dep. $200
    1st mo. Rent $200.
    HUD Vouchers
    Accepted
    foreclosures
    Welcome
    Equal Housing Op

    CRYSTAL RIVER
    Call Mon-Fri 10-5 for app
    & info on our00 Sae-
    c9aL. 1&2 bd avail.
    Section 8 Welcome.
    Cindy 352-257-8048
    www.crystalpalm
    apts.webs.com

    INGLIS VILLAS
    Is now accepting
    applications.for our
    1, 2, 3 BRApts.
    Located 10.minutes
    North of Crys. Riv.
    Rental Asst. Avail.
    Foreclosures
    Welcome
    Call 352-447-0106
    Or Apply: M,W, F
    33 Tronu Drive
    Inglis Florida
    Equal Housing
    Opportunity

    Lecanto
    Newer 2/2, dsh/Wsh.
    W/dry, H20 incl. No pets.
    Lg.Yd. (352)628-2815
    ONE MONTH FREE!
    LECANTO newer 2/2 dplx,
    all ktchn appis, patio, W/D
    hook-up, nice yard, Exc.
    Cond. $625 (352)
    634-1341


    ~e~vfse~s.


    I


    I FINANiCINGI




















































    1 BR Apartment (352)
    746-5238/613-6000
    Pinewood Villas
    Is now Accepting
    applications for our
    1, 2, 3 BR Apts.
    Located in Bronson
    RentalAsst. Avail.
    Foreclosures
    Welcome
    Call 352-486-2612
    Or Apply Tues & Thur

    Equal Housing
    Opportunity




    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for Ilsltings 800-366-9783
    x5705



    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for listings 800-366-9783
    x5705


    .fAct Now jE

    PLACE YOUR AD
    24hrs A DAYAT OUR
    ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
    CLASSIFIED SITE!
    Go to:
    chronlcloonline.com
    and click place
    an ad
    THE HEDICK GROUP
    Real Estate Services
    Beverly Hills Area
    Lynn Davis, Agent
    352422-2522
    hedickgroup.net
    We Have Rentals
    Starting at $425/mo +
    Many others LAND-
    MARK
    REALTY
    352-726-9136
    Kathy or Jane
    311 W Main St. Inv



    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mol
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    5704
    PINE RIDGE
    1000 sqff unit, (currently
    beauty
    salon) 352-527-9013



    o- 2nd MONTH FREE
    SUMMERHILLAT
    MEADOWCREST
    Limited time! Call agent
    for details. 352-563-5657
    V us out zoomcltrus.com
    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mol
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for Ilsltings 800-366-9783
    x5705
    Citrus Hills
    2/2, patio W/D, pool, Unf.
    No Dogs $699 (718)
    833-3767
    CITRUS HILLS
    Home, Villa, Condo
    GREENBRIAR RENTALS
    (352) 746-5921
    (888) 446-5921
    areenbriarrental.com
    INV/ MOONRISE
    2/1, lanai,clean move In
    now $555/mo.
    (352) 603-0345



    CITRUS HILLS
    212, x-tra clean
    (352)613-5655
    CITRUS SPRINGS
    New, 2/2, all appl.
    Wash/Dry. $600.-$625.
    (954) 557-6211
    INVERNESS 2/1/1
    Lawn Malnt, $550 mo
    352-359-5241
    LECANTO
    2/1, cha, H20incl.
    $525/m 352- 382-1344



    LECANTO
    Cute Little Cottage, Awe-
    some view, totally furnished,
    W/D, Util., incl. cbl/net Total
    move in $695. Mo. (352)
    621-4725

    LOOK
    AlVALUEINN.com
    Hernando: New Renvt'd
    Eftc: $45dly; $250wk.
    Pool. Trailers $185wk.
    Homes 3bd - $450 wk.
    352-726-4744



    INVERNESS
    Rentals Available
    * 3/2/2 2100 sq.feet,
    BRAND NEW, $825
    *3/2/2 1786 sq.ft.
    like new, $775
    *2/1/1 Gosp.lsl. water-
    tifrnt. fully re-mod. $750
    3/2 Townhm Whispering
    Pines, brand new $725
    352-212-3412
    OLD HOMOSASSA
    Lrg 1/1, Liv & fam rm,
    scr prch, lots of stor-
    age, newly remodl'd,
    dock w/access to
    gulf. $975 furnished,
    Incis all utils. or $800
    unfurnished Incis H20
    & garbage 1st/L/Sec.
    352-628-2261


    WANTEDII
    3BR/2BA Rent to own.
    Can put $5,000 down &
    pay taxes & Insurance
    (352) 726-9369




    BEVERLY HILLS
    1/1/1 furn'd., W/D,
    fenced, incis all utils/
    cable. Pets neg. $765 +
    sec. 352-249-1127
    INVERNESS
    2/1 scr. rm $650. mo
    $300 sec. workable
    (352) 465-3086
    NEW HOMES 3/2/2
    Ist, last, sec, & ref
    $800 mo. (352) 302-3927




    1,2 & 3 Bedrooms
    Rent to own, No credit
    ck352-484-0866
    jademlsslon.com
    BEVERLY HILLS
    111/1. FIrm, Sun rm,
    Kit/Din, W/D,
    fenc'd. $575 mo
    21211 Sun rm,$675 mo
    (845)282-3504
    BEVERLY HILLS
    16 Donna St. 2/1, $595.
    mo. (352)
    527-8432: 697-1907
    Beverly Hills
    2br w FL room. C/H/A
    W/D. First Month Free.
    $650 mo 352-422-7794
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Clean 2/2/2, near
    school. Avail 5/1/09
    $800 mo, w/purchase
    options. (352) 726-7543
    BEVERLY HILLS
    Lg. 1/1 or 2/1 Laun.Rm
    $500. Mo. 382-3525
    BLACK DIAMOND
    3/2/2. Gated
    community. $1 100/mo
    352-804-9729
    CITRUS SPRINGS
    1/1 Newly Rem'd. on
    quiet street. Fen'cd. bk.
    yd. 775 Sq. Ft. All appl.
    Carport & shed. $485.
    Mo. Fst./Sec.lyr
    lease.(352)302-7864
    Citrus Springs
    4/2/2, New, Split Plan,
    Cath.ceilings,2,150sq. ft.
    $900.Mo.352-341-1859
    CITRUS SPRINGS
    Nice 3/2/2, Near Sch.
    $900mo 352-816-0010
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    3/2 Clean, $850/mo
    795-6299 697-1240
    HOMOSASSA
    3/2/2 Fenced yard, W/D
    hookups. $795 Mo.
    (352) 382-1373
    HOMOSASSA

    6368 Gross AveSpacious
    2/2/2car. Big yard. Con-
    venient location. $850
    month. 561-459-6247
    HOMOSASSA
    Beautiful, 3/2, 2/2
    Pool on 1 acre
    Lease Opt .Flexible
    Financing Imm. Occ
    352-795-0088
    INVERNESS
    Highlands, 2/1/1,
    $600/mo Ist/lst/Dep.
    (352) 344-2560
    INVERNESS
    Nice 2/2, garage, screen
    porch, 813-973-7237
    LECANTO
    3/2/2, 1,900 Sq. Ft. in
    Gated Comm. $1,500 Mo.
    Ind. apple. window treat. &
    lawn care. 1 Yr. lease. (352)
    527-0663
    PINE RIDGE
    3/2'2/2, Screen Pool
    5310 Yuma $ 100/mo
    (352) 302-6025
    Spacious 3/2/2
    golf course, serene
    Onemo Free. $900.
    908-322-6529

    SUGAR MILL
    WOODS
    2Masters/2/2, Remodeled,
    new appliances, new A/C
    $900 mo. 352-3024057

    SUGARMILL
    3/2/2 $900.
    CITRUS SPRINGS
    3/2/2 $900.
    (352) 400-0230

    SUGARMILL
    New 5/4. $1150 mth.
    813-300-7929





    for Ilsitings 800-366-9783
    x5705

    for Ilsitings 800-366-9783
    x5705
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    1/1 Water. front, furn.
    $875Mo 352-302-9504




    BEVERLY HILLS
    Nice area, $400/mo.
    Includes everylhingtl
    352-270-8924
    INVERNESS
    Highlands 2/1 Block
    Home. Nice & quiet
    $400, 1st, last. + sec.
    deposit. Ask for Jim
    (727) 576-7407


    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mol
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    INVERNESS
    Highlands 3/2/1
    totally remolded, new gran-
    ite kit & Bath$850/mo rent
    $#69K Own finances
    avail(352) 726-2523




    CRYSTAL RIVER
    $75 wkly/lst/L. Incis utils.
    & satellite. (352)
    563-1465: 212-1960;
    HOMOSASSA
    Furn, kit privs, cbl-TV,
    utils incl, Ig yd. single
    ocup.$90wk.628-5244
    HOMOSASSA
    Own entrance & Bth.
    everything incld.
    furnished Must pay 1/2
    elec. wash/dryer avail
    $400.Mo. (352) 860-1426

    LOOK
    A1VALUEINN.com
    Hernando: New Renf'd
    Effltc $45dally; $250wk.
    Pool. Ta lers $185wk.
    Homes 3bd - $450wk.
    352-726-4744




    CRYSTAL RIVER
    1/1 Water. front, furn.
    $875Mo 352-302-9504

    LOOK
    A1VALUEINN.com
    Hernando; New Rent'd
    Efftc $45 dly; $250 wk.
    Pool. ITrailers $185 wk.
    homes 3bd. - $450 wk.
    352-726-4744




    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for listings 800-366-9783
    x5705
    LECANTO SR 44
    Warehouse/Workshop
    1500-6000sf $750 & Up
    call Joe 727-492-3173

    ----
    csationl
    Rentals
    3bd 2ba Only $199/Mol
    5% dn 15yrs @8% apr
    for listings 800-366-9783
    x5705

    LOOK
    AlVALUEINN.com
    Hernando. New Renvt'd
    Effic; $45 dly; $250 wk.
    Pool. TIikers $185 wk.
    Homes 3bd - $450 wk.
    352-726-4744




    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704

    AGENT ADs

    Advertise your
    services for
    30 days for
    only$54.50

    Ad includes 20 lines of copy

    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714
    Crystal River
    2 bedroom. 2 bath.
    WateitontBeauul,comple-ly
    renovat edinside
    and out,must see. Owner
    financing. 300K
    727-798-7077

    PUBLISHER'S
    NOTICE:
    All real estate
    advertising in this
    newspaper is
    subject to Fair
    Housing Act which
    makes it illegal to
    advertise "any
    preference, limitation
    or discrimination based
    on race, color, religion,
    sex, handicap, familial
    status or national origin,
    or an intention, to make
    such preference,
    limitation or
    discrimination.
    Familial status
    includes children under
    the age of 18
    living with parents or
    legal custodians,
    pregnant women and
    people securing
    custody of children
    under 18. This
    newspaper will not
    knowingly accept any
    advertising for real
    estate which is in
    violation of the law.
    Our readers are hereby
    informed that all
    dwellings advertised
    in this newspaper are
    available on an equal
    opportunity basis.
    To complain of
    discrimination
    call HUD toll-free at
    1-800-669-9777. The
    toll-free telephone
    number for the
    hearing impaired is
    1-800-927-9275.




    oponr uNITY


    Picture Perfect Homes
    NEW HOMES STARTING
    At $75.000 On Your Lot
    Atkinson
    Construction
    352-6374138
    Lic # CBC059685




    100% MORTGAGE
    LOAN
    NO DOWN
    PAYMENT
    *Low income applicants can
    quality
    FIRST TIME
    HOMEBUYER'S UP TO
    100%
    Little or No credit
    OKAY
    *recent bankruptcy
    OKAY*
    CAll TIM OR CANDY
    Premier Mortgage
    Group
    352-563-2661 local
    866-785-3604 toll free
    *Credit and income
    restriction apply*
    Florida licensed mortgage
    lender



    12t
    OPPORTUNITY




    2 Great Commercial loca-
    tions, $650 to $850/mo
    .Perfect for any small busi-
    ness/ office etc. Call Lisa
    352-634-0129
    Plantation Realty
    3bd 2ba Only $199lMol
    5% dn 15 yrs @8% apr
    for Ilsitlngs 800-366-9783
    x5705
    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714
    CRYSTAL RIVER -GREAT
    LOCATION Citrus Ave.
    Remodeled. 1353sqft
    w/security fence &
    parking. Over /2acre.
    Zone GNC. $250K. Call
    Gary, 352-564-4228



    2/2/1 CB,
    Tile, New Carpet,
    Newer Appl.Lg. shed,
    Fen'cd back yd, Patio,
    1,600 Sq. Ft. CHA
    $68,900(561) 313-5308
    (561) 313-5291
    ATTENTION!!
    BRAND NEW
    DOUBLEWIDE
    $37,900. Delivered
    and Set, $0-Down
    Land/Home $650. mo.
    Repos Avail.
    Kinder Mobile
    Home
    (352) 622-2460
    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714




    RealtySelect
    Citrus.coml


    BETTY MORTON
    2.8% COMMISSION

    Rea-ait;iect
    5,4 ufeoinc\ tuy
    (352) 795-1555




    1,2 & 3 Bedrooms
    RENT TO OWN- NO
    CREDIT CHECKII
    352-484-0866
    iademission.com
    1BDRM. 1 Ba
    w/ Florida Rm screen room,
    utility rm
    Cen. Ht/Air, $59, 500.
    7 W Golden St
    (352) 527-0160
    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    FOR SALE BY OWNER
    88 SJ Kellner, Bev. Hills
    212/2, FP, OPEN HOUSE
    on SUNDAYS
    11A-3P $120K firm
    (352) 746-6093




    Crystal Oaks 3/2/2
    For Sale
    By Owner
    Price Reduced
    Split plan. Pool home
    w/private back yard, on
    cul de sac, move in con-
    dition. Asking $170,000
    (352) 746-7088



    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714



    CANTERBURY LAKE ES-
    TATES 4 bedroom, 2 bath.
    2004 on small lake, commu-
    nity pool
    and rv/boat storage availa-
    ble
    $199,000 352-7261354
    CITRUS HILLS
    Emerald Estates
    Spectacular Home!
    4/3/3+ Pool, 1 acre,
    PRICED REDUCED
    $50K for Quick Sale to
    $319K. Built 2004.
    UPGRADES GALORE!
    352-464-1316
    To View: www.
    1605wredding.com


    CLASSIFIED




    BRAND NEW
    For Sale, 3/2 w/ alot
    of upgrades
    Beck St. Inverness
    352-637-4138
    Lic # CBS059685

    Foreclosures
    & Deals
    Everywhere

    CALL ME NOW!


