<%BANNER%>
Citrus County chronicle
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00211
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla
Creation Date: July 30, 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: UF00028315:00211

Full Text




T R S C 0 U N T Y
Sports TTR U -- -OU,

names 5 o 1 K | H Partly
new high HIGH FORECAST: Partly
i. school 89 cloudy and warm with
baseball LOE/W scattered showers and
P,$:. coachG E .. .. -*, -76 Ihunderstorms
*co'. PAGE 11 =".. 1 .-- 1 PAGE 2A

r ft_______________ fs .. ..: .... ... .....:-..-,."---.' "'. -




Lunstord foundation gets funds
,.Jge


Attorney general validates donation check after benefit inquiry


ASHLEY SORRELL
asorrell@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The state attorney general's office
is working to close an investigation of
a Homosassa restaurant after Mark
Lunsford filed a complaint claiming
he had not received money from a
fund-raising event hosted by the
restaurant, a spokeswoman for the
attorney general said.
The office received a check Friday
from Two Guys from Italy restaurant
.made out to the Jessica Marie
Lunsford Foundation in the amount


of $1,060.
The restaurant held a benefit con-
cert to raise money for the Lunsford
family in March, following the death
of Mark Lunsford's daughter, Jessica.
The event featured two bands and
charged $5 per person, which was to
be donated to the Lunsfords.
According to the complaint filed in
May by Mark Lunsford, the funds
raised at the event had not been
donated to the family
Lunsford said he filed the com-
plaint because he wanted to know
where the funds went and why he had
not received any money for the fund-


raiser that used his daughter's name.
He said nobody from the restaurant
contacted him about the money
raised.
According to a May 17 report by
ABC Action News (WFTS), Lunsford
went to the restaurant to inquire
about the missing funds.
Lunsford was informed the money
was going to be given to the Center for
Missing and Exploited Children and
Peter Loiero, manager of Two Guys
from Italy, promised to donate collect-
ed funds to the center and the Jessica
Lunsford Foundation by June, accord-
ing to the report.


After receiving $1,060 from the
fund-raiser, the Economic Crimes
Division in Tampa is validating the
check before closing the investiga-
tion, an office spokeswoman said.
Loiero wrote the check on July 8.
Loiero said his fund-raising attempt
is being clouded by miscommunica-
tion and misunderstanding.
Loiero said his parents, who are
owners of the restaurant, were visit-
ing Italy at the time of the event and
did not return to the United States
until two months later.
"In the Italian family, it's important
to show respect to your elders,"
Loiero said. "I wanted to allow my
parents to benefit from this positive
thing for the community.


"This whole ordeal started because
of misunderstanding and miscommu-
nication," Loiero said.
Loiero said he made a mistake in
not knowing he had to start a trust
fund when having a fund-raising
event so that the money collected goes
directly into the trust fund and then to
the beneficiaries.
"I just didn't hand the money to the
right people," he said.
Loiero said he hopes to continue
having fund-raisers and doing posi-
tive things for Homosassa and Citrus
County.
"There was nothing shady planned
with this fund-raiser," he said. "It was
a good deed that quickly went sour
because of miscommunication."


Heading off on new


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Sherry Knight, manager of The Path thrift store, spent a lot of time Thursday greeting loyal customers before the store closes today. The facility reopens
in a couple of months in a building the charitable organization bought on State Road 44 near Inverness.


Shelter fund-raising thrift store closes Homosassa location


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Sometimes the path you're trav-
eling takes a slight detour.
Today, The Path thrift store in
Nottingham Plaza, 1239 S. Suncoast
Blvd., is closing its doors after near-
ly eight months in business. It will
be open from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m.
today. ,
. A new store will open in about
two months on Gulf to Lake
Highway between Lecanto and


Inverness.
The Path of Citrus County is a
gospel rescue mission and home-
less shelter in Beverly Hills.
Part of the reason the Homosassa
store is closing is the lack of air-
conditioning. Just this week, store
manager Sherry Knight sold a ther-
mometer that registered 105
degrees.
"We knew this was coming, and
started looking for a building
months ago," said DuWayne Sipper,
founder and executive director of
The Path.


