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Citrus County chronicle
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00197
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: July 16, 2005
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:00197

Full Text





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76


FORECAST: Partly
cloudy and warm with
scattered showers and
thunderstorms
PAGE 2A


Decision held on property fees


Water utility to wait for regulatory review


TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A government utility on Friday post-
poned a decision for two weeks on
financing water line extensions in
Citrus Springs with property assess-
ments, but was silent on a county com-
missioner's request for a year delay.
County Commission Chairwoman
Vicki Phillips told the Florida
Governmental Utility Authority
(FGUA) board that residents would be
willing to pay their fair share for


assessments if they were more
involved in the process and had good
information.
But, Phillips said, she was con-
cerned residents of the north Citrus
County community had not been
given enough notice of FGUAs plan to
impose property assessments of
$2,082 on vacant lot owners. The
FGUA notified property owners in
June.
By the time Phillips was given per-
mission to speak as a member of the
audience, the three-member FGUA
board had voted unanimously to con-


tinue the hearing until after
the Citrus County Water and
Wastewater Authority reviews
the assessments Aug. 1
through 3. The FGUA board |
will meet on Aug. 19 to cor-
plete the hearing.
County Administrator
Richard Wesch, who serves as Vi
a voting member of the FGUA P.;-,
board, made the motion to BOC
continue the hearing. Wesch wa
and the other FGUA members reside
did not respond to Phillips' invc
request.
Mike Twomey, a Tallahassee attor-
ney representing the Pine Ridge
Property Owners Association, second-


c
C

li


ed Phillips' request and got
the same response from the
FGUA board.
The FGUA board officially
voted to drop Pine Ridge from
the assessment program.
FGUA staff had previously
announced the plan to elimi-
-ki nate Pine Ridge.
. -, Wesch said the Pine Ridge
chair decision was made possible
nts when two large landowners
s more voluntarily removed their
ved. land from the program. They
have agreed to hook to FGUA's
system when the lots are developed.
He said FGUA has enough funds on
hand to finance construction of the


remaining 150 or more water line
extensions.
However, Citrus Springs had 435
miles of paved roads and an estimat-
ed 30,000 to 34,000 lots, most of them
undeveloped. The original developer,
Deltona Corp., discontinued develop-
ment of the community before the
water and sewer system was complet-
ed. FGUA now owns the system
Deltona started, and is responsible
for extending water lines to new
development.
The problem now, according to
FGUA, is that a development boom
has hit the community, leaving it with
Please see FEES/Page 4A


ie Pa


Key Pine Vi
er, Michael
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, have been clients of the I


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CY KENNEDY
)chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

[atthew Payne a
eand he's in his ele-

Pine Village where
for the past five
ie. 30. likes to prac-
g in his room. He
ike. lends his talent
ockey when his tel-
have parties.
v loved music from
e was a child," said
r Stephanie Hopper.
it him tape players
pianos and key-
en now, he'll put on
pe: he's got a micro-
d he'll pretend he's
flute for hours on

fant, Payne failed to
tain developmental


mile
eye.
ting
star
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wha
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othi
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BRIAN LaPETERC.r..:....;i
yne, 29, makes oatmeal Thursday under the guidance of unit coordinator Larry Wright. Payne and his broth-
Key Training Center since they graduated from CREST school.


learn to

own space

itertain in song '"

s didn't track. ie wasn't sit-
ip oi pulling himiselt ui p to
nd: lie didn't %%alk.
he doctors didn't know
at %%as wrong. Four'ears
?I, brother Michael was
n and sho. ed similar. n'.nip- :
s. Both brother s eree diaA- D
ed with leukodystropihy
Ssomne mental retardation. Michael Payne, 26, talks Wednesday with his transitional living coach

n tie boys' parent stj
me, 2,m ed oatmal Thursdy u the gidang of at coordin Larry ight. dad, and his is m -
en Hoer boys' par fe M ichae l: Bowling, Power Rangers rule
rexas, then too t"erne
let asienln it CIt'is Hg NAiNCY KENNEDY i'emeibers doing with his mio i
r nkennedy@chronicleonline.com when lie lived at home.
'ool aid latei' atteiided
oTschoolHnid broatend' Chloniclek As lie ae a toui' or his one-bed-
EST school. Hi brother ooni apartment, lie pointed out the
attended CREST The be-st part baking cookies is photos on the wall.
She bett al. H licking the mixing bowl, at least in "This is niy dad, and this is my
Sbre ihae Michael Payne's opinion. dad's horse lie said. "My dad's
h. "It as ala- hardator PaM-ne.26. a Ke, T2,aining Center coming ini August, from Uiitah
i to o out into the ieigoh- Sclientlies in is ow n apa tment in Pane's nIothere Stephanie
InTerness.
Please see -. /Page 4A He'snleaninig to bake, just like lie Please see WY-1. /Page 4A

-=S .h o. H- is b o h e- -- .- .. . . *.C - *- r-. .-......-A- ---


City gears


for street


projects


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Paul Gibbs of Community Land Design
Inc. of Crystal River talks Thursday about
Phase II of the redevelopment of down-
town Inverness.

Redevelopment

continues in Inverness
DAVE PIEKLIK
dpieklik@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Inverness is preparing for the next
phase of the continuing redevelopment
of its downtown district
City officials and developers met with
community members Thursday to talk
about Phase II of the $1.1-million state
Department of Transportation's Down-
town Redevelopment Project to land-
scape and "streetscape" four sections of
the city. The project, set to begin in
spring 2006, is intended to beautify areas
downtown with the hope of bringing
more people into the city.
Paul Gibbs, spokesman for Com-
munity Land Design Inc., the Crystal
River company handling the redesign,
said the areas being worked on will
incorporate the present historical look
done in the project's first phase a few
years ago.
"We will be using the same street light-
ing, the same detailing in the cross-
walks," he said. "The benches will be the
same."
Gibbs and City Development Services
Director Ken Koch said traffic patterns
will remain the same for each road, and
that such approaches as one-ways will
not occur. There is no schedule yet as to
which section gets done first, but Koch
said, most likely, all will be "torn up at
the same time."
West Tompkins Street
Gibbs said the main focus in this area,
which occupies a parking lot behind the
Please see STREET/Page 4A


X Annie's Mailbox ... 7C
W Movies ...... . . 8C
0 Comics ......... 8C
z Crossword . .... .7C
, Editorial . . .. . 10A
Horoscope ....... 8C
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks .......... 8A
Three Sections


6 l8ll! 2ll llll45 0021 5


Move over, Popeye


SpongeBob is going veggie to help sell
healthy foods to children./Sunday


Noisy
little pests
Hawaiians
spray coqui
frogs amid
fears the
rapidly
multiplying
coqui could
easily spread
if they aren't
completely
wiped out./llA


Big Harry deal
begins in U.K.
Bookstores
across Britain
open to would-
be witches,
warlocks and
ordinary
muggles -
Harry Potter-
speak for
non-magical
humans./12A


Hurricane Emily
gets deadly
* One person dies
in Grenada as
Hurricane Emily
strengthens to a
Category 3 storm
and blows on./11A
* World War II vet
gets back rare
Japanese gun./6A
* Camp held at
marine station./3A


i I li t z t I i


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ENTERTAI'MRN CAY, JULY(loIu O ()


FloridaE
LOTTERIES--


Here are the
winning numbers
selected Friday in
the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
It 5 0
PLAY 4
4-9-7-3
MEGA '.'" -.,i:.'
6-14-31-33
MEGA BALL
4
FANTASY 5
1-7-12-27-34
THURSDAY, JULY 14
Cash 3:2-2-4
Play 4: 8 0-0 6
Fantasy 5: 4 14 28 29 30
5-of-5 1 winner $210,308.65
4-of-5 254 $133.50
3-of-5 8,052 $11.50
WEDNESDAY, JULY 13
Cash 3:1 3 -3
Play 4: 8 0- 3 5
Fantasy 5: 6 11 26 28 33
5-of-5 1 winner $218,078.80
4-of-5 263 $133.50
3-of-5 9,083 $10.50
Lotto: 4 13-21 -33 34-47
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 58 $4,412.50
4-of-6 3,119 $66.50
3-of-6 60,389 $4.50
TUESDAY, JULY 12
Cash 3:5 7 5
Play 4:5 3 0 5
Fantasy 5: 2-9- 18-24-30
5-of-5 4 winners $51,261.05
4-of-5 309 $107
3-of-5 9,429 $9.50
Mega Money: 12- 13-23-42
Mega Ball: 5
4-of-4 MB 1 winner $2 million
4-of-4 5 $3,448
3-of-4 MB 47 $802
3-of-4 1,451 $77.50
2-of-4 MB 2,095 $37.50
2-of-4 45,704 $2.50
1-of-4 MB 17,702 $4.50
MONDAY, JULY 11
Cash 3:4-5-4
Play 4: 6 6-3 -9
Fantasy: 5 21 24 29 35
5-of-5 1 winner $203,598.70
4-of-5 221 $148.50
3-of-5 7,628 $12
SUNDAY, JULY 10
Cash 3:5 1 8
Play 4:9 0 6 2
Fantasy 5:23 25 29 31 34

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
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.


W edf or Spotlight on PERSONALT s-N-..
Weekend forI

SStars to narrate


getting lively film about 9/11



Dancing cars, Broadway tunes Associated Press eral prison for lying about a
among tw peeke things to NEW YORK Hilary "Martha's Rules," a hand-
amOnfgflI WCCeKP S &V tns WO Swank and Kevin Costner will book for developing a business


CHERI HARRIS
charris@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Expect more kick than two
cups of cappuccino from week-
end events that should leave
you perky and smiling.
M With colorful costumes,
high-energy dance and live
music, RockAbilly.US will per-
form this weekend at the
Citrus County Auditorium.
The show band features
about 30 singers, dancers and
musicians set to perform
favorites such as "Footloose"
and "Achy Breaky Heart."
Show times are 4 p.m. today
and Sunday. Tickets are $15 for
VIP; $12 general admission;
$11 for VIP children's seats and
$9 for general admission for
children ages 5 to 12. Discount
coupons for the shows are
available online at www.rocka-
billyus/. For more information,
call 344-0381.


Gleaming chrome and
classic curves should give vin-
tage car enthusiasts plenty to
look at during the Antique Car
Expo from 10 a.m. to 2.m. today
on the grounds of the
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park Visitor Center on
U.S. 19 in Homosassa.
The display will include
muscle cars, Model As, Model
T's and street rods.
Admission is $1 per person.
Refreshments will be for sale.
Rain date is July 23. For more
information, call 628-5343.
This is the last weekend to
experience timeless music,
romance and the pioneering
spirit of "Oklahoma!" on the
Art Center Theatre stage.
Tickets are $15 each. Show
times are 7:30 p.m. today and 2
p.m. Sunday. The theater is at
2644 N. Annapolis Blvd.,
Hernando. For more informa-
tion call 746-7606.


L- -


q.

Swank

t. .


from scratch, will be pub-
lished by Rodale Inc. of
Emmaus, Pa., in October,
Stewart's company said
Wednesday.
The book deal follows
Stewart's decision to host a
version of "The Apprentice"
- the NBC reality show that
weeds out contestants based
on tests of their business acu-
men.


narrate the
upcoming film
"On Native
Soil: The
Documentary
of the 9/11
Commission
Report."
The actors
will share
voice-over
duties for the
feature-length
film on the
Sept. 11, 2001,
terror attacks,
directed by
former NBC
News produc-
er Linda
Ellman.
"I was in
lower Man-
hattan that horrible
when the World Tr
collapsed, Swank s
statement Friday. "
drawn to the proje
amazing stories oft
families and survive
tured in the film, a
proud that by conti
voice to the project
their voices to be h
"I saw this film i:
cut and wanted to 1
involved," said Cos
honest, it's serious
political. This film
every American wi
should want to kno

Stewart begin
NEW YORK -I
Stewart is using so
time under
house arrest'to
write a guide-
book for entre-
preneurs who
want to follow
her path to
business suc-
cess.
The founder
of the Martha
Stewart Living
Omnimedia Inc. m(
ing and media emp
ing a five-month te:
home in Bedford, IS
recently completion
months in a West V


&6-1,


The weather REPORT


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER


TEA~1IPEAATURES


City H
Daytona Bch. 90
Ft. Lauderdale 89
Fort Myers 93
Gainesville 92
Homestead 90
Jacksonville 92
Key West 89
Lakeland 93
Melbourne 89


F'cast
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
ptcldy
tstrm
tstrm


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


F'cast
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm
tstrm


Southeast winds from 5 to 10 knots. Seas Gulf water
1 to 2 feet. Bay and inland waters a light tem perature
chop. Partly sunny with a chance of after-
noon showers and thunderstorms. 9 O0


Taken at Egmont Key

Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 32.55 32.65 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 38.36 38.32 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 39.98 39.97 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 41.19 41.18 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the mean-
annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is
obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and Is subject to revision. In no event will
the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this
data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.

Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
City High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka 2:02 a/8:51 a 1:12 p/10:32 p 3:36 a/10:03 a 2:11 p/11:43 p
Crystal River 12:23 a/6:13 a 11:33 a/7:54 p 1:57 a/7:25 a 12:32 p/9:05 p
Withlacoochee 9:20 a/4:01 a 11:44 p/5:42 p 10:19 a/5:13 a /6:53 p
Homosassa 1:14 a/7:50 a 12:24 p/9:31 p 2:48 a/9:02 a 1:23 p/10:42 p


FOUR DAY OUTLOOK
S TODAY Exclusive daily forecast by:
High: 90 Low: 76
Partly sunny, afternoon showers
S' and thunderstorms.
SUNDAY
High: 90 Low: 75
Partly sunny, afternoon showers and thun-
: derstorms.
'7 MONDAY
High: 91 Low: 76
Partly sunny, afternoon showers and thun-
S1/-: derstorms.
TUESDAY
High: 90 Low: 76
Partly sunny, afternoon showers and thun-
derstorms.


TEMPERATURE* Friday at 3 p.m. 30.04 in.
Friday 90/73 DEW POINT
Record 97/66 Friday at 3 p.m. 72
Normal 72/91 HUMIDITY '
Mean temp. 82 FrI
Departure from mean +1 Friday at 3 p.m. 56%
PRECIPITATION* POLLEN COUNT**
Friday 0.00 in. Trees, grasses and weeds were
Total for the month 3.51 in. all light.
Total for the year 25.27 in. "Light only extreme allergic will show symp-
Normal for the year 27.46 in. toms, moderate most allergic will experience
*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience
UV INDEX: 9 symptoms.
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder- AIR QUALITY
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high Friday was good with pollutants
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE mainly particulates.

,E-. / RW.^ i ,. SUNSET TONIGHT 83 :,''
, : fSUNRISE TOMORROW.....................6:43 A.M.


~2 VW~J


MOONRISE TODAY.........................3:51 P.M.


MJU21 JUl27 AUG.4 AUIG.12 MOONSET TODAY ...... .......... 1:52 A.M.


DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
7/16 SATURDAY 1:24 7:37 1:49 8:02
7/17 SUNDAY 2:11 8:25 2:39 8:53
,, ;.
Today's Fire Danger Rating Is: LOW
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's Web site:
http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi


The current lawn watering restriction for the unincorporated areas of Citrus County allow
residents to water twice a week: Addresses ending in 0, 1 or 2 and A through I may water
Monday and Thursday; addresses ending in 3, 4, 5 or 6 and J through R may water
Tuesday and Friday; and addresses ending in 7,8 or 9 and S through Z have Wednesday
and Saturday. Watering must be done before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. New plant material may
be irrigated during a 60-day establishment period (restrictions apply).
Residents within the city limits of Inverness can water according to the following schedule,
before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Addresses ending in even numbers or A-M water Tuesday
and/or Saturday only; addresses ending In odd numbers or N-Z water Wednesday and/or
Sunday only.
Residents of Crystal River can water on Tuesday and/or Friday, before 9 a.m. or after 5 p.m.


THE NATION


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY


Friday
City H L Pcp.
Albany 87 68
Albuquerque 94 73
Anchorage 68 55
Asheville 82 68
Atlanta 87 71 .05
Atlantic City 86 75
Austin 92 71 .01
Baltimore 86 731.04
Billings 95 61
Birmingham 82 73 .60
Boise 10365
Boston 82 71
Brownsville 97 80
Buffalo 92 70
Burlington, VT 86 66
Charleston, SC 91 74 ,01
Charleston, WV 87 72 .42
Charlotte 87 70
Chicago 86 70
Cincinnati, 86 71 .01
Cleveland 86 71 .04
Columbia, SC 87 72 .51
Columbus, OH 86 70
Concord 87 68
Corpus Christi 92 73 .71
Dallas 93 74 .16
Denver 94 64
Des Moines 92 72 .20
Detroit 86 70
El Paso 10173
Evansville 84 72 .01
Harrisburg 82 72 .11
Hartford 88 73
Honolulu 88 77
Houston 81 731.02
Indianapolis 86 73 .04
Jackson 86 72 .76
Kansas City 91 72
Las Vegas 11386
Little Rock 88 74
Los Angeles 77 64
Louisville 85 73 .45
Memphis 87 731.75
Milwaukee 82 70
Minneapolis 94 74
Mobile 89 75 .48
Montgomery 84 72 .54
Nashville 85 73 .01


Saturday
Fcst H L
tstrm 88 68
tstrm 95 69
shwrs 69 54
tstrm 83 66
tstrm 89 73
tstrm 84 71
tstrm 92 73
tstrm 85 73
tstrm 98 62
tstrm 89 72
sunny 97 60
ptcldy 81 67
tstrm 94 79
tstrm 83 70
tstrm 88 69
tstrm 91 75
tstrm 87 70
tstrm 88 72
tstrm 91 72
tstrm 86 71
tstrm 86 70
tstrm 92 75
tstrm 85 70
ptcldy 85 64
tstrm 93 75
tstrm 92 75
tstrm 97 65
sunny 93 73
tstrm 85 69
ptcldy 98 73
tstrm 88 72
tstrm 85 72
tstrm 86 67
sunny 89 76
tstrm 92 75
tstrm 85 71
tstrm 90 73
ptcldy 94 73
sunny 11588
tstrm 91 72.
sunny 76 63
tstrm 86 72
tstrm 91 72
tstrm 86 68
tstrm 93 73
tstrm 88 75
tstrm 90 73
tstrm 87 72


Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 86 76 .07 tstrm 89 78
New York City 85 74 tstrm 81 70
Norfolk 89 73 .25 tstrm 91 78
Oklahoma City 91 74 ptcldy 94 70
Omaha 94 67 sunny 95 73
Palm Springs 111 82 sunny 11583
Philadelphia 90 73 tstrm 86 74
Phoenix 11389 tstrm 11392
Pittsburgh 88 72 .46 tstrm 84 70
Portland, ME 81 65 ptcldy 80 61
Portland, Ore 83 62 sunny 76 58
Providence 88 69 ptcldy 82 66
Raleigh 94 73 tstrm 93 73
Rapid City 91 59 ptcldy 10469
Reno 10271 sunny 10064
Rochester 85 69 tstrm 86 72
Sacramento 10367 sunny 10465
St. Louis 85 72 .03 ptcldy 91 74
St. Ste. Marie 87 62 ptcldy 86 64
Salt Lake City 10264 tstrm 10267
San Antonio 93 73 .16 tstrm 92 74
San Diego 72 64 sunny 76 66
San Francisco 72 55 .01 sunny 72 56
Savannah 91 72 .02 tstrm 91 75
Seattle 68 57 shwrs 71 56
Spokane 90 59 ptcldy 78 51
Syracuse 89 66 .07 tstrm 87 70
Topeka 91 70 ptcldy 94 72
Washington 86 751.18 tstrm 87 74
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 115 Bullhead City, Ariz. LOW 34 Stanley, Idaho

001111BM


SATURDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 87/78/ts
Amsterdam 75/54/pc
Athens 89/66/pc
Beijing 93/66/ts
Berlin 75/55/pc
Bermuda 87/73/ts
Cairo 91/67/s
Calgary 64/53/sh
Havana 88/78/pc
Hong Kong 91/78/ts
Jerusalem 93/64/pc


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


80/62/s
78/59/pc
98/65/s
88/56/ts
88/65/ts
85/63/ts
87/66/s
75/62/s
89/66/s
59/47/pc
85/65/ts
88/71/ts
78/61/ts


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=raln;
rs=raln/snow mix; s-sunny; sh=showers; sn=snow; ts-thunderstorms; w=windy.
@2005 Weather Central, Madison, WI.


Silent auction


CRISTY LOFTIS/Chronicle
Gertrude Joy and her daughter Janet Von Tanhausen, both of
Spring Hill, look over items in the silent auction during Friday
night's annual Key Training Center dinner auction in Citrus
Springs. Mrs. Joy's grandson, Scott Von Tanhausen, is a res-
ident of Key Pine Village. Look for more about Friday night's
auction in Sunday's Chronicle.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIHRONICLE


2A sATURDAY JULY 16 2 5


i


ENTERTAINMENT


Rocker switches pads
NASHVILLE, Tenn. Mo-
tor City's Kid Rock has a new
tit home in the -
B Music City.
The Detroit
Kevin rock-rapper,
Costner whose real
name is Bob
e day" Ritchie, bought .
ade Center a three-story
aid in a condo in
I was Nashville's Kid Rock
ct by the upscale West
the 9/11 End area for more than
vors fea- $800,000, real estate records
nd I am show.
ributing my The 2,814-square-foot condo
t, I can help has three fireplaces, marble
ieard." bathrooms, an elevator and a
n a rough two-car garage. His assistants
become started moving him in
;tner. "It's Wednesday. Friends say he
and it's not also plans to keep his place in
tells stories suburban Detroit
ll and Ritchie has spent a lot of
Mw." time in the .country music cap-
ital and had one of the biggest
ns book hits of his career with
"Picture," a country duet he
lartha recorded with another area
me of her resident, Sheryl Crow.
He's in Nashville shooting
scenes for a video by country
singer and pal Gretchen
Wilson.
Not all of the entertainer's
visits have been pleasant. In
June, he pleaded no contest to
criminal assault after he
Martha punched a disc jokey at an
Stewart adult entertainment club in
February.
erchandis- He was given a suspended
)ire is serv- sentence of 11 months and 29
rm at her days in jail and ordered to
N.Y., after complete eight hours of anger
g five management classes.
irginia fed- A civil lawsuit is pending.


Today in


Today is Saturday, July 16, the
197th day of 2005. There are 168
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On July 16, 1945, the United
States exploded its first experimen-
tal atomic bomb, in the desert of
Alamogordo, N.M.
On this date:
In 1790, the District of Columbia
was established as the seat of the
United States government.
In 1918, Russia's Czar Nicholas
II, his empress and their five chil-
dren were executed by the
Bolsheviks.
In 1969, Apollo 11 blasted off
from Cape Kennedy on the first
manned mission to the surface of
the moon.
In 1979, Saddam Hussein
became president of Iraq.
In 1999, John F. Kennedy Jr.,
his wife, Carolyn, and her sister,
Lauren Bessette, died when their
single-engine plane, piloted by
Kennedy, plunged into the Atlantic
Ocean near Martha's Vineyard,
Mass.
Ten years ago: William Barloon
and David Daliberti, the two
Americans who were imprisoned
in Iraq for crossing the border from
Kuwait four months earlier, were
released.
Five years ago: Families and
friends of the victims of the TWA
Flight 800 explosion broke ground
for a new memorial'on the Long
Island shore not far from where
the plane went down, killing all 230
people on board.
One year ago: Martha Stewart
was sentenced to five months in
prison and five months of home
confinement by a federal judge in
New York for lying about a stock
sale.
Today's Birthdays: TV director
Vincent Sherman is 99. Actor
Bamard Hughes is 90. Former
Attorney General Dick Thornburgh
is 73. Soul singer William Bell is
66. Actor Corin Redgrave is 66.
Former tennis player Margaret
Court is 63. Violinist Pinchas
Zukerman is 57. Actor-singer
Ruben Blades is 57. Rock com-
poser-musician Stewart Copeland
is 53. Dancer Michael Flatley is
47. Actress Phoebe Cates is 42.
Actor-comedian Will Ferrell is 38.
Actress Rain Pryor is 36. Actor .
Corey Feldman is 34.
Thought for Today: "In some
sort of crude sense which no vul-
garity, no humor, no overslatemeni
can quite extinguish, the physicists
have known sin; and this is a"
knowledge which they cannot
lose." J. Robert Oppenheimer,
American physicist (1904-1967).











-1:
Cf-,1'


0P


31A
SATURDAY
JULY 16, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


TV


. ,? .,


NASA continues shuttle probe


clock If extensive repairs are needed
and the shuttle has to be moved off the
launch pad and into the hangar, the
flight could end up being bumped into
September.
Twelve teams of engineers around the
country pored through data Friday for
clues as to why one of four hydrogen-
fuel gauges in Discovery's external fuel
tank malfunctioned during a routine
pre-launch test Wednesday.
The problem could be in the gauge at
the bottom of the tank an electronic
box aboard the shuttle that serves as a
data-relay hub or in the cables and
wires in between. On Friday afternoon,
technicians were just getting into
Discovery to check the electronic box.
The fuel gauges are critical and even
though only two are needed, all four
must be working properly for a launch
to proceed. Deputy shuttle program
manager Wayne Hale said these low-
level fuel gauges never failed until


April, when two malfunctioned during a
fueling test of Discovery's original tank.
That tank was replaced.
If the fuel tank was empty but the sen-
sors indicated full, the engine turbines
would spin too fast and likely rupture -
possibly damaging the tail of the space-
craft and dooming the crew. A ground
test that accidentally caused that to hap-
pen back in the early 1980s resulted in
severe uncontainedd" damage, said
Hale.
He said NASA wanted to avoid such a
test now on the shuttle's new and
stronger turbopumps.
On the other end of the scale, if the
sensors were to trigger a premature
shutdown of the main engines on the
way to orbit, the shuttle would be forced
to attempt a dangerous emergency land-
ing in Europe or elsewhere.
"None of those options are really
what you'd like to have happen to you,"
Hale said.


Associated Press

CAPE CANAVERAL Still baffled
by a fuel gauge failure, NASA on Friday
delayed the launch of its first space
shuttle mission in 2 1/2 years until late
next week at the earliest
The space agency is backing out of the
countdown and has given up trying to
make a launch attempt anytime soon,
said spokesman Bruce Buckingham.
Mission managers expected to meet
later in the day to plot their next strate-
gy and settle on a target launch date for
Discovery. The shuttle's seven astro-
nauts, meanwhile, planned to return to
Houston on Saturday and wait it out
there.
It was the latest setback in NASA's
grueling and drawn-out effort to return
to space and recover from the Columbia



Drug


sweep


nabs 10


$10 million

worth found

Associated Press .

MIAMI Law enforcement -:
agents arrested 10 people .4'
Friday, accusing them of ille-
gally selling prescription
painkillers and other con-
trolled drugs worth more than
$10 million on the Internet
Authorities called the sweep
the largest state crackdown of
its kind.
Florida Attorney General
Charlie Crist said those arrest-
ed were using licensed phar-
macies to get pills, then
reselling the drugs on the
Internet without prescriptions.
Calling it a "horrific drug
operation," Crist said,
"Internet pill pushers operate
without regard for the law or
medical necessity, and certain-
ly without regard to safety.
Their primary focus is on mak-
ing a quick buck."
Crist said the arrests repre-
sent "Florida's largest state
prosecution of an organization
filling orders for Internet
drugs."
The accused head of the
"pill mill" was Abel Rodriguez, Eig
48, who authorities said filled Gu
more than $10 million worth of Riv
orders since late 2003, includ-
ing hydrocodone, a painkiller
also known as "synthetic hero-
in" that can kill if misused.
Rodriguez' wife Nuria, also 48,
and their two sons, 24 and 22,
were also arrested.
Law enforcement task force
agents seized more than
650,000 pills valued at $1.9 mil-
lion and said Friday that more ea1
than $2.2 million in cash and a t
property were forfeited. The of
Florida Health Department
issued emergency orders halt- tha
ing activity at licensed phar- sai
macies it said was involved in rav
the operation. got
Of those arrested, "none was th(
a doctor, nurse or pharmacist,"
said Jodie Breece, chief assis- ev
tant prosecutor, emphasizing, ba
"We went after no pharma- fin
cists," only the resellers.
Rodriguez and others yoi
allegedly used "shell pharma-
cies" to buy from pharmaceuti- nil
cal wholesalers, filling at least we
2,000 orders per week, accord- Sti
ing to the federal Drug Ca
Enforcement Administration.
At Nuria's La Familia
Pharmacy in Miami, allegedly
used by Rodriguez to supply T
prescription drugs illegally, j !
the person who answered the
phone would not identify him-
self and said family members l
were not available for com-
ment. Rodriguez does not have
a listed home number, and it .
was not known whether he has L]
an attorney.
Drug enforcement and
Department of Health authori-
ties secured the pharmacy s
Friday "The pharmacy end of Al-A
that store is shut down," said form
James Capra, associate special prof
agent in charge of the Drug accu
Enforcement Administration's supp
Miami division, jiha


disaster which killed all seven astro-
nauts on Feb. 1, 2003. NASA has made a
multitude of safety improvements to the
aging shuttle to avoid future catastro-
phes efforts that have repeatedly
delayed the mission.
But it was an unrelated matter a
fuel gauge that read full instead of
empty that caused Wednesday's
launch postponement.
NASA officials had held out hope,
however slim, that they might be able to
launch Discovery this weekend or early
next week. But with engineers no closer
to figuring out why the fuel sensor acted
up, the space agency had no choice but
to call for a lengthy standdown.
"They haven't found anything new,"
Buckingham said, "but they're still
searching for answers."
The space agency is up against the


Cooling off and learning


CRISTY LOFTIS/Chronicle
ghth-grader Tiffany Adams encouraged her peers to try eating a red grassy moss she found while snorkeling Thursday in the
If of Mexico. She was one of about 30 local students chosen for Camp Citrus 2005 at the Marine Science Station in Crystal
ver. Station director Hugh Adkins told his group the grass is edible.


amp Citrus mixes fun, education


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

What began as a dare to
t a raw scallop turned into
aste testing for a handful
campers.
'Boy, they're real good like
it," Zachariah Zachary, 14,
id the first one to try a
w scallop. "It's sweet. I
tta get some more of
ose."
Once his peers heard that,
eryone wanted to dive
ck into the gulf waters to
.d and try a scallop.
That's Camp Citrus for
u.
About 30 local eighth- and
nth-graders spent the
eek at the Marine Science
nation in Crystal River for
amp Citrus 2005.


Twice a day, weather per-
mitting, the teenagers went
on boats or canoes with their
instructors in hopes of better
understanding local environ-
ments.
"Most of the kids who
grow up here don't realize
how unique it is," station
director Hugh Adkins said.
"People save up lots of
money to come here each
year on vacation."
The science station has
been around about 40 years
and hosts student field trips
and summer camps to teach
both locals and out-of-town
youngsters about marine
and plant life, and environ-
mental issues.
As Adkins drove a boat full
of students up the Salt River
into the Gulf of Mexico, he
explained it is one of the few
places that people can see


an actual dividing line
between climates. On the
south side of the river, the
climate is subtropic. To the
north, it is more temperate.
"We want to teach every-
one about how unique and
special this area is," Adkins
said.
Throughout the week,
Adkins and his staff took
children canoeing on the
Weeki Wachee River and
snorkeling in Crystal- River's
springs, the sponge bed reefs
off Ozello, Gomez Rocks in
the gulf, and on the Rainbow
River.
Citrus Springs Middle
School eighth-grader
Timothy Alsobrooks said he
recently moved to Citrus
County from Alaska. His
favorite part of the week was
swimming with the mana-
tees and seeing all the
marine life.
"Everything I've seen this
week, I've never seen


before," Timothy said.
Aside from spending time
on and in local waters, the
students spent their
evenings learning about
local flora and fauna and
looking at samples using
microscopes, as well as regu-
lar camp activities such as
ping-pong tournaments, vol-
leyball and arts and crafts.
The majority of the camp's
costs are paid for by a grant
from the Southwest Florida
Water Management District
- students just pay $60,
which covers the cost of
food.
Adkins said teaching peo-
ple. about the local ecosys-
tems, which include rivers,
estuaries, marshes and
marine, is important
because they all rely on each
other
"We're trying to teach
them about water quality,"
Adkins said, "and how to
maintain it."


Earliest launch would be late next week


arors hear voice of accused terrorist supporter


ami
Arian
er USF
essor,
sed of
porting
dists.


Associated Press

TAMPA- Jurors in the terrorism
conspiracy trial of a former college
professor heard his fiery language
about the Palestinian cause and the
virtues of martyrdom in videotapes
that prosecutors say show he raised
money for terrorists.
After struggling to stay alert dur-
ing four weeks of plodding testimo-
ny, the jurors finally got to hear
Sami Al-Arian this week on tape.
At a conference in 1991, Al-Arian,
then a University of South Florida


computer engineering professor,
praised the 1987 "intifada" in Gaza
- in which Palestinians killed
Israeli soldiers and intelligence
officers. He called it "a fight until
martyrdom" and urged support for
Muslims fighting in Israeli-occu-
pied territories.
"Thus is the way of struggle," Al-
Arian said in the video of a speech
in Cleveland played in court
Tuesday. "Thus is the way of giving.
Thus is the way of sacrifice. Thus is
the way of battle. Thus is the way of
jihad. Thus is the way of martyr-


dom. Thus is the way of blood,
because this is the path to heaven."
Al-Arian, whose remarks were in
Arabic with English subtitles pro-
vided by a government translator,
talked about the effects of the
"intifada."
"Gaza hasn't been calm since," he
said. "It brought new value to the
sons of Palestine. Forever have gone
these values that want mankind to
be submissive, vanquished and infe-
rior to the occupier
"Your brothers in Palestine are
struggling with their beings, so let


us struggle here with our money. ...
We will not cede one meter or one
span to the enemies of God!"
The tapes, found in Al-Arian's
house in 1995, have been known to
investigators and the media for
years. But they emerged as a key
element in the trial this week as
prosecutors try to convince jurors
that Al-Arian and three co-defen-
dants operated a Tampa cell of the
Palestinian Islamic Jihad, raising
money and fueling deadly suicide
bombings in Israel, the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.


School food service
expo set for today
The Citrus County School
District's Food Services
Department is hosting an expo 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. today in Citrus
High School's cafeteria.
People interested in joining
the food services staff or par-
ents wanting more information
about school lunches and the
free/reduced lunch program are
encouraged to attend.
City council to hold
special meeting
The Crystal River City Council
will have a special meeting at 6
p.m. Monday followed by a
workshop on the proposed
2005-06 budget.
The special meeting is to con-
firm Anthony Perrone as the full-
time city attorney.
A budget workshop will follow.
The council meets in its cham-
bers in City Hall on U.S. 19.
Eagles plan day of
old-fashioned fun
The Fraternal Order of the
Eagles, Aerie 3992 in Inverness,
will have Good Old Days Music,
food and fun on Sunday.
Members and their guests are
invited to bring their old records
and join the party from 2 to 6
p.m. Food will be served at $5
per plate. Call the club for more
information at 344-5337.
Police investigating
counterfeit case
The Crystal River Police
Department is investigating
three cases in which local fast
food restaurants have received
counterfeit $20 bills.
On July 13, the department
investigated two complaints
from the manager of the
Wendy's at 144 S.E. U.S. 19
and another complaint from the
manager of Taco Bell, located at
555 N.E. U.S. 19. All three
cases took place between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 11 p.m. on
that day. A total of five bills were
passed at the two restaurants.
Chief Steven Burch advises
"businesses to scrutinize the
monies they receive, as these
types of crimes usually run in
patterns."
Anyone with information
regarding this case is encour-
aged to call Detective Sharp of
the Crystal River Police
Department at 795-4241, or
leave information on the depart-
ment's tip line at 795-9599.

From staff reports

State BRIEF

Brucia case could
face further delays
SARASOTA A skirmish
about evidence sharing could
delay the trial of the mechanic
charged in the slaying of Carlie
Brucia, whose abduction last
year captured national attention
after it was caught on videotape,
a prosecutor said Friday.
Joseph Smith's trial is sched-
uled for Nov. 7, but prosecutor
Deborah Riva told a judge she
might not be ready unless
Smith's attorney is ordered to
quickly turn over a list of wit-
nesses he plans to call in the
penalty phase of the trial if
Smith is convicted of first-
degree murder. ,
Adam Tebrugge, a public
defender assigned to Smith's
case, told Circuit JudgeAndrew
Owens that he is confident he
can prepare his case in time,
despite having to try another
first-degree murder case in
August.
From wire reports


,/
\ '\


. I? .,;








CrrIus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Gasoline still scarce across Panhandle


Associated Press

GULF BREEZE Gasoline
remained a scarce commodity Friday
across much of the Florida
Panhandle five days after Hurricane
Dennis shut off power to filling sta-
tions and blocked access to the ports
that supply fuel to the northern Gulf
Coast.
Electricity was back in most places,
but it could be late this weekend


before all depleted gasoline terminals
receive shipments. That means some
motorists will continue to wait in lines
for fuel if they can find it. Many sta-
tions remained closed Friday
Barges that bring fuel into the
region were unable to get into
Panhandle ports until Wednesday
when the Coast Guard reopened the
Intracoastal Waterway after deter-
mining it was safe. State officials said
truck deliveries had been stepped up


to make up some of the shortfall.
"We've gotten commitments from
some of the bigger oil companies to
divert gasoline that they have
although that's really on the margins
because they don't have a lot of extra
gasoline these days," Gov. Jeb Bush
said during a visit here Thursday
Shortages are typical whenever
Florida gets hit by a hurricane. They
begin days before landfall as people
fill up to evacuate and run generators.


The solution may be difficult to
achieve because the state has no
refineries and relies on water trans-
portation for its fuel.
"I don't have any easy answer,"
Bush acknowledged. He said one pos-
sibility may be to build more storage
facilities in the state.
Supplies remained short in the
Panhandle even 100 miles or more
east of where Dennis made landfall
near Gulf Breeze.


"I've lived here all my life and have
been in the gasoline business for 24
years, and never have I seen it this
bad," said Reid Lewis, vice president
of Express Lane Inc. in Panama City.
"What it means for us is we can't serv-
ice our customers, and that is our pri-
mary purpose."
Another problem is that the refin-
ery in Pascagoula, Miss., that supplies
most Panhandle terminals was closed
due to the hurricane.


MICHAEL
Continued from Page 1A

Hopper, lives in Inverness. His
older brother, Matthew, lives at
Key Pine Village in Lecanto.
Like his brother, Payne has
leukodystrophy with some
developmental and visual dis-
abilities. The brothers have
been clients of the Key
Training Center since they
graduated from CREST school.
Next stop on the apartment
tour: Payne's bowling trophies.
One of the highlights of his year
is the annual bowling banquet
and awards night



MATTHEW
Continued from Page 1A

borhood, so they'd play a lot of
pretend games, like 'going to
camp,' which meant that one
person would give all the
orders and the other one had
to (follow them)."
When the brothers graduat-
ed, they lived at home with
their mother and attended the
Key Training Center's adult
day program. But they each
wanted more, and their moth-
er wanted more for them.
In 2000, Payne moved into a
Key Pine Village group home
in Lecanto and began to flour-


"I like bowling," he said. "I
like to hold the bowling ball
and knock the pins down, but
sometimes I bowl gutter balls."
Lined up on the shelves of his
bookcase are his movies, pur-
chased and recorded from tele-
vision, Disney movies and
Power Rangers. Anyone who
knows Payne, knows he's possi-
bly the world's most ardent
Power Rangers fan.
"A long time ago I didn't like
Power Rangers, but now I do,"
he said. "I like when they
morph."
Past the bookcase is Payne's
bedroom, which his mother
helped decorate with
SpongeBob sheets and com-

ish.
"This is my room," Payne
said as he opened the door to
No. 22. "This is my living
room; this is the hallway."
Sometimes he and the other
residents set up bowling pins
in the hallway. They eat
together, family-style. During
the day they either work in
one of the workshops at the
main campus or take classes.
Payne started out in a work-
shop setting, but discovered
he works better in a classroom
setting, where it's quieterand
less hectic. One of the things
he is working on is handling
noise.
Every client of the Key
Training Center has individu-


STREET
Continued from Page 1A

site of the new city government building
set to open in November, is street lighting
and sidewalks to connect the lot to the city
hall.
"This area will be well lit and in keeping
with the historical lighting theme," Gibbs
said, pointing to a artist rendering of the
area and where seven lights will be added,
along with some East Palatka holly trees
and crosswalks.
A center concrete median will remain
there for now, Koch said, but would be
looked at for ways to make it more "deco-
rative." Gibbs said a sidewalk would
extend through the parking lot from a
shopping center there, connecting the
plaza with a walkway that will surround
city hall.
North Pine Avenue
North Pine will see major work during
the project, Koch told the audience.
Drainage will be improved and water
lines will be added, along with 11 street-
lights, sidewalks, trees and other land-
scaping features.
New sidewalks will be handicapped-
accessible, Gibbs said.
Grace Bonnette, owner of Accents By
Grace, spoke up, talking about what she
sees as a problem with large delivery
trucks trying to park to drop off loads.
"How are they going to deliver?" she
asked, saying there isn't room for them to
stop right now.
Koch and Gibbs said they would look at
adding a loading zone, which Koch later
indicated would consist of at least two 24-
foot-long parking spaces, to help.


FEES
Continued from Page 1A

insufficient funds to pay for the
line extensions. FGUA, to this
point, has ruled out raising
water and sewer rates to pay
for the line extensions. The
utility said special assess-
ments are better because only
the newcomers pay.


forter on his bed, Universal
Studios Islands of Adventure
and Utah State University pen-
nants on the wall.
"I lived in Utah when I was
little," he said. "I remember we
played in the snow and we
watched cartoons. Here, we go
to the beach at Pine Island."
The tour ended back in the
combination living room-
kitchen area where Payne has
all his snacks and cereals in
plastic containers, all lined up
on top of his refrigerator, and
where he likes to spend his off-
work time watching Power
Rangers, playing video games
- "Ninetendo Game Cube,
Super Mario,3-D," he said.

alized programs goals that
they work on with Key staff
members. Larry Wright, unit
coordinator for Key Pine
Village, works with Payne.
Together they work on such
things as budgeting and using
the microwave.
"I'm learning to cook soup
and hot cocoa and oatmeal,"
he said.
"He knows Braille very
well," Wright said. "When we
go on outings, he feels the
signs and tells us which is the
men's room and the women's
room entrances."
Payne still has some eye-
sight, but it is progressively
diminishing, and he has limit-
ed night vision. One of his pro-


IMPROVING INVERNESS
WHAT: Six. to seven-month project to
redevelop downtown Inverness.
WHERE: West Tompkins Street
(behind city hall): streetlights added;
trees and crosswalks.
North Pine Avenue to Tompkins:
sidewalks lighting and trees added.
Roughly three.parking.spot loading
area for delivery trucks; water lines
added. Drainage system will be
improved.
North Apopka Avenue to East
Dampier Street: Road resurfaced;
benches, lighting and trees added.
Martin Luther King Jr Avenue, trom
U.S. 41 north to East Dampier Street:
road resurfaced; sidewalks, trees and
lighting added.
WHEN: Spring 2006 to fall 2006.

Judi and Garry VanDermark, owners of
Towne and Country All Wood Furniture,
asked how much stormwater runoff would
improve in the area, saying the road in
front of their Pine Avenue warehouse con-
stantly floods in heavy rain.
Koch said the system would be an
"improvement," while City Manager Frank
DiGiovanni, sitting in the audience to lis-
ten to the presentation, suggested it
wouldn't solve the entire problem.
At her store Friday, Mrs. VanDermark
said the project would improve downtown
and even if the drainage system didn't end
flooding completely, it will be better.
"I'm hoping that it will alleviate some of
it. As long as it does, that's the main thing,"
she said.


Twomey threatened to sue
FGUA for breach of contract in
a July 12 letter to the county
commissions in Citrus, Osceola
and Polk counties. The three
counties have staff members
who serve as the FGUA board
of directors.
In the letter, Twomey said
FGUA breached its promise
not to increase rates for five
years, except for annual infla-
tion increases. He said FGUA


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Sometimes his brother
comes over and the two of them
play video games together.
Payne works at the Inverness
Key Center workshop, catching
the bus every morning at 7:40
a.m. He gets up every day at 5
a.m., makes his own coffee,
pours his own cereal, packs his
own lunch.
After work, he cooks dinner
- his specialties include
Hungry Man dinners or Hot
Pockets heated in the
microwave. Then, at 9:30, he
takes a shower and goes to bed.
On the weekends, he sleeps
in until 7.
"I'm quiet as a mouse, so I
don't wake up my neighbors,"

grams involves using a lighted
cane on the path outside the
house. The staff puts obstacles
in his way for him to maneu-
ver around.
He works hard, Wright said,
but he also likes to have fun.
"On Tuesdays I play bingo,
and I have activities like
swimming and church and
karaoke," Payne said. "When I
grow up, I want to be a singer."
He loves watching Smack
Down (wrestling) on televi-
sion, "Walker, Texas Ranger"
and "Murder, She Wrote." He
likes Christmas songs and
oldies, like "Celebration" and
"Mambo Number Five." He
likes to play practical jokes;
he likes to tease people.


North Apopka Avenue
Along with being resurfaced and having
walkways, trees and benches added, Koch
said the avenue will get lighting. The
lights will lead from Liberty Park south,
turning onto East Dampier Street and
then right onto Martin Luther King Jr.
Avenue. The added lighting will be con-
nected to a separate project starting in
December-- to improve trailheads for the
Withlacoochee State Trail at Liberty and
Wallace Brooks parks along with imple-
menting benches, bike racks, trees and
other features.
"They'll see the lighting leading them
right into downtown," Koch said of visitors
coming to city parks.
Another feature will be what Gibbs
called a "mini plaza" next to the Little
Italy of Inverness Deli, on Apopka.
"It will be a neat little area for an out-
door cafe or a public bench," Gibbs told
the audience.
Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue
What will probably comprise the biggest
changes will occur on Martin Luther King
Jr. Avenue, Gibbs said.
"This street will be completely recon-
structed from what you see today," Gibbs
said.
The road will be resurfaced, and side-
walks, trees and benches will be added,
Gibbs said. Crosswalks will connect the
road to the main parking lot of the county
courthouse, he said.
In all, five crosswalks will be in place by
the project's end, along with 18 streetlights
and 12 sections of sidewalk, according to
plans.
Work will also focus on the problem of
stormwater collection by adding drainage.
"The stormwater problem will be com-
pletely removed," DiGiovanni said.


also broke the contract by fail-
ing to honor an interlocal
agreement that grants the
Citrus County Water and
Wastewater Authority power to
review and approve all FGUA
rates and charges.
FGUA's board agreed to
allow the water and waste-


water authority to review the
assessments only after Citrus
County commissioners on
Tuesday refused to take no for
an answer. Commissioners
said flatly the water and waste-
water authority has the power
to review the FGUA assess-
ments.


he said.
Later, he might walk down-
town to Subway for a sandwich,
or B&W Rexall or Taco Bell, his
favorite place. He likes to shop
in the stores and said people
are generally nice to him. He's
a Sunday school teacher's
assistant at his church, St..
Margaret Episcopal in
Inverness; he line dances and
once came in third place in a
catfish-eating contest and had
his picture in the newspaper.
Payne makes his own rules,
he said, but a lot of his daily
routine he learned while living
in a group home, just down the
street Before that, he lived at
Key Pine Village, near brother

He likes to hang out with his
brother at his apartment, go to
Ocala to the bookstores,
Circuit City and the game
department at Toys "R" Us.
He takes something he sees
on television, adapts it to his
own life and writes a story
about it, Hopper said "Matt
Goes to Jail" and "Dad: Super
Dad."
"Every parent's biggest
worry is what will happen to


Matthew, but it wasn't the best
place for him, his mother said.
"Michael likes his friends,
but he likes his alone time, too,"
Hopper said.
The best thing about his life,
he said, is being with his
friends and going places with
them. His goal is to learn how to
make his own arrangements for
calling a taxi or public trans-
portation and learning to
drive a golf cart
"I work in the workshop and
do end brackets," he said. "I
like to be with my friend,
Brandon; we sit across from
each other ... I'd like to work at
McDonald's, but I'd miss my
friends."

their child," Hopper said.
"The reason I love the Key is
because everybody here
understands Matthew and his
failings and his strengths, and
will work with him wherever
he happens to be. For both (my
sons), I want them to be sur-
rounded by people who are
going to help them make cor-
rect choices for what they
want to do and what is best for
them."


horlda's Best Csom nility Nwpapr Servtg FRorlda's Best Commtit ty

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SATiURDAY, Ju.Y 16, 2005 SA


Cities steamed about transit remarks


New York, others take offense at comments


Associated Press
NEW YORK In New York and
other big cities, commuters were
fuming Friday after learning of
Homeland Security Secretary
Michael Chertoff's remarks that
cities will have to pay to protect
trains and buses because airplanes
are a higher priority.
The federal government is tem-
porarily footing the extra $1 million a
week New York is spending to move
police officers from around the city
into the transit system in the wake of
the London terror attacks.
But in the long term, cities will be
largely on their own when it comes to
securing trains and buses, Chertoff
told The Associated Press on
Thursday, explaining that airplanes
are a higher priority for Washington.
"Michael Chertoff is a very smart
guy, but I couldn't disagree more,"
New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg
said.


The free subway tabloid amNew
York summed up his comments
Friday: "Pay Your Own Way," the
headline declared over a close-up of
a grim-faced Chertoff.
"I think it stinks," psychologist
David Amarel said as he boarded the
subway in Brooklyn. Like many New
Yorkers, he said he felt the federal
government's foreign policy makes
the city a target, so the government
should assume responsibility for its
security.
Chertoff told the AP on Thursday
that "A fully loaded airplane with jet
fuel, a commercial airliner, has the
capacity to kill 3,000 people. A bomb
in a subway car may kill 30 people.
When you start to think about your
priorities, you're going to think about
making sure you don't have a cata-
strophic thing first."
New York's bus and subway sys-
tem, which carries 7 million riders a
day, has been the target through the
years of at least two alleged attempt-


ed terrorist attacks,
were stopped before
carried out.
"It's because
New York symbol-
izes America, in
other people's eyes
anyway," said
Sayyed Nabawey-
yah, a retired
teacher commuting
into Manhattan.
In San Francisco,
Bay Area Rapid
Transit spokesman
Linton Johnson
said officials were
"very disappoint-
ed" and "complete-
ly stunned" by
Chertoff's com-
ments.
BART carries
310,000 passengers


both of which loaded BART train holds more peo-
they could be pie than a 747."


The federal
government is
temporarily footing
an extra $1 million a
week in New York to
move police officers
into the transit
system in the
wake of the
London attacks..


a day, nearly


twice as many as the San Francisco
Bay area's three major airports com-
bined, Johnson said.
"A terrorist can affect more people
on a train," she said. "One fully


Washington's
Metro system has an
average daily rider-
ship of 700,000 on
the subways and
500,000 on buses
serving the District
of Columbia and its
suburbs.
"Fully half of the
peak period users of
the Metro system
are federal employ-
ees," Metro Board
Chairman Dana
Kauffman said. "Is
he saying to his own
people, 'Good
luck?'"
Fueling local offi-
cials' fury was the


Senate approval Thursday of a $31.8
billion Homeland Security spending
measure that rejected a plan to
spend $1.16 billion on mass transit,
favoring instead a competing $100
million proposal.


Homeland Security will pay for vir-
tually all of New York's extra transit
security costs as long as the nation's
transit system remains on orange, or
high, alert, police said. New York has
been on high alert since shortly after
the Sept. 11, 2001, attack on the World
Trade Center, and the city is negoti-
ating a deal with the Metropolitan
Transportation Authority for it to
assume much of the extra costs once
the national alert level is lowered.
Chicago's transit system is the
nation's second-largest, serving 1.5
million riders a day Chicago Transit
Authority President Frank Kruesi
said he was "shocked" at Chertoff's
comments.
"They're basically telling us what
we should be doing, but they're not
funding it, even though the threat is
from international terrorism,"
Kruesi said.
In Boston, John McQuen, 60, who
commutes by train from his home in
Lexington, said the federal govern-
ment "should be part of the mix"
when it comes to protecting the
nation's rail and bus system.


Police: Coach told player to harm disabled 8-year-old


Teammate allegedly instructed to

hit youngster in head with baseball
Associated Press Police said the boy was hit in


PITTSBURGH A T-ball
coach allegedly paid one of his
players $25 to hurt an 8-year-
old mentally disabled team-
mate so he wouldn't have to put
the boy in the game, police said
Friday.
Mark R. Downs Jr., 27, of
Dunbar, is accused of offering
one of his players the money to
hit the boy in the head with a
baseball, police said. Witnesses
told police Downs didn't want
the boy to play in the game
because of his disability.

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Chronicle's editors before
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message with your name,
phone number and brief
description of the story
idea


the head and in the groin with
a baseball just before a game,
and did not play, police said.
"The coach was very compet-
itive," state police Trooper
Thomas B. Broadwater said.
"He wanted to win."
Downs has an unpublished
telephone number and could


not immediately be reached for
comment Friday It was unclear
whether he had an attorney
He was arrested and
arraigned Friday on charges
including criminal solicitation
to commit aggravated assault
and corruption of minors. He
was released from jail on an
unsecured bond.
The alleged assault hap-
pened June 27 in North Union
Township, about 40 miles
southeast of Pittsburgh,
authorities said.


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The boy's mother asked state
police to investigate her son's
injuries because she suspected
Downs wanted to keep the boy
off the field, despite a league
rule that required each player
to participate in three innings
a game, Broadwater said.


Eric Forsythe, the president
of the R.W. Clark Youth
Baseball League, said Downs
had two daughters on the T-ball
team.
League organizers investi-
gated accusations against
Downs before the T-ball season


ended earlier this month but
could not prove that he did
anything wrong. If Downs is
convicted of any crime, he
won't be allowed to be a coach
next year, Forsythe said. The
league is not affiliated with
Little League International.


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HELP

WANTED!


- 6 Furniture Salespeople
- 4 Furniture Handlers
- Cashiers


Apply at store Monday,
July 18th at 1 1AM


- A MESSAGE FROM THE OWNER -
We have decided to sell out all floor samples In a
Great $2,000,000 Furniture Disposal Sale. This
will be the Greatest Sale held in our 31 year
history! OUR STORE IS NOW CLOSED to mark down
prices on all furniture floor samples, every one-
of-a-kind item, every lamp, picture and accessory
in our inventory. Over TWO MILLION DOLLARS of
famous name home furnishings from such
distinguished makers as Master Design, Winners
Only, Flexsteel, La-Z-Boy. Chromcraft. and Largo,
just to name a few, will be sold at drastic sale
prices. During this sale period, you will be offered
special savings on custom and special orders.
THESE FLOOR SAMPLES MUST BE SOLD BEFORE OUR
NEW SELECTION CAN BE DISPLAYED. Nothing held
back! Everything will be plainly marked with sale
tags for immediate liquidation! We will open to
the general public on Friday, July 22nd.


SALE BEGINS FRIDAY, JULY 22ND AT 10 A.M.


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CITRUS COUNTY (F1.) CIIRONICLE


6A SAvURDAY, JIuYx 16, 2005


Obituaries -= -


Carl Hall, 88
BEVERLY HILLS
Carl Hall, 88, Beverly Hills,
died Wednesday, July 13, 2005,
at home under the care of his
wife and Hospice of Citrus
County.
A native of San Antonio,
Texas, he came here from
Madison, Wis., in 1985.
Mr. Hall worked as an agri-
cultural farmer most of his life.
He loved gardening.
He was a member of St.
Pauls Lutheran Church of
Beverly Hills and a former
member of the Italian
American Club.
Survivors include his wife of
15 years, Sally Hall of Beverly
Hills; three sons, Robert Hall
and Jerry Hall, both of
Wisconsin, and William Joseph
Riley of Colorado; four daugh-
ters, Chris Hall and husband,
Robert, and Jan Hall, both of
Wisconsin, Sally Ann Pisario of
the Florida Panhandle and
Barbara McLeod of Valdosta,
Ga.; two sisters, Erna and
Emma; nine grandchildren;
and 12 great-grandchildren.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Helen Howard, 88
LECANTO
Helen P Howard, 88,
Lecanto, died Thursday, July
14, 2005, at Life Care Center of
Citrus County.
She was born Nov. 25, 1916,
in Flint, Mich., to William
Oscar Flewelling and Maggie
Ella French Flewelling and
she moved from Tennessee to
Homosassa in 1994.
She was a retired nurse's
aide.
She attended Faith Baptist
Church.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Jack Howard,
and her first husband, Arthur
Anderson.
Survivors include two sons,
Fred V Anderson of Mayfield,
Ky., and Arthur Anderson; one
daughter, Dorothy Agee and
husband, Judson, of Lecanto;
11 grandchildren; and 28 great-
grandchildren.
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

Brad Lahman, 28
BROOKSVILLE
Brad Lee Lahman, 28,
Brooksville, died Monday, July
11, 2005, in North Bay Hospital
in New Port Richey
A native of Wauseon, Ohio,
he was born May 31, 1977, to
Donald and Debra Bare.
He lived in this area for
many years, graduating from
Citrus High School, Class of
1996.
He was a sales associate for
Wal-Mart in Brooksville and
loved his job dearly.
He collected basketball
cards and was especially fond
of the Michael Jordan series.
Survivors include his wife,
Tara Lee (Knapp) Lahman of
Brooksville; two sons,
Christopher Logan and Russell
Lee Lahman both of
Brooksville; his mother and
stepfather, Debra and William
Boggs of Weeki Wachee; broth-
er, Jonathan Lahman of Weeki
Wachee; maternal grandmoth-
er, Bonnie Lahman of
Inverness; mother-in-law,
Donna Lee Steves of
Brooksville; father-in-law,
Russell Pond of Lake Placid,
N.Y; and brother-in-law,
Donald Steves of Spring Hill.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.


Kenneth
McClure, 69
HOLDER
Kenneth A. McClure, 69,
Holder, died Thursday, July 14,
2005, in Inverness.
Mr McClure moved here in
1997 from his native Akron, Ohio.
He worked for Goodyear Tire
& Rubber Company in Akron
for 30 years, retiring in 1997.
He was a member of United
Steel Workers Union and
United Rubber Workers Union.
He was a 32nd degree Mason
and member of the Scottish
Rite.
He was an avid bowler.
He lived for his grandchil-
dren.
He was Baptist
He was preceded in death by
his brother, Gerald McClure,
and his sister, Norma J. Knoch.
Survivors include his wife of
38 years, Marie E. McClure of
Holder; two daughters, Shelly
R. McClure of North Canton,
Ohio, and Elizabeth Teti and
husband, Anthony, of Citrus
Springs; sister, Marie Boyd and
husband, Pat, of Akron, Ohio;
and two grandchildren,
Michael J. Teti and Carmen M.
Teti, both of Citrus Springs.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.

Robert Parker, 74
CRYSTAL RIVER
Robert Warren Parker, 74,
Crystal River, died Thursday,
July 14, 2005, at Crystal River
Health and Rehabilitation
Center.
A native of Hume, N.Y, he
was born Aug. 26, 1930, to
Dutch Parker and he moved
here from Tampa 15 years ago.
Mr. Parker was a retired
mason.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Eleanor Parker, in 2002.
Survivors include two sons,
Donald Gee and wife, Lois, of
Lecanto and Chris Parker of
New Jersey; four daughters,
Cindy Parker of New Jersey,
Pam Voss of Shorttrack, N.Y,
Rosalyn Munn and husband,
Larry, of Lewisrun, Pa., and
Vicky Moore and husband,
Dale, of Coudersport, Pa.; 10
grandchildren; 10 great-grand-
children; one brother, Bill
Parker of St. Petersburg; and
three sisters, Betty Britton,
Anna May Boughman and
Delores Ihrig, all of St.
Petersburg.
Wilder Funeral Home,
Homosassa Springs.

Earl Reynolds, 93
LECANTO
Earl William Reynolds, 93,
Lecanto, died Thursday, July
14, 2005, in Lecanto.
A native of Sheldon, N.D., he
came here in 2004 from
Morristown, Tenn. Prior to that
he lived in Huntsville, Texas,
for 25 years.
Mr. Reynolds retired in 1976
as a field service manager with
the former Burroughs Corp. of
Houston, Texas, now the
Unisys Company, where he
started as a janitor, "a self-
made man."
He was an avid golfer and he
was Methodist.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Joy Reynolds, in 1998;
and his brother, Harold
Reynolds.
Survivors include three sons,
Robert James Reynolds and
wife, Diane, of Morristown,
Tenn., Jerry Earl Reynolds and
wife, Jeanne, of Hernando and
Thomas William Reynolds of
Houston, Texas; a sister,
Dorothy Yon of Stillwater,
Minn.; 11 grandchildren; 11
great-grandchildren; and two
great-great-grandchildren.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.


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Vernon
Sellers, 86
DUNNELLON
Vernon L. Sellers, 86,
Dunnellon, died Wednesday,
July 13, 2005, at his home under
the care of his family and
Marion County Hospice.
A native of Thomas County,
Georgia, he came here from
Tallahassee 31 years ago.
Mr. Sellers was a retired
Master Plumber and previous
part owner of
Precision _
Plumbing and
Heating of
Tallahassee.
He was a vet-
eran of World War II serving in
the U.S. Army as a medic and
was a life member of the
Disabled American Veterans
Chapter 70 of Inverness.
He was a licensed minister
and preached the word of God
until his health declined.
He was Baptist.
He was preceded in death by
a son, Dedra Lloyd Sellers, and
a granddaughter, Dulsea
Earlandson.
Survivors include his wife,
Louise Sellers of Dunnellon;
one son, William Sellers of
Dunnellon; three daughters,
Sarah Graden of Chiefland,
Dorothy Crozier and Shirley
Robbins both of Dunnellon; a
brother, Earl Sellers of
Thomasville, Ga.; seven grand-
children; six great-grandchil-
dren; and several nieces and
nephews.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Dunnellon.

Alton 'Corky'
Trowell, 45
CRYSTAL RIVER
Alton "Corky" Wallace
Trowell, 45, Crystal River, died
at his home Wednesday, July
13, 2005, under the care .of his
family, friends and Hospice.
A native of Lakeland, he was
born Oct. 8, 1959, to Alton and
Dorothy (Dansby) Trowell and
came to this area two years
ago.
Mr. Trowell was a carpenter
in the construction trade and a
member of the First
Presbyterian Church of Crystal
River.
His enjoyment of life includ-
ed fishing, NASCAR racing,
camping and grilling out.
In addition to his parents, he
was preceded in death by a
brother, Paul Daniel Trowell,
on May 31, 2005.
Survivors include his wife of
one year, Sue Anne Trowell of
Crystal River; son, Alton
Edward Trowell of Lakeland;
daughter, Victoria Anne
Trowell of Crystal River; five
stepdaughters, Nicole,
Rebekka, Kara, Jennifer and
Lindsay; and a sister, Lona
Trowell Rowlett of Hernando.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.

Allen Velsor, 63
INVERNESS
Allen Lawrence Velsor, 63,
Invernegs, died Thursday, July
14, 2005, at home under the
care of his family.
Born Nov. 10, 1941, in Coney
Island, N.Y, the son of Howard
and Rose Hoff, he came here in
1987 from Lake George, N.Y.
Mr. Velsor worked at the
Citrus Hills Lodge in
Hernando.
He was preceded in death by
his first wife, Anna Fonte
Velsor; brothers, Sonny and
Howard; mother-in-law,
Florence L. Schineller; and
Rose Sarah Hoff.
Survivors include his wife,


Judy A. Velsor of Inverness;
son, Allen Velsor Jr. of
Inverness; daughter, Donna M.
Rodney-Havens of Lecanto;
sons, 1st Sgt. Glenn A. Rodney
of Fort Huachucha, Ariz., John
Fonte of Richmond, Va., and
Donald Fonte of Greenwood
Lake, N.Y; sisters, Lillian
DeMello-Palmer of
Queensbury, N.Y, Roberta
Ross of Tampa and Joanie
Turpin of Florida; sister-in-
law, Sally Piechotta of
Inverness; father-in-law,
Arthur J. Schineller of
Hernando; grandchildren, Lea
Rodney of Florida, Julie Anne
Havens of Lecanto and Carly
Anne Badessa of Lecanto; and
many nieces and nephews.
Heinz Funeral Home,
Inverness.
Click on http://www.chroni-
cleonline.com to view archived
local obituaries.

Funeral


Brad Lee Lahman. Friends
are invited to visit with the
family at the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home of Inverness on
Monday morning from 10 a.m.
until noon and again on
Monday evening from 6 to 8
p.m. Cremation arrangements
will follow.
Kenneth A. McClure.
Funeral services for Kenneth
A. McClure, 69, former mill
man with Goodyear Tire &
Rubber Company, will be con-
ducted at 11 a.m. Monday, July
18, 2005, at Fero Funeral
Home, Beverly Hills Chapel
with Pastor Stan Stewart,
North Oak Baptist Church,
Citrus Springs, officiating.
Burial will be in Fero
Memorial Gardens Mauso-
leum, Beverly Hills, under the
direction of Fero Funeral
Home with Crematory, 5955 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly
Hills. Visitation will be from 3
to 6 p.m. Sunday, July 17, at the
funeral chapel. Memorial con-
tributions in his memory may
be given to Citrus United
Basket, PO. Box 2094,
Inverness, FL 34451.
Alton "Corky" Wallace
Trowell. A celebration of life
memorial service will be con-
ducted at 3 p.m. Saturday, July
23, 2005, at First Presbyterian
Church of Crystal River with
Citrus County Hospice
Chaplain Sheryle L. Phillips
officiating. There will be no
calling hours at the funeral
home.
Allen Lawrence Velsor.
There will be visitation for
Allen Lawrence Velsor, 63,
Inverness, from 2 to 4 p.m. and
6 to 8 p.m. on Monday, July 18,
and Tuesday, July 19, at the
Heinz Funeral Home, 2507,
State Road 44, Inverness, FL
34453. There will be a service of
remembrance for Mr. Velsor at
11 a.m. Wednesday, July 20,
2005, at the Heinz Funeral
Home with Deacon Eric
Makoid presiding. Burial will
follow services at the Hills of
Rest Cemetery in Floral City.

Death



Mickey Owen, 89
BASEBALL PLAYER
MOUNT VERNON, Mo. -
Mickey Owen, whose infamous
dropped third strike proved
costly to the Brooklyn Dodgers
in the 1941 World Series
against the New York Yankees,
died Wednesday after a long
illness at the Missouri Veterans
Home. He was 89.


'k, Pediatric, Adolescent and Young Adult Medicine


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Veteran sells, then


gets back rare


Japanese rifle


Associated Press
West Palm Beach police department Quick Response Team agent
Richard Dunleavy unwraps two rifles, including one that is more
than 60 years old, that Bruno Filippelli of Delray Beach, right,
brought in during West Palm Beach's gun buy-back program
Saturday, July 9. Filippelli traded in a Japanese army rifle he pur-
chased in Tokyo at the end of World War II, but then got it back
when he discovered the weapon was worth thousands.


Associated Press

WEST PALM BEACH -
Days after World War II ended,
American sailor Bruno
Filippelli walked into a Tokyo
shop and bought a Japanese
army rifle and a saber for two
packs of Chesterfield ciga-
rettes.
Filippelli brought the gun
home, where six decades later
it was collecting dust in a clos-
et. So last weekend, when the
West Palm Beach .police
offered $75 Target gift cards to
anyone who turned in a gun,
Filippelli took it to the collec-
tion site.
That was almost a bad move.
An officer from another
police department who is a gun
collector saw a photo of the,
Arisaka Type 99 pressure test
rifle in The Palm Beach Post
and Filippelli soon learned the
gun is a rarity worth thou-
sands. He asked for it back, but
the police originally said no.
They planned to melt it down
with the other 450 firearms col-
lected or give it to a museum.
But after the Post ran a story
Friday about the Delray Beach
resident's mistake, the police
returned the gun.
"I think the publicity got too
much for them," said
Filippelli, 79, who retired after
22 years working in Pan
American Airways' commis-
sary. "Or maybe because I'm a
vet or maybe they felt sorry for
me." He even got to keep the
gift card, which he'll use to buy
a present for his daughter.
"The chief did verify that
(the gun) was of some historical
value," said Lt. Charles Reed,
spokesman for the West Palm
Beach police. "We gave it back
to him to turn over to a muse-
um."
Filippelli "didn't know what
he had when he turned it in,"
Reed said, and "It's not like it
was going to used in a crime.
It's not designed for that."


Fewer than 100 of the rifles
were ever produced and
maybe 50 are left, including
about 20 in the United States,
according to gun experts and
dealers. The type of rifle was
never used in the field. It was
designed to test the chamber
pressure and bullet velocity for
the Type 99 rifle, which
Imperial Japanese forces
widely used throughout World
War II.
Bob Adams, a rare-gun col-
lector in New Mexico who sells
Japanese rifles on the Internet,
said Filippelli's gun could be
worth $5,000.
He said destroying the gun
would have been "a crime." He
said the police should have
identified the gun as a pres-
sure test rifle that would not be
used in violent crimes and
should have never accepted it
Filippelli said Friday that he
plans to take his time before
deciding what to do next with
the gun, but will most likely
give it to a museum. He said he
was stunned to learn the gun is
valuable.
"It's like buying a picture
that you don't think is worth
anything and it turns out to be
a Rembrandt," Filippelli said.


Chai. E. WauL
'FuneraL Hiome 'With Crematory
James A. Damron
Private Cremation
Arrangements
Vernon W. Baker
Services in Lewiston, WV
Morgan Funeral Home
Brad Lahman
Viewing: Mon
10am-12 noon
Alton Trowell
Private Cremation
Arrangements

726-8323


Scarlett's


on fire

So young. So beautiful.
So ready for blockbuster success.
Meet Scarlett Johansson.


S MAGAZINE

^*itB~~m^BiH.


C I T S COUni Ti.

www.chronicleonline.com











I I
'7
I----' '' -....


7-A
SATURDAY
JULY16, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Coalition launches



campaign to raise



money for project


Transitional House will help homeless veterans


Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Veterans Coalition is plan-
ning a fund-raising family day with a big barbe-
cue from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 6, at the
main shelter in Bicentennial Park, Crystal
River. Everyone is invited to come enjoy great
food, games, and quality time with the family,
and the park swimming pool will be open.
Tickets will be $5 for Coalition members and
$10 for nonmembers. All proceeds will go
toward the Transitional House fund.
The Citrus County Veterans Coalition has ini-
tiated plans for its next project for a
Transitional House to provide homeless veter-
ans with a facility to help them build a new life.
With more than 25,000 veterans calling Citrus
County home, there are about 35 not as fortu-



Enroll


for


football


league

Special to the Chronicle
Attention flag football play-
ers and cheerleaders: Catch
your last chance to register! ..
Come down to Lecanto Sports
Complex from noon to 2 p.m.
today or Blackshear's
Aluminum from 10 a.m. to
noon Saturday, July 23, at the
corner of State Road 44 and
Turkey Oak Drive.
Fees are:
Football players: Registra-
tion by July 23: $40.
Cheerleaders: Registra-
tion by July 23: $50.
Late fees will be assessed for
registrations received after
July 23 and assignments will
be made as space allows.
A $5 discount is available to
same household children.
Eligible children must have
been born between Jan. 1, 1992
and Aug. 1, 2000 (ages 5-13).
Nature Coast Football
League is an educational An American
league formed to teach sports- post comma
manship, teamwork, discipline leave fromi
and leadership. Practices are combat mis.
limited to two per week forces. The'
For more information, call lives during
220-6042.


nate as most. The Coalition is dedicated to help-
ing those veterans in need. This project is one
that will take a lot of help from all the veterans'
organizations, civic clubs, local business and
industry, national, state and local government,
the VA and residents of Citrus County. With the
cooperation of everyone, this dream can
become a reality.
Raffle tickets will also be available for the
"Cruise for a Cause." Only 1,500 tickets will be sold
at $2 each, with the drawing on Sept 11 for a seven-
day Exotic Western Caribbean cruise for two
departing St Petersburg on Dec. 11 and returning
Dec. 18. Again, all proceeds from the ticket sales
will go toward veterans' assistance programs.
There will be no Veterans Coalition meeting
in July, and the barbecue will take care of the
scheduled August meeting.


Birthday filled with emotions


f you read my article a few
weeks ago, you know that
Emmy's. first birthday just


passed. Deciding
what I wanted to do
for her birthday was
easy we'd have a
small party with our
families and then go
to the "happiest
place on earth," but
actually getting it to
happen the way I
hoped would take a
little more patience.
We had the party
the Sunday before
her birthday. I


house and everyone at the
party loved it." We returned to
the bakery, which apologized


. ,,..

S y- Bk
Shalyn Barker
,~i; i.*;1 .


picked out the cutest fairy- and
flower-covered plates, napkins,
cups, balloons even a yard
banner. After looking through
the baker's selection of cake
decorations, I decided I want-
ed them to make the two-tier
cake pink and purple to match
the decorations. Then, I went
to a craft store and bought
flowers and butterflies to put
on the cake, because if I could-
n't bake a yummy cake, at least
I could decorate it cutely
Unfortunately, when Patrick
picked up the cake, the top tier
was sinking into the bottom
one. They forgot to put a plate
between the layers. When
Patrick arrived with the lop-
sided cake, I began to cry as
thoughts of my mother filled
my head like last week,
when she told me, "For your
first birthday, I spent days mak-
ing you a real gingerbread


and gave us a new,
free cake. I started
to feel a lot better,
and the event was a
beautiful pink and
purple party.
The next weekend
was Emmy and
Patrick's real birth
dates, and we thought
that would be the best
time to take a trip with
my mother and step-
father, Mike, to Or-
lando. I was especial-


ly excited. because we planned to
go to MGM Studios at Walt Disney
World to see the Playhouse
Disney Show. Not that Emmy
would recognize them, but I
thought it would be neat to see
her reactions to all the characters.
We woke up bright and early
- a little ahead of Emmy's nor-
mal schedule to get to the
park I wanted to be-early to get
in the front row nothing but
the best for my birthday girl!
Anyway, for the entire 45 min-
utes that we stood in line,
Emmy cried. She was so tired
and so mad, I could not do any-
thing to calm her down. I began
to feel a little frustrated by the
time we got inside. My mom
took her for a minute to see if
she could help.
When the host came on stage
to begin the show, I looked to
see if Emmy was watching
because she was so quiet. To


my dismay, she was sound
asleep. I couldn't believe it -
the one show I brought her to
see for her birthday and she
was snoring.
That's when I started to cry
uncontrollably It was so
embarrassing. I was really
beginning to hate my front row
seat. I couldn't help it.
Then, one of the characters
came out and the kids began to
yell his name. My mom called
out to me to look at Emmy who
had popped her little head up
to see the show. She watched
the entire show smiling and
bouncing her legs to all the
songs. I was so happy.
After the show, we put her in
her stroller to sleep which
she did. She was beautiful the
rest of the day, and we had such
a wonderful time. Later, while
standing in a line, the whole
line sang "Happy Birthday" to
her. Some employees saw it
and gave us a certificate de-
claring it a "magical moment"
It was a "magical moment,"
but I think it was more magical
when we went back to the bak-
ery and got her birthday cake
for free or when she woke up
right when the show began.
Regardless, I'll never forget any
of it, including all my silly tears.

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


Chaplain receives honor


Special to the Chronicle
Sonny, a Brittany spaniel,
poses for his 15th birthday.
His owners are Dan and
Peggy Alarld, Crystal River.


7---.


7,


..N


News %-TES

Program to ID
children today
To aid parents in obtaining
valuable, up-to-date information
to give authorities in case their
child is ever missing or kid-
napped, the Applebee's at 200
N. Suncoast Blvd. in Crystal
River will host a Child
Identification Program from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. today.
The Citrus County Sheriff's
Office will photograph, finger-
print and collect DNA samples
of participating children to be
distributed to parents for safe-
keeping.
Extension service to
have blueberry class
The Blueberry Production
class will be from 7 to 8 p.m.
Thursday at the Citrus County
Canning Kitchen, 3405 W.
Southern St., Lecanto, off of
County Road 491 just north of
State Road 44.
To register, call Janet at 726-
2141.
Programs and activities
offered by Florida Cooperative
Extension Service are available
to all persons without regard to
race, color, handicap, sex, reli-
gion or national origin. Persons
with disabilities requiring special
accommodations please contact
the Extension office at 726-2141
at least five working days prior
to the program so that proper
consideration may be given to
the request. Hearing impaired
persons please contact the
Florida Relay Center Service at
(800) 955-8771. Citrus County
Extension connects the public
with the University of
Florida/IFAS's knowledge,
research and resources to
address youth, family, communi-
ty and agricultural needs.
New sound in town
for Jazz lovers
Jazz after hours at
Stumpknockers on the Square
on Saturday, July 23, starting at
9 p.m. The Still Waters Quartet
will perform mainstream jazz at
Stumpknockers. Tickets at $5
can be purchased by calling
726-0673 or pay cover charge
of $5 at the door.
GFWC to have
card, game party
The General Federated
Women's Club of Inverness is
hosting a luncheon, card and
game party from 11:30 a.m. to 3
p.m. Saturday, July 23, at the
First Presbyterian Church on
State Road 44 and Washington
Avenue. Plan on getting a table
of friends together for an enjoy-
able afternoon of good food, fun
and laughter. The price is $7 per
ticket. For more information and
reservations, call Fran Price at
637-1582.
Choir plans
Broadway revue
The Citrus Community
Concert Choir, under the direc-
tion of Jacki Hull, presents
Rodgers and Hammerstein on
Broadway. Two shows will be
offered. The first show is at 7:30
p.m. Friday, July 29, at
Playhouse 19, at 817 N.
Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River,
and the second show will be at
2 p.m. Sunday, July 31, at St.
Timothy Lutheran Church, at
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River.
General admission is $5, with
children 12 and younger free.
For information, call (352) 212-
1746 or 628-6452. Everyone is
welcome to attend.

