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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01616
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: April 21, 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: UF00028315:01616

Full Text


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORYI21t'3012 *
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...C T R U S



TODAY & Wednesday morning
HIGH Sunny. West winds 10
LOW tonight and west winds. ,
45 PAGE A4


APRIL 21, 2009


Newspaper Serving Florida's


www.chronicleonline.com
Best Community 504* VOLL


New county position lacks information


Maidhofconsidered

perfect fit for job

MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Gary Maidhof's new job has no name,
description, set salary, or as of yet, official
approval.
But he's the perfect man for it, interim
administrator Eber Brown said Monday.
Maidhof is set to resign his job as direc-
tor of Citrus County Development Services
if commissioners approve a new position


regarding organizational planning.
Brown said Maidhof would take a 20 per-
cent pay cut from his $98,000 salary, plac-
ing the pay of the new position in the
$78,000 range.
He said Maidhof would report directly
to the deputy administrator, the job that
Brown officially holds. Brown is interim
administrator while commissioners search
for a replacement to Anthony Schembri;
Brown is not an applicant for administra-
tor.
Maidhof, a 28-year county employee, has
served as development director for 10
years. "The post is very controversial,"
Brown said.
See POSITION/Page A2


Administrator:Now is time to make job cuts


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Dottie York has worked for every Cit-
rus County administrator and its cur-
rent county attorney.
Today, she is out of a job.
York, a legal secretary who began
work for Citrus County government in
1986, joined 17 others on Friday in
being laidoff in a budget-cutting move.


Interim administrator Eber.Brown
also eliminated 22 other vacant posi-
tions, all designed to cut $1.5 million out
of the 2009-10 budget.
Brown said he made the cuts now be-
cause commissioners said they wanted
to see a reduction in staff.
"In my best estimation, this was the
time to do it," Brown said. "I chose to do
it now."
Commission Chairman John Thrum-
See CUTS/Page A2


Wooten gets 11 years



in jail, plus probation


. . Kimberly Wooten listens
to her attorney Monday morning
prior to being sentenced.
LEFT: Patricia Powell sits with her
husband, Ron, in Judge Richard.
"Ric" Howard's courtroom
listening to a motorcyclist
who happened upon the crash In
2007 that claimed the life of the
Powells' daughter, Tiffany. Howard
sentenced Kimberly Wooten, who
drove the car that slammed into
the Powells' van, killing Tiffany,
to 11 years in prison for DUI
manslaughter and' four years
of probation.
E `TT :M LEFT: Patricia Powell
shows a photograph to Judge
Howard as the judge considers
factors in his sentencing
of Kimberly Wooten.
MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle


Sentence stems from DUI manslaughter charge


SHEMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Kimberly Wooten told the court she
would do anything to take back the night
her car slammed into the back of Patri-
cia Powell's van, causing the death of
Patricia's daughter, Tiffany.
"I want to say to the Powells that I am
very sorry," Wooten said.
But Judge Richard "Ric" Howard told
Wooten when he sentenced her to 11
years in prison followed by four years
drug offender probation that there are
no time machines to undo what's been
done and she would have to accept what
she has done.
Wooten faced a maximum of 15 years
in prison.


Wooten, 34, the now-ex-wife of former
county commissioner Josh Wooten, was
adjudicated guilty on felony charges of
DUI manslaughter and DUI with seri-
ous bodily injury. The charges origi-
nated from a crash that happened Sept
16, 2007, on North Croft Avenue in In-
verness.
According to a Florida Highway Pa-
trol report, Wooten was traveling south
at about 3:20 a.m. on North CroftAvenue
when she struck the rear end of a van.
The impact caused the van to slide off
the road, roll over and hit a tree.
The van's passenger, Tiffany Victoria
Powell, 20, was killed. The driver, Pow-
ell's mother, Patricia Powell, and
Wooten were treated for minor injuries
See WOOTEN/Page A9


Statistics show county's crime rate rises


Sheriff Securing vehicles, homes essential


CRiSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Ch-ronicle
Crime has increased in Citrus
County, according to figures re-
leased Friday by the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforcement
The 2008 FDLE Annual Uni-
form Crime Report details crime


rate statistics on seven specific
crimes: murder, forcible rape, rob-
bery, aggravated assault, burglary,
larceny and motor vehicle theft
The overall crime rate in Citrus
increased by 11.4 percent from
2007 to 2008.
The largest increases were
mostly in nonviolent crime cate-
gories or property crimes.


There were 340 more burgla-
ries, thefts and vehicle thefts in
Citrus County.
Citrus County. Sheriff
Jeff Dawsy said that the U Bre;
majority of these crimes of t
can be prevented by peo- spec
ple locking their vehicles, cri rr
securing their homes and F
not leaving valuables in
plain sight He said people should
not see the rate increase as a
crime wave, but rather people be-


ak
he
cif
ne
PA


coming complacent
"These are things that people
can help us by just locking their
stuff up," Dawsy said.
* seven cidents are crimes of op-
ic portunity because
s residents have become
GE A4 complacent and feel safe
that their vehicle doesn't
need to be locked because it's in
their own driveway.
See STATISTICS/Page A4


SAFETY TIPS
* Tips to avoid becoming a
nonviolent crime victim
* Lock cars, homes and
sheds.
* Do not leave garage doors
open or valuables outside
your home.
* Do not leave purses, wallets,
GPS units, iPods or other
valuables in plain sight
inside your vehicle.
--Source: Citrus County
Sheriff's Office


* . 2 . .
Annie's Mailbox .............C7
Comics ..................... C8
Crossword ..... ......C7
Editorial .........................A8
Horoscope ......................C7
Lottery Numbers ............ B4
Movies .........................C8
Obituaries ......................A5
Stocks ............................A 6


Purebred love
Adopting a dog doesn't have
to mean a mutt./Page Cl


hamg s"tar
Country artist Jason Aldean flirting with superstardom./Page B6

Pulitzer Prize Winners named for 2009,/Page A10

Diplomats walk Iranian leader causes anger/Page A10

Expert advice Arthritis shots linked to shingles/Page C3


Stocks fall
Unease about banks
sends investors
scurrying; positive
data doesn't reverse
N the slide./Page A6


ii


114 ISSUE 257


! [-r.


..


~








A2 TU1S)AY, APlRI. 21, 2009


POSITION
Continued from Page Al

The new position has
been discussed since a sen-
ior-staff retreat in Decem-
ber. Brown said that
person would coordinate
departments to make sure
each has the appro-
priate manpower
for its mission.
As for details,
though, Brown -
wouldn't offer any. ,
"You can wait until
next week," he fold
a reporter.
He said he hopes EberE
the commission ap- says
proves the new po- creal
sition at its regular Gary uo
meeting Tuesday. not plal
Asked why he posting
would recommend
a new position ]l
prior to the board I
interviewing appli-
cants for county ad- '
ministrator, Brown .
said: "They don't
have the institu- I
tional knowledge I
that I have." Jo
Com m mission r',f:-.,
Chairman John says c
Thrumston said he job afte
knows nothing of off emp
the proposed posi- is bad
tion but he doesn't like it in
lieu of the county's an-
nouncement Friday that 18
employees were being laid
off.
"I don't think it's the pru-
dent thing to do," Thrum-
ston said. "We're laying
people off and we're creat-
ing another job? That's not
wise in my opinion. If Gary

NEED A REPORTER?
* Approval for story
ideas must be granted
by editors before a
reporter is assigned.
* Call Charlie Brennan
at 563-3225 or Mike
Arnold at 563-5660.
* Be prepared to leave a
message with your
name. phone number
and brief description
of the story idea.


j(
tA

n
Li
!


I

r
PI


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Maidhof's not doing his
job, Gary Maidhof needs to
go down the street or start
doing his job."
Brown said the new posi-
tion allows the county to
retain Maidhof in an im-
portant role, while finding
a new person to lead de-
velopment services.
However, he insisted
that.the position is
not being created
�. for Maidhof, even
. | though Brown said
he has no plans to
post a job opening.
"This job is out
there waiting for
him," Brown said.
Brown "It is the right time
ob not to create this posi-
ed for tion."
laidhof, County Commis-
ed he'stC
dining on sioner Gary Bartell
the job. said he thinks
Maidhof would
excel in a role of
coordinating gov-
ernment depart-
ments.
"I think it's being
created for him,"
Bartell said.
"Gary's got tremen-
hn dous historical
.-' knowledge and in-
reating formation about
r laying Citrus County I see
)loyees it as a shifting ofre-
timing. sponsibilities."
Bartell stopped short of
saying he would vote to
create the position prior to
the hiring of a county ad-
ministrator.
"I want to know what
specifically this position is
going to do," he said. "I
haven't made up my mind
yet because I don't have all
the information."

When mopping
Ssnt enough

call...

Mr. Tile Cleaner
Showers * Floors * Lanais
Cleaning & Sealing
Residential & Commercial
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CUTS
Continued from Page Al

ston said reducing staff now allows the
county to pay its portion of unemploy-
ment compensation from this year's
budget
The affected employees receive two-
weeks severance pay.
A review of personnel files showed
most employees with nearly spotless





H




P H Y S I C I A I


records, letters of thanks from the pub-
lic and top-line merit pay raises based
on excellent evaluations.
A few had more than 10 years with
the county, including Dennis Bungo,
addressing coordinator with Commu-
nity Development, who, like York,
joined county employ in 1986.
The cuts included two code enforce-
ment officers who were hired last year
to catch violators of water restrictions.
Brown and county spokesman Jim
Hunter said remaining code officers


would now share those duties.
Community development was the
hardest hit, with eight employees los-
ing their jobs.
County Commissioner Gary Bartell
said commissioners asked Brown and
the administrative staff to make per-
sonnel cuts without impacting services.
"We had positions that were not nec-
essary and not going to hinder the serv-
ices we provide," Bartell said. "We
expected the cuts. I totally am not what-
soever interested in increasing taxes."





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Page A3 - TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009



TATE&


'LOCAL
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around the

COUNTY

Arrest made in
CRPD case
Authorities made progress
in two 2007 former Crystal
River Police Department
cases.
Citrus County Sheriffs Of-
fice deputies arrested John A
Clark, 45,
of 1285
N.W. 102nd
St., Miami,
Friday in , - '
connection
to two rob- -"
series at .-
Crystal John ark
River busi-
nesses.
Clark faces Citrus County
warrant charges of robbery
with a firearm, armed bur-
glary, criminal mischief and
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, according to
the Citrus County Sheriffs
Office.
On Nov. 9, 2007, the Sub-
way at 723 N.E. U.S. 19 was
robbed. A man entered the
store at about 9:50 p.m. with
a pistol. He took money from
the register and left.
On Nov. 17, 2007, the KFC
at 849 S.E. U.S. 19 was
robbed at about 10:07 p.m. A
man entered the store with a
gun, made employees open
a safe and took money. The
suspect also took one em-
ployee's cell phone and
ripped the store phones out
of the wall.
Clark is being held at the
Citrus County Detention Fa-
cility on a $500,250 bond.
Fire damages
Citrus Springs home
Afire in a Citrus Springs
garage caused extensive
damage to the home.
The fire began just before
7 p.m. at 9173 N. Justa
Drive. Citrus County Fire
-Rescue crews arrived within.,
8 minutes and found flames
shooting through the roof of
the home.
Firefighters were able to
stop the fire - which was in
the garage, bathroom and
attic - from moving further
into the home.
The smoke caused
medium to heavy damage
throughout the home.
Estimated damage to the
home was $86,000 with an
additional $64,000 worth of
contents.
No one was injured. The
home was insured and is
owned by Roseanne and
Gary Osborne.
The State Fire Marshal's
Office will investigate what
caused the fire.
Mayor's Ball
set for Saturday
The Dream Society will
host its second Mayor's Ball
from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday at
the Citrus Hills Golf and
Country Club. Tickets may
be purchased via the Dream
Society Web site at www.
thedreamsociety.org.
The ball will feature group
of Citrus County politicians
and civic leaders, including
Inverness City Manager
Frank DiGiovanni, who will
emcee the event, Inverness
Mayor Robert Plaisted and
Crystal River Mayor Ron
Kitchen.
The evening features a
dinner, dance band and a
silent auction with the pro-
ceeds being used to benefit
physically disabled people.
Dream Society president
Triccia Riccardi, 32, is quadri-
plegic, holds a bachelor's de-
gree, is married and is
dedicated to the education,
motivation and assistance of
those with physical chal-
lInges to enable them to be
active participants in society.
Other events on The
Dream Society's calendar are
two wheelchair giveaways
and a Dynovox voice com-


municator giveaway to help
individuals in the Citrus
County area. The Dream So-
ciety Is also selling wooden
roses for Mother's Day. They
come In an array of colors,
For prices and more Informa-
tion, call The Dream Society
at 400-4967.
-From staff reports


State eyes more sales taxes


Bill would repeal

exemptions for

mailed periodicals

Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Newspaper
and magazine subscriptions and
most charter fishing trips would
lose their sales tax exemptions if
lawmakers pass a bill proposed by
a House panel Monday.
Savings from those and some
smaller exemption repeals would
be more than offset by provisions
reducing state revenues, including
a pair of three-day sales tax "holi-
days" for back-to-school and hurri-
cane preparation purchases. Sales


taxes on yachts and airplanes also
would be capped.
The bill would result in a first-
year revenue shortfall of more than
$20 million, further stressing an al-
ready-tight budget.
The House Finance and Tax
Council unanimously voted to in-
troduce the measure although some
members disagreed with parts of it.
Debate centered on repealing the
exemption for publications deliv-
ered by mail and a failed proposal
to tax bottled water.
On a voice vote, the panel re-
jected a motion by Rep. Perry
Thurston, D-Plantation, to retain
the subscription exemption.
Thurston said the tax might cost
jobs by putting publications out of
business or encouraging them to
leave Florida.
. Republicans said it was a matter of


fairness because store sales of news-
papers and magazines are taxed.
Rep. Rich Workman, R-Mel-
bourne, also cited newspaper edi-
torials urging the repeal of
exemptions that favor certain busi-
nesses over the public interest.
"My particular newspaper has
called for me to make sure that I
vote to do away with special inter-
est, state-delivered welfare to cor-
porations," Workman said. "I'm
going to do that by voting down this
amendment."
Bottled water should be taxed
just like soft drinks, Thurston said.
Council Chairwoman Ellyn Bog-
danoff, R-Fort Lauderdale, argued
water should remain tax-free be-
cause it's a necessity.
Other exemptions would be re-
.pealed for ostrich feed and member-
ships in hospital physical fitness


facilities. A partial exemption on pin-
ball and other amusement machines
also would be repealed except at fa-
cilities operated by federally certi-
fied veterans organizations.
Charter fishing boats licensed for
six or fewer passengers also would
keep their exemption.
The council voted to keep an ex-
emption for skyboxes at college sta-
diums and add new ones for tickets
sold to National Basketball Associ-
ation and 'National Hockey League
all-star games.
The Senate has no similar bill,
but Senate President Jeff Atwater,
R-North Palm Beach, has said he'd
be willing to consider restoring the
tax holidays.
The bill designates June 5 to 7 as
tax-free days for hurricane prepa-
ration items and Aug. 8-10 for cloth-
ing and school supplies.


Don't mind me..


T he day serves as a marks
time to recall the the Wa
genocide of approxi- ing.
mately 6 million European Mosi
Jews and other ethnic ties wi
groups during World War emoni
II. Kaddis
According to the United the de
States Holocaust Memorial there i
Museum Web site, the in- the Ho
ternationally recognized Heroe
date comes from the He- eve of
brew calendar and corre- places
sponds to the 27th day of ment a
Nisan on that calendar. It

Why is Holocaust
Remembrance Day
important?
"It's important to teach the new
generation."
- Harry Glick, Holocaust sur-
vivor.
"We need to remember people
were suffering from Hitler."
- Ady Trzesniewsky, Holocaust
survivor.
"Because it teaches people not to
forget the terrible years of the Nazi
regime."
- Betty Passman, Holocaust me-
morial program chairwoman


the anniversary of
Lrsaw ghetto upris-
t Jewish communi-
ll hold memorial cer-
es and recite the
sh - the prayer for
a Te i TI


parted. In I
is a state ce
ilocaust Ma
s Authority
Yom Hash(
of public e
are closed b


,remony at 1L e .
irtyrs and 1 - e"
on the -o"I.AV
oah. Also, Ilene Simnowitz lights a candle on behalf of Holocaust
*ntertain- survivor Anna Putersznit on Sunday during a memorial
)y law. service at the Samuel J. Kellner Auditorium, behind the
- Shemir Wiles Congregation Beth Sholom temple in Beverly Hills.


Betty
Passman


"It's important to pass on to each
generation the knowledge that this
monstrosity happened and it can
happen again."
- Mike Gudis, president of the
Interfaith Council.


Mike Eva Harry
Gudis Wollenberger Glick


"Because it's not just a memorial
day It's a day of hope. Hopefully,
we'll have less and less of such hor-
rors."
- Eva Wollenberger, Holocaust
survivor.


Position changes top school agenda


Beyond discussions about the budget,
policies and goals, board members are
scheduled to vote on the following issues
at today's Citrus County School Board spe-
cial meeting and workshop:

* Crystal who is moving
River Middle to Crystal River
principal: High School to
Board members be its principal
will have the for the 2009-10
opportunity to school year
approve the ap- - j Citrus
pointment of . Springs Middle
Crystal River assistant princi-
Middle Assis- pal: Board
tant Principal Gloria Bishop members will
Gloria Bishop board set to appoint have the oppor-
as the school's her as principal of tunity to ap-
2009-10 princi- Crystal River Middle prove the
pal. If approved, School. appointment of
Bishop will take a Citrus Springs
the place of Mark McCoy, Middle School assistant


The Meeting
The Citrus County
School Board will
meet 1 p.m. today at
the District Services
Center, 1007 W. Main'
St., Inverness.

principal to replace the
school's former Assistant
Principal Dale Johns. In
March, board members
appointed Johns as princi-
pal of the middle school
because former Principal
David Roland became the
school district's director of
human resources, taking
over for Steve Richardson,
who is retiring.
N Inverness Primary


Learn More
Log onto www.citrus.
kl2.fl.us and click on
the "School Board"
link to view the
agenda or call 726-
1931, ext. 2206.

School playground design:
Dunnellon-based Burrell
Engineering Inc. is sched-
uled to present three de-
sign options for
improvements to the In-
verness Primary School
playground.
Board members will
have the opportunity to
approve one of the three
schemes.
- Kert Lynn McHate


Man


charged


with


thefts

CRUSTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A 53-year-old man faces
burglary and theft charges
after multiple Inverness
and Crystal River restau-
rant break-ins during the
past few months.
Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice deputies arrested Tunis
Thrasher -of 2510 County
Road 412, Lake Panasoffkee,
Saturday on five counts of
burglary to a structure, one
count of grand theft, three
counts of petit theft, five
counts of criminal mischief,
possession of drug para-
phernalia and possession of
a controlled substance.
Authorities believe
Thrasher went into La Casa
Dinorma and Typhoon
Restaurant in Crystal River
around the time of Feb. 13,
according to arrest reports.
No money was taken from
La Casa Dinorma; $3 was
taken from Typhoon.
Authorities believe
Thrasher went into Holly-
wood Pizza on March 18,
Schiano's Restaurant on
April 11 and Craft Lady
Craft Store on April 12.
About $1,210 was taken
from the three businesses,
. as well as a small safe.
When Thrasher was ar-
rested, he consented to a
search of his vehicles. Inside
were small plastic bags,
methamphetamine, a razor
blade, a digital scale that
had a white residue on it
and a mirror with white
residue on it
Thrasher cooperated with
authorities and admitted to
going into the various busi-
nesses.
Thrasher is being held at
the Citrus County Detention
Facility on a $40,000 bond.


Corrections
* Due to reporter error, a
story that appeared on page A3
of Monday's edition," Get your
groove on," contained a mis-
take. The Jazz Clinic schedule
from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday at
the Old Courthouse in Inver-
ness is as follows: Noon to 1
p.m. - Richard Gilewitz,
acoustic guitar; 1 to 2 p.m. -
Rich Dahlinger, keyboard; 2 to 3
p.m. - Nelson Dellamaggiore,
saxophone and flute; 3 to 4 p.m.
:- Norman Bernard, trumpet
and flugelhom; and 4 to 5 p.m.
- Ted Stauffer, drums. During
Thursday's concert, Gary Kay
plays keyboard and Don Dean
Jr. plays acoustic bass.
* Due to reporter error, a
story that appeared on page Al
of Sunday's edition, "Partiers:
Taxes are too steep," contained
a mistake. Event organizer
Edna Mattos said, 'The mes-
sage is simple: Stop the
bailouts; repeal the pork; cut
spending; stop printing money;
stop exploding the national
debt; and cut our taxes."
The Chronicle regrets the er-
rors.


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
A pelican sits in the rain Monday afternoon at Fort Island Trail Park, waiting for Ken Landstrom, of The Vil-
, lages, to reel in a fish. Both bird and angler ended up disappointed, since the only catch was one blue crab.




Never forget - never again

Today is Holocaust Remembrance Day, ..
also known in Hebrew as Yom Hashoah.









A4 ITUSDA,, AiR'i. 21, 20091


- I.==--- For the RECORD


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
DUI arrest
* Mitchell Pierce White-
house, 33, 14505 S.W. 175th
Ave., Archer, at 2:40 a.m. Satur-
day on a charge of driving under
the influence. Bond $1,000.
* Kelly Bridget Pierce, 34,
11240 N. Northwood Drive Lot
R23, Inglis, at 2:22 a.m. Sunday
on charges of driving under the
influence with damage to prop-
erty/person, operating a vehicle
without a valid driver license and
not having motor vehicle regis-
tration. Pierce hit a power pole.
Bond $800.
* Scott Charles Martin, 49,


4900 W. Dewey Way, Hernando,
at 1:22 a.m. Monday on a charge
of driving with a suspended/re-
voked license. Bond $500.
Other arrests
* Elva Jean Petrosky, 48,
6479 W. Holiday St., Ho-
mosassa, at 4:15 p.m. Friday on
a Citrus County warrant charge
of violation of probation in refer-
ence to an original felony charge
of failure to report a name/ad-
dress change. No bond.
* Christopher Aron Black-
well, 19, 814 N.E. Kellam St.,
Topeka, Kan., at 9:34 p.m. Friday
on charges 'of possession of
marijuana and drug parapherna-
lia. Bond $1,000.


ON THE NET
* For more information about arrests, go to www.
sheriffcitrus.org and click on the Public Information
link, then on Arrest Reports.


* Nino F. Monsalbe, 27,
11055 Baybreeze Way, Boca
Raton, at 1:34 a.m. Saturday on
a charge of possession of mari-
juana. Bond $500.
* Allen James Coonfield,
19, 10 N. West Ave., Inverness,
at 3:05 a.m. Saturday on a
charge of driving with a sus-
pended/revoked license (know-
ingly). Bond $500.
* Richard Henry Metcalf Jr.,
37, of an unknown address, at


4:36 a.m. Sunday on a charge of
possession of a firearm and/or
ammunition by a convicted felon.
Bond $10,000.
* Nicholas S. Genco, 30,
4920 E. Parsons Point Road Unit
7, Hemando, at 2:10 p.m. Sun-
day on a charge of retail grand
theft. Bond $2,000.
* Paul Andrew Jemigan, 43,
11 Lysiloma Court, Homosassa,
at 3:35 p.m. Sunday on charges
of possession of a controlled


substances (methadone and
Xanax), driving with a sus-
pended/revoked license (know-
ingly) and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond $11,000.
Thefts
* A grand theft, reported on
April 13, occurred at approxi-
mately noon on Friday, April 10,
in the 3300 block of S. Aberdeen
Terrace, Homosassa.
* A petit theft, reported on
April 13, occurred at approxi-
mately noon on Saturday, April
11, in the 6200 block of S. Lima
Avenue, Homosassa.
* On April 13, approximately
2:30 p.m., a known adult female
was arrested for retail petit theft


in the 6700 block of W. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway, Lecanto.
* A petit theft, reported on
April 13, occurred at approxi-
mately 6:55 p.m. April 13, in the
8000 block of S. Suncoast
Boulevard, Homosassa.
* A grand theft ($5,000 or
more), reported on April 15, oc-
curred at approximately 10 p.m.
April 14, in the 7900 block of E.
Jonke Court, Floral City.
Vandalisms
* A vandalism ($1,000 or
more), reported on April 13, oc-
curred at approximately midnight
on Tuesday, Jan. 1, in the 3700
block of N. Webb Point, Her-
nando.


STATISTICS
Continued from Page Al

"If you give them the opportunity, people
are going to steal your stuff," Dawsy said.
The 2008 annual report includes data sub-
mitted by 407 municipal, county and state law
enforcement agencies for crimes reported
during 2008.
The data is broken down per agency in Cit-
rus County
Overall, the sheriff'soffice showed a 19.2
percent increase in reported index crimes
within the unincorporated areas of Citrus
and within the city of Inverness.
While the sheriff's office took over law en-
forcement duties in Crystal River Feb. 1,
2008, the city council requested Crystal
River's data be submitted to FDLE sepa-
rately
Crystal River showed a 35.5 percent de-
crease in the indexed crimes with 238. The
sheriff's office responded to 2,786 in 2007 and
3,322 in 2008.
Citrus County's population increased from
140,124 to 142,043 from 2007 to 2008.
The percentage of reported crimes cleared
by arrest increased for the sheriff's office
from 25 percent in 2007 to 27 percent in 2008.
the Crystal River, the clearance rate rose,
slightly from 31.7 percent to 31.9 percent
Florida's clearance rate is 24 percent
"We're still one of the safest counties,"
Dawsy said.
Citrus has the second lowest crime rate per
0


COUNTY CRIME STATISTICS
2007 2008
Population 140,124 142,043
Murder 4 7
Rape 26 22
Robbery 41 59
Aggravated 340 390
assault 3
Burglary 700 776
Larceny 1,880 2,099
Motor Vehicle Theft 164 209
.Index of crimes 252 2
2,252 2,508
per lOOK people
Percent of crimes 25.8 27.4
cleared by arrest percent percent
- Source: FDLE Citrus County
Unitorm Crime Statistics

100,000 citizens among counties with similar
populations, Dawsy said.
For, instance, neighboring Hernando
County has 4,159 index crimes reported for
every 100,000 residents. Hernando County
has about 22,000 more people than Citrus.
One area Dawsy expects to see an increase
in next year is burglaries in foreclosed
homes. Already the sheriff's office is seeing
increases, noting the homes are easy to spot
because of overgrown yards. They are also
appealing to criminals, because they are
rarely checked.


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


City
Daytona Bch.
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Homestead
Jacksonville
Key West
Lakeland
Melbourne


F'cast
s
sh
sh
s
sh
pc
pc
s
s


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


MARINE OUTLOOK "


Northwest winds from 10 to 20 knots.
Seas 2 to 4 feet. Bay and inland
waters a moderate chop. Partly to
mostly sunny today.


HI LO PR' Ii LU O H
78 63 0.10 76 63 0.20
1TUD hAV ftl "ITI fflK Exclusive daily


0 -4 1 I i r forecast by-
TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 75 Low: 45 1
Increasing sunshine, low humidity

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY MORNING
High: 78 Low: 50
Sunny and pleasantly mild

THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING
High: 84 Low: 59
Lots of sunshine, warming up


F'cast
sh
s
s
pc
s
pc
s
pc
sh


Gulf water
temperature


660
Taken at Aripeka


LAKE LEVELS
Location Sun. Mon. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.05 28.00 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 33.18 33.16 39.25
Tsala Apopka-Inverness 34.94 34.93 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 37.09 37.05 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level. Food 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 qne 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


ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Monday . 84/62
Record 96/47
Normal 83/59
Mean temp. 73
Departure from mean +2
PRECIPITATION*
Monday 0.00 in.
Total for the month ' 1.12 in.
Total for the year 4.58 in.
'Normal for the year 12.61 in.
*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness
UV INDEX: 9
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate,
7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Monday at 3 p.m. 29.96 in.


DEW POINT
Monday at 3 p.m. 68
HUMIDITY
Monday at 3 p.m. 93%
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees were heavy, grasses were
moderate and weeds were absent.
* Light - only extreme allergic will show symp-
toms, moderate - most allergic will experience
symptoms, heavy - all allergic will experience
symptoms.
AIR QUALITY
Monday was good with pollutants
mainly ozone.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) , (AFTERNOON)
4/21 TUESDAY 3:06 9:17 3:28 9:39
4/22 WEDNESDAY 3:44 9:55 4:06 10:18

CELESTIAL OUTLOOK
e ,p - S SUNSET TONIGHT...... ...........8:00 P.M.
SUNRISE TOMORROW................. 6:57 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY..........................4:36 A.M.
APRIL 24 MAY I MAY 9 MAY17 MOONSET TODAY ............................4:48 P.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 or 7, 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 "At King's Bay
Tuesday
City High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka' 3:44/11:53 a 4:18 p/-
Crystal River'* 2:05 a/9:15 a 2:39 p/9:45 p
Withlacoochee" 12:26 p/7:03 a - -/7:33 p
Homosassa''" 2:54 a/10:52 a 3:28 p/11:22 p


"*At Mason's Creek
Wednesday
High/Low High/Low
4:41 a/12:23 a 4:47 p/12:33 p
3:02 a/9:55 a 3:08 p/10:28 p
12:49 a/7:43 a 12:55 p/8:16 p
3:51 a/11:32 a 3:57 p/-


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


Monday Tuesday
H L Pcp. Fcst H L
53 40 .03 sh 57 44
75 41 s 78 50
68 50 .38 sh 60 37
69 55 .32 pc 67 43
56 46 .47 sh 61 50
82 47 s 88 54
55 48 1.22 sh 68 45
76 47 pc 80 45
70 56 pc 68 42
83 46 pc 84 49
48 38 .01 sh 57 49
52 42 .76 sh 53 38
58 29 sh 54 45
79 64 .69 pc 70 53
65 54 .08 sh 60 40
73 59 .57 sh 69 41
53 41 .17 sh 46 34
61 49 .09 sh 51 38
57 46 .21 sh 51 36
80 60 .19 pc 72 45
62 48 .58 sh 51 38
52 25 sh 52 45
80 50 pc 82 60
69 39 s 76 46
51 41 .04 c 61 41
53 43 1.15 sh 48 35
82 52 s 88 56
64 50 .04 sh 57 38
50 44 .88 sh 66 44
54 42 sh 60 48
79 56 s 84 60
59 46 .12 sh 48 35
72 54 pc 75 53
89 61 s 93 65
77 52 pc 72 48
95 63 s 80 54
62 50 .14 sh 52 41
69 54 pc 66 48
46 40 .24 sh 44 34
49 40 .06 pc 58 37
75 55 pc 79 52
73 55 pc 72 43
67 54 pc 64 40


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
TUESDAY

Monday Tuesday
City H L Pcp. FcstH L
New Orleans 73 60 pc 78 58
New York City 50 42 .62 sh 65 50
Norfolk 73 53 .87 pc 71 52
Oklahoma City 81 42 pc 77 56
Omaha 61 42 c 66 43
Palm Springs 10269 s 99 66
Philadelphia 50 48 .48 sh 69 48
Phoenix 97 64 s 100 69
Pittsburgh 55 47 .35 sh 53 37
Portland, ME 52 28 r 47 44
Portland, Ore 83 47 s 80 49
Providence, R.I. 54 36 .03 sh 61 48
Raleigh 79 60 .36 sh 71 44
Rapid City 62 36 pc 75 46
Reno 82 44 s 84 50
Rochester, NY 52 43 .23 sh 61 39
Sacramento 93 56 s 93 57
St. Louis 66 45 .01 pc 62 43
St. Ste. Marie 46 38 .13 rs 43 34
Salt Lake City 71 42 s 75 51
San Antonio 84 51 s 90 59
San Diego 98 63 s 77 58
San Francisco 82 59 s 80 55
Savannah 83 64 .33 pc 73 51
Seattle 72 47 s 71 47
Spokane 73 45 s 76 46
Syracuse 53 42 .09 sh 61 39
Topeka 68 42 c 67 47
Washington 61 48 1.14 sh 69 47
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 103 Thermal, Calif. LOW 14 Dillon, Colo,


WORLD CITIES


TUESDAY Lisbon
CITY H/L/SKY London
Acapulco 90/75/pc Madrid
Amsterdam 64/44/s Mexico City
Athens 71/49/sh Montreal
Beijing 60/43/pc Moscow
Berlin 59/42/pc Paris
Bermuda 74/62/pc Rio
Cairo 85/61/s Rome
Calgary 72/44/pc Sydney
Havana. 87/68/ts Tokyo
Hong Kong 86/74/pc Toronto
Jerusalem 84/62/s Warsaw


73/51/s
60/46/pc
72/52/pc
78/52/ts
52/39/sh
37/22/sf
64/46/s
82/69/ts
61/47/sh
68/55/pc
72/54/r
54/41/sh
53/38/pc


C Ci-TK. j *S _ 0 #I fN T V



C CHRONICLE
F!oria' Best Coommuniy newspaper Serving Flo?!da's Best Community
To start your subscription:
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residents, call toll-free at 1-888-852-2340.
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FL 34429


Inverness
office

106 W. Main
St.,
Inverness, FL
34450


Who's in charge:
Gerry M ulligan ........................................... ...................... Publisher, 563-3222
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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
John Murphy ..................................................... Classified Manager, 564-2917
Jeff Gordon .............................................................. Business Manager, 564-2908
Deborah Kamlot................................ Human Resources Director, 564-2910
Report a news tip:
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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:
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429
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S- Nor..ell Bryiant Hwy
D Anken I \- CannonrTale Or

\A "-" 'Meadowcrest
N ~ Blvd


CiRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


www.hphospice.org

Be In Charge of Your Own Future

Get the Facts and Information You Need Now!

Advanced Directives & End-of-Life Decisions Workshop
Hosted by Hernando-Pasco Hospice (HPH)
Topics include advanced directives, durable power
of attorney, guardianship & hospice care
This workshop is offered free of charge to anyone who would like information on
these important topics and will be presented in easy to understand terminology.
Speakers include:

* John Clardy, Esq., Elder Law Attorney
* Sister Ann Stango, SC, D.Min., St Joseph Hospital
* Dr. David McGrew, President Florida Hospice and Palliative Care Services.
* Jane Bedford, RN,CCP,.Nature Coast Emergency Medical Services
* Carl Hemphill, BTH Hernando-Pasco Hospice Chaplain

12:30 p.m. check & refreshments | 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. workshop

Wednesday, April 22
Central Citrus Reource Center I 2804 W. Marc Knighton Ct. I Lecanto
'82559
Reservations required due to space limitations. Call 527-4600.


* nI nLip,


� . t. -
& .: *


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=falr; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=raln;
rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=wlndy.
@2009 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


II,-�--~----------------- ~rrrrrrrr~�lrr~,i~prrrrrrrrrrrrrr~







TUiiSDAY, AI'i. 21, 2009 A5


Obituaries '---


Alice Mary
Binz, 93
INVERNESS
Alice Mary Binz, 93, In-
verness, died April 19, 2009,
at the home of her dear
friend, Carl Isaacson. A
Toledo, OH, native, she was
born Mar. 15,1916, and came
to this area in 1978. Prior to
her retirement, she was an
accounting
I clerk for a
A.1 ,, safe com-
pany She
was active
in two "Red
. . Hatter"
i groups, the
SGarden
A-li Belles and
Alice R e d
Mary Binz hapell
Chapelle
Dancers.
Alice was a skilled and inno-
vative artist, designer, doll
maker, and organist She and
Carl especially enjoyed
dancing.
She is survived by a
nephew, Daniel Kory, Hol-
land, OH; her special friend
of 7 years, Carl Isaacson, In-
verness; several other nieces
and nephews. Two husbands
preceded her in death,
William McGee II and Ken-
neth M. Binz. Her daughter,
Terrie Ellen McGee. died
Oct. 30, 2002, in addition to
six brothers and sisters.
Friends are invited to the
home of Carl Isaacson, 2220
Carnegie Drive, Inverness,
for a time of fellowship and
remembering on Saturday,
April 25, at 1:00 PM. Her urn
will be buried beside her
daughter and first husband
in Toledo, OH. Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home with Crema-
tory in charge of private cre-
mation arrangements.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.

Luis Furet, 90
OCALA
Luis A. Furet, age 90, of
Ocala, FL, died April 17,
2009. Visitation will be on
Wednesday from 4 until 7
p.m. at the St. Jude's
Catholic Church in Ocala,
with a Mass being offered
on Thursday at 8:30 a.m. at
St. Jude's Catholic Church.
Private Cremation will be
under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto, FL.

Alfreda
Herrick, 67
LECANTO
Alfreda Herrick, age 67, of
Lecanto, Florida, died April
18,2009.


Visitation will be Tuesday,
April 21, 2009, from 2 to 4
and 6 to 8 p.m. at the Brown
Funeral Home in Lecanto,
FL.
Mass will be offered at
11:30 a.m. on Wednesday at
St. Scholastica Catholic
Church with Father Mike
Smith as celebrant. Private
cremation will follow under
the direction of Brown Fu-
neral Home and Crematory
in Lecanto, FL. In lieu of
flowers donations can be
made to St. Scholastica
Catholic Church.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.conm.

Diane
Kirk, 73
HOMOSASSA
Diane Marie Kirk, age 73,
of Homosassa, FL, died on
Saturday, April 18, 2009, at
her home in Homosassa.
Private cremation
arrangements under the
care of the Strickland Fu-
neral Home with Crema-
tory, Crystal River, FL.

Karl
McKee, 76
HOMOSASSA
Karl F McKee, 76, died on
S.aturday,April 18,2009. Vis-
itation will take place at
Beverly Hills Community
Church, 82 Civic Circle, Bev-
erly Hills, FL 34465, on
Wednesday, April 22, 2009,
from 5 to 7 p.m.
A funeral service at the
church follows on Thursday,
April 23,2009, at 11 a.m.
Cremation arrangements
under the direction of Fero
Funeral Home.






Garry Van
Newsom
(1923 TO 2009)
Garry Van Newsom was
born on January 5, 1923, in
Hagerman, New Mexico, to
Worthie and Delia Newsom.
He grew up with one sister
and 3 brothers actively in-
volved in the busy life on the
Newsom Ranch. At an early
age he joined the Army Air
Corps, which evolved into
the United States Air Force.
Van, as he was known by
most of his friends, proudly
served his country and re-
tired after 21 years of active
duty with tours of duty in
Asia, Europe and the
United States. On May 6,


OBITUARIES
* The Citrus County Chronicle's policy permits both free
and paid obituaries.
* Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or
society in charge of arrangements.
* Free obituaries can include: Full name of deceased;
age; hometown/state: date of death; place of death;
date, time and place of visitation and funeral services.
* A flag will be included for free for those who served in
the U.S. military. (Please note this service when sub-
mitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will
be posted online at www.chronicleonline.com.
* Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next
day's edition.
* E-mail obits@chronicle- -frif.:crn'om.x 'b to563--
3280; phone 563 5660 for details.

BROWN 7820
ca. &E.a BROWN
Funeral Home
With Crematory FUNERAL HOME
& CREMATORY
HOMER A. BROWN
Graveside Services: Fri. 2:30 4/24 . . 5430 W Gul tio Lke Hiv
Florida National Cemetery . l Lcanto, l'orida u 51
DOUG VOLLMER (352)
Masonic Service: 795-0111
Wed. 4pm - Chapel
Memorial Service: Thurs. 1lam R idwrd T Brow
St. Margaret's Episcopal Church ..i.....: . .,
CHRISTINE BURR _.- . ..... . .....
Private Cremation
CLARENCE HOGBERG P.1 * H. C.
Arrangements Pending U U ProfessioalHeanng Ceniers

726-8323

. "^"Helping
4y ^ People .. 'L.
Hear...
"Your Trusted Family-Owned With -.
Funeral Home Since 1962" Quality .
Care


* Burial ,
* Cremation
* Pre-Planning
- Denny Dingier, A.C.
FLy re,il Oire.:l.:, Audloprosthologis
C. Lyman ci ..:1. nd & i-.mrr L. Pace M.DIv., BC-HIS
1901 SE Hwy. 19
CRYSTAL RIVER Iw
352-795-2678 211 S. Apopka Ave., Inverness
www.stricklandfuneralhome.com www.NerveDeafness.com


1964, upon retiring from the
USAF, he moved his wife
and family to Crystal River.
Van made many friends dur-
ing the following years while
working at Crystal Outboard
and Proline Boats. Van was
a member at First Baptist
Church in Crystal River
where he was involved in
many church activities that


-.-e -


enabled him to make many
dear friends.
On Friday. April 17, Van
went home to be with his
Lord. He will be greatly
missed by Eva Newsom, his
wife of 66 years. He also
leaves behind daughter
Claudia Laubham and hus-
band Ron, son Gary New-
som and wife Ginnie, son


Bryant Newsom, daughter
Nina Newsom, 7 grandchil-
dren, and 11 great-grand-
children.
A Celebration of Life
Service will be held on
Wednesday, April 22, at 10
a.m. at the First Baptist
Church of Crystal River. The
family will receive friends
one hour prior to the service


at the church.
In lieu of flowers dona-
tions can be made in Van's
memory to the Building
Fund of First Baptist
Church, Crystal River.
Private cremation arrange-
ments are under the care of
Strickland Funeral Home.
Sign the guest book at
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IIIB ** ....S I


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Sag Harbor'
Designers
Originals'
Alia'
Brisas
IZOD'~&
Caribbean Joe
Apparel for
Misses * Petite . Plus .
Reg 24 iu-.S9 00
sale 12.00-44 50.
Ex:luadei Beall
BE [Vialuei


m*


ENTIRE STOCK
Avia� Shoes
for Men & Ladies
Reg. 44.99-60.00,
sale 22.49-30.00.


"5020"
Ladies
I'1


>~~S6kZr4~
3.


50 years or better save an


0.~; --l-


i5~


Tuesday & Wednesday, April 21 st & 22nd

<*Must be 50 years or older, ID Required. In-stock merchandise only. Exdudes Bealls Best Value,gift cards, taxesand shipping. Cannot be applied to existing credit balances or prior
purchases. Discount cannot be combined with other discount coupons. Employees not eligible. Valid only at Bealls & Bealls Clearance Stores. Not valid on BeallsForida.com.
Discount is taken off total transaction purchase after all other savings have been applied.


save 10%
in-store when you
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V


CITRUS COUN'mY (FL) CHRONICLE


Summer Home Items:
Outdoor & Patio
Melamine Dinnerware &
Melamine Serveware
Acrylic Drinkware
Palm Island" Home Candles
Tropix8 Beach Towels & Coolefs
Reg 3.99-54.99
sale 1.99-27.49.


SENIORS SAVE AN EXTRA 15% ON THESE SALE PRICES!




- Senior A.


iscount



Days v


075
r


Men


:. .:i : -* piE:ll


e78319










STOCKS


AG TUESDAY APRIL 21 9


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE .


T M EN


Ht REH E AK TIIREVIE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765
Name VolOO) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg_ Name Vol(mL> L.at Chg most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the Ameri-
Citigrp 7949040 2.94 -.71 PSCrudeDL n547337 2.62 -.38 SunMicro 6007131 9.15 +2.46 can Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change.
BkofAm 7624999 8.02 -2.58 EldorGld g 36864 7.60 +.38 PwShs QQQ1095889 32.24 -1.07 Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not abbrevia-
DirxFinBull 3309852 6.56 -2.84 BarcGSOil 30806 17.61 -1.49 Oracle 802842 18.82 -.24 tlon). Names consisting of Initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
SPDR 2561705 83.43 -3.65 Oilsandsg 26647 1.07 -.22 Intel 644270 15.00 -.60 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day.
SPDR Fnd 2506356 9.87 -1.24 Taseko 26532 1.29 -.22 Microsoft 622262 18.61 -.59 Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by.,

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Stock Foonotessi a. I ss ue , .oa , ,iAr e., p li , on, d yI ,o Amrnyia.No E .52a ra
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chfl %Chg _ EmbI ,a-,W C c,. ry n ih pi ,: '. . inrravmirru, 1 rm1 da ... .oI- &.d Su[.IuIAmerican IE r .
DirxFinBear 11.63 +2.73 +30.7 LGL Grp 3.75 +.87 +30.2 SupTech 2.94 +1.41 +91.9 ",;quai Ciii, lp., r, st.i,:Rwasa i,.i suaie;n thelast iar The l F a6sk hight ad luto fig.
PepsiAmer 25.04 +5.16 +26.0 Gulfstream 3.65 +.55 +17.7 SunMicro 9.15 +2.46 +36.8 ur ~ae 3or.r,ifT, irT r.egyini. c. t i,0raing t.l Preotia. i Iue pr � Paese.r,:ad s pl.,
PepsiBott 30.73 +5.53 +21.9 invCapHId 2.50 +.35 +16.3 FFedBk IA 2.38 +.51 +27.3 HIi On.aw: r.iTilmr.Is , o rurRrah.e 51- n . RFgrih to ,t:u,acri' at a rt,.inad pocea s
Rdxlnv2xFs18.42 +3.22 +21.2 AlldDefen 4.37 +.61 +16.2 TandyBr 2.50 +.47 +22.9 oci, r., SplwM D at i at i 2:1 i ,ieri .t ,i',.hn irii ,yas . A T,.le: lu .11e ;enjis w, a her. Ins,
ProUShtRE 33.24 +5.74 +20.9 PSCrudeDS n190.39+25.23 +15.3 TrlBrdge 3.50 +.64 +22.4 I,: "a uer - Wr, r, da.'tibute uI wi . WirraB, aoIw.n a pu',:itl a iS. u aNe
. ' ri? r. Ur. u . Urn inl.Iu Til'., rm,ac ra c .r, uiir l - Co'rp any ir, D&nkruptri'v oi re.
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS 152 or.oEI LOSERS li2 ,R ,.iRE) c,'.,,rp, Or ,.p,r,g te,.janZdo u.-.air rua lar,.k'jpiy iw Apperar in froInt of te rnam
Name Last Chu %Ch a Name Last Ch %Chg Neme Last Chg ' Cng Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


DirxFinBull 6.56 -2.84 -30.2 DeerfCaprs 4.30 -.90 -17.4 BreitBum 5.76 -3.01 -34.3
CBLAsc 4.29 -1.59 -27.0 PhrmAth 2.02 -.33 -14.0 Versant 12.60 -4.40 -25.9
Synovus 3.82 -1.34 -26.0 ReadyMix 2.56 -.41 -13.9 FifthThird 3.65 -1.18 -24.4
Macquarie 2.13 -.72 -25.3 PSCrudeDLn2.62 -.38 -12.7 S&TBcp 18.61 -6.01 -24.4
CaptfTrpf 3.75 -1.25 -25.0 GreenHntr 2.01 -.27 -11.8 FishrCm 11.54 -3.65 -24.0


3102 Advanced
2,819 Declined
48 Unchanged
3,169 Total issues
5 New Highs
2 New Lows
6,786,246,725 Volume


DIARY


ti8 Advanced
358 Declined
83 Unchanged
629 Total issues
6 New Highs
1 New Lows
131,588,123 Volume


DIARY


2,313
121
2,877
4
12
2,840,724,665


INEE


52-Week
High Low Name
13,136.69 6,469.95Dow Jones Industrials
5,536.57 2,134.21Dow 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


Net % YTD % 52-wk
Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg
7,841.73 -289.60 -3.56 -10.65 -38.86
2,924.86 -170.01 -5.49-17.31-42.02
328.39 -4.48 -1.35 -11.43 -36.11
5,220.12 -260.48 -4.75 -9.33-43.94
1,355.87 -38.79 -2.78 -2.98 -42.72
1,608.21 -64.86 -3.88 +1.98-33.21
832.39 -37.21 -4.28 -7.84 -40.04
452.49 -26.88 -5.61 -9.40 -36.98
8,496.08 -393.48 -4.43 -6.50 -39.29


YTD YTD
Name DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg
AT&T nc 1.64 6.5 12 25.29 -.66-11.3 Lowes .34 1.7 13 19.72 -1.01 -8.4
AlliedCap ......... 1.56 -.33-42.0 McDnlds 2.00 3.6 15 55.33 -.76-11.0
BkofAm .04 .5 11 8.02 -2.58-43.0 Microsoft .52 2.8 10 18.61 -.59 -4.3
CapCtyBk .76 5.8 15 13.05 -1.92-52.1 Motorola 5.24 -.32+18.3
Citigrp .04 1.4 2.94 -.71 -56.2 80 31 10 2552 -128+295
Disney .35 1.8 9 19.41 -.97-14.5 Penney .80 3.1 10 25.52 -1.28 +29.5
EKodak .50 12.3 4 4.06 -.33 -38.3 ProgrssEn 2.48 7.2 11 34.38 -.40 -13.7
Embarq 2.75 8.0 7 34.56 -1.40 -3.9 RegionsFn .04 .7 ... 5.80 -1.43-27.1
ExxonMbl 1.60 2.5 8 65.29 -1.46 -18.2 SearsHIdgs ......... 59.32 -3.49 +52.6
FPLGrp 1.89 3.7 12 50.54 -.44 +.4 Smucker 1.28 3.3 13 38.52 -.20 -11.2
FairPoint ... ... ... 1.09 -.15 -66.8 SprintNex ... ... ... 3.87 -.24+111.5
FordM ...... 3.69 -.31 +61.1 TimeWrnrs...... 22.01 -1.21 -1.3
GenElec .40 3.5 7 11.35 -1.04-29.9 ... ... ...
GnMotr ...... 1.66 -.20 -48.1 UniFirst .15 .4 11 36.48 -1.59 +22.9
HomeDp .90 3.6 19 25.15 -.95 +9.3 VerizonCm 1.84 5.9 14 30.93 -.85 -8.8
Intel .56 3.7 19 15.00 -.60 +2.3 WalMart 1.09 2.2 15 49.27 -.93-12.1
IBM 2.00 2.0 11 100.43 -.84 +19.3 Walgm .45 1.5 14 30.10 +.08 +22.0


Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing

the Chronicle, Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest

Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include

the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mu-

tual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name

of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes.


NWOKSTOCKEXCANG


Name Last Chg


ABB Ltd 14.31 -1.05
ACE Ltd 43.63 -2.33
AES Corp 6.56 -.39
AFLAC 24.97 -3.73
AGLRes 27.31 +.19
AKSteel 10.25 -1.70
AMB Pr 16.03 -2.53
AMR 4.72 -.53
ASA Ltd 49.85 +.39
AT&Tlnc 25.29 -.66
AUOplron 9.46 -.23
AXA 14.01 -1.81
AbhLab 44.09 +.20
AberFft 23.04 -.82
Accenture 27.01 -.11
AdamsEx 7.91 -.16
AMD 3.31 -.25
Aeropost 30.15 -.93
Aetna 25.32 -.46
Agilent 16.42 -.59
Agnicogg 46.97 +3.32
Agriumrg 39.01 -1.05
AirTran 5.32 -.23
AlcatelLuc 2.12 -.31
Alcoa 8.36 -.90
AlexREE 39.52 -3.21
AllgEngy 25.19 -1.48
Allergan 48.85 -2.64
Allete 25.20 -.63
AIiBGIbHi 8.89 -.06
AliBInU o 7.32 +.07
AliBem 18.85 -1.15
AlliedCap 1.56 -.33
Aldlrish 2.22 -.18
Allstate 21.21 -2.21
AlphaNRs 16.24 -1.15
Alfia 16.93 -.06
AmbacF .85 -.21
Ameren 22.20 -.29
AMoilL 29.38 -1.93
AEagleOut 14.43 -.93
AEP 26.81 -.52
AmExp � 18.98 -2.83
AmIntlGp 1.29 -.33
ArnOriBto 4.44 -.25
ArnSIP3 7.84 -.13
AmTower 31.55 -1.35
Amercdt 7.98 -1.07
Amedigas 30.84 +.66
Amnedprise 23.77 -1,09
Anphenol 3024 -.26
Anadarko 41.02 -2.57
AnalogDev 20.68 -.73
AnglogldA 30.31 +.60
AnnTaylr 6.40 -.55
Annaly 13.30 -.65
Aon Corp 40.54 -.81
Apache 65.38 -3.56
Aptlnv 5.91 -.98
AquaAmn 18.88 -.49
AcelorMit 25.15 -4.10
ArchCoal 13.76 -1.13
ArchDan 24.62 -1.56
Ashland 15.50 -2.61
AsdEstatl 5.58 -.37
Assurant 25.34 -2.24
AstariaF 8.59 -1.32
ATMOS 23.32 -.17
AutoNatn 15.69 -.95
AvalonBay 52.28 -7.93
AvisBudg h 1.93
Avon 21.25 -.84
AXIS Cap 25.05 -1.78
BB&TCp 19.79 -3.63
BHP Billt 44.38 -3.50


BJSvcs 11.97 -.96 Chevron 63.87 -2.14
BMC St 32.89 -.24 Chcos 6.80 -.56
BPPLC 38.90 -1.23 Chimera 3.23 -.17
BRE 20.83 -2.92 ChinaLile 52.95 -1.77
BRT 4.52 ... ChinaMble 45.84 -2.16
BakrHu 31.09 -2.15 Chubb 40.32 -1.87
BallCp 42.04 -1.11 Cimarex 24.65 -1.88
BcoBrades 11.05 -.77 CinciBell 2.66 -.17
BcoSantand 8.29 -.70 Cihgrp 2.94 -.71
BkolAm 8.02 -2.58 CitigrppIP 16.36 -2.77
BkNYMel 28.03 -2.19 CleanH 47,90 -.50
Barclay 11.47 -1.85 CliflsNRss 18.51 -2.87
BanickG 29.07 +1.54 Clorox 55.60 -.30
Baxter 50.66 -1.19 Coach 18.23 -1.07
BaytexEg 12.61 -.95 CocaCE 15.27 +.38
BeazerHm 1.43 -.28 CocaCl 44.323 -.69
Berklsy 23.39 -1.04 Coeurh 1.05
BestBuy 38.61 -.90 CohStSUlt 9.38 -30
BigLots 25.53 -.39 CelgPal 60,48 -.34
BioMedR 9.08 -1.17 CollctvBrd 10.33 -.92
BIkHIllsCp 18.84 -.28 Comerica 18.67 -3.08
BIkDeblSIr 2.29 -.06 ComSDop 18.37 -.99
BlkEnhC&l 11.10 -.14 CmtyHIl 18.20 +.42
Blackstone 7.55 -1.12 CVRD 14.92 -1.17
BlockHR 15.89 -.50 CVRDpf 12.88 -.75
BlueChp 2.30 -.15 Con-Way 21.31 -2.02
Boeing 36.48 -1.84 ConAgra 17.84 -.43
Borders h 1.56 -34 ConocPhil 37.94 -2.23
BorgWam 24.16 -2.09 Conseco 1.29 -.37
BoslBe 24.01 -.39 ConsolEngy 24.57 -1.93
BoslProp 41.54 -5.63 ConEd 38.43 -.23
BostonSd 8.69 -23 ConstellA 11.38 -.28
BoydGm 5.37 -.69 ConstellEn 21.70 -1.20
Brandyw 4.58 -.56 Ct ir B 12.82 -.74
Brinker 18.29 -1.04 Cnvrgys 9.37 -.36
BrMySq 20.15 -.52 Cooperlnd 27.41 -1.63
BrkCdAsgs 14.00 -1.61 Coming 14.59 -.08
BrktdPrp 6.82 -.96 CovantaH 15.10 -1.15
BrownFBs 42.51 +1.16 Covenyi 14.17 -.44
Brunswck 3.90 -.37 Covidien 33.85 -1.01
Buckeye 35.86 -.19 CirnCsite 22.47 -1.30
Burgerfng 17.46 -.73 CrownHold 23.40 -.53
BCrNSF 64.95 -3.22 Cummins 27.24 -2.55
CB REfis 5.14 -.83 CypSemis 6.79 -.02
CBLAsc 4.29 -1.59 Csey 13.96 -1.5
CBSB 5.75 -.95
CF Minds 67.39 -2.56 DCT Indl 3.74 -.70
CHEngy 43.77 -.89 DJIA ODianm 78.52 -2.79
CIGNA 20.05 -1.36 DNPSelct 7.06 -.06
C gTGp 3.62 -.61 DPL 22.81 -.16
CMSEng 11.75 -.19 DRHorleon 11.10 -1.24
CSS Inds 18.02 -.15 DTE 28.83 -.21
CSX 28.95 -2.43 Daimler 31.55 -3.11
CVSCare 29.13 -.93 Danaher 53.19 -1.97
CablsnNY 15.93 -1.59 Darden 38.98 -.55
CabotO&G 26.37 -2.76 Darling 5.81 -.55
CallGolf 7.18 -.81 Deands 20.04 -.16
Calplne 8.65 -1.12 Deere 36.72 -2.72
CamdnP 23.60 -3.06 oDeltaAlr 6.81 -.51
Camecogs 16.99 -.94 DenburyR 15.99 -1.17
Cameron 23.43 -2.02 DeutschBk 47,66 -7.90
CampSp 26.41 -.03 DevelDiv 2.59 -.54
CdnNRsg 43.61 -3.56 DevonE 48.30 -3.85
CapOne 13.38 4.47 DiamRk 5.47 -.57
CapitISrce 2.06 -.33 DicksSptg 17.62 -.77
CapMplB 13.10 -.01 DigtalRI 34.06 -2.42
CardnlHIth 33.74 -.52 DirxRnBull 6.56 -2.84
CarMax 12.07 -.73 DireRnBear 11.63 +2.73
Carnival 25.25 -2.00 DirxSCBear 37.70 +4.99
Caterpillar 30.48 -1.81 DIrxSCBull 20.87 -3.67
Celanese 16.30 -1.24 DirxLCBaar 52.06 +5.75
Cemex 7.56 -.93 DirxLCBuIIl 25.83 -3.81
CenterPnt 10.42 -.10 DirxEnBull 23.32 -3.66
Cenlex 10.13 -1.01 Discover 7.49 -1.06
CntyTel 25.65 -1.02 Disney 19.41 -.97
ChampEh .60 -.03 DomRescs 29.58 -.36
ChRvLab 27.02 -2.57 DonlleyRR 9.17 -1.09
Checkpnt 9.72 -.91 DEmmett 8.73 -1.69
ChesEng 19.57 -2.06


DowChm 11.48 -1.12
DrPepSnn 19.11 -.94
DuPont 26.74 -1.68
DukeEngy 13.72 -.02
DukeRlty 8.11 -1.27
Dynegy 1.69 -.27
EMCCp 12.47 -.34
EOG Res 55.97 -4.11
EastChm 30.23 -2.12
EKodak 4.06 -.33
Eaton 40.42 -4.33
EatnVan 23.83 -2.99


Ecolab 37.44 -.23
Edisonlnt 27.81 -.26
EiPasoCp 6.90 -.66
Ban 5.60 -.37
Embarq 34.56 -1.40
EmersonE 31.66 -1.38
EmpDist 14.78 -.31
EnbrEPtrs 33.66 -2.16
EnCana 42.69 -2.64
EnPro 17.36 -1.21
ENSCO 29.55 -2.50
Entergy 66.62 -1.57
Equifax 26.17 -1.12
EqtyRsd 19.70 -2.97
ExcelM 6.50 -1.04
ExcoRes 11.72 -.94
Exebon 45.70 -.44
ExxonMbl 65.29 -1.46
FMC Corp 43.07 -3.07
FPLGrp 50.54 -.44
FairchldS 5.44 -.24
FairPoint 1.09 -.15
FamilyDIr 33.29 +.47
FannieMae h .75 -.10
FedExCp 51.08 -2.17
FedRity 51.55 -7.73
FedSignI 6.04 -1.27
Ferrellgs 14.40 -.06


Ferro 2.59 -.55
FidiNFin 19.06 -.62
FidNInfos 18.98 -.74
FslHorizon 11.08 -1.52
FTAclDiv 10.00 -.13
FtTrEnEq 8.30 -.25
FirstEngy 39.00 -1.16
Fluors 38.59 -2.59
FordM 3.69 -.31
ForestLab 22.39 -.59
ForestOil 15.67 -1.62
FoDluneBr 32.52 -2.33


FdtnCoal 14.56 -1.55
FrankRes 57.70 -3.24
FredMach .76 -.12
FMCG 39.11 -4.29
FronhierCm 6.73 -.45
Fronerail 13.68 -1.33

GATX 22.75 -2.28
GabelliET 3.39 -.22
GabHIthW 4.85 -.12
GabUil 5.96 -.13
GameStop 28.40 -.43
Gannett 3.19 -.57
Gap 14.68 -.44
GencoShip 16.56 -2.52
GenDynam 45.37 -1.18
GenElec 11.35 -1.04
GenMills 49.93 +.04
GnMotr 1.66 -.20
Genworth 1.96 -.34
GaPw8-44 25.46 -.29
Gerdaug 4.19 -.67
Gerdaus 6.59 -.51
GlaxoSKIn 30.05 -.54
GoldFLtd 10.62 +.53
Goldcrpg 28.20 +1.19
GoklmanS 115.01 -5.59


Goodrich 41.17 -1.90
Goodyear 9,04 -1.17
GrafTech 8.62 -.74
GIPIajnEn 14.31 -.36
Griffon 8.00 -.56
GpTelevisa 15.74 -.80
GuangRy 20.84 -.46
HCC Ins 23.92 -.98
HCP Inc 19.31 -2.48
HRPTPrp 3.77 -.63
HSBC 33.45 -2.77
HSBCcap 21.80 -.24


Hallibrin 18.79 +.01
HanJS 9.89 -.21
HanPIDv2 6.43 -.22
Hanesbrds 12.11 -.65
Hanoverlns 31.25 -1.51
HarieyD 17.60 -1.32
HarmonyG 8.47 +.30
HarrisCorp 27.80 -.98
HarfldFn 9.11 -2.07
Hasbro 27.16 -.75
HawaiiE 16.07 -.43
HltCrREIT 30.96 -2.73
HItMgmt 3.39 -.57
HlthcrRty 14.52 -1.45
HlthSouth 8.26 -.45
HedaM 2.07 -.02
Heinz 34.06 -.39
HelixEn 7.50 -.86
HellnTel 7.72 -.41
HelmPayne 29.90 -3.02
Hershey 35.84
Hess 50.64 -4.45
HewletP 34.68 -1.62
HighwdPrp 22.08 -3.02
HomeDp 25.15 -.95
Honwilitl 29.79 -1.70
HospPT 9.37 -1.06
HostHols 5.55 -.91


