Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00034
 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: February 3, 2005
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028315
Volume ID: VID00034
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Full Text






District high
school
soccer
contests
continue in
Leesburg.
PAGE 1B
25-0 VO^J[*TLUME 117 't^


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W'Copyrighted- Material


HIGH
68
LOW
58


FORECAST: Mostly
cloudy with chance for
rain; becoming partly
cloudy tonight.
PAGE 2A


..... Syndicated Content






Available from Commercial NewsProviders"
IV-. 0"


Worki to head dowan und


Student raises

money to become

young ambassador
CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
With an adventurous spirit and
desire to learn about other cultures,
12-year-old Daniel McLaughlin pre-
pares for a trip across the world. ,
Daniel in late June will embark on a
two and a half-week trip to Australia,
Fiji and New Zealand as part of a stu-
dent ambassador program with
People to People International.
"I'm like the secretary of state, in a
sense, traveling to other countries,"
Daniel said..
The People to People program was
established by President Dwight D.
Eisenhower to help balance a world
that had become divided by politics
during the Cold War era. After he left:
office, Eisenhower designed the pro-
gram to help instill qualities of lead-
ership and citizenship by giving young
people an opportunity to explore the
globe, learning about diverse cultures.
During the trip, Daniel will visit
with Austra-
lian natives, This is the
go snorkel--
ing on the second year
Barrier Reef Daniel has
and ride
down the been
river where
the popular nominated for
"Lord of the
Rings" trilo- the program.
gy was
filmed.
"I know it will be the opportunity of
a lifetime," Daniel's mother Debbie
McLaughlin said.
This is the second year Daniel has
been nominated for the program, but
last year he decided to wait for anoth-
er chance.
"I wasn't sure about staying away
from home for so long," Daniel said.
But this year, he feels confident in
himself and all he will be able to learn
from the experience.
"I take everything in as a chal-
lenge," Daniel said.
That is exactly how he views raising
the $6,000 needed to go on the trip.
Daniel has been home schooled for
the past three years and spends much
of his time at his parents' stained glass
shop in Holder.
It was there that he figured'he could
earn the money selling sun catchers
and other crafts.
So far, Daniel's earned $800 from
selling colorful window decorations,
candleholders, coasters and beads
that he makes at the shop. He has
plans for belt buckles.
"I've grown up around my mom's
shop, and I've known how to do this,"
Daniel said.
Daniel uses kilns, blowtorches and
glass-cutters to make his creations, all
reasonably priced and well made.
Hfe figures if he can sell 1,000 of his
small-sized sun catchers for $6 each,


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Home-school student Daniel McLaughlin, 12, will soon take part In the student ambassador program that will expose him
to International education, cultural exchange and humanitarianism. Here, Daniel creates one of the many sun catchers
he hopes to sell to offset expenses for his trip to Australia and beyond.


then he'll have made enough money
for the trip.
Daniel said he takes special
requests for colors and shapes of his
different crafts.
He is also collecting and recycling
aluminum cans, earning 46 cents per
pound.
Daniel said: "Every little bit
counts."


Pre-K


forms


ready


online

Pre-applications

can be completed
CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Parents wanting to enroll 4-
year-olds in the state's new
Voluntary Pre-K education
program
SO YOU can begin
KNOW the pro-
cess by
For more eomplet-
information ing an on-
on Florida's line pre-
Voluntary Pre. applica-
K Program go tion form.
to www.upk- "I be-
flonda.org or lieve this
call the Early process
Learning will give
Coalition of us a good
Citrus and under -
Sumter standing of
counties at how many
563.9939. children
we are go-
ing to
serve," executive director
Sonya Bosanko said Wed-
nesday at a Citrus County
School Readiness Coalition
Meeting.
Please see PRE-K/Page 5A


Man


crashes








ashannon@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A Crystal River man got a
lesson in lying to the police
Tuesday evening after he was
arrested on a charge of giving
false information.
David Michael Myers, 49,
6300 Orange Lane, reported
his car stolen to Crystal River
police a day after he crashed it
into a tree and fled, according
to the arrest report.
On Monday evening, Myers
told police he left his 1992
Mazda Protdg6 in the parking
lot of a Crystal River restau-
Please see STOLEN/Page 4A


Annie's Mailbox
Movies ......
Comics .. . ..
Crossword . .
Editorial . . .
Horoscope . .
Obituaries . .
Stocks ......