    Deb Infantine
    EXIT REALTY
    LEADERS
    (352) 302-8046

    INVERNESS, FL 3 bed-
    room, 2 bath. Garage,
    New carpet, Wood floors,
    Frig, Dishwasher, Range,
    Microwave,
    Washer/Dryer, Attic.
    ($99K)
    352-400-5178
    OWNER FINANCING
    3/2/2/ Pool & spa.
    Village Green Gospel Is-
    land, $60K below
    market 1800 sqft.
    Purchase w/$13,700 dn.
    $1050 mo. or no $$$
    down w/620
    credit.727-992-1372

    RealtySelect
    Citrus.com


    BETTY MORTON
    2.8% COMMISSION

    Rea2 elect

    (352) 795-1555


    BONNIE
    PETERSON
    Realtor, GRI

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

    RealtySelect
    Citrus.comr


    BETTY MORTON

    2.8% COMMISSION

    Rfiyj-lect

    (352) 795-1555




    3/2 + Office Home
    Remod. W/fireplace,
    on 1 acre, fenced. Large
    oaks, workshop. No
    floodzone $169,000
    Owner/Broker.
    (352) 634-1764
    3/2, DW '/ acre, excel
    cond. Green Acres, Own
    fin. avail $79,900
    813-503-8594


    $8000 Tax
    Rebate
    for firt time home buy-
    ers ,if you have not
    owned a home in 3 years.
    Call for Info
    Phyllis Strickland
    (352) 613-3503
    Kellers Williams Rity


    BONNIE
    PETERSON
    Realtor, GRI

    Your SATISFACTION
    Is Mv Futurell

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


    3/2 Inverness Villa
    w/ indoor pool;C.R. 4/2.5
    fireplace, fenced yard
    352-795-9773
    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714












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

    Picture Perfect Homes
    NEW HOMES STARTING
    At $75,000 On Your Lot
    Atkinson
    Construction
    352-637-4138
    Lic.# CBC059685

    VIC MCDONALD
    (352) 637-6200


    Realtor
    My Goal is Satisfied
    Customers

    REALTY ONE :
    OuttsandsiKgAgeeis
    Otstalandlg Restls






    PorSakst
    CITRONELLE 3 bed-
    room, 2 bath. Mini Farms
    2.5 Acres, Trailer, Water
    with softener, septic. As
    is $49,000.00.
    813-695-0853

    For Sole By Owner
    3 BR, 2 BA, 2-car gar.,
    Cement block, north
    Dunnellon Low down,
    EZ terms w/$3.500
    down $575 mo.
    (352) 726-9369
    OWNER FINANCING
    4/2/office, 2.5 ac, 2005
    Doublewide
    Like new. 1800sqft,
    $9,700/dn, $882/mo. or
    $23,700 down, $582/mo.
    727-992-1372




    OWNER Financing
    Handyman, 2/2, 1981
    Dbwd, 1/3 acre, $40K,
    below market, needs
    mostly cosmetic repairs.
    Purchase $4,472 dn &
    $364 mo.
    727-992-1372






    remodeled, heated comm.
    pool, wd firs.
    $74,600. (352)563-5844
    By Owner, $112,000 Re-
    duced from 114 K
    Beautiful Citrus Hills
    Greenbriar II 2/2 end unit
    (no stairs) fully fum./ equip.
    Glassed patio. Beautiful
    heated community pool.
    (352) 527-2524
    MARYVILLE, TN
    Brick 3/2/2, fireplace
    enclsd sunrm & deck, ft of
    Smokies, low txs & maint.
    $189,900 (865) 773-2232





    3/2/2
    Inverness, Fl.
    Must See!!
    Open Lakefront, Breath-
    taking View,
    on Lake Henderson.
    538 San Remo
    Circle. Vaulted
    ceilings, oak floors, trav-
    ertine counter tops.
    Caged pool, spacious la-
    nai, dock, & board-
    walk.
    $395,000
    Barb Malz
    (352) 212-2439
    Keller Williams
    Realty

    FLORAL CITY. TWO
    HOUSES ON ADJ.
    LOTS, ONE PRICE!ll
    $215,000 Newly reno-
    vated. CHA. Screened,
    in ground pool. Dock,
    seawall. For sale by
    owner. 352 586 - 9498

    LET OUR
    OFFICE
    GUIDE YOU!


    Plantation Realty. Inc
    (352) 795-0784
    Cell 422-7925
    Lisa VanDeboe
    Broker (R)/Owner
    See all of the
    listings in Citrus County
    at
    www.lantation
    realtvinc.com


    RVMjk,;L Dawn WBght
    REALTY ONE Re altor'
    504 N.E. Hwy. 19 C'. I 352-400-1080
    CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 - , , -.. ;r.i. . , .7.
    Office (352) 795-2441 ,*=r ,;.i. .. , , ::

    OPEN HOUSE SAT., APRIL 4 FROM 10-2PM
    MUST SEE INSIDE!!
    .^This home LOOKS and FEELS brand new
    Inside. This Is a 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 2 car
    'S .... * . garage, with Inside laundry room built In 2002
    and much more. New carpet, paint, stove,
    S . refrigerator, and ready for occupancy. This
    home has a desirable layout with soaring
    9081 E. CHINA GROVE IN. ceilings and a split floor plan. Take the time
    INVERNESS and view today! $154,900 MLS #328886
    Dlrectlons: W. on Hwy. 44, to S on 41 (Florida Ave.) E on Eden Dr., S on Old Floral City Rd., E on
    Sandpiper, L on Grove Terr., to cross on HIawassee Tern., to left on China Grove, home on R


    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 C.12




    WORDT GURDITBY TRICKY RICKYKANE
    1. Kissers'extreme pointed ends (1) Every answer isa rhyming
    pair ofwords (like FAT CAT.-'
    I jj10 J J I Iand DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
    2. Peter the Great's asterisks (1) theywill fitin the letter
    - - -- squares. The number after the
    definition tells you how many
    3. Green citrus fruit Wordy Gurdy (1) syllables in each word. To win
    _________ - I -$10, send your original rhymes
    1 11 1 I with your definitions to this .
    4. Not a genuine olo horse (2) newspaper. All entries beconie
    [1-11 0 1[-1 1 the property of UFS, Inc.
    . " "-induced zephyr � 2009 United Feature Syndicate, nc..
    5. "Achool-miduced zephyr (1) , r.:


    Thanks and $10 t. l;
    S Linda Carroll of
    Glen Cove, NY for .
    - t t#3. Sendyour entry
    to this newspaper.


    7. Looker's workplace-access-barring ploys (2)


    SIfOXO0'I SflOHOONX'L SH - OflS SHHOfll "9 aZ3 H 1UM ZaNS'S-
    ANOd ANOHRd "' ~aiAH MaIMI * SHVYS SHVZ3 ' SdCLL SdIl-
    4-3-09 suaamSN


    3-story stilt. 3/3. Next to
    head spring. 163'wfrt,
    dock/slip. Brand
    new/unoccupied.
    2 frpis, granite. $579K
    727-808-5229
    Inverness, Fl.
    Lake Henderson
    3/2.5/2 on 1/2 acre.
    Exclusive Beautiful
    Home wlopen water view,
    on Private
    Waterfront Peninsula.
    Tile floors, travertine
    countertops, dock, ga-
    zebo.
    $395,000
    Must See II
    1170 S. Estate Pt.
    Barb Malz
    (352) 212-2439
    Keller Williams
    Realty

    * RealtySelect
    Citrus.com


    BETTY MORTON

    2.8% COMMISSION

    Reai*Iect

    (352) 795-1555







    -'-
    INVESTORS NEEDS
    Homes Any: Size, cond,
    location, price, situation.
    Over finac'd, dbiwide
    1-727-992-1372

    Vsacan

    PINE RIDGE
    Within close distance to
    golf course.
    $49,500. 714-623-0432



    HOMOSASSA
    1.2 acres, fenc'd, water,
    elec., sewer, sprinkler sys.
    (2) out bldgs. Deadend st.
    $44K. 352-302-5775



    Business/Home 3/2 Great
    location on Trout Ave. Inver-
    ness $165,000 . Rhema
    Realty 228-1301



    7 Rivers Golf & C.C.
    priv. member owned.
    corner lot 1 ac (mol)
    $30K (813) 766-9354 or
    sweetscapeauest




    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704



    JET SKI
    '96, Excel. cond. w/ trailer,
    runs exceptional well
    $1,900. (352) 795-9847



    24 FT CRESTLINER
    PONTOON
    14 passenger w/traller
    $65,000 obo
    (352) 382-7039
    1993 17' Sylvan
    Boat & traleor
    85h.p. Yamaha motor
    Good cond. $3,500
    (352) 344-0457
    17ft. Glasstron,110HP
    Merc. & trailer. $900
    &
    Outboard Engine
    9.9 Evinrude $400.
    (352) 344-8278
    AAA FLORIDA JUMBO
    SHRIMP 13/15 ct
    $6.00 lb Mon-Sat
    Call (352) 628-9590
    AIR BOAT
    Big 13 Ft. haul,
    2 seats. Approx. 375-400
    HP. 8 blade warp drive.
    2-1 reduction gear box.
    Used 100 hrs.+ Trl.
    $18,500 invest. Sell
    for $10,000 firm.
    (352) 302-4535


    AIRBOAT
    1996, 15', 500cublc inch,
    Cadillac engine
    completely rebuilt
    (352) 560-3019
    AQUA SPORT '05
    175 Osprey, 90hp Yam,
    VHF, depth finder, dual batt
    w/switch, bimini, easy load
    trailer. Low hours.
    $10,800/obo 352-860-0277
    AQUA SPORT
    190 Osprey, 2001
    115 hp Johnson just
    rebuilt 5 yr. war. Ready to
    fish. Reduced $10.5001
    352-746-5856
    BANK FORECLOSURE
    6 BR $25,000 2 BR $10,000
    for lisitngs
    800-366-9783 x 5714
    Cabin Cruiser 24 ft.
    Owner died, 6 cyl. 10,
    alpha one/OD, used in
    fresh water, tan. gal. trial
    Incl.'d $2,500 464-0316
    CAPE HORN
    '94 17'2,8ft. wide.
    C/C. Merc.90 HP. outboard
    W/Trailer
    S4,375(352)634-4793
    CENTURY
    '01- Bay, 21ft.
    '02, 150HP Yamaha w/
    trlr., custom cover
    dep/find, VHF, Iw hrs.,
    like new, $13,950.
    (352) 442-7772
    CRUISERS
    YACHTS
    3370 Esprit 1992 33'
    Twin 454 gas, beam 11'10"
    Garmln electronics, 19"
    TV,stereo am/fm cd
    player, microwave oven,
    refrig,water heaterand
    too much to list Good
    condition Runs Great.
    Serious Buyers call
    352-577-4106

