Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02166
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: November 13, 2010
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02166

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VOLUME 116 ISSUE 98


Tour operators meet


FWS explains n

A- Ai/NDA MIMS
Chronicle
Manatee tour operators met
with U.S. Fish and Wildlife Serv-
ice staff and others Friday for
the first time since the agency
announced it was enacting an
emergency rule to protect King's
Bay manatees.
About 80 people involved with
manatee tours or dive busi-


ew manatee rules

nesses gathered at Crystal River
Preserve State Park to hear from
FWS about the changes.
FWS officials have said the
rule, which takes effect Monday,
will help protect the increasing
number of manatees in the bay
by allowing the agency to expand
manatee sanctuaries and make
the entire bay a manatee refuge
area. It gives FWS the authority
to expand the seven buoyed


areas designated as manatee
sanctuaries in King's Bay by 100
feet, except for the sanctuary at
Three Sisters Springs, which can
be expanded by 400 feet.
Regulations for manatee in-
teraction have been written into
the rule to make it easier for law
enforcement officers to cite vio-
lators. Violators can receive spo-
ken or written warnings, a $100
fine or be required to appear in
court, depending on the circum-
stances.
It also prohibits scuba diving


in Three Sisters Springs from
Nov. 15 to March 15.
The scuba diving prohibition
was the subject of several of the
initial comments during Friday's
meeting. Some audience mem-
bers objected because the rule
prevents them from conducting
scuba instruction there; others
supported the no-scuba rule.
Michael Lusk, manager of the
Chassahowitzka National
Wildlife Refuge Complex, said
the prohibition on scuba diving
See Page A5


From table scraps to topsoil


.





MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Randy Messer of F.D.S. Disposal explains how this 180-foot-long machine known as a digester could be used to create compost that,
among other benefits, will reduce landfill waste and methane emissions.


Sumter County compost digester seeks raw material


CHRIS VAN ORMER
Chronicle

A county businessman is looking for
leftovers. Lots of them.
"We'll need to find enough food waste
to feed it," said Randy Messer of F.ED.S.
Disposal in Lecanto.
The beast that must be fed is 180 feet


long and 15 feet in circumference. It's a
huge tunnel of inch-thick steel designed
to rotate slowly, gradually breaking
down food waste with yard waste to
manufacture a fine humus to use as top-
soil. The nutrient-rich substance is
highly prized in sandy Florida.
See :/Page A4


COMPOST CONFIDENTIAL
* Reduces the volume of landfill waste.
* Saves waste-disposal fees.
* Cuts emissions of climate-changing
methane.
* Generates carbon credits for busi-
nesses.
* Returns soil nutrients to their source
of origin.


Trustees give high marks to LaMarche, but no raise


NANCY KENNEDY
Chronicle
They came prepared to
protest.
Identifying themselves as tax-
payers, citizens and staff mem-
bers of Citrus Memorial Health
System, about 10 people showed
up for an early morning meeting
at the Inverness office of Bill
Grant, general counsel to the Cit-
rus County Hospital Board of
Trustees, the governor-ap-
pointed taxing authority for the
hospital.
The meeting was the first an-
nual personnel evaluation for
Vickie LaMarche, executive di-
rector of the trustees.
No one has previously held
this position.
Prior to being hired,
LaMarche worked at the hospi-
tal as the administrator of home
health from 1990 to 1995 and
then as director of marketing
and public relations, public in-
formation officer and physi-
cians' relations and recruiting
from 2005 to 2009.
At issue: the rumored raise to
her current $103,000 annual
salary.
Prior to the 8:30 a.m. meeting,


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Becky Vaughn and other hospital employees and community support-
ers leave the Inverness office of Grant & Samagyan after the perform-
ance review of Vickie LaMarche. LaMarche is the chief operating
officer of the Citrus Memorial Health System board of trustees.


concerned citizens and hospital
staff voiced their concerns about
the usage of county tax dollars by
the Board of Trustees.
"We had the first layoffs ever
of hospital employees just a few
weeks ago,"' said Cindy El-
dredge, the hospital's periopera-
tive manager. "Newer


technology that was in our
budget is now cut out."
Also a concern for CMHS
nurse Becky Vaughn, she said, is
the perception of the public that
the "chaos" they read about re-
garding the board of trustees and
the hospital foundation will af-
fect the care they receive.


LaMarche said
she was happy to
learn her work is
appreciated by the
trustees.
"When you see the faces, the
woman who comes in with her
husband of 50 years who's facing
open-heart surgery and she's
worried that he won't get the
care he needs how do you fix
that?" Vaughn said. "That's why
I'm here; that's why I'm angry."
LaMarche was given the high-
est evaluation rating of her per-
formance for the past year, as
read by Debbie Ressler, a mem-
ber of the hospital Board of
Trustees, but was not awarded a
salary increase at this time.
Ressler noted that LaMarche
had "accepted her role as chief
operations officer with profes-
sional grace and due diligence
as to her job r'-sp,-insibilitie-,"
and said she "works tirelessly at
achieving a level of balance and
decorum while ensuring all
voices are heard."
See TPUST Page A5


TO OUR READERS
Equipment problems at our
Meadowcrest plant resulted
in late deliv.
series on Fri-
day and we
apologize to
our readers.
My thanks to
our carriers
and produc-
tion workers
for getting Gerry
the job done Mulligan
and special
thanks to the Daily Sun in The
Villages for providing equip-
ment backup needed to get
the paper produced,
-Gerry Mulligan, publisher




Deputy


involved


in wreck

AND SHEMR .:.. ..
Chronicle
Shortly before 7 p.m., Citrus
County Sheriff Deputy Todd Crid-
land was driving east on West
Gulf-to-Lake Highway when an
elderly male in a small green
pickup truck pulled out in front
of him attempting to make a left
turn and head west on West Gulf-
to-Lake Highway, according to
Florida Highway Patrol Sgt.
William Courtney.
Deputy Cridland was airlifted
to Shands hospital in Gainesville
as a precautionary measure,
sheriff's spokeswoman Gail Tier-
See /Page A4



Thurman


resigns


as party


leader

Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Karen Thur-
man announced her retirement as
Florida's Democratic chairwoman
SFriday, just 10 days after the party
took a drubbing in this year's elec-
tion.
Thurman represented Citrus
County in the state Senate and
Congress as well as served as Dun-
nellon's mayor
Some Democrats began calling
for her resignation just hours after
the results were in, including state
Sen. Jeremy Ring of Margate.
"I am absolutely devastated at
what happened to the Democratic
Party," Ring said. "There was no
coordinated effort out there. ...
There was a sea of Republican vol-
unteers out there."
Republicans swept all statewide
races governor, U.S. senator, at-
torney general, chief financial of-
ficer and agriculture
commissioner and picked up
four congressional seats. Democ-
rats also lost five seats in the
Florida House and two in the Sen-
ate as Republicans built veto-
proof majorities in both chambers.
Despite the losses experienced,
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson praised
Thurman's efforts after she an-
nounced her retirement
"Over the past six years, as
chair the Florida Democratic
Party, Karen Thurman worked to
ensure our state would have a vi-
brant political system in which all
voters could have a choice," Nel-
son said. "I'd like to commend
See TH ,. PageA2


Wt ffi!' .-" ,. -v -,,...
Com ics ..........................C8
Editorial ........................A8
Horoscope .................B4
Lottery Payouts ..............B4
Movies ............................C8
Obituaries ......................A5
Stocks ......................... A6
TV Listings....................C7


Pedal to the ministry
Maryland minister also repairs bicycles, balancing church in .-.,:.r, Cl

Feeding alliance Group gears up for Thanksgivirn Page C6

Chimney sweep Medicare cuts Doctors brace for bad news./Page AlO -. -
Colder temperatures call for
fire safety checks./Page A3 Worst timing Garfield creator apologizes./Page B4 ,a


No lottery
Early deadlines prohibited
the printing of Friday
night's lottery numbers.
Look for the numbers in
Sunday's edition.


6 184578 0211025 5


NOVEMBER 13, 2010


I J


__








LOCAL


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Citrus High School women's soccer varsity and junior varsity team members display their pink shirts and socks in support of breast cancer awareness Friday before their game.


Teams kick off Breast Cancer Awareness soccer game


DAVE SIGLER
Chronicle
Citrus High School
women's soccer team hosted
the third annual Breast
Cancer Awareness soccer
game Friday at Citrus High



THURMAN
Continued from Page Al

her for this effort, and also
for her previous public serv-
ice in Congress. She has al-
ways put Floridians first."
Democrats began dis-
cussing possible successors
to Thurman immediately
after Election Day. They in-
clude Rod Smith, who has
said he may be willing to
take the job.
Smith is a former prose-


School to help support this
project. Varsity and junior
varsity team members dis-
played their pink shirts and
socks in support of breast
cancer awareness for a
photo opportunity Friday
before the game.

cutor and state senator from
Alachua, a small town near
Gainesville, who this year
was the losing candidate for
lieutenant governor on the
Democratic ticket as guber-
natorial candidate Alex
Sink's running mate.
They were defeated by
Republican Gov.-elect Rick
Scott and Lt. Gov.-elect Jen-
nifer Carroll. It was the clos-
est statewide race this year
and the closest governor's
race in Florida's history.
Others whose names are
being mentioned include


"The team sold 160
shirts," varsity soccer coach
Steve Ekeli said.
"The final amount as far
as what's going to breast
cancer awareness is be-
tween $500 and $550, just
from that."

outgoing House Democratic
Leader Franklin Sands,
Palm Beach County Demo-
cratic Chairman Mark
Siegel, Hillsborough County
state committeeman Alan
Clendenin and Miami-Dade
County Democratic Chair-
man Richard Lydecker, who
has Nelson's support. Nel-
son is now the Democrats'
only statewide officeholder.
Thurman didn't mention
the election losses in a two-
page letter to party leaders
that announced her decision
to leave after six years on


Along with the shirt sale,
half of the gate proceeds
will be donated directly to
the American Cancer Soci-
ety for breast cancer re-
search.
Candice Smith, a CHS
graduate, started the proj-

the job. She wrote she was
looking forward to spending
more time with her family.


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ect three years ago during
her senior year, and was ex-
pected to be at the game.
People attending the
game were asked to show
their support for breast can-


cer awareness by wearing
pink to the games.
"It's just a way for our
players and team to give
something back to the com-
munity," coach Ekeli said.


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TATE


. LOCAL
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Talking Trash: Sharing ways to recycle


America Recycles Day programs

at area libraries Monday


NANCY KENNEDY
Chronicle


Garbage has to go some-
-where.
Where it goes depends on
yvhat we as consumers do
with it.
"Recycling isn't new," Di-
vision of Solid Waste Man-
agement Director Casey
Stephens said as he talked
about the six presentations
bn recycling in Citrus
County scheduled for Mon-
day, Nov. 15, at three local
county libraries.
Nov. 15 is America Recy-
cles Day, the nationally rec-
ognized day dedicated to
the promotion of recycling
programs in the United
States, under the umbrella
of Keep America Beautiful.
The America Recycles
.Day programs will be at 10
a.m. and noon at Coastal Re-
gion Library in Crystal


River, Central Ridge Library
in Beverly Hills and the Ho-
mosassa Public Library.
"We really won't be shar-
ing anything new, but it's
more of a reminder,"
Stephens said. "It's good for
the environment, saves nat-
ural resources and energy.
Plus, the more we recycle,
the more landfill space we
save and that's a valuable
asset for county citizens. We
want to preserve the life of
the landfill for as long as we
can."
Three county communi-
ties Citrus Hills, Sug-
armill Woods and the City of
Crystal River have single-
stream recycling, with all
recyclables going into one
container to be separated
later on.
For the rest of the county,
residents are asked to sepa-
rate their glass, paper, plas-
tics, etc., prior to bringing it


RECYCLING FACTS
* WHAT: America Recycles Day recycling presentation.
* WHEN: 10 a.m. and noon, Monday,NJc.v. 15. -.
* WHERE: Coastal Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal
Street, Crystal River; Central Ridge Library, 425 W.
Roosevelt Blvd. Beverly Hills and the Homosassa Pub-
lic Library, 4100 S. Grandmarch Ave., Homosassa.
* INFO: Call 527-7670.
DON'T THROW ME AWAY
* Paper, aluminum and steel cans, glass bottles and
jars, plastic milk and soda bottles, cardboard, elec-
tronics, scrap metal, Styrofoam, yard waste, tires,
plastic flower pots, propane cylinders.


all to recycling collection
sites.
"The main thing,"
Stephens said, "is to find out
what your recycler will
take."
In Citrus County, only No.
1 or No. 2 plastics are recy-
clable. That includes milk
and water jugs and plastic
soda bottles, but not mar-
garine tubs.
When it comes to recycling,
however, some people -
many perhaps are resist-


ant to(iiange, Stephens said.
But as Carmen Bruno,
Waste Management customer
service crew leader, pointed
out, if you're not inspired by
the thought of saving re-
sources, maybe the thought of
saving money will get you to
start rinsing out empty
spaghetti sauce jars, milk
jugs and soup cans instead of
tossing everything into the
same kitchen trash bin.
"If you can cut down on
disposal costs, one bag of


garbage brought to the land-
fill instead of seven or once
a week garbage service in-
stead of twice, it could be a
significant savings," he said.
"The thing that we see
every day is the big hole in
the ground (at the landfill),"
Bruno said. "That costs the
county quite a bit of money
to put in, and it's a resource.
Once we put it in we start


Special to the Chronicle
talking about cubic yards of
air space that we can put
garbage into.
"If every household in
Citrus County recycled just
one pound of material a day,
or even one pound a week,
that's 60,000 pounds of ma-
terial that didn't wind up in
the landfill," he said. "As a
community, that's the thing
we have to be aware of."


Annual


seafood fest


returns to


Homosassa

Special to the Chronicle
The 36th annual Homosassa Arts,
Crafts & Seafood Festival returns to Old
Homosassa on Saturday and Sunday,
along with the tens of thousands, of visi-,
tors who flock to it each year: ?. r ,. : .
Food items vary from fried arid'blhak-
ened seafood to pastries and it's one of
the main reasons why many people at-
tend. Twenty-seven food and drink ven-
dors are expected be there.
Each year, the festival offers visitors
a chance to browse and purchase orig-
inal works of art and handmade craft
items from some of its few hundred
vendors. Festival-goers can expect to
see works in watercolor, oil, acrylic and
pastel, drawings, photographs, sculp-
tures, glass, pottery, jewelry and wear-
able art.
Raffles for prize packages are valued
between $1,000 and $3,000.
The festival is sponsored by the Ho-
mosassa Civic Club, which donates pro-
ceeds from the event to local
organizations.

* WHAT: 36th annual Homosassa
Arts, Crafts & Seafood Festival
WHEN: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 13 and 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 14
WHERE: Yulee Drive and Mason
Creek Road in Old Homosassa
INFO: Visit www.homosassaseafood
fest.com.



Local veteran to be

honored at Massing

of colors ceremony
Chronicle
The Crystal River Submarine Veter-
ans Sturgeon Base will be hosting the
15th annual Massing of the Colors Cere-
mony at the Cornerstone Baptist Church
in Inverness at 3 p.m. Nov. 14.
The ceremony will include all veterans
groups, including Yankeetown Coast
Guard detachment and National Guard
troops. Each unit will present its respec-
tive flags. This year's theme honors
World War II veterans. A presentation
will honor John Edward "Ed" Balson,
Captain USN (ret), of Inverness. Capt.
Balson is a member of the Sturgeon Base
who served aboard the USS Segundo SS-
398 from 1944-1947. While serving aboard
Segundo on Aug. 29,1945, the submarine
came upon the Japanese Sen Toku class
140 submarine, the largest submarine in
the world. With a boarding crew, Lt Bal-
son boarded the Japanese submarine,
took the crew captive and raised the
American flag. It is the only incidence of
a submarine capturing another subma-
rine. For his heroic actions, Balson re-
ceived the Bronze Star.
A film presentation will feature Bal-
son, who will attend the Massing of the
Colors ceremony.
For more information, call Reggie
Thurlow at 563-1101.


Prepping for winter


Chimmey sweeps

offer hints before

using heaters and

fireplaces

--assur WILES
Chronicle
'Tis the season for sweater
Aveatlher and as temperatures
ibeinilo drop, fire danger rises.
Before the next cold snap
strikes the county, making sure
heating appliances and chim-
neys are in good condition is a
must
"We stay pretty busy in the
cool months," Sean Holdaway
said.
Holdaway, along with his
brother-in-law Randy Ellis,
owns and operates Top Hat
Chimney Sweeps & Dryer Vent
Cleaning in Inverness. Ellis hlas
had the business since 1982.
Ellis suggests people have
their chimneys cleaned every
year or every other year, de-
pending on how often they use
them and what type of wood
they burn. While he said he
prefers people have them
cleaned in the springtime so
their homes won't smell like ash
all summer, most people opt to
have them cleaned in the fall
right before the cold weather
hits hard.
Top Hat not only cleans chim-
neys in Citrus County, but trav-
els to Sumter, Levy and
Hernando counties. One year,
Ellis said they might clean 200
to 300 chimneys. Some years, it
may only be 150. But Holdaway
said there are lots of chimneys
in Citrus County, and keeping
them clean is necessary to pre-
vent chimney fires.
The Chimney Safety Institute
of America (CSIA) warns the
three common causes of chim-
ney fires are:
Improper venting of homes,
which can cause negative pres-
sure within the dwelling, forc-
ing air to be replenished
through the path of least resist-
ance often the fireplace. The
result is deadly carbon monox-
ide in your home.
Creosote deposits that ig-
nite and burn at extremely high
temperatures and can burn
down your house.
Pyrolysis a situation in
which the chemical composi-
tion of the structure's framing
has been affected, making it
susceptible to spontaneous ig-
nition, even during the course


I .





^ "I


DAVE SIGLER/Crroric.It
Sean Holdaway;, who owns and operates Top Hat Chimney Sweeps & Dryer Vent Cleaning in Inver.
ness, cleans awthimney Friday morning at an Inverness home. As temperatures begin to drop, more
and more people are having their chimneys inspected and cleaned. Holdaway said there are lots ot
chimneys in Citrus County, and keeping them clean is necessary to prevent chimney fires.


FIRE SAFETY FACTS
* When using the fireplace, make sure the flue is open so dan-
gerous carbon monoxide can go up the chimney;,
* If using real wood in the fireplace, ensure the chimney has
been cleaned in the last year.
* Build smaller, hotter fires that burn more completely and pro-
duce less smoke.
* Never burn cardboard boxes, wrapping paper, trash or Christ-
mas trees; tbes.e can spark a chimney fire.
E If using space eaters, keep papers, clothing and any other
flammable objects at least 3 feet away from them.
* Keep space heaters away from high traffic areas, such as
hallways and doorways and out of the reach of small children
and pets. Also, only use heaters that when tipped over auto-
matically shut off.
* Have a carbon monoxide detector. The invisible, odorless and
potentially deadly gas is present when heating devices with
flames are used.


of normal fireplace usage.
A chimney fire usually starts
with a spark in the flue, Ellis
explained. One customer who
had a chimney fire said it
sounded like a vacuum cleaner
was inside the chimney. Then
the chimney spits debris on the
roof, which could possibly catch
the roof on fire.
"It's like a blow torch," Ellis
said.
It can also warp pipes, which
causes a lot of damage.
A simple cleaning takes about
20 to 30 minutes, Holdaway
said. A flexible brush is used to
clean to the chimney cap, flue,
smoke chamber and firebox.


Then they use a giant vacuum
cleaner-like device to suck up
all the soot.
Kathy Teepell, who has lived
in her Inverness home for 28
years, said she makes it a habit
to have her chimney cleaned
once, sometimes even twice, a
year because she loves to use
her fireplace.
"Oh we use it all the time, all
the time," she said.
Teepell said Ellis is really
good about checking back with
her to make sure she gets her
chimney cleaned every year.
Detective Stacy McIntyre,
spokesman for the State Fire
Marshal's Office, advises people


need to have their chimneys
swept and cleaned before using
them. Also, dried wood should be
burned, not fresh wood, he said.
In addition to chimneys,
McIntyre said people must fol-
low the manufacturer's instruc-
tions with their space heaters,
since this also becomes :the
time of the year for space
heater fires. Keep them a safe
distance from furniture, walls
and curtains.
"It doesn't need to be near
anything combustible," McIn-
tyre said.
Space heaters pull a signifi-
cant amount of current, so
McIntyre also suggests people
have their electrical systems
checked by qualified electri-
cians to make sure their sys-
tems are up to date and can
handle that much current.
With kerosene heaters, McIn-
tyre said the same rules apply
but he urges people to use them
in well-ventilated areas to pre-
vent carbon monoxide poisoning
"People, in general, need tc
have their heating systems
checked annually," he said.
For more information aboul
chimney safety, visit http://www.
csia.org or for more fire tips,
visit http://www.myflorida
cfo.com/sfm/sfmtips.htm. To
contact Top Hat, call 344-8444.
The Fire Place, which also
cleans chimneys and dryer
vents, can be reached at
795-7976.


Around the -


Home, Outdoors show
today in Crystal River
The Citrus County Builders Asso-
ciation is holding its 33rd annual
Home and Outdoor Show on Satur-
day and Sunday at the National
Guard Armory in Crystal River.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday


and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday.
For more information, call
746-9028 or visit www.citrus
builders.com.
Water district's board
to meets early
The Southwest Florida Water
Management District's Governing


Board will meet two weeks early for
its monthly meeting at 9 a.m. Tues-
day, Nov. 16, at the district's head-
quarters, 2379 Broad St. in
Brooksville.
The governing board typically
meets on the last Tuesday of the
month. This month, the meeting is
being held two weeks early be-


cause of the Thanksgiving holiday.
To view the agenda, visit Water-
Matters.org and click on the
"Boards, Meetings & Events Calen-
dar" link. To view the governing
board meeting online, log on to
WaterMatters.org and click on the
"Live Video Stream" link.
-From staff reports









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A4 SAxi-luiAY NOVEIIBER 13. 2010


WRECK
Continued from Page Al

ney said Friday night. The driver
of the pickup truck was also air-
lifted as a precautionary meas-
ure, she said.
"Right now we are investigating
what happened," Courtney said at
the scene.
"At this point, we know that the
pickup truck came out of Regions
Bank parking lot and pulled in
front of Cridland's car We are not
sure of the speed; we are investi-
gating it."
Eastbound traffic was able to
pass by in the far-right lane. How-


ADDITIONAL INFO
Watch Bay
News 9 on -
Bright House
cable for
more about
this story.




ever, westbound traffic had to de-
tour through a car wash parking
lot.
Other investigation
Earlier in the evening, Florida
Highway Patrol investigated a ve-
hicle rollover near the intersec-
tion of South Lecanto Highway


and West Stagecoach Trail.
The call came through at 5:24
p.m. that damage to the vehicle
resulted in gas leakage and one of
the vehicle's occupants was
pinned as a result of the rollover.
Sgt. William Courtney con-
firmed there was a death in the
accident, but would not a release
name.


A Citrus County Sheriff's deputy
was involved in a collision Friday
night near the Regions Bank on
State Road 44 near Crystal River.
Two people were airlifted to
Sands hospital in Gainesville,
according to the Florida Highway
Patrol.
BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle


DIGESTER
Continued from Page Al

This beast, better known
as a compost digester, is the
only one of its kind in the
state of Florida, according to
Messer. Set up in Sumter
County 10 years ago, the de-
vice was called a municipal
solid waste or MSW digester
Manufacture of compost
happens when the food
waste and yard waste mix-
ture is slowly rotated.
"It naturally heats to 165
degrees, which kills
pathogens," Messer said.
The natural heat from the
slow rotation causes the mix-
ture to be reduced by 80 per-
cent in the first 24 hours as it
loses its moisture. It spins
slowly on rollers angling
down so that gravity works
with decomposing the mate-
rial, too.
When the product is re-
leased from the digester,
rows of compost kept under
a roof are rotated with an
augur every two days. It's
ready in 30 days.
Sumter County used its di-
gester to make compost for


its own projects, but stopped
using it a few years ago.
Messer said that program did
not remove glass and plastic
from the mixture, so it was
not the high-quality product
he expects to produce.
Having purchased the di-
gester seven months ago,
Messer said his company
now wants to buy about 50
acres of land where the di-
gester is sited.
The digester could be
moved. It was brought down
to Sumter County in five
pieces from where it was
manufactured in Milwaukee.
However, moving the di-
gester, which originally cost
about $3 million, could cost
as much as $750,000. Messer
said it would make better
business sense to keep the
digester where it is and buy
the land around it With its
closeness to 1-75, the Lake
Panasoffkee site is easier for
haulers from many sur-
rounding counties.
Messer has sent a letter of
intent to Sumter County gov-
ernment to purchase the
land, and said Sumter has ac-
cepted his letter
Last week, Messer asked
the Citrus County Economic


Development Council to
write a letter of support to
Sumter County for his land
purchase proposal. The EDC
gave its approval.
The land ED.S. would buy
is within the landfill in Lake
Panasoffkee, which no
longer allows commercial
haulers to use the facility. In-
stead, commercial haulers
use a transfer station in Wild-
wood, Messer said.
If plans go forward, the
composting operation could
be up and running early next
year
"It's a win-win for every-
body," Messer said.
For one issue, the state has
passed legislation to make
less use of landfills.
"By state legislation, land-
fill use must be reduced by
40 percent by 2012 and by 75
percent by 2020," Messer
said. "Composting stops food
waste from turning into
methane in landfills.
Methane is a greenhouse gas.
This digester can handle 600
tons a day Putting food waste
in the digester instead of the
landfill would be like taking
8,800 cars off the road. The
less we put in the landfill, the
better"


Not only is the process
considered "green," but the
product is environmentally
friendly, too.
The loamy, dark humus
that results helps sandy soil
retain water and nutrients. It
retains fertilizers better so
that less of the fertilizer runs
offto pollute waterways.
"Golf courses would be a
good market for this com-
post," Messer said. "It would
also be a boost for agricul-
ture to have access to good
compost I would think any-
one who likes to monkey
around in their yard would
like a source of rich com-
post"
Initially, the compost
might be sold to larger cus-
tomers, such as golf courses,
local governments and pro-
fessional landscapers. But
Messer plans later down the
road to install a bagger to
load compost into luggable-
size bags to sell locally.
All this work will need
people to do the work
"It will create 10 jobs and
probably 10 auxiliary jobs
with collections," Messer
said. "This project would in-
crease business for goods
and services, as we would


buy things we need from
local vendors. It would mean
employment for all sur-
rounding counties."
The way Messer has
planned it, FD.S. collections
will be sorted in Citrus
County and food waste and
yard waste will be trans-
ported to the digester in
Sumter County.
But what Messer is looking
for is more sources of food
waste, the amounts that can
come from commercial oper-
ations such as restaurants
and institutions such as
schools and prisons.
"In Sumter, we have 12,000
inmates within 15 miles for
food waste collection,"
Messer said. "We are ap-
proaching school boards.
We're talking to universi-
ties."
Hospitals, nursing homes


- all could be sources of
food waste.
After the digester was pur-
chased, Messer said he was
contacted by Wilmington Or-
ganic Recycling Center in
Delaware, which wanted to
buy it
"Wilmington has a $20 mil-
lion facility," Messer said.
"They are partnering with
us."
WORC is the most state-of-
the-art, large-scale commer-
cial food and yard waste
composting facility in North
America, according to its
website. If all goes as
planned, Citrus County
would have the same advan-
tage.
"I read this somewhere,
but I like it," Messer said.
"Comnost facilities should be
like Jitffy stores: Every town


Legal notices in today's Citrus County Chronicle

; Meeting Notices-
Citrus County Plat Review Team.. A5

Sur plus Property............... C20


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


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


L F'cast
54 s
68 pc
57 s
45 s
61 pc
45 s
69 s
53 s
57 s


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


L F'cast
68 pc
44 s
55 s
53 s
55 s
36 s
57 s
58 s
62 pc


MARINE OUTLOOK


North winds from 5-10 knots. Seas 1-
2 feet. Bay and inland waters will have
a light chop. Mostly sunny today.


76 54 000 79 53 0.00

THREE DAY OUTLOOK Exclusive daily
TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 77 Low: 45
Cool start; Mostly sunny

SUNDAY & MONDAY MORNING
High: 77 Low: 45
Cool start; Mostly sunny


MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING
High: 80 Low: 56
Cool start; Partly cloudy


Gulf water
temperature


71
Taken at Aripeka


LAKE LEVELS
Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.07 28.05 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 37.31 37.29 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 38.32 38.30 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 38.49 38.47 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


ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Friday 81/55
Record 93/37
Normal 79/58
Mean temp. 68
Departure from mean +0
PRECIPITATION*
Friday 0.00 in.
Total for the month 3.16 in.
Total for the year 59.52 in.
Normal for the year 48.64 in.
*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness
UV INDEX: 6
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate,
7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Friday at 3 p.m. 30.17 in.,


DATE DAY
11/13 SATURDAY
11/14 SUNDAY


OV.21
IL l


DEW POINT
Friday at 3 p.m. 54
HUMIDITY
Friday at 3 p.m. 43%
POLLEN COUNT**
Today's active pollen:
Ragweed, composites, chenopods
Today's Count: 4.2
Sunday's Count: 3.9
Monday's Count: 3.9
AIR QUALITY
Friday was good with pollutants
mainly ozone.


SOLUNAR TABLES
MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
,Y 11:25 5:14 11:47 5:36
5:56 12:06 6:17

CELESTIAL OUTLOOK
Ago b. SUNSET TONIGHT ..................... 5:37 P.M


O 9
f El 2 .


SUNRISE TOMORROW.....................6:53 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY......................... 12:55 P.M.
MOONSET TODAY .................................NONE


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: HIGH. There is no bum ban.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For
more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's
Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fireweather/kbdi

WATERING RULES
Citrus County/Inverness: Lawn watering is limited to twice per week. Even addresses may
water on Thursday and/or Sunday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Odd addresses may water
on Wednesday and/or Saturday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Crystal River: Lawn watering is
limited to once per week, before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m.
Report violations: Citrus County (352) 527-5543; Crystal River and Inverness: (352) 726-
4488.
Landscape Watering Schedule and Times: Hand watering and micro-irrigation of plants
(other than lawns) can be done on any day and at any time.
TIDES


*From mouths of rivers "At King's Bay
Saturday
City High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka* 9:51 a/5:53 a 11:39 p/6:41 p
Crystal River" 8:12 a/3:15 a 10:00 p/4:03 p
Withlacoochee* 5:59 a/1:03 a 7:47 p/1:51 p
Homosassa** 9:01 a/4:52 a 10:49 p/5:40 p


"*At Mason's Creek
Sunday
High/Low High/Low
11:13 a/7:07a -- /7:40 p
9:34 a/4:29 a 10:50 p/5:02 p
7:21 a/2:17 a 8:37 p/2:50 p
10:23 a/6:06 a 11:39 p/6:39 p


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY


City


Friday Saturday
H L Pcp. Fcst H L City


Albany 59 25 pc 56 35 New Orleans
Albuquerque 51 29 s 55 26 New York Cit
Asheville 70 33 s 69 34 Norfolk
Atlanta 70 48 s 71 44 Oklahoma Cil
Atlantic City 63 32 .03 s 57 44 Omaha
Austin 84 68 .22 pc 65 44 Palm Springs
Baltimore 66 28 s 65 33 Philadelphia
Billings 49 27 c 45 24 Phoenix
Birmingham 75 45 s 74 50 Pittsburgh
Boise 48 35 c 44 32 Portland, ME
Boston 56 39 pc 59 43 Portland,-Ore
Buffalo 62 36 s 62 42 Providence, R
Burlington, VT 58 25 c 53 32 Raleigh
Charleston, SC 67 43 s 69 43 Rapid City
Charleston, WV 74 33 s 71 43 Reno
Charlotte 69 35 s 69 36 Rochester, N
Chicago 56 48 sh 57 38 Sacramento
Cincinnati 73 30 pc 70 45 St. Louis
Cleveland 64 32 s 67 45 St. Ste. Marie
Columbia, SC 69 37 s 68 33 Salt Lake Cit
Columbus, OH 70 35 pc 69 48 San Antonio
Concord, N.H. 63 21 pc 59 32 San Diego
Dallas 79 56 .02 pc 63 42 San Francisc
Denver 44 19 c 39 21 Savannah
Des Moines 49 41 1.36 sh 41 28 Seattle
Detroit 62 36 pc 59 45 Spokane
El Paso 62 42 s 64 33 Syracuse
Evansville, IN 75 36 sh 67 41 Topeka
Harrisburg 63 27 s 63 35 Washington
Hartford 62 31 s 59 37 YESTERD,
Houston 83 68 sh 66 52 HIGH 89 M
Indianapolis 71 45 sh 68 41
Jackson 79 41 sh 74 58
Las Vegas 63 42 s 65 45 WI
Little Rock 80 48 sh 63 39
Los Angeles 75 48 s 79 55 SATI
Louisville 76 41 pc 72 47 CITY H
Memphis 79 47 sh 70 44 Acapulco
Milwaukee 54 46 trace sh 53 39 Amsterdam
Minneapolis 43 39 sn 37 31 Athens
Mobile 77 50 s 75 57 Beijing
Montgomery 77 42 s 74 47 Berlin
Nashville 76 39 pc 71 49 Bermuda
KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; Cairo
f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain; Calgary
rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers; Havana
sn=snow; ts=thunderstonrs; w=windy. Hong Kong
@2010 Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Jerusalem


Friday Saturday
H LPcp. Fcst H L
80 50 pc 76 64
y 62 45 s 64 46
55 49 s 63 39
ty 64 44 .51 pc 53 34
48 33 1.34 sf 42 27
s 78 52 s 76 51
64 39 s 64 42
72 49 s 73 46
67 30 s 65 42
59 37 .01 c 55 37
e 52 38 .07 sh 50 43
R.I. 61 40 s 60 41
66 36 s 67 35
49 14 c 41 22
58 27 pc 49 35
Y 64 29 pc 61 41
66 37 pc 72 49
75 47 sh 57 39
e 46 30 sh 43 37
y 47 34 pc 39 31
82 68 pc 67 49
77 53 s 75 52
o 66 45 pc 68 53
69 41 s 70 41
50 38 .09 sh 50 44
37 34 .02 sh 37 29
63 25 pc 57 35
50 42 1.02 pc 49 30
66 36 s 69 44
AY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
cAllen, Texas LOW 2 Leadville, Colo.

WORLD CITIES


URDAY
H/L/SKY
88/73/pc
50/46/r
71/56/sh
48/26/s
53/48/sh
76/70/ts
85/64/pc
39/22/pc
83/61/s
81/67/sh
85/57/s


Lisbon
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
Moscow
Paris
Rio
Rome
Sydney
Tokyo
Toronto
Warsaw


65/53/s
51/43/sh
67/38/s
75/44/s
56/39/c
41/34/sh
59/52/r
78/68/sh
71/54/s
84/67/ts
65/53/s
58/41/pc
53/42/sh


CHKQNICLE
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1 _I


I.









(nn~~r'^ (TT~vy(f HoT ESTEANVME 3 00A


Obituiries


Melinda
Betts, 87
INVERNESS
Melinda Betts, 87, Inver-
ness, died Wednesday, Nov.
10, 2010, at Hospice of Citrus
County Care Unit at Citrus
Memorial hospital. Chas. E.
Davis Funeral Home with
Crematory is in charge of
private arrangements.

Myrtle Earl, 85
HOMOSASSA
Myrtle Jane (Coleman)
Earl, 85, passed away on
Tuesday, November 2, 2010,
at her home in Homosassa.
She was born September 19,
1925, in Marshall, Michigan,
to James A. and Jennie E.
(Quinn) Coleman.
Jane was a waitress at the
Teki Truck Stop for many
years. She taught knitting
and sewing to 4-Hers. She
spent many hours sitting in
her favorite chair, knitting
and crocheting. Watching
the wild life from her home
brought much enjoyment to
her life.
Survivors include daugh-
ters Donna Musollf, Debbie
Hollister; their father Otis
Earl; son-in-law Chad Cook;
sister Evelyn Ekdahl; five
grandchildren, four great-
grandchildren; and special
friend Gene Lolly of Ho-
mosassa.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, ex-
husband Richard Hinder-
shitz, daughter Diane Cook,
son-in-law Jim Musolff and
Robert Hollister.
God put two hearts to-
gether as one with God's
love. We shared each other's
love with lots of fun. God
bless you, Jane in heaven,
with Gene.
There will be no services.
Condolence may be given at
www.wilderfuneral.com.





Billy
Holdren, 80
HOMOSASSA
Billy Eugene Holdren, 80,
of King, NC,
formerly of
Homosassa,
died Tues- ,
day, Nov. 9, '
2010, in
North Car-
olina. Born -
in Roanoke, I /4
VA, April 22,
1930, and Hoidren
after retire-
ment moved to Florida from
Maryland. He was a retired
SMSgt for the United States



TRUSTEES
Continued from Page Al

Ressler added LaMarche
has "demonstrated above-
average leadership skills
and is well-respected by her
staff members."
Afterward, LaMarche
said she was happy to learn
her work is appreciated by
the trustees and that the job
continues to be a learning
experience.
"I enjoy what I do," she
said.
As for her salary,
LaMarche said she's on call
24/7 and holds three college
degrees, including an MBA.
Responding to a comment
Vaughn had registered at
LaMarche's performance
review about her job re-
sponsibilities being more of
an executive secretary than
a chief operating officer,
LaMarche said, "It's more
than a clerical position."
A budget meeting is set
for 8:30 a.m. Monday, Nov.
15, at the historic school
building on the hospital
campus. Read more in
Tuesday's Chronicle.



DO YOU TWITTER?


Air Force, a life member of
the American Legion, 40&8
Club, Grande Boiture du-
Florida and a former mem-
ber of the First United
Methodist Church of Ho-
mosassa.
He was preceded in death
by his first wife, Norma
Jean Holdren. Billy is sur-
vived by his wife, Anna
Louise Holdren, of King,
NC; son Wayne Holdren and
his wife Sharon, their chil-
dren Bryan and Katelyn of
Lecanto, FL; step-son Dan
Shupe and his wife Cathy,
their children James,
Michael, Jennifer, Alexan-
dria and Fletcher of
Gaithersburg, MD; niece
Brenda Hale of Roanoke,
VA.
Funeral services will be
held 2 p.m., Monday, Nov. 15,
at Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs, En-
tombment with full military
honors will follow in Foun-
tains Memorial Park
Friends will be received
from 3 p.m. until 5 p.m. Sun-
day at Wilder Funeral
Home. Condolence may be
given at www.wilderfun
eral.com.





Leonard 'Leo'
Kolczynski, 78
INVERNESS
Leonard "Leo" Kolczyn-
ski, 78, of Inverness, FL,
died Thursday, November
11, 2010, at Citrus Memorial
hospital.
He was
born in New
York City, I
NY, on De- ., -
cember 9,
1931. He
was the
youngest of
three chil- Leonard
drenbornto
John and
Jennie Kolczynski. He was
in the Air Force during the
Korean Conflict and later
worked as a Federal em-
ployee in Tucson, AZ., build-
ing missile sites, then on to
Subic Bay and Manila in the
Philippines. There he
worked for the Navy at the
Office In Charge of Con-
struction (OICC) preparing
for the Vietnam War. After
37 years of Federal service,
he retired from Kings Bay
Submarine Base in Georgia
and came to Inverness in
1992.
Leonard was preceded in
death by his parents, John
and Jennie; brother John
and sister Genevive.
Survivors include his


Funeral Home With Crematory
LYMANSTONE
Mass: Sat. 9:30am. Our Lady of Fatima
Intumment: Florida National Cemetery
JOHN J.TURNER
Viewing: Sat 2pm. Service: Sat 4pm
LILLIAN POORE
Service: Tues 11am
First Baptist Church
MELINDABETTS
Private Cremation Arrangements
VELMA WILSON
Arrangements Pending
726-8323 i"


wife, Elizabeth Kolczynski,
of 50 years; son Leonard J.
(Cara) Kolczynski of Elbert,
CO, and their two children,
Andrew and Jennifer; son
John (Grace) Kolczynski of
Jacksonville, FL; and one
daughter, Dawn Cutajar of
Fernandina Beach, FL, and
her three sons, Nathan, Alec
and Spencer.
A funeral service of re-
membrance will be held at
10:00 am on Monday, No-
vember 15, 2010, at the
Heinz Funeral Home in In-
verness, FL. The family will
receive friends at the fu-
neral home from 9:00 am till
the hour of service. Inter-
ment will follow with mili-
tary honors at the Florida
National Cemetery in Bush-
nell, FL. Heinz Funeral
Home & Cremation, Inver-
ness, FL.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline. com.





Fernando
Mendon9a, 74
Fernando Mendonga, 74,
entered into eternal rest 11-
05-2010. Born in Elizabeth,
New Jersey, to Antonio and
Maria Mendonqa; he and
his brother Anthony "Neca"
grew up in Portugal. "Fred"
returned to the United
States where he met and
married Maria Martins;
they celebrated 51 years of
marriage.
Together they raised
three daughters, Celeste
(Martin) Wolf, Olga (Calvin)
Adams, and Cindy Men-
donqa. They have 10 grand-
children, and 3
great-grandchildren.
Veteran U.S. Navy. He was
a great husband and father.
Funeral Services will be
held at the Fallbrook
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints, 11 a.m.,
Friday, November 12,2010.


Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline. com.

Patricia
Rutherford, 84
CRYSTAL RIVER
Patricia Jane Rutherford,
age 84, of Crystal River, FL,
passed away on Thursday
November
11, 2010, at
her home in
Crystal -"
River under *
the care of
her family
and Hos-
pice of Cit-
rus County. Patricia
Born May Rutherford
24, 1926, in
Champaign,
IL, to Arthur E. and Madge
M. (Morris) Percival. She
came here 32 yrs ago from
Richton Park, IL. She was a
homemaker she loved read-
ing recipes and baking and
caring for her family.
Her husband, William
Rutherford, preceded her in
death June 2007. Surviving
are her sons William Henry
Rutherford (Patricia) of
Prescott Valley, AZ, and Jef-
frey Alan Rutherford (Con-
nie) of Hixon, TN; daughters
Pamela Jane Kloss and
Roberta Ann Rutherford
both of Lakewood, CO; 4
grandchildren Douglas,
Lauren and Jeffrey Ruther-
ford and Micki Kloss.
Private Cremation
arrangements are under the
care of Strickland Funeral
Home with Crematory Crys-
tal River, FL.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchronicleonline.com.

SO YOU KNOW
N The Citrus County
Chronicle's policy per-
mits both free and paid
obituaries. E-mail
obits@,:hrc'nicie
online.com or phone
563 5660 for details
and pricing options.


November 13 & 14
Saturday, 8 am 5 pm & Sunday 8 am 4:30 pm
$2 Donation (Kids free!) Sorry, no pets.

Visit our Rustie River Town & Enjoy:
Fresh Seafood Southern Delicacies
Juried Art Show

Arts & Crafts Booths
^ j' ..,.i.



In the kn In the rimes
tampa bay .com ..


* Sign up to follow the
latest news from the
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TOUR
Continued from Page Al

in Three Sisters is neces-
sary because scuba diving
disturbs resting manatees.
He said regulations will
keep tour operators "on an
even playing field" when it
comes to their customers'
interaction with manatees.
The rule prohibits the
following acts:
Chasing or pursuing
manatee(s);
Disturbing or touching
resting or feeding mana-
tee(s);
Diving from the sur-
face on to resting or feed-
ing manatee(s);
Cornering or sur-
rounding or attempting to
corner or surround a man-
atee(s);
Riding, holding, grab-
bing or pinching or at-
tempting to ride, hold, grab
or pinch manatee(s);
Poking, prodding or
stabbing, or attempting to
poke, prod or stab mana-
tee(s) with anything, in-
cluding your hands and
feet;
Standing on or at-
tempting to stand on mana-
tee(s);
Separating a mother
and calf or attempting to
separate a mother and calf;
Separating manatee(s)
from a group or attempting
to separate manatee(s)
from a group;
Giving manatee(s) any-
thing to eat or drink or at-
tempting to give
manatee(s) anything to eat
or drink;
Actively initiating con-
tact with belted and/or
tagged manatee(s) and as-


sociated gear, including
any belts, harnesses, track-
ing devices and antennae.
Lusk said some have
misunderstood the rule
and believe it gives FWS
the authority to close
King's Bay
"There's nothing in this
rule that gives us the abil-
ity to close the entire bay il
it's too cold."
FWS also cannot create
new sanctuaries (no entr3
zones) based on the rule.
The agency plans tc
make immediate changes
to the sanctuary perime-
ters at two of the seven
sanctuaries: Kings Spring
and Three Sisters Springs.
The one at Three Sisters
will be expanded to in-
clude a separate buoyed
section of water next to the
existing sanctuary on the
other side of the run into
the main springs area. The
new section will be in an
area where boats often
park and where manatees
gather.
John Stark, a captain
with Sunshine River
Tours, said he supports the
rule.
"I think it's great," he
said. "I think it's the way to
go. They're an endangered
species and there should
be rules."
The agency is working to
make the temporary rule
permanent and will be
gathering public input in
the coming months as part
of the rulemaking process.
Informational meetings
for the public are sched-
uled from 6 to 9 p.m. Tues-
day and Thursday at
Plantation Inn and Golf
Resort, 9301 W Fort Island
Trail, Crystal River.


CHRONIIE
"' www.chronicleonline.com
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282-1113 SACRN

Sco CITRUS COUNTY

Utility Infrastructure
Advisory Group
November 17, 2010 10:00 AM
oM0 Lecanto Government Building
3600 West Sovereign Path
Room 280
Lecanto, Florida 34461
Contact person: James Morgan
Contract Compliance Manager (527-7645)

(1) CALL TO ORDER

(2) OLD BUSINESS:


Status of SWFWMD Consent Order resolution
Strategic Planning for Water Resources
Master Plan Updates
Inverness Village Unit 4 Update


(3) NEW BUSINESS:


Citrus Springs Force Main
Floral City Force Main
Develop Storm water Utility Strategy
Leachate Plant Connection Options


(4) OTHER BUSINESS:

Next Meeting- December 8, 2010

(5) ADJOURN

If any person decides to appeal any action made by the Team with respect to any matter
considered at this meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a disability or
physical impairment should contact the County Administrators Office, 110 N. Apopka Ave.,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6565, at least two days before the meeting. If you are
hearing or speech impaired, use the TOD telephone (352) 341-6580.
0006N74


I(ONNE(T~


Sm'uizDAYY, NOVEMi3FR 13, 2010 AS


RTIC US COUNTY (FL E


U""YY


Im!














AG ~~~ ~ ~ H MARKENxiS~i 3 21 TOCS ITU CUNY F) HRNIL


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE (S1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 o MORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765
Name Vo( Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Ch most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the Amen-
Citigrp 4866391 4.29 -.07 NovaGidg 101326 14.66 -.39 Cisco 2087440 20.15 -.37 can Stock Exchange.Tables show name, price and net change,
S&P500ETF2247826120.20 -1.44 NthgtMg 57380 3.07 -.10 Intel 967858 21.53 +.32 Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not abbrevia-
BkofAm 1669852 12.12 -.25 NwGoldg 56108 8.48 -.39 PwShsQQQ00911857 52.51 -.88 tion). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
FordM 886067 16.30 -.31 GoldStrg 54811 4.49 -.23 Microsoft 640131 26.27 -.41 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day.
SPDR Fnd 870536 14.94 -.25 ChinaShen 50467 3.18 +.53 Nvidia 522333 13.26 +.65 Chg: Loss or gain for the day No change indicated by...
GAINERS ( c M,,ORE) GAINERS (S$2 oMORE) GAINERS (S2ORMORE) Stock Footnotes: cid Issue has been called for redemption by company, d New 52-week
GAINERS (2 OE) GAINERS (S2dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's
Name Last Chgl%Chg Name Last Chg %_ChY Name Last Ch %Chg Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus list-
DBAgDS 24.65 +2.67 +12.1 AmBiltrt 5.60 +2.09 +59.5 CmtyFinI 4.00 +.70 +21.2 mng qualification.n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
ProUSSIvrs14.54 +1.56 +12.0 ChinaShen 3.18 +.53 +20.0 Astealnll 2.70 +.45 +20.0 ures date only from the beginning of trading, pf Preferred stock issue. pr-Preferences. pp-
PSBMetDS 12.84 +1.26 +10.9 Ever-Glory 2.30 +.22 +10.6 NtwkEq 4.03 +.66 +19.6 Holder owes installments of purchase price, rt- Right to buy security at a specified prices -
NoahEduc 2.32 +.22 +10.5 CKX Lands 12.58 +1.16 +10.2 AltoPirm 13.65 +1.59 +13.2 Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi -Trades will be settled when the
Dillards 30.82 +2.73 +9.7 SearchM un 3.72 +.30 +8.8 Pennichk 27.52 +3.12 +12.8 stock is issued, wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock, u New
52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or re-
LOSERS ($2 oR MORE) LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) ceivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.
Name Last Chq %Chg Name Last Chg %qCh Name. Last Cho %Chg Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
STR HIdgs 20.21 -4.31 -17.6 Aerocntry 14.81 -2.79 -15.9 DynaVox n 4.21 -1.61 -27.7
GushanErs 4.42 -.83 -15.8 PudaCoal 13.07 -1.22 -8.5 InfoSvcsun 2.50 -.90 -26.5 '
MPGOffTr 2.42 -.42 -14.8 UQMTech 2.20 -.19 -7.9 NorestB 13.33 -4.14 -23.7 _


DBAgriDL 10.97 -1.76 -13.8 VistaGold 2.90 -.24 -7.6 TOR Minrs 9.39 -2.76 -22.7
ProSUltSilv116.32 -15.13 -11.5 Uranerz 2.85 -.23 -7.5 Heelys 2.91 -.44 -13.1


DIARY


521 Advanced
2,502 Declined
86 Unchanged
3,109 Total issues
47 New Highs
18 New Lows
4,255,594,734 Volume


129 Advanced
360 Declined
32 Unchanged
521 Total issues
7 New Highs
8 New Lows
132,645,375 Volume


DIARY


512
2,138
107
2,757
53
39
2,130,226,087


52-Week
High Low Name
11,451.53 9,614.32Dow Jones Industrials
4,957.21 3,742.01Dow Jones Transportation
413.75 346.95Dow Jones Utilities
7,817.25 6,355.83NYSE Composite
2,177.58 1,689.19Amex Index
2,592.94 2,061.14Nasdaq Composite
1,227.08 1,010.91S&P 500
12,970.39 10,596.20Wilshire 5000
745.95 567.98Russell 2000


Net % YTD % 52-wk
Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg
11,192.58 -90.52 -.80 +7.33 +8.98
4,806.83 -50.01 -1.03 +17.25 +21.37
401.06 -3.35 -.83 +.77 +7.36
7,623.24 -100.00 -1.29 +6.10 +7.07
2,107.39 -26.12 -1.22+15.48+15.74
2,518.21 -37.31 -1.46 +10.98 +16.16
1,199.21 -14.33 -1.18 +7.54 +9.67
12,674.65 -165.14 -1.29 +9.75+12.74
719.27 -12.31 -1.68 +15.01 +22.68


YTD YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg
AK Steel .20 1.5 37 13.21 -.32-38.1 IBM 2.60 1.8 13143.74 -1.69 +9.8
AT&Tlnc 1.68 5.9 8 28.46 -.37 +1.5 Lowes .44 2.0 17 21.69 -.61 -7.3
Ametek .36 .7 23 54.84 -.32 +43.4 McDnlds 2.44 3.1 17 78.85 -.85 +26.3
BkofAm .04 .3 18 12.12 -.25 -19.5 Microsoft .64 2.4 7 26.27 -.41 -13.8
CapCtyBk .40 3.2 ... 12.37 +.06-10.6 Motorola ... ... 38 7.99 -.11 +3.0
CntryLink 2.90 6.9 12 42.08 -.29 +16.2 NextEraEn 2.00 3.7 14 53.63 -.26 +1.5
Citigrp ......... 4.29 -.07 +29.6 Penney .80 2.6 25 31.13 -1.09 +17.0
CmwReit rs 2.00 7.8 28 25.62 -.02 -1.0 PiedmOfc n 1.26 6.4 .. 19.54 +.03 +25.3
Disney .35 .9 18 37.75 +1.82 +17.1 ProgrssEn 2.48 5.6 14 44.26 -.03 +7.9
EKodak ...... 5 4.63 -.16 +9.7 RegionsFn .04 .7 ... 6.15 -.26 +16.3
EnterPT 2.60 5.5 33 47.61 -.70 +35.0 SearsHIdgs ...... 28 69.20 -2.22 -17.1
ExxonMbI 1.76 2.5 13 70.99 -.84 +4.1 Smucker 1.60 2.5 15 62.89 -.20 +1.8
FPL67 1.86 6.9 27.07 -.01 +.5 SprintNex ... ...... 4.03 +.03 +10.1
FordM ...... 8 16.30 -.31 +63.0 TimeWam .85 2.8 14 30.74 -.36 +5.5
GenElec .48 3.0 18 16.25 -.10 +7.4 UniFirst .15 .3 13 49.38 -.49 +2.6
HomeDp .95 3.0 18 31.44 -.26 +8.7 VerizonCm 1.95 6.0 ... 32.56 -.07 +5.2
Intel .72 3.3 12 21.53 +.32 +5.5 WalMart 1.21 2.2 14 54.13 -.21 +1.3


Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing

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

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

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

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

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


I EWOR SOCECANG


Name Last Chg BakrHu 48.52 -1.55 Chubb 57.85 -.54 Dynegyrs 4.69 +.06
BalCp 64.88 -.87 CincidBell 2.58 -.04 EMCCp 21.72 -.17
BcBlVArg 11.68 +.25 Cifigrp 4.29 -.07 EOG Res 92.05 -2.06
BcoBrades 20.89 -.37 CleanH 72.01 -1.39 EQTCorp 40.82 -.83
ABBLtd 20.59 -.50 BooSantand 11.64 +.12 CliffsNRs 67.52 -2.53 EastChm 77.39 -1.91
AESCoip 11.48 -.24 BcoSBrasil 14.17 -.14 Clorox 63.52 +.25 EKodak 4.63 -.16
AFLAC 54.65 -1.05 BkofAm 12.12 -.25 Coach 51.56 -1.14 Eaton 94.26 +.15
AGCO 45.46 -1.19 Bldreind 2.32 +.10 CocaCE 24.94 -.23 Edisoniln 37.57 -.47
AGLRes 38.51 -.18 BkNYMel 27.49 -.18 CCFemsa 80.12 +.10 ElPasoCp 13.46 -.28
AK Steel 13.21 -.32 Barday 18.14 -.34 CocaCI 62.92 +.12 Ban 5.88 +.03
AMBPr 29.17 -.71 BariPVixrs 47.60 +2.17 Coeur 22.96 -1.65 EldorGldg 17.79 +.05
AMR 8.52 -.12 BanrrickG 50.73 -1.15 CohStlnfra 16.95 -.22 EmersonEl 55.37 -.54
ASALtds 33.24 -1.50 Baxter 51.46 -.52 CoigPal 76.58 -.17 EmpDist 22.11 -.20
AT&T Inc 28.46 -.37 BaytexEg 39.89 -1.02 CollcvBrd 15.70 -.21
AUOptron 9.77 -.26 BeazerHm 4.64 -.09 Comerica 37.27 -.72
AbtLab 48.58 -1.20 BectOck 77.27 -1.00 CmIdMts 14.20 -.24
AberFtc 45.92 -.91 BerkHa A120351.00-1174.00 CmwRers 25.62 -.02 M a
Accenture 43.36 -.88 BerkHtBs 80.25 -.88 ComSoop 31.95 -.08
AdamrsEx 10.41 -.13 BestBuy 43.59 -.81 CompDivHd 16.77 -1.02
AMD 7.63 BkHillsCp 29.71 -.26 Con-Way 33.26 -.33
AegeanMP 10.12 -.17 BlackRock 173.07 +1.87 ConAgra 22.01 -.15
Aeropost s 23.88 -48 BlkDebtStr 3.91 -.03 ConocPhil 62.42 -.47
Aetna 31.62 -.21 BIkEnhC&I 15.20 -.14 ConsolEngy 42.50 -1.24
Agent 36.36 +.63 Blackstone 13.67 -.38 ConEd 49.74 -.34
Agnico g 79.82 -1.60 BlockHR 12.85 +.05 ConstellA 19.85 -.31 g
Agriumg 80.81 -3.75 BlueChp 3.55 -.05 Constel]En 28.94 -.44
AirTran 7.41 -.01 Boeing 63.09 -2.28 Cnvrgys 12.54 -.21
AlbertoCn 37.19 -.01 Boise Inc 7.82 -.15 Coming 18.37 -.24
AlcatelLuc 2.94 -.08 Borders 1.14 -.02 Cosan Ltd 12.92 -.73
Alcoa 13.49 -.32 BostBeer 81.49 -1.00 CottCp 7.88 -.05 i M
AllgEngy 23.09 -.20 BostProp 84.70 -.37 CovenryH 25.52 -.57
AllegTch 51.29 -1.44 BostonSdo 6.74 -.11 Covidien 44.09 -.59
Allergan 68.61 -.58 BoydGm 9.45 -.74 Crane 39.13 -.55
Allete 3532 -.20 Brandyw 11.42 -.22 CrownHold 31.09 -1.31
AlliData 62.18 -1.00 Brinker 18.75 -.39 Cummins 94.06 -.95
AlliBGIbHi 14.38 -.55 BrMySq 26.02 -.25 CurEuro 136.40 +.33
AlliBInco 8.20 -.01 BrkdPrp 17.50 -.39 -I
AlliBem 24.52 +,25 Brunswick 16.64 -.19
Aldlidsh 1.04 +.10 Buckeye 67.91 -1.75 DCTIndl 4.83 -.11I __L__
Allstate 30.18 -.45 CBRElis 19.80 -.36 DNPSelet 10.11 -.02
AlphaNRs 48.62 -1,20 CBSB 16.62 -.35 DPL 26.02 -.20 5
Alia 24.85 -.38 CFlnds 119.65 -8.10 DRHorton 11.51 -.66
Amrdocs 26.57 +.13 CHEngy 46.41 -.17 DTE 45.71 -.36 % 6 3
Ameren 29.29 +,01 CIGNA 37.36 +.36 DanaHldg 14.57 -.35 *Charg
AMolL 57.14 -.19 CMSEng 17.84 -.11 Danahers 43.55 -.54
AmAxle 10.65 -.26 CNOFind 5.83 -.13 Darden 48.65 -.66
AEagleOut 15.41 -.29 CSSInds 17.89 -.24 DeanFds 7.72 +01 EnbrEPtrs 60.37 +.21
AEP 36.52 -.02 CSX 60.85 -.15 Deere 76.86 -1.93 i EnCanags 29.18 -.87
AmExp 42.70 -.65 CVSCare 30.24 -.62 DelMnte 14.20 -.29 EnPro 35.87 -.37
AmlntIGrp 41.81 -.70 CabIvsnNY 29.03 -.47 DeitaAr 13.46 -.08 ENSCO 48.16 -1.34
AmSIP3 7.36 -.12 CabotO&G 34.37 -.89 DenburyR 19.07 -.72 Entery 72.26 -1.215
AmTower 52.36 -.78 CallGot 7.24 -.10 DBAgrIDL 10.97 -1.76 i EqtyRs 49.31 -.20
Amadgas 47.01 -.14 Calpine 12.46 -.28 DBGoldDL 39.95 -2.39 Ex onls 18.75 -.13
AmeriBrgn 31.32 -.31 Cameoog 35.95 -1.46 DBGoIdDS 8.64 +.54 Exon 4 0.5 -.55
Anadarko 63.98 -1.26 Cameron 44.23 -1.77 DevelDiv 12.88 -.33 IEo Fsi l 70.99 -.84
AnalogDev 34.21 +.14 CampSp 34.52 +.02 DevonE 72.48 -.28 FPL67 27.07 -.01
AnglogltA 49.10 -1.74 COdnNRyg 63.44 -1.37 DiaOffs 70.47 -1.77 FairchdS 12.17 +.07
Annaly 17.81 -.14 CdnNRsgs 39.40 -1.10 DicksSptg 29.43 -1.48 amieyDir 8.36 -.16
Aon Cop 41.07 -.33 CapOne 39.27 -.24 DigiatRIt 54.13 -.07 FedEnsP 87.0 -.66
Apache 109.61 -1.20 CapiSrce 6.10 -.15 Dillards 30.82 +2.73 i FerralIgs 27.00 +.12
AquaAm 21.33 -.49 CapMpfB 14.09 -.10 DxEMBIIs 37.89 -2.90 Ferrsr 27.00 +.2
ArcelorMit 34.69 -.95 CardnlHith 35.02 -.38 DrSCBearrs 20.78 +1.02 aeo 14.43 -.8
ArchCoal 29.10 -1.14 CareFusion 23.11 -.25 DrxEBearrs 29.53 +1.14 FidNainfo 127. -.39
ArchDan 30.23 -.45 CarMax 33.00 -.74 DirEMBrrs 23.37 +1.591 Fst o pPR 7. -.01
ArvMerit ..17,81 -.67 Carnival, 42.54 -.28 DirFnBear .11.62 +.54 IsHorizn 10.21 -.27
Ashland 51.87 -.99 Caterpillar 81.04 -1.40 DrxFBuls 23.53 -1.16 FstInRT 7.27 -.29
AsdEstat 14.59 -.13 Celanese 36.73 -1.05 DirxSCBull 56.40 -2.92 I.FTAIctDi 0.50 -.16
Assurant 35.00 -.55 Ceomex 9.27 -.28 DirxLCBear ,4 +.39 FfTrEnEq 11.86 -.17
AssuredG 18.16 -.58 Cemigpt 16.98 -.23 DirxLCBull -i :i. -2.48 FirstEny 35.37 -.33
ATMOS 30.17 -.04 CenterPont 16.11 -.28 I DirxEnBull 46.31 -2.15 i 06 3.37 -.0
Autolv 73.01 -1.89 CntryiUnk 42.08 -.29 Discover 18.60 -.49 Flotekn h 2.68 -.09
AvisBudg 13.59 -.33 ChRvLab 31.84 -.26 Disney 37.75 +1.82 Fluor 54.,95 -1.21
Avnet 30.87 -.26 Checkpnt 17.53 -.42 DomRescs 42.86 +.02 nFootLockr 16.17 -.30
Avon 29.40 +.17 ChesEng 22.72 -.49 Dover 54.62 -.46 FordM 16.3 -31
BB&T Cp 24.82 -.45 ChesUl 38.54 -.17 DowChm 31.30 -.51 I Forestab 32.62 -.22
BHP BiIIU 86.97 -2.63 Chevron 85.44 -.65 DresserR 37.54 -2.27 ForestO 34.32 -.44
BHPBi plc 75.76 -2.46 Chicos 10.22 -.24 DuPont 46.52 -.67 Fortress 5.10
BP PLC 42.99 -.69 Chimera 4.05 +.07 DukeEngy 17.79 -.08 FortuneBr 58.60 +4.22
BRT 6.69 -.01 ChinaUni 14.06 -.52 DukeRity 11.73 -.22