HovnanE
Humana
Huntsmn
IAMGIdg
ICICI Bk
ING
iSAstla
IShBraz
iShHK
iShJapn
iSh Kor
iShMex


1.85 -.33
28.62 -.33
4.10 -.54
7.84 +.27
16.26 -1,25
7.79 -.93
13.73 -.98
41.39 -2.46
11.41 -.37
8.34 -.19
30.73 -1.71
31.50 -1.55


iShSing 6.92 -.34
iSTalwn 8.70 -.29
iShSilvers 11.89 +.21
iShCh25s 31.37 -1.07
iSSP500 83.69 -3.59
iShEMkts 26.74 -1.37
iShlBxB 96.04 -.53
iS Eafe 39.29 -1.68
iSRMCVs 26.02 -1.45
iShC&SRI 32.14 -4.40
iSR1KV 42.78 -2.48
iSRIKG 36.83 -1.32
iSRuslK 45.59 -2.02
iSR2KV 42.27 -2.83
iSR2KG 49.38 -2.16
iShR2K 45.30 -2.45
iShUSPfd 24.44 -2.06
iShREst 28.78 -3.45
iShFnSv 37.77 -5.06
iShFnSc 36.17 -4.09
iShSPSm 39.80 -2.04
iStar 3.31 -.15
Idacorp 22.93 -.77
ITW 31.25 -.97
Imaion 9.82 -.64
Infineon 2.07 -.21
IngerRd 16.06 -1.29
IntegrysE 25.88 -.67


IntlcnEx 84.17 -2.42 MktVGokl 32.19 +1.22 Omnicom 28.04 -.68 ProgsvCp 15.24 -.59
IBM 100.43 -.84 MarlntA 18.47 -1.23 ONEOK 24.54 -.74 ProLogis 7.21 -1.12
InlGame 10.78 -.83 MarshM 20.60 -.06 ONEOKPI 45.14 -.43 ProtUfe 7.07 -1.22
IntPap 7.76 -1.06 Marshlls 7.05 -1.92 OshkoshCp 9.77 -.99 ProvETg 4.11 -.41
Interpublic 5.29 -.37 MStewrt 3.31 -35 e 1s 16.23 -1.73 Prudentl 23.38 -4.14
Invesco 14.42 -1.56 Masco 7.67 -.980 PSEG 29.08 -.46
IronMtn 24.78 -1.57 MasseyEn 10.87 -1.20 PSEG pfA 73.00
tauUnMu 1195 -.84 MasterCrd 151.85 -11.21 PG&ECp 37.66 +.26 PubStrg 59.29 -5.54
Mattel 14.86 -.15 PNC 36.88 -4.72 PulteH 10.66 -.98
McDermlnt 15.13 -1.85 PNMRes 8.28 -.51 PPrfr 4.22 -.05
JPMorgCh 29.69 -3.57 McDnlds 55.33 -.76 PPG 43.19 -2.10 QuantaSvc 22.75 -1.58
Jabil 6.77 -.51 McGrwH 27.63 -1.84 PPLCorp 29.36 -.08 QOmDSSh 1.24 -.02
JacobsEng 43.38 -3,22 McKesson 35.73 -.56 Pacliv 16.47 -1.31 Questear 29.66 -1.44
JanusCap 7.87 -.78 McMoR n 1.21 a a 38.15 -1.92 OksilvRs 6.75 -1.98
Jeferies 14.30 -1.02 McAfe 35.88 -.46 PatriolCs 4.11 -.65 QwestCm 3.42 -.12
JohnJn 52.47 -.58 Mechels 5.69 -.99 PeabdyE 24.43 -.75 RPM 13.13 -.66
JohnsnCt 16.14 -1.19 MedoHleth 43.24 -.07 Pengrlhg 6.18 -.38 RadloShk 9.68 -.80
KBHome 15.81 -1.64 Medtic 31.18 -1.12 PennVaRs 11.77 -.73 Ralcorp 53.71 -27
KKRFn 1.00 -21 Merck 25.22 -.51 PennWstg 10.19 -1.14 RangeRs 39.94 -2.64
KCSouthn 15.49 -1.36 Metavnte 24.94 -.932 Pnney 25.52 -1.28 RJamesFn 14.79 -1.49
Kaydon 27.38 -1.12 Mees 25.27 -2.95 PepBoy 7.13 -.49 Rayonier 33.85 -3.13
KAEngTR 13.42 -.89 MetroPCS 15.93 -.65 PepsBott 30.73 +5.53 Raytheon 41.23 -1.28
Kellogg 39.60 -.50 MicronT 4.59 -.41 PepsiCo 49.86 -2.27 RFlylnco 20.03 -1.97
Keycoip 7.40 -1.65 Md pt 32.72 -3.23 PepsiArner 25.04 +5.16 RedHat 17.33 -.99
KlmbClk 49.92 -.32 Midas 10.33 -.08 Prmlan 8.87 -.52 RgcyCrns 34.12 -4.51
Kimwo 9.90 -1.18 Milipore 58.57 -.47 PeoC 9 29.06 -2.54 RegBkHT 55.88 -8.10
KindME 47.45 +.29 Mirant 13.59 -1.08 Petrhawk 20.36 -2.20 RegonsFn 5.80 -1.43
KingPhrm 8.36 -.24 MobleTel 32.99 -3.58 PetrrsA s 25.49 -1.42 RellantEn 4.33 -.62
Kinrossg 14.60 +.81 MoneyGr 1.25 -.02 Petrobrss 32.16 -1.96 Repsol 17.80 -1.01
Kohis 43.03 -1.75 Monsanto 7841 -2.65 PtoqstE 2.74 -.38 RepuoSvc 19.49 -.94
Kraft 22.47 -20 MonsWw 11.10 -.79 Pfizer 13.59 -.57 RetailKT 76.49 -3.08
KrispKrr 3.26 +.10 Moodys 27.06 -1.59 PhilipMor 36.91 -.41 RetailVntIf 1.67 -.16
Kroger 20.81 +.10 MorgStan 23.52 -1.48 PhilipsEl 16.10 -96 Revlonrs 4.09 +.16
LDKSolar 7.29 -1.10 MSEnMkt 8.51 .64 PieciNG 25.30 -.14 ReynIdAm 39.28 -.32
LLERoyhlf .60 +.03 Mosaic 39.33 -285 Pier I h 1.47 -.23 RteAidh .61 -.05
LSICorp 3.67 -.17 Motorola 5.24 -2 PiricoStrat 7.89 -.08 RockwlAut 28.14 -2.17
LTCPrp 17.95 -2.36 NCRCorp 9.24 -1.16 PioNII 20.27 -1.78 RockColl 35.55 -.89
LaZBoy 1.82 -.09 NRGEgy 17.59 -.30 PiInyBw 24.05 -.99 Roper 41.03 -5.17
Lacee 35.86 -.24 NEnergy 9o.67 -.1 PlaJrEx 19.11 -2.30 Rowan 14.20 -1.79
LVSands 4.64 -39 . PlumCrk 31.09 -2.60 al 3 6 -1
LM a 4.4 NYoSEhEur 19.74 -2.286 P. kg 33.56 -1.95
aci .74 -.17 Nabor 31.41 -1.80 Polans 28.25 -2.78 SaR 10.27 -1.71
LeggMason 17.68 -2.52 a PostPp 11.74 -1.81 RoyDShllA 41.65 -1.31
LenderPSn 28.69 -20 N 13.55 - Poh .4 3.37 Royce 7.0 -.4
LannrA 7.60 -174 NatFuGas 31.48 -1.09 Potash 83.40 -3.37 Royce .60 -.46
Lecnnari A 7.160 -1.74 ag - PwshDB 19.44 -.76 RoycepfB 22.60 -.17
LeucNatc 17.15 -125 Natd 38.90 -1. Prax2ir 65.28 -3.50 RdxSPEW 27.15 -1.65
LexRhyTr 2.97 -.80 NOiltVaro 31.92 -3.0 N6 Precr 3lan b84
leinak 18.05 -49 NiS T 37 -7 Pdelnt 2171
LbtyASG 2.52 -.08 NatSemi 11.67 -.55 PrnFnd 12.92 -1.8
U p N 22.00 -2.41
UbtProp 21.98 -2.94 NawHP 306 -43 ProShtS&P 73.65 +2.83 SAIC 17.94 -.42
ULIlyEi 32.99 -.76 Navios . -. PrUShS&P 70.40 +5.39 SAPAG 37.49 -1.06
Limited 10.04 -78 NewArs 5.60 -.14 ProUltDow 24.86 -1.83 SCANA 30.72 -.13
UncNat 8.78 -1.29 NJRcs 31.6 -.31 PrUIShDow 57.99 +3.72 SKTIcn 15.00 -.72
Undsay 33.99 -3.24 N Cnl 1.92 -.3 ProUtQQQ 30.18 -2.08 SLGreen' 14.65 -4.57
LionsGtg 4.66 -70 NwellRh 7.394 -.8 PrUJShOOQ 42.12 +2.51 SLMCp 4.35 -.57
LloydBkg 5.78 -.43 NewfidEp 2.39 -2.38 ProUItSP 21.58 -1.98 SpdrGold 86.95 +1.73
LodhdM 75.73 -1.21 Newm 2M 39.0- +.92 ProUSL20n 45.00 -1.38 SpdrHomrne 12.05 -1.01
Loews 23.61 -1.57 Nang 1 2.58 -24 ProUShIRE 33.24 +5.74 SpdrKbwBk 15.73 -2.74.
Lorillard 65.77 +.79 Neon 1.15 -1.79 ProUShOG 24.67 +2.00 SpdrKbwRB 20.06 -2.35
Lbolwes 19372 -o1.7 ource 10.87 -.7 PmUShtFn 70.45 +11.80 SpdrRetl 25.23 -1.08
Niker 31.98 -2.6 ProUtRE 2.97 -.78 SpdrMetM 28.18 -2.40
NiEeB 5r32 -.5 .-o ProUIIO&G 22.34 -2.20 STMicro 5.92 -.79
Nobe 5ort 2. 8p 1.6 -2.01 ProUltFin 3.01 -.78 Safeway 20.18 -.42
M&TBk 52.51 -7.4 NodaCp 14.36 -.61 ProUBasM 13.49 -1.70 SJes 20.99 -1.65
MIA 4.46 - 89s Nordstm 20.79 -1.47 ProUSR2K 58.03 +5.24 StUJude 35.39 -.81
MIDU Res 16.75 .84 NorflkSo 35.65 -2.14 ProUR2K 15.5 -1.75 saks 3.64 +10
MF MC 14.17 -1.44 sNorto 21 .00 -. ProUltCrude 7.27 -1.13 Salesforce 36.96 -1.37
MFibal 5.4 -.4 NorhpG 47.0 -.81 ProctGar 50.73 -.93 SJuanB 14.06 -.90
MFAFnId 5.52 -.34 NSTAR 30.48 -.27 ProgrssEn 34.38 -.40 SandRdge 8.15 -1.19
MCR 7.45 -.19 Nucor 41.70 -2.46 s 34 - sandge 8 -119
MGIC 2.16 -49 NvFL 11.02 +.0,
MGMMir 5.02 -128 NvIMO 11.75 -.07
Macerich 12.38 -2.98 NvMulSI&G 3.92 -.28 *�So You KNOW
MackCali 23.42 -2.97 NuvQPf2 4.27 -.45
Macquane 2.13 -.72 OGEEngy 24.14 -.47 The rem ainder ofthe
Macys 11.87 -1.23 OciPet 55.88 -3.76 5 o t
Madecos 4.94 +19 OficeDpt 1.83 -.29 NYSE listings can
Magnalg 33.69 -3.22 OiiSvHT 83.71 -5.78 .N 1 i y C c be
Manitowoc 4.31 -.56 OldRepub 11.01 -.47 found on the next page. - -
Manulfgs 15.56 -1.46 Olin 14.78 -1.19 u o t n pa .
MarafltonO 28.55 -1.47 Ornegal-It 13.93 -.90 -


I AMERICAN 5 ASTSCKEXCANG I


Name Last Chg


AbdAsPac 4.79 -.11
AdmRsc 14.50 -.50
AdvTecAcq 7.89 +.02
Adventrx .14 -.01
AlidNevG 5.85 -.12
AlmadnM g .61 +.01
AlystAcq 7.73 +.01
AmApparel 4.18 -.16
AmO&G .69 -.14
Anooraqg .86 -.06
ApolloGg .35 +.02
Augustag 1.69 -.18


Aurizong 4.14 +.03
AuroraOG .04 -.01
BPZRes 5.34 -.41
BarcAIG36 33.00 -1.28
BarcGSOil 17.61 -1.49
BrcindiaTR 34.31 -1.51
BootsCts 1.51 -.01
CanoPet .73 -.04
Carderog 1.10 -.05
CelSci .26 +.02
CFCdag 10.90 +.28
CheniereEn 4.66 -.28
ClaudeRg .52
ClghGibOp 9.43 -.42
CompTch 1.09 -.06


Crvstallx .29 +.02

DWSREII .50 -.07
DeerfCaprs 4.30 -.90
OenisnMg 1.10 -.08
DuneEngy .12 -.02
EVInMu2 11.91 +.12
EV UdDur 11.19 -.08
EldorGld g 7.60 +.38
ElitePh .10 -.02
ElixirGam .11 -.01
EllswthFd 4.98 -.11
Endvrlnt 1.34 -.14
EnterAcq 9.59 +.01
EvglncAdv 6.61 -.23


RaPUtIl 11.40 +1.00 Hemisphrx .45
FrkStPrp 12.54 -1.36 HooperH .37 -.09
Frra 2.01 -.10 IA Global .04 +.00
SImmtech .27 +.07
ImpOiIgs 34.87 -2.21
GHLAcq 947 IntelluSvs .67 -.08
GSCAcq 9.69
GabGldNR 12.80 -.51
GascoEngy .45 -.10 JavelinPh 1.29 -.07
GaslarEg .52 KodiakOg .48 +.08
GenMoly 1.45 -.31 UbertyAcq 8.78 +.03
GenesisEn 11.33 -.49 UbAcqwt .30 +.03
GoldStrg 1.20 -.06 UbAcqn 8.90 -.01
Grahams 10.84 -1.03
GranTrrag 2.31 -.27
GrlBasGg 1.30 +.05 MBFHore 8.25 +.07


MadCatzg .27 -.02
Merrimac 3.05 -.27
Metalloo 2.19 -.25
MelroHth 1.55 -.09
Minefndg 7.27 +.33
NIVSIntTn 3.83 -.50
NBRESec 1.57 -.09
Nevsung 1.15 -.04
NDragon .17 +.00
NwGoldg 1.60 +.03
NAPallg 1.62 -.17
NDynMng 5.76 -.24
NthnO&G 4.69 -.21
NthgtMg 1.36 +.03
NovaDelP .22 -.03


NovaGIdg 2.23 -.11
Oilsandsg 1.07 -.22
On2Tech .34 -.01


Palain .15
ParaG&S .95 +.05
PhmiAth 2.02 -.33
PionDrill 4.40 -.59
PolyMelg .75 -.04
PSCrudeDLn 2.62 -.38
ProceraNt .82 -.03
Prliance .29 +.03
Protaix 2.55 +.18
PyramidOs 3.61 -.31


QuestCapg .71 -.06
RaeSyst .56 -.05
Rentech .60 -.04


Sapphire 9.58 +.03
SeabGldg 19.82 +76
SulphCo .88 -.11
TanzRyg 3.20 +.20
Taseko 1.29 -.22
Telkonet .08 -.01
Tengsco .45 -.04
Triplcrwt .08
USGeoth .80 -.09
US Gold 1.96 +.01


UraniumEn .65 -.09


VantageDd 1.30 -.48
VictoryAwt .16 +.02
VistaGold 2.14 +.17
Walteriln 8.00 +.91
WstGldfd g 1.54 +.02
Westmdld 8.31 -1.11
WilshrEnt 1.50
YMBiog .43


IIAS Q AT


Name Last Chg


A-Power 6.54 -.64
ACMoorelf 2.53 -.01
ADC Tel 5.53 -.43
AMAGPh 41.36 -.05
APACC 4.15 -.01
ASMLHId 19.20 -1.49
ATMI Inc 17.86 +.50
ATPO&G 5.47 -.90
ATS Med 2.54 +.01
Aastrom .33 -.02
Ablomed 5.25 -.49
Accuray 5.53 -.47
Acergy 6.84 -.80
AcordaTh 18.15 -.69
AcfivsBlzs 10.02 -.55
Acxiom 8.68 -.46
Adaptec 2.76 -.13
AdobeSy 23.46 -1.24
Adt'nu 19.80 -1.29
AdvBattery 2.63 -.12
AdvUSdch .41 -.01
AdvantaA .98 -.39
AdvantaB 1.28 -.61
Affymelfix 4.21 +.04
AgFeed 3.65 +.35
Akama[T 19.39 -1.08
Akorn .93 -.09
Aldila 4.49 +.03
Alexions 34.30 -.64
AlknTech 9.70 -.30
Alkerm 7.68 -.42
AlleiantT 54.70 +1.98
Al osThera 6.19 +.36
AlscriptM 11.57 +.06
AlmostFam 21.56 -1.48
AltairNano 1.14 -.07
AlteraCpf 17.38 -.57
AltraHdgs 4.57 -.75
AltusPhm .20 -.01
AmTrstRn 9.81 -.35
Amazon 77.57 -.48
Amedlsys 28.71 -1.57
AmeriBich .14
AmCapUd 2.31 -.48
AmerMed 12.07 -.36
AmSupr 21.55 +1.11
AmCasino 13.79 -.37
Amgen 45.74 -1,33
AmkorTIf 3.70 -.42
Amyin 10.20 +.02
Anadlgc 2.68 -.27
Anlogic 33.35 -1.41
Analysts .70 +.10
AngloAm 9.37 -.91
Ansys 25.79 -.83
Antgncs .67 +.02
ApogeeE 12.49 -1.91
ApolioGrp 65.77 -.56
Apollolnv 4.60 -.60
Apple nc 120.50 -2.92
AptdMat 11.13 -.79
AMCC 4.91 -.36
ArchCap 52.78 -2.42
ArcSight 14.63 -.24
ArenaPhm 2.36 -.22
AresCap 5.08 -.57
AriadP 1,45 -.03
Ariba Inc 8.91 -.33
ArkBest 21.93 -2.56
ArmHid 5.03 -.18
Anis 9.27 -.28
ArtTech 2.88 -.12
ArubaNel 4,12 -.21
Aslanlo 17.18 -1.13
AspenBo 1.64 -.06
AssodBanc 14.25 -1,98
Astec 24.59 -1.62
AsystTchit .07 -,29
athenahllh 28,76 -.27
Aheros 16.77 -1.23
AlfsAmis 11.51 -1,44
Almel 3.58 -18
Audvox 4.60 -.64
Autobytel 45 +.15


Autodesk 17.54 -.97
AutoData 35.50 -.61
Auxilium 24.18 -.38
AvizaTch .19 +.06
AvoclCp 13.42 -.10
Aware 2.32 -.03
Axcelis .43 -.05
AxsysTech 40.38 -.78
BE Aero 11.43 -1.30
BOK 36.02 -3.17
Baidu Inc 200.00 -10.09
BallardPw 1.88 -.25
BankUld .23 -.06
BasinWater .52 +.08
BaconPw .65 -.11
BeacnRfg 13.90 -.93
BeasleyB 2.44 +.37
BeeSIs 7.86 -.12
BedBath 29.69 -1.68
BigBand 5.80 -.37
Biogenldc 4835 -1.74
BioMadin 12.27 -.60
Bionovo .54 +.16
Biopurersh .20 -.03
BlueCoat 12.94 -1.90
BlueNile 3738 -4.94
BobEvn 24.05 -1.00
Bookham .57 -.05
BostPrv 4.08 -.40
BreitBum 5.76 -3.01
BrigExp 1.99 -.32
Brightpnt 4.44 -.33
Broadcom 21.79 -1.14
BrcdeCm 4.40 -.25
BrklneB 9.74 -.38
BrooksAuto 5.89 -.27
BmkerCp 6,55 -.43
Bucyruss 17.68 -1.67
BuffaloWW 36.60 -1.23
CAInc 16.93 -1.02
CDCCpA 1.40 -.04
CH Robins 48.01 -1.70
CMEGrp 222.57 -14.84
CTC Media 6.52 -1.17
CVBFnd 6.15 -.60
Cadence 4.59 -.28
Cal-Maine 25.61 +.08
CalmsAst 6.48 -.52
CalifPizza 15.35 -.55
CdnSolar 5.72 -.74
CapCtyBk 13.05 -1.92
CapFedF 37.25 -1.01
CpstnTrb .79 -.07
Caraustar .10 -.03
Cardlom g 4.21 -.04
CardioNet 22.38 -.61
CareerEd 22.14 -.54
Carrizo 11.62 -1.41
CarverBcp 4.55 -.95
Caseys 27.67 -.53
CathayGen 11.78 -2.17
CaviumNet 12.40 -.11
CeleraGrp 7.02 -.48
Celgene 38.01 -.29
CellGensh .68 +.19
CellTherrsh .31
CentlCom 8.26 -.03
CentEuro 17.80 -1.74
CEurMed 15.44 -.96
CentGard If 8.41 -.60
CenGrdAIf 8.20 -.72
CenlAI 2.94 -.88
Cephin 66.29 -1.05
Cepheid 7.20 -.36
Cemer 46.19 -1.83
CerusCp 1.02 +.07
Changyoun 24.82 -2.10
CharlRsse 11.38 -80
ChrmSh 2.61 -.21
ChartSemi 1.09 -05
Chattom 66.48 -.80
ChkPoint 24.65 -.07
Cheesecake 13.36 -.98
ClildPlace 2U.00 -.37
ChInaBAK 2.05 -28
ChlFnOni 10.94 -1.64
ChlnaMed 10.28 -1,75
ChnaPSII 1.49 -.21


ChinaSkyn 14.94 -.39
ChinaSun 2.61 -.21
ChinaTcF 1.55 +.15
ChrchllD 33.17 -3.44
CienaCorp 9.07 -.85
CinnRn 23.99 -1.44
Cintas 25.75 -.77
Cirrus 3.86 -.23
Cisco 17.31 -.68
CitTrends 22.55 +.28
CitizRep 1.69 -.37
CilrixSys 26.04 -.62
CleanEngy 7.45 -.49
Clearwre 5.33 -.25
ClickSht 3.32 -.33
CoStar 33.04 -.77
Cogent 11.59 -.18
CognizTech 22.53 -.85
CogoGrp 7.50 -.54
Coinstar 32.17 -.45
Comaroo 1.65
Comcast 13.93 -.55
Comcspdl 13.12 -.43
CmcBMO 31.78 -2.79
CommSys 7.72 +.11
Compuwre 6.95 -.25
Comtech 29.45 +.63
Comverge 6.41 -.39
ConcurTch 23.65 -1.01
Conexant rs 1.53 +.26
Conmed 15.14 -1.30
ConvOrgan .83 -.07
CopanoEn 15.28 -.64
Copart 31.06 -.33
CorinthC 18,00 -.42
CorusBksh .25 -.05
Costco 44.34 -1.43
CrackerB 32.13 -.30
Creelnc 26.38 -.53
Cresudwt .07
Crocs 1.86 -.12
CrosstexE 1.90 -.22
Ctrip.com 30.13 +.18
CubistPh 17.14 -.67
CybrSrce 15.77 -.16
Cydacel .51 +.01
Cymer 26.25 -.75
CyprsBb 7.97 -.03
CytRx .37 -.04
CvOi 1.78 -.03

DG FastCh 21.35 +.73
DataDom 13.66 -.54
vjDaytonSu .09 -.22
DeckOut 61.26 -4.99
decodGen h .17 +.02
Dell Inc 10.31 -.75
DtaPir 2.88 -.72
Dndreon 19.52 +1.53
Dentsply 26.30 -1.00
Depomed 2.23 +.05
DiamondF 25.93 -1.90
DigRiver 32.87 -1.99
Diodes 12.52 -1.15
DirecTV 24.72 -.22
DiscCmA 17.67 -.58
DiscvLabs .91 -.89
DishNetwk 13.56 -.65
DlIrTree 43.30 +.63
DrmWksA 18.62 -.78
DressBarn 14.83 -.29
DryShlps 6.27 -.90
DynMatl 13,05 -1.01
yava .84 -.02
rTrade 2.13 -.45
eBay 14.06 -.33
EPI Sys 1608 -22
EagleBulk 574 -1.15
EagIRkEn 550 -.41
ErthUnk 7.19 -.10
EslWatBcp 5.42 -.98
EchoStar 15.65 -.82
Ecilpsys 11.75 -.20
Ed Bauer .35 -.04
EduDv 4.20e
ElecSc 7.64 -.58
ElectArts 17.76 -.86


EFII 8.91 -.55 HudsCity 11.73 -1.07 LodgeNet 1.72 +.02
Emcore .91 -.25 HumGen 1.30 -.18 Logitech 11.49 -.78
EncorW 22.69 -1.08 HuntJB 26.09 -1.47 LookSmart 1.13 -.05
EndoPhnn 17.92 -.55 HuntBnk 3.11 -.78 Lufidn 30.24 -1.84
EngyConv 14.26 -1.56 HuronCon 37.30 -.67 lululemng 12.48 -1.78
EnrgyRecn 7.81 -.74 HutchT 1.60 -16 u x 15.35 -1.08
EngyXXI .52 -.05 Hydrogncs .40 -.05 I-
Entegris 1.22 -.21 IAC Inters 16.19 -.50
Entrust 1.87 -.02 ICOGIbA .51 -.36 MBFnd 14.67 -2.23
Equinix 61.12 -4.36 ICUMed 34.48 -.51 MCG Cap 1.25 -.22
EicsnTels 8.66 -.73 IdexxLabs 37.93 -.84 MDRNAH .93
Euronel 15.06 -.50 IPCHold 25.39 -1.46 MGE 30.17 -.63
Euroseas 4.41 -.38 iPass 1.04 +.02 MKS Inst 15.92 -.22
EvrgrSIr 2.04 -.17 iShNsdqBio 63.11 -2.01 MRVCmhlf .43 -.07
Exelixis 5.08 -.33 IconixBr 11.31 -1.06 MTS 22.27 -.50
ExideTc 4.30 -.59 Illumines 36.36 -1.09 MacrvsnSol 19.21 -.72
Expedia 10.80 -1.01 ImagEnth 1.06 -.29 Martek 17.30 -.92
ExpdintJ 32.21 -1.66 Immucor 22.10 .55 MarvellT 9.79 -.63
ExpScripts 58.42 -1.33 ImunoGn 7.46 -.34 Mathlnt 29.42 +.87
Ezcorp 12.55 -.46 Imunmd 1.17 +.02 Mattson 1.14 -.23
F5 Netwks 25.85 -.85 Incyte 2.06 -.18 MaxCapilal 16.20 -.98
FCStone 3.06 -.34 nfinera 9.05 -.39 Maximltgn 13.96 -.65
FLIRSys 21.11 -.73 inFocus .91 -.01 MaxwlIT 8.26 -.48
Fastenal 34.42 -1.23 Informat 13.77 -.49 Medarex 5.52 -.39
FedMoguln 9.63 -.52 InfosysT 27.11 -.87 MedAssets 15.79 +.63
FiberTowr .39 -.03 InsilTc 16.18 -.58 MedicAchI 9.30 -.94
FifhThird 3.65 -1.18 Insmedh 1.36 +.16 MediCo 10.85 -.51
Fncllnst 12.24 -1.64 IntgDv 5.00 -.31 MelcoCrwn 4.21 -.32
Anisar .61 -.09 Intel 15.00 -.60 MentGr 6.09 -.32
FinUne 6.74 -.38 InteractBrk 16.17 -1.25 MercadoL 21.72 -1.18
FstCashFn 17.63 -.38 InterDig 25.97 -.92 MeridBio 16.11 +.68
FMidBc 9.83 -1.87 Intrtace 3.84 +.06 MesaAirh .12 -.01
FstNiagara 12.30 -.97 InterMune 14.61 -.32 Methanx 9.83 -.55
FstSolar 138.48 -5.32 IntlBcsh 10.59 -.94 Microchp 22.19 -.92
FstMerit 18.41 -1.65 IntlSpdw 20.35 -.28 MicrosSys 20,02 -1.03
Fiserv 35.85 -.82 Intersil 12.75 -.37 MicroSem 12.09 -.80
Flextrn 3.57 -.53 Intuit 24.36 -1.22 Microsoft 18.61 -.59
FocusMda 6.41 -,30 IntSurg 125.98 -4.37 Micrvisn 1.83 -.20
ForcePro 7.74 -.23 inVentiv 10.22 -.26 MillerHer 12.19 -.80
ForwrdA 16.53 -1.52 Isis 15.32 Millicom 39.38 -3.39
Fossil Inc 17.46 -.74 Itron 45.15 -1.40 Mlsonix 1.85
FosterWhl 19.65 -2.13 vanhoeEn 1.19 -.17 Molex 15.76 -1.12
FrontFncl 1.53 -.14 MonarCasn 6.46 -.66
FuelSysSol 13.78 -1.40 MonPwSys 16.71 -.03
FuelCell 3.11 -.07 2Global 23.55 -1.25 MorgHtI 4.04 -.13
- JASolar 3.05 -36 Move Inc 1.95 -.22
i a mb&,& JDASoft 11.92 -.83 Mylan 14.13 -.47
JDS Uniph 4.68 -.10 MyrIadG s 43.27 -2.02
GFIGrp 3.91 -.59 JackHenry 17.29 -.53 NtiHldg 13.83 -1.12
GMXRs 6.58 -1.17 JackinBox 23.58 -1.36 NPSPhm 3.60 -.09
GMarket 23.78 ... JamesRiv 13.28 -1.20 Nanomtr 2.16 +.22
GSIGrplI 1.14 +.06 JetBlue 5.10 -.31 NasdOMX 18.08 -1.72
GTSolarn 6.01 -.73 JonesSoda 1.10 -.22 NatPenn 8.70 -1.16
Garmin 21.39 -.61 JosphBnk 37.97 -1.83 NektarTh 5.52 -.28
GenProbe 46,15 -1.09 JoyGlbl 22.68 -1.73 NetServic 7.19 -.02
GenBiotch .28 -.02 JnprNtwk 17.66 -.83 NetLogic 28.57 -1.69
Gentex 11.56 -.69 KLATnc 23.45 -1.41 NetApp 17.79 +.20
Genzyme 54.33 -.66 KeryxBioh .16 -.02 Netease 28.92 -1.20
GeoMet .70 -.06 Kirklands 6.23 -.77 Netflix 49.61 +.78
GeronCp 4.99 -.41 KnghtCap 14.84 -1.04 Netlist .30 +.05
GevityHR 3.95 -.01 Kulicke 3.39 -.37 NtScout 7.97 -.49
Gibraltar 5.98 -1.20 LHC Grp 20.39 -.72 NetSolTch .64 +.20
GigaMed 6.82 +.06 LJ Inl 1.11 -.17 NeutTand 25.63 -1.18
GileadSd 43.77 -.92 LKQCorp 16.13 -.35 NewsCpA 7.59 -.73
GlacierBc 16.57 -1.94 LSI Inds 5.35 -.78 NewsCpB 8.53 -.84
Globlind 5.57 -.37 LTX-Cred .42 -.14 NexMed .13
Globalstar .61 -.10 LaJollPhh .15 -.01 Nextwaveh .17 -.03
GolarLNG 4.92 -.67 LamResrch 25.91 -1.90 Nissan 9.76 -.40
Google 379.30 -12.94 LamarAdv 14.60 -2.87 NobltyH 8.00 +.15
GrWIlRes 3.21 -.03 Landstar 33.08 -1.09 Noblelntlh .13 -.02
GreenMIC 52.40 -.27 Lattice 1.70 -.09 NorTrst 58.15 -4.91
Gymbree 30.25 -.63 LawsnSft 5.01 -.35 NthfldLb .49 -.01
HLTH 11.56 -.18 LeapWirlss 31.25 -2.06 NovtlWrs 6.78 -.57
HMNFn 4.25 -.07 LegacyRes 12.52 -.52 Novell 3.72 -.22
HancHId 31.64 -3.85 Level3 1.10 -.14 Novlus 16.58 -1.30
HansenNat 36.60 -.48 UbGlobA 16.71 -1.30 nTelos 16.01 -1.91
Harmonic 6.26 -.41 UbGlobC 16.58 -1.18 NuHorizaf 2.71 +.04
HawHold 4.86 -.31 UbtyMlntA 4.98 -.56 NuVasive 29.87 -.49
HayesLm .19 -.01 UbMCapA 10.37 -.63 NuanceCm 13.20 -.62
HrlndEx 14,73 -1.77 UbMEntA 22.85 -.13 Nvkdia 11.05 -.71
HSchein 40.88 -.78 UfeTech s 32.81 -.82 OReillyA 37.95 -.76
HercOffsh 2.51 -.50 UfePIH 21.79 -.90 OSI Phrm 32.53 -1.16
Hibbett 20.36 -.04 UgandPhm 2.76 -.08 OceanFrt 1.24 -.36
HimaxTch 2.63 -.25 UhirGold 19.92 +.17 OdysyHIt 8.21 -.36
Hologic 1423 -.68 Uncare 21.36 +.10 OldDomFh 26.36 -2.57
HorsehdH 5.98 -.85 UncEl 37.45 -1.30 OympStl 20.35 -.68
HotTopic 12.55 -.44 UnearTch 21.75 -.82 Omniture 14.31 -.39
HubGroup 20,26 -1.57 UnnEngy 15.52 -.36 OmniVisn 8.23 -.87


OnAssign 2.81 -.30
OnSmcnd 4.90 -.43
OnyxPh 25.65 -.43
OpenTxt 35.13 -.82
Opnext 2.04 +.04
optXprs 12.71 -1.09
Oracle 18.82 -.24
Orthfx 16.51 -1.11
OscientPh .11 -.01


PDLBioh 7.27 -.16
PFChng 26.97 -1.30
PMC Sra 6.83 -.55
PSS Wrd 14.01 -.09
PacWstBc 12.00 -2.64
Paccar 30.93 -2.93
Pacerln5 4.26 -.21
PacCapB 7.23 -1.46
PacSunwr 2.56 +.32
PaetecHId 2.33 -.18
Palm Inc 10.08 +.24
PanASIv 15.50 +.02
PaneraBrd 57.92 -1.94
PapaJohns 24.13 -1.21
ParagShip 3.66 -.33
ParPet 1.19 -.20
ParamTch 10.77 -.71
Parexel 11.18 -.34
Patterson 20.71 -.89
PattUTI 11.95 -1.24
Paychex 26.67 -.74
PnnNGm 27.56 -1.25
PeopUtdF 15.62 -.74
Peregrne h .39 -.01
PerfectWId 15.93 -.65
Perrigo 23.91 -.48
PetMed 16.05 -.62
PetroDev 13.94 -1.68
PetsMart 22.65 -.95
PharmPdt 23.14 -.65
Pharmasset 8.33 -.92
PhaseFwd 11.96 -.51
PinnaldFn 20.39 -1.81
Plexus 19.13 -.72
PlugPower 1.04 -.01
Polycom 16.02 -.26
PoolCorp 15.20 -.85
Popular 2.68 -.74
PortfRec 36.33 -.10
PwShsQQQ 32.24 -1.07
Powrwav .68 -.02
Presstek 2.15 -.24
PriceTR 32.88 -2.68
priceline 91.40 +.07
PrivateB 16.02 -1.97
PrognicsPh 5.17 -.72
ProspBcsh 27.63 -1.72
Provksh 8.64 -1.26
PsychSol 14.01 -.19
PureCyce 2.80 -.20
QIAGEN 15.79 +.14
Qlogic 11.91 -.45
Qualcom 39.63 -1.35
QualitySys 50,38 -1.10
QuantFuel .81 -.09
QuestSft 12.77 -.60
Questcor 5.07 -.28
Quidel 8.94 -.23
RFMicD 2,26 -.15
RTI Biolog 2.50 -.17
RackSys 4.41 -.53
RadioO D h .45 -.05
Rambus 9,77 -.43
Rarndgoid 45.78 +4.19
RealNwk 2.26 -.09
RedRobn 2132 -1.91
Regenm 12.79 -.36
RentACt 21.21 -.84
RepubAir 7.08 -.89
RschMoln 65.10 -3.25
ResConn 16.50 -.68
RexEnergy 3.08 -.35
Riverbed 14.55 -.90
RosettaR 7.20 -.71
RossSirs 38.59 -.56
RoyGid 36+66 +1.56


TICmSys 8.50 -.37
Tellabs 4.92 +.01
Terrtar -5 _ n7


S&T Bcp 18.61 -6.01
SBA Com 24.80 -1.61
SEIInv 14.26 -.66
STEC 7.93 -.29
SVBFnGp 1921 -1.95
Salea Inc 12.30 -2.30
SalixPhm 10.07 -.81
SanDisk 13.40 -1.42
Sanmina .49 -.01
Sapient 5.05 -.42
SavientPh 5.02 -.22
Schnitzer 40.74 -3.14
Schwab 16.69 -.92
SdGames 14.60 -.91
SeagateT 6.46 -.37
SearsHldgs 59.32 -3.49
SelCmfrt .75
Selectvlns 11.93 -.78
Semtech 14.31 -.43
Sepracor 14.03 -.56
Sequenom 14.82 -1.45
Shanda 44.46 -3.30
Shire 37.29 -1.46
ShuflMstr 4.00 -.12
SiRF Tch 2.32 -.28
SierraWr 4.85 -1.01
SigmaDsg 11.30 -.83
SigmaAld 39.41 -1.93
SNnatBk 26.43 -1.86
Silhcnlmg 2.90 -.29
SilcnLab 27.52 -1.01
SST 1.94 -.19
Slcnware 6.07 -.18
StvStdg 15.52 +.16
Sina 25.78 -1.77
Sinclair 1.09 -.03
SiriusXM .49 -.01
SkyWest 12.40 -.89
SkywksSol 8.78 -.23
SmithWes 6.32 -.29
Sohu.cm 48.43 -1.44
Solarfun 3.93 -.53
SonicCorp 10.20 -1.79
Sonus 1.64 -15
SouMoBc 10.80
SouthFnd 1.72 -.25
MSpansnIf .14 -.03
SpartnMot 5.95 -.64
Staples 20.19 -.62
StarBulk 2.85 -.25
StarScient 4.89 -.13
Stairbucks 11.37 -.69
StarentNet 15.33 -.78
StlDynam 10.97 -1.12
StemCells 1.60 -.09
Stericyde 50.19 -.70
StedBcsh 7.06 -.92
StdFWA 2.79 -.83
StewEnt 3.11 -.34
Strayer 186.00 -.33
SunHIthGp 8.06 -.20
SunMicro 9.15 +2.46
Sunesis .29 +.06
SunPowerA 24.23 -2.22
SunPwrBn 21.37 -1.66
SupTech 2.94 +1.41
SusqBnc 8.48 -1,22
Sycamore 2.75 -.25
Symantec 16.77 -.50
Symetricm 4.84 -.07
Synaptics 30.00 -2.05
Synopsys 20.53 -.56
Synovis 13.96 -.77
Syn troleum 1.51 -.09
TBS In A 7.78 -1.47
TDAmeritr 15.15 -1.19
TFS Fnd 11.44 -.88
THQ 3.53 -.40
TTMTch 6,66 -.26
tw telecom 8.44 -.59
TXCO Res .57 -.09
TakeTwo 8.79 -.59
TASER 4.72 -.41
TechData 24.81 -1.46
Tekelec 13.46 -.27


TesseraT 13.34 -.79
TetraTc 21.57 -1.03
TevaPhrm 43.98 -.55
TexRdhsA 10.62 -.53
The9Ltd 9.59 -1.11
Theravnce 14.83 +.40
thinkorswim 9.27 -.44
Thoratec 26.46 -.54
3Com 3.67 -.11
TibcoSft 6.44 -.18
Tkmns rnh 4.69 -.51
TianMach 9.07 -.74
TiVe Inc 7.47 -.03
TowerGrp 23.97 -1.12
TractSupp 40.54 -.37
TrdeStatn h 6.85 -.88
TricoMar 3.09 -.34
TrimbleN 17.30 -.72
TriQuint 3.40 -.31
TrueRelig 14.18 -.61
TrstNY 6.33 -.70
Trustmk 18.70 -1.15
UAL 5.87 -.58
UCBH Hid 2.14 -.24
UTiWridwd 12.45 -1.07
UTStrcm 1.08 -.17
UhtSalon 7.68 -.35
Umpqua 9.54 -.94
UBWV 19.01 -2.72
UtdNIrtF 19.70 -.39
UtdOnin 4.76 -.06
US Enr 2.46 +.09
UStatn 32.23 -1.27
UtdThrp 56.78 -3.39
UnivFor 31.35 -1.99
UraniumR .52 -.08
UrbanOut 16.55 -.97

VCAAnt 22.52 -.38
ValenceTch 2.07 -23
ValueClick 9.28 -.74
Varian 27.12 -.84
VaranSemi 22.31 -.96
Verenlum .37 -.01
Verisign 19.18 -.65
VertxPh 27.61 -.42
VirgnMdah 6.73 -.66
ViroPhrm 4.73 -.43
VisnChina 5.50 -.36
VistaPrt 30.95 -.45
Vivus 3.65 -.26
Volterra 10.37 +.10
WamerChil 9.83 -.41
WarrenRs 1.35 -.24
WashFed 11.48 -2.07
Websense 15.61 -.88
WemerEnt 15.10 -.94
WAmBcp 48.96 -3.27
Westellh .37 +.04
WetSeal 3.75 -.18
WhibneyH 12.95 -2.02
WholeFd 17.50 -.98
WindRvr 6.49 -.03
Wintrust 16.93 -208
WdwrdGov 13.57 -1,27
Wynn 30.44 -2.32
XOMA .43 -.03
Xilinx 20.57 -1.01
YRCWwde 3.53 -59
Yahoo 13.66 -.73
2la rs 20 -.01
ZlonBcp 12.93 -2.09
Zoltek 6.75 -1,16
Zoran 895 -44
Zumez 10.87 -28


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


3.6860
1.4343
.3771
2.2413
1.4539
1.2378
583.75
6.8363
2377.50
20.96
5.7670
35.80
5.6334
.7738
7.7500
231.80
50.223
10715.00
4.2104
97.84
.7085
1500.50
3.6325
13.3942
1.8125
6.8297
3.125
3.42
33.8995
1.5104
21.49
9.0860
1330.40
8.6957
1.1688
33.84
35.60
1.6563
3.6732
23.9498
2.1470


Yesterday Pvs Day


3.6810
1.3898
.3770
2.1925
1.4793
1.2148
578.65
6.8336
2354.50
20.58
5.7208
35.85
5.6343
.7676
7.7501
226.96
49.791
10700.00
4.1747
99.24
.7100
1501.00
3.6165
13.1290
1.7686
6.7057
3.105
3.30
33.4829
1.5010
21.49
8.9542
1327.40
8.4602
1.1674
33.83
35.46
1.6126
3.6734
23.9498
2.1470


I


Yesterday Pvs Day

Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.50 0.50
Federal Funds Rate .00-.25 .00-.25
Treasuries
3-month 0.135 0.18
6-month 0.33 0.37
5-year 1.79 1.78
10-vear 2.84 2.84
30-year 3.69 3.69



S FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Jun 09 48.51 -3.96
Corn CBOT May09 369V -634
Wheat CBOT May09 504/2 -182
Soybeans CBOT Jul09 10111/2 -30
Cattle CME Jun09 82.62 -1.90
Pork Bellies CME Jul09 82.95 -1.92
Suar(world) NYBT Jul09 13.32 -.34
Orange Juice NYBT Jul09 86.85 -1.40

SPOT
Yesterday Pvas Day
Gold I(troy oz., spot) $887.00 $894.70
Silver (troy oz. so t t12.10 1l2.t3i
Copper (pound) $.1285
Platinum(trovo.. sot)$1161.10 $124U.UU
NMER = New York Mercanlile Exchange. CBOT =
Chicago Board of Trade. CMER - Chicago Mercantile Ex-
change. NCSE = New York Coton, Sugar & Cocoa Ex-
change. NCTN = Now York Cotton Exchange.


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

I^^i^^^^^


DIARY


A '.anc :e
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


.F !. T R . .S O.O...* . .N. T .V
Pay for .. ... E

your




The EZway!








NO MORE

V Hassles! V Checks! V Reminders!






563-5655 It's EZ!
*Charge may vary at first transaction and at each vacation start.


I AMEXfj^^^^^


I NAS BI


I NYSE


Il












- C IRUS COUNfY (FL) GHJrtONJCLE BUSINESS TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 A7


Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg
AIM Investments A: Dodge&Cox:
ChartAp 11.38 -.43 Balanced 48.08 -1.66
Const p 15.88 -.39 Income 11.84 +.03
HYdAp 306 ... InlStk 20.99 -.94
IntlGrow 17.82 -.49 Stock 67.56 -3.43
SelEqtyr 12.24 -.49 Dreyfus:
AIM Investments B: Aprec 25.50 -.83
CapDvBt 8.65 -.38 CorV A 16.44 -.89
AIM Investor Cl: DreyI 5.70 -.27
Energy 24.92 -1.47 DrS001n 23.44 -1.04
SummtPp 8.22 -.18 EmgLd 11,87 -.64
Utilities 11.68 -.25 GrChinaA r 27.26 -.24
Advance CapitalI: HiYldA p 5.55 -.01
Balancp 11.35 -.23 LgCStkAp 15.30 -.72
Retlnc 7.41 +.03 MunBdr 10.59 +.03
Alger Funds B: NY Tax r 14.04 +.05
SmCapGrt 3.77 -.15 StratValA 18.52 -1.05
AllilanceBern A: TechGroA 17.53 -.66
BalanAp 11.13 -.24 Drlehaus Funds:
GIbThGrAp44.28 -2.36 EMktGr 17.90 -.60
IntlValA p 9.44 -.44 Eaton Vance Cl A:
SmCpGrA 17.44 -.73 ChinaAp 15.19 -.30
AlllanceBern Adv: AMTFMBI 8.79 +.04
LgCpGrAd 16.44 -.63 MultiCGrA 4.95 -.31
AlilanceBern B: InBosA 4.31 -.01
GIbThGrBt 38.79 -2.07 LgCpVal 12.68 -.56
GrowthBt 15.79 -.57 NatlMun 8.60 +.07
SCpGrBt 14.23 -.60 SpEqtA 9.18 -.42
AlllanceBern C: TradGvA 7.51 +.01
SCpGrCt 14.31 -.59 Eaton Vance Cl B:
Allianz Insal MMS: HlthSBt 7.81 -.19
NFJDvVI 7.93 -.35 NatlMBt 8.60 +.07
SmCpVI 18.15 -.83 Eaton Vance Cl C:
Allianz Funds A: GovtC p 7.50 +.01
NFJDvVIt 7.85 -.35 NatdMCt 8.60 +.07
SmCpVA 17.37 -.79 Evergreen A:
Allianz Funds C: AstAll p 9.14 -.14
GrowthCt 15.56 -.61 Evergreen C:
TargetC t 7.94 -.49 AsiAIIC t 8.86. -.14
Amer Beacon Insti: Evergreen I:
LgCaplnst 12.6A -.67 SIMunil 9.49 +.02
Amer Beacon Inv: FBR Funds:
LgCaplnv 12.00 -.64 Focuslnv 31.80 -1.69
Amer Century Adv: FMI Funds:
EqGroAp 13.84 -.58 LgCappn 10.79 -.45
Amer Century Inv: FPA Funds:
Balanced 11.75 -.28 Nwlnc 11.00 +.01
Eqlnc 5.51 -.10 Fairholme 21.53 -1.06
GNMAI 10.68 +.01 Federated A:
Growth 16,40 -.61 AmLdrA 9.77 -.41
Heritagel 11.84 -.51 MidGrStA 22.44 -.98
IncGro 16.37 -.72 KaufmAp 3.39 -.13
IntDisc 5.83 -.19 MuSecA 9.61 +.03
InflGrol 6.77 -.25 Federated Insti:
UfeSci 4.24 -.08 KaulmnK 3.40 -.12
NewOpp 4.31 -.20 TotRetBd 10,30 +.04
OneChAg 8.20 -.26 Fidelity Adv FocT:
OneChMd 8.46 -.22 EnergyT 21.59 -1.56
RealEstl 8.99 -1.10 HItCarT 14.27 -.31
Ultra 14.37 -.51 Fidelity Advisor A:
Valuelnv 3.97 -.15 DivlntlAr 10.41 -.46
Vista 10.93 -.37 Nwlnsghp 12.81 -.41
American Funds A: String 10,19
AmcpAp 12.24 -.49 Fidelity Advisor I:
AMutiAp 17.93 -.57 Divlnlln 10.57 -.46
BalAp 13.15 -.36 EqGrIn 34.70 -1.42
BondAp 10.72 +.03 Eqlnln 15,36 -.95
CapWAp 18.06 +.03 IntBdIn 9.66 +.03
CapIBAp 38.37 -.78 Nwlnsgln 12.93 -.41
CapWGAp 24.55 -.93 Fidelity AdvisorT:
EupacAp 26.95 -.93 BalancT 10.67 -.34
FdlnvAp 24.10 -1.11 DivGrTp 6.76 -.43
GovtAp 14.15 +.03 DynCATp 11.14 -.60
GwthAp 20.53 -.77 EqGrTp 32.65 -1.34
HI TrAp 8.22 -.01 EqlnT , 15.14 -.93
HilnMunA 12.14 +.03 GrOppT 19.71 -.86
IncoAp 12.15 -.25 HilnAdTp 6.14 -.08
IntBdAp 12.79 +.03 IntBdT 9.65 +.04
ICAAp 19.80 -.66 MulncTp 12.18 +.05
LtTEBAp 14.96 +.03 OvrseaT 11.81 -.56
NEcoAp 16.15 -.63 STFiT 8.69 +.02
NPerAp 18.17 -.63 FidelityFreedom:
NwWridA 32.26 -.99 FF2000n 10.04 -.12
STBAp 9.92 +.02 FF2010n 10.19 -.25
SmCpAp 20.93 -.77 FF2015n 8.40 -.23
TxExA p 11.41 +.03 FF2020n 9.78 -.32
WshAp 19.10 -.68 FF2025n 7.98 -.28
American Funds B: FF2030 n 9.36 -.36
BalBt 13.10 -.37 FF2035n 7.68 -.31
CaplBBt 38.37 -.78 FF2040n 5.33 -.22
CpWGrBt 24.42 -.93 Income n 9.52 -.10
GiwthBt 19.88 -.74 Fidelity Invest:
IncoBt 12.06 -.25 AggrGrrn 11.90 -.57
ICABt 19.71 -.66 AiISectEq 8.77 -.46
WashBt 18.97 -.68 AMgr50n 10.93 -.27
Ariel investments: AMgr70rn 10.75 -.37
Apprec 21.42 -1.60 AMgr20rn 10.45 -.08
Ariel 22.17 -1.76 Balancn 12.93 -.41
Artio Global Funds: BlueChGrn 26.57 -1.19
IntlEqIr 21.32 -.91 CAMunn 11.53 +.05
IntlEqA 20.84 -.89 Canada n 34.46 -1.77
IntEqllAt 8.59 -.38 CapAp n 15.24 -.82
IntEqll Ir 8.63 -.39 CapDevOn 6.47 -.28
Artisan Funds: Cplnc rn 5.99 -.02
Intl 14.08 -.57 ChinaRg r 18.50 -.37
MidCap 18.45 -.89 CngS n 334.90 -9.54
MidCapVal 12.83 -.64 CTMunrn 11.23 +.03
Baron Funds: Contra n 43.24 -1.35
Asset 34.09 -1.61 CnvScn 14.67 -.67
Growth 30.33 -1.32 DisEq n 15.98 -.69
SmCap 14.00 -.56 Divintln 19.73 -.88
Bernstein Fds: DivStkO n 8.58 -.54
IntDur 12.07 +.05 DivGthn 15.63 -.99
DivMu 14.25 +.02 EmrMkn l.61 -.48
NYMu 13.96 +.03 Eqinc n 28.00 -1.78
TxMgdIntl 10.74 -.49 EQ II 11.88 -.73
IntlPort 10.69 -.48 ECapAp 12.27 -.69
BlackRockA: Europe 20.38 -1.15
AuroraA 12.20 -.50 Exch n 225.36 -7.09
CapDevAp 11.24 -.40 Exportn 14.16 -.59
EqtyDiv 12.08 -.46 Fideln 21.54 -1.07
GIAAr 14.49 -.24 Fiftyrn 10.93 -.40
HiYInvA 5.41 FtRateHi r n 8.52
IntlOpAp 21.29 -.91 FrInOnen 18.66 -.73
BlackRockB&C: GNMAn 11.31 +.01
GIAIBt 14.14 -23 Govtlnc 10.86 +.03
GIAICt 13.56 -.22 GroCon 49.05 -2.08
BlackRock InstI: Grolnc n 12.04 -.60
BaVIIl 16.90 -.75 Highincrn 6.62
GIbAllocr 14.56 -.23 Indepnn 13.63 -.86
Brandywine Fda: InProBd n 10.78 +.01
BlueFdn 18.11 -.40 ItBdn 9.25 +.03
Bmdywnn 18.92 -.44 IntGovn 10.91 +.03
Brinson Funds Y: IntlmMu n 9.97 +.02
HiYrdlYn 4.75 -.02 IntlDisc n 21.20 -.98
CGMFunds: IntlSCprn 11.68 -.31
Focusn . 22.78-1.25 lnvGrBd 10.64 +.04
Mutn 20.85 -.49 InvGB n 6.42 +.02
Realtyn 12.98 -1.53 Japann 8.54 -.15
CRM Funds: JpnSm n 6.23 -.07
MdCpVIl 18.66 -.72 LgCapValn 8.69 -.45
Calamos Funds: LCpV rn 7.31 -.39
r&lnoAp 21.i -.71 LatAm n 30.77 -1.51
Gr&tncAp 21.98 -.71 LevCoStkn 14.23 -1.10
GrwthA p 30.96 -1.32 LowP r n 23.05 -.85
GrowthCt 28.53 -1.21 Mgeln 47.32 -2.40
Calvert Group: MDMurn 10.53 +.03
Ino'p 13.84 +.04 MAMunn 11.46 +.04
InJEqAp 10.17 -.33 MegaCpStkn6.36 -.34
Munlnt 10.37 +.02 MIMunn 11.61 +.03
ShDurlnAt 15.48 +.01 MdCapn 15.56 -.76
SocalAp 20.17 -.46 MNMunn 11.24 +.02
SocBdp 14.18 +.03 MSecn 10.09
SocEqAp 22.89 -.97 Munilncn 12.09 -
TxF L 9.51 -38 Ulnn 1208 +.05
TDFin . + NJMunrn 11.22 +.03
S p 15. + NwMktr 12.50 -.14
T nFVT 15.52 +.02 NwMilln 16.98 -.87
Cohen&Steers: NYMunn 12.48 +.04
tySh 28.78 -3.56 OTCn 30.81 -1.42
Columbia Class A: OhMunn 11.37 +.04
Acomt 16.56 -.86 l00ndex 6.05 -.26
2CntyA 7.95 -.42 Orsean 22.33 -1.10
MarsGrAt 12.53 -.56 PcBasn 13.41 -.29
TlEAp 12.4 +.05 PAMunrn 10.59 +.02
Columbia Class Z: Purlin n 12.77 -.33
AconmZ 17.05 -.88 RealEn 11.45 -1.47
AcomlntZ 22.78 -.60 SilntMuon 10.51
CoraYdZ 10.11 +.03 STBFn 7.96 +.201
IntBdZ 7.82 +.03 SmCapind r 9.71 -.64
lntTEd 10.01 +.02 SmilCpSrn 10.07 -.74
LgCpldxZ 16.12 -.71 SEAsian 18.77 -.28
MarGrZ 12.72 -57 StkSkec 16.23 -.79
MdCpVIZ p 7.99 -.42 Stratlnc n 9.09 -.01
ValRestr 28.44 -1.70 StrReRt r 6.98 -.15
DFA Funds: TaxFrBrn 10.41 +.04
IntCorEq n 6.96 -.31 TotalBd n 9.45 +.02
USCorEql n 6.860 -.35 Trend n 39.42 -1.58
USCorEq2n 6.65 -.38 USBIn 10.78 +03
DWS Invest A: Utility n 11.79 -.27
CommAp 10.28 -.62 ValStratn 13.69 -.97
DrHiRA 21.70 -1.47 Valuen 37.70 -2.74
MgdMunip 8.47 +.02 Wrldwn 11.44 -.60
StrGovSecA 8.56 +.02 Fidelity Selects:
DWS Invest S: Air n 21.26 -1.28
CorPlslnc 9.64 +.04 Banking n 10.49 -1.49
EmMIln 8.77 -.04 Blotch n 53.65 -1.30
EmMkGrr 10.73 -.44 Brokrn 31.29 -2.53
EuroEq 15.57 -.83 Chemn 51.31 -2.79
GNMAS 15.04 +.03 ComEqulpn13.60 -.66
GIbBdS r 9.37 ... Comp n 29.00 -.74
GIbOpp 21.40 -.68 ConDisn 14.15 -.60
GIblThem 14.37 -.56 ConStapn 46.88 -.98
Gold&Prc 13.34 +.26 CstHon 22.87 -1.76
GrolncS 10.53 -.50 DfAern 44.19 -1.66
HiYldTx 10.38 +.03 Electrn 26.02 -1.28
IntTxAMT 11.11 +.03 Enrgyn 30.70 -2.22
Intl FdS 31.57 -1.66 EngSv n 39.91 -2,77
LgCo~ro 19.51 -.66 Envirn 12.02 -.49
LatArnrEq 29.86 -1.32 FInSvn 39.87 -4.19
MgdMunlS 8.48 +.02 Goldrn 30.09 +.76
MATFS 13.76 +.06 Health n 79.83 -1.72


SP500S 11,05 -.49 HomFn 8.64 -.76
Davis Funds A: Insurn 28.39 -2.05
NYVenA 22.19 -1.17 Leisrn 52.85 -1.87
Davis Funds B: Material n 33.12 -2.04
NYVenB 21.31 -1.12 MedDIn 28.50 -.53
Davis Funds C &Y: MdEqSys n 18.87 -.49
NYVenY 22.42 -1.19 Multmdn 22.07 -1.05
NYVenC 21.45 -1.13 NtGasn 22.22 -1.89
Delaware Invest A: Papern 15.64 -1.08
Diverlncp 8.04 +.04 Pharmn 8.18 -.16
TrendAp 9.12 -.42 Retailn 34.14 -1.13
TxUSAp 10.50 +.02 Soflwrn 50.12 -1.55
Delaware Invest B: Tech n 45.85 -2.05
SelGrBt 15.58 -.64 Telcmn 30.38 -1.29
Dimensional Fds: Trans n 27.41 -1.31
EmMCrEqn10.97 -.39 UtilGrn 35.36 -.68
EmMktV 18.54 -.67 Wireless n 5.23 -.23
IntSmVa n 10.48 -.38 Fidelity Spartan:
USLgCon 24.56 -1.09 Eqldxlnvn 29.46 -1.31
USLgVan 11.91 -.85 ExtMklnn 21.69 -1.20
USMicron 7.51 -.43 500lnxlnvrn57.75 -2.58
USSmalln 11.42 -.67 Intllinxlnvn 23.57 -1.06
USSmVa 13.40 -.98 TolMkllnvn 23.38 -1.09
IntlSmCo n 9.81 -.31 Fidelity Spart Adv:
EmgMktn 17.45 -.57 EqldxAdn 29.46 -1.31
Fixdn 10.27 500Adrn 57.76 -2.57
IntVan 11.58 -.67 TotMktAdr n23.38 -1.09
Glb5Fxlnc n 11.03 +.03 First Eagle:
2YGIFxdn 10.25 +.01 GlblA 31.55 -.36
DFARIEn 10.69 -1.33 OverseasA 15.70 -.01