Pet SPOTLIGHT

Birthday boy


Special to the Chronicle
At a recent staff meeting for Hospice of Citrus County, L.B.
Thomason, a chaplain for Hospice of Citrus County, was
honored for 10 years of service to the organization. L.B.
started working for Hospice in June 1996 after serving as
the pastor of the Crystal River First Baptist Church. He
served two terms as the chaplain of the Florida Senate dur-
ing the annual sessions of the Florida Legislature and in
1980 was honored as Minister of the Year for the State of
Florida. "L.B. is among the many examples of the quality of
professionals working at Hospice of Citrus County," noted
Anthony J. Palumbo, CEO, Hospice of Citrus County.


Flag dedication


Special to the Chronicle
n Flag was dedicated to Citrus Springs VFW Post 4864 by local troops during a July 4 ceremony. Jack Walker, left,
inder, accepts the honor for the post. Staff Sgt. David Thompson, center, and Staff Sgt. Joseph Semons, on a short
luty in Iraq, present the flag. Walker and Thompson are honorary life members of the post. This flag was flown on
sions in a UH-601 Blackhawk Helicopter and bears witness to the capture, detention and interrogation of terrorist
flag was flown in Afghanistan in support of Operation Enduring Freedom VI for the men and women who lost their
the terrorist attacks Sept. 11, 2001.


Member appreciation
At the May meeting of
the Citrus Macintosh
Users Group, the
scholarship committee
members were recog-
nized for working with U
Johanna Foster, chair-
woman, to set up the
scholarship program, .
contact the three pub- '
lic high schools and |, _
make scholarship -
selections.
: John Durr
received his
Certificate of
Appreciation at the f --
May meeting.
JOHANNA FOSTER/Special to
the Chronicle


Curt Herrin, left, CMUG president, presented a Certificate
of Appreciation to Buzz Fredrickson for his work on the
scholarship committee at the June meeting. The next
meeting is at 6:30 p.m. Friday at the Crystal Oaks club-
house. Laurie Martin will give a Tiger OS demonstration.
For information, call Herrin at 341-5555.


I















SA SAIURDAY, jsxTH6, 2005EBUIN RESS VIREWUNI FL ~tO~~


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 448094 3.12 -.04
GenElec 442416 35.53 -.10
Motorola 199413 19.50 +.21
HewlettP 175938 24.94 +.32
MBNA 169629 26.22 +.05

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Stonerdg 8.97 +1.27 +16.5
VidSanNig 15.63 +1.23 +8.5
Zapatas 8.13 +.63 +8.4
Graingr 61.56 +4.31 +7.5
GeoGroup 27.67 +1.74 +6.7

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Salton 2.45 -.78 -24.1
SchMau 27.96 -3.63 -11.5
SymbiT 11.11 -1.35 -10.8
TitanMtls 53.99 -3.76 -6.5
SmedvA 21.05 -1.45 -6.4

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,634
1,574
190
3,398
96
6
1,716,821,570


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 535270 122.84 -.07
SP Engy 213252 45.37 -.24
iShRs2000s156122 66.00 +.06
SemiHTr 141202 36.98 +.09
SP Fncl 92507 30.37 +.08

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Lynchint 25.25 +3.25 +14.8
CogenlC rs 7.34 +.83 +12,7
FrontrDgn 2.12 +.21 +11.0
Recom n 3.79 +.37 +10.8
Medifast 5.69 +.52 +10.1

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
IncOpR s 7.40 -1.14 -13.3
IntegBioPh 2.21 -.19 -7.9
SL Ind 16.50 -1.34 -7.5
TutogenM 2.88 -.23 -7.4
ProPhrm 2.59 -.19 -6.8

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


477
425
113
1,015
29
6
219,856,414


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd00Tr 657901 38.89 +.12
Microsoft 557755 25.79 -.18
SiriusS 489503 6.80 +.07
Oracle 432609 14.04 -.01
Intel 429679 28.30 +.42

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
HstAmrwt 5.21 +2.14 +69.7
KosanBio 7.37 +1.82 +32.8
PPT Vis rs 2.20 +.54 +32.5
HostAmr 10.15 +2.12 +26.4
Moment 29.09 +5.74 +24.6

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BOSLtd 3.00 -.74 -19.8
InvFnSv -34.05 -7.47 -18.0
EltekLtd 2.32 -.50 -17.7
Digilntl 11.01 -2.23 -16.8
FstAvNet n 5.28 -.81 -13.3

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,554
1,443
176
3,173
97
20
1,522,517,528


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. U)nderlLning 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
quarterly or semiannual declaration, unless otherwise footnoted.
Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name
(not its abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the
beginning of each letter's list.
Last. Pri',: 1i.:i' Irai i r. .i .i l ',hiln ncr, arige CI .-Li od lor rnt da33
Chq: L W i ,:.r Gj it or Inr- '3ja ,:ri.anrin e ,i' 31e 0 I.


Div H- E Lot Ch


M EN


Sirck F1 nOleS: oOI., ,l, I rrr-,' '' .I3 i:,:,.,r.l. r., ..l: 3' .,il,:.r. t-,4 .1.1: 15 .r'
I, 'aa,-CE..

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,Mr Ir,,: ,* -,' ; i_ .iai, i. : 4, IJ. .I- i. ..i i .-, ii . ,:=.u t" '. er.a u ,,ii ,iI, ,,] 1.:, _1 ,ii-. ,, -
i1-..l i, HiI .Si ,"1 ,it'1 i :.li,'n T, ,t II :p ,.:. 3 1S ,] 1 : i : i, : .0.li, Ii, r l lr i i:r, I . ,i .. i

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,I"'IC l I 'r3irSo ,r e i.iat e dj,:r : .: : 3 rJ. p .:e lrie.r s, f i.ig-ri c a.
O a r, I.,e Fo.lno e j Ip E.r ,. ,.i. ,3: : ,: i ,r ,jl ,1 ,i:l j,1:.3 .j i, ,,,-,,ji ; 1 .



7.j i ,,t1:. ,, T u 'l pr-j l >,r, r, :a .. ., a .C. *...I I .,,' :, I


!:S11,, .,,e.Assv ciare hlu, T,-, r; ,3,:-l>l: ,'.lu e *3ale
Source: The Associaled Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


SNOm D C Fg S o CaL DiN-TE-E L
YTD YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg


AT&T .95
AmSouth 1.00
BkofAm s 2.00
BellSouth 1.16
CapCtyBk s.61
Citigrp 1.76
Disney .24
EKodak .50
ExxonMbl 1.16
FPL Gp s 1.42
FlaRock s
FordM .40
GenElec .88
GnMotr 2.00
HomeDp .40
Intel .32
IBM .80


LowesCos .24
McDnlds .55
Microsoft .32
Motorola .16
Penney .50
ProgrssEn 2.36
SearsHidgs ...
SprntFON .50
TimeWarn .20
UniFirst .15
VerizonCml.62
Wachovia 1.84
WalMart .60
Walgrn .26


+.75 +10.5
+1.39 -3.3
-.18 -3.5
+.21 +13.4
+.79 +33.5
-.07 +.1
-.66 +59.2
-.06 +2.5
+.09 -14.3
+.01 +53.2
-.11 -14.4
-.06 -2.5
-.26 -4.9
+.26 +22.8


52-Week Net % YTD 52-wk
High Low Name Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg
10,984.46 9,708.40 Dow Jones Industrials 10,640.83 +11.94 +.11 -1.32 +4.94
3,889.97 2,959.58 Dow Jones Transportation 3,646.03 -15.87 -.43 -4.00 +18.06
400.17 274.84 Dow Jones Utilities 392.73 +.05 +.01 +17.25 +39.23
7,457.77 6,215.97 NYSE Composite 7,403.59 +.19 ... +2.12 +14.68
1,587.35 1,186.14 Amex Index 1,539.97 +2.13 +.14 +7.36 +20.98
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,156.78 +3.96 +.18 -.86 +14.53
1,233.16 1,060.72 S&P500 1,227.92 +1.42 +.12 +1.32 +11.49
674.33 515.90 Russell 2000 663.74 +.72 +.11 +1.87 +19.49
12,322.58 10,268.52 DJ Wilshire 5000 12,254.70 +16.27 +.13 +2.37 +14.18


NEWORKSTOKECANG


Div Name Last Chg

ABBLtd 6.60 -.06
.92f ACE Ltd 45.88 +.39
.66 ACMInco 8.30 -.03
AESCp 16.67 +.37
.44 AFLAC 44.44 -.14
AGCO 20.28 +.21
1.24 AGLRes 38.30
... AKSteel 7.72 +.03
1.76 AMB Pr 44.35 -.43
1.92 AMLIRs 31.60 +.04
... AMR 13.56 -.31
.40 ASA Ltd 38.00 -.81
.95 AT&T 19.35 +.01
,38r AUOptron 16.35 +.16
.79e AXA 26.34 +.23
1.10 AbtLab 46.87 +.25
.50 AberFitc 70.01 +.26
Accenture 23.50 -.12
.90e AdamsEx 13.22 -.02
'.30 Adesa 24.36 +.01
.28 Adminstf u25,38 +.44
AdvAuto 65.01 -.32
AdvMOpt 41.91 +.31
AMD 20.01 +.13
.. AeropstI 33.29 -.20
.02 Aetnas 81.38 +1.02
Agerers 12.49 -.33
Agent 25.66 -.08
.03 Agnicog 12.25 -.10
.11 Agriumg 20.96 -.09
... Ahold 8.65 +.26
1.28 AirProd 59.80 -.29
AirTran 10.04 -.09
AlskAir 32.13 +.67
.76 Albertsn 20.68 -.21
... Alcatel 12.07 -.06
.60 Alcoa 27.50 -.07
.24 AllegTch 25.30 +1.38
.40 Allergan 86.54 +.34
1.26f Alletes 48.58 -.47
2.43e AlliCap 47.22 -.53
.. AliData 43.44 +.47
.89 AWridd2 12.38 +.03
AldWaste 8.11 +.09
.. AllmrFn u38.21 -.08
1.28 Allstate u62.26 +.61
1.52 Alltel 64.68 +.71
.18 Alpharma 15.15 -.05
2.92 Atria 66.65 +.02
.. Amdocs 28.76 -.12
1.20 AmHess 111.80 -.75
2.54 Ameren 55.35 -.19
.30e AMovilL 61.90 -.76
.. AmWest 6.93 +.14
.60 AmAre 27.36 -.17
1.40 AEP 38.69 +.05
.48 AmExp 53.76 -.32
1.08 AFndRT 15.18 +.08
.50 AmintGolf 61.21 +.56
.60 AmStand 43.62 +.48
.96 AmSlP3 10.95 +.02
AmTower 21.44 +.02
... Americdt 26.52 +.09
2.24f Amerigas 32.73 +.22
.10 AmersBrg 70.82 +.22
.12 Amphenol 43.90 -.36
1.00 AmSouth u27.16 +.18
.72 Anadrk 86.20 -.10
.24 AnalogDev 40.45 -.45
.56e AnglogldA 35.69 -.35
.98 Anheusr 46.48 +.36
AnnTaylr 25.60 +.19
1.81e. Annaly 17.25 -.02
.60 AonCorp 25.85 +.40
.32 Apache 66.82 -.07


2.40 Aptlnv 42.00 +.55
.17 ApplBio 20.10 +.03
.52 AquaAm 29.78 -.06
Aquila 3.76 -.03
.32 ArchCoal 53,11 -.41
.34 ArchDan 21.74 +.40
1.73 ArchstnSm 40.23 +.04
.40 ArvMerit 18.83 -.25
1.12 Ashlandn 60.05 -.62
.68 AsdEstat 9.51 +.14
1.24 ATMOS 28.90 +.03
... AutoNatn 21.13 +.11
.62 AutoData 42.84 +.37
AutoZone 98.10 +.02
Avaya 9.56 +.11
Aviall 31.80 +.15
... Avnet 25.68 -.01
.66 Avon 37.35 -.11
1,40 BB&TCp 42.60 +.13
.46e BHPBiUlLt 27.67 -.13
BISYS 15.52 +.02
.32 BJSvcs 53.50 -.38
... BMCStt 19.18 -.21
1.87e BPPLC 65.03 -.03
2.00 BRE 43.25 -.02
2.00f BRT 23.43 +.02
.468 BakrHu 51.67 -.36
.40 BallCps 38.46 +.09
2.00f BkofAms 45.98 +.17
.84f BkNY 29.66 +.32
-.72f Banta 45.93 -.62
.. BamNbl s 40.31 -.28
... BarrPhm 48.00 -.71
.22 BardckG 23.75 -.28
.52 BauschL 83.34 +.34
.58e Baxter 38.27 -.09
1.00 BearSt 105.90 -.29
BearingPlf 7.63 -.08
.40 BeazrHms 62.70 +1.20
.72 BectDck 52.53 +.42
1.16f BellSouth 27.03 +.08
.48f BestBuy 75.89 +.89
... BigLots 11.51 -.04
1.28 BIkHICp 39.51 -.12
.75a BIkFLO8 15.49
1.00f BIockHR 59.61 +.08
.08a Blockbstr 8.55 +.01
.56e BlueChp 6.50 -.07
1.00 Boeing 64.75 +.17
.36 Borders 25.07 -.08
... BoslBeer 22.55 +.23
2.721 BostProp 72.70 +.03
... BostonSci 27.66 +.21
1.76 Brandyw 31.72
... Brinker 40.53 +.23
1.12 BrMySq 25.24 +.17
.60f Brunswick 44.10 +.65
.68 BudNSF 48.64 -.32
.34 BudRsc 58.90 -.11
2.16 CHEngy 48.55 -.11
.10 CIGNA 109.95 +1.21
.641 CITGp 45.02 +.14
.16 CKERst 13.65 +.15
... CMSEng 15.50 -.15
.48f CSS Inds 35.67 -.08
.40 CSX u44.85 +.82
.15 CVSCps 30.56 +.01
.,. CabIhsnNY 31.63 -.02
... Cadence 14.51 -.18
.28 CallGolf 15.29 +.07
... Calpine 3.30 +.05
.68 CampSp 30.81 +.07
1.00 CdnNRyg 59.76 -.14
CdnNRsgs 39.78 -.51
.11 CapOne 82.17 -.22
1.26 CapMpfB 13.12 +.02
.24f CardnlHIth 57.79 -.43
... CaremkRx 42.96 +.03


.80f Camival 54.38 +.03
1.08a Catellus 33.83 +.27
1.00 Caterpils 50.67 -.33
... Celesticg 13.92 -.04
1.18e Cemex 43.39 -1.01
.36 Cendant 22.10 -.12
.28m CenterPnt u13.74 +.19
.16 Centex 77.48 +1.47
.24 CntyTel 34.29 +.09
... ChmpE 10.51 +.14
.01 Checkpnt 18.27 -.23
.20 Chemlura 15.30 -.15
.20f ChesEng 24.50 +.03
1.80f Chevrons 56.67 -.15
1.84 ChiMerc 304,99 +3.38
.. Chicoss 38.76 +.69
,42e ChinaMble 19.20 +.18
... Cimarex 39.85 -.35
... CinciBell 4.55 -.03
1.92 CINergy 45.13 +.12
.07 CircCilty 17.54 +.24
1.76 Cidorp 46.42 -.08
1.00a CitzComm 13.40 +.07
.40 ClairesStrs 25.11 -.14
.75f ClearChan 32.05 -.19
1.12 Clorox 56.42 +.13
... Coach s 35.27 +.51
1.12 CocaCI 43.08 -.10
.16 CocaCE 22.00 -.09
Coeur 3.41
1.161 ColgPat 51.55 +.29
.65a Colintin 8.89 -.01
2.20 Comerca 60.01 +.26
.44 CmcBNJs 31.60 -.56
CmtyHft 35.31 -.02
.89e CVRDs 30.95 -.58
.16f CompAs 29.07 +.14
... CompSci 45.62 +.09
... ComstkRs 26.16 -.80
1.09 ConAgra 23.30 -.03
1.24 ConocPhils 59.35 -.19
... Conseco 22.00
.56 ConsolEgy 59.31 +1.11
2.28 ConEd 48.07 -.02
ConstellAs 28.66 -.11
1.34 ConstellEn 58.01 -.07
... CtAirrB 15.10 -.25
.. Cnvrgys 14.48 +.04
CoopCam 63.37 -.13
Coming 17.29 +.18
.. CorusGr 8.24 -.11
.60f CntwdFns 38.75 +.22
... Covance u50.19 +1.44
Coventry 71.41 +.57
... CwnCstae 20.25 -.15
... CrownHold 15.30 -.18
CypSem 13.68 +,04

.78a DNPSelct 11.70 -.07
.96 DPL 27.65 +.19
.36f DRHortns 41.46 +1.04
... DSTSys 50.62 -.13
2.06 DTE 47.68 +.30
1.93e DaimlrC 42.10 +.14
.48 DanaCp 16.51 -.19
.06 Danaher 52.28 +.27
.08 Darden u34.10 +.41
... DeanFds u36.15 +.23
1.24 Deere 69.75 +.34
.06m Delphi 5.20
... DeltaAir 3.85 -.20
.30 DevonEs 52.17 -.66
2.11e Diageo 55.45 -.66
.25 DiaOffs 52.10 -.68
... DicksSprt 39.15 -.59
.98 DigifalRltn 17.24 -.37
... DirecTV 15.92 -.03


.241 Disney 26.38 +.05
.181 DollarG 19.88 -.02
2.68 DomRes 74.73 +.25
.72 DoralRn 15.28
.64 Dover 38.59 +.41
1.34 DowChm 47.52 +.17
... DrmwksAn 23.00 +.03
1.481 DuPont 44.06 -.14
1.241 DukeEgy 29.95 -.01
1.86 DukeRIty 32.22 +.16
1.00 DuqLght 19.01 +.05
... Dycom 23.51 -.08
... Dynegy 5.06 -.09
... ETrade 14.93 -.22
... EMCCo 14.67 +.02
.16 EOGRess 58.68 -.45
1.76 EastChm 56,49 -.43
.50 EKodak 28.63 +.20
1.24 Eaton 62.04 -.18
1.00 Edisonint 40.20 -.12
... EdwLSci 40.90 -.60
.16 EIPasoCp 11.73 -.27
Elan 7.35 +.12
.20 EDS 19.86 +.01
1,16e EBrasAero 33.51 +.07
1.66 EmrsnEI 64.26 +.16
1.28 EmpDist 24.14 +.12
Emulex 19.65 -.33
3.70 EnbrEPtrs 55.14 +.34
.30f EnCanas 40.29 -.25
.92e Endesa 22.15 +.06
1.10 EgyEast 27.82 -.29
EnPro 29.39 -.18
.10 ENSCO 35.91, -.52
... Eerasysh 1.07 +.02
2.16 Entergy 75.80 -.03
.60 EqtyInn 13.17 +.25
2.00 EqOffPT 34.57 +.30
1.73 EqtyRsd 38.84 -.08
.40 EsteeLdr 38.27 +.41
1.60 Exelon 52.25 -.30
ExprsJet 9.59 +.29
1.16f ExxonMbl 58.16 -.43
FMCTch 33.45 -.29
1.42 FPLGps 43.46 -.37
FairchldS 15.91 -.24
.38 FamDIr 25.33 +.01
1.04 FannieMIf 59.80 -.28
.321 FedExCp 83.04 -.36
24 FedSgnl 15.90
.54 FedrDS 73.79 -.31
2.00 Ferreligs 21.52 +.02
.58 Ferro lf 20.60 -.34
.28 FtBcPRs 21.23 -.96
.24 FrstData 40.13 -1.01
5.10e FFinFds 19.10 +.41
1.72 FstHorizon 44.00 -.23
FstMarb 35.44 -.71
1.60 FfTrRdn 19.90 +.08
1.65 FirstEngy 48.97 -.24
... RshrSd. 63.75 -.15
ReetEn 11.02
.F RaRocks 50.22 -.37
.64 Ruor 59.68 +.83
.40 FordM 11.00 +.11
ForestLab 42.31 -.09
ForestOil 42.78 -.04
1.32 FortuneBr 93.33 -.75
.16 FdtnCoaln 27.27 +1.14
.40a FrankRes 82.00 -1.75
1.40 FredMac 66.55 -.10
1.00a FMCG 38.60 -.13
.. Freescale n u25.08 +.45
FreescBn U25.28 +.65
1.36 FdedBR 14.86 -.43
.16f. FrontOwi 27.75 +.19
12.50r Frontlline 43.52 +.52


.80 GATX u36.42 +.40
.72a GabelliET 9.03 +.01
1.08 Gannett 71.94 -.75
.18 Gap 20.72 +.02
Gateway 3.80 +.04
Genentch u89.58 -02
.88 GenElec 35.53 -.10
1.44 GnGrthPrp 43.36 +.44
1.32f GenMills 46.83 -.06
2.00 GnMotr 36.74 -.26
1.31 GMdb32B 19.34 +.10
1.56 GMdb33 22.21 -.07
.26 Genworth 32.22 -.15
.70 GaPacif 32.20 -.28
.80e Gerdaus 10.03 -.29
.65 Gillette 52.60 -.03
... Glamrnis 16.29 -.40
1.55e GlaxoSKIn 47.99 -.51
.60f GlobaISFe 41.60 -.31
.11e GoldFLtd 10.91 -.24
.18a Goldcrpg 15.24 -.15
.24 GoldWFs 67.37 +.08
1.00 GoldmanS 108.50 -.05
.80 Goodrich 42.95 -.46
.. Goodyear 15.90 +.04
... vGrace 8.43 -.07
.96f Graingr 61.56 +4.31
GrantPrde 27.35 -.25
1.66 GtPlainEn 32.20 -.10
.. Grtbatch 22.65 -.09
1.00 GMP 29.71 -.10
... Griffon 25.31 -.40
2.49e GTelevsa u65.90 +.17
.34 Gtechs u30.09 +.25
.71e GuangRy 17.10
... Guess 19.50 -.03
.40 Guidant 69.41 -.49
.60 HCA Inc 49.95 -.25
.50 Hallibtn 46.68 -.39
1.11e HanJS 15.20
.55 HanPtDiv 9.20
.78 HanPtDv2 12.11 -.21
1.71e Hanson 47.78 -.60
.641 HarieyD 53.62 +2.39
.05e HarmonyG 8.22 -.18
1.32 HarrahE 77.07 -.24
1.16 HartfdFn u78.41 +.69
.36 Hasbro -21.48 +.39
1.24 HawaiiEl 27.40 +.08
Headwatts 36.85 +.58
2.481 HItCrREIT 38.26 +.20
.16 HItMgt 25.50 +.43
2.62f HIthcrRIIl 39.97 +.16
HeclaM 4.04 -.11
1.20f Heinz 36.79 +.08
.21e HellnTel 9.64 -.05
.33 HelmPay 49.14 -.26
.88 Hershey 60.74 -.20
.32 HewlettP u24.94 +.32
1.70 HighwdPIIf 30.06 -.08
.08 Hilton 24.49 +.01
.40 HomeDp 41.61 +.57
.83 HonwIllntI 36.57 -.04
.401 HostMarr 17.78 +.07
HovnanE 70.92 +1,77
.36f HughSups 30.69 +.31
Humana 41.03 +.29
.08 IMS HIth 27.19
1.36e ING 29.12 +.10
... [rTEd 52.95 +1.09
1.20 Idacorp 31.30 -.10
1,12 [TW 83.01 +.01
.48f1 Imaton 40.30 -.09
3.00 ImpacMtg 17.81 +.17
.40 INCO 40.03 +.19
... Inneon 10.20 -.05


1.00 IngerRd 74.78 +.12
IngrmM 16.84 +.21
IntegES 2.62 -.03
.80f IBM 82.38 -.04
.48 IntlGame 29.43 +.15
1.00 IntPap 30.86 -.43
.. IntRect 52.88 -.75
... Interpubif 12.60 -.05
InvTech u25.30 +80
.. IronMtn 30.91 -.06

... JERInvn 18.35 +.05
1.36 JPMorqCh 35.86 +.17
Jabil 32.08 -.23
... Jacuzzi 11.06 +.07
.04 JanusCap 15.68 -.20
1.32f JohnJn 65.03 +.43
1.00 JohnsnCtl 58.87 +.09
.75 KB Homes 82.47 +3.05
... KKR Fnn d24.00 -.35
.48 Kaydon 28.61 +.16
1.01 Kellogg 44.80 -.02
.64 Kellwood 27.88 +.20
... KemetCp 6.81 -.12
.20 KerrMcG 75.66 -1.16
1.30 Keycorp 34.34 +.13
1.82 KeySpan 39.86 -.14
1.80 KimbClk 62.18 -.51
2.80 KindMorg 87.94 +.30
KineticC 57.70 -.80
.. KingPhrm 10.67 -.15
Kinross g If 6.10 -.02
.08 KnightTrs 24.97 -.74
Kohls 57.43 +.13
.82 Kraft 31.90 +.26
Kroger 19.57 +.01
.50 L-3Com 75.90 +1.08
.36e LLERy 6.16 -.01
LSILoo 10.11 +.09
1.32 LTCPrp 22.14 -.17
.44 LaZBoy 14.77 +.05
LabrRdy 25.26 +.29
LabCp 50.10 +.20
... LaBrnch 7.16 +.05
1.38 Laclede 32.08 +.02
1.00 LearCorp 40.73 -.91
.60 LeggMass 110.50 +.54
.80 LehmBr 105.04 +.31
.55 LennarA 66.69 +.74
Lexrnark 66.70 +1.00
.59e LbtyASG 6.09 -.03
... UblyMA 10.16 +.01
1.52 UllyEi 56.66 -.28
.60 Limited 22.40 -.20
1.46 UncNat 47.46 -.11
.24f Undsay 24.98 +.13
... UonsGtg 9.68 +.44
1.00 LockhdM 61.75 +.10
LoneStTch 45.83 -.35
.50f LaPac 24.45 -.27
.24f LowesCos u63.65 +.75
Lucenl 3.12 -.04
.90 Lyondell 27.99 -.39

1.801 M&TBk 110.12 -.06
1.12 MBIA 62.20 -.03
.56 MBNA 26.22 +.05
.721 MDC s 87.60 -.36
.72 MDURes 29.86 +.22
.. MEMC 17.50 -.30
.50 MCR 8.72 -.03
.60f MGIC 68.78 -.45
... MGMMirs u43.80 +.81
... Madeco 9.75 +.28
1.52 Magnalg 74.80 -.09
.52 MgdHi 6.37 -.02


.60 ManorCare 36.15 +.25
1.201 Manulifg 49.90 -.40
1.12 Marathon 55.23 -.45
.421 MarlntA 67.86 -.04
.68 MarshM 30.01 +.22
.96f MarshIls 46.96 -.05
... MStewrt 29.10 -.07
.. MarvelE 22.12 +.46
.80 Masco 32.53 +.03
.16 MasseyEn 39.98 -.23
MatScilf 14.60 -.33
.451 Mattel 19.45 +.31
MavTube 29.98 -.09
Maxtor 5.97 +.07
.98 MayDS 40.40
.36m Maytag 15.45 -.09
.64 McCorm 33.52 +.31
.551 McDnlds 30.99 +1.39
.66 McGrwHs 44.31 +.14
.24 McKesson 45.22 -.12
... McAfee 29.36 +.06
.92 MeadWvco 27.61 -.34
MedcoHIth 49.41 +.28
.12 Medicis 31.88 +.27
.34 Medtmic 52.41 +.26
.801 MellonFnc 29.98 -.05
1.52 Merck 31.91 ...
.. MeridGld 17.14 -.36
.80f MemllLyn 57.61 -.13
.46f MetUfe 46.40 +.36
.04 MetrisCos 13.97 -.23
.401 MichStrs 39.43 -.57
MicronT 11.92 +.02
2.34 MidAApt 46.33 +.13
... Midas 23.45 -.58
... Milacron 2.02 +.07
... Millipore 59.62 +.05
2.51 MillsCp 63.34 +.35
.10e MitlSt 26.06 -.05
.57e MobileTel s 34.95 -.53
1.28 MolsCoorsB 63.31 -.04
.68 Monsnto 63.20 -.07
1.08 MorgStan 53.64 -.08
.07e MSEmMkt 19.10 -.15
Mosgic 16.40 -.06
.16b Motorola 19.50 +.21
.73 MunienhFd 11.70
.45 MurphOs 53.46 +.04
.24f MvlanLab 19.40 -.36
NCRCps 34.19 -.38
... NRGEgy 36.88 -.38
... NalcoHIldn 20.90 -.90
1.48f NatlCity 36.70 +.94
1.16f NatFuGas 29.46 +.37
2.17e NatGrid 45.60 -.80
.. NOiVarco 46.89 -.72
.08 NatSemi u24.55 +.10
.21a NewAm 2.19
6.40f NwCentFn 52.24 +.26
1.36 NJRscs 48.07 -.02
1.00 NYCmtyB 18.42 -22
.84 NewellRub 23.99 -.01
... NewfExps 40.03 +.04
.40 NewmtM 36.86 -.51
NwpkRs 7.75 +.01
.16e NewsCpAn 16.64 -.10
.06e NewsCpBn 17.47 -.07
.92 NiSource 24.60 -.52
1.86 Niceor 41.00 +.13
1.00 NikeB 88.50 +.91
.08 NobleCorp 61.30 -.75
.20 NobleEngy 78.20 +.55
.44e NokiaCp 17.96 +.02
.34 Nordstrmn 36.00 +.24
.44 NorflkSo 33.17 +.55
... NortelNet 2.80 +08
.88 NoFrkBcs 29,70 +.15
.70f NoestUt 21.52


3.20 NoBordr 51.25 +.22
1.041 NorthropG 55.69 +.34
,86e Novartis 48.44 +.16
1.16 NSTARs 30.93 -.04
.60a Nucors 49.73 +.18
.88 NvFL 15.60 -.01
.89 NvIMO 15.64 +.02
1.33 OGEEngy 29.14 -.08
.32 OMICp 18.95 +.08
1.24 OcciPet 78.80 -.62
... OffcDpt u24.68 +.34
.60 OfficeMax 29.90 -.56
.80 Olin 19.09 -.17
.09 Omncre 47.99 -.21
.90 Omnicom 81.65 +.05
.531 OshkshTrk 82.65 -.14
.52 OutbkStk 45.66 +1.66

1.20 PG&ECp 37.29 -.09
.18 PMIGrp 40.71 +.02
2.00 PNC 55.77 -.40
.74 PNM Res 29.09 -,27
1.88f PPG 64.17 -.01
1.84 PPLCorp 60.95 -.13
... PaifCre 74.40 +.65
... Pacv 21.85 +.08
... ParPharm 29.89 -.07
.80 ParkHan 63.19 -.67
PaylShoe 21.15 +.10
.30 PeabdyEs 55.93 +1.42
2.76 Pengrthg 22.69 -.14
2.48f PenVaRs 50.00 +.15
.50 Penney 55.25 +.79
.27 PepBoy 14.06 -.32
.32f PepsiBott 29.56 +.01
1.04f PepsiCo 55.45 +.01
.34 PepsiAmer 26.10 -.12
.28 PerkElm 21.02 +.43
1.13e Prmian 16.06 -.19
.80 PetroKazg 38.33 -.24
.58e PetrbrsA 44.45 -1.37
1.75e Petrobrs 51.01 -1.09
.76 Plizer 27.57 -.03
1.50f PhelpD 98.83 +.51
.52e PhilipsE 27.43 -.15
.15 PhIVH 32.95 -.43
.92 PiedNGs 24.43 +.16
.40 Pier1 14.30 -.03
.89a PimcoStrat 12.68 +.06
.20 PioNrl 42.27 -.17
1.24 PitnyBw 43.75 +.49
.10 PlacerD 15.03 -.28
... PlainsEx 37.86 -.97
1.52 PlumCrk 36.40 -.34
.25 PogoPd 54.34 +.54
1.80 PostPrp 37.03 -.27
.72 Praxair 47.88 -.03
... PrecOrils 38.61 -.61
.08 Premcor 75.44 +.60
... Pridelntl 23.80 -.66
.55 PrinFncl 43.84 +.17
1.12f ProctGam 54.50 -.25
2.36 ProgrssEn 45.30 -.07
.12 ProgCp 97.80 -.01
1.48 Prologis 41.96 +.30
.27 ProsStHiln 3.44 +.04
... Providian 18.00 +.20
.631 Prudentl 65.87 -.26
2.24 PSEG 62.40 -.33
1.00 PugetEngy 23.99 +.06
.20 PulteHm 93.15 +2.40
.38 PHYM 7.15 +.02
.60 PIGM 9.68
.36a PPrff 6.42 -.08
.54 Quanexs 56.45 +.51
... QuantaSvc 9.08 -.02
.36 QstOiags 52.81 +.38


.901 Questar 68.01 -.07
... QkslvRess 43.10 -.59
... Quiksilvrs 15.93 +.16
... QwestCm 3.77
.60 RPM 18.86 +.04
.08 Radian 49.83 +.41
.25 RadioShk 24.30 -.01
1.00e Ralcorp 40.67 -.46
.08 RangeRsc 30.18 -.53
.32 RJamesFn 30.62 +.07
2.48 Rayonier 53.08 +.30
.88 Raytheon 39.75 +.52
1.34 RllyIncos 24.60 +.46
1.70 Recksn 33.65 +.02
.30 Reebok 42.52 +.51
1.36 RegionsFn 34.79 -.52
... ReliantEn 12.76 -.09
.80 RenaisRe 47.02 +.19
.63e Repsol 27.38 +.05
.48 RepubSv u36.85 +.70
RetailVent 13.25 +.34
... Revlon 3.39 +.06
... RiteAid 4.19 -.02
.28 RobtHalf 28.12 +.02
.90 RockwdAut 54.40 +.46
.48 RockColl 46.32 -.76
1.16f RoHaas 45.67 +.07
.25e Rowan 29.67 -.43
.52 RylCarb 48.37 +.14
2.82e RoylDut 64.21 -.40
1.66e Royce 19.95 -.10
.05 RubyTues 25.10 +.11
.64 Ryder 38.84 -.08
.24 Rylands u80.27 +1.96

.36e SAPAG 44.07 +.08
1.29 SBCCom 24.12 +.02
1.56 SCANA 42.97 +.18
.881 SLM Cp 51.50 -.81
.12e STMicro 17.90 -.16
.36 SabreHold 19.75 +.04
.20 Safeway 24.37 +.08
.56 StJoe 84.73 +.96
... StJudes 42.90 -.20
.921 StPauTrrav u41.46 +.27
... Saksif 20.00 -.19
... Salesforce u22.80 +.13
1.65a SalEMInc2 13.43 +.03
.14e SalmSBF u13.49 +.03
... Salton 2.45 -.78
2.94e SJuanB 43.30 +.37
.79 SaraLee 20.03 +.15
.22 ScheroPI 19.97 -.13
.84 Schlmb 75.81 -.49
.091 Schwab 12.74 -.01
.04 SdAtlanta 36.50 -.14
1.65e ScottPw 34.78 -.11
.321 SeagateT 19.14 -.08
1.16 SempraEn 42.34 +.08
.60 Sensient 21.58 -.14
.10 SvceCp u8.43 +.12
... ShawGp 19.90 +.16
.82 Sherwin u48.00 -.02
.. ShopKo 24.74 +.38
2.241 Shurgard 45.40 -.15
3.32e SiderNac 17.40 -.36
.. SierrPac 12.68 +.12
... SilcnGphh .59
2.80 SimonProp 76.48 +.83
... Sirval 9.90 +.39
... SixFlags 4.97 +.06
.64 SmithAO 27.05 +.14
.48 SmithlnUt 64.91 -.22
... SmithfF 26.78 -.55
... Solectm 3.72 -.04
1.491 SouthnCo 35.57 +.11
.02 SwstAird 14.22 -.20


... SwnEngys 50.55 +28
.16 SovrgnBcp 24.57 -.15
.50 SprntFON 25.47 -.06
.84 Standex 28.82 -.39
.84 StarwdHd 62.17 +.44
.72f StateStr 50.86 +26
.16 Steds 26.41 +19
... StorTch 36.34 +.03
... sTGoldn 42.05 +.15
.09 Stryker 49.69 +.18
.40 SturmR 8.89 +.09
2.52 SunCmts 37.67 -.01
.24 Suncorg 48.76 -.30
.. SunGard 35.46 -.03
1.60 Sunoco 119.02 +1.20
2.20 SunTrst 75.73 +10
.02 SymbIT 11.11 -1.35
.73 Synovus u29.75 +.12
.60 Sysco 36.82 +.17
.85 TCFFnds 26.69 -.33
.80 TD Bknorth 28.83 -.08
.76 TECO 18.90 -.15
.24 TJX 23.54 +.34
2.25 TXUCorp 83.09 +.73
4.06 TXUpfD 67.50 +.39
.32r TaiwSemi 9.36 -.02
.34f TalismEg 39.99 -.67
.40f Target 58.70 +.31
.55 Teekay 46.63 -.50
1.36e TelNorL 15.99 -.39
.65e TelMexLs 19.39 -.11
.. TelspCel 4.60 -.03
.90 Templeln s 37.95 -.72
TempurP 21.75 +.29
TenetHIt 12.10 -.05
2.65 Teppco 42.40 +.15
.. Teradyn 13.80 -.08
Terra 7.53 +.11
2.45e TerraNitro u29.00
.20 Tesoro 47.57 -.13
... TetraTech 32.81 -.04
.30 Texlnd 66.60 -1.80
.10 Texinst 30.76 -.01
1.40 Textron 77.00 -1.00
Theragen 3.18 +.06
.. ThermoE 27.62 -.15
... ThmBet 30.27 +.18
1.68 3MCo 75.45 +.02
.60 Tdviw" 37.70 +.05
.321 Tiffany 33.95 +.05
.20 TimeWam 16.67 +.09
.60 Timken 25.31 +.18
... TitanCp 22.97 -.01
TitanMtis 53.99 -3.76
... Todco 27.98 +.06
.40 ToddShp 19.05 -.05
... TolIBross u55.97 +2.17
.68e TorchEn 7.08 +.03
.44 Trchmrk 53.04 -.02
1.60 TorDBkg 45.83 -.33
3.53e Total SA 124.10 +.44
.24f TotalSys 23.96 +.03
1.72 TwnCtry 28.75 +.27
... ToyRU 26.61 -.03
... Transocn 54.72 -.27
.16 Tredgar 15.80 -.20
... TreeHsen 29.90 +.07
.24f TrCont] 18.31
... TriadH 51.46 +.73
.72 Tribune 35.08 -.67
... Turkcells 13.07 -.05
.40 Tycolnt 30.16 -.12
.16 Tyson 19.47 +.95
2.54e UBSAG 80.85 -.50
2.88 UIL Hold 54.93 -.47
.55 USEC 15,00 -.03
2.20 UST Inc 46.72 -.78
.15 UniFirst 43.33 +.01


1.20 UnionPac 65.10 -.42
... Unisys 6.49 -.08
1.20 UDomR 24.18 +.10
.32t UtdMicro 4.34 -.09
1.32 UPSB 70.15 -.52
... UtdRenllf 17.54 +.24
1.20 US Bancro 30.64 +.71
.401 USSteel 37.33 -.22
.88 UtdTechs 51.71 +.10
.02 Utdhlth s 50.82 +.57
Univision 27.09 -.19
.80 Unocal 65.65 -.64
.30 UnumProv 19.25 -.07


1.08 VFCp 60.00
.31 ValeantPh 18.40 +.05
.401 ValeroEs 82.08 +1.13
.36 VKHilncT 3.86 -.02
1.18 Vectren 29.01 +.01
1.44 Ventas 30.58 +.15
1.62 VerizonCm 34.69 -.11
.28 ViacomB 32.87 +.12
.221 VintgPt 30.85 +.14
Vishay 13.00 +.15
... Visteon 8.08 -.25
.75e Vodafone 25.10 -.16
3.04a Vomado 83.67 +1.01
.19 WHolds 10.71 -.33
.18 Wabash 24.70 -.16
1.84 Wachovia 5128 -.06
.60 WalMart 50.25 -.26
.26f Walgm 47.10 +26
1.88f WA Mul 41.47 +.39
.80 WsteMInc 27.80 +.03
Weathfint 57.78 -.52
.20 Wellmn 10.08 -.19
... WellPoints 68.90 +.70
1.92 WellsFrgo 62.87 +.40
.54 Wendys 45.88 +.38
.92 WestarEn 23.79 -.05
.82a WAsMTIP2 12.52 +.02
WDigil 14.28 -.22
.40 WestwOne 19.86 -.16
2.00 Weyerh 64.28 -.52
1.72 Whripl 69.99 -.86
1.45e WilmCS 16.21 +.03
.20 WmsCos 19.83 +.01
WmsSon u42.34 +.67
.36f Winnbgo 34.05 -.46
.88 WiscEn 39.16 -.02
.26 WolvWWs 22.00 -.20
.68 Worthgin 16.14 +.05
1.12 Wrigley 68.47 +.08
.92 Wyeth u45.75 +78
2.00 XL Cap 71.75 +.31
.20 XTOEgys 35.75 +.02
.86f XcelEngy 19.30 +.01
... Xerox 13.81 +11
.25 YankCdl 32.65 -.29
.46f YumBrds 51.42 +1.57
... Zimmer 79.34 +.19
.54 ZweigTI 5.12


IAME I AN MC E C ANG


Div Name Last Chg
.42 AbdAsPac 6.25 +.01
Ableauctn .48 -.01
.. Abraxas 3.67 +.13
.301 AdmRsc 21.26 -.02
Adherexqn .37 +.04
... Alteon .24
AWltStar .23 +.03
ApexSilv 13.47 +.12
AvanirPh 3.25 -.02
... Avitar .05
BemaGold 2.22 +.02
.04e BiotechT u185.94 +.54


... BootsCts 1.19 -.12
... CaypteBn .21
CdnSEnq 1.92 +.19
CanArgo .88 -.04
.28 CarverBcp 16.90 -.20
CashSys 9.10 +.10
.01 CFCdag 5.17 -.04
CogentCrs 7.34 +.83
.28 ComSys 10.00 -.27
Crystallxg 3.52 +.15
... DHB Inds 8.94 -.05
2.09e DJIADiam 106.29 -.13
... DSLneth .07 -.01


... DanlHd
... Daling
.. DesertS gn
... ENGlobal
... EagleBbnd
... EldorGIdg
... ElecCity
.30e Bswth
.38a FTrVLDv
.62f RaPUtil
... FrontrDgn
... GascoEn n
... GeoGlobal


12.54
3.84 +.11
1.54 -.03
5.35 +.15
.24 -.01
2.57 -.13
1.02 +.02
7.80
15.03 -.01
22.10 -.85
u2.12 +.21
4.17 -.01
7.89 +.04


... GlobeTeln 2.31 +.05
... GoldStrg 2.97 +.02
... GrtBasGg .89 -.04
... GrevWotl 7.54 +.12
... Harken .46
.. IA Global .24 +.03
1.26 INGGRE 15.83 +.28
... ISCO Inl .27
.46e iShBrazil 25.07..-.44
.27e IShHK 12.84 +.04
.04e iShJapan 10.22 +.03
.10e iShKor 34.15 -.40
.16e iShMalasia 7.22 -.01


.08e iShTaiwan 12.50 +.04
2.46e iShSP500 122.86 +06
.80e iShEmMkts 74.75 -.41
1.25e iShSPBaV 63.93
4.04e iSh20TB 93.97 +.25
3.20e iSh7-10TB 85.24 +.02
1.94e iShi-3TB 80.84 +01
.80e iShEAFEs 53.16 -.14
iShGSSem 57.78 -.17
iShNqBio 74.28 +1.53
1.53e iShRI100V 68.48 +.12
.58e iShRlOOOG 49.85 +.20
1.28e iShRuslO00 66.53 +.07


1.08e iShR2000Vs66.43 +.01
.26e iShR2000G 67.57 +01
.77e iShRs200s 686.00 +.06
2.55e iShREsts 65.30 +30
.49e iShSPSmls 56.94 +.14
... IntgSys 2.05 +.04
... Intermixn 10.72 +.41
... IntNAP .45
.. IntntHTr 57.43 -.03
... InterOil gn 25.85 -.72
... IvaxCps 22.96 +.05
... KFXInc 15.45 +.04
.. Medifast u5.69 +.52


... MetroHtn 2.70 +.05
... Nabors 61.21 -.15
... NOriong 2.49 -.03
... NthgtMg 1.10
.54e OilSvHT 102.35 -.85
... PainCare 4.04
1.92 PetrofdEg 16.51 +.18
1.66e PhmHTr u73.85 +.22
... PionDdl 14.87 +.26
... Prvena 1.06 -.04
1.44 ProvETg 11.26 +.20
... RaeSyst 3.89 -.10
4.73e RegBkHT 139.22 +.82


... Rentech 1.40 +.08
3.97e RetailHT 100.85 +.28
... Rubicon gn .59
.18e SemiHTr 36.98 +.09
... SivWhtngn u3.22 -.02
3.21e SoftHTr 36.75 -.07
2.34e SPDR 122.84 -.07
1.26e SPMid 129.15 +.37
.54e SP MatIs 27.90 -.05
.38e SPHIthC 31.51 +.15
.40e SP CnSt 23.36 -.01
.55e SP Enay 45.37 -.24
.68e SPFnd 30.37 +.08


.41e SPInds 30.03 -.04
.42e SPTech 21.03 -.01
.94e SPUtil 32.02 -.01
... Stonepath .88 +.01
.35 TelDatas 40.72 +.57
.35 TelDsopn U38.80 +.38
... Tippery 7.31
... TransGIb 6.51 -.06
..UltraPtas 33.50 +.10
... VaalooEn 3.86 +.12
... Wstmlnd 24.70 +.29
Wyndham 1.11 +.01
... Yamanag 3.82 -.06


IASD AQ N ATO A M RK 'I


Div Name Last Chg

ACMoore 27.53 -.26
ADCTel rs 23.01 -.27
.. ADECp 24.66 +.08
AFCEnts 14.50 +.13
.. ASMLHId 17.10 -.20
ATITech 12.83 -.36
.. ATMIInc 32.88 +.23
.. ATSMed 3.54 +.04
Aastrom 3.20 +.01
.. Abgenix 10.00 +.33
... AbleLabs d1.34 -.08
Accredo 45.13 +.18
Actvisns 18.06 -.04
.20 Acxom 21.12 +.12
.. Adaptec 4.17 -.11
AdobeSys 28.90 -.23
.. AdolorCp 10.06 -.10
Adstar 1.46 +.26
.32 Adtran 26.07 -.55
.. AdvEnId 9.55 +.18
.45f Advanta 26.92 +.31
.54f AdvantB 28.90 +.43
AeroGen .89 +.23
Affymet 56.78 +.81
AgileSft 6.36 -.29
.. AkamaiT 14.54 -.15
1.54e Akzo 40.35 -.52
...Alamosa u16.04 +.39
.40f Aldila 22.49 -.25
..Alexion 25.73 +.90
AlignTech 7.70 -.25
... Akerm 14.40 +.37
.. Alscripts 17.28 +.14
.. AtairNano 2.90 -.01
... AeraCp 21.94 -.13
Alv... arion 9.59 +.01
.. Amazon 37.15 -.04
Amedisy 38.57 -.61
.12 AmegyBcs 22.55
AmrBowt .27 -.02
3.00 f AmCapStr 36.97 +.15
.301 AEagleOs 32.66 +26
AmrMed s 20.96 -.24
... AmPharm 39.37 +.10
.40 APwCnv 25.01 +.02
.. Ameritrade 19.52 +.43
... Amagen u70.63 +.20
AmkorT 5.50 +.04
.. Amylin 21.78 -.11
... Anadigc 2.37 +.09
.. AnadysPh 10.97 +.30
.32 Anlogic 49.43 -.18
... Analysts 3.79 +.18
AnlySur 1.87 +.08
.. AnchrGls 1.23 -.16
... Andrew 13.07 -.06
.. AndrxGp 20.99 -.43
Aphton .79 +.07
.. ApolloG 73.89 -.04
AppleCs 41,55 +.80
.06 Applebees 26.28 +.27
... AppldDigl 3.49 +.02
Apldinov 4.68 +.07
.12 AoldMall 17.35 -.04
... AMCC 3.19 +.06
aQuantve 18.31 -.20
... Arbnetn 7.06 +82
... ArenaPhm u8.30 +.53
... ArladP 7.80 +.39
.. AdesMarn 13.25 +.30
.48 ArkBest 34.31 -.59
.04e ArmHkd 6.52 -.07
.. Arotech 1.13 -.02
Aris 9.51 -.16
... ArtTech 1.12 -.01
... AskJvs 31.75 +.53
... AspectCm 11,37 -.01
... AspenTc 5.31 +.01
1.081 AsscdBanc 34,51 +.11
AtRoad 3.02 +.38
AthrGnc 16.75 +.58
... Atheros 9.26 +.21
.. Atmel 2.67 +.02
.. Audible 19.27 -.36


... Audvox 16.05 -.28
.. Authentdte 3.03 -.02
.03j Autodsks 35.32 +.02
.. Avanex 1.02 +.04
.. AvidTch 42.60 +2.05
.. AvoctCp 29.27 +.45
... Aware 6.37 -.01
Axcelis 7.21 -.15
BEASys 9.09 +.01
BOSLtd 3.00 -.74
BallardPw 5.04 -.06
.02 BnkUtd 26.46 -1.58
... BarrierTh 9.53 -.13
... BeaconP 1.08 -.05
BeasleyB 14.43
.16 BebeStss 28.43 -.26
BedBath u45.00 +.38
.. Biogenldc 37.82 +.06
.. BloMadn u8.03 +.53
.25e Biomet 36.34 +.05
Biopurers 1.39 -.02
.. Bkboard 24.75 -.10
.48 BobEvn 22.85 +.02
... Borland 6.30 -.01
BttmlnT 15.58 -.42
BroadVis 1.34 -.01
... Brdcom 38.40 -.34
Broadwing 4.74 -.11
BrcdeCm I 3.98 -.01
... BrooksAut 15.43 -.05
.23 BucyrsAn 37.95 -.85
... BusnObj 28.47 -.28
C-COR 7.30 +.12
.48 CBRLGrp 39.93 +.60
CDCCpA 2.81 -.03
.43f CDWCorp 57.96 -.51
.60 CHRobn u60.18 +.22
... CMGI 1.94 -.03
CNET 11.50 -.25
... CSGSys 17.85 +.04
CVThera u27.00 +1.35
.. CabotMic 32.28 -.46
.. CalDive 54.39 -.27
... CalAmp 8.54 -.02
CalPizza 32.54 +1.19
.61 CapCtyBks 34.40 +.42
... CpsInTrb 1.88 +.04
.. Captaris 4.14 +.06
.. CardiacSci 1.08 +.01
... CareerEd 40.60 +.72
.. Celqene s u47.25 +4.05
.. CellGens 6.46 +.19
... CelThera 2.81 +.03
... CentBusn 4.23 -.02
... Cephln 42.81 +.77
Ceradynes 26.81
... Cemer 69.64 +.39
.. ChrmSh 11.59 +.14
... ChartCm 1.34 -,.04
... ChkPoint 21.40 +.07
... ChkFree 34.32 -.45
... Checkers 13.15 -.02
... Cheesecks 36.10 +.84
... ChildPIc 47.25 +1.45
... ChlnaESvn 9.72 +.52
ChipMOS 7.49 -.05
Chiron 36.03 -1.24
.50 ChrchllD 45.23 -.53
CienaCp 2.33 +.02
1.22 CinnRn 40.10 +.15
.321 Ciantas 44.00 +4.20
... Cirrus 6.06 -.14
... Cisco 19.89 -05
.. CibixSy 22,56 +.01
.. CleanH 23.61 +.59
.. Cogent n 28.55 -.06
CogTech 48.11 +1.08
... Cogeosg 37.39 -.10
... CdwCrs 23.70 -.02
... ColSprtw 48.68 +.44
... Comaroo 8.14
.Comcast 30.43 -.18
... Comncsp 29.65 -.16
.28f CmrdCapB 18.50 -.14
1.40 CompsBc 47.44 -.11
... CmptHz 3.38 +.19
... Compuwre u7.84 +.05


ComtchGr n 5.55 -.35
Comvers 24.61 +.04
Concepts 8.22 +.15
ConocCm 2.06 -.14
Conexant 1.93 +.06
Conmed 30.46 -.19
Connetics 18.02 +.49
Convemr u7.38 +.43
CorinthC 13.60 +.12
CorrecSv 5.76 -.06
Cosilnc u7.95 +.15
CostPlus 24.53 +.35
.461 Costco 46.45 +.49
CrayInc 1.33 -.01
... CredSys 9.94 +.11
... Creelnc 27.05 +.20
... CritPath d.31 -.05
.20 Cryptlgc 26.25 -.78
... CubistPh u16.16 +.23
... CumMed 12.09 +.02
... CuronMed .51 -.03
.. Cyberonic 44.98 -.18
Cymer 28.99 -.46
Cytogen 5.08 -.01
... Cytyc 21.95 +45

.06 D&KHth 14.29 -.01
DRDGOLD 1.03 +.10
.24 DadeBeh u69.74 +.21
... Danka 1.67 +.08
DayStar 14.88 -.17
.. decdGenet 9.73 +.33
Dellinc 40.96 +.23
... DtaPtr 15.43 -.11
Dndreon 6.00 -.01
... Dennysn 5.98 +.18
.24 Dentsply 52.00 -.38
.. DIalCpA 26.40 +1.42
... Digllnt 11.01 -2.23
Dglnsght 24.67 -.08
DigRiver 35.89 +.46
Digitas 11.49 -.01
DiscvLabs 8.87 +.21
DistEnSy 4.62 +.07
DitechCo 6.75 -.02
DobsonCm 5.99 +.19
... DIrTree 24.62 -.02
... DuraAto 6.07 +.91
DurectCp 5.84 -.04
,. DyaxCp 5.28 +.31
.20 DynMall 40.22 +.50
... eBavs 35.08 +.04
... EGLInc 20.99 -.31
... eResrch 14.34 -.17
... ev31ncn u14.53 +.03
... EZEM 14.56 +.14
ErthUnk 9.13 +.09
1.00e EchoStar 29.95 +.01
.. eCostcmn 3.66 -.08
.. EducMgt u35.03 +.54
.151 EduDv 10.30
... BectSci 19.41 -.14
.16 ElecSen 4.80 -.07
... Ectrgls 3.53 +.06
... ElectArts 57.46 -2.86
... EFII 21.93 -.12
... EltekLtd 2.32 -.50
... Emageonndl2.81 -.99
... Emcore 4.41 +.04
... eMrgelnt .58
... EmmisC 18.15 +.16
.. EncysiveP 12.02 +.67
EndoPhrm 28.25 +.28
EngyConv 23.00 +.06
.04f EngSups 35.16 -.35
Entegds 10.94 +.11
1.92 Enterrags 24.96 -.68
... EntreMd 2.69 -.08
... Entrust 5.22 -.15
EnzonPhar 7.49 -.21
.. EpicorSft 13.88 -.12
Epiphany 3.61 -.05
.36e EricsnTI 34.42 -.37
... Escalon 8.30 +.88
... EuroTechs 4.40 +.76
... EvrgrSIr 6.44 -.07


.. Exelixis 8.38 +.13
... ExideTc 4.94 -.20
.301 Expdlntl 53.20 -.25
... ExpScripts 49.30 +.03
... ExtNetw 4.90 +.26
... Evetech 13.45 +.26
... F5Netw 49.94 +1.76
... FLIRSyss 29.22 -.16
.62 Fastenal 63.40 +.79
1.40 RithThird 42.22 -.08
... RIeNet 27.61 +.06
... Rnisar 1.04 +.01
.10 RnUnes 18.60 +.78
.36 FstNiagara 14.60 +.16
1.08 FstMerit 27.64 +.32
... Rserv u44.75 +.11
... Rexm 13.93 +.09
... FLYi .76 -.02
... Foamex d.54 -.06
... FocusMedn 19.59 -.41
... Fonar 1.20
... FormFac 27.24 -.70
... Forward 18.51 -.84
... Fossil Inc 23.65 -.65
... FosterWhn 19.95 -.37
Foundry 9.31 -.14
.08 Fredslnc 18.31 +.14
... FuelCell 10.08 -.08
... Ftrmdia .55 +.04

.. GMXRs 14.85 +1.04
... GTCBio 1.55 -.04
.50 Garmin 50.44 +2.36
Gemstar 3.56 -.04
GenProbe 42.74 +.79
Genaera 1.65 -.02
GenaisPh 1.25 +.01
GeneLTc .58 +.02
...GenesMcr 20.64 -.10
Genitope 12.97 +.51
Genta 1.25 -.02
.34 'Genolexs 19.93 -.07
...CGe me u70.31 +5.01
.. GeronCp 8.60 +.07
.. GigaMed 2.40 -.05
GileadSd s 45.47 -.41
Glenayre 4.21 -.01
Globlind 9.31 +.02
GlycoGenrs 1.26 +.21
.20 GoldBnc 15.04 +.22
... GoldKistn 20,72 -.51
... Gooolen 301.19 +.30
GrpoRn 8.60 +.08
... GuilfrdPh 2.37 +.09
.88 HMNFn 31.90
... Hansen 97.80 +2.18
.80 HarbrFL 38.08 +.36
... Harmonic 5.20 +.14
.. HIthExt 19.60 -.13
... HelenTr 24.31 -.16
.32 HelixTech 16.92 -.03
... HScheins 41.79 +.19
... HITcPhrm 27.80 -1.88
Hologic 39.90 +.08
HomeStore 2.64 +.01
... HostAmr u10.15 +2.12
... HstAmrwt u5.21 +2.14
HolTopic 18.77 -.91
.26f HudsCiys 11.81 +.02
... HumGen u14.34 +.17
.24 HunUBs 20.01 -.98
.86f HuntBnk 24.98 +.13
... HyperSolu 43.90 -.13
... IACInlerac 25.10 +.38
... ICOS 21.65 +.10
... I-Flow 13.83 +.18
IPIX(Cp 2.95 -.08
... Identix 4.96 -.02
... Illumina u14.20 +.34
ImaxCp 10.37 +.18
Imclone 34.15 +.22
... Immucors 28.60 +.47
.. Immunicon 4.30 -.18
.ImpaxLabll 15.11 +.13
.. Inamed 66.76 +.90
Incyte 8.95 +.22


1.081 IndpCmty 36.81 -.59
... IndevusPh 2.94 +.16
... Induslntl 2.27 +.10
... InfoSpce 33.85 -.46
... InFocus 4.14 +.16
... Informant 9.20 -.09
.26e Infosyss 70.17 +.79
... Innovo 2.63 +.13
... Insmed .98 +.01
... InspPhar 9.44 +.31
.32p Instinet 5.24 -.01
... IntegCirc 20.21 +.21
... IntgDv 10.28 +.09
ISSI 8.89 +.03
.32 Intel u28.30 +.42
.32a InlerTel 19.92 +.25
... InterDig 17.50 +.05
... InlerMune 15.39 +.11
... InDisWkn 7.98 -.14
.06 IntSpdw 59.21 +.21
.. Inmtllnit 8.83 -.32
IntntSec 21.40 -.26
.16 Intersil 20.00 -.08
Interwovn 7.06 +.10
.. IntraLasen 18.50 -.95
.. Intrawre .35 -.01
Intuit u48.99 +.13
.. InISurg 50.48 +.04
.07 InvFnSv d34.05 -7.47
... Invitrogn 84.71 +.67
... Isis 4.83 +.14
... Isonics 3.12 -.03
... Itron u50.40 4.22
... IvanhoeEn 2.40 +.01
... iVillage 5.81 +.04
... Ixia 19.71 +.20
... IxysCp 11.28 +44

.. j2Glob 35.25 -.65
.. JDSUniph 1.68 -.03
.18 JackHenry 19.53 +27
.. JkksPac 19.95 +52
.Jamdatn 29.00 -2.75
... JetBlue 21.87 -.11
.45 JoyGlbs 35.83 +.42
... JnorNtlw 26.08 -.20
Jupitrmed 18.93 -.28
.48 KLATnc 48.47 -.34
.. KeryxBio u15.81 +1.76
... KnghtCap 7.97 -.02
...Komag u33,68 +.67
KopinCp 5.57 -.22
... KosPhr u72.12 +1.02
... KosanBlo 7.37 +1.82
Kronos 42.88 -.49
... Kulicke 8.98 -.02
Kyphon 37.41 -.38
.32 LCAViss 45.08 +.97
... LKQCp 27.38 -.32
.40 LSIInds 15.04 +.14
LTX 5.50 +.03
... LamRsch 30.52 -.40
LamarAdv 43.53 +.34
Landstars 33.01 +.42
Lasrscp 34.60 -.21
Lattice 5.01 +.08
Laureate 48.99 -.07
LeapWire n u2830 +.39
Level3 2.18 -.04
LexarMd 5.03 +.01
... LexGntc 6.09 +.56
... btyGlobA 47.01 +.26
UIePtH 48.11 +.73
.. Lgand B I 8.41 +.41
Uncare 41.05 -.45
.40 UnearTch 39.95 -.07
LodgEnt 16.75 +.05
.78 La tSk 30.68 +1.79
.LookSmart .70
Loudeye .76 +.02

M-SysFD 21.73 +.19
1.60 MCIIncn 25.67 -.03
.. MGIPhr 26.91 +1.35
.. MIVA 5.04 -.02
... MKSInst 19.05 +.24


... MRVCm 2.31 +.04
.32 MTS 34.55 -.10
Macrmdia 38.98 -.23
Macrvsn 21.95 -.45
... MagelPt 2.88 +.10
... Majescon 3.56 -.13
... Martek 45.84 +1.95
... Marvelir u41.94 -.11
... MatrixOl 4.79 -.13
.80 Maxim 42.11 -.34
... MaxwirT 12.08 +.08
... McDataA 4.91 +.11
... Medlmun u29.11 +.67
... Medarex 9.80 -.03
MediaBay .58 -.01
MedAct 17.97
... MediCo 24.28 +.22
... MenlGr 10.84 -.05
... MercIntr 38.80 -.33
.30 MetalMg 23.57 +.03
.441 Methanx 16.54 +.03
Metrolog 12.81
Micrel 12.87 +.08
.28 Microchp 32.43 -.18
Mcromse 5.56 -.03
... Micros s 43.37 +.01
... MicroSemi 22.39 +.07
.32a Microsoft 25.79 -.18
... MicroStr 67.82 +3.78
... Microtune 6.23 +.09
.Midlby u59.36 +3.29
MillPhar 9.94 +.05
.29 MillerHer 31.78 +.28
Mindspeed 1.29
.. Misonix 5.90 -.04
.15 Molex 28.11 -,08
.. Momenta u29.09 +5.74
... MnstrWw 29.00 -.49
.12 MovieGal 25.04 +.35
Myogen 8.46 +.36
.. NABIBio 14.63 +.32
NETgear 21.75 -.31
NGASRs 7.45 +.27
... NIl HIdg 65.75 -.46
NPSPhm 11.71 -.31
NTL Inc 67.80 -.47
.. Nanogen 3.97 -.10
... Napsler 3.99 -.03
.41e NasdOOTr 38.89 +12
Nasdaqn 21.15 +.30
Nastech 14.34 -.24
NatAtIHn 12.02 +.05
.. Navarre 7.49 -.13
.. NeighCar 34.60
.. NektarTh 18.48 +.53
.. NeoPharm 11.87 +1.29
.. Net2Phn 1.84 -.01
NetlQ 11.65
.. Netease 56.36 -1.70
Neflix 16.40 -.10
NetwkAD 29.00 +.13
Neurcrine 47.91 +.74
NextelC 33.02 -.07
NextlPt 24.50
.. NikuCp 20.90 +. 09
NilroMed 22.82 +.02
.20e NobltyH 26.88 +.13
1,001 NoWestCpn31.17 -.11
.84 NorTrst 48.95 +.29
... NwstAid 4.75 -.25
... Novalel 30.80 +.56
NvtWris 13.55 +.21
Novell 6.15 +.07
Novlus 27.37 +.23
NuHodz 6.79
NuCo2 24.57 -1.18
NuanceC 4.84 +.07
Nutridon21 .65 +.13
SNvidia 26.89 -.29
... OReillyAs u30.63 +.87
OSIPhrm 46.18 +.18
.. OmniVlsn 14.45 -.10
... OnAssign 5.33 +.12
... OnSmcnd 5.10 +.14
... OnyxPh 25.87 +.04
...OpenTxt d11.75 -.29
OpenTV 2.75 -.04


... OpnwvSy 18.55 -.06
... OplinkC 1.61 +.03
Opsware 5.57 +.02
.16 optXprsn 15.94 +.03
... Oracle 14.04 -.01
... OraSure 11.13 +:26
... OrcktCms 28.27 -.24
... Orthfx 43.25 -.13
1.12 OtterTail 28.27 -.02
... Overstk 39.81 -.24

PETCO 28.74 -.55
.. PFChng u64.91 +.53
PMCSra 10.34 +.08
.84 Paccar 71.99 -.06
.. PacSunwr 22.98 -.68
.. Palm Inc 29.41 -.47
PamSrce 8.16 -.09
PanASIv 14.60
PaneraBrd 60.86 -.04
Paradyne 2.55 -.04
.. ParPet 8.49 -.08
ParmTc 7.13 +.09
Pattersons 42.11 +.21
.16 PattUTI 29.55 +.01
.52 Paychex u34,76 +.01
PnnNGms 37.77 -.06
PrSeTch 21.71 +.27
... Peregrine 1.00 -.01
... Peren 7.73 -.06
PerFood 29.17 -.12
.16 Perrigo 13.81 +.09
.. PetDv 33.61 -.61
PtroqstE 6.94 -.13
.12 PelsMart 31.86 +.11
.. PhrmPdl 58.37 -.45
Pharmion 25.50 +.27
... PhotrIln 25.35 -.16
PinnSyst 4.76 +.24
.. Pixars 43.52 +.10
Pxdwrks 10.06 +.06
... PlugPower 6.50 +.63
... Plumtree 4.41 -.33
... Polycom 16.27 +.06
.64 Popular 25.40 +.10
PortPlay n 24.43 +.27
... Power-One 6.00 -.16
Powrwav 11.13 +.11
PraecisP .58 +.02
... Prestek 11.47 -.28
.92 PriceTR 65.74 +.15
priceline 23.67 +.18
.. PrimusT .70 +.02
ProgPh 21.92 -.04
... ProtDsg 21.60 -.08
... PsycSol 46.50 +1.17
... QLT 10.88 +.24
... Qogic 32.54 -.10
.36 Qualoms 35.58 +.23
QuanteCap 6.58 -.03
... QuanFuel 4.33 +.01
QuestSftw 14.49 -.07
QuintMadn 11.26
RFMicD 6.46 +.24
RSASec 12.12 -.09
ROneD 12.67 +.02
Rainm .58 -.01
Rambus 13.62 -1.02
RareHosp 30.97 +1.14
RealNwk 4.92 -.15
RedHat 15.35 +.07
Regenm 9.51 -.01
Remecn 5.92 -.06
RentACt 24.25 +.27
.44 RepBcp 14,85 -.10
RschMotn 72.27 -.43
ResConns 29.22 +.77
Repions 36.29 -.84
... RigelPh 20.87 -.69
RightNown 11.49 -.49
.20 RossStrs 27.26 +.15
.20 RoyGId 19.06 -.25
Ryanair 49.00 +.39

... S$Corp 5.02 -.01
.. SBACom 14.84 -.02


.221 SEIInv 39.10 +.42
1.00f Safeco u56.00 +.28
... SafeNet 36.43 -.50
... SanDisk 27.50 +.92
... Sanmina 5.53 -.05
... Santarus 4.98 +.38
.. Sapient 8.08 -.07
SavientPh 4.44 +.18
... Sawis 1.22 +.03
... ScanSoft 4.30 -.03
.07 Schnitzer 26.81 +.12
Scholastic 37.06 -1.69
.. SclClone u5.82 +.37
SdGames u28.79 +.63
... SciLeam 6.42 +02
SearsHIdgs 157.49 -.66
SeeBeyond 4.17 +.01
.76 Selctln 49.90 +.02
... Semlech 17.62 -.07
Senomyx 16.25 -.67
.. Sepracor 59.98 +1.22
.. Serolog 22.78 -.01
Shanda 35.06
.. Shrplm 13.52 +.60
.17e ShirePh 33.10 -.10
SiRFTch 17.76 -.41
.10 SiebelSvs 8.69 -.05
SierraWr 7.59 +02
.76 SigmAl 58.00 +.40
SigmaTel 18.40 -.34
... Silicnlmg 11.47 -.12
.. SilcnLab 28.00 +.11
SST 4.55 -.05
.12r Slcnware u5,56 +.04
.. SilvStdg 11.31 -.15
SmplTch 4.54 +.14
.. Sine 27.11 -.14
.301 Sinclair 8.89 -.14
... SidusS 6.80 +.07
SimaThera 2.74 +39
.12 SkyWest 18.91 -.13
SkywksSol 8.38 +.08
SmurfStne 10.32 -.36
Sohu.cm u23.46 +.13
... SonicCorp 30.28 +1.11
SncWall 5.97 -.05
.. Sonusn 4.59 -.19
.36 SouMoB c 14.00
.64 SouthFncl 29.91 +.12
.. SpanBdcst 8.90 -.10
Spectra 6.89 -.12
SpectPh 4.60 +.21
SlaarSur 3.25 -.07
.. StageStrs 45.70 -.50
.. Stamps.cm 18.45 -.66
.17 Stapless u23,19 +.54
StarSden 4.43 +.18
Starbucks 52.70 +.24
.. STATSChp 7.71 -.11
.40 Sl]Dyna 28.47 -.09
StemCells 5.88 +.06
Sticycle u54.61 +1.01
StoltOffsh 9.94 +.03
Stratex 2.22 +.04
.50 Strayer 82.07 -.47
SunMicro 3.76 +02
SunOpta 6.33 -.11
SupTech .73 -.01
SuperGen 6.25 +.25
.92 SusqBnc 25.75
... SwiftTm 23.43 -.45
.. SycamreIl 3.51
SykesEn 9.99 +.13
.. Svmantecs 23.85 +.05
.. Symetic 10.51 -.15
.. Synapics 20.09 -.44
Syneronn 38.36 -.21
Synopsys 17.92 -.17
Synovis 7.88 -.13
THQInc 32.85 -.53
.. TLC Vision 9.03 +.03
TakeTwos 26.50 -.37
.. TalkAmer 11.14 +.04
.. TASERs 10.00 -.24
.. TechDala 37.76 -.21
... Techne u49.71 +.71
... Tegal .85 +.01


... Tekelec 16.71 -.13
... TelwestGIn 22.20 +.10
... Telikinc 16.78 +.19
Tellabs 8.97 -.06
Terayon 3.26 -.06
TesseraT 31.25 -.10
.24e TevaPhrm 30.00 -.20
Theravnon 17.97 +.38
Thoratc 15.95 +.35
3Com 3.27 -.02
TibcoSft 7.18 -.07
TWTele 7.11 +.14
... TiVolnc 7.20 +.21
... TrdeStatn u9.79 +.58
.32 Traffilx 6.07 +.55
Tmskry u37.13 +.03
Trnsmeta .88 -.03
.. TmSwtc 2.12
STridMic 25.94 +.34
TrimbleN u40.92 -.05
Trinsicrs .41 -.16
ThiQuint 3.81 -.01
.60 TrstNY 13.19 -.06
.80 Trustmk 29.85 -.08
.. TurboChrs 17.13 +.02
... TutSys 3.77 +.38
... Tweeter 3.09 +.51
.10 UCBHHds 18.66 +.11
USUnwirn 6.19
UTSrcm 8.55 -.15
UbiqulTl 9.09 +.12
... Ultratech 19.97 -21
UtdFnBcpn 11.70 +.10
.80 UtdOnIn 11.40 -.11
US Enr 3.60 +.02
UnvAmr 23.66 +.26
.10 UnivFor 47.28 +.59
... UrbanOut 58.57 +1.13
Urologi 5.47 +.25

VCAAnts 23.49 +28
.. ValueClick 12.46 -.02
VarianS 41.05 -.24
... Vasogeng 5.55 +.04
Veecolnst 18.05 -.08
Ventanas 42.66 -36
Verisign 28.68 -.92
VersoTch .36 +.02
.. VertxPh 16.74 +.13
... ViaNet .09
.. Vicuron 27.75 -.02
.. Vignetters 12.07 +.08
... VonPhm 2.54 +.19
... ViragLog 8.90 -.34
.. ViroPhrm 9.87 -.17
... Vitesse 2.43 +.01
... Volterran 11.73 -.29
... WPTEntn 21.11 -.34
.80f WashFed 23.67 -.47
,., WaveSys .84 -.04
... WebMD u10.88 +.73
WebEx 28.12 +.12
Websense 52.91 -.20
.16f WemerEnt 19.76 -.39
... Westell 6.62 -.17
WWirelss 43.87 +.42
WetSeal 5.72
1.001 WholeFd 122.21 +1.02
... WildOats 12.37 +.11
... WndRvr 16.83 -.08
... WordAir 12.30 +.44
... WorldGate 3.80 -.22
.. WdghtM 27.34 -.21
... Wynn 55.10 +.91
XMSat 35.62 -.25
XOMA 1.88 -.01
... XcyteTh .63
.28f Xilinx 27.73 -.17
-, Yahoo 36.58 -.28
.. YellowRd 54.12 -.69
.. ZhoneTch 2.77 -.05
1.44 ZIonBcp 70.87 -.03
... Zoran 13.31 -.02


RequeSI i51).KS or riulu.al lunvOS by
vririnq iri- Ctronicle. Alrn. Slck
Requests. 1624 Ir Mtia:avrest
Blva Crsil1 River. FL 34-429. or
prioninr 563-56.6.0 For 4.ocks. include
the name Of Iire ilOCk, IIS rarkel and
i:1 liCker .'ymbol For mutual tunas, 11is
Ire parent company and ihe exaci
narme .1 i re lunr.




Yesterday Pvs Day

Australia 1.3337 1.3316
Brazil 2.3340 2.3405
Britain 1.7513 1.7561
Canada 1.2213 1.2101
China 8.2758 8.2760
Euro .8304 .8271
Hong Kong 7.7768 7.7771
Hungary 204.31 204.20
India 43.520 43.480
Indnsia 9768.00 9790.00
Israel 4.5447 4.5300
Japan 112.22 112.23
Jordan .7085 .7085
Malaysia 3.7999 3.7999
Mexico 10.6070 10.6640
Pakistan 59.59 59.59
Poland 3.42 3.44
Russia 27.9870 28.6650
SDR .6883 .6889
Singapore 1.6868 1.6894
Slovak Rep 32.44 32.36
So. Africa 6.6126 6.6026
So. Korea 1036.50 1036.50
Sweden 7.7886 7.7686
Switzerlnd 1.2945 1.2896
Taiwan 31.94 31.91
U.A.E. 3.6727 3.6728
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 6.25 6.25
Discount Rate 4.25 4.25
Federal Funds Rate 3.3125 3.1875
Treasuries
3-month 3.18 3.10
6-month 3.37 3.29
5-year 3.97 3.88
10-year 4.17 4.11
30-year 4.40 4.35



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Aug 05 58.09 +.29
Corn CBOT Dec 05 268 +61/4
Wheat CBOT Sep 05 3481/2 +4
Soybeans CBOT Nov05 731/2 +1/2
Cattle CME Aug 05 78.52 -.42
Pork Bellies CME Aug05 64.47 -1.35
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct05 9.55 -.04
Orange Juice NYBT Sep05 100.00 -.80

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $420.70 $422.90
Silver (troy oz., spot) $6.956 $6.994
Copper (pound) il.bBiu $l1.bib5

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.


