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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/01687
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: June 23, 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: UF00028315:01687

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HIGH Partly sunny Chance
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LOW Heat index, 100 to 105.
74 PAGE A4


)ONIIICL
& www chronic


JUNE 23, 2009


Florida's Best Communityw Newspaper


Serving Florida's Best Community 500 VOLUME 114 ISSUE 320


Court


limits


drug


access

Generics target of
judicial ruling
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE -AFlorida law
banning the substitution of certain
drugs must be followed even if a
generic version gets federal ap-
proval, a state appellate court ruled
Monday,
A three-judge panel of the 1st Dis-
trict Court of Appeal unanimously
said it would be unconstitutional for
the Legislature to give up its author-
ity over generic swaps to the federal
Food and Drug Administration.
The law lists the drugs for which
generics cannot be substituted. It's
up to the Legislature to make any
changes in that list, the appellate
court ruled.
State Sen. Durrell Peaden, a re-
tired physician, agreed with the rul-
ing but said he may ask for a study
by the Legislature's watchdog
agency to determine whether the list
should be changed ;
---The court sided with Abbott Lab-
oratories, which appealed Adminis-
trative Law Judge Susan B. Harrell's
decision to remove a thyroid drug,
including its name-brand Synthroid,
from the list
It is prescribed for patients whose
thyroid glands don't make enough of
,a hormone that regulates energy
and metabolism. Synthroid also is
used to treat orprevent goiters - an
enlargement of the thyroid gland -
that can result from hormone imbal-
ances, radiation treatment, cancer
or surgery
Harrell had ruled that a generic
version made by Mylan Pharmaceu-
ticals Inc. could be substituted be-
cause the FDA in 2007 had given it
an A rating, which meant it was the
therapeutic equivalent of Synthroid.
William E. Williams, a lawyer for
Mylan, said his client hadn't decided
whether to appeal to the Florida
Supreme Court He declined further
comment because he had not yet
read the opinion nor consulted with
his client
Harrell based her ruling on an-
other provision of the law that re-
moves a generic from the list if it gets
an A rating in the FDA's "Orange
Book"
District Judge William A Van
Nortwick wrote that Harrell should
not'have applied that provision to
-editions issued after the law was
passed in 2001.
It's up to the Legislature to update
the list each year based on revised
versions of the OranggBookthough
it isn't reuired-f6Tollow the FDAs
guidance, Van Nortwick wrote.


ri


ai


be ins


Everett Nichols II listens Monday to an assistant state attorney as opening arguments are made in his rape,
kidnapping and attempted murder trial. Inverness attorney Charles Vaughn, left, sits next to Nichols. The
-chargesstem from a 2007 incident at a home in Hernando. Nichols could face life in prison if he's found
guilty on the charges.


Father recalls
alleged events
SHIkMIR WILES
swiles@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Seated before the man who al-
legedly.raped his daughter and
tried to kill him, a Hernando
man recalled what he thought
when he no longer heard the
hysterical screams of the 9-year-
old girl.
"I thought he had killed her,"
he said.
On Monday, a jury was seated
in the trial of 32-year-old Everett
Leon Nichols II of Floral City.
Nichols faces charges of at-
tempted- first-degree murder,
armed burglary of an occupied
structure with battery, aggra-
vated battery, kidnapping, bur-
glary of a dwelling with battery
and sexual battery on a person
younger than 12 years old.
Charges stem from an alleged
incident that took place Dec. 29,
2007, at a home in Hernando. Of-
ficials said Nichols assaulted a
Hernando man and then later
raped the man's daughter
Nichols denied the allegations.
Beginning at around 9 a.m., 22
potential jurors were ushered
into the courtroom. After a series
of questions from Judge Richard
"Ric" Howard, #Assistant State
Attorney Lisa Herndon and de-
fense attorney Charles Vaughn,
seven jurors were picked for the
case.
The case officially began at 1
p.m. with an opening statement
by Assistant State Attorney Rich
Buxman. Vaughn reserved his
opening statement for a later
time, so the state called its first
witness.
The man said he was at his
home in Hernando watching the
New England Patriots vs. New
York Giants football game with
his daughter when a knock came
at the door around 9:30 p.m. It
was Nichols, whom the man said
he was acquainted with because
Nichols dated his daughter's
mother
The man said Nichols asked
him if he could tow his
stranded car out of a ditch, but
the man said he offered to call
Nichols a tow truck instead.
The6 man testified that he left
See '..IPage A5


Appraiser gets green light

on agricultural exemption


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A year after Geoff Greene lost
a tax exemption on his Lecanto
property in what he calls a politi-
cal move, the exemption is back
in place.
Greene, elected Citrus County
property appraiser in November,
had his agricultural classification
restored on about 25 acres of pas-
tureland.


When Greene took office in
January, he said he would have
an appraiser from another county
determine whether he deserved
the agricultural classification,
which significantly reduces the
taxes paid.
Instead, Greene asked George
Wheeler, agricultural senior ap-
praiser for the state Department
of Revenue, to review the prop-
erty.
Wheeler's review of disputed
agricultural property in Citrus


"4 ~


Hills led to a res-
olution an- Geoff
nounced last Greene
week that ended lost ag
a three-year law- exemption
suit between the in 2008.
developer and
property appraiser's office.
Greene's predecessor, Melanie
Hensley, denied agricultural clas-
sification on Greene's property in
2008 shortly after Greene an-
nounced his candidacy.
Hensley's office report showed
just a few head of cattle and a
fence in disrepair Greene said he
leased the property to a cattle
owner for 100 head of cattle; how-
See GREEN/Page A5


Board set to settle suit

with ex-commissioner


Langley to receive
$50Ksettlement
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A former county commis-
sioner and his son are set to re-
ceive $50,000 each to' settle a
lawsuit with the county over
flooding on their property in
Lecanto.
Citrus County commissioners
are expected to approve the set-
tlement today with Wilbur Lan-
gley and his son Kelvin.


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Comics ....... . ........ .C8
Editorial ...... . ..... A.l......AI0
Horoscope .......... ....... ...C7
Lottery Numbers . ..... .. .B4
Lottery Payouts ... .....B6
M ovies .. ........ .. . ...c.
Obituaries .. . . ...... A
Stock .... ....... A
TV Listings...... .. .. ..C"


Little red Corvette
1 Columnist Bra BiBassn looks at a 19-1 Che.. Page D2

Rebuilding park Troo- .. rk in Iraq Page A6 -

Quality ratings Smoking FCA ts r . to.10 re{gula- t.:.ac.: Page A12
U S autlrrakers gain but
still not o 1 Page A7 Independence Day Plr�n ,tor t h:lidaI, weenrj Page A2


The matter is on the county
commission's consent agenda,
which means it will be ap-
proved without discussion un-
less either a commissioner or
someone from the public wants
it discussed.
The board meets at 1 p.m. at
the courthouse in Inverness.
According to court records,
the Langleys say that a drainage
retention pond was built to col-
lect stormwater from County
Road 491. They said that heavy
rains in 2003 and 2004 over-
flowed the pond and flooded
their property, damaging their
home and killing oak trees.
See BOARD/Page A5


Wall Street
SStiock tumble on
- Ubleal outlook for
! l world economy,
l investors show
( concern 'Page A9


6 84578 20025 5


joking /C1


leonline.com


Independent party reviews case,
rules property meets guidelines


m








LocAL CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A2 TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009


5K run/1-mile walk
The Dream Society will host
a 5K run/1-mile walk to benefit
its programs. The Firecracker
5K will occur in conjunction with
Patriotic Evening on July 3 at
Liberty Park in Inverness.
Sign-up is available now at
www.active.com or in person
starting at 5:30 p.m. on race
day. Early registration is $13 for
CRR Members and $15 for
nonmembers. Grab bags,
pizza, drinks, and raffle prizes
will be available to all runners.
For information, visit www
.citrusroadrunners.org or
www.active.com. The Dream
Society may be reached at
(352) 400-4967 or info@
thedreamsociety.org for infor-
mation or to volunteer.
The Dream Society is also
selling tickets for the fifth an-
nual Country Rocks the
Canyon.
Love Chevrolet is the gold
sponsor and Ice Cream Doctor
in Inverness is the silver spon-
sor.
Apply for pageants
� Applications are now being
accepted for the inaugural Little
Miss and Mr. Sparkler and Miss
Firecracker pageants, which
will begin at 4 p.m. as part of
the Patriotic Evening, Friday,
July 3, at Liberty Park in Inver-
ness.
- The Little Miss and Mr.
Sparkler pageant has the Miss
Sparkler.division for girls 7 to 9
years and four divisions for girls
and boys: 0 to 11 months; 12 to
23 months; 2 to 3 years; and 4,
to 6 years.
The Miss Firecracker Pag-
eant has three divisions: 10 to
13 years; 14 to 17 years; and
Miss Firecracker, 1,8 to 29.
years.
One winner and four run-
ners-up will be selected in each
division.,
Prizes, including jewelry, tan-
ning and gym, a massage/spa
day and cash will be awarded
winners, /
Only 10 entries can be ac-'
cepted per division. For infor-
mation, call 249-7174 or visit
www.MissFirecracker.org.
Rolling Oaks closed,
' The Beverly Hills Waste
Jlaaggent (Rqlling Oaks..
tilesis Ihc.)Jbilling office will be'
closed Friday, July 3, in obser-


Chronicle file
Alexis Stires, 7, shows her patriotic spirit during last year's Patriltic Evening, July 3, at Wal-
lace Brooks Park in Inverness. This year, the annual event falls on a Friday.


vance of Independence .Day.
There will be a normal sani-
tation pickup on Friday. There
will be no pickup for Saturday
customers on Saturday, July'4.
All Saturday customers will.be
picked up Wednesday, July 8.
Welcome unit 356
Operation Yellow Bow,
Harley-Davidson of crystal
River, VFW Post 8189, Lake
Panasoffkee Sunoco and
Moose Lodge 1271, are spon-
soring the "Welcome Home
Unit 356 Party" July 4, at Thun-
der Inn, 5210 N. Florida Ave.,
Hernando.
The event begins at 2 p.m. -
and features free food, live


music and giveaways. The unit
presentation begins 4 p.m.
For information, call (352)
465-7707. .
Watch for manatees
Save the Manatee Club re-
minds the boating community
to be extra cautious over the
busy Fourth of July weekend.
Boaters should follow all, .
posted boat speed regulations,
slow down if manatees are in
the area, and stay in deep
water channels when possible.
Call the Florida Fish &
Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion at (888) 404-3922 or
#FWC or *FWC on your cellular
phone, or use VHF Channel 16


Am


Aneurysm repair

without an incision.

















This procedure is typically done at large teaching
universities and now is exclusive to our area so
. there is no need to travel.











S * Quicker recovery * No significant pain
* Discharged 24 hours after surgery
* Safe alternative for the majority of patients
* More than 15,000 people die each year in the U.S. from rupture of an aortic aneurysm (AAA).
- Vascular disease can impair circulation and lead to limb amputation.
* Strokes remain the third leading cause of death in the U.S.
One in every 20 Americans over the age of 50 has peripheral arterial disease (PAD).
- VASCULARWEB.ORG



SINVERNESS SURGICAL
S A OA I|AT|I N VASCULAR SCREENINGS AVAILABLE
4 ASSOC IATIONU Call for appointment
403 West Highland Boulevard, Inverness 352-726-3646


on your marine radio, if:
* you see a manatee with
wounds, tilting, in distress,
wrapped in fishing line or dead;
* you observe a manatee


calf (less than 6 feet in length)
by itself with no adults around
for an extended period of time;
* you see anyone harassing
a manatee;
* you see boaters speeding
in a protected area.
Florida boaters can request a
free, "Please Slow: Manatees
Below" waterproof yellow ban-
ner by contacting Savq the
Manatee Club via e-mail at ed-
ucation@savethemanatee.org.
Include full mailing information
along with the area where you
boat in Florida.
Family fun day
The Crystal River Merchants
will host a variety of fun family
activities Saturday, July Fourth
at the waterfront park on Third
Street in Crystal River.
In addition, Crystal River is
celebrating its 106th birthday
with a giant birthday cake.
The day will be filled with the
sights, sounds and smells of
the traditions of an old-fash-
ioned red, white and blue cele-
bration of our country's freedom
and Crystal River's birthday.
The fun includes the big tent
with live entertainment, food,
and beer (no outside alcohol al-
lowed) and the day's family ac-
tivities such as kayak water
games, apple pie baking con-
test, kids games, watermelon
eating contest and ends the
day with our city's giant fire-
works display which can be
seen right from the park.
To be a part of this event, call
Bill McKee (Fort Island Marine
Supply) at 436-4179 or Denise
Burke (Burkes of Ireland) at
795-0956.
Apple pie bake-off
The Crystal River Women's
Club is sponsoring an apple pie
baking contest in conjunction
with the Family Fun Day at
King's Bay Park on the Fourth


of July.
The event is from noon to 2
p.m. at the Crystal River
Women's Club. Judging is at
1:30.
Prizes will be given for best
pies and the winner will appear
in Chronicle.
Entry fee is $5.
Pie must be 8 or 9 inches,
have at least one crust, must
have apples and must be.
homemade.
Call Mary Lee Johnson (352)
503-3237, or Lois Thomas 382-
0777, to register early as limited
number of entries allowed.
Public 'Tea Party'
The public is invited to as-
semble for a "Tea Party" from
noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, July 4,
at the Old Historical Court-
house, Inverness.
Nonperishable food dona-
tions that will be donated to
Daystar Life Center.
Bring signs, chairs, cold bev-
erages and your nonperishable
food donation. Therewill be
also be speakers and entertain-.
ment.
Tea party in Ocala
Atea party is planned for 10
a.m. Saturday, July 4, at the
Southeastern Livestock Pavil-
ion, 2232 N.E. Jacksonville
Road, Ocala.
For more information, visit
www.teapartysolutions.com.
-From staff reports


Independent Living

Senior Apartments

...let.us do the driving, cooking & cleaning


* Library with
Computer &
Internet Access


nverness

Club


I Inverness Club is an equal opportunity provider
518 Ella Ave., Inverness, FL 34450
Open Monday-Friday *Weekends by Appt.


Independence DAY


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


LocAL


-










S Page A3 -TUESDAY, JUNE 23,2009



TATE&


LOCAL
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around
THE STATE

Fort Lauderdale
Judge refuses to set
aside death sentence
A Broward circuit judge re-
fused a convicted killer's re-
quest to set aside his capital
murder conviction and death
sentence for a 1983 murder.
John Richard Marek, 47,
was convicted of the June
1983 kidnapping, raping and
strangling of Adella Marie
Simmons.
Circuit Judge Jeffrey Lev-
ensoh issued his ruling to the
Florida Supreme Court on
Friday. He wrote that evi-
dence presented during a
hearing did not offset the
overall evidence against
Marek. ,
The Supreme Court now
has the final say on Marek's
fate.

Orange Park
Man wanted in killings
arrested in Florida
A man authorities believe
is connected to three Orlando
slaying has been arrested
by federal agents and Or-
lando police in north Florida.
The U.S. Marshal's Florida
Regional Task Force reports
that30-year-old Alex Smart
was wanted on two counts of
first-degree murder and one
count of second-degree mur-
der. He was arrested Monday
afternoon after hiding in an
'attic of a house in Orange
Park.
He is suspected in the July
30 shooting at the Palms ,
Apartments in Orlando.,

Chassahowitzka
Endangered cranes
produce offspring
The same pair of whooping,
cranes that produced the only
chick to survive in a newly
established flock of the en-
dangered birds has done it
again in Wisconsin.
Researchers who've
worked for nine years to cre-
ate the migratory flock in
eastern North America. said
the chick hatched June 14 or
15 at the Necedah National
Wildlife Refuge, but there
wasn't any visual confirma-
tion until last Thursday be-
cause of the dense
vegetation.
Another pair of whooping
cranes recently hatched an
egg successfully that had
been recovered from a cap-
tive flock at the International
Crane Foundation in Baraboo
and placed in their rest.
The only crane produced
naturally by the eastern flock
was hatched in 2006 and has
migrated to Florida and back
to Wisconsin each year since,
then. Its twin was killed by a
predator.
ON THE NET
* Operation Migration:
http://operationmigration
.org/index.html


North Port
Mom, stepfather
arrested in boy's death
The parents of a Sarasota
County teenager have been
charged with child neglect in
Sthe boy's death.
North Port police found the
Body of 15-year-old Nikolas
Block Friday night in a motel
Room. Authorities said they
! don't suspect foul play, and
drugs may have been in-
volved. Toxicology reports
Shave not been completed.
SAuthorities said Nikolas
; was staying at the motel with
his mother, Linda Courtright,
and stepfather, Billy Jack
SCourtright. The two were ar-
rested Sunday on charges of


ehild neglect. Billy Courtright
also faces charges of distrib-
uting a controlled substance
to a minor.
Linda Courtright was being
held at the' county jail on
$50,000 bond; Billy Courtright
On $100,000 bond, More
Changes Were expected,
- rfftl VWlt ff bfla


Man faces abuse charge


Witnesses: Father kicked his children


TAYLOR PROVOST
Chronicle
Police arrested a Homosassa man
Saturday after witnesses reported
him kicking his two young children
at the beach on Fort Island Trail in
Crystal River.
According to the arrest report,


Citrus County Sheriff's officers re-
sponded to the beach around 8 p.m.
Saturday. A witness stated that
Mark Wayne Wessel, 42,.had kicked
a 4-year-old boy, then picked him up
and dropped him back on the
ground.
The witness also stated that he
held the boy's head under the water


until he was crying and gasping for
air. The witness also saw him kick-
ing a 3-year-old girl to the.ground
before calling police.
, The report said the boy con-
firmed the witness's story and told
police that Wessel became angry
after the boy lost his car keys. Wes-
sel initially denied any wrongdoing,
and then told officers he kicked the
boy on the feet because his feet
were dirty.


Changing of the flags


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Erik Pitts replaces frayed flags on Friday with new ones in front of Gist RV In Inverness.


School board to meet
today for workshop
The Citrus County School Board
monthly administrative hearing,.special
meeting and workshop will begin at 9
a.m. today at the District Services Of-
fice, 1007 W. Main St.;'lnverness.
Board members and school officials
are scheduled to discuss the 2009-10
school budget.
Food distribution
Wednesday; sale in July
EI-Shaddai food ministries will spon-
sor a "brown bag of food" distribution
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday at
the Crystal River Church of God, 2180
W. 12th Ave., behind the Lincoln Mer-
cury dealership.
This food give-away is normally the
last Wednesday monthly unless other-
wise noted.
For information, call 628-9087 or
302-9925. Delivery to homebound is
available. The USDA is an equal oppor-
tunity provider.
N EI-Shaddai will have a yard sale


County BRIEFS
from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, July 3, and,
from 7 a.m. to noon Saturday, July 4, at
Auto Analyst, 7755 W. Homosassa
Trail, Homosassa.
Proceeds will benefit the food distri-
bution program.
For information, call 628-9087 or
.302-9925.
County included in top
100 government fleets
Citrus County has learned that its
fleet operation has been selected and
recognized for maintaining one of the
top 100 best government fleets in North
America.
The competition between municipal,
county, law enforcement and other gov-
ernmental fleets is sponsored by Gov-
ernment Fleet Magazine, and the 100
Best Fleets award program recognizes
peak performing public sector fleet op-
erations throughout North America.
The program also identifies and en-
courages ever-increasing levels of per-
formance improvement within the fleet
industry.
Hillsborough County was picked as


the No. 1 fleet for the second year in a
row in. an award ceremony that took
place, at the 2009 Government Fleet
Expo & Conference this month in Den-
ver, Colo.
The editors of Government Fleet
Magazine say the purposes of the 100
Best Fleets program include:
* To identify outstanding operations
for others to emulate.
* To provide recognition within the
larger organization and the community
that the winning fleets serve.
* To promote pride in the industry
and provide recognition within the na-
tional fleet community.
* To promote ever-increasing levels
of productivity and operational effec-
tiveness.
* To encourage more individuals to
consider fleet operations as a career
choice.
Fleet professionals are used as
judges and employ 12 business criteria
in judging the applications from the
government entities.
-From staff reports


Officers found a hand-rolled mar-
ijuana blunt in the door handle of
Wessel's car. A background check
revealed a history of possession of
narcotics, domestic battery and
' child neglect.
The report said officers detected
alcohol on Wessel's breath and he
was stumbling and slurring his
speech. He was charged with aggra-
vated child abuse with a bond of
$10,000.


EDC finds


interest


high in


ag issues

Chronicle
An informal breakfast get-to-
gether to check whether county
agricultural interests wanted more
support from the Economic Devel-
opment Council drew a surprising
turnout of 20 people.
* "I only expected about eight peo-
ple," said Randy Welker, executive
director of the EDC, which hosted
the session. "This is a great re-
sponse."
EDC member Dale McClellan, a
dairy farmer, requested the event to
reach out to other agricultural busi-
nesses in the county Educating the
public about the role of agriculture
in the economy would be one of the
goals of the group to be formed
within the EDC, he said.
"I had a bad experience getting
close to city people," McClellan
said, referring to the building of his
dairy farm seven years ago in
Lecanto.



Cardiologists

offer free

programs

NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
In the United States, cardiovas-
cular disease claims a life every 37
seconds.
One in three Americans are af-
fected by heart and blood vessel
disease, the nation's leading cause
of death.
Beginning in One in
July, Citrus Cardi-
ology is offering three
free monthly edu- Americans
national programs
about heart dis- are
ease and heart
health topics. affected
Kicking it off at
4 p.m. Friday, July by heart
.24, Dianne Mc- and blood
Donald-Graber,
ARNP at Citrus vessel
Cardiology and
former program disease.,
director at the
Women's Heart Program at Citrus
Memorial Health System, will dis-
cuss gender differences of heart at-
tack symptoms.
On Friday, Aug. 28, Debbie Greer,
ARNP, will talk about congestive
heart failure and on Friday, Sept
18, Darrell Clower will talk about
sudden cardiac arrest: a "plumb-
ing" or "electrical" cause.
Each free, one-hour program is
from 4 to 5 p.m. at Citrus Cardiology,
308 W Highland Blvd., Inverness.
The public is invited to attend.
"We hope to get the community
educated and interested in their
* health," McDonald-Graber said.
For information, call Citrus Car-
diology at 726-8353.


Report: Ex-Scientologist had evidence destroyed


Associated Press
CLEARWATER - A for-
mer high-ranking Scientol-
ogy official who handled the
case of a mentally ill mem-
ber who died under church
care ordered the destruction
of incriminating evidence to
cover up missteps, a news-
paper reported Monday.
The ex-official and
church defector, .Marty


Rathbun, had for years in-
sisted the church did noth-
ing wrong in handling the
case of Lisa McPherson's
death on Dec. 5, 1995. But he
recently told the St. Peters-
burg Times the church
botched the woman's case
from the start.
The church dismisses
Rathbun as a bitter former
member Who inflated his
importance. The church


said he had been demoted
in 2003; he left in 2004.
Rathbun said he initially
wanted to go to the state at-
torney's office after the 36-
year-old's death, but he
instead followed the
church's culture to never
admit fault. He and others
removed papers from
McPherson's files, including
a caretaker's opinion that
the situation was out of coni


trol and the patient needed
a doctor.
"I said, 'Lose 'em,' and
walked out of the room,"
Rathbun told the newspa-
per.
McPherson's death
prompted investigations,
lawsuits and has remained
a talking point among Sci-
entology critics.
A wrongful death case
was settled with MePheti-


son's family in 2004 under
undisclosed terms.
State Attorney Bernie Mc-
Cabe said destruction of ev-
idence charges would have
had to be brought within
three years of the crime and
that the investigation into
McPherson's death was
over.
"The whole thing Was
done wrong," Rathbutl told
the tiewspapeti


I








A4 Tu'ets , juwN 23, 2009 LOCAL / STATE



Planning amendment makes '10 ballot


Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - A proposed
Florida constitutional amendment
that would give voters a say on how
their communities grow, including
such decisions as where shopping cen-
ters, homes and roads are built, will be
on the 2010 ballot
SSecretary of State Kurt Browning on
Monday declared that Florida Home-
town Democracy had collected the re-
quired number of signatures. He
designated it Amendment 4.
That culminated a four-year petition
drive, which began after the Florida
Supreme Court blocked an earlier ver-
sion in 2005. The justices, though,
cleared the way for getting on the 2010
ballot by striking down a law that
would have let voters revoke their sig-
iaIturem-on-citizen-initiative petitions.-
"It's been a lot of sweat and tears,"
said Palm Beach lawyer Lesley Black-
ner, who co-founded Hometown
Democracy with Tallahassee attorney
Ross Burnaman. "It's been a crusade
to get to this point"
If the proposal gets 60 percent ap-
proval at the polls, Hometown Democ-
racy would require local referendums
on changes to city and county compre-
hensive plans.
Business and development interests
that opposed the petition drive will
shift their focus to defeating the
amendment at the polls. They say
Hometown Democracy would slow
growth arid be a drag on Florida's al-
ready sagging economy.


Opponents also have included local
government officials and the environ-
mental group 1000 Friends of Florida,
although it is planning to reconsider
its position.
"The 'Vote on Everything' amend-
ment could mean a permanent reces-
sion for Florida's economy," said
Florida Chamber of Commerce presi-
dent Mark Wilson. "This amendment
will hopelessly complicate the plan-
ning process."
Advocates, argue that developers
who get their way at every step of the
process have dragged down Florida's
economy through overbuilding and
unchecked growth.
"They control the politics of Florida
from the governor on down," Blackner
said.
Opponents have used a variety of
tactics, but the first setback-came in
the Supreme Court, which voted 4-3 in
2005 that the proposal's initial ballot
summary was too emotional:
The high court, though, approved
the current language and last week re-
moved a final roadblock with a 4-2 rul-
ing that the signature revocation law is
unconstitutional.
A spokeswoman for Browning said
he certified the amendment due to the
high court's expedited decision. Any
further delay and the petition would
have begun losing signatures because
they expire after four years.
Even without about 13,000 revoked
signatures, the petition had enough -
698,562 - to meet a the requirement
for 676,811 signatures.


AMENDMENTS
ON 2010 BALLOT
* Four amendments have been cer-
tified for Florida's 2010 ballot.
with the first three proposed by
the Legislature and the fourth
through a petition drive:
* Amendment 1: Would repeal a con-
stitutional provision that requires
public financing of campaigns for
governor and the three Cabinet po-
sitions for those candidates who
agree to spending limits.
* Amendment 2: Would require the
Legislature to provide an addi-
tional homestead property tax ex-
emption by law for military
personnel including reservists
and National Guard members de.
played in the previous year out.
side the continental United
States, Alaska, or Hawaii in sup-
port of military operations desig-
rated by the Legislature.
* Amendment 3: Would lower the
cap on property tax assessment
increases on businesses and
other non-homestead properties
from 10 percent to 5 percent and
require the Legislature to provide
an additional homestead exemp
tion for people who have not
owned a principal residence dur-
ing the preceding eight years.
* Amendment 4: Would require
voter approval of new city and
county comprehensive plans or
amendments to those plans.


State BRIEFS


..Exofficial charged
with punching sons
TAMPA-Aformer Hillsbor-
ough County Commissioner
spent Father's Day in jail after
authorities said he punched his
two sons.
Sheriffs officials said Brian
Blair, 52, was charged with two
felony counts of child abuse Sun-
day after an altercation at his


family's Tampa home.
The arrest report shows that
Blair pushed his 17-year-old son
in the chest during an altercation.
The teen tried to walk away, but
authorities say Blair grabbed him
and punched him in the face with
a dosed fist and left a red mark
and swelling.
Deputies said Blair let go of his
older son and grabbed. his .
younger son by the throat. The


report shows that he punched ,
the younger teen that left a bump
on his head.
Atelephonelisting for Blair
rang unanswered Monday.
Orlando airport
to get $15 million
ORLANDO - Qrlando Inter-
national Airport is getting a little
more money.
Homeland Security chief Janet


Napolitano was in Orlando to an-
nounce $15 million in funding for
the airport. The money was part
of the stimulus legislation.
The money will be used to
build two new inline baggage
handling systems. Airport officials
said the systems will accelerate
passenger check in and improve
the airport's screening capabili-
ties. -
- From wire reports


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


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


992 NA---97 81 NA

THREE DAY OUTLOOK Exclusivedaily

-_ 'I TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 90 Low: 74 40
Breezy and humid with scattered . _
-''- nowers and storms.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY MORNING
High: 90 Low: 75
: Bree:y and humid with scattered showers and sioims.

THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING
Hr- igh: 90 Low: 75 .
**.!?. Breelv and humid with scattered showers and storms.


ALMA
TEMPERATURE*
Monday 100/80
Record . 97/67
Normal 90/71
Mean temp. 90
Departure from mean +10
PRECIPITATION*
Monday 0.00 in.
Total for the month -3.34 in.
Total for the year 22.06 in.
Normal for theyear 21.94 in.
--*Asof 6 p.ratJrnverues ...
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. . 29.78 in.


ANAC
DEW POINT
Monday at 3 p.m. 69
HUMIDITY
Monday at 3 p.m. 43%/
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees, grasses and weeds were all light.
*Light- only extreme allergic will show symptoms,
-moderate - most allergic will experience symptoms,
heavy - all allergi: will expeience symptoms.


AIR QUALITY
Monday was moderate with pi
mainly ozone.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY .MINOR MAJOR MII
(MORNING)
6/23. TUESDAY 6:34 12:18 '7
6/24 WEDNESDAY 7:41 1:26 8


NOR M
(AFTERNC
:07
:12


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE. There is no b
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-67
more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Fi
Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi


pollutants



IAJOR
3ON)
12:50
� 1:57


.....8:32 P.M.
.....6:33 A.M.
.....7:16A.M.
.....9:43 P.M.


burn ban.
77. For
forestry's


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* 7:49 a/2:51 a 6:22 p/2:28 p
Crystal River" * 6:10a/12:13 a 4:43 p/11:50a
- Withlacoochee -.. 3:57,a/9:38 a 2:30 p/10:48 p
Homosassa"* 6:59 a/1:50 a 5:32 p/1;27 p


"*At Mason's Creek
Wednesday
High/Low High/Low
8:32 a/3:38 a 7:13 p/3:17 p
6:53 a/1:00 a 5:34 p/12:39 p
4:40 a/10:27a . 3:21 p/11:33 p
7:42 a/2:37 a 6:23 p/2:16 p


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


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


F'cast
ts
, pc
ts
pc
ts
pc
ts
,ts
ts


MARINE;OUTLO K ,. ."
West winds from 10 to 20 knots. Seas 3 to Gulf Water
5 feet. Bay and inland waters a moderate temperature
chop. Isolated afternoon showers and thun-
derstorms today. 8 0

Taken at Aripeka

LAKE LEVELS .
Location Sun. Mon. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.74 28.72 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 33.67 33.64 39.25
-Tsala-Apopka-lnverness 35.01 34.98 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 37.54 37.55 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the mean-annual flood which
has a'43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida
Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological
Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you should contact the
Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.

THE NATION


em., -v p



Monday Tuesday
City H LPcp. FcstH L
Albany 72 63 pc 78 61
Albuquerque 91 66 ts 91 67
Asheville 83 66 .02 pc 86 60
Atlanta 94 75 pc 93 73
Atlantic City 77 65 c 77 65
Auslin 99 70 pc 101 72
,Baltimore 83 66 ' pc 83 6,4
Billings 75 55 . s 81 53
Birrrtngham 94 75 s 94 72
Boise 68 45 s 83 54
Boston 63 61 .39 sh 67 58
Buffalo 78 61 pc 82 63
Burlington, VT 70 59 pc 79 61
Charleston, SC 91 73 pc 90 74
Charleston, WV 83 62 pc 87 63
Charlotte 90 64 pt 91 68
Chicago 88 68 .09 pc 90 67
Cincinnati 87 72 pc 87 66
Cleveland 81 '61 pc 82 60
Columbia, SC 92 75 pc 93 71
Columbus, OH 84 63 pc 86 65
Concord, N.H. 65 61 .02 sh 73 57
Dallas . 97 78 s 99 78
Denver 87 47 pc 90 61
Des Moines 94 75 pc 94 75
Detroit 84 63 pc 87 69
ElPaso 98 74 pc 98 72
Evansville, IN 96 75 s 95 73
Harrisburg 85 68 pc 82 62
Hartford 72 66 .04 sh 76 61
Houston 98 75 pc 99 76
Indianapolis 86 73 .05 pc 90 71
Jackson 98 74 s 98 75
Las Vegas 94 70 s 102 81
Little Rock 98 73 s 97 74
Los Angeles 71 59 pc 73 62
Louisville 90 70 .82 s 91 71
Memphis 96 77 s 98 77
Milwaukee 81 63 pc 85 67
Minneapolis 93 72 .04 Is 94 71
Mobile . 99 76 pc 98 77
Montgomery 98 75 .02 pc 96 75
Nashville 94 77 pc 93 72
KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=falr, h=hazy; pc-partly cloudy; r=rain;
rs=raln/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy.
�2009 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
TUESDAY

Monday Tuesday


City . H LPcp. FcstH L
New Orleans 96 77 pc .98 79
New York City 74 65 c 77 66
Norfolk 80 71 pc 80 67
Oklahoma City 97 72 s 100 74
Omaha 93 67 . pc 98 75
Palm Springs 99 67 s 102.71
Philadelphia 81 66 .18 pc 82 65
Phoenix 104 78 s 108 84
Pittsburgh 83 60 pc 84 59
Portland, ME 65 61 .15 sh 68 58
Portland, Ore 68 53 .01 pc 79 57
Providence, R.I. 63 60 .10 sh 71 60
Raleigh 87 68 pc 89 66
Rapid City 86 50 s 83 58
Reno 75 47 s 86 54
Rochester, NY 76 63 pc 81 60
Sacramento 89 57 s 97 60
St. Louis 96 80 s 98 78
St. Ste. Marie 85 55 pc 84 62
Salt Lake City 72 50 s 83 62
San Antonio 99 77 pc 100 76
San Diego . 68 62 pc 69 62
San Francisco 80 53 pc 73 56
Savannah 95 76 pc 92 73
Seattle 67 51 .01 pc 71 55
Spokane 61 44 pc 73 51
Syracuse 79 59 pc 80 59
Topeka 96 78 s 98 75
Washington 85 68 pc 85 67
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 104 Enid, Okla. LOW 27 Bryce Canyon, Utah

WORLD. CITIES ,
TUESDAY Lisbon 87/65/s
CITY HIL/SKY London 69/53/pc
Acapulco 88/77/ts Madrid 95/62/pc
Amsterdam 65/49/s Mexico City 75/58/ts
Athens 76/61/s Montreal 79/61/pc
Beijing 94/71/pc Moscow 79/63/ts
Berlin 65/45/c Paris 65/45/s
Bermuda 86/75/ts Rio 77/63/s
Cairo 100/74/s Rome 70/52/sh
Calgary 75/49/c Sydney 69/54/pc
Havana 87/76/ts Tokyo 84/66/sh
Hong Kong 91/80/pc Toronto 84/63/s
Jerusalem 89/71/s Warsaw 75/60/c


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE,


For the RECORD


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Domestic Battery
Arrests
* Billy Wayne Campbell,
32, of Inverness, at 5:41 p.m.
Monday, June 15, on a charge
of domestic battery. According to
the arrest report, Campbell
grabbed, choked and pushed a
woman after a argument over
use of a television and com-
puter. No bond.
* Derrick A. Atkins, 22, of
Beverly Hills, at 11:48 p.m. Mon-
day, June 15, on a charge of ag-
gravated battery on a pregnant
person. According to the arrest
report, Atkins and a woman got
in an argument about their un-
born child. The woman said
Atkins held her against her will,
spat on her, punched her nu-
merous times, pulled her hair
and kicked her in the stomach.
Atkins told police he pushed her
with an open hand but never
punched her. No bond.
* Peggy Meranda Guiden,
23, of Inverness, at 9:14 a.m.
Friday on a charge of domestic
battery. According to the arrest
report, Guiden struck a man in
the face several times when he
refused to open the car door so
she could exit and use the rest
room. No bond.
* Theresa J. McNulty, 42, of
Homosassa, at 12:38 p.m. Fri-
day on charges of assault and
battery of an officer, resisting an
officer with violence and domes-
tic battery. According to the po-
lice report, McNulty kicked her
father in the mouth. During her
arrest she kicked two officers,
one in the leg and one in the


stomach. Bond $15,000.
* Julius Carl Jacob IV, 36,
of Homosassa, at 9:43 p.m. Sat-
urday on a charge of domestic
battery. No bond.
DUI Arrests
* Leann Joyce Moore, 45,
of 6790 E. Crimson Lane, In-
vemess, at 2:06 p.m. Tuesday, i
June 16 on a charge of driving.
under the influence. According
to the arrest report,. Moore=
stated she had no consumed-
any alcohol, but was under the
influence of prescription med-
ication. Bond $500.
Other Arrests
* Robert Charles Davidson
Sr., 42, of Crystal River, at 12:52
a.m. Tuesday, June 16, on a
charge of felony violation of pro-
bation. According to the arrest
report, police went to Davidson's
residence on a domestic distur-
bance call. He violated his pro-
bation by consuming alcohol. A.
witness said Davidson also killed
their mutual pet bird while drunk.
No bond.
* Catherine Rose Figieri,
20, of 4444 W. Shady Knoll
Place, Lecanto, at 11:38 p.m.
Sunday on charges of aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
weapon and battery. Bond
$5,500.
* Issac C. Hopkins, 37, of
933 Clear Creek Dr., Tampa, at
11:48 a.m. Thursday on charges
of domestic battery, burglary res-
idence, burglary conveyance,
driving while license suspended,
fleeting and eluding an officer,
resisting an officer without vio-
lence, criminal mischief and as-
sault. Bond $16,250.


ON THE NET
. For more information about arrests made by the
Sheriff's Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org, click on
the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports.
* Watch the "Arrested Developments" show from the
Citrus County Sheriff's Office at www.chronicle
online.tv.
* For the Record reports are also archived online at
www.chronicleonline.com.


SC I T R UJ ..- C 0 U N T V -1"-


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CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


-c
,MIE . 107


S 15
jfs- j~


SUNSET TONIGHT .......................
SUNRISE TOMORROW................
M OONRISE TODAY.................:....
M OONSET TODAY .......................


- I








Ciri'ius COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, Ju~er 23, 2009 AS


1-95 reopens in West Palm

after gas tanker explosion


Associated Press
WEST PALM BEACH -.
Two northbound lanes of In-
terstate 95 in West Palm
Beach have reopened after
a tanker truck carrying
more than 8,000 gallons of
gasoline exploded and shut
down the highway for hours.
The Florida Highway Pa-
trol says the truck was trav-


BOARD
Continued from Page Al

As part of the settlement,
Wilbur Langley will grant the
county a floodway easement
to handle water that floods
out of the drainage pond.
The county also will pay
$20,000 to cover the Langleys'
attorney fees and other costs.
Today's agenda includes:
*At 3 p.m., Clerk of Courts
Betty Strifler will present an
audit of county vehicle usage.
* At 3:30 p.m., the board
will have a workshop on the
2035 long-range transporta-
tion plan.
- U At 5:15 p.m., the board
will conduct a series of pub-
lic hearings that would cre-
ate a port district in the
comprehensive plan. Com-
missioners will then con-
,sider a request by landowner
Dixie Hollins to place 545
acres on the Cross Florida
Barge Canal into the new
'port district land'use.


GREEN
Continued from Page Al

ever, a special magistrate
who upheld Hensley's rul-
ing said Greene could not
prove there were 100 head
of cattle on the property.
Greene said last week-
that it is the leaseholder's
responsibility to maintain
the fence. He also noted
that all the parcels sur-
rounding his were granted
their agricultural classifi-
cation and that his was
singled out for denial.


eling northbound early
Monday morning when it
swerved to avoid an aban-
doned vehicle in the outside
lane. The tanker truck sepa-
rated from the trailer and
burst into flames. No one
was injured.
Firefighters were still at
the site of the crash, located
near Palm Beach Interna-
tional Airport.


* WHAT: Citrus County
Commission meeting.
* WHEN: 1 p.m. today.
* WHERE: Citrus
County Courthouse,
110 N. Apopka Ave.,
downtown Inverness.
* ON THE WEB:
www.clerk.citrus.fl.us.
click on "board
agenda and minutes."
Hollins is proposing a de-
velopment called
Hollinswood Harbor that
would include housing, com-
mercial, recreation and a
marina;.
* County Administrator
Brad Thorpe will offer the
first phase of a department
reorganization plan.
* Recommended approval
of a joint project with the city
of Crystal River to repair the,
boat.ramp at Pete's Pier. The
city is responsible for 40 per-
cent - $68,100 - with the
county paying 60 percent, or
about $102,150.


He said the denial cost.
him $4,700 in additional
property taxes.
In his report, Wheeler
said he inspected the
property on April 3 and
noted the presence of
cows grazing along with 10
rolls of hay.
Two Departmerit of Rev-
enue officials also in-
spected the property on
May 21.
Wheeler said the parcel
is "typical for cow/calf
grazing operation" and
consistent with state law
for agricultural classifica-
tion.


TRIAL
Continued from Page Al
Nichols standing outside at
the front door when he
slightly closed it and went
into his kitchen to look
through his phonebook.
However, Nichols walked
into the home uninvited and
said he needed to use the
bathroom. The man said he
pointed out the bathroom for
Nichols and continued to
search for a tow truck com-
pany.
After Nichols finished in
the bathroom, the man said
Nichols came and stood next
to him. After a while, the man
said he saw Nichols back up a
little and then heard a noise
like something was being
pulled off the counter In an
instant, the man said he was
seeing the point of a knife
blade heading toward his
throat He grabbed Nichols
'hand to stop him, but the
knife was still able to stab him
slightly in the neck
A 'struggle ensued with
Nichols
"He asked me if I wanted to
die," the man said.
, However, the man testified
he was able to break the blade
off the knife handle, which
caused cuts on his hand.
Nichols then grabbed another
knife, but the man said
Nichols eventually gave it up
to his daughter, who had
rushed to the kitchen to pro-
tect him. The girl took the
knives outside and went back
in the house. But Nichols and
the man went outside to talk,
according to the man.
The man said he talked
with Nichols to try to calm
him down and it seemed to
work However, once the man
had his cell phone in his
sights, he dashed for it in the
kitchen.
And that allegedly reignited
the situation.
Nichols came back in the
home and another struggle
began. The man said Nichols
then grabbed his daughter
and began twisting her neck
with his hands.
"He said he was going to
snap her neck," the man testi-
fied.
The man fought for his
daughter and called 911. On
the 911 tape, the man can be
heard screaming, "Get some-


one over here now...there's a
guy in my house that has my
daughter."
During the call, the man
said Nichols was able to push
him out of the house and then
lock the front door The man
said he broke the window next
to the door with his arm, hop-
ing he could reach his hand in
to unlock the door But that
was unsuccessful.
The man said he heard his
daughter screaming from his
bedroom. He rushed over to
the bedroom window and
broke it, but didn't see or hear
anything.
"I think my daughter's
dead," the man said on the 911
tape.
"What do you mean, 'you
think your daughter's dead?"'
the 911 operator asked.
"I can't hear her anymore."
Dan Slingerland and Ken
LaCadis, the deputies who
first responded to the scene,
testified when they arrived at
the home, the man ap-
proached them bleeding arid
frantic.
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"He was very upset,"
Slingerland said. "He was on
the verge of hysteria."
Once the two were inside,
the deputies said they
checked the rest of the home
and then focused in on the
bathroom where the little
girl's screams were coming
from. After discovering the
bathroom door was locked,
the deputies said they called
several times for Nichols to
open the door. At one point,
Slingerland said, Nichols said
he just needed five more min-
utes. Toward the end of the al-
leged confrontation, LaCadis
said, Nichols said it would all
be over in 20 minutes.
Slipigerland said he also
heard what sounded like
* someone being hit repeatedly
and the girl kept screaming
for help. When asked if
Nichols had a weapon, the
girl said no.
When law enforcement
eventually kicked down the
bathroom door and pulled
down the shower curtain,
Slingerland said Nichols and


the girl were both naked in
the tub and Nichols had the
girl in a chokehold. With a
Taser and gun pointed at him,
Nichols released the girl, the
deputies testified, and she ran
to her father in the living
room.
Later, LaCadis said the
daughter told him that a sex-
ual assault did take place in
the bathroom. When asked by
Buxman if Nichols appeared
intoxicated, both deputies
said no. However, during
cross-examination, Vaughn
pointed out to them where
they both said he did appear
intoxicated during deposi-
tions. Vaughn also pointed out
that no verbal threats against
the girl's life were ever made
during the alleged ordeal.
Nevertheless, LaCadis said
Nichols later appeared under
the influence of something
because Nichols became
groggy and was falling asleep
in the back of the patrol car.
The trial will resume at 9
a.m. today with more testi-
mony from state witnesses.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE '


A Ti


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009


Obituaries


Oscar
Attaway, 82
DUNNELLON
Mr. Oscar Leroy Attaway,
age 82, of Dunnellon,
Florida, died June 16, 2009,
in Dunnellon, FL.
Arrangements and crema-
tion are under the direction
of the Inverness Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.

Kenia Taraji
Days, infant
Kenia Taraji Days, infant,
passed away on Friday, June
19, 2009, in Longwood,
Seminole County, Florida.
She is survived by her par-
ents: Pevin Days & Kenya
Scriven; Paternal grandpar-
ents: Anetha & Robert Days;
Maternal Grandparents:
Kathrina & Chester Scriven;
and a host of family mem-
bers.
A Community Funeral
Home & Sunset Cremations,
Orlando, Florida.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.




Lloyd Gibb, 80
CRYSTAL RIVER
Lloyd G. Gibb, age 80, of
Crystal River, FL., passed
away on June 21, 2009, at
Seven Rivers . Regional
Medical Center. He was
born on April 28, 1929, in
Poughkeepsie, NY, to Lloyd'
F and Elizabeth (Ahrens)
Gibb. Lloyd moved to Crys-
tal River 18 years ago from
West Palm Beach, FL. He
was retired from the City of
Lake Worth Utilities De-
partment, He was a Navy
Veteran, a member of the
VFW and the American Le-
gion.
Survived by his wife,
Betty J. Gibb of Crystal
River, FL; four children,
Lloyd P, Lester, Larry and'
Debbie all of West Palm
Beach, FL; two stepchil-
dren, Monty Rose of Ship-
shewana, IN, and' Janet
Wendy Smith of Lincolnton.
GA; rour'grandchildren.
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory, Lecanto,
Florida.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.




Paul Marx, 70
CITRUS. SPRINGS
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mr. Paul Ray-
mond Marx, age 70, of Citrus
Springs, Florida, will be
held 11:00 AM, Wednesday,
June 24,2009, at the Beverly
Hills Chapel of Hooper Fu-
neral Homes with Pastor
Jess Burton officiating. The
Family will receive friends
one hour prior to service.
Cremation arrangements
are under the direction of
Hooper Crematory. Online
condolences may be sent to
the family at www.Hooper-
FuneralHome.com.
He was born August 5,
1938,. in Buffalo, NY; He
died June 21,2009, in Inver-
ness, FL. Paul was a mem-
ber of the R.C. Pulsers,
W.N.Y. and Tri-County R.C.
Club of Inverness, FL. He
enjoyed photography, camp-
ing, hiking, carpentry, and
especially his family. Paul
was a U.S. National Guard
veteran and attended the
Lighthouse Baptist Church.
He worked as a Mechanic
for Halsey-Reid Equipment
and later with E.D. Farrell,
Buffalo, NY. He moved to
Citrus Springs from Depew,
NY, in 2006.
Paul was preceded in
death by his parents Ray-
mond and Mildred (Hoos)
Marx, and daughter-in-law
Judith (Bundscho) Marx.
Surviving Mr. Marx are his
wife of 50 yrs., Johanna K.
* (Loskorn) Marx, Citrus
Springs, FL; Son: Keith A


Marx, West Falls NY;
Daughter: Kathy Ann Saeli
784164

BROWN
FUNERAL HOME
& CREMATORY
5430 . Gulf to Lake H'wFy.
Lecanto, Florida 34451
(352)
795-0111

Richaord T Brown
� I RA i DfREC'mT0OR -


OBITUARIES
* The Citrus County Chronicle's policy permits both free
and'paid obituaries.
il* 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. (PJease note this service when sub-
mitting a free obituary.)
* Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at
www.chronicleonline.com.
* Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral
homes or societies.
* Paid obituaries may include the information permitted
in the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents'
names; pre-deceased and surviving family members;
year married and spouse's name (date of death, if
pre-deceased by spouse); religious affiliation; biogra.
phical information, including education, employment,
military service, organizations and hobbies; officiating
clergy; interment/inurnment; and memorial contribu-
tions.
* Area funeral homes with established accounts with the
Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch. Non.
local funeral homeshand those without accounts are
required to pay in advance by credit card, and the cost
is $10 per column inch.
* Small photos of the deceased's face can be included
for an additional charge.
* Additional days of publication or reprints due to er
rors in submitted material are charged at the same
rates.
* Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next
day's edition.
* E-mail obits@chronicleonline.com or fax 563-3280.
* Phone 563-5660 for details.


and her husband David,
North Chili, NY; 3 Brothers:
Ronald Marx, FL, Gary,
Marx, NY, and Kenneth
Marx, TN; 6 Grandchildren: ,
Carrie Ann, Casey Allan &
Patric Austen Marx, Re-
bekah Suzanne, Sarah Eliz-
abeth and Joshua David
Saeli.




James 'J.Q.'
Tatlock, 84.
FLORAL CITY'
James "J.C." Claude Tat-
lock, age 84 of Floral City,
died Sunday, June 21, 2009,
at the Hospice of Citrus
County Hospice House in
Lecanto. Mr Tatlock was
born in Salem, Indiana on
August 4, 1924, to the late
Paul & Allie (Congleton)
Tatlock and moved to this
area in 1978 from Valley Sta-
tion, Kentucky. He retired
from International, Har-
vester in Louisville, Ken-
tucky as a foreman with 30
years of service: Mr. Tatlock.
served our Country in the
U.S. Army Air Corps during
World War II, having been
honorably discharged with
the rank of Sergeant. J.C.
was a member of the Floral
City United Methodist
Church, where he served as
a Trustee and served on the
Board of Directors for the
Hills of Rest Cemetery in
Floral City, where he devel- _
oped a maintenance and
care program including
trees, grass and landscape.
He was devoted to this task
and volunteered his time for
many-years. J.C. loved fish-
ing and was an avid L.A.
Lakers fan.
He is survived by his wife
of 63 years; Alice "Lucille"
Tatlock, his daughter; Linda
Carol (James) King of Floral
City, two , grandchildren;
Regina King (Charles)
Granger, and Keri (Daniel)
Ewing, two great-grandchil-
dren; Kayden and Dolan
Ewing. He was preceded in
death by his son, Ray War-
ren Tatlock (1987).
Funeral services will be
conducted on Thursday,
June 25, 2009, at 11:00 AM.
from the Chas. E. Davis Fu-
neral Home of Inverness
with the Rev Tyler Mont-
gomery and Mr. George
Mitchell officiating. Burial
will follow at the Hills of
Rest Cemetery in Floral
City with full military hon-
ors provided by the Floral
City VEW Post #7122.
Friends may call at the fu-
neral home on Thursday
from 10:00 A.M. until service
time. In lieu flowers, memo-
rials are suggested to the
Hills of Rest Cemetery As-


Funeral Home With Crematory
NORMAN SANDERS
Memorial Service Pending
J.C. TATLOCK
Arrangements Pending
FREDERICK HITZ, SR.
Private Cremation Arrangements
PAUL WILYOUNG, JR.
Viewing: Tues. 4-7
Services: Wed. 10am - Chapel
Burial: Hills of Rest
ANNIE MADISON
Private Cremation Arrangements
726-8323


sociation or Hospice of Cit-
rus County.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.




James
McCarty, 71.
LECANTO ;
James A. McCarty, 71, of
Lecanto, died Saturday
June 20, 2009, at home
under the care of his family
and Hospice of Citrus
County. He was born Octo-
ber 21, 1937, in Avondale,
West Virginia 'and came
here 26 years ago from Will-
ingboro, New Jersey He was
a U.S. Marine Corps Veteran
and was a member oftthe St.
Scholastica Roman Catholic
Church. He was a long time
member of the All Saints
Council 6954 Knights of
Columbus and was a former
Grand Knight, Faithful Nav-
igator and District Deputy.
He also served as a Eu-
charistic Minister.
..He was preceded in death
by his brother, Richard
Hawkins. He is survived by
his wife, Patricia, of
Lecanto; sons James A. Mc-
Carty, Jr., of Lecanto and
Patrick McCarty (Danielle)
of Hedrum, MN; daughters,
Debra Flowers of Bellview,
FL, and Mary Ann McCarty
of Longwood, FL;- his
mother and father, Lorraine
and Joseph Hawkins of
Crystal River;. brothers
William McCarty (Shelby) of
Dunnellon, FL, and Frank
Hawkins of Pemberton, NJ;
sisters Faye Grau of Balti-
more, MD, Barbara
Hawkins of Crystal River
and Gloria Weber (Bob) of
Gainesville, FL;, seven
grandchildren; and one
great-grariddaughter.
The Funeral Mass will be
celebrated Tuesday, June
23rd, at 11:00 am at St.
Scholastica Catholic Church
with private cremation fol-
lowing. The visitation will
be on Monday, June 22nd,
from 2:00 pm to 4:00 pm and
6:00 pm to 8:00 pm at the
Strickland Funeral Home
Chapel in Crystal River with
a Rosary Service beginning
at 7:00 pm. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorial contributions
are requested to Hospice of
Citrus County. Arrange-
ments under the care of
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.




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No health care?


Expect a requirement

from Congress to get it

Associated Press

WASHINGTON - Don't have health in-
surance? Don't want to pay for it? Too bad.
It's looking like President Barack Obama
and the Democratic-controlled Congress
are going to require you to pick up the bill.
In Washington-speak, it's called an indi-
vidual mandate - or a requirement that
people who don't already have health in-
surance to purchase it, much like most
states require drivers to have automobile
insurance.
Obama long has been wary of the idea, ar-
guing that people cannot be required to buy
coverage if they can't afford it His plan dur-
ing the presidential primary didn't require
all adults to have coverage, only children.
He and then-rival Hillary Rodham Clinton,
who backed a universal requirement,
sparred repeatedly over the issue.
Now in the White House, Obama has set
in motion steps toward his broad goal of
making health care more affordable, im-
proving quality of care and expanding cov-
erage. Says Obama: "We are not a nation
that accepts nearly 46 million uninsured
men, women and children."
He largely has left it to the House and
Senatesto work it out
But in recent weeks, Congress signaled
that legislation overhauling health care was
all but certain to require that people have


insurance. Of course, details about how to
implement such a mandate must be worked
out - and there are many - but the overall
concept increasingly seems on track to be
included in any sweeping health care over-
haul that makes its way to Obama's desk
The president's support for the require-
ment is recent - and conditional.
In a letter in early June, he told key Sen-
ate Democrats writing legislation that he
was willing to consider their ideas for
"shared responsibility," requiring people to
have insurance with employers sharing in
the cost "But," he added, "I believe if we
are going to make people responsible for
owning health insurance, we must make
health care affordable."
Obama also indicated that if he were giv-
ing a little, insurance companies eager for
new customers must as well, and called on
them to stop denying coverage based on
pre-existing conditions. Said Obama: "The
days of cherry-picking who to cover and
who to deny - those days are over."
These days, it's hard to find many op-
posed to a requirement
Insurers like it: A mandate means a
ready pool of new customers. Businesses
back it: They say employers alone shouldn't
shoulder the responsibility to pay for cov-
erage. Hospitals cheer such a provision:
They're tired of absorbing the costs of the
uninsured seeking medical attention. Doc-
t6rs support it; They want to stop providing
services for free. And advocates for the
poor are conditionally favorable: They
want adequate subsides anrd so-called
hardship waivers. ,


Associated Press


Baghdad Island, built in the 1980s and based on a design by Frank Lloyd Wright, is seen
Monday in Baghdad, Iraq. U.S. and Iraqi officials have begun renovating an amusement.
park on an island north of Baghdad. It's the latest effort to restore a sense of normalcy
amid security gains and reflects a U.S. focus on civil affairs projects ahead of next week's
deadline for combat troops to withdraw from cities.


U.S., Iraq renovating looted


Baghdad amusement park


Associated Press

BAGHDAD - American
and Iraqi officials began
the renovation of a popular
amusement park Monday
on an island north of Bagh-
dad that was looted after
the 2003 U.S.-led invasion.
The 150-acre Tigris River
complex, which was based
on a design by Frank Lloyd
Wright, was a popular site
for weddings and other cel-
ebrations. It was devas-
tated by looting after the
invasion.
It was built by two
Finnish companies in the
early 1980s and has a man-
made lake.
Iraqis flocked to the vast
park on weekends holidays,
enjoying an amphitheater,
an outdoor cinema, a swim-
ming pool, a 165-foot obser-
vation tower and even a
bowling alley.


Iraqis paid only a sym-
bolic sum of about 250 di-
nars (10 cents) to enter. .
But all that ended with
the March 2003 U.S.-led in-
vasion and the subsequent
violence that made it to
hard to reach the island,
which was surrounded by
former insurgent. strong-
holds.
"U.S. troops were based
near the island and had the
area blocked off," said
Abdul-Zahra-al-Talaqani, a
spokesman for Iraq's min-
istry of tourism and antiq-
uities. "Moreover it was
very hard to reach the is-
land because it was sur-
rounded by volatile areas."
He said the Americans
were contributing to fixing
the electricity and water
pumps, and Iraqi workers
were removing garbage
and cleaning the lake as
part of the first phase.


Iraqi officials are hoping
to restore the area to its
.previous status as part of a
push to restore a sense of
normalcy amid security
gains. The effort also re-
flects a U.S. focus on civil
affairs projects before next
week's deadline for combat
troops to withdraw from
cities.
Iraqis still face bomb-
ings, shootings and other
attacks on a daily basis, but
a U.S. troop buildup in
2007, a Shiite militia cease-
fire and a Sunni revolt
against al-Qaida in Iraq
have caused a sharp drop
in violence over the past
two years.
The Iraqi minister in
charge of tourism, Qahtan
al-Jubouri, said at a ground-
breaking ceremony on Mon-
day that he hoped the
project would be completed
by the end of the year.


- I


A91E--.- T--N3:x , ZUny









Cmr;~ Cnrmirv (FL) CHRONICLE TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 A7


U.S. automakers gain ground in


Associated Press

NEW YORK - There's a
message for Detroit's au-
tomakers in the new J.D.
Power and Associates rank-
ings: Good work Now go
back and do it again.
The marketing and con-
sulting company's closely
watched annual study of ve-
hicle quality found Monday
that Ford, General Motors
and Chrysler made strides
last year but still lag behind
their foreign competitors.
At a time when Detroit is
desperate to start turning
out cars and trucks that peo-
ple want to buy, the top two
brands in the J.D. Power
study were foreign cars:
Lexus, Toyota's luxury line,
and the Porsche., GM's
Cadillac finished third.
The survey measures me-
chanical and design prob-
lems that show up in the first
90 days of ownership. The
2009 models turned out by
the Detroit Three improved
by an average of 10 percent,
compared with an industry


average of 8 percent
Toyota, which overtook
GM last year as the world's
biggest automaker, domi-
nated the J.D. Power hon-
ors. It swept awards in 10
vehicle categories, and its
plant in Japan that builds
the Lexus SC 430 and Toyota
Corolla took the award for
top plant
For GM, only two brands
performed above average:
Cadillac and Chevrolet The
four brands it is purging in
bankruptcy protection -
Pontiac, Saturn, Hummer
and Saab - were also its
worst rated.
"Is it where we need to be?
No," said Jamie Hresko,
GM's vice president for
global quality. "To have our
core brands - Cadillac and
Chevrolet - be on par with
Toyota, we have reached a
level of quality that will allow
us to change perceptions."
The scores come during a
tumultuous time for the auto
industry, with sales at their
worst level in decades and
taxpayers stuck paying for


Lexus leads the pack in initial quality rankings
The Detroit Three have improved their J.D. Power and Associates initial quality scores by an average of
10 percent from last year but still trail foreign automakers.
2009 J.D. Power and Associates Initial Quality Study rankings, problems per 100 vehicles


Lexus , i9%af� 84,
Porsche , 90
Cadillac '91
Hyundai, ,1 >Se95-
Honda 99
Mercedes-Benz ,101
Toyota , 1
Ford 102
Chevrolet SS, 9103
Suzuki1O WB, 3f lSOSS3
Infiniti 0
Mercury 16
Industry averageI
Nissan 11
Acura
BMW l12
Kia I,.2
Volkswagen 1 �121
GMC 1 iitl
Top Initial Quality Study models from select s
SUB-COMPACT CAR MID!
Hignesi rank Toyota Yaris Nissan
Runner-up Hyundai Acceni Porni,


SOURCE: J.D. Power and Associates
part of the restructuring of
General Motors Corp. and
Chrysler Group LLC to the.
tune of billions of dollars.
Although the two au-
tomakers have been pum-
meled by the economic


Buick ?1 1f7,
Audi -118
Pontiac ', , '118
Scion ? '.. 118
Volvo >-,S. ^ '- 118&^ t
Saturn M �% -a120
Mazda ,% ,? l !a-af�23-
Lincojn '7a'. 129�
Dodge . 1. 1�ZS :. : :34,
Mitsubishi ,' a 135
Chrysler 13W
Hummer 1a :
Jeep I,3Z
Saabj13R8
Smart '1..313
Land Rover 3so)
Mini


LARGE PREMIUM
Lexus LS
Mer.edes-Benz S class


LARGE PICKUP
Ford F-150 (tiel
Toyota Tundra


crisis, many analysts have and not enough consume
complained that a shortage said Dave Sargent,
of high-quality small car of- president of automotive
ferings has hobbled their, search at J.D. Power
performance in an already any vehicle that is laggi
difficult market, quality ... that's a dif
"There are too many cars position for them to be


quality
Sargent said the quality of
Detroit's passenger cars is
now roughly equal to for-
eign automakers. And GM
has several new, small cars
on the way that industry an-
alysts say should help it
compete with established
offerings from the likes of
Toyota and Honda.
GM plans to start building
the subcompact Chevrolet
Cruze next year and says it
will get about 40 mpg. It also
plans to sell the Chevrolet
Spark miiicar in the United
States in 2011.
The road may be tougher
W. for Chrysler, which recently
emerged from bankruptcy.
Cars like the sporty 500
made by its new owner,
Italy's Fiat Group SpA,
won't make it to the U.S.
AP until late next year.
Chrysler's scores im-
hers," proved from last year, and it
vice claimed five of the 10 most
re re- improved vehicles, Sargent
"For said. But all three of its
ing in brands - Chrysler, Dodge
Ticult and Jeep - were below the
in." industry average.


NATUE COST


oW en Should I Call Hospice?


When some, but not necessarily all, of these signs
are of concern to you:
* Uncontrolled or increasing pain
* Increased shortness of breath
* Uncontrolled nausea and vomiting
* Oxygen dependence
* Progressive weight loss
* Mounting urinary difficulties
* Profound weakness and fatigue
* Steady decline in mobility
* Frequent hospitalizations and ER visits

Not sure? Call'us. We can make a difference in
your quality of life as well as your caregiver's.


e



3545 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
(352) 527-4600
(800) 697-T799
www.hphospice.org


PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Are You Living With Sciatica Or Back Pain


..* When There Is A Non-Invasive,

Drugless Solution?


Having back and sciatic pain is a
miserable - even crippling - condition.

You might not be able to play golf,
work, or even. sit in the car for a 30-
minute drive. It's almost impossible for
anyone around you to understand how
you feel. You can't remember the last
time you even had a restful night's
sleep.

You may have a condition called
"Sciatica" if you're suffering from any
of these annoying conditions. Sciatica is
a compression of the sciatic nerve,
usually by an L4 or L5 disc hemiations.

Nothing's worse than feeling great
nientally, but physically feeling held
back from life because your back or
sciatica huits and the pain just won't go
away!

Do You Have Any,
of the Following?
0 Sharp pains in the back of the leg
El Lower Back Pain
[] Herniated/bulging discs
0 Numbness or soreness in
your legs
El Shooting hip or thigh pain
10 Muscle spasm, sprains & strains


Fortunately, if you are suffering from
any of these problems, they may be
relieved or eliminated with chiropractic
adjustments.

"What's The Chance
This Will Work For Me?"

Chiropractic has been around for over a
hundred years, and has been used to
help everyone from tiny babies to the
elderly.

Even top sports star and entertainers ...
like Tiger Woods, Emmitt Smith, Tony
Robbins, Joe Montana, Lance
Armstrong, Gov. Arnold
Schwarzenegger and Mel Gibson.


These professional athletes have the
money to hire any kind of doctors they
want, yet they choose to have a
chiropractor on their team.

Here's what some of the top medical
researchers had to say about
chiropractic . ..

"Manipulation [chiropractic
adjustments], with or without exercise,
improved symptoms more than medical
care did after both 3 and 12 months."-
British Medical Journal

"Chiropractor's manipulation of the
spine was more helpful than any of the
following: traction, massage,
biofeedback, acupuncture, injection of
steroids into the spine and back corsets,
and ultrasound." - Stanley Bigos, MD,
Professor of Orthopedic Surgery

This means in just a matter of weeks
you could be back on the golf course,
enjoying your love life, or traveling
again.

Feel the Improvement - and
Say "Yes" to Life Again

With my "Back Pain And Sciatica
Evaluation" we'll be able find the
problem and then correct it.

Think of how you'll feel in just a few
short weeks.

See and feel your life change for the
better. Start your body on the way to
pain-free, normal living. Feel tight
joints rest, relax, free up. Feel muscles '
tied in knots become more supple. Feel
strength in your muscles increase. ,

As you begin to see motion returning to
your joints, you're preventing and
reducing chances of disability and a
crippling future.

The Single Most Important Solution
To Your Sciatica and Back Pain


It's time for you to find out if
chiropractic will be your sciatic
and back pain solution.

For 14 days only, $49 will get
you all the services I normally charge
new patients $150 for!

What does this offer include?
Everything I normally do in my new
patient evaluation.

F- An in-depth consultation about your
health and well-being where I will listen
"really listen" to the details of your
case.

F A complete neuromuscular
examination.

n A thorough analysis of your exam
and x-ray findings (if necessary) so we
can start mapping Out your plan to being
pain free.

FD I'll provide answers to your
questions,
like . . .

... the best nutritional supplements
proven to help with joint problems.

... which position, mattress, and pillow
you should use for a good night's rest.

... the foods that can help you and
which ones can make you worse.

. ...how to exercise the right way so you
aren't making your pain worse.

Don't Let Your Sciatica Get Worse

Tim Mick, DC, an associate professor
and chair of the Department of
Radiology at Northwestern Health
Sciences University says ...

"Untreated, sciatica can lead to a loss
of muscle strength and muscle size
that may be irreversible. Eventually,
there can be problems with gait."


' Sciatica can be successfully treated. You
can recover. Healthy, pain-free living
should be yours.

Call today and we can get started with
your consultation, exam and x-rays as
soon as there's an opening in the
schedule.

Our office is called 7 Rivers
Chiropractic Center and you can find us
at 927 N. Citrus Ave., Crystal River
(across from the Citrus Diagnostic
Center MRI Center).

Tell the receptionist you'd like to come
in for the Back Pain And Sciatica
Evaluation before July 7th, 2009.

I look forward to helping you get rid of
your pain so you can start living a
healthier, more joyful life.

Sincerely,
Dr. David Kreinbrook, D.C.

P.S. You've got too many dreams left
undone. Too many special moments
waiting to be experienced. Life is too
shprt to let pain slow you down.

Don't live another day like this. Call
and schedule for your evaluation.
352-794-3824.