FMCG 103.92 -4.09
FrontierCm 9.00 -.15
FrontierOil 1482 -.42

GATX 32.14 -.35
GMX Rs 5.07 -.33
GabelliET 5.28 -.11
GabHIthW 6.63 -.02
GabUtil 6.68 -.01
Gafisas 15.71 -.64
GameStop 20.83 -.27
GafmGldg 6.56 -.24


Gannett 12.67 -.22
Gap 20.49 -.04
GenDynam 66.50 -.92
GenBec 16.25 -.10
GenGrPr n 15.40 -.04
GenMills s 36.34 -.25
Genworhi 11.56 -.36
Gerdau 13.17 -.28
GlaxoSKIn 39.62 -.13
GoIdFUd 17.31 -.67
Goldp g 46.44 -.81
GoldmanS 165.83 -1.88
Goodrich 83.58 -.78
Goodyear 10.10 -.21
GrafTech 18.67 -.38
GtPlainEn 18.81 -.24
Griffon 13.19 -.28
GpTelevisa 22.85 -.25
GuangRy 20.57 -.75
HCOPInc 33.77 -.37
HSBC 54.67 -.69
HSBCCap. 27.54 -.10
Hallibrtn 35.82 -.49
HanJS 14.69 -.35
HanPrmDv 11.38 -.07
Hanesbrds 24.64 -.26
Hanoverlns 46.62 -.60
HarleyDl 31.70 -.63
HannonyG 12.18 -.23
HartgdFn 24.40 -.95
Hasbro 46.82 -.43
HawaliEl 22.25 -.44


HItCrRETF 47.00 -.83
HItMgmt 8.54 -,01
HllhcrRlty 22.01 -.51
HedaM 8.41 -.51
Heinz 48.10 -.21
HelmPayne 45.69 -.78
Hersha 6.30 +.06
Hertz 12.02 -.48
Hess 70.06 -1.84
HewlettP 42.21 -.89
Hexcel 15.67 -.81
HighwdPrp 31.95 -.13
HomeOp .,31.44 -.26


iSRlKG 54.72 -.77
iSRuslK 66.58 -.84
iShR2K 72.03 -1.22
iShREst 54.96 -.52
iStar 5.39 -.23
IFTCorp 46.93 -.86
Idacorp 36.34 -.20
ffW 47.42 -.51
Imation 9.49 -.16
IngerRd 42.01 -.91
IntegrysE 51.13 -.57
IntcntlEx 112.26 -2.42
IBM 143.74 -1.69


Honwlllnt 47.52 -.79 IntCoal 6.12 -.41
HospPT 22.32 -.04 IntGame 16.30 +.06
HostHotIs -15.84 -.28 IntPap 25.67 -.56
HovnanE 3.96 -.12 Inteipublic 10.54 -.16
Humana 59.20 -.77 Invesco 22.13 -.32
Huntsmn 13.37 -.32 IronMtn 22.93 -.28
IAMGtIdg 17.33 -.41 ItauUnibH 24.61 -.30
ICICI Bk 53.96 -1.63 y1hM 2.2 -.75
ING '10.75 -.098 mbk
ION Geoph 6.27 -.60
iShGolds 13.38 -.39 JCrew 33.91 -.69
iSAsta '24.79 -.49 JPMorgCh 39.61 -.41
iShBraz 76.75, -1.21 Jabil 14.39 -.01
iSCan 29.39 -.57 Jaguarg 6.55 -.12
iShGer 23.77 -05 JanusCap 11.41 -.29
iShHK 19.71 -.26 JinkoSoln 32.64 -.62
iShJapn 10.25 -.08 JohnJn 63.67 -.25
iShKor 55.46 -1.84 JohnsnCtl 36.45 -.66
iSMalas 13.92 -.21 JonesGrp 13.29 -.55
iShMex 58.35 -.79 JnprNtwk 35.81- +1.28
i,;,. 13.96 ir KBHome 12.43 -.48.
a,-, 28,57 - iKBR Inc 26.94 -.73
ISTaiwn -13.99-- -.34 KTCorp 21.80 -.22
iShSilver 25.52' -1.59 KCSouthn, 44.74 -1.29
iShChina25 46.02 -1.43 Kaydon 34.84 -.56
iSSP500 120.60 -1.45 KA EngTR 27.45 -.25
iShEMkts 46.41 -1.15 Kellogg 48.95 -.30
'-r. 1.:.iA ". !i -.94 KayEngy 10.49 -.25
b.r 1 T .i -.52 Keycorp 8.02 -.25
iShB7-10T 98.03 -.82 KImbCk 62.02 -.13
iShB1-3T 684.16 Kmao 16.94 -.31
iS Eafe : 57.44 -.48 KIndME 69.67 -.63
iSR1KV 61.65 -.68 KngPhrm 14.15 -.02


Kinross g 18.34 -.32 Motorola 7.99 -.11
Kohls 51.42 -.99 NCRCorp 14.20 -.46
Kraft 30.62 +16 NRGEgy 19.61 -.55
KdspKrm 5.27 -.19 NVEnergy 13.78 -.03
Kroger 22,99 +.34 NYSE Eur 28.81 -.46
LDK Solar 12.53 -.23 Nabors 21.76 -.61
LSI Corp 5.52 -.05 NalcoHId 29.89 -.51
LTC Prp 27.87 +.05 NBkGreece 2.02 -.02
LaZBoy 8.25 -.23 NatFuGas 62.44 -.10
Ladede 35.42 -.27 NatGrid 47.47 +.15
LVSands 48.42 -2.23 NOilVarco 57.65 -1.91
LeggMason 33,05 -.85 NatSemi 13.64 -.01
LennarA 16.05 -.39 Navistar 50.87 -1.58
Lexmark 37.45 -.74 NewAmHi 10.42 -.19
LbtyASG 3.94 -.08 NJRscs 41.22 -.30
UllyEli 34.76 -.19 NYCmtyB 16.75 -.26
Limited 31.64 -.50 NewellRab 17.28 -.09
UncNat 23.89 -1.11 NewmtM 61.55 -1.47
ULindsay 58.72 -4.94 NewpkRes 5.68 -.14
LUveNatn 10,01 -.07 Nexeng 22.09 +.49
UzClaib 6.34 -.14 NextEraEn 53.63 -.26
UoydBkg 4.45 +.07 NiSource 17.19 -.20
LockhdM 69.49 -.62 Nicor 45.57 -.44
Loews 39.23 -.10 NikeB 82.62 -1.05
LaPac 8.36 -.05 NobleCorp 36.90 -.72
Lowes 21.69 -.61 NobleEn 82.25 -3.22
LgoBaA.4i 0 -,, .89 NokiaCp 10.28 -.29
Nordstrn 41.40 -1.00
NorflkSo 60.96 -1.01
M&TBk 80.98 -1.11 NoestUt 31.29 -.14
MBIA 10.97 -.14 NorthropG 62.90 -1.17
MDU Res 20.57 +.04 Novarlis 55.64 -.80
MEMC 13.00 -.15 NSTAR 41.51 -.28
MFGlobal 7.71 -.27 Nucor 40.06 -.58
MFAFnd 8.10 -.01 NvlMO 13.63 -.07
MCR 9.50 -.10 NvMOlSI&G 8.45 -.12
MGIC 8.34 -.47 NuvQPf2 8.02 -.15
MGM Rsts 12.92 -36 OGEEngy 44.82 -.45
MPG OftTr 2.42 -.42 OcciPet 87.46 -.31
Macerich 45.73 -1.04 OfficeDpt 4.48 -.24
Macquarie 19,25 -.64 OilSvHT 127.00 -2.89
Macys 25.06 +.14 Olin 18.99 -.35
Magnalg 96.52 -2.64 OmegalHIt 22.15 -.65
Manitowoc 11.18 -.41 Omncre 24.53 +.14
Manulife g 14.73 -.24 Omnicom 46.05 -.43
MarathonO 33.74 -.40 ONEOK 51.91 +.62
MklVGold 60.07 -1.71 ONEOKPt 80.22 -.20
MktVRus 34.80 -.76 OshkoshCp 29.26 -1.15
MIdVJrGId 39.18 -1.57 OwensCom 27.42 -.24
MkiVAgd 50.31 -1.61 Owensill 27.93 -.53
MarlntA 38.54 -.59
MarshM 25.42 +18
Marshlls 5.52 -.05 PG&ECp 47.47 -.08
MStewrt 4.54 -.12 PMIGrp 3.20 -.05
Masco 11.36 -.03 PNC 56.64 -1.17
MasseyEn 47.12 +10 PNM Res 12.69 -.25
McDrmints 17.36 -.63 PPG 76.78 -1.33
McDnlds 78.85 -.85 PPLCorp 26.12 -.43
McGrwH 36.60 -.58 PallCorp 43.70 -.15
McKesson 65.09 -.63 PatiotlCoa 14.72 -1.29
McMoRn 16.79 -.51 PeabdyE 57.65 -2.11
McAfee 47.27 -.09 Pengrthg 12.34 -.33
Mechel 24.85 -.81 PennVaRs 28.02 -.07
MedcoHlth 58.97 -1.15 PennWstg 22.18 -.53
Medtmic 34.63 -.86 Penney 31.13 -1.09
Merck 34.71 -.50 PepBoy 12.06 '-.45
MetLife 39,64 -.49 PepcoHold 18.78 .- IJ
MelrpPCS 12.13 -.05 RepsiCo 64.64 -
MidAApt 61.37 -.15 Prmnian 22.41 -.66
Midas 7.59 -.22 Petrohawk 18.50 -.62
MitsuUFJ 4.70 -.10 PetbrsA 30.68 -1.13
MobileTels 21.55 -.21 Pehrobras 33.87 -1.19
MoneyGrm 2.45 -.05 Pfizer 16.85 -.13
Monsanto 62.15 -1.51 PhilipMor 59.64 -.18
MonstrWw 19.14 -.81 PhIlVH 59.52 -2.97
Moodys 27.72 -.51 PiedNG 29.21 -.32
MorgStan 25.57 -.74 PiedmOfcn 19.54 +.03
MSEmMkt 16.35 -.51 PimooStrat 11.15 -.18
Mosaic 69.70 -4.16 PinWst 40.91 -.42


PitnyBw 23.11 -.26
PlainsEx 29.03 -.47
PlumCrk 37.40 -.60
Polaris 72.21 -.90
PostPrp 31.88 +.03
Potash 139.91 -2.09
PwshDB 25.26 -1.10
PSAgd 28.87 -1.26
PSUSDBull 22.61 -.03
Praxair 91.58 -1.24
Prideilnt 32.84 +.30
PrinFnd 28.34 -.57
ProShtS&P 46.29 +.56
PrUShS&P 26.50 +.61
ProUltDow 50,69 -.83
PrUIShDow 22.50 +.35
ProUltQQQ 75.56 -2.63
PrUShQQQ 12.68 +.39
ProUltSP 43.53 -1.06
ProUShL20 36.82 +.38
ProUSRErs 19.50 +.37
ProUSBMrs 23.58 +1.15
ProUShtFn 18.05 +.56
ProUFin rs 58.72 -1.84
ProUBasM 42.16 -2.24
ProUSR2K 15.15 +.49
ProUlIR2K 36.D 4 -1.21
ProUSSP00 22.91 +.80
ProUltSPS00177.16 -6.41
ProUltCrude 10.95 -.83
ProUSSIvrs 14.54 +1.56
ProUShCrude 1.94 +.82
ProSUItSiv 116.32 -15.13
ProUShEuro 19.49 -.11
ProctGam 64.33 -.03
ProgrssEn 44.26 -.03
ProgsvCp 21.18 -.40
ProLogis 13,28 -.20
ProvET g 7.30 -.27
Pradent 54.50 -.52
PSEG 31.66 -.40
PubStrg 101.16 -1.31
PulteGrp 7.49 -.38
PPrT 6.51 -.18
QuanexBId 18.50 -.50
QuantaSvc 17.31 -.54
QntmDSS 3.26 -.10
Questars 17.26 -.36
QksilvRes 14.93 -.40
Quiksilvr 4.17 -.22
QwestCm 6.79 -.04
RAITRFin 1.64 -.11
RPM 21.49 -.30
RRI Engy 3.70 -.09
RadianGrp 7.69 -.45
RadioShk 20.16 -.19
Ratcrp 61.21 -.19
RangeRs 42.07 -1.33
RJamesFn 29.76 -.90
Rayonier 52.53 -.89
Raytheon 46.41 -.74
Rlltylnco 33.86 -.18
RedHat 41.96 -1.61
RagionsFn 6.15 -.26
ReneSola 11.13 -.39
Repsol-, 26.88. -.36,
RepubSvc 28.27 +.10
RetailVent. 15.03 -.36


Revlon 10.56 -.29
ReynIdAm 64.72 -.11
RioTintos 69.49 -1.99
RiteAid .93 -.03
RockwlAut 64.70 -1.14
RockColl 55.97 -1.42
Rowan 31.06 -1.01
RylCarb 41.24 -.82
RoyDShilA 65.85 -.49
Royce 13.21 -.25
RoycepfB 25.28 -03
Rvand 15.91 -.74

SCANA 40.94 -.30
SKTlcm 18.74 -.10
SLM Cp 11.81 -.36
SpdrOJIA 112.16 -.92
SpdrGold 133.69 -3.97
SP Mid 153.26 -2.43
S&P500ETF120.20 -1.44
SpdrHome 16.17 -.38
SpdrKbwBk 23.35 -.53
SpdrLehHY 40.30 -.14
SpdrLel-3bll 45.86 +.02
SpdrRef l 44.60 -.74
SpdrOGEx 48.04 -.89
SpdrMetM 59.94 -2.24
STMicro 8.79 +.10
STR Hldgs 20.21 -4.31
Safeway 23.05 +.20
StJoe 19.60 -.25
StJude 38.66 -.53
Saks 11.24 -.37
Salesforce 115.01 -1.72
SJuanB 25.04 -1.08
SandRdge 5.17 -.06
Sanofi 34.00 -.39
SaraLee 15.28 -.17
Schlmbrg 74.11 -.91
Schwab 15.16 +.05
SemiHTr 30.52 -.01
SempraEn 50.97 -.31
Sensatan 25.90 +1.70
Sensient 33.39 -.33
SiderNacs 17.14 -.20
SilvWhtng 33.79 -1.60
SivrcpMg 11.39 -.81
SimonProp 100.40 -.46
Skechers 20.27 -.76
SmithAO 57.37 -1.01
Smucker 62.89 -.20
Soluta 20.99 -.54
SoJerlnd 50.54 -.71
SouthnCo 38.09 -.17
SthnCopper 44.13 -2.17
SwstAid 13.56 -.13
SwstnEngy 37.89 -.56
SpectraEn 24.11 -.37
SpidritAero 18.08 -.72
SprintNex 4.03 +.03
SprottSilv 10.95 -.40
SprottGId n 12.12 -.28
SP Matls 35.51 -.81
SP HlthC 30.93 -.39
SPCnSt 28.71 -.14
SP Consurm 36.01 -.38
SP Engy ,62.94 "-'.9 .


AM -IAN TCKECANG


Name Last Chg

AbdAsPac 686 -.15
AbdnEMTel 18.63 -.47
AdmRsc 23.48 +.88
AlexcoRg 6.48 -.37
AlldNevG 27.47 -.53
AlmadnMg 2.70 -.14
AmApparel 1.27 +.21
AmO&G 9.57 -.24
Anooraq g 1,30 -.07
AntaresP 1.49 -.03
AnmourRsd 7.49 +.10
Augustag 3.82 -.17


Aurizong 7.23 -.30
BMBMunai .68 -.04
Banrog 3.02 -.14
BarcUBS36 44.66 -1.84
BarcGSOi 23.93 -.94
BrclndiaTR 77.59 -2.30
Brigusgrs 1.75 -.04
CAMAC En 2.41 -.04
CapGold n 4.44 -.12
CelSci .68 -.02
CFCdag 18.43 -.63
CheniereEn 4.37 -.17
ChiArmM 3.10 -.21
ChiGengM 1.73 -.05
ChiMarFd 5.75 -.18


ChinNEPet 7.17 -.31
ChinaShen 3.18 +.53
ClaudeRg 1.68 -.09
ClghGlbOp 13.33 -.10
CrSuislnco 3.65 -.06
CrSuiHiY 3.00 -.02
Crosshglf .25 -.01
C all .33 .01

DejourEg .36 -.03
DenisnMg 2.66 -.04
Dreams 2.23 +.14
EVLtdDur 16.25 -.22
EVMuniBd 12.57 +.15
EVMuni2 12.74 +.24


EllswthFd 7.17 -.07
eMagin 4.35 -.12
EndvSilvg 6.12 -.18
ExeterRgs 5.91 -.12
Express-1 2.50 +.15
Fdedmlnd 6.82 +.03
Fronteera 8.72 -.38

GabGldNR 18.13 -.26
GascoEngy .34 -.01
Gastargrs 4.13 -.05
GenMoly 5.38 -.25
Geokinetics 8.19 -.11
GoldenMin 24.70 -1.30
GoldStrg 4.49 -.23


GranTrrag 7.65 -.18
GrtBasGg 3.07
HQ SustM 4.44 -.04
HooperH .67 +.02
HstnAEn 15.00 -.80
Hyperdyn 3.00 +.01
InovioPhm 1.23 +.04
IntellgSys 1.16 -.02


Kemetrs 13.93 -.18
KodiakOg 4.25 -.11
UbertyAcq 10.67
LongweiPI 3.38 -.06


MadCatz g
MagHRes
Metalico
Metalline
MetroHIth
Minefnd g
NIVS Intl
NBRESeec
Nevsun g
NewEnSys
NwGoldg
NA Pall g
NDynMng


NthnO&G 19.50 -.82
NthgtlMg 3.07 -.10
NovaGldg 14.66 -.39
Oilsandsg .46 -.03


ParaG&S 1.68 -.07
PhrmAth 3.10 -.07
PionDrill 6.93 +.02
PlatGpMet 2.28 -.11
PolyMetg 2.10 -.10
ProceraNt .48 -.02
PudaCoat 13.07 -1.22
PyramidOil 4.85 -.11
RadientPh .43 -.01


RareBelg 11.10 -.21
RegeneRx .23 -.03
Rentech 1,24 -.05


SamsO&G 1.21 -.04
SeabGldg 28.42 -1.02
SinoHub 2.56 +.06
TanzRyg 6.88 -.10
Taseko 4.57 -.09
TianyinPh 3.21 +.03
TimbednR 1.16 -.05
TmsatPtIn 3.31 -.05
TravelCtrs 3.34 -.11
USGeoth 1.26 -.10


Uluru .09 -.00
Ur-Energy 1.56 -.11
Uranerz 2.85 -23
UraniumEn 5.15 -.39


VantageDr 1.70 -.05
VimetX 15.11 -.63
VistaGold 2.90 -.24
WFAdvinco 10.01 -.24
Westmrdd 10.90 -.55
YMBiog 2.00 -.05
ZBB Engy .61 -.12


Name Last Chg AutoData 45.42 -.41 Cirrus 12.78 -.44 EdcsnTel 10.14 -.27 iShNsdqBio 87.15 -1.08 MIPSTech 14.16 -.47 OptimerPh 9.08 -.13 TalecrisBio 23.07 -.29
Auxilium 20.26 -.59 Cisco 20.15 -.37 EvrgrSlrh .88 -.03 Ikanos 1.03 -.03 MKSInst 20.55 -.53 Oracle 28.32 -.25 TASER 3.92 -.12
AvagoTch 25.72 +.87 CitzRepBh .63 -.02 ExactScih 5.99 -.16 Illumina 56.52 -.38 MTS 33.39 -.80 Orexigen 5.50 -.05 SBACom 37.51 -.62 TechData 43.57 -1.07
A-Power 7.17 -.29 AvanirPhm 4.79 -.08 CitrixSys 64.79 -2.01 Exelixis 4.26 -.25 ImaxCorp 21.60 -.45 MagelPt 2.09 -.08 OriginAg 8.86 -.16 SEIInv 23.03 -.40 Tekelec 12.93 -.38
ACMo ref 2.31 -.05 AviatNetw 4.38 +.02 CityTIcm 14.44 +1.25 ExideTc 7.37 -.40 ImunoGn 7.66 -.18 MagicSft 4.57 +.37 Orthfx 28.44 -.27 STEC 16.25 -1.12 TICmSys 5.04 -.22
ADCTel 12.67 Aware 2.91 -.04 Clarienth 4.97 -.01 Expedia 26.66 -.66 Imunmd 3.42 -.11 Magma 4.18 -.12 Orthovia 2.13 -.01 SVBFnGp 46.22 -1.41 T 5.4 -.
xAGAMd 20.74 -l Axcelis 2.69 -.04 CleanEngy 14.21 -.41 ExpdIntl 51.09 -.24 ImpaxLabs 18.30 -.45 MMTripn 38.15 -.61 OtterTail 20.60 -.14 SalixPhm 41.96 +.08 Tllabo 6.74 -.02
AMeAC 25.27 -.1 BEAero 34.09 -1.61 Clearwire 6.41 -.28 ExpScrips 52.22 -.83 Incyte 16.07 -.28 MannKd 5.84 +.31 Overstk 14.23 -.07 SanDisk 39.57 -.85 Terremk 11.55 -.15
ASMHId 32.27 -. BGCPrs 7.66 -.17 Cogent 10.48 -.01 E.a x..p : 1' -.32 Infinera 8.15 -.46 MarinaBrs 1.88 -.02 Oxeneh .26 01 Sanmina 11.50 -.32 TeslaMotn 29,84 +1.81
ATPOd 2G 1 0.12 77 BJsRest 35.48 -1.07 CognizTech 63.23 -.56 Ftr]r~i : i..1it +.16 InfoSpace 7.76 +.05 Marvelff 19.83 -.19 Santarus 2.91 -.05 TetraTc 23.48 -.39
ATPV O&G 15.12 -.77 BMCSt 45.00 -.71 Cogo Grp 7.52 -.29 FLIR Sys 27.74 -.44 Informal 39.80 -.72 Masimo 29.39 -.49 Sapient 12.37 -.18 TevaPhrm 50.75 -.16
AVI Bio 1.83 -04 BMP Sunst 9.79 -.01 Coinstar 61.41 -.96 FSIIntl 2.90 -.11 InfosysT 66.30 -1.35 Mattel 23,69 -.25 PDLBio 5.44 +.02 Satcon h 3.89 -.19 TexRdhse 15.94 -.06
AX Inc 8.12 -.27 BSDMed 7.03 +.28 CodwtrCrk 3.33 -.09 FaloonStor 2.87 -.08 inspPhar 7.15 +.15 Mi..,.i.-.1 --. -.25 PMCSra 7.60 +.05 SavientPh 11.77 -.29 Thoratec 30.95 -.40
Aasomrs 4.20 +.33 Baidus 110.64 -3.46 Comarco 1.27 -.01 Fastenal 52.33 -1.03 IntgDv 6.14 -.01 Mr. i '1. -.59 PSSWrid 23.13 -.19 Savis 25.32 +.13 TbcoSft 19.09 -33
Abraxas 4.17 -.25 BallardPw 1.57 -.03 Comcast 20.43 -.25 FifthThird 12.87 -.37 ISSI 7.33 -.07 MecoxLn' 16.37 -.32 Paccar 52.82 -1.14 ScdClone 3.70 +.01 T nc 9.10 -.17
AcadiaPhh .66 -.04 BannerCp 1.78 -.01 Comcspdl 19.18 -.24 Fndinst 18.17 -.36 Intel 21.53 +.32 _."-: : 17,59 -.46 Pacerlnti 5.03 -.19 SciGames 7.43 -.42 TVonc 9.10 -.17
AamePkth 41.60 -.34 BeaconPw .23 +.00 CmcBMO 37.74 -.58 Finisar 19.39 +1.46 InteraclBrk 18.50 -.12 '.,:.. 8,84 -.16 PacCapBh .50 -.04 SeaChange 7.90 -.32 TowerSemi 1.44 -.07
AcSrdaTh 27.2 -.20 BeacnRfg 15.55 -.24 CommSys 13.90 -.13 FinUne 16.11 +.24 InterDig 33.46 -1.23 MediCo 12.74 -.05 PacEthh .86 -.05 SeacoastBk 1.15 -.03 TractSups 40.68 -1.06
Acvewr 2.06 -.02 BeasleyB 4.23 -.04 Compuwre 10.05 -.14 FstCashFn 29.82 -.62 IntlSpdw 23.45 -.18 Medidata 19.57 -1.90 PacSunwr 5.60 -.05 SeagateT 14.09 -.33 TransGIb 15.37 -.17
ActvsBliz 1150 -.39 BebeStrs 6.20 -.13 ConcurTch 49.67 -.23 FMidBc 10.43 -.35 Intersil 13.20 -.08 MelcoCrwn 6.16 -.35 PanASov 36.78 -1.47 SearsHIldgs 69.20 -2.22 TridentMh 1.76 -.02
AdobeSy 29.54 -.40 BedBath 44.11 -.85 Conexant 1.41 -.02 FstNiagara 12.30 -.14 Intuit 48.04 -.76 MentorGr 11,24 -.14 ParamTch 21.84 -.48 SeatlGen 14.12 -.14 TrimbleN 36.10 -.16
Adtran 31.82 -.24 Biodel 1.94 -.04 Conmed 22.76 -.33 FstSolar 138.39 -2.56 IntSurg 267.68 -5.53 MercadoL 58.33 +.33 Parexel 21.32 -.79 SelCmfrt 8.19 -.28 TriQuint 10.39 -.29
AdvBatt 3.99 -.05 Biogenldc 64.50 -.23 ConvOrgh .38 -.03 FstMerit 18.35 -.30 IridiumCm 9.13 +.04 MergeHIlh 4.03 +.14 Patterson 28.61 -.30 Selectins 16.83 -.34 TrueRelig 19.09 -.03
AdvEnld 11.75 -.30 BoMarin 25.09 -.24 CorinthC 4.22 +.06 Fiserv 55.15 -.62 IsilonSys 26.29 +.30 Melhanx 28.40 -1.15 PatlUTI 20.30 -.54 Semlech 23.05 +05 TrstNY 5.68 -.04
AEtemag 1.32 +.01 Bionovors 1.22 -.07 Costco 65,20 -.15 extrnm 6.75 -.16 Isis 9.78 -.02 Micrel 12.24 Paychex 27.75 -.02 Sequenom 7.25 -.11 TaNf 22. -.32
Affynax 5.12 -.06 BIkRKelso 11.60 -.11 Creeinc 53.49 -.42 FocusMda 24.00 -.59 IvanhoeEn 2.29 -.11 Microchp 33.55 -.02 Pegasyslf 29.26 -.84 ShandaGm 6.26 -.01 Trustnk 22.38 -32
Afymetrix 4.54 +.04 BlueCoat 26.17 -.82 CrimsnExn 3.38 -.14 ForcePro 4.99 -.02 Micromet 6.55 -.45 PnnNGm 34.97 -.78 Shire 73.40 +.50 UoiWddwd 18.92 -.47
AgFeed 2.55 -.08 BobEvans 29.75 -.49 Crocs 15.65 -.65 FormFac 10.11 -.33 MicronT 7.72 -.13 Pennichk 27.52 +3.12 ShoreTel 6.91 +.01 UTStrcm 2.15 -.03
AirTmsp 7.41 -.09 BostPrv 5.42 -.20 CrosstexE 9.22 -.46 Fortinetn 30.32 -.11 JASolar 8.50 -.38 MicroSemi 22.64 +1.81 PeopUtdF 12.50 -.11 ShutiMstr 10.00 +.02 Umpqua 11.20 -.31
ArMedia 7.46 +.10 BrigExp 24.36 -1.27 Ctrip.coms 47,93 -.60 Fossil nc 67.74 -1.17 JDASoft 26.00 -.45 Microsoft 26.27 -.41 PerectWId 31.01 -.44 SigmaAld 64.19 -1.41 UtdCBksGa 1,39 -.15
AkamaiT 49.77 -.67 Brightpnt 8.73 -.26 CubistPh 23.49 -.29 FosterWhl 28.11 -1.10 JDSUniph 11.67 -.02 Microtune 2.88 -.01 Perrigo 59.07 -1.26 SilganHs 33.24 -.14 UtdNtfHF 36.21 +.20
Akom 5.10 -.13 Broadcom 41.34 -.01 Cydacel 1.67 +.07 FresKabirt .03 JackHenry 27.61 -.31 Micrvisn 1.45 -.04 PetroDev 36.96 -.11 Silicnlmg 6.16 -.34 UtdOnln 6.66 -.30
Alexion 72.49 +.08 BroadSftn 16.81 +.11 CypSemi 15.28 +.04 FreshMktn 32.82 -.67 JacklnBox 23.06 -.75 Millicom 92.90 -.22 PetsMart 38.16 -1.03 SilcnLab 41.61 +.01 USEnr 5.08 -29
AlignTech 18.31 -.19 Broadwind 1.69 CytRxh .90 +.03 FualCell 1.40 -.02 Jamba 2.22 -.06 Mindspeed 6.50 -.17 Pharmacyc 6.24 -.04 lScnware 5.15 -.11 U herap 5971 -20
Alkerm 11.13 -23 BrcdeCm 5.66 -.10 ori 4.43 -.18 FultonFnd 9.06 -.05 JamesRiv 18.70 -.34 Misonix 2.36 -.02 PhnxTc 4.18 -.01 SilvStdg 25.51 -.93
AllosThera 4.02 -.17 BrooksAuto 7.58 -.20 Fuqilntllf 7.02 -24 JazzPhrm 15.05 -.07 Molex 21.05 -.48 Photrin 6.16 -.20 Sina 58.70 -1.79 UniTkGSn 4.44 -.15
AllssrptH 18.35 +.14 BrukerCp 15.07 -.31 FushiCo 10.14 -.33 JetBlue 6.81 -.06 Momenta 15.82 +.22 Plexus 29.00 -.95 Sinclair 7.71 -.42 UnivFor 33.00 -.17
Alphatec 2.03 -.01 Bsquare 4.43 +.33 DGFastCh 25,54 +.13 JoesJeans 1.70 -.01 MonPwSys 16.01 +.03 Polycom 34.93 -.53 SinoCkgn 9.34 -.95 UranmRs 2.67 -.05
AllarNh .65 +.01 Bucyms 69.62 -2.32 DeckOuts 60.62 -1.42 JonesSoda 1.12 -.18 Monotype 10.53 -.07 Popular 2.84 -.09 SinoTechn 5.83 -.12 UrbanOut 32.90 -20
AlteraCplf 32.50 -.40 CAInc 23.15 -24 DeerConsu 11.01 -.38 GSICmmrc 25.65 -.21 JosABnks 41.13 -1.77 Moticityn 28.71 -.11 Pwrlnteg 38.11 +.05 Sinovac 4.30 -.19
AlterraCap 19.83 -.01 CH Robins 71.20 -.60 Delcath 10.07 -.21 GT Solar 8.64 -.22 JoyGibl 72.38 -2.46 Mylan 19.25 -.22 Power-One 8.65 -.29 SiriusXM 1.42 -.02
Amarin 3.46 +.06 CMEGrp 289.22 -3.95 Dell Inc 13.42 -.51 GameTchlf .51 +.14 KLATnc 36.68 -.28 MyriadG 20.69 -.29 PwShsOQQ 52.51 -.88 SironaDent 36.26 -1.55 VCAAnt 22.52 +.11
ACapAgy 28.37 -.99 CVBFnd 8.36 -.17 Dndreon 35.13 -1.09 GenProbe 49.07 +.33 KeryxBio 5.03 -.10 NIIHldg 41.16 -1.04 Presstek 1.86 -.11 SmartBal 3.84 +.10 ValueCiick 14.93 -32
AmCapUd 7.11 -.23 CadencePh 8.04 -.07 Dennys 3.51 -.02 Gentex 21.24 -.36 Kulicke 5.95 -.32 NPSPhm 6.26 -.10 PliceTR 57.74 -.92 SmartM 6.26 -.64 VaranSemi 32.04 -02
AmerMed 19.18 -.16 Cadence 8.32 -.11 Dentsply 31.12 -.67 Genzyme 69.84 -.32 L&LEgyn 10.42 -.61 Nanomtr 11.52 -.75 prceline 414.93 -4.64 SmarfTgn 8.42 -.28
AmSupr 34.48 -1.00 CalifPizza 17.00 +.63 Dapomed 5.27 +.02 GeoMeth .97 +.04 LECG .78 -.06 NasdOMX 21.51 -.23 PdnctnR 1.12 -.08 SmartHeat 6.35 -.47 Veecolnst 42.12 -1.68
AmCasino 17.92 -.36 CdnSolar 14.16 -.79 DexCom 11.71 -.20 GeronCp 5.86 -.22 Ulntl 5.21 -.07 NatPenn 7.42 -.25 PrivateB 12.44 -.05 SmbtWes 3.86 -.06 Verigy 8.96 -.21
Amgen 54.47 -.15 CapCtyBk 12.37 +.06 DigRiver 36.76 -.55 GigaMed 1.64 -.05 LKQCorp 22.55 -.26 NektarTh 13.79 -.17 PrUPShQQQ35.61 +1.70 SmithMicro 14.45 -.35 Verisign 34.21 -.37
AmkorTif 6.34 -.24 CpstnTrbh .80 -.03 Diodes 23.16 -.29 GieadSci 37.80 -1.18 LRAD 2.07 -.31 NetlUEPS 11.48 +.10 ProUItPQQQ132.61 -7.11 SodaShm-n 30.70 -1.31 VertxPh 33.77 -1.22
Amylin 13.30 -.05 CardioNet 4.82 -29 DirecTVA 42.44 -.61 GladerBc 13.34 -.17 LSIIndlf 8.85 -.15 NelLogics 29.75 -.13 PrognicsPh 4.65 -.01 Sohu.cm 75.87 -1.64 VirgnMdah 26.32 -.13
Anadigc 5.75 -.21 CareerEd 17.56 -.32 DiscCmA 40.40 -.20 Gleacher 2.36 -.09 LTXCrdrs 6.44 +.05 NetApp 54.11 -1.33 ProspclCap 10.23 -.12 1 Solarfun 9.06 -.23 ViroPhrm 16.18 -.19
AnadysPh 125 -.02 Carrizo 27.31 -1.12 DiscCmC 35.15 -38 .Globilnd 6.10 -.35 Labophmg .95 -.04 Netease 41.23 +.64 ProspBcsh 33.41 -.73 Somaxon 3,31 +.11 isnChina 360 -09
Anotgic 46.60 -.20 CarverBcp 3.40 -.10 DiscvLabh .21 -.00 GibSpcMet 16.59 +.05 LamResrch 45.31 -.06 Netflix 173.00 -2.14 PsychSol 33.68 -.02 SonicCorp 8.97 -.29 VistaPt 40.99 -122
Analysts 2.27 -.04 Caseys 39.75 +.32 DishNetwk 19.50 -.23 GluMobe 2.32 -.09 LamarAdv 33.12 -.32 Nelfist 2.86 -.16 PureCyde 3.54 -.01 cSnicSolu 9.61 -.36
Ancesby 26.49 -.01 CathayGen 14.30 -.52 DOIrTrees 53.55 -.78 Google 603.29 -13.90 Landstar 37.90 -.08 NtScout 22.80 -.52 OIAGEN 18.42 +.06 Sonus 2.72 -.06 V'us 6.60 -.14
Andateen 5.77 +.04 CaviumNet 33.83 +.76 DonlleyRR 16.73 -.28 GrCanyEd 18.22 -.18 Lattice 4.49 -.02 NetSoTch 1.51 -.06 QiaoXing 1.85 -.06 SouMoBc 15.60 Vodafone 28.00
Andrsons 33.24 -1.75 CeleraGrp 5.91 +.01 DragonWg 7.12 -.08 GrUkDrge 7.10 -.10 LawsnSft 8.61 -.15 NetwkEng 1.49 -.04 Qlogic 18.07 -.29 Sourcefire 23.01 -.30 Volcano 26.23 -.24
Angiotcgh .22 Celgene 60.30 -1.09 DrmWksA 32.27 -.82 GreenMtCs 31.45 -1.20 LeGagan 9.54 +.04 NtwkEq 4.03 +.66 Quacom 47.47 -.45 SpedIPh 4.57 +.15 Voterra 20.65 +.08
Ansys 48.98 -.11 Celiherrsh .39 -.00 DressBam 23.72 -.45 GrpoFin 15.21 -.80 LeapWiriss 11.97 -.26 Neurcrne 7.11 -.16 QuantFuh .50 -.01 Spread tm 15.08 -.47 WamerChs 19.92 -24
A123Sys 905 +.40 CentEuro 25.48 -.58 DryShips 5.39 -.24 GuifRes 9.70 -.14 LeveI3h 1.14 +.02 NeuftTand 15.70 -.32 uestSit 25.97 -.25 Staples 20.28 -.33 WarrenRs 4.04 -.12
ApoloGrp 35.85 -.78 CEurMed 21.93 -.14 Dynavax 1.98 -.11 Gymbree 65.22 ... LexiPhnm 1.49 NGenBiofh .07 -.00 Questcor 12.88 -.21 StarSdent 1.72 -.01 WashFed 15.20 -.34
Apollolnv 10.34 -.35 CentAr 14.44 -.51 DynaVoxn 4.21 -1.61 HMNFn 2.95 +.15 LtGlobA 37.49 -.85 NewsCpA 14.35 -.20 QuikiLog 5.05 -.05 Starbucks 30.19 -.55 WebMD 52.38 +03
Applelnc 308.03 -8.63 Cephin 64.97 -1.28 ETraders 14.98 -.35 HSNInc 27.50 +.17 I bGIobC 35.52 -.71 NewsCpB 15.99 -.15 RDAMicn 9.87 -.58 StiDynamn 15.90 -.32 WemerEnt 22.03 +.03
ApIdMat 12.59 -.04 Cepheid 20.49 -.19 eBay 30.14 -.65 HainCel 25.83 -.23 btyMIntA 15.24 -23 NexxusUg 2.00 -.24 i RFMicD 7.12 -.21 StemCelh 1.02 -.03
AMCC 10.49 -.21 Cemer 86.72 -1.37 EDAPTMS 3.27 +.28 Halozyme 7.18 -.01 LUbMCapA 58.76 -27 NightwkR 6.43 ... RTIBiolog 2.4 .. Stereotaxis 3.69 +.04 Westei"f 321 +.17
Approach 18.55 -.17 CerusCp 2.55 .. EagleBulk 5.51 -.20 HanmiFnd 1.12 -.05 UfeTech 50.41 -.48 NobityH 7.75 -.11 RadOneDh 1.06 -.01 Stericyde 71.24 -.84 Wstptinng 18.00 -.22
ArenaPhm 1.43 -.05 ChrmSh 3.54 -.14 ErthUnk 9.09 -.03 HansenNat 50.15 +.30 UfePtH 35.49 -.61 Nordson 77.61 -4.33 Radware 32.29 -1.45 SterBcsh 6.13 -.12 WetSeal 3.21 -.06
AresCap 16.50 -.13 ChkPoint 43.20 -.47 EstWstBcp 17.90 -52 HarbinEec 20.29 -.60 LigandPhm 1.59 NorTrst 50.60 -.60 Rambus 20.23 -.25 ShIFWAh .50 +.01 WhitneyH 9.16 +.14
AriadP 3.63 -.08 Cheesecake 29.41 -.46 Ebixincs 21.72 -2.02 Harmonic 6.65 -.06 LUhuaintl 11.90 -92 NwstBcsh 10.87 -.04 Randgold 98.51 -1.83 SuccessF 28.63 -.10 WholeFd 46.86 -.38
Aribalnc 19.25 -.66 ChelseaTh 5.10 +.34 EducMgmt 14.64 -.35 HawHold 7.01 -.03 LimelghtN 7.64 -23 NovsWds 9.86 -.36 ReaiNwk 3.51 -.09 SunHltGp 9.20 +.04 Windsirn 13.00 -.17
ArmHId 17.11 +.02 ChildPlace 47.24 -.28 EduDv 6.45 -.25 Heallhwys 11.12 +.23 Lincares 26.52 -66 Novavax 2.24 -.14 ; RealPagen 30.17 -.92 SunesisPh .32 -.01 Winn-Dixie 7.15 +.11
Anis 9.99 +.08 :r.,r.-,. 12.55 -.16 8x8Inc 3.15 -.10 HrindEx 15.04 -.08 LinearTch 31.44 Novell 5.83 +.15 : RegncyEn 25.91 -.09 SunOpta 6.66 -37 WonderAuto 9.40 -.28
ArITech 5.95 ,:r.-..iuo 15.78 -.72 EectSci 13.05 -.05 Heelys 2.91 -.44 LinnEogy 35.86 -95 Novlus 30.06 +.03 Regenm 25.29 -.51 SunPowerA 13.97 -.14
ArthroCre 30.73 -.27 ChinaBiot 11.70 -.65 ElecArts 15.83 -.17 HSchein 57.10 -.51 i Lionbrdg 3.27 -.19 NuHorizlf 6.96 -.01 RentACt 26.34 -.31 SunPwvrB 13.48 -.28 WdwrGov 3317 -40
ArubaNet 22.72 -.41 ChiE8Motn 5.63 -.81 Emcore 1.25 ... HercOffsh 2.93 -.14 UvePrsn 9.50 -03 NuVasive 24.78 -.42 RepubAir 8.09 +.29 SurModi 8.71 -.33 WrghiM 14.35 -20
AscentSol 3.90 -.08 ChHousLd 2.53 +.14 EmmrsCm .66 -.02 Hologic 16.76 -.21 Local.com 397 -.19 NuanceCm 16.49 -.32 RschMotn 58.80 -.27 SusqBnc 8.09 -.15 Wynn 111.00 -3.56
AsiaEntRs 9.91 -.66 ChinaLdgn 21.90 -2.63 EndoPhrm 35.71 +.18 HomeInns 50.70 -.90 LodgeNet 2.80 -11 Nvidia 13.26 +.65 RexEnergy 12.14 +.08 Symantec 17.23 +.16 Xiinx 26.64 +.14
AsialnfoL 18.48 -.69 ChinaMda 18.22 -1.28 EnerI 4.31 +.17 HorsehdH 12.95 -.26 Logtech 20.47 -.43 OReillyAh 59.63 -.73 I ghtNow 26.90 -.40 Symetrincm 6.69 +.04 XinhuaSph .31 -.01
AspenTech 12.42 -.22 ChinaNGas 6.13 -.54 EnerNOC 25.26 -.89 HudsCity 11.53 -.12 LogMein 41.71 +.16 Odlarors 9.70 +.22 RINO Ing 11.01 -.09 Synaptcs 28.64 -32 Xyratex 16.15 -.85
AssodBanc 13.44 -.14 ChinaSun 4.59 -.11 EngyConv 5.11 +.11 HumGen 23.60 -2.88 LookSmart 2.22 -.11 OmnMVsn 26.66 -1.06 Riverbeds 29.15 -.35 Synopsys 25.13 -.20 YRCWwrs 3.82 -.05
athenahlth 39.49 -.52 ChinaTInfo 5.30 -.51 EngyFocus 1.12 -.02 HunUB 36.70 -.35 lululemn 47.42 -.89 OnAssign 7.26 -.08 RosettaR 30.65 -1.98 Synovis 1537 -.02 Yahoo 16.55 -.25
Atheros 33.14 -.34 ChiValven 11.16 -.47 EgyXX]rs 23.14 +.01 HuntBnk 5.90 -.26 OnSmcnd 8.04 -.06 RossSirs 63.89 -.69 TDAmeritr 17.20 -.16 Yongye 8.31 -
AtlasEngy 43.84 +.01 ChiCachen 30.17 -2.63 Entgris 6.09 -.08 HutchT 2.80 -.10 OnyxPh 29.72 -.19 RoviCorp 52.22 -.67 TFSFnd 8.31 -.26 Yge 831 07
Atmel 9.92 -.26 ChrchllD 37.51 -.73 EntropCom 8.35 -.15 IACInter 27.71 -.37 MBFnd 15.50 -.51 OpenTable 64.40 -1.31 RoyGkd 51.89 -.73 THO 4.27 -.05 Za99 7.72 +.56
Audvox 6.48 -.26 CienaCorp 14.73 +.10 EnzonPhar 10.63 -.16 iGastCorp 22.33 -.37 MCGCap 7.04 -.03 OpnwvSy 2.05 -.09 RubiconTc 21.00 -.64 TTMTch 12.60 -.41 ZinBcp 21.36 -.56
Autobytelh .80 -.02 CinnRn 29.77 -.24 EpiCptrsh .43 -.01 iShAsiaexJ 63.28 -1.41 MELASd 5.60 -.34 OplinkC 17.96 +.71 RuthsHosp 4.92 -.20 twtelecom 16.57 -.45 ZixCorp 3.96 -.04
Autodesk 35.25 -1.03 Cintas 27.22 -.31 Equinix 83.78 -2.01 iShsSOX 51.99 -.02 MGE 41.51 -.33 Opnext 1.39 +.01 Ryanair 30.49 +.40 TakeTwo 11.11 -.51 Zoran 6.98 -.01


Yesterday Pvs Day

Argent 3.9121 3.9610
Australia 1.0144 1.0020
Bahrain .3771 .3768
Brazil 1.7217 1.7197
Britain 1.6146 1.6114
Canada 1.0098 1.0041
Chile 481.55 480.05
China 6.6419 6.6291
Colombia 1867.55 1861.40
Czech Rep 18.02 18.08
Denmark 5.4437 5.4585
Dominican Rep 37.11 37.26
Egypt 5.7527 5.7511
Euro .7303 .7322
Hong Kong 7.7513 7.7507
Hungary 202.43 203.25
India 44.703 44.444
Indnsia 8967.50 8922.50
Israel 3.6766 3.6601
Japan 82.45 82.43
Jordan .7078 .7078
Lebanon 1500.50 1500.50
Malaysia 3.1146 3.0916
Mexico 12.3375 12.2640
N.Zealand 1.2919 1.2811
Norway 5.9588 5.9418
Peru 2.799 2.800
Poland 2.88 2.88
Russia 30.8166 30.6466
Singapore 1.2973 1.2905
So. Africa 6.9551 6.9353
So. Korea 1127.50 1112.45
Sweden 6.8540 6.8399
Switzerind .9776 .9752
Taiwan 30.30 30.06
Thailand 29.82 29.79
Turkey 1.4417 1.4355
U.A.E. 3.6724 3.6728
Uruguay 19.8020 19.8020
Venzuel 4.2959 4.2963

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


Yesterday Pva Day


Prime Rate


3.25 3.25


Federal Funds Rate .UU-.zO .uu-.aZ
Treasuries
3-month 0.13 0.12
6-month 0.16 0.16
5-year 1.34 1.09
10-year 2.75 2.53
30-year 4.26 4.12



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Dec 10 84.88 -2.93
Corn CBOT Dec10 534 -30
Wheat CBOT Dec 10 6691/4 -343/4
Soybeans CBOT Jan 11 1269 -70
Cattle CME Dec 10 98.40 -.65
Pork Bellies CME Jul11 103.50
Sugar (world) ICE Mar 11 26.21 -3.45
Orange Juice ICE Jan 11 156.00 -.40

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $1365.40 $1397.30
Silver (troy oz.. spot) $25.938.8 S. 44
Copper (pound) $3.88b 944
Platinum (troy oz., spot)lb$1 4.bU bl/b.dU
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.


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CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


A6 S.ArruKwoi, NoN\i-.m~f-. 13, 2010










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE BUSINESS SXrLIWAY, NOVFMIIFR 13, 2010 A7


MUUA SFollowing G-20, stock market


Name NAV Chg Name NAVChgHEMN
Balancp 15.33 -.17 DryMidr 26.46 -.40 Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq.Tables show the fund name, sell Oe S W O
Reinc 8.70 -.05 Dr500int 34.11 -.40 price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change.