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


Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg
First Investors A ApprA p 9.70 -.38
BIChpA p 15.03 -.57 HilncA t 4.20
GloblAp 4.23 -.20 InAICGAp 5.56 -.18
GovtAp 11.14 LgCpGAp 16.45 -.61
GrolnAp 9.38 -.39 MgMuAp 14.64 +.03
IncoAp 2.02 ... Legg Mason Ptrs B:
MATFAp 11.28 +.03 LgCpGBt 15.10 -.56
MITFAp 11.75 +.04 Longleaf Partners:
NJTFAp 12.65 +.05 Partners 17.25 -.38
NYTFAp 14.03 +.04 Intl 10.18 -.32
OppAp 15.60 -.82 SmCap 14.62 -.96
PATFAp 12.74 +.04 Loomis Sayles:
SpSitAp 14.40 -.64 LSBondl 10.59
TxExAp 9.60 +.03 StrlncC 10.84 -.01
TotRtAp 11.28 -.23 LSBondR 10.55
ValueBp 4.90 -.19 StrlncA 10.79 -.01
Firsthand Funds: Loomis Sayles Inv:
TechVal 24.89 -.63 InvGrBdAp 9.89 +.03
Frank/Temp Frnk A: InvGrBdCp 9.83 +.03
AdjUSp 8.93 -.01 InvGrBdY 9.90 +.03
ALTFA p 10.81 +.05 Lord.Abbett A:
AZTFApx 10.31 +.05 AffilAp 7.65 -.44
Ballnvp 31.10 -1.78 AIIVaIA 8.16 -.38
CallnsApx 11.67 +.05 BdDebAp 6.06 -.01
CAIntApx 10.97 +.03 MidCpAp 9.68 -.47
CaTFA p 6.55 +.04 MFS Funds A:
CapGrA 7.58 -.33 MITA 12.92 -.51
COTFApx 11.11 +.06 MIGA 9.70 -.33
CTrFAp 10.38 +.04 HilnA 2.54
CvtScAp 9.84 -.25 MFLA 9.07 +.04
DbITFAx 10.55 +.05 TotRA 10.90 -.25
DynTchA 17.84 -.65 UtilA 10.96 -.40
EqlncAp 11.42 -.38 ValueA 15.87 -.65
Fedlntpx 11.12 +.04 MFS Funds B:
FedTFAp 11.22 +.05 MIGBn 8.76 -.30
FLTFAp 11.08 +.04 GvScBn 10.04 .+.02
FoundAlp 7.44 -.19 1 HInBn 2.54 -.01
GATFApx 11.47 +.06 MulnBn 7.81 +.03
GoldPrMA 25.39 +.17 TotRBn 10.90 -.25
GrwlIhA p 28.30 -.99 MFS Funds Instl:
HYTFAp 8.81 +.03 IntlEqn 11.14 -.47
HilncA 1.55 ManStay Funds A:
IncomAp 1.61 -.02 HIYIdBA 4.66 +.01
InsTFApx 11.47 +.06 MalnStay Funds B:
NYITFpx 10.80 +.03 CapApBt 18.34 -.60
LATFAp 10.70 +.05 ConvBt 10.76 -.22
LMGvScA 10.46 +.02 GovtBt 8.68 +.03
MDTFAp 10.51 +.03 HYIdBBt 4.63
MATFApx 11.15 +.05 IntlEqB 8.59 -.26
MITFApx 11.65 +.04 SmCGBp 8.44 -.34
MNInsAx 12.01 +.02 TotRtBt 12.20 -.22
MOTFA p 11.50 +.05 Mars & Power:
NJTFAp 11.486 +.04 Growth 48,15 -2.46
NYInsA p 10.69 +.06 Managers Funds:
NYTFAp 11.32 +05 Bondn 19.84 +.15
NCTFAp 11.66 +05 Mannlng&NapierFds:
ORTFApx 12.37 +.05 WIdOppA 5.63 -.20
PATFAp 989 +.04 Marsico Funds:
ReEScAp 6.86 -.85 Focusp 11.04 -.47
RisDvAp 21.64 -100 Matthews Asian: -
SMCpGrA 20.97 -.90 IndIar 8.68 -.14
StratIncp 8.72 +.01 MergerFd 14.69 +.02
USGovA p 6.66 Metro WestFds:
UtlsAp 9.25 -.15 TotRetBd 8.98 +.04
VATFAp 11.17 +.04 TotRtBdl 8.98 +.04
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: Midas Funds:
GIbBdAdv p Midas Fd 2.23 +.01
IncmeAd 1.60 -.02 Monetta Funds:
Frank/Temp Fmk B: Monetta n 8.93 -.61
IncomeB 1.60 -.03 Morgan Stanley A:
Frank/Temp Frnk C: DNvGthA 10.42 -.48
FoundAlp 7.33 -.19 Morgan Stanley B:
IncomCt 1.62 -.03 DivGtB 10.50 -.49
Frank/Temp MtI A&B: GlbDivB 7.60 -24
BeacnA 8.72 -.28 StratB 14.45 -.27
DiscA 22.31 -.22 MorganStanley Inst:
QualfdAt 14.32 -.19 IntlEqin 9.79 -.35
SharesA 14.38 -.44 Munder Funds A:
Frank/Temp Mtl C: IntremtA 15.41 -.54
DiscCt 22.13 -.21 Munder Funds Y:
Frank/TempTemp A: MCpCGrYrn16.71 -.65
DvMktAp 13.75 -.34 Mutual Series:
ForgnA p 4.42 -.16 BeacnZ 8.81 -.29
GIBdAp 11.50 -.08 DiscZ 22.58 -.21
GrwthAp 11.87 -.42 QuaffdZ 14.43 -.19
WorldAp 10.06 -.27 SharesZ 14.49 -.44
Frank/rempTmp Adv: Neuberger&Berm Inv:
GrthAv 11.87 -.42 Focus 13.24 -.62
Frank/TempTmp B&C: Geneslnst 27.88 -1.11
DevMktC 13.44 -.33 Intlr 10.13 -.40
ForgnCp 4.33 -.15 Padner 15.90 -1.10
GIBdC p 11.52 -.08 Neuberger&Berm T:
GE Elfun S&S: Genesis 29.03 -1.15
S&S Inc 10.38 +.04 Nicholas Group:
S&S PM 27.59 -1.23 Hilncln 8.03 -03
TaxEx 11.31 +.04 Nich n 29.55 -1.10
GMOTrust Ill Northern Funds:
EmMkr , 7.89 -.25 HiYFxlnc 6.07
For 8'70 -34 SmCpldx 4.96 -.29
InIlntrVI ,. 15.61 -.55. Technly 8.87 -29
OSQItyEq 15.15 -.35 Nuveen Cl A:
GMO Trust IV: LIMBA p 10.62 +.01
EmCnDt 6.32 Nuveen CI R:
EmrMkt 7.85 -.25 IntDMBd 8.54 +.02
IntlGrEq 15.22 -.45 Oak Assoc Fds:
IntllnIrVI 15.60 -.55 WhitOkSG n24.05 -.89
GMO Rust VI: Oakmark Funds :.
EmgMktsr 7.86 -.25 Eqtylncr 20.85 -.41
StrFxlnc 15.62 +.03 Globall 13.37 -.60
USQItyEq 15.15 -.35 Intllr 10.90 -.48
Gabelll Funds: Oakmarkr 25.06 -1.35
Asset 29,00 -1.24 Select r 16.20 -.86
Gateway Funds: Old Mutual Adv II:
GatewayA 22.90 -.33 Tc&ComZ 10.43 -.32
Goldman Sachs A: Old Westbury Fds:
HiYieldA 5.49 +.02 GlobOpp 6.00 -.04
MdCVAp 20.86 -1.01 GIbSMdCap 9.71 -.27
Goldman Sachs Inst: Oppenheimer A:
HiYield 5.50 +.02 AMTFMu 5.14 +.03
MidCapV 21.01 -1.02 AMTFrNY 9.13 +.06
Harbor Funds: CAMuniAp 6.18 +.02
Bond 11.44 +.01 CapApAp 28.69 -1.15
CapAplnst 23.94 -.76 CaplncA p 6.57 -.07
Intllnvt 35.37 -1.64 ChmplncAp 1.51
Intlr 35.69 -1.65 DvMktAp 17.46 -.58
Hartford Fds A: Disc p 32.21 -1.16
CpAppAp 21.30 -98 EquityA 5.80 -.25
DivGIhAp 12.83 -.54 GlobAp 36.60 -1.61
Hartford Fds C: GbOppA 16.30 -.76
CapApCt 19.13 -.88 Goldkp 21.11 +.10
Hartford Fds L: IntBdA p 5.66 -.03
GrwOppL 16.81 -.60 MnStFdA 21.16-1.04
Hartford HLSIA MSSCAp 11.76 -.84
CapApp 24.95 -1 26 MidCapA 9.90 -.38
Div&Gr 13.15 -.57 PAMunAp 8.44 +.04
AIvisers 1358 46 StrinAp 3.35 -.01'
Stock 25.39 -1.34 USGvp 8.81 +.06
TotRetBd 9.82 +.05 Oppenheimer B:
Henderson Glbl Fds: AMTFMu 5.12 +.03
InIOppAp 14.78 -.57 AMTFrNY 9.13 +.05
Hennessy Funds: CplncBt 6.47 -.07
CorGrllOrig 9.28 -.41 ChmplcB 1.-51
HussmnStrGr1331 +.11 EuB 5.40 -.23
ICON Fds: StrncB 3.36 -.01
Energy 12.70 -.74 Oppenheimer C&M:
Hlthcar 10.08 -26 InlBdC 5.64 -.03
ISI Funds: Oppenheimer Roch:
NoAmp 7.64 LtdNYA p 2.98 +.01
IvMundAp 12.98 +09
Ivy Funds: RcNIMuA 5.34 +02
AssetSC 18.16 -.04 p 5.3 02
AssetStAp 18.56 -.04 PIMCOAdmin PIMS:
Assttrnp 18.5 -.5 ShtTmAd p 9.46
AssetStrYp 18.59 -.05 TotRtAd 10.20 +02
GlNatRsA p11.89 -.81 PMCO r nasI PIMS:
JPMorgan A Class: PIMCO Instl PIMS: 1003 -08
CoreBdA 10,81 +.03 AllAsset 10.03 -.08
S / my 4 -1 x~ComodRR 6.31 -.20
MCpValp 14,28 -.71 eComncdRn 31 -.20
Forty 23.25 -4 CDelLcMkr 8.34 -.13
JPMorgan Select: Dvln c 8.78 -.01
HBSMkNep 16.09 +.07 EmMkBd 8.87 -.03
JPMorgan SelCIs: FrgnBd 9.12 +.06
CoreBd n 10.80 +.03 HiYId 6.86 -.02
HiYldBdAn 6.20 ... InvTrCp 9.87 +.05
IntmTFBdn10,79 +.03 IL p 9.87 +-02
IntrdAmern 14.86 -.72 MoDur 9.79 -
ShtDurBdan 10.71 +.02 PReRe 995 . 04
TxAwRRetn 9.66 -.02 iealtn 9.94 +.02
USLCCrPIan13.01 -.59 ShorIT 9.46
Janus: TotRl 10.20 +.02
Balanced 20.11 -.25 TA 9. 62
Contrarnan 9.05. -.49 TRill 8.65
Enterpr 33.05 -1.59 PIMCO Funds A:
Fx�dT 9.;+ LwDurA 9.44 +.02
aBnd 9.77 +4 RealRtAp 9.94 +.02
Fund 19.11 -.62 ToIRtA 10.20 +.02
FundaEq 13.80 -.65 PIMCO Funds C:
GlUleBaSci 16.15 -.31 Reoltpn 9.94 +.02
Girechr 9.67 -36 TotRICt 10.20 +.02
Orinc .08 -.72 PIMCO Funds D:
Ovseas r 28.04 -1.26 p 10.20 +2
PrkMCVInv 1400 -71 Parnassus Funds:
Research 17.41 -.79 Eqtylncon 17.85 -.64
ShTmBd 2.95 Pax World:
Twenty 4565 -1.67 Balanced 16.68 -.41
Ventur 29.44 -1.27 Perm Port Funds:
WddWr 28.36 -.98 Permanat 31.81 -.63
Janus Adv S Shrs Pioneer Funds A:
Forty 2325 -84 CullenVal 12.61 -.52
JennleonDryden A:' BndAp 8.31 +.02
BlendA 10.79 -,47 EurSelEqA 15.79 -.79
HighlncA 8.44 +03 intlVaIA 13.52 -.57
HiYidAp 4.24 MdCp^rA 9.00 -.41
InsuredA 10.04 PlonFdAp 26.80 -1.06
UtilityA 685 -.0 TaFraAp 8.90 +.03
JennlonDrydenB: ValueA p 8,09 -.32
HiY~dBI 424 HIYIdB 1 6.56 -.06
InsuredB 10106 ::: Pioneer Funds C:
John Hancock A: HiYIdC I 6863 -00
BondAp 12.44 +.05 PriceFundsAdv:
RgBkA 10.61 -1.14 Growlhpn 19.79 -.67


StrInAp 5.37 +.01 Price Funds:
John Hancock B: Balance n 13.74 -.40
StrlncB 5.37 +.01 BIChipn 23.74 -.92
John Hancock Cl 1: CABondn 10.22 +.03
LSAggr 7.67 -.34 CapAppn 14.22 -.38
LSBalanc 9.08 -.24 DivGron 15.66 -.66
LSConsrv 10.38 -.10 EmEurp 8.90 -.50
LSGrwth 8.55 -.29 EmMktSn 18.00 -.61
LSModer 9.49 -.18 Eqlncn 15.22 -.90
Keeley Funds: Eqlndexn 22.40 -1.00
SmCpVaiA p 14.22 -.93 Europe n 9.72 -.44
Lazard Instell: GNMAn 9.66 +.01
EmgMktl 11.63 -.43 Growthn 19.92 -.68
Legg Mason: Fd Gr&ln n 13.18 -.56
SpnC p 15.83 1,15 HIthSci n 19.03 -.45
ValTrCp 24.93 -1.42 HiYidntn 5.09 +01
Legg Mason Ptrs A: InBondn 8.73
AgGrAp 65.58 -2.76 InlDsn 23.99 -.67


Name NAV Chg
Intl G&I 8.54 -.38
InlStkn 8.22 -.34
Japan n 5.80 -.06
LatAm n 25.85 -1.37
MDShitn 5.24
MDBond n 9.83 +.02
MidCapn 33.83 -1.53
MCapValn 14.23 -.76
NAmer n 20.42 -.75
NAsian 9.10 -.11
New Era n 29.32 -1.76
N Horiz n 18.01 -.82
NIncn 8.72 +.02
NYBondn 10.61 +.03
PSIncn 12.06 -.24
RealEsItn 8.56 -1.02
R2010 n 11.11 -.29
R2015n 8.22 -.25
R2020 n 10.99 -.37
R2025n 7.83 -.30
R2030 n 11.00 -.44
R2035 n 7.67 -.32
R2040n 10.91 -.45
SciTecn 15.22 -.56
ShtBd n 4.68 +.01
SmCpStkn 18.87 -1.03
SmCapValn21.2E -1.19
SpecGrn 10.79 -.50
Specln n 10.27 -.08
TFInc n 9.32 +.03
TxFrH n 9.0 +.03
TxFrSI n 5.45
USTInI n 6.04 +.03
USTLgn 12.83 +.14
VABondn 11.12 +.03
Value n 14.38 -.81
Principal Inv:
BdMtgIn 8.39 +.03
DIscLCInst 8.51 -.37
LgGrln 5.30 -.21
LT2030in 7.67 -.28
LT2020ln 7.95 -.26
SAMBaiA 9.16 -.27
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 9.07 +.02
AZTE 8.53 +.03
CATxAp 7.17 +.02
Convp 13.09 -.18
DvrinA p 6.04 +.02
EqlnAp 10.03 -.49
EuEq 12.56 -.65
GeoAp 8.91 -.21
GIbEqtyp 5.81 -.26
GrInA p 8.70 -.48
GIbIHIthA 36.49 -.68
HiYdAp 5.76
HiYldIn 4.59 +.01
IncmAp 5.29 +.02
IntGrInp 6.46 -.28
InvAp 8.20 -.36
NJTxA p 8.80 +.03
NwOpAp 31.59 -1.04
PATE 8.62 +.03
TxExA p 7.86 +.02
TFInAp 14.15 +.04
TFHYA 9.69 +.02
USGvAp 13.09 +.02
GIblUtilA 8.94 -.21
VstaAp 5.97 -.42
VoyAp 13.11 -.61
Putnam Funds B:
ODvrlnBt 6.00 +.02
EqInct 9.94 -.48
EuEq 12.04 -.63
GeoBt 8.81 -.21
GIbEqt 5.26 -.23
GINtRst 11.62 -.63
GrinBt 8.55 -.47
GIblHthB 30.83 -.57
HiYldBt 5.74
HYAdBt 4.51
IncmBt 5.25 +.02
IntGrint 6.41 -.27
IntlNopt 9.23 -.35
InvBt 7.39 -.32
NJTxBt 8.79 +.03
NwOpBt 27.64 -.91
TxExBt 7.86 +.02
TFHYBt 9.70 +.02
USGvBt 13.02 +.01
GIbIUtilB 8.91 -.20
VistaB t 5.07 -.36
VoyBt 11.19 -.52
RS Funds:
IntGrA 10.67 -.46
LgCAIphaA 27.87 -1.11
Value 14.97 -.65
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 19.50 -.97
RidgeWorth Funds:
LCGrStkAp 6.33 -.21
RlverSource A:'
BalanceA 7.24 -.21
DispEqAp 3.62 -.18
DEI 6.48 -.33
DivrBd 4.49 +.02
DvOppA 5.03 -.22
Growth 17.03 -.74
HtYdTEA 3.97 +.02
LgCpEqp 2.66 -.13
MCpGrA 6.30 -.36
MidCpVI p 4.54 -.27
RiverSource I:
TNEmgMkt n 5.41 -.18
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSv r 9.06 -.47
MicroCapl 8.90 -.36
PennMul r 6.62 -.35
Premier 11.84 -.66
TotRetl r 8.08 -.41
ValSvct 7.08 -.35
VIPISvc 7.97 -.41
Russell Funds S:
StratBd 9.17 +.04
Rydex Advisor:
NasdaqAdv 8.16 -.28
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn 9.05 +.05
IntlEqAn 5.65 -.24
LgCGroAn 14.01 -.50
LgCValAn 10.76 -.55
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 12.33 -.34
Schwab Funds:
HIthCare 11.31 -.26
l0001nvr 24.62 -1.11
1000Sel 24.59 -1.12
S&P Inv 12.91 -.57
S&PSel 12.94 -.58
S&PlnstSI 6.60 -.29
SmCpinv 11.58 -.74
Selected Funds:
AmShD 26.58 -1.40
AmShSp 26.59 -1.41
Sellgman Group:
ComunAt 28.40 -.71
FrontrAt 6.77 -.31
GIbSmA 7.83 -.31
GIbTchA 12.98 -.28
HYdBAp 2.11
Sentinel Group:
ConmS A p 20.65 -.86
Sequoia n 92.83 -2.98
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 29.53 -1.12
SoundSh 22.00 -.83
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 37.84 -1.54
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 13.88 -1.53
Multi-Cap 24.88 -1.22
SmCap 30.45 -1.81
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9 .96 +.04
TCW Funds:
TotRetBdl 9.21 +.03
TIAA-CREF Funds:
Bondlnst 9.85 +.03
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 12.09 -.64
Value
Templeton Instil:
ForEqS 13.59 -.44
Third Avenue Fds:
Intir 11.14 -.30
RIEstVIr 14.09 -.63
Value 33.77 -.94
Thornburg Fds:
IntValA p 17.92 -.47
IntValue I 18.32 -.48
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYld 3.79 -.01
Incom 6.99 +.05
Transamerica A:
Flexincp 7.12 +.02
TA IDEX A:
TempGlbAp 17.57 -.78
TrCHYB p 6.61
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn 18.64 -.85
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 14.87 -.24
UMB Scout Funds:
Intl 20.05 -.82
US Global Investors:
AIIAm 15.84 -.72
ChinaReg 5.91 -.13
GIbRs 5.67 -28
GId&Mtls 10.33 +.19
WIdPrcMn 10.20 +.08


USAA Group:
AgvGt 20.85 -.88
CA Bd 9.46 +.04
CrnstStr 14.88 -.34
GNMA 9.99
GrTxStr 10.34 -.16
Grwth 9.73 -.33
Gr&lnc 9.51 -.44
IncStk 8.15 -.38
Inco 11.04 +.02
Intll 15.14 -.64
NYBd 10.91 +.05
PrecMM 21.46 +.36
Chronicle staff d
financial advice
quotes on stock
Consult a finance


Name NAV Chg
SciTech 7.62 -.25
ShtTBnd 8.50 +.02
SmCpStk 7.79 -.40
TxElt 12.05 +.03
TxELT 11.82 +.04
TxESh 10.40 .+.01
VABd 10.39 +.03
WMdGr 11.70 -.47
VALIC:
MdCpldx 11.99 -.69
Stkldx 17.16 -.76
Value Line Fd:
LrgCon 12.27 -.28
Van Kemp Funds A:
CATFAp 15.79 +.07
CapGro 7.56 -.34
CmstA p 9.89 -.49
CpBdA p 5.63 +.03
EqlncAp 6.08 -.18
Exch 312.55-10.43
GrInAp 12.58 -.56
HarbAp 11.87 -.19
HiYIdA 7.77 -.02
HYMuAp 8.01 +.03
InTFAp 15.57 +.06
MunlAp 11.85 +.04
PATFAp 14.51 +.05
StrMunInc 9.00 +.03
USMtgeA 12.48 +.01
UtiiA p 14.58 -.24
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBI 8.76 -.40
EqlncBt 5,97 -.17
HYMuBt 8,00 +.02
MulB 11,84 +.05
StrMunlnc 8.99 +.02
USMtge 12.42 +.01
UtilB 14.51 -.24
Vanguard Admiral:
BalAdmln 15.95 -.44
CAITAdmn 10.60 +.03
CALTAdmn 10.63 +.04
CpOpAdlIn 50.32 -1.99
EMAdmrrn21.47 -.80
Energyn 81.07 -4657
ExplAdml n 38.44 -1.71
ExtdAdmn 23.07 -1.39
500Admln 76.71 -3.42
GNMA Ad n 10.68
HlthCr n 39.32 -.66
HiYIdCpn 4.59 +.02
InfProAd n 23.45 +.03
ITBdAdmln 10.35 +.06
ITsryAdrml n 11.81 +.05
IntGrAdmn 36.69 -1.69
ITAdmlIn 13.17 +.03
ITGrAdm n 8.61 +.04
UdTrAdn 10.92 +.01
LTGrAdml n 8.02 +.08
LTsyAdmln 12.00 +.14
LTAdmln 10.60 +.04
MCpAdmI n 52.32 -2.85
MorgAdm n 34.68 -1.24
MuHYAdm n 9.58 +.04
NJLTAdn 11.35 +.03
NYLTAdn 10.71 +.04
PrmCaprn 45.33 -1.73
PALTAdmn 10.72 +.03
STsyAdml n 10.84 +.02
.STBdAdmln1O.28 +.02
ShtTrAdn 15.86 +.01
STFdAdn 10.89 +.02
STIGrAdn 9.85 +.01
TxMCapr.n 40.56 -1.86
TtBAdmIn 10.12 +.03
TStkAdrnn 20.28 -.95
WellslAdm n41.98 -.38
WelltnAdmn39.91 -.91
Windsorn 29.18 -1.43
WdsdiAd n 30.86 -1.50
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 17.31 -.67
CAITn 10.60 +.03
"CALTn 10.63 +.04
CapOppn 21.79 -.86
Convrtn 9.96 -.22
DivdGron 10.39 -.30
Energy n 43.18 -2.43
Eqlnc n 13.92 -.64
Explr n 41.31 -1.84
FLLTn 10.92 +.04
GNMAn 10.68
GlobEqn 11.19 -.43
Grolncn 17.78 -.78
GrIhEq n 6.88 -.22
HYCorp n 4.59 +.02
HthCre n 93.15 -1.59
InflaPron 11.94 +.02
IntlExpIr n 9.28 -.31
IntlGr n 11.53 -.54
IntlValin .21.44 -.96
ITtGraden 8.61 +.04
ITTsry n 11.81 +.05
UfeCon n 12.92 -.26
LieGron 15.07 -.59
Ulelncn 12.06 -.12
UfeModn 14.46 -.42
LTIGrade n 8.02 +.08
LTTsryn 12.00 +.14
Morg n 11.19 -.40
MuHYn 9.58 +.04
Mulntn 13.17 +.03
MuLtdn 10.92 +.01
MuLong n 10.60 +.04
MuShrtn 15.86 +.01
NJLTn 11.35 +.03
NYLTn 10.71 +.04
OHLTTEn 11.60 +.03
PALTn 10.72 +.03
PrecMtlsorn 12.14 -.96
PrmcpCorn 8.98 -.36
Prmcprn 43.69 -1.66
SelValurn 11.36 -.51
STARn 14.03 -.36
STIGraden 9.85 +.01
STFedn' 10.89 +.02
STTsry n 10.84 +.02
StratEqn 10.87 -.57
TgtRetlncn 9.41 -.11
TgRe2010n17.17 -.38
TglRe2005 n 9.55 -.16
TgtRe2025 n 8.84 -.30
TgtRe2015 n 9.23 -.25
TgRe2020n15.91 -.49
TgRe2030n14.74 -.56
TgtRe2O35n 8.73 -.36
TgtRe2040 n14.30 -.58
TgtRe2045 n 9.04 -.37
USGro n 12.10 -.46
USValuen 6.91 -.32
Wellslyn 17.33 -.16
Wealtnn 23.10 -.53
Wndsrkn 8.65 -.42
Wndsll n 17.39 -.84
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 76.71 -3.41
Balanced n 15.95 -.43
DevMktn 6.66 -.30
EMktn 16.32 -.62
Europe n 17.71 -.98
Extend n 23.07 -1.39
Growth n '20.14 -.69
ITBnd n 10.35 +.06
LgCaplxn 1524 -.69
LTBnd n 11.13 +.12
MidCapn 11.53 -.63
Pacdicn ' 7.55 -.19
REITr n 9.23 -1.14
SmCapn 19.14 -1.18
SmlCpGth n 11.70 -.59
SmlCpVIn 9.12 -.67
STBnd n 10.28 +.02
TotBndn 10.12 +.03
Totllntl n 9.96 -.43
TotStkn. 20.28 -.95
Value n 13.96 -.80
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Ballnstn 15.96 -.43
DvMklInst n 6.60 -.30
Eurolnstn 17.71 -.98
Extlnn 23.08 -1.39
Grwhinlstn 20.15 -.68
InfProlnstn 9.55 +.01
Instldxan 76.22 -3.39
InsPI n 76.22 -3.39
TolBdlIdxn 50.88 +.14
InstTStldxn 18.32 -.85
InsTStPlusn18.32 -.86
MldCplstn 11.56 -.63
Paclnst n 7.56 -.18
SCInstn 19.15 -1.18
TBIstn 10.12 +.03
TSInstan 20.28 -.95
Valuellstn 13.96 -.70
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgl n 63.37 -2.82
ITBdSign 10.35 +.06
MidCpldxn 16.52 -.89
STBdIdxn 10.28 +.02
TotBdSgIn 10.12 +.03
TotStkSgln 19.57 -.92
Vantagepoint Fds:
Growth n 5.75 -.23
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 10.70 -.40
Waddell & Reed Adv:
Assets p 7.14 -.02
CorelnvA 3.73 -.16
ScTechA 6.99 -.28
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 21.45 -.82
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 11.86 -.58
Opptylnv 22.82 -.97
SCApValZp 17.88 -.75


Western Asset:
CorePlus 8.65
Core 8.83 +.01
William Blair N:
GrowthN 7.32 -.28
IntlGthN 12.39 -.58
Yacktman Funds:
Fund p . 10.10 -.55

do not provide
or real-time
ks or funds.
cial adviser.


Finance stocks slump,




market stumbles


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Investors
are back to worrying about
banks.
Long-present unease about
soured loans bubbled over on
Monday after Bank of Amer-
ica Corp. said it set aside
$13.4 billion to cover lending
losses, even as it posted a
profit for the first quarter,
and as anxiety grew aboutthe
results of the government's
"stress tests" to determine if
banks will need more gov-
ernment bailout money
While Bank of America
and other big banks like Cit-
igroup Inc. have fared bet-
ter so far this year than
many believed-they would,
nervousness is growing now
over the massive losses from
defaulting loans that are yet
to come. On Sunday, White
House chief of staff Rahm
Emanuel said some banks
will need help.
Financial stocks suffered
some of the day's worst de-
clines: Bank of America
plunged 24.3 percent and
Citigroup fell 19 percent.
Those two components of
the Dow Jones industrial av-
erage contributed to a daily
loss in the index of 290
points, or 3.6 percent. That
was the biggest D.ow drop
since early March, before
the market's big rally from
nearly 12-year lows.
Joe Saluzzi, co-head of eq-
uity trading at Themis Trad-
ing LLC, said traders are
skeptical about bank earn-
ings and believe the better-
than-expected profit reports
may be disguising problems.
"They're looking at bank
numbers and are saying
they are not that great,"
Saluzzi said.


Market watch
April 20, 2009

Dow Jones -299.60
Industrials 7,841.73

Nasdaq -64.86
composite 1,608.21

Standard & -37.21
Poor's 500 832.39

Russell -26.86
2000 452.49

NYSE diary
Advanced: 300
Declined: 2,800
Unchanged: 49
Volume: 6.96 b

Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 321
Declined: 2,058
Unchanged: 62
Volume: 1.26 b

SOURCE: SunGard AP

The market has been en-
couraged by early indica-
tions that a government
drive for lower interest
rates has been helping
banks step up lending, but
investors are still sensitive
to any signs of trouble - in-
cluding the comments from
Emanuel and senior White
House adviser David Axel-
rod, who said some banks
"are going to have very seri-
ous problems."
Energy and materials
companies also fell along
with the prices of key com-
modities they rely on, such
as crude oil.
The.market declines were
broad! and deep, outweigh-
ing what would otherwise
be positive news about a
step-up in deal activity.
After a deal with IBM Corp.
didn't work out, troubled


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Name Last Chg
Sanon 26.16 -.06
SaraLee 8.42 -.20
Satyam 1,83 -.05
SchergPI 23.05 -.29
Schlmbrg 44.10 -2.47
SemiHTr 19.49 -.94
SenHous 14.85 -1.98
Sensient 22.57 -2.03
Shewin 55.46 -1.23
SiderNac 17.15 -1.19
SiMlWhtng 7.37 -.04
SimonProp 43.42 -5.92
Skechers 8.02 -.65
SmithAO 27.96 -1.47
Smithlnt 24.19 -2.14
SmithfF 9.74 -.85
Smucker 38.52 -.20
Soluba 2.94 -.93
SonyCp 25.70 -.67
SoJerind 35.00 +.23
SouthnCo 2985 +.21
SthnCopps 19.10 -1.94
SwstAir 7.01 -.19
SwstnEngy 32.89 -82
SpectraEn 14.52 -.68
SpnntNex 3.87 -24
SPDR 83.43 -3.65
SPMid 9488 -4.93
SP Ma/ls 23.32 -1.13
SP HthC 24.26 -.48


SPCnSt 21.66
SP Consum 21.66
SPEngy 43.56
SPDR Fndc 9.87
SP Inds 20.18
SPTech 16.42
SPUtbl 25.49
Standex 10.08
StarwdHII 16.14
StateStr 30.65
Steris 24.75
StoneEngy 4.46
Stryker 37.42
SturmRug 12.24
SubPpne 3695
SunCmts 12.73
Suncor gs 23.44
Sunoco 26.58
Suntech 1282
SunTrst 14.71
Supvalu 14.03
Synovus 3.82
Sysco 22.01
TCF Fnd 14.35
TECO 10.43
TJX 27.31
TaiwSemi 9.20
TalismEgs 11.58
Target 3800
TataMotors 6.86
Taubmn 19.87
TeckCmgs 7.41


TelcmNZ 6.77
TelMexLs 16.24
Templelnld 6.43
Tenaris 2255
TenetHlth 1.42
Toppco 25.05
Teradyn 4.91
Terex 11.30
Terra 27.21
TerraNitro 127.00
Tesoro 14.33
TetraTech 5.10
Texlnst 17.32
Textron 10.89
Theragen h 1.00
ThermoFis 36.55
ThmBet 28.19
3MCo 51.97
Tiffany 24.65
TW Cable rs 27.37
1meWmrs 22.01
Timken 14.86
I TitanMet 6.27
I ToddShph 14.00
TollBros 18.71
TorchEnil 2.05
Trch-.,< 28.98
TorDBkg 3803
Total SA 45.24
TotalSys 14.06
Transoco 64.09
STravelers 40.37


Tredgar 16.82 -1,01 VananMed 3363
TriConta 8.60 -.42 Vecten 20.38
TycoElec 14.95 -1.28 Ventas 25.18
Tycolnl1 21.33 -.94 VeoliaEnv 24.94
Tyson 10.60 -.57 VerizonCm 30.93
UBSAG 11.00 -.99 ViaconB 18.44
UDR 8.71 -1.35 VimpelCm 8.89
UILHold 22.73 -.85 Visa 55.00
Vodafone 18.31
USAirwy 3.58 -39 Vonageh 38
USG 9.53 -1.87 Vomado 40.30
UniFirst 36.48 -1.59 WGL Hold 31.37
UnilevNV 18.87 -.52 Wabash 1.21
UnionPacs 45.98 -2.31 WalMart 49.27
Unisys h 1.17 -.42 Walgm 30.10
UtdMicro 2.83 -.13 Walterinds 22.14
UPS B 53.16 -1.49 WsteMInc 27.40
USBancrp 15.94 -2.66 Weathlints 14.17
USNGsFd 1429 -.76 WebsterFn 5.67
US OilFd 27.22 -2.23 WeinRIt 14.40
USSteel 26.58 -3.38 WellPoint 41.43
UtdTech 45.81 -1.51 WellsFargo 17.00
UtdhftGp 24.21 +.07 WendyAihy 5.40
u Gm 14.21.01 WestarEn 17.46
WAstEMkt 8.75
WstAMgdHi 4.22
ValeantPh 17.62 -.70 WAstlnfOpp 10.94
ValeroE 20.08 -1.64 WDgitl R 21.12
VlyNBcp 12.51 -1.33 WstnUnion 14.27
VangTSMs 41.75 -1.85 Weyerh 32,58
VangREIT 27.88 -3.20 Whrlp 34.86
VangEmgs 25.71 -1.30 WdsmCS 4.80


technology company Sun
Microsystems found a buyer
in Oracle, a leading maker
of business software, while
PepsiCo Inc. said it would
bid $6 billion to buy its two
biggest bottlers.
The Dow fell 289.60, or 3.6
percent, to 7,841.73.
Broader stock indicators
also lost ground. The Stan-
dard & Poor's 500 index fell
37.21, or 4.3 percent, to
832.39, and the Nasdaq com-
posite index fell 64.86, or 3.9
percent, to 1,608.21.
About 10 stocks fell-for
every one that rose on the
New York Stock Exchange,
where volume came to 1.8
billion shares.
Concerns about the sus-
tainability of bank earnings
weighed on financial stocks.
Citigroup Inc. lost 71 cents
to $2.94; JPMorgan Chase &
Co. fell $3.57 or 10.7 percent
to $29.69 and American Ex-
press Co. fell $2.83 or 13 per-
cent to $18.98.
Jeffrey Frankel, president
of Stuart Frankel & Co. in
New York, said the retreat
in financial stocks is wel-
come after their massive
gains from early March -
he said too sharp a rise
could endanger a long-term
advance. Many bank stocks
have doubled in only weeks.
"These banks have had a
tremendous run," Frankel
said. "Now you're hearing
the bearish camp speak up
a little bit."
Wall Street was more up-
beat about the Oracle deal,
which carries a 42 percent
premium to Sun's Friday
closing stock price of $6.69.
Sun jumped $2.46 or 36.8
percent to $9.15, Oracle
slipped 24 cents or 1.3 per-
cent to $18.82.


li3~


C' CITRUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


TUESDAY, APRI. 21, 2009 A7










Opage A8 TUESDAY, APRIL21,2009



IJPINION


ITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan......... ...................... publisher
Charlie Brennan ........................................ editor
Neale Brennan ........promotions/community affairs
Mike Arnold .............................. managing editor
Cheri Harris................ ............ features editor
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


DOUBLE-EDGED SWORD




'Fees' are



taxes, but still



logical revenue


tate lawmakers are look-
ing to raise anywhere
from a half billion to a
billion dollars by hiking and
implementing fees.
That's "fees," not "taxes."
Few politicians are willing to
take a stand for
tax increases, so
raising revenue THE I
through fees is a State i
comfortable op- Staten
tion. an
Awkwardly, tap- lncreas
ping hundreds of
thousands of dol- OUR 0
lars through fees Logica
may enable those
seeking re-elec-
tion to boast, "I never sup-
ported a tax increase."
In truth, fees are simply a tax
by another name. The fact,
however, that fees are tied to
specific things like fishing li-
censes, driver's licenses and
vehicle registrations makes
their . more palatable than an


Is
Im

i


across-the-board tax.
Assurances that fees directly
support specific services, such
as maintaining fishing and
hunting areas, helps people to
believe that they're getting a
bang for their buck. However,
government is
pretty adept at
SSUE: shifting funds, so
scrutiny of the use
posing of these dollars is
'or warranted.
ng fees. What is good is
that state lawmak-
PINION: ers are closely
option. scrutinizing the
budget in this year
of little excess.
In the big picture, what's
needed is for lawmakers to ad-
dress inequities in our tax sys-
tem and to develop better
methods to establish a fair, re-
liable revenue stream. Fees,
though, are a logical place for
cash-starved lawmakers to
turn.


=---Hot Corner:


Absurd comparison
In your Thursday, April 16,
front-page article, you describe
the Repulicar 'ed so-called tea
, arty a nonp-r isan. This e.'e,
was beii.g ler ", a b,'--h of cry-
b-bies that can't stand the fact
thL,_ the peop"- If this great na-
tic., -. sa.J iL's time for


q ch,,nge from the last
eight yeprs of-misman-
agement. Any compari-
son to the Boston Tea
Party is absurd.

Republic
response


I'll tlI! you what the tea p
party's for: The tea
party's for hardworking 563,
people that have made it
through life in hard work
and have earned their money . and
now the government wants to .ake
all their money, or one-third o,
heir money, to give tD people thAt
haven't made it, 'Liat failed tc
work. I feel that my hard-ear,.ed
money does not hae to be shared
with someoody else. Distrb; ting
the wee'h is socialism. Thi. is a
repubiiu. And if those peoplee that
want government that control's
every bit of their lives, they n'deJ
to move and go +o P,-ssia o, one
of those countries :hat taku .are
of you and you ne/er have to
worry because thp sbte does. I'm
a personal beiia/r - that v.-; weve
all here given th i same rights to
make it in life aid if you didn't,
too bad. It's not u, tu me or every
hardworking Americar to have to
support yc" +o hax' to give you
health care, to nave to gi'.a ye-
we&Fare, that has lu give you hous-
ing. I hat'a not what I developed
my business for. I sta'-d from
n1 ithirg.
Learn fti" history
in s easy to sco why in America
for every step forwArd, we taKe we
take two stcps back. After reading
comments in Sound Off about the
tea party, it became apparent that
several people didn't understand
why they would hold a tea party. It
has its h;s ;:n histo,>.
The Boston Tea Party was one
of the earliest demonstrations by
Americans against what they felt
was unfair taxation. This was a


sort of reenactment of a histori-
cal event protesting taxes. It's his-
tory. We can learn a lot from
history.
Get in line
This tea party that they had on
Saturday - what a .joke. Where
have they been for the last eight
years'when Bush and Ch-


0579


eney was raising our
taxes? And Ginny Brown-
Waite - another one. All
she votes on is veterans'
things. Come on. Give me
a break. They're so upset
that Obama got in, they
don't know what else to
do. Get in line and help
the country instead of
this stupidity stuff.
Where were
they then?


This is in response to the
(Sound Off) that the guy put in
about "Too late." My response to
him. 'Vhere were the Republicans
when Bush was in as far as doing
any tea p:.. 'es? Well, how come
nobody demonstrated against
Bush? If Bush was such a terrible
president, how come there were
no demonstrations nationwide
againsL Bush?
Above-average Joes
Something tells me that the
teabag protesters all make a lot
more than the average Joe in Cit-
rus County - try $100,000 a
year and up.
I don't have anything to protest
about. I think all the people that
are protesting are very scared
that they might get taxed a little
more because they make three
times more than the average per-
son.
Hooray!
I'm sorry I voted for Obama and
Gov. Crist with their (bragging) re-
marks. They need to get off the
pot and prove themselves. And
taxing should be done on hard
liquor - it's the cause of violence
and crime, not cigarettes. And
where are you, Ginny Brown-
Waite?
And hooray for the tea parties,
This country is going down the
drain fast. Something needs to be
done.


Using Google to track stimulus


On Feb. 14, with the passage
of the American Recovery
and Reinvestment Act,
Congress shoveled $787 billion of
stimulus money out the door.
Now they're using Google to find
out where it went.
During the stimulus
debate, the bill's sup-
porters stressed that it
included strong over-
sight safeguards. But
audits and reports are
months, if not years,
away Oversight will
be after the fact; right
now, with the money
actually beginning to
flow, members of Con- Byron
gress have little or no
idea wifere it is going. OT
What, for example, is VOI
the Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment doing with the $1.5 billion
Congress approved for a new pro-
gram called the Homeless Pre-
vention Fund? Lawmakers don't
know.
If they wanted, majority De-
mocrats could demand real-time
details from the Obama adminis-
tration. But minority Republi-
cans have no power to compel the
administration to do anything. So
Rep. Eric Cantor of Virginia, the
Republican whip in the House,
and GOP Sen. John Thune of
South Dakota have set up a work-
ing group to track spending as
best they can.
You might think that two high-
ranking elected officials would
have ways to learn such things,
but the fact is, they don't. At the
moment, the best tools Cantor
and Thune have are Google and
the Lexis-Nexis newspaper data-
base.
"Right now we have very tittle
access to information as to what


the agencies are up to, prior to
the money actually being spent,"
Cantor says. "Agencies will give
you information in very broad
terms, without many specifics."
That's where local news re-
ports, dug up on the Internet,
come in. When a city or
county official learns
that he will receive a
pile of federal money,
he usually tells the
nearby newspaper or
TV station. "Local news
has been by far the best
- f source of information
so far," one GOP aide
told me. "If you want to
York know how a local gov-
ER_ ernment is going to
ER spend the ' money,
CES Google around, Lexis-
Nexis a bit."
Such searches led the Cantor-
Thune group to the Binghamton,
N.Y, Press & Sun-Bulletin for a
glimpse into how the Department
of Housing and Urban Develop-
ment is spending that $1.5 billion
in the Homeless Prevention
Fund. In early March, the paper
reported that the small town of
Union, N.Y, would receive
$578,661 from the fund, even
though "Union did not request
the money and does not currently
have homeless programs in place
in the town to administer such
funds."
An article in the Altoona (Pa.)
Mirror reported that the small
central Pennsylvania town was
going to receive $819,000 from the
fund even though Altoona offi-
cials "may not have enough of a
homelessness problem to use it"
And a Google search turned up a
report from WHP-TV in Harris-
burg, Pa., saying the city would re-
ceive $855,478 from the fund, but
does not know what to do with it


The Cantor-Thune team is also
keeping a close eye on a Web site,
Federal Business Opportunities
(FedBizOpps.gov) on which the
government lists jobs that will be
funded by the stimulus. This past
week they found an opportunity
for art conservation for the Army.
Like many others, it might be a
perfectly legitimate task, but it
has little or nothing to do with
economic stimulus.
All that Googling leads to a
question. Shouldn't Congress,
which has to make critical deci-
sions on how to spend the tax-
payers' money, have a better way
of knowing where that money is
going?
After all, the Obama adminis-
tration promised that its new Web
site, Recovery.gov, would detail
everything taxpayers wanted to
know about the stimulus expen-
ditures.
It hasn't "We have been press-
ing the administration from the
get-go to put everything online so
that we can achieve a level of
transparency.and come clean to
the taxpayers," Cantor told me.
"But that kind of transparency
and accountability are just not in
place."
The Obama administration ad-
mits that Recovery.gov has not
had a smooth start, but promises
better performance in the fu-
ture.
So for now, the Googling goes
on. Even though Cantor and
Thune didn't vote for the stimu-
lus bill, Congress approved it, and
now they would like to know
where the $787 billion is actually
going. It's not an easy job.

Byron York is chief political
correspondent for
The Washington Examiner


-''2~


---- LETTERS

Rally for education oPi
Have you ever been to a rally 0 The op
- in particular, an education cle edil
rally? On March 18, a bus of the edi
about 50 people with parents per.
from PTA, 12 CCEA Union mem- U Viewpc
bers, three school board mem- cartoon
bnot nec
bers and two reporters left for a opinion
trip bound for Tallahassee to U Groups
rally financial support for edu- to expr
cation. It was an experience of ter to t
which every person who is inter- * Person
ested in education should par- editorih
take. weekly,
The Citrus County PTA and (352)
PTSA are amazing! Everything N All lett
was well organized and down to clude
town, i
the minute. From 11 a.m. to 1 e-mail.
p.m., we heard a variety of will be
speakers - representatives who will not
support education, superintend- M We res
ents, teachers, parents, students terms foi
and the president of FEA. More good tt
than 2,000 people participated in Letter
350 wc
this important rally limited
Then, it was off to meet the U SENDI
legislators. Appointments had 1624
been scheduled. We were di- tal Rive
vided into two groups so we (352)!
could all fit into their offices. letters
Senators Charlie Dean and Mike
Fasano met with the groups and them in (
were unable to answer our ques- day.) I ha
tions with straight answers. how the c
The legislators know they rooms ar
have to make cuts, but they also here in tl
have to generate funds so they should bi
qualify for stimulus monies from So, I pi
the federal end (boy, is that con- my legisl
fusing). How will this mess af- sage and
fects our kids - the ones who I feel and
are homeless, who come in hun- 3,000 bill
gry every day? (We teachers see 60-day le


INIONS INVITED
inions expressed in Chroni-
torials are the opinions of
trial board of the newspa-

>ints depicted in political
ns, columns or letters do
cessarily represent the
n of the editorial board.
s or individuals are invited
press their opinions inra let-
he editor.
is wishing to address the
al board, which meets
, should call Mike Arnold at
563-5660.
ters must be signed and in-
a phone number and home-
ncluding letters sent via
Names and hometowns
printed; phone numbers
t be published or given out.
serve the right to edit let-
r length, libel, fairness and
aste.
s must be no longer than
words, and writers will be
d to three letters per month.
LETTERS TO: The Editor,
N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crys-
er, FL 34429. Or, fax to
363-3280, or e-mail to
@chronicleonline.com.

)ur classrooms every
ven't even mentioned
cuts will impact class-
id jobs and the economy
he county - maybe that
e for another time.
ick up a phone and call
ators and leave a mes-
e-mail them about how
i I'll keep doing it. With
s on the table for this
gislative session - I


want them to know how I feel
and to remind them about how
important it is to fund our -
schools and our children.
Kay Harding
Inverness Middle School

Thank you
We have to thank President
Obama for his recent support of
President Bush's foreign policy
successes. During his visit with
the troops, he congratulated
their success and their accom-
plishments of helping achieve
freedom in Iraq. He has also
stopped using the term, War on
Terror; therefore, we have won
the War on Terror. He has now
said he would not stop the wire-
taps that Bush instituted after
9/11.
Thank you, Mr. President. It
takes a real man to go back on
the trashing of the surge, and
that you voted against the war,
and support for the troops in
Iraq, and the promise to let ter-
rorists, oopss, you call them
those who may harm) call and
plan attaches freely and openly
Let's hope you soon realize
Bush's tax cuts actually did help
the economy, until Barney Frank
and the boys goofed up the hous-
ing market, and President
Bush reduced AIDs by 10 per-
cent, and most important ... Bush
kept us safe!
Dave Riffey Sr.
Homosassa


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


Jo "Blessed are the young, for they shall
inherit the national debt."
Herbert Hoover


GOO PTHIW BO
19 A ?RO LEGUGG
WATRPM,


^ to the Editor


Ci


C ~Eb~


*R



I
!








CrrSRI s Cot YN�i (FL) CHRONICLE-


WOOTEN
Continued from Page Al

at Citrus Memorial hospital.
Patricia Powell was a
newspaper carrier for the
Ocala Star-Banner and was
on her route when the wreck
occurred.
According to court docu-
ments, the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement
reported Wooten's blood-al-
cohol concentration was .105
percent the morning of the
crash, above the legal limit
of 0.08 percent
During Wooten's sentenc-
ing, several family members
from both families ad-
dressed the court.
, Judi McBride, victim's ad-
vocate for the State Attorney
Office, read a letter to the
court written by Patricia's
brother, Dave Hopkins. He
said he was camping in Crys-
tal River with his family
when they suddenly awoke


at 3:30 a.m., around the same
time the crash occurred.
"It was if the world moved
a little," Hopkins wrote.
He said they went back to
sleep, but were later in-
formed about the crash and
Tiffany's death. He recalled
seeing Patricia in the hospi-
tal, sitting in a hospital gown
with Tiffany's blood still in
her hair and on her hands.
"She's gone. My baby's
gone," is what Hopkins said
his sister uttered to him.
"I watched her fall apart
that day," he said.
Hopkins asked Howard to
show Wooten no pity and to
impose the maximum sen-
tence.
"Don't call 911 for Kim-
berly Wooten," Hopkins
wrote. "Please don't extend
her mercy."
Patricia Powell compared
what Wooten did to doing
open-heart surgery without
anesthesia and a dull
scalpel.
"You showed me pain I


would never wish on another
human being," Patricia said
to Wooten.
Ron Powell, Tiffany's fa-
ther, told Wooten he forgave
her and that he hopes with
time, Wooten will be able to
forgive herself for what hap-
pened.
Marilyn Booth, a friend of
Wooten's, called Wooten a
"gentle girl." Despite what
people think, Booth said,
Wooten has shown iemorse.
"She had mourned and
grieved and tortured her-
self," Booth said. "(She) has
learned a hard, bitter les-
son."
Booth asked for mercy
from Howard, asking how
Wooten's incarceration
would benefit society
Joan Murphy, another
friend, said she has coun-
seled Wooten for years about
her addiction problems.
Since the crash, Murphy said
Wooten has expressed sur-
vivor's guilt. Murphy asked
Howard to consider the lives


of Wooten's two small daugh-
ters.
Josh Wooten echoed those
sentiments, saying his ex-
wife is a good mother who's
had a tough childhood and
adulthood. Many late nights
on the phone, Josh Wooten
said they have cried over the
ordeal. Every time he takes
his children to school, Josh
Wooten said, he passes by
the spot of the crash and
thinks of Tiffany
"I can't imagine losing a.
child," Josh Wooten said.
"But there are two precious
daughters looking at losing a
mother."


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 A9

Vets blame toxin in

21 polo horse deaths


Associated Press


WELLINGTON - The
sudden death of 21 polo
horses at a championship
event in Florida may have
been caused by a toxin in the
animals' feed, vitamins or
supplements, veterinarians
said Monday
"This was devastating. It
was heartbreaking, to see
that many horses get sick all
at once," said John Wash,


president of club opera-
tions.
Dr. Scott Swerdlin, a vet-
erinarian at Palm Beach
Equine Clinic near the polo
grounds, treated one of the
sick horses. He said it ap-
peared the animals died of
heart failure caused by some
kind of toxin that could have
been in tainted food, vita-
mins or supplements.
Toxicology tests were
pending Monday.


NAUE OS


Leg Pain?


See Your Cardiologist.
Yes... Your Cardiologist.

It could be peripheral arterial, disease (PAD).
Caused by artery blockage, the most common
symptom of PAD is discomfort or pain in your
legs after walking that goes away after rest, or
tightness, cramping, or weakness in your leg
during activity. One in 3 people age 70 or older
has PAD, increased by those who smoke or
have diabetes.
Detection is fast and easy.
Your cardiologist who is trained in PAD will
conduct a patient history and exam and may
order a simple ankle-brachial index (ABI) test,
which compares the blood pressure in your arms
and legs. He may also order blood tests for
cholesterol or recommend an ultrasound, pulse
volume recording, an MRA, or angiography.


1 2 r n O A ls a t


Treatment options
can include lifestyle changes,
medication, walking
exercises or surgery.
Walk away from leg pain by
walking into the Inverness
office of Citrus Cardiology.


Vishnu P. Srinivas
Yelamanchi, Attanti,
MD, FACC MD, FACC


Shrikanth P.Y.
Upadya,
MD, FACC


CITRUS
CARDIOLOGY
Consultants, PA.


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NPage A 0 - TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009



ACTION


&


WORLD


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEFS

Beautiful


Wall Street ponders bank health


Associated Press
Porterhouse sits on the
throne after being crowned
Monday as the winner of
the 30th Drake Relays
Beautiful Bulldog Contest,
in Des Moines, Iowa. The,
bulldog is owned by Kevin
and Erin Bell, of Des
Moines, Iowa. The pageant
kicks off the Drake Relays
festivities at Drake Univer-
sity, where a bulldog is the
mascot.


$53 million raised
for inauguration
WASHINGTON - Presi-
dent Barack Obama's prolific
fundraising carried on
through Inauguration Day:
His inaugural committee
raised at least $53 million
from donors for his swearing-
in festivities.
That's about $11 million
more than President George
W. Bush raised for each of
his two Inauguration Days.
Obama's inaugural com-
mittee filed a report Monday
with the Federal Election
Commission listing donors
who gave $200 or more. The
FEC requires inaugural com-
mittees to identify those con-
tributors, but doesn't make
them detail other fundraising
or their spending.
Obama had already volun-
tarily disclosed his biggest
donors on the inaugural com-
mittee's Web site. The com-
mittee accepted donations of
up to $50,000 from individu-
als.

Worlds

Stephen Hawking
reported very ill
LONDON - Stephen
Hawking, the British mathe-
matician and physicist famed
for his work on black holes,
was rushed to a hospital
Monday and was seriously ill,
Cambridge University said.
Hawking has been fighting
a chest infection for several
weeks and was being treated
at Addenbrooke's Hospital in
Cambridge, the university city
northeast
'p m of London,
the univer-
sity said.
"Profes-
sor Hawk-
ing is very
ill," said
Gregory
Stephen Hayman,
Hawking the univer-
hospitalized sity's head
on Monday. of commu-
nications.
"He is undergoing tests. He
has been unwell for a couple
of weeks."
Hawking, 67, gained
renown for his work on black
holes, and has remained ac-
tive despite being diagnosed
at 21 with ALS, (amyotrophic
lateral sclerosis), an incurable
degenerative disorder also
known as Lou Gehrig's dis-
ease.
For some years, Hawking
has been almost entirely para-
lyzed, and he communicates
through an electronic voice
synthesizer activated by his
fingers.
He was involved in the
search for the great goal of
physics - a "unified theory"
- which would resolve con-
tradictions between Albert
Einstein's General Theory of
Relativity, which describes the
laws of gravity that govern the
motion of large objects like
planets, and the Theory of
Quantum Mechanics.
-From wire reports


Concerns arise about shape ofsome institutions


- Associated Press
WASHINGTON -Anxiety
is growing again over the
health of the nation's largest
banks, and with Congress
hesitant to commit more
money, the Obama adminis-
tration is exploring ways to
strengthen them in the face
of an unrelenting recession..
-Results of the federal gov-
ernment's "stress tests" on
big banks are due May 4, and
Wall Street is increasingly
worried they will show some
banks are in worse shape
than expected.
The renewed bank fears
drove the stock market down
on Monday in its worst show-
ing in six weeks. Bank of


America stock lost nearly a
quarter of its value, and the
Dow Jones industrial aver-
age fell almost 290 points.
Bank of America reported
a first-quarter profit of $2.8
billion, joining other banks
whose earnings reports have
looked positive at first blush.
But some analysts say ac-
counting steps are conceal-
ing the depth of the financial
industry's woes.
The banks have been
helped by income from trad-
ing and cheap borrowing, but
they are still struggling with
bad debt, said Joe Saluzzi,
co-head of equity trading at
Themis Trading LLC.
Investors are "looking at
bank numbers and are say-
e


ing they are not that great,"
he said.
Among the ideas being ex-
plored by the administration
is converting the govern-
ment's loans into equity
stakes, which would improve
the banks' bottom lines by in-
creasing their capital re-
serves.
The Treasury Department
will outline Friday how it
plans to structure the stress
tests, which aim to gauge the
health of 19 big banks. So far,
investors have been too opti-
mistic about the results,
warned Jaret Seiberg, a fi-
nancial services policy ana-
lyst at Washington Research
Group.
"What we're seeing is a re-


Earnings for banks buoyant
Bank pf America Corp. announced better than expected first-quarter
earnings a week after other major banks reported similar results.
Net income/loss, quarterly, in billions
Citigroup JPMorgan Wells Fargo Bank of
Chase America
3 0 2.8


- 1
-J
'Q1 Q2 03 Q4 Q1 Q1 Q2 03 Q4 01 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q1 02 03 Q4 01
08 09 08 09 0o 09 08 09
SOURCE: The companies AP


evaluation of those posi-
tions," he said. "Until we
have finality, on what the
stress tests will tell us, the
markets will be very jittery
about the banks.",
The $700 billion in bailout


money approved by Congress
last fall has dwindled to
about $135 billion, and the
administration is under
pressure to show it has other
tools to strengthen weaker
banks.


nners


NEW YORK - The Las Vegas
Sun won the Pulitzer Prize for
public service Monda fobr ex pos-
ing a high death rate among con-
struction workers on the Las
Vegas Strip. The New York Times
received five Pulitzers, including
one for breaking the call-girl
scandal that destroyed Gov. Eliot
Spitzer's career.
The Detroit Free Press won in
the local reporting category for
obtaining a trove of sexually ex-
plicit text messages that brought
down the city's mayor. The
judges also awarded a Pulitzer in
local reporting to the East Valley
Tribune of Mesa, Ariz., for re-
vealing how a sheriff's focus on
immigration enforcement en-
dangered investigations of other
crimes.
The awards were announced
after one of the most depressing
years the newspaper industry
has ever seen, with layoffs, bank-
ruptcies and closings brought on
by the recession and an exodus of
readers and advertisers to the In-
ternet.
"These are tough times for
America's newspapers, but amid
the gloomy talk, the newspaper
winners and the finalists are
heartening examples of the high-
quality journalism that can be
found in all parts of the United
States," said Sig Gissler, adminis-
trator of the prizes. "It's quite no-
table that the watchdog function
of journalism is underscored in
this year's awards. The watchdog
still barks, and the watchdog still
bites."


* For the complete list of this year's Pulitzer Prize winners,
including literature and music, visit www.chronicleonline.com


The only other. multiple win-
Sner was the St Petersburg Times.
It was honored for national re-
porting for fact-checking what
the candidates said during the
2008 White House campaign, and
for feature writing for Lane De-
Gregory's story on a neglected
girl who was unable to talk or
feed herself.


The presidential race also fig-
ured in the Pulitzer awarded in
.commentary: Eugene Robinson
of The Washington Post was hon-
ored for his columns on Barack
Obama's historic run for the
White House.
No Pulitzers were awarded for
coverage of the biggest financial
crisis since the Depression. And


Official: China to have


aircraft carrier 'very soon'


Associated Press

BEIJING - China's navy has added so-
phisticated nuclear submarines, destroyers
and missile systems, but the holy grail of
surface ships - an aircraft carrier - has
stayed out on the horizon. That may be
about to change.
The navy will have one "very soon," says
the commander of the East China Fleet,
Adm. Xu Hongmeng. The navy's com-
mander, Adm. Wu Shengli, spoke last week
of plans for "large combat warships," an ap-
parent reference to carriers.
The comments come ahead of an un-
precedented international fleet review
Thursday marking the 60th anniversary of
the People's Liberation Army Navy and
spotlighting its recent rapid development
The navy is expected to take on even
more ambitious goals in the next few years
as it seeks to strengthen its ability to operate
far from coastal bases and boost China's in-
ternational prestige.
"As China's navy takes on missions that go
beyond simple coastal defense, an aircraft
carrier becomes an obvious addition to
maritime power projection platforms," said
John Pike, a defense analyst and director of


GlobalSecurity.org.
In his remarks to the official Xinhua
News Agency, Wu said the navy would
speed up development of a technologically
advanced, oceangoing fleet, stepping away
from its traditional missions of coastal pro-
tection and blocking permanent independ-
ence for Taiwan.
No Chinese official has offered a specific
time frame for putting a carrier in the water
or said how many might be built
Operating a carrier would be a step to-
ward a "sea-control capability" in northeast
Asia and the Indian Ocean, a strategy that
could bring Beijing into conflict with the
U.S., Japan, South Korea and India and
raise doubts about Beijing's self-declared
defensive military posture, Pike said.
"It is not clear how such a long-range
power projection and sea control strategy
would fit in with China's peaceful rise," he
said.
Having a carrier allows a navy to operate
fixed-wing aircraft beyond the range of air-
craft based on land. That would be key on
missions to defend China's territorial aspi-
rations, especially in the South China Sea,
where a half-dozen countries have overlap-
ping claims.


LEFT: Seven-year-old Sonson.
Pierre sits in knee deep mud out-
side his family's flooded home
Sept. 4; 2008, in Gonaives,
Haiti, days after several storms
including Tropical Storm Hannah
hit the country. This photo is one
from a series from the 2009
Pulitzer Prize for Breaking News
by Miami Herald photographer
Patrick Farrell. ABOVE: Farrell
celebrates his Pulitzer win on
Monday in Miami.
despite a rule change that al-
lowed online-only news organi-
zations to compete for Pulitzers
Jfobthe fistTiime, none of the 65
entries won any prizes.
However, the board said online
content played a role in several
of the winning entries.
In the breaking news photog-
raphy category, Patrick Farrell of
The Miami Herald won for his
images of the humanitarian dis-
aster that unfolded in Haiti after
Hurricane Ike.
"I'm walking on Cloud Nine.
I'm overwhelmed, I'm humbled
- it's such a huge honor," Far-
rell, 49. But noting the cutbacks
that have swept the Herald, he
said: "This is the last week for a
few of our colleagues. I would
prefer not to have won this in this
climate, but I'm just grateful."


Associated Press
GENEVA - Dozens of
Western diplomats walked
out of a U.N. conference and
a pair of rainbow-wigged pro-
testers threw clown noses at
Iran's president
Monday when the
hard-line leader
called Israel the
"most cruel and re- '
pressive racist
regime."
The United States
decried the remarks
by Mahmoud Ah-
madinejad as hate- Mahd
ful - reinjecting Ahm
tension into a rela-
tionship that had been warm-
ing after President Barack
Obama sought to engage Iran
in talks on its nuclear pro-
gram and other issues.
Ahmadinejad - the first
government official to take
the floor at the weeklong
event in Geneva - delivered
a rambling, half-hour speech


that was by turns conciliatory
and inflammatory. At one
point he appealed for global
unity in the fight against
racism and then said the
United States and Europe
helped establish Israel after
World War II at the


mnoua
linejad


expense of Palestini-
ans.
"They resorted to
military aggression to
make an entire na-
tion homeless under
the pretext of Jewish
suffering," he said.
Jewish groups had
lobbied heavily for a
boycott of the confer-


ence, warning it
could descend into anti-
Semitism or other anti-Israel
rhetoric, which marred the
last such conference eight
years ago in South Africa.
At the first mention of Is-
rael, about 40 diplomats from
Britain and France and other
European Union countries
exited the room.