8 SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005


BUSINESS


CITRtUS COUNTY (FL) CHIRONICLE











CITRUS CouN'nr (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 9A


IMTAL UNS3


AARP Invst:
CapGrr 45.51 +.04 +1,7
GNMA 15.04 +.01 +0.1
Global 27.95 -.10 +1.6
Gthlnc 22.34 +.03 +1.9
Intl 44.82 -.24 +1,7
PlhwyCn 11.72 -.01 +0.8
PthwyGr 13.42 ., +1.4
ShTrmBd 10.07 ... +0.1
SmCoStk 26.33 +.01 +2.7
AIM Investments A:
Agrsv p 10.66 -.03 +3.3
BaIlApx 25.49 -.04 +0.4
BasValAp 33.02-.01 +0.8
ChartAp 13.01 -.01 +1.0
Constp 23.03 +.01 +1.4
HYdA p 4.49 +.01 +1.9
IntlGrow 20.66 -.04 +2.0
MdCpCEq 29.92 +.01 +1.7
MuBp 8.18 ... +0.3
PremEqty 10.06 ... +1,0
SelEqty 18.08 +.05 +2.1
Sumitl 11.28 +.02 +1.8
WeingAp 13.47 +.03 +2.4
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBt 17.72 +.01 +2.4
PremEqty 9.30 +.01 +1.1
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 35.77 -.17 +2.1
HthScl e 51.77 -.49 +3.7
SmCoGIp 12.93 ... +4.7
TotRtnx 24.12 -.03 +0.2
Utilities 13.30 ... +3.2
AIM/INVESCO Invstr:
CoreStkx 9.99 -.69 NE
AMF Funds:
AdjMtg 9.73 ... +0.1
Advance Capital I:
Balancpn18.17 +.01 +1.4
Retnc n 10.07 ... +0.3
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt4.65 +.01 +4.0
AllianceBern A:
AmGvlncA 7.62 ... +1.4
BalanAp 17.38 +.02 +0.8
GbTchAp 56.96 -.023 +2.9
GrlncAp 3.79 ... +1.1
SmCpGrA 23.27 +.06 +4.0
AllianceBern Adv:
LgCpGrAd 19.44 +.01 +3.1
AllianceBern B:
AmGvlncB 7.62 +.01 +1.4
CorpBdBp 12.18 ... +0.3
GbTchBt 51.43 -.04 +2.8
GrowthB 124.46 +.06 +4.0
SCpGrBt 19.60 +.05 +4.0
USGovtB p7.06 +.01 -0.2
AllianceBern C:
SCpGrCt 19.64 +.04 +3.9
Allianz Funds C:
GwthCt 18.08 +.01 +2.2
TarglCt 16.05 +.05 +3.1
AmSouth Fds Cl I:
Value 17.35 +.05 +1.4
Amer Century Adv:
EqGropn22.97 +.05 +1.7
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n16.86 +.02 +1.0
Eqnc n 8.23 ... +1.1
Growth n 20.00 +.01 +1.6
Heritagel n12.76 -.02 +1.5
IncGron 31.48 +.08 +1.2
IntDiscrn13.73 -.02 +3.5
InfGroln 9.02 -.04 +1.3
UfeSd n 5.26 +.03 +1.9
NewOpprn5.66 ... +2.7
OneChAgn11.11+.01 NE
RealEstl n27.13 +.13 +3.0
Selection 37.93 +.11 +1.5
Ultra n 29.24 +.01 +1.5
Utiln 13.46 -.01 +3.8
Valuelnv n 7.58 +.01 +1.6
Amer Express A:
Cal 5.25 ... +0.5
Discover 9.18 +.03 +3.3
DEI 11.50 -.02 +1.0
DivrBd 4.87 ... +0.1
DvOppA 7.42 -.01 +1.0
EqSel 13.49 +.02 +3.3
Growth 28.21 -.04 +2.0
HiYld 4.46 ... +0.3
Insr 5.46 ... +0.1
MgdAllp 9.74 +.01 +1.2
Mass 5.41 ... +0.1
Mich 5.32 ... +0.1
Minn 5.33 +.01 +0.3
Mutual p 9.91 ... +0.8
NwD 23.89 +.05 +1.1
NY 5.15 ... +0.3
Ohio 5.32 ... +0.2
PreMt 8.54 -.08 -2.2
Sal 8.64 ... 0.0
SDGovt 4.77 ... 0.0
Stock p 19.67 +.04 +1.0
TE Bd 3.90 ... +0.3
Thdintl 5.86 ... +2.4
ThdLlntI 7.16 -.03 +1.8
Amer Express B:
EqValp 10.50 -.02 +0.6
Amer Express Y:
NWDtn 24.02 +.05 +1.1
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 18.64 +.03 +2.2
AMutlAp 27.00 +.02 +1.4
BalAp 18.20 +.02 +1.1
BondAp 13.44 .. +0.3
CapIBAp 52.98 -.09 +1.1
CapWAp 19.19 -.01 -0.3
CapWGAp34.44-.09 +1.5
EupacAp36.70 -.10 +1.8
FdlnvAp 33.21 -.04 +2.2
GwtlhAp 28.74 -.02 +2.3
HITrAp 12.42 +.01 +2.0
IncoAp 18.61 -.02 +1.1
InltBdAp 13.59 ... -0.1
ICAAp 31.31 -.01 +1.5
NEcoAp 21.40 -.01 +2.6
N PerA p 27.89 -.05 +1.6
NwWddA 34.45 -.06 +2.0
SmCpAp 32.62 -.04 +2.0
TxExAp 12.56 ... +0.3
WshAAp 31.26 +.03 +1.2
American Funds B:
BaIBt 18.14 +.01 +1.1
CapBBt 52.98 -.09 +1.1
GrwthBt 27.83 -.02 +2.2
IncoBt 18.52 -.01 +1.1
ICABt 31.18 -.02 +1.4
WashBt 31.10 +.03 +1.1
Ariel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 49.09 -.01 +3.7
Ariel 54.70 -.05 +1.7
Artisan Funds:
Intl 22.15 -.05 +2.3
MidCap 30.27 +.03 +1.9
Baron Funds:
Asset 55.00 +.15 +22
Growth 47.53 +.02 +2.4
SmCap 23.32 +.05 +2.6
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 13.35 ... +0.1
DivMu 14.14 ... +0.2
TxMglntV 22.56 -.05 +1.6
lntVal2 21.21 -.05 +1.7
BlackRock A:
AuroraA 41.15 +.06 +2.2
HlYInvA 8.13 ... +1.9
Legacy 13.75 +.03 +2,2
Bramwell Funds:
Growthp 20.10 +.05 +1.8
Brandywine Fds:
Bmdywnn29.05 +.09 +1.8
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYdl Y n 7.27 +.01 +2.0
CGM Funds:
CapDvn 31.33 +.02 +1.0
Mutn 27.41 ... -1.1
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp 30.08 +.09 +1.1
GrwthAp 52.76 +.16 +2.1
GrowthCt50.64 +.15 +2.1
Calvert Group:
Incop 17.11 +.01 +0.3
IntiEqAp 18.54 -.08 +0.7
MBCAI 10.35 +.01 +0.2
Munint 10.90 ... +0.3
SocialAp 28.19 +.05 +1.2
SocBdp 16.26 +.01 +0.3
SocEqAp 35.74 +.05 +1.7
TxF U 10.58 ... +0.2
TxFLgp 16.79 ... +0.5
TxFVT 15.91 +.01 +0.4
Clipper 89.42 -.06 +0.7
Cohen & Steers:
RityShrs 75.81 +.31 +3.7
Columbia Class A:
Acomt 26.96 +.03 +2.8
Columbia Class Z:
AcomZ 27.56 +.03 +2.8
AcomlntZ30.18 -.10 +2.3
LargeCo 28.47 +.03 +1.5
SmaltCo 22.45 +.01 +2.5
Columbia Funds:
ReEsEqZ28.18 +.15 +3.0
Davis Funds A:
NYVen A 31.86 +.01 +0.9
Davis Funds B:
NYVen B 30.44 .., +0.8
Davis Funds C & Y:
NYVen C 30.64 ... +0.9
Delaware Invest A:
TrendAp 21.22 +.08 +4.5
TxUSAp 11.70 ... +0.4
Delaware Invest B:
DelchB 3.33 +01 +2.1


SelGrt 21.15 +.03 +2.2
Dimensional Fds:
IntSmVan16.20 -.03 +0.7
USLgVa n21.15 +.04 +2.0
US Micro n15.30.03 +4.0
US Small n20.08 +.03 +3.2
US SmVa 27.86 +.02 +2.5
EmgMkt n17.58 -.07 +2.4
IntVan 16.31 -.01 +1.8
DFARIEn25.23 +.13 +3,4
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 80.17 +.06 +0.7
Income 12.76 ... +0.2
InftStk 31.67 -.10 +1.0
Stock 132.52 +.11 +0.9
Dreyfus:
Aprec 39.92 +.03 +0.4
Discp 32.90 +.06 +1.4
Dreyf 10.33 +.02 +1.6
Dr5001n t 35.99 +.04 +1.5
EmgLd 45.50 -.13 +1.4
FL Intr 13.33 ... +0.1
InsMuln 18.04 ... +0.3
StrValAr 29.32 +,01 +1,6


Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB n10.16 +.02 +2.3
GnvthF p n10.65 +,02 +2.3
Dreyfus Premier:
CoreEqA14.86 0.0
CorVIvp 30.76 +.02 +1.3
LtdHYdAp7.39 +.02 +1.2
TxMgGCI15.80 ... -0.3
TchGroA 22.52 -.03 +0.9
Eaton Vance Cl A:
ChinaAp 14.74 -.05 +1.2
GrwthA 7.22 +.02 +3,9
InBosA 6.43 .. +1.7
SpEqtA 4.70 +.02 +1.3
MunBdl 10.78 ... +0.9
TradGvA 8.69 ... +0.2
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMB1 10.97 -.01 +0.7
HIthSBt 11.27 +.09 +5.3
NatIMBI 10.59 .. +1.4
Eaton Vance C l C:
GovtCp 7.48 ... +0.1
NatlMCI 10.09 ... +1,3
Evergreen B:
DvrBdBt 14.96 ... +0.4
MuBdBt 7.54 ... +0.2
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.64 .., -0.1
SIMunil 10.02 .., +0.1
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 24.16 -.07 +2.4
HiYield p 4.61 ... +1.6
VaIResir 44.45 +.07 +2.4
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc 10.95 -.01 +0.1
Federated A:
AmLdrA 25.68 +.06 +2.1
CapApA 25.68 +.02 +1.5
MidGrStA32.15 +.12 +2.6
MuSecA 10.82 ... +0.5
Federated B:
StrlncB 8.71 +.01 +0.9
Federated Insti:
Kaulmn 5.50 +.01 +3.0
Fidelity Adv FocT:
HItlCarT 22.10 +.09 +2.7
NatResT 38.94 -.24 +0.9
Fidelity Advisor :
EqGrI n 48.79 +.10 +2.1
Eqlni n 29.35 +.05 +1.7
IntBdI n 11.05 ... 0.0
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 16.09 ... +0.5
DivGrTp 11.83 +.02 +2.2
DynCATp 14.52 ... +3.1
EqGrT p 46.29 +.09 +2.0
EqInT 29.01 +.05 +1.6
GovInT 10.08 ... -0.3
GrOppT 31i11 +.03 +1.4
HilnAdT p 9.97 .. +2.3
IntBdT 11.03 ... -0.1
MidCpTp24.96 -.04 +1.9
MulncTp 13.22 ... +0.3
OvrseaT 17.91 -.05 +2.0
STFiT 9.47 ... 00
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 13.84 +.01 +1.2
FF2020n 14.25 +.02 +1.7
FF2030n.14.41 +01 +1.9
FF2040n 8.46 +.01 +2.1
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrn16.85 +.02 +2.9
AMgrn 16.25 +.01 +1.3
AMgrGrn 14.97 +.01 +1.8
AMgrinn 12.80 +.01 +0.6
Balancn 18.47 ... +1.9
BlueChGr n42.24 +.04 +1.9
Canada n 36.92 -.15 +2.9
CapAp n 26.34 -.01 +2.4
Cplnc r n 8.48 +.01 +2.0
ChinaRg n18.27 +.04 +3.3
CngS n 398.43 +.37 -0.4
Contran 60.23 +.05 +1.8
CnvScn 21.48 -.01 +2.4
Deslh 13.12 +.02 +2.4
Destil 11.61 -.02 +1.5
DisEq n 26.83 +.10 +2.5
Divlntln 29.22 -.08 +1.3
DivGth n 28.83 +.05 +2.3
EmrMkn 14.41 -.06 +3.9
Eq lncn 52.64 +.04 +1.6
EQII n 24.07 ... +1.8
ECapAp 22.46 -.11 +2.6
Europe 36.25 -.13 +3.8
Exch n 272.20 +.42 +0.5
Exportn 20.67 +.02 +2.3
Fidel n 30.48 +.05 +1.3
Fiflty rn 20.72 +.04 +2.1
FrinOne n25.73 +.02 +1.5
GNMAn 11.04 ... 0.0
GovtIncn 10.24 ... -0.1
GroCo n 58.36 +.37 +3.2
Grolnc n 38.29 +.02 +1.2
Grolncll n 9,52 ... +1.0
lighinc r n 8.92 ... +1.7
Indepnn 18.11 +.04 +2.1
IntBdn 10.41 ... -0.1
InlGovn 10.14 ... -0.2
IntlDiscn 28.83 -.06 +1.6
IntlSCprn25.16 -.05 +2.3
InvGB n 7.46 ... -0.1
Japann 12.23 -.01 -0.8
JpnSmn 12.86 +.01 +1.2
LatAm n 24.30 -.32 +2.9
LevCoStkn25.11 ... +3.4
LowPrn 42.17 +.04 +2.7
Magellnn105.80 +.12 +1.7
MidCap n 24.70 +.05 +3.5
MtgSecn 11.21 ... +0.1
NwMkt rrn14.9 ... +1.3
NwMill n 31.24 +.04 +2.0
OTCn 35.85 +.10 +3.3
Ovrsean 35.79 -.10 +2.0
PcBasn 20.24 -.01 +0.7
Puritnn 19.03 +.01 +1.1
RealE n 32.27 +.17 +3.8
STBF n 8.92 ... +0.2
SmCaplnd n20.84+.03 +3.8
SmICpS r n17.95-.01 +3.5
SEAsian 18.37 -.04 +3.2
StkSIcn 23.49 +.02 +1.8
Stralnchn 10.57 ... +0.7
Trend n 54.92 +.05 +1.5
USBIn 11.06 +.01 0.0
Utility n 14.43 +.01 +2.8
ValStratn37.12 -.09 -0.2
Value n 76.67 -.02 +2.0
Wddwn 18.57 -.02 +1.9
Fidelity Selects:
Airn 35.09 -.08 +0.8
Autonn 34.38 +.04 +3.8
Banking n38.43 +.04 +3.2
Blotch n 59.35 +.98 +8.7
Brokrn 62.34 +.09 +9.2
Chemn 67.77 -.29 +0.8
Comp n 35.96 +.05 +3.7
Conlnd n 25.28 +.08 +1.4
CstHo n 49.48 +.57 +5.9
DfAern 71.77 +.16 +0.6
DvCmn 18.84, +.05 +3.8
Electrn 42.54 -.07 +6.1
Enrgyn 41.08 -.15 +2.1
EngSvn 52.18 -.43 -0.1
Envirn 14.92 +.03 +2.1
FnSvn 111.43 +.20 +3.8
Foodn 51.80 +.29 +0.9
Goldrn 23.95 -.23 -1.3
Health n 140.27 +.60 +2.8
HomFn 59.26 ... +3.6
IndMtn 38.02 ... -0.2
Insurn 65.25 +.26 +3.8
Leisrn 75.93 +.19 +2.2
MedDIn 50.40 +.21 +1.8
MdEqSys n24.51 +.04 +1.0
MulRmd 45.39 -.09 +1.5
NtGasn 34.09 -.26 +0.7
Paper 27.45 -.26 -4.7
PharnA 9.12 +.04 +2.1
Retail n 55.06 +.35 +2.6
Softwrn 51.60 -.02 +5.5
Tech n 61.89 +.05 +3.9
Telcm n 37.24 +.04 +3.0
Transn 40.72 -.09 +1.8
UtIlGrn 43.14 ... +3.6
Wireless n 6.42 -.01 +4.2
Fidelity Spartan:
CAMunn12.60 ... +0.4
CTMun rn11.64 ... +0.1
Eqldx n 43.48 +.05 +1.5
500nrn 84.80 +.10 +1.5
FLMurn 11.71 ... +0.2
Govinn 11.03 ... -0.3
InvGrBd n10.64 ... 0.0
MDMurn11.02 ... +0.2
MAMunn12.16 -.01 +0.3
Mi Mun n 12.05 ... +0.3
MN Mun n11.57 ... +0.1
Munilncn 13.10 ... +0.4
NJ Mun rn11.78 ... +0.3
NY Mun n13.06 ... +0.3
Oh Mun n11.96 ... +0.3
PAMun r nl0.98 ... +0.2
StlnIMu n 10.27 ... +0.1
TotMktln n34.04 +.04 +1.9
First Eagle:
GIbiA 40.40 -.01 +1.4
OverseasA22.78-.03 +1.6
First Investors A
BIChpA p 20.72 +.03 +1.2
GloblAp 6.71 -.01 +1.7
GovtAp 10.96 ... +0.2
GrolnAp 13.76 +.03. +2.3
IncoAp 3.10 ... +1.6
InvGrAp 9.88 ... -0.1
MATFAp 12.08 ... +0.3
MITFAp 12.73 .. +0.5
MidCpAp 27.51 +.03 +2.5


NJTFAp 13.06 ... +0.4
NYTFAp 14.53 ... +0.3
PATFAp 13.26 -.01 +0.3
SpSitAp 20.03 -.04 +2.5
TxExAp 10.19 ... +0.1
TotRtAp 14.03 +.02 +1.6
ValueBp 6.63 ... +1.5
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 3.85 -.01 +2.7
Tech Val 29.53 -.12 +2.0
FrankrTemp Frnk A:
AGEAp 2.12 ... +1.6
AdjUSp 8.99 ... +0.1
ALTFAp 11.61 ... +0.4
AZTFA p 11.27 -.01 +0.2
Ballnvp 62.05 +.18 +2.5
CallnsA p 12.80 ... +0.6
CAIntAp11.63 ... +0.3
CarTFAp 7.38 ... +0.5
CapGrA 10.87 -.01 +1.8
COTFAp 12.11 ... +0.4
CTTFAp 11.18 +.01 +0.4
CvtScAp 16.66 +.03 +3.0
DbITFA 12.06 ... +0.4
DynTchA 24.69 ... +2.3
EqlncA px 20.87 -.03 +0.6


I HW T RAD HE .UT AL UDTBE


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 one total return figure as follows:

Tues: 4-wk total return (%)
Wed: 12-mo total return (%)
Thu: 3-yr cumulative total return (%)
Fri: 5-yr cumulative total return (%)

Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Total return: Percent change in NAV for 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: e Ex-capital gains distribution. f 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 split. t Both p and r. x Ex-c ir, i..er,,ij NA -
No informatio- a..i,.at.ie NE Daia ir, quetiiir NN Funrd doe. ncoi
wish to be trjap.lJd NS Furnd ,.3 rl esi al s ,l ale Source:
Lipper Inc. and The Associated Press


Fedlntp 11.54 ... +0.2
FedTFAp 12.24 ... +0.5
FLTFAp 12.04 ... +0.4
FoundAlp 12.50 ... +1.2
GATFAp 12.20 ... +0.3
GoldPrMA 17.61 -.24 -1.6
GrwthAp 34.57 +.08 +1.9
HYTFAp 10.94 ... +07
IncomAp 2.53 ... +2.1
InsTFAp 12.44 ... +0.3
NYITFp 11.04 ... +0.1
LATFAp 11.69 ... +0.3
LMGvScA 10.05 ... 0.0
MDTFAp.1185 ... +0.4
MATFA p 12.05 ... +0.3
MITFAp 12.37 ... +0.3
MNInsA 12.22 ... +0.2
MOTFA p 12.41 ... +0.7
NJTFAp 12.25 .. +0.4
NYInsAp 11.72 ... +0.5
NYTFAp 11.98 ... +0.4
NCTFAp 12.40 .. +0.4
OhiolAp 12.68 ... +0.4
ORTFAp 11.97 ... +0.5
PATFAp 10.52 ... +0.4
ReEScA p 28.65 +.08 +3.2
RisDvAp 32.11 +.04 +1.4
SMCpGrA 35.45 -.02 +3.6
USGovAp 6.57 ... +0.1
UtilsAp 12.17 -.02 +3.1
VATFAp 11.96 +.01 +0.4
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
lncomB1p 2.53 ... +2.1
IncomeBt 2.52 ... +2.1
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
IncomCt 2.54 ... +2.1
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
DiscA 25.23 -.04 +0.5
QualfdAt 20.00 -.02 +1.0
SharesA 23.66 -.02 +0.4
Frank/TempTemp A:
DvMktAp 19.94 -.08 +2.1
ForgnAp 12.41 -.02 +1.6
GIBdAp 10.37 -.01 -1.0
GrwthA p 23.21 -.03 +1.0
IntxEMp 14.94 -.02 +1.5
WoridAp 18.43 -.04 +2.5
FrankfTemp Tmp B&C:
DevMktC 19.54 -.08 +2.1
ForgnCp 12.23 -.02 +1.7
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S lnc 11.45 ... +0.1
S&SPM 46.00 ... +1.1
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 18.28 -.10 +3.3
For 14.50 -.02 +1.1
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 18.25 -.10 +3.3
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 42.82 -.01 +1.4
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond 9.72 ... 0.0
GvtBdD 10.31 ... -0.2
GrowthD 6.97 +.01 +2.1
NationwD20.88 +.04 +1.4
TxFrr 10.66 ... +0.3
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 25.09 +.03 +0.4
Goldman Sachs A:
GrincA 25.58 ... +0.5
MdCVAp36.36 +.04 +2.7
SmCapA 43.16 +.04 +3.0
Guardian Funds:
GBG InGrA 13.38-.07 +1.4
ParkAA 31.24 +.06 +1.6
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.86 +.01 +0.1
CapAplnst 29.97 +.01 +2.6
Intl r 43.69 -.16 +1.6
Hartford Fds A:
AdvrsAp 15.33 ... +1.2
CpAppA p 35.02 -.07 +2.5
DivGthAp 19.05 -.01 +0.7
SmICoAp 18.03 ... +4.8
Hartford HLS IA:
Bond 11.75 ... +0.2
CapApp 53.16 -.12 +2.5
Div&Gr 20.82 -.01 +0.8
Advisers 23.39 +.01 +1.2
Stock 46.83 -.01 +1.8
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p52.88 -.13 +2.4
HolBalFd n15.38 -.02 -0.5
Hotchkis & Wiley:
LgCpVA px23.88-.05 +2.8
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.52 +.01 +0.5
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpVal p 23.69 +.04 +2.3
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqn 29.67 -.09 +1.4
JPMorgan Sel Cis:
CoreBdn 10.82 +.01 0.0
Janus:
Balanced 21.72 +.03 +1.0
Contrarian 13.75 +.02 +3.5
CoreEq 21.57 +.03 +2.6
Enterprn 39.21 +.13 +3.2
FedTE n 7.07 .. +0.4
FIBndAn 9.61 ... +0.1
Fundn 24.67 +.02 +1.4
GI UfeSci r n19.20+.22 +3.6
GITech rnlO.89 -.04 +4.3
Grinc 33.77 -.04 +1.9
Mercury 21.60 +.04 +1.6
MdCpVal 23.26 +.03 +2.1
Olympus n30.01 +.13 +2.5
Orion n 7.53 +.01 +3.4
Ovrseasr 25,48 -.04 +2.9
ShTmBd 2.89 ... +0.2
Twenty 45.72 +.05 +1.6
Venturn 59.05 +.15 +4.1
WfldW r 40.77 -.03 +0.7
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 15.99 -.03 +1.8
HidA p 5.78 ... +1.8
InsuredA 11.01 ... +0.3
UVuityA 13.59 -.02 +3.7
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 13.71 ... +2.5
HiYldBt 5.77 ... +1.6
InsuredB 11.03 ... +0.1
Jensen 23.89 +.01 +0.6
John Hancock A:
BondAp 15.21 ... +0.1
StrlnAp 7.00 -.01 +0.7
John Hancock B:
StrlncB 7.00 -.01 +0.6
Julius Baer Funds:
IntlEqlIr 32.68 -.20 +1.8
IntEqA 32.08 -.20 +1.7
Legg Mason: Fd
OpporTrt 15.88 +.02 +3.2
Splnvp 46.64 -.09 +1.8
ValTrp 65.38 +.07 +1.6
Legg Mason Insti:
ValTrlnsI 71.65 +.08 +1.7
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 31.54 -.02 +0.2
Intl 16.03 -.01 +1.8
SmCap 31.65 +.05 +1.6
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 13.71 -.01 +0,9
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 14.53 -.01 +0.1
BdDebAp 7.96 +.01 +1.6
GltncAp 7.17 -.01 -0.7
MidCpAp23.11 -.02 +2.0
MFS Funds A:
MITAp 17.72 +.01 +1.9
MIGAp 12.52 +.02 +2.4
GrOpAp 8.93 +.02 +2.1
HilnA p 3.92 ... +1.8
MFLAp 10.23 ... +0.4
TotRAp 16.15 ... +0.9
ValueA p 23.81 +.01 +0.9
MFS Funds B:
MIGB 11.47 +.02 +2.3
GvScB t 9.64 ... -0.2
HilnBt 3.93 ... +1.8
MulnBt 8.68 ... +0.3
TotRBt 16.15 +.01 +0.8
MainStay Funds B:
CapApBl 27.95 +.15 +2.4
ConvBI 13.08 ... +0.8
GovIBI 8.33 +.01 -0.3
HYIdBBI 6.34 ... +1.5
IntlEqB 12.73 -.03 +1.2
SmCGBp14.91 +.04 +2.5
Mars & Power:

Managers Funds:

Marsmco Funds:
Focus p 16.97 +.05 +2.1
Merrill Lynch A:
HeallhA p 6.68 +.07 +4.2
NJMunBd 10.75 .. +0.9
Merrill Lynch B:
BaVIBI 31.27 +.01 +1.0
BdHiinc 5.11 +.01 +2.3
CalnsMB 11.71 ... +0.3
CrBPIBt 11.77 ... 0.0
CplTBt 11.95 ... 0.0
EquiltyDiv 15.13 ... +1.2


EuroBt 14.88 -.10 +2.7
FocValt 12.74 +.01 +2.1
FndlGBt 16.10 +.02 +0.8
FLMBI 10.51 ... +0.5
GIAIBt 16.46 -.02 +0.9
HealthBt 5.04 +.05 +3.9
LatAB t 26.79 -.32 +3,4
MnlnBt 7.96 ... +0.5
ShTUSGt 9.18 ... +0.1
MuShtT 9.99 +.01 +0.2
MulnlBt 10.56 -.01 +0.2
MNtlBI 10.62 -.01 +0.4
NJMBt 10.75 .. +0.8
NYMB1 11.16 +0.7
NatRsTBt 40.23 -.19 +2.5
PacBt 18.93 +.02 +0.9
PAMBt 11.44 ... +0.6
ValueOpp 125.21 +.04 +3.2
USGovt 10.23 ... -0.1
Utmcmt 11.74 -.01 +3.2
WIdlnBt 6.19 -.01 -0.3
Merrill Lynch C:
GIAICI 16.01 -.03 +0.8
Merrill Lynch I:
BalCapl 27.07 +.01 +0.5
BaVlI 32.11 +.02 +1.1
BdHilnc 5.10 ... +2.3
CalnsMB 11.70 ... +0.4
CrBPtIt 11.77 ... 0.0
CplTI 11.95 ... +0.1
DvCapp 18.30 -.17 +3.3
EquityDv 15.12 ... +1.3
Eurol t 17.36 -.12 +2.7
FocVall 14.00 +.01 +2.1
FLMI 10.51 ... +0.5
GIAIIt 16.90 -.02 +1.0
Health 7.24 +.08 +4.2
LatAI 28.15 -.34 +3.4
Mnlnl 7.96 ... +0.4
MnShtT 9.98 ... +0.1
MulTI 10.57 ... +0.3
MNatll 10.63 ... +0.6
NatRsTrt 42.55 -.20 +2.6
Pact 20.67 +.02 +1.0
ValueOpp 28.08 +.04 +3.2
USGovt 10.24 +.01 0.0
Utcmrnt 111.79 ... +3.3
Wkldlncl 6.19 -.01 -0.2
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 1.94 -.03 -2.5
Monetta Funds:
Monettan11.37 +.05 +6.5
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 35.60 +.04 +1.3
Morgan Stanley B:
GIbDivB 13.97 -.02 +0.9
GrwthB 12.51 +.02 +2.5
StralB 18.25 +.06 +1.2
MorganStanley Inst:
GIValEqA n17.74 -.02 +0.8
IntllEq n 20.94 -.07 +0.8
Muhlenk 84.59 +.22 +3.0
Munder Funds A:
IntemtA 18.37 -.05 +2.7
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 16.37 -.02 +0.2
DiscZ 25.47 -.04 +0.5
QualfdZ 20.12 -.02 +1.0
SharesZ 23.81 -.02 +0.4
Nations Funds Inv B:
FocEqBt 17.88 +.05 +2.0
MarsGrBt 17.11 +.08 +1.7
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 39.16 -.07 +4.5
Intll r 19.33 -.15 +2.3
Partner 28.05 +.12 44.0
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 46.84 -.08 +2.6
Nicholas Applegate:
EmrgGrol n10.56 +.02 +3.6
Nicholas Group:
Nichn 61.99 +.12 +0.9
NchlnIn 2.20 ... +1.9
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxnlO.51 +.01 +3.1
Techntyn 11.48 -.03 +3.1
Nuveen Cl R:
InMunR 11.02 ... +0.4
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n32.32-.07 +3.1
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylnc r n24.26 ... +0.7
Globalln 22.43 -.02 +1.1
Int irn 21.98 -.05 +1.5
Oakmnark r n41,92+.18 +1.0
Selectrn 34.11 +.21 +1.4
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 10.18 .. +1.0
AMTFrNY 12.98 .. +1.0
CAMuniApll.54 ... +1.3
CapApA p41.50 +.02 +0.8
CaplncAp 12.57 ... +1.7
ChIncAp 9.52 ... +1.6
DvMkIAp 29.78 -.01 +2.7
Disc p 43.41 +.20 +3.3
EquityA 11.33 +.01 +2.2
GlobAp 62.21 -.02 +2.4
GIbOppA 33.52 +.13 +3.2
Gold p 17.86 -.20 -2.4
HiYdAp 9.53 +.01 +1.7
LtdTmMu 15.89. ... +1.0
MnSIFdA 36.31 +.06 +1.5
MidCapA 17.33 +.02 +2.5
PAMuniAp 12.85+.01 +1.0
StrlnAp 4.30 -.01 +0.6
USGvp 9.71 ... +0.1
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 10.15 ... +0.9
AMTFrNY 12.98 ... +0.9
CplncBt 12.45 ... +1.7
ChlncB t 9.51 +.01 +1.5
EqultyB 10.93 +.01 +2.1
HiYldB1I 9.38 +.01 +1.6
StrlncBt 4.32 ... +0.8
Oppenheim Quest:
QBalA 18.50 +.04 +1.7
OBalB 18.20 +.03 +1.7
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.38 ... +0.6
RoMuAp 18.38 +.01 +1.2
PBHG Funds:
SeiGrth n21.23 +.05 +0.7
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRtAd 10.72 ... -0.1
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AltAsset 13.00 ... +0.3
ComodRR 15.94 +.01 -0.1
HiYId 9.91 ... +1.7
LowDu 10.12 ... -0.1
RealRlnl 11.28 -.01 -1.5
ShortT 10.02 ... +0.1
ToIRt 10.72 ... -0.1
PIMCO Funds A:
ReatRtAp11.28 -.01 -1.5
TotRtA 10.72 ... -0.1
PIMCO Funds C:
ReaRtC p 11.28 -.01 -1.6
ToIRICI 10.72 ... -0.2
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtn p 10.72 ... -0.1
Phoenix Funds:
BalanA 14.91 +.02 +0.4
PhoenixFunds A:
CapGrA 15.05 ... +1.2
IntlA 10.25 -.03 +1.8
Pioneer Funds A:
BalanA p 9.75 ... +0.5
BondAp 9.34 +.01 +0.3
EqlncAp 29.78 +.01 +1.0
EurSelEqA 30.45 -.16 +2.6
GrwthAp 12.40 +.02 +3.1
HiYldAp 11.36 ... +2.1
IntlValA 17.20 -.04 +2.0
MdCpGrA 15.46 +.04 +3.5
MdCVAp26.52 -.01 +1.8
PionFdAp 42.84 +.07 +1.3
TxFreAp 11.85 ... +0.8
ValueAp 18.17 -.02 +1.1
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYldBl 11.41 +.01 +2.1
MdCpVB 23.71 -.01 +1.7
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYIdCt 11.51 +.01 +2.1
Price Funds Adv:
Eqlncp 26.75 +.01 +1.2
Price Funds;
Balancen19.70 -.01 +1.0
BIChipn 31.47 +.03 +2.4
CABondn1.10 ... +0.3
CapAppn20.11 -.01 +1.4
DivGron 23.10 +.01 +1.0
Eqlncn 26.80 +.01 +1.2
Eqlndex n33.03 +.04 +1.5
Europe n 20,06 -.12 +2.3
FLIntm n 10.93 .., +0.1
GNMAn 9.57 ... 0.0
Growth n 27.25 ... +2.1
Gr&lnn 22.18 ... +1.6
HIlthSci n 23.60 +.25 +5.2
HiYieldn 7.04 ... +1.9
ForEqn 15.45 -.08 +1.7
IntlBondn 9.65 -.03 -1.2
IntDis n 34.06 -.12 +2.2
IntlStkn 12.90 -.07 +1.5
Japan n 8,44 -.04 -0.4
LatAmn 19.07 -.23 +3.9
MDShrtn 5.16 ... +0.2
MDBond n10,79 ... +0.2


MidCapn 52.41 +.02 +3.0
MCapValn23.70 -.05 +1.7
NAmer n 33.71 +.08 +2.6
NAsian 11.13 -.02 +4.1
NewEran38.02 -.23 +1.1
NHoizn 31.33 +.12 +3.5
N Incn 9.10 ... +0.1
NYBondn1.45 ... +0.5
PSIncn 14.97 -.01 +1.1
RealEstn 19.26 +.08 +3.2
ScTecn 19.57 -.05 +3.7
ShtBd n 4.71 ... 0.0
SmCpStk n32.41 ... +2.2
SmCapVal n37.12+,07 +2.9
SpecGrn 17.41 -.01 +2.1
Specinn 11.93 ... +0.4
TFincn 10.09 ... +0.3
TxFrHn 11.99 ... +0.8
TFIntmn 11.23 ... +0.1
TxFrSI n 5.38 ... 0.0
USTInt n 5.40 ... -0.5
USTLgn 12.17 +.02 -0.2
VABondn11.77 ... +0.3
Value n 23.54 -.02 +1.2
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 9.03 +.01 -0.1
AZTE 9.36 ... +0.3
C!scEqAp 13.13 +.03 +1.1
Convp 17.11 +.02 +1.7
DiscGr 17.72 +.05 +2.5
DvrinAp 10.23 +.01 +0.4
EuEq 21.21 -.13 +2.7
FLTxA 9.33 ... +0.3
GeoAp 18.36 +.03 +0.7
GIGvAp 12.54 -.03 -0.9
GIbEqtlyp 8.69 -.02 +2.2
GrInAp 19.84 +.05 +1.2
HlthAp 63.04 +.20 +1.8
HiYdA px 8.07 -.04 +1.9
HYAdApx 6.08 -.03 +1.6
IncmApx 6.85 -.01 0.0
IntlEq p 23.76 -.15 +1.6
IntGrlnp 11.93 -.06 +2.5
InvAp 13.17 +.02 +2.6
MITx p 9.09 ... +0.3
MNTx p 9.08 ... +0.2
NJTxA p 9.31 ... +0.4
NwOpAp 43.13 +.15 +2.4
OTCAp 7.56 +.02 +2.4
PATE 9.20 ... +0.3
TxExA p 8.90 ... +0.5
TFInAp 15.12 ... +0.4
TFHYA 13.02 +.01 +0.6
USGvAp 13.20 ... 0.0
UtilA p 10.97 -.02 +3.5
VstaAp 9.84 +.03 +2.1
VoyAp 16.98 +.06 +2.5
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 18.61 ... +3.2
CiscEqBt113.02 +.02 +1.0
DiscGr 16.37 +.04 +2.4
DvrinBt 10.15 ... +0.2
Eqinct 17.76 +.04 +1.2
EuEq 20.43 -.13 +2.6
FLTxBt 9.32 ... +0.1
GeoBt 18.18 +.03 +0.6
GilncBt 12.50 -.02 -0,9
GIbEq I 7.92 -.01 +2.2
GINtRst 26.85 -.19 +1.6
GrinBt 19.55 +.05 +1.1
HlthBt 57.45 +.19 +1.7
HiYIdBtx 8.03 -.04 +1.7
HYAdBtx 6.01 -.02 +1.7
IncmB tx 6.81 -.01 0.0
IntGrInt 11.69 -.07 +2.4
IntlNopt 11.42 -.08 +2.6
InvBt 12.07 +.01 +2.5
NJTxB t 9.31 ... +0.3
NwOpBt 38.81 +.13 +2.4
NwValp 18.12 +.04 +0.8
NYTxBt 8.84 ... +0.4
OTCBt 6.69 +.01 +2.5
TxExBt 8.90 ... +0.3
TFHYBt 13.04 +.01 +0.5
TFInBt 15.14 ... +0.3
USGvBt 13.13 ... -0.1
ULilBt 10.92 -.01 +3.5
VistaBI 8.60 +.03 +2.0
VoyBt 14.80 +.05 +2.5
Putnam Funds M:
Dvrlncp 10.14 ... +0.3
Royce Funds:
LwPrStkr15.15 -.01 +1.4
MicroCapI 15.66 -.01 +2.2
Premier r 15.60 -.06 +2.4
TotRet r 12.66 -.02 +1.8
Russell Funds S:
QuantEqS 38.75 +.11 +1.6
Rydex Advisor:
OTCno 10.26 +.04 +2.7
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn1O.52 ... 0.0
IntlEqAn 11.04 -.06 +1.8
LgCGroAn18.96 +.03 +2.9
LgCValAn22.16 +.04 +1.5
STI Classic:
CpAppLp11.22 +.01 +1.0
CpAppA p11.87 +.01 +1.0
TxSnGrTp 25.06 +.04 +1.9
TxSnGrL 123.52 +.05 +1.9
VlnStkA 12.74 +.03 +1.0
Salomon Brothers:
BalancB p 12.87 ... +0.9
Opport 50.18 +.09 +3.0
Schwab Funds:
10001nvrn35.70+.05 +1.8
S&Plnvn19.03 +.02 +1.5
S&PSetn19.11 +.02 +1.5
YIdPIsSI 9.68 ... +0.3
Scudder Funds A:
DrHiRA 44.37 -.02 +1.1
FlgComAp 17.87-.04 +4.6
USGovA 8.57 ... +0.1
Scudder Funds S:
EmMkIn 11.15 -.01 +1.9
EmMkGrr 19.22 -.09 +3.4
GIbBdSr 10.16 -.01 -0.2
GIbDis 37.28 +.05 +3.7
GlobalS 27.95 -.09 +1.6
Gold&Prc 15.44 -.12 -1.9
GrEuGr 27.74 -.14 +1.9
GrolncS 22.31 +.03 +1.9
HiYldTx 12.93 ... +0.8
Incomes 12.98 +.01 +0.3
IntTxAMT11.36 ... +0.1
Intl FdS 44.93 -.24 +1.7
LgCoGro 24.49 +.02 +1.8
LatAmr 36.95 -.52 +3.3
MgdMuni S 9.22 .,. +0.6
MATFS 14.59 -.01 +0.3
PacOpps r 14.14 -.04 +2.4
ShtTmBdS 10.07 ... +0.2
SmCoVISr 27.89 ... +2.3
Selected Funds:
AmShS p 38.04 -.01 +0.7
Seligman Group:
FronlrAl 13.00 +.03 +2.7
FronltrD 11.47 +.03 +2.7
GIbSmA 16.41 +.01 +4.1
GIbTchA 12.72 -.03 +3.5
HYdBAo p 3.42 ... +1.5
Sentinel Group:
CornS A p 29.88 +.01 +0.6
Sequoia n151.99 +.58 +0.6
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 35.49 ... +2.1
Smith Barney A:
AgGrA p 97.65 +.42 +3.9
ApprAp 14.72 +.01 +0.8
FdValAp 15.09 ... +1.8
HilncAt 6.94 +.01 +2.1
InAICGAp 13.56 -.09 +1.3
LgCpGAp22.15 +.03 +3.2
Smith Barney B&P:
FValBt 14.19 ... +1.7
LgCpGBt 20.89 +.02 +3.1
SBCplnct 16.80 +.03 +2.5
Smith Barney 1:
DvStrl 17.26 ... 0.0
Grincl 15.55 +.01 +2.2
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 48.96 +.03 +0.5
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 37.40 +.17 +2.5
Growth 43.41 +.14 +4.3
SmCap 43.65 +.10 +3.1
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.46 ... -0.5
SunAmerica Focus:
FLgCpAp17.65 +.03 +0.8
TCW Galileo Fds:
SelEqly 19.15 -.06 +1.2
TD Waterhouse Fds:
Dew30 ... ... NA
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BdPlus 10.30 +.01 +0.1
Eqlndex 8.85 +.01 +1.8
Grotnc 12.45 +,01 +1.4
GroEq 9.28 +.01 +1.8
HiYldBd 9.31 +.01 +1.6
IntlEq 10.56 -.06 +1.3
MgdAlc 11.21 ... +1.0
ShtTrBd 10.45 ... 0.0
SocChEq 9.45 +.02 +2.6
TxExBd 10.92 ... +0.2
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 33.12 +.03 +2.6
Value 45.81 -.05 +0.4


I 4., 2 1





Ao .. 32
S .1 3






"wAV Chs


Templeton Instit:
ForEqS 20.45 -.03 +1.4
Third Avenue Fds:
Intl r 19.71 -.03 +1.1
RIEstVIr 29.99 +.07 +2.5
Value 57.00 +.13 +3.0
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYld 5.17 ... +1.8
Income 8.74 ... +0.1
LgCpStk 26.13 +.06 +1.5
TA IDEX A:
FdTEApx 11.82 -.03 +0.3
JanGrowp24.43 +.12 +2.0
GCGIobp24.33 ... +1.0
TrCHYBpx9.29 -.07 +1.7
TAFIxlnpx 9.54 -.03 +0.6
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGr n23.98 +.08 +3.8
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 25.05 -.01 +1.9
US Global Investors:
AllAmin 25.04 +.04 +1.5
GIbRs 12.76 -.04 +2.3
GIdShr 7:51 -.11 -1.4
USChina 6.89 -.01 +2.1
WIdPrcMn 15.31 -.17 -1.0
USAA Group:
AgvGt 30,18 +.13 +2.2
CABd 11.29 ... +0.4
CmstStr 27.11 ... +1.0
GNMA 9.70 .. +0.2
GrTxStr 15.05 +.05 +2.1
Grwth 14.42 +.07 +3.4
Gr&lnc 18.94 +.02 +1.4
IncStk 17.34 +.05 +2.2
Inco 12.39 +.01 0.0
Intl 21.78 -.05 +1.3
NYBd 12.13 ... +0.5
PrecMM 14.56 -.18 -2.6
ScTech 9.67 -.03 +3.8
ShtTBnd 8.88 ... 0.0
SmCpStk 14.53 +.03 +3.1
TxElt 13.33 ... +0.3
TxELT 14.25 -.01 +0.3
TxESh 10.69 ... +0.2
VABd 11.76 ... +0.3
WIdGr 17.86 -.01 +1.1
Value Line Fd:
Lev Gtn 27.07 +.20 +3.4
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 18.98 ... +0.4
CmstAp 18.54 -.01 +0.7
CpBdAp 6.73 ... +0.3
EGA p 39.62 +.14 +2.0
EqincAp 8.75 +.01 +1.7
Exch 365.19 +.38 +0.6
GrnA p 20.98 +.02 +2.2
HarbAp 14.42 +.01 +2.0
HiYIdA 3.62 ... +1.7
HYMuAp 10.98 ... +1.0
InTFAp 19.02 ... +0.4
MunlAp 14.80 ... +0.3
PATFAp 17.56 ... +0.4
StrMunInc 13.41 ... +1.0
US MlgeA 13.85 ... +0.1
UtilAp 18.75 -.01 +3.4
Van Kamp Funds B:
CmstBt 18.54 -.01 +0.7
EGBt 33.89 +.12 +2.0
EnterpBt 11.63 +.04 +1.6
EqlncBt 8.62 +.01 +1.7
HYMuBt 10.98 ... +0.9
MulB 14.77 -.01 +0.2
PATFIBt 17.51 ... +0.3
StrMunInc 13.40 ... +0.8
US Mtge 13.80 ... 0.0
UtilB 18.72 -.01 +3.4
Vanguard Admiral:
5OAdml n113.26+.13 +1.5
GNMAAdnlO.38 ... +0.2
HthCrn 57.10 +.13 +2.0
HiYldCpn 6.30 ... +1.4
ITAdmln 13.48 ... +0.1
LtdTrAd n 10.79 ... +0.1
PrmCap r n65.40+.05 +1.4
STsyAdml n10.39 ... 0.0
ShtTrAd n15.57 ... +0.2
STIGrAd n10.56 ... +0.1
TIIBAdml n10.21 ... -0.1
TSlkAdm n29.41 +.04 +1.9
WelltnAdm n5275 ... +0.8
Windsorn61,95 -.04 +1.3
WdsrlAdn56.83+.05 +1.8
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 24.99 +.03 +1.5
CALTn 11.84 ... +0.3
CapOpp n31.45 -.03 +1.5
Convrtn 13.15 +.06 +3.6
DivdGron12.21 +.01 +0.3
Energy n 50.39 -.19 +2.8
Eqlncn 23.86 +.01 +1.3
Expilrn 77.92 +.18 +3.4
FLLTn 11.82 ... +0.1
GNMAn 10.38 ... +0.2
Grolncn 31.37 +.10 +1.5
GrthEqn 9.82 +.01 +2.5
HYCorp n 6.30 ... +1.3
HlthCren135.28 +.31 +2.0
InflaPron 12.29 -.02 -1.5
IntlExplrn 17.21 -.06 +2.1
IntlGrn 18.78 -.10 +0.9
IntiValIn 31.77 -.11 +2.1
ITGrade n9.94 ... -0.2
ITTsryn 11.14 ... -0.2
UteContn 15.39 +.01 +0.9
UifeGron 20.38 ... +1.5
ULelncn 13.58 +.01 +0.5
ieModn 18.15 +.01 +1.2
LTIGrade n9.80 .02 0.0
LTTsryn 11.85 +.02 -0.1
Morgn 16.84 +.01 +2.2
MuHYn 10.87 ... +0.4
MulnsLg n12.82 ... +0.3
Mulntn 13.48 ... +0.1
MuLtdn 10.79 ... +0.1
MuLongn11.45 .. +0.3
MuShrtn 15.57 ...
NJLTn 12.04 .4.4
NYLTn 11.50 ... +0.2
OHLTTE n12.20 ... +0.2
PALTn 11.55 .. +0.3
PrecMtls n17.93-.09 +0.6
Prmcprn 63.00 +.05 +1.4
SelValurn19.85 -.01 +2.6
STARn 19.13 ... +1.2
STIGraden10.56 ... +0.1
STFed n 10.32 ... 0.0
StratEqn 22.97 +.05 +3.1
USGron 16.74 +.03 +3.3
USValue n14.54 +.04 +2.3
Wellslyn 21.79 +.01 +0.4
Weltn n 30,54 +.01 +0.8
Wndsrn 18.36 -.01 +1.3
Wndslln 32.01 +.02 +1.8
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 113.25 +.13 +1.5
Balanced n19.72 +.02 +1.1
EMktn 15.99 -.11 +3.1
Europe n 26.29 -.13 +1.9
Extend n 33.09 +.06 +3.1
Growth n 26.84 +.04 +1.9
ITBnd n 10,56 ... -0.2
LgCaplx n21.92 +.03 +1.7
MidCapn 16,80 +.04 +3.1
Pacific '9.12 ... 0.0
REITrn 20.10 +.11 +3.2
SmCap n 28.06 +.04 +3.0
SmICpVl n14.67 +.02 +2.7
STBndn 10.02 ... 0.0
TotBndn 10.21 ... -0.1
Totllntn 12.72 -.05 +1.5
TolStkn 29.41 +.04 +1.8
Value n 21.98 +.03 +1.4
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Insldxn112.33 +.13 +1.5
InsPIn 112,33 +.13 +1.5
TBIstn 10.21 ... 0.0

Vantagepoint Fds:
Growth 8.28 +.02 +2.3
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 16.99 -.01 +3.0
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 5.92 ... +1.4
Wasatch:

Weitz Funds:

Value 36.96 +.05 +0.6
Wells Fargo Adv:
Opptylnv 48.11 +.01 +2.7
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.67 +.01 +0.3
Core 11.46 +.01 +0.1
William Blair N:
GrowthN 10.99 -.01 +2.8
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.34 ... +0.7


Strong economic






data boosts stocks


Associated Press


NEW YORK Wall Street
ended a bullish week with a
modest advance Friday as
strong economic data encour-
aged investors and sent the
Standard & Poor's 500 index to
a four-year high for the second
straight session.
Government economic
reports were unabashedly pos-
itive, just as they were in the
previous session. The Labor
Department's Producer Price
Index, which measures infla-
tion in wholesale prices, was
flat in June, while "core" PPI
- with food and fuel costs
removed fell 0.1 percent
In addition, the Federal
Reserve reported industrial
production surged 0.9 percent
in June, the biggest jump in 14
months. And business invento-
ries rose by a meager 0.1 per-
cent in May, according to the
Commerce Department, mean-
ing that sales are brisk and
businesses aren't stuck with
large inventories.
But some analysts ques-
tioned the week's move higher
as overdone the Dow Jones
industrials gained 1.83 per-
cent, for example and pre-
dicted that a selloff was immi-


Market watch
July 15, 2005

Dow Jones *11.94
industrials 10,640.83


Nasdaq
composite


+3.96
2,156.78


Standard & +1.42
Poor's 500 1,227.92


Russell
2000


.0.72
663.74


NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,634 New highs
Declined: 1,574 96
New lows
Unchanged: 190 6
Volume: 1,762,100,433

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 1,554 New highs
97
Declined: 1,443 New lows
Unchanged: 176 20
Volume: 1,522,517,528

AP

nent.
"If you look around, is this
economic data really worth the
jump we had?" said Bill
Groenveld, head trader at
vFinance Investments. "I don't
think so, and that means we'll
probably have to have a pull-
back at some point. We still


have oil out there, and we still
have the Fed."
After spending most of the
session in negative territory,
the Dow rose 11.94, or 0.11 per-
cent, to 10,640.83. It was the
Dow's best close since March
16.
Broader stock indicators
closed modestly higher after
also trading lower much of the
day The S&P 500 rose 1.42, or
0.12 percent, to 1,227.92, and
the Nasdaq composite index
gained 3.96, or 0.18 percent, to
2,156.78, beating the previous
session's 2005 high.
Positive inflation data,
reports of strong retail sales
activity and a sharp dropoff in
oil prices combined to give
Wall Street a very strong week.
The S&P climbed 1.33 percent
over the course of the week
and the Nasdaq rose 2.08 per-
cent.
Meanwhile, bonds traded in
a narrow range for much of
Friday and ended slightly high-
er, with the yield on the 10-year
Treasury falling to 4.17 percent
from 4.18 percent late
Thursday. The dollar rose
against most major currencies
due to the strong economic
data, while gold prices moved
lower.


www.n o rhoakbL.or g










don't walk it alone.



JESUS WILL WALK IT WITH YOU. FIND HIM AT


BAP T I S T C H U R C H

A Southern Baptist Church
Stan L. Stewart, Pastor

Sunday Worship 8,4f & 10:304AI


(352) 489-1688

(352) 746-1500
At the comer ,of N. Elkcam Blvd.
& N Citrus Spnrings Blvd.


Now THAT WE'RE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD,


LET Us COME To You.


I-


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Interior Decora

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GAMPPOT THE BOYS ND GIRLS CLB


&- SUPPORT THE BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB!


The entire family is invited to Love Nissan/Honda,

on July 16th from 10am 4pm, to enjoy our Summer

Games and Support The Boys and Girls Club.

There will be FUN FOR ALL. You can navigate our

giant slide, dunk that clown in the dunk tank, or

S- - challenge yourself on our obstacle course. There

will be plenty of games for the kids as well! Don't
forget the out of this world Castle Moonwalk!

9 9 *
9











s X Ifi iOA

.IUL I 6, 2005

.. .... .. -,. -......... ... .... ,-
...... :., ~~......,........... ,.. .... ........... .... .. -. : ._


".. _- ::. .: ...


0
-~~1

/


AT- *.,,
.. *..,.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry M ulligan ...............................publisher
Charlie Brennan ................................. editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart ....... advertising services director
Steve Arthur ..................... Chronicle columnist
-. aw Mike Arnold ........................ managing editor
Jim Hunter ............................ senior reporter
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. Artlhurs publisher emeritus

CHARITABLE CAUSE




Fund-raiser



spotlights local



compassion


his coming week is the
week that the road from
Tallahassee to Citrus
County becomes a battleground
for those who will face the 180-
mile trek on foot to symbolize a
message.
Their message is. that people
with mental and physical devel-
opmental disabilities struggle
every day with life, yet through
their innocence and courage
they teach us how life should
really be. And in that common
humanity, these special men and
women can live productive,
meaningful lives by
learning, working THE I1
and living in an
environment that is Key Tr
characterized by Centei
kindness, love and for the
respect.
This unique mara- OUR 01
thon, Run for the 'Listen to
Money, began in and joi
1976, as leaders from fight
Citrus County's Key undersi
Training Center and respect
leaders from the and I
community joined
hands to touch the
hearts of thousands as they faced
the hot sun and fiery pavement in
an agonizing physical struggle.
And every year since, the run has
brought with it an understanding
of the hope that each step repre-
sents.
The Key Training Center has
long been nationally recognized
as a leader and an innovator in
programs and initiatives associ-
ated with those who cannot
speak out for themselves.
The center provides daily liv-
ing and social skills, job training,
life-sustaining care and residen-
tial services.
The facility, with its dedicated
staff and volunteers, has been
the absolute champion for
ensuring that those with handi-
caps can enjoy productive lives
in an atmosphere of love, dignity
and respect.


Rundown camp C SO
I recently, after a ... two-
year absence from visiting
the Chassahowitzka River
Campground, had a
chance to go back once S
more and see if it's as
beautiful and pristine as it
has been in the past. What CAL
happened? That place is cn
rundown. 563-
Please don't close
Winn-Dixie wants to close down
the (State Road) 44 store because
of Wal-Mart nearby. I think this
store needs to stay open because of
the good location. Inverness people
like this store. The nearest other
stores are (U.S.) 41 and
Meadowcrest.
Plenty of people still want to use
the State Road 44 store. Reconsider
closing this store.
Aged firefighters
I'm calling the Sound Off regard-
ing the person that called in several
weeks ago about the 81-year-old vol-
unteer firefighters in Citrus County.
I'm just wondering if these volun-
teers, are they driving these fire
trucks at 81 years old?
I know this apparatus is very, very
expensive and I was just wondering,
at 81 years old, can they still han-


F

r

t


Those who once were ware-
housed and locked behind
closed doors are now given the
opportunity to earn a paycheck,
live in their own homes, attend
church, play baseball and dance.
Run for the Money is the pre-
dominant fund-raiser for this
center, as the victories and suc-
cesses from this agency would
simply not be possible without
continued financial assistance.
Community support is needed
this coming week, not just in the
form of cheers and fanfare for
the assembly of runners, partici-
pation in the com-
munity celebration
>SUE: at the Lecanto facil-
aining ity on Saturday, July
's Run 23, to greet the run-
Money. ners as they enter
Citrus County, or
'INION: involvement in the
the story 9-hour telethon that
n in the day on WYKE-TV
with Channel 16. But the
ending, contributions and
, funds pledges that are
love. asked for at this
time of year are
crucial to the Key's
ability to give the professional
help that is needed to provide its
services.
And while the fund-raising
aspect of the week is important,
it is just as critical that the mes-
sage of this experience is heard.
The week's efforts are targeted
to increase community aware-
ness about the Key Center, pro-
mote understanding and obtain
greater acceptance for people
with developmental disabilities.
Run for the Money not only
reflects Citrus County's compas-
sion for people with develop-
mental disabilities, it celebrates
the promises and potential of
the human spirit when given the
wonderful opportunity to grow
and thrive. Listen to the story,
and then join in the fight with
understanding, respect, funds
and love.

de these trucks and do
these volunteers get paid
for calls? Somebody tell
me.
Gas prices
In regards to the gas
prices. Up North, gas sta-
tions cannot increase the
price of gas until the next
7 delivery. What goes on
0579 here in the South?
Also, when you get gas
and it increases in price and you get
less miles per gallon, what are they
adding or taking out of the gas? It's
time to pursue these two matters.
Meadowcrest pays
Responding to the Beverly Hills
resident asking why a sheriff's
deputy is parked in Meadowcrest
while Forest Ridge Boulevard is not
patrolled.
The answer is: Meadowcrest pays
for this service, and the Beverly
Hills-Pine Ridge area can get details
for similar service by contacting the
sheriff's (office).
Too much noise
The background noise on our
movies and the TV is absolutely
revolting. It spoils the whole thing.
You can't hear it right and it's so
loud that you can't turn it down.


The Supreme Court question


N obody in Wash-
ington will pay any
attention to what
you or I say, but outside
groups should be excluded
and gagged when it comes
to Supreme Court nomi-
nees and the confirmation
process.
The only people provid-
ing input should be the
president and the members Charley
of the U.S. Senate. OTH
In recent years, to the VOIC
detriment of all of us, spe-
cial-interest groups have
mounted what amounts to political
campaigns for or against certain nomi-
nees. Usually, they are negative and
amount to nothing more than slander
campaigns and character assassina-
tions. Nominees have been pressured
to answer questions judicial nominees
shouldn't answer, such as how they
would rule on specific topics. Rather
than address questions they should
address such as intelligence, educa-
tion, temperament and judicial record
- opposing senators want to pry into
every word ever written or spoken by
the nominees.
If you wished to look back into my
writings over 30 years, you would cer-
tainly find some things that today even
I disagree with. Any human being who
avoids brain paralysis will change his
mind during a period of time as he
expands his knowledge. That would
certainly be true of lawyers and judges.
Aside from the constitutional rea-
sons, you would think U.S. senators
would wish to preserve their preroga-
tives instead of allowing the 40,000 to
50,000 camp followers in the D.C. area
to, in effect, take over the confirmation,


Reese
Ef- f
DES


process. They could easily do
this by limiting the testimony
to the nominee instead of
opening the door to any ideo-
logue who wishes to make
wild charges against the per-
son. They could also verbally
condemn the special inter-
ests for meddling in some-
thing that is not their busi-
ness.
We get to elect our legisla-
tors and our president. We
have no say and don't need
to have a say in the
appointment of judicial offi-


cers. Our Constitution gave us a repub-
lic, not a democracy, and three separate
branches of government. The federal
judiciary is the responsibility of the
president and the Senate, not ours.
Presumably, no modern president
will nominate a crook, so the Senate
Judiciary Committee need not act like a
grand jury or special prosecutor's
office. Actually, the game they play in
the Senate is as clear as their ideology.
On one side, any nominee, no matter
how distinguished, who has indicated
any degree of disagreement with pro-
abortion and affirmative action will be
labeled an extremist and unfit for duty.
In truth, the extremism exists only in
the minds of the liberal ideologues. Roe
v. Wade was a lousy decision because
the Court usurped the right of state leg-
islatures to decide moral and philo-
sophical questions. Affirmative action
is obsolete. We are now 41 years past
1964, and it is no longer needed. It
never was legal in the real sense,
because affirmative action that sets
double standards is by definition an
injustice and a form of reverse racism.
Affirmative action that seeks to recruit


and encourage qualified people is
good; affirmative action that sets up a
double standard is wrong. Only an ide-
ologue and an opportunist could
equate double standards with equality.
On the other side, some ideologues of
the right are equally demanding that
the nominee conform to their ideologi-
cal positions.
What's wrong with this is that judges
don't make broad and sweeping ideo-
logical changes. That is the province of
the legislature. Judges hear specific
cases and must rule on specific cases.
As a matter of fact, as I have pointed out
before, the Supreme Court has no
enforcement powers. In other words,
any president bold enough could sim-
ply disregard a Supreme Court ruling
Who's going to put him in jail? The U.S.
Marshals work for the attorney general,
who is an agent of the president.
President Andrew Jackson famously
disregarded a ruling when the
Supreme Court said he couldn't move
the Indians to the West "It's Marshall's
ruling (Chief Justice John Marshall);
now let him enforce it," Jackson said,
and ordered the Army to proceed with
the removal.
If I were the president, I would urge
the Republican senators to hold a brief
judiciary hearing, limit the debate to
five days and force an up-or-down vote,
even if it means using the so-called
nuclear option. There is simply too
much to be done to waste the summer
and fall listening to ideologues bloviate.
Democrats are entitled to a vote; they
are not entitled to obstruct the confir-
mation process.

Write to Charley Reese at P.O. Box
2446, Orlando, FL 32802.


LETTERS to the Editor


Zoning should stay local
It seems to me that any laws or acts
should be passed by the state
Legislature for the good of all resi-
dents, not for the good of a few, such
as the manufactured home builders.
The Florida Manufactured Building
Act was passed to allow double-wide
trailers to circumvent ,I local zon-
ing. In areas where ma fractured
(double-wides) were excluded by zon-
ing for local needs and purposes, this
act allows these double-wide homes
to be renamed as modular homes. By
using a third-party inspector they are
able to bypass the construction
progress inspections by county build-
ing inspectors.
True modular homes are transport-
ed to the home site on low bay trail-
ers, not on their own over-the-road
chassis. Lobbyists seem to be in con-
trol of the rules and regulations that
get passed, not the voters.
I ask all residents who think local
zoning should stay in the hands of the
local officials-who answer directly to
the voters, to write to your legislator
and insist this issue be returned to
local control.
Scott J. Forbes
Crystal River

Set back by setback
It is interesting that the county is
crying foul to the state in reference to
the new cell at the landfill.
My husband and I wanted to build a
garage. My husband went to the coun-
ty to find out what the setback is and
was told five feet. We made a down
payment on the garage and started
the paperwork. We had to wait to


OPINIONS INVITED
w The opinions expressed in Chronicle edi-
torials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political car-
toons, columns or letters do not neces-
sarily represent the opinion of the edito-
rial board.
Groups or individuals are invited to
express their opinions in a letter to the
editor.
M Persons wishing to address the editorial
board, which meets weekly, should call
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5660.
M All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including
letters sent via e-mail. Names and
hometowns will be printed; phone num-
bers will not be published or given out.
0 We reserve the right to edit letters for
length, libel, fairness and good taste.
Letters must be no longer than" 350
words, and writers will be limited to
three letters per month.
SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280; or e-
mail to letters@chronlcleonillne.com.


apply for the permit until the plans
for the garage arrived (a few weeks
later). In the meantime, we had a con-
crete company come out and give an
estimate. The location would require
a bit of fill. We even planned a 15-foot
setback to not be too close to the
property line.
We got all of the paperwork ready
to submit. We then drove to the office
and took a number. When our turn
came, we were informed that the
rules had changed. Our setback
became 82.5 feet. (We have been told
the standard code throughout Florida
is a 5-foot setback) This meant an
extreme amount of changes. The new
setback would require more fill and
the removal of trees.


We had an option: we could apply
for a waiver (a hefty fee involved)
with no guarantee that it would be
approved. We discussed it with the
department director. He stated that
his hands were tied. He had no
choice but to deny the permit
End result is that we cancelled the
garage. It is ludicrous that, with 10
acres, we had to remove trees to add
this structure. The extreme reaction
of the county to the garage in the
Inverness Highlands (which was built
according to code and approved) is
greatly affecting the ability of resi-
dents to improve their property
The headline of the Chronicle
states "County gets no sympathy about
landfill problems." Within the article,
I pulled the following quote: "The
county has protested, saying that DEP
changed the rules at the last minute
and is holding the consent order over
its head for getting a renewal of its
landfill permit" I say, welcome to our
world.
Mary L. Nigels
Lecanto

Respect Old Glory
In my opinion it is a disgrace that
in the USA there exists discussion as
to whether or not the flag of the USA
may be debased.
The flag of the USA is a symbol of
this country and should be respected
by every person regardless of citizen-
ship.
A person who does not show
respect for this symbol of the United
States should be reprimanded.
Leszek Zolkiewicz
Inverness


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 record.
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 are purely those of the callers.


S "When a man has pity on all
living creatures then only is
he noble."

8--m a :l?

.i









Cimus CouNn' (FL) CHRoNIclE NATION & 'WORLD SATURDAY, Jui~ 16, 2005 hA


Biblical parchment found near Dead Sea


Bedouin robber leads researcher to fragments


Associated Press

JERUSALEM A secretive
encounter with a Bedouin robber in a
desert valley led to what an Israeli
archaeologist hailed Friday as one of
the most important biblical finds from
the region in a half century.
The discovery of two fragments
from a nearly 2,000-year-old parch-
ment scroll give rise to hope that the
Judean Desert may yield more treas-
ures, said Professor Chanan Eshel, an
archaeologist from Tel Aviv's Bar Ilan
University.
The two small pieces of brown ani-
mal skin, inscribed in Hebrew with
verses from the Book of Leviticus, are
from "refugee" caves in Nachal
Arugot, a canyon near the Dead Sea
where Jews hid from the Romans in
the second century, Eshel said in an


interview with The Associated Press.
The scrolls are being tested by
Israel's Antiquities Authority.
Recently, several relics bearing
inscriptions, including a burial box
purported to belong to Jesus' brother
James, were revealed-as modern for-
geries.
More than 1,000 ancient texts -
known collectively as the Dead Sea
Scrolls were discovered between
1947 and 1956 in 11 caves overlooking
the western shores of the Dead Sea.
"No scrolls have been found in the
Judean Desert" in decades, Eshel
said. "The common belief has been
that there is nothing left to find
there."
Now, he said, scholars may be
spurred on to further excavations.
Archaeologist and Bible scholar
Steven Pfann said he had not seen the


Associated Press
This photo made available by Israeli
archeologist Chanan Eshel on Friday,
July 15, 2005, shows a fragment of an
ancient Torah scroll containing verses
from the Book of Leviticus, said to
have been found in a "refugee" cave in
Nachal Arugot, a canyon near the Dead
Sea.
fragments. If authenticated, they
would "in general not be doing more
than confirming the character of the


material that we have from the south-
ern part of the Judean wilderness up
until today"
But "what's interesting and exciting
is that this is a new discovery," Pfann
added. "This is the first time we've
seen anything from the south since
the 1960s."
Eshel said he was first shown the
fragments last year during a meeting
in an abandoned police station near
the Dead Sea.
A Bedouin said he had been offered
$20,000 for the fragments on the black
market and wanted an evaluation.
The encounter that both excited
and dismayed the archaeologist who
has worked in the Judean Desert
since 1986.
"I was jealous he had found it, not
me. I was also very excited. I didn't
believe I would see them again," said
Eshel, who took photographs of the
pieces he believed would soon be
smuggled out of the country


But in March 2005, he discovered
the Bedouin still had the scroll frag-
ments. Eshel bought them with $3,000
provided by Bar Ilan University and
handed them over to the Antiquities
Authority, he said.
"Scholars do not buy antiquities. I
did it because I could not see it fall
apart," Eshel said.
The finding constitutes the 15th
scroll fragments found in the area
from the same period of the Jewish
"Bar Kochba" revolt against the
Romans, and the first to be discovered
with verses from Leviticus, Eshel
said.
The Dead Sea Scrolls were written
by the Essenes, a monastic sect seen
by some as a link between Judaism
and early Christianity. The scrolls
comprise more than 1,000 ancient
texts found a half century ago in the
caves above Qumran in the West
Bank, one of the most significant dis-
coveries in the Holy Land.


Hurricane Emily churns onward toward Jamaica


1 person killed

in Grenada

Associated Press

ST GEORGE'S, Grenada -
Hurricane Emily weakened
slightly Friday as it moved
through the eastern Caribbean
toward Jamaica after shatter-
ing windows, flooding hospi-
tals and killing at least one
person in Grenada.
Emily was downgraded to a
Category 3 with winds of 125
mph Friday morning after it
cleared the Windward Islands,
unleashing heavy surf, gusty
winds and torrential rain hun-
dreds of miles away: Trinidad
in the south, nearby Venezuela
to the west, and Hispaniola in
the middle of the Caribbean
Sea.
The National Hurricane
Center in Miami projected the
hurricane would move just
south of Jamaica on Saturday,
pass the Cayman Islands and
hit Mexico's Yucatan Pen-


ON THE NET
g http://www.nhc.noaa.gov

insula on Sunday night.
If it continues on the same
path, it will make landfall
sometime Wednesday between
Tuxpan, Mexico, and Gal-
veston, Texas, about a 600 mile
span, hurricane center spokes-
man Frank Lepore said, while
cautioning that "a lot could
change between now and
then."
The second major hurricane
of the Atlantic season after
Dennis, Emily's winds reached
135 mph at one point Friday,
making it what meteorologist
Stacy Stewart called a "very
rare Category 4 hurricane in
the Caribbean Sea in July."
The storm struck hard in
Grenada on Thursday, espe-
cially in the northern parishes
of St. Patrick's and St.
Andrew's and the outlying
islands of Carriacou and Petit
Martinique, authorities said.
The damage comes as the
island nation is still recover-


ing from Hurricane Ivan,
which last year destroyed
thousands of homes and dam-
aged 90 percent of the historic
Georgian buildings in the cap-
ital.
"Just as we were trying to
rebuild ... this is a very, very
major setback," said Barry
Colleymore, a spokesman for
Prime Minister Keith Mitchell.
"There's been lots of destruc-
tion."
The Organization of Am-
erican States expressed con-
cern at the prospect of a
"severe economic setback" to
countries hit by hurricanes,
especially Grenada, and called
an emergency meeting for
Friday.
A man in his 40s was killed
when a landslide crushed his
home in St. Andrew's, said
Allen McGuire, Grenada's con-
sul general in New York City.
In the capital, St. George's,
winds blew out windows and
caused flooding at the main
hospital, Colleymore said. On
Carriacou, the storm damaged
the roof of the only hospital,
forcing the evacuation of


patients, officials said.
Sixteen houses were des-
troyed and more than 200 were
damaged, McGuire said.
Elsewhere in Grenada, two
police stations and two homes
for the elderly also lost their
roofs, landslides and fallen
trees blocked roads, streets
were flooded and crops were
destroyed.
In Trinidad, widespread


flooding triggered landslides
that cut off the only access
road to two east coast commu-
nities, marooning hundreds of
residents.
At least one house washed
away and hundreds of people
were without water or electric-
ity, Mayor Eustace Nancis
said.
. Jamaica posted a hurricane
warning and the Cayman


Islands were under a hurri-
cane watch, while tropical
storm warnings were lifted for
Venezuela and the islands ofd
Bonaire, Curacao and Aruba.
In Grenada, Mitchell had
sought to reassure citizens the
government would not be
caught off-guard as it was
when Ivan killed 39 people
and left a wasteland of ruined
buildings in September.


Hawaiian officials fight spread


of noisy, invasive little frogs


Associated Press

SCHOFIELD BARRACKS,
Hawaii It's hard to imagine a
tiny, 2-inch frog could cause so
much harm.
Beloved in its native Puerto'
Rico, the coqui frog has
become a menace in Hawaii,
where it suddenly appeared in
the 1990s. With no natural
predators, such as snakes, to
keep their numbers under con-
trol, the frogs and their loud
"ko-KEE" mating calls have
multiplied exponentially -
causing headaches for home-
owners.
Some believe the noisy
amphibians could also cause
serious damage to Hawaii's
economy if they drag down
housing prices, which real
estate agents say is a distinct
possibility. Officials have
begun an extermination effort
on several islands, hoping to
get the problem under control
before long-term economic
losses set in.
"This is an invasive species
of the worst kind," said state
Rep. Clifton Tsuji, whose Big
Island constituents endure
choruses of crying coqui in
their backyards. "It's a species
of mass destruction."
Experts believe the first frog
- or frogs hitched a ride to
Hawaii in a plant shipped from


Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -
Federal officials will move to
quickly to open the border to
Canadian cattle after a federal
appeals court overturned a ban
on the animals, despite a lower
court's concerns about mad
cow disease.
The U.S. Department of
Agriculture said late Thursday
that within days it will reopen
the border to Canadian cattle,
which were banned in May
2003 after a cow in Alberta was
found to have mad cow disease.
"Because the ruling is effec-
tive immediately, we are imme-
diately taking steps to resume
the importation of cattle under
30 months of age," said Mike


Associated Press
The Oahu Invasive Species
Committee sprays coqui frogs,
pictured here in June, at least
four nights a week amid fears
the rapidly multiplying coqui
could easily spread if they
aren't completely eradicated.

Puerto Rico or Florida.
Hawaii's year-round temper-
ate weather and open space
provided the coqui with an
ideal environment in which to
reproduce.
Now, some parts of the Big
Island have infestations so
large, authorities have been
forced into containment mode,
abandoning ambitions to erad-
icate the frogs.
Brooks Kaiser, a University


Johanns, agriculture secretary
He said the government is
already working with Canadian
food inspectors "to certify cat-
tle for shipment"
The unanimous decision
Thursday by a three-judge
panel of the 9th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals overturned a
Montana judge who blocked
the USDA from reopening the
border in March because he
said it "subjects the entire U.S.
beef industry to potentially cat-
astrophic damages" and "pres-
ents a genuine risk of death for
U.S. consumers."
The decision came a day
after the Justice Department
urged the appeals court in
Seattle to reopen the border to
imports.


of Hawaii visiting scholar
heading an economic impact
study of the coqui, said living
next to a major infestation
could rival the experience of
living next to an airport.
Residents, for the most part,
agree.
Mac Lowson, president of
the Hawaii Association of
Realtors, said he is particular-
ly vulnerable to the noise in his
town of Kapalua on Maui
because he suffers from hyper-
acusis, a condition that makes
him highly sensitive to sounds.
"I would rather probably live
next to a highway rather than
live next to an area that has the
coqui frogs. The coqui frog
(sound) is a shrill shriek and
then silence," Lowson said. "A
highway is more of a continu-
ous rumble and there is some-
thing you can do with it."
He said it's only a matter of
time before the frogs start
bringing down real estate val-
ues, although trying to meas-
ure the effect is tricky because
property values across Hawaii
are currently soaring amid a
housing boom.


Email us at: ezwheels@digitalusa.net


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Officials take steps to open

border to Canadian cattle


NATION & WORLD


SAUI'R)AY, JULY 16, 2005 11A


CIRUS CoumNY (FL) CHRONICLE













SATURDAY
JULY 16, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


U
U '.-


- ,- .-,-- .. ..-.


,r-,..
~ .-\j'-...). -


Egyptian biochemist jailed


Nation BRIEFS

Memorial


Police raid bookstore in London bombings


Associated Press

LEEDS, England Police in Ca
detained a biochemist who studied
the United States and taught at a unix
sity in Leeds the home base for
least three of the London bombed
Investigators in Britain raided
Islamic book shop and the Egyptia
home, searching for explosives a
other evidence Friday.
In another sign of the investigation
widening global reach, Metropoli
Police Commissioner Sir Ian Blair s
authorities were trying to determ



Court


choice


could


be swift

Associated Press

WASHINGTON William H.
Rehnquist's plan to stay on as
chief justice clears the way for
President Bush to make a swift
decision to replace retiring
Sandra Day O'Connor Liberals
and conservatives have differ-
ent ideas about whom that
might boost, but they agree
Bush will try to move the court
to the right
Some conservatives say
Rehnquist's decision changes
little and that the president is
under pressure to nominate a
woman or minority for O'Con-
nor's seat Liberals say that with
just one vacancy, Bush will feel
heat from his right-wing base to
nominate a hard-line conserva-
tive, man or woman.
The White House isn't saying
when Bush will decide, but
court watchers expect it before
the end of the month, just as
Congress begins its August
recess.
Before the 80-year-old Rehn-
quist, who is battling cancer,
announced on Thursday that he
was staying, there was specula-
tion that Bush was waiting to
make a double-nomination a
conservative and someone more
moderate that could defuse a
contentious confirmation battle.
"With two, he could have
made an effort to please every-
body," said Nan Aron with the
liberal Alliance for Justice. "For
this one vacancy, not only does it
cause the White House to speed
up the process, but there's that
much more pressure being
exerted on them by radical right
groups. They're under much
more pressure to placate their
radical right base."
With prospects for a double-
vacancy off the table, Bush is
faced only with replacing
O'Connor, a moderate conserva-
tive who sided with liberal
jurists in some of the Supreme
Court's critical 5-4 decisions.
Bush has pledged to nomi-
nate .someone, like justices
Antonin Scalia and Clarence
Thomas, who believes the Su-
preme Court should not be
swayed by cultural and social
trends.


whether any of the four "foot soldiers" -
suicide bombers who ranged in age from
18 to 30 had ties with Pakistan-based
cells of the al-Qaida terror network
In an interview with BBC radio, Blair
said the inquiry was focusing on the
organizers of the four London suicide
attacks, which killed 54 people, and con-
firmed police were focusing on a
Pakistan connection. Three of the
bombers Shahzad Tanweer,
Mohammed Sidique Khan and Hasid
Hussain were Britons of Pakistani ori-
gin. At least two had traveled to
Pakistan.