    Deck Boat
    95' 19 Ft. Slyvan, w/ ra-
    dio & fishfinder. New Bat-
    tery switch. 2 batteries,
    power pk;
    prop./hub.$7,000
    (352) 726-0838
    HURRICANE
    '01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
    115HP, stroke Yamaha,
    w/trir. $15,900. will
    trade (352) 503-3778
    MAY CRAFT
    '02.,Center console,19
    Ft. 115 Yam. 50 Hrs.
    Showroom cond. Color
    elec.,trim tabs. VHF,
    Bimini, alum. trailer + ex-
    tras. Beige, deep V, shal-
    low draft, high free board
    hull. Must sell
    $11,900.
    (352) 563-5628
    NEW 2021 Tahoe
    Boat Trailer Disc brakes
    on both axles. Never
    had a boat on it.
    $2,475. (352) 527-3555
    OSPREY
    1994 - 16ft, CC, bay boat.
    88 HP Evinrude, Garmin
    GPS/recorder $4500.
    352-621-4711
    PONTOON BOAT
    08'20 Ft. To many
    options to list. $13,000
    Call for info. 628-7926
    Pontoon Boat
    1996, 18 ft., 40HP Yamaha,
    4 stroke, $8,500
    (352) 860-1490
    PONTOON
    Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
    TLRC Engine Like New
    40hrs. Playpen Cover
    -potty, extras $12,000
    (352) 628-0281
    PROLINE
    03 32ft center console,bunk
    under, twin OB 160 hrs. like
    new, loaded, inci tdr. may
    consider newer Corvette
    as trade $48K (352)
    201-1833
    PROLINE W/CUTTY
    '95, 20'120 HP
    Merc. Dep/find.
    Radio, fish rigging.
    Includes trailer. Good cond.
    REDUCED $5,900.Call
    Pete @
    (352) 746-4969
    SEASWIRL Jet Boat.
    Squirt. 1996. 14-1/2 foot, 4
    passenger jet boat. 115HP.
    OMC Drive. Almost like
    new. Boat plus 1997 galva-
    nized trailer. $2,500. Con-
    tact Jim @ 352-563-5515.
    Ski Boat/Trailer
    Upholstery is tom.
    Boat runs perfect.
    $1,200.(352) 201-9004
    T-CRAFT
    23L, 6'W, '02 150H Evin.
    mtr. w fuel enj. like new, trir.
    w/brks
    $7750 352-489-3661
    Ultimate Scallop
    Boat 03, 25' Sun Tracker,
    05 Merc 90hp, Io hrs. tan-
    dem trial. like new exc. value
    $11,500.
    352-586-1676


    VVwE It 1L
    BOATS
    SOLD AT NO FEE
    Selling Them As Fdst
    As They Come Int-
    352-795-1119
    Mercury Auth Parts
    and Service



    US 19 Crystal River
    (Just north of the MalliI




    05' TITANUMO,'
    5 Th Wheel, 28E33B
    1 slide. 1000 Wets.
    Inverted, central van.
    261nch. TV.$30,500.'
    Or reasonable offer,
    (352) 489-6835
    3/2 HUD Home! $225'/lro
    5% down @ 8% apr. ~Fqr
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    38FT BOUNDER ,96.
    Class-A - basemer
    model. 49K ml. 14Tpg,
    new tires & brakes' 4)
    TV's. Ready for orIg.trip.
    $22.00. 352-563,06I8
    '98 ENDEAVOR
    38 Ft. W/ Slice. 38', Mi.
    Dual air. $36,000 Obo.
    352-637-5149 or
    352-586-3090--05
    ALLEGRO- V
    '85, New -nolor,,-&'
    generator, 27 ft.,>
    A. cond ?6 350 .
    352-634-4793
    CARS, TRUCKS
    RV'S, BOATSf -
    Cash or Consign
    CONSIGNMENT USA
    US19, Across AirpOrt%'
    (352) 461-4518 8"' S
    donsignmentusa.obrg;w
    CRUISE AIR
    '94, Class A, Wide &.
    body. Diesel pusti%,f.
    Alison Trans. & modfr*
    $34,000. 352 835-4t'".
    FOUR WINDS
    '03, Hurricane 30Q, class
    A motor home, 31% ft., 22k
    mi. V10 gas, ducted'r. air,
    onan 4K gen., qn bed�olc.
    Saturn tow Avail. $35,000.
    Lets talk (352) 397-50-07
    GEORGIE BOY'
    '05, Pursuit, Ciss'A,
    30ft.
    Excel. cond. 8k mi., I
    2 slide outs, 2 TV's,:%ack'
    up camera, all the bells
    and whistles and much
    more, must see this
    coach, Asking $50,000-
    obo (352) 746-7626
    * * * * *I
    GULF STREAM
    '07 BT Cruiser, 22' 8K.Mi.
    Hitch & tow bar. Like new.
    $45,000
    (352) 875-8890 .,
    GULF STREAK,
    BT Cruiser 03, 22'fll'v
    loaded, ready to t1%dF,
    $29,800.... "
    (352) 341-1297"
    HAMPTON BAY'
    43ft. 2008,
    Completely furnished. In
    great RV Park, pool, dub-
    house etc.
    $29,900/obo
    (352) 464-2722
    Holiday Rambleir
    '03, By Monico, 300 Cfnm-
    mins, 2 slides, Incl. t6w
    vehicle,
    mint cond. $84,900.
    (352) 302-7073,
    Holiday Rambler
    Admiral Motor Home 36' 2
    slides, 340hp, gas eng. 'all
    options transf ext. warr.
    $51,900
    352 795-3970
    ITASCA NAVION
    '06 24FT, Mercedes die&
    sel, Class C. Good mpg,
    low mi, 1, slide, loaded.
    $55,995. 352-464-0371
    Keystone 07 -'
    Big Sky 5th Wheel Prem.
    Pkg 340RLQ every option.
    Center Island Kit. incis
    sep.W/D, added 2nd a/c in
    bedroom
    Price to Sale $52K firm'
    352-794-3068 -
    0 AUTO. BOAT &
    RYO
    DONATIONS
    43 year old I
    Non-reporting
    501-C-3 Charity.
    Maritime Ministries
    (352) 795-962 .;
    O Tax Deductible 0O -


    RMhq Wayne Hemmerich
    REALTY ONE Reator ,
    504 N.E wy 19 Cell: 352-302-8575
    CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 E-mail: wayne@waynehemmerich.com
    Office (352) 795-244 Website: www.crystave properties com _

    OPEN HOUSE SAT., APRIL 4 FROM 11-21P�


    6082 W. FARHAVEN C (MEADOWCREST)
    CRYSTAL RIVER
    Immaculate 2/2/2 Falrmont Village villa home on quiet cul-de-sac. Wonderful community
    with 2 pools, tennis courts, fitness trail, and active community calendar. This quiet location to
    shopping, doctors, community center and other amenities $109,900 MLS #332074 " 1 m


    I I 1 1II I I I I-1


    6. Country singerT~ana's lollipops (2)


    I I 1 1 I'I IIM


    I











    1'3 tFRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009


    JAMBOREE
    29',2005, V-10 Class C
    12,400 mi., Loadedl Perf.
    Condition! Ready to go!
    $39,000 (352) 465-2138
    PACE ARROW
    04, 38' 3 SLIDES
    21k mi fully loaded
    3 tv's $92,500 obo
    352-302-0743
    Winnebago
    '94 32' class A,
    Clean no pets/or smoke.
    $9,500 Or Obo.
    (352) 746-1169




    Want to Buy
    Small Motor home
    good gas mileage a
    must(20mph) approx
    - $5000 cash
    (352) 795-9728









    S ~hANK FORECLOSURE
    -� f25,000 2 BR $10,000
    T for lisitngs
    �P00-366-9783 x 5714

    19FT 5b wheel. On bed,
    2000 EAGLE 26'
    TRAVEL TRAILOR




    New refrig. plus CD, TV, &





    I ae.,,,995. 352-489-3661
    , AC. $5800
    Obo. (352) 795-1780
    ikTONK FORECLOSURE
    *e $25,000 2 BR $10,000






    ' l , for lisitngs
    ,00-366-9783 x 5714
    ,,BONAIR '01





    1T 5th wheel. ed,
    ey. $9,995. 352-489-3661
    ; FIFTH WHEEL
    30 Ft. Aljo W/slide-out.
    Good cond. Moving must
    sell. $5,200 or trade.
    Obo. (352) 214-3688



    S Motor Homes
    SCall Glenn
    f4 B 352) 302-0778T
    JAYCO
    i 07 Jay Flight
    [28used twice, smells &
    " =66ks new, green
    - , sips 6 $16,800
    3&52) 503-7431
    X' KODIAK
    '04,|Hybrid Travel Trir. AC,
    eatf', Micro. Tub/ Shwer,
    18il4t exc cond $9,500.
    . 352-564-4151
    MEADOWBROOK
    5th Wheel, 2000 Excel-
    lent. Photos at
    .t^/picasaweb.googte.comn
    , meadowbrookGlenn
    "13,995.00 (352)302-6055
    or (727)692-9045
    --, ,Montana
    9'3 Pth wheel, 3 slides
    ,r, e new,$34,000.
    '?G avail also for tow
    - ; (452) 422-5731
    TRAIL CRUISER '04
    S-7KT, light weight,
    Sfully loaded. Used
    .,0 times. $6800.
    S352-628-4522




    99 Mitsubishi Eclipse,
    wrecked, for parts, exc. 2.0
    16 val eng. auto. trans. 2
    sets'of .wheels/tires 117km.
    10_2-2781 464-0220
    pr Chevy
    p 'U '96, Camaro,
    V6 t agto, good running gear
    & froot end, t-tops, alumn.
    i wheels w/ new tires, hit in
    vthe.rear corner $800 obo
    '(352) 726-6864




    $$CASH PAID$$
    Wanted Vehicles
    D'-r ,,Dead or Alive,
    Sale's Auto Parts
    :352-628-4144
    $$,TOP DOLLAR $$
    'Paid for Junk Vehicles,
    JNs W352-228-9645
    CARS, TRUCKS,
    RV'S, BOATS
    J Cash or Consign
    `"CONSIGNMENT USA
    S US19, Across Airport
    S(352) 461-4518
    t 'pnsignmentusa.org
    - CASH BUYER
    Buying Used Cars Trucks
    & Vans
    For used car lot
    'LARRY'S AUTO SALES
    A Hvy 19 S. Crystal River


    Uo L.Ui CUI TBULIL
    Pontiac Convertible
    -Show Car. Invested over
    $1kf See to appreciate!
    Only valid offers I
    S X352) 382-7039
    1992 BUICK REGAL
    4-door, one owner
    34k ml., will need a little
    'body work $4,800
    aftfe 4pm (352) 563-1893
    2001 Chevy Lumina 91k,
    ,V6, new tires & breaks.
    No rust. Very good cond.
    Asking $2,500 firm
    (352) 503-6666 ask for
    - - Joe
    '97 MAZDA MX5
    Mioata - Only 72k miles.
    New tires. NICE1 $4500.
    352-382-9004
    BMW
    'Q(7'45 LI, NAV, black, sun
    ropf. all options $29K Mint
    (352) 746-2696
    BUICK
    2005, Lacrosse
    Fully Loaded w/Leather
    , , 11,988 or $209 mo
    , 1-800-733-9138
    '-CADILLAC '01
    SCatera, 34k mi, MINT!
    White w/leather. $6300/obo.
    845-282-3504
    - CADILLAC
    S, 1997, Deville
    SExtremely Clean, Low
    S Mileage, Only $6995
    1-800-733-9138
    'CADILLAC
    '89'Fleetwood, 4dr.
    I "1' rwner, great car.
    I $1,2Op (352) 344-1607
    -... CADILLAC
    -'99-DeVille, 39 K. Mi.
    '-Car Fax avail. Light gold,
    Sexc. cond. $7,500
    (352)382-2715
    , CHEVY
    S96 Camaro, Conv. rare
    ,f is. 4d -' V6, 36mpgjet
    I. ' li , depend.
    , 700 352- 563-0615
    -..CORVETTE
    " 02, Z06,
    'Block, low mi., over
    0" mpg hwy. $24,400.
    `."-,(352) 613-5355
    ' CORVETTE
    ! s,2007 convertible
    i?~Vette,only 4,076 miles
    this rare silver on sil-
    'eon silver vette, power
    S-w, nvertable top, 6 sp
    'aluto, paddle shift, heads
    displayl, magnetic F55
    suspension, navigation
    system, all options availa-
    ble are on this gorgeous
    vette , Over $2,000 in
    , aftermarkete t parts
    I , included, Your's
    I for only , $49,000.
    _" -352- 270-3193


    '80, Stingray, while, 86K mil.
    T -top roof, Excellent con-
    dition $12,000. , will trade
    for truck. 352-563-6428
    CORVETTE
    '80, Stingray, while, 86K
    mil. T -top roof, Excel-
    lent condition $12,000.
    will trade for truck.
    352-563-6428
    FORD
    '03 Mustang Conv. auto,
    V-6, leather, all pwr, 80k,
    great cond. $6,999.
    352-382-2755
    HONDA
    '01, Civic Alloy Wheels
    Sunroof & More $7990
    or take over pmts $190
    mo. 1-800-716-2219
    HONDA
    2003, Accord Great
    Sedan, Gotta See!
    $11,988 or $199 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    HONDA CIVIC 97
    $5001 Police
    Impounds! For listing
    800-366-9813 x4246
    JAGUAR
    2002, S-Type Leather,
    Sunroof, 39k Orig Miles
    1 Owner - Call!
    1-800-716-2219
    LINCOLN
    2000, Continental
    Loaded. Low Miles
    $6995 or $129 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    LINCOLN '94
    2-dr, sun roof, 131k mi.
    white. Well main- tainted.
    $2650. (352) 628-7410:
    628-6370
    MAZDA
    '07 MZ3, Automatic.
    Alloys $13,995.
    Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    MERCEDES
    '01 430 CLK,
    Convertible. $17,995.
    Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    MERCURY
    200 Grand Marquis
    Low Miles, Fully Equlpd
    $8995 or $189 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    MERCURY SABLE
    1994, very good cond.,
    cold air, $1,700.
    (352) 726-6432
    MGB
    Convertible 1977, 57k mi.
    Blue, many xtras Excellent
    Condition
    $10,500 (352)628-0281
    NISSAN
    '07 Altima, Low miles.
    $16,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    PLYMOUTH
    Acclaim 90,4 cyc,
    cheap on gas
    First $1000 Buys
    (352) 563-2021
    SATURN
    '06 Vue, Auto.
    $11,995. Ocala Volvo
    (352) 629-7299
    SUBARU '94
    Legacy L series sedan,
    4dr. 110k mi, Fair cond.
    $1200. 352-746-4202
    SUZUKI
    '07 Forenza. 30K mi, w/100k
    warr. LOADED w/touch
    scrn nav. $12,800.
    352-613-6613
    TOYATA
    '07 Avalon, XLS. Garage
    kept. 28.5K. Mi. 17" alloy
    wheels, sun roof.
    $19,500.(352) 382-5941
    TOYOTA
    '06, Highlander,
    Hybrid,, 100,000 mi.
    warranty. $23,000.
    (352) 382-1857
    VOLVO
    '04 S-60 R Edition.
    $13,995 Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    '05 S60,Sharp
    $14,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    '06 S-60, Low miles.
    $17,995 Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    '06 XC90, V8 AWD.
    $21,995. Ocala Volvo
    (352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    '07 S-40 Leather int.
    Auto.$17,995 Ocala
    Volvo.(352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    '08 S40, Sun roof,
    leather interior.
    $20,995 Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    VOLVO
    2007, S40
    Drive luxury for less
    $13,988 or $229 mo
    1-800-733-9138


