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Citrus County chronicle
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00204
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: July 23, 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: UF00028315:00204

Full Text

Sports
At 85,
Ralph Erd
still scores
under his
age in golf.
PAGE 11


' -I~ 1' i -~ ~ I i I . "_ ' - .- '





Key inder suffers aneurysm


Friends rally around Cole as center's

Run for the Money concludes today


CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Knowing Chet Cole's humble
heart, friends are attempting to
keep their energies focused on
the Key Training Center's annual
fund-raising finale today despite
learning of their dear friend's
critical condition after emer-
gency surgery.
Cole, 60, executive director of
the Key Training Center since
1971, suffered an abdominal
aneurysm Thursday afternoon at
his office in Inverness.
While in the intensive care unit


at Citrus Memor-
ial Hospital, doc-
tors have said
Cole is recovering
and doing well,
Key spokeswoman
Melissa Walker
S said Friday after-
noon.
Chet Cole Cole's friends
hospitalized were shocked
Thursday. after learning the
news and will
miss him at Key's fund-raising
events today, which Cole has
always passionately participated
in.
"Chet's physical presence in all


phases of Run for the Money has commander Wayne Burns colled-
always been an inspiration, even tively ran 14 miles of the run with
though he will stubbornly tell you his 11-year-old son, Tyler, on
that he is only a ser- Friday.
vant," said Neale For a "Chet started this
Brennan, a member of related whole thing," Burns said.
Key's board of directors story about "We are running for the
and today's telethon Key Center. clients, as well as the tra-
host on WYKE. unfunded edition he began."
"If anything, I think it clients, see Cabot McBride, direc-
is even more important, PAGE 3A tor of housing and resi-
because by doing our dential services, has
best for the telethon, we spent the past week


are sending our message to Chet
that he can concentrate on.getting
well and just let us take care of
the rest," Brennan said.
Volunteers for "Run for the
Money" also kept Cole on their
minds as they continue the week-
long 180-mile trek from Talla-
hassee to Citrus County
Citrus County Sheriff's Office


encouraging the Run for the
Money volunteers. He was
stunned to learn Cole, who creat-
ed the run 29 years ago, was in the
hospital. Cole participated in the
run until 2000.
"Chet is one of those bigger-
than-life characters," McBride

Please see FOUNDER/Page 5A


CRISTY LOFTIS/Chronice
Key Training Center's Run for the Money volunteers
make their way south into Inglis Friday morning. Citrus
County Sheriff's Office commander Wayne Burns and
deputy Kurt Lynn are just two of the many runners who
participated in the 180-mile run from Tallahassee.


Rushing to become freshmen


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Lecanto High School seniors Delonte Smith, dressed as a panther, and Felton Kinchen, both 17, embrace Friday while freshman Derrick Buchanan cheers during
a scavenger hunt at the school's Freshmen Rush. The two seniors are part of the Link Crew, which helps freshmen in the transition from middle school to high
school. The panther, the school's mascot, was a clue in the scavenger hunt.

Lecanto High School orientation camp helps middle-schoolers get ready to move up


ASHLEY SORRELL
asorrell@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Lecanto High School's first annual
Freshmen Rush may seem only like a
gathering of'teenagers running


around, playing games and having
fun, but looking deeper into the event,
it is much more.
Joe Pelham said he came to the first
day of camp Monday to learn about
high school, but gained and lost a lot
more than he thought he would by the


end of the camp on Friday.
Pelham's mother died July 18.
He found support through students
and teachers at the camp.
Sherry Solari, a teacher who organ-
ized the camp, said when Pelham
returned to the camp later in the


week, all of the students were happy
to see him and greeted him with high-
fives and hugs.
"I come here so I can take my mind
off that," Pelham said. "When I'm
Please see RUSH/Page 5A


Serious brawl ends party, results in injuries, damage


Fight


reportedly between rival high schools


ASHLEY SORRELL
asorrell@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


A 24-year-old Beverly Hills man was
seriously injured in a fight that hap-
pened early Friday between rival high
schools, Citrus County Sheriff's Office
spokeswoman Gail Tierney said.


Chris Slater was airlifted to Shands
Hospital, where he underwent surgery
for a broken jaw and treatment for sev-
eral concussions, Tierney said.
The altercation involving 100 individ-
uals took place at 1:30 a.m. under power
lines near Turkey Oak Drive and
Holiday Drive, Tierney said.
Tierney said a party started at a pri-


vate residence on Elm Drive, but
moved to a dark area under the power
lines, when the youths heard that stu-
dents from a rival school were coming
to start a fight Students from Citrus,
Crystal River, Dunnellon and Lecanto
high schools attended the party,
Tierney said, but she didn't know what
school the attackers were from.
A deputy responded to a physical dis-
turbance at 2:03 a.m. at the power lines
and reported seeing five vehicles leav-


ing the area and heading in her direc-
tion, Tierney said. The deputy stopped
the vehicles and questioned the
teenagers in the vehicles.
Tierney said the teens all stated they
were not injured, but a fight had
occurred with people wielding or using
baseball bats and throwing beer bottles.
The youths advised the deputy that
one victim, Slater, had been carried to
Please see BRAWL/Page 4A


Windfall


boosts


county


budget

Increase in tax

revenues hefy

this past year
JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Tax revenue is so good this
year thanks to growth and
the real estate boom that the
Citrus County Commission
could reduce the property tax
rate 5 percent and still have
money to pay for 20 percent
increased spending in the gen-
eral fund.
That would mean rolling
back the
millage *WHAT:
rate from County
8.5553 mills Commission
this year, to budget
8.1450. workshop.
Because WHEN:
of a hefty 9 a.m.
increase in Wednesday,
tax revenue
during the WHERE:
past year Citrus
from the County
whopping Courthouse
$1.6 billion commission
increase in chambers.
total tax-
able values, the tax rate that
would be needed to raise the
same amount as spent in this
year's budget, which is called
the rollback rate, would be
7.2015 mills.
If the commission kept the
same millage as the current
year, 8.5553 mills, as recom-
mended by County
Administrator Richard Wesch
in his .tentative budget
unveiled Friday, it would have
$3.3 million to put toward
reserves or special projects. A
mill represents a dollar for
every $1,000 of taxable
accessed value.
Keeping the same tax rate
does not mean the taxpayer
would pay the same taxes,
however. Because of the
increased assessable value of
property, a tax bill .with the
same millage as the previous
year could be higher, especial-
ly when the total taxable val-
ues go up 22 percent, as they
did in Citrus County this year.

Please see BUDGET/Page 4A


Annie's Mailbox . 7C
Movies ......... 8C
Comics ......... 8C
Crossword ....... 7C
Editorial ........ 12A
Horoscope ....... 8C
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks ......... 10A
Three Sections


Summer so far


Intern Katie Hendrick's second installment
recounts adventures in Vienna./Sunday


Locks of Love


New name,
focus, vision
The
Homosassa
church once
known as
Solid Rock
Baptist
Church is now
the New Hope
Baptist
SChurch.
/1C


Congresswoman
questions policy
* Insurers deny
policy based on
travel plans./4A
* Convicted spy
Jonathan Pollard
loses appeal./9A
* Farming sees a
return to the days
of horse and
plow./13A


''' '! ; ' ''.'~:d;
'' '


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CITRUs COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ssrummy,,Juty 23, ,


Florida
LO TTERI ES-


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


CASH 3
3-9-2
PLAY 4
5-9-4-5
MEGA MONEY
6-14-26-41
MEGA BALL
I
FANTASY 5
2-7-12-23-35
THURSDAY, JULY 21
Cash 3:0 -4 -1
Play 4: 4 2 2 8
Fantasy 5: 1 -10 -12 -16 -28
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 336 $712.50
' 3-of-5 10,184 $9
WEDNESDAY, JULY 20
'Cash 3: 8 8 5
Play 4: 7 7 9 2
Fantasy 5:15 20 23 30 31
5-of-5 3 winners $73,442.82
' 4-df-5 252 $141
3-of-5 8,205 $12
Lotto: 1 -6-9-16-22-43
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 89 $3,661
4-of-6 5,173 $51
S3-of-6 95,279 $3.50
TUESDAY, JULY 19
Cash 3: 0 5 8
Play 4:0 1 4 2
Fantasy 5:1 12 26 27 32
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 245 $968
3-of-5 8,125 $11
Mega Money: 3 7 29 -41
Mega Ball: 8


S4-of-4 MB 1 winner
S4-of-4 6
3-of-4 MB 65
3-of-4 1,254
2-of-4 MB 2,213
S2-of-4 42,067
- 1-of-4MB 17,736


$800,000
$1,619
$327.50
$50.50
$20
$2
$2.50


MONDAY, JULY 18
Cash 3: 7 -1 -8
Play 4: 7 3 6 8
Fantasy 5:11 18 28 31 34
5-of-5 1 winner $205,977.64
4-of-5 269 $123.50
3-of-5 8,247 $11
SUNDAY, JULY 17
Cash 3: 9 7 8
Play 4: 2 3 8 3
Fantasy 5:10 -16 -28 -29- 33

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should doublecheck
the numbers printed above
with numbers officially posted
,by the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
.comr; by telephone, call (850)
487-7777.


'The Island' takes on clone role


DAVID GERMAIN
AP Movie Writer


Ewan McGregor's this clone with no
knowledge or experience of the outside
world. He's just busted out of a secret
facility where his kind are raised in pam-
pered idiocy until their human counter-
parts need kidneys or lungs or other spare
parts.
On the run from bad men with all the
tracking technology and firepower money
can by, McGregor and clone babe Scarlett
Johansson lay waste to their pursuers, sur-
viving explosions, gunfire, monster car
wrecks and a fall from a skyscraper.
Never having taken a driver's test, or
even seen a vehicle until hours before, our
hero hops on a flying motorcycle and
speeds off through heavy Los Angeles traf-
fic, outmaneuvering the helicopters and
security cars at his heels.
In the process, clone boy manages to
decimate half of downtown L.A.
Must be a Michael Bay movie.


k&.


= Movie REVIEW=
The good news is: "The Island" is a good
Michael Bay movie, which doesn't neces-
sarily mean it's a good film. It just means
it's not as bad as "Pearl Harbor" or "Bad
Boys II."
If you're looking for indiscriminate car-
nage, thunderous blasts, supernova
pyrotechnics and the heavy breathing of
test-tube lovers discovering the happy dif-
ferences between boy clones and girl
clones, by all means, see "The Island." It
delivers in a big way on all of the above.
You'll want to leave most of your brain
in a specimen jar by the door beforehand
to keep pesky logic from interfering with
your good time.
In a not-too-distant future, Lincoln Six-
Echo (McGregor) and Jordan Two-Delta
(Johansson) live among thousands of
clones of rich people hoping to prolong
their lives by keeping duplicates around
that can be hacked up for organs.
The clones live in pampered, ignorant


French, since Parker is a
native of France.
"It's a beautiful language. I
mean his whole family speaks
French and all his friends. I
mean I want to be in the con-
versation," she says. "I am
going to have to get with it"

State Street,
meet J.Lo.
Jennifer Lopez has selected
Marshall Field's store on State
Street as the first U.S. store to
house a boutique for her JLo
line of products. The first JLo


boutique opened in Moscow
last year.
Electric-pink cargo pocket
knit pants, a faux crocodile
Leather clutch purse. and a
wild rose camisole with a
removable garter belt are
among items likely to be fea-
tured at the singer-actress'
store within a store.
Planning with the
Minneapolis-based Field's
began in March.
Lopez, who began her
design career in 2001, is set to
open the Field's boutique on
Sept. 22.


Associated Press

NEW YORK "Desperate
Housewives" star Eva
Longoria has shrugged off
being snubbed by the
Academy of Television Arts &
Sciences in this year's Emmy
nominations.
"I'm new. I just arrived. I
didn't expect at all to be in the
minds of the
Academy," she
tells syndicat-
ed TV show
"Extra" in an
interview
Friday night.
Three of the
ABC show's
stars, Teri Hat- Eva
cher, Marcia Longoria
Cross and
Felicity Huflnan, were nomi-
nated for best comedy series
actress. (Also overlooked was
Nicollette Sheridan, who had
gotten a Golden Globe sup-
porting-actress nomination for
the show.)
"I was disconnected from
newspapers," says Longoria,
who was in China when the


nominations were announced
last week. "I didn't experience
the hoopla."
"Desperate Housewives," a
dark satire about life in subur-
bia, cleaned up with 15 nomi-
nations. The show asked to be
considered in the comedy
series category, usually home
to half-hour sitcoms.
"I'm so happy that we're in
the comedy category," says
Longoria. "I love going against
the traditional comedy"
On her budding romance
with Tony Parker of the San
Antonio Spurs, Longoria says:
"They (the press) got it right ...
it's so hard to keep things pri-
vate because then you com-
promise your
own lifestyle.
It's like I don't
want to hide, I
don't want to
eat in every
day... we have
a good time
and we don't
care what is Nicollette
written." Sheridan
Longoria
says she's decided to learn


bliss, implanted with dim memories of a
global catastrophe that forced humanity's
few survivors to move into a hermetically
sealed environment.
They exist in a holding pattern, health
and fitness carefully attended to by the
facility's overseers, awaiting the joyful day
when they will be picked to move to "the
island," a paradise which they've been
told is the last pathogen-free outdoor area
on the planet. The day his pal Jordan is
selected by "lottery" to go there, Lincoln
discovers it's all a sham, that the island-
bound actually are being filleted for their
internal components.
The movie essentially is a dumbed-
down take on "Logan's Run" and "THX
1138," two other tales of sci-fi rebels on the
lam. Sometimes that, and a big tub of pop-
corn, is all you need.
"The Island," a IreamWorks release, is
rated PG-13 for intense sequences of vio-
lence and action, some sexuality and lan-
guage. Running time: 136 minutes. Two
stars out of four.


The weather REPORT


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER


City H L F'cast City H L F'cast
Daytona Bch. 93 75 tstrm Miami 91 79 tstrm
Ft. Lauderdale 91 78 tstrm Ocala 93 74 tstrm
Fort Myers 93 77 tstrm Orlando 94 77 tstrm
Gainesville 92 74 tstrm Pensacola 92 78 tstrm
Homestead 90 77 tstrm Sarasota 91 78 tstrm
Jacksonville 92 75 tstrm Tallahassee 94 75 tstrm
Key West 91 81 ptcldy Tampa 91 80 tstrm
Lakeland 94 76 tstrm Vero Beach 93 73 tstrm
Melbourne 92 74 tstrm W. Palm Bch. 91 77 tstrm


West winds from 5 to 10 knots. Seas 2 to Gulf water
3 feet. Bay and inland waters a light chop. tem perature
Scattered showers and thunderstorms
today. 93

Taken at E mont Ke


Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 33.43 33.43 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 38.28 38.28 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 39.80 39.80 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 41.15 41.15 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
,3 o1,. In ,;. H.- .-, ..-.. :u sr..,ul,'..,:,rr, .-, 1 It, r ,, al DE al e,:l,:.. 1 "$ :; I -- i I
. ,R


City
Chassahowitzka
Crystal River
Withlacoochee
Homosassa


Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
8:42 a/3:57 a 7:44 p/3:43 p 9:14 a/4:37 a 8:37 p/4:32 p
7:03 a/1:19 a 6:05 p/1:05 p 7:35 a/1:59 a 6:58 p/1:54 p
4:50 a/10:53 a 3:52 p/11:47 p 5:22 a/11:42 a 4:45 p/-
7:54 a/2:56 a 6:56 p/2:42 p 8:26 a/3:36 a 7:49 p/3:31 p


FOUR DAY OUTLOOK
S 1 TODAY Exclusive daily forecast by:
High: 91 Low: 79
SPartly cloudy with scattered thun-
derstorms.
SUNDAY
S High: 90 Low: 79
Partly cloudy with scattered thunderstorms.

MONDAY
High: 91 Low: 79
SPartly cloudy with afternoon thunderstorms.


TUESDAY
High: 91 Low: 77
Partly cloudy with afternoon thunderstorms.


TEMPERATURE*
Friday
Record
Normal
Mean temp.
Departure from mean
PRECIPITATION*
Friday
Total for the month
Total for the year
Normal for the year


94/74
95/67
72/91
84
+2

0.05 in.
5.73 in.
27.49 in.
29.02 in.


*As of 6 p.m.from Hemando County Airport
UV INDEX: 8
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moder-
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE


Friday at 3 p.m. 30.07 in.
DEW POINT
Friday at 3 p.m. 73
HUMIDITY
Friday at 3 p.m. 87%
POLLEN COUNT**
Trees, grasses and weeds were
all light.
*Light only extreme allergic will show symp-
toms, moderate most allergic will experience
symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience
symptoms.
AIR QUALITY
Friday was moderate with pollut-
ants mainly ozone.


SUNSET TONIGHT........... 8:27 P.M.
SUNRISE TOMORROW.....................6:47 A.M.
S. MOONRISE TODAY......................... 10:35 P.M.
Z L2 AB .4 AI. 12 MII. 18 MOONSET TODAY .............................9:07 A.M.


DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
7/23 SATURDAY 8:10 1:56 8:38 2:24
7/24 SUNDAY 9:10 2:57 9:36 3:23


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.


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY
Friday Saturday
City H L Pop. Fcst H L
Albany 88 66 ptcldy 85 58
Albuquerque 91 70 .57 tstrm 94 69
Anchorage 69 55 fair 70 54
Asheville 87 66 ptcldy 88 65
Atlanta 90 72 .07 ptcldy 93 72
Atlantic City 92 73 .19 ptcldy 87 66
Austin 96 73 tstrm 96 73
Baltimore 92 71 ptcldy 90 68
Billings 89 66 ptcldy 92 59
Birmingham 93 73 ptcldy 95 73
Boise 10386 sunny 94 63
Boston 91 73 ptcldy 81 63
Brownsville 93 75 tstrm 92 77
Buffalo 84 75 ptcldy 82 60
Burlington, VT 85 66 .55 ptcldy 80 57
Charleston, SC 94 76 tstrm 93 77
Charleston, WV 84 68 ptcldy 90 64
Charlotte 95 71 ptcldy 93 72
Chicago 86 64 tstrm 90 73
Cincinnati 89 69 .25 ptcldy 90 70
Cleveland 84 73 .08 ptcldy 83 65
Columbia, SC 93 75 .15 ptcldy 96 75
Columbus, OH 88 72 .01 ptcldy 86 68
Concord 88 60 ptcldy 84 54
Corpus Christi 96 75 .10 tstrm 93 76
Dallas 10179 ptcldy 10178
Denver 10268 tstrm 99 66
Des Moines 92 75 .04 sunny 98 77
Detroit 88.73 ptcldy 85 67
El Paso 95 75 ptcldy 94 72
Evansville 91 70 .59 sunny 94 74
Harrisburg 87 69 .01 ptcldy 88 62
Hartford 91 65 ptcldy 86 60
Honolulu 90 75 ptcldy 89 78
Houston 93 75 .12 tstrm 92 76
Indianapolis 86 68 .05 ptcldy 90 70
Jackson .93 73 .01 ptcldy 97 75
Kansas City 98 76 sunny 10180
Las Vegas 10387 tstrm 10484
Little Rock 10172 ptcldy 99 76
Los Angeles 82 67 ptcldy 81 65
Louisville 88 69 .79 sunny 94 72
Memphis 94 76 ptcldy 98 75
Milwaukee 79 66 tstrm 85 71
Minneapolis 91 71 tstrm 93 73
Mobile 93 72 tstrm 93 76
Montgomery 92 73 .07 tstrm 96 75
Nashville 93 71 .15 sunny 95 73


Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 92 77 tstrm 92 77
New York City 93 73 ptcldy 87 69
Norfolk 89 77 ptcldy 89 72
Oklahoma City 99 71 ptcldy 10274
Omaha 99 76 sunny 10278
Palm Springs 11588 tstrm 10987
Philadelphia 92 76 ptcldy 90 68
Phoenix 11090 tstrm 10485
Pittsburgh 85 70 ptcldy 84 60
Portland, ME 86 64 .02 ptcldy 81 56
Portland, Ore 78 63 .12 ptcldy 81 54
Providence 94 68 ptcldy 85 63
Raleigh 96 73 ptcldy 94 71
Rapid City .95 65 tstrm 97 62
Reno 95 66 sunny 97 62
Rochester 83 71 ptcldy 83 58
Sacramento 92 58 sunny 10163
St. Louis 96 80 sunny 99 78
St. Ste. Marie 80 56 tstrm 79 62
Salt Lake City 10075 tstrm 94 70
San Antonio 95 76 tstrm 94 75
San Diego 85 70 ptcldy 82 67
San Francisco 72 61 sunny 76 57
Savannah 95 74 tstrm 93 76
Seattle 73 60 .25 ptcldy 73 54
Spokane 76 69 .01 sunny 83 53
Syracuse 85 69 ptcldy 83 57
Topeka 99 74 sunny 10377
Washington 92 74 ptcldy 91 69
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 115 Palm Springs, Calif. LOW42 Leadville, Colo.
'61~181


SATURDAY
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 88/78/ts
Amsterdam 71/56/pc
Athens 89/68/s
Beijing 90/75/ts
Berlin 72/57/sh
Bermuda 87/74/ts
Cairo 101/73/s
Calgary 77/55/ts
Havana 89/77/pc
Hong Kong 90/75/ts
Jerusalem 93/64/pc


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


88/65/s
74/51/sh
99/65/pc
87/56/ts
79/57/pc
78/61/ts
75/55/sh
80/66/pc
89/68/pc
67/50/pc
89/71/pc
83/63/pc
69/53/sh


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


Spotlight on PERSONALITIES


'Housewife' explains


she's not concerned


about award loss


Toil and trouble


Special to the Chronicle
Charlie Halsey and Sam Curran, right, mix while pretending
to make magic potions at the Harry Potter camp at the
South Street School in New Canaan, Conn., Wednesday. The
summer camp is modeled on Hogwarts, the magical fiction-
al boarding school Harry Potter and his wizard friends attend.


THE NATION


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ENTERTAINMENT


Today in
HISTORY---======

Today is Saturday, July 23, the
204th day of 2005. There are 161
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On July 23, 1886, New York
saloonkeeper Steve Brodie
claimed to have made a daredevil
plunge from the Brooklyn Bridge
into the East River.
On this date:
In 1885, Ulysses S. Grant, the
18th president of the United
States, died in Mount McGregor,
N.Y., at age 63.
In 1904, by some accounts, the
ice cream cone was invented by
Charles E. Menches during the
Louisiana Purchase Expositions.
In 1914, Austria-Hungary issued
an ultimatum to Serbia following
the killing of Archduke Francis
Ferdinand by a Serb assassin; the
dispute led to World War 1.
In 1945, French Marshal Henri
Petain who had headed the Vichy
government during World War II,
went on trial, charged with treason.
(He was condemned to death, but
his sentence was commuted.)
In 1952, Egyptian military offi-
cers led by Gamal Abdel Nasser
overthrew King Farouk I.
In 1967, rioting that claimed
some 43 lives erupted in Detroit.
In 1977, a jury in Washington,
D.C., convicted 12 Hanafi Muslims
of charges stemming from the
hostage siege at three buildings
the previous March.
Ten years ago: In a new get-
tough approach, the United
Nations ordered the first combat
unit from its force to Sarajevo to
take out any rebel Serb guns that
fired at U.N. peacekeepers.
Five years ago: President
Clinton rejoined the troubled
Middle East talks at Camp David
after hurrying back from a four-day
trip to Asia.
One year ago: Militants in Iraq
took an Egyptian diplomat
hostage, demanding his country
abandon any plans it had to send
security experts to Iraq.
Today's Birthdays: Actress
Gloria DeHaven is 80. Supreme
Court Justice Anthony M. Kennedy
is 69. Radio personality Don Imus
is 65. Rock singer David Essex is
58. Actor Larry Manetti is 58. Rock
musician Blair Thomton (Bachman
Turner Overdrive) is 55. Actor
Woody Harrelson is 44. Rock
musician Martin Gore (Depeche
Mode) is 44. Actor Eriq Lasalle is
43. Rock musician Slash is 40.
Thought for Today: "I'm a self-
made man, but I think if I had it to
do over again, I'd call in someone
else." Roland Young, English
actor (1887-1953).












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SATURDAY
JULY 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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Shearing locks for charity





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BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Anne Griffith, left, watches Friday while her daughter Mollie, 10, gets 15 inches of hair sheared by Mary Lee Woodley at The Golden
Clipper in Crystal River. Mollie is donating the hair to the Locks of Love organization in honor of her grandmother, Frances
Kowalski, who died last year of brain cancer.

Local youngster donates her cut hair in memory ofgrandmother


CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Smiling and squinting her
eyes as the scissors worked
through her thick brown
locks, 10-year-old Mollie
Griffith watched as her hair
instantly became 15 inches
shorter.
But instead of the cut hair
dropping to the floor and
being subsequently swept
into a dustbin, the hairstylist
gently smoothed the locks
and readied them for mail-
ing.
Mollie's hair will be sent to
the nonprofit organization
.Locks. of Love. The hair is
sent to Lake Worth and is


used to make wigs for finan-
cially disadvantaged chil-
dren ages 18 and younger
who suffer from an illness
that causes long-term hair
loss, typically cancer.
She decided to donate her
hair in mem-
ory of her ON TH
grandmoth-
er, Frances 0 For more inf
Kowalski, about Locks
who' died www.locksof
last year of
brain can-
cer.
"She was the best," Mollie
said.
Mollie thought the dona-
tion would be fitting, seeing
as one of their old traditions
was to get their hair cut


II

(


together, with her mother
Anne Griffith, followed by an
afternoon lunch.
"I just new that when she
did get it cut she would do it
for my mom," Griffith said.
Mollie learned about
sewing, knit-
E NET ting, cooking,
art and poet-
ormation ry from her
of Love visit grandmoth-
ove.org er, as well as
how to play
the recorder.
She loved her chocolate
chip cookies and the notes
her grandmother would
leave around the house for
her.
Golden Clippers stylist
Mary Woodley cut Mollie's,


Griffith's and Kowalski's
hair when they came in
together for years, and grew
to know them well, especial-
ly Kowalski.
"She loved everybody,"
Woodley said. "There wasn't
a person she didn't find some
good in."
Another local child recent-
ly donated her hair to Locks
of Love for the second time.
Nine-year-old Morgan
Slaymaker, who attends
Pope John Paul II Catholic
School with Mollie, donated
10 inches of her hair last
month.
"I decided to do it because
my hair always got real tang-
ly," Slaymaker said. "And it
felt good to donate it."


Center needs help for unfunded clients


Special to the Chronicle

The Key Training Center
needs to raise $150,000 to help
with ongoing costs of year-
round services and to support
its unfunded clients.
The following are a few of
the 16,000 individuals who are
on the state's waiting list for
services funding.
Leatha started with the Key
Center in 1987.
She attends the adult day
training program, where she
works in the sheltered work-
shop on simple product-
assembly work.
Leatha is going to classes to
work on her computer skills.
She likes to crochet, hook rugs
and color. Leatha loves to earn
money to be able to treat oth-
ers.


*%* -
..." -- ,
.

.,
Tim


Kristal


Key needs to raise $150,000 to help
with ongoing costs and unfunded clients.


Peter started with the Key
Center in 2005. He is currently
working at the Adult Day
Training program workshop
where he enjoys sealing bags
and being around his many
friends.
He takes classes to work on


his computer skills (typing
name and address) and to
learn the value of coins. Peter
also participates in the Key
Center's community inclusion
program activities.
Tim started with the Key
Center in 2004. Tim enjoys


playing his playstation games.
His goal is to make more
money so he can buy more
games.
He likes working on baseball
cards in the sheltered work-
shop. Tim also works at the
Lecanto Key Center store iri
the processing area. He partic-
ipates in community inclusion
activities such as fishing. He
also takes a computer class.
Kristal started with the Key
Center in 2004. She has a con-
tagious smile. Kristal attends
the Adult Day Training Pro-
gram and really enjoys her
class and classmates.
She likes helping her teach-
ers, especially her bus driver.
She is a good worker and is
working on making new
friends. She also likes to watch
television.


State suspends


licenses of day


care centers


Alleges children

were molested

Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE The
state suspended the licenses
of two church-affiliated day
care centers where children
allegedly were sexually
molested, forced to eat worms
and pick each other's noses
during employee-led games of
"Truth or Dare."
The former director of the
Kid's Palace centers and one
employee have been charged,
and the investigation is con-
tinuing.
The emergency suspension
order issued Thursday bars
Kid's Palace from reopening
either center without appeal-
ing, said John Harrell,
spokesman for the Florida
Department of Children &
Families.
"The suspension is due to
the serious nature of the alle-
gations," he said.
Terry Bork, an attorney for
Kid's Palace, wouldn't com-
ment Friday.
The former director of the
day care centers, Joshua
Palin, 25, has been charged
with molesting 10. children,
some of them during what
investigators said were twist-
ed games of Truth or Dare. He


is the son of the affiliated
church's pastor.
Palin was charged last
morith with molesting two
girls, ages 12 and 13, and more
charges were added this week
after Clay County sheriff's
investigators interviewed
children at the child care cen-
ters.
Palin is charged with "dar-
ing" children age 5 to 14 to
fondle him or each other or to
perform oral sex on each
other during a one-year span
ending last month.
The centers, which were
licensed for 176 children,
were operated by Faith
Ministries. The church did
not return calls Friday or ear-
lier in the week The church
closed the day care centers
June 15, but they could have
been reopened without the
license suspensions.
Palin is being held on
$500,000 bond in the Clay
County Jail. His attorney, Alan
Rosner, said Palin has plead-
ed not guilty, but declined fur-
ther comment
A day care center worker
Tammy Sue Warren, 29, is free
on $5,000 bond on a charge of
lewd and lascivious exhibi-
tion. According to the DCF
report, she lifted up her shirt
during a game of Truth or
Dare with the children. Her
attorney, James Thies Sr.,
wouldn't comment.


Rabies test on



fox is positive


Special.to the Chronicle

On July 9, the Citrus County
Health Department received
positive rabies test results on
a fox to which a person was
exposed on Mason Creek
Road in Old Homosassa. In
addition, another wild fox
reportedly attacked a person.
on West New York Street in
Old Homosassa.
Anyone who thinks they
may have been exposed to a
fox is asked to call the Health
Department at 527-0068.
Those persons with family
pets not vaccinated against
rabies and that may have
been in contact with a wild
fox, are asked to call Animal
Services at 726-7660.
The alert area is south of
the intersection of Mason
Creek Road and South
Hancock Road, east of Battle
Creek, north of Mason Creek
and bordering the
Chassahowitzka Swamp.
Raccoons, bats, foxes and
skunks commonly carry the
rabies virus. Rabbits, squir-
rels, hamsters, gerbils, rats
and other rodents are rarely
found to be infected and have
not been known to cause


Anyone who may
have been
exposed to a fox
is asked to call
the Health
Department at
527-0068.

rabies in humans in Florida.
Officials recommend resi-
dents and visitors throughout
the county follow these guide-
lines:
Vaccinate all dogs and
cats older than three months
by a licensed veterinarian.
Avoid all free-roaming
dogs, cats and wild animals.
Confine all dogs, cats and
captive wild mammals to the
owner's premises.
Do not feed or pet wild
animals.
Call the Citrus County
Health Department at 527-
0068 if someone is bitten or
scratched by an animal.
Call Citrus County Animal
Services to report any stray
animals at 726-7660.


County BRIEFS


Corrections


Hit-and-run
victim identified
Citrus County Sheriffs deputies
have identified the man who was
found in the eastbound lane of
County Road 486 at 1:20 a.m.
Thursday, spokeswoman Gail
Tierney said.
Michael Emery, 47, was
believed to be the victim of a hit-
and-run accident and deputies had
trouble identifying him, Tierney
said.
He is in stable condition at
Tampa General Hospital.
Deputies tried to get identifica-
tion through Emery's fingerprints,
but his hands were too calloused
to identify him, Tierney said.
She said Emery woke up at
Tampa General Hospital and wrote
his name for deputies.
The family has been contacted
and is aware of Emery's injuries.
Tierney said a sheriffs deputy
spoke Friday with Emery, but
Emery did not remember anything
about the incident.
She said the sheriff's office is


still actively pursuing this case and
asks anyone with information
regarding the incident to call 726-
1121 or the tip line at (888) 269-
8477.
Utilities office gives
boil water notice
Citrus County Utilities issued a
boil-water notice to residents and
businesses in the area of County
Road 486 and Fatima Avenue,
including McGee Drive.
The boil-water notice is the
result of a water line break. Due to
a loss in water pressure in the dis-
tribution system, the bacteriologi-
cal quality of water in that area is
questionable.
For more information, call 527-
7650.
Man faces several
drug-related charges
Citrus County Sheriffs deputies
arrested a 29-year-old Inglis man
Friday after discovering chemicals
used to make methamphetamine
in a motor home, according to a
report.


Michael S. Lane, 19471 SE 58th
Ave:, was arrested at 9:30 a.m. on
charges of possession of a con-
trolled substance, unlawful posses-
sion of a listed chemical, posses-
sion of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
According to the report, deputies
responded to 10055 Day Lily
Terrace, Crystal River, to assist the
Levy County's Sheriffs
Department and Florida
Department of Law Enforcement in
locating a subject wanted for ques-
tioning in a recent homicide.
Upon arriving at the residence,
deputies observed a 1979 Dodge
motor home parked in the drive-
way, according to the report.
Deputies knocked on the door
and made contact with Lane and
were able to observe, several
items used for the purpose of
manufacturing methamphetamine,
according to the report.
After receiving permission to
search Lane's motor home,
deputies discovered more items
used to manufacture methamphet-
amine, marijuana, and two pipes,


according to the report.
Lane admitted to deputies that
he did know of the items in his
motor home and had made
methamphetamine in the recent
past, according to the report.
Lane was placed under arrest
and transported to the Citrus
County Detention Facility.
His bond was set at $26,000.
Water district wants
input about sanctuary
The regional water district
invites public participation in a
workshop to update the manage-
ment plan for the Chassahowitzka
Riverine Swamp Sanctuary prop-
erty.
The Southwest Florida Water
Management District will hold the
workshop at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the
Homosassa Springs State Wildlife
Park visitor center on U.S. 19.
The district said in a press
release that the sanctuary encom-
passes about 5,700 acres, which
protects an extensive area of
coastal floodplain and accommo-
dates a variety of recreational


uses. It is bordered on the west by
the Chassahowitzka National
Wildlife Refuge, on the south by
the Chassahowitzka Wildlife
Management Area, and on the
east by the Homosassa Tract of
the Withlacoochee State Forest.
The property includes the
Chassahowitzka River
Campground and Recreation Area,
which is leased and operated by
Citrus County, which will continue
to manage that park. The district
manages the rest of the property's
natural resources.
The district emphasizes recre-
ational uses that are compatible
with the natural resources. Uses
proposed for or currently allowed
include hiking, camping, wildlife
observation, nature study and pic-
nicking. A boat ramp at the county
park provides boaters and pad-
dlers with access to the
Chassahowitzka River.
For more information, call
Eugene Kelly at the water district
at (800) 423-1476, Ext. 4464.

From staff reports


Due to a reporter's error, a
story on page 1A of Friday's
Chronicle, 'Tax holiday starts
Saturday" contained incorrect
information. The retail sales tax in
Citrus County is 6 percent.
Due to a reporter's error a
story on Page 1A in Wednesday's
Chronicle, "Board: Junk food off
the menus" and an editorial in
Friday's edition contained incor-
rect information. The school dis-
trict's decision to take junk food
out of schools applies only to food
sold in cafeterias.
Due to a reporter's error, a
story on Page 1A of Friday's
Chronicle, "Board finds dog park
fetching," contained incorrect
information. The Invemess Zoning
Board of Adjustment agreed to a
request to change wording in the
city's Land Development Code to
include dog parks in the definition
as a "private, passive park." The
20-acre site for the proposed dog
park will not be zoned for com-
mercial use.
The Chronicle regrets the
errors.


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.7.1




Ci'ln s CouN'iY (FL) CHRONICLE


Rep: Don't deny insurance based on travel


Associated Press

U.S. Rep. Debbie Wasserman
Schultz was outraged when she
applied for additional life insurance
and was denied because she might
travel to Israel at some unspecified
point So now she's planning to file a
bill to prevent the practice.
Even though Wasserman Schultz
didn't have a plane ticket, reserva-
tions or even travel dates in mind, she
was told in a letter from American
International Group, Inc., that they
wouldn't insure her because she's
thinking about going to the country.
"I would not have believed it if it


didn't happen to me personally,"
Wasserman Schultz said Friday.
The letter she received in March
said, "We will be able to reconsider
this decision once you have returned
from Israel and there are no future
plans to travel to any countries of con-
cern."
Wasserman Schultz, D-Fla., plans to
file a bill next week and is seeking
support from Florida Sens. Bill
Nelson and Mel Martinez. It would
make it illegal to deny, cancel or
charge higher insurance rates based
on a person's legal foreign travel
plans.
"Some companies will insure you,


some companies won't, some compa-
nies will charge you a higher premi-
um," she said. "I've heard numerous
stories by now of the same problem
happening to other people.
"We're talking about a country
that's a democracy, that's one of our
closest allies, that we can legally trav-
el to and in fact has a lower intention-
al death rate than we do in America."
She said 11 out of every 100,000 peo-
ple in Israel are murdered or killed in
an act of terrorism each year com-
pared to 17 out of 100,000 in the
United States, based on 2002 statis-
tics.
AIG said the policy on travel is stan-


dard in the industry.
"For American General, the guide-
line on any life insurance quote or
denial related to where somebody
travels is pegged to information that
we get from a company that reinsures
our life insurance policies," said
Chris Winans, a company spokesman.
"It is their guideline that governs our
policy"
The Washington-based American
Council on Life Insurers wouldn't
comment on individual companies'
policies, but recommended that some-
one should just try another company
if they are denied life insurance due
to travel plans.


"We do know that there are many
companies that do not ask questions
about travel, so we know that it is
widely available," said council
spokesman Jack Dolan.
The practice is also legal, said Bob
Lotane, a spokesman for the Florida
Department of Financial Services,
which oversees insurance regulation.
"We're not fans of the practice.
However, under Florida statute,
there's really nothing we can do to
prevent it," Lotane said.
The state does limit companies,
though, by requiring that they specifi-
cally ask about travel during the sub-
sequent two years.


Senators: White House pushing for drilling off Florida


Martinez, Nelon cite their disappointment


Associated Press


PENSACOLA Florida's two U.S.
senators criticized the White House on
Friday for trying to open new waters in
the Gulf of Mexico off Florida to oil
and natural gas drilling.
An administration spokeswoman
said President Bush continues to
oppose drilling off Florida but she con-
tended that doesn't include areas far
offshore in the Eastern Gulf covered
by the new proposal, which also calls
for new drilling in Alaska's Bristol Bay.
"I'm disappointed that the adminis-


tration has chosen to go down this
path," Sen. Mel Martinez, R-Fla, said
in a statement released by his office.
'Anyone who attempts to draw lines in
our waters or otherwise reopen this
issue will have a battle on their
hands."
Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., said the
administration proposal would violate
a moratorium on drilling in the
Eastern Gulf by giving control of some
Florida waters to Louisiana, a state
that supports offshore drilling.
'As I have stated repeatedly the
administration is hell-bent on drilling


off Florida," Nelson said in a news
release.
Nelson and other Florida politicians
have opposed lifting the moratorium
because they are afraid drilling acci-
dents could damage beaches vital to
Florida's environment and $50 billion
tourism industry.
The administration proposal is
based on a "seaward lateral bound-
ary" extending in a southeast direction
from the Louisiana-Mississippi line
toward the southern tip of Florida's
peninsula. It would give Louisiana
control over some waters more than
100 miles south of the Florida
Panhandle.
Nelson spokesman Dan McLaughlin


said that would violate the moratori-
um by opening areas east of the
Florida-Alabama state line.
Michele St Martin, a spokeswoman
for the White House Council on
Environmental Quality, which
advanced the new drilling plan, said
areas of the Eastern Gulf belonging to
Louisiana under seaward lateral
boundaries are exempt from the mora-
torium.
She said the Florida-Alabama line is
an artificial boundary that "exists for
planning purposes but it is not a legal
boundary."
"The White House is being deceit-
ful," McLaughlin said. "It is a flat-out
betrayal."


Nelson said he has notified the
Senate's chief negotiator, Sen. Pete
Domenici, R-N.M., and other members
of an energy bill conference commit-
tee that the administration proposal
would violate a promise by Senate
leaders to honor the moratorium.
The committee includes House and
Senate members trying to reach a com-
promise on differing versions of the
bill passed by the two chambers.
Nelson said he would use every
available means to block the final bill's
passage if it lifts the moratorium. He
and Martinez obtained the agreement
last month after Sen. Mary Landrieu,
D-La., made a similar proposal for the
energy bill.


22 people accused of Miami health care fraud


Cases related to false

reporting of auto

accident injuries

Associated Press

MIAMI Twenty two people were
charged Friday with health care fraud
related to the false reporting of auto
accident injuries that resulted in more
than $8 million in claims to 30 insurance


BUDGET
Continued from Page 1A

Homesteaded property tax increases
would be protected in great part, held to
the state cap of 3 percent, but non-home-
steaded properties, vacant land and com-
mercial properties would pay more than
before at the same millage rate. About
$294 million of the $1.6 billion in
increased total taxable value was due to
new construction, and the rest to revalua-
tion.
The decision of whether to roll back the
millage rate or to keep the same rate will
be up to the commissioners in the coming
weeks.
If they decide to keep the same millage
they have used for nine years, they could
put increased revenues toward their
reserves, Wesch said. He explained that
they currently have 6.4 percent of general
fund expenditures held in reserve. This
spring, commissioners decided that the
amount held in reserve needed to go up,
however.


BRAWL
Continued from Page 1A

the roadway and appeared to
be seriously injured, Tierney
said.
The deputy observed three
vehicles at a corner on Elm
Drive. Slater was an occu-
pant of one of the vehicles
and was disoriented, with


companies, the U.S. Attorney's Office
said.
Among those charged in a 33-count
indictment unsealed Friday were chiro-
practors and massage therapists who
were owners and employees of four
Miami-area medical clinics.
From November 2003 through July
2005, those charged conspired to commit
health care fraud by submitting fake
insurance claim forms for services that
were not medically necessary, or were
not performed, the indictment states.
The claims were submitted under per-
sonal injury protection provisions for

Their intent is to increase it a half-per-
cent a year, and the target is to get it at
least to 8 percent. Wesch said they could
also elect to put only part of the $3.3 mil-
lion to reserves or to put the money
toward new programs for which they have
not yet found funding, such as a stormwa-
ter utility. Wesch said they could also elect
to put it toward pressing needs, such as
affordable housing or sewer and water
projects, for instance, or a whole host of
other projects.
"That is all within the board's discre-
tion," he said.
The commission will hold a workshop
at 9 a.m. Wednesday in its chamber in the
courthouse to discuss the tentative budget
and its options.
This year's general fund is projected at
$79.05 million, or 19.9 percent more than
the fiscal year 2005 total of $65.91 million.
The total budget is $180.3 million, up from
$135 million in fiscal year 2005.
Wesch said one of the reasons the coun-
ty is able to fund increased needs and still
keep a same or lower tax rate is that when
the various departments budgeted earlier
this year, they did so on the premise that


blood around his mouth and
lumps on his head, Tierney
said.
Tierney said the deputy
made contact with a 17-year-
old girl who attended the.
party. The girl told the
deputy the party was under
control until word spread
that students from a rival
school were coming to fight,
Tierney said.
The girl was stopped by a


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alleged victims of auto accidents, who
were solicited to become patients of the
clinics, the indictment states.
The indictment lists 30 private insur-
ance companies, including State Farm,
Geico, AllState, Liberty Mutual, MetLife,
and United Auto Insurance. Some of the
insurance companies took part in the
investigation.
The defendants, who made their first
court appearances Friday, face sen-
tences ranging from five to 20 years in
prison on charges including health care
fraud, money laundering and conspira-
cy

the increased revenues would be 10 per-
cent higher than last year, rather than the
22.3 percent that actually occurred.
The budget includes 35 new positions,
12 of which are for staffing the new
Homosassa library. Fourteen of the 35
positions are funded by property taxes
and the rest for example in building
and development services are funded
by fees.
While the county contract with
Corrections Corp. of America, which runs
the jail, called for a 4 percent increase in
the inmate per diem cost (to $54.74), the
jail budget increased $1.43 million due to
the increased number of inmates being
held.
The budget also includes funding for
design for the widening County Road 486
from Forest Ridge Boulevard to U.S. 41,
for redesigning and constructing the
intersections at either end for Croft
Avenue at S.R. 44 and C.R. 486, for
redesign and construction of the parking
lot between the sheriff's office and the
courthouse in Inverness, and for design
and permitting of the county's solid waste
transfer facility.


group of individuals who
smashed the windshield of
her 2001 KIA and dented her
rear driver-side door and
hood by kicking and throwing
beer bottles, Tierney said.
The passenger in the girl's
vehicle, James Anderson, 20,
was hit in the face with a
beer bottle, but was not able
to identify who his attacker
was, Tierney said.
Anderson thought he had a


broken nose and transported
himself to Seven Rivers
Hospital, she said.
Tierney said the case has
been assigned to a detective
who is interviewing people
believed to have been at the
party.
She said names have been
surfacing and the case is still
actively under investigation.
No arrests or charges were
made.


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SATURDAY, July 23, 2005 5A


What's an aneurysm?


CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
When the news of Chet
Cole's abdominal aneurysm
spread among his friends and
family, many were confused by
the rare medical condition.
Dr. Ed Dodge, a retired fami-
ly practice physician and mem-
ber of the Key Training
Center's board of directors,
used an analogy to generally
explain the abdominal aortic
aneurysm.
"Imagine the inner tube of a
bicycle tire," Dodge said.


He said the aorta is a
large vein that carries
large amounts of blood .
to the lower part of the -
body
The aorta is similar
to the tire. If there is a
weak spot on the tire's
wall, part of it will bal-
loon out that's an
aneurysm, Dodge said.
The ballooned-out
portion is thinner than the rest
of the vein and is under more
pressure, making it more
prone to burst.
Dodge said abdominal
aneurysm ruptures are rare;


however, many may
have small- to medium-
size aneurysms and
never know. They are
S characterized by
abdominal or back
pain.
If an aneurysm rup-
tures, major internal
bleeding occurs and if
the person is not quick-
ly operated on, he or
she will bleed to death.
"It's a critical emergency,"
Dodge said. "It's a disaster."
He said the first 10 days after
the surgery are critical to a
patient's successful recovery.


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Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS Florida Gov. Jeb Bush on
Friday told a commission looking at streamlin-
ing U.S. military bases to put more military
resources into Florida, which he called "the
most military friendly state in the country."
Officials from Louisiana and Mississippi also
lined up Friday to try to persuade the Base
Closure and Realignment Commission that
closing bases and scrapping programs in their
states would be a mistake.
It was the last of several scheduled regional
hearings around the nation.
Florida is poised to gain jobs overall despite
big losses at Pensacola. According to Pentagon
figures, Florida would gain 2,757 jobs.
Florida officials argued against cuts at the
Naval Air Station in Pensacola, which is called
the "cradle of naval aviation" because of the
area's long history as a Navy training and oper-
ations center.
Under the Pentagon's plan, the base's. Navy
Officer Training Command would be moved to
Newport, R.I., and other training programs
would be consolidated with the Navy's person-
nel bureau at Millington, Tenn.
Florida officials say moving training to
Rhode Island makes little sense because many
officers would still return to Pensacola for
more training.
Instead, Florida officials argued that
Pensacola should become an even larger train-
.ing center because it would be a better invest-


ment than Rhode Island.
With 18,700 square miles of restricted air
space in the Gulf of Mexico, a sunny climate
and relatively low cost of living, Pensacola is an
ideal site for the Navy, retired Vice Admiral
Jack Fetterman told the commission.
Fetterman spoke on behalf of the air station.
"We in Pensacola love it, believe in it. We
have a good quality of life," he said. "We
believe it is a high risk move to execute this
plan."
Streamlining the base is estimated to cost
302 military jobs and about 1,280 civilian and
contractor jobs.
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., highlighted
Florida's location on the Gulf and Atlantic
Ocean as ideal airspace for weapons systems
training.
He called the Pentagon's recommendations
"illogical" because they do not take advantage
of Florida's existing military infrastructure.
Bush acknowledged that the commission
faced tough decisions and that it was necessary
to streamline the military, but he added that
the military should add programs in Florida.
He pointed out that the state has education-
al and other programs that favor military per-
sonnel and their families.
"All of these initiatives have made Florida
the most military-friendly state in the nation,"
he said.
Bush also argued that Florida's geography is
ideally suited for expanding the military's
presence in the state.


WALTER CARLSON/For the Chronicle
Chet Cole talks about featured Key Training Center clients and brothers Matthew, left, and Michael
Payne during the center's annual fund-raising dinner July 15.


FOUNDER
Continued from Page 1A

said. "You just never think he's
going to go down."
McBride encouraged the
community to keep Cole in
their thoughts and prayers as
he recovers.


RUSH
S Continued from Page 1A

here, everybody is friendly; I
like it here."
That was just one example
of the friendships formed dur-
ing the weeklong camp meant
to help kids who struggled in
middle school adjust to high
school.
Gene Burns said he origi-
nally decided to participate in
the camp to become familiar
with the floorplan of the
school, but continued coming
back to the camp to interact
with the friends he made.
"If I were at home, I would
just look for a job, sleep and
play video games," Burns said.
"This place is actually fun.
"I never thought I'd be say-
ing that about a school."
Solari said students were
identified by the middle
schools as being in need of
help because of below-aver-
age grades and FCAT test
scores. The students attended
the camp to learn about study
skills, being assertive and
working as a team.
Through a grant, area high
schools held camp from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m., beginning Monday
and ending Friday.
"The kids came in petrified
and now these kids are leaving
with confidence," Solari said.
Izaiah Betzold said he
thought the camp was weird
after the first day, but realized
the opportunity to gain confi-
dence and make new friends.
"I learned that if you listen
and open up you'll get more
friends," Betzold said. "People
will like you for who you are
and not what you have."
Much of the camp focused
on team building.
"We are attempting to lay
the foundation for team learn-
ing," said Rocky Tyler, LHS
geography teacher. "Kids have
to respect each other, listen
and be aware."
Tyler said the-students have
exceeded their expectations.
"They're a great group of
kids," he said.
A wide diversity of students
participated in the camp and
the interaction between the
different students was evi-
dent.
"They don't have anything to
prove to each other," Tyler
said. "They have safely gotten
to know each other."
LHS Principal Kelly Tyler
said it is important for camp
participants to become


KEY CARNIVAL AND TELETHON
FUND-RAISERS ON TAP FOR TODAY
* The carnival is fronr 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today at Key'.
Lecanto campus on State Road 44.
* The telethon is on WY'KE. Channel 14, from 9 a m. to 6 p.m.


Because hospital visitors are
restricted to family members
only, people who want to send



I learned
that if you listen
and open up,
you'll get more
friends.

Izaiah Betzoid
freshman going to LHS camp.

acquainted with the school's
layout and staff because start-


get-well wishes may send them
to 130 Heights Ave., Inverness,
FL 34452.

ing high school is a tough tran-
sition for many students.
Tyler said research shows if
students make good grades
their first year of high school,
then they will succeed, but if
they fall behind, they will have
a hard time catching up and
never finish high school.
"I definitely think the camp
is going to help give these kids
a head start," Tyler said. "I
think they've built strong rela-
tionships with each other and
the teachers. They have done
a fantastic job."


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) ClIIONICL:.







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Obi


tzuasrzes .


Special to the Chronicle
Supreme Court nominee John Roberts, left, and Senate Judiciary Committee member Sen. Richard
Durbin, D-II., pose for photographers on Capitol Hill, Friday in Washington.




Roberts receives



kind words from



another Republican
b gI


Associated Press

WASHINGTON Supreme
Court nominee John Roberts.
drew warm praise from a
Republican on the Senate
Judiciary Committee on
Friday, followed by a prod from
a Democrat on the panel to be
as "forthcoming and honest" as
possible at confirmation hear-
ings later this summer.
Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., who
opposed Roberts' confirmation
for his current federal appeals
court position in 2003, said he
did so because he was dissatis-
fied with his responsiveness to
questions. "If he is open and
honest I think it will go a long
way" toward a good hearing,
Durbin said.
Roberts' meeting with
Durbin, the Senate's second-
ranking Democrat, came after
a sit-down with Sen. Tom
Coburn, R-Okla., who won his
seat last fall.
"My litmus test is, do they
believe in the limited role of
the court in terms of following
and interpreting the constitu-
tion and not making policy,"
Coburn said, "and I'm con-
vinced right now that he is
interested in limiting their
decisions to what constitution-
ally they're supposed to do."
Coburn said after his meet-
ing with Roberts he would
have preferred a nominee who
would reverse Roe v. Wade, but
said it was "more critical to get
someone who's on the side of
the Constitution and its strict
interpretation."
Roberts paid courtesy calls


on leading senators for a third
straight day as President Bush
renewed his call for a confir-
mation vote before the
Supreme Court begins a new
term on Oct. 3.
"I urge senators from both
political parties to rise above
needless partisanship and give
this good man a fair hearing
and a vote as quickly as possi-
ble so he can be seated on the
bench prior to the reconvening
of the Supreme Court" the
president said in Atlanta.
No dates have been set for
Judiciary COmmittee hearings
on Bush's pick to fill the first
vacancy on the high court in 11
years. They are expected to be
held in late August or early
September.
Within two days of Bush's
announcement of his choice of
Roberts, several Democrats
said they doubted that their
party would try to filibuster his
confirmation. But many in the
party said at the same time that
not enough is known about the
federal appellate court judge
and former official in the
Reagan administration and the
first Bush administration.
Democrats will search for
documents in their efforts to
learn more about how Roberts
would comport himself on the
high court, characterized in
these times by its delicate
power balance among conser-
vatives, moderates and liber-
als.
Democrats, indeed, stalled
two of Bush's high-profile nom-
inees by demanding docu-
ments the White House did not


want to provide about John
Bolton and Miguel Estrada. It
is not clear what senators
would do should the adminis-
tration deny them information
from similar requests involving
Roberts.
"Hopefully, they won't ask for
things they shouldn't, and
hopefully the administration
won't withhold the things they
shouldn't," said Sen. Ben
Nelson, D-Neb.
Roberts has gotten some
glowing reviews after his first
two days of glad-handing on
Capitol Hill.
Roberts is "a .nonactivist
judge, which everyone is look-
ing for," said the committee
chairman, Sen. Arlen Specter,
R-Pa. Added a former chair-
man, Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-
Utah: "He's the type of guy
you'd want to live next door to."
Some of the 14 senators -
sevenr from each party who
halted filibusters of President
Bush's judicial nominees also
praised Roberts.
That means a Democratic
blockade is unlikely of his
ascension to the high court to
replace the retiring Sandra
Day O'Connor
Nelson said Bush had made
a "wise choice." Said Sen.
Mark Pryor, D-Ark, "So far, so
good."
Roberts, said Sen. Joe
Lieberman, D-Conn., is "a
credible nominee, and not one
that as far as we know now
- has a record that in any
sense could be described as
extremist."


Florence
Carella, 79
INVERNESS
Florence Marie Carella, 79,
Inverness, died Thursday, July
21, 2005, at Citrus Memorial
Hospital.
A native of New York, N.Y,
she was born Sept. 23, 1925 to
Henry and Anna (Willeka)
Schneeman. She moved to this
area in 1971 from Long Island,
N.Y, and was a homemaker.
Her enjoyment of life includ-
ed making crafts and jewelry
She was Catholic.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 44 years, Louis J.
Carella of Inverness; two sons,
Wallace Wright and wife, Carol,
of Indian River Beach and
Lawrence Wright and wife,
Linda, of Beverly Hills; five
grandchildren; and one great-
grandchild.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.

Charles
Dunavant, 59
CRYSTAL RIVER
Charles Edward Dunavant,
59, Crystal River, died Friday,
July 22, 2005, at his home
under the care of his family
and Citrus County Hospice.
A native of Charleston, W
Va., he moved here from
Milton, W Va., one year ago.
Mr Dunavant was an admin-
istrative technician for the
State of West Virginia.
He was a retired Command
Sergeant
Major of the
U.S. Army
Reserve in
West Virginia
and was a
member of the VFW Post No.
9097 of Mason, W Va., the
American Legion Post No. 0140
of New Haven, W Va., and the
AmVets Post No. 0008 of St
Petersburg.
He was Baptist and was a
member of Beulah. Ann
Missionary Baptist Church of
Ona, W Va., and attended Red
Level Baptist Church of Crystal
River.
Survivors include his wife of
more than 30 years, Sharon A.
Dunavant of Crystal River; one
son, Timothy Wayne Dunavant
of Little River, S.C.; two daugh-
ters, Theresa Lee McKinney of
Milton, W Va., and Patricia
Eileen Summers of Nitro, W
Va.; three brothers, Chester
Dunavant of Rock Hill, S.C.,
George W Dunavant of Geneva,
Ohio, and Malcolm Cartwright
of Myrtle Beach, S.C.; three sis-
ters, Betty Jane Perrington of
Long, S.C., Lois Ann Medlen of
Hernshaw, W Va., and Linda
Cartwright of Boone County, W
Va.; seven grandchildren,
Brandon McKinney, Amanda


McKinney, Jonathan
McKinney, Nicole Dunavant,
Allison Dunavant, Cody
Dunavant and Stephanie
Summers; and numerous
nieces and nephews.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Dunnellon.

Eugene
Frederick, 77
PENSACOLA
Eugene Frederick, 77,
Pensacola, died Friday morn-
ing, July 8, 2005, at a local hos-
pital.
Mr Frederick was born Sept
24, 1927 in Fredericksburg,
Ind., to Logan J. and Adela
(Davidson)
Frederick He
was in the U.S.
Army from
1948-1952 and
the U.S. Air
Force from
1952 until his retirement in
1972, during which he served
tours in Korea and Vietnam.
He was preceded in death by
his parents; brothers, John M.
Frederick, Alexander
Frederick and James Richard
Frederick; and sister, Tillie
Faye McCullough.
Survivors include two broth-
ers, Robert C. Frederick and
Larry J. Frederick; four sisters,
Ruby M. Amundson, Mary
Cummins, Sylvia Wasmundt
and Rose Marie Abell; and
numerous nieces, nephews
and friends.
Eastern Gate Funeral Home
was in charge of arrangements.

Andrew Pepin, 69
INVERNESS
Andrew Joseph Pepin, 69,
Inverness, died Thursday, July
21, 2005, at Citrus Memorial
Hospital.
A native of Lewiston, Maine,
he was born Oct. 11, 1935, to
Joseph and Lydia Pepin and
moved to this area in 1987 from
Lewiston,
where he
owned and
operated his
own account-
ing service.
He served in
the U.S. Navy
and was a
member of the Andrew
American Pepin
Legion Post in
L ew'i s to n,
Maine, and a
life member of
VFW Post No.
4337 of
Inverness.
He enjoyed
woodcarving and was a mem-
ber of the Nature Coast
Carving Club.
He was Catholic and
belonged to Our Lady of
Fatima Parish and the Knights


House endorses NASA missions r-


of Columbus.
Survivors include his wife of
47 years, Yvette Pepin of
Inverness; son, Mark Pepin
and wife, Becky, of Lewiston,
Maine; daughter, Colette Young
and husband, Jim, of Billerica,
Mass.; his mother, Lydia Pepin
Beaulieu of Lewiston, Maine;
brother, Richard Pepin and
wife, Solange, of Lewiston,
Maine; five grandchildren; and
three great-grandchildren.
Cremation arrangements
will be private.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home with Crematory,
Inverness.

Fontella
Shade, 87
HOMOSASSA
Fontella "Fonty" L. Shade,
87, Homosassa, died Tuesday,
July 19, 2005.
Mrs. Shade was born April
21, 1918, in Ashland, Kan.,
daughter of Harry and Minnie
Lee Manewal.
She moved to Sugarmill
Woods with her late husband,
Dr. Harold Shade, from
Seminole in 1979. They were
originally from Lansing, Mich.
Mrs. Shade was a former
member of the Homosassa
Christian Women's Club, The
Sugarmill Chorale, and a very
active member of the First
United Methodist Church of
Homosassa, where she sang in
the choir. She worked with the
children and was very active
with the United Methodist
Women.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Dr. Harold
Shade, and her daughter
Trudy.
Survivors include her son,
Terry Shade of Colorado
Springs, Colo.; and three
grandsons, Christopher, Troy
and Nickolas.
National Cremation Society,
Brooksville.
Click on http://www.chroni-
cleonline.com to view archived
local obituaries.

Funeral NOTICE

Fontella "Fonty" L Shade. A
memorial service for Mrs.
Shade will be conducted at 2
p.m. Tuesday, July 26, 2005, at
the First United Methodist
Church, 8831 W Bradshaw St,
Homosassa. The Rev. Mark
Whittaker will officiate. In lieu
of flowers, those who wish may
make a memorial contribution
in her name to the Florida
United Methodist Children's
Home, PO. Box 6299, Deltona,
FL 32728.




Una,.. E. Oaui
'Funeral H0ome 'With Cremarory
Lee Williams
Private Cremation Arrangements
Joseph P. Mistretta, Jr.
Private Cremation Arrangements
Alton "Corky" Trowell
Memorial Service: Sat 1pm
First Presbyterian Church, Crystal River
Johnny Rowe
Memorial Service: Sat 1pm Chapel
Philip Lanzarone
Viewing: Sat 3-5pm
Burial & Services in New York
Andrew Pepin
Private Cremation Arrangements
Wendell Pike
Private Cremation Arrangements
Florence Carella
Arrangements Pending

726-8323


Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
House Friday overwhelmingly
endorsed President Bush's
vision to send man back to the
Moon and eventually on to
Mars as it passed a bill to set
NASA policy for the next two
years.
The bill passed 383-15 after a
collegial debate in which law-
makers stressed their commit-
ment to not just Bush's ambi-
tious space exploration plans
but also to traditional NASA
programs such as science and
aeronautics.
There is some tension
between Congress and the
White House over the balance
between Bush's vision for
space exploration and other
NASA initiatives. Originally,
the measure would have shift-
ed $1.3 billion in funds from
exploration to other NASA pro-
grams. But after administra-
tion objections lawmakers
added the money back to the
budget for exploration during
debate. That was done by
adding to the bill's bottom line
- now at $34.7 billion not at
the expense of science.
Democratic Rep. Bart
Gordon of Tennessee said
Bush's ambitious Moon and
Mars missions "should not be


done by cannibalizing other
NASA missions."
The bill is the first NASA pol-
icy measure its budget is
funded by a separate bill to
pass the House in five years. It
advanced as the space agency
tries to rebound from the
Columbia disaster in February
2003 with the launch of the
space shuttle Discovery next
Tuesday
The measure permits but
does not explicitly endorse


retiring the fleet by 2010, as the
administration would like to
do. It directs the agency to
launch a new vehicle which
would lack the capabilities of
the shuttle but could travel to
the International Space
Station. NASA's plans call for a
new vehicle to be ready by
2014, which unnerves lawmak-
ers who do not want the United
States to have to rely on other
countries to catch a lift to the
space station.


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OBITUARIES


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-.-- -: -: :


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7A
SATURDAY
JULY 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Library slates public forum


Residents invited

to see plans for new

Homosassa library
Special to the Chronicle

The Citrus County Library
System (CCLS) and the Friends of
the Library of Homosassa invite
the residents of Citrus County to a
public forum to see conceptual
plans of the new Homosassa Public
Library.
The meeting will be at 2 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 11, at the Sugarmill
Woods Country Club, 1 Douglas St.,
Homosassa.
In attendance to answer ques-
tions will be representatives of
Schenkel Shultz Architecture,
Citrus County officials, library
staff, members of the library advi-
sory board and library friends'
groups.


TO ATTEND FORUM
I Meeting will be at 2 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 11, at the
Sugarmill Woods Country
Club, 1 Douglas St.,
Homosassa.
N For information, call the
Citrus Counts Library Systerr
from 8 a.m to 5 p.m.
Monday to Friday at 746
90"7. TT'i, Fax at -46.9493
or visit library system's Web
site at www.cclib.org CCLS
administrative offices are at
425 W. Poosevelt Blvd..
Beverly Hills.

The site for the new library is the
corner of Grover Cleveland
Boulevard and South Grandmarch
Avenue. Feel free to visit the site
before or after the meeting.
For more information, call the
Citrus County Library System
administrative offices at 746-9077,
TTY/Fax.


KAREN SLASKA/Special to the Chronicle
The Crystal River Kings Bay Lions Club recently donated $100 for new large-print children's
books at the Lakes Region Library in Inverness. Standing, from left, are: Donna Bockskopf,
Friends of Lakes Region Library treasurer; Marty Brown, Lions Club president; Diane Cary,
Lakes Region youth librarian; and Judy Rose, Friends director. Seated, from left, are young
library patrons Shannon Brown and Drew Rose.


Legion sends juniors to Girls State


Special
to the Chronicle

Blanton Thompson
American Legion
Unit 155 was proud to
sponsor three high
school juniors to
attend the Girls State
program in
Tallahassee.
Girls State is an
annual program
sponsored by the
American Legion
Auxiliary, and pro-
vides citizenship
training for 300 girls
-. statewide in their
junior year of high
school. The program
gives girls an oppor-
tunity to live together
as self-governing citi-
zens. It also informs
them about the
duties, privileges,
rights and responsi-
bilities of American
citizenship, so they
may understand and
participate in the
functioning of its gov-
ernment. It also helps
them grasp the mean-
ing of some of the
responsibilities they
must assume when
they become adults.
The girls spent a


Special to the Chronicle
High school juniors depart for Girls State at Florida State University in Tallahassee. Front row,
from left, are: Mrs. Shah, delegate's mother; Evelyn Whitman and Darlene Frey, unit members;
Sara Shah, Girls State delegate; Elfie Baker, unit Girls State chairwoman; Jean Morrow, Girls
State delegate; and Mr. Morrow, delegate's father. Back row, from left, are: Samantha Hoffman,
Girls State delegate; Chelsey Ray, friend; Marie Pink, unit member; and Barbara Logan, unit pres-
ident.


week at Florida State
University in Talla-
hassee, where they
elected their own sen-
ators, representatives
and governor for the


fictitious state of
Seminole. They also
visited the Capitol
and worked in the
Senate chambers
drafting bills on


which they later
voted. The girls also
got to meet important
government figures,
including the gover-
nor.


For information
about Girls State and
the auxiliary, call
Barbara Logan, unit
president, at 795-
4233.


Toastmasters have fun learning to speak


NICK MASELLI
Special to the Chronicle

I think many people
already associate Toast-
masters International with
public speaking. How about
fun? Yes, fun! Most people
dread the thought of speaking
in public they'd rank it
right up there with a visit to
the dentist in terms of fun -
yet, membership in
Toastmasters can be an enjoy-
able and rewarding part of
your life.
Perhaps you've thought
about developing your pres-
entation skills to enhance
your career. Maybe you've
wanted to take a more active
role in your church or civic
organization, but fear of
speaking in public has held
you back You've heard about
Toastmasters, but don't know
what to expect. OK, maybe a
little visualization exercise
will help.
Did you ever give a presen-
tation in school or at the
office? Let me see if I can
describe your experience.
You were given a positive and
enthusiastic introduction. As


Special to the Chronicle
Radiant Ridge Toastmasters recently inducted its newest mem-
ber, Loretta Ingerman. From left are: Jeanne Mclntosh, vice
president for membership; Ingerman; and Renate Wilms, club
president.


you approached the lectern,
everyone in the room
applauded. You were a little
nervous, but you gave your
speech and at the end, every-
one again broke into enthusi-
astic applause.
You felt really good about


yourself and your presenta-
tion. Every member of the
audience wrote you a note
telling you what they liked
about your presentation and
passed it to you after you sat
down.
Did I get it right? Was this


your experience? No? Well,
this exactly describes your
presentation at a
Toastmasters club. A Toast-
masters club provides a mutu-
ally supportive and positive
learning environment where
you can develop your commu-
nication and leadership
skills. You need never worry
about "bombing" your speech.
You'll be offered positive sup-
port and suggestions for
improvement never criti-
cism. How does this sound to
you? Are we having fun yet?
Really, the fun starts with
your first visit to your local
Toastmasters club. You'll be
given a warm welcome, you
can get a feel for how things
are done, and no one will
pressure you to speak How
can you go wrong?
Radiant Ridge Toast-
masters meets at 7 p.m.
Wednesday at Champs Soft-
ware in Crystal River. Call
Jeanne McIntosh at 746-5660
or Nick Maselli at 527-1855 for
more information or visit the
Web site at radiantridge.free
toasthostcom.
I look forward to seeing you
at our next meeting!


Area authors will sign anthology Aug. 6


Special to the Chronicle
"Touch of Paradise" and
"Return to Paradise" are col-
lections of short stories writ-
ten by 10 area authors.
Duke Stoetzer, Betty
Stoetzer, Susan Stees,
Barbara Conner, Barbara
Schmidt, Georgia Kish, C.E.


Noah, Ann Austin, Jean
Bowie and Howard Rowland
have contributed stories
about ordinary people who
are engaged in extraordinary
searches for truth and happi-
ness within the confinement
of a real paradise.
Our Florida Books & Art
will host an author signing for


this colorful literary group
from 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
6. Refreshments will be
served.
This signing coincides with
the "Summer Night Fest,"
sponsored by the Historic
Village of Dunnellon.
Featuring several musical
groups, food vendors, draw-


ings, antique cars and a few
other surprises, "Summer
Night Fest" promises to be a
very entertaining evening.
For information, call Our
Florida Books & Art is at
20709 W Pennsylvania Ave.,
Dunnellon, in the heart of the
Historic Village at (352) 489-
3114.


One step


leads to


another

B eing a writer is something
that most everyone can do.
It's easy to sit down and just
write, as opposed to playing soccer
or chess. But
what a lot of
people don't
understand is
that some-
times it's
hard to find
just the right
words to
make your
reader un- Shalyn Barker
derstand
what in the FULL
world you are PLATIE
talking about.
So, whenever I get compliments
about my stories, I know I am doing
the job. After all, you nmow what in
the world I am talking about
That's a huge thing to a writer
whose career hasn't been very long.
Granted, I do have a bachelor of arts
in English, but most of my time in
school was spent studying the his-
torical aspect of literature, not mak-
ing the concepts happen on paper
by, myself.
So you can imagine when I first
got my column with the Chronicle, I
was beyond excited. It was a great
start to do something I love. And the
fact that the editors enjoyed read-
ing my submission was exciting, too.
It gave me more confidence to
throw my words out there to see
what I could do. And that's exactly
what I did.
A few weeks later, I sent an article
to Goldrush Magazine. Goldrush is a
trade magazine for dance teachers
mailed to 22,000 studios nation-
wide. I wrote the editor, Rhee Gold
- get it? Goldrush, and told him
I was planning to submit. He wrote
me back immediately, and told me
he was looking forward to the arti-
cle I proposed about starting a com-
petitive dance team in a rural com-
munity.
After submitting the article, he
wrote me back and told me it would
be featured in the first anniversary
issue in July. What great news! I
waited patiently for four months. ...
Not really every day toward the
end of June, my mother got sick of
me checking her mailbox before she
did.
Finally, on a day my tire went flat,
my mother and I went to get it
repaired, and she said she had-
something to cheer me up. I had to
close my eyes when she placed the
"contributing writers" page on my
lap. When I opened them, there was
my picture next to some of the most
prestigious dance teachers in the
country I thought I was going to be
sick with excitement
It's such an honor to have the best
two audiences Citrus County and
a whole bunch of dance teachers
like myself. It's amazing what you
can accomplish when you throw
yourself out there. Hopefully, you'll
do the same.

Shalyn Barker resides with her
husband, Patrick and
daughter, Emmy, in the Beverly
Hills area. All three are
lifelong residents of Citrus County.
She can be reached at
citrusamom@yahoo.com.


News NOTES

British club
to gather Monday
The British American Club of
Citrus County will meet at 7 p.m.
Monday at the Beverly Hills
Recreation Association, 77 Civic
Circle Beverly Hills, off Forest
Ridge Boulevard.
Meetings finish at 9 p.m.
Members enjoy outings to the-
aters, picnics, river trips or simi-
lar excursions.
At the monthly meetings, a
speaker usually presents topics
of local or British interest.
Refreshments are served at the
interval. Visitors are welcome to
attend meetings.
There will not be a meeting in
August.
For information, call Barry
Meyer, club president, at 637-
6479.
WTI driving class
to start Tuesday
The V\ithlacoochee Technical
Institute is now accepting appli-
cations for the Commercial
Vehicle Driving Program.
Applications can be picked up in
Student Services. Class will
meet from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Thursday for
nine weeks. The next class is
scheduled to start Tuesday.
The total cost of tuition, sup-
plies, books and lab fees is
about $1,560. Financial assis-
tance is available through WIA
(Workforce Investment Act) for
students who qualify.
This course does not require
a high school diploma but stu-
dents must be 21 years of age
or older. Call Student Services
at 726-2430.
CRMS to register
hew pupils
Crystal River Middle School
registration for pupils new to the
area is Thursday to Friday, Aug.
5. Parents must bring the pupil's
birth certificate, Social Security
number, Florida blue immuniza-
tion card from the health depart-
ment and final report card from
the previous school. Proof of
residential address must be
shown before registration can
take place. All legal papers,
such as custody or guardian-
ship, should be presented at this
time, as well.
CRMS to have
open house
Open house for all retuming
seventh- and eighth-grade
pupils, as well as sixth-grade
pupils who have moved up from
feeder schools will be from 2 to
5 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 9. Pupils
will receive schedules, meet
teachers and take care of lock-
ers and buses at this time.
Parents must accompany pupils
to fill out a new emergency card.
The pupil's Social Security num-
ber is required. New pupils who
have registered prior to Aug. 5
will have a schedule at open
house.
Corvettes, Harleys
to cruise in
Inverness Golf and Country
Club, 3150 S. Country Club
Drive, Inverness, will host its first
Corvette and Harley-Davidson
Cruise-In on Friday.
Trophies to top three:
Cl to C3 Corvettes.
C4 to C6 Corvettes.
Harley-Davidgon Cycles
and Custom Bikes.
Car and/or cycle registration
will be from 5 to 7 p.m. with
judging from 7 to 8 p,m.
Dinner available for car and
cycle entries and guests from 5
to 8:30 p.m. Music and dancing
to music of the '50s to '60s from
7. to 10 p.m.