BalanAp 14.56 -13 StratVaIA 26.71 -.37 _
GbThGrAp74.19 -1.18 TechGrA 30.7 -.40 Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
SmCpGrA 2988 -46 DreihsAcnc 11.29 ... Data based on NAVs reported to Upper by 6 p.m. Eastern. NEW YORK The stock
AllianceBemn Adv: Driehaus Funds:
LgCpGrAd 24.59 -37 EMktGr 34.94 -.80 tntArn 35.35 -23 TRiIl 10.29 -.06
AllianceBern B: EVxMEm 7 -.70 ToAdrn34.93 Name NAV Chg PIMCO Funds A: Name NAV Chg market recorded its biggest
GThGrBt 64.07 -1.02 EatonVance A: Firs E 3gl: GILifeScTr 22.46 -.27 ComRp 8.62-.42 Turner Funds: weekly drop in three
GroIhBt 2320 -.38 GbMaoAbp10.33 -.04 GUA 4534 -.44 GbSelT 11.51 -14 LwDurA 10.68 -.04 SrnlCpGrn 30.82 -.49 months as a feeling o:
SCpGr8t 24.06 -38 ChinaAp 24.70 -.60 OverseasA 22.29 -.20 GITechT r 16.37 -.18 RealRtAp 11.66 -.13 Tweedy Browne:
AllianceBern C: AMTFMulnc 968 -05 First Investors A Gw&lncT 29.66 -.41 ToIRtA 11.58 -.07 GblValue 23.45 -.04 malaise took over after the
SCpGrCt 24.21 -.38 MuOCGrA 7.24 -.13 BChpAp 20.27 -.19 JanusT 28.25 -.38 PMCO Funds C: USGlobal Investors: U.S. failed to rally worlc
Atlianz FdsInsti: InosA 5.87 -02 GIoblAp 6.46 -07 OvrseasTr 49.54 -.61 RealRtCp 11.66 -.13 AIIAm 21.71 -.37 i
NFJDV 11.08 -11 LgCpVal 1732 -21 ovtAp 11 -.-.04 P*MCValT21.68 -.27 TotRtCt 11.58 -.07 ChinaReg 9.76 -.27 leaders to come up with
SmCpV 28.57 -.38 NatMunlnc 961 -.06 GrolnAp 135 -.19 ResCoreT 20.24 -.28 PIMCOFunds D:-07 GibRs 11,07 -.20 i plans to strengthen global
AllanzFundeA: SpEqtA 14.64 -.26 IncoAp 2-54 ResearchT 27.92 -.38 TRtnp 11.58 -.07 Gld&MtIs 20.36 -.53
SmCpVA 27.24 -37 TradGvA 7.60 -.02 MATFAp 11.74 -.02 StTmBdT 3.12 -.01 PIMCO Funds P: WIdPrcMn 23.95 -.57 growth.
Alianz FundsC: EatonVanceB: M:TFAp 12.22 -.02 TwentyT 64.20-1.02 TotRtlnP 11.58 -.07 USAA Group:
AGICGrthC -.29 HNSB9t 10.02 -.10 NJTFAp 13.03 -.03 VentureT 50.41 -.65 Parnassus Funds: AgvGt 31.16 -.49 "The G-20 wasn't much of
TargetCt 13.67 -.24 NatMunc 9.61 -.05 NTFAp 14.52 -.03 WdWTr 45.69 -66 Eqtylncon 25.26 -.29 CABd 1.17 -.03 SCCeS for the U.S.," ai
AmerBeaconnsti: EatonVanceC: OppAp 25.18 -.44 JensenJ 25.97 -.25 PermPortFunds: CmnstStr 22.72 -.18 a success forth U.S saic
LgCapns 18.80 -.24 GovaCp 7.58 -.03 PATFAp 13.06 -.02 John HancockA: Permann 4453 -.61 1 GNMA 10.25 -.03 Kim Caughey Forrest, eq-
Amer Beacon Inv: NatMunlnc 9.61 -.05 pSiAp 22.37 -.25 BandAp 15.65 -.6 Pioneer Funds A: GrTxStr 12.83 -y 10
LgCaplnv 17.84-.22 Eaton2 Vncet: TxExAp 9.84-.02 RgBkA 14.45-.30 CullenVal 17.54-17 Grwth 14.04-.19 Etn 1uity research analyst at
AmerCenturyAdv: FitgRt 892-.01 TotRtA 14.65-.16 SAp 6.65-.03 BondAp 9.66-.04 Gr&nc 14.31 -.19 Fort Pitt Capital Group
EqGroAp 19.99 -.25 GblMacAbR10.32-.03 Valuep 6.74 -.06 JohnHancockB: InvaA 19.80 24 IncStk 11.50 -.14
Amer Century Inv:. LgCapVa 17.37 .21 Firsthand Funds: StrincB 6.65 -.03 PionFdAp 38.69 -51 Inco 12.98 -04 "There's a sense that no
Balanced 15.15 -.14 FBRFunds: Tecva1 28.45 -.27 John HancockCI1: VeAp 107 -11 2 body really has the ideas
Di4Bnd 11.01 -.05 Focuslnv 48.71 -.58 ForumrFunds: LSAggr 11.88 -.17 Pioneer Funds B: NYBd 11.68 -.03
S 6.9 -.06 FMIFunds: AbFsStr 10.91 -.02 LSBanc 12.84 -.12 HiYdBt 10.0 08 PreMM 46.07-1.12 on how to get us out
HiYldBSffech 11.99
Growthil 24.47 -.31 LgCapp 14.89 -.13 FranklTemp FrnkA: LSCosrv 13.01 07 Pioneer Funds C: 9.23-.
He tae 1 9.74 -.33 FPA Funds: AdUSp 8.89 LSGrwh 12.69 s1 ShtTBnd 9.23 -O here."
IncGro 32.06 -.27 Nwlnc 10.97 -.01 ALrFAp 11.15 -.2 LSd:oder 12.72 -09 HiYdCt 10.11 -.08 8mCpStk 12.03 -.19
S-01 F A .5 -02 ineerFdsY:1 -08 On Friday, stocks anc
InfAdjBd 12.22 -.13 FPACresn 26.66 _17 AZTFAp 10.86 -.02 KeeleyFundnrY:TsE, t 13.03 .02
InIDisc 10.13 -.13 Fairolme 34.75 CalinsAp 12.06 -.02 SmCpValAp22.59 -.45 CuenVY 7.65 -18 TxELT 13.00 -.04 commodities took another
t.0 Federated A: CA IntA p 11.52 -021Lazard Insth Price Funds: I TxESh 10.73 -.01
Grol 10.4 -.10 F ra A nst Balancen 1.86 -18 VAB nosedive on worries tha
NewOpp 7.06 -.14 MidGrStA 33.12 -.70 CaoTFAp 7.07 -.01 EmgMktl21.28 -.29 Bacon 18.8 -.60 10.98 -03 nosedive on worries tha1
S :: fm 2 T E k 61 29 B n 1 :6BIChi0 18.07 -12 China might put the brakes
OneChAg 11.796-.13 KaufmAp 5.22-.08 COTFAp 11.686-.02 LazardOpen:CABondnn 10.83 -.02 VALICI 19.07-.12 China might put the brake,
OneChMd 11.35 -.11 MuSecA 1004 -.03 CTTFAp 10.96 -.02 EmgMkOp 21.61 -29 pAppn x 19.24 -.29 on it surging economy n
RealEs 17.69-.22 Federatednst CvScAp 14.74-.11 Legg Mason A: CapGAppnn 1 MdCpldx 19.24 -29 o its surging economyAn
U3a 21.57 -.35 KaufmnK 5.23 -0 b A 03EmMBn 13.60 -.07 coo :3 -29 cooling ofChina's economy
Uia 1. 7 -.o3 TtBof 11.36 2 -.0 DynTchA 28.86 -.45 1 CBApprp 13.34 -.12 ValueLine 1 :
Valuelnv -.05 TRt5 d 1 5 E 1- --4 .Gp2334 1 rgCon 16.80 -.21 would slow down demand
FeLrgte n -.02 G21 8.53 -05 Eqlncd deman2
AmcpAp 17.85 -.22 FidelityAdvFocT: F t 17 -n G20.C-2487I -.19 for raw materials, and thai
AMutlAp 24.43 -.23 EnergyT 33.41 -.53 FedTFAp 11.84 -.03 WAHilncAt 6.10 -02 Eqlncn 32.35 -.24 Ba3Ad9 m
Bap 17.45 -.17 arT 2071 22 FLTFAp 11.4 -.01 WAMgMup1583 -.04 Eqlndexn 32.37 CAIAdmn11.07 -.04 sent prices of oil, metal
B 74 H T 2 FoundAlp 10.39 -.07 Legg Mason B: Europen 14.97 -.07 CALTAdmn11.20 -.04
BodAp 1241 -.06 FidelityAdisorA: GATFAp 1199 -.02 CLgCGrt 21.4 NMAn 10.02 -.03 CpOpAdln 72.66 -.87 and grains tumbling.
CapWAp 21.04 -.07 Nwlnsghp 19.29 -.26 GoldPrMA 66.66 -1.26 LeggMssonC4 Growth n 30,87 -.54 EMAdmrra39.30 -.79
CaplBAp 49.95 -.32 StrnA 12.92 -.05 Go A 5688-17 Gr&nn 19.26 -24 ergn 11.26-20 The Dow Jones indus
CepWGAp35.32 -.28 Fidelity Advisor1: GrwthACp 43.05 -.49 CSplnvp 29.67 -.45 s: HhSc n 28 -.2 p min1 -.09 trial average fell 90.52, ozs
HTFAp 10.15 -.03 MVaTrp 37.82 -.6 Hieldn 6.86 -.01 EtdAdm 38.43 -.65 trial average fell 90.52,
FdnvAp n3.14-.44 EqI n -. : nomA 2.15 -.01 Partners 27.36 25 lnsCpG 15.73-.23 00Admln110.65-1.32 0.80 to 11,192.58, led b3
FGontAp 14.61 -.06 Intdln 11.3191 -.06 a.6 2 IntlBondn 10.30 -.02 GNMAAdn11.07 -.041 sharp losse g
GwthAp 29.38 -4 Nwnsgn 19.50 -27 TFAp 11. .02 In 15.09 -.11 IntDisn 42.76 -.42 HhCrn 52.07 50 harp losses in energy an
29.3 -.4 N n 19. -. TFp 11.26 -. S p 25. -.13 ntG& 1338 13 Hdpn 5.80 -01 materials stocks. Construc-
HITrAp 11.30 -.04 FidelityAdviorT: LATFAp 11.36 -.02 LoomisSayles: IntStkn 14.12 -.16 ProAdn 26.36 -28
HtilnMuniA 14.03 -.04 BalncT 14.59 -.14 LMGvScA 10.52 -.02 LSBondl 14.45 -.05 a n. ffrdAdmn12.68
InoAp 16.42 -11 DvGrTp 11.62 -.16 MDTFA 11.45 -02 StncC 1504 -.0 J n 5BdAdn1168 -08 tion giant Caterpillar Inc.
tAp 1.62 -.06 0.31 LatAmn 55.03 -83 TsAdmn11. .07 which has huge operation
IntGrIncAp 31.21 -.20 EqnT 21.95 -26 7 MATFAp 11.61 -.02 LSBondR 14.39 -.06 MDShrtn 5.25 ntGrAdmn 9079 -65
I np31.2 -.20 EqnT 21-95-26 MTFAp 11.97 -.02 StncA 14.96 -.06 MDBondn 10.55
p 27.16 -.26 32.10 -54 MNInsA 12.22 -02Loomisaylesnv: Bodn 155 -02 ITAdmln 13.69 -03 in China, fell 1.40 percent
UTEBAp 15.66 -.02 HitnAdTpT .17 -.07 MNInsA 12.32 -.02 Loomis Sayleslnsv: Midcpn 56.60 -.80 ITGrAdmn 10.17 -.16
NEcoAp 24.70 -.25 ntBdT 11.29 -.06 MOTFAp 12 -.0 nvG-rdAp 5 MCapValn 2263 -.22 rAdn 111 -0 to $81.04 and oil company
N dA 54.80-.57 T -. NTFAp 11.6 -.02 nvGrBdY 12.59 0 Amern 31.26-.4 LTGrAdmn 9.3 -.05 ExxonMobil Corp. fell 0.8
NOervp 27.87 s25 ulncTp 18.467-.124 NYF~ .68-.02 InvGrBdY 12.59 -.06 N Asian 19.38 -43 LTAdmtn 11.10 -04
i NOTFAp 12.22 -.02 Lord Abbett A: NowNEia n 48.39 -1.10
Ap 40 -. ACp 1.41 -2 1 02 o bbeA 86 14 NewEran 48.39-1.10 Admn 86.77 -1.38 percent to$70.99.
SFBFAp 10.14 -.02 STIT 9.25 -.02 OiolAp 12.44 -.02 AAp 10.86 -.14 NHorizn 31.09 -.43 MorgAdrnn53.13 -.76
ExAp 12. -.02 FidelityFreedom: 24 ORTFAp 11.91 -.02 BdebAp 7.83 -.04 Nncn 970 -04 MuHYAdmn10.52 04 For the week, the Do
TxxAp 12.27 -.02 Fidelity Freedom: PATFAp 10.32 -.02 ShDudncAp4.66 -.01 NYBondn 11.20 -.02 NYLTAdn 11.18 -.03 was off2.2 percent, its sev-
WshAp 26 .24 FF2010n 13.1 -.15 ReEScAp 13.14 .13 MidCpAp 15.24 -.23 O Frnas off 2.2 percent, its se-80
American Funds B: FF2015n 11.27 -.12 RisDvAp 31.92 -31 Lord Abbett C: PSIncn 15.86 12 PALTAdmn11.11 -.02 enth-largest weekly drop
BalBp 17.38 -.16 FF2015K 12.62 -13 SMCpGrA 34.39 -47 ShurnCt 4.69 -.01 eaEstn 17.07 -.12 PALTAdmni110.89 -.02 enth-largest weekly dro
aplBBp 49.93 -32 FF2020n 13.62 -16 t p 1 0.49 .05 LordAbbtt R2010n 15.33 -13 dm109 -.0 this year and its biggest
CpGrwBt 28.32 -.3 FF20o25n 1.1 -.14 UtilsAp 6.8 htturInco 4.65 -.02 R2015n 11.78 -.11 ShtrAdn 15.94 -.01 weekly fall since the wee
IncoBp 16.30 -.10 FF2025K 13.16 -.16 VATFAp 11.65 -.02 MITA 18.47 21 R2020n 16.17 8-.17 STFdAdn 10,96 -.02 i A, 1
Arlel investments: FF2030n 13.49 -18 FrankmpFrnkAdv MIA 18.47 -.21 R2025n 11.78 -13 STIGrAdn 10.85 -.02 ending Aug. 13.
Apprec 39.75 -.60 FF2030K 13.31 -.18 GbBdAdvp MIGA 14.55 -.20 R2030n 16.81 -.21 SmCAdmn3233 -.53
Adel 45.01 -.75 FF2035n 11.17 -15 IncmeAd 2.14 -.01 HiIA 3.48 -.01 R2035n 11.85 -.15 TxMCaprn60.17 -.78
Arto Global u 1 F2 n InceAd 24 .01 MFLA 9.60 -03 R2040n 16.86 -.21 TBAdmIn 10.81 -.04
AtloGobal 30.09 -FundA: FF2045n 79.23 0 -.11 Frankl empFr10kC: 23 -.07 TotRA 13.82 -11 ScTecn 25.19 -.28 TSkAdmn 30.01 -.38 A
IntlEqA 29.31 -.40 Incomen 11.30 -.07 ncomt 2.17 -.01 MFalueA Fun2190 23 ShtBdn 3288 -.01 WellsAdm n52.65 -.28
IntEqllA 12.37-.18 Fideltynvet:55 -.6 emp M6.78-03 MIGBn 13.07 -.18 SmCapValn34.00 -.54 Windsorn 42.98 -.61 -20 fallout:
IntEqIIr 12.46 -.18 AIISectEq 12.55 -.16 FrankTemp MtI A&B: GvScBn 10.33 -.04 SpecGrn 17.02 -.23 WdsrdlAdn 43.85 -.53
Artisan Funds: IAMgrh0n 15.07 -.13 SharesA 20.29 -.15 HiBn 2.49-.015
Intl 21.81 -.21 AMgr7rn 1591 -17 Frank TempTemp A: UnBn 4 -.01 SpecIn 1245 -.05 VanguardFds: Tensions could rise
IntValr 26.20 -.12 AMgr2Orn 12.71 -.07 DvMktAp 2514 -43 MunBn 8.44 -.02 TFincn 9.95 -.02 AssetAn 23.82 -26
V M DvMkA 25.14 43 otRBn 13.82 -11 TxFrHn 10.90 -.04 CA n 11.20-.4 WASHINGTON- Theworld's
MidCap 31.16 -.4 Balancen 17.71 -.17 ForghAp 6.96 -.04 MFS Funds TxFr81n 5.62 1 .04 CapOppn 31.44 -.38
BNY Mellon Funds-2 BCA n 12.10 GBdAp 1.66 -.10 RenT 15,61 -.14 USTIntn 6.16 -.05 Convrtn 13.93 -.12 most important economies are
ScepVel 15.83 -26 BtueChGrn42.91 -.72 GivthAp 17.66 -.14 Valuel 22.00 -.23 USTLgn 11.94 -.10 DivdGron 13.88 -.13
EmgMkts 11.57 -.19 Canadan 54.92 -1.12 W emp1 Ad-.13 MFS Funds VABondn 11.62 -.02 Energyn 62.96-1.11 going home to look after them-
Baron Funds: CapAp1n 24.24 -129 FrankTempTmpAdv: IntlEqn 17.73 -.12 Values 22.28 -.27 Eqlncn 19.55 -.16 selves. They left their summit
Asseton Fund2.15 -.72 pDevO 2 7 tAv 17.59 -4 MainStayFunds A: Principal Inv: Explr n 67.33 -.96ir summit
Growth 46.88 -.69 plncrn 944 -.06 FrankempTmpB&C: HiYIdBA 5.95 -01 LgCGIIn .80 -.13 FLLTn 11.50 -.02 without any meaningful agree-
SmalCap 22.12 -.34 ChinaRgr 33.08 -.74 DevMktC 24.42 -.42 MainStay Funds B: LgCV1 In 10.24 -.11 GNMAn 11.07 -.04
Bernstein Fd: CngSn 428.85 -3.52 FornCp 136.78 -.04 ConvBt 15.44 -.14 LT20201n 11.57 -.12 GlobEqn 17.64 -.21 ment, finding it ever harder to co-
IntDur 14.09 -.07 CTMunrn 11.61-.01 GIBd p 12.66-.10 GovtBt 8.94 -.03 LT2O301n 11.39 -.12 Grolncn 25.32-.28 operate
DvMu 14.64 -.01 Contran 65.64 -90 Franklin Mutual Ser HYIdBBt 5.92 -.02 Prudential Fds : thE 103 perateandmorelikelytheywill
TxMgdlnt15.74 -.14 Con"aK 6569-.90 QuestA 18.32-.12 tncmBtdr 15.77 -.11 BendA 1624 24 HYCorpn 5.80-.01 erect trade barriers to protect theii
IntPort 15.62 -.15 CnvScn 24.37 -25 GE Elfun S&S: Int]EqB 11.60 -.05 HiYIdAp 5.54 -.02 HlthCren 123.34 -1.20
BlackRock A: DisEq n 21.89-.28 S&S Inc 11.35 -.05 MaiStay Funds I: MuHincA 9.71 -04 InfaPro n 13.42 -.14 own interests.
EqtyDiv 16.81 -.20 Divlntln 29.866-25 S&SPM 38-93 -55 ICAPSIEq 33.42 -.36 NatResA 53.37 -1.31 InflExplrn 15.809 -.12
GIAIAr 19.14 -20 DivralntK r 29.88 -.26 GE nsti Funds Mairs & Power: UilityA 9.98 -.09 IntlGrn 19.09 -.20 The Group of20 meeting of
HWI~nvA 7.87 -.03 DvStkOn 14.23 .19 InUEq 11.47 -07 Growth 68.64 -84 Prudential Fda B: InUVal n 32.18 -37
Hn ^ p 32 .9n GMOTrust: we s :-8 Pru a -0 e 8 :.3 leading rich and developing na-
IntlOpAp 32,92 -.34 DivGth n 26.45 -.37 GMO ~ruat: Managers Funds: GrowthB 15.38 -.20 ITIGraden 310.37 -.06
BlackRockB&C: EmrMk 26.09 -.54 ShurColr 1.47 Bnn 26.09 -.11 HndBt 5.53 -.02 ITTs 11.9 -.07 tons ended Friday in South
GIAICt 17.84 -.19 EqIncn 41.94 -.52 GMOTrust It: Manning&Napier Fds: Putnam FundsA: UeCos 16,24 .11 Korea with nosolutionstoong-
BlackRockInstl: EQlln 17.26 -.21 EmergMktr 14.33 -24 WidOppA 855 -07 AmGvAp 10.26 -.05 LifeGron 21.49 -24 Korea w h no solutions to long-
BaV 24.66 -27 EqncK 41.93 -.53 MOTrut I: Mathew Asian: AZTE 9.0 -.02 fencn 14.12 standing tensions overtrade and
EquityDv 16.85 -.19 ECapAp 18.74 -.08 InttnyI 21.66 -.12 AsianGlInv 18.30 -.23 ConvSec 19.52 -.17 LifeModn 19.33 -.18
GIbAlocr 19.23 -20 31.15 .13 Q 19.72 -.20 ChinaInv 30.80 -.67 DvrinAp 8.17 -,03 LTIGraden 9.38 -.05 currency, and with the coopera-
Brandywine Fda: Exch n 307.48 -2634 GMOTrust IV: Indialnv r 22.24 -.52 EqlnAp 14.42 -.21 LTTsry n 11.66 -.09
BlueFd 23.55 -.44 xportn 2.63 -26 In PacTgnv 23.52 -.48 E 2019 -.11 Morgn 1712 25 tion of the 2008 financial crisis
Brinson FundsY: I1Rdeln 30.28 -.37 InflntrVI 21.65 -.15 MergerFd 15.98 -.01 GeoBaIA 11.67 -09 MuHYn 10.52 -04 now a distant memory.
Fiftyrn :1702 d 1" 0.1 GMOTrustVI M wdestF -01 EBalA 17 -.09 1 2 : 0 now a distant memory.
HiYtdtYn 6.34 -.02 Ff1yrn 17.17 -.12 GMOTrustVh MetroWestFds: GlbEqtyp 8.55 .11 Mulntn 13.69 -.03
Buffalo Fonds: RtRateHirn 9.80 -.01 EmgMklsr 14.30 -.23 TotRetBd 10.70 -.o05 GrInAp 12.81 -.16 MuLtdn 11.14 -.01 The U.S. couldn't persuade
SmCap 24.04-. FrnOnen 26.53 -.26 IntlCorEq 28.75 -.22 TotRtBdI 10.70 -.04 GIbIHithA 46.63 -.56 MuLongn 11.10 -.04
CGM Funds2404 29 GNMAn 11.69 -.04 Quality 19.72 -.20 Midas Funds: 0YdAp 778 -02 MuS n other countries to pressure China
Focn 32.57-.76 Gotc 10.70 -.05 GaeFund MdssFdt 5.20 -.14 HiYldn 6.03 -.02 NJLT 1174 03 to stopmanipulating its currency
-.76 GroCon 78.17 -1.34 Asset 46.75 -.53 MomettaFunds: IncmAp 6.82 -.02 NYLTan 11.18 -03
Realy n 25.10 37 Grolncn 17.29-.25 Gateway Fund Monta ta1519 -.31 IntGrdnp 9.79-.1 OHLTEn 12.06 -.03 or limit their own trade surpluses
CRM Funds: 'a GrowthcoK 78.24 -1.33 GatewayA 25.81 Morgan Stanley B: InvAp 12.18 -.14 PALTn 11.11 -.02
MdCpVII 26.69 -.40 GrStratrn 18.72 -33 Goldman Sachs A: GlobStratB18.73 -.18 NJTxAp 9.37 -02 PrecMlsrn26.38 -.46 and deficits. The Americans
Calamos Funds: Highlncrn 9.06 -.03 MdCVAp 33.47 -.48 MorganStanley Inst: MumUCpGr 47.5 -79 P'nctCorn 13.16 -.17 faced charges of doing some cur-
amos Fu-ds 83 S 4s7ns: M ntan9nst pGr47 5 -.79 Pn faced charges of doing some cur-
Gwlapos 50.17 8 Indepn n 22.99 -.39 Goldman Sachs Inst: IntlEqI 13.51 -.10 PATE 910 -02 Prmcprn 63.62 -.76
Calvert Group: nProdn 11. -. GOpp 23.0 -36 MCapGrI 35.61 -.46 TxExAp 8.55 -02 SelValurn 18.03 -.17 rency manipulation of their own
nCap 16,01 IntBd n 10.74 -.06 Hiield 7,33 -02 MCapGrP p 34.47 -.45 TFInAp 14.90 -.03 STAR n 18.84 -.18
InEAp 14.29 nG n 11.04 -.05 HYu 8.64 MuderFundsA: TFHYA 1187 -.03 SGraden 10.85 -.02 by pumping $600 billion into their
SocialAp .93 -3 IntlnMun 1032 -.01 MidCapV 33.81 .48 Gwt OppA 26.96 -.45 USGvAp 15.10 -.05 STFedn 10.96 -.02 Cony.
SocBdp 15.84 -04 IntlDisCp 3273 -.2 arborFunds: MunderFundY: GlblUilA 11.18 -.04 STTsryn 10.89 -.01my
SoCEqAp 133.938 -. InSCprn 20.81 -18 Bond 13.09 -.06 MCpCGrYn26.53 -.41 VoyAp 22.62 -44 StralEqn 17.31 -.29
5 ns MuT Se -241 ylapmFu a R-55-.3 Stock offerings
TSFcLgp 15.64 -.025 InGdn 11.65 -.06 CapAplnt Mutual Series: Putnam Funds B. TglRet20nn11.93 -.09
CohenT &Steers IpnvGBrn 7.477-.04 Inrllnvt 59.047 -.67 BeacnZ 12.13 -.08 DrInBt 6.10-.03 TgtRet2ncn 11.32 -.08
&St Japanr 10.77 -12 Inr 5975 -67 GbDA 29.17 -.16 Eqnct 14.28 -21 TRe2 n2.44 -19 could boost m markets
Columbia ClassA: 6.93 64 JpnSamn 8.39 -.10 Harding Loevner: GIbDiscC 28.78 -.16 EuEq 19.22 -11 TgRe2015n2.40 -.11
Columba Class A: LgCapVauI11.83 -.15 EmgMktr 51.07 GIbDincZ 29.58 -.16 GeoBalB 1164 09 TgtRe2025n2l.41-.21


MCpGrOpp 10.52 -:.1 -. 8 Hartford Fda C:8 -6 1 -.16 HYAdBt 973 -1 am unt of money expected to be
MidCVIOpp 78 -.11 MagtAlanK 8.31 -.98 CpAp 29.38 -.46 Partner 25.80 -.44 IncmBt 6.76 -.037 We2lslyn 21.73 -.12

oA422 4. MMun 1 .0 Ha ordFds Neuberger&Bermr tGdt 1n raised and the profiles of the
FroierA49.80 -17I MAMsrnn36 -.02 G4wOppL 25.98 -.42 Genesis 43.80 -.72 IntNopt 14.97 -.20 Wndsrn 12.74-..18 rais an thes

GcTechA G -.24 MlI -2 a pd Fd Nicholas Group:-02 InvB 10.92 -.2 n 24.71 2 companies going public.
GCouehA 20.52 -1924 MIMenn 62.02 -.02 CapAppYn 35.80 -.57 Hilnclnn 9.67 -.02 NJTxBt .6 companigT esube lc
miaCI ,T& 1 MidCap n 26.41 -.498 92 .02

EmMktppni.24 -.20 I MNMnn 11 :02 CapApp 33.07 -52 Nich 44.77 -63 MuliCpGr 4117 6 Vanguard Idx Fds: The action is likely to draw a
Columbia Class Z: Mtgen10 042 rd HLS : Northern Fund TxBt 85 -.02 anced n 1 widerangeofinvestorsintothe
AcoarZ 26.47 -.42 Munilncn n.45-.1 CapApp 2 -.66 HiYFxlnc 7.42 ...TFHYBt 11.66 -.03 nedern 12.87 -.18
20.23-.2412702 .02D1 nkn 12-.0


AcontZ 39.14 -.43 N unrn 6 r 1883 -.23 MMEmMktr24.66 ... USGvBt 15.06 -.05 En 29a -. U.S. stock markets. If investors
IntTEBd 10.51 -.02 Nwtlktrn 1 .927 911 Ad se 31.66 -.21 MMintEqr 9.88 ... G6 blt 4i5B 1.14 .03
LgCapGr 11.98 -.18 NwMln 27.59 -.40 TotRe 1.41 -.6 SmCpdx 8.08 ... VoyBt 19.17 -.38 xen 2712 -.1 nap p to companies
CpdxZ 4 -2 O un 1307 .02 .19 RS nds: Growthn 30.14 -.44 such as General Motors Co. and
MdCpVxZp 12.52 -.16i OTunn 51130 -170 IntOppAp 21.02 -.14 Nuveen2CIA: InGrA 17.62 -,15 rrtndn 11.66 -.08

Re -. Munn 11 HennesyFunds: HYMuBdp 15.67 -.8 LgCAphaA40. Capn -.28 casino operator Caesars Enter-
CRedit Audvi7 Cosmex949-.O CorGrlO9g614.29-.31 LtMBAp 10.98-.01 Value 24,16 -35 LT ndn 12.32-.08 tainment Corp., that could win
Credit uisse Comm: -. vrsean 31.75 -.28 Hussman Funds: Nuveen CI R: RidgeWorth Funds: MidCap n 1132 -.30 anmen C rp., that ld in
oF tntds: 9.14 -.38 iPlna 2568 -53 StrotRetr 12.82 -.02 IDMBd 9.06 -.02 LCGrSIAp 9.51 -.13 Pacipn 10.3 -.14 over traders who have taken
d1091 -02 StrGrow 12.83 OakAssocFd: RiverSourceA: RETren 18.04 -.1


ntlCorEqn10.86 -.10I Puritn 17.36 -16 ICONFds: WhikSG37.72 -50 BalanceA 9.72 -.10 SmCap 32.28 -.53 refugeinthesafety of bonds.
USCorEqn10.37-.15 PuanK 7.35 16 EnergS 18.62 28 Oakmark Funds : HYdEA 428-.02 CG .07 Stock in the week's biggest
USCorEq2n10.27 -.15 | RealEn 24.94 -26 HthcareS 13.24 -.15 Eqtylcr 26.84 -.29 Royce Funds: SmCpn 1.10 -.24 St k n the ee biggest
WSInvestA: C dtyttn.51 Funds: o all 21.41 -.07 LwPrSk 16.94 -.32 STBndn 1.6 -.0 deal, General Motors, already
dMnip 9.03 -.02 S w 113 -. IA Funds:6.67 -.14 Oaarkr 40.21 .41 PennMuir 10. -.17 To n 15.60 -.17 may be scarce. Investment
CorPIstnc 10.59 -.05 SdnvGrdF 11.66 -.05 Wdwideir 16.70 -.13 ldWestburyFds: TotRer 1240 -.1 Vaue 1983 20 bankershandlingtheGM ale
EMn 11.29 -.07 StnMn 1076 Inveaco Fd s Invet: GlobOpp 804 ValSct 1182 -.19 Vanguard Instl Fds: have more orders than stock for
EuroEq 23.74 -.13 SmlCpSrn1811 -.32 Invesco Funds: NonUSLgCp10.31 -04 Russell Funds : DevMkInstnl0.o` -.0 both the 365 million common
GIbBdSr 10.71 -.02 SEAsian 30.63 -.70 Utilities 14.97 -.11 AMTFMu 6.41 -.09 Rydex Advisor: ExtiIl i -65 shares and 60 million preferred
GIbSmCGr 38.01 -.65 StkSlcACapn24.11 -.33 Invesco Funds A: AMTFrNY 11.60 -.18 NsdaqAdv 13.09 -.22 FTMWIdlrn9329 -1.10 shares that will be sold on next
GlbThem 23.01 -.21 i StkSelSmCp16.91 -.29 CATFA 16.58 -.04 CAMuniAp 8.03 -.11 asEIPoros: GWstn 30.5 -.44 Shares that wil be sold on next
Gold&Prc 25.64 -.60 Stratlncn 11.52 -.05 CapGro 12.86 -.24 CappAp 41.69 -.51 CreFxAn 10.91 .04 InProlntn 1074 -.11 Week, a person briefed on the
GrolncS 15.54 -.20 i SIrReRtr 9.37 -.15 Chartp 15.53 -.13 CaplncAp 8.57 -.05 SSgA Funda: Instldxn 109.92 -1.31
HiYtdTx 12.25 -.04 TaxFrBrn 10.94 -.01 CmstkA 15.01 -.17 ChrmpilncAp 1.95 .. gMkt 22.08 -.39 InsPIn 109.93 -1.31 Sale said Friday.
IntTxAMT 11.48 -.03 TotalBdn 10.96 -.05 Constp 22.16 -.34 DvMktAp 34.84 -.52 EmgMSchwab Funds: InTStPlusn27,12 s3 ay
Intl FdS 45.98 -.49 Trendn 63.86 -.95 EqlncA 8.30 -.08 Discp 51.57 -.89 Schwab 155ds: IsTPlstn27.12-.35 I
LgCpFoGr 28.34 -.47 USBIn 11.53 -.05 GrincAp 18.26 -.19 EquOyA 8.45 -.11 HhCare 15.0 -. MidCpIstn 19.18 -.31 Intel hikes
LalAmrEq 54.81 -1.02 Utiltyn 15.49 -.10 HiYldp 4.28 GlobAp 59.06 _.58 d000gnvr 38.33 .44 SCInstn 32.35 -.53
MgdMuniS 9.04 -.02 ValStratn 25.94 -.42 HYMuA 9.46 -.04 GibOppA 28.73 -.19 S&PSeI 18.97 32 BStn 108 d e4
MATFS 14.41 -.02 Value 65.23 -.95 InsTFA 16.35 -.05 GblSilncA 4.35 -.02 Scout Funds: TSnsn 30.02 -38
SP500S 15.98 -.19 Wrddwn 17.81 -.22 InftGrow 27.14 -.29 Goldp 51.98 -1.33 Intl 31.49 -.36 Valuelstn 19.84 .19 SAN FRANCISCO Intel
Davis Funds A: Fidelity Selects: MunilnA 13.24 -.04 IntBdAp 6.78 -03 Selected Funds: Vanguard Signal: S I S O Int
NYVenA 33.01 -.41 Airn 41.29 -.45 PATFA 16.00 -.02 LtdTmMu 14.55 -.05 AmShD 39.93 -. 50 0oSgIn 91.40-1.09 COrp. is confident enough in the
NWenB 31.48 -.39 Botchn 68.14 -.93 USMortgA 13.10 -.04 PAMuniAp 10,99 -.14 SeligmanGroup: MiCpdxn 27.3 -.44 Stability of its moneymaking skills
Davis Funds C&Y: Brokrn 49.00 -.86 UilA 17.41 -.13 USGvp 9.56 -.04 GrowthA 4.50 -.06 STddn 10.69 -.02 raise dividend by 15 per-
NYVenY 33.42 -.41 Chem n 88.28 -1.98 invesco Funds B: Oppenheimer B: Sentinel Group: ToSmCpSig n 2.14 -.48 to raise its dividend
NWenC 31.74 -.39 i ComEquipn24.47 -.25 CapDevt 13.19 -.21 AMTFMu 6.38 -.09 | ComSAp 29.99 -.35 TodSgln 10.8 -04
Delaware Invest A: Comp n 53.25 -1.06 DivGtSecB 14.27 -.14 AMTFrNY 11.61 -.18 | Sequoia n 126.42 -.90 TotS__gn2&o__-.38
DiverlIncp 9.73 -.05 ConDisn 23.44 -.29 MunilnB 13.22 -.04 CpincBI 8.40 -.05 I SitFunds: Victory Funda :
SMIDCapG20.85 -.29 : ConStapn 67.82 -.33 | USMortg 13.03 -.04 ChmplncBt 1.95 -.01 I LrgCpGr 40.45 -.46 DvsStA 14.73 -.18
TxUSAp 11.42 -.05 CstHon 31.77 -.57 UtIB 17.30 -.14 EquityB 7.80 -.10 StFarmAssoc: WM Blair Mt Fds:
Delaware Invest B: DfAern 69.18 -1.18 Invesco Funds Y: GblStrncB 4.36 -.03 Gwth 51.45 -.48 ,nGlhlr 32.30 -.18


SelGrBt 27.45 -.50 Electrn 44.05 -.10 TaxExY 10.88 -.04 Oppenheimer C&M: Stratton Funds: Waell Reea v: Name Last Chg TRWAuo 49.65
Dimensional Fds: Enrgy n 47.73 -.75 Ivy Funds: ntlBC 6.75 -.03 Multi-Cap 34.87 -53 AssetS p 9.24 -.12 TaiwSemi 11.05
EmMCrEqn21.54 -.47 EngSvn 66.23 -1.43 1 AssetSCt 23.35 -.31 Oppenheimer Roch: RealEstate 26.08 -.29 CoreinvA 5.63 -.06 SPInds 32.41 -9 Tbo 103
EmMktV 36.62 -.87 EnvAltEnrn17.03 -.16 1 AssetStAp 24.05 -.32 UdNYAp 3.30 -.01 SmCap 45.94 -.77 DivOppAp 13.98 -.20 SPTech 24.34 35 TalismEg 19.45
IntSmVan 16.30 -.15 FinSvn 55.83 -1.16 AssetStrir 24.26 -.32 r RoMuAp 16.32 -.24 SunAmerica Funds: Ct 85 20 SPU 3134 26 Targe 5419
LageCo 9.48 -.11 Goldrn 56.28 -1.30 GINatRsAp19.56 -.51 : RcNtMuA 7.14 -.12 USGvBt 9.84 -.03 TechA -13 SdPac 4.09 -15 TaaMotors 3
TAUSCorE2n8.35 -.12 Heathn 116.60 -1.18 JPMorgan A Class: OppenheimerY: TCWFunds: 36. Spandex 28.51 -.24 Reg 49.12
USLgVan 18.83 -.24 HomFn 10.87 -20 CoreBdA 11.67 -.04 DevMktY 34.54 -.51 TCotRetd 10.39 SCpG 8. StarwdHt 56.35 -1.49 Tett 14.72
US Micro n 12.57 -.21 Insur n 45.34 -.52 JPMorgan C Class: IntlBdY 6.77 -.03 TCW Funds N: Wells Fargo Adv A: StateStr 43.89 -1.07 Te cmNZ 845
USTgdVal 1522 -.28 Leisrn 89.19 -1.59 CoreBdp 11.72 -.04 IntGrowY 26.90 -.29 ToRtBdNp 10.75 We... lls 1211 aStatilASA 2131 -.31 T5efEsp 7.46
USSmalln 19.58 -.33 Materialn 63.06 -1.41 JP Morgan Instl: PIMCO Admin PIMS: i Templeton Instit: Wells Fargo Adv C: Sleds 3460 +.11 Tens .82
USSmVa 23.29 -.43 MedDIn 46.82 -.56 MdCpValn 22.36 -.24 ShtTmAdp 9.94 ... ForEqS 20.24 -.10 AslAllCt 11.69 Slelte 16.32 -.71 TenetHIth 4.65
IntlSmCon 16.22 -.15 MdEqSysn 25.83 -27 JPMorgan Select: TotRtAd 11.58 -.07 Third Avenue Fds: WellsFargoAdv: StoieM 20.04 -1.12 Teradyn 1158
EmgMkIn 31.29 -.59 Mullmdn 41.55 -.09 USEquityn 9.69 -.12 PIMCO Instl PIMS: IntlValnstr 16.59 -.15 OtykZ 19.39 -.424 Stonoes 194.7051 -30 Terex 2442
Rxdn 10.36 -.01 NtGasn 31.18 -.45 JPMorganSelCis: AlAselAutr 11.16 -.09 REVallnstr 23.48 -.16 TMppnv 93665 -.44 Stoer 5159 -.60 TerraNitro 112.20
IntVa n 17.99 -.15 Pharm n 12.12 -.10 CoreBd n 11.66 -.04 AlAsset 12.63 -.12 Valuelnst 52.17 -.70 WellsFargo 9.96Adns: S Rug 15.60 -60 Tesoro 14.59
Gib5Fxlncn11.62 -.05 Retain 50.09 -.79 HighYIdn 8.25 -.02 ComodRR 8.76 -.42 Thomburg Fds: StMulnc 4.82 ... SubPpne 55.57 -.29 TetTech 10.11
TMUSTgtV19.66 -.35 Sofwrn 86.56 -1.49 IntmTFBdn 11.03 -.01 DevLcMkr 10.67 -.04 IntValAp 27.45 -.20 WellsFargoln482stl: SunC ms 33.92 -4 Telnst 30.95
2YGIFxdn 10.23 Techn 89.99 -1.34 ShtDurBdn 11.04 -.01 Divinc 11.63 -.08 IncBuidAt 18.90 -.13 UIStMulnp 4.82 Suncorgs 3457 -140 Teton 21.36
DFARIEn 21.15 -.22 Telcmn 44.86 -.45 TxAwRRetn10.07 -.01 EmMkBd 11.42 -.07 IncBuiCp 18.90 -.14 st p 42 Sunt 9.96 +04 Theragen 1.42
Dodge&Cox: Transn 53.16 -.45 USLCCrPIs n19.63 -27 ForBdUnr 11.21 -.04 IntValuel 28.06 -.20 CorePusset10.95: 04 Suntech 8.47 -37 Themos 52.20
Balanced 67.70 -.62 UtilGrn 48.73 -33 JPMorganUltra: FrgnBd 10.81 -.05 Valuel 32.48 -.50 Corerl 11.95 -.04 SunTrst 25.11 -60 .Tho 43.812.2
Income 13.41 -.04 Wirelessn 7.60 -05 ShtDurBd 11.04 -.02 HiYkd 9.39 -.04 Thrivent Fds A: William Blair1154 Sual 1033 -01 Th3MCig 12.62
lnStkt 35.11 -.31 Fidelity Spartan: JanusSShrs: InvGrCp 11.84 -.09 HTd 487 -.02 GiriaN10 irN: s n 36.01 605 3MCO 8624
Stock 102.26 -1.15 ExIMkInn 35.72 -.59 Forty 32.45 -.52 LowDu 10.68 -.04 Incom 8.75 05 GrltN 156 -15 Syniv7rse 30.37 -.06 T 56
DoubleLine Funds: 500ldxlnvn 42.55 -.50 JanusT Shrs: ModDur 11.20 -.06 Tocqueville Fds: atan Funds: 21.77 Syso 28.69 +.074 TeWa 30.74
TRBdl 11.19 Inlminxlnvn 35.34 -23 BalancdT 25.66 -.25 RealRtnl 11.66 -.13 Goldt 85.57 -2.03 Yac tman Fund: SyC 2869 +7 TmeWam 30.1274
Dreyfus: TotMktlnvn 34.92 -.45 ContramT 14.56 -.26 ShorT 9.94 ... Transamerica Fundp 16.6 -.12 TCFFnd 13.74 -.57 T 43.1
Aprec 37.34 -.29 FidelitySparnAdv: EnterprT 54.48 -.56 ToIR 11.58 -.07 AegonHYB9.21 04 TEC 1697 ToddShip 17.69
CorVA 23.08 -.29 51dxAdvn4255 -.50 FxBnd 10.94 -.05 TRI 11.18 -.06 Flexlncp 9.04 -04 -04TJX 4579 + T os 19.20


Week in three months


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Market watch
Nov. 12, 2010

Dow Jones -90.52
industrials 11,192.58

Nasdaq -37.31
composite 2,518.21


Standard &
Poor's 500


-14.33
1,199.21


Russell -12.31
2000 719.27

NYSE diary
Advanced: 521
Declined: 2,502
Unchanged: 86
Volume: 4.3 b
Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 512
Declined: 2,138
Unchanged: 107
Volume: 2.1 b
AP

The Standard & Poor's
500 index fell 14.43, or 1.2
percent, to 1,199.21, while
the Nasdaq composite
index fell 37.31, or 1.5 per-
cent, to 2,518.21.
The Chinese government
said that the pace of infla-
tion hit a more than two-
year high in October. The
markets took that as a sig-
nal that China would hike
rates to tamp down infla-
tion. It led to a sell off in
global markets, from China
to the U.S. The Shanghai
composite index plum-
meted 5.2 percent, while


Hong Kong's Hang Seng
fell 1.9 percent.
Gold fell $37.80, or 2.7
percent, to $1,365.50 an
ounce. Crude oil fell $2.93,
or 3.3 percent, to $84.88 a
barrel, while soybeans
plummeted 70 cents, or 5.2
percent, to $12.69 a bushel.
China's robust economy
has helped offset sluggish-
ness in developed markets
like the U.S. and Europe.
Many companies, like
Caterpillar and McDon-
ald's Corp. have credited
international sales, partic-
ularly in China, as a reason
earnings have been strong.
The speculation about a
rate hike in China came as
little headway was made on
a plan to strengthen global
growth. Leaders from the
Group of 20, which in-
cludes large developed and
emerging economies,
failed to agree on policies
about trade and currency
manipulation that could
stoke protectionism and a
trade war.
Other nations refused to
endorse a plan the U.S.
presented to force China to
allow the value of its cur-
rency to rise. The U.S. ar-
gues China is keeping the
value of its currency artifi-
cially low because a weak
currency makes exports
cheaper and more attrac-
tive globally That, in turn,
gives China an unfair ad-
vantage in global markets,
helping its economy at the
expense of others.


businesss ,

cent, even as Wall Street braces been pouring some of the money
for a bumpy ride for the technol- back into their dividends to ap-
ogy industry. pease skittish shareholders.
The chipmaker's announce- DailBeast
ment Friday comes on the heels
of a downcast description of the Newsweek reach deal
technology market by Cisco Sys- NEW YORK Newsweek, a
teams Inc. Many investors are 77-year-old magazine that once
worried other technology compa- helped set the national news
nies are in line for a beating over agenda, is linking its future with a
r the next several quarters and startup website just two years in
that the problems will spread to the making.
other industries. Three months after agreeing to


Intel's dividend hike, the fourth
since the Great Recession
started in late 2007, is less a re-
flection of the company's opti-
mism about the market than a
reminder of its unique advan-
tages in the computing industry.
It also underscores the fact that
many large companies have
been sitting on piles of cash for
the past three years and have


buy the money-losing weekly for
$1, audio equipment magnate
Sidney Harman has completed
on-again, off-again negotiations
to merge it with The Daily Beast.
It is not just a marriage be-
tween old and new media. Har-
man will also be getting
magazine veteran Tina Brown as
editor-in-chief of Newsweek.
From wire services


EBig



S" WEEKLY COUPONS


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Trchmrk 57.99
TorDBkg 71.97
TotalSA 53.91
TotalSys 15.52
Transocn 67.71
Travelers 56.31
Tredgar 18.83
TdrCont 13.12
TrinaSol s 24.51
TycoElec 31.87
Tycolnt 3777
Tyson 14.99
UBSAG 17.22
UDR 22.21
UILHoki 29.61
US Aiy 10.63
USEC 5.66
USG 13.62
UltraPtg 47.77
UniFirst 49.38
Unievf'N 30.36
UnionPac 90.29
UtdConrt 27.87
UdMao 3.01
UPSB 68.12
UldRentals 19.64
US Banap 24.62
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USOIFd 36.47
USSled 47.16
UtdTech 74.88


UtdhithGp 36.67 -.80 VlendyA/ 4.97 -.07
UnumGr 2183 -.25 WstarEn 24.75 -12
m T IWAstEMkt 1378 -26


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VangREIT 54.40
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Vectren 26.76
VeolaEnv 2977
VerizonCm 32.56
ViaoomB 38.95
VimpelC n 1546
Visa 76.94
Vishaylnt 13.71
VMwrare 80.99
Vomado 83.09
WGLHod 39.31
Wabash 8.71
WalMar 54.13
Wagmrn 34.83
WalterEn 9501
WsleMInc 35.09
WatsnPh 50.41
Weaflntl 19.50
WenRIt 24.24
WePoinl 58.08
WellsFargo 27.54


VistA/gdHi 6,55
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WD0g5an 32.58
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Whlrip 74.13
WilmCS 2.3
WmsCos 2305
WmsPtrs 45.83
WmsSon 35 65
Witnnbco 10.41
WiscEn 5910
WT Inda 2674
Worthn 16.07
Wyndham 2803
XLGrp 2013
XcelEngy 2389
Xerox 11.29
Yamanag 11.70
YingliGm 11.04
YumBrds 50.79
Zimmer 50.95
ZweiaTI 373


'1


Sizcruitaw, NoVEMBER( 13, 20io A7


CITRusS CouNTn (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS









"Thou shalt ever joy at eventide if thou spend the day fuitfully."


.of Christ," 1426


C)PINION


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Gerry Mulligan ............................... publisher
Charlie Brennan ............................................editor
Neale Brennan ........promotions/community affairs
Mike Arnold .......................................HR director
Cheri Harris..................................... features editor
Curt Ebitz ........................................ citizen member
Mac Harris ...................................citizen member
Cliff Pierson ...................................guest member


"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose.
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


Founded
by Albert M.
Williamson


Quality care




outshines




internal strife


Skyrocketing legal fees.
Lawsuits threatened. Al-
legations of public
records violations.
The list goes on.
And then comes great news:
Citrus Memorial Health Sys-


tem is ranked No. 1 in spine
surgery in the
state of Florida. THE I
That ranking puts
Citrus Memorial Hospital rE
in the top 5 per-
cent in the nation. OUR 01
Despite the rag-
ing dispute that's Awareness
embroiled the two
entities in charge of the hospi-
tal, the business of practicing
quality care continues.
To patients and potential pa-
tients, the message that excel-
leit health care is delivered at
Citrus Memorial each and
e ery day is far more critical
than the prolonged dispute for
control of the hospital.
HealthGrades, a company
that rates health care, recently
gave Citrus Memorial the top
grade in spine surgery. It's
ranking of various procedures


Curtailing cats
In Sunday's Chronicle (Nov. 7),
Frank Yuelling advocates trapping
feral cats, neutering, spaying and
releasing them. I believe Citrus
County has an ordinance against
releasing cats and also a leash law.
If this law alone was enforced, it
would help eliminate thousands of
feral cats. The word "feral" alone
means either people are feeding
them or they exist by killing birds,
young rabbits and other wildlife, and
spreading their feces and disease
in bther people's gardens. If the
county would respond to
cats not on the leash as
fast as they do pick up
loose dogs, it would help.
We also don't need to .
create and hire another
county official adoption
coordinator. If that's nec-
essary, Yuelling suggests
hiring a highly experi-
enced person. Does this
require a rocket scientist? 563.-
There's plenty of us who
would volunteer.
Clean campus
Citrus High School has launched
an attack on litter. The campus
now looks clean and cared for.
The staff and students are to be
commended for putting litter in
its place. Thank you to the leader-
ship team for spearheading this
effort. Keep up the great job
yo 're doing, Citrus.
iGovernment second
On the "Class warfare" in Sound
Off in today's paper (Nov. 8), I'm
sure the party is right about the
Republican Party. However, there
are the believers and nonbelievers.
With the believers, Almighty God
says He will take care of all their
needs. You are not to be concerned
about these things or what the
government does. Praise the Lord.
He's the ruler, not the government.
Much obliged
Yesterday (Nov. 9), I was in Home
Depot when I lost my leather case
for my glasses. To the person who
found it and handed it in: My
thanks for your gesture. Thank you.


gives Citrus Memorial high
grades in other areas, as well.
"Despite our widely reported
internal issues, our community
hospital is dedicated to meet-
ing the needs of our residents
with life-saving measures," Cit-
rus Memorial CEO Ryan Beaty
wrote in a recent
SSUE: guest column,
commending the
cognition. experts whose
skills landed the
PINION: hospital the re-
cent recognition.
important. Another Health-
Grades category
where Citrus Memorial ex-
celled is stroke treatment. On a
rating of one, three or five stars
five being the top rating -
Citrus Memorial was rated a five.
As Beaty noted in his Oct. 31
guest column, the hospital has
been recognized for skilled spe-
cialties by a number of national
assessment organizations. That
is cause for pride. It's also reason
for patients to hayveconfidence
in our local medical profes-
sionals during a tumultuous
time for our county hospital.


Rubio's rhetoric
I'm in my mid-70s, so I sup-
pose I'm considered an old
geezer, but I have a problem un-
derstanding how these old
geezers can vote for Rubio when
he has stated publicly quite often
he wants to raise the Social Secu-
rity age to 70 and invest Social
Security in the stock market.
Stop and think
This is for the genius who lives
in SugarmilH Woods: Think about
those poor triplets one is dead,
one is in the hospital -
who were hit by a speed-
. ing neighbor. Yes, we do
need stop signs. Yes, we
do need control of the
speeding in neighbor-
hoods. I hope that this
does something for you
to rethink what you
wrote.
Saddle sore
)579 Whatever happened to
the Dallas Cowboys? My
glory. They are terrible. They need
a whole change of roster. Put the
A team or the B team in there, or
the C team in could do better
than what they're doing today.
Watching this game makes me
sick 35-7? They play like a
bunch of babies. It's sickening...
More with less
I wonder if some in our com-
munity don't need a reality check.
I was fascinated with Sunday's
paper (Nov. 7). We're all asking
for lower taxes, less government
and get the government out of
our business. And yet here's a let-
ter asking that we keep this small
post office in Homosassa Springs
open because it's a wonderful
place to meet. It's a post office
that serves 50-some people, has
300 mailboxes. I think the ques-
tions might be, how much does it
cost us per year to keep it open,
what are the expenses to keep it
open and are we justified in ask-
ing for this in light of everybody
wanting lower taxes and less gov-
ernment? Here's an opportunity to
gain all of both those things.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Bush's strongest argument


George W Bush's new book,
"Decision Points," has
been widely panned as
dull and defensive, but on at least
one subject he makes a strong ar-
gument worth hearing. The for-
mer president connects the
failure to reform immigration
laws and remove trade barriers
and places the blame exactly


where it belongs: on
unthinking and unin-
formed xenophobia.
During the last
election, both parties
were guilty of willful
ignorance in pursuit of
cynical political gain.
Democrats opposed
trade expansion to
please backers in or-
ganized labor; Repub-
licans used immigration
to stir up the law-and-
order crowd. So both
have something to


1-4



Cokie
Steven I
070


learn from a man who knows
what he's talking about
"The failure of immigration re-
form points out larger concerns
about the direction of our poli-
tics," Bush writes. "The blend of
isolationism, protectionism and
nativism that affected the immi-
gration debate also led Congress
to block free-trade agreements
with Colombia, Panama and
South Korea. I recognize the gen-
uine anxiety that, people feel
about foreign competition. But
our economy, our security and
our culture would all be weak-
ened by an attempt to wall our-
selves off from the world."
Start with immigration. Every
study shows that newcomers help
the economy far more than they
hurt it Whether it's the Mexican
family who runs the neighbor-
hood restaurant or the Indian
computer scientist who's working
on the next iPad, immigrants are
job-creating engines. America is
only 12 percent foreign born, but
30 percent of Microsoft's patents
are based on the work of immi-
grant inventors.


Yet in many states, particularly
in the West, Republican candidates
decided to demonize newcomers.
And many of them paid a heavy
price. Nationally, Hispanics fa-
vored Democrats 64 percent to 34
percent, but in three states Ne-
vada, Colorado and California -
they clearly made the difference
in critical Senate contests.
In Nevada, the
GOP's Senate candi-
date, Sharron Angle,
ran an ad depicting
- Sen. Harry Reid as
.4- "the best friend an il-
legal immigrant ever
had." She didn't mean
it as a compliment, but
the ad backfired. His-
and panics came out in large
Roberts numbers and backed
ers Reid by more than two
to one the biggest
t'E. reason he survived
Angle's challenge.
"I wouldn't have been sur-
prised if Harry Reid gave his vic-
tory speech in Spanish," political
consultant Fernand Amandi told
Bloomberg.com. "The Democrats
... owe their majority in the Sen-
ate to the Hispanic vote."
In Colorado, Democrat Michael
Bennet rode a tide of Hispanic
votes to a narrow edge over Re-
publican Ken Buck In California,
it was a similar story Republican
Senate candidate Carly Fiorina,
who took a sharp stance against
immigration, actually won the
white vote by nine points. But 22
percent of the voters were His-
panic, and they backed the De-
mocrat, Sen. Barbara Boxer, by
two to one, providing her margin
of victory.
Bush and his political adviser
Karl Rove have always under-
stood the rising power of the His-
panic vote, and a few
Republicans shared their insight
Marco Rubio, a Cuban-American,
won a majority of Latinos and
a Senate seat in Florida. But
most GOPers continue to alienate
the country's fastest-growing mi-


nority, an act of sheer political
suicide.
On trade, it was the Democrats
who played politics while ignor-
ing reality. In many states, they
blamed foreign competition and
"outsourcing" for the loss of man-
ufacturing jobs..They knew the
argument was false but they
made it anyway. As business pro-
fessor Alberto Salvo of North-
western told UPI: "We will not
create jobs if we shut ourselves
out of the global market."
Free-trade pacts that the Bush
administration negotiated with
Colombia, Panama and South
Korea languish in the Senate,
while other countries are racing
to conclude agreements that will
open markets and reduce unem-
ployment. "We are falling be-
hind," warned economist
Thomas Duesterberg.
President Obama finally seems
to be grasping that fact. Faced
with an intractable economy that
is recovering far too slowly, he fo-
cused on trade as a job-creating
mechanism during his recent
trip to Asia. And Ohio voters
chose a new Republican senator,
Rob Portman, who served as
Bush's trade representative and
strongly advocates reducing tar-
iff barriers.
We are not naive, but there are
flickers of hope here. Yes, both
parties seem intent on continuing
the partisan warfare that has
wasted Washington for years now.
But if lawmakers listen to Presi-
dent Bush, if they jettison the
"isolationism, protectionism and
nativism" that has infected the
capital's bloodstream, if they re-
ally want to do something about
creating jobs and boosting pros-
perity, they have two clear op-
tions right there in front of them
- expand trade and expand im-
migration.

Steve and Cokie Roberts
can be contacted by e-mail at
stevecokie@gmail. com.


-- : to the Editor


Credit theft problems
I am the victim of I.D.
theft/fraud! You may have heard
or read that if you find some-
thing wrong on your credit re-
port, all you have to do is write
the reporting company and ex-
plain the error.
Nothing is farther from the truth.
In my experience, they'll always
believe the reporting company
first. You have to prove the com-
ments are false. In other words,
guilty until proven innocent!
In late April 2010, I received
notice from a credit monitoring
company that a telecommunica-
tions company had applied for a
credit report on me using my
name and SSN. I didn't recog-
nize the name, and they weren't
listed in my phone book.
A friend found them on the In-
ternet I called them; they said it
was for service at a house I have
never lived at in Pacolet, S.C. Later,
they said the service request had
been canceled three days later.
But the crime had already
been committed. I notified the
FTC (which took the report and
gave it a number) police depart-
ment, (which checked and made
a report), the three credit report-
ing companies, and the com-


OPINIONS INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chroni-
cle editorials are the opinions of
the newspaper's editorial board.
Viewpoints depicted in political
cartoons, columns or letters do
not necessarily represent the
opinion of the editorial board.
Persons wishing to address the
editorial board, which meets
weekly, should call 563-5660.
All letters must be signed and in-
clude a phone number and home-
town, including e-mailed letters.
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. I
SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to
(352) 563-3280, or e-mail to
letters@chronicleonline.com.

pany's security branch (which
said it would investigate and let
me know the results).
I called the FBI (they don't do
I.D. theft). The security branch
of the company said it finished its
investigation and sent it to col-
lections. I asked for a copy of the
report, and was told the police
would have to subpoena the report
I contacted Sen. Bill Nelson's


office. They said they would assign
someone to my case. I received a
back-patting/chest-thumping let-
ter from Nelson. I called his of-
fice, told them I had already
contacted Equifax and asked
them to please re-read my letter
to Nelson.
I've heard nothing further
from him. I have contacted the
Secret Service. I told them a
crime had been committed, and
I wanted someone punished.
I haven't heard anything else
from them.
I would suggest anyone with
this problem keep at it; keep
records and don't expect any
help from Bill Nelson.
Lamar Beach
Homosassa

In need of repair
The Sugarmill Woods Roads
are degrading to rocks, stones,
and potholes. We need them
resurfaced before all that is left
is sand.
Our taxes haven't changed that
much, but we have lost services.
Either cut our taxes or make the
repairs please.
Claude Strass
Sugarmill Woods


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record.
COMMENTS will be edited for length, ibel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers.


Thomas A~ Kemi, ""The


e

F


(





SArURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 A9


Special news from Humana

for people with Medicare


We're pleased to announce that Dr. Charles Li, MD is now
part of the Humana Gold Plus (HMO) provider network in
Citrus County.
We'd like to welcome Dr. Li


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Crystal River, Fl. 34429
PH (352) 795-1718
Fax (352) 795-7898


Find ot what ..


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Cnwu. Cou.,,f) (FL) CHRONrICLE


TMP 11/10


II:















NATION


&
CITRUS COUNT


Y CHRONICLE


WORLD


Nation BRIEFS


Lotto!


Doctors brace for big cuts in Medicare


Without a reprieve, annual budget-balancing conundrum would hit new patients


Associated Press
Mike Greer talks about his
group's $128.6 million win-
ning lottery ticket during a
news conference Friday in
Lansing, Mich. A $129 mil-
lion Powerball lottery ticket
sold at an urban porn shop
is being split by members of
a group primarily from south-
east Michigan. Greer wasn't
saying Friday whether the
winning ticket was bought
inside Uptown Book Store or
at an outside, walk-up lot-
tery ticket window. He also
wouldn't describe the group
members or how they know
each other.

Red ink for post
office: $8.5 billion
WASHINGTON -The
Postal Service said Friday it
lost $8.5 billion last year de-
spite deep cuts of more than
100,000 jobs and other re-
ductions in recent years.
The post office had esti-
mated it would lose $6 billion
to $7 billion, but a sharp de-
cline in mail took a toll. In-
creased use of the Intemet
and the recession, which cut
advertising and other busi-
ness mail, meant less money
for the agency.
For the year that ended
Sept. 30, the post office had
income of $67.1 billion, down,
$1 billion from the previous
year. Expenses totaled $70
billion, a decline of about
$400 million.

World BRIEFS

Myanmar


Associated Press
Supporters of Myanmar's
pro-democracy leader Aung
San Suu Kyi hold portraits
their detained leader Friday
at her National League for
Democracy headquarters
in Yangon, Myanmar. They
held a vigil, anticipating
the Nobel Peace Prize lau-
reate's release from prison
after seven years. Col-
leagues said an order to
set her free had already
been signed by Myanmar's
ruling generals.

Expensive


I_'. _


Associated Press
This Chinese vase, sold at
auction by a family clearing
out a deceased relative's
London house, has become
one of the most expensive
artworks ever sold. The
18th-century porcelain vase
went to a Chinese buyer for
$83 million, more than 40
times the pre-sale estimate
and a record for a Chinese
work of art. The vase had
been in the family at least
since the 1930s, though
they don't know how they
acquired it. Many Chinese
artifacts surfaced in Britain
in the 19th century, having
been looted when Beijing's
Summer Palace was sacked
in 1860.
-From wire reports


Associated Press
WASHINGTON Breast cancer
surgeon Kathryn Wagner has
posted a warning in her waiting
room about a different sort of risk to
patients' health: She'll stop taking
new Medicare cases if Congress al-
lows looming cuts in doctors' pay to
go through.
The potential cuts have raised
alarms that real damage to
Medicare could result if the lame-
duck Congress winds up in a parti-
san standoff and fails to act by Dec.
1, when an initial 23 percent reduc-
tion would hit.
"My frustration level is at a nine


or 10 right now," said Wagner, who
practices in San Antonio.
"I am exceptionally exhausted
with these annual and biannual
threats to cut my reimbursement by
drastic amounts. As a business per-
son, I can't budget at all because I
have no idea how much money is
going to come in. Medicine is a busi-
ness. Private practice is a busi-
ness."
The cuts have nothing to do with
President Barack Obama's health
care overhaul. They're the un-
wanted consequence of a 1990s
budget-balancing law whose re-
quirements Congress has routinely
postponed. But these cuts don't go


away; they come back for a bigger
bite.
Doctors have muddled through
with temporary reprieves for years.
This time, medical groups estimate
that as many as two-thirds of doc-
tors would stop taking new
Medicare patients, throwing the
health program for 46 million older
and disabled people into uncer-
tainty just when the first baby
boomers will become eligible.
Health care for military service
members, families and retirees also
would be jeopardized because Tri-
care payments are tied to
Medicare's.
Former Medicare administrator


Gail Wilensky, a leading Republican
policy expert, says lawmakers com-
ing back to Washington next week
better take note. "We simply cannot
let physicians take a 23 percent re-
duction in payment and think that
we are not going to seriously dis-
rupt access for beneficiaries,"
Wilensky said.
It could happen.
There's no consensus among law-
makers and the Obama administra-
tion on how long a reprieve to grant
or whether the cost about $1 bil-
lion per month should be added
to the federal deficit or offset with
spending reductions and revenue
increases elsewhere.


Chilean miners loving the spotlight


Associated Press
COPLAPO, Chile They're
treated like rock stars today, of-
fered book contracts, movie deals
and all-expense-paid trips to see
their favorite soccer teams in Eu-
rope while demanding thousands
of dollars for interviews.
A month after the remarkable
end to their 69-day entrapment a
half-mile deep in a collapsed gold
and copper mine, Chile's 33 res-
cued miners are reveling in what
they know may be just a brief burst
of the good life before fame and
money fade and many, once again,
return to the dark and dangerous
mines.
"Most of us thought we were
dead," miner Daniel Herrera re-
called in a conversation with The
Associated Press. "I thinkthat all of
us now see our lives differently
We've got to live it"
Like the rest of the 33, Herrera
insists on keepingsecret the details
of those first 17 days, holding to a
pact made down below to preserve
this material for a book or movie
deal that they all would share
evenly.
So far, the miners have largely
kept that promise. Only a few have
agreed to be interviewed, and most
of them only for money. Those who
do talk do so in general terms, of-
fering only clues about what they
suffered, the pain it caused their
families and what they're doing
now.
Carlos Mamani of Bolivia, the
only non-Chilean among the
trapped miners, said he's turning
down any interview requests that
don't involve compensation, at
rates negotiated by his father-in-
law Jhonny Quispe, a fellow
miner who had left the San Jose
mine only moments before it col-
lapsed on Aug. 5. Quispe said they
would accept cash, and even in-
quired about paid trips. The AP
declined since either would vio-


Associated Press
Daniel Herrera, one of the 33 miners rescued from the San Jose mine
after more than two months trapped underground, gives a thumb up
upon his arrival at the hospital in Copiapo, Chile, In October. "I think
that all of us now see our lives differently. We've got to live it."


late the news agency's ethics
policy.
"I'm asking for any interview I
do, that it's with money, of course. I
can't talk for free, because these
are my rights," said Mamani, ex-
plaining that he's out of a job and
needs to go for as much money as
he can get now while there's still
interest in their story.
"Everything has a price," Ma-


mani said. "Various journalists
have told me that they don't have
the money, and I've told them no. I
can't talk like this for free."
'"And is there a basic price, just
out of curiosity?"
"Uhh, 15 million" (about $30,000).
"Fifteen million pesos?"
"That's right"
Other miners also have been in-
sisting on money. The going rate


when the miners were first re-
leased from the hospital after their
rescue was $2,000 for two ques-
tions, according to Jorge Galleguil-
los, the son of the rescued miner by
the same name.
While the miners seek money
while they can get it, some are also
facing family tensions.
Alberto Iturra, who led the team
of psychologists who supported the
miners during their purgatory, said
such demands for money and fam-
ily conflicts are normal, and often
stem from situations that were un-
resolved for years.
"They're making decisions about
how they want to live. They're put-
ting things in their own dimension,
even if they may be mistaken. But
these things can change again in
the future," Iturra told the AP
The miners have been on med-
ical leave as required by Chile's
government, and the leave could be
extended for upto six months. But
ulturra says it aould be preferable
for the mn iners to go back to work in '
the next few weeks.
Herrera and other miners have
been busy working out the details
of various trips the 33 have been in-
vited on.
They will travel with one guest
each on Nov 18-21 to Los Angeles
to be celebrated on CNN's "He-
roes" program and they visit
Jerusalem's holy sites over Christ-
mas at the invitation of the govern-
ment of Israel.
In between, there's a three-day
trip to England to watch the foot-
ball club Manchester United play
Arsenal, a visit paid for by the
Chilean winemaker Concha y Toro,
one of Manchester's sponsors.
After the Christmas trip, Her-
rera's plans run out
"I'm not making any long-term
plans right now. I want to live day
to day," he said.
He figures he'll return to the
mines eventually, just as many of
the other miners have said.