Two senior Pakistani intelligence offi-
cials said Friday that authorities in that
country were looking into a possible con-
nection between Tanweer and two al-
Qaida-linked militant groups, and
specifically a man arrested for a 2002
attack on a church near the U.S.
Embassy in Islamabad.
The July 7 suicide bombings had
political ramifications at home as well:
the British government announced
plans Friday to make it a crime to pro-
vide or receive training in the use of
explosives in new anti-terror legislation
being considered in the wake of the
attack
Home Office Minister Hazel Blears, in
a letter to opposition parties, said the


proposed legislation would also outlaw
"indirect incitement" of terrorism,
including praising those who carry out
attacks. The bill will also propose out-
lawing "acts preparatory to terrorism,"
she said.
Police on Friday raided a shop called
Iqra Learning Centre in Beeston, a
Leeds neighborhood. The shop
appeared to sell Islamic books and
DVDs and offer seminars and presenta-
tions.
The Learning Centre is about four
miles from Egyptian chemist Magdy
Mahmoud Mustafa el-Nashar's town
house, where British news media
reported that police found evidence of
the explosive TATP inside a bathtub.


Associated Press
British author J.K. Rowling holds a copy of her latest book, "Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince," as she stands with fans
as she arrives Friday at Edinburgh Castle in Edinburgh, Scotland, to give a book reading to 70 children for its worldwide launch.
The sixth book in the seven-book series was released at a minute after midnight.

Fans of all ages stay up past their bedtimes to latch on to new novel


Associated Press


LONDON At last! Faster than a
turbo-powered broomstick, it's time for
Harry Potter to fly off the shelves.
Bookstores across Britain flung open
their doors at a minute past midnight
Saturday, London time, to admit hordes
of would-be witches, warlocks and ordi-
nary muggles Potter-speak for non-
magical humans.
All were eager to get their hands on
"Harry Potter and the Half-Blood
Prince," the latest volume of the boy wiz-
ard's adventures. Shops as far afield as
Singapore and Australia put the book on
sale at the same time.
"We've been waiting so long, the idea of
waiting one minute longer than neces-
sary to get it is dreadful," said 15-year-old
Potter fan Sinead Miller, who lined up
outside a London bookstore at 6:30 a.m.
along with seven friends.
In Edinburgh, Scotland, author J.K
Rowling emerged from behind a secret
panel inside the city's medieval castle to
read an excerpt from the sixth chapter to
a spellbound group of 70 children from
around the world.
Millions of Harry's fans around the
globe can now solve the mysteries that


have been teasingly hinted at by Rowling
for months: Will Harry's teenage friends
Ron and Hermione find romance? Which
major character will die? Who is the half-
blood prince?
"You get a lot of answers in this book,"
Rowling said as she arrived at the castle.
"I can't wait for everyone to read it"
It has become publishing's most lucra-.
tive, frantic and joyous ritual: From a
medieval castle to suburban shopping
malls to rural summer camps, fans
dressed up, lined up and prepared to stay
up late with their copy of "Harry Potter
and the Half-Blood Prince."
Thousands of people in London were
expected amid heightened security in the
wake of last week's terrorists bombings.
"We're very much of the message that
it's business as usual London's open
for business and we want to celebrate
this book," said John Webb, children's
buyer at bookseller Waterstone's, which
expects 300,000 people to attend mid-
night openings at more than 100 stores
across Britain.
British publisher Bloomsbury, which
expects to sell hundreds of thousands of
Potter books this weekend, was gathering
70 competition-winning children from
around the world inside the thick stone


walls of Edinburgh Castle for a midnight
reading by author J.K Rowling, who lives
in the Scottish capital.
Elsewhere, summer camps were plan-
ning midnight wake-up calls and waiving
package restrictions in anticipation of
"Half-Blood Prince," the penultimate of
Rowling's planned seven-book series.
One camp in New Hampshire even
planned to forklift books to kids.
Bookshops promised jugglers, fire-
eaters, magicians and face-painters to
entertain fans eager to unravel the book's
hinted-at mysteries.
In London, events were muted by the
July 7 subway and bus bombings, which
killed some 50 people. Book and maga-
zine chain WH Smith announced it was
scrapping a planned midnight launch at
King's Cross Station, from whose fiction-
al Platform 9 3/4 Harry catches the train
to Hogwarts at the start of each term. At
least 26 people died in a bomb blast on a
subway near King's Cross, the deadliest
of the day's four attacks.
Smith spokeswoman Sarah Hodson
said it would be "insensitive and inap-
propriate" to hold the event at the station,
but the store would remain open into
Saturday morning so fans could purchase
the book


Governors look for Medicaid recipients to absorb costs Impact of Medicaid


Associated Press

WASHINGTON One
woman visited the emergency
room four times rather than
pay a $1 fee for her insulin.
That way she could get it for
free.
Another found herself choos-
ing between diapers for her
grandchildren or medicine for
her diabetes and heart prob-
lems. She, too, ended up in the
hospital, treated by Dr Kevin
Larsen, a specialist in internal
medicine in Minneapolis.
Larsen offered the two cases
as examples of how some of the
poorest patients were affected
by Minnesota's decision to
impose small co-pays for its
Medicaid population two years
ago. The fees $3 for a brand-
name drug and $1 for a generic


drug hardly seem high,
Larsen says, but they made the
drugs unaffordable.
"It's really incredible the lit-
tle, tiny bit of disposable
income that these patients have
and how big a chunk that these
seemingly marginal, nominal
co-pays take out of that dispos-
able income," he said.
As the nation's governors
grapple with the soaring costs
of Medicaid, they're eyeing co-


payments patients' contribu-
tions to the cost of health care.
At their meeting this weekend
in Des Moines, Iowa, the gover-
nors are expected to recom-
mend an easing of federal rules
limiting what states can charge
recipients.
The federal government
must sign off on shifting more of
the costs to patients, but the
governors' recommendations
will carry great influence as


Congress seeks to reduce
Medicaid spending by $10 bil-
lion over the next five years.
This year, states and the federal
government will spend about
$329 billion on Medicaid, which
serves about 53 million people.
The cost-sharing proposals
are perhaps the most contro-
versial of the recommenda-
tions, but among governors
themselves, both Republican
and Democratic, there is over-
whelming support, said GOP
Gov. Mike Huckabee of
Arkansas, the incoming chair-
man of the National Governors
Association.
States, within limits, can
require some beneficiaries to
share in the costs of their
health care. Typically, the co-
payment limits range from 50
cents to $3 per service.


cost sharing
A survey of 614 people who left
an Oregon Medicaid program in
2003 suggests that an increase
in co-pays contributed to a
reduction in membership.
Reasons for leaving the
Oregon Health Plan (OHP),
standard members


7% 5%
Owed Couldn't afford
premium premium
4%
{ !,Couldi
-." aflord
co-pay



280 56
Multiple cost- Not related
sharing reasons cost sharii


n't
I


5%
to
ing


SOURCE: Health Affairs


Associated Press
Brenda Cabrera, 8, helps her
aunt Sandra Claros and neigh-
bors Fila Shaw, 15, and
Zakiya Usher, 12, from left,
light candles Friday at a
memorial for 19-month-old
Suzie Marie Pena in the
Watts section of Los An-
geles. Police fatally shot the
19-month-old and her father,
who clutched the girl as he
fired on police responding to
a 911 call.


Boy dies after firing
off bottle rockets
SPANAWAY, Wash.--A 12-
year-old boy who was firing bot-
tle rockets at cars was chased
into traffic Friday by an angry
driver and killed by another car,
authorities said.
The driver and his passenger,
both 22, were arrested for in-
vestigation of manslaughter, the
Washington State Patrol said.
The death came soon after
midnight in this small town south
of Tacoma, where the preteen
and a 12-year-old cousin had
been hiding in bushes while
shooting the bottle rockets,
trooper Johnny R. Alexander
said.
A car stopped, and passenger
Tyrone Sherrod got out, chased
the cousin and started beating
him, Alexander said. The driver,
Mario N. Haley, chased the
other boy, who ran onto the
highway and was struck by a
car driven by a 17-year-old girl.
Witnesses unsuccessfully
tried to revive the boy struck by
the car. His cousin was treated
for injuries and released to his
parents.


World B IEFS

Cooling off


Associated Press
Children cool themselves
down with the water of a
fountain Friday in Cordoba,
Spain. With temperatures ris-
ing as high as 39 degrees
Celcius (102.2 Fahrenheit),
Spain is bracing itself for
what could be one of the
hottest and driest summers
on record.


Car bombs,
explosions in Iraq
BAGHDAD, Iraq Suicide
car bombs and explosions
rocked wide areas of the Iraqi
capital Friday, targeting U.S. and
Iraqi security forces and killing
at least 30 people. Two U.S.
Marines died in a blast near the
Jordanian border.
At least 111 people, including
seven American soldiers, were
wounded in the bombings at
least seven of them suicide
attacks. One of the suicide
bombings occurred after sun-
down on a bridge over the Tigris
River near the home of
President Jalal Talabani.
Four security guards were
killed and nine people were
wounded in that attack.
From wire reports


* MEDICAID MONEY: Faced with soaring Medicaid costs, gov-
ernors may recommend allowing states to increase patients'
drug co-payments.
* WASHINGTON: The federal government, which is looking to
reduce Medicaid spending by $10 billion through five years,
must sign off on the change.
* UPDATE NEEDED: Governors say co-payment rules,
unchanged since 1982, are due for adjustment, but they
promise to limit increases.










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pher-rn :rio irijnu
her matrih plia,
A GLJ E':. e'
PAGE
4i6


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SATURIDBA'.;'
JUL1 I16, 2005


Jaguars close in on
deal for RB Henry
JACKSONVILLE The
Jacksonville Jaguars are close to
completing a trade for Buffalo
Bills running back Travis Henry, a
move that would provide insur-
ance in case starter Fred Taylor
can't play this season.
Jaguars coach Jack Del Rio
said a deal for Henry could be
completed "in the next few days
or week."
Del Rio had expected Taylor to
be ready for training camp, but
he said in the statement that
Taylor will be limited when camp
opens July 29.
Taylor has been sidelined all
offseason after having surgery in
January to repair two partially
tom ligaments in his left knee.
Henry, who ran for 3,849
yards and 27 touchdowns in four
seasons with the Bills, demand-
ed a trade after losing his starting
job to Willis McGahee last sea-
son. Henry had a career-low 326
yards rushing last year.
Kansas claims UNC's
Williams violated rules
LAWRENCE, Kan. Roy
Williams violated NCAA rules as
basketball coach at Kansas by
approving payments to graduat-
ing players and others who had
used up their eligibility, the school
said Friday.
After con-


the school said
Williams -
now preparing
for his third
season at
national cham-
pion North Roy
Carolina U coach
approved pay-
ments made
by three representatives of the
university's "athletics interests."
The school said Dana
Anderson, Joan Edwards and
Bernard Morgan gave cash and
clothing to graduating student
athletes and other players who
had exhausted their eligibility.
"Coach Williams and I dis-
cussed this matter some time in
the past and will talk again after
both of us have had a chance to
review the report," North Carolina
athletic director Dick Baddour
said in statement issued Friday.
Steve Kirschner, a spokesman
for North Carolina, said Williams
was on a recruiting trip Friday
and would release a statement
Saturday.
Boston's Wells gets
6-game suspension
BOSTON Boston Red Sox
pitcher David Wells was sus-
pended for six games for making
contact with two umpires. Red
Sox manager Terry Francona
said Wells would appeal, allow-
ing him to start Friday night's
game against the New York
Yankees.
Wells was ejected in the sev-
enth inning by Chris Guccione in
a 6-4 win over the Toronto Blue
Jays at Fenway Park on July 2.
The left-hander turned his back
to home plate and waved his
glove in apparent disgust after
allowing a single to Shea
Hillenbrand.
After being thrown out, Wells
walked toward Guccione and the
pair screamed at each other
before they were separated.
From wire reports


A legend bids farewell


Woods widens

his lead while

Bear says goodbye

Associated Press
ST ANDREWS, Scotland -
Jack Nicklaus had to go out this
way, the ball curling into the
cup for a birdie, the putter
thrust skyward with his left
hand one last time at the birth-
place of golf.
Farewell, Golden Bear.
While Tiger Woods threat-
ened to turn another British
Open into a rout Friday,


Nicklaus faded into retirement
on an stirring, tear-filled day at
St. Andrews, making birdie on
the final hole of his competi-
tive career,
"I knew the hole would move
wherever I hit it," Nicklaus
quipped.
The last stroke of the ball
didn't matter on the score-
board the 14-footer gave
Nicklaus an even-par 72 and a
3-over 147 for the two rounds,
not nearly good enough to
make the cut.
But it meant everything to
the fans who jammed every
nook and cranny of the historic
18th hole, straining to get a
look at the greatest champi-
onship player in the sport's his-


tory. Even some of his fellow
players came out on the porch
of the Royal & Ancient Club,
clapping for Nicklaus every
step of the way
"Words are not really enough
for Jack," three-time Open
champion Nick Faldo said.
"They should make him out of
gold and stick a little Jack on
every tee box."
Nicklaus propped up his left
leg on the famed Swilcan
Bridge in the middle of the
18th fairway, blowing kisses
and waving to an adoring
crowd. Then he called up son
Steve, his caddie, and playing
partners Tom Watson and Luke
Please see -. '.'/Page 3B


Associated Press
Jack Nicklaus waves to the crowd after making birdie on the 18th
hole in the second round of the British Open.


CR All-Stars stop Seminole


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WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
Tammy Augsburger fires a first-inning pitch for the Crystal River 9-10 softball All-Stars. Augsburger threw five effective innings
and Crystal River won, 12-5, in a rain-shortened game.

Hosts deliver eight-run fourth; Dunnellon Majors opener postponed


ANDY MARKS
amarks@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
With two outs in the sixth
inning of Crystal River's 9-10
softball sectional opener
against Seminole, there was a
crash of thunder followed by
the ominous wail of
Bicentennial Park's lightning
sirens.
But the impending
inclement weather mattered
little. Two innings earlier,
Crystal River delivered a
storm of its own in the form of
an eight-run explosion that
was the difference in a 12-5,
five-inning victory.
The win gave Crystal River


a 1-0 record in pool play head-
ing into today's doubleheader
against Tampa and East Lake,
which begins at 10 a.m. A
sweep would translate into a
Section 7 championship and a
trip to the state tournament
Tabby Augsburger was the
winning pitcher for Crystal
River, firing five innings of
two-hit ball. When
Augsburger got into a jam in
the bottom of the third inning,
Abbey Brown relieved and
retired the side before giving
way to Augsburger again in
the fourth.
Crystal River managed only
four total hits for the game,
capitalizing on 11 Seminole
walks and three hit batters.


In the fourth, Brown led off
with a walk, and scored with
two outs on Bridget Whitley's
single. Emily Laga walked
and Brooke Levins was hit by
a pitch to load the bases.
Rachel Roe walked in a run
before Laga and Whitley
scored on wild pitches. The
hosts packed the bases once
again on Laynee Nadal's
walk, and then the onslaught
continued with Brown's two-
run single and a run-scoring
single from Augsburger.
Brown came home when she
and Augburger executed a
double-steal to make it 12-5.
Augsburger fed off the
momentum in the bottom of
the frame by striking out the


side in order.
Seminole did not share
Crystal River's success on the
basepaths, largely due to the
talents of Crystal River catch-
er Clarissa Consol, who
gunned down two runners in
the first three innings to put a
halt to any hopes of small-ball
success.
Thunderstorms halted play
with two outs and two strikes
in the sixth and Seminole
later forfeited its final at-bat,
which would have been post-
poned until Sunday
The Dunnellon Majors'
opener was also postponed
until Sunday Dunnellon plays
a doubleheader beginning at
2 p.m. today.


Ready




for the




future


Former Citrus

star prepares for

sophomore season
STEVE WATERS
swaters@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The transition to college
baseball wasn't easy for Matt
Sakowicz.
After finishing 6-3 with 52
strikeouts in his senior year at
Citrus, Sakowicz struggled in
his freshman year at St Johns
River Community college, end-
ing up with a 3-5 record and 25
strikeouts in 46 innings, both
starting and relieving.
But now the former high
school standout has returned
home to spend the dog days of
summer playing Dixie League
baseball. The lefty pitcher
with the trademark hat that
sits slightly off-kilter to his left
has an ace in his pocket that he
hopes will lead the way
towards success.
Some people told him that
he shouldn't be playing in this
league, that he's too advanced
for baseball with high school
players. But to him, it makes
no difference at all. He just
wants to improve for next sea-
son.
'A lot of people say I should
work in the wood-bat leagues
with the college kids," he said
"But if I'm getting work on the
mound, it's going to help me
either way no matter who I
face. And you can throw in the
bullpen all day, but it's going to
be different than when you
face hitters."
And Sakowicz knows he has
a long way to go to get to the
top in college ball. High school
lineups that once had easy
holes for pitchers have now
become potential murderers'.
rows of more experienced hit-
ters that can rock the less
experienced. The once cocky

Please see MATT/Page 3B


BALCO founder pleads guilty


Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO BALCO
founder Victor. Conte pleaded
guilty Friday to steroid distri-
bution and money laundering
in a deal with federal prosecu-
tors, making it much less likely
that top athletes such as Barry
Bonds, Jason Giambi and
Marion Jones will be forced to
testify about alleged drug use.
Two other men charged with
Conte also were expected to
plead guilty Friday to reduced
charges, a law enforcement
source said on condition of
anonymity. A fourth man, track
coach Remi Korchemny,
delayed accepting any plea
agreement.
Conte, who founded the Bay


Area Laboratory Co-Operative,
was charged with illegally dis-
tributing performance-enhanc-
ing drugs to more than 30 base-
ball, football and track and
field stars. He faced a maxi-
mum of 20 years in prison for
the money laundering charge
and five years for the conspira-
cy charge.
"I agreed with others to dis-
tribute steroids," Conte said in
court. "I knew at the time that
steroid distribution was an
unlawful activity."
Greg Anderson, Bonds' long-
time friend and personal train-
er, faced up to six months
imprisonment as part of his
plea agreement. Prosecutors
agreed to drop dozens of
counts against Conte and


Anderson if they pleaded guilty
to a single count of conspiracy
to distribute steroids and a sin-
gle count of money laundering,
the source said.
BALCO vice president James
Valente was expected to plead
guilty to one count of distribut-
ing illegal steroids and receive
probation.
All four men appeared in
court Friday before U.S.
District Judge Susan Illston.
The case, which began two
years ago when authorities
learned about a new, undetect-
ed designer steroid, opened
the public's eyes to perform-
ance-enhancing drugs in sports
while forcing professional
leagues to tighten drug-testing
rules.


Armstrong climbing


toward one last title


Associated Press
Victor Conte, BALCO founder,
reached a plea agreement.
Earlier this year, major
league baseball toughened its
drug-testing policy, mandating
suspensions for initial viola-
Please see BALCO/Page 6B


Associated Press
MONTPELLIER, France -
If Lance Armstrong keeps his
lead on the steep ascents of the
upcoming Pyrenees, a seventh
consecutive Tour de France
victory should be his.
Given his devastating form
so far, that shouldn't be a prob-
lem.
The six-time champion
goes into the mountains that
straddle France and Spain
with a chunky margin built up
over challengers in the Alps
and in time trials in the first
week of the three-week race.
His advantage places the


onus on rivals to try to make
back time in the Pyrenees,
which start Saturday. But
because of his sizable lead
over Germany's Jan Ullrich
and others, Armstrong in theo-
ry need only ensure that none
of them get too far ahead.
"Of course we'll try to mark
all the riders," Armstrong said
after Robbie McEwen of
Australia won Friday's mostly
flat and fast 13th stage in a
mass sprint "But we have to
also be safe and conservative."
Leaving the race largely
unchanged overall, McEwen,
Armstrong and 99 other riders
Please see TOUR/Page 3B


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Jays blast Devil Rays


Associated Press

TORONTO Shea
Hillenbrand homered to high-
light a six-run third inning, and
the Toronto Blue Jays ended a
four-game losing skid with an 11-
6 victory over the Tampa Bay
Devil Rays on Friday night
Orlando Hudson had three
RBIs for the Blue Jays, who won
for the first time since ace Roy
Halladay broke a bone in his
lower left leg. He's expected to
miss four to six weeks.
Jonny Gomes and Damon
Hollins homered for the Devil
Rays, who have lost 12 of l4to fall
to a major league-worst 29-62.
Tampa Bay starter Hideo
Nomo (5-8) lasted just 2 2-3
innings, allowing seven runs on
nine hits and three walks. He has
a 7.24 ERA.
Toronto starter Gustavo
Chacin (8-5) won consecutive
starts for the first time since
April 11-16 despite allowing five
runs on nine hits in 5 1-3 innings.
The 24-year-old left-hander
struck out three and walked
none, the first time he hasn't
walked anybody this season.
The Blue Jays sent 12 batters
to the plate in the third.
Hillenbrand hit his two-run
homer Nomo struck out Aaron
Hill for the second out of the
inning, but he walked Gregg
Zaun and Alex Rios before Eric
Hinske loaded the bases with an
infield single.
Hudson followed with an RBI
infield single to third baseman
Jorge Cantu, whose errant throw
to first allowed Rios to score
Toronto's fifth run. Frank
Catalanotto later added two-run
single off Dewon Brazelton.


,' -.. ,









.. . .
Associated Press
The Devil Rays' Jorge Cantu breaks his bat as he singles in the fifth inning against the Blue Jays. A
six-run third inning by Toronto doomed Tampa Bay.


NL: 17-hit attack paces Marlins


Associated Press


PHILADELPHIA Miguel Cabrera
had four hits, Alex Gonzalez added three
and Paul Lo Duca homered to lead
Florida's 17-hit attack as the Marlins
edged the Phillies 9-7.
Cabrera doubled twice, and Lo Duca,
Carlos Delgado and Juan Pierre all drove
in two runs for the Marlins, who snapped
a four-game losing streak and won for only
the third time in nine games.
Pat Burrell hit his 20th homer and had
two RBIs for the Phillies, who had a three-
game winning streak ended. Chase Utley,
Burrell and Jimmy Rollins all had three
hits as the Phillies finished with 14. Utley
drove in three runs.
The Marlins had 11 hits through four
innings and made it a short night for
Phillies starter Cory Lidle (8-7).
Brian Moehler (5-6) won his third
straight start for the Marlins, giving up
four runs and ninfe hits in six innings.
Braves 2, Mets 1
NEW YORK John Smoltz won his first
matchup with old pal Tom Glavine and won his sixth
straight.
Roberto Hemandez (5-3) replaced Glavineand
surrendered singles to Marcus Giles and Andruw
Jones to open the eighth. After a double play,
Wilson Betemit's grounder took a bad hop past
shortstop Jose Reyes for an RBI single that made it


2-1.
Smoltz (10-5) gave up four hits through seven
innings with one walk and five strikeouts, including
the 2,500th of his career. Chris Reitsma pitched the
ninth for his eighth save in 12 chances.
Glavine allowed one run and six hits, walked four
and struck out two in seven innings.

Reds 4, Rockies 3
CINCINNATI Ken Griffey Jr. hit a tiebreaking
solo homer and Cincinnati's Aaron Harang pitched
seven solid innings for his first win since May 30.
Griffey's 519th career homer came off Jason
Jennings (5-9) and snapped a 1-all tie in the sixth.
Adam Dunn added a two-run shot in the eighth
inning, his 24th.
Griffey also made a lead-saving defensive play in
the eighth, throwing Eddy Garabito out at the plate
when he tried to score from second base on Aaron
Miles' single to center.
ubs 21, Pirates 1
CHICAGO Jerry Hairston hit his first career
grand slam, and Kerry Wood pitched six strong
innings to lead Chicago to an 11-1 victory over
Pittsburgh on Friday, the Cubs' fifth straight.
Aramis Ramirez hit his 20th homer, a three-run
shot, for the Cubs, who had 16 hits.
Wood (3-2) made his fourth start since spending
nearly two months on the disabled list with a sore
shoulder and allowed one run and two hits.
Pittsburgh's Jose Castillo had three of the team's
four hits including a solo homer in the second.


Brewers 4, Nationals 3, 10 innings
MILWAUKEE Mike Stanton balked home the
winning run in the bottom of the 10th inning Friday
night, giving the Milwaukee Brewers a 4-3 win over
the slumping Washington Nationals,
Stanton, making his first appearance for the
Nationals, who signed him Wednesday after he
was waived by the New York Yankees, tried to pick
off Rickie Weeks from first base before he even
threw a pitch.
Weeks was caught in a rundown but first base
umpire Paul Schrieber ruled a balk, allowing Chris
Magruder to score from third.'
Magruder led off the inning with a pinch-hit dou-
ble off loser Luis Ayala (7-6) and advanced on
Brady Clark's sacrifice. Ayala intentionally walked
Weeks and gave way to Stanton with Lyle Overbay
due up.
Nationals manager Frank Robinson argued the
balk call as the umpiring crew walked off the field.
Julio Santana (2-3) picked up the win with a perfect
10th as the Brewers won for just the second time in
36 games in which they've trailed after seven
innings.
Livan Hemandez, seeking his 13th win, took a 3-
2 lead into the eighth and was one strike away from
handing it over to major league saves leader Chad
Cordero for the ninth when Carlos Lee sent his
131st pitch, a 1-and-2 slider, into the left-field seats
for his first homer this month and 23rd of the sea-
son.


AL: Red Sox pummel Yankees, 17-1


Associated.Press


BOSTON Trot Nixon hit a three-run,
inside-the-park homer and drove in five
runs, and David Ortiz hit a grand slam
Friday night as the Boston Red Sox beat the
New York Yankees 17-1 for the second time
this season.
Boston roughed up New York's depleted
pitching staff, sending the Yankees to their
second loss in 10 games. The Red Sox won
17-1 at Yankee Stadium on May 28, the most
runs they ever scored against the Yankees
and their biggest margin ever against their
archrivals.
David Wells (7-5) allowed one run, five
hits and no walks while striking out five in
seven innings. He was pitching while
appealing a six-game suspension he
received Friday for making contact with two
umpires during his July 2 start against
Toronto.
The Red Sox scored six runs off both Tim
Redding and Darrell May, who the pitching-
strapped Yankees acquired from San Diego
on July 2. The Yankees have four starters on
the disabled list and were uncertain who
would pitch Sunday's series finale. Redding
(0-1) left with the bases loaded and no outs
in the second after allowing four hits and
four runs.
Through four innings, the Red Sox led 12-
1, every starter had a run and all but Kevin
Millar and Mark Bellhorn had an RBI.
Leadoff hitter Johnny Damon reached
safely in each of those innings on two dou-
bles, a single and a walk, extending his hit-
ting streak to 27 games, the longest in the
majors this year. Boston's second batter,
Edgar Renteria, got on base in each of the
first three innings with a walk and two sin-
gles.


Associated Press
David Wells, facing a six-game suspension,
improved to 7-5 with seven strong innings,
allowing just one run.

Tigers 4, Royals 1
DETROIT Ivan Rodriguez hit a two-run
homer and Nate Robertson won at home for the
first time this season.
Robertson (4-7) won for the first time in nine
home starts, giving up one run and five hits in five
innings. He is 1-4 at Comerica Park with a 2.50
ERA.
Two relievers finished for the Tigers with Kyle
Famsworth pitching the ninth for his second save.
Jose Lima (2-8), scheduled to start Saturday
night, was moved up a day to replace D.J.


Carrasco, who was a late scratch because of
tightness in his shoulder. Lima allowed four runs
- three earned and nine hits, including two
long homers, in six innings.
White Sox 7, Indians 1
CLEVELAND Freddy Garcia pitched seven
strong innings and Pablo Ozuna had a career-
high four hits to lead Chicago.
The White Sox scored four runs in the first
inning off C.C. Sabathia (6-6) and Garcia (9-3)
made it stand up. The right-hander allowed six
hits and three walks to improve to 6-0 in 11 starts
since losing to Baltimore on May 14.
The White Sox improved to 28-5 against AL
Central teams, including 8-3 against Cleveland.
Garcia improved to 14-2 with a 2.69 ERA over
his last 18 road starts since the start of the 2004
season.
Jermaine Dye walked with bases loaded to
score the first run for Chicago. Aaron Rowand
added a two-run single and Chris Widger had an
RBI single.
Angels 3, Twins 2
MINNEAPOLIS Darin Erstad had two hits,
scored twice and drove in a run and Paul Byrd
pitched seven innings for Los Angeles.
Steve Finley drove in a run and stole a homer
from Joe Mauer with a leaping catch above the
center field wall for the Angels, who equaled a
season high with five straight road wins.
The Angels beat the Twins by one run for the
fifth time this year, dropping Minnesota's mark in
those games to 17-17. Last year, the Twins went
24-16 while winning their third straight AL Central
title.
Byrd (9-5) improved to 5-1 over his last eight
starts despite a complete-game five-hitter by
Minnesota's Brad Radke (6-9). Francisco
Rodriguez pitched the ninth and recorded his
19th save in 21 tries.


aMEMO*-", a


Boston
Baltimore
New York
Toronto
Tampa Bay

Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City

Los Angeles
Texas
Oakland
Seattle


Washington
Atlanta
Florida
Philadelphia
New York

St. Louis
Chicago
Houston
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati

San Diego
Arizona
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Colorado


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Thursday's Games
N.Y. Yankees 8, Boston 6
Kansas City 12, Detroit 9
Chicago White Sox 1, Cleveland 0
Tampa Bay 3, Toronto 0
L.A. Angels 3, Minnesota 2
Oakland 6, Texas 0
Baltimore 5, Seattle 3
Friday's Games
Boston 17, N.Y. Yankees 1
Detroit 4, Kansas City 1
Chicago White Sox 7, Cleveland 1
Toronto 11, Tampa Bay 6
L.A. Angels 3, Minnesota 2
Texas at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Baltimore at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Yankees (R.Johnson 9-6) at Boston
(Clement 10-2), 1:20 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Garland 13-4) at
Cleveland (Westbrook 6-11), 1:20 p.m.
Texas (Rogers 10-4) at Oakland (Blanton
5-7), 4:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Hendrickson 3-6) at Toronto
(Towers 6-7), 4:07 p.m.
Kansas City (Howell 1-3) at Detroit
(J.Johnson 5-7), 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Colon 11-5) at Minnesota
(J.Santana 7-5), 7:10 p.m.
Baltimore (Chen 7-5) at Seattle (Moyer 8-
3), 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Kansas City at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, 1:05
p.m.
Tampa Bay at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m.
Texas at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Baltimore at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 6:05 p.m.




Blue Jays 11, Devil Rays 6
TAMPA BAY TORONTO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Crwfrd If 5000 Adams ss 4 000
Lugo ss 5120 Ctlnotto lf 4 0 2 2
Cantu 3b 4 22 1 Jhnson If 1 0'00
Gomes rf 5 12 3 VWells cf 5 23 1
EduPrz lb 3000 Hlnbrn3b 5 1 1 2
Cortez ph 0000 AHill dh 4 2 20
Cashc 1 000 Zaunc 4 230
Huff dh 411 0 Riosrf 3 2 1 1
Hollinscf 4 122 Hinskel b 4 1 1 1
THall c 401 0OHudsn2b 4 1 2 3
NGreen2b 401 0.
Totals 39611 6 Totals 38111510
Tampa Bay 000 302 100- 6
Toronto 016 300 10x- 11
E-Cantu (12), Hillenbrand (6). LOB-
Tampa Bay 7, Toronto 10. 2B-Lugo (16),
Huff (13), AHill (15), OHudson (15). 3B-
Gomes (2). HR-Gomes (8), Hollins (9),
VWells (18), Hillenbrand (10). SF-Hinske.
IP H RERBBSO


Tampa Bay
Nomo L,5-8
Brazelton
Borowski
TreMiller
LCarter
Toronto
Chacin W,8-5
Frasor
Schoeneweis
Chulk
Speier


9 5 5
1 1 1
00 0
0 00
1 0 0


Umpires-Home, Jim Reynolds; First,
Chad Fairchild; Second, John Hirschbeck;
Third, Wally Bell.
T-3:03. A-20,841 (50,598).
Red Sox 17, Yankees 1


NEW YORK BOSTON
ab rhbi


ab r h bi


Jeter ss 4 00 0 Damon cf 4 2 32
Cano 2b 4 120 Stern cf 1 0 1 0
Shffield rf 3021 Rnteria ss 4 322
Wmackrf 1 00 0 DOrtizdh 6 215
ARod 3b 3 00 0 MRmrz If 3, 1 1. 1
RuJnsn 3b 1 000 Olerudl b 1 0 0 0
Matsui If 4 00 0 Nixon rf 5 2 2 5
Sierra dh 4 00 0 Millar lb 4 2 2 0
JaGbi lb 1 00 0 Varitek c 2 2 1 1
TMrtnz lb 2 00 0 Mrbelli c 1 00 0
Posadac 3 00 0 Mueller 3b 3 1 1 1
Flherty c 0 00 0 Cora 3b 2 1 1 0
MeCbr cf 3 01 0 Bllhorn 2b 3 1 00
Totals 331 5 1 Totals 39171517
New York 000 100 000- 1
Boston 351 305 Ox- 17
E-Cora (4), DWells (3). DP-Boston 1.
LOB-New York 6, Boston 7. 2B-
Sheffield (21), Damon 2 (25), MRamirez
(17), Nixon (21), Millar 2 (16), Varitek (18),
Mueller (16). HR-DOrtiz (23), Nixon (11).
IP H RERBBSO


New York
Redding L,0-1
May
JAnderson
Groom
Proctor
Boston
DWells W,7-5
Halama
Gonzalez


5 1 1 0 5
0 0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 1


Redding pitched to 3 batters in the 2nd.
HBP-by DWells (JaGiambi). WP-
DWells.
Umpires-Home, Mike Winters; First,
Bruce Froemming; Second, Jerry Meals;
Third, Hunter Wendelstedt.
T-3:01. A-35,083 (35,095).


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
50 39 .562 4-6
48 40 .545 1% 5-5
47 41 .534 2% z-8-2
45 45 .500 5% 4-6
29 62 .319 22 2-8
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
59 29 .670 z-6-4
48 40 .545 11 z-4-6
47 43 .522 13 z-3-7
43 45 .489 16 6-4
31 58 .34828% 5-5
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
54 36 .600 z-5-5
46 41 .529 6% z-6-4
45 43 .511 8 z-7-3
39 49 .443 14 6-4
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
52 38 .578 z-3-7
51 40 .560 1% z-7-3
45 43 .511 6 z-4-6
46 45 .505 6% 5-5
45 45 .500 7 5-5
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
56 32 .636 z-7-3
45 44 .506111/% 5-5
44 43 .506 11/2 z-8-2
44 46 .489 13 6-4
39 50 .43817% z-5-5
36 53 .404 20% z-6-4
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
48 42 .533 z-5-5
44 47 .484 4% z-5-5
40 49 .449 7% 2-8
38 50 .432 9 4-6
31 57 .352 16 z-4-6
z-first game was a win


Home
25-15
27-20
29-19
23-18
20-26

Home
30-15
26-20
21-21
20-23
19-27

Home
26-19
27-18
28-16
20-23

Home
30-13
29-14
25-22
27-20
26-19

Home
27-16
23-21
30-14
25-16
21-22
25-22

Home
27-17
22-25
22-21
20-26
24-23


NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thursday's Games
Milwaukee 4, Washington 2
Chicago Cubs 5, Pittsburgh 1
Philadelphia 13, Florida 7
N.Y. Mets 6, Atlanta 3
Arizona 6, San Diego 0
San Francisco 4, L.A. Dodgers 3
Friday's Games
Chicago Cubs 11, Pittsburgh 1
Florida 9, Philadelphia 7
Atlanta 2, N.Y. Mets 1
Cincinnati 4, Colorado 3
Milwaukee 4, Washington 3, 10 innings
Houston at St. Louis, 8:10 p.m.
Arizona at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:40 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Pittsburgh (Duke 1-0) at Chicago Cubs
(Maddux 8-6), 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Tomko 6-10) at L.A.
Dodgers (Od.Perez 4-5), 4:10 p.m.
Houston (Oswalt 12-7) at St. Louis
(Marquis 8-6), 4:15 p.m.
Washington (Loaiza 5-5) at Milwaukee
(Capuano 10-6), 7:05 p.m.
Florida (Olsen 1-0) at Philadelphia (Lieber
8-8), 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Hudson 6-5) at N.Y. Mets
(V.Zambrano 4-7), 7:10 p.m.
Colorado (Francis 8-6) at Cincinnati
(Milton 4-10), 7:10 p.m.
Arizona (Vargas 3-4) at San Diego (Peavy
7-3), 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m.
Colorado at Cincinnati, 1:15 p.m.
Florida at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
Washington at Milwaukee, 2:05 p.m.
Houston at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
Arizona at San Diego, 4:05 p.m. ,
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m.

Marlins 9, Phillies 7


FLORIDA


PHILA
ab rhbi


ab r h bi


Pierre cf 401 2 Rollins ss 5 33 1
LCstillo 2b 5 12 1 Lofton cf 4 1 2 0
CDIgdo lb 5 12 2 Utley 2b 4 1 3 3
MiCbral If 5 14 1 BAbreurf 5 0 1 1
Aguila If 0 00 Burrell If 5 1 3 2
JEcrcn rf 5 02 0 Howard lb 5 000
L Duca c 4 222 ToPerz 3b 4 00 0
Lowell 3b 4 11 0 Lbrthal c 3 1 2 0
AGnzlzss 4330 Lidlep 0 000
Mehler p 1 00 0 Tejeda p 1 000
VaSntsp 0 00 0 Chavez ph 1 0 00
Mecir p 0000 Worrell p 0 000
Conineph 1 000 Fultzp 0 0 00
Mota p 0 00 0 Mchels ph 1, 0 0 0
TJones p 0 00 0 BWgnr p 0 0 00
Totals 38917 8 Totals 38 714 7
Florida 013 301 100- 9
Philadelphia 102 001 300- 7
E-Lofton (3). DP-Florida 1,
Philadelphia 2. LOB-Florida 6,
Philadelphia 8. 2B-LCastillo (9),
CDelgado (26), MiCabrera 2 (26), Lofton
(6), Utley (18), Lieberthal (13). 3B-Utley
(2). HR-Lo Duca (4), Burrell (20). SB-
Rollins (21). CS-JEncarnacion (4). S-
Moehler 2, Lofton, Lidle. SF-Lo Duca.
IP H RERBBSO
Florida
MoehlerW,5-6 6 9 4 4 1 2
De Los Santos 1-3 3 3 3 0 0
Mecir 2-3 00 0 0 2
Mota 1 0 0 0 1 1
TJones S,14 1 2 0 0 0 1
Philadelphia
Lidle L,8-7 31-3 11 7 7 0 1
Tejeda 22-3 4 1 1 1 0
Worrell 1 1 1 1 0 1
Fultz 1 0 0 0 0 1
BWagner 1 1 0 0 0 2
WP-De Los Santos, BWagner.
Umpires-Home, Tim Welke; First, Brian
O'Nora; Second, Bill Welke; Third, Gary
Cederstrom.
T-3:16. A-30,233 (43,826).
Braves 2, Mets 1
ATLANTA NEW YORK
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Furcal ss 3 02 1 Reyes ss 4 0 2 0
Jhnsonlf 4 000 Cmeron rf 4 0 0 0
MGiles 2b 4 11 0 Beltran cf 4 00 0
AJonescf 201 0 Floyd If 4 0 1 0
JuFrco 1b 3000 Piazza c 4 00 0
Btemit 3b 4 01 1 Wright 3b 3 1 1 1
Frncur rf 4 02 0 MrAnd lb 3 000
McCnn c 4 120 Cairo 2b 3 0 2 0
Smoltzp 1 000 TGIvinp 1 000
Kolb p 0000 Offrmnph 1 0 0 0
LaRche ph 1 00 0 RHrndzp 0 0 0 0
Ritsma p 0 00 0
Totals 302 9 2 Totals 31 1 6 1
Atlanta 001 000 010- 2
New York 010 000 000- 1
E-MGiles (6). DP-Atlanta 2, New York
3. LOB-AtlantA 9, New York 5. 2B-
Furcal (14), Francoeur (1), Reyes (14).
3B-Furcal (8). HR-Wright (14). S-
Johnson, Smoltz 2, TGlavine.
IP H RERBBSO
Atlanta
Smoltz W,10-5 7 4 1 1 1 5
Kolb 1 1 0 0 0 0
ReitsmaS,8 1 1 0 0 0 0
New York
TGlavine 7 6 1 1 4 2
RHernandez L,5-32 3 1 1 1 2
Umpires-Home, Jeff Nelson; First, Bill
Miller; Second, Ed Hickox; Third, Derryl
Cousins.
T-2:37. A-34,444 (57,369).


Away Intr
25-24 12-6
21-20 8-10
18-22 11-7
22-27 8-10
9-36 3-15
Away Intr
29-14 12-6
22-20 8-10
26-22 15-3
23-22 9-9
12-31 9-9

Away Intr
28-17 12-6
19-23 9-9
17-27 10-8
19-26 10-8

Away Intr
22-25 12-6
22-26 7-8
20-21 10-5
19-25 7-8
19-26 5-10

Away Intr
29-16 10-5
22-23 6-9
14-29 7-8
19-30 8-7
18-28 5-7
11-31 7-8

Away Intr
21-25 7-11
22-22 8-10
18-28 5-13
18-24 6-12
7-34 6-9


SPORTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHIRONICLEI


2B ssruRDAYJULY 1 5


19










t(ltirei N (IJNi 1(1.1,1 ICES O TSSTRAY UY16 053


CYCLING

Tour de France
13th Stage at Montpellier, France
107.8 miles from Miramas to
Montpellier
1. Robbie McEwen, Australia,
Davitamon-Lotto, 3 hours, 43 minutes, 14
seconds.
2. Stuart O'Grady, Australia, Cofidis,
same time.
3. Fred Rodriguez, United States,
Davitamon-Lotto, same time.
4. Guido Trenti, United States, Quick
Step, same time.
5. Thor Hushovd, Norway, Credit
Agricole, same time.
6. Anthony Geslin, France, Bouygues
Telecom, same time.
7. Robert Forster, Germany,
Gerolsteiner, same time.
8 Magnus Backstedt, Sweden, Liquigas-
Bianchi, same time.
9. Gianluca Bortolami, Italy, Lampre,
same time.
10. Christopher Homer, United States,
Saunier Duval, same time.
11. Allan Davis, Australia, Liberty
Seguros, same time.
12. Baden Cooke, Australia, Francaise
des Jeux, same time.
13. Peter Wrolich, Austria, Gerolsteiner,
same time.
14. Rafael Nuritdinov, Uzbekistan,
Domina Vacanze, same time.
15. Luke Roberts, Australia, CSC, same
time.
16. Sylvain Chavanel, France, Cofidis,
same time.
17. Inaki Isasi, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,
same time.
18. Lorenzo Bernucci, Italy, Fassa
Bortolo, same time.
19. Laurent Brochard, France, Bouygues
Telecom, same time.
20. Samuel Dumoulin, France, AG2R
Prevoyance, same time.
Also
33. Lance Armstrong, United States,
Discovery Channel, same time.
34. Yaroslav Popovych, Ukraine,
Discovery Channel, same time.
35. George Hincapie, United States,
Discovery Channel, same time.
39. Bobby Julich, United States, CSC,
same time.
78. Floyd Landis, United States, Phonak,
same time.
82. Levi Leipheimer, United States,
Gerolsteiner, same time.
83. Jose Azevedo, Portugal, Discovery
Channel, same time.
'106. Benjamin Noval Gonzalez, Spain,
Discovery Channel, 23 seconds behind.
112. Pavel Padrnos, Czech Republic,
Discovery Channel, same time.
115. Paolo Savoldelli, Italy, Discovery
Channel, same time.
142. Jose Luis Rubiera, Spain,
Discovery Channel, same time.
Overall Standings
(After 13 stages)
1. Lance Armstrong, United States,
Discovery Channel, 50 hours, 13 minutes,
S50. seconds.
2. Mickael Rasmussen, Denmark,
Rabobank, 38 seconds behind.
3. Christophe Moreau, France, Credit
..Agricole, 2:34.
4. Ivan Basso, Italy, CSC, 2:40.
5. Santiago Botero, Colombia, Phonak,
3:48.
6. Levi Leipheimer, United States,
Gerolsteiner, 3:58.
7. Francisco Mancebo, Spain, Illes
Balears, 4:00.
8. Jan Ullrich, Germany, T-Mobile, 4:02.
9. Andreas Kioden, Germany, T-Mobile,
4:16.
* 10. Floyd Landis, United States, Phonak,
same time.
11. Alexandre Vinokourov, Kazakhstan,
T-Mobile, 4:47.
12. Jorg Jaksche, Germany, Liberty
Seguros, 5:33.
13. Cadel Evans, Australia, Davitamon-
r Lotto, 5:55.
14. Yaroslav Popovych,. Ukraine,
Discovery Channel, 6:25.
S15. Andrey Kashechkin, Kazakhstan,
Credit Agricole, 6:32.
,Also
.16. Bobby Julich, United States, CSC,
6:37.
23. George Hincapie, United States,
i Discovery Channel, 12:15.
r, 25. Jose Azevedo, Portugal, Discovery
,Channel, 13:01.
r:, 28. Christopher Horner, United States,
S, Saunier Duval, 15:20.
1 29. Paolo Savoldelli, Italy, Discovery
? Channel, 16:29.
S,4. Jose Luis.Rubiera, Spain, Discovery
'Channel, 41:37.
86. Pavel Padrnos, Czech Republic,
Discovery Channel, 1:09:20.
96. Benjamin Noval Gonzalez, Spain,
Discovery Channel, 1:18:13.
,117. Fred Rodriguez, United States,
Davitamon-Lotto, 1:41:08.
143. Guido Trenti, United States, Quick
-Step, 1:56:39.



IRL
Nashville Lineup
race Saturday
At Nashville Superspeedway
Gladeville, Tenn.
Lap length: 1.33 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
S1. (4) T. Scheckter, Dallara-Chevrolet,
203.117
.. 2. (16) Danica Patrick, Panoz-Honda,
,-. 203.088
3. (95) B. Lazier, Dallara-Chevrolet,
202.927
4. (27) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda,
202.892
5. (26) Dan Wheldon, Dallara-Honda,
*, 202.602
.6. (17) Vitor Meira, Panoz-Honda,
S 202.561
S 7. (11) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda,
202.515
S ,8. (8) Scott Sharp, Panoz-Honda,
202.511
S 9. (10) D. Manning, Panoz-Toyota,
202.491
10. (33) Ryan Briscoe, Panoz-Toyota,
S 202.489
,: 11. (2) T. Enge, Dallara-Chevrolet,
202.345
12. (9) Scott Dixon, Panoz-Toyota,
; -202.196


S 13. (6) S. Hornish Jr., Dallara-Toyota,
202.175
214. (15) Buddy Rice, Panoz-Honda,
201.937
15. (3) H. Castroneves, Toyota, 201.493
16. (7) Bryan Herta, Dallara-Honda,
,201.140
17. (83) P. Carpentier, Dallara-Toyota,
201.035
18. (55) K. Matsuura, Panoz-Honda,
200.119
19. (51) Alex Barron, Dallara-Toyota,
199.546
20. (14) A.J. Foyt IV, Dallara-Toyota,
199.200
21. (24) R. Yasukawa, Dallara-Honda,
198.847
22. (20) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Toyota,
198.141
23. (91) Jimmy Kite, Dallara-Toyota,
197.593
Note: Starting lineup determined by the


F(( J ~..


2


if ~3:.~t';\l!~2 J~.L


On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
1:30 p.m. (TNT) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Series New
England 300 Qualifying. From New Hampshire International
Speedway in Loudon, N.H. (Live) (CC)
3 p.m. (TNT) NASCAR Racing Busch Series New England
200. From New Hampshire International Speedway in Loudon, N.H.
(Live) (CC)
7 p.m. (ESPN) IndyCar Racing Firestone Indy 200. From
Nashville Superspeedway in Nashville, Tenn. (Live) (CC)
8 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Mopar Mile-High Nationals
- Qualifying. From Denver. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
BASEBALL
1 p.m. (13 FOX) (51 FOX) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at
Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (66 PAX) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Toronto
Blue Jays. From Rogers Centre in Toronto. (Live)
(WGN) MLB Baseball Pittsburgh Pirates at Chicago Cubs. From
Wrigley Field in Chicago. (Live)
7 p.m. (FSNFL) MLB Baseball Florida Marlins at Philadelphia
Phillies. From Citizens Bank Park in Philadelphia. (Live)
BICYCLING
8:30 a.m. (OUTDOOR) Cycling Tour de France Stage 14.
Stage 14, from Agde to Ax-3 Domaines, France. (Live)
2:30 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) Cycling Volvo Hyannisport Challenge.
(Taped) (CC)
8 p.m. (OUTDOOR) Cycling Tour de France Stage 14. Stage
14, from Agde to Ax-3 Domaines, France. (Same-day Tape)
BOXING
9 p.m. (IND1) Boxing Bernard Hopkins vs. Jermain Taylor.
Bernard Hopkins takes on Jermain Taylor for the middleweight title
in the 12-round main event. From Las Vegas. (Live) (CC)
GOLF
7 a.m. (TNT) Golf British Open Third Round. From the Old
Course at St. Andrews in Fife, Scotland. (Live) (CC)
9 a.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Golf British Open Third
Round. From the Old Course at St. Andrews in Fife, Scotland. (Live)
(CC)
3 p.m. (USA) PGA Golf B.C. Open Third Round. From En-Joie
Golf Course in Endicott, N.Y. (Live)
,4 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) Golf American Century Championship -
Second Round. From Edgewood Tahoe Golf Course in Lake Tahoe,
Nev. (Live) (CC)
5 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Golf Nationwide Tour Scholarship America
Showdown Third Round. From Hudson, Wis. (Live)
LACROSSE
6 p.m. (ESPN2) MLL Lacrosse All-Star Game. From INVESCO
Field at Mile High in Denver. (Taped)
OUTDOORS
12 p.m. (ESPN) Great Outdoor Games ATV; superweave; rifle;
men's and women's endurance, from Orlando (Taped) (CC)
2:30 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Great Outdoor Games
Men's endurance; women's boom run; super fly; atv track rave, from
Orlando (Taped) (CC)
4 p.m. (ESPN) Great Outdoor Games Disc drive; big air; women's
endurance; atv; rifle, from Orlando (Taped) (CC)
9 p.m. (ESPN) Great Outdoor Games Big air; atv; iron jack, from
Orlando (Taped) (CC)
SOCCER
4 p.m. (ESPN2) MLS Soccer Columbus Crew at Chicago Fire.
From Soldier Field in Chicago. (Live) (CC)
SOFTBALL
2 p.m. (ESPN) Softball 2005 World Cup China vs. United
States. From Oklahoma City. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
TENNIS
11 p.m. (ESPN2) World Team Tennis Sacramento Capitals at
Houston Wranglers. (Taped)
TRACK AND FIELD
3 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) Triathlon Life Time Fitness. From
Minneapolis. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
VOLLEYBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Beach Volleyball AVP Nissan Series Women.
From Belmar, N.J, (Taped)


practice speeds from the combined prac-
tices after qualifying was cancelled due to
rain.

BASEBALL

White Sox 7, Indians 1
CHICAGO CLEVELAND


Ozuna 3b
Iguchi 2b
Thmas dh
Knerko lb
CEvrtt If
TPerez If
Dye rf
Rwand cf
Widger c
Uribe ss


ab rhbi
5 14 0 Szmore cf
4 00 1 Crisp If
3 10 0 Hafner dh
4 11 0 VMrtnz c
4 10 0 Blake rf
1 00 0 Gerut ph
4 11 1 Blliard 2b
4 12 2 JHrndz ph
4 132 Brssrd lb
4 00 0 JhPIta ss
Boone 3b


Totals 37711 6 Totals 31 1 6 1
Chicago 400 002 010- 7
Cleveland 010 000 000- 1
E-VMartinez (2). DP-Chicago 2,
Cleveland 1. LOB-Chicago 8, Cleveland
6. 2B-Ozuna (2), Rowand (17), Belliard
(14). SB-Ozuna 2 (8), Dye (7). CS-
Ozuna (4). S-Iguchi.
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
FGarciaW,9-3 7 6 1 1 3 4
Cotts 1 0 0 0 0 1
LVizcaino 1 0 0 0 0 1
Cleveland
Sabathia L,6-6 5 6 4 4 4 9
Miller 0 1 1 1 0 0.
Riske 2 1 1 0 0 2
FCabrera 2 3 1 1 0 2
Miller pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
WP-FGarcia, Sabathia.
Umpires-Home, Doug Eddings; First,
Bruce Dreckman; Second, Bill Hohn; Third,
Gerry Davis.
T-3:01. A-29,684 (43,405).
Tigers 4, Royals 1
KANSAS CITY DETROIT
,bI r.k .; i;


DJesus cf
Gotay 2b
MiSwy dh
Brown rf
Grffnno lb
Stairs lb
Berroa ss
Buck c
Costa If
McEng 3b
Teahen 3b


au i 1i u a
2 01 0 Inge3b
5 02 0 CGillen ss
4 00 0 Shitn lb
4 01 0 MOrdz rf
3 00 0 RoWhte dh
1 00 0 IRdrgzc
4 01 0 DYong If
4 02 0 Hooper If
4 00 0 Monroe cf
2 11 1 Infante 2b
2 00 0


0 10
0 1 0
0 1 0
0 1 0
1 2 0
222

000
020


Totals 351 8 1 Totals 35 411 3
Kansas City 001 000 000- 1
Detroit 020 101 00x- 4
E-Gotay (7). LOB-Kansas City 10,
Detroit 7. 2B-DeJesus (17), Inge (17).
HR-McEwing (1), IRodriguez (7), DYoung
(16). CS-CGuillen (2).
IP H RERBBSO
Kansas City
Lima L,2-8 6 9 4 3 0 3
Nunez 1 1 0 0 0 2
Sisco 1 1 0 0 0 2
Detroit
Robertson W,4-7 5 5 1 1 2 3


Rodney 3 3 0 0 0 7
Farnsworth S,2 1 0 0 0 1 2
Umpires-Home, Dana DeMuth; First,
Troy Fullwood; Second, Marty Foster;
Third, Laz Diaz.
T-2:46. A-30,807 (40,120).
Angels 3, Twins 2
LOS ANGELES MINNESOTA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Figgins 3b 4 120 ShStwrt If 2 0 1 2
Erstad lb 422 1 BBoone 2b 4 0 0 0
VGrero dh 4 00 0 Mauer c 2 0 0 0
SFinley cf 3 00 1 Mrneau lb 4 0 0 0
BMolna c 401 1 THnter cf 4 000
JRivra rf 3000 JJones rf 4 0 0 0
Izturis ss 3 00 0 LFord dh 2 0 0 0
DVnon If 3 00 0 Punto ss 4 1 1 0
AKndy 2b 3 00 0 LRdrgz 3b 3 1 2 0
Totals 313 5 3 Totals 29 2 4 2
Los Angeles 000 102 000- 3
Minnesota 001 001 000- 2
E-Izturis (4), Radke (2). DP-Los
Angeles 1. LOB-Los Angeles 2,
Minnesota 6. 2B--Erstad (23), BMolina
(6), ShStewart (16), Punto (10),
LRodriguez (8). SB-Figgins (27). CS-
ShStewart (3). SF-SFinley, ShStewart.
IP H RERBBSO
Los Angeles
Byrd W,9-5 7 4 2 2 1 1
Shields 1 0 0 0 2 0
FRodriguez S,19 1 0 0 0 1 2-
Minnesota
Radke L,6-9 9' 5 3 2 0 4
HBP-by Byrd (LFord).
Umpires-Home, Joe West; First, Brian
Knight; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Mark
Carlson.
T-2:24. A-25,920 (46,564).
Reds 4, Rockies 3


COLORADO

Sllivan cf
Miles 2b
Helton lb
Atkins 3b
Byrnes If
Piedra rf
LuGnzl ss
Ardon c
JJnngs p
Grabito ph
Seay p
DeJean p


a
at


b rhbi


CINCINNATI


4 00 0 FLopez ss
4 01 0 Aurilia 2b
4 00 0 Belisle p
3 11 0 Wthers p
4 00 0 Casey lb
4 23 2 Grf Jr. cf
4 00 0 Randa3b
3 01 1 Dunn If
2 00 0 WPena rf
0 00 0 LaRuec
0 00 Harang p
0 00 Olmedo 2b


ab r h bi
4 1 20
4000
0000
0000
4011
2 2 1 1
4000
4 1 22
4000
3000
2000
1 000


Totals 323 6 3 Totals 32 4 6 4
Colorado 000 010 002- 3
Cincinnati 100 001 02x- 4
E-Atkins (11), LuGonzalez (3). LOB-
Colorado 4, Cincinnati 6. 2B-Atkins (13),
Piedra (4), Dunn (18). HR-Piedra (1),
Griffey Jr. (18), Dunn (24). SB-FLopez
(7).
IP H RERBBSO
Colorado
JJennings L,5-9 7 5 2 2 1 5
Seay 2-3 1 2 2 1 1
DeJean 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
Cincinnati
Harang W,5-8 7 3 1 1 1 7
Belisle 1 1 0 0 1 0
Weathers S,4 1 2 2 2 0 2
Umpires-Home, Dale Scott; First, Tim.


Tschida; Second, Ron Kulpa; Third, Dan
lassogna.
T-2:37. A-21,116 (42,271).
Cubs 11, Pirates 1
PITTSBURGH CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Lawton rf 3 00 0 Hrst Jr cf 5 1 1 4
Rstvich rf 1 00 0 TWalkr2b 5 0 1 0
Snchez 3b 4 00 0 DeLee lb 5 1 2 0
Bay cf 3 00 0 Burnitz rf 4 2 2 0
Grabowp 0 00 0 Murton If 1 0 0 0
Mesap 0 00 0ARmrz 3b 3 2 2 3
Vglsng p 0 00 0 Macias 3b 1 0 1 0
Hill ph 1 01 0 HIndsw If 4 1 1 0
CWilsn If 3000 NPerez ss 3 222
Ward lb 4 00 0 Cedeno ss 1 0 1 0
Castillo 2b 3 13 1 Barrett c 3 2 1 0
Doumit c 3 00 0 Wood p 3 0 1 2
JWilsn ss 3 00 0 Wuertz p 0 0 0 0
Fogg p 1 00 0 Rmlngr p 0 000
TRdmnph 1 000 Grieveph 1 01 0
Mdows p 0 00 0 Rusch p 0 0 0 0
Mckwkcf 1 00 0
Totals 311 4 1 Totals 391116 11
Pittsburgh 010 000 000-. 1
Chicago 033 005 00x- 11
E-ARamirez (10). DP-Pittsburgh 1,
Chicago 1. LOB-Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 5.
2B-Castillo (9), TWalker (14), Burnitz
(20), NPerez (14), Wood (2). HR-Castillo
(7), Hairston Jr. (4), ARamirez (20).
IP H RERBBSO
Pittsburgh
Fogg L,4-5 4 7 6 6 0 0
Meadows 12-3 5 5 5 1 0
Grabow 11-3 2 0 0 0 0
Mesa 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Vogelsong 2-3 1 0 0 0 1
Chicago
Wood W,3-2 6 2 1 1 0 5
Wuertz 1 1 0 0 1 0
Remlinger 1 0 0 0 0 0
Rusch 1 1 0 0 0 1
WP-Mesa.
Umpires-Home, Larry Poncino; First,
Gary Darling; Second, Paul Nauert; Third,
Mark Wegner.
T-2:27. A-39,512 (39,538).
Brewers 4, Nationals 3,10 Innings
WASHINGTON MILWAUKEE
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Wlkrsn lb 5 12 1 BClark cf 4 0 1 0
Vidro2b 5 23 0 Weeks 2b 4 1 1 0
JGillen rf 5 000 Ovrbay lb 4 1 2 1
PrWIsncf 4 02 1 CaLee If 3 1 1 1
Church If 401 1 Jenkins rf 2 0 1 1
Castilla 3b 4 02 0 BHall ss 4 0 0 0
Schndrc 4 01 0 Brnyan 3b 3 0 0 0
CGzmn ss 4 00 0 Moeller c 4 02 0
LHrndz p 3000 BShets p 2 000
Baergaph 1 000 Helmsph 1 01 0
HCrsco p 0 00 0 Drgtn pr 0 0 0 0
Ayala p 0 00 0 Bttlco p 0 0 0 0
Stanton p 0 00 0 Tumbw p 0 0 0 0
JuStna p 0 000
Mgrderph 1 1 1 0
Totals 39311 3 Totals 32 410 3
Washington 200 010 000 0- 3
Milwaukee 200 000 010 1- 4
One out when winning run scored.
E-CGuzman (7), Jenkins (5). DP-
Washington 2, Milwaukee 2. LOB-
Washington
6, Milwaukee 6. 2B-Vidro 2 (10),
PrWilson (16), Overbay (18), Moeller 2 (5),
Magruder (7). HR-Wilkerson (6), CaLee
(23). SB-Weeks (7). CS-CaLee (2). S-
BClark. SF-Jenkins.
IP H RERBBSO
Washington
LHernandez 8 9 3 2 2 7
HCarrasco 1 0 0 0 1 0
Ayala L,7-6 1-3 1 1 1 1 0
Stanton 0 0 0 0 0 0
Milwaukee
BSheets 7 10 3 3 0 3
Bottalico 1 1 0 0 0 0
Turnbow 1 0 0 0 0 2
JuSantana W,2-3 1 0 0 0' 0 1
Balk-Stanton.
Umpires-Home, Bob Davidson; First,
Paul Schrieber; Second, Andy Fletcher;
Third, Mike Reilly.
T-2:49. A-40,690 (41,900).

TRANSACTIONS
BASEBALL
MLB-Suspended Boston LHP David
Wells six games for making contact with
umpires Chris Guccione and Angel
Hernandez during a July 2 game.
Suspended Atlanta C Johnny Estrada
three games for making contact with
umpire Doug Eddings during a June 30
game. Suspended minor league players
RHP Carlos Bohorquez, P Alexandre
Santos and P Matthew Whiteside 15
games each for violating the Minor League
Drug Prevention and Treatment Program.
American League
TORONTO BLUE JAYS-Recalled RHP
Chad Gaudin from Syracuse of the IL.
Designated RHP Justin Miller for assign-
ment.
National League
ATLANTA BRAVES-Purchased the
contract of RHP Jay Powell from
Mississippi of the SL. Optioned RHP Adam
Berneroto Richmond of the IL. Transferred
RHP John Thomson from the 15- to the 60-
day DL.
CHICAGO CUBS-Placed OF Adam
Greenberg on the 15-day DL, retroactive to
July 10. Recalled OF Ben Grieve from
Iowa of the PCL.
CINCINNATI REDS-Activated OF
Kenny Kelly from the 15-day DL. Placed
RHP Ryan Wagner on the 15-day DL,
retroactive to July 8.
COLORADO ROCKIES-Recalled RHP
David Cortes from Colorado Springs of the
PCL. Called up OF Ryan Spilborghs from
Colorado.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS-Activated
SS Cesar Izturis from the 15-day DL.
Optioned RHP Franquelis Osoria to Las
Vegas of the PCL.
SAN DIEGO PADRES-Agreed to terms
with SS Seth Johnston.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NEW JERSEY NETS-Named Aaron
Harris director of public relations.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CLEVELAND BROWNS-Signed K Phil
Dawson to a five-year contract.
DETROIT LIONS-Signed DE Bill
Swancutt and LB Johnathan Goddard to
three-year contracts.
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS-Agreed to


terms with WR Roscoe Crosby on a multi-
year contract.
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS-Signed
CB Scott Starks and S Gerald
Sensabaugh.
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS-Signed C
Boomer Grigsby to a three-year contract.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS-Agreed to
terms with Scott Pioli, vice president of
player personnel, on a contract extension.
NEW YORK JETS-Announced the
retirement of CB Donnie Abraham.
ST. LOUIS RAMS-Agreed to terms with
RB Madison Hedgecock.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS-Acquired
CB Willie Middlebrooks from Denver for
DE John Engelberger.
HOCKEY
Central Hockey League
AUSTIN ICE BATS-Announced the res-
ignation of Greg Gatto, coach and director
of hockey operations.


TOUR
Continued from Page 1B

all finished with same time of
3 hours, 43 minutes, 14 sec-
onds on the 107.8-mile trek
from Miramas to Montpellier
in southern France.
Ullrich, the 1997 Tour win-
ner and a five-time runner-
up, is 4:02 behind overall.
Italy's Ivan Basso, third last
year, trails by 2:40, and
Alexandre Vinokourov of
Kazakhstan, third in a 2003
and a pre-race favorite, is
4:47 behind.
McEwen is a sprinter who
is not challenging Armstrong
for the overall title. The stage
win was his third of this
year's Tour, and he thanked
his Davitamon-Lotto team for
reeling in a group of riders
that raced off ahead, setting
him up for his dash to the
line.
"It's not a victory for
McEwen, it's a victory for
Davitamon-Lotto," McEwen
said. "Unbelievable."
Ullrich placed 25th,
Vinokourov was 27th,
Armstrong was 33rd, Basso
was 72nd.



MATT
Continued from Page 1B

thrower, who made varsity in
his sophomore year, has been
thoroughly silenced, he said,
but he's, not going to let that
stop him. '
"I had good games and I had
bad games," he said. "I knew
that there were teams that
were just going to come out
and hit me. In college, you
need to live on location. I don't
throw very hard, and in col-
lege, you have to fool them,
beat them mentally. You have
to be the bigger guy."
Smarter batters mean
smarter pitching, and the trick
is to fool them with mind
games.
"You have to get ahead in the
count," Sakowicz said. "Once
you're there, then you have the
batter guessing, and he's not
sure what you're going to throw
next. But if you leave the ball
up, it doesn't matter how hard
you throw it, they're going to
hit it. In college, fastballs are a
dime a dozen, they'll get hit."
So with a decent fastball,
changeup and slider, Sakowicz.
learned quickly that a pitcher
has to step up and be confi-
dent Being a lefty is another
advantage, he said.
"Batters don't see to many
lefties, though you're seeing
more now," Sakowicz said.
"And most of the time, when



GOLF

Continued from Page 1B

Donald and their caddies -
for a group shot.
Once that was done,
Nicklaus walked the rest of the
fairway all alone, wiping away
the inevitable tears as he
approached his ball, just short
of the green.
Nicklaus putted through the
"Valley of Sin," the ball skid-
ding past the flag. After watch-
ing Watson -' a fierce rival in*
the 1970s and Donald putt
out, Nicklaus leaned over to
study the green, crouched over
the ball facing left of the cup
and calmly knocked in the sort
of putt that helped define some
of the signature moments of his
career.
Woods arrived at the 18th a
half-hour later, ready to pick
up the torch that Nicklaus left
behind.
The golfer .who grew up
wanting to be like Jack and
then surpass him -yanked his
drive over by the first tee and
had to settle for par, failing to
beat Nicklaus on one hole, at
least
But Woods cruised to a 67 for
an 11-under 133 at the midway
point of a tournament that is
his to lose.
Don't count on that happen-
ing. At this rate, Woods is more
likely to eclipse his record-set-
ting performance in 2000,
when his 19-under total was


the lowest score in relation to
par in major tournament histo-
ry. He ran away from the field
for an eight-stroke win.
A few big names attempted
to make a run at him. Ernie Els
and Phil Mickelson shot 67 and
still find themselves eight
strokes behind. Vijay Singh
posted his second straight 69
and faced a daunting five-shot
deficit
"I need to go pretty low on
Saturday to get in contention,"
Mickelson said. "I'm not quite
in contention yet."
No one in the clubhouse was
within five strokes of the lead
when Woods finished. But his


It is a measure of
Armstrong's dominance again
this year that he has managed
to take much of the suspense
out of the Tour so far from the
finish in Paris on July 24.
Closest to him overall is
Mickael Rasmussen, just 38
seconds back. But although
the Dane proved in the Alps
that he can fly up climbs, he
is not in Armstrong's league
in time trials.
There's a final time trial on
the penultimate day, and
Armstrong should be able to
brush off Rasmussen then if
he hasn't done so in the
Pyrenees. In the first time
trial that opened the Tour on
July 2, Rasmussen placed
174th out of the 189 riders,
3:12 slower than Armstrong,
who excels in the individual
race against the clock.
"Regardless what happens
(on Saturday) or the next day
we still have the advantage of
knowing there's a long time
trial at the end," Armstrong
said.
Saturday's stage, the first of
three in the Pyrenees, has
five progressively harder
climbs before finishing with a
steep ascent to Ax-3
Domaines.


you take BP, you hit off a righty.
And a lefty curveball inside is
one of the hardest pitches to
hit, with how it breaks in on a
righty's hands. A lefty can be
tough to handle."
But he knows he's still young
and has a lot to do to advance in
college. He said his first outing,
a fall game in Gainesville
where he came out of the
bullpen late in the game, got out
the jitters and only made him
want more. He worked on his
game every day and was ready
to go when the season started.
"Waiting the entire fall, prac-
ticing every day, then finally
getting out there, it was awe-
some, it was what I expected. I
was expecting it to be tough but
fun, and it was both. The team
could have done a lot better.
But I would rather do what we
did and work to get to the top."
And when all else fails, he
has his rituals to keep him
mentally prepared.
He keeps a playing card in
his pocket during games, usu-
ally an ace. When he does well,
the card stays. If he doesn't, it's
time for a new card.
But his trademark hat that
tilts to the left isn't a source of
good luck or superstition. For
him, the cap is just one of the
ways he plays the game. It's
been that way since he began
playing.
"It's not even a baseball
thing, it's just me," he said. "I
put it on straight and it looks
crooked."


quest for a second major title
this year and 10th in his career
took a backseat until the week-
end.
This day was for saying good-
bye to the 65-year-old
Nicklaus.
"You have to admire every-
thing," Woods said. "No one
played the majors as well. No
one was so consistent for so
long. He's the greatest who's
ever lived in our sport."
Later, the two crossed paths
in the interview room.
"Nice playing," Nicklaus
said, extending his right hand.
"Thank you, sir," Woods
replied as they shook hands.
"You know, that's my best
round of the year!" Nicklaus
said proudly.
"Really?" Woods said.
They exchanged a few more
words, then Nicklaus left the
podium.
"Good luck to you," he said,
patting Woods on the shoulder
as he walked away.
Nicklaus had hoped to put
off his exit until Sunday, arriv-
ing at St. Andrews intent on
making the cut. But the boom-
ing drives, precise irons and
clutch putting that led the way
to 18 major titles had desert-
ed him with each passing
year.
Nicklaus rolled an
approach at No. 2 into one of
the Old Course's 112 bunkers,
leading to a bogey, and knew
by the penultimate hole that
his tournament and career
- were over.


"I stopped being a golfer,"
Nicklaus said. "Maybe I
should have tried that more
often because I birdied the
final hole."
Nicklaus won the second of
three British Opens at St.
Andrews in 1970, flinging his
club into the air in the most
stunning display of emotion in
his career.
He won again on the Old
Course eight years later.
Finally, he returned to call
it a career.
"I've been asked, 'What
would you do differently?'"
Nicklaus said. "I can't imag-
ine anything."


SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 3B


SPORTS


RTIC us COUNTY (FL E


k


a


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SPORTS Cimus cOUN'IY (FL) Ci IRONICUi


48 SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005


Wie out of Publinx


Asciat Press

LEBANON, Ohio One step at a time in
Michelle Wie's quest for the Masters.
S Her hopes for next year ended Friday when
Clay Ogden birdied four of the first five holes
and eased to a 5-and-4 victory in their quar-
terfinal match at the U.S. Amateur Public
Links.
The 15-year-old high school junior needed
to win the tournament to become the first
woman to get an invitation to the Masters.
Instead, she'll have to settle for having been
the first woman to qualify for a men's USGA
event At least for now.
"Obviously, I'm disappointed, but it's not the
end of the world," Wie said.
Wie shot rounds of76 and 72 on Monday and
Tuesday to make the 64-player field for match
play by one stroke. She dispatched her oppo-
nents in her first three matches before run-
ning into Ogden, a junior at Brigham Young
University from West Point, Utah.
"I don't feel like I have proved anything,"
she said.
Ogden was 4-up after the first five holes and
never let up.
"You've got to keep the gas on and keep it
going," Ogden said.
The lead swelled to 5-up at the turn when
Wie's approach at No. 9 hit a tree and bounced
into a lake. It was one of the few mistakes she
made.
"It's hard to beat birdies," Wie said. "It was-
n'tlike I was playingbad. I was losing with a lot
of pars. He played really great"
She won her only hole when Ogden
bogeyed 10, but Ogden came right back with a
birdie to win the 11th and closed out the
match three holes later
On the deciding hole, Ogden missed the
green, but his chip from the rough landed soft-
ly on the green and rolled to less than a foot
from the pin Wie conceded the putt and the
two shook hands.
Asked what she learned from the match,
Wie said, "You have to make lots ofbirdies and
give your opponent no chance."


Associated Press
Michelle Wie tries to coax in a birdie putt
on the third hole that missed. Wie was elim-
inated in match play, 5 and 4.
Ogden, who lostto eventual champion Ryan
Moore 2-and-1 in the quarterfinals a year ago,
beat University of Wisconsin junior Garrett
Jones 2-and-1 to advance to the 36-hole final
on Saturday at Shaker Run Golf Club.
In the other semifinal, Martin Ureta of Chile
needed 20 holes to eliminate medalist
Anthony Kim, a first-team All-America at
Oklahoma.
Both semifinals were held up for several


Moodie lead's Canadia:


Associated Press

HALIFAX, Nova Scotia -
Lorie Kane playfully grabbed
Janice Moodie by the arm and
pretended she was dragging
the Scot off to the putting green
for a lesson.
While Kane was only joking,
there was nothing funny about
the Canadian star's putting
problems in the first two
rounds of the Canadian
Women's Open.
Using both cross-handed and
conventional grips, Kane had
34 putts Friday in an even-par
72 that left her 11 strokes
behind the front-running
Moodie on the rain-softened
Glen Arbour course. Kane had
32 putts in her opening 74 for a
total of 66 strokes on the
greens, 11 more than Moodie
needed in her rounds of 66 and
69.
"I'm just trying to get the ball
in the hole and trying to get
some consistency and pace,"
Kane said. "I know I have the
line. I'm just a little off on the
pace."
Moodie, a two-time LPGA
Tour winner coming off a sixth-
place tie Sunday in the English
Open, had a 9-under 135 total
for a two-stroke lead over II Mi
Chung (68) and a three-shot
advantage over Young-A Yang
(68) and Angela Stanford (69).
"I'm not thinking too far
" ahead," Moodie said. "I think I
have to stay in the present. I
have two more days to play.
This golf course can grab up


and bite you."
She has made just one bogey
- on the par-4 fifth hole Friday
- in swirling wind conditions
on the Graham Cooke-
designed layout carved out of
dense forest along scenic lakes
northwest of Halifax Harbour.
"I maybe only had two or
three other chances of making
bogey. Apart from that, the pars
were fairly easy," Moodie said.
"I feel as though I've been play-
ing well for most of the year Just
unfortunately, I'e had rounds
where I had a lot of birdies, but
then I've made a couple of real-
ly stupid mistakes."
She has found solace on the
course following her father's
death last month.
"I just feel really calm out
there," said Moodie, who cried
Thursday answering a question
about her many trans-Atlantic
flights. "There's more to life
than golf."
Kane, from neighboring
Prince Edward Island is trying
to become the second Canadian
to win an LPGA Tour event in
Canada. Jocelyne Bourassa
won the 1973 La Canadienne,
the forerunner to the Canadian
Women's Open.
"I don't think I'm out of it,"
Kane said. "I'm not happy
being over par, but I'm fortu-
nate that I can play the week-
end and get back into this. I
think I'm one good solid round
away from it."
Kane matched Moodie and
the other leaders from tee to
green, but couldn't keep up on


the greens to the dismay of her
large vocal gallery.
"I'm hitting the ball the way I
want to," Kane said. "I'm put-
ting the ball in the right places.
Now we just have to figure out
a better way to putt"
Kane's fans, 10-deep at some
points along the rolling fair-
ways, gasped and grimaced
after her misses on the greens
and strained and contorted
their bodies in futile attempts
to in fluence her ball's flight.
The volunteer marshals got
into the act, too, cheering for
Kane and raising their arms
extra high to quiet the crowd as
she prepared to play her shots.
"I've come to realize that
there's nothing like playing in
front of your fans," Kane said.
"For an athlete, that's what we
work for Particularly to be here
with the number of people fol-
lowing me, it's an awesome
feeling."
Kane and South Korean
rookie Meena Lee are the only
players in the field in the top 30
on the LPGA Tour money list
Lee was six strokes back at 3
under after a 68.
Defending champion Meg
Mallon was 2 under after a 72
that included a triple-bogey 7
on No. 16. Last year, Mallon fol-
lowed her U.S. Women's Open
victory with a four-stroke win at
the Legends on the Niagara.
She also won the final du
Maurier Classic in 2000 at
Royal Ottawa and took the 2002
event at Summerlea near
Montreal.