Pet SPOTLIGHT

Neighborhood
watchers


Special to the Chronicle
Benji's and Boogle's favorite
pastime is to sit on the back
of the sofa and look out the
window.


~g~E~~


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''-~ L.. .;r










224-0723-SACRN



BUDGET SUMMARY



SCHOOL BOARD OF CITRUS COUNTY


FISCALYEAR 2005-2006


Proposed Millage Levy
Operating
Local Effort
Discretionary
Supplemental Discretionary
DebtService
Capital Outlay
Total


THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF
THE SCHOOL BOARD OF CITRUS COUNTY ARE 4.38% MORE
THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES


ESTIMATED REVENUES GENERAL SPECIAL REVENUE DEBTSERVICE CAPITAL PROJECTS INTERNAL SERVICE TRUST&AGENCY FUNDSTOTALALL FUNDS
FEDERAL 460,000 11.674339 12.134.339
STATE SOURCES 48.591.864 88.687 558.700 4.346,821 ___ ______ _53.586.072
LOCALSOURCES 51,321.054 1.035,000 ____18,030.930 7,611.527 120,000 78,118.511
TOTAL REVENUES 100,372,918 12.798,026 558.700 22,377,751 7,611.527 120,000 143,838,922

TRANSFERSIN 3,200.000 70,000 3.270.000
NONREVENUE SOURCES 0___________________0
FUND BALANCES JULY 1.2005 7,449.304 2,420,185 130,950 25,042,70 :.124.515 174.863 36.342.467
TOTAL REVENUES AND BALANCES 111,022.222 15.288191 689,650 47,420.421 8.736.042 294.863 183.451.389
EXPENDITURES __
INSTRUCTION 59,681,352 5.209,932 64,891.284
PUPILPERSONNELSERVCES 4,484,012 783,230__ __ ____5.267,242
INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA SERVICES 1.969.056 1,969.056
INSTRUCTIONAL & CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT SERVE. 2.614,718 2.250.126 4.864,844
INSTRUCTIONALSTAFFTRAINING 400.402 266.734 ________________________667.136
INSTRUCTION RELATED TECHNOLOGY 1,393,482
BOARD OF EDUCATION 1,268.133 1.268,133
GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 369.878 176.607 56,_485
SCHOOLADMINISTRAT1ON 7,649.860 ,_____64,.860
FACITIESACQUISITION &CONSTRUCTION 379,779 53.320 _________ _43.142,108 43,575.207
FISCALSERVICES 785,05 785.055
FOOD SERVICES _______5.510,07 ______5.510.607
CENTALSERVICES 2.107.257 ______7,611,527 9.718,784
PUPILTRANSPORTATION SERVICES 6.644237 6.490 6,_____650,727
OPERATION OF PANT 8.6068,408 _8_.606.408
MAINTENANCE OFPLANT 28,03.967 2,_______ _________2.803.967
ADMINISTRATIVE TECHNOLOGY SERVICES 907,865 907.865
COMMUNITY SERVICES 516,294 599.087 _________, 120.000 1235.381
DEBTSERVICES _____ 558.700 ___558,700
INTERNALACCOUNTS 0
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 102.581,755 4856,133 558,700 43,142.108 7.611,527 120,000 168870,223
TRANSFERS OUT 2700000 3.000.000 _____ 3__270
FUND BALANCES JUNE 30.2006 8,170.467 432,058 130,950 1.278.313 1.124515 174863 't311166
TOTALEXPENDITURESTRANSFERS & BALANCES 111,022222 15288,191 689,50 47,420,421 8.736.042 294.883 183.451t89


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FLE IN THE OFFICES OFTHE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITYAS APUBC RECORD



A HISTORICAL SUMMARY OF FINANCIAL AND DEMOGRAPHIC DATA


Total Revenues
(Federal, State, Local)
2004-05 $ 125,050,679
1999-00 $ 98,341,100
1994-95 $ 77,669,556










Capital Project Revenues


2004-05
1999-00
1994-95


16,571,165
11,522,112
10,228,526


Number of Unweighted FTE


2004-05
1999-00
1994-95


15,438
14,607
14,161


Total Number of Employees


Total Revenues (Federal, State, Local)

$ 140,000,000
$ 120 000,000 -
S 100,000,000.
$ 8O0,000,000 .. .....--
$ 60,000,000
S40 00.00000
$ 20,000,000 .
$0
2004-05 1999-00 1994-95
Years

Capital Project Revenues

$ 18.000,000
$ 16000000 D ---
$ 14 000,000 -
$ 12,000,000 .. -
$s 10.0000000 -- ............--
$ 8,000,000
$ 6,000,000 -
4,000 ,o0 .................I...
$ 4,000,000 -
$ 2,000,000 -
$ o 0
2004-05 1999-00 1994-95
Years

Number of Unweighted FTE

16,000
15500 -.'." ..... ...



14,500 ..---.-.

14,000

13,500
2004-05 1999-00 1994-95
Years

Total Number of Employees

2,500

1,000 -
500
E 1,000

500 .............. ........
01
2004-05 1999-00 1994-95
Years


Total Current Operating Revenues

$ 120.,000,000---
$ 100.00O,0

S1080,000,000 -.......................... --...
$s 68O0000 ,
$ 40,000,000 -
$ 2000000,0
S 0


2004-05 1999-00
Years


Debt Service Revenues

$ 570,000
$ 560,000 .........
$ 540,000
$ 530,000 .
$ 520.000
$ 50 0,000 ...................
$ 490,000-
$ 480,000 ....
$ 470,000
$ 460,000
2004-05 1999-00 1994-95
Years

Current Operating Revenues per UFTE

$ 8.000
$ 7,o000 .. .
$ 6,000

$ 4 ,000 ........... ..........
S3,000
$ 2,000 ..........
$ 1,000 .. .. ............ ...


1994-95


Total Current Operating Revenues

2004-05 $ 108281.668
1999-00 $ 86,264,946
1994-95 $ 66,943,953









Debt Service Revenues


2004-05
1999-00
1994-95


558,700
554,042
497,077


Current Operating Revenues per UFTE

2004-05 $ 7,014


1999-00
1994-95


$ 5,906
$ 4,727


Total Number of Instructional Employees

2004-05 1,369
1999-00 1,229
1994-95 1,052


SA SATURDAY, JUIY 23, 2005


CrIuis CouTIIY (FL) CIHONCI.I:"


2004-05
1999-00
1994-95


2,167
1,891
1,720


2004-05 1999-00
Years


Total Number of Instructional Employees

1,600
1,400-- --- --- .




1,20 2004005 1999-00 1994-95
800ar
400 ---- --
200
0
200405 1999-00 1994-95
Years


I


1994-95







CuIVK CnrJ, (171 fni AT NtR YJ 23 05


Associated Press
Jonathan Pollard speaks during an interview May 15 in
a conference room at the Federal Correction Institution
in Butner, N.C. A federal appeals court Friday rejected
convicted spy Pollard's latest effort to reduce his life
sentence.


Convicted spy loses his



appeal of life sentence


Associated Press
WASHINGTON A federal appeals court
Friday rejected convicted spy Jonathan
Pollard's latest effort to reduce the life sen-
tence he received for selling military secrets
to Israel while working as an intelligence ana-
lyst for the Navy.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of
Columbia ruled that Pollard waited too long to
try to contest his 1987 sentence and failed to
make a convincing case that he got poor legal
help.
The court also ruled that it had no authori-
ty to review Pollard's request to see secret
documents the Reagan administration sub-
mitted to the judge who imposed the sentence
18 years ago.
Pollard's lawyers said they needed to see
the material to rebut government arguments
against any new appeal or against a request
for presidential clemency
Pollard faulted his original lawyer for not
filing a notice of appeal in 1986 when the gov-
ernment, according to Pollard's lawyers, in


effect sought a term of life imprisonment after
promising it would not do so.
Writing for a three-judge panel, Judge
David Sentelle rejected as "nonsensical" the
argument that Pollard did not realize ,the
alleged mistake by his lawyer at the time.
"Pollard knew the facts," Sentelle said.
"What he now claims not to have known is the
legal significance of these facts."
Eliot Lauer, Pollard's attorney, said he was
"very disappointed" with the opinion and may
file a request for rehearing from the full
appeals court or seek. appeal to the U.S.
Supreme Court.
"We hope that in time the American judicial
system will give Jonathan Pollard his rightful
day in court and that justice will be done,"
Lauer said.
The legal challenge to Pollard's sentence
was always viewed as a long shot, and his sup-
porters have focused much of their effort on
winning presidential clemency.
Pollard, who turns 51 next month, was a
civilian intelligence analyst for the Navy
when he copied and gave to his Israeli han-


dlers enough classified documents to fill a
walk-in closet He was not paid when his spy-
ing began in 1984, but acknowledged that
Israel later began paying him a few thousand
dollars a month.
He was caught in November 1985 and
arrested after unsuccessfully seeking refuge
at the Israeli embassy
Pollard initially denied he worked for Israel
but later acknowledged it.He claims prosecu-
tors reneged on a promise to seek a lesser sen-
tence in return for his cooperation.
His case has been a sticking point in U.S.-
Israeli relations. The Israeli government,
which granted Pollard citizenship, repeatedly
has pressed for his release.
Lauer said Pollard does not have a formal
request for clemency pending with the Bush
administration.
Federal officials reviewed his case in 2000,
but he was left off the list of those granted
clemency just before President Clinton left
office.
Pollard is being held at a federal prison in
Butner, N.C.


Group faces division at annual convention veterans
M- 2008 meeting
11/1 11 JTraditionalists have accused the new victory in several recent battles to pro-
SonS Of 0OCneaerate leadership of racism and political ON THE NET tect Confederate symbols notably at
pxtremism, saying a number of mem- S f n M .dt^,. -r V q,; Vanderbilt University, where adminis- Lto beL Uin N.C.


Veterans changing

Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Tenn. Even as it
comes together for its annual conven-
tion, the most prominent Southern her-
itage group finds itself a house divided
between old-style preservationists and
new leaders who see Confederate sym-
bols as a political cause.
The Sons of Confederate Veterans,
meeting here through Saturday, has
been taken over in recent years by a
more confrontational wing including
some with alleged ties to hate and
white-separatist groups that wants to
be more aggressive about responding to
perceived assaults on Southern sym-
bols, such as the Confederate flag.
"It is becoming more activist, but it's
in tatters," said Heidi Beirich, spokes-
woman for the Southern Poverty Law
Center, an Alabama-based nonprofit
that tracks hate crimes.


bers have ties to the League of the
South, which calls for another seces-
sion of Southern states, or the white-
supremacist Council of Conservative
Citizens. The SPLC says at least 10 men
who hold key national leadership posi-
tions in the SCV are active or recent
members of hate groups.
Chartered more than 100 years ago as
a fraternal organization for male
descendants of Confederate soldiers,
the Columbia, Tenn.-based SCV now
has more than 30,000 members.
Until the late 1980s, it was primarily
dedicated to promoting Civil War histo-
ry by cleaning up Confederate head-
stones, giving educational lectures and
staging battle re-enactments. But the
new leadership in the mid-90s began to
focus more on political activism.
The conflict boiled over earlier this
year when the SCV governing board
ousted Commander-in-Chief Denne
Sweeney because they said he illegally
suspended five traditionalist board
members. A judge later reinstated


http://www.scv.org/
M Southern Poverty Law Center,
http:/ /www.splcenter.org/index.jsp

Sweeney, but also said he exceeded his
authority.
In Texas, a large portion of the
group's membership left and formed its
own Confederate heritage group. In
North Carolina, about 300 members dis-
associated from the SCV over its link to
groups deemed racist
Bryan Sharp, SCV Reunion
Committee chairman, said the Sons of
Confederate Veterans doesn't tolerate
racists and that its internal strife is no
different than in other organizations or
businesses.
"You have certain people who may
feel one way about things and others
who may feel differently," Sharp said.
"This happens everyday in corporate
America. We're trying to preserve our
heritage before it's wiped out"
Despite the rifts, the group can claim


trators gave up a long-running court
fight to have the name "Confederate-
Memorial Hall" removed from the
stone front of a campus dormitory.
SCV members have also been encour-
aged by several court decisions that
allow students to wear Confederate
flags on T-shirts.
The group has helped fund a
Kentucky teenager suing her school dis-
trict for barring her from the prom
because she was wearing a dress styled
as a large Confederate battle flag.
In recent years, several Southern
states including Tennessee,
Alabama, Georgia, Maryland, North
Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia
- have approved specialty license
plates that incorporate the Confederate
flag.
Harry Watson, director of the Center
of the Study of the American South at
the University of North Carolina, said
groups such as the SCV have become
more assertive in the political land-
scape during the past two decades.


Associated Press
CHARLOTTE, N.C. The
Sons of Confederate Veterans
will host its 2008 national con-
vention in Cabarrus County,
where tourism officials
worked to attract the group
and its estimated $960,000 eco-
nomic impact
"It's quite a feather in our
cap to be selected," Ann
Sternal, executive director of
the Cabarrus County
Convention and Visitors
Bureau, said Thursday.
She said she hoped other
large groups would follow in
booking events there.
The three-night convention
in July 2008 is expected to
attract 1,200 attendees. Elec-
tions planned that year for the
group's national officers
should boost the attendance.


225-0723-SACRN

NOTICE OF TAX FOR
SCHOOL CAPITAL OUTLAY
The Citrus County School Board will soon consider a measure to continue to impose a 2.000 mill
property tax for the capital outlay projects listed herein.
The tax is in addition to the school board's proposed tax of 5.924 mills for operating expenses and
is proposed solely at the discretion of the school board.
THE PROPOSED COMBINED SCHOOL BOARD TAX INCREASE FOR BOTH
OPERATING EXPENSES AND CAPITAL OUTLAY IS SHOWN IN THE ADJACENT
NOTICE.
The Capital Outlay tax will generate approximately $16,530,930 to be used for the following
projects:
CONSTRUCTION AND REMODELING:
New Elementary School "A"
New Renaissance Center
Additions and Remodeling at Citrus High School, Crystal River Middle School, Crystal River High
School, Crest School and Homosassa Elementary School
Remodeling and Renovations at Citrus Springs Elementary School, Crystal River High School,
Inverness Middle School, Lecanto High School, Withlacoochee Technical Institute, Citrus Springs
Middle School, Floral City Elementary School, Pleasant Grove Elementary School, Hernando
Elementary School, Crest School, Lecanto Primary School, Crystal River Primary School, Rock
Crusher Elementary School, Inverness Primary School, Lecanto Middle School, Forest Ridge
Elementary School, Pleasant Grove Elementary, and Marine Science Station.
Acquisition of property for school sites
MAINTENANCE, RENOVATION AND REPAIRS:
Reimbursement of 2005-2006 maintenance, renovation and repairs in the General Fund as
permitted by Florida Statutes.
Fire, Health and Safety Roof Repairs
ADA renovations and repairs Indoor Air Quality
Painting Fencing
HVAC renovations Gym/stage floors
Electrical and HVAC repairs and modifications Bathroom renovations.
Ceilings/walls/doors/windows/slabs Paving
Plumbing modifications Resurfacing
Sites/grounds improvements Carpet Cleaning
Athletic facilities Classroom renovations
Security enhancements Floor coverings
Covered bus loading ramps and other areas Sidewalks
Correct and improve drainage and erosion problems Covered walkways


Lockers
Cabinet construction
District Office renovation and remodeling
MOTOR VEHICLE PURCHASES:
Purchase eighteen (18) school buses


Parking area expansion
Storage buildings


NEW AND REPLACEMENT EQUIPMENT:
School furniture and equipment, classroom furniture, vocational equipment replacement, data
processing/computer equipment and software, scanning equipment, air conditioning equipment, fire
alarm systems, signs, custodial equipment, ADA required equipment and furniture, school bus
cameras, and communication equipment.
PAYMENTS FOR RENTING AND LEASING EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES AND SITES:
Annual rental of relocatable facilities
PAYMENT OF COSTS OF COMPLIANCE WITH ENVIRONMENTAL STATUTES AND
FEDERAL REGULATIONS:
EPA compliance FEMA flood insurance


Asbestos abatement


Fuel tank safety requirements


All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing to be held on July 26, 2005 at 5:30 p.m. at the
Citrus County School Board, District Services Center, 1007 West Main Street, State Road 44,
Inverness, Florida.
A DECISION on the proposed CAPITAL OUTLAY TAXES will be made at this hearing.


226-0723-SACRN


NOTICE OF

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE


The Citrus County School Board will soon

consider a measure to increase its property

tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy

A. Initially proposed tax levy......$ 57,525,674

B. Less tax reductions due to


Value Adjustment Board and

other assessment changes ...


403,769


C. Actual property tax levy.........$ 57,929,443

This year's proposed tax levy..$ 68,942,679


A portion of the tax levy is required under state


law in order for the school board to


receive


$47,797,963 in state education grants. The


required portion has


increased


by 11.88


percent, and represents approximately seven


tenths of the total proposed


taxes.


The


remainder of the taxes is proposed solely at

the discretion of the school board. All


concerned


citizens


are invited to a public


hearing on the tax increase to be held on July

26, 2005 at 5:30 P. M., at the Citrus County

School Board, District Services Center, 1007


West Main


Street,


State Road 44 West,


Inverness, FL.


A DECISION on the proposed tax increase

and the budget will be made at this hearing.


SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 9A


CmUS COUNTY (FL) CH E


PNATICON










STOCKS


IOA SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


CIrTUS COUNTY (FL) CnIRONICI.I


T MARET


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 373746 2.85 -.05
Pfizer 317031 26.50 -.09
Motorola 212479 20.00 +.32
EMCCp 208149 14.49 +.40
Citigrp 203045 44.42 +.27

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
RobtHalf 34.19 +4.96 +17.0
Katyind 3.34 +43 +14.8
MPSGrp 11.53 +1.49 +14.8
Dept56 12.06 +1.37 +12.8
Hallibtn 53.29 +4.59 +9.4

LOSERS (52 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
TempurP 17.96 -5.79 -24.4
Celesticg 12.17 -2.20 -15.3
BeckCoul 54.65 -9.60 -14.9
ReinsGp 42.98 -3.99 -8.5
BlueUnxn 9.69 -.80 -7.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


2,200
1,038
161
3,399
199
9
1,771,317,250


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 512898 123.54 +.82


iShRs2000 s273513
SP Engy 239757
SemiHTr 176968
iShJapan 120827


67.32 +1.02
47.39 +1.64
37.22 +.11
10.26 -.13


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Vicon 3.43 +.83 +31.9
Adventrx 2.80 +.55 +24.4
CVD Eqp 3.31 +.48 +17.0
DiverSec 4.62 +.60 +14.9
Milestone 2.66 +.21 +8.6

LOSERS (52 oa MOrEI
Name Last Chg %Chg
CapAllialT 9.25 -.95 -9.3
LawEnfn 3.11 -.23 -6.9
Diomed 2.79 -.19 -6.4
IntlAbsorb 4.23 -.27 -6.0
Team 21.05 -1.35 -6.0

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


542
381
93
1,016
43
13
270,317,749


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Microsoft 960278 25.68 -.76
Nasd100Tr 683615 39.42 -.05
Intel 537177 26.75 -.28
Cisco 443654 19.32 -.24
SunMicro 417324 3.88 +.03

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GlblePnt 6.93 +2.93 +73.3
Synergx 3.12 +1.27 +68.6
SmithMo 7.81 +1.91 +32.4
DigitRec 3.19 +.74 +30.2
BTU Int 5.65 +1.20 +27.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Aetrium 2.85 -.68 -19.3
Affymet 45.97 -11.02 -19.3
Packetr 12.22 -2.32 -16.0
HutchT 32.99 -4.91 -13.0
LeadisTch 7.12 -1.03 -12.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,920
1,098
163
3,181
142
14
1,681,241,582


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. Underlining 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, unrlei.s orlharwse I:,olnoled
Name: St.:-i, appear alphabetically t, ime company s rull n3am
(not its abbreviation). Names consulting oIl niials appear at Ir,.
beginning of each letter's list.
Last: Pr,.:e aoiuk rwas Iradicng a whren changee closed for Ihe day
Chg: Lo :or 1. ain lor ni- .ay No change irdicaei dby


DIv N,. Lnt Cha
.U ACEl t4A -13
K^ *W 975 1la
7c 27 6s 1
AUrjaiai r1


Slack FooincIea b PE r rl.i iru. ow.l :i r.ua r. j .. 3.rl 1.j5 r.,eirri,l.ari t a.
. n l. '. ,.' Ee I,. J L. F.' C I 1 L ,,m..r.: L".,r I3l. I ,,, ..FI I. I- 'r

,,. : I' C a,'i ,,' .3i.Hi^. r, I, .p ,,.i e.,Tipl I ,T r a: aq ,:.i[jl al ar, [iJf ,llJ: lir,] "
7F . 1'.7pr ,,,, irq.I.. r rF,.,ia mr..
, :1, .,, ii,.: l,,,,-,r. r.-.).:-..-..-.-..3 ,-i l. ,iT.r.. ] [F ih, : [ :iT ".r .: _".,. ,rrPi,,yi. r n...',, n,-'j ff.,,
M4.i F,,.1 F,,.y..oF.m-,,,'I, ,rF ,, l.,-,., r:,ij' pr 'r'r-n'';1'
H-1.:l1 A Z:, ,e T,'. ; C-[IT 1 ', I : r.Jrr, ,IC,,, 1 lo'I.]o r.. ] TiUfujI lur.0 -,.j PE c. j C 'I L ,. 1 Ml
& I i F,, i i ... ", I I', j l : l,'il- .ri rJ. r,,I p l n), l, l i, l nJ:i .0 i. .. 0 ll


,,iirin- j ,, rl a..l 3 t ar. .u: ,11 C. pkai r i [ Cn? :l .. I iL n i rI aiB
I'lu, j l ] 1 ji r rl I- l i: ;.l.: n il. I jI *"l- l .lr I lj ,"l.n l u l L'rl A. I- fii'.'J,' l I T ,
1,:. .'l J I .'' JI ", 'ji r',, 'I.FFF ,'F h',l' F l F p ,p ,, F ,,, r i., ',' 3 i r i.+ ', ,: ,a :'
DIvildnd Foolnoees: i E .il .l j4 P r l iF, milr :.nl t. Anr nlu mi


..,: .

0 I',. l.,F ei .l i I i i'iI:r ,, I,7 l5 ,0l 0,.., ,j '.. ,F ,ll i, 1 iF A ".i,,L- 0 :I
.i,,,uF .1u..1FFnrun .3, ,f .r uF.: 1 1n >-i.FF ";1- -.F 0 pi.jv F f -:r ,| i r. jfi..7i Ip u 1-F1.


li uI,,iTl ,W ', ,,,iu. .. : r, .. :r .r FIu a:,l I r. ur.lal i r

Sourcehe Associated Press. Sales figures are unoicial.
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


STOKSO


YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chq


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
FPLGps 1.42
FlaRock s
FordM .40
GenElec .88
GnMotr 2.00
HomeDp .40
Intel .32
IBM .80


+.04 +.9
+.04 +7.8
+.25 -4.6
+.12 -3.9
+1.58 +7.1
+.27 -7.8
+.27 -7.1
+.17 -15.3
+1.61 +16.1
+.45 +15.6
+1.04 +32.0
+.08 -26.8
+.07 -3.9
+.26 -9.5
+.12 +1.7
-.28 +14.4
+.04 -14.3


YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chq


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


+.48 +14.1
+.16 -3.5
-.76 -3.9
+.32 +16.3
+.95 +39.1
+.40 -1.7
+.20 +61.3
+.23 +1.7
-.01 -14.4
+1.91 +58.9
-.01 -15.7
+.46 -4.0
+.15 -6.2
+.17 +21.7


IINDEXES4T/


52-Week
High Low


10,984.46
3,889.97
400.17
7,495.11
1,587.35
2,193.19
1,236.56
677.87
12,363.89


9,708.40
2,959.58
274.84
6,215.97
1,186.14
1,750.82
1,060.72
515.90
10,268.52


Net % YTD 52-wk
Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg


Name


Dow Jones Industrials
Dow Jones Transportation
Dow Jones Utilities
NYSE Composite
Amex Index
Nasdaq Composite
S&P 500
Russell 2000
DJ Wilshire 5000


10,651.18
3,780.03
392.92
7,447.16
1,546.54
2,179.74
1,233.68
677.78
12,337.25


-1.22
-.47
+17.31
+2.72
+7.82
+.20
+1.80
+4.02
+3.06


+6.92
+24.20
+41.89
+17.76
+25.38
+17.88
+13.58
+25.69
+16.90


I ,I NWYOK TOC EXHANE0


DIv Name Last Chg

.. AAR 17.50 -04
.ABBLtd 6.50 -.04
.921 ACELtd 46.51 +.25
.66 ACMInco 8.34 +.03
.. AESCp 16.23 -.03
.44 AFLAC 43.75 +.31
.. AGCO 21.02 +.20
1.24 AGLRes 37.90 +.19
.. AKSteel 9.61 +.70
1.92 AMURs 31.39 +.25
.. AMR 13.64 -.48
.40 ASALtd 38.50 -.10
.95 AT&T 19.24 +.04
.38r AUOplon 15.75 -.14
.79e AXA 26.70 -.39
1.10 AbtLab 46.04 -.42
.50 AberFtc 71.76 +1.22
.10 AibiBg 5.00 +.03
.Accenture 24.80 -.05
.90e AdamsEx 13.21 +.01
.30 Adesa 23.97 +.23
.. AdvMOpt 40.30 +.20
.AMD 20.49 +.12
.. Aeropst 31.57 +.38
.02 Aetnas 76.45 -.11
...AffCmpS 51.18 -.83
.. AffiMgrs 72.32 -.57
... Agerers 12.53 +.62
.. Agilent 25.59 -.26
Ahod 8.68 -.09
1.28 AirProd 59.48 +.32
AirTran 10.40 -.20
.76 Albertsn 20.99 +.28
.60 Alcan 33.64 -.31
lcatel 11.89 -.18
.60 Alcoa 28.61 -.02
.24 AllegTch u28.28 +.63
1.26f Alletes 48.64 +1.14
2.43e AlliCap 48.34 +.38
AlliData 43.55 +.17
.89 AIIWrd2 12.33 -.06
.AldWaste 8.08 -.16
.AllmrFn 38.25 +.40
128 Allstate 61.07 -.13
1.52 Altel 62.69 -.57
.. AlphaNRsn 26.83 +.23
.18 Alpharma 14.96 -.20
2.92 Altria 66.52 +.72
.60f AmbacF 71.36 +25
.. Amdocs 29.55 +.35
1.20 AmHess u119.03 +5.51
2.54 Ameren 55.11 +.24
.. Amergrps 34.87 -.65
.. AMovilLs 21.34 +.21
.. AmWest 8.07 -.31
.60 AmAxie 25.67 +.25
1.40 AEP 38.77 +.36
.48 AmExp 54.57 +.24
1.08 AFnclRT 15.25
.50 AmlntGplf 60.74 +.19
.60 AmStand 44.84 +.48
.96 AmSIP3 11.26 +26
.AmTower 21.43 +17
.Americdt 27.09 +.06
'224f Amerigas 32.57 +.32
.10 AmeisBrg 69.31-1.59
1.00 AmSo.uth 27.91 +.04
.72 Anadrk 88.31 +3.46
.24 AnalogDev 40.71 -.15
.56e AnglogldA 35.99
.98 Anheusr 45.72 +.22
1.81e Annaly 17.25 +.34
.60 AonCorp 25.48 +.10
.32 Apache 69.95 +3.86
.17 ApplBio 19.88 +01


... Apria 33.50 -.10
.52 AquaAm 30.78 +.60
.. Aquila 3.70
.32 ArchCoal 56.50 +1.26
.34 ArchDan 21.99 +.44
.. ArmorH 39.90 -1.18
.. ArrowEl 29.13 -.03
1.10 Ashlandn 61.99 +.64
.68 AsdEstat 9.55
.94e AstraZen 40.99 -.60
1.24 ATMOS 28.83 +.23
.62 AutoData 43.94 +.20
Avaya 9.25 -.10
.. Aviall u34.46 +1.30
Avnet u26.21 +.11
.66 Avon 31.00 -.22
1.40 BB&TCp 42.54 +.11
1.32 BCEgs 24.53 +.12
.46e BHPBilLt 29.52 +.29
... BISYS 15.87 +.19
.32 BJ.Svcs u57.85 +2.78
.. BJsWhls 32.39 -.15
... BMCSit 18.99 +.05
1.87e BPPLC 65.95 +1.11
2.00f BRT 23.45 -.03
.46 BakrHu u55.05 +2.61
.40 BallCps 39.14 +.58
.47e BanColumu19.99 +1.28
2.001 BkofAms 44.85 +25
.84f BkNY. 31.13 +.18
.72f Banta 46.71 +1.21
... BamNbis 41.34 -.20
... BarrPhm 46.12 -.78
.22 BarrickG 24.70 +.05
.52 BauschL 82.63 +.30
,58e Baxter 38.91 -.26
1.00 BearSt 105.18 +1.31
BearingPlf 8.02 +.04
.40 BealrHms 64.03 +.46
.56 BeckCoul 54.65 -9.60
.72 BectDck 54.91 +1.63
1.16f BellSouth 26.72 +.12
... BenchB 31.47 -.54
.481 BestBuy 74.91 +1.04
... BigLots 12.70 +.34
1.28 BIkHICp 39.75 -.06
.75a BIkFL08 15.40 -.05
1.00f BlockHR 57.87 +01
.08a Blockbstr 8.35 +.07
.56e BlueChp 6.49 +.06
1.00 Boeing 66.20 +.49
.36 Borders 25.30 +08
.56 BorgWam 59.35 +.43
... BostBeer 22.68 +.48
2.72f BostPrp 73.41 +.53
... BostonSci 28.43 +24
.80 Bowatr 33.75 +.26
.50 BoydGm 53.88 +16
1.12 BrMySq 24.95 -.03
.601 Brunswick 46.32 -.38
.801 BudNSF 52.14 +28
.34 BurlRsc u62.43 +3.32
2.16 CHEngy 48.05
.10 CIGNA 103.91 +.16
.64 CITGp 44.17 +1.06
.16 CKERst 13.36 -.04
CMSEng 15.34 +.36
.24i CPShipg 17.29 +.88
.481 CSSInds u36.99 +.75
.40 CSX 45.55 -.06
.15 CVSCps 30.42 +.10
... CabhvsnNY 30.90 -.03
.. Cadence 14.54 -.11
.28 CallGolf 15.05 +.10
... Capine 3.39 +.06
.68 CampSp 30.71 +.11
... CdnNRsgs 40.31 +.86
.11 CapOne u84.90 +.73


1.26 CapMpfB 13.09 -.03
.24f CardnlHIth 57.89 -.11
... CaremkRx 41.78 +.52
.80 Carnival 53.82 -.53
.10 CashAm 21.56 +1.33
1.00 Caterpils 52.41 +.11
... Celestlcq 12.17 -2.20
1.18e Cemaex 45.11 +.37
.44f Cendant 21.92
... Centenes 32.61 +1.01
.28m CenterPnt 13.58 +.23
.16 Centex 77.96 +1.60
.24 CntyTel 33.53 -.03
... ChmpE 12.43 +.47
.01 Checkpnt 18.08 +.14
.20 Chemtura 15.36 -.09
.20f ChesEng 25.53 +.68
1.80f Chevrons 57.79 +.82
.. Chicoss u39,90 +.42
1.45e ChinaPet 41.67 +.93
1.48e ChungTel 21.60 +10
... Cimarex 41.75 +1.29
.. CinciBell 4.64 +.04
1.92 CINergy 44.98 +.48
.07 CircCilty 18.10 -.07
1.76 Citiqrs 44.42 +.27
1.00a CitzComm 13.23 -.15
1.44 CityNC 73.28 +.09
.40 ClairesStis 25.00 +.27
.75f ClearChan 32.12 +.74
.80f ClevCIfs 68.00 +.66
1.12 Clorox 55.02 -.02
... Coachs 35.95 +.38
1.12 CocaCI 44.03 +.08
.16 CocaCE 22.74 -.17
... Coeur 3.53 -.01
1.16 ColgPal 51.98 +.42
.65a Collntin 8.74 -.03
2.20 Comerica 63.05 +.35
.44 CmcBNJs u33.22 +.37
.24 CmdMlts 29.25 +1.34
.. CmyHIt 35.48 +.18
.89e CVRDs 33.22 +.12
.89e CVRDpfs 28.27 +.02
.16f CompAs 29.23 +.08
.. CompSci 46.04 +.03
1.09 ConAgra 22.93
1.24 ConocPhils 61.25 +1.22
... Conseco 21.65 -.05
.56 ConsolEgy u66.19 +.14
2.28 ConEd 47.87 +.35
... ConstellAs 28.27 +.11
1.34 ConstellEn 57.57 +.30
... CtlAlrB 15.33 -.27
.. Cnvrgys 14.75 +.22
.. CoopCarn u69.51 +2.51
.28 ComPdtss 24.20 +.08
... Coming 17.68 -.48
... CorusGr 8.49 -.09
.. CottCp 23.12 +.23
.60f CntwdFns 37.58 +.63
.. Coventry 68.90 +.58
... CrwnCstle 20.68 +.22
.. CrmwnHold 15.77 +.56
1.20 Cummins u86.11 +2.57
CypSem 13.85 -.11

.78a DNPSelct 11.70 +.10
.96 DPL 27.56 +.43
.36f DRHortns 41.94 +1.23
... DSTSys 50.58 -.35
2.06 DTE 47.59 +.45
1.93e DaimlrC 43.25 -.15
.48 DanaCp 16.06 +.19
.06 Danaher 54.77 -.33
.35e Danone 21.00 -.19
.08 Darden u34.47 +.41


1.24 Deere 71.35 +.05
DelMnte 11.14 -.01
.06m Delphi 5.09 +.01
... DeltaAir 3.48 -.07
Denbury u46.82 +1.92
.. Dept56 12.06 +1.37
.30 DevonEs 55.26 +2.44
.50f DiaOffs u58.12+3.50
.98 DigilalRltn 18.21 +.01
... DirecTV 15.42 +.02
.241 Disney 25.83 +.27
... DolbyLabn 21.01 -.39
.181 DollarG 20.21 +.08
2.68 DomRes 73.88 +.70
.72 DoralFin 16.72 +.20
.64 Dover 41.29 +1.74
1.34 DowChm 48.60 +.18
1.00 DowJns 38.61 +.15
1.48f DuPont 44.20 +.06
1.241 DukeEgy 29.75 +.33
1.86 DukeRlty 33.13 +.35
1.00 Duqlgiht 19.22 +.33
... Dynegy 5.26 +.05
Erade 15.67 +.25
.. EMCCp 14.49 +.40
.16 EOGRessu63.53 +3.30
1.76 EastChm 58.30 +1.20
.50 EKodak 27.32 +.17
1.24 Eaton 66.32 +.02
.35 Ecolab 31.90 +.11
1.00 Edisonlnt 39.81 +.26
.EdwLfScl 44.46 +3.35
.16 EPasoCp 12.36 +.24
... an 7.79 +.02
.20 EDS 19.60
1.66 EmrsnEl 65.61 +.19
1.28 EmpDist 24.10 +.49
; Emulex 19.15 +.14
3.70 EnbrEPts u55.16 -.09
.30f EnCanas 42.08 +1.18
.92e Endesa 22.46 -.14
.40 Energens 37.01 +1.37
1.10 EgyEast 28.08 +.51
EnPro 29.91 +71
.10 ENSCO 38.36 +1.42
.. .Enterasysh 1.21 +.05
2.16 Entergy 76.93 +1.41
.16f Equifax 36.47 -.18
.60 Eqtylnn 12.94 +.19
2.00 EqOffPT 34.98 +.28
1.73 EqtyRsd 38.97 -.04
.40 EsteeLdr 38.25 +.59
1.60 Exelon 51.87 +.21
1.16f ExxonMbI 59.50 +1.61
1.42 FPLGps 43.22 +.45
FairchldS 16.54 +.04
.38 FamDlr 25.53 +.13
1.04 FannieMIf 58.40 -.12
.321 FedExCp 85.10 +13
.24 FedSignl 16.90 +.35
.54 FedrDS 75.75 +.80
2.00 Ferreligs 21.40 +.13
.58 Ferrolf 22.92 +.88
1.00a RdlNFns 37.82 +.22
.28 FtBcPRs 25.28 +.28
.24 FirstData 40.70 +18
5.10e FFinFds 19.75 +.17
1.60 FtTrFdn 19.64 +.03
... shrSd 64.84 -.07
... eetEn 11.30 -.13
... aRocks 52.40 +1.04
.40 FordM 10.72 +.08
... Forestlab 40.40 +.26
1.32 FortuneBr u94.31 +.21'
.16 FdtnCoaln u29.77 +1.08
1.40 FredMac 65.65 +.12
1.00a FMCG 40.30 +.22
... Freescalen 24.56 -.14


.. FreescB n 24.80 -.03
1.36 FriedBR 14.57 +.20
.161 FrontOwi 28.85 +1.26
12.50r Frontline 42.33 -.60

.80 GATX 36.71 +.28
.72a GabelliET 9.00
1.08 Gannett 73.02 +.78
.18 Gap 21.36 +.37
Gateway 3.98 +.05
.. Genentch 87.60 -1.10
1.60 GenDyn u116.77 +1.27
.88 GenElec 35.07 +.07
1.44 GnGrthPrp 43.86 +.36
1.32f GenMills 46.66 +.14
2.00 GnMotr 36.25 +.26
1.31 GMdb328 19.38 +.14
1.56 GMdb33 22.02 -.02
.26 Genworth 32.26 +.03
.70 GaPacif 34.32 +.16
.80e Gerdaus 10.31 -.44
.65 Gillette 53.06 -.12
.Glamis 17.77 +.38
1.55e GlaxoSKIn 46.50 -.50
.16 GlobPay 64.51 +1.38
.60f GlobalSFe u44.90 +1.89
.1e GoldFLtd 10.95 -.05
.18a Goldcrpg u16.17 +.22
.24 GoldWFs 66.97 +.07
1.00 GoldmanS 109.13 +1.13
.80 Goodrich 43.30 -.40
Goodyear 16.12 -.18
.. GrafTech 5.32 +.22
... GrantPrde u29.60 +1.30
... GtAtPc 30.25 -1.46
1.66 GIPlainEn 32.17 +.34
1.00 GMP 29.33 -.24
.. Grilon. 25.80 +.27
.71e GuangRy 17.72 -.08
.40 Guidant 69.28 -.35
.60 HCAInc 49.17 +.68
.84 HRPTPrp 12.66 +.20
3.35e HSBC 81.53 -.07
.50 Halllbtn u53.29 +4.59
1.11e HanJS 15.20 +.05
.55 HanPIDiv 9.20 +.01
.78 HanPtDv2 12.14 +.02
.Hanover 13.00 +.51
1.71e Hanson 48.68 +.72
.64f HareyD 53.45 +.37
.05 Harman 81.66 +.68
.05e HarmonyG 8.43 +.01
1.451 HarrahE 77.73 +.13
1.16 HartfdFn 79.27 +.22
.36 Hasbro 21.30 -.04
1.24 HawaiiB 27.67 +.43
2.48f HItCrREIT 38.23 +.47
.16 HItMgt 24.42 -.06
2.62f HlthcrRllf 40.21 +.41
... HealthNet 38.36 -.67
... HedaM 4.31 +.05
1,20f Heinz 36.83 +17
.21e HellnTel u10.34 +.21
.88 Hershey 62.98 +.42
.32 HewlettP 24.18 -.11
1.70 HighwdPIf 31.14 +.59
.161 Hiton 24.80 +.05
.40 HomeDp 43.47 +.12
.83 Honlllnti 38.20 -.34
.401 HostMarr u18.51 +.20
... HovnanE 72.30 +1.14
1.21e HuanPwr 31.21 +1.29
.361 HughSups 27.76 +01
... Humana 38.91 +.57
.08 IMS Hth 27.31 -.35
1.20 Idacorp 31.43 +.66
1.12 FTW 85.75 +1.62


.48f Imation u42,20 +70
.40 INCO 43,01 +.05
1.00 IngerRd 76.70 -.38
... InpulOut 6.77 +.29
.80f IBM 84.44 +.04
.48 InllGame 2793 +.72
1.00 InlPap 31.59 -.27
.Inlerpublf 12.60 +.10
IronMtn 32.31 +.04

1.36 JPMorqCh 35.60 +20
... Jabil 31.90 -.59
.04 JanusCap 15.95 +.09
... Jardens 38.40 +.55
1.32 JohnJn 64.32 +.34
1.00 JohnsnCtl 58.39 +.81
.75 KBHomes 83.45 +1.45
... KCSEn u19.80 +.86
.48 Kaydon 28.93 +.53
1.01 Kellogg 44.49 -.03
.64 Kellwood 28.09 +.34
.20 KerrMcG 79.67 +3.35
1.30 Keycorp 34.45 -.09
1.82 KeySpan 39.92 +.29
1.80 KimbClk 64.38 +1.53
3.001 KindMorg 88.97 +.97
... KindredH 38.31 +.05
.. KnecC 57.33 +1.42
.KingPhrn 10.89 -.01
.. Kinrossgf 6.11 -.17
.Kohls 56.95 +.08
.50e KoreaBc u17.41 +.51
.82 Kraft 30.84 +.24
...KrspKrmlf 7.25 +.17
.. Kroger 19.50 +.19
.50 L-3Com u77.54 +2.13
... LGPhilip n 22.38 -.09
.36e LLERy 6.35 -.04
... LSILoq 10.22 -.21
1.32 LTQPrp 23.00 +.23
.44 LaZBoy 14.26 -.35
.LaQuinta 9.67 +.19
...LabrRdy 23.30 +1.54
LabCp u51.75 +.90
1.38 Laclede 32.35 +.96
1.00 LearCorp 41.25 -.16
.72f LeggMass 112.07 -1.27
.64f LeggPlat 26.13 -2.09
.80 LehmBr 107.00 +1.87
.55 LennarA 66.40 +.13
.Lexmark 70.42 +1.53
.59e LbtyASG 6.11 +.05
.. LibvMA 8.67 +.16
1.52 LllvBi 55.00-1.25
.60 Limited 23.70 +.47
1.46 incNat 47.21 -.24
.24 ULndsay 25.01 +.30
... onsGtg 10.22 +.19
1.00 LockhdM 62.00 +.35
.60 Loews u83.00 +2.09
... LoneStTch 50.04 +1.22
.50f LaPac 25.24 +24
.241 LowesCos 65.73 +.48
... Lucent 2.85 -.05
.90 Lyondell 29.40 +.55

1.801 M&TBk 110.46 +.03
.56 MBNA 25.69 +.11
.72 MDURes 29.95 -.05
... MEMC 17.68 -.31
.50 MCR 8.73 -.03
MGMMirs u45.23 +.10
.. MPSGrp 11.53 +1.49
... Madeco 10.10 -.20
1.52 Magnalg 77.00 ...
... MaidenBn 19.85 ...


.52 MgdHI 6.39 +.04
.60 ManorCare 36.67 +.17
.40 Manpwl 47.81 +1.09
1.201 Manulifg 50.35 -.23
1.12 Marathon 57.40 +1.48
.421 MarlntA 68.58 +.49
.68 MarshM 29.49 -.24
.MStewit 27.50 +1.20
.MavelE 22.18 -.14
.80 Masco 33.84 +.41
.16 MasseyEn 44.35 +1.35
.MatSd 14.95 -.04
.451 Mattel 18.38 +.28
... MavTube 33.65 +1.86
SMaxtor 5.50 -.18
.98 MayDS 41.00 +.50
.36m Maytag 16.20 +.55
.64 McCorm 34.45 +.29
.. McDerl u23.55 +1.10
.55f McDnlds 30.94 +.16
.66 McGrwHs 44.74 +.36
.24 McKesson 44.57 -.48
.McAfee 28.94
.92 MeadWvco 28.55 +.62
.. MedcoHIth 48.22 +.05
.34 Medtmic 53.12 -.18
.80f MellonFnc 30.35 +.14
1.52 Merck 31.14 -.24
.80f MerrillLyn 59.56 +67
.461 MetLife 46.39 +44
1.59 MetLfeun 26.70 -.02
.401 MichStrs 41.40 +.88
... MicronT 11.93 -.19
2.34 MidAApt 46.80 +.34
.. Midas 24.12 +.96
... Milacron 2.05 +.01
...Millipore 61.05 -.10
2.51 MillsCp 63.80 +.18
.10e MittalSt 29.26 +.40
.57e MobileTels 36.60 +.97
.MolinaH 24.82 -1.18
.24 MonacoC 16.20 +.09
.68 Monsnto 66.64 +.45
1.08 MorgStan 54.00 +.62
.07e MSEmMkt 19,50 +.14
.16b Motorola 20.00 +.32
.73 MunienhFd 11.58
.45 MurphOs 53.80 +1.51
.24f MylanLab 17.52 -.21
NCRCps 34.75 +.01
.NRG Egy 38.15 +1.59
1.481 NatCity 37.15 -.10
1.16f NatFuGas u29.82 +.35
2.17e NatGrid 45.98 -.15
... NOIIVarco u51.47 +2.95
.08 NatSemi 24.42 +.17
... Navistar 34.82 +.50
Navteqn 40.20 -.62
.21a NewAm 2.20 +.02
6.401 NwCentFn 51.58 +.13
1.36 NJRscs 47.87 +27
1.65 NPlanEx '26.96 -.03
1.00 NYCmtyB 18.05 +.12
.66 NYTimes 31.79 +.20
.84 NewellRub 23.75 -.13
.. NewfExps 41.81 +1.11
.40, NewmtM 38.43 +.09
.. NwpkRs u8.20 +.12
.16e NewsCpAn 16.68 +.08
.06e NewsCpBn 17.65 +.07
.92 NiSource 24.41 +24
1.86 Nicor 40.48 +26
1.00 NikeB 86.63 -.14
.08 NobleCorpu67.50 +3.62
.20 NobleEngy u82.20 +2.28
.44e NolkaCp 15.56 -.22
.34 Nordstms u37.14 +.73
.44 NorfikSo 34.89 -.23


.NortelNet 2.66 -.04
.88 NoFrkBcs 28.12 +.12
.701 NoestUt 21.34 +21
3.20 NoBordr 51.85 +.09
1.041 NorthropG 56.27 -.04
.86e Novaris 48.76 -.30
1.16 NSTARs 30.37 +17
.60a Nucors 55.32 +.97
.88 NvFL 15.94 +19
.89 NviMO 15.46 -.02
1.33 OGEEngy 29.40 +24
.32 OMICp 19.05 +.12
.15f Oakley 18.90 +.72
1.24 OcdPet u82.90 +2.53
... OffcDpt u28.06 +.41
.60 OffceMax 29.61 -.27
... OIIStates u28.20 +1.76
.80 Olin 19.75 -.01
.09 Omncre 46.86 +.08
.90 Omnicom' 84.72 +1.50
.. OreStl 22.07 +1.12
.531 OshkshTrk 84.35 +.29
.52 OutbkStk 45.53 +.36
... OwensIll 25.61 +.51

1.20 PG&ECp 37.06 +.15
.PHHCpn 26.50 +59
.18 PMIGrp 40.99 -.02
2.00 PNC 55.60 +.14
.801 PNMRes 28.87 +.24
1.88 PPG 65.58 +1.16
1.84 PPLCorp 60.71 +41
.PadfCre 74.12 +1.45
Pactiv 21.66 -.22
.40 PallCp 30.72 +.66
.. ParkDrl 746 +.46
.. PaylShoe 20.87 +.16
.381 PeabdyEs u65.36 +2.58
2.76 Pengrthg 23.00 +.25
2.601 PenVaRs 51.99 +1.09
.50 Penney 57.58 +.95
.52 Pentair 45.17 +1.00
.27 PepBoy 13.91 +.15
.321 PepsiBott 29.61 -.14
1.04 PepsiCo 54.83 +.15
.34 PepsiAmer 25.76 -.07
1.15e Prmian u17.23 +.79
.80 PetroKazg 40.59 +.94
.58e PetrbrsA 45.24 +.24
1.75e Perobrs 51.86 +.62
.76 Pfizer 26.50 -.09
1.50f PhelpD 108.80 +2.58
.52e PhilipsEl 27.04 -.20
.92 PiedNGs 24.41 +.03
.40 Pier1 14.33 -.07
.89a PimcoStrat 12.68 +.10
.20 PioNtl 43.21 +1.23
1.24 PitnyBw 43.43 +.12
.10 PlacerD 15.22 -.11
... PlansEx 38.96 +.97
1.52 PlumCrk 36.68 -.12
.25 PogoPd 55.14 +1.26
.20 PoloRL u49.51 +.65
1.80 PostPrp 38.44 +.44
.72 Praxair 48.71 +.60
... Precdrils u41.83 +1.35
.08 Premcor 76.19 +1.58
.. Prdelnt 25.72+1.00
.55 PrinFnd 43.99 -.14
1.12 ProctGam 54.99 -.14
2.36 ProgrssEn 44.45 +.40
1.48 Prologis 43.40 +.43
.27 ProsStHiln 3.45 +.05
.. Pvidian 19.04 +.64
.63f Prudenl 65.42 -.51
2.24 PSEG 62.09 +.48
1.00 PugetEngy 23.69 -.07


.20 PulteHm 93.49 +1.79
.38 PHYM 7.08 +.01
.60 PIGM 9.69 +.06
.36a PPrlT 6.29 +.01
.54 Quanexs 61.00 +1.45
... QuantaSvc u10.07 +.38
.36 QstDiags 51.62 +.11
... Quiksilrs 16.28 +.12
.. QwestCm 3.79 +.01
.60 RPM 18.97 +.03
.25 RadioShk 23.73 +.43
1.00e Ralcorp 40.15 -.10
.08 RangeRsc 30.90 +1.04
.32 RJamesFn 30.18 +.29
2.48 Rayonier 54.20 +.30
.88 Raytheon 39.42 -.22
1.34 RItylncos 24.88 +.35
.30 Reebok 43.44 -.14
1.36 RegionsFn 34.25 -.21
.36 RelnsGp 42.98 -3.99
... ReliantEn 12.89 +.13
.63e Repsol 27.82 +.25
..RetailVent 13.75 +.25
... Revlon 3.33
ReAid 4.25 -.05
.28 RobtHalf u34.19 +4.96
.90 RockwlAut 54.59 +.77
1.16f RoHaas 46.11 +.42
.25e Rowan 32.07 +1.56
2.82e RoyDut 6128 -.13
.. RoyDShAwi61.20 -.20
1.66e Royce 19.63 -.13
.20 RyersTull 17.21 +1.31
.24 Rylands 81.97 +1.71

.36e SAPAG 43.79 -.05
1.29 SBCCom 23.72 +01
1,56 SCANA 42.58 +.23
1.13e SKTIcm 20.65 +25
.88f SLMCp 51.22 +.54
.12e STMicro 17.82 +01
.20 Safeway 23.75 -.02
.56 StJoe 83.18 +.90
... Sudes u46.62 +13
.921 StPaulTrav 41.09 +13
... Sakslf 19.67 -.19
... Salesforce 22.59 -.22
1.65a SalEMInc2 13.64 -.06
.14e SalmSBF u13.74 +.08
2.94e SJuanB u44.75 +61
.83e Sanofi 42.30 -.71
.79 SaraLee 19.45
.22 ScherqPI 20.54 +.43
.84 Schimb u82.28 +4.32
.091 Schwab 13.81 +16
.04 SciAtlanta 37.20-1.24
1.65e ScottPw 35.41 -.10
.20 ScottishRe 25.00 -.67
.32f SeagateT 18.31 -.01
1.16 SempraEn 42.27 +.28
.60 Sensent 18.86 +05
.. ShawGp 19.51 +.28
ShopKo 25.20 -.05
2.24f Shurgard 46.24 +.86
3.32e SiderNac 18.40 -.80
... SierrPac 12.55 +18
... SilcnGphh .64 +01
2.80 SimonProp 76.81 +.84
... Sirvaf 11.02 +.07
SxFlags 5.20 -.02
.64 SmithAO 27.77 +.24
.48 Smithlnt u69.54 +2.96
... Solectm 3.70 -.02
1.49 SouthnCo 35.34 +.46
5.49e SPeruC 50.49 +1.10
.02 SwstAir 14.40
... SwnEngys 53.50 +3.09


.16 SovrgnBcp 24.38 +.08
.50 SprnFON 25.28 +23
.84 Standex 29.72 +.46
.84 StarwdHtl 63.49 +.25
.721 StateStr 49.67 -.16
.16 Steris 26.78 +.45
.StorTch 36.42 -.13
.. sTGodn 42.45 -.01
.09 Styker 53.09 +.04
.40 SturmR 9.09 +.27
2.52 SunCmts 34.45 -.30
.24 Suncorg 49.07 +1.32
SunGard u35.76 +.06
'1.60 Sunoco u123.33 +5,06
2.20 SunTrst 75.18 +58
.. SupEnrgy u20.00 +.90
.61 Supvalu 33.36-.29
... Sybase 21.19 -.29
.02 SymblT 11.48 +07
.73 Synovus 29.86 +14
.60 Sysco 36.65 +.14
.85 TCFFnrds 28.50 +.44
.80 TDBknorth 29.58 +.18
.76 TECO 18.96 +21
.24 TJX 24.20 +.27
2.25 TXUCorp 85.24 +1.98
4.06 TXU pf 69.26 +1.31
.32r TaiwSemi 9.21 -.11
.34f TalismEg 41.87 +1.64
.40f Target 59.10 +.87
1.36e TeINorL 15.38 -.44
.65e TelMexLs 19.81 -.06
.. TelspCel 4.30 -.15
... TempurP 17.96 -5.79
TenetHft 12.11 -.12
2.70f Teppco 42.30 -.20
Teradyn 15.93 -.12
.. Terra 8.09 +.09
2.45e TerraNitro u29.80 +.06
.20 Tesoro 48.79 +1.89
... TetraTech u36.00 +1.24
.30 Texind u70.33 +4.84
.10 Texinst 30.76 -.12
1.40 Textron 77.22 +.22
.. Theragen 3.24 +.04
.. ThermoB 29.17 +.01
... ThmBet 31.35 +.30
2.72 Thombg 29.85 +.39
1.68 3MCo 74.71 +.16
.60 Tidwfr 40.72 +1.42
.32f Tiffany 34.15 +.10
.20 TimeWam 16.64 -.01
.60 Timken 26.44 +.13
... TrtanCp 23.01 +.02
... Todco 29.92 +1.99
... TollBross 57.00 +.67
.68e TorchEn 7.05
.44 Trchmrk 52.01 +.73
1.60 TorDBkg 46.54 -20
3.53e Total SA 124.31 +2.02
.24f TotalSys 25.00 +.20
1.72 TwnCty 28.69 +.11
... Transocn u58.67 +3.35
1.12 Travlr32 23.14 +.03
.16 Tredgar 16.67 +.72
.24f TriCond u18.48 +09
... TdadH 50.40 +.94
.72 Tribune 36.77 +.94
.80 TnzecPr 21.10 -.11
.40 TycolnU 30.60 -.13
.16 Tyson 18.90 +.10
2.88 UILHold 55.35 +1.65
2.20 USTInc 45.65 +.17
1.54e UUniao 36.78 -.40
.15 UniFrst u44.94 +1.91
1.20 UnionPac 68.46 +.47
1.64f UnBnCal 70.93 +1.53
... Unisys 6.47 +.25


1.20 UDomR 24.45 +29
.321 UtdMicro 4.22 -.07
1.32 UPSB 72.92 +.58
1.20 USBancrp 30.59 +.26
.40f USSteel 42.56+1.39
.88 UtdTechs 51.14 -.66
.02 Utdhth s 50.80 +1.64
... Unvision 27.95 +.66
.80 Unocal 65.00 +10
.30 UnumProv 19.40 -.13


-.31 ValeantPh 18.92 +.09
.401 ValeroEs 83.35 +3.63
.36 VKHilncT 3.82 -.01
1.18 Vectren 28.89 +.36
1.44 Ventas 31.59 +.30
1.62 VerizonCm 34.17 -.01
.28 ViacomB 32.88 +.28
... VimpelCs 38.71 +1.00
.22 VlntgPt 35.48 +1.93
... Vishay 13.64 -.01
Visteon 8.07 -.04
.75e Vodafone 24.98 +13
.19 WHolds 10.93 -.05
.18 Wabash 20.77 -.28
1.84 Wachovia 50.52 +.46
.60 WalMart 49.54 +.15
.26f Walgm 46.68 +.17
.16 Walterlnd 46.50 +1.25
1.921 WAMut u43.54 +.98
.80 WsteMIno 29.35 +.52
.Waters 41.40 -.85
SWeathflnt u62.58 +2.68
... Wellcare 39.45 +.65
.20 Wellmn 10.58 +.35
SWellPoints 67.02 +.30
1.92 WellsFrgo 61.75 -.03
.54 Wendys 45.57 +.13
.92 WestarEn 24.25 +.40
.82a WAstTlP2 12.56 +.09
.. WDig 14.14 +.12
2.00 Weyeh 68.34 +.47
1.72 Whrpl u77.18 -.72
1.45e WilmCS 16.55 -.19
.30f WmsCos 20.80 +.66
... WmsSon 42.28 +.05
1.201 WilmTr u38.90 +2.22
.36f Winnbgo 35.57 +.53
.88 WiscEn 38.95 +.05
.68 Worthgn 17.80 +.39
1.12 Wrigley 69.51 +72
.92 Wyeth 46.15 +10
2.00 XL Cap 72.04 '+.40
.20 XTOEgys 36.26 +.93
.86f XcelEngy 19.268 18
.Xerox 14.05 +.10
.25 YankCdl 32.60 +.53
.80 Yorkln u42.42 +1.16
.46f YumBrds 52.77 -.08
...Zimmer 81.22 +.42
.54 ZweigT 5.14 +01


I AMERICASTC EXCAN


Div Name Last Chg
.. AMDL .52 +.11
.42 AbdAsPac 6.31 +.03
... Abraxas u3.92 +.22
.301 AdmRsc 21.35 +.65
.. Adventrx 2.80 +.55
.. Alteon .32 +.03
.. AmOrBion u2.30 +.18
.. Anooraqg .92 +.10
.. ApolloGg .29 +.01
.. AvanirPh 3.35 +.12
.. Avitar .06 -.01
BemaGold 2.27 -.03


.04e BbtechT 189.75 -2.63
... CEFmkg u8.42 +.07
... Caypte8n .20
... CdnSEng 1.98 -.10
... CnAmo .69 -.17
.28 CarverBcp 17.05 +.05
... Chenieres 33.52 +1.32
.28 ComSys 10.50 +.25
.. Crystallxq 3.24 +.13
.. DHBInds 9.04 -.04
2.10e DJIADiam 106.48 +.30
... DSLneth .08
... ENGlobal 5.95 +.13


... EaqleBbnd .22
... dorGd g 2.81 +05
ecCity 1.06
.30e Bswth 7.74 -.02
.20f ErnpireRs 11.33 -.34
... Endvrint 4.08
1.54 EverInco 14.83 +.06
.. ExcelM 14.68 -.27
.38a FTrVLDv 15.07 +.02
.621 FlaPULi 22.58 +.18
... GascoEnn 4.10 +.04.
... GeoGIobal 8.17 -.23
... GlobeTeln 2.19 -.04


... GoldStrg 3.15 +04
... GrevWolf u8.03 +.50
... Harken .46 -.01
... ISCOInl .28 -.01
.46e iShBrazil 25.06 -.54
.27e IShHK 13.22 ..
.04e iShJapan 10.26 -.13
.16e iShMalasia 7.56 -.03
.28e iShSing 8.14 -.05
.08e iShTaiwan 12.60 -.01
2.46e iShSP500 123.54 +.77
.80e iShEmMkts 76.02 -.18
4.04e iSh20TB 93.,55 +.72


3.20e iSh7-10TB 85.15 +.40
1.94e iShi-3TB 80.84 +.08
.80e iShEAFEs 53.55 -.05
2.02e iShRsMCV 122.86 +.83
... iShNoBio 76.29 -.88
1.53e iShR1OOV 68.64 +.68
.58e iShR1000G 50.16 +.06
1.08e iShR2000Vs67.89 +1.12
.26e iShR2000G 68.85 +.84
.77e iShRs2000su67.32+1.02
.64e iShDJTel 23.55 -.05
2.55e iShREsts 66.19 +.63
.49e iShSPSmls 57.93 +73


... ImpintSc 6.10 +20
... IntgSys 2.62 -.01
... Intermixn 11.72 -.02
... IntNAP .44 -.01
... IntntHTr 58.54 -.21
... InterOil gn 24.83 +1.43
... Isolagen 5.15 +.15
... IvaxCps 22.88 -.68
... KFXInc 16.39 +.42
... MadCatzg 1.11 +.01
... Medifast 6.35 +.36
... Merrimac 9.09 +.19
... Metallcg 1.06 -.03


... MetroHltn 2.54 -.06
... Nabors u65.56 +3.56
... NthgtMg 1.14 -.02
.. OdysMar u5.59 +12
.54e OIISvHT u111.39 +5.86
... On2Tech .63 +.02
... PainCare 4.19 +.09
1.92 PetrofdEg 16.84 +.26
1.66e PhmHTr 72.56 -.09
.. PionDril 14.95 +.50
... PwShBion 16.50 -.27
... Prvena 1.05 +.01
1.44 ProvETg 11.13 +.08


... RaeSyst 4.16 +18
4.73e RegBkHT 138.15 +51
... Rentech 1.45 -.01
3.97e RetailHT 101.92 +72
.18e SemiHTr 37.22 +11
2.34e SPDR 123.54 +.82
1.26e SPMid 130.70 +.95
.54e SPMats 28.77 +.18
.38e SPHIthC 31.40 -.04
.40e SPCnSt 23.28 +.07
.55e SPEnav u47.39+1.64
.68e SPFnd 30.15 +.16
.41e SPInds 30.50 +.09


.42e SPTech 20.96 -.05
.94e SPUt 31.80 +.18
... Stonepath .88
.35 TelDatas 39.89 -.46
... Telkonet 5.10 +.30
TransGIb 6.21 -.09
... TiValley 10.01 +.01
... UltraPtgs u36.50 +1.25
3.64e Ul]HTr 112.95 +1.15
... VaalooE 4.00 +.01
... Wstmind 27.45 +1.46
... WssXcesnulO.63 +.60
... Wyndham 1.12 +.01


I N ASDAQ N T O A L MA R KETI


Div Name Last Chg

ABXAirn 8.66 +16
ACMoore 26.61 -.05
ADCTelrs 24.74 +,09
ASETst 7.53 -.15
ASMLHId 17.82 +,01
ATlTech 12.95 -.07
.. ATMIInc 33.08 +.28
ATS Med 3.61 +.05
.. Aastrom 2.97 -.06
.. Abgenix 10.64 -.21
... AbleEnr 18.22 +1.80
.. vjAbleLabs 1.50 -.38
.. AccHme 47.55 +1.14
.. Accredo 44.75 -.05
.. Actvisns 18.45 +.18
.20 Acxiom 20.63 +.22
.. AdamsResn26.41 +.66
.. Adaptec 4.35 +.05
.. AdobeSys 29.78 +.25
AdolorCp 10.48 +.22
.36f Adtran 26.87 -.15
.. AdvEnld 9.75 -.43
.. AdvancPh d1.45 -.30
.45f Advanta 26.89 +.81
.54f AdvantB 28.95 +.91
.. Aerolex 9.18 -.23
... Affmet 45.97-11.02
.. ArspanNet 5.70 +.04
.. AkamaT 14.57 +.11
1.54e Akzo 40.96 -.20
Alamosa 15.74 +.23
.80 AlaskCom 10.37 +.42
.40f Aldila 22.63 -.14
.90 AlexBid 54.81 +.78
Ale)don 26.30 +,03
... AlignTech 6.06 +.18
.. Alkerm 15.85 +.18
... Allscipts 16.54 +.23
.. AltairNano 2.94 +.03
.. AteraCp 22.20 +.11
.. Alvarion 9.56 -.04
.. Amazon 37.95
.12 AmegyBcs 23.07 +.26
.. AmrBiow .27
3.00f AmnCapStr u37.75 +.20
.30f AEagleOs 33.20 +1.39
.. AmHthwys 42.80 +.86
... AmPharm 43.54 +3.30
.40 APwCnv 25.74 +.28
... ASclE 39.34 -2.36
Ameritrade 19.60 -.08
... Amgen 81.31 -.64
AmkorT 5.73 +.13
Amylin 21.21 -.73
.32 Anlogic 50.40 +.97
Analysts 3.94 +.17
AnlySur 1.99 +.09
Andrew 13.09 -.18
AndrxGp 21.65 +.21
AngloDyn 25.60 +1.18
... Antlgncs 659 +.36
.. ApdolG 71.58 -.25
124f Apololnv 17.86 +.01
.. AnpleCs 44.00 +.71
.06 Applebees 26.40 +.29
.. AppldDigl 3.44 +.01
... Apldlnov 4.84 -.13
.12 AnldMal 18.30 +.11
... AMCC 3.23+.08
.. aQuantive 18.13 -.58
.. ArQule 7.40 -.02
.. ArenaPhm 8.22 -.06
.. AriadP 7.38 -.12
-.. AdbaInc 5.88 -.78
.48 ArkBest 35.99 -.33
.06e ArmHId 6.32 -.05
.. Arotech 1.11 -.02
.. Arids 9.45 +.05
.. ArtTech 1.16 +.04
.. AspectCm 11.37 +.02
1.081 AssodBanc 34.47 +08
.. AthrGnc 17.13 -.82
.. Atheros 10.30 +.56
,. Abnel 2.78 ...