How safe are stricken cruise ships on the sea?
are crus s ne


Associated Press
LOS ANGELES A luxury
cruise liner that limped into San
Diego after a fire knocked out its
power was lucky in many ways no
one was killed or even seriously
hurt, a nearby Navy vessel came
quickly with supplies and the
mishap occurred in tranquil waters.
Yet the drawn-out
tale of the stricken
ship shows just how If y
quickly things can go
wrong on a giant float- a corn
ing city carrying thou- nredi
sands of people, and red.c
it's prompting a closer Vacal
look at whether ocean
liners are properly don't go
equipped to deal with the
the litany of problems the se
that could strike:
rogue waves, Carolyr
norovirus outbreaks dito C
and mechanical prob- edr,
lems that disable
ships in treacherous weather.
"If you want a completely pre-
dictable vacation, don't go on the
sea," said Carolyn Spencer Brown,
editor of the industry trade publi-
cation Cruisecritic.com and a vet-
eran of more than 200 cruises.
"Ships are bigger and have better
stabilizers than ever before, but
they are still on the sea and the sea


II
c
it


a


Cr


is nature and nature is unpre-
dictable."'
If the Splendor had been crossing
the North Atlantic in the winter -
instead of about 40 miles off the
coast of Mexico in calm waters -
things could have been far worse,
said veteran maritime attorney
Charles Lipcon of Miami.
"The weather in the North At-
lantic, and off the
coast of South Africa,
o) want can be awful," he said.
"They usually try to
lately stay close to port, so if
table something does go
wrong they can avoid
tion, that. But sometimes
they have no choice."
on Another stroke of
luck for the Carnival
I," cruise: Navy aircraft
carrier USS Ronald
Spe c'. Reagan happened to
Brown be in the area con-
uisecritic.com. ducting training exer-
cises, and its 6,000


sailors quickly came to the rescue
with deliveries of food and other
supplies.
Tugboats weren't far off, and they
hauled the 952-foot cruise liner
about 200 miles into a San Diego
dock on Thursday, bringing weary
passengers to shore and ending the
three-day ordeal.
Passengers disparaged the food


--^ -


Assodacted Press
An HH-60H Sea Hawk helicopter from the aircraft carrier USS Ronald Rea-
gan delivers pallets of supplies to the Carnival cruise ship Splendor off the
coast of San Diego last week. The ship was lucky the carrier was nearby and
the weather was calm, say industry experts.


and complained about backed-up
toilets, yet praised crew members
for calmly getting everyone to life
boats that turned out not to be nec-
essary. The blaze was extinguished
quickly, and no one was hurt.
But onboard fires have long been
a significant concern of investiga-
tors, said former National Trans-
portation Safety Board member
Kitty Higgins, and it's unusual for a
fire to shut down an entire engine
room and take out every backup


electrical system on board.
'A fire can be quickly contained
so that it won't require a ship to re-
turn to port," she said. 'That raises
a lot of concerns."
Four years ago, the Star Princess
oceanliner caught fire on a windy
night in the Atlantic Ocean as it
headed toward Jamaica. One per-
son was killed, 11 injured and 150
cabins damaged before the crew
could douse the flames, which were
believed to be caused by a cigarette.


- --- --~~--










SSATI 'AY

PORTS


* Due to press problems and early
deadlines, portions of the lottery
and updated sports standings are
missing.


* Golf/Football/B2
* Scoreboard/B3
MGolf/NASCAR/B3
* Entertainment/B4


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


For all the marbles

Big game: South Carolina, Florida playingfor SEC East crown


Associated Press
Florida head coach Urban Meyer talks to his offense during
the first half of their game against Georgia tonight.


Associated Press
GAINESVILLE -
Florida has played for divi-
sion titles, conference
championships, even for the
ultimate trophies.
South Carolina? Well, this
could be the biggest game in
school history. At the very
least, the Gamecocks
haven't had this much at
stake in a decade,
No. 22 South Carolina
and 24th-ranked Florida
will decide the Southeast-
ern Conference's Eastern
Division in the Swamp


South Carolina at Florida
* Game starts at 7:15 p.m. on ESPN.


tonight, a winner-take-all
game between teams that
stumbled during the season
but still managed a mean-
ingful game in November.
The winner earns a spot
in Atlanta for the league
title game next month and
gets a chance to make the
Bowl Championship Series.
The loser falls to a less-than-
desirable bowl and has to
wait another year maybe
longer for another shot.


"We're looking forward to
it," said South Carolina
coach Steve Spurrier, whose
latest return to his alma
mater and his former coach-
ing stop is merely a subplot.
"Like I told our guys, 'We're
going on the big stage, fellas.
If you're a little nervous
about it and scared, then
we're all in trouble."'
The Gators (6-3, 4-3 SEC)
have been here before.
They pretty much own East.


They have a 16-game win-
ning streak against division
opponents and have won
the East three times in the
last four years,
Does all that experience
mean anything?
"It's irrelevant," defen-
sive tackle Omar Hunter
said. "It's the SEC. Every
week's a big game."
The Gamecocks (6-3, 4-3)
are taking a similar ap-
proach even though they
haven't had been in this
position a one-game
See FLORIDA/Page B3


J-, ,,


L ,- I.-1;





BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Crystal Rivers' Willie Jackson, (4) runs the ball Friday night during first-quarter action against Lcanto. Jackson ended the night
with 213 yards rushing and 2 touchdowns as the Pirates defeated Lecanto 24 to 3 In their Intra-county battle. it was the final reg-
ular season game for both teams. Due to press problems and early deadlines, we were unable to have a full story in today's edi-
tion. The entire story will be online at chronicleonline.com and in Sunday's edition.

Federer reaches semis in Paris; Roddick loses. ... . .,,... ,. .

Federer reaches semis in Paris; Roddick loses


Associated Press
PARIS Top-seeded Roger Federer
reached the semifinals of the Paris Mas-
ters for the first time by defeating Jurgen
Melzer of Austria 6-1, 7-6 (4) Friday.
Federer, who this week called the
Parisian indoor tournament his "worst"
Masters, had previously lost three times in
the quarterfinals.
"I wouldn't say it's a relief, because a re-
lief is something else, but I'm pleased to be
in the semis," Federer said. "I knew it was
going to be difficult because in the begin-
ning I only had one hour of practice here.
But now I feel good and I'm not too tired."
Andy Roddick lost the serving contest
against Robin Soderling, who had 18 aces
in the 7-5, 6-4 win.
Following victories in Stockholm and
Basel, Federer won a 12th consecutive
match and sent winners all over the court
during a 20-minute first set that he opened
with an ace.
Federer, who fired 18 aces and had 33
winners overall, will next play last year's
runner-up and local favorite Gael Monfils,
who beat third-seeded Andy Murray 6-2,2-
6,6-3.
Murray ran out of gas and struggled on
his first serve in the decider, allowing Mon-
fils to make the decisive break in the fifth
game after the 23-year-old Scot made two
consecutive unforced errors.
"I'm going to chill out for a few days, get
a good night of sleep and then try to get my
body right for London", Murray said, refer-
ring to the ATP World Tour Finals in the
British capital from Nov. 21-28.
Murray was clearly feeling the effect of
having played Marin Cilic in a tough three-


Associated Press
Roger Federer of Switzerland reacts after defeating Jurgen Melzer of Austria In their quar-
terfinal match of the Paris Tennis Masters tournament on Friday.


setter on Thursday night
"When you get to bed at 3 a.m. the night
before the match, this is not the ideal
preparation," Murray said.
Soderling will play Michael Llodra after
the Frenchman defeated Nikolay Davy-
denko of Russia 7-5, 6-1.


Soderling got off to a strong start on the
fast center court, losing just one point on
his first serve in the first 10 games.
'"Against Andy, it's always just a matter of
taking the chances you get," the Swede said.


Pirates dump Panthers


See FEDERER/Page B3


See TITLE/Page B3


Edwards


wins pole


at Phoenix

Associated Press
AVONDALE, Ariz. Carl Edwards
won the pole at Phoenix International
Raceway in Friday's qualifying with a
track-record lap.
Edwards ran a lap of 136.389 mph in a
Ford for Roush-Fenway Racing to earn
the top starting spot in Sunday's race.
He broke the record of 135.854 set by
Ryan Newman in 2004.
"It's very important to start up front,
and it's one of the things we've been fo-
cusing on, qualifying," Edwards said.
"It's really important here. This track,
like almost all tracks we race on, track
position is so important."
AJ Allmendinger qualified second for
beleaguered Richard Petty Motorsports
with a lap of 136.250, and Kurt Busch
was third for Penske Racing with a
136.240. The top three drivers allbroke
the track record.
The three championship contenders
will start fairly close together, with
Denny Hamlin qualifying 17th, four-
time Phoenix winner Jimmie Johnson
in 21st and Kevin Harvick at 29th.
For Allmendinger, it was a near-miss
of the pole at a time his race team could
use a lift
RPM's financial situation is rocky, and
its cars and engines are held by partner
Roush each week until the organization
receives a check from RPM.
See SPRINT CUP LINEUP Page B3




Pacquiao fights

Margarito for

eighth title
Associated Press
ARLINGTON, Texas Freddie
Roach has a game plan to make life in
the ring easier for Manny Pacquiao. If
Roach had his way, it would be in place
tonight when Pacquiao moves up in
weight once again to take on Antonio
Margarito.
The problem is Roach will never get
Pacquiao to follow it.
"He could box more and be a little
smarter," said Roach, who trains box-
ing's biggest star. "But he likes to ex-
change punches and that's what sells
tickets. That's what makes him exciting,
and that's what makes him who he is."
Pacquiao doesn't figure to change his
style against Margarito, even though
other things have changed since he last
stepped into the ring at Cowboys Sta-
dium in March. An explosive puncher at
any weight, Pacquiao will fight in his
usual frenzied fury as he tries to win an
eighth title against a bigger but slower
opponent.
Once again, he will carry the weight
of an entire country on his shoulders in
the scheduled 12-round bout. But this
time he will do so both as the biggest
sports hero the Philippines has ever
seen and as the congressman repre-
senting Sarangani Province in his na-
tive land.
The unique fighter-politician combi-
nation got him a crossover spot on "60
Minutes," an appearance on National
Public Radio, and a lot of exposure in
places fighters never get mentioned. It
also has caused a lot of consternation
among his fans, who worry that the du-
ties of a congressman may have gotten


: ..


.w.
-4-,.
.' ,..-', 6


I









B2 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010


Disney Classic Par Scores
Children's Miracle Network Classic Par
Scores, Friday, At Walt Disney Resort, Lake
Buena Vista, Fla.. Purse: S4.7 million. m-
Magnolia Course: 7,516 yards, par-72 (36-
36), p-Palm Course: 7,010 yards, par-72
(36-36), Second Round:
Roland Thatcher 65p-63m-128 -16
Chris Stroud 62p-70m 132 -12
Brian Gay 67p-65m 132 -12
Robert Garrigus 68p-65m-133 -11
Mark Wilson 69p-66m 135 -9
Brett Quigley 69m-66p 135 -9
Jeff Quinney 67p-68m 135 -9
Jerry Kelly 66p-69m-135 -9
Brett Wetterich 68m-67p 135 -9
Johnson Wagner 70m-65p -135 -9
Cliff Kresge 70m-66p 136 -8
Spencer Levin 68p-68m 136 -8
D.J.Trahan 68p-68m --136 -8
Rickie Fowler 66p-70m -136 -8
Charles Howell Ill 68m-69p-- 137 -7
Greg Owen 69p-68m -137 -7
Brenden Pappas 66p-71m 137 -7
Charles Warren 67p-70m- 137 -7
Tom Lehman 67m-70p-- 137 -7
J.B. Holmes 68m-69p-- 137 -7
John Merrick 71 m-66p 137 -7
Tom Gillis 71m-66p -137 -7
Briny Baird 70m-67p- 137 -7
Brendon de Jonge 72m-65p 137 -7
Chris Tidland 67m-70p 137 -7
Cameron Percy 66p-71 m 137 -7
Tim Petrovic 71m-67p-138 -6
Mathew Goggin 70p-68m -138 -6
Lee Janzen 69m-69p-138 -6
John Senden 69m-69p 138 -6
Jason Bohn 68m-70p-- 138 -6
John Mallinger 70m-68p 138 -6
Rory Sabbatini 67p-71m 138 -6
Tom Pernice, Jr. 68p-70m -138 -6
David Lutterus 68p-70m-138 -6
Pat Perez 69m-69p -138 -6
Michael Letzig 69p-70m 139 -5
Troy Matteson 70p-69m- 139 -5
Stewart Cink 71m-68p 139 -5
Heath Slocum 71m-68p -139 -5
Ben Curtis 69m-70p-139 -5
Paul Stankowski 72m-67p-139 -5
Matt Bettencourt 71m-68p--139 -5
Michael Connell 71 m-68p 139 -5
Ted Purdy 68p-71m-- 139 -5
Martin Flores 73p-66m -7139 -5
Nicholas Thompson 71 p- 6 9 m
-140 -4
Joe Ogilvie 71m-69p -140 -4
Steve Marino 72m-68p-- 140 -4
Scott Piercy 70p-70m -140 -4
Charlie Wi 72m-68p-140 -4
Ryan Palmer 72m-68p-- 140 -4
John Huston 69p-71m-140 -4
Troy Merritt 69p-71m 140 -4
Webb Simpson 71m-69p 140 -4
Jeff Maggert 71 p-69m 140 -4
Derek Lamely 70m-70p 140 -4
Sean O'Hair 70p-70m -140 -4
Fred Funk 68p-72m -140 -4
Vijay Singh 69p-71m 140 -4
Jesper Parnevik 74m-66p -140 -4
Aron Price 69p-71m-140 -4
Tim Herron 66p-75m-- 141 -3
Aaron Baddeley 70m-71p 141 -3
Mike Small 70p-71m -141 -3
Justin Bolli 68m-73p-141 -3
RogerTambellini 69m-72p 141 -3
Joe Durant 72p-69m -141 -3
Blake Adams 73m-68p-141 -3
Jay Williamson 69m-72p 141 -3
Steve Flesch 72p-69m 141 -3
Davis Love III 71p-70m -141 -3
Chris DiMarco 68p-73m -141 -3
Matt Every 68p-73m-141 -3
Did not qualify
Todd Hamilton 71m-71p- 142 -2
James Driscoll 71m-71p 142 -2
Scott McCarron 71m-71p -142 -2
Shaun Micheel 73m-69p 142 -2
Billy Mayfair 71p-71m -142 -2
J.R Hayes 72m-70p -142 -2
Mark Calcavecchia 71m-71p 142 -2
Steve Wheatcroft 72m-70p -142 -2
Richard S. Johnson 72m-70p
-142 -2
Cameron Tringale 68m-74p-- 142 -2
Chris Riley 71p-72m -143 -1
Matt Jones 74p-69m -143 -1
Dean Wilson 72p-71m -143 -1
Josh Teater 75m-68p-143 -1
Chris Wilson 73p-70m -143 -1
Brian Stuard 73m-70p-143 -1
Woody Austin 68p-75m-143 -1
George McNeill 73m-70p-143 -1
Bob Estes 73m-70p-143 -1
Justin Leonard 68p-75m-143 -1
ShaneBertsch 70p-74m-144 E
Vaughn Taylor 71p-73m 144 E
Jeff Gove 71m-73p-144 E
D.A. Points 70m-74p-144 E
Rich Barcelo 74p-70m--144 E
Brad Faxon 74m-70p-144 E
Omar Uresti 75m-69p -144 E
Michael Allen 74p-70m-144 E
Brent Delahoussaye 72m-72p
-144 E
Mathias Gronberg 71m-73p -144 E
Parker McLachlin 72p-72m -144 E
Brian Davis 73p-71m-144 E
Greg Kraft 73p-72m -145 +1
Rod Perry 72p-73m-145 +1
Garth Mulroy 73m-72p 145 +1
Rich Beem 69p-76m-145 +1
James Nitties 72p-73m -145 +1
Steve Lowery 78m-67p-- 145 +1
Vance Veazey 72m-73p-145 +1
Daniel Chopra 74m-72p 146 +2
GarrettWillis 73m-73p- 146 +2
Chris Couch 73p-73m -146 +2
John Rollins 75p-71m 146 +2
Henrik Bjornstad 72p-74m-146 +2
Mike Perez 76m-70p-146 +2
Andrew McLardy 73m-73p- 146 +2
Rod Pampling 72p-75m-147 +3
Kris Blanks 74p-74m -148 +4
Will MacKenzie 76m-72p--148 +4
Michael Bradley 75p-73m- 148 +4
Skip Kendall 75p-73m- 148 +4
Kevin Johnson 68p-82m- 150 +6
Tommy Armour III 76m-74p-150 +6
Alex Celka 75p-WD
Australian Masters Scores
Australian Masters Leading Scores,
sptd/jkosik fasst4921, Friday, At Victoria Golf
Club, Melbourne, Australia, Purse: $1.5 mil-
lion, Yardage: 6,886, Par: 71, Second Round:
Adam Bland, Australia 65-67 132
Andre Stolz, Australia 67-67-134
Daniel Gaunt, Australia 65-72 -137
Sergio Garcia, Spain 73-65 -138
Peter OMalley, Australia 69-70 139
Matthew Millar, Australia 67-72 139
Anthony Brown, Australia 70-69 -139
Nathan Green, Australia 68-71 -139
Jarrod Lyle, Australia 69-70-139
Gareth Paddison, Australia 67-72- 139
David Bransdon, Australia 69-71 140


Won Joon Lee, Australia 69-71 -140
Michael Choi, Australia 70-70 140
Stuart Appleby, Australia 71-69-140
Ashley Hall, Australia 71-69-140
Camilo Villegas, Colombia 71-70 141
Kieran Pratt, Australia 69-72 -141
Tiger Woods, United States 69-72-141
Aaron Townsend, Australia 73-68 -141
Michael Hendry, Australia 68-73 -141
Luke Bleumink, Australia 67-74-141
Steve Collins, Australia 67-75-142
Greg Chalmers, Australia 68-74-142
Jim Herman, United States 69-73-142
Josh Geary, Australia 69-73-142
Geoff Ogilvy, Australia 72-70-142
Martin Doyle, Australia 71-71 -142
Josh Carmichael, Australia 69-73- 142


Also
M. Campbell, N. Zealand
Brett Rumford, Australia
Michael Sirm, Australia
Robert Allenby, Australia
Stephen Leaney, Australia
Craig Parry, Australia


70-73-143
72-72-144
73-71-144
73-72-145
72-74-146
75-75-150


Associated Press

LAKE BUENA VISTA -
All Roland Thatcher wanted
to do this week was prepare
for qualifying school. He
even joked with his amateur
partners that he was treat-
ing the PGA Tour finale as a
practice round.
"Obviously," Thatcher
said, "the goal has
changed."
Thatcher eased through
the toughest of the two
courses in the second round
of the Children's. Miracle
Network Classic on Friday,
shooting a 9-under 63 to take
a four-shot lead over Chris
Stroud and Brian Gay.
Thatcher began the week
179th on the money list, and
needs to finish alone in sec-
ond place to vault into the
top 125 the cutoff for full
status next year. Nos. 126-
150 will get conditional sta-
tus.
"Pun intended, I wouldn't
mind being referred to as
Cinderella for the week," he
said.
Players swap between the
Magnolia and Palm courses
in the first two rounds. Only
the Magnolia Course, about
500 yards longer with more


Associated Press
Roland Thatcher acknowledges the crowd after sinking a
putt for birdie on the 17th hole of the Magnolia Course dur-
ing the second round of the Children's Miracle Network Clas-
sic golf tournament in Lake Buena Vista on Friday.
undulating greens, is used putt for eagle on the 10th
on the weekend. hole.
Thatcher got a head start. "There really wasn't many
He hit 15 of 18 greens and opportunities for me to
had only 23 putts on the make much lower than what
Magnolia. About the only I did as far as the round
hiccup in his round-- and it went," Thatcher said. "It
wasn't much of one came was as low as it could go."
when he missed a 17-foot Thatcher wasn't the only


Scott leads Poulter by 2 shots at Singapore Open


Associated Press

SINGAPORE Two-time
winner Adam Scott shot a
second straight 65 Friday to
take a two-stroke lead over
defending champion Ian
Poulter of England after the
second round at the Singa-
pore Open.
Scott was at 12-under 130
after opening with consecu-


tive 6-under rounds on both
the Serapong and Tanjong
courses at the Sentosa Golf
Club, where the Australian
won titles in 2005 and 2006.
Poulter shot 63 after an
opening 69. and three
golfers were three shots
back in a tie for third, in-
cluding U.S. Open cham-
pion Graeme McDowell,
who birdied his first four


holes and finished with a 68.
Masters champion Phil
Mickelsen was six shots off
the pace after a 69.
Most of the field of 204
was able to complete their
second rounds Friday after
a four-hour thunderstorm
delay Thursday, although 28
golfers will complete their
second rounds this morning
before the cut is made.


No Bowden Bowl? Clemson faces FSU


Associated Press


TALLAHASSEE For
the first time in a genera-
tion, Clemson and Florida
State face each other with-
out a Bowden coaching on
the sideline.
Bobby Bowden, patrolled
the Florida State side of the
field for 34 years, including
nine when he faced his son.
Tommy Bowden coached
Clemson for nearly 10 sea-
sons before giving way to
Dabo Swinney in 2008.
The much-hyped "Bow-
den Bowl" disappeared
after Tommy Bowden was
fired part way through the
2008 season, but today's
game could be just as im-
portant by helping deter-
mine one of the entries in
next month's Atlantic Coast
Conference title game.
The elder Bowden, who
celebrated his 81st birthday
Monday, was nudged out at
the end of the regular sea-
son last year after a sixth
straight loss to in-state rival
Florida. While he remains
active by writing his mem-
oirs and making speeches
and Tommy Bowden con-
templates coaching again
someday, Florida State and
Clemson move on.
Louisville, USF looking
to gain in Big East
LOUISVILLE, Ky. Charlie
Strong just smiles, kind of,
when asked to tell any stories
about working with Skip Holtz.
The two matched wits
against each other in practice
for three years at South Car-
olina from 2000-03, when
Strong served as the defen-
sive coordinator and Holtz
worked as the offensive coor-
dinator for the Gamecocks
under his dad, Lou.
"No, no stories," Strong said.
Strong, as usual,, wouldn't
elaborate. Then again, he
doesn't have to. The way he
and Holtz are guiding their new
programs, there will be plenty
of tales to tell down the road.
Strong has Louisville (5-4, 2-
2 Big East) turning heads while
Holtz has found a rhythm at
South Florida (5-3, 2-2). The
schools meet on Saturday hop-
ing to get a leg up in a jumbled
Big East.
Strong "has got them playing
hard," Holtz said. "He's got
them believing. He's got them
playing together. He's got a
great relationship and rapport
with his players, and it's show-


Associated Press
Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher, middle, and his team
hope to bounce back today against Clemson after their loss
to North Carolina last week.


ing on the field."
The Cardinals are coming off
their first conference road win in
three seasons and can put to-
gether back-to-back Big East
victories for the first time since
2006 if they beat the Bulls.
UCF tests ranking
against S. Miss.
ORLANDO -After he and
his teammates stopped cele-
brating their program's first na-
tional ranking, Central Florida
defensive end Bruce Miller
began to look at the rest of the
Knights' schedule: Southern
Miss, at Tulane at Memphis.
Just how far could they climb?
Maybe Top 15. Maybe
higher?
"I've thought about it a little
bit to see how far we'd go if we
finished the season with wins,"
Miller said. "It'd be nice to see
us get up pretty high."
First things first.
No. 25 UCF takes the field
for the first time in 31 years of
football with a national ranking
Saturday, facing Southern Miss.
On the line is not just the
Knights' spot in the AP Top 25,
but a chance to move closer to
securing a place in the Confer-
ence USA title game.
The Knights (7-2, 5-0) have
averaged 41.4 points per game
over their last five games all
wins to vault into the AP


rankings for the first time in 15
seasons of Division I football,
now called the Football Bowl
Subdivision. The program
began in Division III in 1979.
The offensive outpouring is in
large part a product of Jeff God-
frey, the highest-rated true
freshman quarterback in the
nation with a passer rating of
152.14. The dual-threat quar-
terback didn't even start the first
two games this season and
shared snaps in the next four
- but has 1,300 yards passing,
499 yards rushing and a team-
high 12 touchdowns.
"I never doubted this is
where we'd be," Godfrey said.
"We want to keep going."
This matchup doesn't have
quite the same implications for
both teams as it has in years
past.
UCF can clinch the Confer-
ence USA East Division with a
win over Southern Miss and an
East Carolina loss to UAB. The
Knights can afford to lose a
game and still make the league
title game, but they want to re-
main the only unbeaten team in
conference play and host the
championship game.
Southern Miss (6-3, 3-2),
meanwhile, can keeps its slim
hopes of an East title alive. But
it also would need UCF to lose
again, and East Carolina to
lose twice.


Falcons




primed for




playoff run


Associated Press

FLOWERY BRANCH,
Ga. The Atlanta Falcons
are sitting atop the NFC
standings at 7-2 and
they've won three straight
games.
Mike Smith thinks they
deserve a break.
The coach gave his play-
ers the weekend off so they
can recuperate from win-
ning two close games in
five days.
The Falcons feel their
26-21 victory Thursday
over Baltimore proves they
are as competitive as any
team in the NFL.
"You can sense it when
they walk into the locker
room from practice, when
they're out there on the
field, and this is a very
close-knit group," Smith
said Friday. "These are
men who know what their
jobs are."
The win against Balti-
more is the kind of collec-
tive team performance
that could give Atlanta
confidence it can advance
deep into the playoffs.
The defense held Balti-
more scoreless on its first
five possessions, and de-
spite allowing touchdowns
on three of the Ravens' last
five, played well overall.
Defensive ends John
Abraham, Kroy Biermann
and Chauncey Davis com-


bined for five solo tackles,
one pass breakup, two
sacks and two additional
quarterback hits. Brent
Grimes was beaten on two
touchdown passes, but the
left-side cornerback had
the game's only intercep-
tion, and it led to a third-
quarter field goal.
The offense built a 10-
point lead as quarterback
Matt Ryan ran a no-huddle
offense exclusively
throughout the first half.
On the winning drive, the
Falcons returned to the no-
huddle, and Ryan com-
pleted three passes,
including Roddy White's
second touchdown catch of
the game.
Atlanta's power running
game was held to 60 yards
rushing on 23 carries. Re-
serve Jason Snelling, who
caught a 28-yard TD pass,
played a bigger role than
starter Michael Turner.
"We have definable roles
for guys, but those roles
can change," Smith said.
"They're an unselfish
group, and they know they
have to be accountable to
one another if we're going
to be successful."
Smith, whose three-year
stay in Atlanta includes a
22-1 record when his team
begins the fourth quarter
with a lead, was pleased
with how well Ryan ran
the no-huddle offense.


Woods' game is


gone with the


wind in Australia


Associated Press

MELBOURNE, Aus-
tralia In wind strong
enough to blow sand out of
the bunkers and kick up
dust along the sandy ter-
rain, Tiger Woods
squeezed his eyes shut as
he tried to clear his vision.
That was the least of his
problems Friday in the
Australian Masters.
He found himself going
back to his old swing to
help cope with the blus-
tery conditions at Victoria
Golf Club, and he turned in
a performance that fans
around the world are used
to seeing this year.
One day after a promis-
ing round, Woods began a
slow slide down the
leaderboard.
With consecutive bogeys
on the back nine that killed
his momentum, Woods
shot a 1-over 72 in the sec-
ond round and wound up
nine shots behind Adam
Bland, who played in the
same conditions and shot a
4-under 67.
Bland, who will be in the
second stage of PGA Tour
qualifying school next
week, was at 10-under 132
and had a two-shot lead
over Andre Stolz, who won
in Las Vegas six years ago
when Woods was going
through his last swing
change.
For Woods, it was the
seventh time in 14 tourna-
ments that he was at least
nine shots behind going
into the weekend. The Aus-
tralian Masters is his last
time as the defending


champion, and he hasn't
come close the four other
times. His best finish in a
title defense was a tie for
15th at the BMW Champi-
onship in Chicago. He was
nine back after two rounds
at Cog Hill, too.
"It was frustrating be-
cause I hit the ball well
pretty much off the tee,
and wasn't quite as sharp
with the irons," Woods
said.
Woods was at 1-under
141, tied with Camilo Ville-
gas, who shot a 70.
He began his second
round aiming for the front
right bunker on the 257-
yard par 4, hit into the mid-
dle bunker but still left
himself a simple sand save
for birdie. Then came the
par-5 ninth, where he
ripped a driver to set up
another birdie.
Those were the high-
lights.
Through two rounds, he
is tied for third in fairways
hit and tied for sixth in
greens in regulation. But he
is tied for 104th in putting.
"I over-read every putt
because the greens were
slower than yesterday,"
Woods said.
Still, most disappointing
was his first big test in the
wind as he continues to
learn a new swing from
Sean Foley It was howling
and raining at the Ryder
Cup, but play was stopped
after an hour because of
soggy conditions. Woods
had to cope with 20 mph
wind for some five hours at
Victoria, and he didn't do it
very well.


NEW ARRIVALS 7

TRUCK LOAD SALE;: "
M I5t

GOLF SHOES" a
Many Styles, Colors, Sizes and Widths
eCCO GEtonic k _aL.o. IV FOOTJOY A
GOLF . = taOO.
Golfstsupmirea f e t~"-rO t e
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Thatcher takes




lead at Disney


On7us Couiin, (FL) CHRonrcLF


SPORTS









SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 B3


AMERICAN CONFERENCE Or the


East
N.Y Jets
New England
Miami
Buffalo
South
Tennessee
Indianapolihs
Jacksonville
Houston
North

Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati
West

Kansas City
Oakland
San Diego
Denver


Pct PF
750 182
.750 219
.500 143
000 150

Pct PF
625 224
.625 217
.500 165
.500 193

Pct PF
.750 175
.714 147
375 152
.286 146

Pct PF
.625 183
.556 235
.444 239
.250 154


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
Washington
Dallas
South

Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay
Carolina
North

Green Bay
Chicago
Minnesota
Detroit
West

St. Louis
Seattle
Arizona
San Francisco


Pct PF
.750 216
.625 198
.500 155
.125 161

Pct PF
.750 196
.667 201
.625 157
.125 88

Pct PF
.667 221
.625 148
.375 156
.250 203

Pct PF
.500 140
.500 130
.375 157
.250 137


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT PtsGF GA
Philadelphia 16 10 4 2 22 53 35
N.Y. Rangers 16 8 7 1 17 44 45
Pittsburgh 16 7 8 1 15 47 46
N.Y. Islanders 16 4 9 3 11 36 53
New Jersey 16 410 2 10 29 53
Northeast Division
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Montreal 16 10 5 1 21 39 34
Boston 13 8 4 1 17 41 27
Ottawa 16 8 7 1 17 43 48
Toronto 15 5 7 3 13 32 42
Buffalo 17 5 9 3 13 44 55
Southeast Division
GP W LOT PtsGF GA
Washington 16 12 4 0 24 58 40
Tampa Bay 15 8 5 2 18 46 45
Atlanta 16 7 6 3 17 51 57
Carolina 16 8 8 0 16 49 53
Florida 13 6 7 0 12 40 33
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
GP W LOT Pts GF GA
Detroit 14 10 3 1 21 48 36
St. Louis 14 9 2 3 21 35 29
Columbus 14 9 5 0 18 40 33
Chicago 18 8 9 1 17 51 53
Nashville 14 6 5 3 15 34 40
Northwest Division
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Vancouver 15 9 4 2 20 46 36
Minnesota 14 7 5 2 16 33 35
Colorado 14 7 6 1 15 47 46
Calgary 14 7 7 0 14 39 40
Edmonton 14 4 8 2 10 37 54
Pacific Division
GP W L OT PtsGF GA
Los Angeles 14 11 3 0 22 42 27
Anaheim 17 9 7 1 19 44 52
Dallas 14 8 6 0 16 44 40
San Jose 14 7 5 2 16 38 34
Phoenix 15 5 5 5 15 37 46
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss.
Thursday's Games
Nashville 3, St. Louis 2, SO
San Jose 2, N.Y. Islanders 1, SO
Montreal 3, Boston 1
N.Y. Rangers 3, Buffalo 2, OT
Washington 6, Tampa Bay 3
Philadelphia 8, Carolina 1
Atlanta 5, Minnesota 1
Detroit 6, Edmonton 2
Vancouver 6, Ottawa 2
Los Angeles 3, Dallas 1
Friday's Games
Edmonton at New Jersey, (LATE)
Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, (LATE)
Colorado at Columbus, (LATE)
Minnesota at Florida, (LATE)
Calgary at Phoenix, (LATE)
Dallas at Anaheim, (LATE)


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pet
Boston 7 2 .778
New Jersey 3 5 .375
NewYork 3 5 .375
Philadelphia 2 6 .250
Toronto 1 7 .125
Southeast Division
W L Pot
Orlando 5 2 .714
Atlanta 6 3 .667
Miami 5 4 .556
Washington 2 4 .333
Charlotte 2 6 .250
Central Division
W L Pct
Chicago 4 3 .571
Cleveland 4 4 .500
Indiana 3 3 .500
Milwaukee 4 5 .444
Detroit 2 6 .250
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct
New Orleans 7 0 1.000
San Antonio 6 1 .857
Dallas 5 2 .714
Memphis 4 5 .444
Houston 1 6 .143
Northwest Division
W L Pct
Portland 6 3 .667
Utah 5 3 .625
Oklahoma City 4 3 .571
Denver 5 4 .556
Minnesota 2 7 .222
Pacific Division
W L Pct
L.A. Lakers 8 1 .889
Golden State 6 3 .667
Phoenix 3 4 .429
Sacramento 3 4 .429
L.A. Clippers 1 8 .111

Thursday's Games
Chicago 120, Golden State 90
Boston 112, Miami 107
Denver 118, L.A. Lakers 112
Friday's Games
Utah at Atlanta, (LATE)
Houston at Indiana, (LATE)
Toronto at Orlando, (LATE)
Charlotte at Washington, (LATE)
New York at Minnesota, (LATE)
Philadelphia at Dallas, (LATE)
Sacramento at Phoenix, (LATE)
Portland at Oklahoma City, (LATE)
Detroit at L.A. Clippers, (LATE)


SFlorida



CASH 3 (late)
9-6-3
i PLAY 4 (early)
I 4-8-7-2
Florida Lottery PLAY 4 (late)
Due to press problems 2-6-4-3
and an early deadline,
some lotto numbers are
unavailable.


SOn the

TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
3 p.m. (ESPN2) NASCAR Sprint Cup Happy Hour
4:30 p.m. (ESPN2) NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series:
Wypall 200
10:30 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Automobile
Club of Southern California Finals, Qualifying
NBA BASKETBALL
7:30 p.m. (SUN) Toronto Raptors at Miami Heat
8 p.m. (WGN-A) Washington Wizards at Chicago Bulls
BOXING
9 p.m. (IND1) Boxing Manny Pacquiao vs.
Antonio Margarito. Pacquiao vs. Margarito for the vacant
WBC light middleweight title. Also: Cordoba
vs. Rigondeaux
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Noon (10 CBS) College Football Mississippi at Tennessee
Noon (20 ABC) Milami at Georgia Tech
Noon (28 ABC) Cincinnati at West Virginia
Noon (ESPN) Iowa at Northwestern
Noon (ESPN2) Indiana at Wisconsin
Noon (VERSUS) Teams To Be Announced
12:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Kansas State at Missouri
2:30 p.m. (8 NBC) Utah at Notre Dame
3:30 p.m. (10 CBS) Georgia at Auburn
3:30 p.m. (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Penn State at Ohio State
3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Penn State at Ohio State or
Virginia Tech at North Carolina
4 p.m. (VERSUS) College Football San Diego State
at Texas Christian
7:15 p.m. (ESPN) South Carolina at Florida
7:15 (ESPN2) Mississippi State at Alabama
7:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Oregon at California
8 p.m. (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Clemson at Florida State
10:30 p.m. (ESPN) Nevada at Fresno State
GOLF
1 p.m. (GOLF) PGATour Golf Children's Miracle Network
Classic, Third Round
4 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Tour Golf Lorena Ochoa Invitational,
Third Round
10 p.m. (GOLF) Golf JBWere Masters, Final Round
1:30 a.m. (GOLF) European PGATour Golf Barclays
Singapore Open, Final Round
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m. (FSNFL) NHL Hockey Florida Panthers
at Philadelphia Flyers
SOCCER
7:30 a.m. (ESPN2) English Premier League Soccer
Aston Villa vs. Manchester United
SUNDAY
AUTO RACING
10:30 a.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Get Screened
America Pro Modified Series
3 p.m. (ESPN) NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Kobalt
Tools 500
3:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Auto Racing Viper Cup Spec Series
9 p.m. (ESPN) NHRA Drag Racing Automobile Club
of Southern California Finals
2:30 a.m. (ESPN2) NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup:
Kobalt Tools 500
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
3:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida State at UNC-Greensboro
BILLIARDS
1 p.m. (ESPN2) Billiards Women's Atlanta Classic
2 p.m. (ESPN2) Billiards Women's Atlanta Classic
3 p.m. (ESPN2) Billiards Women's Atlanta Classic
BOATING
4 p.m. (VERSUS) Boat Racing OPA Offshore Powerboat
Racing Ocean City
NFL FOOTBALL
1 p.m. (10 CBS) Tennessee Titans at Miami Dolphins
4 p.m. (13 FOX) Dallas Cowboys at New York Giants
8:15 p.m. (8 NBC) New England Patriots at Pittsburgh
Steelers. Two of the league's top quarterbacks are featured
when Tom Brady leads the Patriots against
Ben Roethlisberger and the Steelers.
GOLF
1 p.m. (GOLF) PGATour Golf Children's Miracle Network
Classic, Final Round
4 p.m. (GOLF) LPGATour Golf Lorena Ochoa Invitational,
Final Round
NHL HOCKEY
5 p.m. (SUN) NHL Hockey Minnesota Wild
at Tampa Bay Lightning
SKATING
4 p.m. (8 NBC) Figure Skating ISU Grand Prix of Figure
Skating: Skate America
SOCCER
1 p.m. (FSNFL) College Soccer ACC Tournament, Final:
Teams TBA
1 p.m. (SUN) Women's College Soccer NCAA Division 1
Championships: Florida State vs. TBA
9 p.m. (ESPN2) MLS Soccer Western Conference,
Final FC Dallas at Los Angeles Galaxy


SPrep

GB -


2
4
4
7


recordp~


TITLE
Continued from Page B1

in the way of Pacquiao's
training for the fight.
Not to worry, Pacquiao
says. When it comes time to
fight, he will fight.
"The focus is always
there," Pacquiao said. "I'm
always hungry for a fight.
There is no distraction."
Pacquiao, who began fight-
ing at 107 pounds, plans to
enter the ring at his heavi,. A
ever to take on the rugged
Margarito, who is attempting
to rebound from a hand-
wrapping scandal that al-
most cost him his career.
But Pacquiao will still be
the much smaller fighter, giv-
ing up both weight and
height in a fight that is for a
154-pound title even though
the contract weight is 150
pounds.
Margarito weighed in at
the 150-pound limit Friday,
while Pacquiao was a sur-
prisingly light 144.6.
That doesn't concern
Roach, who believes Mar-
garito's style is perfect for
his fighter.
"Margarito's defense is
terrible, and he can't throw
a straight punch," Roach
said. "Manny will be down




FEDERER
Continued from Page B1

"I served pretty well. I could
have put some more first
serves in, but my second
serve was good and overall it
was a good match."
Roddick struggled to re-
turn Soderling's big serve
and failed to convert the
only two break chances he
had. Soderling broke Rod-
dick for a 6-5 lead when the




Singapore Open Scores
Singapore Open Leading Scores, Friday, At
Sentosa Golf Club, s-Serapong Course (7,300
yards, par-71), t-Tanjong Course (6,577 yards,
par-71), Singapore, Purse: $6 million, Partial
Second Round, Play suspended by rain:
Adam Scott, Australia 65s-65t 130
lan Poulter, England 69s-6?t- 132
Graeme McDowell, Northern lreiand65s-68t-
133
Fredrik Andersson Hed, Sweden68s-65t -
133
Kang Kyung-nam, South Korea 66s-67t-133
Rikard Karlberg, Sweden 64t-70s- 134
Jeeve Mikla Singh, India 70s-64t 134
Prayad Marksaeng, Thailand 69s-65t 134
Liang Wenchong, China 69s-65t 134
John Huh, South Korea 70s-65t- 135
Gregory Bourdy, France 70s-65t 135
Jame Donaldson, Wales 66t-69s 135
Kim Bi-o, South Korea 63t-72s 135
Also


Martin Kaymer, Germany
Phil Mickelsen, United States
Colin Montgomerie, Scotland
Francesco Molinari, Italy


68s-68t- 136
67t-69s--136
70s-68t1-138
69s-69t-138


Leaderboard


Adam Scott -12
lan Poulter -10
Joost Luiten -9
F Andersson Hed -9
Kyung-nam Kang -9
Graeme McDowell -9
Wen-Chong Liang -8
Prayad Marksaeng -8
Rikard Karlberg -8
John Huh -7
Gregory Bourdy-7
Jamie Donaldson -7
Bi-o Kim -7


through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through
through


LPGA Par Scores
LPGA-Lorena Ochoa Invitational Par Scores,
Friday, At Guadalajara Country Club Course,
Guadalajara, Mexico, Purse: S1.1 million,
Yardage: 6,638, Par: 72, Second Round:


FLORIDA
Continued from Page B1

showdown for the division
title since 2000.
They realize they haven't
played well since knocking
off then-No. 1 Alabama in
early October. They lost at
Kentucky, sputtered at Van-
derbilt, overcame several
defensive lapses to beat
Tennessee and then got
blown out by Arkansas.
Now, South Carolina is
too busying trying to get
back on track to be overcon-
fident or looking ahead.
"This is for the SEC East
championship," defensive
tackle Travian Robertson
said. "We've never been
here before. This will be a
big opportunity for us. It's
big, but we can't make it big-
ger than what it is. It's a
game, it's a conference
game, it's an SEC champi-
onship East game.
"We want to approach this
game and just play football.
It's another football game.
It's going to be a tough game,
but we need to just play
football."
Better football.
Stephen Garcia has six
touchdown passes and six
interceptions the last four
games, mediocre numbers


the middle all night. We've
got a great, great game plan
for him."
Pacquiao (51-3-2, 38
knockouts) is guaranteed
$15 million, his biggest pay-
day ever, and could make up
to $25 million if the fight
sells as well on television
($55, HBO PPV) as promot-
ers expect. A crowd of more
than 50,000 is expected at
Cowboys Stadium, where
Pacquiao already has as
many wins as the Dallas
Cowboy' "is year.
While F cquiao is the star,
Margarito has done his share
to sell the fight If his notori-
ety as a disgraced fighter
who remains banned from
boxing in California and Ne-
vada for trying to fight Shane
Mosley with hard inserts
under his hand wraps wasn't
enough, he fueled the flames
this week in a video mocking
Roach, who suffers from
Parkinson's disease.
Margarito (38-6-1, 27
knockouts) apologized for
the video but he has made
no apologies for the hand
wraps, saying the inserts
were put there by his for-
mer trainer and he had no
idea they were there.
Margarito went on to lose
the fight to Mosley and has
only a lackluster win over
Roberto Garcia since then,


American buried a back-
hand into the net and threw
his racket in anger.
Roddick won a 39-shot
rally that gave him a break
point in the next game, but
Soderling saved it with a
crosscourt forehand winner
and celebrated with a fist
pump.
The two-time French
Open runner-up broke
again in the first game of the
second set and served out
the match at love with an
ace. Roddick finished with


Paula Creamer
Suzann Pettersen
Stacy Lewis
Meena Lee
Azahara Munoz
Karine Icher
In-Kyung Kim
Ai Miyazato
Katherine Hull
Na Yeon Choi
Song-Hee Kim
Amy Yang
Karrie Webb
Juli Inkster
Hee Young Park
Cristie Kerr
Brittany Lang
Candle Kung
Catriona Matthew
Vicky Hurst
Morgan Pressel
Mika Miyazato
Beatriz Recari
Angela Stanford
Gwladys Nocera
Lorena Ochoa
Yani Tseng
Sophia Sheridan
Pat Hurst
Christina Kim
Kristy McPherson
Anna Nordqvist
M.J. Hur
Cariing Coffing
Brittany Lincicome
Michelle Wie


68-66-134 -10
70-65-135 -9
67-69-136 -8
72-65-137 -7
70-67-137 -7
70-67-137 -7
69-68-137 -7
68-69-137 -7
68-69-137 -7
68-70-138 -6
72-67-139 -5
71-68-139 -5
70-69-139 -5
70-70-140 -4
69-71 -140 -4
64-76-140 -4
73-68-141 -3
71-70-141 -3
70-71-141 -3
70-71-141 -3
73-69-142 -2
72-70-142 -2
71-71-142 -2
73-70-143 -1
70-73-143 -1
74-71 -145 +1
76-70-146 +2
74-72-146 +2
72-74-146 +2
75-72-147 +3
74-73-147 +3
76-72-148 +4
75-76-151 +7
78-75-153 +9
79-77-156 +12
78-WD


Sprint Cup Lineup
NASCAR-Spnnt Cup-Kobalt Tools 500
Lineup

After Friday qualifying; race Sunday
At Phoenix International Raceway
Avondale, Ariz.
Lap length: 1.0 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (99) Carl Edwards. Ford, 136.389 mph.
2. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 136.25.


that have Spurrier prefer-
ring the ground game over
the air attack. But Marcus
Lattimore, who ranks sec-
ond in the conference in
rushing, has health con-
cerns after bruising his left
knee against the Razor-
backs. He finished with a
season-low 30 yards on 11
carries.
South Carolina hasn't
been able to rely on defense,
either. The unit has been
burned repeatedly for big
passing plays and has strug-
gled to get off the field on
third down.
"We have not done that
very well the last three or
four games," Spurrier said.
"We've got to play sound
football. That's just where
we are right now."
Florida feels like it has
figured some things out, es-
pecially on offense.
Following the program's
first three-game losing
streak since 1999, coach
Urban Meyer and his assis-
tants decided to switch to a
no-huddle scheme and ro-
tate three quarterbacks.
With John Brantley passing,
Trey Burton running and
Jordan Reed doing both, the
Gators have found the big
plays and big yards that
eluded them most of the
season albeit against
Georgia and Vanderbilt.
Those wins put Florida


but is a big enough name
that he got the fight with
Pacquiao anyway.
Now that he has it, Mar-
garito intends to make the
most of the opportunity of a
lifetime. He is guaranteed
$3 million, but could make
$6 million if television sales
are good.
"I couldn't tell you anyone
that comes close to his style
or the way he fights," Mar-
garito.
"I never fought anyone
like that or anyone that
comes close. I see his speed.
I know he is a fast guy but he
is a smaller guy also. I see
some things there, but I
would never consider it an
easy fight or think I have big
advantages over him be-
cause I don't."
Both fighters are known
for aggressive styles and
strong chins, making it
likely that the fight could
provide fans with the kind
of action they want.
Pacquiao is a heavy fa-
vorite, though, and most in
boxing believe he will be
able to get inside on Mar-
garito and use his speed and
sheer volume of punches to
score a win.
"There's no problem
about size," said Pacquiao,
who is 4 1/2 inches shorter
than Margarito.


15 aces.
Roddick said he might
have lost his focus after
qualifying for the ATP
World Tour Finals in Lon-
don on Thursday. Soderling
also qualified for the sea-
son-ending tournament.
"The last two weeks
you're kind on pins and nee-
dles trying to qualify for this
thing, and it might have
been a little bit of mental
letdown today, which is
completely on me," Roddick
said.


3. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 136.24.
4. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 135.741.
5. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 135.665.
6. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 135.547.
7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 135.527.
8. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 135.303.
9. (9) Aric Almirola, Ford, 135.227.
10. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 135.206.
11. (56) Martin Truex Jr.. Toyota. 135.206.
12. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 135.176.
13. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 135.15.
14. (33) Clint Bowyer. Chevrolet. 135.089.
15. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 135.084.
16. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge. 135.039.
17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 134.938.
18. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 134.917.
19. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 134.917.
20. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 134.821.
21. (48) Jimmie Johnson. Chevrolet, 134.816.
22. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 134.801.
23. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 134.801.
24. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 134.766.
25. (83) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 134.756.
26. (09) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 134.494.
27. (82) Scott Speed. Toyota, 134.429.
28. (5) Mark Martin. Chevrolet, 134.394.
29. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet. 134.353.
30. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 134.273.
31. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 134.163.
32. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 134.013.
33. (26) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 133.944.
34. (7) Robby Gordon. Toyota, 133.65.
35. (42) J. Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 133.625.
36. (55) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 133.61.
37. (37) David Gilliland, Ford, 133.492.
38. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 133.383.
39. (64) Landon Cassill. Toyota, 133.343.
40. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 133.319.
41. (71) B. Gaughan. Chevrolet, Owner Points.
42. (34) Tony Raines. Ford, Owner Points.
43. (81) Terry Labonte, Dodge, Past Champion.
Failed to Qualify
44. (66) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 133.294.
45. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 133.225.
46. (46) Michael McDowell, Chevrolet, 133.107.


TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
CROSS COUNTRY
BOYS
8 a.m. Citrus/Lecanto at Regionals in Starkey Park
(New Port Richey) Mitchell High
8 a.m. Crystal River at Regionals in Regionals
at Cian of Lakes (Titusville)
GIRLS
8 a.m. Citrus/Lecanto at Regionals in Starkey Park
(New Port Richey) Mitchell High
8 a.m. Crystal River at Regionals in Regionals
at Chain of Lakes (Titusville)
WRESTLING
3 p.m. Citrus, Crystal River in Citrus Preseason Classic


-~-~--------


I


SCOREBOARD


OTr~rus CoL,.vn, (FL) CH-RONICLE


within reach of its primary
goal: Atlanta.
"This is a make-it-or-
break-it game for us," de-
fensive tackle Terron
Sanders said. "As seniors,
we want to make it to the
SEC championship game.
It'll hurt knowing we had
right there in the grasp of
our fingertips and we let it
go if we don't come out and
do what we need to do. So it
has a lot of value to us."
The Gators are 20-1 in No-
vember under Meyer, clos-
ing out seasons strong and
getting to the SEC title game
just about every time it's
been a late-season possibil-
ity.
The Gamecocks, mean-
while, are 7-11 under
Spurrier in the crucial final
month. They are 4-8 in SEC
games and have lost four in
a row. Since joining the
league in 1992, South Car-
olina is 5-27 in November
against conference oppo-
nents and have just won
road win.
If the Gamecocks reverse
the trend Saturday, they will
leave Gainesville with ar-
guably their biggest victory
in school history.
"When we recruited all
these players, we talked
about getting to this game,
getting to the SEC game,"
Spurrier said. "Now, we'll
find out how we perform."















ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE -



Garfield creator apologizes for strip OTERIES


Davis: Comic

publication had

'worst timing'

Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS Car-
toonist Jim Davis apolo-
gized Thursday for a
Garfield strip that some
veterans may have found
offensive.
The strip ran on Veter-
ans Day in newspapers
across the country. It shows
a spider daring the pudgy
orange cat to squash it. The


Spotlight on
PEOPLE


'The Simpsons'
renewed
NEW YORK Raise a
can of Duff beer! Fox net-
work says "The Simp-
sons" will be back next
fall for its 23rd season.
Fox says that will bring
the animated series to a
total of 515 episodes.
"The Simpsons" is the
longest-running comedy
in TV history. The net-
work announced the re-
newal Thursday.
Since premiering in
December 1989, "The
Simpsons" has won 27
Emmy awards. In the
meantime, family patri-
arch Homer Simpson has
consumed an uncount-
able number of dough-
nuts and Duff.
"The Simpsons" airs
Sunday at 8 p.m.

West cancels live
TV performance
NEW YORK-- Kanye
West has backed out of a
scheduled performance
on NBC's "Today" show
after getting upset with
how his
interview
with host
Matt
Lauer
this week
was han-
dled.
West's
Kanye record
West company
confirmed
the cancellation to
"Today" on Friday after
the rapper said on his
Twitter account that he
wouldn't perform. He was
scheduled to appear Nov.
26, part of a promotion
drive for his new disc, "My
Beautiful Dark Twisted
Fantasy," which is being
released next week.
During the interview,
which was taped Tuesday
and aired Thursday, West
appeared thrown when
"Today" aired a video
clip of an embarrassing
moment when he
grabbed a microphone
from Taylor Swift at the
2009 MTV Video Music
Awards and said Beyonce
should have won an
award instead of Swift.
-From wire reports


spider tells Garfield that if
he is killed, "they will hold
an annual day of remem-
brance in my honor."
The final panel shows a
spider-teacher asking its
students if they know why
spiders celebrate "Na-
tional Stupid Day."
Davis, of Muncie, Ind.,


FRAZIER MOORE
AP television writer

NEW YORK-- If you missed "The
Walking Dead" last week, you missed a
top contender for the most deliciously
gross scene in television history.
In a desperate ploy to escape unde-
tected by the zombies crowding down-
town Atlanta, Sheriff Rick Grimes
decided to fool them with a deathly
masquerade. He found a zombie car-
cass and chopped it up with an ax,
then smeared hunks of these goopy re-
mains on his clothing. But he did it
with respect. Rick, a man of con-
science, first took a moment to mourn
the ordinary guy this monster used to
be.
Rick's fellow refugee, Glenn, who
used to deliver pizza, was no less
aghast at Rick's plan than were the
viewers.
"If bad ideas were an Olympic
event," Glenn said, "this would take
the gold."
But the ruse worked at least, until
a sudden rainstorm outed Rick and
Glenn by rinsing off their guts-and-
stench disguise. They had to make a
run for it.
By turns macabre, suspenseful,
poignant and horribly funny, "The
Walking Dead" is TV in a class by it-
self. So maybe it's no wonder that this
AMC drama was an instant hit with its
premiere Halloween night, drawing
more than 5.3 million viewers, fol-
lowed the next week by an audience
nearly as large.
(The six-episode series, already
given a green light for a second sea-


THOY WIL.L HOL. AN ANNUAL-
PAY Or- R15MMBRANCE IN
MY HONOR, YOUJ FAT 6L.01 1


said in a statement posted
on his website that he did-
n't know the strip would
appear on Veterans Day.
He said it was written
nearly a year ago and
called the publication
Thursday "the worst timing
ever."
"It absolutely, positively


P0950 ANYONE HERe KNOW
WHY WWS CELSBRATe "NATIONAL-
5TUPIP PAY-P


has nothing to do with this
important day of remem-
brance," Davis said.
John Raughter, a
spokesman for the Indi-
anapolis-based American
Legion, looked at the strip
and Davis' statement after
the cartoon was brought to
his attention by a reporter.


son, continues to air Sundays at 10
p.m. EST. And this Sunday the first two
episodes "Days Gone Bye" and the
aptly titled "Guts" will be repeated
beginning at 8 p.m.
Based on the popular comic book of
the same name, "The Walking Dead"
depicts the aftermath of a zombie
apocalypse confronted by a tattered
group of survivors just outside At-
lanta. Principal among them is Rick
(played by series star Andrew Lin-
coln), who, in the series premiere,
woke alone in a hospital from a gun-
shot-wound-induced coma to find the
world flipped upside down. His wife
and young son were among the miss-
ing. He fears they have died.
Now Rick and a band of other hu-
mans who survived the invasion must
defend themselves against these so-
called walkers, creatures always hun-
gry for something like a human -
to feed on.
Happily, "The Walking Dead" not
only defies horror-movie cliches, but
also charts its own course in drama-
tizing a hideous plague and a shat-
tered society.
As one counterintuitive twist, this
series must be one of the quietest TV
shows on record. Long, meditative
stretches target characters trying to
make sense of what's befallen them in
such a soundless fashion you may
think your TV is on the fritz. Even the
zombies, unless provoked, don't make
much racket mostly plaintive hisses
and whimperings that can make you
ache for them as much as recoil.
"I'm sorry this happened to you,"
Rick said to one of them, a wretch


He said an -
apology
wasn't nee-
essary.
"We have
no reason
to doubt his
ex plan -
tion of what Jim
happened," Davis
Daughter
said.
Davis said his brother
served in Vietnam, and his
son is a Marine who has
served in Iraq and
Afghanistan. He said he is
grateful for the service of
veterans, and called any of-
fense "unintentional and
regrettable."


whose lower half was gone, a
dragged her ruined torso acro,
ground with gnarled arms. Rick
gle shot put her out of her miser
there are always more.
The series is beautifully style
photographed, whether in the ra'
bleakness of downtown Atlanta,
has fallen to the zombies, or the T
woods retreat, where, on high alh
a zombie attack, a number of sur
are hiding out.
"I feel like I've been ripped c
my life and put somewhere else,
Rick on Sunday's new episode, v
sically titled "Tell It to the Frogs
A bit less graphic than the tw
preceded it, that episode catch
with Rick as he successfully fle
lanta. But then he decides he's g
finished business there. He drop
bag of guns in the street as he fle
needs to go back and retrieve th
Besides Andrew Lincoln, the c
"The Walking Dead" includes
Bernthal, Sarah Wayne Callies, L
Holden, Jeffrey DeMunn, Emma
Chandler Riggs, and Steven
("The Big Bang Theory") as Gler
It takes its place as AMC's f
original drama series, joining
lished hits "Mad Men" and "Bre
Bad," as well as "Rubicon," whi(
tered ratings-wise in its first si
and won't return, the network
nounced Thursday.
The not-so-common denomi
among AMC's series continues tc
true with this latest entry: They
splendid, strikingly distinctive
one another, and come fu
surprises.


Todazy ; I


Birthday: Seek some new social outlets in coming months
if you can, because they will expose you to a lot of fresh
ideas and many new contacts. Enlarging your circle of
friends and acquaintances brings multiple new experiences
as well as fringe benefits.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Start rehashing old issues
and watch how quickly the domestic tranquility within your
household disappears. Instead, spend your energy finding
ways to heal past wounds.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Pleas for assistance are
likely to be ignored if you demand that others drop what
they're doing and do your bidding. Be considerate.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Determine in advance how
much you can afford to spend on nonessentials, and then
stick to it. If you go out shopping and are unstructured, you
are likely to be excessively extravagant.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) The major thing that can


defeat you is your inclination to oversell. Once your
prospect starts nodding in consent, turn off your pitch and
close the sale.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) One of the smartest things
you could do is to adjust your agenda to suit others. Once
you have people comfortably working at your side, every-
-nng ,.il go smoothly for you.
Aries (March 21-April 19) It's likely to be one of those
days when your temper is on edge, making you a bit
grumpy and cantankerous. If you don't want people to keep
you at arm's length, lighten up.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) -Avoid a tendency to behave
in a pushy manner in order to show others just how tough
you are. Unfortunately, the only thing this kind of behavior
will do for you is make you unpopular.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Even though you enjoy a
good debate from time to time, nothing will be gained from


arguing with someone whose philosophical outlook is
metrically opposed to yours.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Back off rather than pr
yourself into a complicated matter of another's that d
concern you. All you would be doing is asking for trot
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Don't allow a disagreemer
tween you and your mate to arise when out in public.
matter is disturbing, wait until you can discuss it with
him/her in the privacy of your own home.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The only work you cane
to get done today is that which you do yourself. Depe
upon others to automatically take care of something
think needs tending is folly.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Avoid taking any kind of
.ornr.e-irin that requires you to bank on anotherr .*.rn:
known bungler. This person's batting average isn't lik
change, and the odds are you'll lose.