WHAT: The Path of Citrus
County thrift store, yard sale.
WHEN: 8 a.rm. to 3 p.m. today.
WHERE: Thrift store at 1239
S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa:
Shelter at 27 S. Melbourne
Street, Beverly Hills.
CALL: 527-6500..

The Path receives no government
money and is 99 percent privately
funded. The thrift store and regular
yard sales help fund the increasing
demands of the mni n i story
"With a thrift store, you have to
Please see PA ./Page 4A


Popular casual chain restaurant coming to Inverness


JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
It looks like a Ruby Tuesday, one
the popular national chains of grill
and bar casual restaurants, is coming
to Inverness.
The restaurant will be in front of
the new Lowe's store on State Road
44, just west of Inverness. The restau-
rant is presently in the design stage,


according to Citrus County
Community Development Director
Chuck Dixon.
Ruby Tuesday spokesman Perrin
Anderson said Friday that he could-
n't currently confirm finalization of
the restaurant coming, but Dixon
said one of the planners in his
department had been working with
the company. That planner was out
sick Friday.
Ruby Tuesday has more than 800


company-owned and franchised
restaurants throughout the United
States and around the world, employ-
ing more than 40,000 employees.
The closest Ruby Tuesday to the
county currently is in Ocala on State
Road 200.
There are also restaurants in
Brooksville, the Villages, Leesburg
and New Port Richey Ruby Tuesday
opened eight restaurants across the
country in June, and eight more in
July It's scheduled to open eight
more in August and has been averag-
ing about 100 a year in the past few
years, Anderson said.


Ruby Tuesday is a publicly traded
company on the New York Stock
Exchange (symbol: RI). It calls its
employees "team members."
The chain was born in 1972 when
five friends from the University of
Tennessee opened the first of what
would become one of the largest pub-
lic companies in the grill and bar cat-
egory of casual dining.
The restaurant revised its menu in
May and boasts more than 30
"Famous Burgers" and its own rib
specialty, as well as seafood, salads
and other dishes. The Web site is
rubytuesday.com.


X Annie's Mailbox . .
W Movies .........
Q Comics .......
z Crossword ......
Editorial ....... .
Horoscope .. ....
Obituaries ......
Stocks ........ .
Three Sections


All in
the family

The Young
family of
Inglis has
carved its
niche in the
competitive
market of
custom
boat building.
/Sunday


A century of
living
The key to
long life,
according to
Luvina
Newsom, who
turned 100
July 20, is
trusting in
God and
obeying his
word./1C


NASA chief
optimistic
NASA holds
out for
another
shuttle launch
this year,
vowing to fix
the problem
that crashed
Columbia and
still haunts the
agency./12A


Energy plant
talks tabled
0: I Inglis Town
-" Council tables
0 talks about
Z possibility of
-- Progress Energy
plant./3A
Florida to receive
$8.6 billion
with federal
transportation
,bill./5A ,


___________^______________ ... ,,4


CURRENT NEEDS FOR
THE PATH SHELTER
* Vitamins.
* Cleaning supplies.
* Trash bags.
* Study-Bibles with tabs,,
* Good-quality items for thrift
store'and yard sales.
* Women's shoes.
* Personal care items.