... AudCodes 10.00 -.26
.. Audvox 17.55 +.13
.03j Autodsks 35,89 +.40
.. Avanex 1.04 -.03
.. AvidTch 42.95 +.05
.. AvoctCp 34.21 +32
.. Aware u6.82 +.08
.. Axcelis 7.42 +.22
.. BEAero u16.77 +60
BEASys 8.83
.04 BEITch u34.82 +5.57
.. BOSLtd 2.62 -.07
... BallardPw 4.89 -.11
... BankFndn 13.60 +.17
... BeaconP 1.15 -.01
.. BeasleyB 16.61 +.01
.16 BebeStrss 28.57 +.43
BedBath u46.00 +.67
... BellMic u10.58 +.34
... Bicenvisn 7.79 -.03
.. Biogenldc 38.46 -.40
.. Bioject 1.29 +.05
.. BioMarin 8.64 7-.08
.25e Biomet 36.86 +.04
... Biomira 1.61 -.03
Biopurers 1.39 -.05
.. BluDolp 3.28 +.14
.48 BobEvn 23.95 +.62
... Borland 6.25 +.03
... BtltmnT 16.29 +.16
... BrigExp 8.40 +A1
... Brdcom u43.00 +4.39
Broadwing 5.25 +.18
BrcdeCmlf 4.24 +.11
.34a BrklneB 16.35 +.30
.. BrooksAut 16.42 +.13
.23 BucyrsAn 42.13 +1.94
BusnObj 27.97 -.48
... c-COR 7.26 +.13
... CDCCpA 3.15 -.15
.43f CDWCorp 62.86 +.20
.60 CH Robn u60.29 +.32
... CMGI 1.98 +.04
CNET 11.69 +.10
CSGSys 17.93 +.08
.. CVThera 26.82 -.35
CabotMic 32.75 +25
CalDve u58.09 +2.69
1.781 CapAuto 38.89 -.03
.61 CapCtyBks 35.83 +1.58
CareerEd 36.88 -.43
Celgenes 48.16 -.64
CellGens 6.30 -.02
.. CerIThera 2.90 +.06
CentHllm 2.65 -.07
.. Cephin 42.85 -.11
.. Cepheid 8.86 +.64
.. Ceradynes 26.61 -.14
.. Cemer u75.01 +5.32
.. Chaparral wl 20.50
.. ChaiRsse 15.00 +.21
.. ChrmSh 11.80 +.20
.. ChartCm 1.27 +.03
... ChartSemi 8.80 -.21
... ChkPoint 23.02 -.21
ChkFree 33.32 +.18
Checkers 13.07 -.23
.. Cheesecks 35.91 +.29
.. ChildPlc 46.64 +1.32
.ChpMOS 7.17 +.06
Chiron 3 aP1 1
.50 -CdcrDiilD- iF .1
.. ClenaCp 2.30 +.06
.321 CIntas 45.32 +.29
... CiphrBo 2.06 +.12
... Cirrus 7.43 +.18
Cisco 19.32 -.24
... CitrixSy 22.20 -.69
CleanH 24.70 +.31
Cogent n 29.75 +.95
.32 Cognex 32.93 +.08
CogTech 48.32 -.35
..Cognosg 38.34 +.06
.20 Cohu u25.70 +.30
.. CIdwkCrs 25.58 +.18
.. Comarco 7.85
mcaOs. 30.44 +.36


...Comcsp 29.55 +.25
.28f CmrcdCapB 18.73 +.41
1.40 CompsBc 49.00 -.10
... CmptHz 3.60 +.23
... Compuwre u8.03 +.36
... Covers 24.51 .16
... ConcCm 2.20 4.07
... Conexant 1.88 +.07
... Conmed 31.57 +.95
... Connetics 18.16 +.05
...ConsolCm n 13.79
... CodnthC 13.39 +03
.46f Costco 45.95 +.48
.. Craylnc 1.23 +.01
.. CredSys 10.64 +.23
... Cree Inc 27.38 +.23
.. CubistPh t6.76 -.18
... CumMed 12.84 +52
... Cyberonic 42.52 +.62
... Cymer u34.78 -.10
Cytogen 5.16 +.05
... Cytyc 23.77 +.22

.06 D&KHIth u14.39 +.08
DRDGOLD 1.04
DSPGp 25.24 -.10
... DXPEnt 12.29 +.41
.24 DadeBeh 69.11 +1.05
... Danka 1.93 +.04
DayStar 15.60 -.17
.. DeckOut 28.25 +.71
decdGenet 9.99 +.12
Dellnc 41.29 +.04
... DltaPtr 16.32 +.79
.. Dndreon 6.27 -.75
.. Dennys n 6.00 -.04
.24 Dentsply 51.906 +.09
... Diamondn 20.85 -.20
DigeneCp 28.01 -1.05
DigtRec 3.19 +.74
.. DigRiver 36.48 +.16
... Digitas 11.28 -.39
... Dionex 43.65 +,42
.DiscHldAn u14.99 -.10
DiscvLabs 9.10
... DistEnSy 5.67 +.04
... DitechCo 7.13 +.11
... DobsonCm 6.85 +.08
DIIrTree 24.46 +.16
... DotHill 6.13 +.40
... drugsire 3.73 +.19
... DurectCp 5.90 -.27
.20 DynMatl 40.69 -.23
... DynOil 2.64 -.06
.. E-loan 3.23 +.09
... eBavs 41.02 -1.08
... EGLInc 20.60 +.65
... eResrch 14.50 +.25
... EZEM 14.80 -.14
... ErthUnk 9.40 +.11
.20 EstWstBcp 35.47 -.60
1.00e EchoStar 29.08 +.13
... Edipsys 13.80 +.12
... eCost.cmn 3.85 -.05
... EdgrOni 2.14 -.19
.151 EduDv 10.40 -.04
... 8x8 Inc 2.03 +01
...ElectSci 19.92 +.50
ElctrgIs 3.80 +.06
... ElectArts 60.86 +.62
... EFII 21.50 +.11
... Emageonn 12.96 -.44
.. Emcore u5.46 +.22
... EmmisC 19.22 +.72
... EncysiveP 12.72 -.04
... EndoPhrm 26.23 -.69
... EngyConv 25.25 +.21
.04f EngSups 37.11 +.28
... Entegris 11.66 +.18
1.92 Enterrags 25.07 +.18
... EntreMd 2.79 -.13
Entrust 5.41 +.14
... EnzonPhar 8.06 -.05
... EpicorSft 14.88 -.87
.. Epiphany 3.80 +.08
.36e EdcsnTI 34.38 -.30


EssexCp 22.02 -.61
EvrgrSlr 6.63 +23
... Exar 16.42 -.03
... Exelixis 8.96 -.08
.30f Expdintl 55.33 +.18
ExpScdpts 48.39 +.41
... ExtNetw 5.00 +.09
Eyetech 12.19 -.06
... Ezcorp 14.59 +.66
...F5Netw 41.73 +,81
FLIRSyss 32.98 +,29
FaroTch 23.67 +,70
1.40 FifthThird 42.37 +.48
.. Rnisar 1.06 +.02
.10 FinUnes 18.02 -.04
... FrstHrzn 22.37 -.17
.40f FstNiagara 14.91 +.14
1.08 FstMerit u28.40 +.44
... Fiserv u43.60 -.86
.. Flextrn 13.90 -.34
... FLYi .73
... Foamex .47 -.02
.. FocusMedndl7.80 -.70
FormFac 23.82 -.17
Forward 19.99 +.21
Fossil Inc 23.65 +.16
... Foundry 11.14 +.81
.08 Fredslnc 19.05 +20
... FuelCell 10.51 +.37
.24e FujiPh 31.95 -.48
Ftrmdia .56 -.03

.50 Garmin 51.27 -.78
... Gemstar 3.63 +11
... GenProbe 44.29 +54
GencoShp n 20.87
... GeneLTc .58 +.01
GenesMcr u24.69 +5.00
Genitope 12.44 -.46
... Genta 1.26
.34 Gentexs 17.61 -.05
... Genzyme 68.78 -1.57
.. Geores 15.43 +1.13
GeronCp 9.81 -.59
.. GIgaTr u6.62 -.92
GigaMed 2.05 +.03
... GileadScis 44.47 -1.70
Glenayre 4.20 +.20
.. Globllnd 9.90 +.56
.. GiblePnt u6.93 +2.93
... GoklKistn 20.80 +.23
... Goolen 302.40-11.54
.. GuilfrdPh 3.32 -.08
Gymbree 15.60 +.34
.88 HMNFn 31.15 -.25
.20 HanmlFnsu19.25 +1.56
... Hansen 92.10 -6.10
.80 HarbrFL 37.92 +.52
... Harmonic 5.18 -.08
.32 HelixTech 17.89 +15
... HScheins u42.74 +.04
... Hittiten 19.45
... HolllsEden 9.13 +.55
Hologic 38.53 -.28
... HomeStore 2.87 +.07
HotTopic 17.45 +.17
.28f HudsCitys 11.78 +11
... HudsonHisu19.54 +1.10
HumGen u14.64 -.44
.24 HunUBs 20.00 +.04
.86 HuntBnk 25.30 +23
... HutchT 32.99 -4.91
HyperSolu 45.27 +1.26
... IACInterac 26.79 +.15
... ICOS 23.55 +.20
.. IDBio u20.17 +.15
... I-Fow 14.44 -.51
...PIXCp 3.38 +.30
... iPass 6.27 -.05
... IconxBr u8.81 +.77
IdenixPh u27.16 +.78
... Identlx 5.35 +.40
... Illumina 13.79 -.54
... ImaxCp 10.59 -.42
... Imcone 35.95 -.57
... Immucor's 28.56 -.17


... Inamed 69.95 -.10
... Incyte 8.76 -.06
1.08f IndpCmty 36.91 +51
... IndevusPh 3.32 +29
., InfoSpcn 34.50 +27
... format u10.66 +1.42
,26e Infosyss 72.20 +1.77
,. InnovSols 18.01 -.19
Innovo 2.31 -.19
Insight 20.28 -.32
.32p Instinet 5.20 -.03
IntegCirc 20.97 +.52
IntgDv 10.78 +30
... ISSI 8.95 +.02
.32 Intel 26.75 -.28
Intellisync 2.53 -.06
.32a InterTel 21.05 +.49
InterDig 17.21 -.08
InterMune u15.63 -.46
.06 IntlSpdw 59.21 +.22
... IntmtlnitJ 9.76 +.01
.. IntntSec 22.78 +.25
.16 Intersil 19.47 -.36
... Interwovn 7.63 +.33
Intrado u16.24 +.72
Intrawie .37 +.01
Intuit 48.36 -.41
.08 IflvFnSv 34.16 +.48
.. Invitrogn 85.74 -1.04
Isonics 3.26 +.10
.. vanhoeEn 2.31 +.05
.. Ixia 17.81 +.12

JDSUniph 1.68
.18 JackHenry 19.53 +.08
.. JkksPac 18.19 +.24
Jamdat n 29.17 +.21
... JetBlue 20.96 -.11
.45 JoyGlbs 37.75 +.14
... JnprNtw 23.84 -.06
Jupitrmed 21.63 +.85
.48 KLATnc 50.25 -.19
KeryxBio 15.99 -.56
.13e KirinBrw 9.56 -.04
KnghtCap 8.25 +.27
... Komag 32.15 -1.80
.. KopinCp 5.91 +.20
KosPhr 69.48 -1.71
KosanBio 8.33 -.04
Kronos 45.68 +.67
... Kulicke 9.76 +.32
Kyphon 37.06 -.59
.32 LCAViss 42.58 -.64
... LKQCp 27.65 +.25
.40 LSI Inds 15.12 +.04
LTX 6.14 +.16
... LaJollPh .81 +.01
... Ladish 15.26 +.37
... LamRsch 28.98 -.73
... LamarAdv u43.96 +14
... Landstars 34.05 -.53
Lasrscp 29.32 -2.04
Lattice 5.31 +.09
Laureate 45.18 +.26
LawsnSit 5.47 -.08
... LeadisTch 7.12 -1.03
LeapWiren 30.05 +.01
Level3 2.10 +.03
... LexarMd 5.39 +.39
UbtyGobA u48.59 +1.19
..Li Ulecell 16.39 -.05
... UgandB If 8.09 -.14
Uncare 39.85 +1.71
.40 UnearTch 41.06 +.02
LodgEnt 16.64 +.13
Logitchs u35.79 +.83
... LookSmart .71 +.02
.. Loudeye .75

M-SysFD 23.45 +1.31
1.60 MCIlncn 25.48 -.02
... MGI Phr 26.08 -.02
... MIPSTech 9.35 +.26
... MIVA 6.59 -.04
MKS Inst 19.48 -.03
... MTRGam 10.79 +.59


.32. MTS 34.95 +.76
.. MaceSec 2.55 +.05
... Macrmdia 40.48 +.60
.05r Magal 10.04 +.35
... MagelPt 3.05 +.16
... MagnaEnt 6.47 +.30
... Majescon 3.10 -.07
... Martek 44.03 -.84
... MarvellT u42.82 +1.14
... Mattson 9.01 +.37
.80 Maxim 42.49 +.40
... MaxwilT 12.57 +.05
... McDataA 5.11 +.02
.. Medlmun 27.25 -.47
.. Medarex 10.05 -.17
MediaBay .56 -.02
MedAct 18.56 +.12
... MediCo 21.50 +.19
... MentGr 10.85 +.02
... Merclntr 38.03 +.18
.30 MetalMg 23.98 +.29
MetaisUSA 19.88 +.13
... Micrel 12.72 -.11
.. McrThrp u4.73 +.53
.28 Microchp 31.71 -.33
Mcromse 5.81 +.09
... MicroSemi 22.47 +.30
.32a Microsoft 25.68 -.76
... MicroStr 67.80 -1.45
... Microtune 6.91 +.09
... MIIIPhar 9.93 -.55
... Mindspeed 1.26 -.04
... Misonlx 6.39 +.40
.15 Molex 28.62 -.06
... Momenta 25.18 -1.84
.. MonCasns 24.49 -1.11
MnstrWw 28.79 +.06
.12 MovieGal 25.50 -.01
... MulimGm 12.20 -.10
.. NABIBio 14.68 -.02
.. NETgear 21.00 -.15
.. NGASRs 7.45 +.18
NPSPhm 11.70 -.43
.. NTLInc 66.63 +.03
.. Nanogen 4.42
.. Napster 4.32 +.12
.41e Nasd1OOTr 39.42 -.05
.. Nasdaqn 19.05 -.44
.. Nastech 14.03 -.38
.. NatAtHn u12.20 +.13
.. NektarTh 19.40 +.16
.. NeoPharm 12.14 +.36
.. Net2Phn 1.85 -.02
.. NeILogic 19.84 -.10
... Netx 16.40 -.25
NetwkAp 27.37 +.38
.. Neurcrine 51.80 -.46
.. NexMed 1.60 +.06
NextelC 32.74 +.24
.. NextlPrt 24.23 -.07
.. NikuCp 20.94 +.03
.. NiroMed 21.53 -.45
.20e NobltyH 26.60 -.42
1.001 NoWestCp n 31.44 +.54
.84 NorTrst u51.21 +.98
NwstAid 4.60 -.15
Novatel 34.33 +.28
NvtWrls 13.87 -.01
.. Novell 6.10 -.07
... Novlus 28.90 +.11
NuHoz 6.72 -.02
NuanceC 4.85 -.04
.. NutriSys 17.87 +.11
.. NvIdia 25.83 -.69
OReillyAs 30.58 -.24
.. OSIPhrm 45.67 -1.25
.. OccuLogxn 8.87 +.12
.. OldDomF 32.35 +1.77
.. OlympSt 15.53 +49
... Omnicell 8.48 +.48
.. OmniVisn 14.31 -.20
.. OnAssign 5.18 +01
... OnSmcnd u5.60 +.16
... OnyxPh 23.94 -.97
OpenTxt 12.06 -.15
... OpnwvSy 18.28 +.40
OplinkC 1.65 +.03


... Opsware 5.83 +25
.081 OptionCrs 13.48 +.71
.16 optXprsn 17.56 +.38
... Oracle 13.80 +.08
... OraSure 11.26 +.16
.. Othfx 44.19 -.31
.. Osdent 2.88 -.06
1.12 OtterTail 28.93 +.92
Overstk 40.95 +.84

PETCO 28.35 +06
.. PMC Sra 9.91 -.53
PSSWdd 14.30 -.02
.84 Paccar 75.80 +.33
.. PacSunwr 23.28 +1.04
.. Packetr 12.22 -2.32
.. Palminc 28.69 +31
PalmSrce 8.02 -.01
.. PanASIv 15.65 +.11
.. Paradyne 3.15 -.04
... ParPet u9.32 +.62
.. ParmTc 6.91 +.11
.2Q PrtTrFnIs u11.96 +27
.. Pattersons 41.50 -.14
.16 PatlUTI u31.37 +1.47
.52 Paychex 34.89 -.11
.. PnnNGms 36.24 +.40
.. Peregrine 1.20 -.02
.16 Pemigo 14.14 +.04
.. PelDv 37.29 +1.61
.. PtroqstE 7.26 +.14
.12 PetsMart. 29.45 -.85
.. PhrmPdt u59.54' +.79
... Pharmlon 26.49 -1.51
.. PhnxTc 6.47 -.08
.. Photrin 26.28 +09
PinnalA 10.05 +.07
... PinnSyst 4.85 -.26
.. Pixars 43.72 -.01
... Pxlwrks 11.70 +1.26
.. Plexus 14.15 -.20
PlugPower 6.57 +.06
.. Polycom 16.92 +.55
.64 Popular 25.72 -.06
PortlPlayn 27.06 +.46
Powrlntg 22.34 -1.08
Power-One 5.66 -.10
Powrwav 11.58 +.13
Pozen 8.47 -.36
... PraecisP .680 -.02
... Prestek 11.69 +.39
.92 PriceTR 66,74 +30
.. PdmusT .61 +.01
... PrIHIthc u27.57 +1.72
... ProgPh 23.24 +.25
... ProtDsg 22.58 -.15
O QLT d9.28 -.10
... ogc 32.04 +.59
.36 Qualcoms 39.30 +.29
1.50e QualSyss 51.79 -1.22
QuantaCap 6.35 -.21
.. QuanFuel 4.06 -.04
QuestSftw 14.25 -.15
QuintMarin 11.41 -.09
.. RFMicD 6.27 +.19
... RSASec 12.06 -.17
... ROneD 13.12 +.47
Raindance 2.18 +.02
Rainmkr .65 +.01
Rambus 13.45 -.01
... RareHosp 30.48 +.29
RealNwk 5.01 +.15
RedHal 15.60 +.16
Redback 8.01 +.15
.. Regenm 9.93 -.34
RentACt 24.00 +.09
.. RepubAir 12.93 -.07
.44 RepBcp 14.85 +.28
RschMotn 71.38 +.72
... ResConns u29.95 +.78
RitaMed 3,55 +.05
.20 RossShrs 26.73 +.08

.. SlCorp 5.41 +.18
.. SAFLINK d1.60 +.14
BA Conm 14.81 +01


... SCSTran 17.90 +.58
.22f SEI Inv 39.00 -.01
.... SNBBcshn 11.55 -.12
... SVBFnGp 51.10 +.44
1.00f Safeco 54.50 +.12
... SalixPhs 19.39 -.20
.. SanDIsk u31.40 43.18
... Sanmlna 5.39 -.44
... Santarus 5.32 +.12
Sapient 8.54 +.29
... SavientPh 4.49 +.09
.07 Schnitzer 28.59 +.59
Scholastc 37.42 +1.40
SciClone 6.33 -.26
SearsHldgs 159.62 +.20
SecureCmp 11.76 +.01
SeeBeyond 4.19 +.01
SelCmfrt 20.50 -1.03
.76 Seltcln 48.90 +.16
Semtech 18.24 +.21
.. Sepracor 54.49 -1.83
Serolog 21.49 -.02
Shanda 34.59 -.72
.17e ShirePh 34.01 +.13
... ShufflMsts 27.52 +.33
.. SiRFTch u18.96 +.36
.10 SlebelSys 8.64
SierraWr 7.93 -.04
SigmDg 8.25 +.36
SigmaTel 19.65 +.15
Silicnlmg 12.10 +.29
.. SIlcnLab 27.60 +.70'
SST 4.85 +.35
.12r Slcnware 5,46 -.14
Sina 27.45 -.32
.30f Sinclair 9.02 +.31
... SiiusS 6.93 +.10
.12 SkyWest 19.78 -.04
... SkvwksSol 7.86 -.11
SmurfStne 11.55 +.13
Sohu.cm 21.20 -.17
SonicCorp 31.15 +.99
SonicSol 19.05 +.24
Sonusn 4.82 -.01
.36 SouMoBc 14.51 +.29
.64 SouthFncl 28.93 -1.07
Spacehab 1.83 +.11
SpanBdcst 8.72 +.22
SprtnStr 11.29 -.07
.40 SpecUnk 11.02 +16
.. Spire 10.09 -.28
.. Stamps.cm 18.50 -1.17
.17 Stapless 23.38 +.03
.. StarScien 4.43 +.04
Starbucks 51.32 -.30
STATS Chp 7.85 -.21
.40 SUDyna 32.87 +1.23
.. StemCells 5.25 -.11
.24 SleriBcsh 15.28 +.07
.10 StewEnt 7.02 +.17
.. StolOffshu10.41 +.63
.. StrchMb 2.36 +.03
SunMicro 3.88 +.03
.. SunOpta 5.90 -.15
.. SuperGen 6.66 +.25
SurModic 39.59 -1.31
.92 SusqBnc 26.09 +65
... SwiftTm 22.68 +43
.. Sycamrelf 3.62 +07
... Symantecs 23.61 -.29
Symetric 10.70 +.19
Synaptics 21.26 +.18
Synergx 3.12 +1.27
Syneronn 38.33 -.8B
.. Synopsys 17.93 -.23
... ynos 8.70 +.18
T Inc 34.03 +.76
.TLC Vision 9.63 -.16
.. TTMTch 8.01 -.20
TakeTwos 25.30 -.44
.. TaroPh 25.83 -.91
.. TASERs 9.59 -.11
... TechData 38.76 +.08
.. Techne 48.73 -1.25
... Tegal .73 +.04
... Tekelec 16.05 -.02
... Tlesys 15.90


... TelwestGI 22.41 +.40
... Teliklnc 17.33 -.12
... Tellabs 8.74 -.08
.. Terayon 3.25 +.01
.TesseraT 32.03 +.15
.TetraTc 14.49 +.48
.24e TevaPhrm 31.16 +.07
.. Thrmogn 5.42 +.19
.Thorate 15,47 +27
3Com 3.57 +.18
.TibcoS 7.38 +.08
STierTech 9.04 +.07
...WTele 6.50 -.12
.. TiVolnc 6.63 -.55
... TractSupp u54.26 +3.76
... TrdeStatn 9.55 +05
...Tmskry u37.36 -.04
... Tmsmeta .86 +.04
... TmSwt 1.76
... Travelzoo 31.92 -.55
...TridMic u28.32 +1.57
... TrimbleN 43.39 -.04
... TriQuint 3.92 +20
.60 TrstNY 13.38 +.39
.80 Trustmk 29.09 +.12
.65 TuesMm 34.67 +.82
.10 UCBHHds 18.39 -.11
... USUnrn 6.20
... UTStr 8.97 +09
.. Ubiquin 9.27 +.09
UltlmSoft u18.07 +1.28
Ullratech 21.88 +.33
USEnr 3.47 -.02
... UtdSurgs 32.65 +24
UtdThrp 54.00 -.98
SUnvAmr 23.73 +27
.10 UnlvFor u48.59'+2.70
UrbanOut u62.60+2.01

VCAAnts 23.08 +05
SVITech 6.68. -.01
... ValueClick 12.91 +.31
... VarianS 42.17 -.37
... VascoDa u11.48 +44
.. VascSol 11.30 -1.15
.. Veeolnst 18.40 -.07
... Veisiqn 24.70 +23
... VersoTch .43 +.02
.. VertPh 17.14 -.59
... ViaCelln 8.45 +.33
... Vcuron u28.32 +.06
... ViewptCp 1.66 -.10
.. Vlgnetters 14.40 +.80
... VilsageT 5.15 +.44
.. VonPhm 2.83 +.04
... VoPhrm 10.92 -.28
... ViroLogc 2.52 +.05
... Vesse 2.22 -.28
.. Vvus 4.41 -.16
... Volcomn u35.77 +1.87
.. WaveSys 1.01 +.07
.WebMD 10.71 +.07
webMeth 6.22 +.18
SWebsense 51.90 -.73
.16f WemerEnt 19.59 +.86
WstCorp 39.59-1.54
Westell 4.19 -.06
... WetSeal 5.87 +.05
1.00f WholeFd 119.07 +.95
.WidOats 12.75 +31
SWndRvr 17.40 +.49
SWrlssFac 6.45 +19
SWorldAr 12.40 +.13
... Wynn 56,71 +.14
... XMSat 36.40 +.61
.. XOMA 1.71 -.09
.281 XIIlnx 28.35 +1.35
... Yahoo 33.53 +.59
YellowRd 55.66 -.51
... ZebraTs 46.79 +.66
..ZhoneTch 3.24 -.04
1.44 ZonBcp 72.38 +.51
... Zorar 14.44 +.58


Request SIOCks or mutual funds by
wr.ting me Chronicle, Ann Siock
Requ lsis. 162- N. Meadowcresl
Bld Crystal River. FL 34429- or
pron.rng 563-5660 Fo.r sloCks. include
ite narre ol mte lsock. IIS market and
iis licker symbol For mutual lunrds Isi
Ire parent company and the exact
name of iie fund.





Yesterday Pvs Day
Australia 1.3082 1.3062
Brazil 2.3780 2.3410
Britain 1.7374 1.7565
Canada 1.2187 1.2142
China 8.1106 8.2760
Euro .8289 .8204
Hono Kona 7.7713 7.7654
Hungary 203.44 202.40
India 43.490 43.140
Indnsia 9770.00 9790.00
Israel 4.5395 4.5417.
Japan 111.20 110.08
Jordan .7085 .7085
Malaysia 3.7780 3.7995
Mexico 10.6090 10.6120
Pakistan 59.55 59.55
Poland 3.41 3.38
Russia 28.6143 28.5740
SDR .6870 .6882
Singapore 1.6586 1.6505
Slovak Rep 32.18 31.90
So. Africa 6.5901 6.5301
So. Korea 1019.50 1010.20
Sweden 7.8214 7.7613
Switzerlnd 1.2959 1.2824
Taiwan 31.54 31.94
U.A.E. 3.6727 3.6727
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 3.25 3.3125
Treasuries
3-month 3.30 3.18
6-month 3.51 3.37
5-year 4.03 3.97
10-year 4.22 4.17
30-year 4.44 4.40



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Sep05 58.65 +1.52
Corn CBOT Dec 05 2444
Wheat CBOT Sep05 33012 +3/2
Soybeans CBOT Nov05 6791/2
Cattle CME Aug05 79.25 +.12
Pork Bellies CME Aug05 71.02 +2.00
Sugar(world) NYBT Oct05 9.70 +.04
Orange Juce NYBT Sep05 98.20 +.65

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (toy oz., spot) $424.70 $420.70
Silver (troy oz, spot) $.086 6.956
Copper (pound) Z1 .b0bb 0 1 .b20U

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.






SAITURI)AY, JULY 23, 2005 11A


SI MTAFUD


4-wk
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AARP Invst:
CapGrr 45.93 +31 +3.6
GNMAx 14.98 -.03 -0.2
Global 28.50 +.07 +3.4
GIlhinc 22,49 +.18 +3.1
Intl 45.35 -.18 +26
PthwyCn 11.77 +.04 +1.3
PthwyGr 13.51 +.07 +2.5
ShTrmBdx10.02-.03 -0.2
SmCoStk 26.87 +.41 +6.5
AIM Investments A:
Agrsvp 10.78 +.09 +4.9
BasValAp 33.47 +.29 +2.2
ChartAp 13.16 +.11 +2.9
Conslp 2338 +.19 +4.3
HYdAp 4.48 ... +1.5
IntlGrow 20.99 -.05 +3.5
MdCpCEq 30.40 +.33 +3.9
MuBp 8.17 +.01 -0.3
PremEqty 10.16 +.08 +2.5
SelEqty 18.10 +.08 +2.7
Sumitll 11.42 +.12 +3.9
WeingAp 13.58 +.08 +3.8
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBt 17.89 +.09 +4.3
PremEqty 9.38 +.07 +2,4
AIM Investor CI:
Energy 37.79+1.44 +7.7
SmCoGlp 13.16 +.13 +7.4
Utilities 13.46 +13 +3.1
AMF Funds:
AdjMtg 9.73 ... +0.1
Advance Capital I:
Balancpn18.19 +.09 +1.6
Retlncn 10.06 +.02 -0.2
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt14.74 +.06 +7.0
AllianceBern A:
AmGvlncA 7.57 +.02 +0.1
BalanAp 17.36 +.09 +1.1
GIbTchAp 56.96+.12 +2.8
GrincAp 3.79 +.02 +1.9
SmCpGrA23.65 +.28 +7.1
AllianceBern Adv:
LgCpGrAd 19.75 +.15 +5.5
AllianceBern B:
AmGvincB 7.56 +.01 +0.1
CorpBdBp 12.19+.04 0.0
GIbTchB t51.43 +.10 +2.8
GrowthBt24.81 +.10 +6.5
SCpGrBt 19.92 +.24 +7.0
USGovtBp7.04 +.02 -0.9
AllianceBern C:
SCpGrCt19.97 +.24 +7.1
Allianz Funds C:
GwthCt 18.23 +.05 +4.1
TargtCt 16.25 +.10 +5.0
AmSouth Fds ClI:
Value 17.41 +.11 +2.7
Amer Century Adv:
EqGropn23.19 +.17 +3.5
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n16.95+.09 +1.8
Eqlncn 8.27 +.04 +2.0
Growthln 20.15 +.07 +3.2
Heritagel n12.93 +.13 +4.1
IncGron 31.66 +.21 +2.6
IntDisc r n 13.93 -.07 +4.3
InltlGroln 9.10 -.07 +1.8
LfeScin 5.24 -.01 +2.1
New Opp r n5.75 +05 +5.9
OneChAgn11.19+.04 NE
RealEstll n27.54 +.22 +4.6
Selecin 38,18 +.07 +3.2
Ultran 29.42 +.07 +3.6
Util n 13.47 +.10 +2.4
Valuelnv n 7.62 +.03 +3.0
Amer Express A:
Cal 5.23 +.01 -0.5
Discover 9.31 +.11 +6.4
DEI 11.66 +.10 +3.1
DivrBd 4.86 +.01 -0.5
DvOppA 7.45 +.05 +1.7
EqSel 13.66 +.18 +6.2
Growth 28.14 +.06 +2.4
HiYld 4.45 +.01 -0.6
Insr 5.45 +.01 -0.7
MgdAll p 9.81 +.05 +2.6
Mass 5.40 +.01 -0.7
Mich 5.31 +.01 -0.5
Minn 5.31 +.01 -0.7
Mutualp 9.91 +.05 +1.1
NwD 24.04 +.17 +2.3
NY 5.14 +.01 -0.5
Ohio 5.30 +.01 -0.7
PreMt 8.86 +.05 +2.7
Set 8.63 +.02 -0.5
SDGovt 4.77 ... -0.2
Slockp 19.80 +.12 +2.7
TEBd 3.89 ... -0.5
ThdIntl 5.93 -.01.+3.3
ThdllntS 723 -.03 +2.4
Amer Express B:
EqValp 10.64 +.10 +2.5
Amer Express Y:
NwDn 24.17 +.17 +2.4
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 18.77 +.11 +3.3
AMutLAp 27.07 +.11 +2.2
BalAp 18.14 +.01 +1.1
BondAp 13.43 +.01 -0.2
CaplBAp 53.18 +.04 +1.2
CapWAp 19.26 -.04 -0.5
CapWGAp34.78 ... +3.0
EupacAp37.14 -.04 +3.4
FdlnvAp 33.64 +.17 +3.7
.GwthAp 29.09 +.18 +3.8
HITrAp 12.42 ... +1.7
IncoAp 18.63 +.04 +1.4
IntBdApp 13.57 +.01 -0.5
ICAAp 31.43 +.13 +2.3
NEcoAp 21.64 +.11 +3.9
NPerAp 28.16 -.04 +3.0
NwWrdA 34.84 +.07 +3.6
SmCpAp 33.25 +.30 +4.4
TxExAp 12.52 +.01 -0.4
WshAp 31.32 +.16 +2.0
American Funds B:
BalBt 18.08 +.01 +1.1
CapBBt 53.18 +.04 +1.2
GrwthBt 28.16 +.17 +3.7
IncoBt 18.53 +.04 +1.4
ICABt 31.30 +.13 +2.2
WashBt 31.15 +.16 +1.9
Arel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 49.34 +.25 +4.4
Ariel 55.39 +.37 +3.4
Artisan Funds:
Intl 22.29 -.15 +2.6
MidCap 30.62 +.28 +3.7
Baron Funds:
Asset 55.99 +.44 +5.7
Growth 47.57 +.43 +3.7
SmCap 23.74 +.27 +5.3
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 13.33 +.03 -0.4
DivMu 14.10 +.01 -0.5
TxMgIntV 22.89 -.10 +2.8
IntVal2 21.49 -.10 +2.8
BlackRockA:
AuroraA 42.02 +.45 +5.6
HiYlnvA 8.14 ... +1.9
Legacy 13.80 +.04 +3.4
Bramwell Funds:
i Growth p 20.46 +.16 +5.1
S Brandywine Fds:
Bmdywn n29.78 +.38 +5.5
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYxn7.23 -.04 +1.8
D CGM Funds:
CapDvn 32.54 +.58 +6.9
S MuIn 28.04 +.39 +2.0
Calamos Funds:
Gr&lncAp30.30 +26 +2.1
GrwnthAp 53.03 +.35 +3.6
GrowlhC 150.90 +.34 +3.5
Calvert Group:
noop 17.11 +.03 -0.1
IntlEqAp 18.71 -.10 +1.3
MBCAI 10.34 ... 0.0
* Munint 10.88 +.01 -0.3
SocialAp 28.31 +.11 +2.0
* SocBdp 1625 +.03 -0.2
SocEqAp36.10 +.19 +3.9
TxFLt 10.59 ... +0.2
TxFLgp 16.76 +.03 -0.1
TxFVT 15.87 +.01 -0.3
Causeway IntI:
Ilnstitutnlrn15.33-.14 +1.2
* Clipper 89.09 +.14 +0.1
Cohen & Steers:

Columbia Class A:
Columbia Class Z:
AcomlntZ30.68 -.13 +4.0
LargeCo 28.61 +.16 +2.8

Columbia Funds:
ReEsEqZ 28.56 +.23 +5.0
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 32.06 +.21 +2.0
Davis Funds B:
NYVen B 30.63 +.20 +1.9
Davis Funds C &Y:
NYVeneC 30.83 +.20 +1.9
Delaware Invest A:
TrendAp 21.51 +.04 +6.8
TxUSAp 11.67 +.03 -0.4
Delaware Invest B:


DelchB 3.32 ... +1.5
SelGrBt 21.54 +.21 +5.7
Dimensional Fds:
IntSmVan16.40 -.06 +1.6
USLgVan21.33 +.15 +3.3
US Micro n15.71 +.24 +8.3
US Small n20.51 +.30 +7.2
US SmVa 28.65 +.52 +7.7
EmgMktn17.92 +.06 +5.0
IntVan 16.54 -.07 +3.3
DFARIEn25.54 +.21 +4.9
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 80.44 +.29 +1.2
Income 12.76 +.02 -0.1
IntlStk 31.88 -.20 +2.0
Stock 133.18 +.65 +1.9
Dreyfus:
Aprec 39.81 +.21 +0.9
Discp 32.97 +.17 +2.3
Dreyf 10.37 +.06 +2.8
Dr5001n t 36.16 +.19 +2.8
EmgLd 46.51 +.84 +5.9
FLintr 13.29 ... -0.5
InsMutn 18.00 +.04 -0.6
SWalA r 29.52 +.21 +2.8
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthBn10.18 +.02 +3.1
GrwthFpn10.68 +.02 +3.3
'9


Dreyfus Premier:
CoreEqAt 14.80 +.07 +0.5
CoVlp 30.79 +.18 +1.7
LldHYdAp7.38 +.01 +1.2
TxMgGC115.74 +.08 +0.4
TchGroA 22.74 +.09 +3.2
Eaton Vance Cl A:
ChinaAp 15,01 +15 +1.4
GrwthA 7.33 +.06 +5.8
InBosA 6.44 +.01 +1.8
SpEqtA 4.75 +.03 +3.9
MunBdl 10.76 +.02 +0.3
TradGvA 8.67 ... -0.3
Eaton Vance CI B:
FLMB 10,95 +.01 +0.1
HIthSBI 11.30 -.11 +5.7
NatlM8I 10.59 +.01 +1.0
Eaton Vance CI C:
GovtCp 7.47 ... -0.3
NaltlMOt 10.09 +.01 +1.0
Evergreen B:
DvrBdBt 14.94 +.03 -0.1
MuBdBI 7,51 +.01 -0.6
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.62 +.02 -0.8
SIMunil 10.00 ... -0.2
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 25.63 +.89 +9.8
HiYield p 4.61 ... +1.3
ValRestr 44.98 +.44 +4.2
FPA Funds:
Nwlnc, 10.96 ... +0.2
Federated A:
AmLdrA 25.60 +.11 +2.3
CapApA 25.75 +.12 +2.5
MidGrStA 32.55 +.28 +4.9
MuSecA 10.78 +.01 -0.3
Federated B:
StrlncB 8.67 ... +0.4
Federated Instl:
Kaufmn 5.58 +.01 +5.3
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
HtCarT 22.15 -.04 +3.4
NatResT 41.13+1.24 +7.0
Fidelity Advisor I:
EqGrI n 49.31 +.13 +3.8
Eqlnl n 29.52 +22 +2.9
IntBdln 11.03 +.01 -0.5
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 16.22 +.12 +2.2
DivGrTp 11.82 +.03 +2.3
DynCATp 14.79 +.08 +4.7
EqGrTp 46.78 +.13 +3.7
EqinT 29.18 +.22 +2.9
GovInT 10.07 +.02 -0.9
GrOppT 31.23 +.24 +2.4
HilnAdTp 9.94 +.01 +2.1
lntBdT 11.0 02 -0.6
MidCpTp25.16 +.22 +3.5
MulncTp 13.18 +.02 -0.5
OvrseaT 17.99 -.09 +2.1
STFrT 9.46 ... -0.2
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 13.88 +.03 +1.5
FF2020n 14.31 +.03 +2.3
FF2030n 14.49 +.03 +2.8
FF2040n 8.51 +.02 +2.9
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrrnl7.08 +.12 +5.0
AMgrn 16.26 +.03 +1.4
AMgrGrn 14.98 +.03 +1.9
AMgrnn 12.83 +.04 +0.9
Balancn 18.62 +.12 +2.8
BlueChGrn42.53+.16 +3.3
Canada n37.68 +.20 +4.3
CapApn 26.54 +.08 +3.8
Cplncrn 8.49 +.01 +2.1
ChinaRg n18.56 -.08 +3.1
CngS n 398.26+1.68 +0.7
Contra n 60.68 +.32 +3.4
CnvScn 21.63 +.06 +2.8
Destln 13.37 +.15 +5.2
Desll 11.71 ... +3.2
DisEqn 27.00 +.17 +3.8
Divntlin 29.48 -.11 +2.3
DivGth n 28.81 +.06 +2.4
EmrMkn 14.64 -.04 +5.2
Eq Incn 52.96 +.36 +2.8
EQIIn 2422 +.17 +3.2
ECapAp 22.62 -.05 +3.5
Europe 36.44 -.24 +4.2
Exch n 273.70+1.87 +2.1
Export n 21.06 +.23 +5.1
Fidein 30.62 +.12 +2.6
Fiftyrn 21.05 +.10 +4.3
FitRaleHirn9.96 ... +0.5
FrlnOnen25.87 +.10 +2.6
GNMAn 11.02 +.01 -0.4
Govtlncn 10.22 +.02 -0.8
GroCo n 58.74 -.04 +4.2
Grolncn 38.36 +.17 +2.1
Grolncll n 9.63 +.06 +3.5
Highlncrn 8.91 ... +1.4
Indepnn 18.40 +.07 +4.4
lntBd n 10.40 +.02 -0.5
lntGovn 10.13 +.01 -0.7
IntlDiscn 29.04 -.18 +2.4
IntlSCprn25.54 -.15 +3.7
InvGB n 7.46 +.02 -0.5
Japann 12.28 -.19 -0.1
JpnSmn 12.95 -.20 +1.9
LatAm n 24.68 -.23 +6.3
LevCoStk n25.46+.21 +5.4
LowPrn 42.50 +.28 +4.2
Magellnn106.31 +.62 +2.9
MidCapn 25.13 +.20 +5.4
MtgSecn 11.19 +.02 -0.4
NwMklrn14.23 ... +0.3
NwMilln 31.97 +.33 +0.1
OTCEn 35.96 -.06 +4.0
Ovrsean 35.95 -.19 +2.1
PcBasn 20.54 -.16 +1.4
Turitnn 19.10 +.09 +1.7
RealEn 32.73 +.21 +5.4
STBF n 8.91 +.01 -0.2
SmCaplnd n21.21+.23 +6.3
SmllCpS rn18.25+.21 +5.9
SEAsian 18.76 -.04 +3.8
StkSlcn 23.73 +.12 +3.5
Stratlncn 10.56 ... +0.4
Trend n 55.25 +.33 +2.9
USBI n 11.04 +.03 -0.6
Utilityn 14.37 +.11 +1.7
ValStra n37.46 +.17 +2.7
Value n 77.71 +55 +3.8
Wrdwn 18.71 .... +2.9
Fidelity Selects:
Aim 36.16 +.12 +6.0
Autonn 35.02 +.15 +7.1
Banking n38.57 +.26'+3.9
Blotch n 59.03-1.40 +9.6
Brokrn 62.96 +.31 +9.2
Chem n 69.48 +.48 +6.9
Compn 36.40 -.03 +4.8
Conlnd n 25.51 +.08 +3.2
CstHo n 50.29 +.49 +8.6
DfAern 73.16 +.25 +3.6
DvCmn 18.66 -.03 +2.1
Electrn 42.53 -.08 +5.4
Enrgyn 43.04+1.36 +6.7
EngSvn 56.35+2.79 +7.4
Envirn 15.33 +.24 +6.1
FinSvn 111.32 +.55 +4.3
Foodn 51.99 +.13 +1.6
Goldrn 24.61 +.01 +2.0
Health n 140.59 -.22 +3.5
HomFn 59.03 +.21 +3.3
IndMt n 39.46 +.20 +6.9
Insurn 64.86 +.05 +3.7
Leisrn 75.96 +.43 +2.0
MedDI n 49.87 +.31 0.0
MdEqSys n24.69 -.04 +2.8
Mutmdn 45.48 +.13 +1.5
NtGas n 35.87+1.37 +5.8
Paper 28.62 +.21 +2.5
Phambn 9.12 -.05 +2.2
Retal n 55.89 +.53 +5.8
Softwrn 51.42 -.32 +4.5
TechG n 61.99 -.22 +4.5
Telcmn 36.76 -.06 +1.9
Transn 41.91 +.06 +7.1
UtilGrn 42.84 +.22 +2.1
Wireless n 6.36 +.01 +2.3
Fidelity Spartan:
CAMunn 12.55 +.01 -0.5
CTMAun rn11.60 +.01 -0.7
Eqldx n 43.69 +.24 +2.9
500lnrn 85.21 +.46 +2.8
FLMurn11.68 +.02 -0.6
Govlnn 11.01 +.02 -0.9
lnvGrBdn10.62 +.02 -0.5
MDMurn10.99 +.02 -0.6
MAMunn12.13 +.02 -0.5
Ml Mun n 12.01 +.02 -0.6
MNMunn11.54 +.01 -0.6
Munilncn 13.06 +.02 -0.4
NJMunrn11.74 +.02 -0.6
NYMunn13.03 +.02 -0.5
OhMunn1l.92 +.02 -0.7
PAMun rn10.95 +.02 -0.5
StlntMun 10.25 +.01 -0.3
ToIMklln n34.27 +.22 +3.4
First Eagle:
GIbIA 40.81 -.01 +2.3
OverseesA23.02-.10 +2.4
First Investors A
BIChpAp 20.85 +.12 +2.7
GloblAp 6.77 +.01 +2.6
GovLAp 10.95 +.02 -0.1
GrolnAp 13.92 +.11 +4.3
lhcoAp 3.10 +.01 +1.6
InvGrA p 9.86 +.02 -0.8
MATFAp 12.04 +.02 -0.6
MITFAp 12.69 +.02 -0.4
MidCpAp27.94 +.25 +5.2


NJTFAp 13.03 +.02 -0.4
NYTFAp 14.50 +.02'-0.5
PATFAp 13.23 +.02 -0.4
SpSiAp 20.23 +.24 +4.2
TxExAp 10.16 +.02 -0.9
TotRtAp 14.14 +.08 +2.7
ValueB p 6.68 +.04 +2.9
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 3.88 -.01 +3.5
TechVal 30.01 +.25 +5.1
Frankffemp Frnk A:
AGEAp 2.12 ... +1.6
AdjUS p 8.99 +.02 0.0
ALTFAp 11.58 +.01 -0.3
AZTFAp 11.25 +.02 -0.5
Ballnvp 63.13 +.66 +5.5
CallnsAp 12.78 +.02 -0.1
CAIntAp 11.59 +.02 -0.6
CalTFA p 7.37 +.01 -0.2
CapGrA 10,93 +.05 +3.0
COTFA p 12.08 +.02 -0.2
CTTFAp 11.16 +.02 -0.2
CvtScAp 16.78 +.08 +4.0
DblTFA 12.03 +.02 -0.3
DynTchA 24.90 +.01 +4.2
EqlncAp 20.78 +.09 +1.0
Fedlntp 11.49 +.02 -0.9
FedTFAp 12.23 +.02 -0.2


I HW o EA TE* UTALFUD ABLS


Hire are ine 1 Oiu 0 bigglsil mulual lunds Iilsei on N Jasdaq Tables
n,... ire lurid rame ell prl.~. .:.. IJel AsEre 'auIue ifJAVi and ,3ady
nal Cr,~tilan J 3 i-ll a-3 Coi I.)ljl relurn ihgure a3 rolloiiiv

Tues: .I. l I01c31 relurn I, I
Wea. 1, "moT Ilal return i'..
Thu: 3"y, cumulalivi 101 1 return I:.1
Fri: 5 yr currulalhve tmoal rehurr (.;'

Name: Name of mrulual lurid nd ,l armily
NAV: f ri assert value
Chg: rJel :hiangle in price ct HJAV
Total return: P-.cr, ri .rang r in PrAV lor the rnhme period nownr,. ,Airr
dI.d.and- ,in e _lte ,3 II p r'..:3 i longer I an 1 year r.lurn ii cumulI.

Dail aoed o" NAIA' rerjporte! IL' Lppei 6 p m Eastern
Footnotes: e E'.-3pIlal gans disrinulti.n I Previous day's quote
n Jo.-load lund p Fund a. ele u.sed 1t pay diinlriuhon cais I -
Redemnpiion e .i' :Crning'eril dalerred sale loa03 rmay apply. s -
.1'. d.ia.3rnd cr spill I .Both p arid r E-.:asl .wde.36nrd NA
i., ini,:.rmaiion a.,iaable NE Data in question NN Fund doe: noi
v~rih hi-,e l- I t ced NS Fund did noi e-'.ai il la ddae Source:
Upoer. Inc. and The Associaled Press


FLTFAp 12.02 +.02 -0.3
FoundAlp 12.52 +.01 +1.3
GATFAp 12.18 +.02 -0.3
GoldPrM A 18.16 +.06 +2.1
GrwthAp 34.91 +.09 +3.8
HYTFAp 10.94 +.01 +0.2
IncomAp 2.53 +.02 +2.1
InsTFA p 12.41 +.01 -0.3
NYlTFp 11.01 +.01 -0.7
LATFAp 11.67 +.02 -0.3
LMGvScA 10.03 ... -0.4
MDTFAp11.82 +.01 -0.3
MATFAp 12.01 +.01 -0.5
MITFAp 12.35 +.02 -0.2
MNInsA 12.20 +.02 -0.3
MOTFAp 12.38 +.02 -0.1
NJTFAp 12.23 +.02 -0.2
NYInsAp 11.69 +.01 -0.4
NYTFAp 11.97 +.02 -0.2
NCTFAp 12.38 +.02 -0.2
OhiolAp 12.65 +.02 -0.4
ORTFAp 11.94 +.02 -0.3
PATFAp 10.49 +.01 -0.3
ReEScA p 29.01 +.21 +4.3
RisDvAp 32.19 +.15 +3.0
SMCpGrA 35.86 +.18 +5.2
USGovA p 6.57 +.01 -0.2
UtilsAp 12.15 +.09 +1,2
VATFAp 11.93 +.01 -0.2
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomB1 p 2.53 +.01 +2.1
IncomeBt 2.52 +.01 +2.1
Frank/aTemp Frnk C:
IncomC 1 2.54 +.01 +1.7
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
DiscA 25.57 +.06 +2.2
QualfdAt 20.31 +.06 +2.8
SharesA 23.85 +.04 +1.6
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp20.29 -.01 +3.2
ForgnAp 12.51 -.02 +1.9
GIBdAp 10.43 -.02 -0.5
GrwthAp 23.22 -.09 +0.6
IntxEMp 15.01 -.07 +1.4
WorddAp 18.53 ... +2.4
Frank/Temp Tmp B&C:
DevMktC 19.88 -.01 +3.1
ForgnCp 12.32 -.02 +1.8
GE Elfun S&S:
S&SInc 11.43 +.02 -0.5
S&SPM 46.18 +.26 +2.1
GMO Trust Ill:
EmMkr 18.64 +.06 +5.3
For 14.58 -.08 +1.5
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 18.60 +.06 +5.2
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 43.42 +.31 +3.1
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond 9.70 +.02 -0.6
GvtBdD 10.30 +.03 -0.7
GrowthD 7.02 +.03 +3.5
NationwD 20.99 +.12 +3.0
TxFrr 10.63 +.01 -0.4
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 25.08 ... +0.5
Goldman Sachs A:
GrIncA 25.67 +.19 +1.4
MdCVAp 36.79 +.28 +4.3
SmCapA 43.81 +.55 +6.3
Guardian Funds:
GBG InGrA 13.53+.02 +1.8
ParkAA 31.44 +.20 +3.0
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.85 +.02 -0.6
CapAplnst 30.29 +.06 +4.5
Intl r 44.26 -.10 +3.0
Hartford Fds A:
AdvrsAp 15.40 +.03 +2.0
CpAppAp35.46 +.10 +4.7
DivGthAp 19.22 +.11 +2.2
SmICoAp 18.14 +.05 +6.1
Hartford HLS IA:
Bond 11.75 +.02 -0.4
CapApp 53.89 +.15 +4.9
Div&Gr 21.01 +.12 +2.3
Advisers 23.48 +.04 +1.9
Stock 47.15 +.07 +3.3
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p 53.61 +.15 +4.8
HollBalFdn15.39 +.09 +0.1
Hotchkis & Wiley:
LgCpVAp 23.97 +.11 +3.4
ISI Funds:
NoAm p 7.49 +.02 -0.5
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpValp 23.81 +.14 +3.3
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqn 29.79 -.15 +1.8
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
CoreBdn 10.81 +.03 -0.7
Janus:
Balgiced 21.78 +.05 +1.5
Contrarian 13.94 +.10 +4.3
CoreEq 21.73 +.12 +3.8
Enterpr n 39.91 +.25 +5.9
FedTEn 7.05 +.02 -0.6
FIxBnd n 9.59 +.02 -0.5
Fund n 24.83 +.13 +2.6
GI UfeSciran19.19-.06 +4.4
Gr'echrn1O.86 -.01 +3.9
Grinc 33.75 +.20 +2.4
Mercury 21.68 +.08 +2.4
MdCpVal 23.61 +.21 +4.2
Olympusn30.22 +.19 +4.2
Orion n 7.61 -.05 +5.5
Ovreasr 25.94 -.13 +4.3
ShTmBd 2.89 +.01 +0.2
Twenty 46.38 +.44 +3.7
Ventur n 60.21 +.86 +6.8
WddWr 40.76 -.07 +0.8
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 16.33 +.15 +4.6
HiYldAp 5.78 +.01 +1.2
InsuredA 10.98 +.01 -0.5
UtlityA 13.78 +.14 +4.3
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 13.85 +.02 +4.5
HiYIdBt 5.77 +.01 +1.2
InsuredB 11.00 +.02 -0.7
Jensen 23.97 +.05 +2.6
John Hancock A:
BondAp 15.20 +.03 -0.4
SIrinAp 7.01 +.01 +0.4
John Hancock B:
StrlncB 7.01 +.01 +0.3
Julius Baer Funds:
IntiEql r 33,10 +.02 +2.9
IntlEqA 32.49 +.02 +2.9
Legg Mason: Fd
OpperTrt 16.04 +.10 +5.7
Splnvp 47.12 +.31 +4.7
VaiTrp 65.57 +.14 +2.4
Legg Mason Instl:
ValTrlnst 71.88 +.17 +2.5
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 31.58 +.15 +1.6
Intl 16.12 -.01 +2.5
SmCap 31.63 +.07 +1.7
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 13.73 -.01 +0.6
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 14.65 +.08 +1.5
BdDebAp 7.97 +.01 +1.4
GlIncAp 7.18 -.02 -0.9
MidCpAp23.44 +.19 +3.4
MFS Funds A:
MITAp 17.96 +.12 +4.0
MIGAyp 12.64 +.01 +4.2
GrOpA p 9.03 +.02 +4.2
HilnAp 3.92 +.01 +1.6
MFLAp 10.21 +.02 -0.2
TotRAp 16.18 +.08 +1.2
ValueAp 23.91 +.15 +2.1
MFS Funds B:
MIGB 11.58 +.01 +4.1
GvSeB I 9.63 +.02 -0.7
HilnBt 3.93 ... +1.5
MulnBt 8.66 +.01 -0.3
ToIRBI 16.18 +.08 +1.1
MainStay Funds B:
CapApB 128.35 +.24 +5.0
ConvBt 13.22 +.08 +2.1
GovlBt 8.33 +.02 -0.7
HYIdBBt 6.37 +.01 +1.7
IntEqB 12.74 -.12 +1.1
SmCGBp15.12 +.22 +5.5
TotRIBt 19.30 +.15 +2.0
Mairs & Power:
Growth 71.80 +26 +3.2
Managers Funds:
SpclEq n 92.49 +.68 +5.2
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 17.09 +.07 +4.3
Merrill Lynch A:
GIAIApx 16.82 -.10 +1.7
HealthApe6.55 -.13 +4.8
NJMunBd 10.74 +.02 +0.2
Merrill Lynch B:
BalCapB tx 26.23 +.01 +1.4
BaVIBI 31.44 +.19 +1.8
BdHilno 5.11 +.01 +2.5
CalnsMB 11.67 +.01 -0.4
CrBPIBI 11.76 +.03 -0.6
CplTBt 11.93 +.02 -(66
EquityDivx 15.31 +.10 +3.2
EuroBt 15.01 +.02 +3.2
FocVall 12.90 +.12 +3.3


FndlGBt 16.25 +.10 +2.8
FLMBI 10.48 +.02 -0.3
GIAIBtx 16.50 -.04 +1.5
HealthB te 4.91 -.13 +4.7
LatAB t 27.28 -.21 +6.6
MninBt 7.94 +.02 -0.2
ShTUSGt 9.17 ... -0.1
MuShtT 9.98 +.01 0.0
MulntBt 10.52 +.01 -0.7
MNtlBt 10.60 +.01 -0.2
NJMBt 10.73 +.01 +0.2
NYMBI 11.13 +.01 0.0
NatRsTB t42.10+1.29 +7.0
PacBtx 18.94 -.26 +0.9
PAMBt 11.41 +.01 -0.1
ValueOpp le 24.59-.87 +6.5
USGovt 10.21 +.02 -0.7
Utcm tx 11.75 +.04 +2.7
WIdInBt 6.22 +.01 -0.6
Merrill Lynch C:
GIAICIx 16.04 -.05 +1.6
Merrill Lynch I:
BalCaplx26.99 -.14 +1.5
BaVII 32.29 +.19 +1.9
BdHiInc 5.10 ... +2.3
CalnsMB 11.67 +.01 -0.4
CrBPtIl 11.76 +.03 -0.5
CplTI 11.93 +.02 -0.6
DvCapp 18.67 +.08 +5.0
EquityDvx 15.27 +.07 +3.3
Eurolt 17.52 +.03 +3.2
FocVall 14.19 +.14 +3.4
FLMI 10.48 +.02 -0.2
GIAIItx 16.86 -.12 +1.7
Healthle 7.12 -.12 +4.8
LatAl 28.67 -.22 +6.6
MninI 7.94 +.01 -0.3
MnShtt 9.97 ... 0.0
MulTI 10.53 +.02 -0.6
MNatil 10.61 +.02 0.0
NatRsTr 144.53+1.36 +7.1
Paclx 20.71 -.26 +0.9
ValueOppe 27.26-1.10+6.6
USGovt 10.21 +.02 -0.7
Utmcmltx 11.77 +.01 +2.7
Widlnc 6.23 +.02 -0.4
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 2.02 +.02 +2.0
Monetta Funds:
Monetan11.46 +.09 +8.0
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 35.58 +.18 +2.1
Morgan Stanley B:
GIbDvB 13.97 -.01 +1.2
GrwthB 12.67 +.02 +4.9
StratB 18.37 +.06 +2.3
MorganStanley Inst:
GIValEqAn17.74-.02 +1.2
IntlEq n 20.98 -.18 +1.1
Muhlenk 86.10+1.11 +5.5
Under Funds A:
IntemtA 18.44 -.04 +2.8
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 16.59 +.05 +2.0
DiscZ 25.81 +.06 +2.2
QualfdZ 20.43 +.06 +2.9
SharesZ 24.01 +.05 +1.7
Nations Funds Inv B:
FocEqBt 18.00 +.07 +4.2
MarsGrBt 17.16 +.04 +3.3
Nations Funds Pri A:
InlVIPrAn21.83 -.03 +2.5
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 39.23 +.20 +5.1
Intlr 19.69 -.02 +3.1
Partner 28.49 +.31 +5.9
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 47.80 +.73 +5.8
Nicholas Applegate:
EmgGrol nlO1.85 +.15 +7.9
Nicholas Group:
Nichn 62.25 +22 +1.9
Nchin In 2.20 ... +1.9
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxn10.74 +.17 +7.1
Technlyn 11.52 +.02 +3.9
Nuveen C l R:
InMunR 11.00 +.02 -0.4
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n33.02-.09 +6.6
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylncrn24.31 +.15 +1.3
Globall n 22.66 +.04 +2.6
Intllrn 22.10 -.10 +2.4
Oakmark rn42.15+27 +2.1
Select r n 34.56 +.35 +3.3
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 10.17 +.02 +0.4
AMTFrNY 12.95 +.02 +0.1
CAMuniA p11.52+.02 +0.4
CapApAp41.79 +.15 +2.7
CaplncAp 12.60+.05 +2.2
ChlncAp 9.52 +.01 +1.5
DvMktAp 30.34 +.02 +4.7
Discp 43.85 +38 +5.5
EquityA 11.42 +.06 +3.6
GlobAp 62.94 -.22 +3,8
GIbOppA 33.79 -.01 +3.8
Goldp 18.47 +.05 +2.2
HiYdAp 9.52 ... +1.4
LtdTmMu 15.88 +.01 +0.6
MnStFdA 36.43 +.22 +2.6
MidCapA 17.49 +.07 +5.4
PAMuniA p12.84+.02+0.4
StrlnA p 4.30 -.01 +0.4
USGv p 9.69 +.02 -0.6
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 10.14 +.02 +0.3
AMTFrNY 12.96 +.03 +0.1
CplncBt 12.47 +.05 +2.1
ChlncBt 9.50 ... +1.3
EquityB 11.01 +.06 +3.6
HiYIdBI 9.38 ... +1.4
StrlncBt 4.31 -.01 +0.1
Oppenhelm Quest:
QBalA 18.46 +.02 +2.2
QBalB 18.16 +.02 +2.1
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.38 +.01 +0.3
RoMuAp18.37 +.02 +0.6
PBHG Funds: ,
SelGrwth n21.52 +.10 +3.6
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRIAd 10.71 +.02 -0.6
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AliAsset 13.01 +.04 -0.1
ComodRR 15.62 +.23 -3.6
HiYId 9.89 ... +1.1
LowDu 10.11 ... -0.2
RealRtnI 11.33 +.05 -1.6
ShortT 10.02 ... +0,1
TotRt 10.71 +.02 -0.6
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtAp 11.33 +.05 -1.6
ToIRtA 10.71 +.02 -0.7
PIMCO Funds C:
ReaIRtC p 11.33 +05 -1.7
ToIRtCt 10.71 +.02 -0.7
PIMCO Funds D:
TRtnp -10.71 +.02 -0.7
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 14.91 +.04 +0.5
CapGrA 15.03 +.01 +2.3
Intli 10.38 -.09 +3.0
Pioneer Funds A:
BalanAp 9.80 +.02 +1.4
BondAp 9.32 +.02 -0.4
EqlncAp 29.97 +.25 +2.6
EurSelEqA30.64-.28 +2.7
GrwthAp 12.48 -.01 +4.2
HiYldAp 11.42 +.03 +2.4
IntlValA 17.29 -.15 +2.4
MdCpGrA 15.58 +.10 +4.7
MdCVAp 26.74 +.21 +3.1
PionFdA p 43.25 +24 +3.5
TxFreAp 11.82 +.01 +0.2
ValueAp 18.26 +.15 +1.8
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYIdBI 11.47 +.03 +2.4
MdCpVB 23.90 +.19 +3.0
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYldCt 11.57 +.03 +2.4
Price Funds Adv:
Eqlncp 26.82 +,12 +2.1
Price Funds:
Balance n19.76 +.07 +1.4
BIChipn 31.65 +.12 +3.8
CABondn11.07 +.01 -0.4
CapAppn20.24 +.05 +2.3
DivGron 23.18 +.12 +2.1
Eqlncn 26.87 +.12 +2.1
Eqlndexn33.19 +.18 +2.8
Europen 20.12 -.03 +2.3
FLInItmn 10.90 +.01 -0.4
GNMAn 9.56 +.01 -0.2
Growth n 27.38 +.09 +3.5
Gr&lnn 22.24 +.10 +2.5
HIthSi n 23.78 -.09+6.9
HiYieldn 7.05 +.01 +1.7
ForEqn 15.56 -.03 +2.0
InliBond n 9.71 -.01 -1.1
IntDisn 34.68 +.03 +3.8
IntlStkn 12.98 -.03 +1.7
Japann 8.52 -.04 +0.1
LatAm n 19.45 -.05 +6.8
MDShrtin 5.15 ... -0.2
MDBond n1.76 +.01 -0.4
MidCap n 52.89 +.23 +4.3


MCapVal n23.98 +.16 +3.5
N Amer n 34.02 +.06 +4.6
NAsian 11.44 +.01 +6.0
New Eran39.50 +.84 +5.5
N Horiz n 31.69 +.22 +5.7
N Inc n 9.08 +.02 -0.6
NYBondn11.41 +.01 -0.3
PSIncn 15.03 +.,04 +1.6
RealEst n 19.52 +.14 +4.7
Scdecn 19.62 -.01 +4.1
ShiBd n 4.71 ... -0.2
SmCpStkn33.06 +.40 +5.7
SmCapVal n38.02+.58 +6.9
SpecGrn 17.53 +.07 +3.4
Specinn 11.94 +.02 +0.4
TFIncn 10.07 +.02 -0.3
TxFrHn 11.98 +.01 +0.3
TFIntmn 11.20 +.01 -0.5
TxFrSIn 5.37 ... -0.3
UST1nIn 5.39 +.01 -1.2
USTLgn 12.12 +.07 -1.8
VABondn11.75 +.02 -0.3
Value n 23.57 +.09 +2.0
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 9.02 +.02 -0.6
AZTE 9.34 +.01 -0.4
CIscEqAp 13.20+.07 +2.5
Convp 17.26 +.10 +2.9
DiscGr 17.92 +.14 +4.7
DvrInAp 10.24 +.02 +0.1
EuEq 21.23 -.04 +2.4
FLTxA 9.31 +.01 -0.4.
GeoAp 18.41 +.08 +1.2
GIGvAp 12.57 +.03-0.7
GIbEqty p 8.78 +.05 +3.2
GrinAp 19.92 +.13 +2.4
HIthAp 63.56 -.21 +3.3
HIYdAp 8.07 ... +1.5
HYAdAp 6.09 +.01 +1.6
I6cmAp 6.84 +.01 -0.6
IntlEq p 23.94 -.02 +2.0
lntGrlnp 12.08 -.02 +3.2
InvAp 13.30 +.10 +4.2
MITxp 9.07 +.01 -0.3
MNTx p 9.07 +.02 -0.3
NJTxAp 9.30 +.02 +0.3
NwOpAp 43.58 +.21 +4.3
OTCAp 7.65 +.06 +5.1
PATE 9.18 +.01 -0.4
TxExAp 8.88 +.01 +0.2
TFInAp 15.07 +.02 -0.4
TFHYA 13.00 +.02 0.0
USGvAp 13.19 +.01 -0.3
UilAp 10.97 +.08 +2.0
VstaAp 10.00 +.11 +4.9
VoyAp 17.18 +.09 +4.6
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 18.93 +.16 +5.6
ClscEqBt 13.09 +.07 +2.4
DiscGr 16.56 +.13 +4.7
DvrInBt 10.16 +.01 0.0
Eqinct 17.84 +.12 +2.2
EuEq 20.45 -.04 +2.4
FLTxBt 9.31 +.01 -0.4
GeoBt 18.22 +.08 +1.1
GIlIncBt 12.53 +.02 -0.7
GIbEqt 8.00 +.04 +3.1
GINtRst 27.77 +.68 +5.0
GrInBt 19.63 +.13 +2.3
HithBt 57.91 -.20 +3.3
HiYIdB t 8.03 ... +1.4
HYAdBt 6.01 ... +1.4
IncmB t 6.80 +.02 -0.7
IntGrInt 11.84 -.02 +3.1
IntlNopt 11.56 +.04 +2.8
InvBt 12.19 +.09 +4.1
NJTxB't 9.29 +.02 -0.3
NwOpBt 39.21 +.19 +4.3
NwValp 18.23 +.11 +2.3
NYTxB t 8.82 +.01 -0.3
OTCBt 6.77 +.05 +5.0
TxExBt 8.88 +.01 -0.4
TFHYBt 13.02 +.01 0.0
TFInBI 15.10 +.03 -0.4
USGvBt 13.12 +.01 -0.4
UtilBt 10.91 +.08 +2.0
VistaBt 8.74 +.09 +4.9
VoyBt 14.97 +.07 +4.5
Putnam Funds M:
Dvrlncp 10.15 +.01 0.0
Royce-Funds:
LwPrStkr 15.54 +.18 +5.9
MicroCapl 16.11 +.17 +6.5
Premier r 15.95 +.16 +6.7
TotRetlr 12.88 +.13 +4.7
Russell Funds S:
DivEqS 45.07 +.24 +3.3
QuantEqS 38.94 +.23 +3.0
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 10.41 -.01 +5.7
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn1lO.51 +.03 -0.4
IntEqAn 11.14 -.03 +2.4
LgCGroA n19.23 +.06 +5.6
LgCValAn22.23 +.19 +2.5
STI Classic:
CpAppL p11.25 +.03 +2.6
CpAppA p11.90 +03 +2.5
TxSnGrT p 25.24 +.12 +3.9
TxSnGrLt23.67 +.11 +3.8
VIInStkA 12.83 +.08 +2.6
Salomon Brothers:
BalancBp 12.92 +.06 +1.3
Opport 50.42 +,20 +3.2
Schwab Funds:
1000l]nv r n35.88 +.18 +3.1
S&P Inv n 19.12 +.10 +2.8
S&PSeln19.20 +.10 +2.8
YIdPIsSI 9.67 ... +0.2
Scudder Funds A:
DrHiRA 44.61 +.42 +1.7
FgCoxmAp 17.91 +.06 +4.9
USGovAx 8.53 -.02 -0.3
Scudder Funds S:
EmMkin 11.14 ... +1,2
EmMkGrr 19.61 +.11 +4.8
GIbBdS rx10.17 -.04 -0.4
GIbDis 37.64 -.05 +4.8
GlobalS 28.50 +.06 +3.4
Gold&Prc 15.72 +.07 -0.1
GrEuGr 28.06 -.15 +3.0
GrolncS 22.46 +.18 +3.1
HiYldTx 12.90 +.01 +0.2
Income S x 12.93-.02 -0.3
IntTxAMT11.32 +.01 -0.6
Intl FdS 45.47 -.18 +2.7
LgCoGro 24.77 +.16 +4.2
LatAmr 37.71 -.14 +6.7
MgdMuniS9.19 +.01 +0.1
MATFS 14.54 ... -0.4
PacOppsr 14.51 +.13 +4.1
ShtTmBdS x 10.03-02-0.1
SmCoVISr 28.23 +.40 +5.1
Selected Funds:
AmShSp 38.29 +.24 +1.8
Seligman Group:
FrontrAt 13.19 +.15 +5.9
FrontrOt 11.63 +.13 +5.7
GIbSmA 16.71 +.10 +6.2
GIbTchA 12.77 -.05 +4.5
HYdBAp 3.42 ... +1.2
Sentinel Group:
ComSAp30.16 +.21 +2.3
Sequoia n152.04 +.29 +1.6
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 35.71 +.22 +3.4
Smith Barney A:
AgGrA p 99.49 +1.26 +5.8
ApprAp 14.79 +.05 +2.1
FdValAp 15.20 +.07 +2.9
HilncAt 6.94 +.01 +1.8
InAICGAp 13.67 -.04 +1.9
LgCpGA p22.43 -.02 +5.4
Smith Barney B&P:
FValBt 14.29 +.06 +2.8
LgCpGBt21.16 -.01 +5.3
SBCplnct 16.91 +08 +3.0
Smith Barney 1:
DvStrl 17.31 +.04 +1.5
Grincl 15.60 +.05 +3.3
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 49.03 +.18 +2.0
Stratton Funds:
DMdend 37.77 +.36 +3.7
Growth 44.28 +.63 +6.5
SmCap 44.52 +.59 +6.1
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvB t 9.45 +.03 -0.9
SunAmerica Focus:
FLgCpAp17.99 +.05 +4.6
TCW Galileo Fds:
SelEqty 19.40 +.02 +4.2
TDWaterhouseFds:
Dow30 ... ... 0.0
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BdPlus 10.29 +.03 -0.6
Eqlndex 8.91 +.06 +3.4
Groinc 12.51 +.09 +2.7
GroEq 9.40 +.03 +3.9
HIYIdBd 9.31 ... +1.3
InllEq 10.72 ... +2.8
MgdAIc 11.28 +.04 +1.8
ShtTrBd 10.44 +.01 -0.4
SocChEq 9.53 +.06 +4.4
TxExBd 10.88 +.02 -0.8
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp33.69 +.51 8+6.3
Value 46.05 +.30 +1.7


~s








I ~


F.. .- ..


Templeton Instit:
ForEqS 20.71 -.08 +2.3
Third Avenue Fds:
Inli r 19.89 -.01 +1.9
RIEstVIr 30.11 +.13 +2.6
Value 57.10 +.04 +3.3
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYId 5.17 .. +1.4
Incom 8.73 +.02 -0.5
LgCpStk 26.29 +.16 +3.0
TA IDEX A:
FdTEAp 11.79 +.01 -0.5
JanGrow p 24.36 +.12 +2.3
GCGIobp24.58 +.04 +2.8
TrCHYB p 9.28 ... +1.0
TAFIxlnp 9.54 +.02 +0.1
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn24,26 +.33 +6.5
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 25.23 +.02 +1.9
US Global Investors:
AIIAmn 25.26 +.26 +3.1
GIbRs 13.21 +.25 +5.4
GIdShr 7.80 ... +1.8
USChina 7.05 +.08 +2.8
WldPrcMn 15.72 ... +1.3
USAA Group:
AgvGt 30.23 +.10 +3.4
CABd 11.27 +.02 -0.2
CmstStr 27.25 ... +1.9
GNMA 9.69 +.01 -0.1
GrTxStr 15.09 +.05 +2.5
Growth 14.49 +.05 +4.8
Gr&Inc 19.04 +.07 +2.7
IncStk 17.35 +.13 +3.1
Inco 12.39 +.03 -0.5
Intl 22.07 -.23 +2.8
NYBd 12.09 +.02 -0.3
PrecMM 15.11 +.08 +2.0
SecTech 9.70 -.05 +3.7
ShtTBnd 8.88 ... -0.1
SmCpStk 14.71 +.16 +5.5
TxElt 13.29 +.02 -0.4
TxELT 14.21 +.01 -0.4
TxESh 10.68 .:. 0.0
VABd 11.73 +.01 -0.4
WIdGr 18.03 -.12 +2.4
Value Line Fd:
LevGtn 27.46 +.18 +5.9
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 18.92 +.03 -0.4
CmstAp 18.57 +.09 +1.3
CpBdAp 6.72 +.02 -0.2
EGA p 39,94 +,24 +3.6
EqIncA p 8.78 +.04 +2.0
Exch 368.82 +4.82 +2.3
GrlnAp 21.04 +.11 +2.6
HarbAp 14.51 +.08 +2.6
HiYIdA 3.62 ... +1.4
HYMuAp 10.98 +.02 +0.7
InTFAp 18.97 +.03 -0.3
MunlAp 14.75 +.02 -0.5
PATFAp 17.52 +.03 -0.4
StrMunInc 13.40 +.02 +0.6
US MtgeA 13.84 +.02 -0.2
UtilAp 18.84 +.21 +2.7
Van Kamp Funds B:
CmstBt 18.57 +.10 +1.3
EGBt 34.15 +.20 +3.5
EnterpBt 11.70 +.04 +3.3
EqlncBt 8.64 +.03 +1.9
HYMuBt 10.98 +.02 +0.6
MulB 14.72 +.01 -0.7
PATFBt 17.47 +.03 -0.4
StrMunlnc 13.39 +.02 +0.5
USMtge 13.78 +.01 -0.3
UtilB 18.81 +.21 +2.7
Vanguard Admiral:
500Adml n113.80+.61 +2.8
GNMAAd n10O.37+.02 -0.2
HlthCrn 56.93 -.17,1 ,i9
HiYIdCpn 6.29 ... +1.0
ITAdmi n 13.44 +.01 -0.6
LtdTrAd n 10.77 ... -0.2
PrmCap r n66.29 +.15 +4.3
STsyAdml n10.38+.01 -0.2
ShtTrAdnl15.56 ... 0.0
STIGrAdnlO.56 +.01 -0.1
TtlBAdmln10.19 +.02 -0.6
TStkAdmn29.61 +.18 +3.4
WelltnAdm n53.03+.24 +1.4
Windsorn62.17 +.13 +1.9
WdsrilAd n56.77 +.36 +1.8
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 25.11 +.14 +2.9
CALTn 11.80 +.02 -0.6
CapOpp n31.62 -.02 +2.8
Convrtn 13.21 +,04 +4.1
DivdGron 12.23 +.04 +1.4
Energy n 52.01+1.28 +5.8
Eqincn 23.88 +.13 +2.2
Explrn 79.04 +.82 +6.1
FLLTn 11.78 +.02 -0.7
GNMAn 10.37 +.02 -0.2
Groilncn 31.51 +.22 +3.0
GrthEq n 9.86 +.03 +3.7
HYCorpn 6.29 ... +1.0
HihCren134.88 -.39 +1.9
InflaPron 12.35 +.06 -1.6
IntlExplrn 17.46 +.07 +2.7
IntlGrn 19.03 +.08 +1.9
IntlValn 32.12 +.04 +3.0
ITIGrade n 9.92 +.02 -0.9
ITTsrlyn 11.11 +.03 -1.0
LifeConn 15.43 +.05 +1.2
UfeGron 20.51 +.11 +2.7
LUfelncn 13.59 +.04 +0.5
UfeModn 18.23 +.08 +2.0
LTIGrade n9.76 +.06 -1.7
LT'sryn 11.80 +.07 -1.7
Morgn 16.92 +.06 +3.4
MuHYn 10.84 +.02 -0.4
MulnsLg n12.78 +.03 -0.5
Mulntn 13.44 +.01 -0.6
MuLtd n 10.77 ... -0.2
MuLongn11.41 +.02 -0.6
MuShrtn 15.56 ... 0.0
NJLTn 12.00 +.02 -0,6
NYLTn 11.46 +.02 -0.8
OHLTTEn12.16 +.02 -0.6
PALTn 11.51 +.01 -0.5
PrecMtls r n18.89+24 +7.4,
Prmcprn 63.85 +.14 +4.3
SelValu r n20.1.10 +3.6
STARn 19.21 +.07 +1.7
STIGrade n10.56i+.01 -0.1
STFedn 10.31 +.01 +0.3
StratEq n 23.30 +.23 +5.6
USGron 16.97 +.10 +5.7
USValuen14.57 +.11 +3.4
Wellslyn 21.78 +.09 +0.1
Welltnn 30.69 +.13 +1.4
Wndsrn 18.42 +.04 +1.9
Wndslln 31.98 +.20 +1.8
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 113.79 +.61 +2.8
Balanced n19.79 +.09 +1.8
EMktn 16.34 +.09 +5.1
Europe n 26.48 +.08 +2.2
Extend n 33.55 +.29 +5.5
Growth n 27.05 +.08 +3.7
ITBnd n 10.54 +.03 -1.1
LgCaplxn22.02 +.11 +2.9
MidCapn 17.01 +.13 +4.8
Pacificn 9.26 +.01 +1.3
REITrn 20.35 +.17 +4.7
SmCap n 28.56 +.33 +6.3
SmlCpVI n14.95 +.20 +6.0
STBndn 10.01 +.01 -0.3
TotBndn 10.19 +.02 -0.6
Totllntin 12.86 +.03 +2.3
TotSlkn 29.61 +.19 +3.4
Value n 22.02 +.17 +2.2
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Instldxn112.87 +61 +2.9
InsPIn 112.87 +,61 +2,9
TBIstn 10.19 +.02 -0.6
TSInstn 29.62 +.19 +3.4
Vantagepoint Fds:
Growth 8.36 +.02 +4.8
Victory Funds:
DvsStA 17.09 +.11 +3.7
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 5.99 +.06 +3.3
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 42.70 +.18 +5.1
Wealtz Funds:
PartVal 23.74 +.13 +1.5
Value 37.10 +.19 +1.2
Wells Fargo Adv :
Opptylnv 49.12 +.35 +4.6
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.66 +.03 -0.1
Core 11.45 +.04 -0.2
William Blair N:
GrowthN 11.14 +.03 +4.8
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.35 +.03 +0.9


Stocks edge higher






despite oil prices


Market watch
July 22,. 2005

Dow Jones *23.41
Industrials 10,651.18

Nasdaq .1.14
composite 2,179.74

Standard & -Be 64
Poor's 500 1,233.68


Russell
2000


+10.68
677.78


4. If L- I


w.


Stand Firm..


Peers can influence each other in
positive and negative ways.
To combat the negative influences ... .
of peer pressure, parents and caregiv-
ers need to communicate openly
with their children and stay involved
in their lives on a daily basis.
Inner strength and self-confidence ,
can help young people stand firm,
walk away and resist doing some-
thing they know is wrong.



TH~~&i34



This :ter MneiQ.'. tr.:,u.Qhr Ih o)u tN
'-'- ;. I ,,( l(:. l'


I -


Associated Press

NEW YORK Wall Street
eked out modest gains Friday
to finish the week higher, over-
coming tepid earnings from
Microsoft Corp. and a fresh
surge in crude oil futures to
extend Wall Street's rally for a
fourth consecutive week.
Microsoft's after-hours earn-
ings report Thursday initially
failed to provide any lift, while
the jump in oil prices also
stymied trading for much of the
session. A barrel of light crude
was quoted at $58.64, up $1.51,
on the New York Mercantile
Exchange.
Yet investors' optimism,
buoyed by generally strong
earnings throughout the week,
asserted itself in late trading
and produced modest gains for
the major indexes. Maintaining
that optimism, however, with
stocks near four-year highs,
will be difficult in the days
ahead.
"The markets are just tread-
ing water here," said Michael
Sheldon, chief market strate-
gist at Spencer Clarke LLC.
"Despite a generally positive
week of earnings, the markets
are in for a bit of consolidation
or profit-taking over the next
few days."
The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 23.41, or 0.22 per-
cent, to 10,651.18.
Broader stock indicators
also made gains. The Standard
& Poor's 500 index. climbed
6.64, or 0.54 percent, at 1,233.68,
while the Nasdaq composite
index gained 1.14, or 0.05 per-
cent, at 2,179.74.
Bonds retraced much of
Thursday's steep losses, with
the yield on the 10-year




Free-trade


negotiations


progress in





Associated Press


MIAMI The United States,
Colombia, Ecuador and Peru
have agreed on what the cus-
toms procedures and competi-
tion policy should be in their
proposed free-trade area, but
thorny issues such as agricul-
ture still remain before the
deal can be finished, negotia-
tors for the countries said
Friday.
The U.S.-Andean Free Trade
Agreement will have 22 chap-
ters on topics ranging from
market access to intellectual
property rules, but the coun-
tries have so far agreed on only
four, said Deputy Assistant U.S.
Trade Representative Bennett
Harman. Negotiators had just
concluded their 11th round of
talks, which began in May 2004.
Representatives for the
three Andean countries were
optimistic that the deal could
be concluded by the end of the
year and then sent for approval
to the Congress in each coun-
try Harman said he hoped that
could happen because they
also made progress on many of
the remaining chapters, but he
wouldn't make any firm predic-
tions.
"We prefer to say the sooner
the better, but let the negotia-
tions determine whether we're
done," he said.
Oswaldo Molestina Zavala,
Ecuador's chief negotiator,
said the talks have helped
ensure that the deal "is fair for
all participants, and not just for
one."