SO YOU KNOW
Lottery numbers
were not available at
press time.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11
Fantasy 5: 3-17-23-24-26
5-of-5 2 winners $102,148
4-of-5 320 $102,50
3-of-5 9,768 $9
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10
Powerball: 5-8-11 -40-44
Powerball: 10
5-of-5 PB No winner
5-of-5 No winner
Lotto: 2-15- 24-34-39-52
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 27 $5,774
4-of-6 1,663 $81.50
3-of-6 33,843 $5.50
Fantasy 5: 1-7- 14 19-28
5-of-5 5 $46,571.61
4-of-5 425 $88
3-of-5 11,861 $8.50

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


Today in


Today is Saturday, Nov.
13, the 317th day of 2010.
There are 48 days left in the
year.
Today's Highlight:
On Nov. 13, 1974, Karen
Silkwood, a technician and
union activist at the Kerr-
McGee Cimarron plutonium
plant near Crescent, Okla.,
died in a car crash while on
her way to meet a reporter.
On this date:
In 1789, Benjamin Franklin
wrote In a letter to a friend,
"In this world nothing can be
said to be certain, except
death and taxes."
S In 1927, the Holland Tun-
' nel opened to the public, pro-
viding access between lower
ea Press Manhattan and New Jersey
walking beneath the Hudson River.
In 1940, the Walt Disney
animated movie "Fantasia"
7m had its world premiere in
u4 New York,
In 1956, the U.S. Supreme
s she Court struck down laws call-
ss the ing for racial segregation on
's sin- public city and state buses.
y. But In 1971, the U.S. space
probe Mariner 9 went into
d and orbit around Mars.
vaged In 1982, the Vietnam Vet-
pineyich erans Memorial was dedi-
ert for cated on the National Mall in
vivors Washington, D.C.
Ten years ago: Lawyers
out of for George W. Bush failed to
"says win a court order barring
whim- manual recounts of ballots in
." Florida. Florida Secretary of
o that State Katherine Harris an-
es up nounced she would end the
es At- recounting at 5 p.m. Eastern
ot un- time the next day prompt-
iped a ing an immediate appeal by
*d. He lawyers for Al Gore.
em. Five years ago: American
2ast of Indian historian and activist
s Jon Vine Deloria Jr. died at 72.
,aurie One year ago: Scientists
Bell, said analysis of data from
Yeun two NASA spacecraft that
ntn. were intentionally crashed
fourth into the moon showed water
asking near the lunar south pole.
h fal- Today's Birthdays: Ac-
eason tress Madeleine Sherwood is
k an- 88. Producer-director Garry
Marshall is 76. Actor Jimmy
nator Hawkins is 69. Country
o hold singer-songwriter Ray Wylie
're all Hubbard is 64. Actor Joe
from Mantegna is 63. Actress
11 of Sheila Frazier is 62. Actress
Frances Conroy is 57. Musi-
cian Andrew Ranken (The
Pogues) is 57. Actress Tracy
Scoggins is 57. Actor Chris
s dia- Noth is 56. Actress-comedian
Whoopi Goldberg is 55. Actor
oject Rex Linn ("CSI: Miami") is 54.
doesn't Comedian Jimmy Kimmel is
uble. 43. Actor Steve Zahn is 43.
it be- Writer-activist Ayaan Hirsi Ali
If the is 41. Actress Aisha Hinds is
35. Actress Monique Cole-
man is 30.
expect Thought for Today: "If we
ending like a man's dream, we call
him a reformer; if we don't
risk on like his dream, we call him a
is a crank." William Dean
ely to Howells, American author
(1837-1920).


iAMC BRINGS POPULAR COMIC-BOOK


ZOMBIES TO LIFE


-ssociai
Steven Yeun, left, and Andrew Lincoln, right, try to blend in with the zombie population in a scene from "The W
Dead" In this publicity image released by AMC.

'Walking Dead' walks tall as a bizarre human dra,


I--1










RE LIGIO SAT ",' :'13,2010




RELIGIONN


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


a


S


Associated Press
Roger RInker works on a bicycle Nov. 2 at The Bicycle Escape In Frederick, Md.


Minister two favorite loves combine to help other people


STEPHANIE MLOT
The Frederick-News-Post
FREDERICK, M'd.
very day, Roger Rinker indulges his
passion for helping people, be it on a
bicycle or in a church pew. Since
childhood, Rinker has been interested in
bikes and has created a family business
and career out of it, working part time at
his son and daughter-in-law's Frederick
shop, The Bicycle Escape.
"(I do) just about anything that needs to
be done," he said of his managerial posi-
tion at the store.
Repairing bikes, doing inventory or sell-
ing equipment, Rinker particularly enjoys
watching customers' transformations from
cycling novice to excited rider.
The store began as a joint effort between
Rinker and his son, Tom, who often dis-
cussed shop plans on bike rides together.
When The Bicycle Escape opened almost
five years ago, Rinker initially volunteered


his time to help support his son. As time
progressed, he settled into his current posi-
tion as a part-time employee7---. -
The shop workers often receive gifts
from satisfied clients baked goods, coffee
and other treats.
"That kind of gratitude, that's pretty
cool;" Rinker said. "We're not just selling
things, we're meeting needs."
As the founding chairman of the Freder-
ick Bicycle Coalition, Rinker is helping to
meet the needs of the city and county, too.
Almost a year old, the nonprofit group
was formed when the father-and-son duo
were frustrated by the need for Frederick
to have a more organized approach to im-
prove cycling.
"We began to pursue something that
would last," Rinker said.
Continuing to progress and grow, the
coalition has been active in seeking League
of American Bicyclists' bicycle-friendly
community and encouraging the mayor's
Bicycle Ad Hoc Committee, of which


Rinker is a member.
"Everybody was waiting for someone to
do something," Rinker said about the FBC's
creation. "Now it has a life of its own."
Proud of the group, Rinker said he is
glad it's not a Bicycle Escape entity, but
rather belongs to the community as a
whole.
The 56-year-old wants to bring more cy-
cling to his second job as a part-time or-
dained Lutheran pastor at the Light of
Christ church in New Market.
"I like being a pastor with hands-on ex-
perience in the real world," Rinker said. "I
go to church with dirty hands, because I
work."
Balancing his time at the church and the
store is tough, but Rinker stays flexible.
"Either job could be way more than full
time," he said. "That just wouldn't work
out."
Rinker keeps a tight focus on his pas-
sions for bicycling, helping people and his
church, which he said work well together.


Give thanks at special park celebration


Special to the Chronicle
Ready for a change of tradition
on Thanksgiving? Starting at 1
p.m. Thanksgiving Day, there will
be a Thanksgiving celebration at
Rainbow Springs State Park in
Dunnellon. Bring a picnic lunch
to the pavilion on the hill over-
looking the beautiful headsprings
of Rainbow River. There will be
music and games in the after-
noon, followed by a Thanksgiving
service from 4 to 5 p.m. to thank
God for our blessings. Come to
have fun, bring your friends and
any instruments or games to
share. (Please, no alcohol or bal-
loons, as the park does not allow
this.)
Rainbow Springs State Park is


off U.S. 41, just north of Dunnel-
lon. The state park has walking
trails, waterfalls, butterfly garden
and swimming area in the Rain-
bow River. Feel free to join in the
fun or just come for the service at
4 p.m. For more information or if
there is a need for help with the
admission fee of $2 per person,
call 726-4033 or 341-1579.
This event is jointly sponsored
by First Church of Christ, Scien-
tist, Inverness, and First Church
of Christ, Scientist, Ocala. Both
churches will have their tradi-
tional Thanksgiving Day services
in their churches at 10:30 a.m.
For more than 60 years, these
churches have been sponsoring a
Thanksgiving Day service. This is
the first time they are taking their


services outdoors for a special
time of thanks to God.
The Thanksgiving service is a
special tradition of the Church of
Christ, Scientist. The first half of
the service consists of hymn
singing, scriptural reading, read-
ing of the president's or gover-
nor's Thanksgiving
Proclamation, silent prayer and
the Lord's Prayer, musical solo
and reading of the special
Thanksgiving Bible lesson. The
Bible lesson consists of passages
from the King James Bible and
correlative passages from the
Christian Science textbook "Sci-
ence and Health with Keyto the
Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy
The second half of the service is
reserved for testimonies of heal-


ing and thanks by Christian Sci-
entists.
The meeting will close with
singing. Although not required by
the church, many members rely
on prayer to God for healing.
Members of these churches are
happy to tell how they have been
healed of such problems as drug
addiction, alcoholism, heart dis-
ease, diabetes, relationship and
business problems.
All Sunday services and
Wednesday testimony meetings,
as well as the Christian Science
Reading Rooms, are open to the
public. Call First Church of
Christ, Scientist, Inverness, at
726-4033. First Church of Christ,
Scientist, Ocala, is at 209 S.E. 36th
Ave., phone (352) 694-2225.


Free adult literacy tutor training for religious institutions


Special to the Chronicle
Do you have congrega-
tional members and friends
with lower reading levels
who struggle to read the
Bible and other religious
materials? Do you have in-
dividuals within your organ-
ization who could benefit
from some English language
help? Would you like to be
able to offer a new humani-
tarian service of adult liter-
acy tutoring within your
religious institution, but


don't know where to begin?
If so, the adult literacy
staff of the Citrus County Li-
brary System can help you
start a new adult literacy ed-
ucation program within
your congregation-
The Citrus County Library
System was awarded a Li-
brary Services and Technol-
ogy Act (LSTA) Grant that
includes opportunities to
provide free adult literacy
tutor training to all inter-
ested religious institutions
within the Citrus County


area. Scheduled classes will
be offered at multiple loca-
tions throughout Citrus
County These free adult lit-
eracy tutor training classes,
textbooks, and support
training materials will only
be offered for a limited time.
The Citrus County Library
System has five certified lit-
eracy staff members who
can effectively train your tu-
tors to be skilled teachers.
No previous teaching or tu-
toring experience is neces-
sary. Utilizing the LitStart


method and textbook, the li-
brary system is offering a 12-
hour new tutor training
workshop which covers var-
ious teaching strategies for
tutoring both adult basic
learners and English lan-
guage learners.
Get your religious organi-
zation involved now in help-
ing others with basic
reading and writing skills,
reading the Bible and other
religious publications, and
the oral pronunciation of
words in the English lan-


guage for those whose na-
tive tongue is not English.
Come and join us for the
next two-day free adult lit-
eracy tutor training work-
shop, specifically designed
for religious institution par-
ticipants, from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Thursday and 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Friday at the Coastal
Region Library, 8619 Crystal
St., Crystal River.
Preregistration is re-
quired. To register, call
Susan or Cherie at the li-
brary at 628-5626.


4

Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Law

and

disorder
I am a recovering heli-
copter parent, having
spent countless hours
and uber amounts of en-
ergy hovering over my
kids, trying to turn them
into mini versions of my-
self
Unfortunately, or maybe
fortunately, neither
daughter is exactly like
me, although they have
both inherited the need
for a "Do not touch" linen
closet shelves of care-
fully arranged towels and
linens that are not to be
touched. Ever.
However, when it comes
to other stuff, just as with
church (non) attendance
that I mentioned last
week, I can't seem to make
them behave exactly the
way I want them to, even
though I've tried. Oh,
Lord, how I've tried!
A few years ago, in utter
frustration and exaspera-
tion and despite sensing
God telling me to keep my
mouth shut (he may have
even put an invisible hand
over my mouth and I may
or may not have bitten it),
I revved up my helicopter
engine and hovered over
my youngest daughter as
we waited at the airport
See GRACE/Page C5


Judi Siegal
JUDI'S
JOURNAL


What we

don't know

can hurt us
n n article in a local
newspaper caught
y eye the other
day. In a recent survey
concerning Americans'
knowledge of religious be-
lief, it showed that agnos-
tics, Jews and Mormons
outperformed Protestants
and Catholics in answer-
ing questions, but al-
though they were
knowledgeable about
other faiths, some respon-
dents did not know the
basic tenets of their own
faith. For instance,
Catholics did not know
that the bread and wine
used in Communion actu-
ally become the body and
blood of Christ, according
to church teaching, and
that the wine and bread
are not merely symbols.
The Protestants surveyed
(more than 50 percent)
did not know that Martin
Luther was the person
who inspired the Protes-
tant Reformation.
If the respondents to
this survey know little
about their own faiths, it
would suggest to me that
they follow their respec-
tive religions with little
regard for spirituality and
do so in a manner lacking
enthusiasm. It could also
indicate that these people
like to be told what to be-
lieve rather than thinking
about what their faiths
stand for.
See JOURNAL/Page C5


pews, pe








RELIGION


Religion


THANKSGIVING
Traditional Thanksgiving
dinner at 6 p.m. Wednesday at
First Presbyterian Church of In-
vemess, 206 Washington Ave.,
Inverness. Tickets are $7 per
person. Children admitted free.
(Children will also need a free
ticket for entry.) Only 150 tick-
ets will be sold; make reserva-
tions early by calling the church
at 637-0770.
The Interfaith Council of
Citrus County (ICCC) invites
the public to its annual "Ser-
vice of Thanksgiving" at 7
p.m. Thursday at Congregation
Beth Sholom, 102 Civic Circle,
Beverly Hills. This giving of
thanks will include
readings, songs, music and re-
marks relating to the theme of
Thanksgiving. Bring a donation
of canned goods to be given
to those in need through local
nonprofit food organizations.
For information, call
Mike Gudis, ICCC president, at
795-2044.
Our Lady of Grace Church
and the Knights of Columbus
Abbot Francis Sadlier Council
6168 will host its combined
"Thanksgiving Blood Drive"
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 20, in Our Lady of Grace
Parish Life Center. Many of us


have received blood in the past
and many may have to do so
again in the future. This drive is
dedicated to all those people
who have donated over the
years to help others. This is a
great way to thank them for
their generosity and, some-
times, lifesaving gift. Get a
mini-physical and free choles-
terol reading, give a pint of
blood, enjoy a complimentary
continental breakfast and re-
ceive a souvenir T-shirt. Each
pint of blood donated can save
three lives. For information, call
Don Irwin at 527-8450,
Barbara Waitkevich at 249-
7394 or Life South Blood Cen-
ter at 527-3061.
"Community-wide
Thanksgiving Dinner" from 5
to 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 22, at
First Baptist Church of Floral
City, 8545 E. Magnolia St., Flo-
ral City. Everyone is invited to
come and enjoy a traditional
Thanksgiving meal.
Floral City "Community-
wide Thanksgiving Service"
at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 23, at
First Baptist Church of Floral
City, 8545 E. Magnolia
St. Churches in the community
will get together for this special
Thanksgiving service. Dessert
fellowship will follow. Bring a


dessert to share. Everyone is
welcome.
Special contemporary
worship service to celebrate
Thanksgiving at 6:45 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 24, with a
message by Pastor Ed Hol-
loway and music by the Joy
Choir, at Joy Lutheran Church,
7045 S.W. 83rd Place, at State
Road200, Ocala. Bring canned
goods to donate to Interfaith.
Traditional Thanksgiving Day
dinner with turkey and all the
trimmings on Nov. 25. Mem-
bers will contribute dishes and
the dinner is open to families
and neighbors who pre-register
for this event. For more infor-
mation, call (352) 854-4509,
ext. 221.
Redemption Christian
Church will sponsor its seventh
annual Thanksgiving meal
from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 25, at
Hernando Beach Park. The din-
ner is free of charge and will
consist of the traditional turkey
and all the trimmings. For trans-
portation, call James at (352)
400-5133.
Fourth annual Thanksgiv-
ing Day dinner served from
noon to 3 p.m. Thursday, Nov.
25, at First Baptist Church in
Crystal River. Complete meal


with all the trimmings. Dinner is
available to all who would enjoy
fellowship in a Christian setting
(parades and football included).
No ticket is required and there
is no charge. This is a commu-
nity outreach. Volunteers and
donations needed. Call 795-
3367.
Thanksgiving Day cele-
bration from 1 to 5 p.m. Thurs-
day, Nov. 25, at Rainbow
Springs State Park in Dunnel-
Ion. Bring a picnic lunch to the
pavilion on the hill overlooking
the headsprings of Rainbow
River. Music and games in the
afternoon followed by a
Thanksgiving service from 4 to
5 p.m. Come have fun, bring
your friends and any instru-
ments or games to share. (No
alcohol or balloons allowed.)
The event is sponsored by First
Church of Christ Scientist, In-
verness and Ocala.

SALE AWAY
Annual Christmas Craft
Fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sat-
urday, Dec. 4, at Inverness First
United Methodist Church, 3896
S. Pleasant Grove Road, Inver-
ness. Crafters receive a free
breakfast, great parking, secu-
rity, perfect flow throughout and
refreshments. Lunch available


for a fee. Applications available
in the church office. Call Pat at
726-2522 for a copy to be
mailed today.
Holiday bazaar from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4,
at Unitarian Universalists Fel-
lowship, 7633 N. Florida Ave.
(U.S. 41), Citrus Springs. Bar-
gain antiques, Christmas good-
ies, ornaments. For information,
call (352) 465-4225.
The Holidaze Crafters of
Hernando United Methodist
Church Thanksgiving, Christ-
mas craft show continues
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today fea-
turing crafters from all over the
county with a large variety of
items something for every-
one's taste. Also, HUMW bake
sale, candy sale and cookbook
sale. Light breakfast and lunch
available from the cafe by Pat
Dampman. The church is at
2125 E. Norvell Bryant High-
way. Hernando.
15th annual Fall Bazaar
and Bake Sale continues from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today at Faith
Lutheran Church in Lecanto,
Crystal Glen Subdivision, 935
S. Crystal Glen Drive, Lecanto.
Silent auction, handmade crafts
and quilts, and 22-plus tables
featuring: Kidz Stuff, Sweet
Stuff, Baby Boutique, Pillow


Talk, Bag Ladies, Kitchen Ko-
mer, Deck the Halls Christmas
Stuff, Plant Nursery, Jewelry
and a re-gifting table. Proceeds
from this sale support local,
state, national and international
missions.
Yankeetown Community
Church annual Yard and Bake
Sale at 8 a.m. Saturday, Nov.
20. Set-ups may begin earlier.
Cost is $7 per space Tables are
available to rent if needed for
$1 each. Because this is a
church sponsored event we re-
serve the right to refuse any
questionable items. For reser-
vations or more information,
call Mary Crane at (352) 447-
5910 or Barbara Arnold at (352)
447-4446 between 9 a.m. and
5p.m.
Semi-annual yard sale
during the seafood festival from
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
20, at Parsons Church in Yan-
keetown, Riverside Drive by the
Coast Guard Station.
Baked goods and lunch for
sale. For information, call Ann
Carnicella at (352) 447-0582.
Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church will host a
unique movie poster and ban-
ner sale from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 20
See -Page C3


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

Come on over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted!!!

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA


-~~~;a -.:


ST. ANNE'S
T CHURCH
A Parish in the
Anglican Communion
Rector: Fr. Kevin G. Holsapple
Celebrating 50 Years of
Serving God and the Community
Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m.
10:15 a.m.
Morning Prayer & Daily Masses
4th Sunday 6:00p.m. I
Gospel Sing Along

9870 West Fort Island Trail
Crystal River I mile west of Plantation Inn
352-795-2176
wwwstannescr.org


THE
SALVATION
ARMY CRUS COUNT
CORPS.
SUNDAY:
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.

TUESDAY:
Home League 11:30 A.M.
Lt. Vanessa Miller






Special

Event or

Weekly

Services

Please Call

Beverly at

564-2912




For

Information

On Your

Religious

Advertising


First Baptist
Church of
Homosassa
"Come Worship with Us"
10540 W. Yulee Drive Homosassa
628-3858
Rev. J. Alan Ritter
Sunday
9-00 am Sunday Sriool sAl, .,-,-,. i
10 301 am Worship Celebralion
Choir / Special Music I Kidz Worship'
Sunday Night
6 pm Worship Celebrabon
Wednesday Night
7 pm Worship Celebration
Children s Awaras Group
Youih Acuivilies


t St. Timothy t
Lutheran Church
ELCA
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River
795-5325
Saturday Informal Worship
5:00pm
Monthly Blueqrass Service
5:00pm
Sunday Worship
7:30am, 8:30am & 11:00am
Sunday School
All Ages & Adults 10:00am
Nursery Provided
Youth Activities
Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor












Sunday School
9:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship
10:30 a.m.
Wiggtq~ &p
is the place to be
for kids ages 3 through 11
(PreK through 5th grade).
Join us on Sunday mornings:
9 to 10 = games, snacks, & crafts
10 to 10:30 = worship and songs
10:30 to 11 = Bible lesson
AA Meetings
MOM Care
*Play with Purpose
* Habitat for Humanity Ministries
Bear Ladies!
SMonthly Family Events
Visit our Web site for information
on all of our upcoming ministry
events and activities.

1501 SE Highway 19
Crystal River, FL
352-795-2259
www.fpccrflorida.com
Dr. Robert Alien, Pastor


B Crystal
E3IC River
Foursquare
Gospel Church
1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave.
795-6720

A FULL GOSPEL
FELLOWSHIP
Sunday 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday "Christian Ed"
7:00 P.M.
Prayer Sat. 4-6pm

Pastor Brona Larder


FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
CRYSTAL RIVER
700 N. Citrus Avenue
352-795-3367
Dr. Tim Lantzy
Senior Pastor
Sunday AM Services
8:45 Contemporary Worship
11:00 Blended Worship Service
9:55 Sunday School
(For all ages)
Sunday PM
Youth Bible Study 5:30
Wednesday PM Service
5:00 Family Supper (RSVP)
5:30 Awana Clubs
5:30 Youth Fellowship &
Worship Service
6:00 Bible Study & Prayer s





HE.E, YOU'LL FIND
CXKING FAMILY
IN CH KIT!

C YSTXL
RIVEK
UNITED
METHODIST
CH UPCH 0
4801 N. Citrus Ave.
(2 Mi. N Of US 19)

795-3148
www.crumc.com
Rev. David Gill, Pastor
Sunday Worship
8:00 Early Communion
9:30 Praise & Worship
11:00 Traditional
Bible Study
At 9:30 & 11:00 For all ages.
Wednesday 6:30
Nursery available at all services.
Youth Fellowship
Sunday 4:30
Wednesday 6:30
Bright Beginnings
Preschool
6 Weeks-VPK
Mon. Fri. 7a.m.-6pm.
795-1240
A Stephen Ministry Provider:


ST. THOMAS

CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Serving Soutritest Citru. County

MASSES:
Saturday 4:30 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
U.S 19 rriile South .of West
Cardinal St Homosassa




(1 Crystal 1iver
Church of Cod
Church Phone
795-3079
Sunday Morning
Adult & Children's Worship
8:30 & 11:00 AM
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Evening Service 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Life Application Service
Jam Session Youth Ministries & Teen
Kid (ages 4-11) 7:00 PM
2180 N.W. Old Tallahassee Rd.
(12th Ave.) Nursery
| Provided



West

Citrus
Church of Christ
9592 W. Deep Woods
Crystal River, FL 34465
352-564-8565
www.westcitruscoc.com
W. Deep Woods Dr.











Bible Study 9:30
Worship 10:30

Worship 6:00
Wednesday

PM

EVANGELISTS
| Melvin Curry
David Curry


St. Benedict
Catholic Church
U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd.
MASSES -
Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am
DAILY MASSES
Mon. Fri.: 8:00am
HOLY DAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30- 4:30pm
795-4479


Crystal River
CHURCH OF
CHRIfST
A Friendly Church
With A Bible Message.
Comer of U.S. 19 & 44 East
Sunday Services
10:00 A.M.' 11:00 A.M., 6:00 P.M,.
Wednesday
7:30 P.M.
Come Worship With Us!
Bible Questions Please Call
Ev. Bob Dickey
Ev. Charlie Graham Sr.
795-8883 746-1239
503-2331


Come
grow
with us!


ASEMSuES Of GoD


The First Assembly
of God Family
WELCOMES YOU!

Pastor
Richard
Hart


Schedule of Services:
Sunday:
9:00 a.m.
Adult Bible Study
Youth and Children's
Classes
10:00 a.m.
Spirit Filled Worship Service
Inspiring Message
Youth and Children's
Ministries
6:00 p.m
Youth Ministries
Wednesday 7:00 p.m
Praise and Worshi
In-Depth Bible Study
Youth and Children's
Ministries
Nursery Provided Every Service
Loaton
-75 ulfT akw..
Crsa ier lrd


sei ft Chim
orninService1:M






2M10.iGer ic



Rabbi Phil Davis 352-302-8096
Rabbi Tamah Davis 352-302-8098
http://www.yahshuarevealed.org
rabbidavisn@netscape.net



Worship Services:
Shacharit Service
Saturday, 10 am
Everyone is invited! l
Worship as
Yahshua (Jesus) did!







w j I. .





CITRUS COUNTY'S
COMMUNITY
CHURCH

"WE /RE
FAMILY"
Sunday Mornings
Contemporary
Praise/Worship
Services
8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 AM
Son Studio
(Worship for Kids)
Evening Activities
5:00 PM
Adult Bible Study
BANG Student
Worship (Grades 6-12)
Hw. 4


~-P~,~-S~PL~s~A~BP~-~l~dtt~d~U~iii3~-~h


CiTrus Coumyr (Fl) CHRONCLE


C2 SxruLium' NOVEMBEU1-R 13, 2010


'B


I







CITRUS CoarV'13 (II) CIHRA .1CLE


NOTES
Continued from Page C2

and 21, in the parish hall, 550
U.S. 41 South, Inverness.
Enjoy comedy, romance, horror
or drama. With more than
1,000 posters to choose from,
there will be something for
every movie buff of every age.
All movie posters are actual
double-sided contemporary
theater posters, many of which
could become collectibles.
These highly decorative posters
are ideal for home theaters, col-
lege dorm rooms, teens' bed-


RELIGION


rooms, rec rooms and would
make for a unique Christmas
gift. All posters are rolled, never
folded. Proceeds from the sale
will benefit Good Counsel Youth
Camp and the Vacation Bible
School
The Council of Catholic
Women will have its fourth an-
nual Basket Raffle/Tricky Tray
on Sunday, Nov. 21, at the
Knights of Columbus Hall on
Atlas Road, off U.S. 19, across
from Love Honda. Doors open
at noon and the raffle begins at
1:30 p.m. Cost is $5 for 25 tick-
ets and $8 for 50 tickets. This
includes tickets for door prizes.
Free cookies, coffee and soft


drinks available. Also available
are hot dogs for $2.50 and
chips for 50 cents a bag. Pro-
ceeds will support local chari-
ties.
Outdoor flea market Sat-
urday, Nov. 27, at Our Lady of
Grace Catholic Church, 6 Roo-
sevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, off
North Lecanto Highway
(County Road 491). Flea mar-
kets take place the fourth Sat-
urday monthly except during
summer and Christmas. Ap-
proximately 50 commercial and
private vendors display their
wares. Carol's Country Kitchen
serves breakfast and lunch
items. Commercial vendors and


private individuals are welcome
to bring and sell goods. The
market is open to the public
from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Spaces
are available for $10. For infor-
mation or to reserve a space,
call Rose Mary at 527-6459 or
e-mail wjeselso@tampa
bay.rr.com.
Flea market, crafts and
bake sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 4, at St.
Lawrence Church, 320 Dade
Ave., Bushnell (Off Highway
301). Hot dogs and drinks avail-
able. For reservations, call Mrs.
Petty at (352) 793-7773.
Colossal indoor/outdoor
yard sale at 8 a.m. Saturday,


Dec. 4, at Holy Faith Episcopal
Church, Blue Cove, Dunnellon.
Reserve tables and/or spaces
for $10. Pick-up available for
heavy items. Set-up in church
hall 9 a.m. to noon Monday
through Friday. Food, produce,
baked goods, holiday items and
collectible dolls featured. For
reservation or pick-up, call
(352) 489-2685.
The Women of First
Lutheran Church, 1900 W.
State Road 44, Inverness, in-
vite the public to the inaugural
Snowman Bazaar, an Arts
and Crafts Fair from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4. Baked
goods and lunch also on sale.


SxjURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C3

For information, call 726-1637.
The community outreach
program of Congregation Beth
Sholom will present a Fine Art
and Antiques Auction on Sun-
day, Dec. 5, at Kellner Audito-
rium, 102 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Public invited. Refresh-
ments served. Original framed
paintings, lithographs, etchings,
giclees, antiques, sculptures,
collectibles, French posters and
more. Auction professionally
conducted by Atlantic Art of
Boca Raton. Preview party at 2
p.m. Auction begins at 3 p.m.
Member donation is $5, non-
See :C',T Page C4


Places


offer I


and ha

S Come on over t

SERVICING TH


of worship that


ove, peace

irmony to all.

o "His" house, your spirits will be lifted! !!


E COMMUNITIES OF


HERNANDO, LECANTO, FLORAL


CT- ..H OMOSASA:SPINGS
'' '', 1



CITY, HOMOSASSA SPRINGS


Homosassa Springs
L SEVENTH-DAYl ID .LT' CHURCH






Come, Fellowship &
Grow With Us In Jesus
5863 W. Cardinal St.
Homosassa Springs, FL 34446
Telephone: (352) 628-7950
Pastor Dale Wolfe
Tuesday
Mid-Week Meeting 7:00 pm
Sabbath-Saturday Services
Sabbath School 9:30 am
Worship 10:45 am
www.homosassaadventist.com

D Floral City
SUnited Methodist
Church
8478 East Marvin St. |
(across from Floral City School)
Sunday School
9:05 A.M.
Sunday Worship Service
10:30 A.M. Sanctuary
8:00 A.M. Service in the 1884 Church
Bible Study
Tuesday 10:00 A.M.
Wednesday 6:00 P.M.
"We strive to make
newcomers feel at home."
Wheel Chair Access
Nursery Available
Rev. Steven Todd Riddle
Church 344-1771
WEBSITE: floralcitychurch.com


Special
Event or
Weekly
Services
Please Call
Beverly at
564-2912
For
Advertising
Information


Hernando
Churchof
The Nazarene
A Place to Belong

:2101 N, Florida Ave,
Hernando FL
726-6144
Nursery Provided

*CHILDREN
*YOUTH
*SINGLES
*SENIORS

Sunday School
9:45 A.M.
Praise & Worship
10:40 A.M.
Praise Service
6:00 P.M.
SPraise & Prayer
(Wed,) 7:00 PM

Randy T. Hodges, Pastor


citOld ylo
I .3 of a mile north of SR 48
at 7431 Old Filoral City Rd.
Come & Fellowship
Service Times:
Sunday School.........9:30 am
Sunday Worship .....11:00am
Wed-Night Awesome
Bible Study............. 7:00 pm
Call 352-726-0501 r|
Where Love .
a isn't what
it says,





FAITH BAPTIST

CHURCH
Homosassa Springs
Pastor Chris Owens
SUNDAY
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11:00 am & 6pm
WEDNESDAY
WORSHIP: 7 pm
YOUTH: 6:30pm
IndeperiJeni & Fundamental
On Spanaii 1/2 mile from U.S. 19
off Cardinal 628-4793


COME
Worship With The
Church of Christ
Floral City, Florida
Located at Marvin &
Church streets.
Established in 33 A.D. in
Jerusalem by Jesus Christ.
A warm welcome always
awaits you where we teach
the true New Testament
Christian Faith.
Sunday Bible Study
9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship
10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Wed./Eve. Bible Study
6:00 p.m.
Steve Heneghan, Minister
CHURCH OF CHRIST
3196313 Floral City, FL.


Bishop Jim Adams
Vicar
527-0052
Services:
Saturday
5:00 pm
Sunday
8:00 & 10:00 am
Adult Christian
Formation
9:00 am
Healing Service
Wednesday
10:00 am
2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (CR 486)
Lecanto, Florida
(4/10 mile east of CR 491)
_, wwwSOTHEC.org I


The New Church
Without Walls
"An Exciting & Growing
Multi-Cultural
Non-Denominational
Congregation Ministering to
the Heart of Citrus County"
Senior Pastors & Founders


;I J ". ,


-1
'. "


Douglas & Teresa
Alexander Sr.

Sunday School 9am
Sunday Service 10:30'AM
Wednesday Bible Study 7pm
3962 N. Roscoe Rd.
Hernando, FL
Ph: 352-344-2425
www.newchurchwithoutwalls.com
Email:cwow@embarqmail.com
"The perfect church for
people who aren't"


935 S. Crystal Glen Dr. Lecanto
Crystal Glen Subdivision







W h i
HCM l.44 juit.of490
527-3325 .










r~rFFJ *;1 m


First Baptist
Church
of Floral City
/ / R Lifting U p Jesus
8545 Magnolia
726-4296

Sunday Schedule
8:00 AM Blended Worship Service
9:30 AM Sunday School
10:45 AM Traditional Worship
6:00 PM Worship
Wednesday
6:30 PM
Music, Youth, Fellowship
A warm, friendly Church
Nursery Available
www.fbefloralcity.org





Grace Bible
Church



":'. 4.-' ,

Sunday
9:30 AM..................Discovery Time
11:00 AM.................Praise & Worship
6:00 PM..................Evening Service
Monday
6:15PM...............Teens
Tuesday
6:15 PM.......Awana (Sept.-Apr.)
Wednesday
7:00 PM.................. Bible Study &
Prayer Meeting
Pastor:
Rev. Ray Herriman
(352) 628-5631
Men & Ladies Bible Studies, TOPS,
Infant & Toddler Nursery
PY2 mi.east of US. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
P.O.Box 1067
Homosassa, FL. 34447-1067
www.gracebiblehomosassa.org
email: gbc@tampabay.rr.com
0198872





SL Stcloa.;tic,

kon a tn UC oaic
C ur, ch eccnto



Masses:
Saturday Vigil
4:00 p.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Sunday
9:00 a.m., 11:30 a.m.

Daily Mass:
8:30 a.m. Mon. Fri.
Confessions:
Saturday 2:45 3:30 p.m.

4301 W. Homosassa Trail
Lecanto, Florida 34461
(352)746-9422
www.stscholastica.org
Located one mile south of
Hwy 44 on SR 490 adjacent
to Pope John Paul II
Catholic School


GOOD

SHEPHERD

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
ELCA


Come

Worship

With Us!

Worship

8:30AM.&
11:00AAM.
Sunday School

9:45 A.M.

Fellowship
after Worship
Weekly Communion
Nursery Provided
Building Is Barrier-Free

746-7161
Hwy. 486
Across From
Citrus Hills Boulevard
Rev. Kenneth C. Blyth, Pastor
http://gslutheran.googlepages.com


HERNANDO

United
Methodist
Church



He .


Ope :


"A Safe Sanctuary for Children and Families"
2125 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy.(486)
(I1 miles from Hwy. 41)
For information call
(352) 726-7245

R. vrtrnd
Ielly (rt tnawald


Sunday School
8:45 AM 9:30 AM
Fellowship
9:30 AM
Worship Service
10:00 AM
Individual Hearing Devices
Ministries and Activities for all Ages.


Awana
September May
Sunday Eves.
From 5-7 PM
Our purpose: To honor the
Savior by shepherding
people into a meaningful
relationship with God

Interim Pastor
Ernie Christman
(352) 527-9900
www.shepherdsway
baptistchurch.org


3790 E. Parson's Point Rd.
Hernando, F L'3 =2
352-726-67 4
Visit us on the
wwwAchidpiand Cam


I








C4 SATUwAY. NOVEMBER 13, 2010


NOTES
Continued from Page C3

members $6. For tickets, call
Louise at 637-9531.
The St. Elizabeth Ann
Seton's Council of Catholic
Women in Citrus Springs in-
vites everyone to its Holiday
Village Bazaar from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Friday, Dec. 10, and 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
11, at the parish center on West
Country Club Boulevard in Cit-
rus Springs. Special booths in-
clude: Kids' Comer, Tasty
Bakery, Garden & Gift Shop,
The Caf6, Christmas Shop, and
Country Store.
Helping Hands Thrift
Store, a ministry of Our Lady of
Fatima Catholic Church, is
open from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday through Saturday at
5164 S. Florida Ave., in the
Heath Mini Storage Unts. Thrift
store is full of household goods
and donated items. Proceeds
fund the food pantry. Call 726-
2660.
Cornerstone Christian
Supply, a ministry of the Inver-
ness Church of God, has avail-
able for sale Joyce Meyer's
new bestseller, "Eat the cookie
... buy the shoes." Cornerstone
Christian Supply is at 416 U.S.
41 South, Inverness. For infor-
mation, call 344-2470.

MUSIC & MORE
The Dunnellon Presbyte-
rian Concert Series will present
the Onyx Saxophone Quartet
at 3 p.m. Sunday. This ensem-
ble of four saxophones will
present a varied mix of concert
selections with lively audience
interactions. Members are: Dr.
Jonathan Helton from the Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville;
Dr. Michael Bovenzi from the
University of North Florida;
Joseph Tomasso, member of
the Gainesville Chamber Or-
chestra; and Matthew Poland,
freelance musician. Free ad-
mission. Freewill offering col-


RELIGION


elected at the end of the concert
for the performers. The church
is at 20641 Chestnut Street,
Dunnellon. Call the church at
(352) 489-2682.
Gospel concert with Blue
Ridge Quartet at 6 p.m. Sun-
day at Inverness Church of
God, 416 U.S. 41 South, Inver-
ness. Public invited. For infor-
mation, call the church at
726-4524.
The Arts Council of First
United Methodist Church in Ho-
mosassa will present Mary Jo
Vitale in concert at 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 21, in the fellowship
hall. Vitale has sung in several
operas in St. Petersburg and
was employed by Walt Disney
World Voices of Liberty at
EPCOT 2004-2006. She pro-
vides selections from Broad-
way, jazz, opera and religious
music. Concert is free and open
to the public. For reservations,
call 628-4083. A freewill offering
will be collected.
Traveling family troupe
Redhead Express will share
their traditional bluegrass and
gospel sound with the Yankee-
town Community Church at 6
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 21. Sisters
Kendra, LaRae, Alisa and
Meghan all play instruments
while lending their unique, lyri-
cal voices, to their classic set
list, brilliantly punctuated with
their own original music. The
church is at 4640 State Road
40 West. For information, call
(352) 447-2384.
The Citrus Community
Concert Choir will present
George Frederic Handel's "The
Messiah," directed by Jacki
Doxey and accompanied on
piano by Sally Smith, on the fol-
lowing dates: Sunday, Nov. 28,
at 3 p.m. at Our Lady of Grace
Church, 6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills; Tuesday, Nov. 30,
at 7:30 p.m. at Faith Lutheran
Church, 935 S. Crystal Glen
Drive, Lecanto; and Sunday,
Dec. 5, at 2 p.m. at First
Lutheran Church, 1900 State
Road 44, Inverness.
Hernando Church of the


Nazarene, 2101 N Florida Ave,
Hernando, will host a free con-
cert featuring The Proclaimers
Quartet from Columbus, Ga.,
at 6 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5. A
love offering will be col-
lected. The community is in-
vited to attend.
Lizzy Long and Little
Roy Lewis, from the heart of
Dixie, will be in concert at 7
p.m. Friday, Dec. 10, at St. Tim-
othy Lutheran Church, 1070 N.
Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River.
Limited seating. Light refresh-
ments. Freewill offering. For
tickets, call 795-5325.
First Christian Church of
Inverness will host River Jor-
dan at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
11, at the church, 2018 Colon-
ade, Inverness. Call 344-1908
for more information.
Saturday Night Gospel
Jubilee at 6 p.m. the last Satur-
day monthly at First Church of
God, Inverness. Anyone inter-
ested in participating is invited
to come prepared to be in-
cluded in the program. Food
and fellowship follow. No
charge. Pastor Tom Walker in-
vites the public to attend. Direc-
tions: Go one mile north of
Kmart on U.S. 41, turn right on
Jasmine Lane (at the corner
where Citrus Sew & Vac is).
The church is a block or two
down on the right side. For in-
formation, call 344-3700.
Hernando Harmonizers
proudly present "Barbershop
Harmony ... From Sea to
Shining Sea" at 2 p.m. Satur-
day, Nov. 20, at Northcliffe Bap-
tist Church, 10515 Northcliffe
Blvd., Spring Hill. The show will
be a musical tour of the USA,
featuring songs from various lo-
cations like Cape Cod, the
Shenandoah Valley, San Fran-
cisco, etc. Their special guests
are Flashback, a quartet made
up of members with many inter-
national competition medals,
and who feel just as comfort-
able with swing, doo-wop, and
gospel as they do with tradi-
tional barbershop harmony.
Tickets are $15. For informa-


tion, call (352) 200-7271.

FOOD & FELLOWSHIP
Presbyterian men's
breakfast meeting today in
Webster Hall at First Presbyte-
rian Church of Crystal River,
1501 S.E. U.S. 19, north of
Sweetbay. All members and
guests invited. Donation of $5
per person requested. Call the
church office at 795-2259.
Beverly Hills Community
Church spaghetti suppers
from 4 to 6 p.m. the third Friday
monthly in Jack Steele Hall, 82
Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Do-
nation of $7 includes salad,
spaghetti with meat sauce, Ital-
ian bread, coffee or tea, and
dessert. Tickets available at
door.
Serendipity Men's Pan-
cake Breakfast from 8 to 10
a.m. the second Saturday
monthly at First United
Methodist Church on Bradshaw
Street in Homosassa. All-you-
can-eat, restaurant-style grilled
pancakes and sausages, cof-
fee, tea and orange juice for $4
per person. Public invited. The
needy and homeless are fed
free. Call the church office at
628-4083 so enough food is
prepared for those attending.
Archangel Michael Greek
Orthodox Church hosts Greek
night meals from noon to 8
p.m. the first Saturday monthly.
Menu includes various Greek
specialties and bakery items.
Menu may change month to
month. See menu board when
ordering. Prices are typically
the same as the church's spring
and fall festivals. Enjoy gyros,
souvlakia, spanakopitas, pastit-
sios, chicken and more with
Greek salad, coffee or iced tea.
The church also hosts weekly
Friday night dinners from 4 to 8
p.m. (except Nov. 26, Dec. 24
and Dec. 31). Enjoy fried fish or
calamari ($7.50) or a combina-
tion of both ($9), with coleslaw,
potatoes, hushpuppies,
dessert, and coffee or iced tea.
All meals are eat-in or takeout


and served at the Cantonis
Parish Center at the church
property, 4705 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Lecanto. For informa-
tion, call 527-0766.

SPECIAL EVENTS
The Divine Mercy House
of Prayer/Chapel will be inau-
gurated at 2 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 20, at 6429 N. Jade Ter-
race, Crystal River. A Latin Tri-
dentine Mass and Benediction
will be offered by Father James
M. Wright. For information, call
Dr. Susana Donaire at 564-
8620 or 601-2274.
Fourth annual "Drive Out"
Hunger Car Show from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. today at Inverness
First United Methodist Church,
3896 Pleasant Grove Road
(two miles south of Applebee's).
Car registration starts at 7:30
a.m. Free admission to the pub-
lic. Outreach support to Citrus
County Family Resource Cen-
ter. Car show entry fee: $20
cash or $15 worth of nonperish-
able food items Club Atten-
dance Trophy, People's Choice
gift awards to "Best Truck,"
"Best Car," "Best Paint," "Best
Daily Driver," and "Children's
Choice." Church member vehi-
cles not eligible for judging.
Show cars from local car clubs,
racecar from Citrus County
Speedway, and individual car
enthusiasts. Youth Ministry will
sell hot dogs, chips and drinks.
Also, UMW Craft and bake
sale. For information, call 726-
2522.
Fall Festival from 2 to
4:30 p.m. today at First Baptist
Church of Hernando on East
Parsons Point Road in Her-
nando (across from the Her-
nando Post office). Chili
cook-off, pie-baking contest,
pumpkin painting, apples-on-a-
string contest, and more. Free
refreshments (hot dogs, chips,
etc.) provided. Everyone is in-
vited.
Campfire tonight. Guys
only! Calvary Chapel of Inver-
ness invites all men to join us at


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

the Reid residence (call 422-
3415 for address and direc-
tions). We will sing around a
campfire and fellowship in the
name of the Lord. All ages are
encouraged to attend and bring
a friend.
The Council of Catholic
Women of St. Scholastica
Church will have its next gen-
eral meeting at 11 a.m. Monday
with recitation of the rosary at
10:30 a.m. Bingo is played after
the meeting and a light lunch
served. Upcoming events are a
Fall Deanery Conference on
Thursday at St. Benedict's
Church and a Thanksgiving
bake sale after masses on Nov.
20 and 21 at the church.
Last year, more than 8 mil-
lion children received shoe-
boxes. Thousands and
thousands of those boxes were
donated by those in Citrus
County. Since 1993, children in
more than 130 countries have
received shoeboxes. The mis-
sion of Operation Christmas
Child (a ministry of Franklin .
Graham and Samaritan's
Purse) is simple: To demon-
strate God's love in a tangible
way to needy children around
the world and together with the
local church worldwide, to
share the good news of Jesus
Christ. You can help reach chil-
dren in the United States and
around the world by something
as simple as a shoebox. Pack
this box with items for a boy or
girl (go to www.samari-
tanspurse.org/index.php/OCC/
for information on packing
shoeboxes) and bring your
shoebox during collection
week, Nov. 15 to 22, to First
Baptist Church of Crystal River
(700 N. Citrus Ave.) or First
Baptist Church of Inverness
(550 Pleasant Grove Road).
From there, these boxes are
sorted and distributed world-
wide. For more information, call
Marcey Mast at (352) 586-
7515.
A missionary to Israel is
the guest speaker at 7 p.m.
See Page C5


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.


mwI


vft~u


Con7e on/ over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted!! !

SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CITRUS SPRINGS, BEVERLY HILLS, BROOKSVILLE, DUNNELLON, INVERNESS
.. X'.'. !:.- 'L .- :.& :'. '. *.... -" . v "-% -= : :- *', "*'i-': -'. ^ ^ "" "* ":* ~ ~ ~ ~ ^ -V


Woaw Welekomes
&0" WwvMOM
SUNDAY 10:00 AM
Dr. Jeff Timm
9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
352-489-1260



Grace Mercy
Peace and Love
www.gracemercy
peaceandlove.org
A gathering of the Brethren
Eyes are opened and
Biblical Truths Revealed
Learn how to walk by the
Spirit and not the Flesh
Non-denorminational
FULL GOSPEL
Starting Saturday
Nov. 20th at 2pm
and Every Saturday
at 2pm.
2187 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Lecanto, FL
(Next to Beverly Hills Cleaners)
1-352-566-6407
OOD6N8B


14ature Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





WHERE REASON & RELIGION MEET
GLBT WELCOME
7633 N. Florida Ave.
(Route 41)
Citrus Springs
465-4225
WWW.NCUU.ORG

First Baptist Church
of Beverly Hills
Marple Lewis, II Jeff Owen
Pastor Minister of Worship
and Youth
Sunday Services:
Traditional Worship 9:15A.M.
Bible Study 9:15 A.M.
Bible Study 10:45 A.M.
Contemporary Worship 11:00A.M.
Wednesday Services:
Prayer and Youth Activities
6:00 P.M.
4950 N. Lecanto Hwy,, Beverly Hills, FL
Located at the intersection of
Hwy. 491 (Lecanto Hwy.)
and Forest Ridge Blvd.
For more information call
(352) 746-2970
Office Hours 9-3 P.M.
or email us at:
beverlyhillsbaptist@tampabay.rr.com
www.fbcbh.com

The difference
is worth the distance!

G RACE
BAPTIST CHURCH

Independent
2672 W. Edison PI, at Elkcam Blvd.
Citrus Springs, FL
Expositional Bible Teaching
Conservative Music
For a map, schedule of services, and
sample messages check our website
www.gracebapchurch.org
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sun. Services 11:00 am & 6:00 pm
Wed. Prayer & Bible Study 7:00 pm
Rev. Richard W. Brosseau, Pastor
Phone (352) 445-9013


Community Church
82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, Florida
(352) 746-3620
Pastor Stewart R. Jamison III
Email: bhcchurch@embarqmail.com

Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m.
Sunday Coffee/Conversation 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m.
Where Christ is Proclaimed!


Hope Evangelical
Lutheran Church
ELCA
Pastor Lynn Fonfara
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
Citrus Springs
Sunday Worship
9:30 a.m.
Sunday School 8:00 a.m.
Communion Every Sunday
Pastor Lynn Fonfara
Information:
489-5511
Go To Our Web Page
hopelutheranelca .com


FIRST B
Bringing Christ
FIRS to Inverness

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
Holy Communion
Every Sunday at
7:45am & 10:00am

Sunday School
J1 & Bible Class
8:45 AIM.

726-1637
Missouri Synod
www. 1 stlutheran.net
1900 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness
The Rev. Thomas Beaverson


Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V. David Lucas, Jr.
Senior Pastor |
9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I Sundays |
Worship .................... 0:30 am
Spanish Translation Provided
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
IWednesdays
Youth Group, Bible Study &
Kid's Programs..........7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month.
8:00 am-11:00 am











, Hwy.44E@ N
" Washington Ave., Inverness m

" Traditional i
E8:00 AM & 11:00 AMm
m Contemporary
E 9:30 AM E
E 11:00 AM Service
N Tapes & CD's available U
E Sunday School for all ages
0 9:30 AM
N Nursery Provided U
m Fellowship & Youth Group E
* 5:00 PM
24-Hour Prayer Line E
E 563-3639
Web Site: www.fpcinv.org *
* Podcast- FPC inv.com U
E Church Office 637-0770
Pastors: Craig Davies *
and Michael F. Fonfara E


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Service

Bible Study & Prayer


I746617


Redemption

Cristian Church
SUNDAY
Bible School...............9:00
W orship.................1.... 0:15
WEDNESDAY
Bible School...............6:30
Currently meeting at
East Citrus Community Center
9907 East Gulf-to-Lake Highway
(At The Flashing Light)
For more ,
information call /
352-422-6535 .
Pastor \
Todd '
Langdon '


I COMMUNITY
CONGREGATIONAL
CHRISTIAN CHURCH

*', .s e
.~ff^ KafiT


MNU UEUO SI LULU
MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY
10117 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy.
Inverness, FL 34450-5430
East Hwy. 44 -(352) 637-3110
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship 10:30 A.M.
Sunday Evening 6:30 P.M.
Thursday 7:00 P.M.

Rev. Afrs. .
Junior Bm'rrison it
(352) 341-2884 '


A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!!


9:00 A.M.
10:15 A.M.
6:00 P.M.

7:00 P.M.


CREATING
A WORLD
THAT WORKS
FOR EVERYONE

UNITY...Celebrate a
God big enough for all
people, all creatures,
all religions.
He's got us all
in His hands.
Service 8:45 & 10:30
Sunday School 10:30






2628 W. Woodview
Beverly Hills

746-1270
www.unityofcitrus.org
Knowing God,
Loving God, Serving God


VIGIL MASSES:
4:00 P.M. & 6:00 P.M.

SUNDAY MASSES:
8:00 A. &10:30 A.M.

SPANISH MASS:
12:30 P.M.
***** *******

CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P 0 PM Sat.
or By Appointment


WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 AM.

6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills
746-2144
(1 Block East of S.R. 491)
www.ourladyofgracefl
:. .cathollcweb.com .A








CITRus Cot.\TN (FL) CHRONICLE


JOURNAL
Continued from Page C1

The United States is one of the
most religious countries in the
world. We have more faiths and
religions here because we have
freedom of religious expression.
Even though we are a country of
diversity, our citizens know little
about religion in general. We can
no longer live as if there is only
one faith in this country. We need
to reach out to our neighbors,
share in their rituals and learn
about the different paths to God.
There are people who have never
met a Muslim or a Hindu, Sikh or


RELIGION


Buddhist What we don't know can
hurt us. What we do not know, we
fear and from out of this fear
comes prejudice.
In the survey, conducted by the
Pew Forum on Religion & Public
Life, the respondents were asked
32 various questions, with differ-
ent levels of difficulty. Atheists
and agnostics scored the highest
with 21 correct answers, while
Jews and Mormons came in a
close second with 20 correct an-
swers. Protestants averaged 16
and Catholics had 15. And it was
noted, that the level of education
was a good predictor of religious
knowledge.
On questions dealing with
Christianity, Mormons scored


highest followed by white evan-
gelicals. Jews, along with atheists
and agnostics, knew the most
about other faiths such as Islam
and Hinduism. It does not sur-
prise me that Jews know much
about other faiths. Judaism em-
braces many traditions and the
liberal prayer books contain texts
and readings from different faiths.
I also believe that intermarriage
has an influence here as many
Jews marry out of the Jewish reli-
gion. Many times in mixed mar-
riages, the two different faiths are
melded together in a kind of spir-
itual melange when it comes to
raising children.
As far as religious leaders go, I
am sure most people would recog-


nize the Pope as being head of the
Catholic Church, but fewer than
50 percent knew that the Dalai
Lama was a Buddhist leader.
Ignorance of religious traditions
and beliefs is a very dangerous
thing in today's world. The recent
incident of a Gainesville pastor
threatening to burn copies of the
Quran, Islam's Bible, was shame-
ful and disrespectful. It conjures
up book burnings through the ages
from Torahs and Talmuds to
Bibles and other books consid-
ered heretical by those in power.
As we approach the 72nd an-
niversary of Kristallnacht, the
Night of Broken Glass, when the
Nazis stormed and looted Jewish
houses of worship and businesses


SATURDA)Y, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C5

in well-staged raids on Nov. 9 and
10, 1938, setting the stage for the
Holocaust to follow, let us keep in
mind the importance of knowing
about the religious beliefs of those
who share our planet. As we study
and learn about different faiths,
we will discover that many of our
Judeo-Christian beliefs are
shared by others. There are many
paths to God. When we recognize
this, then will we learn to live in
peace.

Judi Siegal is a retired teacher
and Jewish educator She lives in
Ocala with her husband, Phil.
She can be reached at
niejudis@yahoo. com.


GRACE
Continued from Page C1

for her to return to Char-
lotte.
"I have a great idea," I
said. "Let me give you a list
of everything you should
and shouldn't do and then
you can just do everything
on the list and we'll both
live happily ever after."
I flashed my most win-
some and manipulative
smile, the very smile that
often gets people to do what
I want, and waited for her to
say, "I will! I will do every-
thing on the list and then
we'll both live happily ever
after because you're the
best mom ever!"
It didn't go quite that way.
She rolled her eyes and



NOTES
Continued from Page C4

Wednesday at Inverness
Church of God, 416 U.S. 41
South, Inverness. For informa-
tion, call 726-4524.
Friday Flicks are open to
the public at the Unitarian Uni-
versalists Fellowship, 7633


said, "You're a fruitcake. I
love you. No," hugged me
and left for her gate, leaving
me to finish my coffee and
wonder why my list idea
was rebuffed.
After all, what's so hard
about following a list of
rules?
Do you ever wonder if
God thinks the same thing
about the rules he gave his
people? He gave them (and
us) only 10 to follow. How
hard could that be?
Actually, it's impossible.
So, why did God give us
rules to live by if he knew
we could never follow
them? What's up with that?
Funny thing about rules
and laws. They actually
make you want to break
them. Think of a "Wet Paint-
Do Not Touch" sign. I could
walk past a freshly painted


Florida Ave. (U.S. 41), in Citrus
Springs, just west of the Holder
Intersection. Nondenomina-
tional films are shown once
monthly, usually the third Friday
evening at 7. Two matinees are
also planned for 2011. A$3 do-
nation is suggested. This Fri-
day's movie is "The
Governess," a British period
drama featuring Minnie Driver
as Rowena, a privileged young


wall 100 times and not even
think about touching it. But
as soon as someone puts up
a Do Not Touch sign, I want
to touch it. Tell me not to
think about pink elephants
and that's exactly what I'll
think about
While the Law of God is a
standard to live by and life
would be so much easier for
everyone if we all lived by it,
God gave it knowing we
couldn't keep it. We as hu-
mans aren't capable of
keeping a list of rules, not
all of them nor any one of
them consistently.
The Law, then, was given
to show us that we are, at
our core, lawbreakers. It's
like a dentist's mirror that
reveals our plaque and tar-
tar and receding gums be-
cause we don't floss as we
should.


woman whose father dies vio-
lently. She finds employment
with a Scottish family and em-
barks on an affair with the fa-
ther.
Movie night at Beverly
Hills Skate Park. Reflections
Church of Citrus Springs will
sponsor a family movie night
Saturday, Nov. 20. Hot dogs
and other snacks served start-
ing at 5 p.m. with the movie


What the mirror can't do,
however, is fix the problem,
and neither can the Law.
Even if we were able to fol-
low every rule and com-
mand perfectly, which we
can't, it's not about behavior,
but about the heart.
The apostle Paul called
the Law of God a "curse."
He wrote, "All who rely on
observing the Law are
under a curse" (Galatians
3:10), which is actually good
news.
He didn't say that follow-
ing the laws of God because
they're good for us and
bring us peace with our-
selves and with our neigh-
bors (as in don't steal, don't
murder, don't lie or sleep
around, etc.) was a curse. He
said relying on following the
laws to make us right with
God is the curse.


starting at 6 p.m. The movie is
free and so are the snacks.
Come see a great movie under
the stars with your friends and
family.
Buddhist sitting group
meets at noon Saturdays at the
Unitarian-Universalist Fellow-
ship, 7633 N. Florida Ave. (U.S.
41, north of the Holder intersec-
tion.) No charge and open to all.
For information, call 464-4955.


Places of worship that


offer love, peace and


harmony to all.

Come on over to "His" house, your spirits will be lifted!!!

SERVICING THE CITY OF INVERNESS
"- -.2:,?: "--.-_ .:.-,_, .",- ."7s z '-." 'Mi2 fi&- 2aE -aa-.ss"s2- .-T ;-


Pastor Tom Walker
Inverness First Church of God
5510 E. Jasmine Ln.
Phone: 726-8986
Non-denominational
Sunday:
10:30 AM & 6:00 PM
Wed. 6:00 PM Bible Study
Home of the "Gospel Jubilee"
Every last Saturday of the month
6:00 PM
ALL ARE WELCOME


0198959
FIRST
CHRISTIAN
CHURCH OF
INVERNESS
We welcome you and invite you
to worship with our family.
John A. Scott, Minister
Sunday:
9:00 A.M. Sunday School
10:15 A.M. Worship Service
Wednesday:
6:00 P M. Bible Study




INVERNESS
\CHURCH
AOF GOD
Rev.Larr P..er.
Sunday Services:
Traditional Service...........8:30AM
Sunday School.... ....9:30 AM
Contemporary Service. .10:30 AM
Evening Service...............6:00 PM
Wednesday Night
Adult Classes...................7:00 PM
:Boys and Girls Brigade.. .7:00 PM
Teens............................. 7:15 PM
"Welcome Home"
Located at 416 Hwy. 41 South
in Inverness Just Past Burger King
Church Office 726-4524
Also on Site "Little Friends Daycare and
Learning Center"


Pastor:
Kevin & Ruth Ballard
Sunday
10 AM Worship
7 PM Bible Prophecy
Wednesday
Free Dessert & Coffee 6 PM
| Bible Study 7 PM
960 S. Hwy 41, Inverness, FL
www.calvarychapelinverness.com
352-726-1480


All are invited to our

Healing

Services
First Church of Christ,
Scientist
Inverness
224 N. Osceola Ave.
Sunday Services 10:30 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Wed. Testimony Meeting 5:00 PM
.,,.. 352-726-4033

Special
Event or
Weekly
Services
Please Call
Beverly at
564-2912
For
Advertising
Information


LF PRIMERAIGLESIA
Ng p HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Inveress, Florida
ORDEN DE SERVICIOS:
DOMINGOS:
9:30 AM Escuela Biblica
Dominical
10:30 AM Adoraci6n y
Pr6dica
MARTES:
7:00 PM Culto de Oraci6n
JUEVES:
7:00 PM Estudios Biblicos
Lesrsperamos!
David PinFero, Pastor
1370 N. Croft Ave. Inverness, FL 34451
Tel6fono: (352) 341-1711


At
Victory
Baptist Church
General Conference

Sunday School 9:45 AM
Worship 10:45 AM
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 PM
Choir Practice 8:00 PM

Quality Child Care
Pastor Gary Beehler
352-465-8866
5040 N Shady Acres Dr.
726-9719
Highway 41 North, turn at
Sportsman Pt.
"A place to belong.A place to become."


