Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00175
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Publication Date: June 24, 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: VID00175
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





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: Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


Children learn food safety, manners


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Derek Russ, 7, and other children learn how to make cheese quesadillas, salsa and homemade tortilla chips Wednesday during
the 4-H kid's culinary camp at the Citrus County Canning Center In Lecanto.

Culinary day camp prepares youngsters to use kitchen utensils


CRiSTY LoFTIa
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Ninth-grader Saahil Sanon was sur-
prised to learn he's ready for marriage
when he sliced a bagel producing two
perfectly even halves.
It's an old saying his culinary camp
, teacher learned from her grandmother:
If you can slice bread evenly, you're
ready for matrimony.
Saahil's brother, Nikhil, on the other


hand, may need a little more practice.
One of his bagel halves was paper-thin
in places, and the other side he would
have to stretch his mouth to eat
The boys were learning how to prop-
erly, and carefully cut bagels to make
pizzas at their 4-H Culinary Day Camp
at the Citrus County UF Extension
Annex and Canning Center
'All the kids have an opportunity to
use a knife, a grater, put things in the
oven it teaches them food safety,"
said, Katherine Allen, county extension


office director.
This week, the children learned to
make pizza bagels, cheese quesadillas,
fresh tortilla chips, salsa, chicken, egg
and tuna sandwiches and homemade
salad dressing.
."I was a latch-key kid, so I know it's
good to know how to make things on
your own," Allen said.
Children worked in groups of three
with an adult to prepare and cook

Please see CAMP/Page 4A


Officials to unveil


hydrogen plant today

Wildlife state park site offacility

TERRY WTrr hydrogen fuel cell and an elec-
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com trolyzer, captures hydrogen ,
Chronicle from water and stores it in a '
tank until it is needed for gen- ;.-
Not far from the cougar's rating electricity. The elec- .'
U ni-HL7 Wn ixuarc flia naichhiU 1


,den and a flock of pink flamin-
gos at Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park, scientists
have built a small generation
plant that looks like the stuff of
science fiction.
The plant, consisting of a

Annie's Mailbox ... 6C
Wj Movies .......... 7C
' Comics ......... 7C
Crossword ....... 6C Z
_ Editorial ... . . 10A W
Horoscope ....... 7C 0
Obituaries ....... 6A 0fl
Stocks .......... 8A
Three Sections


yntiiy powers the neigori ngg
Wildlife Encounter Pavilion.
Solar energy panels on the
roof of the pavilion, and at a
different location in the park,
provide the electricity that
Please see P /Page 4A


Having a
bang-up time
There's no
need to wait
until the
Fourth of July
to enjoy
fireworks in
Citrus County.
The fun starts
Saturday in
Homosassa.
/1C


Joe Pie
touches
the Hon
venture
Environs
power.


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
etrzak and other Progress Energy workers put the final
s on the new hydrogen-powered electric plant Thursday at
mosassa Springs Wildlife State Park. The plant Is a Joint
between Progress Energy and the Florida Department of
mental Regulation and Is designed to study hydrogen


Man, 80,
gets 60 years
Edgar Ray
Killen was
sentenced on
manslaughter
charges for
the 1964
deaths of
three civil
rights workers
in
Philadelphia,
Miss./12A


Documents



show Couey



confessed


Man was scared

ofgetting caught

DAVE PIEKLIK
dpieklik@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
John Couey told investiga-
tors he kidnapped Jessica
Lunsford from
her home and .
raped her in
his bedroom .. ,
- before killing 1-' &
-her because he |
was afraid of -
being caught, -
according to
documents John Couey
released
Thursday.


"I was just going to let her
run and she ... and she ... and I
got scared and I didn't let her
go. I should have just let her go,
and I didn't," Couey said,


NEW INFORMATION
IN JESSICA
LUNSFORD
MURDER CASE
198 pages of transcripts
of interviews of John
Couey by investigators:
includes statements about
abduction, rape and mur-
der of Jessica Lunsford.
Polygraph results for
Couey: indicates he
denied, crime initially, but
later gave a post-exam
statement saying he killed
her and buried her behind
his home.
Medical Examiner's
report: cause of death suf-
focation, signs of sexual
contact.

according to transcripts. "I
buried her alive ... like ... it's
stupid, but she, she suffered."
Please see COUEY/Page 5A


King: Prosecution


not warranted


Three initially

lied for Couey
JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
State Attorney Brad King
said Thursday he did not
charge the
three people in
the home
where John
Couey was
staying when
Lunsford was
abducted,
raped and Brad King
killed because state attorney.


of the facts
of the case
and the law.
Couey is
charged with
the 9-year-
old Homos-
assa Springs
girl's abduc-
tion, rape


* For a
response
to a
Chronicle
editorial by
Brad King
PAGE 10A


and murder in January.
King said the crucial point in
the choice not to prosecute
Couey's sister, Dorothy Marie
Dixon; her boyfriend Matthew
Dittrich and Couey's niece,
Maddie Secord, lies in the fact
that there is no evidence that
they knew Jessica was in the
mobile home or even that
Couey had abducted her and
brought her there.
Couey was staying with his
sister and two others in a
mobile home near Jessica's
house, and when deputies
asked the three early in the
investigation who lived there,
they at first did not say Couey
had been staying there.
They were later arrested
when investigators realized
Couey had been there, but
King's office subsequently
declined to press charges that
they obstructed the investiga-
tion. The charge would have
been a misdemeanor.
King has gotten criticism
from. all directions for that
decision, including state legis-
lators, Congresswoman Ginny


Back to the beginning


~.,,. #w


Fellowship sees new beginning with return
to early beginning in the county./Saturday


SETTING THE RECORD
STRAIGHT
The transcripts of John
Couey's statements to inves-
tigators on March 17 that
were released Thursday do
not substantiate claims
made by an attorney for
Mark Lunsford's father on a
national TV show that there
was a break in the investiga-
tors' interview.
Attorney Herb Cohen told
FOX TV interviewer Bill
O'Reilly that investigators
stopped an interview with
Couey and continued the
next day, doing so without
reading Couey his Miranda
rights. He said it could jeop
ardize the use of Couey's
confession.
In the transcript refer-
enced, however, there is no
indication of a break in the
two-hour interview and 50
pages follow a reference
Cohen made to Couey ask-
ing for an attorney.
As Cohen said, Couey had
asked for an attorney. It
comes on page 43 of the
94-page transcript, but in
the context of the transcript,
itiappears to be in relation
to consulting an attorney
before taking a lie detector
test.
*According to the tran-
script, Couey was read his
Miranda rights at the begin-.
ning of the interview. The
state attorney's office said it
has documented seven
times in early interviews and
court appearances when
Couey was read his rights.

Brown-Waite, the Chronicle
and other newspapers, TV
interviewer Bill O'Reilly and
members of the public.
King said in an interview
with the Chronicle's editorial
board Thursday it would have
been easy for him to charge the
three after they were arrested
and then let a judge release
them, which is what would
have happened.
Please see KING/Page 5A


Judge grants
motion for records
* Driver's medical
state part of
review of fatal
accident./5A
* Firefighters look
to health./3A
* People dumping
trash as charity
donations./3A
* State crime rate
drops./3A


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT


FRIDAY, JUNE ,


FloridaE
LOTTERIES


Here are the
winning numbers
Selected Thursday
in the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
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PLAY 4
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FANTASY 5
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22
Cash 3:1- 6 -1
Play 4:5-4-7- 8
Fantasy 5:1 -5-6-7-27
5-of-5 1 winner $219,964.22
4-of-5 420 $84
3-of-5 12,408 $8
Lotto: 5-14 22 35-41 -42
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 43 $5,923
4-of-6 2,819 $73
3-of-6 57,510 $5
TUESDAY, JUNE 21
Cash 3:2 9 9
Play 4:3-2-7-6
Fantasy 5:3 7 24 34 36
5-of-5 3 winners $72,475.52
4-of-5 292 $120
3-of-5 9,169 $10.50
Mega Money: 9- 10- 16-26
Mega Ball: 18
4-of-4 MB 1 winner $500,000
4-of-4 13 $721.50
3-of-4 MB 73 $281.50
3-of-4 1,583 $38.50
2-of-4 MB 1,895 $22.50
2-of-4 43,339 $2
1-of-4 MB 15,468 $2.50
MONDAY, JUNE 20
Cash 3:1 6 0
Play 4: 5 3 5 5
Fantasy 5:4 6 7 26 33
5-of-5 1 winner $206,346.23
4-of-5 235 $141.50
3-of-5 9,234 $10
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Cash 3:0-9-0
Play 4:4 -1 0 6
Fantasy 5:1-5-25-26-36
5-of-5 2 winners $87,888.56
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3-of-5 9,097 $8
Lotto: 1-5-18-20-22-47

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
U 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
.com; by telephone, call (850)
487-7777.


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GERRY MULLIGAN/Chronicle
k waterspout can be seen forming Wednesday evening from the Kings Bay shoreline. The National Weather Service (NWS)
issued a hazardous weather outlook Wednesday and Thursday for Citrus County with waterspout activity possible near shore
nd inland waters. Meteorologist Russell Henes said a waterspout was sighted at 6:43 p.m. Wednesday about five miles west
Df the Islands, just north of the Ozello area. Henes said the most likely cause of the waterspout was sea breezes in the west
nixing with afternoon showers moving from the east. NWS also received "numerous reports of funnel clouds" throughout the
evening in the Crystal River-Ozello area, Henes said. Widespread rain and Isolated torrential rains are possible today, which
nay necessitate flood watches or warnings, according to the NWS hazardous weather outlook.





runk donations cost nonprofits


ndfillaccepts residents' big items ee of charge


ASHLEY SORRELL
asorrell@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle intern

profit organizations in Citrus
ity are staying busy


Busy sorting through and hauling other
people's garbage to the county landfill.
Nonprofit organizations came together
with the help of the county landfill to pre-
vent people from dumping their trash and
non-usable items and passing them off as
donations.
S-- Manager of the Key Training Center's
b* Thrift Store Sue Bruns said she hates driv-
ing up to the store in the morning and see-
S* ing the vast amounts of trash dropped off
Sas donations during the weekend.
Bruns said among the generous donations
-- she receives, there are also a lot of ruined
furniture, clothes and personal trash.


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People who drop off unusable and
trashed items as donations do so after hours
when nobody is at the store, Bruns said.
"We have to literally fight our way into
the door," she said. "Now, I know what a
drive-by shooting feels like."
Other nonprofit organizations are strug-
gling with the same mess of trash people
think are usable donations.
Cheryl Kruger, a representative from
Hospice of Citrus County, said people drop
off items such as couches without cush-
ions and used bedpans.
Kruger said these people assume these
items, no matter the quality, would benefit
the poor.
"Your everyday working class still shop
in thrift stores," she said. "Who would
want a couch without cushions?"
The dumping taking place at these
donation centers leaves a hefty economic


burden, which is where the county landfill
has offered its services.
These agencies have to pay a commer-
cial rate to dump the unusable items at the
landfill.
According to statistics compiled by the
Division of Solid Waste Management, Key
Training Center, Salvation Army, Hospice
of Citrus County, Annie Johnson Senior
Center, Habitat Home Store and Florida
Sheriff's Youth Ranches spend an average
of $21,500 a year in landfill costs.
This amount is based on the landfill's
commercial charges.
Citrus County residents can use the
landfill to dump many items such as furni-
ture and appliances for free.
Bruns said it is also a challenge getting
the trash to the landfill because it takes
extra manpower and trucks.
Representatives from local nonprofit
organizations asked citizens to call before
dropping off their items to see if these
items are acceptable.


Firefighters 'Stand Down' for safety


AMY SHANNON
ashannon@
, chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


For a lot of firefighters, per-
sonal health isn't always the
first thing going through their
mindsas they rush out to a call.
t But health officials and
- -I national fire administrators
are making major strives to
assure firefighters complete
/ their shifts alive and well.
-1 This week, area firefighters
participated in National Stand
- i Down Day to raise the level of
-- awareness of firefighter safety
and reduce preventable


injuries that claim more than
100 lives nationwide every
year.
"We're addressing firefighter
health issues," Citrus County
Fire Rescue spokesman Tom
McLean said. '"A major cause of
firefighter deaths is heart
attacks."
The first-ever National
Stand Down Day called on the
nation's firefighters to "stand
down" from nonemergency
duties Tuesday and instead
focus entirely on firefighter
safety.
Since Jan. 1, 58 fire firefight-
ers have lost their lives in the


line of duty 28 resulted from
heart attacks, according to the
United States Fire
Administration.
"That's way too much,"
McLean said.
McLean said firefighter offi-
cials taught the one-hour Stand
Down program Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday at
the Citrus County Fire
Training Center in Lecanto.
The program was broken into
three night sessions to accom-
modate all area firefighters.
McLean said the program
focuses on ways to prevent
breaches in safety and ensure


firefighters are taking care of
their personal health on and
off-duty.
McLean said another impor-
tant aspect of firefighter well
being is the county's volunteer
auxiliary unit, made up of 25
men and women out of the
Homosassa and Floral City sta-
tions.
A lifeline for firefighters, the
auxiliary unit responds to
major structure fires and other
hazards, bringing lots of water,
coffee and energy bars.
"We use them quite a bit,"
McLean said. "And we're going
to try to use them even more."


- Copyrighted Material


tize positions," contained an
error. The Citrus County School
Board has approved $1.5 million
for new instructional positions
since April of this year.
The Chronicle regrets the
error.


Waterspout formation


. -


County BRIEFS

Woman acquitted
on drug charges
A jury acquitted Alexandria N.
Argerenon on charges of sale of
cocaine and possession of
cocaine during a trial June 17.
Argerenon was arrested June
3, 2004, during a roundup of
suspected drug dealers in
Copeland Park.
Citrus Springs gets
new principal
Superintendent of Schools
Sandra "Sam" Himmel an-
nounced Thursday that Citrus
Springs Elementary School's
new principal is Patricia Douglas,
Douglas has worked in Citrus
County schools since 1992, with
her most recent experience as
an assistant principal At
Inverness Primary School.
In 1995, Douglas earned-her
master's degree in educational
leadership from the University of
Southern Mississippi, and earlier
had earned her bachelor's of sci-
ence degree in elementary edu-
cation from Saint Leb University.
Cicely Thomas, Citrus
Spring's principal, will be moving
to Lecanto Primary School.
Pleasant Grove Principal Patrick
Simon was slated for Douglas'
spot, but was changed to serve'
as Crystal River High School's
principal.
Dunnellon man gets
20 years more
A Dunnellon man convicted of
trying to kill a Citrus County
sheriffs detective two years ago
was sentenced Thursday to 20
more years in prison on related'
drug charges.
Larry Edward Robbins, 27,
was given the maximum sen-
tence on charges of selling and'
possessing cocaine. Assistant
State Attorney Ric Ridgway said'
the charges are what lead Sgt.
David DeCarlo and three other
investigators to Robbins home
in Citrus Springs on the morning;
of May 30, 2003.
DeCario was shot twice by.
Robbins as he tried to enter the
house to serve a search warrant.,
Ridgway said Robbins' sen-
tence will be served consecu-
tively with the 30 years he
received for the shooting.
WYKE, school board
work together
WYKE-TV and the Citrus
County School Board are con-
sidering working together to get
board meetings broadcast on
cable channel 16 giving the
public easier access to school
board news.
WYKE vice president Tom
Franklin said the trial run at a
school board meeting June 14
went well except for some audio
problems, which he expects will
be fixed in the next few weeks.
Franklin said the school dis-
trict is still considering the pro-,
posal. If everything goes as
planned, the meetings will not
be broadcast live, but rather on
weekends and evenings when
people are home to watch.
From staff reports







*





a w











Correction

Due to editor error, a story on
page 1A of Wednesday's edition
"School district works to priori-








CITRUS COUnTY(FL) CHRONIC&'


SM 1..'A Nll


PLANT
Continued from Page 1A

powers the electrolyzer.
Progress Energy and the
Florida Department of
Environmental Regulation
installed the hydrogen fuel cell
and electrolyzer to study
hydrogen power and educate
the public about this new form
of energy.
Agency officials will join
Progress
E n e r g y
Florida a
President Bill
Habermeyer
today for a the be;
dedication cer-
emony at the it; it's e
park The cere-
mony begins at free
11:15 a.m. at
the Wildlife John .
Encounter o
ProgresE
Pavilion. speaking
Although
hydrogen
power is in its
infancy, it can
be used for anything that gas
and oil are used for today,
according to John A. Masiello,
a Progress Energy scientist
who will study data from the
plant But he said hydrogen
power has several advantages
over fossil fuels.
Hydrogen is 14 V2 times
lighter than air and is the most
abundant source of energy on
the planet It can be generated
using sunlight and water,
which means it doesn't have to
be imported from overseas, as
with much of the country's oil.
And it's clean energy.
"That's the beauty of it; it's
emission free," Masiello said.
The disadvantage is that
hydrogen is embedded in other
materials, like water.
Developing a process to cap-
ture it in large quantities is the
challenge for the future.
Masiello said the small plant
in Homosassa Springs is a good
start. He expects the scientific
data collected from the plant to
yield valuable information
about hydrogen power and
how it can be made more effi-
cient
The plant can produce 1.2
kilowatts of power. It uses
about two liters of water per
hour and discharges a small
amount of water and some heat
as a byproduct


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Masiello says there is no
doubt hydrogen technology
will improve rapidly He said
the two machines at the park
are bigger than they have to be.
He said the technology already
exists to miniaturize the fuel
cell and electrolyzer, but
Progress Energy and DEP are
using the devices to educate
the public about hydrogen
power, and larger devices give
people a better look at how the
technology works.
He compared the technology
to a portable
electric calcu-
That's lator he pur-
chased from
his brother in
auty of 1970. He' said
his brother
mission bought it for
$300. Masiello
purchased it
from his broth-
er for $150. The
A. Masiello calculator was
s Energy scientistabutth s
g about hydrogen about the size
of a small book
"Today, you
can buy calcu-
lators the size of a credit card
for a fraction of the price I
paid," he said.
Contrary to common belief,
Masiello said hydrogen power
is safer than gasoline when
used in vehicles. He said in a
collision involving a gas-pow-
ered car, the gasoline tank
sometimes ruptures and the
driver finds himself or herself
sitting in gas. But hydrogen is
lighter than air, and dissipates
quickly.
He said Progress Energy is
involved in a program to use
hydrogen cell-powered vehi-
cles in its fleet of company
vehicles. The company is also
involved in a second initiative
to test hydrogen combustion
engines. He said emissions are
reduced by 99 percent in
hydrogen combustion engines.
Art Yerian, manager of
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park, said he is receiving
inquiries from across the
nation about the hydrogen fuel
cell plant
Yerian said he' wasn't sure
what to expect when he was
told the plant would be con-
structed at the park It was big-
ger than what he imagined.
But Yerian said he welcomes
the opportunity to introduce
the technology to the public.
"You're looking at the way of
the future," he said.


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


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Nikhil Sanon, 11, listens to extension director Katherine Allen on Wednesday during the 4-H children's culinary camp at the Citrus
County Canning Center in Lecanto.
A M by the 4-H Club and aims to to use a special hand lotion hot water and get the soap t)
CAM P teach children food safety, that glows under a black light lather and if you're cooking,
healthy eating habits and man- The children were then wash to your elbows.


Continued from Page 1A

lunches.
"The smaller knife is better
when you're working with veg-
etables, because you have,
more control," Allen directed
8-year-old Derek Russ as he
carefully carved a tomato.
"Once you get used to it, it's
not that hard," Derek said. .
The camp is partially funded


ners.
Throughout the week, chil-
dren learned to measure dry
and liquid foods, use a food
thermometer, how to use a
compost pile, serve correct,
portion sizes, try new foods,
prevent cut apples from turn-
ing brown and how to be a gra-
cious host
One of the first activities dur-
ing the partial week camp was


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instructed to wash their hands
and see how good they did.
With many glowing hands
under the light, the children
were surprised to learn simply
running their hands under
cold water doesn't get them
clean.
Allen said people should use


Today, the children will com-
bine all their newfound skills,
for a punch party for their paft.O
ents. Ie
"They've all done really wel
this week," Allen said, "anc
now they can show off wh4,
they've learned."


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Citrus County's Aquatic Services Division plans the following aquatic weed control
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4AFuAJUE2,20


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Judge grants motion for records


DAVE PIEKLIK
dpieklik@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

ICircuit Judge Ric Howard
#ranted a motion Wednesday to
obtain medical records of a
man involved in a crash that
resulted in the death of a
citrus County School District
employee in February.
'Investigators say Matthew
Wilber, 40, of Homosassa
crashed his pickup truck head-
into another pickup truck
riven by James "Manzy"
riley, 51, of Oxford, near an
i intersection in Citrus Springs.
.Although the Feb. 4 crash
rPmains an unsolved case, and
ilTilber has never been arrested
or charged in connection with
the case, the State Attorney's
office is reviewing the crash
fnd the Florida Highway
Itrol has said it was being
handled as a potential vehicu-


lar homicide, and that charges
were "pending" after the inves-
tigation concluded.
Lon Frye, director for Citrus
County Transit, was the first
witness to testify Wednesday
morning.
Frye said he watched as two
trucks headed straight for each
other and collided on North
Elkcam Boulevard.
Wilber was airlifted to
Shands Hospital in Gaines-
ville.
Miley, a 30-year school dis-
trict employee, died at Seven
Rivers Community Hospital in
Crystal River.
"As we were in the area of
the power lines, around the
(West Redgate Drive) area,
there was a car coming in the
northbound lane down over
the hill, which didn't allude to
anything unusual. But after
that car came a black Dodge
pickup truck passing that car at


Crash resulted in death

ofschool district employee


a high rate of speed on a hill on
a double solid line," said Frye.
'And I was just kind of mes-
merized as I saw these two
vehicles come closer and clos-
er together, and they had a
head-on impact that obviously
had catastrophic results."
An FHP investigation said
Wilber's truck had been in the
wrong lane of travel before
impact, and that he had been
passing traffic in a no-passing
zone.
Assistant State Attorney
Rich Buxman said in his argu-
ment that Wilber's medical
records after he was hospital-
ized are "relevant" for the
investigation, particularly a
blood draw investigators say
was taken from Wilber after
the crash.
FHP Cpl. Earl Frazier, the
lead investigator for the crash,
said Florida Department of
Law Enforcement analysis of
the blood showed there was no
alcohol on Wilber's system, but
that there was the presence of
.drugs.
"It did indicate the presence
of several drugs in his system;


lawL-


morphine, Xanax and co
caine," Frazier said.
Wilber's attorney, Pau
Militello, asked Frazier if i'
was possible the substance,
were found in trace amounts
to which Frazier replied, "N(
sir."
Militello argued there ha,
been no evidence given so fai
that proves Wilber was driving
the red and black Dodge pick
up truck that crashed int(
Miley.
Frye testified after the acci
dent, the driver of that trucl
was slumped over the steering
wheel, unconscious, and where
asked if he saw the driver it
the courtroom, Frye said h(
couldn't.
Frazier and FHP Troopel
Tod Cloud siid by the time theq
arrived to investigate th<
crash, both men had already
been taken to hospitals.
No driver's license wa
found in the black pickup
truck; however, both investiga
tors said they used vehich
information and information
from the hospital to determine<
Wilber had been the driver.


- SyndicatedConten


a.-.q


Available from Commercial News Providers


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* S. -
- -. a
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. .-a


- .~ -
- a


- a
- S


COUEY
4 Continued from Page 1A

-The 303 documents made
public by the State Attorney's
Office are the latest details to
emerge in the murder of the 9-
yr-old from Homosassa.
uey, 46, has pleaded not
ilty to premeditated mur-
dr, kidnapping, burglary and
sexual battery.
The state is seeking the
death penalty if he's convict-
ed.
i In a surprise move, prosecu-
t6rs released transcripts, of
tree interviews they say
Couey had with investigators
aqter his March 17 arrest in
Georgia, along with other doc-
umlents that included portions
oF a final report of a medical
examination of Jessica's body
Couey's statements were not
e pected to be released until
lter, but Assistant State
Attorney Ric Ridgway said the
new information was intended
1t "quell the misinformation"
surrounding the case and its
investigation.
The new information cen-
ters on the interviews that
took place in Georgia between
n1embers of the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office and Couey In
a| March 17 interview, Couey
denied any involvement in
Jessica's disappearance and
s&id he knew of her only from
what he had seen on televi-
sion.
i In a follow-up interview the
n xt day with detectives Gary
Atchison and Scott Grace, doc-
uments indicate Couey



KING
Continued from Page 1A

According to the facts of the
c se and Florida law, King
said, there is no doubt that the
n misdemeanor court judge
would have had to do just that.
ijough King and a number of
other experienced prosecutors
tried to find a way to prosecute
the three, he said, it just wasn't
ii state law, given the facts.
1 King said had he charged
tlhem, although he could have
then said he had tried to prose-
coite them, he would not have
b)en acting ethically or fulfill-
iag his sworn obligation as a
prosecutor for the state. He
s id a prosecutor's duty. is to
vigorously prosecute on the
facts, but moreover, to see jus-
tice is done according to the
l w.
King said Florida does has a
l1w relating to obstructing an
officer in performance of his
d1ty, but it does not have a spe-
cific law making it a crime of
simply lying to an officer
e cept in a few instances.
IThe state statutes specify
tlhat a person who has been
arrested or lawfully detained
because of suspicion support-
ed by evidence, or a person
being served process who lies
to an officer can be prosecuted
for obstruction.
INone of those situations
applied in this case, King said.
Once arrested, the three admit-
t4d that Couey had been there.
=Vhile lying might have been
morally reprehensible, it was
not illegal.
King said he tried another
avenue, and though Florida
also has a law making it a
chime to be an accessory to a
felony, there has to be proof
that the person actually knew a
particular crime had been


changed his story and talked
of being high on crack cocaine
when he entered the girl's
home through an unlocked
door around 3 a.m. Feb. 24 and
took her back to his bedroom.
"I did not mean to kill this lit-
tle girl. I didn't mean to do
that," Couey said, according to
transcripts. "I never done that
stupid like that in my life."
The 198 pages of interviews
contain graphic statements
investigators say Couey gave
them, including forcing Jessica
to perform sex acts on him. He
told them, transcripts say, she
seemed comfortable with him
and was "polite," and that she
didn't try to escape from the
closet she was being kept in.
Later in the evening when
Jessica was reported missing,
deputies arrived at the home
Couey was sharing with his sis-
ter and three others to ask if
they knew about the girl. At
that point, investigators were
unaware Couey a convicted
sex offender was living in
the home because he had a dif-
ferent address, listed for the
state's sex offender registry.
"If they would have came in,
they would have caught her in
my closet. They didn't search,"
Couey said, according to tran-
scripts.
Although Couey initially said
he kept Jessica alive in the
closet for three days, feeding
her and giving her water, inves-
tigators were told later she was
killed after two days, tran-
scripts say. In other transcripts,
Couey said she was alive as
many as six days-after being
kidnapped.
It's those "inconsistencies,"


committed. Again, that wasn't
the case, he said.
To those who said the three
had to know about the crime if
Couey had kept Jessica in the
mobile home for days, King
noted that Couey's statements
are very contradictory, often
countered by the evidence, and
even outrageous and so are not
believable. Because of that, he
said, the only real facts in the
case are that Jessica was taken
and held for an undetermined
time, raped and killed and
buried.
His assistant, Ric Ridgway
has been involved in the case
from the beginning, and when
he released the transcripts of
Couey's statements Thursday,
he said that how long Couey
kept Jessica may never be
known, but given all Couey's
conflicting statements, as an
investigator he is more
inclined to believe Jessica was
probably killed the night she
was taken or soon after, rather
than the three to six days
Couey has variously stated. He
Noted the area was soon
swarming with investigators,
searchers and news media.
King said the three have con-
sistently said they knew noth-
ing and there is as yet no evi-
dence to the contrary. If that
situation changes, King said,
he'd prosecute "in a heart-
beat." Presently the three are
cooperating and could become
very important as the case
develops, though no deal or
promises have been made,
King said.
He said misinformation and
lack of understanding of the
law and the facts in the case
have resulted in criticism, but
he tries to ignore it and focus
on legitimate questions in the
case.
As to sharp criticism by FOX
TV interviewer Bill O'Reilly
and King's refusal to go on the


Ridgway told reporters
Thursday that has him ques-
tioning the statements Couey is
said to have given. He said
there may be no way to deter-
mine how long Jessica was
alive because Couey gave sev-
eral different timeframes, but
that his "gut feeling" was that
she was killed the first night.
Ridgway said because
Jessica's body wasn't discov-
ered for three weeks, a medical
examiner couldn't give a pre-
cise time of death.
He said sheriff's deputies
with a "nagging" suspicion
searched Couey's home Feb. 28
- four days after she was
reported missing-- and looked
"everywhere that they might
find a child or stuffed animal,"
but the girl was not there.
During a March 14 follow-up
search, Ridgway said investiga-
tors found fingerprints in the
closet they say matched
Jessica's, but no other evi-
dence was immediately discov-
ered.
He said the medical examin-
er's report contradicted
Couey's remark that, he fed
Jessica, because nothing was
found in her stomach.
Ridgway alluded to the pos-
sibility Jessica was buried
alive, saying the report does
indicate the cause of death is
suffocation, and that dirt was
found underneath the nails of
two of her fingers that were
found poking through a
garbage bag she had been
buried in.
In transcripts, Couey said
after tying her hands with
speaker wire, he buried her
alive with a stuffed animal dol-


national show, King said it
would likely degenerate into a
yelling match with him walking
off. "It would not serve any pur-
pose," he said.
He noted that he had e-
mailed O'Reilly and quoted
him a passage from his own
book on dealing with criticism,
which was that if one couldn't
rationally discuss something
with a critic, then ignore the
criticism. "He took offense at
that," King said.
As to Couey's defense attor-
ney recently hinting that there
could be statements thrown out
because Couey was not read
his Miranda rights, King noted
that Couey had in fact been
read his rights numerous times
in the early investigation -
seven times to be exact.
The reference by Couey's
attorney is to one interview
when Citrus sheriff's investiga-
tors asked Couey if he'd take a
lie detector test. That was
before Couey acknowledged
taking Jessica, having sex with
her and burying her, and in the
transcript it appears Couey
said he only wanted a lawyer
before a lie detector test, but it
could be open to interpretation
and challenge.
He continued to answer
questions in the interview and
subsequently told a Georgia
magistrate when asked if he
wanted an attorney that he did
not.
King said a defendant's
statements to police are rou-
tinely challenged by the
defense, and even if the state-
ments would be disallowed it
wouldn't make a difference.
"Even without the state-
ments, I believe we can win the
case," he said, adding there
would be no deal offered and
he would ask for the death
penalty.


phin, and that she didn't strug
gle.
Ridgway also drew attention
to what he perceives to be ;
psychological condition witl
Couey, referred to as cognitivei
disassociation," pointing t(
transcripts that suggest Jessic;
was a willing participant of the
sex acts: Ridgway said the dis-
order is a common condition
with sex offenders as a way of
avoiding responsibility for
their actions by shifting blame
onto someone else.
Ridgway acknowledged
mental issues likely would be
looked at by the Public
Defender's Office, which is
representing Couey. He said
there would be no plea deals in
the case, and said a trial still
would be a year away.
Responding to some resi-
dents voicing concern about
the lengthy process, he said a
year is typical for a capital
murder case.
"This is not an extraordinar-
ily complex murder case," he
said. "But any time the death
penalty is in play, the I's get
dotted twice and the T's get
crossed twice."
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E CIRS O, JNT (FZ-,


Jorie Black, 14
INVERNESS
Jorie Nicole Black, 14,
Inverness, died Saturday, June
18, 2005, in Bushnell.
She was born in Tampa and
moved to Inverness 10 years
ago.
She was an Honor Student at
Inverness Middle School and
was also a member of the
Church Without Walls in
Inverness.
She is survived by her father,
Jersey Joe Black of
Brooksville; three brothers,
Adrian Knight Jr., Michael Lee
and Vernon Lee, all of
Brooksville; one sister, Te'Kira
Black of Brooksville; grandfa-
ther, Anthony Southall Sr. of
Baltimore, Md.; grandmother,
Annie Lucille Southall of
Brooksville; and great-grand-
mother, Annie Mae Thomas of
Brooksville.
Cason Funeral & Cremation
Services, Brooksville.

Mamie
Chandler, 97
INVERNESS
Mamie Chandler, 97,
Inverness, died Wednesday,
June 22, 2005, in the Hospice
Unit of Citrus Memorial
Hospital.
A native of Tompkinsville,
Ky., she was born May 16, 1908,
to Wood and Pear Hale and
moved to this area in 1999 from
Gilbertsville, Ky.
She was Baptist
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Jess Chandler,
in 1978; two daughters,
Beatrice Fisher and Ruby
Crawford; and one son, Bobby
Chandler.
Survivors include three sons,
William Chandler of Marsellus,
Mich., Virgil Chandler of
Arthur, Ill., and Huey Chandler
of Villa Grove, Ill.; one daugh-
ter, Dorothy Bidwell and hus-
band, Dick, of Inverness; two
brothers, Eston Hale of
Layfette, Tenn., and Paul Hale
of Moss, Tenn.; three sisters,
Hazel Woods of Arcola, Ill.,
Juanita Federick of Louisville,
Ky., and "Ted" Woods of
Tompkinsville, Ky.; 18 grand-
children; and several great-
grandchildren.
Services and burial will be in
Villa Grove, Ill.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
With Crematory, Inverness.

Mary Ealey, 65
INVERNESS
Mary E Ealey, 65, Inverness,
died Tuesday, June 21, 2005, at
Crystal River Health &
Rehabilitation Center.
She was born March 24, 1940,
in Wilmington, Del., to Walter
and Ima Faber, and she moved
here in 1993 from Miami.
Mrs. Ealey was retired from
Bell South Telephone and was
a member of the Telephone
Pioneers of America.
She was Protestant
In addition to her parents
she was preceded in death by a
brother, Ronald Faber, and sis-
ter, Joan Kennedy.
Survivors include her hus-
band, William R. Ealey of


L&ai. E. 6iacruh
Tunerat -lome -Wi!, Crematory
Alfred Daigneault
Mass: Fri 1pm
Our Lady of Fatima
Ernest Temple
Services: Fri 10am Chapel
Beatrice Engel
Services: Sat 11am Chapel
Burial: Oak Ridge Cemetery
Mamie Chandler
Home, Villa Grove, IL
Don & LeMorn Simpson
Services: Monday 2:30pm
At Florida National Cemetery

726-8323


Inverness; four sons, States
Randolph Titsworth and wife,
Cheryl, of Imperial Beach,
Calif, John Thomas Titsworth
and wife, Kathryn, of Miami,
James Allen Titsworth and
wife, Rita, of Madison, Ind.,
and Daniel Lawrence
Titsworth and wife, Terri, of
South Bend, Ind.; two daugh-
ters, Anne Marie Byrd of
Nashville, Tenn., and Nicole
Richardson Thomas of
Melbourne; one sister, Patricia
Keating of Crystal River; one
brother, Carl Faber of
California; two grandchildren;
and one great-grandchild.
Brown Funeral Home &
Crematory, Crystal River.

Beatrice
Engel; 103
INVERNESS
Beatrice Engel, 103,
Inverness, died Wednesday,
June 22, 2005, at her home
under the care of her family
A native of Baxley, Ga., she
was born Feb. 4, 1902, to James
and Alice O'Connor and moved
to this area in 1968 from
Jacksonville.
She was a retired interview-
er for the Florida State
Employment Service with 28
years of service.
She was Protestant.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Paul E. Engel,
one brother and three sisters.
Survivors include one son,
Robert .Burkhalter of New
Orleans, La.; one daughter,
Dorothy "Dot" Fitzpatrick of
Inverness; one stepson, retired
Navy Rear Admiral Paul H.
Engel of Maryland; four grand-
children, Michael Fitzpatrick
and wife, Brenda, Richard
"Spike" Fitzpatrick and wife,
Nancy, Kevin Fitzpatrick and
wife, Adele, all of Inverness,
and Patrick Fitzpatrick and
wife, Laura Lou, of Crystal
River; 13 great-grandchildren,
Elizabeth, Michael, Katherine,
Shawn, Megan, Brian, Molly,
Kaela, Lauren, Shane, Erin,
Elaina and' Elisha; and one
great-great-grandchild, Carter.

Galen Link, 84
CRYSTAL RIVER
Galen Robert Link, 84,
Crystal River, died Wednesday,
June 22, 2005, at the Crystal
River Health and Rehabili-
tation Center
in Crystal
River.
Born Nov.
16, 1920, in
Minomonie,
Wis., to Henry Charles and
Helen (Suckow) Link, he
moved to this area 16 years ago
from Eau Claire, Wis., where
he retired as manager of a
department store.


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Mr. Link was a World War II
U.S. Army veteran.
He was a member of the
Masonic Lodge 347 F&AM, Eau
Claire, Wis.
He was a member of the
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church in Hernando.
Survivors include his wife of
59 years, Adelaide Link of
Crystal River; a son, Galen
Robert Link II and wife, Linda,
of Merritt Island; a sister,
Marlois Olsen and husband,
Don, of Minneapolis, Minn.;
and two grandchildren,
Victoria Anne Link and Austin
R. Link
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Robert
McEwen, 62
CRYSTAL RIVER
Robert H. McEwen, 62,
Crystal River, died Tuesday,
June 21, 2005, at his home.
Born Feb. 13, 1943, to
Houston L. and Mary E.
(Blalock) McEwen, he moved
here 20 years ago from his
native St. Petersburg.
Mr. McEwen was a retired
aluminum installer.
He was Baptist.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Patricia A. McEwen,
and brothers, James H.
McEwen and Bill Sutton.
Survivors include one step-
son, James T Cook and wife,
Vicki, of Roaring River, N.C.;
one stepdaughter, Kimberly R.
Brown of New Smyrna Beach;
one brother, Thomas R.
McEwen and wife, Bonnie L.,
of Crystal River; two sisters,
Helen L. Grand and husband,
John, of Crystal River and
Doris Jackson and husband,
Harold, of Lakeland; four
grandchildren; and one great-
grandchild.
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

Mo'Naijah
Rayford, 2
INVERNESS
Mo'Naijah Rayford, age 2, of
Inverness died Saturday, June
18, 2005, in Bushnell.
She was born in Brooksville
and lived in Inverness. She
attended Little Friends
Daycare in Inverness.
She was a member of the
Church Without Walls in


Inverness.
She is survived by her father,
James Rayford of Brooksville;
mother, Sissy Southall of
Brooksville; brother, Adrian
Knight Jr. of Inverness; grand-
mother, Tonya Drake of Tampa;
great-grandfather, Anthony
Southall Sr. of Baltimore, Md.;
great-grandmother, Annie
Lucille Southall of Brooksville;
and great-great-grandmother,
Annie Mae Thomas of
Brooksville.
Cason Funeral & Cremation
Services, Brooksville.