NYSE diary
Advanced: 2,200 New highs
Declined: 1,038 199
-------- New lows
Unchanged: 161 9
Volume: 1,785,485,350
Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 1,920 New highs
---------- 142
Declined: 1,098 New lows
Unchanged: 163 14
Volume: 1,681,241,582
AP


Treasury note falling to 4.22
percent from 4.29 percent late
Thursday. The dollar edged
higher against most major cur-
rencies, recovering from a
sharp drop Thursday after
China's decision to revalue its
currency. Gold prices also rose.
Trading was somewhat lack-
luster due to a dearth of eco-
nomic news and the typical
light volume of a summer
Friday, but the late rally
extended Wall Street's winning
streak to four straight weeks.
For the week, the Dow edged
0.1 percent higher, the S&P
gained 0.47 percent and the
Nasdaq rose 1.06 percent.
Analysts noted that the mar-
kets rallied even as oil prices
moved to their highs of the ses-
sion, showing that investors
are looking forward with opti-
mism.
"Considering this is a Friday
in July, the market's a little


BUSINESS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICL.E


more constructive than I'd
expect it to be," said Richard
Madigan, equity analyst with
J.P Morgan Private Bank.
"We've had a few earnings
issues, but they're overall pret-
ty good. I think the market
wants to consolidate here and
maybe then move up some
more."
Dow component Microsoft
posted a 37 percent gain in net
earnings, but a large part of
that came in a tax benefit, and
analysts worried that the com-
pany's operating earnings
weren't seeing stronger growth.
Microsoft lost 68 cents to
$25.76.
Google Inc. tumbled $12.73 to
$301.21 despite beating Wall
Street's second-quarter profit
forecasts by a wide margin. The
Internet search company more
than quadrupled its net income
and nearly doubled its rev-
enues from a year ago, a stellar
quarter by any measure. The
stock had been bid up to a
record high Thursday in antici-
pation of an even better per-
formance, however, illustrating
investors' soaring expectations.
Kimberly-Clark Corp. rose
$1.44 to $64.29 as the maker of
Kleenex tissues and Huggies
diapers said it would cut 6,000
jobs and sell or close up to 20
manufacturing plants as part of
a restructuring plan. The com-
pany's second-quarter earn-
ings beat Wall Street expecta-
tions by a penny per share.
The Wall Street Journal
reported that Ford Motor Co.
could lay off up to 15,000 white-
collar workers in North
America during the next few
years, far more than had been
expected. The news sent Ford
shares up 8 cents to $10.72.


I Building Beautiful Homes,

...and Lasting Relationships!


I 1-800-286-1551 or 527-1988
| i 5685 Pine Ridge Blvd SITE[ .:ErTIFIED CBco-42359










_IlI 23, 2005


N


.': ,-;' c," 7'1


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EoDITOR IAL BOARD
Gerry M ulligan .................. ..........publisher
Charlie Brennan ................................. editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart ....... advertising services director
Steve Arthur ..................... Chronicle columnist
.. ..- M ike Arnold ...........................managing editor
Jim Hunter .................. ..........senior reporter
b Albert M1 Curt Ebitz ............................ citizen member
williamson Mike Moberley .........................guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthur-s publisher emeritus

S' T ET B : '




Dewatering



projects could



open floodgates


The state agency charged
with protecting the quality
of Citrus County's rivers
and bay needs to ratchet up
enforcement efforts.
In recent cases of "dewater-
ing" projects, in which dirty
water was dumped into Kings
Bay and the Homosassa River,
the DEP has responded in a
reluctant manner
and has failed to
send the message THE I
that such action will Dumpinn
not be tolerated. wa
In one instance, a
DEP representative OUR O
saw that Kings Bay
had become murky Protect 0
as a result of a Florida VW
dewatering project, ,
but now that case


has gone into bureaucratic low
gear, with the responsible con-
tractor denying that there were
any problems. This during a tele-
conference.
Seems like a lame response to
an eyewitness account from a
representative of the agency
responsible for enforcing envi-
ronmental laws.
It's sort of like being slapped
in the face, then being told you
really hadn't been slapped.
The next step in the bureau-
cratic-laden response is for the
DEP to seek a formal response
in writing with supporting mate-
rial from the company.
It's only proper to give people
a fair opportunity to defend

Act on crime
In reference to the sheriff's office
finding child pornography on Mark
Lunsford's home computer: If that
was you or me, we'd get 10 or 15
years for that. For the 'sheriff's office
to say, "Well, let's not waste any
resources in prosecuting Mark Luns-
ford because he's gone through
enough," that's ludicrous. A crime is
a crime. If you commit a crime, you
should be punished.
Lost wallet
... Lost wallet. This is to the per-
son who called on July 13 in
regards to finding a wallet. Call me
at 447-2986. I cannot find your
phone number to call for directions
to pick it up.
Check Viewfinder
This is for the person So
who called in about the
background television
music. Many of our friends
have commented about
that and we complained to 9
the station in New York. In
the TV guide from the
Chronicle, look in there on cAii
the front page; it has all of 560
the telephone numbers of 563-
all CBS, NBC and even
cable numbers. We called
in and told them what we thought.
And also, they have an Internet dot-
com if you want to make comments
on the background noise, music,
which really is bad.
Surviving jail
I'm calling in in regard to what I
heard on the news with Debra
LaFave, the schoolteacher that had
sexual relations with a child of 14.
Her lawyer said she is too pretty to
go to jail, that she would never sur-
vive. Well, she should have thought
of that before she had sex with a
14-year-old minor. She deserves
everything they're going to do to her


themselves, but one wonders if
the DEP doesn't believe its own
eyes, so to speak.
Prior complaints about murky
water being channeled into Kings
Bay during a project were met
with a lackluster attitude until a
retired DEP employee demand-
ed attention.
Yes, the DEP is overloaded


SSUE:
g of dirty
water.

PINION:
)utstandirig
Naterways.


with work and, no,
this isn't toxic waste
being dumped into
our Outstanding
Florida Waterways.
But the response to
the turbidity prob-
lems caused by such
dumping is wholly
inadequate.
When waterfront
residents and mer-


chants lodge complaints; when
newspaper stories and photo-
graphs illustrate the problem;
and when local officials voice
concerns, one would think the
DEP would go into overdrive to
make clear that creating turbidi-
ty problems in Outstanding
Florida Waterways will be dealt
with swiftly and effectively.
Through a combined effort of
aggressive county inspections of
dewatering projects and speedy
DEP response to and enforce-
ment of-- complaints and viola-
tions, the turbidity problems can
be remedied.
The longer the response is
drawn out, the murkier the case
and our water becomes.

in jail and then some. And as far as
her being too pretty when I look
at her, all I see is ugliness.
Shifting statements
Months ago, Karl Rove said he
knew nothing about the CIA leak,
but now he admits to being
involved. George Bush said he
would dismiss anyone involved in
the leak. Now Bush says he will dis-
miss anyone who has committed a
crime. Mr. Bush, the public is tired
of your flip-flops, tired of changing
the rules to favor the White House.

Boil turmoil
This is in regard to the "boil water
notice" for the city of Inverness. I
boiled the water as instructed
before I drank it, and then
t I had to be rushed to the
emergency room for a
scalded throat and a blis-
tered tongue. There should
be more cautionary
y notices regarding this.
Wrong target
To all you people who
call and leave anonymous
0579 messages on my answering
7 machine, telling me that
they are praying for me
daily to turn to Jesus, and to those
who send me Christmas cards urging
me to turn everything to Jesus: I
want to tell you to save your postage,
save your breath. It isn't going to
happen. If you want to pray for
something and if you want to work
for something, take care of the starv-
ing and homeless in this country ...
Spend your money where it will do
some good ... Your hypocrisy makes
me sick.
Dogs, not skaters
Now I heard everything. We'll have
a dog park for the dogs to play in,
but we don't have a skating park for
the kids to play in.


Perspective about terrorist attacks


What do you say we
take terrorism out
of Media World
and look at it in the real
world as it really is? What
you will find is that terror-
ism is not the threat it's
portrayed to be in Media
World and by politicians.
First of all, a terrorist
attack is a media event. No
terrorist in the world is so
stupid as to believe that
blowing up a few buildings
and people is going to bring


Charley Reese


down a government or even
change its basic policies. What gets
blown up and who gets killed are real-
ly not that important. What is impor-
tant is media attention. What the ter-
rorist wants to do is publicize his cause
and send out a recruiting message that
the big, bad enemy can be hurt.
It's fortunate for the terrorists that
we live in a world of 500 TV channels,
the Internet and the 24-hour news
cycle. The fact is, there isn't enough
news to fill one station 24 hours a day,
given how stingy the corporations are
in terms of hiring reporting staff.
Secondly, Media World, like Disney
World, is all about stories. There is a
big difference between a story and a
report. With a report, you merely
answer the questions: Who? What?
When? Where? Most events can be
reported in relatively few words or a
short amount of airtime. In London,
for example, at a certain time on a cer-
tain day four bombs exploded; three
were on subway trains, and one was in
a bus; 52 people vere killed; 700 were


wounded; police are inves-
tigating. That's it.
But if you want a story,
then you drag it out; talk to
witnesses or even to people
who weren't witnesses; talk
to experts; indulge in spec-
ulation; gab, gab, gab end-
lessly; and, if you're TV,
repeat the same video to
the point of nausea and
all of that attention greatly
benefits the terrorists. If we
were wise, we would cover
a terrorist attack for one


day, at the most two days,
and then drop it. You frustrate terror-
ists by ignoring them.
What about the risk? Dearly
beloved, you are in greater danger
driving your kids to school or crossing
a busy street. The odds of any one of us
being the victim of a terrorist attack
are minuscule. I infuriated one of the
TV fearmongers once by pointing out
that in 2001 our own criminals killed
four times as many Americans as the
attacks on Sept. 11 did.
The terrorists killed 3,000; homi-
cides totaled 12,000. Moreover, that
year, about 101,000 Americans were
killed in accidents. About 2 million
died of natural causes. Why sit around
fretting about terrorists when flu and
pneumonia in 2001 killed 62,000
Americans? As hard as it might be to
believe, in 2001, more than 15,000
Americans were killed in falls, most of
them in and around the home.
The only thing you need to do to pro-
tect yourself from a terrorist attack is
be someplace else. In a country of 3


million square miles, 99.99 percentbof
us will always be someplace else. A; a
threat to human life, terrorism ranks
somewhere close to snake and spicfer
bites.
What you have to realize is that t&e
few terrorists who actually exist dA-e
supporting a large industry in the
United States. President Bush ba4es
his whole administration on it. The'e
are hundreds of self-proclaimed
experts on terrorism. The media a&e
fascinated by it. The bureaucracy lis
exploded, and every law enforcement
agency and fire department in tle
country is latching on to the grdy
train. Private industry is thriving sqll-
ing gadgets and alleged expertise.
But it's all a racket. Do you thinklif
the U.S. government were really con-
cerned about terrorists that it would
continue to allow more than 1 million
illegal aliens to cross our borders
every year? To paraphrase Winstdn
Churchill, never have so few been lied
to so often by so many.
Finally, I would remind you that
mortality for our species is 100 p6er-
cent. We're all going to die one waybr
another, so there is nothing a terrorist
can do to us that isn't going to happen
anyway. Do not live in fear. Do not let a
bunch of opportunistic politicians,
greedy entrepreneurs, burned-odt
Hollywood screenwriters and brain-
deficient television people scare you
into one minute of discomfort. The war
on terrorism is 99 percent fertilizer.

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


[ .i

V^


to the Editorn


Time for courage
Open letter to Senate Democrats:
Question: When is the Democratic
membership of the Senate going to
exercise some gumption and get to.
work on the crucial interests and ills
of the American people?
Case in point: Rep. John Conyers
and his group of mostly women and
minorities could use some help to
look into the British memoranda,
investigate the allegations, hold hear-
ings (joint would be good), establish
culpability, and, as justified, pursue
appointment of a special prosecutor,
and initiate impeachment for high
crimes and misdemeanors, specifical-
ly for lying to Congress and the
American people to invent a cause for
war that resulted in more than 1,700
dead American military and tens of
thousands of innocent foreign civil-
ians. Or will you leave Conyers and
his spunky compatriots to be confined
to the broom closet of the Capitol's
basement and deny the American
people the full disclosure, justice and
protection that you owe them?
Case in point number 2: The identi-
ty of a covert American agent (Valerie
Plame) was criminally revealed as
political punishment for her hus-
band's truthful report that yellow-
cake nuclear material was not provid-
ed from Niger to terrorists. Plame's
career has been ruined, her life and
the lives of her agents imperiled and
a source of vital intelligence for our
country destroyed. The penalty for
disclosing an agent's identity is 10
years imprisonment, and there is an
option of a charge of treason, which
when as Bush constantly reminds
us we are at war, can be punish-
able by death. In light of the reports
that the identity of the perpetrator of
this execrable crime is known, we cit-
izens ask you to promptly attend to


OPINIONS I NVITED
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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.
Persons wishing to address the editorial
board, which meets weekly, should call
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5660.
*All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including
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SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N.
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your duty and spare us further shame
and vulnerability.
The rare quality needed to accom-
plish the good and necessary work to
be done here is courage. We expect
you to exhibit it and to use it.
Please waste no time for further
damage. Act now, and keep this
thought foremost in your actions: All
Americans are counting on you to do
the right thing with courage.
Rolf Norbom
Crystal River

Lashing back
One can only hope and pray that as
a consequence of the bombings in
London, Bush Inc. does not run off
and attack Iran, Finland or Argentina.
Rafe Pilgrim
Crystal River


Reasons for war W
For what purpose has President it
Bush sent more than 1,700 U.S. sol- -i
diers to be killed in action in Iraq?
For what purpose have 15,000 to
38,000 U.S. troops been wounded, l
many so seriously that they are w
maimed for life? Why has the U.S. a
government thrown away more than0
$170 billion in an .illegal and pointless
war that cannot be won?
The reasons we were given were
nothing but a pack of lies.
Dennis Mornrs
Beverly Hills

Slaves to something
Re: Shades column/editorial
Sunday, July 10:
What took so long to figure out
those evil people want to kill you, ,
too? -j
Your slap at industrialists could bp
more directed at capitalism generally,
which is still the only economic sys-
tem that rewards excellence, i.e. Bilj,
Gates, Donald Trump, Bill and
Hillary Clinton.
Now that you are aware of evil, per-
haps you will be able to see goodness,
too.
Don't let idealism overtake you
again, ground yourself in reality and
those friends you lost were probably
wrapped up in Bush lied, no WMDs,
unite the country with another big lib
on the Supremes and let that court
regulate everything such as take your
property and sell' it to another
because it will increase tax revenue.
Way to go, Charlie, you are making
progress.
You know, or should know, we're all
slaves to some thing or the other.
Make the best of it.
Jim Davis
Crystal River


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.


"It is hard to feel individually,
responsible with respect to the
invisible processes of a huge
and distant government." "
Johmnenart.sW


). ---7
.! ", I


.7


- ek.~iz~~


__


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE NATION AY, JULY 23, 2005 13A


Farming the old-fashioned way


Horse and plow making comeback


ON THE NET
* www.smallfarmersjournal.com


Associated Press

SISTERS, Ore. To some,
the thought of a farmer
patiently working the field
-behind a horse and plow might
evoke pangs of nostalgia for
the early days of agriculture.
ut in fact, the practice is mak-
ing a comeback.
f 01' Dobbin hasn't run the
Stractors out of the fields yet
IBut increasingly, small farm-
ers are finding horse-powered
agriculturee a workable alter-
riative to mechanization.
Lynn Miller, whose quarterly
'Small Farmer's Journal"
tracks horse-farming, esti-
mates about 400,000 people
depend in some measure on
,animal power for farming, log-
ging and other livelihoods. He
says the number is on the rise.
Many are Amish farmers in
.Iowa and Pennsylvania who
shun mechanization, but some
are farmers who have turned
'to horses because of the bot-
Itom line, citing soaring fuel
prices and the ability of the
animals to produce their own
Replacements.
,, They also say the animals
"are better for the soil and can
-be used in wet weather when a
.~ractor often cannot.


Miller, who farms with hors-
es on his own ranch, said the
practice began spreading
beyond Amish communities
about 20 years ago.
"When I started 31 years ago
there were no companies mak-
ing equipment for animal-pow-
ered agriculture," he said in
his office in this central
Oregon town. "Fifteen years
ago I could count them. Today
I have no idea how many there
are."
Miller estimated that 60 per-
cent to 70 percent of those who
try horse-and-plow farming
stay with it. "It takes a certain
personality," he said. "It's a
craft, not a science."
Miller said a farmer with
horses can earn triple or more
the earnings per acre than one
farmed by agribusiness.
Ron VanGrunsven farms
about 50 acres with horses
near Council, Idaho, and has
used horses for years there
and in Oregon's Willamette
Valley.
"They're more economical,"
he said. "They raise their own
replacements, you can train
them yourself and raise their
feed."
A mare can produce a foal
every year or so, and Miller


Associated Press
Susanne Burkhart, left, from Beaverton, Ore., plows furrows May 21 as Neal MacCool leads a team
of quarterhorse mules in Rock Creek, Ore. The Small Farmer's Journal quarterly publication, which
caters to horse farming and tracks it closely, calculates there are about 400,000 people in America
who depend in some measure on horses for farming, logging and other things, and says the number
is on the rise.


says that, if properly trained,
one can bring about $2,000
after two years.
A plow horse usually lasts 16
or 18 years, Miller said. He


said he looks after his stable of
nine carefully and veterinari-
an bills rarely total $200 a year.
VanGrunsven said a two-
horse team and a farmer can


plow about an acre and a half a
day if the ground is right and
that an acre usually produces
more than enough hay to feed
a horse for a year.


Associated Press
A variety of books in the office
of the Small Farmer's Journal in
Sisters, Ore., are a small selec-
tion of all resource materials
used in production of the publi-
cation.

"Most of my equipment is
not new," said VanGrunsven.
"It is from the 1930s or earlier.
It has been repaired and
cleaned up ... The older things
were designed so they could be
fixed if they broke. When
newer things break, they have
to be replaced."
Horse farming was common
until the end of World War II,
when the government and
manufacturers started prornot-
ing mechanization to soak up
the surplus industrial capacity,
Miller said.
Horses could often be used
as down payments for tractors,
he said, "and they went to the
glue factories by the hundreds
of thousands."


KFC closely guards Colonel's secret chicken recipe


Famous formula

Associated Press

| LOUISVILLE, Ky. The
Handwritten recipe that
p-unched a fast-food dynasty
and made Colonel Harland
Sanders world famous is
locked away at KFC headquar-
ters its contents so guarded
that not even


the chain's top
executive ONTHI
knows the 0 Yum Brands
ingredients. http://www.
ZIt was 65
'years ago this
pionth,. at his roadside restau-
rant in Corbin, that Sanders
perfected the blend of 11 herbs
and spices for his "finger
lickin' good" chicken.
Through the years, the
recipe's secrecy has endured,
as has people's appetite for the
Colonel's Original Recipe
Kentucky Fried Chicken.
"We have gone to great
lengths to make sure that it
.stays secret," said KFC
President Gregg Dedrick, who
doesn't know the famous'
recipe and intends to keep it
:that way.
"Presidents come and go,"
he explained, "but the secret
recipe remains."
SFor KFC, whose Louisville
headquarters resembles a
white-columned mansion, the
recipe is more than a treasured
link to its roots. It remains an
integral part of the company's
future.
At last count, KFC had near-
ly 13,300 restaurants world-
wide, including 1,348 stores
sharing space with Taco Bell or
other brands of parent Yum
Brands Inc. The chicken chain
serves some 8 million cus-
tomers daily in more than 80
countries. In China, the chain
has grown so fast it opens, on
average, a new restaurant
S every day.
Changing times
Years ago, the chain dropped
its reference to "fried" and its
name was shortened to KFC.
Its menu was expanded with
non-fried chicken items meant
to appeal to the health con-
scious.
; Now, the chain is again
li il


stays locked away

stressing its traditional chick-
en, with a slight twist. Its vari-
ety chicken buckets, offering
three types of chicken in one
serving, are partly credited for
KFC's sales rebound after a
prolonged slump. KFC also
says its 99-cent Snacker sand-
wich, similarly infused with
the secret
recipe, has
1E NET been a hit. In
its most recent
yum.com quarter ended
last month,
KFC posted 8
percent growth in U.S. same-
store sales, versus a 5 percent
drop in the year-ago period.
The chain is tight-lipped
about plans to build on the
momentum, but Dedrick said,
"New food, new stores and
more convenience are in the
works."
KFC's top executive said the
mystique of the Colonel's blend
of herbs and spices, along with
its taste, gives the chain a leg
up on the competition.
"As we go around the world,
nobody has the Original
Recipe chicken," Dedrick said.
"This secret recipe really
ensures that we have a product


that people love and that
nobody else can serve them."
Guarding the secret
Only a few people know the
recipe and are sworn to secre-
cy. Some are KFC employees,
but the company won't reveal
their names. The employees
have access to the recipe
because of their roles making
sure suppliers and KFC live up
to Sanders' culinary legacy
Two companies supply the
herbs and spices, but their
knowledge of the recipe is lim-
ited. Each supplier formulates
only part of the ingredients,
Dedrick said, and neither sup-
plier knows the other's identi-
ty.
The Colonel's own handwrit-
ten recipe is tucked away in a
safe at KFC headquarters.
As a backup, KFC has por-
tions of the recipe locked away
in safety deposit boxes at
undisclosed places elsewhere
around the country.
For years, Sanders -carried
the secret formula in his head
and the spice mixture in his
car. At one time, he carried a
copy of the recipe in his wallet.
Sanders' personal secretary,
Shirley Topmiller, recalled that
Sanders once handed her a
"little, raggedy piece of paper"
and asked her to make a copy.


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Associated Press
Desmond Anderson, left, and Nathaniel Sparks enjoy a light
moment Thursday as they share a bucket of KFC chicken during
.their lunch hour at a Louisville, Ky., restaurant.


"When the printed copy
came out, I saw enough to know
I was looking at a recipe,"
Topmiller said. "I rushed back
with both pieces and I really
kind of chastised him. I said,


'Colonel, you cannot walk
around with this in your bill-
fold.'"
Sanders later assured her
that he had put the recipe in a
more secure place.


Topmiller said she saw some
of the ingredients, adding, "I
did not look at all of them."
Pitching the chicken
Sanders remained a KFC
spokesman pitching the
fried chicken on folksy televi-
sion ads until his death in
1980 at age 90.
KFC was sold again in 1971
for $285 million, and Brown
later became Kentucky gover-
nor. KFC changed hands a few
times until becoming part of
Yum, which claims such other
brands as Taco Bell, Pizza Hut,
Long John Silver's and A&W
All-American Food Restau-
rants.
Brown said when he ran the
company, there were some who
wanted to tinker with the
recipe, but he would have none
of it. "How can you improve
perfection?" he said.
Even today, Brown said,
Sanders deserves the credit for
the company's success. "The
Colonel put zing in chicken,"
he said. "You wouldn't have
KFC today if it wasn't for that
flavor"


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14A
SATURDAY
JULY 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


London remains on edge


Nation BRIEFS

Cool move


British police kill one suspect at a busy

subway station; another is arrested


Associated Press

LONDON Undercover police shot
and killed a man Friday in front of
stunned subway passengers and arrest-
ed another while snipers and bomb
squads fanned out in a dramatic hunt for
the culprits behind London's latest ter-
ror attacks.
Using closed-circuit television images,
officials released photos of four suspects
in the attempted bombings including
a man running through a station in a


dark shirt with "NEW YORK" on the
front and appealed for help in identi-
fying and finding them.
It was another day of high tension, dis-
ruption and fear on the London
Underground. The union for subway
and bus drivers said workers would be
justified in staying away from work if the
government fails to take more precau-
tions to make the operators safe, and
newspapers printed headlines like "City
of Fear," and "Is this how we must live?"
"I think they're going to strike again,"


Warren West, 27, said of the bombers. "I
think they're doing to London what's
happening in Iraq."
It was unclear whether either the man
police killed or the man they arrested
was among the four photographed sus-
pects, who fled. three subway stations
and a double-decker bus Thursday.
Heavily armed officers patrolled the
British capital with clear instructions to
stop suicide bombers if necessary,
with a shot to the head. The patrols were
an unusual sight in London, where most
officers, or bobbies, are normally seen
with little more than a whistle and trun-
cheon.
"If you are dealing with someone who
might be a suicide bomber, if they


Castro's


challenge A


Cuba s electricity crisis

tough for government

Associated Press


HAVANA Several dozen govern-
ment employees arriving home from
work milled for hours outside their 20-
story apartment building, waiting for
power to be restored so they could take
the elevator up and cook dinner.
Across town in a tiny, dilapidated
apartment, 76-year-old Angela Vargas
gasped as the image of President Fidel
Castro flickered out and back on again
on the television screen a sign of the
continued instability in Cuba's aging
electrical system.
Sweltering summer heat in the 90s,
blackouts of more than 12 hours and
water shortages have increasingly
frayed Cubans' nerves, challenging
Castro's government as he prepares for
Tuesday's celebration marking the
launch ofthe Cuban revolution.
While occasional blackouts are com-
mon every summer, Cubans say these
are the most frequent and longest of
recent years.
"It's been unbearable," Vargas, a slip
of a woman in a purple synthetic shift
and plastic sandals, said Thursday
night She nevertheless was relieved
the blackout scheduled late Thursday
for her neighborhood never came off.
"Amid the miscellaneous promises
and speeches of triumphs that cannot
be demonstrated, Cubans are losing
patience," dissident Manuel Cuesta
Morua said this week. "Cuba is
annoyed."
While Havana residents said the situ-
ation eased somewhat this week at
least in the capital where the celebra-
tion is being held Cubans worry
about the rest of July and August, the
year's hottest months.
And they hope for good news Tuesday,
when Castro is expected to address the
nation.
"It would be good if he touched on the
theme," Liset Olivera said as she sold
mangos and guavas from weathered
wooden boxes at a farmers market near
Havana Port
"We hope the situation will resolve
itself," said Olivera, adding that she and
her young son have spent many sleep-
less nights at their towering Soviet-style
apartment complex east of Havana.
"It won't take much more time,"


Associated Press
Residents of Old Havana play in the street Thursday as they wait for a government-
scheduled blackout to occur in Havana, Cuba. Sweltering summer heat in the 90s,
blackouts of more than 12 hours and water shortages have increasingly frayed
Cubans' nerves, challenging Castro's government as he prepares for Tuesday's cel-
ebration marking the launch of the Cuban revolution. While occasional blackouts are
common every summer, Cubans say these are the most frequent and longest of
recent years.


Castro said of the power problems when
he spoke Thursday night at the primary
school graduation of Elian Gonzalez,
who returned to Cuba from Miami five
years ago after a high-profile interna-
tional custody battle.
"You can trust what I say," he said.
In power for 46 years, the Cuban
leader who turns 79 next month has
often appeared on state television to
discuss the power crisis affecting the
island's 11.2 million citizens.
"Right when we are in the middle of
this electrical battle, this barbarian is


threatening the island!" Castro
exclaimed July 8 as Hurricane Dennis
battered Cuba.
Cuesta Morua said a sign that
patience is wearing thin was last week's
clash in Old Havana between several
dozen dissidents and hundreds of gov-
ernment supporters who shoved and
shouted them down.
No injuries were reported, but at
least 10 dissidents were detained as
they commemorated a deadly 1994 tug-
boat sinking. Government supporters,,
called the protest a "provocation."


Rice makes surprise visit to Lebanon


Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon Sec-
retary of State Condoleezza
Rice, in a surprise visit Friday
to a city wracked by terror and
political unrest, welcomed
Lebanon's advances in democ-
racy and signaled to Syria that
it should stay out of its volatile
neighbor's internal politics.
A loud explosion was heard
in Beirut hours after Rice left
the city, but it was not clear
whether there was any connec-
tion to her visit Witnesses said
the blast went off in a predomi-
nantly Christian neighborhood
of the capital filled with restau-
rants.
Rice met officials from the
new government that emerged
from a season of political
change following February's
car-bomb assassination of an
anti-Syrian politician, former
Prime Minister Raflk Hariri.
Syria withdrew some 14,000


troops from Lebanon in April
under international pressure,
ending three decades of mili-
tary and political domination
over its much smaller neighbor.
"The new Lebanon is one
that is democratic," Rice said.
"The new Lebanon is one that
should be free of foreign influ-
ence. It is a Lebanon in which
Lebanese should make deci-
sions for the Lebanese."
The Bush administration has
made the expansion of democ-
racy in the Middle East a cen-
terpiece of its second-term
diplomacy, and cites the
changes in Lebanon as a demo-
cratic headwind in the region.
Anti-Syrian candidates won
elections in June, and a new
Cabinet was announced in
Beirut this week. That gave
Rice an opening to visit and
congratulate the new leader-
ship, although she was also
obligated to meet with the cur-
rent pro-Syrian president of


Lebanon, who will keep his job
for two years in the new gov-
ernment
Progress has been interrupt-
ed by periodic violence, includ-
ing the assassination of a sec-
ond anti-Syrian figure this
spring and an attack on a pro-
Syrian politician.
Rice visited the flower-laden
tomb of Hariri, whose likeness
appears everywhere on posters
and banners in Beirut, and met
with Hariri's son anol political
successor, Saad Hariri.
Rice's motorcade also slowed
at the .seaside site of the bomb-
ing that killed Hariri.
Huge street protests followed
Hariri's killing, along with a ris-
ing chorus of demands for Syria
to leave.
Already on poor terms with
Damascus, the United States
withdrew its ambassador after
the killing and said Syria bore
responsibility for destabilizing
Lebanon.


Associated Press
U.S. Secretary of State Condo-
leezza Rice, right, shakes hands
Friday with Lebanon's new
Prime Minister Fuad Saniora at
the government house In down-
town Beirut, Lebanon. Rice
made a surprise visit to volatile
Lebanon on Friday to encourage
a new democratic government.


remain conscious, they could trigger
plastic explosives or whatever device is
on them," said Mayor Ken Livingstone.
"Therefore, overwhelmingly in these
circumstances, it is going to be a shoot-
to-kill policy"
The shooting took place about 10 a.m.,
when jittery commuters spotted a man,
who witnesses said appeared to be a
South Asian, wearing a padded coat in
the Stockwell subway station in south
London. Police chased him into a sub-
way car, pinned him to the ground and
shot him in the head and torso, an eye-
witness said.
Metropolitan Police Commissioner
Ian Blair said the shooting was "directly
linked" to the investigation.


Job cuts on the dse
U.S. corporations announced
plans in June to cut 110,996 jobs,
the highest monthly total in 17
months. Overall job cuts are on
the rise in 2005, reaching
538,274 through June.


Monthly job cuts
120 thousand

100

80


40



2004
SOURCE: Challenger, Gray
& Christmas Inc.


110,996


2005


American


labor has


bad week


Corporate icons

drop jobs

Associated Press
ROCHESTER, N.Y In a
week where Alan Greenspan
said he expected the U.S.
economy to keep growing and
Wall Street seemed generally
pleased with corporate per-
formance, workers at Eastman
Kodak Co., Hewlett-Packard
Co. and Kimberly-Clark Corp.,
among others, were warned
about thousands of new lay-
offs.
"You get immune to it after a
while," longtime Kodak techni-
cian John Hladis said with
barely a shrug when the scythe
fell once more at the
Rochester-based photography
company, slicing away another
10,000 employees.
But some economy watchers
are suddenly concerned that
this latest flurry of job cuts a
byproduct of various trends
such as outsourcing, mergers,
automation, changing technol-
ogy and consumer demands -
may foreshadow some trouble
ahead.
"We won't know till after-
wards, but I do think we may
be seeing a tipping point in the
economic cycle that these big
layoffs are flagging," said John
A Challenger, chief executive
of Challenger, Gray & Christ-
mas, a Chicago-based employ-
ment research firm. "I think
it's a sign that leaks are break-
ing out."
One thing is for certain: It
was not a good week for
American labor. In fact, it's
been an unusually torrid sum-
mer in terms of trimming pay-
rolls.
U.S. corporations an-
nounced plans in June to cut
110,996 jobs the highest
monthly total in 17 months -
and July's toll could turn out to
be steeper. Overall job cuts are
on the rise in 2005, reaching
538,274 through June, accord-
ing to Challenger's monthly
job-cut analysis.
Suffering its third straight
quarterly loss, Kodak upped its
job-slashing target to 22,000 to
25,000 on Wednesday from an
earlier range of 12,000 to
15,000. By mid-2007, its world-
wide payroll should level out
below 50,000, one-third what it
was in 1988.


Associated Press
Voda the polar bear holds a
frozen fish popsicle in her
mouth Friday as zookeepers
provide the bear with frozen
treats to keep the animal:
cool at the Denver Zoo, as
the temperature rises above
100 degrees for the fourth
day in a row in Denver, Colo.


Report: Government
broke privacy laws
WASHINGTON The Trans-
portation Security Administration
violated privacy protections by
secretly collecting personal
information on at least 250,000
airline passengers, congression-
al investigators said Friday.
The Government Accounta-
bility Office sent a letter to '
Congress saying the collection
violated the Privacy Act, which
prohibits the government from
collecting information on people
without their knowledge.
The information was collected
as the agency tested a program,
now called Secure Flight, to
conduct computerized checks of
airline passengers against ter-
rorist watch lists.
The GAO reported about 100
million records were collected.
Arizona wildfire
jumps highway line
PUNKIN CENTER, Ariz. -A
wildfire that has charred 60,000
acres in central Arizona jumped
.a highway Friday where firefight-
ers were hoping to contain it,
forcing the evacuation of a
handful of homes in the tiny
rural community of Sunflower.
The evacuations in Sunflower,
which has about 15 homes,
were in addition to others
requested in more populated
areas Thursday because of the
same fire.
Sunflower is about 40 miles
northeast of Phoenix.

WorldBRIEF

,"ldlt'rrarian ISRAEL 1.'
_- s LI_ --
caI - iro. JOR...... O
Sharmel-S SAUDI
ARAB


*-
f. -


I r EGYPT
0 -5.).m SUDAN
SOURCE: ESRI


Multiple car bombs
hit Egyptian resort
CAIRO, Egypt -As many as
seven explosions, including at
least four car bombs, struck the
Red Sea resort of Sharm el-
Sheik early Saturday, hitting
several hotels packed with for-
eign and Egyptian tourists and
killing at least 36 people, wit-
nesses and police said.
Saturday's explosions at 1:15
a.m. shook windows more than
five miles away. Smoke and fire
rose from Naama Bay, a main
strip of beach hotels in the
desert city popular with Israeli
and European.tourists, witness-
es said.
At least four car bombs were
used in the attacks, said a secu-
rity official in the operations con-
trol room in Cairo monitoring the
crisis. One went off in the drive-
way of the Ghazala Garden
hotel, a 176-room four-star
resort on the main strip of hotels
in Naama Bay, the official said.
Another exploded in the Old
Market, a few miles away, killing
17 people believed to be
Egyptians sitting at a nearby
outdoor coffee shop. Three
minibuses were set ablaze,
though it was not clear if they
were carrying passengers, the
official said.


- From wire reports


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When will she win?

Danica Patrick
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PAGE
5B


JULY 23. 2005


NHL owners approve
S new labor deal
TORONTO The NHL lock-
out that canceled last season
came to an end Friday when the
owners of the league's 30 teams
unanimously approved a labor
deal that clears the way for play
to resume in the fall.
"Today our
board of gover-
nors gave it's
unanimous
approval to a col-
lective bargaining
agreement that signals a new
:, era for our league," commission-
er Gary Bettman said at a news
' conference. "An era of econom-
- ic stability for our franchises, an
era of heightened competitive
Balance for our players, an era
of unparalleled excitement and
entertainment for our fans."
It also begins the era of the
salary cap the very thing the
union vowed not to accept when
the lockout began. But a majori-
ty of players supported the six-
' year agreement in balloting ,
Thursday, with 464 of 532 (87
percent) voting in favor.
Under the new deal, players
n are guaranteed to receive 54
percent of league-wide rev-
enues projected to be
between $1.7 billion and $1.8
billion next season. A portion of
every player's salary will be in
escrow if it is determined that
9 revenues are smaller, resulting
in players receiving more than
r' 54 percent.
Gatlin wins 100;
To Powell injured
LONDON Olympic champi-
on Justin Gatlin won the 100
meters at the Crystal Palace
meet in 9.89 seconds Friday,
while world-record holder Asafa
SPowell pulled up with an injury
early in the race.
It marked the first race
C between the world's top sprinters
L since Powell lowered the record
Ai to 9.77 last month.
While Gatlin ran a smooth race
to clock the fastest 100-meter
time ever in Britain, Powell
stopped about 20 meters out of
.c the blocks, clutched his upper
right leg and dropped to the track
in pain.
Powell apparently aggravated
the groin injury that had kept him
from competing since setting the
world record on June 14 in
Athens, Greece. The extent of his
injury wasn't immediately clear,
but it could leave him in doubt for
the Aug. 6-14 world champi-
_, onships in Helsinki, Finland.
Former Rays' All-Star
sent to minors
ST. PETERSBURG -The
STampa Bay Devil Rays optioned
struggling right-hander Lance
Carter to Triple-A Durham on
Friday.
Carter, an AL All-Star in 2003,
* was 1-2 with a 5.16 ERA in 35
* games this season.
- "He wasn't happy ... I didn't
expect him to be," Tampa Bay
manager Lou Piniella said. "It
wasn't an easy decision."
Jesus Colome, reinstated from
15-day disabled list, will take
Carter's spot in the bullpen.
; Colome went on the DL June 12
with a right shoulder injury.
Tampa Bay also optioned
backup catcher Kevin Cash to
Durham and called up catcher
Pete Laforest from the Bulls.
From wire reports


Inverness plan: Just relax


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


How do the Inverness Junior Little
League baseball all-stars prepare for
what could possibly be the biggest
games of their young lives? By throwing
a party, of course.
On the day before they're to begin
sectional play, these talented 13-and-14-
year-olds decided to have a little fun
instead of mapping out strategy and
worrying about what's to come.
"We just want to get their minds off of


everything before the morning comes,"
manager Terry O'Neal said. "They
know that we'll face a lot more talent
than we've probably faced before, but
we played through everybody pretty
well during district."
With O'Neal and assistant coaches
James Martone and Lloyd McMullen
tending burgers and hot dogs on the
grill, the players indulged in a relaxing
game of tennis ball baseball Friday
before coming in to chow down and
receive the personalized equipment
bags neatly folded in the bed of a pick-
up.


"There's no pressure on them," said
O'Neal. "We tell them that they're the
ones who have to play. They know what
they have to do."
The relaxed atmosphere surrounding
the team comes from the top, with
O'Neal elaborating that while the team
has talent and has. been competing for a
while "they are only boys."
When asked if they're nervous at all,
this group of talented athletes, who've
become not only teammates but friends
over the years, flashed big smiles and
let out a collective, "Naaaahhh."
"There are no expectations," first


Still better than his age


Erd's golf game

stays on course
STEVE WATERS
swaters@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

As Ralph Erd leaves the
Twisted Oaks Golf Course to
prepare for his Friday game,
a fellow golfer stops him and
holds up a scorecard.
The golfer shot his age.
"I did it again," the golfer
said. "Now I'm only 170
rounds behind you."
At 85, Erd recently reached
a milestone when he shot his
200th round at or under his
age. He has scored under his
age 66 times, and has shot his
age 134 times since he began
playing the course. Add to his
record 16 eagles and two
holes in one, and Erd has
made quite an impression at
the club.
But it was round 201 that
amazed him the most
'"After I hit the 200th round,
the next time I played I shot a
79," Erd said. "I hadn't shot a
79 in over a year. I couldn't
believe it Once I hit the 200, I
thought that was it I didn't
have any goals anymore.
Then I shoot a 79. It's just a
crazy game."
Erd started playing golf
when he was a 13-year-old
caddy in Wisconsin. The club
would let caddies play for
free on Mondays, and he
quickly became addicted to
the sport
"I started with a crummy
bag and four golf clubs with
wooden shafts," he said.
"When you caddy for a
while you really get the bug
to play," Erd added. "We all
did. All of us who could get
some clubs, that is. That was
in the heart of the depres-
sion. So (earning money) to
caddy for 18 holes was a big
deal." .
The sport became a larger'
part of his life when he was
in his thirties and working
for a car company in Illinois.
He would frequently travel
with car dealers who had
access to private country
clubs, and he soon played the
game more.
"They played a lot and
drank martinis, and I did a
lot of both," he laughed.
Erd has played golf suc-
cessfully for more than 70
years without a single lesson.
He believes that the only way


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Now 85, Ralph Erd has more than 200 18-hole rounds of golf
that have either matched or been lower than his age.


to get better is to play as often
as possible.
"I never had time," he
laughed. "Now, I'm too old
and tired. If I went out and
hit range balls I wouldn't be
able to play.
"I think lessons are a waste
of money," Erd added. "I've
seen so many guys, particu-
larly after you get older, and


it does them no good. Once
you reach a certain age
you're not going to change
your swing much."
As the years passed, Erd
kept playing and eventually
moved up in his career,
which only meant more time
for his game.
"I've played quite a bit of
golf," he chuckled. "There


are times I should have been
working instead of being out
on the course."
Erd eventually retired
from/the auto industry and
settled in Illinois with his
wife, Lois. But while some
retirees went fishing or
found other hobbies, he
became even more enam-
ored with golf.
"It's like any other thing, I
suppose," Erd said. "Some
people get hooked on bowl-
ing, some love tennis. I just
became a golf nut The first
two homes I built after I
retired in Wisconsin and
Illinois, we built them on the
water. I've owned 12 boats,
and never did one day of fish-
ing. Boats to us were a way of
getting from one restaurant
to another"
He moved to Florida 12
years ago and ultimately
decided to build at Twisted
Oaks in Beverly Hills, which
was a brand new course at
the time. He built a home off
the eighth green and still
plays with groups four days a
week. He is the second oldest
out of the nearly 125 mem-
bers, and still regularly beats
his competition.
"Guys here are picking at
me. And I think a lot of them
,doh't like it ifI beat them," he
said. "I just say 'hey, if you
drink more, you might play
better golf.'"
Though Erd still drinks
martinis regularly a carry-
over from his days with the
car dealers he takes golf
seriously and plays to win,
though others may use the
sports as strictly a social
event
"I don't want to come here
and start drinking martinis at
three in the afternoon. That
wouldn't be too good for me."
He's still going strong at his
age, but Erd was diagnosed
with prostate cancer nine
years ago and has been weak-
ened somewhat by the treat-
ments. The cancer is in
remission and he said he is in
great shape now. But it stung
his pride when he began to
see his game suffer.
"I used to be so proud of
myself, that I could hit the
ball so far," he said.
"Everyone called me 'the big
hitter,' and that made me feel
good, of course. They don't do
that anymore. It's kind of dis-
couraging; everyone wants to
hit the ball further off the tee.
But I'm playing almost as
Please see GOLFER/Page 3B


baseman Harlan Kelly said. "We're
going to go out and just play."
And this team can certainly play
Inverness captured the District 15
crown by going a perfect 4-0 in tourna-
ment play, including a come-from-
behind 8-6 win over Dunnellon in the
championship final.
For Inverness, Kelly and Nick
Martone can both swing heavy bats and
could be a concern for any opposing
pitcher. In a 14-4 rout over Shady Hills
during district pool play, Martone went
a perfect 4-for-4, driving in six runs and
Please see BASEBALL/Page 3B


Associated Press
Jimmie Johnson crashed during
a practice session for the
Pennsylvania 500 Friday.


Crash no


worry for


Johnson

Associated Press

LONG POND, Pa. Jimmie
Johnson has been in this posi-
tion before; heading into the
second Pocono race with a
nice lead in the NASCAR
Nextel Cup standings.
Last year, he left the
Pennsylvania 500 with a win
and a commanding 232-point
lead. Now, Johnson is again
the points leader and hoping
to avoid the hiccups down the
stretch that cost him the cham-
pionship last season.
He didn't exactly get off to a
rousing start in practice Friday
for the Pennsylvania 500.
Johnson's Chevrolet got loose
coming out of the first turn,
spun and crashed into the wall
during the first session.
Johnson was not hurt and
simply shrugged off the acci-
dent
"It's no big deal," he said.
"You hate to lose a race car
that was one of our best race
cars, but all of our race cars
are good."
For that he credited crew
chief Chad Knaus.
"Chad works really hard to
build equal cars," Johnson
said. "We'll be in great shape
with this backup car. I'm not
worried about it"
Johnson, who swept Pocono
last year and finished sixth
here in June, has used eight
top-five finishes and two wins
(Las Vegas and Charlotte) to
take a 77-point lead over Greg
Biffle. There are seven events
remaining before points are
reset among the top drivers -
probably 10 for the 10-race
title run.
All Johnson lost Friday was
an hour of practice. He lost
much more after Pocono last
year, When his points lead
evaporated after disastrous
performances at Kansas and


Please see JOHNSON/Page 3B


Armstrong stays


: on Tour title track


Still has a firm

grasp on top spot

Associated Press


; LE PUY-EN-VELAY, France -
r Italy's Giuseppe Guerini won
Friday's 19th stage of the Tour de
France, with overall leader Lance
Armstrong riding safely behind in
the main pack.
The six-time champion main-
tained his comfortable advantage
of 2 minutes, 46 seconds over
Italy's Ivan Basso, and 3:46 on
Denmark's Mickael Rasmussen


heading into Saturday's final time
trial.
That race against the clock
should determine the top riders'
standings ahead of Sunday's final
ride into Paris, where Armstrong
is expected to collect his seventh
straight Tour title before retiring
at the end of the race.
"Big day," Armstrong said. "I'll
give it everything I have."
The 34.5-mile time trial in Saint-
Etienne offers him a last chance
to win an individual stage this
year. In each of his previous six
Tour victories, he always won at
least one stage. But so far at this
year, his only stage victory was a
collective one in the team time


Associated Press
Lance Armstrong (yellow jersey) rides with everyone else in the 19th
stage.
trial with his Discovery Channel more hours in my career as a
squad. cyclist I'm not terribly sad about
The 33-year-old Texan calculat-
ed Friday that he has just "five Please see TOUR/Page 6B


Individual time


trial tests riders
Editor's note: Chris Carmichael has been Lance
Armstrong's coach since 1990, guiding him to six
straight Tour de France titles. He is writing columns
for The Associated Press during the race.
imagine building your entire day around one'
hour One hour in which only a perfect perform-
ance will be considered successful.
The final test in Lance Armstrong's quest to win a
seventh Tour de France comes in Saturday's Stage
20 individual time trial, and after 14 years as a pro-
fessional cyclist, it comes down to one perfect hour.
An individual time trial can be the loneliest hour
of a cyclist's life. While most cycling events involve a
pack of riders, you're all by yourself during the indi-
vidual time trial. There are no teammates to call on
for help and no one to draft behind. There's a car fol-
Please see COACH/Page 6B








2B SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005SPO R T S Cmuws COUNTY (FL) Cm IItONICLF


Huff blasts Baltimore


Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG Aubrey
Huff did not look like someone
who has struggled with the bases
loaded.
Huff hit his first career grand
slam and Seth McClung won for
the first time in two years as the
Tampa Bay Devil Rays beat the
Baltimore Orioles 7-5 on Friday
night
Damon Hollins hit a solo
homer in Tampa Bay's five-run
second before Huff's 11th homer
of the season gave the Devil Rays
a 6-3 lead. Huff entered with just
one hit in his previous 19 at-bats
with the bases loaded.
"It's good to get it off your
back," Huff said. "I always get
pretty anxious in that situation
and I was anxious tonight
"The pitch was up and in. It
was actually out of the strike
zone and I just got the head out
on it"
McClung (1-5) underwent
elbow ligament replacement sur-
gery in June 2003, a month after
he recorded his previous win, at
Baltimore. He allowed four runs
and five hits in five-plus innings
Friday and improved his career
mark to 5-6 with three of the
victories over the Orioles.
"I don't think I pitched that
great, but I'm ecstatic about our
win as a team and me coming
back and getting a 'W," McClung
said.
After Chad Orvella and Joe


Aubrey Huff watches the flight of his first career grand slam.


Borowski combined for three
scoreless innings, Danys Baez
pitched the ninth for his 18th
save, allowing a run-scoring sin-
gle by Melvin Mora.


Baltimore manager Lee
Mazzilli served his one-game sus-
pension and bench coach Sam
Perlozzo managed in his
absence. The Orioles have lost 15


of 23.
"I don't know if it's about confi-
dence, but we're on a bad
streak," Orioles outfielder Larry
Bigbie said. "We started to play
better before the All-Star break,
then we hit another slide. We
need to find a way out of it"
The Orioles, third in the AL
East, had sole possession of first
from April 23 to June 23.
Mazzilli was disciplined after
he threw a tray of bubble gum
onto the field following his ejec-
tion from a 4-2 win over
Colorado on June 19. He was
originally given a two-game sus-
pension.
Bruce Chen (7-6) gave up six
runs and eight hits in 4 1-3
innings. He was hit in the lower
left leg by Carl Crawford's infield
single in the first, but remained
in the game.
"It wasn't a problem," Chen
said. "I pitched a good game, but
not as good as I had to be."
Rafael Palmeiro hit an RBI
single during a two-run first that
put the Orioles up 2-0. The hit
was Palmeiro's 3,011th, moving
him past Wade Boggs into 23rd
place all-time.
Jorge Cantu made it 2-1 in the
bottom of the first on a run-scor-
ing double. He has 31 RBIs over
his last 31 games.
Pinch-hitter Travis Lee put the
Devil Rays up 7-3 in the sixth
with an RBI single. He has driv-
en in just two runs in his last 27
games.


NL: Rocket rolls as Astros rip Nats


Associated Press

WASHINGTON Roger Clemens
matched his season high with 10 strikeouts
over six shutout innings, and Morgan
Ensberg, Jason.Lane and Mike Lamb drove
in three runs apiece to lead the Houston
Astros past the Washington Nationals 14-1
Friday night
Houston collected season highs for runs
and hits (19) and stretched its winning streak
to a season-best six games. It was
Washington's 12th loss in 16 games.
Lane's career-high four hits included two
doubles, Ensberg hit his 26th homer a two-
run shot in the first and had an RBI single.
Lamb added a three-run homer as a pinch-
hitter in the eighth, and Willy Taveras had
four singles.
Clemens (8-4) lowered his majors-best
ERA to 1.40. He gave up just three hits,
walked three and hit a batter.
Rockies 5, Pirates 3, 10 innings
PITTSBURGH Todd Helton hit a decisive
two-run homer in the 10th inning off Jose Mesa
after Pittsburgh had tied it in the ninth.
Aaron Miles singled off Mesa (1-6) with one out
ahead of Helton's drive. David Cortes pitched the
10th for his first career save despite allowing sin-
gles to the first two Pittsburgh hitters.
Reds 11, Brewers 6
CINCINNATI Ken Griffey Jr. tied Mickey
Mantle on the career RBI list, and Adam Dunn
drove in three runs with two homers as the Reds
won their third straight game to tie a season high.
A blown transformer caused a power outage in
the top of the seventh inning, leaving only security
lights working at the ballpark. The game resumed
after a 25-minute delay.
Dunn had a solo homer off Tomo Ohka (6-5) in
the third and added a two-run shot in the seventh
off Ricky Bottalico, his 27th.
Dodgers 6, Mets 5
NEW YORK Jeff Kent homered, doubled and


SAssociated Press
Roger Clemens uncorks a pitch during his winning effort for the Astros on Friday.


singled, and Los Angeles got its third consecutive
victory.
Jayson Werth drove in two runs as the Dodgers
built a 6-0 lead for Jeff Weaver, who helped himself
with an RBI single.
In six innings of work, Weaver (8-8) allowed five
runs and six hits including a two-run homer by
Doug Mientkiewicz and a three-run shot by Carlos
Beltran in the sixth.

Phillies 8, Padres 6, 11 innings
PHILADELPHIA- Chase Utley hit a two-out,
two-run homer in the bottom of the 11th inning for
the Phillies.
Ryan Howard homered and drove in three runs
for Philadelphia, which snapped a two-game losing
streak.
Mark Loretta and Brian Giles hit consecutive
homers and Geoff Blum had a homer among three


hits for the Padres, who lost their fifth straight game.
Cardinals 2, Cubs 1, 11 innings
ST. LOUIS David Eckstein's 11th-inning
squeeze bunt his second game-winning
squeeze this month gave the Cardinals the vic-
tory.
Pinch-hitter John Mabry led off the 11th with a
triple off Sergio Mitre (2-5). With one out, Eckstein
dropped a. perfect bunt in front of the plate, scoring
pinch-runner Hector Luna.
The Cardinals' Chris Carpenter and Carlos
Zambrano of the Cubs dueled for nine innings,
each allowing a run. Carpenter, who failed to
become the majors' first 15-game winner, gave
up eight hits with three-strikeouts and two
walks.
Zambrano allowed only three hits and matched
his career high with 12 strikeouts while walking
none.


AL: Chicago captures battle between Sox


Associated Press

CHICAGO A.J. Pierzynski
and Juan Uribe hit two-out,
three-run homers off Tim
Wakefield in the sixth inning,
helping Jon Garland become
the majors' first 15-game win-
ner.
Garland (15-4) gave up two
runs and seven hits in 6 2-3
innings, including Johnny
Damon's solo homer in the sev-
enth, as the White Sox snapped
a three-game losing streak and
evened their weekend series
with Boston at 1-1.
Wakefield (8-9) gave up nine
hits and seven runs in 5 2-3
innings.
Chicago's Scott Podsednik
stole his major league-leading
50th base.
Boston's Adam Stern hit his
first major league homer, a two-
run shot in the ninth.
Royals 5, Blue Jays 3
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Runelvys
Hernandez, pitching while appeal-
ing a 10-game suspension, worked
six solid innings to earn his third
straight win.
Hemandez was suspended
Thursday for his role in last
Sunday's bench-clearing brawl in a
game with Detroit. Hemandez hit
Carlos Guillen in the head with a
pitch, leading to the melee.


Chicago's A.J. Pierz
and Boston Red S
Doug Mirabelli, left
Pierzynski's three-ru
sails out of the park

Hernandez (8-9) ga
runs and seven hits. I\
MacDougal pitched th
14th save.
Toronto's Pete Wall
ed 3 1-3 innings, givin
runs on four hits, inclu
run double by Matt Stz
first.
Vemon Wells hit his
100th career home ru
run shot in the Blue Je
third.
Athletics 11, Ra
ARLINGTON, Texa
Swisher drove in four
homer and a double,E


Haren won his AL-best seventh
straight decision for Oakland.
It was the Rangers' second 11 -
10 loss in five days, and this one
ended with Michael Young being
tagged out at home as he tried to
score on a wild pitch.
The Rangers, who lost 11-10 to
New York on Monday, scored two
runs off reliever Justin Duchscherer
in the ninth but he still earned his
fifth save. Duchscherer's pitch to
Alfonso Soriano got away from
Associated Press catcher Jason Kendall, who picked
znski, right, it up on a bounce and beat Young
Sox catcher to the plate.
t, watch as Haren (8-7) allowed three runs
un home run through the first five batters. He
k. then got a double play, the first of
three in four innings.
.ve up three Mark Teixeira hit a two-run
Aike homer, his 26th, and had a sacri-
e ninth for his fice fly for the Rangers. Richard
Hidalgo was 3-for-4 with a two-run
ker (3-3) last- homer.
ig up five Bobby Kielty's go-ahead hit off
hiding a two- Chris Young (8-6) in the third
airs in the extended his batting streak to 14
games and put the As ahead to
Career stay at 5-3.


n a two-
ays' three-run

ngers 10
s Nick
runs with a
and Danny


Tigers 12, Twins 6
DETROIT Craig Monroe had
a career-high five hits and tied a
career best with six RBIs, leading
the Detroit Tigers past the
Minnesota Twins Friday night.
Detroit had a season-high 18.


hits, including three doubles by
Monroe, and combined to score
nine runs in the fifth and sixth
innings. Monroe had a three-run
double in the fifth and doubled in
two more runs in the sixth.
Juan Castro homered and drove
in a career-high four runs, and
Jacque Jones homered for
Minnesota.
Mike Maroth (8-10) got the win
despite allowing six runs and eight
hits in six innings. Joe Mays (5-5)
gave up a season-high eight runs
- seven earned and 10 hits in
four-plus innings.
Mariners 4, Indians 3
CLEVELAND Ichiro Suzuki's
two-run homer in the eighth inning
- only Seattle's third hit off Scott
Elarton gave Seattle the victory.
Suzuki's homer bailed out Jamie
Moyer, six outs away from losing to
Cleveland for the first time since
2000. But he got a no-decision and
is 9-0 in his last 12 starts against
the Indians.
Elarton (6-5).carried a 3-2 lead
into the eighth when he walked
pinch-hitter Chris Snelling before
Suzuki's seventh homer.
Reliever J.J. Putz (3-3) worked
two innings for Seattle. Eddie
Guardado gave up a two-out walk
and single in the ninth before strik-
ing out Casey Blake for his 22nd
save.


MLB SCOREBOARD


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
53 43 .552 4-6
51 43 .543 1 6-4
50 45 .526 2% .z-5-5
48 48 .500 5 4-6
33 64 .34020 /2 z-6-4
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
63 32 .663 6-4
52 43 .547 11 z-5-5
49 48 .505 15 2-8
47 48 .495 16 z-6-4
35 61 .36528% 5-5
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
57 39 .594 5-5
51 45 .531 6 z-8-2
48 47 .505 8 /2 z-3-7
42 53 .442 14% z-5-5
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
54 42 .563 z-5-5
54 43 .557 % 2-8
50 47 .515 4% z-7-3
49 47 .510 5 6-4
47 46 .505 51/ 3-7
Central Division


Boston
New York
Baltimore
Toronto
Tampa Bay

Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City

Los Angeles
Oakland
Texas
Seattle


Atlanta
Washington
Philadelphia
New York
Florida

St. Louis
Houston
Chicago
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


L Pct GB
34 .646 -
46 .521 12
48 .500 14
50 .485152
55 .427 21
56 .42321%
West Division
L Pct GB


San Diego 50 47 .51
Arizona 46 51 .47
Los Angeles 44 52 .45
San Francisco 41 53 .43
Colorado 34 61 .35
z-first game was a win
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Detroit 12, Minnesota 6
Seattle 4, Cleveland 3
Tampa Bay 7, Baltimore 5
Oakland 11, Texas 10
Chicago White Sox 8, Boston 4
Kansas City 5, Toronto 3
N.Y. Yankees at LA. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Minnesota (Silva 7-3) at Detroit (Douglass
2-0), 1:05 p.m., 1st game '
Minnesota (Baker 0-1) at Detroit
(Verlander 0-1), 7:05 p.m., 2nd game
Seattle (Meche 10-6) at Cleveland (Lee
10-4), 3:15 p.m.
Baltimore (Ponson 7-8) at Tampa Bay
(Kazmir 4-7), 6:15 p.m.
Boston (Miller 2-4) at Chicago White Sox
(O.Hernandez 7-2), 7:05 p.m.
Toronto (Bush 0-5) at Kansas City (Snyder
0-0), 7:10 p.m.
Oakland (Saarloos 5-6) at Texas
(Ric.Rodriguez 2-1), 8:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (K.Brown 4-6) at L.A. Angels
(E.Santana 4-4), 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Minnesota at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
Seattle at Cleveland, 1:05 p.m.
Oakland at Texas, 2:05 p.m.
Toronto at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m.
Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 2:15 p.m.
Boston at Chicago White Sox, 3:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels, 4:05 p.m.



Devil Rays 7, Orioles 5
BALTIMORE TAMPA BAY


BRbrts 2b
Mora 3b
Tejada ss
RPImo lb
SSosa dh
Gbbons rf
Surhoff rf
Matos cf
Bigbie If
Fasano c
Totals


ab rhbi ab r hbi
221 0 Lugo ss 4 1 1 0
4 01 1 Crwfrd If 5 1 1 0
5 11 1 Cantu 3b 3 2 1 1
3 01 1 Gomes rf 4 1 1 0
4 01 1 Gthrghtcf 0 0 00W
3 00 0 Huffdh 3 1 1 4
1 00 0 EduPrzlb 2 0 0 0
4 00 0 TLee lb 1 0 1 1
4 23 1 NGreen 2b 3 0 0 0
4 00 0 THallc 4 0 2 0
Hollins cf 4 1 2 1
345 8 5 Totals 33 710 7


Baltimore 210 010 001- 5
Tampa Bay 150 001 00x- 7
E-NGreen (6). LOB-Baltimore 7, Tampa
Bay 9. 2B-BRoberts (26), Lugo (19), Cantu
(22), THall (10). HR-Bigbie (5), Huff (11),
Hollins,(10). SB-Lugo (28). CS-Mora (3).
IP H RERBBSO
Baltimore
BChen L,7-6 41-3 8 6 6 4 2
Williams 12-3 2 1 1 1 1
Julio 2 .0 0 0 0 2
Tampa Bay
McClung W,1-5 5 5 4 4 4 7
Orvella 2 1 0 0 1 2
Borowski 1 0 0 0. 0 0
DBaezS,18 1 2 1 1 0 1
McClung pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
HBP-by BChen (Gomes), by BChen
(EduPerez).
T-2:56. A-14,474 (41,315).
White Sox 8, Red Sox 4
BOSTON CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Damon cf 4 11 1 Pdsdnk If 4 1 1 0
Stern cf 1 11 2 Rwand cf 3 2 2 2
Rnteria ss 4 00 0 CEvrtt dh 4 0 0 0
Corass 1 00 0 Knerkolb 4 1 20
DOrtizdh 4000 Gloadlb 0 000
MRmrzl If 2 100 Przyns c 3 1 1 3
Hyzdu If 0000 Crede 3b 4 1 20
Olerud ph 1 000 0TPerez rf 4 1 1 0
Nixon rf 3 02 0 Uribe ss 4 1 1 3
Millarib 3 01 1 WHarrs 2b 3 0 0 0
Mrbelli c 4 01 0
Mueller 3b 4 01 0
Grffnno2b 4 12 0
Totals 354 9 4 Totals 33 810 8
Boston 000 100 102- 4
Chicago 000 106 10x- 8
E-Hyzdu (1), Mirabelli (2). DP-Chicago
1. LOB-Boston 9, Chicago 3. HR-Damon
(6), Stern (1), Rowand (7), Pierzynski (13),
Uribe (8). SB-Podsednik (50). SF-
Rowand.
IP H RERBBSO
Boston
Wakefield L,8-9 52-3 9 7 7 1 2
MMyers 1-3 1 1 0 0 1
Gonzalez 2 0 0 0 0 0
Chicago
Garland W,15-4 62-3 7 2 2 3 5
Marte 2-3 0 0 0 1 0
Jenks 2-3 0 0 0 0 2
Hermanson 1 2 2 2 1 0
MMyers pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
PB-Pierzynski.
T-2:49. A-37,511 (40,615).
Tigers 12, Twins 6
MINNESOTA DETROIT
ab rh bi ab r hbi
Punto 3b 4 00 0 Inge 3b 3 0 0 1
Mauer c 5 00 0 CGillen ss 4 1 1 0
ShStwrt If 4 11 0 JMcDId ss 1 0 0 0
MRyan If 0 00 0 Shltn lb 4 2 2 0
LeCroy dh 4 02 0 MOrdzrf 4 2 1
THnter cf 2 11 1 Logan cf 0 0 0 0
LFord cf 1 00 0 DYong dh 4 3 3 1
JJones rf 3 11 1 IRdrgzc 4 1 1 1
Cddyer rf 1 01 0 Monroe If 5 1 56
BBoone 2b 4 11 0 Infante 2b 5 2 2 1
Mrneau lb 3 100 Grndrsn cf 5 0 2 1
JCastro ss 4 12 4
Totals 356 9 6 Totals 391218 12
Minnesota 110 103 000- 6
Detroit 111 054 OOx- 12
E-BBoone (8). DP-Detroit 1. LOB-
Minnesota 5, Detroit 11. 2B-THunter (24),
Cuddyer (16), JCastro (15), Monroe 3 (19),
Infante (19). 3B-Granderson (1). HR-
JJones (12), JCastro (4). SF-lnge,
MOrdonez, IRodriguez.


5 -
4 4
58 5%2
36 7/2
58 15


Home
27-18
29-19
27-20
26-20
21-26

Home
32-18
29-22
23-26
22-25
20-27

Home
28-21
30-17
28-22
22-24

Home
29-14
31-17
31-22
30-21
25-22

Home
33-18
30-14
24-22
26-17
30-24
22-27

Home
29-18
23-27
23-23
21-28
24-23


L10
7-3
z-7-3
z-6-4
z-6-4
z-7-3
2-8

L10
3-7
4-6
4-6
5-5
z-4-6


Away Intr
26-25 12-6
22-24 11-7
23-25 8-10
22-28 8,10
12-38 3115

Away Ihtr
31-14 12-6
23-21 8,10
26-22 15-3
25-23 9-9
15-34 9-9


Away Intr
25-28 7-8
23-26 12-6
19-25 7-8
19-26 5-10
22-24 10-5

Away Intr
29-16 10-5
20-32 7-8
24-26 6-9
21-33 8-7
11-31 7-8
19-29 5-7

Away Intr
21-29 7-11
23-24 8-10
21-29 5-13
20-25 6-12
10-38 6-9
I


' NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Colorado 5, Pittsburgh 3, 10 innings'
Houston 14, Washington 1
Philadelphia 8, San Diego 6, 11 innirigs
L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Mets 5
Cincinnati 11, Milwaukee 6
St. Louis 2, Chicago Cubs 1, 11 innings
Atlanta at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Florida at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m..
Saturday's Games
L.A. Dodgers (Houlton 4-3) at N.Y. Mets
(P.Martinez 11-3), 3:15 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (J.Williams 2-3) at St. Louis
(Morris 11-2), 3:15 p.m.
San Diego (P.Astacio 0-0) at Philadelphia
(Tejeda 1-2), 3:15 p.m.
Houston (Backe 8-6) at Washirigton
(Armas 4-4), 7:05 p.m.
Colorado (Kim 2-7) at PittsbIurgh
(D:Williams 7-7), 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (Santos 2-10) at Cincinnati
(Claussen 4-7), 7:10 p.m.
Atlanta (Hampton 4-2 or Sosa 5-1) at
Arizona (Halsey 6-7), 9:40 p.m.
Florida (Beckett 8-6) at San Francisco
(Hennessey 3-2), 10:15 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Houston at Washington, 1:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m.
Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 1:15 p.m.
Colorado at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
Florida at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Arizona, 4:40 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m.

IP H RER BBSO
Minnesota
Mays L,5-5 4 10 8 7 2 2
Mulholland 12-3 7 4 4 0 0
Crain 11-3 0 0 0 2; 1
Romero 1 1 0 0 1 1
Detroit
Maroth W 8.10, 6 8 6 6 2 7
Dingman ...,, , ;1 ; 0 Q00, 2
JWalker 1 1 0 0 0 0
Rodney 1 0 0 0 1 0
Mays pitched to 5 batters in the 5th.
Balk-Mulholland.
T-2:47. A-34,526 '(40,'120).
Astros 14, Nationals 1
HOUSTON WASHINGTON,
ab rhbi ab r h bi
Tveras cf 6 24 2 Carroll 3b 4 0 00
Biggio 2b 5 11 0 Vidro 2b 3 P 0 0
WheeIr p 0 00 KKellyrf 0 0 0 0
Gallo p 0000 JGillen rf 3 b020
JVzcno ss 0 00 1 Baerga 3b 1 !i 1 0
Brkmn lb 3 21 0 Church If 3 0'2 1
Lamb b 2 11 3 PrWIsn cf 4 0 0
Ensbrg3b 523 3Wlkrsnlb 4 '000
Brntlett3b 1 00 0 Schndrc 4 0 0 0
Lanerf 5143 CGzmnss. 3 0 1 0
AEvrtt ss 4 10 1 Drese p 1 0 0 0
Burns p 000 0SKimp 1 000
Burke If 4 11 0 Ayalap 0 0 0 0
Asmusc 4220 Byrd ph 1 000
Clmensp 3 00 0
Quails p 0 00 0
OPImro If 2 12 0
Totals 44141913 Totals 32 1 6 1
Houston 201 001 442- 14
Washington 000 000 010- 1
E-Vidro (4). LOB-Houston' 8;
Washington 9. 2B-Ensberg (22), Lpne 2
(23), Burke (11), OPalmeiro (12), JGuillen
(21), Church (13). 3B-CGuzman (5).,HR-
Lamb (5), Ensberg (26). SB-AEverett ? (13),
Ausmus (3), Church (2). CS-Taveras (10).
S-Drese. SF-JVizcaino, AEverett.
IP H RERBB'SO
Houston
Clemens W,8-4 6 3 0 0 3' 10
Quails 1 1 0 0 0' 0
Wheeler 1-3 2 1 1 0' 1
Gallo 2-3 0 0 0 0' 0
Burns 1 0 0 0 0 0
Washington
Drese L,3-3 61-3 9 6 5 2' 4
SKim 12-3 10 8 8 0 0
Ayala 1 0 0 0 0a 1
SKim pitched to 4 batters in the 9th. ,
HBP-by SKim (Burke), by Clemens
(Church). WP-SKim.
T-3:02. A-38,019 (45,250).
Cardinals 2, Cubs 1, 11 innings
CHICAGO ST. LOUIS
ab rhbi ab .r hbi
Hrst Jr cf 5 14 0 Eckstin ss 5 0 1 1
TWalkr 2b 5 00 0 Rdrgez If 4 '1 1 1
DeLee lb 4 01 1 Pujols lb 4 0 0 0
Burnitz rf 4 00 0 Edmnd cf 4 '0 1 0
ARmrz3b 5 01.0 LWalkr rf* 4 0 0 0
HIndsw If 4000 AReyes p 0 '0 00
NPerezss 501 0 Grdzln2b 4 b 1 0
Barrett c 3 00 0 Nunez 3b 4 '0 1 0
Zmbrno p 3 020 Mhony c 3 O 0 0
Gerut ph 1 00 0 Mabry ph 1 '0 1 0
Ruschp 0000 Lunapr 0 .1 0 0
Murton ph 1 00 0 Crpnter p 3 0 0 0
Mitre p 0 00 0 Isrnghs p 0 0 0 0
King p 0.0 0 0
Tguchi rf 1 0 0 0
Totals 401 9 1 Totals 37 2, 6 2
Chicago 001 000 000 00- 1
St. Louis 100 000 000 01- 2
One out when winning run scored. 2
DP---St. Louis 2. LOB-Chicago 11, St.
Louis 4. 2B-Hairston Jr. (17), DeLee (31),
Zambrano (4). 3B-Hairston Jr. (2), Mabry
(1). HR-Rodriguez (2).
IP H RERBB.SO
Chicago
Zambrano 9 3 1 1 0, 12
Rusch 1 1 0 0 0, 0
Mitre L,2-5 1-3 2 1 1 0 0
St. Louis
Carpenter 9 8 1 1 2 3
Isringhausen 1 1 0 0 2' 1
King 2-3 0 0 0 0' 1
Al Reyes W,3-1 1-3 0 0 0 1- 1
T-2:48. A-49,840 (50,345).


.. -' ;. .: . .-..... --_.. _,1. "g_"_ -
____________ ____________ ______ ______ _______________________ . . .2 4!


2B SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


SPORTS


CIT7US CoUN'TY (FL) CHIRONICI.