Come To
ST.
MARGARET'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
where everyone is still welcome!
In Historic Downtown Inverness
1 Block N.W. Of City Hall
114 N. Osceola Ave.
Inverness, FL 34450
726-3153
www.stmaggie.org
Services:
Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday 12:30 P.M.
Morning Prayer
9:00 A.M. Mon- Fri
Fr Gene Reuman, Pastor









,road

1ist


rch









You're invited
to our Services
Sunday School
10:00 AM
Sunday
10:45 AM & 6:00 PM
Wednesday 7:00 PM
Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201


Therefore, the issue is:
What are you relying on?
"If a law had been given
that could impart life, then
righteousness would cer-
tainly come by the law,"
Paul wrote. Instead, the law
leads us to Jesus who kept
the law for us "that we might
be justified by faith" (Gala-
tians 3:21, 24).
It boils down to one rule:
Believe in Jesus. Believe
that you can't change your
own heart, that you can't
make yourself want to obey,
but that he can do that for
you.
Which gives me another


great idea: Instead of giving
my daughter a list, I could
just send her a text about
this one rule. Short and
sweet. I'm sure she'll appre-
ciate that!
As I'm revving up the hel-
icopter...

Nancy Kennedy is author
of "Move Over, Victoria --I
Know the .feal Secret,"
"Girl on a Swing," and her
latest book, "Lipstick
Grace. "She can be reached
at 564-2927 or via
e-mail at nkennedy@
chronicleonline. com.


FALL BAZAAR


Friday, November 12
Saturday, November 13
9am 2pm

Crafts Bake Sale
Quilts & Silent Auction


Faith Lutheran Church
Crystal Glen Sub.
Lecanto, (Hwy. 44 & 490)
352-527-3325


Com se o "siof m ad .i '-: t ;












4 .'




Our Lady of

Fatima
CATHOLIC CHURCH irst united

U.S. Hwy 41 South, Inverness,
Florida
Me/ds


Sunday Masses
7:30 A.M., 9:00 A.M. & 11:00 A.M.
Saturday Vigil
4:00 P.M.
Weekdays 8:00A.M.
Confessions 2:30 3:30 P.M.

726-1670




First

Assembly

of God
4201 So. Pleasant Grove Rd.
(Hwy. 581 So.) Inverness, FL 34452


-Church
Sof Inverness
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.
Inverness, FL 34452
(2 mi. so. ofApplebee's)
Come as you are.
(352) 726-2522
KIP YOUNGER
Senior Pastor


8:00 AM
Holy Communion
9:00 AM
Contemporary
Praise & Worship
10:45 AM
Traditional
Worship
9:00 AM & 10:45 AM
Sunday School
Classes For All Ages
Nursery care available
starting at 9:00 AM
5:00 PM
Youth/Teens
6th thru 12th Grade
& Young Adults


6:15 PM
Bible Studies
For All Ages
Nursery Provided


726-107eOpen Hearts,
Open MWinds,
l Open Doors
OFFICE: (352) 726-1107 www.invernessfirstumc.org


.


C,















COMMUNITY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE




Banding together to feed Citrus


Thanksgiving

Feeding Alliance

gearing up for

giveaway

Special to the Chronicle

The Thanksgiving Feeding Al-
liance (TGFA), which will be pro-
viding the fixings for a turkey
dinner for an estimated 5,000
needy residents of Citrus County
Nov. 20 in the parking lot of Inver-
ness Walmart, is only able to ac-
complish this monumental task
with help from organizations like
the Black Diamond Foundation,
Inverness Walmart and Publix.
Walmart closes part of its park-
ing lot and lets the TGFA use its
forklift to unload the food; the
store also chips in to help with
whatever is needed. Publix
arranged for its customers at all
five Citrus County stores to pur-
chase 10-pound turkeys at below-
market prices, that were then
donated to the TGFA. Publix
arranged to ship the turkeys in a
freezer truck to the Walmart park-
ing lot Nov. 20 to be handed out to
the needy by volunteers.
It is projected that close to 1,000
turkeys will be purchased and do-
nated by Publix customers. Along
with the turkeys, the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is


Special to the Chronicle
Handing a check for $4,000 to Pastor Doug Alexander, one of the founding organizers of TGFA, is Black Diamond Foundation President Bill Joens.
In front of the new home of the Citrus County Salvation Army on State Road 44 in Lecanto, are: Charlie Richer, president of the Rotary Club of In-
verness; George Bendtson, immediate past president of Inverness Sertoma; Kathy Fleissner of the Nature Coast Unitarian Universalists Church;
Joens and Alexander; Barbara Wheeler, executive director of the Mid-Florida Homeless Coalition; DuWayne Sipper, executive director of The Path
Rescue Shelter of Citrus County; Angelique Howland, Social Services coordinator for the Citrus County Salvation Army; and Pastor Damien Thomas
of the New Church Without Walls. These are just a few of the representatives of the churches, for-profit and nonprofit organizations in the alliance
that come together each year in this effort.


donating $27,000 in nonperishable
food items from their Bishop's
storehouse to complete the boxes
of food for each family in order to
make up a total Thanksgiving
meal.
"This is truly an event that hap-
pens only because the caring peo-
ple of Citrus County come
together to help their fellow resi-


dents in need," said Pastor Doug
Alexander.
There are also another 25
churches, nonprofit and for-profit
organizations that work together
from mid May through Thanksgiv-
ing to pull all the pieces together.
The Salvation Army is also one of
the original organizers and pro-
vides the ability to determine the


needs of those who apply for help,
so those who truly need help do
get it.
The Mid-Florida Homeless
Coalition helps to coordinate the
gathering of names from all other
feeding programs to weed out
those who might double-dip by
signing up at more than one pro-
gram, such as DayStar or the We


Care Feeding Program in Ho-
mosassa. The Citrus County Sher-
iff's Office not only contributes
money, but also provides officers
to keep order during the feeding
and protect the food that is stored
overnight.
For more information or to do-
nate to the effort, call Damien
Thomas at 344-2425.


Growing fresh food


to feed our own


I still remember the
struggle at the shelter to
provide food inside to
the clients who were staying
at our shelter. Some clients
had food stamp cards but
others did not or could not
get them.
Some of our donors would
pull up outside the shelter
and drop off food.
In some strange
way, people (.
would remember
us after parties
and drop off the "
leftover food so
that it did not go .
to waste. The
shelter did its fair
share in purchas-
ing and by far, the DuWayn
food bank helped THE
us stretch our
dollars to help us
feed.
There were many times
that the food was stretched
and we did not know where
it came from. Still, the idea
of growing our own food was
far-fetched. A volunteer
came by after the shelter
was open two years and dug
up our back yard. I really
did not want to start growing
food, but this seemed to be
God's guiding.
For the next two years, we
had some limited success in
growing our own vegetables.
There were other benefits.
We came home one day to
find a client in the middle of
the garden smiling. It was a
strange smile. I asked the
client next to me if the guy
was drinking.
We went outside to see
why he was standing in the
middle and smiling and he
answered that he had never
planted anything in his life
and watched it grow. This,
for him, was a transforma-
tional project and that was
when I started to think we


Bristol
Bristol is a 6-month-old
brown tabby who loves to
play. She is one of the sweet
cats at the Harden Haven
waiting for a home. Visitors
are welcome from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Monday through Sat-
urday at the Humanitarians'
Manchester House on the
comer of State Road 44 and
Conant Avenue. Call 613-
1629 for adoptions or visit
online at www.hofspha.org.


were onto something more
than just growing food.
Since then, the Church of
the Nazarene has let us use
10 acres for the past 5 years
and the miracles we have
seen are amazing. The farm-
ing operation has learned
what grows in this area, in
what season it grows, how to
put it in rows,
how to keep it
watered, what to
keep in the soil,
how to grow to
S keep the weeds
down and, best of
all, how to grow
with natural
methods.
Not only have
ie Sipper we discovered
-.*- the direct health
..-, benefits for the
clients (because
most of them
come to us with some sort of
malnutrition); there seems
to be a demand from the
public to improve their
health and they want the
taste of our locally grown
food.
Thus, we started a coop-
erative to the public. Each
share is $100. We can guar-
antee that these initial
shares will give you many
times more than the original
fee. All in all, the money
supports The Path shelter
and the growth that we be-
lieve is in store for this
economy There are a few
shares left for the winter
season and if you want one,
call my wife, Kathryn, at
527-6500, ext. 5.

DuWayne Sipper is the
executive director of The
Path of Citrus County, a
faith-based homeless
shelter Contact him at
527-6500 or
sipperd@bellsouth.net.


Humanitarians






'y 4


Lions to serve
pancakes Sunday
The Beverly Hills Lions
Club, 72 Civic Circle Drive, will
do its pancake breakfast from
8 to 11:30 a.m. Sunday, Nov.
14. The cost for breakfast is $4
for adults and $2 for children
younger than 12.
On the menu are all-you-
can-eat pancakes, choice of
sausage or bacon or combo,
orange juice and coffee. For
additional information, contact
Lion John at 746-4010.
Library book sale
in Yankeetown
The annual "what-a-bargain"
book sale is taking place at the
A.F. Knotts Public Library in
Yankeetown starting today.
The book sale, a fundraising
project by the Friends of the Li-
brary, will be from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 13; 3 to 8
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 16; and 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday and
Thursday, Nov. 17 and 18. The
sale will be continued at the
Yankeetown Seafood Festival,
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 20
and 21.
All proceeds go for buying
books and improving the li-
brary.
Drumming at Fort
Island Beach
The public is invited to an
afternoon of drumming, danc-
ing and fun at Crystal River
Fort Island Trail beach Sun-
day, Nov. 14. Drum circle will
begin at 4 p.m. during winter.
In the event of rain, there will
be no no drum circle.
Bring chair, beverage and
bug spray. Bring a drum,
shaker, or other small percus-
sion toy; maybe a Native
American flute.
If you borrow someone's
items from the center, be care-
ful with them, and do not wear
rings if you borrow a drum, as
they damage drumheads. Chil-
dren are always welcome, but
monitor their use of any per-
cussion toy that they borrow.
Update driving
skills for a break
Florida is a mandated state
and any insurance company
doing business in Florida must
give a discount to those com-
pleting an AARP Safe Driving
Course. Contact your agent for
discount amounts. Open to all
from age 50 and older. Update
yourself to earn a discount.
Course fee is $14; for AARP
members, $12.Call the listed


instructor to register.
Classes on the schedule
now are:
Nov. 16 and 17, 1 to 4
p.m. at Coastal Region Library,
Crystal Street, Crystal River.
Call Lou Harmin at 564-0933.
Nov. 16 and 18,8:15 a.m.
at Beverly Hills Recreation
Center, 77 Civic Circle. Call
Theresa Williams at 746-9497.
Nov. 18 and 19, 9a.m. to
noon, First united Methodist
Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw
Blvd., Homosassa. Call Frank
Tobin at 628-3229.
Dec. 6 and 7, 9 a.m. at
Seventh-day Adventist Church,
5863 W. Cardinal St., Ho-
mosassa. Call Arty Appelbaum
at 382-3272.
Dec. 14 and 15, 9 a.m. at
Citrus Memorial Health Sys-
tem auditorium, corner of
Grace and Osceola, Inver-
ness. Call Chauncey Benedict
at 795-5107.

Teaching Zoo to
vaccinate pets
The Florida International
Teaching Zoo veterinary staff
is sponsoring a low-cost pet
vaccination clinic, from 10 to
11:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 13,
at Tractor Supply, Dunnellon,
11242 Williams St., next to
Walmart/McDonalds. All vacci-
nations are administered, by
our licensed veterinarian; doc-
umentations will be provided.
The cost of vaccinations are:
dog/cat rabies, $6; dog/puppy
parvo-distemper combos, $14.
Cat/kitten distemper 3 way,
$14, bordatella/kennel cough,
$15.
All proceeds are tax-de-
ductible contributions that ben-
efit the Teaching Zoo facility,
Project Green Jungle, and ele-
phant survival programs.

Coach Dabney Day
slated Nov. 13
Coach Archie Dabney
meant a lot to students
through the years: teacher,
coach, guidance counselor,
principal and mentor. Would
you like the chance to tell
Coach Dabney how much he
meant to you?
Join in a celebration for
Coach Dabney Saturday, Nov.
13, at Heritage House in Her-
itage Village, North Citrus Av-
enue, Crystal River. There will
be a tailgating party to help
him cheer on his Florida State
Seminoles during the Florida
State vs. Clemson Game from
noon to around 5 p.m. Tickets
will be available for $10 for a


fish fry with all the fixings (grits,
coleslaw, baked beans and
hushpuppies). Crystal River
Middle School FFA will sell
drinks, Citrus Springs Elemen-
tary School Relay For Life
team will sell desserts and
Lecanto Middle School FFA
will sell boiled peanuts.
Profits will go toward a
scholarship of Coach Dab-
ney's choice. For more infor-
mation, call 564-1400.
Buttonwood Bonsai
Club to meet
Buttonwood Bonsai Club will
meet at 9:30 a.m. Saturday,
Nov. 13, at the Key Training,
130 Heights St., Inverness.
November meeting will be a
workshop with provided trees
that members can purchase
for $4.75. Material is Ilex
Schillings' Dwarf Holly. As
usual, the meetings are open
to the public and visitors are
welcome. Call Jim Stephens at
(352) 848-0102 or Clay Gratz
at 563-2156.
IR-RU tourney
to benefit needy
The IR-RU Family Social
Club will have its inaugural Fall
Classic "Make A Child Smile"
Golf Tournament on Sunday,
Nov. 14. There will be a shot-
gun start 9 a.m. at the Inver-
ness Golf and Country Club. A
$50 donation will include
greens fees and an award
party at The IR-RU clubhouse.
Awards will include: Team Tro-
phy, Longest Drive and Clos-
est to the Pin.
All proceeds from this event
will benefit The IR-RU Needy
Families and Children's Christ-
mas Fund. All interested
golfers may come to the club-
house, 922 U.S. 41 S., Inver-
ness, to sign up and make
payment. Further information
is available by calling 637-
5118 and asking for T.J., after
3 p.m.
Pet pics with Santa
to help Hospice
Pawfection Ranch Groom-
ing & Pet Hotel, at 6420 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa,
will present "Pet Photos With
Santa" from 1 to 4 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 14.
Pawfection Ranch will pres-
ent refreshments, prizes and
raffles and special store sales.
There is a suggested donation
of $5 per pet photo. All pets
must be on a leash. All dona-
tions will benefit patients and
families served by Hospice of
Citrus County


Hospice of Citrus County, li-
censed 1985, has earned the
Joint Commission Gold Seal of
Approval.
For information on the Paw-
fection Ranch "Pet Photos
With Santa" fundraising event,
call Hospice of Citrus County
Development Manager Linda
Baker at 527-2020.
Call Pawfection Ranch at
628-2828 or visit Pawfection
Ranch on the web at
www.pawfectionranch.com.
BH Butterfly
meeting Nov. 14
The public is invited to the
Butterfly Club meeting at 2:30
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 14, at the
Beverly Hills Recreation Cen-
ter, 77 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills.
Speaker will be Keith Morin,
who will speak on wildflowers
for butterflies.
For further information, call
527-8629.

PGE advisory
meeting on tap
The next meeting of the
Pleasant Grove Elementary
School Advisory Enhancement
Council will be at 7 p.m. Mon-
day, Nov. 15, in the PGE
Media Center.
Parents and interested com-
munity members are welcome
to attend.
Auctions benefit
community centers
Friends of the Community
Centers have planned their an-
nual Chinese auctions. The
annual fundraisers sponsored
by the Friends raises money
for community centers. Items
for the auction are all donated.
Remaining auction dates are
as follows:
West Citrus Community
Center Nov. 15 to 19. Call
795-3831; drawings will be at
noon Friday, Nov. 19.
Donations are greatly
needed and appreciated, new
and nice used items are
needed for the auction at each
center. Items are accepted at
the centers.

Lady Journey
Seekers to meet
The Lady Journey Seekers
will meet at 6 p.m. Monday,
Nov. 15, at the Crystal River li-
brary. A presentation and dis-
cussion on China will be given.
All women are welcome to
attend.
For more information, call
Val at 795-0358.


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


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


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


Ne ws


I


I


1









SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C7


SATURDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 13, 2010
C B D I F H 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30
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(N) 'PG' Cops'14' America's Most Wanted FOX 35 News at 10 (N) a Fringe (In Stereo) '14'
do Gigante (N)'PG' (SS) Impacto Extra |Noticiero


-WXX- ION .. 1 -17 **, "The Quick and the Dead"(1995) Sharon Stone. Premiere.(In Stereo)'R' *** "Under Siege" (1992, Action) Steven Seagal.(In Stereo)'R' **' "PointBreak"(1991) Patrick Swayze.'R'
5 54 48 54 541 25 27 The First 48'PG'] IThe First 48'14' a "The First 48 "Underworld"'14' The First 48'Winter Games"'14' The First 48 "Off the Tracks"'i4' TheFirst48'PG' o
IAM) 155 64 55 55 *** "Cliffhanger" (1993, Action) Sylvester Stallone.'R' *** "Troy"(2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana, Orlando Bloom. Achilles leads Greek forces in the Trojan War.'R'a Constantine'R'
CAI) 52 35 52 52 19 21 Weird, True Weird, True Pit Bulls and Parolees'PG' Cats 101 (In Stereo) 'PG' s America's Cutest Cat 2010'PG' Pit Bulls and Parolees (N)'PG' America's Cutest Cat 2010'PG'
1[BEI 96 19 96 96 "Belly" (1998, Crime Drama) Nas, DMX.'R' ** "Gang Related"(1997, Crime Drama) James Belushi.'R' ** "Get Rich or DieTryin'" (2005, Crime Drama) Curtis "50 Cent" Jackson.'R'
BRAVO 254 51 254254 House "Big Baby" % |House "The Greater Good"'14' House "Unfaithful"'14' a House "The Softer Side" '14' House The Social Contract" House "Here Kitty"'14' s
SCC 27 61 27 27 33 "Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road" (2006)'NR's Lewis Black: Stark Raving Black Ron White: Behavioral Problems Back- Hell:- Sam Kinison Richard Pryor: I Ain't Dead Yet...
CMT 98 45 1 98 98 I 28 37 Broken Bridges Cribs (In Stereo) Spotlight-Roberts 40 Greatest Songs of the Decade Successful and influential songs. ** "Caddyshack" (1980, Comedy) Chevy Chase. (In Stereo)'R'
i CNBC 43 42 43 43 I Paid Program Paid Program American Greed Richard Scrushy. American Greed The Suze Orman Show (N) a Til Debt-Part |Til Debt-Part American Greed
I N 40 29 40 140 41 46 Situation Room Newsroom CNN Presents'PG' s Larry King Live'PG' Newsroom CNN Presents'PG' s
(miS) 46 40 46 46 6 5 Hannah Forever Hannah Forever Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Wizards-Place |Hannah Montana Forever'G' Shake it Up!'Y' Wizards-Place Wizards-Place Wizards-Place |Suite/Deck
ESPN_ 33 27 33 33 21 17 College Football College Football College Football College Football Teams To Be Announced. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) a
(ESPN) 34 28 34 134 43 49 NASCAR Racing College Football College Football Teams To Be Announced. (Live) NHRA Drag Racing
EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48 Worth Living IGod Weeps Mother Angelica-Classic |EWTN Cinema Holy Rosary Fr.John Corapi'G' The Journey Home'G'
(UAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28 *** "HarryPotter and the Prisoner of Azkaban" *** "Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire" (2005, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson.'PG-13' ** "Trading Places"(1983) 'R'
D 44 37 44 44 32 America's News HQ FOX ReprtHuckabee Campaign '08: Fight to the Finish Geraldo at Large'PG' B JrnlEdit.Rpt News Watch
F 26 56 26 26 Challenge "Giant Wedding Cakes" Dear Food Network Dear Food Network Dear Food Network Thanksgiving Favorites Unw. Iron Chef America
FSNFL 35 39 35 35 Boxing NHL Hockey Florida Panthers at Philadelphia Flyers. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) Panthers Live! Inside Panthers The Final Score The Game 365 The Final Score
30 60 30 30 51 *** "Kung Fu Panda" (2008) ** "Baby Mama"(2008, Comedy) Tina Fey.'PG-13' Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Always Sunny Always Sunny
GOLF 67 LPGA Tour Golf Golf Central PGA Tour Golf Children's Miracle Network Classic, Third Round. From Lake Buena Vista, Fla. a Golf JBWere Masters, Final Round. (Live)
HL 39 68 39 39 45 54 "The Good Witch's Garden" (2009, Drama) Catherine Bell. '"The Good Witch's Gift" (2010, Drama) Catherine Bell. Premiere. a "The Good Witch's Gift"(2010, Drama) Catherine Bell. a
**x "The Lovely Bones"(2009, Drama) Mark Wahlberg. A young mur- ++' "It's Complicated" (2009) Meryl Streep Premiere A divorcee is Tracy Morgan: Black and Blue (N) Boardwalk Empire Nucky gets some
BI 3021 201 302 302 2 2 der victim watches over her family from heaven. 'PG-13' vs caugrii er-een he-i and ,n darc:hili ir Stereo) R _g (In Stereo 'MA'o alarming news. 'MA' B
HGTV 23 57 23 23 42 52 Antonio Treatment'G' Hunters Int'l House Hunters Divine Design |Sarah's House IDear Genevieve Curb/Block Color Splash: House Hunters Hunters Int'l House Hunters
(HIST 51 25 51 51 32 42 WWI In HD: The Air War Modern Marvels'PG' v Black Blizzard Disaster strikes.'PG' a I'm Alive: Surviving the Andes Plane Crash'PG'
(LIE 24 38 24 24 31 *** "The Pelican Brief"(1993) **T "Sleeping With the Enemy"(1991) Julia Roberts.'R' I **sN "Notting Hill" (1999; Romance-Comedy) Julia Roberts.'PG-13' s Fairy Jobmoth.
"Seduced by Lies"(2010, Suspense) Josie Davis Marc Menard. A "Maternal Obsession"(2010, Susprenel Jiean Lo:uisa Kelly A desperaui *,* "Normal Adolescent Behavior" (20071 Amber Tamblyn A leen lalls
NI 50 woman meefs a seemingly perfect man with a shady past. 'NR' a counselor wants the baby of a pregnant leenager 'IrR' lorr a neighbor who 'ble:ls 10 her sexual lai':'inr. 'R'
S* "The Fourth Kind"(2009, Suspense) Milla * "Black Ran" il'.8 Crime Drama-i Mich al Doullas, And Garcia, Ken Takakura. A ** "Valentine's Day"(2010) Jessica Alba, Kathy Bates. Los Angeles
320 221 320 320 3 3ovoich, Will Patton. Paon(In Stereo)'PG-13' s Irdn'ro,.i. u. :p .has.:. a lugiii, niu Jjpan' unrderwdrld.(In Sereo) 'R' resident. wend Ihelr wav niar.ini Oul :f romance.'PG-13' a
MSNBC 42 41 42 42 Cult Killer Mindhunter Lockup "Inside Alaska" Lockup: Raw "Doomed Decisions" Lockup: Raw "Harsh Reality" (N) Lockup: San Quentin
MTV 97 66 97 97 39 16 and Pregnant'14' a The Challenge: Cutthroat'14' Pranked'14' Megadrive Bully Beatdown World of Jenks 16 and Pregnant'14' a 16 and Pregnant'14' a1
[G 65 44 53 America Before Columbus'PG, V' Great Migrations Border Wars Inside the State Department American Doomsday Border Wars
NICK 28 36 28 28 35 2SpongeBob |SpongeBob iCarly'G' s |iCarly'G'B iCarly'G' s Big Time Rush Victorious'G' |True Jackson George Lopez George Lopez The Nanny'PG' |The Nanny'PG'
[OXD 44 America's Next Top Model'PG' America's Next Top Model'PG' **, "Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins"(2008) Martin Lawrence. **t "Welcome Home Roscoe Jenkins"(2003) Martin Lawrenr.e
S** "The Gift"(2000) Cate Inside the NFL (iTV) (In Stereo) The Big C (iTV) Weeds "Fran *s "Next Day Air"(2009, Comedy-Drama) Donald Kiss and Tail: The Hollywood Jump-Off Women and sex
[SOW 340 241 340 340 Blanchett. iTV. (In Stereo) 'R' 'PG, L 'MA' g Tarkenton"'MA' Faison, Mike Epps. iTV Premiere. in the hip-hop industry. (N) 'MA, L,S' c
P D 122 112 122 122 IHRA Drag IIHRA Drag Barrett-Jackson Special Edition Barrett-Jackson Special Edition Barrett-Jackson Special Edition NASCAR Perfor. NASCAR Smarts |Monterey Motorsports Reunion
SPIKE 37 43 37 37 27 36 UFC's Ultimate 100 UFC's Ultimate 100 UFC's Ultimate 100 UFC 122: Marquardt vs. Okami Nate Marquardt vs.Yushin Okami. From Oberhausen, Germany. (In Stereo)
(SUN 36 31 36 36 TBA Unique Auto. Heat Live! (Live) |NBA Basketball Toronto Raptors at Miami Heat. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) Heat Live! (Live) Inside the HEAT Fight Sports MMA
iSYFYI 531 59 31 31 26 29 "Jules Verne's Mysterious Island The Land That Time Forgot"( 200ii C Thi"m.is Hoell 'NR' "The Lost Future" 210,. Science Fl:rioni Sean Bejn. Pr riiere rA "Lost City Raiders" i20'08 'PG-13
TBS 3 9 _49 49_ 16 1 iri.T : i i j "TheHeartbreakBKid"'i200, L nome Ben ler 'Be R~n '*& "Meet the Parents"(20001 Roberl De f lro 'PG-13'B_-
I I 169 11 *3 "A'ound the World in 80 Days"i 196) DavidJ Ilir.n Cjls i *. "The Best Years of Our Lives"(1a.16 Dramal Fredric March. Myrnr Loy. Dana Andrews Three World .** "MrI. Miniver" 1942) Greer
I i 1691 53 169 169 30 35 B: ii.Jule Vr ne'r l tua gi loe .-tiroin Blt i War II e leranrs .cme home flR'lc iarsorn NR'm_, fDIVSI
LD 53 34 53 53 24 26 :.-'e ed :i LI.i P Spe -d Lit 'PG Erginerig i e Imp:.ibl' Rrme Trh R,:mn C':l':sseum Irr l l) El yBureis ln Sterl:PG Engirineerngh In h lrripi:lble i
TLC 50 46 50 50 29 30 48 Hours: Hard Evidence'PG' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence'PG' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence'14' |48 Hours: Hard Evidence'14' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence'14' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence'14'
(TNT1 48 33 48 48 31 341" "Thte Pursuit of Happyness" (20i0 Wll Smiih S P-13 Eo *. "Why Did I Get Married?" 12007 Crmedy-Drama)Tyler Perry 'PG-13 ia I** 'Daddy's Little Girls" 2001 Gabrielle Union
[TRAVJ 9 54 9 1 9 44 L__- ...-. g`a '':,:er Bes :'(, y ReePG ,i Myi.l.ries ,:'i iri SrriIrs,,riar, PG lM. il T riry nj.Ameri:a 5 .lysierie., ai Ihe MuI rrm GC .rn,'si :.l:,res G',:.il Slori-
S25 55 25 2598 98 Most Shocking'14' Most Shocking'14' Top 20 Most Shocking '14' World's Dumbest...'14' It Only Hurts It Only Hurts Forensic Files Forensic Files
S 32 49 32 32 34 24 TheAndy Griffith Show'PG'N Andy Griffith |Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Love-Raymond ILoveaymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond
(UilJ 47 32 47 47 17 18** '"The Golden Compass" (2007, Fantasy) Nicole Kidman. Premiere.'PG-13', ** "National Treasure:Bookof Secrets"(2007, Action) Nicolas Cage.'PG's *** "The Bourne Ultimatum"
WE 117 69 117 117 *** "Grease" i )-8 Mujir:i: l J',rih Tr',ila, 'PG'a Downsized'PG'es Downsized "Reality Bites" (N)'PG' TheLocator'G' TheLocator (N) Downsized"Reality Bites"'PG'
WGN-A 18 18 18 18 18 20 The Unit"SERE"'14' as Bones "Yanks in the U.K"'14' NBA Basketball Washington Wizards at Chicago Bulls. (In Stereo Live) a News at Nine How I Met How I Met


Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Marya Mannes was an author
and critic known for her caustic but
insightful observations of Ameri-
can life. She said, "The sign of an
intelligent people is their ability to
control emotions by the application
of reason."
The sign of intelligent bridge
players is their ability to control
trumps by the application of rea-
son. This is an easy deal for some-
one who has seen the theme before
- but much harder for someone
who has not. How would you try to
make four hearts after West leads
the spade queen?
When the responder's point-
count is a minimum for raising to
game, it is usually better to play in
a 4-4 major-suit fit than in three no-
trump. Here, three no-trump has
no chance, and four hearts, despite
the lack of trump honors, can be


: .: Bridge ===

North 11-13-10
SA K 8 5
V 7 6 4 3
K 2
7 5 2
West East
A QJ10 A 9 6 4 2
V 10 9 V K QJ
* J9854 107
SQ 83 4K1096
South
A 7 3
V A 8 5 2
AQ 63
4 A J 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 NT Pass 2 4 Pass
2 V Pass 4 V All pass
Opening lead: A Q


brought home.
You start with five losers: two
hearts (if trumps are 4-1, you are
dead), one diamond and two clubs.
You do, though, have 10 tricks: two
spades, one heart, three diamonds,
one club, one diamond ruff in the
dummy and two spade ruffs in your
hand. However, before ruffing, you
should draw exactly two rounds of
trumps.
Win the first trick on the board,
call for a low heart, and play low
from your hand. East will probably
return a heart, but take your ace
and play three rounds of diamonds,
discarding a club from the dummy
Suppose East ruffs and shifts to
a club. Win, take dummy's spade
ace, and crossruffhome.
Note that if you make the mis-
take of playing the ace and another
heart, East will win and cash his
third trump, leaving you with no
chance.


ACROSS 41 Forfeit ender
42 Dress part
Joule fraction 43 MHz part
T'ai ch'uan 45 Ice-skating
Greenish-blue jumps
London lav 48. Eye protector
Scary 49 France-Spain
feeling range
Hang five 52 Poker stake
Waxy flower 53 "Et tu" time
Fine sediment 54 Bygone mar-
Wavelike pat- quee notice
tern 55 Middle Ages
Caps or lids quaff
Grab 56 Dangerous
Nero's 102 curve
Dismantle a tent 57 Pantyhose
Returns shade


27 Hamlet's oath
28 School found-
ed in 1440
30 Went to court
32 Fiery gem
34 Region
36 Hula attire
37 Resistant to
change
39 Bohemian
dance


DOWN
1 Horror-flick
street
2 Be footloose
3 Disco dancer
(hyph.)
4 "People" person
5 "Bali -"
6 Retiree's kitty


Answer to Previous Puzzle


EAR RE F A Y LA
RH O' ORCA GLEN
BU/GABOOSRROAD
WEIB TRE N
VILE ISSUE
WA ECO IDEAL

X| E ROX GE
MA I NE IN NN
MEMO BEDOUINS
I T E A LA I
CONS R|AZ E KI N
THOT D N S E D LY


7 Besets
8 Say uncle
9 WWW address-
es
10 Behind, at sea
12 Silo filler


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


15 Top digit
18 Speed off
20 Film
21 Strange sight-
ing
22 Barely beats
23 Soil amender
24 Long past
25 Tedious
26 Hunt for
29 Fable
31 Width of a cir.
33 Giggled
35 Triangle tips
38 Swimsuit half
40 Portent
42 Long-eared
animals
43 Horse's hair
44 This, in
Barcelona
46 In case
47 Vaccines
48 Take it on the
49 Homey
dessert
50 Fabric meas.
51 Mama's boy


ear Annie: My husband is their neighborhoods before win-
overextended on his ter begins, I would like to pass on
credit cards and some- a few reminders to be good
times skips several neighbors:
months of payments or [- 1. As you walk or ex-
juggles between one .. ercise, please respect
card and another. other people's prop-
Creditors and collec- ., erty. Don't cut across
tion agencies call our their yards or gardens,
house all the time, and don't litter, and if your
I'm losing sleep over it. pet makes a mess,
These accounts are please keep a plastic
in his name only Our bag handy to clean up
only joint possession is after him.
the house, which is 2. Property owners:
paid off because I took Please keep your
over the mortgage pay- shrubs and trees
ments years ago. trimmed away from
When I tell my hus- the sidewalks. It is not
band that creditors are safe to force a pedes-
calling, he laughs and tells me trian to walk in the street be-
not to answer the phone. How cause your vegetation is
much financial risk am I assum- overgrown. This includes tree
ing by continuing to be married branches that force people to
to him even though these debts duck down to pass by.
aren't mine? I'd sign over the 3. When driving through a resi-
house to him and walk away in a dential neighborhood, please
minute, but I'm not sure it would slow down. The few extra sec-
alleviate my responsibility re- onds you save by speeding are
garding his debts. No Name, certainly not worth the lives you
Please are risking.
Dear No Name: Some states 4. As the days shorten, walkers,
have statutes that hold a spouse runners and cyclists need to be
responsible for debts incurred sure they are visible at dusk Re-
for the benefit of the family In flective mesh vests and small
other words, if your husband's lightweight lights are available
credit cards are overdrawn be- online and at most sporting goods
cause he purchased groceries, stores. You might be alert, but the
medicine, etc., you could be sued driver of the 4,000-pound car
to collect the debt. might be tired, distracted or even
Even if you signed over the under the influence. You need to
house and divorced him, you make sure they see you. Good
would still be liable for those Neighbor in Bakersfielu, Calif
debts incurred during your mar- Dear Neighbor: Thank you for
riage. Talk to an attorney, and the excellent suggestions. We
find out what the law is in your hope everyone can be as consci-
state. entious as you.
Dear Annie: As people enjoy DearAnnie: I'd like to voice my


opinion to "Confused," whose fi-
ance objects to her using a hy-
phenated name when they marry
While I agree that he's being im-
mature and controlling to object
so strongly that he'd call off the
marriage, I'd just like to tell her
that, over time, a hyphenated
name becomes a pain in the butt.
"Suzy Smith-Jones" is a mouth-
ful, even when the names are one
syllable.
It takes longer to sign your
name. People get confused about
how to address you. If you are
listed on anything, often the
order of the names gets reversed
and results in difficulty locating
your name.
As many ways as your name
can be interpreted is the number
of different credit ratings you'll
have under each one, and is the
number of credit cards offers
you'll receive in the mail from
the same company.
I was attached to my maiden
name, as well, but after 10 years
of marriage, I just think of myself
as "Mrs. Smith." -- Don't Do It


Annie's Mailbox is written by
Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar,
longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. Please e-mail
your questions to anniesmail
box@comcast.net, or write to:
Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators
Syndicate, 5777 W Century
Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
90045. To find out more about
Annie's Mailbox and read
features by other Creators
Syndicate writers and
cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at
www. creators. com.


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
lii Vl .ItiL^ ~ by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek -J
Unscramble these four Jumbles, u
one letter to each square, .'
to form four ordinary words.
STEAE 0"C.


@2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. e e e 'C'
All Rights Reserved. are, were .
HECEK a |

I |
-C 5)

.j -0
RAWHTT
'' I HOW THE COUPLE a
\ __ _.^/IPE5CZ.RIBEOP THEIR|
S HOUSE TRAILER.
KELNER H-
Now arrange the circled letters .
to form the surprise answer, as
--S --- suggested by the above cartoon. 2

Ans:
(Answers Monday)


1
4
7
11
12
13 1
14
16
17
18(
19 (
20 I
21 [
24 F


11-13 2010 by UFS, Inc.


I


,


Ci-f-RuS Cou-Ni-r (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT








CITRUS COUNnT (FL) CHRONICLE


E .;' Forth


Dilbert


'. :! Born Loser


SHE GAIP "fi~eS SfFF
16 SO~ ?C1AMtCAL AM9
SEETIA I I9WE.
rO 69400 AWA' 19S4
FRUN'f FLIES!'


I'M WOMARKElltG
GFtMI09 5UTI o)-
11WY i119RAWG
VuS"Is) IAES1~E~E-
6ALES A79ROACA4
FOR ASNtNLQTOV-


"They say he was a gutless coward.
Fortunately for us, they were only half right."


;-;.. F:l.' I'sry Flashback


the The Circus


'I'POMT N5P' FAC5800K. T'VVF rALL-4E
6OCIAL WORKING I CAN NANPLF.'


-- .... Nate

YOU'RE A WELL, I'VE
PRETTY NEVE.
GOOD CAR- REALLY
TOONIST, DRAWN
PRINCIPAL COMICS...







.'"o and Janis


II -~


To day MOE 0 V I E S


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377
"Skyline" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"Unstoppable" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:30
p.m., 10 p.m.
"Morning Glory" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20
p.m., 9:55 p.m.
"Megamind" (PG) 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:05 p.m.,
9:20 p.m. No Passes.
"Due Date" (R) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:45 p.m.,
10:05 p.m. No Passes.
"Red" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:50 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Skyline" (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"Unstoppable" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30
p.m., 10 p.m.


"Morning Glory" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m.,
9:40 p.m.
"For Colored Girls" (R) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10
p.m., 10:05 p.m.
"Megamind" (PG) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m.
No Passes.
"Megamind" In RealD 3D Event Pricing (PG)
1:35 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 9:55 p.m. No
Passes.
"Due Date" (R) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m.,
10:20 p.m. No Passes.
"Saw" In RealD 3D Event Pricing (R) 2 p.m., 5
p.m., 8 p.m., 10:25 p.m. No Passes.
"Paranormal Activity 2" (R) 9:35 p.m.
"Red" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
10:15 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings
and entertainment information.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public Local WIFLFM 104.3 Adult Mix
WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson
WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies
WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WFJV-FM 103.3 '50s, '60s, '70s
WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards


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


"VSDKLTJLRJL WT


UVKEWRB AWHAKL."


HMTLKP


- JVXDK


CLZZLX


FGTZ DRL CWB


"W KWELS


UYLR W


UVTROZ


CGXRLZZ


PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I have these big, piano-playing hands. I feel like I should be
picking potatoes." Sandra Bullock
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-13


C8 SI-LRuAY, NoVEMBER 13. 2010

Pean uts -


Pickles


.. BUT I CERTAINLY
READ MY SHARE BACK
WHEN I WAS YOUR AG-E!
r HAD EVERY "ARCHIE"
COMIC BOOK THERE WAS!


HL."


~"~~~~~"~T~-^------


COMICS


Rubes








SALTURAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C9


SPECIAL EVENTS
The Drama Team of First
United Methodist Church of In-
verness will present "A Rented
Christmas: The Musical" at 7
p.m. Friday, Dec, 3, and 4 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 4, at the church,
3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road,
Invemess. A wealthy business-
man from a small town in the
1900s is lonely and decides to
rent a Christmas from a small
rent shop. Now the proprietor of
the rent shop must figure out
how to fulfill his order. Come
and enjoy this Christmas
drama. Admission is free and a
love offering will be accepted. A
nursery is provided. For more
information, call the church at
726-2522.
Calvary Chapel of Inver-
ness will have its annual
Christmas Play and Dessert
Extravaganza from Friday
through Monday, Dec. 3 to
6. This is a free outreach to the
community and everyone is in-
vited to come and enjoy the
season with us. Reservations
are required; call Susan at 476-
8310. Regular Sunday services
are at 10 a.m. beginning with
praise and worship followed
by a biblically based message
from the pastors. Sunday Bible
study classes begin at 9 a.m.
Bible study on "End Times" is at
7 p.m. Sunday. Wednesday
evening begins at 6 with free
dessert and coffee followed by
Bible study classes for all ages.
For other weekly and special
events, visit www.cal-
varychapelinverness.com or e-
mail info@calvary
chapelinverness.com.
The Episcopal Church of
the Advent Christmas serv-
ices: Christmas Eve, Friday,
Dec. 24 Family Christmas Eu-
charist at 5 p.m.; Spanish
Christmas Eucharist at 7 p.m.;
and Christmas Solemn High
Mass at 10 p.m. Christmas
Day, Saturday, Dec. 25 -
Christmas Eucharist at 10 a.m.
The church is at 11251 S.W.
Highway 484, Dunnellon (1.2
miles west of State Road 200).
For information, call (352) 465-
7272.
Rita and Lew Goody, of
Homosassa, are organizing a
Holy Land pilgrimage Feb. 21
through March 2. Walk in the
footsteps of Our Lord, Jesus
Christ. The spiritual director is


Rita's brother, Father Peter
Boucher from the Diocese of
Manchester, N.H. Father
Boucher will celebrate Mass
daily at many of the holiest
sights in Israel. Visit Mount
Carmel, Mount Tabor (site of
the Transfiguration), Church of
the Annunciation., renew wed-
ding vows at Cana, renew Bap-
tismal vows in the Jordan River,
Bethlehem and many sights in
Jerusalem. Call Rita or Lew at
628-7835 for more information.
Join members of Good
Shepherd Lutheran Church for
spiritual enrichment, fellowship,
and fun March 1 to 3, as we
travel to Orlando for a two-
night stay. The highlight of the
trip is a day at The Holy Land
Experience, where we will be
transported back. in time to An-
cient Jerusalem. We will also
visit the Morse Museum to see
the Tiffany Chapel, Bok Tower
Gardens, and enjoy the Arabian
Nights Dinner Show. Roundtrip
motor coach transportation, two
nights lodging, two breakfasts
and two dinners are in-
cluded. For more information,
call Gail Sotrines at 860-1765
or e-mail at gail@sotrines-
travel.us.
Women: Feel unappreci-
ated, overworked, misunder-
stood and need someone to
talk to? Come be part of Vic-
tory Friends at 6:30 p.m. the
fourth Thursday monthly at Vic-
tory Baptist Church, 5040 E.
Shady Acres Drive, Inverness.
The group discusses issues
women face in today's world.
For information, call 726-9719.
Crystal River of Life Cof-
fee House meets from 7 to
9:30 p.m. Friday at the Village
Caf6, 789 N.W. Fifth St. (West
State Road 44). Enjoy Christian
fellowship, conversation and
music. For more information,
call Bill at (352) 817-6879.
One of the programs of-
fered by Beverly Hills Commu-
nity Church is as, a Community
Partner to ACCESS Florida, a
division of the Florida Depart-
ment of Children and Families
(DCF). The church provides a
confidential application process
point for those in need of food
stamps, and other DCF-related
programs. The church provides
application assistance only and
is not an approval/disapproval
authority. If you are in need or
know someone who is, call the


Worship

church at 746-3620.
Grace Baptist Church of
Citrus Springs conducts a Bible
Prophecy Conference during
the 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. services
Sunday through Nov. 28. Pas-
tor Richard Brosseau has previ-
ously led Bible Prophecy
conferences in South Korea,
New Zealand, Canada and
New York State, and will use
PowerPoint presentations to
graphically illustrate biblical
truth. His message this Sunday
is, "Understanding the Coming
Tribulation." Future topics in-
clude, "The Antichrist and Is-
rael" (Nov. 21), and
"Armageddon and Christ's Re-
turn" (Nov. 28). The community
is invited. Nursery provided.
The church is at 2672 W. Edi-
son Place, off Elkcam Boule-
vard, one block north its
southern intersection with West
Citrus Springs Boulevard. For
information, call (352) 445-
9013.
JUST FOR KIDS
Children of First Presby-
terian Church of Crystal
River are hunting for secret
treasure as they become
Treasure Seekers Sunday
mornings as part of the expand-
ing GROW Children's
Ministry. Children ages 3 to 12
years (pre-K through fifth
grade) depart from the Wiggle
Room at 9 a.m. and depart on
a journey to the Holy Land as
they visit the places where
Jesus walked. The Wiggle
Room is near the front entrance
to the sanctuary. Nursery avail-
able for children ages birth
through 3 years in the same
room. Sunday morning sched-
ule: 9 a.m. Children meet for
games, activities, snacks and
crafts; 10 a.m. Children join
adults for song portion of wor-
ship service; 10:30 a.m. -
Children exit to Wiggle Room
for age-appropriate Bible les-
son. For more information, call
Kelly Lapp at 795-2259. The
church is at 1501 S.E. U.S. 19,
north of Sweetbay.
Beverly Hills Community
Church's youth group meets
from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Sunday.
All youths ages 10 through 18
are welcome to join the youth-
administered, adult-supervised
involvement program to make a
difference in their communities.
For information, call (352) 216-


2342.
First Baptist Church of
Inverness, 550 Pleasant Grove
Road, Inverness, has AWANA
Club from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. It is for Puggles,
ages 2 years old by Sept. I
(Puggles parents must remain
on the premises), and Cubbies,
Sparks & Truth & Training for
first through 5th grade. Games,
devotions, Scripture memoriza-
tion, theme nights, Grand Prix
racing and more. For more in-
formation, call the church office
at 726-1252, or Kris Cusack at
409-6588. All are welcome.
AWANA Club for kids 2
years of age through the fifth
grade is at 6:10 p.m. Wednes-
days at North Oak
Baptist Church in Citrus
Springs, 9324 N. Elkcam Blvd..
Each week through the school
year, clubbers are involved in
age-appropriate Bible study,
games and activities. Healthy
competition between teams
adds to the awards kids can
earn and AWANA bucks they
can spend in the AWANA store.
Call (352) 489-1688 for more
information.
Teens After God (TAG)
meets at 6:30 p.m. Wednes-
days at North Oak Baptist
Church in Citrus Springs. A
great night every week where
middle and high school youths
are challenged to meet life
head on using the Word of
God. Contemporary worship,
rec time, and Bible time in
breakout groups. All teens in-
vited. For more information, call
Denis Jacobson, minister to
youth, at (352) 302-3410. The
church is at the intersection of
North Citrus Springs Boulevard
and North Elkcam.
LIVE & LEARN
SA four-part Bible study
classes titled, "Where did the
New Testament Come From?"
continues this afternoon at St.
Raphael Orthodox Church,
1277 N. Paul Drive, Inverness.
This class traces the develop-
ment of the New Testament
from the time of the apostles in-
cluding controversies and the
final acceptance during the
fourth century. The biblical lan-
guages of Greek, Aramaic,
Latin and Hebrew and their
usage during the New Testa-
ment times is discussed. The
class is open to the public at no


charge. For information, call
726-4777.
Five-part presentation of
"Healthy Choices Healthy
Lives + Healthy Planet" con-
tinues from 9:30 to 11 a.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 17, Dec. 1
and Dec. 15, at Our Lady of
Grace Parish in the Parish Life
Center at 6 Roosevelt Road in
Beverly Hills These sessions
are designed to create aware-
ness and help educate the
community on how to improve
their nutritional status. It will ex-
plore relationships between
food choices and the result of
those choices on ourselves and
our planet. All sessions are free
and open to the public.
Get your religious organi-
zation involved now in helping
others with basic reading and
writing skills, reading the'lible
and other religious publications,
and the oral pronunciation of
words in the English language
for those whose native tongue
is not English. Come and join
us for the next two-day free
adult literacy tutor training
workshop, specifically de-
signed for religious institution
participants, from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Thursday and 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Friday at the Coastal Re-
gion Library, 8619 Crystal St.,
Crystal River. Preregistration is
required. To register, call Susan
or Cherie at the library at 628-
5626.
Watercolor classes twice
monthly at First Presbyterian
Church of Crystal River, 1501
S.E. U.S. 19, north of Sweet-
bay. Next class is at 9 a.m. Fri-
day. Cost is $6 with own
brushes, paint and paper, or $8
without. Call the church office at
795-2259.
Drawing lessons (from
basic pencil to color ) offered at
9:30 a.m. Saturday through
Nov. 27, at the Unitarian Uni-
versalist Fellowship, 7633 N.
Florida Ave. (U.S. 41), Citrus
Springs, west of the Holder in-
tersection. Teacher is Jan
Hitchcock, MFA, potter, painter
and professor at the College of
Central Florida. Class size lim-
ited; cost is $60 for the series.
Call Pam to enroll at (352)489-
3545.
M Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala announces the forma-
tion of a religious school,
Congregation Beth Israel
School of Jewish Education.


The school meets Sunday
mornings at various places in
the community. The curriculum
consists of Jewish life cycle and
history, Hebrew, Bible, holidays
and traditions, and courses on
Israel and pre-bar and bat mitz-
vah and confirmation classes.
The school caters to the individ-
ual needs of the students and
parent participation is encour-
aged. The staff consists of car-
ing, experienced teachers.
Suzanne Boetger is educa-
tional director. For information
and enrollment, contact
Suzanne at
theboetgers@yahoo.com or
Judi at (352) 237-8277.
North Oak Baptist Church
of Citrus Springs offers a study
in the Book of Revelation at 6
p.m. Sunday taught by Dr.
Charles Hayes, retired vice
president of Central Florida
Community College and former
Southern Baptist pastor. No
charge. Community invited. The
church is at the intersection of
North Citrus Springs Boulevard.
and North Elkcam in Citrus
Springs. For information, call
(352) 489-1688 or 746-1500.
Free English as second
language (ESL) classes for
adults offered from 6 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday at College Road
Baptist Church, 5010 SW Col-
lege Road. Child care provided,
and activities for youths and
teens. Refreshments
available. No charge. Open to
the public. Enroll any Wednes-
day. For information, call (352)
854-6981 or (352) 237-5741.
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Catholic Church's Rite of
Christian Initiation for Adults
(RCIA) classes meet from 7 to
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
parish office at 1460 W. St. Eliz-
abeth Place, (directly behind
the church at 1401 W. Country
Club Blvd., Citrus
Springs). RCIA is open to
everyone, Catholic and non-
Catholic, who would like to
learn more about the Catholic
faith. Call (352) 489-4889.
ABBA Mission Church in
Citrus Springs is offering tae
kwon do lessons. For informa-
tion, call 257-5190.
Golden Agers meet at 11
a.m. the second Tuesday
monthly at First Baptist Church
of Floral City. Ages 50 and older
are welcome. For information,
call 726-4296.


CITRUS COUNTY



CHRONICLE
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TO ADVERTISE CALL:

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OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT
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CONNECTING THE

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TRAINING WORKSHOP
Fri., Nov. 19th 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
at A.T.S. Lecanto Campus
Morning refreshments & Lunch provided.
Earn a $500 scholarship.
Attendees will operate heavy equipment!
Space limited to 18. Call for details.
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Fill in the squares so that each row, column, and
3-by-3 box contain the numbers 1 through 9-


Are you a SWM 55+
seeking a caring
relations hip with a
gracious, attractive
SWF who simply
enjoys life. Life is a
banquet lets enjoy
it together! Respond
To: Citrus Co Chronicle
Blind Box 1660 P
106 W. Main St
Inverness, FI 34450
I KNOW you are out
there in your late 70's
would love to hear
from you. Write me
so we can talk and
take it form there.
Citrus Co Chronicle
Blind Box 1657P
106W. Main St
Inverness, Fl 34450




PEmployment
source is...


APPOINTMENT
SETTERS
Needed, no nights
or weekends.
Commission Based
Pay. Apply @6421
W. Homosassa Trail,
Homosassa Fl. 34428
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
Fl. rm., CHA, Dsh./wsh.
$600. (352) 382-1344
CITRUS SPRINGS
Cozy 3/2+den wash
/dry., shed, shaded yrd
$725. 954-557-6211
CITRUS SPRINGS
Estate Sale Sat. & Sun.
For your eyes only, Fine
Art & Collectobles.
(352) 897-4754
COTTON' HITTER HAS
ARRIVED! 1 Male, 3
females. Small & Med.,
AKC POMERANIAN'S
(352) 503-7779
(352) 220-2844
Couch & Love Seat,
Sage Green, has 4
recliners, brand new
pd $1,200 asking $800
Kitchen Set, wooden 4
chairs, brand new pd
$300 sell $175 795-0363


Multi Family,Cedar
Cove, Sat.-Sun. 8a.-3p.
Wood burning stove,
motorcycle lift, trench-
ers, toys, 60"clawfoot
table & Bowfront Cabi-
net all tiger Oak. '90
Suburban 4x4, '87
Subaru. 8938 N.
Cascade Pt. Off of C39
For Sale
Large Exercise equip.
$35.-$50 ea.
(352) 527-8090
For Sale Saddles,
Pads, Horse Tack
(352) 527-8090
Have you always
wanted to learn to
drive a horse and
carriage? Bob Giles,
world renowned
carriage driver and
trainer is holding a
clinic on Monday.
Nov. 15 in Pine Ridge
sponsored by
Sherri C. Parker &
Associates, Reators.
Auditors $10 Private
Lessons $60 hr.
(352) 527-8090 for
info. to register


HERNANDO
3/2, Res/Comm. Poss.
Office. Furn./ Unfum. On
Withlacoochee River,,
scrn'd porch, dock $795
Mo.Dave (352)628-4878
(352)302-5875.
HOME HEALTH CARE
Christian lady, Priv. duty
15+ yrs. exp., Ref.
352-422-6114






Whether you are
buying or selling
your home, you need
a Realtor you can
rely on. Call Bonita
Amonte, Realtor
Cell (386)562-6665
amonte08
@gmail.com
Plantation Realty Inc
1250 N. Country Club
Drive Crystal River,
Fl. 34429 Office
(352) 795-0784
Fax: (352) 795-2887


,9


8t-j T~
I 956


19 Z-1


Z- z

Homemaker/
Companion vill do light
housekeeping meals
Patty (352) 228-1413

HOMOSASSA
2/1 No smok/pets.
$390. Fst./LstSec.
(352) 628-9884 Lv. msg.

HOMOSASSA
4 Family Sale
Sat. 8A.-4P. Pitching
machine, boat parts,
high chair, Christmas
Items, GPS & More.
4415 S. Purslane Dr.


LECANTO 55+
2/2, DW $600. 3/1,
$485. Remod. carports
& sheds. (352)287-9175
(352) 746-1189

MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
For Busy Dr's Office
In Dunnellon 16-24
Hrs. Wk. Exp. Pref.
Email Resume To:
jhmedassistant
@gmail.com


--


1~





OOMN II L


-7


F


CaRUS~ Cor,-vn, (FL) CHRONICLE


RELIGION


lo


Z8-b





C10 SArTLRDA. NOVEMBER 13, 2010


CCE NSTDESERAPER EE IA1 7,500T.




THE 20f11"S ARE INC

4-sped NEWauomti
NEW 2010 Corolla NE/TRy
MSRP $18,003 2011
Village Toyota Savings $4,004 MSRP $21,555
V T a4Village Toyota Savings $4,055
r0.:0 T01264I &t1VlTS999 l 74500
TRIC INLUDE DELER EE RICE INCLUDES DEALER FEE
4 speed automatic
transmission, vehicle OR
stability control w/TRAC,
anti-lock brakes w/EBD V ,-nI.,
and brake assist, ..
air conditioner
with clean air filter, FOR 60 MO.
AM/FM/CD ease for A ,,


E MP3/WMA player
w/4 speakers, aux.


6 speed automatic. Star Safety System
includes VSC W/Trac. Driver's knee airbag,
air conditioning w/air filter, cruise control,
tilt/telescopic steering, power windows and locks.


1169MO.


New 2010 Tundra


Regular Cab


MSRP


24,255


4.OL V6 Village Toyota Savings $5,560
T00973 *PRICE INCLUDES DEALER FEE
~ l 92


R0%
FOR36MO,


5 Speed Automatic Transmission w/Sequential Shift. Max tow cap = 5200 Ibs.,
automatic limited slip diff (auto LSD), Star Safety System: 4 wheel ABS, electronic
brake-force distribution, (EBD), Brake Assidt, and stability control with traction
control, (VSC + TRAC). AM/FM/MP3/CD w/4 speakers & aux input.


NEW 2010 Prius
48 MPG Highway MSRP $23,884
51 MPG City Village Toyota Savings $2,996
Model1223 \
TO, 20,88
*PRICE INCLUDES DEALER FEE
OR%

FOR 60 MO.
Lease for $189
Star Safety System includes enhanced vehicle stability control w/TRAC Side curtain
airbags & dr. knee airbag, remote keyless entry & push button start, smart key
system, tilt/telescopic steering wheel, cruise control, power windows w/auto up/
down. The New Vehicle Limited Warranty provides 8-year/100,000 mile
coverage for traction battery/specific hybrid components.


TUNDRA 4X2
5 Speed Automatic


4,OL DOHC 24V V6 VVT-1270HP/278 LB-FT,
Star Safety System: vehicle stability, control
(VSC), traction control (TRAC), anti-lock
brake system, AM/FM CD w/MP3/WMA play-
back capability, power windows/door locks,
4.0 V6
Double
Cab ...






NE W


179 HP @ 6000 RPM, electronic power
steering system, Star Safety System:
enhanced vehicle, stability control, traction
control, anti-lock brakes, air :-ndilronring
with air filter, AM/FM CD w/6 speakers,
tilt/telescopic steering wheel, cruise control,
power windows/door locks/keyless entry
Stock No. T110485

m1
...,. .1


MSRP $26,180
Village Toyota Savings $4,181
'21,999
*PRICE INCLUDES DEALER FEE
.St I nicT1110453


RAV4
2.5L DOHC 16V 4CYL
Engine w/dual W T-I
MSRP $22,870
Village Toyota Savings $2,275

*PRICE INCLUDES DEALER


FREE 2 YEARS COMPLIMENTARY
TOYOTA MAINTENANCE WITH PURCHASE OR LEASE OF A NEW TOYOTA


MUST PRESENT AD
PRIOR TO PURCHASE.


OYOTA
T'OYOTA


D(11;


I[ JJI AF fl352-628-5100


S-- UI V U 2431 SUNCOAST BLVD
USHWYi9 I;
1 ^ HOMOSASSA, FL 34448
*P-ice excludes taA. ag, registraDon and ti nde.ani 9 dealer fee All cars and trucks are S ubnec c. i ale :s i,,.:u- i i.,e i i T .:.,,.. e ".,hi.1 L .Tii 'ii: ';,.,, .; 1. credit. All leases are 36 month with $2900 cash cap reduction- 12,000 miles
per year. Offers cannot be combined. Payments do not include sales tax. All customers who purchase or lease a Toyota receive a 2 year, 25K mile free maintenance plan. Photos for illustration purposes only. We reserve the right to correct typographican errors.


!