Gertrude
Rossi, 90
CRYSTAL RIVER
Gertrude J. (Dechene) Rossi,
90, Crystal River, died Monday,
June 20, 2005, at Cypress Cove
Care Center in Crystal River.
She was born Aug. 5, 1914, in
Peabody, Mass., to Peter and
Leona Dechene, living most of
her life in Lynn, Mass. She was
a native of Massachusetts and
moved to Crystal River 10 years
ago, where she resided with
her daughter and son-in-law.
She was a filament lamp
winder for Champion Lamps
,later named Phillips Lighting,
Lynn, Mass., for 25 years.
She was a member of the
Holy Family Church in Lynn,
Mass., and St. Benedict
Catholic Church in Crystal
River and the Altar and Rosary
Society.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Horace Rossi,
in 1963; and son-in-law,
Richard Calef, in June 2002.
Survivors include her daugh-
ter, Carole Calef of Crystal
River; son, Richard Rossi of
Topsfield, Mass.; seven grand-
children; and 14 great-grand-
children.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Elinor Ruman, 72
BEVERLY HILLS
Elinor Lynn Ruman, 72,
Beverly Hills, died Thursday,
June 9, 2005, in Lecanto.
She was born April 28, 1933,
in Queens, N.Y, to Richard 0.
and Ingrid (VonColborg)
Ericson, and she moved here
15 years ago from Derry, N.H.
Mrs. Ruman was a retired
cost estimator for the electron-
ics industry and a real estate
agent


She was a Katherine Gibbs
graduate. She spent her life
loving and caring for her fami-
ly and enjoyed bingo and cross-
word puzzles.
She was a member of Harry
F Nesbitt VFW Post No. 10087
Women's Auxiliary, Beverly
Hills.
She was Episcopalian.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 50 years, Radford A.
Ruman of Beverly Hills; one
daughter, Allison Ruman of
Grovetown, Ga.; three sons,
Radford Charles Ruman of
Winfield, Ill., Robert H. Ruman
and wife, Judy, of Deerfield
Beach and Eric E. Ruman of
Grovetown, Ga.; eight grand-
children; and a brother,
Richard A. Ericson of
Rowayton, Conn.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Debra
Southall, 40
INVERNESS
Debra LaShane Southall, 40,
Inverness, died Saturday, June
18, 2005, in Bushnell.
She was born in Brooksville
and moved to Inverness 10
years ago.
She was a corrections officer
with the Department of
Corrections in Sumter County.
She was a member of the
Church Without Walls in
Inverness.
Survivors include one son,
Adrian Knight Jr. of Inverness;
her father, Anthony Southall Sr.
of Baltimore, Md.; her mother,
Annie Lucille Southall of
Brooksville; fiance, Adrian
Knight Sr. of Inverness; four
brothers, Anthony Southall Jr.,


Jeffery Southall, Emmanuel
Southall, all of Brooksville, and
Harold Southall of Baltimore,
Md.; two sisters, Angela
Southall of Inverness and
Tonya Drake of Tampa; and
her grandmother, Annie Mae
Thomas of Brooksville.
Cason Funeral & Cremation
Services, Brooksville.

Grady
Wallace, 70
BUSHNELL
Grady F Wallace, 70,
Bushnell, died Wednesday,
June 22, 2005, in Inverness.
Born Sept 6, 1934, in Walton
County to John and Beatrice
Wallace, he moved to Bushnell
from Center Hill in 1965.
Mr. Wallace was a butcher for
Central Packing Company in
Center Hill.
He was Baptist
He was preceded in death by
his son, Gary Wayne Wallace.
Survivors include five
daughters, including his twin
daughters Linda Faye
Simmons of Lake Panasoffkee
and Lorene Kay Howell of
Bushnell, G. Diane Mott of
Fruitland Park, Lynn
Caruthers. of Oxford and
Brenda Rountree of Columbia,
Md.; three sisters, Millie Wells
of Webster, Joyce Strickland of
Lake Panasoffkee and Carolyn
Alford of Jacksonville, N.C.;
eight grandchildren; and there.
great-grandchildren.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.
Click on http://www.chroni-
cleonline.com to view archived
local obituaries.
Please see DEATHS/Page 94


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SPONSOR AN EXCHANGE STUDENT
For only three weeks, 25 students
from Europe will arrive to play
a tennis and golf with several Citrus
SCounty pros. While here, they hope
to learn a little about what makes
America, America! Although
English speaking, they
will also work with a
tutor to sharpen their
understanding and use of
the language!
What can you do? Sponsor one or two
students in your home...you may learn a little: .
about their culture and they are sure to learn
a lot about ours!
Call for details...it's free!!
Call Jess or Laura Today ~ 352/794-0410


0


CmusU COunTY(FL) CHRONICLE


OBITUARIES


OA n y UNE 24 2005


41











JUN 24 2005

-%f Lcr,,.)r~i:f.lrcLj


Emergency team





seeks volunteers


Prevention and Readiness Outreach training to be offeredJune 28-30


Special to the Chronicle


The Emergency Prevention and
Readiness Outreach of Rural Citrus
County is issuing a call for volunteers.
Are you 55 or older, or do you have expe-
--ience in emergency awareness?
7: Do you enjoy helping people to make a
difference?
- Qualified EPRO volunteers will receive
ongoing training related to emergency
preparedness and readiness, specifically,
for persons with disabilities, and provide
-education to the community about these
;issues addressing the most vulnerable in
our community persons with disabili-
ties and seniors;
In particular, to aid those in the remote


INITIAL "COMMUNITY
RESPONSE TEAM" TRAINING
WHAT: Initial "Community Emergency
Response Team" training.
a WHEN: 1 to 4 p.m. June 28-30.
WHERE: Citrus Springs Community
Center.
M INFORMATION: Call Cathy Jackson
at the Center for Independent Living
at 527-8399.


rural areas of Citrus County in the event of
a disaster.
Volunteers will serve approximately 10
hours a week, assist in identifying unmet
needs for citizens in Citrus, County, estab-


lish an emergency recovery and response
plan for residents in the rural areas (your
neighbors), train and educate seniors and
persons with disabilities to be prepared
for disasters or other emergencies that
may occur and provide support to the
community in the event.
Initial training will be a "Community
Emergency Response Team" training.
Topics covered: disaster preparedness,
fire suppression, terrorism, disaster med-
ical, light search and rescue, disaster psy-
chology and disability awareness.
Training will be from 1 to 4 p.m. June 28-
30. at the Citrus Springs Community
Center.
To sign up, call Cathy Jackson at the
Center for Independent Living at 527-8399.


Honor o .


Seven Rivers Christian School
,Honor Roll Fourth Quarter
"A" Honor Roll
. Senior: Brianna Boyer, Kim
i Esckelson.
Junior: Travis Lampinen.
Sophomore: Katelyn Amesbury,
,Ryan Dickert.
Freshman: Cassie Bozeman,
,,Hanna Lampinen, Claire
Rosebrough, Nikki Vaughan.
Eighth Grade: Carolyn Allen.
. Seventh Grade: Calli Brockett,
Rachel Dumas, Alexa Massullo,
'Daniel Montgomery, Gabrielle
IPerrone.
"A-B" Honor Roll
Senior: Rachel Barlow, Rachel
kiEbert, Stephen Potter, Jason
,Richardson, Haley Runnels.
Junior: Jessica Baierlein,
;Renee' Bellavance, Katherine
PCrouch, Jennifer Green, Elizabeth
If


Greete, Cory Ludwick, Lacey
Lyons, Elissa O'Dell, Megan Olive,
Charles Swain, Nadia Vaughan,
Aaron Witchurch.
Sophomore: Joshua Berger,
Christopher Commons, Ashley
Coogle, Erica DeLoach, Drew
Donovan, Chelsea Ebert, Elizabeth
Finney, Jonathan Greete, Cassidy
Wahl; Freshman: Carol Ann Dumas,
Kenzie Rowda.
Eighth Grade: Tucker Cortese,
Aaron DeLoach, Amy Green,
Anthony Kauffmann, Kelly Kuczen,
Derek Labahn, Jeremy Massullo,
Melissa Patrick, Nathan
Whitchurch.
Seventh Grade: Jennifer
Barlow, Jenna Coogle, Kaitlyn
Dickert, Patricia Finney, Robby
Golliher, Megan Kuhn, Michael
Manning, Connor Snyder, Nathan
Swander, Kaitlyn Webb.


.a


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle


Members of the Disabled American Veterans Chapter 70
Auxiliary in Inverness recently installed their officers for 2005-06.
From left: Shirley Callahan, community affairs; Delores LoPorto,
seargent at arms; Ann Shingleton, treasurer; Martha McDade,
commander; Lynn Armitage, adjutant; and Lenora Touby, chaplain.
LEFT, From left, Karen Hasek-Murphy, chaplain; Paul Curry, treas-
urer; Martin Murphy, commander; Richard Floyd, adjutant; John
Seaman, senior vice commander and Jose A Camacho, junior vice
commander. I Tiarra Alexander, center, receives a
$500 scholarship from Martin Murphy, commander of Disabled
American Veterans Chapter 70 in Inverness, as her father Douglas
Alexander, left, looks on. Alexander received the scholarship as
part of an essay contest held by the DAV.


News NOTES

Adventists
to meet Saturday
Starting at 9:10 a.m. at the
Inverness Seventh-day
Adventist Church, there will be a
song service and opening hymn
after which Margaret Myers will
lead the congregation in prayer.
Jean Oliphant, superintendent,
will welcome guests and mem-
bers. Kay Pallett will have a
special musical selection prior to
the mission report by Delia
DuPont.
Lesson study titled "Buried -
But Risen!" will follow and end
the early service.
' Following announcements,
and an organ prelude by organ-
ist Dick Pike, Elder Bill Hawkes'
sermon is titled "Jepthah
Infamous 'Vow.'"
A vegetarian lunch will be
served in Mitchell Hall at noon.
The evening vesper service will
begin at 7 p.m. with retired
Pastor Gordon Blandford shar-
ing with members and guests
memoirs of his years spent in
China as a missionary. The pro-
gram is titled, "Child of Destiny."
The health food store will
open at 8:30 p.m., and is also
open each Wednesday from 9
a.m. to noon, and at 7 p.m.
The community thrift store will
also be open Wednesday from
9 a.m. to noon for summer
hours.
The church is located 4 1/2
miles east of Inverness off S.R.
44 in Eden Gardens. Call 746-
3434.
Advent Hope
to meet Saturday
Saturday speaker Val Munn
will present the message. Bible
Study starts at 10:30 a.m. and
the worship service at 11:30.
Come as you are. Saturday at
7:45 p.m., we will present Phil
Hamman's testimony via video.
Youth Clown Ministry continues
Wednesday at 7 p.m. Join us at
428 NE Third Ave.
Upcoming Events starting
July 9 at 9:45am Bagels and
Bible Study. Register by calling
795-5132. Also, July 10 there
will be a three-hour class to
learn piano chords taught by
Stan Soehlman. Call 563-1173
to register.


Pet iIT

Buddy











Special to the Chronicle


Special to the Chronicle
Buddy, a Pomeranian, has
been with the Simmons of
Homosassa since November.


Better speech, hearing


Special to the Chronicle
Inverness Mayor Bob Plaisted presents Brian Tharp, presi-
dent of the Inverness Sertoma Club, with a proclamation
naming May as "Better Speech and Hearing Month."


DAV making a difference


BOCC proclamation


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
Members of the Citrus County Board of Commissioners recently awarded the June service
awards. From the left: Robert Glancy Jr., five years; Christine Brown, 10 years; Vicki Phillips,
chairwoman Citrus County Board of County Commissioners; Thomas Mount Jr., ten years;
Deborah Robitaille, 10 years; Michael Schneider, 10 years and Tonya Sharp 10 years.


I- -











A n R.iAYv TrIorun 4 .nS


STOCKS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE)


TH AKT NRVE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 519961 3.11 +.05
GenElec 483717 34.66 -.84
Motorola 273271 18.87 +.07
Pfizer 267859 28.90 +.11
RheAid 249515 4.11 -.44

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Unova 25.85 +3.78 +17.1
CallGolf 15.55 +1.97 +14.5
EnzoBio 17.98 +1.48 +9.0
IRSA 12.25 +.82 +7.2
MatScilf 14.32 +.92 +6.9

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Trex 25.11 -10.59 -29.7
TelspCel 4.25 -.53 -11.1
TelLeste 7.55 -.93 -11.0
RiteAid 4.11 -.44 -9.7
FstMarb 33.54 -3.55 -9.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,075
2,198
157
3,430
157
27
2,007,551,330


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 598038 119.86 -1.73
SemiHTr 488427 34.62 -.12
iShRs2000s186755 62.88 -1.13
SP Engy 147838 45.22 +.04
DJIADiam 128601 104.05 -1.97

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Sinovacn 2.68 +.39 +17.0
EnNthg 2.41 +.29 +13.7
RegeneRx n 2.90 +.30 +11.5
Xenonicsn 2.50 +.25 +11.1
Sifco 3.98 +.33 +9.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
EmpireRs 10,25 -1.34 -11.6
CGI HIdgn 2.81 -.29 -9.4
TGC Inds n 5.09 -.49 -8.8
CoffeeH n 7.95 -.73 -8.4
Hyperdyn n 2.50 -.20 -7.4

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


349
549
125
1,023
38
11
296,978,910


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr1191063 37.39 -.42
Microsoft 1032324 25.31 +.24
Cisco 932300 19.78 -.02
Intel 610536 26.77 -.34
Ameritrade 553042 18.25 +.38

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
JB Oxfrd 2.75 +1.04 +60.8
IndSvAm 5.95 +1.57 +35.8
WSI Inds 4.70 +1.07 +29.5
Zanett 4.00 +.70 +21.2
Viaus 3.95 +.61 +18.3

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
EagleBikn 13.50 -13.30 -49.6
DiamrnClust 10.57 -4.37 -29.3
Infinity 8.09 -1.96 -19.5
CorinthC 13.39 -2.80 -17.3
SteelTch 17.30 -3.41 -16.4

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


918
2,153
134
3,205
72
32
2,032,161,095


Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange; 765 most active on the
Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Stocks in bold
are worth at least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Undelioing for 50 most active
on NYSE and Nasdaq and 25 most active on Amex. Tables show name, price and net change,
and one to two additional fields rotated through the week, as follows


DIv: Current annual dividend rate paid on stock, based on latest
quanrterly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise foolnoted
Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company full name
(not its abbreviation). Names consisting of inirials appear at the
beginning of eacn letter's list
Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day
Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ..


.A ACE144 24. -.13
1 10 ACMIn 975 .13

V ACMSOI .UJc-.F


Stock Foolnoess cco PE core-ser man 99 0,2 iua,,nsa; b.eefcaiie ted s-rseienplon 5by
cca :eny a fj6 pma ,j L%-,.sin iaai i2 rwoe e.: -Comrpanyv liy in itec VIE
or ire Ajrmerca,, s.Acr44r,99 Emrgnrg Od Cfon-.,y Maseiiiaptci g Drv,.aen,1and exim-~
ACaor~,, n 1,1&-i~ar' r. n i effPrdri~rry, Wroei irgair asdaq cap-ti end rls ioi..eIarq ,
quaimeric-i ,rSicp*i aaaa r,3* issue in irs Last year Tre 52-easer .k gh&Midlaw 9cr a:
-I~II Only 1--,,T- meibg n41q oIr44imarn,4 pi -Prnetv.7a .tcpCk iCane pr Pre1mil r pp
H.:,ide, ur 0 piIr,.~rs rnanu..n srce q Cluizeciierjd r-uuiunia r nN 14PE ,30ouiav
Sa n -. R,-351In obuf' e:cumryair 3 ;.yE-C.fiedpace 6Si-x% ir,i5 .pit by ai 6ai 20 pacerm- .
xiir.,r.irp sov veai en 1radsd.Mllbe asrensed enS,, O1-W!, sod 5 euGd us 5'aner ,2 .31m
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ei,rgroa,zu.1uridnrr, Eiinabarupilcyim,,e 5apnrO :1ror -ifon irAramse ..
Dividend Footnotes, a Emro iruder,V.3rwe~re paid bui are nra inclu~ded c A,nuii rae.
tpia, c305 u-juavird-ig aiPvi2.flI.c .i. e-A nculi eassrea r ocIin ul ,,ad 12 mrr-cir,5,eI
Cuffnj ~ iannual rrermp. us nrcfeasedi.1 irrnsi re.;enyImcik-ind anrou.,ceird .i ,,
Sur,rciT o:.3ex-os p5.il slier ne6i,:ot in no reguia rer 'Ic -Eum otn i.2-en,13 f-60 Irs ayes
ML,t iu.:ermr isime-ad assumimn-3 ei .o efrred K4- ecialrea or p neii Vis par a unuirvaiw n 5,.
.,naC6air. ro,icdaro: n rrean rs r ry, C.,,etarinuaairain e llO.fu~ru a zasacd b, nn ,., 4,
rOfI.ira-Gzjacro a d'se,,:-r p oirnitiali diana aar~riai si a e a lin2 yiei ..-u'
h)inrDer. iiarea or p in, pe ing 12 morioN Dias lo.ia0, daidendI Pai i i riScok~
bpr-sIaim.116 C)!h sin,2isean iea-oi,tr,2ssun daie
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


I EST SSOFLOCALINTERE


Name DIv YId PE Last


AT&T .95
AmSouth 1.00
BkofAm s 2.00
BellSouth 1.08
CapCtyBk .76
Citigrp 1.76
Disney .24
EKodak .50
ExxonMbl 1.16
FPL Gp s 1.42
FlaRock .90
FordM .40
GenElec .88
GnMotr 2.00
HomeDp .40
Intel .32
IBM .80


YTD
Chg %Chg .Name


-.06
-.47 -.8
-.47 -.8
-.30 -4.2
-.11 -1.3
-.56 -2.7
-.42 -5.5
-.41 -15.2
-.65 +15.1
+.20 +11.8
+.10 +14.1
-.28 -29.0
-.84 -5.0
-.99 -15.6
-.56 -8.4
-.34 +14.5
-1.82 -23.5


YTD
DIv YId PE Last Chg %Chg


LowesCos .24
McDnlds .55
Microsoft .32
Motorola .16
Penney .50
ProgrssEn 2.36
SearsHldgs ...
.SprntFON .50
TimeWarn .20
UniFirst .15
VerizonCml.62
Wachovia 1.84
WalMart .60
Walgrn .21


-1.07 -.1
-.45 -10.9
+.24 -5.3
+.07 +9.7
-.78 +26.4
-.33 -.5
-2.90 +51.7
-.42 -1.2
-.40 -12.0
-.44 +40.8
-.31 -14.3
-.94 -5.0
-.91 -9.4
-.58 +16.8


52-Week Net % YTD 52-wk
High Low Name Last Chg Chg %Chg % Chg
10,984.46 9,708.40 Dow Jones Industrials 10,421.44 -166.49 -1.57 -3.35 -.21
3,889.97 2,959.58 Dow Jones Transportation 3,457.46 -110.94 -3.11 -8.97 +10.56
382.65 274.52 Dow Jones Utilities 383.42 +1.50 +.39 +14.47 +36.75
7,455.08 6,215.97 NYSE Composite 7,246.55 -73.54 -1.00 -.05 +9.84
1,554.37 1,186.14 AmexIndex 1,536.71 -11.32 -.73 +7.14 +22.88
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,070,66 -21.37 -1.02 -4.82 +2.73
1,229.11 1,060.72 S&P 500 1,200.73 -13.15 -1.08 -.92 +5.27
656.11 515.90 Russell 2000 634.12 -9.33 -1.45 -2.68 +9.51
12,110.00 10,268.52 DJ Wilshire 5000 11,927.42 -125.60 -1.04 -.37 +7.41


NE YRKSTOKECANG


YTD Name Last Chg

+23.7 ABB Ltd u7.00 +.01
+4.1 ACE Ltd 44.50 -.84
+1.3 ACMInco 827 -.01
+15.9 AESCp 15.85 +.11
+7.4 AFLAC 42.80 -.69
+12:1 AGLRes 3726 +.19
-54.5 AK Steel 6.59 -.26
-4.8 AMUIRs 30.45 -.54
+14.8 AMR 12.57 -.57
-4.6 ASA Ltd' 38.59 +.39
... AT&T 19.06 -.06
+21.5 AUOptron 17.40 -.55
+1.7 AXA 25.18 -.29
+5.2 AbtLab 49.08 -.64
+46.0 AberFitc u68.57 -1.25
-30.9 Abtigbi9 4.78 -.08
-14.8 Accenture 23.00 -.91
-.9 AdamsEx 13.00 -.12
+5.7 Adesa 22.42 -.37
+47.7 AdvAuto 64.50 -.53
-8.1 AdvMOpt 37.80 -.35
-20.0 AMD 17.62 -.29
+6.4 AdvSemi 4.00 +.22
+14.0 Aeropsft 33.55 +.41
+33.2 Aetna s 83.08 -1.24
-15.4 AffCmpS 50.91 -.64
-5.3 Agerers 12.88 +.13
+3.0 Agilent 24.82 +.19
-10.3 Agnicog 12.33 -.14
+4.6 Ahoki 8.13 -.16
+3.1 AirProd 59.77 -2.16
-12.1 AirTran 9.41 -.30
-13.6 Aibertsn 20.64 -.12
-28.8 Alcan 31.21 -.70
-28.4 Alcatel 11.19 -.39
-13.5 Alcoa 27.19 -.50
+12 AllegTch 21.92 -.48
+35.2 Alletes 49.70 +26
+9:5 AlliCap 46.00 +.14
-19.0 AIiData 38.45 -.68
+1.9 AIIIGam 14.07 -.85
-.7 AIIWrtd2 12.29
+13.4 AlliedCap 29.29 +.51
-15.3 AldWaste 7.86 -.23
+10.8 AllmrFn 36.37 -.39
+15.1 Allstate 59.53 -.81
+2.6 Alftel 60.30 -.62
-15.1 Alpharma 14.39 -.23
+8.3 Atria 66.20 -1.06
+3.2 Amdocs 27.10 -.45
+32.3 AmHess 108.99 +1.64
+9.2 Ameren 54.77 -.13
+12.0 AMovi]L 58.63 -.67
-14.0 AmWest 5.66 -.39
-20.5 AmAxle 24.37 +.08
+5.9 AEP u36.38 +27
-4.8 AmExp 53.68 -1.10
-32 AFndRT 15.66 -.14
-16.0 AmlIntGolf 55.17 -.78
+2.9 AmStand 42.50 -1.22
-7.4 AmSiP3 11.40 -.08
+9.5 AmTower u20.15 +.18
+2.2 Americdt 24.98 -.32
+9.0 Amerigas 3225 -.10
+14.1. AmerisBrg 66.95 -.40
-.8 AmSouth 25.70 -.47
+282 Anadrk u83.10 +.33
+4.7 AnalogDev 38.64 +.48
-4.5 AnglogidA 34.70 +51
-9.1 Anheusr 46.10 -.21
+15.9 AnnTaylr 24.95 -.19
-7.5 Annaly 18.14 -.03
+2.6 AonCorp 24.47 -.38
+30.6 Apache 66.06 +12
-2.0 AppIBio 20.49 -.32


+22.6 AquaAm 30.15 -27
-7.9 Aquila 3.40 -.04
+52.0 ArchCoal 54.02 +.76
-5.4 ArchDan 21.11 -.65
+12.3 ArrowEl 27.30 -.50
+21.8 Ashland u71.13 +.64
-12.7 AsdEstat 8.92 -.05
+16.4 Assurant 35.57 -.51
+14.8 AssuredG 22.59 +.34
+12.9 AstraZen 41.10 -.86
+4.6 ATMOS 28.62 +.01
+6.8 AutoNatn 20.52 -.41
-7.0 AutoData 4123 -.75
+.4 AutoZone 91.66 -1.56
-50.8 Avaya 8.46 -26
-12.1 AveryD 52.70 -126
+44.5 Aviall 33.19 -.43
+23.6 Avnet 22.54 -.26
-6.3 Avon 3625 -.56
-5.3 BB&TCp 39.82 -.39
+13.1 BHPBOILt 27.16 -.86
-8.6 BISYS 15.04 -.17
+142 BJ Svcs 53.16 +.65
+7.3 BJsWhIs 3125
-6.3 BMCSft 17.42 -1.01
+9.0 BPPLC 63.64 +.13
-1.4 BRT 23.99 +.09
+19.5 BakrHu u51.01 +.10
-16.8 BallCps 36.57 -.19
-.8 BkofAms 46.60 -.47
-12.9 BkNY 29.11 -.47
+.9 Banta 45.17 -.88
+3.0 Bard 65.87 -1.98
43.1 BarrPhm 4923 -.11
+22 BarrickG 24.75 +27
+16.8 Bauscht 75.26 -.07
+8.4 Baxter 36.76 -.67
4.4 BearSt 102.74 -.29
-9.6 BearingP If 726 -22
+13.0 BeazrHms 55.06 -1.19
-92 BectDck 51.55 -.60
-42 BellSouth 26.63 -.30
+14.7 BestBuy u68.04 -.48
+12.5 BigLots 13.65 -.16
+1.8 BlackD u89.94 -.86
+22.4 BIkHICp 37.55
-2.1 BlkFL08 15.51 -.09
+18.2 BlocklR 57.92 -1.03
-2.9 Blockbstr 9.26 -.17
-6.7 BlueChp 6.23 -.03
+19.5 Boeing 61.86 -1.27
-1.4 Borders 24.96 -.14
+4.4 BostBeer 22.20 -1.05
+7.4 BostProp 69.44 +.23
-21.8 BostonSci 27.81 -.48
-22.4 Bowatr 34.13 -1.14
+23.4 BoydGm 51.39 -1.83
-602 BoydsC 1.75
-10.8 Brinks 3527 -1.05
-.5 BrMySq 25.48 -.15
-10.9 Brunswick 44.09 -.52
+.5 BuriNSF 47.53 -1.60
+28.6 BudRsc 55.95 +27
-1.6 CH Engy 47.30 +.25
+31.2 CIGNA 107.00 +.04
-9.0 CITGp 41.70 -.50
+43.3 CMSEng u14.98 +.07
-12.0 CNFInc 44.11 -1.12
+2.0 CSSInds 32.40 +.15
+46.5 CSX 42.69 -.60
+28.5 CVSCps 28.96 -24
+30.4 CabIvsnNY 32.46 +.05
-13.6 CACI 58.88-5.50
+2.2 Cadence 14.11 -.24
+15.2 CallGoff u15.55 +1.97
-13.5 Calpine 3.41
+4.4 CampSp 31.20 -.10
+71.0 CdnNRsgs 36.56 +.81


-132 CapOne 73.10 -1.34
-2.3 CapMpfB 1329 +.09
+4.6 CardnlHlth 60.80 +.30
+102 CaremkRx 43.46 -.71
-15.9 CarMax 26.12 -.41
-6.0 Carnival 54.16 -.97
+9.5 Catellus 33.50 -.09
+1.0 Cateipillr 98.47 -2.10
+12.7 Cemex 41.03 -.63
-2.0 Cendant 21.85
+13.5 CenterPnt 12.83 +.14
+15.8 Centex 69.00
+4.3 CnlLtpf 85.00 +1.75
-2.0 CntryTel 34.76 -.11
+3.3 Ceridian 18.89 -.46
-17.5 OhmpE 9.75 -.20
-1.7 Checkpnt 17.75 -.07
+41.6 ChesEng 23.36 +.28
+9.2 Chevrons 57.33 -.94
+11.3 ChiMer u254.44 -9.73
+46.0 Chicoss 33.24 -.76
+29.1 Chiquita 28.47 -.56"
+8.8 Chubb 83.65 -1.60
-17.1 CIBER 7.99 -.31
+2.8 Cimarex 38.95 +.30
-.2 ClnciBell 4.14 -.12
+8.7 CiNergy u44.41 +.41
+8.1 CircCity 16.90 +.18
-2.7 Citlilp 46.88 -.56
-5.5 CtzComm 13.03 -.21
+11.8 ClairesSlis 23.75 -.17
-7.1 ClearChan 31.10 -.01
+9.9 ClevCtfs 57.06 -1.67
-5.4 Clorox 55.75 -.81
+15.7 Coach s 32.62 -.93
+3.4 CocaCl 43.07 -.36
+8.6 CocaCE 22.64 +29
-10.9 Coeur 3.50 -.03
+.4 ColgPal 51.35 +.15
-5.2 Collntln 8.71 -.02
-7.5 CmcBNJs 29.80 -.55
+13.3 CmcFdl 33.67 -.09
-4.8 CmcIlMUs 23.62 -1.95
+34.2 CmtyHit 37.41 -,34
-2.2 CVRDs 28.36 -1.06
-1.0 CVRDpfs 24.14 -1.09'
-10.4 CompAs 27.83 -.09
-22.2 CompSc 43.87 +.07
-20.7 ConAgra d23.34 -.57
+33.6 ConocPhils 58.01 -.40
+7.4 Conseco u21.42 +.17
+28.6 ConsolEgy 52.80 -.66
+6.1 ConEd u46.40 +.07
+25.3 ConstellAs 29.15 +36
+29.6 ConstellEn u56.63 +.32
+2.4 CtlAirB 13.86 -.26
-14.6 Cnvrgys 12.80 -.09
+17.0 CoopCam 62.98 +.26
-12.4 CooperCo 61.85 +.35
+40.2 Coming 16.50 -.30
-24.0 CorusGr 7.46 -.01
+5.4 CntwdFns 39.00 -.87
+31.7 Coventry 69.89 -.96
+18.8 Crompton 14.02 -.64
+20.1 CrwnCstle u19.98 -.02
+3.9 CrownHold 1428 -.32
-12.9 Cummins 72.98 -1.90
+20.2 CypSem 14.10 +.08

-2.4 DNPSelct 11.63
+9.5 DPL 27.50 -.02
+22.0 DRHortns 36.88 -.02
+8.7 DTE 46.90 +.01
-15.3 DaimlrC 40.71 -.61
-14.3 DanaCp 14.85
-8.1 Danaher 52.78 -1.33
+18.7 Darden 32.93 -22


+23.3 DeanFds 40.64 -.26
-10.8 Deere 66.33 -.67
-6.0 DelMnte 10.36 -.49
-44.5 Delphi I 5.01 -.05
-48.5 DetaAir 3.85 -.26
-22.6 DeutTel 17.56 -.31
+32.9 DevonEs u51.74 +2.14
+39.6 DiaOffs u55.90 +1.84
+8.4 DfcksSprt u38.12 +.47
-11.6 Dillards 23.75 -.85
-6.3 DirecTV 15.69 -.11
-5.5 Disney 26.27 -.42
-2.3 DollaiG 20.30 -.17
+8.0 DomRes 73.13 -.63
-2.3 DonileyRR 34.48 +.18
-69.8 DoralFin 14.88 -.29
-10.3 DowChm 44.43 -.94
-32.9 DrmwksAnd25.16 +.15
-7.4 DuPont 45.43 -1.17
+16.6 DukeEgy u29.53 +.20
+5.6 Duq pfA 38.00 -.50
-1.0 DuqLight 18.66 -.17
+52 Dynegy 4.86 +.03
-5.7 ETrade 14.10 +.35
-5.0 EMCCp 14.13 -.29
+59.0 EOGRessu56.72 -.13
-4.0 EastChm 55.44 -1.02
-152 EKodak 27.36 -.41
-17.6 Eaton 59.60 -1.45
+24.8 Edisonint u39.97 +.81
-3.6 Edwards 41.65 -.82
+9.6 ElPasoCp 11.40 +.28
-75.5 Ban 6.68 -.25
-15.3 EDS 19.57 -.21
-8.5 EmrsnEl 64.11 -1.16
+5.2 EmpDst 23.87 -.22
+13.2 Emulex 19.06 -.34
+3.0 EnbrEPtrs 53.11 -.06
+42.3 EnCanas 40.60 -.65
-8.3 EnPro 27.13 -.72
+15.6 ENSCO 36.69 +.06
-47.8 Enterasysh .94 -.03
+12.3 Entergy 75.87 +.52
+13.9 EqtyInn 13.37 +.11
+16.4 EqOffPT 33.91 -.02
+.8 EqtyRsd 36.46 -.19
-15.9 EsteeLdr 38.51 -.25
+15.1 Exelon u50.73 +.43
+15.1 ExxonMbl 59.02 -.65
+11.8 FPLGps 41.77 +.20
-3.5 FairchldS 15.69 -.22
-15.8 FamDIr 26.30 +.84
-16.7 FannieMf 59.29 -.98
-18.0 FedExCp 80.77 -7.35
-11.8 FedSignl 15.58 -.28
+25.3 FedrDS 72.40 -.75
+1.2 Ferrelgs 20.55 -.04
-15.7 Ferrolf 19.56 -.69
+4.1 FidlNFns 35.77 -.75
-82 RrstData 39.05 -.85
-15.7 FFinFds 18.10 -.05
-40.4 FstMarb 33.54 -3.55
-4.4 FtTrFidn 19.11 -.25
+21.2 FirstEngy 47.87 +.49
+3.2 RshrSci 64.36 +.74
-25.0 ReetEn 10.10 -.05
+14.1 FlaRock 67.95 +.10
-.5 FootLockr 26.80 +45
-29.0 FordM 10.40 -.28
-12.7 FoiestLab 39.15 +1.05
+33.3 ForestOil 42.29 +.37
+16.8 FortuneBr 90.11 +.19
+3.8 FrankRes 72.29 -.46
-10.6 FredMac 65.92 -.59
-5.1 FMCG 36.28 -.64
+26.5 Freescale nu22.55 +.40
+23.3 FreescBn u22.64 +.42
-26.0 FriedBR 14.35 +.18


+113.4 FrontOwi 28.45
+7.2 -Frontline 40.59 +.76

+13.9 GATX 33.66 -1.04
-.8 GabelliET 8.95 -.02
-17.5 Gallaghr 26.81 -.56
-11.2 Gannett d72.55 -1.55
-3.8 Gap 20.32 -.56
-44.3 Gateway 3.35 -.16
+46.4 Genentch 79.72 -1.01
+3.6 GnCabte 14.35 -.35
-5.0 GenElec 34.66 -.84
+4.4 GnMarit 41.72 -.94
+2.6 GenMilis 51.00 -.07
-15.6 GnMotr 33.83 -.99
-17.8 GMdb33 21.91 -.37
+11.0 Genworth 29.97 -.63
-14.4 GaPacif 32.08 -.78
-22.8 Gerdaus 9.26 -.45
+14.6 Gillette 51.30 -.80
+3.7 GlaxoSKIn 49.15 -.65
+24.5 GlobaISFe 41.21 +.34
-14.2 GoldFLtd 10.71 +.14
+4.1 Goldcrpg u15.66 +21
+8.7 GoldWFs 65.51 -.59
-1.9 GoldmanS 102.02 -.45
+26.5 Goodrich 41.28 -.39
-1.8 Goodyear 14.40 -.39
-41.2 vjGrace 8.00 -27
-56.6 GrafTech 4.11 -.31
+31.0 GrantPrde 26.26 -.32
+5.3 GtPlainEn 31.87 -.17
S+1.5 GMP 29.25 -.24
-19.4 Griffon 21.76 -.34
+11.3 Gtechs 28.87 +.25
-11.86 GuangRy 18.09 +.29
+30.0 Guess 16.32 -1.04
-4.9 Guidant 68.60 -.55
+44.1 HCAInc 57.60 -.80
+22.8 Hallibtn u48.17 +.77
-4.1 HanJS 15.04 +.09
-7.4 HanPtDiv 9.26 -.01
+4.7 HanPtDv2 12.05 -.06
+13.0 Hanson 48.53 -.10
-15.6 HarleyD 51.25 -.33
-10.5 HarmonyG 8.30 +.10
+8.6 HarrahE 71.29 -1.29
+4.0 Harriss 32.13 '-.42
-.7 Harsco 55.35 -1.72
+83.1 HartfdFn 74.94 -1.51
+3.7 Hasbro 20.10 -.43
-6.8 HawaliEl 27.17 -.04
-2.6 HkCrREIT 37.16 -.04
+13.2 HItMgt 25.73 +.13
-4.3 HIthcrRI If 38.95 -.04
+32.4 HeaifhNet 38.21 +.07
-21.4 HeclaM 4.58 +.07
-9.1 Heinz 35.45 -.24
+6.3 HellnTel 9.35 -.06
+33.4 HelmPay u45.42 +.70
+12.4 Hershey 62.41 -1.18
-22.2 HewittAsc 24.90 -.23
+16.3 HewlettP 24.39 -.11
+5.2 HighwdP l 29.15 -.24
+3.9 Hilton 23.63 -.35
-8.4 HomeDp 39.14 -.56
+5.6 Honwillnt 37.39 -.32
+1.8 HostMarr 17.61 -.11
+28.6 HovnanE 63.67 -1.51
-11.2 HughSups 28.72 +.07
+29.6 Humana 38.47 -.33
+5.2 IMS Hlh 24.41 +.23
+14.6 ITTrnds 96.81 +.05
-.8 Idacoip 30.32 +.19
-11.7' ITW 81.87 -.50
+19.1 Imaton 37.90 +.08
-8.4 ImpacMtg 20.76 -.16


+4.9 INCO 38.59 -1.16
-9.2 IngerRd 72.95 -1.86
-23.5 IngrmM 15.92 +.07
-23.5 IBM 75.41 -1.82
-15.1 IntOame 2920 -1.01
-21.3 IntPap 33.05 -.58
+10.9 IntRect u49.45 +1.06
-1.5 Interpub f 13.20 +.09
-9.1 Ipscog 43.468 -1.59
-4.4 IronMtn 29.15 +.54