Russia China alliance in trouble


Associated Press

COLORADO SPRINGS,
Colo. The Chinese are look-
ing beyond their own 1.3 bil-
lion countrymen in an
attempt to beat out the United
States in the Beijing
Olympics. They want Russia's
help, too.
In an arrangement the head
of the U.S. Olympic
Committee says could "clearly
be suspect," Olympic commit-
tees from Russia and China
have agreed to work together
in hopes of knocking the
United States from the top of
the medals table in 2008.
"To beat America we need
to unite our efforts and knowl-
edge ... to achieve better
results in swimming and track
and field, where they are
strong," Russian Olympic
Committee chief Leonid
Tyagachev told The
Associated Press last month.
And while USOC chief exec-
utive Jim Scherr says he isn't
against countries working
together sharing training
techniques, advances in medi-
cine and the like he has a
problem if the effort is target-
ed at a single country, specifi-
cally his.


"It's not unique," Scherr
told AP this week. "It's mutual
support for training and goals
of respective Olympic com-
mittees. But to go beyond that
and say the main goal is to
pick off one country, versus
just mutual support, probably
goes beyond the scope of
Olympic ideals and what the
Olympics are all about."
The United States led all
countries at last year's
Olympics with 103 medals and
'35 golds. China and Russia
were second and third: China
finished with 32 gold medals
and 63 overall; Russia had 27
gold and 92 overall.
The Chinese have long
made it known they want to be
the big winners in their own
country in 2008. They even
sacrificed some winnings last
year to do it, in some cases
leaving athletes in their
prime behind to bring
younger athletes who would
be competing again in
Beijing.
Scherr said defeating the
Chinese in their home coun-
try won't be easy.
"They're putting a tremen-
dous amount of resources
toward that goal," he said.
"The entire country, the pub-


lic sector, the private sector,
the government, are all keenly
going toward that goal."
And now, the Russians, too.
News service RIA-Novosti
cited Tyagachev as telling the
Russian newspaper Izvestia
that the Chinese have invited
foreigners, including Russia,
to the elaborate Beijing
national training center.
"They hope that we will
take some of the medals in
sports that are traditionally
considered 'American', i.e.,
swimming and track and
field," Tyagachev said. "They
speak openly about it: We can-
not give in to the U.S."
Tyagachev said Russian
leaders would have to agree
on any partnership with
China,and said the Russians'
ultimate goal was to win more
medals than anyone, includ-
ing the Chinese.
Scherr said there are "a lot
of things that would clearly,
clearly be suspect" if there
was a designed program to go
after the United States in cer-
tain sports.
"That's probably beyond
what would be fair, be in the
Olympic ideal, and we'd cer-
tainly have a problem with
that," he said.


hours because of lightning in the area.
Several hundred people again followed Wie
everywhere she went, cheering on every one
of her shots and groaning when her putts slid
past the hole. There was a smattering of
applause when Ogden missed his par putt at
No. 10.
Ogden said the crowd didn't make him
nervous.
"That's just my demeanor," he said. "I never
get too excited over anything"
Ogden quieted Wie's backers on the first
hole. His second shot on the par-5 hole found
the rough just left ofthe green, but he chipped
within inches ofthe6pin and Wie conceded the
birdie.
Meanwhile, Wie caught a bad break when
her second shot not only went into a greenside
bunker but ended up caked with wet sand.
She blasted out into another greenside
bunker, then hit onto the green 20 feet past the
pin to lose the hole.
At the second, Ogden made a 5-foot birdie
putt.
After the two traded pars, Ogden rolled in a
6-footer at No. 4 and a 10-footer at the signa-
ture 5th hole for birdies to go 4-up.
Through those opening five holes, Ogden
hit every fairway and every green in regula-
tion For her part, Wie was seldom in trouble
but found herself far behind.
"He played amazing with those four birdies
on the first five holes," Wie said. "He played
awesome today There was really no room for
error"
The week at the Public Links was just the
latest adventure for Wie. The 6-footer barely
missed the cut at two PGA Tour events and
was tied for the lead atthe U.S. Women's Open
earlier this month before faltering in the final
round.
Wie travels to France for the Evian before
playing in the Women's British Open, then will
have some time off before starting her school
year
Will she make a decision soon about turning
pro?
"No," she said, "but you are going to find out
when I do."


n Open

Dawn Coe-Jones topped the
record 27 Canadians in the field,
shooting a 70 to finish at 1 under.
Kane, Angie Green, Kareen
Qually and Marie-Josee
Rouleau were the only other
Canadians to make the cut.
Green (73) was at even par,
Qually (72) joined Kane at 2 over
and Marie-Josee Rouleau (75)
made it by'a stroke at 3 over.


LEADERBOARD


British Open
At St. Andrews, Old Course
St. Andrews, Scotland
(a-amateur)
Second Round


Tiger Woods
Colin Montgomerie
Trevor Immelman
Vijay Singh
Brad Faxon
Peter Lonard
J. Olazabal
Robert Allenby
Scott Verplank
Sergio Garcia
Fred Couples
Bo Van Pelt
Bart Bryant
Simon Khan
Richard Green
Hiroyuki Fujita
John Daly
Stuart Appleby
a-Edoardo Molinari
Tim Clark
Thomas Levet
Bob Tway
Bernhard Langer
Sean O'Hair
Ernie Els
Phil Mickelson
Henrik Stenson
Fredrik Jacobson
Graeme McDowell
M. Angel Jimenez
Thongchai Jaidee
Simon Dyson
Sandy Lyle
Retief Goosen
Luke Donald
Michael Campbell
Adam Scott
Chris Riley
Duffy Waldorf
Nick O'Hern
lan Poulter
David Frost
Pat Perez
Kenny Perry
a-Eric Ramsay
Tino Schuster
Darren Clarke
Nick Faldo
Steve Webster
Greg Norman
Kyoung Ju Choi
Maarten Lafeber
Mark Calcavecchia
Paul Lawrie
Robert Rock
Ted Purdy
a-M. Richardson
Joe Ogilvie
Chris DiMarco
Tom Lehman
Justin Leonard
Mark Hensby
Tadahiro Takayama
Steve Flesch
Nicholas Flanagan
a-Lloyd Saltman
Peter Hanson
Soren Hansen
S K Ho


66-67 133
71-66 137
68-70 138
69-69 138
72-66 138
68-70 138
68-70 138
70-68 138
68-70 138
70-69 139
68-71 139
72-67 139
69-70 139
69-70 139
72-68 140
72-68 140
71-69 140
72-68 140
70-70 140
71-69 140
69-71 140
69-71 140
71-69 140
73-67 140
74-67 141
74-67 141
74-67 141
71-70 141
69-72 141
69-72 141
73-68 141
70-71 141
74-67 141
68-73 141
68-73 141.
69-72 141
70-71 141
68-73 141
74-68 142
73-69 142
70-72 142
77-65 142
72-70 142
71-71 142
68-74 142
68-74 142
73-70 143
74-69 143
71-72 143
72-71 143
75-68 143
73-70 143
70-73 143
72-71 143
73-71 144
72-72 144
75-69 144
74-70 144
75-69 144
75-69 144
73-71 144
67-77 144
72 144
74-70 144
73-71 144
73-71 144
72-72 144
72-72 144
73-71 144


PGA- B.C. Open
At En-Joie Golf Course
Endicott, N.Y.
Second Round
David Edwards 66-63 129
Matt Hendrix 63-67 130
Ryan Palmer 67-64 131
Brendan Jones 67-64 131


Jason Bohn
Mathias Gronberg
Ben Crane
Arjun Atwal
P.H. Horgan III
Mike Springer
Glen Day
Chris Smith
Bradley Hughes
Jay Delsing
Roland Thatcher
Mark Wilson
Dan Forsman
Mario Tiziani
Chris M. Anderson
J.P. Hayes
Jeff Hart
John Rollins
David Hearn
Dave Rummells
Patrick Sheehan
Omar Uresti
Hunter Mahan
John Senden
Carlos Franco
Joey Sindelar
Carl Paulson
Jim McGovern
Michael Bradley
Wayne Levi
Brenden Pappas
John Huston
Steve Lowery
Brett Quigley
Doug Barron
Paul Gow
Spencer Levin
Gavin Flint
Wes Short, Jr.
Todd Fischer
Steve Stricker
Spike McRoy
Guy Boros
Grant Waite
David Peoples
Mike Hulbert
Hank Kuehne
Trevor Dodds
Harrison Frazar
Michael Allen
Mark Brooks
Arron Oberholser
Mike Heinen
Neal Lancaster
D.A. Points
Matt Davidson
Kevin Stadler
Hideto Tanihara
Scott Piercy
R.S. Johnson
Hidemichi Tanaka
Steve Allan
Brad Fabel
Justin Bolli
Marco Dawson
Frank Lickliter II
Larry Mize
Paul Claxton


64-68 132
65-67 132
64-69 133
65-68 133
68-65 133
64-69 133
63-71 134
65-69 134
67-67 134
70-64 134
68-66 134
65-69 134
68-67 135
69-66 135
67-68 135
67-68 135
69-66 135
67-68 135
68-67 135
67-69 136
69-67 136
65-71 136
70-66 136
67-69 -.136
69-67 136
69-67 136
70-66 136
68-68 136
70-66 136
69-67 136
64-73 137
68-69 137
68-69 137
67-70 137
71-66 137
72-65 137
68-69 137
69-68 137
72-65 137
68-69 137
70-67 137
70-68 138
70-68 138
71-67 138
68-70 138
68-70 138
66-72 138
67-71 138
66-73 139
72-67 139
68-71 139
72-67 139
69-70 139
73-66 139
71-68 139
71-68 139
71-68 139
71-68 139
67-72 139
70-69 139
67-72 139
71-68 139
68-71 139
70-69 139
70-70 140
70-70 140
73-67 140
71-69 140


Tjaart van der Walt 71-69 140
Jeff Brehaut 72-68 140
Matt Kuchar 72-68 140
LPGA Money Leaders


Through July 10
Trn
1 Annika Sorenstam 10
2. Cristie Kerr 13
3. Lorena Ochoa 13
4. Paula Creamer 15
5. Natalie Gulbis 16
6. Birdie Kim 16
7. Candie Kung 14
8. Marisa Baena 11
9. Wendy Ward 14
10. Gloria Park 16


Money
$1,587,794
$922,447
$883,739
$739,650
$688,667
$644,186
$607,335
$604,940
$577,056
$538,565


Attention




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SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 5B


To be safe, prepare


Tracks take many

precautions prior

to start of race
Editor's Note: This is the
second part in a series on safe-
ty measures in stock car rac-
ing, local and national.

KIM BOLLINGER
kbollinger@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

"Safety crews have to be
very well educated about
what to do to save peoples
lives," said former NASCAR
Winston Cup driver Ernie
Irvan.
Had track medical teams
not been prepared to deal
with Irvan's immediate med-
ical needs at Michigan
International Speedway in
1994, his recovery efforts
could have had a severely
different outcome.
"That is the only reason I
am still alive," Irvan said.
At Citrus County
Speedway, being prepared is
the most important part to
the safety of fans and drivers.
According to Jay Reagan, a


15-year veteran firefighter
who is currently responsible
for the racetrack's safety
response and infield team,
track safety workers and offi-
cials have to be sure they are
ready for everything they can
think of.
Even more so, "we have to
be prepared for what we
don't (expect)," said Jay
Reagan.
Preparing the facility for
the night's event is more than
just opening the ticket gate
and cooking the food.
Handling the safety checks,
system checks; vehicle pre-
paredness, and organizing
the supplies needed are a
part Reagan's responsibili-
ties at the racetrack. But
safety is the most important.
"I help make sure drivers
have the proper equipment
and help inspect the safety
gear," Reagan said.
To help prevent issues on
the racetrack that could
cause injury or lengthy
delays in a rescue attempt,
Reagan makes precautionary
checks of safety harnesses
and fuel cells in the racecars.
"I like to ride through the
pits, check on the drivers,
and see how the ones that
may have been involved in an


incident in the weeks prior
are doing and how their cars
are working that night," he
said.
When an accident occurs at
the racetrack, his focus turns
to the communication with
the driver, the stabilization
of the car, making sure there
is no fire, and patient assess-
ment.
Reagan isn't alone in his
detailed attention to safety.
"Safety has become very
important for everybody at
the track, not just myself," he
said. "Without them, a lot of
things couldn't be."
Don Cretty, the racetrack's
general manager and race
director, requires each car to
go through a safety inspec-
tion prior to their first night
on the racetrack.
From safety procedures,
belts, window nets, fire
extinguishers and retar-
dants, drive shaft loops, and
fuel cells with foam or blad-
der tanks, to roll cages, fire
suits, gloves, fire shoes and
headgear, Cretty has stayed
on top of protecting both
drivers and fans from injury.
Also a 15-year fire -depart-
ment veteran, Cretty says fire
is the main concern when it
comes to dealing with acci-


dents both on and off the
racetrack.
"Fire is the worst; it's my
biggest fear," he said. "We
put fire extinguishers on
every truck and two at the pit
exit."
"You're in a shear state of
panic the instant a fire
breaks out," Hobby Stock
driver Tim Whitehead said.
"You're thinking, what am I
doing, what do I do now? (In
the panic) you forget where
everything is."
According to Mini Stock
driver Mark Sowell, being
trapped in a fire is the worst
pain you could endure.
Jay McKenzie realized the
safety factor involved in rac-
ing first hand when his No.
5x racecar broadsided the
Turn 3 wall earlier this sea-
son.
"Fire, getting knocked out,
it's the fear of having to rely
on someone else," McKenzie
said. "Jay and the other offi-
cials were right there when I
had my accident. I was up
against the wall and knocked
out. All I remember was look-
ing up and seeing Jay,
(James) Batson, and the offi-
cials right there trying to get
me out."


Waltrip leaving DEI team


Associated Press

LOUDON, N.H. Two-
time Daytona 500 champion
Michael Waltrip will not
return next season after five
years with Dale Earnhardt
Inc.
"It was a totally mutual
decision between me and
the company," Waltrip said
Friday at New Hampshire
International Speedway,
where he'll race Sunday in
the New England 300. "It's
sad to say that I'm not going
to be driving for DEI any-
more."
The 42-year-old driver
said the decision came after
several months of stops and
starts. He said one of the
reasons he decided to leave
was uncertainly over the
company's direction.
Waltrip is delighted to have
Tony Eury Jr. as his crew
chief, and would certainly
consider taking him to
another team.
"I was hoping that I could
have Tony Jr. back again,"
he said. "I was never told I
couldn't have him, but was
never told I could."
The younger brother of
three-time NASCAR cham-
pion Darrell Waltrip got all
four of his career victories
driving for the team found-
ed by the late Dale
Earnhardt and now headed
by his widow, Teresa.
Waltrip's first victory
came in 2001, when he
crossed the finish line at
Daytona International
Speedway moments after
The Intimidator was killed
in the fourth turn while try-
ing to finish third behind
Waltrip and son Dale
Earnhardt Jr.
The departure of Waltrip
could cost the team continu-
ing sponsorship with NAPA
Auto Parts. Still, DEI vice
president Richie Gilmore
said in a statement that the
company is talking to NAPA


Associated Press
In his four seasons with the Earnhardt team, Michael Waltrip has won four Nextel Cup races.


about extending its deal.
NAPA has been Waltrip's
only DEI sponsor, and he
has been its most recogniza-
ble spokesman. Waltrip
believes the company might
go with him to another ride.
"NAPA obviously has a lot
invested in me and a lot
invested in DEI," he said.
"They were hoping there
was some way we could stay
together."
Waltrip has been the most
entertaining pitchman in
NASCAR for several years.
Like most drivers, he rou-
tinely drops the names of
several sponsors into inter-


views, but does it with a
sense of humor others seem
to lack. He and his brother
also have a long-running
comedy routine in which the
retired Darrell is constantly
disappointed when Michael
refuses to let him drive his
Aaron's-sponsored Busch
series car.
But for all his commercial
success, the younger Waltrip
wants to be known more for
his driving. He just doesn't
know where he'll be work-
ing.
"We've talked to a lot of
people about what next year
might look like," he said.


"There are no real offers,
just people interested in
what I might do.
"I want to get in a car I can
believe I can win with, like
the one I got out of."
He refused to criticize
Teresa's handling of the
team.
"Dale and Teresa gave me
an opportunity with a win-
ning organization," Waltrip
said earlier in the day in a
statement issued by DEI.
"My professional relation-
ship with DEI is ending, but
my personal relationships
have ties that are deep-root-
ed."


I-or tle LnrOnicle
Citrus County Speedway Mini Stock points leader Mike Lawhorn
suits up for a recent competition. Firesuits are mandatory part of
safety rules required of drivers in all divisions.



Busch has two goals


for New Hampshire

Associated Press can sometimes fall victim to
their success, while the compe-
LOUDON, N.H. Kurt tition looks to improve and
Busch's bid for an unprece- make changes. He knows his
dented third straight New team won't let that happen.
Hampshire International. "You have to be comfortable
Speedway victory may ulti- at a track to run well, but the
mately just be practice for a confidence comes from having
championship run. a good crew and setup on your
Busch will be using Sunday's race car," Busch said. "That's
New England 300 as a testing the equation to get to victory
session for when The Magic lane.
Mile hosts the first of 10 races in "The main objective, obvious-
NASCAR's Chase for the Nextel ly, is to see how this new tire
Cup in September, and spoiler combination feels...
"This is a track where our so we know what to do in
team feels it is vital to have a September."
good run to kick off the 10-race On Sunday, Johnson figures
stretch if you are in contention to be Busch's biggest obstacle.
for the Cup," Busch said. They have combined to win the
He used the race here last last four New Hampshire races,
July to prepare for the Sylvania with Johnson sweeping here in
300, and wound up winning 2003.
both. The victory in September Johnson will try to win with a
moved Busch from seventh to car that's never been raced, but
second in the standings, and he he didn't sound worried after
parlayed that into his first testing here last week
series championship. "We had a good test session
"The setup that we've had trying to advance our cars and
here will definitely help us run find the next trick to find some
well, but you always have to be more speed for our cars, espe-
adapting and changing to keep cially on the flat tracks," he
up with the current track condi- said.
tions," he said. Like Busch, Johnson remains
Busch needs another produc- mindful of the points, but he
tive run to cement his 10th---has a considerable cushion that
place standing or move up. Only virtually assures him a spot in
the top 10 drivers and those the elite 10.
within 400 points of the leader "To be in the fortunate posi-
after the 26th race will make tion that we are this year, it
the NASCAR playoffs. looks like we're pretty much
It's unlikely that the 11th- going to make the cut," he said.
place driver will be within 400 While Johnson has no inten-
points, however, so Busch will tion of forfeiting a chance for
be racing those around him his 17th career victory, he
rather than the leaderboard. knows he can't take too many
He's 376 points behind paceset- chances Sunday
ter Jimmie Johnson, but just 30 "We go up to win, but with our
out of sixth place and 39 ahead eyes on the championship we
of former series champion Dale really want to get in the rhythm
Jarrett in 11th with eight races of the top five," he said. "That's
left before the cut a big goal."
Sure, Busch will be points Should he hold any part of his
racing, but he also has a sense 108-point lead in the standings,
of history Johnson will be the top seed
"We're definitely going to go after the race Sept. 10 in
for three in a row," he said. Richmond, Va. That would put
"Then we definitely have to him in front when the elite field
focus on the bigger picture." of 10 is reset at intervals of five
Busch knows that drivers points starting in Loudon on
who sweep at a certain track Sept 18.


Champ Car teammates look to hav


Associated Press

EDMONTON, Alberta -
The Champ Car World Series
has been looking for a young
star to help bring the former
CART series back to promi-
nence.
It may have two of them..
American A.J. Allmendinger
and Britain's Justin Wilson,
teammates on the second-year
RuSport team, are starting to
look like drivers Champ Car
can rely on for big things.
Wilson, who will turn 27 on
July 31, broke through for his
first career victory last week1
in Toronto. The 23-year-old
Allmendinger, last year's top
, rookie, has two career-best
4 runner-up finishes to his cred-
> it in 2005.
Both have also become
strong factors weekly in quali-
fying as well, with Wilson
already earning one pole and


Allmendinger starting from
the front row three times. .
On Friday, they finished 1-2
in provisional qualifying for
the inaugural Grand Prix of
Edmonton, with Allmendinger
snatching the top spot from his
teammate with a sizzling lap
on his final time around the
1.973-mile circuit built on the
City Center Airport near
downtown.
The teammates look decid-
edly different, with the lean 6-
foot-3 Wilson towering over
the stocky 5-5 Allmendinger.
But they have at least two
things in common: driving tal-
ent and a strong competitive
fire.
"I want to beat everybody,
but it's always a little sweeter
to beat your teammate, espe-
cially if he's the fast guy," said
Allmendinger, who looks like a
throwback to an earlier time
in auto racing with his buzzcut


and ready grin. "Justin and I
get along very well, but we
both want to win real bad."
Wilson, less gregarious and
more subtle in his manner,
echoed Allmendinger, noting,
"We have a nice rivalry, but we
share (information) very well."
That rivalry was on display
Friday when they drove onto
the fast, bumpy track for provi-
sional qualifying.
Wilson set the pace early
with a lap of 58.954 seconds,
an average of 120.480 mph.
That was considerably faster
than anyone else going into
the final minutes of the 35-
minute qualifying session.
Allmendinger came out of
nowhere to post a lap of 58.628
(121.150) with just under 2
minutes to go to knock Wilson
out of the top spot. That guar-
antees the Californian a start
from the front row in Sunday's
race. altrlollih the final grid


Associated Press
A.J. Allmendinger (left) and
Justin Wilson have proven to be
capable teammates.
won't be determined until the
final round of time trials on
Saturday
"To be honest, I didn't think
I had a chance at it,"
Allmendinger said. "The lap


e a brigi

before I was on a pretty good
lap and I made a mistake. But
I was only a couple of tenths
(of a second) upon my best lap
at that point, which was still
two-tenths behind Justin.
"On the last lap, once I went
through about turn six or
seven, I saw I was about four
tenths up on my best lap,
which was going to put me
dead even with Justin. I knew
I had to just try to add a little
bit everywhere and fortunate-
ly, it just worked out."
Allmendinger is still sore
from a hard crash during the
Toronto race, and Friday did-
n't begin very well either as he
bounced off one of the con-
crete barriers lining the cir-
cuit during the opening prac-
tice.
"It was there," he said of his
fast lap. "I just needed to stop
hitting the wall."
All the drivers were


it future

impressed by the new track.
"The track is quite techni-
cal," Wilson said. "All the cor-
ners are very long and high
speed. You can't afford to give
away anything. You've got to
be perfect every single part of
every corner and try to get the
most out of it."
Paul Tracy was third in
qualifying at 58.497 (119.381),
followed by Oriol Servia at
59.592 (119.190) and Cristiano
da Matta at 59.769 (118.812).
Series points-leader
Sebastien Bourdais crashed,
damaging the left front sus-
pension, and wound up 10th.
"I locked the right front
(brake) in turn seven and the
car never turned and I hit the
tires and the wall," the
Frenchman said. "It's sup-
posed to rain tomorrow, so this
was our shot for qualifying, so
we could be in trouble."


' - '


CITRUS CouNTY (FL) CIIHRONIC.I


SPORTS







I


Associated Press
ST PETERSBURG Tampa
Bay manager Lou Piniella meas-
ured his words, trying to find a
diplomatic way to say his last-
place Devil Rays are not very
good.
The team with baseball's low-
est payroll stumbled into the All-
Star break on pace to lose a fran-
chise-record 111 games a
prospect that hardly entered
Piniella's mind when he walked
away from a pennant contender
in Seattle to take over his home-
town team less than three years
ago.
"The Devil Rays' 28-61 record
was second worst at the break in
the club's eight seasons and
included one of the worst road
marks (8-35) since the majors
adopted a 162-game schedule 44
years ago.
A pained look gave way to a
smile when Piniella was asked if
he'd like to forget everything that
went wrong in the first half.
"Me, I'll probably learn from it
I don't want to forget it There are
too many memorable things not
to forget," the manager said.
"I mean that in a joking kind of
way But we've had a lot of things
tha 'have happened here that if
you weren't here, they would be
hard to believe ... You've got to
find a little humor out of this
because if not, you'd cry a hell of
a lot"
The zaniness began with three
offseason additions Roberto
Alomar, Danny Bautista and
Marty Cordova deciding to
retire rather than play for the
Devil Rays.


Associated Press
Lou Piniella watches his team take batting practice before their game with the Milwaukee Brewers in this June 15, photo. The Devil
Rays' 28-61 record was the second-worst at the break in the club's eight seasons and included one of the worst road marks (8-35)
since the majors adopted a 162-game schedule 44 years ago.


A fourth veteran brought in to
bolster a young roster, Alex
Sanchez, became the first player
suspended for violating base-
ball's new policy on perform-
ance-enhancing drugs. A fifth,
Charles Johnson, walked into
Piniella's office two days after
signing and requested a leave of
absence to handle a personal


matter
Sanchez was hitting .346 when
he and Johnson were released to
make room for younger players
last month.
Even more curious was open-
ing-day starting pitcher Dewon
Brazelton going into hiding for
three weeks after being demoted
to the minors, and managing gen-


eral partner Vince Naimoli mak-
ing news by ordering a visiting
scout to leave Tropicana Field for
using the restroom in Naimoli's
private suite.
Piniella even got into the act,
criticizing the team's new owners
for being more concerned with
the future than trying to make the
team competitive now.


"Lou, like all of us, gets frus-
trated," general manager Chuck
LaMar said.
Piniella is especially disap-
pointed because he felt the team
took a significant step by winning
a franchise-best 70 games and fin-
ishing out of last place in the AL
East for the first time last year
Tampa Bay lost 14 of 16 head-


before the break, and the bullpen
blew a major league-high 16
saves six more than all of last
season.
The team took leads into the
eighth 10 times and lost, prompt-
ing Piniella at one point to joke
he was going to start buying steak
dinners for scoreless eighths,.
"You can't be last in pitching
and last in defense ... We don't
have the type of offense to over-
come that," the manager said.
The pitching staff allowed a
major league-worst 553 runs
before the break, including 13 in
an inning twice at Yankee
Stadium.
If that sounds goofy, consider
this: Seven of Tampa Bay's 28 vic-
tories before the break came
against the Yankees, and the
Devil Rays were a surprising 4-2
at New York compared to 4-33
elsewhere on the road.
"It's definitely been tough. you
definitely have to have thick
skin," left fielder Carl Crawford
said. "You've got to play mind
games with yourself and realize
it's just for a short period of time,
hopefully"
Injuries have been a factor
Center fielder Rocco Baldelli
tore a ligament in his left-knee
while playing with his younger
brother in the backyard of his
home in Rhode Island. Hq
seemed on track to return by the
end of July until he hurt his
throwing arm and had season-
ending Tommy John surgery:
"Probablythe most disappoint-
ing thing, outside of the record, is
not getting Baldelli back,'
Piniella said. "We're just going to
do the best we can with what we
have."


BALCO
Continued from Page 1B

tions. Congress also threatened
to implement a federal drug-
testing policy for the NFL,
NBA, NHL and the major
leagues, with a two-year ban


for a first offense and a lifetime
ban for a second violation.
While the case catapulted
steroid use into a front-burner
issue from Capitol Hill to base-
ball clubhouses and from
schools to living rooms, the
plea agreements prevented
several key athletes suspected
of steroid use from having to


testify in open court.
Some of the biggest names in
sports including baseball
stars Bonds and Giambi -
have been under a cloud of sus-
picion based on BALCO grand
jury transcripts that were
leaked to the San Francisco
Chronicle, as well as public
accusations against Olympic


star Jones by Conte and others.
None of the athletes pub-
licly has admitted steroid use,
and pleas by the four defen-
dants would mean they won't
have to repeat their secret
grand jury testimony in a pub-
lic courtroom.
Conte, Anderson, Valente
and Korchemny were charged


last year with dozens of
counts in connection to feder-
al raids at Burlingame-based
BALCO in 2003 and at
Anderson's house in
Burlingame.
Federal agents stated in
court records they seized cal-
endars and other documents
detailing the use of steroids


by professional baseball play-
ers during the search -of
Anderson's home. A federal
agent wrote in court papers
that, during the raid at
BALCO headquarters, "Conte
openly acknowledged giving
testosterone-based cream,
itself a steroid, to numerous
professional athletes."


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5B SATURDAY, JULYx 16, 2005 SPORTS CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



Rays testing Piniella's patience
ing into the All-Star break and
Manager looking matched Colorado for the longest
losing streak in the majors by
r brit pots dropping 10 straight from June
28-July 8.
if secrOihd p Opponents outscored the Devil
Rays 92-28 in the eighth inning


-,,.^..NI


0MR."W? N











C
SATURDAY
JULt 16, 2005


MI Fnosterof gtight



For 10 years, this Hospice

chaplain has served as a

beacon at eternity's portal
N,.ANCY KE NEDvY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chron icle
Sheen the Re\. L B. Thomason
talks about the role of a
Hospice chaplain, he uses
'ords like "sacred privilege"
and "sacred trusL'" ..
For hinm, death is hol. (O)lten
% hen he's with a person at the
I imomnent of death, he \will feel a
sense that he's standing in two worlds, one foot
on earth and one foot in heaven.
Recently. Thomason was honored by Hospice
of Citrus County for his 10 years of service as a
chaplain. He joined the organization after his
retirement as pastor of First Baptist Church or
Crystal River, where hlie served for 27 .ears.
--The past 10 years ha e been a wonderful
learning experience
about people and ter-
It's the finality., death, ding
and ho%% people deal
most rewarding with it in different
andways." he said. "tFor
and satisfying example, the place ;
that faith and hope
ministry that play in helping a per-
son cope with a de\v-
I've ever astatingdiagnosis
and (how they) make
done. sense of it and sone-
how get through it in-.
he 1iPRev. L.B. a way that is peaceful
I hma.onr and meaningful.
about his role as chaplain Although he loved -
his pastoral ministry
and considers it a calling, he said his chaplain- '
cy is beyond, a "'dinine appointment."
As Thomason explained, the role ofa Hospice
chaplain is to take people who have been given 7
a terminal diagnosis and in their remaining g
tinie. try to build rapport, trust and friendship ,.
with then. A chaplain is there to help the dying
make peace with their circumstances, peace .
with others and peace with God, and to help
then die peacefully.
One time a physician told Thomason. "Hos-
pice chaplains have the hard job. When we tas
doctors) can do no more, you come in and take
over bou go where the doctor can't go. and do DAVE SIGLERCnron,,e
The Rev. L.B. Thomason visits Hospice patient Geraldine Guy's house in Floral City. Hospice of Citrus
Please see ".. /Page 6C County recently honored the Rev. Thomason for his 10 years as a Hospice chaplain.





Right-to-Life Convention inspires participants


County represented

AL SUKUT
Special to the Chronicle
E. Jerome Bombly, Florida Right to
Life president, recently returned from
the National Right to Life Convention in
Minneapolis, Minn.
He said being in the presence of sev-
eral hundred dedicated pro-lifers gave
him a tremendous lift in spirit
Audiotapes of each talk, including the


Teens for Life Convention, are now
available from National Right to Life. To
order tapes, visit WWWNRLC.ORG or
call (202) 378-8842.Bonbly said the move-
ment is growing spiritually and with
greater capabilities in areas of leader-
ship, as demonstrated during the con-
vention learning and sharing sessions.
Next year, the National Right to Life
Convention will be in Nashville, Tenn.
Bombly challenges pro-lifers to make
plans to attend next year.
At the convention, Inverness resident
Molly Hawk won fourth place in the Pro-


Life Teen Oratory Contest and was the
first-place winner in the Florida Right
to Life Oratory Contest
Local Citrus County teen Jacob Frank,
17, also attended the convention where
he heard Bobby Schindler, Suzanne
Schindler Vitadamo, and a few others
speak about Terri's Shiavo's life and
death.
"It was a powerful experience," he
said, including workshops and talks for
teens, as well as educational and inspi-
rational talks about abortion, euthana-
sia and stem-cell research. The


Schihdlers spoke at the teen sessions
and showed a short video of Terri in her
youth prior to her accident "It was a
great privilege to see what Terri was like
as a child, as well as to speak with the
Schindlers," Frank said.
More information
For information, write Citrus County
Right to Life, PO. Box 104, Holder FL
34445, telephone (352) 489-5980; or write
to Florida Right to Life, 378 Center
Pointe Circle, Suite 1250, Altamonte
Springs FL 32701.


Calendar ofEVENTS


Special EVENTS


'Discover' yourself
The Citrus County Chronicle is
getting ready for its next publication
of Discover Magazine. Included
each year are directory listings of
churches, organizations and clubs.
Submit all your church, organiza-
tion and club directory information
to the Chronicle no later than Aug.
1. Submissions should include the
name of the organization, church
or club; address; phone number; e-
mail address and Web site.
E-mail submissions to sblack-
bum@chronicleonline.com; fax to
563-5665; or mail to 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River
FL 34429.
Come sale away
Our Lady of Fatima Helping
Hands Thrift Store is having an
ongoing five-for-a-dollar sale. All
money from sales goes to the poor
of Inverness and Floral City.
Donations are welcome.
The store is at 5164 S. Florida


Ave. (U.S. 41 South) at the Heath
Mini Storage Units about a mile
from the fairgrounds. Hours are
9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday
through Saturday. Call 726-2660.
Afternoon at movies
Popcorn, a beverage and a
good movie in an air-conditioned
hall what better way to spend a
sultry summer afternoon? First
Presbyterian Church of Crystal
River will show the following
movies on a large screen at 3 p.m.
Wednesday in July in Webster
Fellowship Hall, 1501 S.E. U.S. 19.
July 20 "Life Is Beautiful."
July 27 "Grand Canyon."
There is no charge for the
movies; popcorn and beverages
will be available. Call 795-2259.
Murphy to speak
Crystal River Aglow Community
Lighthouse invites all women to
hear Anita Murphy, Aglow
International area president, speak
at 6:30 p.m. Friday at Homosassa
Church of God, 8323 W.
Bradshaw St., Homosassa. Bring a


friend, relative or loved one. A
salad buffet will be served. No
reservations are necessary, and
there is no charge for the meal.
Enjoy lunch, cards
Beverly Hills Jewish Center,
Congregation Beth Sholom, will
sponsor its annual card party and
luncheon at noon Thursday, Aug.
11, in S.J. Kellner Auditorium.
Lunch will be served, and prizes
awarded. Tickets are available for
a donation of $8 per person. Call
Sandy at 746-2811 or Lucille at
860-1118.
Back-to-school bash
New Birth Gospel Tabernacle,
225 N. Seminole Ave., Inverness,
will be host a back- to-school bash
from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13,
with food, games, fun and a guest
speaker. The event is free and
open to all school-age children and
their families.
For information, call 637-3047.
Recover from divorce
A DivorceCare Recovery semi-


nar and support group will begin a
13-week series at 7 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 18, at Hernando United
Methodist Church, 2125 E.
Norvell Bryant Highway.
DivorceCare is a video seminar
featuring some of the nation's fore-
most Christian experts on divorce
and recovery topics, as seen from
a biblical perspective. Wendy Hall,
LCSW, will facilitate.
For information or to register, call
746-1072.
Wear hats to tea
The Dunnellon Christian
Women's Club will have a tea
party luncheon at noon Wednes-
day, Aug. 24, in the Rainbow Room
of Rainbow Springs Country Club.
Myrcia's Boutique will display styl-
ish hats.
Marilyn Nace, guest speaker, will
present the "Top Hat Review."
A buffet luncheon will be served.
Wear your favorite pastels and
prettiest hat. Cost is $12.
For reservations, call Shirley at
(352) 465-9037 or Diana at (352)
489-2927 by Aug. 19.


Experience abundance
Lauri Gist, spiritual leader of
Unity Church of Citrus County,
will continue her "Summer
Prosperity Series" through Aug. 28.
The series focuses on the work of
well-known prosperity teachers and
authors, including Marianne
Williamson, Deepak Chopra,
Wayne Dyer, Charles Fillmore,
Edwene Gains and Catherine
Ponder. Audiotapes or CDs will be
available for each lesson offered.
Visit 'Marketplace'
Crystal River United Methodist
Church will host the Jerusalem
Marketplace from 4 to 7 p.m.
Sunday through Aug. 14 at the
tabernacle (picnic pavilion area) at
the church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave.
People of all ages are invited to
visit the craftsmen, families and
synagogue school groups similar to
what Jesus experienced. A snack
supper will be served nightly for $1
each.
Call 795-3148 for details.
Please see EVENTS/Page 5C


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Feeling

comfy in

God's house

Y you'll never guess
where I am.
As I'm writing this, I'm
stretched out on one of the
sofas in my church's lobby.
It's about 6:30 p.m., and the
lights are out and the doors
are locked. It feels a bit scan-
dalous, but not really.
Some kid in a red T-shirt
let me in maybe one of
Sheri and Blair Common's
boys, but I'm not sure. They
grow up so fast. Now he's
running around the lobby.
It's the second night of my
church's four-night Bible
conference, which begins in
about 30 minutes. Right now,
I'm one of the few people
here. Barbara Gregory is set-
ting up snacks and Jack
Smith is milling about.
Jack's always early. He's
always milling about
There's singing coming
from the sanctuary "No
other name but the name of
Jesus." The musicians are
practicing for tonight's serv-
ice, and now Angela Vick is
singing, "Who would have
thought that a Lamb could
rescue the souls of men." I
love that song, and love the
way Angela sings it. She
could sing a grocery list and
make it sound good.
Ray Cardinali just peeked
his head over the back of
this sofa and asked if I was

Please see GRACE/Page 6C


George Plagenz
SAINTS &
SINNERS


Looking

back at

Billy Sunday

They are the two most
famous Billys in the
world of religion.
But Billy Sunday (1862-
1935) and Billy Graham were
as different as night and day.
While Graham is the pic-
ture of dignity and decorum
on the platform, -Sunday
would foam and rage in front
of his audiences.
Nearly three generations
before anyone had heard of
the Electronic Church, Billy
Sunday took front and cen-
ter as the most talked-about
evangelist of all time.
When Sunday got warmed
up on the evils of "card-play-
ing, dancing and booze," he
could be a fearful sight to
behold.
Eyes snapping, he would
stand before the tabernacle
crowds and shout that
"cards and dancing are
doing more to ruin the spiri-
tual life of this nation than
grog shops and you can't
accuse me of being friendly
to that stinking, dirty, rotten,
hell-soaked business."
Can you imagine Graham
saying that?
But the famous Billy
Sunday revival meetings
(comparable to Graham's
Crusades) had their light
side, too.
For one of Billy Sunday's
six-week revivals in Canton,
Ohio, in the winter of 1912, a
Please see SAINTS/Page 6C







2C siuiRDAY, JULY 16, 2005


II


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.

Come on over to "His house, your spirits w'ill be lifted! !


[ME3 Crystal
EC River
Foursquare
Gospel Church

1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave
795-6720

A FULL GOSPEL
FELLOWSHIP
Sunday 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday "Christian Ed"
7:00 P.M.
Pastor Brona Larder

St. Benedict -
Catholic Church
U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd.
---MASSES-
Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am
DAILY MASSES
Y Mon. Sat.: 7:30am
HOLY DAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30 4:30pm
795-4479

= St. Timothy i
Lutheran Church
ELCA
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd.,
Crystal River
795-5325
Saturday Informal Worship
5:00pm
Sunday Worship
7:30am, 8:30am and 11:00am
Sunday School
All Ages & Adults
10:00am
NuraeryProvided
Active Youth-Program
Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor


West

Citrus

Church

of Christ
352-564-8565
9592 W. Deep Woods
Crystal River, FL 34428
(North of U.S. 19 on
Citrus Ave.
Approximately 2 miles,
west on Deep Woods)

Sunday Morning
Bible Study 9:30 A.M.
Worship 10:30 A.M.

Sunday Evening
Worship
6:00 P.M.

Wednesday Evening
Bible Study
7:00 P.M.


Evangelists:
Melvin Curry
David Curry


Please Feel Free to Call
One Of Our Elders if you
Have Specific Questions
Concerning our Services.


RED LEVEL
BAPTIST CHURCH
11025 W. Dunnellon Road
19 N. To 488E, 1.5 Miles
Church on Left




Sunday
Bible Study...................9:30 A.M.
Services....................... 1:00 A.M.
.................................. & 6:00 P.M .
Church Training............5:00 P.M.
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting.............. 7:00 P.M.
Pastor Randall Wilkinson
795-2086


( Crystal Diver
Church of God
Church Phone
795-3079
Sunday Morning---8:30 A.M.
Sunday School------10 A.M.
Church Service ----- 11 A.M.
Deaf Service -------- 11 A.M.
Evening Worship -----6 P.M.
Wed. Prayer
Meeting---------7 P.M.
2180 N.W. Old Tallahassee Rd.
(12th Ave.)
Nursery
website: cr-cog.com Provided
1rp5EUmL msML :L~ U ililili| LL wisi wL uwili L[ Lll


1. '. Citrus ,
l (2 miles north of US19)
Rev. Alan Jefferson
Senior Pastor
Sunday Worship
8:00 & 11:00 A.M.
SContemporary i
S Services

I 9:30 A.M.
| Sunday School
9:30& 1 48:00 A.M.
Nursery Available at all Services
Rev.Kid Zone
SuChildren's Worship |.


Youth Fellowship
| 4:30 p.m.
Kid's Club
94:30 p.m.
U Is






A Stephen Ministry
S KProvider
A Stephen Mnistry

S795-3148


Christian Fellowship
S S S|^iHfM


Pastors
Dave & Susie Sininger

* Powerful Praise & Worship
* Nursery & "Kids Church"
* Youth Program
* Food Pantry
* SHARE Florida Host Site
Sunday 10:30am & 6:30pm
Wednesday 7pm

795-LIFE
(5433)
www.abundantlifecitrus.org




45 5N .-llhase- -e Road
Cryta Rver F 342
Of West State Park Road
Jut orh f ryta Rve Ml


FIRSr BAPTIST
CHURCH
CRYSTAL RIVER
700 Citrus Avenue
795-3367
Rev. David Throckmorton,
Pastor
Sunday AM Services
8:15 Contemporary
Worship Service
9:30 Bible Study (all ages)
10:45 -Worship Service
Sunday PM Services
5:00 AWANA Clubs
5:00 Adult Discipleship
and/or Home Studies
Call for details.
5:45 Student Discipleship
Training
Wednesday PM Services
5:00 Family Supper
(RSVP)
6:00 Worship Service
Children & Youth
Activities
A NurseryCare
Always Provided

USI. **^ ^Me f


Crystal River First

CHURCH O
CHRIST Assembly
A Friendly Church With of God
A 0;I1 Nfp-ccnnp-


Corner of U.S. 19 & 44 East

Sunday Bible
Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship
11:00 A.M.
Sunday Evening
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Bible
Study
7:30 P.M.
Come Worship
With Us!
Evang.
Sakkie Pretorius

795-8883


Come One
Come All!!!


Service Times:
Sunday School
9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship
10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible
Study
7:00 p.m.
Richard Hart SenlorPostot




( 352)795-54i


First
Presbyterian
1501 S.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River
Sunday Services
8:30 am & 11:00 am
Bible Study Classes
Sunday 9:45 am
Pastor Dr. Randy D. Moody
Parish Associate
Rev. Sheryle Phillips
Church Office 795-2259
www.fpcofcrystalriver.com


s ST. ANNE'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH (Anglican)
Priest-In-Charge:
The Rev'd Fr. Gilbert S. Larsen, SSC


Mass Service 9:00 A.M.
1 mile west of the Plantation Inn
9870 W. Fort Island Tr.,
Crystal River
795-2176
e-mail: stannes@earthlink.net
website: www.stannescr.org


GULF-TO-

LAKE

CHURCH
(SBC)


Rev. & Mrs. Bertine
"Exciting &
Contagious Worship"
Sunday 8:30 am and
10:30 am
Adult Worship
Kid's Worship -
(Worship just for Kids)
5:45 pm Evening
Activities:
SAdult Bible Studies
Teen Program
(Grades 6-12)
Kids Connection
(3 yr. old 5th Grade)
Hw 4 Cytl ie


N puhChurch Availableb y
L^ Our purpose: To
u honor the Savior byee *
e^ihshepherding people
0l, into a meaningful
relationship with God
g op

tl Byron Hendry, '
SPastfor
0urts352) 628-0964 *
r www.shepherdswaybaptistchurch.org


B MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
Daniel G Savage III CHURCH
Pastor
Sunday Services
* a,uri ,3' S:ri:,i 1 ') r.
* N rii.ini S '- r.: 11 00 s 1
4 W j F'rayer M lii-g t. W i ln i .hu'.,
............................ 12:00 Noon & 6:30 P.M.
"The Church in the Heart ofthe Community
AN with a Heart for the Community"
2105 N. Georgia Rd.,
PO Box 327
S Crystal River, FL 34423
I Church Phone
r-i (352) 563-1577
Homeof Posit ivie
Practical Chr istinit


Where we learn how to live
happier, more successful
and prosperous lives.

Sunday, July 17
9:30 Chat Room Class
"Let's Pray Now"
Service 10:00 am
"More Miracles"


320 S. Citrus Avenue
(Crystal River Woman's Club House)
Rev. Linda Harbin
Ordained Unity Minister
(352) 3,2-1711




0S HOMOSASSA
CHURCH OF GOD
Come praise the Lord with us!
Experience the excitement and
the preaching of the full
Gospel of Jesus Christ
Morning Service
10:30A.M.
Children's Church After Praise & Worship
Evening Service
6:00P.M.
Wednesday Bible Study
7:00P.M.
8323 W. Bradshaw St.
Homosassa, Florida
(352) 628-2672
Pastors J. Gregory & Trilby Richie
www.homosassachurchofgod.org



Grace Bible
Church
11:00 A.M. Sunday Worship
9:30 A.M. Sunday School
6:00 P.M. Evening Service
7:00 P.M. Youth Group
Nursery Provided
7:00 P.M. (Wed.) Mid Week
1P2 mi. off U.S. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
Homosassa
Pastor Ray Herriman
628-5631

THE
SALVATION
ARMY CITRUS COUNTY
S CORPS.
SUNDAY:
Sunday School 10 A.M.
Morning Worship Hour 11 A.M.
TUESDAY:
Home League 11:45 A.M.
WEDNESDAY:
Bible Study
12:00 NOON


CITRnUS CouN'Y (FL) CHRONICLE!


iP, g'6 : .g-=d...L = : .. '2 rf ..


a First Baptist
Church of
Homosassa
"6C11 i/ _;1hi / 1, u in / (."
10540W.Yulee Drive Homosassa
628-3858
Re.' J ,lan Rinir Re,.' C-hri: Brewer
Sunday
9 45 am Sunday School vi 5r r.,ruiu I
8 30 5 11 am Worship Celebrarion
Choir .1Special MIvusic Children
Sunday Night
6 prr, Worship CeleDrahiion
'Childrenirs Ministry "Youth Bible Sludy
Wednesday Night
7 prm W orhip Celebra on
Children s Awanas Group
Vouth Activities

Nature's
Independent
Church
the guard shack at
Nature's Resort,
Halls River Road,
Homosassa
Sunday Morning Service
10:30am
Thurs. Night Prayer
& Bible Study
7:00pm
Preacher: Tom "Tex" Evans
(352) 628-9562


ST. THOMAS
CATHOLIC
CHURCH


MASSES:
Saturday 4:30 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
U S i rrle ..uti. ..r W e';,t
C. r.jiri.l St H.:,r ,:,c 3i,:


God's People Sharing God's Love
SUNCOAST


CHURCH
Sunday School..................... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship............11:00 A.M.
Evening Prayer Service............6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Full
Worship Service.............. 6:30 P.M.
Youth Meeting
1st & 3rd Thursday ..............7:00 P.M.
5310 Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa
352-621-3008
Pastor John R. Fizer.
www.suncoastbc.org

First United
Methodist
Church
A Stephen Ministry Church
8831 W. Bradshaw St.
Homosassa
West of US 19
(take Yulee Dr. at Burger King)
Rev. Mark Whittaker
Youth Pastor Steven Skelley
628-4083
www.1 umcorg
Traditional Worship:
8:00 A.M., 9:30 A.M. & 11:00 A.M.
Nursery at All Sunday Services
Contemporary
Praise Service:
Saturday, 6:30 P.M.
in the Fellowship Hall
Sunday School for
All Ages: 9:30 A.M.
Junior & Senior High Youth
5:00-7:00 P.M. Sunday


i







SATURDAY, Jui.y J6, 2005 3C


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.

I You don't have to feel like you are all alone!!!


ft. Cooper
Baptist Chiurchi








Home of
Inverness Christian
Academy
4222 S. Florida Ave.
Hwy. 41 S.
Inverness, FL 34450
Sunday
Sunday School 10:00 AM
Worship 8:45 & 11:00 AM
Adult Bible Study 5:00 PM
Evening Worship 6:00 PM
Wednesday
K-5 5th Grade
Youth Programs 7:00 PM
Teens* Program 7:00 PM
Adult Prayer Meet 7:00 PM

Dave Maddox
Pastor
(352) 726-0707





Cornerstone
Baptist Church
... W t'/t sit on'q-' undt ioii ns1
lare buli., I6t'" lu d [b iit

Worship Service

Sunday
.....8:00 & 10:45 AM
Sunday School
.................. 9:15 .A M
Sunday Evening
................... 6:00 PM
Wednesday Evening
Bible Study
...................6:30 PMI

Cornerstone
Baptist Church
1005 Hillside Court
Inverness, FL 34450
Greg Kell, Pastor
726-7335
www.cbcinverness.com





PLEASANT GROVE
CHURCH OF CHRIST
3875 S. Pleasant Grove Rd.
Inverness, FL 34450
"Come Be A Part Of
God's Family"
Minister: Michael Raine
(352)344-9173



i S * II





Sunday School For All Ages
Nure i 'tt C. hildrei's Trnin.



I4HEIMINTARY 1
PLEASANT GROVE RD
CHI.IRCH OF CHRIST


%lake
ST.
MARGARET'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
your spiritual home!
In Historic Downtown ilnerness
I Block NW O )1 .: n H.:.t[
114 N. isceola Ave
Inverness, FL 34-51.1
726-3153
Sen ices:
Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday 12:30 P.M.
Morning Prayer
9:00 \.ru. Mon- Fri
Fr Gene Reunion. Pastor




1900 VV. Hwvy. 44 lnverne3s
Summer Schedule
10 00 A.M. Holy CorTmuriion
(1st 3rd & Sth Sunday,
Morning Worship
i2nd & 41nSunday I
Sunday School & Bible Class
8 45 A.M.
726-1637
Nursery) Protrided
The Rev Dr. Arnold E Kromprardli

Citrus Missionary
Baptist Church'
6690 Turner Camp Road
Inverness Florida 34453
3521 860-0686
Independent
Soverein Grace
Landmark Separated
KJV Elangelistic

Services:
Sunday\ Il: 1:0. l :i&O. & 5:0. ,
\VednesdaN 7:00
\\m. Tr \m Sheppard
Pastor


FIRST

CHRISTIAN

CHURCH OF

INVERNESS
2018 Colonade St.. Inmerness
i behind Cinnamon Slicks Restaurant
344-1908
We welcome you and invite vou
to worship with our finily.
\Wednesday:
h 3i' ,'.
Youth Pro:grjni for all age-
Adult and 'N.ung Aduli
Bible Studie,
Something for euer)one!!!
Sunday :
9:,O -...t Surndj;, Sch,-,nl
11):I A M orshi p
:15.i rl \\.. ship
foJJd iin, .rn sr ithI it ,r
Iohn l.i.h L. Brvci ne .H;.l o Iar l ri vier


Special Event
or Weekly
Services,

Please Call
Trista
563-3231
to place
your ad.


WHERE EvERIBODi IS SOMcEOD' AID
JESUS Is LORDo
MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY
10117 E Gulf I: Laie HWy
Inverness FL 244c5.0-5434
EaSI HvWy 44 (352) 637-3110
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship 10:30 A.M.
Sunday Evening 6:30 P.M.
Thursday 7:00 P.M.
RI.' & Ars. "-
'h Br i-J r n *1 4 -
(352) 341-2884 '



United

Methodist
Church
INVERNESS

Come As
You Are
Sunday &
Worship
With Us.

SUNDAY WORSHIP
8:15 ,M'
HOLY CN)NMMIUNION
9:15 AM.-\
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIPP
SLrNDAY SCHOOL
FOR ALL AGES
10:45 \N
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP P
SUNDL)AY SCHOOL
CHILDREN WO\V(-RSHIP
YOUTH SUNDAY SCHOOL
9:45 .AM a 10:45 AMN
NURSERY PROVIDED
3896 S. PLEASANT GROVE RD.
(352) 726-2522
Kip Younger. Sr. Pastor



^ First
Assembly

of God
42,11 So F'lea rant Gr:,ve Rd
irH y v 1 S'..i Irnvrness FL 344?52


"Jeif~msus ChrS^istcnraltheme



SunaySchoo

9:30a~m

1030 a m&-:0 .m.
"Ministrie for al ages



NurseryAva^Eilable^^
74FFiCE (352) 726-1107


'CHURCH WITHOUT
WALLS OF .
INVERNESS
4rn E -iri. ,, .',ir3m ,: 3.C ,n
SM ll'r~i .: 1,. Irie Heart O. -rtruo I ',u I"f
Sunday Services
Sunday School 9-10 A.M.
Worship 10:30 A.M.
We have temporarily moved our Sunday
morning services to the CWC'W Building.
3962 11. Roscoe Road. Heinando FL
34442 Old Fleet Reserve Building)
S- . ...
Sunday Evening Service
Beverly Hills Civic Center 5 PM
Wednesday Bible Study i YOuth Services 7 PM
Youiln Buiiainrg
11301 PS ;le.iani ,Crve Ra invernessi
For more. ,nlorif lorni, all 352.341 2325
4 A1lun1culla;i NoPicn.o i'x,;(r,anal Fa'm111,
I se Ailuliri c mt t. CiO"'"% ,Hiflai aris,

INVERNESS
SEVENTH-DAY
ADVENTIST
CHURCH
638 S. Eden Gardens
Inverness, 34450
Hershel Alercer, Pastor
726-9311
Sat. Sabbath School
9:10 AM
Sat. Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.
Wed. Prayer Meeting
6:00 P.M.


Sroad

ist

S cho










Sunday
10:45 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday 7:00 p.m.l
Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201


First

BAPTIST
CHURCH
of
Inverness
SRe\. Donnie Seaole
A4 Place to call
Home!!!
Morning \orship
9:l00 & 10:30 \.1M.
Sunday School/Bible Stud.
9:01) & 10:30 %\.M.
Evening Worship
6 P.M.
Wednesday Evening
Activities
5:45 P.M.
Interpreting for the
Hearing Impaired
...4. .. .
Ne" Spanish Speaking
Bible Stud.%
10:30 Session
loulh 11orship
Sunday 6:00 P.M.
Nui1-:', P -' %ided
DOWNTOWN^^^^
at 123 S. Semino^le
726-1252l^


INVERT
CHUR
SOF G
Io Larrn
.%unda\ Srrt ices:
Su,,.l.,, _i. tli.,.,I ''
L lC r, i r,.,ar., SL'[ 11 11

\\tdni-sda) Nighl
C ult l., C
B.,, ,iid GIils brg.id -
c..-rn,


NESS
ICH
OD


i 31 .1 ,


11. 'r I
- I Or I


Our Lady of

Fatima

CATHOLIC CHURCH
l '. H J .uth Ir.ern

SSunday Masses
SCu00 AM
Saturday Vigil
V.el, lJday-; 6 00 A M
C:nless.:.ns r 30 3 "30 F.MI

726-1670


Thursday Night Ranch
Middle Sch.:,.l YI oith
6 310 p.m


P i..i T.. 'lo Fp,i:i i


*'CHRISTIAN
I CENTER
"Big Enough To Serve,
Small Enough To Care"

637-5100
AItHtuE 0' 0500


C!Icjn & S.fe No'r r-:cr,
* E,,.itinr Children & Y...uth S.-r.-ite
Warm Fel4... ;hip
Powerful Worship
Practical Messages
Sunday School
9:30 A.M.
Sunday Worship
8:00 A.M & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday Family Night
6:30 P.M.
Friday Youth Service
8:00 P.M.
Agape Kids Preschool & Daycare
1 yr old- Pre K 4
Before & After School Care
Mon-Fri 6-30 A.M.- 6:00 P.M.
TV.) il ui" fhmrn Hwy. 44 on the
c-i nIi ol Croft & Harlk.s
27'2'5 Harky St., [riverrie;s FL


S Hv. 44 E (' .
Washington Ave. -
" Sunday School "
. Adult 8:45 ANM
" Children 10:00 ANM "
. Sunday Services:
" Traditional
- 10:00 ANll
m Contemporary
S 5:30 PM
. Previous Sunday's Setvice
- boadcastlon RZNam 720
at 11:00 AM
- Coffee Fellowship 11:00 AM .
Fellowship & Nouth Group
6:30 PM "
" 24-Houi Prayer Line
1. %t-.:9 "
" Web Site: w\w\.fpcinv.og
SChurch Office 637-0770


"\\%el.me Hown"
h .. "j 4 .1
., "iiL ii"i..rI, fri nJ D[in r, .r. ,
1t irni-. C i n.. .r"


Victory Baptist Church
ii I'i.i, it.j h' Ml i ,if tii.i i
Di Bill L,ir4ou P.istor
pti.. to P'loil_ a Pl.L, ..-,,, o rIc'"
SUNDAY SCHOOL...............9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP.......10:45 a.m.
EVENING SERVICE ............6:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY PRAYER.......7:00 p.m.
uplifting worshipp
positive preaching
genuine tiieidliness
fligh a/I 41 Norl turn at Sporisman PI.
726-9719

PRIMERA IGLESIA
HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Inverness, Florida
ORDEN DE SERVICIOS:
DOMINGOS:
900 C AM. Escuela Biblica
Dorrinical
10 3C .0 w- Adoraci6n y Prdi,;a
MARTES:
7 00 PM Culto de ODracion
JUEVES:
7 00 FM Estudios BiDliI:os
F, ... : P .r F'i:. il:.r
1 ',' N C',' .'i I.r- P FL -'i4 .1
Telefono: (352) 341-1711

CAL\ARY BIBLE CHURCH
'.15 E ij itrinc Lar,,' irr.,ciTi
: 11 , | H , 4 I r ; , 1, N' , h d f -' I.
(352) 344-8331
Sunday) Services
',I 3I m 10 3 1 J.n,
6 i.1 p mT
\tednesdan Pra)er Meeting
1 7' 1.11.1 p n,


CITRUS CoUN'n (FL.) CnRONICLI,


WE INVITE YOU
TO EXPERIENCE

LIFE
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
5510 JASMINE LANE
INVERNESS
We are a nondenomina-
tional church that reaches
out to the lost, the back-
slidden, and the burned-
out Christian with the
unconditional love of God
in practical, nontraditional,
non-threatening ways in
order to build strong indi-
viduals, strong relation-
ships and strong families!
Su nhty School 9:30 1
Worship 10:304M c- 6:00P,'f
1'oednesdai': Bible Study' 6:OOPM
341-4687






Pastor Tom \Walker
He's ,onnar toot......
we're onna school!
Toot and Scoot Day!



BEGIN iEI G5
IEfLLOWSHIP
Pablor
leff and Pamn Burke
Renewal.'Charismalic
Theolog.
Conlernporary Praise and
Worship
24 Hour Praoer Ministry
New Beginnings School of
Ministry
Nursery Provided
S A I L (Minisir the
Handicapped)





June 1st
1 st Service 7:00 PM
10:30 AM
Sunday Worship
(nur"ef,, pro.'ided)
Call for Midweek
Cell Group Schedule
"My house shall be called a
house of prayer for all nations"
Mark 11:17


M I b" l4TTII


WI IEWRM







CITRUS CoUNY (FL) CHRONII.Ic


4C SAUIJRDAY, JUL. 16, 2005


Places of worship

that offer love,

peace and harmony

'to all.


You don't have

to walk through

this world

all alone!!!


DLINNELLON
DUNNELLON
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Rathling ()ur ,iirld wilh Iht Mit .ssgilft Hi p
LSurd,J) W,H.l.hp- i
Iurnii d, , Unih1 .145 iir
SunilJ Wi.hip Il 45 .\i
uri lj' E s r. 7 l l l mi' i
h di ,.dJ v i ," t, 71 H 1i I
Mlini.tn Iy Childrrn, Teens & Adults!
Rev. Joseph A.\ osberg, Pastor
272W H~4 ( IDunnrellun Ridl
Phone: 489-8455


DUNNELLON
CHURCH
OF CHRIST
Come liorship itih 1!
SI\D.4 A.
Bible Stud\ 10:00 Of A M.
Worship 101:45 A NM.
E emnen n6:11 (PM1
IVEDNESD4 Y
Bible Stud\s :1TPMN
Ph,.ne 352-465-5100
Poell Rd. & Cedar Sl. iHM.. 4i
James Johnson
Minister
C 352-6(S7-8836 ,


Special Event or
Weekly Services
Please
Call Trista
563-3231
for Advertising
Information


!V Shepherd of the Hills
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
25411 Nortvll Brsanl High"a.\
C(R 486(i
Ltcanio. Florida
Holy Eucharist
Services
Sjiurdj\...... ..... p
StLnda,\.......I ) & 1I000 ,ivm
N iurser\ ....... .. ..i ) a0
Healing Service
\\ednesda\ .. ..... 10 OI0
The Re%. Ladd Harris
P1iest in Clharte
527-0052




Hi- naili % ', l-1-,,itaL
Chrn,:tl n C all Hin, leuu
Come and %orship as nahshua did.
Jeth clohim
Messianic
Synagogue
)0 -1 ,, ,. f i.. I & 4 - L. ,: ,J
P,, B:.,. "... L- r,,,, FL -.4-r.ll.l;':ll
Information PH: i352i 527-9353
\\eb site: hltp://rahdavis.org
Biblical Sabbath Sertices:
Friday 7:30 PMI
Saturday s,. 10:00 AM


t or l. e 5clckice




LECANTO

CHURCH OF

CHRIST

State Road 44 &
Rowe Terrace

746-4919

Sunday Bible Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship
11:00A.M.
Sunday Evening
6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Bible
Study '.
:. 7:00 P.M.
"In Search Of
The Lord's Way"
8:30 .M.
Sunday
Channel 22 (TWC 2) oni
r.1:ritrl, P.iIi ':-lij. ,, t ',e .ule'I '
,1 .,p /U/ .v..; ,.. W r, ,1 l/l -.ne lie,: .r:,,: /. :'.
LECANT
CHURC OF'


UNITARIAN
UNIVERSALISTS
Oak Tree Plaza
2149 Hwy. 486, Lecanto
(I Mile East of Hwy. 491)




SUNDAY SERVICES
10 A.M.
Respecting Individual Beliefs
All Are Welcome
746-9202
www.ncuu.org


Providence
Baptist Church
.- -- \\'- '-t:~- I r L
-" 44P 1 \ otr,..r, F.:.a.J

746-4595
i 'al flr java lable rit,:ir pa,.kt

Surda Si h,,,l ::,ll N AM
?undji Miminl g Wirship 11):45, A M
Sunday. E nriig gWirship 6 i)liiPM
Wehdiesda, ('i"rpraite PraJer 7 ni' M
Bapti-t in Practic,-
Reformed n Theology"



Sunday. July 17th
9:30 -Mhorning Conrirsarions-
Bible Studyi &
ComparariAe Religion
10:31) s"o11r clip
shall runeth
over!"
bi% ipinnal Ladr Laun Git
[lur r, a l, bl,
All JRi 't, ll1 W,,1 ,)T ,R1. 14
352.746-1270

A ; :..: r .:. 1 .1 ,' crq i:r, .,, ,ir
'P 11 Ir,A. tu hr, r : ,:.C' ', -- .:.d ",


St. Scholastic

Roman Catholic
Church Lecanto
Alass Schedulec
Saturday \Vigil
4:00 p.m.
Sunday NMasses,
9:00 a.m. and
11:30 a.m.
Daily Mass Time:
Mon. Fri. 8:30 a.m.
Located at
4301 V. Homnosassa
Trail iHighivay 490,i
Lecanto, Florida
Phone 740(-1422


I \'c s- IpI.', t
CPotie i io P,-iil lI
iEC 3-.5" iide


A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!!
Sunday School 9 00 A 1,1
Morning Worship 10 15 A M
Evening Service 6 CIO P M

AWAIJA 6 45 8 15 P r.
Ages 4yrs -6'" Grade
Bible Study & Prayer 7 00 P M
Teens 17-12 Grades) 7-9 P M
JS [,S'1 f


Neuerlip Olls
LomiUii01tp lltrcll
82 Civic Circle. Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Stenart Jamison III. Pastor




lIshere Chrtw i Proelaimed


o0y & Praise
fellowvship
Located in the Citrus
Springs Community Center
Citrus Springs Blvd.
Sun. School............9:30am
Morning Worship.. 10:30am
Wednesday Service. 6:30pm
'-Rick Vildson

W' ay' UEllis
S 352
212-7095

First Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Re%. Neti To"nst-nd, lifer.n, Pau.'.r-
4950 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills. FL
Located at the intersection of
Hwy. 491 (Lecanto Hwy.) and
Forest Ridge Blvd.


Service Times
Sunday
Morning Worship
10 15 AM
Sunday School at
9 00 A.M
Evening Worship
6.00-7:00 P.M
Wednesday Night
Bible Study
at 6 30-7 30 P.M
Monday Night
Youth Programs
at 6 30 P M
For more information .rail
(352) 746-2970
Office Hours
9-3 PM
or email us at:
flrstbaptlstchurch@atlantic.net


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

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

SPANISH MASS:
12:00 P.M.
*********** *
CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. Sat.
or By Appointment

WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.

6 Roosevelt Blvd..
Beverly Hills
746-2144
il Block Eos ros R. 4911

S M


IGLESIA HISPANA
CASA DE ORACION
L,
LV .j, i' i ""1,
I i .. . . .. ,. ,' .


Escuela Dominical...9:30 AM
Adoraci6n............. 10:15 ANM
Maries................... 9:30 A M
Niercoles.............. 7:001) PM
Dr. Tedd3 Aponte & Hayi
Aponte, Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose H%)..
(200)* Hernando
352-341-5100
HERNANDO

United
Methodist
Church














\isit our 'sebsite at
s~ % %~.hernandoumc.net
Worship
Services
Sunday
8:30 and 11:00
Ministries and Activities for all Ages
Pastor Brian T. Baggs, Sr.


SBaitil Chiuirchi
t I jr lh ~ rl
Sunday Services held at:
Guardian Angel Preschool
815 W. Hampshire Blvd.
Beverly Hills. FL 34465
Sunday Morning Service: 10:15
Children's Church
through the 4th Grade
,Jurseri Protisje
Jonathan Thlbos, Misssionrar FPasic'r
www.hopebaptistonline.org
464-4441


CHURCH
OF THE
NAZARENE
2101 N. Florida Ave.
Hernando FL
726-6144
'Jurc' r, Pro ..',Jed
Tr,- Cr.jrc i rtli L-i,
*CHILDREN
*YOUTH
*SINGLES
*SENIORS

Sunday School
9:45 A.M.
Praise & Worship
10:40 A.M.
Praise Service
6:00 P.M.
Praise & Prayer
(Wed.) 7:00 P.M
Randy T. Hodges, Pastor


GOOD

SHEPHERD

LUTHERAN

CHURCH
ELCA

Welcomes You
To Worship
With Us!
Worship
8:30 & 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School
8:30 A.M.

Fellowship after
Worship

Holy Communion
Celebrated Weekly

The Re%. Frederick C.
Ohsiek, Pastor
746-7161

Nursery Provided
Building Is Barrier-Free


Hwy. 486
Across From Ted
Williams Museum


VINEYARD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Sunday) Schedule:
Siur .j., Celebr.nliri ill I.I11 AM
COOL STI FF o.r Kids IIi 3,0 AM
N'RG 'utlh ScrI eC .5 liO PM
\\eekr)i Schdule:
I12 Scp hfisiiari R~conr, 7 PM Tue,
Fruil I Ihh \m inr Lun iheoi1n 12 PM Thufs
Foiji Pir, i 12.II3. 2 PM Thur,
NRG Siudeii Calc 7 PM Frin
Simall Groups leeting All Tines
Across Curus & Hremnrido Counties
4.I.S 11 S Hih.u,i- 41
Juo l ',ulh ,A lnicrnirss Cir, Linils
C.jIll Ihe iIL' I r nireri m ,rnrim l,)n
OIitA Open Tue s Fn 1352 72"t. 1.1Xi.
l ou can rsprtl:
E '.a lisg' Aim,.,iphcre, Solid FPreJihing.
ClIriJ Nufrr:,. CriieiTipl,,ru \Srshlp


Special Event or

Weekly Services



Please Call Trista

563-3231
for Advertising Information


q P







CITRUS COUVN' (FL) CHRONICLE


EVENTS
Continued from Page 1C

VBS programs
First Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills invites children and
adults of all ages to preregister for
its "Ramblin' Road Trip" VBS from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. today. VBS is
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday, Aug. 1-5. Call
746-2970.
First Baptist Church of Lake
Rousseau invites everyone to its
VBS kick-off from 1 to 3 p.m.
today, featuring preregistration,
games, face painting and entertain-
ment by the local dance group,
"Step For Life." VBS with theme
"Solar Express Empowered By The
Son" is from 9 a.m. to noon
Monday through Friday. The
church is at 7854 W. Dunnellon
Road (County Road 488). Call
564-9121 or 795-8926.
First Baptist Church of
Crystal River will have a "Ramblin'
Road Trip" VBS adventure for ages
3 through fifth grade from 9 a.m. to
noon Monday through Friday. Kids
will enjoy making friends, learning,
playing games, singing, arts and
crafts and snacks. The church is at
700 Citrus Ave. For bus pick-up
call 795-3367.
"Kids, Frogs and Pollywogs,"
a summer children's program for
ages 2 through entering fifth grade,
is offered from 9:30 a.m. to noon
Sunday through Aug. 21 at Rock
Crusher Road First Church of
God, 419 N. Rock Crusher Road,
Crystal River. The program fea-
tures music, Bible stories, craft
projects, games and snacks, with a
summer emphasis on being a ser-
vant for Jesus. The "Down By the
Creek Bank" closing musical pro-
gram will be at 10:45 a.m. Sunday,
Aug. 21, with a picnic lunch to fol-
low. Call 795-5553.
Christian Center Church
invites children ages 3 to 12 and
adults to VBS from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. Monday through Friday, July
25-29. The gospel ventriloquist
team of David MacMeeken and
Rusty will host, kicking off each
evening with songs, lessons,
crafts, recreation and snacks. The
church is at the corner of U.S. 19
and Green Acres Street in
Homosassa Springs. Call 628-
5076.
First Christian Church of
Homosassa Springs invites chil-
dren ages pre-K through fifth grade
to VBS from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Sunday through Thursday, July 24-
28. "Build Character Like Jesus" at
the "Construction Zone" by partici-
pating in Bible stories, crafts,
music, games, snack time and the
action-packed "Balloon Pop."
Transportation can be provided.
To preregister, call the church at
628-2212.
Announcements

Dodge to lead study
Licensed Unity teacher and
retired Citrus County physician Dr.
Ed Dodge will facilitate a six-week
study on "The 12 Powers of Man,"
from 10 a.m. to noon Thursdays
through Aug. 25, at Unity Church
of Citrus County. The main text,
"How to Use Your Twelve Gifts
from God," is available in the book-
store.
Call 746-1270.
Stream cleanses
Inverness Church of God has
begun the summer session of
Cleansing Stream at 7 p.m.
Tuesday. Child care is provided.
Call Pastor Dunn at 726-4524 for
information,.
Festival planned
The Fourth Annual Gospel
Music Festival is from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Saturday, Aug. 6, at the
Williston Middle School Gym,
20550*N.W. 42nd Place.
This free community event fea-
tures soloists, ensembles, choirs,
quartets, instrumentalists, poets,
praise dance and mime ministries
from the local and surrounding
communities, performing tradition-
al, contemporary and Southern
Gospel music.
Food, clothing, arts and craft
vendors will be on site. Some
groups will have recorded material


available.
There will also be a gospel con-
cert featuring the Gospel Fest
Mass Choir and other guests at 6
p.m. Sunday, July 31, at Unity
Temple of Deliverance in
Williston.
Call 528-2170 or 528-5984.
Organ needs home
A local resident has a three-key-
board Wurlitzer organ to donate to
a church or nonprofit organization
that will use it.
Call Jim Page at 746-4429.
Stuff the bus
During July and August, Unity
Church of Citrus County will con-
tinue to sponsor a "Stuff The Bus"


SArTURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 SC


program. Drop off or bring to
church the following items to be
donated to Hernando Elementary
School: scissors, glue, pencils,
loose-leaf paper, lunchboxes,
pronged folders with pockets, chil-
dren's tennis shoes (all sizes) and
back packs.
The church will also continue to
help CASA and CUB. Bring non-
perishable canned and boxed food
items and personal hygiene items.
Call 746-1270.
CWOW relocates
Church Without Walls of
Inverness has temporarily moved
their Sunday morning services to
3962 N. Roscoe Road in
Hernando.
Going north on State Road 200,
turn right on East Lake Park Drive,
then turn left on North Roscoe
Road. The church building is on
the left side of the road in the old
Fleet Reserve building.
Friends take break
Chavurah Shabbat (Friends of
the Sabbath) will not meet again
until the end of the summer.
Call 746-1182.
Donations accepted
Grace Ministries in Beverly
Hills is accepting donations of
food, good clothing, housewares,
toys and linens for its upcoming
church giveaway. For pick-up, call
Renee at 527-8433.
Times change
The time for teens to meet has
changed from 7 p.m. Wednesday
to 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at Heritage
Baptist Church, 2 Civic Circle,
Beverly Hills.
AWANA day has changed from
Thursday to 6:45 to 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday. Adult Bible study on
"The Purpose Driven Life," by Rick
Warren, is offered at the same
time.
Call 746-6171.
Bus available
Hernando United Methodist
Church has a wheelchair-accessi-
ble bus to transport people to and
from the 1,1 a.m. Sunday service.
The bus will make regular stops at
New Horizon Senior Citizen's
Home and Arbor Trail in Inverness,
Woodland Terrace in Hernando
and Barrington Place in Lecanto.
For transportation and information,
call the church office at 726-7245.
Young adults sought
Church Without Walls in
Inverness is seeking young-adult
worshipers and musicians for.
Saturday evening services at 6.
Call pastor Tammy Trowbridge
at 302-9444.
Shop at Path store
The Path's shelter store is open
in units 9 and 10 at Nottingham
Square, 1239 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
between the Chevy and Buick
dealers on U.S. 19.
The store specializes in chil-
dren's clothing. For every clean
and reusable piece of clothing
brought into the store, the cus-
tomer may take a piece of clothing
from the store, plus $1. For chil-
dren's clothing without a trade, it is
$1.50. The store also offers used
furniture and other items. Proceeds
will benefit the Path Rescue
Shelter for the homeless.
Call 794-0001 for clean,
unripped furniture or usable appli-
ances (no women's clothing, sofas
or items needing repair).
Thrift shop open
The Seventh-day Adventist
Community Service Thrift Shop
is open from 9 a.m. to noon
Wednesday. The shop is four
miles east of Inverness on State
Road 44. Turn left on Eden Drive.
The church sign is on the right
entering Eden Gardens Avenue.
The shop offers reasonably priced
clothing, household items and fur-
niture.
AI-Anon meets
Inverness Al-Anon meets at 8
p.m. Monday at Our Lady of
Fatima Catholic Church, 550 S.
U.S. 41.
Fight addictions
Why fight substance abuse
alone when you can call on God's
help? Come to the Freedom From
Addiction meetings at 7 p.m.
Thursday. at First Baptist
Church of Chassahowitzka.
Call pastor Jerry Bugbee at


249-9124.
Shop at showcase
Shop at Congregation Beth
Sholom's Judaica Showcase,
which offers items for young boys,
girls, yourselves and friends.
For information and purchases,
call Sonya at 527-0698.
OSL meets monthly
The St. Clare Chapter of the
Order of St. Luke (OSL) meets the
first Monday monthly in the parish
hall of St. Francis Episcopal
Church, 313 N. Grace St.,
Bushnell.