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BASEBALL

Athletics 11, Rangers 10
OAKLAND TEXAS
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Kendall c 4 22 1 Dllucci dh 3 3 1 0
Kotsaycf 501 1 MYongss 5 222
Crosby ss 5 22 0 Txeira lb 4 1 1 3
EChavz3b 5 11 1 Blalock3b 3 1 1 1
l-Httberg dh 4220 ASrano2b 4 0 1 2
Kielty If 5 01 2 Mench If 4 1 1 0
DJnson lb 5 23 1 Hidalgorf 4 1 32
-Pwisherrf 5124 Mathwscf 3 000
MEllis 2b 4 11 1 Brajas c 4 1 1 0
Totals 42111511 Totals 341011 10
Oakland 023 030 030- 11
'Texas 300 003 022- 10
E-MEllis (3), ASoriano (14). DP-
Oakland 3. LOB-Oakland 6, Texas 3.
S2B-DJohnson (10), Swisher (16),
MYoung 2 (22), ASoriano (26). 3B-
Kendall (1). HR-Swisher (13), Teixeira
.(26), Hidalgo (16). SF-Teixeira.
IP H RERBBSO
Oakland
Haren W,8-7 51-3 6 6 5 2 1
Calero 11-3 2 0 0 1 1
RRincon 1 1 2 2 1 0
Duchscherer S,5 11-3 2 2 2 1 1
Texas
CYoung L,8-6 4 7 6 6 1 5
Ramirez 1 3 2 2 0 0
Mahay 21-3 1 1 1 0 0
Gryboski 2-3 3 2 2 0 0
BShouse 1 1 0 0 0 0
CYoung pitched to 1 batter in the 5th.
HBP-by CYoung (Kendall).
T-3:15. A-35,266 (49,115).
Mariners 4, Indians 3


SEATTLE

ISuzuki rf
Winn If
Ibanez dh
Sexson 1lb
Beltre 3b
Reed cf
-Morse ss
Spiezio 2b
BImqist 2b
-Brders c
Sniling ph
Olivo c


CLEVELAND
ab rhbi ab r hbi
321 2 Szmore cf 5 0 1 0
3 00 0 Crisp If 4 0 1 1
4 010 VMrtnzc 3 0 0 0
3 00 0 BPhilpspr 0 0 0 0
3 00 0 JHrndzlb 5 0 3 0
4 11 0 Blake rf 5 00o0
4 01 0 JhPita ss 2 0 1 0
4 00 0 Brssrddh 4 1 2 0
0 00 0 Biliard2b 4 2 2 2
2 00 0 Boone3b 3"0 0 0
0 100
1 00 0


Totals 314 4 2 Totals 35 310 3
- Seattle 000 110 020- 4
Cleveland 010 200 000- 3
., E--Sizemore (3), JhPeralta (11). DP-
Seattle 1. LOB-Seattle 5, Cleveland 11.
2B-Belliard (17). HR-ISuzuki (7),
Belliard (9). SB-Sizemore (12). CS-
- .Crisp (5). S-Winn.
IP H RERBBSO
Seattle
Moyer 6 8 3 3 4 3
,PutzW,3-3 2 1 0 0 1 3
GuardadoS,22 1 1 0 0 1 2
Cleveland
Elarton L,6-5 72-3 4 4 3 4 1
Rhodes 11-3 0 0 0 0 2
WP-Elarton.
Umpires-Home, Adam Dowdy; First,
Tim Timmons; Second, Chuck Meriwether;
Third, Tim McClelland.
T-2:54. A-27,208 (43,405).

Royals 5, Blue Jays 3
TORONTO KANSAS CITY
ab rhbi ab rhbi
Adams ss 3 01 0 DJesus cf 2 1 1 1
Ctlnotto If 3 11 1 Long If 3 1 1 0
Jhnsonlf 1 01 0 MiSwydh 0 1 00
'VWellscf 4 11 2 Murphy dh 2 0 00
Hinbrn 3b 402 0 Stairsl b 4 022
AHill dh 4000 McEng lb 0 000
Zaunc 4000 Brownrf 4001
Rios rf 4 000 Teahen 3b 3 1 0 0
Hinske lb 4 01 0 Berroa ss 3 0 0 0
OHudsn 2b 3 120 Gotay 2b 2 0 0 0
-Buckc -3 1 2 1


Totals 343 9 3 Totals 26 5 6 5
Toronto 003 000 000- 3
Kansas City 310 100 00x- 5
E-Teahen (15). DP-Toronto 3, Kansas
City 2. LOB-Toronto 5, Kansas City 4.
2B-Hillenbrand (23), OHudson (17),
Stairs (13). 3B-Buck (1). HR-VWells
(19). SF-DeJesus.
IP H RERBBSO
Toronto
Walker L,3-3 31-3 4 5 5 3 2
Downs 3 1 0 0 2 2
Frasor 12-3 1 0 0 0 0
Kansas City
-RuHrdzW,8-9 6 7 3 3 1 2
Sisco 2-3 1 0 0 0 1
Affeldt 11-3 1 0 0 0 1
MacDougal S,14 1 0 0 0 0 0
, HBP-by Walker (MiSweeney). WP-
Affeldt.
' Umpires-Home, Jerry Layne; First,
Paul Emmel; Second, Tony Randazzo;
Third, Ed Montague.
T-2:37. A-20,958 (40,785).
Rockies 5, Pirates 3, 10 innings


\ COLORADO


PITTSBURGH


ab rhbi ab r hbi
1 Silivan cf 5 11 0 Duffy cf 4 0 1 0
SMiles2b 4 11 0 Doumit ph 0 00 0
'Helton lb 422 2TRdmn cf 1 00 0
Holiday If 4 13 1 Lawton rf 4 1 1 1
S'-Atkins 3b 4 01 2 Bay If 4 1 2 1
Cortesp 0 00 0 Eldred lb 5 0 1 0
Piedrarf 3 00 0 Mckwk3b 5 01 1
Mohr rf 2 00 0 Mesa p 0 000
LuGnzl ss 401 0 Castillo 2b 4 0 2 0
Closserc 3 00 0 Cotac 5 0 2 0
Mceli p O00 0 JWilsn ss 5 00 0
Byrnes ph 1 00 0 KWells p 2 0 1 0
Fentes p 0 00 0 Ward ph 1 0 1 0
Rlaford ss 0 00 0 Rstvich pr 0 0 0 0
Wright p 2 00 0 Grabow p 0 0 0 0
Grabito ph 1 00 0 RiWhte p 0 00 0
DeJean p 0 00 0 Snchez 3b 2 1 1 0
Ardon c 1 00 0
,2 Totals 385 9 5 Totals 42 313 3
Colorado 000 102 000 2- 5
Pittsburgh 000 002 001 0- 3
E-Cota (2). LOB-Colorado 7,
"Pittsburgh 13. 2B-Atkins (14), Bay (28).
HR-Helton (11), Holliday (5). SB-
:,' Holliday (7), LuGonzalez (2), Lawton (11),
S'Bay (6), Mackowiak (6). S-Miles.
IP H RERBBSO
Colorado
Wright 6 7 2 2 1 4
Deean 1 2 0 0 0 2
Miceli 1 0 0 0 1 1
FuentesW,2-3 1 2 1 1 1 3
Cortes S,1 1 2 0 0 0 0
Pittsburgh
KWells 7 5 3 3 1 7
Grabow 1 0 0 0 0 0
RiWhite 1 1 0 0 0 0
IMesaL,1-6 1 3 2 2 1 0
S HBP-by Fuentes (Doumit), by KWells
(Holliday).
Umpires-Home, Hunter Wendelstedt;
' First, Mike Winters; Second, Bruce
Froemming; Third, Jerry Meals.
T-3:00. A-35,262 (38,496).
Dodgers 6, Mets 5
SLOS ANGELES NEW YORK
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Robles 3b 5 00 0 Reyes ss 4 1 1 '0
Izturis ss 4 01 0 Cmeron rf 4 1 1 0
JKent2b 5 23 1 Beltran cf 4 1 1 3
Ledee if 5 13 0 Floyd If 4 0 0 0
JPhllps c 5 12 1 Wright 3b 3 1 1 0
Choi lb 5 12 1 Piazza c 4 0 1 0
Werth rf 5 12 2 Mntkw 1b 4 1 1 2
Repko cf 4 00 0 Cairo 2b 4 0 1 0
Weaver p 3 01 1 Zmbrno p 1 0 0 0
Snchez p 0 00 0 HBell p 0 0 0 0
Perez ph 1 01 0 Offrmn ph 1 00 0
WAIvrz p 0 00 0 JuPdla p 0 000
Schmll p 0 00 0 MrAnd ph 1 0 1 0


SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 3B


n.- A 1


-~1.


On the A RWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
1:30 p.m. (TNT) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Series -
Pennsylvania 500 Qualifying. From Pocono Raceway in Long Pond,
Pa. (Live) (CC)
3:30 p.m. (TNT) NASCAR Racing Busch Series Salute to the
Troops 250. From Pikes Peak International Raceway in Fountain,
Colo. (Live) (CC)
8 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Carquest Auto Parts
Nationals Qualifying. From Seattle. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
BASEBALL
3 p.m. (13 FOX) (51 FOX) MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at St.
Louis Cardinals. From Busch Stadium in St. Louis. (Live) (CC)
6 p.m. (FSNFL) MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay
Devil Rays. From Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg (Live)
7 p.m. (WGN) MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Chicago White
Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago. (Live) (CC)
(TBS) MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Arizona Diamondbacks.
From Bank One Ballpark in Phoenix. (Live) (CC)
10 p.m. (FSNFL) MLB Baseball Florida Marlins at San Francisco
Giants. From SBC Park in San Francisco. (Live)
BASKETBALL
4 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) WNBA Basketball Detroit
Shock at Seattle Storm. From KeyArena in Seattle. (Live) (CC)
BICYCLING
8:30 a.m. (OUTDOOR) Cycling Tour de France Stage 20.
Stage 20 time trial from Saint-Etienne, France. (Live)
8 p.m. (OUTDOOR) Cycling Tour de France Stage 20. Stage
20 time trial from Saint-Etienne, France. (Same-day Tape)
BILLIARDS
2 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards 2005 BCA Open 9-Ball Championships -
Women's Semifinals. From Las Vegas. (Taped) (CC)
3 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards 2005 BCA Openi 9-Ball Championships -
Women's Finals. From Las Vegas. (Taped) (CC)
4 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards 2005 BCA Open 9-Ball Championships -
Men's Semifinals. From Las Vegas. (Taped) (CC)
5 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards 2005 BCA Open 9-Ball Championships -
Men's Finals. From Las Vegas. (Taped) (CC)
BOXING
10:15 p.m. (HBO) 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. (Taped) (CC)
GOLF
8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf Deutsche Bank Players'
Championship of Europe Third Round. From Hamburg, Germany..
(Live)
2:30 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Golf Senior British Open -
Third Round. From Royal Aberdeen Golf Club in Aberdeen,
Scotland. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
3 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) PGA Golf U.S. Bank Championship in
Milwaukee Third Round. From Brown Deer Park Golf Course in
Milwaukee. (Live) (CC)
5 p.m. (GOLF) Golf USGA Junior Amateur Championship Final
Round. From Longmeadow Country Club in Longmeadow, Mass.
(Same-day Tape)
7:30 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Golf Evian Masters Final Round.
From Evian-les-Bains, France. (Same-day Tape)
SOCCER
4 p.m. (ESPN2) MLS Soccer D.C. United at Los Angeles Galaxy.
From the Home Depot Center in Carson, Calif. (Live) (CC)
SOFTBALL
6 p.m. (ESPN2) Softball 2005 World Cup -.China vs. United
States. From Oklahoma City. (Taped) (CC) .
TENNIS
2:30 p.m. (2 NBC) ATP Tennis U.S. Open Series RCA
Championships Semifinals. From Indianapolis. (Live) (CC)
(8 NBC) ATP Tennis U.S. Open Series RCA Championships
Semifinals. From Indianapolis. (Live) (CC)
11 p.m. (ESPN2) World Team Tennis Hartford FoxForce at New
York Sportimes. (Taped)
VOLLEYBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Beach Volleyball AVP Nissan Series Men.
From Belmar, N.J. (Taped)
4:30 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) Beach Volleyball AVP Nissan
Hermosa Beach Open Women's Finals. From Hermosa Beach,
Calif. (Live) (CC)


Brzban p 0 00 0 RHrndz p 0 0 0 0
Totals 42615 6 Totals 34 5 8 5
Los Angeles 001 230 000- 6
New York 000 023 000- 5
E-Mientkiewicz (4). DP-Los Angeles
1. LOB-Los Angeles 10, New York 3.
2B-JKent (23), Ledee (12), Choi 2 (11),
Wright (25). HR-JKent (17), Beltran (12),
Mientkiewicz (11). SB-Werth 2 (4), Perez
(7), Reyes (32).
IP H RERBBSO


Los Angeles
Weaver W,8-8
Sanchez
WAIvarez
Schmoll
Brazoban S,18
New York
Zambrano L,4-9
HBell
JuPadilla
RHernandez


3 6 5
1 2 0
1-3 0 0
2-3 0 0
1 0 0


42-3 10 6 6
1-3 1 0 0
2 1 0 0
2 3 0 0


Umpires-Home, John Hirschbeck; First,
Wally Bell; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third,
Chad Fairchild.
T-2:55. A-50,273 (57,369).
Reds 11, Brewers 6


MILWAUKI

BCIark cf
Weeks 2b
Ovrbay lb
CaLee If
Jenkins rf
BHall 3b
DMiller c
Hardy ss
Ohka p
Brnyan ph
Bttlco p
Lehr p
Helms ph


CINCINNATI


ab rhbi
4 22 0 FLopez ss
4 22 2 Randa 3b
4 22 0 Casey lb
4 02 1 Grf Jr. cf
4 01 2 Aurilia 2b
4 01 0 Dunn If
4 00 0 Kearns rf
4 00 0 Vlentin c
2 00 0 ROrtiz p
1 00 0 JaCruzzph
0 00 0 Merckr p
0 00 0 Belisle p
1 01 0


r h bi
1 1 1
233
000
2 3 3


333
0 0 0
1 2 1
1 2 0



0 0 1
000
000


Totals 36611 5 Totals 381115 11
Milwaukee 201 000 030- 6
Cincinnati 121 021 31x- 11
DP-Cincinnati 2. LOB-Milwaukee 4,
Cincinnati 7. 2B-Weeks (6), Jenkins (22),
BHall (22), Randa 2 (26), Griffey Jr. (24),
Aurilia (10), Kearns (13), Valentin (6). HR-
Weeks (7), FLopez (16), Randa (13), Dunn
2 (27). SF-JaCruz.
IP H RERBBSO
Milwaukee
OhkaL,6-5 6 10 7 7 3 5
Bottalico 1 3 3 3 0 0
Lehr 1 2 1 1 0 0
Cincinnati
ROrtizW,6-6 7 7 3 3 0 5
Mercker 1 3 3 3 1 0
Belisle 1 1 0 0 0 0
Umpires-Home, Joe Brinkman; First,
Derryl Cousins; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third,
Rob Drake.
T-2:48. A-21,370 (42,271).
Phillies 8, Padres 6, 11 Innings
SAN DIEGO PHILA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
DRbrtscf 5 00 0 Rollins ss 6 0 1 0
Loretta 2b 6 122 Lofton cf 4 0 0 0


Qantrill p 0 00 0 Crmier p 0 0 0 0
BGiles rf 5 22 1 Madson p 0 0 0 0
Klesko If 5 02 2 Urbina p 0 0 0 0
Nevin lb 3 00 0 BWgnr p 0 0 0 0
Lnbrnk p 0 000 ToPerz ph 1 0 1 0
MaSwy ph 0 00 0 Fultz p 0 0 0 0
Hnsley p 0 00 0 Mchelsph 1 1 1 0
EYong ph 1 00 0 Utley 2b 6 1 1 2
Otsukap 0 00 0 BAbreu rf 4 1 1 0
Jkson 2b 0 00 0 Burrell If 3 2 2 0
KGreen ss 5 00 0 Howard lb 3 2 2 3
RaHrdz c 5 01 0 DaBell 3b 5 1 1 1
Blum 3b 4 23 1 Lbrthal c 4 0 0 0
Staufer p 1 00 0 Padilla p 2 0 0 0
Nady lb 3 11 0 Chavez cf 3 0 1 2
Totals 43611 6 Totals 42 811 8
San Diego 000 030 300 00- 6
Philadelphia 020 103 000 02- 8
Two outs when winning run scored.
E-Nevin (4), Utley (8). DP-San Diego
2. LOB-San Diego 9, Philadelphia 8.
2B-BGiles (29), RaHernandez (14), Blum
(13), Burrell 2 (15), DaBell (17). HR-
Loretta (1), BGiles (10), Blum (5), Utley
(13), Howard (6). SB-BGiles (9). S-
Stauffer.


San Diego
Stauffer
Linebrink
Hensley
Otsuka
Quantrill L,1-1
Philadelphia
Padilla
Cormier
Madson
Urbina
BWagner
Fultz W,2-0


IP H RERBBSO

51-3 6 6 6 3 1
2-3 1 0 0 1 1
2 0 0 0 0 1
2 2 0 0 2 0
2-3 22 2 0 1

6 4 3 3 2 6
1-3 22 2 0 1
2-3 2 1 1 1 1
1 2 0 0 0 1
1 1 0 0 0 1
2 0 0 0 1 1


Balk-BWagner.
Umpires-Home, Bill Hohn; First, Gerry
Davis; Second, Doug Eddings; Third,
Bruce Dreckman.
T-3:35. A-28,600 (43,826).

League Leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-BRoberts, Baltimore, .342;
Damon, Boston, .339; MYoung, Texas,
.324; Tejada, Baltimore, .321; ARodriguez,
New York, .316; VGuerrero, Los Angeles,
.311; THafner, Cleveland, .310.
RUNS-Damon, Boston, 75;
ARodriguez, New York, 73; Jeter, New
York, 72; Teixeira, Texas, 71; MYoung,
Texas, 70; DOrtiz, Boston, 69; Matsui, New
York, 65; Figgins, Los Angeles, 65;
ASoriano, Texas, 65; Erstad, Los Angeles,
65.
RBI-MRamirez, Boston, 87; DOrtiz,
Boston, 86; Teixeira, Texas, 79;
ARodriguez, New York, 78; Sheffield, New
York, 75; Matsui, New York, 73; Sexson,
Seattle, 73.
HITS-Damon, Boston, 131; MYoung,
Texas, 129; Tejada, Baltimore, 122;
ISuzuki, Seattle, 121; BRoberts, Baltimore,
118; Crawford, Tampa By, 115:


ARodriguez, New York, 112.
DOUBLES-Tejada, Baltimore, 32;
Damon, Boston, 27; Matsui, New York, 26;
BRoberts, Baltimore, 26; ASoriano, Texas,
26; DOrtiz, Boston, 26; IRodriguez, Detroit,
26.
TRIPLES-Crawford, Tampa Bay, 9;
ISuzuki, Seattle, 8; Sizemore, Cleveland,
7; Inge, Detroit, 7; DeJesus, Kansas City,
6; Figgins, Los Angeles, 6.
HOME RUNS-ARodriguez, New York,
27; Teixeira, Texas, 26; MRamirez, Boston,
26; ASoriano, Texas, 23; DOrtiz, Boston,
23; Sexson, Seattle, 22; Konerko,
Chicago, 22.
STOLEN BASES-Podsednik, Chicago,
50; Figgins, Los Angeles, 31; Crawford,
Tampa Bay, 30; Lugo, Tampa Bay, 28;
ISuzuki, Seattle, 23; THunter, Minnesota,
21; Womack, New York, 20.
PITCHING (9 Decisions)-Crain,
Minnesota, 9-1, .900, 2.18; Garland,
Chicago, 15-4, .789, 3.19; Buehrle,
Chicago, 11-3, .786, 2.66; OHernandez,
Chicago, 7-2, .778, 4.98; Clement, Boston,
10-3, .769, 4.30; Halladay, Toronto, 12-4,
.750, 2.41; Rogers, Texas, 11-4, .733,
2.71.
STRIKEOUTS-JoSantana, Minnesota,
149; RaJohnson, New York, 131; Lackey,
Los Angeles, 118; Halladay, Toronto, 108;
Bonderman, Detroit, 107; Clement,
Boston, 106; DCabrera, Baltimore, 102.
SAVES-Nathan, Minnesota, 26;
MRivera, New York, 24; Wickman,
Cleveland; 23; FRodriguez, Los Angeles,
22; FCordero, Texas, 22; Hermanson,
Chicago, 22; Guardado, Seattle, 22.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-DeLee, Chicago, .371;
MiCabrera, Florida, .341; Pujols, St. Louis,
.339; LCastillo, Florida, .323; Alou, San
Francisco, .323; NJohnson, Washington,
.320; BClark, Milwaukee, .312.
RUNS-Pujols, St. Louis, 79; DeLee,
Chicago, 77; Dunn, Cincinnati, 69;
BAbreu, Philadelphia, 68; Bay, Pittsburgh,
66; MiCabrera, Florida, 65; BClark,
Milwaukee, 65.
RBI-CaLee, Milwaukee, 79; DeLee,
Chicago, 79; Pujols, St. Louis, 78;
Ensberg, Houston, 74; CDelgado, Florida,
74; Burrell, Philadelphia, 73; AJones,
Atlanta, 73.
HITS-DeLee, Chicago, 132; BClark,
Milwaukee, 125; MiCabrera, Florida, 124;
Pujols, St. Louis, 124; Reyes, New York,
110; Rollins, Philadelphia, 110; Taveras,
Houston, 109; ARamirez, Chicago, 109.
DOUBLES-DeLee, Chicago, 31;
Wilkerson, Washington, 29; BGiles, San
Diego, 29; Bay, Pittsburgh, 28; MGiles,
Atlanta, 28; Lawton, Pittsburgh, 27; Biggio,
Houston, 27.
TRIPLES-Reyes, New York, 9; Pierre,
Florida, 9; Furcal, Atlanta, 8; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 7; BGiles, San Diego, 6;
JWilson, Pittsburgh, 5; Eckstein, St. Louis,
5; DRoberts, San Diego, 5; CGuzman,
Washington, 5.
HOME RUNS-DeLee, Chicago, 31;
AJones, Atlanta, 29; Dunn, Cincinnati, 27;
Pujols, St. Louis, 26; Ensberg, Houston,
26; ARamirez, Chicago, 25; CaLee,
Milwaukee, 23; Floyd, New York, 23.
STOLEN BASES-Reyes, New York, 32;
Furcal, Atlanta, 31; Pierre, Florida, 29;
Taveras, Houston, 23; Rdllins,
Philadelphia, 23; BAbreu, Philadelphia, 23;
Freel, Cincinnati, 22.
PITCHING (9 Decisions)-Morris, St.
Louis, 11-2, .846, 3.12; Eaton, San Diego,
9-2, .818, 3.42; PMartinez, New York, 11-3,
,786, 2.60; Carpenter, St. Louis, 14-4,
.778, 2.26; LHernandez, Washington, 12-
4, .7.50, 3.44; Willis, Florida, 13-5, .722,
2.83; Prior, Chicago, 7-3, :700, 3.15.
STRIKEOUTS-PMartinez, New York,
143; Carpenter, St. Louis, 140; Peavy, San
Diego, 136; Zambrano, Chicago, 124;
Clemens Houston 123- BMyers
Philadelphia t20i Bumen Flornda. -120
SAVES-CCordero W.ashinglon 33
lrngrausn. 1 LOuwi. 2. Hoffrmn3r, Sar,
Diego, 27; Lidge, Houston, 22; Mesa,
Pittsburgh, 22; Looper, New York, 21;
Turnbow, Milwaukee, 20; BWagner,
Philadelphia, 20.

_RANSACONS
BASEBALL
Major League Baseball
MLB-Suspended minor league INF
Deivi Mendez 30 games for violation of the
Minor League Drug Prevention and
Treatment Program.
American League
CHICAGO WHITE SOX-Placed DH
Frank Thomas on the 15-day DL, retroac-
tive to July 21. Recalled 1B Ross Gload
from Charlotte of the IL.
DETROIT TIGERS-Acquired INF John
McDonald from Toronto for a player to be
named. Placed INF Placido Polanco on the
15-day DL, retroactive to July 12. Recalled
OF Curtis Granderson from Toledo of the
IL. Designated LHP Doug Creek for
assignment. Transferred RHP Troy
Percival from the 15- to the 60-day DL.
Eastern League
READING PHILLIES-Announced 1B
Randy Ruiz has been suspended for 30
days for his second violation of the Minor
League Drug Prevention and Treatment
Program. Added INF-OF Nate Grindell to
the roster.
TRENTON THUNDER-Added INF
Gabe Lopez to the roster.
Atlantic League
LONG ISLAND DUCKS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Michael Shepard.
NASHUA PRIDE-Agreed to terms with
RHP Kevin McGlinchy.
Can-Am League
BROCKTON ROX-Released INF Saul
Bustos and RHP Stephen Sloan. Agreed to
terms with OF Eddie Gerald, INF Shawn
Abel and RHP Joey Baker.
NEW HAVEN CUTTERS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Todd Etler.
NEW JERSEY JACKALS-Agreed to
terms with LHP Jake Underwood.
Central League
SHREVEPORT SPORTS-Agreed to
terms with C Tommy Bryant.
Frontier League
CHILLICOTHE PAINTS-Agreed to
terms with 3B-2B Brian Colopy. Released
LHP Bryce Bednarcyzk. Traded OF Beau
Blacken to Evansville for 3B Juan
Downing.
EVANSVILLE OTTERS-Agreed to
terms with INF-OF Geoff Milsom and
OF Beau Blacken. Released OF Matt
Zeller.
GATEWAY GRIZZLIES-Agreed to
terms with RHP Joe Dooley. Released
LHP Eric Ebers.


RICHMOND, ROOSTERS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Elvis D. Bonilla.
RIVER CITY RASCALS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Nate Kuhns.
ROCKFORD RIVERHAWKS-Agreed to
terms with RHP David Parker.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
DENVER BRONCOS-Signed CB
Domonique Foxworth.
GREEN BAY PACKERS-Signed. WR
Craig Bragg.
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS-Signed WR
Derrick Alexander and announced his
retirement.
MIAMI DOLPHINS-Signed CB Travis
Daniels and DT Manuel Wright to four-year
contracts. Signed DE David Bowens to a
one-year contract extension through 2006.
MINNESOTA VIKINGS-Signed WR
Siaha Burley and RB Adimchinobe
Echemandu.


China's Guo extends her


dominance on springboard


Associated Press

MONTREAL There's just
no defeating Guo Jingjing on
the 3-meter springboard these
days.
She easily won her third con-
secutive world title, and
China's third diving gold
medal at the World Swimming
Championships on Friday.
In 1998, Guo finished second
in her first world meet. She has
been golden ever since, win-
ning titles in 2001, 2003 and
now.
She was the Olympic cham-
pion in Athens, too.
"I am very happy with my
performance," she said
through a translator. "I'm very
touched by the audience who
encouraged us all.along. Even
though it, was raining, they
stayed with us."
China, qanada and Russia
were tied atop the medals
standings with three golds
each. The United States has
two golds.
Overall,, the Chinese lead
with nine medals; the United
States and Germany are tied
with six.
China has won medals in all
seven diving events so far, with
three remaining.
Olympic champions



BASEBALL
Continued from Page 1B

knocking a grand slam.
Martone suffered a high-
ankle sprain during districts,
but assures everyone that he is
perfectly healthy for this week-
end's action.
While big bats are certainly
appreciated, Inverness doesn't
believe in relying on hitting too
heavily.
"We've got some people who
can drive the ball," O'Neal
said. "We try to play small ball.
We try to get on base and just
move some people around."'
O'Neal feels that the key to
his team's success will come
from the mound. Inverness
packs a trio of reliable arms in
Ryan O'Neal, Cameron West
and Geoffrey Labrador.
Rounding out the battery is
catcher Logan Mails.
_ "_We've go_toQ shlt them out,"
RyVan O'Neal said "We need to
not get walks and just throw
strikes. We're trying to put the
ball in play and just let the
defense take care of it."
Two possible obstacles do
face the Inverness players,
however, and one of them is the
fact that in sectional play they
will face teams they've never
seen before. The second is that
they haven't played any com-
petitive ball in the two weeks
since winning the district
But then again, this team
doesn't really seem too wor-
ried.
"I'm excited because we've
never seen these teams
before," Nick Martone said.



GOLFER
Continued from Page 1B

well. I just thank the good Lord
that I'm able to come out here
and tee it up.
"I'm not as strong as I used to
be, but that can't be helped," he
added. "I'm still alive and I'm


JOHNSON
Continued from Page 1B

Talladega.
Not even four wins in five
races could, help him rebound,
and he lost out to Kurt Busch.
"You're always smarter after
the fact," Johnson said. "Last
year, we tried things that we
really felt were going to end up
working and they didn't. We got
back up to speed midway
through the Chase and did
what we needed to do.
"We just kind of ran out of
time and points at the end. But
we're smarter than we were
last year."
Even with the points lead,
this has been a bit of a tumul-
tuous season for Johnson and
his Hendrick Motorsports
team. Rivals accused him of
aggressive driving that caused
several accidents, and his third
straight Coca-Cola 600 win at
Charlotte was marred by fans
booing and throwing beer cans
at his car.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. even
called Johnson an "idiot," and
blamed him for causing a 25-
car accident at Talladega
Superspeedway
Johnson has deflected the
criticism, insisting be's only


Anastasia Davydova and
Anastasia Ermakova of Russia
won the gold medal in duet
synchronized swimming.
Guo led after each round of
the five-dive final and finished
with 645.54 points.
Her teammate, Wu Min Xia,
earned the silver with 619.05
points. She finished second to
Guo in Athens and was the
bronze medalist at the world
championships two years ago
in Barcelona.
"If I perform my best, I'm
happy no matter what the
place is," Wu said.
Tania Cagnotto of Italy took
the bronze with 591.27.
"I couldn't wait to finally fin-
ish because I was getting so
nervous," Cagnotto said. "It
almost made me crazy."
Cagnotto's coach and father,
Giorgio, was a four-time
Olympic diving medalist,
including winning a silver at
the 1976 Montreal Games.
"This will be remembered as
the city of the Cagnottos," he
said.
Wu was second throughout,
turning the final into a compe-
tition for the bronze.
Yulia Pakhalina, the silver
medalist in 2003, was fifth
behind Sweden's Anna
Lindberg.


"We don't know what they're
like, so it'll be fun to play
them."
The team has had regular
practices during the last two
weeks, but Terry O'Neal is
uncertain what the time off
will mean, opting instead to
take a wait-and-see attitude.
"All we can do is put the boys
on the field and let them play,"
he said. "If they come to play
then we can play with anybody.
If they don't come to play then
it could be a long day."
The players and coaches
may have enjoyed a relaxing
afternoon Friday, but Terry
O'Neal cautioned that looks
can certainly be deceiving.
"We're going to play to win,"
he said. "We're not going to
play just play. We want to win."
.And if things don't., go their
way this weekend, the players
already have a contingency
plan in mind.
"We'll probably have another
party" Nick llartone laughed.
Inverness plays a double-
header today at Bicentennial
Park, taking .to the field at 1
p.m. and again 7 p.m. Inverness
wraps things up 1 p.m. Sunday.
Four other area teams will
represent District 15 with
three sectional games at
Bicentennial Park this week-
end; Central Citrus in Major
(11-12) baseball (Sat. noon and
4 p.m., Sun. noon); Dunnellon
9-10 baseball (Sat 10 a.m. and 4
p.m., Sunday noon); Dunnellon
in Junior (13-14) softball (Sat
10 a.m. and 1 p.m., Sun. noon);
and Crystal River in 11-year-
old baseball (Sat noon and 2
p.m., Sun. 10 a.m.).


still able to play. I'm the lucki-
est guy on the planet"
He credits his wife with
keeping him strong.
"I'm 85 years old, still can
play a decent round of golf, and
it's all thanks to my wife," he
said. "She's kept me in pretty
good shape. I've been married
58 years to the.greatest gal in
the world."


focused on winning races.
While his lead could be wiped
out with a few poor perform-
ances, Johnson said the points
leader has an advantage.
"There's a small edge men-
tally, I believe, to be the points
leader going into it," he said.
"But last year, it didn't really
matter. Kurt Busch got into the
final 10 and put together 10
really good races and was the
champion.
"With a short format and 10
to 15.guys in it, I think every-
body has a shot."
First, a driver has to qualify
and it looks as if Johnson will
be without Hendrick team-
mate Jeff Gordon in the Chase.
Gordon is in 15th place and
hardly has the look of a con-
tender.
"If you look at the (No.) 24
right now, they're doing every-
thing they can," Johnson said.
"They've had bad luck, they've
had some bad performances
and they're trying to get things
turned around."
Gordon refused to rule him-
self out of contention.
"I'm not out of the champi-
onship, not yet," he said. "We
still have a shot to get back in
that top 10 and anybody in that
top 10 has a shot at the cham-
pionship."


SPc)RTS


I .


EE







CITRtus COUNTY (IF) CIIRONICLE


4B SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


Crane keeps Bank lead


Associated Press

MILWAUKEE Ben Crane, of all peo-
ple, accelerated his golf game Friday night.
Crane, whose slow play drew the ire of
Rory Sabbatini at the Booz Allen Classic
last month, didn't want to have to return to
Brown Deer Park first thing Saturday
morning to play just one hole at the US
Bank Championship.
So, he found himself running between
shots and conspiring with playing partners
Corey Pavin and Kenny Perry to make sure
they didn't have to set the alarm clock.
"Given the fact I'll probably have a late
tee time tomorrow, it's nice to get that extra
sleep and not have to get up really early to
come out here and hit one shot or some-
thing like that I'll sleep a little better
tonight," Crane said after carding a 5-
under 65 to maintain his lead.
Crane's 13-under 127 total is two shots
better than Scott Verplank and four better
than Tommy Armour III and Chris Smith.
Jeff Sluman was at minus-11 and waiting
to tee off on his last hole when play was
suspended at 8:25 p.m. due to darkness. He
was one of 55 players who will have to
return at 7:30 a.m. Saturday to finish.
"I just hope I don't oversleep and miss
the cut," Sluman said.
Crane won't have to worry about 'a wake-
up call after just getting his tee shot off
when the horn sounded.
Crane was finishing up on No. 17 when
he gave the signal a birdcall "caw-caw!"
from "The Three Amigos" movie for
Pavin to tee off on 18 before the horn
blared, ensuring that his threesome would
be allowed to finish.
"Only in dangerous situations can you
not finish the hole if they blow the horn,"
Crane said. "We knew if we got a ball in the
air we could finish and that's what we


Associated Press
Scott Verplank followed his opening-round
64 with a second-round 65 for an 11-under
par 129.
wanted to do. Corey was a big help."
As darkness fell, Crane ran between
shots but he said his haste didn't affect his
game. He missed birdie putts on 16 and 17.
"I was very careful not to rush the shot I
was playing," he said. "I wasn't compro-
mising my play ... We were running
between shots. We were running on 17. We
were running on 16 a little bit just to give
ourselves an opportunity to finish."
Last month, both. Crane and Sabbatini
were warned for slow play and an obvious-


ly unhappy Sabbatini putted out of turn on
the 17th green. After they finished, the two
exchanged a weak handshake as Sabbatini
stormed toward the clubhouse.
On Friday night, Crane said he didn't see
the irony in his running around the golf
course.
"No. I mean, we were just trying to get in
before dark," he said. "I've obviously been
working hard on getting faster and it's get-
ting better So, I'm pleased that I've gotten
a little bit faster. And I've still got a little
ways to go, I'm sure. But I'm doing my
best."
Crane didn't tee off until 4:27 p.m.
because of thunderstorms that postponed
play Thursday with more than 90 golfers
yet to finish 18 holes.
Verplank had to play 32 holes Friday
After carding a 64-65 for an 11-under 129,
Verplank, whose feet were already sore
from the hard scrabble course at St.
Andrews, headed straight to the locker
room to kick off his golf shoes and slip on
some sneakers.
At least he didn't have to play 36 holes
like the 15 golfers who hadn't even made it
off the range when play was halted
Thursday.
With the Milwaukee stop coming a week
after the British Open, the last thing the
jet-lagged field needed was another rain
delay- 14 of 31 tour stops have been inter-
rupted by bad weather this year.
"I think everybody gets a little beat up
playing in the British Open because the
ground's so hard. It's hard walking. You
can't take a divot because the ground is so
hard. It's hard on your whole body,"
Verplank said. "So, yeah, playing 32 holes
today, I'm glad it's over with."
Armour is coming off a two-week vaca-
tion in Italy, where he played just nine
holes.


Creamer opens up 7-shot lead at Evian


Sorenstam falls

eight strokes back

Associated Press

EVIAN, France Paula
Creamer shot a 6-under 66
Friday, taking a seven-stroke
lead over Karine Icher and
Laura Davies after the third
round of the Evian Masters.
The 18-year-old Creamer was
eight strokes ahead of Annika
Sorenstam, who carded a 72,
and 11 in front of Michelle Wie.
The 15-year-old amateur shot a
68 after rounds of 75 and 70.
'; Icher managed a 68 and
Davies had a 70, but both lost
ground to Creamer, who is
poised to claim her .second title
in her rookie season.
"Tomorrow it will be like
everybody's starting out at zero,"
Creamer said. "I'll aim to get the
lead as big as possible as quick-
ly as possible."
Creamer, known for wearing
something pink every time she
plays, won the Sybase Classic
two months ago and is fourth on
the LPGA money list with


.. .
~ ~. ~.


'5j


[


Associated Press
Paula Creamer lines up a putt on the seventh hole in Friday's sec-
ond round. Creamer's 66 gave her a commanding lead.


$739,650.
"But when I won the Sybase I
was a shot back going into
Sunday," Creamer said. "Here
I've got seven shots. I feel good
with that"
Sorenstam knows she has a


tough final-round task.
"I've got to play a real good
round, a 64 or maybe even bet-
ter, to give myself a chance
tomorrow," she said. "Paula
played great today and I didn't
make anything."


Wie finally converted some of
the birdie chances she has had
this week She birdied the sec-
ond hole, had a triple-bogey 7 at
No. 4, then made six birdies in
ei oJt holes from the sixth before
paring the five closing holes.
"It went good, very bad, very
good, then sort of OK, "Wie said.
"Like having all four seasons in
ole day"
\Vie's triple-bogey came when
she hit a flyer through the green
out of the left rough. She
chipped on and then three-
putted.
"Painful," she said. "I gave
myself a lot of great chances,",
W\ie said. "Tomorrow I'll make
everything, I promise you."
\Vie fired her new Irish cad-
d e Brian Smallwood after the
ti rst round and her father, B.J., is
now on her bag.
"I usually see him in the
crowd. It's nice to see him get all
excited when I play well," Wie
said.
Lorie Kane of Canada also
shot a 66, leaving her nine-
behind the leader Karrie Webb
(71) and overnight co-leader
Christina Kim (75) were also
nine back.


Champions Tour
Senior British Open
At Royal Aberdeen course
Aberdeen, Scotland
Second Round
Craig Stadler, U.S. 73-68 141
Greg Norman, Australia76-67- 143
Des Smyth, Ireland 73-72 145
E. Romero, Argentina75-71 146
Giuseppe Cali, Italy73-73 146
Loren Roberts, U.S.72-74 146
Tom Watson, U.S. 75-71 146
Frank Conner, U.S.73-74 147
Seiji Ebihara, Japan77-70 147
H.Carbonetti, Argentina75-73- 148
M.McNulty, Zimbabwe76-72 148
Norm Jarvis, U.S. 77-71 148
Alan Tapie, U.S. 74-75 149
Mark James, England74-75 149
Bobby Lincoln, S. Africa77-72- 149
John Chillas, Scotland75-74- 149
Isao Aoki, Japan 75-75 150
David Eger, U.S. 80-70 150
Ray Stewart, Canada73-77 150
Martin Gray, England77-73 150
Bob Gilder, U.S. 76-74 150
Andy Bean, U.S. 76-75 151
Bill Longmuir, Scotland80-71- 151
Jim Rhodes, England78-73 151
M.Bembridge, England77-75- 152
S.Torrance, Scotland77-75 152
Brian Evans, England78-74 152
Eamonn Darcy, Ireland78-74- 152
John Harris, U.S. 77-75 152
D.Cooper, England 73-80 153
K.Spurgeon, England78-75 153
Russell Weir, Scotland79-74- 153
Carl Mason, England75-78 153
D.O'Sullivan, lreland76-77 153
Ian Mosey, England76-77 153
Don Reese, U.S. 77-76 153
Bob Shearer, Australia78-75- 153
D.Cambridge, Jamaica80-74- 154
David Russell, England80-74- 154
John Bland, S.Africa76-78 154
C.O'Connor Jr., Ireland81-73- 154
Terry Gale, Australia73-81 154
L.Carbonetti, Argentina76-78- 154
Yoshimi Niizeki, Japan82-72- 154
Noel Ratcliffe, Australia80-74- 154
K.Tomori, Japan 78-76 154
Martin Poxon, England81-73- 154
GEncina, Colombia78-77 155
Bruce Heuchan, U.S.77-78 155
Rex Caldwell, U.S. 80-75 155
Lonnie Nielsen, U.S.81-74 155
D.Stirling, Australia 79-76 155
M.Ferguson, Australia77-78 155
Tony Price, Wales 75-80 155
Andy North, U.S. 76-79 155
John Baldwin, U.S. 80-75 155
John Grace, U.S. 82-73 155
Mike Sullivan, U.S. 78-77 155
G. Levenson, S.Africa77-79 156
Martin Foster, England77-79- 156
T.R. Jones, U.S. 84-72 156
Bertus Smit, S.Africa84-72 156
Doug Johnson, U.S.75-81 156
GaryPlayer, S.Africa82-74 156
B.Charles, N. Zealand78-78 156
Nick Job, England 76-81 157
John Morgan, England77-80- 157
John Jacobs, England79-78-- 157
William Milne, Scotland79-78- 157
Manuel Pinero, Spain81-76 157
Tom McKnight, U.S.82-75 157
Peter Jacobsen, U.S.83-74 157
Gary Koch, U.S. 84-73 157
Denis Durnian, England77-80- 157
David Oakley, U.S. 80-77 157
Adrian Morrow, lreland79-78- 157
Ray Carrasco, U.S.82-75 157
Gery Watine, France78-79 157
Joe Inman, U.S. 85-72 157
LPGA
Evian Masters ..,.
At Evian Masters Golf Club
Evian, France
a-amateur -,
Third Round
Paula Creamer 68-68-66 202
Karine Icher 71-70-68 209
Laura Davies 69-70-70 209
A.Sorenstam 72-66-72 210
Lorie Kane 71-74-66 211
Karrie Webb* 70-70-71 211
Christina Kim 68-68-75 211
Lorena Ochoa 71-69-72 212
a-Michelle Wie 75-70-68 213
Meena Lee 71-74-68 213
Carin Koch 66-73-74 213
ShaniWaugh 72-72-70 214
Paula Marti 74-69-71 214
Beth Daniel 69-73-72 214
Marisa Baena 66-75-73 214


M.Redman 72-73-70
Kirsty Taylor 69-75-71
Jimin Kang 71-72-72
Jull Inkster 70-73-72
Maria Hjorth 69-72-74
Bo Bae Song 72-75-69
L.Neumann 74-71-71
Kim Saiki 76-68-72
Hee-Won Han 71-73-72
Becky Morgan 74-75-68
Cristie Kerr 75-71-71
Gloria Park 72-73-72
Mi Hyun Kim 72-73-72
S.Steinhauer 71-72-74
Sophie Sandolo 70-71-76
J.Rosales 77-70-71
H.Alfredsson 74-72-72
Iben Tinning 72-72-74
Jill McGill 76-73-70
Birdie Kim 72-74-73
Veronica Zorzi 75-70-74
Candie Kung 70-75-74
C.Ekelundh 79-73-68
Rosie Jones 74-76-70
Wendy Ward 75-73-72
Heather Bowie 73-74-73
3 L.Brooky 66-80-74
S.Gustafson 70-74-76
S.Pettersen 77-75-69
Jeong Jang 75-76-70
C.Matthew 78-72-71
Natalie Gulbis 72-80-70
Trish Johnson 75-74-73
Grace Park 73-75-74
G.Simpson 76-70-76
Marta Prieto 77-77-69
F.Piovano 80-72-71
Asa Gottmo 76-75-72
H.Daly-Donofrio 72-78-73
Hilary Lunke 74-75-74
Ai Miyazato 72-76-75
B.Brewerton 68-80-75
Karen Stupples 72-75-76
2 Meunier-Lebouc76-76-72
M.Blomvquist 75-73-76
G Nocera 80-74-71
S.Arricau 74-78-73
Anja Monke 77-73-75
2 Ana Sanchez 75-70-80
2 Laura Diaz 74-74-78


- 215 -1
- 215 -1
- 215 -1
- 215 -1
- 215 -1
- 216 E
- 216 E
- 216 E
- 216 E
- 217 +1
- 217 +1
- 217 +1
- 217 +1
- 217 +1
- 217 +1


PGA Tour
U.S. Bank Championship
At Brown Deer Park Golf Course
Milwaukee
Second Round
Note: Play suspended due to darkness
with 54 golfers not finishing. Round will
be completed Saturday morning.
Ben Crane 62-65 127 -13
ScottVerplank 64-65 129 -11
Tommy Armour III 66-65 131 -9
Chris Smith 64-67 131 -9
Kenny Perry 63-69 132 -8
Kent Jones 69-64 133 -7
Marco Dawson 66-67 133 -7
Stephen Leaney 65-69 134 -6
James Driscoll 69-65 134 -6
Mark Calcavecchia 69-65 134 -6
Hunter Mahan 67-67 134 -6
Roland Thatcher 65-69 134 -6
Brett Wetterich 69-65 6
Harrison Frazar 67-68 135 -5
Bo Van Pelt 70-65 135 -5
Dean Wilson 66-69 135 -5
Briny Baird 66-69 135 -5
Brian Bateman 65-70 135 -5
J.L. Lewis 68-67 135 -5
Glen Hnatiuk 70-66 136 -4
Fred Funk 69-67 136 -4
Tim Herron 66-70 136 -4
Robert Gamez 67-69 136 -4
Bradley Hughes 69-67 136 -4
John Elliott 68-68 136 -4
Arjun Atwal 69-67 136 -4
Bob Estes 67-69 136 -4
Jeff Hart 71-66 137- -3
Glen Day 67-70 137 -3
Jay Delsing 66-71 137 -3
Carlos Franco 70-67 137 -3
Steve Allan 70-67 137 -3
Rocco Mediate 69-68 137 -3
J.J. Henry 71-66 137 -3
Mathias Gronberg 67-70 137 -3
Will MacKenzie 69-68 137 -3
Olin Browne 71-66 137 -3
Joey Sindelar 69-69 138 -2
David Edwards 70-68 138 -2
Phillip Price 66-72 138 -2
D.A. Points 70-68 138 -2
Mario Tiziani 71-67 138 -2
Dan Forsman 67-71 138 -2
Gene Sauers 71-67 138 -2
Blaine McCallister 68-70 138 -2
Steve Stracker 69-70 139 -1
Kevin Na 68-71 139 -1
Woody Austin 72-67 139 -1


Stadler leads by two


at Senior British Open


Associated Press

ABERDEEN, Scotland -
Former Masters champion Craig
Stadler saved par on his final two
holes for a 3-under 68, leaving
him the only player under par at
the Senior British Open and giv-
ing him a two-shot lead over
Greg Norman.
The last thing Norman wanted
to do in his Champions Tour
debut was take himself out of
contention. Instead, the Shark
fired away on a blustery after-
noon at Royal Aberdeen. He fin-
ished off his 67 by muscling a 9-
iron out of deep rough into 30
feet and holing the birdie putt on
the 18th.
"I knew today I could shoot
myself out of the tournament,
and I didn't want to do that,"
Norman said. "I wanted to play
consistent, steady golf. I've been
doing that now for six rounds of
golf going back to the Open, and
in truth, I'm looking forward to
continuing it"
Stadler was at 1-under 141 as
he goes after his third
Champions Tour major
Des Smyth had a 72 and was
four behind at 3-over 145, fol-
lowed by a group at 146 that
included Tom Watson (71) and
first-round leader Loren
Roberts, who had a 74.
The wind was not nearly as
strong as the opening round,
when no one broke par, but it still
got the players' attention.
"Four birdies and a bogey
around here are pretty good,"
Stadler said. "I still will not say
that I hit the ball perfectly,
because I didn't far from it
But I just kept it in play and was
patient and pretty much got as
much as I could out of it"
Norman has not played in six


months because of back surgery g
until returning last week at St
Andrews for the British Open, a,... CO ,b '
where he tied for 60th. Norman -\ co
is a two-time British Open chamin- ..
pion, although Royal Aberdeen = --- ,.w- h .
is not part of the rotation. www.chronleonline.com










$20 per team
Mlake lch.l.k. p\' alb to I eianlto
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MON LV \ II ll Ib 1 I o'lpte' tla l I. -


Cill Ddni)el LE)stein at 705 1705
ior 7-1o- 2220 foi inloiL
inftoifiation




August 6, 2005


Bicentennial Park Softball Complex, Crystal River

7:30 a.m check in 8 a.m. game time


Where does


Herry live?















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SOURCE: AccuWeather AP

Comprehensive Up-To-Date

Tracking Maps





www Ichr n i en line. c




www.chronicleonline.com


The Sports Den


_ ~____~~_I__~


I i I I I `


SPORTS


K


ii-" .. -. -







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SPORTS




Fire safety a concern


Editor's note: This is part three of a
series on the safety of auto racing
KIM BOLLINGER
kbollinger@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

"Life is very valuable. I loved racing. As
a driver you have to decide if racing is the
most important thing in your life. I loved
my family more than I loved racing."
Those are the words of former Winston
Cup driver Ernie Irvan.
Irvan made the decision to stop compet-
ing after several racing incidents left him
with critical brain injuries.
"(NASCAR) makes everything as safe as
they can," he said. "The biggest thing late-
ly is the soft walls. They are doing every-
thing they can to make it safe, but still
keep it competitive. But you have to
remember, racing is a dangerous sport."
For years, Citrus County fire depart-
ments handled on-track safety along with
local safety crews at Citrus County
Speedway.
But with changes made within the fire
departments, the move to paid firefight-
ers, and the lack of volunteers and equip-
ment from individual fire squads, the visu-
al sight of safety workers at the racetrack
has raised concerns by some race fans.
In reaction to their concerns, racetrack
general manager Don Cretty explains, "We
have qualified safety people here at all
times to handle the situations. Safety is
the top priority."
Fire was a factor last week for one
Modified driver during feature action.


Fast response times by track officials not
only got the driver out quickly but also
enabled them to extinguish the fire in a
matter of seconds. It was a prime example
of how dedicated the safety crew and track
employees are.
In a poll taken last week prior to the
race program, 73 percent of the drivers
agreed that given the conditions by which
the track operates there is enough focus
given to safety at the racetrack.
"I feel real good that the drivers have
the confidence in the track personnel,"
Cretty said.
"It's a lot safer than other tracks I've
raced at," said Mark Nelson.
"I think they've got their bases covered,"
Herb Neumann Jr. said, noting some of the
mandatory equipment including firesuits,
gloves, shoes and roll cages.
While most drivers are content with the
current situation, there are still those who
would like to see more. Most of the com-
ments given throughout the pole indicated
that education is the key.
Of the 27 percent who either did not
agree the track pays enough attention to
safety, or who had no opinion, several
cited the lack of firetruck and ambulance
vehicles on site as their reasoning. Others
offered the following as areas the track
could improve on.
At the mandatory drivers meeting week-
ly:
Introduce the people in charge of safety.
-Explain what to do if a driver is
involved in an accident
-Go over safety procedures including


identifying track workers on the track,
what they would possibly be doing and
how drivers should react to possible com-
motion on the track while driving under
the caution flag.
-Offer suggestions as to what safety
equipment is on the market, where they
could purchase that equipment, and how
to use it.
-Explain what to do if a driver is
injured during the course of the night
Some also believe that there are cars
that need to be safety checked again in two
specific divisions: Thunder Stocks and
Figure 8.
As for fire safety, Herb Neumann Jr.
said, "A lot of guys take (safety) for granted.
They could spend $300 and have a nice
Halon (fire extinguisher) system for them-
selves. They'll spend $300 to go a little
faster, but won't spend it on safety."
"I feel safe knowing that Robbie Aaron
built my car," said Larry Triana. "It's 2
years old and despite being t-boned, it's in
good condition."
Tim Herrington fabricated his own car
and believes his Thunder Stock car is
strong.
"Strong, that's the way I want it," he
said.
As for mandated safety features, Tim
Whitehead said, "(the cars are safe) as
long as everyone builds them that way. You
can't shortcut the rules."
Jay Reagan, who is in charge of safety at
the racetrack, agrees.
"It's as safe as you make it," Reagan
said.


So when will Danica win?


It's a question

the rookie is

asked every day

Associated Press

WEST ALLIS, Wis. It
seems like everybody is fixat-
ed on when Danica Patrick is
going to make history
Everybody except Patrick,
that is.
The question comes up
each time the Indy Racing
League rookie phenom
approaches a race: When will
Patrick get that first win,
becoming the first woman to
win a major open-wheel race
in North America?
"I get asked that question
daily, often," said IRL
spokesman John Griffin as
the subject of the conversa-
tion buzzed around the
Milwaukee Mile on Friday-
during the opening practice
for Sunday's A.J. Foyt 225.
Just don't ask Patrick The
23-year-old racer would much
rather concentrate on what
she considers the big learning
curve. Just like any rookie,
she'll need to turn a lot of laps
before she's a weekly threat
to win and a serious con-
tender for the IndyCar Series
championship.
"I'll get that first win when
everything falls into place
and I deserve to win," Patrick
said. "It's tough, though. The
IRL public relations people
did some research and most
rookies don't win their first
year."
Of the 23 drivers currently
in the IRL, 12 have won races
in North American open-
wheel series and their first
win on average came in their
33rd start.
The last IRL rookie to win a
race was Tomas Scheckter,
who took the checkered flag
in 2002 at Michigan
International Speedway in
his 11th start
But it's Patrick who has
raised expectations by her
performance this season.
She has won a pole and


Associated Press
It's a daily event for Danica Patrick, answering questions about when she thinks she'll win her
first IRL race.


started from the front row
three times in her first nine
races. Patrick also has led
laps in three races and has a
pair of fourth-place finishes,
including one in the
Indianapolis 500 that gave
her the most notoriety, turned
her into a one-name and cre-
ated "Danica-Mania."
Patrick didn't win any
awards at the star-studded
ESPY's last week, but she did
get one of the biggest ovations
when she was introduced as a
presenter.
She draws a crowd of auto-
graph seekers wherever she
goes and is No. 1 on the IRL
list of media interview
requests. A story this week in
the Wall Street Journal about
the superior reaction times of
drivers referred to NASCAR
star Jeff Gordon and
Patrick.
But Patrick remains serene
and focused on her job.
"She's pretty amazing,"
said Ray Leto, her engineer
on the Rahal Letterman
Racing team. "I don't think all
the attention has gotten into
her head at all. She wants to


be a great race car driver and
that's her total focus when
she's at the racetrack."
Patrick understands how
fortunate she is to be with a
top team and have some of
the best equipment. That
means all she has to be con-
cerned with is learning her
job.
"I feel like, sometimes, peo-
ple, because of the amount of
media, because of the amount
of attention, people seem to
think I have to do things. Like
I have to win right now," she
said. "But I don't feel like
that
"I take none of that to heart
I don't feel like there's any-
thing that I need to do for any-
body else. I want to win bad
enough for myself anyway,
that nothing anybody can say
can make me want to win any
more."
The wide, nearly flat one-
mile oval at the Wisconsin
State Fairgrounds Park is the
only track on the IRL sched-
ule where Patrick has raced
before this season. She fin-
ished sixth in 2003 and fourth
in 2004 in races in the devel-


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opmental Toyota Atlantic
series.
"You know, it's always good
to have seen a track before,
just to kind of know where the
little bumps are here and
there, and just the general
feel for the size," Patrick said.
"But everything seems to
shrink when you go faster. It's
obviously going to be tougher
and it's going to feel differ-
ent"
Helio Castroneves was the
fastest in Friday's practice at.
166.293 mph, followed by
series points leader Dan
Wheldon at 165.605,
Scheckter at 165.390,
Saturday's Nashville winner
Dario Franchitti at 165.372,
two-time series champion
Sam Hornish Jr. at 164.372
and Patrick at 163.385.
"To be honest, once you've
driven around for about five,
10 laps, you don't notice a dif-
ference," she said. "I mean,
you've kind of got the track
down, especially with ovals.
The only thing that improves
is that when race conditions
come, you know what to
expect slightly more from the
track and from your car."


a challenge to

lt good then about Lecavalier.
:t of successfully Feaster plans to begin co
e title because the tract talks with- St Louis' age
* to bringing every- this weekend. The club al
ck was re-signing could seek a long-term de
ouis. with Lecavalier, who wou
We had money in become an unrestricted fr
e budget to do it. agent after the season if 1
arty wanted a returns on a one-year deal.
ng-term deal ... but "That's a curve we were
e both realized we expecting," Feaster said
d to wait and see Lecavalier, noting that the ri
it the new world ing star would be just 26 yea
look like (with a old.
ective bargaining Feaster's challenge isn't lir
Feaster said. ited to finding a way to bri
)ibulin is an unre- back the team's Big Three.
agent who could Several other key played
salary that would also are free agents, includii
ost impossible for Ruslan Fedotenko, Dan Boyl
to keep him if the Tim Taylor and Da'
ds on to restricted Andreychuk. Feaster acknov
St Louis and edged it will be tough to fir


Associated Press

TAMPA Jay Feaster put a
positive spin on a tough situa-
tion for the Tampa Bay
Lightning.
The general manager faces
the daunting task of keeping
the Stanley Cup champions
intact under the NHLs new
salary cup, and conceded
Friday that it will be difficult -
if not impossible.
The new collective bargain-
ing agreement stipulates that
no team's payroll may exceed
$39 million, roughly $6 million
more than the Lightning paid
its players during the champi-
onship season.
But keeping that roster
together figures to be difficult
because three of the club's


biggest stars goalie
Khabibulin, league M
scoring champion Ma
Louis and center
Lecavalier are fi
agents who could
receive considerable
attention from other
teams.
"It will be a chal-
lenge," Feaster said
by telephone from
New York, where
owners of the league'
30 teams unanimo
approved the deal to
labor dispute that wi
the 2004-05 season.
Tampa Bay beat Ca
Game 7 of the Stani
final, the last game
before the league shut
Feaster and eoar'


SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 5B


Hobby Stock driver John Zuidema makes last minute adjustments
to his fire suit before entering a practice session at Citrus County
Speedway. Zuidema, who has experienced being upside down in a
racecar during a race, says fire is his biggest fear when being
involved in an accident.



Penguins win draft


lottery for Crosby


Star averaged a

goal a game

Associated Press
NEW YORK- Sidney Crosby
is a week away from joining
Mario Lemieux and the
Pittsburgh Penguins.
The Penguins beat out the
other 29 NHL teams Friday in
an unprecedented draft lottery
that gave every club a chance to
pick No. 1 and nab Crosby -the
17-year-old phenom from the
Canadian juniors.
He will be chosen first next
Saturday in Ottawa.
Pittsburgh joined Columbus,
Buffalo and the New York
Rangers with the maximum
three balls in the 48-ball bin.
The lottery was weighted to give
teams that struggled in recent
years a better chance.
The Penguins used that and
the four-leaf clover general
manager Craig Patrick carried
in his palm to their advantage,
taking the No. 1 with Anaheim
second.
Patrick even stopped by St
Patrick's Cathedral in New York
before attending the league's
board of governors meeting.
As commissioner Gary
Bettman was announcing the
relaunch of the NHL after a lost
season, new deputy commis-
sioner Bill Daly oversaw the lot-
tery drawing. Bettman-then
opened 30 envelopes, building
up to the final two teams.
Pittsburgh has already said it
will take Crosby, expected to
make his debut on Oct 5 -
opening night of the NHL sea-
son and Lemieux's 40th birth-
day.
"I think he's a fantastic fit,"
Patrick said of Crosby. 'To be
able to add someone of Sidney's
talent, my mind goes round and
round with possibilities."
Crosby, from Cole Harbour,
Nova Scotia, has done his part
so far. He is the first junior play-
er to be the MVP of the
Canadian Hockey League twice.
While playing for Rimouski,
Crosby has 120 goals and 183
assists in 121 games in the



keep team

enough dollars for everyone.
n- Eight players already under
nt contract will eat up a little
so more than $15 million of the
al salary cap. That leaves less
ld than $24 million, including
ee signing and performance
he bonuses, to put together the
rest of the roster.
n't Out of necessity, Feaster has
of a contingency plan. But he
is- emphasized he is focused on
rs retaining as much of the cham-
pionship team as possible, not
m- plugging holes with free agents
ng from other teams.
"I really could care less
rs who's out there. Our top priori-
ng ty is to keep our guys ... We
le, know what we want to do if we
ve can't sign Nik Khabibulin, but
vl- other than that," the general
nd manager said, not bothering to


league.
He's failed to register a point
in only eight games and only
twice last season.
Crosby's 2.5 points a game
average is just behind
Lemieux's 2.8 points over three
seasons as a Quebec junior in
the 1980s. Gretzky had 70 goals,
112 assists for 182 points in 64
games as a 17-year-old player in
his one junior season in 1977-78.
Now Crosby will get a chance
to play with Lemieux, who stars
for and owns the Penguins.
"We trained together and
skated together," Crosby said.
"He's been great just to be
around him. To see the way he
handled himself, I learned a
lot."
The Carolina Hurricanes w ill
choose third, followed by
Minnesota and Montreal, the
team Crosby hoped would win
the sweepstakes.
Columbus, Chicago, Atlanta,
Ottawa and Vancouver round
out the top 10.
But the Penguins, who had
the fewest points during the last
NHL season of 2003-04, were
the biggest winners on the day
the lockout ended.
"I didn't foresee Sidney being
in our plans. It certainly solves a
problem for us," Patrick said.
The made-for-TV lottery came
just minutes after Bettman,
announced plans for next sea-
son, that will feature a new
league-player agreement, new
rules and a new superstar.
Crosby is the most anticipated
top pick since Eric Lindros in
1991. He has already drawn
comparisons to Gretzky and
Lemieux and the moniker of
"The Next One."
Usually, draft position is
determined by the previous sea-
son's order of finish with a mod-
ified lottery for the higher picks.
Since there was no hockey for a
year, the NHL determined this
to be the most equitable way to
set the order
The Los Angeles Kings will
pick 11th, followed by San Jose,
Buffalo, Washington which
chose Alexander Ovechkin with
last year's No. 1 selection- and
the New York Islanders at No.
15.



i together

finish the sentence.
Bringing fans back doesn't
look like it will be nearly as dif-
ficult
The Lightning sold about $1
million worth of full and par-
tial season ticket packages
after last week's announce-
ment of an agreement between
owners and the players union.
That's support Feaster couldn't
have fathomed if the lockout
had occurred before two sea-
sons ago, when the team broke
a long playoff drought
"We're very fortunate to have
to turned it around in 2002-03
and then generated the kind of
momentum we did by winning
the Stanley Cup," Feaster said.
"I honestly can't imagine how it
would have been "


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Lightning's GM






SU .


New life awaits Lance after Tour


Associated Press
LE-PUY-EN-VELAY, France
- Heated tennis matches with
girlfriend Sheryl Crow. Having
a beloved beer now and then,
but watching the waistline.
Playing with his children -
and letting them win.
Lance Armstrong, who will
retire Sunday as one of the
most dominant, determined
and hardworking athletes in
history, isn't kidding when he
calls these things "daunting."
'You have to respect the fact
it's a new life,"Armstrong said
in an interview with The
Associated Press. 'I don't have
a script for it."
Armstrong is expected to
seal a historic seventh straight
win after Sunday's final stage
of the Tour de France. Now he
is looking ahead to turning 34
in September and new hori-
zons: everyday life, the fight
against cancer and maybe so
far, it's still just a maybe -
elected office.
'To me politics are about
fighting for what you believe is
right," he said Thursday. 'Ivre
always done that on the bike,
on a purely sporting level, but
also on another level."
Armstrong knows he has
plenty of time to decompress
and think it over.
"Itn 34 years old and Itn
retired," Armstrong said. 'So
that is a little daunting. There's
a lot of life to live.
'Of course I am a little nerv-
ous about what you do, what
fills your day,"he added. 'I will
miss day-in, day-out competi-
tion. The reality is that I don't
ever have to work again, which
is a nice reality. But that's not
my character. My character is
to work and to be goal orient-
ed."
Armstrong's life has revolved
around the Tour since his first
win in 1999. A testicular cancer
survivor, Armstrong will con-
tinue to fight the disease in his
post-cycling career, which will
also include advising Johan
Bruyneel's Discovery Channel
team.
He'll also have more free
time with his rock star girl-
friend.
'Sheryl and I play different
sports in the winter," he said.


Associated Press
A new life awaits Lance Armstrong after his final competitive
ride on Sunday, ranging from playing with his kids to, possibly,
political office.


'One of the first things we ever
played was tennis and she had
me down three-love, and I was
so mad. I came back 3-1, 3-2,3-3
and she,stopped talking. I
ended up beating her 6-4."
'We have swimming races
and stuff. I give her a head start
and I have to win ... unless Itn
playing my kids. Then they can
win every time."
Armstrong has been as domi-
nant as ever on this year's Tour
On Friday, he maintained his
comfortable lead of 2 minutes,
46 seconds over Italy's Ivan
Basso, and 3:46 on Mickael
Rasmussen from Denmark
Armstrong knows his love for
beer leaves him vulnerable to
the unthinkable putting on
weight


'When you're an athlete
you're at the top of your shape,
you're in peak physical condi-
tion, it's a good feeling," he
said. 'As you move in life you
get to be 40, you put on a few
pounds, you don't feel the
same.".
The Texan's dominance -
seven straight wins would give
him two more than Jacques
Anquetil, Eddy Merckx,
Bernard Hinault and Miguel
Indurain has led some to
level doping accusations.
Others have said his all-con-
quering style is at odds with the
romance of the 102-year-old
race.
He credits better prepara-
tion, a greater ability to endure
pain and a fear of disappointing


his team.
'"I hear that all the time, it's
too methodical, it's too robotic,
but at the end of the day my
responsibility is not to the peo-
ple who say that, "he said. 'With
no disrespect, I don t care, real-
ly I don't"
The only opinions that mat-
ter are those of Bruyneel, his
team and the many cancer suf-
ferers and survivors around the
world.
'They don't care if it's robot-
ic, if it's monotonous, they want
a winner," he said. 'They want
a yellow jersey in Paris. A guy
like Tiger (Woods) comes along
and makes 60,70 million a year.
Do you think he cares what the
purists say? His job is to deliv-
er."
Paradoxically, Armstrong
loves the romance that sur-
rounds the Tour. But it doesn't'
reflect his way of doing things.
'Back in the old days, Eddy
Merckx drove up to the start in
* a car, and sat around in his car
... Anquetil (was) smoking ciga-
rettes," a relaxed-looking
Armstrong said in his hotel,
. laughing at the image of the
flamboyant Frenchman.
as well as smoking, Anquetil
used to drink brandy before
stages sometimes even dur-
ing them and enjoyed foie
gras.
'Times change, sports
evolye. Cycling and its following
tend to be slower to adapt to
change," he said. 'Technology
comes along, money comes
along."
Armstrong wont predict his
legacy that's for others. He
does believe he and Bruyneel
have changed the race.
'We took a three-week event
and turned into a 12-month
event," he said. 'This is an
obsession for us."
With such force of character,
Armstrong has managed to
influence and change minds.
He also has his fair share of
detractors. Could such a per-
sonality lead him to politics?
'I've always stood up for
what's right in cycling," he
added. 'Does that translate into
ultimately representing people
of a region, a state, or a coun-
try? Never say never."


RAM REG CAB


COACH
Continued from Page 1B

lowing you, but the people in it
can't give you food or water It's
just you against the clock, fastest
man wins.
Lance Armstrong excels in this
discipline. To be successful in
what's referred to as "the race of
truth," you have to have the abili-
ty to produce a massive amount
of power and hold that intensity
for 60-80 minutes. To win
Saturday, Lance will have to aver-
age about 30-31 mph for about 72-
74 minutes.
In order to win an individual
time trial in the Tour de France,
Lance seeks perfection. It's not
enough to be perfect on the bike;
everything he does from the
moment he wakes up has an
impact on his performance.
The day starts at about 8:30
am. Riders don't need to wake
up exceedingly early because the
daily stages are scheduled so
they finish around 5 p.m. The
whole team eats breakfast togeth-
er at about 9 a.m. The meal con-
sists of whole grain cereals, dark
breads, omelets, fruit, and often
potatoes or rice. It is quite high in
carbohydrates because the body
depletes about 80 percent of its
carbohydrate stores in the liver
overnight
After breakfast, Lance and his
teammates will go out on the
road for a short spin. Lance will
ride his time trial bike for about
25-30 miles to get comfortable on
the bike and stretch his legs. He
hasn't been on this very specific
machine for more than two
weeks, and it's good to get reac-
quainted with it before compet-
ing in the afternoon.
Once he gets back from his


TOUR
Continued from Page 1B


that."
Guerini zoomed away from
Sandy Casar of France, Franco
Pellizotti of Italy and Spain's
Oscar Pereiro with about a half
mile to go in the 95.4-mile stage
in the Massif central moun-
tains of central France.
Guerini, who rides for the
German T-Mobile squad, cov-
ered Friday's hilly route, from
Issoire in 3 hours, 33 minutes
and 4 seconds. Armstrong's


OUADf


morning ride, Lance will talk
with the mechanics about the
bike and possibly make some
slight adjustments. He'll get a
shower and probably a quick
massage to keep his legs and
back supple and loose, and then
he'll relax until lunch.
Lance will eat his last substan-
tial meal about two and a half-
hours before his start time. As the
race leader, Lance will be the last
rider to roll out of the start house,
so his start time will be late, prob-
ably around 4:22 p.m. The meal
will be mostly carbohydrates
because that's the primary fuel
he'll be using to power his high
intensity effort He'll eat a few
cups of a light pasta dish;, he
won't want anything that will-sit
heavily in his stomach. He'll'aiso
eat some whole grain bread, friut,
and maybe some salad. I
There is a rule in cycling that
the shorter an event, the longer
the warmup. For long road
stages, riders barely warm up at
all. Lance warms up for about 50
minutes before long individual
time trials, and he'll arrive affhe
race site about 90 minutes before
his start time to get ready arid
start warming up.
While Lance changes clothes
in the team bus, his time trial
bike will be put on a stationary
trainer outside. Some of his
teammates will be there warm-
ing up for their own time trials,
and the others will already be'oh
the course. Lance's 50-minute
warmup is not just a simple spin
to loosen up. To win a time trial,
you have to be ready to ride at
maximum speed from the
moment you leave the start
house. You have to prepare y6ur
body, otherwise the shock:of
going from rest to maximum
effort will significantly harm your
performance.

group, which included Basso,
Rasmussen and other leading
riders, came in 4:31 later.
The stage win was the sec-
ond of Guerini's Tour career. n
his first, up the legendary
Alpine climb to the Alge
d'Huez ski station in 1999, hie
recovered and won after
smashing into a fan who .wfs
trying to get a photograph: f
him from the middle of -the
road. Guerini fell to :tie
ground. The spectator picked
him up and pushed him on his
way
"This was less dangerous
than LAlpe d'Huez," Guerini
said.


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---- ---~-


SPORTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


OB sATURDAYJULY 23 2005


I


I


9 ,













JULIL 23, 2005
*, r*,.,-,,,, i, ,- ,-, .' ,T


II


:----1. t


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


Eric Justice has been a member at New Hope Baptist Church since 1999 and pastor since July 2003. The church, formerly named Solid Rock Baptist Church
since 1975. changed its name to reflect a new vision for itself and its place in the community.

| Homosassa church wants to make everyone feel welcome in church

NANCY KENNEDY 1999 and set out to find a church dressing conservatively.
NKENNEDY'ig that was like the one they had left "Nothing's changed doctrinalK'.
SHRONCeoNLINE.COM behind when they moed. Because Justice said, but as a church, their
Chronicle Solid Rock came closest to their hearts have changed.
old church's style and core beliefs, "I think because the church
here's hope in they drove 35 miles one way every stands so strongly on the Word of
Homosassa new Sunday just to ________________ God that some peo-
hope. attend church until IF YOU GO ple felt that they
The church formerly they eventually weren't welcome
know n as Solid Rock bought a house in U New Hope Baptist here, that the
Baptist Church on West Beverly Hills. Church meets at 9:45 lifestyle they were
Goodman Lane has a newl vision, "We were a coun- a.m. Sunday for Sunday living might be in
and a new locus to match its new try church up in school and at 11 a.m. contrast to the
| name: New Hope Baptist Church. Georgia." he said, and 6 p.m. for worship. lifestyle that was
tUnder the longtime pastorate of "and a lot ot the U The church is at 8635 expected," he said
S the Rev Wiley Wooten, who found- churches are get- W Goodman Lane "What I've tried to I
ed the church in 1975 and retired ting away from the in Homocassa instill in (the con-
S in 2000, the church had always old-tashioned type gregation)- it's
stood strongly as a strict fundamen- services This like one songwriter IH Rf FDA
talist old-fashioned church. church held to those old-fashioned put it. 'How can we show them H Y I Bl0BIB
When Wiley retired, he appoint- kinds of things, like using the Christ if we never show them
ed Leon 1ITcCo. to take over as church hymnal for their music, as love?'" The new red, white and blue sign out-
churoh pastor; currently, he is opposed to contemporary songs. New Hope wants to be known as side New Hope Baptist Church on
starting a new church in Lecanto. and the singing and shouting. A lot much for their love as for their tun- West Goodman Lane in Homosassa
Er'ic Justice has been pastor at of churches have gotten quiet in danmental beliefs reflects the patriotic spirit of the fun-
New Hope since 2003. their worship" Justice had been a church mem- damental Baptist church.
"I came in on the back end of a At Solid Rock, and now as New ber since 1999. and in 2001, went called to become a chaplain at the
30-year history of this church," Hope. the folks still say "Amen" with an outside revival ministry calld. to b m cpngly that he
iJustice said. when the preacher preaches, brought in b. Solid Rock to Cypress was willing to do it for free and
He and his wife. Kim, had moved Justice said They still adhere to Creek Juvenile Detention Facility
to Ocala from North Georgia in using the King James Bible and After that. Justice said, he felt Please see ;NSiOERS/Page 6C

.-. --.. . -.- -- ------ ----- --- ------.--.- __--- _.--
-V-1i B
:,L7


4 ": 'p
















----------


Calndar of EVENTS


Special EVENTS

Take in a movie
See free "movies on the lawn" at
7 p.m. Aug. 6 at Advent Hope, 428
N.E. Third Ave., Crystal River.
Outdoor movies are shown once
a month. Bring.lawn chairs or
blankets and your friends and fami-
ly for a fun and safe night out.
Drinks and popcorn will be avail-
able. The event is sponsored by
Advent Hope as a community min-
istry.
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. Estates


are also welcome; a write-off for
items is provided from Helping
Hands. 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.
Food distributed
El Shaddai food ministries will
sponsor a "Brown Bag" of food
distribution from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Wednesday at Crystal River
Church of God on 12th Avenue,
just past the Mall, behind Roy
Brown's Lincoln Mercury. Bring a
pictured ID and your last four
Social Security numbers.
Call 795 3079.
Teens to meet
The teens will meet at 7 p.m.