-7.9 JPMorqCh 35.93 -.33
+22.4 Jabil 31.30 -.12
-7.9 JanusCap 15.49 -.11
+3.0 JohnJn 65.35 -.65
-11.5 JohnsnCtI 56.13 -1.15
-15.8 JonesApp 30.79 -.66
+40.2 KB Homes 73.21 -.58
+18.5 KCSEn 17.52 +.46
-22.9 KVPhA 17.01 -.38
-16.3 Kaydon 27.65 -.36
+.5 Kellogg 44.90 -.55
-20.5 Kelhood 27.43 -.20
+31.9 KerrMcG 76.22 +.47
-3.0 Keycorp 32.89 -.35
+2.8 KeySpan' 40.57 -.11
-3.5 KimbClk 63.50 -.79
-19.1 KingPhrm 10.03 +.03
-16.6 Kinrossg 5.87 +.13
-7.2 KnightR 62.10 -.75
+13.1 Kohls 55.59 -.47
+27.5 KoreaEIc u16.88 +.27
-10.5 Kraft 31.88 -.10
-42.7 KrspKrmif 7.22 -.18
+11.1 Kroger u19.48 +.05
+32 L-3Com 75.55 -.28
+8.4 LLERy 6.59 -.10
4+4.2 LSILoq u8.45 +.53
+4.2 LTC Prp 20.74 -.06
-8.0 LaZBoy 14.14 -.19
-31.0 LaBmch 6.18 -.13
... Laclede 31.15 -.05
+14.2 Laldlaw u24.43 .+.08
-21.9 LVSands n 37.50 -1.69
-38.8 LearCorp 37.34 -.63
+16.0 LeggMass 84.99 -21
-6.1 LeggPlat 26.70 +.02
+12.3 LehmBr u9821 -.71
+9.9 LennarA 62.30 -.68
-20.9 Lexmark 67.25 -.02
-10.7 LbtyASG 5.90 -.03
-6.4 UbltyMA 10.28 +.01
+1.4 UlyEli 57.52 -.80
-7.3 ULimited 21.33 -.28
+.6 UncNat 46.98 -.49
-10.0 Undsay 23.30 -.02
+.6 UonsGtg 10.68 -.03
+15.7- LockhdM 64.26 -.56
-7.4 LaPac 24.76 -.64
-.1 LowesCos 57.55 -1.07
-17.3 Lucent 3.11 +.05
-7.9 Lumlnent 10.96 +.04
-11.8 Lyondell 25.50 +.06

-2.7 M&TBk 104.95 -1.49
-6.7 MBIA 59.01 +.08
-24.6 MBNA 21.25 +.03
+4.1 MDURes 27.77
+22.0 MEMC u16.17 +.09
-1.8 MCR 8.66 -.03
+10.4 MGMMirs 40.16 -1.34
+7.1 Macerich u67.27 +1.66
-12.3 Madeco 9.29 -04
-16.0 Magnalg 69.31 -1.71
-3.8 MgdHI 6.32 -.01
-17.6 Manpwl 39.82 -.68


+5.4 Manulifg u48.69 -.13
+44.8 Marathon 54.45 +.40
+8.3 MarIntA 68.21 -.82
-16.0 MarshM 27.65 -.26
+1.3 Marshlls 44.78 -.13
-2.0 MStewrt 28.44-2.01
-2.7 MarvelE 19.92 -.48
-11.6 Masco 32.30 -.90
+14.8 MasseyEn 40.13 -.12
-20.4 MatScllf 14.32 +.92
-6.0 Mattel 18.32 -.22
+4.5 Maxtor 5.54 -.11
+35.4 MayDS 39.82 -.24
-23.9 Maytag 16.06 -.03
-10.9 McDnlds 28.57 -.45
-3.9 McGrwHs 44.00 -.03
+38.2 McKesson u43.47 -.12
-7.1 McAfee 26.87 -.34
-15.1 MeadWvco 28.76 -.58
+292 MedcoHth 53.74 -1.19
-13.2 Medicis 30.46 +.23
+4.0 Medtmic 51.64 -.30
-8.7 MellonFnc 28.41 +.01
-2.8 Merck 31.25 -.73
-5.1 MeridGId 18.00 +.16
-12.1 MenidRes 5.32 +.08
-8.0 MerrillLyn 54.98 -.23
+9.5 MetUfe 44.34 -.56
-.8 MetLifeun 25.92 -.23
+8.3 MetisCos 13.55 -.50
-12.3 MicronT 10.83 +23
+10.3 MidAApt 45.46 -.18
+15.9 Midas 23.17 -.25
-40.7 Milacron 2.01 -.05
+7.7 Millipore 53.64 +.49
-5.7 MillsCp 60.13 +.08
-39.8 MittalStl 23.25 -.84
-6.0 MobileTels 32.54 -.46
+19.8 Monsnto 66.53 -1.31
+3.0 Moodyss 44.73 -4.11
-6.8 MoroStan 51.72 +1.20
+3.9 MSEmMkt 18.26 -.04
-6.3 Mosaic 15.30 +.15
+9.7 Motorola u18.87 +.07
+5.3 MunienhFd 11.42
+34.0 MurphOs u53.89 +.45
+9.0 MylanLab 19.27 +.12
+5.0 NCRCps 36.36 -.36
+2.2 NRGEgy 36.86 -.11
-8.7 NatlCity 34.30 -.65
+32 NatFuGas 2924 -.07
+1.0 NatGrid 48.45
+347 NOilVarco 47.55 +.84
+20.6 NatSeml u21.64 +.08
-31.7 Navkgcons 18.17 -.45
-26.1 Navistar 32.48 -1.60
-21.9 Navteqn 36.20 +.78
+15.1 Nelnet 31.00 -3.19
-1.8 NewAm 2.15
-21.5 NwCentFn 50.16 -.07
+7.4 NJRscs 46.56 -.27
-12.4 NYCmtyB 18.01 -.25
-23.6 NYIlmes 31.18 -.72
-1.4 NewelRub 23.85 -.19
+36.2 NewfExps 40.22 -.25
-11.0 NewmtM 39.51. +.02
+37.1 NwpkRs 7.06 -.09
-10.8 NewsCpAn 16.64 -.24
-9.2 NewsCpBn 17.44 -.26
4+.3 NiSource u24.68 +.01
+12.3 Nicor u41.50 -.18
-.7 NIkeB 90.10 +.71
+27.1 NobleCop 63.23 +1.36
+9.5 NokiaCp 17,16 -.29
+44.1 Nordstr 67.34 -2.06
-13.9 NorflkSo 31.17 -1.06
-24.5 NortelNet 2.62 -.03
-3.6 NoFrkBcs '27.80 -.50


+12.0 NoestUt 21.11 +.11
+1.7 NoBordr 49.00 -.16
+1.8 NorthropG 55.33 -.64
-5.5 Novarlis 47.75 -.50
+11.9 NSTARs u30.36 -.03
-9.2 Nucors 47.50 -2.48
+2.1 NvFL 15.53 -.06
-.6 NvlIMO 15.67 +.07
-72.4 OCAIncIf 1.75 +.07
+8.1 OGEEngy u28.67 -.03
+11.4 OMICp 18.77 -.02
+35.6 OcciPet u79.11 +.25
-3.7 OdyssyR 24.27 -.07
+28.3 OffcDpt 22.28 +21
+28.0 OilStates 24.70 -.36
-17.6 Olin 18.15 -.45
+22.0 Omncre 42.25 +.74
-6.8 Omnlcom 78.55 -1.31
.-17.6 OreStI 16.71 -.72
+13.3 OshkshTrk 77.48 -2.02
-.7 OulbkStk 45.45 -.59
+8.9 OvShip 60.12 +.55
+10.7 OwensIll 25.07 -.42

+12.6 PG&ECp u37.47 +.10
-7.9 PMI Grp 38.46 +.61
-52 PNC 54.46 -.81
+17.6 PNMRes 29.74 -.05
-1.3 POSCO 43.95 -.95
-6.0 PPG 64.07 -120
+12.0 PPLCorp u59.65 +.38
+22.8 PacifCre u69.40 -.12
-14.0 Pactiv 21.75 -22
+7.1 PailCp 31.01 -.32
+75.3 ParkDrt u6.89 +.09
-21.7 Paxar 17,35 +,07
+81.5 PaylShoe 19.87 -.18
+27.5 PeabdyEs 51.60 -1.40
+62 Pengrthg 22.12 +.09
-9.3 PenVaRs 47.26 -.44
+26.4 Penney 52.35 -.78
-23.3 PepBoy 13.09 -.60
+8.0 PapsiBott 28.65 -.15
+5.1 PepsiCo 54.87 -.35
+18.6 PepslAmer 25.20 -.05
-15.0 PerkElm 19.12 -.20
+3.1 Prmian 14.38 +.10
+242 PetrbrsA u44.97 -.86
+29.1 Petrobie 51.36 -.85
+7.5 Pfizer 28.90 +.11
-7.9 PhelpD 91.12 -3.03
+1.6 PiedNGs 23.61 -.16
-25.6 Pier1 14.65 -.20
+4.9 PimcoStrat 12.66 +.09
-8.6 PitnyBw 42.31 -.53
-18.2 PlacerD 15.42 -.15
+35.8. PlainsEx 35.32 -.38
-11.5 Plantmrn 36.72 -1.83
-4.0 PlumCrk 36.91 +.10
+5.9 PogoPd 51.34 -.17
+4.4 PostPip 36.45 -.17
+6.9 Praxair 47.20 -1.92
+27.9 PrecDrdls 40.15
+74.5 Premcor 73.60 -.20
+24.8 Pridelnlt 25.64 +.54
+1.1 PrnFncl 41.39 -.05
-2.6 ProctGam 53.66 -.78
-.5 ProgissEn 45.02 -.33
-5.7 Prologis 40.87 -.14
-3.4 ProsStHiln 3.43 -.03
+7.5 Providian 17.71 -.07
+17.9 Prudentl 64.82 -.79
+15.3 PSEG u59.68 +.73
-5.5 PugetEngy 23.34 +.01
+29.3 PuAteHm 82.47 -1.40
+72 PHYM 7.13 -.01
+1.5 PIGM 9.68 +.01


-1.5 PPrlT 6.48 -.02
+8.7 Quanexs 49.68 -1.52
+11.1 QuantaSvc 8.89 -.19
+12.0 QstDiags 53.50 -.10
+6.6 Quikslvwrs 15,88 +.08
-19.6 QwestCm 3.57 -.07
-55.0 R&GFnc 17.49 -.24
-6.7 RPM 18.35 -.18
-28.4 RadioShk d23.53 -.42
-2.2 Ralcorp 41.00 -.01
-10.9 RJamesFn 27.61 -.36
+9.4 Rayonier 53.50 -.54
+.8 Raytheon 39.14 -.55
+.1 RIlylncos 25.32 -.16
-4.3 Reebok 42.09 -1.34
-8.4 RegalEnt 19.01 -.35
-5.0 RegionsFn 33.81 -.40
-8.9 ReliantEn 12.44 -.23
+27.8 RenalCare 46.01 -.08
-1.5 Repsol 25.70 +.02
+74.6 RetaiWVent ul12.40 -.56
+30.9 Revlon 3.01 -.07
-33.0 Rhodia 1.81 -.03
+12.3 RiteAid 4.11 -.44
-2.7 RockwlAut 48.20 -.41
+20.7 RockColl 47.60 -.76
+3.5 RoHaas 45.79 -1.20
+15.4 Rowan 29.90 +.13
-12.4 RylCarb 47.68 +.09
+9.3 RoylDut 62.71 -.03
-8.2 Royce 18.77 -.06
-7.0 RyersTull 14.64 -.42

-3.3 SAPAG 42.74 -.68
-8.2 SBCCom 23.66 -.12
+9.6 SCANA 43.20 +.05
-5.1 SLMCp 50.66 -.29
+14.7 SPXCp 45.94 +.20
-15.8 STMicro 16.26 -.02
+18.1 Safeway 23.32 -.49
+25.3 StJoe 80.43 -.97
-4.2 StJudes 40.18 -.54
+3.5 StPaulTrav 38.36 -.39
+21.8 Sakslf 17.67 -.08
-18.3 SaJEMInc2 13.45 +.06
-.2 SaImSBF 12.97 -.07
-75.4 Salton 1.39 +.11
+43.4 SJuanB u42.23 +.33
+3.2 Sanofi 41.34 -.72
-19.9 SaraLee d19.33 -.13
-2.5 ScheraPI 20.35 +.22
+14.0 Schlmb 76.29 -.17
-1.8 Schwab 11,74 +.02
-.5 ScAtlanta 32.86 -.56
+12.1 ScottPw u34.94 +.33
'-4.0 Scotts 70.60 -.64
+9.4 SeagateT 18.90 -.53
+11.4 SempraEn 40.85 +.33
-14.2 Sensuent 20.58 -.92
+5.5 SvceCp u7.86 +.10
+3.0 Sherwin 45.95 -1.10
+29.3 ShopKo 24.15 -28
+4.9 Shurgaid 46.17 +.05
+21.4 SlerrPac 12.75 -.15
-55.5 SilcnGph h .77 -.04
+11.4 SimonProp 72.02 -.41
-54.1 Sirvaf 8.83 -.75
+7.1 SmlthAO 32.07 +.33
+16.5 Smithlntf 63.40 +.63
-6.2 SmlhfF 27.77 +.02
-28.3 Solectm 3.82 -.32
-9.4 SonyCp 35.31 -.31
+3.0 SouthnCo 34.52 -.03
-11.8 SPeruC 41.63 -1.90
+2.7 SoUnCo 24.63 -.06
-15.3 SwstAlir 13.79 -.57
+70.4 SwnEngys 43.20 -1.20


-2.2 SovrgnBcp 22.06 -.10
+24.7 SptAuth 32.11 -.68
-1.2 SpmtFON 24.55 -.42
-.5 Standex 28.35 -.43
... StaiwdHt 58.40 -.83
-1.3 StateStr 48.49 -.73
+7.2 Steris 25.42 .-.03
+14.6 StorTch 36.21 -.04
+.5 sTGokldn 44.02 .+.30
-2.5 Stryker 47.06 -.68
-7.9 SturmR 8.32 -.13
-9.2 SunCmts 36.56 -.44
+31.6 Suncorg 46.59 +.19
+22.8 SunGard 34.78 -.11
+39.4 Sunoco 113.87 -.54
-1.7 SunTrst 72.60 -.89
+22.0 SwftEng 35.31 -.41
-3.3 Sybase 19.30 +.34
-37.0 SymbTf 10.90 -.03
+.6 Synovus 28.74 -.25
-5.7 Sysco 35.98 -.59
-18.9 TCFFndcs 26.07 -.57
+2.8 TD Blknorth 30.06 -.52
+22.0 TECO 18.72 -.02
-4.5 TJX 24.00 -.55
+28.8 TXUCorp 83.17 -.42
+17.4 TXUpfD 67.11 -.56
+16.6 TalwSeml u9.43 +.02
+8.0 Target u55.03 -.90
+2.3 Teekay 43.08 +.43
-3.9 TelNorL 16.22 -.37
-3.2 TelMexLs 18.55 -24
-37.5 TelspCel d4.25 -.53
+14.8 TenetHIt 12.60 -.15
+4.0 Teppco 40.98 -.26
-19.6 Teradyn 13.73 -.02
-20.9 Terra 7.02 -.03
+15.8 TerraNtro 25.84 -.49
+50.2 Tesoro 47.85 -.61
+9.0 TetraTech 30.85 +.01
+14.6 Texlnst u28.22 -.12
-18.5 Theragen 3.31 +.01
-12.0 ThermoEl 26.56 -.15
-7.2 ThmBet 28.55 -24
-7.6 3MCo 75.87 -2.01
+8.1 Tidwtr 38.51 +.42
+2.0 Tiffany 32.60 -.79
-12.0 TimeWam 17.12 -.40
-5.6 Timken 24.55 -.69
+39.0 TtanCp 22.52 -.01
+37.1 Todco 2525 +.07
+46.4 ToddShp 19.25 -.20
+468.4 TollBros 100.45 -.85
-5.9 Toolnc 23.01 -.16
... TorchEn 6.50 +.03
-7.5 Trchmik 52.74 -.31
+7.2 TorDBkg u44.67 +.52
+6.3 TotalSA 116.72 -.78
-2.5 TotalSys 23.70 -.30
+2.9 TwnCtry 28.44 -.35
+29.1 ToyRU u26.42
+34.8 Transoon u57.13 +128
-23.6 Tredgar 15.45 -.33
-52.1 Trex- d25.11-10.59
-1.9 TriCont 17.94 -.21
-14.0 Tribune 36.24 -.21
+11.0 Tuppwre 22.99 -.11
-14.0 Tvcolnti 30.75 -.19
-1.6 Tyson 18.10 -.11
+3.9 UILHold 53.30 -.45
+39.8 USEC 13.55 -.96
+7.2 vUSG 43.15 -2.07
+40.8 UniFirst 39.82 -,44
-3.0 UnionPac 65.25 -.71
-38.1 Unisys d6.30 -.17
+58.7 UDefnse u74.97 +.34
-3.2 UDomR 24.01 +.12
+19.8 UtdMicro 423 -.05


A


-19.4 UPSB 68.91 -1.32
+8.5 UidRentllf 20.13 -.37
-7.7 US Bancrp 28.90 -.49
-31.4 USSteel 35.16 -2.45
+1.3 UtdTechs 52.37 -.59
+17.5 Utdhlths 51.70 +.33 :
+38.4 Unvthh 61.60 +23
-4.3 Univislon 28.01 +.56
+50.4 Unocal 65.02 +.16
+2.2 Unova u25.85 +3.78 A
+3.1 UnumProv 18.50 -.11


-31.1 ValeantPh 18.16 -1.02
+74.5 ValeroEs 79.23 -1.233 -
-9.8 VKHilncT 3.69
+86.0 Vectren 28.40 -.01
+8.2 Ventas 29.65 +.10
+20.3 VedritDGC 26.95 -1.05-.
-14.3 VedzonCm 34.72 -.31
-10.5 ViacomB 32.57 -.64 I
-6.5 VimpelCs 33.78 -.05
+29.8 VintgPt 29.45 +.19,-
-19.4 Vishay 12.11 -.11 j
-35.9 Visteon 626 -.16 .
-10.6 Vodafone 24.49 -.48'
+42 Vomado 79.32 +.67 A
-25.5 Votomtims 12.07 -.12 0
-9.8 Wabash 24.30 -.74 P
-5,0 Wachovia 49.96 -.94
-232 WaddellR 18.34 -.31
-9.4 WalMart 47.88 -.91
+16.8 Walgrm 44.82 -.58
+33.8 Walterind 45.12 -226
-3.1 WAMud 40.96 -.12.
-5.5 WsteMInc 28.29 1.22
-16.1 Waters 39.26 -.24
+15.5 Weathflnt 59.25 -.02
-2.2 Wel[mn 10.45 -.01
+19.5 WellPoints 68.74 -124,)
-1.8 WellsFrgo 61.01 -.70 -4
+19.3 Wendys 46.85 -.15 '
+3.0 WestarEn 23.55 -.21
-1.5 WAstTIP2 12.63 ...
+27.7 WDgitl 13.84 -28
-1.8 Weyerh 66.03 -1.61
+1.9 WilmCS 1628 -.07 A
+16.6 WmsCos 18.99 +.11 -
-21.4 WilisGp 32.35 +,16A
-15.2 Winnbgo 33.13 -.74 ,A
+10.2 WiscEn 37.14 -+.03 A
-17.0 Wortligt 1626 -.60
-.1 Wngley 69.10 -.35.
+.7 Wyeth 42.88 -.62
-5.7 XLCap 73.19 -1.02
+26.0 XTOEgys 33.44 +29
+7.6 XcelEngy 19.58 +.16
-17.3 Xerox 14.06 +.04
-5.4 YankCdl 31.40
+11.0 YumBrds 52.39 -.65
-5.8 Zimmer 75.51 -.78
-3.9 ZweigTl 5.14 -.02


IAME IC NST C E C ANG


YTD Name Last Chg
-2.6 AbdAsPac 6.31 -.01
-482 Ableauct .43 +.01
+20.2 AdmRsc 21.20 +.30
+112.5 Adventrx 2.38 -.18
-81.7 Alleon .24 -.01
-20.7 AntaresPn 1.07 +.07
-63.4 ApolloGg .30
-24.6 AvanirPh 2.57 -.07
-62.5 Avitar .06
-22.3 BemaGold 2.37 +.04
+8.7 BiotechT 16620 -1.90
+18.7 BootsCts 1.08 +.07


+71.2 CEFmkg u6.95 -.14
-51.3 CalypteBn .19 -.02
-24.3 Cambiorg 2.02 +.01
-5.6 CanArgo 1.02 -.01
-15.0 CarverBcp 17.00 -.05
-12.1 Chenieres 28.01 -1.09
-62.2 CircleGp .84 +.09
-12.6 ComSys 10.50 +.02
+3.6 Clystallxg 3.72 +.06
-53,8 DHBinds 8.79 -.56
-3.2 DJIADiam104.05 -1.97
-60.9 DSLneth d.09 -.01
+39.5 DanlHd 11.79 -.01


-7.9 DesertSgn 1.52 +.06
-59.1 EaoleBbnd .27 -.02
-142 EldorGklg 2.53 +.02
-13.3 eLinear 1.04 -.06
-5.0 Elswth 7.68 -.04
+148.8 EmplreRs 10.25 -1.34
+254.4 EnNthg 2.41 +.29
-4.8 FTrNLDv 14.70 -.12
-1.5 RaPUtil 18.86 +26
-26.0 GlobeTel n 2.90 -.08
-20.4 GoldStro 3.19 +.12
+24.1 GIdFId u.72 +.07
+40.4 GreyWolf 7.40 -.04


-15.4 Harken .44
+1.2 lAMGkIg 6.73 -.09
+6.6 iShAstla 17.80 -.34
+8.0 iShBrazil 24.01 -.64
+1.6 IShHK 12.28 -.07
-6.2 iShJapan 10.24 -.07
+12.8 iShKor 33.00 -.07
+8.2 iShMexco 26.73 -.30
+8.3 iShSing 7.62 +.06
+3.0 iShTalwan 12.42 -.11
-9.3 iShDJTr 62.07 -2.16
-.9 [ShSP500 119.94 -1.67
+6.3 iShEmMkts71.50 -128


-1.2 iShSPBaG 57.04 -.83
+8.3 iSh20TB 95.91 -.10
-1.7 iShEAFEs 52.51 -.60
+1.6 iShGSSem 54.64 +.02
-10.7 iShNqBlo 67.35 -.61
+1.2 iShR1000V 67.15 -.72
-1.6 iShRl1000G 48.35 -.60
-1.0 iShR2000Vs63.69 -.94
-4.6 IShR2000G 64.23 -1.12
-2.9 iShRs20O)s62.88 -1.13
+2.8 iShREsts 63.35 -.25
+.8 iShSPSmls 54.65 -.72
... InitgSys 2.02 -.01


-50.5 IntrNAP .46 -.03
-21.0 IntntHTr 56.31 -1.44
-31.0 InterOilgn 26.10 -.47
-48.3 Isolagen 4.07 +.14
+37.8 IvaxCps u21.80 +.08
-4.9 KFXInc 13.81 -.25
+6.9 LadThalFn .62 +.01
+50.0 MadCatzg 1.26 +.06
-4.6 MetroHt n 2.70 -.03
-5.2 Mlramar 1.10 +.09
-41.4 NTNCom 1.87 +.13
+18.0 Nabors 60.50 +.88
-13.1 NOriong 2.53 +.08


-34.1 NthgtMg 1.12 -.01
+.4 NovaGldg 7.78 +.03
,+103.6 OdysMar 5.09 -.04
+21.5 OilSvHT u103.35 +.85
-7.9 On2Tech .58 -.03
+38.6 PainCare 4.27 +.02
+22.2 PetofdEg 15.94 +.13
+2.6 PhmHTr 74.56 -.50
-28.4 PhxFoot 5.57 +.01
+47.7 PionDril u14.90 +.45
+8.7 Prvena .96 +.05
+7.7 ProvETg 10.21 -.09
-50.7 RaeSyst 3.60 -.15


-5.0 RegBkHT 134.84 -1.81
-2.8 RetaiHT 95.83 -1.37
+3.7 SemiHTr 34.62 -.12
-25.1 Sinovacn 2.68 +.39
-.8 SPDR 119.86 -1.73
+3.1 SPMid 124.80 -1.25
-7.0 SP Mats 27.65 -.67
+3.5 SPHRhC 31.25 -21
-.5 SPCnSt 22.97 -.29
+24.5 SP Enav 45.22 +.04
-3.8 SPFndc 29.36 -.27
-5.1 SPInds 29.48 -.61
-4.1 SPTech 20.24 -.16


+12,5 SPUtil 31.34 +.09
-22.5 Stonepath .93 -.03
+36.3 TanRnggn 1.09 +.06
-7.0 TelcHTr 27.13 -.27
-9.4 Telkonet 5.04 +.11
+3.8 Tengsco 27 +.01
+35.9 TransGIb 6.96 +.06
+20.1 UltraPtgs 28.90 +.33
+13.0 UtilHTr u110.40 +.37
-6.2 VaalceEn 3.64 +.04
-32.0 Wstmind 20.70 -.93
-6.7 Wvndham 1.11 -.01
+17.9 Yamanag 3.56 -.02


NASDAQ NATIO5NALMARKET


YTD Name Last Chg

+3.8 ACMoore 29.90 -.03
+15.0 ADCTelrs 21.57 +.06
+532 ADECp 28.67 +.57
+.7 ASETst 6.81 +.14
+4.2 ASMLHid 16.59 -.32
-39.1 ATITech d11.80 -.98
-29.4 ATSMed 3.29 +.03
+96.5 Aastrom 2.79 -.04
-10.2 Abgenix 9.29 +.09
+460.7 AbleEnr 15.70 -1.03
-83.2 AbbLeabs 3.82 +.07
-26.0 ActPwr 3.44 +.36
+17.3 Activisns 17.75 -.06
-22.1 Acxiom 20.50 -.16
-46.5 Adaptec 4.06 -.03
-4.2 AdobeSys 30.05 -.51
+30.5 Adtran 24.98 -.59
+7.1 Advanta 2422 -.58
+9.4 AdvantB 26.56 -.39
-28.8 Aeroftex 8.63 -.13
+42.6 Affymet 52.12 +.45
-16.9 AirTInc 15.10 +.20
-6.1 AirspanNet 5.10 +.01
+5.1 AkamaiT 13.70 -.33
-6.6 Akzo 39.68 -.49
+6.0 Alamosa 13.22 -.19
430.0 Aldila 19.83 +.31
-8.2 Alexion 23.14 -.57
-35.5 AlignTech 6.93 -.32
-7.0 Alkerm 13.10 +.06
-28.0 AlliFibO 1.08 +.15
-37.6 AllianSeml 2.31 +.13
+3.6 AllionHlthn 17.10 +.60
+50.8 Alscripts 16.09 -.14
+3.3 Altairlano 2.80 -.02
+4 AlteraCo 20.79 +.11
-58.2 Allris dl14.82 -.58
-18.4 .Alvarion 10.82 +.34
-20.0 Amazon 35.43 +.21
-2.6 Amedisy 31.56 +.85
-24.9 AmegyBcs 17.48 -.31
-4.0 AmrBiowt .24
+7.2 AmCapStr u35.74 -.14
+35.7 AEagleOsu31.95 -.05
+16.1 AmHIthwys38.36 -.91
+12.0 AmPharm 41.89 -.40
+13.8 APwCnv 24.35 -.48
+23.3 AmerCass 26.58 -.85
+28.3 Ameritradeu18.25 +.38
-5.3 Amgen 60.76 -.12
+7 Arnicas 4.48 +.16
-27.5 AmkorT 4.84 -.02
-14.6 Amylin 19.96 +.38
+4.4 Anlogic 46.74 -.17
-11.8 Analysis 3.53 -.16
-48.1 AnlySur 1.74 +.14
-4.3 Andrew 13.05 -.06
-6.1 AndrxGp 20.50 -.07
-23,6 Angiotchg 14.06 +.05
-4.4 ApolloG 77.14 -1.05
+20.8 AppleC s 38.89 +.34
+2.0 Applebees 26.97 -.52
-50.2 AppldDigl 3.36 -.15
432.0 Apidlnov 4.58 -.07
-1.1 ApidMatl 16.91 +.02
-33.5 AMCC 2.80 +.04
+93.5 aQuantve 17.30 -.35
-38.7 Aradigm 1.06 +01
-71,8 Arbinetn d7.00 -.50
-14.1 AriadP 6.38 +.04
-63.9 Aribalnc 6.00 -.18
-29.8 ArkBest 31.51 -.77
+7.6 ArmHId u6.65 -.05
-30.9 Arotech 1.12 -.03
+25.0 Ants 8.80 -.24
-29.3 AtTech 1.06 -.03
-8.9 Asialnfo 5.43 -.06
+15.8 AskJvs 30.97 -.52
-1.2 AspectCm 11.01 +.54
-8.2 AspenTc 5.70 -.06
+.6 AsscdBanc 33.44 -.30
-63.0 AtRoad 2.56 -.07
-4.8 Atari 2.79 -.02
-31.4 AthrGnc 16.17 -.41


-12.3 Atheros 8.99 -.16
-30.6 Atmel 2.72 +.03
-37.2 Audlblen 16.37 -1.12
-36.0 AudCodes 10.63 -.23
-.8 Audvox 15.66 -.24
-7.8 Autodsks 35.00 -.82
-71.6 Avanex .94 -.02
-38.3 Avantlmm 1.24 -.02
-14.2 AvidTch 52.99 -2.52
-29.8 AvoclCp 28.52 -.26
+22.5 Aware 5.94 +.14
-10.6 Axcelis 7.27 -.01
-78.1 Axonyx 1.36 -.01
+38.1 BEAero u16.08 -.33
-1.1 BEASys 8.76 +.33
-24.4 BallardPw 5.12 +.05
+12.0 BeaconP 1.03 -.04
-19.1 BeasleyB 14.19 -.31
+48.2 BebeStrss 26.66 -.80
+5.3 BedBth 41.96 -2.41
-19.1 BioenvisnI 7.25 -20
-48.7 Bloganldc 34.19 -.70
+11.1 BioMarin 7.10 +.17
-20.1 Biomet 34.66 -26
-57.6 Biopurers 1.50 -.03
+201.0 BluDolp 2.95 -.21
-13.6 BobEvn 22.59 -.56
-44.0 Borland 6.54 -.15
-76.6 BostnCom 2.16 -.03
+15.5 Brdcom 37.27 +84
-47.6 BrcdeCmif 4.00 +.08
+.1 BldrFstSrcn 15.45 +.01
+9.6 BusnObj 27.76 -.01
-25.7 C-COR 6.91 -.16
-1.6 CBRLGrp 41.19 -.83
-36.2 CDCCpA 2.94 -.16
-15.6 CDWCorp 56.01 -.84
+2.1 CHRobn 56.66 -1.15
-25.4 CKXIncn 13.78 +.28
-25.9 CMGI 1.89 -.03
-6.4 CNET 10.51 -.21
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-29.5 CpstnTrb 1.29 -.06
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I ":,an,': L -. .I
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-7.2 Comcsp 30.48 -.50
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-46.4 DeckOut 25.18 -.70
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-8.6 DialCpA 22.32 -.66
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-8.5 FLIRSyss 29.19 -.52


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-46.0 Ftnnrmdia .46 -.00

-3.3 GSICmmrc 17.20 -.17
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-37.2 Gemstar 3.72 +.05
-18.4 GenProbe 36.90 -.51
-49.9 GeneLTc .60 +.04
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-2.8 Gentexs 18.00 -.16
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... Gladstlnvn 15.04
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-28.2 GIblSrcs 8.19 -1.50
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-26.3 ICOS 20.85 -.16
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-38.6 ITCDItCm 1.05 +.20
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-16.7 IndpCmty 35.47 -.52
-52.5 IndevusPh 2.83 -.02
-24.4 IndSvAm 5.95 +1.57
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-50.4 InFocus 4.54 -.13
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46.3 Infosyss 73.70 -2.02
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-26.0 InvFnSv 37.00 -.30
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-49.9 Isonics 2.75 -.25
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-8.8 JatBlue 21.17 -.73
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-31.6 LexarMd 5.36 -.08
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UncEdSv n 20.17
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-60.5 Loudeye .81 -.02

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-8.4 Macivsn 23.56 -.57
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-36.6 Manugist 1.82 -.07
-32.4 MktAxessn 11.50 -.15
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... Medlmun 27.11 -.02
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-7.6 MedAct 18.20 +.16
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-17.7 Microtune 5.03 -.12
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-9.1 Molex 27.26 -.59
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-18.4 MnstiWw 27.45 +.02
+46.1 MovieGal 27.87 +.03
-14.0 Myogen 6.94 -.06
-29.2 MyriadGn 15.94 -.43
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-11.9 NeklarTh 17.84 -.56
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-23.8 OnyxPh 24.68 -.54
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-32.6 Opsware 4,95 -.18
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-8.8 Oracle 12.51 -.12
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-33.2 Oscient 2.44 -.32
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-43.5 Overstk 39.00 -.60

-15.2 PMCSra 9.54 +.38
-6.1 PSSWild 11.75 -.13
-13.7 Paccar 69.42 -1.94
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-24.7 PaciflcNet 7.65 -.53
-3.9 Packetr 13.89 -.32
-26.5 PalmSrce 9.37 -.09
-4.8 palmOne 30.02 -.20
-5.9 PanASIv 15.04 +.09
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-19.5 Penigo 13.90 -.60
-19.2 PetDv 31.15 +.29
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-45.3 Pharmlon 23.08 -.59
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-31.3 PinnaclA 9.57 -.12
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-26.9 Pxurte 8.29 -.29
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-12.8 Populars 25.15 -.18
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-79.6 PrimusT .65 -.01
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-36.8 QLT 10.16
-15.9 Qlogic 30.89 -.41
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-17.8 QuanFuel 4.95 -.31
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-55.6 Rainmkr .55 -.01
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-4.3 RedHat 12.77 -.12
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-5.8 RschMotn 77.60 -.75
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-34.7 Schnitber 22.15 -1.16
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-58.1 SeaChng 7.30 +.40
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-17.8 Semtech 17.95 -.26
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-9.0 SerenaSft 19.66 -.19
-9.1 Serolog 20.10 -.15
-5.0 Shanda 40.38 +.40
-10.7 ShuffMsts 28.04 -.82
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-18.1 SiebelSys 8.59 -.10
-7.4 SigmAl 56.01 -.24
-38.9 SigmaTel 21.71 -.01
-35.7 Silicnimg 10.58 -.25
-21.6 SilcnLab 27.70 -.27
-30.8 SST 4.12 -.06
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-7.3 Sina 29.72 -.38
-22.8 SliusS 5.88 -.04
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-7.9 SkyWest 18.48 -.55
-17.3 SkywksSol 7.80 +.12
-41.2 SmurfStne 10.99 -.30
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-9.7 SncWall 5.71 -.11
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-8.8 SpanBdcst 9.63 -.02
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-14.7 Starbucks 53.20 -,77
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-6.4 StemCells 3.96 -.11
-8.4 StewEnt 6.40 -.08
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-21.3 Strayer 86.45 -3.05
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-30.4 SunMicro 3.75 -.08
-24.0 SunOpta 5.46 -.31
-52.5 SupTech .66 -.01
-.7 SusqBnc 24.78 -.03
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-15.8 Sycamrelf 3.42 -.01
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-15.6 Symantecs 21.73 -.65
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-12.2 Synopsys 17.16 -.15
-24.4 Synovis 8.17 -.02
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-3.3 TOP Tank n15.72 +.32
-38.1 TTMTch 7.31 -.12
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-15.5 TaroPh 28.76 -1.24
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-67.1 TASERs 10,41 -.22
-19.1 TechData 36.72 -.03
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-35.6 Tegal 1.05 +.04
-17.8 Tekelec 16.81 -.14
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-20.6 TeleTech 7.69 -.31
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-18.3 Telikinc 15.64 -.42
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-6.3 TesseraT 34.86 +.34
-22.2 TetraTc 13.02 +.24
+5.0 TevaPhs 31.34 -.45


+8.9 ThegLtdn 25.73 -1.07
-33.5 ThrmWv 2.30 +.27
-56.3 ThrdWve 3.76 -.19
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-10.6 3Com 3.73 +.03
-48.2 TibcoSft 6.91 +.07
+34.2 TW Tele 5.85
+15.0 TiVolnc 6.75 -.09
+31.3 TractSupp 48.88 -.40
+19.6 TrdeStatn 8.41 -.19
+44.0 Tmskry 36.57 -.03
-58.9 Tmsmeta .67
+48.1 TmSwtc 2.28 -.11
-64.4 Travelzoo 33.99 -2.14
+36.2 TridMic 22.77 -.42
+16.8 TrimbleN 38.60 -.86
-25.6 TriQuint 3.31 -.12
-6.1 TrstNY 12.95 -.03
-8.3 Trstnmk 28.49 -.75
-21.1 TurboChrs 18.05 +.40
-60.5 Tweeter 2.72 -.41
-7.2 24/7RealM 4.02 -.08
-26.1 UCBHHds 16.94 -.26
+20.6 USUnwirn 5.50 -.01
+3.0 UTiWrid 70.09 -1.77
-66.6 UTStrcm 7.40 -.21
+10.4 UbIqulTI 7.86 -.21
+127.9 UHrtg .98 +.06
-3.8 UtdOnln 11.09 -.38
+23.3 US Enr 3.65 -.20
+49.3 UnvAmr 23.09 -.49
-6.0 UntvFor 40.79 -1.82
-38.5 UnvTrckn d13.84 +.27
+28.8 UrbnOuts 57.19 -1.64

+28.4 VCAAnts 25.08 -.24
-14.5 ValueClick 11.40 +25
+8.7 VarianS 39.33 -.39
+52.3 VascoDta 10.08 -.52
-16.1 Vasomed .78 +.21
-20.8 Veecolnst 16.68 -.03
-41.6 VelctyEhrs 8.18 -.08
-7.3 Ventiv 18.83 +.04
-7.4 Verisign 31.10 -.99
-15.0 Vertas 24.27 -.72
-58.3 VersoTch .30 -.02
446.6 VertxPh 15.50 -.26
-87.1 ViaNet .11
460.2 Vcuron 27.89 -.06
-51.0 VionPhm 2.30 -.07
+118.2 ViroPhm 7.09 +.23
-34.0 Vitesse 2.33 +.01
-11.2 Vivus 3.95 +.61
+12.8 WPTEntn 19.17 -1.83
+85.8 WSI Inds u4.70 +1.07
+12.1 WarrenRsn 10.20 +.23
+26.6 WebMD 10.33 -.12
+13.7 WebEx u27.03 +.07
-28.6 webMeth 5.15 -.25
-4.4 Websense 48.50 -2.87
-17.2 WemerEnt 18.75 -.76
-7.8 Westell 6.27 -.10
+41.3 WWirebs 41.40 -.36
+162.1 WetSeal 5.95 -.09
+21.2 WholeFd 115.58 -2.24
+33.4 WildOats 11.75 -.42
+17.3 WindRvr 15.90 +.23
-35.0 WitdssFac 6.14 -.08
+2.9 WitnSys 17.96 +56
+71.7 WorddAir u10.90 +12
-36.7 WorldGate 3.16 -.33
-24.8 Wynn 50.30 -2.60
-11.5 XMSat 33.30 -.44
-28.6 XOMA 1.85 +.07
-74.3 XcyteTh .71 -.06
-11.6 Xilinx 26.22 -.41
+14.1 Xyratex 18.82 +,34
-3.9 Yahoo 36.20 -.70
-12.9 YellowRd 48,50 -1.51
-18,0 ZebraTs 46.15 -.07
+13.9 ZhoneTch 2.95 -,03
+8.0 ZionBcp 73.49 -.54
+132 Zoran 13.11 -.30


Request stocks or mutual funds by
writing the Chionicle, Attn: Slock
Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429: or
phoning 563-5660. For stocks, include
the name of the stock, its market and
its ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list
the parent company and the exact

name of the fund.