Three Sections


I6 l J ll! II li20025


, 4C
S. 5C
. . 5C
... 4C
. 10A
... 5C
. 6A
. 8A


Red Sea summit for peace


Sweet life
follows the road
Honey fits well in
recipes from
cookies to barbe-
cued chicken
wings.. In order
to get this
delightful food,
beekeepers
transport hives
to different
honey flows./1C


Egypt has invited leaders of Israel, Jordan
and Palestine to a summit next week./12A


Super Bowl
trainer
Torri Lilly,
provost at the
CFCC Lecanto
campus,
assisted in the
training of
9,000
volunteers to
help
Jacksonville
prepare./3A


Science fair displays
at the mall
WCitrus Regional
Science and
Engineering Fair
projects are on
display at Crystal
River Mall./3A
*A Tampa man is
posthumously
awarded the
Medal of Honor
for service in
Iraq./4A


~ ~ ~ - ~. ,'~' ~ *


WANT TO HELP?
Daniel McLaughlin is trying to raise $6,000 for a trip to Australia, Fiji and
New Zealand. The money pays for tuition, airfare and other fees. To help:
* Visit D&A Stained Glass Creations at 6954 U.S. 41, at the intersection of
County Road 491, to buy Daniel's crafts or donate aluminum cans.
* Visit any AmSouth Bank and make a donation in Daniel McLaughlin's
name.
* Call (352) 465-0834 for more information.


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Florida
LOTTERIES
Here are the
winning numbers
selected
Wednesday in the
Florida Lottery:
CASH 3
0-9-8
PLAY 4
3-8-4-0
FANTASY 5
6-16-19-21-23
LOTTO
4 8 22 25 -29 42
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 1
Cash 3:1 -1 -4
Play 4:7-0 0-2
Fantasy 5:7 27 28 29 34
5-9f-5 1 winner $211,216
4-of-5 300 $113.50
3-of-5 8,248 $11
Mega Money: 9 24 28 44
Mega Ball: 19
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 10 $1,220
3-of4 MB 63 $423
3-of-4 1,594 $50
2-of-4 MB 2,106 $26.50
2of-4 47,365 $2
1-of-4 MB 18,819 $3
MONDAY, JANUARY 31
dash 3: 5-5-0
May4:7-5-1-3
Fantasy 5:17 24 27 32 36
6f-5 1 winner $211,216.95
4-of-5 ,300 $113.50
3-of-5 8,428 $11
SUNDAY, JANUARY 30
Cash 3:2 5 8
Play 4:5-1 -4-4
Fantasy 5:5 11 16 25 34
5-6f-5. 5 winners $34,571.44
4-of-5 242 $115
3-of-5 7,392 $10.50
SATURDAY, JANUARY 29
Cash 3:6-5-7
Play 4;6 5 5- 6
rFntasy 5: 5-12- 18-26-33
5-9f-5 3 winners $85,140.05
4-of-5 422 $97.50
S3-of-5 11,371 $9.50
Lotto: 4- 14- 15- 30- 43- 50
6-of-6 1 winner $10 million
5-of-6 82 $5,512
4-of-6 4,250 $86
36f-6 93,401 $5.50
FRIDAY, JANUARY 28
Cash 3: 2-6-2
Play 4:7-8-1-9
Fdhtasy 5:5 27 31 32 36
5-of-5 1 winner $238,023.27


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.* To verify the accuracy of
'Winning lottery numbers,
players should double-check
the numbers printed above
with numbers officially posted
by-the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
cornr; by telephone, call (850)
487-.7777.


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THURSDAY
FEBRUARY 3, 2005!
www.chronicleonline comr
.9


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3 days 'til Super party time


CFCC's Lecanto provost helped

train Super Bowl volunteers ....


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicle
online.com
Chronicle

Torri Lilly was ecstatic
after learning the Super Bowl
was coming to Jacksonville,
but not
because she's
a big football
fan.
Lilly, inst-
ead, saw all
those dollars
a Super Bowl
brings, and
Tor Lilly she wanted to
help.
So she un-
dertook a huge task She pre-
pared 9,000 volunteers to act
as Super Bowl hosts to the
tens of thousands of visitors
descending on the city.
"I said, 'I'm going to do all
the training for the Super
Bowl.' "I ended up with the
host committee," she said.
That was more than a year
ago. Lilly, provost at the
Central Florida Community
College Lecanto campus, was
workforce development
director for Florida
Community College in
Jacksonville, or FCCJ.
She* handed the job of
organizing the mass training
effort to Elaine Puri, director
of the Legal Studies Institute
at the college. Puri was in
Citrus County last week tap-
ing a television interview
with Lilly.


The undertaking is enor-
mous because volunteers
must be. the virtual source of
information for everything,
from transportation to restau-
rants. Think of it as a one-
week, 6,000-member chamber
of commerce.
Lilly admitted she's not a
big football fan, but the
chance to participate in its
planning couldn't be passed
up.
"For me it's not about the
game," she said. "It's prepar-
ing the city for the game."
For example, Lilly knew
how to pamper the media:
Gift baskets in hotel rooms.
"Gift baskets are huge mon-
eymakers," she said.
Jacksonville is the smallest
city ever to host a Super Bowl.
Both Lilly and Puri say that,
while it provides a challenge,
visitors may find the city
quaint
"Maybe it's coming to
Jacksonville because it's a
wholesome city," Puri said.
It's also a city that is bring-
ing in cruise ships to act as.
portable hotels because not
enough rooms are available.
"I think the uniqueness of
having cruise ships makes it
even more attractive," Puri
said.
Neither woman is attend-
ing the game. Puri said she'll
be in the host committee com-
mand center.
'Am I going to the game?
No,".Lilly said. "The fun part
was in the planning."