Members of all denominations
are welcome.
Call Frank Bachteler at
568-1952.
ROC gives support
"Raising Others' Children," is a
support group for those raising the
children of other people in their
homes stepchildren, grandchil-
dren, foster children and adopted
children.
For meeting dates, times and
places, call Marlea at 447-2831.
Firefighters to meet
Firefighters for Christ meets at 7
p.m. the first and third Thursday
monthly at Station 71 at 3673 E.
Orange Drive in Hernando. Call
Terry Sponholz at 382-7827.
Fun for kids
Hernando United Methodist
Church offers "Club 345" for
Christian kids who enjoy doing fun
things like movies, skating, mall
trips, bowling, bonfires, games, hay
rides, boat rides, horseback riding,
scavenger hunts, football games
and sleepovers. The club meets
the last Friday monthly.
Teens in grades six through
12 are invited to "Teen Invasion"
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at
Faith Baptist Church, 6918 S.
Spartan Ave., Homosassa Springs.
The teens meet for games, Bible
study and fun special events. Call
628-4793.
The youth group of First
Baptist Church of Beverly Hills
meets at 6:30 p.m. Monday.
Enjoy fellowship, activities and
learning from God's word. Call
746-2970.
Become member
The Brigadier John Sullivan
Division of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians of Citrus County is
accepting applications for member-
ship from Catholic men of Irish
descent or birth. Call Lloyd
Manning at (352) 489-0289 or
Chuck Taylor at 746-5584.
Ocala workshop set
Oakcrest Baptist Church in
Ocala invites those interested in
creative arts ministries (dance,
drama, clowning, ballooning, face
painting, puppetry and ventrilo-
quism) to a two-day workshop,
Friday, July 29 and Saturday, July
30.
For registration and more infor-
mation, call Marlene Reuscher at
629-6079 or Debra Almgren at
732-7115. The church is at 1109
NE 28th Street, Ocala.
Services &r
STUDIES

Women to meet
The Joy Fellowship, a branch of
the Women's Ministries of
Dunnellon First Assembly of
God, 2872 W. Dunnellon Road,
will have its quarterly gathering at 1
p.m. today in the sanctuary. The
theme is "Field of Stone."
There will be one service at
10:30 a.m. Sunday. A ground-
breaking ceremony will follow.
The Adamses host a ladies Bible
study at 9:30 a.m. Thursday and
a home fellowship for men and
women at 7 p.m. Thursday. Call
the Adamses at (352) 489-7100.
The Bandas host a home fellow-.
ship group at 8 p.m. Friday. Call
the Bandas at (352) 465-3931.
Send prayer requests to Prayer
Team, P.O. Box 2321, Dunnellon
FL 34430.
Call the church office at (352)
489-8455.
Casual worship today
The informal come-as-you-are
worship service is at 5 p.m. today
at St. Timothy Lutheran Church,
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19),
Crystal River.
Pastor Bradford's sermon is
"God's Harvest Plan." Worship
services are at 7:30, 8:30 and 11
a.m. Holy Communion is offered.
Sunday school classes for all ages
meet from 10 to 10:45 a.m. Coffee
fellowship and nursery facilities are
available. Pastor Bradford will lead
a study of the weekly scriptures
(pericope Bible study) from 7 to
8:30 p.m. Thursday.
Call 795-5325.
Eucharist observed
Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church in Lecanto will


celebrate with Holy Eucharist serv-
ices at 6 p.m. today and 8 and 10
a.m. Sunday.
There is a Holy Eucharist heal-
ing service at 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Bible study is at 7 p.m. Thurs-
day.
Everyone welcome
Grace Bible Fellowship, 4979
E. Arbor St., welcomes everyone to
worship Sundays at 10 a.m.
Fellowship is also enjoyed at the
prayer service and Bible study at 7
p.m. Wednesday.
Celebrate communion
Please see EVENTS/Page 6C


oy, Peace, Love Serenity...







Joy, Peace, Love Serenity...


Hope
Evangelical
Lutheran Church
ELCA
9425 N. Citrus Springs BlId.
Citrus Springs
SUNDAY
Sunday School 9:15 Am
Worship 8:010 AM & 10:45 AM
Communion Every Sunday
PASTOR JAMES C. SCHERF
Information: 489-5511



BEST KEPT SECRET
In CITRUS COUNTY!
STRONG BIBLICAL '
PREACHING! j
Rev. Brian Anderson
Sunday Service 10 am

Congregational
Christian
Church
9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
Citrus Springs
Phone: (352) 489-1260


Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V. David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor
<- 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
,, (352) 489-3886
Sunday |
Bible Study.......... ................ 9:30 am
(English/Spanish) \
W orship ........... ......................... 10:30 am
Evening W orship .................................6 pm
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
Wednesday |
Boys/Girls Clubs............................7 pm
The FOG (youth) ..........................7 pm
Classes.......... ......... 7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
Friday
Spanish Worship Service....7.......7 pm
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1 st & 3rd Tuesday of the month.
8:00 am-11:00 am











St. Elizabeth's

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Catholic Church
Country Club Blvd.
Citrus Springs
West of US 41

The church on the hill
where your spiritual needs
will be fulfilled

Masses
Saturday Vigil..........4:30 PM
Sunday....................8:30 AM
........................ & 11:00 A M
Weekday..............8:30 AM
Holy Day
Vigil................................TBA
Feast.............. .....8:30 AM
Confessions before All Masses

489-4889
We support Pope John Paul II
Catholic School


GRACE
BAPTIST CHURCH

Independent
2672 W. Edison PI. at Elkcam Blvd.
Citrus Springs, FL
* Expositional Bible Teaching
* Mature, well balanced ministry
* Conservative Music
* Caring, family atmosphere
www.gracebapch.org
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Services 11:00 am & 6:00 pm
Wed. Prayer & Bible Study 7:00 pm
Rev. Richard W. Brosseau, Pastor
Phone (352) 445-9013



CHRIST LUTHERAN
CHURCH LCMS
"A CHURCH THAT
IS A FAMILY"
EVERY SUNDAY SERVICE
for the
Months of June & July
9:00 A M. Sunday School
10:00(1 A M 1 Service Only
PASTOR RICHARD
DRANKWALTER
Nur-erm A, Adable 796-8331
475 North Ave. West. Brooksville
.'.,, I'J,...r l.h ,*, E .:-l 19 r I





FAITH BAP1ST

CHURCH
Homosassa Springs
Re'. %\ m Lj\erle Coais
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11 am & 6 pm
WEDNESDAY SERVICE: 7 pm
Wed. Sep.- May Keys
For Kids 6:30-8pm

Independent & Fundamental
On Spartan 1/ mile from U.S.
19 off Cardinal 628-4793

HOMOSASSA SPRINGS
CHRISTIAN
CENTER CHURCH
7961 W. Green Acres. St.,
Homosassa Springs

Marcus Rooks, Sr. Pastor
Rev. W.F. Todd, Pastor
Emeritus retired
628-5076


N. (.ROVERCLF1TL,.ND
SREN. ACRES

Location: US 19 At Green Acres
Street South of Homosassa Springs .

Christian Education
9:30am
rv Contemporary
Service
10:30am
] Wednesday Services
7:00pm
(nursery provided)




www.christiancenterchurch.cc


Floral City
United Methodist
. Church
8478 East Marvin St.
(across from Floral City School)
Sunday School
9:05 A.M.
Sunday Worship Service
10:30 A.M.
Bible Study
Tuesday. 10:00 A.M.
Wednesday. 7:00 P.M.
Wheel Chair Access
Nursery Available
Rev. Greg Wood, Pastor
Parsonage 726-2637
Church 344-1771
WEBSITE: floralcitychurch.com

First Baptist
Church

Lifting Up Jesus

Rev. Michael Thompson
Pastor
8545 Magnolia
726-4296
Sunday Schedule
9:30 AM Sunday School
10:45 AM Worship
7:00 PM Worship
Wednesday
7:00 PM
Music, Youth, Fellowship
A warm, friendly Church
Nursery Available




Dr. William Bean
Your Host...

CHRIST IS

LORD!!!
100.1 FM INVERNESS
103.1 FM HOMOSASSA
NEW STATIONS
101.1 FM CHASSAHOWITZKA
100.3 FM INGLIS
* PRAISE THE LORD PROGRAM
SUNDAYS 10:30 AM




UNIDAD (Unity)

Oneness

Center of Truth

Daily Word
Our Daily
Bread
Not a proselyte or
soliciting ministry

Tc Templc is you,
Our T)aily read,
The Taily 4 vord,
24 hrs. rBiblc supported
messages yuidinq
reassuring, uplifting.
healing, prospering, losing
diredions now!!
Call Nationwide
Toll Free
1-866-840-5683 (LOVE)
Local
382-5683 (LOVE)


Special Event or Weekly Services,

Please Call Trista 563-3231 to place your ad.







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


OC sATURDAYJULY 16 2005


EVENTS
Continued from Page 5C

Celebrate communion
Faith Lutheran Church, 935 S.
Crystal Glen Drive, in the Crystal
Glen subdivision in Lecanto, wel-
comes everyone to Sunday servic-
es at 8:30 and 11 a.m. Holy
Communion is celebrated at 8:30
a.m. the first and third Sundays,,
and at 11 a.m. the second and the
fourth Sunday monthly. Fellowship
time is between and after the late
service. Adult Bible study and
Sunday school classes for children
are at 10 a.m.
There is a Holy Communion
service at 6 p.m. the second
Saturday monthly. The next service
is Aug. 13.
Call 527-3325.
Climb to heaven
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River offers worship serv-
ices at 8:30 and 11 a.m. Sunday.
Dr. Randy D. Moody's sermon title
is "Stairway to Heaven." Nursery
care is provided. Dr. Moody will
teach an inquirer's class at 9:45
a.m.
The HAMS group will present a
patriotic picnic with singing, skits,
music and fun for all tonight in
Webster Fellowship Hall. The
evening will begin with a "carry-in"
supper; bring a dish to pass.
Entertainment by the HAMS troupe
will follow. There will be no HAMS
show in August due to vacations.
Attend "Game Night" at 6 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 6. The event will
feature a potluck dinner followed
by an ice cream social and ending
with an evening of cards or board
games.
The church is at 1501 S.E. US.
19. Call the church office at
795-2259.
Let's pray now
Church of Today invites every-
one to hear the Rev. Linda's per-
sonal story of the many times God
has touched her life, "More
Miracles," during the 10 a.m. serv-
ice Sunday.
The Chat Room class from 9:15
to 9:45 a.m. is "Let's Pray Now,"
about how prayer can change


LIGHT
Continued from Page 1C

for them what medicine can't
do."
Thomason said that's a good
definition of a Hospice chap-
lain.
"Being a chaplain to the
dying requires understanding
and acceptance, patience and a
lot of compassion," he said. "I
think the reason I feel unique-
ly qualified is because I've had


GRACE
Continued from Page 1C

comfortable.
Yes, I am, I told him. I am in
my Father's house, in his front
room. My shoes are off, and I
am comfortable in his pres-
ence.
In just a little while, this
place will fill up with noisy
kids and equally noisy adults. I
might be wrong, but I think God
likes that kind of noise.
Last night, I talked with Mike
Bennett after the service. I
think you would like him. He
told me about his huge extend-
ed family and how great it is
when everyone comes home.
He said there are so many peo-
ple in his family, with about a


SAINTS
Continued from Page 1C

large tabernacle was construct-
ed. Each night of the revival
had a special designation -
Butchers' Night, Mailmen's
Night, Milkmen's Night, etc.
It was common knowledge
(although vigorously denied by
the milkmen) that watering the
milk was a frequent practice -
to make it go farther.
One evening after Sunday
had ascended the platform, he
asked his soloist, Homer
Rodeheaver, "What night is
this, Brother Rodeheaver?"
"This is Milkmen's Night,"
replied Homer.
"How shall we start the serv-
ices?" asked Sunday.
"I suggest," answered
Rodeheaver," that we all sing,
'Shall We Gather at the River?'
(a popular Gospel favorite).
It brought the house down.
After Sunday delivered his
Prohibition sermon ("Crooks,
Corkscrews and Bootleggers"),
a newspaper account said,
"Sunday whirled about the
platform on hands and knees
with the quickness of a cat and
the rage of a tiger," shouting


lives.
Services are in the Crystal River
Woman's Clubhouse, 320 S. Citrus
Ave. For prayer, counseling or
information, call 382-1711.
Enjoy fellowship
First Baptist Church of Lake
Rousseau invites everyone to wor-
ship Sunday morning beginning at
9:30 with fellowship. Sunday
school classes at 9:45 a.m. will be
on the study "Spiritual Gifts." Pastor
Bill Benjamin will bring the mes-
sage at 11 a.m. The evening serv-
ice at 6 will be in the book of
James.
The monthly business meeting is
at 6 p.m. Wednesday. Choir prac-
tice under the direction of Leland
Mercer begins at 7 p.m.
Call 564-9121 or 795-8926. The
church is at 7854 W. Dunnellon
Road (County Road 488).
Invitation issued
Dunnellon Church of Christ
invites everyone to worship. The
church meets at the corner of
Powell Road and Cedar Street in
Dunnellon. Sunday morning Bible
study classes for all ages at 10 are
followed by worship at 10:45 a.m.
The evening service is at 6.
Wednesday night Bible study is
at 7.
Call (352) 465-5100 or e-mail
dunnelloncoc@bellsouth.net.
Davies has sermon
The Rev. Craig S. Davies' ser-
mon title is "Like a Rock" at the 10
a.m. worship service Sunday at
First Presbyterian Church of
Inverness. Coffee fellowship time
follows. The message, "Our
Common Joumey," will be given by
Dr. Ralph E. Hoffman at the 5:30
p.m. contemporary praise and wor-
ship service. Fellowship and food
will follow.
Kamath to speak
The Nature Coast Unitarian
Universalists, 2149 W. Norvell
Bryant Highway (County Road
486), invite everyone to hear
Santosh Kamath speak Sunday.
His topic is "Hands of
Renunciation." Refreshments and
discussion with the speaker follow
the service.
Call (352) 465-5646, (352)
465-0681, or visit www.ncuu.org.

so much death in my own fami-
ly"
When he was only 13, his
father died; his twin brother
died at 38. Three years later, a
sister and another brother died
two weeks apart. As a result, he
learned a lot about death and
dying and how to cope and how
God is able to help.
Although himself a Christ-
ian, Thomason said as a
Hospice chaplain, he deals
with people of all faiths, or no
faith at all. He doesn't go in
"talking church," he said, but to


dozen birthdays in August
alone, that they've decided not
to buy each other .birthday
presents but have family bar-
becues instead.
"There's nothing like it," he
said.
Earlier, Harriet Eich hugged
me. Harriet likes to wear hats
and bright colors, and she's not
afraid to speak her mind. Her
husband, Harold, died recent-
ly, so I prayed for her silently.
Harriet's a hoot
Last Sunday morning, I had
looked around the sanctuary
before the service started and
thought,
"Who are all these people?"
We, as a church, are a motley
bunch, yet we are all so com-
fortable when we're together in
this place.
The roof leaks, so we've set

invectives against liquor.
"If I had my way," foamed
Billy, "I'd have every drop of
liquor and every man who
voted for it in hell before
midnight!"
Then rising to his feet but
still in a rage, he addressed the
ladies.
"I tell you, girls," he said, "I'd
rather be a... dried-up, nervous,
tea-drinking, hatchet-faced old
maid than be married to a
whiskey-soaked, red-eyed,
shaky specimen of a jug-handle
of a husband.'.'
He counseled the young girls
in his audience in paternal
tones: "Always let your father
see your fella. My little daugh-
ter Helen used to say, 'I have a
new beau, Pa. Look him over.'
One time I looked one over and
I said to her, 'Honey, his eyes
are too close to his nose. Too
much wolf and coyote in him.
Pass him up.' Let your fathers
look him over, girls. Fathers
know the earmarks."
Sunday was welcomed by
huge crowds at his revivals,
which usually went on for six
weeks in tabernacles built
especially for the occasion.
Collections were enormous.
By 1920, Dun & Bradstreet
rated Sunday as worth $1,5 mil-


St. Mary honored
St. Mary Magdalene will be cele-
brated at the Holy Eucharist and
healing service at 12:30 p.m.
Wednesday at St. Margaret's
Episcopal Church, 114 N.
Osceola Ave., Inverness.
The vestry meets at 7 p.m.
Thursday.
The ECW gathering is at 10 a.m.
Friday.
Call 726-3153.
Transport provided
First Baptist Church of
Hernando provides transportation
and assistance for those in need
interested in hearing God's Word.
Call the office at 727-6734 from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through
Thursday. A bus service for chil-
dren is also available.
Workday is at 8 a.m. today.
The guest speaker for the
Sunday morning service is the Rev.
Joseph Maddox, director of mis-
sions for the Alachua Baptist
Association. The evening speaker
is NealWade.
Sing hymns
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church invites everyone to
Sunday worship services at 8:30
and 10:30 a.m. Pastor Ohsiek's
sermon title is "My Life, My Seed."
In the summer months, the congre-
gation has the opportunity to
choose their favorite hymns.
Fellowship follows both services.
Hearing devices, large-print music
and cassette tapes of the service
are free. A nursery attendant is
available for children younger than
age 3.
The church is on County Road
486 opposite the Ted Williams
Museum in Citrus Hills.
Call 746-7161.
Study the Bible
The Church of Christ in
Crystal River invites the public to
worship and study the Bible.
Bible study classes for all ages
are at 10 a.m. Sunday and 7:30
p.m. Wednesday.
Sunday worship services are at
11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Evangelist
Charlie Graham Sr., will speak at
each service. The morning lesson
is "Be Angry and Sin Not." The
evening lesson is '"The View of

start with where a person is
spiritually and then nurture
and nourish, answer questions,
offer to pray.
"I say to them, 'I've come to
share with you God's love and
grace and peace and to tell you
that you're not alone; God is
with you, his love is around you
and he's going to help you get
through this,'" he said.
Often, at a patient's request,
he will call in people of differ-
ent faiths from the community.
"People have to die with their
faith, not mine," he said. "It's

out buckets in the sanctuary to
catch the drips, which I find
oddly endearing. I find the peo-
ple endearing, as well like
Charlie Wade. Charlie sends
me e-mails and gives me books
to read. He's quite tall. Every
week, Charlie asks me to be an
usher, but I always say no. Bob
Norton always asks me to go to
jail prison ministry and I
always tell him no, too. "One of
these days you're going to say
yes," both he and Charlie
always say.
Sam Miller and Bill Ward are
both hard of hearing, so when
you talk to them you have to
yell. When Bill likes something
the preacher says he nods his
fist as if to say, "Right on, broth-
er."
Sam was a doctor in Crystal
River a long time ago, and he

lion.
Sunday gave up a career as a
major league baseball player to
become an evangelist. His
nightly audiences were always
large. During a 71-day stand in
Boston in 1917, a total of 60,000
came forward to "accept Jesus."
During his 40-year ministry,
he preached to more than 100
million people. And that was
long before the days of televi-
sion. These were "live audi-
ences."
Sunday described his own
conversion like this:
"I walked down State Street
in Chicago one Sunday after-


noon with some other baseball
players. We entered a saloon
and drank, then walked to the
corner of State and Van Buren
streets where we sat on the
curb listening to some men and
women playing on coronets and
trombones and singing Gospel
hymns that stirred memories of
my mother's God. I turned to
the crowd that sat there with
me and said, 'Boys, I bid the old
life goodbye."' And he did. He
was 25. Billy Sunday's strong
suit as a player was not as a hit-
ter but as a base runner. He had
blazing speed on the base-
paths, prompting the remark,
"If only Sunday could steal


Christ Through the Prophets."
The church is at State Road 44,
one block east of U.S. 19, next to
the Teachers Credit Union. For
information or transportation, call
746-1239.

SHARE

Register for SHARE
Self-Help and Resource
Exchange (SHARE) is a nonprofit,
private organization, which builds
and strengthens the community
through volunteer service. The
basic and select packages cost
$18, plus two hours of volunteer
service. Bring brown bags to
donate for the bagging of food.
Registration and payment can
be made at the following area
churches. Call the church nearest
you:
Our Lady of Grace Church,
6 Roosevelt Blvd., and Beverly
Hills Call Anna at 527-2381 or
Peggy at 746-7942.
New Beginnings Fellowship,
U.S. 41 North, Hernando -
Distribution and sign-up is from 8
to 10 a.m. Saturday, July 23. Call
Betty at 726-8617 or Terry at
726-9981.
North Oak Baptist Church,
9324 N. Elkcam Blvd., Citrus
Springs Call (352) 489-1688 or
746-1500.
Crystal River United
Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus
Ave. Call Marg at 795-4193 or
Betty at 563-2227.
First United Methodist
Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw St.,
Homosassa Sign-up and distri-
bution is at 10 a.m. Saturday, July
23. Additional sign-up is from 10 to
11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 10, and
Saturday, Aug. 13. Distribution is at
10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 27.
Outreach

PROGRAMS

Pantry to open
Our Lady of Grace Catholic
Church's food pantry is open from
9 to 10 a.m. Tuesday at 6
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
Food will be distributed on the right
side of the parish office, in the
garage area. Parking is available in

my job to assess their faith and
affirm it, not argue with it."
He said most of the people
he meets with, when facing a
terminal illness, will turn to
some kind of faith. He said he
watched one. man go from say-
ing he was an atheist to asking
Thomason to teach him to pray.
Thomason told him, "Pray:
Lord, be merciful to me, a sin-
ner."
Two days before he died, the
man's last words to Thomason
were, "Chaplain, I'm praying
that prayer."

and his wife, Garnet, founded
our church. Sam grows roses.
Garnet used to work with the
Key Training Center, but now
she's in a nursing home. Sam
visits her every day. I love Sam.
Someone named St. Celsus
once said: "These Christians
love each other even before
they are acquainted."
It's true.
Sometimes when I think
about these people whom I
love even before I know them,
sometimes, like right now as I
write this, I love them and this
place leaky roof and all so
much it hurts. It's a good hurt,
though.
And then I think, "Thirty
years ago, who would have
guessed that I would end up
here at church?" But here I
am, my shoes kicked off,

first!"
Sunday was known to be a
phrasemaker extraordinaire.
Some famous "Sunday-isms"
include:
"Your reputation is what
people say about you. Your
character is what God and your
wife know about you."
"Going to church doesn't
make a man a Christian any
more than going to a garage
makes him an automobile."
"They tell me a revival is
only temporary. So is a bath but
it does you good."
When people charged
Sunday with being crude in his


manners, he admitted it.
"I'm a rube of the rubes," he
said. "I am a hayseed of the hay-
seeds and the odors of the
barnyard are on me yet I have
drunk coffee out of my saucer
and have eaten with my knife. I
have said 'I done it' when I
should have said 'I did it' but
I expect to go heaven just the
same."


George Plagenz is an ordained
minister and
veteran newsman based
in Columbus, Ohio. He writes
for the Newspaper
Enterprise Association.


the right parking field, next to the
garage area. The pantry is open to
those who qualify for this program.
No vouchers or financial aid is
given.
Nourish body, soul
The mission of the Christian
Kitchen is to nourish the body and
soul by serving a nourishing meal
to those in need of companionship,
especially widows and widowers,
golden agers and others who are
alone or lonely.
The Christian Kitchen will serve
its next meal at noon Tuesday, July
26, in the Parish Life Center of
Our Lady of Grace Church, 6
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
Doors will open at 11:45 a.m. If you
wish to attend and did not sign up
at the May meal, or if you made a
reservation and find you cannot
attend, call Pat B. at 746-3420.
Food is prepared based on the
number of reservations. There is
no charge; free-will donations will
be accepted.
God's kitchen serves
God's Kitchen, a new ministry at
First United Methodist Church of
Inverness, will serve free hot
lunches to those in need of food
and fellowship from 11:30 a.m. to
noon Mondays beginning Aug. 15
in the fellowship hall, 3896 S.
Pleasant Grove Road.
Pantry open
St. Margaret's Food Pantry is
open from 9:30 a.m. to noon
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.
The church is at 114 N. Osceola
Ave., Inverness. Call 726-3153.
Change behavior
Dunnellon Life Recovery is a
Bible-based, nondenominational
12-step study group. Its purpose is
to aid recovery for those who suffer
' from self-destructive behaviors or
thought patterns, either their own
or those of someone near to them.
The group meets at 7 p.m. Mon-
days at Rainbow Springs Village
Church, 20222 S.W. 102nd St.
Road, Dunnellon.
Call Char at (352) 465-1644.
Java, java
E A coffeehouse opens at 7 p.m.
the first Friday monthly in the fel-
lowship hall of Unity Church of

In addition to different faith
barriers or no faith barriers
Thomason said he runs into
language barriers, such as the
dying Puerto Rican woman. As
he tried to talk with her
through her daughters, who
also spoke little English, he
decided to try singing to her.
He tried several gospel songs,
but there was no recognition -
until he sang "Amazing Grace."
Although the woman may not
have understood the English
words, because the tune is uni-
versal, she understood the

stretched out on a sofa, com-
fortably at home in my Father's
house.
I may be wrong, but as boys
in red T-shirts run through the
lobby and noisy folks in shorts
and sandals come in and flop
all over the other sofas and
laugh and call across the lobby
at each other, I think God is
pleased. I think this is the way
church is supposed to be.


Citrus County, 2628 Woodview
Lane, Lecanto. Open-mic perform-
ers present live music at 7:30.
There is a $3 per person donation
at the door. Coffee, tea, soft drinks
and snacks are available.
N The New Heritage Coffee-
house is open from 6 to 8 p.m. the
last Saturday monthly at Heritage
Baptist Church in Beverly Hills.
Call 746-6171.
Help available
Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church's "Serving Our
Savior (SOS) Ministry" provides
food baskets, food certificates for
individuals and families with chil-
dren, financial aid if needed (bills
and cutoff notices necessary),
resource information and spiritual
guidance from 9 a.m. to noon
Thursday at the church, 2540 W.
Norvell Bryant Highway, Lecanto.
Call 527-0052.
Caregivers' respite
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church's Caregivers Ministry will
continue to provide a free service
for full-time caregivers from 1 to 4
p.m. Friday during the summer.
There is a capable staff to care for
all attendees, featuring appropriate
exercises, games, crafts and con-
versation. Refreshments are
served. To register for this service,
call 746-7161. The church is at 439
E. Norvell Bryant Highway, across
from the Ted Williams Museum in
Citrus Hills.
Feed the hungry
Pastor Douglas Alexander Sr.,
Church Without Walls of
Inverness, invites the public to join
its Feed the Hungry ministry at 6
p.m. Monday in Hernando Park
on Railroad Way. The church
serves a hot meal and provides fel-
lowship.
Respite care
Citrus County Catholic Charities
sponsors a respite care program
from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednes-
days at Our Lady of Grace
Church in Beverly Hills. In addi-
tion to the respite program, other
services available through Catholic
Charities in Citrus County include
counseling, adoption services and
elder services.
Call (800) 242-9012.

song's message through her
own language. "That trans-
formed her whole experience,"
he said.
Thomason said two of the
most sacred moments in life
are birth and death, and to be
included and invited to be a
part of a person's death is a
sacred privilege. After 10
years, he has no intention of
retiring from his role.
"This is something God gave
me," he said. "It's the most
rewarding and satisfying min-
istry that I've ever done."



Nancy Kennedy is the author.
of "Move Over, Victoria I
Know the Real Secret," "When
Perfect Isn't Enough" and her
latest books, "Between Two
Loves" and "Praying With
Women of the Bible." She can
be reached at 563-5660,
Monday through Thursday, or
via e-mail atnkennedy@
chronicleonline.com.


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m 53 34 53 153I Top Gear '14, L' 325332 American Chopper 'PG' Killer Whale: Killer Killer Squid 'PG' c9 Jaws of the Pacific 'PG' Killer Whale: Killer
9] 991513 Culture 'G' c 696121 59.1577 341054 Culture 'G' 9 598871
TL 50 46 50 50 While You Were Out 'G' What Not to Wear "Chris" Ballroom Bootcamp Trading Spaces 'G' Property Ladder Helping Ballroom Bootcamp
(_____ 50 46 50 50 612326 'PG' 9 456177 369697 445061 a twin. 'G' 455448 811103
( T 48 33 48 48 Movie: *.** "Seven" (1995, Suspense) Brad Into the West'14, L,V' 361055 Movie: *** "0 Brother, Where Art Thou?"
Pitt, Morgan Freeman. 180158 (2000) George Clooney. cc 718429
9 54 9 9 World Poker Tour 'PG' 9] 6959326 World Poker Tour 'PG' c 6954871 Kings of the Road 'G' 9 World Poker Tour 'PG' 9]
S6046806 7673535
(S 47 32 47 47 The Dead Zone "Still Life" The 4400 A premonition Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Criminal
'PG' c 961158 from Maia. 618429 Victims Unit '14'627177 Victims Unit '14'534413 Victims Unit '14' 537500 Intent '14' c 216245
W N 18 18 18 18 MLB Baseball: Pirates at America's Funniest Home This Old Cub (N) (In Stereo) 'PG' 9 893239 WGN News at Nine (In Becker 'PG, "The
S_ Cubs Videos 'PG' 979603 Stereo) cc 978974 L' 254806 Pawn" 'PG'

SATURDAY EVENING JULY 16, 2005 A:Adelphia,Citrus B: Bright House D: Adelphia,Dunnellon I:Adelphia, Inglis
BD I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

FoiN 46 40 46 46 Naturally Phil of the Zack & That's So Movie: "Life Is Ruff" (2005) Kyle Massey. A Phil of the Naturally Zack & That's So
i 46 40 46 46 Sade (N) Future 'G' Cody Raven 'G' teenage slacker adopts a stray dog. 'G' 891871 Future 'G' Sadie (N) Cody Raven 'G'
HALL 68 Movie: "The Last Movie: "The Trail to Hope Rose" (2004) Lou Movie: **'A "The Outsider" (2002, Western) Tim Daly, Naomi M*A*S*H
6 ____ Cowboy"'G' cc 6554103 Diamond Phillips, Marina Black. 'PG' cc 5908142 Watts, Keith Carradine. '14, S,V' 304718090 'PG'
Movie: *** "Matchstick Men" (2003, Comedy- Movie: **% "The Day After Tomorrow" (2004, Movie: ** "American Wedding" (2003,
7 Drama) Nicolas Cage. 99 435158 Adventure) Dennis Quaid. E 3265806 Comedy).Jason Biggs. 9 52646448
Movie: * "The Peacemaker" (1997, Movie: ** "Gothika" (2003) Halle Berry, Robert Movie: ** "Garden State" Sex Games
Suspense) George Clooney. SB 5474516 Downey Jr. (in Stereo) [M 22888784 (2004) Zach Braff. 9D 2205061
MT 97 66 97 97 Laguna Laguna The Real The Real Pimp M Pimp M Pimp M Viva La Punk'd 'PG, Andy Room Room
Beach I Beach World'14' Word '14' Ride'P Ride P' Ride'PG' Bam 'PG L' 874158 Milonakis Raiders Raiders
NGC 71 ) -1 Taboo: Crime Scene 'PG' Explorer "Elephant Rage" Air Emergency 'G' Air Emergency "Flying on Air Emergency "Deadly Air Emergency 'G'
3825719 'G' 5349622 5252142 "'Empty" 'G' 5345806 Delay"'G 5348993 6570351
"The Movie: *** "A Day in October" Declarations of War '14' Movie: *** "A Soldier's Story" Movie: **A "Little Buddha"
-L 62 Turning (1990, Drama) B] 18274351 c9 27076429 (1984, Drama) 3 7862852 (1993) Keanu Reeves. 20482968

43 42 43 43 Paid Paid Tim Russert 8170239 The Suze Orman Show The Suze Orman Show Tim Russert 8162210 The Suze Orman Show
CC Program Program 8252887 9B 8265351 CE 7097142.
fCN 40 29 40 40 CNN Live Saturday On the Story BB 616061 CNN Presents: War on Larry King Live 612245 CNN Saturday Night CNN Presents: War on
969790 Terror 615332 Terror
OU 25 55 25 25 The Mastermind Cops 'PG, L' Cops '14, V' Trace Evidence: Files of Forensic Forensic Body of Body of Hollywood Celebrity
Takedown s 3945158 6735121 Dr. Henry Lee Files 'PG' Files 'PG' Evidence Evidence Heat'PG' Justice
S 39 50 39 39 Public President America & the Courts American Perspectives 283142 American Perspectives
_____ 39 50 39 39 Affairs Bush 88429 370622
S 37 44 44 Thr&Beltway Fox News Fox Report 9202210 Heartland With John Bi Story Weekend At Large With Geraldo After Hours Fox News
S Bo09 Watch Kasich (Live) 9391158 Edition (Live) 9304622 Rivera (Live) 9201581 Watch
MiSN 42 41 42 42 MSNBC Special 8972852 MSNBC Special 9215784 MSNBC Special 9397332 MSNBC Special 9211968 MSNBC Investigates MSNBC Investigates
S T 9214055 4261087- -1

ESN 33 27 33 33 SportsCenter (Live) E I IndyCar Racing Firestone Indy200. From Nashville Great Outdoor Games Big air; atv; iron jack, from SportsCenter (Live) c9
607968 Superspeedway in Nashville, Tenn. 498121 Orlando, Fla. (Taped) 91 437516, 604235
p 34 28 34 34 MLL Lacrosse All-Star Game. From INVESCO Field NHRA Drag Racing Mopar Mile-High Nationals -- Baseball Tonight (Live) World Team Tennis:
i 3 28 34 34 at Mile High in Denver. (Taped) 6048264 Qualifying. From Denver. 3 6947581 9E 6039516 Sacramento at Houston
S 35 39 35 35 FSN Marlins on MLB Baseball Florida Marlins at Philadelphia Phillies. From Citizens Bank Park The Sports Nothin' But UltimateBet.net World
Baseball Deck (Live) in Philadelphia. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) 712887 List Knockouts Poker Challenge
SU6iNi 336 31 Breaking, College Football 2003 Florida State vs. Notre Dame. From Nov. 1, College Football 1993 Florida at Alabama. From Dec. 4,1993. Breaking,
I___ O | Weapons 2003. 604326 415974 Weapons
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.
ture (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.



Boyfriend seeks flexible relations


Dear Annie: I am 28 and have
been with my 23-year-old
boyfriend for more than four
years. We have lived together for the
past three. Last month, "Kyle" talked
about our relationship, and he acknowl-
edged that we might be
headed in different direc- -
tions. He said he wanted
some time apart.
Throughout our relation-
ship, whenever I felt some-
thing wasn't right, I'd ask
Kyle about it, and he would
assure me that we were fine
and he was happy Is it possi-
ble for him to suddenly be
unhappy, or has he been
holding it all in?
After telling me he needed ANN
to "see what else was out
there," we agreed to sepa- MAIL
rate. I loved him enough to
let him go, and if he came back, well,
you know how it goes. After a few days,
Kyle decided we could remain apart
without sacrificing what we have. He
insisted he wasn't interested in being
with anyone else.
We have talked about things that need
to change. He wants to be free to do
things outside of our relationship (go
out with friends, etc.), without feeling
guilty and. without me getting upset. In
return, I want him to communicate bet-
ter when he feels something is wrong.


4
Lt


We have been back together for two
weeks, and I am in emotional turmoil,
always waiting for the other shoe to
drop. I'm working as hard as I can to
keep my end of the bargain, and things
have been going well. Should I just wait
and see where it goes, or am
- I only postponing the inevi-
table? Scared and in Love
Dear Scared: Our calcula-
tions say Kyle has been with
you since he was 19. He may'
^ feel he's missed out on some-
thing. We don't doubt that he
cares deeply for you, but
right now, he is not ready for
the commitment you crave,
and we can't tell you if he
ever will be. As much as this
IE'S will hurt, it might be wise for
both of you to agree to see
BOX others, before it happens
anyway.
Dear Annie: My fiance and I are get-
ting married in August. About a year
ago, my future mother-in-law, "Kim,"
had a dispute with her sister, and they
are still on the outs. Kim informs us that
if we invite her sister, she will not
attend our wedding. My fiance and I are
still very close with his aunt, and her
son will be our best man.
A few months ago, Kim married her
third husband. We do not get along with
him, but we attended her wedding with
a smile on our faces. How can we


explain to her that this is our day and
we want all the people close to us to
share it? We don't want to destroy an
already fragile relationship. -
frustrated Bride-to-be in New York
Dear N.Y.: Kim's personality indi-
cates that you are going to have prob-
lems with her, no matter what. So, we
say not to let her bully you. Invite every-
one. If Kim refuses to attend, say, "We're
so sorry. You'll be missed."
Dear Annie: This is not earth shatter-
ing, but I'd like to do the right thing. My
former hairstylist, "Georgia," moved
away to become a military bride. She
asked her clients to use "Jennifer," her
friend at the same salon. Jennifer, a sin-
gle mother who needs the work, has
been very satisfactory.
Now, Georgia has returned to the
salon and wants her former clients
back Am I under a moral obligation to
go back to Georgia, when I've been hap-
pily going to Jennifer at least as long, if
not longer? My gut instinct is "no," but
I'd like your advice. Puzzled in
Pensacola
Dear Pensacola: Your gut instinct is
correct. When Georgia moved away, you
had no way of knowing it was tempo-
rary, and you became accustomed to
Jennifer. If Georgia demands to know
your intentions, simply say, "I've grown
used to the way Jennifer does my hair,
but if any of my friends are interested,
I'll be sure to refer them to you."


WJUF-FM 90.1
WHGN-FM 91.9
WXCV-FM 95.3
WXOF-FM 96.3


National Public Radio
Religious
Adult Contemporary
Adult Mix


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


02005 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
THABI



LABDAL|


www.jumble.com


WRGO-FM 102.7
WIFL-FM 104.3
WGUL-FM 106.3
WRZN-AM 720


Oldies
Adult Mix
Oldies
Adult Standards


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


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


Answer here: A
(Answers Monday)
Yesterday's Jumbles: GOUGE BUSHY CAMPER PLOWED
Answer: The shoemaker's sole companion... -
WAS A HEEL


Bridge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

Kahlil Gibran, a Lebanese poet
and novelist who died in 1931,
wrote, "A little knowledge that acts
is worth infinitely more than much
knowledge that is idle."
So true! Putting it into a bridge
framework, when I play in tourna-
ments, I see some convention
cards covered in hieroglyphics.
These pairs, rarely experts, use a
million conventions. But how
many come up often? Do they use
the right one when an ideal hand
comes along? Do both of them
remember the meaning of the key
bid? If a convention arises once a
year, it is an accident waiting to
happen. And even with agree-
ments covering a host of situa-
tions, one cannot always apply sci-
ence as in this deal.
Who knows how the bidding
should go! Once South hears about
spade support, he isn't going to
stop short of a slam, but maybe
hearts would make a better trump
suit, and even a grand slam might
be on if North has good spades.
Trying to cover both possibilities,
South rebids six hearts.
When it comes to declarer play,
although it isn't vital, it- helps- to
know some common- combina-
tions. Take the .spade suit in
today's deal. How would you play


ACROSS
1 Two-piece
cookie
5 Fancy affair
9 Bikini top
12 Sanskrit
dialect
13 World's fair
14 Dawn goddess
15 First
orchard?
16 Simpson kid
17 Razor-billed
bird,
18 Pocket change
20 Mosque toppers
22 Bit of gossip
23 For shame
24 Squat
27 Cheerful tune
31 "Thrllla
in Manila"
boxer
34 Overcharge
35 Pious assent
36 Not narrow
38 Slim down
40 Saucepan


41 Red-waxed
cheese
42 Famous lemon
44 Graduate degs.
46 Learn about
49 Nutritious grain
52 Apathetic
55 Rome wrecker
56 Cafe au -
58 Guthrie of folk
music
59 A Vanderbilt
60 Summit
61 Lofty,
62 Give --break
63 Young Lennon
64 End of a threat
DOWN
1 Store sign
2 Diameter halves
3 Choose
4 Acted like a pig
5 Gong
6 Line of rotation
7 DJ's disks
8 An awful lot
9 Joist


North 07-16-05
A Q 8 5
QJ
Q 10 6 5 3
4 J 10 2
West East
AK J 2 & 4
V 8 3 V 7 6 2
*A874 *KJ92
Q 6 5 3 K 9 8 7 4
South
A A 10 9 7 6 3
V A K 10 9 5 4
*--
4 A

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East
1 A Pass 2 A Pass
6 V Pass 6 4 All pass
Opening lead: A


it for no losers or for one loser?
There are two chances for no
spade, loser: cash the ace, hoping
East has a singleton king; or lead
the queen from the board, hoping
West has a singleton jack. The
odds are equal, but the latter is
preferable because East might fail
to cover with doubleton K-2 or K-4.
For one loser, though, cash the
ace and lead toward dummy's
queen.
That is better than taking two
finesses through East


Answer to Previous Puzzle
-IC 1S PI E AL B
CRO W D ELLECEO
TABOO E K EDAB
RCK NIEC K S
HONDA 0C GAT R


POSE KLEE ESE
RNS GRAZE
FAUNA LEGS
0 L EHPL E GJ BS


RUG KOA ENACT
EEL END DELLHI
ELY DA YMRAI


10 Don Juan
11 Grills, maybe
19 Ostrich
relatives
21 Ark. neighbor
23 Youngsters


PUZZLE ENTHUSIASTS: Get more puzzles in
"Random House Crossword MeqaOmnibus" Vols. 1 & 2.


25 Fashions
26 Settled up
28 Rascal
29 Zodiac sign
30 It moves
mountains
31 Impress
deeply
32 Casserole
cover
33 Ms. Lupino
37 Jane Austen
novel
39 Gull cousin
43 Envoy
45 Globe
substitute
47 Of hearing
48 Sour pickles
49 Kapowl
50 Actor
Cronyn
51 "Orinoco
Flow" singer
52 Peru's capital
53 Nile sun god
54 Allot
57 Make a hole
In one


2005 by NEA, Inc.


===== Local RADIO ====


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




"H PKO OT ZTXJ PMHSHXJ YV

M R W HRP SN KS H X RWRM J TS

KMTEXI ST MRKIHXJ SNR ATTG."

- .JMTEFNT YKML
PREVIOUS SOLUTION "Some of the worst films of all time have been
made by people who think too much." Steven Soderbergh
(c) 2005 by NEA. Inc. 7-16


---------


SATURDAYU. U.Y 16. 2005 7C


ENTERTAINMENT


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE











SC SA'1URDAY, JULY 16, 2005 Coitic s Ciuws COUNJY (FL) ~HaoNIcLfi


Garfield


For Better or For Worse


EVER, THE CULSTOMAEP
IS ALWA'S RI&-T.
o

tfdL c^^j-c^Lt) i


Sally ; c;,;s


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


The Born Loser Blondie

S7C'TVWATTOTR' TTI- &T5 TARD 01PLN IN GOLF WOULD YOU WE NEEO s
A SUPER P
'K (f.W rA ITE5ATl FIt >501CTKRt'G CNLLENk '5IG ANNI

\4woo / v Nm^.N1ELY OF


Kit 'N' Carlyle


Dennis the ( A .' The Family Circus


"Look, Dorothy, it was kind of cute the first
time,, but do you have to say it every time
we cross the state line?!"


Doonesbury


Big Nate


'I PON' THINK 1 WANNA WAT ANY OL' FIsH
VT AAT S ATS WORMS."


Betty


7-16 \s- -v
a 2005 BilKeane, Inc. ts
DiM by King FeaturesSyndM ''q
www.familycrcus.comr
"You've been working on that for
hours, Daddy. You'd never make it
on a NASCAR pit crew."


Frank & Ernest


WELL, UBBLES 50 NOW VN
THE CpAT HAS WE CAN N
BEEN RE- GET A I
UNITED WITH CAT OF G
HER RIGHTFUL OUR T
OWNER' OWN' G








Today's
Citrus Cinemas 6 -
Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Charlie & the Chocolate
Factory" (PG) 12:30 p.m., 3:30,
7, 9:50. No pass, super saver.
"Fantastic Four" (PG-13)
12:50 p.m., 3:50, 7:25, 10:05.
Digital. No pass, super saver.
"Wedding Crashers" (R)
12:40 p.m., 3:40, 7:05, 9:55.
"War of the Worlds" (PG-13)
12:45 p.m., 3:45, 7:10, 10.
"Dark Water" (PG-13) 12:20
p.m., 3:40, 7:20, 9:55.
"Herbie: Fully Loaded" (G)
12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:30.
"Bewitched" (PG-13) 10:10
p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9;
564-6864
"Charlie & the Chocolate
Factory" (PG) 12:15 p.m,, 12:45,


MOVIES_ _____ Arlo and Janis
4, 4:30, 7, 7:30, 9:45, 10:15." Youo
Digital. No passes or super ")
savers.
"Wedding Crashers" (R)
12:10 p.m., 4:20, 7:40,10:25.
Digital. Y
"Dark Water" (PG-13) 12:25 Y"
p.m., 4:35, 7:50, 10:25.
"Fantastic Four" (PG-13)
12:40 p.m., 4:05, 7:15, 9:55.
Digital. No passes or super
savers.
"War of the Worlds" (PG-13) 7
Noon, 4:10 p.m., 4:30, 7:05, 9:50. F YT OTLI f(] I CIDED
Digital. PAT I&HT! OCCAI100JALLY,
"Bewitched" (PG-13) 9:40 IT'5 THi& 6AAE
p.m. 7 A F ERID"f
"Herbie: Fully Loaded" (G)
12:05 p.m., 2:25, 4:45, 7:05, 9:40.
"Batman Begins" (PG-13)
12:30 p.m., 4:15, 7:20, 10:20.
"Mr. and Mrs. Smith" (PG-13)
12:20 p.m., 4:25, 7:20, 10:05.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Your Birthday: The knowledge and expertise
you've gathered from years past are now ready to be
exploited and capitalized on in ways that'll produce
beneficial results.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) The possibilities of
making some wanted inroads in your social life are
quite encouraging today.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today you will be master-
ful at managing challenging situations, especially in
matters or in situations where you are motivated to pro-.
tect the interests of those you love the most.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Don't hesitate to speak'
up if you've done something that another is trying to
take credit for.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Profitable information
may be shared with you today by an enterprising and
successful friend. However, in order to benefit from it,
you'll have to act on it without any hesitatiori.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) The key to bettering
your lot in life is to take the necessary positive meas-
ures to make certain events will come about exactly as
you want.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If plans go awry
early in the day for you, don't sit around and pine. Make


other arrangements and get your own bandwagon
rolling.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Put yourself out for
friends today and you'll be amazed at the favorable
lasting impression you'll leave with them.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Success in partner-
ship situations and arrangements are likely today, pro-
vided you take the initiative to bring things about.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Don't put any limita-
tions or restrictions on your thinking and opportunities
you get today.
Aries (March 21-April 19) You have the neces-
sary talent upon which to draw today which will give you
the edge over others in a competitive involvement.
Don't put limitations on your thinking or possibilities.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Be a team player, and
don't insist on being a loner today. Harmony of purpose
shared with others will give you purpose and assure
success.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Two situations which
you may have left hanging with the intention of getting
back to them can be concluded to your satisfaction
today. You know what they are, so take the appropriate
action.


Peanuts


Cathy


Dilbert


Today's HOROSCOPE


.


SC SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005


CITRUS COUNmY (FL) CHRONICLE


COMICS









SATURDAY,JULY 16, 2005 9C


C c i r ff V S 0 U N T V


0 1








Serving all of Citrus County, including Crystal River, Inverness, Beverly Hills, Homosassa Springs, Sugarmill Woods,
Floral City, Citrus Springs, Ozello, Inglis, Hernando, Citrus Hills, Chassahowitzka, Holder, Lecanto and Yankeetown.


- 563-5966




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Outside of Citrus County or Citrus Springs call:

1-888-852-2340


Sunday Issue................ 5pm Friday.
Sunday Real Estate..........3pm Friday
Monday Issue........... 5:30 pm Friday
Tuesday Issue........... 1pm Monday
Wednesday Issue.......... 1 pm Tuesday
Thursday Issue....... 1pm Wednesday
Friday Issue............... 1 pm Thursday
Saturday Issue.............. 1 pm Friday


6 Lines for 10 Days!
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All ads require prepayment.









VISA


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soon as results are obtained. You will be
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Deadlines for cancellations are the same
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SPCIL OTCE 02-65HEP ANED10-nr160 INANCuL~ IA nL ~L 0-9 SR ICES20-26 A IMA S 4045M OBL OE O EN RSL 0 4
1 kAUETAE FR RNT57566 REL ETAE FR ALE71-5 ACANT PRPERT* 810-90TANSORATIO* 94-35.iI


LETS SMELL THE
ROSES TOGETHER!
Seeking attractive Lady
40-55 who enjoys dining
out & weekend trips out
of town. Looking to
share quality times
together & wants the
nicer things in life.
Call 228-1579
LOOKING FOR TRIM
petite gal who likes to
go on weekend trips.
Camping, motorcycle
riding, so on. For lasting
relationship. No
smoking or drugs.
Being employed
Is not Important.
352-209-0151
Southern Bell, young
at heart, SWF, seeking
SWM, non smoking
68 78 yrs, old, for
possible LTR, loves
%camping, movies, flea
markets, dining out,
and cooking in your
choice. (352) 489-6916




STEPS, 28h'"Hx47"W
(352) 341-1575



** FREE SERVICE**
Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREE. No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receipt
2 MALE LOP EAR
BUNNIES TO
GOOD HOME
2 FEMALE
LAB/DALMATIONS.
HOME CHECK
REQUIRED, PREFER TO
KEEP TOGETHER.
(352) 795-6345
3 TIERED WOODEN
SADDLE RACKS
(352) 746-4901
Catahoola Mix
2 years, spayed female,
needs room to run.
(352) 795-1957
Commercial Oven
6 burner, dbl. oven,
griddle, electric
(352) 794-7601
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 527-6500 or
(352) 794-0001
Leave Message
Couch, Stove Top
Range & built in
oven
(352) 794-0001
FOR ADOPTION: Sweet,
loving 5 yr old Siamese
mix female cat, Indoor
only. (352) 344-1982
FREE
Two Washing
Machines,
you remove.
(352) 628-2535
FREE
25' Travel Trailer, You
Remove. No Title
(352) 564-0034
FREE
Horse manure, clean
no wood chips. Cit.
Springs/Dunnellon area
489-2325
FREE KITTENS
Fluffy, long haired,
multi-colored. Almost 6
weeks old.
(352) 726-7106
FREE KITTENS. Calicos,
Persian/Angora mix.
Long hair. Beautiful.
(352) 621-4800







Your world fist


Need a job

or a

qualified

employee?



This area's

#1

employment

source!



Classified


FREE LOVEABLE KITTENS
TO GOOD HOME,
7-wks old,
(352) 726-4534
FREE PIGS, small,
medium & large
You pick up
(352) 799-7948
FREE TO GOOD HOME
2 female 6 month old
Pit mix puppies. Both
have all shots & are
housebroken. Good
with kids. Please save
from the Pound
(352) 302-3492

PET ADOPTIONS










PET ADOPTIONS
Saturday July,16 2005
10:00 AM To 2:00 PM
Sponsored by
Humanitarians of
Florida Inc and
Home at Last Inc.
Come and see what
we have put togeth-
er. There will be lots
and lots of cats and
kittens. All sizes,.ages
and colors. Come
find your new best
friend.
Manchester House
Corner of Highway 44
W. and Conant Ave.
2 blocks West of the
Key Cente Lastook for
thCome and white building
with bright colored
paw printslland
1149 Conant Avenue
Crystal River HouseFl
Call 352-563-2311
Siamese, exotic mixes
and others will be
available along with
domestic long and
short-haired calicos
tuxedos, tortoise,
tabbies and more.
All will be spayed or
neutered and have
their shots, tested and
negative for Feline
Leukemia and Feline
Aids. All are wormed
and given flea
control, many are
micro chipped.
Donation fees are set
for each animal.







www.adopta
rescuedoet.com

Requested donations
are tax deductible

Pet Adoption
Saturday, July 23,
9:30am-12:30pm
Barrington Place,
Rt 486, Lecanto
Cats
Two adults F social
lap cats need new
homes due to family
circumstances Him-
alayan Ulac -
declawed & Siamese
exotic 527-9050
Gray tabby M 6 wks
socialized and cuddly
628-4200
Kittens to young
adults M&F various
colors all ready for
their special family
746-6186
Doas
Shih-Tzu adorable
red and white M -
needs eye Rx daily -
retirees 527-9050

Choc. Lab M 9yrs
great pet diabetic
on Insulin retiree
home preferred
628-4200
German Shepherd
mix F young adult
great with kids, peo-
ple, dogs NO Cats
Pug mix F 18mos -
family pet playful
249-1029
Black Lab mix M 3yrs
energetic & playful
gets along with other
dogs NO small
children 794-7495
Wanted poodles and
small dogs suitable for
seniors adoptive
homes available
527-9050
All pets are spayed /
neutered, cats tested
for leukemia/alids,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current


FREE
Puppies
(352) 748-5836
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, 628-2084
Free to good home,
Two Sheep,
mother/daughter,
7 & 5 yrs.
(352) 489-3323
Old English Sheep Dog
female, spayed, gentle
disposition, great w/
children. (352) 422-0179
THE HOME STORE
a Habitat for
Humanity of Citrus
County Outreach,
Is seeking Donatos of use-
able
building
materials, home
remodeling and
decorating Items,
furniture, and
Appliances. No
clothing please.
Volunteers are needed h the
Home Store.
Store hours are:
9am-5pm
Mon-Sat.
Call The Home Store
3685 Forest Drive
Inverness
(352)341-1800
for further
information.
WANTED: INDOOR
HOME ONLY
for spayed 6 yr old
Dalmatian. Not hyper.
Very loving and
Intelligent. Better with
Solder children.
(352) 344-4824



-gI


LULI Z tIEMPALE
SHIHTZU'S
Vicinity of Dunklin,
Between Citrus Springs
& Citronelle,
(352) 465-5729
LOST OLDER female
Chihuahua, Inverness
area. Answers to
"Lucky" Reward
(352) 344-2157
PLEASE!!
LOST PEKINGESE, black,
blind, with leather
collar, Floral City area
(352) 476-1698 (cell)
LOST SEAL POINT
Siamese & Persian mix,
neutered male. Lost'
Wed. Vicinity: Citrus
Hills, Fresno Ave. area
(352) 746-0648
LOST SET OF DODGE
TRUCK & TRAILER KEYS
with keyless remote,
Inverness area
(352) 637-5357



BROWN DOG
LONG WAVY HAIR
Very well mannered
and very sweet.
Crystal Manor area.
(352) 795-9580
FOUND
Chihuahua, male. off
Dunkinfleld in
Crystal River
(352),795-4752


Divorces
Bankruptcy
NameChange
Child Support

nve ess ...............63740221



"MR CITRUS COUNTY"












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956

*CHRONICLE-
INV. OFFICE
106 W. MAIN ST.
Courthouse Sq. next
to Angela's Pizzeria
Mon-Fri 8:30a-5p
Closed for Lunch
2pm-3pmT







REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling 8/2/05
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.


i-P

ATTRACTIVE SWF
seeking male
companion. Candi,
352-628-1036




2 BURIAL SPACES
Memorial Gardens
In Beverly Hills, Garden
of Ten Commandments
$4,200. (502) 935-8756
FOUNTAINS MEM. PARK
Crypt Inside Chapel of
Peace for 1 or 2. Mov-
ing out of state. Below
Market value, Call
Donna at 628-2555.




ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
for CDA Certified
Teachers & Teacher's
Assistants. Send resume
to Blind Box 859P, c/o
Chronicle, 106 W. Main
St., Inverness, FL 34450


Aaministrative
Assistant

Mercedes Homes
seeks Individual with 3
years professional
administrative
experience. Must be
skilled In MS Office,
organized, detailed
oriented, and able to
multi-task. Real Estate
experience helpful,
but not required.
E-mall resume to
paiderson@
om es.com
or fax to
352-3-5810.
EOE/DFWP.










BOOKKEEPER/
MARKETING

For Wholesale
Nursery. Exp, In
Quick books, Word
and Excel
Fax Resume:
352-465-1351
JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET *
OFFICE MANAGER

Experienced w/Word
Excel & dispatching.
Dicks Moving
Fax Resume to
(352) 628-7889




Fun Busy Salon
Searching for
enthusiastic, Stylist
& Nail Tech, call in and
walk in, chemical
services daily
Before 5pm 628-6379
After 5pm 628-3654




$$$$$$$
SIGN-ON BONUS
LPN's
Full time 9:30 p- 8a
Full time 3p 11p
Part time 6a 2p
For ALF.
Paid by experience,
Benefits after 60 days
Vacation After 90
Days, Apply iri Person:
Brentwood Retirement
Community
Commons Build.
1900 W. Alpha Ct.
Lecanto 352-746-6611
DFWP/EOE



Your world first.
EveriY Dan'


CHRONICdE
Cla r'd"


DIRECTOR
OF NURSING
for 150 Bed Skilled
Nursing Facility
CRYSTAL RIVER
HEALTH AND REHAB
has a DON position
available for our 150
bed facility. EXCITING
opportunity for
anyone who can
follow In the foot
steps of a DON who is
reclocating and has
set a high standard of
care In our facility.
Florida RN licensed
nurse who has
long term care
experience, with 1-2
years experience as a
DON or ADON. Self
motivated, hands on
individual who enjoys
leading a team who
care for residents
and staff in a positive
environment.
Competitive salary
with full benefit
package offered.
PLEASE FAX YOUR
RESUME FOR
CONFIDENTIAL
CONSIDERATION
ATTENTION:
ADMINISTRATOR
FAX: 352-795-5848
PAGER:
352-628-8306#
Enter your number
CRYSTAL RIVER
HEALTH AND
REHABILITATION
136 NEW 12TH AVE.
CRYSTAL RIVER, FL
(352) 795-5044


$ 2500 $
SIGN ON
BONUS FOR
LPN/RN -F/T
3-11 & 11-7

*Competitive pay
based on exp.
*Generous extra -
shift bonus & shift dif.
*Paid vacation after
90 days

Contact Cheryl Fix,
DON
Health Center @
Brentwood
352-746-6600
ext. # 8694
EOE D/V/M/F
Drug-free facility


3-11 & 11-7
Nurses

Avante at Inverness Is
currently accepting
applications for full
and part time nurses
for 3-11 & 11-7 nurses.
Avante offers
excellent wages and
benefits Including shift
differentials
and bonuses,
Please apply In
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness


A+ Healthcare
Home Health
Agency

Immediate Work


C.N.A's & HHA's


% 11(352) 564-2700

Golf Tournament.,,r620


-----3 -1 1
Boy Scouts of America I
NQ. ri.u-hanble i,hbariad p Shift differential
~ '~. rdl u'. .rp 'i -i I Bonuses abundant
Saturday, October 1, 2005 Highest paid In
, 8:30 a.m shotgun start Join our team,
-t, El Diablo Golf & Counin Club Caress Ceer
50L parplab'crindlu'J I' liulcgreenIc. (35 32) 7965-283
brejij Ij luroh rid .ofi drink.- lJung ard -
jtier pl:,. is i dgr'iunc, PRiES' FULL TIME
RAFFLES .Lrd m,:' .RIZES E LPN/MA

A hoi.. in io. or, ihe 3rd hl i. 'i.. n j Needed for busy
S ) rt : P Urology office
S II PnzeN lur fi LI h- .,r iw h, ,ie .,r, h t, .--&"Please fax resume to
aA .. ... r .I. A, h11,,P.r,;... ,. I. Wrrnw


for lo0ngei dnv.e s uirsr L rivi -rVI hk l 1i nd
hole #- I',.jr men Firsl. ',>:'nd and 1 tu s in r
ca.h pri; i
All entries must be submitled by
ESeplemher 24, 200i5.
Fmor Fnrojrmj uni l. Dknii -[i c Sa tl9
?%.i 9222 2or rpaJ Rimdi.-l 344- I.


IDr %.


352-527-8863 or mall
to P.O. Box 1420,
Lecanto, FL 34460

FULL TIME
MEDICAL ASSISTANT

Busy office Phlebotomy,
Vitals. Needs to be a
Team Player.
Send resume to
800 Medical Court East,
Inverness, Fl. 34452 or
Fax 352-726-8193


EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/ Cell 422-3656
HAND THERAPY
REHAB TECH
Citrus Hills, FL
Fulltime
Seeking energetic,
reliable Individual to
work In rehab setting
with our therapy team.
Duties include the
processing of
treatment paperwork
and assisting with
patient care.
Experience desired,
Excellent pay and
benefits to Include
quarterly Employee
Incentive Plan.
Fax resume to
(352) 382-0212
HHA
F/T,,Top Pay,
start Immediately, with
benefits (352) 232-2229

HOME HEALTH
AIDE/CNA
Position in Lecanto
area. Good pay,
exp. req.
CareStaf
1-800-881-4410
or fax 352-351-4389
or apply online
www.carestaf.net



LPN / RN
needed for busy
Primary care/Pain Man-
agement practice, Fax
resume & salary req
to: 352-746-1972

MEDICAL ASSISTANT
F/T needed for
busy physician's office.
Good Benefits and
Competitive Salary.
Fax Resume To:
(352) 746-6333

MEDICAL CLERK
F/T POSITION

Seeking dependable
team player with exc.
phone, computer
and organizational
abilities. Position
requires prior
Medical office exp.
with knowledge of
Insurance billing.
Fax resume to
352-746-0720

MEDICAL OFFICE
seeking fulltime back/
front office assistant.
Medical office exp.
preferred. Please fax
resume to: 341-4477
MEDICAL
RECEPTIONIST/
BACK OFFICE
for family practice.
No experience req'c.
Fax 795-2296

MEDICAL RECPT.
Immediate Opening:
Searching for a
bright, well
organized,
capable self starter.
If you are cheerful
and productive
under pressure
and have
experience In the
medical field and
office equipment
please fax resume to
(352) 795-0308

MEDICAL
SECRETARY

Needed for Outpatient
Clinic, computer liter-
acy, typing, good pho-
ne & organ, skills neces-
sary. Medical term. &
medical office skills a
plus. Fax resume to:
860-2223 or
Call 860-2222


NURSING
ASSISTANT
Do you have nursing
exp. but are not
certified? If you're
willing to work hard
and have a positive
attitude, come
apply at Barrington
Place. Strong
communication and
customer service skills
a must.
Excellent benefits.
Fun place to work
and
Call Homell
Ai Apply at: a
BARRINGTON PLACE
2341 W. Norvell
Bryant Hwy. Lecanto
No Phone Calls


PT DIETARY AIDE
AM & PM
Shifts available

Apply in person:
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness EOE

Work you own
HOURS!!!

Home Health Aides
Homemakers
Paying the
HIGHEST
in the COUNTY!!!
Nurse Temps Inc.
Call today
352-344-9828





DIRECTOR
OF ADMISSIONS
Crystal River Health
& Rehabilitation is
seeking an Individual
who Is willing to work
In a competitive
health care market
that has been
established by an
outstanding
representative of our
facility. The person
who Is well organized,
energetic, tenacious
and has previous
customer sales and
service experience
and enjoys working
with the elderly
will succeed In this
position. Previous
health care
marketing
experience and
Bachelor Degree
preferred. Must be
able to travel outside
of county. Salaried.
position with benefits
Including Incentive
bonus plan.
Send resume or
apply In person to
Administrator-
Lyn Brecher
Crystal River Health
and Rehabilitation
136 NE 12th Avenue
Phone (352) 795-5044
Fax (352) 795-5848
EOE DFWP
EXECUTIVE
HOUSEKEEPER
For 114 Room Resort
Hotel In Crystal River. 3
years prior experience
In position required.
Health Insurance, 401,
Vacation & Holidays
Fax resume with salary
requirements to
352-795-3179
NEEDED 220
AGENT

For key position,
Commercial exp a plus.
Top Pay For the
Right Person.
Reply Blind Box 858-M,
c/o Citrus County
Chronicle, 106 W. Main,
Inverness, FL 34450
REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling 8/2/05
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060
STATE FARM
Hiring licensed P/C
and/or L/H CSR for
Chuck Everidge's
Agency. Salary, bene-
fits, commission, bonus.
Fax resume to 726-3019




ALL POSITIONS
Aoolv In Person
HOMOSASSA
RIVERSIDE RESORT
5297 S. Cherokee
Way, Homosassa
BARTENDER
NEEDED

In smoking establish-
ment. Apply In person:
Four Acres Tavern
Hwy. 41, Hernando,

COOK
WANTED
Must show stability,
Exp. a must. Exc. pay.
Vacation pay, meal
allowance, Come join
one of the finest
cooking staffs In Citrus
County
Apply In person.
DILLON'S INN
589 SE, Hwy. 19
Crystal River, 34429


I 11 1i 1111 1
EXP'D LINE COOKS
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
Apply in person at
Sugarmill Woods
Country Club at
I Douglas St.
(352) 382-3838

HIRING ALL
POSITIONS
Apply within at
Peck's Old Port Cove
Ozello. See Craig.
HIRING FRIENDLY
SERVERS
Frankie's Grill
(352) 344-4545
MORNING COOK
needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tomplns St.
Inverness





VILLAGE

"CAREER
OPPORTUNITY AT
VILLAGE CADILLAC
TOYOTA"
Consider joining our
Staff of:
PROFESSIONAL
SALES AND
LEASING
REPRESENTATIVES:

We offer:
Training from the
area's best managers
*Blue/Cross Blue
Shield
*Paid Vacations
*Dental Plan
*401K with employer
contribution
*5 day work week
No experience
necessary but we
expect a professional
appearance and a
strong desire to work.
Come dressed for
success and apply at:
Village Cadillac
Toyota
2431 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa
We are a Drug Free
Workplace

$$$ SELL AVON $$$
FREE gift. Earn up to 50%
Your own hrs, be your
own boss. Call Jackie
I/S/R 1-866-405-AVON'

CELLULAR SALES
Great opportunity for
hungry sales people.
Need con-do
attitude, Fax resume:
Charles Pope Cellular
352-564-0142 or call
Otis at 352-634-1705

























CLSIFE


Advertising
Sales
Assistant

The Citrus County
Chronicle Is now
accepting
applications for a
Full Time position of
Advertising Sales
Assistant.
Assist sales &
designers to sell &
create advertising,
manage work flow,
ensure accuracy of
ads, oversee billing
and proofread.
Computer
proficiency a must.
Must type 45wpm
accurately. Must
have excellent
organizational and
customer service skills.
Fax or mail cover
letter and resume to
HR at.
352-564-2935




1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River, FL
34429
Qualified
applications must
undergo drug
screening, EOE


INSURANCE
AGENTS
Career Opp.15-20
leads per week.
Vested Renewal.
Bonus Trips
Diverse Product line
Serious Inquires only.
(352) 795-3355

REAL ESTATE

Lic. exp. Key
Agent for area.
Unlimited potential.
HOT daily leads, draw
poss. Turn Key Realty,
Huge growth
800-720-0630
Fax 561-659-9373

REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling 8/2/05
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.

SALES PEOPLE
NEEDED FOR
Lawn & Pest
Control

Prefer exp. In the pest
control industry.
2 wks paid training,
benefits, company
vehicle.
Apply In Person
Bray's Pest Control
3447 E Gulf to Lk. Hwy.
Inverness





$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
LCT WANTS YOU!!
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Immediate
processing for OTR
drivers, solos or
teams, CDLA/Haz.
required Great
benefits
99-04 equipment
Call Now
800-362-0159 24 hours



On Top of the World
Communities

BENEFITS
401K- Medical *Dental
Vision- Life
ESTIMATOR
Proficient in estimating
software-required.
Timberline expaplus
Must have strong residential
development experience
Send resume w salary
requirements to:

Or mailto
8447 SW 99 St Rd,
Ocala, FL 34481
or
Applications available at
Main Guard Gate
8447SW99 STRD '
Ocala, FL
come
"Find your place in the
world"
DFIfP/EOE


CITRUS COUNTn (FL) CHRONmCaI


CLASSIFIED









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


100 my 16 200,


FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362

A/C INSTALLERS

Exp.preferred,
but will train.
Great pay & benefits
including health
& 401K.
Apply: Bay Area A/C
8021 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy
Crystal River, FL 34429
(352) 795-2665
EOE DFW

*AC INSTALLERS
-SERVICE TECHS
No whiners, I don't
supply cheese.
Call 352-564-8822

ALUMINUM
INSTALLER
Must have Florida
driver's license, hourly
or piece rate. Exp.
preferred, but will
train. Framing exp.
helpful. Apply today
& start tomorrow.
352-726-6547

APPRENTICE OR
TILE SETTER WANTED
Ultimate goal- own your
own business. Call for
info @ 697-2591
AUTOMOTIVE
TECHNICIAN
For very busy shop. Exp.
in Diagnostics, Align-
ments & repairs. M-F
only. ASE Cert. Pref. but
not req. Valid Fl. Drvrs.
Lic. req. as well as own
tools. Apply in person or
call Beasley Tire
45 Hwy. 19S, Inglis, Fl.
(352)447-3174
(352) 563-5256
CABINET PERSON

WOOD, MICA,VENEER
For Custom shop call
for apt. (352) 795-1100

CHET'S SEPTIC


BACKHOE
OPERATOR/SEPTIC
INSTALLER
Benefits, Apply at:
1101 Middle School
Rd. Inverness


CERTIFIED OR
HIGHLY EXP'D
SPRAY TECH
Apply In Person at:
920 E Ray Street
Hernando
Or call 344-2400
CLASS A CDL
DRIVER NEEDED
F/T for Dump Trailer, 2
yrs exp. Also P/T driver.
212-8034 or 628-3845
CONCRETE
FINISHERS, BLOCK
LAYERS &
LABORERS

(352) 563-1873

CONSTRUCTION
LABORERS NEEDED
In Homosassa Fl.
Soupcon Inc.
(352) 394-6600
(352) 250-6384
CONSTRUCTION
SUPERINTENDENT
Min. 2 yrs supervisory
exp. In home building.
Fax to 352-527-7088.
Call 352-400-1567 or
352-527-7022 or email
mary@vbfh.com
CUSTOM
HOME BUILDER
seeking experienced
person to do warranty
work, punch out, and
work closely with
superintendents. Pay
based on experience.
Please fax resume to
352-746-5972

CUSTOMER
SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES
Infinite Energy, a
rapidly expanding
natural gas marketer
located in Gaines-
ville, FL has an
immediate need for
CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES
$8.25 $11.00/HR
plus CO. paid
benefits, training
provided. Bilingual
English/Spanish
needed and
computer skills a must
Apply to
www.inflnitenerav.
corn Or fax
(352) 240-4146
EOE/AA/MFDV


NEED HELP CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
Call AA Hotline & Painting. Licensed &
352-621-0599 or www. Insured. 637-3765
ncintergroup.com George Swedlige
- Painting- Int./Ext.
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
Q iJ. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
C e i Mike Anderson Painting
Pre In Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
Tree Removal also. Call a profession-
B Trc k al, Mike (352) 628-7277
T i T i Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Lot C 5 Drywall, Texturing,
32 0Painting, Vinyl. Tile
1 OwtA work. 30 yrs. exp,.
Weac cpt a i 344-1952 CBC058263


A WHOLE HAULING
& TREE SERVICE
352-697-1421 V/MC/D
www.ataxidermist.com
S AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE I
| HAULING CLEANUP.
Trash, Trees, Brush,
I Appl. Furn, Const, I
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126
DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,
& trim. iUc. 99990000273
Insured 352-637-0681
Discount Tree Service
Lic #73490233097
Free est/quality work
(352) 621-3840
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272.
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
#0256879 352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
Lic. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlin
352-212-6067
STUMPS FOR LE$$
"Quote so cheap you
won't believe it!"
(352) 476-9730
TREE SURGEON
Uc#000783-0257763 &
Ins. Exp'd friendly serve.
Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452



VChrls Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.All work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lic#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
All Phase Construction
Quality painting & re-
pairs. Faux fin. #0255709
352-586-1026 637-3632

FIND EXACTLY
WHAT YOU
NEED IN THE

SERVICE

DIRECTORY


Affordable Boat Maint.
& Repair, Mechanical,
Electrical, Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
QUALITY OUTBOARD
REPAIRS, Full & dock
side service. Llc#9999
0002670 (352) 628-3331




AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small engine
repair. Lic#99990001273
Bob, 352-220-4244
MOWER REPAIR
Hernando, $10 Pick-Up
& Delivery, Don Mead
(352) 400-1483




BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is restored
to new cond. All colors
avail. 697-TUBS (8827)




CNA Private duty, your
home or mine, must be
ambulatory. 30 yrs exp.
(352) 795-9045




VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AI work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lic#00172l/
Ins. (352) 795-6533




FAITH DEAN'S Cleaning
Family Busn. Since '96
Free Est. Uc# 0256943
(352) 341-8439 Home
476-4603 cell
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334




ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes. 637-4373
CRC 1326872


P3BB/SBrde
kills


TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks. Lic. CRC1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357




FL RESCREEN 1 panel or
comp. cage. 28yrs exp
#0001004. Ins. CBC avail
352-563-0104/228-1282
Rescreening By Guido
Small pools, Lonais,
Screen rooms, & more
352-527-1320 Cell,
352-476-5073




AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways. 25 yrs
exp. Lic./Ins. 422-1956




"The Handyman" Joe,
Horhe Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling, Lic 0253851
(352) 563-2328
#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul #0169757 344-4409
A HIGHER POWER
HANDYMAN SERVICE
Elec, etc. Lic. #2251
422-4308/344-1466
AAA HOME REPAIRS
Maint & repair prob-
lems Swimming Pool
Rescreen99990000162
352-746-7395
SAFFORDABLE,
I. DEPENDABLE I
| HAULING CLEANUP.
STrash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const, I
I Debris & Garages
352-697-1126

Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
ftessure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small Reliable. Ins
0256271 352-465-9201
Get My Husband Out
Of The Housel
Custom woodwork,
furniture repairs/refinish,
home repairs, etc.
Lic. 9999 0001078
(352) 527-6914
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONEI
Movlng,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
LIc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
Home Repairs & Maint.
Quality Workmanship
Lic99990001061
Tree Service Available
(352) 621-3840
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
servlcesLic.0257615/Ins.
(352) 628-4282 Vlsa/MC


Trades
in /kill


ALL TYPES OF HOME
IMPROVEMENTS &
REPAIRS #0256687
352-422-2708
P & S ENTERPRISES
General Maint. repair,
pressure washing &
painting, free estimates
Lic. & Ins. 9990002510
(352) 522-1177
PAUL/Mobile Home
Maintenance, painting
& clean up, Lic9999000
2321 (352) 344-8131
or (352) 697-4197
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, Lic. CRC 1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
AAA- 10-99 (R-mnF A.


"FREE"
AA.-10n


I WILL REPkLACE YUUK
LIGHT OR FAN with a
fan with light starting at
$59.95 Lic#0256991
(352) 422-5000




AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE
| HAULING CLEANUP.
Trash Trees, Brush,
Apple. Furn, Const.
SDebris & Garages
352-697-1126
All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONEI
Movlng,Cleanouts, 8
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HAULING & GENERAL
Debris Cleanup and
Clearing. Call for
free estimates
352-447-3713
Junk & Debris Removal
Good prices &
prompt service.
(352) 628-1635
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329




CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
Shop At Home
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Llc.#2713, Insured.
Free Estimates.
(352) 422-2019


i-


BEACH FENCE
Freeest., Lie. #0258336
(352) 628-1190
813-763-3856 Cell
BEST PRICES .
Free Estimates. All Types
20 yrs exp. AC#27453
(352) 795-7095, Dallas
GO OWENS FENCING
All types of Fencing,
Comm./Residential,
Free Est. 628-4002
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
All kinds of fences.
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431




John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
628-3516/800-233-5358




Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All typesI Uc. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Llc#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs, Free
estimates. LIc. #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.
DANIEL ENO CONCRETE
All types, All Sizes.
Liec #2506. Ins.
352-637-5839
DECORATIVE CONCRETE
COATINGS. Renew any
existing concrete,
designs, colors, patterns
Lic. Ins. (352) 527-9247
RIP RAP SEAWALLS &
CONCRETE WORK
Uc#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE tear out
nriv & rrnrlnrQ


DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Lic. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, Llc. CRC1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




AM SIDING INC.
Soffit, Fascia, & Siding,
Home Improvement.
352-489-0798, 425-8184


U.tn
=/erarnic


Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263

E^SDir
c= SericeK^


BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, trash, trees, lawn
service, &driveways.
Call (352) 628-4743.
D&C TRUCK & TRACTOR
SERVICE, INC.
Landclearing, Hauling
& Grading. Fill D.rt,
Rock, Top Soil & Mulch.
Lic. Ins.(352)302-7096
FILL DIRT, ROCK, TOP
SOIL. Small (6-yard)
loads. Landclearing
Call 352-302-6015
FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All tyvoes of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
FLIPS DIRT WORKS
Top soil, sand,/stone &
mulch, (13 yards)
(352) 382-2253
Cell (352) 458-1023
LARRY'S TRACTOR
SERVICE Finish grading
& bush hogging
(352) 302-3523
(352) 628-3924


r MOST AFFORDABLE f
& REASONABLE *
Land & Lot Clearing
Also Fill Dirt deliveries,
Free est. Lic. Insured.
(352) 795-9956
All Tractor Works, By the
hour or day lx Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clear-
ing, Fill Dirt, Bush Hog,
Driveways 302-6955







HAMM'S BUSHHOG
SERVICE. Pasture
Mowing, lots, acreage.
(352) 220-8531
VanDykes Backhoe
Service. Landclearing,
Pond Digging &
Ditching (352) 344-4288
or (352) 302-7234 cell




D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272
McBEE LANDSCAPING
Shrubs, Trees,
Landscape packages,
Instillation & redos
Avail, Lic. #24715
(352) 628-0690


CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER Affordable Lawn Care
Bathroom remodeling, $10 and Up. Some FREE
handicap bathrooms. Services. Prof & Reliable
LIc/Ins. #2441 634-1584 Call352-563-9824


CONSTRUCTION
Local contractor
seeking exp. Framers
Competitive Pay,
447-3225
CUSTOM CABINET
BUILDER
Exp Only,
(352) 465-4263
DIESEL
MECHANIC
Experience
required. For trucking
company. Benefits.
1-800-833-8725

DUCT INSTALLER

Trainee Position,
HVAC Contractor
Call 344-0323
CERTIFIED AIR

ELECTRICIANS
With Exp. In service,
residential & T-pole,
(352) 341-2004
EXP. FRAMERS ONLY

(352) 726-2041
EXP. FRAMERS/
CARPENTERS
With tools and trans-
portation. Local work,
352-302-3927
EXP. MARINE
ENGINE TECH.
Citrus Co. Area.
(352) 795-9630
EXP. MASONS &
LABORERS NEEDED
Good pay. Must have
transportation
352-860-2793
EXP. PAINTERS
Needed for local work.
After 6pm (352)
341-3553 or 726-6761
EXP. STEEL
FABRICATORS
& ERECTORS
MIG/STICK a must!
8794 W Tradeways Ct.
Homosassa. 628-6674

EXPERIENCED
DUMP TRUCK &
TRACTOR
TRAILER DRIVERS

Class A or B License
(352) 795-7170


A DEAD LAWN? BROWN
SPOTS? We specialize In
replugging your yard.
Lic/Ins. (352) 527-9247
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch, Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean.Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Haullng,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
INVERNESS AREA Mow,
Trim, Cleanup, Hauling,
Reliable, Res/Com.
(352) 726-9570
Jimmy Lawn Service
Reliable, Dependable
Lawn Main. at
Reasonable Rate. Call
(352) 249-8186
LAWN LADY. Cheap
prices, good service.
Mowing, landscaping,
pressure wash.257-1522
. MARK'S LAWN CARE
Complete Full Service,
Hedge Trimming
(352) 794-4112
NEIGHBORHOOD KIDS
Lowest price lawn serv-
Ice. Mowing, mulching,
trimming, 352-634-0138
P & S Enterprises of
Citrus Inc. Mowing &
Landscape, free est.