Diplomats walk out

Words about Israel spark anger










S Section B - TUESDAY, APRIL 21,2009



PORTS


The Boston Bruins
look to take a com-
manding lead in the
NHL playoffs against
Montreal./Page B4


I,


N NASCAR contest/B2
N MLB/B3, B5
* U Sports briefs/B4
M TV, lottery/B4
E NHL/B4, B5
M NBA, NFL/B5
M Entertainment/B6


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Citrus softball stuns Belleview, 9-1


No. 7seed 'Canes knock offNo. 2 seed

Rattlers in District 4A-6 tournament


JOHN COSCIA
jcoscia@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Stacey Weimert made the catch.
Chelsea Usher took care of the
celebration.
Moments after the Citrus left
fielder's shoestring catch clinched
an improbable 9-1 victory over the
Belleview Rattlers, Usher did her


best Ozzie Smith imitation with
two back flips in succession.
"This is a new season and we
won the game that mattered," Cit-
rus head coach Butch Miller ex-
plained. "When the season started
this was the team I was expecting
to see.
"This was the one we needed,"
Miller told his huddled team in the
post-game pep talk "Now we get to


play tomorrow. You did it All sea-
son long, with every loss, we've
been stressing, 'getting better with
every game.' That's what we've
done and you've been rewarded.
Now we have to play
even better in our
next game."
Few gave the
No. 7 seeded
'Canes (7-14) a
chance against the
No. 2 seeded Rattlers
(17-8) in the opening game of the
District 4A-6 tournament. Unde-
terred, however, ;he Hurricanes
were intent from the start to prove


that, aside from top-seeded Dun-
nellon, the district was one of
great parity.
In fact, instead of playing intim-
idated Citrus set the tone right
from the start.
Their senior
leader Candace
b , Smith got things
* started with a
leadoff single in
the second inning
and promptly stole second.
With Genie Berry at the plate,
Smith broke for third. Berry found
the hole vacated by the shortstop
and her RBI single easily scored


Smith with the game's first run.
"That play only works because
we have an athlete like Candace
out there at second base," Miller
explained. "Without her out there
stealing third, that doesn't hap-
pen."
In the next inning Citrus added
a run to its lead but it had to feel
like they had missed out on a
chance to blow the game open.
Following Marissa Maggiore's
leadoff single, McKenzie Brisson
reached on an error by Belle-
view's second baseman. Alex
See CITRUS/Page B4


Associated Press
Felix "Doc" Blanchard, the 1945
Heisman Trophy winner and Army's
Mr. Inside in one of college foot-
ball's most famous backfields, died
at the age of 84 on Monday.


Army's

Blanchard

dies at 84

Mr. In&kd pgll

icin topnenonn

Associated Press
BULVERDE, Texas - Felix
"Doc" Blanchard was a college
football superhero, the powerful
Mr. Inside to Glenn Davis' Mr. Out-
side in Army's famous Heisman
Trophy winning backfield of the
1940s.
Blanchard, who won Heisman
in 1945 and along with Davis led
Army to three consecutive unde-
feated seasons, died Sunday of
pneumonia at home in central
Texas. He was 84.
His daughter, Mary Blanchard,
said her father had been living
with her and husband for about
the last 20 years and he had been
in good health until recently com-
ing down with pneumonia.
Blanchard scored 38 touch-
downs and gained 1,908 yards in
his three seasons playing at West
Point.
In 1944, after Blanchard had
helped Army beat Notre Dame 59-
0 at Yankee Stadium, Fighting
Irish coach Ed McKeever was
quoted as saying, "I've just seen
Superman in the flesh. He wears
No. 35 and goes by the name of
Blanchard."
Army already had scheduled to
hold Doc Blanchard Day and re-
tire No. 35 on Oct. 10, when the
Cadets host Vanderbilt
* The school announced Monday
the ceremony will go on, and Blan-
chard will become the fourth
Army player to have his uniform
number retired by the Army Ath-
letic Association. He will join
Davis (41), Heisman Trophy win-
ner Pete Dawkins (24), and Joe
Steffy (61), a star lineman who
blocked for Davis and Blanchard.
Steffy said Monday he spoke on
the phone nearly every day for
years with either Blanchard or
S Blanchard's daughter
. "I'm very sad," Steffy said. "I en-
See DOC/Page B4


Lefty ets no'ecision


Astros' Hampton tosses six-plus effective innings against Reds


Associated Press
Houston Astros pitcher Mike Hampton struck out five batters over 6 1-3 innings while giving up one walk, eight hits and three runs
against the Cincinnati Reds on Monday. He left with one out in the seventh inning and the Astros leading 3-2. See full story on B4.


Celtics, Allen even series vs. Chicago at 1-all with win


Associated Press


BOSTON - Ray Allen picked
the perfect time to snap out of his
shooting slump.
Allen made a tiebreaking 3-
pointer with 2 seconds left and fin-
ished with 30 points, leading the
Boston Celtics a 118-115 win over
the Chicago Bulls in Game 2 of


their playoff series Monday night
Ben Gordon nearly carried
Chicago to a 2-0 lead in the best-
of-seven series. He scored with
12.3 seconds left to tie it, and had
a playoff career-high 42 points.
Then Boston set up a play for
Allen, who took a pass from Rajon
Rondo and connected from the
right side.


Allen had just four points on 1-
for-12 shooting in Boston's 105-103
overtime loss on Saturday and
missed the final shot
The next two games of the se-
ries are scheduled for Chicago on
Thursday night and Sunday.
Allen scored 28 points in the
second half, which turned into a
shootout between the All-Star


guard and Gordon.
Consecutive 3-pointers by Gor-
don gave the Bulls a 109-104 lead
before the Celtics rallied. Glen
Davis made two free throws and
Rondo connected on a long
jumper to give Boston a 112-111
lead with 1:01 to play
Gordon followed with a 16-foot
jumper and Allen countered with a


3-pointer that put Boston ahead 115-
113 with 25.3 seconds remaining.
Then it was Gordon's turn. He
connected from near the foul line
before the Celtics called a timeout
to set up their final play
Rondo dribbled on the left side
and Allen worked himself free,
See CELTICS/Page B4


""









I ETEU E A APRIL IROC R C ONT

S EARN $25 IN THE CHRONICLE'S NASCAR CONTEST


r---------------_q


Uwl^F ^f


Martin savors moment in the sun


Associated Press


AVONDALE, Ariz. - One by
one the visitors filed into Vic-
tory Lane, eager to pay their re-
spects to Mark Martin.
Jimmie Johnson pushed past
a throng of fans to get there,
while NASCAR president Mike
Helton weaved through the
grandstands and across the
track Tony Stewart set aside his
disappointment from finishing
second to make his visit, and
Jack Roush stopped by with
heartfelt happiness.
Race fans annually vote Dale
Earnhardt Jr. as NASCAR's most
popular driver, but after Mar-
tin's win Saturday night at
Phoenix International Raceway,
it was obvious the honor truly
belongs to the beloved veteran.


"There's nobody that dislikes
Mark," said second-place finisher
Stewart. "Mark has taught us all
a lot about what it takes to be not
only a good driver in this series,
but a good competitor and some-
body that everybody respects."
In 27 years of NASCAR rac-
ing, Martin has touched too
many competitors to count
He never viewed a raw young
driver as potential competition,
and instead offered his counsel
about on-track etiquette, finish-
ing races, handling a race car
and balancing the job demands.
Time and time again, drivers
admit that when in a precarious
position, they often attack it
with a "what would Mark Mar-
tin do?"
"He taught you a lot while you
were running those races,"


Stewart said. "And when you
had a good day against Mark,
and when you did things right
and. you watched him and
learned from him, that just ac-.
celerated the learning curve."
Martin's reach stretches well
beyond the race track A fitness
fanatic who obsessively monitors
his diet, he's managed to coax al-
most everyone around him to
take better care of their bodies.
When he joined Hendrick
Motorsports this season, he
talked team owner Rick Hen-
drick into a fitness routine that
helped him shed 20 pounds.
Even Dale Earnhardt Jr. has
traded in Tostitos for tuna salad
on crackers, and has added a
workout routine to his weekly
schedule.
"My dad bought me a book


called "Strength Training" by
Mark Martin when I was a kid,
and I was like 'Man, this guy is
built like a brick,"' said third-
place finisher Kurt Busch, a for-
merteammate of Martin's when
they both drove for Roush.
"The guy has been at the top
of his game for 30 years in this
sport, it's unbelievable to watch.
If I'm halfway as competitive as
he is when I'm in my 50s, that
would be an accomplishment"
At 50 years, three months and
nine days, Martin became the
third-oldest winner in NASCAR
history with' Saturday night's
victory. He broke a 97-race win-
less streak dating back to
Kansas in 2005, and solidified
what everyone inside NASCAR
already knew: The guy is still at
the top of his game.


I
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-- --_--_- --__ -- --a


CONTEST RULES
* Pick the winner of this Sunday's
Aaron's 499 at Talladega. The correct
entrant will win $25. In the event that
more than one contestant picks the
same driver, the tie will be broken by
guessing the average speed of the race.
* The closest contestant to the actual
average speed, over or under, will be
declared the winner If there is no win-
ner one week the $25 prize will carry
over to the following week maki ng that
week's race contest'worth $50.
* You may enter as many times as
you like but every entry form MUST
be an original entry form from the
Citrus CounO' Chronicle. No copies
will be permitted.
* Please include your name, address
and telephone number on the printed
entry form. DON'T FORGET TO SUP-
PLY YOUR TIEBREAKER SPEED.
* You may drop offor mail entries to our
Meadowerest office at 1624 N. Meadow-
crest Blvd, Crystal River, FL, 34429. All
entrees MUIST be in the office no later
than 5 p.m.onFRiday,April 17.


TO LAWN DAMAGING CHINCH
BUGS & MOLE CRICKETS!
Service for Annual Lawn Program
* Service inspections consisting of every month.
* Minimum of 6 insect sprays per year.
* 3 fertilizers per year consisting of
environmentally sound slow release fertilizer.
* Weed Control.
* Fungicide Application included.,
* Shrub Programs Available.
* Free follow-ups anytime during the year.
GUARANTEED TO BEAT OUR COMPETITOR'S PRICES


* Best of the Best 7 years
* Established & Trusted Since 1998


(352) 563-6698 406 N.E lt tret, Crystal River, PL
S( www.citruspest.com
1-866-860-BUCS (2847) Email: info@citruspest.com


~$(LBB~eOPIP hkBR)


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE .


B2' T A 21 2009


NASCAR


I,


04W








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) ~HROP. 'ICLE MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBAll. TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 B3


AL







NL


Toronto
Boston
New York
Baltimore
Tampa Bay



Florida
Atlanta
New York
Philadelphia
Washington


East Division
GB WCGB
2�/2 '/2
32 1/2
43Y2 12
4Y2 2'/2

East Division
GB WCGB
4� 2�
412 2'
5 3
9 7


Chicago
Detroit
Kansas City
Minnesota
Cleveland



Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Houston


Central Division
GB WCGB L10
- - 6-4


Central Division
GB WCGB
- 1
1/2 1/2
1 2
3� 412
4 5


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
N.Y. Yankees 7, Cleveland 3
Toronto 1, Oakland 0
Boston 2, Baltimore 1
Chicago White Sox 12, Tampa Bay 2
Minnesota 3, L.A. Angels 1
Texas 6, Kansas City 5
Detroit 8, Seattle 2
Monday's Games
Boston 12, Baltimore 1
Oakland at New York, ppd., rain
Tuesday's Games
Kansas City (Ponson 0-1) at Cleveland (Laffe
0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Oakland (Eveland 0-0) at N.Y.Yankees (Pettit
1-0), 7:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Contreras 0-2) at Baltimol
(Bergesen 0-0), 7:05 p.m.
Texas (McCarthy 1-0) at Toronto (Halladay 3-C
7:07 p.m.
Minnesota (S.Baker 0-1) at Boston (Wakefie
1-1), 7:10 p.m.
Detroit (Galarraga 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weavw
1-1), 10:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Sonnanstine 0-1) at Seattle (Wasi
burn 2-0), 10:10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Oakland at N.Y.Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Texas at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Detroit at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2
Atlanta 11, Pittsburgh 1
Florida 7, Washington 4
Philadelphia 5, San Diego 4
Cincinnati 4, Houston 2
San Francisco 2, Arizona 0
L.A. Dodgers 14, Colorado 2
St. Louis at Chicago, ppd., rain
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh 8, Florida 0
San Diego at Philadelphia, ppd., rain
Cincinnati 4, Houston 3
Atlanta at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Colorado at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Atlanta (Kawakami 1-1) at Washington (Mart
1-0), 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Parra 0-2) at Philadelphia (Moyi
1-1), 7:05 p.m.
Florida (A.Sanchez 1-0) at Pittsburgh (Karster
0-0), 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 0-0) at Houston (R.Ori
0-0), 8:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Owings 0-1) at Chicago Cut
S- (Harden 0-1), 8:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (O.Perez 1-1) at St. Louis (Well
meyer 1-1), 8:15 p.m.
Colorado (F.Morales 1-0) at Arizona (Petit 0-1
9:40 p.m.
San Diego (Peavy 2-1) at San Francisco (Ca
1-0), 10:15 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Flic.,,. ai n:F ., urr,, 12:35 p.m.
Colorado at Arizona, 3:40 p.m.
San Diego at San Francisco, 3:45 p.m.
Atlanta at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Houston, 8:05 p.m.
- -.- N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m.


Red Sox 12, Orioles 1 Baltimore


BOSTON - A couple of slumping
sluggers broke out on Patriots' Day for
the Red Sox.
Dustin Pedroia went 4-for-6 with three
run-scoring singles and David Ortiz had
a two-run triple to lead the Boston Red
Sox to a 12-1 win over Baltimore, com-
pleting a four-game sweep of the Orioles
on Monday.
"I would like to be able to swing like
is Pedroia. He doesn't have to worry about
er mechanics," the big slugger Ortiz joked
about the MVP second baseman who
ns his in front of him.
Ortiz entered the game hitting just
iz .170 with one extra-base hit. He also
bs doubled in the first inning on Monday
to go 2-for-4 and knock his average
e- up to .196.
"It felt good today," he said. "I've been
working with my mechanics. I've been a
in little late with pitches, which is something
I usually don't do."
Pedroia, who has also started slowly
, this season and ena l~Me hitting
.235, had simple advice for Big Papi.
"He'll be all right. He swung the bat
well today," he said. "It's a long year.
Six hundred at-bats. The season isn't
50 at-bats."


ab rhbi
BRorts 2b 4 01 0
Clzturs ss 4 0 1 1
Markksrt 4 0 1 0
Huff dh 2 0 0 0
Wggntn lb 4 0 0 0
Scott If 3 0 1 0
Zaun c 3 0 0 0
Freel3b 1 0 1 0
Andino pr-3b3 1 0 0
Pie of 3 0 0 0

Totals 31 1 5 1


Boston
ab r h bi
Ellsurycf 6 3 3 1
Pedroia2b 6 3 4 3
D.Ortizdh 4 1 2 2
Youkils lb 2 0 1 1
Baldelli rf 2 0 0 1
Carter rf 2'0 0 1
Bay If 3 1 1 0
Lowell3b 5 12 2
Velazqz 3b 0 00 0
Varitekc 5 2 2 1
Kottarsc 0 0 00
NGreenss 4 1 00
Totals 39121512


Baltimore 001 000 000-1
Boston 210 003 60x-12
E-Markakis (1), N.Green (2), Velazquez (1).
DP-Boston 2. LOB-Baltimore 8, Boston 11.
2B-B.Roberts (6), Ellsbury (2), Pedroia (4),
D.Ortiz (2), Lowell (4). 3B-D.Ortiz (1). HR-
Varitek (3). SB-C.Izturis (2), Ellsbury (5). S-
Pie. SF-Carter.
IP H R ERBB SO
Baltimore
Hendrickson L,1-2 5 5 3 3 3 6
Sarfate 1 4 3 3 1 1
Liz 1-3 3 6 6 1 0
Albers 12-3 3 0 0 0 1
Boston
MastersonW,1-0 51-3 4 1 1 2 3
Delcarmen H,1 11.-3 0 0 .0 1 0
Okajima 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
i Ja.Lopez - -f 1 0 0 1 0
H.Jones 1 0 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Liz (N.Green, D.Ortiz).
Umpires-Home, Dana DeMuth; First, Kerwin
Danley; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Hunter
Wendelstedt.
T-3:13. A-37,865 (37,373).


Pirates 8, Marlins 0
PITTSBURGH (AP) - Ross Ohlen-
dorf allowed two hits over seven in-
nings during Pittsburgh's third shutout
in four gamdorhey manufactured a run
in the first as Nyjer Morgan was hit with
a pitch by Andrew Miller, stole second
and scored on Nate McLouth's single
and took advantage of some sloppy
play by Florida to keep adding on runs'.
The Marlins helped out with three
wild pitches, a balk and six walks, and
the Pirates stole three bases.
Miller (0-1) threw a run-scoring wild
pitch in the fourth two batters following
Adam LaRoche's leadoff double. Re-
liever Logan Kensing committed a run-
scoring balk while giving up four runs
over 21-3 innings, ending the Florida
bullpen's streak of 21 1-3 scoreless in-
nings.
LaRoche added a two-run single in
the fifth and McLouth hit his fourth
homer, a three-run drive off Kensing in
the sixth with the Pirates already up 5-0.
LaRoche went 2-for-3 to raise his
average to .255 - an improvement for
a player whose .179 career average in
April coming into this season was the
third lowest of any NL hitter since 1900.
LaRoche was 0-for-10 in his previous
three games and was 0-for-14 against
Florida last season.
The announced attendance on a


cool, rainy night was 8,090.

Florida Pittsburgh
ab rhbi
Bonifac 3b 4 0 1 0 Morgan If
JoBakrc 4 0 00 FSnchz2b
HRmrz ss 2 0 1 0 McLoth cf
Cantu lb 3 00 0 Monroerf
Uggla2b 3 0 0 0 AdLRclb
Hiermd 11 3 00 0 AnLRc3b
C.Ross rf 3 0 0 0 JWilson ss
Meyerp 0 00 0 Jarmllc
Maybinof 2 00 0 Ohlndrfp
Kensng p 0 00 0 Hinske ph
Carroll ph-ri 1 0 0 0 Yates p
AMiller p 1 0 0 0 JChavz p
Amezg of 2 0
Totals . 28 0 2 0 Totals
Florida 000 000
000--0
Pittsburgh 100 124
OOx-8


ab r h bi
4 21 0
4 22 4
4 1 1 0
3 1 2 2
4010
3 010
4 1 2 0
2 000
1 000
0000
0000
0 0
33 811 6


E--J.Wilson (2). DP-Florida 1, Pittsburgh 1.
LOB-Florida 2, Pittsburgh 8.2B-Ad.LaRoche
(4), J.Wilson (3). HR-McLouth (4). SB-Mor-
gan (4), McLouth (2), J.Wilson (1). CS-
Ha.Ramirez (2). S-Ohlendorf.
, ,. FERBBSO
Floria X L
A Millr L.'1-1 *- -'A N T 4 4 1
Kensing 21-36 4 4 2 C
-Meyer-mpires-Home, Brian Runge; First,
Brian Knight; Second, Jim
Joyce; Third, Bill Miller.
T-2:31. A-8,790 (38,362).


. s' Reds 4, Astros 3
"-E HOUSTON (AP) - Joey Votto's
two-run double in the seventh inning
lifted the Cincinnati Reds to a 4-3 vic-
tory over the Houston Astros on Mon-
day night.
Trailing 3-2, Paul Janish and Willy
Taveras singled before Votto's hit
helped the Reds win for the third time
in four games.
Bronson Arroyo (2-1) allowed three
runs and nine hits in seven innings.
Arthur Rhodes got out of a bases-loaded
jam in the eighth by striking out Hunter
,Pence. Francisco Cordero then pitched
the ninth for his fifth save in five tries.
,,-Geoff Geary (0-2) took the loss.
.-' e Berkman and Carlos Lee hit
consecutive homers in the sixth inning
to give the Astros the lead. Arroyo was
the pitcher who broke Lee's hand last
Aug. 9 ending his season when he was
leadjpg the league in RBIs.
-Mike Hampton gave up three runs
aind eight hits in 61-3 innings for Hous-
ton. He struck out five and walked one.
It was his first start against the Reds
since May 26,2003.


Cincinnati
ab rhbi
Taver. c f 5 2 2 0

Vron.l D ' 5 1 2 2
PhilliF-.. 4 0 0 0
Encrnc 3b 4 0 2 2
DMcDn ri 2 01 0
Dickrsn ph-rf0 0 0 0
Hanignc 4 0 1 0
Janishss 3 1 2 0
ANroyp . ' 0 ) 0
A l 0 , , 0
Cor rp 0 00 0


Houston
ab r h bl
KMatsu2b 3 0 1 0
Tejada ss 3 0 0 0
Brkmn lb 4 1 1 1
Ca.LeelIf 3 1 1-1
Pence rf 4 12 0
Blum 3b 4 0 3 0
IRdrgzc 4 01 1
JaSmth pr 0 00 0
Boumcf 4 01 0
Hmptnp 1 000
Geary p 0 0 0 0
Byrdak p 0 0 0 0
Hwkns p 0 00 0


Michals ph1010
Valvrd p00O
Erstad phl000
Totals 33 410 4 Totals 32 311 3
C,.ninriath20000200-

DP'cnnal 2, H,'oution 1. LOB-Cincinnati
8, Houston 6.2B-Votto (4), Michaels (1). HR-
Berkman3); Ca.Lee (2). CS-I.Rodriguez (1).
S--. K.Matsui, Hampton.
IP H RER BBSO
Cincinpati '
Arro,,W 3-0) 7 9 3 3 0 2
Rhodes H,4. 1 1 0 0 2 1
CorderoS,5-5 1 1 0 0 0 0
Houston
Hampton 61-3 8 3 3 1 5
G*-3ry L.Q-2 1:1 I 1 1 1. 0
Byrai' 1i-i 2-:' i 0 , ' 1 ' .

Geary pach' ed 1 .o ancr;. ,r ir.e 'rh.
HBP-by Hawkins (Janish).
Umpires-Home, Paul Nauert; First, Joe West;
Second, Ed Rap'uano; Third, Paul Schrieber.
T-2:5,. A-23,308 (40,976).


BASEBALL TODAY
Tuesday, April 21
Texas at Toronto (7:07 p.m. EDT). Blue Jays
ace Roy Halladay (3-0) tries to stay unbeaten
when he goes against the Texas Rangers.
STARS
-Cody Ross, Marlins, hit the tying homer in
the eighth inning and a three-run double in the
ninth, finishing 3-for-4 with five RBIs in Florida's
seventh straight win, 7-4 over Washington.
-Jon Lester, Red Sox, allowed four hits and
two walks in seven shutout innings, striking out
nine in Boston's 2-1 win over Baltimore.
-Glen Perkins, Twins, allowed one run and
four hits over eight innings in Minnesota's 3-1 win
over the Los Angeles Angels. He struck out four.
-Jim Thome, White Sox, went 2-for-3 with a
homer and two RBIs in Chicago's 12-2 win over
Tampa Bay. Thome also scored four runs.
-Javier vazquez, Braves, went six shutout
innings and struck out eight in Atlanta's 11-1 win
over Pittsburgh. Vazquez allowed only five hits
and a walk.
-Raul Ibanez, Phillies, went 2-for-4 with the
game-ending two-run homer for Philadelphia in
a 5-4 win over San Diego.
-Ricky Romero, Blue ,ays, went seven in-
nings and allowed four hits and two walks be-
fore turning it over to the bullpen, which held on
to lead Toronto to a 1-0 win over Oakland.
-Michael Young, Rangers, hit a solo shot in
the ninth inning off Kyle Farnsworth to give
Texas a 6-5, come-from-behind victory over
Kansas City.
CALLING JEFFREY MAIER
Umpires used video review to confirm that
pinch-hitter Jorge Posada's drive to right field
was a home run in the Yankees' 7-3 win over the
Cleveland Indians. The ball was deflected by a
fan and hit the top of the wall before landing in
play. The two-run shot, reminiscent of Derek
Jeter's home run against Baltimore in the 1996
ALCS, gave New York the lead. Incidentally, re-
play wasn't available when young fan Jeffrey
Maier grabbed Jeter's deep fly.
WASHED OUT
The finale of the Cubs' four-game series
against the Cardinals was rained out and will be
made up as part of a doubleheader on July 12.
it was called about 3 hours before the sched-
uled first pitch. Its not as if the, two teams won't
see each other for a while, though: they open a
three-game series in St. Louis on Friday.
CLEANING HOUSE
The Nationals made a major in-season shuf-
fle after another late-game loss, this time to the
Florida Marlins. Reliever Saul Rivera and
catcher Josh Bard were optioned to Triple-A
Syracuse, and right-hander Steven Shell and
left-hander Wil Ledezma designated.for assign-
ment. The team plans to purchase the contract
of top prospect Jordan Zimmermann to start
Monday night, along with veteran right-hander
Kip Wells. Garrett Mock and Jason Bermann
also will be recalled.
NOT AGAIN
Kyle Farnsworth gave up a leadoff homer to
Michael Young in the ninth inning, and the
Rangers rallied for a 6-5 victory.over Kansas
City. The Royals acquired the free-agent pitcher
to help shore up their bullpen, but so far he's
rEk n r,.i ir. ir.ir e :-. 1 ire r two I
S LONG WAIT I
i'Breert reheiver TO:,i Corif.y gol ,t t-in-
ning save in a 4-2 victory over the Mets. It was
his first save since 2006 with Cincinnati. ...The
White Sox beat the Rays to win consecutive
games on artificial turf for the first time'since
Sept. 21-22, 2007, at Minnesota.


Give Dwight the ball


Magic's Howard

angry, wants more

touches on offense

Associated Press

ORLANDO - The Philadelphia
76ers did something no other team
managed to do all season - make
Dwight Howard mad.
Red-eyed and beat down, the usu-
ally happy-go-lucky Orlando Magic
center said Monday he "would like to
see the ball" more at the end of games
and is fed up with those bashing his
team's playoff toughness after they
lost to the Sixers in an epic collapse.
"I hate hearing about it It makes me
mad," Howard said. "Anytime some-
body talks about my team and the or-
ganization, yea I'm going to get upset."
The Magic will need more than
strong statements to get by a Philadel-
phia team that rallied.from 18 points
down to a 100-98 Game 1 win on Sun-
day. The Sixers not only exposed Or-
lando's flaws, they showed they can
hang with the heavily favored Magic.
Game 2 is Wednesday in Orlando.
"We feel like we have a great
chance," said forward Andre Iguo-
dala, whose shot with 2.2 seconds re-
maining gave the Sixers the win. "We
just have to go out there and show
people what we can do."
What they did was knock the Magic
around.
Howard was inadvertently
scratched in the eyes by Sixers center
Samuel Dalembert late in the third
quarter Howard said Monday he was
going to get his eyes examined be-
cause he was "seeing just a whole
bunch of crazy stuff" when he closed
them and felt a "pulsating" sensation
when they were open.
But he's not expected to miss any
game time and even joked, "I used to
be a boxer back in my former life, so I
was used to those punches."
The rest of the game he didn't find
funny.
After going for a career playoff-
high 31 points and 16 rebounds, the
Magic went away from Howard in the
final minute, with forwards Hedo
Turkoglu and Rashard Lewis missing


Associated Press
Orlando center Dwight Howard (12) would like to see the ball more on the of-
fensive end during the Magic's first-round Eastern Conference matchup against
the Philadelphia 76ers.


difficult jumpshots. Howard said the
end-of-game strategy often doesn't
through him because of his shaky
free-throw shooting.
But he hopes the team will put the
ball in his hands in the future to give
him a chance.
"I would like to see the ball,"
Howard said, pausing for a moment to
gather his thoughts. "But I'm not
going to complain about it."


Magic coach Stan Van Gundy said
he would evaluate his play calling but
insisted players simply missed
Howard when he was open.
"Rightly or wrongly, we went ot6
what we normally do - pick-and-rolls
with (Turkoglu) and Dwight," VAt
Gundy said. "Looking back, we.had,
pretty good shots out of them and
Dwight was open on several rolls to,
the rim where we missed him."


ins'Perkins



throwing well


Minnypitcher

team's stud so

far in 2009

Associated Press

MINNEAPOLIS - Glen
Perkins is doing precisely
what all major league
pitchers are taught: staying
one step ahead of the hit-
ters by mixing up his
pitches and putting them in
the right spots.
He's been scraping the in-
side corner of the plate with
his fastball for strike one,
following it with a decent
slider that dives in the dirt
and an improved changeup
to keep opponents guessing.
The roots of the success
for this left-hander and
early stalwart of Min-
nesota's rotation is having,
however, can be found off
the mound.
They're on the sun-soaked


fields at the Twins' spring
training complex Fort
Myers, Fla., where he sharp-
ened his lax workout habits
earlier in his career.
They're around the dingy
Metrodome, where he talks
between starts with pitching
coach Rick Anderson and
hits the weights with
strength and conditioning
coach Perry Castellano.
"He kind of got the label
as a guy that just kind of ho-
hummed through every-
thing," manager Ron
Gardenhire said. "It's kind
of like it's the way he is. It's
not that he's trying to do
that. It's his mannerisms.
They make you think, 'Hey,
let's go get after it a little bit
better than that.'
"I think he heard it
enough from everybody, that
it looked like he was too non-
chalant He's really changed
the way he's gone about his
business. His preparation
for everything now is way
better Way better."
Perkins didn't argue.


Associated Press
Minnesota Twins pitcher Glen Perkins throws against the Los
Angeles Angels in the first inning Sunday in Minneapolis.


Seattle
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Texas
Los Angeles




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San Diego
Colorado
Arizona
San Fran.


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Associated Press
Boston Red Sox's Dustin Pedroia hits a RBI single in the
sixth inning Monday against the Baltimore Orioles in Boston.
The Red Sox won 12-1 on Patriots' Day.


2I .


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 B3


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


ICLE


CITRUS CouNr'" (FL) CHRONi


#








TUESDAY, PRIL ,


84 A 21 2009


NBA Playoffs
FIRST ROUND
(Best of 7)
Saturday, April 18
Chicago 105, Boston 103, OT
Cleveland 102, Detroit 84, Cleveland leads
series 1-0
Dallas 105, San Antonio 97, Dallas leads se-
ries 1-0
Houston 108, Portland 81, Houston leads se-
ries 1-0
Sunday, April 19
L.A. Lakers 113, Utah 100, L.A. Lakers lead
series 1-0
Philadelphia 100, Orlando 98, Philadelphia
leads series 1-0
Atlanta 90, Miami 64, Atlanta leads series 1-
0
Denver 113, New Orleans 84, Denver leads
series 1-0
Monday, April 20
Boston 118, Chicago 115, series tied 1-1
Dallas at San Antonio, late
Today, April 21
Detroit at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
Houston at Portland, 10 p.m.
Utah at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday, April 22
Philadelphia at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Miami at Atlanta, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Denver, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday, April 23
Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Utah, 10:30 p.m.
Friday, April 24
Cleveland at Detroit, 7 p.m.
Orlando at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.
Portland at Houston, 9:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 25
Denver at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
San Antonio at Dallas, 4 p.m.
Atlanta at Miami, 6:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Utah, 9 p.m.
Sunday, April 26
Boston at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Detroit, 3:30 p.m.
Orlando at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m.
Portland at Houston, 9 p.m.
Monday, April 27
Atlanta at Miami, TBA
Denver at New Orleans, TBA
Utah at L.A. Lakers, TBA, if necessary
Tuesday, April 28
Philadelphia at Orlando, TBA, if necessary
Chicago at Boston, TBA
Dallas at San Antonio, TBA, if.necessary
Houston at Portland, TBA, if necessary
Wednesday, April 29
Miami at Atlanta, TBA, if necessary
Detroit at Cleveland, TBA, if necessary
New Orleans at Denver, TBA, if necessary
Thursday, April 30
Orlando at Philadelphia, TBA, if necessary
Boston at Chicago, TBA, if necessary
Portland at Houston, TBA, if necessary
L.A. Lakers at Utah, TBA, if necessary
Friday, May 1
Cleveland at Detroit, TBA, if necessary
Atlanta at Miami, TBA, if necessary
San Antonio at Dallas, TBA, if necessary
Denver at New Orleans, TBA, if necessary
Saturday, May 2
Philadelphia at Orlando, TBA, if necessary
Chicago at Boston, TBA, if necessary
Houston at Portland, TBA, if necessary
Utah at L.A. Lakers, TBA, if necessary
Sunday, May 3
Miami at Atlanta, TBA, if necessary
Detroit at Cleveland, TBA, if necessary
Dallas at San Antonio, TBA, if necessary
New Orleans at Denver, TBA, if necessary



NHL Playoffs
FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7)
Wednesday, April 15
N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3
Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 1
New Jersey 4, Carolina 1
Vancouver 2, St. Louis 1
Thursday, April 16
Boston 4, Montreal 2
Detroit 4, Columbus 1
Chicago 3, Calgary 2, OT
Anaheim 2, San Jose-0
Friday, April 17
Pittsburgh 3, Philadelphia 2, OT
Carolina 2, New Jersey 1, OT
Vancouver 3, St. Louis 0
Saturday, April 18
N-Y. Rangers 1, Washington 0
Detroit 4, Columbus 0, Detroit leads series 2-


Caps even up

things vs. N.Y.

Associated Press

MONTREAL - Michael
Ryder put his past behind
him and the Boston Bruins
one win from their first play-
off series win in 10 years.
Ryder scored late in the.
second period against his
former team and Tim
Thomas made 23 saves to
lead Boston to a 4-2 win over
the Montreal Canadiens on
Monday night.
Phil Kessel, Shawn
Thornton, Chuck Kobasew"
also scored for Boston,
which increased its lead in
the Eastern Conference
quarterfinal to 3-0 despite
the absence of left wing
Milan Lucic, who sat out a
one-game league suspen-
sion.
Ryder, a healthy scratch
for all but four of Montreal's
12 playoffs games last sea-
son, put Boston ahead 17:21
into the second period.
"I'd forgotten about last
year. I don't really think
about it," said Ryder, who
signed a three-year, $12-mil-
lion free agent contract with
Boston. "It feels like I've
been here for so long now,
actually, and the guys are
great and they've welcomed
me in and it's good just to be
a part of the team. We're
rolling good right now."
The former Canadiens left
wing jumped on a rebound
of Dennis Wideman's shot


For the record

S Forida LOTTERY ===

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5-7-4
CASH 3 (late)
6-2-3
PLAY 4 (early)
Florda Lottery 8-8-4-8
Here are the winning PLAY 4
numbers selected 0 - 9 -4 -6
Monday in the FANTASY 5
Florida Lottery: 14 - 27 - 28 - 32 - 36

On the AIRWAVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida Marlins at Pittsburgh Pirates
8 p.m. (WGN) Cincinnati Reds at Chicago Cubs
10 p.m. (SUN) Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners
BASKETBALL
8 p.m. (TNT) Eastern Conference First Round Game 2 -
Detroit Pistons at Cleveland Cavaliers
10:30 p.m. (TNT) Western Conference First Round Game 2
- Utah Jazz at Los Angeles Lakers
HOCKEY
7 p.m. (VERSUS) Eastern Conference Quarterfinal Game 4
- Pittsburgh Penguins at Philadelphia Flyers
9:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Western Conference Quarterfinal
Game 4 - Vancouver Canucks at St. Louis Blues
10:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Western Conference Quarterfinal
Game 3 - San Jose Sharks at Anaheim Ducks


Prep CALENDAR --

TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
BASEBALL
6 p.m. Brooks-Debartolo at Crystal River
7 p.m. West Orange at Citrus
SOFTBALL
District 4A-6 Tournament at Dunnellon High School
5 p.m. No. 4 Lecanto vs. No. 5 Dunnellon
7 p.m. No. 3 North Marion vs. No. 6 Crystal River
BOYS TENNIS
Class 2A Regional match
3:30 p.m. Wiregrass Ranch at Citrus (Whispering Pines)
GIRLS TENNIS
Class 2A Regional Match
3:30 p.m. Wiregrass Ranch at Citrus


Boston 5, Montreal 1
Chicago 3, Calgary 2, Chicagoleads series
2-0
Sunday, April 19
Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 3, Pittsburgh leads
s e rie s 2 -1 , . '.
Vancouver 3, St. Lo:ui 2. Vancouver i1iad,
series 3-0
New Jersey 3, Carolina 2, OT, New Jersey
leads series 2-1
Anaheim 3, San Jose 2, Anaheim leads se-
ries 2-0
Monday, April 20
Boston 4, Mor.TrE 12 B.:-...ir.ia.i .:er,? . . *.3
o0
Washington 4 r N ingers-0:N,'Y Rang-rs'
lead series 2-1 . .
Chicago at Calgary, late
Today, April 21
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Columbus, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Carolina, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver r St Luu;i, 8Opm
San Jose aAr. r, er 1030 pm..
Wednesday, April 2
Boston at M.ir,.Lri 7 ppm
Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Chicago at C.igadArv p m
Thursday, April 23
Philadelphia 31 P.inturgh 7 pm
Detroit at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Carolina at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.


San Jose at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m.
Friday, April 24
N.Y. Rangers.at Washington, 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Vancouver, 10 p.m., if necessary
Saturday, April 25
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 3 p.m., if neces-
sary
Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m., if necessary
Columbus at Detroit, 7 p.m., if necessary
Calgary at Chicago, 9 p.m., if necessary
Anaheim at San Jose, 10 p.m., if necessary
Sunday, April 26
Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 2 p.m., if nec-
essary
V�lF :,u .r ,Ia Si L,:,u;. 8 p r ;f n ',,ce ary
New Jer a Carol.a. TB D, il .-~ r,
: Monday. April 27--.
BoijlAon atMontreal TBD, i nef,:e n r,
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, TBD, if necessary
San Jose at Anaheim, TBD, if necessary
Detroit at Columbus, TBD, if necessary
Chicago at Calgary, TBD, if necessary
Tuesday, April 28
Carolina at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m., it neces-
sary
N.Y. Rangers at Washington, TBD, if neces-
sary
St. Louis at Vancouver, TBD, if necessary
Wednesday, April 29
Montreal at Boston, TBD, if necessary
Anaheim at San Jose, TBD, if necessary
Columbus at Detroit, TBD, if necessary
Calgary at Chicago, TBD, if necessary


from the right point and beat
Carey Price with a shot into
an open left side.
"I'm sure everybody
would like to hear the word
'justice', but that's not for me
to say," said Bruins coach
Claude Julien, who was him-
self relieved of his duties be-
hind the Canadiens' bench
midway through the 2005-06
season by Montreal GM -
and current head coach -
Bob Gainey
"I think we're just kind of
happy we were able to sign
him," Julien said of Ryder,
"and he's played a big role
for us this year"
Kobasew scored into an
empty net with 37 seconds
remaining.
Chris Higgins and Yan-
nick Weber scored for Mon-
treal, which has lost seven in
a row, including its last four
games of the regular season.
"At this point, there's not
too much positive there,"
Canadiens Saku Koivu said.
"Every game, there are
things you try to build on but
what we're doing right now
is not enough. We have to
find a way to get the goals. It
doesn't matter how you do it,
to get the win."
Price, pulled Saturday
after allowing five goals
through the first two peri-
ods, made 26 saves in his
third straight start.
The Bruins, who haven't
won a playoff series since
1999, are poised to beat the
Canadiens for only the
eighth time in 32 playoff
matchups between the long-
time rivals.


Capitals 4, Rangers 0
NEW YORK-Alex
Ovechkin proved that the Wash-
ington Capitals still have plenty
of playoff life even though he's
still searching for his first post-
season goal.
Ovechkin did plenty Monday
night without finding the back of
the net, and the Capitals
knocked back the upstart New
York Rangers with a solid 4-0
victory. Washington rebounded
from a pair of frustrating home
losses, got to goalie Henrik
Lundqvist, and cut its series
deficit to 2-1.
"It was an important game,
but it's over," said Ovechkin,
who led the NHL with 56 regu-
lar-season goals. "It's done. It's
history. And we have to battle
next game."
Ovechkin went a third game
without a goal, but earned two
assists for the second-seeded
Capitals, who dominated the
No. 7 Rangers.
Behind 33 saves from 20-
year-old Simeon Varlamov, the
Capitals moved into position to
tie the Eastern Conference
matchup Wednesday at Madi-
son Square Garden.
"We had some lucky goals,"
said Nicklas Backstrom,
Ovechkin's linemate who had
three assists. "It's just one
game. We have to regroup and
come back Wednesday.
"We worked harder and we
had to fight for our lives."
Despite playing only six ca-
reer NHL games, Varlamov
made a surprise start in Game 2
after Jose Theodore was inef-
fective in the opener.


Sports BRIEFS


Baseball
Citrus 2, Hernando 0
The Citrus Hurricanes Jeff
Dally and Brandin Barroso
combined to throw seven
shutout innings in a 2-0 win
over Hernando on Monday
night.
Dally threw struck out 13 and
allowed only one hit in his 5 1-3
innings of work and Barroso
struck out four of the five bat-
ters he faced in his 1 2-3 in-
nings.
The Hurricanes scored their
first run of the game when Kyle
Blocker doubled, moved to third
on wild pitch, and scored on an
error by the shortstop.
The 'Canes other run came
when Sam Wilburn, in as a
courtesy runner for Matt Malik,
scored on a sacrifice fly by Matt
Archambault.
Citrus improved to 10-7 over-
all and plays at home tonight at
6:30 p.m. against West Orange.


CELTICS
Continued from Page B1

caught the pass in rhythm
and converted as the crowd
went wild. Tyrus Thomas
then heaved a shot from be-
yond midcourt that fell
short.
Allen ran to the bench
where injured Kevin Gar-
nett, wearing a sport coat
and tie, slapped him on the
head and chest. On his way
to the locker room, coach
Doc Rivers shouted, "yeah,
yeah," pumped his fist and
exchanged high-fives with
fans.
Then, headed to his
postgame news conference,
Rivers joked, "nice and
easy, never a doubt."
Glen Davis had 26 points
for second-seeded Boston,
passing his career high of 24
points on March 21, and


CITRUS
Continued from Page B1

McAfee then delivered an
RBI single and Smith
reached on a fielder's
choice. With no outs and the
bases loaded, the Hurri-
canes were poised 1o have a
big inning.
Instead, the Rattlers
pitching staff got the next
two batters to fly out to cen-
ter. And when one of the Cit-
rus runners left early on
what would otherwise have
been a sacrifice fly by Berry,
the 'Canes had run them-
selves out of the inning.
Belleview wasted no time
taking advantage.
The Rattlers had only
managed one infield hit
against Alex McAfee over
the first two innings. And
McAfee was right back at it
to start the third, recording
two quick outs. But then
Belleview's leadoff hitter
Jessica Nunes reached on a
single. Kasie Cheney then
crushed an RBI double into
left field cutting the Hurri-
canes' lead in half. McAfee
escaped any further dam-
age, getting Nikki Day to


DOC
Continued from Page B1

joyed arguing with him, and
he and I had a lot of argu-
ments. That was the fun
part. You've got to have
some guy you can argue
with."
Blanchard, who also
played linebacker and han-
dled place-kicking and
punting duties, capped his
Heisman Trophy season by
scoring three touchdowns
in a 32-13 victory against
Navy. He also became the
first football player to win
the Sullivan Award, given to
the nation's top amateur
athlete.
"His best play was right
up the middle," Steffy said.
"He made so many of them,
but I think what sticks out in
my memory is he played
both ways. He was a line-
backer, and we discussed in
later years, if he had gone in
the pros and if they had
two-platoon football, where
would he have played? And
we all agreed he would
have played linebacker. He
was a great linebacker, and
he was a great offensive
fullback, too."
The year after Blanchard
became the first junior to
win the Heisman Trophy,
Davis won it. Army went 27-
0-1 from 1944-46, winning
national titles in '44 and '45.


HS pitcher notches
fourth straight no-hitter
NEW PORT RICHEY-A
Florida high school pitcher
tossed his fourth consecutive
no-hitter.
Mitchell High senior Patrick
Schuster did it Monday night on
his home field at the suburban
school northwest of Tampa.
The lanky left-hander struck
out 17 to help his team beat rival
Pasco High 5-0 in front of a full
house of several hundred spec-
tators.
"I never thought this would
happen," he said. "I'm just hav-
ing so much right now."
Schuster's streak began April
3. He's piled up 60 strikeouts in
the four games, helping Mitchell
to a 19-3 record. He's 7-0 on the
season.
He said he was trying not to
think about the streak, but late in
the game he asked his outfield-
ers to take a few steps because
he didn't want to give up a bloop


Rondo had a triple-double
- 19 points, 16 assists and
12 rebounds. Paul Pierce
added 18 points and
Kendrick Perkins con-
tributed 16 points and 12 re-
bounds.
John Salmons had 17
points and Brad Miller
scored 16 for Chicago.
The Celtics nearly lost de-
spite controlling rookie
point guard Derrick Rose.
He finished with 10 points,
seven assists and six re-
bounds after leading the
Bulls with 36 points and 11
assists on Saturday.
Rondo missed the last
5:03 of the first half with a
minor right ankle sprain but
returned to start the third
quarter. Backup forward
Leon Powe didn't return to
the bench after going to the
locker room early in the sec-
ond quarter. He hobbled
away but there was no an-
nouncement of his injury.


hit.
Mitchell coach Scot Wilcox
called the performance "vintage
Schuster."
"I'll tell you what, he's got
command of every single pitch,"
Wilcox said. "His curve ball, his
slider, his change-up, he was
just spotting it nicely. He was
keeping their hitters off-bal-
ance."
Schuster said the streak has
been harder on his mother,
Sharon, than it's been on him.
"I've got the confidence, and
she's over there biting her nails
and stuff," he said. "I'm having
fun with it and she's nervous.
She's probably going to make
me cry as soon as I see her."
Schuster, whose fastball tops
90 mph, has signed to play at
the University of Florida next
year but hasn't ruled out going
straight to professional baseball.
The record for consecutive
no-hitters in high school base-
ball is six.


Notes: Garnett spent the
entire game on the bench,
mostly standing. In the
opener, he was there for the
first half but stayed in the
locker room after intermis-
sion ... Gordon's previous
playoff high was 35 points.
... The game was played on
the 23rd anniversary of
Michael Jordan's NBA play-
off record of 63 points.
Boston beat Chicago 135-
131 in double overtime. ...
Red Sox pitchers Josh
Beckett, Jon Lester and
Justin Masterson attended
the game. Masterson was
the winning pitcher in a 12-
1 victory over Baltimore on
Monday, allowing one run
in 5 1-3 innings. ... Boston
Celtics owner Wyc Grous-
beck was at the game after
finishing the Boston
Marathon earlier Monday
in 4:16:49. He sat next to
New England Patriots
owner Robert Kraft


ground out to Usher at third. tonight had a purpose,"
After an uneventful Miller said. "She put every
fourth inning for both pitch where she wanted it
teams, Citrus delivered the and where it needed to be." -
dagger in the fifth , frame. As for McAfee, she was .-
The Belleview pitchers quick to point to her team-
walked Maggiore and then mates.
hit Brisson. A pitching "My defense behind me
change did nothing to stop was perfect. I threw it
the bleeding as Smith drew where it needed to be and
a one-out walk. . . they.did the rests' she ad-
This time the Hurricanes mitted. "I really got in my
would capitalize on the op- groove tonight. It felt good
portunity. hitting my spots. That
First Adrienne Ramsey helped build my confi- -
earned herself an RBI with dence." -.-
a bases-loaded walk that With the win, Citrus ad-
forced in Maggiore. Berry vances to the district semi-
followed with a shot deep in finals on Wednesday night.
the hole to short. When the The Hurricanes will face
infield single was mis- the winner of tonight's
played, all three base run- game between North Mar-
ners scored and Berry ion and Crystal River. In
scampered all the way to Tuesday's nightcap, the top-
third. She scored the Hurri- seeded Dunnellon Tigers
canes' fifth run of the in- crushed West Port 19-0 in
ning when Weimart's hit to five innings. They will face
the left side scored her eas- the winner of tonight's
ily Lecanto and South Sumter
Now it was McAfee's job game tonight.
to keep the Belleview of- "This victory is extra
fense in check. As she had sweet," Miller exclaimed.
done all night, the Hurri- "I've never beaten Gary
cane's sophomore ace shut Greer in my entire career
down the Rattlers, turning here. That makes this win
in one of her best perform- that much better because
ances of the season, they've got a great program
"Every pitch Alex threw and he's a great coach."


In 1944, after a famous
season-ending win over
Navy, Gen. Douglas
MacArthur even took time
out from his war duties to
send this wire: "The great-
est of all Army teams ... We
have stopped the war to cel-
ebrate your magnificent
success. MacArthur."
In November 1945, Davis
and Blanchard shared the
cover of Time magazine.
Davis died in 2005 at the
age of 80.
Blanchard was drafted by
the Pittsburgh Steelers with
the third overall pick, but
he never played profes-
sional football.
He ended up serving a
long career as a fighter pilot
in the Air Force, flying in
the Korean and Vietnam
wars retiring with the rank
of Colonel.
He was inducted into the
National Football Founda-
tion and College Hall of
Fame in 1959.
Blanchard, the son of a
doctor, was born in Bish-
opville, S.C.
He led St. Stanislaus
School in Bay Saint Louis,
Miss., to an undefeated sea-
son during his senior year
in 1941 and was recruited
by Army and Notre Dame,
among others.
"They had contacted me
about going to West Point
when I was in high school,"
Blanchard told the AP in
1995. "At that point in time, I


really wasn't interested. Ac-
ademically, I never was too
hot, so I never had any idea
I would pass the entrance
examination and go to West
Point."
After completing his
freshman year at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina,
he tried to enlist in the
Navy's V-12 program, which
allowed students to com-
plete their education in re-
turn for a service
commitment. He was re-
jected because he was con-
sidered overweight and had
a vision problem.
Blanchard decided to en-
list in the Army, but his fa-
ther secured an
appointment to West Point,
and he enrolled in July
1944.
Hall of Fame Army coach
Earl "Red" Blaik united
Blanchard and Davis in the
backfield, and they were dy-
namic from the start, lead-
ing Army to a 9-0 record and
its first national champi-
onship.
Blanchard will be buried
at Fort Sam Houston in San
Antonio, although a date for
services has not yet been
set, his daughter Mary
Blanchard said.
He is survived by his
daughters, Mary Blanchard
and Jo Mills, both of Texas;
son Felix Blanchard III, of
North Carolina; seven
grandchildren; and several
great-granchildren.


Bruins take 3-0 series



lead over Canadiens


--- --� --


-- -�-----------~I I---~-


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRoNICLE


SCOREBOARD


I













Giambi returns to Big Apple


Former Yankee

now with A's; to

play in new park

Associated Press

NEW YORK - Jason Giambi
walked into the new Yankee Sta-
dium on Monday and was duly
impressed.
"It's gigantic, but it's like gor-
geous," he said. "I'm sure it's like
when people first walked into the
Titanic."
No, he didn't intend to imply
the Yankees would go down in
their ballpark the way the famous


passenger ship did in April 1912.
"I mean, it's enormous," he
said. "No, this place ain't going to
sink, trust me. I'm sure they got
that design flaw out of there."
After failing to win a World
Series during seven seasons
with the Yankees, Giambi re-
turned to the Oakland Athletics
during the offseason. His $5.25
million, one-year contract is a
fraction of the $120 million he
earned in New York. Expecta-
tions with the A's also are a
small percentage of what they
were in the Bronx.
He wore a full beard with a
trace of white on the chin, closer
to his fun-loving wild image with
the A's from 1995-01 than the
clean-cut face he presented most


of the time in pinstripes. Looking
back, he admits there was a bit of
"deer in the headlights" shock
when he first joined up with the
Yankees.
"There is no real place on the
planet like this," he said. "I gave,
you know, my heart and soul
when I played here, there's no
doubt about it. You know, every
day, showing up ready to play You
know, like I said, had some good
times and some bad times, but for
the most part I look at them as
they were incredible times."
He was voted the 2000 AL MVP
during his first stint with the As,
but never lived up to the huge ex-
pectations New York had for him
when he arrived. He batted .260
for the Yankees, averaging 30


homers, 86 RBIs and 88 walks per
season. Fans cheered his 14th in-
hing grand slam against Min-
nesota in May 2002 and his two
homers against Boston's Pedro
Martinez in Game 7 of the AL
championship series. They ral-
lied to him after his nonspecific
apology in 2005, when he was
linked to steroids use.
But they booed him when he
struck out and when they team
failed in the postseason.
"That's all right. They booed a
lot of people at Yankee Stadium.
I've seen (Derek) Jeter booed.
I've seen (Jorge) Posada booed.
I've seen Mariano (Rivera
booed)," Giambi said. "It's never
personal here."
He thinks he grew during his


time with the Yankees and he
kept his Manhattan apartment,
saying he'll continue to return to
enjoy the city.
"The biggest thing I miss: roll
call," he said, referring to the
first-inning ritual in which the
Bleacher Creatures chant the
names of Yankees starters.
"There's no doubt about it. It's
the best thing in baseball."
He's kept in touch with Jeter,
Posada and Joba Chamberlain.
He didn't contact Alex Rodriguez
after A-Rod admitted using
steroids, saying he figured Ro-
driguez had enough going on.
"I knew it was going to be tough
in him," Giambi said, "but he did
the right thing. I hope he's doing
great."


Cavs coach voted the best


Brown honored as

NBA's top coach

Associated Press
INDEPENDENCE, Ohio - Like
his first year in Cleveland, LeBron
James' second NBA season ended
without a trip to the playoffs. The
miss was inexcusable to Cavaliers
rookie owner Dan Gilbert, who set
out an immediate coaching search
so it wouldn't happen again.
Gilbert plucked a highly re-
garded assistant off Indiana's staff,
a likable guy who vowed to instill a
defense-first identity in Cleveland.
The hiring wasn't well received.
"Who the heck is Mike Brown?"
Cavs general manager Danny Ferry
recalled as the overriding senti-
ment back then.
Four years later, here's an up-
dated answer: coach of the year.
Brown, who has taken Cleveland
to the postseason in each of his four
seasons, was honored Monday as
the league's top coach after leading
the Cavaliers to 66 wins, a Central
Division title and the No. 1 overall
playoff seed following the greatest
regular season in club history.
With James and the other Cava-
liers standing behind him and his
coaching staff seated a few feet
away, Brown humbly accepted the
Red Auerbach trophy.
-. "Ifthey did not want me to coach
them, I wouldn't be able to coach
them," he said. "I look at this as a
partnership. Yes, my name is on
this, but this is the ultimate team
award from a coaching standpoint.
I haven't put on a uniform or done
anything out on the floor. The play-
ers have done it all. The coaching
staff has done a lot and when you
win an award like this, you can't do
it by yourself.
"You have some great people
around you."
None greater than James, the
likely league MVP who feels Brown
has been overlooked mostly because
he has a superstar at his disposal.
"That was the main reason,"
James said. "But that doesn't take
away from the fact that we still have
to go out there and play for him and
abide by his system. There are a lot
of teams with great talent, but that
doesn't automatically qualify you as
a good coach or give you wins.
"It just showed this year how
good of a coach he is."
Brown joins Bill Fitch in 1976 as
the only Cleveland coaches to win
the award.
Expected to be a close vote,
Brown won in a landslide. He re-
ceived 55 first-place votes and
earned 355 total points from a
panel of 122 sports writers and
broadcasters, who awarded five
points for first, three points for sec-
ond and one point for third.


Associated Press
Cleveland Cavaliers coach Mike Brown was honored as the NBA's coach of the year Monday after leading the
Cavaliers to the greatest regular season record in team history.


Houston's Rick Adelman was
second with 151 points, one ahead
of Orlando's Stan Van Gundy. Both
got 13 first-place votes. Portland's
Nate McMillan was first on 15 bal-
lots and finished fourth with 127
points.
New Orleans coach Byron Scott
won the award last year.
Preaching the importance of
trust to his players since training


camp, Brown has created a tightly
knit team fronted by James, who
led the applause for his coach dur-
ing the news conference at Cleve-
land's training facility. The
38-year-old Brown also has given
more authority to his assistants, a
sign of both his maturity as a coach
and confidence as a leader.
"This is our fourth year to-
gether," Brown said. "The biggest


thing this year was finding that elu-
sive word chemistry among a group
of.individuals to try and reach one
goal. Ourgoal has not changed, but
the thing that we felt would help
define chemistry is trust. They
.have shown tremendous trust in
one and other We've tried as a staff
to show trust in them and in order
to help that I had to show trust in
my assistants."


Jags


sign WR


Holt


Jacksonville

agrees to 3-year

contract

Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE - The
Jacksonville Jaguars ad-
dressed their biggest need
Monday night, agreeing to a
three-year contract with vet-
eran receiver Torry Holt.
The deal lessens the need
for Jacksonville to get a re-
ceiver early in this week-
end's NFL draft and gives
the franchise its biggest
weapon at the position since
Jimmy Smith retired inr2006.
The Jaguars still might se-
lect a receiver with the No.
8 pick, especially since Holt
will be 33 years old this
summer and has been
slowed by knee problems in
recent years. Texas Tech's
Michael Crabtree and Mis-
souri's Jeremy Maclin are
expected to be top-10 picks.
Jacksonville has been
searching for a No. 1 receiver
since Smith's retirement.
The team selected Reggie
Williams (2004) and Matt
Jones (2005) in the first round
in consecutive years, but
parted ways with the trou-
bled receivers this offseason.
The Jaguars chose not to re-
sign Williams after five dis-
appointing seasons and
released Jones after he vio-
lated a plea agreement stem-
ming from a drug charge.
Jacksonville also got rid of
Jerry Porter in February.
The Jags paid Porter $11
million last season, but he
finished with 11 catches and
got blamed for chemistry is-
sues in the locker room.
Without those three, the
team's top returning re-
ceivers were Dennis North-
cutt, Mike Walker and Troy
Williamson.
Northcutt has never
shown he could be a go-to
receiver Walker hasn't been
fully healthy during his two
years in the league. And
Williamson, a former first-
round pick, played spar-
ingly last season after
getting trading to Jack-
sonville following three mis-
erable years in Minnesota.


Sharks shocked after two losses


Associated Press

SAN JOSE, Calif. -
Throughout the San Jose
Sharks' outstanding regular
season, rookie coach Todd
McLellan always insisted
the results didn't matter as
much as the process.
Even while the Sharks
racked up the best record in
franchise history, he mostly
praised their steady growth
and consistent effort, not
the growing pile of victories.
Trouble is, the Sharks' six
outstanding months have
counted for absolutely noth-
ing in the first few days of
the NHL playoffs.
With just two goals and a
boatload of missed chances
in two tight games, the Pres-
idents' Trophy winners al-
ready are down 0-2 to the
playoff-tested, results-ori-
ented Anaheim Ducks.
The top-seeded Sharks' ef-
fort and growth are still fine,
McLellan now says - but the
results had better catch up


Associated Press
San Jose Sharks left wing Ryane Clowe, left, is hugged by
teammate Brad Lukowich, center, as Dan Boyle (22) ap-
proaches after Clowe's goal against the Anaheim Ducks dur-
ing the second period Sunday in San Jose, Calif.


in the next two games, or this
delightful season will be an-
other disaster for his playoff-
poor franchise.
"You can play good and
play close all you want, but
we're not in the process part
(of the season)," McLellan


said Monday
"We're in the winning
part"
San Jose has struggled
with that part of the playoff
equation for four years now.
Three straight ousters in the
postseason's second round


led to coach Ron Wilsqn's
firing and McLellan's ar-
rival from the Detroit Red
Wings, who were last sea-
son's champions - but also
the last No. I seed to fall to a
No. 8, when Edmonton
pulled the upset in 2006.
Yet even after two close
defeats in the Shark Tank,
where they lost just five
times in regulation all sea-
son, McLellan still believes
San Jose is playing well
enough to be rewarded
eventually. His quietly posi-
tive attitude echoed through
the Sharks' dressing room
Monday before their flight
to Orange County for Game
3 on Tuesday night.
"I sense disappointment,
but not doubt," McLellan
said. "We're not changing
the way we play. We've
proven the way we play is
the right way. The execution
has to improve. ... We're
playing well, but they're
playing well. We're one goal
behind in both games."


The race begins at Bird Creek Park at the end of
County Road 40 in Yankeetown and proceeds 6.2
miles up the Withlacoochee River and through
Bennett's Creek and back to the park.
Two person canoes or kayak $35 -
single kayak $25. After April 23 two person
canoe or kayak $40 - single kayak $30.


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 B5


CITRUS COUN,7' (Fl.) CHRONICI.E


SPORTS











Page B6- TUESDAY, APRIL 21,2009



ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
P PEOPLE

New Dan Brown
novel coming
NEW YORK - At last,
a new Dan Brown novel is
coming.
Six years after the re-
lease of his mega-selling
"The Da Vinci Code," the
Knopf
Double-
day Pub-
lishing
Group an-
nounced
that
Brown's
"The Lost
Brown Symbol,"
a thriller
set during a 12-hour pe-
riod and featuring "Da
Vinci Code" protagonist
Robert Langdon, will
come out in September.
The first printing will
be 5 million copies, Knopf
Doubleday said Monday,
a modest number consid-
ering that "The Da Vinci
Code" has sold more than
80 million worldwide and
inspired a spin-off com-
munity of travel books,
diet books and religious
works.

'Idol' documentary
to air on GMC
LOS ANGELES - The
Gospel Music Channel Will
shine the spotlight on
"American Idol."
Filmmaker.David Lewis'
"From Idol to Inspiration"
will premiere Thursday
before the Gospel Music
Association's 40th annual
Dove Awards telecast The
one-hour documentary ex-
plores the effect of the Fox
network singing competi-
tion on Christian music.
The documentary fea-
tures interviews with sev-
eral former "Idol" finalists
and with Maria Santiago,
sister-in-law of current fi-
nalist Danny Gokey, who
has worked for eight years
at Faith Builders Interna-
tional in Milwaukee and at
its sister congregation in
Beloit, Wis.
Mandisa Hundley, Chris
Sligh, Phil Stacey and
Melinda Doolittle are the
ex-"Idol" finalists featured
in the documentary.

Tolkien works
to go digital
NEW YORK - A major
new name has been added
to the digital library: J.R.R
Tolkien.
E-ver-
sions of
-, the late
. author's
multimil-
lion-sell-
I ing "The
SHobbit"
J.R.R. and "The
" ".'eil" Lord of
the Rings" trilogy were re-
leased Monday, with "The
Legend of Sigurd and Gu-
drun" planned for next
month and other works ex-
pected before the end of
the year, publisher
HarperCollins announced.
Negotiations for e-rights
is often time consuming.
"To Kill a Mockingbird,"
"Lolita" and "A Streetcar
Named Desire" are among
the many classics still un-
available.