Associated Press
A riverside fountain bubbles delightfully Tuesday with the city of Jacksonville in the background.
The colorful Southern city will host Super Bowl XXXIX on Sunday.

Revamped host city shows off, event officials rejoice


Associated Press


JACKSONVILLE Super Bowl visitor
Mark Johnson left his hotel and was whisked
across the St Johns River aboard the Skyway
monorail, where he joined the crowd watch-
ing the taping of Tom Arnold's "Best Damn
Super Bowl Road Show Period."
"I like the whole setup the Skyway is
easy to access," said Johnson, 30, of Tampa,
who was wearing a New England Patriots hat
and Super Bowl windbreaker.
That's what Super Bowl officials hope oth-
ers will say, too.
Jacksonville, the smallest city to ever host a
Super Bowl, has made adjustments because
it doesn't have many of the amenities larger
cities take for granted, such as a nightlife and
numerous hotel rooms, limousines and taxis.
The adjustments include building a down-
town entertainment district, which has street


performers, temporary stages and bars, and
more than 900 portable toilets. Organizers
also want visitors to use outlying parking lots,
and take the Skyway, buses, shuttles and
water taxis to get to downtown events and
Alltel Stadium.
Melvin Jones of Fort Worth, Texas, used a
water taxi to reach the events along the St
Johns. He said Jacksonville has impressed
him so far.
"In Tampa (which hosted the Super Bowl
in 2001), you couldn't see five feet in front of
you," said Jones, who was wearing a Dallas
Cowboys jersey. "I like it small, I think it's bet-
ter, I'm here to look for women and drink
cheap beer."
Since it was awarded the Super Bowl in
2000, Jacksonville has had five years to devel-
op its plans and see what other cities did to
pull off their games and handle the crowds.
But it also had to plan for possible terrorism.


JACKSONVILLE The
first two mammoth cruise
ships chugged into port here
Wednesday to provide floating
hotel rooms for Super Bowl
visitors who far outnumber
available accommodations in


the city.
The city signed contracts
with three cruise lines to park
five ships as temporary hotels
on the St. Johns River down-
town for five days beginning
today.


Students showcase science experiments


CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Before going to the beauty
salon for a perm, consult 12-
year-old Gabrielle Antighano.
She'll tell you whether the
curls will stay.
The Lecanto Middle School
seventh-grader was one of
about 200 Citrus County stu-
dents selected for the Citrus
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair. The fair is
sponsored by Citrus County,
Schools, the Citrus County
Education Foundation,
American Pro Diving Center
and Crystal River Mall.
Gabrielle's project "Making
Waves," was an experiment
testing natural, pre-permed
and color-treated hair to see
which would best held curls
from a perm. ,
"My mom and friends have
perms done, so I just wanted to
see what works best," Gabrielle


said.
Curl-lovers should know:
Gabrielle found color-treated
hair best holds a perm.
Gabrielle's classmate, 11-
year-old Jacqueline Dixon,
also used hair in her project
but instead of perming it she
studied it
"I looked at the color and
thickness of the hair,"
Jacqueline said.
Jacqueline's project, "CSI -
Citrus," pretended she was
searching for the culprit who
stole ice cream from the dance
school freezer. She studied fin-
gerprints left on a spoon and a
hair sample.
"I liked that I got to do some-
thing that real people do," she
said. "Plus, I love the show
CSI."
Other students formulated
projects to find out things such
as do lemons or oranges have a
greater pH level? How does
Coca-Cola work as a cleaner?
Between McDonald's and


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Lecanto High School student Shreya Rao, center, answers ques-
tions Wednesday morning from Citrus Regional Science and
Engineering Fair judges Dr. Carlton McLeod, left, and Dr. Sunil
Gandhi at Crystal River Mall. The student's project explored
autophagic-mediated cell death in glioblastomas.


Burger King, which contains
fattier foods? How will cake
taste with missing ingredients?
If you drop food on the ground,


can you trust the five-second
rule? What battery lasts the
longest? Does human hair
work well as a plant fertilizer?


Lecanto High School science
teacher Ron Worthington
helped coordinate more than
50 judges Wednesday at the
Crystal River Mall to interview
the fifth- through 12th-graders
about their projects.
Some of the more ambitious
students attend summer sci-
ence workshops at schools
such as the University of
Florida and Harvard
University. The problem for
some of the judges was that
students' projects were too
advanced for close inspection.
"There's some out there that
I don't understand," Worth-
ington said.
What is important, he said, is
that the students learn they are
capable of great things.
"We do this to enhance scien-
tific research and to let kids
know they can find things out
using their own brain,"
Worthington said. "The scien-
tific method works, and the
kids prove that."