Yesterday Pvs Day


Australia 1.2939 1.2831
Brazil 2.3875 2.3705
Britain 1.8154 1.8221
Canada 1.2327 1.2346
China 8.2765 8.2765
Euro .8310 .8250
Hong Konq 7.7706 7.7681
Hungary 204.21 203.71
India 43.510 43.510 d
Indnsia 9650.00 9657.00
Israel 4.5290 4.5228
Japan 108.83 108.80
Jordan .7084 .7085 1
Malaysia 3.7999 3.7995
Mexico 10.7860 10.7620
Pakistan 59.74 59.77
Poland 3.32 3.34
Russia 28.6630 28.5810
SDR .6831 .6823
Singapore 1.6712 1.6708
Slovak Rep 31.59 31.49
So. Africa 6.7541 6.7181
So. Korea 1010.30 1010.10
Sweden 7.7989 7.6913
Switzerind 1.2794 1.2720
Taiwan 31.36 31.35
U.A.E. 3.6728 3.6727
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 6.00 6.00
Discount Rate 4.00 4.00
Federal Funds Rate 3.0625 3.00
Treasuries
3-month 3.01 2.90
6-month 3.16 3.12
5-year 3.73 3.85
10-year 3.96 4.07
30-year 4.26 4.37



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Aug05 59.42 +1.33
Corn CBOT Dec 05 2463/4 -3
Wheat CBOT Sep 05 3421/4 -31/2
Soybeans CBOT Nov05 7451/2 -81/2
Cattle CME Aug05 79.97 -.02
Pork Bellies CME Jul05 62.32 +.53
Sugar(world) NYBT Oct05 9.18 +.07
Orange Juice NYBT Sep05 100.65 +.35

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $441.70 $436.20
Silver (troy oz., spot) $7.270 $7360
Copper (pound) $1.b/bU $1.b4-3b

NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT = Chicago
Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange.
NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange.
NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


I










Crri us CorNTY (FL) CHRONCrrr


BUSINESS


FRIDAY. TUNE 24. 2005 9A


I MUTUALFUNDS I


5-4r. LtdHYdAp 7.34 -.01 +16.9
Name NAV Chg %Rtn TxMgGCt 15.68 -.17 -13.3
AARP -nvt: TchGroA 22.03 -27 -62.6
pAARP n 32 -47 -310 Eaton Vance Cl A:
CapGrr 44.32 -.47 -31.0 CKW p 14.81 +.02 +5.0
GNMAx 15.07 -.07 +34.4, G. Ap 14.1 + .07 4
Glbal 27.57 -.19 NS GrwilA 6.93 -.07 -49
GIthix 21.81 -28 NS InBosA 6.36 -.01 +28.9
it 44.1 -.3 N. 1- N 4.57 -.06 -44.0
id 44.18 -.36 NS P 1077 ...+8
PhwyCn 11.71 -.04 No Tra1Gv 10.74 +48.2
PthyGr 13.2 0 -.00 9 TrdGvAtn ... "+295
ShTrmBdx10.08 -.04 NS Eaton Vance C B:
smCoot 2523 -35 +70.0 FIMBt 10.97 .. +34.6
AIM InvestmentsA: NatlM 10.6 +.0 +46.95
Agisp NA NOW 1 10.52+01 +46.5
BalAp 25.44 -.14 -112- EatonVanceClC:
BasValAp32.74 -.25 +32.8 GovICP 7.53 +24.8
ChaiAp 12.79 -.08 -25.3 NatMct 10.02 .. +44.4
Corl p 22.41 -23 .-355 Evergreen B:
HYdAp 4.44 ... +2.8 Ba 8 -.06 -0.3
HIliGrow 20.28 -.1 -128 DrBdBt 15,01 -.01 NS
MdCpCEq2926 -.12 +39.3 MuBdBt 7.57 ... +32.6
MuBp 822 .. +33.7 Evergreen I:
PmnEqty 9.91 08 .0 -31.2 Crdl 1074 -.01 +44.3
SeEqly 17.62 -.14 -33.4 SIMii 10.05 ... +24.0
SumM 10.99 -.11 -41.5 Excelsior Funds:
WekgAp 13.08 -.15J-51.4 Energy 23.35 -.03 +80.4
AIM Investments B: WYelddp 4.57 ... NS
CapOvBl 17.15 -.14 +8.1 ValResr 43.27 -.33 +402
PrmEqty 9.16 -.07 -33.8 FPA Funds:
AIM Investor Cl: Nwinc 11.06 -.01 439.6
Energy 35.09 +.13 +922 Federated A:
Ht 50.35 -.43 -3.9 AmLdrA 25.02 -24 +14.4
S&CoGlp1225 -.12 -30.9 CapApA 25.12 -.25 -5.4
TotRn 24.07 -.15 +4.8 IKidGrStA 31.04 -.34 -21.6
Ulges 13.05 ... -18.8 MuSecA 10.85 ., +36.5
AIMINVESCO Invstr: Federated B:
CoreS 10.45 -.11 -10.0 nc 8.67 ... +43.5
AMF Funds: Federated Insti:
AiMig 9.75 ... +18.6 Kaumnn 5.30 -.05 +35,4
Advance Capital I: Fidelity Adv FocT:
Balancpn17.92 -.11 +28.4 HICarT 21.42.-.15 +4.1
Rethin 10.12 -.01 50.9 NatPesT 38.45 -.03 +61.7
Alger Funds B: Fidelity Advisor I:
SiCapGrt14.43 -.06 -39.3 EqGrIn 47.51 -.43-32.5
AllianceBem A: Eqln 28.76 -27 +39.9
AmGvlncA 7.60 -.01 +60.6 IntBdl 11.12 -01 .40.6
BalanApx 17.17 -21 +34.4 Fidelity AdvisorT:
GbTchAp55.40 -.50-58.4 BaancT 1596 -.13 +3.6
GrincAp 3.72 -.04 +15.0 GrTp 11.55 -,0 +2.7
S pGrA22.0-20 -12.8 DynCATp 14,12 -.11 -23.6
AlilanceBem Adv: EqGrTp 45.09 -.40 -34.4
LgCpGrAd18r.72-.19 46.0 EqInT 28,43 -27 +32
AIIlsnoesem B: GovInT 10.18 ... +37.8
AmGlcB 7.59 -.0 +4.2 GpT 30.50 -.37 -21.1
CoipBdBpl223 -.01 +41.6 lnTAdp 9.78 -.032+45.4
GIbTchBt 50.05 -.46 -60.0 2i 11.11 ... +38.7
GrowBt 2329 -26 -322 dCpTp 24.32 -23 +26.2
SCpGrBt 18.61 -.17 -162 MulcTp 13. 29 .. +40.5
USGovtlp 7.12 '... +2 On rOeaT 17.62 -.15 -11.6
AllianceBernm C: STT 9.50 -.01 +267
SCpGCt 18.65 -.17 -16.1 Fidelity Freedom:
llita 5 Funds C: FF2010n 13.68 -.07 +11.2
Alli 17.52 -.1anzFundsC:7 -43 FF2020n 13.99 -.09 +2.7
GTtICt 15.452 -.1 -43.9 FF2030n 14.10 -.11 -2.8
TargtCt 15.48 -.14 -33.8 Fidelity Invest:
AmSouth Fds Cl I: Fidelity Invest:
Value 16.96 -.18 +19.2 AgrGrrn1626 -.12 -66.0
AMgri 16.13 -.00 ++.0
AmerCentury Adv: AMgrGrn 14.70 -.08 -0.6
EqGropn22.40 -26 -4.7 AMginn 12.75 -.04 +27.3
Amer Century Inv: Balanon 18.20 -.10 +42.1
Baancedn16.65 -.12 +12.8 BlkeChGrn41.17 -.40 -27.8
Eqllcn 8.11 -.06 +78.7 Canadan 36.11 -.09 +86.4
Growvhn 19.53 -.18 -34.3 CapApn 25.56 -22 +4.0
Hewitageln12.42 -.11 .-84 Cplrcrn 8.35 -.01 +36.3
IncGron 30.86 -.35 +2.0 CkinaRfgn18.01 +.03 +15.3
InDliscrn 13.36 -.05 +3.1 CngSn 395.32 -4.47 +4.8
InlGroln 8.94 -.06 -24.3 Contran 58.67 -.61 +15.3
LfeISdn 5.13 -.04 NS CnvScn 21.12 -.10 +16.1
New0pprn5.43 -.09 -49.5 Destl 12.71 -.12 -26.1
OneMC gnl.88 -.OB NE Destll 11.35 -.10 -13.9
RealEl n 26.33 -.05+152.6 DisEqn 26.01 -.28 -5.5
Selecdn 36.99 -27 -25.5 DivlntIn 28.83 -28 +29.8
UWraen 28.39 -.38 -26.2 DivGlhn 28.13 -.21 +4.8
UlIn 13.15 -.01 -2.3 EmnMkn 13.92 -.02 +34.4
Valuerlan 7.40 -.07 +77.1 Eqincn 51.75 -.50 +25.1
Amer Express A: EQIIn 23.56 -.23 +25.5
Cal 527 ... +33.7 ECapAp 21.86 -23 +17.1
Discover 8.75 -.13 +6.5 Europe 34.98 -.45 +10,9
DEI 11.35 -.11 +47.6 Exchn 267.99 -3.19 +4.7
DivrBd 4.90 ... +34.7 EorIn 20.03 -.18 +24.6
DvOppA 7.38-.05 -4.5 en 29.92-.34 -125.
EqSef 12.86 -.10 -4.8 Fifltyrn 20.18 -.19 +132
Growth 27.49 -26 -46.4 FtRateHirn9.94 ... .NS
HYld 4.49 ... +332 FrInOnen 25.22 -.23 +2.0
Insr 5.50 ... +32.5 GNMAn 11.10 -.01 +35.8
MgdAIp 9.60 -.09 +8.9 GQoom cn 10.33 -.01 +39.5
Mass 5.45 ... +31.9 GroCon 06.38 -.51 -30.8
Mich 5.35 ... +33.5 Grolncn 37.70 -.37 -5.0
nn 5.36 ... +33.5 Grohlnn 9.33 -.10 -5.8
Mutualp 9.85 -06 -9.9 Hghlncrn 8.83 ... +21,9
NwD 23.49 -24 -25.6 indepnn 17.62 -.19 -222
NY 5.18 ... +33.8 IntBdn 10.48 -.01 +39.7
Ohio 5,35 ... +0.3 lntGovn 10.23 ... +35.2
PreMt 8.63 +.03+130.6 IrDiscn 28.37 -.30 +16.3
Sel 8.70 -.01 +28.8 InrSCprn24.64 -22 NS
SDGovt 4.79 ... +22.9 InvGBn 7.52 ... +43.2
Stockp 19.32 -23 -14.1 Japann 12.29 -.11 -33.8
TEBd 3.92 -.01 +342 JpnSm n 12.71 -.08 +5.4
Thdin t 5.74 -.05 -28.1 LatAnn 23.22 -.43 +73.1
Thdilr '7.06 -.06 -30.7 LevCoStn24.16 -.19 NS
Amer Express B: LowPrn 40.78 -.39+137.6
EqValp 1039 -.10 +12.6 Magelnn103.31 -1.02 -17.3
Amer ExpressY: MklCapn 23.84 -.17 +2.4
NwDn 23.61 -.24 -25.1 MtgSecn 11.27 ... +39.8
American Funds A: NwMktrn 14.24 -.02 +97.2
AmcpAp 18.17 -.14 +13.5 NwMlln 30.13 -.38 -18.5
AMultAp 26.50 -.22 +43.8 OTCn 34.57 -.30 -38.9
BalAp 17.94 -.13 +53.9 Ovrsean 35.20 -.30 -9.5
BcndAp 13.50 -.01 +43.4 PcBasn 20.26 -.05 -9.0
CaplBAp 52.68 -.14 +69.2 Puritnn 18.90 -.12 +312
CapWAp 19,51 -.06 +59.7 RealEn 31.04 -.04+148.0
CapWGAp33.78 -.36 +46.5 STBFn 8.95 ... +29.0
EupacAp 35.93 -.41 +3.0 SmCaplndn19.95 -.18 +29.1
FdlnvAp 32.44 -.26 +11.6 SmiCpSrn1723 -.19 +44.9
GwthAp 28.03 .-.20 -2.7 SEAsian 18.08 +.11 +22.7
HITrAp 1228 ... +43.8 StkSicn 22.93 -24 -12.2
incoAp 18.42 -.083 +8.4 Stralncn 10.56 -.01 +57.5
htBdAp 13.68 ... +30.7 Trendn 53.68 -.58 -92
ICAAp 30.72 -.27 +15.5 USBIn 11.14 -.01 +44.1
NEcoAp 20.82 -21 -19.6 Uityn 14.19 -.08 -26.1
NPerAp 27.33 -.29 +6.4 ValStratn36.47 -.58 +712
NwWrdA 33.63 -.32 +40.5 Vakluen 74.89 -.45 +95.5
SmCpKp 31.85 -.22 -4.6 Wridwn 18.19 -.16 +8.9
TxExAp 12.61 ... +37.2 Fidelity Selects:
WshAp 30.71 -.31 +33.7 Airn 34.11 -.82 +26.8
American Funds B: Autonn 32.69 -.33 +61.9
BalBt 17.89 -.13 +48.2 Bankingn 37.12 -.36 +63.7
CapBBt 52.68 -.14 +62.4 Biotchn 53.85 -.44 -38.3
GrwihBt 27.15 -.19 -6.4 Brokrn 57,65 -.33 +372
incoBt 18.32 -.09 +52.3 Chemron 65.01 -1.31 +95.4
ICABt 30.62 -.27 +11.0 Compn 34.713 -.18 -60.7
WashBt 30.56 -.31 +28.7 Conlndn 24.72 -29 +12.0
Ariel Mutual Fds: CstIHo 46.30 -.58+170.5
Apprec 4725 -.41 +80.2 DfAern 70.5 -.80 +928
Adel 53.57 -.28+104.4 DvCmn 1828 -.24 -60.8
Artisan Funds: Eeclrn 40.34 -.03 -59.5
In 21.73 -23 -12.8 Enrgyn 40.35 +.04 +69.7
dCap 29.04 -24 +12.7 EngSvn 52.45 +.47 +46.4
Baron Funds: Enrn 14.45 -21 +41.3
Asset 52.96 -.61 +19.9 FnSvn 106.72-1.11 44.8
Gowt .45.87 -.51 +73.7 Foodn 51.19 -.54 +63,4
Growth .45.87 -.51 +73.7 Go, n 2 .12 + .1
SmnCp 22.54 -.20 +446 Goldrn 24.12 +.13+127.8
Bernsteln Fd: Heallhn 135.88 -.96 +7.0
IntDur 13.43-.01 +36.7 HomFn 57.12 '-.68+110.0
DivMu 14.20 -.01 +27.6 IiM n 36.90 -.70+101.7
i1 nsurn 62.55 -.79 +89.7
TxMgltV 22.26 -.17 +24.1 Leisrn 74.45 -.61 +11.5
hiVal2 20.91 -.16 +25.5 MedDln 49.87 -21+189.0
BlackRoc 48 A: MdEqSysn24.02 -.21 +81.6
AuroraA 39.78 -.48 +R.2 Muendn 44.81 -.41 +3.7
HfYnoA 8.03 ... +422 NIGasn 33.89 +.22 +88.9
Legacy 13.34 -.15 -15.6 Papern 27.92 -.63 +35.5
Bramwell Funds: Phanmn 8.92 -.09 NS
Growtip 19.46 -.23 -22.3 RetaJin 52.85 -.70 +30.1.
Brandywine Fds: Softwn 49.20 -.23 -19.4
BmndyIn2823 -24 -9.4 Techn 59.31 -.61 -58.5
Brinson FundsY: Telcmn 36.07 -.38 -62.8
IHYYxn7.15 -.04 +38.6 Transn 39.13 -.90 +79.0
CGM Funds: UilGrn 41.97 -.16 -25.8
CapDvn 30.43 -.15 +18.3 Wirelessn 6.22 -.06 NS
MutIn 27.50 -.10 +17.8. Fidelity Spartan:
Calamoa Funds: CAMunn 12.65 ... +37.8
Gr&ncApx29.67 -.29 +35.3 CTMunrn11.72 ... +36.7
GwlhAp 51.21 -.58 +15.3 Eqldxn 42.65 -.46 -10.4
GrowthCt49.18 -.56 +12.7 5001nrn 82.85 -.89 -10.3
Calvert Group: FLMurn 11.78 -.01 +37.8
Incopx 17.13 -.05 +52.3 Govinn 11.14 ... +41.4
IntiEqAp 18.47 -.12 -12.1 InvGrBdn 10.71 -.01 +45.0
MBCAix 1034 -.02 +22.2 MDMurn11.09 ... +36.0
Munlonx 10.91 -.03 +30.1 MAMunn 1223 ... +402
SoclalApx27.75 -28 +3.7 MIMunn 12.12 ... +38.9
SocBdpx 16.29 -.05 +49.7 MNMunn11.64 ... +35.6
SocEqAp 34,74 -34 +17.6 Munilncn 13.16 -.01 +42.5
TxFUx 10.57 -.02 +14.0 NJMunrn11.85 ... +38.5
TxFLgpx 16.77 -.05 +37.0 NYMunn 13.13 -.01 +41.5
TxFVTx 15.91 -.05 +31.0 OhMunn 12.04 ... +39.8
CIipper 88.98 -.56+75.1 PAMunrn11.04 ... +37.4
Cohen & Steers: SlIntMun 10.30 ... +23.5
RhyShis 73,64 -.12+152.8 TotMktinn33.13 -.35 -5.4
Columbia Class A: First Eagle:
Acomt 26.07 -26 NS GblA 39.88 -.09+122.3
Columbia Class Z: OverseasA 22.48 -.02+12236
AcomZ 26.65 -.26 +903 First Investors A
AcomlntZ 29.51 -.21 +9.7 BIChpAp 20.31 -.20 -27.4
LargeCo 27.82 -.30 -11.0 GloblAp 6.60 -.05 -13.7
SmaIlCo 2154 -29 +62.9 GodAp 11.00 -.01 +31.8
Columbia Funds: GrolnAp 13.37 -.14 -9.8
ReEsEqZ 27.37 -.11+121.6 IncoAp 3.07 ... +27.6
Davis Funds A: InvGrAp 9.98 -.01 +41.4
NYVenA 31.44 -.26 +15.1 MATFAp 12.15 ... +36.5
Davis Funds B: MITFAp 12.78 +.01 +332
NYVenB 30.06 -24 +10.6 MidCpAp 26.57 -.26 +12.
NenC 325 -25 +10.7 NPYTFAp .1462 +.01 +42
Delaware InvestA: PATPAp 13.32 ... +35.0
eldAep 20.14 -.2A -192 SpSilAp 19.42 -.16 -19.6
TrUSAp 101 -.7 2 -19 TxExAp 10.26 ... +34.3
TxUSAp 11.75 ... +41.9 TotRAp 13.83 -.10 +.8
Delaware Invest B: VaueBp 6.51 -.06-14.7
DelGrB 2037 23. +157 Firsthand Funds:
SlGBt 20.37 -.23 -41.6 GbTech 3,75 -.03 NS


Dimensional -s: 1 TechVal 28,55 -.31 -71.9
lSmVan 16,14 -,08+131.1 Frank/Temp Frnk A:
USI.gVan 20.64 -.23+69.8 AGEAp 2.10 +41.5
USMicron14.51 -21 +74.6 AUSp 9.01 +19.4
USSiSmaIn19.14 -.28 +57.7 ALFAp 11' +372
USSmVa 26.61 -.42+133.2 AZTFAp 11'34 +34
Irnglln317.07 -.14 +00 CTTFAPp 11.34 ... .98894
Engitn 1.07 -.14 51.8 + al nvAp 59186 -.70+119.1
DWean 16.01 -.14 +51.8 CainsAp12.04 ... +370
DFARIEo 24.35 -.03+149.0 CAIntAp 1169 ... +31,0
Dodge&Cox: Ca FAlp 7.41 ... +39.2
Balanced 79.92 -.54 +74.8 CapGrA 10.61 -12 -30.9
Income 12.90 -.01 +47.3 COTFAp 12.15 -.01 +38.9
hiSIt 31.27 -27 N S CTFAp 11 .22 +38.9
Stock 131.18-1.37 +832 CoScAp 1614 -.06 +37.3
Dreyfus: DbnTFA 12.11 ... +38.1
Aprec 39.44 -.41 -4.5 DynTchA 23,89 -.20 -15.4
Discp 32.23 -.36 -18.4 EqlncAp 20.61 -.20 +32.9
Dreyf 10.12 -.12 -16.6 Fedlntp 11.62 ... +35.1
Dir5OOInt 35.17 -.3 -.3 -12.0 FdTFAp 12.30 .. +37.7
EmgLd 43.90 -.51 +17.7 FLTFAp 12.10 ... +39.8
FLIntir 13.40 ... +29.1 FoundAip 12.36 -.05 NS
InsMutn 18.15 +.01 +34.3 GATFAp 12.26 ... +37.9
SWalAr 28.72 -.31 +36.4 GoldPrMA17.79 +.06+130.7
Dreyfus Founders: G wQ Ap 33.64 -.40 -2,2
GrowlhBn 9.87 -.09 -452 HYTFAp 10.96 .. +39.7
GrwhFpnlO.34 -.10 -42.8 IncornmAp 2.49 -.01 +68,4
Dreyfus Premier: InsTFAp 12.49 ... +38.5
CoreEqAt 14.72 -.16 -10.7 NYiTFp 11.12 ... +34.1
CorVlp 30.34 -.30 +13,9 LATFAp 11.75 ... +39.3


B Funeral NOTICES I
Here are the 1,000
biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name.
sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change, as well as

TUes: 4-wk total return (-0)
Wed: 12-mo lotal return I%)
Thu: 3-yr cumulative total return %)
Fr: 5-vr cumulative total return l(.1


Name: Name of mutual tun arid family.
NAV: Net asset value
Chg: Net change in price ol NAV
Total return: Percent change in NAV tor the time period shown, with
dividends reinvested If period longer than 1 year, return is cumula-
tive
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern.
Footnotes: a Ex-capital gains distribution I Previous day's quote
n No-load fund. p Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r -
Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s -
STOCK dividend or spill Both p and r. x Ex-cash dividend. NA -
No information available. NE Data in question. NN Fund does not
wish to be tracked. NS Fund did nor exist at start date. Source:
Upper, Inc. and The Associated Press


LMGvScA 10.10 -.01 +25.9
MDTFAp 11.90 ... +38.9
MATFAp 12.11 ... +39.6
MITFAp 12.42 .. +37.0
MNInsA 12.28 ... +36.9
MOTFAp 12.44 ... +40.4
NJTFAp 12.30 ... +39.5
NYInsAp 11.78 +.01 +36.1
NYTFAp 12.04 ... +37.0
NCTFAp 12.45 ... +402
OfolAp 12.74 ... +37.3
ORTFAp 12.02 .. +38.4
PATFAp 10.56 ... +38.1
ReEScAp 27.82 -.05+136.3
RPsDvAp 31.26 -.43 +77.5
SMCpGrA34.10 -.30 -27.6
USGovAp 6.61 ... +34.7
UhsAp 12.01 +.03 +74.4
VATFAp 12.00 ... +37.8
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
InnoomB1 p 2.49 -.01 +64.3
IncomeBt 2.48 -.01 NS
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
IncomeCt 2.51 ... +64,6
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
DiscA 25.03 -.06 +57.0
QualidAt 19.75 -.05 +60.3
SharesA 23.47 -.06 +54.4
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvOMkAp 19.66 ... +61.9
F6inAp 12.28 -.04 +33.8
GIBdAp 10.52 -.05 +75.3
GrwthAp 23.08 -.09 +49.5
IntxEMp 14.81 -.06 +29.7
WorldAp 18.09 -.07 +27.4
Frank/TempTmp B&C:
DevOnMC 19.28 +.01 +56.8
ForgnCp 12.10 -.04 +28.9
GE Elfun S&S:
S&Slnc 11.53 -.01 +43.5
S&SPM 45.21 -.42 -1.7
Trusts 54.07 -.53 +0.8
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 18.67 -.10+112.0
For 14.73 -.10 +41.5
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMv 18.64 -.10+111.4
Gabelll Funds:
Asset 42.11 -.42 +31.4
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond 9.79 -.01 +45.1
GvtBdD 10.40 -.01 +41.7
GrowthD 6.78 -.07 -43.8
NalionwD 20.41 -.23 -2.1
TxFrr 10.70 ... +36.5
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 24.95 ... +13.8
Goldman Sachs A:
GrlncA 25.40 -.24 +12.2
SmCapA 41.20 -.54+1193
Guardian Funds:
GBGInGrA13.29 -.10 -21.4
ParkAA 30.51 -31 -38.9
Harbor Funds:
Bond 12.06 ... +48.4
CapAplnst 28.98 -.30 -33.7
In llr 42.97 -.45 +34.1
Hartford Fds A:
AdvrsAp 15.16 -.12 +1.3
CpAppAp33.86 -.32 +23.4
DivGithAp 18.86 -.19 +28.6
SmICoAp 17.09 -.25 -9.2
Hartford HLS IA:
Bond 11.79 -.01 +48.9
CapApp 51.39 -.49 +29.0
Dv&Gr 20.54 -21 +32.0
Advisers 23.03 -.18 +2.0
Stock 45,66 -.51 -163
Hartford HLS IB:
CapAppp 51.13 -.49 +27.6
HollBalFdn15.37 -.11 -5.9
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.56 -.01 +42.2
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqn 2936 -.25 -2.8
JPMorgan Sel Cls:
CoreBdn 10.93 -.01 +45.1
Janus:
Balanced 21.54 -.15 +8.9
Contrarian 13.36 -.05 +25.5
CoreEq 20.93 -.19 -2.5
Enterprn 37.69 -.26 -51.9
FedTEn 7.11 ... +29.5
FlxBndn 9.67 -.01 +39.1
Fundn 24.20 -.22 -39.5
GIUfeSdcrn18.38-.15 -4.0
Glfechrn 10.45 -.08 -67.5
Grnc 33.00 -.27 -14.1
Mercury 21.17 -.18 -43.4
MdCpVal 22.65 -.12+107.9
Olympusn29.01 -.30 -44.5
Orion n 7.21 -.10 ,NS
Ovwseasr 24,87 -.23 -22.4
ShTmBd 289 -.01 +242
Twenty 44.72 -.36 -38.8
Venturn 56.38 -.62 -252
WridWr 40.44 -.27 -40.7
JennlsonDryden A:
BiendA 15.61 -.13 +8.9
HiYIdAp 5.74 +.01 +29.1
InsuredA 11.07 ... +34.8
tdltyA 13.26 -.01 +41.1
JennlsonDryden B:
GrowthB 13.25 -.15 -38.2
HiYMdBt 5.73 +.01 +26.0
InsuredB 11.09 ... +33.0
Jensen 23.41 -.29+11.8
John Hancock A:
BondAp 15.32 -.01 +42.8
SrlnAp 7.01 ... +43.2
John Hancock B:
StrncB 7.01 ... +38.3
Julius Baer Funds:
IrdEqIr 32.16 -.27 +22.6
TotRell 31.57 -.28 +20.0
Legg Mason: Fd
OpporTrt 15.18 -.19 +50.5
Splnvp 44.99 -.58 +50.4
VaITrp 64.01 -.66 +12.7
Legg Mason Instl:
VaTrdnst 70.10 -.72 +18.4
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 31.09 -.37 +75.0
Intl 15.73 -.05 +65.6
SmCap 31.11 -.18 +93.0
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 13.81 -.02 +73.2
Lord Abbett A:
AfIAp 14.44 -.14 +24.5
BdDebAp 7.90 -.01 +33.4
Gl[ncAp 7.27 -.02 +41.7
MidCpAp 22.66 -.16 +98.1
MFS Funds A:
MITAp 17.27 -.19 -11.0
MIGAp 12.13 -.13 -35.2
GrOpAp 8.67 -.10 -36.7
HilnAp 3.88 ... +27.2
MFLAp 10.27 ... +38.4
ToIRAp 16.02 -.10 +40.9
ValueAp 23.48 -.28 +40.2
MFS Funds B:
MIGB 11.12 -.12 -37.2
GvScBt 9.72 -.01 +31.7
HllnBt 3.89 ... +22.9
MulnBt 8.71 ... +31.5
TotRBt 16.02 -.09 +36.6
MainStay Funds B:
BIChGBp 9.46 -.09 -44.6
CapApBt 26.95 -.37 -41.0
ConvBt 12.96 -.02 +7.7
GovtBt 8.40 ... +29.4
HYIdBBt 6.30 ... +40.7
IntlEqB 12.60 -.09 +5.7
SmCGB p 14.33 -.20 -26.0
TotRIBt 18.95 -.12 -13.9
Mairs & Power:
Growth 69.86 -1.00 +71.7
Managers Funds:
SpclEqn 87.95 -1.23 +1.1
Marsico Funds:
Focousp 16.38 -.24 -12.4
Merrill Lynch A:
GIAIAp 16.69 -.08 +56.5
HealthAp 6.40 -.06 +16.2
NJMunBd 10.75 +01 +38.5
Merrill Lynch B:
BalCapBt 25.96 -.18 +11.6
BaViBt 30.87 -21 +18.9
BdHIInc 5.02 -.01 +258
CalnsMB 11.76 .. +33.7
CSlPtBt 11,805 -01 +36.7
CplTBt 1203 -.01 +16.9
EquotyDin 14.86 -.14 +37,8
EuroBt 14.55 -.10 +25.1
FocValt 12.49 -.05 +19,9
FndlGBt 15.80 -.17 -33.7
FLMBt 10.54 ... +38,0
GPABt 16.33 -.00 +50.7
HealliBt 4.84 -.04 +11.8
LalABI 25.60 -.57 +77.8
MnlnBt 7.98 ... +34.8
ShTUSGt 9.20 ... +17.6
MuShIT 10.00 ... +13.9
MUlnlBIt 10.62 +.01 +31.3
MNIIBIt 10,65 ... +38.2
NJMBI 10.74 ... +35.6
NYMBI 11.17 ... +33.7
NatRsTBt39.34 +.04+115.3
PacBt 18.98 -.10 -7.4
PAMB1 11,46 +.01 +363
ValueOppt24.28 -27 +65.0
USGvMtglt1.31 -.01 +31.5
Ulrtcmt 11.51 -.03 +12.5