OUR NO RISK POLICY: The patient
and any other person responsible for
payments has a right to refuse to pay,
cancel payment or be reimbursed for
payment for any service, examination,
or treatment which is performed as a
result of and within 72 hours of
responding to the advertisement _
for the discounted service. SH1 P
Excludes PI, WC, Medicare, CRUS
Medicaid or Federal Insurances. FI .T


785016


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009I A7


CrrRus CounTY (FL E











P 1UESDAY,,JUNE 23~, 2009


RA


THE ARKE IN EVIE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 o RMORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765
Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(O0) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the Ameri-
BkofAm 4117347 11.94 -1.28 PSCrudeDL 186503 4.10 -.34 PwShs QQQ1264907 35.08 -1.08 can Stock Exchange.Tables show name, price and net change.
DirxFinBear2309888 5.44 +.73 Hemisphrx 47983 2.24 -.30 Microsoft 696628 23.28 -.79 Name: Stocks appeal alpra,3etcally y th he oiripany' tuli name r(not atbiEevia
DirxRnBull 2239761 8.03 -1.50 EldorGld g 44549 7.65 -.55 Intel 693619 15.68 -.33 ,ionl Names consi rring of Inilials appear al tie beginning of eacn rltners stiil
SPDR 2232766 89.28 -2.76 GoldStrg 38661 1.60 -.17 ETrade 594196 1.19 -.07 Last: Price. s.:c was trading a when excrhange close lor Ire oav
Ciligrp 1943187 3.00 -.17 NthgtMg 36070 1.88 -.07 Cisco 447207 18.41 -.51 Chg: Loss or gain for ine day No changeindicaled by

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS (12 OR MuE) , I - LFoolnos: in, :. c s,.e s bn ,,e , ,erP. rril,... ie,1, Am co,mr.An e. Na*re ,,
G o ,1 1 - L. ,. ,n I S3 i 1 2 r T,,.x a , , C crr.p 3 n I., 'or n hrarl , ie , c..r, m u, Am~ rn ...n E . r ,r, g , .
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg Chg- E,,rg,, CcT.par., Mrp.tapac r,. rrn'r,.:,rrr, .m I.-,, Nadaq . iapia.l a ,id 1,rplu Its1.
FresM pr 50.00 +10.00 +25.0 GreenHntr 2.04 +.31 +17.9 C'roLeg 3 5i0 ,)( .n). 3 ,,,. qui i,,:ac.n 2A' r,f . iofr a rsr . ir., e lasia var Tre 52.,aw ,hr, asr, Igo,,
DirxFinBear 5.44 +.73 +15.5 AlystAcq 7.25 +.77 +11.9 SpclUndAII 6.17 +2.21 +55.8 i,, fe,',hos ci.m in rAe 3r,r,r,,',.5 .u radnsj pi .Pruierred sto, r .sue pr Praeerer.es pp.
DirxEnBear 24.29 +3.09 +14.6 ProspMed 3.14 +.32 +11.4 ChemGenx 24.00 +7.97 +49.7 Holaer Q.e. ,lsiamrr,.i Ipu.cr.sua nc ri. Ri.hi io tuo, ;..:ur.y3 a ape ,pedl p, re -
ProUShBrz 6623 +7.79 +13.3 PSCrudeDS81.87 +7.81 +10.5 Oncothyr h 3.03 +.75 +32.9 : oie ra= ,.,iii3 a e.as,v 0 ,,ir.e.'.i ,.ir.,.r ire . i z 1.ar i . Trash. r.,ii -:c .nto d eT.ir,
ProUShtBM21.35 +2.44 +129 PSBMetDS 43.36 +4.03 +10.2 Perfumantlf 2.70 +.65 +31.7 ti.:. n s s.uas a-.e.Wr.'ir,.iriuia, w mi r.�ar, .ai s.e n purch.ar, ei a tr u .rNa
2. A, k h rign u, r . L uh-if ,r,.lUd , rro ra ir, ,r, one *: cur' v I C ,Tipar', r.tir,.iH upi, o:.r r .
LOSERS I$2 on MOREl LOSERS (t2 c-A MORE) LOSERS 1$2 on MORE)ci eiarsr,,p or bin' , rr,, d udet-,.r ira ea.upiAy ,S ple.r, . Iro.io., r,,,am
'lame Last C Cna _ Nlame Last ca_ 'Cng lame Lasl Chq Chg_ Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


YTD YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg
AK Steel .20 1.2 ... 16.50 -2.47+77.0 Lowes .36 1.9 13 18.66 -.12-13.3
AT&Tlnc 1.64 6.8 11 24.15 +.11 -15.3 McDnlds 2.00 3.5 15 57.20 -.97 -8.0
AlliedCap ... ... ... 2.94 -.29 +9.3 Microsoft .52- 2.2 13 23.28 -.79 +19.8
BkofAm .04 .3 16 11.94 -1.28 -15.2 Motorol 6.03 -.08+36.1
CapCtyBk .76 4.7 32 16.21 -.42-40.5 Mo a 3. 25.93 -.67+31.6
Citigrp 3.00 -.17-55.3 Penney .80 3.1 12 25.93 -.67+31.6
Disney .35 1.5 12 22.66 -.87 -.1 ProgrssEn 2.48 6.6 12 37.51 +.58 -5.9
EKodak ...... 11 2.62 -.23 -60.2 RegionsFn .04 1.0 ... 3.84 -.29-51.8
Embarq 2.75 6.5 8 42.51 +.37 +18.2 SearsHIdgs ...... 57 64.03 -1.68 +64.7
ExxonMbI 1.68 2.4 9 68.84 -2.21 -13.8 Smucker 1.40 2.9 14 47.60 +.13 +9.8
FPLGrp 1.89 3.3 13 57.19 +.14+13.6 SprintNex ... ...... 4.83 -.13+163.9
FairPoint ... ...... .74 -.09-77.4 TimeWrn rs .75 3.1 ... 24.22 -.93 +8.6
FordM ... ... ... 5.38 -.34+134.9
GenElec .40 3.5 7 11.52 -.58 -28.9 UniFirst .15 .4 11 37.60-1.22+26.6
HomeDp .90 3.9 16 23.25 -.27 +1.0 VerizonCm 1.84 6.1 13 30.02 +.36-11.4
Intel .56 3.6 20 15.68 -.33 +7.0 WalMart 1.09 2.2 14 48.59 +.42-13.3
IBM 2.20 2.1 12104.52 -1.37 +24.2 Walgrn .45 1.5 14 29.64 -1.79 +20.1


Fortress 3.16 -.72 -18.6 GenMoly 2.13 -.43 -16.8 RivrVlly 12.45 -3.55 -22.2
CascalNV 3.13 -.67 -17.6. UnivTravn 8.55 -1.73 -16.8 ZarebaSys 2.09 -.59 -22.0
Mechel 7.68 -1.61 -17.3 Geokinetics 10.85 -2.03 -15.8 LodgeNet 3.55 -.99 -21.8
StoneEngy 6.22 -1.26 -16.8 PyramidOs 5.25 -.96 -15.5 Micronetic 2.82 -.76 -21.2 52-Week
SonicAut 7.86 -1.52 -16.2 PionDrill 4.54 .-.81 -15.1 FostrWhwtA61.86 -16.27 -20.8 High Low Name
12,322.82 6,469.95Dow Jones Industrials
DIARY . DIARY DIARY 5,298.98 2,134.21Dow Jones Transportation
Advanced 16 A,.arced 123 Ag.,r., e, 134 528.07 288.66Dow Jones Utilities
Declined 2,729 Declined 420 Declined 2,275 9,149.15 4,181.75NYSE Composite
Unchanged 56 Unchanged 54 Unchanged 109 2,323.48 1,130.47Amex Index
Total issues - 3,146 Total issues 603 Total issues 2,818 2,483.19 1,265.52Nasdaq Composite
New Highs 9 New Highs 9. New Highs 15/ 1,366.59 666.79S&P 500
New Lows 2 New Lows 4 New Lows 17 13,979.50 6,772.29Wilshire 5000
Volume 5129 .294.280 Volume 127,141,175 Volume 2,283,208,079 764.38 342.59Russell 2000


Net % YTD % 52-wk
Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg
8,339.01 -200.72 -2.35 -4.98 -29.58
3,069.56 -150.21. -4.67-13.22-39.74
351.82 +.19 +.05 -5.11 -32.82
5,725.07 -209.17 -3.52 -.56 -35.25
1,548.35 -33.48 -2.12 +10.79 -31.31
1,766.19 -61.28 -3.35+11.99-25.97
893.04 -28.19 -3.06 -1.13-32.24
9,128.84 -300.13 -3.18 +.46-32.36
492.81 -19.91 -3.88 -1.33 -31.54


Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing

tme Cnroncle. Attn. SIock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest

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

the name of Ihe stock, market and Ticker symbol For mu-

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

ot the fund. Siaff will not provide real-lime quoles.


INWOKSTOCKEXCANG


Name Last Chg BHPBilILt 53.15 -2.95 Chimera 3.10 +.06
BHPBil pIc 43.92 -2.73 ChinaMble 48.27 -1.00
BJ Svcs 12.62 -1.17 ChinaUni 13.19 -.63
BJsWhIs 32.45 +.07 Chubb 39.66 -.52
ABBLtd 14.99 -.67 BMCSft 33.73 .-1.08 CinciBell 2.86
ACELtd 42.51 -.39 BPPLC 46.85 -1.98 Citigrp 3.00 -.17
AESCorp, 9.16 -.59 BRT 3.70 -.04 ClayGSol 9.05 -.85
AFLAC 29.25 -1.85 BakrHu 35.74 -1.95 CleanH 55.13 -1.73
AGLRes 31.54 -.05 BalCp 40,61 -1.30 CliftfsNRs 22.87 -2.85
AKSteel 16.50 -2.47 BcoBrades 13,91 -1.01 Clorox 55.96 -.11
AMBPr 17.02 -1.64 BcoSantand 11.12 -.58 Coach 26.46 +.22
AMR 4.10 -.24 BkofAm 11.94 -1.28 CocaCE 17.32 -.21
ASA Ltd 60.01 -3,54 BkNYMel 27.97 -1.63 CocaCI 47.99 -.82
AT&Tnc 24.15 +.11 Barclay 16.79 -1.31 Coeurrs 11.36 +.56
AUOpton 9.58 -.05 BanickG 31.87 -2.12 CohStSUtl 11.65 -.03
AXA 18.00 -1.05 Baxter 50.47 -.92 ColgPaI 70.55 -.02
AbtLab 48.71 -.87 BaytexEg 15.27 -1.02 ColtctvBrd 13.73 -.65
AberFitc 25.67 -.34 Berkly 21.93 +.02 ColBgp .82 -.07
Accenltre 31.12 -62 BestBuy 33.44 -.94 Comerdca 20.41 -1.13
AdamsExP 8.21 -.24 BiLots 20.57 +.33 CmdMIls 14.21 -1.71
AMD 3.62 -.25 kHillsCp 22.78 -.23 ComScop '23.04 -1.75
Aemrpost 34.17 -.85 BkDebtStr 2.92 -.01 Con-Way 32.75 -1.45
Aetna 24.23 -1.66 BkEnhC&l 12.11 -.40 ConAgra 18.94 +.18
Agileant 18.40 '-.49 Backstone 11.38 -.54 ConocPhil 40.43 -2.54
Agnicog 48.87 -3.86 BlockHR 15.14 -.24 Conseco 2.00 -.10
Agriumg 238.89 -2.50 Blockbsot .71 -.08 ConsolEngy 33.02 -3.81
AirFrod 61.96 -2.98 BlaeChp 2.43 -.07 ConEd 37.03 +.24
AlrTran 5.50 -.35 Boeing 4690 -1.54 ConstelA 12.68 -.30
AlcatelLuc 2.47 -.27 Borders 2.90 -.30 ConstellEn 26.19 -.63
Alcoa 10.02 -.98 BostBear 20.49 -.78 MAirB 8.33 -.84
AlIgEngy 26.07 -46 BostProp .44.27 -3.05 Crivgys 8.62 -.24
AllegTch 33.59 -4.61 BostonSd 9.24 -.18 Coming 15.1-6 -.14
Allete 28.62 -.04 Brandyw 6.74 -.44 CovartaiH 16,06 -.48
AlliBGIbHi 10.15 -.17 Brdnker 16.12 -.38 CoventyH 18.07 -.72
AlliBlnco 7.61 +.04 BrMySq 20.30 -.28 Covidien 36.03 - .19
AliBem 18.93 -1.45 BrkfldPp 7.07 -.75 CrownHold 22.39 -.19
AlliedCap 2.94 -.29 Brunswick 3.80 -.29 Cummi 2ns 30.59 -1.85
Aldlrsh . 4.58 -.77 Buckeye 40.26 -.61 C
Allstate. 23.13 -.94 Buenavnts 22.67 -2.31 -
AlphaNRs 22.99 -3.15 BurgerKing 16.53 -.26 CTIndl 3.82 -.42
AltWa 16.35 -.06 BurNSF 71.92 -2.56 DJIADlm 683.32 -1.99
AmbacF 1.02 , -.11 CBeREIIs 7.66 -.99 DNPSeIt 7.980 -.09
Amseren 24.10 +.53 CBLAsc 4.94 -.56 DPL 23.11 +.29
AMovilL 35.27 -1.72 CBSB 6.84 -.50 DR Horton 9.1 -.21.
AmAxlesh 3.00 -.31 CF Inds 69.32 -5.67 DTE. 31.43 +.13
AEagleOut 13.55 -.43 CH Engy 45.75 -.36 Daimler 33.85 -.15
AEP , 28.75 +.38 CIGNA 23.92 -1.32 DanatHdh 1.3 -.20
Amxlp 23.23 -1.41 CiTGp 2.35 -.24 Darden 34;24 -.46
AmIlnlGp 1.39 -.14 CMSEng 11.97 -:08 DeanFds 18.35 -24
ArmgIP3 8.62 -.17 CSS Inds 18.29 -.10 Deere 38.93 -1.13
AmTower 29.21 -.44 CSX 32.11 -2.45 DelMnae 6.94 -.08
Amedodt 11.80 -.95 CVSCare 31.13 -.64 DestaAr 5,65 -.42
Amedrgas 32.64 -.22 OablvsnNY 17.83 -.82 DenhuiyR. 13.97 -.79
Ameiipdse 22.79 -1.21 CabotO&G 29.54 -2.28 DeulschBk' 55,73 -5.660
AmedBrgs 18.00 -.31 CallGoll 5.09 -.27 DevelDiv 4,40 -40
Anadarko 43.16 -2.38 Calpine 10.0 8 -.53 DevonE 56.31 -3.33,
AnatogDev 23.65 -.89 Camecogs 23.30 -2.20 DiaOffs 82.06 -5.61
AnglogldA 34.64 -3.75 Cameron 26.52 -1.66 DirxFinBull 8.03 -1.50
AnnTayr . 7.50 -.03 CampSp 28.66 +.09 DirxRinBear 5.44 +.73
Annaly 15.15 -.39 CdnNRsg' 47.51 4.14 DirxSCBear 25.04 +2.49
AonCorp 37.43 -.20 CapOne . 20.45 -1.88 DirxSCBull 25.66 -3.02
Apache 71.00 -4.34 CapltlSrce 4.03 -18 DirxLCBear 38.81 +3.13
Aptlnv 8.47 -.62 CapMpfB 13.35 +.02 DirxLCB01 ' 31.16 -2.95
AquaAm 16.76 +.07 CardnlHIth 30.74 -.93 -,, EB-i 24.29 +3.09
ArcetorMit 30.57 -2.76 CarMax 14.04 . -1.27 ,...,E.',bu, 2710 -4.64
ArchCoal 14.57 -1.78 Carnival 24.56 .-2.04 Discover 9.31 -.01
ArchDan 26.75 -.53 Caterpillar 32.36 -1.29. i,,:,,. 2266 -87
AinvMerith 3.74 -.36 Celanese 20.372 -1.88; -T.Hr..... 33.01' +29
Ashland 24.18 -1.81 Cemex 8.95 -.37 DonlleyRR 11.69 -.98
AodEstat. 19 -.19 Cenigpfs 1- " -.64: DEmmett 8.47- -51
AssuredG- ,', -.57 CenterPnt I"'! +.30 DowChm 15.17 -1.14
AstoriaF 7.94 -.06 Centex 8.42 -.02 DuPont 24.10 -.87
ATMOS 25.16 +.01 CntryTel 31.23 +.20 DukeEngy 14.65 +.24
AtwoodOcs 23.12 -2.65 ChampEh .34 -.03 DukeRlty 8.03 -.62
AutoNatn 16.57 -.49 Checkpnt 15.45 -.32 Dynogy 2.09 -.06
AvalonBay 55,08 -2.63 ChesEng 19.36, -1:59 EMCCp 12.63 -.47
AvtsBudg 4.32 -.10 Chevron 65.76 -2.30 EOG Res 67.48 ,-2.44
Avon 25.48 -.40 ChicB&l 12.04 -1.03 EastChm 36.05 -2.28
BB&TCp 21.50 -1.12 Chicos 9.67 -.49


EKodak 2,62 -.23
Eaton 43.25 -2.32
Eolab 37.44 -.37
Edisonlnt 31.90 +.25
EIPasoCp 8.57 -.57
Elan 7.02 -.34
Embarq 42.51 +.37
EmersonEl 31.75 -1.01
EmpDIst 16.27 +.08
EnbrEPtas 37.42 -1.03
EnCana ' 47.40 -3.40
EnPro 17.14 -.77


Pay for . . ..(.

your til1 NC




TheEgwa






NO MORE

V Hassles! V/ Checks! V Rei





1563-5655 It's
I* rrC r m ar at first transaction and afeach vacation sta


ENSCO 33.95 -2.68
Entergy 76.73 -.14
EqyRsd' 21.48 -.91
ExcelM 6.68. -1.02
ExcoRes 10.12 -1.66
Exeloh 48.99 -.95
ExxonMbi ,68.84 -2,21
FMCCorp 45.94 -2.86
=1.1: r T..r, :4 -2.31
=L T, ?'1% i +.14
FairPoint ..74 -09
FamllyDIr 29.18 +.16
FannleMae h .62 -.05
FedExCp 50.05 -1,40
FedSignl 7.07 -.16
Ferreligs 15.61 -.41
Ferro 2.69 -.29
FidiNFin 12.96 -.52
FdNlnfos 19.57 -.19
FstHorizon 12.27 -.53
FT..D,, 9.72 -.29
FIT.E,.E.q 8.53 -.22
:,,.i,',, 38.54 -.04
S: 47.36 -2.91
FootLockr 10.63 -.19
FordM 5.38 -.34
ForestLab 23.53 -.89
ForestOil 15.00 -1.51
Fortress 3.16 -.72
FortuneBr 32.87 -2.03
FdtnCoal , 24.51 -3.41
FrankRes 68.97 4.40


FredMach .65 -.05
FMCG 45.18 -5.75
FronterCm 6.84 +.19
FronterOII 12,57 -.95

GATX 22.77 -.95
GLGtIs 3,92 -.17
GabelliET 4.55 +.07 ,
GabHlthW 5.01 -.03
GabIil 6.89 +.11
GameStop 21.96 -.99


HarrmonyG 10.17 -1.03
HartfdFn 10.98 -1.37
HarvstEng 5,20 -.71
Hasbro 24.30 -.84
HawailEl 18.40 -.27
HItCrREIT 33.20 -1.08
HItMgmt 4.38 -.39
HilhcrRlty 15.85 -.82
HealthNet 14.44 -.94
HedaM 2.40 -.26
Heinz 35.70 -.51
HelixEn 9.28 -1.09


Gannett 3.51 -.08 HelinTel 8.00 -.20
Gap 15.54 -.26 HelmPayne 29.00 -1.89
GencoShip 20.69 -2.65 Hertz 6.57 -.58
GenDynam 57.45 -1 .: H,;. 50.46 -2.75
GenElec 11.52 - k WH.wienI 37.74 -.61
GenMills 55.28 .. ' H,.r, .,, 20.51 -1.11
Genworth 6.10 - -" H,.,-.l.w:p 23.25 -.27
GaPw8-44 25.15 .6b H.:.,'ill,,i 31.58 -1.23
Gerdaug 6.24 -.81 HospPT 11.03 -.42
GerdaU 9.36 -.82 H.:.:iH,,iu 7.24 -.42
GoldFLtd 11 33 -1 08 hu.T,a,, 29.74 -1.85
Goldcrpg ,-i -"' Hu,,.j,,, 6.01 -.35
GoldmanS 137.01 -6.12 IAMGIdg 9.04 -.32
Goodrich 49.43 -2.19 ICICIBk 28.20 -1.63
Goodyear 11.31 -.92. IMSHIth 12.73 -.76
GrafTech 10.38 -.93 ,iAv.., 16.11 . -.70
GtPlalnEn 15.36 -.08 ,il,.,1z 49.93 -3.24
Griffon 8.18 -.13 iSCan 20.56 -1.21
GuangRy 23.60 +.35 iShHK 13.27 -.20
GuamtyFif .32 -.03 iShJapn 9.27 -.21
Guess 24.38 -.38' iShKor 33.86 -.88
HCPInc .19.73 -I-' iShMex 34.92 -1.33
HR-nT:,,.. 3.82 - .i ,.r,-.i.. 8.69 -.22
11:.6. 41.95 -1.46 ,:i,:..i, 30.73 -1.23
HSBCoap 24.21 -.09 Tj,.,,, 9.56 -.08
Hallibrn 20.10 -1.28 iShSilvers 13.54 -.45
HanJS 11.10 -.25 iShCh25Ss 36.08 -.86
HanPtDv2 7.60 -.16 iSSP500S 90:03 -2.81
Hanesbrds 15.13 -1.16 iShEMkts 30:60 -1.15
Hanoverlns 36.46 -.31 iShSPLAs 32.47 -1.77
HadeyD 15.57 -.99 iShB20T 92.58 +.89
Harman 17,52 -.79 iSEafe 45.42 -1.51


ISRMCVs 27.90 '.85 KimbClk 51.06 +.39
IShRsMd 62.93 -2.13 Kimco 9.27 -.90 .
iSRIKV 46.04 -1.44 KIndME 49.00 -1.02
iSR1KG 39.95 -1.10 ingPhrm 9.39 -.44
iSRuslK 49.08 -1.51 Kinrossg 16.63 -1.20
-ISR2KV 45,62 -1.49 Kohls 43.44 -.30
iSR2KG 54.74 -2.21 Kraft 25.25 -.16
iShR2K 49.49 -1.82 KnispKrm 2.75 -.41
iShREst 31.04 -1.67 Kroger 21.78 +.32
IShFnSv 43.61 -2.66 LDKSolar 9.73 -1.28
iShFnSc . 40.79 -2.18 LLERoyhif .55 -.02
iStar 2.69 -.11 LSICorp 4.49 -.07
LTCPrp 19.43 -.19
SLaZBo, 4.53
Ladede 33.16 -.32
T ~" LVSands 7.33 -.81
LearCorp: .69 -.17
E FLeggMason 22.20 -1.77
LennarA 7.43 -.36
LeucNai 20.82 -1.18
Leaxmark 15.25
LbyASG 2.64 -.08
_ UbtProp 21.54 -1.37
L llyEli 33.22 -.49
SLimited 11.50 -.34
UncNat 15.70 -1.16
HUzClel1b 3.02 -.26
LockhdM 81.48 -1.07
SLoews 26.54 -.89


SM&TBk 44.22 -2.58
MBIA 4.42 -.52
minders! MOURes 18.24 -490
In M 12 I. MEMOC .18.01 -1.13
- MF Gblobal 5.30 -.38
I 8 MFAkFnd 6.46 -23
MCR 8.03 -.053
MGIC 3.64 -.33
E MGMMir 5.92 -.65
I a Macerch 17.09 -1.35
MackCali 21.23 -1.11
rt b Macquaoh 3.38 -.40
Macys 11.37 -.02
Madecos ,7:14 -.08
Idacorp 25.61 ' +.17 Magnalg 38.00' -2.77
rrW : 34.46 -1.01 MagusrePr .90 -.17
Imafonr 7.99 -.05 Manitowoc 5.16 -.64
IngerRd 20.53 -1.17 Manulifgs 17.67 -2.90
lngrmM, 16.22 -.71' MarathonO 28.77 -1.87
IntegrysE 29.55 +.78 MktVGold 35.74 -2.65
ntcnlEx- 106.03 -9.24 MfVRus 19.51 -1.80
IBM 104.52 -1.37 MarlnA 21.08 -1.07
'IngoCoal 2.54. -.36 MarshM 20.39 -.29
IntlGame 15.09' -1.17 Marshlls 4.74 -.44
IntPap 12.53 -1.22 MStewrt 2.92 -.17
Interpublic 5.10 -.46 Masco 8.66 -.41
IntPotash 24.64 -2.41 MasseyEn 17.26 -2.59
Invesco 16.06 -1.42 MasterCrd 156.78 -4.57
IronMtn 28.05 -.74 Mattel .15.99 -.41
aUUniMult 14.79 -.85 McDaermlnt 18.40 -2.14
McDnlds 57.20 -.97
McKesson ' 43.49 -1.12
JPMorgCh 32.87 -2.13 McMoRn 5.17 -.23
Jabil 6.61 -.24 McAfee 39.17 . -1.09
JacobsEng 39.47 -2.80 Mechel ":, -1.61
nilr'oIp nI'V -132 , .7-.'ll J -
h',"-,j- 5CA. 4 -4 . r60 " 25.18 -.73 lI
JohnsnCt 19.96 -:64 I Ml.r, 25.53 -.87
JonesApp 10.25 -.60 M-L,.I� 28.85 -2.35
KB Hame 13.60 +119 MetroPCS 13.62 -.24
KC Southn 15.44 -116 MicronT 5.02 -.31
Kaydon '. 32.60 -1.43 Midpt 33.73 -1.38
,KAEngTR 17.75 -.69 Midas 9.49 -.96
Kellogg 45.12 +.53 Millipore 67.47 -.81
Keycorp 5.50 -.57 Mirant ' 14.34 -.50


MitsuUFJ 6'.13 -.32 Petrohawk 20.56 -1.99 RedHat 18.83 -1.1
MobileTel 34.98 -3.31 PetrbrsA 30.25 -2.17 RegBkHT 62.98 -4.2
MoneyGrm 1,48 -.11 Petrobras 37.35 -2.94 RogionsFn 3.84 -.2
Monsanto 78.12 -2.61 Pfizer 14.79 -.21 ReneSola 5.21 -.8
MonstrWw 11.12 -1.13 PhilipMor 41.58 -.03 Repsol 21.16 -.9
Moodys 24.47 -1.57 PiedNG 24.70 +.20 RepubSvc 22.81 -.6
MorgStan 26.63 -1.64 PirocoStrat 8.69 -.19 RetailHT 76.56 -1.0
MSEmMkt 10.30 -.43 PioNtr 23.71 -2.25 RetailVent 2.56 -.2
Mosaic 42.27 -4.18 PitnyBw 20.76 -.42 Revlonrs 4.47 -.5
Motorola 6.03 -.08 PlalnsEx 25.94 -2.38 ReynidAm 37.57 -.1
MurphO 50.70 -4.25 PlumCrk 28.00 -1.62 RiteAld h 1.26 -.0
NCRCorp 11.55 '-.55 Polaris 28.10 -1.56 RockwlAut 29.83 '-.8
NVEnergy 10.65 -.25 PostPrp 13.85 -.77 RockColl 42.43 -1.2
NYSE Eur 26.07 -2.26 Potash 87.27 -5.45 Rowan 18.49 -1.8
Nabors 14.37 -1.51 PwshDB 22.42 -.78 RylCarb 13.00 -1.0
NatFuGas 35.00 -1.37 PS Agri 25.66 -.34 RoyDShlIA 49.38 -2.5
NatGrid 45.09 -.61 Praxair 69.08 -3.06 Royce 7.97 -.3
NOilVarco 31.96 -2.37 PrecODdl 4.40 -.78 Royce pfB 23.02 +.0
NatSemi 12.61 -58 Pddelnl 23.24 -1.99 EW 29.78 -1.1
Navtos 3.64 -37 PrnFnd 17.52 -1.48
NewAmrs 7.17 -.02 ProShtS&P 67.78 +1.77
NJ Rscs 36.59 -.10 PrUShS&P 58.73 '+3.13 SAIC "18.18 +.0
NYCmtyB 10.37 -.31 ProUtlDow 28.01 -1.44 SCANA 31.80 +.4
NewellRub 10.07 -.61 PrUIShDow 49.63 +2.31 SKTlcn 15.02 -.3
NewfldExp 3069 -220 PromtQQQ 35.57 -2.13 SLGreen 20.57 -1.9
NewmtM 39.87 -2.01 PrUShQQQ 34.58 +1.95 SLMCp 7.88 -.8
NwpkRslf 282 -.03 ProUtSP 24.66 -1.57 Spdrnold 90.54 -1.3
Nexeng 19.67 .-167 ProUShL20 53.20 -1.06 SpdrHome 11.21 -.2
NiSource 11.48 +.11 SpdrKbwBk 17.42 -1.C
Nicor 34860 -.19 PrUShCh25 13.89 -+.62 SpdrKbwRB 18.25 -1.C
NikeB 5526 -144 ProUltSEM 23.88 +1.63 SpdrRetl 26.81 -.2
NobleCorp 30.87 -260 ProUShtRE 2225 +2.07 SpdiOGEx 30.63 -2.1
NoblEn . 5708 -3.08 PrlUShOG 19.88 +1.75 SpdrMelM 34.93 -3.3
NolaCp 1408 -.59 ProUShtFn 46.34 +4.51 Satfeway 20.83 -.1
Nordstn 18.94 -.27 ProUShtBM 21.35 +2.44 SSUoe 24.75 -1.2
NorlkS 36.40 -2.06 PrUItRE 3.22 -.33 StJude 39.54 -.4
NoesUt 22.11 +14 PrUItO&G 25.22 -2.72 Saks 3.86 -.3
NorhropG 4664. -.47 ProUItn 3.58 -.42 Salesforce 37.30 -2.0
NSTAR 31.18 -20 PrUBasM 15.76 -2.39 SallyBtyn 5.61 +.i
Nucr 4342 -326 ProUSR2K 45.45 +3.02 SJuanB 15.09 -1.2
N 4 1.47 - 36 PRomUR2K 18.14 -1.38 SandRdge 8.09 -1.3
NvMO 12.09 ProUltCrude 12.00 -1.20 Sanofi -. 32.68 -.1
NVMlS&G 5.17 " PRUShCrude18.64 +1.56 SaraLee 8.94 -.1
NMuVQ2 5.75 -09 ProctGam 50.56 -.08 Satyam 3.26 -.3
OGEEy 27.5 -.23 PrograsEn 37.51 +.58 SchergPl 23.34 -.
OPe 2715 -23 ProgsvCp 14.50 -.67 Schlmbrg 52.32 -3.(
OPet 61.37 -3.15 PLgi 7.50 -.78 SealAir 17.60 -.2
OfficeMaDpt 3.79 -.32 ProvETg 4.76 -.42 SemiHTr 20.75 -.(
OISneoT 95.54 -.62 Prudent 34.96 -3.26 'SempraEn 49.62 +.
S 5.0 - PSEG 31.92 -.02 SenHous 16.30 -
OlRepub 9.3 -.18 PSEG pfA 73.50 Sensient 22.81 -.7
Olin 19.63 -1.5 PubStrg 61.84 -2.87 ShawGrp 26.53 -2.3
OmogaHIt 14.83 -.51 PUH 8.77 -.01 Sharwin 52.47 -1.:
Om om 31.48 -1.03 PPrT 4.79 -.3 SiderNac 20.49 -1.
ONEOK 28.31 -.96 QuantaSv 21.42 -1.41 SivWhneg 7.97 -.6
ONEOKPt 44.00 -.99 Questar 30.91 -2.25 SimonProp 49.12 -3.1
OshkoshCp 13.04 -.62 QksivRs 9.69 -1.10 Skecheres 9.39 -.3
ensl 2662 -1 Quiksilvr 1.79 -.23 SmithAO 31.04 -.I
SQOwestCm 4.00 +.02 Smthlnl 24.67 -1.1
PG&ECp 38.11 +.40 RPM 13.83 -.81 8mithtF 12.12 -.72
PNC 38.50 -1.68 RRIEngy 4.75 -.28 Smucker 47.6b +.
PNMRes 10.18 -05 RadioShk 13.35 " -.57 Soluta 5.54 -.2
PPG 41.66 -1.16 Ralcorp 61.04 -.80 Sothebys 12.74 -.
PPL Corp 32.75 -.24 RangesRs 41.45 -3.06 SoJerlnd 34.18 -.
Pactiv 20.13 -.27 RJamesFn 15.69 -1.50 SouthnCo 31.07 +.,
Paln 2.13 -.7 Raysnier 35.19 -1.49 SthnCopps 19.26 -2.1
PaDl orp 25.18 -.91 Raytheon 45.37 -.71 SwstAdi 6,36 -.2
ParkDiolc 25 .-4 Rtylnco 21.97 -.55 SwastnEngy 8.26 -2-
PeabdyE , : i -3.08
Pengrrtig . - .240
PennVaRs 12.90 -1.01 , , ,,
PennWstg 12.06 -1.03
PnnepBoy 25.93 -67 The remainder of the
PepBoy 9.13 -.51
PepcoHdd 13.44 .2 NYSE listings can be
PepsiCo 53.492 -.33
Piaps ar 2.27. -149 found on the next page.
PetroCg 35.33 -3.24


0
9
.8
2
8
3
7
0
9
3
6
4
2
.2
3
4





01



64
78
73
98
.7






.3
.8
0

80










84
721


















13
24
73
08
.4

146
103

2





70
!39
18
12

73


Name Last . Chg


A-Power 7.40 -1.10
ACMoorelf 3.42 -.19
ADC Tel 7.22 -.49
AMAGPh 51.68 -2.17
APACC 4.65 -.50
ASMLHId 20.10 -.58
ATA Inc 9.41' +1.55
ATMIInc 15.14 -.36
ATPO&G 6.36 -.56
ATSMaod 2.95 -.14
AVIBio 1.53
Aastrom .38 -.02
Abaxis 19.24 +.18
Accuray 6.97 -.54
Actvilden 2.35 +.10
ActvsBIzts 12.33 -.55
Actuate 4.98 ..
Acxiom 11.45 -.45
Adaptec 2.64 ...
AdobeSy 27.31 -2.02
Adtran 19.54 -.63
AdvBattery 3.49 -.26
AdvantaA .46 -.02
AdvantaB .48 -.02
Affymetrix 5.70 -.36
AgFeed 5.53 . -.71
AirTmsp 1.87 -.31
AkamaiT 19.05 -1.48
AkeenaSh 1.25 -.14
Akorn .94 -.05
Aldila 2.90 +.20
Alexions 37.81 -.70
Alexza 2.60 +08
AlignTech 9.49 -.42
Alkbrm +10.06 +.14
AllosThera 7.37+ -.25.
AllscriptM 13.80 -.89
AltairNano .89 -.07
AlleraCplf 16.13 =.17
AltraHIdgs 7.79 -.61
AltusPhm .42 -.04
Alvadon 3.95 -.22
Amazon 79.15 -3.81
Amedisys 30.95 -.77
AmerBioh .25 +.04
AmCapLtd 2.85 -.35
AmitPastan 26.96 -1.86
AmerMed 15.04 -.64
AmSupr 24.28 -2.19
AmCasino 18.62, +.51
Amgen 50.99. -1.35
AmkorTII 4.34 -.37
Amylin 11.94 -.40
Anadigc 3.68 -.16
AnadysPh 1.89 -.16
Anlogic 37.08 -.38
Analysts .62 -.04
Andrsons 28.45 -.16
Angiotchg 1.64. -.21
AngloAm 13,45 +.12
Ansys 31.06 -1.24
Anhigncs 1.89 -.11
ApolloGrp 64.35 -1.84
Apollolnv 5.89 -.54
Applelnc 137.37 -2.11
ApidMati 10.50 -.48
AMCC 7.20 -.20
ArchCap 55.89 -.45
ArcSight 16.,72 -1.01
ArenaPhm 4.79 -,36
AresCap 7.89 -.37
AriadP 1.57 -.13
Adba Inc 9.51 -.53
ArkBest 28.20 -1.95
ArmrHId 5.37 -.27
Arris 11.36 -.46
ArtTech 3.50 -.33
ArubaNet 7.61 +.06
Aslalnfo 18.01 -.93
AsscdBanc 13.33 -.68
athenahlth 34.61 -1.34
Atheros 18.00 -.53
AtlasAm 15.75 -1.74
Atmel 3.63 -.15


Aodvox 5.64 -.57
Autobytel .44 -.01
Autodesk 19.80 -.74
AutoData 35.18 -.50
Auxilium 27.19 -.62
AvanirPhm 1.76 -.14
Aware 2.90 +.15
Axcelis. .51 -.05
AxsysTech 53.48
BEAero 14.47 -.87
BOK 37.83 -.52
Baidu Inc 278.02 -19.58
BareEscent 7.68 -.57
BeaoonPw .90 +.02
BaacnRfg 13.08 -.09
BeasleyB 2.51
BebeSts 6.45 -.10
BedBath 28.45 -.08
BigBand 4.70 -.50
BioDIvrylf 6.38 -.26
Biocryst 3.80 -.23
Biogenldc 49.10 -2.57
BloMarin 14.79 -.57
Biopure rs h .28 +.00
BlueCoat 15.65 -.79
BueNile 41.62 -.12
BobEvn 29.43 +.11
Borland ' 1.16 -.01
BostPrv 4.17 -.67
BrigExp 3.22 -.40
Brightpnt 595 -30'
Broadcom 24'; - , ;
BrcdeCm 6.93 -.38
BrkIneB 9.23 -.25
BrukerCp 8.58 -.27
Bucyrus 25.37 -2.83
BuffaloWW 33.45 -.16
CA Inc 16.97 -.25
CDCCpA 1.39 -.12
CH Robins 49.40 -1.06
CME Grp 303.48 -24.08
CTC Media 9.65 -.94
CVB Fnd 5.87 -.18
Cadence 5.66 -.35
Cal-Maine 24.31 -.62
Calavo 19.68 -.57
Calif Pizza 12.83 -.06
CdnSolar 11.13 -1.92
CapCtyBk 16.21 -.42
CpstnTrb .80 -.06
CardioNet 15.98 -.75
CareerEd 21.81 +.03
Carrizo 16.93 -2.04
CarverBcp 5.25
Caseys 25.78 -66
CathayGen 9.15 -.35
CaviumNet 16.43 -.43
CeleraGrp 7.49 +.14
Celgene 46.46 -.48
CellGens h .46 +.01
CellTherrsh 1.49 -.03
CenflCom 8.36 -.01
CentEuro 24.03 -3.99
CEurMed 16.76 -2.55
CenlGardIf 10.16 -.45
CenGrdAlf 9.16 -.54
CentAI 5.47 -1.00
Cephln 57.77 -1.56
Cepheid 9.01 -.21
Ceradyne 17.80 -1.07
Cemer 57.97 -1.70
Changyoun 35.38. -3.15
ChrmSh 3.57 -.09
Charilnds 18.10 -1.76
Chattem 65.75 -.02
ChkPoint 22.83 -.56
Cheesecake 16.48 -1.11
ChildPlace 26.40 +.58
ChlnaArch 1.31 -.13
ChInaBAK 2.81 -.29
ChinaDir 1.46 -.14
ChHousLd 3.92 -,48
ChinaMed 20.27 -4.66
ChinaPSfl 2.21 -.21
ChinaSun 4.19 -.42
ChlnaCEd 8,53 -.50
ChrchllD 35,37 -1,63
ClonaCorp 9.86 -.75


CinnFin 21.74 -.96
Cintas 22.19 -.24
.Cirrus 4.29 -.17
Cisco 18.41 -.51
CitTrends .23.62 +.39
CitizRep .80 +.07
CitrixSys 30.90 -1.53
Clarienth '3.12 -.51
CleanEngy 7.89 -.97
Clearwire 5.00 +.37
ClickSft 5.24 -.24
CogentC 8.11 -.29
Cogent 10.28 -.29
CognIzTech 24.90 -.84
Cogo Grp 5.57 -.68
Coinstar 25.04 -1.96
ColdwtrCrk 5.47 -.33
Comarco 1.84.
Cormcast 13.62 -.25
Comc spcl 12:86 -.28
CmcBMO 30.88 -.87
CmclVehd 1.36 +.06
CommSys 9.59 -.21
CompDivHd 7.74 -.29
Compuwre 6.85 -.17
Comtech 29.16 -.87
Comverge 10.24 -.,57.
ConcurTch 28.54 -1.79
Conexantrs .1.18 -.08
Conmed 15.75 -.54
Convera .22 -.03
ConvOrgan 1.1B -.15
CopanoEn 14.44 -.55
Copart 34.10 -.20
CorinlhC 15.89 -.73
ComerThrs 10.02 +.37
CorpExc 20.00 -.45
CorusBksh .25 -.01
Costco 45.35. -.76
CrackerB 27.87 -.29
Cree Inc 28.74 -1.67
Crocs . 3.11 -.49
CrosstexE 3.36 -.71
Crip.com 40,63 -2.81
CubislPh 17.68 -.53
CuraGen h 1.43 +.02
Cyberonics 15.28 +,06
CybrSrce 14.25 -1.08
Cymer 27.86 -.60
CylRx " .77 +.02
ri 3.35 -.25

Drdgold 7.75 . -1.06
DataDom 32.15 -.44
DayStar .90 -.07
DealrTrk 16.45 +.08
DeckOut 68.69 -.49
decodGen h .30 -.04
Dell Inc 12.98 -.31
DltaPIr 1.88 -.30
Dndreon 24.54 -1.54
Dennys 2.14 -.09
Dentsply 29.27 -.75
DexCom 6.03 +.03
DigRiver 35.66 -1.77
Diodes 14.61 -.73
DirecTV 23.57 -.11
DiscCmA 20.30 -.60
DiscvLabs 1.04 -.08
DIshNetwk 14.52 -.66
DOlrTree 41.85 -.32
DrmWksA 27.55 -.65
.DressBarn 13.68 +.50
DryShips 5.53 -.66
DynMall 18,26 -1.47
avax 1,38 -.12
trade 1.19 -.07
eBay 16.45 -.83
ED IHId 4.87 -.20
eResrch 6.33 -.18
EVEngy 17.53 -1.66
ev3 Inc 10.34 +.08
EagleBulk 4.67 -.58
EagIRkEn 3,10 -.30
ErthLInk 7.28 -.32
EstWstBcp 6.67 -.70
Ecllpsys 17,30 -.65


AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE


Name Last Chg


AbdAsPac 5.41 -.09
AdrmRsc 16.55 -.70
Adven x ' .15 -.02
AlIdNevG 8.30 -.23
Alystwt .18 +.08
AmApparel 3.21' -.07
AmO&G .95 -.15
ApolloG g .39 -.05
ArcadiaRg .66
Aurizong 3.50 -.35
Axesstel . .37 -.01
BMBMunai 1.20 -.16


BPWAcq 9.55
BPZRes 5.00 -.51,
'BarcUBS36 36.59 -1.19
BarcGSOil 23.86 -1.20
BrclndiaTR 46.18 -2.60
BCAIQ 10.56 +.02
BaotsCts 1.27 -.13
CanoPet .90 -.28
CasneBr .19 -.05
CavalierH, 2.70 -.01
CelSci .47 -.03
CFCdag 11.82 -.21
CheniereEn 2.78 -.10
ChinaGm n 7.15 -.85
ChNEPetn 3.90 -.62


ClaudeRg :72 -.08. E -.,.ir.r 1 a -.15
CIghGlbOp 10.53 -.37 EndvSllvg 1.59 -.05
CortexPh .24 +.01 EnterAcq 9.75 +.02
CrSuiHiY 2.26 +.02 EvglncAdv 7.87 -.26
Crosshglif .16 -.02 RaPUUI 13.59 +.07
MO FrkStPrp 12.67 -.78
" kiM6 Frontrao 3.50 -.30
DenisnMg 1.55 -.14 [
DuneEngy .14 -.01 GSCAcq 9.79
EVInsMuni 10.37 -.80 GabGldNR 14.10 -.23
EVInMu2 11.43 -.36 GascoEngy .33 -.05
EVLtdDur 12.50 -.24 GattarEg .38
EldorGldg 7.65 -.55 GanMoly 2,13 -.43
EloirGam .18 -.01 GIbBrdAcq 9.69
EllswthFd 5.40 -.15 GIbEnHId .11 -.01


GoldPdHIt 7.6B
GoldStrg .1.60 -.17
GranTrrag 3.11 -.29
GrtBasGg 1.37 -.17
GreenHntr 2.04 +.31
Hemisphrx. 2.24 -.30
HicksAcwt .06
IAGlobal .05
[mpOilgs 37.39 -1.54
IntellgSys .72
IntlRlt 3.28 -.09

KodiakOg 1.00 -.06
Kowabunga .28 -.04
UbertyAcq 9.00 +.02


Merrimac 8.44 -1,09
Metalico 3,82 -.50.
Merolth 1.96 -.03
MdwGoldg .69 -.07
Minefndg 6.80 -.40
NBRESec 1.82 -.09
Nevsung 1.14 +.07
NDragon .171 +.01
NwGoldg 2.55 -.27
NAPallg 2.15 -.26
NDynMn g 7.04 -.48
NthnO&G 5.82 -.73
NthgtMg 1.88 -.07


NovaDelP .30 -.02
NovaGldg 4.10 -.53
Oilsandsg .93 -.11
On2Tech .43 -.04
Opko7l 78 -.09

Palafin .28 -.02
ParaG&S 128 -.14
PetroRes .58 -.10
Pionrill 4.54 -.81
PolyMetg 1.35 -.06
PSCrudeDS 81.87 +7.81
PSCrudeDL 4.10 -.34
PSTechLdr 14.08 -.37
lia ce 1 ....15


PyramidOs 5.25 -.96
Rentech ,56 -.02
Rubicon 303 -2

SeabGldg 22.56 -1.60
SivrcpMgn 3.14 -.24
Sinovac 3.90 +25
SoftBmds .90 +.00
SulphCo .83 -.05
TanzRyg 2.74 -.12
Taseko, 1.61 -.15
Tengsco .57 -.02
USGeoth 1.43 -.25
US Gold 2.16 -.23
Uluru .17 -.02


UnivTravn 8.55 -1.73
UrEnergyn 73 -.08
Uranerz 1.57 +.01
UraniumEn 2.79 -238


VistaGold 1.53 , -.13
Walteriln 13.00 -.10
Westmld 7.88 -1.31
WilshrEnt 1.67 +.05
YMBiog .50 -.05


vjEdBauer .15 -.03
EdgePet .60 -.00
EduDv 5.15 +.39
BectSd 11.75 -.31
BeOlArts 19.97 -.75
Emcore 1.26 -.08
EndoPhrm 17.43 -.30
Endocaresh 1.30 +.11
Ener1 5.46 -.17
EngyConv 14.92 -.89
EngyXXI .60 -.06
Entegris 2.59 -.19
EntropCom 2.17 -.25
EpICepth .76 +.00
Equinix 69.08 -3.02
EricsnTel 9.29 -.30
Euronet 19.71 -.39
EvrgrSIr 1.98 -.33
Exar 7.16 +.04
Exelixis 4.96 -.13
ExideTc 3.37 -.29
Expedia 15.47 -1.09
ExpdIntl 31.64 -1.38
ExpScripts 64.90 -1.49
ExtrmNet 1.67 -.12
Ezcorp 10.78 -.10
F5Netwks 32.81 -1.36
FCStone 4.48 -.83
FLIR Sys 22.29 -.64
Fastenal 32.17 -1.16
FiberTowr .58 -.07
FifthThird 6.75 -.59
Fncllnst 12.77 -1.13
Rnisar .60 -.02
FinLine 7.45 +.55
FstCashFn 16.27 -.35
FMidhc 6.30 -.50
FstNiagara 11.74 -.19
FstSolar 162.30 -11,16
FstMetil 16.' -.77
Fiserv 44.52 -1.27
Fleriim 3.97 -.38
FocusMda 7.01 -.42
ForcePro 8.21 +.32
FormFac 18.01 -1.17
Fossil Inc 22.36 -.97
FosterWhl 23.23 -1.58
FreeSeas 2.38 -.43
FuelSysSol 22.41 -1.35
FuelCell 3.58 -.31
FultonFnd 4.95 -.32


GFIGrp 6.44 -.54
GMXRs 11.00 -1.87
GSICmmrc 13.56 -.19
GT Solar n 5.24 -.56
Garmin 21.78 -.49
GenBiotc h .57 +.00
Gentex 10.95 -.69
GenVec .79 -.04
Genzyme 53.41 -1.61
GeronCp 6.42 -.26
GigaMed 5.57 +.07
GileadSci 46.32 -.70
GlacierBc 14.83 -.63
Globllnd 5.48 -.65
Globalstar 1.04 -.14
GolarLNG 6.80 -.49
Google 407.35 -12.74
GrLkDrge 5.08 -.30
GreenMtCs 53.07 -3.46
GulfportE 6.02 -1.04
Gymbree 33.04 -1.29
H&E Eq 8,24
HLTH 12.71 -.47
HMN Fn 5.00 -.50
HMSHId 39.84 -.22
Halozyme 7.53 +.01
HansenNat 29.87 -.90
Harmonic 6.05 -.31
HamrsStrA 5.80 -.40
HawHold 4.68 -.62
HrtndEx 14.27 -.52
HScheln 44.85 -.64
HercOifsh 3.28 -.41
HimaxTch .3.20 -.15


Hologic 13.63 -.56
HorsehdH 6.66 -1.32
HotTopic 7.05 -.15
HubGroup 19.56 -.73
HudsCity 12.63 . -.69
HumGen 2.58 -.13
HuntJB 29.92 -1.49
HuntBnk 4.11 *-.43
HuronCon 48.93 -1.07
HutchT 1.67 -.18
Hydrognes .53 -.05
IAC Inters 15.96 -.49
IdexxLabs '43.94 -.93
IPCHold 26,51 -.31
iShAsiaxJ n 42.40 -.96
iShNsdqBio 69.74 -1.52
IconixBr 12.88 -1.09
Illumina s 35.93 -.94
Imax Corp 7.03 -.22
Immucor 15.80 -.48
ImunoGn 7.46 -.11
ImpaxLbn 7.20 -.34
Incyte 3.17 -.07
Infinera 8.98 -.47
Informant 16.90 -.30
InfosysT 35.07 -1.08
Insmed 2.09 -.38
InspPhar 4.95 -.37
IntgDv 5,93 -.20
Intel 15.68 -.33
InteractBrk 14.38 . -.51
InterDig 23.88 -.58
JntlBcsh 10.21 -.63
IntlSpdw 25.97 -.38
Intersil 12.14 -.42
Intuit 27.23 -.86
IntSurg 154.25 -6.90
Isis p 15.07 -.44
IslaPh 3.71 -.21
Itron 54.26 -2.33
IvanhoeE 144 09

JA Solar 4.38 -.60
JOSUniph 5.48 -39
JackHenry 19.46 -.11
JacklnBox, 22.74 -.82
JkksPac 12.51 -.07
Jamba 1.21 -.03
Jambawt .00 ...
JamesRiv 15.14 -2.74
JazzPhrm 3.27 -.22
JetBlue 3.88 -.22
JosphBnk 30.28 -.85
JoyGilb 32.94 -3.66
JnprNtwk 21.49 -.93
KLATnc 24.04 -1.28
Kende 12.16 -.88
KeryxBio .95 -.08
Kirkldands 8.84 -.52
KnghtCap 16.23 -.72
KongZhg 9.50 -.17
Kulicke 3.41 -.24
LHCGrp 22.54 -.42
LJlInt 1.50 -.23
LKQCorp 15.59 -.46
LSIIndlI 4.40 -.29
LaJollPhh .19 -.01
LamResrch 24.05 -.52
LamarAdv 14.57 -1.31
Landstar 33.79 -1.58
Lattice 1.79 -.09
LawsnSft 4.99 -.24
LeapWirss 31.42 -1.52
Level3 1.39 +.19
UbGIobA 14.77 -.29
UbGIobC, 14.73 -.18
UbtyMintA' 5.04 -.27
UbMCapA 12.51 -1.46
UbMEntA 25.68 -.17
LifeTech 40.07 +.15
ULifePtH 24.94 -.78
UhirGold 22.30 -.90
Uncare 21.41 -.28
UnearTch 21.85 -.43
UnnEngy 18.57 -.63
LodgeNet 3.55 -.99
Logitech 12.90 -.74


LookSmart 1.29 -.03
Lufltn 39.32 -2.16
lululemng 12.67 -.75
Luminex 16.91 +18

MBFndl 10.06 -.20
MDRNAH 1.52 -.08
MGE 33.21 -.44
MIPSTech 2.95 -.31
MTS 20.32 -.63
MacivsnSol 21.39 -.61
MannKd 8.24 -.27
Martek 20,52 , -.62
Maivelrr 11.48 -.53
Masimo 23.75 -.63
Matrixx 5.25 -.30
Maximltgn 15.57 -.53
MaxwlT 11.64 -.36
Medarex 8.28 +.92
MedAssets 17.79 -.51
Mediacom 4.87 -.88
MedicActn 11.40 -.77
MediCo 7.47 -.47
MedisTech .76 +.34
MelcoCrwn 4.91 -.41
MentGr 5.27 -.10
MercadoL 21.85 -2.03
MergeHIth 3.42 -.62
MesaAirh .11 +.01
Methanx 12.14 -.91
Micrel 7.37 -.40
Microchp 21.63 -.84
MicrosSys 25.39 -1.06
MicroSemi 13.51 -.07
Microsoft 23.28 -.79
Micrisn 2.43 -.16
MillerHer 13.99 -.89
Millicom 53.53 -2.52
Misonix 2.04 -.07
MobileMini 14.35 -.55
Molex 14.80 -.81
MonroMuf 24.05 +.77
Move Inc 2.01 -.15
Mylan 12.63 -.43
MyrnadGs 36.70 -.57
MyiadP wi 5.04 +.01
NGAS Res 2.00 -.20
NIlHklg 18.87 -1.12
NPSPhm 4.57 -.11
NasdOMX 19,6 -1.31
Natinstruh 22.36 -.36
NatPenn 4.46 '-.26
NaviSiteh 1.03 -.32
NektarTh 6,15 +.11
NetLogic 34.69 -1.68
NetApp 18.91 -.64
Netease 33,80 -1.56
Netflix 40.55 -1.04
NeOist h .47 +.05
Neurogenh .25 -.01
NeutTand 28.73 -.47
NewsCpA 9.05 -.49
NewsCpB 10.11 -.55
NexMed .32 -.01
Nextwaveh .46 +.08
Nissan 12.22 +.44
NobltyH 8.75 -.75
NorTrst 51.88 -2.41
NovaMeas 1.19 +.42
NovtlWrds 8.77 -.81
Novavax 2.45 -.18
Novell 4.46 -.22
Novius 16.10 -.53
NuHoridzI 3.53 -.03
NuanceCm 12.38 -.66
Nvidia 10.55 -.63
ORelyAh 37.44 -.05
OSI Phrm 27.58 -.47
OceanFrt 126 -.20
Octaro .69 -.07
Oculus 3.38 -.39
OdysMar 1.73 -.11
OldDomFn h 31.68 -1.62
OlympS 23.99 -1.89
Omnitere .11.88 -.49
Omnimn. 11.03 -.15
OnAssign 3.66 -.08


OnSmcnd 6.25 -.54
Oncothyrh 3.03 +.75
Onstream h .32 +.01
OnyxPh 25.54 -.58
OpnwvSy 2.03 -.34
optXprs 15.02 -.59
Oracle 19.97 -.69
Orthfx 25,97 +.08
Orthovta 4.88 -.14
Oscientlf .26 +.03
OtterTall 2081 -51

PDLB o 7.70 -.07
PFChng 31.05 -:80
PMC Sra 7.83 -.26
PSSWrld 18.04 -.27
PacWstBc 13.07 -1.13
Paccar 30.21 -1.21
PacerInt] 2.08 -.17
PacCapB 3.31 -.32
PacEthan .40 +.02
PacSunwr 3.01 -.06
PaetecHkl 2.44 +.01
Palm Inc 12.86 -1.07
PalmrM 15.96 +.04
PanASIv 18.02 -.91
PaneraBrd 51.35 -.22
Pantry 16.84 +.53
ParagShip 3.60 -.26
ParPet 1.80 -.20
ParamTch 11.85 -.44
Parexel 13.44 -.60
Patterson 20.31 -.53
PattUTI 11.52 -.97
Paychex 26.42 -.29
PnnNGm 27.91 -1.19
PeopUtdF 15.05 -.06
Peregrine h .83 -.05
PerlectWid 28,93 -.25
Perrigo 25.81 -1.00
PetroDev 14.10 -2.08
PetsMart 20.24 -.04
PharmPdt 22.48 -.72
PhaseFwd 15.88 -.54
PinnaclFn 13.43 -.88
PlugPower .82 -.11
Polycom 19.64 -.93
Poniard h 4.25 -.30
PoolCorp 16.26 -.70
Popular 2.31 -.11
Pwrlnteg 24.00 -.78
Power-One 1.39 -.18
PwShs QQQ35.08 -1.08
Powrwav 1.41 -.12
Preastek 1.49 -.11
PriceTR 39.14 -3.14
priceline 106.79 -5.77
PrivateB 20.77 -1.84
PrognicsPh 4.53 -.57
ProspctCap 9.09 -.45
ProspBcsh 28.38 -.68
PsychSol 20.43 -.45
PureCycle 2.97 +.07
Qlogic 12.38 -.49
Qualcom 44.40 -1.60
OualitySys 50.82 -1.51
QuantFuel .69 -.04
QuestSft 13.64 -.21
Quidel 13.67 -.59
RFMicD 3.47 -.22
RAMEgy .78 -.09
Rambus 17.83 -.87
Randgold '61.65 -4.09
RealNwk 2.65 -.02
Regenm .17.21 -1.00
RentACt 17.61
RschMot 68.11 -4.67
RexEnergy 4.70 -1.14
RkielPh 10.97 -.62
Riverbed 23.37 -.18
RosettaR 8.03 -.57
RossStrs 39.01 +.35
RoyGId 41.12 -1.96


SBACom 22.40 -.78


SEIInv 16.68 -.95
STEC . 22.62 -1.58
SVBFnGp 28.10 -1.59
SanDisk 13.55 -1.00
Sanmina .46 -.04
Sapient 5.84 -.07
Satconh 1.87 +.07
SavientPh 12.40 +.34
Schntlzer 54.42 -5.72
Schwab 17.07 -.85
SciGames 16.63 -.96
SeagateT 9.42 -.27
SearsHldgs 64.03 -1.68
Selactvlns 12,58 -.54
Semlech 15.68 -.66
Sepracor 15.96 -.53
Sequenom 3.71 -.36
Shanda 51.83 -3.25
Shire 39.89 -.97
ShufflMstr 5.81 -.14
SiRFTch 4.00 +.08
SigaTech h 6.71 -.58
SigmaDsg 16.87 -.34
SigmaAld 47.78 -.50
SgnatBk 26.43 -.48
Silicnlmg 2.28 '-.05
SilcnLab 36.60 -.67
Sicnware 6.11 -.03
SilvStd6g 17.56 -1.36
Sina 28.46 -1.76
Sinclair 1.76 -.18
SiriusXM .35 +.01
SkyWest 9.69 -,56
SkywksSol 9.25 -.43
SmartBal 7.39 -.15
SmithWes 5.75 -.28
Sohu.cm 61.21 -3,34
Solarfun 6.06 -.59
SonicCorp 8.50 -.40
Sonus 1.61 -.11
SouMoBc 9.60
SouthFnd 1.22 -.08
SpartnMot 10.02 -.90
SpcUndAII 6.17 +2.21
SpectPh 5.88 -.15
Staples 19.97 -.36
StarBulk 3.51 -.48
StarSclent 1.04 -.20
Starbucks 13.71 -.53
StarentNet "23.34 +.02
StIDynam 13.79 -1.65
StemCells 1.57 -.07
Stericycle 49.67 -1.53
StedBcsh 6.41 -.33
StriFWA 3.06 -.26
StewEnt 4.72 -.16
SumTotal 4.77 -.02
SunHIthGp 8.20 -.53
SunMicro 9.14 -.03
Sunesis h .48 +.08
*SunOpta 2.30 +.13
SunPowerA 26.75 -1.74
SunPwrBn 23.96 -1.69
SuperGen 2.00 +.01
SuperWell 6.76 -.86
SusqBnc 5.00 -.43
Sycamore 3.11 -.14
SykesEnt 17.33 -.09
Symantec 15.07 -.81
Symetricm 5.53 -.16
Synaptcss 36.76 -2.16
Synopsys 18.75 -.41
Synovis 20,53 +.09
Syntroeum 1.82 -.18
T-3Engy 13.74 -.84
TBSIntdA 6.81 -1.01
TDAmeritr 16.63 -.73
TFSFnrd 10.74 -.30
THO 6.85 -.31
twtelecom 10.34 -.34
TakeTwo 8.73 +.27
TargGeneh .34 +.03
TASER 4.45 -.09
TechData 30.91 -.51
Tekelec 16.47 -.68
TInCmSys 6.56 -.16
TeleTech 13.0 -.46
Tellabs 5.62 -:16


NASDAQNATIONAL.ARE


TenrreStar 1.83 +.07
TesseraT 23.70 -.84
TetaTc 28.29 -1.58
TevaPhmnn 46.75 -.52
TxCapBsh 15.15 +.05
TexRdhsA 10.81 -.35
Thrmogn .60 -.05
Thoratec 25.25 -.96
3Com 4.39' -.10
TibcoSft 6.09 -.04
Tktmstrn 6.48 -.71
TilanMach 11.62 -.92
TiVo Inc 10.50 -.55
TowerGrp 23.06 -.94
TractSupp 39.26 -,60
TrcoMar 3.06 -.51
TddenlMh 1.59 -.13
TrimbleN 19.63 -.57
TriQuint 4.82 -.35
TrueRelig 19.94 -1.04
TrstNY 5.89 -.27
Trustmk 19.45 -.91
UAL 3.57 -.28
UCBHIf 1.30 -.06
USCncit 1.82 -.03
UTiWddwd 10.71 -.54
UTStrcm 1.49 -.21
UtaSalon , 9,63 +.26
Umpqua 8.35 -.35
UnionDrl 7.17 +.16
UtdNttlF 25.14 -.31
UtdOnIn 6.01 -.28
US Enr 2.16 -.17
UtdThrp 81.19 -1.51
UnivFor 32.61 -3.05
UraniumR 1.15 -,25
UrbanOut 20.47 -1.08

VCAAnt 23.82 -.61
ValVisA 1.64 -.05
ValueClick 10.56 -.70
VandaPhm 10.82 -.90
VarianSemi 22.99 -.87
Veecolnst 12.28 -.71
Verenium .70 +.01
Verisign 18.62 +.93
VertxPh 33.11 -.25
Vertro .20 +.01
Vical 2.29 -.15
VirgnMda h 8.57 -.37
ViroPhrm 5.69 -.28
VistaPrt 40.09 -1.88
Vivus 5.24 -.45
WamerChil 12.66 -.31
WarrenRs 2.00 -.49
WashFed 12.68 -.42
WemerEnt 17.46 -.71
WetSeal 3.31 -.17
WhitneyH 9.16 -.39
WholeFd 18.74 -.53
WindRvr 11.43 -.02
WdwrdGov 19.36 -1.30
WIdAccep 17.69 -.77
Wynn 34.28 -2.58
XOMA .86 -.06
Xilinx 19.72 -.35
Xtent 1.06 -.11
YRCWwde 1.69 -.30
Yahoo 14.71 -1.09
Youbetco 3.09 +.03
ZebraT 23.01 -.03
ZhoneTchh .34 -.04
Zhongpin 10.02 -.93
Zilars .35 -.01
ZionBcp 11.91 -1.43
Zix Corp 1.43 -.16
Zoltek 9.28 -.74
Zoran 10.12 -.74


Yesterday Pvs Day
Argent 3.7810 3.7750
Australia 1.2681 1.2403
Bahrain .3771 .3771
Brazil 2.0173 1.9690
Britain 1.6344 1.6518
Canada 1.1520 1.1345
Chile 533.35 536.70
China 6.8378 6.8373
Colombia 2113.50 2110.50
Czech Rep 18.76 18.80
Denmark 5.3706 5.3333
Dominican Rep 36.00 36.00
Egypt 5.6026 5.6043
Euro .7212 .7165
Hong Kong 7.7505 7.7500
Hungary 202.59 199.96
India 48.605 48.065
Indnsia 10465.00 10300.00
Israel 3.9850 3.9490
Japan 95.93 96.19
Jordan .7074 .7095
Lebanon 1507.00 1501.50
Malaysia 3.5405 3.5360
Mexico 13.3545 13.3545
N. Zealand ,1.5849 1.5535
Norway 6.5536 6.3941
Peru 3.015 2.992
Poland 3.27 3.25
Russia 31.3421 31.1023
Singapore 1.4589 1.4550
So. Africa 8.2024 8.1125
So. Korea 1264.40 1264.40
Sweden 7.9872 7.8989
Switzerind 1.0862 1.0797
Taiwan 32.93 32.88
Thailand 34.14 34.12
Turkey 1.5778 1.5533
U.A.E. 3.6725 3.6709
Uruguay 23.1696 23.1696
Venzuel 2.1470 2.1460

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


Yesterday Pvs Day


Prime Rate


3.25 3.25
0.50 0.50

Rate .00-25 .00-.25


3-month 0.195 0.16
6-month 0.335 0.29
5-year 2.70 2.71
10-year 3.69 3.71
30-vear 4.43 4.55



- FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Aug 09 67.50 -2.52

Corn CBOT Jul09 385V4 -14
Wheat CBOT Jul09 546 -91/4
Soybeans CBOT Nov09 981 -25
Cattle CME Aug09 ,82.85 +.73
Pork Bellies CME Jul09 61.90 +1.75
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct09 16.24 +.17
Orange Juice NYBT Sep09 78.40 -2.00

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $920.60 $926.90
Silver (troy oz., spot) 13.1tT-2 4.20"
Copper (pound) $2.12mU W.21b
Platinum (troy oz., spot)$11t69.1U 1213./U
NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT =
Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Ex-
change. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Ex-
change. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


!F


I How To READ THE MARKET IN REVIEW


I Am


I NASDAQ I


I NYSE I


I I


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


STOCKS


AD - -- UT ., UUn


, , ,










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Name NAV Chg
AiM Investments A:
ChartAp 12.17 -.33
Const p 16.85 -.41
HYdAop 3.44 -.01
IntlGrow 20.04 -.49
SelEqtyr 12.76 -.34
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBt 9.11 -.37
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 27.61 -1.72
Utilities 12.74 -.11
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 12.02 -22
Retinc 7.73 +.03
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt 4.11 -.17
AllianceBern A:
BalanAp 11.76 -.17
GIbThGrAp50.85 -2.13
InltValAp 10.69 -.40
SmCpGrA 18.91 -.80
AlllanceBern Adv:
LgCpGrAd 17.66 -.58
AlllanceBern B:
GIbThGrBt 44.48 -1.87
GrowthBt 16.95 -.47
SCpGrBt 15.41 -.65
AlllanceBern C:
SCpGrCt 15.49 -.66
Allianz Insti MMS:
NFJDvVI 8.56 -25
SmCpVl 19.52 -.63
Allianz Funds A:
NFJDvVIt 8.48 -25
SmCpVA 18.66 -.61
Allanz Funds C:
GrowthCt 16.86 -.57
TargetCt 8.95 -.40
Amer Beacon Insti:
LgCaplnst 13.73 -.46
Amer Beacon Inv:
LgCaplnv 13.07 -.43
Amer Century Adv:
EqGroAp 14.82 -.47
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced 1226 -.22
Eqlnc 5.68 -.08
Growth 17.65 -.56
Heritagel 12.43 -.54
IncGro 17.51 -.52
IntDisc 6.64 -.33
IntlGrol 7.75 -27
NewOpp .4.38 -25
OneChAg 8.72 -.24
OneChMd 8.93 -.19
RealEstl 9.43 -.58
Ultra 15.40 -.47
Valuelnv 4.17 -.09
Vista 10.71 -.54
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 13.04 -.42
AMutlAp 19.05 -.42
BalAp 13.82 -23
BondAp 11.14 +.04
CapWAp 18.84 -.01
CaplBAp 41.14 -.55
CapWGAp 26.99 -.73
EupacAp 30.36 -.98
"FdlnvAp 26.07 -.94
GovtAp 13.89 +.05
GwthAp 2226 -.72
HITrAp 9.07 -.04
HiinMunA 12.53 +.01
IncoAp 12.88 -.17
IntBdAp 12.84 +.04
ICAAp 21.22 -.52
LTEBAp 14.83 +.02
NEcoAp 17.88 -.54
NPerAp 20.05 -.65
. NwWridA 37.32 -.89
STBAp 9.92 +.02
SmCpAp 23.90. -.73
TxExAp 11.46 +.01
WshAp 20.18 -.47
American Funds B:
BalBt 13.78 -23
CaplBBt 41.16 -.56
CpWGrBt 26.86 -.73
GrwthBt 21.52 -.70
IncoBt 12.79 -.17
ICABt 21.14 -.52
Ariel Investments:
Apprec 23.94 -1.11
Ariel 25.72 -122
Artio Global Funds:
IntlEqlr 24.35 -.72
IntlEqA 23.78 -.71
, IntEqllAt 9.79 -.31
IntEqll I r 9.85' -.31
Artisan Funds:,
Intl 16.01 -.44
MidCap � 20.01 -.78
MidCapVal 13.99 -.48
SCapVal 10.74 -.42
Baron Funds:
Asset 36.31 -1.34
Growth 33.08 -1.02
SmCap 15.14 -.54
Bemstein Fds:
IntDur 12.39 +.03
DivMu 14.05 +.02
NYMu ,13.81 +.02
TxMgdlnO 12.13 -.48
IntlPort 12.09 -.47
E.rnMki 2052 -65
BiackRock A:
AuroraA 12.24 -.43
CapDevAp 11.96 -.40
EqtyDiv 12.99 -.34
GIAAr 15.61 -27
HiYInvA 5.85 -.04
IntlOpA p 24.73 -81
BlackRock B&C:
GIAIC1 14.58 -26
BlackRock InstI:
BaVIl . . 18.52 -.52
GIbAllocr 15.68 -27
Brandywine Fds:
BlueFdan 18.41 -52
Bmdywnn 18.79 -.45
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYn 5.22 -.02
Buffalo Funds: -
SmCap 18.75 -.56
CGM Funds:
Focus n 23.87 -1.28
Muln 20.81 -.63
SRealtyn 14.00 -.79
CRM Funds:
' MdCpVII 20.02 -.61
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 23.26 -.73
GmithAp 33.82 -1.51
GrowthCt 31.13 -1.38
Calvert Group:
Inoxp 14.41 +.02
InalEqAp 11.40 -.36
Munint 1028 +.01
SocaAp 21.32 -.39
SocBd p 14.49 +.04
SocEqAp 24.62 -.70
TxFU 9.41
TxF.Lgp 15.45 +.02
TxFVT 15.34 +.01
Cohen & Steers:
RityShrs 30.65 -1.84
Columbia Class A:
Acomnt 18.14 Z.66
21CntryAt 8.77 -.42
MarsGrAt 13.49 -.48
Columbia Class Z:
Acorn Z 18.68 -.68
AcomlntZ 26.47 -.66
tatBdZ 8.19 +.02
IntTEBd 9.93 +01
LgCpldxZ 17.30 -.54
MasGrZ 13.70 , -.49
MidCpVIZpx 8.41 -.33
ValRestr 31.71 -1.71
DFA Funds:

IntlCorEqn 8.03 -27
USCorEqi n 7.31 -.25
USCorEq2n 7.14 -.28
DWS Invest A:
CCommAp 11.99 -.368
DrHiRA 23.61 -.87
MgdMuni p. 8.52
StiGonSecA 8.53 +.02
DWS InvestS:
CarPlDnc ' 9.85 +.02
EmMkIn 928 -.04'
EmMkGrr 12.57 -.46
EuroEq 17.77 -.84
GNMAS 14.96 +.02
GIbBdSr 9.79 -.02
GlbOpp 24.69 -.78
GlbfThem 16.57 -.50
.Gold&Prc 15.12 -.87
GrolncS 11.33 -.38
HiYldTx 11.03 ..
"InaTxAMT 10.99 ,+.02
Intl FdS 35.71 -1.47
LgCoGro 20.99 -.64
LalAmrEq 34.65 -2.08
MgdMunaS 8.54 +.01
MATFS . 13.76 +.01
SP500S 11.90 -.37
Davis Funds A:
NYVen A 24.23 -.87
Davis Funds B:
NYVenB 23.22 -.84
' Davis Funds C &Y:
NYVenY 24.49 -.89


NYVenC 23.39 -.84
Delaware Invest A:
DiverIncp 8.46
TrendAp 10.33 -.38
TxUSAp 10.49
Delaware Invest B:
SeIGrBt 17.40 -.68
Dimensional Fds:
EmMCrEq n13.16 -.38
EmMktV 22.57 -.74
IntSmVan 11.95 -.32
USLgCo n 26.32 -.83
USLgVan 13.04 -.61
USMicron 8.34 -.34
USSmall n 12.66 -.52
USSmVa 14.50 -.68
IntlSmCon 11.42 -.29
EmgMktn 20.34 -.58
Ford n 10.30 +.01
IntVan 13.27 -.52
GIb5Fxlnc n 10.97 +.03
2YGIFxd n 10.22 +.01
DFARIEn 11.40 -.66
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 52.82 -1.31
Income 12.44 +.03
laIStk 24.43 -.89


Paper 19.07
Pharm n 8.68 -.18
Retailn 33.86 -.62
Softwrn 55.71 -1,81
Tech n 53.57 -1.95
Telcm n 33.40 -.28'
Transn 27.76 -1.32
Uti[Gr n 38.76 -.26
Wireless n 5.86, -.17
Fidelity Spartan:
Eqldxlnvn 31.75 -1.00
ExtMkdnn 23.51 -.91
500lnxinvrn61.77 -1.93
Inlllnxinvn 27.28 -.85
TotMktlnv n 25.23 -.82
Fidelity Spart Adv:
EqldxAd n 31.75 -1.00
IntAdrn 27.28 -.85
500Adrn 61.77 -1.94
TotMktAd rn25.23 -.82
First Eagle:
GIbIA 33.93 -.57
OverseasA 17.18 -.18
First Investors A
BlChpAp 16.06 -.42
GloblA p 4.71 -.16
GovtA'p 11.03 +.02


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 Nel change in price of NAV.
Daia based on NAV& reported Io Lpper by 6 p m. Eastern


I


LSConsrv 11.05 -.06
LSGrwth 9.40 -.24
LSModer 10.28 -.12
Keeley Funds:
SmCpValA p 15.48 -.77
Lazard Instl:
EmgMktl 13.59 -.40
Lazard Open:
EmgMkOp 13.78 -.40
Legg Mason: Fd
SplnvCp 18.14 -.91
VaITrrCp 27.98 -1.31
Legg Mason Ptre A:
AgGrAp 70.81 -3.01
ApprAp 10.27 -.27
HilncAt 4.82 -.03


Name NAV Chg
Stock 74.91 -2.76
Dreyfus:
Aprec 27.69 -.72
CorVA 17.79 7.67
Dreyf 6.11 -.21
DrSOOInt 25,24 -.80
EmgLd 12.88 -.48
GrChinaA r 35.33 -.28
HiYidAp 5.80 -.01.
LgCStkAp 16.17 -.57
MunBdr 10.67
StratValA 20.12 -.84
TechGroA 18.87 -.72
Driehaus Funds:
EMktGr 2126 -.78
Eaton Vance Cl A:
ChinaAp 18.04
AMTFMBI 8.87 -.01
MultCGrA 5.38 -.26
InBosA 4.79 -.02
LgCpVal 13.47 -.45
NatdMun 8.71
SpEqtA 9.75 -.36
TradGvA 7.43 +.02
Eaton Vance Cl B:
HithSBt 8.43
NatMBt 8.72 +.01
Eaton Vance Cl C:
GoviC p 7.42 +.02
NatWCt 8.72 +.01
Evergreen A:
AstAllp 10.06
Evergreen C:
AstAlCt 9.75
Evergreen I:
SIMunil 9.59 +.01
FBR Funds:
Focuslnv 33.86 -.87
FMI Funds:
LgCappn 11.34 -.31
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 11.03 +.01
FPACres n 21.70 -.27
Fairholme 24.64 -.69
Federated A:
AmLdrA 10.31 -.26
MidGrStA 24.00 -.90
KaulmAp 3.70 -.11
MuSecA 9.55 +.01
Federated InstiU:
KaufmnK 3.70 -.11
TotRet d 10.39 +.03
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
EnergyT 23.37 -1.84
HtCarT 1529 -.35
Fidelity Advisor A:
DMntIAr 11.95 -.42
Nwlnsghp 13.77 -.37
StrinA 10.89 -.03
Fidelity Advisor I:
DMntIn 12.13 -.43
EqGrln 36.71 -1.21
Eqlni n 16.79 -.63
IntBdIn 10.06 +.03
Nwlansgtln 13.90 -.38
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 11.39 -.23
DivGrTp 7.69 -.36
DynCATp 11.90 -.55
EqGrTp 34.51 -1.14
EqInT 16.53 -.62
GrOppT 21.34 -.85
HilnAdTp 7.18 -.09
IntBdT " 10.04 +.02
MulncTp 12.11 +.01
OvrseaT 13.50 -.46
STFiT 8.80 +.01
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2000n 10.44 -.08
FF2010n 10.87 -.19
FF2015n '9.01 -.16
FF2020n 10.58 -.24
FF2025 n 8.67 -21
FF2030 n 1020 -28
FF2035 n 8.39 -24
FF2040 n 5.83 -.17
Income n 9.90 -.06
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn 12.59 -.49
AiSectEq 9.51 -.35
AMgrSOn 11.85 -22
AMgr70rn 11.80 -.31
AMgr20rn 10.94 -.06
Balancn 13.81 -.29
BlueChGrn 28.14 -.96
CAMunn 11.33 +.01
Canadan 38.94 -2.40
CapApn 16.30 -.75
CapDevOn 7.00 -28
Cplnc rn 6.78 -.07
ChlriaRgr 22.12 -.13
CngSa 355.07 -7.15
CTMunrn 11.08 +.01
Contra n 46.48 -1.30
CnvScn 17.21 -.64
DisEqn 17.12 -.47
Divintl n 22.55 -.76
DivStkOn 9.70 -.41
DivGthn 17.68 -.83
EmrMkn 16.32 -.59
Eq ncn, 130.84 -1.20
EQIIn, 12.99 -.48
ECapAp 14.17 -.51
Europe 23.55 -
jx. n 241 i3 -E)
Exportn 15.28 -
Fideiln 23.19 -.62
Fiftyrn 12.06' -.49
FItRateHirn 8.88 -.02
FrinOnen 20.16 -.54
GNMAri 1123 +.02
Govtnc 10.65 +.04
GroCo n 53.32 -2.04
Grolncn 12.90 -.46
HIhincrn 7.26 -.03
Indepn n 14.73 -.81
InProBdh 10.83 +.03
IntBdn 9.63 +.02
IntGovn 10.70 +.03
IniMun" 9.88 +.01
IlDiscn "'24.18 -.79
InitSCprn T4.38 -.30
InvGrBd 10.89 +.03
InvGB n 6.62 +.02
Japan n 9.71 -.17
JpnSmnn 7.80
LgCapVaIn 9.41 -.34
LCpDVIurn 7.81 -.28
LatAmnn a 3627 -2.07
LevCoStkn 16.50 -.96
LowPrn 25.14 -.75
Magelln n 50.88 -1.97
MOMurn 10.54 +.01
MAMunn 11.36 +.01
MegaCpStk n6.99 -24
MIMunn 11.52 +.01
MidCapn 17.01 -.81
MNMunn 11.13 +.01
MtgSecn 10.18 +.02
Munilncn 11.97 +.01
NJMunrn 11.06 +.01
NwMktrn 13.40 -.09
NwMilln 18.87 -.79
NY Mun n 12.38 +.01
OTCn 34.65 -1.34
OhMun n 11.23
1001ndex 6.53 -.19
Ovrsean 25.84 -.84
PcBasn 16.57 -.29
PAMunrn 10.49 +.02
Puritn n 13.64 -.27
RealE n 12.41 -.85
StlintMun 10.45 +.01
STEFn 8.07 +,01
SmCaplIndr 10.69 -.81
SmlICpSrnr1.44 -.60
SEAsian 21.05 -28
StkSIcn 17.38 -.62
Stratlncn 9.72 -.03
StrReRtr 7.53 -.10
TotalBdn 9.85 +.02
Trend n 42.96 -1.54
USBIn 10.79 +.04
Utility 12.35 -.06
ValStiratn 15.75 -.80
Value n 41.49 -2.00
Wridwn 12.69 -.52
Fidelity Selects:
Aim 20.97 -.90
' Banlingn 12.02 -.78
Biotch n 58.15 -1.61
Brokrn 38.01 -2.54
Chem n 55.27 -2.49
ComEqupn16.16 -.59
Compn 31.80 -.74
ConDisan 14.44 -.37
ConStapn 51.64 -.58
CstHon 22.84 -.67
DtAern. 49.98 -1.35
Electrn 208 -1.09
Enrgyn 3326 -2.63
EngSvn 44.68 -3.40
Envirn ,12.98 -.46
FinSvn 47.05 -3.08
Goldrn 34.05 -2.17
Health n 85.64 -1.95
HomFn 8.85 -28
Insurn 30.49 -.96
Lelsrn 55.23 -1.88
Material n 37.21 -2.23
MedDIn 31.96 -1(05
MdEqSysn 20.11 -.35
Multmd n 24.08 -.83
NiGasn 24.61 -1.92


BIChipn 25.78 -.94
CABondn 10.19 +.02
CapAppn 15.53 -,27
DivGro n 16.92 -.49
EmEurpn 11.35 -.56
EmMktSn 21.98 -.64
Eqlnc n 16.53 -.60
Eqlndexn 24.15 -.76
Europe n 11.3Q -.42
GNMA n 9.59 +.01
Growth n 21.39 -.71
Gr&ln n 14.38 -.44
HIthSd n 20.89 -.51
Held n 5.59 -.02
IntlBondn 9.30 -.03


Name NAV Chg
GrolnAp 10.14 -.31
IncoAp 2.17
MATFAp 1125 +.01
MITFAp 11.66 +.01
NJTFAp 12.49 +.02
NYTFAp 13.84 +.02
OppAp 17.29 -.58
PATFAp 12.62 +.02
SpSitAp 15.52 -.43
TxExAp 9.49 +.02
TotRtAp 11.92 -.18
ValueBp 520 -.14
Firsthand Funds:
TechVal 24.96 -.58
Frank/Temp FrnmkA:
AdjUSp 8.96 +.01
ALTFApx 10.72
AZTFAp 10.35 +.01
Ballnvp 33.51 -1.24
CallnsAp 11.52 +.01
CAIntAp 10.89 +.01
CarrFA p 6.58 -.01
COTFAp 11.10 +.01
CTTFApx 10.38 +.01
CvtScAp 10.61 -.19-
DbITFA 10.85 +.01
DynTchA 19.38 -.63
EqlncAp 12.19 -.28
Fedlntp 10.99 +.01
FedTFAp 11.22 +.01
FLTFApx 11.03 +.01
FoundAl p 8.22 -.17
GATFAp 11.41 +.01
GoIdPrMA 29.80 -1.99
GwthA p 3027 -.92
HYTFApx 9.14
HilncA 1.68. -.01
IncomAp 1,76 -.02
InsTFAp 11.38 +.01
NYITFp 10.63 +.01
LATFApx 10.70 +.01
LMGvScA 10.38 +.02
MDTFApx 10.68
MATFAp 11.04 .+.01 "
MITFAp 11.58 +.01
MNInsA 11.88 +.01
MOTFApx 11.46
NJTFApx 11.44 -.01
NYInsA px 10.55
NYTFAp 11.23 +.01
NCTFApx 11.63 +.01
OhiolAp 12.16 +.01
ORTFApx 11.36 +.01
PATFA p 9.82 +.01
ReEScA p 7.26 -.42
RisDvA p 23.29 -.53
SMCpGrA 22.46 -.78
StratIncp 9.07 -.01
USGovAp 6.58 +.01
UlolsAp 10.08 -.01
VATFApx 11.14 ...
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
GIbBdAdvp ...
IncmeAd 1.75 -.02
Frank/Temp Fmk B:
IncomeBt 1.76 -.01
Frank/Temp Frnk C:'
FoundAlp 8.09 -.17
IncomC t 1.78 -.01
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
BeacnA 9.34 -.21
DiscA 23.60 -.30
QualfdAt 14.99 -.20
SharesA 15.60 -.35'
Frank/Temp Mtl C:
DiscCt 23.37 -.30
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp 15.95 -.48
ForgnAp 5.09 -.14
GIBdAp 11.63 -.02
GrwthAp '13.32 -.39
WoddAp 11.18 -.27
Frank/TempTmp Adv:
GrthAv 13.33 -.38
Frank/TempTmp B&C:
DevMktC 15.56 -.48
ForgnCp 4.98 -.13
GIBdCp 11.65 -.0
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S Inc 10.37 +.03
S&S PM 3023 -1.08
TaxEx 11.24 +.01
GE Instl Funds:
IntlEq 9.16 -.27
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 9.13 -.30
For 9.91 -.31
InlntrV . 17.83 -.54
Quality 16.21 -.31
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 9.09 -.29
InflCorEq 1 l: -.69
i'llrE 1'L4 -:42
t vrrl,,h I 1 86 "-.53
GMOTrustVI-
Err..jlMl-r r-. r 30
Quality 1622 -.31
StrFxInc 15.67 +.04
Gabelli Funds:
"Asset 31.55 -1.02
Gateway Funds:
GatewayA 23.51 -.21
Goldman Sachs A:
HiYieldA 85.97 -.02
.MdCVAp 22.33 -.80
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HiYield 5.98 -.02
MdCapV. 22.50 -.82
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.87 +.04
CapAplnst 25.92 -.81
Intlinvt 41.05 -1.57
In r 41.44 .1.59
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp 238.7 -.93
DivGthAp 13.89 -.42
Hartford Fds C:
CapApCt 21.41 -.83
Hartford Fds L:
GrwOppL 18.04 -.65
Hartford HLS IA:
CapApp 28.07 -1.16
Div&Gr 14.27 -.44
Advisers 14.64 -.30
Stock 28.02 -.96
TotRetBd 10.17 +.03
Henderson GIbI Fds:
IntOppAp 17.22 -.49
Hennessy Funds:
CorGrlOrig 10.19 -.57
SelLgVOrig 16.27 -.56
HussmnStrGr 13.14 +.10
ICON Fds:
Energy 13.93 -1.07
HIthcare 10.62 -.29
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.46 +.02
Ivy Funds:
AssetSCt 18.43 -.41
AssetStAp 18.86 -.41
AssetStrlr 18.99 -.42
GINatRsAp 13.88 -.97
JPMorgan A Class:
CoreBdA 10.86 +.04
MCpValp 15.01 -.46
JPMorgan Select:
HBSMkNep 16.14 +.02
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
CoreBdh 10.86 +.05
HiYIdBdn 6.78 -.01
IntmTFBd n 10.64 +.01
IntrdAmer n 15.93 -.57
ShtDurBdn 10.73 +.02
TxAwRRet n 9.63 -.01
USLCCrPIsn1427 -.44
Janus:
Balanced 21.11 -.33
Contrarian 10.19 -.47
Enterpr 36.15 -1.22
FedTE ... ...
FIxBnd 9.87 +.03
Fund 20.52 -.60
FundaEq 15.14 -.51
GlUifeSci 17.64 -.37.
GITechr 10.79 -.42
Grinc 23.10 -.78
Orion 7.39 -.29
Ovrseasr 32.51 -1.26
PrkMCVInAv 16.03 -.47
Research 19.13 -.57
ShTmBdr 3.00 +.01
Twenty 49.88 -1.63
Ventur 33.38 -1.25
WridWr . 33.01 -.85
Janus Adv S Shrs:
Forty 25.43 -.76
JennisonDryden A:
BleandA 11.70 -.44
HighlncA 8.67
HiYldAp 4.54 -.01
UtilityA 7.41 -.15
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 11.38 -.36
HiYIdBrt 4.53 -.02
John Hancock A:
BondAp 13.09 +.04
RgBkA "11.29 -.52
StrilnAp 5.69
John Hancock B:
SbnlncB 5.69
John Hancock C11:
LSAggr 8.47 -.30
LSBalanc 9.94 -.20


Name NAV Chg,
InAICGAp 6.39 -.11
LgCpGAp 17.75 -.61
MgMuAp 14.93
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
LgCpGBt 16.27 -.58
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 18.79 -.45
Intl 11.35 -.35
SmCap 15.68 -.44
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 11.68 -.01
StrincC 12.02 -.02
LSBondR 11.64
StrtncA 11.97 -.02
Loomis Sayles Inv:
InvGrBdA p 10.63 +.03
InvGrBdCp 10.56 +.03
InvGrBdY 10.63 +.03
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 8.17 -.32
AilValA 8.60 -.38
BdDebAp 6.43 -.03
MidCpAp 10.07 -.41
MFS Funds A:
MITA 13.99 -.42
MIGA 10.51 -.28
HilnA 2.76 -.01
MFLA- 9.09
ToIRA 11.54 -.18
UtIlA 1224 -.28
ValueA 17.34 -.47
MFS Funds B:
MIGBn 9.48 -.26
GvScB n 9.91 +.03
HilnB 2.77 -.01
MulnB n 7.89 +.01
TotRBn 11.54 -.17
MFS Funds Inst:
IntlEqn 12.68 -.40
MainStay Funds A:
HiYldBA 5.08 -.01
MainStay Funds B:
CapApBt 19.57 -.58
ConvBt 11.45 -.25
GovtB1t 8.52 +.03
HYIdBBt 5.05 -.01
IntlEqB 9.83 -.21
SmCGBp 8.94 -.33
TotRIBt 12.71 -.18
Malrs & Power:
Growth 51.18 -1.46
Managers Funds:
Bondn 21.94 +.10
Mannlng&Napler Fds:
WIdOppA 6.31 -.20
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 11.99 -.45
Matthews Asian:
AslanG&l 13.43 -.07
India r 11.88 -.39
PacTiger 14.74 -.27
MergerFd 14.96 -.04
Metro West Fds:
TotRetBd 9.11 +.04
TotRtBdl 9.11 +.04
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 2.58 -.15
Monetta Funds:
Monetta n 9.87 -.59
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 11.22 -.39
Morgan Stanley B:
DivGtB 01.31 -.39
GIbDivB 8.24 -.17
StratB 15.10 -.31
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktIn 17.17 -.47.
IntlEqln 11.11 -.27
MCapGrln 21.15 -.91
Under Funds A:
InteritA 16.78 -.69
Under FundsY:
MCpCGrYrn17.86 -.57
Mutual Series: .
BeacnZ 9.45 -.21
DiscZ 23.89 -.30
QualfdZ 15.10 -.21
SharesZ 15.73 -.34
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 14.30 -.45
GenesInst 30.28 -1.03
Inltir 11.74 -.34
Partner 17.69 -1.00
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis' 31.52 -1,06
Nicholas Group:
Hlncin 8.35 -.02
Nich'na 32.47 -.93
Northern Funds:
HiYFxInc 6.33 -.02
SmCpldx 5.41 - :"
Technly 9.49 - -.
Nuveen CIA: . !
LIMBAp 10.57 +.01
Nuveen Cl R:
IntDMBd 8.57 +.01
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n25.99 -1.01
Oaukark Funds I:
Eqtylncr 22.07 -.32
Global 15.13 -.56
Intu I r 12.63 -.44
Oakmarkr 27.85 -.96
Select r 17.97 ' -.63
OldMutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZ 11.54 -.41
Old Westbury Fds:
GlobOpp 6.22 -.05
GIbSMdCap 10.51 -.27
NonUSLgCp7.68 -.25
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 5.49 +.01
AMTFrNY 9.64
CAMuniAp 6.58 +.01
CappAAp 31.57 -1.07
CaplncAp 6.92 -.04
ChmpincAp 1.63 -.01
DvMklAp 21.00 -.7,0
Disc p 34.41 -1.32
EquityA 6.37 -.21
GlobAp 41.30 -1.50
GIbOppA 19.66 -.86
Gold I 24.56 -1.84
IntBdAp 5.95 -.03
MnStFdA 22.99 -.82
MSSCAp 13.13 -.59
MidCapA 10.33 -.38
PAMuniAp 9.12 +.01
StIrdnAp 3.54 -.01
USGvp 8.77 +.04
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 5.46
AMTFrNY 9.65 +.01
CplncB t 6.80 -.05
ChmplncBt 1.63 -.01
EquityB 5.92 -.20
StrincBt 3.56
Oppenheimer C&M:
ItlnBdC 5.93 -.03
Oppenheimer Roch:
LidNYAp 3.06 ' ...
RoMuAp 13.81 -.01
RcNtMuA 5.97 ..
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
ShtTmAd p 9.63 +.01
TotRtAd 10.39 +.02
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AllAsset 10.65 -.03
ComodRR 7.02 -.21
Divinc 9.34
EmMTkd 9.23 -.02
FrgnBd 9.51 +.03
Hiad 7.47 -.03
IanGrCp 10.33 +.03
LowDu . 9.81 +.01
ModDur 10.11 +.02'
RealRet 10.17 +.09
RealRtAl 1021 +.03
ShodpT 9.63 +.01
TotRt 10.39 +.02
TRII 10.10 +.03
TRiII 9.09 +.02
PMCO Funds A:
LwDurA 9.81 +.01
RealRtAp 1021 +.03
TotRtA 10.39 +.02
PIMCO Funds C:
RealRICp 10.21 +.03
TotHRICt 10.39 +.02
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtnp 10.39 +.02
Parmaseus Funds:
Eqtylncon 19.58 -.49
Pax World:
Balanced x 17.50 -.58
Penn Port Funds:
Permanent 33.20 -.72
Pioneer Funds A:
CallenVal 13.81 -.37
BondA p 8.58 +.02
InllValA 15.83 -.36
MdCpGrA 9.72 -.43
PianFdAp 28.65 -.87
"TxFreA p 9.30 +.01
ValueA p 8.57 -.28
Ploneer Funds B:
HidSdBt 7.45 -.08
Pioneer Funds C:
HrildCt 7.53 -.08
Price Funds Ada:
Eqlncn 16.49 -.60
Growthpn 21.24 -.70
Price Funds:
Balancen 14.89 -.32


Name NAV Chg
IntDis n 28.95 -.70
Int G&I n 9.91 -.35
IntlStkn 9.85 -.33
Japan n 6.48 -.10
LatAmrn 31.45 -1.84
MDShrtn 5.23
MDBondn .9.90 +.01
MidCapn 36.51 -1.48
MCapValn 15.56 -.54
NAmern 22.29 -.72
N Asian 11.94 -.21
NewEra n 33.30 -2.17
N Horizn 19.75 -.71
N Incn 8.90 +.02
NYBondn 10.59 +.01
OverSSFrn 6.18 -.20
PSIncn 12.92 -.20
RealEst n 9.25 -.54
R2010 n 12.00 -.23
R2015n 8.94 -.20
R2020n 12.02 -.32
R2025n 8.61 -.25
R2030n 12.13 -.38
R2035n 8.48 -.27
R2040n -12.06 -.39
SdTecn 17.13 -.58
ShtBd n 4.74 +.01
SmCpStkn 20.54-.-.79
SmCapValn23.368 -.94
SpecGrn 11.97 -.43
Specin n 10.77 -.07
TFInc n 9.35 +.01
TxFrH n 9.57
TxFSI n 5.44
USTInt n 5.81 +.02
USTLgn 11.97 +.11
VABondn 11.07 +.02
Value n 15.98 -.62
Principal Inv:
BdMtgIn 8.78 +.02
DispLCInst 9.08 -.29
LgCV3 In 7.46 -22
LT20301n 8.36 -.22
LT20201n 8.64 -.20
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 9.41 +.06
AZTE 8.57 +.01
CATxAp 7.20 +.01
Convp 14.26 -.22
DvrlnA p 6.77 +.03
EqlnAp 11.14 -.32
EuEq 14.56 -.59
.GeoAp 9.47 -.15
GIbEqty p 6.67 -.25
GrInAp 9.46 -.32
GIblHthA 39.19 -.81
HiYdAp 6.30 -.02
HiYld In 4.95 -.01
IncmAp 5.77 +.05
IntGrln p 7.39 -.25
InvAp 9.00 -.29
NJTxAp 8.81 +.01
NwOpAp 34.18 -1.03
PATE 8.63 +.01
TxExA p 7.95
TFInAp 14.11 +.02
TFHYAi 10.26
USGvAp 13.74 +.06
GIblUtIA 10.00 -.13
VstaAp 6.51 -.42
VoyAp 14.84 -.53
Putnam Funds B:
DvrfnBt 6.72 +.02
Eqlnct 11.02 -.32
EuEq 13.94 -.57
GeoBt 9.37 -.15
GIbEqt 6.03 -.23
GINtRst 13.24 -.76
GrinBt 9.30 -.31
GIblHlthB 33.07 -.68
HiYidB t 6.28 -.02
HYAdBt 4.87 -.02
IncmBt 5.73 +.05
IntGrInt 7.31 -.25
IntlNopt 10.74 -.34
InvBt 8.10 -26
NJTxBt 8.80 +.01
NwOkBt 29.87 -.90'
TxExBt 7.95
TFHYBt 10.28
USGvBtt 13.67 +.05
GIblUtilB 9.95 -.13
VisfaBt 5.53 -.35
VoyBt 12.65 -.45
RS Funds:
IntGrA 12.28 -.40-
LgCAIphaA 29.65 -.86
Value . 16.17 -.59
Rainier Inv Mgt: ,
SmMCap 20.15 -.80
.RidgeWorth Funds:
LCGrStkAp 6.68- -.22
RiverSource A:
BalanceA 765 -.17
DidpEqAp 3.88 -.12
DEI 6.91 -.23
DirBd 4.57 +.01
DvOppA 5.46 -.15
Growth 18.47 -.64
HiYdTEA 3.99 +.01
LgCpEqp 2.86 -.09
MCpGrA 6.96 -.36
MIdCpVIp 4.87 -.19
RiverSource 1:
TNEmgMkt n 6.33 -.24
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSvr 10.26 -.50
iicroCapt 10.37 -.40
PennMuir 7.26 -.28
Premiernr 12.91 -.53
TotRetl r 8.681 -.31
ValSvct 7.79 -.33
VIPISvc 8.91 -.37
Russell Funds S:
StratBd 9.52 +.04.
Rydex Advisor:
NasdaqAdv 8.88 -.28
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn 9.28 +.03
IntlEqAn 6.50 -.17-
LgCGroAn 15.14 -.46
LgCVaIAn 11.53 -.37
SSgA Funds:
ErngMkt 14.31 -.40
Schwab Funds:
HlthCare 12.05 -.27
1000Invr -,26.52 -.84
1w00Sel 26.50 -.84
S&PInv - 13.91 -.43
S&PiSel 13.95 -.43
S&PlnstSI 7.12 -.22
SmCplnv 12.76 -.53
Selected Funds:
AmShD 29.06 -1.04
AmShSp 29.05 -1.05
Sellgman Group:
ComunAt 29.99 -.77
FrontrAt 7.41 -.26
GIbSmA 9.27 -.25
GIbTchA 13.72 -.38
HYdBAp 2.27 -.01
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p 22.45 -.72
Sequoia n 94.84 -1.65
Sit Funds:
.LrgCpGr 31.62 -.99
Sound Shore: -
SoundShore 23.52 -.74
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 41.0 0 -1.03
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 14.62 -.68
Multi-Cap 27.32 -1.06
SmrCap 31.73 -1.15
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.63 +.05
TCW Funds:
TotRetBdl 9.54 +.03
TCW Funds N:
ToRtBdNp 9.88 +.03
TIAA-CREF Funds: -
Bondlnst 9.83 ,+.03
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 14.03 -.59
Templeton Instil: .
ForEqS 15.65 -.38
Third Avenue Fds:
Inifr 12.91" -.21
RlEstVIr 16.18 -.40
Value 38.99 -.73
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 20.25 -.57
IntValue i 20.71 -.59
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYId 4.06 -.01
Income 7.37 +.02
Transamerica A:
Flexlncp 7.66 +.01
TA IDEX A:
TempGlbAp 19.65 -.64
TrCHYBp, 7.32 -.03
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn 20.51 -.85
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 16.82 -.23
UMB Scout Funds:
Intl 22.23 -.75
US Global Investors:
AIIAr 16.09 -.75
ChinaReg 6.88 -.15
GIbRs 6.32 -.47
Gld&Mlts 11.93 -.72
WIdPrcMn 12.43 -.74
USAA Group:
AgyGI 22.50 -.85
CABd 9.45 +.01


Wells Fargo Adv :
CmStkZ 12.97 -.44
Opptylnv 24.�9 -.83
Wells Fargo Insti:
UlStMuln p 4.77
Western Asset:
CorePlus 9.04 +.02
Core 9.44 +.02
William Blair N;
GrowthN 8.12 -.28
IntlGthN 14.66 -.47
Yacktman Funds:
Fund p 11.72 .-.39

do not provide
a or real-time
ks or funds.
icial adviser.


Stocks plummet


Associated Press

NEW YORK - A surpris-
ingly bleak forecast for the
world economy pushed stocks
to their biggest, loss in two
months.
Major stock indexes tum-
bled by more than 2 percent
Monday, sending the Dow
Jones industrial average
down 201 points, after the
World Bank estimated the
global economy will shrink 2.9
percent in 2009. It previously
predicted a 1.7 percent con-
traction.
The grim assessment was
the latest unwelcome sur-
prise for the market since last
month and further eroded
hopes that the economy was
startingto emerge from recess
sion. Investors began driving
stocks sharply higher in early
March, encouraged by modest
improvements in housing,
manufacturing and even un-
employment.
,The dampened economic
outlook from the World Bank,
a global lender based in
Washington, also weighed on
the prices of oil, metals, and
other commodities. Those
price drops in turn sent en-
ergy and metal producers'


Market watch
.in ,e 22, ) 09

Dow loiaes. oj.8
inaustriais - _ .,1

Nasdaq f .ta
composite 1.766.1

Standard & -28.19.
Poor's 500 89304

Russell -19.91
2000 492.81


NYSE diary
Advanced: 346
Declined: 2,711
Unchanged: 70
Volume: 5.29 b

Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 311
Declined: 2,023
Unchanged: 58
Volume: 2.01 b

SOURCE: SunGard AP

shares falling.
The stock market is coming
off its first weekly loss in more
than a month after mixed eco-
nomic readings last week
The Dow fell 200.72, or 2.4
percent, to 8,339.01, its lowest
finish since May 27. It was the
biggest drop for the blue chips


since losing 290 points, or 3.6
percent, on April 20 as in-
vestors worried about the
soundness of bank balance
sheets.
The Dow has fallen for five
of the last six days and re-
mains down for June.
The Standard & Poor's 500
index fell 28.19, or3.1 percent,
to 893.04, also leaving the
index with its biggest slide
since April 20 and erasing its
advance for the year. The
Nasdaq composite index fell
61.28, or 3.4 percent, to
1,766.19.
After Monday's drop and a
3 percent slide last week, the
Dow is down 5 percent for the
year. The. Nasdaq, however,
remains up by 12 percent in
2009.
A gauge of stock market
volatility known as Wall
Street's "fear index" spiked.
The VIX rose more than 11
percent Monday, its biggest
one-day gain since April.
' Benchmark crude for Au-
gust delivery fell $2.52 to set-
tle at $67.50 a barrel on the
New York Mercantile Ex-
change. Gold prices also slid.
The dollar was mostly
higher against other major
currencies.


Name NAV Chg
S&PIdx 13.44 -.42
SiTech 8.37 -.24
ShtTBnd 8.74 +.01
SmCpStk 8.30 -.28
TxElt 12.17 +.01
TxELT 12.03 +.01
TxESh 10.41
VABd 10.39 +.01
WIdGr 13.Q8 -.38
VALIC:
MdCpldx 12.91 -.49
Stkldx 18.54 -.59
Value Line Fd:
LtgCon 12.80 -29
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 15.65 +.01
CapGro 8.30' -.39
CmstAp 10.71 -.32
CpBdAp 5.98 +.02
EqlncAp 6.39 -.14
Exch 333.01 -9.35
GrinAp 13.50 -.43
HarbA p 12.36 -.24
HiYkdA 8.38 -.03
HYMuAp 8.27
InTFAp 15.43 +.01
MunlA p 12.05 +.02
PATFAp 14.66 +.02
StrMunInc 9.28 +.01
USMtgeA 12.42 +.03
UtilAp 15.79 -.02
Van Kamp Funds B:
EhlerpBt 9.62 -.47
EqlncBt 6.27 -.14
HYMuBt 8.27
MulB 12.03 +.01
StrMunlnc 9.27
USMtge 12.35 +.02
LIMlB 15.72 -.02
Vanguard Admiral:
BalAdmln 16.78 -.30
CAITAdmn 10.46 +.01
CALTAdm n10.52 +.01
CpOpAdIn 53.40 -1.86
EMAdmr r n 25.10 -.83
Energy n 91.50 -5.37
ExptAdmln 41.75 -1.53
ExtdAdimn 25.13 -1.03
500Adml n 82.73 -2.59
GNMAAdn 10.58 +.02
HIthCrn- 42.43 -.96
HiYldCp n 4.88 -.01
InfProAd n 23.59 +.05
ITBdAdmlIn 10.29 +.05
ITstyAdmlna11.34 +.04
IntGrAdm n 42.56 -1.42
ITAdmI n 13.02 +.02
ITGrAdm n 8.96 +.03
UdTrAdn 10.85 +.01
LTGrAdmln 8.36 +.06
LTAdmIn 10.50 +.01
MCpAdmI n 55.70 -2.24
MorgAdm n, 37.42 -125.
MuHYAdmon 9.69
NYLTAdn 10.60 +.02
,PrmCaprn 48.33 -1.56
PALTAdmn 10.60
STsyAdmI n 10.78 +.01
STBdAdmInlO.28 +.02
ShtTrAdn 15.83'
STFdAdn 10.82 +.02
STIGrAdn 10.19 +.01
SmCAdmn 21.00 -.88
TxMCap r n 43.88 -1.41
TItBAdmln 10.11 +.03
TSlkAdmn 21.91 -.72
WellslAdm n4420 -.24
WelltnAdm n42.90 -76
WindsorE 31.46 -1.14
WdsrllAdn 33.70 -1.05
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 18.25 -.42
CALTn 10.52 +.01
CapOppn 23.11 -.81
Convrtn 10.63 -.20
DivdGron 11.04 -.28
Energy n 48.73 -2.86
Eqlncn 14.85 -.41
Expirn" 44.86 -1.64
FLLTn 10.84 +.01
GNMAn 10.58 +.02
GlobEq n 12.47 -.37
Grolnon 19.07 -.60
GrthEqn 7.37 -.21
HYCorpn 4.88 -.01
HlhCren 100.51 -2.29
InflaPron 12.01 +.03
IntExpirn 11.00 -.23
IntlGrn . 13.38 -.44
IntlVal n 24:75 -.81
ITIGrade n 8.96 +.03
ITlTsryn 11.34 +.04
UfeConn 13.54 -.17
Lik i,.:.,. 16.24 -.43
Leirm... r, 12.40 -.07
LifeModn 15.31 -.29
LTIGmrade n 8.36 +.06
LTTsryn 11.09 +10
Morgn 12.07 -.40
MuHYn 9.69 ..
Mulntn 13.02 +.02
MuLdn 10.85 +.01
MuLongn 10.50 +.01
MuShrt n 15.83 ....
NJLTn 11.18 +.01
NYLTn 10.60 +.02
OHLTTEna 11.52 +.02
PALTn 10.60
PrecMs r n 14.32 -.88
PrmrcpCorn 9.53 -.30
Prrncprn 46.57 -1.50
SelValurn 12.36 -.42
STARn 15.05 -.29
STIGraden 10.19 +.01
STFed n 10.82 +.02
STTsryn 10.78 +.01
StratEqn 11.73 -.43
TgtRetlncn 9.72 -.07
TgRe2010n18.07 -28
TgtRe2005n 9.94 -.11
TgtRe2025 n 9.50 -.23
TgtRe2015n9.79 -.18
TgRe2020n16.99 -.36
TgRe2030n15.94 -.43
TgtRe2035 n 9.49 -.27
TgtRe2O40 n15.53 -.45
TgtRe2045 n 9.82 -.28
USGron 13.06 -.43
USValue n 7.38 -.22
Wellslyn 18.24 -.10
Welltnn 24.83 -.44
.Wndsrn 9.32 -.34
Wndsll n 18.98 -.59
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 82.71 -2.59
Balanced n 16.78 -.30
DevMkt n 7.70 -.24
EMkttn 19.08 -.63
Europe n 20.71 -.78
Extendn 25.12 -1.03
Growth n 21.72 -.62
IfBndn 10.29 +.05
LgCaplxn 16.42 -.53
LTBndan 11.10 +.09
MidCapn 12.28 -.49
Pacdflcn 8.52 -.19
REIT r n 9.88 -.58
SmCap n 20.99 -.88
SmlCpGth n 12.92 -.54
SmICpVIn 9.93 -.42
STrBndn 10.28 +.02
TotBndn 10.11 +.03
TotllnUIn 11.53 -.38
TolStkn 21.90 -.72
Valuen 15.04 -.53
Vanguard InstIl Fds:
Ballnstn 16.78 -.91
DvMktnlstn 7.63 -.25
Eurolnstn 20.72 -.78
ExinnA 25.14 -1.03
Giwthlstn 21.73 -.62
IntProlnstn 9.61 +02
Instldxn 82.19 -2.58
InsPI n 82.20 -2.58
TotlBdldxn 50.78 +,16
InstTStdx n 19.79 -.85
InsTSlPlus n19.79 -.65
MidCplstn 12.31 -.49
Padnstn 8.53 -.19
TBIstn 10.11 +.03

Vanguard Signal:
500gln 68.34.-2.14
fldSlgn 10.29 +.05
MklCpldxn 17.58 -.71
STBdIdxn 10.28 +.02
TotfdSgln 10.11 +.03
TotStkSgIn 21.14 -.70
Vantagepolnt Fds:
Growth n 6.15 -.22
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 11.34 -.35
Waddell & Reed Adv:
AssetS p 7.27 -.17
CorelnvA 3.97 -.15
DivOppAp 10.84 -.31
DivOppCt 10.76 -.32
ScTechA 7.55 -.22
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 24.12 -.79


Associated Press'


WASHINGTON - Interest
rates on short-term Treasury
bills rose in Monday's auction.
with rates on three-month
bills rising to their highest
level since early April.
The'Treasury Department
auctioned $31 billion in
three-month bills at. a dis-
count rate of 0.195 percent, up
from 0.160 percent last week.
Another $30 billion in -six-
month bills was auctioned at
a discount rate of 0.335 per-
cent, up from 0.290 percent
last week
The three-month rate was
the highest since these bills
averaged 0.200 percent on
April 6. The six-month rate
was the highest since these
bills averaged 0.345 percent
two weeks ago. .
The discount rates reflect
that the bills sell for less than
face value. For a $10,000 bill,
the three-month price was
$9,995.07 while a six-month
bill sold for $9,983.06. That
would equal,an annualized
rate of 0.198 percent for the
three-month bills and 0.340
percent for the six-month
bills.


Rates on three-month and
six-month bills, have been
.moving in a narrow band
below 1 percent for many
months, reflecting the fact
that the Federal Reserve has
driven, its target for the fed-
eral funds rate, a key short-
term rate, to a record low of
near zero.
Analysts believe that short-
term rates, including com-
mercial banks' prime lending
rate, will remain at low levels


until the Fed signals that it
has switched to being more
concerned about inflation
than economic weakness.
The Fed will hold a two-
day meeting this week and
policymakers are widely ex-
pected to keep the funds rate
between zero and 0.25 per-
cent and to repeat a pledge to
keep rates low for "an ex-
tended period." Many econo-
mists are not looking for Fed
rate increases until next year.


.. ag ' "

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EWmKA


Name Last
SpectraEn 16.43
SpdntNex 4.83
SPDR 89.28
SP Mid 101.09
SP Matls 24.75
SPHIlhC 25.61
SP CnSt 22.80
SP Consume 22.44
SPEngy 46.75
SPDR Fnd 11.34
SP Inds 21.46
SPTech 17.67
SP UtIl 27.39
Standex 10.04
StawdHtl 2124
StateStr 44.40
StatouHyd 18.92
Steris 25.42
StoneEngy 6.22
StratHotels .99
Syker 40.03
SturmRug 11.44
SubPpne 39.80
SunCmts 13.69
Suncorgs 27.96
Sunoco 23.46
Sunlech 16.52
SunTrst 14.99
Supvalu 15.71
Synovus 3.07
Sysoo 23.42


TCF Fnd 12.66
TECO 11.73
TJX 30.78
TatwSemi 9.08
Talbots 6.13
TalismEgs 13.59
Target 39.47
Te esg 14,57
TeekayTnk 9.18
TelNorL 14.91
TelcmNZ 8.20
TelMexL 15.45
Templelnid 11.39
Tenaris 24.79
TenetHtlh 2.57
Teppo 27.94
Teradyn 6.19
Terex 11.60
Terra 24.76
TerraNitro 95.00
Tesoro 13,03
TelraTech 7.29
Texinst 20.97
Textron 9.12
Theragenrh 1.05
ThermoRs 39.84
-ThmBet 27.72
ThomCrkg 9.40
3M Co 57.47
Tiffany 25.33
TW Cables 3025
TireWmrs 24.22
Timken 16.70


TitanMet
ToddShp h
TollBros
TorchEn If
Trchmnrk
TorDBkg
Total SA
TotaSys
Transocn
Travelers
Tredgar
TriContd
TycoBec
Tycolni
Tyson
UBS AG
UDR
UIL Hold
USAirwy
USEC
USG
UlraPtg
UniRrst
UnionPac
Unisys h
UtdMiroo
UPS B
USBancp
USNGsFd
US OFd
USSteel
UtlTech
UtdhIthGp


Vale SA
Vale SA pf
ValeantPh
ValeroE
VangTSM
VangEmg
VarianMed
Vectren
Ventas
VediaEnv
VerizonCm
ViacomB
VimpelCm
Visa
VivoPart rs
VMware
Vodafone
Vomado
VulcanM
WGL Hold
Wabash
WalMart
Waigm
WalterEn
WsteMInc
WatsnPh
Weathfint
WeinRIt
WellPoint
WelsFargo


BUSINESS


oogA19


WendyArby 3.75
WestarEn 18.49
WAsEMkt 10.07
WstAMgdr 4.95
WAstlnfOpp 11,33
WDigitl f 24.33
WslnRelin 6.75
WstnUnion 15.67
Weyerh 27.90
Whripl 41.89
WhiingPet 32.49
WilmCS 4.98
WmsCos 14.50
WmsPtrs 17.46
WmsSon 11.44
Windstrm 8.30
Winnbgo 6.76
WiscEn 40.46
WTIndia 16.19
Worth gn 12.63
Wyeth 44.62
Wyndham 11.44
XLCap 10.51
XTOEngy 37.18
XcelEngy 18.22
Xerox 6.42
Yamanag 8.44
YingiGm 12.32
YumBmds 3338
Zirmnef 41.98
ZweigTI 3.31


Rates edge up at T-bill auction


CmstStr 17.02 -.38
GNMA 9.91 +.01
GrTxStr 10.79 -.14
Grwth 10.23 -.35
Gr&Inc 10.18 -.36
IncStk 8.65 -.27
Inco 11.60 +.04
Intl 17.21 -.51
NYBd . 10.83 +.02
PrecMM 24.20 -1.68

Chronicle staff
financial advice
quotes on stock
Consult a finan










Page A10 - TUESDAY, JUNE 23,2009



PINION


o. "The middle of the road is where the
white line is - and that's the worst


place to drive."


Robert Frost


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


INTERESTING IDEA


Barge canal



ideal for



development


It's always good to get your-
self out of a ditch and make
the most of what you've got
- so too with communities.
Finding a niche that enables
an area to provide goods or
services for less
than others estab-
lishes a competi- THE I
tive edge, which Hollinswo'
helps a commu- prop
nity prosper.
While some may OUR OI
see the Cross
Florida Barge Many po
Canal as a ditch to the
nowhere, Dixie
Hollins and Hal Flowers rec-
ognize the potential of this wa-
terfront property.
While the dream, or folly, of
connecting the gulf to the At-
lantic dates back to 1567 when
Phillip. II King of Spain first
proposed the- idea, the ques-
tion of what to do with the par-
tially built canal project, which
died in 1971, still exists.
In 1999 the canal was re-
named the Marjorie Harris
Carr Cross, Florida Barge
Canal because of her efforts to
stop the project. Since then
greenways have been added to
create some recreational and
conservation areas., /
The conversation over what
to do with part of the land that
fronts the canal in:'Citrus
County is a good one and will
be concluded eventually with a
master plan for its develop-
ment. It's interesting to note,
that if the barge canal had
been completed, its bisection
of Florida would have made
Citrus County the northern end
of an island.
Since the barge canal is a
non-outstanding Florida wa-
terway, more thought can go
into making the most of it for
our community. We have Out-
standing Florida Waterways to
enjoy; maybe now we can turn
a 300-foot-wide canal into
something that- provides
homes,. recreation and busi-
ness opportunities.
Hollins, who owns acreage
abutting the canal, and Flow-
ers want to turn part of this
canal frontage - the only pri-
vate property west of U.S.19
that fronts the canal in Citrus
- into Hollinswood Harbor.
The 542 acres owned by Dixie
Hollins covers 1.2 miles of wa-
terfront and is 4.5 miles from
the gulf.
The effort has merit on many
levels. First, it can enable Cit-


rus County more tax revenues
as the thousands who will be
constf cting the Levy nuclear
plants will need homes and
places to spend their money.
Second, the Florida Depart-
ment of Environ-
mental Protection
SSUE: is developing the
od Harbor area adjacent to
osal. the property into a
large boat ramp,'
PINION: which provides
gulf access and
sitives to could relieve
plan. more sensitive
areas of boat traf-
fic.
\ The Florida Department of
Environmental protection rec-
ognizes this area as most suit-
able for waterfront activity.
The deep waters of the canal,
along with its rocky bottom,
make it rather inhospitable fior
manatees, allowing boats, both
large and small, gulf access
right off U.S.19.
The reclassification of this
property from industrial to a
port district is significant. A
port'district is the most effi-
cient method to bring about a
well-blended development. A
port district allows residential,
commercial, institutional, in-
dustrial and recreational uses
on the same property. By allow-
ing such mixed development,
mahy needs can be served and
efficiencies can be found that
better serve the community.
A port district can have a ma-
rina, a resort, a planned housing
community, institutional train-
ing sites, along with commercial
businesses. A port district not
only creates a destination point
for those seeking gulf access or
recreation, it can be an eco-
nomic magnet for new jobs in
the new economy.
Not many places can offer
commercial land for compa-
nies that benefit from delivery
of large boats, or barges. Com-
panies that require biomass
products to create energy-re-
lated jobs are taking notice, as
will others.
The uniqueness of the prop-
erty combined with the talents
of the developers and their!
commitment to Citrus County
should someday make this old
ditch to nowhere a ditch to
somewhere ...to a place of com-
fortable living, recreation and
commerce, creating more tax
revenues, jobs, as well as busi-
ness and investment opportu-
nities.


Venable skeeterS correctly, after the Civil War, the
South - which had only cotton
I'm wondering where mosquito and rice for business,
control's at. We live off of and that depended on
Rock Crusher on Venable OUND slavery - the South did
and the mosquitoes down l not really start to recover
here are just awful. I r until after the Second
haven't heard no trucks World War. The North
coming down here spray- long had had business
ing. We need sprayed big and manufacturing and
time down here. distribution, but the
in n ded South did not and it took
Business neCeded L: "almost 100 years for the
One hears a lot today P6 057 South to recover. Busi-
about anti-business and , 3- 0 5J ness is what makes
there's no need for busi- things happen and it's
ness; the government can necessary, and the gov-
do a better job, If one remembers ernment is hot business.


Funny business at


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 dffr with my choice, but not my right to choose."
- David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


SYork
IER
CES


The law says th
president wants
an inspector ge
he must first giv
gress 30 days' r
along with the r
for his decision.
The Act wa
sponsored by
Sen. Barack 0
So it was quite
prise when the ii
tor general
favorite Obama a
received a call,


W ith the news
dominated by
Iran, health
care, and Sonia So-
tomayor, you might not
have noticed what
could become the first
scandal, or at least
mini-scandal, of the
Obama White House.
It concerns Ameri- Byror
Corps, one of Presi- OTI
dent Barack Obama's VOl
favorite federal pro-
grams. A few. weeks
ago, the president was beaming
as he signed a $5.7 billion bill that
will triple the size of the domestic
volunteer agency. Now, there are
questions about whether he tried
to meddle with an investigation
into allegations of waste and
fraud there.
On the evening of Wednesday,
June 10, Norman Eisen, the special
counsel to the president for ethics
and government reform, called a
man named Gerald Walpin, who
was the inspector general with
oversight of AmeriCorps, to tell
Walpin he was being fired.
"He said, 'Mr. Walpin, the pres-
ident wants me to tell you that he
really appreciates your service,
but it's time to move on,"' Walpin
recalls. "Eisen said, 'You can ei-
ther resign', or I'll tell you that
we'll have to terminate you."'
There are inspectors general in
every federal agency and depart-
ment Their job is to investigate
allegations of waste, fraud and
other misdeeds involving federal
tax dollars.
Because their work often irri-
tates the politically appointed
higher-ups in their departments
- sometimes even in the White
House - Congress has given in-
spectors general special job pro-.
tections.
I In 2008, lawmakers passed the
Inspector General Reform Act.


AmeriCorps

at if a That created an awkward situa-
to fire tion, to say the least, especially
neral, after Congress passed the $787 bilr
e Con- lion stimulus bill. The bill raised
notice, hopes in cities across the country
reason that local governments would be
given zillions of federal dollars.
s co- What would it mean for Sacrar
then- mento if its mayor were banned
bama. from receiving federal money? ,
a sur- There was a lot of pressure in
nspec- the city for the Johnson ban to be
of a lifted. And there was pressure ii
agency the' top ranks of AmeriCorps to
out of stop the investigation that was
House causing discomfort for a high;
to de- profile Obama supporter. So a
or be deal was cut-Johnson agreed to
pay back some of the AmeriCorps
in the money, and the ban was throw
rs who out.
*al Re- Walpin, the man who had
in re- found the misuse of federal
en did money in the first place, was not
ngress, consulted. When he learneol
about it, he was plenty mad --
*ns out and he let the AmeriCorps board'
p man- of directors know about it. He
inves- also let members of Congress
Calif., know. And not long after, he got
aromi- that "you've got one hour" call
of the from the White House.
Now, Republicans in Congress
mayor are calling for an investigation or
former Walpin's firing, and even some
educa- Democrats have questions.
HOPE, When he got the ultimatuin
,000 in from the White House, Walpi4
told Norman Eisen, the 'official
e got a *who called him, that the timing
using seemed "very interesting," give#
an in- the controversy over the Sacra1
hat, in- mento investigation. Eisen, acj
used cording to 'Walpin, responded(
iCorps that it was "pure coincidence."
s, "dri- Maybe so. But to find out, Con|
rsonal gress will need to demand some
is car, answers.
nds."
fusion
HOPE Byron York is chiefpolitical cor
-eiving respondent for The' Washingto.i
Examiner


C*AUION.s
CONTAIN TLARIE
DMO~AE.OF REOI


~1AHL~~


LETTERS


Thanks to 911
,A recent night, I was on my
way from Citrus Springs after a
10 o'clock meeting. Just as I
passed Holder on U.S. 41, my car
lights started to dim and the en-
gine began failing. In the most
secluded place on 41, my car
died.
It was so dark, I couldn't see
the lettering on my cell phone. I
had no flashlight and thoughts of
what to do overwhelmed me to
tears. I tried to start the car, but
as I turned the key and heard a
ticking noise I knew the alterna-
tor was the problem.
I dialed 911. The dispatch
asked about my emergency and I
told her to send someone
quickly. There were no land
markers to describe, only that I
had just passed Holder and had-
n't reached the intersection of
State Road 200 and 41. I was
frightened and also concerned
that they wouldn't find me in
time to alert other motorists, be-
fore someone collided into my
car, but I didn't find any safety in
leaving the car, either. It seemed
forever before a deputy arrived
and the time the dispatch con-
firmed someone was there to
help me.
As I thanked the 911 dis-
patcher, the deputy called for a
tow truck, and I believe then was
when I realized how lucky I was
to be living in a place where
people are concerned about oth-
ers. Although I'm not looking for-
ward to anything even close to


to the


OPINIONS INVITED
0 The opinions expressed in Chroni-
cle editorials are the opinions of
the editorial board of the newspa-
' per.
* Viewpoints depicted in political
cartoons, columns or letters do
not necessarily represent the
opinion of the editorial board.
* Groups or individuals are invited
to express their opinions in a let-
ter to the editor.
* Persons wishing to address the
editorial board, which meets
weekly, should call Mike Arnold at
(352) 563-5660.
* All letters must be signed and in-
clude a phone number and home-
town, including letters sent via
e-mail. Names and hometowns
will be printed; phone numbers
will not be published or given out.
8 We reserve the right to edit let-
ters for length, libel, fairness and"
good taste.
* Letters must be no longer than
350 words, and writers will be
limited to three letters per month.
8 SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crys-
tal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to
(352) 563-3280, or e-mail to
letters@chronicleonline.com.

that happening again, I don't
think I will be as frightened if it
does.
Thank you, 911 dispatcher and
thank you, deputy, who treated
me with the utmost respect,
while coping with my crazy
fears. Both employees should
consider themselves extremely
special people, with probably
the most meaningful jobs in Cit-
rus County. I would also like to


THE CHRONICLE InVites you to call "Sound Off" With your opinions about any subject, You do not need to leave youth name, and have less than a m
COMMENTS will be edited for length, libel, personal attacks and good taste, Editors will cut libelous material, OPINIONS expressed are purely tho


' Editor ;

thank the Citrus County Sher-
iff's Office for the high degree oj
knowledge concerning safety is-
sues and proficiency to act
Oh, by the way, I looked on my
cell phone to see what time I
made the call. Although it
seemed so long between the 9111
call and the time someone ar-
rived to help, the information or
my phone let me know it was
less than nine minutes.


Sandra Brasmeiste
Inverness
Where to spray
A couple days ago we read a
letter on the Chronicle editorial
pages by a fellow who com-
plained that he could not sit out!
side at night because the
mosquito control truck would
come by. Poor baby! Hello -
isn't that their job? Isn't that
what we pay them for?
Tell you what - to prevent
more complaints and whining in4
whatever part of the county you 4
reside, send the mosquito con-
trol trucks here to the northeast
corner of the county. It has been
so long since we've seen them,
we don't even know what color
those trucks are. We never see o0
hear them but we sure see and
hear the mosquitoes! Send the
trucks here and in the meantime
I'm making note NOT to vote for
any incumbent on the Mosquito
Control Board next election.
Harry Coopet
HernandO

ihnute to record,
se of the cIllfts,


the blue, from the White E
telling him he had an hour
cide whether to resign
fired.
That completely flew i
face of what the lawmaker
wrote the Inspector Gener
form Act intended. Walp
fused to resign, and only th
the White House notify Con
as the law required.
Why did it happen? It tur
Walpin had angered the to]
agement of AmeriCorps by
tigating Sacramento,
mayor Kevin Johnson, a ]
nent friend and supporter
president.
- Before being elected
last November, Johnson, a i
NBA star, ran a nonprofit e
tional group called St.
which received about $850
federal AmeriCorps funds.
Last year, Walpin's office
tip that Johnson was mi
some of the money After
vestigation, Walpin found ti
deed, St. HOPE had
federally-funded Ameri
staff for, among other thing
ving (Kevin Johnson) to pe
appointments,, washing h
and running personal erra
Walpin came to the conc
that Johnson and St.
should be banned from rec
any more federal money.


5

)c








CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Hot Corner: CHARLIE DEAN'S BARN


' A matter of trust
Enough already. I am sick
of seeing pictures of Dean's
-house. The picture looks
housee" enough to be IQo-
cated in Pine Ridge - a
.large house with double
�notor-
home UND
bays. I am
ashamed


'ports that
�are out A
there. I
even saw CAL
b person 563-0579
on a talk
show
�iake the remark, "If you
think barns in Pennsylvania
1're beautiful, go to Citrus
County, Fla." I personally
think that if Gary Maidhof
can't remember Dean com-
-rng to talk with him and not
Taking any written reports
Ion it, but willing to say that
if bean said the talk hap-
!ened, then it probably did,
he should be removed from
he important office. The
taxpayers deserve people
.they should believe and
trust.
S Stop coverage
Enough about Dean's
barn, already. It's been


A
*1


there a long time and is not
bothering anybody. And I
hope there will be nothing.
else about it in the newspa-'
per. Just fix the Freezer con-
troversy.
Political posturing
I was calling about a re-
cent article in the paper
where you had said that two
or three of the commission-
ers were siding with Charlie
Dean over the barn issue
because he was adamant
about his memory. Well, I
wonder if these people.


would also have sided with
Bill Clinton when he said, "I
did not have sex with that
woman." It's ridiculous. The
more they protest, the more
likely they are that they have
told a lie. And of course
now he can't go back and
change it or he'll really look
ridiculous.
I'm disappointed with the
commissioners that are sid-
ing for Charles Dean. I be.
lieve some of them, like our
chairman, Mr. Thrumston, is
just trying to find what he
thinks is going to be more


politically helpful for his fu-
ture career in politics be-
cause he's made it clear
that he's planning to climb
the political ladder.
Worrisome barn
I am so tired of hearing
about Dean's barn. I have a
neighbor who put up a
structure called a pole barn.
It's about 6 feet frorf the
property line, about 12 feet
from my house and it's
higher than my house. If we
get a hurricane, it will be
right on top of my house. A


while back, a piece of metal
flew over the fence and al-
most hit my screened-in
porch. It was about 6 foot
wide and 20 feet long. I
threw it back over the fence
and later told him about it,
and that was just a gust of
wind. Code Enforcement
and Zoning must be too
busy dealing with Dean's
barn because they haven't
done anything yet about it. I
don't care if it is legal or
not, but it is a potential haz-
ard to my safety and my
health.
Many players
This is in response to the
person calling in the hotline
about "Case in point," on
Sunday's paper, this Sunday
(June 21). He said, "Fine
the builder." Fine the
builder? Let's go a little bit


further. Let me see, there's
an electrician involved. Let
me see, air conditioning's in
that building, so there is air
conditioning involved. Let
me see, septic is in that
building, so there is septic
involved.
We should fine everybody
that was involved there, not
just Mr. Dean. Oh yeah, fine
Dean heavily, but what
about all the others that
were involved in that? Let's
look on our county commis-
sioners' side and see who
.helped him.
Cows come home
Perhaps Charlie Dean
could have saved a lot of
time and trouble by saying
the bedrooms, bathroom
and kitchen of ,his barn
were strictly for the comfort
of his cows.


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TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog All










Page A1 2 -TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009



ACTION


C& WORLD
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Nation BRIEF

Crash


Obama signs tobacco law


Associated Press
District of Columbia Fire
and Emergency workers
work Monday at the site of
a rush-hour collision be-
tween two Metro transit
trains In northeast Wash-
ington, D.C.

Four dead in D.C.
train collision
WASHINGTON - One
Metro transit trairrsmashed
Into the rear of another at the
height of Washington's Mon-
day evening rush hour, killing
at least four people ahd Injur-
ing scores of others as cars
of the trailing train jackknifed
into the air and fell atop the
first.
District of Columbia fire
spokesman Alan Etter said
crews were cutting apart the
trains to get people out in
what he described as a
"mass casualty event." Res-
cue workers propped steel
ladders up to the upper train
cars to help survivors es-
cape. Seats from the
smashed cars had spilled out
onto the track.
D.C. Mayor Adrian Fenty
said four were dead and
many more hurt. Fire Chief
Dennis Rubin said rescue
workers had treated 70 peo--
pie at the scene and sent
some of them to local hospi-
tals, two with life-threatening
injuries. A Metro official the
dead included the female op-
erator of the trailing train. Her
name was not immediately
released.
The crash around 5 p.m.
took place on the system's
red line, Metro's busiest,
which runs below grouhd.for
much of its length but is at
ground level at the site near
the Maryland border.
Metro chief John Cato said
the first train was stopped on
the tracks, waiting for another
to clear the station ahead,
when the trailing train plowed
into it from behind.

World BRIEFS

U.K. lawmakers
elect new speaker
LONDON - British law-,
makers elected a new
speaker of the House of Com-
mons on Monday, part of a bid
to put the political storm over
their lavish taxpayer-funded,
expenses behind them.
Opposition lawmaker John
Bercow was elected to re-
place former speaker Michael
Martin, the first presiding offi-'
cer forced out in more than
300 years.
Martin was blamed for fail-
ing to rein in an expense sys-
tem that allowed parliamen-
tarians to bill the public for a
raft of expenses including'
pornographic movies, horse
manure and repairs to tennis
courts.
Sarkozy: Burqas
not welcome here
PARIS- President Nico-
las Sarkozy declared Monday
that the Islamic burqa is not
welcome in France, branding
the face-covering, body-
length gown as a symbol of
subservience that sup-
presses women's identities
and turns them into "prison-
ers behind a screen."
"The burqa is not a reli-
gious sign, it's a sign of sub-
servience, a sign of debase-
ment- I want to say it ,
solemnly," he said: "It will not
be welcome on the territory
of the French Republic."
-From wire reports


goes into tobacco products, to make
public the ingredients and to.pro-
hibit marketing campaigns geared
toward children.
But he didn't say how his own
struggle was coming since he
moved into the White House.
As senator, candidate and now
president, Obama has veered be-
tween frank and cagey about his
personal battle with smoking.
He promised his wife, Michelle,
more than two years ago that he
would quit if she let him seek the
White House.
He has-often acknowledged since
that he has "fallen off the wagon."
But he hardly ever provides
specifics. And though White House
aides pack nicotine gum in their
jackets to help him resist, they also
refuse to give a clear answer to the


President mentions

his own problems

with smoking

Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Lamenting his
first teenage cigarette, President
Barack Obama ruefully admitted on
Monday that he's spent his adult life
fighting the habit. Then he signed
the nation's toughest anti-smoking
law, aiming to keep thousands of
other teens from getting hooked.
Obama praised the historic legis-
lation, which gives the Food and
Drug Administration unprece-
dented authority to regulate what


Associated Pres&s his pleas have done little to stem
the problem. The U.N. says U.S.,
KABUL--The U.S. commander NATO and Afghan forces killed
in Afghanistan will soon order 829 civilians in the Afghan war
U.S. and NATO forces to break last year
away from fights with militants Gen. Stanley McChrystal, who
hiding among villagers, an official took command of international
said Monday, announcing one of forces in Afghanistan this month,
the strongest measures yet to pro- has said his measure of effective-
tect Afghan civilians. ' ness will be the "number of
The most contentious civilian Afghans shielded from violence"
casualty cases in recent years oc- - not the number of militants
curred during battles in Afghan killed.
villages when U.S. airstrikes McChrystal - will issue orders
aimed at militants also killed within days saying troops may at-
civilians. American commanders tack insurgents hiding in Afghan
say such deaths hurt their mission houses if U.S. or NATO forces are
'because they turn average in imminent danger, said U.S. mili-
Afghans against the government tary spokesman Rear Adm. Greg
and international forces. Smith.'
Afghan President Hamid Karzai "But if there is a compound
has pressed U.S. forces for years they're taking fire from and they
toreduce civilian casualties, but can remove themselves from the


question of whether the president
still sneaks a smoke now and again.
"I hate it," Michelle Obama told.
CBS' "60 Minutes" during the pres-
idential campaign's early days.
"That's why he doesn't do it any-.
more, I'm proud to say I outed him
- I'm the one who outed him on the
smoking. That was one of my pre-
requisites for, you know, entering
this race is that, you know, he could-
n't be a smoking president."
Well, not exactly.
During Obama's two-year White
House bid,. he was known to occa-
sionally bum agigarette from a staff
member - while also making sure
to emphasize his efforts to stop for
good and his progress from his one-
time five-smoke-a-day average.
During Nlonday's bill signing,
Obama focused on how the new law


area safely, without any undue
danger to the forces, then that's
the option they should take,"
Smith said. "Because in these
compounds we know there are
often civilians kept captive by the'
Taliban."
McChrystal's predecessor, Gen.
David McKiernan, issued rules
last fall that told commanders to
set conditions "to minimize the
need to resort to deadly force."
-But McChrystal's orders will be
more precise and have stronger
language ordering forces to break
off from battles, Smith said. The
order should have the effect of re-
ducing the use of airstrikes, mor-
tars and artillery in villages.
McChrystal, who todkcommand
one week agoj has already given
the order to commanders in north-
ern and eastern Afghanistan.


Iran protester's death becomes icon


A demonstrator carries a
sign Sunday in front of the
White House Identifying her-
self with Neda, a young Iran-
ian woman shown in a video
bleeding to death on the
street of Tehran. The Inter-
net video turned the woman
Into an instant icon of her
country's opposition.


Associated Press
CAIRO - She lies in the
Tehran street, with her
headscarf half-off, blood
pooling around her jeans
and white sneakers. -
"Don't be afraid, Neda
dear, don't be afraid," a
white-haired man says des-
perately in Persian. Another'
man presses on her chest,
trying to keep her alive.
Scarlet blood gushes
from her nose and mouth
and courses across her pale
face. Men and women
scream in horror as they re-
alize she is dead or dying.
The death of the woman
identified as Neda Agha
Soltan was captured on
amateur videos and spread
around the world in less
than 48 hours on YouTube,
Facebook, blogs and Twit-
ter, searing the image into
millions of minds. It turned
the woman described. as a
27-year-old music student
into an instant icon of the
clash between Iran's cleric-
led government and the


self-described "green
wave" movement that
claims hardline President
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad
stole his June 12 re-elec-
tion through fraud.
The seconds-long videos
also thwarted government
attempts to suppress de-
tails surrounding election
protests. Rules imposed
last week barred inde-
pendent media from street
reporting and turned the
people of Iran into an es-
sential source of informa-
tion on the unrest,
documenting it with cam-
era phones and e-mailing
the images out to the world.
At least two recordings of
Soltan's death, shot from
different angles by. what ap-
pear to camera phones,
began appearing widely on-
line Saturday, the day thou-
sands of protesters defied
an order from Iran's
supreme leader and
marched to demand a new
election. Waiting police and
pro-government militia
launched baton charges,


tear gas and water cannot
One of the amatei
videos of Soltan is 40 se
onds long, the other on
14. The person who posted
the longer one says it wz
taken on Workers' Aven
in central Tehran.
Protesters outside Ira
have made posters
Soltan's bloodied fac
Poems, tributes and ang
denunciations of Iran
government have mull
plied online. In some, sh
is compared to the loi
man standing with shol
ping bags in his hands i
front of a column of tan]
in Tiananmen Square.
Videos of Soltan's deal
have been circulating insk
Iran despite official bloc
ing of Web sites includir
Facebook and jamming
satellite television signal
People have used anti-fi
tering software to circus
vent the controls. Som
Iranians have uploaded th
footage to their cell phont
and used Bluetooth tecd
nology to share it


would help keep future generation's"'"
of kids away from the dangerous
habit. The president mentioned his
own experience very briefly
Almost 90 percent of people wh6
smoke began at 18 or younger, h4?"
said.
"I know. I was one of these
teenagers," he said. 'And so I know'
how difficult it can be to break thi
habit when it's been with you for a.,
long time."
And then he went back to thi
merits of the bill and the shortcomn!,
ings of the tobacco industry, which,;,
he accused of targeting young peo-,.
ple. One key provision in the new �
law bans candy-flavored cigarette'.,
and the use of other flavored
smokes that might appeal to
teenagers. Ads aimed at young peo-
ple also are banned.



Court


ducks


major


decision,

Narrow ruling
on voting law.

Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The Votr-
ing Rights Act, the govern-,
ment's chief weapon against
racial discrimination at pol-
ling places since the 1960s,
survived a Supreme Court,
challenge Monday in a ruling
that nevertheless warned of
serious constitutional ques-
tions posed by part of the law,
Major civil rights groups
and other defenders of the-
law breathed a sigh of relief
when the court ruled nar;,
rowly in favor of a small
Texas governing authority,
while sidestepping the,
larger constitutional issue.[
After argument in late,
April, it appeared the court's
conservatives could have a,
majority to strike down part
of the law as unnecessary in,
an era marked by the elec-
tion of the firstAfrican-Amer,'
ican president. .
But with only one justice
in dissent, the court avoided
the major questions raised,
over the section of the vot;
ing law that requires all or,
parts of 16 states - mainly
in the South and with a his-
tory of discrimination in
voting - to get Justice De-
partment approval before
making changes in the way.
elections are conducted.
The court said that the.
Northwest Austin Munici-
pal Utility District No. 1 in
Austin, Texas, could apply
to opt out of the advance ap-
proval requirement, revers-
ing a lower federal court
that ruled it could not. The
district appears to meet the�>
requirements to bail out, al-'
though the high court did
not pass judgment Monday
| on that point.
Five months after Barack
Obama became president>
is. Chief Justice John Roberti1
ur said the justices decided not"
c- to determine whether dra--
ly matic civil rights gains means
ed the advance approval re-?
as quirement is no longer necf.
ue essary. That larger issues
Roberts said, "is a difficult"
in constitutional question we do'
of not answer today." ".
e. Attorney General Eric'
ry Holder called the decision a'
I's victory for voting rights and'
ti- said the court "ensured that
ie this law will continue t6,
ne protect free and fair access
p- to the voting booth." ,
in But critics of the law said"
ks the court made clear that its
may not take such a re%
th strained approach the next
de time a voting rights chal-
k- lenge comes it way
ng "It leaves the courts wide
of open to another challenge. If
Is. someone files a new lawsuit,
il- I think there's a very good


n- chance that down the line:
ne they might find it unconstitu-
he tional," said Hans vouri
es Spakovsky, a legal scholar at
h-- the conservative-oriented
Heritage Foundation.


* ".'"" -'* ^.-: "�-'-. * V ',


New rules in Afghan fight


Associated Press
An Afghan boy stretches Monday to look through scope of a rifle held by a U.S. Marine, during a visit by
Marines to the village of Khwaja Jamal to meet with the local population.

Soldiers told to avoid battling militants in civilian areas









S Section B - TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009


PORTS


N Auto Racing/B2
M MLB/B3
N NBA/B4
0 Scoreboard/B4
M TV, Lottery/B4
a Golf/B5
N Entertainment/B6


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Federer begins quest for 15th major title


No. 17James Blake

qaedfrmt owy
'* Associated Press
WIMBLEDON, England - The
neV roof wasn't tested. Roger Fed-
erer was-- briefly.
The retractable roof stayed
on Monday at Wimbledon, and
Feerer fell behind early in the
opening match on Centre Court
before charging past Yen-hsun Lu
of Taiwan, 7-5, 6-3, 6-2.
In his first match since winning
the French Open, Federer failed
to "convert his first four break-
point chances, then lost serve to
trd'il 3-2. But he immediately
br�ke back, broke again in the


final game of the opening set and
dominated from there.
"I'm very happy with my first
round," Federer said. "I thought it
was a very solid performance."
Seeking his sixth Wimbledon
title, Federer won for the 41st time
in his past 42 matches at the All
England Club. The lone loss came
in last year's final to Rafael Nadal,
a match hailed by some as the
sport's best ever.
The tournament' began in
cloudy but dry weather. When it
rains, the translucent roof on the
87-year-old stadium will be closed
so play can continue.
"I guess the moment will come
that I'll play indoors here," Fed-
erer said. "But you don't really
hope for it during the match."
The No. 2-seeded Federer is a


strong favorite to win his 15th
major title, which would break
the record he shares with Pete
Sampras.
Advancing on the women's side
were 2002-03 champion Serena
Williams and 2004 winner Maria
Sharapova. No. 17 James Blake
was the first seeded player elimi-
nated, but fellow Americans
Mardy Fish and Vince Spadea ad-
vanced. No. 4-seeded Novak
Djokovic also won.
Federer made his entrance
sporting a sleek new white
warmup outfit with'gold trim that
included a jacket with a turned-up
collar, a vest, slacks and two-toned
shoes. The crowd roared when he
appeared, and he responded with
a wave and smile. ;
See FEDERER/Page B5


Associated Press
Roger Federer returns the ball to Lu Yen-Hsun during their first round
tennis match on Monday on centre court at Wimbledon.


a onsh " ng
Championship fitting


Glover holds on for 2-shot victory at U.S. Open; Mickelson stumbles

Associated Press
FARMINGDALE, N.Y. - In a
final hour packed with emotion,
L ucas Glover played a steady
hand to win the U.S. Open.
So many amazing stories be-
longed to contenders all around .. - , -.. .
him Monday at Bethpage Black,
from Phil Mickelson's stirring bid
to win for his beloved wife as she J
battles breast cancer, to David ,
Duval coming out of nowhere and
almost winning for the first time in
eight years.
Glover kept his cap tugged low
anti played the kind-of golf that
wins a U.S. Open under any .
conditions.
He made only one birdie in the
rain-delayed final round, and it '
could not have been timed any .
better. Glover holed a 6-foot putt .WA
oifthe 16th hole to break one last '
tie-for the lead, then held on withJ
pal'sto close with a 3-over 73 fora .a" .
�4
twu-shot victory.
"It was a test of patience, that's '
foiF'sure," Glover said. "It was just
hedrttoday."
it was sheer heartache for
Mikkelson. *Ax.
His wife, Amy, is due to have .
surgery for breast cancer next 4
week. She left cards and text
messages asking him to bring '
hdine the silver trophy from aW
U.S. Open that has taunted Lefty
for a decade.
The New York gallery came to
i when Lefty rolled in a 35-foot
bike putt on the 12th, and he fol-"
lo- ed with an approach to 4 feet
orifthe par-5 13th for an eagle that . Associated Press
S See U.S. OPEN/Page B5 Lucas Glover kisses his trophy after winning the U.S. Open Championship on Monday at Bethpage State Park's Black Course in Farmingda!e, N.Y.


LSU wins in extra frames


Tigers nip Texas,

7-6, in 11 innings

in Game 1 ofCWS

Associated Press
9MAHA, Neb. - LSU right
fielder Jared Mitchell and
pi her Chad Jones entered
M nday night's best-of-three Col-
lege World Series finals against
Teqas with a shot at a national
championship and a piece of
LSU history.
Both were members of the
team that won the 2007 season
B'QS national championship
against Ohio State, and now they
haye a chance to be the first LSU
athletes to capture football and
baeball rings.
Jones played in all 13 LSU foot-
ball games last season at safety.
He had one interception and re-
turned eight punts, averaging 11.9
per return. Mitchell, a wide re-
ceiver, grabbed nine passes for
106 yards in 12 games.
Mitchell entered Monday's
game 4 for 10 with two RBIs.
Jones pitched one-third of an in-
ning in the Tigers' opening 9-5
win over Virginia, facing two
batters.
Mitchell is one of six Tigers
drafted earlier this month, taken
in-the first round by the Chicago
White Sox.
Mitchell is often asked which


Associated Press
Texas coach Augie Garrido, left, and LSU coach Paul Mainieri talk with
with home plate umpire Tony Maners, right, in the eighth inning of
Game I of the NCAA College World Series on Monday in Omaha, Neb.


sport he prefers, and his answer
never changes.
"During football season, it's
football," he said. "During base-
ball season, it's baseball."
Will the draft change his line of
thinking?.
"It might, just a little bit," he
said. "It's definitely a blessing.
It's been fun. I've definitely en-
joyed it."
Mitchell hasn't had any contact
with the White Sox other than
them telling him, "Congratula-
tions. We'll talk to you after
Omaha. Get the job done."


Hot Monday,
Rosenblatt Stadium's first-aid
station was as busy as the lemon-
ade stands during Monday night's
game.
"It's been really busy," EMT spe-
cialist Milton Trabal said. "The
humidity and high heat came on."
Trabal would not estimate how
many fans were seeking treat-
ment The majority suffered from
dehydration, with the game-time
temperature at 93 degrees and a
heat index of 107.
Trabal was encouraging fans to
drink plenty fluids and eat


UF's athletic budget


exceeds $89 million


Associated Press
GAINESVILLE - ,Florida's
athletic budget proved to be re-
cession proof, increasing $5.9
million for 2009-10.-
The budget, passed Monday,
will total more than $89 million
despite a 10 percent cut in nearly
every sport. Football and men's
basketball saw budget increases.
Though the budget
increased, the
school's athletic
department -
the University
Athletic Associ-
ation - actually
cut $2.9 million
from last year's $83
million budget
However, those cuts were offset
by a $6 million contribution to the
university, a tuition raise (the
UAA pays for its athletic scholar-
ships), coaching salary incentives
and the addition of women's
lacrosse.
The department also raised its
projected revenue by $8.1 mil-
lion, to $90.7 million. The biggest
boost will come from the South-
eastern Conference's new televi-
sion contract with CBS and
ESPN, which will pay each
school $6.2 million more this year
than the previous deal.
"It is the envy of every confer-
ence in the country," school pres-
ident Bernie Machen said.


The 15-year deal should give
the conference more exposure
than ever by broadcasting at
least 11 of every football team's
12 games and by broadcasting
every conference -men's basket-
ball game.
"The league is going to get some
unbelievable exposure," athletic
director Jeremy Foley said.
The school's athletic depart-
ment, fared much better
Monday than
the university
Last month, the
university an-
nounced $42
million . in
budget cuts and
layoffs of nine fac-
ulty members and 49
staff employees.
Foley/ told coaches in every
sport to trim operating budgets
by 10 percent, and many did.
However, football and men's bas-
ketball - the two revenue-gener-
ating sports - increased their
budgets slightly The football
budget rose 2.3 percent to $6.36
million. Basketball went up 1.6
percent to $1.8 million.
"Some coaches probably cut
back on equipment, some
coaches may have cut back on
their travel or their mode of
transportation or done something
differently," Foley said. "That
See :'_. .: 'Page B4








TUEDAY .UN )2, 9AA A oRANGCTUCONYF)CRNI


Kahne win masks serious issues at RPM


Associated Press
SONOMA, Calif. - It took
eight winless seasons for
Richard Petty to realize he
was no longer NASCAR's
best driver.
He spent the last decade
once again ignoring the ob-
vious, refusing to accept
that his race team wasn't
any good. No matter how
bad things got at Petty En-
terprises, The King always
believed he had another
trip to Victory Lane in his
near future.
"I'm a hard-heqVl. That's
the reason I keep coming
back," he said. "I drove and
I won in '84, and then didn't
win anymore. It finally
dawned on me 'You're not
good enough doing your job
to win anymore race, so
you'd better get out'"
. He did, after the 1992 sea-
son, transitioning into man-
agement at Petty
Enterprises. There were
three wins in the first nine
seasons, but none .since
John Andretti drove the
famed No. 43 to an April,
1999 victory at Martinsville
Speedway.
In the long, lean decade
that followed that last win,
Petty refused to believe it
was his last victory
celebration.
"I'm a very optimistic per-
son," he said. "Just because
we didn't do it yesterday
doesn't mean we can't do it
today."
Petty did on Sunday, when
Kasey Kahne took him to
Victory Lane for the first
time in 364 races by winning
on the road course at Infi-
neon Raceway.


Associated Press
Kasey Kahne celebrates after winning the NASCAR Toyota/Save Mart 350 on Sunday in
Sonoma, Calif.


It was a breakthrough vic-
tory for Richard Petty Mo-
torsports, the team born in
January from the merger
between Gillett-Evernham
Motorsports and Petty En-
terprises. The four-car or-
ganization is a whole lot
more Gillett than Petty, but
The King is still the star of
the show.
Clad in 'his cowboy hat
and dark sunglasses, the
fans surrounding Victory


Lane cheered him as if Elvis
himself had just crashed the
party. Petty sipped some cel-
ebratory red wine and
soaked up the moment he
always believed was right
around the corner.
"If we hadn't have won
the race (Sunday), we would
have went to New Hamp-
shire, and in my mind, we
would have won New
Hampshire," he said.
Only the reality is, unless


Kahne gets on some sort of
hot streak, it may be some
time before Petty gets an-
other win.
Kahne's win proved that
the No. 9 team is still a legit-
imate contender, he's still a
great race car driver and
RPM's employees are still
working double-time to pro-
duce a competitive product
But there's still a ton of
larger issues looming over
RPM, and Sunday's win was


nothing more than a tempo-
rary distraction from the
problems.
- The team has been
funding AJ Allmendinger's
ride largely out of pocket all
season, and RPM has never
promised to run that fourth
car beyond the 26th race of
the season. Allmendinger
forfeited a large chunk of
his race winnings this sea-
son to keep his seat, and
sponsorship is desperately
needed for RPM to main-
tain its four cars.
- Simmering issues with
manufacturer Dodge
reached a boiling point
when parent company
Chrysler entered Chapter
11 bankruptcy protection,
and Petty has said the
checks are no longer in the
mail. Both sides are be-
lieved to be trying to find an
amicable split that would
allow. RPM to move to an-
other manufacturer before
the end of the year. The an-
ticipation of Dodge not
meeting its financial com-
mitment led RPM to lay off
nine employees earlier this,
month and slash salaries
across the board.
- Because the relation-
ship with Dodge is so shaky,
there's no real incentive for
RPM to spend any money
developing the new engine
that Kahne insists he needs
to be competitive. He
pushed for a new motor,
and got one for two of the
last four races. But RPM
doesn't have enough motors
in production for Kahne to
get one full-time, or for the
other three drivers to get
one at all.
- Cash appears to be an


issue as garage insiders
have openly wondered
whether majority owner
George Gillett Jr. can meet
several upcoming due dates
on rather large payments,
including a deposit for en-
gines from a new manufac-
turer presumed to be
Toyota.
On Saturday, Gillett
reached a deal to sell the
NHEs Montreal Canadiens,
but any proceeds will likely
go toward his loan on Eng-
lish Premier League soccer
team Liverpool. The teams
accountants recently
warned that if Gillett anll
co-owner Tom Hicks can't
refinance about $563 mil-
lion in debt before July 24,
they'll probably have to sell
the club..
Since Gillett was the
money man in the merger
with Petty - remember,
Petty Enterprises was on
the brink of a collapse be-
fore partnering with GEM --
many people are worried
about the long-term health
of RPM.
But Petty, a seven-timb
Cup winner and NASCARs
winningest driver, has
played this game before.
He's ducked and dodged
every threat, and always
stayed on his feet .
And he's far too cool to let
anyone see him sweat.
When Kahne was asked
about the instability at
RPM, The King chimed mi
with his own assessment.
"From the financial end,
we'll definitely be there
next week," he joked.
"We've got enough money to
do that."


EARN $25 IN THE CHRONICLE'S NASCAR CONTEST


Chronicle
Chronicle advertising director John Provost, right, presents a check Associated Press
for $25 to Aubrie Cioe, center, for correctly guessing Mark Martin Kasey Kahne, right, applauds as Richard Petty has a drink of wine after
as the winner of the Lifelock 400. With Aubrie is her father Joe. Kahne won the NASCAR Toyota/Save Mart 350 auto race on Sunday
Aubrie also wanted to thank her grandfather, Louie, for helping her in Sonoma, Calif. Petty was in Victory Lane as a car owner for the first
win the contest for the second time this year. time in more than a decade.


Money rolls over!
Nobody correctly
guessed Kasey Kahne as
the winner of this past
Sunday's Toyota/Save
Mart 350 at Sonoma.
As a result the $25 prize
will roll over to the next
race making this week's
race in New Hampshire
worth $50.


CONTEST RULES
* Pick the winner of this Sunday's
Lenox Industrial Tools 301 in
Loudon, N.H. In the event that more
than one contestant picks the same
driver, the tie will be broken by guess-
ing the average speed of the race.
M The closest contestant to the actual
average speed, over or thunder, will be ,
declared the winner Ifthere is no %win-
ner one week the $2,5 prize will carry .
over to the following week making that
week's iace 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 County 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 off or mail entries to our
Meadowcrest office at 1624 N. Meadow-
crest Blvd, Crystal River,; FL 34429. All
entrees MUST be in the office no later
than 5 p.m. on Friday. June 26.


r-------------------------------------------------------------------- m-------------1


NASCAR CONTEST ENTRY FORM
I '1


DRIVER'S NAME YOUR NAME PHONE NUMBER

' TIEBREAKER: (Guess what you think the average speed of the race will be): __
I i
You may mail your entry to Citrus County Chronicle, c/o John Coscia, Sports editor,
I I
S1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL, 34429. All entries must be received by 5 p.m. on June 26. '
S-------------------------------------- -- ---------------------


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TO LAWN DAMAGING CHINCH

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Service for Annual Lawn Program
* Service inspections consisting of every month.
* Minimum of 6 insect sprays per year.
* 3 fertilizers per year consisting of
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F'


I A MEMODW


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicu


AUTo RACING


R2 20tnn


,X
,,.









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICIS MAJOR LIo~GuE BASEBALL TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 B3


AL


NL


Boston
New York
Toronto
Tampa Bay
Baltimore


Philadelphia
New York
Florida
Atlanta
Washington


East Division
GB WCGB
4 -
5 1
6 2
10 6


East Division
GB WCGB
1� 2
3 31�
4 41�
16 1614


Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Kansas City
Cleveland



St. Louis
Milwaukee
Chicago
Cincinnati
Houston
Pittsburgh


Central Division
GB WCGB
4 4
5 5
8� 8nV
10 10

Central Division
GB WCGB
1 '/2
2� 2
3' 3
5 4�
7 6/2


Home
20-11
24-15
16-18
19-20
16-19


Home
21-16
17-14
21-13
17-17
16-18
17-12


Los Angeles
Texas
Seattle
Oakland


W
Los Angeles 45
San Fran. 37
Colorado 36
San Diego 30
Arizona 29


L Pct
24 .652
31 .544
33 .522
38 .441
41 .414


West Division
GB WCGB
- �
2� 3
7 7�


West Division
GB WCGB
7� -
9 1�
14� 7
16� 9


INTERLEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Detroit 3, Milwaukee 2
'hicago White Sex 4, Cincinnati 1
-ampa Bay 10, N.Y. Mets 6
'Boston 6, Atlanta 5
A.-altimore 2, Philadelphia 1
,Tpronto 9, Washington 4
1'ouston 4, Minnesota 1
'St. Louis 12, Kansas City 5
Chicago Cubs 6, Cleveland 2
-tan Diego-4, Oakland 1
,tan Francisco 3, Texas 2
[Seattle 3, Arizona 2
Florida 6, N.Y. Yankees 5
L.A. Dodgers 5, L.A. Angels 3
0 Monday's Games
"bolorado-at LA. Angels, late
,Ban Francisco at Oakland, late
fi," Today's Games
_oston (Penny 6-2) at Washington (Lannan 4-
5), 7:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Zambrano 4-2) at Detroit
'it.Jackson 6-4), 7:05 p.m.
XCleveland (D.Huff 2-2) at Pittsburgh (Snell 2-7),
7:05 p.m.
,Rincinnati (Owings 4-7) at Toronto (Tallet 4-4),
7:07 p.m.
"Philadelphia (Moyer 4-6) at Tampa Bay (Price
? 1), 7:08 p.m.
-Baltimore (Uehara 2-4) at Florida (A.Miller 2-3),
,[t7.10 p.m.
4�.Y. Yankees (Wang 0-5) at Atlanta (Hanson 2-
0), 7:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Greinke 8-3) at Houston (R.Ortlz
6-2'), 8:05 p.m.
.Minnesota (Liriano 2-8) at Milwaukee (SUppan
j5-4), 8:05 p.m.
rL.A. Dodgers (Kuroda 1-3) at Chicago White
.ox (Danks 5-5), 8:11 p.m.
texas (Harrison 4-4) at Arizona (Scherzer 4-4),
9:40 p.m.
.,Golorado (Jimenez 6-6) at L.A. Angels (O'Sulli-
'Wan 1-0), 10:05 p.m.
.-an Francisco (Lincecum 6-2) at Oakland (Maz-
,aro 2-1), 10:05 p.m.
San Diego (Gaudin 2-6) at Seattle (Olson 2-1),
10:10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Boston at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
TChicago Cubs at Detroit, 7:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Cincinhati at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 7:08 p.m.
Baltimore at Florida, 7:10 p.m.'
N.Y. Yankees at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
SKansas City at Houston, 8:05 p.m. .
Minnesota at Milwaukee, 8:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Chicago White Sox, 8:11 p.m.
Texas at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Colorado at LA. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Game
'.Colorado 5, Pittsburgh 4
, Monday's Games
.Atlanta 2, Chicago Cubs 0
N.Y. Mets 6, St. Louis 4
Today's Game
St. Louis (Pineiro 5-8) at N.Y. Mets (Li.Hernan-
dez 5-1), 7:10 p.m.
: L Wednesday's Game
St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m.


'Phillies eager to hit the road


Philadelphia

1-8 in latest

homestand

Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA -
When the Philadelphia
Phillies return from a
much-welcomed road trip,
they should consider check-
ing into a hotel.
Being home hasn't been
much fun for the defending
World Series champions.
They're 13-22 at Citizens
Bank Park following a 1-8
homestand that included
consecutive three-game
sweeps by Toronto and Bal-
timore. But the Phillies still
lead the NL East because
they're a major league-best
23-9 on the road.
The difference is surpris-
ing for a team that went 7-0
at home in the pressure-
packed postseason last Oc-
tober. Players are tired of
hearing questions about it,
and manager Charlie
Manuel has no answers.
"We've always loved play-
ing at home," Manuel said.
"I don't see why it should
change."
Some people have sug-
gested that the Phillies play
with less intensity in their
usually sold-out ballpark
because appreciative fans
constantly thank them for
winning the World Series
and ending the city's 25-year
championship drought.
Is it possible that Philly's
notoriously tough fans have
turned softer than those
fresh-out-of-the-oven pret-
zels they love to eat? - ""
'Consider: When starter
Joe Blanton exited Thurs-
day's game against the Blue
Jays with a 5-4 lead and two
runners on in the, sixth in-


Associated Press
Baltimore Orioles' Nick Markakis (21) is safe at first as Philadelphia Phillies' Chan Ho Park
(61) has trouble fielding the ball on a throwing error by Greg Dobbs in the ninth inning on Sun-
day in Philadelphia. First base umpire Larry. Vanover, left, looks on. The Orioles won, 2-1.


ning, he got such a loud ova-
tion that he tipped his hat
to the crowd. Blanton's
pitching line was hardly
spectacular - four runs
and nine hits in 5 1-3 in-
nings. He might have been
booed off the mound in
other years. But fans have
given the Phillies a pass so
far this season.
There were signs over
the weekend that the faith-
ful are finally getting rest-
less. Ryan Madson was
booed after blowing a save
Saturday night and the
slumping Jimmy Rollins
heard jeers after each of
hisfour at-bats in Sunday's
2-1 loss to the Orioles. It
took a second straight June
swoon - the Phillies went
3-9 in interleague play this.
time last year - to get the.


fans complaining.
"It's getting ridiculous. I
haven't seen a win yet this
year," said Joe Mascarpetti,
a partial season-ticket
holder. "At the same time,
it's hard to rip them too
much because of what they
did for us last year and how
much it meant for the
whole city."
No matter the recent
skid, Phillies fever is still
growing. Team merchan-
dise sales have skyrocketed
and sporting goods stores
can't keep enough jerseys
and T-shirts in stock. Red
has replaced Eagles green
as the fashionable- color
around town.
"We keep ordering more
shipments of Phillies prod-
ucts," said Frank Ditillio,
owner of Sports Outlet in


Glendora, New Jersey.
"It goes fast."
After winning two of three
against the second-place
Mets in New York to com-
plete a 7-3 road trip, the
Phillies came home with a
chance to build a nice cush-
ion in the standings. In-
stead, they lost two of three
to Boston and six in a row to
the Blue Jays and Orioles to
see their lead over the Mets
trimmed to two games.
Poor pitching has been
Philadelphia's biggest prob-
lem, with a staff ERA of 4.79
that ranks second-worst in
the NL. The hitters have
"been" inconsistent, even
though the offense leads the
league in runs.
Injuries are a factor, too.
Closer Brad Lidge, left
fielder Raul Ibanez and No.


2 starter Brett Myers are on
the- disabled list, and slug-
ger Ryan Howard was hos-
pitalized Saturday and
Sunday with flu symptoms.
"We've had a lot of things
happen to our team and in-
juries is just one of them,"
Manuel said. "We've also got
a lot of new guys on our
team. They're still in the
process of seeing where
they fit. It's not like we've
got the same team last year
that won the World Series. If
you walk in there, you're
going to see quite a few dif-
ferent faces."
The Phillies opened the
season with basically the-
same team that breezed
through the postseason to
capture the second World
Series title in' the fran-
chise's 126-year history -
the first came in 1980. Left
fielder Pat Burrell and re-
serve outfielder So Taguchi
were the only two players
who didn't return from the
25-man postseason roster.
But the current roster in-
cludes six. players that
weren't with the team on
Opening Day.
"We're still in first place
and that. is a good way to
look at it," Manuel said.
"That's a positive way to
look at it. Somewhere along
the line we had to play good
to be there."
Perhaps a change of
scenery will help. The
Phillies start a nine-game
road trip today with a World
Series rematch against-the
Tampa Bay Rays.
"We're a resilient bunch,"
utilitsyman Greg Dobbs said.
"This definitely isn't g
to get us down in any way.
We know that we can deal
with a lot of adversity and
we can come back from sub-
par homestands."


% MLB LEADERS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-ISuzuki, Seattle, .358; MiCabrera,
Detroit, .333; .VMartinez, Cleveland, .330;
Rolen, Toronto, .329; Figgins, Los Angeles,
.327; Morneau, Minnesota, .320; TorHuriter, Los
Angeles, .318.
RUNS-Scutaro, Toronto, 53; Damon, New
York, 52; CPena, Tampa Bay, 52; BRoberts, Bal-
timore, 51; Figgins, Los Angeles, 50; Crawford,
-Tampa Bay, 49; Morneau, Minnesota, 49; Pe-
droia, Boston, 49.
RBI-Bay, Boston, 66; Longoria, Tampa Bay,
61; Morneau, Minnesota, 57; Teixeira, New
'York, 56; VMartinez, Cleveland, 53; CPena,
Tampa Bay, 52; TorHunter, Los Angeles, 51.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 96; AHill, Toronto, 93;
VMartinez, Cleveland, 90; Crawford, Tampa
Bay, 87; Cano, New York, 86; Morneau, Min-
nesota, 85; Scutaro, Toronto, 85.
i'HOME RUNS-CPena, Tampa Bay, 22; TeIx-
leira, New York, 20; Bay, Bostpn, 18; NCruz,
,Texas, 18; Kinsler, Texas, 18; Granderson, De-
ttroit, 17; 5 tied at 16.
,PITCHING -Halladay, Toronto, 10-1; Slowey,\
i Minnesota, 10-2; Wakefield, Boston, 9-3; Ver-
*lander, Detroit, 8-3; Beckett, Boston, 8-3;
,Greinke, Kansas City, 8-3; Porcello, Detroit, 8-4.
*STRIKEOUTS-Verlandet, Detroit, 118;
Greinke, Kansas City, 106; Lester, Boston, 100;
-FHernandez, Seattle, 98; Beckett, Boston, 88;
SHalladay, Toronto, 88; ABurnett, NewYork, 82.
SAVES-Fuentes, Los Angeles, 19; Jenks,
Chicago, 17; Nathan, Minnesota, 16; Papelbon,
*Boston, 16; Sherrill, Baltimore, 15; MaRIvera,.
SNew York, 15; Rodney, Detroit, 14; Aardsma,
'Seattle, 14.
* NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-DWright, NewYork, .349; Sandoval,
-San Francisco, .338; Pierre, Los Angeles, .337;
Beltran, New York, .336; CGuzman, Washing-
"ton, .333; Hawpe, Colorado, .332; Tejada, Hous-
ton, .331; Pence, Houston, .331.
:RUNS-Pujols, St. Louis, 57; Braun, Milwau-
kee, 52; Ibanez, Philadelphia,-51; Utley,
Philadelphia, 48; AdGonzalez, San Diego, 46;
1 Hudson, Los Angeles, 46; Victorino,. Philadel-
i phia, 46.
RBI-Pujols, St. Louis, 68; Fielder, Milwaukee,
67; Ibanez, Philadelphia, 59; Howard, Philadel-
o phia, 54; Braun, Milwaukee, 50; Hawpe, Col-
Sorado, 50; Dunn, Washington, 49; Reynolds,
Arizona, 49.
'IHITS-Tejada, Houston, 91; DWright, New
'York, 89; Hudson, Los Angeles, 86; FSanchez,
Pittsburgh, 86; HaRamirez, Florida, 83; Vic-
torino, Philadelphia, 83; 5 tied at 81.
HOME RUNS-Pujols, St. Louis, 26; AdGon-
rzalez, San Diego, 23; Ibanez, Philadelphia, 22;
, Howard, Philadelphia, 20; Reynolds, Arizona,
19; Dunn, Washington, 18; Bruce, Cincinnati,
17; Fielder, Milwaukee, 17.
PITCHING -Cain, San Francisco, 9-1; Billings-
ley, Los Angeles, 9-3; Marquis, Colorado, 9-4;
1 Wainwright, St Louis, 8-4; JSantana, NewYork, 8-
5; Arroyo, Cincinnati, 8-5; JoJohnson, Florida, 7-1.
STRIKEOUTS-JVazquez, Atlanta, 117; Unce-
cum, San Francisco, 112; JSantana, NewYork, 97;
iBillingsley, Los Angeles, 96; Haren, Arizona, 96;
Gallardo, Milwaukee, 93; Peavy, San Diego, 92.
$SAVES-FrRodriguez, NewYork, 19; Bell, San
Diego, 19; BWilson, San Francisco, 19; Brox-
ton, Los Angeles, 17; Cordero, Cincinnati, 17;
Franklin, St. Louis, 17; Street, Colorado, 16;
Ipapps, Pittsburgh, 16; Hoffman, Milwaukee, 16


Fehr to retire as



head of baseball


players' umon


Associated Press

NEW YORK - Donald
Fehr announced his retire-
ment Monday as head of the
baseball players' association
after a quarter-century
marked by a strike
that canceled the
World Series, record
salaries and finally
14 years of labor
peace.
Fehr, who turns 61
next month, said he
will leave the power-
ful union no later Don
than the end of Fe
March. Fehr recom- led negc
mended that he be for five
succeeded by union contr
general counsel
Michael Weiner, the No. 3 of-
ficial and his longtime heir
apparent The move is sub-
ject to approval by the
union's executive board and
possible ratification by all
players.
"I have no hesitancy in
recommending to the play-
ers that he be given the op-
portunity to do this job,"
Fehr said.
The 47-year-old Weiner
will lead negotiations for the
next contract; the current
labor agreement expires in
December 2011.
Weiner and Steve Fehr,
the union leader's brother,
were the primary day-to-day
negotiators of labor con-
tracts in 2002 and 2006, base-
ball's first since 1970 that
were achieved without a
work stoppage.
"I think I have some sense
of what I'm getting into,"
Weiner said.
As part of the succession
plan, Weiner met Monday in


the union's conference room
with Fehr and the 92-year-
old. Marvin Miller, Fehr's
predecessor.
"I think that he's a bright
guy," Miller said in a tele-
phone interview. "'He's cer-.
' tainly not lacking in
experience. He's
got the background
for it."
Fehr headed nego-
, tiations for five labor
contracts plus a divi-
sive August 2002
drug agreement that
lald was revised three
hr times under congres-
itiations sional pressure. He
labor decided he didn't
acts. want to negotiate the
next labor contract
irtwo years and wanted to
give Weiner lead time.
'After a while, it wears you
down," Fehr said. "I think it
will be good for everybody."
Weiner has been with the
players' association since
September 1988 and has
been its general counsel
since February 2004. The
No. 2 official is Gene Orza,
the chief operating officer.
Orza praised Weiner for
"enormous intelligence and
incredible energy."
"I'm sure when Michael
becomes executive director,
and he should, we'll sit down
and chat about the future,
bearing in mind of course
that I'm even older than Don
is'," said Orza, who has been
with the union since 1984
and turns 63 in July.
A clerk to a federal judge
who became the top lawyer
to Miller in August 1977,
Fehr took over as acting
executive director on Dec.
8, 1983.


Mets 6, Cardinals 4
NEW YORK -Tim Redding pitched
into the eighth inning for his first win
with the Mets and substitute setup man
Brian Stokes got Albert Pujols to
ground into a crucial double play, lead-
ing New York past the St. Louis Cardi-
nals 6-4 on Monday night.
Daniel Murphy homered and Omir
Santos went 4 for4 in an uplifting vic-
tory for the Mets, hours after they re-
ceived another dose of disheartening
news. All-Star center fielder Carlos Bel-
tran went on the 15-day disabled list
with a bone bruise on his right knee, a
huge blow to a team already decimated
by key injuries.
Before the game, New York man-
ager Jerry Manuel said he would keep
a close eye on the spirit of his squad,
also missing star shortstop Jose
Reyes, slugging first baseman Carlos
Delgado and three important pitchers.
But the Mets' makeshift lineup re-
sponded with 14 hits and the pitching
staff held a streaking Pujols in check.


St. Louis


New York
ab rhbi


Schmkr2b-lft4 0 1 1
Rasms cf 3 00 0
TGreenph-2b 1 01 0
Pujols lb 4 1 1 0
Ludwckrf 4 1 1 2
Ankiel If-cf 3 0 0 0
YMolinc 4 00 0
KGreen3b 3 1 1 0
Wllmyrp 1 0 0 0
TMiller p 0 0 0 0
Thurstn ph 1 0 0 0
McClllnp 0 00 0
Motte p 0 0 0 '0
DReyes p 0 00 0
Kinneyp 0 0 0 0
BrRyanss 3 1 1 1
Totals 31 4 6 4
St. Louis
NewYork


Cora ss
DnMrp lb
DWrght 3b
Tatis If
FrRdrg p
Church rf
Santaos c
Reed cf
.LCastill 2b
Reddng p
Switzer p
Stokes p
FMrtnz ph-If


ab r h bi
4 02 2
5221

5 0 1 0
0 0 0 0
3 0 1 1

3 2 3 1
2 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
f0 0 0.0


Totals 33 6146
001 002 010-4
200 111 01x-6


E-D.Reyes (1), Br.Ryan (3). DP-St. Louis 2,
New York 1. LOB-St. Louis 2, New York 10.
2B-Pujols (16), L.Castillo (7). HR-Ludwick
(11), Br.Ryan (1), Dan.Murphy (5). S-Welle-
meyer, Redding, F.Martinez. SF-Church.
IP H RER BBSO
St. Louis
Wellemeyer L,6-7 52-310 5 5 4 2
T.Miller 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
McClellan 1 2 0 0 0 1
Motte 0 1 1 1 0 0
D.Reyes 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Kinney 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
NewYork
Redding W,1-2 7 5 4 4 1 4
SwitzerH,1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1
Stokes H,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Fr.Rodriguez S,19-21 1 0 0 0 0 0
Redding pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
Motte pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
WP-Redding.
Umpires-Home, Dale Scott; First, Jerry Meals;
Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Ron Kulpa.
T-2:57. A-38,488 (41,800).


Associated Press
Atlanta Braves' Nate McLouth doubles against the Chicago
Cubs during the bottom of the seventh inning on Monday at
Turner Field in Atlanta.


Braves 2, Cubs 0
ATLANTA - Javier Vazquez and
three relievers combined to shut out the
Chicago Cubs 2-0 on Monday night.
In a makeup game caused by a
June 4 rainout, the Braves won a series
for the first time since completing a
three-game sweep of Toronto on May
24. The Braves had gone 0-5-3 in their
last eight series. Atlanta and Chicago
split the first two games of the original
series June 2-3.
Atlanta, which snapped a two-game
slide, ended the Cubs' four-game win-
ning streak.
Vazquez (5-6) gave up nine hits and
two walks with five strikeouts. The right-
hander's victory snapped a five-start
streak in which he went 0-3 despite a
3.44 ERA.
Rafael Soriano, who gave up a sin-
gle and a walk, struck out the side for
his sixth save in seven chances.
Chipper Jones' sacrifice fly in the
seventh inning chased Ryan Dempster
(4-5).
Nate McLouth's RBI single in the
third gave the Braves a 1-0 lead. Diorys
Hernandez scored from second after
leading off with walk and advancing on
Vazquez's sacrifice bunt.
In the seventh, McLouth doubled
with one out and moved to third on
Martin Prado's single. After a mound
visit from Cubs manager Lou Piniella,
Dempster gave up a sacrifice fly RBI to
Jones that scored McLouth for a 2-0 At-
lanta lead.


Dempster is-0-2 in his last four
starts, but the right-hander has a 2.10
ERA over that stretch of 25 2-3 innings.
The Braves improved to 4-22 when
scoring two runs or less.
Dempster allowed eight hits, two
runs and four walks in 6 2-3 innings.
Chicago Atlanta
ab rhbi ab r h bi
Theriotss 5 02 0 McLothcf 4 1 21
Fukdmcf 3 00 0 KJhnsn2b 1 00 0
J.Fox If 5 02 0 Prado 2b 1 0 1 0
D.Leelb 4 0 1 0 C.Jones 3b 2 0 1 1
Hoffparrf 4 01 0 McCnnc 4 00 0
Soto c 4 01 0 GAndrs If 4 02 0
Fontent3b 3 01 0 RSorinp 0 00 0
ABlanc2b 4 02 0 Ktchml b 3 00 0
Dmpstrp 2 00 0 Francrrf 4 02 0
Marshall p 0 00 0 DHrndzss 3 1 0 0
Hartp 0 0 0 0 JVazqzp 1 0 0 0
Bradly ph 1 00 0 Moylan p 0 00 0
GBlancph 1 0 0 0
MGnzlzp 0 0 0 0
M.Oiaz If 0 0 0 0
Totals 35 0100 Totals 28 2 8 2
Chicago 000 000 000-0
Atlanta 001 000 10x-2
DP-Chicago 2, Atlanta 1. LOB-Chicago 12,
Atlanta 9. 2B-McLouth (12), C.Jones (12),
G.Anderson (9), Francoeur (7). SB-McLouth
(10). CS-McLouth (1). S-Dempster,
J.Vazquez. SF-C.Jones.
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
Dempster L,4-5 62-38 2 2 4 6
Marshall 1-3 0 0 0 .0 0
Hart 1 0 0 0 1 0
Atlanta
J.Vazquez W,5-6 62-3 9 0 0 2 5
Moylan H,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
M.Gonzalez H,4 1 0 0 0 0 1
R.Soriano S,6-7 1 1 0 0 1 3
Umpires-Home, Jim Reynolds; First, Tim
Welke; Second, James Hoye; Third, Bill Welke.
T-2:58. A-31,701 (49,743).


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog B3


MAJOR LEAGuE BASEBALL


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


9


ot
el
ra









T- IUESDAYfl, JUN t 3l.~ , ~.JJ


GOLF
U.S. Open
By The Associated Press
Monday
At Bethpage State Park (Black Course)
Farmingdale, N.Y.
Purse: $7.5 million
Yardage: 7,426; Par: 70
Final
(a-amateur)
Lucas Glover, $1,350,000
69-64-70-73-276 -4
Phil Mickelson, $559,830
69-70-69-70-278 -2
David Duval, $559,830
67-70-70-71-278 -2
Ricky Barnes, $559,830
67-65-70-76-278 -2
Ross Fisher, $289,146
70-68-69-72-279 -1
Tiger Woods, $233,350
74-69-68-69-280 E
Soren Hansen, $233,350
70-71-70-69-280 E
Hunter Mahan, $233,350
72-68-68-72-280 E
Henrik Stenson, $194,794
73-70-70-68-281 +1
Rory Mcllroy, $154,600
72-70-72-68-282 +2
Matt Bettencourt, $154,600
75-67-71-69-282 +2
Sergio Garcia, $154,600
70-70-72-70-282 +2
Rya n Moore, $154,600
70-69-72-71-282 +2
Stephen Ames, $154,600
74-66-70-72-282 +2
Mike Weir, $154,600
64-70-74-74-282 +2
Anthony Kim, $122,128
71-71-71-70-283 +3
Retlef Goosen, $122,128
73-6*-68-74--283 +3
an Poutter, $100,308
70-74-73-67-264 +4
Michael Sim, $100,308
71-70-71-72-284 ' . +4
Peter Hanson, $100,308
66-71-73-74-284 +4
Graeme McDowell, $100,308
69-72-69-74-284 +4,
BubbaWatson, $100,308
72-70-67-75-284 +4
Lee Westwood, $76,422
72-66-74-73-285 +5
Steve Stricker, $76,422
73-66-72-74-285 +5
Oliver Wilson,'$76,422
70-70-71-74-285 +5
Sean O'Hair, $76,422
69-69-71-76-285 +5
Vijay Singh, $56,041
72-72-73-69-286 . +6
Francesco Molinari, $56,041
71-70-74-71-286 +6
AzumaYano, $56,041 +
72-65-77-72-286 +6
J.B. Holmes, $56,041
73-67-73-73-286 +6
Johan Edfors, $56,041
70-74-68-74-286 +6
Stewart Cink, $56,041
73-69-70-74-286 +6
Kevin Sutherland, $47,404
71-73-73-70-287 +7
Jim Furyk, $47,404
72-69-74-72-287 +7
Camilo Villegas, $47,404
71-71-72-73-287 +7
Cad Pettersson, $42,935
75-68-73-72-288 +8
a-Nick Taylor
73-65-75-75-288 +8
Adam Scott, $42,935
69-71-73-75-288 +8
Todd Hamilton, $42,935
67-71-71-79-288 +8
Tim Clark, $38,492
73-71.74.71-289 +9
Df'Jong6son,'$3d,492
72-69-76-72--289 +9
a-Drew Weaver
69-72-74-74-289 +9
Billy Mayfair, $38,492
73-70-72-74-289 +9
Kenny Perry, $35,536
71-72-75-72-290 +10
Thomas Levet, $33,319
72-72-71-76-291 +11
John Mallinger, $33,319
71-70-72-78-291 +11
Rocco Mediate, $27,409
68-73-79-72-292 ' +12
Andres R6mero, $27,409
73-70-77-72-292 +12
K.J. Choi, $27,409
72-71-76-73-292 +12
Tom Lehman, $27,409
71-73-74-74-292 +12
Geoff Ogilvy, $27,409
73-67-77-75-292 +12
Gary Woodland, $27,409
73-66-76-77-292 +12
a-Kyle Stanley
70-74-74-75-293 +13
Jean-Francois Lucquin, $22,501
73-71-75-75--294 +14
Andrew McLardy, $22,501
71-72-75-76-294 +14
Angel Cabrera, $22,501
74-69-75-76-294 , +14
Ben Curtis, $21,385
72-71-74-79-296 +16
Jeff Brehaut, $20,630
70-72-81-74-297 +17 .
Trevor Murphy, $20,630
71-69-77-80-297 * +17
Fred Funk, $19,921
70-74-75-82-301 +21
CVS Caremark
SCharity Classic
Monday -
At Rhode Island Country Club
Barrington, R.I.
Purse: $1.55 million
Yardage: 6,688; Par: 71
First Round
Billy Andrade-Helen Alfreddson 33-32-65
Brittany Lincicome-Brad Adamonis 33-33-66
David Toms-Nick Price 37-29--66
Boo Weekley-Chad Campbell 34-32-66
Brett Quigley-Dana Quigley 35-31-66
Zach Johnson-Nick Watney 33-34-67
Davis Love Ill-Morgan.Pressel 35-32-67
Laura Diaz-Matt Kuchar 36-33---69
Brad Faxon-Juli Inkster- 35-34-69
Peter Jacobsen-Natalie Gulbis 35-35-70
PGA Tour
Through June 21
Scoring Average
1, Tiger Woods, 68.62. 2, 2, David Toms,
69.45.3, Steve Stricker, 69.46. 4, Brian Gay,


69.54. 5, Tim Clark, 69.57. 6, Sean O'Hair,
69.61. 7, Jim Furyk, 69.66. 8, Kenny Perry,
69.78.9, Luke Donald, 69.81 10, Jason Day,
69.82.
Driving Distance
1, Bubba Watson, 311.9.2, Robert Garrigus,
309.0.3, Dustin Johnson, 307.0.4, Gary Wood-
land, 305.9.5, Nick Watney, 302.6, Scott Plercy,
301.6.7, J.B. Holmes, 301.2.8, Angel Cabrera,
300.8. 9 (tie), Charley Hoffman and Harrison
Frazar, 300.6.
Driving Accuracy Percentage
1, David Toms, 75.04%. 2, Tim Clark, 72.66%.
3, Joe Dirant, 72.64%. 4, Brian Gay, 72.31%.
5, Scott Verplank, 71.68%. 6, Scott McCarron,
71.58%. 7, Bart Bryant, 71.21%. 8, Tom
Lehman, 70.90%. 9, Mark Brooks, 70.36%. 10,
Paul Goydos, 70.17%.
Greens In Regulation Pet.
1, John Senden, 71.40%. 2, Sean O'Hair,
70.58%. 3, Briny Baird, 69.90%. 4, Jay
Williamson, 69.66%. 5, Camilo Villages,
69.10%. 6, Steve Marino, 68.95%. 7 (tie), Greg
Owen and D.J. Trahan, 68.87%. 9 (tie), Kenny


For the record


Florid LOTTERY

CASH 3 (early)

- CASH 3 (late)
7-3-7
PLAY 4 (early)
9-6-9-4
i LPLAY 4 (late)
I. 1 - -1-6-9-8
Here are the winning FANTASY 5
numbers selected 10 -16 - 17 - 20 - 32
Monday in the
Florida Lottery:


==On the AIRWAVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
MLB BASEBALL
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Baltimore Orioles at Florida Marlins
7 p.m. (SUN) Philadelphia Phillies at Tampa Bay Rays
7 p.m. (WGN) Chicago Cubs at Detroit Tigers
NCAA BASEBALL - COLLEGE WORLD SERIES
7 p.m. (ESPN) Championship Game 2 - LSU vs. Texas
BASKETBALL
7:30 p.m. (ESPN2) WNBA- Phoenix Mercury at
San Antonio Silver Stars
10:30 p.m. (ESPN2) College Slam Dunk & 3-Point
Championship (Taped)
GOLF
4 p.m. (GOLF) CVS Charity Classic - Final Round
(Same-day Tape) TENNIS
7 a.m. (ESPN2) Wimbledon - Early Round - Day 2
3 p.m. (ESPN2) Wimbledon - Early Round - Day 2


Perry and Robert Allenby, 68.69%.
Total Driving
1, Lucas Glover, 63. 2, John Senden, 76. 3,
Mathew Goggin, 77. 4, Jonathan Byrd , 80.5,
Robert Allenby, 83. 6, Bill Haas, 92.7, Hunter
Mahan, 98.8, Kenny Perry, 101.9 (tie), David
Toms and D.J.Trahan, 105.
Putting Average
1, Luke Donald, 1.701.2, Joe Ogilvie, 1.719.
3, Steve Stricker, 1.721.4, Kevin Na, 1.724. 5
(tie), Justin Leonard and Charlie Wi, 1.726.7,
Geoff Ogilvy, 1.728.8 (tie), Jerry Kelly and Dean
Wilson, 1.730.10, 5 tied with 1.731.
Birdie Average
1, Dustin Johnson, 4.42.2, Sean O'Hair, 4.25.
3, Anthony Kim, 4.24.4, Geoff Ogilvy, 4.23.5,
Charley Hoffman, 4.17.6 (tie), Phil Mickelson
and Hunter Mahan, 4.15.8, Fred Couples, 4.13,
9 (tie), Tiger Woods and Lucas Glover, 4.11.
Eagles (Holes per) .
1, Bubba Watson, 67.8.2, Nick Watney, 90.0.
3, Davis Love III, 94.0.4, Dustin Johnson, 95.4.
5, Tag Ridings, 97.2. 6, Phil Mickelson, 100.3.
7, Ryan Palmer, 108.0. 8, Steve Elkington,
111.6.9, Chris Stroud, 114.8.10, Fred Couples,
115.2.'
Sand Save Percentage
1, David Mathis, 69.70%. 2, Luke D6nald,
67.47%. 3, Kevin Na, 65.56%. 4,'Webb Simp-
son, 62.96%. 5, Brian Gay, 62.79%. 6, Brad
Adamonis, 62.50%. 7, Mike Weir, 61.63%. 8;
Ben Curtis, 61.36%. 9, Jerry Kelly, 60.56%. 10,
Nathan Green, 60.23%.
All-Around Ranking
1, Sean O'Hair, 233. 2, David Toms, 306. 3,
Charlie Wi, 324. 4, Tim Clark, 331. 5, Dustin
Johnson, 339.6, Stephen Ames, 341.7, Camilo
Villegas, 342. 8, Tiger Woods, 343. 9, Steve
Stricker,.350.10, Charley Hoffman, 358. ,
PGA TOUR Official Money Leaders
1, Pn,i Mckeli,:.r. \21). $3.8iC,, 56l 2. Tiger
Woods, (8), $3,480,163. 3, Geoff Ogilvy, (13),
$3,346,454.4, Zach Johnson, (16), $3,305,441.
5, Steve Stricker, (14), $3,1.93,458. 6, Sean
O'Hair, (14), $3,123,964.7, Kenny Perry, (15),
$2,812,241.8, Brian Gay, (16), $2,740,535.9,
Lucas Glover, (15), $2,646,053. 10, Nick Wat-
ney, (14), $2,587,386.
LPGA Tour
Through June 14
Scoring
.1, Lorena Ochoa, 70.0286.2 (tie), Cristie Kerr
and Yani Tsang, 70.1522.'4, Angela Stanford,
70.1538.5, Paula Creamer, 70.4474.6, Ji Yal
Shin, 70.5366.7, Suzann Pettersen, 70.6000.
8, Song-Hee Kim, 70.6279.9, Anna Nordqvist,
70.6842.10, In-Kyung Kim, 70.7209.
Rounds Under Par
1, Angela Stanford, .744.2, Cristie Kerr, .717.
3, JiYai Shin, .707.4, Yani Tseng, .652.5, Paula
Creamer, .632. 6, Michelle Wie, .629. 7, In-
Kyung Kim, .628.8, Ai Miyazato, .615.9, Lind-
sey Wright, .605.10, Song-Hee Kim, .605.
Eagles
1, Yani Tseng, 8. 2, Angela Stanford, 7. 3,
Cristie Kerr, 6.4,9 tied with 5. , ,
'Greens in Regulation
.1, Paula Creamer, .802. 2, In-Kyung Kim,
.756.3, Wendy Ward, .745.4, YaniTseng, .738.
5, JiYai Shin, .735.6,'Brittany Lang, .729.7, An-
gela Stanford, .726. 8, Karrie Webb, .725.9,
Suzann Pettersen, .719. 10, Lindsey Wright,
.718.
Top 10 Finishes
1, Angela Stanford, .700.2, Cristie Kerr, .583.
3, Lorena Ochoa, .556. 4 (tie), Suzann Pet-
tersen, Yani Tseng, Paula Creamer and Ai
Miyazato, .500.8, Song-Hee Kim, .455.9 (tie),
In-Kyung Kim and Eun-Hee Ji, .364.
Driving Distance
1, Vicky Hurst, 275.3.2, Yani Tseng, 273.8.3,
Brittany Lincicome, 273.7.4, Jee Young Lee,
273.5.5, Michelle Wie, 272.1. 6, Karen Stup-
ples, 271.4.7, Suzann Pettersen, 270.8.8, Brit-
tany Lang, 267.3.9 (tie), Angela Stanford and
Sophie Gustafson, 266.5.
- Sand Saves
1, Carri Wood, .833.2, Mindy Kim, .750. 3,
Cindy Rarlck, .625.4, Marcy Hart, .600.5 (tie),
In-Kyung Kim and Maggie Will, .571.7, Marisa
Baena, .556. 8 (tie), Leta Lindley and Rus-
samee Gulyanamitta, .545.10, Amy Hung, .529.
Birdies
1, In-Kyung Kim, 2183.2, Suzann Pettersen,
180.3, Yani Tseng, 179.4, Cristle Kerr, 176.5,
Song-Hee Kim, 171.6 (tie), Na Yeon Choi, Jee
Young Lee and Katherine Hull, 162. 9, Ji Yal
Shin, 155.10, Brittany Lang, 151.
Driving Accuracy
1, Mi Hyun Kim, .836.2, Seon Hwa Lee, .833.
3, Paula Creamer, .832. 4, Ji Yai Shin, .831.5,
Kimberly Hall, .821.6, Anna Nordqvist, .819.7,
Marcy Hart, .813.8, Jimin Kang, .800.9, Brandi
Jackson, .798.10, Eun-Hee Ji, .796.
Putting Average Per Round
1, Leta Lindley, 13.07.2, Jane Park, 16.29.3,
'Laura Davies, 16.73.4, Russamee Gulyana-
mitta, 17.00.5, Lorena Ochoa, 17.11.6, Brandi
Jackson, 17.40.7, Inbee Park, 17.44.8, Seon
Hwa Lee, 17.95. 9, Louise Friberg, 17.96. 10,
Paula Creamer, 18.42.
Putts Per Green (GIR)
1, Ashleigh Simon, 1.71.2, Song-Hee Kim,
1.73.3 (tie), Natalie Gulbis and Allison Hanna-
Williams, 1.74.5 (tie), In-Kyung Kim and Hee-
Won Han, 1.75.7, 7 tied with 1.76.
Champions Tour
Through June 7
Charles Schwab Cup
1, Bernhard Langer, 1,162 Points. 2, Michael
Allen, 720.3, Larry Mize, 672.4, Loren Roberts,
625. 5, Keith Fergus, 570. 6, Mark O'Meara,
541.7, Nick Price, 493.8, Joey Sindelar, 489.9,
Gene Jones, 471.10, Andy Bean, 465.
Scoring Average
1, Bernhard Langer, 69.03.2, Joey Sindelar,
69.77.3, Andy Bean, 69.82.4, Jay Haas, 69.87.,


5, Gene Jones, 69.97.6, Mark O'Meara, 70.00.
7, Fred Funk,'70.05.8, Dan Formman, 70.13.9,
Eduardo Romero, 70.14.10, John Cook, 70.26.
Driving Distance
1, Tom Purtzer, 308.3. 2, Steve Thomas,
304.3.3, Sandy Lyle, 299.1.4, Keith Fergus,
295.0.5, Dan Forsman, 291.3.6, Phil Blackmar,
290.7. 7, Gil Morgan, 289.9. 8, Eduardo
Romero, 288.8.9, Bernhard Langer, 287.5.10,
R.W. Eaks,'286.4.
Driving Accuracy Percentage
1, David Edwards, 78.95%. 2, Allen Doyle,
77.78%. 3, Hale Irwin, 76.90%. 4, Blaine Mc-
Callister, 76.57%. 5, Bruce Fleisher, 76.49%. 6,
John Morse, 74.73%.,7, Scott Hoch, 74.49%. 8,
Larry Mize, 74.11%. 9, Leonard Thompson,
73.98%. 10, Bob Gilder, 73.81% /o.
Greens in Regulation Pct.
1, Bernhard Langer, 76.54%. 2, Dan Fors-
man;-76.13%. 3, John Cook, 75.00%. 4, Tom
Kite, 74.26%. 5, Gil Morgan, 73.61%. 6, Bobby
Wadkins, 73.50%. 7, Tom Purtzer, 72.82%. 8,
Jeff Sluman, 72.59%. 9, Larry Mize, 72.45%.
10, 2 tied with 72.22%. '
Total Driving
1, Bernhard Langer, 25.2 (tie), Tom Kite and
Leonard Thompson, 34.4, Tom Jenkins, 41.5,
Scott Hoch, 44. 6, Jeff Sluman, 46. 7, Larry
Mize, 48.8 (tie), Dan Forsman and Hal Sutton,
49.10, 2 tied with 50.
Putting Average
1, Morris Hatalsky, 1.712.2 (tie), Jay Haas
and Larry Nelson, 1.736. 4, Ben Crenshaw,
1.740. 5, Andy Bean, 1.752. 6, Gene Jones,
1.754.7, Mark Wiebe, 1.757.8, Loren Roberts,
1.758. 9, R.W. Eaks, 1.759. 10, Eduardo
Romero, 1.760..
Birdie Average
1, Bernhard Langer, 4.47.2, Jay Haas, 4.23.
3, Andy Bean, 4.18.4, Eduardo Romero, 4.14.
5, Gene Jones, 4.03.6 (tie), Brad Bryant, Dan
Forsman and Joey Sindelar, 3.97.9, Keith Fer-
gus, 3.88.10, John Cook, 3.84.
Eagles (Holes per)
1, Jerry Pate, 69.0.2, Gene Jones, 77.1.3,
R.W. Eaks, 90.0. 4 (tie), David Edwards and
Keith .Fergus, 99.0. 6, Steve Thomas, 100.8.7
(tie), Bernhard Langer, Mark O'Meara and Joey
Sindelar, 108.0.10, Larry Nelson, 120.0.
Sand Save Percentage
-1, Loren Roberts, 73.47%. 2, Mark McNulty,
67.44%. 3, Jerry Pate, 62.86%. 4, John Morse,
62.16%. 5, Mike McCullough, 60.53%. 6 (tie),
Larry Nelson, Mark O'Meara and Mike Reid,
60.00%. 9, Fulton Allem, 59.38%. 10, Nick
Price, 58.82%.
AII-Around Ranking
1, Bernhard Langer, 84. 2, Mark O'Meara,
146. 3, Eduardo Romero, 147.4, Andy Bean,
153.5, Joey-Sindelar, 154.6, John Cook, 156.
7, Gene Jones, 159.8 , Larry Nelson, 174.9,
Loren Roberts, 175.10, Jeff Sluman, 176.
MOVES
Monday's Sports
Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
ATLANTA FALCONS-Waived WR Khalil
Jones.
BOSTON RED SOX-Agreed to terms with
RHP Alex Wilson, OF Seth Schwindenhammer,
RHP Jeremiah Bayer, SS Drew Dominguez, C
Sean Killeen, RHP Chez Angeloni, OF Willie
Holmes, LHP Michael' Bgary, RHP Tom Ebert,
.RHP Jordan Flasher, RHP Chris Court, RHP
Ryle Rutter, 2B Jordan Sallis and 1 B Drew Hed-
man.
DETROIT ,TIGERS-Assigned C Dane
Sardinha outright to Toledo (IL).
National League
NEW YORK METS-Placed OFPCarlos Bel-
tran on the 15-day DL
PITTSBURGH PIRATES-Assigned RHP
Brad Lincoln from Altoona (EL) to Indianapolis
(IL), 3B Pedro Alvarez, RHP Dustin Molleken,
RHP Michael Dubee and OF/1B Miles Durham
from Lynchburg (Carolina) to Altoona and INF
Chase d'Amaud from West Virginia (SAL) to
Lynchburg. Agreed to terms with RHP Victor
Black, 1B Aaron Baker, RHP Phillip Irwin and
RHP Ed Fallon.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
MINNESOTA VIKINGS-Signed S Jamarca
Sanford.
NEW ORLEANS SAINTS-Promoted execu-
tive Dennis Lauscha to executive vice president
and chief financial officer.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ATLANTA THRASHERS-Named Rick Dud-
ley associate general manager.
COLORADO AVALANCHE-Named David
Quinn coach of Lake Edie (AHL).
,WASHINGTON CAPITALS-Named Bob
Woods assistant coach.
COLLEGE
CINCINNATI-Signed football coach Brian
Kelly to a five-year contract.
MARQUETTE-Named Bart Lundy director of
basketball operations. Promoted director of bas-
ketball operations Scott Monarch to assistant
coach.
MIAMI-Named Mike Summey director of
men's basketball operations and Brett Burman
graduate manager for men's basketball.
MOUNT ST. VINCENT-Named James
Quiroga men's soccer coach.
ST. LAWRENCE-Named Dan Roiger
women's basketball coach.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA-Named Kelley
Gibson and Mary Wooley women's assistant bas-
ketball coaches.
TULSA-Agreedlo terms with men's basket-
ball coach Doug Wojcik on a six-year contract.
WASHINGTON-Fired baseball coach Ken
Knutson.


Knicks figure to have



PG option with 8th pick


Associated Press

GREENBURGH, N.Y. -
Mike D'Antoni's system is in
place. The New York Knicks
still need help running it
Donnie Walsh thinks his
team can find it in this draft
There will be plenty of
point guards available
Thursday night, and the
Knicks could take one of
them when their turn comes
up at No. 8.
Ricky Rubio will likely be
gone by then, but Stephen
Curry, Jrue Holiday, Jonny
Flynn, Ty Lawson and Bran-
don Jennings are among the
players who could still be
available.
And if Walsh goes for a
playmaker, he knows the
kind he's looking for.
"I think a guy that can
play a fast tempo and I'd
like a guy that can defend,
too," the Knicks president
said Monday. :
"Somebody who can play
a fast tempo, because that's
what we want to play."
D'Antoni brought his up-
tempo offense to New York
last year, but his team was
prone to the types of scoring
droughts that he rarely had
to worry about in Phoenix.
Of course, the Suns had one
of basketball's premier
point guards in Steve Nash,
who won a pair of MVP
awards leading the fast
break in the desert.
Chris Duhon played well
in the early part of last sea-
son, but faded in the second
half after being overworked.
The Knicks didn't really
have a backup for him, with


Stephon Marbury never
.playing before he and the
Knicks parted ways, and
Mardy Collins traded in No-
vember.
Holiday was brought in
for a second workout Mon-
day and believes he would
be the best fit if the Knicks
take the point guard route.
"I have that advantage of
being taller than everybody
and bigger and being a big
point guard, just as quick,
just as fast, so I have more
vision," the 6-foot-4 UCLA
freshman said. "I could see
over the top, I can get my
shot off easier."
Point guard is hardly the
only need on a team that
went 32-50 last season, and
Walsh won't say what direc-
tion he plans to go with his
second straight lottery pick
Nor can he guarantee the
player will bean immediate
contributor.
New York took Danilo
Gallinari-with the No. 6 se-
lection last year. The for-
ward from Italy showed
flashes when he was on the
court, but was limited to
only 28 games because of a
back injury that eventually
required surgery.
The *Knicks still believe
Gallinari will be a quality
NBA player, and Walsh in-
sists he can find one this
year.
"Lately the draft is not
something you can grade
the next day," Walsh said.
"You've got to wait, see how
these guys do."
. Walsh predicted 10 or 11
point guards could go in the
first round. Rubio, the


teenager who played on
Spain's silver medal-win-
ning team in the Olympics,
is expected to be the first
one taken, likely some-
where in the top four picks.
But Walsh praised the
athleticism of Syracuse's
Flynn and the shooting of
Davidson star Curry, so he
knows he'll find something
he likes when it's his turn.
He just doesn't know who,
it will be. I
The Los Angeles Clippers,,
have said they plan to take
Oklahoma forward Blake.
Griffin with the top pick, bup
nothing is certain once it
gets to Memphis at No. 2.
'After that, all the way,
down past us you have no,
idea who's picking who ana,
I think it's to a degree be-r
cause there is parity," Walsl<
said. "There's also at this
point, most teams got a guy-
they want to take and they-
don't want anyone else t",
kind of figure it out" ,
Walsh added he is aware,
there are players he likes,
who won't be available, sb
he is prepared for various,
scenarios. And he sees.
plenty of talent in thi�,.
draft, even though it's beeMi
considered weak beyond.
Griffin.
"I think there are good'
players in the draft, so in,.
that sense I regard it a!
good," Walsh said. "There',
going to be good players"
where we are, -so in that'
sense I think it's a good'
draft. You know you have to
wait two or three years tc'
find out how really good'
was it"


LA. Clippers remain intent,



on keeping No. 1 draft pick


Associated Press

� LOS ANGELES - The
Clippers remain intent on
keeping the No. 1 pick in
the NBA draft, and they're
expected *to make Okla-
homa's Blake Griffin the top
selection.
"The pick's not going any-
where," assistant general
manager Neil Olshey said.
Coach and general man-


ager Mike Dunleavy said he
hasn't spoken to anyone seri-
ously about trading the pick
in more than two weeks. He
and Olshey haven't ruled out
the possibility of acquiring
another pick on or before
Thursday's draft
"We're going to try to jump
into the draft," Olshey said.
"We've proven in the last
year or so, we're not afraid to
make transactions. Some


have worked, some haven't:
But we've been as active as
any team in the league and
we're going to continue to do
that straight through Thurs-
day night"
Dunleavy was so excited
about the news that his team
had won last month's draft
lottery that he told a rear
porter -by phone that the
Clippers would be taking
Griffin.


Brooklyn arena deal unveiled'


Associated Press

NEW YORK - The
owner of the New Jersey
Nets will get a 22-year delay
on paying the full $100 mil-
lion for the right to build a
new arena in Brooklyn
under a deal made public
Monday.
Developer Bruce Ratner,
the Nets' principal owner,
will pay the Metropolitan
Transportation Authority
$20 million up front and an-
other $80 million in install-
ments under the plan,
which the full MTA board
will vote on Wednesday. He
had originally agreed to pay,
the MTA $100 million upon
closing for development
rights to rail yards it owns.
Under the revised deal
presented to the MTA fi-
nance committee on Mon-
day, Ratner will pay $20
million at closing and then
make additional payments
until 2031.
City and state officials
have long believed the proj-
ect will benefit the area by
generating tax revenues and
creating jobs.
But foes of the Ratner
project, known as Atlantic
Yards, said the MTA should
reject the revised payment


BUDGET
Continued from Page BI

was an individual decision
made by our coaches. ...
How that impacts them,
time will tell."
The athletic budget an-
nounced Monday did not
include a raise for football
coach Urban Meyer. Meyer
led the Gators to their sec-
ond national title in three
years in January, but his
contract will remain at
$3.25 million annually - at
least during this economic
downturn.
"When the timing is right,


plan and solicit new bids to
develop the site.
"They are getting next to
nothing up front for the rai-
lyards," said Daniel Gold-
stein of the group Develop
Don't Destroy Brooklyn,
which has sued to halt the
project "They're not testing
the economy They're not
testing the market"
But MTA chief operating
officer Gary Dellaverson
said there is no knowing
when market conditions
might favor an alternative
development deal.
- "I have no idea when it
would be more propitious
than now to engage in a sec-
ond transaction on this
property," Dellaverson told
reporters after the finance.
committee meeting. "I sim-
ply cannot guess."
The revised plan will go
to the full MTA board meet-
ing on Wednesday. The Em-
pire State Development
Corp., a state agency, will
vote Tuesday on a delayed
schedule for completing the
$4 billion, 22-acre project.
The MTA controls some
parcels on the 22-acre site
and the ESDC controls the
rest, or expects to through
eminent domain. So the two
agencies as well as the city


we'll sit down with Urban,"
Foley said. "We understand
the sensitivity of it all. He's
a highly valued employee.
We've got to take care of our
future. But we'll determine
that timing."
Meyer earned $375,000 in
bonuses last season:
$75,000 for- winning the
SEC championship,
$250,000 for winning the
national title and $50,000
for a top-10 finish in- The
Associated Press poll.
Meyer signed his current
contract in 2007 after
Florida won its first na-
tional title in a decade.
The budget also showed
that the UAA owes about


and the developer are work-
ing together.
The original Atlantic
Yards plan has been cut
back due to the economiEc
downturn. The project wa(
to feature a $1 billion bag-
ketball arena and 17 build-
ings that combined office
and residential space, alf
designed by renowned arC
chitect Frank Gehry Gehru
will no longer be designing
any of the 17 buildings. Thd
new plan for the arena by
architectural firm Ellerbe''
Becket has been compared-
to an airport hangar.
Ratner said in A stated'
ment Monday, "While the'
world has changed signifi-
cantly since Atlantic Yards'
won public approval in Dej-
cember 2006, and we are
trying to adapt to those'
changes, the project and the
project benefits, including,
the arena, the jobs and they
affordable housing will re!'
main the same." -'
The developer must start
construction of the arena by
the end of 2009 to qualify foer
tax-exempt bonds. The Net9'
have insisted that they will,
break ground on the Broolk-
lyn arena this year and
move into it in the fall of,
2011.