Book coming from
Prince Charles
NEW YORK- Royalty
is coming to bookstores.
England's Prince
Charles is working on
"Harmony," a call for bal-
ance between "Man and
Nature" that Harper-
Collins has tentatively
scheduled for next year,
with a picture book version
planned for 2011, the pub-
lisher announced.
Meanwhile, Penguin
. Group (USA) will release a
memoir in 2010 by Jordan's
KirigAbdullah IL The book
is called 'The Last Best,
Chance: An Intimate Ac-


count of the Pursuit of
Peace in a Time of Peril."
In a statement Monday,
Penguin called the book a
"personal narrative rich
with human drama" by "an
active participant in major
events."
-From wire reports


Jason Aldean

flirting with

superstardom
JOHN GEROME
AP entertainment writer


- NASHVILLE, Tenn.

W ith his latest single
shooting up the charts,
Jason Aldean faces a
problem that most en-
tertainers wouldn't mind having.
The 32-year-old country
rocker is trying to figure out
whether he should tour large
arenas as a headliner this sum- i
mer or continue building his
base playing smaller venues and
opening for superstar acts like
Keith Urban, for whom he'll
play a few dates.
"We're kind of at a point now
that we can go into the clubs and
sell them out for two nights in a
row, but we can't necessarily sell
out a 15,000-seat arena yet So
we're somewhere in the mid-
dle," Aldean explained recently.
"She's Cou.intry" could change
that A thumping rocker about a
sexy woman in a pickup truck,
the single could do for him
what "Indian Outlaw" did
for Tim McGraw or
"Somebody Like You" for
Urban - make him into
a superstar. , ;
Currently No. 3 on Bill-
board's country chart, the
song is Aldean's fastest-rising hit
to date and the first single from
his new album, "Wide Open."
which debuted at'No. 2 with
109,000 units sold the first week
this month - another best for
the Macon, Ga., native (His first
two albums, 'Jason Aldean" and
"'Reckless." have gone platinum
and gold, respectively).
"I heard that song and it just
sounded so different," said
Aldean, who's had six singles in
the Top 10 since 2005 and tou red
with megastars like McGraw and
Rascal Flatts. "I felt like it was
really aggressive, it has some at-
titude to it"
The new album could push
him onto country's A-list The
songs are laced with rural i m-
agery of gravel roads and small
towns over a crush of rock gu i-
tars. Several sound ready-made
for country radio.
'"A promoter from Atlanta
mentioned, to me that he tu med
away 1,000 people at some giant
club that holds 4,000," recalled
Jason Aldean's "She's Counti


Country Music Television Presi-
dent Brian Philips. "You can re-
member hearing stories like
that about Kenny Chesney when
he was first breaking out That's
the way it begins. ... I think
Jason is the classic example of
people who see him live becom-
ing rabid fans."
His producer, Michael Knox,
says the singer has come a long
way since he first saw him in an
Atlanta nightclub in 1998.
"Sometimes artists keep re-
peating the same album. Jason
takes on harder songs and big-
ger melodies. With each album
he's finding himself a little
more," said Knox, who's pro-
duced all three of Aldean's
records.
Aldean's ascension wasn't
easy. He went through several
disappointments before finally
landing a deal with Broken Bow
Records in 2004. At the time,
Broken Bow was an upstart in-
dependent label without much'
of a track record.
"I _


rv" is


doors slammed in my face and a
lot of guys not willing to give me
the opportunity to show them
what I could do," he recalled. "A
lot of these guys I've run into
over the last couple of years, a
lot of them kind of look at me
and shake their heads because
they know I was in their office
knocking on doors."
Philips said what makes
Aldean unique on the country
stage is his hard-rocking stage
style. CMT sponsored a tour
with Aldean and Lady Antebel-
lum last fall.
"His audiences are extremely
loud, too," Phillips said. "That's
one of the things that sets him
apart His audience roars like a
rock audience."
Offstage, the father of two has
a quiet way about him. At a re-
cent rehearsal, he waited pa-
tiently as his band worked out
just the right drum beat, just the,
right guitar sound. While dis-
cussing his success, he seemed
exceedingly grounded.
"I'm having fun with it," said
Aldean, who wears a goatee and
a small silver hoop on each ear.
.If it ends tomor-
row, I reel
like I've
had--in
. the few
years
I've
been
around -
a pretty
decent ca-
reer. Hopefully,
I'll be one of those guys
who's around 15 or 20
years, but if not, I feel
like I wasn't a one-hit
wonder and was
able o string
together a
few
hits."


currently No. 3 on Billboard's country
chart. the song is Aldean's fastest-
rising hit to date and the first single
from his new album, "Wide Open,"
which debuted at No. 2 with 109,000
units sold the first week this month.


TVH HINDSIGHT:


'Housewives' Edie Britt, 1 of a kind


LYNN ELBER
AP television writer
LOS ANGELES - The death of a
regular character on a TV series,
once nearly unimaginable, has
come to be as routine as a commer-
cial break.
But it can still be tough to say
goodbye, especially when it's a col-
orful bird like Edie Britt taking
flight
Edie, the ageless party girl of
"Desperate Housewives," made an
electric exit Sunday from ABC's
drama - she was fatally jolted after
her car ran into a power pole and
expired beautifully in front of a
Wisteria Lane crowd. ,i
"I died just like I had lied, as the
complete and utter center 6f atten-
tion," Edie, serving as ghostly nar-
rator to her passing, smugly
informed us in a voiceover.
Nicollette Sheridan, who embod-
ied the sexily voracious Edie for
five seasons, did not go gentle into
that good night. She was quoted in
TV Guide decrying show creator
Marc Cherry's treatment of her
character.
But Cherry and crew provided a
heck of a send-off. Edie's departure


Associated Press
Nicollette Sheridan who played Edie,
the ageless party girl of "Desperate
Housewives," made an electric exit
Sunday from ABC's drama - she was
fatally jolted after her car ran into a
power pole.
may have lacked the heart-wrench-
ing resonance of, say, Jimmy Smits'
long and noble goodbye on "NYPD


Blue," but it was definitely snap-
pier.
As neighbors Susan, Lynette,
Bree, Gabrielle and Mrs. McCluskey
set off on a road trip to deliver the
bad news and Edie's cremated re-
mains to her son, they passed the,
time by sharing memories and wise-
cracks about the dearly departed.
When Lynette (Felicity Huffman)
is chastised for peeking inside the
urn at Edie's ashes, she tartly
replies, "Or what, I'll turn to
stone?"
Later, Mrs. McCluskey (Kathryn
Joosten) muses about why Edie
would want to be cremated instead
of being "pumped full of chemicals
and preserved."
"Isn't that what she did for the
last 15 years?" Lynette says.
Rim shot.
But it wasn't all laughs. In flash-
backs, the friends recalled how
Edie provided a loving hand - or
kick in the pants - at a difficult
time in their lives.
And when they end up scattering
her remains over Wisteria Lane,
each offering a one-word tribute,
Susan (Teri Hatcher), insists on
four: "One of a kind," she offers.
What a way to go.


Florida
LOTTERIES

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

SUNDAY, APRIL 19
Fantasy 5:1 - 5-14 - 26 - 32
5-of-5 1 winner $178,635.64
4-of-5 289 $99.50
3-of-5 7,233 $11
SATURDAY, APRIL 18
Powerball: 7- 15 - 28 - 43 - 44
Powerball: 20
Power Play: 3


5-of-5 PB
5-of-5
Lotto: 28
6-of-6
5-of-6
4-of-6
3-of-6


No winners
5 $200,000 .
-32 - 37 -45 -49 - 52
1 winner $18 million
37 $7,962
2,587 $92.50
54,073 $6.


Fantasy 5:6-9- 12 - 18-34
5-of-5 1 winner $216,092.85 -
4-of-5 460 $91.50 ''
3-of-5 13,321 $8.50

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


Today in
HISTORY
Today is Tuesday, April 21,
the 111th day of 2009. There
are 254 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in His-
tory:
Five hundred years ago, on'
April 21, 1509, England's
King Henry VII died; he was
succeeded by his 17-year-old
son, Henry VIII.
On this date:
In 1789, John Adams was- i -
sworn in as the first vice pres-.
ident of the United States.
In 1836, an army of Texans
led by Sam Houston defeated
the Mexicans at San Jacinto,
assuring Texas independ-
ence.
In 1910, author Samuel
Langhome Clemens, better
known as Mark Twain, died in
Redding, Conn., at age 74.
In 1918, Baron Manfred
von Richthofen, the German
ace known as the "Red
Baron," was killed in action
during World War I.
In 1960, Brazil inaugurated
its new capital, Brasilia, trans-
ferring the seat of national
government from Rio de
Janeiro.
In 1972, Apollo 16 astro-
nauts John Young and
Charles Duke explored the
surface of the moon.
In 1975, South Vietnamese
President Nguyen Van Thieu
resigned after 10 years in of-
fice.
Ten years ago: A day after
the mass killing at Columbine
High School in Colorado, in-
vestigators continued their
work, while memorial serv-
ices were held across the city
and dozens of counselors of-
fered support to grieving stu-
dents, parents, friends and
family.
Five years ago: Karl Hass,
a former Nazi officer con-
victed for the wartime mas-
sacre of 335 Italian civilians,
died in a rest home near
Rome,-where he had been
serving a life sentence under .
house arrest; he was 92.
One year ago: Gasoline
prices jumped to a record
$3.50 a gallon in the U.S.
Today's Birthdays:
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II is
83. Actress-comedian-writer
Elaine May is 77. Actor
Charles Grodin is 74. Singer-
musician Iggy Pop is 62. Ac-
tress Patti LuPone is 60.
Actor Tony Danza is 58. Ac-
tress Andie MacDowell is 51.
Rock singer Robert Smith
(The Cure) is 50. Rock musi-
cian Michael Timmins (Cow-
boy Junkies) is 50. Actor John *
Cameron Mitchell is 46. Actor
James McAvoy is 30.
Thought for Today: "Mod-
em man thinks he loses
something -time - when he
does not do things quickly.
Yet he does not know what to ,
do with the time he gains - .
except kill it." - Erich
Fromm, German-American
psychoanalyst and author �
(1900-1980).


,ii:


~I~S~SZT~l~jS~J~."tT�k~'~;~iP~r~E�~LF~5; \r.~,l;.;;�;6T'Si~.~S~,.dr `rri,-� �� ~--.












H T- Y , 2009



HEALTH


& IFE_
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Adopting a

dog doesn't

have to mean

getting a mutt
LINDA LOMBARDI
For The Associated Press
f your heart's in
the right place, you
understand the
value of adopting
rather than buying
a pet But what if
that same heart is
set on a particular
breed?
Despite what you might,
think, that's no reason to
give up on adoption, says
Betsy Saul, founder of
Petfinder.com. "People
are surprised to hear 25
percent of pets in shel-
ters are purebred," she
says.
It may seem like the
odds of finding a particu-
lar breed in a shelter are
low - but the good news
is that most breeds have
specific groups devoted
to their rescue. In fact,
shelters often transfer
purebreds to such groups
to free up space in their
own facilities.
On Petfinder.com, you
can search shelters and
rescue groups by breed
for 241 breeds of pet -
for the most popular dog
breeds, the numbers
available nationwide are
generally in the thou-
sands. The American
Kennel Club Web site
lists rescue contacts for
all but seven of their 161
recognized dog breeds.
Matt and Alexandra
Edwards of Alexandria,
Va., were so happy with
the Mid-Atlantic Pug Res-
cue group they used it
twice. They wanted an-
other dog when their pug
Sophie seemed de-
pressed after their first
pug Max passed away,
Potential owners often
assume that rescue pets


JACQUELYN MARTINIAssociated Press
Alexandra Edwards, left, holds Sophie recently, as her husband, Matthew Edwards, sits with Pugsly, at their home
in Alexandria, Va. Both dogs were adopted via Mid-Atlantic Pug Rescue.


ON THE NET
* Mid-Atlantic Pug
Rescue: www.midat
lanticpugrescue.org
* Animals available
listed by breed on
Petfinder:
www.petfinder.com/
breeds
* AKC List of breed
rescue contacts:
www.akc.org/ breeds/
rescue.cfm

adoption can seem a bit
dant ing at first
Rescue groups will
generally have fairly sub-
stantial forms to fill out,
require personal and vet
references, and conduct
phone azndhome inter-
views. It's all designed to
make sure that dogs find
the right people and peo-
ple find the right dogs.
The first step for the
rescue group is educating
potential adopters about
the breed. Many people
don't realize that pugs
See LOVE/Page C5


were given up because
there's something wrong
with them, but Edwards
is just as happy with his
dogs as with the adoption
process.
"You kind of wonder if
the first time you just
kind of lucked out, be-
cause Sophie was so won-


derful," he says, "but
then we adopted Pugsly
and he's just as great."
Amy Lane, rescue
chair of Mid-Atlantic Pug
Rescue, says that the
problems that land pets
in shelters are generally
with the owners, not the
animals.


Swimming with ear tubes
S should a child with pressure problem included strict prevention
equalizing tubes (PET), com- of water penetration into the ear We
only called ear achieve this primarily
tubes, be allowed to through barrier methods
swim and is he or she at including cotton impreg-
increased risk of infec- nated with Vaseline, cus-
tion? That is a question tom earplugs, ear putty,
that is asked repeatedly bathing caps, etc. In some
in my office on a weekly, cases, physicians use
if not daily, basis. Here is eardrops placed in the
a little background first. " ear prior to exposure to
PE tubes have been water as a preventative
around for a number of measure. But this is a less
. years and are a great Dr. Denis Grillo advocated method.
asset to the otolaryngol- EAR, NOSE Under normal circum-
ogist or ear, nose, and & THROAT stances, water entering
throat doctor. About the ear canal during
700,000 cases are per- bathing and showering
formed annually. Postoperative in- has two mechanisms in place to
fection is one of the most common prevent it from going into the mid-
complications and can be seeh �e- dle ear. First, there is natural sur-
* tween 10 percent and 20 percent of face tension, which prevents the
the time with ear tube patients, water from entering under normal
Traditionally, prevention of this See GRILLO/Page C5


"Sometimes it's un-
avoidable; sometimes it's
people who just didn't
want to go the distance,"
she says.
Still, no dog is perfect,
or perfect for every
owner The trick is to
make the right match, and
that's why the process of


Poetry: When angels sing


4 A angels Sing in Me" is the
title of an anthology of the
A best poems, essays and
stories of James Dillet
Freeman. It is a wonder-
ful collection, published
in honor of a remarkable
man. Jim Freeman was -
an author, minister, di-
rector of education and
executive, but it is for his
lyrical poetry that he is
best remembered.
Known as Unity's poet Dr. Ed
laureate and called a
"modern-day Transcen- PASS
dentalist," Freeman's FOR H
poems have been pub-
lished in The New York
Times, The New Yorker, Saturday
Review, Scientific Monthly,
Reader's Digest and many other
places. Freeman is the only poet to
have had poems put on the moon by


5
S
II


two astronauts. His work transcends
time and space.
I was privileged to hear and meet
Jim Freeman in 1999
when I attended my first
retreat at Unity Village.
. He was a vigorous octbge-
narian then, and he was
marvelous in reciting one
*. l ~ of his most famous
%t poems, "I Am There,"
' and telling us how the
poem came to him. Too
long to reprint here, it is
Dodge one of his poems that lit-
;ION erally went to the moon.
EALTH Jim Freeman passed
away in 2003, but his po-
etry still sings. I bought a
copy of his book when I was at my
most recent Unity retreat two weeks
ago. His writing moves me to tears at
times, but always leaves me inspired
See DODGE/Page C4


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY


Prevent

colon

cancer

For years, the Ameri-
can Cancer Society
has pushed for
screening of colorectal
cancers. We know that
early detection of colon
polyps can prevent colon
cancer, thus saving lives.
Now we have even more
proof that screening works.
Researchers from Ger-
many estimate that more
than 15,000 colorectal can-
cers will be prevented
through 2010 since the
country began using
colonoscopy as the pri-
mary screening tool in
2002. This is all the more
impressive given that par-
ticipation rates in the
country were rather low,
and even more lives can be
saved by expanding the
use of screening.
See BENNETT/Page C4









Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER &
BLOOD
DISEASE


CBCs

continued
Last week, I re-
viewed Complete
Blood Count. We
talked about RBC,
platelets and details of
RBC. This week, my col-
umn is about white blood
cells.
White blood count
White blood cell (WBC)
is one of the blood cells
like RBC and platelets. It
defends the body against
infection and makes up
part of the immune sys-
tem. Like other blood
cells, they are produced in
the bone marrow. It can
increase due to infection
or leukemia. A low WBC
might mean there is a
problem with production
in the bone marrow,
which could be the result
of various chronic dis-
eases. It can also be a side
effect of various different
See GANDHI/Page C4


SIlVlore than 1,000 hearts given new life,
right here on the Nature Coast.

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


CITRUS MEMORIAL S

Ati tho H Iloart of Our Community

....-;.. . ..... ,


urebred


love


V..


Sophie, left, and Pugsly, seen recently at their home in Alexandria, Va.


4 ' /


TIMM











Solitary bone cysts in the foot can be an enigma


Acyst or cystic lesion is a any age. The heel or calcaneus is a
fluid-filled sac that can de- common area for these lesions to
velop within tissues of the form. Clinical characteristics of a
body, including bone. There are bone cyst include a well-defined
many types of cysts that margin or border that
can occur with or with- has a thin membrane
out symptoms. lining enclosing a yel-
A common soft tissue low or reddish, moder-
cyst in the foot is the ately viscous fluid. On
ganglion cyst that one radiographs, a bone
can feel beneath the cyst 'appears as a lytic
skin like a hard, small / or black area. The etiol-
marble. Bone cysts can ogy or cause of solitary
occur as well. They are bone cysts is unknown.
not tumors. Solitary Dr. David Treatment is depend-
bone cysts are common Dr. David Raynor ent on presence or ab-
cystic lesions of the foot. BEST FOOT sence of symptoms or
They are usually inci- FORWARD size. Solitary bone cysts
dental findings and tend to be incidental
asymptomatic. findings, as most do not
That is, they generally produce cause any symptoms. No treatment
no pain and are discovered while is necessary for asymptomatic
looking for or at some other cysts if they do not pose the risk of
pathology or when screening ini- pathologic fracture.
tial radiographs. They generally Pathologic fracture can occur if
occur at the ends of long bones (or the cyst is in a vulnerable weight-
metaphysic) and have a two to one bearing area and of a large enough
male to female incidence, size that, if neglected, the bone
Occurrence tends to favor young could break or collapse due to lack
adults in their first and second of necessary supporting bone
decades of life, but can occur at mass.


Bone cysts near a bunion may
present a problem for stabilizing
the bunion surgery Bone cysts
near the bunion joint found on
preoperative radiographs should
be discussed with your surgeon
prior to surgery.
Symptomatic bone cysts may re-
quire treatment. Treatment op-
tions for bone cysts include
aspiration of fluid and deposition
of corticosteroid in the void, in-
jectable bone morphogenic pro-
tein, surgical debridement and
bone graft.
Surgery for bone cysts in the foot
involves cutting access to the cysts
via a "window" or access point in
the bone. The access point must be
well planned to avoid unnecessary
trauma to important delicate
anatomy such as nerves, arteries,
and joint surfaces, while allowing
adequate exposure of the cyst for
necessary excision and grafting.
The cyst or cysts are generally
cut out or debrided with a curette,
irrigated and packed with bone
graft Aftercare for surgical treat-
ment of bone cysts in weightbear-
ing bones requires lengthy periods


(weeks to months) with absolutely
no weight on the foot for adequate
graft incorporation.
In my experience, bone cysts
can be an enigma. Asymptomatic,
incidental, small cysts are treated
with patient education, reassur-
ance and, most often, benign neg-
lect Large, incidental, potentially
problematic bone cysts can be
challenging.
I have treated an active, soccer-
playing teen with a large bone cyst
discovered incidentally on a radi-
ograph obtained after he suffered
an ankle sprain. I remember the
challenge of explaining to an ac-
tive, young, pain-free patient that
he really needed painful surgery
and three months on crutches be-
cause with his activity level and
the size and location of the cyst, it
could collapse at any time and po-
tentially cause permanent disabil-
ity. He was not thrilled to go
through the surgery and recovery,
but everything turned out fine.
I recently had a patient who was
worked up for plantar fascitis, but,
interestingly, failed to respond to
two very successful mainstays of


treatment in my experience. Radi-
ographs appeared consistent with
the diagnosis of plantar fascitis,
but his failure in treatment raised
suspicion for a different diagnosis.
An MRI exam revealed solitary
bone cysts beneath a very impor-
tant, delicate joint that was not vis-
ible on radiographs. The location
and symptoms produced by the
cysts limited the treatment op-
tions, and thus the patient elected
surgery, even though a protracted,
complete non-weightbearing re-
covery will be necessary.
Solitary bone cysts are a com-
mon finding when reviewing pedal
radiographs. Most are asympto-
matic, incidental findings that, at
most, require patient reassurance.
However, some can be sympto-
matic, surprising findings with
challenging anatomic locations
and treatment requirements.

David B. Raynor, DPM, is a
podiatrist in Inverness and can
be reached at 726-3668 with
questions or suggestions for
future columns.


Health NOTES


* LifeSouth bloodmobile
schedule. To find a donor cen-
ter or a blood drive near you,
call 527-3061. Anyone 16 or
older who is in good health and
weighs at least 110 pounds is
eligible to donate.
* 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. today,
Personal Mini Storage, 7742 N.
Carl G. Rose Highway, Her-
nando.
* 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednes-
day, Lecanto post office, 320 S.
Lecanto Highway, Lecanto.
0 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thurs-
day, Publix, Inverness Regional
Shopping Center.
* 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, National Association of Re-
tired Law Enforcement Officers,
American Legion, Crystal River.
* 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday,
Bealls Department Store, 346
N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River.
0 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday,
Walmart, 3826 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa.
* 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, St.
Thomas the Apostle Catholic
Church, 7040 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa Springs.
0 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Sunday, St. Thomas the Apos-
tle Catholic Church, 7040 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa
Springs.
* 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday,
Walmart Super Center, 2461 W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inver-
ness.


* 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday,
Cypress Creek Academy, 2855
W. Woodland Ridge Drive,
Lecanto.
* 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday,
April 28, Citrus High School,
600 W. Highlands Blvd., Inver-
ness.
* Health education pro-
*grams from Seven Rivers Re-
gional Medical Center, in the
community room on the second
floor of the Medical Offices
Building (across the street from
'the hospital), unless otherwise
noted. Call 795-1234 or (800)
436-8436 or visit
www.srrmc.com to register.
*Are You Taking Care of
Your Kidneys? 1 p.m. Thursday.
Free.
* Diet Therapy for Diabetes:
6 p.m. Tuesday, April 28. Free.
Looking for the latest health
information? Visit
www.srrmc.com for a complete
health library available 24/7.
* Health Fair 9 a.m. to noon
Sunday, April 26: fasting blood
work, free total cholesterol and
glucose, results in five minutes.
Additional tests available. The
Health Fair will be at the Her-.
nando Seventh-day Adventist
Church, 1880 N. Trucks Ave.,
Hernando. Call 527-1904.
* Diabetes classes are of-
fered from 9 to 10 a.m. Mon-
days at the Citrus County
Health Department in Lecanto.
Classes are free. No registra-


Hospice hosts free
workshop series
Special to the Chronicle
Hernando-Pasco Hospice (HPH) will offer Advanced
Directives and End-of-Life Decisions workshops that
will address important issues including advanced di-
rectives, durable power of attorney, guardianship., do not
resuscitate orders, organ donations and hospice care
and services.
The workshops are designed for adults who would
like information about these topics explained in easy-
to-understand terms. with no obligation. They are being
offered at no charge, but reservations are requested due
to space limitations.
The interactive workshops will take place from 1 to 3
p.m. The first will be Wednesday at. the Central Citrus
Resource Center: 2804 W Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto.
Attendees are encouraged to an'rrive between 12-30 and 1
p.m. for check-in and refreshments.
Speakers will be Elder Law Attorney. John Clardy,'
PA., from Crystal River: Dr. David McGrew. HPH's med-
ical director: Sister Anne Stango, education specialist
for St. Joseph Hospital and Jane Bedford, R.N., CCP
from the Nature Coast Emergency Medical Services.
To register, call HPH's community relations depart-
ment at 527-4600.


tion is required.
* Sick days - Monday.
*, Medications and monitor-
ing.- May 4,. - : :-,
Fasting blood sugars are of-
fered from 8 to 9 a.m. Monday
through Friday in all three Cit-
rus County Health Department
sites. There is a $10 fee for this
service. No appointment is nec-
essary. Every Monday before
the Lecanto class, anyone who


would like to have a blood
sugar test should come fasting.
Call Lynece Hand, R.N., 527-
0068, ext. 245 or Carol Burke,
R.D., 726-5222.
M "Living With Grief: Diver-
sity & End-of-Life Care" tele-
conference, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday, April 29, at the
Seventh-day Adventist Church
at 1880 N. Trucks Ave. in Her-
nando, sponsored by the


church, Hospice of Citrus
County and the Hospice Foun-
dation of America. Complimen-
tary lunch will be served at
12:30 p.m., prior to the start of
the event.
There is no cost to attend;
however, reservations are re-
quired and seating is limited.
RSVP to Grief Services Man-
ager Jonathan Beard at 527-
2020.
* SPRING HILL--"Wom-
en's Health at Any Age" by
David F. Marler, M.D., commu-
nity education series, 5 to 6:30
p.m. Tuesday, May 5, at Silver-
thorn Country Club, 4550 Golf
Club Lane, Brooksville (about
2.5 miles south of Cortez
Boulevard, State Road 50) on
Barclay Avenue.
Seating is limited and reser-
vations are required. Call 628-
6060 in Citrus.
* Health & Wealth Expo,
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, May 8,
at Superior Bank branch at
4556 S. Suncoast Blvd. in Ho-
mosassa, open to non-cus-
tomers as well as customers of
Superior Bank. 7
* Free balance screenings,
11:15 a.m. to noon the first and
third Wednesday monthly at
Seven Rivers Rehab & Wound
Center, 1675 S.E. U.S. 19, in.
the Crystal River Shopping
Center (next to Sweetbay). No
appointment necessary. Call
795-0534.


* Free or low-cost child-
birth-related education pro-
grams by the Women's &
Family Center at Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center, in-
cluding Early Pregnancy, Sib-
ling Preparation, Infant Care
and Childbirth Refresher. Make
an appointment at 795-BABY
(2229).
* The Center for Independ-
ent Living of North Central
Florida in Lecanto offers free
Social Security workshops, SSI,
SSDI, Medicare and Medicaid.
All questions are answered the
'third Wednesday monthly from
10 a.m. to noon. Call for reser-
vations, 527-8399.
E SHINE (Serving Health Insur-
ance Needs of the Elders) is a
free program where volunteers
assist clients with Medicare,
Medicaid, private health insur-
ances, long-term care options,
benefit and claim issues, pre-
scription drug assistance pro-
grams and much more.
Call 527-5956 and a SHINE
counselor will contact you.
* Citrus Hearing Impaired
Program Services in Crystal
,River, provides assistance with
hearing aids and devices. Call
795-5000 (voice) or 795-7243
(TTY) to find out more about
this program.
CHIPS is open from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

See NOTES/Page C3


Spend an evening in Tropical Paradise


F $40
per person


We thank you for
supporting our school!
L Casual


Please join us at
Pope John Paul II Catholic School
April 25th for our annual Goods
and Services Auction
Cocktail hour begins at 5 p.m.
with tropical cuisine for dinner
and live music to follow

There will be a silent and live auction
We also will be auctioning off
some fabulous desserts
Baskets filled with all sorts of items
worth $400 each to be raffled offl
attire C-N1LE


Archangel Michael Greek Orthodox
Church invites you to join the...


Semi


Greek


u Festival

April 30, May 1-3

Thurs. ~ 4 -8 p.m. 'indurdiii.nr sonuri,


Fri. 8" Sat.

Sun. ~-
4705 W. Gulf I
ADMII
Deliciuis (ireek dcinr
**(ir(- S Spnlcialily mt-r


Are you doing all the things you should to
control your type 2 diabetes and your blood
sugars are still not controlled. You may
qualify to participate in a clinical research
study for diabetics. The Nature Coast
clinical Research-Inverness is currently
conducting a clinical research study of an
investigational medication for individuals
with type 2 diabetes. You may qualify if you
are:
* At least 18 to 75 Years of age
* Have type 2 Diabetes
* Take Byetta� twice a day for diabetes
* Also taking an oral medication for
diabetes
* Not using insulin


I II a.m. - 8 p.m. IA

II a.rn.-5 p.m. v
o Lake Blvd. (S.R. 44, Lecarnto
SSION S1 Donation
r.- *lit\ (jr<-(-k music *RR(3 and .qyr.os
rinv-. de ,erl- t ; (*i'r:e rlihop
(*hdldise \ cnd(irs *Fr<'e ij. rkinq


12ain or s-hinet "
For information call .527-0766 or
wiewi.stmiclkelugc.org then click Feslival


For more information, please contact:
Nature Coast Clinical Research
Inverness (352) 341-2100


I


--- -- I----


Do You Have

B* r **


-~-~-pmmm ---- I i- -1-1 �a~


-Ir��rT.-r


~YLBIIPPI~BO~llePWI�I~I~YeeP~P~gPUBPYIIP


EMEMA


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HEALTH & LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C2 TUESDAv APRIL 21 2 9


.


I I











Arthritis injections may be linked to shingles


SI receive Hu-
* mira injec-
* tions for
rheumatoid arthritis.
Can this increase my
"- -. " risk of getting shingles?
* .'" A- Yes it may, accord-
ing to a recent study re-
ported in the Journal of
the American Medical
Association. Humira
and other similar drugs
such as Embrel and


Remicade are known as -
tissue necrosis factor


Richard Hoffmann
ASK THE
PHARMACIST


to treat a variety of in-
flammatory conditions
including rheumatoid
arthritis, plaque psoria-
sis, Crohn's disease, and
others. All TNF in-
hibitors affect a per-
son's immune system
and because of this, pa-
tients are at increased
risk for infections, some
of which can be very se-
rious, such as tubercu-
losis or blood
infections.


(TNF) inhibitors, which are used This new study looked at the in-


cidence of herpes zoster infection
(shingles) in patients with rheuma-
toid arthritis who were receiving a
TNF inhibitor and it found that
the risk of getting shingles could
be higher in people receiving
these drugs.
Based upon the results of this
study, it is recommended that pa-
tients treated with TNF inhibitors
be carefully monitored for early
signs and symptoms of shingles.
The researchers, however, did
note that more study is needed.
Anyone who is receiving treatment
with these agents should discuss


the risk of infections or shingles
with a physician.'
Shingles (also known as herpes
zoster or zoster) is a viral infection
caused by the varicella-zoster virus
(VZV). This is the same virus that
causes chickenpox in childhood
and then re-emerges later in life to
cause this painful condition called
shingles. Following a bout of chick-
enpox, the virus becomes dormant
and lives in the nerve tract until
something "triggers" it to become
active again. This may occur when
a person's immune system be-
comes weakened by a medical con-


edition or just due to aging.
Shingles is a rare problem in
young, healthy adults, but occurs in
about five out of 1,000 people older
than 50, and in about 10 out of 1,000
people older than 80. Some people
predict that this medical problem
will increase significantly in the fu-
ture as baby boomers age.

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


NOTES
Continued from Page C2

* Free Medical Loan
Closet offers wheelchairs,
crutches, shower chairs and
.-, more, sponsored by the Yan-
'- " keetown Inglis Woman's Club.
Call volunteer chairwoman Dee
Dixon at (352) 447-0164. Dona-
tions of money or items wel-
comed, especially small
wheelchairs.
* "Every Day Is A Gift" 30-
minute community affairs pro-
gram airs 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays and 10 a.m. Fri-
days on Key TV channel 47
. and cable channel 16. On the
radio, it airs at 8 a.m. Sunday
on WRGO 102.7 FM. Both pro-
-.' grams highlight local programs,
. resources, and valuable health
information of interest to you
and your family.
SThe Citrus County Health
Department offers child safety
seat checks by appointment at
the Inverness office, 120 N.
Montgomery Ave. Call Sue Lit-
tnan at 726-1731, ext. 242. Visit
citruscountyhealth.org.
SCitrus County "World's
Greatest Baby Shower" will be
May 7 at the Citrus County Au-
S. ditorium. We welcome dona-
- tions of any new baby items
" such as strollers, high chairs,
cribs, toys, gift baskets, hand-
* . - made quilts and blankets
.- Donations of all types may be
dropped off at, or mailed to, the
Inverness Health Department,
attention Lee Brannon, 120 N.
Montgomery Ave., Invemess,
FL 34450. Indicate that it is for
the "Baby Shower," and make
. sure your or your group's name
and address are on the dona-
tion. Call Lee Brannon 726-
S:. 1731, ext. 258.
S." S * Friends and Family CPR
course Tuesday, May 19; three
sessions: 10 a.m., 2 p.m. and
5:30 p.m. at Nature Coast EMS
American Heart Association
Training Center, 3876 W. Coun-
try Hill Drive, Lecanto, one
block off State Road 44 on
County Road 490. The class is
free, book is included. Call to
reserve your seat: 249-4750.
- Support GROUPS

* Scleroderma Support
Group organizing for North
S-. Central Florida. All persons in-
terested, call Melba Withrow at.
746-7752.
* Beyond Grief Support
. - Group, Christian-based meet-
ing for people who have lost
someone through death, 1:15
p.m. the third Tuesday monthly
at the ministry complex room
behind the SunTrust Bank in
Meadowcrest, off Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. Call
Betty Jo at 628-2933 or the
_-% church office at 795-8077.
* The Citrus County Multi-
" " pie Sclerosis Support Group


will NOT hold its monthly meet-
ing this month. Please search
future notices of its May meet-
Sing, in the Chronicle during the
month of May. Contact Peg
Morisi at 344-4855 or Florence
Cicarelli at 637-4014 for more
information. Guests are always
welcome.
* Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is in-
vited.
* 2 p.m. today, Highland Ter-
race, 700 Medical Court E., In-
verness. Call Ellen Mallon or
Valerie Taylor at 860-2525.
The Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization branch office in Cit-
rus County is open from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. the second Mon-
day monthly. Call the Citrus
County community service rep-
resentative Ellen Mallon at 860-
2525.
* Look Good ... Feel
Better, a free two-hour session
for women undergoing radiation
or chemotherapy, at 3 p.m. the
second Wednesday monthly at
the Cancer & Blood Disease
Center, Lecanto, and 3 p.m. the
fourth Wednesday monthly at
the Robert Boissoneault Oncol-
ogy Institute, Lecanto. Call Mil-
dred Roseberry (746-7212) or
the American Cancer Society
(800) 395-LOOK (5665) to reg-
ister.
* Emotions Anonymous
12 step support group, noon
the second and fourth Thurs-
days monthly at Central Ridge
Library, Forest Ridge Boulevard
and Roosevelt, in Beverly Hills.
Call Meg at 527-2443.
* SPRING HILL- Stroke
Support Group, at noon on the
',fourth Thursday monthly at
HealthSouth Rehabilitation
Hospital in the private dining
room. Call Pam McDonald at
(352) 346-6359.
* Celiac support meeting
for all people who have celiac
disease or dermatitis, from 10
a.m. to noon fourth Saturday
monthly, in the Community
Room at the Coastal Region Li-
rary, 8619 W. Crystal St.,
rystal River. Call Mary Lou
Thomas at 628-9559.
* Fibromyalgia Support
Group, 1:30 to 3 p.m. the
fourth Saturday monthly at
B&W Rexall in Inverness. Call
637-3364.
* Caregiver Support
Group, 1 p.m. the second and
fourth Monday monthly at the
Central Citrus Comiunity Cen-
ter, at 2804 W. Marc Knighton
Court in Lecanto, by Hospice of
Citrus County. Free and open
to the public. No reservations
are required. Call Mary
Williams at 527-2020.
* The Hepatitis C Support
Group meets from 6:30 to
7:30 p.m. the fourth Monday
monthly at the home of the
Rev. Glenn C. Mosley, 5001 W.
Sanction Road, Lecanto. Call


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Health department to
host 'Day of Dentistry'
Special to the Chronicle

The Citrus County Health Department is proud to
sponsor "Citrus Day of Dentistry." This event will mark
the beginning of our efforts to increase access to dental
care to low-income adults. We realize that there is a
tremendous need in our community for adult dental
care. We are seeking volunteer dentist, dental hygienist
and dental assistants to help us continue to provide this
project.
The first "Citrus Day of Dentistry" will be 7 a.m. to 5
p.m. Friday, May 1, at the George A. Dane Community
Health Center, 2804 W Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto.
* Intended for low-income adults who do not have
dental insurance.
* We will offer choice of one extraction or one simple
filling only.
* No appointment necessary - we will see people on
a first-come, first-served basis.
* We will provide service to the first 100 people. We
will tryto afford services to more if time allows.
* Please bring proof of income, photo ID and or so-
cial security number.
* No babysitting service available.


for directions, 527-4432.
* SPRING HILL - Am-
putee Support Group, 7 p.m.
the last Monday of every month
at HealthSouth Rehabilitation
Hospital in the private dining
room. Call Eva Baker at (352)
592-7232.
* National Osteoporosis
FoundationCitrus County
Support Group, 1 p.m. the last
Tuesday monthly at the Citrus
County Resource Center, 2804
W. Marc Knighton Court, Le-
canto. Call Laura Henderson of
Gulfcoast Spine Institute at
341-4778.
* SPRING HILL -Leukem-
ia/ Lymphoma Support
Group, 5 to 6:30 p.m. the
fourth Tuesday monthly at the
Florida Cancer Institute - New
Hope's Spring Hill Center,
10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203
in the Medical Arts Building
next to Spring Hill Hospital. Call
Jeff Haight, R.N., support group
facilitator, at (352) 688-7744:
* Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is in-
vited.
* 10 a.m. Thursday, April 30,
Woodland Terrace, 124 W.


Norvell Bryant Highway, Her-
nando. Call Pam Pepitone at
249-3100.
The Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization branch office in Cit-
rus County is open from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. the second Mon-
day monthly. Call the Citrus
County community service rep-
resentative Ellen Mallon at 860-
2525.
* "Connections" fireside
discussion-style support group
for cancer patients, 7 p.m.
Thursday, April 30, at Well-
Spring Oncology, 6600 66th St.
N., Pinellas Park. Call (727)
343-0600 or visit www.well-
springoncology.org.
* Families Against Multiple
Sclerosis Support Group
meets 11 a.m. the first Saturday
monthly at 302 S. Line Ave. In-
vemess, for families, friends
and anyone affected by MS.
Call 341-3740.
* OCALA- The Alzheim-
er's and Memory Disorders
support group of Ocala, 3 to 5
p.m. the first Monday monthly
at the Medical Office Building at
West Marion Community Hos-
pital, 4600 S.W. 46th Court,
second-floor Community Room
Call (352) 401-1453.


Fernando Bueno, MD is no longer associated
with Citrus Gastroenterology, PA. All records of
patients treated by Dr. Bueno will remain at the
main office at 3653 E. Forest Drive, Inverness, FL.

You are welcomed to continue your
gastrointestinal care with
Dr. Johannes Martensson, MD. 0

For an appointment please call (352) 344-8080.



ART CENTER OF CITRUS COUNTY

Art Center Theatre
PRESENTS


M
Ca
Tick


* BROOKSVILLE - "Man
to Man" prostate cancer sup-
port group, 6 to 7 p.m. the first
Monday monthly at the Florida
Cancer Institute - New Hope's
Brooksville Center, 7154 Med-
ical Center Drive just behind
Johnny Carino's. Call Mary
Capo at (352) 596-1926.
* BROOKSVILLE - Wo-
men's breast cancer support
group, 6 to 7:30 p.m. the first
Tuesday monthly at Florida
Cancer Institute - New Hope
Center at 7154 Medical Center
Drive, Spring Hill. Call Tambra
Randazzo, R.T., at (352) 592-
8128.
* WomenHeart of Nature
Coast will conduct its first sup-
port group meeting at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, May 6, at the
Lakes Region Library in Inver-
ness. WomenHeart is the Na-
tional Coalition of Women With
Heart Disease. Contact Martha
Bowman at 341-0614 or at
bowmian48@yahoo.com.
Weekly meetings
* Independent Living
Skills, Peer Support and Lit-
eracy workshops held from 9 to
11:45 a.m. Monday at the
Center for Independent Living
of North Central Florida, 3774
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Lecanto. Call Cathy Jackson at
527-8399.
* Beverly Hills Community
Church Community Support
Group, a 12-step program,
meets at 6 p.m. Tuesday in
the fellowship hall, 88 Civic Cir-
cle. Free. All are invited. Call
the church at 746-3620 or Meg
at 527-2443.
* Support group meetings
are in the CMHS Administration
Building unless indicated.
* ACS Man to Man


Prostate Support and Educa-
tion Program in the confer-
ence room at the Robert
Boissoneault Oncology Institute
at 522 N. Lecanto Highway in
the Allen Ridge Medical Mall.
Spouses and caregivers are
welcome. Call 527-0106.
* Bariatric Support Group:
6:30 p.m. every three months,
Cypress Room. Call Claudia
Blotz at 697-0051 or Bette
Clark at 860-0383.
* Breast Cancer Support
Group: noon the second Fri-
day, Robert Boissoneault Can-
cer Institute. Call Judy Bonard
at 527-4389.
* Citrus Cancer Support:
4:30 p.m. the third Tuesday,
cafeteria meeting room. April
21: Nutritional Update, CMHS
Clinical Dietician. Call Carol at.
726-1551, ext. 6596 or 3329.
i Cancer Support: 3 p.m.
last Thursday, Cancer Treat-
ment Center. Call 746-1100.
* Diabetes Support Group:
11:30 a.m. the fourth Wednes-
day, Cypress Room. Call Carol
McHugh at 341-6110.
* Hospice of Citrus
County support groups for
2008. Free, but reservations
suggested. Call Jonathan
Beard at 527-2020.
* Caregiver support group, 1
p.m. second and fourth Monday
monthly at the Citrus County
Community Center, 2804 W.
Marc Knightori Court, Lecanto.
* Newly Bereaved Work-
shop, 1 p.m, Thursdays at the
Hospice of Citrus County Clini-
cal Office, 326 S. Line Ave., In-
verness.
* Grief support group, 11
a.m. Tuesday at Our Lady of
Grace Parish Life Center, 6
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
See GROUPS/Page C5


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* Wound Care
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Cifni E


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 C3


HEALTH & LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I ] ] [ ] [1 [ I | [z [] [n [] [] ] [1 [


.







C4 TUESDAy, Arii. 21, 2009


BENNETT
Continued from Page C1

Germany was the first
country in the world to im-
plement a nationwide
colonoscopy screening pro-
gram, according to the report
in the April issue of the Eu-
ropean Journal of Cancer.
In this study, researchers
from the German Cancer Re-
search Center in Heidelberg
sought to determine the im-
pact that colonoscopic detec-
tion and removal of advanced
adenomas had on the preva-
lence and incidence of col-
orectal cancer at the
population level. Data from
nearly 1.9 million adults were
combined with adenoma
transition rates and popula-
tion projections to provide
estimates from 2003 to 2010.



DODGE
Continued from Page C1

and refreshed. Hear what
Freeman himself says:
"Poetry is song. The whole
universe moves in rhythm,
our pulse dances, keeping
time to the music of our cen-
tral being. Let us give it
tunes then to which it may
dance in joy."
"Poetry is the lightning of
God ... Poetry is as intense as
life ... Prose produces light,
but poetry strikes fire - and
to live, we need fire!" We see
his fire in an essay titled,
"Be!":
"Life cries to me with ten
thousand tongues that it is
meaningful. Morning cries it


HEAlTH & LIFE Cui';ius COIJNJY (FL) CHRONICLE


For subjects between 55
and 69 years of' age,
colonoscopy screening par-
ticipation rates were 30 per-
cent for men and 40 percent
for women. Yes, that leaves a
lot of room for improvement,
but look at the results. In
2010, the authors estimate,
the total burden ofcolorectal
cancer will be reduced by 13
percent, 19 percent and 14
percent in women 55 to 59,60
to 64 and 65 to 69 years of age,
respectively The correspon-
ding reductions in men will
be 11 percent, 15 percent and
12 percent
The results show that
screening for colon cancer
and polyps through
colonoscopy can markedly
reduce the prevalence of col-
orectal cancer
Based on experiences in
other countries, the re-
searchers believe that partic-


with sunlight and birdsongs
and pink rosebud clouds.
Noon cries it from a brazen
mouth of fire, evening with
the still small voice of quiet-
ness, night with ... the lights
of all the stars. Spring shouts
it like a hallelujah chorus.
The horns of summer blow it
across the groves and mead-
ows. Fall's gold and scarlet
fifes repeat it on the burning
hills. It rumbles on the
drums of winter under the
brooding snows. Storms cry
out its meaning no less than
tranquil seasons ... To be is
to grow, and to grow is to aim
beyond your reach. Growth
is aspiration, and aspiration
is the impulse to be what
you were born to be ...God
said, 'Be!'"
Then this from another


ipation rates could be in-
creased through implemen-
tation of a more organized
structure of the screening
program that includes a well-
defined schedule of personal
invitations and reminders,
and goes along with preced-
ing and accompanying meas-
ures to ensure adequate
capacity and best possible
quality of endoscopic exami-
nations.

Dr C. Joseph Bennett is a
board-certified radiation
oncologist, past president
of the Citrus County Unit of
the American Cancer Soci-
ety and a member of the
Board ofDirectors and Ex-
ecutive Committee of the
Florida Division of the
American Cancer Society
Contact him at e-mail
cjbennett@rboi.com.


poetic essay: "Clouds form
and dissolve, birds sing, in-
sects rise, leaves tremble,
flowers unfold - ,all is
change, activity, livingness.
You may be part of this liv-
ingness. The universe is as a
web, beautifully woven; its
threads spiraling out, link-
ing every living thing, even
every atom, so intimately, so
perfectly, that no least
thread, no least point in the
perimeter can be touched,
but the whole web vibrates
in harmony. You can be one
with this oneness of things...
You are part of life."

Dr Ed Dodge is a retired
.physician now living in
Texas. Visit his Web site,
www.passionforhealth.info.


Bring Your Old Newspapers To
The Chronicle Meadowcrest
Location For Recycling On
Earth Day And Receive I.'




For More Information Call V

C . I . 0 U N T Y


Your Only Local Newspaper Printed On Recycled Material
*Non-Subscribers will receive 2 weeks of free home delivery. Current subscribers will receive a 2 week extension on
current subscription. 1 extension allowed every 3 months. Newspapers only. Meadowcrest location only on April 22, 2009.


GANDHI
Continued from Page C1

drugs, particularly chemo-
therapy.
* Differential: There are
many different kinds of
WBCs, each with somewhat
different functions. CBC dif-
ferential is a breakdown of
the different types of white
blood cells and is usually ex-
pressed as a percentage of
total WBCs. Multiplying
these percentages by the
total WBCs gives the "ab-
solute" counts. For example,
if the percent of lymphocytes
is 40 percent and the total
WBCs is 10,000, the absolute
lymphocyte count is 4,000.
* Neutrophils are WBCs
involved in fighting bacter-
ial infections, and they are
the most common of all the
white blood cells. It has a
lifespan of just about 12
hours. Neutropenia is a
drop in the absolute neu-
trophils count to below
1,000 and places the patient
at increased risk of infec-
tion. This can happen in
patients on chemotherapy.
* lymphocytes are the
second most common type
of WBC. They produce an-
tibodies, regulate the im-
mune system, and fight
viruses and tumors. They
can increase in patients
with viral infection or some
kind of cancer like chronic
lymphocytic leukemia
(CLL).
* Monocytes or


This test should be done periodically.


macrophages are WBCs in-
volved in fighting bacterial
infections. After monocytes
circulate in the blood-
stream, these cells settle in
various tissues and become
macrophages. They may in-
crease certain cases of
myelodysplasia syndrome.
* Eosinophils are WBCs
usually involved in allergic-
type and parasitic reactions.
They make up only a very
small portion of the WBC.
This is in brief about com-
plete blood count.
This test should be done
periodically in everyone to
diagnose occult problems
like anemia.


If you have abnormal
CBC, your doctor can work it
up further to diagnose the
exact cause. In some cases,
you may need referral to a
blood specialist (hematolo-
gist).

Dr Sunil Gandhi is a
hematologist and
oncologist He is the
volunteer medical adviser
of the Citrus Unit of the
American Cancer Society
Write to 521 N. Lecanto
Highway, Lecanto, FL
34461 or e-mail to
sgandhi@tampabayrrcom
or call 746-0707.


^ OPTI TI' .


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Accepting New OB/GYN Patients
Saturday Appointments Available '

Rose Mary Sobel, MD *- Board Certified OB/GYN, FACOG
Jackie Duncan, ARNP - NCC Certified in Women's Health

CrjstaffRver Women's Health Center

6151 N.SuncoastBlvd.,Suite IlCNexttoSevenRiversRegional MedicalCenter fl
Mon.-Fri.8:30 AM. - 4:30 PM.* Sat. 9:00 AM.- 12Noon (352) /7 - 0 I U s8 A


Noon - 5 p.m.
2nd floor, Historic Courthouse
The Old Courthouse Heritage
Museum
One Courthouse Square
Inverness

Who's

Playing?

Noon - 1 p.m.
Richard Gilewitz,
Acoustic Guitar


1 p.m. - 2 p.m.
Rich Dahlinger, Keyboard


2 p.m. - 3 p.m.
Nelson Dellamaggiore,
Saxophone & Flute

3 p.m. - 4 p.m.
Norman Bernard, Trumpet/Flugelhorn

4 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Ted Stauffer, Drums



Sponsors:
Moring & Moring, PA
Central Florida Community College (ICA)
Citrus County Historical Society, Inc.
Ted & Judy Stauffer
Citrus County Chronicle
Regions Bank
Susan Gill
TLC Animal Hospital
Smithsonian Institution


Refreshments provided by:
Deco Cafe


1. What musician is portrayed on the
I 2009 Jazz Appreciation Month (JAM)
poster printed and distributed by the
Smithsonian Institution (SI)?
A. ,les Davis
B. Louis Armstrong
C Benny Goodman
� D. Bill Clinlon


2. What does Public Law 108-72
declare?
A Recognition of April as JAM
B. A private law made public
C. Banning smoking in jazz clubs
D There rs no such public law

3. What musician was instrumental in
launching JAM?
A Chris Botti
B. Quincy Jones
C. Wynton Marsalis
D. None of the above

4. Why is JAM celebrated in the month
of April?
A. Many famous Jazz musicians
were born this month
B. Near end of the school year
C. Coincides with the Cherry
Blossom festival in '
Washington DC
D. Both A and B

5. What are the best ways to celebrate
JAM?
A. Contact local Jazz Society
for programs
B. Attend a jazz concert
C. Hold a church Vespers service
D. All of the above

6. What legendary jazz musician was
not born in April?
A. Duke Ellington
B. Lionel Hampton
C. Gerry Mulligan
D. Dave Brubeck

7. What comprises the rhythm
section?
A. A musician snapping
fingers in time
B. Two musicians snapping
fingers
C. Piano, bass, and drums
D. Fascinating musicians


8. What does not support jazz core
I values?


A. Must read music
B. Improvisation
C. Never ordinary
D. Spontaneous I


C,


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SOf Newspapers Saves A 40 Foot Fir Tree?! ( _
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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


HEALTH & LIFE


"�"t








HEIr & IETEDY PI 1 09C


Lab work involved in crowning achievement


L ast time, we dis-
cussed what hap-
pened at the
dental office when a ,. -
crown was made. Today
we will discuss what .
happens at the lab
where the crown is
made.
When the lab gets the
lab pan from the dentist Dr. F
in, it will be: Vasci
* a prescription. SOUND
* an impression of
the arch that the tooth
to be crowned is in.
* a model of the arch opposite
the crown.
* a bite registration.
* a facebow registration.
The lab will pour the model of
the arch where the tooth will be
crowned in such a way that you can
separate the tooth to be crowned
from the rest of the teeth (this
makes it easier to work with). They
then use the facebow registration


to mount the model on
an articulator (an appa-
ratus that duplicates the
patient's opening and
closing movements).
They then use the bite
registration to mount
the opposing model so
i that they now have an
exact duplicate of the
rank patient to work on.
mini The portion of the
BITES model that the crown is
made on is referred to
as the die. The lab will
relieve the die with one or two
coats of something like nail polish
so there is room for the cement
when the crown is placed on the
patient's tooth.
After this, the lab layers on wax
in the shape that they want the
final metal substructure to be.
They carefully remove this from
the die and place it in a cylinder-
around the wax pattern is flowed
a material that is a type of plaster.


Let's picture this: You have a
wax pattern in the middle of a
plaster- type material surrounded
by a metal cylinder. This appara-
tus is heated up to a temperature
that melts the wax, leaving a hol-
low in the middle of the plaster-
type material. This is now placed
in a centrifuge (a machine that
spins very fast) with the metal
cylinder apparatus at one end and
a well filled with the metal to be
used at the other.
The lab will heat the metal to a
temperature that will melt it and
then let go of the arm that spins, al-
lowing the metal to be forced into
the.plaster in the area that the wax
came out of. This technique is re-
ferred to as the "lost wax tech-
nique," and is used in the
fabrication of custom jewelry as
well. The technician will then
break apart the plaster and re-
trieve the metal that is now in the
shape of the metal substructure to
be used to make the crown.


I will refer to the piece of metal
we are talking about as the coping.
The technician now finishes out
the coping so it is smooth and
makes sure that it fits the die prop-
erly. If it is not a perfect fit, it can-
not be used. If it were to be used,
the crown would not fit the tooth
properly and the patient could end
up getting decay under their
crown. It is for this reason that the
lab used is just as important as the
dentist and the materials used.
Once the coping is finished, the
technician begins to layer porce-
lain on top of the metal. The first
layer is an opaque to block out the
metal. On top of this go many lay-
ers of porcelain that are built up to
attain the final result that the den-
tist is looking for. It is the layering
of the porcelain that allows the
crown to look like a tooth. If the
porcelain is not layered properly,
you end up with a crown that looks
fake and has no life to it
In between each layer of porce-


lain, the technician puts the cop-
ing in a porcelain furnace to bake
it onto the metal. When the final
shape and color is achieved, it is
placed in the furnace for a final
glaze. This is very similar to the
way fine porcelain china is made.
There you have it This is the way
the crowns you have in your mouth
are made. There are other types of
crowns fabricated, but I took the lib-
erty to explain the most common
method of crown fabrication.
If any of this is unclear to you,
you might want to discuss it with
your dentist the next time you see
him or her. I found this to be a very
interesting part of the educational
process of becoming a dentist

Dr Frank Vascimini is a
Homosassa dentist Send your
questions to 4805 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34446 or
e-mail them to him at info@
masterpiecedentalstudio.com.


LOVE
Continued from Page Cl

shed, for example, or that,
while adult pugs are
renowned couch potatoes,


saying that you want a calm
pug puppy is "an oxymoron of
the worst kind," says Lane.
Because rescue groups see
so many dogs surrendered,
they know what causes prob-
lems and what makes a good
match. And since most


groups are all-volunteer and
foster dogs in their own
homes, someone has lived
with your prospective pet
and knows all about his
habits and personality.
One advantage of adopting
an adult dog is that their per-


sonalities are more fully de-
veloped than a puppy's, so
you have a clearer idea of
what you're getting.
But expect a process of get-
ting accustomed to a new
home; after six to eight
weeks, you should be able to


see what the chemistry be-
tween dogs and family mem-
bers will be for the long term,
says Lane. For dogs that have
been neglected or had other
troubles, there may be more
changes for the better over
time.


The Edwards saw the
seven-year-old Pugsly be-
come much more self-confi-
dent and sociable over the
course of his first year with
them. Says Alexandra, "It's
been awesome to see him
come out of his shell."


GROUPS
Continued from Page C3

* Grief support group, 1 p.m.
Tuesday at the Hospice of Cit-
rus County Clinical Office, 326
S. Line Ave., Inverness.
* Grief support group, 10:30
a.m. Saturday at First United
Methodist Church, 831 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa.
* Christian-based grief sup-
port group, 1:15 p.m. the third
Tuesday monthly at Gulf To
Lake Ministry Complex, 1506
- - N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal
River.
* Social support group, 10
a.m. Tuesday at Crystal Para-
dise Restaurant, 508 N. Citrus
Ave., Crystal River.
* Social support group, 3:30
p.m. Friday at Joe's Family
* Restaurant, 911 W. Main St.,
- ." Inverness.
* LIFT luncheon (for widows
and widowers), 11:30 a.m. the-
third Tuesday monthly at Citrus
Hills Golf & Country Club, Her-
, * nando. Call Teddi Holler at 746-
S,- 6518 for reservations and
details.
* Parents support group, a
chapter of Bereaved. Parents of
the USA, 7 p.m. the second
Wednesday monthly at First



GRILLO
Continued from Page C1

normal conditions. Second,
the eardrum is intact and is a
sound barrier against water
intrusion in the middle ear.
With a ventilation tube in
place, this second barrier is
violated, so to speak Also,
there is a myth that water
causes the infection.
Basically, what happens is
that the water, if it is clean, is
not the problem. It is the bac-
teria that is washed from the
skin and scalp into the ear
that can predispose someone
to infection. Still, with this in-
formation available, swim-
ming with ear tubes yet
remains a controversy among
ear, nose, and throat doctors.
Also, it is suggested that sur-
face swimming is less likely
to cause ear infections as is
diving, which increases
water penetration by virtue
of the fact that atmospheric
pressure is increased if
swimmers dive below 6 feet
The controversy will prob-
ably continue. My personal
*.-. philosophy is that we are is-
sued only two ears to last a
lifetime. I tend to be conser-
vative when it comes to chil-
dren. And I believe that living
here in Florida, we will have
many other opportunities to
swim.
It may seem cruel and it
may seem that swimming is a
natural and normal develop-
mental activity for children,
but if infection were to set in
and the tube extruded pre-
maturely as a result of the in-
fection .and required a
second surgery or the
eardrum developed a perfo-
ration that resulted in further
and more severe damage to
the ear, we would look back
* " and regret the action of al-
lowing a child to go into the
water knowing that there is a
potential for infection.
SUltimately, we know the


Know signs of addiction
Special to the Chronicle

Alcohol and drug use is widely believed to be a con-
tributing factor in accidents occurring throughout the
summer months. Kids are more likely to use or experi-
ment with drugs or alcohol during the summer than any
other time of the year. Recognize the signs of addiction
and get help. If you or someone you laiow is struggling
with an addiction, call Narconon Arrowhead today at
(800; 468-6933 or log on to www.stopaddiction.com.


Gulf to Lake Church Ministry
Complex, West Gulf-to-Lake
Highway in Crystal River.
Dinner at 6 p.m. Friday, fol-
lowed by large- and small-
group time and a Coffee Caf6


Presbyterian Church, 1501 S.E.
U.S. 19, Crystal River.
* Hernando-Pasco Hospice
presents free grief support
programs, 2:30 p.m. Tuesday
at Seven Rivers Regional Med-
ical Center for anyone who has
experienced the sudden loss of
a loved one.
Registration required. Call
(800) 486-8784.
* Celebrate Recovery, 7
to 9 p.m. Friday at Seven
Rivers Christian School in
rooms 216/217 of school build-
ing C. Dinner available before
the meeting from 6.to 7 p.m. for
$3 donation and a coffee house
after. Call SRPC at 746-6200.
* Celebrate Recovery, 7
p.m. Wednesday and Fridays
at the Christian Recovery Fel-
lowship Church, 2242 W. State
Road 44. Call 726-2800.
* Celebrate Recovery at


risks as physicians and par-
ents, and once the child
leaves the office it is ulti-
mately the parents' responsi-
bility to choose what they feel
is best for their child, taking
the consequences into ac-
count

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


E

El


at 9. Call 795-0649.
* Beverly Hills Gay and
Lesbian Support Group
meets weekly. Free, open to
everyone. Group organizer is
PamelaRae and co-organizer is'
Wayne Thomas. Call Pame-
laRae at 560-3247 for direc-
tions and details.
* Citrus Abuse Shelter As-
sociation (CASA), 1100 Turner
Camp Road, Inverness, offers
two free weekly women's do-
mestic abuse support groups:
* 5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesday.
* 10:30 a.m. to noon
Wednesday.
Child care available.
Call CASA at 344-8111.


* Overcomers Group for
people recovering from addic-
tions to drugs, alcohol or other
out-of-control habits meets at 8
p.m. Monday at the Sanctuary,
7463 Grover Cleveland Blvd.
Call Paul at 628-2874.
* Dunnellon Life Recovery
group for adults where addic-
tion, compulsion and co-depen-
t


dency issues are dealt with, at
7 p.m. Monday at Rainbow
Springs Village Church, 20222
S.W. 102nd St. Road, Dunnel-
Ion. Call Char at (352) 465-
1644 or Nancy at (352)
794-0017.
* Alcoholics Anonymous:
621-0599. Web site: www.
ncintergroup.com.


ITRUS COUNTY ALL-HAZARD & INFORMATIONAL EXPOS




Rains or Flames


SAre You Prepared?

Saturday, May 9th ~ 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

EMERGENCY OPERATIONS CENTER ~ Citrus County Sheriff's Office
7549 Saunders Way, Lecanto, FL (across from Lecanto Government Center)
Special guests: Dan Noah, National Weather Service.
" Also: 6 Generator safety demos 6 Hurricane re-entry tag distribution, and more!