    1954 CHRYSLER
    Imperial, Restorer's
    Dream. $6500.obo
    352-228-0597
    1954 CHRYSLER
    Imperial, Restorer's
    Dream. $6500.obo
    352-228-0597
    '53 MERCURY
    2-Dr hardtop, 350 V-8, auto,
    May trade in part.
    352-621-0182;
    727-422-4433
    '56 FORD
    Custom line 4 door se-
    dan. 6 cyl auto. $9,500.
    Will consider trade for
    travel trailer of equal
    value.
    (352) 628-4053
    AUTO/SWAP/CAR
    CORRAL SHOW
    Sumter Co.
    Fairgrounds
    Sumter
    Swap Meets
    April. 5th 2009
    1-800-438-8559
    CAMARO IROC Z
    '88 Red, LT -1 eng.
    PS./PB. Cold A.C.
    62,000 Mi. Great
    Condition. $6,900.
    Camaro Z 28, '79
    Black 4 spd. super
    T-10Tran. Cam.more,
    Must see $6,900.
    (352) 422-5663
    CHEVROLET
    Camaro '68,coupe, 107K
    miles, auto, white with
    black interior $4,000
    stevystewart@gmail.com
    CORVETTE
    '87 Convertible, Drives,
    looks great, 2nd owner, new
    top & paint, $9,000 obo
    (352) 302-1524
    EL CAMINO
    '81 305 auto. All new
    interior, & paint. Crager
    mags & tires. 4 " raised
    hood.$3,250.
    (352)341-3613.
    FORD
    '66, F100, V8, auto, org.
    California truck, org.
    paint, no rust, $7,500.
    obo, 726-6864
    GM El Camino
    '84, 1-owner, low
    miles. $5,000/obo or will
    consider trade.
    352-628-7077


    GTO
    1967, The real deal, older
    restoration, just out of stor-
    age $25K or trade (352)
    621-0666
    JAGUAR
    76 XJ6C Rare coupe!
    Silver, new paint; 63K
    mi., $8,900 obo
    (352) 527-4221
    (908) 763-8384
    MERCEDES BENZ
    1985 380SL, 2 top roadster.
    Drives, looks great. Many
    new Mercedes parts.New
    A/C. Must see! $8,500. Da-
    vid 352-637-6443.
    MG MIDGET
    '77, New int. & seats.
    Need to be install. Extra
    trans. & parts. $4,000.
    (352) 621-0126
    THUNDERBIRD
    '73, New paint, tires.
    38K. Mi. Like New.
    $13,900 Obo. Will trade.
    (352) 795-0122
    Volkswagen
    '78 Super Beetle conv.
    runs well, $3500 or will
    consider trade
    (352) 212-4477
    VOLKSWAGON '68
    bus/transporter. Con-
    verted to camper. Runs
    well. New brakes.
    $5,000. 352-726-5926




    '94 CHEVY
    Ext. cab 8 ft bed.New mo-
    tor, good cond. 2 wheel
    drive Z71 pkg. $3,900.
    352-563-1518 Iv msg
    '97 FORD F350
    XLT pwr strk diesel. Loaded,
    5th wheel, Apprs $15,500;
    sell $8000. 352-503-7188
    CHEVY 02
    Silverado Red ,4 dr. x-cab,
    auto. loaded
    $5995 Wooten's
    352-637-7117
    CHEVY
    2006, 1500 Crew Cab,
    Z71 4x4, Only $14,990
    or $279 mo
    1-800-716-2219
    CONSIGNMENT USA
    *Clean Safe Auto's*
    Financing Avail.

    (352) 461-4518
    consignmentusa.org

    DODGE
    '05, Quad Cab, Awesome
    Hemi-pwrd, special
    "Rodeo-Edit." Loaded every
    special feature. Sr. own,
    gar. kept., 27K mi, $40K
    invested Sale $21,750 See
    online ad photos
    www.autotrader.com/atca
    rid/at-f3fd39f
    John (352) 726-1076
    DODGE Ram Quad Cab.
    Black. Mint Condition.
    $5,000. Contact Jim
    #352-563-5515
    FORD
    '03 Ranger XLT. Super
    Cab. 4.0 Eng.1 owner
    14K Mi. Like new.
    $10,300 (352)341-3292
    FORD 04
    Ranger, REDUCED!
    X-cab. Exc. cond.
    38k mi. $9,700/obo
    (352)746-3919
    FORD
    '06 E 350, Cutaway, serv.
    van. 41K Mi./5.4 L. Eng.
    Auto.Knapheide Serv.
    body/dble lock drs. $20.000
    Obo.
    (352) 726-9397
    (678) 617-3767
    FORD
    2003, F-150 XLT
    Crew Cab, 51k Orig mi-
    les $11,990 or $199 mo
    1-800-716-2219
    FORD
    '85, F250, rebuilt motor.,
    new carborator,
    runs good must sell
    $1,200 obo 613-4033
    FORD
    '93, F250, utility body, V8,
    auto, no rust needs fuel
    pump $850 obo
    (352) 726-6864


    3/2 HUD Homel $225/mo!
    5% down @ 8% apr. For
    Listings 800-366-9783 X
    5704
    AZTEK
    Pontiac' 04 Low
    miles, loaded!
    Reduced price
    $8,500 obo 352-726-5715
    CADILLAC
    '05 Escalade, low mi. all
    power, sun roof,
    exc. cond. $28,000
    (347) 266-9328
    CHEVY
    2005 Trailblazer LT
    One Owner, Don't MissI
    $9988 or $199 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    CHEVY
    2006, Equinox LT
    Only 14k Miles, 1 Owner
    Hurryl Calll
    1-800-716-2219
    CHEVY
    BLAZER '99 LS 4dr. 126k
    mi. loaded, great cond. sun-
    roof, $4k obo
    352-422-0065
    DODGE
    '07 Caliber, Crossover.
    $12,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    DODGE
    2002, Durango LT,
    4x4, Must Seel Nice!
    $7995 or $169 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    DODGE
    99, DURANGO 4x4, 80K
    mi., loaded, dual air & ex-
    haust, Exc. Cond. $6,000
    obo
    (352) 344-0505
    FORD
    '01 Expedition, perfect
    cond. Exc. tires.96K.Mi.
    $5,800.(352) 465-7961
    FORD '03
    Escape, 89kmi, 4whl drive,
    class 3 hitch, Orig owner.
    Great shape & price.
    $8,750. 352-564-1128:
    703-338-7177
    GMC SUBURBAN
    1993 4 WD, 454 rebuilt
    eng., new transm., great ti-
    res, good cond. $3,700
    obo
    (352) 201-1413
    HONDA
    2007, CR-V, EX
    24K Miles, 1 Owner,
    Sunroof $299 mo, WAC
    1-800-716-2219
    HYUNDAI
    '04 Santa Fe, V6,
    Like new. $9,995
    Ocala Volvo
    (352) 629-7299
    ISUZU
    '04 Rodeo, automatic,
    FWD. $10,995.
    Ocala Volvo
    (352) 629-7299
    JEEP WRANGLER 1989
    Completely
    Reconditioned-everything
    new. $4,000. Contact Jim
    @352-563-5515.


    '04 Rodeo, V-6 Auto.
    $10,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    KIA
    2008, Rondo V6 Auto,
    Crossover Only $13,988
    or $239 mo
    1-800-733-9138
    MAZDA
    '04 Miata, 5 speed,
    Special Edition.
    $12,495. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    MAZDA
    2007, CX-7 Low Miles -
    7 to choose from
    $12,990 or $219 mo,
    WAC 1-800-716-2219
    MAZDA
    2008, Tribute
    9k Orig Miles, I Owner
    A Diamond $299 mo
    1-800-716-2219
    MERCEDES BENZ
    '01 ML. 55 AMG. Silver
    W/black int. Loaded,
    57K.Mi. New $64K.Ask
    $20K. (352)489-7674
    PLYMOUTH
    1999, Voyager
    7 Pass, Perfect for
    Family Only $5995
    1-800-733-9138
    TOYOTA
    '08 Corolla, 4 door,
    automatic. $14,995.
    Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299




    FORD '06 F-150
    Crew cab XLT. Tow pkg
    & topper, 47K mi.
    Exc cond. LOADED
    $18,900/obo. (352)
    634-1378; 795-2053
    JEEP
    '05 Wrangler, Unlimited
    AT $15,995 Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    JEEP
    '05 Wrangler,
    Unlimited. $15,995 Ocala
    Volvo
    (352) 629-7299
    TOYOTA '94
    Pickup, cold A/C, diamond
    plate toolbox, topper,
    $4,000. obo.352-621-3764




    1996 DODGE CARGO
    VAN $1,800 obo
    (352) 572-7984
    04' CHEVY
    EXPRESS EXT. VAN LS
    3/4 ton 60 V-8, tow pkg,
    doors ea. side & rear.
    $11,600
    (352) 795-2975
    CHEVY
    '94 Handicapped Van.
    Low Mr. $4,000 Obo.
    (352) 726-8996
    CHRYSLER
    '03 Town & Country LXI,
    75K. Mi. All power,
    Leather, rear air, new ti-
    res, & brakes. $7,495.
    (352) 467-0872
    DODGE
    '94, Ram 350,
    Full size, work Van
    $2,000 obo
    (352) 527-2241
    Ford
    1996 Windstar GL V6,
    112k, ml. loaded, cold
    a/c, great shape, 8
    pass ,$2500
    (352) 422-2611
    MAZDA
    '06 MPV LX, Auto.
    $10,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    MAZDA
    '06 MPV, 7 passenger. LX
    $10,995.
    Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    Saturn
    '06 Vue, Small van.
    $11,995. Ocala Volvo.
    (352) 629-7299
    ALAN NUSSO
    Licensed Broker










    LIFE & HEALTH
    INSURANCE
    *ANNUITIES
    * LONG TERM CARE
    * DISABILITY
    * LIFE SETTELMENTS
    352-422-6956
    wwwANU IRS Onm


    2008 Honda Foreman 500
    LIKE NEW,GARAGE
    KEPT
    $5500(pay off)Dustin
    352-302-7141
    ATV
    08'Honda, 4x4
    W/reverse. 500 CC
    15 Hrs. New $6,800
    (352) 302-8852
    HONDA
    '03 Rancher. 350cc,
    4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
    Climbs mountains & tows
    heavy loads. $4700/or
    trade. 352- 563-0615
    Crystal River
    YAMAHA '06
    Bruin 250 4 wheeler.
    4-strk, low hrs/like new
    $2200. 727-726-8617




    1995 HONDA HELIX
    Motorscooter Exc. cond.
    under 11k ml, LOTS OF
    DELUXE EXTRAS !! TRYKE
    KIT ALSO AVAILABLE
    $2,395 obo (352)
    621-0248
    '03 HD ROADKING
    Fact. custom. Hi pert.
    Over $43,000 in receipts.
    17k mi. $12,000
    352-563-0615
    Crystal River
    '04 KAWASAKI
    800 Vulcan Classic Hwy &
    Sissy bars, windshield,
    cover. $3200.Reduced.
    352-419-5819
    Harley Davidson
    05 Road King Classic
    Lots of chrome, stage 1 kit,
    8K, many X-tras $14,500
    352-613-6215
    Harley Davidson
    2005, XL1200 Custom. Un-
    der 7k mi.Screamin Eagle
    Performance Pkg & more.
    Gar.kept $7500 (352)
    209-7495
    Harley Davidson
    '81 Shovelhead, 80", com-
    pletely serviced, good
    shape.Ex.
    access. $5,895. obo
    352-746-7655; 726-4109
    H-D, SOFTAIL
    '02 6 Spd. 8,700 Mi.
    124 S & S EVO. Lots
    of chrome. $12,000
    (352) 746-3069
    HONDA
    Shadow Arrow 06, 714K
    ,mi. garage kept, not in
    rain, floorboard $6200 obo
    (347)223-7269 aft 3:30


    CLASSIFIED
    1-


    KAWASKI
    '00 1100 CC,15K.
    Mi. Very fast, many
    extra's. $4k
    obo.(352)621-3764