$84 million in bonds, much'
of it stemming from a $56,
million renovation to Befil
Hill Griffin Stadium nearly"
a decade ago. Despite the&
large debt in a fluctuating
economic market, the UAA
still donated $6 million toi'
the university.
"We're blessed to have''
significant resources,"
Foley said. "When you have'
a significant year like we'
just had or you sign a nevw
television contract, and the.
university's hurting, it's
only right that you assist'
where you can. We're a sep4-
arate corporation, but it'
doesn't mean we're not ai
part of this institution." >


CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNica,


SPORTS


$4 2 2009


a








Io . I-. .oneTUdSaaYn




Mickelson second again.


efy putsfifth
Srunner-up

finish in

perspective

;TIM DAHLBERG
' AP Sports Columnist

FARMINGDALE, N.Y. -
There was no smile, just a
look of resignation as Phil
M~ickelson trudged wearily
up the muddy slope off the
1�th green. He was finally
fftiished in a U.S. Open that
seemed like it would never
end, and the shouts of sup-
p'rt coming from the
bleachers were never going
to mask the realization that
another chance had
shipped away.
Mickelson had somehow
fund yet another way to
l1se the one tournament he
vahnts so desperately to win.
He would leave without the
t~6phy his ailing wife
wanted him to bring home.
'He knew this role well,
living played it five times
n'w, more than any .other
golfer in U.S. Open history.
.Ihat didn't make it any eas-
ier,, but this time it would
bp different.
It had to be, because now
there was some perspective.
'ow he understood that
toere -are heartbreaking
losses and, well, just plain
heartbreak
c"Certainly I'm disap-
pointed," Mickelson said:
"But now that it's over, I've
got more important things
going on."
-All of New York, it
seemed, was rooting him on,
because all of them knew
what those more important
things are.
Amy Mickelson will un-
dergo exploratory surgery


* Associated Press
Phil Mickelson is greeted by supporters while making his way to the 17th tee during the final round of the U.S. Open on Monday in Farmingdald, N.Y.


for breast cancer on July 1,
and Mickelson will be gone
from golf for a while. The
perfect way to leave would
have been as the Open
champion, and for a time
Monday it looked like he
would finally break through
and do just that
He came from five back to
tie for the lead with an eagle
on the 13th hole that sent
the crowd into a frenzy It
seemed like he-was des-
tined to win, destined to
turn a long and sometimes
miserable U.S. Open into
one we might never forget.
A few holes behind, Lucas
Glover heard the noise and
knew what it meant.
"I guess it's like what they
used to say at Augusta; you
could hear a 'Jack roar' at'
Augusta," Glover said. "You
can hear a 'Phil roar' I knew
something was going on."
Unfortunately for Mickel-
son, it didn't go on long. His
old nemesiss-the missed 3-


footer - cost him a bogey Mickelson had made the
two holes later and his decision to play only a few
chances pretty much evap- weeks earlier after tests
orated when he couldn't get showed that Amy's cancer
up-and-down froni just had been caught early and
short of the green on the was likely very treatable.
par-3 17th. The golf course was sup-
He would tie David posed to be his refuge, but
Duval and Ricky Barnes for she was never going to be
second, two strokes back. far from his thoughts and
That usually gets a consola- those of the vocal New
tion prize of a silver medal, York fans.
but the USGA had only one On his way to the course
to split between the three Monday, Mickelson couldn't
of them - and Mickelson have helped but notice a
wasn't all that interested bedsheet strung between
anyway. two poles in the front yard
"He said, 'I got four, I'm of a home just outside Beth-
plenty good,"' Barnes said page State Park
later. "God bless Amy,"-it read.
Amy Mickelson didn't "Good luck Phil."
want the silver medal, ei- That pretty much
their. She had left her hus- summed up the relationship
band hints about bringing with .fans who adopted
back the Open silver trophy Mickelson the last time the
so she could have something Open was here seven years
to decorate her hospital ago and showed him even
room with. more love this time. They
Once again, he came ago- roared every time he hit a
nizingly close to delivering.- good shot, groaned :collec-'


tively when -he missed a-
putt, and shouted encourag-
ing words as he walked
down the fairway.
As he approached the
18th green and a birdie putt
that would have at least
made things interesting,
they clapped and sang to
him as if they were at a
Mets game. s
"Let's go, Phil. Let's go,
Phil."
One reason they love
him here is because he
pays them back. On a day
when he had every reason
to frown, he smiled his way
around Bethpage, waving
and giving a thumbs-up to
anyone who grabbed his
attention.
When it was all over, he
stood, .and signed auto-
graphs until, it seemed,
everyone who had a ticket
had his signature. Then he
signed some more for the
New York state troopers
who escorted him to his car.


Then it was offto the air-
port and his private jet The
plan was to pick up Amy and
the kids for a family vaca-
tion before her surgery, then
play it by ear after that
Before leaving, though,
there were questions to an-
swer He talked about the
week, the fans at Bethpage,
and his disappointment at
not being able to finish
things off.
Finally, he was asked to
describe his emotions,, a
task that on this day he just
wasn't up to.
"I don't really know
where to go with that,"
Mickelson said. "Just that
there's some more impor-
tant things going on."


Tim Dahlberg is a
national sports columnist
for The Associated Press.
Write to him at
tdahlberg@ap.org


Duval's rallies nearly net him a U.S. Open victory


Associated Press

'FARMINGDALE, N.Y -
David Duival walked off the
18th green Monday after-
noon waving his white cap.
sA show of surrender?
,Not from Duval. Not, this
week, when his improbable
U.S. Open quest often
seemed doomed, only to see
him rally every time and


FEDERER
Continued from Page B1

iThere were more cheers
- and a few whistles of ap-
ploval - when he removed
his jacket to reveal the vest
"Kind of a little bit more
modern look - a bit more
military jacket this time, but
obviously staying true to
Wimbledon with the white
colors," Federer said. "I
hlpe people like it"
,By the time the match
started , Federer had
stripped down to shorts and
a short-sleeve shirt. He was
assigned to play the first
match on Centre Court after
defending champion Nadal
withdrew Friday because of
sore knees.
,-"Rafa deserves it obvi-
ously more than I do this
year," Federer said. "But
somebody had to do it, so
I'4n very happy that they
chose me. It gets your heart
beating, that's for sure."
y-After being broken early,
Fjederer held every service
game. He finishedwith 10
uunforced errors and hit 42
winners from all over the
court.
y-One- winner was a run-
ding backhand from several
steps beyond the sideline,
which he ripped up the line
ipto the corner to win the
goint. It was a spectacular
spot evenb-y Federer's stan-
dards, and the stoic Swiss
celebrated with a raised fist
as the crowd roared.
SPlaying second on Centre
Qourt was Serena Williams,
who lost only nine points on
her serve and beat qualifier
Neuza Silva 6-1,7-5. The No.
2-seeded Williams, runner-
up to her sister Venus a year
ago, improved to 5-5 since
starting the year 21-2.
. "I could have played a ton
better, especially on key
points," Williams said.
"ilhat's a usual feeling for
me from first round to the fi-
nals. I'm, really insatiable. I


nearly get his name etched
on the trophy.
"It may be arrogance,"
Duval said, "but 'this is
where I feel like I belong."
Once the world's No. 1
player and someone who
entered Monday as the
planet's 882nd-best golfer -
he leapfrogged 740 players
by day's end, up to No. 142
- Duval was beaten by only


one player this week at
Bethpage Black, finishing
two shots .behind Lucas
Glover and in 'a tie for sec-
ond with Phil Mickelson
and Ridky Barnes.
It was his first top 10 since
2002, netting a check. for
$559,830 that nearly
matched what he's made in
the last five years combined.
"It's very difficult to sit


Associated Press
Maria Sharapova serves to Viktoriya Kutuzova on Monday
during their first round match at Wimbledon.


always want more."
Sharapova won the final
four games of the first set
and beat qualifier Viktoriya
Kutuzova 7-5, 6-4.
"She's a very aggressive
player," Sharapova said.
"She went for many shots
very freely and loosely, and I
was just trying to hold on."
Sharapova, making a
comeback from shoulder
surgery last October,-saved a-
set point in the opening set
with a forehand winner and
'later shook offtwo awkward
spills behind the baseline.
Blake failed to convert a
set point in the third set,
squandered a 5-love lead in
the ensuing tiebreaker and
lost to Andreas Seppi 7-5, 6-
4, 7-6 (5). Blake also was
eliminated in the first round
at the French Open last
month.
"I still feel like I can play
with anyone in the world,
but it's just for some reason
lately it has been very in-
consistent," Blake said. "I


know I still have the ability.
It's just frustrating, because
it's happening at big tourna-
ments where I'ri having my
not-so-good performances."
No. 28-seeded Fish never
lost serve and led 6-3, 6-2,4-
1 when Sergio Roitman re-
tired with a right shoulder
injury. Roitman, ranked
124th, fell to 0-12 in Grand
Slam matches.
"There's---nothing that-I-
can do about it," Roitman
said. "It's not that I'm not
going to sleep at night be-
cause of that"
The 34-year-old Spadea,
who has been eliminated in
the first round at Wimble-
don nine times, defeated
Paul Capdeville 6-0, 6-4, 7-5.
Surprise French Open
runner-up Robin Soderling,
seeded 13th, hit 31 aces and
beat Gilles Muller 6-7 (4), 7-
5, 6-1, 6-2. Djokovic needed
more than 3�2 hours to beat
Julien Benneteau 6-7 (8), 7-6
(1), 6-2, 6-4.


here and say second place is
a failure," said Duval, who
led the field %\ ith 19 birdies.
"It is very much a success
It's not quite the success I
had looked forward to this
week and had hoped for,
and in some way expected.
But success, nonetheless."
Success borne from his
resilience, which was on
display throughout the sea-


U.S. OPEN
Continued from Page B1

suddenly gave him a share
of the lead.
Right when it.was in his
grasp, though, Mickelson let
it slip away again.
He missed a three-foot par
putt on the 15th hole, and an-
other par putt from eight feet
on the 17th that ended his
dream finish. Mickelson
closed with a 70 and wound.
up in a three-way tie for sec-
ond with Duval and 54-hole
leader Ricky Barnes.
Mickelson left Bethpage
B lack with the wrong kind of
distinction. He set the U.S.
Open record with his fifth
ru imer-up finish.
"Certainly I'm disap-
pointed," Mickelson said,
"but now that it's over, I've
got. more important things
going on.
'And;" he added, then
paused, "oh, well."
Even more stunning was
the revival of Duval.
The former No. 1 player in
golf came to the U.S. Open as
a qualifier who had plunged
to No. 882 in the world.
Showing remarkable re-
siliency throughout the
week, Duval recovered from
another big number - a
triple bogey from a plugged
lie in a bunker- and surged
into a share of the lead with
three straight birdies.
- Tied for the lead with two
holes to play, his 5-ioot par-
putt on the 17th cruelly
caught the back of the lip
and sptn 180 degrees out on
the other side. He shot 71 for
his best finish on the PGA
Tour since he won the
British Open eight years ago.
"I stand before you cer-
tainly happy with how I
played, but extremely dis-
appointed in the out-
come," Duval said. "I had
no question in my mind I
was going to win the golf
tournament today"
Barnes, who set the 36-
hole Open scoring record,


son's second major.
When' Duval got to the
17th tee Monday afternoon.
he v.as tied for the lead.
He took the circuitous
route, f6r certain.
Duval made four bogeys
in a five-hole span in the
second round, atoning for
each one over the next 12
holes and making up all the
lost ground. In the third


never had much of a chance.
His swing got him into more
trouble than he could handle
as he went out in 40, 5 over
par, and never quite recov-
ered until it was too late. He
shot a 76.
That left Glover the most
unlikely champion.
The 29-year-old from
South Carolina, who chews
tobacco and listens to Sina-
tra, had not won since holing
out a bunker shot on the
final hole at Disney nearly
five years ago.
But this was no fluke.
Once he was handed the
lead by Barnes' collapse,
Glover was rock-solid on a
waterTlogged course. And
when he hit two of his best
shots of the final round to
the 16th green for his lone
birdie, it made for an anti-
climactic finish to a U.S.
Open that had more delays
than drama.
It was the first time the
U.S. Open ended on a Mon-
day without a playoff since
1983, courtesy of relentless
rain.
Glover finished at 4-under
276, earned $1.35 million and
will move inside the top 20 in
the world ranking.
He pulled his cap over his
head when he walked off
the green and into the arms
of his wife, Jennifer, stop-
ping to hug his parents. He
had enough strength left
after a long week to hoist
the silver trophy no one ex-
pected to be his.
-- Thope- don't downgrade -
it or anything with my name
on there," Glover quipped.
"It's an honor, and I'm just
excited and happy as I can
be to be on here."
For the first time in five
years, all the major trophies
belong to someone other
than Tiger Woods.
The defending champion
reached under par for the
first time all week at the
par-3 14th, leaving him four
shots out of the lead but
running out of holes. Not
that it mattered. He hit a 5-
iron over the 15th green to


round, two early bogeys hurt
him again, knocking him far
from the first page of the
leaderboard. It looked like
last year's British Open,
when he was three shots
back after 36 holes and shot
a third-round 83.
Except this was Bethpage,
not Royal Birkdale.
Duval kept it together this
time.


make bogey, and had to set-
tle for a 69 that left him in a
tie for sixth, four shots out
of the lead.
"I striped it this week,"
Woods said. "I hit it just.like
I did at Memorial, and un-
fortunately, I didn't make
anything."
Glover closed with the
highest score of a U.S. Open
champion since Ernie Els
had a 73 at Oakmont when
he won in 1994, although the
only score that mattered
was his even-par 35 on the
back nine - and that cru-
cial birdie.
Coming off a three-putt
bogey from the bottom of the
15th green, Glover drilled
his drive down the middle
of the 16th fairway and had
173 yards to the hole. His 8-
iron :was true all the way,
checking up 6 feet just left
of the flag..
"I told'him there wvas no
way he was going to miss it,"
said caddie Don Cooper
Mickelson wasn't so fortu-
nate with the putter, typical
of his fortunes in a major he
can't seem to win. He was
feeling the love from the
crowd, sensing this might be
his year, when he hit hybrid
out of the rough and up the
hill to the 15th green.
The first putt from the
fringe came up 3 feet short,
above the hole. To the horror
of thousands of fans sur-
rounding the green, the par
putt didn't touch the hole.
"I just thought that it was
going-tostop breaking, and it
broke a little more," Mickel-
son said.
He came up short on the
17th, chipped eight feet short
and didn't hit that par putt
with enough speed. His last
hope was to make birdie on
the 18th, but his 30-foot effort
slid by the hole.
Mickelson lingered at
Bethpage an hour after he
finishedto sign autographs,
then headed home to an un-
certain future. He has said
he probably won't go to the
British Open and isn't sure
when he will return to golf.


T . uEsDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog BS


SPORTS


Gr C nty (FL) CHRON ,









E age B6-j- C SOHR:,.L



ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE
O'Neal plans to
marry an 'Angel'
NEW YORK- Ryan
O'Neal says he plans to
marry Farrah Fawcett,
who is
struggling
to over-
come
cancer.
The 68-
year-old
actor says
in an in-
Ryan . terview
O'Neal with Bar-
bara Wal-
ters for
ABC'sN
"20/20"
that he knot
asked hisa
longtime
compan-
Walters' ion to
Fawcett marry
him andcer
"she's agreed." O'Neal
says they will tie the knot
gelas soon as she can say
yes. a 24yearold son,
Walters' interview witIh
O'Neal airs Friday.
Fawcett was diagnosed
in 2006 with anal cancer
that has spread to her
liver. The "Charlie's An-
gels" star and O'Neal
have a 24-year-old son,





blogger Perez Hilton says62-
year-old actress is "fight-
ing for her life," but
despite her declining
health, they a b ill "ab-
solutely" get married.

Celebrity blogger
Hilton punched
TORONTO - Celebrity
blogger Perez IHilton says
he got a black e from




willthe man-
ager of
the Black
Eyed
Peasrly
Hiltond
says he
got into
argument
Perez with Fer-
Hilband's matona ge and
will.i.am
of the Black Eyed Peas at
a Toronto nightclub early
Monday morning and
was punched outside the
club by Polo Molina, the
band's manager.
Toronto Police Consta-
ble Tony Vella says
Molina turned himself in
and has been charged
with assault
Hilton tweeted
shortly after being .
punched, claiming in a
4 a.m. posting that: "I
am bleeding. Please, I
need to file a police
report No joke."
Hilton, whose name
is real is Mario Lavan-
deira, said in interview
with The Associated
Press that he argued
with will.i.am after the
musician told Hilton not
to write about his band
on his Web site.

MIM Jr. books
to be republished
ATLANTA-- Four
books that have been
long out of print by the
Rev. Martin Luther King
Jr. will be published '
again under a new deal
with Beacon Press bro-
kered by King's.youngest
son.
Dexter King called it a
historic partnership that
will bring his father's
words to a global audi-
ence. Beacon, a depart-
ment of the Unitarian
Uniiversalist Association,
publishes books on social
justice, human rights and
racial equality.
The Boston-based pub-
lisher will release new
editions of "Stride To-
ward Freedom," "Where
Do We Go From Here:
Chaos or Community?,"
. "Trumpet of Conscience"
and "Strength to Love" in
2010.


Under the agreement,
Beacon will also compile
King's writings, sermons,
lectures and prayers into
new editions with intro-
ductions by leading
scholars.

-From wire reports


'Jon &
Associated Press
NEW YORK -
Celebrity parents Jon and
Kate Gosselin say they
plan to divorce.
In a statement. Jon Gos-
selin says he and wile Kate
filed for divorce Monday
afternoon.
The co-stars of "Jon &
Kate Plus 8." who are par-
ents of sextuplets and
twins, spoke of their deci-
sion to separate during


Kate' announce split
Monday's episode of the which, now in its fifth sea- segments of the show
TLC reality series, son, is TLC's most popular filmed separately
The network had prom- series.
ised a major on-air deci- But
sion from the couple, both
whose increasingly trou- parents .
bled 10-year marriage has say the
dominated the series in re- show
cent weeks as well as fuel- will con-
ing a firestorm of tabloid tinue, .
coverage. with
The Gosselins' an- their
nouncement raises new .
questions about the tu-
ture of Jon & Kate." U


Jon and Kate Gosselin, who recently celebrated their
10th wedding anniversary, announced they were
separating on their show "Jon & Kate Plus 8."
A _ ".:..:, l d Pre.,, ,


G.L

America's Got

Talent' looking

for its own Boyle
DERRICK J. LANG
AP entertainment writer
- LOS ANGELES
merica's Got Talent"
n has got a problem:
Susan Boyle.
Al Will the NBC
Talent show,
which begins its
fourth season
today, be able to
find its own version of the 48-
year-old Scottish singing sensa-
tion? Boyle's first appearance
on the British production ear-
lier this year generated mil-
lions of YouTube hits and
sparked an unmeasurable
amount of attention. The
show's judges are putting the
onus on the auditioning public.
"I think the Susan Boyle ef-
fect has had a huge effect on
the show,"
Piers Morgan, the British
judge who serves as arbiter on
both editions of the competi-
tion, said during


Chris Br(
Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - Chris
Brown has pleaded guilty to
one count of felony assault on
pop star Rihanna.
Brown entered his plea be-
fore a preliminary hearing
was scheduled to start in Los
Angeles on Monday.
Brown will be sentenced
on Aug. 5, but the terms of the
plea deal call for him to serve
five years of formal probation
and six months - roughly
1,400 hours - of community
labor. Brown will be able to
complete his probation in his
home state ofVirginia; he will
have to do either graffiti re-
moval or roadside cleanup
for his service.
A spokeswoman for the Los
Angeles County district attor-
ney's office said the terms


a break from a recent Los An-
geles audition.
"What she has done is laid
the gauntlet down to America.
Beat that. She's the biggest
star from any talent show ever:


See what you can do,
America."
Among the acts the
judges have seen so
far this season that
may reach Susan
Boyle status state-
side: a trio of sib-
lings called Voices of
Glory who sere-


* WHAT:
"Amerinc
Got Tal
M TV: NB
M WHEN:
9 p.m.


naded their comatose mother:
an impressive singer who said
she was turned away from au-
ditioning for a cruise line be-
cause of her appearance; and
a chicken farmer who clucked
one mean Garth Brooks tune.
"It would be great to have a
Susan Boyle.," said judge
David Hasselhoff. "I think it's
a wonderful story. I think it's
great story because that story
brings us together. It shows us
we're stuck up, judgmental
and sometimes full of our-
selves. She comes out there,
appreciative to be there, and
sings just about better than
anyone on Earth." *
This season, the show has,
scoured for Boyles of all kinds
- comedians, contortionists,
jugglers, magicians, dancers
and singers - in nine cities:
Los Angeles. New York,
Chicago, Washington, Atlanta,
Miami, Seattle, Boston and
Houston. Former host Jerry
Springer was replaced by
L actor-rapper Nick Cannon,
who is happy he doesn't have
to dismiss any of the
wannabes.
. "I don't have to
judge," he .m.A


PF .0 W0
V. UI.
beamed. "All I have to do is
stand on the side of the stage
and root for the team."
The show's previous win-
ners - tween crooner Bianca
Ryan, ventriloquist Terry
Fator and operatic
insurance salesman
ca's Neal E. Boyd -
ent." haven't become
household names in
3C. the vein of Boyle
after winning the $1
today million prize. It's
usually the odd acts
that have viewers
talking each season. Sharon
Osbourne said the wackiest
she's seen so far is a man with
a dancing toe.
"He made this little theater
to put his toe in," said Os-
bourne. "He put a little wig on
his toe, but the wig fell off, and
then you couldn't see his toe iTi
his little theater. It was just in-
sane. Why would you think to
build a theater around your
toe? What's so great about
your toe moving to the music?
It can only go from side to side
and back and forth."
Even if the show doesn't find
an American who follows in
the footsteps of Boyle, it may
have the next best thing: Boyle
herself. She's been asked to
appear on the American show
sometime during the fourth
season. Morgan thinks it may
be Boyle, who ultimately lost
"Britain's Got Talent" to the
dance group Diversity, who
leaves the lasting impression.
"When I die," Morgan envi-
sioned, "the headline will
be: Man Who Was In
Susan Boyle's
YouTube Clip
Dies at Age
97." A


own pleads guilty to assault
were in line with what others order requires that Brown state ofVirginia. He'll have to
receive when they're charged and Rihanna stay at least 50 return to California for up-
with similar crimes and who yards from each, except at in- dates every three months.
have no prior criminal his- dustry events when the dis- He'll also be required to at-
tory. tance is reduced to 10 tend domestic violence
Los Angeles Supe- yards. classes.
rior Court Judge Pa- The judge also told The deal provides an end
tricia Schnegg also Rihanna it's not a to a case that sparked intense
ordered the singer to one-way order and media interest and severe
stay away from Ri- she will be in viola- backlash against Brown.
hanna. tion if she gets closer Sponsors and radio stations
After Brown en- to Brown than the dropped him, and the singer
tered his plea and order allows, had to cancel several high-
left the courtroom, Chris Her attorney, Don- profile appearances, includ-
Rihanna entered and -- n ald Etra, said the ing a performance at the
was addressed by Los will serve singer "did not ob- Grammys.
Angeles Superior of formal ject" to the terms of Brown was arrested Feb. 8,
Court Judge Patricia probation, the deal. hours after police say he hit
Schnegg, who ex- Schnegg accepted and threatened Rihanna
plained to the Barbados-born Brown's plea, but expressed after leaving a pre-Grammy
singer that she had issued a some concerns because party in Los Angeles. He was
stay-away order. Brown is not a California res- later charged with felony as-
Rihanna, 21, had not been ident She said Brown likely sault likely to produce great
seeking a stay-away order, but will be allowed to do his com- bodily harm and making
the judge imposed one. The munity service in his home criminal threats.


Florida
LOTTERIES

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

SUNDAY, JUNE 21
Fantasy 5:10-12-18-19-20
5-of-5 2 winners $82,809.37
4-of-5 354 $75
3-of-5 9,081 $8
SATURDAY, JUNE 20
Powerball: 3 -11 -18 - 22 - 28
Powerball: 33
Power Play: 2
5-of-5 PB 1 winner $88.1 million
5-of-5 9 $200,000
Lotto: 4 - 23 - 29 - 38 - 45 - 52
6-of-6 1 winner $6 million
5-of-6 30 $9,059.50
4-of-6 2,496 $88.50
3-of-6 54,527 $5.50
Fantasy 5: 6-12-19- 28 -31
5-of-5 5 winners $49,875.71
4-of-5 339, $100.50
3-of-5 11,600 $9.50

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.

roday in
HISTORY-
Today is Tuesday, June 23,
the 174th day of 2009. There
are 191 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight:
On June 23,1969, Warren
E. Burger was sworn in as
chief justice of the United
States by the man he was
succeeding, Earl Warren.
On this date:
In -1931, aviators Wiley Post
and Harold Gatty took off from
New York on a round-the-
world flight that lasted eight
days and 15 hours.
, In 1938, the Civil Aeronau-
tics Authority was established.
In 1947, the Senate joined
the House in overriding Presi-
dent Harry S. Truman's veto of
the Taft-Hartley Act, designed
to limit the power of organized
labor.
In 1972, President Richard
M. Nixon and White House
chief of staff H.R. Haldeman
discussed a plan to use the
CIA to obstruct the FBI's Wa-
tergate investigation. (Revela-
tion of the tape recording of
this conversation sparked
Nixon's resignation in 1974.)
In.1985, all 329 people
aboard an Air India Boeing
747 were killed when the
plane crashed into the Atlantic
Ocean near Ireland, after a
bomb widely believed to have'
been planted by Sikh sepa-
ratists exploded.
In 1989, the Supreme Court
refused to shut down the "dial-
a-pom" industry, ruling Con-
gress had gone too far in
passing a law banning all sex-'
ually oriented phone message.
services.
Ten years ago: A divided
Supreme Court dramatically
enhanced states' rights in a
trio of decisions that eroded
Congress' power.
Five years ago: In a major
retreat, the United States
abandoned an attempt to win
a new exemption for American
troops from international pros-
ecution for war crimes - an
effort that had faced strong op-
position because of the Iraqi
prisoner abuse scandal.
One year ago: Outraged at
the turmoil in Zimbabwe, the
U.N. Security Council declared
that a fair presidential vote
was impossible because of a '
"campaign of violence" waged
by President Robert Mugabe's
government.
Today's Birthdays: Singer
Diana Trask is 69. Musical
conductor James Levine is 66.
R&B singer Rosetta Hightower
(The Orlons) is 65. Actor Ted
Shackelford is 63. Actor Bryan
Brown is 62. "American Idol"
judge Randy Jackson is 53.
Actress Frances McDormnand
is 52. Actress Selma Blair is


37.
Thought for Today: "Suf-
fering without understanding in
this life is a heap worse than
suffering when you have at
least the grain of an idea what
it's all for." - Mary Ellen
Chase, American author
(1887-1973).









SDr. Denis
FFGCrill., C2-


* Dr Ed
Dodge C4


Summer safety: CPR


Editor's note: This is the first
feature in a series on first aid for
summer.
SHEMIR WILES
swlles@chronicleonllne.com
Chronicle
C children are out of school
and the time for summer
fun and games has
begun.
However, with fun must come
some responsibility in knowing
basic life-saving methods in case
of an emergency
According to the American
Heart Association Web site, about
80 percent of all out-of-hospital
cardiac arrests happen in peo-
ple's homes. That's why car-
diopulmonary resuscitation
(CPR) can mean the difference
between life and death.
Jane Bedford, education direc-
tor for Nature Coast EMS, said
more than likely the person you
will need to administer CPR to
� will be a family member or
'friend. If you're trained, she said,
you have the opportunity to po-
tentially save a life.
S "Heroes aren't born, she said.
"They're trained."
Here are some instructions on
how to perform CPR and other
techniques in case of a life-
threatening situation.
Basic CPR for adults
1 Check to see if the per-
I* son responds to shouts
and shakes. If not, immedi-
ately-call 911 and return to
the person.
2. .Tilt the head back.
~.Look at the chest to
se if it's rising and falling.
Also,, listen and feel with
your cheek for breathing.
3 If there is no breath,
Spinach the person's
nose and deliver two slow
breaths with only ,enough
breath to make the chest
rise. If the person is not
breathing but has a heart
rate, deliver breaths only at
a rate of one breath every
five to six seconds for adults.
4 If the person still isn't
- breathing normally,
nioving or coughing, begin
chest compressions.. Make
sure the person is lying on a
flat surface and push down
on the chest 1 1/2 to 2 inches
30 times with the heel of one
hand in the center of. the
chest, between nipples, and
the other hand -on top of the
first hand. Pump at the rate
of 100 compressions per
minute. Repeat, ifnecessary.
U Note: People %who don't know
CPlR or are uncomfortable with
S-,.performi ig basic CPR can now do
hahds-only CPR, which eliminates
steps 2 and 3. , .


DAVE SIGLERIChronia fle
Mike Mikowski and Winn Webb listen to Jennifer Boyer, Nature Coast EMS paramedic, talk about the auto-
matic ventilator. The rules for CPR have changed over the years and many new innovations have been devel-
oped to make the ijfe-saving procedure more effective for saving people who have stopped breathing.
AD


Basic CPR for children
M Note: CPR for, children is _j
similar to adult C-. The num- U
ber ofcompressidihs and breaths
remain the same; however, there
are three differences.
If you are alone with a
.child, first give two
minutes of CPR before call- 0
ing 911.
2 Use the heel of one
* or two hands for com-4
pressions.
3 Press the sternum g
* about 1/3 the depth of
the-ehest---
Basic CPR for infants
Shout and gently tap
.the infant on his/her
shoulder. If there .is no re-
sponse, turn the infant on
his/her back .
STilt the head back to
* open the airway, but
don't tilt too far.
3 If the itifant is .not
* breathing,.. cover
his/her nose and mouth with
your mouth and give two
gentle breaths. Each breath
should be one second long
and you should be abfe to see
the infant's chest rise and
fall,
Give 30.gentle chest
* compressions about
1/3 the depth of the chest at
the rate of 100 per minute.
Use two or three fingers in
the center of the chest just
below the nipples. Repeat, if


Choking for adults
and children
1 Check to see if the per-
*son can speak or
cough.
2 If not, kneel or stand
. behind the person and
wrap your arms around
them. Make a fist with one
hand and place the thumb
side above the bellybutton
and below the breastbone.
3 Grasp the fist with
.your other hand and
give quick upward thrusts
until the object is expelled. If
the person becomes unre-


start CPR.
4 A chest thrust can be
t.used on obese adults
and children or pregnant
women.
* Note: For an infant, sit or
kneel and rest your arm on your
lap. Hold the infant face down on
your forearm, while supporting
.the head with your hand. Give
five back blows between the
shoulder blades with the heel
Sof your hand. Then turn the infant
on her back, still supporting the
head, and use two fingers to gen-
tly push on the chest just below
the nipples until the object is ex-
pelled.
FaN6ing --
1 Return'blood to the
S*brain by positioning
the person on the ground
with legs slightly elevated or
leaning forward with his
head between his knees.
2 If the person. quickly
. returns to normal with
no evidence of injury, it may
be appropriate to contact the
primary care provider to dis-
cuss care o05tions. If the pa-
tient has fallen, it is
important to protect them
from further harm.
* Note: When in doubt for any
emergency, call 9-1-1.
* Nature Coast EMS offers all
types of CPR classes. For informa-
tion about training, call 249-4750.

--Irtormation prIo ided b Citrus Memo-


sponsive and you can see the ria Health Sstem, the Urniersit.', of
object in their mouth, re- .4necShnon eart Rsoc oatonaedcr e,
move it with your fingers and ture Coast EMS.


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY

Cancer


in heavy

drinkers
Several times in past
columns, I have dis-
cussed the risk of
heavy alcohol consump-
tion. While several studies
have shown that a glass of
wine a day may have some
health benefits, heavy al-
cohol consumption, espe-
cially heavy liquor
consumption, is associ-
ated with many different
health problems. Now a
new study has shown that
heavy alcohol consump-
tion is associated with a
moderately increased risk
of pancreatic cancer
This is not the only can-
cer possibly linked to
drinking. Alcohol use has
been implicated as the
possible cause of cancers
of the mouth, throat and
voice box, esophagus,
breast, liver and cancers
See BENNETT/Page C5


Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER &
BLOOD
DISEASE


New idea

in stomach

cancer
I wrote in an earlier ar-
ticle about the largest
cancer conference in
Orlando in the first week
of June. Researchers from
around the world re-
ported on advances in
many different' cancers.
The main theme is "per-
sonalized care of cancer."
New targeted therapy is
increasingly becoming the
mainstream of cancer
care. In the coming years,
we will be treating cancer
by different targets rather
than by different sites.
Many times in the past,
I have written that ap-
proximately one in four
breast cancer patients ex-
presses a specific target
called HER 2 on the sur-
face of their cells. A flew
drug called Herceptin at-
See !;. .H-':Page C5


. UIndergoing open-heart surgery is a lot less stressful when you don't have to travel far from home.
. Citrus Memorial Heart Center is located right here on the Nature Coast and we provide the
,same amazing care as big-city hospitals. In fact, since January 2004, more than 1,200 patients
i have trusted us for open-heart surgery. It may be because we use the most sophisticated technology,
Tdo: maybe it's because we have some of the most knowledgeable cardiovascular physicians and staff.
Whatever the reason, we're going to continue to grow and heal even more hearts.
For more information, call the Heart Center at 352-344-6416

CITRUS MEMORIAL

";1r' *a t' ''"


- . ....












Adult tonsillectomy - more dangerous and painful?


he tonsillectomy are done on children
procedure is still younger than 15 years
one of the most of age.
common surgical pro- Adult tonsillectomies
cedures performed in " are less common, but,
the United States. Back ; nevertheless, are per-
in the '50s, there were \ " formed for a number of
probably about 1.5 mil- reasons that are differ-
lion of these proce- ent than children.
dures performed Chronic infection is the
annually. Dr. Denis Grillo most common indica-
With the increase of EAR, NOSE tion for an adult tonsil-
sophisticated antibi- THROAT lectomy in contrast to
otics, that number has & THROAT the pediatric popula-
probably dropped by tion.
two-thirds. Still, about 400,000 to Because of tobacco and alcohol
500,000 tonsillectomies are per- use in adults, cancer, unfortu-
formed each year and a vast ma- nately, is also found in the tonsil at
jority of them, about 75 percent, times when it is removed. Inter-


estingly enough, statistics suggest
that when a tonsillectomy is done
for suspected cancer, there is a
lower risk of postoperative com-
plications as opposed to when it is
done for infection and/or blockage
of the airway, which is very com-
mon in the pediatric patient pop-
ulation.
There is much misinformation
out there about the seriousness
and safety of adult tonsillectomy
vs. pediatric tonsillectomy It is my
experience, and I believe statisti-
cally, that the overall complication
rate for adult tonsillectomy com-
pares favorably with pediatric
tonsillectomies. Sometimes the in-
cidence of complication depends


on the reason the surgery was
done. The size of the tonsil and ob-
struction vs. infection is an exam-
ple.
There is a difference between
adult tonsillectomy and pediatric
tonsillectomy cases and that
seems to be the pathology and cul-
tures that are obtained. There are
different bacteria for the different
age groups. The one thing that I do
note over the years is the fact that
adult tonsillectomy seem to re-
quire more pain medication than
pediatric patients, but this is very
easy to deal with by adjusting the
medication levels.
If you are an adult and you are
having chronic throat problems


and you think they are associated
with your tonsils, I think you need
not be fearful that it is a more dan-
gerous procedure. Statistics sug-
gest the outcomes are just as good
for adults as for pediatric patients.
If you are considering a tonsillec-
tomy, talk with your doctor about
the pros and cons.
Information in this article was
taken from a journal article of the
Otolaryngology Head and Neck
Surgery from January 2009.

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


Health NOTES


* SPRING HILL - "Aortic
Valve Replacement" commu-.
nity education series by Ravi
Sharma, M.D., of Oak Hill Hos-
pital, 5 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday
at Heritage Pines Country Club,
11524 Scenic Hills Blvd., Spring
Hill, one-half mile east of U.S.
19 on County Line Road. Din-
ner will be served. Seating is
limited and reservations are re-
quired. Call 628-6060 in Citrus
or (352) 597-6333 in Hemnando.
* At 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Dr.
Ross Dumbadse from Citrus
Chiropractic Group will discuss
in detail the group's liver
detox, regeneration, adrenal
support program. No charge for
the class, and all attendees will
receive a copy of a detox plan
and 20 percentdiscount on the
purchase of all necessary sup-
plements. To attend, call Citrus
Chiropractic Group at 795-
5350.
* "Stress & Becoming a
Healthy You" seminar, 1 to 3
p.m. Friday, Swenson Hall at
Joy Lutheran Church, 7045
S.W. 83rd Place at State Road
200, Ocala, by Terrie Hardison,
executive director of Alz-
heimer's & Dementia Alliance
for Education & Support Inc.
* Free mental health
screening for interested sen-
iors of Citrus Countyfrom 10
a.m. to noon, Tuesday, June
30, at Avante'at Inverness, 304
S. Citrus Ave., Inverness.
* LifeSouth bloodmobile
schedule. To find a donor cen-
terof- a blood thrive near you'
call 527-3061. Anyone 16 or
older wh6is in good health'and
weighs at least 110 pounds is
eligible to donate.,
*10 a.m. to 4 p.m. today,
Walmart Supercenter, 2461 W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inver-
ness.
* 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednes-


Monthly safe Rx drug disposal open to residents


Special to the Chronicle

County residents who want to
safely dispose of unwanted, unused
or expired prescription and certain
over-the-counter medications are en-
couraged to be part of Operation
Medicine Cabinet on Friday, July 3.
From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. that day. resi-
dents can bring in their medications
to the Citrus County Sheriff's Office
in Inverness, where the medications
will be disposed of properly
Operation Medicine Cabinet is
conducted the firigFriday monthly.
The coalition is sponsoring the strat-
egy along with the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office.
Following are guidelines for OMC:


day, Lecanto Post Office, 320
S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto.,
* 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday,
Citrus Kia, 1850 S.E. U.S. 19,
Crystal River.
* 2:30 to 6 p.m. Friday, Piz-
za Hut, 850 S U.S. 19, Crystal
River.
* 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Friday,
city of Crystal River, 123 N.W.
U.S. 19.
* 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday,
Wendy's, 144 E. U.S. 19, Crys-
tal River.
* 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday,
Walmart SuperCenter, 2461 W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inver-
ness.
* 11 a.m. to.5 p.m. Monday,
Walmart, 3826 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa.i
, 11 'am.i to' 4 p.m; Tuesday,
June 30, Subway, 2639 E. Gulf-
to-Lake Highway, Inverness.
* Donate blood during June
at LifeSouth's centers to be eli-
gible to win a charter fishing
trip, Every WednesdayWthe
centers offer food andfun:.
The Lecanto branch is at
1241 S. Lecanto Highway


* Medications must be brought in
their original container.
* The event is free of charge and
open to Citrus County residents.
* Other items will not be accepted.
* Each drug must be cataloged and
paperwork signed by the resident -
if others have many items to deliver;
expect to wait.
"All this costs is effort on the part of
residents to bring in their medica-
tions to the sheriff's office. This does
not cost taxpayers anything extra."
said Deborah Scott, coalition execu-
tive director.
"'Federal regulations are ,ery strict
about drug disposal. Operation Med-
icine Cabinet, with its simple design,
allows county resident turn over their


(County Road 491) and the In-
verness branch is at 301 W.
Main St. Both centers are open
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. week-
days and 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday. The centers stay,
open late Wednesdays, until 7
p.m. The Lecanto center is also
open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
'Sundays. Visit www.lifesouth
.org for details.
* The Bloodmobile will b 3
parked in front of the West Cit-
rus Elks Lodge 2693 on Grover
Cleveland Boulevard east of
U.S. 19 in Homosassa, from 3
to 6 p.m. Wednesday, July 1,.
Anyone who gives blood will re-
ceive a coupon for a free dinner
served every Tuesday during
Karaoke night at the Lodge.
1* Diabetes classes are of-
fered from 9 to,10 a.m. No-,,
days at the Citrus County
Health Department in Lecanto.
Classes are free. No registra-
tion is required.
* What is diabetes? - Mon-
day.
* Meal planning - July 6.
* More about meal plans -


medications to law enforcement with
no questions asked: the medications
are then processed as abandoned
property. The abandoned medica-
tions are sealed and marked as any
other property turned over to the
sheriff's office and then destroyed
properly, gone from Citrus County
medicine cabinets and not dumped
into drinking water sources," Scott
said.
Community residents are welcome
to join the coalition in its work. The
coalition meets at 10 a.m. the second
Thursday monthly at the School Dis-
trict Center in Inverness. Meetings
are open to the public and member-
ship is free. For more information,
call Deborah Scott at 341-7480.


July 13.
* Medications andmonitor-
ing - July 27.
* Sick days -Aug. 3.
* Avoiding complications -
Aug. 10.
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. 278 or Carol Burke,
R.D., 726-5222.
* The deadline to apply for
the Penny Duteau Nursing
Scholarship is July 15. Inter-,
ested students should call 344-
4460 for an application.
. The applicant must be a Cit-
rus County resident and they


must be accepted to a recog-
nized nursing program.
* Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center's health edu-
cation programs are in the com-
munity room, second floor of
the Medical Offices Building
(across the street from the hos-
pital) unless otherwise noted.
Call 795-1234 or visit
www.srrmc.com to register.
* Balance screening: 11:15
a.m. to noon, first and third
Wednesday monthly, Seven
Rivers Rehab & Wound Center,
1675 S.E. U.S. 19, in the Crys-
tal River Shopping Center. No
appointment needed. Call 795-
0534. Free.
* Diet therapy for diabetes:
6 p.m. Tuesday, June 30. Free.
* Parkinson's Exercise:
Group:,10 a.m. Wednesday,
July 1, 15, 29 andAug. 12
(four-class program) teaches
Parkinson's patients and their


caregiver therapeutic exercises.
Take-home instructions also
provided. Free.
* Childbirth-related educa-
tion from the Women's & Fam-
ily Center. To register, call
795-BABY (2229).
, * Respite care for develop-
mentally/physically disabled or
autistic children is available on
a sliding scale fee in Citrus and
Levy counties. Supported by
United Way of Citrus County,
area businesses, groups, and
individuals. Call Dorothy at Isa-
iah Foundation Inc. (352) 447-
1775.
* SPRING HILL- Health
Matters Home Care has a Reg-
istered Nurse available to do
free speaking engagements
for your group, club, church or
organization. Call (352) 686-
4493 or (352) 686-5593.
. * The Citrus Team of HPH
Hospice and its not-for-profit
Homecare affiliate, HPH Home-
care, provide ongoing educa-
tion to Citrus County residents
about their many programs,
services and volunteer opportu-
nities.
There is no charge for a
speaker and the solicitation of
funds is never involved. Educa-
tional materials are provided at
no charge. Call Wendy Hall,
community liaison, at 527-4600.
* The Lighthouse for the
Visually Impaired offers serv-
ices to Citrus County residents.
Workshops will include learning,
skills, such as managing med-
ications, money identification, -
using adaptive equipment,
home management (safe cook-


See NOTES/Page C3


WE AE COFORTKEEPRS"I


Companionship * Cooking * Laundry Lig * oquisekeeping
*' Medication Reminders* Escort for Shopping and )or's Appointments
* Bathing and Incontinence Care * Alzheimer'"sCare



.h C,, .forM rf


224Hy 4Wet nen ssF


CITRUS Couma� (FL) CHRONICLE


C2TuEsDAY, JUM� 23, 2009


HEALTH & LIFE













Tips to help avoid medication errors


I have poor vi-
* sion and
*memory.
Wha can I do to avoid
mistakes with my med-
ications?
A: Medication errors
are a big problem with
some 1.5 million pre-
ventable adverse drug
events occurring in the
United States every
year. A recent Johns
Hopkins Health Alert
(www.johnshopkins


Richard Hoffmann
ASK THE
PHARMACIST


healthalerts.com, 2009)
provides some useful in-
formation for people
with poor vision or
memory that can help
prevent medication
mistakes. I have out-
lined these tips below.
If you have vision
loss:
* Use a medication
organizer or "'dosette" to
keep track of your pills,
and put larger-type la-
bels on each compart-


ment so that you can read the days
of the week and the times of day.
Ask a family memberor friend to
fill the medication organizer for
you each week.
* Keep a magnifier handy with
your pills.1
M Ask your pharmacist to use
different bottles sizes when dis-
pensing similarly shaped pills. Or
ask about talking pill bottles. They
play a recorded message telling
you the name of the medication
and your prescription informa-
tion.


If you have memory loss:
* Try wrapping rubber bands
around each pill bottle equaling
the number of daily doses. Re-
move one band each time you take
the medication, and then replace
all of the bands for the following
day.
* Keep a medication chart in
order to record whether you have
taken your pills. This can be a sim-
ple dry-erase board on the refrig-
erator door; put a check next to
each medication after you take it
* Use an alarm on your watch


or cell phone to remind you when
it's time to take your medication.
Some fancier versions of dosettes
come with built-in alarms. There
are even automated medication
dispensers that announce when
it's time to take your medication,
then dole out the appropriate pill.

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


NOTES
Continued from Page C2

ing and housekeeping), use of
magnification equipment for
reading and managing mail and
much more. All workshops are
free.
Call (866) 962-5254 or 527-
8399 The workshops will from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday at
the Center for Independent Liv-'
ing of North Central Florida at
3774 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Lecanto, across from Cowboy
Junction.
* 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.
* 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. To
receive assistance to solve
health insurance problems or
inquire about becoming a vol-
unteer, 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
needed to enhance the quality
of life for deaf, hard of hearing,
and speechimpaired individu-,
als. 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.
* Free Medical Loan
Closet offers wheelchairs,
crutches, shower chairs and
more, sponsored by the Yan-
j keetown Inglis Woman's Club.
1i Call volunteer chairwoman Dee'
Dixon at (352) 447-0164. Dona-
tions of money or items wel-
comed, especially small
wheelchairs.
S "Straight Talk Medicihe,"
i hosted by Dr. Jeffery Kinnard.
and co-hosted by Dr. Emily
Tovar, will air this week on
SWYKE at 8 p.m. today and at 3
p.m. Thursday.
This week's guest will be Dr.
SJames Batson of Kinnard Chi-
ropractic. Dr. Batson will be dis-
cussing "Purification."
For more information call
Kathie Henderson at 503-7091.
i Up coming shows are listed at
j www.kinnardchiropractic.com.
* "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
i radio, it airs at 8 a.m. Sunday
ion WRGO 102.7 FM. Both pro-
grams highlight local programs,
resources, and valuable health
information of interest to you
and your family.
j The Citrus County Health
Department offers child safety


The Dream Society





Gi . m


seat checks by appointment at
the Inverness office, 120 N.
Montgomery Ave. Call Sue Lit-'
tnan at 726-1731, ext. 242. Visit
citruscountyhealth.org.
* Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center offerings:
* Speakers Bureau brings
customized programs to clubs,
churches and other community
organizations. Call Amy Kingery
at 795-8344 or (352) 489-2022
ext. 8344.
* Send e-mail messages to
loved ones who have been ad-
mitted to SRRMC. Visit
www.srrmc.com, click on Pa-
tient and Visitor Information and
select Email a Patient.
* Free eCards are available
at www.srrmc.com. Click on Pa-
tient and Visitor Information and
select eCard.
* Savings from more than
60 local businesses through
SRRMC's Med-Key Healthy
Discounts program: free and
open to everyone. Call 795-
8344 or visit www.srrmc.com.
* Review listings of free
health education programs
provided by SRRMC and sign
up to attend at the click of a '"
button. Visit www.srrmc.com
and select Classes & Events.
* Inverness Family Practice
offers free diabetes testing
from 9 a.m. to noon and from
1:30 to 4:30 p.m. daily at Inver-
ness Family Practice at 2222
State Road 44 W. Walk-ins wel-
come. Call 860-0633.
* Hbspice of Citrus County
offers monthly blood pres-
sure screenings from 9 a.m.
to noon the third Tuesday
monthly at the Inverness Bras-
hear's Pharmacy at 206 W.
Dampier St.,;and from 1 to 3
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the Brashear's Pharmacy in
Lecanto, off 491 between Allen
Ridge Medical Mall and Sun-
coast Dermatology. Free, no
reservation is required. Call
Hospice of Citrus County Public
Relations Manager Joseph
Foster at 527-2020.
* INGLIS - Hospice of the
Nature Coast seeks volun-
teers who live in Inglis and
Yankeetown.
Call Judy Knowltoh, volun-
teer program manager, at 527-
6P13 or (866) 463-1385.
Hospice of the Nature Coast
is .a program of Hospice of Cit-
rus County. www.hospiceof
thenaturecoast.org.
* Respite care available
from Isaiah Foundation Inc. for
families with children who are
mentally or physically disabled
or who are autistic. Call (352)
447-1775.
* The Center for Independ-
ent Living of North Central
Florida in Lecanto offers free
Social Security Workshops.
SSI, SSDI, Medicare and Medi-
caid. All questions answered.
Third Thursday of every month.
Call for reservation, 527-8399.
* The Center for Independ-
ent Living of North Central
Florida supplies no-cost ampli-
fied telephones and other adap-
tive equipment for the hearing ?-
impaired. Call 527-8399, ask
for Linda Perry.
* Free hearing screenings
offered by All Children's Ser-


Gold Sponsor Silver Snonsor



Love Chevrolet Ice Cream DR
West Coast Eye Insitute

4ONlCI.E
-. w .c


Proudly presents the


And I Mile Fun Walk
Friday July 3rd, 2009
5:30 p.m. Registration & Packet Pick-Up
6:30 p.m. 5K Race
6:35 p.m. 1 Mile Fun Run/Walk & Kiddie Run
Liberty Park 300 N. Apopka Ave., Inverness, FL
Entry Fee: Register on-line:www.active.com
I $15 Pre-registered (received by July 1st)
$13 CCR Club Members & Dream Society Members
$20 Race Day Registration (All Athletes)
Contact Citrus Road Runhers (352) 637-2475
Emall lInfo citruaroadrunhner.org


toma Therapy Center from 9 to
11 a.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
days by appointment only at'
760 W. Hampshire Blvd., Suite
9, Citrus Springs. Call 746-
3300.
* Telecommunication
equipment is available to any
Florida resident who has a
hearing or speech impairment.
Call Citrus Hearing Impaired
Program Services at 795-5000
(voice) or 795-7243 (TTY). Visit
the Web site at www.ftri.org. ,
* Professional counseling
services on a sliding fee scale
are available to individuals,
couples, families and children
experiencing a broad range of
personal, relationship and fam-
ily problems including grief
counseling. Daytime and
evening appointments in Bev-
erly Hills and Lecanto, call
Chris at Catholic Charities at
(800) 242-9012.
* SHINE Program volun-
teers help elders make in-
formed decisions about Medi-
care and health insurance. Call .
Elder Helpline (800) 262-2243.-
to learn more about becoming
a SHINE volunteer. Compre-
hensive training provided,
travel-related expenses reim-
bursed.
* Diabetes education pro-
gram from Citrus Memorial
Health System's Diabetes Cen-
ter: tour with a diabetes educa-
tor through Publix to learn
,which foods will effectively meet
dietary needs and how much
can be eaten. Call Carol
McHugh at 341-6110.
* Free spinal scan and fa-
cility tour with Dr. Russell
Lewandowski, who is also
available to speak at commu-
nity organizations. Call Barbara
at 726-0888. Visit www.proad
justerbyrussellchiro.com.
S* American Cancer Society's
"Road to Recovery" program
needs volunteer drivers. Call
Cindi Crisci, area patient serv-
ices representative.at the Amer-
ican Cancer Society, at (727)
812-7028.
* The Alzheimer's Family
Organization's Wanderers�
Identification Program pro-
vides an identifying bracelet or
pendant with a code number
and direct telephone number to
the participating sheriffs office.
Call toll free at (888) 496-8004.
'* The Alzheimer's Family
Organization's Respite Assis-
tance Program is available to
all residents of Citrus, Pasco,
Hernando, Sumter and Lake
counties caring for an individual
with dementia or Alzheimer's
disease. Call (727) 848-8888 or
toll free at (888) 496-8004.
* Citrus County Community
Support Services and Catholic
Charities offers a Respite Care
Program for people with early
onset Alzheimer's disease or
other dementia-related ill-
nesses, from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Our Lady of
Grace Church, 6 Roosevelt


Blvd., Beverly Hills. Call Donna
Atwell at 527-5932, Citrus
County Community Support
Services or Marie Monahan
with Catholic Charities at (800)
242-9012, ext. 22.
* The Doctor Ride program
helps with medical appointment
transportation in Citrus County
for those age 65 and older.
Three or four days' notice is re-
quired, and only one ride per
week is available. To volunteer
or ride, call John at 746-3796.
* Beverly Hills Skillbank, a
volunteer organization, will
drive qualified Beverly Hills resi-
dents to doctors' appointments
and pharmacies throughout Cit-
rus County. They will also drive
to grocery stores, hair salons
and barbers in Beverly Hills. To
qualify, you must be 60 years of
age or older and cannot drive
yourself. If you need this serv-
ice, phone 7,46-5001 from 9
a.m. until noon Monday through
Friday. There is no fee for this
service.
Support GROUPS

* Scleroderma Support
Group organizing for North
Central Florida. All persons in-
terested, call Melba Withrow at
746-7752.
* Look Good ... Feel
Better, a free two-hour session
for womert 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.
* Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is in-
vited.
* 10 a.m. Thursday, Wood-
land Terrace, 124 W. Norvell
Bryant Highway, Hemando.
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.,
* 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, noon the
fourth Thursday monthly at
HealthSouth Rehabilitation
Hospital in the private dining
room. Call Pam McDonald at
(352) 346-6359.
* BROOKSVILLE - Look
Good Feel Better Support
Group, 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday,


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June 25, in the conference
room at Florida Cancer Institute
- New Hope, 7154 Medical
Center Drive, Spring Hill.
Reservations are required, call
Mary Capo at (352) 596-1926,
ext.150.
* NEW PORT RICHEY -
"Community Chatterboxes"
is a support group to assist indi-
viduals suffering from commu-
nication deficits (i.e., aphasia,
apraxia, dysarthria, etc.) as a
result of a Cerebral Vascular
Accident or other neurological
disorders. The group meets
from 3 to 4 p.m. every other
Thursday (June 25) at Commu-
nity Hospital Health Care Cen-
ter, 5400 School Road, New
Port Richey. Caregivers and
spouses are encouraged to at-
tend. Call (727) 845-0757..
* The regular Celiac Sup-
port Group meeting Saturday.
will be at a local restaurant.
There will be no meeting at the
library this month. We will be
'dining on Italian food entrees
including homemade pizza.
Regular menu items will be
available for non-celiac rela-
tives and friends if they would
like to attend. For more infor-
mation and reservations, con-
tact Mary Lou Thomas at
628-9559 prior to June 19.
* Fibromyalgia Support
Group, 1:30 to 3 p.m. the
fourth Saturday monthly at
B&W Rexall Drugs in Inver-
ness. Call Ada Fox at 637-
3364k! :,
* SPRING HILL - Am-
putee Support Group, 7 p.m.
the last Monday monthly at
HealthSouth Rehabilitation
Hospital in the private dining
room;.CQaJjEva Baker at (352).
592-7232.
* National Osteoporosis
Foundation Citrus County
Support Group, 1 p.m. the last
Tuesday. monthly at the Citrus
County: Resource Center, 2804
W. Marc Knighton Court,
Lecanto. Call Laura Henderson
of Gulfcoast Spine Institute at
341-47.78.
* Free Breastfeeding Sup-
port Group, 10 a.m. to noon
the first Thursday monthly at
Nature Coast Birth Center in
Crystal River. Call 564-4224.
* The Fibromyalgia Sup-
port Group of the First United
Methodist Church of Ho-
mosassa meets the first and
third Thursday in the confer-
ence room of the administration
building at the church. Call 628-
4083.
* Alzheimer's caregiver's
support group, 3 p.m. the first
Thursday monthly at Sugarmill
Manor, 8985 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa, hosted by the Cit-
rus team of HPH Hospice.
Free. Call Wendy Hall at 527-
4600.
* "Connections" fireside-
discussion-style support
group ark, (727) 343-0600 or
www.wellspringoncology.org.
* Families Against Multiple


I.


Sclerosis Support Group, 11.
a.m. the first Saturday monthly
at 302 S. Line Ave. Inverness,
for families, friends and anyone
affected by MS. Call 341-3740.
* Alzheimer's Family Or-
ganization, serving Central
Florida, offers monthly support
group meetings. Public is in-
vited.
* 2:30 p.m. Monday, July 6,
Crystal Gem Manor, 10845
Gem St., Crystal River. Call
Coral Price at 794-7601.
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.
* 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.
* 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 -
Women's breast cancer sup-
port 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.
E;Citrus County Continuity
of Care Council, 10 a.m. the
second Wednesday monthly at
Nature Coast Lodge, 279 N.
Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Call
Ann Grant, president, at 563-
0880.
* Bereaved Parents of the
USA (BP/USA) grief support
group for parents and grand-
parents who have experienced
the death of a child, 7 p.m. the
second Wednesday monthly at
the First Presbyterian Church,
1501 S.E. U.S. 19 in Crystal
River. Call Bernadette Pas-
salacqua at 746-4664 or visit
www.bereavedparentsusa.org.
* Suicide support group
for any adult who is trying to
cope with complex feelings of
grief, shock, confusion, anger
and guilt due to the impact of
suicide by a family member or
friend; 6:30 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly at the HPH
Hospice office, 3545 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly'Hills.
Free. Call Wendy Hall at 527-
4600.
* SPRING HILL - Care-
giver Support Group, 4 to 5
p.m. second Thursday monthly
at the Florida Cancer Institute -
New Hope's Spring Hill Center,
See GROUPS/Page C4


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Saturday, June 27th
8 a.m. - noon Registration - Homosassa Riverside Resort
S11 a.m. Free Boat Shuttle Begins
1p.m. Tug-A-War- The Freezer
2 p.m. Bikini Contest - Seagrass Pub & Grill
3 p.m. Pie Eating Contest -The Shed
4 p.m. Red, White & Blue Beer Belly Contest -The Shed
4p.m. -6 p.m. Last Card Drawn- MacRaes of Homosassa
4:30 p.m. Blue Crab Races -The Freezer
7 p.m. Free Boat Shuttle Ends
8p.m. Awards for Poker Run -The Shed a ,man.
S 9:15 p.m. FIREWORKS SHOW - FALCON FIREWORKS
Poker Run: Ricky Olpinski & Bob V1;oge Entrance Fee $10
& non-parishable food item; Mystery Card $5 -
Awards 1st to 4th High Hand;
Poker Run proceeds benefit Hospice of Citrus County
SON SATURDAY JUNE 27TH 2009 1 -


-^-. F.DA.DISPOS AL
rf^u< c a*. ni "(352) 746

Homosassa Game & Fish, Publix of Homosassa, Barramundi Corp, Bruce & Stacy
Davidson, Kim's Cafe, Citrus County Chamber of Commerce, Mac 1 Signs, Kanes A
Hardware, Homosas~a OpenvIRI. Neon Leon's Zydeco Steakhouse, Gulf Coast Mafile,
www.armvofwomen.com, Women's Heart Program Citrus Memorial Hospital


A


FO OEIFRMTO A.6 321257


TuEsDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 C3


HEALTH & LIFE


Crraus CouNTY (FL CLE


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04 TUEsoAY, JUNE 23, 2009 HEALTH & LIFE
S URTIC COUNTY (FL) CHRONICL



Columnist shares his typical daily menu


Have hammered problem with a quarter cup of raisins
foodstuffs like sugar rather mixed in, all topped with a sliced
hard in recent columns, with banana and cracked Walnuts; one


good reason, because
they can cause real
health problems. Read-
ers may wonder how
careful I am about such
foods myself, so I de-
cided to make my per-
sonal eating habits the
subject of my column
today.
Breakfast is an im-
portant meal for every-
one. I love it because it
gets' me off to a great
start for the day. Here is
what my breakfast in-


Dr. Ed Dodge
PASSION
FOR HEALTH


eluded today: One 8-ounce glass of
orange juice; a bowl of cereal that
included one-third cup Grape-
Nuts, 1 cup of Shredded Wheat


cup of organic, fat-free
milk; four pitted
prunes; a slice of
whole-wheat toast cov-
ered lightly with Olivio
spread and natural
strawberry jam (no
added sugar); and one
cup of hot tea.
Lunch is usually my
lightest meal. Today it
included one sandwich
consisting of chickpea
hummus and lettuce
between two slices of
whole wheat bread,


half of a large Gala apple, an
ounce of lightly salted mixed nuts,
and a large glass of water.
Carol was out, so supper was on


my own. It included a plate of hot
steamed veggies, a side garden
salad, a slice of whole wheat
bread with Olivio spread on it
lightly, a slice of cantaloupe, and a
large glass of water (our large
glasses hold about 16 ounces.)
The salad consisted of torn let-
tuce leaves, one stalk of celery,
one good-sized radish, one-sixth of
a medium cucumber, four grape
tomatoes, and one slice of green
bell pepper The celery, radish, cu-
cumber, and bell pepper were all
chopped. Seasoning included bal-
samic vinegar and olive oil driz-
zled on the salad and Dulse
sea-veggie flakes sprinkled over
all.
My plate of veggies, steamed for
20 minutes, included two medium
potatoes, one large carrot, one
quarter of a large sweet Texas


onion, two broccoli segments, and
two white mushrooms. The pota-
toes were quartered and the car-
rot sliced and cut into 16 pieces. I
seasoned all of this with Dulse
sea-veggie flakes and a sprinkling
of Greek seasoning. (As a sidelight,
I think a vegetable steamer is the
most useful cooking utensil in the
kitchen.)
What were the nutritional high-
lights of these meals? On the pos-
itive side, I had 10 servings of fruit
and vegetables for the day, not
counting the potatoes. (Potatoes
have nutritional value but are not
usually added into the veggie
count) My total protein intake was
well over 30 grams, even though I
had no meat or fish, and my fiber
intake was excellent Thanks to all
the veggies and fruit, my potas-
sium intake was greater than my


sodium intake.
Because I avoided foods with a
strong negative impact, my intake
of saturated fat, sugar, and white
flour was low. (Combinations of
sugar, white flour, and saturated
fat may be the worst food combi-
nations for health. Unfortunately,
they are all too common in our su-
permarkets and in the typical
American diet)
Two questions remain: Were
today's meals really typical for me,
and do I really like them? You
have to take my word for it, but,
yes, today's meals were typical,
and I love them.
m
Dr Ed Dodge is a retired
physician now living in Texas.
Visit his Web site,
wwwpassionforhealth.info.


GROUPS
Continued from Page C3

10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203
in the Medical Arts Building
next Spring Hill Hospital. Call
Dorothy Hiller, MLT, facilitator,
at (352) 688-7744.
* SPRING HILL- Spinal
Cord Injury support group, 5,
p.m. second Thursday monthly
in the gym at HealthSouth Re-
habilitation Hospital. Call Dee
Hardee at (352) 592-7237.
* Friends of the Blind, 9
a.m. to noon the second Friday
monthly at the Church'of the
Nazfrefie iri Hernando.' Call
Butch Shultz at 344-2693 or
Bob Johnson at 563-1890.
* FFRA (Families and
Friends of Real Adults), second
Friday monthly at the Key
Training Center in Inverness at
130 Heights Ave. Social time
and business meeting at 9 a.m.
is followed by a speaker at 10
a.m. who Will address issues
pertaining to the developmen-
tally disabled. Call Ron Phillips
at 382-7819.
* The North Central
Florida Post-Polio Support
Group will be on "summer va-
cation" during the months of
June, July and August. Regular
programs will resume on Sept.
13 at the Collins Health Re-
source Center, 9401 S.W. High-
way 200, Building 300, Suite
303, Ocala. Web site: PostPolio
Support.com. Carolyn Raville
(352) 489-1731.
* The Area 13 Family Care
Council, 10 a.m. to noon the
second Monday monthly at the
Wildwood DCF/APD office,
1601 W. Gulf Atlantic Highway
(State Road 44). Call Dominic
Christofaro, (352) 489-6279.
* NAMI-Citrus, locally char-
tered group of the National Al-
liance on Mental Illness will
meet the second Monday
m6fiithly-t GU-odShepherd
Lutheran Church on County
Road 486. Doors open at 6:30
p.m. All those with an interest in
mental health issues are wel-
come.
! Caregiver Support
Group, 1 p.m. the second and
fourth Monday monthly at the
Central Citrus Community 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.
* Head and Neck Cancer
Support Group, 11. a.m. to
noon the third Wednesday
monthly at the Robert Bois-
6sofiaultOncology Institute,
522 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto, north of State Road
44. Call Dr. Patrick Meadors,
(352) 342-1822.
* SPRING HILL- Look
Good .Feel Better Support
Group, 3 to 5 p.m. third


Wednesday monthly at the
Florida Cancer Institute - New
Hope's Spring Hill Center,
10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203,
in the Medical Arts Building
next to Spring Hill Hospital. Call
Peggy Dome, R.N., support
group facilitator, at (352) 688-
7744.
* The Fibromyalgia Sup-
port Group of the First United
Methodist Church of Ho-
mosassa meets the first and
third Thursday in the confer-
ence room of the administration.
building at the church. Call 628-
4083.
* NEW PORT RICHEY -
Lymphedema support group, 3
to 4 p.m. third Thursday
monthly meetings at Florida
Cancer Institute - New Hope's
center at 8763 River Crossing
Blvd., New Port Richey,
Call Lindsey Wisniewski at
(727) 845-0757.
* Alzheimer's caregivers
support, 5:15 p.m. the third
Thursday monthly at the Mem-
ory Unit at Barrington Place,
2341 W. Norvell Bryant High-
way, Lecanto, 34461, for care-
givers and their dementia
patients, by the Citrus team of
HPH Hospice. Dinner served to
patients while caregivers attend
the 5:30 p.m. support group
meeting. Free. Call Wendy Hall
at 527-4600.
* If interested in a day pro-
gram and support group for
Alzheimer's and dementia pa-
tients, call 344-5228 for more
information.
* The Ostomy Support
Group of Citrus County, 2 p.m.
the third Sunday monthly in the
Cypress Room on the first floor
in the Citrus Memorial Health
,System's Administration's
Annex Building, across the
street from the Medical Offices
Building at 131 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness. Call Mel or Betty at
726-3802, Sally at637-2055 or
Frank at 341-0005._E-mail: OS-
GofCC@yahoo.com.
* 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.
* 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.
* Homosassa Springs
Area Cancer Survivors' Sup-
port Group, 1 p.m. monthly at
First United Methodist Church..
Call Anna Cooley, 382-4132, or


Heart disease support
group aids women .
Special to the Chronicle

On May 6. WomenHeart (the National Coalition of
Women With Heart Disease) conducted its first support
group meeting at the Lakes Region Library. Inverness.
Support group leader Martha Bowman is a heart dis-
ease survivor. Bowman underwent an emergency triple
bypass, and was diagnosed with congestive heart fail-
ure. "After the surgery I felt so alone. I didn't know an-
other woman who had been through open-heart surgery.
I was searching the Internet and found WomenHeart,"
said Bowman. "On the Web site, I connected with other
women who knew what I was feeling and fearing, things
my friends and family didn't understand. They saved my
sanity."
As required by WomenHeart, Bowman attended lead-
ership training at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester. Minn..
did 18 months of community service then went through
an approval process by WomenHeart National.
The group will meet again in September: meetings are
open to all women with heart disease. Telephone and
online support are available throughout the summer.
For more information about the support group or
WomenHeart, call Martha Bowman at 341-0614 or e-mail


bowmania48@iyahoo.com.

Earl Cadaret, 382-1923.
Organizations
* Support group meetings
are in the CMHS Administration
Building unless otherwise indi-
cated.
* ACS Man to Man,
Prostate Support and Educa-
tion Program meets in the
conference 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 5274389.
* Citrus Cancer Support:
4:30 p:m.-the third Tuesday,
cafeteria meeting room. July
21: Importance of Skin Care by
CMHS wound care nurse. Call
Carol at 726-1551, ext. 6596 or
ext. 3329.
* 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. 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 Knighton Court, Lecanto.
* Newly Bereaved Work-
shop, 1 p.m. Thursday at the
Hospice of Citrus County Clini-
cal Office, 326 S. Line Ave., In-
verness.


Esthe L. ylen M.D


Dr. Wylen is accepting patients with the following
conditions for evaluation and management:


* Brain Tumors
* Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus
* Idiopathic Adult Hydrocephalus


Other conditions treated include:
* Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
* Spinal Stenosis


Currently
accepting
most
insurances.


* Herniated Disc
* Spinal Instability


* Spasticity (Insertion of Baclofen Pumps)
* Intractable Seizures (Insertion of Vagus Nerve Stimulators)


Neurosurery Hernando Neurosurgery, PLLC
17222 Hospital Blvd. Suite #350, Brooksville, FL, 34601
" Ph: 352-345-4822 Fax: 352-345-4824
E Email: info@hernandoneurosurgery.com Website: www.hernandoneurosurgery.com
783826 ......


* Grief support group, 11
a.m. Tuesday at Our Lady of
Grace Parish Life Center, 6
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
* 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-
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
Presbyterian Church, 1501 S.E.
U.S. 19, Crystal River.
* Alzheimer's Association-
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter
support groups:
* Cedar Creek at Kings Bay
Assisted Living Residence, 231
N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River, 3
p.m. first Thursday monthly.
Call Wendy Hall at 527-4600.
* Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, 550 U.S. 41


S., Inverness, 11 a.m. first
Tuesday monthly. Call Wendy
Hall at 527-4600.
Weekly meetings
* Anorexia and bulimia
anonymous 12-step support
group, 5:45 p.m. Monday at
the Yana Club, 147 N.W. Sev-
enth St., Crystal River (behind
the police station). Call Char-
maine at 422-3234.
* Independent Living
Skills, Peer Support and Lit-
eracy workshops, 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, 6
p.m. Tuesday in the fellowship
hall, 88 Civic Circle. Free. All
are invited. Call the church at
746-3620 or Meg at 527-2443.
* HPH Hospice presents
free grief support programs,
2:30 p.m. Tuesday at Seven
Rivers Regional Medical Center
for anyone who has experi-
enced the sudden loss of a
loved one. Registration re-
quired. Call (800) 486-8784.
* Celebrate Recovery, 7 to
9 p.m. Friday at Seven Rivers
Christian School in rooms
See GROUPS/Page C5


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Delayed home closing has columnist singing blues


T his past January, I was 8 1/2
months pregnant and liter-
ally was running out of
room - not just in my
pants and T-shirts, but
in our home.
When Patrick and I
got married and moved
back to Citrus County to
be close to our families,
it was right before
houses went up in
price dramatically. We
found a nice little home
and began to make it Shalynl
our own. That was five FULL I
years ago.
, Now, we are two adults, two
children, and two dogs living in a
two-bedroom, two-bath home -
actually, it's a 1 1/2-bath home, but
I thought I'd stick with the twos.
And all of our twos don't stop


]


there! Nope, because our little
house is too small.
We decided to put our house on
the market and for six
months, we had two
people look at it -
truthfully I remember
both times because be-
fore they came, I was
running around the
house like a mad
woman trying to clean
up. One time, I even
called the Lieutenant
Barker in (my mother).
PLATE After that, in a witty
combination of God's
grace and prayer, we remembered
that Patrick had a VA Home Loan
we hadn't used, which meant we
didn't have to sell our home to re-
coup money for a down payment
We would just rent it.