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ChimsS Coumiy (FL) CHK(omax~


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SATL u)xw, NovEiMBii 13, 2010 C11


02FORDFOCUS
Special
$6.995


03KIAOPTIMA
59k, Loaded,
$7.995


QUALITY USED VEHICLES


09 SHORTAGE
32k
s14.900o


06 KIASPECTRA
Power Packed, Owner


CKiA*


KIA MOTORS
/ ". -" '"" _, "" "" -ts i- '" '''' .. Sst ,


06 KIA SPECTRA


10 KIA FORTE
Only 14,000 Miles
SlA ann


I!i1


rxri t"i


p~4~ W77


3-2010 Kia Sedona's 4-2010 Kia Optima's
WAS WAS
$25,210 9P $21,120 o
NOW III NOW 11

i:[ir!i~iF!Ii Imi~i'1 111 H I ~j4'] nr


S10 RONDO
Low Low Miles
15 A95


01 KIASOHRENTOE
$13P900


10 KIAFORTE
Low, Low Miles
s14m900



08 KIASORENTOIX
Only 21k
$1r, nag


10 RONDO
s16.900


04 MUSTANG
Only 2i,1,
$4A ilG G-9


08KIA SORENTO
$15.900


04 SATURNVUE 10 KIA SHORTAGE
10.995 17.4905


Gas Sipper WOW!
5.0995


WE NEED EVERY TRADE HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE AND LOWEST PRICES ON EVERY NEW KIA IN THE STATE OF FLORI


a from Home


www.citrusida. com


I l


CITRUS KIA "PEACE OF MIND WARRANTY" PROGRAM
Starting November 1st, 2009 Citrus Kia
1A introduced the New "Peace Of Mind" Warranty
program on Used vehicles. Peace of mind is a
Dealership promise... When you Buy a used car,
,aARA T truck, van, or SUV from us we will be at your side
for the 1st 90 days /or 3000 miles of your driving.
If anything, and we are talking anything breaks*
on your vehicle, from the head lights to the tail lights we will fix it for you at NO CHARGE. You
have trusted us for all your NEW car needs and and have made us the #1 New Kia dealer in
the state. Now we want to prove to you that Citrus Kia is the best place in the state of Florida
to buy a Used vehicle also.
At Citrus Kia, "We just don't close car deals, we open relationships".


O TOYOTA TUNDRA
United. Laded
124.995


Citrus~~T


L .. h ,n"-


i I


C'miusI. Cou.~vn, (FL) CHRHO.NYL12


Ta
ill


RUN





(7nio S C(ci ~'vm'(FL) CHRoNICLE


C12 SA, LRD.A NovEMBE R 13, 2010


-> .,,


STK#A0673A


2010 NO.DAACOR E


For The Best Price Text JENKINS1 to


35555


I us


2004 ACUMRT
Certified, All Service Done Here Since
It Was New! #A 1052B
~;t Ii-


2004 ACURA TL
Fully Loaded, Leather, CD, One
Owner, All Service Records, #S1067A


2005 FORD ODYSSEY TOURING
rear Entertainment, Navi, Leather,
Top of the Line, #A 1255A


Advertised payments require tax & tag, $5,000 down and are calculated at 5% APR x 72 months, with approved credit.


O









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Sat. Nov. 13, 8a-3p
6839W Doris Maratta Ln
NUMARK DDS 80
DJ System
for CD and HD Isd!a
S lew $ S500. F;rrn
(352) 613-7323
Oak Pond 55+
2/2 DW, 24'x44', new
point, floor coverings &
appls. Near Lakes &
Bike Trail. $25,500.
(352) 344-4008


$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
No titles, OK.
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked, junk or
unwanted cars/trks.
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
$$ CASH PAID $$
Cash for junk vehicles
(352) 634-5389
A Better Paid Price for
Unwantedrucks &
Cars. Countryside Tires
call 352-726-2503
Cash Paid For Junk
Vehicles. No Title, No
Problem! Call Mark
Today! (352)426-2334
FREE PICK UP
JUNK Appl.'s Scrap
Metal, Mowers, Etc
Call J.P. (352) 613-0108
FREE REMOVAL OF
Garage Sale, Hshold.
& Furniture Items
Call 352-476-8949
Will Haul Vehicles
& Anything Metal.
(352) 637-0004



1 Lab Mix
very special dog,
needs gentle home.
fenced yrd,
Hound,
to good family
(352) 949-8373
Boxer Mix Puppy
Female, 2 mos. old,
crate trained, great
with children.
(352) 201-1325
Cats
1 Male and 1 Female
(352) 697-0006
Couch, dark brown,
micro fiber, good
shape, just need spot
(352) 422-7742
after 9am
Excell. Home for any
exotic birds or poultry
U-R unable to care for.
(352) 726-9966
fertilizer/horse Manure
mixed with pine shavings
great for gardens etc. u
load and hual it away
call 352-628-9624
Free Approx. 1 yr.
Male, Fixed
Yorkie/Schnauzer
mix, all shots, friendly
(352) 634-3753
Free Horse Manure
& shavings
Great for garden
and planting.
(352) 746-7044
FREE HORSE
Manure, U Haul
(352) 789-5770


FREE to Good Home
Beautiful Kittens Utter
Trained 3mos. old, &
7 mos old very ov-

KITTENS
3 months old, medium
gray & white hair, flea'd
and
8 month, white
w/ blue eyes

Kittens
6 wks. old. Yellow Lab
Male 1 yr. old. Owner
must give away due to
health reasons.
(352)419-6451
Terrier Mix
Male, neutered,
weighs 14 lbs. All shots
and heartworm pre-
ventatives up to date.
Good with Children.
(352) 746-4571
TOY POODLE
Male nuet 5 y.o.
white, paper trained
under 10 Ibs
(352) 628-9065


FRESH MUSTARDS,
COLLARDS &
TURNIPS 302-1600
SWEET CORN AT
BELLAMY GROVE
Located 1.5 mi. east
on Eden Dr. from
Hwy, 41, Inverness.
*GREENS, SQUASH*
(352) 726-6378
CLOSED SUNDAY




Black Lab
Male, older dog,
weighs 1001bs. His
name is Caeser. Had
choker chain on. Lost
off of Tom Mason Dr.
Black Male ShiTzu
w/white chest
lost Near Floral City
Subs on 41
(352) 419-7100
Chihuahua
Tan, male, lost in Inver-
ness off of N. Fitzpatrick.
(352) 613-7359
German Shepherd
Male, 9 mos. old black
& white, Was wearing
collar w/license &
rabies shot info. Lost
in Lecanto area
REWARD (352) 302-2063
German Shepherd
Male, 9 mos. old,black
& tan. Dog needs
medicine. Lost off of
Country Club Dr.
(352) 794-6249
Jack Russell
Male, brown & white,
green collar w/black
paw prints on it. Lost in
the Hernando area, off
of Spooner, & Bitzer.
(352) 257-0228
Miraculous Medal
and chain in
Homosassa or Crystal
River area, great
sentimental Value
and remembrance
REWARD
(352) 628-2119


Approx. 8 month old
Lecanto, behind
Dunkin Doughnuts
Heartbroken
(352) 527-4145
Rat Terrier
Brown female, Lilly, red
collar, lost in Copeland
Park area 11/5/10
(352) 795-7282
Reward!
Chihuahua & Jack
Russell Mix. Female,
small reddish, brown,
wearing red collar.
Answers to Zippy.
Lost on Hwy 44 by
Dan's Clam Stand.
Owner heartbroken.
(352) 400-3302
SILKY TERRIER
micro chipped, female
almost 2 last seen Oct
25th lost in Ozello
(352) 364-1594



ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home
'Medical, 'Business,
'Paralegal, *Computers
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available.
Financial aid if
qualified.
(877) 206-5165
www.centura.us.com

S BANKRUPTCY
I DIVORCES
CHILD SUPPORT
352-613-3674 *
---- -I JI

BANKRUPTCY,
DIVORCE & More
(352) 860-1533

CATHETER USERS
Medicare/most
private insurances
pay for up to 200
disposable
catheters/month.
No more
cleaning/reusing. No
UTI's. Get your FREE
sample. Call LMC
Medical Now!!
877-855-6656

CRYSTAL OAKS
HUGE YARD SALE
Maps at clubhouse
also White Elephant &
Bake Sale,
Sat 11/13 8-1pm
for info 352 527-8144
NEED MORE RESPONSE?
Advertise in Over 100
Florida Papers
reaching MILLIONS of
People. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373 or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.
coam
YARN DONATIONS
NEEDED
Help is needed from
retired crafters. I am in
need of yarn that is clut-
tering your closetlPlease
help. i crochet for many
charities and need good
usable yarn. will pickup!
claudine @ 613-0512
leave message


FRESH JUMBO SHRIMP
15ct.$ 5 lb. 9ct/S71b
off boat & delivered
(727) 771-7500




Full-Time Clerical
position. Filing, light
accounting, and
running office
errands must have
clean driving record
and be at least
21 years of age.
Entry-level position
plus benefits.
Submit application
in person to
Crystal Chevrolet
in Homosassa,
Crystal Chrvsler/
Dodge/Jeep
in Homosossa


Send resumes to
cscott@crvstaloutos
.com
or fax to
(352) 417-0810.
No phone calls
please

P/T RECEPTIONIST
Needed for Busy Ins.
Agency. Must be a
multi tasker. Office
exp. pref. Flex. Hrs.
(352) 746-7016




HAIR STYLIST
& NAIL TECH
For established salon
in Crystal River.
352-422-5916




I ,




#- A-* fo ir d #A-
Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo


352-563-5966





#1 Affordable
CNA Prep Course
CPR-AED-Med/Tech
Am & PM classes
aetvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)
A CNA PREP &
TEST PROGRAM
CPR/AED-Med. Tech/
* WINTER DISCOUNT *
352-382-EASY; 586-2715
ezlearningservices.com


CLASSIFIED




BECOME A CNA
Low Fees CPR,AED
into 352-564-8378 or
ficnatestorep.com

DIETARY AIDE

PRN/PT positions for
our skilled nursing
facility. We offer a
good salary & work
environment.
Apply in person.
Citrus Health and
Rehabilitation
Center 701 Medical
Court E Inverness
EOE/DFW
Not for profit

EXP. MEDICAL
BILLER
Must also be Exp.
with Medicare.
Email Resume
To:medicalbillingfl
@gmail.com

F/T MEDICAL
RECEPTIONIST
Crystal River
Fax Resume:
(352) 637-3987

F/T or P/T RN
Oncology
Experience a plus.
but not required.
Excellent pay &
benefits, 40 hour
week days.
Fax Resume to:
352-6373987

GRANNY NANNIES
CNA'S & HHA'S,
Needed immediately.
Must be certified.
(352) 560-4229

MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Experienced only,
skilled phlebotomist
a must, all others
need not a apply.
Please fax resume to
352-628-1620

MEDICAL
ASSISTANT

For Busy Dr's Office
In Dunnellon 16-24
Hrs. Wk. Exp. Pref.
Email Resume To:
jhmedassistant
@gmail.com

RECEPTIONIST

F/T, for Busy Medical
Office. Must Have
Medical Experience.
Fax Resume To:
(352)746-2236

RESEARCH DATA
COORDINATOR
Exp'd w/Oncology
Clinical trials.
Full Time W/Benefits.
Fax Resume To:
(352) 746-6333


We'll Miss You,
George
George has been our
extraordinary
chef/kitchen
manager and is
leaving for a tremen-
dous opportunity.
He was the leader of
our kitchen and was
always happy and
dedicated beyond
description. He could
plan menus, hire and
train our other staff
members, manage
his budget with the
expertise of an exec-
utive while producing
wonderful dishes that
made our member-
ship proud. If you
think you could fill
George's shoes, we
would like to talk with
you. Please
submit your resume
along with an enthusi-
astic cover letter to
Continental Country
Club, 50 Continental
Blvd, Wildwood, FL
34785.


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C13



1 I I


11-13 OLaughingStock International Inc./dist by UFS Inc., 2010


0006113


EXP. SERVERS &
LINE COOKS.
Homossa
(352) 228-7353


Servers-Cooks
Utility

EGGHEADS
in Hernando
Publix Plaza CR486
& Forest Ridge Blvd.






Best Kept Secret
in Citrus Co.

Looking for energetic
self motivated, sales
people for great
oppt., well Est Co.
w/proven record of
success unlimited
earning potential, fun
atmosphere, in depth
training. Mon Fri
NO weekends
1-866-777-1166



SALES POSITION
40 hours/week.
Monday through Friday,
$8/hr. Must have
retail experience
with references.
Background check req,
employer will pay.
Send Resume to
Citrus Co. Chronicle
Blind Box 1659P
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River
Florida 32248


Telemarketing
Regional Builder has
opportunities for tele-
marketers to cultivate
large prospect
database. No cold
calling. Late after-
noon, evening and
weekend hours with
flexible schedule.
Must be personable
and computer
literate. Fax resume
to 352-746-7707.
sleeman@citrus
hills.com




WANTED
Highly Self Motivated
SALES PEOPLE
Company truck is
provided. Paid
vacation & Holidays.
Benefits available.
Apply In Person ONLY
9am to 4 pm, Mon-Fri,
Brays Pest Control
3447 E.Gulf to Lake
Hwy, Inverness, FL
DFWP









AC Service Tech
5 + years exp. required,
clean driving record.
must pass drug test.
Clean Background.
Start Immediately
(352) 564-8822


AIRLINES ARE
HIRING -
Train for high paying
Aviation Career. FAA
approved program. Fi-
nancial aid If qualified -
Job placement assis-
tance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Mainte-
nance (866) 314-3769

APPOINTMENT
SETTERS

Needed, no nights
or weekends.
Commission Based
Pay. Apply @6421
W. Homosassa Trail,
Homosassa Fl. 34428

FREE
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING
WORKSHOP
Friday Nov. 19th
8a-4p @ A.T.S.
Lecanto Campus
Morning refreshments
& lunch provided.
Earn a $500 scholar-
ship. Attendees will
operate heavy
equipment Space
limited to 18.
Call for detallsl
1-866-933-1575 Ext 0
RUNEQUIPMENT.COM

INSURANCE
REPRESENTATIVE
NEEDED.
Most earn $50K-$100K
or more. Call our
branch office at
(407)296-5985.
Ask for Steve Landaal
or e-mail
steven.landaal@
Insphereis.com. Visit
www.insphereis.com/st
even.landaal


.. ^B ^T ......... : ; ;
E H IT _| w a^ -
wrJ1!^K


BANKRUPTCY
SPECIAL $175.
(352) 201-8594

BANKRUPTCY,
DIVORCE & More
(352) 860-1533
















A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Lowest Rates
Free est.(352)860-1452

A Whole Tree Service
Taxidermist, Pressure
Wash. Lic. & Insured
Free Est. (352) 697-1421

David's Tree, Lawn &
Landscape Specialist.
Lic. & Ins. Free Est.
(352)302-5641

Carey's Tree Service
Compi Tree Care
lic/ins- Firewood
Sales/del 352-364-1309

DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling, Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852

R WRIGHT Tree Service
Tree removal & trimming.
Ins.& Lic.# 0256879
352-341-6827




Affordable Home
Computer Repairs
Free Est & Inspect.
212-1551/422-6020

CITRUS COMPUTERS
On site computer repair
$89 Virus Removal
352-613-2958

DIESTLER COMPUTER
New & Used systems
repairs. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469


Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
30 yrs. Exp Ref. Ins.
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
ABC Always a Better
Choice. Easy Payment
Opt ans, 25 yrs exp
ic/ins Dale 586-8129
ALL-IN-ONE Painting &
Home Repairs. Gutter
cleaning & screen
repairs (352) 406-0201







Handyman Dave
Painting, Press clean,
Repairs, Hauling, Clean
up(352) 726-9570
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
REPAIRS Wall & Ceiling
Sprays Int/Ext. Painting
Since 1977
Lic/ins 352-220-4845



Phil's Mobile
Marine Repair 30 yrs
Cert. Best prices/Guar
352-220-9435


G E-9
AT YOUR HOME
Mower, Lawn Tractor, Sm
engine repair 220-4244
Lic#99990001273



REFINSIHING Bath tubs
& Kit. counter tops,
many colors w/ war-
ranty (352) 302-6130

The Tile Man
Bathroom remodel
Specializing in
handicap. Lic/lns.
#2441. 352-634-1584



SHADY VIEW CANVAS
Awnings *Carports
'Boat Tops & Covers
Repairs .352 613-2518


HOME HEALTH CARE
Christian lady, Priv. duty
15+ yrs. exp., Ref.
352-422-6114



Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
30 yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-464-1397



Cleaning Res./Comm.
Pressure Washing,
Lawn maint. Lic./Ins.
(352) 414-6681
Dailey Home Cleaning
Family ownedloperated
267-640-6850
DENNIS CLEANING
SERV. COMM OFFICE
CLEANING & BUILDING
MAINT 30 yrs exp.
Lic & Ins. 746-5694
MAIDS ON CALL *
Home/Office Cleaning
Lic. Handyman /
Pr. Wash / Windows /
Holiday Decorating
Lawn, Landscaping,
Pavers, Lic & Ins.
(o)726-8077(c)400-0516



Handyman Dave
Painting, Press clean,
Repairs, Hauling, Clean
up(352) 726-9570
SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Husband/Wife Team
Aluminum/Screen Con-
tractor, Window Wash-
ing & Gutter cleaning
628-0562 (CBC1257141)



ROGERS Construction
All Construction
Free Estimates (352)
637-4373 CRC1326872



SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Husband/Wife Team
Aluminum/Screen Con-
tractor, Window Wash-
ing & Gufftter Clean outs
628-0562 (CBC1257141)



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


ABC Always a Better
Choice. Easy Payment
Options, 25 yrs exp
lic/ins Dale 586-8129







Handyman Dave
Painting, Press clean,
Repairs, Hauling, Clean
up(352) 726-9570
Pic PICARD'S Pressure
Cleaning & Painting
Roofs w/no pressure
li/ins I 352-341-3300
picardselfstorage.com




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
Plasma TV installed


Handyman.
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too smallReli able ins.
0256271 352-465-9201
ABC Always a Better
Choice. Eas Payment
Oofions. 25 yrs exp
lic/ins Dale 586-8129
AFFORDABLE! FAST!
RELIABLE! Most Repairs
Free Est., Lc#0256374
A (352) 257-9508 *
AFFORDABLE! FAST!
RELIABLE! Most Repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
(352) 257-9508 *
Carpentry, Decks,
Docks, Any Home
Repair.CBC #1253431
(352) 464-3748






Handyman Dave
Painting, Press clean,
Repairs, Hauling, Clean
up(352) 726-9570
L & J SERVICES INC.
Lawncare/Home Repair
Res./Comm./Lic/lns.
(352) 302-8348
LABOR READY
We Do Anything *
Indoors/Outdoors $12hr
Visa/Master, 257-0624


SMAIDS ON CALL *
Home/Office Cleaning
ULc. Handyman /
Pr. Wash / Windows /
Holiday Decorating
Lawn, Landscaping,
Pavers, Lic & Ins.
(Spel $)726-8077(400-051st hour




















352-302-2366
Residential Contractor
Repair, remod., or build
mobile homes/homes.
Free Est. Lie. CRC-
1330081 (352) 949-2292



#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
Plasma TV installed
Lic.#5863 352-746-3777
ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Res./Commercial
Beverly Hills Area.
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696
BRIGHT ELECTRICAL
Res./Comm. Lic & Ins.
Special $40hr.lst hour
352 -302-2366
Thomas Electric LLC
Generator malnt &
Homestandby. &
Centurion. Cert. Tech.
352-621-1248
#EROOO 15377




ROCKY'S Fencing
WORKING IN CITRUS
COUNTY FOR 26 YRS.
Free Est., Uc. & Ins.,
352 422-7279 *
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens FencIng.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002




John Gordon
Roofing Expert
Repairs & Reroof s
ccc132549 302-9269



BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Slabs
Lic2579/.. 352-257-0078
CURB APPEAL
Yardscape, curbing,
flocrete. River rock
reseals & repairs.
Uc. (352) 364-2120


Decorative Concrete
textures, Stamp,spray
crack repairstaining &
garage Firs. Recession
Prices 352-527-1097
JC's CONCRETE
SPECIALTY
Slabs. Driveways.
Patio. Sidewalks
Tractor Work lic/Ins
#2896 352-220-9330
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
Driveways & tear outs
Tractor work, All kinds
Uc. #1476, 726-6554



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



COUNTYWIDE DRY-
WALL 25 years exp.
For all your drywall needs
Ceiling & Wall Repairs.
Lic/ins. 352-302-6838
REPAIRS Wall & Ceiling
Sprays Int./Ext. Painting
Since 1977
Lic/Ins 352-220-4845



Affordable Top Soil,
Dirt, Rock, Stone
Driveways/Tractor work
341-2019 or 302-7325
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,Hauling,
Site Prep, Driveways.
Lic. & Ins. 352) 795-5755


All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,HaulingSite
Prep,Driveways Lic/Ins
352-795-5755
EVERYTHING from
Clearing to Landscape
Fill, Rock, Debris lic/ins
628-3436/586-7436




L & J SERVICES INC.
Lawncare/Home Repair
Res./Comm./Lic/Ins.

LAWNCARE 'N More
mulch, trim beds,, tree
removal, fall clean up,
hauling352 220-6761
McDonough's Lawn
Service Free Est.
* Yard Maint* Hedge trim
* Weed Pulling. 201-2202


Fire wood

DRY OAK FIREWOOD
Split, 4 X 8 Stack $80
Delivered/Stacked.
352-344-2696
Season Oak 4x8 Stack
$75. Free Delivery
(508) 904-1328
(352) 410-2550
SEASONED SPLIT
Firewood,$75 per stack
(4x8) Free Delivery
(352) 527-8352




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


AFFORDABLE
DRAIN FIELDS
New & Replacement
Uc. #CFC1427970 & Ins.
352-628-3436, 586-7436



ALUMINUM
STRUCTURES
5" & 6" Seamless Gutters
Free Estimates, Lic &
Ins. (352) 563-2977


Music Lessons
Piano, Organ, Keyboard
at your home. Limited
openings. 422-7012




Vertical Blind Factory
We custom make aN
types. Best prices any-
wherel Hwy 44 & CR
491. (352) 746-1998


Owner/Manager Name:
Philip Tomko

Business Name:
Phil's Mobile Marine

How long has the business been In
operation in the Citrus County area?
7 years.

Describe the service/product you
offer?
We fix boats New and Old.

What do your customers like best
about your business?
That I come to the boat! Only $60 hr. I
guarantee all my work. I'm honest, reliable
and dependable.

What is something your business
offers that people don't expect?
That we guarantee our workI We are the
most affordable

Why did you choose this business?
Started my marine career in the Navy. I
was an engine-man on a ship. Been a
marine technician for 30 years.

What are your business hours,
address, phone number and e-mail?
Hours: 9 am 8 pm, Monday-Friday
352-220-9435


BouleriCe

& SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned And Operated In Citrus
County For 25 Years...
We're Here To Stay!
NEW ROOFS RE-ROOFS REPAIRS
$100 OFF"
ANY RE-ROOF
I One coupon per household. I
'-" FREE ESTIMATES
S(352) 628-5079


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

1-866-585-8827
BATHFITTER.COM
0006116


Promote Your
Service Here And
See Your Business
Grow

only 11nor da
Run 3 (Mon., Wed., Sat.)
or 7 days weekly
Call Gale for more
information at
563-3273


Service for A/C, Washer,
Dryer, Refrigerator & Morel

CallAnytime Same Day Service
46 Years Experience

S [ One Man
Low
Serving Citrus and Overhead
Marion Counties Low
352-445-0072 Prices
Doc Johnson #RA0067081


HANDYAN

R&D Handyman
Services

352-422*6865
* Insured
* References
e e
30 Years Exp.
Home Maintenance
P inting(mt.& ext.)
SPressure Washing

EE ESTATES II


POOL-TEC

REPAIRS EQUIPMENT
PUMPS FILTERS
HEAT PUMPS
SALT SYSTEMS
WEEKLY POOL SERVICE
30 YEARS EXPERIENCE

CALL ALAN 422-6956
STATE LICENSE # CPC051584


VACAMMNEW,/ o
YOM OMW ato
BAaCYARD wwm
Order YOUr Pool TOWd 816
Pad so~

L* &.*35re


I Medi


4 e~s A


I Proessi


Jrj~~


40
I-e

9w 7N/Ll"

-L- 6-










C14 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010


Key Training
Center

P/T Receptionist.
Answer phones.
Proficient in Word.
Excel, etc Exce;lent
customer service
skills. HS diploma/
GED required.
P/T Positions Avail.
in group home
setting. Assist Devel-
opmentally Disabled
adults with daily living
and employment
skills. HS Diploma/GED
required
F/T Instructor position
available working
with Developmen-
tally Disabled adults
in classroom setting.
Four yr. college
degree or four yrs.
experience working
with DD population
required.
Apply In Person
Key Training Center,
5399 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy.. Lecanto FL
*E.O.E.-"


OTR Drivers
Wanted Food grade
Tanker Drivers Needed.
Class A-CDL w/tanker
endorsement
Competitive pay,
Benefits, Guaranteed
time off Prefer 2yrs
experience.
(800)569-6816
www.ottery
transportation.com





Heat & Air JOBS -
Ready to work? 3 week
accelerated program.
Hands on environment.
Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job
Placement Assistance!
(877)994-9904





$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWI"!
$$$ As seen on TV.
$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++within
48/hrs? Low rates AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321
www.lawcaoltal.com

CASH NOW!
Get cash for your
structured settlement
or annuity payments.
Call
J.G. Wentworth.
Rated A+ by the
Better Business Bureau.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536)





REALTOR ONE, LLC
Gayland Reed, Broker
Considering Selling
or Buying a Business,
Go to my web site.
www.realtoronellc.com
*Italian Restaurant
*Pizza/Salad/Sub To Go
*Graphic Sign/Print Co.
or Call 352-229-5273


REALTOR ONE, LLC
Gayland Reed, Broker
Considering Selling
or Buying a Business,
Go To my web sire.
www.realtoronellc.com
*Italian Restaurant
* Pizza/Salad/Sub To Go
*Graphic Sign/Print Co.
or Cal! 352-229-5273



"OCCUPIED JAPAN"
FIGURINES. Eleven
pieces. Great selection.
Great prices from $5 to
$12 each. Call 527-6709















2 Collectible Dolls
Cinderella & Bride Doll
2 feet tall w/ stands
Still in boxes $100 ea.
(352) 746-9896
CHINA Beautiful 40 piece
Haviland Bavaria China
Forever Spring Pattern
$125 or OBO
352-465-8495
HAND CROCHETED
dolls various colors gift
for child for xmas/b'day
$25.ea 352-637-2881












Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966










HOT TUB
4 person, pearl finish, 6
x 6, strong jets, incls.
steps & cover $1,000
obo. 352-344-1413
HOT TUB
Dream maker, eclipse,
4 person partible spa,
cover, food tray,
chemicals, standard
outlet, all weather,
resistant, $1,300
(352) 344-2746


a
30" WHIRLPOOL
ELECTRIC STOVE
White all works $75.00
352-419-5483
AMANA ALMOND COL-
ORED REFRIGERATOR
W/ICE MAKER Works
GREAT! $200.00
464-0316
ARCTIC KING Window
A/C w/remote.
6000BTU. Used lwk,
while A/C was down.
Cost $138.. Sell $79.
352-382-3879
Dishwasher & Electric
Dryer, Used,
$100. ea.
(352) 503-7350
DISHWASHER
Kenmore. black face
good cond. S125
(352) 419-4019
FRIDGE
Haier 26cf 67"x31 top/bot
stainless w/ice mkr $300;
9.6 Merc Outboard
short shaft runs perfect
$375 352-503-7450
or 352-586-3551
FRIDGIDAIRE WASHER
& DRYER SET 3 years
old, works great $300
obo 352-697-0953
FRIGIDAIRE
Refrigerator, Fridge 20.6
cu/ft. freezer 5.8 cu/ft
total 26.4 cu ft good
cond $225
(352) 564-1280
GE Refrigerator
26 cu ft. white
side/side, ice maker,
excellent cond
$300 (352) 726-9585

HEAT PUMP &
A/C SYSTEMS
Starting $880
$1500 Tax Incentive
& Rebates on Select
EulipmenD
Installation w/permit
352-746-4394
Uc.&Ins. CAC 057914

Large Side by Side
Refrigerator, glass top
stove, under cabinet
microwave &
dishwasher, Black
$800.obo 352 -344-9931
SMITTYS APPLIANCE
REPAIR, washers
dryers,FREE pick up
352-303-0029
Tappan dishwasher
$45.
good working order
352-628-2150
WASHER OR DRYER
$135 Each. Reliable like
new, exc. cond. Can
deliver 352 263-7398
Washer
Roper exc. cond.
$135. Microwave
Samsung $25.
(352) 419-5826




CHERRYWOOD BOOK-
CASES Commercial
Freestanding 6 ft, adjust-
able shelves. $50. 4 ft,
$40. 727-463-4411
COMMERCIAL DESK
CHAIRS
Adjustable,Fabric
Covered.Home Office or
Business. $35 each
727-463-4411
COMMERCIAL DESK
CHAIRS Ergonomic
Seating for Personalized
Comfort.Fabric Covered.
$50 each. 727-463-4411


S- -- - M- --- - - - 1

November


Reader Recipes

I I

I I








I I
I I



Christmas I


Decorated Puffs

Submitted by: Susan Elaine Graves of Inverness

Ingredients:
I 1/2 Cup light corn syrup
1/2 Cup sugar
*1/2 Cup creamy peanut butter
1/2 Cup white chocolate chips
4 Cups Reese's Puffs cereal
Red food coloring
Red & Green Gumdrops

Instructions:
In a large pan, melt corn syrup and sugar on medium
heat until dissolved.Turn off the heat and stir in peanut
butter, white chocolate chips, and orange food coloring
to desired color. Mix it quickly to that it doesn't cool
down too fast. Stir in the Reese's Puffs and coat as well
as you can. Let the mixture cool slightly. When it is cool
enough to handle start making golf-sized balls, forming
with you hands. Add sliced gumdrops to top to
decorate. Place on waxed paper to set. Makes 20.

For a complete list of

reader submitted recipes, go to

I www.chronicleonline.com
(Keyword Search: Recipes) i


mercial Pre-Owned Metal
2 Drawer Lateral. Graphic
Color. S40 727-463-4411
FILE CABINETS
Preowned Metal Com-
mercial 5 drawer.Putty
Color.$125. 3 draw Putty
Color. $65. 727-463-4411
STACKABLE CHAIRS
Excellent for Reception or
Breakrooms. Fabric Cov-
ered. $25 each.
727-463-4411


ART AUCTIONS TO
BENEFIT CHILDREN'S
CHARITY -
NO BUYER'S PREMIUM
and several artworks
with no reserve!
Chagall, Picasso,
Dali, Miro. Max,
Neiman, Tarkay.
Maimon, Pino, Agam,
Gockel and more!
FREE food, drinks and
raffle prizes. BATERBYS
PALM BEACH.
Saturday,
November 13th -
4pm Preview,
5pm Auction -
13900 Jog Road
Delray Beach. FL
33446. BATERBYS-
ORLANDO.
Saturday,
November 20 4pm
Preview, 5pm
Auction- 9101
International Dr.,
Unit 1008. Orlando, FL
32819. RSVP at
www.baterbys.com
or call (866)537-1004
or email
fallauction2010@
baterbys.com
AB#2746 AU#3750

ESTATE
AUCTION
LOADED w/ANTIQUES
Sat. Nov. 13,1pm
811 Hwy 19 Crys. Riv.
charliefudge.com
352-795-2061
PRO APP & LIQ LLC
Cash, Chks, MC, VI
13%BP, -3%Cash/6%Tx
Charlie Fudge
AB1131/AU1593



10"TABLE SAW RYOBI
Sliding Table
EXCELLENT COND.
$195 Call 527-6425
DRYWALL STILTS Brand
New adjustable 15" to 30"
$150.00 Call Ray @
352-464-0573
DRYWALL STILTS
Brand New adjustable
15" to 30"
$150.00. Call Ray @
352-464-0573
JOINTER 6X36
CRAFTSMAN W/LEGS.
Very good cond.
$195 Call 527-6425
RADIAL ARM SAW
8 1/4" RYOBI
Excellent Cond.
$195 Call 527-6425
Ryobi 10" Table
Saw with stand
$75.00(352) 746-0100



32" Quasar TV
w/ remote good cond.
$50.
(352) 628-0818
48" FLAT SCREEN
TV $600.
352-746-1705
54" HITACHI TV 10801
LCD TV in good shape
$350 352-341-5755 or
352-400-2593
EMERSON 19" TV with
remote. $25.00 201-0876
Stereo
Mclntosh MX113 tuner
pre amp. Macintosh
MC2105 amp. Pair of
XR14 speakers, all
books & paper work.
Early 70's all like new.
$1,500 firm.
(352) 697-3468
SYLVANIA TVNCR
COMBO 13 inch Tv/vcr
combo asking 25.00 obo
352-287-1629



BROTHER WORD PRO-
CESSOR for child learn
type & comp portable
$25.cash 3526372881
CITRUS COMPUTERS
On site computer repair
$89 Virus Removal
352-613-2958
COMPUTER
Complete system,
LCD monitor, delivered
and set up. $299.
(352) 270-3779
Computer Repair
we come to you. Call
today! visa/mc. 352-
212-1551/422-6020


CLASSIFIED



DELL LAPTOP D610
WXP PRO wireless $
195.00 MS office Internet
ready 3523823895
DESKTOP WXPPRO
Includes Monitorkey
B,mouse speakers &
(printer new)$195.00
352-382-3895
DIESTLER COMPUTER
New & Used systems
repairs. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469



Tractor
Hinomoto E 2304, 4x4,
w/loader,this tractor will
do the job. Good Cond.
$5,500. (352) 621-0316



HONDA 6500KW GEN-
SERATOR Honda water
cooled twin engine with
6500kw generator, which
needs work. Engine good
$200 Call 352-422-0019



LANAI SET
Table + 4 chairs,
umbrella, PVC w/
green mesh, excel.
cond. $115.
(352)795-0558
Patio Set
All aluminum, glass top
table & 4 cushioned
chairs. Exc. cond. $95.
(352) 746-5157



2 BEDROOM SETS
contemporary style. 1
dark/1 light. S300ea.
Complete liv. rm. set
green fabric, Exc.
cond. $600. 746-1705
2 Decorator Chairs,
burnt orange, high
back, never used, $75.
Coffee table glass/gold
iron $75 obo
(352) 726-0660
3 Piece Sectional Sofa
Hush Puppie brown,
overstuffed cushions,
padded arms, like new
$800.(352) 270-8921
6 chair oak dining
room suite, china
closet, $375
(352) 637-7285
Computer Desk
& New Chair. Very
good cond. $50.
(352) 613-5023
Couch & Love Seat,
Sage Green, has 4
recliners, brand new
pd $1,200 asking $800
Kitchen Set, wooden 4
chairs, brand new pd
$300 sell $175 795-0363
COUCH NEUTRAL
COLORS GOOD
CONDITION $50
352-613-0529
Dual Recliner
Lazy Boy, light
tan-taupe, New
$1,600 asking $800.
Call (352) 746-0022

















FORMICA MIRRORED
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER Black entertainment
center. Asking 150.00
obo 352-465-8841

66;&v .. 4 airtwO-mtif


HI TOP TABLE, Beveled
glass top with 2 bar stools
$300 & Full Mattress set
$85 -352-266-9434,
LEATHER LIVING ROOM
SET. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(407) 574-4955
LIFT CHAIR AND SOFA
Nice, blue, lift
chair/recliner-$400;
Nice, Smith Bros. sofa,
blue and tan- $375
Phone 352-503-6309
Maple Welsh
Cabinet
3 Glass doors, 4V2'x6'.
$200.(352) 382-4481


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Media
cherry wood
CD's, swirl
$
352-2
OAK BOO
Wood, 4 ft,
3 Adjustat
$50 727
PAUL'S F
Reopen
Tues-Fri 9
Homosassi
Preowne
Sets from
Full $40.Qn
352-6:
RECLINER
PHONE &
Tan Plaid
464
SMALL CC
WRITING
No wobb
860
SOFA,
& love sE
style, 3 tab
& 2 lar
(352)3
SOLID
BOOK SI
Board w,
King fram.
$250.(352
USED Fl
Used Kin
set-$
La
Recline
Call 352
for i
WOOD J
center
xbox,wii,boo
kids roor
352-6



CRAFT
Green rid
lawn ma'
deck, like
obo(352
LAWN MC
MTD 21" H
bagger w/
eng exc co
bow Sprin
LAWN
weedeater
low
$95.00 3
M.T.D
12HP 38" c
Murry Pu
3.5 B&
20" ci
(352)



Gas R
almond
works g
Microwave
grec
(352)2
WEEPIN
HOLLY TR
very health
$100. 35



BEVER
FrL., & Sc
4 Rose
BEVER
Sat. 13th, S
Corner
Button
CITRI
Fri & Sat
964 N. F
LOrs
CITRI
Kensing
Comm
Sale. S(
From SR 4
Kensingtc
486 enter
Blvd. Maps
at Kensing
corner o
Blvd. an
CITRI
Moving Sc
9A.-2P. Sp
rabilla, ar
hid., too
more
Spend
CITRUS
Multi-Fam
Fri. 12 & S
620 E. El
CITRI
PRESIDENT
ASSO
MULTI
Sat
486 to N
Folio
CITRUS
8840 N.
Multi-Fam
SAT ON
CITRUS
Fri & Sat
13th 9
8461 N\
CITRUS
Fri. & Sat. i
New & Use
W. Cen


SWORDY GURDYR
Cabinet BY TR
d, holds 300+
ng out door, 1. Neat and delicate straight shape (1) Ever


Freestanding, 2. Beatle McCartney's phone messages (1) the
ble Shelves. IS dSquai1
-463-4411 I1 I I1I1defin
URNITURE 3. Sticky nephew of Donald Duck (2) syllal
for Season ] l- i l
9-5 Sat 9-2 @ 201
d Mattress 628-2306 4. Ebony award mounted on a wall (1)
d Mattress r- -
Twin $30;MteT
$50; Kg $75.
28-0808 5. President Herbert's ventilating slats (2)
RW/BUILT IN
MASSAGE
Only $75.00
-0316 0 6. Secretly observing snooping (2)
COMPUTER /
DESK Black.
le. $20 firm 7. Deer meat, Victorian poet Alfred?(3)
-2475 111-1t_--
/SLEEPER I I0
ales glass top NOSANNa, NOSINaA 'L ONUIAd ONIAdS 9
rips S600, an.yvrild 113V"Ia 'rA3aflHXA[O STIVD
382-2620 11-13-10
ID PINE
/ 6 drawers ____________
e, exc cond
7- CITRUS SPRINGS

URNITURE Huqe 3 Family Sale 4222 S. Brian Pt.
g Mattress Fri 12 & Sat 13, 9-4P 8am- 2pm Fri.11/12- Sat
$250.00 9752 N. Sandree Rd. 11/13 Misc. items
zboy THOMOSASSA
er-$50.00 CRYSTAL OAKS 8975 W. Halls River Rd.
2-257-5722 HUGE YARD SALE Multi Family Sale
details Maps at clubhouse Fri. & Sat. 8AM-3PM
Also White Elephant &
CP 3 TIER Bake Sale, HOMOSASSA
holds TV, Sat 11/13 8-1pm Household Sale
oks, etc nice in for Info 352 527-8144 Multi Fam Furn Tools
n $75.cash antiques, housewares
37-2881 CRYSTAL RIVER Thur. Fri Sat8-4
7 family sale Sat8-3 4731 S Slash Pine Ave.
fish euip. jewerly, (off Green Acres)
collectibles etc HOMOSASSA
S3941 N Seminole Pt METHODIST
ding tractor CRYSTAL RIVER CHURCH
e 4 ut COMMUNITY YARD Sat. 8A.M.-1P.M.
new $750. SALE at 7 Rivers CC Left over bazaar items,
)382-1616 Driving Range great prices,
)SAT. ONLY 8am-4pm gifts & useful items.
OWER 2005 8831 W. Bradshaw St.
i-wheel 3-way CRYSTAL RIVER HOMOSASSA
B&S Quantum ESTATESale Fri 8-4p Sat Sat. & Sun. 8am-?
nd $75. Rain- 8-2pm, cut glass, rose 6615 W. Pellican Lane
gs 465.8495 point,pfaltzgraff, many
MOWER collectibles/antiques HOMOSASSA
4.75HP push 305 N. Pompeo Ave. Sat. 8A.-1P. Golf cart,
Hours CRYSTAL RIVER tools, mower & morel
52-527-2398 Fri. & Sat. 8A.-4P. C
). Rider 5878 W. Woodside Dr. HOMOSASSA
cut $200 firm. Sat. Nov. 13, 8a-3p
ush Mower CRYSTAL RIVER 6839W Doris Martta Ln
Sengine .-Sat No Junk HOMOSASSA
ut $35.00 8225 W. Morgan St. HOMOSASSA
Sat., Nov.13, 8am-?
302-6069 CRYSTAL RIVER 5040 S. Slow Pt. Rd.
MOVING SAEOff Oaklawn
9-4p Everyday OM AsA
337 NE 11 th St HOMOSASSA
Sat., Nov.13, 8am-?
DUNNELLON 5040 S. Sow Pt. Rd
ange 30" Multi Family,Cedar Off Oaklawn
, looks fine Cove, Sat.-Sun. 8a.-3p.
great $120 Wood burning stove, INGLIS
e Ovenworks motorcycle lift, trench- Wed 11/10-Sat 11/13
at $25. ers, toys, 60"clawfoot Entire Uquidationof
212-1751 table & Bowfront Cabi- TOOLS, HUGE Quantities
G YAUPON net all Tiger Oak. '90 of hand & power tools,
:EE 20 ft. tall, Suburban 4x4, '87 saws and blades, drills
hy, you dig up, Subaru. 8938 N. & bits, router bits,
2-249-7017 Cascade Pt. Off of C39 blades bnd saw, drill
press, clamps, paint
SFLORAL CITY guns, welder, torch set,
6401 S Kik Point Off chains, ropes, pipe
Moonrise. Friday and wrenched, hand saw,
Saturday November 12 nuts & bults, brass alre
RLY HILLS and 13. 9:00- 2:00. compressor, shop heat-
at. 9a-4pm Lots of furniture and other ers shop an, sand
SAvenue household items, paper & shop cabinets
RLY HILLS FLORAL CITY 11618 N. Kayak PT
un. 14, 8a-2p Fri. & Sat. 352-302-1658
of Deleon & 7408 E. April Ct. Inv/Highlands
bush Drive (352) 637-5250 Sat & Sun 8-lp
US HILLS GOSPEL ISLAND 6065 E. Loring Ln
.9am-4pm Fri. & Sat. Sun. 8A./2P. ,, Inv/Highlands
resno Ave. 1029 TelephonePt. Rd. Sat 9-3po e
OF MISC! HERANDO tool boxes, carpentry.
US HILLS Sal. & Sun. Until 5pm ~ elechonic m@than '
ton Esates Honda Scooter, 6"45 tools, pt canning ois,
unity Yard Cal. Black hawk, new yard lghtstrolung
t. Nov. 13 Schwinn men's bike, motor, radios, Ig roll
Senter on S. fish/fly rods & reels, black plastic,baskets,
in Ave., from fly's tools, clothing. 3901 S Wlliam Avr
at Citrus Hills Lots of Good Stuff 31e illrAv
s will be avail. 1163 E. Getty Lane corner of Avon
gton sign and 352-586-8946 INVERNESS
if Citrus Hills HERNANDO 1215 Claymore St
d Reehill St. 2 famly- large variety HUGE Benefit Barn
US HILLS Sat Only 8 am-4 pm and Yard Salelll All
ale, Fri. -Sun. 1679 E. Ray St proceeds go to bene-
ports memo- near Croft fit a children's church
rt, turn., hse HERNANDO groupAWANA. Some-
H D thing for everyone,
ols & much Community Yard Sale tg SR
bck DrN. Sat. Nov. 13, 8am-Til NOV. 12-13 7 AM ??
abuck Dr. No Early Birds NOV. 12-13 7 AM ??
US HILLS Everything Must Gol Inverness
illy Yard Sale Lasbrisas, 2251 Loma Pt 3512 E Belshire:Estate
at. 13, 8a-2p HERNANDO sale:fum,TVs,sofabed,
psom Court Multi Fam. Moving Sale more -Fri & Sat,8-4.
US HILLS Fri. & Sat. 9A.-4P. INVERNESS
ITIAL ESTATES 305 E. Glassboro Ct. 5535 E Arthur St
CIATION HCLDER Yard Sale-Remodeling
IHOMES Quail Run Subd., Hwy. Items,antiques, tools,
. 8am 491 N. of Holder 7119 N. canoe,plants,
I. Annapolis Croton Pt. Fri. & Sat. 8-4 fum.,antiques,baby
ow Signs "Sisters" Annual Sale, fum,toys& more.
SPRINGS Chandeliers, period/ Nov.13 8am-2 pm
Limbo Cir. new furniture, 36" TV, INVERNESS
ily Yard Sale. stamp collect., linens, Fri & Sat. 8:30-2p BACK
LYIII 7am- upright freezer, tools, YARD, 2501 E. Mars St
Collectibles, jewelry, Behind Bealls
SPRINGS H.H., Christmas, & misc. INVERNESS
Nov 12th & HOMOSASSA Fri Sat 8-2p
am-4pm. 4 Family Sale 5351 E Tenison St
STtleist Dr. Sat. 8A.-4P. Pitching INVERNESS
SPRINGS machine, boat parts, HVERY SPLY
IA.-5P. Lots Of high chair, Christmas HUE AT US
ed Quilts. 2810 Items, GPS & More. SALE. Fri. & Sat 9A.-?
ntury Blvd. 4415 S. Purslane Dr. 4160 S. Alpine Ave.
INVERNESS
Sat 7-1pm Sun 8-12
1590 S Regal Pt
INVERNESS
Sat8-3p Sun 9-Ip
Large Sale ,Lots of
Stuff Come Seell
7820 Gospel Is. Rd.
INVERNESS
Saturday. 13th, 7a-2p
2240 S. Ambridge Pt.
Inverness
Veterans Yard Sale
Our Lady of Fatima
Church. Saturday
7:30am-1:30pm
Call 352-400-8952
for vendor space, $10
LECANTO
FAITH LUTHERAN

Fri & Sat, from 9A-2P.
Crystal Glen Sub.


eCn omer of Hwy
44 & Hwy 490.
352-527-1588
LECANTO
Fri & Sat, 8-2 M
Eldorado Est./Cardinal
LECANTO,BEV
HILLS AREA
ESTATE Sale 11/13-14.
7:30 A.-? 2726 W.Fairfax
,Ct, FumArt, Etc
PINE RIDGE
Fri Sat
2197 W. Ivorywood Dr
Pine Ridge
Multi Fri & Sat 8-1p
5175 W Ranger St

sports equip, gold
home gym, popurri of
items
-.. 4338 N. Camwood Terr.
PINE RIDGE
Sat 70.- 5pm
4151 N Pink Poppy Dr
PINE RIDGE
S .. . Sat. 11/13 9-2; Movlngl
"'.- ; Tools, turn, & much
morel 5501 W. Pine
'.1.- '. .Ridge Blvd.


00061KY

ICKYRICKYKANE
answer is a rhyming
of words (like FAT CAT
DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
will fit in the letter
res. The number after the
ition tells you how many
bles in each word.

0 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.





I







SHaAOflI lSHaAOOH '9
S'nflVd gHNYI NI I
SHaMSNV




Patina Down Sale
tools, hsehld. bdg
materials & more
Fri Sat Sun 8-5
follow signs from
Delight or Orchid off
Rt 200 out of Hernando
to 4556 E. Shorewood.
Sherwood
Forest/Inv Sat 9-3p
585 S Little John Ave



CITRUS SPRINGS
For your eyes only, Fine
Art & Collectables.
(352) 897-4754



TRACTOR WORK
Grading, Mowing,
Loader work, Cleanup,
BIG jobs, small jobs,
$25 + $25/hr. Steve
352-270-6800/527-7733



CLOTHING Women's
2x-3x, 100 pcs. Nothing
fancy. $45 for all.
601-6279; 228-2076
KNIT COAT Handmade
3/4 LNG NEVER USED SZ
12 CREAM COLOR $40.
CASH 352-637-2881
MEN'S 5 pair light wt
slacks sz34 $50.
pair med weight slacks
sz34 $50. 352-637-2881
MEN'S SUITS gray lei-.
sure,1 Tan LEE,sz34
$30.ea, BLAZER LRG
$45. Dk Gm never worn
352-637-2881



2 BASE CABINETS
36Hx15W white,2 Ig
drawers, ex. cond.never
used. $20.00 each
(352)382-5297
$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
No ties ok.
J.W. 352-228-9645
9-DRAWER DRESSER
DARK WOOD 50$
1t9-"30 ,.' `P'13- l "-'
Ai. A r lp ep SoIl1,
Dirt, Rock. Stone
Driveways/Tractor work
341-2019 or 302-7325S
AMERITRAC 255 -70
R17 (4) Really nice!! Only
asking $140 for the setl
(352) 551-1810
BAR MIRRORS Various
Beer and Liquor.Great for
your Business or Game
Room $50-$75 each.
727-463-4411
BEAR WHITETAIL
HUNTER COMPOUND
BOW- adjustable, in soft
case, Ex+., it's a beauty,
$70. 352-628-0033
BICYCLE 'GEL" SEAT,
WIDE $10 352.503.5319
BICYCLE MIRROR,
EASY TO INSTALL. $10
352.503.5319
BINGO SEAT CUSHION
WITH BACK FLAP $10
CAN E-MAIL PICS
637-2949
BINGO SEAT CUSHION
WITH BACK SEAT FLAP
$10 CAN E-MAIL PICS
637-2949
Bouncing Riding Horse
Radio Flyer $65.
Electric Green Dump
Truck, John Deer, holds
up to 85lbs. $130.
(352) 503-6795
BULLETS 7mm Mauser,
Winchester CXP 145 gr.
power point bullets. 6
boxes $90.00. Joe
352-465-1880
CAMERA TRIPOD, 54 in
EXTENSION. $8
352.503.5319
CHAIN SAW, ELECTRIC,
10IN., 11 AMPS $30
352.503.5319
CHERRY WOOD TABLE
150$ 352-419-5808 or
352-613-7671
Complete Fish Tank Set
up, Incls. oak cabinet
stand. $295.
Disney Twin Bed
Cinderella Coach Bed
$225.(352) 503-6795
COUCH NEUTRAL
COLORS GOOD CONDI-
TION $50 352-613-0529
DAN MARINE 24kt dan-
bury mint plate.
12" w/stand.
$60.00 Joe
352-465-1880
DINOSAURS, for school
or playl2 different.
hard rubber life like
animals, about 14" eo.
very realistic, $85. for
all obo(352) 489-3914
after 11am


DOG KENNELL 8X10X8
CHAIN LINK KENNEL
ASKING $125.00. CON-
TACT JAMES
(352)344-8359
ERA REAL ESTATE
JACKET & SKIRT Size
10. Wor once. $45.00
Call Ruth 352-382-1000
FORMAL SHIRTS White
- pleated size 17 34/35
sleeve. 2 wing tip and 1
pointed collar. $8 each.
Like new. 352-746-1908
FRESH JUMBO SHRIMP
15ct.@S 5 lb. 9ct/S71b
off boat & delivered
(727) 771-7500
GENERATOR
5600 Watts, brand new
never used,
$450 firm
(352) 637-6310,
leave message
GENERATOR
6000 watt General pwr.
13 hp $650.
Troy Bilt Tiller 318 cc
20" tilling width $650
(352) 795-5682


Advertise Here!



Call 563-5966


for details.


I






SAmTRDAY, NovI.MUIR 13, 2010 C15


BUY


I

,lj'


ZB New 2010
CADILLAC SRX
%'0a List Price: s36,359
Sullivan Discount:12,204

s54,155
411 ^* *i


New 2010
CADILLAC CTS WAGON
UList Price: 41,975

*54,475


07 LINCOLN MKX
LOW MILES



*22,986
10 CADILLAC DTS


*33,986
10 CADILLAC CTS


*28,986


*42,984
03 BUICK REGAL
LEATHER, LOW MILES



*8,986


10 CHEVY CAMARO
ALrlOrMAlI REAL SHAPP


*24,986
01 CADILLAC ELOOADO ETC
WHITE DIAMOND, 300 HP



*10,986
06 CADILLAC 88
FULL TOP, 18 WHEELS



*17,891
03 DODGE NEON
AUTOMATIC, 000 GAS MISER



*5,995
09 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
LOW MILES


'18,9886


05 CADILLAC DEVILLE
MEMORY W,,HEAMTLMSEATS


*27,980
OS JEEP WRANLER 4-00CR


*19,986
10 BUICK LACROSSE CXL
Or.NL 1K rILES



*29,986
03 MERCEDES BEN 8-500
NAVIGATION


*19,998
08 CADILLAC DTS
WHTE DIAMOND, 29K MILES


*29,395


*15,990
10 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT



*18,988
04 FORD CROWN VIC LX
ONLY S0K MIES



*9,989
09 GMC DENAUL AWD
NAV. SUNROOF


Sullivan


-W 84E 724WM
LInaMy NO-7PM SMlURDA8 40M
-IN NO4-PU


4040 SW
COLLEGE RD
WEST OF 1-75

a----.


Cafta Linus (uteri 4 h*s) nlue s=4 OV* Thpouit.TzNtsIcm d9W uis Ot Isa W I u ofu~mt, Mk.W Ocwgsof
t.~lnftk ow 39,000 miles.t48mm*nthMm 650d0 Row.Ad W ful dest AlsMM prics pUst ,tg & demisto fee$Oft%910,WW h
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NEW 2010 FIT 5 SPD.
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NEW 2010 CIVIC VP
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SLoveHonda.com

i i to i ck esplustel~>fees, -optionstdeemr rela prce. Cash due ing:Ft$3, c "Previously
etde vehlde. All pnces an/or payments pius taz tile tag, IreaM and state ies. Desier inslaled options and accessoies addtonat cost Ve ',es
subject to pwo sale. Apples to in stock unis londa special Interest WAC interesvirates our no! congruent win pocal pr;ng t0n How 20O CIc
Accord, Rt, ight, & Ridgelne, with approved credit. Offer expires 11iO.


All prices include 2500 cash or trade equity. All rebates & Incentives Included in sate price. Must
qualify for all rebate & incentives, plus tax, tag, title, state fees and shipping. 1.0% Avadable
with approved credit In lieu of any rebates or Incentives. Must qualify for all Incentives for
these prices vehicles are while supplies last, plus and dealer added equipment, if applcable-
Pictures for Illustration only. Offer expire 11/12010


I Oil, -|
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Includes 27 point inspection and battery test
Includes up to 5 quarts of conventional
Pennzoil motor oil and Pennzoll filter
Reg. $49.95 5 I
Now Only... .95

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C18 SATURI)DA NOViMBBER 13, 2010


FND OTLTHLE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE-IN






OU PLAN TO BUY!


2009
VERSA


Free 24 HR Recorded Mesge wvf Into ld Spedl Plking
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2009
300


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M 2009 2008
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584-8755 m.


IE ATSALAUTS.


w CRYSTAL
'N NISSAN
937 & Suncoast Blvd Homosams


: CRYSTAL
Jeep CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP


1005 B. & omast Blvd, Homosaua
1435 Cortsz BcLvd, Brookw15e
2D77 Noway 44W, kw~mm


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1035 8, Suncoast Blvd Homoses


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CITRUS COL.TY '(FL) CHRONICLE


GOOD CONDITION $50
352-613-0529
Golf Driving
Platorm4'x6', includes
balls clubs, shag bags.
Uke new $100. or make
offer. (352) 527-2561
GOODYEAR 245 70
Only asking $70 for the
pair! (352) 551 1810
HAM GEAR Ham gear for
sale. Email
HamRadioSale@tampabay.
rr.com for list and pnc-
ing or call 352.563.2288
HAND STITCHED QUILT
Full size blue,brown,gold
& green tones.
New-never used. S35
352-489-6894





ITS FREE

Place any General Mer-
chandise Ad for FREE on
our all new
CLASSIFIED SITE.