Kids eat green food, celebrate Dr. Seuss' birthday


CRISTY LOFTIS/Chronicle
Leondra Council and Sharrica Sawyer wore their Dr. Seuss hats
Tuesday evening to Lecanto Primary's Dr. Seuss birthday celebra-
tion. The children ate green eggs and ham and birthday cake In cel-
ebration of the author.


CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Children grinned and giggled
as the green eggs and ham
plopped onto their plates.
Pupils, parents and staff at
Lecanto Primary School cele-
brated Theodor "Dr. Seuss"
Geisel's birthday Tuesday
evening with pajamas, cake
and of course the famous green
delicacy.
"I can eat them with a fox. I
can eat them in a box," fourth-
grader Terrence Council said
after devouring a plateful of the
green glop.
His cousin, fifth-grader
Sharrica Sawyer, chimed in.
"I can eat them in a tree,"
Sharrica said, but stammered


while trying to think of a word
to rhyme with tree. "... He can
eat them... with me!"
This is the first time the
school prepared a green meal
for the Dr. Seuss party.
"We've done pancakes in the
past, but it got so big we had to
come up with something bet-
ter," media specialist Cathy
Brust said.
Another change from past
Seuss parties is the date. Dr.
Seuss's actually birthday is
March 2, but Brust said they
moved it because of the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment
Test
"Knowing Dr. Seuss is dead,
we didn't think he would mind
if we moved his birthday," he
said.
Members of Reading Budd-


ies of Citrus County from Citrus
High school read Dr. Seuss
books and presented puppet
shows to entertain the children.
Brust organized the celebra-
tion as part of the school's Turn
Off the TV week
"There is so much more fam-
ilies can be doing rather than
sitting in front of the TV," Brust
said.
She said parents and chil-
dren alike have grown up read-
ing Dr. Seuss classics such as
"Green Eggs and Ham," "The
Foot Book," "Thidwick the Big-
Hearted Moose" and "The Cat
in the Hat"
"Dr. Seuss books are easy to
read, nonsense and have fun
pictures," Brust said. "The par-
ents and kids know the stories
and can share them together."


County BRIEFS

Town hall meetings
set for Monday
U.S. Rep. Ginny Brown-
Waite, R-Crystal River, will con-'
duct two town hall meetings
Monday in Crystal River and
Inverness. 1:
The Crystal River session will"
be from 10 to 11 a.m. in the
Crystal River City Council chami,
bers, 123 NW Hwy. 19.
The Inverness session will be
from 2 to 3 p.m. in the Citrus -'
County Commission chambers-'
in the courthouse, 110 Apopka'
Ave., downtown Inverness.
Both town hall meetings are'
open to the public.
Gypsy's Den to host-
pre-Valentine's gig
Gypsy's Den in Crystal Riveri4,
hosting a pre-Valentine's Day.
party with all proceeds benefiting.
the Citrus Abuse Shelter
Association.
The event is 7:30 p.m. to mid-
night Feb. 10. The cover charge
is $5 and includes music, door -
prizes and gifts.
Gypsy's Den is at 155 SE ,.
Hwy. 19 in Crystal River, across -
from Wendy's Old Fashioned -
Hamburgers. For more informa-,
tion call CASA at 344-8111.
Publix increases
United Way donation
United Way of Citrus County
leaders recently learned that
they will get a big donation -
from their largest donor in
Citrus County.
John Marmish, executive
director of the local United Way,
said Publix Supermarkets will"
contribute $158,835 for 2004- -
05, which is $32,370 more than
the supermarket chain gave for-
the 2003-04 campaign.
This brings the amount
raised thus far to $515,476,
which is about $38,980 more
than the campaign raised .ast
year. This year's campaign goal
is $650,000.
Though the campaign offi- .'
cially ended in December,
Marmish said pledged dona- '
tions continue to come in, so
he plans to wait until more of
them arrive before announcing
a final campaign total.
Proceeds from the campaign
benefit more than 20 local
charities supported by United
Way.
From staff reports




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A story in the Jan. 29 edition
of the Chronicle,
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"Chassahowitzka agreement
gets tentative okay," should
have said the $700 connection
fee will be paid in full by the cus-
tomer to the Florida
Governmental Utility Authority.
The money can be paid up front'
or spread out across 10 years
on utility bills.


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STOLEN
Continued froar Page 1A

rant at midnight the night
before, accordingto the report
Myiers said he was too intoxi-
cated to drive home, so he
made other arrangements and
left his car at the restaurant
When he returned at 6 p.m.
Mqpday, the car was missing.
O;nTkiesday the oMcerwork-
img the case learned the same
Pr6tfg6 was involved in a
crtsh at 11:30 pnm. Sunday on
iftmosassa Trail, according to
te report Florida Highway


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Patrol officials worked the
crash and said the car s driver
wasntthere.
The car was towed to
Holman's Towing in
Dunnellon, according to the
report
Witnesses told police they
saw 3yers leave the restaurant
at 9-30 pLm Sunday in his car
according to the report
Witnesses also reported seeing
Myers later at a Homosassa
bat
In a second interview with
police, Myers insisted that his
car was stolen and he did not
know where it was.
Confronted with information


,Citrus County Master Gardeners .