We got pre-qualified and found
the best real estate agent for us.
She puts up with all of my crazi-
ness, and in fact makes it seem
normal.
Over the span of the past six
months, Kim showed us more than
50 houses at least We even put in
an offer on a short sale, but thank-
fully (in hindsight) that didn't work
out. One day, we walked into a
dump foreclosure. It was awful -
food still in the refrigerator, cuts
and stains in the carpet and bro-
ken glass. I hated it, but loved the
floor plan. I told her if she could
find this house a little nicer, it was
what we wanted. And she did.
A few months later, a new fore-
closure came up. It was that floor
plan and it was perfect It had four
bedrooms, two baths, a two-car
garage, with a nice size living


room and patio. It even had a play-
room for Emmy and Graham. This
house was too perfect .
We put in an offer right away,
negotiated a little, and went under
contract. Then we began the VA
Home Loan mortgage process.
That was in early May
Then, we started packing up our
home. All the pictures are gone,
most of our clothes are packed
away, and Emmy has out only a
few toys to play with. There are
boxes covering our living room
and we have out one set of silver-
-ware, plates and cups for our fam-
ily.
. The sad part is that we were
supposed to close last Monday.
We've been in limbo now for more
than a week and the last thing we
are waiting, on is for themto ver-
ify my income as a self-employed


business owner, which has been
no easy task. And because we had
to push back our closing date, we
had to cancel our family vacation
to Port St Joe for the start of scal-
lop season.
We feel so uncertain right now,
and the waiting makes us all edgy
and stressed. Even Emmy is be-
ginning to feel it and keeps asking
us when we are going to move.
Please say a prayer for us. The
agony of waiting for a new home is
quite taxing on everyone in our
family right now.

Shalyn Barker resides with her
husband, Patrick, daughter,
Emmy, and son, Graham, in the
Beverly Hills area. She can be
reached at citrusamom@
yahoo.com.


GROUPS
Continued from Page C4

216/217 of school building 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
Gulf to Lake Church Ministry
Complex, Vest Gulf-to-Lake
Highway in Crystal River. Din-
ner at 6 p.m. Friday, followed
by large- and small-group time
and a Coffee Cafe at 9. Call
795-0649.
* Beverly Hills Gay and
Lesbian Support Group
meets weekly. Free, open to
everyone. Group organizers
are PamelaRae and Wayne
Thomas. Call PamelaRae at
560-3247 for directions'.
* 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, 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-
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.
* AI-Anon groups meet reg-
ularly in Citrus County. Call
(352) 697-0497.
* Inverness AFG: 8 p.m.
Monday, Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, 550 S. U.S.
41.
* Crystal River AFG: 8 p.m.
Tuesday, St. Benedict


Catholic Church, 455 S. Sun-
coast Blvd.
* Last Resort AFG: 11:30
a.m. Wednesday, First United
Methodist Church, 3896 S.
Pleasant Grove Road, Inver-
ness..
* Lecanto AFG: 8 p.m.
Thursday, Unity Church of Cit-
rus County, 2628 Woodview
Lane, Lecanto.
* Courage AFG: 8 p.m.
Thursday, First United
Methodist Church, 8831 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa. .
Open meeting: Call Victoria at
503-3961.
* Crystal River AFG: 11:30
a.m. Thursday at YANA Club,
147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
* Awareness Lunch Bunch
AFG: 12:30 p.m. Friday, St.
Margaret Episcopal Church,
114 N. Osceola Ave., Inver-
ness.
* Beginners AI-Anon: 10
a.m. Saturday at Yana Club,
147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
* Alcoholics Anonymous:
If you drink, and want to stop,
call Alcoholics Anonymous Na-


ture Coast Intergroup at 621-
0599. Web site: www.ncinter
group.com.
* AC Group, 7 p.m. Tues-
days at Church Without Walls,
3962 N. Roscoe Road, Her- -
nando. Call Laveme at 637-
4563. Web site:
www.alcoholicsforchrist.com.
* Overeaters Anonymous:
Call 746-7749 or 341-0777.
* 3 p.m. Monday at the
senior center (VA building) on
County Road 491, Lecanto.
Call Delores, 746-5019.
* 3 p.m. Tuesday at Lakes
Region Library, 1511 Druid
Road, Inverness. Call Maralyn,
726-9112.
* 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at
St. Anne's Episcopal Church
(Mary Chapel), 9870 W. Fort Is-
land Trail, Crystal River. Call
Peg, (352) 447-5080.
* 1 p.m. Thursday at Our
Lady of Grace Parish Hall, 6
Roosevelt Blvd, Beverly Hills.
Call Francisca, 746-7749.
* 7 p.m. Friday at Our Lady
of Grace Parish Hall, 6 Roo-
sevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Call
Carolyn, 341-0777.
* CEA-HOW, for people who


have an eating disorder, at


have an eating disorder, at
noon Wednesdays at the First
Presbyterian Church, 206
Washington Ave., Inverness.
Call Judi M. at 726-5882.
* Reiki clinic, 7 to 9 p.m.
most Wednesdays at the Bev-
erly Hills Community Center, 1
Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call
Ann Thonen at 795-5116 or
Kristi Kobler at 628-5537.
* Narcotics Anonymous:
* Easy Does It, 8 p.m. Mon-
day and Saturday, Lions'Den,
U.S. 41, Floral City.
* It Works How and Why, 7
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and
Saturday and noon Sunday,
YANA Club, 147 N.W. Seventh
St., Crystal' River.
* Focus on Recovery, 8 p.m.
Thursday, First Christian
Church, Grover Cleveland
Boulevard, Homosassa.
* Recovery on the River, 8
p.m. Monday and Friday,
Lecanto Church of Christ, State
Road 44 and County Road 491,
Lecanto; 8 p.m. Sunday 797 S.
Rowe Terrace, Lecanto, east of
C.R. 491 and State Road 44.
Narcotics Anonymous is. not
affiliated with any of the meet-


ing facilities listed. Information.
line: 382-0851.
* Narconon provides an-
swers to drug addiction, pro-
vides free assessments,
evaluation and referral serv-
ices. When continuing relapse
is occurring, call (800) 468-
6933 or visit www.stopaddic-
tion.com.
* Depression and Bipolar
Support Alliance of Citrus
County at 7 p.m. Thursday in
Bailey Hall, First Lutheran
Church, 1900 State Road 44
W., Inverness. Doors open at 6
p.m. Call 503-3262. The Na-
tional DBSAAssociation's num-
ber is (800) 826-3632.
* The Encouragers Sup-
port Group has been helping
people deal with depression,
anxiety, bipolar and more for
more than 15 years. Weekly
meeting. Call,628-3831 or 637-
3196.
* SPRING HILL - Parkin-
son's Tai Chi Group, 2:30 to
3:30 p.m. Tuesday in the pri-
vate dining room at Health-
South Rehabilitation Hospital of
Spring Hill. Call Charissa
Haffner at (352) 346-8864.


BENNETT
Continued from Page Cl

of the colon arid rectum.
The statistical evidence of
this recent study strongly.
suggests the role of alcohol
use in the possible cause of
pancreatic cancer as well.
In this study, researchers
prospectively examined the
association between alcohol
use and pancreatic cancer
risk among 470,681 partici-
pants between the ages of 50
and 71 years in 1995 to 1996
enrolled in the U.S. Na-
tional Institutes of Health-
AARP Diet and Health
Study. The findings were re-
cently published in the
American Journal of Epi-



GANDHI
Continued from Page Cl

tacks'only those cancer cells
that express targets, and not
normal cells. We also know
that about the same number
of stomach cancer patients
express the same target
The new results come
from the ToGA study The
study involved 594 patients
with HER2-positive disease,
who were identified after
nearly 4,000 patients with ad-
vanced stage 4 stomach can-
cer were screened, noted
lead author Eric van Cutsem,
M.D., from University Hospi-
tal Gasthuisberg in Leuven,
Belgium. All of the patients
received.chemotherapy and
half wererandomized to also
receive Herceptin. The other
half did not receive Her-
ceptin. Researchers had to
stop the trial early because of
the' benefit seen.
The improvement in over-
all survival was 2.7 months;
from 11.1 months in the
chemotherapy group to 13.8
months in' the Herceptin
"group. This 2.7-month im-
provement in overall sur-
vival is "modest, but it is
clinically meaningful in this
group of patients who have a
,poor prognosis," said Dr.
Cunningham, who was dis-
cussant for the paper. As a
result, he recommended that
trastuzumab and chemo-
therapy should be consid-
ered for all HER2-positive
patients with metastatic
stomach cancer.
This study is truly interna-
tional. It was conducted in 24
countries, spanning Europe,
'Asia, Australia, South and
Central America and South
Africa.


demiology.
A total of 1,149 cases (748
in men and 401 in women) of
pancreatic cancer were
identified during an aver-
age follow-up of 7.3 years.
The age-standardized in-
cidence, which is the rate
per 100,000 person-ybars of
pancreatic cancel; was 40.2
among non-drinkers; among
light drinkers, moderate
drinkers, and heavy
drinkers, 'the rates were
32.6, 29.9, and 46.4, respec-
tively, per 100,000 person-
years.
Compared to the light
drinkers who consumed less
than one drink per day, the
relative risk of developing
pancreatic cancer'was 1.45
for heavy total alcohol use,
at least three drinks/day,


It is making us think more
about the target as a disease
process rather than the site.
This is because those pa-
tients with either breast or
stomach cancers that ex-
press the target with HER 2
respond to the drug. Those
who do not express the tar-
get do not respond. So the
target rather than the site of
the cancer became more im-
portant This seems to be a
new wave for the future,
"personalized care of can-
cer."

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

You still have
a world of
places to go!
We'll get you there
in a new power chair!
Board Canf3ed /P36
Florida Vision
Licensed \P;
. Pedvrlhisi
on ~SIadff


m,,A appj


Fandi% Owned & Operdled

599 SE U.S. H~,v 19, (rstaI AIher
(352)564-1414


and for heavy liquor use, the
relative risk was 1.62.
The "why" is still up for
debate. The mechanisms by
which heavy alcohol use
may increase human pan-
creatic cancer risk have not
been truly discovered.
Most researchers and
physicians feel that alcohol
consumption sensitizes the
pancreas to inflammatory,
immune and fibrosing re-
sponses induced by genetic
and environmental predis-
posing factors, and this
functions as a cofactor in
the development of pancre-
atic disease.
Abstaining from alcohol
will not lower the risk to
zero, but it is documented
that heavy drinking will
clearly increase the risk


WWW.



LendEars
,comq








Participants

sought

for study
of Ziga

Hearing Aid

invention.

Free audiology exams and
hearing aid fittings through
2009 Resound research grant.
Free candidate screenings
open to public.
June 22 - 26


700 S.E. 5th Terrace
Crystal River, FL
Call 795-5700


over those who do not drink oncologist, past president the Florida Division of the
or drink small amounts. of the Citrus County Unit of American Cancer Society
the American Cancer Contact him at 522N.
Society and a member of Lecanto Highway, Lecanto,
Dr C. Joseph Bennett-is a the Board of Directors and FL 34461 or e-mail
board-certified radiation Executive Committee of cjbennett@rboi.com.
&MM M WN r.


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 C5


HEALTH & LIFE


Cl7'grli r rIV i/ Ff.) C / OI_-� -T










C Page C6 - TUESDAY, JUNE 23,2009



COMMUNITY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


News NOTES

Soccer league
offering two camps
Nature Coast Soccer
League will have two soccer
camps: Monday to July 3,
Recreational Soccer 9:30
a.m. to noon; and July 6 to
July 10, Competitive Players
and Teams 9:30 a.m. to
noon. The camps will be at
Central Ridge Park off
County Road 491 in Holder.
Call or e-mail for sign-up
forms: Alan Verone, presi-
dent, bbva05@peoplepc
cornr, 637-1041 or Gary Mor-
row at morrowg@citrus
.k12.fl.us, 563-1534.
BHRA to cook
out for July 4
The community id invited
to the Beverly Hills Recre-
ation Association holiday.
"Cook out-Eat In" at noon
Saturday, July 4, at 77 Civic
Circle. Following a lunch of
burgers, hot dogs, baked
beans, salad and dessert,
Johnny Lobo will provide
music for an aftemoon of
dancing. Enjoy the fun of a
good old-fashioned fourth for
just $7.50 per person. Ad-
vance reservations only.
Ticket sales deadline Tues-
day, June 30. Call 746-4882
today for tickets or questions.
IWC announces
autumn boutique
The Inverness Woman's
Club is sponsoring its fifth An-
nual Artisans Boutique on Fri-
day and Saturday, Oct, 16 -
17, at the Inverness
Woman's Club, 1715 Forest
Drive, Inverness.
The boutique - style show
looks like a gift store; all
items for sale are intermin-
gled. Craft items must be
original works, well con-
structed using high quality.
materials. They will be dis-
played by type, or by colors
that complement each other.
Yo~ can participate; no mat-.
ter how many or few items
you wish to provide for sale.
For further information, call
564-0788.
Yard sale to help
food ministry
EI-Shaddai food ministries
will have a yard sale 7 a.m. to
2 p.m. Friday, July 3, and
from 7 a.m. to noon Satur-
day, July 4, at Auto Analyst,
7755 W. Homosassa Trail,
Homosassa.
Proceeds will benefit the
"brown bag of food" distribu-
tion the last Wednesday
monthly at the Crystal River
Church of God, 2180 W. 12m'
Ave., behind the Lincoln Mer-
cury dealership.
For information, call 628-
9087 or 302-9925.
Dream Society
to host 5k event
The Dream Society will
host a 5-k run/1-mile walk to
benefit its programs. The
Firecracker 5k will be in con-
junction with Patriotic
Evening on July 3 at Liberty
Park.
Sign- up is available now
at www.active.com or in per-
son starting at 5:30 p.m. on
race day. Call (352) 400-
4967.

Pet SPOTLIGHT

. BFFs


Special to the Chronicle.
Taz, a Samoyed, owned by
Norm and Marylou Ball,
and Sir Bentley of Duval, a
basset hound, owned by
Charlie and Patti Ofria are
BFFs. They love just hang-
Ing out together, chasing
squirrels or sticks and
playing with their other
pals, Sammy, Benji and
Buddy, all of Duval Island
In Floral City.


Library receives KCCB honors


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle.
Keep Citrus County Beautiful presented the May Beautification Award to the Floral City Public Library and the redeveloped area along State Road ,
48. Participants, from left, are: Walter Roberts, director, KCCB; Bob Glancy, ground manager, Citrus County; Flossie Benton Rogers, director,
Citrus County Library System; Jim Ahlers, communication facilitator, Citrus County Library System; Frank Yenter, vice-president, KCCB; Joe Turk,
treasurer, KCCB; Susie Metcalfe, secretary, KCCB; and Marj Dewey, executive director, KCCB.


Business counselors



SCORE to help


"t was an honor to have been invited to
attend this years annual SCORE
Awards Luncheon at the Citrus Hills
Golf and Country Club and an even greater
honor to be seated with my Citrus
County Chronicle friends.
The ease with which h Ptresident
Norm Mangano presided with
light-hearted humor and com-
mitted dedication to the group's
mission as counselors to Amer-
ica's small businesses made for a
most delightful afternooti.
The proverbial "icing on the
cake" was the awe inspiring Ruth I
speech given by Josh Wooten, a
small business owner since '91 AROUN
and Citrus County Chamber of COMM
Commerce CEO. With charisma
to spare, the former Citrus County commis-
sioner spoke passionately of his goal to
bring the chamber to a higher level of par-
ticipation in the county. Often poking good-
humored fun at newly appointed County
Administrator Brad Thorpe, who was in at-
tendance, frequent knowing chuckles were
heard throughout the banquet hall.
With a membership of 1,100, his daunting
goals will be a challenge for the chamber's
directors and ambassadors to achieve, but
if sincere energy and enthusiasm counts,
Wooten has what it takes to lead.
We heard an abundance of positive words
like (exchanging ideas, turning things
around, expanding technology, partnering
with Crystal River and Inverness, positive
county commissioner trends and advocating
for economic growth.
He spoke of the possibilities in Public
Safety programs, the importance of higher
education, the protection of our natural re-
sources and a strong enthusiastic business
climate.
He applauded the efforts of SCORE with
22 volunteer counselors representing 560
years of experience.
Speaking of business and the need for an
active growing business community, he said
that the opposite of growth is debt. He ad-
mitted, as a small business owner, that start-
ing and growing and keeping a business is
the hardest job with the possible exception
of the presidency of the United States, and
that small businesses are the backbone of


any community. He continued that there is
no time when unity is more important and
that we are in uncharted waters. Challeng-
ing us to keep our options alive and to sup-
port each other to keep our
economy alive, he, posed the
.question: "What can government
do to help the economy?" He of-
fered: Be more user-friendly. Em-
brace people who want to have a
business here. Fast track the
paper work
His in-depth presentation was
so refreshing in its approach to
evins the present concerns all of us
ievins have, that there were few ques-
|D THE tions asked at his conclusion.
IUNITY When asked about chamber vol-
unteers, he remarked they are
welcome to assist the new intern program
at the chamber.
Special awards were presented. SCORE
received the Chapter of the Year for North
Central Florida award and recognition na-
tionally as a member of the top 48 chapters
for service to clients. Clients of the Year
were Donna Slusser of Tiffany Wigs in Ho-
mosassa, Ray Chirayath, of BCM (Business
Cost Management) in Lecanto. A special
recognition was given Jim Green for
SCORE's golftournamentIn addition, a new
Hall of Fame plaque was unveiled, which
will be displayed in the SCORE's Hall of
Fame at its new CFCC office in Lecanto.
We applaud SCORE ... a chapter with
heart offering counseling, mentoring and
education to prospective and existing small
businesses since 1996, serving our county
with pride.
SS
In last week's Community column I failed
to mention that Sue Allen of the Inverness
Woman's Club made a Computer Training
Presentation and that members of the Bev-
erly Hills Woman's Club were in attendance
at the FFWC Spring Workshop held in Key-
stone Heights for District 5.


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.


Seminar helps recareering seniors


Special to the Chronicle
OCALA - Pathways Life
Services at Central Florida
Community College invites
seniors to a free Recareer-
ing Seminar and Job Club on
Thursday.
The Recareering Seminar
will help seniors who are
starting a new career, con-
sidering a change in career,
or who want to improve, in
their current career. The
seminar will focus on re-
sumes, applications, job de-


velopment and interview-
ing. It will be from 9 to 11
a.m. in the Ewers Century
Center, Room 107, at the
Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W
College Road.
The Job Club will meet
from 11 a.m. to noon, and
will be an open forum for
seniors to discuss job search
experiences with their
peers. Senior-friendly em-
ployers will discuss job op-
portunities. One Stop
Workforce Connection will
also have a representative at


the meeting.
Attendees can participate
in the seminar, Job Club or
both. Refreshments will be
served. Reservations are re-
quired and can be obtained
by calling the Pathways of-
fice at (352) 291-4444.
This program is offered as
part of the Plus 50 Initiative
of CFCC, the American As-
sociation of Community Col-
leges and the Atlantic
Philanthropies and is open
to area residents who are 50
and older.


Working in concert


AP Fvr
Bandmasters Mark
Williams, Crystal River
Middle School, and
John Ash, Crystal
River High School, are
shown at the joint
concert of the bands
at Crystal River High
School.

LEFT:
John Ash and son at
the concert.
RUTH LEVINS/
Special to the Chronicle


Building gives


The Spot a home


Special to the Chronicle
The Spot Family Center
would like to honor the city
of Crystal River, Council
members and community
for granting it the former
Boys & Girls Club Building
in Crystal River on June 15.
At the City Council meet-
ing June 15, the Spot Fam-
ily Center expressed the
growing need in the organ-
ization, and need for a
home in Crystal River. The
Spot Family Center has
been providing a monthly
family jam in LeGrone
park by the former Boys
and Girls Club, which of-
fers food, clothing, gro-
ceries, children and teen
programs, bounce houses,
popcorn, prizes and games
all free for the past five
years. The building will en-


able The Spot to provide'
new daily and weekly pro-
grams to families and
youths. The Spot is grateful
and excited to offer the
community a spot to gather
and grow.
The Spot's mission is to
provide numerous pro-
grams to assist youths, sin-
gle parents and families.
The programs seek to help
individuals overcome the
many destructive chal-
lenges of today's society by
reaffirming and strength-
ening their need to develop
healthy bonds with the
community. The Spot Fam-
ily Center looks to all levels
of our community to join to-
gether in this proactive ef-
fort to create a safe,
drug-free lifestyle of love,
guidance and acceptance
for youths.


* Submit information at least two weeks before the event.
1 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.


L
i











TUESDAY EVENING JUNE 23, 2009 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon 1: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights
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(WQEI) PBS 0U 3 3 14 6 'G's Report (N) Bx (In Stereo) a 9a (DVS) America's financial crisis. (N) 'PG' o (DVS) Premiere) (N)'PG 'a
OMWUFT PBS O 5 5- 5 5 16 BBC News Business Rpt. The NewsHour With Jim Lehrer Nova "Ape Genius"'PG' Killer Stress: National Frontline/World (N)'PG' 'Allo, 'Allo! 'G' Tavis Smiley (N)
W NBC In 8 8 8 8 8 8News (N) NBC Nightly Entertainment Extra (N)'PG'(m I'm a Celebrity... Get Me Out of America's Got Talent Season Premiere) Auditions from across the coun- News (N) Tonight Show-
News (N)'G' Tonight (N) Here! (In Stereo Live) 'PG' u try. (N) (In Stereo) 'PG' a Conan O'Brien
News (N) (In World News- Jeopardy! (N) Wheel of Fortune The Superstars (Series Premiere) Each team competes Better Off Ted (N) Primetime: Family Secrets (Season News (N) (In Nightline (N)
ABC 0 20 20 20 20 Stereo) a Gibson 'G'u 'G'ig in a kayak relay race. (N) (In Stereo) xa 'PG'xx Premiere) (N) (In Stereo) gx Stereo) a 'G '9
1CBS 1010101 1 101 News CBS Evening Dr. Phil (In Stereo) 'PG' a NCIS The team searches for a sus- The Mentalist "Blood Brothers" (In 48 Hours Mystery (In Stereo) 'PG' s News Late Show With
S CBS 10 10 10 10 10 10 News-Couric pect who is presumed dead.'14' Stereo)'14' SxDavid Letterman
News (N) o TMZ (N)'PG'B The Insider (N) House "The Itch" House and the Mental "Roles of Engagement" (N) News (N) a News (N) x TMZ (In Stereo)
lWVI FOX ( 13 13 13 13 'PG' team treat an agoraphobic.'14' (In Stereo) (PA) '14'a0 'PG'Hx
B ABC 11 114 15 News (N) |ABC WId News Entertainment Inside Edition The Superstars (Series Premiere) (N) a Better Off Ted Primetime: Family Secrets a News (N) Nightline (N)'G'
2 2 22 22 Richard and Lindsay Roberts'G' Kenneth Hagin Jr. Day of Salvation Word of Dwight Keith Life Today With Bay Focus The 700 Club'PG'H Pure Passion Jewish Voice
W F IND 2 2 2 2 22 22 'G' Excellence James Robison
UM AB O ABC 1111 11 11 News (N) World News- Wheel of Fortune Jeopardy! (N) The Superstars (Series Premiere) Each team competes Better Off Ted (N) Primetime: Family Secrets (Season News (N) Nightline (N)
) ABC 11 11 11 11 Gibson 'G'B 'G' 9 in a kayak relay race. (N) (In Stereo) a 'PG'x Premiere) (N) (In Stereo) u 'G IN
SN Family Guy 14 a, Family Guv Fracer PG ia , i-aer PiG i.ii La & Orider Cmiral I-rivi Mis- *** ' "Four Weddings and a Funeral" (1994) Hugh Grant Andie Still S3anding Still Standing
PWM'O) IND 12 12 P'u L .cied ir Sier'i'14 1 _MacDowell A Bnlish bachelor tails tcr a fellow wedding guest RE' PG' P g
WTTAJ MNT 6 6 6 6 9 -Deai or lEo De.3i Deal or rJo Deal Every-Raymnd Every . Rymornd STreei Pairl':' Sieel Pjirl Jl'n14 a J g .a Thi, 7,i0i Srw Thai 70S SSr:,w Seinteld PG Senield PG'
GWYAMX TBN MD 21 21 121 Assembly-God The 700 Club 'PG' xx Pastor Barber Power of Praise Manna-Fest'G' Variety Thompson Variety Claud Bowers This Is Your Day Tims Ministries
Two and a Half The King of The Simpsons Two and a Half 90210 Tabitha offers to direct West Hitched or Ditched "Windy City The King of . According to Jim According to Jim South Park"Chef
(M ) CW M 4 4 4 4 12 12 Men'14',a Queens PG' 'PG'xa Men'14'x Beverly's school musical.'PG' Dilemma" Couple from Chicago. (N) Queens PG' 'PG'xx 'PG'B Aid"'14'
TV 20 News Watch The Truth Your Citrus Every Day is a Straight Talk Med Movie Guide TV Paid Program Off the Streets Gillette World Lighter Side of TV 20 News Your Citrus
W( E) FAM E 16 16 16 16 County Court Gift Local health. Sport a Sports'PG' County Court .
(WUUXi FOX u 13 13 7 7 TMZ (N)'PG' King of the Hill The Simpsons The Simpsons House "The Itch"'14' Mental (N)'14'9 FOX 35 News at 10 (N) a News (N) Seinfeld'PG'
(WVE UNI M 15 15 15115 15 15 Noticias 62 Noticiero Univ Un Gancho al Coraz6n Cuidado con el Angel Marianaes Para Siempre Noticias Univisi6n Presenta... Noticias 62 Noticiero Univ.
IWX)n ION 0N 17 Family Feud Family Feud Reba 'PG' x IReba'PG'sm Boston Legal "Patriot Acts"'PG' Boston Legal "Head Cases"'14' Boston Legal'PG'x Lifestyle Lift Paid Program
ME 54 48 54 54 25 27 The First 48'"Double Time"'14' The First 48 '14' xx The First 48 (N) '14' a The First 48 "Cold as Ice" (N) '14' The Cleaner "Hello America"'14' The Cleaner "Hello America"'14'
AM55 64 55 55 * * "Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers" (1989) 'R 'a *\ "Exorcist: The Beginning" (2004, Horror I Stellan Skarsgard Premiere 'R' a I * '"Exorcist: The Beginning" 12004) "R' Ea
ANj) 5 52 3552 5219 21 Weird, True Frea'y PG' |Seas,:,n i':ine eGnzzly G (j Uniarried and Uncul 14' |Mjre Headhine Artacks PG I Srhoudn't Be Aive PG .iv . Urntamed and Uncul 14 4 i
E96 19 96 969 106 & Pari' BETs Top 11) Lve PG ,a, e * * Beauty Shop"'2005. Corredyl Queen Lalifah 'PG-13 College Hill Sui Beach ir) 14' Wel;.orom 10 Seauty Shop
BRAV0 51 Real HOuSewives Of Jereyv Real MouiewiviES ot Jersey Re.l H:u.ewive. OI Jer.ey tfew Jer.ey FHeunionr N C Prep 14' IC New Jersey Reunion
2727 61 27 27 33 Wieners(20081 REO911!1r4' Scrubs14 |S':rubvs 14' Daily Srhoiw C':olbertR epcn Sculr, Pa MA ISoutiriPark'MA M Sc:uri, Paro MA Souilr, Park MA Daily Show Colbe n Repon R
(ISM 98 45 98 98 28 37 World's Sincieal Parenis 14 E treme M.akeover Home Editio:n Swenrcn-Lee Famiiy 'PG , Can iou Duei People audiicri (in Sterecl * "StandbyMe"1986) R
B 43 2 424343 Mad Money Kudlow Report CNBC Reports Dirty Money: High End Prostitution Marijuana Inc.: Pot Industry Mad Money
S40 29 40 40 41 46 Situation Room-Wolf Blitzer Lou Dobbs Tonight a Campbell Brown (N) Larry King Live (N) 'PG' ax Anderson Cooper 360'PG's
(iliI) 46 40 46 46 6 5 Phineas-Ferb |Zack & Cody Wizards-Place |Han. Montana "'Ddnap pe"(2009, Comedv) Emily Osment 'NR' IWizards-Place Wizards-Place Han. Montana Zack & Cody |That's So Raven
ED P 33 27 33 33 21 17 SportsCenter (Live) xx College Baseball NCAA World Series Championship Game 2 -- Teams TBA. From Omaha, Neb. x Baseball Tonight (Live) x SportsCenter (Live) xx
EP34 28 34 34 43 49 Around the Horn Interruption NFL Live (N) IWNBA Basketball Phoenix Mercury at San Antonio Silver Stars. xx SportsCenter (N) a College Basketball: Slam Dunk & 3-Point
fEWl 95 70 95 95 48 Choices-Face Meet.-Escriva Daily Mass: Our Lady Mother Angelica-Classic Religious Catal. The Holy Rosary Threshold of Hope'G' Christ in City | Religious Order
lEAMB) 29 52 29 29 20 28 My Wife-Kids My Wife-Kids That'70s Show |That'70s Show America's Funniest Home Videos America's Funniest Home Videos America's Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club'PG'nx
F 44 37 44 44 32 Special Report With Bret Baler (N) FOX Report With Shepard Smith The O'Reilly Factor (N) xa Hannity (N) On the Record-Van Susteren The O'Reilly Factor
[F D) 26 56 26 26 Ho me Cooking 30-Minuie Meals Cralienge IAc:e:of Cakie. AceCoiCal'es Bes Thin- Ale BestiThing Ale Chopped "High H:pes"(UlI Good Eats [Unwrapped
i 353 35 39 35 35 Spr'ntSi Sione iarini LivEl MLB Baseball Ballnmore Orioles at Friida Marlins Frrr, Lard Shar SStdum irn Miami In Li inside Marhrs IThe FinaiScore Best Damn Top 50 Special
() 30 60 30 30 51 * "Night at the Museum" (20061 Ben Stiller * ' "The Devil fears Prada"(2006, Comedy) Meryl Streep, Arne Hathaway PG-13' Re.cue Me Oi ease IrI'MA' Rescue Me Disas.e"MA'
-(QOl - 'f67 Golf Centrral Top 10 Tre Approach inside PGA Goll CVS Crarity Classic .. Final Ro':urnd Fromr Barringlon RI lGolt in Arrneri:a |Goll In America The Approach Goll Ceniral
(H=ALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54 M'A'S'H PG M'A'S'H PG IM'A'S'H PG M'AS'H PG T(ouched tby an Arngel G ,i "For the Love of Grace"(2008 Drama) Mark Consuelos EF Golden Girls Golden Girls
S* "Speed Racer"(2008, AconJ Emile Hirsch A racecar dnver enters **'- "The X-Files: I Want to Believe"(20081 David Transloriners REAL Sporns WiIh Bryani Gumbel Katie Morans True Biood
2 2 an arduous cross-counlry match In Stereu, PG' U Duchovny (In SIereo)'PG-13 a,, Revenge il) In Siere,:' PG'Fw Porn 101 tA' MA' 9 __
(H12 7 24) 23 57 23 23 42 52 D igesijed 5to Sell |EIreme Livirng House W:Vrlnh' Hou 0 Hurlers My Faril PIac:e Myv Fiil Plac:e IHouSi Hurnir, Bang Buck House Hurnters rThe Slagqrs 'G' IncIome Property My First Place
[HiT]) 51 25 51 51 32 42 Supernuman PG iE_ Modernr M.arvei. PG io Trhe Tile H osiradarnus P-G . Lite Aner People (14) PG i' Mega Disasiers 'PG'Bm
IllFE'il 24 38 24 24 31 Less-Penrecil Less-Perei:l iRetoa PG .6 l IReba PG Q REba'PG : Reba'Pi.. .I **" "Prayers tor Bobby" 2009) Sigourney Weaver.'NR'E Will & Grace IWill Grace I
. "An American Affair"(1998, Drama) Corbin Bemsen. Jayne Heitmeyer, * *' "The Ex" (1996. Suspense) )ancy Butler, Suzv Amns A psychotic "Final Verdict" (2009, Mystery) Enca Durance, Steve Byers An attorney
R50 Roben Vaughn A man becomes involved in a love Inangle a woman invades her former husband's new life 'R , tor ihe government must solve a murder mystery 'NR' x
S"Doomsday" (2008, Action) Rhona Mitra. Malcoli McDowell. * * "Hellbo II: The Golden Army" 12008) Ron Perlman Hello.y and * "Transformers" 20?7, Acbon Sha LaBeoul, T rese Gibson. Two
3 3 Disease specalsits seek a cure for a deadly virus. in Stereol'R'FB his leam battle an underworld prince Iin Stereo) PG-13'. races of robots wage war on Earth. (In Stereo) PG-13'i [
MSNBC 42 41 42 42 Trie Ed Show (tI Harlbail ii C:'ournidciown WVih Keith Olbermarin The iRachel Maddc.w Show c tJl Ciunidj.:wn Winr, Keitii Oierrmrarnr Thre R.a':nel Maddlow Show
(KG) 97 66 97 97 39 Silent Library'(N) |MTV Special Run's House IRun's House True Life Overlarge breasts. xx Paris Hilton's My New BFF'14' Paris Hilton's My New BFF (N)'14' Paris Hilton's My New BFF'14'
NB 65. 44 53 Explorer'14' Dog Whisperer'G' Explorer'14' Explorer'14' Explorer"Gun in America"'14' Explorer'14'
CNJD 28 36 28 28 35 25 Draj'e P Josh |DraKe Josh iCarly r,'i" liCarly '7 gi ted's ScrhoOl Spo:'ngeBc't HCmie irriprv:.ve |Home improve George L,'.pez IGeorge Lopez Thie Tlanrny PG The Nanny 'PG'
(Y 44 Tori & Dean Home Ton & Dean- Home Tor, S Dear H'.Tme Tori & Dean Humre Tor & Dean Home Dance 'tour Torn & Dean
"Raising F Rag"2007) Alan Arken "Just Between Fiends "1986, Drama) Mary Tyler Moore Two "SayAnythin ..." 1989, Romance lJohn ** "FarandAway"(19921TomrCruise.Aclass-
1' 62a (In Stereo) PG2-13 li friends don'l realize they are sharing the same man 'PG 13 a Cusac'. lone bkye In S ereo l'PGi13 al crossed Irish couple go o 19th-century Amenca
(CIF 31 59 31 31 26 29 Siargale SG-t PG Gi Ghost Hurilers irnlernalPcria l P G Gricos Hunters Inlernaiionril PG Griot HunterS Irnternalonal PG' ECW (Live) 14 LV ** "Judge Dredd"(1995)
PEED 122 112 122 122 unique Wrhips 14 L Pimp My Ride Pass Time Pimp My Ride |Pimp My Ride Super Be1'- ' Super Bi'es' Drag Race HiH [Drag Race High Pimp My Ride IPass Time I
iKJ 37 43 37 37 27 36 CSi Crime Scene Ilrveslig3lor CSI Crme Scene investigation CSl Crime Scene inves.iqaiion Trie Ultimale Fighler lin Sere.)'i LLV
(SUNl) 36 31 36 36 PleaIsure B':aier Ray Live (Livel MLB Basebail Philadelphia Prnities a Tampa Bay Rays From Tropicana Field in SI Peilersbur Fla (|Livel rinsde ire Rays Powerboaling Spotight in My Words
TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19 EveryRaymond Friends PG Seinield 'PG' ISenteld PG Family Guy i |Family Guy 14 IFjmily Guy 14 |Family Guy i -' Tre Otin:e 14' ITieOnvtie 14 Seirleld PG' Semnled G'
M C533 03c** "Bunny Lake Is Missino"(1965, Myslery) Laurence Olivier *� � "The Shop Around the Corner" (1940) Margarel Sullavan .o". "Nlnotchka"(1939.Co")edy Greta Garbo Ina Claire A playboy
) 30 35 Scotland 'Yarder seeks womans daughter who may not exist 'NR' Bickering Budapest co-workers tall in love as secret pen pals NR' charms a Russian envoy on business in Pans NR s (DVS)
53 34 53 53 24 26 CacinCab. Dark. ICash CabG Deadiiesi Calt:ch 14 s Deadiesi Cai':h 14, . De3idie5 ich ( Cr'L.ui (u1) '14 Anterl Catcrh (1 14 i . Dej.dliestCatcnh14'EAi
II 50 46 5050 29 30 What Not to Wear'PG' -.Say Yes-Dress |Cake Boss'PG' Jon & Kate |Jon & Kate 18 Kids-Count 18 Kids-Count Little Couple |Little Couple Jon & Kate |Jon & Kate
IT) 48 33 48 48 31 34 Bones 'The Girl in the Fridge"'14' Bones (In Stereo)'14'0 Wedding Day (N)'G'i HawthoRNe "Healing Time"'14' Saving-Grace (N)'MA'xx HawthoRNe "Healing Time"14'
-lAY3 9 54 9 9 - 44 Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre Foods-Zimmem Bizarre Foods-Zimmern Bizarre Foods-Zimmern .Bite Me With Dr. Mike'PG'x Bite Me With Dr. Mike'PG' xx .
(j 25 55 25 25 98 98 Cops'PG'a x Cops'PG' x Operation Repo Operation Repo Operation Repo Operation Repo Hot Pursuit'14' Hot Pursuit'14' Most Daring (N)'14' Forensic Files Forensic Files
(_ _ 32 49 32 32 34 24 Little House r, ihe Prairie G Costy Snow Cosby Show R':eanr e'PG R'oseannre PG RRoseanrneI PG R'osearn, PG Rseanrne 'PG Roseanre 'PG' Roseaanrie'PG' RosearnnePG'
(~A) 47 32 47 47 17 18 NCiS Silver War' PG E IJCIS in ihe Dark' PG' * , "National Treasure" (2004) Nicolas Cage A man tries to steal the'Derarallon of Independence PG' House "Joy to the World '14'
W E) 140 69 117 117 Goiden Gils Golden Gr.s Gorden Girs Golder, Girls W:menr Berinrd Bar, i |Womrrier eirni Bn Bars l Wosrren Behnd Bars (t) , Wmn Behind Bars &s
Wif l t "18 18 18 18 18 20 Becker'PG' Becker'PG' MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Detroit Tigers. From Comerica Park in Detroit. (In Stereo Live) ax WGN News at Nine (N) B Scrubs'14' |Scrubs'14'


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Comedian Joey Adams said, "Do.
not worry about avoiding tempta-
tion. As you grow older it will avoid
.you." Not at the bridge table. You
-will always be faced with tempta-
tions: games, slams, pre-empts, fi-
nesses, and so on. In this deal
South must avoid one of those
temptations - which? Heis in four
'spades. West leads the heart eight.
-What should declarer do?
North's jump to four spades was
a slight overbid, but acceptable.
South has five potential losers:
,two hearts, one diamond and two
clubs. Ope heart loser can be ruffed
on the board. Also, given East's
opening bid, it looks as if the dia-
'mond finesse will work So, there is
a temptation to win the first trick,
draw trumps, and take that finesse.
Here, though, West wins with the
king and leads his second heart.


ACROSS 43 Chapeau
44 Music
1 Distantly albums
5 PC key 47 Peggy or
8 Norm Brenda
11 Deal with it 48 Impatience
12 Lah-di- - 50 Gentle breeze
13 Tints 52 Zig's
15 "Byel" (hyph.) opposite
17 Plumbing 53 Huge
problem hairstyle
18 - and yang 54 Boise
19 Slot site natives
.21 Fix, as in 59 Genuine
cement 60 She has a habit
24/ Sticky stuff 61 Costa -
25 Dallas hrs. 62 Dell bread
26 Battery size 63 Mild expletive
27 Plays for time 64 Commotions,
30 Ride a wave
32 Turkish DOWN


official
33 Is on the go
37 Made fast .
38 Co.honchos
39 Mitchell
mansion
40 Orchard
produce


1 Go on stage
2 Rock's -
Fighters
3 Military addr.
4 Change
colors
5 Perfect place


-- Bridge --

North 06-23-09
A K J 10 8 5
VA 6
* 9'3
4 K 10 5 4


West
A 7 4
V 85
8 6 5 4 2
B J 7 6


East
A 6
V KQJ942
* J 10 7
4 A 8 3


South
AA 9 3 2
�.10 7 3
* AQ
, Q 9 2
Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Both


South West North
1 A Pass 4 4


East
IV
All pass


Opening lead: V 8.



Answer to Previous Puzzle
OBOE HAS CA
CLAN ELAN E VE|
|TO|TO AA L DOE,
THU PA I
G SAS CURD,
LATH S D I E T
FIA T TA|R|E
RI CKILES DNA I
HEEL I ID S
A|RUN IOC
LL I N|S MAIDS
COD E ARP NEAT
CHE L| ITE GAGS
TAR DEL S LAP


6 - Paulo
7 Ice cream flavor
8 Most profs
9 Mr.
Goldfinger
10 Jockey's need


14 Predicament
16 Can opener
targets
20 E-mail
server
21 Right, on a
map
22 Part of Hawaii
23 Make public
24 Flock
.28 Meddling.
29 Bilko's rank
31 Watchdog org.
34 Long sighs
35 Heck!
36 More than
satisfy
41 Layer
42 Jahan was
one
44 Movie mogul
45 Table
46 Lawn-sprinkler
output,
49 Mall for Plato
51 Swimming -
52 Big name
in Western
novels
55 Up for
payment
56 Give
assistance to
57 Two-striper
58 KLM rival


East takes that trick and exits with
a diamond. Now declare probably
needs to find the club jack And
there is a temptation to assume
East has that card to get him up to
12 points. Unlucky again.
South must not be tempted by
these finesses. After drawing
trumps, jhe should lead back a
heart. East takes the trick and
shifts to the diamond jack, but
South wins with his ace, ruffs his
last heart on the bpard, and calls
for dummy's remaining diamond.
Whoever wins the trick is end-
played to open up clubs or to con-
cede a ruff-and-sluff. No guesswork
is required. -
Phillip Alder is running a bridge
cruise from October 24 to Novem-
ber 2 out of and back to Fort Laud-
erdale that will go around the
Caribbean and into the Panama
Canal. Details are at www.philli-
palderbridge.com.


Dear Annie: My wonderful
mother recently died. Dad
is not the type who can
manage on his own. We
never had a close rela-
tionship, and now he
wants to be my best '
friend. I just can't do it.
There are too many
hard feelings. He
never interacted with
us. When my husband
and kids came to see
him, he would watch
TV the entire time.
Now he wants to give
me a kiss hello and ANN
goodbye, and it feels . MAI|
awkward.
He also comes over
all the time unannounced. I've
gotten up in the morning and
been startled to see Dad sitting at
the kitchen table. He drops by
when I'm not home and looks


L


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


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek-


ml)
ca o
-0

mOLLJ
v cc


Ego-

R, L
a
VL r -
cc
zcc)


Answer here:
(Answers tomorrow)


LARVEM


NEW JUMBLE NINTENDO www. umble.com/ds
TALOZE

I U


through our mail. The last straw
was when he walked into our
bedroom, bent over my bed and
said, 'Are you sleep-
ing?" He scared me to
death. I finally told
Dad he has to knock
on the door and an-
nounce himself, and if
we are not home, he
has to leave. But he
still keeps trying to'
hang around.
I am in counseling,
but I don't feel like I
am handling this well.'
IE'S I suggested counseling
BOX for Dad and even
found a senior center
where he could meet
others, play a little cards, etc., but
he won't go. I can't give him the
relationship he wants. Please
help. - Lost Without Mom
:Dear Lost: First, put new locks


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


on your doors and use them.
Then try to cut Dad some slack
He's lonely. With the loss of his
wife, he is now valuing the rela-
tionships he has left He is trying
to form a closer bond, and we
hope you will allow it to happen.
Yes, it is awkward now, but hope-
fully you can adjust if you give it
time, and we urge you to try a bit
more. It could turn out to be very
rewarding.


Annie's Mailbox is written by
Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar,
longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. E-mail annies
mailbox@comcast.net, or write
to: Annie's Mailbox, PO. Box
118190, Chicago, IL 60611. To
find out more aboutAnnie's
Mailbox, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at
www.creators.com.


Today's HOROSCOPE


Birthday: Greater responsibilities are in-
dicated in the year ahead, and they bring
with them far bigger rewards than you've
ever experienced for a job well done, not
to mention outstanding recognition.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Instead of
dashing your hopes, you could have rea-
sons to intensify your expectations.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) - Lady Luck
tends to tilt the odds in your favor, espe-
cially dealing with an ambitious objective
or undertaking. Aim high, and don't hesi-
tate to do whatever it takes.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - You have
the ability to unravel complicated devel-
opments that tend to baffle others. Asso-
ciates and friends will easily yield to your
deductions over their conclusions.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - If you are
looking for a business partner, turn to


someone who has been lucky for you in
the past. Any arrangement you make is
likely to tum out successfully once again.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - The real-
ization that you are going to need some
backup with regard to a personal en-
deavor shouldn't scare you.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - Sub-
stantial benefits can be derived from re-
working something that is old and worn
out; you will tum it into a more useful and
functional item.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -You
could do an old friend a favor by arrang-
ing a get-together with some new people
he or she has never met. Interesting de-
velopments could occur.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -An im-
portant matter looks as if it's going to fa-
vorably resolve itself without you lifting a


finger. The lesson here: Don't worry
about things that may never happen.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) -Although
there might be some friendly competition
involved in a get-together, you won't give
winning or losing any importance.
Aries (March 21-April 19) - Ifs an ex-
cellent day to socialize with both close
friends and business-related associates.
A deal could materialize from subjects
that are discussed.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) - Your
warmth and good humor attracts others
to you the way the flame attracts a moth
- you will be popular wherever you go.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) - Today's
aspects benefit you in ways that might
not initially be evident but could influence
you quite strongly, especially with mate-
rial concerns.


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


TUESDAY, JUNF 23, 2009 C7


CrrRus CouN7y (FL) CHRoNicLE


ENTERTAINMENT








CS TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009

Peanuts

HERE'S THE PLAN, WE G16 STRAIGHT DOWN I'VE STARTED
MARCIE..WE START FOR FIVE FEET, ANDP Dl61N6, 51R..
DIGGING TONIGHT.. THEN WE TUNNEL A I 60T DOWN
HUNDRED 'ARDPSOUT THREE INCIES..
AND UNDER THE FENCE.. ,/


Cathy --


CAM!C~ Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Garfield


For Better or For Worse


Sally Forth


Dilbert


The Born Loser


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


Blondle


Kit 'N' Carlyle Rubes


Third-eye exams


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


V .~IalrllyClua .0 TI
"It's called a flower BED because that's
where the flowers sleep at night."


Doonesbury


6 BRUTAL YOU ALMOST lHASO SAY ANY6 AND YEAHt S HE
EXPECT TO SEE A TI- AI MORE PACAKEU HO I MAE THB
NYtIUNARmROVR * UPSAYA HEPU.0AK UK APPg O... SAME JOKE.
A &/AX pUMMY


Big Nate


Betty


Frank & Ernest


YOU CAME TO THE
tIGHT PLACE FOR
tRANK. PAY TUTORING;
CHAD! I HAPPEN TO
BE A PRANK DAY
L..EN j-


Arlo and Janis


Today MOVIES


Citrus Cinemas 6 - Inverness; 637-3377
"The Year One" (PG-13) 12:10 p.m., 2:40 p.m., 5:05
p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"The Proposal" (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:25 p.m., 4:55
p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:10 p.m. No passes.
"Taking of Pelham 123" (R) 12:15 p.m., 2:45 p.m.,
5:10 p.m., 7:25 p.m., 10:05 p.m.
"The Hangover" (R) 12:20 p.m., 2:50 p.m., 5:15
p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Up" (PG) Noon, 2:30 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
9:55 p.m.
"Night at the Museum II" (PG) 12:05 p.m., 2:35
p.m., 5 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"The Year One" (PG-13) 12:10 p.m., 2:30 p.m., 4:50
p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:55 p.m.
"The Proposal" (PG-13) 12:20 p.m., 2:50 p.m.,
5:20 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 10:20 p.m. No passes.


"Imagine That" (PG) 12:25 p.m., 3 p.m., 5:30 p.m.,
8:05 p.m.
"The Hangover" (R) 12:40 p.m., 3:10 p.m., 5:35
p.m., 8 p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"Land of the Lost" (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 2:50 p.m.,
5:15 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"Up" (PG) 12:05 p.m., 2:20 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7 p.m.,
9:35 p.m.
"Night at the Museum II" (PG) 12:15 p.m., 2:40
p.m., 5:10 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"Terminator Salvation" (PG-13) 2:55 p.m., 5:25
p.m., 7:55 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
"Angels & Demons" (PG-13) 11:55 p.m.
"Taking of Pelham 123" (R) 11:45 a.m., 2:15 p.m., 5
p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10 p.m.
"Star Trek" (PG-13) 10:35 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9 offers free children's films at 10
a.m. Tuesday and Wednesdays through Aug. 5.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public
WHGN.FM 91.9 Religious
WXCV-FM 95-3 Adult Contemp.
WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix


WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious
WKTK 97.3 FM News Talk
WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies
WIFL-FM 104.3 Adult Mix


WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson
WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies
WFJV-FM 103.3 '50s, '60s, '70s
WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards


74AZ vws O'4 ImUL


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Local RADIO


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: A equals B


"YXUT MGF UBGTV ZRTGY XG KTHRXGE


UTG FB UBLT NBL YKTUZTHITZ XZ NML


ATYYTL YKMG UTLT EXIXGE."


- KT.GLV NBLF

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Victory goes to the player who makes the next-to-last mistake."
- Chess Grandmaster Savielly Tartakower
(c) 2009 by NEA, Inc. 6-23


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


CoMics












Study: Bad test results often don't reach patients


CARLA K. JOHNSON
AP medical writer

CHICAGO - No news isn't
necessarily good news for pa-
tients waiting for the results of
medical tests. The first study of
its kind finds doctors failed to in-
form patients of abnormal can-
cer screenings and other test
results 1 out of 14 times.
The failure rate was higher at
some doctors' offices, as high as
26 percent at one office. Few
medical practices had explicit
methods for how to tell patients,
leaving each doctor to come up
with a system. In some offices,
patients were told if they didn't
hear anything, they could as-
sume their test results were nor-
mal.
"It really does happen all too
often," said lead author Dr.
Lawrence Casalino of Weill Cor-
nell Medical College. The find-


ings were published in Monday's
Archives of Internal Medicine.
"If you've had a test, whether
it be blood test or some kind of X-
ray or ultrasound, don't assume
because you haven't heard from
your physician that the result is
normal," Casalino said.
Practices with electronic med-
ical records systems did worse or
no better than those with paper
systems in the study of more
than 5,000 patients.
"If you have bad processes in
place, electronic medical
records are not going to solve
your problems," said study co-
author Dr. Daniel Dunham of
Northwestern University's Fein-
berg School of Medicine.
Dr. Harvey Murff, a patient
safety researcher at Vanderbilt
University Medical Center who
wasn't involved in the study, said
the researchers gave doctors
"the benefit of the doubt" and


ON THE NET
* Archives: www.archintern
med.com

still found a significant problem.
The researchers chose tests
findings in which any doctor
would agree patients should be
informed. And they gave doctors
a chance to explain when they
found nothing in medical charts
showing patients had been noti-
fied of bad test results.
The tests included cholesterol
blood work, mammograms, Pap
smears and screening tests for
colon cancer.
Failing to inform patients can
lead to malpractice lawsuits and
increased medical costs, the re-
searchers said.
"If bad things happen to pa-
tients that could have been pre-
vented, that will lead to higher
costs and in some cases consid-


erably higher r-osts," Casalino
said.
Researchers . viewed tin-,.
medical records oi ior,1 thai.
5,000 randomly se!(,,-tied
tients, ages 50 to 69, in 23 pi-
mary care practices in thit
Midwest and on the West coast.
They excluded dying patients
and others with severe medical
conditions where informing a
patient would be redundant.
They surveyed doctors about
how their offices manage test re-
sults. The offices that followed
certain processes -- including
asking patients to call if they
don't hear any news - were le;s
likely to have high failure rates.
The study was funded by the
California HealthCare Founda-
tion.
"Our goal is not to indict physi-
cians," Dunham said. "It's about
working smarter and getting
processes in place."


ASK ABOUT TESTS
Patients should ask their doctors
how they plan to tell them about
the results of medical tests, ex-
perts say, and never assume "no
news is good news."
i l-. are questions patients can
aski ae the doctor's office:
* Does tlis office send all test re-
suits to the doctor who's responsi-
ble for my care?
* Will my doctor see and sign off on
all my test results?
* Will someone inform me of all my
r-sudlts, both normal and abror

M 'vill it be docurre.-nted in my chart
that '.jFe oeen int,:.rnmed?
* I- it OK for me to call after a cer-
tain rimei if I don't hear anything
about my test results?
-..'.*ur~.: 4,.:, rn e'.:rin 4rPint Merhei ,
A, 'nt ern ieC


New map finds HIV rates

highest in the South


MIKE STOBBE
AP medical writer

ATLANTA- A new Inter-
net data map offers a first-of-
its-kind, county-level look at
HIV cases in the U.S. and
finds the infection rates tend
to be highest in the South.
- The highest
numbers of HIV ON TI
cases are in
population cen- U The H IV
ters like New ww.Mvla
York and Cali-
fornia. However, many of the
areas with the highest rates
of HIV - that is, the highest
proportion of people with
the AIDS-causing virus -
are in the South, according
to the data map, which has
information for more than 90
percent of the nation's coun-
ties and Washington, D.C.
HIV infection rates are
higher in African-American
communities, and high mi-
nority populations in the


South help explain the find-
ing. While that's not surpris-
ing, the high rates seen
throughout states like Geor-
gia and South Carolina were,
said Gary Puckrein, presi-
dent of the National Minor-
ity Quality Forum, the
nonprofit research organiza-
tion that put the
E NET map together.
Of 48 coun-
data map: ties with the
HIV.org highest preva-
lence rates for
HIV that had not yet pro-
gressed to AIDS, 25 were in
Georgia, according to the
map. Those were counties in
which more than 0.7 percent
of the population was in-
fected with HIV
Georgia, Florida, South
Carolina and Virginia were
heavily represented on an-
other map of counties, which
showed the highest preva-
lence rates for cases that had
progressed to AIDS.


Big U.S. study will test vitamin D, fish oil


MARILYNN MARCHIONE
AP medical writer

Two of the most popular and prom-
ising dietary supplements - vitamin
D and fish oil - will be tested in a
large, government-sponsored study to
see whether either nutrient can lower
a healthy person's risk of getting can-
cer, heart disease or having a stroke.
It will be one of the first big nutri-
tion studies ever to target a specific
racial group - blacks, who will com-
prise one quarter of the participants.
People with dark skin are unable to
make much vitamin D from sunlight,
and researchers think this deficiency
may help explain why blacks have
higher rates of cancer, stroke and
heart disease.
"If something as simple as taking a
vitamin D pill could help lower these
risks and eliminate these health dis-
parities, that would be extraordinar-
ily exciting," said Dr. JoAnn Manson.
She and Dr. Julie Buring, of Harvard-
affiliated Brigham and Women'siHos-
pital in Boston, will co-lead the study.
"But we should be cautious before
jumping on the bandwagon to take
mega-doses of these supplements,"


ON THE NET
* Study information:
v',w .vitalstudy.or g

Manson warned. "We know from his-
tory that many of these nutrients that
looked promising in observational
studies didn't pan out."
Vitamins C, E, folic acid, beta
carotene, selenium .and even
menopause hormone pills once
seemed to lower the risk of cancer or
heart disease - until they were tested
in big studies that sometimes re-
vealed risks instead of benefits.
In October, the government stopped
a big study of vitamin E and selenium
pills for prostate cancer prevention
after seeing no evidence of benefit
and hints of harm.
Vitamin D is one of the last major
nutrients to be put to a rigorous test.
For years, evidence has been build-
ing that many people are deficient in
"the sunshine vitamin." It is tough to
get enough from dietary sources like
milk and oily fish. Cancer rates are
higher in many northern regions
where sunlight is weak in the winter,
and some studies have found that peo-


ple with lower blood levels of vitamin
D are more likely to develop cancer.
Fish oil, or omega-3 fatty acid, is
widely recommended for heart
health. However, studies of it so far
have mostly involved people who al-
ready have heart problems or who eat
a lot of fish, such as in Japan. Foods
also increasingly are fortified with
omega-3, so it is important to establish
its safety and benefit.
"Vitamin D and omega-3s have pow-
erful anti-inflammatory effects that
may be key factors in preventing many
diseases. They may also work through
other pathways that influence cancer
and cardiovascular risk," Manson
said.
However, getting nutrients from a
pill is different than getting them from
foods, and correcting a deficiency is
not the same as healthy people taking
large doses from a supplement
The new study, which will start later
this year, will enroll 20,000 people
with no history of heart attacks, stroke
or a major cancer - women 65 or
older and men 60 or older. They will
be randomly assigned to take vitamin
D, fish oil, both nutrients or dummy
pills for five years.


Classifieds


To place an ad, call 563w5966


Fa: 35)56-555 1 TllFee (88 522301 mal:casif.s .rnilon. 'om I ebie w wchonclolie)o


6~ T~E9I~
Z9S1~T S
~TL~~6S
SE61t8?
B *I" 91-I: � �
968L~t~T
T S~I6E~
�Ztl!i~9


SWM seeking SWF 40's
early 50's. Am off of
work for. 3 months look-
ing to walk the trail &
workout at the gym,
movies and other ac-
tivities, Height & weight
proportionate. Me
5'10". 190, muscular
build, 49, look younger,
Inverness area. Call
Brian 352-220-3094
Will cook and drive for
elderly' clean, non
Smoking or drinking
. gentleman In ex-
change for room with
no pets. I have superior
driving score. Call
(352) 726-6960


1T9




65 T


$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$ CASH PAID $$
Cash for your junk car,
truck or van
(352) 634-5389
FREE REMOVAL OF
Garage Sale, Hshold,
& Furniture Items
Call 352-476-8949
WANTED
Junk Lawn Mowers
& Power Equip.
Free Pick-up (352)
564-8014/601-5053
/Us out zoomcitrus. comn


Search Hundreds of Local Listings
www.chroniclehornefinder.com


Excell. Home for any
unwanted birds, poultry
U-R unable to care for
726-9874
FREE Horse
Manure, U Haul
(352) 249-1127
Free to a good home;
mixed breed mid-sized
dog. Loving, affectionate,
good with children.
"DOGLOO" included.
628-2721.
HAVE SOMETHING TO
GIVE AWAY?
Place your
ad 24 hrs a day.
. Go to:
chronicleonline.com
1 Select Place an Ad
2 Create an Account
3 Select Cust. type
4 Select Heading of
Special Notices
5 Select Free
6 Create Ad
YOUNG CAT
11 mo. old. Extremely
loveable, well
behaved. No fleas or
worms. Call Rosa or
Shannon
(352) 464-1567



Blackberries
Organically Grown.
U-pick, open daily,
8A./12P. $3.50 per pd.
9333 Hwy 48 Floral City.
Sweet Corn @ Bellamy
Grove, located 1.5 mi.
east on Eden Dr. from
Hwy. 41, Inverness.
Conch peas, butter
beans, watermelons.


CHIHUAHUA
Male, Black snout w/tan
body. Lost In area of
Charles Ave, in
Inverness. Has a blue
color w/ gems.no tag.
White/tan male
chihuahua, In vicinity of
Hwy 495 In Citronelle
Call (352) 795-4619
to identify, leave
message.


Black & White
medium size
male w/collar, maybe
nuet. found corner
Dublin & Shannon
Red Level area
(352) 257-0886
Two dogs no collars.
One Is grey Welmaraner
type running w/ a black
lab mix. both appx. a
year old. Vacinity of 491
& Tram Rd Holder area,
(352)522-0214 or
, 220-2605




Divorces lEvictions
352-613-3674 *

PRECIOUS PAWS
RESCUE, INC.
352-726-4700
See adoptable pets
on our webslte
www.oreciousoaws
florida.com
Visit our Pets every
Saturday
at Petsupermarket
Inverness 10- 1pm
& Crystal River Mall
Sat June 20th 10- Ipm
or call us.


I-

barb * Ma.
Fhotograph49
Specializing in:
Children, families
pets. Business
Portraits
Indoor or natural
outdoor settings
Call for great
pricing
352-212-2439
Satisfaction guaranteed


www.adoota
rescued Ret.com
View available pets on
our website or call
(352) 795-9550
Adoption Locations
Crystal RiverMall
June 6th 11-3pm
Pet Supermarket
Inverness
June 13th, 20th &
29th... 11-2pm



CAT
ADOPTIONS


/S4




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
altered, tested for Fe-
line Luk and Aids. Up to
date on
vaccines for age
appropriate.
Phone 352-563-2370
Visit us at
www.hofspha.ora.
or stop by our offices
at 1149 N ConantAve.
Corner of 44 and Co-
nant:
Look for the big white
building with the bright
paw prints.


Reg'd HOME DAYCARE
Citrus Springs - Summer
Program/Planned Cur-
riculum. 352-422-7904
/us out @ zoomcltrus.com













anycodiio. n

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




mobile, any area or
any condition. I can
pay you cash & close
quickly (352) 726-9369
Widow Wants
Female Companion
Over 60 to share lovely
home on 2 acres.
Share utilities.
352-220-6100



Looking to Rent
Large House
or Facility
to accommodate
up to 18 people,
Nov. 21- Nov.28
For extended
Family Reunion
in Crystal River Area
Call 802-758-2017
or email
Iconnor@gmavt.net


MAY I PRAY FOR
YOU?
Bill 352-726-9064

RENT a Son
or Daughter
House cleaning,laundry
shoppIng, errands
windows. Pet Sitting
etc. Call Mindy
(352) 419-5522




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


P e r son




Beut



COMEOLG


BABE


UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY
Fountains Memorial Park currently has
an opening in our Family Service
Department. The selected candidate will
be responsible for helping families
select arrangements, confirm those that
already have, and sell and market the
benefits of advance planning.
The'qualified applicant will be:
* Motivated and driven
* Compassionate and empathetic
* Professionally detailed
* Above all, a team player
We offer:
* Professional training
* Comprehensive Benefits/401k
* Recession-Proof Industry
* 30k + first year earning potential
Don't reject what you dolt't understand.
For confidential consideration
submit resume to:
Chuck Horvath
Chuck.Horvathk.carriageservices.com
Or fax to: 713-332-5417
E.O.E/ M.F.


i


Announcements
I I


2--) ?009 C9


HEALTH & LIFE


Crnus CouNjy (FL) CHRONICLE










C10 TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009


BE A CNA
One week Prep Course
Train & test with us.
GETYOURCNA.COM
341-PREP (7737)

CNA PREP & TEST
EZ Learning Services
Day & Evening Classes
352-382-EASY; 586-2715'
/ us out zoomcitrus.com

CNA TEST PREP
Now Offering am/pm.
Classes Free CPR train-
ing w/enrollment. New
classes begin ev 3 wks
341-2311/scholarships

Dental/
Surgical Assistant
For an oral surgery
practice, In Lecanto &
Sprlnghll.
Experience a must
Email Resume to: -
maryamoll@
yahoo.com
or Fax 352-527-8087

DIAMOND RIDGE
HEALTH & REHAB

V COME CHECK V
US OUT!
We offer a great working
,environment, excellent'
wages and benefits. We
Are Ready to Hire "You"
for the following positions:
R.N. Supervisor, full time
for 11-7 shift. C.N.A.'S full
time for 11-7 shift. LPN.'S
or R.N.'S for part time
and prn 3-11 & 11-7
shifts. Drop in for an
interview, tour, and join
our customer service
oriented team geared
toward excellent
resident outcomes.
2730 W. Marc Knighton
Court, Lecanto.