    SCOOTER
    '06 Suzuki, 400
    Bergman. 4,200 Mi. Like
    new cond. $4,500
    (352) 382-2715
    SOFT TAIL '88
    Just broke in 113 cubic inch
    S&S Stroker
    motor w/Staggered Hooker
    headers. New Gangster
    white walls, seat in all
    leather bik ostrich skin,
    Paint by Jesse James
    painter of Calf., w/Double
    Damon signature, House of
    Color paint, Blk w/colored
    ghost flames on all sheet
    metal. 2" Carlini handle
    bars. Chrome to max, This
    bad boy is not for the
    faint of heart. $30k in-
    vested, may trade for nice
    tractor w/bucket or bobcat
    etc.
    Call for more info.
    352-302-2815

    SUZUKI '04
    Katana 600, Low
    miles. Incls. helmet &
    jacket. Asking $3,500.
    (352) 527-0679

    SUZUKI '06
    Boulevard, C50, mint cond.
    Only 600 miles.
    Call Gary 352-563-5502

    VENTO PHANTOM
    Scooter, 318 miles, 150CC,
    Like new. $2,190/obo.
    352-422-2433

    YAMAHA
    '05 YZ125 DIRT BIKE
    Race ready. Many extras.
    $2800.352-
    586-1683: 586-9349



    815-0410 FCRN
    4/24 sale
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    NOTICE OF
    PUBLIC AUCTION
    Pursuant F.S. 328.17,
    United American Lien &
    Recovery as agent with
    power of attorney will sell
    the following vessels) to
    the highest bidder.
    Inspect 1 week prior @
    marina; cash or cashier's
    check; 15% buyer prem:
    all auctions are held
    w/reserve; any persons In-
    terested ph 954-563-1999.
    Sale Date April 24, 2009 @
    10:00 a.m. 3411 NW 9th
    Ave. #707, Ft. Lauderdale,
    FL 33309.
    V11272 1994 Renke
    FL0517JE hull id#:
    RMBSBO011K394 outboard
    pleasure gas white fiber-
    glass L 22ft r/o Michael
    charles or regine b.
    Crowley saab lienor:
    riverhaven marina 5296 s.
    riverview cr Homosassa,
    FL.

    V11273 1995 AQAI
    FL0834JL hull id#
    AQABJB45B595 outboard
    pleasure gas white fiber-
    glass L 22ft r/o susan
    alderman link lienor:
    riverhaven marina 5296 s
    rlverview cr Homosassa FL

    Licensed and Bonded
    Auctioneers & Surveyors
    FLAB422 FLAU 765 & 1911.

    Published two (2) times In
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 and 10, 2009.
    816-0403 FCRN
    CRA Annual Report
    City of C.R, CRA
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    In accordance with s.
    163,356(3(c). Florida Stat-
    utes, the annual report for
    the Crystal River Com-
    munity Redevelopment
    Agency (CRA) has been
    filed with the City of
    Crystal River and the
    report Is available for in-
    spection during business
    hours in the office of the
    City Clerk, as well as in
    the office of the CRA. This
    report includes Informa-
    tion on activities for the
    preceding fiscal year,
    and a complete financial
    statement setting forth as-
    sets, liabilities, Income,
    and operating expenses
    as of the end of the fiscal
    year. The CRA Office Is lo-
    cated at 668 N.W. 1st
    Ave, Crystal River, Florida.

    Published one (1) time in
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3, 2009.
    819-0403 FCRN
    4/14 sale
    Smitty's Aufo
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    NOTICE OF SALE
    Notice is hereby given
    that the undersigned In-
    tends to sell the vehicle
    described below under
    Florida Statutes 713.78.
    The undersigned will sell
    at public sale by compet-
    itive bidding on Tuesday,
    April 14, 2009 at 9:00 am
    on the premises where
    said vehicle has been
    stored and which are lo-
    cated at Smitty's Auto,
    Inc., 4631 W Cardinal St,
    Homosassa, Citrus
    County, Florida, the fol-
    lowing:
    Year: Make: Model:
    1981 Chevrolet Citalion
    VIn# 1GIAX68X4B6299473

    Purchase must be paid
    for at the time tof pur-
    chase In cash only. Vehi-
    cles sold as Is and must
    be removed at the time
    of sale. Sale subject to
    cancellation in the event
    of settlement between
    owner and obligated
    party.
    Published one (1) time In
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3, 2009.
    820-0403 FCRN
    4/15 sale
    Smifty's Auto
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    NOTICE OF SALE
    Notice is hereby given
    that the undersigned in-
    tends to sell the vehicle
    described below under
    Florida Statutes 713.78.


    The undersigned will sell
    at public sale by compet-
    itive bidding on Wed.,
    April 15, 2009 at 9:00 am
    on the premises where
    saiold vehicle has been
    stored and which are lo-
    cated at Smitty's Auto,
    Inc., 4631 W Cardinal St,
    Homosassa, Citrus
    County, Florida, the fol-
    lowing:

    Year: Make: Model:
    1980 Toyota PK
    Vin# RN37017652
    Year: Make: Model:
    1996 Cadillac Seville
    Vin#i 1G6KS52Y7TU813631

    Purchase must be paid
    for at the time of pur-
    chose in cash only. Vehi-
    cles sold as Is and must
    be removed at the time
    of sale, Sale subject to
    cancellation In the event
    of settlement between
    owner and obligated
    party
    Published one (1) time in
    Citrus County Chronicle,


    817-0410 FCRN
    2009-CP-274 Oswald
    Morales Notice to Cred.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
    FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File No. 2009-CP-274
    Division Probate

    IN RE: ESTATE OF
    OSWALD MORALES A/K/A
    JOHN MORALES
    Deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of the
    estate of Oswald Morales
    a/k/a John Morales, de-
    ceased, whose date of
    death was Oct. 2, 2008, is
    pending in the Circuit
    Court for Citrus County,
    Florida, Probate Division,
    the address of which Is
    110 North Apopka Ave-
    nue, Inverness, Florida
    34450. The names and
    addresses of the personal
    representative and the
    personal representative's
    attorney are set forth be-
    low.
    All creditors oaT the de-
    cedent and other per-
    sons having claims or de-
    mands against
    decedent's estate on
    whom a copy of this no-
    tice Is required to be
    served must file their


    I I I(LL C()OL i 1'Y (FL) CI IRONICLE


    claims with this court
    WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
    MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
    OF THE FIRST PUBUCATION
    OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
    DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
    SERVICE OF A COPY OF
    THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the
    decedent and other per-
    sons having claims or de-
    mands against
    decedent's estate must
    file their claims with this
    court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
    AFTER THE DATE OF THE
    FIRST PUBUCATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
    WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
    SET FORTH IN SECTION
    733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
    PROBATE CODE WILL BE
    FOREVER BARRED,
    NOTWITHSTANDING THE
    TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
    ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
    TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
    DATE OF DEATH IS
    BARRED.
    The date of first publica-
    tion of this notice Is
    4/3/2009.
    Personal Representative:
    /s/ Joanne C. Morales
    8016 North Wellington
    Terrace
    Citrus Springs, FL 34433
    Attorney for Personal
    Representative:
    /s/ John A. Nelson, Esq.


    805-0403 FCRN
    2009-CP-228 Loma E. Rock Notice to Cred.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT OF FLOR-
    IDA, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
    IN PROBATE FILE NO.: 2009-CP-228
    IN RE: ESTATE OF LORNA E. ROCK,
    Deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of the Estate of LORNA E. ROCK, de-
    ceased, whose date of death was Jan. 29, 2009, and whose
    Social Security Number was 088-30-4378, File Number
    2009-CP-228, is pending in the Circuit Court for Citrus
    County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is
    110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450. The
    name and address of the personal representative and the
    personal representative's attorney are set forth below.
    All creditors of the decedent and other persons having
    claims or demands against the decedent's estate, Including
    unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a
    copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this
    court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
    TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
    NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
    SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
    ing claims or demands against decedent's estate, including
    unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their
    claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
    TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
    BARRED.
    The date of first publication of this Notice is 3/27/2009.
    /s/ THOMAS E. ROCK.
    Personal Representative
    DEAN AND DEAN, L.L.P.
    BY: /s/ Susan E. Dean, Esquire Florida Bar No. 746827
    230 Northeast 25th Avenue, Ocala, Florida 34470
    (352) 368-2800
    Attorney for Personal Representative
    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.


    804-0403 FCRN
    2009-CP-209 Joyce A. McMahon Notice to Cred.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    FILE NO. 2009-CP-209
    IN RE: ESTATE of JOYCE A. McMAHON,
    A/K/A JOYCE MARCINKO McMAHON,
    DECEASED,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of the estate of JOYCE A.
    McMAHON, deceased, whose date of death was FEB. 22,
    2009, is pending in the Circuit Court for Citrus County,
    Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 110 North
    Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450. The names and
    addresses of the personal representative and the personal
    representative's attorney are set forth below.
    All creditors of the decedent and other persons having
    claims or demands against decedent's estate on whom a
    copy of this notice is required to be served must file their
    claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
    AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
    THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
    SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
    ing claims or demands against decedent's estate must file
    their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
    THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
    BARRED.
    NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
    ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
    BARRED.
    The date of first publication of this Notice is 3/27/2009.
    Personal Representative:
    /s/ DEBORAH A. BREDEN
    28 N. MONROE STREET
    BEVERLY HILLS, FL 34465
    Attorney for Personal Representative
    BRADSHAW & MOUNTJOY, P.A.
    /s/ Michael Mountjoy, Esq. Florida Bar Number: 157310
    209 Courthouse Square, Inverness, FL 34450
    Telephone: (352) 726-1211
    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.


    803-0403 FCRN
    2009-CP-226 Wanda L. Galpin Notice to Cred.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    CASE NO. 2009-CP-226
    IN RE: THE ESTATE OF WANDA L. GALPIN,
    DECEASED,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of the Estate of Wanda L. Galpin, de-
    ceased, whose date of death was Jan. 10, 2009, is pending in
    the Circuit Court for Citrus County, Florida, Probate Divi-
    sion, the address of which is 110 North Apopka Avenue, In-
    verness, Florida 34450. The names and addresses of the
    personal representatives and the personal representative's
    attorney are set forth below.
    All creditors of the decedent and other persons having
    claims or demands against decedent's estate on whom a
    copy of this notice has been served must file their claims with
    this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
    THE TIME OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
    OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
    COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the decedent and other
    persons having claims or demands against decedent's
    estate must ifle their claims with this court WITHIN 3
    MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
    TION OF THIS NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
    ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
    IDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
    NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
    FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
    MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
    BARRED.
    The date of first publication of this notice is 3/27/2009.
    Personal Representative:
    /s/ CINDY L. KURTH
    c/o 452 Pleasant Grove Road
    Inverness, Florida 34452
    Attorney for Personal Representative:
    HAAG, HAAG & FRIEDRICH, P.A.
    452 Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness, Florida 34452
    (352) 726-0901 (352) 726-3345 (Facsimile)
    /s/ JEANNETTE M. HAAG Florida Bar No: 0196529
    Attorney for Estate
    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009..


    802-0403 FCRN
    2009-CP-232 Richard Jones Notice to Cred.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File No. 2009-CP-232
    Division Probate
    IN RE: ESTATE OF RICHARD JONES
    A/K/A RICHARD EUGENE JONES
    Deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of the estate of Richard Jones a/k/a
    Richard Eugene Jones, deceased, whose date of death was
    Apdl 12, 2007, is pending in the Circuit Court for Citrus
    County, Florida, Probate Division, the addresss of which is
    110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450. The
    names and addresses of the personal representative and the
    personal representative's attorney are set forth below.
    All creditors of the decedent and other persons having
    claims or demands against decedent's estate on whom a
    copy of this notice is required to be served must file their
    claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
    AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
    THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
    SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
    ing claims or demands against decedent's estate must file
    their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
    THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
    SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
    PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
    NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
    FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
    MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS


    BARRED.
    The date of first publication of this notice is 3/27/2009.
    Personal Representative:
    /s/ Bette C. Jones
    PO Box 634
    Inverness, Florida 34453
    Attorney for Personal Representative:
    /s/ John A. Nelson, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 0727032
    Slaymaker and Nelson, P.A.
    2218 Highway 44 West, Inverness, Florida 34453
    Telephone: (352) 726-6129 Fax: (352) 726-0223
    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.



    958-0404 DAILY CRN
    Citrus County Fleet Management
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    The Citrus County Board of County Commissioners will be
    selling surplus property & equipment via the internet at
    govdeals.com from March 26, 2009 - April 4, 2009.
    Published seven (7) days consecutively in the Citrus County
    Chronicle March 26 thru April 4, 2009.


    967-0407 DAILYCRN
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN,
    I purchased a Ski-Barge type boat hull, from Robert
    Hutchinson who purchased It from Rodney McRae.
    Anyone with an Interest In this boat hull please
    contact Oliver Kelley at P.O. Box 489, Homosassa, FL
    34487 or call 352-302-3306
    Published seven (7) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
    April 1,2, 3,4, 5,6 and 7,2009.