CRYSTAL PUMP REPAIR
(352) 563-1911
Subs, jet pumps, filters
FREE ESTIMATES
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Lic. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard





"'MR CiRUsCOUNTr







VA




ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders

CuckoosI GrandfathersI
Furniture total repair
(352)522-0 174


KAINIUANSCK
Seamless Gutters, Soffit
Fascia, Siding, Free Est,
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714


prb Trades
cdn/Sklls


Have Good Pers,-.r..a Habits
Hove a Go,::d Dr.Iri g Record
Stables H..rest
Near ~Agressive

* C.'rnipl.le iainin.j Hi.i Income
* Pr..:-..er -uper.ri.r. Paid '.'a ntl.:.r,
* Fn. ,. 1 ioli h'ii, r.le-. 1... .i Pr.cgrarn
* Lirnile,.d op~..-rtjurn, Ji1V Plan
II ,':'u ar. i ul, Ir,tre,' i- in o r r,.sri- career nr-3t
.t i ': :..:ul ar, c:.."..lr l i.:.ti-ril ori. rIgr, Incom e
tr.-r, .:.:.Tm in [.- r.- .-r v .3m ana 3 pm
;01-.-. e ,,rrer.: rn,-lpr t,l .ul u no rece6sarv.
i-n, -i,, er.:.r' Equal ,,poidljunliv Empltc'er

LOVE NISSAN/HONPDA
352-628-9444
l H.,, 1 r,.e HrMoCa&'C


"Fifteen years in the rat race,
Ralph. Who needs it?"


EXPERIENCED
ROOFERS
Tools & transportation
a must. Dependable.
733 N Suncoast Blvd.
Crystal River.
(352) 628-3516

EXPERIENCED
SEALCOATING
STRIPING,
ASPHALT PAVING
DUMP TRUCK
DRIVERS
CDL License TOP PAYI
(352) 563-2122

EXPERIENCED
SERVICE TECH
Needed For AC
Company must have
good driving record I
Good pay & benefits,
(352) 489-9686









FRONT END LOADER
OPERATOR
Wanted Front end
Loader operator for
weekly PT work. Job
located in Crystal
River. Experience in
loader operations a
must. For More Info
contact Gene or
Garry @ DES Inc.
Tampa 813-248-3256
or 800-786-3256

GREAT TRADE
OPPORTUNITY
LP/Natural Gas
Installers & Techs
Exp. preferred, but not
necessary. Drug test
required, Apply at
Anderson Gas Service.
3029 E Thomas St.
Inverness
(352) 344-1059
GREAT TRADE
OPPORTUNITY
LP/Natural Gas
Installers & Techs
Exp. preferred, but not
necessary. Drug test
required, Apply at
Anderson Gas Service.
3029 E Thomas St.
Inverness
(352) 344-1059


Advertise Here


for less than you think!!!


Call Today!


563-5966


0 LaughlngSlock International Inc./dist. by United Media, 2005


7-16


FRAMER
Apply at 7394 W.
Gulf To Lake Hwy.
(352) 794-7653
GROUNDS
MAINTENANCE
Experienced. Call for
appt. 637-1979
GUTTER
INSTALLERS

MUST HAVE CLEAN
DRIVER'S LICENSE.
Willina to TrainI
Call:(352) 563-2977










INSTALLERS
Ceramic, Carpet,
Wood & Vinyl
Top Quality, Top Dollar.




Application for
General Construction
Laborers.
Asphalt paving
experience is helpful.
Full time employment
w/ full benefit
package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE
LABORERS
For Roofing Tear off.
733 N Suncoast Blvd.
Crystal River.
(352) 628-3516
LABORERS
Needed for good
local road
construction
company. 401K,
Health, Vacation.
Call (352) 797-3537
EOE/DFWP
LABORERS NEEDED

For Lawn Service. Clean
driver's lic. Exper. a must
& shrub exp. a plus.
(352) 382-2287


LAWN CARE
Crew leader position.
Good Salary for exp
person. Must have
drivers Lic.628-3734

LAWN
SUPERVISOR
NEEDED
Looking for a proven
winner with sales and
lawn exp. Able to
diagnose turf &
ornamental
problems. Good pay
and benefits. No
phone calls please.
Apply within
Brays Pest Control
3447 Gulf to Lake Hwy
Inverness, Fl

LEEPER AIR
CONDITIONING
Now taking
applications for:
EXP. INSTALLER
Please call
(352) 746-2223
Between 9am -3pmr
and leave message.

LOCAL
COMMERCIAL
STEADY WORK
MASONS & TENDERS
- CONCRETE
FINISHERS & HELPERS
- RODBUSTERS
- FORM CARPENTERS
Contact:
Mark Wetherell
WaveCrest Masonry
(352) 302-8476 days
(352) 746-9191 eve.

LOCAL DELIVERY
DRIVER

Florida Public Utilities
is seeking a propane
delivery driver.
Applicants must have
a valid Class "B" CDL
with an "X"
endorsement or the
ability to attain one.
Must have a good
driving record, and
pass a physical and
drug test.
Interested
candidates
Apply in person or
send to:
FLORIDA PUBLIC
UTILITIES
50 Diana St, Inglis Fl
34449
(Equal Opportunity
Employer)


ob- rades^
cn /Sklls^


F-.


LOADER
OPERATOR

CDL LIC. REQ.
(352) 563-1873
LOCAL TOWER CO

Looking for F/T, Tower
Service Techs. Must
have electrical
knowledge, clean FL
D/L, and be able to
travel. Benefits.
Toll Free
877-445-4487 or
(352) 564-8830




Manufacturer of
A/C grilles, registers
and diffusers has
Immediate openings.
*Production Workers
for day and night shift
available,
Entry Level Mig
Welders
for day and night shift
Apply in person to
Metal Industries,
400 W. Walker Ave.,
Bushnell, Fl 33513
or call Rhonda Black
at 352-793-8610
for more details.
Excellent benefits
package, 401k
with company
contributions.
DFW, EOE
MASON HELPERS
Experienced and
reliable. Transportation
req'd. 352-302-9102
or 352-400-0274
MASON TENDERS
Experience
not necessary.
Must be reliable.
(352) 795-7495
or 400-0404
MASONS
$18 hour, O/T $27 hour
Marion County
352-529-0305
MOBILE HOME
REPAIR TECH
#1 Dealer has
opening for highly
qualified person.
Must know Dry Wall &
Vinyl Lap Siding.
Only Top notch
person for Top Pay.
Must be able to
supply own truck
Call 352-621-9181


CLASSIFIED


MASONS &
MASON TENDERS

(352) 400-0290
METAL FRAMERS
Residential Interior
framing. Experienced or
will train (352) 726-7703
(352) 585-0005
PAINTERS NEEDED
Seeking Exp. & non-exp.
help. Must hove own
transp. (352) 527-9274

PIKE'S
ELECTRIC
Bonded Licensed
Residential &
Commercial
Lake Sumter Polk
Don't miss the
opportunity to work
for the fastest,
growing electrical
contracting business
in Central Florida.
Many positions may
be available at our
Groveland/
Wildwood branches.
SIGN ON BONUS
MAY APPLY FOR
RESIDENTIAL
ROUGH LEADS &
RESIDENTIAL
TRIM LEADS
EXPERIENCE
REQUIRED
Top wages and
excellent benefits,
including health &
dental, 401K plan,
Company trucks are
available for some
positions. Valid DL
required. Helper
positions also
available.
DFW, EOE
Apply today.
Openings will
fill quickly
352-748-6251
PLASTERERS
AND LABORERS

Needed Citrus Co.
Work. Trans. provided.
Vacation. 352-621-1283
302-0743
PLUMBERS
Exp. Commercial
Plumbers & Foreman
Competitive Pay,
Beneird pkg. Call
(352)726-5601 DFWP

PLUMBERS HELPER

Experienced or
Inexperienced.
(352) 746-5807

Plywood Sheeters
& Laborers
Needed in Dunnellon
area. Please call:
(352) 266-6940

PROFESSIONAL
DRIVERS
WANTED

Will train. Must have
clean CDL w/ 2 years
driving exp. Good
attitude, hard
working &
dependable need
only apply. 24/6 shift.
Good Pay.
Long Hours.
Call 352-489-3100

REPUTABLE SWIMMING
POOL COMPANY
Seeking
s> ALL PHASES
OF POOL
CONSTRUCTION
Exp. preferred. Good
Wages, Benefits
Paid Holidays.
Apply at
2221 E Norvell Bryant
Hwy. (352) 726-7474
DFWP


PUNCH OUT/
HANDYMAN
Exp. with construction
punchout, do a little bit
of everything, Fax to
352-527-7088. Call
352-400-1567 or
352-527-7022 or email
mary@vbfh.com

ROOFERS
Experienced. Must
have own tools &
transport. Drug free
work place.
Call (352) 637-3677
SERVICE HELPER
or SMALL
ENGINE TECH
Experience preferred.
(352) 795-6635
SUPERIOR
CABINETS INC
Is looking for
INSTALLERS HELPER
Must be able to lift
heavy cabinetry.
Apply In person
SUPERIOR CABINETS
780 N. Enterprise Pt
Lecanto 7:30 to 4.
(352) 746-0020

TRUCK DRIVER

For Construction
Company class A
CDL good driving
record required,
Need copy
Call (352) 746-7030

TRUCK DRIVER
CDL CLASS A
i Local, Must have I
Sforkllft experience |
and know the area. I


S726-7828/302-0943

We are seeking a
dedicated,
enthusiastic,
Innovative applicant
for the position of
A/C MECHANIC
Minimum
Qualifications;
*High school diploma
*Valid Florida driver's
license
*Minimum 5 years of
experience required
The position is $11.80
per hour starting pay
with an excellent
benefit package
Including retirement
and medical plans.
If Interested please
contact, Karen at
(352) 726-1931,
ext. 2443





On Top of tt Wo


WARRANTY SERVICE
PROFESSBNAL
Full At E .perencd i
-,e I ,rrie warranty m3W
re-par srurg cusinrer
sprcice f.i11 equcd
CONSTRUCTION LABOR
Full tklime. Mustbe
experienced wl
oanstnttonsbe work,
Itanidools, va FLdrtvews
license

401K*Madical- Denial
*Vision*Life
Applications available at
Main Guard Gate
8447 SW 9 ST RD
Ocla, FL
Come
f:a, y'cuor place in me
world
DfiPR".Q& t
DFP/O


* : ,.,,
"A Genral.Jr
CPJ
c= Help














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h.I I It Il





/i..~l I[t
ANDEEMPLOYMEN













































































Your world first.I
Evl')O Day i

CHEAHPr II

A'l iLiLBEREIRED










SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 IIC


CONST. HELPER
Elevator Const. Helper:
must be physically fit
with dependable trans-
portation & able to
travel. Full time + bene-
fits. Call June Johnson
800-441-4449 ext 298

CONSTRUCTION
LABORERS
WANTED

No exp, necessary
Must be 18 or over,
Transportation
preferred. Call for
interview, 860-2055

DIESEL
MECHANICS
Experience
required. For trucking
company, Benefits.
1-800-833-8725



On Top of the World
Communities
G41K MAIdTENANCE

mirenaLe No
epriencereqLred, Full or




Applications available at
Guard Gates
8447 SW 99eST RD
Ocala, FL 34481
Come
"Find your placein
the world"
DRP/EOE












*F/T SEWING

*P/T INSIDE
SALES
Call for Appt. Mon -
Fri 9am -5pm
(352) 628-5980

FAITH BASED
SHELTER
WOMEN'S
ADMINISTRATOR
FOR EVENINGS
Call (352) 527-6500

GLAZIERS
Experienced
Job Supervisor
MIDSTATE GLASS
(352) 726-5946
Fax Resume to
352-726-8959, Inverness

GOLF COURSE
MAINTENANCE
& MECHANICS
HELPER
F/T & P/T Available
Preserve Golf Club
(352) 854-9199


GOLF COURSE
MAINTENANCE
ASSISTANT MECH.
SPRAY TECH &
OPERATORS
World Woods Golf
Club (352) 754-0322
HOUSEKEEPER

Good Benefits
Apply in person at:
Best Western
Crystal River
HOUSEKEEPING
POSITION
3 days a week
Apply in person.
Inverness Club
518 Ella Ave.
(352) 344-8477
























JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
APPLY ATTHE KEY
TRAINING CENTER










BUSINESS OFFICE
DEPTH. AT 130 HEIGHTS
AVE INVERNESS FL
34452 OR CALL 341 4633
(TDD 1T800-545-1833
EXT.3471)EOE
KEY PINE VILLAGE ICFDD
LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR:
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS!I
Rewarding work assisting
developmentally disabled
adults learn basic living
skills in a residential
setting. 2nd shift 3:30 pm -
Onhe ob Traeining.
HS Diploma/GED required.
Background checks and
employment health phacals
ill be requIred ICFr






post-job off er employees. v

LABORERS

Mobile Home Set-Up

7075 W Homosassa Tr
LABORERS NEEDED

For Lawn Service. Clean
driver's le. Eper. a must




No exp. necessary
Benefits offered. Valid
Drivers Uc. & Heavy -
Lifting Required .
8030 Homosassa Tri.


LAUNDRY AIDE

Fulltime, Swing Shift
Crystal River
Health & Rehab
136 N.E. 12 th Ave.
Crystal River, Fl
(352) 795-5044
EOE_
LAWN SERVICE HELP
Experienced. F/T
position. Cell: 302-6034
LOOKING FOR A
CAREER & A TAN?
Lots of hours, lots of
work. Will train. Good
benefits. Call Mike Scott
Plumbing. Ocala
352-237-2888
MORNING COOK
needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St,
Inverness
NEEDED CONCRETE
WORKERS

Layout/form, Placers,
Finishers, Block Masons,
Tenders & Laborers
Competitive pay, Call
352-748-2111
PIPE LAYERS
AND
LABORERS

2190 N. Crede Ave
(352) 795-4357
PRO-LINE BOATS
HIRING

We have a few
select full time
positions.
Laminators, detailers
& assemblers,
Benefits include; paid
holidays, vacation,
health and dental
insurance, 401K.
Pay scale starting at
$7.50-$8.50/hr.
With merit increases
possible at the 30, 60
& 90 day periods.
Apply in person:
1520 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa. FL
EOE/DFWP

REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling 8/2/05
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.

ROOF TRUSS
PLANT
Now hiring truss
builders. Full time.
Will train. Apply:
2591W. Hwy. 488,
Dunnellon
352-465-0968

ROOFERS/
SHINGLERS
Exp Only. Paid
Vacations, Benefits.
352-347-8530


JOIN A WINNING TEAM


vw


Great opportunity for a versatile individual
with high speed, accurate typing skills to
learn basics of newspaper page pagination
and advertising production. This is a 29-hour
part-time position.

Send Resume: Attn. Kathie Stewart

CHO-.NI*CLE
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.
Crystal River, Florida 34429

Fax: (352) 563-5665
EOE Druo Streun n' ,r -,ns 4i.-,i..ni


:1
~ .

I, ~


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONtICu.F


ADVERTISING
NOTICE:
This newspaper
does
not knowlingly
accept
ads that are not
bonafide
employment
offerings. Please
use
caution when
responding to
employment ads.


ROUTE DRIVER
Good driving record,
Class B w/tanker
endorsement. Must be
willing to work nights.
Construction site.
Delivery exp, helpful,
Apply in person;
Job Site Services,
Inc./Sani-Pot Portable
Toilets, 425 S, Croft Ave.,
Inverness. No phone
calls please
SATELLITE
INSTALLER

Company Truck,
Overtime +
Commission, Paid
Vacation. 860-1888

SHEET METAL
WORKERS &
LABORERS

Needed for growing
company. No
experience needed,
paid vacations,
benefits, paid
holidays, bonuses.
Plenty of overtime
available. Apply at
Gulf Coast
Metal Products
in Rooks Industrial
Park. Homosassa,
(352) 628-5555

TOP HAT
LAWN CARE
Seeking Experienced
lawn person. Salary
plus. (352) 344-8444
TOWER HAND
Bldg Communication
Towers. Travel, Good
Pay & Benefits. OT,
DFWP. Valid
Driver's License, Steady
Work. Will Train
352-694-1416 Mon-Fri


BLACK DIAMOND
RANCH
Has immediate
openings.
Experienced and
entry level positions
for Golf Course
Maintenance Staff.
Drug Free
Environment, uniforms
provided, Benefit
packages, Full time.
Apply by calling
352-746-0404
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast l
352-637-2973
1 homesold.com

Part-tim
bjJB-


A+ SPAS, INC.
Hydro spas- wholesale
pricing. 5 person, $1695.
(352)572-7940/351-9935
BAQUA SPA Weslo 207,
2 person, 135 gal
w/cover. Cedar
cabinet, temp control,
all supplies, extra filter,
$900. (352) 628-0298
SPA, 5 PERSON,
Never used. Warranty.
Retail $4300. Sacrifice
$1425. (352) 346-1711
SPA's
By DreamMaker
Starting as low
as $1,195.
Other models Aval.
(352) 398-7202




22 CU. FT.
SIDE BY SIDE
REFRIGERATOR
ice & water in door.
$250
(352) 726-1761
30" ELECTRIC RANGE
Whirlpool, white, self
cleaning, $50.
(352) 344-4934
A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS New in box
5 &10 year Factory
Warranties at
Wholesale Prices
2 Ton $827.00
-3 ton $927.00
4 ton $1,034.00
Install kits available
or professional
Installation also avail.
Free Delivery
*ALSO POOL HEAT
PUMPS AVAILABLE
Lic#CAC 057914
Call 352-746-4394
ALMOND
REFRIGERATOR
FREEZER $200
30" TAPPAN self clean-
ing gas stove, almond,
black glass door, $350
Both work fine
(352) 726-3093
AMANA UPRIGHT
FREEZER, frost free,
like new, $250
(352) 344-1750
APPLIANCE CENTER
Used Refrigerators,
Stoves, Washers, Dryers.
NEW AND USED PARTS
Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks
6546 Hwy.44W, Crystal
River. 352-795-8882
Electric Range
Hot Point, 6 mos. old.
$250.
(352) 489-1644


Your World

o4 4a'a.gec ,aje




1a! I rnRONIC. C


,VA crtol or lBla, z riBrl~ ,;


REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling 8/2/05
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.




NEED TO BORROW
$75,000. secured by
Realestate, good ref.
(352) 212-3997



Exciting Retail Store
Pottery, furniture & ac-
cessories, busy Hwy, 19,
$89,000. (352) 628-2880
or (352) 726-7181
UNIQUE PIZZA/SUB
SHOP N. Citrus county
$90K. 795-5657
Serious inquiries only.



"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charliefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
ANTIQUE CHINA
CABINET, glass front &
side, mahogany, $150
ANTIQUE MAGAZINE
HOLDER, $75 (352)
344-8142 after 4pm



COLLECTION OF 9
ANTIQUE DOLLS
All marked with year.
Call (352) 746-0834


- et Tubs.


Brand new 27"
Toshiba Flat Screen TV,
w/VCR & DVD player.
Cost $500, sell $300.
(352) 795-6895
PANASONIC
STEREO W/4 spkrs. &
woofer, also Memorex 4
head VCR, $125.
(352) 795-9146
TV, Toshiba, 20" w/
remote, excel picture,
works good, $60.
(352) 746-6813



14 Alum Frame MH
Windows. Eight 30/4x53
3/8"; Two 46 3/8" x391/2;
one bathroom wndw,
14 3/8 x 39 5/8; one
301/4x27"; All for $400
(352) 628-5736
PVC FENCE POSTS
5" x 5 x 98" long, $13
each or 10 for $100.
(352) 726-4710
302-4310



CRYSTAL WIND
Repair, upgrade,
networking. On-site &
pick-up services,
(352) 746-9696
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service. New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net
IBM APTIVA. Lexmark
printer, IBM Selectric
typewriter, UMC,
Memorex scanner- free
Compaq printer. $410
for all or sell separate.
352-637-1078
WINDOW 98
COMPUTER
W/printer, & stand, $125
PRINTER, LEXMARK,
nt-lA N 1A', 9 -7ll 1 A


1947 FARMALL
SUPER A
$1200 or best offer.
Runs good!
(352) 637-3333
FARMTRAC 30HP,
loader, boxblade, 7
months old, $14,000
obo (352) 476-5566
JOHN DEERE
770 Diesel, 4WD, front
end loader, mint cond.
$11,750. (352) 746-4703
JOHN DEERE TRACTOR
4010, 2004, 175 hrs.
Bush hog, finishing
mower & box blade, all
like new, $8,200 obo
(352) 423-2795



2 Patio Sets, one steel
w/ round glass top
table. 5 chairs w/ cush-
ions, $125. 1 Table, 4
chairs & lounge $35.
(352) 527-0460


Electric Range, GE,
good cond. white w/
blk oven door $75.
(352) 249-0877
FULLSIZE GAS STOVE
$100
(352) 726-8381
after 5pmr
KENMORE WASHER
AND DRYER
2 years old. Moving
and cannot take, $400
(352) 795-9271
Kitchen Aid heavy Duty
Clothes Dryer
$100.
(352) 249-3299
LIKE NEW GE
Spacemaker
microwave, black,
wall mount, paid $350,
Sell for $150
(352) 726-3093
REFRIGERATOR,
side by side, Kenmore,
22 cubic ft, ice in door,
$225. (352) 621-3764
STOVE, Frigadaire,
Self cleaning oven,
good shape, wht & blk,
$125; FREEZER, small
chest type, wht. $75
(352) 746-7753
STOVE, WHIRLPOOL, 4
yrs new, self cleaning
oven, almond with
black glass door $150
(352) 527-2371
WASHER & DRYER Exc.
cond. like new, $250 90
day guar. Free del.& set
up 352-797-6090
White Westinghouse
Dryer, $150;
White Westinghouse
Washer, $175,
4 yrs. old,
(352) 344-4326


WORDY GURDY? TRICKY YKANE


1. About more (1)


2. Gently tap nursery rhyme Jack (1)


3. Seashore spirit like Casper (1)


4. Honestly not in an old way (2)


5. More unseeing discoverer (2)


6. Actress Day's vigorous English dances
ILII IG I 0 1L


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
they will fit in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
syllables in each word. To win
$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
newspaper, All entries become
the property of UFS, Inc.
2005 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
S Thanks and $10 to
Tim Saldivar of San
(3) Diego, CA for #3.
m Send your entry to
this newspaper.


8 PC. PVC PATIO SET
matching 48" round
table, w/4 chairs on
casters, lounge chair,
end table, tea cart,
exc. cond $400
(352) 746-5246
LARGE PICNIC TABLE
with 2 benches, solid,
well built, painted off
white, $45.
(352) 746-7044
Patio Set, 36 x 60 table,
4 chairs, 2 lounges w/
cushions, 8ft Umbrella,
$150.
(352) 527-4147




2 Flex Steel Recliners,
Med. Hunter Green,
$300/both.
(352) 746-6806
4 Dinette Chairs
$275.
3 Tables: end,
cocktail & sofa $485.
(352) 527-9481

"MR CITRUSCOUNTYr












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders

AWESOME 3-section
wall units, all real wood,
$150 ea, Pine coffee &
end table, $45 ea. Misc
items, too.352-527-9226
BED, single, w/ book-
case headboard,
practically new, used
2 weeks. $200.
352-527-2807
BED:
New Mattress Sets.
:PT King: $195
*PT Queen: $155
*PT Full $125
Warr. (352) 597-3112

BED:
New, Memory Foam
Mattress Sets.
As low as $495. 20 yr.
non pro-rated Warr.
(352) 597-3140
Delivery Available
BEDS BEDS BEDS
Beautiful fact closeouts.
Nat. Advertised Brands
50% off Local Sale
PricesTwin $78 Double
$98-Queen $139 -King
$199. (352)795-6006
BERKLINE sofa,
3-pc. sectional, with
2 recliners & double
hide-a-bed, no kids, no
smoke, nice cond. $400
(352) 344-4934
CARLTON SWIVEL
ROCKER/ RECLINER
w/oftoman.exc. cond.
new $500. asking $150.
(352) 726-0040
COMPUTER DESK
Solid Oak w/Hutch
$200; Oak Entertain-
ment Center $65;
697-2466
Daybed, without
trundle, $75
Sleeper/Love Seat,
Rattan, $50.
(352) 628-6621 L/M
DINING ROOM SET
Oval table w/leaf, 6
chairs, tropical pattern
on seats. Light colored
wood. 42" china cabi-
net, $400. 352-527-2456
DINING ROOM TABLE
w/4 chairs,
& hutch.$325.
(352) 746-3522
DOUBLE RECLINING
SOFA w/matching
rocker recliner.
$75 or best offer.
(352) 527-4928
Full Sz. Bed, mattress,
box spring & frame,
$40. New bedding $40.
(352) 527-8625
Head Board, King size,
Brass, very good cond,
(352) 795-8915
INVERNESS GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
Beautiful Glass top
dining table, w/ 4 blk.
parsons chairs, $500.
4 Fancy Iron Bar stools
$500. Everything in
excel, condition. Call
352-860-2856, 212-9430
LEATHER CLUB CHAIR
w/ottoman, burgundy,
exc cond. $150.
File Cabinet, legal, solid
oak, exc. cond.$40
(352) 341-5620


Leather Sofa, taupe
color, w/large
matching chair,
like brand new,
$500 for both.
(352) 303-3320
Lexington Couch
& Chair, neutral color,
leather recliner, like
new, computer &
equipment, must sell
(352) 465-4364
Love Seat/Ottoman
$285.,
60" Round glass table/
6 chairs $875.
(352) 527-9481
Lt. Beige L shaped
Sectional Couch,
good cond. $400.
Leave message
(352) 423-0898
MATCHING 3-PC.
DRESSER SET, Matching
2-shelf unit & desk, $100
each. GLASSFRONT
ENT. CENTER, $100
(352) 726-8381
after 5pm
MAUVE RECLINER
Excellent cond., $75
OVERSTUFFED
CHAIR & ottoman,
floral design $60
(352) 527-9193
Mission Oak Computer
desk, two book cases,
filing cabinet, solid oak,
$800.
(352) 527-8879
MISSION STYLE oak side-
board, 60"L 17"D 42"H
separate glass top $335
SOLID CHERRY kingsize
bed,4 posters are wood
& metal, $625 344-8720
MUST SELL NOW!
New Furniture Arriving
4 PC. Liv. Rm. Set. 7v12ft.
couch, 5'V2ft. Love Seat
w/ Ig. chair & ottoman,
except. quality & cond.
pillow type back, &
rolled arms, asking $475
352-212-5979
Homosassa

NU-2-U Furniture
QUALITY USED
FURNITURE
Sunny Day. Pl. Horrio;.saa
621-7788
Oak Pedestal Table,
w/ six chairs, 2 leaves
excellent condition
$250.
(352) 613-0647
ONE FULL BED,
COMPLETE. $100. ONE
SINGLE BED, $30.
Antique styles.
(352) 465-7212
QUEEN OAK WATERBED
Converted to California
queen mattress with
bookcase headboard,
dresser w/mirror, chest
& 2 night stands, $600.
(352) 382-0477
Queen Sz. Bedroom Set
2 mirrors, mattress, box
spring, 1 nightstand, 1
dresser, headboard,
Dixie Furn. $450. King Sz.
Clinique Mattress & box
spring, dbl. cushion.
$150. (352) 465-8155


FAlCTORi
AUTHORzTI.)
DEALER

dtAm
IRROMsW


Are you looking for a career, not just a job?

Wondering if you have what it takes?

Want to find out for FREE?


Bay Area A/C & Heating is hosting a FREE 1-day,3

night seminar on "Introduction to the HVACR Industry."

The HVACR Industry is, by far, one of the most important industries
to mankind. It has allowed us to control the environment around
us, create life saving processes and to virtually feed the world.
Due to that importance, demand for knowledgeable, qualified
technicians in all areas is great.

This FREE offering will let you get a glimpse at the working end
of the business and learn the beginning of what you need to
know to get started. ONLY 30 SEATS AVAILABLE on a first
come first serve basis. All classes will be held at the Bay Area A/C
training room:

AIR CONDITIONING 8021 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy
AIR CONDITIONING Crystal River FL
i & HEATING Crystal River, FL

o Instructed by Robert Alexander
-Bay Area Technical Instructor
With 25 years experience.


Class Schedule

Wed 7/20 1) Intro to HVACR Industry
6pm-8:30pm 2) History of Ref. & A/C
3) Human Comfort Needs
4) Physics of Matter & Heat Transfer
5) The Basic Cycle


Thur 7/21
6pm-8:30pm





Sat 7/23
9am-4pm


Tues 7/26
6pm-7:30pm


1) Components of a system
2) Air Properties
3) Duct systems and Components
4)Control Devices & Systems


6-8 Hour Hands on
"Introductions to A/C System Installation"


1) Potentials with the Industry
2) What it takes to succeed


Employment opportunities may be available

.l1


To sign up for the free seminar, call 795-2665 ext. 1146 and

leave your name and number. Or come by Bay Area A/C &

Heating Mon-Fri 8am 4pm. First come basis only 30 seats.


-j


State Certified CACO10415


C4

Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Rattan Love Seat
& matching ottoman,
excel cond. $250.
Rattan nesting Snack
Tables, $50.
(352) 746-7437
ROLLTOP DESK
48" long, 41" high, 19"
wide, pressed board,
exc. cond.,$150 obo
(352) 726-8991
Sectional Sofa
w/ matching Swivel
Tub Chair, Exc, Cond.
$300 for both
(352) 527-0785
Set of 4 Early Maple Tbls
2 end, 1 occas, 1 coff.
$150; Antique Sewing
Cab. w/a New Home
Sewing mach, $200;
(352) 344-8786
SOFA BED
white, 3/4 size, $100.
OCCASIONAL CHAIR
Blue, $50.
(352) 465-1262
SOFA, olive brown, 6',
new cond, $200;
BOOKCASE, wood,
hunter green w/cherry
trim, 2'x6', 5 adj. shelves,
$30. (352) 382-3837
Sugarmill Woods
DIb. Bed w/ boxspring,
complete comforter set
$300. DIb. dresser,
maple w/ mirror, single
maple chest $375.
(352) 382-9040
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 527-6500
Triple Dresser, 2 Mirrors,
full size bed, high boy, 2
night stands, light hon-
ey color. Very clean.
Exc. cond. $355.
(352) 628-2839
TWIN BED, used
Craftmatic, w/vibrator,
good cond, $375.
RECLINER, La-Z-Boy LIFT
chair, exc. cond, $400
dk. brwn. 352-637-5685
Twin Poster Beds,
custom made, includes
3 pc, dresser set,
$200.
(352) 637-5426
Twin Red Car Bed
w/dresser & shelf
$200. (352) 527-9800
Wood Desk, tabletop
style, $35;
(352) 746-6806




21" Toro Super Recycler
Mower, self propelled,
cast alum. deck, 6 HP
Briggs & Stratton Eng.,
5 yrs. old, good cond.
$100. (352) 527-1345
38" SEARS
CRAFTSMAN
Rider Mower
Excellent condition.
$695.
(352) 344-2947
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, 628-2084
JOHN DEERE TRACTOR
L-110,auto., 17HP,
Kohler, 42" cut, 46 hrs.
positively mint! $1,395
Men's bike 26" 5-Spd.,
English type, exc. $45
(352) 341-0791
LIKE NEW EXMARK 13HP
Kaw, 36" walk behind
ECS controls, new
bagger, never installed,
$2,200 (352) 860-1416
MOVING- MUST SELL
Basic Landscaper Be-
ginner's Pkg.Cub Cadet
50"deck, zero turn. Echo
straight shaft trimmer,
hand held blower. 5x8
A-frame trailer w/4'
gate & weedwacker
rack. (352) 464-3474
RIDER, 12/42
Master Cut, red, runs
and cuts good. First
$425. (352) 344-5255




BEVERLY HILLS
Fri & Sat 9am -5pm
Household Items,
Furn & tools
Rain or shine/Indoors
101 S. DeSoto St.
off Reglnia Blvd
CITRUS
SPRINGS
Huge Moving Sale
Sat. & Sun.
9:30 am- 6 pm
Sofa sleeper &
loveseat, full capacity
washer & dryer. Oak
wood entertainment
center. Fullsize oak
computer desk,
Dinette table 4 chairs.
Solar plywood sheets
5/8", much more.
9364 N.
Citrus Springs Blvd


BEVERLY HILLS
Saturday Morning Only
27 S. Melbourne
All proceeds to benefit
The Path Rescue Shelter
(352) 527-6500
CITRUS SPRINGS
Gigantic Sale. Fri. & Sat.
5855 N Bonview
CITRUS SPRINGS
MOVING SALE
Everything goes!
Quality furn. Call for
appt. 352-465-0221
CRYSTAL RIVER
Fri. & Sat. 8 -,3pm,
781 N. Country Club Dr.
by Plantation
CRYSTAL RIVER
Moving Sale Fri. & Sat.
8 1pm, no early birds,
1015 SE 5th Ave.
(352) 564-9665
CRYSTAL RIVER
Saturday, 8am
Din. & Fam. Furn., Race
car bed, jogging stroll-
er, Kids clothes, toys,
games. Shamrock
Acres, 8915 W. Sula Ln.
CRYSTAL RIVER
Unclaimed Storage
Unit Sale, Airport Plaza,
Sat. July 16, 8am- ?
HERNANDO
Sat. 8am-? Kid's
clothing & odds & ends
3714 E. Eagle Trail,
Apache Shores
HOMOSASSA
Fri. & Sat. 15 & 16,8-?
MOVING SALE
Everything Must go.
6160 W. Schwalben Ct.
(352) 464-0872
HOMOSASSA
Fri. & Sat. 8a-5p
Everything must go.
5088 S. Louise Pt
HOMOSASSA
Moving Sale, Daily 11-7
Until all is gone.
5369 S. Memorial Dr.
352-423-0297
HOMOSASSA
Multi-Family Garage
Sale! Many items in new
condition. Saturday,
July 16. 7am till noon,
2344 S. Coleman Ave.
HOMOSASSA
Saturday, Only, 8 12n
First time moving Sale,
furniture, pictures,
elec. equip, antiques,
collectibles stamps,
We've got everything
2295 Stonebrook Dr.
INVERNESS
5641 S. Eaton Terr.
Yard sale Fri., Sat. &
Sun. 8am-? Furniture,
something for everyone
INVERNESS
GARAGE SALE
Sat & Sun 8-2
5623 Kllne Terr
INVERNESS
Sat. 9 1pm, excer.
equip., game table,
collectibles, puzzles,
cloth, crafts,
3665 S. College Ave.
INVERNESS
Sun. Only, 8am- 2pm
1498 E. St. James Loop
Citrus Hills
PINE RIDGE
Elkcam Blvd. near
PR Golf Course,
Sat. 8am-2pm
PINE RIDGE ESTATES
MOVING SALE
MesaVerde Drive
Baby items & clothes.
sm, appli, household
goods, Sat.9:30a-1:30p
PINERIDGE
Fri, Sat & Sun 10-6
To much to mention.
Rain or shine in garage
2955 W. Mustang Blvd.
SUGARMILL WOODS
Moving Sale. Fri, Sat
& Sun. Furn, Lamps,
Tables & misc Items
All exc, cond,
5508 W. OAK PARK
BLVD
YANKEETOWN
Sat. 16,8am 2pm
Furn.,, Dale Earnhardt
Coll., Fish. equip. cloth-
Ing, hsewares, bedding


BLA.CK LEIAT1EK
ladies size small, Jacket,
vest and chaps. $450.
(352) 422-1667
CASABLANCA
WEDDING GOWN
Strapless, lace/toile sz 4.
Veil loves shawl inc.


* BURN BARRELS *
$8 Each
860-2545
2 CUSHIONED GLIDER
$45;
LA-Z-BOY HUNTER
GREEN Recliner, $50.
(352) 746-5168
2 MID 20TH CENTURY
LAMPS, Large box of old
records. $150 takes all
(352) 726-7877


C4 OWutdoo
4S.~Funitur


-il


7. Perplexing chugalugging (2)


ONI'ZZfl DONI'Izzfld *L SSIHfOW SSIHOa 9 IGNIAN TINaYIN '9
KVIMN A'Ira l' ISOHD ISVO3 'S LVH d gIVd A7 AO 'I
7-16-05 SaUMSNV





Advertise Here


for less than you think!!!


Call Today!


563-5966


CLASSIFIEDS


i r


6 AT
air condtioning heatingindustry


... ....... ....... .. ......


I


:II


I










CITRwUS COIN'IY (FL) CHIlRONICLE


2 Propane Tanks &
Regulator from RV, $25:
Harley Davidson Pocket
Watch w/eagle display
stand, never used,
$125, firm (352) 563-1073
or cell (352) 586-8196
2 STATION WEIGHT
bench, $150. Black ent.
center, $50. 25" TV $50.
Foosball table, $65.
3 person towable
inflatable tube, $75.
White boat chair, $45.
Call Gregg 628-4250.
6 x 8 SHED
with pressure treated
floor, $1,300. delivered
563-7616
42 ROOFING PANS
12V2' long by 12", $450.
Kenmore drop-in stove,
excellent condition,
$50. (352) 637-0592

2005

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150...........$5.50
$151-$400......$10.50
$401-$800.$15.50
$801-$1,500....$20.50
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply

500FT (6' high)
CHAIN LINK FENCE all
accessories, $1,000 abo
(352) 422-7685
ART SUPPLIES
Oils & Acrylics
(352) 341-2747
CAMERA BAG, DOMKE,
New, Heavy Duty, $100.
CAMERA TRI POD,
Professional $125.
(352) 341-2399
CARPET
1000's of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.
Sacrifice352-341-2146
CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair* Vinyl Tile
Wood (352) 341-0909
Shop At Home
CARVING WOOD
Basswood & Butternut
(352) 794-7625
Casino Slot Machine
excel. cond., takes
quarter, accepts
$1. -$100. great enter-
tainment $1,500. obo
(352) 489-6098
DINING ROOM
TIER CHANDELIER
w/matching foyer
chandelier, $50 for both
Shower glass doors,gold
trim,$100. All excellent.
352-746-5031
GENERATOR
Port, B&S Elite Series,
1000 starting watts.
New cond, used once!
$425. Call
352-621-4642.
Glass Shower Door
$100.
White Bathroom
Cabinet $150.,
(352) 249-3299
Glass Top Range, GE
$200 Dining Room Set,
glass top, rattan w/ 4
cushioned chairs.$250
352-220-2542
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONEI
Moving,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
LIc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HANGING LAMP
$40;
(352) 465-1262
HEPA FILTER,. New air
purifier, was $148
asking $130.
Laser record player $20.
(352) 637-1804
I WILL REPLACE YOUR
LIGHT OR FAN with a
fan with light starting at
$59.95 Uc#0256991
(352) 422-5000
JUKE BOX, Prestige,
NSM ES 160. $1100 obo.
DESK, steel, commercial
$100.
Inglls (352) 447-4240
10am-4pm
King Size Damask
Covered thick fiber
filled Mattress topper,
Like new, $25.
3 Water bed sheet sets,
king size, very good
cond. $20.
(352) 746-7437
Kirby Vacuum w/
cleaning attach. &
shampooer, model G5,
new $1,600. sell $395.
obo (352) 860-0048
Lawn Mower, Snapper
mulching bag
attach. 5.5hp, $60.
Dog Cage, Med.
36x24x24, S15.OBO.
(352) 228-9449
Leather Executive chair
on castors, $75, like
new. (352) 563-1073 or
cell (352) 586-8196
LIKE NEW 3-pc. section-
al sofa, florida colors,
including chair & 2
lamps, $300 obo JVC
speakers, $100 aba
(352) 287-1139 cell
Lots of Misc items
for only $125
Electronics, Dresser &
Flea Market Items,
(352) 637-9521
MIRRORED CLOCK, 30"H,
28"W, new, $75.
Harley Davidson
women's half helmet,
studded, new, size
extra small, cost $170,
sell $95. (352) 628-1092
or 212-8294
MOBILE HOME AXLES &
WHEELS, $100; Matching
Coffee table, end
table & bookcase, all
wood, mahogany,
$250. (352) 563-1073/


Cell (352) 586-8196
Moving Sale, Table
Saw, roll top computer
desk, table/6 chairs,
treadmill, kiln, potters
wheel, (352) 637-0780
New Lawn Trailer
$75.
(352) 628-5428
NEW MOBILE HOME
STEPS, 5 steps
w/platform, Asking $250
(352) 344-1096
Old Wood Swing Leg
Kitchen table, mahog-
any, $50; Sony
Camcorder, approx. 6
hrs. use, $175.
(352) 563-1073
or cell (352) 586-8196
PATIO SET, 2 chairs,
loveseat, glass coffee
table, new cushions,
$200 POOL VACUUM
with hose, $25
(352) 746-1767


Potter's Kick Wheel
Motorized w/bat mold.
$300. Skutt Kiln, int. dim,
171hx18, w/llmit timer &
blink ring, $300.
(352) 795-1567
SEARS 6.5HP self
propelled 21" rear
bagger mulcher key
start w/battery charger,
exc cond, used 5 times
$250 cash CHAMPION
JUICER in orig. box, $100
cash (352) 344-2790
Sectional Couch,
neutral, good cond,
$500.,
wood glider rocker
$150.
(352) 249-3299
Shirley Temple
Toddler, Porcelain Doll
Collection Set of 4,
asking $800.
Danbury Mint Collect.
(352) 302-5912
SOD. ALL TYPES
Installed and delivery
available.352-302-3363
SOUTHWESTERN Home
decor items, from pic-
tures, to knick-knacks to
misc. All in nice shape.
$500 takes all or will sell
sep. (352) 746-7753
TRUCK TOPPER for
standard truck bed, $50
REPTILE CAGE. 2'x2'
square w/rolling stand,
asking $90.
(352) 795-8777
TV PROJECTOR
$395
(352) 344-2947
TV, Sharp 27" $100:
Swivel Rocker Recliner,
mauve, $35;
(352) 563-1073
or cell (352) 586-8196
Water Distiller
produces 30 liters
of distilled water daily,
stainless steel $350.
(352) 527-8879




DELUXE POWER CHAIR
Cost $5600. Only used
about 6 hours. Like
new. Asking $1200.
(352) 637-0230
PRIDE DELUXE LIFT
CHAIR. Deluxe heat &
massage, Infinite
position. Removable
cushions. $600 obo.
(352) 746-6747
PRIDE- JET 7
Power chair, list $5700,
sell for $2500. NEVER
USED. (352) 564-2721




FULL DOUBLE KEYBOARD
ORGAN. Exc. condition.
fold-down top &bench.
Must sell. Great buy at
$495 or best offer. No
reasonable offer
refused. (352) 795-6876
LESSONS: Piano, Guitar,
etc. Crystal River Music.
2520 N. Turkey Oak Dr.
(352) 563-2234
Organ
Yamaha, exc. shape,
$350.
(352) 563-1719
Peavy Base
Guitar
Hard shell case, $150
(352) 746-9278
ROLAND E-38 Intelligent
Keyboard, Digital
display, recorder, 64
music styles, 223 tones;
8 drum sets; w/ base,
bench & music 2 full
range speakers. Hardly
used $700. orig. $1,200
(352) 527-0138
UPRIGHT PIANO
very good cond.,
must sell,$450 OBO
(352) 341-0428




PROFESSIONAL WEIGHT
BENCH, $100.
(352) 794-7625




2 SCHWINN Continental
bicycles, His & Her's 27"
set, nice cond. $60 for
both. (352) 344-4934
38, Carter Arms
2" Barrel, blue, like new,
walnut grips, pack
grips, leather inside hol-
ster, ammunition, &
cleaning equip. $300.
352-344-2353
Adult Trike, Miami Sun,
barely used cost new
$325. asking $185.
(352) 563-0683
CALLOWAY, Big Bertha
Irons, 3 thr. PW & Cal-
loway Warbird Woods
1, 3 & 5, graphite, $395.
obo (352) 860-0048
GOLF CART, EZ-GO
electric, excellent
condition, $1200. obo.
(352) 746-9211
GOLF CLUBS
Set of left handed
ladies golf clubs, $75.
Also ladies right
handed clubs, $55.
(352) 726-2644
KING COBRA 454 Comp
Driver, 9 deg. loft, reg.
flex w/mitt, 2 mo. old,
$275 (352) 746-5966
POOL TABLE
New, 8 ft, 1"
Italian Slate,
leather pockets,
Life Time Warranty.
$1,295
(352) 597-3140
RUGER 357
Magnum Blackhawk,
Stainless steel. Like new.
$450. (352) 382-5677
(352) 228-7363
STEVENS 410 double
barrel, $500 RANGER
double barrel, 16
gauge, $450 Both like
new (352) 344-5311


Tanning Bed
Wolf Professional,
face tanner, barely
used, $1,200.
(352) 795-4585




16' Completely Caged
Utility trailer w/tandem
axles, great for land-
scapers or animal haul-
ing. $1300. Crystal River
(941) 350-8883
APPROX. 4-12X9FT
UTILITY TRAILER with
sides, needs some work,
$50 (352) 212-7232 CELL
BUY, SELL, TRADE, PARTS
REPAIR, CUSTOM BUILD
www.ezpulltrallers.com
Hwy 44 & 486
NEW TRAILERS SALE
Lawn/Equipment
Car Haulers/Enclosed
Dunnellon
489-5341 or 427-1206


UTILITY TRAILER
4X6' NEW
$400/OBO
(352) 621-4854




14KT 2 Tone Gold Ring,
1 pear shaped
diamond, 6 round
diamonds. Appraised
$4700, sell for $4000/
obo. (352)447-1758
MEN'S WEDDING BAND,
$100;
DIAMOND BRACELET,
VALUED AT $600, SELL
$350. (352) 447-1758




WANT TO BUY cabinet
for under bathroom
sink. 36Y/2l8/4x32. Mine
ruined by rain water.
Will pay up to $50.
( 1 -9;9) 7 nR


NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cats offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
AKC
YORKIE PUPPY
10 week old male
(352) 628-6914
AKC BOXER PUPPIES
Health Certificate
$500. each
(352) 344-3581
AKC CHIHUAHUA's
Adorable, Unique,
$350
(352) 637-3222
BABY COCKATIELS
$30. Young adults,
$25. (352) 726-7971
Beagle Puppies, small
bred CKC registered,
ready on 7/23/05, good
hunting line, $300.
352-302-7976
BEAUTIFUL AKC
WEIMARANER
female puppy, $400
(352) 621-0484
CANARIES FOR SALE,
singing males,
2 females & cages
(352) 341-1334
COMPANION CATS
Female cats-sweet,
healthy, spayed,
shots-perfect for seniors
$25-$40 352-476-6832
DACHSHUND, mini,
health cert,, red male,
4-mo. Crate trained,
$375 (352) 726-8866
DECLAWED CATS
Himalayan, Siamese,
long-haired, others,
neutered, shots, tested
$80-$125 352-476-6832
FABULOUS FELINES
Exotic breeds, cats and
kittens, healthy, neu-
tered, shots, tested,
$80-$150, 352-476-6832
GOLDEN RETRIEVER,
male, 2 yrs old.
Very playful. To good
home, $150 obo
(352) 341-3033
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $15
Cat Spayed $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $30
(352) 563-2370
JACK RUSSELL
neutered, 2-yr. old,
house broken, good
nature, all shots,
$95 or best offer
(352) 860-2812
Moluccan Cockatoo,
beautiful & sweet huge
Cal. cage, $600. firm
352-795-5070, 795-1555
PALMARIAN PUPPIES
Cute & Cuddly
w/ paper. $550.
(352) 726-6103
PARROT
Golden Sun Conure,
2 yrs old, very tame,
great w/ kids & other
birds, w/ cage, $300
OBO. (352) 628-5784
RAISED W/KIDS
Padagonian conure,
$150 2 Quaker parrots
$150 each.
(352) 795-9343
REGISTERED FEMALE
Cocker Spaniel puppy
Born 1/28/05. Rare
chocolate roan color
Great temperament.
Only $400 to good
home. Cage, etc.
included. 352-637-4864
TWO IGUANAS
In large cage & lights,
trees misc. $200
MALE CHINCHILLA
w/cage & misc. $210,
(352) 341-1267




Black Arabian Gelding
Saddle & tack, $800
firm. (352) 341-3936
FOR RENT, STALLS
with pasture. Across
from State Forest.
(352) 628-0164
HORSE SITTER
Specialized care at
your barn. Pine Ridge
resident. 35 yrs. exp.
Linda Valdez,
352-746-1661, licensed
Horse TrIr. 2 horse BP.
Thor or draft horse size.
Ramp, Walk- thru.Good
cond. $1,500. 628-1916
THOROUGHBRED MARE
Very good companion.
Adult ridden. Moving.
(352) 564-1321
Thoroughbred QH
Arabian Stallion
and 1 yr old baby.
(352) 746-1421




6 MONTH OLD SILVER
BILLY GOAT, NICE
$45. Also 2' Savannah
Monitor w/large cage
& accessories, $95 obo
(352) 628-7907
PASTURE FOR LEASE
(need three 4-legged
lawnmowers) $100 ea
per mo. (352) 621-3868




DW 2/2 new carpet,
paint. No pets,
no smoking $525/up,
Homosassa, 628-4441
INVERNESS
Lakefront 55+ Park. Fish-
Ing piers, affordable
living 1 or 2 BR, Screen
porches, appliances.
Leeson's 352-637-4170


INVERNESS
3 /1Y2, $450. 1st, last,
sec. (352)476-1122
OZELLO
3/2, garden tub &
shower in master, very
Irg deck on this 1 yr old
DW. On approx 1 acre
1 mi. of US 19. Close to
everything. 1st, last &
Sec. Req. W/ verifiable
references. No pets, lyr
lease, Avail. Aug 2nd
$750 mo.(352) 621-0232
or(352) 220-8218



- U 1111111MD


2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, turn.
Ig. fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786
2/2, in Bell Villa Park,
new W/D, C/A&H
$6,500. obo
(231) 348-0796
American Homes
your Discount Dealer
for Homes of Merit,
Skyline, Southern
Energy
352-628-0041 -
866-466-3729
www.american
homesfl.com

ATTENTION
BRAND NEW
DOUBLEWIDE
Deliver and Set Up
$35,900 Includes
10 Year Warranty.
Homemart
Mobile Homes
(352)307-2244
FOR SALE BY
OWNER
Must sell this one.
Move in nowl
3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
New-Nice home &
land only $85,900.
Owner will be able to
pay for all closing costs.
352-621-9181










NEW LISTING
This beautiful home
won't last.
Ready for immediate
move in.
3 bedroom, 2 baths,
great location!
$4,500 down,.
$614. per month
No hidden charges.
Call
352-621-9183
NORTHWOOD ESTATES
Inglis -2 bdrm, needs
minor work, kid's/pets
ok. $6,000. Owner fin.
(352) 447-2759
REPOS AVAILABLE
in your area.
Call today. Ready to
move into.
352-795-2618

Top of the line 2000
Series, Palm Harbor
5 star adult community
3 bdrm, 2 bth., lanai,
numerous extras.
$89,000. (352) 382-7755




CHASSAHOWITZKA
Newly remodeled.
2/1, 2/2, Quiet. No
smoking. No dogs. Boat
slips Access to Gulf.
$650 & UP. mo, + Sec.
Need ref.(352) 382-4235




2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, furn.
Ig. fenced yd,, great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786
1992 4/2, 27'W DW,
Clean & bright, W&D,
micro, walk-in closets,
huge Mstr. bath, pan-
try, skylight, super view,
huge oaks, $129,900
Parsley Real Estate, Inc.
(352) 726-2628
3/2 on Waterfront
leading to Withla.
on 4 lots,$89,900,
Shannon Eichhorn,
ERA American Realty
(352) 726-5855



2 Bedroom on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, furn.
Ig. fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786
'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down and $625. mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
3/2, C/H/A, DW on
1.5 +/- acres fenced.
12x24 AC workshop.
Dble Carport, Ig. front
porch, 2 add. out
buildings, no owner fin.
$69,900. 352-795-0907
4/2 ON 1/2 ACRE
Country setting close to
town. '99 Home with
large fenced yard.
$85,000 By Owner-
697-2466 or 344-0014.
Beautiful 3/2 on
1/2 acre in great
school district.
$2,000 and $650 mo.
(352) 795-6085
FIXER UPPER. 1976D/W


kitch, tam rm, din, rm &
nook Carport & shed,
$58,000. (352) 228-0330
Great Country Setting
3/2 on 2 acres in the
Mini Farms. Easy to
Qualify. $4,000 down
and $560 mo.
(352) 795-1272
Hernando, Double
Wide, 4/2, Double
corner lots, 20x24
addition. Block
garage. Close to Lake
channel. Fixer-fix.
$48,500.
586-7675/726-1950
Just what you've
been looking for. New
4/2 on 5 acres. Zoned
for agriculture. Horses
Welcome. $6,000
Down $750 me,
(352) 795-8822
Like New 2004
Homes of Merrit. 3/2.5


on 1/2 Acre. Owner
says sell now.
Price reduced
Killlngsworth Real Estate
(352) 302-8376


New Land Home
Packages Available.
Many to Chose from.
Call today for
approval. Low down
and low monthly
payments,
1-877-578-5729
OPEN HOUSE
Brand new warranteed
home 3 bedroom,
2 bath, tiled floors,
appliance package,
eat-in kitchen, top of
the line, deck,
driveway on paved
road. Must see,
Call for directions
352-621-0119
SAVE $ 1000'S
NEW & PREOWNED
Manufactured homes
and Modulars. Easy
qualifying even with
bankruptcy.
Call 1-800-870-0233




31' Vacation Home in
Turtle Creek Resorts
ww carpet, fridge &
stove, 20' scr. porch w/
carpet, 20x11 carport,
$16,000.(352) 628-4608
BY OWNER, beat the
heat! Well maintained,
fully furnished 2/2. New
appliances & furnace.
Across from clubhouse
& pool. 55+ park. In
beautiful Hendersonville
NC. $21,000.
828-692-5018
or 828-692-5307
Crystal River Village
2002, 1,280 sq. ft., 3/2
w/40' carport, den,
sun porch, attached
workshop, all
appliances $69,900
(352) 795-6495
CRYSTAL RIVER VILLAGE
Fully furnished, 2/2
dollhouse, must see,
Large double carport.
$75,000. (352) 795-6895




Park Model
TOP-OF-THE-LINE
Fl Rm, 2 bdrms,
40x24,outside shed, lot
64. Lake Rousseau RV
Park $18,500.
Joy (352) 564-0342
Jesse (518) 686-1777
WALDEN WOODS
Nobility home, built
2004, 1749 living space,
3/3, double driveway,
all apple's, custom
window treatments,
enclosed screen room.
(352) 382-3341






527-7842 rl
BEVERLY HILLS
20r TF'i.l, C'O a _
51200
.,' it arg.r 6 Clise o
S850
_:S S600
r 'r S550
CRYSTAL RIVER
,." ,i , liii H,.- S850
HOMOSASSA
V,1," k',arnr.:r,l S1500
3,22rtjmvi : 825
1I ijple 4001
INVERNESS
'y3 -. F':..:.)Furrni:r, 0
S1500
2,'-','7j ,,llin : E 1,. a l .
5950
3,'2,'2 1 ;i I ,,, S925
j3r S$625
22 C.upl:,i S550
BRENTWOOD
.' L.;"5L.x- E C't,.:.r,
1300
_,; r I i,-.i E -Trao i
S$1000
COMMERCIAL
1 7:U q hj
iREDUCED!) $950
CITRUS HILLS
C,'2 p.,nu: .. .j $1100
,' .. :,rge.... k ,ur-, S$900
BLACK DIAMOND *
3,'-,'S .1200
Residential & Commerclal
Rental Properties Needed.
ALEX GRIFFIN Realtor


,;.4EiSAHH:irrZK A

h.,TAL AIvER
1/1 Apartmer... ........ 350
30/22Waterfront................... $1300
2/2 Island Condo.....................$800
HOMOSASSA
2 Water Access...............$1300
New HomeSMW..................$1200
2kearpot community pool ..800
BEVERLY HILLS
2-1/1 Carport ........................... $600
2G/1 Garage........................... $700
2p2 \Very L largee ...................... 850
2/1/i Ne Paint, Carpet......... $675
cInRus SPRINGS
322 New Home ... ............ $1000
3,2/i Reduced .........................$750
WE HAVE SEASONAL RENlALS
CALL FOR UST
-AcION--

MarIe E. Hager
Broker-Reoltor-Properiy Manager
3279 S, Suncoast Blvd, Homosassa, FL
(352) 621-4780
1-800-795-6855

Classified Ads from
575 through 660 are
sorted by town names
to assist you in your
search for rental
property.
INVERNESS
Gospel Island 3/2.
Close to town. $900
per month. 464-2766
Property
Management &
Investment
Group, Inc.
Licensed R.E. Broker
)- Property & Comm.
Assoc. Mgmt. is our
only Business
>- Res,& Vac.


Rental Specialists
)- Condo & Home
owner Assoc. Mgmt.
Robbie Anderson
LCAM, Realtor
352-628-5600
info@oroperdty
managmentgroup.
coam




'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down and $625, mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
Crystal Palms Apts
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 564-0882
CRYSTAL RIVER
1 Bedroom, laundry on
premises, $400 mo.+
sec. deposit.
352-465-2985


CRYSTAL RIVER
1 BR, clean, no pets.
$325. mo. 352-400-2185
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, W&D, DW, Grbg.
DIsp, Grbg. Wtr, Swr, Ext.
nice. $600+ 1st, last.
sec. 352-212-3301
INGLIS VILLAS
Newly Renovated*
Affordable Rental
Apartments 1, 2,& 3
bedroom, available
immediately.
Rent is based
on your income!!
Located on SR40 one
block East of US 19,
Only 7 minutes from
Crystal Riveri!
M W F 2PM 5PM
T, TH 10AM 7PM
(352)447-0106
Equal Housing
Opportunity




Crystal Palms Apts
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 564-0882


-.

200' ON US 19
across from Crystal
River Airport. GNC. Call
Owner, 352-212-3041
HERNANDO
1,200 sq ft, commercial
space, shop or storage.
Includes trash. 634-1201
PRIME BUSINESS
LOCATION
$600mo Util. Inc,
Contact Lisa
BROKER/Owner
(352) 422-7925




2/1, Homosassa $425
2/2/2 Villa, Unfurn.
Crys. Rvr. $825.
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
CITRUS HILLS
Beautiful 2/2, Condo
carport, vaulted ceil-
ings, Golf community
$729/mo. 561-213-8229
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, $1100 mA. 1st. last,
security, References
(352) 257-8769
LARGE LIKE NEW Forest
Ridge Villa, 2/2, 1-car
gar., eat in kitchen,
dining area, living rm.,
screen lanai, walk in
closets, (352) 746-2932
PRITCHARD ISLAND
3/2 Condo, pool,
waterfront, $1,100. mo.,
No dogs
CITRUS HILLS
2/2 Condo, pool, $795.
No dogs 352-697-1907
WATERFRONT CONDO,
2/2 Furn, Kings Bay
View, Dock.. $1,500mo
(352) 634-0129




CITRUS SPRINGS
2/2, W/D hookup.
Fenced yard. $675
mo.lst, last, security.
(352) 634-4030
CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, with W/D hookup,
CHA, wtr/garbage incl.
$500mo., 1st, Last & sec.
No pets. 352-465-2797
CRYSTAL'RIVER
Compl. Remodeled,
1/1. $600 mo. Util. Inc.
Contact Lisa
BROKER/Owner
(352) 795-0784
INVERNESS
1 bdrm. Clean, quiet,
no pets. $425 first & last
(352) 344-4699





-" Daily/Weekly
-" Monthly
-" Efficiency

$600-$1800/mo.
Maintenance
Services
Available


Assurance
Property
Management

352-726-0662

(S AMERICAN
ERA REALTY

RENTALS
AVAILABLE



BEVERLY HILLS 2/2/2
Fam. Rm, w/FP, office.
Part. furn. Avail 8/4.
$800 (352) 746-2980
Homes from S199/mol
4% down, 30 yrs, @5.5%
1-3 bdrm. HOD! Listings
800-749-8124 Ext F012




ON THE WATER, Very
nice 2/2 w/large
enclosed porch. Car-
port, shed, fishing, nice
view. $900 mo. 1 yr
lease. 4 miles, east of
Inv. 1-800-747-4283


.~ mTrrF


. prn


2 Large BR/2 BA
Family Room, Newer
appliances, CHA,
garage. $750
2 BR/I.5 BA
Eat-in kitchen, family
room, newer appliances,
garage, CHA. $750
PINE RIDGE
Remodeled ranch home
in lovely country setting
on 2 acres. Equestrian
trail, 2/2. new appis, Fam
rm w/working FP, screen
room. Lawn maintenance
included. $1200
Call 746-3700
Real Estate Agent
BEV.HILLS
2/2/1 CG+ Fm.rm. New
paint, tile, very Irg. $700
1st, last, sec. 795-1722
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, family rm, W/D,
garage. $695 mo. 1st,
last, sec, (352) 634-4030


BEVERLY HILLS
2/11/2/1, freshly remod-
eled, priv, dead end St.
$750 mo., 352-613-3095
BEVERLY HILLS
2/2, all appl. C/H/A
$725. mo. 746-0815
BEVERLY HILLS
3/2 Fl. Rm.
352-746-4673/464-2514
BEVERLY HILLS
Newly Remodeled
2/1'/2/1, Florida Room,
Fenced Yard, $750. mo.
352-542-8365
C.Riv/HOMOSASSA
3/2/1, fenced, $650;
2/1/2 MH, $425 795-1865
CITRUS HILLS
2/2V2/2, cath. ceilings,
2400 tsf, Beau. wooded
'/2ac, pool, $1075 mo
561-306-0316
CITRUS HILLS
3/2/2 Citrus Hills $1200
3/2/2 Laurel Rdg $1300
Townhomes & Condos
2/2/1 Brentwood $900
2/2 Citrus Hills $850
Greenbrlar Rentals, Inc.
(352) 746-5921
CITRUS HILLS
Golf Course, 3/2/2, CH
membership & lawn
care incl., Immac. ref,
req,, 1st, Ist, sec. $1,300.
mo. (352) 464-2805
CITRUS SPRINGS
2/1-1/2/1, Irg. Fla. Rm.
Unfurn. $775 1st, last,
security (352) 746-9436
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/1, carport, remodeled
Avail. Aug. 1st, $775 mo.
1st, last & Sec., No pets
(352) 302-7069
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/1, car port, Ig. yard.
Ig. din rm.,$625. mo, 1st.
1st. sec. (352) 746-5606
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, Nice, clean, $800
mo. (352) 795-6299
HOMOSASSA
2/1/1, C-H/A.qulet,
trees. $550 mo.628-2703
HOMOSASSA
3/2/11/2, 650. mo. call
Kathy after 4,422-6198
HOMOSASSA
Lrg. 3/2, 3 fenced AC
yrdwk. Incl $900, 1st,
last, sec. (352) 220-0143
HOMOSASSA
Sugarmill Woods
New deluxe villa.
2/2/2 Florida room &
lanai. $950. Some
Utilities paid.
352-382-1132
INVERNESS
Charming, large 2/2/1,
fenced, tiled, Ready
to move in. $775. mo.
(954) 650-7884
INVERNESS
1 bdrm. Clean, quiet,
no pets. $425 first & last
(352) 344-4699
INVERNESS
2/1, 5 mi. East of lnv.
4 acres, $600 1st, last,
sec. (352) 726-4129
INVERNESS
Brand new 3/2/2,
children ok, $895 mo.
1st, last, security.
352-400-1501 527-2888
INVERNESS
Town home, 2/2, scrn
porch, fenced yard,
$695 mo (352) 860-0346
LECANTO
3/2/2, $900mo
Brand New
DutchMaster Reality
(352) 746-7001
Magnolia Village
Lecanto, FL

Grand Opening!
The wait Is over
Spacious &
Affordable, 3BR 2 BA
Rental apt are now
available for
occupancy.
Rents from $360 plus
electric, water &'
sewer. Leasing office
in Inverness Heron
Woods, 701 White
Blvd, Ste C.
Phone 352-726-3476
Mon-Fri
9:00AM -5:00PM
TTY 1-800-955-8771
Call or stop by for an
application.
Previews by
appointment
Equal Housing
Opportunity






Meadowview
2/2/1 w/ pool
$995. mo
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more into. or
visit the web at:


SUGARMILL WOODS
Home & Villa Rentals
Call 1-800-SMW-1980 or
www.starrental.com
SUGARMILLWOODS
3/2/2, beautifully
remodeled home,
$1,100 mo, 1st, last
& Sec.
Waybright Real Estate
(352) 795-1600
Ask for Stephanie
YANKEETOWN
2/1. Charming country
home. Fireplace, W&D,
carport, $700 mo.
(352) 447-5154




AVAIL. NOW CRYS. RVR.
3/2/2 Pool, $1300
River Links Realty
628-1616/800-488-5184
CRYSTAL RIVER
1/1 w/dock. Furn. $700
+ utilities, No smoking
129 Paradise Pt


352-422-6883
CRYSTAL RIVER,
3/2, WATERFRONT
Immaculate,$ 1,000.mo.
Contact Lisa
BROKER/Owner
(352) 422-7925
INVERNESS
3/2 on 160 ft of Water-
front quiet cul de sac,
1 year lease, $950.00
per mth.
David 352-895-8627




DUNNELLON
Rainbow Springs
Country Club
Estates
Rent or Rent to Own,
Large 2/2/2 With
Fireplace. Large Treed
Lot. Immediate
Occupancy._
(352)527-3953


"MR CITRUS COUNTY "














ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders


BECAUSE THERE IS NO
SUBSTITUTE FOR
EXPERIENCE.......








Plantation Reality Inc.
Lisa VanDeBoe

See all of the listings In
Citrus County at
www.plantation
realtylnc.com


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising in this
newspaper Is subject
to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal
to advertise "any
prefereference, limitation
or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
national origin, or an
intention, to make
such preference, limi-
tation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status in-
cludes children under
the age of 18
living with parents or
legal custodians,
pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will
not knowingly accept
any advertising for
real estate which is in
violation of the law.
Our readers are
hereby informed that
all dwellings
advertised in this
newspaper are avail-
able on an equal
opportunity basis.
To complain of
discrimination call
HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.











11190 W Thoreau PI.
1900 Sq. Ft. LA,
$254,900. By Owner,
220-1349 or 220-1350
OPEN HOUSE
SAT. 7/16, 9A.M. 2 P.M.





ACROPOLIS MORTGAGE
*Good Credit
*Bad Credit/No Credit
*Lower Rates
*Purchase/ Refinance
*Fast Closings
Free Call 888-443-4733







SOLUTIONS FOR


MORTGAGE
Competitive RatesIl
Fast Pre-Approvals
By Phone.
Slow Credit Ok.
U- Purchase/Ref.
Conventional.
Down Payment
Assistance.
Mobile Homes
Call for Details!
Tim or Candy
(352) 563-2661
Lic. Mortgage Lender











FOR LEASE
Warehouse & Offices
on corner property In
Homosassa, Sec.
fenced. Lots of
parking. Aprox. 3000 sq
ft. (352) 628-5700


2 possibly 3 bedroom
I/2 bath.
Central heat and air
$99,000.
(352) 212-3997

2/2/carport on Elkcam,
could be 3/2, newly
remod. Lots of tile 1245
living. 1/2 acre w/shed
like new home $143,900
(352) 634-0052

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


3/2.5/1.5
Pool home caged, split
plan, Fam. liv. combo,
tiled Berber, cathedral
ceiling, $163,900.
352-257-1513
GREAT LOCATION
& CHARMING
Close to entrance.
2bed/lbath, carport,
new paint & carpet,
florida room, privacy
fenced backyard.
Perfect starter or
investment home.
$89,900. 352-637-2973

I 'Your Neiahborhood


.. emel il


'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down & $625, mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Milllon SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


BEVERLY HILLS
Just remodeled 2/2/2
w/new kitchen, new
tile & carpet. Lovely
home in nice area.
STo look Is to love.
$143,900.
Call Pat owner/agent I
@ 352-422-5758
fr .........-*-*T-,'


3/2/1, inground pool &
screened enclosure.
Completely remodeled
w/new roof. $159,000.
46 S. Monroe St.
(352) 795-9001
Newly renovated, 2/2/2
w/lanai in newest &
most desirable section.
2000 sq.ft.home, 1450
sq.ft. under air. Built
1987. Corner lot, new
carpet, tile & paint.
New appliances &
fixtures, Newer AC &
water heater. Move
right in. $165,000.
(352) 527-1071




3/2 FAM. RM. LG. SCRN.
POOL, Horse barn on
15 acres, near
Withlacoochee forest
(352) 628-4915
3/2/2 1490SF, Scrn Lanai
CRYSTAL OAKS
Lg. fenced yard, new
air, all appliances, city
wtr. & sewer. $165,000
(352) 746-4784
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Mllllon SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON& KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

Crystal Glen Estates.
.Paved road, sewer,
water. Will build to
suite. Your plan
our ours. See our
Model Homes.
1-800-414-5256
CGC011962
SALE BY OWNER
3/2/2 1450 sf kit apple
fans blinds $159,900.
1890 S. Hoylake Terrace
Lecanto 422-4830




CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & compare
$150+Million SOLD!!!
Please Call
for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis

RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.




6 MO. OLD 3/2/2 Over
2300 sq.ft. 1 ac., lots of
upgrades. Huge Master
bath w/jetted tub.
897 W National St.
$279,900 (352) 400-1863
2/2 Year Old Pool Home
By Owner, 3/2/21/2, 1ac+
40K below replace-
ment cost. $310,000
(352) 527-1138
A beauty that has it All
3/2/3, solar heated
pool, jetted tub, 2127
sf., bit. 1996, I1 acre, 4
sliders open to huge la-
nai, gas FP, a must see,
$279,000. 352-220-3897
BY OWNER, custom
3/2/3, pool, I1 acre, top
quality throughout
Thousands below
replacement cost
$450K (352) 527-2749
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.
CONDO, Beautiful 2/2
In Country Club/Gdlf
Community., carport,
vaulted ceilings.
$139,000. (561)213-8229

FREE REPORT
What Repairs Should
You Make Before
You Sell??
Online Email
debble@dLebbie

Or Over The Phone
352-795-2441
DEBBIE RECTOR



Realty One



LINDA WOLFERTZ
Broker/Owner




1 "


HAMPTON SQUARE
REALTY, INC.
llndaw@
tampabay.rr.com
800-522-1882
(352) 746-1888
New Custom Home
Golf course S. exp.
Huge M-bath, up-
grades galore. $337,000
Oy wner 352-746-7512
Oaks Golf Course 3/3/2
Pool Home, lots of
closets & oak trees,
best location.
$359,900.
(352) 527-7275
Terra Vista Golf Course
Pool Home 3/3/2
Separate Inlaw suite,
New In 2003
$395,000 352-527-9973




2/1 COTTAGE
near Lake &
Bike trail, $45,900
Call (352) 341-1999


CLASSIFIED










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2200 SQ.FT. 3/3/2'2,
LIv. rm, din. rm. eat-in
kitchen. All walk-in
showers. Lots of closet
space. Ceramic tile.
Central vac. Heated
pool, lanal. On Lake
Davis Cove. Shed,
dock. On tropical 2/3
acre. $375,000.
(352) 344-2263
2/1.5/1
Pool, scr. rm., unique
home, cozy and quiet,
fenced yard, $99,000.
352-228-1098 or
352-228-1099
3/2 POOL HOME
12x36 screen porch.
Private, close to
Whispering Pines Park.
Lot next door included.
$135,000.(352) 726-6779
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing

Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Milllon SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.
HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $97,900.
3/2/1 w/ Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
Lic.# CBC059685
JACKIE
WATSON


Hampton Square
Realty, Inc.
Let us give you a
helping hand
352-746-1888
1-800-522-1882

Marilyn Booth, GRI
23 years of
experience
"I LOVE TO MAKE
HOUSE-CALLS"


Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes





2.5 ACRES. Cross
fenced. Homes of Merit
D/W. 3/2, pool, fire-
place. French doors,
walk-in closets, indoor
laundry, appl's- as is.
$132,500. 352-628-4217
2/1, FIREPLACE,
screened in-porch,
close to Chass River.
Recently remodeled
bath. $89,000.
(352) 527-0223
4/2, end of Cul-de-sac,
fenced yard, 1 acre lot
1589 sq. ft. by owner
6160W. Schwalben Ct.


Sugaml


'*O*J I Crystal
"Homes


Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.gelmvhomes
value.com
Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes

WANT RESULTS


F-I


CEDAR KEY
1 week + bonus week.
$2000 obo.
(352) 212-5277


-S


- U elEtt


'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down and $625, mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532

"MR CDTRUS COWT I












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Really Leaders


BUYING A NEW
HOME?
Buy through me and
get a 1 year home
warranty FREE
SELLING A HOME?
List with me and give
your buyers a 1 year
home warranty FREE
View all of Citrus
County's Listings on
my website
kenbell@
century21.com


NATURE COAST
352-795-0021

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Milllon SOLD!!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

FREE REPORT
What Repairs Should
You Make Before
You Sell??
Online Email
debbie@debbie
rector.com
Or Over The Phone
352-795-2441
DEBBIE RECTOR


Realty One
www.buyflorida
homesnow.com


-2 gev out


gmgg.