WIdnBt 6.28 -.02 +532 USTLgn 12.38 -.02 +53.4
Merrill Lynch C: VABondn 11.82 ... +38.3
GAICt 15.88-.0 -08 +60.5 VaPken 23.11 -.22 +47.4
Merrill Lynch I: Putnam Funds A:
BalCapl 26.84 -.18 +17.4 AmnGvAp 9.10 -.01 +31.7
BaVll 31.68 -.22 +25.2 AZTE 9.40 ... +34.3
BdHilnc 5.02 ... +30.8 CiscEqAp12.88 -.15 +12.4
CalnsMB 11.76 ... +37.3 Convp 16.78 -.07 +14.8
CirBPII 11,85 -.01 +42.0 .DiscGr 17.11 -.17 -50,0
Cpm 12.03 ... +40.5 DvdtriAp 1027 -.01 +46.5
DvCapp 17.78 -.11 +31.7 EuEq 20.73 -.15 -9.8
EquityDv 14.84 -.14 +45.1 FLTxA 937 ... +35.1
Eurolt 16.97 -.11 +31.7 GeoAp 18.20 -.12 +30.6
FocVall 13.72 -.06 +26.2 GIGvAp 12.71 -.04 +47.5
FLMI 10.54 ... +41.5 GlbEqlyp 8.51 -.07 -14.7
GIAIIt 16.75 -.08 +58.5 GrInAp 19.45 -21 +18.5
Health 6.94 -.06 +17.8 HIhAp 61,50 -.57 -5.8
LatAI 26.89 -.59 +87.4 H[YdAp 8.00 ... +34.6
Mnln 7.99 ... +40.2 HYAdAp 6.03 ... +34.2
MnShIT, 9.99 ... +15.8 IncmnAp 6,90 -.01 +39.0
MulTI 10.62 ... +33.3 InlEqp 23.47 -.19 -10.3
MNatll 10.65 ... +43.5 IntGnlp 11.71 -.08 +8.6
NatRsTrt 41.59 +.06+126.6 InvAp 12.76 -.14 -292
Paci 20.72 -.10 -2.4 MITxp 9.12 ... +332
ValueOpp 27.03 -.30 +73.7 MNTxp 9.12 ...+34.7
USGvtMg 10.31 -.01 +36.7 NJTxAp 9.35 ... +34.0
UtilIcmlt 11,55 -.02 +17.0 NwOpAp 41.77 -.38 -49.1
WIdlncI 6.28 -.02 +58,9 OTCAp 7.28 -.07 -68.7
Midas Funds: PATE 9.24 ... +36.9
MidasFd 1.98 +.01+108.4 TxExAp 8.93 ... +352
Monetta Funds: TFInAp 15.18 ., +35.6
Monetan 10.61 -.11 -31.5 TFHYA 13.04 +.01 +31.3
Morgan Stanley A: USGvAp 13.27 -.01 +31.8
DivGthAx 34.84 -2.26 +16.8 UtIlAp 10.76 -.01 +5.1
Morgan Stanley B: VstaAp 9.53 -.11--37.9
GbDivB 13.80 -.13 +22.2 VoyAp 16.42 -.18 -38.6
GrthB 12.08 -.15 -32.0 Putnam Funds B:
StatBx 17.96 -.16 +4.1 CapAprt 17.92 -.19 -11.2
MorganStanleylnst: CIscEqBt1278 -.15 +8.2
GIValEqAn17.70 -.16 +20.3 DiscGr 15.82 -.16 -51.8
IntJEqn 20.76 -.17 +40.6 DvrlnBt 10.19 -.02 +40.8
Muhlenk 81.61 -.69+89.9 Eqknct 17.45 -.17 +36.6
Munder Funds A: EuEq 19.98 -.15 -13.1
IntentA 17.93 -.17 -73.1 FLTxBt 9.37 +.01 +30.8
Mutual Series: GeoBt 18.02 -.12 +25.8
BeacnZ 16.26 -.05 +59.1 GlncB t 12.67 -.04 +42.1
DiscZ 25.26 -.06 +59.8 GbEqt 7.76 -.06 -17.7
QualfdZ 19.86 -05 +632 GINIRst 26.44 -.01 +72.4
SharesZ 23.61 -.07 +57:1 GrinBt 19.18 -.20 +14.1
Nations Funds Iny B: HihBt 56.07 -.52 -9.3
FocEqBt 17.27 -26 -13.0 HIYWdB 7.96 .. +29.6
MarsGrBt 16.61 -22-11.8 HYAdBt 5.6 +28.9
Nations Funds Pri A: IrcmBt 6.86 -.01 +34.1
IntVIPrAn 21.29 -.21 +35.6 IntGnt 11.48 -09 +4.5
Neuberger&Berm nv: InvBt 11.71 -.13 -31.8
Focus 37.33 -.26 +6.4 moT 1.71 -.132-31
Intlr 19.10 -.08 +200 JTt 9.34 ... +29.7
Pariner 26.90-.20 +289 NwOpBt 37.61 -.34 -50.9
N be eNrVal. 17,82 -20 +51,8
euergeres er r 2+ NYxBt 8.87 ... +31.3
Genes 45.20 -.42+110,1 OTCBt 6.45 -.06 -69.8
Nicholas Applegate: TxExBt 8.94 ... +31.0'
EmgGroln10.06 -.15 -38,9 TFHYBt 13.06 +.01 +27.6
Nicholas Group: TFInBI 15.20 ... +31.7
Nichn 61.07 -35 +0.7 USGvBt 13.20 -.01 +27.0
Nchilnn 2.16 .. +17.5 UI|Bt 10.70 -.02 +1.2
Northern Funds: VstaBt 8.33 -.10 -402
SmCpldxn10.03 -.15 +27.8 VoyBt 14.32 -.15 -40.8
Technlyn 11.09 -.13 -68.2 Putnam Funds M:
Nuveen Cl R: Dvdncp 10,19 -.01 +44.6
'InMunR 11.08 ... +36.4 Royce Funds:
Oak Assoc Fds: LwPFrtlr 14.68 -.10 +81.4
WhitOkSGn30.99-.31 -59.0 McroCapl 15.12 -.08 +92.4
Oakmark Funds I: Premiel r 14.95 -.12 +92.1
Eqiylncrn23.99 -.11 +81.9 TotlRldr 12.30 -.10+103.5
GMballn 22.08 -.20+131.2 Russell Funds S:
IntIrn 21.59 -.16 +55,8 QuantEqS37.87 -.41 -8.4
Oaknmarkrn41,30 -.43 +66,9 Rydex Advisor:
Selectrn 33.46 -.32 +883 OTCn 9.85 -.13 -63.1
Oppenheimer A: SEI Portfolios:
AMTFMu 10.17 -.01 +446 CoreFxAnlO.58 -.01 +42.5
AMTFrNY 12,98 ... +422 IntlEqAn 10.880 -.09 -13.5
A Ap11.51 LgCGroAn,21 -22 -45.6
CapApAp40.71 -.49 -20.8 LgCValAn2.78 -.23+34.9
CapIncAp 12.33 -.08 +38.5 STI Classic:
ChlncAp 9.43 -.01 +28.9 SCpAppLp 10,97 -.14 -18.9
DvMktAp 28.99 -.13 +94.4 ppp p 11.61 -.14 -17,0
Discp 41.55 -42 -16.5 CpAppp 11.61 -.14 -17.0
EqutyA 11.02 -.10 -5.2 TxSnGrTp24.30 -28 -28.2
G Ainp 60.00 -50 +106 TxSnGrLtt22.81 -.26-31.9
GlobAp 60.66 -.50 +10.6 VnSkA 12.51 -.13 +34.5
GWOppA 32.54 -24 +2.8 ,6 S nroher:3
Goldp 18.07 +.06+160.4 Seomon Brothers:
IHYdAp 9.44 ... +267 BalancBp 12.78 -.06 +19.1
LtdTmMu 15.83 .. +43.5 Opport 48.84 -37 +26.8
MnStFdA 35.50 -.38 -82 Schwab Funds:
MidCapA 16.60 -.22 -4.4. 10001nvrn3480 -.35 -7.9
PAMuniAp12.83 ... +56.6 S&Pnvn 18.60 -20 -11.1
StdrnAp 4.30 -.01 +48.6 S&PSeln 18.67 -.20 -10.4
USGvp 9.78 -.01 +37.8 YIdPIsSI 9.68 ... +20.7
Oppenheimer B: Scudder Funds A:
AMTFMu 10.14 ... +393 DrHiRAx 43.86 -.52 +75.3
AMTFrNY 12.98 + ... 6.8 FgComAp17.08 -.17 -52.1
CplncBt 12.21 -.08 +32.9 USGovAx 8.59 -.03 +33.6
ChlncBt 9.42 -.01 +24,2 Scudder Funds S:
EqutfyB 10.63 -.10 -93 EmMkInx 11.01 -.14+108.9
HiYldBt 9.29 -.01 +21.7 EmMkGrr 18.71 -.0 8 +39.4
StdncBt 4.32 -.01 +433 GbBdS X10.24 -.05 +44.1
Oppenhelm Quest: G0bDis 35.93 -.20 +7.8
QBalA 18.06 -.14 +282 GlobalS 27.57 -.18 +8.4
QBalB 17.78 -.14 +238 Gold&Prc 15.74 +.08+224.0
Oppenheimer Roch: GrEuGr 27.24 -22 -13.3
LtdNYAp 338 +325 GrolncSx 21.79 -.27 -9.3
RoMuAp 18.33 +46:5 HIYdTx 1292 ... +40.5
PBHG Funds: IncomeSx13.02 -.06 +38.8
SalGrwthn.20.77 -25 -07.8 itTxAMT 11.42 ... +31.0
PIMCO AdmrlnPIMS: IrntlFdS 44.28 -.36 -18.6
TotRIAd 10.81 +47.7 LgCoGro 23.78 -26 -42.8
PIMCO Inst! PIMS:" LatAmr 35.35 -.70 +73.9
AIAssetxi 13.02 -.14 NS MgdMurdnlS9.23 ... +372
ComodRRx 6.20-.20 NS MATFSe14.64 -.04 +37,7
H 9.83 +01 +44.3 PacOppsr13.94 -.01 +2.8
LowDu 10.16 -01 +29.7 ShtTrmBdSx 10,08-,04 +23.7
RealRfnl 1154 +645 SmCoVlSr26.87 -.34+123.7
ShiorfT 10.0 .+197 Selected Funds:
TotR 1081 ::: +49.6 AmShSp 37,63 -.29 +13.6
PIMCO Funds A: Seligman Group:
RealRtAp 11.54 +609 FronrAt 12.46 -.21 -17.9
TotRtA 10.81 +462 FrontrDt 11.00 -.18 -21.1
PIMCO Funds C: G+570 SA 15.73-.11 -7
RealRtCp 11.54 .. +57.0 dGbTc3A 12.22 -.15 -514.
TotRCt 10.81 ..40.8 HdBA 340 .. -4.0
PIMCO Funds D: Sentinel Group:
PTR Flp 10.81 +47.3 ComSApx29.48 -.36 +15,6
Phoenix Funds: Sequolan149.59-1.26+60.1
BalanA 14.83 -.09 +14.5 Sit Funds:
Phoenix-Aberdeen : igCpGr 34.52 -.34 -39.0
InbA 10.08 -09 -14.7 Smith Barney A:
WidOpp 8.42 -.08 -4.7 AgGrAp 94,07 -.44 -3.5
Phoenix-Engemann: ApprAp 1449 -.13 +9.5
CapGrA 14.69 -19-48.9 FdValAp 14.77 -12 +4.9
Pioneer Funds A: inlcAp 13.42 -.11 +31.7
BalanApx 9.66 -.09 +7.0 nCGA213.42 -. 18-31.7
BondAp 9.39 -.01 +47,9 L9CpGAp2l.29 -20 -18.1
EqlncApx 29.22 -.44 +28.1 Smith Barney B&P;
Eu p 29.81 -.32 -19.9 FValBt 13.90 -.11 +0.9
G rthAp 11.98 -.12 -3411 LgCpGBt 20.09 -.19 -21.1
HiYkldAp 11.20 -.02 +57.7 SBCpInct 16.41 -06 +24.4
IntlValA 16.88 -.16 -23.4 SmithBarney 1:
MdCpGrA 14.88 -.16 -18.8 DvStr 17.05 -.17 -28.1
MdCVAp 25.94 -17 +85.0 Grnc1 15.10 -.15 -9.4
PionFdAp41.79 -.50 -5.8 St FarmAssoc:
TxFreAp 11.84 ... +37.6 Gwth 48.55 -.54 -62
ValueAp 17.94 -.17 +23.7 Stratton Funds:
Pioneer Funds B: Dividend 37.30 -.15+136.0
HiYIdBt 11.24 -.02 +51.8 Growth 42.61 -.34 +83.5
MdCpVB 23.20 -.16 +77.3 SmCap 42.25 -.43+147.2
Pioneer Funds C: SunAmerica Funds:
HiYidCt 11.34 -.02 +51.6 USGvBt 9.56 -.01 +36.8
Price Funds Adv: SunAmerica Focus:
EqIncp 26.37 -.24 +44,7 FLgCpAp 17.20 -.27 -26.0
Price Funds: TCW Galileo Fds:
Balancen 19.62 -.13 +20.5 SelEqty 18.61 -.25 -24.7
BIChipn 30.48 -.32 -15.4 TDWaterhouse Fds:
CABondn 11.15 ... +36.1 Dow30n 10.53 -.17 +9.0
CapAppn 19.78 -.12 +90.2 TIAA-CREF Funds:
DivGron 22.78 -.21 +18.0 BdPkus 10.39 -.01 +44.3
Eqlncn 26.43 -.24 +45.7 Eqlndex 8.62 -.09 -6,2
Eqlndexn 32.40 -.35 -11.0 Grolnc 12.22 -.13 -15.8
Europen 19.66 -.15 -3.5 GroEq 9.05 -.09 -44.
FLIntmn 10.98 ... +29.9 HiYIdBd 9.24 ... +42.8
GNMAn 9.61 -.01 +36.5 IntlEq 10.43 -.09 -12.3
Growthn 26.46 -31 -5.4 MgdAc 11.13 -.06 +2.1
Gr&lnn 21.76 -.18 +11.2 ShtTrid 10.61 ... +33.2
HllhSdn 22.25 -.23 +22.5 SocChEq 9.13 -.10 -6.9
HiYiskin 6.97 +01 +43.9 TxExBd 11.00 ... +40.3
ForEqn 15.25 -.11 -162 TamarackFunds:
IndBondn 9.84 -.03 +49.4 EntSmCp 31,68 -.41 +643
InlDlsn 33.41 -.18 +4.6 Value 45,27 -.43 +37.9
IntlSlkn 12.76 -11 -18.1 Templeton Instit:
Japann 8.51 -.04 -32.5 ForEqS 20.25 -.09 +26.9
LalAmn 1822 -34 +902 Third Avenue Fds:
MDShrtB 517 .. +17.6 RIEstVIr 29.35 -.10+167.4
MDBondnlO084 ... +37.1 Valun 55.30 -.42 +73.1
MdCap n 0.71 -.34 314 ThriventFds A:
MCapValn23.17 -.17+114.1 HiYt 5.13 ., +10.0
NAmern 32.51 -.31 -14,9 non 00 ,383
NAsban 10.79 -.02 +19.0 "'
NewEra n 37.44 -.07 +94.0 LgCpS 25.52 -.28 -12.9
NHoriz n 29.99 -,27 +163 TA DEX A:
NIncn 9.16 1 +420 FEAp 11.088 +01 +34.0
NYBondn 11.40 +374 JanGrowp23.82 -.15 -44.9
Snn 14.89 -.08+341 GCGiob 2391 -.25 -423
RealEstn 18,80 -.01+152.5 TrCHYBp 926 .. +39g.9
SciTecn 18.85 -17 -642 TAFIxip 9.57 +38.5
ShlBdn 4.73 ... +28.5 Turner Funds:
SmnCpStkn31.27 -38 +530 SmilCpGrn22.77 -.26 -25.1
SmCapValn35.56 -:48+130:6 Tweedy Browne:
SpecGrn 16.96 -.16 +11.7 GkbVal 24.77 +.01 +43,5
Specinn 11.94 -.02 +478 US Global Investors:
TFIncn 10.13 ... +38.5 AlAmn 24.49 -.19 -30.0
TxFrHn 11.99 ... +396 GIbRs 12.53 +.01+242.7
TFIntmn 11.29 .. +312 GIdShr ..... NA
TxFrSIn 5.40 .. +2332 USChina 6.86 +03 +18.2
USTInin 5.47 +375 WidPrcMn ... ... NA


*u S. .

Id. .,




AA&.


A. A....~
-jY r?~
.-. ~,


USAA Group:
AgvGI 29.23 -.40 -47.4A
CABd 11.33 ... +38.3
CmstStr 26.74 -.20 +20.5
GNMA 9.74 -.01 +35.7
GrTxStr 14.81 -.09 +3,5
Giwth 13.83 -.18 -42.5
GrMInc 18.55 -.19 +7.9
IncSt 16.91 -.16 +20.5
Inco 12.50 -.01 +42.2
Ino 21.46 -.20 +8.1
NYBd 12.17 ... +42.4
PrecMM 14.81 +.07+225.4
SdTech 9.35 -.08 -55.8
ShfTBnd 8.91 ... +16.9
SECpSlk 13.94 -.14 +7.4
TxERt 13.38 ... +35.5
TxELT 14.32 +.01 +44.5
TxESh 10.70 ... +20.7
VABd 11.81 ... +392
WIdGr 17.60 -.20 -9.5
Value Line Fd:
LevGtn 25.94 -.31 -27.6
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 19.06 ... +37.5
CmstAp 18.33 -.18 +64.2
CpBdAp 6.76 ... +42.8
EGAp 38.55 -.36 -60.5
EqlncAp 8,61 -.05 +39.3
Exch 360.60 -3.23 -17.8
GrdnAp 20.51 -.19 +33.7
HaibAp 14.14 -.06 -9.3
HiYIdA 3.59 ... +9.7
HYMuAp 10.95 ... +39.6
InTFAp 19.08 +.01 +37.8
MunlAp 14.88 .. +34.5
PATFAp 17.64 +.01 +33.9
StRMunlnc 13.37 ... +33.9
US MIgeA 13.92 -.01 +35.2
UtIlAp 18.34 -.01 +8.2
Van Kamp Funds B:
CimstBt 18.34 -.18 +48.4
EGBt 32.99 -.30 -62.3
Ente6pBt 11.33 -.13 -43.3
EqncB t 8.48 -.05 +33.7
HYMuBt 10,95 ... +34.5
MeulB 14.86 ... +29.6
PATFBt 17.58 ... +28,8
StrMunInc 13.37 ... +29.0
USMtge 13.86 -.01 +29.9
U11lB 18.32 -.01 +4.1
Vanguard Admiral:
500Admlnl11.10-1.19 NS
GNMAAdnlO.43 .. NS
HIhCrn 55.86 -.36 NS
HiYldCpn 6.26 ... NS
ITAdrIn 13.56 ... NS
LtdTrAdn 10.82 ... NS
PrmCap rn63.53 -.94 NS
STsyAdmin1O.43 -.01 ,S
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-24 +33,6
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... +32.1
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+38.6
... +40.3
... +40.0
.. +39.4


PrecMIlsrn17.59 -.13+240.1
Prmcprn 61.20 -.91 -6.0
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STIGraden1O.60 ... +29.6
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Vanguard Idx Fds:
500n 111.07 -1.20 -10.2
Balancednl9,57 -.13 +13.8
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Opptylnv 46.96 -.43 +16.5
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CorePlus 10.70 -.01 +56.9
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William Blair N:
GrowthN 10,63 -.11 -24.6
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.22 -.08+137.0


DEATHS

Continued from Page 6A


Mary F. Ealey. Funeral ser-
vices for Mary F Ealey, 65,
Inverness, will be conducted at
2 p.m. Friday, June 24, 2005, at
the Brown Funeral Home in
Crystal River. Family will
receive friends from noon until
service time. Interment will be
at the Red Level Cemetery.
Beatrice EngeL Funeral ser-
vices will be conducted at 11
a.m. Saturday, June 25, 2005,
from the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home with her grand-
son, Richard "Spike"
Fitzpatrick, officiating. Burial
will follow in Oak Ridge
Cemetery. The family will
receive friends from 10 a.m.
until the hour of service on
Saturday at the funeral home.
Galen Robert Link. A memo-
rial service for Galen Robert
Link, 84, Crystal River, will be
conducted at 3 p.m. Saturday,
June 25, 2005, from the
Strickland Funeral Home
Chapel in Crystal River with
the Rev. Frederick Ohsiek of
the Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church, Hernando, and
Masonic Lodge 324, Inglis, offi-
ciating. Inurnment will be at
11:30 a.m. Monday, June 27,
2005, at the Florida National
Cemetery in Bushnell with
American Legion Post 155 ren-
dering military honors. In lieu
of flowers, the family suggests
that those who wish may make
memorial contributions to the
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church in memory of Mr. Link
Gertrude J. Rossi. A funeral
Mass for Gertrude Rossi, 90,
Crystal River, will be celebrat-
ed at 10 a.m. Tuesday, June 28,
2005, from the St. Benedict
Catholic Church with Fr.
Sebastian as celebrant Private
cremation arrangements
under the direction of
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.
Elinor Lynn Ruman.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Elinor Lynn Ruman, 72, retired
cost estimator, of Beverly Hills,
will be conducted at 1 p.m.
Monday, June 27, 2005, at Fero
Funeral Home, Beverly Hills
Chapel, 5955 N. Lecanto
Highway, Beverly Hills, with
Pastor LaVerle Coats officiat-
ing. Cremation arrangements
under the care of Fero Funeral


Home with Crematory.
Debra LaShane Southall.
Funeral services for Debra
LaShane Southall will be con-
ducted at 11 a.m. Saturday,
June 25, 2005, at the Wesleyan
Church, 8168 Jasmine Drive,
Brooksville, with the Rev.
Douglas Alexander, pastor of
the Church Without Walls of
Inverness, officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Brooksville Cemetery. Friends
may call from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday,
June 24, at the Cason Funmeral
& Cremation Services Chapel,
830 School St, Brooksville.
Dr. Natividad Corrales
Taboada. A visitation for Dr.
Natividad Corrales Taboada,
90, Crystal River, was conduct-
ed from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday,
June 23, 2005, at the Strickland
Funeral Home Chapel in


Crystal River with prayer vigils
at 7:30 p.m., and a visitation
will be held from 1:30 p.m.
until 8 p.m. Friday, June 24,
2005, at the home of Dr. Susana
Donaire in Crystal River,
where a requiem Mass will be
celebrated at 11 a.m. Saturday,
June 25, 2005, with the Rev.
James Wright of the Shrine of
Our Lady of the Rosary of
Fatima and St. Cajetan in
Weeki Wachee. Another funer-
al Mass will be celebrated at 1
p.m. Saturday at St Benedict
Catholic Church in Crystal
River with Fr. Sebastiahn
Earthedath as celebrant.
Interment will fellow at the
Crystal River Memorial Park
Cemetery in Crystal River
under the direction of
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.


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Area to be annexed



Any person who decides to appeal any decision of the Governing Body with
respect to any matter considered at this meeting will need a record of the
proceedings and for such purpose may need to provide that a verbatim record of
the proceeding is made; which record includes testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based. (Section 286.0105 Florida Statutes)


Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a
disability or physical impairment should contact the City of Crystal River, City
Manager's Office, 123 NW Highway 19, Crystal River, FL 34428, (352) 795-
4216, at least two (2) days before the meeting.


By: Darcy H. Chase
City Clerk


#05-LN-052401


- Ili-- ,


822-0701-FCRN


PUBLIC NOTICE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the City Council of the City of Crystal River,
Florida that a PUBLIC HEARING will be held to consider, on final reading, the
following proposed Ordinance at 7:00 p.m., on Monday, July 11, 2005 in the
Council Chambers at City Hall, 123 NW Highway 19, Crystal River; Florida.
The Ordinance, in its entirety, may be inspected at the office of the City Clerk
during regular working hours.


ORDINANCE NO. 05-0-11
AN ORDINANCE VOLUNTARILY ANNEXING PROPERTY OF M P H,
LLC, BY HENRY F. HARNER, MANAGING PARTNER, INTO THE
CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER, FLORIDA,
PURSUANT TO SECTION 171.044, FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING
A LEGAL DESCRIPTION; PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION;
PROVIDING FOR FILINGS WITH APPROPRIATE GOVERNMENTAL
AGENCIES; PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.


The area proposed to be annexed by this ordinance consists generally of three
platted lots South of Turkey Oak Drive and West of North Citrus Avenue, along
with some nearby unincorporated platted roadways. The complete metes and
bounds description of the properties proposed to be annexed may be obtained
from the office of the City Clerk.


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IOA
FRIDAY
JUNE 24, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


' "True patriotism doesn't
exclude an understanding of
the patriotism of others."


Queen Elizabeth II


C TRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry M ulligan ................................ publisher
Charlie Brennan .................................editor
Neale Brennan ......promotions/community affairs
Kathle Stewart ....... advertising services director
Steve Arthur ................. Chronicle columnist
Mike Arnold ...........................managing editor
Jim Hunter ..................senior reporter
Founded in 1891
by Albert M. Curt Ebitz ............................ citizen member
Williamson Mike Moberley ..................... guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus

FIREWORKS ON JULY 3




Early celebration



still meaningful


It is right and good for
friends and family in the
community to come together
for the-Fourth of July. With the
anticipated sounds, sights and
sentiments on this special birth-
day, Americans will rally for the
highest common cause.
Some may argue that the
accomplishment of one's patriot-
ic sentiment should not be meas-
ured against the brightest, loud-
est and boldest theatrics of lights
and explosions in the sky, which
ultimately fizzle out seconds
after their arrival. Still,
Independence Day and fire-
works go together like
Thanksgiving and turkey.
Citrus County has admirably
understood this. sentiment and
for many years, through many
struggles, maintained a better-
than-average arena for families
to wave their flags and stand
together in remembrance as
well as celebration.
This year is certainly no differ-
ent, although the unofficial allo-
cation of days and times by those
,heading up the events has gotten
-slightly off course. As in the
coordination of Christmas
parades and school graduations,
it works out best when times and
places are reviewed and politely
shared. Unfortunately, it didn't
happen this way this year in
Citrus County.
Homosassa has for the last six
years taken an admirable posi-
tion and claimed its official day
of celebration, including fire-
works, the weekend
before the holiday
weekend. Dedi- THE I1
cated business own- Celebra
ers, community Fourth
leaders, faithful res-
idents and chamber OUR 01
assistance have
enabled this day of Patriotic
patriotic festivity to lacks co
develop into an coordi
enviable fanfare of
hometown red, white and blue
along the river. This year's July 4
celebration in Homosassa is on
Saturday, June 25.
The city of Inverness has
gained a deserving reputation
for an outstanding Inde-
pendence Day celebration by
offering its festivities on July 3,
to avoid dueling fireworks with
Crystal River. In doing so, its
Patriotic Evening has become
well known and recognized as a
necessary prelude to July
Fourth itself.
While once highly acclaimed
for its July 4 Freedom Festival,
the city of Crystal River has
struggled of late to keep this tra-
dition alive in some form.
Determined members of the
Crystal River Special Events
Foundation took up the cause
and -have collected funds and
coordinated the continuation of
fireworks over Kings Bay.
However, for all of their valiant
efforts, the Crystal River coordi-
nators have ignored that first


I
at
I(

F

r
ir


The Homosassa River Fireworks
will be an-all day celebration on
Saturday, June 25, including
contests, family events, a poker
run along the Homosassa River
and fireworks over the
Homosassa River at sunset. For
information call 302-5779.
SThe Patriotic Evening takes
place at Liberty Park and
Wallace Brooks Park on Big
Lake Henderson on Sunday, July
3. The evening of fun begins at
5 p.m. with entertainment, chil-
dren's' activities and nonprofit
organizations' booths and dis.
plays. The fireworks begin at
sunset. For information call 727-
3913.
Crystal River Fireworks over
Kings Bay begin at 9 p.m. on
Sunday, July 3. For more informa
tion call 795-2946.

requirement in "How to Work
Together" and scheduled their
fireworks for the same day and
time as the city of Inverness. The
fireworks over Kings Bay are also
scheduled for Sunday, July 3.
So the three corners of Citrus
County are proudly setting off
their fireworks with all of the fer-
vor of Americanism that could
possibly be hoped for at a July
Fourth celebration with none of
them being on the Fourth of July!
And sadly, two of them are at the
same time, which just doesn't
seem to make sense.
The work being done to pres-
ent these events is tremendous
and, despite this scheduling con-
flict, all those play-
ing a role in these
SSUE: festivities are to be
ting the greatly commend-
of July. ed. All events are
dependent upon
PINION: individual con-
tributions that may
passion still be made and
immunity. this support is very
nation. important.
And while we
scratch our heads trying to
understand how some decisions
have been made, we must be
mindful of the true reasons why
these Independence Day tradi-
tions are such a vibrant part of
our society and our American
culture.
We are celebrating the birth of
a new way of thinking about how
we love, how we treat others and
how we care for ourselves. The
flag we wave symbolizes those
beloved freedoms that allow us
to think, to believe, to inspire
and to imagine.
John Adams wrote to his wife
in 1776 "... it ought to be solem-
nized with pomp and parade,
with shows, games, sports, guns,
bells, bonfires and illuminations
from one end of the continent to
the other"
So the fireworks in Citrus
County will be proudly lit and
their brilliance in the sky will
again remind us of the impor-
tance of this day no matter
what day it is.


BRAD KING
Special to the Chronicle

Editor's note: The following letter from
State Attorney Brad King, of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit, is in response to a
Chronicle editorial that criticized his
office for not pursuing charges against
housemates of John Couey, who is the
suspect in the slaying of Jessica
Lunsford. King's office is prosecuting
Couey, and his comments reflect the
views of a prosecutor. Couey has yet togo
to trial and is innocent until, and unless,
proven guilty.
I appreciate the comments in your edi-
torial of Saturday, June 4, which recog-
nized that as the state attorney, I have
more facts at my disposal than are known
to the public or the media which resulted
in my decision not to charge Dorothy
Marie Dixon, Couey's sister; her
boyfriend, Matthew Dittrich; or Maddie
Secord, Couey's niece.
Your article serves to illustrate some of
the common misunderstandings of the
circumstances surrounding my decision
that charges could not be brought against
these three. These misunderstandings
arise from incomplete knowledge of the
facts surroundirig the death of Jessica
Lunsford, a lack of understanding of the
law of Florida as it applies to the facts
and an incomplete understanding of my
role in enforcing the law.
I write to explain to you and the public
the facts upon which the decision was
based, the laws of Florida which were
reviewed and my obligations in enforcing
the criminal laws of Florida. I hope this
letter will clear up some of the misun-
derstandings of fact and law which cur-
rently exist regarding this case.
The facts
While there has been substantial news
coverage of the search for Jessica
Lunsford and the subsequent investiga-
tion of her death, there is much which
has not been released to the press and,
even if released, reported to the public.
I make decisions based on all of the
information available, not just that which
has 'been reported in the press. Chief
among the information that I have at my
disposal is the full text of John Couey's
statements to authorities. Those state-
ments have only now been released to
the public and the press. Other signifi-
cant information that I have reviewed,
some of which has not been made public,
are the findings of the autopsy and pre-
liminary reports from the Florida
Department of Law Enforcement's crime
laboratory. While these written reports
are not yet completed, I am fully aware of
the results of the autopsy and any pre-
liminary findings of the crime laboratory.
In his statement to sheriff's deputies,
John Couey did at one point claim that he
kept Jessica alive in the closet in his
room for six days. He also later claimed
he had done so for two days. Even later in
his statement, the time period changed to
three days.
According to his version of events, during
this time he and Jessica developed a rela-
tionship in which she voluntarily partici-
pated in various sex acts with him. He
claimed that she even offered to call a
friend of hers, so that the friend could come
over and join them in those activities.
There are other more sordid claims
made by Couey that I will not be a party
of repeating in a public forum. Based
upon the sheer preposterousness of his
statements, no one could possibly believe
that these statements are a truthful
account of the events leading to Jessica's
death. The changes in Couey's story and
the outrageousness of his claims about
Jessica's behavior make the accuracy of
any uncorroborated details of his state-
ment unworthy of belief.
Couey also claimed that during her
time in his room, Jessica and he shared
pizza, hamburgers and chicken nuggets
as their meals. As reported by Jessica's
family, she did not like pizza. Further, her
stomach did not contain any food at the
time of her death.
Couey also claimed that in order to
avoid the other occupants of the house
from knowing of Jessica's presence, she
did not use the bathroom in the mobile
home, but instead urinated on the floor
in the closet. The Florida Department of
Law Enforcement's analysis of evidence
taken from the closet has not identified
any urine present on the closet floor.
Couey's statement is not only outrageous
on its face, the portions of it regarding the
time frame that Jessica was in the mobile
home are contradicted by the known
physical evidence.
Those who deal with pedophiles and
child molesters know that often the
offender will attempt to minimize their
crime by suggesting that the victim par-
ticipated willingly in the acts or by shift-
ing the blame for their crime to others.
Psychologists that practice in this area
call this cognitive distortion. Couey does
both in his statements. He suggests that
Jessica was, to some extent, a willing par-
ticipant in his crimes against her and
suggests that law enforcement had an
opportunity to find her alive, but failed to


do so.
We do know that Couey took Jessica
from her home without arousing either
her grandparents or the family dog. He
came and went from his room through
the window using a stepladder We know
that the events took place between 11:30
p.m. and 5:45 a.m.,while the three other
occupants of the mobile home were
asleep after having been under the influ-
ence of drugs and alcohol.
Child rapists almost always use a com-
bination of promises of release and
threats of harm to the child or her family
to persuade their victims to not cry.out
In his prior crimes against children,
Couey had used his hand across, their
mouth to prevent the victims from saying
anything. The best evidence is that Couey
used a combination of force, threats and
promises to move Jessica from her home
to.his room, to sexually assault her and
then murder her
* Finally in regard to this issue, John
Couey's statement to authorities is
hearsay. Hearsay, as is commonly known,
is not generally admissible in a jury trial.
Florida's evidence code recognizes 28
exceptions to this general rule of inad-
missibility. One of those exceptions
allows the statement to be used against
Couey at his own trial. There is no excep-,
tion that would allow it to be used at a
trial of anyone else.
If any of the three trailer occupants
were to be prosecuted on the basis of
John Couey's claim that Jessica was alive
for any period of time, it would require
that Couey appear and testify on behalf
of the state of Florida. But it is significant
that in Couey's statement he says repeat-
edly that none of the others knew that
Jessica was in the trailer
Couey's attorneys have already made
clear his intention to remain silent To
have Couey testify at the trial of any of
the other three would require the state of
Florida to offer some type of plea bar-
gain, Some people, like Mr O'Reilly (TV
show host Bill O'Reilly of "The O'Reilly
Factor") do not believe that Couey's
crime warrants the death penalty. Those
people may not object to me making a
"deal" with Couey to obtain this testimo-
ny. I, on the other hand, fully intend to
seek the death penalty for John Couey,
and will not compromise that prosecu-
tion in order to have John Couey testify,
especially when his uncorroborated tes-
timony is so suspect.
The law
Florida, like most states, has a law
which makes it a crime to be an accesso-
ry to a felony. Many have asked why the
three trailer occupants can not be prose-
cuted for being an accessory to Jessica's
murder
In order to be an accessory to a felony,
the law requires that there be proof that
the person knew a particular crime had
been committed. Florida courts have
made clear that a suspicion that someone
has committed a crime is not enough.
There must be proof they actually knew.
Those who have argued that the three
knew that Couey committed a crime have
done so on the premise that ifJessica was
alive in the house for a period of time,
they would have had to know she was
there. As I have pointed out, that premise
is not supported by the facts. There is no
evidence the three other occupants of the
trailer knew Jessica was in the mobile
home. There is no evidence they knew
Couey had committed this crime.
To argue that the three knew anything
about the crime, one must ignore the out-
rageousness of Couey's statement and
accept it as true. If accepted as true, one
must also accept as true that part of
Couey's statement where he states clear-
ly that the three did not know that Jessica
was in the home. This is not a situation
where there is weak evidence, or where a
jury might not convict. This is a situation
where there would be no evidence of a
crime to introduce, the jury would never
deliberate because the judge would be
required to dismiss the case as there is
not a shred of evidence of guilt
Maddie Secord did buy John Couey a
bus ticket in her name. The evidence is
that she did so because she knew that
Couey had a warrant outstanding for vio-
lating his misdemeanor probation.
Florida's accessory statute, by its very
terms, only applies to felonies, not mis-
demeanors. Absent proof that Maddie
Secord knew John Couey had committed
a felony, there is no proof she was an
accessory to a felony
Florida also has a crime of obstructing
an officer while in the performance of
their legal duties. But Florida does not
have a specific crime of simply lying to a
police officer, although some jurisdic-
tions do. When sheriff's deputies went to
the Dixon home during their initial
neighborhood canvass, they asked who
lived there. The fact that John Couey was
in the house was not revealed, and in fact
it was denied that anyone else was there.
It was for this lie that all three were
arrested three weeks later for obstruct-
ing an officer without violence.
The obstructing an officer statute can,
under specific circumstances, be used to


prosecute those who provide false infor-i
mation to a law enforcement officer The
courts have strictly limited the situations
in which this statute can be used to pros-'
ecute people for lying to a law enforce-
ment officer
The courts have said that when some
one is in custody, or lawfully detained, ani
that person provides false information,
if a person lies to an officer who is actual
ly attempting to serve legal process, a
charge of obstructing a police officer can
be made. But the courts have repeatedly
said that when someone is voluntarily
speaking to the police, since that person ig
not obligated to speak at all, they cannot
be punished for lying if they choose tb
speak Since the deputies had no legal
reason to detain any of the three in the
house, or to require any of the three to
speak, their conversation with the
deputies was voluntary, and therefore the
three cannot be prosecuted for lying aboIu
Couey's presence at the house.' 2
The final legal issue that was reviewed
was the fact that John Couey had failed to
register as a sex offender when he moved
to the home of Dorothy Dixon, and thai
she failed to report this. At common laI
there was a crime called misprision of a
felony, which made it a crime to fail ta
report the commission of a felony. Fot
decades, Florida courts have said tha'
such a crime does not exist in Florid
under our current statutes.
There are only four specific, and nar
row, situations where a crime must f
reported. Failing to register as a sel
offender was not one of those crimes at
the time of these events. In fact, there i
no evidence that Dorothy Dixon kne*
Couey was a sex offender until after
had become a suspect in the disappear
ance of Jessica. When law enforcement
went back to the trailer, after DorothA
Dixon learned that John Couey was a se'
offender, she consented to a full search
gave a complete statement and has
remained cooperative with law enforce
ment
My legal obligations J
During the prosecution of John Couey,
there will be two occasions when we ma
have to rely upon Dorothy Dixo,
Matthew Dittrich, or Maddie Secord
provide us with critical testimony. Thei
cooperation, and testimony, may prove
necessary to convict John Couey. Thej
have promised that cooperation ar
have given it to us so far No agreemeri
was made with them in order to obtaiA
this cooperation; they have offered iv
freely and voluntarily.
While as the state attorney I bear the3
final responsibility for the action of my
office in 'this case, I did not reach, this
conclusion alone. Four career prosecu-
tors, all of whom prosecute capital mur-
der cases, with a combined experience ol
almost 100 .years, spent many hour.
reviewing this case and the statutes
which might apply Three of those prose.
cutors are, like myself, fathers with
daughters. All wanted to find a way to
prosecute anyone who had anything to do
with the death of this child, no matter
how minor their involvement However
the inescapable conclusion was, and
remains, that no matter how much we
wanted to charge Ms. Dixon, Matthex
Dittrich or Maddie Secord, the facts and
the law does not support a prosecution.,
Finally, there are those who suggest,
that I should just file charges and let the
defense attorneys find the legal prece-
dent to."get them off." I cannot do that|
and honor the commitment I have made
to my position. In defining the role of the,
prosecutor, the Supreme Court of the
United States has said that a prosecutor
is:
"The representative not of an ordinary
party to a controversy, but of a sovereign-
ty whose obligation to govern impartial
is as compelling as its obligation to gov-
ern at all; and whose interest, therefore
in a criminal prosecution is not that i
shall win a case, but that justice shall tx
done ... He may prosecute with earnest
ness and vigor indeed he should do so.
But, while he may strike hard blows, he i,
not at liberty to strike foul ones. It is as
much his duty to refrain from improper
methods calculated to produce a wrong
ful conviction as it is to use every legiti-
mate means to bring about a just one."
The Florida Supreme Court has said of
a prosecutor:
"It matters not how guilty a defendant,
in the prosecutor's sic opinion may be, it
is his duty under oath to see that no con0
viction takes place except in strict con-
formity to the law.",
I take these instructions very seriously
They are what set prosecutors apart from,
all other lawyers. Part of our obligation is
to insure the integrity of our crimin4
court system. As easy, and perhaps popu-
lar, as it would be to charge these three
with some crime, I could not do so, an1
honor the obligations placed upon me.
I hope that by sharing the facts of thii
case, the law that we have reviewed ande
my obligations with you and your read-
ers, that you have a fuller appreciation o1
the criminal court system and how itl
works to apply the law fairly to everyone.!


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions on any subject. You do not need to leave your name and have up to 30 seconds to re
COMMENTS will be edited for length, personal attacks and good taste. This does not prohibit criticism of public figures. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed a


.cord.
re purely those of the callers.


Guest COLUMN


Why I could not prosecute


SOUND OFF
* Call the anonymous Sound Off line at 563-0579.
* Be prepared to leave a brief message -write it out before calling
to make sure you remember everything you want to say.
* After the beep, speak loudly, slowly and clearly.
* Or try the online Sound Off forum available at
www.ChronicleOnline.com.
* The Chronicle reserves the right to edit Sound Off messages.


__ _~_






Cr'rrnr'L CNrmnv (IItI C-Hr(VcFF JE 2


Ground broken at alternative school site


6, *MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Members of the Citrus County School Board, Renaissance School administrators, a former member
of the Citrus County School Board and construction officials ceremonially broke ground Thursday
Mloming at the Renaissance School In Lecanto.



| You are Invited To A

Celebration of New Things

A New Name A New Church Sign
at New Hope Baptist Church .

Saturday, June 25th @ 11:00 am
S, Dedication of New Chuch Sign
Preaching and Special Singing
with lunch following the service
Sunday, June 26th @ 10:15 am
Lunch served at 12:45 pm
Afternoon Service at 2:00 pm
Preaching and Special Singing in both Services
Pastor: Eric Justice 352-795-5391
8635 W. Goodmran Lane, Homosassa i


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Breaking ground at the
Renaissance construction site
marked the beginning of big
changes in store for Citrus
County's alternative school.
At a ceremony Thursday,
Citrus County School Board offi-
cials met at the new school site in
Lecanto, which will house the
new Renaissance Center
The Renaissance Center is
an alternative school for mid-
dle and high school students
having disciplinary, atten-
dance and grade troubles.
"Our goal is to give the stu-
dents a new beginning,"
Renaissance Center principal
David Cook said.
The idea of the Renaissance
Center began in the mid-1990s
when middle and high schools
decided to provide a portable
at each school site for the stu-
dents who were being disrup-
tive and needed extra help.
In 1997, the district decided it
would be best if disruptive stu-


dents were taken offtheir zoned
school campuses to a complete
alternative school site. The
Center began with 11 portables
next to Citrus High School in
Inverness. Now there are 14,
housing about4200 students dur-
ing the regular school year
"This school has met many
needs for many students,"
Superintendent of Schools
Sandra "Sam" Himmel said.
The new Renaissance
Center will serve students bet-
ter because students will be
able to take PE., home econom-
ics and vocational programs, as
well as have access to a full
media center, stage and sci-
ence labs.
The $6.6 million school
should be completed in about a
year and will be able to house
about 250 students.
Cook is glad the number is low
because he believes one reason
why the program works so well is
because of smaller classes.
"That's why I didn't want the
new school to be too big
because you lose that family
atmosphere," Cook said.


Citrus County
HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE
DROP-OFF PROGRAM
,_o,,V AT THE CENTAL LANDFILL
r, s-u(s.R. sj 44j

50 POUND
.,'U ~MAXIMUM
Free Disposal For
Residential Household
Hazardous Waste Only


ParticF ants brin matereain or to n:30 am will not be acc tea
Soli Wate.Mnagmen. (5) 2.77
S elehone527521
e-mail: landilifbocitufls


One Day Only!

Saturday, June 25th


10% off.
in-stock or special order
merchandise!


09 A-AUT M H SM ASC H!


Ocala 2530 SW 19th Ave. Rd., Ocala, FL (on Easy Street next to Walmart), 861-3009 Free Decorator
Mon.- Fri. 10 am-7 pm, Sat. 10 am 6 pm, Sun. Noon-5pm onultant Service
Not valid on previous sales or orders. Cannot be combined with other discounts.