    814.0424 FCRN
    Notice of Action for Step Parent Adoption
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT,
    IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    Case No.: 2009-DR-1298
    Division:
    IN THE MATTER OF THE ADOPTION OF
    CARAANN MARIE YOUNG
    BRENNA LYN YOUNG,
    NOTICE OF ACTION FOR STEP-PARENT ADOPTION

    TO: DAVID W. KISTNER
    (Respondent's last known address): UNKNOWN
    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 CASEY ALAN YOUNG whose ad-
    dress is 5700 S. MAGNOLIA AVE., HOMOSASSA, FL
    34448, on or before May 4, 2009, and file the original with the
    clerk of this Court at 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL
    34450, before service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter.
    If you fall to do so, a default may be entered against
    you for the relief
    demanded In the petition.

    Copies of all court documents in this case, Including
    orders, are available at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
    office. You may review these documents upon request.

    You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office
    notified of your current address. (You may file Notice
    of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
    Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In this lawsuit
    will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's of-
    fice.

    WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of
    Procedure, requires certain automatic disclosure of
    documents and Information. Failure to comply can re-
    sult In sanctions, including dismissal or striking of
    pleadings.

    Dated: March 20, 2009
    BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
    CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
    (COURT SEAL)
    By: /s/ M.A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3, 10, 17 and 24, 2009.


    864-0403 FCRN
    2008 DR 763 Theresa & Christopher Greenlaw
    Notice of Action for Dissolution of Marriage
    PUBLIC NOTICE.
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    Case No.: 2008 DR 763
    Division:

    THERESA GREENLAW,
    Petitioner
    and
    CHRISTOPHER GREENLAW,
    Respondent.
    NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MAR,
    RIAGE
    TO: CHRISTOPHER GREENLAW
    (Respondent's last known address}: 78 Wilcox St. #3, New
    Britain, Connecticut 06053
    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 Theresa
    Greenlaw, whose address is 5941 East Lorina Lane,
    inverness, Florida 34452 on or before 4/13/2009, and file the
    original with the clerk of this Court at Clerk of Court, Citrus
    County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Ave.,
    Inverness, Florida 34450, before service on Petitioner or im-
    mediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be
    entered against you for the relief demanded In the peti-
    tion.

    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
    notified of your current address. (You may file Notice
    of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
    Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In this lawsuit
    will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's of-
    fice.

    WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of
    Procedure, requires certain automatic disclosure of
    documents and Information. Failure to comply can re-
    sult In sanctions, including dismissal or striking of
    pleadings.

    Dated: 2/27/09
    BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts,
    CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
    (COURT SEAL)
    By: /s/ Vivian Cancel
    Deputy Clerk

    Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 13, 20, 27 and April 3, 2009.


    875-0403 FCRN
    Inv. to Bid CRMS- fire alarm system upgrade
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    INVITATION TO BID

    Sealed bids for furnishing of all labor and materials and per-
    forming all work necessary and incidental to
    CRYSTAL RIVER MIDDLE SCHOOL - FIRE ALARM
    SYSTEM UPGRADE will be received by the Citrus County
    School Board prior to 2:00 P.M. local time 28 APRIL 2009 in
    the Purchasing Department, Citrus County School Board,
    Building 300, 1007 West Main Street, Inverness, Florida,
    34450-4698. Immediately following all bids received will be
    opened and read aloud in Building 300, Purchasing Depart-
    ment.

    Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check or bid
    bond in the amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the
    maximum amount of the Bid as a guarantee that the Bidder, if
    awarded the Contract, will within ten (10) calendar days after
    written notice being given of bid acceptance, enter into a
    written Contract with the Citrus County School Board, in ac-
    cordance with the accepted Bid, and give a surety bond satis-
    factory to the Citrus County School Board equal to one hun-
    dred percent (100%) of the Contract amount.
    No Bidder may withdraw his/her Bid for a period of thirty (30)
    days after the date set for the opening of the Bids.

    All prime contractors must hold a Citrus County School
    Board Certificate of Pre-qualification to bid on Citrus County
    School Board construction projects. Prime contractors must
    be pre-qualified by the Citrus County School Board prior to
    submitting a bid. Prime contractor's bids must be within the
    bid limits specified on their pre-qualification' certificate. For
    contractor pre-qualification information call the Citrus
    County School Board Facilities and Construction Depart-
    ment at 352/726-1931, ext. 2208.

    Pre-bid Conference:

    A. A mandatory pre-bid conference for Prime Contractors,


    and optional for sub-contractors, will be held at CRYSTAL
    RIVER MIDDLE SCHOOL, 344 NE CRYSTAL STREET,
    CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34428.
    B. Conference will occur 31 MARCH 2009, 9:30 A.M.

    Bidders may obtain a maximum of two (2) sets of Contract
    Documents from VERRANDO ENGINEERING CO., INC.,
    1111 NE 25th AVENUE, OCALA FL 34470, PHONE (352)
    854-2664 upon deposit of a check made payable to the Citrus
    County School Board in the amount of ($ 50.00) per set. A re-
    fund of this deposit will be made upon the return of these
    Documents in satisfactory condition within ten (10) days after
    the opening of Bius.

    The Citrus County School Board reserves the absolute right
    to award the Bid to the lowest responsive Bidder, to waive
    any informality or irregularity in any Bid, or to reject any and
    all Bids received based solely on the Board's determination
    of the best interests of the School District.

    CITRUS COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
    INVERNESS, FLORIDA

    BY: Sandra Himmel
    Superintendent of Schools
    Published three (3) times in the Citrus County Chronicle
    March 20, 27 and April 3, 2009.


    I Legal













    CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


    Florida Bar No.: 0727032
    Slaymaker & Nelson, PA,
    2218 Highway 44 West,
    Inverness, Florida 34453
    Telephone: (352)726-6129
    Fax: (352) 726-0223

    Published two (2) times In
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 and 10,2009.

    818-0410 FCRN
    2009-CP-4275
    Martha L. Landrum
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
    FOR CITRUS COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File No.: 2009-CP-275
    Division: Probate

    IN RE: ESTATE OF
    MARTHA L. LANDRUM
    Deceased.

    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    The administration of
    the estate of MARTHA L.
    LANDRUM REVOCABLE
    LIVING TRUST dated Feb.
    16, 2000, (.the Trust') Is
    pending In the Circuit
    Court for Citrus County,
    Florida, Probate Division,
    the address of which Is
    110 North Apopka Ave-
    nue. Inverness, Florida
    34450. The name of the
    decedent is Martha L.
    Landrum whose date of
    death was March 15,
    2009. The name and ad-
    dress of the successor
    trustee and the successor
    trustee's attorney named
    In the Trust are set forth
    below.
    All creditors of the de-
    cedent and other per-
    sons having claims or de-
    mands against
    decedent's estate on
    whom a copy of this no-
    tice is required to be
    served must file their
    claims with this court
    WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
    MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
    OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
    OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
    DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
    SERVICE OF A COPY OF
    THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of
    the decedent and other
    persons having claims or
    demands against
    decedent's estate must
    file their claims with this
    court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
    AFTER THE DATE OF THE
    FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
    WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
    SET FORTH IN SECTION
    733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
    PROBATE CODE WILL BE
    FOREVER BARRED.
    NOTWITHSTANDING THE
    TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
    ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
    TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
    DATE OF DEATH IS
    BARRED.
    The date of first publica-
    tion of this notice Is
    4/3/2009.

    Successor Trustee:
    /s/ Michael L. Landrum
    Post Office Box 79
    Isle of Palms, SC 29451

    Attorney for Trustee:
    /s/ Thomas E. Slaymaker,
    Esquire
    Florida Bar No. 398535
    Slaymaker & Nelson, P.A.
    2218 Highway 44 West,
    Inverness, Florida 34453
    Telephone: (352)726-6129
    Fax: (352) 726-0223

    Published two (2) times In
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 & 10; 2009.

    826-0410 FCRN
    2009-CP-113
    Gina Emerick
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT COURT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
    CITRUS COUNTY
    IN PROBATE
    FILE NO,: 2009-CP-113

    IN RE: ESTATE OF
    GINA EMERICK, a/k/a
    GIna Olmstead Emerick
    Deceased.

    NOTICE TO CREDITORS

    The administration of the
    Estate of GINA EMERICK,
    a/k/a GINA OLMSTEAD
    EMERICK, deceased,
    whose date of death was
    Dec. 13, 2008, and whose
    Social Security Number
    was 067-50-3103, File
    Number 2009-CP-113, Is
    pending In the Circuit
    Court for Citrus County,
    Florida, Probate Division,
    the address of which Is
    110 North Apopka Ave-
    nue, Inverness, Florida
    34450. The name and ad-
    dress of the personal rep-
    resentative and the per-
    sonal representative's at-
    torney are set forth be-
    low.
    All creditors of the de-
    cedent and other per-
    sons having claims or de-
    mands against the
    decedent's estate, In-
    cluding unmatured, con-
    tingent or unliquidated
    claims, on whom a copy
    of this notice is served
    must file their claims with
    this court WITHIN THE
    IATER OF THREE (3)
    MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
    OF THE FIRST PUBUCATION
    OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
    (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
    OF SERVICE OF A COPY
    OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of
    the decedent and other
    persons having claims or
    demands against
    decedent's estate, in-
    cluding unmatured, con-
    tingent or unliquldated
    claims, must file their
    claims with this court
    WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
    AFTER THE DATE OF THE
    FIRST PUBUCATION OF THIS
    NOTICE.
    ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
    FILED WILL BE FOREVER
    BARRED.
    The date of first publica-
    tion of this Notice Is
    4/3/2009.

    /s/ NICOLE HEFFERNAN
    Personal Representative

    DEAN AND DEAN, LLP,
    BY /is/ Susan E. Dean, Esq.
    Florida Bar No. 746827
    230 Northeast 25th Ave.
    Ocala, Florida 34470
    (352) 368-2800


    Attorney for Personal
    Representative

    Published two (2) times In
    Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 and 10, 2009.

    827-0410 FCRN
    Unit C-54 sale
    Heath Minl-Storage
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    Pursuant to Florida Stat-
    ute 83.805, the entire
    contents of the following
    storage unit will be sold in
    order to pay for past due
    rent, advertising and
    other charges owed by
    this tenant. The sale will
    take place 2 weeks from
    first publication.
    UNIT C-54
    FRANK HILL
    516 INDEPENDENCE HWY
    INVERNESS, FL 34453

    Heath Mini-Storage,
    5164 S, Florida Ave.,
    Inverness, FL 34450
    Published two (2) times In
    Citrus County Chronicle.
    April 3 and 10,2009.


    856-0403 FCRN
    2007-CA-5688 Moynihan/ New 1-75 Inc.
    Notice of Action
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    COUNCIL IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    CASE NO. 2007-CA-5688

    TIMOTHY E. MOYNIHAN,
    Plaintiff.
    vs.
    NEW 1-75, INC., a Florida for profit corporation, and
    GEORGE MALYSZKO a/lkla GEORGE MAY, individually;
    JOSEPH LANDOLFI; LOUISE M. ROY; BRYAN ROY,
    ERIC R. EBANKS: LORIETA P. STECK; DAVID W.
    HETZEL; ROBERT F. HETZEL; JAMES A. RAKVICA; and
    ESTHER H. KIERNAN-KIRKLAND,
    Defendants.

    NOTICE OF ACTION

    TO: LOUISE M. ROY BRYAN ROY
    Last known address: Last known address:
    659 Whippoorwill Terr. �59 Whipporwill Terr.
    W.Palm Beach, FL 33411 W1Palm Beach, FL 33411

    ERIC EBANKS GEORGE MALYSZKO
    Last known address: afk/a GEORGE MAY
    2089 Chagall Circle Last known address:
    W.Palm Beach, FL 33409 401 N. Military Tr., Ste 1048
    W.PalmBeach, FL 33415

    NEW 1-75, INC. a Florida for profit corporation
    Last known address: -
    clo George Malyszko, R.A. -
    401 N. Military Tr., Suite 1048
    W. Palm Beach, FL 33415

    JOSEPH LANDOLFI
    Last known address:
    866 Lakeside Blvd.
    Boca Raton, FL 33434

    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED of the institution of this
    action by the Plaintiff against you seeking partition with re-
    gards to the following real property located in Citrus County,
    Florida:

    West part of section 31, Township 20 South, Range 21
    East, lying West of the Wlthlacoochee River; the W
    1/2 of the NW 1/4 of Section 6, Township 21 South,
    Range 21 East, the SW 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of Section 30,
    Township 20 South, Range 21 East, all lying West of
    the Withlacoochee River In Citrus County, Florida, re-
    corded In O.R. Book 585, Page 2184, less the West 40
    ft. for R/W

    has been filed against you, and ,.:... ar. required to serve a
    copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Kevin K. Dixon,
    Esq., the Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 210 West
    Highland Blvd., Inverness, FL 34452, on or before April 13,
    2009, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either
    before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereaf-
    ter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the re-
    lief demanded in the Complaint.

    DATED this 5th day of March, 2009.
    BETTY STRIFLER
    As Clerk of the Court

    By: Is/ MA. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 13, 20, 27 and April 3, 2009.


    806-0403 FCRN
    09-2008-CA-006534 GMAC/Amy Choto
    Notice of Action Constructive Service
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIR-
    CUIT, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    CASE NO,; .092008-CA-006534

    GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC,
    PLAINTIFF,
    VS.
    AMY CHOTO, ET AL.,
    DEFENDANTSS.

    NOTICE OF ACTION CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE

    TO: ALEX CHOTO AND AMY CHOTO
    whose residence is unknown if he/she/they be' living; and if
    he/she/they be dead, the unknown defendants who may be
    spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors,
    creditors, trustees, and all parties claiming an interest by,
    through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known
    to be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have
    any right, title or interest in the property described in the
    mortgage being forclosed herein.