Wednesday at Heritage Baptist
Church, 2 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Adult Bible study on "The
Purpose Driven Life" is at the same
time.
The teens will give a presenta-
tion from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday, July
30, at the coffeehouse.
Call 746-6171.
Ufe sensational
North Oak Baptist Church will
host the Women of Faith
Conference, "Sensational Life,"
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday,
Aug. 6. Tickets are $10. Lunch is
included. Door prizes will be
awarded. For tickets, call (352)
489-1688.
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 fami-
lies. Call 637-3047.
Divorce recovery
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. Nor-
vell Bryant Highway. DivorceCare
is a video seminar featuring some
of the nation's foremost Christian
experts on divorce and recovery
topics as seen from a biblical per-
spective. Wendy Hall, LCSW, will
facilitate. For information or to reg-
ister, call 746-1072.
Gospel sing set
Everyone is invited to a gospel
sing and "bring-a-dish" dinner fol-
lowing the 11 a.m. service Sunday,
July 31, at First Baptist Church
of Chassahowitzka, 10002
Riviera Place, Homosassa.
Call the church office at
382-3585 between 10 a.m. and
noon Monday through Friday.
Please see EVENTS/Page 5C


These are

'ordinary

days'

T hese are ordinary
days.
That's what one of my
Catholic friends told me. In
the Catholic calendar, in
between all the fancy days
like Advent and Lent,
Epiphany, Easter and
Pentecost, the days are
called ordinary days.
Plain old days. Just ordi-
nary. Nothing fancy Kind of
regular.
I looked it up on the
Internet and found that
there are a whole lot more
ordinary days than non-ordi-
nary ones, which describes
life. A whole lot of ordinary
with some fancy thrown in
here and there.
Some folks think that's a
bad thing, but I'm not one of
them. I love daily and regu-
lar and plain and same.
Last week I visited with
Elsie Meloche who was cele-
brating her 102nd birthday.
One of the things we talked
about was the games she
remembers playing as a kid
- jacks and .tag and hop-
scotch. She lamented that
being a kid is just too com-
plicated these days.
I'm not 102, but I tend to
agree. Once I was telling
someone about how my sis-
ter and I used to sit on the
curb outside our house and
Please see GRACE/Page 6C


George Plagenz
SAINTS &
SINNERS


It's time

to settle

that 'great

debate'

By changing just one
word, we could per-
haps find a solution
to the ongoing evolution vs.
creationism controversy in
the public schools.
We need only substitute
"tell" for "teach."
The debate centers on
whether schools should be
required to teach creation-
ism along with evolution.
The word "teach" has in
many minds the connotation
of indoctrination of im-
planting information and
ideas that are to be learned
and absorbed.
We teach our children
reading, writing, arithmetic
and good manners with the
end in mind that such
instruction will sink in and
be applied. We teach broth-
erhood and tolerance so that
those who are taught will be
led to follow these beliefs.
But teaching and telling
are two different things.
Couldn't we tell our children
about both evolution and
creationism without scaring
anyone into feeling that we
are trying to take over their
minds one way or the other?
As a parent, I want my
children to know about theo-
Please see SAINTS/Page 6C


1 4111114 11 --I .-. I


I ~- : ~












Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.


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


EB Crystal
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
i U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd.

Vigil: 5:00pm
Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am i
DAILY MASSES
Mon. Sat.: 7:30am
HOLY DAYS
As Announced
CONFESSION
Sat.: 3:30 4:30pm
795-4479

T St. Timothy =
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
Nursery Provided
Active- YouthlProgram
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.




L i I SI e


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




Sunday I
Bible Study....................9:30 A.M.
Services.................... 11:00 A.M.
.................................. & 6:00 P.M .
Church Training............5:00 P.M.
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting..............7:00 P.M.
Pastor Randall Wilkinson
795-2086


d 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


CRYSTAL RIVER
UNITED
N METHODIST

4801
N. Citrus
U M I Ave. L
S (2 miles north of US 19)
Rev. Alan Jefferson
Senior Pastor
L Sunday Worship |:
L 8:00 & 11:00 A.M.
I Contemporary
Services
9:30 A.M. I
Sunday School
9:30 & 11:00 A.M.
Nursery Available at all Services
Kid Zone
I Children's Worship |
9:30 a.m.
Youth Fellowship
4:30 p.m.
Kid's Club
4:30 p.m.
A Stephen Ministry B
Provider
795-3148
El~ial'il~liaii Ui' l 5l l5li' lSSillsls~ll~!'


C AL IV


* 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

IA-

41 N. - aasRo




FIRST BAPTISr
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 Nursery Care
Always Provided
I *Nu


Crystal River [ --- First
CHURCH OF 0l,,!
CHRISTF assembly
A Friendly Church With of 0od
A Bible Message. G
Corner of U.S. 19 & 44 East C/ /Ono


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 All!!!


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


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


C 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
email: 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:
Adult Bible Studies
Teen Program
(Grades 6-12)
Kids Connection
(3 yr. old 5th Grade)
H 4IiCyaRiver


Nursery and Children's
uhChurch Available
Our purpose: To
honor the Savior by
shepherding people
S into a meaningful
relationship with God

yron Hendry,
(352) 628-0964
www.shepherdswaybaptistchurch.org
At7- r '_


I MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
Daniel G. Savage III CHURCH
Pastor
Sunday Services
* Sunday School......................... 9:30 A.M.
* Morning Service ....................... 11:00 A.M.
* Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study...........
.............................12:00 Noon & 6:30 P.M.
"The Church in the Heart of the Community
with a Heart for the Community"
2105 N. Georgia Rd.,
PO Box 327
1-- I Crystal River, FL 34423
Church Phone
'- ...--I (352) 563-1577

Praticl h r~Hisianity


e T

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

Sunday, July 24
9:30 Chat Room Class
"Listening to God"
Service 10:00 am
"Why Search?"


320 S. Citrus Avenue
(Crystal River Woman's Club House)
Rev. Linda Harbin
Ordained Unity Minister
(352) 382-1711




HOMOSASSA
I 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
7:00'.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
1Y2 mi. off U.S. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
Homosassa
Pastor Ray Herriman
628-5631

THE
SALVATION
S CITRUS COUNTY
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

3975 W. Grover
Clvln ld.Hroas


2C SATURDAY, JuiY 23, 2005


CIraus COUNTY (FL) CIItONICLI'.


;7


I


i


SFirst Baptist
Church of
Homosassa
"Come Worship with Us"
10540 W.Yulee Drive Homosassa
628-3858
Rev. J. Alan Ritter Rev. Chris Brewer
Sunday
9:45 am 'Sunday Sch.:01i Al I ;r.:,ui.i
8 30 & 11 am Worship Celetranion
Choir I Special Music (Children
Sunday Night
6 pmr Worship Celebrailon
'Children/l Ministry "'YVulh Bible Study
Wednesday Night
7 pm Worship Celebraton
Children s Awanas Group
Youlh Activities

Nature's
Independent
Church
Located past
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
5ern r. ,utr s l-irus c.nurrn

MASSES:
Saturday 4:30 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
.I j S j I" H r.l+ S',uti ,r W -',t
,.:,r.:lir.31 -t H, :.mO:$. .sa


God's People Sharing God's Love
SUNCOAST
BAPTIST
CHURCH
Sunday School..................... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship,...................11:00A.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
I Methodist
1 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 umc.org
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







Co Cc,,ox rr' (FL)/ -liNL C X J Y2, 0


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.


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


IaI Mrts

ft. Cooper
Baptist Church


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
... it her/ sIrot tloiiunidations
art built. one lire at a ti't

Worship Service

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

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








Sunday School For Al Ages
Nursery & Children's Training
Bl Class Provided. .
SR 44



APPLEBEE'S ABC
PGR ELEMENTARY
PLEASANT GROVE RD.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
www.pgrcoc.com


m

'

S^B


FIRST

CHRISTIAN

CHURCH OF

INVERNESS
2018 Colonade St.. Inverness
behind Cinnamon Sticks Restabrant)
344-1908
We welcome you and invite you
to worship with our family.
Wednesday:
6:30 PM.
Youth Program for all ages.
Adult and Young Adult
Bible Studies
Something for everyone!!!
Sunday:
9:00 A.M. Sunday School
10:15 A.M. Worship
6:00 P.M. Worship
Todd Langdon, Sr. Minister
John-Isaac Brock-Hines,'Youth Minister


Special Event
or Weekly
Services,

Please Call
Trista
563-3231
to place
your ad.


Come.
Make
ST.
MARGARET'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
your spiritual home!
In Historic Downtown Inverness
I Block N.\V Of Cro%%n Hotel
114 N. Osceola Ave.
Inverness, FL 3445')
726-3153
Services:
Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday 12:30 P.M.
Morning Prayer
9:00 A.M. NMon- Fri
Ft Gene Reuman. Pastor




1900 W Hwy 44 Inverness
Summer Schedule
10 00 A.M. Holy Communion
list 3rd & 5th Sunday )
Morning Worship
12nd & 4th Sunday i
Sunday School & Bible Class
8 45 A.M.
726-1637
Nursery Provided
The Rev. Dr. Arnold E. Kromphardt

Citrus Missionary
Baptist Church
6690 Turner Camp Road
Inverness. Florida 34453
1352i 860-0686
Independent
Sovereign Grace
Landmark Separated
KJV Evangelistic

Services:
Sunday\ 10:00. 11:00. & 5.00
Wednesday\ 7:00
\Vm. Tro\ Sheppard
Pastor


CHURCH WITHOJJT
WALLS OF !
INVERNESS 1 I
4rn iE.,.:ihn. .rou n L. rflarre.itl
Ahlir rin'r Q ti. Ihe Heril o Litru. COunr
Sunday Services
Sunday School 9-10 A.M.
Worship 10:30 A.M.
We have temporarily moved our Sunday
morning services to the CWOWV Building,
3962 ri Roscoe Road, Hernando, FL
34442 iOld Fleet Reserve Building)
6 .:,'6,; 1J. I I ..' : "I I 'l ,,- tC H r i., L. ,lO, .:,i
',n I .-. LI:" T ,."i tr R ...., .I h .1 1 h l '..'l,]u,, t. ..,- l,'|
Hope v: see yOu irnr6
Sunday Evening Service
Beverly Hills Civic Center 5 PM
Wednesday Bible Study & Youm Services 7 PM
Youth Building
04301 S Pleasanl Grove Ra Invernesi
For more inlorinalion call 352.344 2425
S.i'lr PaElor Do.ougi i& erei alvui ad.ers'
A Auiovulrurj, i io-n.Derommmri onal Family
ile ini v e Ai ToC e oe Lt ltn Usi

INVERNESS
SEVENTH-DAY
/ ADVENTIST
0r CHURCH
638 S. Eden Gardens
Inverness, 34450
Hershel Mercer, Pastor
726-9311
Sat. Sabbath School
9:10 AM
Sat. Worship Hour
11:00 A.M.
Wed. Prayer Meeting
6:00 P.M.


ro




rc
591 Village West P
Inverness
(2 miles unest on H\
past Wal-Mart onr

You're invite
to our SERVI
Sunday Schc
9:30 a.m.
Sunday
10:45 a.m. & 6:01
Wednesday 7:0(
Independe
Fundament
Pastor
Terry Robel
Ph: 726-02(
CXI!!!!!!!!!!!. -


ad

it

h
laza
wy 44
right)

ted
ICES
ol1


0p.m.
)p.m.
nt
tal

rts
01
'IDZEZ=


I


Our Lady of
Fatima

CATHOLIC CHURCH
Li 5 H. 4., J S..::.ujtr In.errre, .
FI.ric.1:
( Sunday Masses
8 00& 1000AM
Saturday Vigil
4100 PM.
Weekdays 8 00 A M.
Conlessions 2 30 3 30 P.M M/

726-1670


%Wednesda) Prayer Meeting
7:01)0 p.m
Thursday Nighl Ranch
Middle School Youth
(6-330 pm.


AFilr Toil Fr, itr


VVW ttE EVLHRBOUU IS O'UJrLU'JU rlu
JESUS IS LORD
MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY
11.11 1 7 E. Gulf to Lak.e Hvy
Inverness FL 34470--4.,-,
East Hvy 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. I--
Ret. &6, Ars
J.riunir Bnrisor
(352)341-2884

First

United

Methodist
Church
INVERNESS

Come As
You Are
Sunday &
Worship
With Us.

SUNDAY WORSHIP
8:15 A
HOLY COMMUNION
9:15 ANM
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP
SUNDAY SCHOOL
FOR ALL AGES
10:45 ANM
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP
S UiN DA. SCHOOL
CHILDREN \\O(-)RSHIP
YOUTH SUNDAY SCHOOL
9:45 .AM 10:45 AMNT
NURSERY PROVIDED
3896 S. PLEASANT GROVE RD.
(352) 726-2522
Kip Younger, Sr. Pastor



First
Assembly

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



SPastor,
Dairold
















OFFICE: (352) 726-1107


INVERNESS
CHURCH
OF GOD
R '". Larr Po.,r,
Sunday SerSice.s:
TradJiii.nral Ser.ice s 3 .,r.1
Sunday, Sch:,ool 9.3i AM
C.inkennp.irar, Sersice 10 30 .,ri
E eriing Scr. ice P11 1 F.
Wednesday Night
-dull Cla'wes 7lIPM F '
B a, s Lnd Girl; BrigJde :ii
Teen . 15Pi
"\ welcome Home"
L.,,: l ,j jr Ir. H 41 .ult.
.,1 itr, ., . i u i F i b urf .." i'.i
\I,.,- n 5ih "'Lanle Fri.nds Da)cari and
Ltjrnin Ctnir"
L. -. -* ..... - -.. ...- .

Victory Baptist Church
bldp(h t( ij.ifn dl .'_ri'va trin i I
Lamrr1 1tird, Piastor
-A piac. t, r. .ic-ln, a pli. to bi.co"
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 worship
positive preaching
genuine friendliness
Highway 41 North. tuin at Sportsman PL
726-9719

PRIMER IGLESIA
a HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Inverness, Florida
QRDEN DE SERVICJOS:
DOMINGOS:
9 00 AM Escuela Biblica
Dominical
10 30 AM Adoracl6n y Predica
MARTES:
7 00 PM Culto de Oraci6n
JUEVES:
7 00 PM Estudios Biblicos
-, L-... r ,., '
Cavd PF,?.ero Past.or
., N ':r.oh A., inere- FL 44i .1
Telefono: (352) 341-1711

CALAR B[BLE CIfHURCH
:' E Jjmfire Lanrrie, irnnmess
iin -i H i.. i N.n-.t l,'" riulc N -A ut. ,R I
(352) 344-8331
Sunday Services
9.30a j m. e 1:30 a m
S h:i p m


7 26I


I


/First

BAPTIST
CHURCH
of
Inverness
Rev. Donnie Seagle
A Place to call
Home!!!
Morning Worship
9:00 & 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School/Bible Study
9:00 & 10:30 A.M.
Evening Worship
6 P.M.
Wednesday Evening
Activities
5:45 P.M.
Interpreting for the
Hearing Impaired
New Spanish Speaking
Bible Study
10:30 Session
Youth Worship
Sunday 6:00 P.M.
Nursery Provided
DOWNTOWN^flB
at 123 S. SeminoleH


m =I


= Hwv. 44 E @
= Washington Ave. =
m m
Sunday School =
- Adult 8:45 ANM
Children 10:00 ANI
:Sunday Services:
Traditional
. 10:00 ANI
* Contemporary -
= 5:30 PNM =
-Previous Sunda 's Servie -
broadcast on WRZN am 720
at 11:00 AM
m Coffee Fellowship 11:00 AM N
- Fellowship & louth Group =
= 6:30 PM =
24-Hour Prayer Line =
= %63-t'39 -
= Web Site: wwtw.fpcinv.org =
= Church Office 637-0770







WE INVITE YOU
TO EXPERIENCE

LIFE
FIRST CUMRCi OF 60D
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!
Sunday School 9:30..'1
1 worshipp 10:30 .sot 6:00PM
Wednesday: Bible Stud)' 6:00PM
S341-4687






Pastor Tom Walker
He's gonna toot......
we're onna scoot!
Toot and Scoot Day!




FILLOWSHEIP
Pastor*
Jeff and Pam Burke
Renewal/Charismatic
Theology
Contemporary Praise and
Worship
24 Hour Prayer Ministry
New Beginnings School of
Ministry
Nursery Provided
S.A.I.L. (Ministry to the
Handicapped)





June 1st
1 st Service 7:00 PM
10:30 AM
Sunday Worship
(nursery provided)
Call for Midweek
Cell Group Schedule
"My house shall be called a
house of prayer for all nations"
Mark 11:17


<'CHRISTIAN
I ENTER
"Big Enough To Serve,
Small Enough To Care"

637-5100




Clean & Safe Nursery
* Exciting Children & Youth Services
Warm Fellowship
Powerful Worship
Practical Messages
Sunday School
9:30 A.M. .
Sunday Worilip -
8:09 A.M & 10:30 A,M..
Wednesday Imiiy Night.
6:30 P.M.
Friday Youth Service
8:00 P.M.
Agape Kids Preschool K Daycare
lyrl]d--PreK4
SBefoie &Afte. Sethbl Care .,
:Mo a- 6:30 A,. 6! PM. '
Two miles from Hwy. 44 on the
corner of Croft & Harley
2728 Harley St., Inverness FL


I~PLB~$ar*IPlg~~"i~"~"RBme~-H*rr~~


---~I


Ilrr~llYllllll~lll~rr~l"' -- --- L r rr I I """""'~"I~ """""--~ """~""""


SKrURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 3C


CrnUS COUNTY (FL s


UIJKU







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4C SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


Places of worship

that offer love,

peace and harmony

to all.


You don't have

to walk through

this world

all alone!!!


DUNNELLON
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Reaching Our World with The Message of Hope
Sunday Worship-8:15 A.M.
Sunday School-9:45 A.M.
/ Sunday Worship -10:45 A.M.
Sunday Evening- 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Service-7:00 P.M.
Ministry To Children, Teens & Adults!
Rev. Joseph A. Vosberg, Pastor
2872 W, Hwy 488 (Dunnellon Road)
Phone: 489-8455

( DUNNELLON
CHURCH
OF CHRIST
Come Worship With Us!
SUNDAY
Bible Study 10:00 A.M.
Worship 10:45 A.M.
Evening 6:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY
Bible Study 7:00 P.M.
Phone 352-465-5100
Powell Rd. & Cedar St. (Hwy. 40)
James Johnson
Minister
Cell 352-687-8836 .,

OEM=S


S Vorship.Teaching
Sun 10 am English
Sun 6 pm Spanish
Small Group Study
Wed 7 pm LIFE Group
Celebrate Reco.er
Fri 7 pm Food/Group
2242 Hwy 44 West (across
from Outback in Invemess),
Freedom on. ted o..
IN CHRIST'



VINEYARD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Sunday Schedule:
Sunday Celebration.......................10:00 AM
COOL STUFF for Kids................ 10:30 AM
NRG Youth Service.........................5:00 PM
Weekly Schedule:
12 Step Christian Recovery........7 PM Tues.
Fruit of the Vine Luncheon.... 12 PM Thurs.
Food Pantry...................12:30 2 PM Thurs.
NRG Student Cafe...............7..... PM Fri.
. Small Groups Meeting All Times
Across Citrus & Hernando Counties
960 S. U.S. Highway 41
Just south of Inverness City Limits
Call the offices for more information:
Offices Open Tues. Fri. (352) 726-1480
You can expect:
Exciting Atmosphere, Solid Preaching,
Clean Nursery, Contemporary Worship
-- t he I


53 Shepherd of the Hills
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
2540 Norvell Bryant Highway
(CR 486)
Lecanto, Florida
Holy Eucharist
Services
Saturday................... 6:00pm
Sunday......8:00 & 10:00 am
Nursery................ 10:00 am
Healing Service
Wednesday............ 10:00 am
The Rev. Ladd Harris
Priest in Charge
527-0052




His name is Yahshua
Christians Call Him Jesus
Come and worship as Yahshua did.
Jeth Elohim
Messianic
Synaogque
3020 SR 44 (comer of SR 44 & S. Line Rd.)
P.O. Box 203 Lecanto, FL 34460-0203
Information PH: (352) 527-9353
Web site: http://rabdavis.org
Biblical Sabbath Services:
Friday, 7:30 PM
Saturday, 10:00 AM


cli]


* 935S. Crystal Glen Dr. Lecanto
Crystal Glen Subdivision
Hwy.44ju.l E.of 490
527-3325

















RoweTerrace







S746-4919 |
Sunday WorSchip elke


LEC:00A.M.NTO


H:00 P.M.
S State Road44 & a








WedSunday Bible Study
. Sunday Worship


6:00 P.M.


:" "In Search Of 1
The Lord's Way" .
S 8:30 A.M.
-i Sunday
SChannel 22 (TWC 2)
S M riril, Bt. ..e ': ul
.: htu I a. v : lC: e ri l/i.:O '' .-


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




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

Providence
Baptist Church
-We meet at
S4471 W. Sanction Road
,4 Lecanto
746-4595
Call for available visitors packet

Sunday School 9:30 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 A.M.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday, Corporate Prayer 7:00 PM.
Baptist in Practice
Reformed in Theology


Special Event or
Weekly Services


St. Scholastic
Roman Catholic
Church Lecanto
Mass Schedule
Saturday Vigil
4:00 p.m.
Sunday Masses
9:00 a.m. and
11:30 a.m.
Daily Mass Time:
Mon. Fri. 8:30 a.m.
Located at
4301 W. Homosassa
Trail (Highway 490)
Lecanto, Florida
Phone 746-9422


We support
Pope John Paul II
Catholic School
(EC 3-81" grades)


rI BEVE


A friendly church where
7 'Christ is exalted!!!
Sunday School 9:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 10:15 A.M.
Evening Service 6:00 P.M.
AWANA 6:45 8:15 P.M.
Ages 4yrs.-611 Grade
Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P.M.
[ I -,iS
Teens (7-12 Grades) 7-9 P.M.
i.WESSS[^ ^M


etberl b ills
Community Cbiurtf
82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Stewart Jamison Ill, Pastor



Where Christ is Proclaimed


oy & JPraise
Jcllowslii
Located in the Citrus
Springs Community Center
Citrus Springs Blvd.
Sun. School...........9:30am
Morning Worship.. 10:30am
Wednesday Service. 6:30pm
"Rick Nelsorn
" '* ., &.S& ior Psosr

c5s oc.U'as.or
212-7095


SFirst Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Rev. Nevi Townsend, Interim Pastor
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 A.M
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 call
(352) 746-2970
Office Hours
9-3 P.M.
or email us at:
firstbaptistchurch@atlantic.net


Special Event or

Weekly Services



Please Call Trista

563-3231
for Advertising Information


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

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

SPANISH MASS:
12:00 P.M.
**************
CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P.M. to 3:30 PM. Sat.
or By Appointment
*********** ***
WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.

6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills
746-2144
(1 Block East of S.R. 491)

l l A


Worship
Services
Sunday
8:30 and 11:00
Ministries and Activities for all Ages
Pastor Brian T. Baggs, Sr.


Baptist Church
Hope for all genegraons
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
Nursery Provided
Jonathan Thibos, Missionary Pastor
www.hopebaptlstonline.org
464-4441


CHURCH
OF THE
NAZARENE
2101 N. Florida Ave.
Hernando FL
726-6144
Nursery Provided
"The Church with the big
*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


Please
Call Trista
563-3231
for Advertising
Information


IGLESIA HISPANA
CASA DE ORACION
"Donde la Palabra de '
Dios es el lenguaje del .
Espfritu Santo"

Escuela Dominical...9:30 AM
Adoraci6n.............10:15 AM
Martes ...............9:30AM
Miercoles....................7:00 PM
Dr. Teddy Aponte & Hayi
Aponte, Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose Hwy.
(200) Hernando
352-341-5100


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 Rev. Frederick C.
Ohsiek, Pastor
746-7161

Nursery Provided
Building Is Barrier-Free
Hwy. 486
Across From Ted
Williams Museum


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


--r --~---lsl----~- _L LCI~~ - JPI -hlD~LI~_ ~ 111~ i ~- IC II ~CqF-~C~ C -


jp-


I' I -- - I


I '-ILlla I-I I


IFflI








SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 5C


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


EVENTS
Continued from Page 1C

Attend gathering
All are welcome to a "Prophetic
Gathering" at 7 p.m. Friday at
Christ Way Fellowship, 972
Christy Way, Inverness. Call Lori at
726-8003 (work), 344-8603
(home), or 586-7999 (cell).
Auction to raise funds
An auction is set to raise funds
for Jesus Is! Ministries Inc. Drug
and Alcohol Rehab Center from 2
to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 14. Preview
items from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Ocala Christian Church
Conference center on Silver
Springs Blvd., Ocala.
There are antiques, furniture,
appliances, sewing machine, a
piano and more. Proceeds are to
be used to build a new dining,
kitchen and office complex.
Call 447-5461.
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 Sundays 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.
Wear hats to tea
The Dunnellon Christian
a 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
stylish hats. Marilyn Nace, guest
speaker, will present the 'Top Hat
Review." A buffet luncheon will be
Served. Cost is $12. For reserva-
tions, call Shirley at (352)
S465-9037 or Diana at (352)
489-2927 by Aug. 19.
Dodge leads study
: Licensed Unity teacher and
retired Citrus County physician Dr.
Ed Dodge facilitates 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.
Call 746-1270.
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 specific
steps available to everyone seek-
ing increased abundance in all
areas of life. 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 les-
son offered.
Drop off donations
St. Thomas the Apostle
Council of Catholic Women will
host its second flea market
Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 22 and
23, at Howard's Flea Market in
Homosassa. Donated items (no
clothes) may be dropped off at the
church office from 9 a.m. to noon
Monday through Friday.
The church is at 7040 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa.
Proceeds will help support the
CCW's ministries for the upcoming
year.
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 movie "Grand
Canyon" on a large screen at 3
. p.m. Wednesday in Webster
Fellowship Hall, 1501 S.E. U.S. 19.
There is no charge for the movie;
popcorn and beverages are avail-
able. Call 795-2259. "
'Discover' yourself


The Citrus County Chronicle is
getting ready for its next publica-
tion of Discover Magazine.
Included each year are directory
listings of churches, organizations
and clubs.
Submit all your church, organi-
zation and club directory informa-
tion to the Chronicle no later than
Aug. 1. Submissions should
include the name of the organiza-
tion, church or club; address;
phone number; e-mail address and
S Web site.
SE-mail submissions to sblack-
burn@chronicleonline.com; fax to
S563-5665; or mail to 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River
FL 34429.


Learn about Buddhism
There will be an introductory
seminar titled "Nichiren's Buddhism
Today" at 1:15 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
6, at the Central Ridge Library, 524
W. Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills.
This seminar is part of a monthly
series of introductory Buddhism
lectures sponsored by the Soka
Gakkai International-
USA(www.SGI-USA.org), a lay
Buddhist organization that pro-
motes peace, culture and educa-
tion based on the study and prac-
tice of the Nichiren School of
Mahayana Buddhism.
Call 382-5952.
VBS programs
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. "Build
Character Like Jesus" at the
"Construction Zone" by participat-
ing 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.
Christian Center Church
invites children ages 3 to 12 and
adults to VBS from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. Monday through Friday. 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 Baptist Church of
Beverly Hills invites children and
adults of all ages to its "Ramblin'
Road Trip" VBS from 6 to 8:30
p.m. Monday through Friday, Aug.
1-5. Preregistration is before morn-
ing services Sunday and July 31
and at youth meetings at 6:30 p.m.
Monday. Call 746-2970.
"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.
Services &
STUDIES

Hot meal served
St. Timothy Lutheran Church
will prepare and serve a hot meal
at Our Father's Table outreach
from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
today at First Presbyterian Church
in Crystal River. The informal
come-as-you-are worship service
is at 5 p.m.
Pastor Bradford's sermon for the
10th Sunday after Pentecost is
"Real Treasure." Worship services
are at 7:30, 8:30 and 11 a.m.
Never give up
Hear Bob Halstead's inspiring
testimony, titled "Never Give Up,"
at 11:30 a.m. today at Advent
Hope Church, 428 N.E. Third
Avenue, Crystal River. "Bagels and
Bible study" begins at 9:45 a.m.
Call 563-0202 for information.
Eucharist observed
Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church in Lecanto will
celebrate the 10th Sunday after
Pentecost with Holy Eucharist
services at 6 p.m. today and 8 and
10a.m. Sunday.
There is a Holy Eucharist heal-
ing service at 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Bible study is at 7 p.m.
Thursday.
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 Sunday and
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.
Pray right
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church invites everyone to
Sunday worship services at 8:30
and 10:30 a.m. Pastor Ohsiek's
sermon title is "Praying for the


Right Thing." In the summer
months, the congregation 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.
Joke's on Jacob
The Rev. Sheryle Phillips, parish
associate, will preach the sermon
'"'The Joke's On Jacob," at the
8:30 and 11 a.m. worship services
Sunday at First Presbyterian
Church of Crystal River, 1501
S.E. U.S. 19. Nursery service is
provided. The Rev. Phillips has
assumed pastoral duties in the
absence of Dr. Randy D. Moody,
who is attending a weeklong semi-
nar in Chicago.
A fun-filled game night and ice
cream social is planned for 6 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 6, in Webster
Fellowship Hall. The evening will
begin with a potluck carry-in sup-
per highlighted by do-it-yourself ice
cream sundaes for dessert. After
supper, play cards or board
games. If you have a favorite
game, bring it along. Call the
church office at 795-2259.
Classes for all
First Christian Church of
Homosassa Springs offers Bible
school classes for all ages at 9:30
a.m. Sunday. Morning worship and
children's church for pre-K through
third grade begins at 10:30.
Evening worship is at 6.
Teen Bible study is at 6:15
Wednesday and regular Bible
study is at 7 p.m.
Defeat stress
"Four Ways to Defeat Stress" is
the Rev. Craig S. Davies' sermon
title for the 10 a.m. worship service
Sunday at First Presbyterian
Church of Inverness. Coffee fel-
lowship time follows at 11 a.m.
Sam Shotwell will bring the mes-
sage "How Does a Christian
Handle That Conflict With His
Beliefs?" at the 5:30 p.m. contem-
porary praise and worship service.
Food and fellowship follows.
Worship follows study
Dunnellon Church of Christ
meets for Sunday worship at the
corner of Powell Road and Cedar
Street at 10 a.m. for Bible study fol-
lowed by worship at 10:45. Sunday
night worship is at 6 p.m.
Wednesday night Bible study is
at 7.
Call the church office at (352)
465-5100.
Why search?
Church of Today invites every-
one to its 10 a.m. service Sunday
to hear the Rev. Linda's talk, 'Why
Search?" The Chat Room class at
9:30 a.m. begins a new series
about the many types of prayer.
The Rev. Linda is an ordained
Unity minister, and Church of
Today is a Christian church, teach-
ing Practical Christianity and the
Fillmore Legacy.
The church meets at the Crystal
River Woman's Clubhouse, 320 S.
Citrus Ave. Families are welcome.
Dress is casual. Fellowship follows
the service. For prayer, counseling
or information, call 382-1711.
Hear speakers
Grace Bible Fellowship
Church, 4979 E. Arbor St., Inver-
ness, invites everyone to hear spe-
cial guest speaker Pastor Floyd
Baker at 10 a.m. Sunday. Baker
was a pastor of a Grace Church in
Madison, Wis., for many years. He
is currently retired and teaches
Bible classes in the area and at
Orlando Fellowship Bible Church.
Newton Dobson will be the spe-
cial speaker at the Wednesday
evening prayer and Bible study at
7.
Lessons learned
First Christian Church of
Inverness invites everyone to
Sunday worship services at 10:15
a.m. and 6 p.m. Senior Minister
Todd Langdon will have a sermon
titled "Lessons I Learned On My
Vacation." Communion is offered.
Sunday school classes for all ages
begin at 9 a.m. A nursery is avail-
able. Children's church for grades
K-5 is in the education building


during the morning worship serv-
ice. Wednesday evening adult
Bible study is at 6:30 in the sanctu-
ary. A program for all youths is
available. John Isaac Brock is the
youth director. The church is at
2018 Colonade St., Inverness. Call
the church office at 344-1908 or e-
mail office@fccinv.org.
Please see EVENTS/Page 6C


ff^f eyf 0^








JOY, Pea e, Love Serenity...



Joy, Peace, Love Serenity...


Hope
Evangelical
Lutheran Church
ELCA
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
Citrus Springs
SUNDAY
Sunday School 9:15 Am
Worship 8:00 AM & 10:45 AM
Communion Every Sunday
PASTOR JAMES C. SCHERF
Information: 489-5511



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

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


Mission Possible
MIMSMRES KL
V. David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor
9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489.3886
| Sundays |
Bible Study ......................................9:30 am
(English/Spanish)
W orship .......... ...... ........ .. 10:30 am
Evening W orship .................................6 pm
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
I Wednesday |
Boys/Girls Clubs...... ...........7 pm
The FOG (youth) .......................... 7 pm
C lasses .........................................7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
Friday I
Spanish Worship Service..............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 A.M. 1 Service Only
PASTOR RICHARD
DRANKWALTER
Nur-Jer-y Available 796-8331
475 North Ave. West, Brooksville
:.n rf orthAve. East of 98 N.)





FAITH BAPTIST

CHURCH
Ho,:nil a-.ja Spnngs
Re. \VWmr LaVerle Cvats
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11 am & 6 pm
WEDNESDAY SERVICE: 7 pm
Wed.- Sep. May Keys
For Kids 6:30-8pm

Independent & FunJd.nental
On Spartan 1'2 nule frm Li S
19 oI C.ardinal 628-4793

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

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


N. GROVER CLEVELAND
SGRFEN CRQFS

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

10 Christian Education
9:30am
[] 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


5 e, ,MP

Old 0I"
.3 of a mile north of
at 7431 Old Floral C
Come & Fellowshi
Service Times:
Sunday School.........9:30 am
Sunday Worship..... 10:30 am
Wed-Night Awesome
Bible Study............7:00 pm
Call 352-726-1715
Where Love
isn't what /
it says,
but what
C, it does.


fSR 48
City Rd.
p


UNIDAD (Unity)

Oneness

Center of Truth

Daily Word
Our Daily
Bread
Not a proselyte or
soliciting ministry
7e 7Temple is you,

Our D14aTy read,
6 Taily ord,
24 hrs. cBible supported
messages guiding
reassuring, uplifting.
Uiealing, prosperin, loving
directions noo!!

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.


Where does


Herry live?


_ _








6C SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


EVENTS
Continued from Page 5C

Guth to speak
Faith Baptist Church of Homo-
sassa welcomes Missionary Ken
Guth to services at the 11 a.m.
service Sunday. He will present his
work in Trinidad. Guth and his wife,
Nancy, serve under Baptist Inter-
national Missions Inc.
The church is at 6918 S. Spartan
Ave. Homosassa. Call 628-4793.
Don't be apathetic
The public is invited to worship
Sunday at the Church of Christ in
Crystal River. In the absence of
evangelist Sakkie Pretorius,
Charlie Graham Sr. will bring the
messages "The Danger of Spiritual
Apathy," at 11 a.m. worship, and
"The Old Testament Prophecies
About Jesus Fulfilled in the New
Testament," at 6 p.m.
Bible study classes for all grades
are at 10 a.m. Sunday and 7:30
p.m. Wednesday. The adult class is
studying the difference between
the law of Moses and the law of
Christ.
The church meets at State Road
44 and U.S. 19, next to the
Teachers Credit Union. For infor-
mation or transportation, call
746-1239.
Griffin to sing
Hernando Church of the
Nazarene will host Ronnie Griffin in
concert at 6 p.m. Sunday. Griffin
has recorded six projects, with the
latest being "It's Time to Shout."
The church is at 2101N. Florida
Ave., Hemando.
'Chosen' to minister
The group "Chosen" will minister
in song, testimony, skits and video
at 6 p.m. Sunday at Dunnellon
First Assembly of God, 2872
West Dunnellon Road (County
Road 488).
Silver Services will meet at 7
p.m. Friday in the sanctuary. Silver
Services is a group geared toward
the interests and needs of those 55
and older. This meeting will include
a video of Sue Thomas speaking
at a church meeting. This is the
real-life Sue Thomas the TV series
"Sue Thomas FBI" is based on.
Sunday services are at 8:15 and
10:45 and 6 p.m.
Wednesday evening services
are at 7.
Call (352) 489-8455. Send
prayer requests to Prayer Team,
P.O. Box 2321, Dunnellon 34430.
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.
Sunday fellowship is at 9 a.m. in
the fellowship hall. Sunday school


INSIDERS
Continued from Page IC

trust God to meet his family's
financial needs.
The facility offered him a
modest salary, and the rest of
his expenses were covered by
several churches.
The same month that McCoy
left Solid Rock, Cypress Creek
changed management compa-
nies and Justice's chaplaincy


GRACE
Continued from Page IC

play in the gutter water The
person looked at me as if I had
said I liked to eat worms on
toast So, I said, "Hey, if you've
never played in gutter water
and made dams with rocks and
popsicle sticks then you
haven't lived."
These are ordinary days.
The sun rises and sets. The
rain falls in the late afternoon.
Grapes are 98 cents a pound.
The other day I watched
lizards play on my front walk-
way. I pulled a few weeds. I


SAINTS
Continued from Page 1C

ry of evolution. I also want them
to know as part and parcel of
being educated individuals -
that there are a lot of people
who don't believe in evolution.
Instead, these people believe
that the world and mankind
were created as the Bible says.
I want them to know how
such a view of the origin of the
world got started and what
legitimacy, if any, it may have. If
man is just a monkey who has
learned to shave, this may not
rule out the possibility that he
is at the same time a special


classes are at 9:30 a.m. Worship
services are at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
The Lord's supper will be served
during the morning service. Joy
church for children ages 1 to 6 and
teens and youths' life classes are
at 11:15 a.m.
Celebrate St. James
Everyone is invited to celebrate
St. James The Apostle at a Holy
Eucharist and healing service at
12:30 p.m. Wednesday at St.
Margaret's Episcopal Church,
114 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness.
The ECW will have a giant
indoor yard sale from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. Friday and Saturday, Aug. 5
and 6. The proceeds will go toward
the women's outreach ministries.
Call 726-3153.

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- Distribution is from 10 to 11
a.m. today. 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. today. 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 Metho-
dist 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. today.
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.

Schools &
CLASSES

Singles find purpose
The Inverness Church of God
Singles Ministry offers a group
study of "The Purpose-Driven Life"
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Sunday at
the church, 416 U.S. 41 S. Call the
church for information at 726-4524.
Earn GED diploma
GED classes at First Christian
Church of Inverness are taught
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in
the Education Building for those 18

position became an unpaid
position and the church
appointed him as interim pas-
tor. They voted him in as pastor
shortly after.
Over the years, the church
had gone through some inter-
nal struggles. At one point, the
church's membership dwin-
dled, and some wondered if
they would even survive as a
church. Many left, yet others
came. It didn't take long until
those who remained realized
that they had become a new


scoured my kitchen sink and
told my husband I loved him. I
ate a grilled cheese sandwich
for dinner and washed my
kitchen floor with warm water
and a bit of ammonia.
My daughter called to say
that my granddaughter glue-
sticked paper all over the back
window and the hot Georgia
sun had baked it on and that it
was annoying to scrape all the
paper bits off, but amusing all
the same.
One summer when we lived
in an apartment in California
my kids and all the neighbor
kids spent nearly every day in
the carport playing a game they
called Zoom-a, Zoom-a. They

creation of God who evolved
slowly according to divine plan.
It is not that the monkey story
is necessarily untrue. It is just
that, if man is a special creation
of God, the artist may do a bet-
ter job than the scientist in get-
ting us to see this. And the
author of Genesis (the book in
the Bible where we find the cre-
ationist story) was most certain-
ly an artist.
To tell not "teach" this to
schoolchildren is not to indoc-
trinate them with any particu-
lar philosophy; it is to get them
to understand how it is that we
have two opposing philosophies
of the origin of man and the
world which may, in fact, be
complementary rather than


and older wishing to obtain diplo-
mas. No fee is charged, and all are
welcome. Small classes of eight or
fewer are preferred, so each stu-
dent gets maximum attention.
Call Toni Harris at 341-0660.
Go here to cheer
Gymnastics and cheer classes
are available at Bushnell First
United Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall, 221 W. Noble Ave.
Beginner and advanced beginner
classes are from 3:30 to 4:25 p.m.
and from 5:30 to 6:25 p.m.
Tuesday, and cheer classes are
from 4:30 to 5:25.
Call Mary Riley at 330-0866.
There is a $10 registration fee and
a $20-a-month tuition charge per
child. Mary Riley is an adult
teacher with 21 years of experi-
ence, and currently teaches gym-
nastics and cheer at Wildwood
United Methodist Church.
Prayer powerful
The Hernando United
Methodist Church's men's prayer
team meets at 6 p.m. Thursday to
show the power of prayer. If you
are sick or unemployed, have fami-
ly problems or have a loved one in
the military to pray for, join.

Announcements

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"
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 Inver-
ness 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

church.
"We had a new heart for the
community and a new burden
that was relevant to now,"
Justice said. "The people who
were here felt like Solid Rock
had done what it could do for
Homosassa ... together, we
were all searching for a new
hope."
About the end of November
2004, the old Solid Rock sign
had become dilapidated and
badly needed repair. It had
served its purpose, but it was


took a cardboard box and flat-
tened it, then as one kid sat on
it, another would drag it. By the
end of each day they were as
dirty as coal miners, but it was
good. It was all good.
It was ordinary and so very,
very good.
When you think about it, as
grand and glorious as God is, he
mostly uses the ordinary to
speak to people. When the
Israelites crossed the Jordan
River on their way to the
Promised Land God told them
to collect stones from the mid-
dle of the river to use as memo-
rials.
Jesus talked about sparrows,
about gardens and sheep, pen-

conflicting.
This way out is not, of course,
going to please today's funda-
mentalists any more than it will
please the American Civil
Liberties Union (ACLU).
Neither side wants to give any
ground.
The ACLU wants religion out
of the schools particularly, in
this case, out of science classes.
The fundamentalists, for their
part, won't agree that the
Genesis account of creation is
merely an "artist's conception."
They are determined to prove
that the creationist view is
every bit as scientific as the
evolutionist view. That is why
today's breed of creationists
call themselves "scientific cre-


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 11 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.
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. The store also
offers used furniture and other
items. Proceeds will benefit the
Path Rescue Shelter for the home-
less.
Call 794-0001 for clean, unrip-
ped furniture or usable appliances
(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 shop offers
reasonably priced clothing, house-
hold items and furniture.
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 at
extremely low prices. For informa-
tion and purchases, call Sonya at
527-0698.

time to go. That's when the
church met to decide on a new
sign, and while they were at it,
a new name to reflect their new
vision. One of the church's
young girls suggested New
Hope.
"Several people said that
was exactly what we needed at
the time," Justice said.
Rainbow connection
During one of their lowest
times, the man who mows the
grass was out on his mower and

nies and cups of water given in
his name. He used bread and
fish to feed thousands, bread
and wine to symbolize his sacri-
ficial death. He healed with
mud and spit, made furniture
with his hands, was crucified on
an old, rugged cross.
He made the ordinary sacred,
and he makes our ordinary
lives extraordinarily sacred as
well.
Sometimes life is big and
grand. You win the lottery, eat
filet mignon, go on Oprah. But
mostly you don't. Mostly you just
floss your teeth and wait While
your tires are being rotated and
balanced. You clean lint out of
the dryer trap and fish under

ationists."
For example, some "scientif-


ic creationists" hold to a belief
in "flood geology." While other
scientists, looking at the Earth's
geological column, conclude
that the many thousands of feet
of rock strata were deposited
over millions of years, "flood
geologists" take the position
that, in a great cataclysm like
the Biblical flood in Noah's
time, these strata could have
been deposited rapidly in a
short period of time.
"Flood geologists" find noth-
ing therefore to contradict the
Bible reckoning that the Earth
is only about 10,000 years old.
I have no way of judging
whether their arguments meet


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 denomi-
nations 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 Thursdays
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.

Outreach
PROGRAMS

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 in
the Parish Life Center of Our Lady
of Grace Church, 6 Roosevelt
Blvd., Beverly Hills. Doors 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

it started to rain. When the
storm passed, he noticed a dou-
ble rainbow in the sky over the
church building. He snapped a
picture, which has been blown
up and framed and sits in the
church's foyer.
Justice said the rainbow is
significant to them as a church:
the first one as God's general
promise to never destroy the
earth by flood ever again, and
the second one as a personal
promise to them as a church,
that he will be there with them.

the fridge for the cap to the
olive oil that always seems to
roll under there.
You say your prayers and
count your blessings, you
change the porch light when it
goes out, you eat ice cream right
out of the carton. And if you're
lucky or fortunate or blessed -
whatever you choose to call it-
God meets you there, right
smack in the middle of the ordi-
nary. Father, Son and Holy
Ghost joining in while you fold
your socks.
In "The Valley of Vision"
there's a Puritan prayer that
says, "Thou hast made summer
and winter, day and night; each
of these revolutions serves our

the stiff standards of science.
But whether they do or not, I


think that science's insistence
that all truths conform to the
letter of the scientific truth is
impoverishing us.
Our attempts at precision and
exactitude in these matters are
open to question. Symbols, such
as angels or the Bible story of
creation, seek to express truths
that cannot be adequately
apprehended in any other way.
For some people, symbols
have to be believed literally in
order for them to have any real-
ity. But this is better, isn't it,
than for these people to have
nothing that stands for truth?
Science of course must be
true to itself.


CITRUS COUNTY ('L) 1,J ONILLE

Pat B. at 746-3420. Food is pre-
pared based on the number of
reservations. There is no charge.
Free-will donations accepted.
God's kitchen serves
Beginning Aug. 15, God's
Kitchen, a new ministry at First
United Methodist Church of
Inverness, will serve free hot
lunches and fellowship from 11:30
a.m. to noon Mondays in the fel-
lowship 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. The group meets
at 7 p.m. Monday at Rainbow
Springs Village Church, 20222
S.W. 102nd St. Road, Dunnellon.
Call Char at (352) 465-1644.
Java, java
A coffeehouse opens at 7 p.m.
the first Friday monthly in the fel-
lowship hall of Unity Church of
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.
The New Heritage Coffee-
house is open from 6 to 8 p.m. the
last Saturday monthly at Heritage
Baptist Church in Beverly Hills.
Enjoy music, games, devotions,
prayer and fellowship. The teens
will give a presentation Saturday,
July 30. 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.

"I believe there's an effective
ministry to be done to the bro-
ken of our community," Justice.
said.
"Folks are hurting, and
they've been let down by every-
one around them, including
folks who say they love God. It's
our goal to offer them a hope
and a chance.
"As a church, we've worked
through a lot of hurt, and we're
still here," Justice said.
"There's still a foundation for a
work in Citrus County."

welfare and is full of Thy care
and kindness."
The sun rises and sets. Kids
glue-stick paper to windows.
Lizards play Babies cry. God
draws near
These are ordinary days.


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 at nkennedy@
chronieleonline. cornm.


It must deal with only scien-
tific evidence. But it must not,
on that account, rule out all
other expressions of truth -
those which can't meet sci-
ence's own criteria.
Unless we tell our school-
children that truth has this dual
nature, as educators we will be
failing them. Therefore, we
must acquaint them with both
the evolutionist and the cre-
ationist views.


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










SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 7C


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SInked 'PG, Inked 'PG City Confidential 'PG' c] City Confidential (N) 'PG Cold Case Files A woman takes down a killer's American Justice "The
( ] 54 48 54 54 738675 1 752255 593435 9[ 298043 license plate number. '14' 9 739920 Brothers Kimble" '14' c9
AC 55 64 5555 Movie: *** "Blue Hawaii" (1962, Musical) Movie: *** "Honeymoon In Vegas" (1992, Movie: ** "Staying Alive" (1983, Drama) John
Elvis Presley, Joan Blackman. [] 469168 Comedy) James Caan. 431385 Travolta, Cynthia Rhodes. 731897
( I Breed All Breed All Breed All Breed All Dog Show "Eukanuba Tournament of Champions 2005" Dogs from around the Dog Show: Tournament
( 1 52 35 52 52 About It 'G' About It 'G' About It 'G' About It 'G' country compete in Harrisburg, Pa. (N) 'G' 2658014 of Champions
RAV 7 Queer Eye for the Queer Eye for the Movie: "How Stella Got Her Groove Back" Movie: * "How Stella Got Her Groove Back"
Straight Guy '14, L' Straight Guy '14' 981491 (1998) Angela Bassett. c 901255 (1998) Angela Bassett. 245101
(r 27 61 27 27 Mad TV (In Stereo)'14, Com.- Com.- Stella'PG' Reno911! Reno 911! Mind of Chappelle's Chappelle's Movie: *' "Slackers"
S2 D,L,S'E 73120 Presents Presents 86897 '14'65304 '14'23304 Mencia'14' 786946
CMT 98 45 98 98 40 Greatest TV Moments Unforgettable television Movie: * "Viva Las Vegas" (1964, Musical) In the Moment "Marty Greatest Cowboy Songs
moments in country music history. 71439 Elvis Presley, Ann-Margret. 43656 Stuart" (N) 55491 78526
EiV 95 60 60 E! News Weekend 101 Even Bigger 101 Even Bigger 101 Even Bigger Saturday Night Live (In Dr. 90210 The younger
436526 Celebrity Oops! 183897 Celebrity Oopsl 169217 Celebrity Oopst 172781 Stereo) '14' a 182168 generation. '14 765675
(EWTN) 96 65 96 96 Mother Angelica Live Daily Mass: Our Lady of Timewatch: Myth of the Hermits of The Holy Fr. John Corapi 'G' The Journey Home 'G'
96_ __ __ Classic Episodes the Angels 8191491 Spanish Inquisition Bethlehem Rosary 8190762 2036101
FAM 29 52 29 29 Movie: *** "Mrs. Doubtfire"(1993, Comedy) Movie: ** "She's All That" (1999) Freddie Whose Whose Venus- Home
Robin Williams Sally Field. ] 359859 Prinze Jr., Rachael Leigh Cook. 0g 152491 Line? Line? Serena Videos
FX 30 60 30 30 Movie: *** "Edward Movie: **t "Bedazzled"(2000, Comedy) Brendan Fraser, Nip/Tuck "Adelle Coffin" Nip/Tuck'MA, L,S,V'
Sclssorhands"(1990, Fantasy) Elizabeth Hurley, Frances O'Connor. 7838120 'MA, L,S,V' 8107052 2043491
H 23 57 23 23 Debbie Travis' Facelift (In Get Color Design on a Design Decorating Designer reDesign Design on a Design on a City Trading Up
3 Stereo) 8657830 3883236 Dime Remix (N) Cents Finals (N) 8669675 Dime (N) Dime 'G' Gardener 8082878
ST 51 25 51 51 Taming the Wild West: Modern Marvels "Edison Breaking Vegas 'PG' 0l Godfathers The Cosa Nostra exploits major cycles Hooked: Illegal Drugs anc
Sedediah Smith Tech" 'PG' 8106323 8182743 and crises throughout history.'PG, V' 8185830 How They Got
f ) 24 38 24 24 Movie: "The Right Movie: *a "Till the End of the Night" (1994) Movie: *a "Abandon"(2002, Suspense) Katie StrongMedicine "Black
Temptation"884588 Scott Valentine David Keith. c 851385 Holmes, Benamin Bratt. cc 164236 'n' Flu"'PG, L' 880897
FNICK] 28 36 28 28 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob S Jimmy Adventures of Jimmy Drake & Jeff Jeff Jeff Jeff
Neutron Neutron: Boy Genius Josh 'Y7' Foxworthy Foxworthy Foxworthy Foxworthy
SCIFI 31 59 31 31 "Post Movie: "Dante's Peak" (1997, Adventure) Pierce Movie: "Volcano: Nature Unleashed" (2004, Movie: **' "Epoch"
Impact" c Brosnan, Linda Hamilton, Charles Hallahan. [ 6098217 Suspense) Chris William Martin. 9065781 (2000) 3790897
(SKE 37 43 37 37 Movie: "Never Say World's Most Amazing Movie: *** "The Big Red One" (1980, Adventure) Lee Price- WWE Velocity (N) (In
Never Aain" 546859 Videos '14' c 444385 Marvin, Mark Hamill. Premiere. (In Stereo) c 816014 Freedom Stereo) '14, D,L,V'
(TS 49 23 49 49 "SisterAct Movie: **a "You've Got Mail" (1998) Tom Hanks, Meg Ryan. Two bitter MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Arizona Diamondbacks. From
2: Back" business rivals conduct an online love affair. 9 48579014 Bank One Ballpark in Phoenix. (Live) c[ 455507
M53 Movie: *** "The Carpetbaggers" (1964) Movie: *** "The'MagnificentAmbersons" Movie: *** a "Jezebel" (1938, Drama) Bette
George Peppard, Carroll Baker. c 89973304 (1942) Tim Holt. c (DVS) 5463878 Davis, Henry Fonda. 9 (DVS) 6289192
53 34 53 53 American Hot Rod Low American Chopper'PG' American Shark'14' Sharkbite! Surviving Shark Attack 2005 'PG' American Shark '14'
rider rebuild. 'PG' 331946 9 898007 593615 Great White 'PG' 993471 248548 686033
C 50 46 50 50 While You Were Out A What Not to Wear "Maria" Moving Up 'G' 448101 Trading Spaces (N) 'G' Property Ladder Helping Moving Up 'G' 718697
S5 family room. 'G'717878 'PG' 9 462781 468965 a twin. 'G'461052
48 33 48 1 48 Law & Order "Oxymoron" Law & Order "Bodies"'14' Into the West '14, L,V' [ 457859 Movie: * "The Color Purple" (1985)
8 33 48 48 (In Stereo) '14'708120 ] (DVS) 460323 Whoopi Goldberg, Danny Glover. c3 85588033
TAV 9 54 9 World Poker Tour 'PG' 6788830 World Poker Tour'PG' 6790675 Five Takes (Europe) (N) World Poker Tour'PG'
_____ a_'PG' 6702410 7346439
US 47 321 47 47 Movie: ** "Merpury Rising" (1998, Suspense) Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Criminal
Bruce Willis, Alec Baldwin. 9 745472 Victims Unit '14 633781 Victims Unit '14 620217 Victims Unit '14 623304 Intent '14' [9 222859
1WGN 18 18 18 1 Home Will & Grace MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Chicago White Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field WGN News at Nine (In Becker'PG' "Stigmata"
S18 i' 8 Improvemen 'PG in Chicago. (In Stereo Live) ] 175385 Stereo) 9 984588 253120 952149

SATURDAY EVENING JULY 23, 2005 A:Adelphia,Citrus B: Bright House D:AdelphiaDunnellon I:Adelphia, Inglis
A BD O 16:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

S 46 40 46 46 Naturally Philofthe Zack& That's So ClickIt to Pick It hat'sSo Raven" "That's So Philof the Naturally Zack& That's So
SSadie (N) bFuture 'Y7' Cody Raven 'G' Raven." 970385 Mo :iFuture'Y7' Sadie'G' Cody Raven'G'
L 68 Movie: "Annie's Point" Movie: "Thicker Than Water" (2005, Drama) Movie: "Back to You and Me" (2005, Drama) Lisa Movie: "Back to You
____ (2005) 'PG' 3106287 Melissa Gilbert, Lindsay Wagner. 'PG' c 5744946 Hartman Black. 'PG' [9 9493385 and Me"'PG' 9 1384675
Movie: * "You Got Served" (2004, Drama) Movie: "Anacondas: The Hunt for Entourage Movie: ** "Torque" (2004) Martin "Runaway
Marques Houston. 9 47733439 the Blood Orchid" (2004) 3989304 'MA' Henderson. c 2645694 Jury" 9
MAX Movie: ***u "Mystic River" (2003) Sean Movie: *s "The Glimmer Man" (1996, Movie: *** "Shaun of the Dead" Sex Games
Penn, Tim Robbins. On Stereo) c9 5130120 Suspense) Steven Seagal. C] 22624588 (2004) Simon Pegg. 2977236
97 66 97 97 Laguna Laguna Laguna Laguna The Real The Real MTV Cribs MTV Cribs MTV Cribs MTV Cribs Room Room
Beach Beach Beach Beach World'14' World'14' 443255 527781 882120 808168 Raiders Raiders
71 Inside the U.S. Secret Explorer "Surviving Megastructures Megastructures 'G' Sturgis: Hell on Wheels Alcatraz 'G' 6243255
Service 'G' 3581323 Maximum" 'PG' 5012526 Legendary prison. 'G' 5001410 'PG' 5011897
62 Movie: "Kill Me if You Movie: "Reckless Indifference" (2000) Teens serv- Movie: * "Entertaining Angels: The Dorothy Movie: "The Mission"
Can" 'PG' 86981781 ing life terms in prison. c[ 33259897 Day Story" (1996) Moira Kelly. [] 7780507 (1986) 78826255

43 42 43 43 Paid Bosley Hair Tim Russert 8909743 The Suze Orman Show The Suze Orman Show Tim Russert 8908014 The Suze Orman Show
43 42 43 43 Program [] 8918491 C[ 8938255 c9 7833946
CN 40 29 40 40 CNN Live Saturday On the Story c[ 639965 CNN Presents: Can Larry King Live 635149 CNN Saturday Night CNN Presents: Can
975304 Crime Labs Be Trusted 638236 Crime Labs Be Trusted
UT 25 55 25 25 The Mastermind Cops '14, V' Cops '14, V' Trace Evidence: Files of Forensic Forensic Body of Body of Hollywood Celebrity
______ 2 5 Takedown s 'PG, V' 3601762 3387205 Dr. Henry Lee Files '14, V' Files'14, V' Evidence Evidence Heat'PG' Justice PG'
I 39 50 39 39 Public President America & the Courts American Perspectives 362656 American Perspectives
39 50 39 39Affairs Bush 81878 386236
44 37 44 44 The Beltway Fox News Fox Report 9048014 Heartland With John Big Story Weekend At Large With Geraldo After Hours Fox News
Boys Watch Kasich (Live) 9057762 Edition ive) 9077526 Rivera (Live) 9047385 Watch
S 42 41 42 42 MSNBC Special 8718656 MSNBC Special 9051588 MSNBC Special 9060236 MSNBC Special 9040472 MSNBC Investigates MSNBC Investigates
-ii 1__9050859 5392641

SPN) 33 27 33 33 SportsCenter (Live) cc Horse Racing: John C. Boxing 1970 Muhammad Ali vs. Oscar Baseball Tonight (Live) 9[ 696976 SportsCenter (Live) cc
3 702410 Mabee/Coaching Club Bonavena. 793897 995679
Softball 2005 World Cup -- China vs. United States. NHRA Drag Racing Carquest Auto Parts Nationals -- Roadtrip to the Chicago World Team Tennis:
34 28 34 34 From Oklahoma City. B] 6711168 Qualifying. From Seattle. 9 6783385 Auto Show cc Hartford at New York
35 39 35 35 MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. From Tropicana FSN The Sports MLB Baseball Florida Martins at San Francisco
Field in St. Petersburg, Fla. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) 717385 Baseball List Giants. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) 'PG' 465410
SUN] 36 31 Breaking, College Football 1990 Georgia at Florida. From Nov. 10, 1990. College Football 1998 Florida at Florida State. From Nov. 21, Breaking,
36 3 I I Weapons 783830 1998. 438878 IWeapons


-- .-.- Local RADIO


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


National Public Radio
Religious
Adult Contemporary
Adult Mix


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


Oldies
Adult Mix
Oldies
Adult Standards


Bridge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

Belgian surrealist painter Rene
Magritte said, "The mind loves the
unknown. It loves images whose
meaning is unknown, since the
meaning of the mind itself is
unknown."
At the bridge table, we must
visualize the lie of the unseen -
not the unknown key cards.
Also, we love to bid and make a
slam.
But a slight misstep in the play
is expensive, costing not only a
slam bonus but also an easy game
bonus. In this deal, how would you
try to bring home six no-trump
after West has led the spade nine?
North's raise to four no-trump is
not Blackwood; it is quantitative,
inviting a slam. Opposite a 15-17
no-trump, North was a tad opti-
mistic, but he liked his good club
suit and the pair of four-card
minors. The opener, with a maxi-
mum, had an automatic raise to
six no-trump.
South saw that he had 10 top
tricks: four spades, one heart, four
diamonds and one club. He had
finesses available in the rounded,
suits to generate the extra tricks.
But which should he take? A win-
ning heart finesse would see him
home, but if it lost, he would have
no chance.


North 07-23-05
AA J 3
74
SK Q 5 2
A J 10 9
West East
A 98 7 6 A 5 4
SK 8 3 V 10 9652
74 9863
SK5 3 2 Q8
South
A K Q 10 2
V A QJ
SA J 10
4 7 6 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 NT Pass 4 NT Pass
6 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: A 9


In contrast, a double finesse
(here, repeating the club finesse)
supplies a 76 percent chance of
success.
So, declarer won the first trick
in hand and immediately played a
club to dummy's nine. It lost to
East's queen and a heart came fly-
ing back, but South knew his own
mind. He won with his heart ace,
played a club to dummy's 10,
returned to hand with a diamond,
took a third club finesse, and
claimed.


he PlusCode number printed next to each pro-
gram is for use with the Gemstar VCR Plus+ sys-
tem. If you have a VCR with the VCR Plus+ fea-
ture (identified by the VCR Plus+ logo on your VCR),
all you need to do to record a program is enter its


PlusCode number.
If you have cable service, please make sure that
your cable channel numbers are the same as the
channel numbers in this guide. If not, you will need to
perform a simple one-time procedure to match up the


cable channels with the guide channel numbers using
the convenient chart printed in the Viewfinder. This
procedure is described in your VCR user's manual.
Should you have questions about your VCR Plus+ sys-
tem, please contact your VCR manufacturer.


The channel lineup for LB Cable customers is in the Sunday Viewfinder on page 70.


Sister-in-law unhappy about trust


Dear Annie: I am one of three
adult children in our family We
had another brother, but he died
several years ago, leaving a wife and
child.
When our mom passed away recently,
she left me as the adminis-
trator of her trust. Mom had
the idea that since one of her .
four children was gone, her
inheritance should be split
between her three living '
children. She thought that
her dead son's family should
not be included. The three of
us siblings attempted to
explain to Mom that this pol-
icy surely would create a rift,
but she didn't change the
trust. ANN
Upon Mom's death, I con-
ferred with my two siblings, MAIL
and we unanimously agreed
that my brother's family should receive
a fourth portion of the inheritance. We
care for this family and want them in
our lives. Months after the settlement,
we learned that our sister-in-law,
"Betty," believes that Mom's inheri-
tance was much larger than it really is.
She is now questioning us as to whether
she actually got "her share" of one-
quarter of the trust.
If we tell Betty the truth, she will be
hurt and angry at Mom. Now there are
hard feelings, against me in particular


as trustee, and none of us knows how to
repair this. Maybe Mom knew some-
thing that we didn't Please give us some
suggestions. Three Flustered People
Dear Flustered: How sad that Betty
doesn't feel the same way, but that is no
reason to penalize her chil-
AL A dren.
Is there a lawyer or banker
who handled the trust and
could verify its contents? If
so, ask that person to write
an official letter to Betty,
informing her of the total
amount in the trust. (There is
no need to mention how your
mother intended to split the
money.)
Dear Annie: I read the
IE'S responses to "Redding,
Calif.," regarding her stance
-BOX that stores should provide
seating for customers who
have trouble walking. I have an issue
with the word choice of these letter
writers, in particular, the word
"should." Why "should" stores and
restaurants provide special seating?
These establishments are only required
to offer items for purchase.
A business can choose to offer seating
for those people with walking difficul-
ties, but they do not have to. People can
choose to visit these establishments or
go elsewhere. I have occasional pain
upon walking, but I do not expect to be


treated differently than anyone else. If
going out is difficult, these people can
choose to stay home. The bottom line is
that people "should" be responsible for
their own comfort and their own
actions. S.C. in Florida
Dear S.C.: The word "should" does
not mean "must." It is a suggestion, and
those stores that provide such seating
may find business increasing. (And we
won't get into your comment that people
who have difficulty walking ought to
stay home.) Read on:
From Coos Bay, Ore.: When my moth-
er was becoming frail, we begged stores
to place chairs discreetly about the
place. I now have the same difficulty
walking, and shop only at places that
accommodate me. I used to be the
world's worst impulse buyer Now I buy
from a catalog or online. I no longer
shop for underwear and come out with
a new summer wardrobe. Who's losing
money? Not me.
California: Having been involved in
property management for many years, I
can assure you that retail facilities
would like to provide seating for cus-
tomers, but how do you keep the accom-
modations from being monopolized by
kids "hanging out," street people, etc.?
How about the inevitable lawsuits when
someone trips over a chair or a heavy-
set person breaks one? We all pay the
price for our litigious society in more
ways than anyone realizes.


ACROSS
1 Luxury
resort
4 Quick lunch
7 Eat hungrily
11 Volcanic
emission
12 Tennis
instructors
13 Healing plant
14 Thai language
15 Army status
16 Not busy
17 Little kids
19 Steps to the
Ganges
20 Contingencies
21 Help-wanted
abbr.
22 Pool problem
25 Frightens
28 Moo goo
pan
29 Crayola choices
31 Dwarf
33 Planet, in verse
34 Brainstorm
36 Zip


37 Room schemes
40 Distant planet
42 Oaters'
Lash La -
43 Tip of a pen
44 Jet engine
noise
46 Stand
49 Small clue
50 Maintain
52 Haul into court
54 Paste
55 Whodunit must
56 Norm
57 D'Urberville girl
58 Some
59 Wimple wearer
DOWN
1 Mineo
of old films
2 11th-grade
exam
3 Sailor's cry
4 Army bigwigs
5 Cohort
of Boris
and Bela


Answer to Previous Puzzle

LER ACRELYEA
EC AOSMA AFLR
QURUMS SONS
R AL EMSCE



N IOT P KS0
CROAKSSIC

FLE W ACUTEL Y
RACE YUMA A IL
O.R L STEf-fM C P U
GPE SP K E G


6 My, myl
7 Major appliance
8 Earthen pot
9 Stolen goods
10 Just a handful
12 Like best


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


7-23


18 Hyundai
competitor
19 Tibetan
gazelle
21 Besides
22 Past
23 Shortening
24 Scoff at
25 Uses a
calculator
26 Diner's
options
27 Skirt vent
30 Ireland
32 Ziegfeld nick-
name
35 Beehive
38 Orange boxes
39 NojustWmlne
41 FedEx units
43 Wanting
44 Upset
Blame
47 Sports
channel
48 Occasion
for lels
49 Elev.
50 Lawyer's org.
51 Baron-
Rlchthofen
53 Sea eagle


2005 by NEA, Inc.


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argtrion


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


AVGASEI


www.jumble.com
HATTUG


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


Answer: A =] L
(Answers Monday)
Yesterday's Jumbles: CIVIL AGATE MYSTIC HUNGRY
Answer: Girth can be turned into this -
"RIGHT"


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




"PF LXFEWH SY BRW YRDEGF

GYRXW LA YWCIXY RCZ Y X DELF.

RWALMYX KRW'D, E KYRW."

- KRXJ LSREW
PREVIOUS SOLUTION "Stars live in a cocoon of praise. They never meet
the people who don't like them." Robert Morley
(c) 2005 by NEA, Inc. 7-23


CITRUS COUNTn" (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT


I









COMICS
I.J U)I.ALIY IILJ ..


SC SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


Garfield


Peanuts


Cathy


Sally Forth

THE FORTHS'
MIDSUMMER
REVIEW
AS YOU REAt THIS,
THE FOURTHS ARE IN
THEIR THIRD HOUR
OF BEACH TRAFFIC.


I COULD PASS THE ALL FOR ABANONING THE CAR
TIME BY TELLING SEE, THIS IS AND STARTING A NEW LIFE AT THE
| YOU WHAT HAPPENED WHY I NEED NEAREST WELCOME CENTER, RAISE
AT WORK THIS WEEK AN IPO. YOUR HAND.


Dilbert


For Better or For Worse


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


The Born Loser


O, YOU Et3JOY READON
r 6OOK5, POP?


Kit 'N' Carlyle


IT'5 OKAY! [ TNKTD I' IREC
MOKO.. 5OOK~ BUT TIE-Y
TE.N TO BE 5O WORDY !


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


Rubes


"Mom! ... Frankie just made the wetlands wetter!"


I'LL ET IS MoM IS &ONNA TAKE AWAY
A//. OF HIS MARKORG."


Doonesbury


Big Nate


Betty


Frank & Ernest


Thank you for bringing Femme back
to life after her cliff-hanger near-
death experience on Planet Botoxia at
the end of issue # 136.


Today's MOVIES
Citrus Cinemas 6 12:25 p.m., 4:20, 7:05, 9:55.
Inverness Digital.
Box Office 637-3377 "The Devil's Rejects" (R)
"Bad News Bears" (PG-13) 12:05 p.m., 2:25, 4:45, 7:50,
12:45 p.mn., 3:50,7:15, 10. 10:10..
Digital. "The Island" (PG-13) 12:30
"Charlie & the Chocolate p.m., 4:15, 7:20,10:20. Digital.
Factory" (PG) 12:20 p.m., 3:30 "Charlie & the Chocolate
p.m., 7, 9:50. No passes, super Factory" (PG) 12:10 p.m.,
savers. 12:40, 4, 4:30, 7, 7:30, 9:45.
"War of the Worlds" (PG-13) Digital. No passes, super savers.
12:40 p.m., 3:45, 7:10, 9:45. "Wedding Crashers" (R)
"Fantastic Four" (PG-13) 12:15 p.m., 4:35, 7:40,10:25.
12:50 p.m., 4, 7:25,10:05. Digital.
"Wedding Crashers" (R) "Fantastic Four" (PG-13)
12:30 p.m., 3:40, 7:05, 9:55. 12:35 p.m., 4:05, 7:10, 9:50.
"Herble: Fully Loaded" (G) Digital.
12:15 p.m., 2:30, 4:45. "War of the Worlds" (PG-13)
"Dark Water" (PG-13) 7:05 Noon, 4:10 p.m., 7, 9:40.
p.m., 9:45. "Batman Begins" (PG-13)
Crystal River Mall 9; 10:15 p.m. Digital.
564-6864 "Mr. and Mrs. Smith" (PG-13)
"Bad News Bears" (PG-13) 12:20 p.m., 4:25, 7:20,10:05.
Times subject to change; call ahead.


Arlo and Janis T == day s HOROSCOPE


I LOVE. TH6 TIME. OF THEYEAR! I


ITHE LOCAL )I
TTOAAfoe lARE0I!/


Your Birthday: Many lessons in the past may have
been difficult for you to go through, but in the year
ahead, you should begin to profit from them.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) You're a good performer
to begin with, and whatever you do today, you'll do
exceptionally well, especially if you are challenged.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will operate far
-more effectively today if you can go about what needs
doing without calling attention to yourself. Aim high, but
stay in the shade to avoid interference from others.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -An old and trusted friend
is likely to tell you something in confidence today that
he/she won't share with others. This person knows that
you can be relied upon to use the information wisely.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Once your ambitions
are aroused today, there won't be anything that can
hold you back. You'll be resourceful in achieving your
objectives regardless of what obstacles you encounter.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) You're particularly
equipped today to handle complicated or touchy
issues. It will be past experiences coupled with a whole
lot of logical thinking that will give you such an edge.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Even though you
will be well aware of the shortcomings of your friends or


associates today, much to your credit, you will look the
other way. They'll appreciate you all the more for it.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Be on your toes
when negotiating agreements today because you may
be held to some very high and exacting terms.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Although you may
have to work extra hard today, this isn't apt to upset
you. In fact, you'll derive much satisfaction from being
put to the test and completing such a difficult task.
Aries (March 21-April 19) Today you might get
the opportunity to prove to someone you're fond of that
you're ready to stand by him/her even when it is difficult
for you to do so. Don't let this person down.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Because you will be
mindful of your family obligations today, your conscien-
tious efforts will do much to draw the entire clan togeth-
er. You'll set the example that they'll follow.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) No matter how painful
it is to yourself or companions, you will have the
courage to tell the truth today.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) You'll be a shrewd
shopper today because you'll not only have the ability
to spot a good bargain, but by the same token you'll be
able to recognize when something is a dud.


Blondie


"How good for me?"


CITRUS COUNTY (F) CHRONICLE
.


g..l J ,.UU IY _PL, tlltJJltLR







SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 9C


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.



HB~^- ^^^^^S pB B gig^S^^^^
44 C S..llfllflflff fl^^^^^^^^fll~^


u 563-5966



726-1441

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......... ....... 1pm Friday


6 Lines for 10 Days!
2 items totaling
1 150 ...................550

'151 '400........... 1050
401 800............. 1155

$801 $1,500..........$2050
Restrictions apply. Offer applies to private parties only.


Be sure to check your advertisement the
first day it appears. We cannot be
responsible for more than one incorrect
insertion. Adjustments are made only
for the portion of the ad that is in error.



Advertisements may be canceled as
soon as results are obtained. You will be
billed only for the dates the ad actually
appears in the paper, except for specials.
Deadlines for cancellations are the same
as the deadlines for placing ads.