FRIDAY, J ~UNE 24, 2005 11A


Crar nrus CouNT (M CH~oricL


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FRIDAY
JUNE 24, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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MLB SCOREBOARD


Will


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San Diego 40 33 .54;
Arizona 37 37 .50'
Los Angeles 35 37 .48'
San Francisco 30 41 .42:
Colorado 22 48 .31.
z-first game was a win
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Thursday's Games
Minnesota 6, Detroit 2
Oakland 5, Seattle 0
Tampa Bay 9, N.Y. Yankees 4
Toronto 6, Baltimore 2
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thursday's Games
N.Y. Mets 4, Philadelphia 3
Milwaukee 8, Chicago Cubs 7
L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 3, 10 innings
Arizona 7, San Francisco 2
Florida 8, Atlanta 0
Pittsburgh 11, St. Louis 7
INTERLEAGUE
Friday's Games
Chicago Cubs (Mitre 2-2) at Chicago
White Sox (Garcia 6-3), 4:05 p.m.
Toronto (Towers 5-6) at Washington
(Loaiza 2-5), 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (P.Martinez 7-2) at N.Y. Yankees
(Mussina 8-4), 7:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Milton 3-9) at Cleveland
(Elarton 4-2), 7:05 p.m.
Boston (Wakefield 5-6) at Philadelphia
(Lieber 8-6), 7:05 p.m.
Florida (Leiter 3-6) at Tampa Bay
(Waechter 3-4), 7:15 p.m.
Baltimore (Penn 2-0) at Atlanta (Davies 2-
2), 7:35 p.m.
Texas (Ric.Rodriguez 2-0) at Houston
(Oswalt 8-7), 8:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Radke 5-6) at' Milwaukee
(Capuano 6-6), 8:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Carrasco 2-2) at Colorado
(Kim 1-6), 9:05 p.m.
Detroit (Maroth 5-7) at Arizona (Estes 5-5),


Devil Rays 9, Yankees 4
TAMPA BAY NEW YORK


ab rhbi ab
Crwfrd If 5 01 1 Jeter ss 5
Lugo ss 3 22 0 BWllms cf 5
Cantu 3b 5 33 4 Shffield Jf.. 3
TLee lb 3 11 0 ARod 3b 3
Gomes rf 5 10 0 Matsui dh 4
Munson dh 5 120 Wmack dh 0
Hollins cf 4 01 3 Posada c 3
THall c 4 00 0 Sierra If 4
NGreen 2b 4 11 0 JaGbi lb 4
Cano 2b 4


r h bi
1 2 0
222
00 1
0 1 0
0 2 1
000
000
000
020
1 20


Totals 38911 8 Totals 35 411 4
Tampa Bay 202 011 003- 9
New York 202 000 000- 4
E-Jeter (9). DP-Tampa Bay 2, New
York 1. LOB-Tampa Bay 8, New York 7.
2B-Lugo (14), Cantu (19), Hollins (8),
NGreen (10), BWilliams (12), ARodriguez
(15). HR-Cantu 2 (11), BWilliams (4).
SB-Womack (18). SF-Sheffield.
IP H RERBBSO
Tampa Bay
HndrckW,3-4 72-3 9 4 4 1 1
DBaezS,12 11-3 2 0 0 1 0
New York
Wang L,4-3 6 8 6 5 3 .1
Stanton 1 0 0 0 0. 1
Gordon 12-3 3 3 3 2 2
Proctor 1-3 00 0' 0 0
HBP-by Wang (THall).
Umpires-Home, Marvin Hudson; First,
Larry Young; Second, Eric Cooper; Third,
Fieldin Culbreth.
T-3:09. A-45,382 (57,478).
Marlins 8, Braves 0
FLORIDA ATLANTA


ab rhbi
Pierre cf 4 11 1 Furcal ss
LCstillo 2b 4 10 0 Jhnson if
Cbrera If 5 34 6 MGiles 2b
CDIgdo lb 5 02 1 AJones cf
Lowell 3b 5 00 0 JuFrco lb
L Duca c 3 02 0 BJordn rf
JEcrcn rf 4 12 0 JEstda c
AGnzlz ss 4 11 0 AMrte 3b


ab r h bi
4020
401 0
4000
3000
3000
3010
3000
3 01 0
3 0 1 0


Willis p 4 11.0 JoSosa p 1 0 00
Orr ph 1 0 0 0
Brnerop 0 000
Vsquezp 00 000
Btemit ph 1 0.0 0
Kolb p 0 0 0 0
Totals 38813 8 Totals 30 0 5 0
Florida 100 002 401- 8
Atlanta 000 000 000- 0
E-JoSosa (2). DP-Florida 2, Atlanta 2.
LOB-Florida 6, Atlanta 4. 2B-CDelgado
(22). 3B-AMarte (1). HR-Cabrera 2 (14).
SF-Pierre.
IP H, RERBBSO
Florida '
Willis W,12-2 9 5 0 0 1 7
Atlanta
JoSosaL,3-1 6 4 3 3 2 2
Bernero 2-3 5 4 4 0 0
Vasquez 11-3 2 0 0 0 0
Kolb 1 2 1 1 0 0
WP-Bernero.
T-2:16. A-29,826 (50,091).
Brewers 8, Cubs 7
CHICAGO MILWAUKEE
ab rhbi ab r hbi
CPttson cf 5 10 0 BClarkcf 5 0 1 0
NPerez ss 4 12 2 Cirillo 3b 5 2 3 0
DeLee lb 4 33 3 BHall ss 5 2 3 2
Burnitz rf 4 00 0 CaLee If 3 2 1 2
ARmrz 3b 4 02 1 Helms lb 3 1 1 1
TWalkr2b 4 00 0 Weeks 2b 3 0 1 0
HIndsw If 4 12 0 Mgrder rf 4 0 1 2
Barrett c 4 11 1 Moeller c 3 1 1 1
Rusch p 2000 BShetsp 2 0 0 0
Macias ph 0 00 0 Bttlco p 0 0 0 0
Wuertz p 0 000 Hardy ph 1 0 0 0
Ohman p 000 0 Turnbw p 0 0 0 0
Rmlngr p 0 00 0
HrstJrph 1 01 0
Totals 36711 7 Totals 34 812 8
Chicago 200 101 201- 7
Milwaukee 001 021 22x- 8
E-Hollandsworth (1). LOB-Chicago 5,
Milwaukee 8. 2B-Barrett (14), Cirillo (14),
BHall 2 (18). HR-DeLee 2 (22), BHall
(11), CaLee (20), Moeller (3). CS-
Hollandsworth (3). S-Macias, BSheets.


8 4-6
0 32 z-4-6
6 4% 2-8
3 9 5-5
416/2 z-2-8


Baltimore
Boston
New York
Toronto
Tampa Bay

Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City


Los Angeles
Texas
Seattle
Oakland


Washington
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Florida
New York

St. Louis
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Houston
Cincinnati


Away Intr
20-15 8-7
19-20 9-6
14-19 10-5
17-20 7-8
8-29 3-12

Away Intr
23-12 11-4
18-14 7-8
20-17 13-2
17-17 8-7
10-25 9-6


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
42 30 .583 z-6-4
41 30 .577 1/2 z-9-1
37 35 .514 5 z-7-3
37 36 .507 51/2 z-6-4
26 47 .356161/2 z-5-5
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
49 22 .690 z-8-2
39 31 .557 9Y2 3-7
37 33 .529 11/2 z-7-3
35 34 .507 13 7-3
25 46 .352 24 z-5-5
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
42 29 .592 z-7-3
37 33 .529 412 z-5-5
32 39 .451 10 z-6-4
32 40 .4441012 z-7-3
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
42 30 .583 z-6-4
39 34 .534 31/2 z-4-6
38 34 .528 4 6-4
35 34 .507 5V2 4-6
35 37 .486 7 3-7
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
45 27 .625 5-5
36 35 .507 8Y2. 3-7
33 38 .465 112 3-7
33 39 .458 12 5-5
31 39 .443 13 z-6-4
29 43 .403 16 3-7
West Division
W L Pct GB L10


Home
22-15
22-10
23-16
20-16
18-18

Home
26-10
21-17
17-16
18-17
15-21

Home
21-14
21-14
19-20
19-15

Home
24-9
23-13
21-12
21-15
22-15

Home
21-13
19-17
17-19
19-14
22-12
23-19

Home
23-14
18-16
19-17
17-22
17-17


9:40 p.m.
Seattle (Meche 7-4) at San Diego (May 1-
1), 10:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Foppert 0-0) at Oakland
(Blanton 3-6), 10:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Weaver 6-6) at L.A. Angels
(Lackey 5-2), 10:05 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Baltimore at Atlanta, 1:20 p.m.
Boston at Philadelphia, 1:20 p.m.
Texas at Houston, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Oakland, 4:05 p.m,
Cubs at White Sox, 4:05 p.m.
Seattle at San Diego, 4:10 p.m.
Florida at Tampa Bay, 6:15 p.m.
Toronto at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Milwaukee, 7:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Colorado, 8:05 p.m. -
Detroit at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Baltimore at Atlanta, 1:05 p.m.
Toronto at Washington, 1:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1:05 p.m.
Boston at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
Texas at Houston, 2:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Milwaukee, 2:05 p.m.
Florida at Tampa Bay, 2:15 p.m.
Kansas City at Colorado, 3:05 p.m.
Cubs at White Sox, 3:05 p.m.
Seattle at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels, 4:05 p.m.
Detroit at Arizona, 4:40 p.m. -
N.Y. Mets at N.Y. Yankees, 8:05 p.m.

SF-Helms.
IP H RERBBSO'

Chicago
Rusch 6 7 4 4 3 2
Wuertz 2-3 2 2 2 1 0
Ohman 1-3 1 0 0 .0 0
,Remlinger L,0-2 1 2 .2 2 0 ,1
Milwaukee
BSneeil 62-3 8 6 6 1. 7
Bottalico W,1-1 11-3 1 0 0 1 ;1
TurnbowS,12 1 2 1 1 0 1
WP-Bottalico.
Umpires-Home, C.B. Bucknor; First,
Phil Cuzzi; Second, Ed Rapuano; Third,
Jerry Crawford.
T-2:47. A-42,288 (41,900).


Mets 4, Phillies 3
NEW YORK PHILA
ab rhbi
Reyes ss 5 1 3 0 Rollins ss
Cmeron rf 5 01 1 Mchels cf
Beltran cf 3 00 0 BAbreu rf
Floyd If 3 11 0 Burrell If
Piazza c 4 01 0 Thome lb
RCstro c 0 00 0 DaBell 3b
MrAnd 2b 4 10 0 Utley 2b
Wright 3b 401 1 Pratt c
Mntkwlb 4 11 2 Lidle p
Ishii p 2 00 0 Crmier p
HBell p 0 00 0 REMtiz ph
Ring p 0 00 0 Madson p
RHrndz p 0000 Geary p
Daubch ph 1 00 0 Lofton ph
Looper p 0 00 0


ab r h'bj
5 1'2 0
4 0 31
4000
4 00 0


4 1'1 1
2000
0 000
1 000
000 0
0 0 00
1 0-0 0


Totals 354 8 4 Totals 36 3 9 3
New York 001 200 100- 4
Philadelphia 000 100 200- 3
E-Lidle (1). DP-Philadelphia 1. LOB-
New York 7, Philadelphia 9. HR-
Mientkiewicz (9), Thome (7), Pratt (4).
SB-Reyes 3 (22), MarAnderson (2),
Rollins (17). S-Ishii.
IP H RERBBSO
New York
Ishii W,2-6 62-3 6 3 3 2 2
HBell 0 1 0 0 0 0
Ring 0 0 0 0 1 0
RHernandez 11-3 1 0 0 0 1
LooperS,15 1 1 0 0 0 1
Philadelphia
Lidle L,6-6 62-3 8 4 4 1 4
Cormier 1-3 00 0 0 0
Madson 1 0 0 0 0 1
Geary 1 0 0 0 0 1
HBell pitched to 1 batter in the 7th, Ring
pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
HBP-by Cormier (Floyd). WP-Lidle.
Umpires-Home, Tom Hallion; First,
Jerry Layne; Second, Tony Randazzo;
Third, Paul Emmel.
T-3:04. A-45,449 (43,826).
Twins 6, Tigers 2
DETROIT MINNESOTA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Inge 3b 401 0 MRyan If 5 00 0
Planco2b 400 0 LRdrgz2b 4 0 00
Shitn 1b 4 23 1 Mauer c 4 1 20
RoWhte dh 4 01 0 Mmeau lb 3 1 2 0
Monroe rf 401 0 LFord cf 3 1 00
AGmez If 4 01 1 JJones rf 4 1 1 0
Infantess 4 01 0 LeCroydh 4 1 2 3
VWilsn c 301 0 Wllams 3b 4 1 2 0
Logan cf 3000 JCastro ss 4 02 0
Totals 342 9 2 Totals 35 611 3
Detroit 000 001 001- 2
Minnesota 400 002 00x- 6
E-Infante (6), JJohnson (4). DP-
Detroit 1, Minnesota 2. LOB-Detroit 5,
Minnesota 7. 2B-Mauer (9), Morneau (9),
JCastro (9). HR-Shelton (3), LeCroy (7).
SB-Logan (15). CS-Williams (2)..
IP H RERBBSO
Detroit
JJohnson L,5-6 52-3 9 6 5 2 3
JWalker 1 2 0 0 0 0
Rodney 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
Percival 1 0 0 0 0 1
Minnesota
CSilvaW,6-3 9 9 2 2 0 2
WP-JJohnson.
Umpires-Home, Jeff Nelson; First, Bill
Miller; Second, Joe Brinkman; Third, Derryl
Cousins.
T-2:07. A-20,517 (46,564).


Away
21-15
16-19
13-19
13-25


Away
18-21
16-21
17-22
14-19
13-22


I ~1


Away Intr
24-14 10-5
17-18 4-8
16-19 5-7
14-25 6-6
9-27 5-7
6-24 6-6

Away Intr
17-19 5-10
19-21 6-9
16-20 5-10
13-19 6-9.
5-31 3-9


CITRUS COUNTY (H) CHRONICLE


2B 24 2005


SPORmrs


-s"*


^j .,J.:.


41MIJIM 11o


"e












CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BASEBALL
College World Series
Double Elimination
Friday, June 17
Bracket 1
Florida 6, Tennessee 4
Nebraska 5, Arizona State 3
Saturday, June 18
Bracket 2
Tulane 3, Oregon State 1
-Texas 5, Baylor 1
Sunday, June 19
Arizona State 4, Tennessee 2,
Tennessee eliminated
Florida 7, Nebraska 4
Monday, June 20
Baylor 4, Oregon State 3, 10 innings,
Oregon State eliminated
Texas 5, Tulane 0
Tuesday, June 21
Arizona State 8, Nebraska 7, 11 innings,
Nebraska eliminated
Baylor 8, Tulane 7, Tulane eliminated
Wednesday, June 22
,Arizona State 6, Florida 1
Texas 4, Baylor 3, Baylor eliminated
Thursday, June 23
-Florida 6, Arizona State 3, Arizona State
eliminated
Friday, June 24
No games scheduled
Championship Series
(Best-of-3)
Saturday, June 25
Flotida (48-21) vs. Texas (54-16), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 26
Florida vs. Texas, 3 p.m.
Monday, June 27
Florida vs. Texas, if necessary, 7 p.m.
Florida 6, Arizona St. 3
Arizona St. 210000000 3 8 0
Florida 00024000x 6 8 0
Urquidez, Bordes (5), Barnette (5),
Zinicola (6), Bresnehan (8) and
Gosewisch; Home, Boss (4) and
,'Jeroloman. W-Boss 9-4. L-Bordes 5-7.
tCH.Rs-Florida, AdDavis (12), LaPorta (26),
Leclerc (14).

MLB Boxes
Athletics 5, Mariners 0
OAKLAND SEATTLE
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Kotsaycf 5 01 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 0 0
Kendall c 4 01 0 Winn If 3 0 0 0
EChavz3b 4 32 0 Beltre 3b 4 0 1 0
Httberg dh 5141 Sexson lb 4 0 0 0
Kieltyl If 300 1 Ibanezdh 3 000
DJnson 1lb 5 12 1 BBoone 2b 3 000
MEllis 2b 5 02 0 Reed cf 3 0 2 0
Swisher rf 503 1 Morse ss 3.0 0 0
ScOtaro ss 401 0 Brders c 3 031 0
Totals 40516 4 Totals 30 0 4 0
Oakland 001 010 300- 5
Seattle 000 000 000- 0
E-Beltre (5). DP-Seattle 2. LOB-
Oakland 13, Seattle 4. 2B-EChavez (16),
Hatteberg (10), Reed (15). CS-Winn (6).
SF-Kielty.
IP H RERBBSO
Oakland
Saarloos W,4-4 9 4 0 0 0 7
Seattle
RFranklin L,3-9 62-3 11 5 5 3 1
Hasegawa 21-3 5 0 0 0 2
HBP-by Saarloos (Winn), by RFranklin
(Kendall).
Umpires-Home, Tim Welke; First, Brian
VO'Nora; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third,
Bill Welke.
T-2:24. A-37,549 (47,447).
Blue Jays 6, Orioles 2
BALTIMORE TORONTO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
BRbrts 2b 4 12 0 Adams ss 4,0 .1 1
Gomez 3b 4 00 0 Ctlnotto If 3 0 2 0
Tejada ss 4 01 2 Jhnson If 1 0 0 0
RPImol b 4 01 0 VWells cf 4 0 1 0
.'SSosa rf 400 0 HInbrn lb 3 0 1 0
r Goons hn 401 0 AHill 3b 4 220
Bigbie If 400 0 Hinske dh 3 22 0
Newhn cf 3 01 0 Zaun c 4 0 1 1
Fasano c 2 11 0 Rios rf' 4 1 2 1
OHudsn 2b 3 1 2 3
,Totals 332 72 Totals 33 614 6
"i.Baltimore 100 000 010- 2
0CToronto 020 004 00x- 6
;r. E-Fasano (1). DP-Baltimore 4. LOB-
POBaltimore 5, Toronto 8. 2B-Hillenbrand
0 (14), Hinske (12), OHudson (13). SB-
t BRoberts (16), Rios (7). SF-Adams.
P9: IP H RERBBSO
0 Baltimore
,,fPonson L,7-5 51-3 11 6 6 2 1
0 Ray 2-3 1 0 0 0 0
P;SReed 1 1 0 0 0 0
P'Baidwin 1 1 0 0 1 1
0'Toronto
P.HalladayW,11-4 8 7 2 2 0 8
0Chulk 1 0 0 0 0 1
: 2HBP-by Halladay (Fasano), by Ponson
(Hillenbrand). WP-Ponson.
U! Umpires-Home, Rob Drake; First, Mark
.Wegner; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, Gary
'Darling.
T-2:09. A-22,390 (50,598).

;. Diamondbacks 7, Giants 2
ARIZONA SAN FRAN


-Cunsell 2b
'Clayton ss
LGnzlz If
Glaus 3b
TClark lb
ShGren rf
,McCkn cf
CSnydr c
Webb p'
Qintron ph
trCrmer p


ab rhbi
3 11 1 Drham 2b
4 11 0 DCruz 2b
5 12 1 Vizquel ss
4 12 2 Snow lb
5 01 1 Alou If
3 11 0 Feliz 3b
4-12 1 Linden rf
4 11 0 Ellison cf
2 00 0 Trralbac
1 01 1 Rueterp
0 00 0 Munter p
Tucker ph
Chrstns p


ab r h bi
3000
1 000
3000
4 1 20
3 1 1 0
2 0 1 1
4000
4 0 1 1
4020
2000
0000
1 000
0000


Puff ruer p u u u0 0
,Totals 35712 7 Totals 31 2 7 2
Arizona 100 010 131- 7
San Francisco 000 100 100- 2
E-Glaus (12), Alou (4). DP-Arizona 2,
San Francisco 2. LOB-Arizona 9, San
Francisco 6. 2B-Glaus (17), CSnyder (7),
icSnow (6). 3B-ShGreen (3). HR-Glaus
P (17). SB-Clayton (4), Alou (2). S-
C McCracken, Webb. SF-Counsell, Feliz.
(I IP H RERBBSO
C Arizona
0WebbW,8-3 7 7 2 2 0 2
OCormier 2 0 0 0 3 3
San Francisco
( Rueter L,2-7 62-3 7 3 3 4 4
0Munter 1-3 00 0 0 0
- Christiansen 1-3 4 3 3 0 0
1Puffer 12-3 1 1 1 1 0
T-2:36. A-39,739 (41,584).
Dodgers 4, Padres 3, 10 Innings
LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO


Izturis ss
Edwrds If
Werth rf
JKent 2b
Saenz 3b
JPhllps lb
Rose c
Repko cf
, DTmsn p
i Robles ph
Carrar p
Choi ph
Snchez p
Brzban p
.-Qssens p
Grbwsk rf


ab rlhbi
4 11 0 DRbrts cf
4 01 0 Fick lb
3 10 0 Klesko If
4 01 2 Jkson lf
4 01 2 BGiles rf
4 00 0 Blum 2b
4 01 0 Brrghs 3b
2 00 0 KGreen ss
0 000 Ojeda c
1 11 0 MaSwy lb
0 00 0 Lwrnce p
1 00 0 Otsuka p
0 00 0 CHmnd p
0 00 0 McAlty ph
1 00 0 Hffman p
2 11 0


ab r h bi
3000
4000

0000
4010
3 1 00
5120
4 0 1 0
20 001
4 0 1 0




25 001
0000
0000
0000
0000
0 0 0 0


Totals 344 7 4 Totals 31 3 7 3
Los Angeles 000 000 030 1- 4
San Diego 001 200 000 0- 3
DP-Los Angeles 2. LOB-Los Angeles
6, San Diego 9. 2B-Izturis (12), Robles
(1), Burroughs (4). HR-Klesko (13). S-
Edwards, Jackson, McAnulty. SF-JKent,
Lawrence.
IP H RERBBSO
Los Angeles
Dessens 4 4 3 3 4 4
DThompson 3 2 0 0 1 2
Carrara 1 0 0 0 1 0
SanchezW,2-3 1 1 0 0 0 0
BrazobanS,13 1 0 0 0 2 0
San Diego
Lawrence 7 4 2 2 2 8
Otsuka 1 2 1 1 1 0
CHammond 1 0 0 0 0 1
Hoffman L,0-4 1 1 1 1 1 0
Lawrence pitched to 2 batters in the 8th.
Balk-Lawrence.
Umpires-Home, Tim Tschida; First, Ron
Kulpa; Second, Dan lassogna; Third, Dale
Scott,
T-3:03. A-41,686 (42,445).
Pirates 11, Cardinals 7
PITTSBURGH ST. LOUIS


Lawton rf
TRdmn cf
Bay If
Mckwk 3b
Ward lb
Cota c
Castillo 2b
JWilsn ss
DWIms p
STorres p
RiWhte p


ab rhbi
5 20 0 Eckstin ss
4 23 0 Grdzln 2b
4 22 0 Pujols lb
5 10 0 RSndrs If
221 2 Rolen 3b
3 01 3 Edmnd cf
5 23 1 Tguchi rf
5 01 0 YMlinac
4 00 1 Nunez ph
1 01 0 Morris p
0 00 0 Eldred p
Seabol ph
Flors p
Mabry ph
Isrnghs p
Tvarez p
EDiaz ph


ab r h bi
4 1 1 0
3000
4 1 1 2
5000
4 1 1 0
3220
4 021
3 0 1 1
1 1 0 1
1 000
0000
1 000
0000
1 0000

0 00 0
1 1 1 1


Totals 3811127 Totals 35 7 9 6
Pittsburgh 014 105 000- 11
St. Louis 100 011 103- 7
E-TRedman (4), Pujols (5), RSanders
(2), Flores (1). LOB-Pittsburgh 8, St.
Louis 6. 2B-Rolen (8), Edmonds (18),
YMolina (10), EDiaz (2). HR-Castillo (4),
Pujols (19). SF-Ward, Cota 2, Pujols.
IP H RERBBSO
Pittsburgh
DWilliams W,6-5 6 6 4 3 1 5
STorres 21-3 3 3 3 2 0
RiWhite S,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
St. Louis
Morris L,8-1 3 7 6 3 1 3
Eldred 2 1 0 0 1 2
Flores 2 3 5 1 2 1
Isringhausen 1 0 0 0 0 0
Tavarez 1 1 0 0 0 1
DWilliams pitched to 3 batters in the 7th,
Morris pitched to 2 batters in the 4th.
HBP-by STorres (Grudzielanek), by
Morris (Bay).
Umpires-Home, Rick Reed; First, Terry
Craft; Second, Ted Barrett; Third, Alfonso
Marquez.
T-3:11. A-43,590 (50,345).

GOLF
U.S. Women's Open
At Cherry Hills Country Club
Partial First Round
Angela Stanford 35-34 69 -2
a-Brittany Lang 33-36 69 -2
Nicole Perrot 33-37 70 -1
Liselotte Neumann 36-34 70 -1
Young-A Yang 33-37 70 -1
Natalie Gulbis 32-38 70 -1
Meg Mallon 35-36 71 E
Sophie Gustafson 36-35 71 E
a-Morgan Pressel 39-32 71 E
Annika Sorenstam 34-37 71 E
Helen Alfredsson 34-38 72 +1
Mi Hyun Kim 36-36 72 +1
Jennifer Rosales 37-35 72 +1
Anna Acker-Macosko 36-37 73 +2
Leta Lindley 37-36 73 +2
Rosie Jones 38-35 73 +2
Tina Barrett 36-37 73 +2
Katie Futcher 39-34 73 +2
Ai Miyazato 36-37 73 +2
Jean Bartholomew 34-39 73 +2
Katie Allison 38-36 74 +3
Sarah Huarte 37-37 74 +3
Young Jo 38-36 74 +3
Paula Creamer 38-36 74 +3
Sherri Steinhauer 36-38 74 +3
Kim Saiki 38-36 74 +3
Se Ri Pak 38-36 74 +3
Lorena Ochoa 37-37 74 +3
Hana Kim 35-39 74 +3
Bernadette Luse 34-40 74 +3
Kaori Higo 38-36 74 +3
Lorie Kane 37-37 74 +3
Johanna Head 38-36 74 +3
Wendy Ward 39-35 74 +3
Nancy Harvey 34-41 75 +4
Miriam NagI 37-38 75 +4
Jamie Hullett 38-37 75 +4


Laura Diaz 33-42 75 +4
Karen Stupples 37-38 75 +4
Patricia Meunier-Lebouc 38-37 75 +4
Beth Daniel 36-39 75 +4
Wendy Doolan 38-37 75 +4
Siew-Ai Lim 39-36 75 +4
Beth Bader 37-38 75 +4
Kelli Kuehne 40-35 75 '+4
II Mi Chung 38-37 75 +4
Danah Ford 38-37 75 +4
Kristy McPherson 34-41 75 +4
Yu Ping Lin 38-37 75 +4
a-Paige Mackenzie 39-36 75 +4
Dawn Coe-Jones 36-39 75 +4
Catherine Cartwright 36-39 75 +4
Celeste Troche 36-40 76 +5
Stephanie Louden 37-39 76 +5
Nadina Taylor 40-36 76 +5
Kris Tschetter 39-37 76 +5
Reilley Rankin 37-39 76 +5
Shi Hyun Ahn 37-39 76 +5
Jeong Jang 38-38 76 +5
Dana Dormann 38-38 76 +5
Moira Dunn 38-38 76 +5
Michelle Ellis 36-40 76 +5
Karrie Webb 41-35 76 +5
a-Marlowe Boukis 37-40 77 +6
Diana D'Alessio 41-36 77 +6
Jana Peterkova 37-40 77 +6
Kimberly Williams 37-40 77 +6
Aree Song 39-38 77 +6
Becky Morgan 39-38 77 +6
Lindsey Wright 37-40 77 +6
Juli Inkster 38-39 77 +6
a-Angela Park 39-39 78 +7
Megan Heckeroth 38-40 78 +7
Yuri Fudoh 37-41 78 +7
Joanne Morley 38-40 78 +7
Marcy Hart 39-39 78 +7
Stacy Prammanasudh 39-39 78 +7
Marisa Baena 37-41 78 +7
Charlotta Sorenstam 39-39 78 +7
Naree Song 38-40 78 +7
Patricia Baxter-Johnson 40-38 78 +7
Christi Cano 39-39 78 +7
Nicole Castrale 36-42 78 +7
Eva Dahllof 39-39 78 +7
Joo Mi Kim 41-37 78 +7
Nancy Scranton 39-39 78 +7
Kelly Lagedrost 38-41 79 +8
Aram Cho 38-41 79 +8
Allison Hanna 41-38 79 +8
Sarah Lee 38-41 79 +8
Heather Daly-Donofrio 40-39 79 +8
Silvia Cavalleri 40-39 79 +8
Jimin Kang 41-39 80 +9
Virada Nirapathpongporn39-41 80 +9
a-Ya-Ni Tseng 42-38 80 +9
Chiharu Yamaguchi 37-43 80 +9
Kristen Samp 40-40 80 +9
a-Esther Choe 40-40 80 +9
Leah Hart 37-43 80 +9
Seul Ki Kim .42-39 81 +10
a-Jane Park 40-41 81 +10
Marilyn Lovander 40-41 81 +10
Amy Hung 41-42 83 +12
Dina Ammaccapane 37-46 83 +12
a-Laura Terebey 42-41 83 +12
Stephanie Arricau 44-40 84+13
Mollie Fankhauser 42-43 85 +14
a-Dori Carter 44-41 85 +14
Failed to complete first round
Karine Icher DNF
a-Michelle Wie DNF
Maria Hjorth DNF
Candle Kung DNF
Catriona Matthew DNF
Birdie Kim DNF
Jill McGill DNF
Kate Golden DNF
Cristie Kerr DNF
Brittany Lincicome DNF
Rachel Hetherington DNF
Young Kim DNF
Kristi Albers DNF
Lisa Chang DNF
Hee Won Han DNF
Gloria Park DNF
Soo Yun Kang DNF
Candy Hannemann DNF
Laurie Rinker DNF
a-Eileen Vargas DNF
Grace Park DNF
a-Amanda McCurdy DNF
Heather Bowie DNF
Suzann Pettersen DNF
a-Amie Cochran DNF
Emily Bastel DNF
Riko Higashio DNF
Courtney Wood DNF
Pat Hurst DNF
Michele Redman DNF
Carin Koch DNF
Patricia Johnson DNF
a-Nicole Hage DNF
Laura Davies DNF
Katherine Hull DNF
Emilee Klein DNF
a-Megan Grehan DNF
Card Wood DNF
Tracy Hanson DNF
Hilary Lunke DNF
Dorothy Delasin DNF
Kim Brozer DNF
Kimberly Adams DNF
Christina Kim DNF
Beth Hermes DNF
I Karen Weiss DNF


SPORTS


SOn the AIRWAVES
L----- ~4 C-


TODAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
4 p.m. (WGN) MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Chicago White
Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago. (Live) (CC)
7 p.m. (66 PAX) MLB Baseball Florida Marlins at Tampa Bay
Devil Rays. From Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg (Live)
(ESPN) MLB Baseball New York Mets at New York Yankees.
From Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y. (Live) (CC)
7:30 p.m. (TBS) MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at Atlanta
Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. (Live) (CC)
BOXING
9 p.m. (ESPN2) Boxing Friday Night Fights. (Live) (CC)
(IND1) Boxing Yory Boy Campas vs. Matt Vanda. Yory Boy
Campas takes on Matt Vanda in a light middleweight bout. From
Minneapolis. (Live)
GOLF
9:30 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf Open de France -
Second Round. From Paris. (Live)
1:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Golf Champions Tour Bank of
America Championship First Round. From Concord, Mass.
(Live)
4 p.m. (GOLF) Golf PGA Club Professional Championship -
Second Round. (Live)
(USA) PGA Golf Barclays Classic Second Round. From the
Westchester Country Club in Harrison, N.Y. (Live)
5 p.m. (ESPN2) Golf U.S. Women's Open Championship -
Second Round. From Cherry Hills Village, Colo. (Live) (CC)
9 p.m. (GOLF) Live From the U.S. Women's Open (Live)
RUGBY
3 a.m. (IND1) Rugby Lions Tour. (Live)
TENNIS
8 a.m. (ESPN2) Tennis Wimbledon Early Rounds. From the
All-England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in Wimbledon,
England. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (ESPN2) Tennis Wimbledon Early Rounds. From the
All-England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in Wimbledon,
England. (Live) (CC)


:6l 0


FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005 3B


t I g~J


Jim Furyk
John Rollins
Brian Bateman
Vijay Singh
Kenny Perry
Ian Leggatt
Hidemichi Tanaka
Patrick Sheehan
Fred Funk
J.L. Lewis
Brian Gay
Joe Ogilvie
John Senden
J.P. Hayes
Bill Glasson
Tom Pernice, Jr.
Lucas Glover
Kevin Sutherland
Omar Uresti
Pat Perez
Paul Gow
David Hearn
Larry Mize
Tom Byrum
Skip Kendall
Jeff Brehaut
Mathias Gronberg
Tim Petrovic
Chris DiMarco
Tom Gillis
Steve Allan
Matt Gogel
Hunter Haas
Justin Bolli
Padraig Harrington
Jeff Sluman
Len Mattiace
Dudley Hart
Ryan Moore
Sean O'Hair
Jay Haas
P.H. Horgan III
Michael Allen
Chris Smith
Alex Cejka
Dean Wilson
Danny Briggs
Duffy Waldorf
Billy Mayfair
Billy Andrade
Marco Dawson
Doug Barron
Greg Owen
Woody Austin
Sergio Garcia
Brad Faxon
Justin Leonard
Neal Lancaster
Fredrik Jacobson
Cameron Beckman
Stephen Leaney
Charlie Wi
Brendan Jones
Michael Long
Gavin Coles
Lee Janzen
Fred Couples
Graeme McDowell
Franklin Langham
Brett Quigley
Nick O'Hern
Mario Tiziani
D.J. Brigman
Scott Hend
Tjaart van der Walt,.
Bo Van Pelt
Hank Kuehne
Joey Snyder III
Heath Slocum
Bart Bryant
Todd Fischer
John Elliott
Ken Green
Briny Baird
Justin Rose
Loren Roberts
David Duval
Steve Elkington
Tim Clark
Jose Coceres
Tom Kite
D.A. Points
GW Cable
John Huston
Daniel Chopra
Andrew Magee
Hunter Mahan
Gabriel Hjertstedt
Euan Walters
Dennis Paulson
Kent Jones
Craig Parry
Chris Riley
J.J. Henry
Will MacKenzie
Hideto Tanihara
Rob Rashell
Darron Stiles
Paul Goydos
Robert Damron
John Maginnes
Mark Brooks
Peter Jacobsen
K.J. Choi
Joey Sindelar
D.J. Trahan
Jim Carter
Craig Barlow
Mark Calcavecchia
Jeff Hart
John Cook
Paul Claxton
Scott Gutschewski
Rocco Mediate
Craig Perks
James Driscoll
Kevin Na
Chris M. Anderson
Bob Heintz
Jay Williamson
Corey Pavin
Harrison Frazar
Joe Durant
Charles Warren
Nick Watney
Paul Azinger
Tag Ridings
Jonathan Kaye
Glen Hnatiuk
Brett Wetterich
Tom Sutter
Phillip Price
Steve Lowery
Hal Sutton
Mark Wilson
Brad Lardon
Rory Sabbatini
Roland Thatcher
Spencer Levin
Carl Paulson
Wes Short, Jr.
Jason AIIred
Matt Davidson
Shawn Baker
Kevin Stadler
Bradley Hughes


a-Taylor Leon DNF
a-Tina Miller DNF
Leaderboard at time of suspended play
SCORE THRU
Angela Stanford -2 F
a-Brittany Lang -2 F
Karine Icher -2 14th
Liselotte Neumann -1 F
Natalie Gulbis -1 F
Nicole Perrot -1 F
Young-A Yang -1 F
Maria Hjorth -1 15th
a-Michelle Wie -1 15th
Birdie Kim -1 7th
Annika Sorenstam E F

PGA Barclays Classic
Thursday
At Westchester CC
Harrison, N.Y.
Purse: $5,750,000
Yardage: 6,839 Par 71 (36-35)
First Round


35-30 65 -6
34-34 68 -3
37-31 68 -3
35-33 68 -3
33-35 68 -3
36-32 68 -3
33-35 68 -3
36-33 69 -2
35-34 69 -2
36-33 69 -2
32-37 69 -2
32-37 69 -2
35-34 69 -2
37-33 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
37-33 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
36-34 70 -1
36-34 70 -1
35-35 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
37-33 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
35-35 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
35-35 70 -1
34-36 70 -1
33-38 71 E
36-35 71 E
33-38 71 E
35-36 71 E
39-32 71 E
36-35 71 E
36-35 71 E
35-36 71 E
36-35 71 E
35-36 71 E
35-36 71 E
36-35 71 E
36-36 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
39-33 72 +1
35-37 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
35-37 72 +1
33-39 72 +1
37-35 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
35-37 72 +1
38-34 72 +1
35-37 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
36-36 72 +1
34-38 72 +1
34-38 72 +1
34-38 72 +1
36-37 73 +2
39-34 73 +2
37-36 73 +2
37-36 73 +2
37-36 73 +2
36-37 73 +2
35-38 73 +2
34-39 73 +2
37-36 73 +2
36-37 73 +2
38-36 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
36-38 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
37-37 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
37-37 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
39-35 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
37-37 74 +3
34-40 74 +3
36-38 74 +3
34-40 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
38-36 74 +3
36-38 74 +3
40-34 74 +3
36-39 75 +4
41-34 75 +4
36-39 75 +4
38-37 75 +4
39-36 75 +4
37-38 75 +4
37-38 75 +4
40-35 75 +4
36-39 75 +4
41-34 75 +4
39-36 75 +4
37-38 75 +4
38-37 75 +4
38-37 75 +4
35-41 75 +4
35-41 76 +5
38-38 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
40-36 76 +5
35-41 76 +5
40-36 76 +5
38-38 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
40-36 76 +5
37-39 76 +5
37-39 76 +5
39-37 76 +5
39-38 77 +6
39-38 77 +E
41-36 77 +7
37-40 77 +7

36-41 77 +

36-41 77 +>
37-41 78 +'
40-38 78 +-
39-39 78 +1
38-40 78 +1
36-42 78 +(
37-41 78 +(
37-41 78 +(
40-38 78 +E
38-40 78 +(
39-39 78 +5
39-40 79 +i
39-40 79 +(
41-38 79 +1
43-36 79 +i
37-42 79 +1
42-38 80 +1

41-39 80 +S





44-41 85 +1,


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FAST FACT:

* Ron Fellows and Scott
Pruett are among the
"road course ringers" who
will compete at Infineon
Raceway this weekend.