FERTILIZER -


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a-..,-..- & INSTALLATI0
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When will Jesus remm to h? t
Why is God delaying i, "
How can I understand the strange woiding of Rewd a?
f anyone figure out the leaning of this 000o-year-old hok?
Caihg to the Nature Coast of Florida. The Homosssa Seei-
diy-A 1i-t Church inites you to joiEus in a timely study.of
diyv n MjwBible book This is a 16-session workshop. We wil
caue~msabook



aHomosassa S[A Church
S5863 W. Cardinal Street

(352) 613-3103
SAs.


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about the investigation, Myers
admitted to police that he left
the restaurant and drove to the
other bar; where he drank
more alcohol and attempted to
drive home, according to the
report.
He said he crashed into a
tree on Homosassa Trail and
ran off because he feared los-
ing his driver's license.
FlP is investigation the
crask Charges are pending.
SMyers was released on $250
bond


DUI arrests
Dornna Chadlote lann,
47, 4150 W- Brecoenridge Cout
Bevery Hils, at 625 pm. Tuesday
on charges of dving underthe dlu-
ence, fourth offense anrid violafing
restrkicons placed on her drivers
license.
Her bond was set at $10,250.
RussM Wayne Haley, 53,
6555 W. Appomattax Lane,
Homosassa, at 1:43 a.m. Tuesday
on a charge of driving under the
influence.
His bond was set at $1,000.
Other Ar fesft
Robert Craigeastes, 18,
10986 W. ?locinaven Lane,
Homosassa, at 828 pin. Tuesday
on charges of possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of
maruana
His bond was set at $1,000.
Also arrested in t e incident was
Robert Venulo, 18, 10986 W.
Rockhaven Lane, Hormosassa, at
828 pin. Tuesday on charges of
possession of drug paraphernalia
and possession of maruana.
His bond was set at $1,000.
SGie Alen AeBames, 34, 4219
E Lake Par Duve, Hermandam, at
223 am. Wednesday on a charge
of possession of a cronbdied s b-
stance-
His bond was set at $2,00.
James Stetzieide, 38,10909
Flockhaven Lane, Hormosassa, at
4:34 am. Wednesday on a charge
of dmnng whie license suspend-
His bond was set at $500-
Mchael M na, 26, 70
Roy Terrace, Flora Cyl~ at 1031
am.nWednesday on charges of driw-
suspended/evoked and possession
of dg pamdphemnaTa.
His bond was set at $19M
Deborah Ann UKeAn, 5 0
Labeah Road, Bwodkse, at 1220
pm. Wednesday on a charge of
grand theft of a motor vehide.
Her bond was set at M$3,000


1731 US Hwy. 19, Homosassa ......' ,



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click on the link to Daily
Repts, then Arrest
Rqepots.

m Wian Massie, 45, 295 Cmar
Point, Homosassa, at 1:54 pim.
Wednesday on charges of resst-
ingbstrudingan olicer witoutvio-
ence and e ss
His bond was set at $1,000.
Crystal River Police

Edcie Hails, 51, 310 N.W.
Carus Ave, Crystal Re, at 5:37
pm. Tuesday on chages of posses-
sion of drug paraphemaia, posses-
sion of a controlled subslance and
possession of a firearm by a con-
ioted elon.
His bond was set at $12500.

MAburglaryto aonveyane was
reported Tuesday, between 8 pnm.
Monday and 9 a-m. Tuesday, at a
business paring lot at the 7700
block of West Gur4o4ae
Htiimway,Cysalw iver
A burglary was reported at
1252 pjm. Tuesday, between 10
pnm. Monday and 10 am. Tuesday,


at the 5200 block of West AHaa
Lane, Dunneton.
A burglary t a vehide was
reported at 7:24 pim. Tuesday,
between 12:01 am. Wednesday,
Jan. 16. and 4:30 pim. Tuesday, at
the 5500 block of West Houston
Sheet DunmeBon.
A burglary was reported at 8&08
pir,. Tuesday, between 1030 am.
and 2:30 pm. Tuesday, at a resi-
dence at the 9100 block of North
Commodore Drie, Dunneon.
Thefts
i A thet of an enclosed ufy
trailer was reported at &843 am.
Tuesday, between 5 pm. Monday
and 8 asm. Tuesday, at a business
parown ot at the 600 block of
North Enerprise Po it, fLcardo
A theft was reported at 7:47
p.in Tuesday, between 7 am. and
7:30 pm. Tuesday, at a esidence at
the 9700 block of West Annrms
Drime, Crystal Rer.