    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
    mortgage on the following property:

    TRACT 32C AND 33C, ROVAN FARMS, FURTHER
    DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:

    COMMENCE AT THE SW CORNER OF SECTION 35,
    TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH, RANGE 18 EAST; THENCE N
    89 DEG. 54' 52" E ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID
    SECTION 35, A DISTANCE OF 691.13 FEET; THENCE N
    0 DEG. 21' 17" W, 384.33 FEET; THENCE N 89 DEG. 53'
    30" E, 820.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
    THENCE CONTINUE N 89 DEG. 53' 30" E 410.00 FEET;
    THENCE N 0 DEG 21' 71" W, 996.96 FEET; THENCE S
    89 DEG. 49' 25" W 410.00 FEET; THENCE S 0 DEG. 21'
    17" E, 996.47 FEET TO THE POINT OF
    BEGINNING. SAID LANDS SITUATE, LYING AND BE-
    ING IN CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.

    has been filed against you and you are required to serve a
    copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on DAVID J.
    STERN, ESQ. Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 900
    South Pine Island Road, #400, Plantation, FL 33324-3920 on
    or before April 27, 2009, (no later than 30 days from the date
    of the first publication of this notice of action) and file the
    original with the clerk of this court either before service on
    'Ir' . ,:,,T, . ,. r ,IT,,T,.-',riT, , ir.eeater ina .r . 1.-
    ' ,jw AII i .l,, li,.r', ,,i- iA 1u I:.r im relf abae,-.a.,U..1 n-, Ir,,
    ,OJTiplhair, or paitior, tie1 ri erein.

    WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at CITRUS
    County, Florida, this 18 day of March, 2009.

    BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
    CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
    (COURT SEAL)
    By: /s/ M. A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk
    LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J. STERN,
    ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
    900 SOUTH PINE ISLAND ROAD SUITE 400
    PLANTATION, FL. 33324-3920

    IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISA-
    BILITIES ACT, persons with disabilities needing a special
    accommodation should contact COURT ADMINISTRA-
    TION, at the CITRUS County Courthouse, at 352-341-6400,
    1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay
    Service.

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March27 and April 3,2009. 08-04156


    807-0403 FCRN
    09-2008-CA-005876 Bank ofAmer./ Cecella D. Falga
    Notice of Action Constructive Service
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIR-
    CUIT, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    CASE NO.: 09-2008-CA-005876

    BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
    PLAINTIFF,
    VS.
    CECELIA D. FAIGA, ET AL,
    DEFENDANTSS.

    NOTICE OF ACTION CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE

    TO: CECELIA D. FAIGA AND UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
    CECELIA D. FAIGA
    whose residence is unknown if he/she/they be living; and if
    he/she/they be dead, the unknown defendants who may be
    spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors,
    creditors, trustees, and all parties claiming an Interest by,
    through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known
    to be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have
    any right, title or interest In the property described In the
    mortgage being forclosed herein.

    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
    mortgage on the following property:

    COMMENCE AT THE NE CORNER OF THE SW 1/4 OF
    THE NW 1/4 OF SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH,
    RANGE 17 EAST, CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, GO
    THENCE N 89 DEG 44' 43" W, A DISTANCE OF 100
    FEET TO THE POINT OF


    BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE N 89 DEG 44' 43" W,
    A DISTANCE OF 100 FEET, THENCE S 00 DEG 22' 13"
    W, A DISTANCE OF 200 FEET, THENCE S 89 DEG. 44'
    43" E, A DISTANCE OF 100 FEET, THENCE N 00 DEG
    22' 13" E, A DISTANCE OF 200 FEET TO THE POINT OF
    BEGINNING, ALOS KNOWN AS TRACT 2, BEING A
    PART OF TRACT 9 OF GREEN ACRES SUBDIVISION,
    AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGES 4 AND 5,
    PUBLIC RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.

    has been filed against you and you are required to serve a
    copy of your written defenses, if any. to it on DAVID J.
    STERN, ESQ. Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 900
    South Pine island Road, #400, Plantation, FL 33324-3920 on
    or before April 27, 2009, (no later than 30 days from the date
    of the first publication of this notice of action) and file the
    original with the clerk of this court either before service on
    Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a de-
    fault will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the
    complaint or petition filed herein.

    WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at CITRUS
    County, Florida, this 18 day of March, 2009.

    BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
    CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
    (COURT SEAL)
    By: s/ M. A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk
    LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J, STERN,
    ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
    900 SOUTH PINE ISLAND ROAD SUITE 400


    CLASSIFIED



    � I


    PLANTATION, FL. 33324-3920

    IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISA-
    BILITIES ACT, persons with disabilities needing a special
    accommodation should contact COURT ADMINISTRA-
    TION, at the CITRUS County Courthouse, at 352-341-6400,
    1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay
    Service.

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009. 08-95917


    810-0403 FCRN
    2009-CP-214 Calvin T. Kinsman
    Notice to Cred. Summary Admin.
    PUBLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File No.: 2009-CP-214
    IN RE: ESTATE OF CALVIN T. KINSMAN
    Deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Administration)
    TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
    AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
    You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary Adminis-
    tration has been entered in the estate of
    Calvin T. Kinsman, deceased, File Number 2009-CP-214, by
    the Circuit Court for Citrus County, Florida, Probate Divi-
    sion, the address of which is 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inver-
    ness, Florida 34450-4299; that the decedent's date of death
    was February 7, 2009; that the total value of the estate is
    $975.00 and that the names and addresses of those to whom
    it has been assigned by such order are:
    Name Address
    Jacqueline L. Kinsman, 10371 Range Line Road
    Successor Trustee of the Berrien Springs, Michigan
    Calvin T. Kinsman 49103-9679
    Revocable Trust dated March 2,1992
    ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
    All creditors of the estate of the decedent and other per-
    sons having claims or demands against the estate of the de-
    cedent, other than those for whom provision for full payment
    was made in the Order of Summary Administration, and/or on
    whom a copy of this notice is required to be served, must file
    their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
    MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
    TION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
    AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
    NOTICE ON THEM.
    All other creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
    ing claims or demands against decedent's estate must file
    their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
    THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
    TICE.
    ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
    FOREVER BARRED.
    NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
    PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
    AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
    BARRED.
    The date of first publication of this Notice is 3/27/2009.
    Person Giving Notice:
    /s/ Jacqueline L. Kinsman
    10371 Range Line Road
    Berrien Springs, Michigan 49103-9679
    Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
    Gregory G. Gay, Esquire Florida Bar No. 162024
    The Nature Coast Law Offices of Gay & Ehrhardt, P.A.
    5318 Balsam St., New Port RicheyFlorida 34652
    Telephone (352) 794-0025 Fax: (727) 848-4466
    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.


    824-0410 FCRN
    2008-CA-006607 Bank of NY/ Bradley Scott Yocum
    Amended Notice of Action
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
    AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    CASE NO, 2008-CA-006607

    THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON, AS SUCCESSOR
    INDENTURE TRUSTEE UNDER NOVASTAR MORTGAGE
    FUNDING TRUST 2006-1
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    BRADLEY SCOTT YOCUM. ET AL
    Defendants

    AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION

    To the following Defendant(s):
    BRADLEY SCOTT YOCUM
    8425 N. GOLFVIEW DRIVE
    CITRUS SPRINGS. FL 34434

    UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BRADLEY SCOTT YOCUM,
    IF ANY
    8425 N. GOLFVIEW DRIVE
    CITRUS SPRINGS, FL 34434

    JOHN DOE OR ANY OTHER PERSON IN POSSESSION
    8425 N. GOLFVIEW DRIVE
    CITRUS SPRINGS, FL 34434

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of
    Mortgage on the following described property;

    LOT 8, BLOCK 387, CITRUS SPRINGS, UNIT 4, ACCORDING
    TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
    BOOK 5, PAGES 133 THROUGH 152, INCLUSIVE, OF THE
    PUBLIC RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.
    a/k/a 8425 N. GOLFVIEW DRIVE, CITRUS SPRINGS,
    FLORIDA 34434

    has been fled against you and you are required to
    serve a copy of your written defenses, If any, to it, on
    Moskowltz, Mandell. Salim & Simowz, P.A., Attorney for
    Plaintiff, whose address is 800 Corporate Drive, Suite
    500, Fort Lauderdale, FLORIDA 33334 on or before May
    4, 2009, a date which is within thirty (30) days after the
    first publication of this Notice In the CITRUS COUNTY
    CHRONICLE and file the original with the Clerk of this
    Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or Im-
    mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be en-
    tered against you for the relief demanded In the com-
    plaint.

    This notice Is provided pursuant to Administrative Order
    No. 2.065.
    In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act,
    If you are a person with a disability who needs any ac-
    commodation in order to participate in this proceed-
    ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
    certain assistance. Please contact the Court Adminis-
    trator at 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL
    34450-4299, phone No. (352) 637-9853 within 2 working
    days of your receipt of this notice or pleading; if you
    are hearing Impaired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); If you
    are voice Impaired call 1-800-995-8770 (V) (Via Florida
    Relay Services).

    WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 24 day
    of March, 2009.

    BETTY STRIFLER
    As Clerk of the Court
    (SEAL)
    By/s/ M.A. Michel
    As Deputy Clerk

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 and 10, 2009.


    813-0403 FCRN
    2007 CA 005410 Deutsche/John Napolitano
    Notice of Action Foreclosure Proceedings- Property
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE 5th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
    Case #: 2007 CA 005410
    Division #
    UNC:

    Deutsche Bank Trust Company Americas formerly known as
    Banker's Trust Company, as Trustee and
    Custodian for IXIS 2006-HE2 by: Saxon Mortgage
    Services, Inc. f/k/a Meritech Mortgage Services, Inc. as its
    attorney-in-fact,
    Plaintiff,
    -vs.-
    John Napolitano and Elizabeth Napolitano, His Wife; Un-
    known Parties in Possession #1; Unknown Parties in Pos-
    session #2; If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
    through, under and against the above named Defendants(s)
    who are not known to be dead or alive, whether said Unknown
    partiesmay claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
    Grantees, or Other Claimants ;
    Defendant(s).

    NOTICE OF ACTION FORECLOSURE
    PROCEEDINGS-PROPERTY

    TO:
    John Napotitano; ADDRESS UNKNOWN BUT WHOSE
    LAST KNOWN ADDRESS IS: 38 Roosevelt Boulevard, Bev-
    edy Hills, FL 34465 and Elizabeth Napolitano; ADDRESS
    UNKNOWN BUT WHOSE LAST KNOWN ADDRESS IS:
    38 Roosevelt Boulevard, Beverly Hills, FL 34465

    Residence unknown, if living, including any unknown spouse
    of the said Defendants, if either has remarried and if either or
    both of said Defendants are dead, their respective unknown
    heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, creditors, lienors, and
    trustees, and all other persons claiming by, through, under
    or against the named Defendants); and the aforementioned
    named Defendant (s) and such of the aformentioned unknown
    Defendants and such of the aforementioned unknown Defend-


    ants as may be infants, incompetents or otherwise not sui ju-
    ns.

    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action has been
    commenced to foreclose a mortgage on the following real
    property, lying and being and situated in Citrus County, Flor-
    ida, more particularly described as follows:

    LOT 1 IN THE BLOCK 81, OF BEVERLY HILLS, UNIT
    NUMBER FIVE, ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT
    THEREOF
    RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 9, PAGES 2, 3, 4, AND 5,
    PUBLIC RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.

    more commonly known as 38 Roosevelt Boulevard,
    Beverly Hills, FL 34465.

    This action has been filed against you and you are re-
    quired to serve a copy of your written defense, if any, upon
    SHAPIRO & FISHMAN LLP, Attorneys for Plaintiff, whose
    address is 10004 N. Dale Mabry Highway, Suite 112,
    Tampa, FL 33618 within thirty (30) days after the first publi-
    cation of this notice and file the original with the clerk of this
    Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immedi-
    ately there after; otherwise a default will be entered against
    you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.


    WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on the 20th day
    of March. 2009.


    (SEAL)


    Published two (2) times in the
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.


    BETTY STRIFLER
    Circuit and County Courts

    By: /s/ M.A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    Citrus County Chronicle,


    809-0403 FCRN
    09-2009-CA-001026 JPMorgan/ Janet M. Wrightson
    Notice of Action
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    CIVIL ACTION
    CASE NO.: 09-2009-CA-001026
    DIVISION:

    JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
    AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO WASHINGTON MU-
    TUAL BANK, FORMERLY KNOWN AS WASHINGTON
    MUTUAL BANK, FA,
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    JANET M. WRIGHTSON, AS TRUSTEE OF THE D. & J.
    WRIGHTSON LIVING TRUST DATED NOVEMBER 11,
    2003, et al,
    Defendant(s).