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In


S r>AY
JUNE 24, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


--- -. ------


Points

STAND NS ==

NEXTEL CUP
1. Jimmie Johnson, 2,173
2. Greg Biffle, 2,124
3. Elliott Sadler, 1,923
4. Card Edwards, 1,914
5. Mark Martin, 1,904
6. Tony Stewart, 1,862
7. Ryan Newman, 1,856
8. Rusty Wallace, 1,848
9. Kurt Busch, 1,813
10. Kevin Harvick, 1,803
11. Jamie McMurray, 1,799
12. Jeff Gordon, 1,767
13. Jeremy Mayfield, 1,756
14. Michael Waltrip, 1,730
15. Dale Jarrett, 1,715
16. Jeff Burton, 1,688
17. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 1,670
18. Kyle Busch, 1,652
19. Joe Nemechek, 1,628
20. Kasey Kahne, 1,600
BUSCH SERIES
*1. Reed Sorenson, 2,186
2. Martin Truex Jr., 2,150
3. Clint Bowyer, 2,145
4. Carl Edwards, 2,120
5. Kenny Wallace, 1,991
6. Denny Hamlin, 1,882
7. Ashton Lewis Jr., 1,874
8. David Stremme, 1,809
9. Greg Biffle, 1,764
10. Jason Keller, 1,753
.11. David Green, 1,709
12. Jon Wood, 1,571
13. J.J. Yeley, 1,516
14. Paul Menard, 1,513
15. Randy LaJoie, 1,509
.16. Kevin Harvick, 1,497
17. Stacy Compton, 1,490
18. Justin Labonte, 1,489
19. Stanton Barrett, 1,456
S0. Johnny Sauter, 1,443
CRAFTSMAN TRUCKS
m Bobby Hamilton, 1,429
S2. Dennis Setzer, 1;424
3. Ted Musgrave, 1,405
~4. Ricky Craven, 1,373
.. Ron Homaday Jr., 1,328
S6. Jimmy Spencer, 1,310
7. Terry Cook, 1,282
8. Matt Crafton, 1,275
9. Jack Sprague, 1,253
'10. David Starr, 1,242
11. Johnny Benson, 1,224
12. Mike Skinner, 1,199
13. David Reutimann, 1,185
14. Todd Bodine, 1,158
-15. Rick Crawford, 1,141
16. Chad Chaffin, 1,107
17. Steve Park, 1,055
18. Bill Lester, 1,052
19. Todd Kluever, 1,036
20. Robert Pressley, 999
CITRUS COUNTY SPEEDWAY
Late Models
S1. Raymond Lovelady 711
2. Chris Hooker 673
3. Herb Neumann 673
4. Jim Smith 671
5. Mike Bell 671
6. Danny. Johnson 626
S7. Gary Grubbs 621
8. Rick Bates 555
' 9. Charlie Sanders 537
10. Brian Schubert 508
Limited Sportsman
1. Rick Kase 840
2. Frank Buchanan 816
S3. John Smith 783
4. Johnny Sanders 782
5. Mike Veltman 728
6. Bob Masciarelli 650
7. James Batson 618
8. Kyle Maynard 600
9. Tim Schull 588
10. Maloy Kelly 535
Modifieds
1. Billy Bechtelheimer 1062
2. Robert Ray 1004
3. Harold Cannon 982
4. Jimmy Wagner 964
5. Butch Bassett 889
6. Kyle Bookmiller 885
7. Jack Arnold 831
8. Tommy Schneder 831
9. Stephen Harbuck 811
10. Mitch Korzraski 788
Street Stocks
1. Richie Smith 858
2. Bobby Taylor 815
3. Rusty Bremer 741
4. James Batson 716
5. Rob Perry 664
6. Tom Posavic 637
7. James Green 634
8. Stephen Anderson 633
9. Scott Hendrickson 588
10. Dusty Bouchard 576
Mini Stocks
1. Chris Hooker 1867
2. Mike Lawhorn 1847
3. George Neumann 1783
4. Johnny Siner 1651
5. Jason Reynolds 1535
6. Jay McKenzie 1523
7. Pete Cracolici 1402
8. Don Faunce 1273
9. Michael Wolfanger 953
10. Mike Curry 869
Hobby Stocks
1. Bill Ryan 2170
2. Curtis Flanagan 2080
3. James Batson 1941
4. John Zuidema 1844
5. Corkey Miley 1723
6. George Webb 1722
7. Jay Witfoth 1697
8. Tony Trancucci 1670
9. Tommy Smith 1617
10. Larry Triana 1591
Figure Eights
1. Darryl Hage 830
2. Rodney Davis 778
3. Scott Gullett 766
4. Bob Hage 742
5. Eddie Davis 578
6. Dwayne Fults 543
7. Robbie Hage 532
8. John Thomas 529
9. Phillip Rook 507
10. Clifford Rousseau 450
Thunder Stocks
1. Steve Stineduf 2238
2. D.J. Macklin 2032
3. Victor Shahid 1920
4. Wayne Heater 1902
5. Gary Johnson 1893
6. Louie Coie 1874
7. Glen Colyer 1852
8. Michael Bocija 1839
9. Mike Dubbs 1804


10. Mike Loudy 1752
4 Cylnders
1. Tim Herrington 1812
2. Kevin Stone 1696
3. Donald Guy 1650
4. Roger Blevins 1165
5. James Pate 1020
6. Rusty Adams 960
7. Jesse Mullis 925
8. Missy Wagner 804
9. John Crichton 771
10. Will Curry 743


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AROUND THE TRACKS


NEXTEL CUP
Dodge/Save Mart 350
Site: Sonoma, Calif.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying (Speed
Channel, 6 p.m.); Sunday, race (FOX, 2:30
p.m.).
Track: Infineon Raceway (permanent road
course, 1.99 miles, 10 turns).
Race distance: 218.90 miles, 110 laps.
Last race: Greg Biffle shook off the pain
from his Busch crash the night before to win
the Batman Begins 400 at Brooklyn, Mich.
Biffle has five victories in 15 starts this sea-
son.
Last year: Jeff Gordon won the
Dodge/Save Mart 350 for his third victory of
2004.
Fast facts: The Roush Racing team, win-
ner of the last two season championships, got
its eighth win of the season last weekend. ...
Gordon has finished 30th or worse in four of
his last five races to fall to 12th in the point
standings. ... Dale Earnhardt Jr.'s 17th-place
finish at Michigan was his best since placing
14th at Richmond on May 14. ... Infineon
Raceway is famous for "The Chute," an 890-
foot stretch developed in 1998 that connects
turns 4 and 7.
Next race: Pepsi 400, July 2, Daytona
Beach, Fla.
On the Net: http://www.nascar.com
NASCAR BUSCH
SBC 250
Site: West Allis, Wis.
Schedule: Saturday, qualifying (Speed
Channel, 6 p.m.); Saturday, race (FX, 9 p.m.).
Track: The Milwaukee Mile (oval, 1 mile, 9
degrees banking in turns).
Race distance: 250 miles, 250 laps.
Last race: Carl Edwards, who skipped the
previous week's race to run in a Nextel Cup
event, rallied after a risky late pit stop to win
the Meijer 300 at Kentucky Speedway. .
Edwards led 150 of the 200 laps but only won
by 0.69 seconds over Martin Truex Jr.
Last year: Ron Hornaday Jr. rallied from a
lap down to win the Alan Kulwicki 250 at The
Milwaukee Mile. Hornaday dropped a lap
behind when the first caution flag came out
while he was in the pits, but rebounded and
took the lead for good with seven laps


remaining.
Fast facts: Edwards and Truex Jr. are the
only three-time winners this year. ... Jason
Keller has seven career top-five finishes at
Milwaukee, including a third-place showing
last year.... David Stremme set the track
qualifying record last year with a speed of
122.533 mph.
Next race: Winn-Dixie 250, July 1,
Daytona Beach, Fla.
On the Net: http://www.nascar.com
CRAFTSMAN TRUCKS
Toyota Tundra 200
Site. West Allis, Wis.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying (Speed
Channel, 6:30 p.m.), race (Speed Channel, 9
p.m.). .
Track: The Milwaukee Mile (oval, 1 mile, 9
degrees banking in turns).
Race distance: 200 miles, 200 laps.
Last race: Dennis Setzer raced to his first
victory of the season, winning under caution
after Ted Musgrave blew an engine while run-
ning second with less than two laps to go in
the Paramount Health Insurance 200 at
Brooklyn, Mich.
Last year: Polesitter Musgrave became
the series' first repeat winner of 2004 with his
victory in the Black Cat Fireworks 200 at The
Milwaukee Mile.
Fast facts: Musgrave is the only repeat
winner in the race's 10-year history. ...
Defending Busch champion Martin Truex Jr.
is expected to make his truck debut this
weekend. ... Milwaukee hosted its first night
truck race last year.
Next race: O'Reilly Auto Parts 250, July 2,
Kansas City, Kan.
On the Net: http://www.nascar.com
CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES
Grand Prix of Cleveland
Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 3:25 p.m.;
Saturday, qualifying, 2:25 p.m.; Sunday, race
(CBS, 1:30 p.m.).
Track: Burke Lakefront Airport (temporary
road course, 2.106 miles, 10 turns).
Race distance: 204.282 miles, 97 laps.
Last race: Cristiano Da Matta gambled
with an early pit strategy and cruised to victo-
ry in the Grand Prix of Portland, where he


also won in 2002. That was his last year with
the series before switching to Formula One.
Last year: Sebastien Bourdais took advan-
tage of a first-lap crash that knocked out pole-
sitter Paul Tracy and won the Cleveland
Grand Prix for the second straight year.
Bourdais finished 15.130 seconds ahead of
Newman-Haas teammate Bruno Junqueira.
Fast facts: No driver has won this race
three straight years. Emerson Fittipaldi and
Danny Sullivan are the only three-time
Cleveland winners. ... Bourdais finished sec-
ond at Portland and extended his lead in the
standings to 11 points over Tracy. ... Roberto
Moreno's victory in the 2000 race was his first
after 16 years of racing and 70 series starts.
Next race: Molsdn Indy, Toronto, July 10.
On the Net: http://www.cart.com
INDY RACING LEAGUE
SunTrust Indy Challenge
Site: Richmond, Va.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 4:45 p.m,;
Saturday, race (ESPN2, 7:30 p.m.).
Track: Richmond International Raceway
(D-shaped oval, .75 miles, 14 degrees bank-
ing in turns).
Race distance: 187.50 miles, 250 laps.
Last race: Tomas Scheckter edged Sam
Homish Jr. by half a car length to win the
Bombardier 500 at Texas Motor Speedway on
June 11, his first win in four years. Danica
Patrick finished 13th last on the lead lap -
in the first IRL event since her thrilling finish in
the Indianapolis 500.
Last year: Dan Wheldon took advantage of
a late crash that knocked out Hornish and
Scheckter, and outdueled Hello Castroneves
on the final lap to win the accident-plagued
SunTrust Indy Challenge.
Fast facts: Hornish has three top-five fin-
ishes in the four IRL races at Richmond. ...
Buddy Lazier set three IRL records during the
inaugural race in 2001. He led 224 laps, the
most in one race and the most by a race win-
ner. He also led a record 187 consecutive
laps. ... Richmond Intemational Raceway is
the shortest track on which the IRL competes
arid the only one in the series less than one
mile. '
Next race: Argent Mortgage Indy 300, July
3, Kansas City, Kan.


On the Net: www.indyracingleague.com
NHRA
Sears Craftsman Nationals
Site: Madison, Ill.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 6 p.m.;
Saturday, qualifying, 6 p.m. (Sunday, ESPN2,
Midnight, tape); Sunday, eliminations, 5:30
p.m. (ESPN2, 9 p.m., tape).
Track: Gateway International Raceway.
Last event: Larry Dixon raced to his fifth
consecutive Father's Day victory by taking
Top Fuel at the K&N Filters Supernationals at
Old Bridge Township Raceway Park. Del
Worsham (Funny Car), Jason Line (Pro
Stock) and Antron Brown (Pro Stock Bike)
also scored wins.
Last year: Tragedy occurred at the Sears
Craftsman Nationals when Top Fuel driver
Darrell Russell died as a result of a crash dur-
ing the second round of eliminations. The 35-
year-old driver's car broke up while traveling
about 300 mph and burst into flames just
after crossing the finish line. Doug Kalitta won
Top Fuel to take over the points lead in that
category. Gary Scelzi (Funny Car), Greg
Anderson (Pro Stock) and Steve Johnson
(Pro Stock Bike) also won.
Fast facts: Line has won Pro Stock the last
two weeks and has three victories this sea-
son. ... Dixon's win moved him into third place
in the Top Fuel standings, 68 points behind
leader Doug Kalitta. ... Kalitta Motorsports
drivers have made it to the Top Fuel final in
each of the last seven weeks and nine times
this season.
Next event: Mopar Mile High Nationals,
July 17, Denver.
On the Net: http://www.nhra.com
FORMULA ONE
Last race: The United States Grand Prix
in Indianapolis was marred when 14 of the
20 cars boycotted the race in a tire safety
dispute. Michael Schumacher won his first
race of the season, two days after his broth-
er Ralf crashed during a practice session
while driving on the questionable Michelin
tires.
Next race: French Grand Prix,.July 3,
Magny Cours, France.
On the Net: http://www.formulal.com


Feb. 19 Hershey's TAKE 5, Daytona
Beach, Fla. (Tony Stewart)
Feb. 26 Stater Bros. 300, Fontana,
Calif. (Mark Martin)
March 6 Telcel Motorola 200, Mexico
City (Martin Truex Jr.)
March 12 Sam's Town 300, Las Vegas
(Mark Martin)
March 19 -Aaron's 312, Hampton, Ga.
(Carl Edwards)
March 26 Pepsi 300, Lebanon! Tenn.
(Reed Sorenson),
April 2 Sharpie Professional 250,
Bristol, Tenn. (Kevin Harvick)
April 16 O'Reilly 300, Fort Worth,
Texas (Kasey Kahne)
April 2.2 Bashas' Supermarkets 200,
Avondale, Ariz. (Greg Biffle)
April 30 Aaron's 312, Talladega, Ala.
(Martin Truex Jr.)
May 6 Diamond Hill Plywood 200,
Darlington, S.C. (Matt Kenseth)
May 13 Funai 250, Richmond, Va.
(Carl Edwards)
May 28 Carquest Auto Parts 300 (Kyle
Busch)
June 4 MBNA RacePoints 200, Dover,
Del. (Martin Truex Jr.)
June 11 Federated Auto Parts 300,
Lebanon, Tenn. (Clint Bowyer)
June 18 Meijer 300, Sparta, Ky. (Carl
Edwards)
June 25 SBC 250, West Allis, Wis.
July 1 --Winn-Dixie 250, Daytona
Beach, Fla.
July 9 Chicagoland 300, Joliet, Ill.
July 16 New England 200, Loudon,
N.H.
July 23 Salute to the Troops 250,
Fountain, Colo.
July 30 NBS Gateway 250, Madison,
III.
Aug. 6 IRP 200, Indianapolis.
Aug. 13 TBA, Watkins Glen, N.Y.
Aug. 20 Michigan 250, Brooklyn, Mich.
Aug. 26 Food City 250, Bristol, Tenn.
Sept. 3 Busch Series 300, Fontana,
p Calif.
Sept. 9 Emerson Radio 250,
Richmond, Va.
Sept. 24 Dover 200, Dover, Del.
Oct. 8 United Way 300, Kansas City,
Ken


Kan.
Oct. 14 Charlotte 300, Concord, N.C.
Oct. 22 Sam's Town 250, Memphis,
Tenn.
Nov. 5 O'Reilly Challenge, Fort Worth,
Texas.
Nov. 12 Phoenix 200, Avondale, Ariz.
Nov. 19 Ford 300, Homestead, Fla.
CRAFTSMAN TRUCKS
Feb. 18 Florida Dodge Dealers 250,
Daytona Beach, Fla. (Bobby Hamilton)
Feb. 25 -American Racing Wheels 200,
Fontana, Calif. (Steve Park)
March 18 World Financial Group 200,
Hampton, Ga. (Ron Hornaday, Jr.)
April 9 Kroger 250, Martinsville, Va.
(Bobby Labonte)
April 30 Dodge Ram Tough 200,
Madison, III. (Ted Musgrave)
May 15 UAW-GM Ohio 250,
Mansfield, Ohio. (Bobby Hamilton)
May 20 Quaker Steak & Lube 200,
Concord, N.C. (Kyle Busch)
June 3 MBNA RacePoints 200, Dover,
Del. (Kyle Busch)
June 10 Chex 400K, Fort Worth,
Texas. (Jack Sprague)
June 18 Paramount Health Insurance
200, Brooklyn, Mich. (Dennis Setzer)
June 24 Toyota Tundra Milwaukee
200, West Allis, Wis.
July 2- O'Reilly Auto Parts 250, Kansas
City, Kan.
July 9 Built Ford Tough 250, Sparta,
Ky.
July 23 O'Reilly 200, Memphis, Tenn.
Aug. 5 Power Stroke Diesel 200,
Indianapolis.
Aug. 13 Toyota Tundra 200, Lebanon,
Tenn.
Aug. 24 O'Reilly 200, Bristol, Tenn.
Sept. 8 NCTS 200, Richmond, Va.
Sept. 17 Sylvania 200, Loudon, N.H.
Sept. 24 Las Vegas 350.
Oct. 22 Kroger 200, Martinsville, Va.
Oct. 29 Easy Care Vehicle 200,
Hampton, Ga.
Nov. 4 Silverado 350, Fort Worth,
Texas.
Nov. 11 Chevy Silverado 150,
Phoenix.
Nov. 18 Ford 200. Homestead, Fla.


A look
NEXTEI:CUP
Feb. 20 Daytona 500, Daytona Beach,
Fla. (Jeff Gordon)
Feb. 27 -Auto Club 500, Fontana, Calif.
(Greg Biffle)
March 13 UAW-DaimlerChrysler 400,
Las Vegas. (Jimmie Johnson)
March 20 Golden Corral 500,
Hampton, Ga. (Carl Edwards)
April 3 Food City 500, Bristol, Tenn.
(Kevin Harvick)
April 10 Advance Auto Parts 500,
Martinsville, Va. (Jeff Gordon)
April 17 Samsung/RadioShack 500,
Fort Worth, Texas (Greg Biffle)
April 23 Subway Fresh 500, Avondale,
Ariz. (Kurt Busch)
May 1 Aaron's 499, Talladega, Ala.
(Jeff Gordon)
May 7 Dodge Charger 500,
Darlington, S.C. (Greg Biffle)
May 14 Chevy American Revolution
400, Richmond, Va. (Kasey Kahne)
May 29 Coca-Cola 600 (Jimmie
Johnson)
June 5 MBNA RacePoints 400, Dover,
Del. (Greg Biffle)
June 12 Pocono 500, Long Pond, Pa.
(Carl Edwards)
June 19 Batman Begins 400,
Brooklyn, Mich. (Greg Biffle)
June 26 Dodge/Save Mart 350,
Sonoma, Calif.
July 2 Pepsi 400, Daytona Beach, Fla.
July 10 Chicagoland 400, Joliet, III.
July 17 New England 300, Loudon,
N.H.
July 24 Pennsylvania 500, Long Pond,
Pa.
Aug. 7 Brickyard 400, Indianapolis.
Aug. 14 Sirius at The Glen, Watkins
Glen, N.Y.
Aug. 21 GFS Marketplace 400,
Brooklyn, Mich.
Aug. 27 Sharpie 500, Bristol, Tenn.
Sept. 4 California 500, Fontana, Calif.
Sept. 10 Chevy Rock & Roll 400,
Richmond, Va.
Sept. 18 Sylvania 300, Loudon, N.H.
Sept. 25 MBNA 400, Dover, Del.
Oct. 2 UAW-Ford 500, Talladega, Ala.
Oct. 9 Banquet 400, Kansas City, Kan.
Oct. 15 UAW-GM Quality 500,
Concord, N.C.
Oct. 23 Subway 500, Martinsville, Va.
Oct. 30 Bass Pro Shops MBNA 400,
Hampton, Ga.
Nov. 6 Dickies 500, Fort Worth, Texas.
Nov. 13 Checker Auto Parts 500,
Avondale, Ariz.
Nov. 20 Ford 400, Homestead, Fla.
BUSCH SERIES


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613FIUDAY, JUNE 24, 20)05


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SPORTS


CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRo~icLE













JUNE 24, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Past Dunnellon quarterback goes 'XXX'


Local man joins cast of new movie


HERI HARRIS
charris@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

When Michael Roof graduat-
ed from Dunnellon High
School in 1995, he wanted
everyone to know he had big
plans.
As he walked across the
stage to get his diploma, a
speaker told the audience that
in 10 years, Roof expected to be
acting on television or in
movies.
So far, the 28-year-old come-
dian-turned-actor has had his
own sketch comedy show on
television and he has appeared
in "Black Hawk Down," "XXX"
with Vin Diesel, as well as the
recently released sequel,
"XXX: State of the Union" star-
ring Ice, Cube and Samuel L.
Jackson. He also has a role in
the new movie. "The Dukes of
Hazard." slated for release in








n



J Fireworks eve

sure to spar

| patiotism

charris@chronicleonline
Chron icle

N1 r o need to wait
the Fourth ofJul
celebrate Ame
independence.
The fun starts Saturda
with the Homosassa Riv
Fireworks Festival and
Poker Run. Next week. I
will host its 10th annual
Freedom Celebration oin
2. and festivities in Invei
and Crystal River are se
S July 3.
Saturday
S yA full day of family-fri
ly activities will end witl
bang during the Homosa
River Fireworks Festiva
Registration for a poke
run with stops at restatu
on the Homosassa River
from 8 a.m. to noon at
Homosassa Riverside Re
5297 S. Cherokee Way.
Homosassa. Entry fee is
a hand with a mystery ca
available for $5.
Participants can use tl
own boats to travel to the
poker run destinations c
they can take advantage
free water taxi service
betw, een Homosassa
Riverside Resort. MacR
of Homosassa. Manatee
Seagrass Pub and Marga
Grill.
The last card will be
drawn at 7 p.m. Winners
be announced at 8 p.m.
The Shed at MacRae's o
Homosassa, 5290 S Che
S Way. Homosassa.
| Ricky Olpinski. one of
festival organizers, said
ceeds from the event wo
benefit Citrus United Bi
A volleyball tournament
go on all day at Homosa
Riverside Resort.






Do you hg


August
"Everybody knew that I was
dead serious," Roof said, "but
it still kind of trips everyone
out"
Roof said he was always a lit-
tle smart-alecky and enjoyed
cutting up in school.
"I've been doing it my whole
life," he said, "and didn't know
it"
He started doing standup
comedy when he was in the
10th grade, living at an
American military base in
Japan with his family
He attended 11th and 12th
grades at DHS. There was no
talent show there, but he got
involved with theater and
played football as a quarter-
back
He also played football for
the University of West Alabama
for three weeks, but gave it up
after he broke both his arms.
So Roof started doing


Courtesy Columbia Pictures
"XXX: State of the Union" star Ice Cube, left,shares a scene with
Dunnellon High School quarterback-turned-acPr Michael Roof. The
Sony/Columbia Pictures action film will be reased to DVD on July
26.


standup on the side in
Tuscaloosa, Ala.
He realized two things: He
could make money at it and


comedy would help him get in
the movi6.
Withi rtwo years, he had a
show oCIThe WB Television
j


Network. Roof said that
"Hype," which ran for one sea-
son beginning in 2000, was
based on his standup routine.
Near the end of the life of the
series, Roof landed a minor
role in "Black Hawk Down,"
the 'war movie about the 1993
military rescue mission
launched after two Army heli-
copters were shot down in
Mogadishu, Somalia.
Roof plays Pvt. John Maddox,
the soldier who was blinded in
an attack as he is drove a mili-
tary vehicle.
"There's nothing funny about
that," he said.
Though the part had nothing
to do with comedy, Roof said he
wanted to be in it because he
remembered that when he
lived on the military base in
Japan, flags flew at half-staff to
honor the American soldiers
who lost their lives in that mis-
sion. He said other families on
the base also talked about it,
though he didn't hear much
about it from the media.


rp time in tis County


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DAVE SIGLER~nr-.hrn,-le i, .pnilo
The Patriotic Evening celebration ends with a brdthtaking fireworks display over Lake Henderson in Inverness. This year's event
will be July 3 at Liberty Park and Wallace Brook;Park.


"That's why I wanted to do
that movie," he said.
To prepare for "Black Hawk
Down," Roof said he and the
other actors received training
from some Army Rangers at
Fort Benning, Ga.
He later learned that at least
one of the soldiers who trained
him and the other actors later
died in combat
"We're out there pretending
like we're soldiers," he said,
"and these guys are, like, really
it"
His latest role in "Dukes" is
more lighthearted.
He plays Dill Driscoll, a rally
race team leader who isn't too
bright and tends to say the
wrong thing all the time.
He also gets into a fight with
Seann William Scott and
Johnny Knoxville, the actors
playing Bo and Luke Duke, and
he shares scenes with Jessica
Simpson.
"I'm a bad guy, but a funny

Please see XXX/Page 8C


* WHAT:
Homosassa River
Fireworks Festival.
* WHEN: Starts at
8 a.m. Saturday;
fireworks after
dark, about 9.
* WHERE: Various
waterfront
locations along
the Homosassa
River.
* GET INFO:
302-5779
or 621-3080.


N WHAT: 10th
annual Freedom
Celebration.
* WHEN: Starts at
4 p.m., July 2;
fireworks after
dark, about 9.
* WHERE: Buddy
Risher Sports
Complex at South
Levy Recreational
Park, about two
miles east of U.S.
19 on Levy County
Road 40 East.
* GET INFO:
447-2544.


* WHAT: Patriotic
Evening.
* WHEN: Starts at
5 p.m., July 3;
fireworks after
dark, about 9.
* WHERE: Liberty
Park, 300 N.
Apopka Ave.,
Inverness, and
Wallace Brooks
Park, 399 E.
Damper St.,
Inverness.
M GET INFO:
726-3913.


* WHAT: Fireworks
in Crystal River.
* WHEN: Starts
after dark, about 9
p.m., July 3.
* WHERE:
I --. A~


pro- A patriotic decorated bicy- their eyes in a e-eating \W Halls River Road. The fireworks display by Launcitnurui a':
mid ele contest will start at 11 contest that st ~s at 2-30 Homosassa. will start after dark, about 9 barge on Kings I
basket. a m at Homosassa Riverside p.m. at The S t Expect big laughs at the p in They will be launched Bay.
will Resort. A patriotic ,nim contest red, white and blue beer from a barge on the river U GET INFO:
ssa Power eaters will see if will been at, 0) p m. at belly contest that starts at 5 795-2946.
their appetites are as big as Seagrass Pu z Grill, 10386 p im. at The Shed FleaP e see /Page 8C





ive hidden treaN re? Find out at Saturday appraisal
ve hidden


CHERI HARRIS
charris@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Find out whether or not those fami-
,ly heirlooms are hidden treasures at
an appraisal event Saturday in down-
town Inverness.
The New Inverness Olde Towne
Association will host Treasures on the
Square evaluation as a fund-raiser.
Association member Kelli
Sebastian, owner of Galeria San
Sebastian, said knowledgeable


appraisers will be on hand to give WHAT: Treasures on the Square
quick verbal appraisals on items such Evaluation.
as art, costume jewelry and porcelain. I
"It is not something where they will WHEN: 3 to 5 p.m. Saturday.
receive a certificate for the value,".' WHERE: J. Swank & Stuff, Ritzy
Sebastian said. Rags & Glitzy Jewels Etc.
Antique expert John Sikorski will
appraise art and antiques at
Sebastian's gallery for $10 per object Judy Swank, owner of J. Swank
with a limit of one object per person, Stuff, will appraise porcelain at h<
"His knowledge is just encyclope shop for 10 percent of the value of th
dic," she said. item.
Sikorski will not appraise stamp, Andrea Perry will appraise antique
coins or fabrics, and costume jewelry at her sho


and Galereia San Sebastian in
downtown Inverness.
* RESERVATIONS: Not required,
but available by calling 344-
3838.


&
er
he

pe
P,


Ritzy Rags & Glitzy Jewels Etc., for 10
percent of the value of each item
appraised.
David Kurtz, president of the Olde
Towne Association, said proceeds
from the event will go into the organi-


nation's fund for the Music on the
Square concert series.
He said that a June 17 concert by
The Bluzbusters and a Corvette show
drew a big crowd to Courthouse
Square.
"We had a huge show," Kurtz said.
"All the stores benefited and the
restaurants did well."
He said the next Music. on the
Square concert will be in October
because the weather is too unpre-
dictable during the summer storm
season.


- i -r, ~:~ i-~-;2;1


:


I


---


- - - - - ---.


:j


I







SCENE CITRUS CouNTri' (FL) CHRONICLE


Out &d ABOUT


Citrus MUSIC

Community choir
to present shows
The Citrus Community Concert
Choir, under the direction of Jacki
Hull, presents "Rodgers and
Hammerstein on Broadway." Two
shows will be offered: 7:30 p.m.
Friday, July 29, at Playhouse 19,
817 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River, and 2 p.m. Sunday, July 31,
at St. Timothy Lutheran Church,
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River.
General admission is $5, with
children 12 and younger admitted
free. For additional information, call
(352) 212-1746 or 628-6452.
Let's get musical
with Fletcher
Fletcher Music of Inverness
offers a free service to clubs and
organizations. They will perform
music from the 1930s, '40s, '50s
and '60s (variety of styles and
artists) for any group free of
charge.
To schedule free entertainment
at one of your club meetings, call
Jamie or Corey at Fletcher Music,
344-8900.

On STAGE


Art Center Theatre
has tickets
Tickets for the 2005-06 Art
Center Theatre season are now
available at the box office. A great
season is planned with "Last of the
Red Hot Lovers," "Sleuth,
Legends!," "'The Miracle Worker,"
and "Love, Sex and the IRS."
The season runs from Sept. 30


to May 7. Season tickets are $60
for all five performances. The box
office is located at the intersection
of County Road 486 and
Annapolis Avenue, acrossifrom
Citrus Hills. Hours are 1 to 4 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday. Last
season had many sold-out per-
formances, so don't miss the
opportunity to support and enjoy
community theater,
For information call 746-7606 or
visit our Web site at
www.artleague.info.
Got a nose
for performance?
Audition dates are set for the
September production of "Cyrano,"
the musical at Playhouse 19.
Actors/singers of all ages, both
men and women, can come on
either Sunday at 6:30 p.m. or
Monday at 7:15 p.m.
A large cast is needed for this
wonderful musical comedy, based
on Anthony Burgess' adaptation of
"Cyrano de Bergerac" by Edmond
Rostand. The director is Jacki Hull.
Please be prepared to sing at least
16 bars of music; an accompanist
will be provided (please bring
music for the accompanist). A
monologue is not required.
Auditions upcoming
for Neil Simon comedy
Auditions for "The Last of the
Red Hot Lovers," directed by
Jackie de Torres, will be on July 18
and 19. This is the first show of the
new season.
The play by Neil Simon is a
wonderful, funny and charming
comedy.
The cast calls for one male,
approximately 47 years old, and
three women of corresponding
ages. Persons interested in audi-


tioning can call Jackie at 860-1976.
The Art Center Theatre is in the Art
League cultural center at the inter-
section of County Road 486 and
Annapolis Avenue. The box office
is open from 1 to 4 p.m., Tuesday
through Saturday.
For informationn on what the cul-
tural center has to offer, call 746-
7606 or visit theWeb site at
www.artleague.irfo
'Oklahoma!' comes
to theater stage
Everyone know, at least one
song from "Oklahoma!"
The Art Center theatre is
pleased to presentthis Rodgers
and Hammerstein nusical for eight
.days, July 7 to 17, vith evening
performances Thurnday, Friday
and Saturday, at 7:Z0 p.m. and
Sunday matinee at 2 pm.
This is the theaters first musical
with local talent fromall the area
community theaters. directedd by
Patty Villegas and pnduced by
Carolyn Flury, it will b, a fun and
happy way to spend summer
evening. Tickets are $5 and are
available at the box ofie, which is
open 1 to 4 p.m. Tuesday to
Saturday.
For information call 716-7606 or
visit our Web site at
www.artleague.info.

Citrus DANCES.


Come enjoy dmce,
social with V W
Hernando VFW Post 422 is
donating their hall for a muh-
needed singles dance and social.
All singles are welcome. Ncmem-
bership required.
Mix and mingle with all thisin-


gles, mid-30s and up. It will be
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. on the first
and third Thursdays monthly. Music
provided by Katie Lynn Benton.
The VFW Post 4252 hall is locat-
ed on State Road 200 north of
Hemando.
Mix it up with
Sumter Singles
The Sumter Singles sponsor a
Mixer Dance from 8 to 11 p.m.
every first and third Friday at the
Lake Panasoffkee Community
Building on County Road 470, one
block east of 1-75, one-half block
north of the blinking light across
from the truck stop.
There is live music, and couples
and singles are welcome. Finger
foods are appreciated..
Call 424-1688.
Moose will dine,
dance Friday
Loyal Order of the Moose"'
Inverness Lodge 2112, voted
Florida's friendliest Moose Lodge
for two years running, is offering a
fine, reasonably priced full-course
dinner at 5:30 p.m. Friday, followed
by dancing.
Members and qualified guests
are invited for an evening of good
food and good fun. For details, call
the lodge at 726-2112.
Sunday night dance
with the Knights
The Knights of Columbus
Council 6168 sponsors dances on
Sunday at its hall on County Road
486 at Pine Cone Avenue. Live
music is furnished by the Bon
Tempos. The band plays all
requests; music from the '40s to
the present. Doors open at 6:30
p.m. and dancing is from 7:30 to
10:30. Admission is $4 per person.


You need not be a member to
attend. Coffee and ice are avail-
able in unlimited quantities, with
soft drinks at moderate prices. Five
tables are set aside for singles for
easy introductions. Group parties
are given special attention.
Call Frank at 746-5995, Paul at
527-0124 or Chet at 344-2603.
Come dance with
Citrus Squares
Come square dance with the
Citrus Squares square dance club.
Dances start at 7 p.m. Tuesday at
St. Margaret's Episcopal Church at
114 N. Osceola Ave., behind the
Crown Hotel in downtown
Inverness.
The club dances mainstream
and plus. Ellis Lindsey is the caller.
Call (352) 489-1785.
Family fun night
is tonight
East Citrus Civitan is sponsoring
a '50s Sock Hop & Family Fun
Night from 7 to 10 p.m. today at
the Citrus County Auditorium, on
U.S. 41 South in Inverness.
There will be live entertainment
provided by "Carousel," children's
games and crafts, and refresh-


ments available.
Admission will be $5 for individu-
als 12 and older and $2 for chil-
dren 11 and younger.
Tickets may be purchased at the
door or in advance by calling
Mabel Iverson at 726-4626 or
Jacquie Hepfer at 726-9172.
Spirit of Citrus
dances are Saturday
The public is invited to Saturday
night dances hosted by the Spirit of
Citrus Dancers. The dances are at
the Kellner Auditorium, Jewish
Center in Beverly Hills. The next
dance is a Saturday "Birthday
Dance" with complimentary cake to
be served. This will be the club's Z
only dance in June. Music:by
Butch Phillips.
The July dances are on July 9;
the "Birthday Dance," and July 23,
an "Anniversary Dance."
Doors open at 6:45 p.m. A com-
plimentary dance lesson will be
given at 7. Open dancing is from
7:30 until 10. Pay at the door; $6
per person. There is a "get-
acquainted" table for dancers with-
out dance partners. Coffee and ice
will be provided. For information,
call Lloyd or Kathy at 726-1495..


Arts & CRAFTS


Bonsai Club
to meet July 9
Buttonwood Bonsai Club will
return to its regular meeting place
after two months of "on-the-road"
meetings, annual picnic in May and
a trip to Vero Beach in June.
Its regular meeting will be at
9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 9, at the
First Presbyterian Church, 1501
S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River.
July's meeting will focus on cut-
ting off and finishing up some
crape myrtle air layers that were ,.
appliedd eanly last spring by the
members. There will be a few
extras available for those who
weren't there at the applying, and
for visitors.
As usual, the meetings are open
to the public and,visitors are wel-
come.
Contact President Sandi
Seeders at 563-0221 or Clay Gratz
at 563-2156.
Wood carvers
gather weekly
Nature Coast Carving Club
wood carving sessions with sharing
are at noon Mondays at the Crystal
River Moose Club, and at 1 p.m.
Tuesday at the East Citrus
Community Center.
Visitors are welcome. Business
meeting is at 10 a.m. the first
Friday monthly at the Lakes
Region Library in Inverness, fol-
lowed by demonstrations.
Homosassa Lions
plan arts, crafts sale
The Homosassa Lions will host
their fifth annual Arts and Crafts
Sale at the Homosassa Lions Club
on Saturday, Oct. 1.
This year, besides the October
sale there will also be a special
Christmas Arts and Craft Sale
Saturday, Nov. 5, and it will be
called "The Christmas Square Arts
and Crafts Sale," in which crafters
will be asked to present a
Christmas theme either with the
crafts that they show or in the dec-
orating of their space for this sale.
Registration requests are now
being accepted for either or both
dates and as a special offer,
crafters who register for both dates
will receive a $5 discount on the
November fee.
Call Barbara Pellerin at 621-
7586 to receive an informational
packet and registration form.
Calling all crafters
to participate
The 10th Annual "Christmas in
September Art and Craft Show"
presented by the Pilot Club of
Crystal River will be from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24, at the
the National Guard Armory in
Crystal River at U.S. 19 and
Venable Street, Crystal River.
Chairmen for the event are pres-
ident B.J. Lesbirel and board mem-
ber Kathy Grazio.
Registration forms have been
mailed to last year's participating
crafters. Any crafter interested in
participating in this year's show is
invited to fill out a registration form


as soon as possible.
Registration forms may be
picked up at Speedy Printing in
Crystal River, PakMail in the
Shoppes in Citrus Hills and
Connie's Boutique, Plantation
Pointe, Suite H, Crystal River.
For requests for forms or further
information, call B.J. Lesbirel at
795-5223 or 795-3616 or Kathy
Grazio at 527-8679.
Proceeds from this event will be
used by the Pilot Club of Crystal
River, a not-for-profit organization,
to benefit local charities. Donations
are welcomed.
The Pilot Club of Crystal River
was chartered in 1978. Pilot
International was established in
Macon, Ga., in 1921, based on the
principles of friendship and service.
All members work together to
improve the quality of life in local
communities such as Crystal River.
The name "pilot" was chosen to
represent leadership and guidance,
much like the pilots who navigate
ships through treacherous waters
and harbors.
Woman's Club sets
boutique-style sale
Have you run out of friends and
relatives to give your craft items
to? Would you like to sell your
work but don't have enough inven-
tory to set up a tent at local arts
and craft shows? The Inverness
Woman's Club has a solution for
you. The club is sponsoring a bou-
tique-style arts and crafts show on
Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Inverness
Woman's Club at 1715 Forest
Drive, Inverness.
A boutique-style show looks like
a gift store all items for sale are
intermingled. Craft items must be
original piece of work, using high-
quality materials and well con-
structed. They will be displayed by
type, such as children's clothes, or
by colors that complement each
other. You can participate in this
type of show no matter how many
items you wish to enter for sale.
For further information, call 726-
1268 or 344-9493.
Nature Coast Decorative
Artists to meet
The Nature Coast Decorative
Artists will meet at 9 a.m. Saturday,
July 2, at the Weeki Wachee
Senior Citizens Club, 3357 Susan
Drive, Spring Hill.
Members of Nature Coast
Decorative Artists love all forms of
art. We paint with acrylics, oils and
watercolors on wood, paper, fabric,
metal and glass. Our monthly
meetings are interesting and fun.
We are affiliated with The Society
of Decorative Painters, established
in 1972. Our chapter was estab-
lished in 1993, and our members
encourage and inspire each other
at our monthly meetings.
The project for this month is a
German Santa design, done in
acrylics on canvas or wood stock-
ings. Barbara Ogden will be our
teacher.
For information, call Pat at 746-
0907 or Andi at 666-9091. Come
and join us.