A case of vandalism was
reported at 3:30 p-m. Tuesday,
between Friday and Monday, at a
home under construction at the
1100 block of South Chateau
Poin, Inverness.
M A rpeserpnaive of A Cut
Aboe, Searfng IRoad, Ies
reported at 7:48 an. Sundayacase
of vandalism, between 7 p-m.
Saturday and 7:40 am. Sunday, at
the business.


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Fowunde ai 1891, The OCmicle is pruned ap par o recri ed awspmaL
Pkease rcyide wor w1CWp r
Visit us on the World Wide Web www.dirnkceonBincom
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PRE-K
Continued from Page 1A

The Voluntary Pre-K educa-
tion program begins Sept. 1 for
Florida's 4-year-olds.
Throughout the year, chil-
dren may receive 540 hours of
pre-K instruction, or about
three hours a day, with no more
than 18 children in a class-
room. In the summer, children
are offered 300 hours with a
maximum of 10 pupils.
Children may only enroll in the
school year or summer pro-
gram.
The Coalition, which serves
children in Citrus and Sumter
counties, expects about 760


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Bosanko encourages parents
to begin filling out pre-enroll-
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keep in mind this is only the
first step in the registration
process.
The pre-registration Web site
www.upkflorida.org was
released Monday by the state, a
tool coalition leaders had not
expected.
"Monday was a complete
shock," Bosanko said. "I had
never heard of a pre-applica-
tion until I began getting them
in my e-mail." -
So far, Bosanko has received
16 applications.
Confusion has been the
theme for many Iparents,


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amendment requiring univer-
sal pre-K instruction.
"Parents are misunderstand-
ing what this program is going
to be," Bosanko said.
The state will compensate
for only three hours of instruc-
tion; parents with children in
private accredited learning
centers will have to pay for the
rest of the day, Bosanko said.
Parents trying to avoid this may
consider placing children in
the school district's program.
The problem is the district
has limited space and accepts
children designated as high-
risk, which is based on a vari-
ety of factors, including family
income level, and Department
of Children and Family refer-


rals.
Coalition chairwoman
Patience Nave said the lack of
knowledge is not the fault of
parents.
"Is there any reason to think
that the parents will under-
stand the things the profession-
als in the state don't under-
I
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Also at Wednesday's meet-
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voted to change the group's
name to the Early Learning


Coalition of Citrus and Sumter
Counties to both comply with,
state law and also reflect the-
group's merger with Sumter--
County.


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SA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2005 _


Thomas 'Tom'
Adams, 77
FLORAL CITY
Thomas Matthew "Tom"
Adams, 77, of Oak Forest,
Floral City, died Tuesday, Feb.
1, 2005, at
Citrus Mem-
orial Hospital
in Inverness.
Born in
Brooklyn, N.Y.,
to Thomas and
J u I a1
(McGovern) P
Adams, he Thomas
came here in Matthew
1980 from
Brentwood,
Long Island,
N.Y.

retired from
Trans World Airlines as a flight
attendant supervisor with 28
years of service and served in
the U.S. Army during the
Korean War, having been hon-
orably discharged as corporal.
After moving to Florida, Mr.
Adams was the branch manag-
er for the former Citizens Bank
in Both Floral City and
Inverness for seven years and
served as a teaching aide for
the Lecanto Middle School for
10 years.
He was a member of the
American Legion Post and Our
Lady of Fatima Parish in
Inverness.
He was preceded in death by
his brother, Kenneth Adams,
and his sister, Loretta Adams
Reilly Cross.
Survivors include his wife of
41 years, Lorraine (Leaver)
Adams; daughter, Julia Adams
ahd husband, Tom Leggett, of
Garner, N.C.; nephew, John
Golebuski and wife, Dorothy, of
Monroe, N.Y.; nieces, Mary
Bellotti and husband, Patrick,
of Smithtown, N.Y, and Carol
Woodruff and husband,
Richard, of Centennial, Colo.;
and sister-in-law, Margaret
Adams of 'Port Jefferson
Station, N.Y
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Arvilla
Brinkman, 84
LECANTO
Arvilla J. Brinkman, 84,
Lecanto, died Tuesday, Feb. 1,
4205, at Citrus. Memorial
Hospital in Inverness.
'She was born in McDonald,
Pa.. and she moved to Florida
i 1969 from Oakdale, Pa.
:She was a homemaker and
Methodist.
Survivors include three sons,
Ron Brinkman of Pittsburgh,
1a., Bob Brinkman of Fort
Iauderdale and Ed Brinkman
6' Lecanto; a daughter, Judy
Drobny of Lecanto; a brother,
Jack Clouston of Homer, Ohio;
eight grandchildren; and five
great-grandchildren.
SNational Cremation Society,
Brooksville.