    NOTICE OF ACTION
    TO:
    THE UNKNOWN BENEFICIARIES OF THE D. &
    J.
    WRIGHTSON LIVING TRUST DATED NOVEM-
    BER 11,
    2003
    LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
    CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

    ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
    THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN
    NAMED
    INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO NOT KNOWN TO
    BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
    PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSE,
    HEIRS, DEVISEES,
    GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
    LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
    CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
    mortgage on the following property in CITRUS County, Flor-
    ida::

    LOT 39, CRYSTAL OAKS, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
    THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 13, PAGES 138
    THROUGH 140, INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC REC-
    ORDS OF
    CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.

    has been filed against you and you are required to serve a
    copy of your written defenses within 30 days
    after the first publication, if any, on Florida Default Law
    Group, PL., Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 9119 Cor-
    porate Lake Drive, Suite 300, Tampa, Florida 33634, and file
    the original with this Court either before service on Plaintiffs
    attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
    entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint
    or petition.
    This notice shall be published once each week for two
    consecutive weeks in the Citrus County Chronicle.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on this 17 day
    of March, 2009.

    Betty Strifler
    Clerk of the Court
    (Court Seal)
    By: s/ M. A. Michel
    As Deputy Clerk

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009. 09017690


    800-0417 FCRN
    2008-DP-229 Term. of Parental Rights
    (To: Amanda Richardson) Notice of Action
    P ,BLIC NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUi ftCOURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    q" CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    JUVENILE DIVISION
    CASE NO.: 2008-DP-229

    IN THE INTEREST OF:
    E.R. DOB: 0110512008
    Minor Child(ren)

    NOTICE OF ACTION. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF
    ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF
    PARENTAL RIGHTS AND GUARDIANSHIP

    THE STATE OF FLORIDA

    TO: Amanda Richardson, Ilkla 17 Bunker Knolls Lane,
    Palm Coast, FL 32137
    Unknown Father;
    Prospective Father - Brent Marion I/k/a
    4040 Henderson Blvd., Tampa, FL;

    You are hereby notified that a petition under oath has
    been filed in the above-styled court for the termination of your
    parental rights as to E.R. a female child born on the 5th day
    of January, 2008 in Citrus County, Florida, and for placement
    of the child with the Florida Department of Children and
    Families for subsequent adoption, and you are hereby com-
    manded to be and appear before General Magistrate Keith
    Schenck, of the Circuit Court or any judge assigned to hear
    the above cause, at the Advisory Hearing on April 27, 2009
    at 1:30 P.M. at the Citrus County Courthouse, 110 N.
    Apopka Avenue, 3rd floor, Inverness, FL 34450.

    YOU MUST PERSONALLY APPEAR ON THE DATE
    AND TIME SPECIFIED.

    FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVI-
    SORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE
    TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THESE
    CHILDREN. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE
    AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL
    RIGHTS TO THE CHILDREN NAMED IN THE PETI-
    TION.

    YOU ARE ENTITLED TO HAVE AN ATTORNEY PRES-
    ENT TO REPRESENT YOU IN THIS MATTER. IF YOU
    WANT AN
    ATTORNEY, BUT ARE UNABLE TO AFFORD ONE,
    YOU MUST NOTIFY THE COURT, AND THE COURT
    WILL DETERMINE WHETHER YOU QUALIFY FOR AN
    ATTORNEY TO BE APPOINTED TO REPRESENT YOU
    IN THIS MATTER.

    IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DIS-
    ABILITIES ACT, if you are a person with a disability who
    needs any accommodation in order to participate in this pro-
    ceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of
    certain assistance. Please contact John Sullivan at the Cit-
    rus County Courthouse, 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Invemrness,
    FL 34450 or phone (352) 341-6700 within two working days
    of your receipt of Notice of Advisory Hearing for Termination
    of Parental Rights. If you are hearing impaired or voice im-
    paired, call 1-800-955-8771.

    THIS NOTICE shall be published once a week for four
    consecutive weeks in the Citrus County Chronicle's Classi-
    fied Section.

    Dated this 23rd day of March, 2009, at Inverness, Citrus
    County, Florida.

    BETTY STRIFLER, Clerk of Courts
    (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
    /s/ N. Weigeshoff
    Deputy Clerk

    Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27, April 3, 10 and 17, 2009.


    823-0410 FCRN
    09-2009-CA-001157 Wells Fargo/ Lynn Holcombe
    Notice of Action
    PUBUC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
    AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
    CIVIL ACTION
    CASE NO.: 09-2009-CA-001157
    DIVISION

    WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE UNDER POOLING
    AND SERVICING AGREEMENT DATED AS OF AUGUST 1,
    2005 ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES
    SERIES 2005-WHQ4,
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    LYNN HOLCOMBE, et al,
    Delendant(s)
    NOTICE OF ACTION

    TO: LYNN HOLCOMBE
    Last Known Address: 6876 South Irma Point
    Lecanto, FL 34461
    Current Address: Unknown
    ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
    THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
    INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
    DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
    CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
    GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS

    Last Known Address: Unknown
    Current Address: Unknown


    YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
    mortgage on the following property in Citrus County,
    Florida:

    LOT 8: COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE
    NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 20 SOUTH,
    RANGE 18 EAST, THENCE NORTH 01 DEG. 07' 59" WEST
    ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID SECTION 11 A DISTANCE
    OF 1295.39 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEG. 29' 55" EAST,
    635.01 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEG. 59' 06" EAST, 582.92
    FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE
    SOUTH 00 DEG. 59' 06" EAST, 145.73 FEET; THENCE SOUTH
    89 DEG. 29' 55" WEST, 316.57 FEET; THENCE NORTH 01
    DEG. 03' 33" WEST, 145.73 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEG.
    29' 55" EAST, 316.76 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
    LYING AND BEING SITUATE IN CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.


    Lea


    YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to quiet and confirm
    title on the following property in Citrus County, Florida:

    Citrus Springs, Unit 12, Lot 4, BLK 899, Recorded In PB 6,
    PG 87-95 public records of Citrus County, Florida

    TO: MICHAEL J. BOTTE, JOHANNA BOTTE, DIANA CURTH,
    ANTHONY MICHAEL BOTTE.

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to quiet and confirm
    title on the following property In Citrus County. Florida.

    Citrus Springs, Unit 15, Lot 15, BLK 1154, Recorded in PB
    6, PG 123-128 public records of Citrus County, Florida.

    Said action has been filed against you and you are re-
    quired to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any
    to Gene and Catherine Kolen, Plaintiffs, whose address
    is 7414 N. Tranquil Dr., Citrus Springs, Florida 34433 on or
    before May 4, 2009 and the original with the Clerk of
    the Court either before service on the plaintiff or Imme-
    diately thereafter otherwise a default will be entered
    against you for the relief demanded in the complaint
    or motion.

    WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on this 30 day
    of March, 2009.
    BETTY STRIFLER
    Clerk of the Circuit Court
    (SEAL)
    By: /s/ M.A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    Published four times (4) In the Citrus County Chronicle
    April 3, 10, 17 and 24,2009.


    I egl


    Im a


    FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 C14




    A/K/A 6876 SOUTH IRMA POINT, LECANTO, FLORIDA
    34461

    has been filed against you and you are required to
    serve a copy of your written defenses within 30 days af-
    ter the first publication, if any, on Albertelll Law,
    Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is P.O. Box 23028.
    Tampa, FL 33623, and file the original with this Court ei-
    ther before service on Plaintiff's attorney, or immedi-
    ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
    against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint
    or petition.

    This notice shall be published once a week for two
    consecutive weeks in the Citrus County Chronicle.

    WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court on this 24
    day of March, 2009.

    BETTY STRIFLER, CLERK OF COURTS
    Clerk of the Circuit Court
    (SEAL)
    By: /s/ M.A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    If you are a person with a disability who needs assis-
    tance In order to participate In a program or service of
    the State Courts System, you should contact the ADA
    Coordinator, John Sullivan. (352) 341-6700 within two
    (2) working days of receipt of this notice; if you are
    hearing or voice impaired, please call 1-800-955-8771.

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    April 3 and 10, 2009. 09-16029


    808-0403 FCRN
    09-2008-CA-004253 Midfirst/ Michael D. Rose heirs
    NoticeOfAction
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
    CIVIL DIVISION
    Case No. 09-2008-CA-004253

    MIDFIRST BANK
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGN-
    EES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES OF MICHAEL
    D. ROSE, DECEASED, et al
    Defendants.

    NOTICE OF ACTION

    TO: KELLY GOLISANO
    CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
    LAST KNOWN ADDRESS
    2586 PALM BAY RD NE
    PALM BAY, FL 32905

    KELLY GOLISANO
    CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
    LAST KNOWN ADDRESS
    8645 FOX HOLLOW DRIVE
    PORT RICHEY, FL 34668

    You are notified that an action to foreclose a
    mortgage on the following property in Citrus County, Florida:

    PARCEL D: COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF
    LOT 31, HOLIDAY ACRES UNIT NO. 30, AS RE-
    CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES 26 AND 27, PUBLIC
    RECORDS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, THENCE
    N 89 DEG. 00' 36" E ALONG SAID NORTH LINE OF
    SAID LOT 31 A DISTANCE OF 230 FEET TO THE POINT
    OF BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE N 89 DEG. 00'
    36" EAST ALONG SAID NORTH LINE A
    DISTANCE OF 100 FEET TO NE CORNER OF SAID
    LOT 31, THENCE S 0 DEG. 20' 32" E ALONG THE EAST
    LINE OF SAID LOT 31 A DISTANCE OF 435.60 FEET,
    THENCE S 89 DEG. 00' 36" W, PARALLEL TO SAID
    NORTH LINE A DISTANCE OF 100 FEET, THENCE N 0
    DEG. 20' 32" W PARALLEL TO SAID EAST LINE A DIS-
    TANCE OF 435.60 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINN-
    ING.
    TOGETHER WITH LAND AND MOBILE HOME, YEAR
    1999, MODEL', MAKE *, VIN#
    GMHGA1439822234 A & B. *=GENERAL LIMITED.

    commonly known as: 8436 W ORANGETREE ST, CRYS-
    TAL RIVER, FL 34428-5959 has been filed against you and
    you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
    any, to it on Michelle Garcia Gilbert of Kass, Shuler, Solo-
    mon, Spector, Foyle & Singer, P.A., plaintiff's attorney,
    whose address is P.O. Box 800, Tampa, Florida 33601, (813)
    229-0900, on or before April 27, 2009, (or 30 days from the
    first date of publication, whichever is later) and file the origi-
    nal with the Clerk of this Court either before service on the
    Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a de-
    fault will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the
    Complaint.

    Dated: March 18, 2009.
    CLERK OF THE COURT
    Honorable Betty Strifier
    110 N. Apopka Avenue, Room 101
    Inverness, Florida 34450
    (COURT SEAL)
    By: Is/ M.A. Michel
    Deputy Clerk

    If you are a person with a disability who needs any accom-
    modation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are
    entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assis-
    tance. Please contact John Sullivan, 110 N. Apopka Avenue,
    Inverness, Florida 34450, phone (352) 637-9853 within 2
    working days of your receipt of this notice: if you are hearing
    or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.

    Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
    March 27 and April 3, 2009.


    825-0424 FCRN
    2009-CA-1771 Kolen/ Udo Gerlach
    Notice of Action
    PUBLIC NOTICE

    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
    IN AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY. FLORIDA
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 2009-CA-1771

    GENE KOLEN & CATHERINE KOLEN, his wife
    PLAINTIFFS
    VS.
    UDO GERLACH, KATHARINA GERLACH
    OMNI VENTURES INC.
    HUMBERTO RODRIGUEZ BRINEZ
    MOISES AMIEIRO
    MICHAEL J, BOTTE, JOHANNA BOTTE
    DIANA CURTH
    ANTHONY MICHAEL BOTTE
    DEFENDANTS

    NOTICE OF ACTION

    TO DEFENDANTS: UDO GERLACH, KATHARINA GERLACH,
    OMNI VENTURES INC., HUMBERTO RODRIGUEZ BRINEZ,
    MOISES AMIERIO, MICHAEL J. BOTTE, JOHANNA BOTTE,
    DIANA CURTH, ANTHONY MICHAEL BOITE including any
    unknown spouse of said defendants, if remarried, and if
    deceased, the respective unknown heirs, devisees,
    grantees, assignees, creditors, beneficiaries, lienors,
    and trustees, and all other persons claiming by,
    through,
    under or against the named defendants.
    TO: UDO GERLACH, KATHARINA GERLACH
    and all others claiming by. through or under them and
    to all others whom It may concern:

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to quiet and confirm
    title on the following property In Citrus County, Florida:

    CItrus Springs, Unit 23 Lot 8, BLK 1701 as recorded In Plat
    Book 7, Pages 115 through 133 inclusive, of the public
    records of Citrus County, Florida

    TO: OMNI VENTURES INC.
    and all others claiming by, through or under them and
    to all others whom It may concern:

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to quiet and confirm
    title on the following property In Citrus County, Florida:

    Citrus Springs, Unit 21, LOT 10 BLK 1430 Recorded In PB
    BK 7, PG 73-83 public records of Citrus County, Florida

    TO: HUMBERTO RODRIGUEZ BRINEZ
    and all others claiming by. through or under them and
    to all others whom It may concern:

    YOU ARE NOTIFIED of an action to quiet and confirm
    title on the following property In Citrus County, Florida:

    Citrus Spdrngs, Unit 22, LOT 14, BLK 1579, Recorded in PB
    7, PG 93-109 publIc records of Citrus County, FlorIda

    TO: MOISES AMIERIO
    and all others claiming by, through or under them and
    to all others whom It may concern:






    (, i'A'i ~ (~nrz.v fY (FL) CHRONICLE FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 2009 C15


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