Medical

Weight Loss

Change Your Life Now!
Physician Supervised
Mayo Clinic Trained
You are as you choose to be.
Contact us and change.
KINGS BAY FAMILY CARE
795-CARE (2273)
Dr. Michael B. Mueller
9030 W Ft. Island Trail, Suite 1
Crystal River, FL 34429
Also Available for Routine Medical Care


CHRoNKdLE


551-0421 TUCRN

NOTICE OF ESTABLISHMENT OR
CHANGE OF A REGULATION
AFFECTING THE USE OF LAND,
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
CHANGE AND/OR CHANGE
OF LAND USE
The Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BCC) proposes to
adopt or change by ordinance: A regulation affecting the use of land; the
comprehensive plan; and/or the use of land within and Tor the area shown on
the map in this advertisement. The overall impact of these proposals may be
significant.
The Planning and Development Review Board (PDRB) will review and
discuss the proposed 2009 2nd Small Scale Cycle Amendment to the Citrus
County Comprehensive Plan (Ord. No. 89-04) and Land Development Code
Atlas (Ord.No.90-14).
Comprehensive Plan Amendment
CPA-09-16 - Katherine's Bay. LLC
Re-designation from CL, Low Intensity Coastal and Lakes to RVP,
Recreational Vehicle Park on the Generalized Future Land Use Map
(GFLUM) for approximately 9.9 acres, located in Section 29, Township 19
South.Range 17 East. Further described as a portion of Government Lots 37
and 38 (aka. 1-37-9) and a portion of Government Lot 43 (a.k.a. 1-43-3) of
the Homosassa Company's subdivision; the property address is 10565 Halls
River Road (Homosassa Area). A complete legal description can be found
on file with the Department of Development Services.
Interested parties may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the
proposed amendment. The PDRB will hold public meetings on the following
dates:
Public Hearing: Thursday, May 7,2009,9:00 AM
The meeting will be held in the in the Lecanto Government Building, 3600
W. Sovereign Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Florida, 34461. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begins at 9:00 AM. The actual time that a particular item is
discussed will vary depending on how fast the Board moves through the

~LOCATOR MAP










Persons are advisecthat any individual who might wish to appeal any
decision made at this meeting/hearing regarding any matter is hereby advised
that they will need a record of the proceedings for such purpose and that they
may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which
record shall include the testimony and evidence upon which such appeal is to
be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of
a disability or physical impairment should contact the County
Administrator's Office, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka
Avenue, Room 100,Inverness,Florida,34450 (352) 341-6560. If you are
hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
Copies of the proposed amendments will be available for inspection and/or
purchase between the hours of 8:00 am. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday in the Department of Development Services, Citrus County Division
Community Development, Lecanto Government Center, 3600 West
Sovereign Path, Suite 140, Lecanto, FL 34461.
For more information regarding the proposals discussed herein, contact the
Department of Development Services at (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Citrus County Planning and Development Review Board 76


m


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 C5


HEALTH & LIFE


CnTws CouNTY (FL) C Niew


1
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CPage C6 -TUESDAY, APRIL 21,2009



COMMUNITY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


News NOTES

Letter carriers to
collect food May 9
On Saturday, May 9, letter
carriers will be collecting non-
perishable food donations
along their routes for delivery
to local food pantries in Citrus
County. This is the annual
"Stamp Out Hunger" drive
conducted by the National
Association of Letter Carriers
- the largest one-day food
drive in the nation.
To contribute, simply place
your food donation by your
mailbox before your mail is
delivered. Letter carriers and
volunteers will deliver the
food to local food banks, food
pantries and charitable or-
ganizations, which dispense
food to those in need. For in-
formation, call 344-2239.
Library site
of flower show
The Inverness Garden
Club members will display
"The Bookworm" a Standard
Flower Show with judged
horticulture and flower
arrangements in a variety of
categories in the Lakes Re-
gion Library for the enjoy-
ment and education of the
general public.
This will be a two-day
event from 1 to 8 p.m. Friday
and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday.
Lakes Region Library is at
1511 Druid Road, Inverness.
This program is free and
open to the public.
For more information about
the libraries, visit the library
system's Web site at www.cit-
ruslibraries.org, or contact
the closest library to you:
Coastal Region Library, Crys-
tal River: 795-3716; Lakes
Region Library, Inverness:
726-2357; Central Ridge Li-
brary, Beverly Hills: 746-
6622; Floral City Public
Library: 726-3671; Ho-
mosassa Public Library: 628-
5626.
Woman's Club
plans cards, games
The GFWC Woman's Club
of Invemess will host a Cards
and Games Luncheon party
Saturday at the First Presby-
terian Church. Players bring
their own cards/games and
usually get together a table of
four to play, but if you are sin-
gle, we will find a game and a
group for you. Among the
games played are Hand and
Foot, Mexican Train, Mah
Jong, Skip Bo, Bridge. Tick-
ets are $10 each and made
be ordered by contacting
Fran at 637-1582.
Wildlife park
to host bird walk
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection's
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park will host a monthly
bird walk Saturday on Pepper
Creek Trail.
Chip Cunningham, an ex-
perienced birder, will lead the
walk. Participants will meet at
7:45 a.m. at the entrance to
the park's Visitor Center, and
the bird walk will begin at 8
a.m. Binoculars and a field
guide are recommended.
Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park is at 4150
S. Suncoast Blvd., Ho-
* mosassa Springs. Call 628-
5343, ext. 1002 or visit
www.floridastateparks.org.

Pet SPOTLIGHT

Big baby


Special to the Chronicle
Porky, 1, has been raised
from a piglet by Bryan
Reaves of Floral City.


A nnemarie Briercheck of Tuscany in
the Woods sponsored an evening of
fun and frivolity, complete with an
elegant soup-to-nuts dinner to benefit the
Big Brothers, Big Sisters program.
Sheree Monroe, Big Brothers Big Sisters
coordinator, greeted us and told
several success stories, includ-
ing one about a little boy whose
life changed from that of a dis-
turbed child in need of disci-
pline in -class to a happy .
volunteer safety patrol member
all because of his Big Brother, a
highway patrolman.
Homer Noodleman, enter-
tainer extraordinaire from
Week Wachee, arrived in a Mex- Ruth ]
ican costume complete with a AROUb
huge sombrero and poncho, ser- COMM
ending us with "Amore." Sud-
denly his fake arms fell off. At
this point we knew we were in for a hilari-
ous evening.
Mingling about the room, all of us were
asked our names and where we were from.
With his charming British accent, we no-
ticed that several of the ladies' first names
just happened to be his mother's name.
Shockingly, he downed a swig of Windex
to keep him from streaking. For this, we
were most grateful.
His amusing patter was given in rapid-
fire delivery, keeping us on our proverbial
toes in order to catch his outlandish punch
lines. Example: "I love to travel. It's the
* only time I get to go somewhere."
His driving and flying stories coupled
with his experiences at garage sales kept
us howling with laughter.
Enthusiastically, we joined in with "If
You Are Happy and You Know It, Clap Your
Hands," anl "I've Got a Hammer," as he ac-
companied us on guitar.
Multi-talented, out came his tenor sax as
he performed a flawless "Over the Rain-
bow" number. In amazement, we watched
as he soloed "When the Saints Go March-
ing In," alternating with clarinet, cornet,
banjo and drums, then tapping the drum-


Corvair Club donates to Caruth Camp


Special to the Chronicle
Nature Coast Corvair Club donated $1,500 to Florida Sheriff's Caruth Camp in Inglis from its sixth annual Car and Truck Show in March at In-
verness City Hall. Front row, from left, are: Larry Vaught, NCCC vice president; Kathy Neumann, NCCC treasurer; Roger Bouchard, director FSYR;
and Ken Mascara, St. Lucie County-sheriff. Back row, from left, are: Dave Langdon, NCCC secretary; John Saxe, NCCC president; and Frank
Kenny, FSYR donor relations officer.


Manatee friend


SUSAN STRAWBRIDGE/Special to the Chronicle
Gabrielle Soliday of Baltimore, Md., loves manatees and is
a member of Save the Manatee Club. She adopted the man-
atee Ariel, one of six at Homosassa Springs Wildlife State
Park. She spent last summer selling lemonade in Baltimore
and raised $100 to donate to the Friends of Hormosassa
Springs Wildlife Park for the care of the manatees. She had
the opportunity in March to visit the park with her family
and present a check to the park manager and assistant
park manager. She plans to sell lemonade again this sum-
mer to raise more money for the manatees. Gabrielle is a
student at Bryn Mawr School. From left are: Robert Damp-
man, assistant park manager, Gabrielle; and Art Yerian,
park manager.


sticks throughout the length of the hall.
What energy!
Topping that feat, his magic tricks were
next with a bird revealed inside his ban-
dana as he performed on his unique tuna-
fish harmonica.
Poking fun, he told us that last
week he surprised a burglar by
breaking into the burglar's
house.
-. monkey puppet joking around
with him as a ventriloquist who
upstaged him with his mastery
of the Japanese language,
Impressionism was yet an-
other facet of Noodleman's tal-
Levins ents: Kermit the Frog; Dean
4D THE Martin with his cocktail glass;
IUNITY sexy Tom Jones; Roy Orbison
with "Pretty Woman"; an arro-
gant Prince Charles; Johnny
Cash's "I Walk The Line"; Willie Nelson-
Julio Iglesias' "To All the Girls I've Loved
Before"; and the beautiful "What a Won-
defful World" as Louis Armstrong.
Venturing out into the audience With his
granddad puppet, who serenades the
ladies with "You Made Me Love You" with
his ventriloquist skills, Grandpa surprised
' patron Inga by hopping in her lap.
This special evening on behalf of the Big
Brothers, Big Sisters came to a close with a
beautiful rendition of Frank Sinatra's "My
Way" as he exited the room singing over
and over, "The end is near ...the end near
...the end is near," until he was out of sight
Thanks for the memory of a show of
shows by Homer Noodleman and a dining
experience with award-winning presenta-
tion by Annemarie at Tuscany in the Mead-
ows.


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


Dream Society ball


to assist disabled


Special to the Chronicle

The Dream Society will
host its second annual May-
ors Ball from 6 to 10 p.m.
Saturday at the Inverness
Golf and Country Club. Tick-
ets are available via the
Dream Society Web site at
www.thedreamsociety.org.
The event is held to raise
funds for the physically im-
paired in our community.
The ball has a star-studded
group of Citrus County
politicos and civic leaders,
including Frank DiGiovanni,
Inverness city manager, who
will emcee the event, and


Robert Plaisted, Inverness
mayor, along with Mayor
Ron Kitchen of Crystal
River. The festive evening
features a dinner, dance
band and a silent auction.
Other events on The
Dream Society calendar are
two wheelchair giveaways,
and a Dynovox voice coim-
municator give away to help
individuals in the Citrus
County area. The Dream So-
ciety is also selling wooden
roses for Mothers Day. They
are beautiful in an array of
colors and never die.
For prices and more infor-
mation, call 400-4967.


Charity golf tourney June 6


Special to the Chronicle

The inaugural HOPE
Wildlife Golf Tournament
will be Saturday, June 6, at
Pine Ridge Community
Golf and Counitr'Club, in
memory of Harry Wendler.
Wendler, a retired Miami-
Dade police officer and
Pine Ridge resident, was a
dedicated friend to all ani-
mals and a HOPE sup-
porter.
A shotgun start is at noon
for the scramble-format
charity tournament, with
check-in beginning at 11
a.m. Prizes will be awarded
for first, second and third
places. There will be con-
tests for longest drive, clos-


est to the pin and putting.
The cost per player is $50
for the general public, $35
for Pine Ridge Community
Golf & Country Club mem-
bers, $30 for golfers under
18 years of age, and in-
cludes post-golf hot dogs,
hamburgers and pulled
chicken. The deadline for
registration is June 4.
HOPE (Helping Our Pre-
cious Environment)
Wildlife Rehabilitation is a
nonprofit, all-volunteer or-
ganization, dedicated to the
rehabilitation and release
of injured, orphaned and
displaced animals that are
native to Florida. HOPE
also shelters nine perma-
nently injured (non-re-


leasable) hawks, owls and
falcons, which are licensed
with the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service; the birds
are used in their Wings of
HOPE educational pro-
gram to help educate the
community about birds of
prey.
Proceeds from the golf
tournament will help with
the enormous food and
medical expenses for the
injured and orphaned
wildlife in the care of
HOPE volunteers. The non-
profit group receives no
government funding.
For an entry form or
more information, call
HOPE Wildlife at (352) 628-
9464 or (352) 527-3481.


* 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.


Versatility, energy


mark performance


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TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 C7


TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 21,2009
_____C B BD I F H 6:00
(WESil NBC 0 19 1919 11News (N)


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10 10 10o 10 Io1News


6:30
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Entertainment
Tonight (N)'PG'
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Extra (N) 'PG' h
Wheel of Fortune
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(WTTA MNT 6 6 6 6 9 Deal or No Deal Deal or No Deal Every-Raymond Every-Raymond Street Patrol (N) Street Patrol (N) Jail N Jail a News Channel That '70s Show That'70s Show Seinfeld'PG'
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55 64 55 55 **** "Driving Miss Daisy" (1989) '.lri Freeran 'PG' e *** "Tho Mules for Sister Sara" (1970, Western) Shirley MacLaine.'PG' *** "A Fistful o Dollars" (1964) Clint Easrwood
AND 52 35 52 52 19 21 Killing for a Living'G' e |Lions of Crocodile River'G' Untamed and Uncut '14' a Stranger Among Bears'PG' I Shouldn't Be Alive'PG' E Untamed and Uncut'14' B
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FMSNBC 42 41 42 T~ E Sr, h Hjrtijll E Ci:unild, WTlrh elr i OClrelTa, Tre Pahre r..1,ddw r.t C'."unidjwn Wilh eilhr Cibermjrarn The Ra':hel Maidd,'). Sh'..
(M ) 97 66 97 97 39 Making the Band 4'PG' The Hills'PG' College Life Real World-Road Rules Real World-Road Rules The Phone (Series Premiere) (N) The Phone (In Stereo)
INGI 65 44 53 Explorer 'PG' Dog Whisperer'G' Tornado Intercept/Twister Chasers People who follow tornados.'PG' Explorer "Alaska's Last Oil"'PG' Tornado Intercept/Chasers
NICK 28 36 28 28 35 25 Drake & Josh Drake & Josh iCarly'Y7' l iCarly'Y7' SpongeBob |SpongeBob Home Improve. |Home Improve. George Lopez George Lopez Family Matters Family Matters
(OXI 44 Pretty Wicked'14' Pretty Wicked'14' Pretty Wicked '14' . Pretty Wicked'14' Pretty Wicked "You're It Girl"'14' Pretty Wicked "You're It Girl"'14'
( i62 '"LBJ: The Early . '"Up Close & Personal" " R-omancel Roren Redl.-oj iiMlhelle Pleier ATV nrius **" "Dra on: The Bruce Lee Story" (19,31 Jascn Scot Lee Based on ** "Prelude to a Kiss"(19921
PLT, 62 I Years" i 198i 71 ma grcIoms a nr repner for slardom. (in bSreoi'PG13 I,; hie lrte arn career ol he martial arts star iln Stereo)'PG-13'i S Alec Baldwin 'PG-13'Fa
(SCIiFiJ 31 59 31 31 26 29 iJarie l',3-1 Tai:r 'P3 i '"Knrgnts of Bloodsteel"(2l09, Fantasvy David J ameElion 'NR N I'EC' iELvCWi .1 L' V WCG uiCimaler mer iriia Scare Tail:ci S(re Tai.chis
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SPIKE 37 43 37 37 27 36 CSI: NY"Hush"'14'9 iCSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation UFC Unleashed 'PG' sDeadliest Warrior (N) (In Stereo) The Ultimate Fighter'14'
(__i_ _ 36 31 36 36 Pleasure Boater Alone (N) High School Sports Report In My Words. Celebrity Inside the HEAT Inside the Rays MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners. (Live)
(TBS I 49 23 49 49 16 19 Every-Raymond Friends'14' Seinfeld 'PG' |Seinfeld'PG' FamilyGuy '14' FamilyGuy'14' Family Guy'14' Family Guy'14' TheOffice'PG' MyBoys'PG' The Office'PG' Seinfeld'PG''
T.i -.* '. . "Requiem for a Heavyweight" (1t2. Drama) Arihony Ouri i A * "The Women"ir3'?. Comedy Norma Shearer. Joan Crawlord Rsalind Russell *** "My Little Chickadee"(1940 Westem) Mae
I CI 53 30 35 t,,:,r Irin.-rlo j. usil t 1 lif ulsde the ncrg fNA Soialsrtes gossip about their Inerids husbands girllrend 'NR i iDVSI Wesi. Cify shlcker and his Onde go wetL 'NR'
mTDCJ 53 34 53 53 24 26 l'..,,:I |C'3tr,,n I':t' 3 He 1 .. Mad-: H,:wH Made De lre i.:i-. (in:i:r ,'l. ere,:, ) 1 e-, ~ ,-i.;'i rijmh Zi -, re,) 14 Oul lri Wild 4i.sa DcjJeadlieslCalrc n SIeere,! I
S50 46 50 50 29 30 What Not to Wear "Michelle"'PG' Pregnant for 46 Years'PG' 1 I Didn't Know I Was Pregnant'PG' I Didn't Know I Was Pregnant'PG' IDidn't Know I Was Pregnant 'PG' I Didn'tKnow I Was Pregnant'PG'
(TTI 48 33 48 48 31 34 Bones (In Stereo)'14' a NBA Basketball First Round -- Teams TBA. (Live) a INBA Basketball First Round -- Teams TBA. (Live) a
T V 9 54 9 9 44 Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Alaska's National Parks Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre Foods-Zimmern
truT 25 55 25 25 98 98 Cops'14' Cops'14'a Operation Repo Operation Repo Operation Repo Operation Repo Most Shocking'14' Most Shocking'14' Forensic Files Forensic Files
TVL 32 49 32 32 34 24 Bev Hillbillies Hogan's Heroes Hogan's Heroes Hogan's Heroes Andy Griffith Andy GriffiGri ffithGriffith AndyGriffith Andy Griffith rAndy Griffith 3rd Rock-Sun 3rd Rock-Sun
(US) 47 32 47 47 17 18 NCIS "UnSEALed" a NCIS "Pop Life" (In Stereo) sa House "Control"'14' a House "Cursed"'14' a House "Mob Rules"'14' a Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
CWEI 140 69 117 117 Golden Girls Golden Girls Women Behind Bars'14'9 Women Behind Bars B Women Behind Bars B Women Behind Bars (N) aWomen Behind Bars a .
(WGN 18 18 18 18 18 20 Becker'PG' Becker'PG' America's Funniest Home Videos MLB Baseball Cincinnati Reds at Chicago Cubs. From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (In Stereo Live) s WGN News IScrubs'14'


-- - PH-uLLCP ALDERn
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
We are looking at how respon-
der's initial actions are affected by
a takeout double on his right.
- .As I mentioned yesterday, a new
suit at the one-level is forcing. In
contrast, it is traditional in the
United States that two of a' lower-
ranking suit is natural and non-
forcing. It can be made with a weak
hand. (Your partnership's agree-
ment will be different if you use
weak jump shifts.)
In this example, if West had
passed over one heart, North
S would probably have stretched to
- "-. respond one no-trump, hoping for
the best. But when West doubles,
North can bid two diamonds with-
out qualms. Then South takes a de-
batable shot at the nine-trick game,
* wishing that he had a third dia-


mond.
Against three


ACROSS
1 Get tangled,
4 Frisbee
8 USAF unit
11 Red--beet
12 Make turbid
13 Wheels
for nanny
15 Family mem.
16 Grim
18 Cholla and
nopal
J- - . 20 Apple
I.. - product
21 NFL gains
23 Collapsible bed
24 Boarding
school
27 Phone, slangily
29 Rock's
- Leppard
32 Bronte
,-",: governess
33 Feels badly
about
34 Promissory
. '. note
,, 35 Bond rating


no-trump, West


36 Plush pelts
37 Taverns
38 Med. personnel
39 Prof.
40 Not more
41 Stir-fry pan
42 "My gal"
of song
44 Decree
47 Archipelago
dots
51 Sank
55 Hard wood
56 Insect eater
57 Desperate
58 Call out
59 Hop a jet
60 Burned up the
road
61 Add- -
(extras)
DOWN
1 Antony the
Roman
2 Perplexed
3 Face-powder
base


Bridge==

North 04-21-09
SQ 7 4
S3
* K 10 9 7 6 3
8 5 2
West East
A K852 A 963
V A10 V K8764
* Q J 8 5 4
4 Q63 4J1097
South
A A J 10
V QJ 9 5 2
+ A 2
4 AK 4

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1 I Dbl. 2 * Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: A 2


Answer to Previous Puzzle
ARF STYMCST
LE I BIER ET A H A
E B B AIRI S E f I G
GASESUPETEEMS
V IM JO0T M
DAMES NINEPIN
AMEN GAB ECO
LOT IDS RT E S
1 K EBANA N ED Y-
E HS RN
Q UITE FOREIGN N
TLC AL .AS BAIO
TIN K DENSE E LM
PFAY TNT XLS


4 Stonehenge
worshiper
5 Atom fragment
6 Bro's sibling
7 Dutch airline
8 Divvy up


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


9 Dry
10 Bamboo stalk
14 Boss, briefly
17 Holy images
19 Enter data
22 Drew up
23 Blue jay
toppers
24 Orchard
produce
25 O'Neal of films
26 Important
decades
28 What we have
29 Enjoy
a repast
30 Time beyond
measure
31 Ado
36 Norwegian
bay
37 Troubles
41 "Peter Pan" girl
43 Assisted
44 Repeatedly
45 Skylight
locale
46 Kind of control
48 Crazy
49 Get paid
50 The - the
limit!
52 Mag execs
53 Pants problem
54 Prior to


leads the spade two, and East puts
up the nine. How should South
plan the play?
Declarer needs to establish
dummy's diamond suit, then get
over there to cash the winners. This
requires two key plays. First, he
must win the opening trick with the
spade ace. If he.wins with the 10 or
jack, he will never reach dummy's
diamond winners.
Second, after cashing the dia-
mond ace and continuing with the
diamond two, he must take the
safety-play of finessing dummy's
nine. If East can win the trick, the
diamonds are 3-2. Here, though, the
diamond nine takes the trick, and a
diamond trick is then conceded.
Suppose West shifts to a club.
South wins and plays a spade to-
ward dummy's queen to generate
that vital entry. He takes two
spades, five diamonds and two
clubs.


Dear Annie: My 41-year-old fi-
ance, "Michael," recently started
a new job that requires some
overnight travel. Last
week while out of
town, a 21-year-old fe-
male co-worker asked
Michael's help to put
air in her tires. He got
in her car and they
drove together to a gas
station. This week,
while out of town
again, he and the same
co-worker texted and
phoned each other a
few times, which I ... -
found disturbing. MAIL
When I confronted
him, he became defen-
sive and said he did nothing
wrong. I explained it was inap-
propriate to be riding in a female
co-worker's car and for the two of
them to call each other. Even if it


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek


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

I UFYSS


WORMAR I /
f I^ FAVOREP 5Y TH
LLL .. I_ REPORTER, vUT
NEW JUMBLE NINTENDOwww.jumble.com/ds NOT' Y THE
PEBSIC PRY CLEANER. 0
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.

Ans: A
(Answers tomorrow)


was completely innocent, there is
always the possibility of an accu-
sation of sexual harassment or
that other co-workers
will think negatively of
him.
There are several
male co-workers
Michael could associ-
ate with, so I don't get
why he has chosen to
bond with this young
girl. And what bothers
me more is that he
doesn't see how inap-
propriate it is. He says
S"' I have blown it out of
.BOX all proportion and
there is nothing fur-
ther to discuss.
Is this just my insecurity sur-
facing, or do I have a legitimate
concern? - Worried in Virginia
Dear Virginia: Both. The fact
that a female co-worker asked a


o




m C
0 .

-j
Z c
z'
-i
i 2 --I

am Q)



E c:
/o


male co-worker to help her fix a
tire is perfectly understandable
and it's not a stretch that he
would accompany her to the gas
station in her car. You are right
that these things can be misinter-
preted and that Michael puts his
job at risk if he continues to be-
have in a way that others believe
is questionable. However, we
aren't convinced anything unto-
ward has been going on. The "ev-
idence" of misconduct is pretty
flimsy. Say nothing more, but
keep an eye on the situation if it
bothers you.


Annie's Mailbox is written by
Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar,
longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. E-mail annies
mailbox@comcastnet, or write
to: Annie's Mailbox, PO. Box
118190, Chicago, IL 60611.


SToday's: - : '- ; 4'..


Your Birthday: In the year ahead, you
will get a chance to elevate your targets
and rise to greater heights when condi-
tions that affect your work or career
begin to undergo improvements.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) -Although
you tend to be a lone worker, arrange-
ments with others will work out well.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Because
you're an easy person to work with, even
those who usually don't mix well with co-
workers will do fine. You'll set an exam-
ple that they will follow willingly.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Serious
matters should always be taken seri-
ously, but you'll understand that a dash
of hope can make things easier for
everyone.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -An opportunity
of a vast nature might be presented to


you all because of a friend's intervention.
This person believes you would be per-
fect for the venture.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - If you han-
dle things in an optimistic manner, you
can awaken support in others with re-
gard to important plans about which
you're enthusiastic.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Timing and
tides are trending in your favor with re-
gard to financial concerns. Do not pro-
crastinate.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -A definite
course of direction can be set with re-
gard to something that has been threat-
ening to get totally out of control.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -You're
anything but helpless, which will prove
true when you take an unproductive situ-
ation and adjust in a manner so that it


becomes an outstanding achievement.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Your
loyalty to your family and friends is un-
surpassed. All will see this in action
when a pal is in dire need of support,
and you're the one who comes through.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Focus
on your ambitious urges for large finan-
cial gains, because substantial returns
can be gleaned from arrangements
where you are prepared to work hard.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) -Although
you won't deliberately seek out large,
testy entanglements, you won't be intimi-
dated, either. Intuitively, you'll know how
to sort out the knots.
Aries (March 21-April 19) - In order to
be the most effective, don't try to do
everything yourself. Delegate what
needs doing-to those who are experts.


4-21 (i 2009 by NEA, Inc.


I - i - I - - - F


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J


I � I


_' . . . . . . . . . I


P


-4


Cnrwm s COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT


I


L









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Garfield


0


For Better or For Worse


TO 5AVE ENER'I", TURN
OFF THE LIOrHT5 WHEM
'iOU LEAVE A ROOM !
rTVE TDLD 'IOU
STHAT 'OUR
WHOLE LIFE!


* ;W ---- 2


NEVER LElAVE THE REFRIER/ITOR
DOOR STANDIN"r OPEN[
I'VE TOLD OU
THAT 10UR7
WHOLE LIFE


DOW'T LET THE WATER RUIN)
WHEN '01 BRUSH W'OR TEETH
WE'E TOLD OU
THAT YOUR
WHOLE LiFE


THIS B600K 5I BRILLIANT!
. WHERE DID WE
S O WRON&?
SHOULD HAlE
1 HAD OUR 0N INGr
PUBLISHED.


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


Blondie


Carlyle Rubes


"Kind of makes you feel proud, eh, son?"


Hum& TH- I'M ET1RIKII OUT ON MY
EWI BUNCH OWN - V61VELOPIN 6 A PR/.- YOUIR I'M BUIL.PIN/
cTsuK6 YATE TENT CITY FOR THE WHAT BUILPI W IT WITH TARPS!
rH5Y O IWN TRULY HOMELE-S! TH5 A TNT PO YOU IT WITH NONE OF THEM
S RE I HNOUYEAU PEPAUi .TIN6 CITYWHAT THINK? TARP HOITY-TOITY
SP BUOM ARE ON THEIR OW. YOU TARP- MONY? HIKIN TENT!
%= m)I llA YOUHIKN6 TNTr


di : "


Big Nate


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


IMOM'S GONNA REAP ME TO SLEEP, GRAMPA,
WTHE YOU CAN RF-AP/H TO SLM."R)
Betty


Frank & Ernest


"CANINE IDENTITY
SOLUTIONS"? WHAT'S
ALL THIS'?
THEY TELL
You WHAT
KIND OF
D. O \OG YOU'VE






Arlo and Janis -


YOU SEND THEM SOME
OF YOUR. DOG'S DNA,
AND THEY ANALYZE IT!
*-v----


THEN THEY WRITE BACK
AND TELL YOU ALL
THE DIFFERENT BREEDS
THAT ARE PART OF
YOUR. DG06'5
SBLOOLI NE S I
-I- I


FOR
FREE - LET US NOT
SULLY THIS
\1 MOMENTOUS
OCCASION
Ky1 . OF MONEY.


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness; 637-3377
"17 Again" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m.
"State of Play" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:10 p.m.
"Observe & Report" (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7;50
p.m.
"Hannah Montana: The Movie" (G) 1:30 p.m., 4:30
p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"Fast & Furious" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20
p.m.
"Monsters vs. Aliens" (PG) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m.
"Knowing" (PG-13) 7:05 p.m.


Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Crank 2" (R) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:20
p.m.
"17 Again" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
9:55 p.m.


"State of Play" (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40
p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Dragonball Evolution" (PG) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m.
"Observe & Report" (R) 1:25 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:25
p.m., 9:50 p.m.
"Hanna Montana: The Movie" (G) 1:10 p.m., 4:10
p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:35 p.m.
"Fast & Furious" (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m.,
7:45 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"The Haunting in Connecticut" (PG-13) 2 p.m., 5
p.m., 8 p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"Monsters vs. Aliens" (PG) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m.
"Knowing" (PG-13) 7:20 p.m., 10:05 p.m.
"I Love You Man" (R) 9:45 p.m.

Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings
and entertainment information.


Times subject to change: call ahead.


WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public
WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious
WXCV-FM 95-3 Adult
Contemporary


LocalRADIO


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


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


f


. � Forth


a.' -l


' 1. : ;:. .: Loser


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: Y equals W


"ZT JSZHPWVOZR WBP OUOI JTPPOPPOC


OZTSMW JTYOI TA COROIIOZEO RT


JIOUOZR RWO ETVVHPPHTZ TA EIHVOP."


- WBZZBW BIOZCR

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Divide each difficulty into as many parts as is feasible and nec-
essary to resolve it." - Rene Descartes
(c) 2009 by NEA, Inc. 4-21


~


COMICS


C8 T|'I;s:)AY, APRM. 21, 2009


�* *** **


Today; :f:I P"










I it NDrLPLPRIL Z 1,c&UL)5Pc%,;7


To place an ad, call 563-5966


Classifieds


CWeAYood700icaluStoragesle
~8LSkills


1 I III U s eeper, I


7 / -6, T c FRESH FLA T


I -



89E 6~T St,1
Et- 18j9
6T~9E 85
L~E6,St' T~.
I ? 8 I'~~b L9


ItNl ',. l U r U IUua
Missing since 4/19/09 Has
a cherry eye & a heart
problem, and fat. Lost
on Fringetree in
Sugarmlll Woods
(352) 628-0526




r Bank Probate
Divorces /Evictions
352-613-3674

PRAYER TO THE BLESSED
VIRGIN
(Never known to fail)
O most beautiful flower
of Mt. Caramel fruitful
vine, splendor of
heaven.
Blessed Mother of the
Son of God, Immacu-
late
Virgin, assist me In my
necessity. 0 Star of the
Sea, help me and show
me here you are my
mother. 0 Holy Mary,
Mother of God, Queen
of Heaven and Earth, I
humbly beseech you
from the bottom of my
heart to secure me In
my necessity. (Make re-
quest). There are none
' that can withstand
your power. 0 Mary,
conceived without sin.
pray for us who have
recourse to thee,
(3 times). Holy Mary, I
place this casein your
hands (3 times). Say this
prayer for 3 consecu-
tive days and then you
must publish and it will
be granted to you. J.D.
Top Hat Airport
Serv.352-628-4927
Rates for Tampa Int.
$75 & Orlando $85
w/some restrictions
/us out zoomcitrus.com


www.adoota
rescued Pet.com
View available pets on
our website or call
(352) 795-9550
Adoption Locations
PET SUPER MARKET
every Saturday 11-2p
Inverness
MERCANTILE BANK
Inverness
April 20th Monday
12-2pm

ALAN NUSSO
INSURANCE AGENT








$$ SAVE $$
LIFE INSURANCE
HEALTH
ANNUITIES
DISABILITY

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com

CAT
ADOPTIONS










Come see

our
adorable cats and
kittens that are
available for
adoption.
We are open
10:00 A till 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.
Look for the big white build-
ing with the bright paw
prints.


SHRIMP. Today $41b.
Limited supply - Call
nowl 727-726-8617




SKILLED MASTER
CARPENTER. 25 yrs
exp. at all home construc-
tion & improvements.
I am looking for FT or
temp work. Call Scott
352-560-7609




A FREE Report of Your
Home's Value'
www.naturecoast
living.net
missionincitrus.com
Citrus County's Only
Emergency Homeless
Shelter 794-3825




Adm. Assistant

Strong computer and
clerical skills required
Send Resume to:
Blind Box 1543P
Citrus Co. Chronicle
106 W. Main St.
Inverness Fl. 34450


BECOME A CNA
For Career and
Test Preparation
Call 352-564-8378
CNA PREP CLASSES
EZ Learning Services
Day & Evening Classes
352-586-2715
/ us out zoomcitrus.com
CNA TEST PREP
Now Offering Day & Eve.
Classes Free CPR training
w/enrollment 341-2311
Scholarships Available

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

LPN/Certified
Medical
Assistant-
Allen Ridge
Medical Center
We are seeking a
certified medical
assistant, Must be
able to handle a high
volume of patients.
Skills include: wound
care, EKG's. PFT's
phlebotomy, assist
physician and front
office duties. High
school diploma or
GED and medical
assisting certificate.
Please Apply online:
www.citrusmh.com
CMH is EOE

LPN/CMA -CMHS
ORTHO and
JOINT SPECIALISTS
We are seeking a
LPN/CMA. Current FL
license. Responsible
for scheduling various
tests and surgeries,
direct contact with
patients and ortho
experience a plus.
Must be able to multi
task and handle a
high volume of
patients. Must be
certified and experi-
enced in a clinical
office setting.
Please apply online:
www.cllrusmh.com
CMH Is EOE


LPN
FT/PT
Seeking outgoing,
energetic Individual

Apply at:,
Barrington Place

LPN/MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Experience needed.
Please send resume to
P.O. Box 3087
Homosassa Springs,
Florida 34447
Medical
Assistant-
CPC Homosassa
We are seeking a
certified medical
assistant. Must be
able to handle a high
volume of patients.
Skills include: wound
care, EKG's, PFT's
phlebotomy, assist
physician and front
office duties. High
school diploma or
GED and medical
assisting certificate.
Please apply online:
www.citrusmh.com
CMHS is EOE

Medical Biller
F/T, experienced,
computer literate.
Excellent benefits.
Mail resume to
PO Box 207
Crystal River, FL
34423
P/T Med. RECEPTIONIST
for MD's office. Exp.
w/computers a plus.
Fax resume to
352-794-0877
RN NEEDED

If you are an RN
looking for a career
in dialysis; in Crystal
River, Fl.
WE ARE ONE
of Fortune 500's
Top 125 AWARD
WINNING
COMPANIES I
(877)-482-7625

VET TECH

With solid lab skills.
Must handle heavy
appointment
schedule. Have
superior client
communication skills.
Vet experience &
resume a must.
Call 352-843-8387


COOK
Needed, Exp. need
only to apply. New
applicants only.
The Loft Bar & Grill
10131 N. Citrus Ave.
Hwy 495 N. of 488


Sales Hel


t NEW YEAR/
NEW CAREER

The best opportunity
in Citrus County.
Average Income for
2008 was $58.000.
Our 18
representatives
enjoy company trips,
bonuses, and
many other
Incentives,
Qualifications:
* Self-motivated
* Team Player
* Outgoing
Personality
and the
* Willingness to Learn
2 POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
IMMEDIATELY
Man, through Fri.
No late evenings,
weekends or holidays.
No experience
necessary,
training available.
Take control
of your future-
call todayfl








Micah Buck
(352) 726-7722

WANTED
Highly self motivated
Sale's people
Company truck is
provided. Yearly
paid vacation.
Holidays paid.
Benefits available.
Positions open in
Citrus, Hernando,
and Sumter Counties,
Apply in Person
ONLY, from 9 am to
4 pm Mon-Fri, At
A-I Termite &
Pest Control,
1840 Hwy 44 West,
Inverness, FL 34453.
Located across
from Applebee's,
Only well groomed
and properly dressed
applicants will be
considered.


INSTRUCTORS
WANTED
Heavy
Eauioment
OPERATOR
SCHOOL
Minimum 5 Yrs.
Exp. H.S. .Diploma
motivated self starter.
Must possess
Excellent People &
Communication skills.
& be able to
Instruct in the Class-
room, as well
as Hands on Skill.
Fax resume to
352-628-0823
or Email To:
alex.v@atsdigs.com


SEXP SERVICE
PLUMBERS
I Only plumbers with I
Service exp. APPLY,
352-621-7705


APPOINTMENT
SETTERS NEEDED

2 Positions Available
Professional &
Friendly Office,
Monday thru Friday
Daily & Weekly
Bonuses Available






Apply @
217 E. Highland Blvd.
Inverness
Ask for Teri or Lori


Maintenance
PT, Candlewood/
Knollwood, Inverness.
Florida. Call for an
Appoinment
(352)344-1010
Fax Resume:
(352) 344-4965


P/T SECURITY
OFFICER
Uniforms supplied.
Security lic. Req. Mon.
thru Fri. 20/40 hrs.
U.S. Securities/ Local
(352) 688-5300


PT Secretary/
Cashier/Recept.
Exp. Only, Mon-Thurs,
8am-4pm, Able to pass
background check.
Respond to
PO Box 485 Inverness
Florida 34451-0485.

TRANSPORTATION
DRIVER - P/T
For Indep/A.L. facility.
Includes weekends.
Must have CDL w/
pass. endorsement.
Vacation & benefits
available. Apply In
person Brentwood
Retirement Comm.
1900 W. Alpha Ct.
Lecanto. 746-6611
EOE - DFWP

USED CAR SALESMAN
3 to 4 days week. Exp.
self starter only. Apply In
person 9a-5p Mon-Sat
Family Auto Values 7781
N, Carl G. Rose Hwy


25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof Overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
1 Entry Door, 2 Vents,
4" Concrete Slab.
$14.895. INSTALLED
30x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof Overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$16.795. INSTALLED
35x50x12(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-10x10 Roliup Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$30.995 Installed
+ Fl. Engineered Plans
+ A local Fl Manufact.
4 Meets or exceeds
Florida wind codes.
+ Conc/Inst by others.
* Many sizes available
* We specialize In
Commercial Buildings
METAL Structures LLC
866-624-916o0
Lic # CBC 1256991
www. metal
structuresllc.com
----m d
r Sheds & Garages of
Any Size I
I *SHEDSNOW*
SWe Move & Buy
I Used Sheds
I Independence/4.1
(351) 860-0111
L m m m a


DOLL
Original Chatty Cathy.
Exc. cond. $125/obo.
(352) 726-7421.



Civil War, Nautical &
wildlife prints. Go to
www.mariners
international.com



A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS. 13th SEER
& UP. New Units at
Wholesale Prices
4 2 Ton $780.00
4-2-'h Ton $814.00
-4 3-Ton $882.00
* installation kits;
*Prof. Installation;
*Pool Heat Pumps
Free Del. Lic.#CAC
057914 746-4394
ABC Briscoe Appl.
Refrig., washers, stoves.
Serv. & Parts

APPLIANCES Whirlpool
Gold Appliances.
Fridge,Micro,Gas Stove
and Dishwasher. All in
great condition.$500
takes all. 352-795-4708
352-317-0306
KENMORE REFRIGERA-
'TOR 18cuft, black
w/texture doors & sides.
Ice maker, 8mths old
warranty. Immaculate,
delivery possible.
$325/obo 352-746-6823
KENMORE Refrigerator
white,18.5 c.f. & ice
maker, like new, $195;
Tappan Electric Stove,
almond, self clean $125
(352) 746-4779
Washer & Dryer
Kenmore, Like new,
$400. for both. After
5:00 p.m. (352) 746-9155

Auctions--


Thurs. Estate Auction
April 23 Sale- 4PM
Drums, pianos, violins,
turn., household,
coins, tools, Jewelry,
LOTS OF STUFFIII
4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysauction.com
AB1667-AU2246 12%BP



220/20 GALLON HORI-
ZONAL COMPRESSOR
With Hose $145.00
464-0316
HUSKY CEMENT MIXER
Like new. $150.
352-795-7285



Panasonic, 42" digital
HD plasma TV w/ home
cinema, surround
sound, never used, still
in wrappings, Cost
$2,565 asking $1,500
(352) 560-3677



PATIO DOOR
80 Inch - slide by.
$100. 352-503-7548

computes/^
Video


COMPUTER DOCTORS
1/2 Mi. S.E. Inv. Walmart
Computer sales/repair
X-Box 360(352)344-4839
DELL COMPUTER
Includes everything.
Like new. $250.
352-637-0046
DIESTLER
COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts & up-
grades. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469
www.rdeell.com


SATELLITE SYSTEM
High speed modem and
dish with roof mount $150
ph. 352,664-1219



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 os-
trich skin, Paint by Jesse
James painter of Calf.,
w/Double Damon signa-
ture, House of Color
paint, Blk w/colored ghost
flames on all sheetmPetal.
2" Carlini handlebars.
Chrome to max, Thisi.
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 LARGE PIECES MIR-
ROR GLASS 40" by 70"
Excellent condition $125
352-465-6551
Pre Owned Furniture
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
Bedroom Set solid
wood w/box springs &
matt like new, Q Bed 6
draw dress. & mirror .
chest w 5 drawer$250
(352) 527-1789
COMPUTER DESK light
oak color, has hutch,
monitor stand, file drawer.
$60 465-3841
COUCH & LOVESEAT
Excellent condition.
Floral design. $300
352-860-0212
Curio cabinet, oak
wood, lighted with 3
glass shelves, 21" wide,
10-1/2" deep. 70" tall.

(352) 697-0256
DOWN SIZING
DINING TABLE 6chalrs,
2 leafs, Entertainment.
center, oversized
leather recliner. Best
offer. (352) 419-4343
DRESSER with match-
ing nighttable and mirror
$40 (352) 746-7680
Furniture for sale!
Exercise equipment
Pine Ridge area
352-746-6806
HIDE A BED COUCH
& LOVESEAT Light blue.
Exc. cond. best offer
ROCKER RECLINER
Mint color. Best offer
Exc. cond. 352-522-1938
Hutch
Cherrywood, w/glass
doors. $45.00
Micro Wave Cabinet.
$35.00. (352) 249-6800
KING SIZE SOFA BED
Like new $400 obo, Desk
w/ file cabinet $200 obo
(352) 795-0022
KINGSIZE WATERBED
EMAIL PIC $300
LM(TALK SLOW)
also teen elec. scooter
$150 ADELA
352-628-7215
MIRRORED 9-dwr
DRESSER: Ught wood.
$150. VINTAGE DRESSER
9-drwrs, walnut, Ilted
mirror & alcove shelves.
$175. 352-503-7548
MIRRORED DRESSER,
blond wood 8-drawer
$200; Pink velvet chair,
$15; Wicker Table, small,
white $15, all In exc,
cond. (352) 527-6807
MODERN BIRCH
FRAME SOFA, WHITE
COTTON CUSHIONS
IKEA easycare $125
352-465-6551
Office Filing Cabinets
$10.00 each.
(352) 249-6800
PAUL'S FURNITURE
Wants Your Business
Clipo this ad for 15% off
Good thru April a0
Tues.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40.Qn
$50; Kg $75. 628-0808


$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$CASH PAID$$
* � Wanted Vehicles
Dead or Alive,
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144
CASH PAID all
vehicles.Trades welcome
Used PARTS avail
352-628-9118
WANTED
Junk Lawn Mowers
& Power Quip.
Free Pick-up (352)
564-8014/601-5053
/Us out zoomcltrus.com



English Setter.
Half-grown, male,
all shots, de-wormed, hse
bkn, very friendly & in-
telligent.
637-1755
Excell. Home for any
unwanted birds, poultry
U-R unable to care for
726-9874
FREE PICK UP
of scrap metal,
appliances, & motors
(352) 547-7071
HAVE SOMETHING TO
GIVE AWAY?
Place your
ad 24 hrs a day.
Go to:
chronicleonline.com
1 Select Place an Ad
2 Create an Account
3 Select Cust. type
4 Select Heading of
Special Notices
'5 Select Free
6 C reate A


light tan,
2 pounds, spayed
female. 9 yrs old
last seen N. Page &
Croft, Hernando 4/17
Lost Purse at Golden
Corral Inverness
Tuesday 4/14 it con-
tained no money
but sentimental value
deceased husbands
photos etc. Olive green
w/braided handle
(352) 860-0755
Male Cat
Black & white tiger
striped. Declawed
Black spot on left side of
nose.About 3 yrs. old.
(352) 400-5625

S and read
My name is Elvis and I
live at 5234 West Corral
Place in Pine Ridge.
If you are reading this
ad, and you have
found a large solid
black cat dnd have
taken him Into your
home, please call me.
You may. have found
Elvis. Elvis has been
missing since
February. He Is
declawed and
neutered plus he has
two serious health
conditions which if not
treated properly can
be fatal. We are
heartbroken and
desperately miss him.
Thank you for
keeping him safe.
Please call MariJo.
352-220-2032
REWARD, $$$$$$
$$$$$$$$
ROTTWEILER
male, young large,
Reward
last Duvall Island
Floral City 352-637-6189






Your world first
I---



Need a job

or a

qualified

employee?



This area's

. #1

employment

source!



Classifieds


sofa,Loveseat and end
table,Navajo Indian Print
GOOD CONDITION
$250.00 OBO
352-560-7378
ROLL AWAY BED
$75 Good shape.
(352) 795-0818
SET OF BUNK BEDS - $350
w/ mattresses or $150 for
Just the frame. Kenmore
Dishwasher, like new
$330 (352) 341-0314
Table, dark oak
pedestal, round,
42" with 12" leaf,
4 chairs, $175.
(352)228-7670
VANITY DRESSER w/
Mirror & Bench $150,
2 Deacon Benches $50
each (352) 795-0022
YOUR FURNITURE
DONATIONS
SUPPORTS THE PATH
HOMELESS SHELTER
Call (352) 746-9084


2 MOTORCYCLE HEL-
METS 1 Motorcross & 1
Street $25.00 each
464-0316
24 FT POOL
Above ground. Gated
entry steps, sand filter.
Disassembled, ready
for pick up. $750/obo.
352-422-6086
51 AQUARIUMS all sizes,
most are complete
systems, many access. &
rack systems, all for $2200
obo call after 12 noon
(352)341-0483
110/20 GALLON COM-
PRESSOR Horizonal on
wheels $120.00
464-0316
ALUMINUM RUNNING
BOARDS For Small
Bronco or Blazer $40.00
464-0316
BUFFET TABLE from
the 40's, fair condi-
tion.$100 352-795-6481
Carpet Factory Direct
Repair * Clean ' Sales
Laminate, shop at
home. 352-341-0909
CHERRY PICKER. 40001b
capacity $150.
WELDER PRO EXERCISE
MACHINE. $150.
772-879-3420
Dishwasher
Clean, works good.
$100. Electric Stove
Clean used stove,
works perfectly. $50.00
(352) 201-9004
Dog Kennel
8 X 12, Good cond. $100.
Golf Cart
Incl. battery charger.
Good cond. $450.
(352) 476-3681.


CAMPER NEW in BOX
With Case 12x14 only
$40.00 464-0316
Elect TYPE WRITER
SMITH CORONA SUPER
12 $40. Travel play yard
Cosco Fun Sport $40.
(352) 527-1418
FISHERMAN SELLING
All fishing & boating
equip., rods, reels,
anchors, pumps, radio,
etc. Worth $4,300 buy all
$995 obo (352) 249-1187
FLEA MARKET ITEMS
all kinds of stuff for
$40.00 352 637 0046
FRESH FLA KEY WEST
SHRIMP. Today $41b
Limited supply - Call
nowl 727-726-8617


SAct Nowa


ITS FREE
Place any General Mer-
chandise Ad for FREE on
our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less than
$100.00 each.
Go to:.
chronicleonllne.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand comer.
POOL TABLE Reg size
net pockets $550,
KIMBALL BABY GRAND
PIANO $600. More
large Items available.
772-879-3420
SALE
BIMINI TOPS $149. Up
BOAT COVERS,$189. Up
352-563-0066
/ us out zoomcitrus.com
ALAN NUSSO
INSURANCE AGENT








$$ SAVE $$
* LIFE INSURANCE
* HEALTH
*ANNUITIES
* DISABILITY
352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com


NURIT 2085 POS
CREDIT CARD TERMI-
NAL Barely used still in
S box. $75.00
ph.352-564-1219



2 MANUAL WHEEL
CHAIRS Good Condition
no foot rests $50.00
464-0316
4 PRONG CANE Adjust-
able Height $25.00
464-0316
JAZZY SELECT 350
WHEELCHAIR. Exc. cond.
$350.
352-220-3983
MANUAL WHEEL
CHAIR FOR CHILD OR
SMALL ADULT no Foot
Rests fair condition
$40.00 464-0316
Medical Scooter Uft
T2 V. lift for Van Truck or
Car. good cond. $90.
Mauel Wheel chair
w/ foot restS30.
(352) 341-2267 Ivm
ROLLING SHOWER
CHAIR/TOILET CHAIR
Like New with Foot Rests
& Brakes Light Weight
$70.00 464-0316
USED SCOOTERS
& Power Chairs Lifts
$500 & up Quality
Mobility (352) 564-1414
/ out zoomcftrus.com
H^^^^B


Buying Silver Coins
$.10, .25, .50, $1.00
Pre- 1965,
352- 302-8159


Classifieds



In Print



and



Online



All



The Time


19 T
t:= 1:
56



98
|�S


I


I


6 I


Z:




L9-


CITRUS COIINTY (Fl.) CHRONICLE


CLASSIFIED


TUESDAY APR 21 200 9


Personal/
Beauty

COSMETOLOGY
BARBER
ESTHETICS/
SPA TRAINING
Nail Technology
Massage
Therapy

cosm Davs
May 4, June 15,
July 27, Sept 8, Oct
19, Nov 30, 2009
Cosmetolociv Nights
May 4, July 27,
Oct. 19, 2009
Massage Days
APRIL 27, Aug. 31,
Dec.14,2009
Massage Nights
Aug. 31, 2009
Massage Weekends
July 11, 2009
Barbering Nights
June 15, Sept 8,
Nov 30, 2009

93% of our
Graduates passed
the NCETMB
the I st time!
SKIN & NAIL Classes
Weekly - Days
& Nights
(727) 848-8415
BENE'S
International School
of Beauty, Barber
Massage Therapy
7027 U.S. Hwy. 19
New Port Richey,
FL 34652 d ,


COSMETOLOGY
BARBER
ESTHETICS/
�SPATRAINING
Nail Technology
Massage
Therapy

Cos�Cet'= 'Days
May 4, June 15,
July 27, Sept 8, Oct
19, Nov 30, 2009
Cosmetology Nights
May 4, July 27,
Oct. 19, 2009
Massage Days
APRIL 27, Aug. 31,
Dec.14,2009
Massage Nights
Aug. 31, 2009
Massage Weekends
July 11, 2009
Barbering Nights
June 15, Sept 8,
Nov 30, 2009
93% of our
Graduates passed
the NCETMB
the I st time!
SKIN & NAIL Classes
Weekly - Days
& Nights
(727LM-841 5
BENE'S
International School
of Beauty, Barber &
Massage Therapy
7027 U.S. Hwy. 19
Now Port Richey,
IL 34152 �y'


CRAFTSMAN 8HP
CHIPPER SHREDDER
$175. 352-726-6084
CRAFTSMAN RIDING
LAWN MOWER 42 in.
deck 19.5 hp $550
(352) 746-7357
LAWN SWEEPER
4 ft. wide, good shape.
$125 (352) 795-0818
RIDE ON MURRAY
14.5 hp,42 in. cut.
barely used
Immaculate $450;
352-382-3195
'Riding Lawn Mowers
Excellent cond.
Nursery equip.
(352) 795-0762
RIDING LAWNMOWER
runs & mows good
$350 (352)601-5053



Large Hanging
Ephifillum
$15
(352) 746-0488



Clothing valued at $800,
petite 14, med., large,
shoes sized 8 1/2 -9,
purses, like new & are
new all for $225
(352) 503-7385
Variety of Ladles
Clothing,
14, 16, all for $75.
good cond.
(352) 746-0488










C30 TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009


Finder Jazz
Electric Base
Exc. cond. no scratches.
Like new. $600.
(352) 637-4476
Spinet Piano
with Bench
Excel. cond. recently
tuned, $600 obo
(352) 794-3407



Classic Edition Vacuum
by Royal, very good
condition $45
(352) 726-8251
Vacuum
Sebo, Exc. cond. Pd.
$700. asking $199.00
(352) 746-7044


I f
AB LOUNGER Like
New! $50.00 464-0316
ELECTRIC TREAD MILL
Good Condition $140.00
464-0316
HOME GYM Marcy
MWM950, 150 Ib weight
stack. Brand new. $300.
Call 352-382-1727 &
leave message.
STATIONARY BICYCLE
WORKS ARMS TOO
Digital Readout $100.00
464-0316



'91 CLUB CAR
Golf cart. New batter-
les, cables, high torque
motor, lift kit, tires,
chrome rims, $3500.
607-387-6639
'97, Club Car
Golf Cart,
curtains, lights.
windshield, $1,200
(3521)564-2756
CLUB CAR GOLF CART
New batteries, full rain
cover, includes charger
$1,000 (352) 464-1476
Concealed Weapons
Permit Course
DAN'S GUN ROOM
(352) 726-5238
PRIVATE COLLECTOR
Buying Guns,
Ammunition&
reloading supplies
(352) 586-7516
RIFLE AK47 folding stock
2 mags, 100 rounds of
ammunition w/gun $900;
Ammo 762x39, 500
rounds brass case, $300
(813) 789-0592
Ruger model P89 9mm
stainless steel auto.,
w/holst.& acc, $300;
Marlin model 336CS,
35rem, lever action w/
Simmons scope, sling &
access. $275; Mosberg 24
In. barrel slug gun, 12
gage takes 2 3/4 & 3 in.
shells, banner scope w/
sling & access. $275
Prices Firm. (352)637-5685


SHRIMP. Today $41b
Limited supply - Call
nowl 727-726-8617
Rods & Reels, various
fishing equipment, fly
rods, hooks & more, plus
tools (352)527-0802
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238



6 x 12 Cargo Trailer
Side door, & drop back
GBWR 2,900 lbs, asking
$2,000 obo, 628-7389
Cell (352) 584-5011
12/2X6 UTILITY TRAILER
In good, sturdy condi-
tion, $575/obo
352-344-9810
813-404-2216
30FT ENCLOSED
TRAILER. 5th wheel hitch,
can be easily changed
to goose neck ball.
$6500 352-341-1143
CAR HAULER
'06, 32 Ft. Dominator XT.
By Classic C. Trpl.
axels. $14,800. Like
new.(352) 835-4273



CHERRY STAINED CRIB,
sleigh bed style, 4 -mo.
old. Includes firetruck
patterned bumper pads,
quilts & sheets $125
637-0511 or 302-9168


-ektNowi'

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



LEAF MULCHER in good
condition (352) 447-3022
WANTED:
Large or extra large
clean, used dog crate.
(352) 726-9369



DrawTite, 16K 5th wheel
hitch with slider.
Bed bars not included.
$495 obo(352) 447-4858



CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES I
have 6 puppies available
for sale. I have both
male's and female's. Two
month old, has their first
shot/are de-wormed.
$400 asking price.
352-228-3442

DAIRY GOATS Pure Bred
Nubians and Alpines.
Pygmys and crosses. All
ages. Prices vary.
(352) 463-9492
peacebound7@aol.com


Sonmerr oups


German Shephard
Puppies. AKC champion
line, Mom & Dad on sight.
Home raised. 9 Wks.old.
$750. to $1000.
(352) 568-0250
Low Cost Pet
Vaccinations

Hernando Veterlanry
Clinic on Hwy 200
on April 24th
9-I lam
Is offering a SPECIAL
Protect Your Pet from
Heartworms Disease
Test for $15.00
Vlsit our web for
more locations
www.flpetvaccin
alltions.com
352-637-0368
MALTESES PUPS
CKC,1 male &
5 females $600-$650.
shots, 8 weeks old
(352) 586-5747
MINI DASHUNDS
AKC reg, champion
blood lines. H. cert, 1st
shots/wormed. Variety
of colors. 352-897-4422:
816-0121 Iv msg.
Pomeranian puppies
14-wks old, 2 males
great temperament,
Parents on premises
(352) 860-2004
Shih-Tzu Puppies
Home raised w/ love.
All shots included. $300+
3902 N. Lecanto Hwy
Beverly Hills, FL
(352) 270-8827
(305) 872-8099
WEIMARANER
PUPPIES
Born 1/7, ready now,
H/C, Tails Cropped.
M/$350. F/$400.
(352) 628-0206



2 Arabian Studs
1 is registered. 1 Older
Tennessee Walker,
great w/kids & riding. All
under $700. each.
(352) 563-9985


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

Summer Horse
Camp
(352) 382-5400
www.rymarranch.com


BABY GOATS SHEEPs
& PIGS For pets only,.
Mini Farm off 495
(863) 843-2495 cell
Chickens,production
Red's, polish purebred
bantans, different types
of duckling, quail, guinea
pigs & pigeons $4/up
795-6381/476-3319




HOMOSASSA
1& 2 Br turn & Unfurn.
1 br. RV $300 mo..
No Pets Call 628-4441
HOMOSASSA
2/1, part. furn., private
fenced acreage. Avail.
5/1. Pets/horse allowed,
$475. Into (352) 621-3110
HOMOSASSA 55+
2/2 Stonebrook Estates
Unfurn. Car Prt. Pool,
Club hse. Boat & RV star.
$595. Mo.(352) 422-7887
INVERNESS
Furn. IBR, $475 mo.
waterfront, fishing,
clubhouse, 55 and over
352-476-4964
INVERNESS
Waterfront 55+ Park,
2BR, 1-/2BA, $425.
1 BR,1 BA, $350 Incl.
water 352-476-4964
LECANTO
2/2 DW. on 10 acres.
Horses allowed $950. Mo.
(352) 212-9682




BANK
FORECLOSURES
(352) 621-9181
For Sale or Rent 2 bed/2
bath in Singing Forest
MHP Floral City, 55+
parkDW, on corner lot
$550 a mo.incls.lot rent
352-637-2854 after 6pm
INVERNESS
55+ Waterfront Park,
1 BR, water Incl. A/C
$3,500 + $270 mo. lot
rent. 352-476-4964

REPOS!
REPOSIREPOSI
(352) 621-9181




BANK
FORECLOSURES
(352)621-9181


CLASSIFIED



CRYSTAL RIVER
5 Acres + 1600 sq ft.,
'99, Doublewide
fenced, paved road
352-212-8794
HOME-N-LAND
New Home 3/2
10 Yr. Warranty
Sacrificel $3,000 down
$676.43/mo.
Call to Qualify
352-621-3807
HOMOSASSA
3/1.5, Scr rm w/con-
crete firs. nice shade
trees, over level 1+ ac,
approx 1 ml E. of 19
$49,900(352) 564-4598
HOMOSASSA
3/2 on lot, well, septic,
and electric.
REDUCED to S20.000
352-634-2471. Broker
NEW JACOBSEN
TRIPLE WIDE
High end home on
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

REPOSI
REPOSIREPOSI
(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+ Park, '98, 2/2,
14 x 66, Carport, screen
porch, beautiful new
wood floors, appl., excel.
cond, lot $235 -mo.
$32,500 352-563-2865
Crystal River
Suncoast M. H. P.
2/2+ addition, fully furn.
wsh./dry. incl. CHA.
storage shed. $11,500
firm.) (603) 486-2412
FOREST VIEW ESTATES
Great Loc. Pools, clbhs.
& more. Move-In:ready,
comp, turn. 2/2 DW,
wheelchair acc., shed
& sprinkler. New heat
pump. $39,900
563-6428/563-1297

Homosassa
55+ Park


Jaoobson,52 X
26.Many
upgrades.
Heated pool.
$39,500
(352) 382-0795
WEST WIND VILL 55+
(2) NEW 2005's 2/2
Below cost Carport,
shed, scm prch, furn'd,
pet ok. Resales avail,
352-628-2090


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


LECANTO 2/1
SW, Cute, nice fenc'd
yard, owner finance,
352-564-0856;628-3090



CHASSAHOWITZKA
2/2 waterfront DW $600
2/2furn'd DW $700
SUGARMILL WOODS
3/2/2furn'd $900
Agent, 352-382-1000
HOMOSASSA & CRYS-
TAL RIVER 3 bedroom. 2
bath. Homosassa custom
3/2 waterfront home on 4
ac with 2 docks private
and quiet $1000. Crystal
River 3/2 near Plantation
$650. Homosassa water-
front 2/1 furnished $900.
Property Management &
Investment Group
Broker/Realtor
352-628-5600.




J.W MwA R- ems., eI.
PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT
Inverness
2/2/2 fireplace - $675
3/2/2 nice yard -$700
2/2/2 den - $775
2/1 - $500
2/2 carport - $595 MH
3/2/2-$750
2/11 /I- $625

2/2/I scrn rm - $625
2/2/1 frt porch - $650
Floral Cut
2/1 carport - $650 *
Pritchard Island
3/2/1 - $875
2/2/2- $800
See our webslte:
wwwjwmortonreal
estate.coam
Jennifer Fudge
Cheryl Scruggs
352-726-9010




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




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

1BR sec. dep. $150
I 1st mo. Rent $150. i
2BR sec. dep. $200
1st mo. Rent $200.
HUD Vouchers
Accepted
foreclosures
Welcome
L Equal Housing Op
I1 1 1 JI


applications for our


Rental m Ast. Avail.
Foreclosures
Welcome
Call 352-447-0106
Or Apply: MW, F
33 Tronu Drive
Inglis Florida
Equal Housingt
Opportecunli

INVERNESS
2/1 Duplex $525;
1/1 $400, 1st, last, sec.
(352) 422-2393
LECANTO
1 BR Apartment (352)
746-52-/613-6000
ONE MONTH FREE
LECANTO newer 2/2
dpIx, all ktchn appis, pa-
tio, W/D hook-up, nice
yard, Exc . Cod. $625
(352) 634-1341
1 BR Apartment (352)s.