Granny Nannies
Seeking Experienced
CNA & HHA
Call 352-560-4229


Medical Assistant
Experience needed.
Please send resume
to P.O. Box 3087
Homosassa Springs,
Florida 34447


RN / LPN
OPPORTUNITIES
Life Care Center
of Citrus County
Full-time, 3 p.m.-11
p.m., and PRN posi-
tions are available.
Must have a current
Florida nursing
license. Long-term
care experience
preferred.
We offer competitive
pay and benefits,
including continuing
education and career
Growth opportunities,
in a mission-driven
environment.
Apply in person to
Hannah Mand.
3325 W. Jerwayne Ln.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Visit us online at
www.LCCA.com.
EOE/M/F/V/D
Job,#9552


BECOME A CNA
For Career and
Test Preparation
Call 352-564-8378
MEDICAL
ASSISTANT/
PHLEBOTOMIST
Wanted for office based
medical practice in
Inverness. Experience
required. Fax-Resume
(352) 726-'5818

NOW HIRING
Experienced,
Caring &
Dependable
CNA's/HHA's
.Hourly & Live-In,
Flexible schedules
offered. $TOq00/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE


Nurse Practitioner
or
Physician Assist.
For Busy Medical'
Office. Full time
with Benefits,
Fax Resume to:
352-563-2512




POPE JOHN
PAUL II
CATHOLIC
SCHOOL

Is seeking a
P/T GUIDANCE
COUNSELOR
For 3 1/2 days per wk.
Call: 7462t020
www.pjp2.net


Chef

Some exp. in Itallon
cuisine, food license,
own transportation.
Inglls 447-1313
or 447-2406

Homosassa Riverside
Resort Now hiring
SERVERS * COOKS
BAR TENDER
BOAT CAPT USCG Lic.
Master for Narrated River
Tours.
E-mail qualifications and
contact info to
personnel@
riversideresorts.com
or fax 352-628-5208 for
appt.
Location information at
www.riversideresorts.com





SGN Wireless
AT&T
Authorized Retailer
store In Citrus County
Is looking to fill full
time sales position
Please E-mail'
resume to: resume
@sgnwlreless.com

TIMES ARE HARD
NEED TO EARN
$$ MONEY $$Z
352-560-7065: 560-7029





Auto Mechanic
MIn. 5 years, exp.
with tools, Automotion,
Floral City 352-341-1881

Exp. Wood Finisher
Needed, Part time,
4625 W. Homosassa Trl
Lecanto, Florida

LANDSCAPING CO.
Seeking
RETAIL SALES &
NURSERY MANAGER
Exp. only need to
apply. 352-621-1944


ROOFING CREW
Exp, own equip. &
truck. Apply AAA
Roofing. 1000 NE 5th
St. Crystal River






APPOINTMENT
SETTERS

Up For A Challenge?
Serious minded
individuals will earn
great $$$ setting appts
for our very busy local
company. Call Steve
@ 352-628-0254


DECLASSIFIED














PRO TECH PEST
Is Hiring
SALES/
TECHNICIANS

Hourly commiti bo-
training.
(352) 527-0092




HOUSEKEEPER
Floral City - 2 days
Thurs & Fri 9-5:30
$8.50 hrly (W2 only)
Backgrnd ck/drug
test. 3 Refs needed.
Must love cats &
dogs. General Clean-
Ing, windows, laun-
dry, ironing, plant
watering. Fax
resume: 352-344-8010

r#1 9 1
Employmen


Get Re


In The Ho

Classic


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Start Up Telecommuni-
cation Company
SA B o ON
CELL PHONES, WIRELESS
CARRIERS, HOME SE-
CURITY & SATELLITE TV.
352-560-7065: 560-7029


25x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof Overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
1 Entry Door, 2 Vents,
4" Concrete Slab.
$13,795. INSTALLED
30x30x9(3:12 pitch)
Roof Overhang,
2-9x7 Garage Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$14.995. INSTALLED
35x50x12(3:12 pitch)
Roof overhang,
2-10x10 Rollup Doors,
2 Vents, 1 Entry Door,
4" Concrete Slab
$29.995 Installed
f Fl. Engineered Plans
* A local FI Manufact.
* Meets or exceeds
Florida wind codes,
* Conc/lnst by others.
+ Many sizes available
* We specialize In
Commercial Buildings
METAL Structures, LLC
866-624-9160
Lic # CBC1256991
www. metal
structureslic.com



LIONEL TRAIN SET Lio-
nel train set circa 1957 all
in very good condition
with boxes, track and
some accessories.
$350.00 or best offer
Call(352) 634-1315



18 cubc ft.
REFRIG/FRZR
Good as 2nd refrg/works
great
$65.00 OBO 352
464-2467
ABC Briscoe Appl.
Refrig., washers, stoves.
Serv. & Parts
(352) 344-2928

V THIS OUT!
DOUBLE DOOR
STAINLESS STEEL
REFRIGERATOR ex-
cellent condition ice
cube maker and water
$800.00 can-be seen
at excel automotive
352-637-3700


E'*c"IIs / 1


Electric Dryer Whirlpool
2.5 yrs. left on warranty.
$275. (352) 527-8181
Fullsize Frigidaire
stacked washer &
dryer, white, fine
shape, $350
(352) 726-8961
HEAT PUMP &
A/C SYSTEMS
Starting $880
$1500 Tax incentive
& Rebates on Select
Installation w/permit
352-746-4394
Lic.&Ins. CAC 057914
SEARS
WASHER & DRYER
6 months old front
loaded; like new, under
warranty $600.
352-476-1270
Washer/Dryer
for $150
352-220-4082
WHIRLPOOL WASHER &
DRYER Super capacity.
2yrs old, perfect
condition. $475.
352-489-1486
WINDOW AC UNIT. win-
dow ac unit 18,000 btu
220v, a little beat from re-
moval but works great.
60$ 352-860-0023



Thurs. Estate Auction
June 25 Sale- 4PM
3 Estates. Customer
Furn. maker, retired
electrician & machinist
All w/quality high end &
Irg. tools. Fum. jewelry,
coins and morel
dudleysauction.com
AB1667-AU2246 12%BP



CUB CADET 2-CYCLE
TRIMMER Model
CC3075. Like new. $100
352-637-6118
CUB CADET BRUSH
CUTTER ATTACHMENT
Model CC3000BCK Kit.
Never used. $50.
352-637-6118
Thurs. Estate Auction
June 25 Sale- 4PM
3 Estates. Customer
Furn. maker, retired
electrician & machinist
All w/aualitv hiah end &
rg. tools. Furn. jewelry,
coins and morel
dudleysauction.com
AB1667-AU2246 12%BP



USED WHITE ALUMINUM
ROOFING PANS
Ift x 15ft $15 ea.
(352) 382-1735


Uia e a1 4 ATX SERVER
DESKTOP COMPUTER
f nt CASE Full front door
m e frolT locks. Mint. $45 860-2475
COMPUTER DOCTORS
ieds J1/2 Mi. S.E. Inv. Walmart
fieds! Computer sales/repair
X-Box 360(352)344-4839




/17;5

oi l L ^*t ^m ^\/


DIESTLER
COMPUTERS
New & Used systems
upgrades. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469
www.rdeeii.com
Video Camera
Sony, digital, DVD-92,
still in the box, used once.
Cost .$600. will sell for
$295; (352) 249-6800



SOFT TAIL '88
Just broke in 113 cubic
inch S&S Stroker
motor w/Staggered
Hooker headers. New
Gangster white walls,
seat in all leather bik 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, This
bad boy is not for the
faint of heart. $30k in-
vested, may trade for
nice tractor w/bucket or
bobcat etc.
Call for more info.
352-302-2815

Furniture


$89.HEAD BOARD
KING SZ .WHITE
WICKER
(352) 341-0204 �
AMISH STYLE
Hoosier Hutch/Buffet
$295. also available
sofa, armoire & more
(352) 489-6641
BROYHILL SLEEPER
SOFA Queen size,excellent
condition, slept on once.
Tan shades with some
green. $225.00 Call
352-257-1815
Coffee Table
2 side tables, glass top,
bleached wood. Very
nice, $95. for all.
Filing Cabinet
2 drawer, like wood finish,
excellent for home or
office. $45.(352)249-6800
Coffee Table,
Ethan Allen, $85.
End Table, Ethan Allen
$55 Good cond.
352-382-4911
DINETTE SET W/4
CHAIRS Chromecraft
white formica table
(42x60) with 4 rolling,
cushioned chairs. Cush-
ions are cream, peach
and light green. $250.
Call 527-6509
Dining Table
+ 4 chairs, beautiful solid
redwood, must see! only
$350. Hoover Vacuum,
wide path, like new,
cost $95. asking $45.
Obo.(352) 249-6800
Entertainment Center
Med. Oak, 58" wide x
58" high x 21" deep.
Holds 32" tv. $150.00
352-489-4576
Ice Cream Table w/4
padded ice cream
chairs, Marble top, cast
iron base. Exc. cond.
S$250 (352) 527-4301


Citrus County Home
Inspections
$75. Any house in
June. (352) 978-8403
DAVE'S MOBILE
REPAIR/SERVICE
Gas & Diesel
25 Yrs Experience En-
gine Specialist
home-professional-farm
No job too big or small.
352-228-2067




A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Exp'd
friendly serve. L
rates Free est,
352-860-1452
All Tractor/Dirt
Service - Land clear,
bushhog, tree/debris
removal. 352-302-6955
/ us out zoomcirus.com
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape &
Expert ,Tree Svc
Personalized design.
Bobcatwork fill/rock
& sod 352-563-0272










OSBORNE'S
Lawninree/Shrub
Quality Work Free Est.
E LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED!
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins
R WRIGHT TreeService
Tree removal, stump
grind, trim, ins.& Lic
0256879352-341-6827




Richard Mills Tree Serv
Trim, haul, top,
removal, Free Est
Reasonable Rates
(352) 398-9881
Richard Mills Tree Serv
Trim, haul, top,
removal, Free Est
Reasonable Rates
(352) 398-9881


REPAIR SPECIALIST
Restretch. Installation
Call for Fast Service
C & R SERVICES
Sr. Discount 58i6-128



Chris Satchell Painting
/ & Wallcovering.
work fully coated. 30 yrs.
Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-795-6533
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996 ,
3rd GENERATION SERV-
ICE Int./ Ext. Painting,
LIc/Ins. FREE Estimate
(352) 201-0658
CheapCheapCheap
DP press. clean/paint
Many references.
637-3765








INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ilns.
(352) 726-9998



SALE
BIMINI TOPS $149 & up
Wave Runner BlmIni's
352-563-0066
/ us out zoomcitrus.com



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


SALE
BIMINI TOPS $149 & up
Wave Runner Bimini's
352-563-0066
/ us out zoomcitrus.com



PRIVATE DUTY
CAREGIVER30 Yrs.
Exp./Great References.
(603) 661-9054



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



Reg'd HOME DAYCARE
Citrus Springs - Summer
Program/Planned Cur-'
riculum, 352-422-7904
/us out @ zoomcitrus.com



ANN'S CLEANING

352-601-3174



ROGERS Construction
New Homes &.All
Construction (352)
637-4373 CRC1326872
Schnettler
Construction, LLC.
Renovationsroom
additionsdecks, barns,
garagesvadous home
repairs. (352)637-4629
cell 352-266-6756
Uc. & InsCBC1253348


Aluminum|


DAVE' MOBILE SUBURBAN IND. INC.
REPAIR . Screen rms, rescreens,
Gas / Diesel Engines siding, carports, rfovers,
No job too bqg or small, wood decks, fla rms,
352-228-2067 windows, garage scrns
(CBC1257141) 62&-0562




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


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












All Home Repairs,
Also Phone, Cable, Lan
& Plasma TV's Installed,
pressure wash & gutters
Lic. 5863 (352) 746-0141

Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too smallIReli able ins.
0256271 352-465-9201

S NATURE COAST
HOME REPAIR
& MAINT. INC.
- Offering a Full
Range of Services
www.naturecoast
homerepair.com
Lic. 2776/lns.,
352-634-5499
L Visa/MC/Dlscover

ALL HOME REPAIR
painting, drywall
Malley's Home Maint
220-9486 (lic0259169)
/ out zoomcitrus.com
Carpentry, Decks,
Docks, Any Home
Repair.CBC #1253431
(352) 464-3748
FASTI AFFORDABLE!
RELIABLE! Most repairs
Free Est., Llc#0256374
* (352) 257-9508 *




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs,
Also Phone, Cable, Lan
& Plasma TV's Installed,
pressure wash & gutters
Uc. 5863 (352) 746-0141
ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Res./Commercial
Beverly Hills Area.
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696


DUN-RITE
ELECTRIC INC,
Elec/Serv/Repairs.
New const. Remodel
Free Est 726-2907
'EC13002699



FAST! AFFORDABLE
RELIABLE! Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
* (352) 257-9508 *



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



Expert Repairs & Sales
All types of flooring.
Lowest rates. Mitch, Jr.
352-341-0909, 25yrs



PAVING & SEAL COAT
VIGLIONE LLC-llc/Ins
www. TAR-MAX.com
Free Est-352726-3093



Aaron's Fence 24/7
Serving Citrus County
since 1985. Lic. & Ins.
Free Est. (352) 795-7373
ROCKY'S Fencing
WORKING IN CITRUS
COUNTY FOR 26 YRS.
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
S352 422-7279
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
OSBORNE'S
Lawn/Tree/Shrub
Quality Fence Work Free
Est. LOWEST
RATES GUARANTEED
Lic (352) 400-6016 Ins



AAA ROOFING
Free est. 30 yrs exp.
352-563-0411ccc057537
John Gordon Roofing
For a hole in your roof
or a whole new roof.
Free est. 352-795-7003


BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Estimates
Lic#2579/lns, 257-0078
Decorative concrete,
Landscape curbing
River rock resealing .
344-4209 (Uc.6960)
Father & Son
Decorative Concrete
textures, Stamp,spray
crack repair,stainihg
& Garage Floors
352-527-1097
POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Decorative Concrete.
u 352-464-3967 W '
Quality Concrete Serv.
Layout to Lentil
ALL TYPES, Tractor
352-726-2383, Llc#2567
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
Driveways & teat outs
Tractor work, All kinds
Lic. #1476, 726-6554




Remodeling, kitchens
baths, ceramic tile &
tops. Decks, Garages
Handyman Services
40 Yrs Exp. crc058140
344-3536; 563-9768

W. F. GILLESPIE CONST.
Lic. #CRC1327902
(352)344-0009
www.wfgillespie.com




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




Affordable Top Soil,
Dirt, Rock, Stone Drive-
ways & Tractor work
341-2019 or 257-1562
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways. Uc. & Ins.
(352) 795-5755
ATOP 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/Ins795-5755
Ck out zoomcitrus.com
Pasture mowing, lots
-iacreage, commercial.
$18. per acre & up.
(352) 978-8403




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






Lawn Care, Sod, Plugs,
LandscapingSprinklesPresJ
Wsh.15 yrs exp.
Lic. & Ins.(352)270-1150









r r - m
#1 Absolute
I Lowest Price I
| Guaranteed
Barker's Lawn
Service Monthly or I
Per cut rate
(352) 232-8166



30-780 --L-c/In.
#1 AGAIN Pro Tech
Lawn Service. Family
owned & operated.
Serving central Citrus
Cty since 1999. Call
for free estimate
302-7800 - Lic/Ins.

AFFORDABLE Lawncare
Cuts starting at $10
We do it All!ll
Call 352-563-9824

Bob's Pro Lawn Care
Reliable, Quality Work
Residential / Comm.
Lic.llns. 352-613-4250


-Conn.er.awna &
Landscaping
Ask about our Soecials
Free Est (352) 341-3930
check out zoomcitrus.com
DUN-RITE LAWN SERV
Lic & Ins Clean up,,
Full Service
(352) 344-2681
check zoomcitrus.com
INVERNESS AREA
Mow,trim, beds,
Fast ReLonse since
1991 352- 422-5978
* zoomcltrus.com
Lawn Care 'N' More
Mow, clean up
brushes, beds
Friendly Service since
1991
Residential/Commd
(352) 726-9570
out zoomcitrus.com
Lawn Care, Sod, Plugs,
Landscaping,SprindersPresJ
Wash. 15yrsexp.
Lic. & Ins.(352)270-1150
MOWING & TRIMMING
Yard work
Affordable Rates
352-302-1511;341-5182
OSBORNE'S
Quality Work - Free
Est. LOWEST RAS
352-400-6016 Liclins
STEVE'S LAWN SERVICE
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166



EVERCLEAR POOL
SERV. & Malnt.
Concrete Pools Only
(352)344-5122
POOL BOY SERVICES
Total Pool Care
Decorative Concrete
S352-464-3967




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




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


"Melissa Fields"
specializing in ,
weddings, events,
group & individual
portraits, professional
portfolios, live concerts.
call for special price
(352 220-4124


5arb * Malz
Fhotograph
Specializing in:
Children, families
pets. Business
Portraits. Indoor
or natural
outdoor settings
Call for great
. pricing
352-212-2439
Satisfaction guaranteed





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

Lawn Care, Sod, Plugs,
Wsh. 15 yrsexp. !
Lic. & lns.(352)270-1150';
LAWN RESTORATION
All types of Grasses
Low maint Lawns Avail.
J & J Sod 352-302-6049


InsrucionI AR CND.&iAPL


AFFORDABLE TUTORING Service for A/C, Washer,
-. ,e .a. r Dryer, Refrigerator & Morel

* CallAnytime * Same Day Service
| * 42 Years Experience

At HomeComputer ne M a
Repairs & custom i iM.Sf lf Low
computers,
Call(32)228-7823 Serving Citrus and Overhead
Marion Countfles Low
12i. EnvWamart 352-445-0072 Prices
Computer sales/repair DoC Johnson #RA0067081
X.Box 360(352)344.4839 1L6


I OOSPAER


I.


Installations by
Brian CBRC1253853
.e " f.w 1Iu i. ., �.i &.i&M |
352-628-7519
wwvc l Siding,
Soffit &

Skinri',r.

Pwt..clu s ,rpurum . o

WWW.adlVancCedaluminum~info


1st Choice
PEST CONTROL, INC.
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE



H OME OR LAWN
"PROBLEMS i .
.all 503-68
Owne'/Opora tars
Lloyd Smith * Bill t Bledniluln * Jim cl
\54 6340W. Glenbrook St.


BATHFITTER
"One Day Bath Remodeling"

In Just One Day,
We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub
or Shower "Right Over"Your Old Onel!!
Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!!
Call now for a FREE
In-Home Estimate |

1-866-585-8827
BATHFITTER.COM


6assetasoVaT&ove
seatin perfect cond.
$400 for set.
(352) 341-1896
NEW LAZY BOY
burgundy leather i
loveseat recliner ,
w/middle arm rest.
Paid $2600 sell for
$2000. 352-249-4460
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30; Full
$40.Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Sofa bed, sofa and I
chair, matching,
beige, excel. cond,
$425. f
obo 726-2038 ,|
Sofa
Rolled arms, skirted, off
white, 2 cushions. 6
months old, Pd. $1,200,
$875. local, Terra Vista.
(352) 746-6975
Sofa, sleeper,
queen size, 7', beige '
tweed, excel, cond. 'i
$100.00 ,
637-5209
Student Computer '
Desk w/roll around chair. ,
$100.
Office Desk Chair,
roll around, nice cond.
$65.(352)249-8179 2
YOUR FURNITURE
DONATIONS
SUPPORTS THE PATH;
HOMELESS SHELTER *
Call (352) 746-9084



6 UTILITY SCREENING
. LATTICE
white vinyl w/connections.
$50 for all.
Call 527-6425
CRAFTSMAN'S
Riding Mower 42 deck, *
19.5 hp Briggs/Staton, -
new cond. $500
(352) 746-7357
DIXON Zero Turn Riding
Lawnmower. $550 firm
(352) 419-4662
(727) 688-5643
Electric Saw
Remington, 16", w/extra
new blade, $55.
Hedge Trimmer
Black & Decker, 18",
never used. $25.
(352) 249-6800
Kubota Garden Tractor
Diesel, 12 HP, PTO,
4' Woods, mowing deck.
Mod. B-6000. $900.
Obo.(352) 447-0572
Leaf Blower
Toro power sweep,
$25.
Wet Vac
9 gal. barely used.
$25. (352) 249-6800
Log Splitter $325.00
DR Trimmer $115.00
726-2721
Murray
Self propelled, 21 ,
4HP, good cond. $50.
Call (352) 746-1748
before 9am-afitr 5pm




Let us pay YQU. to
cut your 5+ acre
bahia field for sod!
Circle T Sod
352-400-2221


I Profession


I










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PLUS SIZE WEDDING
* DRESS, Freshly dry
) cleaned, very
,z beautiful,fits like 16/18
* $125 352-422-0594



2 PARAKEETS young
cage& allincl $30
352465-5828
Bedroom Set KIngSZ
7 pcs. Contemporary
style very nice $500.
Amanda Commerical
qualify dryer $150.
aft 9am(352) 621-0213
BISSELL CARPET
SHAMPOO/Cleaner,
pro heat, brand new,
$95.(352) 601-3654
CAMO ATV/CYCLE
TIE-DOWNS New, never
used. $12, Inverness
864-283-5797
CAT GENIE Flushable
Litter Box. Everything
you need. Like New
Condition.
$75 352-563-5859
Commercial Pressure
Washer w/ Wisconsin
engine, 150 ft. hose
$400
(352) 341-1569
CURIO
2-plece Buried wood.
Beveled glass doors.
& drawers. $250
352-637-6310
DeVilbiss
Electric Generator
5,250 Watts, 120\240V
10HP Gasoline $275.
' (352) 628-6537
S Electric Bed
SFull size, w/rails.
, Good cond. $200.
(352) 628-4766
GO KART
Race ready. $650.
See it at Citrus Cty
Speedway Thurs. 6/18
or call 352-344-1441.


Ac Nowl -


ITS FREE
Place any General Mer-
chandise Ad for FREE on
our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.
4 5 Days, 5 Lines.
.2 Items totaling less than
" $100.00 each.
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand comer.
LADIES CLOTHING
casual to business
sz 2-12....Complete
Queen Comforter set
Incl designer pillows
shower curtain &
. draperies, Spring colors
(352) 489-0976
Let us pay Y1LU to
cut your 5+ acre
bahia field for sodl
Circle T Sod
352-400-2221
Mattress & Boxspring
- Full size, $90.00
(352) 648-4766












Photography
"Mellssa Fields"'
specializing in'
weddings, events,
group & individual
portraits, professional
portfolios, live concerts.
call for special price
(352) 220-4124
SALE
BIMINI TOPS $149 & up
Wave Runner BImlni's
', 352-563-0066
iL/ us out zoomclrus.com
Sewing Machine,
P1 Janome, computer-
^ ized, like new with
, carrying case on
wheels. $300.00
419-4272
WESTIN CHROME
BRUSH GUARD exc
' cond no rust $50
352-465-5828

ALAN NUSSO
INSURANCE AGENT








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

352-422-6956
www.ANUSSO.com




WORK CENTER COPIER
SXEROX,use very little
$750. copy
cartridge/toner
cartridge both $75.
obo (352) 795-3334


POWER CHAIR-just
used twice al condition
was $500.00 now
$400.00 or bo 352 249
0815
SWING-A-WAY
Wheelchair lift.
$500/obo.
WHEELCHAIR Manuel,
new. $50.
352-637-1153




"THE REVENUER"
Buy & Sell
Vintage coins/currency
352-302-8159
BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
(352) 228-7676



HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
TURE AND APPLI-
ANCES Refrigerator-Side
by side-like new $500.00.
Washer/Dryer-like
new-$550 for both. Many
other Items-Moving. Call
(352) 812-1971 after 5
p.m.



-a
1 PAIR OF STEEL HEX
DUMBBELLS New cond,
50lbs each. $90, Inver-
ness 864-283-5797
2 HUFFY BIKES
Men's/Ladles, almost
new $35.each, 1 tent
New 12x17 $50
352)860-1795
38 CAL. EIBAR PISTOL
DOUBLE ACTION 1927
ON BUTT. $200.
352-219-9078
AMT .380 BACKUP
small frame auto pistol.
5+1 rounds. I have 2 clips
for it. $325.00 obo Please
call 352-303-1895 or
email aniwee8@aol.com
Browning 12 gauge
Grade 1 model 425
O&U, 32" barrels,
beautiful wood, $1,750
obo Ruger Red Label
12 gauge, O&U
w/chokes, $800 obo
(352) 726-9369
Concealed Weapons
Permit Course*
DAN'S GUN ROOM
(352) 726-5238
Horizon Fitness
Treadmill mod. #RCT7.6.
w/electrlcal, adjustable
Incline. Originally $1,000.
Barely used. $700
(352) 464-4821
PRIVATE COLLECTOR
Buying Guns,
Ammunition&
reloading supplies
(352) 586-7516
REALTREE CAMO
HUNTING BOONIE HAT
, Brand new $10,
860-2475
Rhoades Car
4-wheel bicycle With 2
seats & electric
rechargeable motor.
$600 obo (352) 341-3390
' WANTED
Brass for reloading,
Iall calibers,
(352) 586-7516
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238



'03 CARGO MATE
Enclosed CAR HAULER.
20 x 8.5, ramp/side
door, dual axle, elect
brks., mint $4200 obo
Steve (352) 503-6542
CAR HAULER
'06, 32 Ft. Dominator XT.
By Classic C. Trpl.
axels. $14,200. Like
new.(352) 835.4273
Cargo Trailer
'09, Brand new, 7' x 14'.
V-nosed w/ramp. $3,300
(352) 476-8907
Trailer,
2 axle, alum. floor, car
hauler or construction,
25' wench, two 6'
ramps, $1095.00
465-1892








PLACE YOUR AD
24hrs A DAYAT OUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronlcleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
PLAY PEN
W/SLEEPER & CHANGER
.On wheels, mint color.
$75. Large BABY
CARRIAGE. Gray, very
nice. $50. 352-341-0770



Boat trailer galvanized
wheel and tire.13 in. Rim 5
Bolt patternTire is:
ST 175/80 D13 $45.00
Phone:352-564-8315
Boat trailer galvanized
wheel and tire.14 in. Rim 5
Bolt pattemrnTire is:
ST 205 / 75 D14 $49.00
Phone:352-564-8315


WANTED OLD
LIONEL TRAINS
Collector Top Prices
Paid. (352) 795-3970




BEAGLE PUPPIES
$125
Crystal River Area
386-344-4218
386-344-4219
BLACK LAB PUPS
AKC, OFA. Beautiful
block heads. Home
raised, H cert. $800
352-489-1879; www.
quallmeadowlabs.com
Chihuahua Puppies
AKC registered, health
cert., 1st shots, all sizes,
all colors, $175. males,
$200. females, ready
6/7 352-399-2368
Cockaflel, 4 months
old, talks, slngs, comes
with small cage. $35.
79A-0151


EXOTIC HIPPIE
BUNNY RABBITS

For Sate
New small breed, Hip-
pies $25-.$35ea.
All colors, baby bun-
nies 2 to 3.5 Ibs.
New Zealand Breeders
$20 each. 5.5-8 lbs
352-621-0726






GERMAN SHEPHERD
puppies. 14 wks, 3 Fem.
1 male. All black & tan.
Health cert. $250 ..
(352) 795-7897
(352) 212-7192
POMAPOOS
Pomapoos:
1 male, 2 females, health
cert., $400 call
352-628-06,35
PUPPIES shih-tzu pup-
pies 9 weeks old 3 males
& 1 female multiple
colors.first shots & health
certificates. $350.00 call
(352)795-5719
Shih-Tzu Puppies
Home raised W/ love.
All shots Includ'd. $300+
(1) tiny 2.yo toy fern
Poodle $450. 3902 N.
Lecanto Hwy
Beverly Hills, FL
(352) 270-8827
(305) 872-8099




ORGANIC
FERTILIZERS
For hay, pastures & all
growers. $40 per acre
Dea/er's Wanted, Call
Rob (352) 585-2758




Mini Horse
Stud, 5 yrs. old.
friendly $200
obo.(352) 628-1277




2/1, FURN MH
Homosassa, Util. Incl.
clean, quiet park.
short/long term. $695
(352) 628-9759
2/2 SNOWBIRD OASIS
$600 mo. + $600dep.
Lawn, Water, Sewer,
Garb. Inc. 352-746-7595

CLOSE TO
POWER PLANT
LECANTO
Nice 312, On . 5 acre.
deck, utility shed.
New CHA unit, quiet,
excellent well water,
small pets ok, $575.
+ Sec.

LECANTO
Charming, 2/1 on .5
acre, utility shed,
crystal clear well
water, quiet, small
pets ok. $525. + Sec
(813) 695-4037

CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, W/D hook-ups,
CHA, double carport,
screen parch- front &
back, 1.75 acres, shed
Nice. $700 Ist &sec.
(352) 628-1928 /
503-6747

CRYSTAL RIVER
CLOSE TO
POWER PLANT

2/1 Partially
furnished,
washer/dryer,on 1/2
acre, clean, quiet, no
dogs. S500.+ Sec.
INGLIS
CLOSE TO
POWER PLANT

2/1 Apartment,
partially furnished,
washer/dryer,
clean & quiet. No dogs.
$600.+ Sec.
(352) 447-0333


DUNNELLON
Close To Power
Plantll 2/2 Carport, on
3 fenced, wooded lots.
Fum., fla. rm. scm'd
patio, wsh./dry. Nearby
river dock access.
$750. Mo. F/L/u.
(772) 486-0070
HERNANDO
2/2, large fenced yard,
$350/Mo.+ $700. Sec.
(920) 948-4767
(920) 922-6800
HERNANDO
3/2, SW On 2 acres.
private property, lots of
trees, Wash/Dry, front
& back porch, No pets
$650. mo (352)201-0111
HOME-N-LAND
New home on 1/2
acre. 3/2 1500sqft. 10
yr. warranty, sodded
lawn, paved Rd. Get
your stimulus check
($8,000) cash back
only $665/mo. W.A.C.
Own your own home
CALL (352) 621-9183j
HOMOSASSA
1&2 Brfurn & Unfum .
In beautiful park w/pool.
No Pets. 352- 628-4441
HOMOSASSA
2/1, fum. Fat./Lst./Sec.
Ref. req. req50. $550 Mo.
(352) 621-3868
HOMOSASSA
2/11%, Big lot, Near 19
$425 mo + Sec. + Ref.
No pets 352-628-3019
HOMOSASSA
2/2 Elec. incl. $150
Wkly.(352)601-3702
HOMOSASSA
2/2/Carport, Cleani
No pets! $475 + UtI. +
Sec. (352) 586-2976
HOMOSASSA
RIVER FRONT
2/1.5 - $850/mo.
+ utilities. Large dock
352-422-3338

INVERNESS
Ist Month Freel
Waterfront 55+ Park, 1BR,
1BA $350.2 BR, 1BA, $450,
also fully furnm. Incl water
& grass mowing.
352-476-4964
INVERNESS 2/1
RENT OR RENT
TO OWN
Spacious DW, beau-
tlfully renovated.
Fenced lot & country
. setting. CHA,
covered parking.
screened porch,
laundry room. New
paint, carpet & file.
$650 rent + $300 dep.
Rent to Own wri$600
dep & $650- Includes
taxes & insurance.
No credit check Just
job verification.
4235 Quiver Terr.
863-860-5292
INVERNESS
Clean 1 bdrm. CHA,
prv. lot w/rlver access.
$400. 727-492-1442
Inverness/
SCrystal River
2/2 S450./mo clean
563-5117
FLORAL CITY
Must Seelil
2/2 in Country Setting.
$500/mo. + $500 Sec.
No. pets. For application
Call Lee at 352-250-0664
or 800 -692-4162.




NEW 2009 2/2, large
. rooms, appliance
pkg. 2x6 construction
10 yr. warranty, must
see! $37,900 Includes
A/C & heat, steps,
skirting on new padl
352-621-9182
Used Mobiles and
Modular or Resale.
LOW prices, call
Palm Harbor for
Inventory list. On Your
Lot. 800-622-2832
ext. 210 - Mr. Lyons
Walden Woods Village
3 Bedroom 13 bath,
carport, Lrg. eat in kit,
liv.,din. rm., Scrn'd la-
nai, outside storage.
Exc. loc. Avail. June.
, $56,400(352) 382-0681




BANK FORECLOSURE
3/2 approx. 1300 sqft
on 1/2 ac. fenced
back yd, scrn room,
work shop, concrete
drive on paved road.
Private but close to
town Home In great-
conditioni $3,000
down, $565/mo.
W.A.C. Call to view.
(352) 621-9181
crystal river 2/2,sw,on
1/2acre new
carpet&stove very clean
10x14 workshop $35000
.o.b.o.813-792-1355
Floral City
2/2DWon3.5+or-
acres. Withlacoochee
Forest area great for
horse riding.Priced to
sell. (352) 341-6281
(352) 634-0787
(352) 634-1290.
HOMOSASSA
3/2- 1999 remodeled
2000+sqft. Owner
financing. $675/mo
352-302-9217
Homosassa, 3BR, 2BA
doublewlde on 1/2
acre MOL, remodeled,
owner finance $63,500.
$5,000 down, 8% Int.
$560 ma. or discount
for cash (352) 726-9369
INGLIS '95 SW
2/11/%, only. ac. Private,
woodedcovered deck,
garage w/work shop,
new vinyl shed. All appL.
include Some furnishings.


$49,9001 Cash price.
$45,000, or lease opt.
$10,000 Dwn. & $500.
Mo. (352) 419-5777
(352) 476-9005



FOREST VIEW ESTATES
Great Loc. Pools, clbhs.
& more. Move-in ready,
comp. furn. 2/2 DW,
wheelchair acc., shed
& sprinkler. New heat
pump. $39,900
563-6428/563-1297
I'M A LONELY MOBILE
2 bdrm home in a
beautiful park In
Homosassa. Brand new
kit, bath, livrm, tile firs.
A/C. I need someone
to love me. Only $15K,
will talk. At night I see
all the lights on In the
other houses and I stay
dark & alone. Please
come & love me. Call
Robert 352-249-6239.


CLASSIFIED




55+ Waterfront Park,
1BR, water incl., A/C
$3,500 + $270 mo. log
rent. Fully turn., financ-
Ing avail 352-476-4964
MELODY PARK 55+
Inverness 2/1, Move in
cond.appliances ncl.
$13,000 obo.lot rent
$265/mo Lve mess
(352) 637-4823
MOSS MOBILE PARK
lot #23, I/I ,cha,
Screened room. Totally
Remodeled. $5.000
firm (352) 201-0903
WEST WIND VILL 55+
(2) NEW 2005 Incredible
Price! Resales/Rentals
avail w/Iease9 Pet ok.
&Mlsbad. 352-628-2090



CHASSAHOWITZKA
2/2 waterfront DW $600
2/2 furnished DW $700
2/I carport - $500
SUGARMILL WOODS
3/2/2 furnished $900
Agent, 352-382-1000

r Cysal River:

Shoro $395. mo.
(352) 795-2626




NATURE COAST

Crystal River:
2/2 home $650

Furnished'Homes:
2/1 -$1000
1/1 -$1200
2/1 -$1800 W/F
2/2-$1500 W/F
The Islands/Condos:
2/2 - $1200 and up
furnished

Port Paradise:
2 & 3/2 WF w/dock
Several units to
choose from
Fully furnished
2/1 Apartments:
$550 to $575
Homosassa:
3/2/2 -$775
3/2/2 - $850
Citrus Srings:
3/2/2 - $950

Visit our website:
www.c21naturecoast.c
or call 352-795-0021




J.W. ksmWRM.EAU19, IK.
PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT
Pritchard Island
2/2 Townhouse - $650
3/2/1 Villa- $875

2/2/2 on V Ac. - $750
2/2 Bonus Rm -$725
2/1/IPet Friendly -
, $595
2/2/2 Comer Lot -
$625
2/2/1 TIed Sun Room
$695

2/2/Carport - $650
2/2/1 - $650
See our website:
www.Jwmortonreal
estate.com
Jennifer Fudge
Cheryl Scruggs
352-726,9010

River Links Realty
352-628-1616
CITRUS SPRINGS .
3/2/2 $900.
CRYSTAL RIVER
WF 3/2/2 $1075
4/2/2 $1050-
HOMOSASSA
Duplex 1/1 $350.
2/1 $495/up
Homes 3/2/2 $675.
Sugarmlll Wds 2/2/2
Condo or Villa $625.
3/2/2 Villa $800 ,

"" THE HEDICK
GROUP REAL
ESTATE SERVICES
hedlckgroup.net

5169 N. Perry Dr.
Lg. 3/2/2 Pool $1800
3794 Pine Ridge Blvd.
Lg. 3/2/2 Pool $1500
, Pets Ok - Pool Malnt.

838W. Massachusetts
St. 3/2/2 Pool - $1400.
Pool & lawn maint.

Beverly Hills
27 New York Blvd.
2/2/2 Fam Rm$800
188 W. Seymerla St.
2/2/1 Fam Rm $675
95 S. Desoto St.
2/2/1 Fam Rm $650
218 S. Lincoln Ave.
2/1/1 Fam & Screen
SRoom $650;
907 Penn HIlls Dr.
2/2/1 Adult Comm
$600
42 S. Monroe St.
2/1/1 Family Rm $550
Lynn Davis
352-422-2522
352-746-3390




CRYSTAL RIVER, I1/I
Great nelghbrhd.
7mos minlum lease
352-795-7261/No pets
FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
AC, Clean, No Pets
(352) 344-1025


BED1ROMS
Starting @ $425/mo
Laundry on premises.
352-465-2985


4th OF JULY SPECIAL
$76 MOVES YOU INI
2 BEDROOMS
STARTING AT $450.
352-257-8048

Citrus County
Rentals
(352) 634-5499
FLORAL CITY
2BR 1'/ BA, MH, just
150 yards from fishing
dock, $475. + $300 dep.
No Pets/ Near
Floral City, 10 min. from
Inverness.
Trails End Camp
352-726-3699


FREE RENT!
SUMMERHILL
Luxury Apts.
Limited Timel
Call for details.
352-563-5657

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

INVERNESS
2/ITri-plex, Great Loc,
clean & roomy. No
smoke/no pets $500
Mo. Fst/Lst/Sec.
352-341-1847.

INVERNESS COUNTRY
SIDE ESTATES, very Ig
2/1, CHA, W/D hook
up, garage, acre
private, nice area,
upscale
neighborhood,
waterlnc. beautiful &
spotless $695/mo
(352) 422-3217

LECANTO
I Bedroom
(352)746-5238
613-6000/613-5974

ONE MONTH FREE!
LECANTO newer 2/2
duplex, all kitchen appli-
ances, patio, W/D
hook-up, nice yard,
Exc. Cond.$625
(352) 634-1341

Pinewood Villas
Is now Accepting
applications for our
1, 2,3BRApts.
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
Opportunity




INVERNESS
,2/1- All new floors,
nice setting. $500;
2/2- Large rooms,
* completely tiled,
screen lanai, very
quiet & private. $600.
Washer dryer
hook-ups.
727-446-5871
352-344-0238


- iriMlMTE


- Akct NoS

PLACE YOUR AP
24hrs A DAYAT PUR
ALL NEW EBIZ CITRUS
CLASSIFIED SITE
Go to:
chronicleonllne.com
and click place
an ad
We Have Rentals
Starting at $425/mo +
Many others
LANDMARK
REALTY
352-726-9136
Kathy or Jane
311 W Main St. Inv




CITRUS HILLS
Home; Villa, Condo
GREENBRIAR RENTALS
(352) 746-5921
(888) 446-5921
areenbrlarrental.com
Citrus Hills
New A/C, new rugs, Unt.
2/2, use of pool, patio,
W/D, carport, No Pets
$699 (718) 833-3767
INVERNESS 2/2/1
Whispering Pines Villa
Washer & Dryer,
community pool.,
Small pets only. $600.
352-464-2731
INVERNESS
Extra Irg. 2/2/1 Lakeside
Community, pool, dock,
no smoke, restricted
pets. $600 mo. + sec.
(866)637-2631 TOLL FREE




INVERNESS COUNTRY
SIDE ESTATES, very Ig
2/1, CHA; W/D, hook
up, garage. I acre
priv. upscale area,
nice neighborhood,
water inc. beautiful
& spotless $695/mo
(352) 422-3217

ONE MONTH FREE!
LECANTO
Newer 2/2 duplex, all
kitchen appliances,
patio, W/D hook-up,
nice yard, Exc. Cond.
$625 (352) 634-1341




HERNANDO
Watson's Fish Camp
Quiet park like setting.
Mobiles, effic.cabins,
$300. to $650. Mo. Pets
ok; (352) 726-2225




GREAT AMERICAN
REALTY
Inverne
X-Lrg 2/2/2 all utilities.
2/2 Condo main-free
BIGI Uke new 3/2/2
Studio Apts.all utilities.
Bevev Hills
Very Nice 2/2
Oakwood VIII. 3/2/2
3/2 Great area I
Citrus Sprins
3/2/2 Newer home
2/2 Duplex
Adorable 1/1 & 2/1
Hemando
Brentwood 3 & 2 bd
Townhouses
Very Nice 1/1
citrus H/ll
2/2 with Pool
Brand New 4/2'h/2
Bora/Wl
3/2 Mobile waterfront
352-637-3800
www.choosegar.com


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 CiL



WORM D vjYf BY TRICKY RICKY KANE


1. Commie's prescribed pills (1)


2. "Year One" star Jack's potato bags (1)


3. Environmentalist's pinto veggies (1)


4. Muscle gym chain's pleats (1)


5. "Peanuts" boy Charlie's tiaras (1)


6. Letter-turner Vanna's car's high beams (1)
, i_7iloll/ll


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
they will fit in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
syllables in each word. To win
$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
newspaper. All entries become
the property of UFS, Inc.
� 2009 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Thanks and $10 to
Dorothy Terwilliger
of Burbank, CA for
#1. Send your entry
to this newspaper.


7. "Clue" game colonel's flans (2)


S(VIVLSlO SUIVLSflwIL SLHDI3tl SIHM '9 SNAOH, SNAMO 'S
SaOqa sa'iOD't SMVa SNado '"S SOvssaov'I "g sa rWE Sa 'I
6-23-09 suaAisV


1/1, CH/A, Very clean
$495 352-634-5586

INVERNESS
NEWER
IMMACULATE HOMES
31212 Back porch, nice
yard, split plan, non
smoker, $800. Mo.

2/2/1 Patio home,
close to shopping,
garbage pick up and
lawn maint included.
$700. Mo.

Floral City
Gated community 55 +
2/2/2 + Fla. room,
pool + exercise room.
$750. Mo.
(352) 344-2500
(352) 464-2508
RAINBOW LAKES EST.
2/1 $625/mo., fenced
yd, Irg fi rm. Dunnellon
School district. (239)
438-8085:455-8858
SUNSET VILLAS
Senior Community
Chiefland Fl.
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
Progress Enerov
Contractors 1/1,
fully turn avail now
$825. includes all util-
Ities, 100 channel
TV/internet.
2/1 also available
(352) 220-2666
Citrus Hills
Townhouse 2/21%/1.
Terra Vista Club incl.
$1,000 Mo + util.
. (516) 99t-5747
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/2 Waterfront Fum.
8 rm. house on Lake
Russo, boat ramp &
private dock. $1,200
Mo. RV. sight also
avail. $350.Mo.
(850) 566-4195
INVERNESS
Ist Month Freel Water-
front 55+ Park, 1BR, 1BA
Incl.wciter & mowing
$475., 352-476-4964



2/1,,.$575/MO
+ $600 sec.
2/1 ..$595./mo'$600 sec
(352) 563-5304
BEVERLY HILLS
I BD w/fla. rm. +
bonus rm.$575/mo
FIRST Month Free
30 S. Desoto 422-7794
BEVERLY HILLS
1ll Carport $525
212/12/ End porch, patio
$675 (845)282-3504
Beverly Hills 2 bed/1
bth.Avail 7/1.Clean with
carport.Lanai as 3rd
bedroom.Rent $650.No
Pets.Mike 646-773-6844
BEVERLY HILLS
2 Poss 3BR, IBA, IGar
352-464-2514
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, CHA, Sec. 8 avail.
$625 (352) 382-1344
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1.5 fam rm, porch,
shed. New carp. & tile
dishwsh c/h/a $650 mo.
86 S. Lincoln 795-7374
CITRUS SPRING
2356 Jonquel 2/2/1
$625. mo.
.352-697-1907;526-8432
CITRUS SPRINGS
Newer 31211
Large master suite,
stainless steel appl.
Large lanai. Lease,
+ Dep. No Pets $800.
Mo. (352) 697-3133
Crystal River Close to
Power Plant 3/2/1 w/ all
appliances on large lot
Non smoker and no pets.
$775 mo., first/ last + se-
curity deposit
352-302-1321
DUNNELLON
3/2/1, Rainbow Lks Est.
remodeled, Uke new
1/4 Acre. fenced,
wd. floors encl. porch.,
Close to Rainbow River
downtown & schools;'
$835 mo. (561)719-8787
(561) 575-1718 attr 7pm
DUNNELLON
3/2/1. Rainbow. Lks. Est.
remodeled, 1/4 Acr.
fenced, end. porch.,
Close to Rainbow River
downtown & schls., $835.'
ma. (561) 719-8787
(561) 575-1718












tu iFe


Nice 3/2/2, Near Sch.
$87,5. mo 352-628-0731
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $800/mo
795-6299 697-1240

GOLFER'S DREAM
Home 3/2/2
3000 sf $850/mo.
Ist mo. Is $500.
(908) 322-6529
HOMOSASSA
2/1 CHA, No pets
$550/mo. 1st + sec
(352) 628-4210
HOMOSASSA
Bev Hills or
Sugarmill Woods
Beautiful, 3/2 posss 2/2
Lease not .Flexible
Einancin 352-795-0088
INVERNESS
2/2, Modern, light
& bright. $650/mo.
F/L/S/352-634-1141
INVERNESS
2/2/2 Detached home,
Royal Qeas upgrds,
clubhouse, pool, lawn
serv, WD. $800/mo.
Incls. cable /water
949-633-5633
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS
4/2/2 or 3/2/2 Starting
at $790 (352) 341-1142
(352) 601-2615

INVERNESS
Spacious 3/2/2
Newer construction
conveniently
located. Corner lot,
screen.porch.
$825 monthly.
Call Kathy or Janet
S at 352-726-9136.

TERRA VISTA
3/212, Newly built,
gated community,
washer/dryer, lawn
care, free golf & club
membership
included. $950. Mo.
HUDSON
Pasco County,
3/2/2 Vaulted ceilings,
eat in kitchen, split
bedroom, washer/
dryer, & community
.pool included.
Screened patio,
fenced back yard.
$850. Mo.
Mark Fredrick
(813) 215-3446
Charles Rutenberg
REALITY




HOMOSASSA
RIVER FRONT
2/1.5 - $850/mp.
+ utilities. Large dock
352-422-3338




BROOKSVILLE
Priv entry & bath, satel-
lite, furn'd. $125wk +
dep. 352-307-0772
CITRUS SPRINGS
Roomates wanted to
share 4 BR house near
schools. (352)
! 270-9256
Crystal River
$150 a week Includes
EVERYTHING (private
bath)352-634-0708



2/1, FURN MH
Homosassa, Util. Incl.
clean, quiet park.
short/long term. $695
(352) 628-9759



HOMOSASSA
Weekly or weekend
rental. Sleeps 6, w/large
screen porch & dock.,
On Homosassa River
w/dock. (336) 384-2054





BUYER REBATE
* 1.000 At Closing*
Buy Nowl Great
Values & Low Rates
$8,000 Tax Credit

25+ Yrs Experience
Knowledge/Integrity
Call For Details
RON NEITZ



352-795-0060

AGENT ADs

Advertise your
services for
30 days for
only$54.50

Ad indudes 20 lines of copy
w/ photo.

JUST SOLD!!
3284 Daffodil Dr.
Pine Ridge





Let me sell voursl
DAVE CROWE
The Hedick Group
352-585-4449


Constmrption
352.631.4138
u. Lc.#BG05968 ..,

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 1�
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
S1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.










INVERNESS COUNTRY
SIDE ESTATES, very Ig.
2/1, CHA, W/D
hook-up, garage,
1 acre priv. upscale
area, nice
neighborhood, water
Inc. beautiful &
spotless $695/mo
(352) 422-3217





3/2/2 For Sale or Rent
Citrus Springs Newer
Home, low/dn, easy
terms 352-840-3324


2004 3/2/3 pool home,
sprinklers, fenced yd on
Equestrian trail, 2100'
under air, $239,000
OBO 4577 W Pinto
Loop. 352-422-0174






5770 N ELKCAM BLVD
Mitch Underwoood
Dipomat II,' 05,
3 bedrm, office,
3 bath. 2 car garage
formal DR. Living rm.
famrm 3,611 s.f undrf.
solar hted pool
breakfast bar, eat-In
kit. Many urades
on I acre $335,000
Leslie Landham
352-422-2382

RealtySelect
Citrus.com


BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

R6105 led

(352) 795-1555





First Time Home Buyers!!
Must See!! 414 Adams,
$8,000. down payment
credit. Everything New.
(352)746-9770
P&R Realty

FOR SALE BY OWNER
88 SJ Kellner, Bev. Hills
2/21/2/2, FP, Call Anytime
OPEN HOUSE on
SUNDAYS 11A-3P
$118K, 352-746-6093


I










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C12 TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009


4/3, Pool, 2.1/2 acre Crystaln river Mini
farm,2-stall bamrn, $198k Ranch
NO Owner Financing 4/2.512 on 2 acres, up
2875 E. Tmberwood t. to 5 horses allowed,
(352) 302-0951 $29,000 down, owner
financing @ 6%. Will
III- trade for equlty.Realty
Inverness USA (800) 559-4231


2 to 4 Bedrooms
RENT TO OWN- NO
CREDIT CHECKII
Low Downil "
352-484-0866 BUYER REBATE
lademiaslon.com
*$1.000 At Closlna*
3/2/1 office, nice area,
1036 Fordham Terr. Buy Nowl Great
$82,600. Highlands * Values & Low Rates
860-7379/613-9616 $8,000 Tax Credit
3/2/2 1860 SQFT.
Pool w/oversized cage 25+ Yrs Experience
& decking. Granite klt,, Knowledge/integrity
new roof, Cul-de-sac, Call For Details
Nice Indscap/frult trees
$161,900. 352-422-0429 RON NEITZ
Affordable 2/2/1,
on 3/4 acre In the Cltyl CITRUS REALTY
$76,900. 352-344-4192; GROUP
613-6364/3005 W 352-795-0060
Monroe St off 352-795-0060
Indepence
Indepence - 2 BR, 2 Bath, 1 car
garage, very nice,
$3,500 down & $450
mo. with average
credit. (352) 726-9369
By Owner $85,500.
8725 Gospel Island
3BR, 90 x 120 fenced
Lot, if Interested
Call 726-3238
to see inside,
Furniture Included
By Owner,
3/2/1, pool, 1/2 acre,
(352) 341-4378
For Sale, By Owner $8000 Tax
3BR 3BA, Pool, 16x24
workshop, close to Credit
school, hosp,, library, for first tim home
WTI, 518 Poinsettia; Ave. buyers ,f you have
(352) 860-0878 not owned a home In
3 years. Call for Info
FORECLOSURES Phyllis Strickland
EVERYWHERE! (352) 613-3503
RATES-R-LOWI Kellers Williams RIty
BUY NOWI








BONNIE
Deb Infantine PETERSON
Realtor, GRI
RE/MAX Realty One
Cell (352) 302-8046 SATISFACTION
Office (352) 637-6200 Is MlI FuturI
Like Country Living? (352) 586-6921
3/2/2 custom built 2005 or (352)795-9123
Famrm, 18x24 sports Charlotte G Realty
pool w/scr endcl, 6x6 & Investments LLC
Jaccuzzl, wood firs.
wood burning Firepl
Wood cabinets &
granite counter tops,
15K back up house
gen. private1,25 acres. `"-
4439 Stallion Ln. In The
Ranches asking $239k
OBO (352) 573-0029
RealtySelect 4
Citrusconm


DAVE CROWE
ResId. & Commercial
Knowledge &
S Experience to better
serve youl/
352-585-4449
The Hedick Group
Beveny Hills. FL
BETTY MORTON
2.8% COMMISSION

R"lect

(352) 795-1555
WHISPERING PINES
VILLA 2/2 screen porch,
garage, fully furnished.
W/D. End unit, $75K iL
352-201-7916 Michele Rose
g I REALTOR
l C "Simply Put-
mI'sPll Work Harder"
352-212-5097
3/2/1, 1 Acre, thorn@atlantic.net
On Private Lake, Craven Realty, Inc.
Beautiful, New rf., new 352-726-1515
siding, Has Separate
Guest house, Serious
Inquires only $320,000. Picture Perfect
(352) 726-0477 Homes NEW HOMES
S STARTING At $75,000
C On Your Lot Atkinson
Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685
4 ml to Power Plant &
boat rampl Beautiful
c.b. 3/2/2, dbl lot, trees VIC MCDONALD
& privacy. Newer appi, (352) 637-6200
roof & A/C. Move in
ready. Energy efficient-
$140 avgl Fenced yard,
shed, etc, $99,000, OBO
352-795-8926
3/2/2, Living Rm. Din-
ing & Fain. Rm., eat in
Kit. scrnb backrporch,
15 x 30 above ground Realtor
pool w/attach. deck. My Goal Is Satisfied
new roof, Insulated Customers
windows, $139,500 "
5901 W WOOD9SIDE DR REALTY ONE
(352) 563-0093 REL 00






$174,900., ReducedR
3/2/2 Deck
w/fireplace, dock
BONNIE H 352-341-5611
PETERSON
Realtor, GRI FREE HOME
' BUYERS
Your SATISFACTION Seminar like none
Is Mv FutureI l other June 23rd
(352) 586-6921 6pm /RSVP
or (352)795-9123 $8,000
Charlotte G Realty
& Investments LLC .
CONNELL HEIGHTS
2/2, Great Rm, vaulted


cell. oped kit. b/bar,
fenced back yrd.
scrn. por., new appl's,
1600 sf,(mol) 6172 W.
Pine Cir/C.R. Priced to L
Sell (352) 795-9603
RealtySelect
Citrus.com Plantation Realty. Inc
1352) 795-0784
Questions about
the new $8000 tax
credit? Don't miss
this seminarlllll
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R)IOwner

HERNANDO
WATERFRONT HOME ON
L LAKE TSALA APOPKA
BETTY MORTON Open lakefront fenced
2/2 home & garage
2.8% COMMISSION with 108' of waterfront,
boat dock, boat slip &
sun deck, Owner
R �iect finance $155,000
MtO wwy-- (352) 465-3674
(352) 795-1555 3684 Diamond Circle
__2) Willola Heights


1


REDUCEDI '01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
MUST SELLI 115HP, 4strke Yamaha,
3-story stilt. 3/3. Next to w/ trlr. $11,200. will
head spring. 163' wfrt, trade (352) 503-3778
dock/slip. Brand HYDRA - SPORT
new/unoccupied. '90., 26' New '08 c/c-,
2 frpls, granite. $499K t-top, -gas tank -wiring
727-808-5229 '99 250 Merc, on
S bracket '05 traIller many
must lll upgrades exc cond.
I Inverness $14,900 (352)586-1754
MUST SELL QUICKI Jon Boat
UNIQUE CUSTOM '94, 20ft. alum. 40hp
HOME ON 1 ACRE ON' Tohatsu, like new, great
CANAL TO LAKE flats boat w/traller
TSALA POPKA. 3,323 $3500 (352) 795-4129 h
sq. ft LIVING 30'. KEY WEST & FORD
'ATRIUM. 3 BED/2,5 05/2020cc/98Expedltion
BATH. 2-CAR GAR- Yam4stk150/5.4L
AGE. LIVE OAKS. 4x4EBRed Together
NEEDS TLC. PRICED $32500 or $26000 Boat
TO SELLI ONLY (352)586-6717
$194,500. CALL 0 DAY
MYRIAM @ KELLER
WILLIAMS REALTY of 27Ft Sailboat, In Board,
CITRUS COUNTY. Auto pilot, fiberglass '
S352.13.2644 $4,800
362-6324 ,628-6188 or 796-8896
OLD TOWN DISCOVERY
RealtySelect 16ft 81n, Canoe, Asking
Citrus.com $426/obo, Very good
cond. Paid $879.
352-663-8150
OSPREY
1994 -.,16ft, CC, bay boat.
88 HP Evinrude, Garmln
GPS/recorder $4000.
352-621-4711
PONTOON '08
Sweetwater 21ft. 25
hours. 90hp Yamaha,.
$16,600. Many Extras
BETTY lMORTON 352-503-6797
2.8% COMMISSION PONTOON I
R et 8 In stock $3996/up
Gulf to Lake Marine
ewww.boatsuntcenter.
LD (352) 527-0555
(352) 795-1555 ( 2i
PONTOON
s Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
LOOKING FOR HOMES port-o-potty, extras
OR MOBILES & LAND $12,000 (352) 628-0281
Purchase, lease, mort- PRO-LINE 221
gage assumptions, take WALKAROUND 1999
over payments + cash. 200 HP Mercury w/9.9 HP
Any location, price, con- Johnson klcker,$12k
edition, foreclosure, late on obo. Call Kurt at Pete's
payments okay. Pier 352-795-6067
1-727-992-1372 SEA PRO
. '00 19 FT. C/C. Loaded.
_Citrus_ County_ Elec. Pkg. 115 FI 4 Strk.
Yam. 100 hrs. Bim. top.
Best offer(352)533-3093
HOMOSASSA 3.45 acres T -CRAFT
dead end road two 1 6W0 H
streets from hwy 19 btwn. 23L, 6 W, 02 150H
C.R.& Hom. 30000.00 or Evin mtr. wrfuel enj. like
20% with financing new, trIr. w/brks
3520228-1789 $5,995 352-489-3661
TROPHY '99 22FT
99-2052 W/A Cuddy
Cabin, 120HP Force, E-Z
Load Tanderi Trir. Elec-
7 Rivers Golf & C.C. tronics, well kept, must
priv. member owned, sell $8950.352-726-1489
corner lot 1 ac (mol) WELLCRAFT
$30K (813) 766-9354 or 1987, 250 Sportsman,
sweetscaoeauest 25', Gas eng., 30" draft,
yerlihlst 260 hp I/O, alum.
traller.$8,000
(352) 344-9651

EVINRUDE 0/B MOTOR
4HP - Excellent m le
Condition, $300, 22 FT, Minnie Winnie
352-621-0574 after 6PM. 1993, ClassC, 16 mpg,
Mercury motor, dependable, like new
1999 200hp, saltwater small V-8, sleeps 6
series, nepds repair or $7,300 (352) 563-9964
has lots of 'ood parts, '02 Cedar Creek 5th
$1000, Wheel 29ft, 2-slides,
726-4197, queen bed,bath/shower,
low mileage, loaded,
^Wa r fts~ good cond. $16,800
(352) 746-4969
05' TITANUM
JET SKI'S 5 Th Wheel, 28E33S5
04, Kaasaki s. 1 sllde. 1000 Wets.
STX-900.& STX-15F, Inverted, central van.
under 60 hrs., $7,500 for 26Inch. TV.$30,500.
both. (352) 476-3548 Or reasonable offer.
Sea Doo . (352) 489-6835
& Trailer, new '87 Coachman C-Class
motor,- al fast � Clean & Good cond.,
otorf0 l fast Like new brakes & tires;
$2,800 obo 350 Motor, 71k miles.
352-794-3669 $3,900 obo (352)
SeaDoo GTX DI 503-7304
02,exc cond3 seater, '98 ENDEAVOR
blu/whlte,2 stroke 38 Ft. W/ Slide. 36 K Mi.
.130hp. 71 hrs 130 ml. -Dual air. $37,700 Obo.
JS-'1rmpr. 855.0' 352-637-5149 or
(352) 795-5974 352-586-3090
* AUI.Q AI *A

Kak43 year old
13 ft. Kayak &Non-reportng
14ft. Kayak. 400 each 501-C-3 Charity.
(352) ,746-6072 Maritime Ministries
18FT PONTOON (352) 795-9621
Boat, fully redone, very * Tax Deductible *
nice, 35HP Merc, runs
good, $2,900 will deliver CARS, TRUCKS,
352-637-3983 RV'S, BOATS
$500! Police Cash or Consign
Impounds for sale CONSIGNMENT USA
Cars from $500 US19, Across Airport
800-366-9813 x 7374 (352) 4614518
' AIR BOAT consignmentusa.erg
AIR BOAT
Big 13 Ft. haul, CRUISE AIR
2 seats. Approx. 375-400 '94, Class A, Wide
HP. 8 blade warp drive, body. Diesel pusher.
2-1 reduction, gear box. Alison Trans. & more.
Used 100 hrs.+ Trl. $34,000. 352 835-4273
$18,500 invest. Sell FOUR WINDS
(352) 302-4535 '03, Hurricane New
52 0deal. 30Q, class A motor
AIRBOAT home, 31% ft., 22k ml.
1996,15', 5Ocubic inch, V10 gas, ducted rf. air,
SCadillac engine onan 4K gen., qn bed,
completely rebuilt etc. Saturn tow Incl.
(352) 560-3019 $35,000. (352) 397-5007
AQUA SPORTP05 GULF STREAM
175 Osprey ,90hp Yam, BT Cruiser 03, 22' fully
VHF, depth finder, dual loaded, ready o travel
bart. w/switch, bimlnl, $27,500....
easy load trailer. Low (352) 341-4297
hours.$9,990 HAMPTON BAY
352-860-0277 HAMPTON BAY
AQUA SPORT 43ft. 2008
190 Osprey, 2001 Completely furnished. In
115 hp Johnson great RV Park, pool,
w/warranty & trailer, clubhouse etc. Can be
Ready to fish, BR~aetd. moved. $26,900/obo
$.,200L352-746-5856 (352) 464-2722
AQUA SPORT Holiday Rambler
2000; 225 Explorer 24' '03, By Monico, 300
Cuddy cabin. 225 Cummins, 2 slides,
Johnson Ocean Pro. under warranty
Loadmaster tandem axle mint cond. $69,900.
$14,500.352-493-7377; (352) 445-9155
352-221-5230 Holiday Rambler
Admiral Motor Home 36'
AQUA SPORT 2 slides, 340hp, gas eng.
'86 25FT.Cuddy Cabin. all options transf ext.
W/twin '06 Optimax . warr. $51,900


For used car lot
LARRY'S AUTO SALES
Hwy 19 S. Crystal River
Since 1973 564-8333



1997 MAZDA MIATA
Convertable, Fun &
dependable, Porche
Red, new top, 36mpg,
5-speed, A/C, new tires.
Mint $5,700 352)
563-9964
'01 Toyota Camry
119k ml. $4,500
(352) 527-8706
$5001 Police
Impounds for salel
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
BMW
'03, 745 LI, NAV, black,
sun roof. all options $29K
Mint
(352) 746-2696
CADILLAC
08, DTS, Luxury II, Red,
all options, except.
moon rf. & GPS, $28,900
352-344-5796
CADILLAC
'99 DeVille, 39 K. Mi.
Car Fax avail. Light gold,
exc cond $7,500
[352) 382-2715
"' CHEVY
'96 Camaro, Conv. rare
auto, AC, V6, 36 mpg jet
black, dependable.
$5200 352- 563-0615
CHRYSLER '04
.Sebring Cony. 34,5K ml.
excellent cond. white
w/tan top, Illness"-
forces sale $9500
(352) 726-7765
CHRYSLER
'06 Sebring Convertable
$12,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
CHRYSLER '06
SEBRING Convertible.
30k ml., Exc. cond., sil-
ver w/ tan top, garaged,
$10,900 (352) 726-3427
CHRYSLER '07
Town & Country
HANDICAP EQUIPPED
Barely driven. Only
60 miles. Cost $53K:
Asking $33K/obo.
Call 352-726-9111.
CHRYSLER pt cruser
2002 excellent condi-
tion only 54,550miles
asking 7,000.00 or best
offer 352 249 0815

CONSIGNMENT USA
*Clean Safe Auto's*
Financing Avail.
US19, Across Airport
(352) 461-4518
conslgnmentusa.org
CORVETTE
02, Z06,
Black, low mi., 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, $48,000.
352- 270-3193
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white, auto,
SHOWCARl
$11,500 or 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 '99
Crown Victoria - runs
great. Asking $1,075.
352-637-5394
HONDA
'02 Civic EX, black, 2 d
spoiler, cruise, custom
whils., sunroof, tinted win.,
one owner, $6,795.
(352) 220-4084
HONDA
'08 Civic, $17,995
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299


I BUY RV'S,
Sth Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
JAYCO
07 Jay Flight
28' used twice, smells &
looks new, green clean,
sips 6 $16,800 (352)
503-7431
MEADOWBROOK
5th Wheel, 2000 Excel.
lent. Photos at
http://plcasaweb.google.c
onmradowbrook.Glenn-
$13,99500 .
(352)302-6055 or
(727)892-9045
Montana
'03, 5th wheel, 3 slides
like new,$30,000,
Truck avail also for tow
(352) 422-8731
POP UP CAMPER
'99 Coleman, In exc.
cond, Inside & out.$4,300
Obo.(352) 465-9056
(362) 208-9281
SKYLINE 04
32' sleeps 8, used
once $11,500
(352) 586-9614
Sun Valley
'09, Apache, slide In
Camper, fully equip,
qn. sz. bed, fits, 8ftt truck
bed. $10,500 obo
362-795-0511



5 Truck Toppers
$200.00 for all.
(352) 464-0220



$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
Buying Junk Cars
Running or Not
Cash Paid, $150 & Up
(352) 771-6191


Only 12,300 ml. 3rd seat
V6. LQOADED Call BIll
Milian at Rallye Motors
352-732-6035
Dodge Caravan
'96, good cond., trans.
good, motor over-
hauled, full pwr., good
tires, $1695. 465-1892
ALAN NUSSO
INSURANCE AGENT








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


ECONOLINE
'01 Van White, regular or
hand controls, Wheel-
chair acc., w/lIft, $4200
obo (352) 341-7798
MAZDA
'08 Mazda 5 Van,
$14,995.
Ocalas Volvo,


2-dr, sun roof, 131k mi,
white. Well maintained.
$2000. (352) 628-7410:
628-6370
LINCOLN 95
Town car, good cond,
a/, 4 dr. Forest green
$1700 (352) 746-4161
- MAZDA
'08 MZ 3 Sedan,
$12,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
MERCEDES
'08 E-350, $38,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
MITSUBISHI
'03, Diomante LS, excel.
' cond, Always serviced,
Fully equip, Priced be-
low Kelly BB, $7,900.
352-382-5702
NISSAN
'07 Versa,
$11,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
PONTIAC
1969 Catalina, runs
good, new parts &
palnt,$2000,obo
(352) 465-0960
SUZUKI
'07 Forenza, 30K ml,
w/100k warr, LOADED
w/touch scrn nav.
$12,800, 352-613-6613
TOYOTA
'06 Corolla,
$11,995 Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA
'06, Highlander,
Hybrid,, 100,000 ml.
warranty. $19,000
(352) 697-3428
TOYOTA
'07 Camry,
$16,995 Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA
'07 FJ Cruiser.
$23,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA SUPRA '89
All original, red, 79k ml.,
6 cylinder, all power,
targa roof. Original
owner. Garaged, $6,200
(352) 726-3427
VOLKSWAGON
'08 Beetle, $15,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLKSWAGON
'08 Jetta, $13,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 S-40, r
$15,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
"06 S-60, $16,995.
Ocala Volvo,
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 8.80,
$16,995. Ocala Volvo,
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 XC-90,
$20,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'07 8-40
$16,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'07 V.70
$21,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352).629-7299
VOLVO"
'08 8-80
$19,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VW JETTA'07
Woltfbury Edition
$16,780. Leather,
sunroof, 23,280 ml. Call
Bill Millan At Rallye
Motors 352-732-6035



1954 CHRYSLER
Imperial, Restorer's
Dream. $3500/obo
352-228-0597
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
'53 MERCURY
2-Dr hardtop, auto, May
trade In part.
352-621-0182;
727-422-4433
'56 FORD
Custom line 4 door sedan. .6,
cyl auto. $9,500. Will con-
sider trade for travel trailer
of equal value.(352)
628-4053
AMC
'81, Concord,
very restorable, $300.
(352) 489-3605
BUICK 67
RIVIERA, 430 wildcat
motor, 86k ml. amfm,
a/c, title whl. elect seats,.
very good cond. $8000
(352) 527-3961
CHEVROLET
61, Apache 10, 'V ton
pickup, short wheel
base, step side, V8,
auto. New 10" mag.
& tires $5,900.
(352) 228-1325
CHEVROLET Corvette
1957 clear title, $4800,
2 doors, exterior or-
ange, interior red, 8
cyl. automatic, gaso-
line, leather seats,
you can call me
206-309-0136 or
e-mail me
Johnervln@gmx.com
CHEVY
'69 Classic C10 SHT BD
350/350 AC, PS,
$15K or trade
(352) 746-9212
EL CAMINO '81
305 Auto, All new
interior, & paint. Crager
Smags & tires. 4" raised
hood. $3,250.


CHEVY
'03 S-10, LS, Ext. cab,
3rd. door, auto, V-6, cold
air, loaded, $5,450.
Wooten's (352)637-7117
CHEVY
'04 Sllverado LS, V-8,
short bed, step side. All
pwr. exc. cond., low ml.
$8,500.(352) 344-9920
CONSIGNMENT USA
*Clean Safe Auto's*
Financing Availl
US19, Across Airport
(352) 461-4518
conslgnmentusa.org
DODGE
'05, Quad Cab, Awe-
some Heml-pwrd, special
"Rodeo-Edit," Loaded
every special feature, Sr.
own, gar, kept,, 27K ml,
$40K
Invested Sale $21,750
See online ad photos
www.autotrader.comlatca
rldIat-f3fd39f
John (352) 726-1078
.DODGE
'99 Dakota Sport
Cream Puff, only 44k
ml, Custom Top. Exc
cond. $4996
(352) 795-4129
DODGE RAM '00
Std cab, rare 5spd, heml,
V8, a/c, 25mpg, new 22"
rims & tires, Dependable
$3700. 352-863-0615
FORD
'02 F-150, V-8,
4 x 4, Cold air, leather,
lifted, low ml. $6,995
Wooten's(352) 637-7117
FORD 04
Ranger, X-cab, Exc. cond
38k ml. SLASHED THE
PRICE $97K to $8,500
(352)746-3919
FORD
'06 E 350, Cutaway,
serv. van. 41K MI./5.4 L.
Eng. Auto.Knaphelde
Serv. body/dble lock drs.
$20,000 Obo.
(352) 726-9397
(678) 617-3767
FORD
'06 F 250 Lariat, Diesel,
Super tow pkg. 4 wheel
drive, lots of chrome..
$17,000(352) 628-6985
Ford 2004 f-150 triton 5.4,
looks new in & out, runs
great, gold, white leather
interior, 6 cd changer,
electric back sliding win-
dow, dual exhaust, heavy
duty tow package 98k mi-
Sles $12k 352-601-0376
GMC 2000
Sierra 2500 4x4
$8995. Ext cab, SLE trim
low miles. Call Bill
Millan at Rallye Motors
, 352-732-6035



$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Care from $500
S800-366-9813 x 7374
CHEVY
'04 Trailblazer EXT LS
LOADED/ 6-disc CD &
DVD, 3rd row. Leather.
47K ml. Retails $38K
$12,500.(352) 527-0456
CHEVY
BLAZER '99 LS 4dr.
126k ml. loaded, great
cond. sunroof, $4k obo
352-422-0065
DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4, 80K
ml., loaded, dual air & ex-
haust, 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 ENVOY
Red,'03, 60k ml., On-Star,
tow package
5-passenger, $10,500
9bo (352) 527-3445
GMC SUBURBAN
1993 4 WD, 454 rebuilt
eng., new transm.,
great tires, good cond.
$2,900 obo-,
(352) 201-1413
HYUNDAI
'07 Santa Fe, $19,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
JEEP '98,
Grd Cherokee Laredo
4x4, 6-cyl., auto,122k
mL LQADEDW Exc cond. *
$3995. 352-341-0004
MERCEDES BENZ
'01 ML. 55 AMG. Silver
W/black int. Loaded,
57K.Mi. Like new .Ask
$18.5K. (352)489-7674
PT CRUISER Touring -
2008 8900 Miles, super
clean, $10,000 firm 352
586 1221



$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
TOYOTA
'05 Tacoma, Ext. Cab,
SR-5, 6sp. 4 X 4, loaded.
30K. ml. $19,800.
(352) 382-5055



$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 X 7374
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
DODGE '07
Caravan SE $11,690


984-0626 DAILYCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SALE
1991 FORD PICKUP, VIN# 1FTHF25M7MNA89275
To be sold August 8, 2009 fpr Mechanical Payments,
Contact Tony's Auto Clinic II at 65 N. Florida Ave.,
Inverness, FL 34453
Published five (5) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 22, 23, 24, 25 and 26, 2009.

588-0630 TUCRN
2009-CP-160 Charles L. McGee Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2009-CP-160
IN RE: ESTATE OF CHARLES L. MCGEE
Deceased,
i NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of the estate of
Charles L. McGee, deceased, whose date of death
was Dec, 23, 2008; Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Citrus County, Florida, Probate Division, File Number
2009-CP-160; the address of which Is 110 North Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are set forth below,'.
� All creditorsof the decedent and oth persons- ---
Ing cllTms -or deman-'dsalnsI decedent's estate an
whom a copy of this notice is required to be served-
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 .MONTHSAFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 .",,- AFTER -E 'DATE OF FEi. ICE 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 THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF _
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORT.4
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. -
The date of first publication of this notice Is 6/23/2009.
/s/ Virginia Cyrus
Personal Representative
Robert A. Stermer, Florida Bar No, 827967
7763 SW SR 200, Ocala, Florida 34476
(352) 861-0447 -
Attorney for Personal Representative
Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle
June 23 and 30, 2009,

589-0630 TUCRN
2009-CP-500 Gerard Gruppo Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR CITRUS COUNTY
IN PROBATE
FILE NO.: 2009-CP-500:
IN RE: ESTATE OF GERARD GRUPPO,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of GERARD GRUPPQ,
deceased, whose-date of death was April 21, 2009,
and whose Social Security Number was 132-50-0015,
File Number 2009-CP-500, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Citrus County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inver-
ness. Florida 34450. The name and address 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 the decedent's estate,
Including unmatured, contingent or unliquldatea
claims, on whom a copy of this notice Is served must
file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBUI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate, Including unmatured, contingent or unliquldated
claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.,
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice Is 6/23/2009.,
/s/ ROBERT GRUPPO
Personal Representative
DEAN AND DEAN, L.L.P.
BY: /s/ Susan E. Dean, Esq. Florida Bar No. 746827
230 Northeast 25th Ave., Ocala, Florida 34470
(352) 368-2800
Attorney for Personal Representative
Published two (2) times In Citrus County Chronicle,
June 23 and 30, 2009.

587-0630 TUCRN
2009 CP 453 John W. Kimber, Sr.Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2009 CP 453
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF JOHN W. KIMBER, SR.,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JOHN W. KIMBER,
SR., deceased, whose date of death was Dec. 8, 2008,
file number 2009 CP 453, 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 represents
tive 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 oh,
whom a copy of this notice is required to be served.
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF'
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons
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, I
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 6/23/2009.
Personal Representative:
/s/ John S. Clardy III
PO Box 2410
Crystal River, Florida 34423-2410
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ John S. Clardy III, Florida Bar No. 123129
Clardy Law Firm PA
PO Box 2410, Crystal River, FL 34423-2410
Telephone: (352) 795-2946
Published two (2) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
June 23 and 30, 2009.