WAYNE
CORMIER


WE BUY HOUSES & LOTS
Any Area or Cond,
1-800-884-1282 or
352-257-1202
WE BUY HOUSES
AND LOTS
Cash....fast closing
727-347-1099
WE BUY HOUSES
Any situation including
SINKHOLE. Cash, quick
closing. 352-596-7448
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast !
352-637-2973
lhomesold.com















1 Acre building lot in
Quiet PineOaks Estates,
paved roads, site built
homes only. Asking
$42,000.(352) 397-9564
1'/2 ACRE CORNER
Pine Ridge Estates. Very
wooded. Princewood
Street. $101K
Tim, (303) 960-8453
By Owner, off Rock
Crusher, 100x150, single
family, poss. duplex,
6451 W Tangerine Ln.
$17,900. (352) 563-0886
FLORAL CITY Suburban
Acres. Two 5-acre tracts
MOL. Wooded. $79,900
each. (352) 795-3533
HOMOSASSA
3 acres high & dry
close to everything
15 mins to gulf.
Homes only.
$180,000 call
352-286-4482
KENSINGTON ESTATES
at end of cul-de-sac,
on Foster Ct.1 /2 acres,
(352) 637-4919
LOTS FOR INVESTORS/
BUILDERS, Residential
lots for sale, $33,900. ea.
407-697-9967
PRIVATE OWNER
MOVING. Grab these
beautiful Citrus County
lots on Lake Rousseau,
Venable & in Pleasant
Hills. Call for emailed
info. Close in 30 days
and Save $$$.
727-644-8228.
RESIDENTIAL LAND
FOR SALE
BUY IT TO BUILD ON
OR BUY IT TO HOLD AS
AN INVESTMENT: LOT
22 ON HILLCREST
STREET IN INVERNESS
FLORIDA. SALE PRICE
OF ONLY $21,700.
CALL 812 634-6360
WANT A BETTER
RETURN
ON YOUR MONEY?
CO'nMTACT IIU


PHYLLIS STRICKLAND
(352) 613-3503
Buying or Selling
EXIT REALTY LEADERS





LARGE LIKE NEW Forest
Ridge Villa, 2/2, 1-car
gar., eat in kitchen,
dining area, living rm.,
screen lanai, walk in
closets, only $129,900
(352) 746-2932
SMW, large 2/2,
screened lanai. All
appliances Including
washer & dryer. 2nd
floor end unit. $155,000,
(352) 382-7335




PINE RIDGE 14th Fairway
West Begonia Dr. 3/2/3
pool home w/hot tub,
every option. $399,000.
For more info or appt,
call (352) 527-3671

PINE RIDGE
Golf Course Lot
3/2/3 Pool Home
on 5th Green!
Must see! $384,900.
Citrus Really Group,
(352) 795-0060

WAYNE
CORMIER


Here To Help!
Visit:
waynecormier.comr
(352) 382-4500
(352) 422-0751
Gate House
Realty




HOMOSASSA RIVER
165', SEAWALL, DOCK
Impact fees paid.
Central water. Blue
water. $209,000. Make
offer. (352) 628-7913
HOMOSASSA WATER-
FRONT LOT in prestigious
Riverhaven Subdivision,
80'X150' on deep canal
new seawall w/cap, soil
testing complete,
dock permit included
$309,000. 352-628-5979


LiaBHB
1987 20HP JOHNSON
Elec. start, w/controls,
runs exc. $475.
(352) 634-5300
Air Conditioner, Marine
carry-on 7000 btu, cool
for 12" x 12" hatch,
$500. obo
Call (352) 489-9569
Boat Motor,
1993, 8hp, Mariner, long
shaft, 28", low hrs,
perfect for sail boat,
runs great, clean, $450.
(352) 628-5070
Boat Seats, back to
back gray, lounge, 8"
base, brand new,
still In box.
$200. pair
(352) 563-0801
MERCURY
2002 200EFI
Longshaft,
$6995
(352) 586-9347


SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 13C


0-1


I


A


What is ez?
It's the 24-hour,
,C I Ir us .0 ou , V T do-it-yourself website
for creating ads that will
appear in the Chronicle's
SCL ASSIFIEDS classified section
III ,,,g,,n 1 ,* AM .


CLASSIFIED


$$$$$ The Boat $$$$$
Consignment Store.
We Need Boats,
Motors & Trailers!
No Feest352-795-9995
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$







SPECIAL
2000 Stott Craft
115HP Tohatsu
$8,99500
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34448







WE
NEED

BOATS!!


U .( ,1 (I,, I. 1' ,






AIRBOAT
13FT RIvermaster hull,
6 cyl. ground power,
Polymer bottom & trlr,.
$5:000 firm 637-6105
BASS TRACKER
2000,18', 185, on 2001
trailer, 50hp Merc.,
20/hrs use, take over
payments 352 621-9774
BAYLINER
Bowrider, 4 cyl I/O,
engine rebuilt, new
upholstery & cover.
Nice. $4000 obo.
Trade for pontoon?
352-795-8792
CAROLINA SKIFF
18'8", 60hp Yamaha,
Low hrs, 24 volt auto.
trolling motor(never
used) lots of extras
(352) 382-3352
CAROLINA SKIFF
2000, 17' extra wide, w/
2002 65hp Jet Drive
engine, t top, trailer,
$8,000.(352) 621-3764
CAROLINA SKIFF
2004, 19' DLX, 90 hp
Johnson (less than
40hrs), SW Series, live
well, large center
console, 27 gal. fuel
tank, Galv. Magic
Tilt trailer, $11,500.
(352) 476-6905
CHAPARRAL
'86, 187 XL, 96-150
Evinrude & trir. Lots of
extras, runs great
$3,500 obo/trade? 352-
344-4434 613-5801









CRISCRAFT
1960, 55', Constellation,
3 state room, twin 871
Detroit, radar & GPS,
Great live aboard or
cruiser, $89,900 OBO
Will trade for land.
Possible Financing.
(352) 344-4288
(352) 302-7234
DIAMOND
GHEENOE
with 4HP Mercury, runs
good, $450 firm.
(352) 628-0331
FISHING BOAT
12 ft. gheenoe with
trailer. New seats and a
live well. $800 Call
212-9193 or 344-0902
after 6 pm.
FLOATING DOCK
Encapsulated Flotation
Never used, 8'x12'
w/walkway.
755 S. US 19, Homosassa
$1495. (352) 486-5836
FourWinns
1984, Remodeled, boat
& trailer, exc .cond,
1998, Yamaha 115hp,
marine radio, fish finder,
$3,200. (352) 423-0975
[3> '.....
Jl


DYNASTY
20', CC, new trailer.
Very nice boat, needs
motor work. $4600/obo
(352) 795-2078
GALAXY
20', 1986, cuddy, deep
V-hull, 205 HP, V-6, I/O,
low hrs. Exc. cond.
$6500. (352) 795-7335
GHEENOE
2002 4HP Mercury,
trailer, $1,500 or trade
for 25HP outboard
(352) 697-0078
GRADY WHITE
Exployer 240, Twin John-
sons, Engine bracket/
dive platform, trailer
w/brakes. (352)628-5568
JON BOAT
12', Aluminum w/ 4hp
Johnson & home made
trailer, $600 OBO.
(352) 220-6055

CONSTRUCTION
SALE
Here We Grow AgainI

HURRICANE
DECK BOATS
17' to 23'


15'-24"

POLARKRAFT
JONS
12'-20'

POLAR OFFSHORE
21'-23'
CLEAN PRE-OWNED
BOATS
Crystal River
Marine
(352) 795-2597
Open 7 Days
MAKO
23'2", 225 Johnson
Ocean Runner, new
steering, trim tabs, dive
platform, canvas, all
electronics included,
Boat has been
completely redone.
Asking $16,000/obo.
(352)447-1758
MONARK
2004, 17'8", CC, 50HP
Merc., SS prop, galv.
trlr., many extras, all
2004 or newer Test rides
avail, asking $7,300
(352) 344-4614
PONTOON 1998
22', full camper canvas,
50HP Mariner 4 stroke,
180hrs. on boat & mtr,
$13,500. (352) 795-4865
PROLINE
20' 1973, Rebuilt '89
200HP Johnson, solid,
runs exc. w/2 axle galv.
trir. $5300. 352-634-5300
,SEA DART
19', Bow rider, 120hp
Johnson, trailer, new
tires, fish finder, $2,000.
(352) 795-3133
SILVERTON
FUN BOAT! 1987, 34 Ft.,
runs great $25,000 OBO
(352) 249-6982 or
249-6324
TIDECRAFT
16', Bassboat,
Fiberglass, 35hp Merc,
trailer & all accessories.
Exc. Cond.
(352) 563-1719
14' FIBERGLASS JON
BOAT, mtr. & trailer.
- Johnson 9.5 Runs like
new. Troll mtr, fish find-
er, many extras., $1500.
Must see. 352-464-1616




CALLISTA
27FT By Carriage 1987 E
350 rear bedrm 10 ggl
HW, 7 new tires, exc.
cond (352) 344-2288
CARRI-LITE
31' fifth wheel by
Carriage w/ Ford F250,
460/V8. $12,500 for
combo. 352-726-7355
FOUR WINDS
03,32', Chateau, Class
C w/ slide, Ford V10,
12,500mi, every options
immaculate cond,
$47,500. (352) 726-2670
FUN FINDER
'05 18 Ft, Used one time,
also '04 Chevy Ext. P/U
Both for only $35,500 will
separate(352) 527-3935
PATRIOT
made by Beaver. 1993
37'. Only 50,000 miles.
Cummings diesel, new
Michelin tires, too many
extras to list. Exc. cond.
Kept under cover.
(352) 795-4314


CHAMP
1975 RV, runs good,
$800 (352) 212-5351
PROTECT YOUR RV
14x40FT alum. cover
$1,500 and you move
(352) 726-8293



ATTN: RV/TT USERSI
Dish sattelite system
w/2 satfelite receivers,
$100. 20" RCA color TV
w/remote, $50.
(352) 564-1106
AVION
'94, 5th Wheel, excel.
cond. 17 ft. liv. area
slide, queen bedrm.
many extras, must sell
$16,500. (352) 527-4697
CITATION
1991,25FT, 2-dr., rear
bed, lots of extras.
$6,300 (352) 637-7221
COACHMEN
1998, 30', Slide out, new
AC, exc cond, $8,000
(352) 464-0725
(352) 341-0280
COLEMAN
'98, Pop Up, sleep six,
AC. refrig. stove,
$2,300.
(352) 341-0935
COLEMAN POP-UP
'92, canopy, 2 stoves,
New AC/heat. Shower,
Micro, king, quee, twin
bed. Extras $2600/obo.
352-400-1110
JAYCO
88, 20', sleeps 5, fully self
contained, like new
w/ hitch, $4,500.
(352) 726-8464 after
(352) 302-2521 cell
JAYCO
Lowboy pop-up camp-
er, 10', opens up. King
bed one end & queen
in other. Awning,
screen rm attached.
New AC. Many extras.
$3000. (352) 628-1988
PROWLER
'84, 28', rear twin, 2 dr,
AC, non-smoker. New
wtr htr. Hi toilet $4,500.
(352)726-4196/400-4571
SUNLITE 1988
Slide in pop up camper
Fully equipped, $2500/
obo. (352) 447-3842/
(352) 978-0658
SUNRAY
'90, 17ft., 2 axle, new
tires, brakes, AC, water
pump & heater, sleeps
5, $3,850. 352-489-6260
TIRES, 2 PAIRS
2 Firestone P195-60R15
2 Cooper Radials,
P185-60R14, good
cond. $12 each.
(352) 489-9569



ALUM. TOPPER
Off Mazda Pick up,
5'Wx6'7"L, $150/obo
(352) 476-1835
DODGE 2 cloth
captain's reclining
chairs; 1 fold-out bench
seat, seat belts, match-
ed set, new cond. $300.
(352) 476-1835
GO-RHINO SUMATRA
3000 series grill & brush
guard w/step, chrome,
like new cond., fits
'97-01 Dodge Dakota,
$250 (352) 637-6734
LARGE TOPPER
LG Blue High Rise Top-
per for Ext Bed Truck. EX
COND Fib-Glass. Light, 2
Handle locks, Tinted
and bar. Retail $1500
Sell $600/OBO. Call
(352) 344-4122
PARTS
4 truck tires B.F. Good-
rich, all terrain radial
T.A. L.T.265/70 17" 6000
miles. New $ 825.00
sell $425.00 cash.
352-344-1591
VENT TAILGATE, no rust
louvered, fits F-250, 350
Ford, '97-'04, 1 wk. old.
$150. (352) 726-0282












ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC
Gocarts, 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084


CONSIGNMENT USA
CASH OR CONSIGN
98% Sales Success
No Fee to Seller
909 44W and US19-
airport. 212-3041
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, 628-2084
VEHICLES WANTED,
Dead or Alive.
Call Smilty's Auto
628-9118
Wanted to Buy S10, Sz.
Pickup no motor/no
bed okay, pay in cash
cheap. (352) 563-6621





'97 FORD MUSTANG LX
V-6, Auto, Air, CO .................$3,995
'99 FORD TAURUS LX
V-6, Loaded, Clean.............. $3,995
'97 LINCOLN TOWNCAR SIGNATURE
Triple White Chrome...........$6,995
'98 CADDY SEDAN DEVILLE
V8, Leather, Loaded............ $7,995
MANY MORE IN STOCK ALL
UNDERWARRANTY


ACURA INTEGRA
'92 2 dr hatch, blue,
good cond., 1 owner,
CD, moon roof call
628-1732,$2800 obo
BUICK
'88, Park Ave, $795.
excel., running car. only
89k org, mi., needs
paint. AC blows warm
air. (352) 527-0009
BUICK REGAL LTD
1990, 87k mi, runs great,
not to bad ext/int.
New tires, $1199. Crys.
Rvr. (941) 350-8883
CADILLAC SLS
2000, low miles, loaded,
very nice, must sell,
$18,500. 352-628-7969
or 352-228-2980
CARS. TRUCKS. SUVS
CREDIT REBUILDERS
$500-$1000 DOWN
Clean, Safe Autos
CONSIGNMENT USA
909 Rt44&US19Airport
564-1212 or 212-3041
CHEVROLET
'02 Cavalier, LS Sport, all
power equip. 1-owner
Adult driven, gar. kept
$9,500 (352) 422-6380
CHEVROLET
1996 Cavalier, well
maintained, 62K mi.,
$3,000 obo
(352) 637-1818
CHEVROLET
2000, Corvette, silver,
31K, exc. cond, ext.
warr avail., $28,800.
(352) 382-4331
CHEVROLET
2003, Cavalier, 4 dr,
auto, cold A/C, CD,
45K, $5,000.
(352) 795-8986
CHEVROLET
'94 Cavalier R/S, 4-dr,
red, blk int. V-6, auto
cold A/C, 131K, $1,250
obo (352) 637-5327
CHEVY LUMINA
'95 1 Owner, Oil chngd
per/3000 mi. 82000 mi,
Cold Air, $2900-obo
344-2425 or 220-0535
CROWN VICTORIA
LX, 2004, like new, 20K
mi. Exc. cond. Factory
warr. $16,000 firm.
(352) 341-1421
Did You Know
That Sometimes You
can Make more
money donating
your vehicle by taking
it off your taxes then
trading it in.
Donate it to the
THE PATH
(Rescue Mission for
Men Women &
Children)
at (352) 527-6500
FORD
1988 Crown Victoria,
like new tires, nice
int., runs good $850 obo
(352) 726-4448
352-634-2052 cell
FORD
1996 Crown Vic.
103,000 mi. Very good
condition, $2800.
(352) 795-6056
FORD TAURUS
2002, exc. cond. $8500
Days 628-5885,
Evenings 628-1933
HONDA
1989 Accord LXI. new
rims & tires, black, runs.
$1500. (352) 601-3035


l-= Bats9


Floral City
c= Homes


L I


C* Lots
c= for Sale





14C SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005


From Our Family To Your Family... Wcos.
INTRODUCING THE LINCOLN
WE LCOME MERCURY FAMILY PLAN
S" Right now, Roy Brown invites you to join the
iJ APN v family. And pay the same low prices our
,.- employees and their families pay.
.. .,/ ,Until August 1Ist, you'll get our discounts on
...,j.. C.Q.L-N RR ^.,,i every 2005 Lincoln or Mercury vehicle at
MERCUR Roy Brown Lincoln Mercury.
.- .. NO HASSLES, NO GIMMICKS.
,.. .... : .I.:........L"NASSLEWSI WJ N


2005 LINCOLN TOWN CAR


Smooth Delivery
of Power and
Prestige q


Owner Loyalty ........ $1,000
Rebates ............. $5,000
Employee/Family $6 0 000
DISCOUNT........... 6,0 00


*.kD


NEW 05 GRAIN
Over 40
to choose
from _

Owner Loyalty ........$1,000
Rebates ....... $4,000
Employee/Family
DISCOUNT ...........


ID MARQUIS GS


4,


I


R 5,00000


2005 LINCOLN AVIATOR

Ultimate Blend of


Responsiveness
and Ability


Employee/Family 00
DISCOUNT ......3.....000


05 MERCURY
MARINER


Employee/Family
DISCOUNT....


05 MONTEGO





Employee/Family $
DISCOUNT.....


2002 MERCURY SABLE PREMIUM 2003 MERCURY SABLE 2002 SABLE LS 2002 GRAND MARQUIS GS
si. a cr c ,r- C- i:,',' r ih l-,.r .,, ,, J-'J4 :,. r n"o-, r,: cir,s. c J,.j 4 ,I ,, n.' .- n r n _- 4
S* ",P sui o I S" ala I A s i1 aaI


2002 FORD FOCUS SE WAGON 2002 FORD FOCUS ZTS 2004 FORD FOCUS SE
s10,995 11l,995 sl2,995
A. A .. A .! *'-.,.-s r ik d r


2003 EDDIE BAUER EXPEDITION 2004 TOWN CAR SIGNATURE 2004 LINCOLN LS 2004 TOWN CAR SIGNATURE 2004 TOWN CAR PRESIDENTIAL 2004 TOWN CAR PRESIDENTIAL 2003 NAVIGATOR
s249995 $269995 s269995 -26,995 $279995 s279995 s309995

2004 TOWN CAR SIGNATURE 2004 GRAND MARQUIS LS
Gold, Silver,
14,000 miles. 19,000 miles.
#R2959 #R2926
$26,995 16,995 5


S*,
M -, .
Sun Clse


CrIRus CouN'T (FL) CI]ONI.icu


1 0


I


I


I


I






SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 15C


Crrnus COUNTY (FL A


2005 NISSAN
ALTIMA
E 2.5S
At least 3
at this price.
Model #05715
2005 NISSAN
FRONTIER
XE
A/C, AM/FM, Pwr. Steering
At least 5 at this price.
Model #13215

2005 NISSAN
XTERRA S
4X2
4.0L, V6, Auto, A/C, CD
At least 3 at this price.
Model #04115
2005 NISSAN
QUEST
SL
Dual A/C, PS, PL/W, Cruise, V6
At least 4 at this price.
Model #10415
2005 NISSAN
TITAN
F At least 2
at this price.
Model #31515


.9WPJ


'2 15




11aiut9


LOVE CERTIF*IEDPREOWNED
11 PIT T Y INSP2MT
^^^^^^^^^^- 5 D^AY ECHA~NGE POfLICY 1 1^^^^^^^


1O DODGE NEON......... ......... ...... 3,95
1 FORD F150............................. 7,995
99 VOLKSWAGEN BEE1E................8,995
99 FORD RANGER XLT,..................... 9,995
%1 HONDA ACCORD SE...................10,995
1ll PONffAC GRAND PRX GTs.............. 10,995
V MAZDA6B26................. ........ $10,95
'im HONDA CIVICEX40R................ 11,995
1'0 CHEW 1500 Z714X4PlU............... 12,95
W TOYOTA COROUA....... .............13,995


14 PON11AC GRAND AM................... 1395
'1 CHEVROLETMONIE CARLO............. 13 5
"02 CHEW SILVERADO................... 14..... 1495
"2 DODGE DURANGO............... 15..... 55
1 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4X4................... 1595
15 NISSAN FRONER..................... 17,995
1)4 GMC SIERRA P/U...................... 18,95
13 PONTIAC BONNEViLE SSEI.............19,995
'03 HONDA ODYSSEY EX ................... 21,995
14 NISSAN MAXIMA SE LED............ 1249


"You'll LOVE Doing Business with Us!"


*In Stock Units Only. Plus Tax, Tag and $199 Administration fee. **Subject to credit approval.


SonHIGHWAY 19
between Homosassa and Crystal River



*M leases are12K eyr.plus tag, alopti s at ful WAll AW E : 24 montd lease wit $2500 Senra:48 month lease with total cash do A "listed vehicles are priced after
acty rebate incentives nt& Dealer retail bates and r en tiSale pice +f atessaies + opi mat Hfl re. OOft may note omb wh any otoerror sed seci Al
offer plus tax tag, and administton fees t1% & 2apr & 2% pr WAC In ieu of factiy rebate.


S .'. '


IJKU3t'lltuu


mmI


I-Ij










CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


JULY 16. 2005


KIA SOFIA
1998, 93K, good cond.
$1800/obo
(352) 527-4936
LINCOLN
1989 Mark VII. LSC, Sun-
roof. High output 5.0
eng. New tires, 90k mi.
$2900. (352) 746-7729
LINCOLN
1996 Towncar Executive
series, very good cond
in and out, siver ext.,
gray leather int. $5,995
(352) 208-2407
LINCOLN
'96, Executive Pres. new
trans. & top, 109k hwy.
mi. $5,800. firm
(352) 527-6517
MAZDA
1990 MX-6, 114K mi.,
runs great, needs minor
work, $1,500 Call after
4pm (352) 726-4177
MAZDA
2002, Miata, 11,800k mi.,
silver ext., 5 spd., pris-
tine $15,500.
(352) 628-4497
MERCURY
'00, Grand Marquis, GS,
white, 40,900 mi.,
very clean $8,500.
352-212-7533
MERCURY
1987 Grand Marquis LS
wagon, 8 pass., full
power, good shape,
cold A/C $1,995 obo
(352) 746-0973
MERCURY
1998, Grand Marquis
GS, V8, 76K, fair cond,
dependable transpor-
tation, NADA, $8450.
Quick sale for $5,500.
(352) 382-5323
MITSUBISHI
2001 Eclipse, Silver, 85k,
alloy wheels, fully equip
1 owner, well maint,
$8500. (352) 220-0998
NISSAN
1994 Sentra, 5 spd. cold
A/C, clean, Reliable,
$2,500 obo
(352) 795-6299
OLDSMOBILE
1996 Delta 88 LSS
Garage kept., second
owner, always well
maintaln,$3,000.
(352) 527-3519
PONTIAC
'91 Grand Am, 2.5L,
needs oil pump, $400.
(352) 476-1835
SUBARU GL
1987, 86K orig. mi. Very
clean, $1,000 OBO
(352) 628-2879
TOYOTA
1992, Camery, Exc.
Cond, A/C, auto,
$1,800 B00.
(352) 564-8645
TOYOTA
2002 Avalon XLS 26K mi
fully loaded, like new
cond., $18,000 obo
(352) 746-2149
after 1:30pm
TOYOTA CELICA
2002
80,000, Air Cond.,
Sliding Sun Roof, Single
Compact Disc, Power
Windows, Power Door
Locks, Cruise Control,
$9500 OBO Call any-
time 352-476-3260 or
352-302-0816
VOLVO
1990 240 DL
AC, auto. Need to sell-
moving, $650.
(352) 527-0749
VOLVO-
2003,S40, 24K,
Garaged kept, fully
loaded, leather,
sunroof, $20,000 Crystal
River (352) 563-5882


CHEVROLET
Convertible, '65,
impala, excel. body,
looks & runs great
$15,500. (352) 382-5641
CHEVROLET
1940 1/2 ton pickup,
$5,800 or best offer
(352) 628-5371 Iv.msg
CORVETTE
1975 Stingray, excellent
body & paint, all new
suspension front & back
98% restored, turn key
$9,000 firm
(352) 220-6047
OLDSMOBILE
'46, 98, 4DR, restorable
cond., extra parts, fami-
ly car, $3,000. Canton
OH'J 0n_7_O-5810n


CHEVROLET
1988 V-6, auto, air, top-
per, driven daily, $1500
(352) 279-1660
CHEVROLET
1993 S-10, $1,100
(352) 344-8584
CHEVROLET
1996, 1500 Pick up,
5 spd, cold air, runs
great, $5,250.
(352) 746-4693
CHEVROLET
2004, Silverado Ext.
cab, 1500mi, loaded,
Must See.
(352) 634-5665
CHEVY
1977 pickup. V-8, auto,
runs great, lots of new
parts, $900 obo.
(352) 563-6626
CHEVY
1981 P30 Step Van
(UPS style) Alum body,
completely rebuilt.
Everything new. Drive
anywhere. Make offer.
352-527-3756
CHEVY
'75, Scottsdale, 1/2 ton,
PS, BP, auto, 350, new
tires, runs great $1,750.
(352) 344-4579
DODGE
2003 Ram 1500, reg
cab, SWB, auto, AC, CD
player, bedliner, trailer
hitch. Low mileage,
$12,000. (352) 628-0173
or (352) 613-0929
DODGE
2004, SLT, 1500, custom
rimms, 20" Tires,
blue/silver, 5CD, 13K,
$16,500. (352) 628-7888
(352) 382-7888
FORD
1994, F150 Flareside,
6cyl, 5spd, A/C,
AM/FM/CD$3495 0BO
(352) 746-7856
FORD
1999, Ranger XL, auto, 6
cycle, A/C, needs
engine, $2,500.
(352) 628-5700
FUN FINDER
'05 18 Ft. Used one time,
also '04 Chevy Ext. P/U
Both for only $35,500 will
separate(352) 527-3935
GMC
1961 PICKUP 327 ehg.
auto.,139K actual miles.
gray primer, great deal
$2,500obo 341-0787
NISSAN
1995, 130K mi., runs
good, $2,500 obo
(352) 341-5650
TOYOTA
02,Tacoma Pre Runner,
extra cab, trd pack-
age, pwr window/locks,
70K, great cond, great
gas milage $13,900.
(352) 302-8981


JOHNSONS' SUZUKI

Five And Drive
As little as '500 down and a job

YOU'RE APPROVED

NO CREDIT CHECK


84 Chevy Caprice
$1995 $500 Down
90 Chevy Lumina
$1995 $500 Down
90 Pontiac Bonneville
$2995 $500 Down
90 Toyota Camry
$2995 $500 Down
91 Nissan 240SX
$1995 $500 Down
92 Buick Regal
$1995 $500 Down
92 Dodge Dynasty
$1995 $500 Down
93 Chevy Lumina
$1995 $500 Down
93 Ford Aerostar
$2995 $800 Down
93 Plymouth Voyager
$2995 $800 Down
94 Toyota T-100
$3995 $1000 Down
95 Ford Thunderbid
$2995 $800 Down
95 Chevy Blazer
$4995 $1000 Down
96 Buick Century S/W
$2495 $800 Down
96 Mercury Cougar
$3495 $1000 Down
96 Grand Voyager
$3495 $1000 Down
96 Suzuki Sidekick
$3995 $1000 Down
97 Chevy Cavalier
$3995 $1000 Down
97 Mercury Tracer S/W
$3495 $1000 Down


$50 a wk.

$50 awk.

$60 a wk.

$60 a wk.

$50 a wk.

$50 a wk.

$50 awk.

$50 a wk.

$60 a wk.

$60 a wk.

$60 a wk.

$60 a wk.

$70 a wk.

$50 a wk.

$65 a wk.

$65 a wk.

$70 a wk.

$70 a wk.

$65 a wk.


Many More To

Choose From

Call 352-795-9930

800 SE Hwy. 19,
Crystal River, Fl 34429

9am to 7pm Mon.-Fri.
9am to 5pm Sat.
11am to 3pm Sun.
All prices plus tax, tag, $499 dealer fee


NISSAN
1999, Frontier, like new,
matching topper, 46K,
$7,500 OBO.
(352) 795-8755


FORD
'99, Explorer Sport, 2DR,
red, gray int., keyless,
very sharp $5,500.
(352) 795-5062
JEEP WRANGLER X
2004, low mi., loaded,
mint cond. New
$23,900. sell for, $17,900.
352-228-7772
SUBURBAN LT
2000 Pewter w/ grey
leather. Runs & looks
great. 90k mi$16,500
422-1316 or 726-1326
TOYOTA
'99, 4 Runner, SR5,
green, loaded, low mi.
new tires & brakes,
$16,000. (352) 382-3551



KING OF THE ROAD
RV STORAGE, RV Repair
/UHaul, Store your Boat,
RV or Auto $15. mo.
Hwy 19, N. of the Mall.
(352) 795-7901


CHEVY
1994 fullsize Blazer, 4x4,
new AC, new 33" tires &
lift kit. PW, PD, PS, CD
player. Runs & looks
awesome. $5500 obo or
partial trade. 344-4864,
ask for Jay.
FORD
1989 Ranger, 4WD, V-6,
auto, AC, new tires.
Bedliner. Clean. $2400.
(352) 400-1951
JEEP PARTS
Too many to list
Call for prices $25/up
t352) 628-2769


CHEVY
1981 P30 Step Van
(UPS style) Alum body,
completely rebuilt.
Everything new. Drive
anywhere, Make offer.
352-527-3756
CHEVY VENTURE
1999, Van, Red, Dual
AC, 3 row seating, syn-
thetic oil, great mpg.
$5500. (352) 564-1390
DODGE
1991 Caravan. Body
good, no rust. Runs
great. Ice cold air.
Asking $1800.
(352) 726-2330


DODGE
2000 hl-top conversion
van.19,000K mi. Loaded
w/luxuries. $12,500 NEG.
(352) 746-5044
FORD
1994 E-150, Mark 3
conversion, high miles,
runs good, clean,
$2,500 (352) 860-0608
FORD
'96 Windstar GL, V-6,3.8
cold AC w/rear. Quad
seating. PWcruise. 150K.
$3320. (352) 212-3823
MERCURY
1994, Villager, very
good cond., $3,000.
352-302-6082
OLDSMOBILE
2002, Silhouette,
4 captain chairs, auto
drivers seat, silver
$12, 599. (352) 746-6599
PONTIAC
'95, Transport, mechan-
Ic special, good eng.
high mi., needs sensors,
minor work. $1,200. obo
(352) 489-6098



ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084


011 s111- g gyg A- H

19KV '03 LEXUS
SC430


Lo3aea, inciuaee n jaigjtion Pricea 3C Hali of a new Onel Stk= SC430


'97 LINCOLN TOWNCAR


$.,'7l777
Call 750-2161
Signature Full Roi 5. More


'00 CADILLAC SEVILLE SLS



l9,999

Vn.i[. D imon]a ana r *l i C rgeou.' Sr'i r'C5M167A


'03 BLAZER LS



$11,989
Call 750-2161
Full Poiher Automnatic VerV Cleanl STmPC36'980


'99 TOWNCAR


$12,960









"12,999

LL, nr, Clr uu S t),U0121A








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$43,333

Jusi Like Neal


HONDA RECON
250, 2002, $2300/ obo
(352) 302-5948





"MR C|RUS CsOUN~


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders


BUELL XB9S
2003, Lightning, 2500mi,
warr. till Aug., Corbin
Seat, Extras, Adult
owned flawless $5,500
(352) 746-1366
(352) 634-4685


I


HARLEY DAVIDSON
ELECTRA GLIDE
1993
Excellent Condition,
need loan pay off of
approx. $12,000.00
Call 746-1392
HONDA
1977, Goldwing. 31K,
must see, $3,800 OBO
(352) 344-1283
HONDA
1986 Shadow 700 cc,
24,000 mi. Runs & looks
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obo. (352) 341-1486
HONDA
1992, Night Hawk 750,
lowered for a woman,
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to stock, $2,000 obo
(352) 726-6454
HONDA OF
CRYSTAL RIVER
ATV's


4699.00

01. 300 Ex 4x2
$2500
00 250 KAW 4x2
$2000
(352) 795-4832


costs. The undersigned
will sell at public sale by
competitive bidding on
August 1, 2005, at 10:00
AM, on the premises
where said property has
been stored and which
are located at: 2442 N.
Pennsylvania Ave., Crystal
River, FL 34428.
-s- VIRGINIA HADDOCK
Owner
Published two (2) times in
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, July 16 and 23.,2005.


T,, p l vo ur

e-yr ing in

Chrc icle

5 6


HONDA
'92, 750k, needs tune
up, $650.
352-400-1071

SUZUKI
'94 Intruder 1400, extra
chrome. Immaculate.
Saddlebags, new Pirelli
tires, 16K orig. mi.,$4,200
obo (352) 302-3712

VULCAN
'98, Classic, 14K,
mint cond. $3,300. obo
(352) 795-7757 L/M




223-0723 SACRN
Lien Sale 8/1/2005
PUBLIC NOTICE
Disposal of stored goods
and property pursuant to
State Statute 83.806.
Notice is hereby given
that NIcholson Mini Stor-
age, Intends to dispose of
Household & Misc. Items
stored In UNIT NO. 10 by
LEWIS OLSON and
YVONNE POPOVICH,
whose last known mailing
address was 8959 Orange
Blossom Dr., Seminole, FL
33772, for the purpose of
satisfying delinquent rents
and related collections


~aIA'u--.
~


/100+Point Inspection

,/Limited Warranty

/3-Day/150 Mile

Satisfaction Guarantee

/Market-Based Pricing










[ sy ..*a. -- .

YOURG wT...
with the Purchase of Any
New or Pre-Owned Vehiclel
, o* tnru July 5tn Onlry.I '.


'00 BUICK CENTURY LIMITED
ONLY
MILES



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on '00 BUICK LESABRE
MIlesl


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Full Bu.ck Lu urv .ar 3 B3rgain rnce Sitk= : 9820


'04 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER



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Furl Power Automatic & It Sipe Cavi A Bargainl StK C369580


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32
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69770


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Full Power & a Steal' Stk# C369550

s12,990
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222-0722 SA/FCRN
Sale 8/4/2005
PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Intends
to sell the personal property described below to en-
force a lien Imposed on said property under The Florida
Self Storage Facility Act Statutes (Sections 83.801-
83.809).
The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive
bidding on Thursday, the 4th day of August, 2005, at
12:30 PM, on the premises where said property has
been stored and which are located at Federal Stor-
age. 1227 S. Lecanto Hwyv. Citv of Lecanto, County of
Citrus, State of Florida, the following:
Name: Unit 0: Contents:
Deanne Tucker C32 HHG
Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase In
cash only. All purchased Items are sold as Is, where is,
and must be removed at the time of the sale. Sale is
subject to cancellation in the event of settlement be-
tween owner and obligated party.
Published two (2) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
July 16 and 22, 2005.









SArURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 17C


CITRUS CoUN-IY (FL) CHRONIClI.


El


E


To listen and respond to ads using your


AESi1I, call 1-866-529-4742


To respond to ads at $1.99 per min, call


1-900-226-1602 Must be 18+.


To become a -embr, all1 -66-68-21


PEOPLE PERSON
SWF, 57, 5'6", N/S, does a lot of hugging,
looking for neat, clean, honest SWM, 52-
70, for possible LTR. V'722071
NEW TO AREA
Attractive SWF, 42, slim, marriage-mind-
ed, no children. Seeking SWM, 35-58,
who is caring, honest, emotionally avail-
able. No games. 'T729195
ONE IN A MILLION
Attractive DBF, 43,5'2", 118lbs, mother
of 10-yr-old. Black/indian decent, in the
nursing profession.Looking for someone
who likes movies, flea markets, camp-
ing, beaches and cooking. V'595051
MY GUY WANTED
This 55-yr-old/ blonde young-at-heart,
seeks a guy of her own. Friendly, loving,
and kind who is ready for a relationship.
Looking for my guy, 47-57, N/S. T'589861
GAME-FREE LTR.
SBF, 51, 5'4", enjoys cooking, church,
yard sales, flea markets. Seeking hon-
est, commitment-minded, family-orient-
ed SBM, 50-55, for LTR. No games, seri-
ous replies only 'V427683
NEW AGE
Blonde, fair, 5'3", mature, freethinker,
good with people, poetry, singer, histori-
cal novels, kind, fun to be with, N/chil-
dren. Seeks emotionally available part-
ner 60-80. Tf580103
WEEK WACHEE GIRL
SWF, 46, 130lbs, blonde/blue, smoker,
enjoys the outdoors, water, music, tv,
and chatting. Seeking WM, 45-55, smok-
er, with similar interests. Need a good
friend? Vf684286
WHAT'S UP!
GBF, 21, looking for sexy, sweet, honest
guy who likes movies, chilling and hav-
ing a good time, for friendship, fun and
more. 'V729689
SRING HILL AREA
DWF, 48, N/S, N/D, attractive, honest,
sweet, likes laughter, horses music.
Seeks DM, 45-58, N/S, honest, humor-
ous, caring, likes kids. V533300
OCALA ANGEL
Fun, sweet, caring, family-oriented SWF,
38, 5'4" blonde/blue eyes, enjoys beach-
es, quiet nights. ISO B/HM, 35-50, for
dates and possible LTR. V731166
EASYGOING PERSONALITY
Educated, positive, level-headed, secure
SWF, 52, 52", blond/blue, willing to talk
things through, enjoys travel, cooking.
Seeking SWM, 50-58, H/W-proportion-
ate, with a similar outlook on life for LTR.
"'469082
HERE I AM
SWF, tall,slender, pretty, brown/brown,
N/S, loves classical music, art, books,
intelligent conversation, boating, cook-
ing. Seeks rugged interesting N/S,
SWM, 57-63, for companionship, possi-
ble LTR. '223790


KNIGHT AND SHINNING AMOR
I have a great personality, love t&Lfghg
and really love water, I'm outgoing yet a
little shy. I'm very old-fashoned with a
slight twist. Treat me like a ladyll!
'727217
FRIENDS FIRST
SWF, 52, originally from Long Island,
NY, loves animals, nature, outdoors,
entertaining at home, going out, very
family-oriented, loyal, good SOH, home
projects, yard sales, seeking SWM, 48-
62. '735162
MAYBE YOU'RE MY GUY
Easygoing SWF, 57, smoker, loves the
country life, country/oldies music, cook-
ing, camping. ISO outgoing man, 57-62,
who likes movies, dining, quiet times and
laughter, for sharing a lasting, loving
relationship. f588873
HEY, TALL GUYS
Attractive, well-built, long-haired, Libra
SWF, 50, 5'9", N/S, enjoys movies, trop-
ical fish keeping, cats, and music.
Seeking stable, honest, caring SM, 45-
60, 6'-6'6". Life is short. Let's enjoy some
together. 'f625057
IT MUST BE YOU
SBF, full-figured, 30, 5'5", Capricorn,
N/S, mother, 'seeks family oriented BM,
25-42, who knows what they want in life.
"'696938
ACTIVE WOMAN SEEKS...
SWF, 39, looking for a SWM, 39-45, to
enjoy a good glass of wine with over a
great conversation.. 'f719170
GOOD FRIENDS
SWF, 26, 5', brown/brown, with 2 chil-
dren, smoker, loves classical jazz, rap,
and soul music. Seeking BM, 19-35,
smoker, goal-oriented, fun to be with.
"f570398


LOOKING TO LOVE...
someone. Want to date with possible
long term relationship I am a sexy
blonde 31, looking for Mr. right.
"g710152
CHRISTIAN WOMAN
WF, 27, enjoys camping, going to movies
and having fun. Looking for a Christian
man, 25-40, who likes the same. If that's
you, call me. IP673671
YOUNG & VIBRANT
Artistic SWF, 18, 53", 160lbs, brown/
green, smoker, N/D, enjoys drawing and
dancing. Seeking WM, 18-23, smoker,
light drinker ok, for friendship. V718404
WOW!
Super fit SWF into outdoor adventures,
foreign films, cultural events, is seeking a
non-smoking, very fit, intelligent, creative
SWM, 30-45, for LTR. Must love peanut
butter. "'277278
WHERE ARE YOU?
Honest SWF, 21, chubby, 5'5", brown/
brown, mother, Scorpio, smoker, loves
movies, flea markets, seeks man, 25-45,
for possible romance. "T710346
NO TIME FOR FOOLISHNESS
Open SWF, 58, 5'2", average build, N/S,
really likes to go out for Italian food, loves
flea markets, animals, travel, seeks
SWM, 56-65, N/S, for possible LTR.
'Z714884_
LOYAL AND LOVING
SWF, 46, N/S, seeks good, Christian
SWM, 35-60, N/S, who enjoys animals,
likes to walk, talk, hit the beach, shop at
the mall. 'f715937
FISHING, FOOTBALL...
and camping. SWF, 46, independent,
outgoing, enjoys camping, fishing, seek-
ing friend and maybe more later on,
who's a gentleman, 45-55, and enjoys
going out to a movie or dinner. 'T729406
BROWN EYED GIRL
Looking for a friend that's fun to be with,
into rock music, custom and classic cars,
movies, travel, animals, nature, and
more. Call and check me out. 7'916643
NEED A NEW FRIEND?
Devoted SBF, 41, God-fearing, mother of
1, interested in going to church, flea mar-
kets, strolls in the park, seeks SBCM,
37-53, w/similar interests. W'643952
HONESTY A MUST
SWF, 35, 5'4', N/S, blonde/blue, single
mom, overweight, seeks honest guy, 19-
55, who loves having fun. ',679735
SWF, 37, brown/blue, 5'9", medium
build, two children. Seeking SWM, 37-
45, who's honest, dependable, w/great
SOH for LTR, enjoys outdoor activities,
movies and family functions. If sounds
good contact me. 'T712551


GREAT WOMAN LOOKING...
For great guy, I'm fun loving, enjoy din-
ner, movies and love to dance. I'm an
active person, I enjoy the simple things
in life. Seeking someone to have fun
%m ii. V ,7343-14 ...2...,.....+
MAKE MY DAY
Athletic SWF, 49, 5'6", N/S, enjoys the
music of Rod Stewart, loves Adam
Sandier movies, seeks SWM, 47-53, N/S,
who is into spending time outdoors.
"W721122
LIKES COUNTRY LIFE
WF, 39, 5'2", 120lbs, looking for a gen-
tleman, 38-48, N/S. I enjoys working out,
going to movies, dining out, hiking, gar-
dening and most anything outdoors.
'564449


WHATTAYA SAY...
we go catch a flick? SBF, 31, smoker,
enjoys Las Vegas casinos. Seeking BM,
27-45, to chill with. 2'685193
TAKE IT EASY
SWF, 50, Aquarius, N/S, seeks sweet,
loving, HF, 35-55, N/S, for possible
romance. 'f695759
LET'S HAVE A GOOD TIME
SWF, 59, N/S, enjoys dining out, danc-
ing, cookouts, fishing, flea markets,
seeks special SWM, 55-65, to spend
some time with. 'f713370
EMOTIONALLY AVAILABLE
Independent, free-spirited SWF, 59, 5'8",
spontaneous, creative, N/S, enjoys
kayaking, camping, photography, travel-
ing, and good conversation. Seeking
WM, 55-68, N/S, who believes life is an
exciting adventure. 2'708586
NEW TO AREA
Jamaican lady, 55, N/S, university grad-
uate, former teacher, enjoys quiet
evenings at home, theater, dining out,
musicals, cooking, sewing. Seeking mar-
riage-minded DM, 35-50, for good
friendship, possible LTR. 'f693050 r


I T o pay for oursrice suin.i. ja' c cali.-80 5 09


WE CAN BE TOGETHER
SWF, 44, marriage-minded, smoker,
homebody, would like to share evenings
in with a special man, 40-55, who likes to
watch movies, read, cook, go out on the
town. '587120

9 ISO SINCERITY
SWF, 40, 5'6", single mother of 2 (son,
20, daughter, 11), smoker, works in nurs-
ing field. Seeking truthful, compatible,
fun WM, 30-45, for LTR. V681370
A REAL MAN
Attractive SBF, 48, 5'5", N/S, in the med-
ical profession, likes movies, dining,
dancing, quiet evenings at home, long
walks. Seeking honest, mature SM, 35+,
N/S, financially stable. Vg690857
ISO TRUE FRIEND...
and confident lover. SWPF, 47,
blonde/blue, very successful, N/S, seeks
a fun, fulfilling, romantic relationship with
WM, 42-57, N/S. V720901
TELL IT LIKE IT IS
SWF, 5'7", big blue eyes, long blonde
hair, 43, likes music, art. Seeking intelli-
gent, open-minded, drama-free, sincere,
honest, loving SWM, 30-50, with good
sense of humor, for friendship first.
V'404773
THIS IS MY TIME
41-year-old single mother of 2,
blonde/green, medium build, works in
the insurance field, loves to bowl, cook,
watch movies, work in the yard. ISO SM,
36-46, who likes kids. Vf498280
KISSES AND HUGS
Seeking true love, not lust. No cowards,
and no games please. BCF, 50, single
mom, seeks honest, mature, strong,
hardworking male, for a monogamous
relationship and true love. 'g840803
STOP LOOKING! READ.
DWF, 57, full-figured, blonde/blue, 5'3",
enjoys dancing, movies, occasional din-
ing out, cooking. Seeking S/DWM, 55-
65, for dating, possible LTR. '853666
BROWN SUGAR-
SBF, 21, looking for someone, 21-30,
who is down-to-earth, fun, sweet, and
not really religious. V'645309
LADY RANCHER
Widowed female, 54, 5'7", average build,
Taurus, loves horses and most other crit-
ters, country lifestyle, easygoing but
hard-working, not too hard on the eyes,
ISO SWM, 46-59, with similar interests.
'682019
SEEKING PLEASANT MAN
WiWF, 60, would like to meet a WM, 55-
70, N/S, social drinker, who likes day
trips, going to movies and dining out.
t 594035
LET'S GETTOGETHER
SWF, 62, N/S, enjoys crocheting.
Seeking WM, 60-70, N/S, who likes to
cuddle, sample local eateries, watch
movies, and take walks. '630231
SEEKING CHRISTIAN MALE
SBCF, 40, 6', large build, N/D, N/S, loves
kids, going to church, movies, more.
Seeking SWCM,-35-60, who loves life, is
very honest and marriage-minded.
U'596730
JUST A CALL AWAY
Compassionate, kind, considerate SWF,
51, light auburn hair, 5'2", medium build,
enjoys people, likes cooking, travel,
boating, fishing. Seeking similar, loving,
active, open-hearted and true gentle-
man. I'232518


WITH LOVE
SBF, 18, 5'3", 120lbs, N/S, loves ro-
mance movies. Seeking BM, 18-26,
5'4"+, N/S, for friendship, possible
romance. '660691
GOOD LISTENER
SBF, 50, 5'6", 1451bs, black/brown,
Gemini, N/S, loves movies, long walks,
and occasional dining out. Seeking BM,
45-55, into serious dating and relation-
ship. f661326
PRETTY WOMAN
SWF, 5'4", 115lbs, seeks SWM, 50-63.
You and I are in great shape, fun, active,
attractive, sensuous, clean, N/S, healthy,
kind, genuine, trustworthy, intelligent,
classy, secure. Call for further details.
'956254
PRETTY EASYGOING
Spontaneous, fun SWCF, 56, 5'8",
175lbs, N/S, loves cooking, fishing, the
outdoors, blue jeans or a dress. Seeking
WM, 55-70, N/S, for friendship, possible
romance. 'f685070
NEW TO THE AREA
SWF, 5'6", 1261bs, smoker, many inter-
ests, seeks, SWM, 62-72, smoker, to
share the best years. '646004
SEEKS ONE-WOMAN MAN
SWF, young 67, 5'7", N/S, has car, stays
out after dark, very active, romantic,
misses the things a woman does for a
man. Seeking WM, 66-79, who has sim-
ilar interests. f536212
LIKES THE SIMPLE THINGS
WF, 5'2", 1251bs, blonde/blue,' would like
to find a true friend. Someone who is
cheerful, pleasant to be with, likes long
conversations, dancing, dining out and
have simple fun. 52-60. V'515437
JUST BE YOU
SWF, 50, sincere, honest, caring, looking
for the same in a good-hearted, happy
man. Why not call? V693109



SEE WHAT HAPPENS
Single male, 33, 2401bs, Cancer, N/S,
would like to meet a woman, 21-50, N/S,
who likes sports and trying new things.
V'651103

LET'S HAVE FUN
SHM, 63, dark/blue, average build,
seeks lady, 57-63, N/S, who's pleasant
to be with, enjoys life, likes going to
movies, day trips, dining out. 'T719784
NO COUCH POTATOES
Active, healthy SWM, young 63, enjoys
the water, boating. Seeking classy,
attractive, active SWF, 50-62, N/S, for
possible relationship. '757364
A NEW BEGINNING
Commitment-minded DM, 47, 6', brown/
brown, 180lbs, ISO a special lady, some-
one who enjoys life, the outdoors and
classic rock, for sharing happiness and a
lasting relationship. 'f610840
LOADS OF FUN
SWM, 64, 5'11", 200lbs, enjoys '50s and
'60s music, dancing, gardening, animals,
very open-minded, seeks full-figured
lady who is fun to be with. '690280


HEARTS AND FLOWERS
SBM, 40, 6'5", 2351bs, Leo, smoker, en-
joys simple pleasures of life, seeks sexy,
woman, 29-40, for possible romance.
'f712805
THE NEW GUY IN TOWN
SM, 46, brown/blue, enjoys movies, din-
ing, keeping active. Seeking loving, like-
minded lady to share friendship, good
times, good talks and possibly more.
7r726480
LET'S HAVE SOME FUN
Easygoing SWM, 36, medium build,
1851bs, hard-working, father, likes
Nascar, the outdoors, swimming, chil-
dren. Seeking understanding, easygo-
ing, sociable lady to share movies
nights, dinners dates, friendship, fun,
possible LTR. 'B734071
GOOD-LOOKING GUY
WM, 39, brown/brown, in good shape,
wants to meet a WF, 30-41, to go out and
have fun with. ff716349
BABY BLUE EYES
Slim SWM, 29, 5'8", N/S, likes the con-
venience of fast food, relaxes by playing
sports, seeks woman, 18-45, who wants
to be treated right. T'624851
NEW TO THE AREA
SBM, 33, Cancer N/S, seeks sweet,
spontaneous, creative female for friend-
ship, possible LTR. Don't miss out.
Contact mel '727862
GREAT MAN AVAILABLE
At present time, looking for a lady to date
and have some fun. I enjoy the company
of youth and smile with happiness. Be
great to be pen pals. V'726368
GREAT DAD
SWM, 33, smoker, single dad, full-time
student, has weekends free to share with
special SWF, 24-36, smoker. "'717513
MAN OFYOUR DREAMS
SM, 29, wants to find the right woman so
we can start our life together. I like play-
ing pool, cooking, nights on the town,
cuddling, quiet moments. Your turn!
S-733663
LIVE WELL, LOVE WELL
31 year-old master electrician, enjoys
salt water fishing movies on sunday,
and the local gym. Seeking active, fun,
spontaneous SF to share and explore
life with. let's talk! 'S722723
FULL OF LIFE
SM, 34, 5'11", average build, likes to go
out for Italian or Spanish food, loves trav-
el, amusement parks, pool, seeks single
woman, 21-45, who is serious about
finding love. T'720385
LOOKING 4 REAL FRIENDSHIP
SM, 31, looking to meet a special, hon-
est lady who's not afraid of taking
chances, has positive attitude and loves
life. I'm intelligent but not boring, funny
and reliable. Interested? T'739803
ROAD LESS TRAVELED
Through life's twists and turns, a calm
spirit keeps everything in perspective.
SWM, 48, has a passion to find an keep
-"ral spe: al person keep me going.
Se':;rng SF. 38-2. l'733585 .
LET'S SNEAK OUT...
and go to the beach. SWM, 67, tall, slim,
happy, trusting, funny, rock/gemstone
hound, loves horses, clean, neat, has
great children/grandkids, cook, reader,
church, always interested in you, SF, 56-
69. '1739633
LIKE TO MAKE NEW FRIENDS
SWM, 24, looking to make new friends in
town, seeking SF, 18-25, to share some
off time with. l'f734268
NOW,TOMORROW, FOREVER!
SWM, 59, active, secure, no baggage,
laid back, romantic, enjoys flea markets,
yard sales, car/bike shows, dining out,
dancing, beach. Seeking life partner,
SF, 48-58, for honest, loving, meaningful
relationship. 0g730690
COUNTRY GENTLEMAN
WIWM, 60, retired, smoker, loves county
life, looking for Like-minded SWF, 45-65,
with interests in horses and the easy life,
for fun, dating, romance and possible
LTR. '725854
WIFE WANTED WEEKIWACHEE
WM, 49, 6'1". Enjoys gardening, arts,
and crafts. Seeking single/divorced WF,
age open, N/S, N/D, for permanent rela-
tionship. '729298
A LITTLE QUALITY TIME
SBM, 34, N/S, loves movies. Seeking
fun, loving, honest, game-free BF, 33-46,
ready to have fun in life. '709291
TALENT SEARCHING
SWM, 67, 5'11", 170lbs, N/S, enjoys fly-
ing, Disney parks, church, square danc-
ing, travel, movies, Nascar, dining out, ani-
mals. Seeking A/W/HF, 30-60, N/S, who
shares a passion for travel. ff717150
CUDDLY BEAR
SWM, 45, 6'1", 250lbs, brown/green,
lives locally, smoker, enjoys Nascar, foot-
ball, bowling, pool. Seeking petite WF,
25-45, smoker. T'256201
BE YOURSELF
Brown-complected SBM, 30, 5'10", N/S,
seeks very spontaneous, energetic, out-
going, nice-looking woman, 20-42, N/S,
who knows how to make her own deci-
sions. 7'674730
OUTDOORS ADVENTURES
SWM, 33, 6', 175lbs, Cancer, marriage-
minded, smoker, mechanic, single father
of 2, seeks SWF, 32-42, for wonderful
relationship. 'f675133
LET'S GET TOGETHER
Open-minded, compassionate, affec-
tionate DWM, 35, 5'8", 1601bs, smoker,
enjoys cookouts, movies. Seeking WF,
25-45, H/W proportionate, smoker, who
wouldn't mind being swept off her feet.
"'680448
LET ME KNOW YOU'RE THERE
SWM, 19, 6', 1801bs, smoker, tan com-
plexion, looking for a female, 18-23, who
is good-looking, has a nice sense of
humor, enjoys life. g'690796
LONESOME
SWM, 72, retired, 5'2", N/S, N/D, likes
dining out, movies. Looking for slender,
fit W/HF, under 5'3", 1351bs, 60-80, for
friendship maybe more. "E718022
VERY OUTGOING
SBM, 29, 5'11", athletic build, Virgo,
smoker, loves to have fun. Seeking BF,
25-45, smoker, for friendship, possible
romance. '633324
HALLELUJAH
SBM, 30, Libra, N/S, enjoys church,
movies, dining out. Seeking a God-fear-
ing BF, 29-38, N/S, who loves church.
"634527


NEW TO GAINSVILLE AREA
SWM, 55, relocated from Maine, N/S,
loves movies and beaches. Seeking
woman, 35-59, smoker, to help me get
acquainted with the area. 17662489
BUILT, HANDSOME
Successful, fun-loving SWM, 45, will
promise you the most fun you've ever
had in your life! If you love romance,
travel, adventure, excitement, health, fit-
ness, and fine dining, call me! V740711
WAITING FOR YOU
SBM, 24, 6'1", smoker, brown eyes, 1
tattoo, seeks nice, pretty SBF, 24-24,
N/S, for possible relationship. V723565
WANTING LONG LASTING
Average type of person, good sense of
humor, quiet, creative, sensitive and car-
ing. Looking for the person who has the
right chemistry and that I can click with.
Vg728327
HARD-WORKING MAN...
with loving arms, friendly, outdoorsy
man, 45, a good listener, communica-
tive, caring, open and supportive, ISO a
lady who's not afraid to be herself or
afraid of love. 12739160
SINCERE AND HONEST
SWPM, just turned 62, 5'9', 230lbs, N/S,
starting over, new in Ocala, active, work-
ing, travels, outdoors, barbecues, fish,
Nascar, cards, golf, trips to the islands,
home is great, one-woman man.
V721166
INCURABLE ROMANTIC
SWM, 55, likes long walks, holding
hands, reading, dining out, gardening.
Seeking SWF, 50-65, with similar inter-
ests, for cuddling in front of the tv. Good
times, possible LTR. Let's talk. ff723244
CHRISTIAN SINGLE SEEKS...
Christian single. SWM, 22, Sagittarius,
N/S, attends church regularly, seeks
Christian SWF, 18-30, for serious but fun
relationship. '724750
I WANT IT ALL
Active, attractive SWM, 55, 5'7", 1751bs,
athletic build, Cancer, N/S, seeks
woman, 25-45, N/S, for LTR. '677768
LET'S TALK
WIWM 70, looks younger, very ener-
getic, enjoys dining out, sports, the
water, air boating, flea markets. Looking
to meet a caring, fun woman who enjoys
the same. '695772
WHY NOT CALL?
DWM, 42, heavy machinery operator,
likes '70s/'80s rock, exploring life.
Seeking easygoing, energetic woman to
share outdoor adventures, boating, 4-
wheeling, life, laughter and possible LTR.
V'701300
CITRUS COUNTY
DWM, 50, 6'2", brown/blue, attractive,
with 2 children, N/S, enjoys cruising,
weekend getaways, and good conversa-
tion. Seeking attractive woman, 40-55,
H/W proportionate. 'g710072
SEEKING LTR
k k" sAttractive Wra; :,6'; ,/blue, smoker,
likes cooking, oldies, movies, dining out,
RVs, ISO WF, 50-60, with average build,
who likes country lifestyle and travel.
0'610257
LET'S HAVE FUN!
SWM, 63, enjoys reading, movies, din-
ners in or out, and going to the gym.
Looking to meet a SF, 40-62, with similar
interests. '713773
IT'S ALL TRUE
* Widowed WM, 47, 6', with 2 sons, smok-
er, enjoys camping, football, and watch-
ing car racing. Seeking WF, 35-50,
smoker, for honest LTR. I'709372
RETIRED MILITARY
WM, 71, 6', 180lbs, brown/blue, enjoys
bowling, dancing, long walks, exploring
new eateries and new places. Searching
for a lady, 60-80, who is broad-minded
and affectionate, with similar interests.
V716376
LAID-BACK GUY
SWM, 6'1", 200lbs, in good shape, likes
flea markets, going to movies, boating,
fishing. Looking for an easygoing, happy
WF, 38-45, who likes the same things.
V'628452
PLAYFUL PISCES
SWM, smoker, love to meet special
woman, 44-60, loves music, movies, the
beach, sunsets, quiet times, romantic
nights. Call if you want to be loved.
Spring Hill area. W679528

MEND MY HEART
Attractive WM, 43, 5'7", 150lbs, seeks
attractive WF, for repairs. Tools must in-
clude love, trust, communication, friend-
ship, and possible marriage, with TLC
bedside manner. Hurry! Need meds
ASAPII 'g680509
SPECIAL LADY WANTED
SWM, 48, enjoys fishing, movies, cook-
ing, quiet times at home. Seeking SWF,
38-52, in shape, down-to-earth, who
appreciates a good loyal man. Friends
first. fI412132
A NEW BEGINNING
SWM, 62, 175lbs, Libra, N/S, active,
seeks WF, 50-60, active and healthy, for
good times and possible LTR. IT433493
JOIN ME
Compassionate, fun-loving, light-heart-
ed SM, 64, Cancer, enjoys boating, sim-
ple times. Would like to meet a kind,
attractive, fun female to share dinner
dates, quality talks, romance and then
who knows? 'f631763
MR MELLOW
Handsome, passionate SWM, 48, athlet-
ic build, from Israel, marriage-minded,
N/S, heavy equipment operator, seeks a
gentle WF, 18-48, N/S, for fun and dat-
ing. "'665111
FUN, FUN, FUN
SWM, 46, 5'10", 170lbs, retired from the
navy, N/S, fitness-minded, low-keyed,
beach bum, surfer, seeks intelligent WF,
42-50. "666383
RETIRED MILITARY
DWM, 48, 5'10", 1851bs, brown/blue,
moustache, lots of fun, likes outdoors, the
beach, camping, fishing, more. If you're
interested, leave a message. f670253
STARTING OVER
WiWM, 72, 5'9", 1801bs, N/S, social
drinker, very active, likes dancing, dining
out, travel. Looking for SWF, 65-75, for
companionship, travel, talks, fun times.
"679020


I'LL COLOR YOUR WORLD
SWM, 57, 5'6", 160lbs, in great shape,
active, healthy, N/S, loves painting and
sailing. Seeking adventurous, sponta-
neous WF, 40-57, N/S, for LTR. V686477
TOO MUCH FUN
SWM, 20, 5'9", 1381bs, N/S, brown/blue,
seeks single woman, 18-24, N/S, who
knows what she wants out of a relation-
ship. V560749
ALL CALLS RETURNED
Honest SWM, 63, 6'4", 2601bs, smoker,
loves cooking, fishing, watching Nascar.
Seeking SWF, 50-65, to spend some
time with. 'a566775
SIMILAR INTERESTS?
SWM, 20,5'9", 140lbs, brown/blue, smok-
er, seeks woman, 18-24, for movies,
games, sports, and more. '5'84882
HOPE IT'S YOU
Hard-working SBM, 41, 145lbs, enjoys
children, amusement parks, woodwork-
ing, weightlifting, running, fine dining and
good movies. Seeking a nice, affection-
ate, romantic lady to treat like a queen.
V'607942
HORSE NEEDS RIDER
SM, 54, 170lbs, 5'9", ruggedly hand-
some, horse ranch owner, Capricorn,
enjoys road trips, cook outs, riding,
dancing, socializing, country life. Seeks
adventurous, well-adjusted woman, 42-
56, country and horse lover. '435846
LOOKING OUT MY BACK DOOR
Fit SWM, 63, 5'8", average build, N/S,
N/D, big fan of Creedence Clearwater
Revival, seeks SWF, 50-70, N/S, for pos-
sible LTR. "'646822
REALLY GREAT GUY
DWM, 56, 5'9", medium build, enjoys the
outdoors, fishing, loves flea markets, din-
ing in/out, 50s to 60s music, bowling,
tennis, horseback riding. Seeking SF for
possible relationship. '433284
SINGLE FATHER
WM, 42, enjoys sports, Nascar, swim-
ming, fishing, the ocean, more. Looking
for WF, 25-50, to possibly share life with.
V'658668
ROMANTIC-AT-HEART
WM, 47, looking for a woman, 35-47,
who likes fishing, boating,, gardening,
country life, romance, country music,
playing pool, more. 'f665851
WHAT I REALLY WANT
SWPM, 49, 6', 195lbs, brown/brown,
smoker, loves traveling up and down the
east coast. Seeking a sincere, financially
stable WF, 45-53, N/S, who is not a bar
fly. '664898
NATURE AND ME
SWM, 42, 6'1", N/S, gentleman, home-
owner, enjoys time spent in the great out-
doors, seeks attractive, honest SWF, 35-
50, N/S, for dating, possible LTR.
V3226878
LET'S GET TOGETHER
Caring, decent, physically appealing,
.SBPM, 42. ISO sexy, attractive, SBF, 27-
45, for possible relationship. V480766
YARD DOG, SHORT HAIR
Affectionate, house broken, all paper
shots, warm feet, cold nose, doesn't
drink from porcelain or chase cars or
cats, likes to dig, seven years old. SWM,
ISO SE. V'948521
TELL IT LIKE IT IS
Sharp, good-looking, rugged 67 year-old
ex-marine, seeks attractive, older, finan-
cially secure female to travel and have
fun with. If you like to have a good time,
let's talk. 'f204397
AS THE SUN SETS
Hard-working SWM, 40, father of 1, smok-
er, likes going out to beaches, movies,
enjoys watching the sunset, seeks SWF,
34-46, for possible romance. Vf682823
INTELLIGENT, HONEST...
young-looking, dependable, attractive
DWPM, 43, 56", 140lbs, N/S, D/D-free,
w/daughter at home, loves sports, read-
ing, movies, ISO intelligent, non-smok-
ing female. '713278
INTERESTED?
SWM, 47, 5'10", 170lbs, well-groomed,
seeks SWM, early to mid-40s, for com-
panionship. I enjoy fishing, beaches,
cooking, gardening. Call! 'V678334


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18C SATURDAY, JUlY 16, 2005


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Air Conditioning, Power Steering.
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AM/FM Stereo Co & Much Morel


Stkr E1839
Air Conditioning. Power Steering. Power Brakes,
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Air Conditioning. Power Steering. Power Brakes, AM/FM Stereo,
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31






SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 19C


11T I


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Rebates & Incentives


Roa PnIlls


2005 GMC
YUKON
jjA~ ljji^iS''l~rf


OVER GO
IN STOCK!
MSRP s44,655"
GM Employee Price 137,844"
Rebate $3,0000"


SAVE('
UP TO
2005 BUICK
LESABRE


OVER 80
IN STOCK!


MSRP $27,450-"'
GM Employee Price 24,451"
Rebate '3,00000


2005 BUICK
LACROSSE


OVER 80
IN STOCK!
MSRP$23,69000
GM Employee Price $21,111".6
Rebate '1,0000


2005 GMC
SIERRA





OVER 50
IN STOCK!
MSRP s29,815"
GM Employee Price $25,412"
Rebate '3,000,"


-YS AYou SAVE You SAVE You SAVE You SAVE


YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE!
Joe LaFran~z
_J $A8440 ^IlM^ ftl~H^ PION^
,.^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~n |--TRW~gumj~y^fiiii^ j~ii^ylgii^ a^ iggN^i


* STEER VEHICLES AT SIMILRM SAVINGS

-rowm vs in |Urn ET1 T E] vr! I Egg


2005 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4
E I:r i" ",,Il. L C p


TOYOTA MR2 SPYDER


99 DODGE RAM 2500 21
C 3l- t C ,., ,. I
$919a


2002 OMC SIERRA 20
',:. it, r. ,T,,l 5 ; f.1 ,. :, C'
2 .-.495 I


! ir i [ i 1,650i iT Iirr -,,:,,


I M U OUn I urN U95'IUU
'16.995"


'Ti2 ,0ir I 1 l7 I ; l E 1 i ,i 9 p up i ip ru 1 9 i 5.: p
$24,900' 8,950 IT 7995'


1.I-49..A5* pii5,
sl4.995* *1s13.995


S :. a ,-,0 8, 1urin 'D 1 4 l .r r in,. ,FlM i,:[, 9I"0
sI 8.900"o *14.900"


NTRY 2005 OMC ENVOY SLE 2001 GMC JIMMY
1 ,F' i p.' l p C .: c t, i'ti '. Eal mi r ..i. p O ,F ; i: .' pI I-D
S 2,5001 *S10,500
,e s0*


E:l:[ l ,i ,Tn r, 1 7jll, I.: i ,11 F.r ,4Al O ihlOr .r D -, FF
*24,900 7,4009


1002 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED 2004 GMC YUKON DENALI 2000 DODGE RAM 1500 2003 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
m lnr r,r -4 I 1 u i. C' J,, 4 I, 1i L II T ,. ri C
'16900 $33 995 $9 995 18 900*


199 FORD EXPLORER ILT 2003 BUICK IASABRE CELEBRATION 2005 GMC YUKON XL 21
7, 995 8,900 34,900*


2001 FORD F-150 XLT 414
E I : t -r. :Ari -1.] E. :l r ,:, [, M r
'14,950
I


101 CHEVY 1500
i i .Fra- ,
Stl~fhi Jr^'Aas5^y'*1" IN


9795 14,900 $ 23,900O


I.'1 I, 8 l. r.-r iu i- :r i-
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2005 GMC SAFARI SLE
l I 4 4A 1 i I ..q.4.)
417,900
- -i I1= 1


4* ".,


s25 9Ann sI 23ans I Ca oR I 4I r I


1 GMC SIERRA1500 Z71 1995 CAILLAC ELDORADO 1997 CHEVY LUMINA 1998 FORD F150 1994 EO TRACKER
, -I ., rf L ,O. .r :.. ., pi '-D i.lil ,T . Iri r p., pi ,l,,-Iii1 u,, r" I 4 A .4.* I 9 '... I 44 5 ) IA.w .
SRi- Qan- *4,4001* 5,9951* 2,995"


salesperson
of the Monthi



Mark Mileti
OVER 28 CARS SOLDI


EAGLE- ,,-
sH pr.r,.;..
Srjr,,-,, Hi 'll H ,, ISO _1 BroO i 1l


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Randy Bowser
BuiesManage


Ranyu Ir _


Bill M.Aieer

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PaIrIc13 Mahon


S .1 j p r


Terry Eliworin


8 5 9 95.... -.. .,
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CITRUS COuN'lY (FL) CIIRONIC.LI-


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


20C SAiTUR)AY, JULY 16, 2005


FROM THE ;


FORD MOTOR


COMPANY



FAMILY TO


YOURS...



WELCOME.


I :fS] I |iii


Avll


Right now, Ford Motor Company, America's car company, invites you to join the family.
And pay the same low prices our employees and their families pay. Until August 1st,


you'll get our discounts on select 2005 Ford


vehicles at Gulf Coast Ford.





Offer Expires 8/1/05. .......


EL


2005 Ford F150
Super Crew


2005 Ford
Explorer


1'2005 Ford
Five Hundred


'7T


a-


*'


2005 Ford
Expedition


'01 CHRYSLER SEBRING
Loaded, white w/gray leather. #G5T169A
*1 I ,995


'04 FORD TAURUS SES
Full Power #GPR917
$1 2995Q


'03 FOCUS WAGON SE
17,000 miles.
$1 O.99_s


MERCURY SABLE LS '04 GMC ENVOY SLT XUV
Full Power #GPO830B Loaded, only 9,000 miles.
$7,995 27,995
^y"" **^'a~ i111^_s


43,000 miles, full power.
$9,995
,,7 -^ ^


'04 FORD FREESTAR SES
Full Power, 1 owner. #GPR927
*1 7.995


'02 FORD EXPLORER XLS
$1 2 995
^Wa77itJ7


'02 FORD WINDSTAR LTD
Loaded, one owner.
$15,995
^*fl I QAl


"uo 5ruOUSa &x4
Auto, A/C, 13,000 miles. #GP0863
S109,995


'99 MERCURY GR MARQUIS
Loaded, loaded.
*9,995


'03 DODGE RAM 1500
Quad cab, Hemi, one owner.
*1 9,995


'98 FORD EXPEDITION
Eddie Bauer
$7.995


'04 GHRYSLER 5EBRING
Touring Convertible, loaded, full pwr
$1 6.995


'04 FORD EXPEDITION
Eddie Bauer, loaded, full power.
$29 ,995


*04 FUHU E-260
12 passenger club wagon
$1 9,995


6 Cyl, Full power, 27,000 Miles. #G4T370E
$1 2.995


'03 FORD RANGE
Super Cab, full power.
16,99


XLTI
C;


'00 F-150 XLT
Super cab, #G5T020A
*1 2,995
!r7- ||j


'00 GADILLAU UDVILLE
One owner, full power.
*1 4,995


Loaded, Leather. #GPR916
*1 6.991


'02 GRAND CHEROKEE
Laredo
$1 4,995


Loaded, leather interior.
$1 3,995


Only 46,000 miles.
$8,995
ow-eamap
iB^-^--.'AA


1 UNUWN VIUIUCIA '
41,000 miles, full power.
$10 ,995


SF PUHU t15U LAIAIT 4A4
Super Crew, one owner, loaded.
$28 9995
$9 -Q


"UI UUUUE INT I E PI E
49,000 Miles, Full Power. #GC50081
*8.995


One owner, only 34,000 miles.
$1 4.995


'00 FORD F250 4X4
Crew cab, Lariat, one owner.
$29 995;


'05 ESCAPE XLT
All wheel drive, 15,000 mi., leather, full power. #GPR922
I1 9.995


'02 FORD TAURUS SE
Wagon, full power, one owner.
$1 2,995


'04 F250 SUPER DUTY '02 DODGE RAM 1500 '03 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT '04 FORD E-150 CARGO VAN
Super cab, Turbo diesel. V8, automatic, A/C. Quad cab. V8, Auto, A/C. #GP0867
-31,995 01 2,995 $1 7,995 $1 8,995
Valid Thru April 30th, 2005' SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. 'ON SELECT NEW IN STOCK VEHICLES. LENGTH OF CONTRACT LIMITED


Frank Espirltu
29 u.nars ..Qla


Jim Preston
I un ra Rnals Manr


Ron Tesar
97 vuar SRlanI


vei Certified


2')


wI


------ .;


MEET YOUR


p.
nassa
II.


Ania Cruz
A uvnare. Silae


Rick Petro
91 unars - lal


Scott Parker
6 uvar -. nlal-


Joyce Mosher
nl A& Lanninn


Rossetti


I


I


rix "d'


S 1


.j




SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005 21LC


CITRus COUNnT (FL) CHRONICLE


2005 NISSAN TITAN


* 4 DOOR V8 AUTOMATIC AIR CONDITIONING
LOWEST PRICE OF THE YEAR!


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


PER
p299 MONTH*


2005 NISSAN FRONTIER


Model #13255
15,999'
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


2005 NISSAN XTERRA


S19,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


NO PAYMENTS 'TIL JAN., 2006'-
AND RATES STARTING AT 1%!!


2005 NISSAN PATHFINDER


Model #09215

223,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


2005 NISSAN ARMADA


Model #49215


2 OR MORE AVAI9,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


I INSTANT
APPRAISAL LINEl
1 "800"342"3008"-
WE WILL TELL YOU WHAT
YOUR TRADE IS WORTH
OVER THE PHONE.


622-
4111


OCA


LA


NISSAN


OPEN 'TIL
10PM
2200 SR 200
OCALA


ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, '195 DEALER FEE. 72 MONTHS 0 7.9% APR, W.A.C. t WITH '800 COLLEGE GRAD REBATE W/ 1,000 TRADE EQUITY.


2005 NISSAN SENTRA
S ,- F -.


AUTOMATIC AIR CONDITIONING CD PLAYER


SMONTPER
169 MONTH*


2005 NISSAN ALTIMA


AUTOMATIC CD PLAYER POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS CRUISE

1 4,999


2005 NISSAN QUEST


$19,999


0N
NI


2005 NISSAN MAXIMA


V6 AUTOMATIC POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS

23,999


2005 NISSAN MURANO


'24,999


CALA
A LA ||OPEN'TIL
5ANI ioPM


2200 SR 200 OCALA 622-4111
ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, & *1095 DEALER FEE. WITH -1,000 TRADE EQUITY. ALL INVENTORY PRB-OWNED
AND SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. 72 MONTHS 0 7.0% APR. W.A.C.


$


LS^INSTANTP3

APPRAISAL LINE

1 *8001342'3 008
FIND OUT THE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE
WITH NO COST OR OBLIGATION


5'






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


22C SATURDAY, JULY 16, 2005


in -tIomoasa55


NO OTHER

MANUFACTURER OFFERS


*iT1


S*. ., in IVerness


C RYSL-EER


iD COOCalE


ITLNI.


E~MPLOYEE PRIC[ ING'


o EMPLOYEE PRICING
* CASH INCENTIVES
* REBATES
* TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
* 7 YEAR/70,000 MILE WARRANTY


j 4.


2005
DODGE
NEON

MSRP ........................................$15,16 000
You Save.....................2,78000,


YOU PAY ONLY


DODGE
RAM
1500
Reg Cab


#J050160 .'2 2l6 0. .
MSRP.....................................................22,76000
You Save........................................ 5,55300


YOU PAY ONLY


2005
CHRYSLER
TOWN &
I COUNTRY


MSRP......................... ............. 22,02500
You Save........................... ...........$4,29800


9-
YOU PAY ONLY
A
41dw .^


.2005:
DODGE
DURANGO.
*
#D50729
M SRP .......................................... 9,53500
You Save.................................... 6,700"


YOU PAY ONLY


2005
DODGE
DAKOTA
Quad Cab


#J050390-
MSRP........23,12900
You Save........................................4 ,47300


YOU PAY ONLY


05 DODGE
GRAND
CARAVAN
I Stow-N-Go


MSRP.................... .....................$28,22000
You Save.................................... $5,10100

YO '33 119N
YOU PAY ONLY


*On select 2005 makes and models. See dealer for details. Prices & Payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fees (299.50) all rebates, customer loyalty & dealer incentives Included, expires the following Monday of ad date.


OPEN 24 HOURS


DAYS AT CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


02 CHEVROLET
MALIBU
#8072P
'8,933'


04 DODGE
NEON
#8217P
$l,888'


01 DODGE
CARAVAN
Loaded. #8170T
*7,888


94 JEEP
WRANGLER
Ready for mud!
8,r 88t


04 FORD 01 MERCURY
FOCUS GRAND MARQUIS LS
Great on gas. #8328T Leather, loaded. #J050647B
10,488 $11,988t'


99 CHRYSLER 01 FORD
CONCORDE LXI WINDSTAR
Loaded, leather. #8357P Leather, loaded. #D60002A
$9,488 $10,488t'


02 DODGE
CARAVAN
Family Ready. #D50444A
$11,988'


04 PONTIAC 02 MERCURY 03 FORD
MONTANA GRAND MARQUIS LS EXPLORER 4X4
Ready for family. #8341 A All power. #D50651 A Leather, loaded. #B50929A
13,888 14,r488' 317888.


99 DODGE
RAM
Quad, loaded. #8319P
$ 12 4881
L ^IaI__ -.-LA


02 MERCURY
MOUNTAINEER
Loaded. #8080A
$17,988


Nowb. .. I.

04 DODGE 05 CHEVY 05 DODGE 02 FORD F-350 04 JEEP 04 JEEP 04 DODGE 03 DODGE 2500
RAM 1500 UPLANDER RAM 1500 4X4 LARIAT LIBERTY WRANGLER DURANGO LARAMIE
#8205T Blue. #J050697A Lava red. #B69637A Diesel. #8278P LTD. #B50857A Sport. #D50656B All power, leather. #8276T Leather, diesel. #D50721A
e211888'$ 22 8 8 n23,As881 2,0 e$1 ar983 a18,888 $19,4881 25,988
tPrices and payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fee (299.50 )and Includes all factory Incentives, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer Incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for Illustration purposes only.


CHRYSLER DODGE


JEEP


O^CL 1-877-692-7998
563-2277 my cRvs1a.
1005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
c 1-877-692-7998i
726-1238 MY CRYSTAL
2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


moose *MIll rl*


Beel


,I


C*H RVYSL-ER


95 PONTAC
GRAND AM
#25227A
$5,333I



03 CHRYSLER
VOYAGER
Silver blue. #J050598B
I & 7. 88
$w&%


FI VE
, .


ji


,,2-005
j'iW- .f.r... bgAS~-;Mt


04 DODGE NEON
SXT
#8216P
'9,884t