Located in Bronson
Rental Asst. Avail.
Foreclosures
Welcome
Call 352-486-2612
Or Apply Tues & Thur
7291 NE 92nd Ct. #17,
Bronson, Florida
Equal Housing
Opportuns for our


Located inonlne.com
Staortingosuat $425/mo +





24Manhry others LAND-OUR
352-7LL NE26-91Z CITRUS36

Kathrony onr Jane.om







311 W Main adSt. v
Real Estate Services
Lynn Davis, Agent






Youhedickgroup.netrld
Many others LAND-
REALTY

311 W Main St. Iny












Clag s ifietd
Wed, HvReal
Starting ~ - a$45m


HOMOSASSA
For lease/ appx 200 ft.
on Hwy 19 fenced ,
flood lights on prop.
(352) 628-7682
OFFICE 600 SQ FT
AND 10X20 UNITS
Hwy 44 East of Inv.
352-726-5507



CITRUS HILLS
2/2, pool turn /unfurn
(352) 613-5655
CITRUS HILLS
Home, Villa, Condo
GREENBRIAR RENTALS
(352) 746-5921
(888) 446-5921


FREE RENT!
SUMMERHILL AT
MEADOWCREST
Luxury Condos
Limited Time!
Call agent for
details.
352-563-5657
/ out zoomcitruscom

INVERNESS
Extra Irg. 2/2/1 Lakeside
Retirement, pool, dock,
no smoke, no pets. $700
mo. + sec. (352)637-6572
MEADOWCREST
Summerhlll, 2/2 w/large
1 car garage, ground
floor, new, never lived
in, near shopping.
Reduced to $850. Mo.
(352) 746-9770
(352) 697-0375
Gloria Bonner P & R
Mid Florida Reality




CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1,$550 mo 1st & sec
(352) 464-3521 Carol
(352) 464-3522 Tim
CRYSTAL RIVER
2bd/b. $650m. No pets.
1 yr lease. Quiet neigh-
borhood off Kings Bay Dr.
352-634-4336
INVERNESS 2/1/1
Lawn Maint, $550 mo
352-359-5241
ONE MONTH FREEI
LECANTO newer 2/2
dplx, all ktchn apples,
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc, Cond.
$625 (352) 634-1341




HERNANDO
Watson's Fish Camp
Quiet park like setting.
Effic., cabins,
& mobiles. $350, to
$650 Mo. Pets. ok
(352) 726-2225
Lecanto Lg.modm cmpr
w/roofover,priv gated
ac.pool,all until inc.cbl/net
675/mo. 352-621-4725


DOWNTOWN
INVERNESS $685mo
3/2/1 close to parks,
schools, new A/C, Scr
porch (352) 419-0103

OLD HOMOSASSA
Lrg 1/1,lv & fam rm,
scr prch, lots of stor-
age, newly remodl'd,
dock w/access to
gulf. $975 furnished,
Incls all utils. or $800
unfurnished incls H20
& garbage 1st/L/Sec.
352-628-2261

SUNSET VILLAS
Senior Community
Chiefland FI.
Accepting
Applications for
1 & 2 BR APTS
Please Apply
M, W, F, 8am-12p
124 SW 14th Ave.
(352) 493-0220
Rental Assist. Avail
Foreclosures
Welcome
Equal Housing Op.




BEVERLY HILLS
/1/1 W/D, incis util..
$765 + sec. 249-1127
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, 3,000 sf Jacuzzi
bath 1 acre, fenced,
$1,500 m short term ok,
Close to Pwr Plant, until,
IncI'd. (352) 794-0035
CRYSTAL RIVER
Lovely, Spacious 3/2/1,
Includes all utilities
$1300/mo.352-628-1149
FURNISHED RENTALS
Crossloand Realty
352-726-6644
NEW HOMES 3/2/2
1st, last, sec, & ref
$800 mo. (352) 302-3927




BEVERLY HILLS
2/1,
$575/mo
F/S, No Pets
(352) 527-4347
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1, scmrn rm, $595
E-Z Terms! 352-270-0029
Beverly Hills 2/2/1
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
Lg. firm. $600mo. + sec
23 S. Harrison St.
Agent/727-463-1804
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/2 + Bonus Rm.
$750 mo.(352) 212-5894
BRENTWOQD @ TERRA
VISTA 3/2/2 $950 mo.
Incl. social memb.,1st.
last, sec. No smoking,
no pets (352) 302-9787
CITRUS HILLS
PRESIDENTIAL
3/2/2 $850 mo.
(352) 212-5812
CITRUS SPRINGS
2/2 , laun. rm., util. rm,
fncd bk yrd ,new remod.
$650 + sec. (352)
746-9583


A s . "
mtB UT
Li C;,le,.


ATVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
I R.pa'ring gas & dice.c!
qngines. No lob -oo b;
j 7se!Z. ?I2-220- C7



, - _,ftC~cQuy]
L'c. ' ns. Exp'u friendly
I serv. Loes, rates Free
352 860-1452
All Tractor/Dirt
Service - Land clear,
bL'3hhog, tree/debris
remc'v'o , 2-302-6055
/ us out zoomnc" :s.com
COLEMlAN TR--l SE'V.
Trim & Reigio al. Lic
Ins. FREE EST. Lowest
rates. 352-270-8462
/" out zuom:itrus.com
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Haulintg.Clein' p,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-e%?L





OSBOTNN'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Et
LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Lic (:,52) 40 .'9016.,
R WRIGHT ire Serv!ic
Treot remr.vi, stump
gri" d triln, ins.& Lic
025c7,/v '52-341-6827
Picky Mills free Service
T.n ,iu,,;'. top,
i,omovnl, 'ree Est
Reasonable rkoai
(352) 398-9881



At Home Computer fc-
psirs & cjutom compu;-
ers.
Call(352)228-7823
CA. !PUTER [OCTORP,
,/2 i. S.E. nv, Walmart
Computer sales/repair
X Box 360(35?'-- 4639

- -1 !S

[Yutn/,,vo', 'fi'-sft.
'i n' Day

, .. , i. '
, ass ileds


On-Site Same Day
Service Available
*All Computers
*Affordable tes
*Cr :i,->d '. ..cn's
* Networking
I lru Spywar
Pop- Removai
(352) 341-4150
www.fastteks.com




REPAIR SPECALISi
Resiretch* Installation
Call for Fast Serv'cc-
C & R SERV':CES
Sr. Discount 5j-1726



Chris Satchell I. ;Jn"i
& Wallcovenri,.
work fully coated. 30 vrs.
Exp Exc. F.;f 'r�,
352-795 653'-
352-464-139;
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ C Painting
Needs. Lic & i',. FREE
EST (352) 686-2996
CheapCi,;'apCheap
.FP press. :. " paint
Many referetices.
S 637- /6,'
ALL HOMt REPAIR
painting, dr"'all flooring.
Sr-, , IV alley's H-.,,,

220-148kb 'lic0259169)
4,' out zoomcitrus.com








I NTER)R' /Fsi RIOR
& r'u.JGfS. 30yrs
J. Hupchic' L i./ns.
(352) 726-9998




AFFORDABLE Mobile
Bo.t ;,,1aint. " Rc c
Technical/Electrica!
Custom Rigging
John (352) 746-4521
V us out zoomcitrus.com
, .S MiBILE MARINE
2 yrs. exp. Certified
Best prices/guaranteed
352-220-9435
?HILIP TOMKO
V us out zoomcitrus.com


BATHFITTER
"One Day Bath Remodeling"
In !uzi One flv4".
Wc ,,,:' i',(uas,, Beautiful New a8 ;...'
or'Shower "Right Over"Your Old One!:!!
Tub to Shower Conversions Toof!!
Call now for a FREE
In-Home Estimate

1-866-S85-8827
BATHFITTER.COM


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




AT YOUR HOME
Mower & Generator
Pepain 352-220-4244
SLc,99990001273
DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR
Gas / Diesel Engines
,ujojb too big or small.
352-228-2067















cap. Lifc/fns. #2441.
352-634-1584





BIMINI TOPS $149. Up
BOAT COVERS,$189. Up
3J2-563-0066
/ 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




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


I.J6LS/A


.Cope's Pool & Pavers
* Pool Refinishing
* Interlocking Brick Paver e
* Patio & Driveways

-_ ORDER YOUR
. '- POOL TODAY
& BE SWIMMING
iJ w BY SUMMER
"FREE .V OTES"
i r, " I Lic. & Insured
i'-' 3 " CPC 1456565
... 351400.3188


HERNANDO AREA
MOM will provide your
children w/excellent
care. Ages newborn &
up. Affordable rates,
352-726-9423



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



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



PREMIER BUILDING
New, Remodels, Alum
const.barns,comm'rl,
decks, lic/Ins 793-3654
/ out@zoomcllrus.com
QUALITY CRAFTED
BUILDERS New, Renova-
tions & Commercial
15 Yrs In Citrus County
352-726-5507
REX MULLIS LLC
JESSE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions,
remodel, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066915/cbc057605
ROGERS Construction
New Homes & All
Construction (352)
637-4373 CRC1326872
We will beat any price
by far without com-
promise. Dunham Con-
struction roofing, re-
modeling, home malnt.
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) 628-0562


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












#1 A+ Mr. Fix - ItI
All repairs, painting,
gutter& yard clean-
ups. 352-382-3647



Phone, Cable, Lan &
Plasma TV's installed.
Gutters Lic. 5863
(352) 746-0141

Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too smalllReli able ,ins.
0256271352-465-9201

NATURE COAST
HOME REPAIR
& MEANT. INC.
* Offering a Full
Range of Services
www.naturecoast
L ghomereDalr.com
LiLlc. 2776/Ins,,
S 352-634-5499

- i m- i m l =1u













Sheds & Garages of
I Any Size I
1 *SHEDSNOW*
"sWe Move & Buy
I Used Sheds I
I Independence/41 |
(352) 860-0111
Shdsllllags


'4diaae 4ed' t*H a
Installations by
Brian CBC1253853
'we o4 MeStid 4*- ifm -
352-628-7519






Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roolovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
www.advancedaluminum.info .


#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 zoomcltrus.com
ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Res./Commercial
Beverly Hills Area.
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696
DUN-RITE

New const. Remodel
Free Est 726-2L07
EC13002699
SALTMARSH
ELECTRIC
Comm/Resid. & Sign
Lighting. CR13012391
352-344-3810
/ us out zoomcitrus.com




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




Carpet Factory Direct
Repair * Clean * Sales
Laminate, shop at
home. 352-341-0909




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




AARON'S FENCE
All Types, Best Price
Lic. & Ins. Free Est.
24/7(352) 795-7373
�/ us out zoomcitrus.com
ROCKY'S Fencing
WORKING IN CITRUS
COUNTY FOR 26 YRS.
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
* 352 422-7279


1st Choice -
PEST CONTROL, INC,
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


LAWN GOT

PROBLEMS?

Call 503-6821t
Owner/Operators , ,_
Uoyd Smith * Bill Biedensleln * Jim
782168 5340W. Glenbrook St.


A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencina.
All Types. Free Est.






352mm/Res. 628-400








REX MULLIS LLC
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/'ree/Shrub
Quality Fence Work Free
JESSEt. LMOORE Cons





John Gordon Roofing
WE'VE MOVEDi New
Location - Same Great
Service! (ccd1325492)

REX MULLIS LLC
JESSE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066915/cbc057605
ROOF REPAIR 15-yrs
Quality work, reason-
able rates. Call Ted
O'Brien, 352-257-0657




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
textures, Stamp,spray
crack repairstaining
& Garage Floors
352-527-1097
POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Decorative Concrete
i 352-464-3967 a
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. crcO58140
344-3536; 563-9768

REX MULLIS LLC
JESSE MOORE Const.
Roofs, additions, re-
model, handyman
352-564-0969
rc0066915/cbc057605




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


St. Cert. Metal/Drywall

Free est.220-9016
Lic.#SCC131149747



Affordable Top Soil,
Dirt, Rock, Stone Drive-
ways & Tractor work
341-2019 or 257-1562
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 795-5755
*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
removal. 352-302-6955
/us out zoomcitrus.com
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,HaulingSite
Prep, Driveways
Lic/lns795-5755
/ us out zoomcitrus.com



BANG'S LANDSCAPE
Sod, grass plugs,
plants, trees. Please
Lv. Msg.352- 341-3032










owned a operated.





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
Guaranteed to
Beat the Current Price
You Pay for Lawn Care
Service. Monthly/Per
cutrate.352-232-8166
Conner Lawn &
Landscaping
Ask about our Secals
Free Est (352) 341-3930
/us out zoomcltrus.com
DUN-RITE LAWN SERVE
Clean up, tree trim,
Full Service
(352) 344-2681
/ out@zoomcitrus.com
HALLOCK & SON
LAWN CARE - Reliable,
Complete, Detailed
Service Since 1994
Uc/Ins. 352-746-6410


awn are
liable, Quality Work Resi-

352-613-4250
HARRY EVERSON'S
LAWN & MAINTENANCE
Lie. & Ins. Free Est.
(352) 302-2585
V us at zoomcitrus.com
HEDGE TRIMMING,
HAULING(ANY KIND),
LAWN MOWING,
MULCH. FREE ESTI-
MATES. 352-344-9273
OR 352-201-9371

Lawn Care 'N' More
Mow, clean up
brushes, beds
Friendly Service since
1991
Resldentlial/Commd
(352) 726-9570
/ out zoomcitrus.com

OSBORNE'S
Quality Work - Free
Est. LOWEST RATES
352-400-6016 LicIns
STEVE'S LAWN SERVICE
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up, Lie. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166
ZIEGLER'S LAWN
& LANDSCAPE
SINCE 1999 (Lic/Ins)
628-9848 or 634-0554
V us out zoomcitrus.com



POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Decorative Concrete
a 352-464-3967 0
PURDY POOLS
St. Certified, Serv. & Main.'
(352) 220-7301




MOBILE RV
SERVICE
WE COME TO YOU
Motor Homes
5th Whls/Rv's I
Master Tech
352-586-5870 I
l Storage Available




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



ELITE PAVING &
* SEAL COATING
All types - Res/Comm
352-302-3030 Licl/ns
V/us out zoomcitrus.com




Circle T Sod Farms.
Inc. Tired of your dead
lawn?
Replace it with
Bahia. Delivery
Avail (352)400-2221
IRRIGATION
New Systems & Repairs
Lic/ Ins #3000
(352) 422-0641
/ out zoomcitrus.com


� .


" ^l





c:~~u�j~y~











CITRUS COLN'TI' (FL-) CHRONICLE


- - - 2/1, Great Location.
- $600 Mo. Easy terms to
move in. 352-476-5573
Citrus Springs
4/2/2, New, Split Plan,
Cath.cellings,2,150sq.
ft.$900.Mo.352-341-1859
CITRUS SPRINGS
Nice 312/2 , Near Sch.
$900mo 352-628-0731
. �. CITRUS SPRINGS
Rent to own 4/2/2, 2,600
s.f. $3k down w/$1,000
mo.pymts (813)716-5605
" -" CRYSTAL RIVER
3,300 sf, Famm Rm. w/ FP
Form Din., Liv. Rm., of-
fice, new roof, fenc. yd.
Lease opt $1,595 mo.
. . -. (352) 489-9239
S.'. DUNNELLON
CITRUS SPRINGS
" Rent or Rent to Own
Commute CR River
2 SPOTLESS HOMES
S 3/2, Dunnelon $749
4/2/2 Rnbw, Lakes
$895. Very spacious
352-527-0493
352-427-7644
HOMOSASSA
2/1 CHA, No pets
$550.mo. Ist + sec
(352) 628-4210
HOMOSASSA
2/2/1 $775/mo F/L/S Pets
ok. 352-434-1235
HOMOSASSA
Beautiful, 3/2, 2/2
S Pool / ac.DW on V2 ac
Lease Opt .Flexible
' inancing Imm. Occ
352-795-0088
INVERNESS
S 2/2, garage, screen
porch, pet OK, $650
S. . � 813-973-7237
INVERNESS
' ' Highlands, 2/1/1,
$600/mo Ist/lst/Dep.
(352) 344-2560
INVERNESS
. Waterfront Townhouse
- . - 2/2-'/2, with 3 decks &
.' - balconies, private
S". community pool, very
quick access to Lake
. Henderson, less than
3 min. drive to
downtown Inv. &
access to Rails to Trails.
S $750 mo + sec. dep.
.*- (352) 817-3185 appt
*" .'. PINE RIDGE
3/2V2/2, Screen Pool
5310 Yuma $1100/mo
(352) 302-6025
SOUTHERN WOODS
4/3/2 Luxury executive
home on golf course,
great views, $1,300/Mo.
(813) 390-7109
SUGARMILL
* - - 3/2/2 $900.
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2 $900 .
S, ". (352) 400-0230
S.' . SUGARMILL WOODS
2 Masters /2/2 (large)
Screen lanal, oversized
gar. new apple. & A/C
$895 mo. (352)302-4057
SUGARMILL
/3.WOODS
S4/32, Wsh/Dr. $900 Mo.
Eddie (305) 608-9973




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




S-" CRYSTAL RIVER
Rm & Bath, share kit. &
S. comm. facilities, $400.
S. -.- (352) 794-3689 or
"* . (352) 344-3375
HOMOSASSA
. Furn, kit privs, cb-TV,
utils incl, Ig yd. single
- . ocup.$90wk.628-5244
HOMOSASSA
Room for rent
S $100/wk. incls Utils
S . (352) 563-2896



BEVERLY HILLS
- 2/1 furn. pool home.
$1,100. 2/1 turn. $1,000.
(352) 746-9770
(352) 697-0375
SGloria Bonner, P & R
.' Mid Florida Reality

S*or*. ; e

.- " OFFICE 600 SQ FT
AND 10X20 UNITS
S* Hwy 44 East of Inv.
352-726-5507



AGENT ADs

Advertise your
services for,
30 days for
only$54.50
Ad indudes 20 lines of copy
w/photo.
� Crystal River
2 bedroom. 2 bath.
WatefrontBeautiul,cmptely
renovated inside
and out,must see. Owner
financing. 300K
* 727-798-7077
* * Picture Perfect Homes
NEW HOMES STARTING
At 575,000 On Your Lot
SAtklnson
Construclion
352-637-4138
Lic # CBCOS,6B85


Floral City
2.3 acres, 1,400 Sq. ft.
shop w/1/2 bath, fen'cd.
2 wells. No impact fee
/restrictions. asking
$150,000.(352) 586-2590
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.









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*
CAII TIM OR CANDY
Premier Mortgage
Group
352-563-2661 local
866-785-3604 toll free
*Credit and income
restriction apply*
Florida licensed mort-
gage lender









2 Great Commercial lo-
cations, $650 to
'$850/mo Perfect for any
small business/ office etc.
Call Lisa 352-634-0129
Plantation Realty
BEVERLY HILLS 491
Great Loc! 1500sf Spac.
Bus. Office/Home + 800sf
updated out bldg. Comm.
Easy Acess.Can live in.
$150K (352)795-6282
CRYSTAL RIVER -GREAT
LOCATION Citrus Ave.
Remodeled. 1353sqff
w/securlty fence &
parking. Over acrer.
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 Available
Kinder Mobile
Home
(352) 622-2460
By Owner
3/2/2, Built 2005, like
new, Lease to Own
Option 352-302-0810
352-422-3922

9P.M.". MR


FOR SALE BY OWNER
88 SJ Kellner, Bev. Hills
2/21/2, FP, OPEN
HOUSE on SUNDAY
11A-3P $118K firm
Call to See. 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
condition. Asking
$169,900
(352) 746-7088




'95 GRAND Beauty!
3/3.5/3 w/Cabana
pool side &In-Law suite/
3,250 LivSF 1 Acr $368K
T.Paduano/Keller
Willlams212-1446
TheFLDream.Com
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2133 Brentwood
Circle . 3/2/2. $180,000.
352-527-1789




2 HOUSESlpool
Italian tile, 3000sf
on ac. $800 1 mo free
908-322-6529

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

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
PRIMOI 3/2/2
'06 Jacobsen
Classic mobile on 1
Acre by InvCC $125K
T. Paduano/Keller
Williams 212-1446
TheFLDream.Com

RealtySeect
Citrus.corn


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

Rel)s lect

(352) 795-1555


Cr^ystl iver
Homes^^


3/2 + Office Home
Remod. W/fireplace,
on 1 acre, fenced. Large
oaks, workshop No flood
zone $149,000
Owner/Broker.
(352) 634-1764




ESTATE SALE
3919 S. Ohio Ave. 3/1,
3 City lots inCommer-
clal area, Must Sell!
(575) 430-7927




3/2/2 w/den
screen porch
Built 2005, $164,000
Owner Financing
(352) 410-9316
FANTASTIC FAMILY
HOME on 8th tee.
Granite island kitchen,
Grecian arched salt
pool w/spa, fountain &
waterfall. Four en-
trances to pool/lanai.
Large elevated lot.
www.floridaestatehome
ongolfcourseforsole.lnfo
352-382-3202 Iv msg.
For Sale By Owner
Custom 3/2.5/2,
large lanai/summer kit
No Pool 2454 sf
cul de sac, $229,000
(352) 382-3322
New Home, Granite
Countertops, 3 bdrm +
Den, 2 Bath, For Sale or
Rent W/Option to buy
612-600-9195











Whether You Are
Buying or Selling
REAL ESTATE,
Let Me Work
FOR YOU!
BETTY HUNT, REALTOR
ERA KEY I Realty, Inc.
352 586-0139


GREAT COUNTRY
PLACES!








OUR SPECIALTY

www.crossland

(9rossland
Realty Inc.
(352) 726-6644











beenerd-n


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

VIC MCDONALD
(352) 637-6200


Realtor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE '
()utsiIandinu Aint,
( Im h lh . 1 .111. li l


CLASSIFIED



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





For Sale "' t
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 Sale 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 down
& $364 mo.
727-992-1372



4 Sale By Owner,
Crystal River 1 BR, 1BA,
completely
remodeled, heated comm.
pool, wd firs.
$74,600. (352)563-5844




FLORAL CITY
New 2/1, canal front,
large deck, dock.
Upgrades throughout.
$135k (352) 422-0294
HOMOSASSA
3-story stilt. 3/3. Next'to
head spring. 163' wfrt,
dock/slip. Brand
new/unoccupied.
2 frpls, granite. $579K /
727-808-5229
LET OUR
OFFICE
GUIDE YOU!










, ,
n

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

Open Lake Front Villa
In Inverness, on
Lake Henderson.
Spectacular View,
Private Dock.
538 San Remo Cr.
Completely remod-
eled inside. Must
see II 3/2/2 + pool.
Reduced to $349,000.
Call: Barb Malz
(352) 212-2439
Keller Williams
Reality

RealtySelect
Citrus.com


BETTY MORTON

2.8% COMMISSION

Reaiy'elect

(352) 795-1555

Spectacular Home
Lake Front Peninsula
1170 S. Estate Pt.
Inverness, FI. 3/2.5/2
Private Dock on 1/2
acre. Completely
remodeled. One of
a kind property I
Bargain at $349,000.
Call Barb Malz
(352) 212-2439
Keller Williams
Reality




CITRUS COUNTY HOME
3/2/2 with in-ground
pool on acre. Lease
option or owner
finance. NO REALTORS
PLEASEI 989-627-2719
INVESTORS NEEDS
Homes Any: Size, cond,
location, price, situation.
Over finac'd, dblwide
& mobile homes okay.
1-727-992-1372
Seeking 100+ acres of
pasture land for Cattle.
Will sign 6 mo-lyr lease.
352-669-2253
ask for Cindy



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
sweetscaoeauesl@





50HP JOHNSON
Outboard, runs good.
$595/obo
FT ISLAND MARINE
SUPPLY
352-436-4179
BOAT MOTOR
'01 Yamaha, F-40 HP.
4 strk. short shaft,
elec.,tiller, Like new.
$3,500.(352) 628-1072


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 ClL


12 ft. Aluminum Boat
w/traller, 5hp engine
$650 obo (352) 726-4227
18 FT PONTON 1994
landau 1800obo good trl
35 evenrude needs a little
work fishfinder
352-628-5899
352-287-9793
24 ft PONTOON
w/new trailer
old boat 86 Johnson
50hp $2000
Call (561) 248-4200
1993 17' Sylvan
Boat & trailer
85h.p. Yamaha motor
Good cond. $3,500
(352) 344-0457
16FT CAR. SKIFF
'96, like new, $5,800
40HP Evinrude, center
console, trolling motor,
b-top, many extras
(352) 344-5858
19FT DILKS Fishin'
Ski Barge. Trailer, 90HP
Suzuki, trolling mtr, CC.
Elec winch on trailer.
$4000. 352-726-4745
21' Wellcraft Fisherman,
C/C, 200 Merc., custom
T-top, outriggers, just
tuned, extras. Moving.
$6400 (513)260-6410
(In Crystal River)
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
800-366-9813 x 7374
'98 MAKO 252
CC, 25ft, twin 150HP
Merc, trailer. Well main-
tained. Great cond.
$24,000. 352-634-2769
AIR BOAT
Big 13 Ft. haul,
2 seats. Approx. 375-400
HP. 8 blade warp drive.
2-1 reduction gear box.
Used 100 hrs.+ Tr.
$18,500 invest. Sell
for $10,000 firm.
(352) 302-4535
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic Inch,
Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt
(352) 560-3019
AQUA SPORT '05
175 Osprey, 90hp Yam,
VHF, depth finder, dual batt.
switch, bimini, easy load
trailer. Low hours. $9,990
352-860-0277
AQUA SPORT
190 Osprey, 2001
w/warranty & trailer.
Ready to fish. Reduced
$/Q0.5L352-746-5856
AQUA SPORT
'86 25FT.Cuddy Cabin.
W/twin '06 Optlmax
150hp & double
axle trailer. $16,900
(352)257-1355
Cabin Cruiser
24 ft.
Owner died, 6 cyl. 10, al-
pha one/OD, used in
fresh water, tan. gal. trl
incl.'d $2,500 464-0316
CENTURY
'01- Bay, 21ft.
'02, 150HP Yamaha w/
trir., custom cover
dep/find, VHF, Iw hrs.,
like new, $13,950.
(352) 442-7772
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
" DONZI '90
23ft, OAL 25ft, open fish-
ermen, C-console, Twin
140HP Johnsons. Trailer,
Many extras!
$14,500/obo. (352)
489-9640: 220-6508
FRESH FLA KEY WEST
SHRIMP. Today $41b
Limited supply - Call
now! 727-726-8617
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/trlr. $15,900. will
trade (352) 503-3778
I WANT YOUR BOAT
Will trade New Heat
Pump, any size, any
SEER, fully installed,
permit Included.
(352) 746-4394
OSPREY
1994 - 16ft, CC, bay boat.
88 HP Evinrude, Garmin
GPS/recorder $4500.
352-621-4711
PONTOON '08
Sweetwater 21ft. 25
hours. 90hp Yamaha.
$18,000. Paid $26,000.
352-503-6797
PONTOON
'85 20' JC, 50 HP
Johnson. Low hrs. needs
TLC, No trailer.
$3,000 (352) 621-0987
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 Boat
2004, 20f8, $9700 Must
Selll! Kawaski Jet Ski
$2,400.
(575) 430-7927
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-potty, extras
$12,000 (352) 628-0281


WORDY GURDIBY TRICKY RICKYKANE
1. Actor Gibson's mobile phones (1) Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words like FAT CAT
|lJJ E LLLJl ||and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
2. Rink shoe characteristic (1) they will fit in the letter
l _ -i-lll --_-_ -- squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
3. Poet of Avon's deck of 52 (1) syllables in each word, To win
I l m I I $10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this


4. Feel so for a meow maker (2)


5. Doctors' helpers' Bible passages (2)


6. Less noisy tear gas tar et (3)


7. Maui's or Bali's most elevated areas (2)


newspaper. All entries become
the property of UFS, Inc.
� 2009 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
S Thanks and $10 to
Russ & Mary Anne
Godin of Long
S Beach, CA for #1.
Send your entry to
S this newspaper.


HIHHEHI11l IHH�1


4-18-09


(INV'HOIHI S(NV"ISI'L H OII aI2Iflb'9 SSSHIaA SMSiSN's
ALLIaX AId '' S(IIVO SaVi*B "vi IIVHILSJVHS STIO S'I3i1awIt
Suamsmv


03 32ft center console,bunk
under, twin OB 160 hrs. like
new, loaded, incl trir. may
consider newer Corvette
as trade $48K (352)
201-1833
PROLINE
23'W. A.C. 200 Hp.
Johnson. Bim. top. GPS.
F.F.NHF. Low hrs.
$4,250 (352) 563-5628
PROLINE
W/CUTTY
'95, 20' 120 HP
Merc. Dep/find.
Radio, fish rigging.
Includes traitor. Good
cond. REDUCED!
$5,900.Call Pete @
(352) 746-4969
SEAARC JOHN BOAT
1652PCC, 100 gage all
welded .alum., 72 In.
beam. Side console, live
well, bilge pump. 50hp
Johnson & troll, motor.
new E-Z load trailer
$3,500 (352) 628-1847
T-CRAFT
,23'L, 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 Mere 90hp, Io
hrs. tandem tril. like new
exc. value $11,500.

Wanted to buy Boat
Trailer for a 9 ' Dinghy.
Leave Message.
(352) 344-4505
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25', Gas eng., 30" draft,
260 hp I/O, alum.
trlr.$8,000
(352) 344-9651

















--
05' TITANUM
5 Th Wheel, 28E33SB
1 slide. 1000 Wets.
Inverted, central van.
26inch. TV.$30,500.
Or reasonable offer.
(352) 489-6835
'07 NEW MAR
Cypress 32ft 5th wheel.
2 slides. Separate bath..
Extras. 3 yr ext. war-
ranty $39,900/obo
352-794-3534
38FT BOUNDER '96
Class-A - basement
model. 49K ml. 14mpg,
new tires & brakes. (4)
TV's. Ready for long trip.
$22000. 352-563-0615
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale!
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
'98 ENDEAVOR
38 Ft. W/ Slide. 38 K Mi.
Dual air. $36,000 Obo.
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
. AUITO._OAI
DONATIONS
43 year old
Non-reporting
501-C-3 Charity.
Maritime Ministries
(352) 795-9621
* Tax Deductible !*

CAR TOW BAR
complete w/safety
chains $250.
(352) 726-7815
CARS, TRUCKS,
RV'S, BOATS
Cash or Consign
CONSIGNMENT USA
US19, Across Airport
(352) 461-4518
conslgnmentusa.org
CHEVY
'86 Class c. Very good
cond. $4,350. Call
anytime. (352) 446-6329
CRUISE AIR
'94, Class A, Wide
body. Diesel pusher.
Alison Trans. & more.
$34,000. 352 835-4273
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q, class
A motor home, 31'% ft., 22k
mi. V10 gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn bed, etc.
Saturn tow Avail. $35,000.
Lets talk (352) 397-5007


GEORGIE BOY
'05, Pursuit, Class A,
30ft.
Excel. cond. 8k mi.,
2 slide outs, 2 TV's, back
up camera, all the bells
and whistles and much
more, must see this
coach, Asking $50,000.
obo (352) 746-7626

GULF STREAM
'07 BT Cruiser, 22' 8K.Mi.
Hitch & tow bar. Like new.
$37,500
(352) 875-8890
GULF STREAM
BT Cruiser 03, 22' fully
loaded, ready to travel
$29,800....
(352) 341-1297
HAMPTON BAY
43ft. 2008
Completely furnished. In
great RV Park, pool, club-
house etc.
$29,900/obo
(352) 464-2722
Holiday Rambler
'03, By Monico, 300 Cum-
mins, 2 slides, incl. tow
vehicle,
mint cond. $84,900.
(352) 302-7073
Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36' 2
slides, 340hp, gas eng. all
options transf ext. warr.
$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
JAMBOREE
29',2005, V-10 Class C
12,400 mi., Loaded! Perf.
Condition! Ready to go!
$39,000 (352) 465-2138
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
PACE ARROW
04, 38' 3 SLIDES
21k ml 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



1973 29 ft. AIRSTREAM
New carpet, new
upholstery, 2 double
beds, 2 cots, very nice,
clean condition. $8k or
trade. (305) 619-0282
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
BONAIR '01
19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
microwave, Irg refrig. Like
new. $9,995.
352-489-3661
BONAIR '01
19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
microwave, Irg refrig. Like
new. $9,995.
352-489-3661
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Ca/lf Glenn
(352) 302-0778
JAYCO
07 Jay Flight
28' used twice, smells &
looks new, green
clean, sips 6 $16,800
(352) 503-7431
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel TrIr. AC,
Heat, Micro. Tub/ Shwer,
toilet exc cond $9,500.
352-564-4151
MEADOWBROOK
5th Wheel, 2000 Excel-
lent. Photos at
htVp/picasaweb.googleconV
meadowbrook.Glenn
- $13,995.00 (352)302-6055
or (727)692-9045


Montana
'03, 5th wheel, 3 slides
like new,$34,000.
Truck avail also for tow
(352) 422-5731
SKYLINE 04
32' sleeps 8, used
once $11,500
(352) 586-9614



'06-'08 Dodge Truck new
chrome air deflector
Chrysler Pacifica factory
hitch w/electric plug $65
(352) 795-6639 or
PICK-UP TAILGATE,
Fifth Wheel Louvered.
Custom flow. Fits 99-2005
Ford Super Duty $225
(352) 447-4858




$$CASH PAID$$
Wanted Vehicles
Dead or Alive,
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144
$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles
J.W. 352-228-9645
$500! Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
CARS, TRUCKS,
RV'S, BOATS
Cash or Consign
CONSIGNMENT USA
US19, Across Airport
(352) 461-4518
consignmentusa.org
CASH BUYER
Buvina Used Cars
Trucks & Vans
For used car lot

Since 1973 564-8333




* 1993 GEO Tracker
4x4, Auto, low miles
fair cond. air works
$2,000 (352) 344-9931
1998 Buick LaSabre
Showroom condition
Fully power equipped
61k original miles
$4,995 obo (352)
560-4251
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
BMW
'03, 745 LI, NAV, black,
sun roof. all options $29K
Mint
(352) 746-2696
BUICK
'05 Lacrosse CX, 3.8
V6.Gas sav.low mi. CD.
Onstar.$9,995.
Wooten's 637-7117
BUICK
2005, Lacrosse. Alloy
Wheels & Much More
Take over pmt $199 per
mol-800-733-9138
CADILLAC
'99 DeVille, 39 K. Mi.
Car Fax avail. Light gold,
exc. cond. $7,500
(352) 382-2715
CADILLAC DTS '06
$15,500, certified
100,000 mile warranty
(352) 746-3663
CHEVY
'96 Camaro, Con . rare
5 spd, AC, V6, 36 mpg jet
blk, depend.
$4700 352- 563-0615
CHEVY corvette 1984
corvette runs great looks
good must see $3900.00
abo call 352-628-3299
CHRYSLER
2007, PT Cruiser Full
Power, Like New. Low
Miles, Take over pmt
$179mo 1-800-733-9138
CHRYSLER
'95 LBeron, Cnv. New
tires & brakes. 86K.Mi.
$1,650. Runs great.
(352) 302-9217


I --N


I










CiTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE -
__________________________________,. _ _ * **


CLASSIFIEDS


m�


C12 TUESDAY, APRIL. 21, 2009


0 ^^^ ^


02, Z06,
Black, low ml., over
30 mpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CORVETTE
2007 convertible
corvette,only 4,076 mi-
les on this rare silver on
silver on silver vette,
power convertible top,
6 sp auto, paddle shift,
heads up display, mag-
netic F55 suspension,
navigation system, all
options available are on
this gorgeous vette ,
Over $2,000 In
aftermarket parts
included, Your's
for only, $48,500.
352- 270-3193
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white, 86K mil.
T -top roof, Excellent con
41ditn $12,000., will trade
for truck. 352-563-6428
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white, 86K
mil. T -top roof, Excel-
lent condition $12,000.
will trade for truck.
352-563-6428
FORD
'00 Focus, 4 dr. AC,
Auto. New tires & brakes
runs great,30 mpg.
$3,950.(352) 302-9217
FORD
'03 Mustang Conv. auto,
V-6, leather, all pwr, 80k,
great pond. $6,999.
352-382-2755
FORD '95
Thunderbird LX- 2dr, V6
LOADED 71korlg.ml.
Ex. cond. ONLY $26001
352-341-0004
LINCOLN '94
2-dr, sun roof, 131k mi,
'white. Well maintained.
$2650. (352) 628-7410:
628-6370
MERCURY
'02 Grand Marquis LS
83K.Mi. Leather int. 1
own. Exc. cond. $4,900.
(352) 382-3596
MERCURY '87
Grand Marq, new gas
tank, radiator, batt,
paint, vinyl top. 27k orig
ml. Blown head gasket.
$600/flrm 352-503-7548
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k mi.
Blue, many xtras
Excellent Condition
$10,500 (352)628-0281
SUZUKI
'07 Forenza. 30K mi,
w/100k warr. LOADED
w/touch scrn nav.
$12,800. 352-613-6613
TOYOTA
'06, Highlander,
Hybrid,, 100,000 mi.
warranty. $23,000.
(352) 382-1857
VOLVO
2007, S40 Like New &
Loadedl Take over pmt
$199 per mo
1-800-733-9138



1954 CHRYSLER
Imperial, Restorer's
Dream. $6500.obo
352-228-0597
$500! Police
Impounds for sale!
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
'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
Best buy I Camaro
1969 Z28, clear title,

Int.white, 69000 miles,
manual, original
paint, for more Info
(801)937-8453 or
wlllgovela@gmall.com
CAMARO IROC Z
'88 Red, PS./PB. Cold
A.C. 62,000 Mi. Great
Condition. $6,900.
(352) 422-5663
CHEVROLET
Camaro '68,coupe, 107K
miles, auto, white with
black interior $4,000
stevystewart@gmall.com
CHEVROLET El Camino
1967 $2700,low mi-
les,350 V8
engine,automatic
transmission,black
exterior,brand new
interior,non smoker
car,londaavin@aol.com
9285048916
CHEVY
'69 Classic C10 SHT BD
350/350 AC, PS,
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
CORVETTE
'87 Convertible, Drives,
looks great, 2nd owner,
new top & paint, $8,500
obo (352) 302-1524
DODGE
'1938, Pro street Coupe,
runs, needs TLC, $12,900
(352) 978-0658
(352) 447-3842
EL CAMINO
'81 305 auto. All new
Interior, & paint. Crager
mags & tires. 4" raised
hood.$3,250.
(352)341-3613.
GM El Camino
'84, 1-owner, low
miles. $5,000/obo or will
consider trade.
352-828-7077
GTO
1967, The real deal, older
restoration, just out of
storage $25K or trade
(362) 821-0686
JAGUAR
'76 XJ6C Rare coupe
Silver, new paint; 63K
ml,, $8,900 obo
382) 527-4221
_908) 763-8384
MERCEDES BENZ
1985 380SL, 2 top road-
ster. Drive, looks great,
Many new Mercedes
parts, New A/C. Muat
seal REDUCEDI $7,900,
David 382.637-8443.
MG MIDGET
'77, New int. & seats.
Need to be Install. Extra
trans, & parts. $4,000,
(362) 621-0126


THUNDERBIRD
'73, New paint, tires.,
38K. MI, Like New,
$12,900 Obo. Will trade.
(382) 798-0122



$5001 Police
Impounds for salel
Cars from $800
800-366-9813 x 7374
$8001 Police
Impounds for alel
Cars from $800
800-366-9813 x 7374


Ext. Cab, 4 cyl, 5-spd,
new clutch, shocks &
more, tool box, and full
new audio system.$3,500
obo (352) 302-0033
Chevy Sllverado
'02, Ext. cab, 4 dr. auto,
AC, Sport wheels, CD,
$5,995. Wooten's
(352) 637-7117
CONSIGNMENT USA
*Clean Safe Auto's*
Financing Avail.
US19, Across Airport
(352) 461-4518
consignmentusa.org
DODGE
'05, Quad Cab, Awe-
some Hemi-pwrd, special
"Rodeo-Edit." Loaded
every special feature. Sr.
own, gar. kept., 27K mi,
$40K
invested Sale $21,7'50
See online ad photos
www.autotrader.com/atca
rid/at-f3fd39f
John (352) 726-1076
DODGE
2008, Dakota Pickup
Quad Cab, Low Miles
Take over pmts $233
mo. 1-800-733-9138
FORD 04
Ranger, REDUCED/
X-cab. Exc. cond.
38k mi. $9,700/obo
(352)746-3919
FORD
'06 E 350, Cutaway, serve.
van. 41K Mi./5.4 L. Eng.
Auto.Knapheide Serv.
body/dble lock drs. $20.000
(352) 726-9397
(678) 617-3767
FORD
06 F150 XL Reg Cab.
Silver, V6 auto, 26k ml,
fact. warranty$9000
352-302-0999
FORD
'96 F 150, Eddie Bauer
w/fiberglass cap. 5.0 V8.
Good Cond., new tires,
well maintained. $3,995
(352) 563-2583
FORD F-250XLT ,2001
4X4, CREW CAB,
114000 MILES, WELL
MAINTAINED, ONE
OWNER, V-10, GOOD
CONDITION. $10,500.
352-726-7715
FRESH FLA KEY WEST
SHRIMP. Today $41b
Limited supply - Call
nowl 727-726-8617
TOYOTA
2006, PreRunner
Quad Cab, Don't Miss
This Take over pmt
$349mo 1-800-733-9138
TRIFECTA TONNEAU
Cover & Nerf bars for
4 door GMC or
Chevy truck. $500.
352-302-2584




$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
'93 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE, 4-wheel
drive, runs & looks great.
$1;950 (352) 464-1476
ACURA
2006, TSX, Loaded,
Like New, Rare find
Take over $279 mo
1-800-733-9138
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
BLAZER '99 LS 4dr.
126k mi. loaded, great
cond. sunroof, $4k obo
352-422-0065
CHRYSLER
2007, Paclfica
Low Miles, Fully Equlpd
Payment of $195 per
mo 1-800-733-9138
DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4, 80K
mi., loaded, dual air &
exhaust, Exc. Cond.
$6,000 obo
(352) 344-0505
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 tires, good cond.
$3,500 obo
(352) 201-1413
KIA
2008, Rondo Hatch-
back, Perfect for
FamilylTake over pmts
$199mo 1-800-733-9138
MERCEDES BENZ
'01 ML. 55 AMG. Silver
W!black Int. Loaded,
57K.MI. New $64K.Ask
$20K. (352)489-7674
NISSAN '93
Pathfinder XE -V6, auto,
cold air, great shape.
104k ml. ONLY 28p00
352-341-0004
PONTIAC
2006, VIbe, Perfect
Cond,, Low MI. Take
over pmt $197 mo
1-800-733-9138
PONTIAC
2008, Torrent Sm SUV,
Perfect for Family
Loaded, Low Miles
$279mo 1-800-733-9138



$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
FORD '06 F-150
Crew cab XLT, Tow pkg
& topper, 47K nl,
Exc condo, LOADED
$18,900/abo. (352)
634-1378; 795-2083



CHEVY


'94 Handlcapped Van,
Low MI. $4,000 Obo,
(352) 726-8996
CHRYSLER
'03 Town & Country LXI,
75K. MI, All power,
Leather, rear air, new (i-
res, & brakes. $7,495.
(352) 467-0872
CHRYSLER '99
Voyager, 8-pass., 4cyl,
auto, cold air, 108k ml,
QNLYM0OD
382-341-0004
DODGE
1996 Cargo VAN
$1,800 obo
(382) 872-7984
FORD '91 Econoliln
E10- Handicap. llft/pwr
seal/hand controls, 61k
orig miles, $3,600,
352-220-3983


Quest, green, V6, auto,
frt/rear alr, 133kml, over
$300 new parts. INCE1l
$1595. 352-465-1892
ALAN NUSSO
INSURANCE AGENT








$$ SAVE $$
* LIFE INSURANCE
* HEALTH
* ANNUITIES
* DISABILITY

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com




HONDA
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
Climbs mountains & tows
heavy loads. $4700/or
trade. 352- 563-0615
Crystal River
SUZUIKI 05
Vlnson 500, camo color
large tires, $4K C5BO
call JR (352) 613-0572



20.07 HARLEY DAVIDSON
DYNA WIDEGLIDE
2900ml. HD custom
wheels, mustang seat,
plus HD access. $15,500
(352) 489-6237
'03 HD ROADKING
Fact. custom. Hi pert.
Over $43,000 in receipts.
17k mi. $12,000
352-563-0615
Crystal River
$5001 Police
Impounds for salel
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
DIRT BIKE
2 Cycle, for kids. Good
condition. $250
352-637-0046
HARLEY '05
1200 Custom. 150 ml.
Extra chrome, rear seat
Lugg rack, shield, bags.
Best offer. 352-249-3133
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; 726-41.09
HD Screaming Eagle
exhaust pipes, slide on
p100; New Milwaukee XI,
cycle rain geer top of
the line.$100
352-238-6869
H-D, SOFTAIL
'02 6 Spd. 8,700 Mi.
124 S & S EVO. Lots
of chrome. $12,000
(352) 746-3069
HONDA 04
1300 VTX, thousands in
options, mint condition
$6900 obo
(352) 302-7073
HONDA
Shadow Arrow 06, 714K
,mi. garage kept, not in
rain, floorboard $6200 obo
(347)223-7269 aft 3:30
KAWASKI
'00, 1100 CC 15K.
Mi. Very fast many
extra's. $4k
obo.(352)621-3764
SCOOTER
'06 SuzukI, 400
Bergmap. 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 blk os-
trich skin, Paint by Jesse
James painter of Calf.,
w/Double Damon signa-
ture, House of Color
paint, Blk 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
Invested, may trade for
nice tractor w/bucket or
bobcat etc.
Call for more Info.
352-302-2815
SUZUKI '01
1500 INTRUDER. 26k ml.
Windshield, saddle
bags, back rest $4,500/
obo. 352-637-1033
SUZUKI '04
Katana 600, Low
miles. Incis. helmet &
Jacket. Asking $3,500.
(352) 527-0679
TRIUMPH '09
SPEEDMASTER - Black,
shield, bags & pipes,
6K miles. $7500
352-637-2273
VENTO PHANTOM
Scooter, 318 miles, 150CC,
Like new. $2,190/obo.
352-422-2433
YAMAHA
'05 YZ125 DIRT BIKE
Race ready. Many ex-
tras. $2500. 362-
586-1683: 586.9349



52-0421 TUCRN
CRA Report Available
PUBLIC NOTICE
The City of Inverness
Community Redevelop-
ment Agency (CRA)
Report Available
In accordance with sec-
tion 163,356(3)(c), Florida
Statues, The City of Inver-
ness CRA has developed


the annual report of Its
actIlvities and expendi-
tures for the preceding
fiscal year, Including a
complete financial state-
ment setting forth assets,
liabilities. Income and op.
rating expenses as of
the end of fiscal year
2008. This report has been
filed with the City Clerk
and Is available for In.
spectlons during business
hours located at Inver-
ness Government Center,
212 West Main Street, 2nd
Floor Administration Of-
flies, phone number
(352) 726-2611. In addi-
lion, the report Is availa.
ble In the office of the
CRA located at the De.
velopment Services Of.
fice, Inverness Govern-
ment Center, 1st Floor,
2hone number (352)
26-3401,

Published one (1) time In
Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21, 2009.


554-0428 TUCRN
2009-CP-317 Irene Land Meade Notice to Cred,
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2009-CP-317
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF IRENE LAND MEADE
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of IRENE LAND
MEADE, deceased, whose date of death was March
24, 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 representa-
tive 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 per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice Is 4/21/2009.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Thomas E. Slaymaker
2218 Highway 44 West
Inverness, Florida 34453
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Thomas E, Slaymaker, Esq. Florida Bar No. 398535
SLAYMAKER AND NELSON, P.A.
2218 Highway 44 West, Inverness. Florida 34453
Telephone: (352) 726-6129
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 28, 2009.

550-0421 TUCRN
2008-CP-1104 Daniel Thorp Savage Notice to Cred,
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2008-CP-1 104
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF DANIEL THORP SAVAGE,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Daniel Thorp
Savage, deceased, whose date of death was Dec. 17,
2007, Is pending In the Circuit Court for Citrus County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which Is 110 N.
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL 34450. The names and
addresses of the personal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
Ing 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 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 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 publication of this notice Is 4/14/2009.
, Personal Representative:
/s/ Valolse Savage
7140 North Golden Point
Hernando, Florida 34442
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Robert D. Hines, Esq. Flortda Bar No. 0413550
Attorney for Valolse Savage
Hines Norman Hines, P.L.
1312 W Fletcher Ave., Ste. B, Tampa, FL 33612
Telephone: (813) 265-0100 Fax: (813) 265-4848
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
April 14 and 21,2009.


553-0428 TUCRN
2009-CP-157 Jessa Ruth Albright Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2009-CP-157
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF JESSA RUTH ALBRIGHT
a/k/a JUDITH RUTH ALBRIGHT,
DECEASED,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JESSA RUTH
ALBRIGHT a/k/a JUDITH RUTH ALBRIGHT, deceased,
whose date of death was March 31, 2008, and whose
Social Security Number Is 406-24-3038. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Citrus County. Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which Is 110 North Apopka Ave., Inver-
ness, FL 34450. The names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice Is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN-THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MOPE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice Is 4/21/2009.
Personal Representative:
/s/ James Richard Albrlght
c/o 452 Pleasant Grove Road
Inverness, Florida 34452
Attorney for Personal Representative:
HAAG, HAAG & FRIEDRICH. PA.
452 Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness, FL 34452
(352) 726-0901 (facsimile) (352) 726-3345
/s/ Brian S. Mitchell, Esq. Florida Bar #22783
Attorney for Estate
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle
April 21 and 28, 2009.

555-0428 TUCRN
2009-CP-312 Evelyn B. Waters Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2009-CP-312
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF EVELYN B. WATERS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of EVELYN B. WATERS,
deceased.whose date of death was March 20, 2009, Is
pending In the Clrcult Court for Citrus County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which Is 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 84450, 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 per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE,
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION 733,702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice Is 4/21/2009,
Personal Representative:
/s/ Thomas E, Slaymoker
2218 Highway 44 West
Inverness, Florida 34453
Attorney for Personal Representatlive:
/s/ Thomas E, Sloymaker, Esq. Florida Bar No, 398535
SLAYMAKER AND NELSON, P,A,
2218 Highway 44 West, Inverness, Florida 34453
Telephone: (352) 726-6129
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 28, 2009.


856-0428 TUCRN
2009-CP-299 Douglas 0D, Donner
Notice to Creditors Summary Adminstraltion
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2009-CP-299
IN RE: ESTATE OF DOUGLAS D., DONNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Adminlstratlon)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary
Administration has been entered In the estate of
DOUGLAS D. DONNER, deceased, File Number
2009-CP-299, by the Circuit Court for CITRUS County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 110 N,
Apopka Ave., Inverness, FL 34450: that the decedent's
date of death was Jan, 1, 2009: and that the names
and addresses of those to whom It has been assigned
by such order are:
Name Addreu
MARIANNI T. DONNIR 831 W, Star Jasmine PI.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
THOMAS J. DONNER 12268 Columba Ave.,,
Redford, MI 48239
ANTHONY J. DONNER 9910 Heathrow


Northvllle, MI 48107
MARGARET P. MUNRO 5472 W. Paprika Loop
Homosassa, FL 34448
CHRSTINE M. WILKERSON 1 Jungleplum Ct. E.
Homosossa, FL 34446
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the estate of
the decedent other than those for whom a provision
for full payment was made In the Order of Summary
Administration must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLICABLE TIME
PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is 4/21/2009.
Person Giving Notice:
/s/MARIANNE T. DONNER
831 W. Staorasmlne Place
Beverly HIlls, Florida 34465
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
/s/ ROBERTS. CHRISTENSEN, Esq. Florida Bar No, 0075272
Attorney for the Estate
PO Box 415, Homosassa Springs, FL 34447
Telephone: (352) 382-7934 Fax: (352) 382-7936
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 28, 2009.


972-0429 TU/WCRN
2009-02411
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
Ing will be held by:
The Citrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on May 7. 2009. at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begins at 9:00 AM. The actual time that a
particular Item Is discussed will vary depending on how
fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.
All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or against,
may be heard,
Building Permit No. 2009-02411 Frederick Van and
Sherry Anderson. Demolition of Historic Residence per-
mit request to allow for demolition of a designated his-
toric residence, pursuant to Section 4180. Historical
and/or Archeological Area Protection, of the Citrus
County Land Development Code (LDC). Land Use
Designation: CLR, Coastal and Lakes Residential Dis-
trict, The property Is located in Section 14. Township 20
South. Range 20 East, Parcel 42410; which address Is
known as 9202 E, Orange Avenue, Floral City, Florida.
(Floral City Area) (A complete legal description Is on file
with the Community Development Division.)
Information regarding the land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan Is available on the Internet at
htto://www.bocc.citrus.fl.us (Click on Departments,
scroll down to Development Services, then to Commu-
nity Development). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article II, DI-
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances. Such
request shall be submitted to Department of Develop-
ment Services at least five (5) working' days (excluding
Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hearing on the
matter, A "request to Intervene" may be obtained
on-line; click on "QuasI-Judiclal-FAQ".
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at this
meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the
proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings Is made, which record Includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more information about this application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 29, 2009.

970-0429 TU/WCRN
AA/PDO-09-18
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
ing will be held by:
The CItnj- C.-un t Planning and - : -::.-.i - i
Board . :.is.. .n..-i gMay 7. 2009. i ":. - 11 i.. r,_
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166. Lecanto, Florida. Please note that the
PDRB meeting begialns at 9:00 AM. The actual time that a
particular Item Is discussed will vary depending on how
fast the PDRB moves through the agenda.'
1. Said hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
an Atlas Amendment and Planned Development Over-
Lay request.
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard.
AA/PDO-09-18 Michele L. Lieberman for Sanderson
Henigar EnterHises Is requesting an Atlas Amendment
and a Planned Development Overlay pursuant to Sec-
tion 2270, Planned Developments., of the Citrus County
Land Development Code (LDC). This request Is to
change the LDC Atlas designation from LDR, Low Den-
sity Residential District, to PSO, Professional
Services/Office District with a Planned Development
Overlay, and to establish a master plan of develop-
ment to allow for a parking lot to serve adjacent pro-
fesslonal offices. The property Is located In Section 27.
Townshlo 18 South. Range 18 East. Further described as
TImberlane Estates Revised, the north 100 feet of Lots
11 and 12. The property Is located on the northeast
corner of N. Future Terrace and W, Melline Lane,
Lecanto, Florida. (Lecanto Area) (A complete legal
description In on file with the Department of Develop-
ment Services)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan Is available on the Internet at
htto://www.bocc.cltrus.fl.us (Click on the Community
Development link). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In-
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article II, DI-
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances,
Such request shall be submitted to Department of De-
velopment Services at least five (5) working days
(excluding Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hear-
Ing on the matter. A "request to Intervene" may be ob-
tained on-line; click on "Quasl-Judlclal-FAQ".
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by
the board with respect to any matter considered at this
meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the
proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings Is made, which record Includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting, If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580,
For more Information about thls application please
contact a Planner at the Department of Development
Services (352) 527-5239.
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 29, 2009;

971-0429 TU/WCRN
V-09-06
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following public hear-
ing will be held by:
The CItrus County Planning and Development Review
Board (PDRB) on May 7i 2009. at 9:00 AM In the
Lecanto Government Building, 3600 West Sovereign
Path, Room 166, Lecanto, Florida, plase' nets that th
PPBg mretlna bholn. at 9:00 AM. Th� actual time that a
talt the PDRB move. through the oaenda,


1. Sold hearing shall be for the purpose of considering
a VarIang request,
2. All persons desiring to be heard, to speak for or
against, may be heard,
V.B.006 Al MaeLurin of IL. Rabinsen inalineer of Flat.
ida far Wayne & Deborah Pannewell Is requesting a
two-part Variance from the Citrus County Land Devel-
opment Code (LDC), to allow for construction of a iln-
gle family residence having (1) less than the required
0-foot minimum building setback from the mean high
water line (36-foot with berm and/or swale), pursuant
to Section 4122, 4urfaee Water Yualltv Proteetlan
Aiandari, of the LDC; and (2) having leu than the re-
quired 50-foot minimum building setback from the cen-
telline of the right-of-way of a local street (minimum
25-foot from the property line), ursuant to Section
4246, gulldln letbank Reaulrmment. of the LDC, Land
Use Deal gnalon: CLR, Coastal and Lakes Residential
District. The property is located In Section 6A. Township
10 auth. Ranna 16 at more specifically, Lot 18, Block
1, RIverhaven Unrecorded Subdivision; which property
Is located at 12043 West Tarpon Court, Homosoassa, Flor-
Ida. (Homosasso Area) (A complete legal description is
on file with the Community Development Division.)
Information regarding the Land Development Code or
Comprehensive Plan is available on the Internet at


htto://www.bocc.citrus.fl.us (Click on Departments,
scroll down to Development Services, then to Commu-
nity Development). All persons desiring to become a
party to the proceedings may submit a "request to In- .
tervene" pursuant to procedures set forth In Article II, DI- ,
vision 2, of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances. Such
request shall be submitted to Department of Develop-
ment Services at least five (5) working days (excluding.
Weekends and Holidays) prior to the hearing on the
matter. A "request to Intervene' may be obtained
on-line; click on 'Quasl-Judlclal-FAQ'.
If any person decides to appeal any decision made by.'.
the board with respect to any matter considered at this. .
meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the. *, .
proceedings and, for such purpose, he or she may *
need to Insure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
Ings Is made, which record Includes testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal Is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair- l
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office.,
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, -
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
Impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
For more Information about this application please - -
contact a Planner at the Department of Development'
Services (352) 527-5239. ---
Chairman
Planning and Development Review Board
Citrus County, Florida
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21 and 29, 2009.


557-0421 TUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE AIR PERMIT
Florida Department of Environmental Protection - -
Division of Air Resource Management,
Bureau of Air Regulation
Draft Air Permit No. PSD-FL-383B / Project No.
0170004-022-AC Progress Energy Florida, Inc. .
-Crystal River Power Plant Citrus County, Florida
Applicant: The applicant for this project Is Progress En- . -
ergy Florida, Inc. The applicant's authorized represent-
ative and mailing address Is: 'Mr. Larry Hatcher, Plant
Manager, Progress Energy Florida, Crystal River Power
Plant. 299 First Avenue, North, CN77, St. Petersburg. FL
33701.
Facility Location: The existing Crystal River Power Plant
Is located In Citrus County, north of Crystal River and
west of U.S. Highway 19.
Project: In accordance with Permit No. PSD-FL-383A,
Progress Energy Florida, Inc. Is currently constructing the *
following air pollution control equipment for existing
Units 4 and 5 at the Crystal River Power Plant: new
low-NOX burners (LNB), new selective catalytic reduc-
tlon (SCR) systems, new flue gas desuffurization (FGD), '
systems, new alkali Injection systems, a new carbon
burn out unit, upgraded electrostatic precipitators (ESP) -
and new stack configurations. The applicant requests
the following primary revisions to Permit No.,
PSD-FL-383A for the ongoing air pollution control proj-
ect: Include a temporary alternate compliance dem- .
onstration for carbon monoxide emissions for Unit 5 until
the continuous emissions monitoring system is Installed
during the outage to tie in the new wet FGD system �
and stack; correct as-built equipment descriptions for
the gypsum storage and handling systems; acknowl-
edge that the limestone crushing operations will be
subject to the federal New Source Performance Stand-
ards In Subpart 000, Part 60, Title 40 of the Code of .
Federal Regulations; and clarify the timeframes for
compliance monitoring following completion of con-
struction, startup and shakedown of the air pollution
control systems. This project Is a minor revision of the
original permit, which was subject to Rule 62212.400,
F.A.C. for the Prevention of Significant Deterioration '
(PSD) of Air Quality. . -
Permitting Authority: Applications for air construction -
permits are subject to review In accordance with the - , -
provisions of Chapter 403, Florida Statutes (F.S.) and
Chapters 62-4, 62-210 and 62-212 of the Florida Admin-
Istrative Code (F.A.C.). The proposed project Is not ex-
emp, from air permitting requirements and an air per- .
mit Is required to perform the proposed work. The Per- .
emitting Authority responsible for making a permit deter-
mination for this project Is the Bureau of Air Regulation . . -
In the Department of Environmental Protection's Dvi- - -
'slon of Air Resource Management. The Permitting Au-
thority's physical address Is: 111 South Magnolia Drive, - .
Suite #4, Tallahassee, Florida. The Permitting Authority's ".
mailing address Is: 2600 Blair Stone Road, MS #5505, *.
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2400. The Permitting Au-
thority's telephone number Is 850/488-0114.