Margaret
: Cowen, 84
LECANTO
Margaret M. Cowen, 84,
IDecanto, died Tuesday, Feb. 1,
2005, in Hernando.
: She was born Aug. 6, 1920, in
PAtchogue, N.Y, to Lawrence
apd Margaret Bland and she
moved here from Fort
I;auderdale in 1990.
;She worked as a cashier in a
grocery store.
- She was Baptist
She was preceded in death
by one daughter, Carol Ann'
Ppwell, Jan. 20, 2001.
- Survivors include three
daughters, Dawn Bohn of








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& Cremation
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Cremation Specialist
Rental Casket
Balloon Release
Service at Sea
Florida National Cemetery

: 341-1288


Cfai. E. bau*i
funerall ,-lome 'With Crematory
.Pauline Palermo
.,Private Services
Burial: Oak Ridge Cemetery
James Owens
Viewing: Fri. 12 Noon
Service: Fri. 1pm Chapel
Bruce Holly
Mem'l Service: Fri. 5:30pm Chapel
Eltis Slaton
Private Cremation Arrangements
Bill Vigh
Private Cremation Arrangements
Tom Adams
Visitation: Fri. 7-9pm
Mass: Sat. 0 Oam Our Lady of Fatima
Entombment: Mem'l Gardens, Beverly Hills
Grace Flanagan
Transfer to Park Ridge, Illinois
Virginia Mason
Private Cremation Arrangements

726-8323


Beverly Hills, Judith Edwards
of Tennessee and Bonnie
Alexander of Lecanto; a sister,
June Sandt of St Mary's, Ga.;
five grandchildren; four great-
grandchildren; and one great-
great-grandchild.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Beverly Hills.

Albin DiPasca, 87
HOMOSASSA
Albin W. DiPasca, 87,
Homosassa, died Monday, Jan.
31, 2005, in Crystal River.
He was born Nov. 26,1917, in
New York City,
N.Y, to Roger
and Eleanor

DiPasca and
he moved here
36 years ago after retiring from
U.S. State Department Foreign


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Service.
Mr. DiPasca was a retired
Foreign Diplomat for the U.S.
State Department He was a
veteran of the U.S. Army.
He was a member of Egypt
Shrine Temple, Noble of
Mystic Shrine, Tampa, Order of
Amaranth of Floral City, White
Shrine .of Jerusalem, Knight


York Cross of Honor, Orlando,
The Philalethes Society, Citrus
Shrine Club, Grotto of
Leesburg, a dual member of
Springs Masonic Lodge No.
378, Homosassa Springs, and
Brotherhood Lodge No. 370 of
San Francisco, Calif., member
and past Patron of Homosassa
Springs Chapter No. 319 Order


of Eastern Star, National
Association of Retired Federal
Employees, National
Association of Tax
Practitioners, past Director of
Homosassa Springs and
Crystal River Chamber of
Commerce.
He was a member of Chapel
of The Hills Church of Spring


Hill.
Survivors include his wife of
64 years, Gladys (Young)
DiPasca of Homosassa; son,
Verne R. DiPasca and wife,
Frances, of Palacios, Texas;
three daughters, Eleanor
Schultz of Okeechobee, Vonn

Please see DEATHS/Page 7A


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4811 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.,
Inverness, FL
26-2202 795-8808
LIC #CMC039568


DEATHS
Continued from Page 6A

Ray of Mumfordville, Ky., and
Dorreen Thomas and husband,
Daniel, of Acworth, Ga.; broth-
er, Peter DiPasca of Staten
Island, N.Y.; nine grandchil-
dren; 18 great-grandchildren;
and one great-great-grand-
child.
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

Grace
Flanagan, 81
INVERNESS
Grace Catherine Flanagan,
81, Inverness, formerly of
Beverly-Hills, died Wednesday,
Feb. 2, 2005, at the Arbor Trails
Nursing & Rehabilitation
Center in Inverness.
Born Oct 7, 1923, in Chicago,
Ill., to John and Mae (O'Malley)
Forsyth, she came here in 1980
from Lombard, Ill.
Mrs. Flanagan retired from
Illinois Bell Telephone as an
operator with 30 years of serv-
ice.
She was Catholic.
Survivors include her son,
John Flanagan and wife,
Karen, of St Charles, Ill.; and
two grandsons, Patrick and
Brian.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.

Eltis Slaton, 74
HOMOSASSA
Eltis I. Slaton, 74,
Homosassa, died Monday, Jan.
31, 2005, at his home under the
care of his *
family and
Hospice.
A native of
Alabama, he
retired from
Ford Motor Company.
He served in the United
States Air Force during the
Korean War.
He was Baptist
Survivors include his wife,
Ruth Slaton of Homosassa;
daughter, Diane Slaton of
Ranier, Wash.; and son,
Captain Richard Slaton of
Marathon.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,


Inverness.
Bobby
Thrasher, 70
CRYSTAL RIVER
Bobby Dale Thrasher, 70,
Crystal River, died Wednesday,
Feb. 2, 2005, in Crystal River.
Mr. Thr-
asher came
here from his
native Albany,
Ky., in 1976.
He was a
Korean War veteran of the
United States Army.
He was owner of Thrasher
Bait in Inglis.
Survivors include his wife,
Eunice D. Thrasher of Crystal
River; two daughters, Peggy
Ann McKenzie and Sandra Kay
Thrasher both of Inglis; his
mother, Edna B. Thrasher of
Albany, Ky.; brother, Curtis
Thrasher of Albany, Ky.; sisters,
Linda Emily and Joyce
Andrews both of Columbus,
Ind.; and a grandson, Bobby
McKenzie of Inglis.
Roberts Funeral Home,
Dunnellon.