HUNDA
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
Climbs mountains &
tows heavy loads.
$3200/or trade.
352- 563-0616
Crystal River




1995 RIVA
Motor scooter,
9700 ml. good cond.,
asking $500
(352) 726-2425
2007 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 ml. $10,900
352-663-0615
Crystal River
$5001 Police
Impounds for sale
Cars from $500
800-366-9813 x 7374
HARLEY
'96 Sporster 1200, Cus-
tom. 15K. Scream Eagle
plpes,chro. Ex. clean
$4,650.(352) 637-5143
Harley Davidson
'06, Road King Classic
low ml., bik cherry, Incl.
helmets/trvl luggage
$14,000 (352) 382-0907
Harley Davidson
'81 Shovelhead, 80",
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
*access. $5,395. obo
352-746-7655, 7264109


(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
JAGUAR
'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
VW Super Beetle 1973
Fully restored.
Excellent condition
$5000.00 352-564-0788


HARLEY
DAVIDSON
96 Heritage Soft tall, red
many extras $9600 call.
evenings (352) 746-3613
H-D, SOFTAIL
'02 6 Spd. 8,700 MI.
124S & S EVO. Lots
of chrome. $12,000
(352) 746-3069
HONDA 04 GL 1800.
TRIKE, champ kit 26k�
ml. E-Z steer, CB/FM ra-
dlo, heel/toe shift, trial
hitch & much more'
$27k 352 465-7786
HONDA
Shadow Arrow 06, -
garage kept, not In rain,
floorboard $6200 obo
(347)223-7269 aft 3:30
KAWASAKI
'00, ZRX 1100
CC,15K. MI. Very,
fast, many extra s;
$4k obo.
(352)621-3764
Scooter
Yamaha, 2000, 50cc,
530 miles, $895.00
746-2842 after 2pm
SOFT TAIL '88 -
Just broke In 113 cublc-
Inch S&S Stroker
motor w/Staggered
Hooker headers. New
Gangster white walls,
seat In all leather bik os-
trich skin, Paint by Jesse
James painter of Calf.,
w/Double Damon signa-
ture, House of Color'
paint, BIk w/colored ghost
flames on all sheet metal.
2" Carlini handle bars.,
Chrome to max., Ib.L,
bad rbo 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 '04
Katana 600, Low
miles. Incls. helmet &
jacket. Asking $3,500. obo
(352) 527-0679
TITAN
'00 Phoenix, TRM.
Ferrari red, 6K. mi. Like
new, $11,000
362 489-7674


CLASSIFIED


150hp & double 352 795-3970
axle trailer. $16,900 -
(352)257-1355 Keystone 07
.Big Sky 5th Wheel Prem.
BASS TRACKER 04 Pkg 340RLQ every'option.
PT 175 Special Edition, Center Island Kit. Incds
50hp Merc. gal trial. sep.'W/D, added 2nd a/c in
many Xtra's $7,750 bedroom
Call for Into . Price to Sale $52K firm
(813)-293-0392cell 352-794-3068
BOSTON WHALER PACE ARROW
14' w/ 40 hp Johnson, 04, 38' 3 SLIDES
Everything works good 21k mi fully loaded
$1600 (352) 302-0033 3 tv's $92,500 obo
Deck Boat 352-302-0743
95' 19 Ft. Slyvan, w/ ra-
dio & fishfinder. New Bat- m es
tery switch. 2 batteries,
power pk.
prop./hub.$6,000 $5001 Police
(352) 726-0838 Impounds for sale
DONZI '90 Cars from $500
23ft, OAL 25ft, open fish- 800-366-9813 x 7374
ermen, C-console,.Twin '88 FORD MOTORHOME
140HP Johnsons. Trailer, Class-C. 57k ml.,
Many extras roof-alr-generac
$12,500/obo. Ex. tires & brakes
(352) 489-9640 $4k obo 352-422-3033
GULF TO LAKE MARINE BONAIR '01
New,Used & Service 19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
Brokerage. We pay $$ microwave, Irg refrig.
for clean used boats Uke new. $8,900.
1-491% 913-uAgg A0AQA


25) 263( 7-0555


53 2-489-3661










June 23, 2009


Tlian 14P JPAGE 2
A weekly advertising supplement of the Citrus County Chronicle
SI Autos, Trucks, RVs, ATVs, Motorcycles, Campers & More!


Driving


an Easy,


Bargain
.O , a .. _ . .... , . ..-,.

r:G NG ALLQUT TO MOVE
.THE .METAL THESE. DAYS.
;JaU-STBE URE TO READ

LEARN IF YOU QUALI FY
MRtHESEBeST! DEALS., ,.

A ,AYKOBLENI .CTW EA-
. - "RES/- -' -' . . " ..:
' l oe'- r the media, from newspapers to the.
ta' tl ri� Iel ion in radio; From all ac-
~hkiaAflop)I aireattimetobuy anew"
.,'lBig~'d~li rebiem, aIe s-ecial promootioral piO-'
ui-, i ablbs MWA m se' -fyii*yescan't Wio
'', e out ahead. Even those worried about losing a
4b need not fears some autoiakers are offering to
'"t e tih.paymnients f6r mntis oa end if that hap-
', e. , r.t,,n . ,,,., ,-- . i.n, r h. .
ftbat s;not ooisa .de ftdeisal goveyi ent:


ias pin-on. s 1thistl sa-eems like4yajio-brainer.
�, To t ,e d. b e. e really are great




research and sclatiny.e
nonetheless, buyers . will fin considerable nbar-
gains rm a slumpingr market as autornares struggle
Sto mqVebuyvehicles-.ut their dealso many details hiddose in


t' th ept that stiallrequirme rhi .
les eive was r tn.d in March
- '09 ith'CluIsLe irands(i( i Dodge
a4Jebp topping tbe charts at an average.$4,925
"' U'lp~inidg assuage buyers' fears of omnmitmeint
im ridertain ecoiiomyils a recentspateiofbdy&
'the hales, ers is'eonsiderable appeal in knowing
th atthfaptoniakertwill pick ppthe cost ofoar pay-
,ients, should thc worst happen. With some prot o-
dons, thiososiAig',j6b ca, even retut n thi car and'
Sw vyfomi 'e pynienis'altoge' ther.mod
, As ofinid-Apsil threeutp. comVpanies areoffer-
i, to' bejlrpi








,to,, lp out buyers in the event they become ngn-
eiploe H y'-ltndai was' the first with its Hyundai
Assuanceprogrhm,,which boasts, "Buy or lease any
newt Hundaod:if in the next year you lose your.
'; ' ' ",' "-'" '-. r, '" .' tu .nit." There are even ben "
*eftiofi'e for those who are transferred overseas
o.i for the self-employed, enter personal bankruptcy.
Unfortunately, getting all the details isn't quite as
easy . s just reading he brochure. Consumers aren't
give4' al.tlhe contractual obligations fot Hyundai's
po am 'until they ithneally visit a dealership.y
(3e'niel Motors and Ford Motor. Company both-
oblkiwed Hyundai with similar plans. Each.has its
onsu limitations. For example, to qualify for GM's
nepamentprotection plan, a buyer must be "em-
',noytforlat least 30 hours per weekfor 90 days
,aftso ou b ry t6rlease twh vehicle and for. 12 con-
t secuorveweeks prior to your first day ofbanemploy-
IKe"'Tbe Ford Adviantage Plan has similar
To tfuality for gany of these progrtals isn' to cover a
job loss, a buyer must show evidence that he or shen
'was employed on the date of publga ase and had not
been ntifiled by that timsi they a delere likely to be let
go. A buyer also has to prove that he or she was
working full-time for at least three months after buy-
ihg the car. Following that is a window of opportu-
nity during which the plan filly applies, which is
usually a year from the dae of purchase. Buyers
- who lose their jobs either before the initial 90-days
tm or after the one-year limit are not covered.-
There are also dollar limits. Nobody ends up with a
"free car" under anycircumstdances. The automaker (or
actually, a finance company with whom the manufac-
turer contracts) will make the payments for up to a year,
up to a specified monthly or total amount, which is
generally in $7,000 to $8,000. If at the end of the one-
year term an owner still can't make his or her car pay-
ments, he atye she will be in a tough position, though
.not necessarily an insurmountable one. Because the
coverage only applies to shorter-term car loans, an af-
fected owner will be less likely to be "upside down"
at that point, owing more on the loan than the car is
SEE BARGAIN/PAGE 6


I'


BIA


By DEB ACORD I CTW FEATURES
t took light emitting diodes to get automobile manufactur-
ers in the mood - at least in the lighting department.
Used for decades as indicator lights and in light sensors
and remote control devices, LED lights are now the light
source 6f choice for car companies looking for relatively in-
expensive ways to enhance their vehicles' passenger compart-
ments.
Ford uses the LED to; offer motorists and passengers selec-
table "mood lighting." LEDs in several Ford models includ-
ing the subcompact Focus and the new Flex crossover vehicle
illuminate the front and rear foot wells, front center console
bin and front cup holders. Best of all, consumers can choose
the color they want from a palette that includes red, yellow,
green, blue, purple, aqua and practi-
cal white. Going a step further, own-
ers of the 2010 Ford Mustang can LED lights
customize their cars' interior light- light sourc
ing schemes in as many as 226 col-ht
ors and shades. for car comp
The new Nissan Cube, which is a
small, urban-hip wagon the manu- for relatively
facturer touts as being "an inspiring
canvas for personalization," features ways to en
an "interior illumination package," vehicles'
with colored LEDs further decorat-v
ing the car's "social space." Mini COmpa
Coopers, on the other hand, feature
"mood-lifting lighting." The 2010 A imi
Buick LaCrosse features blue light- F "n sn . o, -
ing to highlight the car's console for -.
an effect that's both soothing and . f
dramatic. . .
At Chrysler, LEDs are helping car i t with
designers give consumers what they
want. Nick Cappa, Chrysler tech- '
nology spokesman, says, "We have
done many tests with customers and " '
focus groups to see what they like to .*".'.as"pa '
see in their vehicles. There's been a ,,, - -*, .
huge spike in popularity of the am-
bience and mood that's created by
LED lights." To that end the com-
pany's Town & Country minivan
comes with a roof console that illu-
minates the interior with soft blue - j_ 85
lighting when a door is opened. .......


CE


Automakers are

dressing up their

cars' interiors

with novel

'mood lighting'
treatments.

Industry analysts have been watching the development of
LEDs for automotive applications for several years. Back in
2005, at the Eye and the Auto World Congress, a guest speaker
proclaimed that LEDs were the future of automotive lighting.
He praised them because they were mercury-free and offered
reduced pow er consumption and consistent performance.
Cappa says that there are many ways LED lights can.en-
hance a car's interior. "When we use different colors for the
gauge cluster, it doesn't hurt your eyes. And LED lights have
a great directional capability as well, so a person sitting next to
you with a light on won't affect the driver."
And LED lights are more economical as well, Cappa says.
"They have a much lower draw than an incandescent bulb; less
draw on the battery, and the engine doesn't have to work as
hard. That in turn improves a vehicles fuel economy."


are now the
:e of choice
ianies looking
V inexpensive
chance their
passenger
rtments.


Now - -


*-

- rr-4.,J. "s
S ,-, B a

--


But more than anything, Cappa
says, consumers are drawn to the at-
mosphere that LEDs create. "It's a
much different experience than the
old interior lighting. It's soft, and
welcoming and warm; and it looks
high-end."
What's more, many car manufac-
turers also use LED lighting to en-
hance their vehicles' exterior
illumination these days.
The bright lights that Audi uses
on its car exteriors can increase
what Audi's engineers call "active
safety," as they help the driver's
i eyes adjust more quickly from the
road to the interior.
Audi led the way in the use of
LED lights in innovative ways on
the car's exterior, says Keith Brown,
an Audi specialist with McDonald
: Audi in Littleton, Colo.
And who is the biggest LED fan
among car buyers? Brown says
both men and women are attracted
to the bright lights but for different
reasons.
"Women seem to notice them
more as a part of the total package,"
he says. "And men just comment on
how they look cool."
S0 CTWFeatures


St


�FPAOF.


IL








CrrRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


IFZ TUESDAY, JuNE 23, 2009


SUNDAY



WEDNESDAY
*- iewtW , Du e O lWm Wotde ub oti for brtea at ld m.Wednendayt
at rear of th W art rf ht it fenIowsu h bI l welrof,Calld JAand tachel Har-

THURSDAY
(MdW g didriWM ChtnwnLIO�DunnlmaNtt thi pOimnthe
s td third ad fourth Thutday of& th month at McDonaldt in Dunnelotin
Monthly w iatherfftg ti O t rtit Thurtday at the Charlde Ho tRe Rtaurant, 20049 L
Ntyhant Av Dungto6n,6A p.m to et and 7,10 to meet, Call chapter dwector

S Gold WIng tNed de Asmedteon t Tpr Tof Inwrneu kick tHre at 6 p.m.
Thuuidytayt Bur lOg King parking lot.corwt of US.41 and SR.44 East.Calldirectors
hft tM. h Har t at 724 28 or Ken and Jackl lSmith at (352) 4767151.
FRIDAY
* Nate Cat Mustl g m at 7 p.m. Friday at the Wedon U.S. 19 In Ho.
momsa st tres from the wildlife park. Bring your car and enjoy a fun ewning.Call
bobat MO-2S.9
I he Wandmees ub meets from 6 to 9 pm. Frildys at the parking lot of the
esallD)artwent Store m StatetRoad W44Wlt flnverltss.Bring your old car and
have tun within there tar ethusiasts. Call Frank at 212.t96 or visit wandereriar
dubofihwretelhfLtUnM
SATURDAY
* Free Wh dlne'rtOmi Club m iotoryclei dub meets at 9a.m Saturday on the
rtod.' all ftalw Jakob at 726 790 ftor deUrinatlon
*Net �eCastlrdaMiM at8a.m.SatufdaysatHarrlngtonRftRtaurant,4135
& Suhtoat thlvd.Homoseassa.A ride follows.All styles ofmotorcyclyde are welcome,
C11 Jatu at l-469 or Dave at 68-2401
* Gt CtCunty Cruiert et lub invites you to I cruiwein from 6 to9 p.m. Satb
utday at King bay Plua (nxt to Wmdy's) In CryUtal River. Canned goods are col-
lectd tor locatl charteCall Jim Moran at 537-04 at Leter Baomes 628-7021.
I Chtnu County Speedway iJUNI 7 School But Fig 8, Sportsman. Mini Stock.
Stret Stock, 4 cylinder Bombers, Any additional questions please contact the


Send us your automotive and
auto club events Information to
wheelischronicleonllne.com


BY BRIAN BISSON
WHEELS

Did you ever sell something and later
were sorry. Well that is what happened
to George Froehlich, proud owner of
this "Little Red Corvette."
George has a good story to tell and he put
it in writing on the Memory Lane Question-
naire. So here goes. Take it away George.
"Back in the early '70s. soon after I was
married I approached my wife about buying
a Corvette. She said, 'If I got a second job I
could save the money for a Vette.' After 11
years of working Saturdays for a local
caterer I was able to make the dream come
true. I bought the car from my brother-in-
law who was the second owner and had
owned the car for eight years.
"The next 13 years were spent doing one
restoration project after another. The car sat
most of the time. Money was tight so the
restoration went very slow. It finally
emerged to what it is today. Although there
are still a few things I would like to replace,
I am pleased with what I have.
"If you get any group of people together
talking about older cgrs you will always hear
more than one talk about the car they once
owned or the one they should have kept.
Well, that was almost the case with me.
"In 2004, when my wife and I were plan-
ning to move to Florida, I decided to sell my


"baby". I talked myself into believing that
the sun would kill the hand rubbed lacquer
paint and it would be too hot to drive the carI
without air conditioning. Well the car sold
quickly on E-bay and to help get over the
pain I bought a 2000, 6-speed C-5 convert-
� if.Zo take south.
-'.''Once we moved
here in 2006 1 started
going to local car
shows. I realized I re-
ally missed the car. I
decided to call the
person who bought it.
to see how it was
doing. I thought this
person was a collec-
tor, but it turns out
that he just bought
and sold classic cars. -
He sold my '71 'Vette
within 30 days but
was able to tell me
who bought it. I
found the car in York.
Pa. This owner had it
for almost three years
and in that time only
put 1000 miles on it. I
bought the car back,
sight unseen and had �
it shipped to Citrus
County. Needless to
say it was love at first


sight again, and I was glad to have it back.
The only problem was my wife said there is
only room for one toy car so the 2000 con-
vertible had to go."
So I guess you might say George has
owned his "Vete-off and on for a total of 25


ThIrty-eight years ago-(1971)
GM produced only 1,949 of
these LT1 Corvettes.
It is believed less than one fourth of
.... them exist in stock condition.


years and has been of restoring it for 13 of
those years. He mentioned this was his first
and only restoration. I didn't ask him if it
was his last.
The one thing George is most proud of
about his 'Vette is the paint job.
George said. "In 1994 1 was introduced
to a guy named Snake who was supposed to
be one of the best fiberglass painters in Pitts-
burgh. I had the paint removed using a plas-
tic media beading system.
"After the prep work had been com-
pleted. Snake worked on the car for the next
three months producing one of the finest
lacquer, hand rubbed, paint jobs I have seen.
Jt's been 15 years and there is not a crack or
bubble in his work and that is unusual for
fiberglass repaints."
George is a member of the Citrus County
Corvette club, and the Three Rivers
Corvette Club in Pittsburgh, Pa. He likes to
show his Verte as well as drive it.
"What most people like about the car are
the age and the condition of the car. Thirty-
eight years ago (1971) GM produced only
1,949 of these LT I Corvettes. It is believed
less than one fourth of them exist in stock
condition," he explained.
"Now I have it back I plan to keep it for
awhile. But a wise old man once told me
that everything in this world is for sale. You
have to offer the right price." he said.
Thanks for the trip down Memory Lane
George.
* Maybe you're a restoration enthusiast and
have some'stones or memories to share. Perhaps
you own a muscle, classic or vintage car that is
yvour pride and joy. Feel free to call 563-3291, or
e-mail Brian A. Bisson at bbisson@chronicleon-
line.com. We would like to get some pictures and
possibly a story for our Wheels section so you
can sit back and enjoy a ride down Memory
Lane.


no .-. ia )nno


I






TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2009 D3


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Include all rebates.& GM owner loyalty. Pictures for Illustrative purposes only. Offers expire 6-23-09.


I-ITRUS LUUIVIY (rL,) I-HRUIVILLb


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WANTED
Experienced auto salespeople
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('rru ('l NTY(TiCHtWCR USA, UE2, 09D


Steering


Q. We've been kind of fascinated with the Toyota Prius since it
came out a few years ago, and now that enough time has passed for
us to be confident that the technology is solid, we're seriously think-
ing that we'll buy one later this year (although I have to say, we haven't
even reached the test drive stage yet). But as I studied one that was
parked across the street the other day, I noticed for the first time that
the car's ground clearance seems low, really low. Before we take it to
the next level, I want to find out if that's a problem. Have you heard
anything?
A. I hadn't heard of any issues related to that until, coincidentally,
a few days before your email arrived. An acquaintance, happily driv-
ing her three-day-old Prius, went over a speed bump and crunched
some of that low-slung underpinning you've noticed. The panel had
to be replaced for several hundred dollars.
All speed bumps are not created equal. This one could have been a
bit sharper than it should have been. It's also possible she was driving -
a little faster than she should have been. These are two variables that
I don't have a lot of information about.
But that prompted me to go to some chat areas and I discovered
that a few people are, indeed reporting that the Prius (which all seem,
driven to point out they love in every other way) is prone to bottom-
ing out. They say you have to be more careful than with other vehi-
cles when you're driving over dips and sharp inclines.
One couple reported that although they didn't have quite the level
of catastrophe that the woman I know did, they did do some damage
on a dip and had to replace the clips that hold the plastic panel in place.
That misadventure ran about $80.
On any given dip, you'll see that lots of vehicles cruise right through
with no problem, and others scrape a little (an unhappy event for any
car). Most owners quickly learn how to avoid the belly smack. You'll
have to decide your comfort level with all this.

Q. I've read a couple of things you've written advising everyone to
change their oil every 3,000 to 5,000 miles, depending on what the
manual recommends. Well, I have a second car (that belonged to my,.,
late husband) that gets driven only a few times a month in4the summer
and not at all in the winter. Can I assume that the oil is fine for a year
or two since I put only about 1,000 or 2,000 miles a year on it?
A. No. You should change it more often'than that, even though on
the surface it doesn't seem to make any sense to do so.
Here's why. Driving a car causes changes in the oil. Dust and dirt
particles can get into it, microscopic metal shavings froffi the vehi-,,
cle's manufacturer can contaminate it, and all of this can cause the.en-
gine to work less efficiently. Moreover,. the very substance of.oil
changes with use. As it heats up and cools down, it ultimately loses
some of its lubricating capability. So that's why you change it after a
set number of miles. But, you'll notice, your manual and oil experts
also recommend changing after a set number of months.
Naturally, if you're driving the vehicle only a few miles a month,
there's less chance of contaminate infiltration. And the car's innards
aren't heating up and cooling down six or eight times a day. Still, there
are seasonal temperature changes in most parts of the country, which
result in deviations of 50 or 60 degrees or more which will.impact the
oil somewhat' (though certainly hot as much as the instant heat-
up/cool-down that occurs when it's being driven). Most important, oil,
like milk or an opened can of soup, changes and degrades with the7
simple passage of time. The additives break down, and its viscosity is
altered. So time alone will make oil less effective. And that means the
engine isn't getting the lubrication it needs.
No two experts will give you precisely the same answer about how
many months you can wait to change the oil in a little-driven vehicle.
I've been told you can press itto a year. Others say don't go more than.;
six months. I'd probably be pretty conservative on this one and not
go more than six or seven months.

Q. What do you think about these new tire pressure monitors that
warn you when your tires go too low? And since it's pretty new tech-
nology, what do you know about reliability?
A. I like the idea and am quite trusting of the reliability, since some
car makers have been using this technology for quite some time with
good results.
My one concern is that people will throw out their tire gauges and
cease to check their tires regularly because they'll figure the technol-
ogy will tip them off when the tire is going low.-
Here's why that would be a really bad practice - the warning light
doesn't flash until the air pressure has dropped to 25 percent below the
proper level. There's a pretty good chance that the tire will be so far
gone at that point it can't be repaired. Worse, no one should be mak-
ing a practice of driving around on a tire that's even 20 percent below
the recommended level. The chances of a reaching the point that you
could have a catastrophic tire failure is pretty big at that stage, and you
could find yourself careening off in uncontrolled ways.
Look at it this way: If you were regularly checking with a tire gauge
and found that instead of 30 psi you had 24 psi in a tire you'd be hor-
rified and get some air into it fast. But now, I fear people will assume
that nothing bad will ever happen tire-wise because this technology
has enveloped them in a cone of protection. So they'll be speeding
about on pretty darned low tires.
, In fact, a recent survey by the Rubber Manufacturers Association
found that two-thirds of drivers acknowledged they would be less con-
cerned with routine tire checks if their car were equipped with a tire
monitoring system, and 40 percent said that if they had such a system
they would never check their air pressure or would check it only when
the warning light came on.
All that said, it's a fine safety addition. It can prevent a lot of
blowouts and spare motorists from having to dangerously change a
tire at the side of the road. I hope that everyone will use it as they
should - as a back up to routine tire maintenance and oversight.


What's your question?
Sharon Peters would like to hear what's on your minud when it
comes to caring for. dining, repairing and making the most of
your vehicle Send your questions to sharon@'ctwfeatures.com


1

i
;


<


DOWN
2. Open-exhaust headers
3. Boulevard divider
4. Valve-stem intemals
5. Not aerodynamic (slang)
6, 9-5 model
7. Used to tune a carburetor
10. Rotary powered automaker
11. Front spoiler
13. Rally begins in Paris and ends
here
15. Auto's window area
19. Capri or Premiere
20. V8 category
21. Manual gjearbox type


22 Stabilizer -
24. Works with a turbo
26. A "cloudy" Dodge?
27. Parked below Wayne Manor
29. Not a shock
30, Now the MX-5
34. Fdsel or AMC
36. Brake cylinder
37 Bissett's car in Bullitt
38. Tom duPont ? magazine
39. Tiretrim
41. 20.05 NASCAR champ
43, Starter part
45. Big Plymouth
47. Parking-control machine


COP*YRIGHT WHEEZLBASE COMMUNIATIO~tNS


I.-


I.,



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*'.1


4


Eliminate your garage grime:

simple summer clean-up solutions


(ARA) - Green grass can finally be seen again and people across
the country are realizing they can't avoid it anymore. That's right;
summer is here and it's time to clean the garage. All winter long you
kept the garage door shut, but summertime means that door is in-
evitably going to be open. You don't want to be embarrassed when the
neighbors stop by, do you? , . I
This year, after you're done wrestling the two most important sum-
mer accessories out of your garage -- the grill and the lawn mower -
- take the time to give the space a thorough cleaning and update. There
are a number of simple steps you can take to clean and organize your
garage so that when your neighbors do walk by, they'll be amazed at
the transformation.

Colorful, but still clean
Stroll by a dozen open garages and you'll likely see one common
thread. All the garages are painted white. There's no rule against paint-
ing the walls of your garage something other than white. But, choos-
ing paint for your garage is more than color. Garage paint has to be
strong enough to withstand grime, water and general dirt.
Consider applying a paint that is specifically designed for dura-
bility, like Pratt & Lambert's Porcelain paint line. The paint is actu-
ally infused with bonded ceramic beads that create an impenetrable
film that doesn't allow dirt and stains to set in. So, if you're cleaning
your lawn mower and happen to splash grassy, muddy water on the
wall, all you have to do is wipe it off with a wet rag. The paint won't
become discolored or chip off. It's even strong enough to handle
scrubbing with a sponge. Plus, Pratt & Lambert offers more than
1,000 colors, so you can create a distinctive look.

Power wash and kitty clean
Once you have the walls sealed and painted, you can now power
wash the concrete floor without concern about damaging exposed
drywall. Many large home and hardware stores will rent out power
washers by the hour or day. Power washing is relatively easy and
you'll be amazed at how effective it is at removing dirt and paint splat-
ter from your garage floor.
Once the floor is clean, break out the kitty litter. That's right; kitty
litter is an excellent absorbent and can remove those hard-to-clean
oil stains. Simply spread the kitty litter on the stain and use a heavy
object, such as a brick, to work the kitty litter into the stain. Once it's


wvo,.dl in, let it sit for a few hours before sweeping up. After you're
all sw epi up, finish by taking a stiff-bristled brush and some soapy
water to clean any'remaining residue.

Waterproofed and weatherized
Notoriously, the garage is a receptacle for dirt, mud, salt and water.
Dirt and water from car tires, lawn mowers, snow blowers and gar-
den tools all seem to meld into one big mess that defies cleaning. Not
only does this mess make the garage look bad, these elements can
-have a very detrimental effect on your garage floor. One way to com-
bat thewear and tear is to consider waterproofing the concrete with
a protective coating. "
Many companies offer simple do-it-yourself coatings kits, such as
H & C Coatings' Shield.Crete. This garage floor coating protects con-
crete against gasoline, motor oil, antifreeze, road salt and even hot
tires. It also creates a glossy, showroom-like finish that hides imper-
fections like cracks or unsightly stains and easily cleans up with soap
and water. Available in eight colors, it includes optional decorative
flakes to give that previously boring garage floor just the right fin-
ish4ggtouch. One easy-to-apply kit can cover up to 250 square feet
and is water-based with virtually no odor.

Storage, not shelving
Just about every garage, in America has the standard-issue white
organizer shelving. Though the shelving does provide functionality,
it still doesn't look clean. All the car washing sponges, bug spray,
small garden tools and miscellaneous tools are still visible and sitting
out.
Instead of shelving, install storage cabinets. There are dozens of in-
dustrial grade and strength garage storage cabinets that will help hide
all of the small items that you store in your garage behind magnetic,
closable doors. Even if you still can't seem to organize the items in-
side the cabinets, at least they won't be visible, and it will provide a
much cleaner appearance to your garage.
Once you've cleaned and sealed the floor, painted the walls and
housed all your miscellaneous tools and supplies in storage cabinets,
you're ready for the fun part; relaxing. Plus, the fact that these simple
solutions provide lasting durability means that next year, you won't
have to do this again.
Couitesy ofARAcontent


For more information on Pratt & Lambert,

visit www.prattandlambert.com.


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog DS


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


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WELCOME to International AutoCross,
a puzzle dedicated to the automobile enthusiast[
AuloCross will test your I N T E R N A T I .
knowledge of cars, brand names and
auto-related people from all over the world Good luck'




- ACACROSS
1 Not understeer, or oversteer
S8 Plastic Pontiac two-seater
9 Adjusted high or low
12 NASCAR founder
14 F-85 builder
16 Structural roof support
17 Taxi (slang)
18 GM founder
20 Add performance to engine
22 "B" in BHP
23 Wheel type uses spokes
_ 25 Hyundai's home
28 _ -steering
29 Reduce ride height (slang)
31 Enlarge cylinders
32 Ford HQ
S I1 33 Shifter location of old
34 Speeding deducts these
35 Big-rig style
40 Base Chevy, once
42 Automatic transmission (slang)
44 Sporty Falcon
46 Six-wheel pickup
47 Lambo "sidewinder"
48 Force's brand
49 Chain or belt
50 Early pinstripe artist

ANSWER S


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SUSD UN 23, 2009 Crs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
D6 TuEsDAY, JUNE23, 2009


How to give your old car


NASCAR Driver

Carl Edwards

Educates Motorists

on the Importance-of

Being Clear to Drive

(ARA) - The National Highway Traffic Safety Administra-
tion estimates that drowsy driving causes 100,000 crashes a year,
resulting in 1,550 deaths and 40,000 injuries.
If anyone knows how important it is to be alert while driving,
it's NASCAR Sprint Cup driver Carl Edwards. This spring, Ed-
wards is helping to encourage safe driving practices. " .
"Drowsy driving is dangerous, so I'm participating itf the Clar-
itin Clear to Drive campaign because I want to make'sure peo-
ple know to check medicine labels for warnings about
drowsiness before getting behind the wheel," says Edwards. "As
an allergy sufferer who races cars for a living, it's important for
me to avoid taking medicines that might make me'drowsy.. It's
just as important for everyday motorists to stay alert behind the
wheel, so the\ should look for an allergy medicine, like Claritin,
that relieves symptoms without making them drowsy." -
ThedClear to Drive campaign aims to prevent drowsy driving
and encourage people to stay alert while on the road. This year's
campaign asks consumers to take an online pledge and commit
to safe driving practices by visiting www.cleartodrive.com. For.
every pledge made, the makers of Claritin will donate $1 (up to
$30,000) to the National Safety Council.
"As a leader in promoting safe driving practices, the National
Safety Council supports the Claritin Clear to Drive campaign
and its effort to prevent drowsy driving," says Janet Froetscher,
president and chief executive of the National Safety Council.
"Considering crashes are the No. 1 cause of accidental death in
the U.S., it's important to pay close attention to our driving habits
and take the necessary steps to stay alert on the road."



Tips for Safe Driving

* Check the labels of any medicines, including al-
lergy medicines, for warnings about drowsiness
before getting behind the wheel.
* Get adequate sleep the night before driving.
* Avoid driving'if you're feeling drowsy.
* Stop driving if you start feeling drowsy behind the
wheel.
* Schedule breaks during long trips or arrange for a
travel companion.

Do your part and commit to following safe driving practices.
For more information about drowsy driving and to take the Clear
to Drive pledge, visit www.cleartodrive.com.
Courtesy ofARAcontent


(ARA) - You don't have to buy a new
car or truck to get a new look. Through
the use of special products and acces-
sories, drivers can transform the appear-
ance of their vehicles quickly, easily and
affordably.
According to the Specialty Equipment
Market Association (SEMA), there are
literally thousands of specialty parts that
can give an older vehicle a completely
new appearance. Whether the goal is to
create a one-of-a-kind masterpiece, or
simply to give a vehicle a fresh, new look,
a few simple steps is all it may take.
Start with the interior. There are count-
less products available to update the in-
side of a vehicle, including aftermarket
control knobs and steering wheels, seat
covers, wood grain or carbon fiber in-
strument panels and dash kits. It's easy
and inexpensive to get a new cover for a
steering wheel, or you can spend a bit
more to replace it entirely with a more
sporty or luxurious one. Custom steering
wheels come in a variety of shapes and
styles, and are available in different ma-
terials such as wood, leather or high-tech
plastics.
Similarly, seat covers are relatively in-
expensive, easy to install and are one of
the most dramatic ways to impact the in-
terior. Best of all, they come in thousands
of colors and fabric combinations. Like
floor mats, seat covers can be ordered
with emblems or logos on them, giving
consumers the ability to show off their
team spirit or school pride. i
For those who want a new look for the
outside of their car or truck, consider a
new grille, taillight surround, bumper,
hitch, ground effects kit or other exterior
product,
Wheels and tires, both of which are
among the most popular vehicle acces-
sories, instantly update the look of a car or
truck. Prices, styles and finishes vary
greatly, so your options really are unlimited.
If your vehicle is a few years old, you
may want to consider modernizing with
new mobile electronics. Bluetooth inte-
gration, navigation systems, video moni-


new lool

tors and DVD players can all be installed
in just about any car or truck, regardless
of its age.
Don't underestimate the impact that a
good cleaning can have as well. Wax and
car-care science has progressed to the
point that there is a restoring program for
almost any type of finish. Car-care com-
panies have even designed power polish-
ing tools that attach to any portable drill,
so it takes less elbow-grease than ever to
get professional results.
If your paint is, damaged beyond hope,
automotive paint companies offer a color
palette far beyond the bland metallic
treatments manufacturers usually use.
Another option rapidly becoming popu-
lar is vinyl wrap, which looks like paint
and applies like vinyl. It comes on rolls in
a variety of colors and patterns, and when
properly applied, does not damage the
original surface. If you decide you want a
change later on, simply peel it off and lay


on a different wrap. It costs less than a
custom paint job and the possibilities are
endless.
Installing many types of restyling parts
is designed to be simple, and can often be
handled by anyone who approaches the
job with reasonable care. But for best re-
sults, more involved makeovers -- such as
those that require paint or bodywork, or
replacement of components that have
safety-related features, such as seat as-
semblies -- should be done by profes-
sionals who have the tools and experience
for that kind of work.
To locate products or professional in-
stallers in your area, check www.en-
joythedrive.com, a consumer site
produced by SEMA. The site contains in-
formation about specific automotive spe-
cialty equipment and the latest products,
as well as information about how to con-
nect with qualified expert installers.
Courtesy ofARAcontent


Thousands of aftermarket products can change the appearance of a vehicle, whether
the goal is to create a one-of-a-kind master piece, or simply to give a vehicle a fresh,
new look.


How to Set the


Tire Pressure


on Your Car

By JOHN C. Q. MAHEU
The tire pressure on �\our car is %erv important and \ou
' need to keep it at the right le\el. I will go through lha[
you need to do to ha'e our nres properly inflated Don't
worry, it's very simple

I. Get a nre pressure gauge. These gauges are \ erN
cheap. usually , around a dollar, and to be found in
almost every gas station, department store, and
definitely at an\ auto parts store. Some e% en ha\ e
digital readings.

2. Check your tires. Unscrew the cap on the \al'e
that's coming out of \our tire rim, and connect
\our gauge. Itre pressure is measured m PSI. PSI
means Pounds per Square Inch Your tires should
be at 32 PSI. That's the standard for all cars and
light trucks 35 PSI if you're carrying a lot of
weight.

3. Adjust the PSI. For example, if \ou check \our
tires and the\ are at 2S PSI, then you need to add
4 pounds to reach 32. Rule of thumb is that if
you're using a electric air pumnp at the gas station.
they pump about I pound per second If \our car
is at 28 PSI. then pumping air in the tire for about
4 seconds should put sour tire to 32 PSI.


bfHire


ymPART


.PRFSURt * ALIGNMENT * ROTATION * TREAD


So all \oLi ha\e to do is eti a nre gauge that measures
PSI They're %er\ cheap and eaj\ to find Check the pres-
stue thiougIh the alhe Then adjust the pressure to 32 - 35
PSI. Tliat's it' Wasn't that eas'.' Somemee your tires might
look lo\. but if our gauge sa\s 32 PSI. then \ou are fine.
If \ou just can't get it don and need help. take \ouL car
into the local mechanic I'm sure tlhe'd be movie than happy
to help you
I'l,.h. _'.,',m .. ii l l~. :ll, I l,.. . ..,'] i.],'r ,= .'. Il'l I'." _o ._u_, L


Get the Most Out of Your Vehicle


- .

BARGAIN/FROM PAGE 6
worth.,
Although these programs are currently intended to end by June
1, 2009, it's likely the automakers will extend them, barring a dra-
matic turn-around in new-car sales. There is no added cost to the
buyer for this protection, so it does work entirely as a benefit for
those who were already considering a new car anyway.
Depending upon a buyer's position, there are plenty of other pro-
grams offered that may be of greater or lesser value. For example,
President Obama announced on March 30, 2009 that the Federal
government would back the warranties of General Motors and
Chrysler, giving consumers some extra confidence should one or
both of those companies end up in bankruptcy.
I Although we may not be quite. at the point where all buyers should
have their contracts examined by an attomey, it is becoming more
crucial to read every page of paperwork before signing on the dot-


(ARA) - With vehicles staying on the
road longer than ever, the harsh condi-
tions of the daily drive can take their toll
over time. Americans spend more than
100 hours a year commuting to and from
work according, to the U.S. Census Bu-
reau's American Community Survey. As
the amount of time a vehicle stays on the
road increases, so does the amount of
maintenance requited to keep it running.
There are ways to increase your car's
longevity. Three of the most important
areas to maintain are your engine, your
tires and the exterior of your vehicle.
Motor oil is the lifeblood of an engine
as it lubricates vital engine parts. With ve-
hicles being built to last longer,
the demands placed on motor
oil have increased. It is impera-
tive to utilize a durable motor
oil that can stand up to the con-
stant stress of everyday driving.
Quaker State is a brand that
prides itself on its ability to
keep an engine performing at,
its peak while offering a full
line-up of products specially ...-
formulated to meet the needs of
today's drivers. The entire line-
up of Quaker State oils are de-
signed to minimize


friction-related wear two times better than
industry wear standards.
"While regularly changing engine oil
is perhaps the most essential maintenance
task drivers can perform," says Mark
Femer, Quaker State technical specialist
and ASE-certified master technician.
"Checking wheel alignment, tire air pres-
sure and having regular tune-ups can also
contribute to helping keep your can on the
road longer."
A very important, and often neglected,
maintenance area on your vehicle is your
tires. When temperatures rise, the air in-
side the tire expands. This can mean you
-are driving on overinflated tires -- ulti-


mately resulting in premature tread wear.
Tire tread is crucial during emergency sit-
uations; a quarter inch of tread depth
could affect your stopping distance by
180 feet. Improper or neglected mainte-
nance of tires and wheels can cause ex-
tensive damage and lead to pricey repairs.
While some tips may help keep a ve-
hicle running smoothly, it is also impor-
tant to protect the exterior of the vehicle.
During the winter months, salt, sand and
road grime can severely damage the fin-
ish of a vehicle. Another concern is' more
than one-third of car owners use non-au-
tomotive products when washing their
cars, which can cause considerable dam-
age and lead to costly repairs.
Washing and polishing a car
with quality cleaners and waxes
goes a long way toward pro-
tecting the vehicle's exterior.
Following these tips andper-
fonning regular maintenance
on a vehicle's exterior as well as
" under-the-hood are critical
steps in helping to extend the
life of any vehicle. For more
tips and advice about increasing
vehicle longevity visit
www.QuakerState.com.
Courtesy ofARAcontent





,%rrpryc, unrrjvrv (xT) (,l n�rvtur USDviJNu2,209


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FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED A5- 8 5 EI 4 0
MESSAGE WITH MORE INFO U'5 8
2009 VERSA 2009 TITAN |


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WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING WITH INFU AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext. 6139 800-584-8755 Ext. 6138
$7,990* or$140* mo. 17,990* or$31 7m*
Find Out 2009 ENTRA 20 GUE
The Value

Of Your Trade FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 6137 8 0-584.8755 Ext. 6=6
No Matter Where 11.990I or'211*m.O 15 990' or282' m.

You Plan To Buy 2009 MURANO 200

Call the
Sg g FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
| r " w w WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 6133S 800-584-8755 Ext.6132



Ara iTS F 13 ,990' or '2465'* m. '15 9,990' or $'35282' .




CRYSTAL NISSAN

,; LOOK AROUND. EVERYONE'S DRIVING ONE.
937 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA


800-584-8755 Ext. 1
crystalautos.com
'*AII Prices/Payments exclude tax, tag, title, dealer ads and dealer fee ($599.50). Price/Payments include $4500 down (Cash or Trade Equity). Payments are at 7.99 A.P.R. for 72 Months for model years 2006-2009 and 7.70A.P.R. for 66 months for model years 2002-2005 .
WAC. All prior sales excluded and may restrict stock. Not responsible for typographical errors. Cannot be combined with other offers. Vehicles are pre-owned and pictures are for illustration purposes only. on Select new Nissan models.


TuEsDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog D7


CrrRus Coury (FL) E


-'"--


. "^*-
<*-'
. * '"


'- -Az. **so,1









DB TITh'iDAY TIINF 2~ 2009 CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE~


The Automotive Industry


(ARA) - Widespread unemployment has

made job security a priority for many

families. Amid rising job uncertainty,

the automotive industry has a variety

of opportunities for those interested in

a hands-on, service-oriented career.


"The automotive industry
usually makes the news when
it comes to manufacturing job
loss. This gives the impression
that good automotive jobs are
few and far between. But that
just isn't the case," says Brad
Smart, transmissions instructor
at WyoTech in Long Beach,
Calif. "While it's true that ca-
reers in automotive manufac-
turing are becoming more
limited, the future is bright for
skilled service technicians."
The Department of Labor,
reports that service careers in
the automotive industry are ex-
pected to grow at around 16
percent through 2016. The
DOL estimates that approxi-
mately 110,000 new positions
will be added between 2006
and 2016, with even larger de-
mand resulting from the large
number. of service technicians
who plan to retire.
The right training will be es-
sential, however, and prospects
are best .for those who have
completed a technical degree.
"The automotive industry is
becoming increasingly sophis-
ticated and technological, so
proper; training is important.
There will be high demand for
those with the right training,"
says Smart.
Joe Bojorquez, automotive
instructor at WyoTech in Long
Beach, Calif., explains why au-
tomotive service jobs continue
to be in demand. "Because
consumers are keeping their
cars longer, demand for vehicle


service and repair are on the
rise," says Bojorquez. A recent
reportfrom JD Power and As-
sociates found that in 2008,
consumers are keeping their
vehicles for 71 months on av-
erage, up from 67 months in
2007, mostly for economic rea-,
sons.
"While manufacturing jobs
are currently in transition --
service jobs never are. That's
why a job in automotive serv-
ice will be a secure career op-
tion over the next few
decades," says Bojorqiuez. He
also explains that the service
department is the largest de-
partment of any car dealership
and its staff must manage both
,the technical problems of the
car, as well as administrative
and customer relations duties.
With baby boomers expected
to retire in record numbers, de-
mand for employees in the
service sector is expected to re-
main high.
Moreover, Bojorquez ex-
plains that the indust~ offers-
jobs that appeal to a Mide range
of interests, and options for ad-
vancement abound tfr those
Nvith the right tra niIfrbs in
automotive service range from
hands-on service technicians to
management positions. There
are also opportunities for indi-
viduals to specialize in a spe-
cific area such as lubrication,
detailing or customer service."
One promising area of spe-
cialization for automotive serv-
ice workers is in diesel engine


repair and service. The Depart-
ment of Labor reports that
diesel engine technicians held
approximately 275,000 jobs in
2006 and are expected to grow
at a rate of approximately 11
percent through 2016. Usage
of diesel engine vehicles is ris-
ing steadily, as more trucks and
buses are used to ship freight
across the country. And experts
predict that the rising use of
diesel engines in buses, trucks
and increasingly, passenger ve-
hicles, will fuel new jobs in the
field.
Chad Enyeart, diesel/ad-
vanced diesel department coor-
dinator at WyoTech's Laramie,
Wyo., campus explains that
diesel engines have a lot of ad-
vantages over gasoline engines.
"Diesel engines are more
durable and economic than
gasoline engines. And as diesel
engines continue to improve
their environmental standards,
they will be used more fre-
quently," says Enyeart.
Another area that offers a
whole new line of work in au-
tomotive sales and service is
,. the huge growth of alternative
fuel vehicles. Faced with in-
credible pressure to reduce de-
pendence on gas and reduce
emissions, most car producers
are now on a fast track to offer
electric cars and hybrids. Large.
car manufacturers including
Ford, Toyota and GM either al-
ready have electric cars in
stock, or plan to add them in
the next two years.
"Alternative fuel vehicles
open up a whole new area of
automotive jobs, For those
graduates who have had the
proper training in hybrid en-
gine maintenance, electric cars
can offer great career opportu-
nities and long-term job secu-
rity," says Enyeart.
Courtesy ofARAcQntent


You have to cap
the problem
You've no doubt been
preached to a thousand times'
about hav-
ing the
proper tire
pressure,
for safety
reasons,
maximum
control and steering response,
maximized tread life (have you
seen the price of tires these
days?) and fuel economy (have
you seen the price of fuel these
day?)
Yes, you've heard it over and
over again: buy a tire gauge and
use It regularly because tires nat-
urally leak air (about one pound
per square inch per
month according to
tire experts such as
Pirelli and Bridge-
stone). To help you
out with the chore,
there are a number
of valve-stem caps
,that show you when
the pressure is low.
The Air Alert Valve
Cap from Automo- -1,
tive Upgrade Tech-
nologies based in 111 1
Fallbrook, Calif., ac-
tually flashes when the pressure
drops by four p.s.i., a situation
that needs your immediate atten-
tion. Obviously, they can't alert
you to dropping pressure as you
drive and they're not a substitute
for a tire-monitoring system, but
they will keep you in the loop in
the event you happen to be a lit-
tle loose With the maintenance.
How? They'll flash for up to three
weeks or until you add more air.
The list price is about $25. Visit
www.automotiveupgrade.com or
call 760-208-1810.


We're happy to v
Take a look at many c
vehicles being built toda
you'll find small chrome ac


rent
if new
y and
cents,


portholes and even functional
vents in some cases located on
the front fenders. You can add
your own without any drilling or
cutting, thanks to Mode Auto Ac-
cents based in Arlington Heights,
Ill. The company offers about two
dozen different styles of the faux
fender vents that, according to
Mode, are flexible enough to fol-
low the fender contours of most
vehicles. They're available in a
chrome-type finish starting at
about $50 to do the left and right
side of your ride. If you're not into
chrome, you can pick from a list
of 40 colors. Mode Auto Accents
points out that the color is not just
on the surface, but all the way
through the product, which
means that scuff marks and dam-
age is somewhat concealed. Ap-








.Jept. r


plication is as simple as' peel and
stick with minimal surface prepa-
ration/cleaning. To view the
styles, price list and to see the in-,
stallation video, visit www.mod-
eauto.com or call 847-797-7854.

So, what's the diff?
According to California-based
Monztrous Dezign Studioz,
there's no cover for a differential
cover out there like- .Magna Diffs
covers. That's a mouthful, for
sure, and although intended to
be a style statement, Magna Diffs
,covers, according to the com-
pany, are all about form that fol-
lows function. Basically, they look
cool, but they do have a real pur-
pose. Made from a polycarbon-
ate composite (sort of like
plastic), the covers attach to the
metal differential cover of high-
riding off-road vehicles using
special high-strength magnets
that also pull out metal particles


that are circulating in the fluid lo-
cated in the axle housing. This,
according to Monztrous, means
fewer fluid changes and less
wear on rear-end gears. And al-
though attached by magnets,
Monztrous says its covers will not
fall off. Available in several styles,
Magna Diffs also plug into a stan-
dard trailer wiring harness to pro-
vide brake lights (in the case of
the skull, the eyes light up). The
covers cost about $150, so con-
tact www.maenadiffs.com to find
a dealer (or to become one) or
call 818-568-0999.


It's time for
tough glove
If you're tired of beating up
your pickup truck's tailgate (or
you're tired of constantly repair-
ing it), the Gate Glove is worth a
look. For about $220, the
patented product is designed to
slip over the tailgate before you
begin picking up paint chips that
are an inevitable byproduct of
towing a trailer. (Those pesky
stones bounce right back, putting
your tailgate into a shooting
gallery.) According to the manu-
facturer, the Gate Glove has a
tough vinyl exterior and a soft
foam inner surface to prevent
friction damage to the tailgate.
The material is temperature rated
to -40 F while the stress points
are reinforced with polyester.
Gate Glove closes using two-
inch-wide Velcro. strips and is
specifically designed for each
model of truck for the best fit.
Contact the Canadian company
online at www.gateglove.com or
by calling 866-929-8053. You can
also have your company's logo
screen printed on the Gate
Glove.





Please send your Inomaton
via ourW eb format
ww.wheetbase.ws/maijbaa.htl


To place an ad, call 563-5966



Automotive Classifeds


Classifieds In Print



and


Online


T he All

:, The Time


Fa:,52 6 -66,, ol re (8)$5-30 1 m i; lsiie..i.crncloln. o w bie w wcroilolii;o


JET SKI'S
'04, Kawasaki's,
STX-900 & STX-15F,
under 60 hrs., $7,500 for
both. (352) 476-3548
Sea Doo
& Trailer, new
motor, real fast
$2,800 obo
352-794-3669
SeaDoo GTX DI
02exc cond3 seater,
blu/whlte.2 stroke
130hp. 71 hrs 130 ml.
45-50mph $5500
(352) 795-5974



18FT PONTOON
Boat, fully redone, very
nice, 35HP Merc, runs
good, $2,900 will deliver
352-637-3983
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic inch,
Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt
(352) 560-3019
AQUA SPORT '05
175 Osprey, 90hp Yam,
VHF, depth finder, dual
baft. w/switch, bimini,
easy load trailer. Low
hours.$9,990
352-860-0277
AQUA SPORT
190 Osprey, 2001
115 hp Johnson
w/warranty trailer.
Ready to fish. Reduced
$2.900352-746-5856
BASS TRACKER 04
PT 175 Special Edition,
50hp Merc. gal trial.
many Xtra's $7,750
Call for Info
(813)-293-0392 cell
BOSTON WHALER
14' w/ 40 hp Johnson,
Everything works good
$1600 (352) 302-0033
Deck Boat
95' 19 Ft. Slyvan, w/ ra-
dio & flshfinder. New Bat-
tery switch. 2 batteries,
power pk.
prop./hub.$6,000
(352) 726-0838
DONZI '90
23ft, OAL 25ft, open fish-
ermen, C-console, Twin
140HP Johnsons. Trailer,
Many extras
$12,500/obo.
(352) 489-9640
HURRICANE
'01, Deckboat, 20ft.,
115HP, 4strke Yamaha,
w/trlr. $11,200. will
trade (352) 503-3778


HYDRA - SPORT
'90, 26' New '08 c/c-,
t-top, -gas tank -wiring
'99 250 Merc. on
bracket '05 trailer,many
upgrades exc cond.
$14,900 (352) 586-1754
KEY WEST & FORD
05/2020cc/98Expedition
Yam4stk150/5.4L
4x4EBRed Together
$32500 or $26000 Boat
(352)586-6717
O DAY
27Ft. Sailboat, In Board,
Auto pilot, fiberglass
$4,800
628-6188 or 795-5896
PONTOON '08
Sweetwater 21ft. 25
hours. 90hp Yamaha.
$16,500. Many Extras
352-503-6797
PONTOON
'08, Sun Tracker, 18ft,
50H Merc. mtr,,w/ trier,
less than.10hrs, use,
$11,000 (352) 795-5413
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50.
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-potty, extras $12,000
(352) 628-0281
PRO-LINE 221
WALKAROUND 1999
200 HP Mercury w/9.9 HP.
Johnson klcker,$12k
obo. Call Kurt at Pete's
Pier 352-795-6067
SEA PRO
'00 19 FT. C/C. Loaded.
Elec. Pkg. 115 Fl 4 Strk.
Yam. 100 hrs. Bim. top.
Best offer(352)533-3093
T-CRAFT
23'L, 6' W, '02150H.
Evin. mtr. w fuel enJ. like
new, trir. w/brks
$5,995 352-489-3661
TROPHY '99 22FT
99-2052 W/A Cuddy
Cabin, 120HP Force, E-Z
Load Tandem Trir. Elec-
tronics, well kept, must
sell $8950.352-726-1489
WELLCRAFT
1987, 250 Sportsman,
25', Gas eng., 30" draft,
260 hp I/O, alum.
trailer.$8,000
(352) 344-9651



'02 Cedar Creek 5th
Wheel 29ft, 2-slides,
queen bed,bath/shower,
low mileage, loaded,
good cond. $16,800
(352) 746-4969


5 Th W feiE33SB
1 slide. 1000 Wets.
Inverted, central van.
261nch. TV.$30,500.
Or reasonable offer.
' (352),489-6835
'87 Coachman C-Class
Clean & Good cond.,
Like new brakes & tires,
350 Motor, 71k miles
$3,900 obo (352)
503-7304
'98 ENDEAVOR
38 Ft. W/ Slide. 36'K Mi.
Dual air. $37,700 Obo.
352-637-5149 or
352-586-3090
CHEVY '86 Class C
Very good cond. Less
than 50k mi. No genera-
tor. $4,000. 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 New
deal. 30Q, class A motor
home, 31 % ft., 22k ml.
V10 gas, ducted rf. air,
onan 4K gen., qn bed,
etc. Saturn tow incl.
$35,000. (352) 397-5007
HAMPTON BAY
43ft. 2008
Completely furnished. In
great RV Park, pool,
clubhouse etc. Can be
moved $26,900/obo
(352) 464-2722



'88 FORD MOTORHOME
Class-C. 57k mi.,
roof-alr-generac
Ex. tires & brakes
$4k obo 352-422-3033
AEROLITE
2007, 21 FT.,
-$12,000 obo
(352) 516-3665
BONAIR '01
19FT. 5th wheel. Qn bed,
microwave, Irg refrlg.
Like new. $8,900.
352-489-3661
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
POP UP CAMPER
'99 Coleman, In exc.
cond. inside & otL$5,500
Obo.(352) 465-9056
(352) 208-9281


Sun Valley
'09, Apache, slide In
Camper, fully equip.
qn. sz. bed, fits, 8ft truck
bed. $10,500 obo
.352-795-0511



BUICK '04
CUSTOM CENTURY
LOADEDI 35k miles, 1
owner retiree, garaged
$7700. 352-628-0698
CHEVY
'96 Camaro, Conv. rare
auto, AC, V6, 36 mpg jet
black, dependable.
$5200 352- 563-0615
CHRYSLER '04
Sebring Conyv. 34,5K ml.
excellent cond. white
w/tan top, illness
forces sale $9500
(352) 726-7765
CHRYSLER
'06 Sebring Convertable
$12,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
CHRYSLER '06
SEBRING Convertible.
30k mi., Exc. cond., sil-
ver w/ tan top, garaged,
$10,900 (352) 726-3427
CHRYSLER pt cruser
2002 excellent condi-
tion only 54,550mlles
asking 7,000.00 or best
offer 352 249 0815
CORVETTE
2007 convertible
corvette,only 4,076 mi-
les on this rare silver on
silver on sliver 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, $48,000. '
352- 270-3193
CORVETTE
'80, Stingray, white, auto,
SHOW CAR!
$11,500 or 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
HONDA
'02 Civic EX, black, 2 dr,
spoiler, cruise, custom
whis., sunroof, tinted win.,
one owner, $6,795.
(352) 220-4084


.,w-�i,.HONDA .
'08 Civic, $17,995
. Ocala Volvo.
:(352) 629-7299
LINCOLN '94
2-dr, sun roof, 131k ml,
white. Well maintained.
$2000. (352) 628-7410:
628-6370
MAZDA
'08 MZ 3 Sedan,
$12,995.
. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
MERCEDES
'08 E-350, $38,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
NISSAN
'07 Versa,
$11,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
PONTIAC
1969,Catalina, runs
good, new parts &
palnt,$2000.obo
(352) 465-0960
TOYOTA
'06 Corolla,
$11,995 Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA
'06, Highlander,
Hybrid,, 100,000 ml.
warranty. $19,000
(3S2) 697-3428
TOYOTA
'07 Camry,
$16,995 Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA
'07 FJ Cruiser.
$23,995.
Ocala Volvo. .
(352) 629-7299
TOYOTA SUPRA '89
All original, red, 79k ml.,
6 cylinder, all power,
targa roof. Original
owner. Garaged, $6,200
(352) 726-3427
VOLKSWAGON
'08 Beetle, $15,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLKSWAGON
'08 Jetta, $13,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 S-40,
$15,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 S-60, $16,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299


*u 6 S-U,
$16,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'06 XC-90,
$20,995. Ocala Volvo ..
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'07 S-40
$16,995. Ocala Volvo,
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'07 V-70
$21,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
VOLVO
'08 S-80
$19,995. Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299



'53 MERCURY
2-Dr hardtop, auto, May
trade In part.
352-621-0182;
727-422-4433
'56 FORD
Custom line 4 door sedan. 6
cyl auto. $9,500. Will con-
sider trade for travel trailer
of equal value.(352)
628-4053
CADILLAC
.'75, Eldorado
convertible
$8,500.
(352) 795-5413
CHEVROLET
'61, Apache 10, 1h ton
pickup, short wheel
base, step side, V8,
auto, New 10" mag.
& tires $5,900.
(352) 228-1325
EL CAMINO '81
305 Auto, All new
interior, & paint. Crager
mags & tires. 4" raised
hood. $3,250.
(352)341-3613.
GTO
1967, The real deal, older
restoration, just out of
storage $25K or trade
(352) 621-0666
JAGUAR
'76 XJ6C Rare coupel
Silver, new paint;
63K ml., $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


VW Super Beetle 1973.
Fully restored. Excellent
condition
$5000.00 352-564-0788.



CHEVY
'03 S-10, LS, Ext. cab,
3rd. door, auto, V-6, cold
air, loaded, $5,450.
Wooten's (352)637-7117
CHEVY
'04 Sllverado LS, V-8,
short bed, step side. All
pwr. exc. cond., low mi.
$8,500.(352) 344-9920
DODGE
'05, Quad Cab;Awe-
some Heml-pwrd, special
"Rodeo-Edit." Loaded
every special feature. Sr.
own, gar. kept., 27K ml,
$40K
Invested Sale $21,750
See online ad photos
www.autotrader.com/atca
ridlat-f3fd39f
John (352) 726-1076
DODGE RAM '00
Std cab, rare 5spd, hemi,
V8, a/c, 25mpg, new 22"
rims & tires. Dependable
$3700. 352-563-0615
FORD
'02 F-150, V-8,
4 x 4, Cold air, leather,
lifted, low ml. $6,995
Wooten's(352) 637-7117
FORD
'06 F 250 Lariat, Diesel,
Super tow pkg. 4 wheel
drive, lots of chrome.
$17,000(352) 628-6985
Ford 2004 f-150 triton 5.4
looks new in & out, runs
great, gold, white leather
interior, 6 cd changer,
electric back sliding win-
dow, dual exhaust, heavy
duty tow package 98k mi-
les $12k 352-601-0376



CHEVY
!04 Trailblazer EXT LS
LOADED/ 6-disc CD &
DVD, 3rd row. Leather.
47K mi. Retails $38K
$12,500.(352) 527-0456
DODGE
99, DURANGO 4x4, 80K
ml., loaded, dual air & ex-
haust, Exc. Cond. $6,000
obo
(352) 344-0505
GMC ENVOY
Red,'03, 60k ml., On-Star,
tow package
5-passenger, $10,500
obo (352) 527-3445


eng., new transm, .
great tires, good cond.
$2,900 obo
(352) 201-1413
HYUNDAI
'07 Santa Fe, $19,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299
JEEP '98
Grd Cherokee Laredo
4x4, 6-cyl., auto,122k
ml. LOADED Exc cond.
$3995. 352-341-0004
MERCEDES BENZ
'01 ML. 55 AMG. Silver
W/black Int. Loaded,
57K.ML Like new.Ask
$18.5K. (352)489-7674
PT CRUISER Touring -
2008 8900 Miles, super
clean, $10,000 firm 352
586 1221



TOYOTA
'05 Tacoma, Ext. Cab,
SR-5, 6sp. 4 X 4, loaded.
30K. ml. $19,800.
(352) 382-5055



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
Dodge Caravan
'96, good cond., trans.
good, motor over-
hauled, full pwr., good
tires, $1695. 465-1892
ECONOLINE
'01 Van White, regular or
hand controls, Wheel-
chailr acc.. w/llft. $4200
abo (352) 341-7798
MAZDA
'08 Mazda 5 Van,
$14,995.
Ocala Volvo.
(352) 629-7299



HONDA
'03 Rancher. 350cc,
4wdr, 5spd + reverse.
Climbs mountains &
tows heavy loads.
$3200/or trade.
352- 563-0615
Crystal River


2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON
DYNA WIDEGLDE
2900ml. 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. $10,900
352-563-0615
Crystal River
HARLEY
'96 Sporster 1200, Cus-
tom. 15K. Scream Eagle
pipes,chro. Ex. clean
$4,850.(;52) 637-5143
Harley Davidson
'06, Road King Classic
low ml., bik cherry, Incl.
helmets/trvl luggage
$14,000 (352) 382-0907
SHarley Davidson
'81 Shovelhead, 80",
completely serviced,
good shape. Ex.
access. $5,395. obo
352-746-7655; 726-4109
HONDA 04 GL 1800
TRIKE, champ kit 26k
ml. E-Z steer, CB/FM ra-
dio. heel/toe shift, tril
hitch & much more
$27k 352 465-7755
Honda CRF 450R
2005, dirt bike,
excel. condition.
$2500.00
563-1989 / 422-0502
SOFT TAIL '88
Just broke in 113 cubic
inch S&S Stroker
motor wlStaggered
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, Bik w/colored ghost
flames on all sheet metal.
2" Carlini handle bars.
Chrome to max, ThsL
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 '04
Katana 600, Low
miles. Inds. helmet &
Jacket. Asking $3,500. obo
(352) 527-0679
TITAN
'00 Phoenix, TRM.
Ferrari red, 6K. mi. Like
new, $11,000
(352) 489-7674


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE,


D8 TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 20'09


m









CIhJONY(kit)CHNIL TUESDATHYIN ELLGE TJUNI F 2,209D


JENKINS HYUNDAI


I


H I YNDA/I...


Fuel
Efficient E



Assurance


AMERICA'S BEST WARRANTY'
10 YEAR/100,000 MILE
POWERTRAIN LIMITED WARRANTY
* See dealer for LIMITED WARRANTY details.


5 Year 1 60,000 Mile
Bumper To Bumper Coverage
5 Year Unlimited Miles
24 Hr Roadside Assistance


4Qua4


&-


2009
SANTA FE GLS


917,990 4-

,'s' iS ,


#26403


2009 S9,987
ACCENT GS

or Buy for - .
$lUSmss


2009
ELANTRA GLS


s111989


2009 16 85
TUCSON GLS p


#15313


2009 C29 m
ELANTRA TOURING mO
36mn s innleauat
./im


Sowftewe d/e He
2010 C9KD
GENESIS COUPE mF0UUEO
. 361mBtllease t


2009
GENESIS
S" l. Q .


$399mse
36emoMnl Lonse


ti.~~~~~a ilhi ftn 4ri51( r ~fiht
*DeroitAuto Showr


IB0422


Advertised prices are plus tax, tag and $599 dealer fee, are before any dealer installed options and include all available manufacturer rebates & incentives. Vehicles subject to prior sale. All offers with approved credit and some cannot be combined. *Expected range for most drivers, your
actual mileage may vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle. ** On the Accent. As listed on Monroney sticker., t Genesis Coupe lease, $259 per mo, $1999 down, Genesis lease, $399 per mo, $2599 down, Elantra Touring lease, $239 per mo, $2499 down, Sonata lease,
tIeso rer mo .C$O2 l9d n: U all 3 mn hlascs. A Acent nnrhana I$10 no6 r mo. at 7 APR fnr Rd mne .f nma nffers may renliro financing thrin HMFC.. ++ Mnst hbe 18 years or older. No purchase necessary. See us for full rules & regulations. Photos are for illustration purpDOses only.


WE'LL DOUBLE YOUR CASH ANI
F,,.I9 FordContour $90
�H9328B ....................................


LIST PRICE ........ *5,a00
YOUR CASH OR TRADE *2,500
DOUBLE ............ *2,500
YOU PAY - SIEMD


1997 Ford Ranger
H9497B .................................
2000 Buick Century
H848lA


$990
$990


2002 Chrysler Voyager $4 990
H9477A..............................
200, Mercury Sable $ 99
H9452C........................ . . ... w.
2000 Toyota Comry $2.9 0
H 9545A .............. .................... - -
2001 Ford Focus $2. 990
H9340A ............. ............
2000 Mercury Cougar $2990
H 9467B................................. , 1 -
1999 Oldsmobile Cutlass ,$ 990
H9403B................................. ' - '
2003 Ford Taurus $3
PH135OB ................................S" .
2000 Chrysler Sebring $ 90


11IO TRADE I


^jffii B^l',~~nfiD![n'ffIT]T!
y **
& ....]....l



Vehicles
Come i^V|
With B


2004 Ford Focus
H9203A....................... ....


$3,990


2001 Chrysler Sebring 399Q
PH2398A... ........................... $
2002 Ford Focus . 3 &i'
H9398A................................ 9 9 0
2001 Chevrolet Malibu
H9233B.................................
1999 Cadillac Catera $3 99
PH2396A................................. W
1999 Toyota Camnry
H9344A................... ...... $ 30........
t 2002 Mercury Sable
H8472A .......... .............
1999AudlA4
H9417A .................................
2000 Chrysler 300M $499
H9483B................................. $


LIST- PRICE ......... aO90
YOUR CASH OR TRADE ... *2,500
DOUBLE ............ *2,500
YOUPAY
Imjjjj ^S -~y


2003 Dodge Caravan
PH2390A.................................
2003 Ford Windstar
H9454A................................


$4,990
$4,990
&dl equity doul.
dai will double your


JB


SALES HOURS: MON-FRI: 9:00AM - 9:00PM * SAT: 9:00AM - 8:00PM
SUN 12:00PM - 6:00PM
SERVICE HOURS: MON-FRI: 7:30AM - 7:00PM * SAT: 8:00AM - 5:00PM
COLLISION CENTER: MON-FRIl: 7:30AM - 5:30PM


Please 0/p arst pbsnst Hpmspoa .,aer, wvea r-.c pEar r i7)>o l9
Jenkins Hyundai * 1602 SW College Rd * SR 200 * Ocala Jenkins Hyundai * 1602 SW College Rd * SR 200 * Ocala
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------- ----------------------------------------------------- ------------


-2009
SONATA



36�m.thlMa t 4


a= Value!


#62423


) 0


- uua


III


H 1BiU


I-


i-


UP MPG
TO 3117H Ply


TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 2oog D9


CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


I . . . . . . . i - j . . . . .


STRATUS
IMMEMIT77 -- 7�1


-^SWSSf


k


**4'^ I.. I ^ IT"*





CiTRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


D 0TUESDAY 1TUNE 23.2A00


3
'Ii''


I:LI


'I;ILH


iq~ ~u I; I I i;~


"You must know what your trade is worth,
no matterwhere you plan to buy..."

^^^^Maffn'ff 111 Cl! 1 1W


( 2009 COBALT


(2009 MALIBU"i


2009 IMPALA


2009 SILVERADO


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING ITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext. 1131 80.5848755 Ext. 1145
$11,990* 6,990*
Drive for only 211 o.ve fr only 299*
SM.10


-2008 EQUINOX


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WiTH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext. 1141
$! 4,990*
Drive for only'*264* mo.

r2007COBALT


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext. 1136
$9,990*
Drive for only 176* mo.

2006 TRAILBLAZER


i 2008 TRAILBLAZER


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICIj
800.584-8755 Ext. 114


2007 COLORADO '


24 HR


2006 IMPALA


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584.8755 Ext 1144
$16,990*
Drve for only'299* moJ

r20908 TAHOE.


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584-8755 Ext. 1242


2007 SilVERADO


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584.8755 Ext. 1139
"13,990*
IDrive for only 246* mo.

r 2005 SILVERADO


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584.8755 Ext.l 146


2008 AVALANCHE


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584-8755 Ext. 1340
$22,990*
Drive for only 406* mo.

r 2007 MALIBU 3


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584-8755 Ext. 1138
'8,990*
Drive for only$158* mo.

( 2005 COLORADO


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING.
800.584-8755 Ext. 1335
$11,990*
Drive for only 211 * mo.


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584.8755 Ext. 1134


FREE 24 HR RECORDED ISSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584-8755 Ext. 1133
$11,990*
Drive for only 211* mo.


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800.584.8755 Ext. 1132
$7 990*
SDrive for onlyl4O* mo.


LOOK AROUND. EVERYONE'S DRIVING ONE!


800 584-8755 Ext.


1


1035 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA
crystaiautos.com
tie, dealer ads and dealer fee ($899.60) Price/Payments Include $2000 down (Cash or Trade Equity). Payments are at 7 99 A.P.R. for 72 Months for model years 2006-2009 and 7.70 A.P.R. for 60 months for model
Sfor tvooranhloal errors. All oror alsa excluded and may restrict stock. Cannot be combined with other offers Vehicl are ore-owned and pictures are for Illustration ourooses only.


clude tax, ti
. Not resoor


IWAV I UENDAY, j UNIS AD, Avvy


AN%
'Alb


rI (T^f-TiMi


m m IW


-AL, - -AL- - JOEL-