5 Days, 5 Lines.
2 Items totaling less than
$100.00 each.

Go to:
chronicleonline.com
and click place
an Ad in the top right
hand corner.
LADDER & GOLF
CLUBS Fiberglass Lad-
der $80.00-Orbiter golf
clubs/bag $100.00 Call
352/795=0783
Land Space
1/2 ac to 8 acre avail

Hwy 19&98 (Byrd Rd
I blk pass 98 on L )
Call Mr Thomas
727-372-8584
Lexmark Inkjet Printer
750 model, w/
installation disc. $20.
Homelite Yard Blower,
150MPH, gas operated,
$30 (352) 465-4691
LT COOPER 285 75
R16 (2) Really decent
Slight truck tires. Only ask-
ing $80 for the pair.
(352) 551-1810
MEN'S FORMAL SHOES
Black patent leather size
10-1/2M Stafford Still in
box, new never worn. $25
352-746-1908
MICHE BAG w/copper,
red, green, & gray shells,
2 handles, exc cond,
$150 value, sell $59
352.249.9164
MICROWAVE 20$

613-7671
MINK STOLE Fawn
Color. Excellent Condi-
tion.
$50.00 Contact Ruth.
352-382-1000
MURRAY PUSHMOVER
New with Briggs & Staton
engine
$55.00 352-628-3507
Necchi-Model#4825
Sewing Matching
New-Never used With
work, I have no time to
sew comes with all
purpose foot, zipper
foot, buttonhole foot;
button sewing foot,
overlook cutter foot,
case, book & more
$250 firm
Call 352-308-1970 or
352-794-3793 after 5pm
SNEW 61/2 FT CHRIST-
S i- i T j:E r EF-.
1 34 5 7 3 7 I9
NEW AMERIPHONE
SR100 SUPER LOUD
PHONE RINGER $20
ADJUSTABLE SOUND
E-MAIL PICS 637-2949
NEW EYEGLASS
FRAMES Small and light-
weight. Black wire. $25.
860-2475
PATRIOTIC AFGHAN
RED/WHITE/BLUE $15
HANDMADE-64 BY
64-CAN E-MAIL PICS
637-2949
PELLETIER'S HOUSE-
CLEANING references
available 352-560-7907
PLAYSTATION PORTA-
BLE with games used for
$ 85 (352-697-2564)
RV Accessories
Reese round bar weight
hitch, satellite dish
I/stand, brake controller
& lots of other RV items.
(352) 860-2289
SEAL A MEAL VACUUM
SEALER, like new, has
many attachments.
Model 800, $35.00.
1-352-726-2350
SOFA, DAYBED

TRUCK TAILGATE for a
1986 Chevrolet PU Truck
S10. $50.00 Call Ruth
352-382-1000
TUXEDO Black
3-button 44L 38/32 pants
never worn $65.00
352-746-1908
WASHER
$30
419-5808


4 WHEEL WALKER
W/SEAT AND BRAKES
LIKE NEW $65.00
464-0316
BEDSIDE COMMODE
OR SHOWER CHAIR
Only $30.00 each
464-0316
Electric Scooter
Go Go Ultra X,
w/battery charger, exc.
cond. Asking $650.
Electric Chair
Jazzy Select GT
w/charger, $700.
Obo. After P.
(352) 249-6453
HOOVER AROUND
New 1000. K SZ. white
hand crochet bed
spread, table 70" table-
cloth $100.8 place sett-
ing of China $100

Jazzy Power Chair
1 V years old.
new battery $600 oba
Transfer wheel chair
$75, New.
All in good shape
(352) 201-7221
LAZY BOY
Lift/Recliner Chair,
mauve, exc cond.
$450.(352) 795-2317
MANUAL WHEEL CHAIR
NO FOOT RESTS
$50.00 464-0316
PRIDE JETTA
Power Chair approx 5
yrs old. new batteries
w/pwr cord, exc cond
$700 obo352 628-5386



BUYING U.S. COINS
1964 and before. What
do you have? Let's talk.
(352) 795-3842


Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
We Also Buy Gold
Jewelry (352) 228-7676










WE BUY
US COINS & CURRENCY
(352) 628-0477



ACOUSTIC ESTABAN
GUITAR AND AMR New
with case, stand and in-
structional materials.
$100 352-628-3507
CONQUEROR BASS
GUITAR- 2 picks tuner.
strap, case crate AMP
& cord complete outfit
S200 obo(352) 795-6257
Kurz Wel
Keyboard Esemble
Grant, portable,
professional Excl cond
$450 (352) 503-6960
NUMARK DDS 80
DJ System
for CD and HD Media
New $500. Firm
(352) 613-7323
Peavy Nashville
112 Amplifier, $350
(352) 344-4951
SOUND SNAKE 100 ft, 9
channels $125 Firm
563-1509 or 504-9929
YAMAHA DIGITAL
PIANO DGX520 Like new
88 key portable grand
with matching stand,
bench, pedal, box, all
discs and literature.
$499.00 e-mail:
dme_323@yahoo.com
Yamaha,
clavinova digital piano,
CVP-50 88 key. built in
rythyms & bench,
excel cond. $1.000
352-621-4600



2 6FT French Doors
Glass enclosed blinds,
like new all hardware
included
$150
(352) 419-5836
2 TWIN COMFORTERS
w/ shams & skirts.
Brown/tan/aqua floral.
$30.00 201-0876
CHRISTMAS TREE 7'
750 clear lights.w/ stand
Excell. cond. $50.
Call 527-6425
GAS GRILL SUNBEAM
GOOD CONDITION
$50.00 352-613-0529
HOLIDAY DISHES Holly
& Gold -164 pieces incl
dishes, glasses & gold
tone flatware. $75
352-489-6894
NEW HOME Sewing ma-
chine dial a stitch cabinet
+ extra's $150. serious
only cash 352-637-2881
WINDOW 2 BLINDS
50'wide good for garage
$25. each cash
352-637-2881

Fitnefss
EqipmeiTnit


O30'FLE' BLZE- Great:'
.Christrrifs 'Gift! '
Like New. Paid $800
Sell for $245
352-628-5222
ELECTRIC TREAD MILL
LIFESTYLE $100.00
464-0316
For Sale
Large Exercise equip.
$35.-$50 ea.
(352) 527-8090
sparring/kickbox gear
varied pcs/sizes $75
uniforms
352-628-3099
STATIONARY RECUM-
BANT EXERCISE BIKE
Only $145.00 464-0316



32 Automatic
Beretta, Made in Italy
in 1956. $350.
(352) 201-1866
BIKE
6 SPEED FOLDING,
better than New $150.
(352) 628-3097
CA$H FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867
Concealed Weapons
Permit Course
DAN'S GUN ROOM
(352) 726-5238
FEDERAL 357 MAG
HI-SHOK SELF-DEF
AMMO Brand new, 50rd
box. $60. 860-2475
FRESH JUMBO SHRIMP
15ct.@$ 5 Ib. 9ct/$71b
off boat & delivered
(727) 771-7500
GOLF CLUB SET 2008
Jack Nicklaus Golden
Bear 11 Graphite Clubs,
extras $100.Rainbow
Springs 352.465.8495
GOLF CLUB SET Knight
Distance Tour MRH 1-3-5
woods 3-pw irons Graph-
ite reg flex $65.00 Rain-
bow Springs 465-8495
GOLF CLUBS Knight XR
Extreme Distance MRH
1-3-5 Woods 3Hybrid
4-pw Irons $65.Rainbow
Springs 465.8495
MARLIN MODEL 60 22
LR Shoots great, Nice
Wood & Metal $125 OBO
563-1509 or 504-9929
PURPLE GIRLS BIKES
20"Handbrakes,Basket
and Helmet $35. With
Helmet $30.Great Holiday
Gifts. 727-463-4411
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238
Winchester Rifle
Model 94, 30-30
Lever action $350.
Thompson Contender
Handgun w/3 barrels,
30-30, 22 Mag., 45
Colt/410, new cond.
w/holster $650.
(352) 637-2784
(352) 228-1430


GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES
Largest Selection &
Lowest Prices.
4x8 Open $490
5x8 End $1675
352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto


10 x 5 Trailer
2 x10 floor $350
(352) 795-5682




GIRL CLOTHES
spring/summer over 100
pieces. S60
352-419-4441
8 PLAYTEX VENTAIRE
BOTTLES drying rack
and manual breast pump.
$25 352-419-4441
PINK STAND ALONE
JUMPER 4 activities
(retailS73) asking $35
352-419-4441
PINK TUB; WIPES
WARMER; INFANT
TOYS diaper pail; back
seat mirror. $30
352-419-4441



NEW POPEYE WATCH
75TH ANNIVERSARY
COLLECTION $50 CAN
E-MAIL PICS 637-2949


Sell r Swa


Tell that special
person
"Happy Birthday "
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966














CASH FOR
DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS (352) 621-3001
Want To Buy
Refrigerator with
bottom freezer drawer.
(352)726-2074
WANTED HOUSE or
MOBILE AnyArea.
Condition or Situation.
Call (352) 726-9369
WANTED TO BUY

World War II Souvenirs
American, German,
Japanese: Helmets,
Flags, Swords,
Uniforms, medals,
352-795-9969
352-212-8649
WANTED VIDEO
".GAMES; COLLECTION.
LRG. OR SMALL. FOR
CASH (352)361-4464


2 Maltese Litters
4 Females $650.
3. Males $550. Parents
on site, current shots,
CKC reg. Health certs.
(352) 212-4504
(352) 212-1258
AKC LAB PUPS 10
weeks old ready for a
good home 2 male blacks
1 female chocolate ask-
ing $275 per pup
352-897-4339 or
352-302-9559.
AKC LABRADOR RE-
TRIEVER PUPPIES
Just in time for
Christmas. Will be 8
weeks on Thanksgiv-
ing Day. Born Sept.
30th, 2010 are adora-
ble chocolate and
yellow, male and fe-
male, labrador re-
trievers. Dew claws
removed at 5 days
old. AKC puppy pack-
ets and health certifi-
cates will be available
at 8 weeks when you
pick your puppy up.
Please call Mick at
352-527-3023 for In-
formation and to
reserve yours for
Christmas.
mick.fields@fieldco.
biz
352-527-3023
AUSTRALIAN SHEP-
HERD PUPPIES Out-
standing show and work-
ing lines. Black Tri &
Blue Merles.
Born 10/17/2010.Can
hold until XMAS
650.00 800.00
(352)212-9018
rh'umenik@hotmail.com
BEAGLE PUPS
4 Fem 3 M. 3 mos old
shots, beautiful pups
$200.(352) 302-2946


BEAUTIFUL KOI FISH
All sizes, long or short
fin. Show quality or
pond. Great prices!
JEAN (352) 634-1783
BLUE BENGAL KIT-
TENS 8 Weeks Old.
Beautiful spots and mark-
ings. Males and females
available. Very Sweet
raised in home with chil-
dren & pets.
$200.352-302-5788
COTTON' LITTER HAS
ARRIVED I Male, 3
females. Small & Med.,
AIKC POMERANIAN'S
(352) 503-7779
(352) 220-2844
KITTENS & CATS
many breeds, all
neutered micro chip,
tested, shots some
declawed $85-$150
352-476-6832
Mini Dachunds Pups
2 males $275. 4 females
$350. papers & health
cert. taking deposits
(352) 465-0647



HILLTOP FARM SWAP
Buy/Sell/Trade anything
and everything poultry,
livestock, small animals,
supplies. hilltop_farm
@earthlink.net
www.HilltopFarm.info


For Sale Saddles,
Pads, Horse Tack
(352) 527-8090




Red Angus Bull
9 Mos. old, very tame,
Inglis Area $350.
(352) 447-4411


Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966
## '#A"A'#


C.R/Homosassa
1& 2 Br. turn, quiet park
Util. incl. clean, shrt/long
term 352 220-2077
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1 $450. *Lecanto
2/1/2. fenc'd yd. $450.
Pets Ok. (352) 212-3031
DUNNELLON
Hwy 488, 2/1, priv lot
new a/c,$425.
(352) 795-6970
FLORAL CITY
2/1 a/c on acre $375
HERNANDO 2/1 a/c
fenced $475.
(352) 344-1337
HERNANDO 1/1,
Fresh remod., private,
nice yd. scm'd porch.
$450. Fst/Lst/$300.sec.
Worth A Look!
(352) 400-2411
HERNANDO
2/1 Fenc'd. $550. Fst/
Lst/Sec. 352- 637-4797
HERNANDO
2/1, $400+ sec. No Pets.
(352) 344-1476
HERNANDO
2/2, Manuf., DW, CHA,
good watr, hilltop view
$550 mo. 352-464-0548
1714 Fletcher St off 486
HOMOSASSA
1 & 2 BD furn or Unfurn
call for prices
No Pets. 352- 628-4441
HOMOSASSA 2/1
Furn.,1 ac. fen'cd.
Add'tion, deck, shed
$550 +Sec. 352.628.5244
HOMOSASSA
211 No smok/pets.
$390. Fst/Lst/Sec.
(352) 628-9884 Lv. msg.
HOMOSASSA
Large 4/2/CP, FP, No
Pets, ref. req. $850 mo.
352-302-7863, 628-9919
INVERNESS 55+
1 Br $125 New carpet
& vinyl 727-4571.2017 F:
INVERNESS
55+ waterfront park,
2BR, 1-1/2BA, $475
includes lot rent; 1BR,
$425; 1BR, IBA Park
model, $475. Call
352-476-4964

LECANTO
3/2 $575. 2/1 $525.
+ Sec. Both on 1/2
acre, Water & garb.
incl. (813) 695-4037

LECANTO 55+
2/2, DW $600. 3/1,
$485. Remod. carports
& sheds. (352)287-9175
(352) 746-1189
RENT TO OWN
3/2 DW on canal to
River, Floral City, $2,500
down & $450 mo.
352-726-9369




2002 PARK MODEL
40 ft., 2 Ig. slides, stand-
ard frige & toilet, mi-
crohd. sound sys., W/D
sleeper sofa, Extras
$10,950 (352) 628-0045
DUNNELLON Nice 2/2
DW in Dunnellon Sq, lot
117, sunroom, carport,
util/stor. Sell furn or un-
furn. All appl. Close to
shopping, PO, restau-
rants Call(352)447-2317
or (352)489-5040

Palm Harbor Homes
has closed 2 model
centers. Save up to
$60K on select
models. Call
1-800-622-2832
STONEBROOK 55 +
2/2/1 carport SW, 2 scr.
porches. util shed,on
pond make offer.
Clubhse, pool, Jacuzzi.
(352) 628-0744
Stoneridge Landing 55+
Reduced to $30K, neg.
corner lot. '95 3/2, xtra Irg
DW, excl cond. new roof,
windows & hard wood firs
fireplace, wkshop,
carport, lot of storage
863-514-3615
352-201-9371

USED HOMES
'06. FLEETWOOD
14x52, 2/1 $9,800
'90. HOMES OF MERIT
28x40, 2/2, $19,900
'01. SKYLINE
28x56, 3/2, $29,900
'07. GENERAL
16x66, 2/2, $23,900
'96. FLEETWOOD
28x56, 3/2, $29,900
'07. SKYLINE
16x56, 2/2 f $23,900
Call for more into
352-621-9182




Homosassa/Chaz
2/1 CHA Clean, No pets
$485. mo. 727-415-1805



Lake Henderson
$11,500. 55+Waterfront
Park, Close To The
Water A Beautiful View,
Boat Dock & Storage,
Pool. 1/1/Carport, FI.
rm. Will consider fi-
nancing.(352) 476-8364
(352) 563-8694


CLASSIFIED




BIG HOME
New 201 IJacobsen
triplewide,42 x 60
(2460 sq. ft.) 4/2, L/R
has Stone Fireplace,
Master B/R has re-
treat, 2 & 3 bedrooms
have playroom.
Appliance pkg.,
front deck,
2x6 construction,
R30-19-11, only
$89,900 (36.55/sq.ft.)
Call for more into.
352-621-9183
CRYSTAL RIVER
nice 2/2 DW, Ig scr rm.
fully turn, from pots &
pans to linens, A2 ac.
fenced bk yard $47,900
850-260-4575
HOMOSASSA
2 Bed 2 Bath
Fully furnished
Call for Detailsl
352-746-0524
HOMOSASSA
2 BR DW, all oppl's,
spacious liv. rm., Ig. lot,
3360 ARUNDEL TERR
1 BIk off Grover
Cleveland $550 mo.
A.T. Tubolino Brk/Owner
(727) 385-6330 Appt.
Homosassa 2/1
Quiet Country Setting.
Almost I acre fenced,
just remod. Shed, Lrg.
addition, huge deck,
Furnished, $35K.
(352) 628-5244
HOMOSASSA
2/2 SW on fenc/2 ac
Remodeled hardwd &
tile firs. Open plan,
$39,900 neg. By Owner
(352) 527-3204
HOMOSASSA
3/2, 1/2 ac. cnr lot. New
roof & NC, 3 W-l clsts
& pntry, 2 car gar w/wk
shp/storage, Ige covrd
scrnd patio, fen'cd yd. RV
hkups,$89Kobo owner
finance. 352-423-0220
HOMOSASSA
3/2, on 1/2 acres,
scr'nd porches, well
& septic.(352) 464-3748

must sel!
Inverness-off S. 581
Near Arbor. 3-Br. 2-Ba.
Inground Pool. Many new
upgrades. Huge 30 x 20
Garage. $49,500/obo.
352-533-7953

LAND-N-HOME
Top of the line
Jacobsen, 312, 2176
sq. ft. Drywall thru out,
hurricane shutters,
upgrade insulation,
thermo pane double
hung windows
appliance pkg., stone
fireplace, 16x40
screened in back
deck w/hot tub,
13x25 screened front
porch, 45x25 RV port,
300 sq. ft. workshop,
many more features,
too many to list.
Must see! Call to view
352-621-9181
Mobile Apache Shore
4552 N. Pine Dr., Handy
person special 75x100
lot, on dead-end quiet
street, $12,500 Appt.
only (352) 476-7517
Priced to Sell!!
CRYSTAL RIVER 3/2
1 Acre, Large Deck,
Pole Barn, $49,900
352-746-5912




16 x 62,
930 sq. ft., 2/2
Only $24,900
14x18 florida rm.,
12x30 screened
carport. Home has
large rooms, must
see. In quite park
only $230/mo.
Includes garbage,
sewer, water,
pets allowed.
Call 352-621-3807
to View
2/2, new renovations
porch, W/D hookup,
work shop, cent.
air/heat Lake access
$5,500 (Lot rent $220)
(352) 228-1836 after 3P


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2010 C19


Selling for $20K
completely renovated,
new kit,, outside freshly
painted, handicap, 2
roofs, corner lot. Lots of
Extras! 352-212-9499
352-613-3899
55+ Mobile Home Park
2/2, Extra Lg. Shed,
2 Lanai's all appl's,
partial furniture, Asking
$20,000 MUST SEE!
Price Negotiable
(352) 344-1632
Crystal River 55+
2/2/Carport, all appls.
scrn'd rm. Good cond.
$6,000. (352) 220-6634
Crystal River Village
55+ Gated Community
2/2, Den, 2005 Homes
Of Merit, 1457 Sf. Incl.
all apples carport, Irg
scrn'd rm., Close to
shopping. Must Seel
Immaculate, A Steal At
$59,900 (352) 419-6926
FLORAL CITY
SINGING FOREST
00' 3BR, 2Ba, 28x48
Fleetwood manufac-
tured home,1344sf,
all appliances Incl.
$36,990.00 Call
352-796-6360 or
352-796-3925
Ask for Jack
Homosassa 55 + Park
2/2 Dbl. w/upgrades,
carport, new roof, kit.,
patio, CHA, part. turn.
$11,900. (352) 503-7558
Homosassa 55+
2/1 SW, fum, newly
remod, all new appls.
Move in cond. Must
see! $12K. Obo.
(352) 382-7043
Inverness 55+ Park
New 3/2, Carport &
shed. Mid to upper
$20's. (352) 341-1646
INVERNESS
Stoneridge Landing
5460 S. Winged Elm Wy
55+, '93 Modular 2/2,
split plan, 56'LX26'W.
New roof, GREAT
COND. A Must See!
$47,500. (800) 779-1226
Oak Pond 55+
2/2 DW, 24'x44', new
paint, floor coverings &
appls. Near Lakes &
Bike Trail. $25,500.
(352) 344-4008
Rent to own, Inverness,
2/1, nice older
singlewide, carport,
screen porch, in 55+
Park, $100 mo. + $290
lot rent (352) 726-9369
WEST WIND VILL 55+1
Looking for New or Used
M.H. in a Great Pet
Friendly Community?
Call 352-628-2090




BUYING, SELLING,
or RENTING
View Our Website
C2 INatureCoast.comrn








835 NE Hwy 19
Crystal River, Fl
(352) 795-0021
Email:info@ c21
naturecoast.com



:- - -.




LOVE ADVICE
FROM REGIS :
Dog days of summer
are over. this autumn,
fall in love all over
again
Plantation Rentals,
Inc 352-795-0782




CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 great neighborhood
7 mos min. No Pets
352-422-0374


CRYSTAL RIVER
2 Bdrm. $600 mo. Near
Town 352-563-9857
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1.5, CHA, Nice/Quiet
Washer/dry/cable 828 5th
Ave NE $575. Mo.+ Sec.
(727) 343-7343/776-3120
FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
AC, Clean, No Pets
(352) 344-1025
HOMOSASSA
1 BDRM turn $125wk
incls all (352) 382-5661
HOMOSASSA
1BR, refr. stove, W&D,
air, until. included $600mo.
+sec, 352-628-6537




1 BR & 3 BR
Starting @ $375/mo
Laundry on premises.
352-465-2985

Crystal River
1 & 2 Bdrm Easy Terms
352-794-3322 office
CRYSTAL RIVER 1/1
Laundry on site, no pets.
Lecanto Duplex 2/2
Dish/wash., wash/dryer.
Lv. Msg. (352) 628-2815
Crystal River 2/1
CHA $425/mo. 1st, last,
sec. (352)697-1680
CRYSTAL RIVER
Spacious 3/1 carport
W/D hkup., $575 mo,
1st& Sec. 352-634-5499
Free Flat Scr Tv
w/lease near CR
Newer 2/2
duplex, all kitchen
appliances, patio,
W/D hook-up, nice
yard, Exc. Cond. $625
Maggie (352) 634-1341

INGLIS VILLAS
Is now accepting
applications for our
1,2, 3 BR Apts.
Located 10 minutes
North of Crys. Riv.
RentalAsst. Avail.
Foreclosures
Welcome
Call 352-447-0106
Or Apply: M, W, F
33 Tronu Drive
Inglis Florida
Equal Housing
Opportunity
INVERNESS
2/2 Pool, tennis + facili-
ties, H20, W/D + appl's
Incl. Scr. patioFst. fir.
$645. (973) 222-1100
INVERNESS
2-2/1, 2nd il. Air, $370.
incl. H20. (352)344-1337
INVERNESS
Close to hosp. 1/1 $450
2/1 $500 352 422-2393
LECANTO
Nice I Bedroom
746-5238/ 527-3502,
SUMMERHILL
at Meadowcrest Luxury
3/2.5 Townhouse $995
(352) 563-5657




INVERNESS
55+ waterfront park,
2BR, 1-1/2BA, $475
includes lot rent; 1 BR,
$425; 1BR, 1BA Park
model, $475. Call
352-476-4964





-- '




Tell that special
person
"Happy Birthday "
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966
** # *`#`


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




CRYSTAL RIVER
Comm. Storefrontvery
clean 1000 SF, exc loc.
Hwy 19 Downtown
$795/mo 352-634-2528
FLORAL CITY
STOREFRONT
Ideal location, corner
Hwy 41 & 48. $595 mo.
813-310-5391
HERNANDO
Industrial Park 1800, sf.,
office, brk. rm., 4 bay
garage, fen'cd, & sec.
cameras. Asking$ 1,000.
mo. (352) 637-2220
INVERNESS
Prime Retail & Office
FOR LEASE 900-2800 st,
Hwy. 44 & Croft Ave.
726-3236, Cell 613-9000




CITRUS HILLS
2/2, unfum. 1st. floor,
end unit, H20& sewer
Incl. pool, tennis. No
pets, lease opt. owner
fin. $700. (352)697-1907
HERNANDO
Condo 2/2/2/Carport,
C. Hills., long/sht term
furn,/unfurn. 344-0235
HOMOSASSA
Best Housing Value
DW's & SW's Homes,
from $14,500 or Lease
to Own from$199mo.
$1000dn + lot rentat
EvanRidge
an exceptional 55+Park
352 628-5977




CRYSTAL RIVER
Lg. 2/2 CHA dishwasher,
W/D hk-up $575 no dogs
$600 moves u n726-9570




HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352) 726-2225













J.W M a,, R _Al -, 1w,
INVERNESS
2/2/2 $625
2/1 $600
2/2/1 $650
3/2/2 $750
BEVERLY HILLS .
2/1 CARPORT $550'
:: --.- 2..3/2/.1 $600 -.. .
2/2 2 +Den
Mair Free Commnlty'
POOL $825
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2 Lawn Care
included $800
Jennifer /Cheryl
Prop Mgr
(352) 726-9010

INVERNESS
Unfurn. 2/1 Villa, $525
mo $525 dep. Incl.
elec. water, boat ramp,
dockage & pool.
(352) 726-1736




Beverly Hills
2/1. Water/Garb. Incld.
$600/mo. 352-400-4663


CIRUS HILLS


3bd w/membership Lawn
care incl./Golf for info
Call 352 201 8687
Property
Management
& Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
> Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
Res.& Vac.
Rental Specialists
)- Condo & Home
Owner Assoc.Mgmt.
Robbie Anderson
LCAM
352-628-5600
infop@rooertv
managmentgroupo.







1550 5M71 -0H/An
BEVERLY HILLS
1/1 w/flrm.C/H/A.W/D
$550/mo $1100 Move In
(352) 422-7794
BEVERLY HILLS
I/I/CP, w/Fl.Rm. $425.
(352)897-4447, 697-1384
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
Fl. rm., CHA, Dsh./wsh.
$600. (352) 382-1344
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, $600. Mo. Fst./Lst.
& dep. req. No pets/
smoking. (352)746-0330
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/carport. $540 Mo.
+ $400. Sec.(352)
746-7824(352) 697-9339
Beverly Hills 2/2/1
Fm Rm, CHA, Xtra Rm
$625. (352)795-1722
Beverly Hills 2/2/1
Sun Rm, FR. CHA, W/D
No Smoke/Pets, $695.
352-563-2500, 212-9267
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2/carport, $575
Rent or Rent to Own
(352)897-4447, 697-1384
BEVERLY HILLS
Laurel Ridge, 3/2/2
Pool & Spa $1,200 mo.
no pets 352-527-1051
CITRUS HILLS
2/2,Unfurn. 1st. floor,
end unit, H20& sewer
incl. pool, tennis. No
pets, lease opt. owner
fin. $700. (352)697-1907
(352) 527-8432
CITRUS HILLS
avail 12/10. 3/2/2 on 1
acre $1000/month
w/purchase option
(352) 201-0991
CITRUS SPRINGS
Cozy 3/2+den wash
/dry., shed, shaded yrd
$725. 954-557-6211
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2 Clean, $700/mo
795-6299 697-1240
FLORAL CITY
'06 3/2/2 CB. Low dwn.
EZ terms. Near Floral
Elem. 813-777-7586
FLORAL CITY
.4/1 $495. Fst/Lst/Sec.
HOMOSASSA
*3/2 $600. Fst/Lst/Sec.
352-586-5013
HOMOSASSA
3/1, 2 Carports, CHA,
No pets $650. Ist/sec.
(352) 628-4210
INVERNESS
2/2 Lake Front 2 Story
loft, w/ dock priv. /4
acre lot $750, mo, $3p0
dep. 751 E. Maggeie
SCt. 352-362-3435-
S INVERNESS
3/1 Fenced. $750
352-804-4234
INVERNESS
Great Neighboorhood!
Lrg. lovely 3/2/2, Totally
refurbished, next to Fort
Cooper St. Park, Rails To
Trails & close to town.
$800. (352) 409-1900
INVERNESS
Highlands 2 br + ,1 ba
2 car. $650.
2/1/1 $590.1st lst dp
(352) 344-2560
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS
3/2/2 Starting $750.
Mo.(352) 601-2615
(352) 419-6268


w L Finder:
w. w w. '. : '- ,I. I.



www., h f < ..,h a finder.com


- Fiad Yow r tregwr /(Homw

Search Hundreds of Local Listings

www. ch ronicieho efinder.com


I I


m









C20 SAI nRDOY, N




3/2/2, New $850. Mo.
Waybright Real Estate
352.795.1600
INVERNESS
Large 3/2/2, Near Golf,
boat ramp, $750,
3/2 New tile, paint,
$645. 352-228-1542
LECANTO
4/2/2 JuPer,-celed


Black Diamond
membership avail
$1.250. (352) 527-0456
LECANTO
Newer 2/2/2.1 acre
S., Ear, 750.
p 352-249-4460
NO CREDIT
CHECK!! RENT TO
OWN!! ...3 BDRMS
352-484-0866
JADEMISSION.COM
RENT TO OWN
Easy Terms 2 BR
Firplace, rustic
fishing/boatinQ
$475 352-220-2573



CRYSTAL RIVER
2 bedroom. 2 bath. pri-
vate dock. Incl. cable
TV, water, pool, tennis,
clubhouse. $795. mo.
(414)690-6337
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1 Duplex on canalgreat
neighborhood, No pets
$600 + dp. 813-986-6630
HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352) 726-2225
HOMOSASSA
RIVER FRONT
2/1.5 $850/mo.
+ utilities. Large dock
352-422-3338
INVERNESS
3/2V% Tile, WID, Scrn'd.
Pch. Community pool,
tennis & dock. $875.
Mo. 352-812-3213



CITRUS COUNTY
Rent or Purchase
3000 UR ,3/2/2+pool,
I cc $800 incls pool
riaint.(908) 322-6529
Come into our office
for a FREE list of
foreclosures


Plantation Realty Inc
352-795-0784
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R) Owner
HERNANDO
Retail/Restaurant Biding
For Lease. 3,200 St.
large parking lot. Great
visabilty from Hwy.
(352)584-9496 1305 E.
Norvell Bryant Hwy.
34432
LECANTO
Newer 2/2/2, I acre
half fenced.all appis
$750. +dp or buy$129K,
249-4460 /613-0277



HOMOSASSA
Priv. bth., w/d, fenc'd
yd. $70. wk. + elec.
(352) 220-4567



C.R/Homosassa
1 & 2 Br.quiet park,util
inci clean, short/long term
352 220-2077
CHASSAHOWITZKA
Waterfront 3/2 $900+
HIGH POINT 55+
2/2 scr rm. W/D $1100
Sugarmill Woods
3/2/2 Pool Home $1600
Agent (352) 382-1000
DUNNELLON
1 BR Accross from Lake
Rosseau, $750 mo. all
utilities Min. 3 mo.s (352)
794-6244, 906-458-6279
FLORAL CITY
Nice 2/2 scr prch. Nice
yard. Long/short term.
352-344-8213
HERNANDO
3/2, Res/Comm. Pass.
Office. Furn./ Unfurn. On
Withlacoochee River,,
scrn'd porch, dock $795
Mo.Dave (352)628-4878
(352)302-5875.



OWNER FINANCING
a, Bad/No Credit Okay
727-992-1372
$38,700. LECANTO
4 BR, bth. 1500SF/
Biock/Lg lot/Needs
total interior rehab/
sihucturally okay/
fenced/S7 7K down
$A39,'Mo,
$25K under Mkt.
$72.700. LECANTO
Buy one get 2 FREE
6bds-4Bths in 3
unrh/3-2/1-2/2-1/+25AC-2Par
cebs/Horses
OK/Fenced/$37K
DW/Quiet Setting

$43.700 HOMOSASSA
3Bd-2Bt-single/Ig 4rm
addi-
t /I1OfW/2 5AC/bordes
9XOoc hunting
preserve/Horses
OK/S14.7Dw/S326/Mo
12yrs left on note

$58.700. DUNNELLON
3Bd-2Bt/Blt-20C0/185sf/Dbtw
d/lAC/Move-in
ready/Fireplace/Hot
Tub/Quiet setting/
$9.7Dw/$439/Mo/
$25K Under Mkt

$69.700 DUNNELLON/
LEVY CO. 2Bd-1Bth/
925SF/Very Private/I1
Natural AC/Mins from
Ocaoloa/US19-US41-SR121/


NOVEMBER 13, 2010




A Gracious
Peaceful Mobile
Home and R.V.
Park


nestled on 13
beautiful lush acres in
Old Homosassa.
Reduced to sell at
$755,550.00 for more
information go to
wwwAkbehorneparkxo
e.com oremac
Stacy.alexander@cold
wellbanker.com.)

Inverness, Citrus County
Tree Farm 21 ac MOL
Shown by appt only
352-694-4442

PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal 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, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per 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 discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



EQUrALHOUS.n G
OPPORTUNfTY


Specializing in
Acreage
Farms/Ranches &
Commercial








Richard (Rick)
Couch, Broker
Couch Realty &
Investments, Inc.
(352) 344-8018
RCOUCH.com


Thinking of buying?
Let me show you
what's available.
Thinking of selling?
Call me for FREE
Market Analysis.
Plantation Realty
Kristin Holland
352-220-1186
krisfinaolantation
realtvinc.com





CRYSTAL RIVER
Comm. Storefront.very
clean 1000 SF, exc loc.
Hwy 19 Downtown
$795/mo 352-634-2528





New Homes
$79,900
3/2/2 1880 sq. ft.
Includes Lot
352-897-4447
352-697-1384




$44,900.
Completely Remod'Id
2/2/1, 1,200 Sf. new kit.,
baths, flooring, lights,
fans, etc.
Open house Sunday,
12P. 3P. 41 S. Jefferson
St. (352) 527-1239

NO CREDIT
CHECK!! RENT TO
OWN....3 BDRMS
352-484-0866
JADEMISSION.COM




3/2/2 Brentwood Villa in
Terra Vista/Citrus Hills
by Owner. All Kitchen
Appliances, carpet,
Laminate, tile floors.
1784 living SF, Home
has been well Main-
tained and move in
ready. $162,500
(352)527-1789







Fully Furn. Town Hse.
2/2V1/Carport, 1850,
SF., 2 lanais, w/d.
Community Pool,
close to golfing & lots
of other amenities.
Social Membership
Avail. Easy access to
Orlando, Tampa,
& Ocala. $79,800.
(352) 422-5819


Michele Rose, Realtor
Simply put I 'llI work
harder 352-212-5097
isellcitruscountvyt
vahoo.com
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515

NEW HOMES
Starting at
$71,500. on your
property!l!!
Atkinson
Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685


Kensington Estates,
Citrus Hills, 2BR, 2BA
Ranch, I acre, $93,000
(352) 344-9697
REDUCED!
Citrus Hills POOL HOME
4/3/oversz. 2 Car Gar
cir dr. tile fir. 2000 sf of
LA on 1 ac Membership
Avail .Not req $237,900.
352-527-7856




Arbor Lakes 55+,
3/2/2 New kit., GE Prof.
stainless appls. oak
cabs., walk in shower.
Prime loc. $234,900.
(352) 726-7952




3BR, 3BA, Pool home,
FSBO, 518 Poinsettia
352-860-0878. To view
www.InvernessPool
Home.FSBOnetusa.com










Foredos"es
aud

Short Sales
Call Quade Feeser
Century 21,
J.W. Morton Real
Estate Inc
Office: (352) 726-6668
Cell (352) 302-7699
qfeeser@yahoo.com




Move In Ready
3/2/2 '98 Pool Home,
ceiling fans, walk in
closets, all appls.
$182K. (352) 860-2303
(352) 586-0555




3/2, Fenced Yard,
Newly remodeled
1,250sq.ft. Home
$45000
(352) 362-9793




2/2 Home, Completely
furnished, near Publix,
Walgreens &
Chassawotizka River,
1 '2 lot, city water &
sewer $47,500 Call Ray
(352) 382-5901
Six Room House 3/2
5951 Mink Ln $8,000
dwn, $400 mo 1/2 acre.
$47,000 Property sold
AS IS. Open House Sun
10-4 727-586-4292





L 1








Buying or Selling
REAL ESTATE,
Let Me Work For You!

BETTY HUNT, REALTOR
ERA KEY 1 Realty, Inc.
352 586-0139
hunt4houses68
@yahoo.com






CHARLES KELLY








"Satisfied Customers
are our Goal"

VIC MCDONALD


". -










ofc 352-726-6668
cell 352-422-2387


Plantation Realty Inc
352-795-0784
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R) Owner
CRYSTAL RIVER
2 story, 2 covered boat
slips & seawall, 5br/3ba
2kit. near Kings Bay
$525K (352) 563-9857








-cik



and

Short Sales
Call Quade Feeser
Century 21,
J.W. Morton Real
Estate Inc
Office: (352) 726-6668
Cell (352) 302-7699
qfeeser@yahoo.com
HOMOSASSA
REDUCED MUST
SELLI Owner Finance
3-story stilt. 3/3. Next to
head spring. 163' wfrt,
dock/slip. Brand
new/unoccupied. 2 frpls,
granite. $449K.Owner
Finance or Trade.
727-808-5229




2 ACRES $16,000!
Best price in Citrus Co.
Dead end road.,
overlooking open
acreage, very private.
Livestock & mobiles ok.
C.Mike Smith R. E.
Broker (352) 628-0505
10 ACRES
With Single Wide Trailer
$89,000 (786) 255-6955
Hernando City Heights,
2 side by side lots, well,
septic, pwr pole, water
conditioning system
and Shed incl. $13,000
firm. (352) 228-0769
HOMOSASSA/CHAZ
2 beautifully wooded
1 ac lots for homes or
MH, close to shopping,
water & gulf $16 k ea or
$30K both 352 795-7235


OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY
Tradewinds Homosassa Marina Resort
10265 W Fishbowl Dr., Homosassa, FL 34448
Have you ever considered living in a pristine waterfront
community? We invite you to come join us for our OPEN HOUSE
Saturday from 10 am to 4 pm, November 13. Refreshments will
be served, the pool, tennis court, and boat ramp will be open to
all, so come and enjoy the incredible lifestyle at Tradewinds.

165W an t
Inem' F 345
Office:35i-76-66


w, Bad/No Credit Okay
727-992-1372
$38.700. LECANTO
4 BR, lbih. 15C'SF;1
B!ock/Lg ot/r/eeds
total i nteror rehab,'
structure ly' oka/,'
fenced/S7 7K down
$439/0Mo
$25K under Mkt.
$72,700. LECANTO
Buy one get 2 FREE
6bas-iBths in 3
uit-/3-2 1-2/2-1/+2 5AC-2POr
ces,, Hcses
OK/Fenced/S37K
DW/Quiet Setting
** **
$43 700 HOMOSASSA
3Bd-2Bt-single/lg 4rrn
fon/100sf/2 5,C/cades
57DOocc t1-citiYj
preserve/Horses
OK/$14.7Dw/S326/Mo
12yrs left on note

$58.700. DUNNELLON
3Bd-2Bt/Blt-2XCO/185I0f/DtLv
d/lAC/Move-in
ready/Fireplace/Hot
Tub/Quiet setting/
$9.7Dw/$439/Mo/
$25K Under Mkt.

$69.700 DUNNELLON/
LEVY CO.
2Bd-1Bt/925SF/Very Pri-
vate/1 Natural AC/Mins
from
Ocala/US19-US41-SR121/









Whether you are
buying or selling
your home, you need
a Realtor you can
rely on. Call Bonita
Amonte, Realtor
Cell (386)562-6665
amonte08
@gmail.com
Plantation Realty Inc
1250 N. Country Club
Drive Crystal River,
Fl. 34429 Office
(352) 795-0784
Fax: (352) 795-2887




INVERNESS, Great Loci
2/2, 2nd floor. Encl
porch overlooks pool.
Updated kit, baths, etc.
Low maint fees reduc'd
$54,900 352-586-1920



ALABAMA
RIVERFRONT LOTS-
Final phase closeout
sale 11/20/10! Prices
Reduced. $19,900. Boat
launch/ sandy beach/
Ready to build. EZ
terms. Call for ap-
pointment.
(888)392-9944



BUY OWNER
panoramic, River view
4200 sf. 4 level custom
hm. 3 spacious suites
jacuzzi rm .4 ac $839K
(352) 503-2288
Come into our office
for a FREE list of
foreclosures


2002 BAYLINER
A MUST SEE!
18' Bowrider w/trailer.
only 114 hrs. on motor.
Incls. fish/tndr, safety
vests, water tube etc.
$7,500. Obo. Call
for directions.
(352) 586-7346
2010 CAROLINA
SKIFF 16' 60 hp Suzuki,
bimini Top, $15k or
take over pints
(352) 503-7425
cell 330-316-0013
AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic
inch, Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt. $8,000
(352) 560-3019
ALUMCRAFT
15FT, '03, swivel seats
galv, trlr, 40HP Yamaha
30 hrs.. extras, $4,650
obo 628-2703 586-3132
GALAXY C/C
22.5 IB /OB.V6 Mere
Cruiser, tandum trailer
fully equipped, GREAT
boat ,GREAT buy $4K
(352) 746-0348
HOMOSASSA
MARINE
NEW BOATS!

Sundance 17 Flats
Yamaha F-70
Aluminum Trailer
$18,900.
Starcraft 155 Bay
Aluminum Trailer
$8,500.
Sundance 17 CC
Yamaha T-60
Aluminum Trailer
$15,900.
Pathfinder 20 Bay
Yamaha F-150
Aluminum Trailer
$36,900.
homosassomarine.
cam
We sell consignments!
352-628-2991
HURRICANE FUNDECK
Boat 2000 20', Honda
130HP, galv tandem trir.
Nice, Extras
$9900/obo. 795-0122
KAYAK
12ft, Native wall
accessories & a Sail
$500 firm
(352) 628-3097
NEW AIRBOAT
16 x 8, Good fishing
boat, Livewell and rod
holders, Lot of storage
$14,000 (352) 637-1391
PONTOON
20ft Lowe, 50HP
Johnson, new trailer,
$4,000 Will separate
(352) 344-9810
PROLINE
21' Cuddy, full transom,
w/brack, 150 HP Yam.,
Bimini, VHF, portao pot,
dep. finder, trailer
$6,900. (352) 382-3298
STAMAS 26'
70 hard lop, Yam. 4
stroke 225, 400 hrs., full
elecs. auto pilot ect.
$19,500. (352) 447-3842
(352) 978-0658
STRUCTURE
CRAFT
93 16 fiberglass flats
boat, 40 tiller Johnson
w/trim,live-well trolling
motor B/top, galv trailer
safety equip, $2900.00
firm. 352 566 8504 or
352-400-2132
SYLVAN 15'ALUM
V-Hull, 25HP Yam. 4 strk
Bimini, live well, troll
mir, depth fndr, frr.
$3,495. 239-565-4839
TRITON 220 LTS
'06 Bay Boat 225hp
Merc, trim tabs, jack
plate, troll mtr, VHF,
alum trir. $26,500/Obo.
352-463-7420, 493-3008
TROPHY 22FT
1999 W/A Cuddy
Cabin, 120HP Force,
E-Z Load Tand.Trlr. elec-
tronics will sacrifice for
$7900. 352-726-1489


INTERET






iF:1 I Ir L


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Sel em


CLASSIFIED



HNVERNESS VILLAGE'
Corner Lots #39/106 &
#40/112 S. Crestview
Ave. both .324/acre
$30,000 each.
(919)329-7033




Citrus/Lecanto
ABSOLUTE
SOLD REGARDLESS
OF PRICE
AUCTION
IN CRYSTAL OAKS
Westchase Sub.
Phase I: 52 Lots
"Sold Separately"
Phase 11: 21+/-Ac
Phase 111:37+/Ac
All Sold Separately
Auction held at
Lot 12 Westchase Lp.
Sat. Dec. 4th
at 11 am
Preview From
10am Sale Day
Additional Info
On Website
AmericanHeritage
Auctioneers.com
Call David Slavinsky
813-928-6832









Homosassa
.4 Acre Lot
wooded, river access,
$17,000 owner finance
352-621-1664




NC MOUNTAINS-
Cabin Shell, 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, wa-
terfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500
Bank financing


unwanted cars/trks.
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
ANY JUNK CAR
CASH PAID
Free Pick-up. Up to
$500. Running or Not!
352-445-3909
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not .
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191
CASH BUYER'S
Buying Used Cars Trucks
& Vans, For used car lot
LARRY'S AUTO SALES,
Hwy 19... 352 564-8333
SMITTY'S AUTO
(352) 628-9118
Service Now Avail/!
Vehicle Sales and
SERVICE

WE pay CASH for all
vehicles.Dead or Alive
Trades are WELCOME
We have Used Parts
Call us for your
SERVICE NEEDS
(352) 628-9118


WANTED Old Canoe
any condition
(352) 249-0877
WE HAVE BOATS
GULF TO LAKE
MARINE
We Pay CASH For Used
Clean Boats
Pontoon, Deck & Fishing
Boats
(352)527-0555
boatsupercenter.com










2004 Montana 5th
wheel, slides/awning
$16k. w/or w/out
matching '03 Dodge
diesel 2500 crew,
new tires 95K miles
$32K for both
352 873-7560

r q
CONSIGNMENT USA
| Cars Trucks Boats,
SRV, MH's, ATV's
S98% Sale Sucess
352-461-4518 Frank

DAMION INTRUDER
'01, 36FT, 2 slides.20K
mi., V-10 motor, 7Kw
gen., icemaker,
washer, dryer, very
good cond., $33,500
(352) 302-9634
DAMON
ULTRASPORT
'02 Diesel Pusher 38'
300 Cat, freightliner
chass, SXS, Frig,
icemaker, W/D,
full paint., 2 slides.
Many more options,
fully equipped.
352-307-6157
FLEETWOOD
94' Bounder, 34',
wide body, celler
model motor home,
REDUCED TO $14,000
(352) 628-7993
FLEETWOOD
Class A '94, Bounder,
32ft., loaded, self cont,
sips 6, 2 LCD TV's
$12,900 352-795-6736
GEORGIA BOY
00 Landau 33.5' 1 slide
V10 fully equip.w/00
Jeep Grand Cherokee
equip to tow $32K for
both. or $271< for RV
(352) 422-1250
GEORGIA BOY
05' Pursuit, 35' 2 slides.
Fully loaded, gas.
Exc. cond. Must See!
$40,000. (352) 503-5002
I Buy RV'S Steve
Henry, RV World of
Hudson Inc.Since
1974. (888) 674-8376
(727) 514-8875
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Portable Sheds
Glenn (352) 302-0778
Luxury Motor Home
Diesel Pusher, ready
to go many extras
304-281-3744
PACE ARROW
35'Class A, 1996, dual
AC, new tires, 5K gen,
60K mi. Exc Cond. $25K.
352-382-1000
RV Financing is Easy
at COMO RV.
Hwy. 44-W., Inverness
(352) 628-1411 W.A.C.
SOUTHWIND
98' V-10 eng., dual AC,
super slide, drivers
door, hydr. levelers,
new tires, good cond.
$31k Obo(352)302-6534




FOURWINDS '08
25' life T/T, sips 6 used
Time, 1 owner, like
new $13,500 firm.
(352) 746-2925
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Portable Sheds
Glenn (352) 302-0778
JAYCO 02
24' Front B ed $7k
new tirready to go
(352) 621-9766
JAYCO
5th whl 40' toy hauler
w/12' garage. 13ft
slide, generator 1999
Ford Larado LA West
F350 Dually 93K mi
$44,900 can sep'rte,
no smoke
Local (502) 345-0285
STARCRAFT 07
Homestead lite 5th whl
240 RLS, 26' exc cond
$14,900(352) 795-7808



Engine Houst
3 ton Long Ram Jack
model LR 13B, extention
legs $300
(352) 564-1280
SMITTY'S AUTO
(352) 628-9118
Service Now Avail!!!

Vehicle Sales and
SERVICE

WE pay CASH for all
vehicles.Dead or Alive
Trades are WELCOME
We have Used Parts
Call us for your
SERVICE NEEDS
(352) 628-9118o




$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked, junk or


AFFORDABLE
AUTOS SUV'S
CASH
$ SPECIAL $
'94 Lincoln Town
Car $695.
'93 Buick Park Ave.
$725.
'98 Mazda Millenia
$795.
Clean, Dependable.
CALL TOM TODAY
(352)5 6 3-1 902
WE BUYS CARS!
1675 Suncoast Hwy.
Homosassa, FL

AFFORDABLE
AUTOS & VANS
E-Z LOANS
$495. DOWN
$49 PER WEEK
BUY HERE PAY
HERE..
Lots of clean-safe-
dependable rides.
CALL TONY TODAY
(352)5 6 3-1 902
WE BUYS CARS!
1675 Suncoast Hwy.
Homosassa Fl.

AMERICAN
AUTO SALES
of Crystal River

WE CONSIGN *
10% OFF
MOTORCYCLES
NEW CARS ARE IN

'06 SATURN VUE
VUE $10,999.

'04, DODGE
STRATUS $5,495.
CHECK OUT
OUR FINANCING

Across from
Tire Kinadom
Auto & Truck Financing
is Easy at COMO AUTO
Hwy. 44-W., Inverness
(352) 344-1411 W.A.C.

AUTO RENTALS
AUTO SALES
AUTO TRADES
CONSIGNMENT USA
US 19 CR by Airport
461-4518 or 795-4440

BUICK
01LeSabreLTD. loaded,
leather, alloys, 82K mi
needs nothing,X-tra's
$6300 352 341-0791
BUICK
'03, Century, 42K miles,
like new, leather,
CD, AC $6,100
(352) 382-1583
BUICK
'98, Century, 92K miles,
good cond. $2,750 obo
(352) 249-3195
Beverly Hills
CADILLAC 02
STS, loaded, moon roof
Silver/grey leather, mint
cond. 85K ml. $7,900
(352) 746-1308
CADILLAC
2001, Elderado ETC
leather bose stereo
showroom new
Diamond white pearl
$7990, 1866-838-4376

CHEVROLET
2005, Corvette 6-spd
leather bose stereo
heads up display, 35k
orig. mi. Call for
more details $28980
1866-838-4376

CHRYSLER
'06, Crossfire, convert.
auto, low mi., excel.
cond. $14,000 obo
352-601-2053,228-1053
CHRYSLER
1995 Concord, 4 dr,
loaded, like new $3,000
(352) 860-1610
CHRYSLER
2005 Chrysler PT
Cruiser Touring edition
68k nicely equipped
$7990, 1866-838-4376
CORVETTE CON-
VERTIBLE
1994 Corvette White/Red
interior. 59K miles, Gar-
age kept, non-smoker.
Mint condition.
352-527-8663
FORD
08' Shelby Mustang,
2, 500 Mi., Navi. syst.
Over $50.K. invested.
Better Than New!
Sacrifice for $36,900.
(352) 302-5875
FORD
2007, Taurus SEL
loaded! Great
condition 78k
Better hurry $7990
1866-838-4376
FORD CROWN VIC
2004, A one owner, full
pwr. cruise control,
excell. cond., 57,761 mi.
$7,900 (352) 527-3828

HONDA
2000, Accord EX
W/Leather 69k Orig.
Miles. Cleanest one in
Florida $7990
1866-838-4376

HYUNDAI
2006, Elantra GLS 57k
original miles 1-owner
Don't hesitate $8990
1866-838-4376

HYUNDAI
2007, Sonata SE, V6
Sunroof alloy wheels
33k orig. mi.$ 11990
1866-838-4376

LEXUS
2005 RX330 beige,
35K mi., loaded, mint,
$26,000 (352) 228-7940
MAZADA 03
Mlata o46Kmi. 5
spd.Shlnsen Special
Edition in exc cond


und blue bk $10,750
(352) 382-1854
MERCEDES BENZ
'04 C230 Sport Com-
pressor, silver w/light
gray int. 4 dr., 4 cyl.,
30 mpg, 95K. ml., great
cond. Priced to sell
$11,000 (352) 489-7674


-E
C ONSIGNMENT USA
Cars, Trucks Boats, |
RY, MHls. AM
98% Sale Sucess
352-461-4518 Frank

VEHICLE DONATIONS
Help fight breast
Cancer
RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPONS
Help us Win
Pepsi-Refresh Grant
www.ubcf.info
FREE Towing,
Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners


FORD
2001 F350 $6,400
Stake Bed, 82000 mi,
White exterior, Gray inte-
rior, 10 cylinder, Auto,
2WD, 2 door, excellent
condition, A C, airbags,
AM FM radio, Cruise, tilt
wheel, low miles. Cold air
runs great. Tim
352-860-1138
FORD
2004, Expedition
Eddie Bauer 3rd row
of seating leather snrf
4X4 hard to find bet-
ter hurry coll for deal!
1866-838-4376
FORD
'94 Ranger, 4X4, V-6,
AC, 5 spd., exc. cond.
$3,500. (352) 465-1499
FORD
94, F150 4x4, auto hubs
306 motor, a/c, good
cond new motor 75 K
mi $3900 (352) 220-2958
FORD
97 F150 runs great, good
tires all around,cold A/C,
body is in good shape, in-
cludes bed liner. 158K
miles. Wine color with
gold accents $3400.00.
Call between 6pm-9pm.
352-564-8284
HONDA
2008 Ridgeline, RTL
model 4WD, loaded,
15,400 mi. $28,380
(352) 419-4776
TOYOTA 99
Tacoma Pre-Runner
110K mi. big tires, great
a/c, well kept, well
maint 56Kobo(352)
795-3625/212-1854




FORD
2003 Excursion XLT V8
gas. ICE cold A/C. New
tires. Runs like new.
159K miles. $8500.00
OBO 352-249-7787 or
352-586-3339


'03, Grand Marquis,
72k miles, Loaded, mint
$5,900
(352) 249-7702
MERCURY
1996, Sable GS nicely
equipped 86k original
miles $3990
1866-838-4376
MERCURY
'96, Grand Marquis LS,
good cond. 91K mi.,
$3,000 (352) 249-3195
Beverly Hills
MITSUBISHI
'03 Diamanti ES, fully
equip. Superior cond.
$5,995. Obo.
(352) 382-5702
OLDSMOBILE
'93 Cutlass Ciera S, 4 dr.
2nd owner 151K. mi.
full power, exc. cond.
$1,850 (352) 637-1074
SOLD!!
CHEVY
'00 Cavalier, 4dr., gold
metallic, one owner,
42K. mi. extra clean,
$3,450.
TOYOTA
2005, Corolla Le
nicely equipped 14k
original miles
Better hurry wont last
call for deal!
1866-838-4376
VW
06' Jetta, 4 dr.,gas, 5
spd. auto, 53K. Mi.
clean car. $9,99500.
(352) 601-0936




1954 FORD
F100 pick up auto,
V8, pwr steer/brks,
hunter carz@yahoo
.com (352) 621-0182
TRADE (727) 422-4433
CORVETTE
03' Z06, 50th. anniv.
edifiton. $30K., 19,100
Mi. Show car cond.,
fully loaded, heads up
display, new tires.
David@(352) 637-6443
CORVETTE
'81, Mirror T-tops
350 Chrome eng., Air,
auto, new tires, excel
cond. $7,500 obo
352-601-2053, 228-1053
FORD
1973 THUNDERBIRD 39K
orig. mi, like new, al-
ways stored inside.
$9900/obo. 795-0122
JAGUAR 58
4 dr. good shape too
be restored$5500
1959 Jag parts only
4 dr.$600(352) 637-1770

.- .( ,





Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday "
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966





AUTO RENTALS
AUTO SALES
AUTO TRADES
CONSIGNMENT USA
US 19CR byAirport
461-4518 or 795-4440

DODGE
2004, Dakota Crew
Cab SLT Mint cond.
low mi., Color coded
bed topper $11980
1866-838-4376
Dodge
99 Dakota, V6 mag.
exc cond new brakes
$2500 352-257-8277
FORD
2000, F-150 Super cab
Lariat leather 5.4 liter
V8 bed liner, 58k origi-
nal miles Wont find
another $9990
1866-838-4376



L


POLARIS MAGNUM
2001, 325.ATV, 4x4 shaft
driven, mossy oak
color, $2,000 firm
(352) 726-8804




BIG DOG
'03, Custom chopper,
3,500 miles, S & S mo-
tor, 6spd Baker, 3" open
drive, Lots of extras,
$14,000 obo MUST SELL
352-382-0403
BIG DOG
'03, Custom chopper,
3,500 miles, S & S motor,
6spd Baker, 3" open
drive, Lots of extras,
$14,000 aobo MUST SELL
352-382-0403
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'03 ROADKING Fact.
custom. Hi perf.
Over $43k in receipts.
17k mi. $9,700 563-0615
Crystal River
Harley Davidson
2007 Heritage Sofftail,
red/black w/ lots of
chrome 15,500 mi.,
$12,000 (352) 212-6450
Harley Davidson
2010 Super Glide, 1,007
miles, still under warr.
many extras, like new
$12,500. firm 382-2425
HARLEY DAVIDSON
84 Soft tail,custom
paint, lowered, APES
lots of Xtra's, exc, cond
$8500 firm 352 637-7124
KAWASAKI
2006 Concourse
5200 miles $4,995
obo.
(352) 697-2760
C _4


LIFAN ENDURO
2007 Street legal 2007'
Lifan TMS200GY-5
Blu/Blk Enduro, 200cc,
ONLY 2678 miles, runs
like new, comes w/ cover
& Blu/White Fulmer
helmet..ALL READY TO
GO..$1,200.00 OBO
Contact Frank
BH-352-464-0703

Lucky U Cycles
352-330-0047
www.luckvucvcles
.com
1989 HONDA GL1500
TRIKE
FULL LEHMAN TRIKE
REVERSES12,900.00
352-330-0047
2003 YAMAHA VSTAR
650 SILVERADO
SADDLEBAGS, WIND-
SHIELD, LOW MILES
$2,995.00
352-330-0047
2004 H-D DYNA
SUPERGLIDE
SADDLEBAGS.
WINDSHIELD. EXTRAS
$6.500.00
352-330-0047
LUCKY U CYCLES
2001 H-D ELECTRA
GLIDE
RADIO, BACKREST,
$7,500.00
WWW.LUCKYUCYCLES.
QOM
2006 H-D 883L
TWO UP SEAT, LOW
MILES
$3.900.00
352-330-0047
2002 KAWSAKI
VULCAN 750
VOYAGER TRIKE

SUZUKI
02 Intruder Volusia.
800cc water cooled,
shaft drive, excl. cond
$2,950 (352) 628-4360
SUZUKI
'06, Boulevard, black,
805 CC. /l v/indsheild.
saddlebags, tach,
$4,750 (352) 746-7424
YAMAHA
'01, V Star Classic 650,
looks & runs great. Bags
& Winshield $2,495
(352) 270-9254
YAMAHA 06
Silverado 1100 Classic
almost mint cond. silver
i-1'' new tires, lights
8 .' chrome S4k firm
Cry Riv(772) 528-6130
YAMAHA
'99, V Star Classic 650.
Extras + 2 helmets.
$2,995. (352) 628-0256
Ask for Sk



988-1130 DAILY CRN
Surplus Prop
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County Board
of County Commissioners
will be selling surplus prop-
arty & equipment via the
internet at govdeals.com
from November 1, 2010 -
November 30, 2010
Published in Citrus County
Chronicle Nov. 1 thru
Nov. 30. 2010


ALUSONMARKHAM \-
S- S 352-697-0761 I '
REALTYEADERS STEVEN MCCLORY \ lh
731N S c a t'd 352-422-3998 L IE
Crsta r.FL3429 naturecoasdiving.com


I I It" 11164
-- W. YEMASSEE LANE,

Homosassa River
and Gulf of Mexico
access.
$174,000

Directions: US 19 to Halls River Rd., bear left onto Fishbowl Dr. and &
follow around to Old Homosassa, straight onto W. Seminole Pl. at
Elementary School, left on Park Hill to Yemassee. Home on left.


HONDA
2004, Pilot EX-L leather
sunroof 3rd row of
seating, Low miles 4X4
$12988
1866-838-4376

ISUZU RODEO
1995 4x4, nearly new
oversize tires, w/extra
set, $5,000. Poss. finan-
cing at $250 mo. or
discount for cash
(352) 726-9369
JEEP
'00 Grand Cherokee,
Laredo, 2 wd, orig.
owner, all paper work
& maint. records.,
$5,000. exc. cond. NO
accidents, 150,000k.
MI. Call David
Cell (954) 383-8786
Home (352) 637-6443




DODGE
'88, Ram 3/4 Ton, 4x4
89K org. miles, 35" tires
$2,500
(352) 634-5499




DODGE
2005, Grand Caravan
SXT allot wheels rear
air conditioning
50k orig. miles $10988
1866-838-4376

HONDA
2003 Odyssey LX
77k original miles rear
a/c, 1-owner vehicle
Great Value $9980
1 0AtS20 A7A






SATURDAY, NOVEMBiER 13, 2010 C21


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IN CRYSTAL RIVER


CELEBRATION


NEW 2011 FORD
Cc026 FUSION SE


LK MSRP
Nick Nicholas Ford
a Lincoln Discount
SCustomer Cash


$24,165
-700
-2,000


NOW ONLY


MSRP
Nick Nicholas Ford
Lincoln Discount
Customer Cash


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'10 FORD EXPLORER XLT '08 FORD SPORT TRACK XLT '08 HYUNDAI AZERA '08 MERCURY SAB
Loaded, 39,000 miles 1 owner, 21,000 miles
$23,950 $23,950 $18,950 $15,900


'00 LINCOLN TOWN CAR '06 LINCOLN SIGNATURE
1 owner, 83,000 miles, loaded 43,000 Miles
$9 950 $16,950


ILE


'10 FORD TAURUS SEL '08 FORD TAURUS LIMITED
Leather, Moon Roof, 12,000 Miles Certified Pre-Owned
$25,950 | 16,950


'07 FORD FUSION SEL-AWD
16,000 Miles
$15.950


B


'08 MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE '07 FORD ESCAPE XLT
10,000 miles Certified
$24,900 $14950


'09 KIA SPECTRA LX '08 FORD RANGER FX4 (4X4) t '10 FORD E250 CARGO VAN
9,000 miles 2000 FORD F350 1999 345TH WHEEL
$10,950 $18,950 $19,850 19,950


'05 CHEVY CAVALIER
47,000 miles
$5,950


We Welcome All Owners

For Your Sales & Service Needs


MV219. 'Prices and payments include all incentives and Ford Factory rebates with approved credit. Plus tax, tag, title and administrative fee of $399. Ford Credit Financing required. Not all buyers will qualify
See dealer for details. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Prices and payments good through 1/3/11.
Nick
--. 7- - Sales Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30 AM to 6:30 PM; Sat 8:30 AM to 5 PM Nicholas
Ford .A44
Parts & Service: Mon-Fri 8 AM to 5:30 PM; Sat 8 AM to 4 PM uncoln n
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NE2011 FORD
FOCUS SE


$19,400
-901
-3,500


Hwy. 19 N. Crystal River
TOLL FREE 1-877-795-7371


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CRYSTAL


crystalautos.com
937 8. Suncoast Blvd Homosassa, FL
All price and payments include $3000 down cash or trade equity, Excludes
tax, tag, me arid oaerw fee ($99,50). All offers are mutually eWluSe and
can not be combined, Payments are 5,99% APR for 72 mo WAC., 0% APR
In lieu of rebates WAC, For Illustration purposes only, Vehicles subject to
prior sale, Not responsible for typographical errors,


C22 SArcLDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 2010


CITRUS CoL.N'Y (FL) CHRONICLE


0


=-- CRYSTAL
Jeep CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
crystalautos.com
1005 8, Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa FL
1435 Cortez Blvd., Brooksville FL
2077 Highway 44W, Inverness FL
All price and payments Include $3000 down cash or trade equity, Excludes
tax, tag, title and dealer fee ($599,50), All offers are mutually exclusive and
can not be combined. Payments are 599% APR for 72 mo WAC,0% APR
In lieu of rebates WAC, For illustration purposes only Vehicles subject to
prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors.


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