Lions slate Craft Sbw The American Sewing Guild is a
The Bevy Hs Ls C i national organization for people
The Beverly Hills Lions Clu who think sewing is a creative and
host its annual Craft Show on
Saturday, Nov. 5. This event is rewarding activity, people who feel
Saturday, Nov. 5. This event is that sharing the benefits and joys
always on the first Saturday of of sewing is almost as much fun as
November information, call Ja sewing itself. The guild provides
For more information, callJat up-to-date sewing information and
Mize at 527-0962. a friendly support system for sew-
American Sewing ers at all levels of experience and
Guild slates sew-in is open to anyone interested in
sewing. Annual dues are $40.
The July 7 meeting of the The Crystal River area neighbor-
American Sewing Guild will be a hood group, the Sriippits, began in
sew-in day to make cancer caps or June 1999 and has.grown through
work on unfinished projects. the years go include women of
Crocheted button trimmed socks many interests and talents who
will be the topic of the Aug. 4 meet enjoy sewing for fun and pleasure.
ing. The Sept. 1 meeting will be -n addition to personal sewing, the
"Christmas in September" with a organizationn is interested in com-
show and tell of small gifts and a \unity involvement.
gift exchange. Another fabric shop- Meetings are at 10 a.m. the first
ping spree is being planned for :ursday monthly at A-White Sew,
Oct. 6, and on Nov. 3 we will have In, Vac in the Airport Plaza on
a demonstration of bags and purs- 13. 19. Call Jean at 746-2621.
es made from placemats. Guests
are welcome at all meetings.
In addition to regular meetings, a GO ONLINE
special "sit and sew" program is IVisit the Web site at
being planned for Monday,.Aug. 1,
at the VFW hall in Beverly Hills. ww.ChronicleOnline.com
More details will be available later. o read today's headlines,
Members are also reminded to 'dd your thoughts to the
be sewing clothing for children, eexly opinion poll,
which will be presented at our arch the classified ads,
December meeting to the Salvation Irok up movie times or
Army for distribution to needy chil- p,y games.
dren in our area.


The Citrus Community Concert Choir, Inc.
Under the direction of Jacki Hull
Proudly Presents

Rodgers and Hammerstein

on Broadway

Friday, July 29
7:30 p.m. Playhouse 19
817 N. Suncoast Blvd. (US 19)
Crystal River
Sunday, July 31
St Timothy Lutheran Church
1090 Suncoast Blvd. Crystal River 2 p.m.
Tickets available at the door $5. General Admission.
Children 12 and under FREE.
For tickets call John at 382-7071 .
Call 212-1746 for more information. .. .



Treasures on the


Square Evaluation


2C FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005


GOT A NEWS TIP?
* The Chronicle welcomes tips from readers about breaking
news. Call the newsroom at 563-5660, and be prepared to
give your name, phone number, and the address of the
news event.
* To submit story ideas for feature sections, call 563-5660
and ask for Nancy Kennedy. Again, be prepared to leave a
detailed message.


---------------Y~ -- ----- --


----~--


~---- --


SCENE


CmusU CoUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005 3C


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Stumpknockers on the Square offers authentic
Florida cuisine


The rustic cuisine and casual atmosphere of
Stumpknockers on the Square in downtown
Inverness, just makes the mouth-watering all-you-can-eat Southern Catfish that much
more enjoyable. Add that to an incredible selection of Southern desserts including Key
LimePie, Southern Pecan Pie, Peanut Butter Pie, Florida Orange Blossom and you
have a dining experience you won't soon forget. For the northern visitor, New York
cheesecake is also available.

When the original Stumpknockers State Road 200 on the Withlacoochee River -
decided to expand six years ago, the option of newly restored downtown Inverness
made the perfect choice for the next venture. Spacious and quaint, the restaurant
invites warm, friendly conversation and the ultimate in dining experiences!

A full bar as well as charbroiled steaks, center cut pork chops and farm raised gator is
enjoyed along with radio and sports TV and live stream surround-sound. Prices range
from $8.95 to $16.95 and hours are from 11 AM until 9 PM Tuesday, Wednesday, &
Thursday and Sunday, staying open until 10 PM on Friday and Saturday.
Stumpknockers is located at 110 W. Main St. in old historic downtown Inverness. 352-
726-2212.


Announces Our New Summertime
I _X-TRA VALUE. DEAL

J/ Special group package for only $25.
> Your group of 4 will get 2 games of

bowling, shoe rental, pizza & a large soal.
(each additional person on the same lane is $E
Only Sunday and Monday Noon-Closing
.For More Information Call 795-4546
, 7715 Gulf-To-Lake Hwy. 1' Miles E 01 Hi-y. 19 On Rt 44 Crystal iver


i ,~ Ii
ii,


',*',~


4, 5: :


Denny Lynn's Fudge Factory


Ice @i Frappuccino


* Espresso Cappuccino

* Toffee, Fudge Chai Tea





-- - .-_-_Eli; -

Monday-Friday 10-6; Saturday 10-5; Closed Sunday
2746 N. Florida Ave. i -
Hernando, FL 34442 '


Local Artist Every Wednesday


10OEx.LL
I i,. Succulent Fried
A; Shrimp & Fries
$7.99

15 Ex. Lg
', Succulent Fried
Shrimp & Fries


Succulent Fried
Shrimp & Fries
$12.99
Voted Best
Burgers & Fries In
Citrus County
$3.99

sua Whole Belly Clams


j"WILIGHT FEATURES
Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesdays (week of 6/24-6/29)
Long Island 112 Duck Baked Chicken Pot Roast
topped w/ w/Blackberry Potatoes/Veggies
Lingonberry Sauce BBO Sauce Salad
$10.95 $8.95 $9.95
'K, -Tour of Italy
S Staring Thursday, June 16, and through September.
The Cypres s Room will be offering a "Tour of Italy"
each Thursda) from 4-9pm. Regional dishes from
_.p Northern Italy to the boot heel will be featured.
AMONG THIS WEEKS OFFERINGS
Zuppa Primi Platti (Entrees) Dessert
Pasta Fagioli Di Lamon Gnocchi De Patate ala Piemonte Zabione con Bacche
Chicken Scallopini ala Pesto Strudel Di Mele
*Antipastl (Appetizers) Spezzatino D'Angiello alia Giorgio Tiramisu

S.... U.S. 19 North To Citrus Avenue
S'-; Turn West on Citrus (toward the River), Left on N.E. 5th
114 N.E. 5th Street* Crystal River, FL


On Hwy.491 in the Beverly Hills Plaza
It SUN.12NOON.- 9P.M.
L II' MON.- THURS. 1 A.M.- 9 PM.
,E .,. FRI.& SAT. I I A.M.TO 10 P.M.
6ESTAURANT 746-1770
PINE IN QNLY!

: . ".t , ". " 'II' " -" .SL !.':_-.._- _


Stuffed Shells or Manicotti .
soup or fresh garden salad..........................................
Veal Parmigiana
with side of pasta, choice of soup or fresh grdi sad. l r
Cheese or Meat Ravioli oll ip
with meatball; choice of soup or fresh garden sad...
Medium Cheese Pizza
I :pq PLUS :r sro.-,imdu. ail
iP-.pie ol l Il. 2 :u *:*rI L 2 ii'arden salads
Chicken Cutlet Parmiglana
with sideofpasta & getable, "oii.ctulstdui, ou4_ .' -.4
Blaked Ziti with Meatball
plus salad or soup with choice of dressing ............ o-
Chicken CGordon Bleu
with side of pasts & veg. choice of soup or fresh garden salad or
Stuffed Fleunder sifne 8 i ...r.;;..-,:,-e
pasta. Soup or fresh garden salad....... ..............
Eggplant Parmigiana
with side ofpasta & vegetable, choice ofsalad or soup....S1 '*


4A E', 8.rd pec. .rsj Irc_.e Sup.-er aid BraJ.d Coff .T 0 Scft Dr,rl.
Everyday LUNCH SPECIALS 5 9


.ii.1


Mon. Sat.
11:00am 3:30 pm $s.99
Children Under 10 $3-99
Under 3 FREE
Sunday
12 noon 3:30 pm .99
Children Under 10 4.
Under 3 FREE
Fri. Sun.
Dinner Buffet Only


Mon. Thurs.
3:30 pm 9:00 pm $7.9?
Children Under 10 ,',.$
Under 3 FREE
Fri. Sat.
3:30 pm 9:30 pm $3.99
Children Under 10 $s. Under 3 FREE
Sunday
3:30 pm 9:00 pm $30.9
Children Under 10 l'so, '
Under 3 FREE


CRYSTL RIVER
618 S. Hwy. 19

NEW TSMSI ( c.ONL'Y):
ALL y(U CAN EAT
Snow Crab L-js,l -


SOPEN HOURS: Mon. to Thurs. 11:00am 10:00pm Fri. & Sat. 11:00am 11:00pm Supay 12:00 noon 10:00pm


fjP~r


MONDAY
Shrimp Parmiglana
with side of pasta plus dinner salad & bread ........
TUESDAY
All-Vun-an Eat Spaghetti ...................... '' '
WED./THURSDAY
Large Ghccse Pizza
Large Antipaste Hot Carllc Rolls
(Serves 3-4)...... ....................................................
THURSDAY
Baked Lasagna Parmilgana
wit nrdoe ofI a S bpkis garde saa, bed
Io Lt. Prime Rb [Mery Thurs.. Nt
Lg. Cheese Pizza. Large AnILIpSdi., ,
Hot garlc rolls (serves 3F-L .I.& ............... "
2 pounds of Steamed Crab Legs .. .
I pound I r............................... ...................... '"
Fried Catfish .-,..-., ,. i.i...,.,i,
and bread............................ ...................... ............. ..
SATURDAY
Chicken Cacclatore -,r ',, :.'.i. i,
sild hm id "
SIUJNDAY
Baked Stuffed Flounder
with choice of pasta plus garden salad & bread........ :' -
Homestgle Italian Meat Loaf .
with pasta plus garden salad & bread............... -'


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Across the LINE


'Mikado'.auditions
are next week
OCALA Ocala Civic Theatre
will hold auditions for "The Mikado,"
the first production of its 2005-06
MaihStage Season, at 6 p.m.
Tuesday and. Wednesday. (The
auditions were previously
announced for 7 p.m. Monday and
Tuesday..
The pre-audition musical work-
shop is an open-to-the-public event
designed to inform actors about the
artistic scope of the Gilbert &
Sullivan operetta from a musical
standpoint. Jason Bartosic, Ocala
Civic Theatre's musical director, will
not only speak about what he and
the director will be looking for, but
will define and answer questions
about the vocal ranges and vocal
characteristics of the available prin-
cipal characters, as well as discuss
the significant musical role played
by the traditional Gilbert & Sullivan
ensemble. (sopranos, mezzo-sopra-
nos, altos, tenors, baritones and
basses).
The music director will also
demonstrate proper breathing and
singing techniques required for the
genre, and will give one-on-one
musical advice/coaching on audi-
tion songs. All who are interested
are encouraged to prepare and
bring their auditions songs to the
workshop. There is no charge, so
come j6in us for this advantageous
musical theatre opportunity! For
additional information, call the box
office ai (352) 236-2274.
All interested performers age 16
years and older are welcome and
invited to audition. Auditioners
should be prepared to sing 16 bars
of an up-tempo song and 16 bars
of a ballad. Bring the sheet music,
a tape or CD. An accompanist will
be provided or you can bring your
own. No acappela auditions,*
please. Come comfortably dressed
and prepared to move (bring or
weAr shoes to dance in).
Copies of the script are available
for' perusal at the theater during
regular box office hours, 10 a.m. to
5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
The script may also be checked
out:with a refundable deposit of
$20, but call ahead to make sure
thete is one in stock for you.
For further information about the
audition, call the theater at (352)
236-2274. If you are unable to
attend one of the scheduled audi-
tionrs, call Mary Britt at (352) 236-
285'1 to inquire about a separate,
apl intment.
Rug-hooking
exhibit at college
QCALA -The Central Florida
Community College Webber
Center Gallery invites you to.
explore the intricate craft of rug
hooking at its exhibit, "Craft as Art:
Seeing with an Artistic Eye."
Featuring the work of the Ocala
Rug Hooking Guild, the exhibit
runs from Thursday, July 7 to
Saturday, Aug. 13. There is no


charge to attend.
Everyone is invited to the open-
ing reception from 2 to 4 p.m. on
Thursday, July 7, at the gallery,
3001 S.W. College Road.
Members of the guild will
demonstrate how to hook, design
patterns, dye yam and more. On
most days, the exhibit is open. Call
the gallery at (352) 854-2322, Ext.
1374, for a complete schedule.
Rug hooking uses a hand hook,
.similar in shape to a crochet hook
to form a looped pile from fabric
strips, yam or an even-weave base
fabric such as burlap.
' The gallery is open from 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday, and is closed Sundays
and holidays.
Impulse to headline
July Bandshell Bash
BROOKSVILLE The
Hemando County Fine Arts Council
and the Bandshell Bash
Committee have announced that
Impulse is their headlining act for
Saturday, July 9.
Bom in the Commonwealth of
Dominica, West Indies, Impulse is
considered one of the most popular
reggae groups in central Florida.
With a huge repertoire of material,
including all the favorites to tradi-
tional songs by popular artists, you
will enjoy original music blended
with the many different styles of the
Caribbean.
The Bandshell Bash is a series
of free outdoor concerts, featuring
regionally recognized acts as the
headliners and local bands as
openers. The music is always fami-
ly-friendly. The event also includes
the Brooksville Cruise-In, arn
antique and hot rod car show.
Other planned activities include an
array of vendors, including food
and beverage.
The concerts are held on the
second Saturday of every month
from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Hernando
Park and Bandshell located at 205
East Fort Dade Avenue in down-
town Brooksville. Sponsors for the
July 9 event include the Hernando
County Fine Arts Council, the
Hernando County Tourist-
Development Council, the
Hernando County Board of County
Commissioners, the City of
Brooksville, the Tampa Tribune and
Masada Healthcare.
For more information about the
event or sponsorship, contact Dave
Weinman, Hernando County Fine
Arts Council chairman, at (352) ,
666-1345 or Pierre DesJardin at
(352) 848-0177.
Opera DVD showing
in Pinellas
TARPON SPRINGS The
Pinellas Opera League, in partner-
ship with the Leepa-Rattner
Museum of Art, will be showing its.
monthly selection of DVDs and
videos at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, July
10, at the video center of the new
Leepa-Rattner Museum of Art,
located on the campus of the St.


Petersburg College, at 600
Klosterman Road, Tarpon Springs.
The DVD showing for this month
is "Attila" by Giuseppe Verdi. There
is no charge for admission.
Opera at Pinewood
in Largo
LARGO The Pinellas Opera
League, in partnership with the
Gulf Coast Museum of Art in the
Pinewood Cultural Center Park in
Largo, will have a free showing of
the DVD "L'Amico Fritz" by Pietro
Mascagni, at 1 p.m. Sunday, July
24.
This is a continuation of an
ongoing program of opera DVDs
shown monthly on the fourth
Sunday at the center.
The Auditorium is at 12211
Walsingham Road, Largo, phone
(727) 518-6833.
Veggie Tales on
'Rockin' Tour LIVE'
LAKELAND Veggie Tales
fans should get ready to sing,
dance and laugh! The Veggie Tales
characters are hitting the road to
perform their silly songs for audi-
ences nationwide during their 31-
city, major market "Veggie Tales
Rockin' Tour LIVE!" Fans can expe-
rience the silliness at top venues
across the country.
Big Idea, in conjunction with
Event Ministries, present the show
at 2 and 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13,
at Carpenters Home Auditorium in
Lakeland.
Combining all of the well-known
Veggie Tales Songs, some new
Veggie friends, timeless values and
plenty of that humor Veggie Tales
fans enjoy so much is what makes
this the perfect show for kids of all
ages.
Steve Moore, Moore
Entertainment Group, said 'We are'
thrilled to represent the Veggie
Tales characters in a new live
show. It is the perfect entertain-
ment event for young children, with
uplifting themes and engaging
some children, it will be their first
'live' show experience. And the
characters, the songs, the entire
production form a very memorable
time for these children and their
parents."
To order tickets, call toll free
(866) 440-7880.
Art of the Deal
fund-raiser slated
MOUNT DORA!-- Make plans
.now to attend the Mount Dora
Center for the Arts annual Art of the
Deal Fund-raiser. The event, con-
sisting of a silent and live auction,
will be from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 12, at the Donnelly Building in
downtown Mount Dora. Proceeds
from this event will go to support
the center's ongoing arts education
programs, changing exhibitions
and youth scholarship program.
This year's theme, Fiesta del
Arte, will whisk guests off to the
culturally-rich and vibrant land of
Mexico. The evening will include


an elegant cocktail reception com-
plete with hors d'oeuvres, and
mariachi band. Art donated by
artists represented in the 2005 Arts
Festival will be featured, as well as
donations provided by area mer-
chants and professionals. Tickets
will be $45 in advance, or $50 at
the door.
The Mount Dora Center for the
Arts is a community-oriented non-
profit organization dedicated to fos-
tering an understanding and appre-
ciation of art and culture through
exhibitions, arts education pro-
grams and being host to the annu-
al Mount Dora Arts Festival. The
center has ongoing arts education
programs, day and evening, for all
ages in visual and performing arts.
The public is welcome to come to
the center and enjoy the current
exhibit, relax in the sculpture gar-
den or visit the community room
and arts resource library.
Office hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Saturday. To make a
donation or for more information,
visit www.mountdoracenterfort-.
hearts.org or call (352) 383-0880.
One baseball camp
session left
OCALA- Boys and girls ages 6


to 12 can learn the fundamentals of
baseball this summer at the
Central Florida Community College
Summer Baseball Camp.
Campers will learn how to bat,
run bases and field. Games will be
played every day, including a triple-
header on the last day of camp. In
addition to baseball, daily activities
include 35 minutes of another sport
such as soccer, kickball, stickball or
flag football, use of the college's
aquatic center in the afternoon and
lunch.
Parents, grandparents and
friends are invited to come out and
learn with the kids on-"Parents
Day."
Participants can go to the
remaining session, July 18 to 21.
Registration is $160 and includes
lunch, a T-shirt, instruction and
awards.
For more information, call the
CFCC athletic department at 873-
5807 or e-mail moranb@cf.edu.
Artists, take notice!
Exhibit upcoming
DUNEDIN All artists world-
wide who enjoy creating fine paint-
ing and sculpture in small scale are
invited to enter one of the nation's
pre-eminent international exhibi-
tions of contemporary miniature art,


sponsored by the Miniature Art
Society of Florida, Clearwater,
opening Jan. 15 at the Dunedin
Fine Art Center in Dunedin.
The 31st International Miniature
Art Show, sponsored by the
Miniature Art Society of Florida, is
scheduled for Jan.'15 through Feb.
5. All artists are welcome, and vari-
ous mediums, including sculpture,
scrimshaw and calligraphy are.
acceptable. No crafts, photography
or photographic techniques will be
accepted. Projected awards are
$20,000. Works are due Oct. 21.
For a prospectus, download
from the MASF Web site
www.miniature-art.com or send a
No. 10 SASE to: MASF
Prospectus, 2519 McMullen Booth
Road Suite 510-252, Clearwater
33761 by Sept.
'Wizard of Oz'
to visit Ocala
OCALA The story is as famil-
iar as it is beloved. The nasty tor-
nado carries Dorothy and her
canine pal, Toto, from the friendly
confines of her Kansas home to a
fabled fantasy of mystery and
magic in the land of Oz. With the
help of the Munchkins and Glinda

Please see ACROSS/Page 8C


,.Patriotic Evening 2005 1


The City of Inverness invites the
public to attend the July 3rd I
Patriotic Evening. The event will take
place at Liberty Park and Wallace
Brooks Park on beautiful .Lake
Henderson in downtown Inverness.
The evening of fun begins at 5 p.m.
with entertainment provided by TMC
Productions, children's rides, local
non-profit food booths and displays.
We will celebrate our independence
with a breathtaking fireworks display
presented by Pyrotech Fireworks!
This year's Independence Day
celebration is dedicated to all the
men and women who are serving in
our Armed Forces, to protect our
precious freedom! So bring your lawn -
chairs or blankets and make plans to
attend the festivities on Sunday, July
3, 2005.
. For additional information on
taking part in the celebration, or to
make a donation toward the
fireworks, please contact the City of
"2005 Patriotic Evening" Inverness Department of Parks and
City of Inverness Recreation at 726-3913.
212 W. Main Street O S sL
Inverness, FL 34450 Sponsored hi: .HR N.C..i.


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT


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8 8 8 8 8 1'PG' I Jury'14' 16892 7951618 Show
w -- News 9 ABC Wd Jeopardy! Wheel of 8 Simple Hope& Hope & Less Than 20/20 'PG' 69908 News Nightline
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FRIDAY EVENING JUNE 24, 2005 A: Adelphla,Citrus B: Bright House D:Adelphia,Dunnellon I: Adelphla, Inglis
A BD I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:3011:00 11:30

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he PlusCode number printed next to each pro- PlusCode number. cable channels with the guide channel numbers using
gram is for use with the Gemstar VCR Plus+ sys- If you have cable service, please make sure that the convenient chart printed in the Viewfinder. This
tern. If you have a VCR with the VCR Plus+ fea- your cable channel numbers are the same as the procedure is described in your VCR user's manual.
Sure (identified by the VCR Plus+ logo on your VCR), channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will need to Should you have questions about your VCR Plus+ sys-
all you need to do to record a program is enter its perform a simple one-time procedure to match up the tern, please contact your VCR manufacturer.
The channel lineup for LB Cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.


Local RADIO

WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public Radio WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies
WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WIFL-FM 104.3 Adult Mix
WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemporary WOUL-FM 106.3 Oldies
WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards


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Today's MOVIES


Citrus Cinemas 6 -
Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Bewitched: (PG-13) Noon,
2:25, 4:55, 7:30,10:05 p.m.
"Herbie: Fully Loaded"
(G) 12:10, 2:30, 4:50 p.m.,
7:40 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"Batman Begins" (PG-13)
12:30, 3:40, 7, 10 p.m.
"Mr. and Mrs. Smith"
(PG-13) 12:40, 3:45, 7:05,
9:55 p.m.
"Madagascar" (PG) 12:15,
2:35, 5, 7:10, 9:45 p.m.
"The Longest Yard" (PG-
13) 12:45, 3:50, 7:15, 9:50 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9;
564-6864
"Bewitched: (PG-13) Noon,
2:20, 4:50, 7:30, 10:00 p.m.


"Herbie: Fully Loaded"
(G) 12:05, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10,
9:35.p.m.
"The Perfect Man" (PG)
12:35, 4, 7, 9:50 p.m.
"Batman Begins" (PG-13)
12:45, 4:15, 7:20,10:25 p.m.
"Adventures of Shark
Boy: (PG) 12:10, 2:20, 4:30,
6:50,, 9:45 p.m.
"Mr. and Mrs. Smith" (PG-
13) 12:20, 4:25, 7:20,10:05
p.m.
"Madagascar" (PG) 12:15,
2:30, 4:40, 7:10, 9:40 p.m.
"The Longest Yard" (PG-
13) 12:25, 4:35, 7:40,10:20
p.m.
"Star Wars: Episode IIIl"
(PG-13) 12:40, 4:05, 7:05,
10:20 p.m.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


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SC FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005 SCENE CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ACROSS
Continued from Page 5C

herself, our young Miss Gale and
her loyal pooch join forces with the
dancing Scarecrow, the romantic
Tin Man and, of course, the ever-
popular Cowardly Lion. Off they go
down the Yellow Brick Road -
side-stepping Winkies and a
Wicked Witch on their perilous
journey to find the Wizard and ask
for his help. For they are sure his
Wizness will grant their wishes and
send Dorothy and Toto back to
their home or will he? We'll
never tell. Come see for yourself.
This production will feature a
new musical score and script
adapted by the Missoula Children's
Theatre and 60 talented local stu-


dents.
Performances of this Missoula
Children's Theatre production of
'The Wizard Of Oz" are scheduled
for 7 p.m. Friday, July 29, and 2:15
and 7 p.m. Saturday, July 30.
Tickets will go on sale July 5 at $6
for adults and $4 for full-time stu-
dents. For more information or to
make reservations, call the Ocala
Civic Theatre box office at 236-
2274. Ocala Civic Theatre is at
4337 East Silver Springs Blvd. in
the Appleton cultural center.
Season tickets on
sale at Ocala theater
OCALA-- Season tickets for
Ocala Civic Theatre's 2005-06
MainStage and Special
Presentations! series are now on
sale.
A variety of musicals, comedies


and dramas are offered. Shows
included in the MainStage season
are 'The Mikado," "Harvey,"
"Nunsense," "Enchanted April" and
"Cats."
Shows in the Special
Presentations! series are "A Piece
Of My Heart," "A Toast to
Broadway" and "The Champagne
Charlie Stakes."
For additional information or to
receive a season ticket brochure,
call 236-2274 or stop by the the-
ater at 4337 East Silver Springs
Blvd. (in the Appleton Cultural
Center) during regular box office
hours from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
'Robin Hood' coming
to Ocala theater
OCALA-- The time is simply
"long ago" and the place is the


magical, mystical Sherwood
Forest. Our hero, Robin Hood, and
his merry band of colorful charac-
ters seek the help of the foresters,
manage to waylay the aristocrats
and set out to rescue Maid Marion
and Marion's maid. Prince John
tries to stay calm as his sheriff,
guards and horsemen botch
Robin's arrest, thanks to the aro-
matic skunks. Wacky humor and
an original score add to this fresh,
new look at a legendary outlaw in a
legendary time.
Performances of this Missoula
Children's Theatre production of
"Robin Hood" are scheduled for
Friday, June 17, at 7 p.m., and
Saturday, June 18, at 2:15 p.m.
and 7 p.m. Tickets are on sale for
$6 for adults and $4 for full-time
students.
For more information or to make


reservations, call the theater box
office at 236-2274.
Theater to present
'Cinderella'
OCALA The timeless
enchantment of a magical fairy tale
is reborn with the Rodgers and
Hammerstein hallmarks of originali-
ty, charm and elegance. Originally
presented on television in 1957,
starring Julie Andrews, Rodgers
and Hammerstein's "Cinderella"
was the most widely viewed pro-
gram in the history of the medium.
Its recreations in 1965, starring
Leslie Ann Warren, and again in
1997, starring Brandy and Whitney
Houston, were no less successful
in transporting a new generation to
the miraculous kingdom of dreams
come true.
As adapted for the stage, with


great warmth and more than a
touch of hilarity, the hearts of chil-
dren and adults alike still soar
when the slipper fits.
Performances of this Theatre for
Young Audiences production of
"Cinderella" are scheduled for
Thursday and Friday, July 21 and
July 22, at 7 p.m., Saturday, July
23, at 2:15 p.m. and 7 p.m., and
Sunday July 24, at 2:15 p.m.
Tickets will go on sale June 27
at $12 for adults and $6 for full-
time students.
For more information or to make
reservations, call the theater box
office at 236-2274. Ocala Civic
Theatre is at 4337 East Silver
Springs Boulevard in the Appleton
Cultural Center.
The box office is open Monday
through Friday from 10 a.m. to
5:30 p.m.


BANG-UP
Continued from Page 1C

near Monkey Island.
Olpinski said they should be visible
from waterfront locations such as
homes, restaurants, marinas and from
boats on the river.
Olpinski said the fireworks usually
last 20 to 30 minutes.
"It's probably one of the best ones
around," he said.
Some Homosassa businesses, indi-
viduals and organizations donated
money for the fireworks.


July 2
Greased pole contests, an inflatable
water slide, live music and plenty of
food for sale will create that home-
town feel for the 10th annual Freedom
Celebration in Inglis.
The event will also include a soft-
ball game and a tug of war. The cele-
bration will start at 4 p'm. at the
Buddy Risher Sports Complex at
South Levy Recreational Park, about
two miles east of U.S. 19 on Levy
County Road 40.
Fireworks will start after dark,
about 9 p.m.
Inglis Mayor Carolyn Risher said
everything at the celebration is free


except for the food and refreshments.
"We want the kids to have a good
time, as well as the adults," Risher
said. '
July 3
N Inverness will host its annual
Patriotic Evening at Liberty Park and
Wallace Brooks Park
Activities start at 5 p.m.. and will
include children's games, prize draw-
ings, a deejay spinning tunes and
plenty of treats for sale from nonprof-
it food vendors.
Debbie Merlina of the Inverness-
Parks and Recreation Department
said children's activities would
include a chance to dig for coins in a


big sand pile, pony rides and an inflat-
able bounce house.
Fireworks start after dark between
about 9 and 9:30 p.m.
The fireworks display over Lake
Henderson should be visible from
both parks. Several food vendors will
set up at Wallace Brooks Park, 399 E.
Dampier St The activities, rides and
deejay will be at Liberty Park, 300 N.
Apopka Ave.
"We have a (very) good turnout
every year," Merlina said. "Both parks
get full." .,
The skies above Kings Bay in
Crystal River will also light up after
dark with an ooh-and-ah-inspiring
fireworks display.


Fireworks will be launched after
dark, about 9 p.m., from a barge in
Kings Bay.
Best places to view them include'
waterfront locations along the bay:
such as The Port Hotel & Marina, 1610
S.E. Paradise Circle, Pete's Pier, 1i
S.W First Place, and from boats.
Fireworks will not be visible from'
Hunter Springs Park, along U.S. 19 or
Kings Bay Plaza.
The Crystal River Special Events,
Foundation is accepting donations to,
help pay for the display. Donations
can be mailed to the Crider-Clardy
Law Firm, PO. Box 2410, Crystal River
34423. Checks can be made out jto
"Fireworks Display. Call 795-2946.


XXX
Continued from Page 1C

bad guy," he said.
When Roof. reprised his role
as the sweater-vest-wearing
gadget guy Toby Lee Shavers in
"XXX: State of the Union," he
said he told his family and
friends that he would appear
on the big screen about as
much as he did in the original.
He was joking.
In the sequel, Roof has a
much larger role, so he said his
family and friends were
shocked when they saw the
film.
On a recent visit to
Dunnellon, Roof said people
asked for his autograph,
including one of his cousins.
He said his father,
Dunnellon native Michael


I want to do
as many movies as
I possibly can
before I die.

Michael Roof
Dunnellon native, pondering his
future as an actor.

Roof Sr., took a picture of him
with Ice Cube to the theater to
show people that his son was in
the movie.
Though his career is taking
off, Roof said he is still star
struck
He knew his 13-year-old sis-
ter, Megan, would love to have
"Dukes" cot-star Jessica
Simpson's autograph, but he
wanted to be cool.


"Come on," he said, "she is
on every magazine right now."
He recently attended an
awards ceremony with a guest
list that included Halle Berry,
Billy Bob Thornton and Ewan
McGregor, who plays Obi-Wan
Kenobi in the latest "Star
Wars" film.
"Man, it doesn't get any big-
ger than Obi-Wan Kenobi," he
said.
Roof lives in the Los Angeles
area with his wife, Megan, and
their three sons, ages three,
two and five months.
He hopes to continue his
career on the big screen.
"I want to do as many movies
as I possibly can before I die,"
Roof said. "And if I can't, I'm
going to coach youth little
league baseball in Dunnellon
and work somewhere on the
river selling shrimp and
worms."


SUBMISSION DEADLINES


Follow these guidelines to help ensure time
ly publication.of submitted material. The
earlier Chronicle editors receive submis-
sions, the better chance of notes running
more than once.
* Community notes: At least one week in
advance of the event.
* Veterans Notes: 4 p.m. Wednesday for
publication Sunday.
* Together page: 4 p.m. Wednesday for pub-
lication Sunday.
* Business Digest: 4 p.m. Wednesday for
publication Sunday.
* Chalk Talk: 4 p.m. Monday for publication


Wednesday.
* Health Notes: 4 p.m. Friday for publication
Tuesday.
* Religious events : 4 p.m. Tuesday for publi-
cation Saturday.
* Real Estate Digest: 4 p.m. Thursday for
publication Sunday.
* Photos and stories are published as space
is available. The Chronicle cannot guarantee
placement on color pages.
* Submit material at Chronicle offices in
Inverness or Crystal River: by fax at 563
3280; or by e-mail to newsdesk@chroni-
cleonline.com.


TO BUY A PHOTO
* Photos shot by Chronicle staff photographers are available for sale as 8-by-10 color prints.
* To order reprints, go to www.ChronicleOnline.corn and click on the ad for dotPhoto. Follow
the instructions to choose the images and place your order.


824-0624-FCRN

Citrus Springs









.-- .










NOTICE OF HEARING TO IMPOSE AND
PROVIDE FOR COLLECTION OF
NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS

Notice of hereby given that the Governing Board of the Florida Governmental
Utility Authority will conduct a public hearing to consider creation of the Citrus
Springs Project A Assessment Area for Water Distribution Facilities (the
"Assessment Area"), as shown above, and to impose non-ad valorem assessments
against certain property located therein and collecting the assessments on the ad
valorem tax bill for fiscal year 2005-06 and for all future years. The hearing will
be held at 10:00 a.m. on July 15, 2005, in the Board of County Commissioners'
Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
Florida. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a
special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should
contact the FGUA Board at 866-347-1897 at least seven days prior to the date of
the hearing. All affected property owners have a right to appear at the hearing and
to file written objections with the Board within 20 days of this notice. Any person
wishing to appeal any decision of the Board with respect to any matter considered
will need a record and may wish to ensure that a verbatim record is made.
The Assessments have been proposed to fund construction of water distribution
facilities to serve the Assessment Area. The-assessment for each parcel of property
within the Assessment Area will be based upon the number of ERUs attributable to
such parcel. A more specific description is set forth in the Master Assessment
Resolution No. 2005-08 adopted by the Board on June 17, 2005 and the Initial
Assessment Resolution for Citrus Springs Utility System Project A Resolution No.
2005-09, adopted by the Board on June 17, 2005. Copies of the Master
Assessment Resolution, the Initial Assessment Resolution for Citrus Springs
Utility System Project A, the plans and specifications for the project, and the
preliminary assessment roll are available for inspection at the offices of the
General Manager at 280 Wekiva Springs Road, Protegrity Plaza, Suite 203,
Lotgwood, Florida 32779.
Annual assessments will be collected on the ad valorem tax bill for a period of
30 years, commencing with the tax bill to be mailed in November 2005. Failure to
pay the assessment will cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property
which may result in a loss of title. Future annual assessments may be prepaid at
the option of the property owner.
If you have any questions, please contact the FGUA Board at 866-347-1897.

FLORIDA GOVERNMENTAL UTILITY AUTHORITY


823-0624-FCRN
!*j .. t ,--A- i
'- [SI.If. C- u<,_tz/ Pin Ridge













-Ridge Project A Assessmen, t Area f

"Assessment Area"),, ias shown above, and to impose non-ad valorem assessments

valorem tax bill for fiscal year 2005-06 and for all future years. The hearing will













Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North'Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
contact the FGUA Board at 866-347-1897 at least seven days prior to the date of












the hearing. All affected property owners have a right to appear at the hearing and
to file written objections with the Board within 20 days of this notice. Any person
PROVIDE FOR COLLECTION OF













Resolution No. 2005-08 adopted ce is hereby given that the Governing Board of thJune Flor17, 2005 and the Initial
Ridge Project A Assessment Resolution for Pine Ridge Utility SysWatem Project A Resoribution No.Facilities (the









Assessment Resolution, the Initial Assessment Resolution for Pine Ridge Utilitys
againstcertain property located therein and specifications forllecting the project, and the preliminary



















assessment roll are available for inspection at the offices of the General Managera


Annual assessments will be collected on the ad valorem tax bill for a period of
valoremmencing with the tax bill forto be mailed in November 2005s. The hearing will
be held assess a.m. on July 15, 2005,a in the Board be of County Commissioners'
Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
Florida. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a
special accommodation of the proper an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should
contact the FGUA Board at 866-347-1897 at least seven days prior to the date of
the hearing. All affected property owners have a eight to appeRITY at the hearing and
to file written objections with the Board within 20 days of this notice. Any person
wishing to appeal any decision of the Board with respect to any matter considered
will need a record and may wish to ensure that a verbatim record is made.
The Assessments have been proposed to fund construction of water distribution
facilities to serve the Assessment Area. The assessment for each parcel of property
within the Assessment Area will be based upon the number of ERUs attributable to
such parcel. A more specific description is set forth in the Master Assessment
Resolution No. 2005-08 adopted by the Board on June 17, 2005 and the Initial
Assessment Resolution for Pine Ridge Utility System Project A Resolution No.
2005-10, adopted by the Board on June 17,' 2005. Copies of the Master
Assessment Resolution, the Initial Assessment Resolution for Pine Ridge Utility
System Project A, the plans and specifications for the project, and the preliminary
assessment roll are available for inspection at the offices of the General Manager
at 280 Wekiva Springs Road, Protegrity Plaza, Suite 203, Longwood, Florida
32779.
Annual assessments will be collected on the ad valorem tax bill for a period of
30 years, commencing with the tax bill to be mailed in November 2005. Failure to
pay the assessment will cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property
which may result in a loss of title. Future annual assessments may be prepaid at
the option of the property owner.
If you have any questions, please contact the FGUA Board at 866-347-1897.

FLORIDA GOVERNMENTAL UTILITY AUTHORITY


. C FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005


SCENE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLi




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