William 'Bill"
Vigh, 92
INVERNESS
William "Bill" Vigh, 92,
Inverness, died Tuesday, Feb.
1, 2005, at his home.
Born Jan. 25, 1913, in
Garfield, N.J., to Martin and
Barbara Vigh, he moved here
in 1962.
Mr. Vigh was a retired
mechanic for Marcal Paper
Mills in Passaic, N.J., and
served as a medic in the
United States Army.
He was known at the Ocala
Flea Market as "Handleman
Bill" or "Flea Market Bill."
He was a member of Our
Lady of Fatima Parish in
Inverness.
He was preceded in death by
his wife of 45 years, Josephine
Vigh, May 5, 1982.-
Survivors include two sons,
Robert Vigh and wife, Jacklyn,
of Apopka and Ronald Vigh
and wife, Diane, of
Saddlebrook, N.J.; one daugh-
ter, Christine Lackey and hus-
band, Gary, of Inverness; two
sisters, Betty Boesz of Clifton,
N.J., and Hilda Shaira of New
Jersey; five grandchildren; and


three great-grandchildren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.
Dale Williams, 61
HOMOSASSA
Dale A. Williams, 61,
Sugarmill Woods, Homosassa,
died Tuesday, Feb. 1, 2005, at
Citrus Memorial Hospital,
Inverness.
Born April 14, 1943, in
Warren, Mich., to Lewis and
Margaret (Hurst) Williams, he
moved here 32 years ago.
Mr Williams was a former
owner of pawn and jewelry
stores.
He was a member of Crystal
River Moose Lodge, West
Citrus Elks Lodge serving as
Lecturing Knight, Eagles of
Grayland, Mich., and VFW Post
of Warren, Mich.
He was preceded in death by
his father, Lewis Williams, and
sister, Elaine Hays.
Survivors include his wife,
Kathleen M. "Kathy" Williams
of Sugarmill Woods,
Homosassa; two sons, Dale
Williams and wife, Joanne, of
Homosassa and Kenny
Williams and wife, Paula, of
Inverness; three daughters,
Kim Williams of Inverness,
Jamie Williams and Tiffany
Williams both of Homosassa;
his mother, Margaret Williams
of Lecanto; two sisters, Peggy
Kuhlman of Ocala and Sandra
Anchor of Warren, Mich.; and
six grandchildren, Robby,
Heidi, Jill, KC., Austin and
Bailey
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.
Click on http://www.chroni-
cleonline.com to view archived
local obituaries.

Funeral
NOTICES

Thomas Matthew "Tom"
Adams. Friends may call at the
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
of Inverness from 7 to 9 p.m.


Friday, Feb. 4, 2005, where a
wake vigil service will be
offered at 7:30 p.m. The Mass of
Christian burial will be offered
at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 5,
2005, from Our Lady of Fatima.
Catholic Church with Fr.'
Charles Leke, celebrant.'
Entombment will follow at the,
Memorial Gardens Cemetery,
Mausoleum in Beverly Hills,
with full military honors
afforded by the Floral Cityt
VFW Post No. 7122. In lieu of,
flowers, memorials are sug-'.
gested to the Thomas Adams;
Memorial Arts Education\
Fund, c/o The Bank of>
Inverness, PO. Box 1929,i
Inverness, FL 34451. I
Albin W. DiPasca. Funeral
services for Albin W. DiPasca,'
87, Homosassa, will be con-
ducted at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb.,
5, 2005, at Wilder Funeralt
Home, Homosassa Springs,-
with the Rev. Robert Plank, of,
Chapel of The Hills Church,-
Spring Hill, officiating. Family'
will receive friends from 5 to 7T
p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, at the funer-
al home. Interment with mili-
tary honors and services con-:
ducted by the Springs Masonic,
Lodge No. 375 will be at)
Fountains Memorial Parkl
Homosassa, following the serv-:
ice on Saturday
Dale A. Williams. Funeral
services for Dale A. Williams,;
61, of Sugarmill Woods,
Homosassa, will be conducted'
at noon Friday, Feb. 4, 2005, at
Wilder Funeral Home:,
Homosassa Springs, with,
Pastor Paul W Todd officiating.-
Interment will follow at
Fountains Memorial Parkl
Homosassa. Family will
receive friends from 5 until 7"
p.m. Thursday, Feb. 3, at the.
funeral home.

SO YOU KNOW
Obituaries must be sub-
mitted by licensed funer
al homes.
Obituaries and funeral
notices are subject to
editing.


For additional offices, see your yellow pages.


Outpatient Services"
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