SSA PECIA I NOICES00EP FANCI4AL1801 9A N 4MEN


ACTIVE, RETIRED FREE TO GOOD HOME Work out equipment, OFFICE MANAGER A+ Healthcare 11-7
gentleman, 57,6'2", 2 female 6 month old double mattress w/ box NANNY
190lbs, non-smoker, Pit mix puppies. Both spring, couch, all fair Full time in my home, For Real Estate Office, Home Health RN/LPN
boater, enjoyer of life- have all shots & are cond. (352) 341-4449 live In/out references Fax Resume to: Agency FULL-TIME
seeking to hear from housebroken. Good req. 352-422-3304 (352)489-0109
witty, charming gal with kids. PUREBRED RED m ediate2Work Ap lyIpe
who also enjoys life, NOSE PIT BULL female, P/T RECEPTIONIST immediate Work Apply n person:
Hope you call soon, 6 months old, to good SMALL WORLD Arbor Trail Rehab
(352) 795-4504 home 7-wk old LEARNING CENTER Needed evening until C.N.A's & HHA'S 611 Turner Camp Rd
HOOKING UP American bull dog Jack Russell Trrier 9pm & weekends, D Hor Inverness EOE
W.M. financially secure puppy, male, to good Large male, off Rock Doacptiga hhr.6 vrnss
would like to get home. Please save us Crusher Rd. Blue leash, Is accepting appllca- 10CHIROPRACT hr. InvernessIC
acquainted online with all from the Pound Jake" REWARD Pease & tons fo cook, teacherA ( CASSISTANT
slim under 40 girl who Is (352) 302-3492 call (352) 628-2770 & teachers aide. Apply RECEPTIONISASSISTANT
bored and wants more Free to Good Home Lost Cat, name Terr Crystal RiSTRATIver Exp. In collections,
? Send me info.about two Beautiful Cats, eld- Garfield, orange & Terr. Crystal River Exp. with phone ASSISTANT billing, front desk &
you with e-mail or early owner unable to white, lost behind Times & computers, physical therapy. PT,
86 e (3 3^ n^e6 S TEACHER 2/yr. old RE E N E conw pge. %
phone #, and I will care for them. Diane Square, in Inverness TEACHER 2/yr. old Fax resume to F/T Must have 31/2 days/wk. Fax a
respond. Blind Box (352) 621-3542/476-5763 (352) 637-6536 527 LTY3365 computer knowledge complete resume to
862-M, c/ Chronicle, Lost Female Black Lab Full Time -CDAE Req. REMAX REALTY ONE Responsible for 352-795-0803
1624 N Meadowcresto FREE, Pine Logs vicinity of Foxwood Precious Cargo Lecanto scheduling appts.,
d Ctal 28" Damete 15' long, very friendly, answers to (352) 628-3719 handling money &
Blvd Crystal River,FL very heavy, you haul. Missy (352) 341-0948 S communicate well. cs
34429 (352) 344-1515 860-1957 Organizational skills
LETS SMELL THE FREE P eho a plus. Will be drug
ROSES TOGETHER! 12'x 56 Mobile Home, Red Toy Pneeds screened & have
Seeking attractive Lady must12' x 6'obile Home Gabby, needs background check CNAs
40-55 who enjoys dining must remove medication Reward, completed. $9/hr to
out & weekend trips out (352) 64-8476 no questions asked start. Fax resume to1 1 -7
of town. Looking to HOMOSASSA (352) 489-3944 DATA (3)...$.I/ (352) 341-4055
share quality times FREE KITENS PROCESSING Fuavalabltme opporquality-es
together & wants the 47 OC NG BUSINESS OFFICE available fr quality
nicer things in life. (352)621-4704 CLERK P/T oriented caregiver.
Call 228-1579 LOST COORDINATOR We offer excellent
SINGLE BLACK MALE Black Lab w/ chain G S O Keypunch or other S r fr a pay and benefits In a
50, own 4 bedroom, collar in Homosassa BIG SET OF KEYSfound numeric experience Supervisor for all mission driven
pool home Beverly Madador Lane area of West Noble preferred. Will CAREGIVER phases of the environment.
Hills, by hmself, looking (352) 628-5853 near the woods In consider training business office at Please call
s Lecanto. Keys belong you If you can use ASSISTANT outpatient surgery Hannah Mand, RN
for soul mate, 35-47, RABBIT, 4 year old in to "Tim." Please call a 10-key adding center. Must have at (352) 746-4434
female. New In the house, with cage. (352) 212-2213 machine by touch. 3/4 Days a wkreferenes and (352)ax resume to
state Enjoy waking Loeabl, must Black Kitten, w/reen Must understand 34 Days a wk. references and (352) 746-6081.
state, Enjoy walking Love(352)ble must move637-3253 Black Kitten, w/ green Must understand Housekeeping Shop experience Or visit us at
m e al ec(352)637-3253eyes, friendly, Old debits & credits, ping etc Dependus at
sCal (352) 746-1659 SHARPEI/AUSSIE Homosassa Area be detail oriented & local work remedial bng,3325 W. Jerwayne
Single Male, in my MIX/FREE TO GOOD (352) 628-6539 good w/ figures. May trans 495 area. Pass schllections or Lane, Lecanto FL
assist w/ statement scheduling.Mustbe 34461, EOE
40's looking for old HOME! FOUND assist w/ statement sec. & bkgmd ck. Fax willing to learn and 34461. EOE
fashion girl, under 50, Spayed, shots, crate. GERMAN SHEPHERD rendering. Will work Resum llers. i all atiis DOCTOR'S
who's thin to med built, Very Sweet, 613-0278 In Beverly Hills. Call with 30-32 hrs. Mon. Fr. info. (352) 564-0733 supervise all actes DOCTOR'S
description, please Position at our Data I__n Business OfficeASSISTANT
Enjoys the outdoors THE HOME STORE rovde photo and Center in the Town Mlnlmum of Associate
and s cooking for some- Hum ittrus prove ownership of HernandoDegreen Business Full-te, apply at:
one to shre lfe with Humanity of Citrus (352) 400-2441 Interested applicants preferred. FT with Citrus Pulmonary,
PJ (305) 984-2986 County Outreach, please call for great benefits and 5616W. Norvell Bryant
SWM SEEKS SWF slender isseeking Donatonsofuse- FOUND appointment opportunities. Hwy. Crystal River, FL
build, 3040 Please call b Large female white 352-726-9001 3-11 & 11-7 Pleasant working (352) 795-1999
(352) 812-1890 building dog found in environment.
SWM, 60, seeking SWF materials, home Dunnellon. Call BRANNEN BANKS Nurses Fax resume to EARN AS YOU LEARN
50 to 65. Likes fishing & remodeling and 465-8476. OF FLORIDA (352) 527-1827 CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
Nascar races, quiet decorating items, Found pair of Eyeglass, 320 U.S. Highway 41 S. Avante at Inverness Is 341-23 ell422-3656
nights &dining out. furniture, and in the Shallows, Inverness, FL 34450 currently accepting CNAs
Call and we will talk. Appliances. No (352) 795-8737 EEO/M/F/V/D/DFWP applications for full 3-11 & 11-7 FULL TIME
(352) 564-0214 clothing please. and part time nurses
\lunteersre needed i the for 3-11 & 11-7 nurses.LPN/MA
Home Store. FRONT DESK Avante offers Avante at nvernesss
Store hours are: PERS An ceON excellent wages and Is currently Needed for busy
1Eteieui nt 9am-5pm - PERSONbenefits Including accepting Urology office.
Mon-Sat., shift differentials applications for Please fax resume to
American urog Call The Home Store O e i Professional Health and bonuses, CNAs for 3-11 & 11-7 R. Wardlow
Brown w/wht. markings C ores Drie Care Office. Good PeaseaplIshifts, Avante offers 352-527-8863 or mail
Must have fenced yard Inverness Ban t phone, office and person at: excellent pay for to P.O. Box 1420,
(352)34800 N Chge computer skills 304 citrus Ave. years of experience Lecanto, FL 34460
(352) 795-2347 (352)341-180or further .N Chne ppo I required. Must be Inverness shift differential, F
FREE BABY KITTENS information. WSU able to multi-task. weekend differential, FULL TIME
to good home TO o oM Accepting applica- bonuses for extra MEDICAL ASSISTANT
(352) 344-4974 TO GOOD HOME I hverlnes,,, ........63740221 tions with salary shifts, excellent
6 months old, One from 10 a.m. 3 p.m. fulltime employees.. Busy office Phlebotomy,
Female, one female, at 211 S Apopka Ave. Please apply in Vitals. Needs to be a
ffrls Spayed and neutered. "R CITRUS COUNTY person at Team Player.
Puppies must go to- 304. Citrus Averesume to
SFREE SERVICE** gether. Loves children, JOBS GALORE!!! Inverness, FL 800 Medical Court East,
Cars/Trucks/Metal very friendly. 302-0520. www.AAA Inverness, Fl. 34452 or
Removed FREE. No tite WANTED: A GERMAN EMPLOYMENT.NET Fax 352-726-8193
OK 352-476-4392 Andy SHEPHERD __of Citrus County
Tax Deductible Recept (352) 746-7462 OFFICE MANAGER/ a Skilled Facility has 0b
1 yr. Dobie Lab, great openings for:.] 0|-
w/8 year old and' PROFESSIONAL
above, housebroken, ASSISTANT OUT URSES Of Srld f t.
Loveable. must moveNURSES Yourworld
(352) 637-3253 Must have basic 3-11 and "32761
3 FREE KITTENS A h accounting & PEvenD A N
10wks old, tiger cats computer knowledge, MEDICAL ASSISTANT
(352) 628-3829 be able to multi task&
87F 150, Wagon www.adot be personable on 746-0748 or apply at F/T needed for
Wh8l7 l e s rescuedetcom ALAN NUSSO phone. 8-5 Mon-Fri. 746048ondT al busy physician's office.
Wheel Style RimsBROKER Salary negotiable Woodland Terrace Good Benefits and
(352) 437Associate according to 124 Norvell Bryant u Competitive Salary.
(352)341-1437 Requ6sted donations Real Essc ale acrin Hwy. He s andoF
Calico Cat w/ five are tax deductible Estate Sales experience (352) 249-3100Fax Resume To:
kittens, assorted colors, i Exit Realty Leaders (32)748-6462 3 3(352) 746-6333
all have six or more Pt A (352) 422-6956
toes. (352) 628-1816 Saturday, July 23,
Cat, female, lovely, 9:30am-12:30pm *CHRONICLE*
white, short hair Barngton Place, INV. OFFICE
spayed, declawed, all 106 W. MAIN ST.
shots.6 yrs, old Rt 486, Lecanto Courthouse Sq. next
(352) 344-2331 to Angelo's Pizzeria
3Cats Mon-Fri 8:30a-5p
COMMUNITY SERVICE Two adults F social Closed for Lunch The Citrus County Chronicle along with Fun Oldies 102.7 presents "Stuff the Bus".
The Path Shelter s lap cats need new 2m-3 School bells will be ringing soon. Children in our area will be returning to school
available for people homes due to family S.
who need to serve circumstances Him- i without the proper school supplies. Please help us fill our buses with school supplies
their community alayan Ulac I for needy children.
service. declawed & Siamese c
(352) 527-6500 or exotic 527-9050 ..- Drop off locations
(352) 794-0001 Graytabby M 6 wksH (' Li. -- Rierid

CUTE FEMALE TABBY Kittens to young antiquess
Leave Message ansocialized and cuddly l U -- State LRi ersidi

Kitty, about 10 wks. old. adults M&F various -.>. State Bank
Yours to lovel colors all ready for In and
(352) 527-4188 ei l famiyTRACTIVE SWF Yankeetown
746-6186 ATAIVSW
FREE CUTE seeking male
CUDDLY KITTENS o companion Candi, All n'
352-628-1036A3) 2 6 8AdnesPr
to a good home Choc. Lab M 9yrs Sertoma mernPro
(352) 795-9524 greatet dbe S J 2 i Center Div Center
on insulin retire p.m. Crystal River i stin er
8 wks old, 2 females, S F628-4200
Smle (352) 795-70 neutered, cas esed Elder9, Crystal River Mall, McRaes of Homosassa, Era 24 h supe
DIECerm n Svision, rn oom & meal
Free Kittens to Good mix F young adult Incl.call Mary or ma
Home. 2 females & 1 great with kids, 7952762, 628-9961
male. 8 f ks t people, dogs NO Music Precious Cargo
mplee 8 wks.
(352) 220-6116 Cats Pug mix F Pre-School
playful 249-1029 Inverness Homosassa
FREE KITTENS Toy Poodle 3yr / M w"' i- Ia
To good home. sweet & playful FOUNTAINS MEM PARK
(352) 489-6277 Scotty -Terrier mix F Crypt Inside Chape of
Bmos active Peace for 1 or 2. Mov- a Dr. Richard Birds
FREE REMOVAL OF 527-900g out of stateBeow-SwaIIson
Mowers, motorcycles, Market vatue. Call Underwater
Cars. ATV's, Jet ski's, Wanted poodles and Donna at 6282555 Bus locations: Family DentalCenter
3 wheelers, 628-2084 small dogs suitable for Saturday, July 23- K-Mar, Crystal River -10 a.m.- 2 p.m. Center Crystal River
seniors adoptive -Saturday, July30,-WaI-Mart, Inverness -10 a.m. 2 p.m. Crystal River Cyl e


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MEDICAL
COLLECTIONS Citrus Hills
CLERK Construction
FT day shift position Due to our continued
with excellent growth, we
benefits In business are seekingan
office at Outpatient are sinistrator
Surgery Center. Administrator
Must have for Our Cabinet
experience In Department.
Medical Collections Experience
Fax resume to: Would be an asset
(352) 527-1827 with job training
Provided to the
OPERATING proper applicant.
ROOM Excellent benefit
REGISTERED NURSE package.
CIRCULATOR Fax resume to
Minimum of 2 years (352) 746-9117
experience.
Fast-paced,
Multi-speciality DIRECTOR
Outpatient Surgery
CenterExcellent OF ADMISSIONS
hours, no calls, or
weekends.Very Crystal River Health
pleasant working & Rehabilitation Is
environment. 2-FT seeking an Individual
positions available who Is willing to work
excellent benefits in a competitive
and opportunities health care market
Fax resume to: that has been
(352) 527-1827 established by an
outstanding
PT DIETARY AIDE representative of our
facility. The person
AM & PM who Is well organized,
Shifts available energetic, tenacious
and has previous
customer sales and
Apply in person: service experience
Arbor Trail Rehab and enjoys working
611 -Turner Camp Rd with the elderly
Inverness EOE will succeed in this
X RAY TECH position. Previous
health care
Part time, for busy spine experienceand
practice. Tues, Thurs & Bacheloxperiencree
Fri. Please fax resume to p referred. Must be
352-341-4477 ab e uts e
able to travel outside
of county. Salaried
position with benefits
Including Incentive
bonus plan,
BOOKKEEPER Send resume or
FULL CHARGE apply in person to
w/COMPUTERIZED Administrator-
GL. AP AR & PR EXP. Lyn Brecher
Construction exp. a Crystal River Health
pus, grct nbeefitsp and Rehabilitation
Construction firm 136 NE 12th Avenue
Submit resume Phone (352) 795-5044
PO Box 2832, Inverness, Fax (352) 795-5848
FL. 34450. EOE DFWP EOE DFWP
CERTIFIED
LEGAL ASSISTANT EXECUTIVE
OR LAWYER HOUSEKEEPER
Estate planning, pro- For 114 Room Resort
bate, Jegal research Hotel in Crystal River. 3
and writing experience years prior experience
required. Send resume In position required.
to: Blind Box 864-P, Health Insurance, 401,
Citrus Co. Chronicle Vacation & Holidays
1624 N. Meadowcrest Fax resume with salary
Blvd. Crystal River, requirements to
Florida 34429 352-795-3179 "


Come Grow Wi






HOSPICE
OF CITRUS COUNTY INC.
Join our team of caring pro
As the premier provider of respon
care to the people of Citrus Coun
Hospice of Citrus County contain
meet the needs of our communil
rewarding career where you will m
Opportunities presently av
Full Time Positions

Licensed Clinical Social'
Grief Services

Chaplain
Masters degree requil

PRN RN's, LPN's, P(
PRN SW's MSW's prel

Begin a rewardingcareer with i
mailing or faxing our Human Res
Jill Thacher at:
Telephone: 352.527.2
Fax: 352.527.936(
Email:
jthacher @hospiceofcitrusc

Mail your resume and crede
Hospice of Citrus Coi
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills, FL 34'

Apply on-line at
hospiceofcitruscounty

drug-free workplace equal oppo


CITRUS Couyn- (FL) CHRONICLE


CLASSIFIED


Executive Vice
President
The Citrus County
Chamber of
Commerce
is searching for a new
Executive Vice Pres-
ident. Check the
chamber website for
a detailed job
description at
www.citruscounty
chamber.com
Send Resume to
Citrus County
Chamber of
Commerce, -
Executive Search
Committee, Blind Box
866 P c/o Citrus
County Chronicle,
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River, FL
34429

GARDENER

$8/hr. PT. No benefits.
Maintains garden
areas In park.
Requires knowledge
of native plants, use
of fertilizers,
herbicides and
pesticides, irrigation
system operation and
ability to read
landscape architect
plans.Contact
Chris Hawthorne
at Rainbow Springs
State Park
(352) 465-8556

LICENSED 440/220
Great pay & benefits.
Send resume to
Blind Box 867M, c/o
Chronicle, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429

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




ALL POSITIONS
Apply In Person
HOMOSASSA -
RIVERSIDE RESORT .,
5297 S, Cherokee
Way, Homosassa


ith Us!








fessionals.
sive end-of-life
ity since 1983,
ues to grow to
ty. Consider a
ake a difference.
'ailable:
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CA's
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us by calling,
source Manager,

020
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unty

464


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rtunity employer




CITRus COUN'IY (FL) CIInoNIc.I:


2005 NISSAN TITAN


* 4 DOOR V8 AUTOMATIC AIR CONDITIONING
LOWEST PRICE OF THE YEAR!



2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE
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AND SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. 72 MONTHS 0 7.9% APR, W.A.C.


10C SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


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'05 Ranger 4x2 Reg Cab

15,89500- .
14 73400
S sO 2 500" b.B
$-9I 9.':tAQ4oo',.


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" $:"',815 U :

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ASK VYORA fSAL U I HLTANTFOR DE5Wg=d LS OFERE A T 1 T5!
:i. ,;w ia ^;.


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2e 995 S04 995 l350a %$51 95


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$11.995


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PECIAL RtaI.I22.95V."'
, 4 6 va, Apto, A/C, Pgwer WIdeweoesiMVlIqrsa Tilt, 19
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Bed Liner, Sliding Rerf Windcaw, Conote, Dual aSport
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o, Bumper, Towing Package and Much. Much Morel


|I ioing I
dki


'Q4 UNION& N IA -V vI
Ira ard iAlua oiw u '^ji1i uib
$u 29-199I5d rj- luHal a La*- I..|l. |
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*29,995 Jt
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SATmuRAY, JULY 23, 200511C


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


12C SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


~JhI-


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S
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N' ; .'
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A9 ,1B.9MLTs"13eu $*7,895
#. 9 MA0P A 8,995
'p1 C9illl9.95oyWH&s5 #P1453B 10,995
M R, l9jP(R Cl.'lr9, i CRriTPower Steering, Stk#E1685A *1 1,395
M. ffr, :,, $M mr MMs *12,599
9tRY,.!PYA PROLL aO *s 12,598
S94ym, Stk#FO005A *12,995
S .., r .... ~~.....1..ine r,Stk#E1485* 13,9 8 8


W o f 16 ,1Ak I= I =


*6,966
*7,991
$9,871
*10,281
$11,558
*11,671
*11,877
$12F991


'Ikdf9SqpTfjj.qk~3FUPERCAB

MAYMR9MuSO. .&,Rack, Stk#E0406B
IMYVE, IMR" Y.1119R Rol i MMSWAS
SAMM CrrirRS sMRt& ethKeyless, Stk#E1475A
MJ FP bRSgtB ,t s. Keyless, Stk#P1493

M/MTho.Foslr9. A41


WAS
$13,995
p14,996
1 5,299
1s5,999
$17,195
$16,695
*17,399
.17.299


$13,988
*13,996
$14,388
*15,557
$15,581
*16,377
$16,381


U, FUR-WI
Get Tires For Life With
Every New Toyota!l
Ve e Must H t All nice e BRepah PetimiedA tOLuAc Toyo& MMust Follo0w FPlory ReoImd Sot cSeawlde.


w BRAND NEW 2005 03-U y
SCION'S "PURE PRICE" PURCHASE MEANS NO HAGGLE. NO HASSLE.Vehicle starts well equipped.
You can accessorize (or not) Simple, straight forward menu pricing.
SCION A AC, Power Steering & SCION XB AC, Power teering & SCION TC 1 Power
SCION windows BS V, Spaker. windows, AS V6, Speake All el Power
l P onee AM/FM/CD P pioneer AM/FM/CD Sunroof, Memory Seats
..^^^^^^A^Hs 7MVE^^d^^^^^^^ ^JH ^^^S^^'^^S16~i 1ft


"TOYOTA MAKES THE CAR...DELUCA


LOCATION:1 1/2 MILE EAST OP PADDOCK MALL
1719 SW College Rd. Ocla ws c-oo
.I. ...L *:. .:.,i I:.F... i L r -..... I r ;. l T.n.. 1 ........ -, :... ... ..: C REDIT. PICTURES ARE FOR ILLUSTRATI ON7 EE AL ,' IL LS R A E SA 48 MOS, . ..
: '* : a:.r ...r : i *l. ':.;. 1' ,2 : ".1... : r: J*i: E' .. : r"- l. '; lr.s o r :. r" -' & REGISTRATION. PRICES PLUS ADDITIONAL CUSTOMER SELECTED OPTIONS. OFFERS CAN NOT BE USED IN


Stk# E1678


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................. .


i~nssa8-----------------SP-PIII


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
*J.


LS OFTHE /W





Sm



UITHULACOOCH STATE TRIIIL

Sunday,

October 2, 2005

on the Withlacoochee

State Trail


11th



Annual



Rails to



Trails



Bike



Ride!


Start Time:
7:00 am 9:00am (No mass start)
Rain or Shine.
Location:
The 'ride will begin at the North Apopka
Avenue Trail Crossing in Inverness. Continental
Breakfast available, light lunch 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Entry Fee:

$15 per rider up to 9/20/05. $20 per rider thereafter.
Children under 12 years of age must be
accompanied by an adult.


For more information or applications log onto:
www.railstotrailsonline.com
or call (352) 527-3263
or e-mail hamage@atlantic.net
- - NOTICE - - -
Thank you for participating in our Bike Rides in the past. This year, Suncoast
Bike Shop is donating a bicycle to be given away as a door prize. Only pre-
registered riders are eligible to participate in the drawing for this door prize.
Therefore, we encourage you to sign up early. Again, our price is still $15 for the
ride if you pre-register before Sept. 20, 2005. We hope you will join us this year
and enjoy a day of fun as well as support the betterment of the Withlacoochee
State Trail. SIGN UP EARLY! jD


A WHOLE HAULING
& TREE SERVICE

r AFFORDABLE,




352-697-1126

DAVID'S ECONOMY



Uc #73490233097
Free est/quallty 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.
WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& iUc
#0256879352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
Uc. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlln
352-212-6067
STUMPS FOR LE$$
"Quote so cheap you
won't believe itl"
(352) 476-9730
TREE SURGEON
Uc#000783-0257763 &
Ins. Exp'd friendly serve.
Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452







Ins. (352) 795-6533
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
& Painting. Ullcensed &
Insured. 637-3765
SGeorge Swedlige
Painting- Int./Ext.


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

Mike Anderson Painting
Ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-




WHAT YOU
NEED IN THE
SERVICE


DIRECTORY


Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
3AAI 0C2 r--D-rn8rOAQ


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




Appliances Sales
and Services
New & Used, dropoff,
parts avail., coln-op.
Sales, Service
352-220-6047 Ive msg




AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small engine
repair. Uc#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)




CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
Modern & antique.
Denny, 628-5595
or 464-2738




Elder Care 24 hrs. super-
vision, room & meal
Incl., Call Mary or Irma
795-2762, 628-9961
IF YOU NEED A CARE
GIVER w/21 yrs exp.
Call Shella
(352) 637-2107, Iv.msg.




IN HOME CHILD CARE
In Inverness, off
Anna Jo Ages 2 and
up. 352-344-1737 After


VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Uc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533




CLEANING. Reliable,
affordable, Weekly,
bl-weekly, monthly
Joy, 352-266-8653 cell
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334


QUALITY CLEANING
and landscaping.
15 yrs experience
Jenni, (352) 726-7512


-U
Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
LUc. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes. 637-4373
CRC1326872
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, Lc. CRC1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357

4L3----- -
1L lumt nir num
FL RESCREEN 1 panel or
comp. cage. 28yrs exp
#0001004. Ins. CBC avail
352-563-0104/228-1282




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. Uc./Ins. 422-1956




"The Handyman" Joe,
Home Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling. iUc 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. Uc. #2251
422-4308/344-1466
AAA HOME REPAIRS
Maint & repair prob-
lems Swimming Pool
Rescreen99990000162
352-746-7395

AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE
| HAULING CLEANUP. |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
Debris & Garages
352-697-1126

All Around Handyman
Free est. Will Do Any-
thing. Uc.#73490257751
352-299-4241/563-5746
All Around the House
Gen. Home repairs plus
Uc2120-0863567. 27 yrs.
352-465-1189
ALL TYPES OF HOME
IMPROVEMENTS &
REPAIRS #0256687
352-422-2708
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No Job
too small Reliable. Ins
025271 352-465-9201
Get My Husband Out
Of The Housel
Custom woodwork,
furniture repairs/reflnish,
home repairs, etc.
Uc. 9999 0001078
(352) 527-6914


-4 "E'Rsa


FULL TIME
BREAKFAST/
LUNCH COOK
Apply at DECCA
at OAK RUN
7ml off 1-75 on SR 200,
applications
accepted
8am-12 noon,
Mon-Frl, call for more
Information
352-854-6557.
Decca Is a Drug Free
Workplace.EOE

HIRING ALL
POSITIONS
Apply within at
Peck's Old Port Cove
Ozello. See Craig.
LINE COOK
Flexible hours
experience with good
work ethic. Good pay
and benefits. 746-6855.


GOT STUFF?
You Cal We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Moving.Cleanouts. &
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HOME REPAIR, You
need it done, we'll do
it. 30 yrs. exp. Lic., Ins.
#73490256935, 489-9051
Home Repairs & WTaint.
Quality Workmanship
Uc99990001061
Tree Service Available
(352) 621-3840
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
servlces.Lic.0257615/ins.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC
P & S ENTERPRISES
General Malnt. repair,
pressure washing &
painting, free estimates
Lic. & Ins. 9990002510
(352) 522-1177
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.
344-1952 CBC058263
X/CHEAP HANDYMAN
CLEAN UP/HAULING
"FREE" SCRAP REMV
34-ion9 A2 C n238


JT'S TELEPHONE SERVICE
Jack & Wire Installation
& repair. Free esti-
mates: CALL 527-1984




I WILL REPLACE YOUR
LIGHT OR FAN with a
fan with light starting at
$59.95 Llc#0256991
(352) 422-5000




#I#1 A-A-A QUICK PICK
UPS & hauling, Garage
clean-outs, tree work.
Reasonable. 302-4130

AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE
HAULING CLEANUP.
Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const, I
|Debris & Garages


Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everythng
from A to Z 628-6790
GOT STUFF?
You Cal We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE!
Moving.Cleanouts. &
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902

HAULING & GENERAL
Debris Cleanup and
Clearing. Call for
free estimates
352-447-3713
HAULING SMALL LOADS
Landscape products,
rock products lumber,
etc.Reas.rates 634-1789
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329


SERVERS
Apply at FISHERMAN'S
RESTAURANT, 12311
E. Gulf to Lake Hwy
Inverness 352-637-5888








1 |-L I- I
-e












































SA
Th itu Cut






Cronicle



lis seeing an
enrgti i ndiviualt


CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *-
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME!
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Uc.#2713, Insured.
Free Estimates.
(352) 422-2019
Richard Nabbfeld
Hardwood, Laminate &
Tile. 6 yrs, exp. Prices
start at $1.50 sq.ft. LLC
Lic./Ins. L05000028013
(352)361-1863




BEACH FENCE
Free est., LUc. #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./Resldential,
Free Est., 628-4002
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
All kinds of fences.
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431


JUoIn oroUIUno1 KOUuinY
Reas, Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
628-3516/800-233-5358


m Concrete


Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All types Lic, & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists,
Uc#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs, Free
estimates. LIc. #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.
DANIEL ENO CONCRETE
All types, All Sizes.
Lic #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
Llc#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE tear out
Drive & replace,
Slab. Llc.1476 726-6554




Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Uc. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, LIc. CRCi ,27335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263


$$$ SELL AVON $$$
FREE gift. Earn up to 50%
Your own hrs, be your
own boss. Call Jackie
I/S/R 1-866-405-AVON
BADCOCK & MORE
seeking energetic,
self-motivated person
willing to learn all
facets of operations.
Apply In person
BADCOCK & MORE
Bushnell, FL


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


AM SIDING INC.






CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
LIc/ins. #2441 634-1584




Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,

344-1952 CBC058263




BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, trash, trees, lawn
service, &driveways.

SERVICE, INC.
Landclearing, Hauling
& Grading. Fill Dirt,
Rock Top Soil & Mulch
Lie. Ins.(352)302-7096
FILL DIRT, ROCK, TOP
SOIL. Small (6-yard)
loads. Landclearng
Call 352-302-6015
FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All types of Dirt ServIce
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
FLIPS DIRT WORKS
Top soil, san, 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




F MOST AFFORDABLE OP
S & REASONABLE l a
Land & Lot Clearing
Also Fill Dirt deliveries,
Free est. Lic. insured.
(352) 795-9956
All Tractor Works, By the
hour or day 1x Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clear-
Ing, Fill Dirt, Bush Hog,
Driveways 302-6955
Boxblading, Backhoe,
Bushhogging, Cleanup
Reas. rates. Lic.
(352) 422-3078







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




McBEE LANDSCAPING
Installation of Shrubs
& Trees, Landscape
packages Avail.
Uc. #24715
(352) 628-0690


CLASSIFIED


-e-
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272




Affordable Lawn Care
$10 and Up. Some FREE
Services. Prof & Reliable
Call 352-563-9824
A DEAD LAWN? BROWN
SPOTS? We specialize in
replugging your yard.
Uc/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,
Hauling,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
SL ADY. Cheap
prices, good service.
Mowing, landscaping,
pressure wash.257-1522
MARK'S LAWN CARE
Complete Full Service,
Hedge Trimming.
(352) 794-4112
P & S Enterprises of
Citrus Inc. Mowing &
Landscape, free est.
Uc. & Ins, 352-522-1177
Woodlawn Landscape
Complete lawn care,
,-Call Michelle
352-342-5704




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





"MR CITRUS COUNTY'












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
Cuckoost Grandfathers!
Furniture Total Repair
(352)522-0174




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


MAJOR APPLIANCE
SALES HELP
Combination part time
and full time. Exp.
preferred. Call for
appointment 726-1911
RECEPTIONIST
/SECRETARY

Citrus 95 and Fox
Classic Hits 96.3
Need a bright,
friendly & Computer
lUterate Co-Worker
for our Radio Stations,
You will work with
smart, knowledgea-
ble people at our
Homosassa Square
Studios, Health,
Dental, Vacations,
401k $325. weekly/
References Please
Fax Resume:
727-787-3523
email: cjmarcocci
@aolcom

SALES
It's all about
opportunity
Termlnix, the world's
largest pest control
company Is growing
again. We are
looking for eager and
hard working
Individuals to Join our
outside sales team.
We offer:
PAID TRAINING
IST YR EARNING
POTENTIAL 35K+
GAS ALLOWANCE
OUTSTANDING
GROWTH POTENTIAL
BENEFITS HEALTH,
DENTAL 401K,
STOCK PLAN ETC.
Join our team and
strengthen you future.
Apply:
TERMINIX
3177 Gulf to Lake Blvd
Inverness, FL 34453
352-341-1350
Email: tmx2249@
termlnix.com

SALES ASSOCIATE
Great Earning
Potential plus salary
& commission.
Fax resume to
(352) 628-7791
Or apply in person
American Homes
5240 S SUNCOAST
BLVD


Phone Sales Help
Earn $1000 week easy
Mon.-Fri. 35 hrs.week.
Base pay + comm,
Call Nate, 563-0314,
Cell 464-3613

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

VILLAGE

Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion is
starting a two week
AUTO SALES
TRAINING CLASS
SAUGUST st, 2005
We offer:
* Paid Training
* Best Pay Plan In
area
Blue Cross/
Blue Shield
401K with employer
contribution
Paid Vacation
Dental Plan
Promotion from
within
No experience
necessary but you
must be well dressed,
well groomed,
articulate, have
a great attitude
and work ethic.
Please apply in
person at:
Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion
2431 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa
We are a Drug Free
Workplace




$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$
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
ESTIMATOR
Proficentin estimating
software-required.
Timberline exp a plus
Must have strong residential
development experience
Send resume w/salary
requirements to:
Humanres@mfi.net
Or mail to:
8447 SW 99 SL Rd.
Ocala, FL 34481
or
Applications available at
Main Guard Gate
8447 SW 99" ST RD
Ocala, FL
come
'Find your place in the
world"
DFWP/EOE

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

AUTO DETAILERS
Exp. HS Buffing. DL -
& background check.
Req. DFWP '
Call 352-302-2863

*AUTO TECH
*WRECKER
DRIVER
*LUBE TECHNI-
CIAN
For Busy Shop.
Benefits offered.
Serious Inquires Only
Apply In person at:
Scally's Lube & Go,
12059 N Florida Ave.
(next to Front Porch
Restaurant),
Dunnellon, 489-6823

Carpenters/
Framers
Exp. Only, Local &
Steady work.
Good pay
MH THRASHER
FRAMING CO.
(352) 465-3086


APPRENTICE OR
TILE SETTER WANTED
Ultimate goal- own your
own business. Call for
Info @ 697-2591
CARPET, VINYL,
CERAMIC &
LAMINATE
INSTALLERS.
Work yr round. 2 yrs
minimum experience
877-577-1277 Press 5

CERTIFIED OR
HIGHLY EXP'D
SPRAY TECH
Apply in Person at:
920 E Ray Street
Hemando
Or call 344-2400
COMMERCIAL
CARPET HELPER
Willing to train. Must be
reliable & have own
transportation 400-1327
CONCRETE
FINISHERS, BLOCK
LAYERS &
LABORERS

(352) 563-1873
CONSTRUCTION
Local contractor
seeking exp. Framers
Competitive Pay.
447-3225
COURTESY TECH
Friendly smile
needed. Must have
valid drivers license.
Will traln.Apply at:
Shell Rapid Lube
1050 SE Hwy 19
Crystal River
(352) 795-2333
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
CUSTOM CABINET
BUILDER
Exp Only.
(352) 465-4263
DIESEL
MECHANIC
Experience
required. For trucking
company. Benefits.
1-800-833-8725

DRIVERS

Class A, B & D.
Required, Full time &
Part Time. Local/
Long Distance.
Home most
weekends.
Contact
Dicks Moving Inc.
(352) 621-1220
DRYWALL FINISHER
Must have tools &
transportation.
352-563-0710, David













EXP. MASONS &
LABORERS NEEDED
Good pay. Must have
transportation
352-860-2793
SEXP. ROOFERS..
METAL INSTALLERS
& REPAIRMAN
E Top pay.
AAA ROOFING
563-0411 or
726-8917
EXPERIENCED
DUMP TRUCK &
TRACTOR
TRAILER DRIVERS

Class A or B Ucense
(352) 795-7170

EXPERIENCED
SEALCOATING
STRIPING,
ASPHALT PAVING
DUMP TRUCK
DRIVERS
CDL Ucense TOP PAY!
(352) 563-2122


Advertise Here


for less than you think!!!

Call Today!

563-5966


"Where did you learn a word like that?"


LaughingStock Intomational Inc./dist. by United Media, 2005


7-23


SATURDAY,JULY 23, 2005 13C

"I'TradsB TrBBdes
cE /klls lcn /Skills


FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362
EXPERIENCED
SERVICE TECH
Needed For AC
Company must have
good driving record I
Good pay & benefits.
(352) 489-9686
FIELD PERSONNEL
Experienced help
required, For
Crystal River Land
Surveying Company:
563-0315
FRAMERS
WANTED
(352) 307-0207
FRAMERS &
CARPENTERS
Must be dependable &
experienced. Own
tools & ride a must.
352-279-1269.
FRAMERS SUBS
NEEDED
Call 352-341-5673
or cell 407-709-2122
FULL TIME
TRUCK DRIVERS
Dump Truck.
3-R'S Trucking
(352)-628-0923
GARAGE DOOR
INSTALLER HELPER
NEEDED

Some Experience
Required. 746-2154
GUTTER
INSTALLERS

MUST HAVE CLEAN
DRIVER'S UCENSE.
Willing to Trainl
Call:(352) 563-2977









HELP WANTED
Experienced. Neat &
Tidy Lawn Service
(352) 344-5134
IMMEDIATE OPENING

QUALIFIED
RESIDENTIAL
ELECTRICIAN
Min 2 yrs. Exp., Good
driving record req.
Insurance, paid Sick,
Holiday & Vacation
Apply In person
S&S ELECTRIC
2692 W. Dunnellon Rd.
CR-(488) Dunnellon
746-6825
EOE/DFWP

J & E Concrete
FINISHERS
& LABORERS

Needed, Top pay.
352-465-4239


On Top oftheWorld
Communties
GROUNDS MAINTENANCE
Residential grounds
maintenance. No
experience required. Full or
Part timepostions.
BENEFITS
401 K- Medical -Dental
Vision- Life
Applications available at
Guard Gates
8447 SW99" ST RD
Ocala, FL 34481
Come
"Find your place in
the world"
DFWP/EOE

LABORERS
For Roofing Tear off.
733 N Suncoast Blvd.
'-Crystal River.
(352) 628-3516
LABORERS,
EQUIPMENT
OPERATORS &
SUPERINTENDENT

For Construction
Company.
Great Pay & benefits
(352) 628-7799
LANDSCAPE
DESIGNER NEEDED
Must be able to create
Landscape drawing.
References required
(352)621-1944


l


L-











14C SATURDAY,JULY 23, 2005


LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Full Time laborer
wanted. Must have
transportation to
& from work.
(352) 860-0299

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, FI

MARINE
FORKLIFT
OPERATOR
Fulltime position. Prior
marine forklift exp
req'd. Competitive
pay w/benefit pkg.
Apply in person
Riverhaven Marina,
5296 S. Riverview Cir.
Homosassa 628-5545
MASON HELPERS
Exp'd and reliable.
Transportation req'd.
$10.50 hr. 352-302-9102
or 352-400-0274
MASONS
$18 hour, O/T $27 hour
Marion County
352-529-0305
METAL BUILDING
Erectors, Laborers
All phases pre-
engineered bldgs.
Local work. Good
starting salary. Paid
holidays & vacation.
Call Mon-Fri, 8-2,

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
MONACO COACH
CORPORATION
Service Center
Leading RV
manufacturer is
currently accepting
applications for skilled
automotive paint
and body repair
technicians at our
Wildwood location.
Previous experience
Is required. Apply to:
Monaco Coach Corp.
4505 Monaco Way
Wildwood, FL 34785
Fax: 352-330-3852
EOE/DFWP
PAINT & BODY
COMBO PERSON
NEEDED
Exp. Only Apply I
TEAM WAYNE AUTO
(352) 746-3222

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- 4251

PLASTERERS
& LABORERS
352-344-1748
PLASTERERS NEEDED
Immediate opening.
Must have drivers
license. 18 yrs or older.
Days, (352) 220-8505
Eves. (352) 860-1502
Plywood Sheeters
& Laborers
Needed In Dunnellon
area. Please call:
(352) 266-6940

POST CLOSER

Experienced only,
for busy Title Co.
Fax resume to
(352) 637-4413
or 637-0340

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
Qualified Carpet &
Vinyl Installers

New construction.
Top dollar paid.
352-344-1500

ROOFERS
Experienced. Must
have own tools &
transport. Drug free
work place.
Call (352) 637-3677


AN EXP. FRAMER &
LABORERS NEEDED
(352) 637-3496
SMALL ENGINE
MECHANIC
P/T, pay commensu-
rate w/ experience,
Call (352) 564-2025 or
727-919-1853
SPA MFG
hiring Fiberglass help,
Laminators & Chop
Gun Operator.
(352) 748-0044
STUCCO LABORERS
PLASTERERS
(352) 302-5798
TRIM CARPENTER

352-726-4652

L TRUCK DRIVER
CDL CLASS A
I Local, Must have
forklift experience
and know the area.
ESTABLISHED
COMPANY
726-7828/302-0943

WANTED:
1,000 SIGN ON
BONUS FOR
*EXP. RESIDENTIAL
MAINTENANCE/
SALES TECH
*SERVICE TECH
*A/C INSTALLER
Your tools, clean
license, Well estab-
lished local company.
Year round work. Great
pay. Co. vehicle. Call
for details & appt.
(352) 860-2522





On Top of the World
Communities
BUILDING MAINTENANCE
Exerior & Interiorrenovation
& repair experience required.
Hands-on experience in all
facets of building
maintenance.
BENEFITS
401K Medical* Dental
Vision* Life
Applications available at
Guard Gates
8447 SW 99 ST RD
Ocala, FL 34481
Come
"Find your place in
the world"
DFWP/EOE





























































Di loaIGE.D
r,-- required





COO : IIIEnr


APPLY AT THE KEY
TRAINING CENTER
BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE
DEPT. AT 130 HEIGHTS
AVE. INVERNESS, FL
34452 OR CALL 341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833
EXT. 347) EOE
KEY PINE VILLAGE
ICF/DD
LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR;
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS
Rewarding work assisting
developmentally disabled adults
learn basic living skills in a
residential setting. 2nd shift
3:30 pm- 12:15 am.
On the job Training. Proof of
HS 0iploma/GED required.
Background checks and
employment health physical
will be required tor
post-job offer employees.


Trades^^-
Fn/Skill


No exp. necessary
Must be 18 or over,
Transportation
preferred. Call for
interview, 860-2055

COOK


r.
----

Full time. Good
organizational
Skills a must.
Apply at:
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norvell Bryant
Lecanto, Fl
Ask for Pat

Crystal River
Energy Complex

CUSTOMER
SERVICE REP
For fast pace office
environment. Detail
oriented, flexible
schedule, computer
skills and able to
multitask, Exc. phone
and customer service
a must. Part time to
temp full time. $8.00
per hr. Fax Resume
by July 25th to
S352-563-4506
NO CALLS PLEASE
Securitas Security
Services USA, Inc.
is an Equal
Opportunity Employer

DEPENDABLE
CLEANING TECH
For Evenings. Good Pay
w/ Benefits.
(352) 748-4855

DIESEL
MECHANICS
Experience
required. For trucking
company, Benefits.
1-800-833-8725

DOCK ATTENDANT
Part-time, Seasonal
work Apply In Person:
Riverhaven Marina
5296 S Riverview Cir
Homosassa,
352-628-5545

On Top of the World
Communities

WARRANTY SERVICE
PROFESSIONAL
Full time. Experienced in
new home warranty and
repair, strong customer
service skills required
CONSTRUCTION LABOR
Full time. Must be
experienced w/
construction site work,
hand tools, valid FL driver's
license
BENEFITS
401K 'Medical -Dental
Vision Life
Applications available at
Main Guard Gate
8447 SW 99" ST RD
Ocala, FL
Come
"Find your place in the
world"
DFWP/EOE


It I rade
EHn /kill


REPAIR & SECURITY
Requires ability to work
hard, full time Including
Saturday and Sunday.
Must be a team player
and have valid driver's
license. A Drug Free
Workplace and Equal
Opportunity Employer.
Located In Homosassa,
352-628-4656
Modular Office
Building Installers

Be willing to travel,
Call anytime, Including
weekends,Valid DL
(352) 563-0921
MUNRO'S
LANDSCAPING
Is seeking exp'd land-
scaping personnel.
Must have valid driver's
license, (352) 621-1944


LABOI


CLASS




RER


__


re--- - H
est Kept Secret
in Citrus County
*No Weekends-
M-F, 9-5
*Unlimited Earning
Potential
*Good People
Skills a Must
No Experience
Necessary
*Paid Training
EOE/ Drug Free
Work Place
To apply, call
866-777-1166, ask for
Joanne or Darlene
L . J

BonWorth
(Ladies wear
factory outlet)
Inverness Regional
Mall
1488 US Hwy 41 N,
Inverness FI
Is looking for

*F/T MANAGER
Must be available
days, nights, and
weekends, Flexible
hours are a necessity,
We offer competitive
wages, benefits (F/T)
and generous
employee discount.
EOE
Fax Resume or letter
of Interest to
407-397-0744 or
or email
csr@bonworth.com
or Call
1-877-472-1537
and leave a message
for Lori at ext. 326
Retirees are
encouraged
to apply.

















CLASS A CDL
LICENSE
DRIVER NEEDED

For Septic System
Installations. Full time
position. Apply within
Monday Friday
between the hours
of 7:30am 5pm
A Able Septic
2190 N. Crede Ave
Crystal River
(352) 795-1554

CLERK
Apply in person,
Coastal Station,
1017 SE Hwy, 19,
Crystal River

CONSTRUCTION
LABORERS
WANTED


DOCKSIDE
ICE CREAM
Part time. Must work
nights & weekends,
Over 18. Apply In
person 300 NW Hwy.19,
Crystal River,
11am-9:30pm.
EXP. LAWN CARE
HELP NEEDED













HOUSEKEEPER


Apply in person at:
Best Western


LAUNDRY AIDES

Avante at Inverness
is currently accepting
applications for
Housekeepers and
Laundry Aides, full
time positions
available.
Excellent benefits
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,

HOUSEKEEPING

Part Time. 20 Hours
Guarantee, Hours Vary.
Flexible Schedule. Able
To Work Weekends.
Relate Well To People.
Able To Lift 50 Ibs.
Accepting
Applications.
Rainbow Rivers Club
20510 The Granada
(352)489-9983























All positions. Pleas








Apply In person,
Mon thru Frl. between
KENMPT LOYM ENT.NEDT
JOIN OUR TEAM









G 849rS.Hwy.o9,
Establ shed food service














To7 Work We a aeTrl
Company is looking for
All posDrivertions. & Heavy
Apply in person



01110 Hwy. 41-N,
wn Minteness an
849LOCAL PLUMBING. Hwy. 19,



































WHOLESALER
looking for Del Rivery Driv-
LABORERS




































er, warehouse. Room
for adMH Serviancement.s


Benefits, 401ofKere. Apply id
DriversonLic. & orHegan Brosvy
































LOCAL PLUMBING
WHOLESALER
Lookifting for equnside sales
cGardners Concwaretehou
8030 Homosassa TrL












MAINTENANCE












vancemeaint Benanefits,
Person Must have










755119 W7, Gulf to Laker
leave message.



















Hwy, Crystal River.
LOOKINCAL PLUMBING


Lots of hours, Delotsivery Driv
work. Will traarehouse. oo
benefits. Call Mke Scoin
person Morgan Bros.





Looking for Inside sales,














MAINTENANCE
help. Room for ad-
401K. Apply in person
7559W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy. Crystal River.

CAREER &A TAN?

work, Will train. Good
benefits. Call Mike Scoff
Plumbing, Ocala


The City of Inverness
Is accepting
applications for

TWO (2)
PUBLIC WORKS-
MAINTENANCE
WORKER
POSITIONS


Detailed job
descriptions may be
obtained at the
administration office
212 W. Main St.
Inverness, Florida
between 8:00 AM
and 5:00 PM,
Weekdays.
EEO/
Accommodations
for Handicapped
Employee-Veteran
Preference.

TIRE & LUBE TECH
Experienced, Apply
Goulds Tire & Auto
Dunnellon
(352) 489-1444
TOWER HAND
Bldg Communication
Towers. Travel, Good
Pay & Benefits. OT,
DFWP. Valid
Driver's License. Steady
Work. Will Train
352-694-1416 Mon-Fri
**eeeee
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
WATER WELL
LABORER
(352) 795-3954
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast I
352-637-2973
Ihomesold.com




BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., Inv.

CHi NICLE


TYPIST/
PRODUCTION
ASSISTANT

Type editorial copy
for hand written/
typed sources Into
the computer.
Transfer copy from
email, and disk,
code. and edit
properly, Newspaper
production
knowledge needed.
High typing speed
and high degree of
accuracy required,
high stress, noisy
environment.
29 hour part time
position. Monday
through Wednesday,
Saturday, may at
times be required,
Fax Cover Letter
and Resume to
352-564-2935
Qualified applicants
must pass
drug screen
EOE


Mobile home set-up.
352-249-0879/427-9349
POOL SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
Exp, requested but
not necessary. Will
train, senior citizens
welcome. Apply In
person. Mon-Fri
8am-3pm1233 E.
Norvell Bryant Hwy.
POSITIONS
AVAILABLE AT
LOCAL MARINA
Must have knowledge
of computers & be
able to work early
mornings & weekends
352-795-3552
Ask for Chandra

PRE-SCHOOL
TEACHER
F/T Exp. only
(352) 344-9444


"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charliefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
4 Hitchcock Chairs,
circa 1940's excel.
cond. $500. obo
(352) 302-1911
LARGE WASH BOWL
& PItcher. $50;
4 Greek Urns $100.
(352)465-6597
Tool Box
large, old, wagon
makers box, no tools,
-key lock. $350.
(352) 465-0853


-I

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
USED SPA
Leasury Bay 4 person
Spa MUST SELL 2yrs old
In good condition. Fits
thru screen door. mov-
ing in Citrus included.
$2800.00 OBO Call
0no-.15 4 r A6377-05R


22 CU. FT.
SIDE BY SIDE
REFRIGERATOR
ice & water In door.
$250
(352) 726-1761
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


;IFIEDS




Cleaning Position
Dependable, team,
player w/refs, good
driving record 212-1032
CNA NEEDED
Wed. & Sat. evenings
to care for for wom-
an In her Inverness
home at $8.50/hr.
Call Joe
352-726-1067

P/T PROGRAM
ASSISTANT
Before School
Monday-Friday
6am-9am
After School
Monday-Friday
2pm-6pm

Programs in Crystal
River, Homosassa
Inverness & Lecanto
Call Jo at:
(352) 341-2507,
between 11 am 6pm





ADVERTISING
NOTICE:
This newspaper
does
not knowlingly
accept
ads that are not
bonafide
employment
offerings. Please
use
caution when
responding to
employment ads.




COMPLETE LAWN CARE
BUSINESS FOR SALE
All equip. & 90 + accts.
SW Ocala, asking
$49,500. (352) 572-6101
TURNKEY ICE CREAM
PARLOR/SANDWICH
SHOP. All equip + video
games & more- too
much to list. Fun family
atmosphere w/regular
clientele. Asking '
$50,000. (352) 382-3647
VENDING- Snack, soda,
new machines, Excel-
lent cash flow, $8000
(352) 563-1928




START YOUR OWN
THRIFT STORE
$3000
325 o8n6.nA'


1/2HP ROUTER &
CUTTERS, $75
GAS WELD EQUIP., $75
Both in good condition
(352) 637-4718
10" COMPOUND SAW,
$65
12" BELT SANDER, $50
Both in good condition
(352) 637-4718
16" SCROLL SAW
$60
10' radial arm saw
$200 Both In good
condition
(352) 637-4718
CHAINSAW
Stihl 16", 028, w/case
$1 75/obo
(352) 382-4928
Table Saw, $150.
Radial Arm Saw, $150.
(352) 795-9280
after 8am




Brand new 27"
Toshiba Flat Screen TV,
w/VCR & DVD player.
Cost $500, sell $300.
(352) 795-6895
Magnavox Color TV
w/ remote 27"
$25.
(352) 344-2321
SONY SURROUND
SYSTEM, $125;
SONY SURROUND
w/speakers, $80,
(352) 382-4928
TV, Toshiba, 20" w/
remote, excel picture,
works good, $60.
(352) 746-6813




16' GARAGE DOOR
w/opener and 4 screen
doors, $300.
You remove.
(352) 746-5234


The top selling dealership on the
Suncoast has an outstanding
career opportunity for a full time

GM Certified Technician
Must be experienced and customer
service oriented.
Excellent benefits and more!

Call Guy Denig, Service Director,
for an appointment at:

352-795-6800



TEAM .0 *
w WINNINGsa FLi^^ ^^
*^^^J^^^^EOE/DFWP^


ALMOND
REFRIGERATOR
FREEZER $200
30" TAPPAN self clean-
Ing gas stove, almond,
black glass door, $350
Both work fine
(352) 726-3093
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
Dorm Size Refrig.
$40
Microwave, $15;
13" Color TV, w/remote.
$15. (352) 726-9728
DRYER
Works good. Heavy
Duty, large capacity.
$75/obo
(352) 726-7537
GE Dishwasher & Stove,
white, $75. ea.
or $125. for both
4 person Hot Tub,
w/ cover $400.
(352) 564-8578
LIKE NEW GE
Spacemaker
microwave, black,
wall mount, paid $350,
Sell for $150
(352) 726-3093
MICROWAVE, TABLE
TOP, GE, 1100 watts, 1.8
cuft,, turntable, $75
(352) 746-7355
NEW KENMORE
DISHWASHER
$250.
(352) 621-0250
NEW KENMORE
over-range
microwave, $200.
Sony entertainment
center, $200,
(352) 621-0250
REFRIGERATOR
Whirlpool Regal, Top &
bottom, off white, ice
maker, frost free,$100.
(352) 637-3360
SEARS STACKABLE
washer & dryer,
$100
(352) 746-6687
UPRIGHT FROST FREE
REFRIGERATOR, almond
20 cu.ft., works great,
$125 (352) 634-0127
WASHER & DRYER Exc.
cond, like new, $250 90
day guar. Free del.& set
up 352-797-6090
WHIRLPOOL LAUNDRY
CENTER extra Lrg. cap.
washer & dryer, (all in 1-
dryer on top, washer on
bottom) A steal at $399
(352) 527-2981
WHIRLPOOL WASHER &
DRYER, very good
cond., $100 each
(352) 527-7747
Will deliver locally
White Westinghouse
Dryer, $150;
White Westinghouse
Washer, $175.
4 yrs, old.
(352) 344-4326




2 HUGE AUCTIONS
Antiaues/Collectibles
Sat July 30 @ 1pm
811 US19 Cr Rv
Sandy Bottom
Antiques/Dec Arts
Sat, Aug 6 @ 10am
Courthouse Sq, Inv
Info 795-2061 or
charllefudge.com
MC,VI,Cash 10%BP


=iRV torae & i eipair6U-jmBHB Renas


HUNTER DOUGLAS
DOOR LITES
New In box, 22"x64",
$165 list, $80 firm.
(352) 228-7458




COMPUTER,
mouse & keyboard. 56K



Repair, upgrade,
networking. On-site &
pick-up services.
(352) 746-9696
DELL COMPUTER, 17"
screen, printer & table,
$200.
Trailer hitch,
Draw-Tite, $50.
(352) 637-0513
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,
52-637.-1 n78


1947 FARMALL
SUPER A
$1200 or best offer.
Runs good
(352) 637-3333




LARGE PICNIC TABLE
with 2 benches, solid,
well built, painted off
white, $45.
(352) 746-7044




** MOVING **
Sony record player,
radio, $105. 6-piece
white wicker furniture,
$125, All excellent
cond, (352) 628-2839
2 Chaise Rocker/
Recliners, 1 Burgundy
velour, 1 Tan Microfibre,
exc. cond.
$75. each/obo
Call (352) 726-9355 -
3 PC. Blue Sect. w/hide-
" bed & recliner, $250;
Blonde king Med. bdrm
set w/2 night tbls, Ig.
ladles dresser w/2 mir-
rors & men's bureau,
$275. (352) 795-1947
4 Honeycomb Shades
$10 ea/obo
Platform Swivel Rocker/
Recliner, light burgundy
exc. cond. $75/obo
(352) 726-9355
7 DRAWER white wash
dresser & night stand
$400 or best offer
(352) 341-2949
6' Cherry Wood Curio
Cabinet $175. like new,
Cherry wood coffee
table, sofa table &
end table set. $250.
(352) 795-7905


P- -ildn coo C4


"MR CITRUS COUNT'












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
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
Prices.Twin $78 Double
$98-Queen $139 -King
$199. (352)795-6006
Breakfast Set, table w/
leaf & 4 captains chairs
$125., Triple dresser &
3 night stands,
good cond. $145.
(352) 746-7312


Brown Microsueae
Rocker/ Recliner
6 mos. new. $200.
(352) 726-0559
BUNK BED SET. Dresser &
desk, multi-colored, 2
months old, $350.
2 end tables, 1 coffee
table, $25.
(352) 527-2336
COMPUTER DESK'
Solid Oak w/Hutch
$200; Oak Entertain-
ment Center $65;
697-2466
Curve Sofa
white. Large, beautiful,
excel. cond. $500. oab
corner TV wall unit,
mission style, $100. obo
352-302-1911
Daybed, without
trundle, $75
Sleeper/Love Seat,
Rattan, $50.
(352) 628-6621 L/M
DINETTE Quality set with
48" bevelled edge glass
tcop on rattan base & 4
cushioned rattan chairs
like new $725 (352)
726-7949 before 7pm
Dinette Set 48" Round
Pedestal Table
expands, to 70" 6 all
wood chairs, 2 capt., 4
side, maple finish $200.
(352) 382-0525
DINING ROOM TABLE
w/4 chairs,
& hutch.$325.
(352) 746-3522
Dinning Room Table
with six chairs
$250 obo
(352) 344-3078
LAMPS (5) $10-$15
each. (5) Maple Bar
Stools, $20 ea. Coffee
tbl. pine. $25.
(352) 795-1947
Large Recliner,blue
2 mo old, storage in
right arm, Cost $450
new, Asking $275.
(352) 249-4460


BELLS
Join Beall's one of Florida's fastest
growing retail department store
chains. Beall's is seeking a
dependable individual to perform
daily cleaning tasks and other store
custodial responsibilities as needed,
Required Schedule is
Monday through Saturday 7am-I lam

Beall's offers excellent company
benefits (major medical coverage not
available) and a pleasant working
environment. Qualified candidates
should apply in person at:
Beall's Department Store
2851 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy.
Inverness, FL 34453
637-6250
Beall's is an Equal Opportunity Employer


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... I CCNICL

W C L A L S F I E D


What is ez?
It s the 24-hour,
do-it-yourself website
for creating ads that will
appear In the Chronicle's
classified section


CITRUS COUNTY (I'L) C(IRONICIJ



WORDY GURDYY TRICKY ICKY KANE
1. Angry alum (1) Every answer is a rhyming
ll lli pair of words (likeFATCAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
2. Beige-colored tiara (1) they will fit in the letter
F7-- squares. The number after the
l l 1|, definition tells you how many
3. Garden crawler's disease agents (1) syllables in each word. To win
I__ __$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
4. Discontinued banquet (1) newspaper. All entries become
I I I II I1the property of UFS, Inc.

5. Crush a shiny plate sewn on a dress (2) 2005 United Feature Syndicate, Inc
Ilil | Thanks and $10 to
Ann Gagne of
6. One searching for a chem lab vessel (2) Whitestone, NY for
#6. Send your entry
to this newspaper.
7. Cogitating diminishing (2)


DNIXNIUHS ONDINIHIL 'L H 1IX S H 13l E'9 'IONVdS arIONVWI "'
jsv (Iasv3a 1 SO T S oW SWHOM '*s NNOA NMoA (H IVloD (IVW *
7-23-05 SIaMSNV


WORKERS


No experience needed.
Gulf Coast Metal
Products
Homosassa
Call between
7-11 am, M-F
(352) 628-5555
ROOFERS/
SHINGLERS
Exp Only. Paid
Vacations, Benefits,
352-347-8530
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./Sanl-Pot Portable
Toilets, 425 S. Croft Ave.,
Inverness. No phone
calls please
SERVICE WRITER
Service Writer needed
with comp skills must be
customer oriented 75
Truck Service Ctr, Wild-
wood, call Richard
352-748-7575
SWIMMING POOL
MAINTENANCE
TECHNICIAN
Discount Pool & Spa
352-527-3999


I


I. ,' ,










SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005 15C


Lg. Dinning Room Table
& 6 chairs, $250.
Stereo Record Player
Console $100.
(352) 746-4057
Lg. Overstuffed Couch,
Hugh two person chair
w/ ottoman, modern
cream & beige pattern
w/ rolled arms, $850.
obo (352) 637-5335
LIGHT CHERRY
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER
74 high by 44 wide
35" TV Included. $700 or
best offer. 352-422-3875
LIGHT OAK
dinette set w/leaf,
5'x42", 4 beige
coastered chairs
w/wood frame, $200.
(352) 344-8679
LOVESEAT
Beige, rocker & recliner.
$300. Exc. cond.
(352) 746-0937
MATCHING COUCH &
LOVESEAT. Also couch
and chair, $125 per set.
Both good condition.
(352) 628-3195 or
(352) 476-3192
Mission Oak Computer
desk, two book cases,
filing cabinet, solid oak.
$800.
(352)527-8879
MISSION STYLE oak side-
board, 60L 17"D 42"H
separate glass top $335
SOLID CHERRY kingsize
bed,4 posters are wood
& metal, $625 344-8720
MOVING-
6 pc bedroom set,
fullsize mattress, $325.
5 pc bedroom set, twin
mattress, $255. All
excellent.352-628-2839
MOVING
Big man overstuffed
couch, $175. 2 large
recllners, $60 each.
All excellent cond.
(352) 628-2839
MOVING SALE
Patio furniture, bar
stools, brass head-
board, bachelor chest,
desk & credenza, desk
chairs, copper artwork.
Call 382-3429 M-F
after 5 or weekends.
MOVING SALE-last days
4 pc leather living rm
group $1500, 5 pc oak
wall unit $2000. Two
leather recllners $400.
6 pc pine bedroom
$1000. (352) 564-1515
New Wicker Love Seat
$50.
New, Gel mattress
(352) 628-1408
Patio Set
40" round glass top
table, & 4 chairs
w/ cushions $25.
(table needs paint)

Patio set w/ glass top
37" x 60'table, 6 chairs,
bronze $250
Bookcase, 5 tier, 26x70,
black. $50.
(352) 382-3895
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
QUEEN SIZE BED,
ULike new, w/ head-
board, night tables,
mattress, boxspring.
$460.
(352) 527-8104
ROLLTOP DESK & chair,
excellent condition.
Oak finish. Lighted desk
top. Plenty of storage.
$350. Call Bob,
(352) 795-9194
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
SOFA, CHAIR, $200 set.
2 Lane recliners, $175.
(352) 563-5137
SOLID OAK TABLE,
4 chairs, $275.
Loveseat, $75.
(352) 563-5137
STEEL DESK, 60x20", sold
wood top, Broyhill
swivel rocker with
slipcover. $75 each
or best offer.
(352) 344-1982
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
TWIN BED
$50.
(352) 527-9248
WASH OAK
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER
70" wide, fits 32" TV,
$100.
(352) 746-5460
WOOD METAL round
glass table, 48", 4 capt.
chairs, with matching
baker's rack, 84"H with
Irg. storage bin, $350
(352) 527-8467
WOOD TABLE,
6 chairs, $250
ROLLTOP DESK $250
(352) 637-0780




2 WHEELHORSE
GARDEN TRACTORS
One good shape, one
needs repair. $650 for
both. 352-220-2374
42" CUT 12.5HP
MASTERCUT Classic
riding mower, $325
(352) 344-9697
6HP CRAFTSMAN
22" self propelled.
21" Toro, self propelled.
$75 each,
(352) 564-1776
CRAFTSMAN 19.5HP


42" cut, riding mower,
$250 obo
(352) 637-4912


14V2HP Briggs & Stratton
Engine, 42" deck, very
good condition. $450.
(352) 344-5448
CRAFTSMAN riding
mower, 18V2 HP, 46"
deck, $550.
Snapper self-propelled,
$75. (352) 746-7357
Craftsman, 6HP,
20" Rotary Push Mower,
mulch or bag
$50.
(352) 795-4647
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, Jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084


John Deere
Riding Mower
GX 75, 9HP, 32" blade,
good condition
$800.
(352) 795-4647
LIKE NEW
MURRAY MOWER
14.5 HP, 42" cut, $500.
(352) 795-4303
LIKE NEW EXMARK 13HP
Kaw. 36" walk behind
ECS controls. new
bagger, never installed,
$2,200 (352) 860-1416
MOWERS!
Riding &walk-behind.
All guaranteed.
352-628-2161
MURRAY
SELF-PROPELLED
mower, $75.
Master Cut riding
mower, 42" deck, $400,
(352) 746-7357
RIDER, 12/42
Master Cut, red, runs
and cuts good. First
$425. (352) 344-5255
Self Propelled Lawn
Mower, Scotts, large
wheel real, B&S 6.5
OHV, Exc. cond, $150
(352) 344-2799
Stihl, String Trimmers
FS55 $100.
FS60 $25.
good condition
(352) 795-4647




BEVERLY HILLS
Estate Sale. Friday
& Saturday 8am-2pm.
49 S. Columbus. Entire
contents of home
BEVERLY HILLS
Huge Garage Sale
Fri, Sat, Sun Only
Everything Must Go
3 S Barbour St
BEVERLY HILLS
Sat. July 23rd, 10 2pm
No early birds,
Laurel Ridge
4671 N. Huntwood Pt.
352-746-5690
CRYSTAL OAKS
Moving Sat. thru Tues
10 to 4. 382 N. Turkey
Pine Lp, cell #, 422-0476
CRYSTAL RIVER
Moving Sale. Queensize
bed, 2 couches, piano,
crib, misc Items.
9554 W. Orchard St.
Saturday 9-? 563-2042
CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. & Sun. 7am
Furniture, kids toys &
clothes, misc. house-
hold Items. Hwy. 495 to
Pine Bluff Street
DUNNELLON
11675 E. Blue Cove Dr.
Sat., July 23rd 8:30 to
1:30. Tools, household
items. Clothes, yarn.
DUNNELLON
ESTATE SALE!!!

RAINBOW SPRINGS
21095 SW 102 St. Rd.
(off US 41, 1 block S.
of Winn Dixie) follow
sign for 1.2 mi.
8am 5pm, Fri. & Sat.
July, 22 and 23
ENTIRE" Contents of
home, queen sz.
bed, night stands;
chests of drawers;
dresser; occasional,
Lonsole & coffee
tables; mirrors; display
cabinets (open,
corner, other); Kawai
Organ; Thomasville
oak table & chairs,
server stacked tables;
parlor chairs, tea
cart; tall case clock;
rattan sunrm. turn.;
screen; desks, kit.
table & chairs; twin
beds, sewing
machine, lamps,
paintings, prints, TV's,
kit. & garage items
plus much more,
Antiques.& collecti-
bles, Include vintage
button, fairy lamp,
cologne bottle
collections
PRESENTED BY
IRENE DELLA PORTA
352-379-1088
FLORAL CITY
Huge moving saleFri &
Sat 9a-3p Antiques,
turn. & morell End of
Marvin St. 8985
E. Marvin St.
FLORAL CITY
Saturday only. 8-2.
12474 S. Elm Pt. Some-
thing for everybody.
HERNANDO
Fri., Sat., Sun.10 -3pm.
River Lakes Manor off
Hwy 200, follow signs.
HERNANDO
Sat. Sun 8-?
2798 E MaryLue St
HOMOSASSA
Inside Moving Sale, lots
of Items, Fri. 9-4, Sat.
9-7 1919 S.Colonial Ave
HOMOSASSA
MOVING SALE
Friday and Saturday
6160W. Schwalben Ct.
HOMOSASSA
MOVING SALE. Gas
range, heater, turn, Ig.
desk, (352) 628-6884
HOMOSASSA
Moving. Sat. & Sun,
2306 S. Sandburg Pt.
HOMOSASSA
Yard sale~some furniture
8-4 Saturday & Sunday.
5739 W. Kingsway Ct.
NO EARLY BIRDS
INGLIS
Sat. 8am-? Rain or
shine. Inside garage.
14151 W. River Rd
INVERNESS
Sat. 8am-Noon
2 Family Yard Sale
7525 E. Applewood Dr.
Gospel Island
PINE RIDGE
Moving. Sat. 8a. 5921
W. Rodeo Ln. 527-1367
PINERIDGE
Sat. 8am, Moving Sale,
Tools Yard Furn, Garden
tools & misc Items.
3409 W. Promontory Dr
(352) 527-8943


RIVERHAVEN
11430 W Waterway Dr.
Sat. 7/23 9am-1pm
SUGARMILL WOODS
Estate Sale
Fril& Sat, 9am-2pm
Furniture & decorative
accessories,
83 Under Dr.




BLACK LEATHERS
ladles size small, Jacket,
vest and chaps. $450.
(352) 422-1667
Wedding Dress,
Sz,14- 16, long train,
beautiful, pearl beads,
w/ long sleeves, gloves
& purse, $350.
(352) 344-1644


C4


Shower Glass Doors,
gold trim,$50.
All excellent.
352-746-5031
TRUCK BRA, fits F100
pickup, only $20.
(352) 726-5077
TV PROJECTOR
$395
(352) 344-2947
Two Regular Size
Dog Houses
like new $25. ea.
Jack LaLanne
Power Juicer, new $50.
(352) 628-4054
Water Distiller
produces 30 liters
of distilled water daily,
stainless steel $350.
(352) 527-8879
Window Air Condition,
$25
24' Aluminum Ladder
Warner, $100
(937) 564-0277


Garden
co /Lawn Sup


BURN BARRELS *
$8 Each
860-2545
2 CUSHIONED GLIDER
$45;
LA-Z-BOY HUNTER
GREEN Recliner, $50.
(352) 746-5168
55 GALLON
FISH TANK
with stand, all
accessories, $150 obo,
(352) 621-0474
200 MIRRORS, 4' x 4'
for sale, any reasona-
ble offer (352) 746-3762

2005

SPECIALS


$1-$150 ........... $ .50
6 lines 10 days


$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

18x21 CARPORT
$800 or best offer
(352) 726-2508
ABEKA Home School
Curriculum, 4th, 7th
& 8th grade, $150.
8x10 Kennel w/canopy
2 dog houses, &
cement pavors $150.
(352) 637-4206
Above Ground Pool,
$100
20 Cubic Ft Freezer, $50
(937) 564-0277
Air Cleaner,
Honeywell, 3 sp.
w/ hepa filter,
new $200, sell. $75, obo
(352) 637-0799
CAMERA BAG, DOMKE,
New, Heavy Duty, $100,
CAMERA TRI POD,
Professional, $125,
(352) 341-2399
Carlton Sofa Bed,
$275. white wicker
rocker. $50. both
like new. Call
(352) 726-0040
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!
CHAMPION JUICER
In orig. box, $100 cash

COMPLETE TRAILER
HITCH for Chevy
Venture, Olds,
Silhouette, Pontiac
Transport or Montana.
New $120, Sell for $60.
(352) 489-9970
CRAFTSMAN
pressure washer,
2600 psi, 7HP $275.
Golf clubs, bag & cart,
lots of balls & tees, $50.



8FT BEVERAGE COOLER
30 case capacity, $500
352-697-2659
352-793-6762
ELECTRONIC METERS
& Instruments from
50 cents to $15
(352) 746-4279
FIREPLACE
36" woodburning. Used
one yearblower, flue,
flashings, cap & acces-
sories. All for only $375.
(352) 726-5077
FISHING STUFF
Trolling Motor, 28 bs.
Uke New. $75; 4-0 Penn
Reel & Rod $50.
(352)465-6597
FREEZER
5 cu. ft.,
good shape $35.
(352) 795-0004
Futon, $75;
Small Maple desk, $75.
(352) 726-9728
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE!
Moving.Cleanouts. a
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
1 WILL REPLACE YOUR
LIGHT OR FAN with a
fan with light starting at
$59,95 Llc#0256991
(352) 422-5000
JUKE BOX, Prestige,
NSM ES 160. $1100 obo.
DESK, steel, commercial
$100.
Inglis (352) 447-4240
10am-4pm
KENMORE, DRYER, works
good, $100 obo
ANTIQUE PIANO, good
condition, $500 obo
(352) 726-2618
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
Moving Sale, Sugarmlll
Woods, Furn., painting,
misc. Items. Please Call
(352) 382-4234
PATIO SET, 2 chairs,
loveseat, glass coffee
table, new cushions,
$200 POOL VACUUM
with hose, $25
(352) 746-1767


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., lanal,
numerous extras.
$89,000. (352) 382-7755




2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, furn,
Ig, fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786


1104 JAZZY ELEC.
WHEELCHAIR with lift,
8hrs. use, $2,500 obo
352-697-2659 or
352-793-6762
CRAFTMATIC
ADJUSTABLE BED,
$1200 OBO
(352) 212-9210
DELUXE POWER CHAIR
Cost $5600. Only used
about 6 hours. Like
new. Asking $1200,
(352) 637-0230




Conn Spinet Electronic
Organ & bench,
many voices $250.