Project File: A complete project file Is available for
public Inspection during the normal business hours of � -
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday (except - -
legal holidays), at the physical address indicated .-
5bove for the Permitting Authority. The complete proj- ' - *
ect file includes the Drz'. ,.. r.i ,i-.e hnl'fi E-'jljj " -
tlon and' "PrelIm inary :rxe .-,-.,aii,:.,', ir,.. ,J pir . r.:ri
and Information submitted by the applicant (exclusive
of confidential records under Section 403.111, F.S.). In-
terested persons may contact the Permitting Authori-
ty's project engineer for additional Information at the
address and phone number listed above. In addition, ...
electronic copies of these documents are available on ,
the following web site: ...
http://www.dep.statefl.us/alr/eproducts/apds/default.d, . *
sp.
Notice of Intent to Issue Arll Permit: The Permitting Au-
thority gives notice of Its intent to Issue an air construc-
tion permit to the applicant for the project described
above, The applicant has provided reasonable assur-
ance that operation of proposed equipment will not
adversely impact air quality and that the project will
comply with all appropriate provisions of Chapters
62-4, 62-204, 62-210, 62-212, 62-296 and 62-297, F.A.C.
The Permitting Authority will Issue a Final Permit In ac-.
cordance with the conditions of the proposed Draft -
Permit unless a timely petition for an administrative ." -
hearing Is filed under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S.
or unless public comment received In accordance
with this notice results In a different decision or a slgnifl-.
cant change of terms or conditions, .. .
Comments: The Permitting Authority will accept written
comments concerning the proposed Draft Permit for a,
period of 14 days from the date of publication of this.
Public Notice. Written- comments must be received by
the Permitting Authority by close of business (5:00 p.m.)
on of before the end of the 14-day period. If written
comments received result In a significant change to -. .
the Draft Permit, the Permitting Authority shall revise the - *
Draft Permit and require, If applicable, another Public
Notice. All comments filed will be made available for
public Inspection.
Petitions: A person whose substantial Interests are af- -
fected by the proposed permitting decision may petl-
tlon for an administrative hearing In accordance with . .
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S. The petition must
contain the Information set forth below and must be
filed with (received by) the Department's Agency
Clerk In the Office of General Counsel of the Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection at 3900 Common-
wealth Boulevard, Mall Station #35, Tallahassee, Florida
32399-3000 (Telephone: 850/245-2241). Petitions filed by
any persons other than those entitled to written notice
under Section 120.60(3), FS. must be filed within 14 - -
days of publication of this Public Notice or receipt of a ". "
written notice, whichever occurs first, Under Section ". ."-
120.60(3), F.S., however, any person who asked the '.'.
Permitting Authority for notice of agency action may * *-
flie a petition within 14 days of receipt of that notice,
regardless of the date of publication. A petitioner shall
mall a copy of the petition to the applicant at the ad-.'.' -
dress Indicated above, at the time of filIng. The failure - -
of any person to file a petition within the appropriate .- - '
time period shall constitute a waiver of that person's
right to request an administrative determination . -
(hearing) under Sections 120,569 and 120,57, F.S,, or to '. ' .
Intervene In thls proceeding and participate as a party
to It, Any subsequent Intervention (In a proceeding Inl- - '
stated by another party) will be only at the approval of
the presiding officer upon the filing of a motfin In com-
pllance with Rule 28-106,205, F.A.C,
A petition that disputes the material facts on which the -
Permittlng Authority's action Is based must contain the , '
following Information: (a) The name and address of
each agency affected and each agency's file or
Identification number, If known; (b) The name, address
and telephone number of the petitioner; the name ad- - .-.
dress and telephone number of the petitioner's repre- . .
tentative, If any, whlch shall be the address for service .'
purposes during the course of the proceeding; and on d
explanation of how the petitioner's substantial rights
will be affected by the agency determination; (c) A
statement of when .and how the petitioner received
notice of the agency action or proposed decision; (d) - -
A statement of oll disputed Issues of material fact, If - -
there are none, the petition must so state; (6) A con-,'.�."
cise statement of the ultimate facts alleged, Including �,',"
the specific facts the petitioner contends warrant rt-. *
versoa or modification of the agency's proposed ac- . *
tlon; (f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes the
petitioner contends require reversal or modification of
the agency's proposed action Including on explono- ru - -
tlion of how the alileed facts relate to the specific rules


or statutea; and, (g) A statement of the rellef sought-b
the petitioner, stating precisely the action the petl- " .
tloner wishes the agency to take with respect to the
agency's proposed action, A petition that does not dls-
pute the materalol facts upon which the Permitting Au*. '
thorlry's action Is based shall state that no such facts
are In dispute and otherwise shall contain the some In-
formation as set forth above, as required by Rule
28-106,301, FA.C.
Because the administrative hearing process is designed
to formulate final agency action, the filing of a petition
moons that the Permitting Authority's final action may
be different from the position taken by It In this Public
Notice of Intent to Issue Air Permit, Persons whole sub-
stantial Interests will be affected by any such final deci-
lion of the Permitting Authority on the application have
the right to petition to become a party to the pro- " .
ceedlng, In accordance with the requirements set .. ,
forth above,
Mediation: Mediation is not available for this proceed- .
Ing.
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
April 21, 2009,


Leg


Legals


I Leams


I egm


I Legals










CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


April 21, 2009


F A weekly advertising supplementof the Citrus County Chronicle
Winners pg9 Autos, Trucks, RVs, ATVs, Motorcycles, Campers & More!


FOR THE 6TH ANNUAL



CORVETTES



IN THE



SUNSHINE,

CAR SHOW


By BRIAN BISSON WHEELS

E ven the wind couldn't keep the approximate
150 registered entrants and the large enthu-
siastic crowd away from of the sixth Annual
Corvettes In The Sunshine Car Show.

According to Bob Malizia and Ken Mette, president and vice president of the
Citrus County Corvette Club, entrants' came from all parts of the state. Corvette
clubs in attendance came from as far away as Tallahassee, Tampa, Jacksonville,
Gainesville, and the Villages just to name a few. There was even an entrant of
a very nice red and white 1961 Corvette owned by Roland Forguess from Mon-
treal, Canada.
While taking a few pictures a nice couple, from North Port, Fla., named
Butch and Claudette Kelly, were happy to try to explain the series classifica-
tions for the different years of the Corvettes. After their explanation and a lit-
tle research, the following might be a little helpful the next time you happen
to go to a classic car show or when you happen see a Corvette.


Did You Know
The Corvette was actually named after a
small, maneuverable, lightly armed warship. The
Chevrolet Corvette is a sports car.that has been
manufactured by General Motors (GM) since
1953. The car was originally designed by Harley
Earl and named by Myron Scott after the fast
ship of the same name. The newly designed
sports car seemed to be appropriately named
after the Corvette. Originally built in Flint,
Mich., and St Louis, Mo., it is currently built at
a General Motors assembly plant in Bowling
Green, Ky.


Jeff and Nancy Sloan's 1963 Split Window
Corvette has won the Top Flight, Perform-
ance Verification, and the Duntov Mark of
Excellence award. The Sloan's Top Flight
Corvette, scored by the National Corvette
Restorers Society, a 98.5 percent out of a
possible 100.


Presentation of awards are usually provided in
the following series or classifications:

C-1 (1953 - 1962)
The first generation that started in 1953 and
ended in 1962 was referred to, as a "solid
axle" due to the independent suspension not
being available until 1963. There were only
300 units produced due to fact the Corvette
has hand built. As a result the 1953 is most
sought after Corvette model year.

C-2 (1963 - 1967) Sting Ray
The Corvette got a ne%% name in 1963. The
Sting Ray, spelt as t,\o ords, %as intro-
duced with its distinctive split \indo"\ as
well as an independent rear suspension. The
split window design %uas discontinued in
1964 due to salerx concerns
C-3 (1968 - 1982) Stingray
The Shark like bod\ sn, le emerged in -
1968 and had a good run. ending in
1982. In 1968 Hot Wheels scooped
GM by introducing the '68
Stingray, as one of' their little
die cast cars, several 'ji
months before (GM)
Corvette's un-
veiling.

C-4 (1983 010:. J
-1996)
There were
no 1983
Corvettes \ pro-
duced for the \ear
1983. When Corette
started production, in March of
1983, they tere producing the
Corvette as a 1984 Model. There were


forty-four 1983 model prototypes assembled
that were ultimately crushed all except for
one (The 23rd produced) which is currently
. displayed at the National Corvette Museum
in Bowling Green, Ky.

C-5 (1997 - 2004)
The new C-5 Corvette was judged by the au-
tomotive press as improved in nearly every
aspect over the. previous Corvette design.
C-6 (2005 - present)
This generation of Corvette can be placed
into a true supercar status with a 0 - 60 in less
than 4.2 seconds.
-The National Corvette Restorers Society has
around a dozen awards for different classes, and
stages of restoration. The three most prestigious
awards are as follows:

(1) Top Flight: This award is the most known'
around the Corvette circles. The: award
process for originality is a very coiitpre-
hensive and serious process. First of all, a
Corvette that will be judged starts off with
a clean slate of 4,500 points. One or two'
point deductions will be subtracted each
time the five groups of two judges happen
to notice something wrong or out of place.
A Corvette receiving less than a 270-point
deduction will be awarded the Top Flight
Award which represents 94 to 100 percent
original. That's the whole point of Top
Flight - to be 100 percent original.


(2) Performance Verification Award for the
Corvette that is just the way it left the fac-
tory.
(3) NCRS Duntov/Mclellen Mark of Excel-
lence is the highest award for a restored
Corvette awarded by the National
Corvette Restorers Society. The Duntov
award for Corvettes manufactured during
the years of 1953 through 1974, and the
McLellen award for the years 1975
through 1993.

So when you happen to be attending a
Corvette car show you will be looking at one
type of restoration versus another. The intent of
most restorers is to restore, or modify their ve-
hicles to a better than original condition from
paint to the engines - while the National Corvette
Restorers Society awards for the 100 percent
originality of the Corvette.
To the best of my knowledge there is one
Corvette in this area that has been recognized for
winning all three top NCRS awards. There are a
number that have won the Top Flight, recondi-
tion, but only one Corvette having obtained all
three from this area. Jeff and Nancy Sloan's
1963 Split Window Corvette has won the Top
Flight, Performance Verification, and the Dun-
tov Mark of Excellence award. The Sloan's Top
Flight Corvette, scored by the National Corvette
Restorers Society, a 98.5 percent out of a possi-
ble 100. It's undoubtedly one of the nicest
Corvettes within the National Corvette Restor-
ers Society and it is certainly the nicest '63 split
window Vette I have seen.


SEE 2009 AWARDS,
PAGE 9


TIP' , n MLA A 1 ,f DW


TUESDAYAPart 21 200 1








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Owner Jay Grimm


S952



MG TD


In 1955 there was a young aviation cadet by the name of Jay
Grimm who once owned a 1951 MG TD. As time flew by for the
young cadet he found himself stationed in Germany as a Captain in
the US Air Force from 1962 to 1965. Naturally, Captain Grimm
needed a car for transportation, and what better car at the time for a
married Air Force Captain with two young boys? If you guessed a
MGA you are correct. The logic must have been the gas mileage
right?
Jay explained, "I didn't drive the MGA that much. I was always
busy flying. However, my wife Maggie drove the MG a lot. My
wife used the MG for transportation around the local towns for
numerous reasons. I could never figure out how she was able to fit
20 bags of groceries, two little boys and a bulldog in that car.
Maggie was also known to drive the Audubon once in awhile."
According to Jay, his wife was known to have somewhat of a heavy
foot. Jay mentioned, "She was the Mario Andretti of the Audubon
in that little MGA."
Jay and his wife Maggie have been the owner of a 1952 MG
TD for the past six years, constantly tweaking his MG TD along the
way. Most notably the addition of a few taillights for additional
visibility when braking, suggested by his wife Maggie, because the
two small taillights were very difficult to see on a bright sunny day.
The dash was actually built by Jay himself. He recently had the
speedometer rebuilt by a lady in Albuquerque, New Mexico,
One of the first things that
Jay pointed out was the small
tool set that is used for minor
maintenance concerning the
MG TD. The tools are not SAE
L or Metric. They are Whitworth
size. The Whitworth size uses
-wo the shaft size as opposed to the
head size, which makes these
MG TD tools very special to the MG
hood ornament TD.
Called a MotoMeter because One of the more
as the engine heats up interesting aspects of
a red indicator appears.


Production

Body style
Engine
Wheelbase
Length
Width
Height


1950-1953
30,000
2-door
1250 cc XPAG type
94 in (2388 mm)
145 in (3683 mm)
59 in (1499 mm)
53 in (1346 mm)


MG TD is the, what we call, the
hood ornament. Actually it is
called a MotoMeter mounted on
top of the radiator cowling. As
the engine heats up a red
indicator appears.
Interesting enough is the fact
that speed is not what the MG
TD is noted for. It would seem
as though they are noted for 'what Jay has expressed as, "Not fast
but fun to drive." In 1952 the MG TD was capable of reaching top
speeds of 77 mph and could accelerate from 0- 60 in 18.2 seconds.
Besides having fun driving a MG TD, the gas mileage of 26.7 mpg
is another feature that helps today when driving around town and to
an occasional car show.
Jay is a member of the Sun Coast Classic MG Club and the
Nature Coast English Car Club. As most members of car clubs Jay
likes the camaraderie of other members with the same interest. You
just might happen to see this really nice MG TD around the county
or possibly at one of our local car shows. The 1925 Rolls Limo may
be the nicest vehicle he has ever seen but when it comes to his
dream car his reply was, "This one." I'm pretty sure it brings back
a lot of memories.
Maybe you're a restoration enthusiast and have some stories or
memories to share. Perhaps you own a muscle, classic, or vintage car that
is your pride and joy. Feel free to call 352-563-3291, or e-
imail Brian A. Bisson at bbisson@chronicleonline.com.
We would like to get some pictures, and possibly a
story in our Wheels section so you can sit back
S L and enjoy the ride down Memory Lane


Auto events listings and cruise events are subject tochange without our knowledge.
Always doublecheck with your favorite event before you decide to attend.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22
INVERNESS "BIG DOGS" MOTORCYCLE CLUB meets for breakfast
at 8 a.m. Wednesday at rear of B&W Rexall Drugs. Ride follows, all bikes
welcome. Call J.R. and Rachel Harris at 726-6128.
THURSDAY, APRIL 23
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS CHAPTER FL1-R of Dunnellon meets at
6:30 p.m. on the second, third and fourth Thursday of each month at
McDonald's in Dunnellon. Monthly gathering is the first Thursday at the Charlie
Horse Restaurant, 20049 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, 6 p.m. to eat and
7:30 to meet. Call chapter director Bruce Schlimme at (352) 465-1228.
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER T of
Inverness kick fire at 6 p.m. Thursday at Burger King parking lot, corner of
U.S. 41 and S.R. 44 East. Call directors Rachel, JR Harris at 726-6128 or Ken
and Jackie Smith at (352) 476-7151.
SATURDAY, APRIL 25
CITRUS COUNTY SPEEDWAY: Checkered Flag Sprints, Sportsman. Mini
Stock, Street Slaock, 4 Cylinder Bombers, Bass Champions Challenge Series.
Any additional questions please contact the speedway at (352) 726-9339
NATURE COAST RETREADS meets at 8 a.m. Saturday at Harrington's
Restaurant, 4135 S. Suncoost Blvd., Homosasso. A ride follows. All styles of
motorcycles are welcome. Call Jacque at'637-4693 or Dave at 628-2401.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29
INVERNESS "BIG DOGS" MOTORCYCLE CLUB meets for breakfast
at 8 a.m. Wednesday at rear of B&W Rexall Drugs. Ride follows, all bikes "
welcome. Call J.R. and Rachel Harris at 726-6128.
THURSDAY, APRIL 30
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS CHAPTER FLI-R of Dunnellon meets at
6:30 p.m. on the second, third and fourth Thursday of each month at
McDonald's in Dunnellon. Monthly gathering is the first Thursday at the Chadie
Horse Restaurant, 20049 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, 6 p.m. to eat and
7:30 to meet. Call chapter director Bruce Schlimme at (352) 465-1228.
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER T of
Inverness kick tire at 6 p.m. Thursday at Burger King parking lot, corner of
U.S. 41 and S.R. 44 East. Call directors Rachel, JR Harris at 726-6128 or Ken
and Jackie Smith at (352). 476-7151.
SATURDAY, MAY 2
CITRUS COUNTY SPEEDWAY: Super Late Model, Mini Stock, Street
Stock, Pure Stock, V8 Thunder Stock, Mini Cup Any additional questions
please contact the speedway at (352) 726-9339
NATURE COAST RETREADS meets at 8 d.m. Saturday at Harrington's
Restaurant, 4135 S. Sui'coast Blvd., Homosassa. A ride follows. All styles of
motorcycles ore welcome. Call Jacque at 637-4693 or Daye at 628-2401.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 6
INVERNESS "BIG DOGS" MOTORCYCLE CLUB,1pjgJ Pfor breakfast
at 8 a.m. Wednesday at rear of B&W PF.all DruwqRdeFfoll,)w;. all ties
welcome. Call J.R. and Rachel Harris at 726-6128.
THURSDAY, MAY 7
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS CHAPTER FLl-R of Dunnellon meets at
6:30 p.m. on the second, third and fourth Thursday of each month at
McDonald's in Dunnellon. Monthly gathering is the first Thursday at the Charlie
Horse Restaurant, 20049 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, 6 p.m. to eat and
7:30 to meet. Call chapter director Blruce Schlimme at (352) 465-1228.
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER T of
Inverness kick tire at 6 p.m. Thursday at Burger King parking lot, corner of
U.S. 41 and S.R. 44 East. Call directors Rachel, JR Harris at 726-6128 or Ken
and Jackie Smith at (352) 476-7151.
SATURDAY, MAY 9
CITRUS COUNTY SPEEDWAY: Open Wheel Modified, Sportsman. Mini
Srock. Puib Stock, V8 Thunder Stock, 4 Cylinder Bombers, Fig 8, Bass
Champions Challenge Series Any additional questions please contact the
speedway at (3521 126-9339
NATURE COAST RETREADS meets at 8 a.m. Saturday at Harrington's
Restaurant, 4135 S. Suncoost Blvd., Homosasso. A ride follows. All styles of
motorcycles are welcome.,Call Jacque at 637-4693 or Dave at 628-2401.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13
INVERNESS "BIG DOGS" MOTORCYCLE CLUB meets for breakfast
at 8 a.m. Wednesday at a B&W Rexall Drugs. Ride follows, all bikes
welcome. Call J.R. and Rdchelrrris at 726-6128.
THURSDAY, MAY 14
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS CHAPTER FLI-R of Dunnellon meets at
6:30 p.m. on the secorid, third and fourth Thursday of each month at
McDonald's in Dunnellon. Monthly gathering is the first Thursday at the Charlie
Horse Restaurant, 20049 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, 6 p.m. to eat and
7:30 to meet. Call chapter director Bruce Schlimme at (352) 465-1228.
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS ASSOCIATION CHAPTER T of
Inverness kick tire at 6 p.m. Thursday at Burger King parking lot, corner of
U.S. 41 and S.R. 44 East. Call directors Rachel, JR Harris at 726-6128 or Ken
and Jackie Smith at (352) 476-7151.
SATURDAY, MAY 16
CITRUS COUNTY SPEEDWAY: Sheer Stock. Pure Stock, V18 Thunder
SIo., 4 Cylinder Bombers, Bass Pro Challenge Seies, Mini Cup. Any additional
quesnons please contact the speedway al (352) 126-9339


Send us your automotive and

auto club events information to

wheels@chronicleonline.com

for publication every Tuesday in

the Wheels Section of the


CITRUS COUNT Y



V www.chronicleonline.com


D2 TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009


I


I Il � �


. , �.








TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D3


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QTRLTh COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D5


* ,* *1,.
Ar


Li


T


w -M


A FRESH FLEET OF FUEL SIPPING,


CLEAN-BURNING HYBRID-POWERED


VEHICLES OFFER HIGH TECH APPEAL.


W T while the cost of a gallon of gasoline
S. is far less these days than it was last
summer, when it peaked at around
$4, the conventional wisdom is that prices
eventually will spiral their way back upwards.
"Americans view low gas prices as an aberra-
' tion," says Jack Gillis, public affairs director for
the Consumer Federation of America and author
of "The Car Book," (Gillis Publishing, 2008). "Ex-
pecting higher gas prices in the future, they are
planning to purchase more fuel-efficient vehicles."
Or at least that's what automakers are betting,
as they bring an array of new fuel-saving gas/elec-
tric-powered hybrid models to market this year.
For the uninitiated, hybrids use a conventional
gasoline engine as the primary source of power,
using an electric motor/generator to run the vehicle
at lower speeds and augment the engine at other
times. A hybrid's battery pack is self-charging, re-
* * , covering energy that's otherwise lost via braking
and decelerating, and the vehicle automatically
powers down the engine at idle to further preserve
fuel.
Here's a quick review of several all-new hybrid
cars and SUVs that will he hitting the road in the
coming months as early 2010 models.
* Toyota Prius. The industry's top-selling hybrid
gets a complete makeover this spring, though it still
retains a futuristic appearance., Toyota says it's
roomier and quieter than before and boasts im-
proved fuel economy that's estimated at 50 mpg in
combined city/highway driving. An improved hy-
brid powertrain features a more powerful 1.8-liter
gasoline engine. Advanced options include a pre-
collision system that automatically retracts the seat
belts and applies the brakes when a crash is un-
avoidable and a solar panel sunroof that economi-
. cally powers the car's air conditioning. A
* Lexus-branded luxury spin-off, called the HS250h,
will follow this fall.
* Honda Insight. Not to be confused with


Honda's original two-seat hybrid from 2000-2006,
an all-new Insight is a more-practical four-door
hatchback. Wrapped in sleek aerodynamic styling,
the Insight will be priced below the Civic Hybrid
in Honda's lineup when it debuts this April. A 98-
horsepower 1.3-liter four-cylinder gasoline engine
teams with an. electric motor/generator to power
the front wheels via a gearless CVT automatic
transmission. The engine can shut down select
cylinders when not needed to provider greater fuel
efficiency at highway speeds. It's expected to de-
liver 40 mpg in the city and 43 mpg on the open
road.
* Ford Fusion Hybrid/Mercury Milan Hybrid.
The midsize Fusion and Milan sedans get the hy-
brid treatment beginning this spring. The au-


tomaker claims either model will achieve 41-
city/36-highway mpg, each in a spacious five-pas-
senger package. A 2.5-liter, four-cylinder gasoline
engine does most of the heavy lifting; it's mated to
a CVT automatic transmission. The hybrids are
based on redesigned 2010 versions of the standard
Fusion and Milan, which gives them bolder exte-
rior styling with more-contemporary looking inte-
riors. A novel SmartGauge with EcoGuide dual
LCD instrument cluster is designed to actually help
drivers garner maximum miles per gallon.
* Saturn VUE Two-Mode Hybrid. While the
VUE crossover SUV has been offered as a
"mild hybrid" for the past few years, it was
something of a poseur in that it realized most of
its fuel economy gains by simply shutting


i=~ ~8 -1


4--
. .-. -
we _ _ ".


'NM


Saturn VUE Two-Mode Hybrid

The real deal.

Saturn claims a fairly speedy 0-60 mph time of around seven

seconds, with an estimated 28-city/31-highway mpg.


down the gasoline engine when the vehicle
came to a stop. However, a new "two-mode"
version is the real deal. It integrates a 255-hp,
3.6-liter V6 gasoline engine with two compact
electric motor/generators mounted' within the
vehicle's specially configured four-speed auto-
matic transmission. Saturn claims a fairly
speedy 0-60 mph time of around seven sec-
onds, with an estimated 28-city/31-highway
mpg.
* Lexus RX 450h. Redesigned along with the
standard-powered version, the RX 450h
crossover SUV deftly combines luxury and high
levels of performance with fuel frugality. Its hy-
bridized 3.5-liter V6 gasoline engine generates
the equivalent of a strong 295 hp, but delivers an
anticipated 28-city/27-highway mpg. Available
in front and all-wheel-drive versions, the 450h
carries a few exclusive styling cues that help dis-
tinguish it from the rest of the RX line, including
a specific front grille, headlamps and taillights.
As before it offers an impressive assortment of
technology, including a side-view-mirror camera
display and a new "casual language" voice-
recognition system that acknowledges conversa-
tional commands instead of clumsier
menu-driven verbal instructions.
* Mercedes-Benz S400 BLUE Hybrid. Mer-
cedes enters the hybrid market this summer with a
"mild hybrid" version of its flagship S-Class lux-
ury sedan. Here, a 15kw electric motor/generator
modestly augments a 3.5-liter gasoline engine to re-
alize an estimated combined output of 299 hp and
achieve nearly 30 mpg. By comparison, the stan-
dard V8-powered S550 is quicker at 382 horses, but
gets only an estimated 16 mpg. Of note, Mercedes
says the S400 BlueHYBRID will be the first hybrid
to come with a compact high-output lithium-ion
battery pack that's essentially a larger version of the
ones that otherwise power laptop computers and
other consumer devices. � CTW Features


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 DS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Mo





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICr


D6 rTiisnAY. APRI. 21. 2009


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ADVANTAGE
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CIrRUS Cot;Nn' I'FL) CIJRoNIc~ri TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D7


, l B . S, -W- If yoUtleo yourte-i n the fir1t year: r

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*,*^ raa jr*: f iFTL *L"JI:Il.. 3ljil - i iij -ij.iiii,;C'c"II' "rjife tirj' ""l:" T'Jjl',"'3 .^'I^ Tn~ ra. BLN:'i~'-:..iI- ;ar. rj. ^^i.-~r..l.^..i- Aiini r. 31 p ~.:rir.. ^ 3 31.l~. *jri.l!..f]Ti'LIS T u PAR.I C EVJa 1 1L-^.9 90'; "3 j. ''fi~i & vjlL


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SJenkins Hyundai - 1602 SW College Rd - SR 200 - Ocala I Jenkins Hyundai - 1602 SW College Rd * SR 200 * Ocala
' .-------------------.--.-----.-------------------- -----------------------------------------


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D7


CITRUS CouNTY (FL) ClHRONICLE.





D8 TUmSDAY, APRIl 21, 2009


CITRUS CoUNY (FL) CHRONICLt , .
------


THIS WEEK WITH ANYTEST DRIVE
mLY!v| Citrus County Residents Only
0 m N l mm Limit (1) Per Family Before 4/30/09


GO ONE YEAR WITHOUT
A CAR PAYMENT







i I


Financing


~I~i~' L


TOLL FREE
I -866-32-SUZUKI
(1 -866-327-8985)


A


15265 Cortez (S.R. 50)
Just East of Suncoast Pkwy. Exit 46
In Beautiful Brooksville


SR 50
U)
TAMPA
Local
352-799-9999


All offers with approved credit. Some offers cannot be combined. All offers must be requested at time of original negotiation. All previous deals or negotiations excluded. All vehicles in limited supply, some may require factory order. All prices based on Dealer retaining all rebates and incentive that customer must
qualify for. All prices plus tax, tag, title and include $499 Dealer deliver fee, No payments til 2010/One Year and 0% Financing offers on select models wf/40 Beacon Score and dealers select Lenders final approval. Dealer may elect to compensate Buyer/Customer for normally scheduled payments during No Payment
Period. Customer/Buyer may elect to waive or shorten no Payment period in lieu of further discount or financing incentive All vehicles subject to prior sale. Test Drive offer limit (1) per family per month, limit 25 maximum thru 4130/9. Scheduled Test Drive appointment suggested. Please see dealer for complete
details. Test Drivers must be at least year old with valid Drivers License and proof of insurance,


CRYSTAL RIVER


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2009


Corvettes in the


Sunshine VI


Winners


Best of Show
J.J. Clark
'98 C-5 Corvette


Patrick
Sidorchuk's'62
Red & White
Roadster
Convertible,
Second Place, C-1


C-ls (1953 - 1962)
First Place:
George Crane
Second Place:
Patrick Sidorchuk
ThirdPlace: Al Benoska
Honorable Mention:
Beverly Luckenbach
C-2s (1963 - 1967)
First Place:
Bruce Paul
Second Place:
Dan & Dianne
Kirkconnell
ThirdPlace:
D. Kirkconnell
C-3s (1968 - 1975)
First Place:
Mike Angel
Second Place:
Richard Weber
ThirdPlace:
Bruce McCown
C-3s (1976 - 1982)
First Place:
Mike Gurry
Second Place:
Dick Kansky
ThirdPlace:
Sam Holden
Honorable Mention:
Herbert Chavanne


C-4s (1984 - 1990)
First Place:
Jerry Paradise
Second Place:
Jim Hildebrand
ThirdPlace:
Conrad
Krzyzanowski
C-4s (1991 - 1996)
First Place:
Ron Gagnon
Second Place:
Bill Kemp
ThirdPlace:
Ron & Mary Shelt6n
Honorable Mention:
Mel and Loretta
Haines,
Cookie Weber,
Robert Bryce
C-5s (1997 - 2000)
First Place:
Bud Lafferty &
Karen Wirth
Second Place:
David & Lisa Jessing
ThirdPlace:
Pat Scarzetti


C-5s (2001 - 2004)
First Place:
Curtis Krauss
Second Place:
Grant Booth
ThirdPlace:
Mike Nixon
Honorable Mention:
Robert Meyer,
John La Chapelle,
Stephen Kelly
C-6s (2005 - 2009)
First Place:
John Calabresi
Second Place:
Dan Quicci
ThirdPlace:
Ray & Kyra Addison
Honorable Mention:
Armando Sampedro
The Club
Participation Award
went to
Nature Coast
Corvette Club
with 13 cars in attendance.


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BMlE'


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~i~


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D9


CITRLIS COuN'IY (FL) CHRONICLE


-----�--


BeI211
c,-,, ar ,,,w,.
,xniA. Jewo,,ns




CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D10 TUESDAYAPluL 21 9


0


Only At Jenkins Acura & Auto USA
nimiI ' ' 3IREDITiROB|EM

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CIrnl s Courv' n (FL) CIIHRONICLE


TOP CARS


FOR TOUGH


TIMES


CHOOSING ONE OF THE
LEAST-EXPENSIVE RIDES ON THE
ROAD DOESN'T NECESSARILY MEAN
DRIVING A 'CHEAP' CAR ANYMORE.


By JIM GORZELANY I CTW FEATURES

Though falling gasoline prices have eased dn ming costs in
recentri weeks. economic uncertainty and the feeling that
$4 1.i.i-i-gallon tuel ma&\ come around yet again is causing
those in the marker for a new car to consider ones that are
not onlu more fuel efficient. but are inexpensive to purchase.
Fortunatel\ there are several small cars out there these days
Hitar fit the bill. aind tuhile they're far from being the most
lutuirios 0 vehicles, in existence. they don't necessanl make
heir owners feel unduly. penalized for their frugality, either.
Here's a quick look at several subcompact sedans and
hatchback for 2(0i09 that are not only the lowest-pnced mod-
els on lhe market, but generally carry fuel economy ratings
thl.i re .suirp.itsed onlh b\ costlier hybrid-powecred models.
The\ 're not the lop performers on the road, certainly aren't
the roomiest and for the most part onl\ otTer a modicum of
featuior, but the\ ger the job done and do so with inherent
tlinfti s their mn in virtue.
* H1,tnda. Accent As of this writing the lowest-pnced car
sold in the U S. at S9.70I (for the hatchback; the sedan starts
at $11 1.2, the subcompact Accent affords essential four-
passenger transportation and good fuel economy without
telling over\ cheap It's 1.6-liter four-cslinder engine pro-
duces a barely-adequate I 10 horsepower, though the reward
comes with an estimated 27-citr.35-mpg fuel economy. Six
air bags. a 100,000-mile warrant, and a fi.e-speed manual
transmission come standard, with a four-speed automatic
gearbox a' ailable.
* Ns.san Versa Nissan recently dropped the price on the
base Versa sedan to S9.990, though that's for a bare-bones
model - buyers will need to choose costlier versionss to be
able to obtain several desired features; a truly roomy and
practical hatchback version start-s at $13,110 The base en-
gine is a 107-horsepov',er I 6-liter four-cglinder versionn dithat
nets 2"' 34 mpg. a peppier, though slightly less-effictent
i24 31 mpg i 122-hp I.8-lter version is also offered. Trans-
niussion choices (depending on the trim level) include a five-
speed or si\-speed manual, a gearless conunuously variable
Jutonaitic transmission and a conventional four-speed auto-

* Ku Rio. Corporate cousin to the Hyundai .Accent. the
Kia Rio comes in specific. curvier styling, though it's like-
v.ise offered in sedan and hatchback models and packs a 110-
horrsepo. wer 1.6-liter four-c)linder engine and a choice of a
fi' e-sp,.ed manual or four-speed automatic transmission. Its
siuckcr price starts at $11,495. though the hatchbacks are
priced higher Six air bags and a 100,000-numle \ warranty are
included As cith the Accent, the Rio remains a worthyy al-
ternati.e to a used Toota Corolla or Honda Ci ic for about
the sane price
* Chevrolet Aveo Coming to the U.S. %via General Mo-
tors.' Daevwoo subsidiary, in South Korea, the attractive A.eo
dehli,ers no-frills transportation with admirable fuel econ-
omni, at a tairl\ lo cost. starting at $11.965 It onl\ conies
%tth a fairly[ \ceak 103-horsepower four-chlinder postcr-
plant (it's rated at 27-t-c 34-lughwa) mpg) and just a mod-
ICUm o f teature. hhoeker, though these include standard
,,idc-impat air b tg, fur the front seats. A five-speed man-
ual transmnission ji standard and is recommended to ring
rhe most out of'th 1 irmjllish engine for those \sho can work
a clutch: other ise a tour-speed automatic; earbox is op-
ii-:inal A 100.ti00 -mile \%arrants is included
* Smart ForTvo While the diminutive and distinctively
sti led smart forvo deli ers the most "coolness" factor for
the buck - it start- at !$ 1,90 - it's far from being the best-
pert':,rming or most practical car in this group. It onp\ seats
two passengers and otl'ers onlv minimal cargo room. and
niai,. ni torists ma, feel outmatched in traffic at highway
spe-ed Its I 1.0-liter three-c lender engine generates a meek
7'0i horsepower, and its cluins automated clutch-less man-
ual traiiSlil.s.'in takes, somc gctirng used to. It get, an esti-
mated 33 nipg in tle cir, and 41 on the htgh\,ay. though it
reqUire. preiutlurn fuel. Buyers don't seen to mind its short-
com. innis as tlhere\'s ,till a long waiting list to acquire a
sinai I
* Tiot:a Yanis To, ota's smallest car.the Yarn is available
as either a subcompact sedan or in distinctie-looking rso-
door or four-door hatchback versions. \with a base price of
i 122115 \\ hie the c.ir is neither parnicalarly quick nor nim-
ble, c. ith a I '-lier engine generating lUist 106 horsepower.
owning one , iill sace inoney at the gas pump. with an e ti-
niated fuel eion:ni',, of 2' mpu around o,\ n and 35 mpg out
on the open road The hatchback can be fined w ith a rear seat
that shlides, reclines and folds to maximize either passenger
comfort or cargo carrying abilities. A five-speed manual
"ransnmission is standard ,with a four-speed automatic avail-
able.
* Suzuki SX-i A.ailable as either a sedan or a slightly
more-practical and sr. lisli wagon-like hatchback, a ficl -effi-
cient 2.0-liter tbur-c. lender engine btnngs adequate power to
the pavement sith a respectable 23-ct,.31-highvwa fuel


economy, though it works best with the standard five-speed
manual transmission; a four-speed automatic is otherwise
available. Coming fairly well equipped, a base sedan can be
had for as little as $13,299, with the hatchback going for a
more-expensive $15,939. Top Touring models include fea-
tures like stability control and heated power mirrors, but can
get costly.

� CTW Features


Steenng











TIME TO RE-TIRE?


Q: I have a 2007 Lexus ES 350. The tires on the car are
Goodyears. I spend seven months of the year in Florida and the
rest in New York. The car has 16,000 miles on it. At what mileage
do I need to think about getting new tires?
A: You've got many more months of wear left on those tires.
Most tire experts say you can count on anywhere from 25,000
to 35,000 miles on a set of tires. This assumes, however, that you
keep them properly inflated (almost half of the U.S. motoring
population, according to some estimates, run at least one tire
below the recommended air pressure) as too-little air pressure will
wear out a tire much faster and over-inflation make them more
prone to blowouts. It also assumes that you regularly check your
tires for uneven wear, which would indicate that you have a bal-
ance or alignment issue, and that you take care of any uneven-
ness promptly, again to get the most life from your tires.
But in the end, the best indicator that it's new-tire time is study-
ing the tread.
The old tried-and-true routine is to shove a Lincoln
head penny, head down, into the grooves between
the treads. If you can see the top of Abe's head, it's
time to replace those tires.
Also, most tires today have a tread-wear indicator built into
them. These bars of hard rubber are invisible until the treads have
been worn down to 1/16th of an inch. When you see the bars you
really need to go tire shopping.
It's worth noting, since you spend half your time in Florida,
that many Southerners are known for driving on tires with less-
than-ideal treads, on the grounds that since there's no snow they
can get by with baldies. That's just plain wrong. Dealing with
those rainstorms in the South is hellish if you're on driving on
virtually tread-free tires. And there's a much greater chance of a
blowout with ancient tires, since rubber degrades over time. But
you're miles and years from that.

Reader response: I recently explained, in answer to a
question, why so many people have taken to slapping a piece of
tape along the left bottom of their windshield. It is to cover the
VIN number, to keep VIN thieves from taking the number to a
dealership that doesn't check IDs and getting a new key to your
car.
A reader from Florida sent in this note: "Some time ago I re-
ceived an e-mail from my daughter on this very subject suggest-
ing we do that to our new car. I


answered back and told her
(ah-d-now you) Ota"6' ti^t'itd
look at the car. Every window
has the VIN etched on it. I was
kinda surprised that you of all
people would not have known
that. I love your column but I'
had to share this with you."
Some cars do have the VIN
etched on all windows, but not
all cars do. Far fewer do than
don't and it's not even some-
thing that is becoming standard
on all new cars. My new Acura
has it only on the windshield,
as does my neighbor's new
Subaru (by the way, I was of-
fered, for additional money, the
opportunity to have the VIN
number etched on windows all
around, which I declined).
So, as the reader points out,
it's worth checking all your
windows if you decide to take
the cover-the-VIN approach. It
is not, however, a foregone
conclusion that VIN thieves
can steal the number from any
window in your vehicle.
And by the way, many law
enforcement officials have
begun recommending that car
owners use the etch-all-
windows approach because
thieves must get rid of VIN
numbers before they can sell a
stolen vehicle, and replacing a
bunch of windows is expen-
sive. I like that idea in theory,
but I think it probably depends
on whether you live in an area
where professional car theft
rings are operating in full force.
Where I live, if a car gets stolen
it's in the dark hours, usually by
a dim wit or two who wouldn't
have the sense to walk around
and examine every window to
see if this is a car that's going
to be too much trouble to fence.

Q: My wife and I have eight
months to go on a four-year lease
of a Toyota Highlander. We love
it and will have about 44,000
miles on it at that time. We'll be
able to buy it for $15,000, or for
the same money we can lease a
new vehicle for three years
($3,000 down and $300 a month
for 39 months). Seems easy.
Drive a new one for the same
money. But we can't find an
SUV we like. The Highlander
got bigger. The Honda Pilot is
bigger. The new Toyota Venza
has less cargo space than our
present vehicle. I'm willing to go
up or down in price but nothing


out there appeals to us. Please give us your thoughts about what to do
with this type of problem.
A: I'd love to. But there are two things I must state in the interest
of full disclosure: First, I'm no financial expert and second, I come
from conservative New England and my bias is that owning some-
thing is almost always better than renting it.
So then, bias aside for a moment, you've got a vehicle you love.
It's not high mileage. You know it's been well taken care of There's
nothing else out there you like. And, possibly the tipping point, it's a
make and model that will continue to age well. When I traded in imy
Highlander last summer it was six years old and still running great.
I got a very solid bag of money for it.
Suppose you were to buy the Highlander and keep it for the three
years and three months of a new lease term. It will be about eight years
old at that point. You'll own it and will be able to get a few thousand
from it for your next vehicle since it retains its value so well.
Three years is a long time in this environment. By then there will
likely be some other vehicle on the market that captivates you in the
same way the Highlander does now. There may be new technologies
that you will want. Your lives may have altered in ways that you want
an entirely different kind of vehicle than you need today. And in the
meantime, you will have been paying the reduced rates for insurance
and for car tags that come when you have something other than a
brand-new car, money you can set aside for the next purchase or
lease.
So I'd say keep the vehicle you love and save yourself some
dough rather than leasing anew one that you acknowledge will bel far
from ideal.
And, by the way, you might try renegotiating the terms ol'your buy
option at the end of the lease. I checked your end-term buy option on
Kelley Blue Book and the figure is quite close to what you'd have to
pay if you were to go out and buy the same vehicle (in excel I en con-
dition) in a used-car sale from a dealer, so you can feel corn table
about that. But this is an extremely odd financial world, especially in
the car business, and I'm seeing lots of deals getting made today that
wouldn't have gotten made even a year or so ago. It can't hurt to ask.


What's your question?
Sharon Peters would like to hear %khat's on \our mind -- hie, it
comes to carinng foi. driLing. icpairing and making ithe , o ,-..I
your vehicle . Send your quiesnons to sharon.ictit features. .,m


With all the time you spend in your car,

don't you deserve to breathe clean, healthy air?

INTRODUCING:

EVAPORATOR SYSTEM CLEANER
4 GOOD REASONS TO CLEAN YOUR CAR'S EVAPORATOR SYSTEM





Clean out Bacteria, Mold, Spores, VI ,: Olllry iPublo ,, 1i,1 Restore Efficiency when Heating or Saves you Money by doing
Fungi and Nicotine Oils that 'e io i II, ll lo t r to i m ti orl rii, Cooling your Cor ond Get More Air from Preventative maintenance to help
can cause foul odors. Bacteria, Mold, Spores and fungi. the Vents, and Cooler Air when needed. Preserve the Blower Assembly and
Evaporator System in your (o.



'A/C & HEATER SYSTEM

CLEANER SERVICE
THIS SERVICE INCLUDES:
*lean & disinfect A/C system * Inspect air conditioning belt
*Inspect system for leaks *Check system for proper $

and compressor a ny 9
ValidonlyatCrystl Chevrolet, Chysler,Dodge, leepNisanloc .. geproductsonly. PlUSTax I
Additional freon and labor charges may benecessory. Must present co when order is wrten.
S nno be combined with any other discounts or specials. Expires 5/31/09.
--------------- w


4 TIRE


SPECIAL 2O
WE CARRY ALL MAIN BRANDS FF
Free Mount and Balance 4 WHEEL TIRE PURCHASE
WE CARRYALL MAJOR BRANDS & SIZES TFIT YOUR VEHICLE
Connot becombined with ony er e Please present couponw o is wtten.
Plus tax. Nol void on e Ie ious n horses or with any othen coupons or sedols. i
Void only a CrystalChevrolet, Chysler,Dodge,Jeep Nissn ocalis.Offerexpires5/31/09 11 11 11


TU.ESDAY, AIPmI. 21, 2009 D11










D12 T"I' Sm) Avmii. 21, 2009


Blowing off some steam


A radiator spreads out engine heat (carried
in the liquid coolant) over a large surface
area to be absorbed by fast-moving air (either
from a fan or the air you drive through),
Coolant is pumped through flat tubes that
are connected by a webbing of delicate fins,
You should perform a visual inspection from
time to time and be aware of leaks.

Proper function (Area of detail)



4 fg5 .'


Hot engine
ccolant i'.
pumped into the
radiator by the
water pump The
faster the engine
revs, thc raster
the coolant is
pumped through.



Heal is
- trlansterre[ to
the fins


Fast-moving air,
either froin a fan
or from the
forward motion
of the vehicle,
absorbs the heat
as II passes
through the
radilator


V~PC~


Common radiator problems


Deposits: From
cooling-system sealanl
to rust, deposits resinct
coolant flow and lead
IC ..., ' ,,,]


Fan damage: Either
from a failed water
pump (which allowed
the fan to move forward
into the radiator) or a
minor front-end
collision that pushed
the radiator rearward.


Fin deterioration:
Chenical erosion of
fins. usually caused
by road salt. Entire
sections of ';,r nfliti
be ;--;ir., irw;rt:',
reducing cooling
. i. .-ct4es


Leaks around
fitting joints: Often
caused .*. v , .lor
solder-oint corrosion,


Oil mixed with
coolant: Caused by
i en'in. trnnmis.iorin

located inside the
radiator. This can lead
to engine or
transmission damage.











Pinched fins: Caused
by direct contact from
tools, hands, rocks, etc..
pinched fins restrict
Sairflow .in.c rr.Inrj
efficiency.


COPYRIGHT WHEELBASE COMMUNICATIONS


WELCOME to International AutoCross

a puzzle dedicated to the aulomnborle lentusiasil .-

AutoCross will test your I N T E R N A T 10 N A L

knowledge of cars, brand names and

auto-related people from all over the world Good luck!




4


D 0 W N
2, Support found in some seats
3. Holds tire valve
4. Hotrod or sports-car type
5. Reduces ride height
8. Hotrod Ford pickup
S 9. Turbo flaw
19 10. Under-vehicle assist
13. Torino or race-car locale
14. Chevy's new-for-'71 small car
15. Brit car maker Sir Donald
17. Differential slang

18. ____ the gears
19. Emergency rescue tool
20. Jaguar Vanden __
23. Power "booster"
25. Vehicle no longer made
26. "ecnalubma"
31. Four-wheel skid
37 3833. Russian-built vehicle
36 Edsel or Ford
38 Base model, no options
39. Cruise's Minority Report ride
40 Trunk item
41 Modem Ford GT40
42 Custom hubcaps
43 Accelerator (sl)
44 Saturn's Solstice
446 "G"'in EGR


ACROSS
1. High-flying Honda
3. Turn to miss an obstruction
6. Racer knighted by Queen
7. Car needing frequent repairs
8. Owns race car with Rahal
11. __ -clutch
12. Navigator's relative
13. VW_ 3
16. Stewards six-wheel race car
19. AMC "pony" car
21. Home of the new "Goat"
22. Type of toy car
24. Plus 4 producer
27. Hardtop/convertible Mercedes


ANSWERS


28. Peugeot-driving TV detective
29. Speed monitor
30. Mack-truck motif
32. Mid-engine Lotus
33. L' in PRNDL
34. Audi's logo
35. Preceeded Grand Cherokee
37. Carb maker
42. Found in every new car
43. Adjust this to avoid whiplash
45. 1970s "mini-'Vette" import
47. Flip-top Ferrari
48. Motor oil stored here
49. Popular '50s interior protector


COPYRIGHT WHEELBASE COMMUNICATIONS


Automotive

Classifieds


563-5966


P Classifieds

In Print

and

Online

All

The Time


F4:32* ol e )82-30 m i: c I c c c


BOAT MOTOR
'01 Yamaha, F-40 HP.
4 strk. short shaft,
elec.,tiller, Like new.
$3,500.(352) 628-1072



24 ft PONTOON
w/new trailer
old boat 86 Johnson
50np $2000
Call (561) 248-4200
1993 17' Sylvan
Boot & trailer
85h.p. Yamaha motor
Good cond. $3,500
(352) 344-0457
19FT DILKS Fishin'
Ski Barge. Trailer, 90HP
Suzuki, trolling mtr, CC.
Elec winch on trailer.
$4000. 352-726-4745
21' Wellcrafft Fisherman,
C/C, 200 Merc., custom
T-top, outriggers, just
tuned, extras. Moving.
$6400 (513) 260-6410
(In Crystal River)
'98 MAKO 252
CC, 25ft, twin 150HP
Merc, trailer. Well main-
tained. Great cond,
$24,000. 352-634-2769
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic 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
w/warranty & trailer.
Ready to fish. Reduced
/J,500QL352-746-5856
Cabin Cruiser
24 ft.
Owner died, 6 cyl. 10, al-
pha one/OD, used in
fresh water, tan. gal, tri
incl.'d $2,500 464-0316


CENTURY
'01- Bay, 21ft.
'02, 150HP Yamaha w/
trir., custom cover
dep find, VHF, Iw hrs.,
like new, $13,950.
(352) 442-7772
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
DONZI '90
23ft11, OAL 25ft, open fish-
ermen, C-console, Twin
140OHP Johnsons. Trailer,
Many extras!
$14,500/obo. (352)
489-9640: 220-6508
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, stroke Yamaha,
w/ trir. $15,900. will
trade (352) 503-3778
I WANT YOUR BOAT
Will trade New Heat
Pump, any size, any
SEER, fully installed,
permit included.
(352) 746-4394
JON BOAT
'03 14 ft. w/trailer
aluminum haul, 9.9 4 strk.
Merc.& troll. motor. Exc
con. $3550 352 341-2154
POLAR 2310, 2006
23FT POLAR BAYBOAT
250HP YAMAHA
4-STORKE, CUSTOM
TRAILER,
T-TOP,GPS,VHS, GAR-
AGE KEPT. $25,000
FIRM 352-795-7766
PONTOON
'85 20' JC, 50 HP
Johnson. Low hrs. needs
TLC, No trailer.
$3,000 (352) 621-0987
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
port-o-potty, extras $12,000
(352) 628-0281
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-potty, extras $12,000
(352) 628-0281
PROLINE 20.5' Bay 2002
Mercury 150-$9950
352-331-5204
SEAARC JOHN BOAT
16521PCC, i . . ' .. all
weldd mlunI., II In.
beoam Side console, live
well, i-,ilge purmp, 50hp
Johnsonii & roll. motor,
new F- load trailer
$3,500 (352) 628-1847


PROLINE
23' W. A.C. 200 Hp.
Johnson. Bim, top. GPS.
F.F./VHF. Low hrs.
$4,250 (352) 563-5628
T-CRAFT
23'L, 6'W, '02 150H
Evin. mtr. w fuel enj. like
new, trir. w/brks
$7750 352-489-3661
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25', Gas eng., 30" draft,
260 hp I/O, alum.
trlr.$8,000
(352) 344-9651


05' TITANUM
5 Th Wheel, 28E33SB
1 slide. 1000 Wets.
Inverted, central van.
26inch. TV.$30,500.
Or reasonable offer.
(352) 489-6835
'07 NEW MAR
Cypress 32ft 5th wheel.
2 slides. Separate bath,
Extras. 3 yr ext, war-
ranty $39,900/obo
352-794-3534
38FT BOUNDER '96
Class-A - basement
model. 49K mi. 14mpg,
new tires & brakes. (4)
TV's. Ready for long trip.
$22-000. 352-563-0615
'98 ENDEAVOR
38 Ft. W/ Slide. 38'K Mi.
Dual air. $36,000 Obo.
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
CHEVY
'86 Class c. Very good
cond. $4,350. Call
anytime. (352) 446-6329
CRUISE AIR
'94, Class A, Wide
body. Diesel pusher.
Alison Trans. & more.
$34,000. 352 835-4273
FOUR WINDS
'03, Hurricane 30Q, class
A motor home, 31Y ft., 22k
mi. V10 gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn bed, etc.
Saturn tow Avail. $35,000.
Lets talk (352) 397-5007
GEORGIE BOY
'05, Pursuit, Class A,
30ft.
Excel. cond. 8k mi.,
2 slide outs, 2 TV's, back
up camera, all the bells
and whistles and much
more, must see this
coach, Asking $50,000.
obo (352) 746-7626
HAMPTON BAY
43ft. 2008
Completely furnished In
great RV Park, pool, club-
house etc.
$29,900/obo
(352) 464-2722


GULF STREAM
'07 BT Cruiser, 22' 8K.Mi.
Hitch & tow bar. Like new.
$37,500
(352) 875-8890
ITASCA NAVION
'06 24FT, Mercedes die-
sel, Class C. Good mpg,
low mi, 1, slide, loaded.
$55,995. 352-464-0371
Winnebago
'94 32' class A,
Clean no pets/or smoke.
$9,500 Or Obo.
(352) 746-1169

IIEIT -


1973 29 ft. AIRSTREAM
New carpet, new
upholstery, 2 double
beds, 2 cots, very nice,
clean condition. $8k or
trade, (305) 619-0282
BONAIR '01
19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
microwave, Irg refrig. Like
new. $9,995.
352-489-3661
BONAIR '01
19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
microwave, Irg refrig. Like
new. $9,995.
352-489-3661
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
KODIAK
'04, Hybrid Travel TrIr. AC,
Heat, Micro. Tub/ Shwer,
toilet exc cond $9,500.
352-564-4151
MEADOWBROOK
5th Wheel, 2000 Excel-
lent. Photos at
httpJ/picasaweb.google.conm
meadowbrook.Glenn
- $13,995.00 (352)302-6055
or (727)692-9045



1993 GEO Tracker
4x4, Auto, low miles
fair cond, air works
$2,000 (352) 344-9931
1998 Buick LaSabre
Showroom condition
Fully power equipped
61k original miles
$4,995 obo (352)
560-4251
ACURA
2005, TL Low miles, fully
loaded $21,986 OBO
Call Pete
1-800-733-9138
BUICK
'05 Lacrosse CX, 3.8
V6.Gas sav.low ml. CD.
Onstar.$9,995.
Wooten's 637-7117


I
CADILLAC
'06 DTS, $15,500, certified
warranty $100,000
(352) 746-3663
CADILLAC
'99 DeVille, 39 K. Mi.
Car Fax avail. Light gold,
exc. cond. $7,500
(352) 382-2715
CHEVY
2007 IMPALA LS
Bronze, excellent cond,
full power, 9000 mi.
$11,000
(352) 637-4317
CHEVY
'96 Camaro, Conv. rare
5 spd, AC, V6, 36 mpg jet
bik, depend.
$4700 352- 563-0615
CHRYSLER
'95 LBeron, Cnv, New
tires & brakes. 86K.Mi.
$1,650. Runs great.
(352) 302-9217
CORVETTE
2007 convertible
corvette,only 4,076 mi-
les on this rare silver on
silver on silver vette,
power convertable top,
6 sp auto, paddle shift,
heads up display, mag-
netic F55 suspension,
navigation system, all
options available are on
this gorgeous vette ,
Over $2,000 in
aftermarket parts
included, Your's
for only, $48,500.
352- 270-3193
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white, 86K mil.
T -top roof, Excellent con-
ditien $12,000. , will trade
for truck. 352-563-6428
FORD
'00 Focus, 4 dr. AC,
Auto. New tires & brakes
runs great,30 mpg.
$3,950.(352) 302-9217
FORD '95
Thunderbird LX- 2dr, V6
LOADED! 71k orig. mi.
Ex. cond. ONLY $26001
352-341-0004
HYUNDAI
2006, Sonata
23K miles, Like New!
Won't Last at $10,987
Scott 1-800-733-9138
Hyundai
2008, Tiburon
Just 500 miles, Like
New! Call Rob $14,878
1-800-733-9138
LINCOLN '94
2-dr, sun roof, 131k mi,
white. Well maintained.
$2650. (352) 628-7410:
628-6370
Mercedes
2002, Benz C230, 2 3L
40k mi. Black, chrome
wheels Sharp. Need to
sell! $13,968 B00 Call
Pete 1-800-733-9138


'02 Grand Marquis LS
83K.Mi. Leather int. 1
own. Exc. cond. $4,900.
(352) 382-3596
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k mi.
Blue, many xtras Excellent
Condition
$10,500 (352)628-0281
Mini Cooper
2006, S-Type
Rare Findl Won't Last
Call Sonny
1-800-733-9138
TOYOTA
'06, Highlander,
Hybrid,, 100,000 mi.
warranty. $23,000.
(352) 382-1857



'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
CAMARO IROC Z
'88 Red, PS./PB, Cold
A.C. 62,000 Mi. Great
Condition. $6,900.
(352) 422-5663
CHEVROLET
Camaro '68,coupe, 107K
miles, auto, white with
black interior $4,000
stevystewart@gmail.com
CHEVY
'69 Classic C10 SHT BD
350/350 AC, PS,
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
CORVETTE
'87 Convertible, Drives,
looks great, 2nd owner,
new top & paint, $8,500
obo (352) 302-1524
DODGE
'1938, Pro street Coupe,
runs, needs TLC, $12,900
(352) 978-0658
(352) 447-3842
EL CAMINO
'81 305 auto. All new
interior, & paint. Crager
mags & tires. 4 " raised
hood.$3,250.
(352)341-3613.
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
storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666
MERCEDES BENZ
1985 380SL, 2 top road-
ster. Drives, looks great.
Many new Mercedes
parts. New A/C. Must
see! REDUCEDI $7,900.
David 352-637-6443.


'76 XJ6C Rare coupe!
Silver, new paint; 63K
mi., $8,900 obo
(352) 527-4221
(908) 763-8384
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.
$12,900 Obo. Will trade.
(352) 795-0122


Chevy Silverado
'02, Ext. cab, 4 dr. auto,
AC, Sport wheels, CD,
$5,995. Wooten's
(352) 637-7117
FORD
'06 E 350, Cutaway, serve.
van. 41K Mi./5.4 L. Eng.
Auto.Knapheide Serv.
body/dble lock drs. $20000
Obo.
(352) 726-9397
(678) 617-3767
FORD
06 F150 XL Reg Cab,
Silver, V6 auto, 26k mi.
fact warranty$90000
352-302-0999
FORD
'96 F 150, Eddie Bauer
w/fiberglass cap. 5.0 V8.
Good Cond., new tires,
well maintained. $3,995
(352) 563-2583
FORD F-250XLT ,2001
4X4, CREW CAB,
114000 MILES, WELL
MAINTAINED, ONE
OWNER, V-10, GOOD
CONDITION. $10,500.
352-726-7715
HONDA
2007, Ridgellne RTL Navi
leather & more I'morig.
owner $21,900 Tom
Miller 1-800-733-9138



'93 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE . 4-wheel
drive, runs & looks great.
$1,950 (352) 464-1476
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
DODGE
2004. Durango SLT 3rd
Rw Seat, DVD. Leather
& More $14,900 OBO
Sonny 1-800-733-9138


DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4, 80K
mi., loaded, dual air &
exhaust, Exc. Cond.
$6,000 obo
(352) 344-0505
FORD '03
Escape, 89kmi, 4whl drive,
class 3 hitch, Org owner.
$8,750. 352-564-1128:
703-338-7177
GMC SUBURBAN
1993 4 WD, 454 rebuilt
eng., new transm.,
great tires, good cond.
$3,500 abo

KIA
2008, Rondo
Crossover SUV 15K mi.
5 yr/60k mile warranty!
Tommy 1-800-733-9138
MERCEDES BENZ
'01 ML. 55 AMG Silver
W/black int. Loaded,
57K.Mi. New $64K.Ask
$20K. (352)489-7674
NISSAN '93
Pathfinder XE -V6, auto,
cold air, great shape,
104k mi. ONLY $28001
352-341-0004


FORD '06 F-150
Crew cab XLT. Tow pkg
& topper, 47K mi.
Exc cond. nLOADEDI
$18,900/obo. (352)
634-1378; 795-2053
JEEP
2005, Wrangler Rubicon
Unltd. Like New! Must
Sell $17,986 OBO
Ronnie 1-800-733-9138




'94 Dodge Caravan
7 pass., good running,
Sod looking, asking
1275 (352) 637-5394
CHEVY
'94 Handicapped Van.
Low Mi. $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
CHRYSLER
2007 Town & Country
Loaded w/Lther DVD
+4+ Need to Selll Call
Rodney 1-800-733-9138
CHRYSLER '99
Voyager 8-pass., 4cyl,
auto, cold air, 108k mi.
ONLY 2800._
352-341-0004


m
FORD '91 Econoline
E150 - Handicap, lift/pwr
seat/hand controls. 61k
orig. miles, $3,500.
352-220-3983
NISSAN '96
Quest, green, V6, auto,
ft/rear air, 33kmi, over
$300 new parts. NICE,
$1595. 352-465-1892




HONDA
03 Rancher. 350cc
Climbs mountains & tows
heavy loads. $4700/or
trade. 352- 563-0615
Crystal River
SUZUIKI 05
Vinson 500, camo color
large tires, $4K OBO
call JR (352) 613-0572



2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON
DYNA WIDEGLIDE
2900mi, HD custom
wheels, mustang seat,
plus HD access. $15,500
(352) 489-6237
'03 HD ROADKING
Fact. custom. Hi perf.
Over $43,000 in receipts.
17k mi. $12,000
352-563-0615
Crystal River
Harley Davidson
2005, XL1200 Custom. Un-
der 7k mi.Screamin Eagle
Performance Pkg & more.
Gar.kept $7500 (352)
209-7495
HONDA 04
1300 vTX, thousandsgn
options, mint condition
$6900 abo
(352) 302-7073
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
SUZUKI '01
1500 INTRUDER. 26k mi.
Windshield, saddle
bags, back rest $4,500/
abo 352-637-1033
SUZUKI '04
Katana 600, Low
miles. Incls. helmet &
jacket. Asking $3,500.
(352) 527-0679
VENTO PHANTOM
Scooter, 318 miles, 150CC,
Like new. $2,190/obo.
352-422-2433


t-T , =0 .


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








CrrRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D13


2009HONDA e..... 515,563 A




M ACCOR LSE 2,
Model P2539EW, Standrd
Trans, K , Power Pg, from..


2009 HONDA sh or Tde EyS2,000
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SUPERCENTER
L.. edCars
-.i i -. , . _ . ' - ,








$5,495 $5,995 $6,495
ODYSSEY EX

CR-V2EX-L 4WD

CMCl e2DRC $6,995 $7,995 $8,995
2006



ACCORD SE 4DR $9,995 $10,995 $11,995

CM.C LX 2DR i , , ... .. .'.
Cs2005 araJe " S,5,







ODYSSEY EX , , I I I I
$12,495 $12,995 $13,995
ACCORD LX 4DR ,



20 4 $14,995 $14,995 $15,495
CR-V LX 2WD ,-. PLUS
' MANY
ODYSSEY EX-L MORE TO
,2001 , 0 CHOOSE
CIVMCLX4R $15,995 $15,995 FROM!
'tfn at,,

� ',,,


TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 2009 D18


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE





D14 T sily API 21. 2


p


INSTANT APPRAISAL LINE... IT'S FREE!

800-440-9054


FREE 2L- HR RECORDED iES GEFWITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 4114
*21,999*
'08 LIBERTY


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 4133
'12,999 or '229 mo.*
'07 PT CRUISER


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 4144
18,999 or $159 mo*


'09 TOWR& COUNTRY


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 3W09
o18,999'


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 3133
'14,999 or '264 mo,
'07 CARAVAN


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE W INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING'
800- 584-8755 Ext. 3154
"10,999 or 1194 mo.


FREE 24 HR R
800-


....Momty


RECORDED MESAEj WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
584-8755 Ext. 4119
*1 6,999*


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSATWiTH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 3155
'11,999 or $211 mo.*


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext.4155
15,999 or 284 mo,'


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-5848755 Ext. 3156
p9,999or 176 mo.


'05 RAM
*Jk-^^ At=^_


'05 NEON


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 4138 800-584-8755 Ext. 3158
s8,999 or $159 mo.' 5,999 or O15 mo.


7


-MJ


LOOK AROUND. EVERYONE'S DRIVING ONE.


Cu-I iZ rPT' iS r = I


INVERNESS BROOKSVILLE HOMOSASSA
2077 Hwy. 44 W. 14358 Cortez Blvd. 1005 S. Suncoast Blvd.
800-584-8755 Ext. 1


YOU NEED TO KNOW EXACTLY
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*1-�


'08 CHEROKEE


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 4134
'16,999 or '298 mo.*


'06 SEBRING


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 3157
$9,999 or1 $76 mo,*


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Di4 TalisawAPRIL 21 2009


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