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



Special Guitar, Hard
Case and Gig Bag, 10
waft amp, tuner, extra
strings, picks, pitch pipe
and book $250.00
Call: (352) 527-2480
LESSONS: Piano, Guitar,
etc. Crystal River Music.
2520 N. Turkey Oak Dr.
(352) 563-2234
ORGAN Kawal KL2,
Exc. cond, complete
w/ bench,
Original $2,900
Will Sacrifice for $750.
(352) 344-2799
ORGAN, Yamaha, full
pedals, $400.
Baby Grand Piano,
good cond, $950.
(352) 726-2658




Treadmill, Proform GLX
760, $400.
(352) 382-3895
Universal Home Gym
like new, $150.
(352) 726-2426
(352) 422-3493




CALLOWAY, Big Bertha
Irons, 3 thr. PW & Cal-
loway Warbird Woods
1, 3 & 5, graphite, $395.
obo (352) 860-0048
For Sale,
Men's Golf Clubs
Ping eye, used, left
handed, 3 woods, 6
Irons, & golf bag $75.
(352) 465-2591
GOLF CART, EZ-GO
electric, excellent
condition, $1200. obo.
(352) 746-9211
GOLF CLUBS
Set of left handed
ladies golf clubs, $75.
Also ladles right
handed clubs, $55.
(352) 726-2644
KING COBRA 454 Camp
Driver, 9 deg, loft, reg.
flex w/mitt, 2 mo. old,
$275 (352) 746-5966
OAK GUN CABINET
holds 6 long guns,
lockable, glass doors
and bottom storage
cabinet, $175
(352) 344-8509
POOL TABLE
New, 8 ft, 1"
Italian Slate,
leather pockets,
ULife Time Warranty.
$1,295
(352)597-3140
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

14 uti-i1

8X16
DUAL AXLE
DROP GATE
LAWN TRAILER
$1500 or best offer.
(352) 628-4228
BUY, SELL, TRADE, PARTS
REPAIR, CUSTOM BUILD
www.ezpulltrallers.com
U.., AA 0. AA4


CI Rus C'OUNnT (Tl) CH(IRONICLE


BABY COCKATIELS
$30. Young adults,
$25. (352) 726-7971
GOLDEN RETRIEVER,
male, 2 yrs old,
Very playful. To good
home, $150 obo
(352) 341-3033
JUST OVER I YR OLD
MALE FERRET, cage &
all accessories, $150
firm. Please call for
details (352) 637-5545
LOST WEIMARANER
puppy, approx. 3 mos.
old. Wine & purple
color, vic, Old
Homosassa Fire Dept.
(352) 621-0484
MINI DACHSHUND
Male, born March 17,
AKC Reg, Had 1st shots.
Asking $250. (352)
746-2086 or 476-7008.
Moluccan Cockatoo,
beautiful & sweet huge
Cal. cage, $600. firm
352-795-5070, 795-1555
ONE AKC BOXER
PUPPY LEFT
Health Certificate
$500. (352) 344-3581
POMERANIAN PUPPIES
Cute & Cuddly
w/ paper. $550.
(352) 726-6103
RAISED W/KIDS
Padagonian conure,
$150 2 Quaker parrots
$150 each.
(352) 795-9343
STUD FOR FEMALE
BLOND LAB Must be
calm & good natured,
Share puppies.628-2313




15" BLACK WESTERN
SADDLE leather &
Cordura, very good
cond. $150 firm. Also
lots of misc, tack
(352) 746-2271
MUST SELL
Two Western Pleasure
Horses. Easy Keepers,
527-1963
Registered Miniature
Horse, asking $800.
worth $1,500. Must Sell
(352) 628-9780




CRYSTAL RIVER
2 BR, scr porch-no pets
$450. 352-563-2293
DUNNELLON
2/1, $425/mo. Ig. porch.
Alien (850) 933-4877
DW 2/2 new carpet,
paint. No pets,
no smoking $525/up,
Homosassa, 628-4441
FLORAL CITY
2/1, fantastic view,
Irg yard. 352-637-1497
FLORAL CITY
2/2, FRP, nice view,
Irg yard,: (352) 637-1497
INVERNESS
Lakefront 55+ Park. Fish-
ing piers, affordable
living 1 or 2 BR, Screen
porches, appliances.
Leeson's 352-637-4170
RENTALS
Hernando 2/1, $450
Cry.River 1/1, $350
Cent Heat &Air No pets
1st, last, sec. 564-0578




2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, furn.
Ig. fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786
2/2, Carport
14' x 60', Scrn. In porch
& shed, split plan,
all apple. included
(352) 746-1781after
4pm or leave message
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 now!
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

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
(,JlHI \l ,.


'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 RIVER
1 Bedroom, laundry on
premises, $400 mo.+
sec, deposit,
352-465-2985
HOMOSASSA
Government Subsidized
apartments available,
Must meet eligibility
requirements. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
(352) 628-6073


ilFIEDS





Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.comn

( lllr I'.lf l O ,




-o

2 Bedroom MH, 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
1806sq. t, own at $895.
down and $625, mo,
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
2/2 CORNER LOT.
Fenced yard, good
$36,000. (352) 302-7113
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

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 mo.
(352) 795-8822
LECANTO. NICE 3/2,
screen porch & carport.
Washer & dryer. Huge
shed. Fenced yard.
Quiet road. $89,000.
352-228-1098
Like New 2004
Homes of Merrit. 3/2.5
on 1/2 Acre, Owner
says sell now.
Price reduced
Killingsworth Real Estate
(352) 302-8376


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 appl's, custom
window treatments,
enclosed screen room.
(352) 382-3341


z/I, remoaelea, 2 Lare BR/2 BA
Avail. Aug 15th
No pets, $600 mo. Family Room, Newer
(508) 207-3777 appliances, CHA,
INVERNESS garage. $750
2/2, 2nd fl,, clean, 2 BR/I.S BA
bright, 55+, pool, cable Eat-in kitchen, family
TV, no smoking, 1 yr. room, newer appliances,
lease $750. 1st, 1st, sec.
(352) 637-5200 garage, CHA. $750
--PINE RIDGE
Remodeled ranch home
in lovely country setting
on 2 acres. Equestrian
Crystal Palms Apts trail, 2/2, new appis, Fam
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms. rm. w/working FP, screen
Crystal River. 564-0882 room. Lawn maintenance
DUNNELLON included. $1200
Furn. or unfurn. 1 BR
apt. includes all utilities, Call 746-3700
A/C, TV, cable, $600 Real Estate Agent
mo Just off SR 200 3/4
miles from Spruce BEV.ILL
Creek (352) 291-1932 2/2/1 CG+ Fm.rm. New
paint, tile, very Irg. $700
*I1st, last, sec. 795-1722
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1, family rm, W/D,
200' ON US 19 garage. $675 mo, 1st,
across from Crystal last. sec. (352) 634-4030
River Airport. GNC. Call BEVERLY HILLS
Owner, 352-212-3041 2/1, w/central air, wash-
HERNANDO er/dryer Included, very
1,200 sq ft, commercial clean, 960 sq.ft close to
space, shop or storage. shopping, $600./mo
Includes trash. 634-1201 352-563-0447
BEVERLY HILLS
02/1/2/1, freshly remod-
eled, priv. dead end St.
$750 mo., 352-613-3095
2/1, Homosassa $425
2/2/2 Villa, Unfurn. BEVERLY HILLS
Crys. Rvr. $825. 2/2, all apple. C/H/A
River Links Realty $725. mo. 746-0815
628-1616/800-488-5184
BEVERLY HILLS BEVERLY HILLS
Lakeside Villages 3/2 Fl. Rm.
Condo, 55+ furnished 352-746-4673/464-2514
2/2/1 + den, screened BEVERLY HILLS
lanai, comm, pool, NEWLY REMODELED!!!
non smokers, no pets, 2/112/1, + Florida Room,
$975 mo. Avail 08/15 Fenced Yard, $699, mo.
(352) 746-2621 352-542-8365
FOREST RIDGE CITRUS HILLS
Large 2/2/1, Like new, /C RU
$ 1,000 1st & last 3/2/2 Citrus Hills $1200
(352) 746-2932 3/2/2 Laurel Rdg $1300
Townhomes & Condos
LARGE LIKE NEW Forest 2/2/1 Brentwood $900
Ridge Villa, 2/2, 1 -car 2/2 Citrus Hills $850
gar., eat in kitchen, Greenbriar Rentals, Inc.
dining area, living rm., (352) 746-5921
screen lanai, walk In
closets, (352) 746-2932
PRITCHARD ISLAND CITRUS HILLS
3/2 Condo, pool, Waiting to have
waterfront, $1,000. mo., your home built?
No dogs 3/2/2, immaculate.
CITRUS HILLS iMembership
2/2 Condo, pool, $795. included. Available
No dogs 352-697-1907 Immediately. $1350
N dogs 352-697-1907 mo. (540) 888-4889
WATERFRONT CONDO,
2/2, Furn, Kings Bay
View, Dock.. $1,500mo CITRUS SPRINGS
Contact Lisa 2/1-'2/1, Irg. Fla. Rm.
BROKER/Owner Unfurn. $775 1st, last,
(352) 634-0129 security (352) 746-9436
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1. Newly
Renovated. Nice
Neighborhood.
Immediate Occupan-
t Daily/Weekly cy. $825 Month
(352)527-3953
w" Monthly
Efficiency CITRUS SPRINGS
4/3/2 w/ pool.
$1,100 mo,
$600-$1800/mo. DutchMaster Reality
Maintenance (352) 746-7001
Services CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, Nice, clean, $800
Available mo. (352) 795-6299

HOMOSASSA
Assurance 2/1/1, C-H/A.quiet,
Property trees. $550 mo.628-2703
Management HOMOSASSA
Management 3/2/1Y2, $650. mo. call

352-726-0662 Kathy after 4,422-6198
HOMOSASSA
Sugarmill Wods Sugarmill Woods
New deluxe villa.
Beautiful 3/2/2, 2/2/2 Florida room &
Solar Heated Pool, lanal. $950. Some
$1500 mo. Lease Option Available Utilities paid
352-382-1132
CallPeggy Wolfe
352 INGLIS ON CANAL
249.4433 3/2/1, direct access,
1st. 1st. Sec. Ref. req.
$1300/mo. 239-825-5789
M SAREALTY INVERNESS
ERA RECharming, large 2/2/1,
fenced, tiled, Ready
RENTALS to move In. $775. mo
AVAILABLE (954) 650-7884
1 INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS, 3/2/2
$780. (352) 341-1142


L ns
= Ufri shed.]


Crystal Palms Apts
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 564-0882
INGLIS VILLAS
Newly Renovated*
Affordable Rental
Apartments 1, 2,& 3
bedroom, available
Immediately.
Rent is based
on your incomell
Localed on SR40 one
block East of US 19,
Only 7 minutes from
Crystal Riveril
M W F 2PM 5PM
T, TH 10AM 7PM
(352)447-0106
Equal Housing
Opportunity
INV/HERNANDO
Very nice 1 BR apts.
Many lakefront Boat
docks, boat ramp,
fishing, etc. $495 mo.
(352) 860-1584
INVERNESS


INVERNESS
Prlv. bath, util Incl, very
nice, $11Owk. 637-6297





"MR CITRUS COUNTY"












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

BECAUSE THERE IS NO
SUBSTITUTE FOR
EXPERIENCE.......


Plantation Reality Inc.
Lisa VanDeBoe
Broker (R)/Owner
(352) 422-7925
See allof the listings in
Citrus County at
www.plantation
realtyinc.com


Night of the





Heron
.! .:r i


A Venetian evening"


.0
ii ''I '.1''


I.


Homes from $199/mol
4% down, 30 yrs. @5.5%
1-3 bdrm. HUDI Listings
800-749-8124 Ext F012
INVERNESS
3/2/2 NEW HOME. No
smoking/no pets. $850
mo.+sec. 352-726-1419




ON THE WATER
Very nice 2/2 w/large
enclosed porch,
Carport, shed, fishing,
nice view. $900 mo., 1 yr
lease. 4 miles, east of
Inv. 1-800-747-4283


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
Florda Statute.
2 SUN CONURES
with 2 cages, $1,000
(352) 341-1648
6 Mo. Old BIk. Min.
Schnauzer, with vet &
reg. papers. $350.
(352) 228-2046
African Grey Parrot
7 yrs old, needs hand
ling & very Ig. cage.
$1,000/obo, 220-4866
AKC
YORKIE PUPPY
10 week old male
(352) 628-6914
AKC MINI-PINS
"The perfect small
companion, "9 wks old.
Black & rust. M/F. $500.
Inglis, (352) 447-2370
BLUE & GOLD MACAW
still hand feeding, I'll
train you to hand feed
$700 (352) 726-7191
CHIHUAHUA'S
Born Mayl, shots,
papers, health cert.
$500. (352) 465-6280
COMPANION CATS
Female cats-sweet,
healthy, spayed,
shots-perfect for seniors
$25-$40 352-476-6832
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
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $15
Cat Spayed $25
Doo Neutered &
SSpvyed start at $30
(352) 563-2370


-U

,hlSSAhCwirK
4 -' i 6i, :ri r,,, ,:frpEi

,AlETALiRW'Ea
/1 Apartment......................... $350
2 Island ondo.....................$800
HOMOSASSA
2/2 Screen Room, 1 Acre....$625
2//carport community pool.,.. S80
3 or4 Bed, 2 BA, New ..........$1200
3/2 Water Access...............$1300
2/1/1 Carport............... $600
2//I Garage ..................... $700
1 l i rji..,-,., 1 5" 75
WE HAVE SEASONAL RENTALS
CALL FOR LIST
mm_=-ACTION-

Marie E. Hager
Broke.lReo tor-PropertyManager





I Lighthousae Reatgi




564-18101
Classified Ads from
575 through 660 are
sorted by town names
to assist you in your
search for rental
property.
INVERNESS
New duplex 2bed/2ba,
garage, w/d hookups,
beautiful yard, $750.00
Rondl Moore 527-9733
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@property
managmentaroup.
com

I -


NEW LAND & HOME
3/2 on 3/4 Acres on
Wildfire Ln, Call
(352) 746-5912
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 warranted
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
RAILS TO TRAILS FRNTG
1.2 ac. 3/2 DW, Large
living addition, covered
deck, $90,000
Parsley Real Estate, Inc.
(352) 726-2628
SAVE $1000'S
NEW & PREOWNED
Manufactured homes
and Modulars. Easy
quallflying even with
bankruptcy.
Call 1-800-870-0233
WON'T LAST! 3/2 on 1/2
Acre, Only $54,900
(Off Rockcrusher Rd.)
Call: (352) 302-3126




2/2 DWMH, newly
remodeled, in 55 &
over park. Furnished.
Asking $34,000
(352) 746-5606
31'Vacation Home in
Turtle Creek Resorts
ww carpet, fridge &
stove, 20' scr, porch w/
carpet, 20x1 1 carport,
$16,000.(352) 628-4608


INVERNESS
Immaculate 3/2/2,
with pool, $950 mo.
1st, last, security.
352-400-1501 527-2888



Deposit required. $775
mc, (352) 344-0186
INVERNESS
Town home, 2/2, scrn
porch, fenced yard,
$695 mo (352) 860-0346






Meadowview
2/2/1 w/ pool
$995. mo
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more into. or
visit the web at
citrusvillaaes


SUGARMILL
WOODS
2 & 3 Bdrms.Vllas,
Homes,Condos
$750 & Up
SMW Sales
(352) 382-2244
SUGARMILL WOODS
3/2/2, beautifully
remodeled home,
$1,100 mo, 1st, last
& Sec.
Waybright Real Estate
(352) 795-1600
Ask for Stephanie
SUGARMILL WOODS
Home & Villa Rentals
Call 1-800-SMW-1980 or
www.statrental.com




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
(352) 422-7925
DUNNELLON
River Access, 2/2/2,
nice house on 1/2 acre,
Irg tam rm, $850mo.
1st, last & Sec. Pets ok
(352) 489-0979 or
(352) 812-0716


__~____


I


I


ci SL- Pca '"..nc
Of :rn Lr'. C 311,.I -"I,', PIC











16C sATURDAY, JULY


dru


Becky Wein
(352) 422-7176








Free Home Warranty
Personalized Service
For All Your
Real Estate Needs
O__tu721


Nature Coast
Bwein.c21 nature.com



PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising in this
newspaper is subject
to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal
to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex. 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.













6







Crystal River
waterfront. Easy
access to King's
bay, covered boat
house, 4/3.5 bath,
2 story. Private
setting. Lg. screen
patio w/beautiful
view. Lg. kit. & family
rm. overlooks canal
& wooded property
across canal.
Master suite
w/balcony overlooks
canal. In-law apt.
private entrance.
$549,900.
Directions: Hwy 19
to Ft. Island Trail.
Approx. 1.5 mi on R.
Palm Springs Terr.
1 st 2 story on R.
Trish Bowen
Lic. Real Estate Agent
Home: (352) 795-4691
Toll Free: (877) 499-7653
Cell: (352) 302-3348












2965 East Gulf to Lake Hwy
Inverness, FL 34453


OPEN HOUSE
Beautiful 3/2 home on
1.5 acres
8080 W. Jonathan Lane
Crystal River
SATURDAY JULY 23
10am-lpm
WAYBRIGHT REAL
ESTATE INC.
352- 795 -1600


SAT. 9-5p & SUN. 9-2p
WATER FRONT
l1l4SE3rdAv. C. Riv.
Spacious, open, fl. plan,
great for entertaining
3/2, bonus loft, office
w/hot tub, hydraulic
boat lift & deck on
canal, Ig. scm. back
porch. Vacant,
Ready to Move in
(321) 228-0059


SOLUTIONS FOR
TODAY'S HOMEBUYER
FAMILY FIRST
MORTGAGE
Competitive Rates!l
- Fast Pre-Approvals
By Phone.
- Slow Credit Ok.
- Purchase/Reft.
.- FHA, VA, and
Conventional.
- Down Payment
Assistance.
- Mobile Homes
Call for Detailsl
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
GNC CORNER PARCEL
200x300 MOL In
Homosassa Dblwide,
outbldgs, 1 ml. from
Hwyl9, Grover Cleve-
land. (352) 613-3027





BELLEVIEW, 2/2 CBS -
1050 living area, newer
A/C & appliances, lots
of tile. Compare at
$105,000
352-726-1909




Your world first.
Ei'ven Da\










2 possibly 3 bedroom
1' 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

3/2/2,NEW APPLIANCES,
carpet, paint. Whole
house audio system,
Built-in home theater.
Very private. $189,900.
352-615-9043
3/2.5/1.5
Pool home caged, split
plan, Fam. liv. combo,
tiled Berber, cathedral
ceiling, $163,900.
352-257-1513

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,


RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

GREAT LOCATION
& CHARMING
Close to entrance.
2bed/1 bath, carport,
new paint & carpet,
florida room, privacy
fenced backyard.
Perfect starter or
investment home.
$89,900. 352-637-2973

'Your Neighborhood
REALTOR'








call CIndy Blxler

cblxler 5@tampa

Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515





'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

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+MlllionSOLD!!l
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.










DONNA HUNTER
Realtor


Selling or Buying,
call me today.
For the EXIT way of
exceeding your Real
Estate expectations.
EXIT REALTY
LEADERS
(352) 422-4235

Don't Horse Around!





Call Diana Willms
A Pine Ridge Resident
REALTOR
352-422-0540
dwillmsl@tampa
bay.rr.com
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515


-E
Pine Ridge Estates
1 Acre N SULTANA TER
cross st. Pine Ridge &
Carnation $1000.
352-746-3983
POND, WATERFALL
JACUZZI & STONE GRILL
on private, natural pre-
mium corner, 1.4 Acre
Save /2 on util. w/ dbl
reinforced concrete
(hurricane strength)
Former model many

$339K. Call for appt, or
brochure emalled,
352-746-3330

RUSS
LINSTROM
Yo h e i-..s.:;








HAMPTON SQUARE
REALTY, INC.
rllnstrom@
digltalusa.net
800-522-1882
(352) 746-1888
Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes
value.com




'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down & $625. mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
2/2/2
Adorable home, close
to shopping, fenced
in back yard.
(352) 527-8369
3/2/1, inground pool &
screened enclosure.
Completely remodeled
w/new roof. $159,000.
46 S. Monroe St.
(352) 795-9001
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLDIl!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.
Newly renovated, 2/2/2
w/lanai In newest &
most desirable section.
2000sq.ft. home, 1450
sq.ft. under air. Built
1987. Corner lot, new
carpet, tile & paint.
New appliances &
fixtures, Newer AC &
water heater. Move
(352) 527-1071




2/2/1 ON 1 ACRE,
New roof and A/C,
1491 sq.ft. living area,
Kensington Estates.
$174,000
(352) 344-8272
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+Mlllion SOLDII!
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 appi
fans blinds $159,900.
1890S, 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 SOLDII!
Please Call
for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


21/2 Year Old Pool Home
By Owner, 3/2/2V2, lac+
40K below replace-
ment cost. $310,000
(352) 527-1138
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Servlce/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.


4/2'/2, 2600 sq. ft.,pool,
shop, 1 acrel smart
Investment,, will go fast
at $228, owner may
finance. Richard
(352) 422-0642
BRENTWOOD VILLA
2/2/2, + den, many
upgrades, excel., cond,
$189,900.
2101 Brentwood CIr.
352-249-1012
LINDA WOLFERTZ
Broker/Owner








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
By Owner 352-746-7512
Oaks Golf Course 3/3/2
Pool Home, lots of
closets & oak trees,
best location.
$359,900.
(352) 527-7275
Priced below Appraisal
3/2/3, solar heated
pool, Jetted tub, 2127
st., bit, 1996, 1 acre, 4
sliders open to huge la-
nai, gas FR a must see,
$280,000. 352-220-3897
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




1800saft, Block Home,
2/2 w/garage, Lrg cov-
ered porch, fenced
back yard, $125,000
NO QUALIFYING,
OWNER FIN. Richard
(352) 422-0642
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, lanai. On Lake
Davis Cove. Shed,
dock. On tropical 2/3
acre. $375,000.
(352) 344-2263
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 SOLD!!
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
HOUSE FOR SALE BY
OWNER 4 bedroom 2
bath, Call for details
(352) 344-8035

JACKIE
WATSON



4e'





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"


-2 1,
J.W. Morton, R.E., Inc
726-6668 637-4904
NEW WATERFRONT
HOME 3/2/2, 2300 sq.ft,
Pick colors, call for
details. (516) 443-9591
SELL YOUR HOME
Place a Cnronicle
Classified aa
6 lines, 30 days
$49.50
Call
726-1441
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Private Party Only
to.1 ,'3pVO.i
Waterfront Luxury
Home, 3/2, Dock,
access to over 8,500
acres of lake 9507 E.
Beech Circle $300,000.
(352) 726-3873




3/2 2000 SQ.FT. 1 acre
of beautiful wooded
area. Sunken living rm.
2 dining rms, screened
In Fla, rm, Flrepl., extra
Irg. A/C unit, Hardwood
floors, $260,000 nego.
352-341-2537 476-8712
WATERFRONT Lowest
price on deep canal to
Lakes & River. 2/1 w/lrg
enclosed porch, park
like setting, Only
$94,900 (352) 726-6785


2/2/2, Beautiful Home
in Meadowcrest, sub
division, new roof, din.
area, living room,
scrnm. lanai, $167,900
(352) 795-7905
3/2/2 16X31 Enc. Pool
1900Sq.Ft.LA,
11190 W Thoreau PI.
Reduced to $245,900.
220-1349 or 220-1350
3/2/2 Block/Stucco,
city water, near mall,
N.W 21st St. Rm, forRV,
near boat ramp.
$162,900
(352) 795-0917

BEAUTIFUL HOME
This 3/2 home
features a great room
design, w/ gas FP
custom mantle &
beamed vaulted cell-
Ings and cherry hard-
wood floors. You'll
love the eat-in kitch-
en w/ new tile & new
Maytag appliances.
A spectacular
enclosed tiled florida
room overlooking the
wooded area behind
the home. Many
Extra's & Upgrades.
$185,900 Virtual Tour
@www.buyowner
#TPA59857 or Call
352-564-0472

FIXER UPPER
On deep water canal
Owner Realtor
$425,000
(352) 302-4546
(352) 422-7925

KATHY TOLLE
(352) 302-9572








List with me & get
A Free Home
Warranty
(352) 302-9572


Nature Coast
Nature Coast


Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmyhomes
value.com

-E


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
6630 W. Seagull Ln.
CB Home, 2/11/2/1,
tile fireplace, $82,000.
(352) 422-0698
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
6160 W.Schwalben Ct.
Homosassa
352-464-0872


















RIVERHAVEN POOL
HOME 2/2/2, FAM. RM.
Custom granite Kit. &
laundry, all new SS ap-
pliances, Spanish tile
floors, new landscape.
$245,900, 352-628-5921
or 352-212-8127
RIVERHAVEN.Only 3
years old, custom built,
3/2/2. Screened parch,
beautifully landscaped.
A must see @ $242,000
(352) 621-4661


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.


l


Visit:
waynecormier.com
(352) 382-4500
(352) 422-0751
Gate House
Realty

Why wait to Build and
Pay Impact Fees., 3 yr.
4/2/2, w/caged pool
on a cul-de-sac and
greenbelt. Stone kit..
counter, raised kit. cab.
upgraded apple. Serious
Inquiries only. No Real-
tors please, $289,500.,
(352) 382-7633




1-im II


g-.r ,i
ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956


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@
century2l .com

=-- -, 21

NATURE COAST
352-795-0021


..



LEILA K. WOOD, GRI
Broker/ Realtor
We're Growing
Visit us at our
new location:
PARADISE REALTY
7655 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy, #8 (next to
Manatee Lanes in the
Executive Center)
(352) 795-9335


HOME FOR SALE
On Your Lot, $97,900.
3/2/1, w/Laundry
Atkinson Construction
352-637-4138
LIc.t CBC059685


For Sale by Owner,
ZERO DOWN, $249,900.,
3/2/2 w/ pool, call eve-
nings only 352-346-7673

Picture Perfect Home in
the Enclave, 3/2.5/3
Heated Pool & Spa
Fireplace In Fam. Rm.
Jacuzzi In Master Bath
$298,900. Call for appt.
(352) 382-7879 or
(352) 634-4360

SENSATIONAL
3 BDM 2 BTH HOME
PLUS DEN.
FOR MORE INFO:
877-639-4215 EXT 7975

WAYNE
CORMIER


SELL FOR TOP
DOLLAR!









Deborah Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046
Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.aetmvhomes
value.com


NO Transaction
fees to the
Buyer or Seller.
Call Today


Craven Realty, Inc.
(352) 726-1515

---1


Beautiful Woodlands/
Rainbow Springs CBS
home, Remodeled w/
wood floors, 2/2/1, Fl
Rm. FP New appl. & AC
$214,000. 352-465-7156


Michele Rose
REALTOR
"Simply Put-
I'll Work Harder"
352-212-5097
thorn@atiantic.net
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICTI.E


PINE RIDGE 14th Fairway
West Begonia Dr. 3/2/3
pool home w/hot tub,
every option. $399,000,
For more into or appt,
call (352) 527-3671

WAYNE
CORMIER


BELLEVIEW, 2/2 CBS -
1050 living area, newer
A/C & appliances, lots
of tile. Compare at
$105,000
352-726-1909



Your World






LII-.eN"i ia,








DREAMING OF
COUNTRY LIVING?
3/1.5/2 on one acre
south of Chlefland. Easy
commute to Citrus
County. Concrete
block high and dry -
built 1997 -just remod-
eled with hickory cabi-
nets, stainless appli-
ances, quartz counters,
wood floors and ber-
ber. Pre-listing priced at
$165,000, Call
407-744-9291 to
schedule viewing


Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com








NEW HOME
3/2 on 2.7 wooded
acres.You pick the
finishes. $219,000 call
Woody at 352-516-4859

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com








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






Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

'Oi


(0 1"oOllVt

Your' world 1irst.
Evlry DEI)



Classifieds

Thinking ot Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.aetmvhomes
value.com
WATERFRONT Lowest
price on deep canal to
Lakes & River. 2/1 w/lrg
enclosed porch, park
like setting, Only
$94,900 (352) 726-6785




WE BUY HOUSES & LOTS
Any Area or Cond,
1-800-884-1282 or
352-257-1202
Non Profit Private
Foundation Seeks large
Lakeland to be
established as a school
for boys. Must be
productive & profitable
w/permanent water
supply( river/lake)
Call Justin
(305) 643-0966
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
Ca$h........Fast I
352-637-2973
1 homesold.com
















30 Acre Subdivision on
Ozello Trail, 24 lots 1 to 2

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

LOTS FOR INVESTORS/
BUILDERS, Residential
lots for sale, $33,900, ea.
407-697-9967
realestatelandsales@
hotmail.com

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


Junk today



... is not always Treasure tomorrow.


Instead of donating that broken, run down TV, sofa, or table and chairs to
the many nonprofit thrift stores and agencies across Citrus County, why not
take it to the landfill. It'S free! For residential self-haulers.


Your good quality donations help fund these agencies and make these items available

to those less fortunate than you. Donations made after hours hurt more than help.


Don't make them pay

to haul off your old junk.
Call to verify acceptable items. /

Habitat Home Store
341-1800

Key Training Center
Thrift Stores 726-0271
Annie Johnson
Thrift Store 465-7957
Hospice of Citrus County
Thrift & Gift Shops
341-2220
Florida Sheriff's
Youth Ranches
795-8886
The Salvation Army
341-2448 '
This message brought to you by the Division of Solid Waste Management
527-7670 and TDD Telephone 527-5214 landfillinfo@bocc.citrus.fl.us


CLASSIFIED


---- --- ---.. .


Here To Help!
Visit:
waynecormiercom
(352) 382-4500
(352) 422-0751
Gate House
Realty





CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Mllllon SOLD!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, deep canal,
minutes to Gulf. Great
location $385, obo.
(352) 274-3164
or (352) 572-6350

LET OUR OFFICE
GUIDE YOU !











Plantation Realty, Inc.
(352) 795-0784
Cell 422-7925
Lisa VanDeboe Broker






Licensed R.E. Broker
Leading Indep.
Real Estate Comp.
D Citrus, Marion,
Pasco and Hernan-
do
a-Waterfront, Golf,
Investment, Farms &
Relocation
d Excep. People.
Except'nal Properties
Corporate Office
352-628-5500
www.silverking
properties.com
Randy Rand/ Broker

MINUTES TO GULF
Deep Canal, 3/2/2
Den, 14x40 sun rm (H/A)
Landscaped, deck,
dock, Crys. Rvr.
$449,900 (352) 563-0348










CITRUS COUNT (F) CHRONICLE


S
- .S


2 Acres. E. Fletcher St.,
well, septic & permits,
$90,000. (352) 464-4317



COMMERCIAL LOTS
227FT frontagel Hwy.
41-N zoned GC, clear-
ed. Has city water &
trees, $99,900 (352)
465-3999 or 302-0297


Z.-
1.25 Acre Lot, High &
Dry, Beautiful Oaks,
Crystal Manor $75,000.
(352) 795-7808
Building Lots
In Inverness Highlands,
River Lakes &
Crystal River.
From $16,900.
Call Ted at
(772) 321-5002
Florida Landsource Inc
CHASSAHOWITZKA
1/4 acre, cleared, high
& dry, minutes to boat
ramp. $29,900.
352-382-7888
CITRUS & MARION
COUNTIES
Many Lots in many
areasI $19,900 & UpI
Great Investments!
Call Ted at
1-772-321-5002
Florida LANDSOURCE
CITRUS SPRINGS, 5 lots
avail at $38,500 net ea.
Gary Johnson
(352) 341-3242
INVERNESS CITY LOT
75x117 adjacent to
Whispering Pines Villas
$30,000. (423) 247-2525
PINE RIDGE
1.3 acre partially
wooded lot on quiet
street, $89,900
(352) 527-1123
WAYNE
CORMIER


Here To Help!
Visit:
waynecormier.com
(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


-U
50hp Mercury Thunder
Bolt, has not been
taken apart, Possible
head damage,
Make offer
(352) 341-1569
'96 JOHNSON 150
Saltwater Series, just
serviced and ck'd.
Exc. cond. $3500
Days, 352-267-4830


1987 20HP JOHNSON
Elec, start, w/controls,
runs exc. $475,
(352) 634-5300
Air Condillioner, Marine
carry-on 7000 btu, cool
for 12" x 12' hatch,
$500. obo
Call (352) 489-9569
EVINRUDE 9.5HP
excellent condition,
1973, $400
(352) 697-0078
New Electric Motor
Moto brand, 441b thrust,
cost $250. org. sacrifice
$100.
(352) 795-8047
T TOP w/ 2 place center
console, complete
controls, gauges
steering & live well,
pumps & all hook ups,
cooler seats, Asking
$1,200, (352) 302-4532

C= f

YAMAHA
1993, Waverunner 650,
runs like a Yamaha..
Great, $1,200 OBO.
(352) 527-4887
YAMAHA
2003 1200 SUV 4 seater,
2 stroke, w/traller only
175 hrs. great cond,,
garaged, complete
service 6/05, swim lad-
der, $350 In accessories.
$7,000 (352) 621-3185




$$$$$ The Boat $$$$$
Consignment Store.
We Need Boats,
Motors & Trallers!
No FeesD352-795-9995
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE




We need Clean
used Boats
NO FEES !!
AREAS LARGEST
SELECTION
OF CLEAN PRE
OWNED BOATS
U.S. Highway 19
Crystal River
563-5510
2 KAYAKAES
$495 each
(352) 795-9280
after 8am
20' PONTOON BOAT
Fiesta-New P/T floor,
carpet, lights, No Trailer
$2500 o/b/o
352-212-9718
ALUMINUM BOAT
12', semi-V-hull, no title,
$200. Crystal River
(352) 302-6069
BAYLINER
Bowrlder, 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
'97 19 'Semi V 90HP T&T
Johnson, CC, SS, GPS,
fish finder, $5,600
(352) 637-6034


JOHNSONS' SUZUKI


USED CAR BLOWOUT


2003 Chevy Tracker LT ................$12,900


2002 Suzuki XL-7 4x4 ..................$11,900


2002 Chevy Silverado0 U .............$13,900


2005 Pontiac Grand Am-V/6.......... $13,900


2004 Suzuki Forenza .....................$9,900


2004 Suzuki Aerio..........................$9,900


2004 Chevrolet Cavalier...............$10,900


2001 Ford TaurusS OLD.$7,900


CHAPARRAL
'86, 187 XL 96-150
Evinrude & trr. Lots of
extras, runs great
$3,500 obo/trade? 352-
344-4434 613-5801
CHECKMATE
21', Bought new 1994,
2000, 250 MercEFI, low
hrs, GPS, ship to shore,
new all aluminum
trailer, to many extras
to mention, $8,500.
(352) 489-7770
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.
GALAXY
20', 1986, cuddy, Kept
In high & dry, new mo-
tor, low hrs. Exc. cond.
$6500. (352) 795-7335
GHEENOE
2002 4HP Mercury,
trailer, $1,500 or trade
for 25HP outboard
(352) 697-0078
JON BOAT
12', Aluminum w/4hp
Johnson & home made
trailer, $600 OBO.
(352) 220-6055
*-A-*-A-*-A--A-
CONSTRUCTION
SALE
Here We Grow Again!

HURRICANE
DECK BOATS
17' to 23'
SWEETWATER
PONTOONS-
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
NEW BOAT TRAILERS
At dealer's cost
or less Final Summer
Clearance on all
alum, & galv. In stock
352-527-3555
CLOSING END OF
MONTH! CALL NOW!
Bargains! Don't Wait




MODEL
SEAR I
SCLOSEOUTi
Up To

94000
In Discounts
S & Rebates




PONTOON
28FT. Riviera Cruiser
Pontoon, 48HP,
evinrude, w/ trailer
$4,000. (352) 341-1507
PONTOON
18' Stardust, '98 trailer,
25HP Johnson, new
carpet/tires, bimlni,
many extra's must
see/sell $3,500. obo
(352) 464-1616, Mike
PROLINE
20' 1973, Rebuilt '89
200HP Johnson, solid,
runs exc. w/2 axle galv.
trir. $5300. 352-634-5300
PROLINE 20'
'73. '86 Evinrude 110HP
trailer, needs TLC,
$2,000/obo
352-795-4779


, veI.


ROBALO
22', 2000, 200HP
Yamaha, low hrs, CC,
w/traller $12,500 obo
(352) 238-2249
SEA SPRITE
16', 1982, low hours, '97
Yamaha, 60HP 2 stroke
outboard, Very good
cond. W/traller. $2900.
(352) 860-0277
SILVERTON
FUN BOATI 1987, 34 Ft.,
runs great $25,000 OBO
(352) 249-6982 or
249-6324
STAMAS
1975, 26'w/ 10ft beam
and fly bridge.w/ 1985
twin 140 hp I/O engines,
new upholstery and
curtains, triple axle
trailer, $8,500.
(352) 464-1077
STINGRAY
'81, 17ft,, sports boat,
120HP mercy cruiser, In-
board outboard, asking
$1,700. (352) 527-1263
SUNBIRD
17' Day Sailer. Main &
Jib Genoa. Cuddy, trail-
er, excel, sailing for only
$1000,352-341-8465







SPECIAL
2000 Stott Craft
115HPTohatsu
$8,995
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34448



TIDECRAFT
16', Bassboat,
Fiberglass, 35hp Merc,
trailer & all accessories.
Exc. Cond.
(352) 563-1719
WELLCRAFT
1996 20' ski boat, runs
and looks great $8500.
(352)621-0250
Fishing Boat, motor. &
trailer., 14' Mercury 9.8
Runs like new. Troll mtr,
fish finder, many extras.
$1500. obo Must see.
352-464-1616




CALLISTA
27FT By Carriage 1987 E
350 rear bedrm 10 gal
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

COMO "RV"
SALES
NEW PRE-OWNED
TRADE IT-SELL IT-
OR CONSIGN IT
Ask for Tony or Jerry
(352) 344-1411
FOUR WINDS
03, 32', Chateau, Class
C w/ slide, Ford V10,
12,500ml, every options
Immaculate cond,
$47,500. (352) 726-2670
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
PROTECT YOUR RV
14x40FT alum. cover
$1,500 and you move
(352) 726-8293
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
1982 motorhome, good
transm. & motor, Interior
needs work, $600
(352) 860-1761




ATTN: RV/TT USERS!
Dish satellite system
w/2 satellite receivers,
$100. 20" RCA color TV
w/remote, $50.
(352) 564-1106
COACHMEN
1998, 30', Slide out, new
AC, exc cond, $8,000
(352) 464-0725
(352) 341-0280


DUTCHMAN
'96 Signature LTD 33FT
5th wheel, slide-out,
fully equip. $13,000
(352) 341-6821
FLEETWOOD
2005, Pull camper, like
new, 18FT, $11,000
nego. (352) 726-8005
JAYCO
88, 20', sleeps 5, fully self
contained, like new
w/ hitch, $4,500.
(352) 726-8464 after.
(352) 302-2521 cell
JAYCO
'95, 34' 5th wheel, 14'
slide, excellent cond.
Many extras, $11,500
obo. (352) 628-7414
RV PARTS EAZ-Lift hitch
parts, head 2 5/16 ball,
torsion bars, stabilizer,
all rated 10,000 Ib. $135.
(352) 344-8509
SUNLINE
'94, 20', sleeps 5, Self-
contained. AC/heat,
Extras. excellent cond.
$6,500. (352)220-3688
TIRES, 2 PAIRS
2 Firestone P195-60R15
2 Cooper Radlols,
P185-60R14, good
cond. $12 each.
(352) 489-9569
WILDWOOD
2000, 30', w/ slide out,
A/C, awning, queen
size bed, sleeps 6,
$10, 900(352) 726-6120




2 CLOTH Captain's
reclining chairs; 1
fold-out bench seat,
seat belts, matched
set, new cond. $300.
(352) 476-1835
ALUM. TOPPER
Off Mazda Pick up,
5'Wx6'7"L $150/obo
(352) 476-1835
Car Engine
Magnum 360, long
block, roller cam, $250.
OBO.(352) 726-2426
(352) 422-3493
CHEVY
Set of 4 Crager Wheels,
215-65-15, like new $375
Set of 4 Prime Wheels
235-60-15, $175.
(352) 527-6529
FACTORY IN DASH
AM/FM CD player, 1996
2004, Ford/Merc/
Lincoln, $150.
(352) 382-4928
GO-RHINO SUMATRA
3000 series grill & brush
guard w/step, chrome,
like new cond., fits
'97-01 Dodge Dakota,
$250 (352) 637-6734
SET OF 4
USED TRUCK TIRES
265/70/17,
$165.
(352) 527-1812
or 302-9498
Volks Cabrio 2000-2003
Front end Bra, Tonneau
cover, car cover $20
ea. Call (352) 527-9860












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, jet ski's,
.3 wheelers. 628-2084
VEHICLES WANTED,
Dead or Alive.
Call Smitty's Auto
628-9118


'99 FORD TAURUS LX
V6, Loaded, Clean...........$3,995
'01 CHEVY CAVALIER
Auto, Air, Coupe, Sharp.......$5,980
'97 UNCOLN TOWNCAR SIGNATURE
Triple White Chrome, Nice...$6,995
'03 LINCOLN TOWNCAR, PEARL
17KMiles,Like New.......$22,900
MANY MORE IN STOCK ALL
NDER] WARRAN It


2001 Ford Focus.......................... $5,900


2000 Chevrolet Cavalier.................$6,900 UT


1999 Chevrolet Tahoe LS...............$8,900 P H 0 N E I


1999 Merc. Mountaineer AWD .........$7,900


1999 Chevrolet S-10 P.U,.............,.$5,900


1998 Chevrolet S-10 Ext. Cab........$5,900


1997 Chevrolet Venture Van LS.......$3,900


1995 Ford Windstar....................,, $3,900

DON'T FORGET . connect

JOHNSONS' SUZUKI'S

FIVE AND DRIVE PROGRAM

Buy Here, Pay Here on Select
Models With as Little as


AN$500 Down & aVED Sell Your pickup, 4x4, camped


Apply By Phone 352-795-9930 i

800 SE Hwy. 19, j g
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 I I I I I I I '


cyi Cars
'02 Ford Taurus
33k mi., Leather
Tan, $8,988
Call Richard
jI
726-1238 ]


WEU HIRENPAY H
100 + CLEAN DEPENDABLE CARS
ROM-325-DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDR
1675-US19-HOMOSASSA






56K SllverlSage,
WE-FINANCE-YOU
100 + CLEAN DEPENDABLE CARS
FROM-325-DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675 US19- HOMOSASSA


'99 CHRYSLER
Concorde LXI,
56K Silver/Sage,
$9,488. Call Richard
726-1238

ACURA INTEGRA
'92 2 dr hatch, blue,
good cond,, 1 owner,
CD, moon roof call
628-1732,$2800 obo
BUICK
1996 Century. Loaded.
18.240 MILES $6000.
Consider tools part
trade, (352) 489-2104
BUICK
'88, Park Ave, $795.
excel,, running car. only
89k org. ml., needs
paint, AC blows warm
air, (352) 527-0009
BUICK CENTURY
'98 Good cond., cold
AC, High Mileage,
$1000. (352) 382-7879
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




$8,500 (352) 422-6380
CHEVROLET
1993 Blazer S-10, orig.
owner, new exhaust,
reese hitch, Reliable,
$995 (352) 344-8051
CHEVROLET
1996 Cavalier, well
maintained, 62K ml.,
$3,000 obo
(352) 637-1818
CHEVROLET
2000 Corvette
Convertible, yellow,
exc. cond. 77,000 ml.
$28,000. (352) 621-0300
CHEVROLET
'94 Cavalier R/S, 4-dr,
red, blk Int. V-6, auto
cold A/C, 131K, $1,250
obo (352) 637-5327
CHEVROLET
'97, Lumlna, 4DR, V6,
ood runner, new tires,
2,300. (352) 465-0853
or 274-0385
CHEVY
1991 Camaro Z-28.
New paint, runs well,
needs TLC. $3200.
(352) 422-7599

COMO
AUTO SALES
INVERNESS*
'03 Chevy Corvette
convertible, 13K mi.
$40,900
344-1411

COMO
AUTO SALES
INVERNESS*
'03 Mitsubishi Spyder
GS Convert. 17K mi
16,990
344-1411*

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*
99 Chevy Prizm 5990
01 Ford Focus 6990
01 Saturn L-300 7990
01 Chevy Malibu 7990
01 Chevy Impala 7990
02 Dodge Intrepid 8990
02 Ponflac Aztek 9990
01 Toy.Tacoma 10,990
02 Ford Exp.XLS 13,500
02 Ford F-250 4 dr
"Diesel" 24,990
628-1411 *


c= =Boats


r


iff


COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*
'03 Ford Ranger Edge
8 500 miles
$12,990
628-1411

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*
'04 Ford Mustang
convert 40th edition
rK miles
6,990
628-1411*

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*
CASH CARS
95 Chev.Beretta $1,200
92 Buick Cent. $2,900
95 Merc.Villager GS
$2,900
628-1411 I

COMO
AUTO SALES
*INVERNESS*
01 Ford Focus 6990
01 Dodge Neon 6990
02 Chevy Cavalier 7590
02 Mercury Sable 7990
02 Mllsub.Gallant 8990
04 Olds. Alero 9990
02 Pontiac GR/Am 9990
00 Nissan Quest
GXE 9990
02 Ford Escape 9990
04 Chevy Impala 11,990
02 NIssan Frontier 4d
Loaded 13,500
02 Jeep Grand
Cherokee 14,490



CROWN VICTORIA
LX, 2004, like new, 20K
ml. 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
DODGE
1989 Dynasty, good
cond. All the bells &
whistles 50K ml. $2,695
(352) 344-0227
HONDA
1989 Accord LXI, 4
door, black $2000 In
rims & tires. $1500.
(352) 601-3035
KIA SEFIA
1998, 93K, good cond.
$1800/obo
(352) 527-4936
LINCOLN
1989 Mark VII. LSC, Sun-
roof, High output 5.0
eng. New tires, 90k ml.
$2,900. (352) 746-7729
LINCOLN
1996 Towncar Executive
series, very good cond.
In and out, silver ext.,
gray leather Int. $5,995
(352) 208-2407
LINCOLN
'89 Towncar, Cartier
Exc. running cond.
Nice ride, clean,
dependable, $1,495
(352) 341-0610
LINCOLN
'96, Executive Pres. new
trans, & top, 109k hwy.
ml. $5,800. firm
(352) 527-6517
LINCOLN
'97 Towncar Signature,
all leather, 11 OK miles.
Excellent In/out. $5995
obo. (352) 344-1210
MAZDA
1990 MX-6, 114K ml.,
$1,400 obo, fully load-
ed, many new parts
(352) 726-4177
MERCURY
1992 Grand Marquis
AC, power everything.
Runs great. Looks ok.
First $1500. 564-1776
MITSUBISHI
2001 Eclipse, Slilver, 85k,
alloy wheels, fully equip
1 owner, well maint.
$8500. (352) 220-0998
MITSUBISHI
'03, Outlander, White,
31k ml. excel, cond.
$12,500.
(352) 628-3811
NISSAN SENTRA
GXE1996, 4dr, PW, PL,
gd. cond. reliable, very
econ. $2250/ obo.
(352) 344-8882
OLDSMOBILE
1996 Delta 88 LSS
Garage kept., second
owner, always well
maintain,$3,000.
(352) 527-3519


PLYMOUTH
VOYAGER 1993, gd,
cond, air cold, Trans.
starting to slip, $250.
(352) 527-6500
PONTIAC
Grand Prix, 1994, good
dependable trans, very
gd. cond. $2400
352-634-6723/ 563-6450
PT CRUISER 2003
Take over payments
Maroon, great cond.
(352) 586-1026
SATURN
1994, Wagon, 68K,
loaded exc. cond
$2,900 OBO.
(352)795-9090/422-7910
SATURN
'96 SC2, 5 speed, motor
needs some work, $400
obo (352) 344-0571
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
(: I


SUBARU GL
1987, 86K orig. ml. Very
clean, $1,000 OBO
(352) 628-2879
TOYOTA
2002 Avalon XLS 26K ml
fully loaded, like new
cond., $18,000 obo
(352) 746-2149
after 1:30pm
TOYOTA CELICA

80,000, Air Cond.,
Sliding Sun Roof, Single
Windows, Power Door
Locks, Cruise Control,
$9500 OBO Call any-
time 352-476-3260 or
352-302-0816
VOLVO
2003, S40, 24K,
Garaged kept, fully
loaded, leather,
sunroof, $20,000 Crystal
River (352) 563-5882




1937 SS 100 JAG
replica VW power, all fi-
ber glass, beautiful car,
$5,800. obo, may take
motorcycle In trade
697-2659, 352-628-7594
CHEVROLET
1940 1/2 ton pickup,
$5,800 or best offer
(352) 628-5371 Iv.msg
CHRYSLER
1968 New Yorker
All original, excellent
condition. $6000.
(352) 726-7982
DATSUN
'79, Pickup, great cond.
61k mi. all org. equip.
$3,500.
(352) 628-3811
MUSTANG 1966
Very Good cond.
Asking $10,000
(352) 527-0669
OLDSMOBILE
'46, 98, 4DR, restorable
cond., extra parts, faml-
ly car, $3,000. Canton
OH 330-879-5810































CHEVROLET
1988 2500, 350 engine,
auto., 8FT bed, high
miles, 95K this engine.
Well maint. Orig. owner,
$3,000 (352) 637-4428
CHEVROLET
2004, Sliverado Ext.
cab, 1500ml, loaded,
Must See.
(352) 634-5665


223-0723 SACRN
Uen 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 IPOPOVICH.
whose last known mailing
address was 8959 Orange
Blossom Dr., Seminole, FL
33772, for the purpose of
satisfying delinquent rents
and related collections
costs. The undersigned
will sell at public sale by
competitive bidding on
August 1, 2005, at 10:00
AM, on the premises
where said properly 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.

227-0729 SA/FCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
Windmill Self Storage
Disposal of Stored Goods
Disposal of stored goods
and property pursuant to
State Statute 83.801-
83.809.
Notice Is hereby given
that Windmill Self Storage,
located at 2297 W. Gulf to
Lake Hwy,, Lecanto, Flori-
dao, intends to dispose of
personal property/goods
stored by the following
tenants:
PHIULIP MILAM, Unit 452
Last known address:
16 S. Scarboro
Lecanto, FL 34461
KRYSTAL KARTUNE, Unit 405
Last known address:
P.O. Box 1804
Inverness, FL 34451
DEBORAH WHITTY, Unit 207
Last known address:
28 No. Jefferson St.
Beverly Hills. FL 34468
Tenant stored goods. If
salable, will be sold on site
after this public notice has
been published two times
In accordance with Flori-
da Statutes 83.806.
The sale of stored goods,
If not redeemed by pay-
ment In full of all delin-
quent rents and related
costs, may be sold 15
days from the publication
of the first notice in ac-
cordance with Florida
Statutes. This sole will take
place at 10:00 a.m., Mon-
day, August, 2005.
-s- Bob Perry
Owner
Published two (2) times In
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, July 23 and 29, 2005.


CHEVY
1977 pickup. V-8 auto,
runs great, lots of new
parts, $900 obo.
(352) 563-6626
CHEVY
'75, Scottsdale, 1/2 ton,
PS, BP auto, 350, new
tires, runs great $1450
(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
FORD
1990 F150, 302 V-8,
auto, AC, 116K miles.
$2750. (352) 621-4607
FORD
1999, Ranger XL auto, 6
cycle, A/C, needs
engine, $2,500.
(352) 628-5700
FORD
2003 F150 crew cab.
32K miles. Excellent.
$20,000.
(352) 795-5003
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

,i )o. .L ,../,,-

TOYOTA
2002 Tacoma, 5-spd.,
green, Book $10,900
Sell $9,900
(352) 344-4497
TOYOTA
'87, 4 wheel Dr., 16" lift,
44 ground hog, chevy
350CI, $4,500. obo
(352) 795-7808










'99, Explorer Sport, 2DR,
red, gray Jnt., keyless,
very sharp $5,500.
(352) 795-5062
JEEP WRANGLER X





Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

...i(lJ.,,.,

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.


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.
DODGE
1995 4x4, 40K, V-8, bed
coverMichelln.1 owner,
Showroom cond. $7500
obo, (352) 382-1981
FORD
1989 Ranger, 4WD, V-6,
auto, AC, new tires.
Bedllner. Clean. $1900.
(352) 400-1951
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







'04 Pontiac Mont.
34K ml. 7 pass.
loaded, Blue
$13,888. Call
Richard 726-1238

"MR CITRUS COUNT'r












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Really Leaders
(352) 422-6956
CHEVY
1992 Astro, excellent
shape, 87,000 miles.
$4000 or best offer.
(352) 344-8892
CHEVY ASTRO
'95 68k, $4800.00
(352) 637-4388
CHEVY VENTURE
1999, Van, Red, Dual
AC, 3 row seating, syn-
thetic oil great mpg.
$4,950. (352) 564-1390
DODGE
02, Grand Caravan EX,
6 pass., auto duel air,
pw, pw side/rear doors,
stereo/Cass/CD, 88K
$9,850. (352) 382-1710
(352) 476-1828
DODGE
1991 Caravan. Body
good, no rust. Runs
great. Ice cold air.
Asking $1800.
(352) 726-2330
DODGE
2000 hi-top conversion
van.19,000K ml. Loaded
w/luxurles. $12,500 NEG.
(352) 746-5044


AIV + AILT UU rARIS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084




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 ml. Runs & looks
great. New tires & batt.
Adult owned, $2600
obo. (352) 341-1486
HONDA
1992, Night Hawk 750,
lowered for a woman,
can be brought back
to stock, $2,000 obo
(352) 726-6454
HONDA
1998 Shadow 1100, 24K
ml. Windshield, hard
bags-lock, lots of extras.
$4400. (352) 341-7788
HONDA 1999
1100 TOUR
CB & Radio, $3900
(352) 563-2096
HONDA CBR
2000 F-4 600 6,900 orig.
ml. garage stored,
Immaculate, some
extras, must see $5,700
obo (352) 422-2738
HONDA
Helix 250scooter, '93,
excellent cond. Owned
by older gentleman,
$1800 firm.352-795-6650
KAWASAKI
'03, Vulcan 750, WS,
Immac. garaged, 8K,
must see, $5,200.
352-382-0005
Kymco Scooter,
'03, 60MPH, only 340 ml.
gorgeous powder blue,
w/ custom seat, like
new over $2,800.
Invested steel at.
$1,600. 352-464-2169

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com




SUZUKI
'05, GSXR 600, BIk. SlI. &
Red. like new, Includes
modifications, 1,300 ml.
Incl. new icon, helmet
& Jacket $8,000.
(352) 422-576.1,
YAMAHA'
'01, Roadstar, 1600cc,
some accessories, new
tires, 15k ml.
(352) 795-6416


CLASSIFIED


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. PW,cruise.150K.
$3130. (352) 212-3823
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
2000 Siena XLE, fully
loaded, leather, 51,700









CImTus COUNTY (FLI) CIHRONICI.CI


Ell


E


To listen and respond to ads using your


= =76 cal 1 -866-529-4742


To respond to ads at $1.99 per min, call


1-900-226-1602 Must be 18+.


To bcom a mmbe, cal 1-866268521


CHANGE OF PACE
I'm a single mother of two, I think there is
nothing sexier than a nice southern
accent. I'm an honest, caring person, who
is in search of a honest man. V742589
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. 0223790
GOOD LISTENER
SBF, 50, 5'6", 145lbs, black/brown, Ge-
mini, N/S, loves movies, long walks, and
occasional dining out. Seeking BM, 45-
55, into serious dating and relationship.
0661326
GOD-FEARING WOMAN
SBF, 44, three children, goes to church,
likes having fun and living life. Looking
for a loving, adventurous, spiritual, hard-
working man, 45-60, with same outlook.
02739060
FRIENDSHIP FIRST
DWF, 41, 5'5", brown hair, two sons,
looking for WM to share movies, dining
out and good conversation. V739293
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.
f589861
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 "0427683
CREAM OF THE CROP
Cute, 5'4", mature, blonde, good dress-
er, alert, no children, wants pleasant
connection. Hudson. V580103
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? '684286
WHAT'S UPI
GBF, 21, looking for sexy, sweet, honest
guy who likes movies, chilling and hav-
ing a good time, for friendship, fun and
more. 0S729689
I AM SPECIAL....
I'm a fun-loving person who gets along
with everyone. I haven't met anyone
who has not liked me. I'm caring, kind,
have a big heart for others and love peo-
pie. f744166
SEXY BROWN EYES
I'm looking for an honest, down-to-earth
man, who can be just as silly as me.
Intelligence and activeness goes togeth-
er well and a goal-oriented stable man is
a plus. '741175
PEOPLE PERSON
SWF, 57, 5'6", N/S, does a lot of hugging,
looking for neat, clean, honest SWM, 52-
70, for possible LTR. '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. '729195
HOPE TO HEAR FROM U
DWF, 52, young at heart, enjoys dining
out, nights on the town, exploring life.
S'Wich;ng to meet some special to share
i-aies ialks, laughter and possibly love.
' "736860
ONE IN A MILLION
Attractive DBF, 43,5'2", 1181bs, 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. f595051
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. f731166
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. '533300
GOOD FRIENDS
SWF, 26, 5', brown/brown, with 2 children,
smoker, loves classical jazz, rap, and soul
music. Seeking BM, 19-35, smoker, goal-
oriented, fun to be with. 0570398
ACTIVE WOMAN SEEKS...
SWF, 39, looking for a SWM, 39-45, to
enjoy a good glass of wine with over a
great conversation.. f719170


KNIGHT AND SHINNING AMOR
I have a great personality, love to laugh
and really love water, I'm outgoing yet a
little shy. I'm very old-fashoned with a
slight twist. Treat me like a lady!!!
ff727217
EASYGOING PERSONALITY
Educated, positive, level-headed, secure
SWF, 52, 5'2", 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.
W469082
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. f673671
YOUNG & VIBRANT
Artistic SWF, 18, 5'3", 160lbs, brown/
green, smoker, N/D, enjoys drawing and
dancing. Seeking WM, 18-23, smoker,
light drinker ok, for friendship. ff718404
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. f'643952
HONESTY A MUST
SWF, 35, 5'4', N/S, blonde/blue, single
mom, overweight, seeks honest guy, 19-
55, who loves having fun. ff679735
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.
ff696938
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. ff916643
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. ff625057
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.
ff721122
FRIENDS FIRST
SWF, 52, originally from Long Island, NY,
loves animals, nature, outdoors, enter-
taining at home, going out, very family-
oriented, loyal, good SOH, home proj-
ects, yard sales, seeking SWM, 48-62.
fZ735162
WHATTA YA SAY...
we go catch a flick? SBF, 31, smoker,
enjoys Las Vegas casinos. Seeking BM,
27-45, to chill with. ff685193
LOOKING TO LOVE...
someone. Want to date with possible
long term relationship I am a sexy
blonde 31, looking for Mr. .right.
ff710152
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. ff588873
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. ff713370
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.
ff714884
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. ff715937
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. ff729406
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. f'710346
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.
0f564449


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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
with. 0'734342
NEWTO 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. 0f693050
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. '708586
CALL ME NOW
SWF, 19, Scorpio, seeks mature
SWM, 19-35, who wants a commitment,
LTR, and will accept children. 7'738922
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. 0f587120

CJ 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. '681370
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.
0f404773
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. 0498280
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. f840803
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. f853666
LET'S GET TOGETHER
SWF, 62, N/S, enjoys crocheting.
Seeking WM, 60-70, N/S, who likes to
cuddle, sample local eateries, watch
movies, and take walks. ff630231
BROWN SUGAR
SBF, 21, looking for someone, 21-30,
who is down-to-earth, fun, sweet, and.
not really religious. f645309
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.
f594035
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.
0682019
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.
ff596730
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. ff690857
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. '720901
WITH LOVE
SBF, 18, 5'3", 120lbs, N/S, loves romance
movies. Seeking BM, 18-26, 5'4"+, N/S, for
friendship, possible romance. f660691
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. '232518
NEW TO THE AREA
SWF, 5'6", 1261bs, smoker, many inter-
ests, seeks SWM, 62-72, smoker, to
share the best years. f646004
PRETTY WOMAN
SWF, 5'4", 1151bs, 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.
f956254
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. ff536212
LIKES THE SIMPLE THINGS
WF, 5'2", 125lbs, 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. ff515437
JUST BE YOU
SWF, 50, sincere, honest, caring, looking
for the same in a good-hearted, happy
man. Why not call? f693109



GOOD-LOOKING GUY
WM, 39, brown/brown, in good shape,
wants to meet a WF, 30-41, to go out and
have fun with. f716349
HELLO SWEETIE!!!
Well...I'm just a nice handsome guy look-
ing for a nice woman, with a nice body to
date, or maybe something more serious.
I love to talk, cook and dive. f747075
A NEW BEGINNING
Commitment-minded DM, 47, 6', brown/
brown, 1801bs, ISO a special lady, some-
one who enjoys life, the outdoors and
classic rock, for sharing happiness and a
lasting relationship. f610840


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
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. 07666383
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. W690280
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. 0'679528
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.
'0651103
LET'S GETTOGETHER
Open-minded, compassionate, affec-
tionate DWM, 35, 58", 1601bs, smoker,
enjoys cookouts, movies. Seeking WF,
25-45, H/W proportionate, smoker, who
wouldn't mind being swept off her feet.
0f680448
SEEKING GREAT LADY
I'm 31, divorced now single white male,
ISO an honest, dedicated person for a
long term relationship. I enjoy movies,
dinners by candle light and walks on the
beach. 0'742132
LET'S HAVE SOME FUN
Easygoing SWM, 36, medium build,
1851bs, hard-working, father, likes Nascar,
the outdoors, swimming, children. Seeking
understanding, easygoing, sociable lady
to share movies nights, dinners dates,
friendship, fun, possible LTR. 0734071
WORTH YOUR CALL
SWM, 41, N/S, likes boating, camping,
fishing, the outdoor activities, bowling,
movies, more. IS independent, opinion-
ated SF, 33-46, N/S, who enjoys some of
the same. '735988
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. 0412132

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. 1'719784
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. '624851
NEW TO THE AREA
SBM, 33, Cancer N/S, seeks sweet,
spontaneous, creative female for friend-
ship. possible LTR Don't mis .'oui
Coniac rmel 0'727862
NEW TO THE AREA
SWM, 33, enjoys the outdoors, sports,
movies, walking and biking. Seeks SF,
26-42. 0'745660
GREAT DAD
SWM, 33, smoker, single dad, full-time
student, has weekends free to share
with special SWF, 24-36, smoker.
1'717513
LAID-BACK GUY
SWM, 61", 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.
0f628452
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!
0'733663
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! 0'722723
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. 0'720385
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? 0f739803
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.
0726480
WANTTO HAVE SOME FUN?
I'm an easy going guy who wants a
woman to be friends with. I enjoy movies,
walks, eating out and whatever.
0744824
TALENT SEARCHING
SWM, 67, 5'11", 170lbs, N/S, enjoys fly-
ing, Disney parks, church, square danc-
ing, travel, movies, Nascar, dining out,
animals. Seeking A/W/HF, 30-60, N/S,
who shares a passion for travel.
0f717150
CUDDLY BEAR
SWM, 45, 61", 2501bs, brown/green, li-
ves locally, smoker, enjoys Nascar, foot-
ball, bowling, pool. Seeking petite WF,
25-45, smoker. 0256201
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. 'f674730
OUTDOORS ADVENTURES
SWM, 33, 6', 1751bs, Cancer, marriage-
minded, smoker, mechanic, single father
of 2, seeks SWF, 32-42, for wonderful
relationship. 0675133
LET ME KNOW YOU'RE THERE
SWM, 19, 6', 180lbs, smoker, tan com-
plexion, looking for a female, 18-23, who
is good-looking, has a nice sense of
humor, enjoys life. '0690796
VERY OUTGOING
SBM, 29, 5'11", athletic build, Virgo,
smoker, loves to have fun. Seeking BF,
25-45, smoker, for friendship, possible
romance. 0633324


HALLELUJAH
SBM, 30, Libra, N/S, enjoys church,
movies, dining out. Seeking a God-fear-
ing BF, 29-38, N/S, who loves church.
"0634527
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 mel 0740711
WAITING FOR YOU
SBM, 24, 6'1", smoker, brown eyes, 1
tattoo, seeks nice, pretty SBF, 24-24,
N/S, for possible relationship. S'723565
READY TO BE ROCKED?
SWM, 47, Harley rider who is looking for
someone to occupy the spot behind me
on road trips. Seeks SF, 25-55 who likes
to explore. 0f732955
SEEKING MISS RIGHT
SWM, 55, likes good conversation,
movies, beach walks, travel. Seeking a
woman, 35-59. Let's meet for coffee and
see where it takes usi 0'662489
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. 70'726368
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. 0f739160
SINCERE AND HONEST
SWPM, just turned 62, 5'9', 2301bs, 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.
W721166
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. 0%723244
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
that special person keep me going.
Seeking SF, 38-52. 0733585
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. 0739633
LIKE TO MAKE NEW FRIENDS
SWM, 24, looking to make new friends in
town, seeking SF, 18-25, to share some
off time with. '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. 0I730690
COUNTRY GENTLEMAN
WIWM, 60, retired, smoker, loves county f
life, looking for Like-minded SWF, 45-65,
with interests in horses and the easy life,
for fun, dating, romance and possible
LTR. 0&725854
LET'S CHIT CHAT
Cute SWM, 36, 6'1", seeks SF, 26-42, for
movies, dinners, dancing, long walks
and talks. Must be shapely, funny, down-
to-earth. 0'116986
I WANT IT ALL
Active, attractive SWM, 55, 5' 7, 175lbs,
athletic build, Cancer, N/S, seeks
woman, 25-45, N/S, for LTR. T677768
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.
"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. '7710072
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. 0'718022
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.
0716376
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.
0'728327
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. 0f709372
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. 0'729298

O MEND MY HEART.
Attractive WM, 43, 5'7", 150lbs, seeks
attractive WF, for repairs. Tools must
include love, trust, communication,
friendship, and possible marriage, with
TLC bedside manner. Hurryl Need meds
ASAPII 0'680509
MR MELLOW
Handsome, passionate SWM, 54, 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. 0f665111
A NEW BEGINNING
SWM, 62, 1751bs, Libra, N/S, active,
seeks WF, 50-60, active and healthy, for
good times and possible LTR. '0433493
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? 0631763
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.
0670253


STARTING OVER
WiWM, 72, 5'9", 180lbs, N/S, social
drinker, very active, likes dancing, dining
out, travel. Looking for SWF, 65-75, for
companionship, travel, talks, fun times.
0679020
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.
'686477
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. f695772
SIMILAR INTERESTS?
SWM, 20, 5'9", 140lbs, brown/blue, sm-
oker, seeks woman, 18-24, for movies,
games, sports, and more. '584882
HOPE IT'S YOU
Hard-working SBM, 41, 1451bs, 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.
0'607942
SEEKING LTR
Attractive WM, 64, 6', dark/blue, smoker,
likes cooking, oldies, movies, dining out,
RVs, ISO WF, 50-60, with average build,
who likes country lifestyle and travel.
V610257
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. 'f646822
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.
'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. '665851
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. S0664898
YARD DOG, SHORT HAIR
Affectionate, -house broken, all paper
slhofts, warm feet, cold nose, doesn't
drink from porcelain or chase cars or
cats, likes to dig, seven years old. SWM,
ISO SF. '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. V204397
IT COULD BE YOU
WiWM, a youthful 79, knows how to treat
a lady, enjoys the outdoors, fishing, hunt-
ing, camping, boating. ISO attractive
SWF, 50+, N/S, for friendship and possi-
ble LTR. '550451
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. V682823
INTELLIGENT, HONEST...
young-looking, dependable, attractive
DWPM, 43, 5'6", 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, foricom-
panionship. I enjoy fishing, beaches,
cooking, gardening. Call! '678334


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W White
A Asian
S Single
J Jewish
. P Professional
N/D Non-Drinker
N/S Non-smoker


1,00 SATURDAY, JULY 23,


To.lay forJourlservicsuingll a checkIal~l g00-52-92


I I


41 Rfl20' -t-- T ? 205






SATURDAY, JU.Y 23, 2005 19C


fi1 WEEK LEFT!



,, Rebates & Incentives


2005 GMC
YUKON


2005 BUICK
LESABRE


2005 BUICK 2005 GMC
LACROSSE SIERRA

Ad1


OVER 60 IN STOCK!
MSRP s44,655"
GM Employee Price 371,844"
Rebate $3,0000
You SAVE


OVER 8 0 IN STOCK!
MSRP 271,450"0
GM Employee Price s24,451."
Rebate $3,000.
You SAVE


OVER 8 0 IN STOCK!
MSRP123,0690
GM Employee Price s21,111-"
Rebate '1,000'
You SA V


OVER 50 IN STOCK!
MSRP 129,815"
GM Employee Price 125,412"
Rebate $3,00000
You SAVE


* OTEER VEHICLES AT SIFiLAll SAVINGS *


IIIIA


2000 GRAND CHEROKEE
Lar .:. r.i ,: 0 p [0,i
S9,500"


i Ir r.. nne n ilr lU.
1,4. O""I


99 DODGE RAM 2500
E I 3 t. ." p l u I
491994.


in,. l u : *1 3 i I
$20.456-


12001 DODGE RAM 1500 ,2
*4 J 0.3 ii:4 llnr .a pn r p r: ..n -
$139600`


. a dii da .
820,96 6


2004 BUICK LESABRE 2004 BUICK RENDEZVOUS C
i 6.r _IIir irr i r.. ,: l ,n.r i- a l ",i .fi1 I,
sG.lonn s199 I


MA 2002 JEEP WRANGLER 2(
, pw. 4X4, auto, CD, hard top, A/C Only
T17,995*


1UK mli pr, pw cruise, Cu. zzi
8I6,450*


ver 14i'
*


LS D204 BUICK GI
ink 9k, 3.1 liter V6, Ith
*14.


TRY 2005 GMC ENVOY SLE 2001 GMC JIMMY 2005 GMC SIERRA
3FFW 14k ml, pw, pl, CD, carbon fiber dash Digital therm & compass, pw, pl, CD. Crew cab, 19K miles, tow package. L
* a1,500 810,500 21,99


I yI


I ~&dOmihU I


IBRE LIMITED 2004 GMC YUKON DENALI 2004 NGMC SIERRA EXT CAB 2003 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
S i s rr | U r 'I rm I U, l pApI L I i ro-.i.rr i Dn :
100 833,995* 19,450* p18,900'
pin,-, i A


Li : r bI -M .. I F I'L-.:1' I ll
2001 FORD F-150 T 4XI4 1998 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 199 GMI
E .. Br, B arr. E '' D ir l.''. D alurrC u .J "rii ....'er :p.:r i. II
14,950 5,250 $I
&A


4X4 1999 FORD EXPLORER ILT 2003 BICKLASIBRE CELEBRATION 2005 GMC YUKON XL 2001 CHEVY 1500 005 GMC 2500 H0 4X4
p p 1' I. Tn al nT i l '~ i 1'.' -' I r I.nr ,: T m l I,.:.:,I ', I'. ln e 1, r ,n ll I rin ,r C I' l iTn i.i 'i
S4 8,900' 34,0 *8795 s39,900 *
- o|s


IUUI UPIUD a ifllnnn Al IA
E.:.it. -,D L I
*24.600


2005 GMC SAFARI SLE 2002 CH
4 1 1i -i f i l *r ]'.


EVY S-10 EXT CAi
.13 AA "" S i


uunnellon


Sorina Hill


1997 CHEW LUMINA 1998 FORD FIO5 1994 G O TRACKER
aI o mi, pw p, ca, cruise, casse.e, pw, l, crulse, C s Deallie. I mi, 4x4, low pt, ealer.
S84,400*1 8599 1 1,995D I


Mark Mileti
OVER 28 CARS SOLD/


V


RoD Phillips


Ron Elsc


-T


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':i ar, yl, uae
$24,


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luuoiny cuu, oi
sin-


T'rrv Flawnrth


I


500 Z71 1998
, p1, CD 30k, she
F $1


,11l


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WTJ~






CITRUS COUNTY (Fl.) CIRnONICL.i


20C SATURDAY, JULY 23, 2005


in 0. ms105aS455a


M Il AMlERICAN ,
R-VOUJTION .. ,


,. 2005 CHEVY
6 ,7 CAVALIER


fN 5010
MSRP .............................................1489000
You Save........................................3,28600


2005
CHEVY
SILVERADO


M SRPa.. .... .. ............1904000
You Save ....................................... 15 ,19 800


2005 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER


MSRP ...... .........................2897500
You Save ........................................6 ,04600


YOU PAY ONLY


YOU PAY ONLY


2005 CHEVY
COLORADO
v* Ext Cab


#25343500
MSRP .............................. ............. 21,21 00
You Save........................................4 ,22300


#N5301 .............
MSRP......................$36376500


11251s5( P:.U l3 9 0
M S R P ...................... .....................!13 7 0


You Save..........................8,491 00 You Save...............................8,83500


YOU PAY ONLY


YOU PAY ONLY


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" 0U/7 DAYS AT CRYSL00
,02"-3 .-a;' ..... ,' r-' It' ll,
""- -, , .., ...,-. ,.? .. ,. ,.. .|.. ,. ^ i.-L,, .. ;a_ ,, P,..i,: -..,_ -:. ,, ,,. ...


05 CHEVROLET
SILVERADO LS 1500
#25484A
$231488t


04 CHRYSLER
300M
#D50749A
$ -.


05 CHEVY
IMPALA
$AVE, factory warranty. #8393P
S" E (,,.'


03 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LS
Ext, loaded. #N5325A
A$ --,


04 FORD
FOCUS
Loaded, pw, pl. #8267A


05 CHEVY
CAVALIER
$AVE, auto. #8268T
$11,926'


02 SATURN
VUE
Affordable, reliable. #N5176A
$15,783t


02 CHEVY 1500 01 CHEVY
EXT CAB 4X4 TAHOE
Loaded. #N5092A Loaded, affordable. #N5224B
' 18,97 1 $19,213'


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.


CHEVROLET


7 OCA 1-877-692-79
795-1515 MY CRYSa T
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


18
s w


CHEVROLET


S1.877-692.7998
637-5050 MY CRYSTAL
2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


1' 0 7 7 2 ..


I1


2005
CHEVY
TAHOE


2005 CHEVY
a SUBURBAN


Z~ftl


"AN3 it


1


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