Ruby Tuesday planned on State Road 44


Firms hit


with $16


million


judgment


Inverness companies

appealing decision
JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Two Inverness companies are appeal-
ing a $16 million judgment against them
in a case about worker's compensation
premiums.
FCCI Insurance Co. of Sarasota sued
S&H Drywall of Inverness and Premier
Enterprises Unlimited of Tallahassee,
which is headquartered in Inverness,
and was awarded the judgments by a
circuit judge in Sarasota.
S&H Drywall, which was run by
Robert M. Schloss, has since reorgan-
ized as Premier
Drywall of
Inverness. The
companies had It'S
many jobs around
the state. FCCI is a big
a -property and
casualty commer- insurance
ciaP insurance
provider based in coTmpany,
Sarasota. OUt Of
Premier Enter-
prises Unlimited control
President Danny
Suggs said the trying to
judgments have
been appealed. run over
Morgan Bentley,
an attorney from people.
.Williams Parker
who represented
FCCI, said the
appeals process is Danny Suggs
expected to be president, Premier
very slow, taking a Enterprises Unlimited,
year or more. about the judgment.
The case also
obliquely involves
an Inverness insurance company,
Fitzpatrick Insurance, which sold the
initial worker's comp policies and,
which supplied information about the
company to FCCI. That led to some
peripheral lawsuits. Kevin Fitzpatrick
was not available for comment, but
Morgan Bentley, the Sarasota attorney
for FCCI, said that basically, Suggs and
Schloss had sued Fitzpatrick because of
the case and he in turn had sued them
back
In the suit that resulted in the big
damage award, FCCI alleged Suggs' and
Schloss' companies would not give rea-
sonable access to payroll records, and
for that, FCCI was awarded three times
the most recent annual premium, or
$3.8 million.
FCCI charged in its suit that the com-
panies did not disclose millions in rev-
enue and payroll in information submit-
ted for their 2000 and 2001 policies in

Please see JUDGMENT/Page 4A









2A SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


Florida
LOTTERIES= ==


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


CASH 3
9-8-9
PLAY 4
1-3-7-1
i ., ', ,' :. : .
13 24 29-31
MEGA BALL
16
FANTASY 5
5-16-19-20-34
THURSDAY, JULY 28
Cash 3: 8 1 4
Play 4: 5-4-5-9
Fantasy 5: 3 13 16 31 35
5-of-5 3 winners $68,223.56
4-of-5 256 $128.50
3-of-5 7,861 $11.50
WEDNESDAY, JULY 27
Cash 3:1 5 8
Play 4: 0 6- 0 0
Fantasy 5: 3-8- 16-29-32
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 276 $949
3-of-5 9,238 $11
Lotto: 7 9 26 32 40 51
6-of-6 3 winners $16 million
5-of-6 63 $6,723.81
4-of-6 4,246 $81
3-of-6 91,184 $5
TUESDAY, JULY 26
Cash 3:7-8-4
Play 4: 2-0-2-0
Fantasy 5: 7 -11 18 23 26
5-of-5 5 winners $41,093.53
4-of-5 487 $68
3-of-5 12,649 $7
Mega Money: 1 29 30 39
Mega Ball: 10
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 11 $873
3-of-4 MB 45 $467.50
3-of-4 1,037 $60.50
2-of-4 MB 1,630 $26.50
2-of-4 33,837 $2
1-of-4 MB 15,417 $2.50
MONDAY, JULY 25
Cash 3:2-3-9
Play 4: 6- 0 0 7
Fantasy 5:3 5 8 28 34
5-of-5 3 winners $67,054.13
4-of-5 288 $112.50
3-of-5 9,425 $9.50
SUNDAY, JULY 24
Cash 3: 6-3-4
Play 4:4 0- 6- 7
Fantasy 5:3-6 -8 11 -13

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


ENTERTAINMENT


All you need is love and cash


John Lennon items auctioned off Thursday


Lt,


collector. Auctioneer Cooper Owen, a com-
pany which specializes in music and film
memorabilia, said it was "the most defini-
tive collection of John Lennon memorabil-
ia ever assembled."
Cooper Owen managing director John
Collins said the items'stood out for their
"rarity, importance, and cultural signifi-
cance."
A piano from Lennon's New York apart-
ment fetched $245,000, and watercolors
painted by the musician, aged 11, were
bought for $123,000.
A pair of his signature round glasses,
which came in a box addressed to "Mr
John Lennon," went for $97,000.
There was no immediate information on
who bought the items.
Cooper Owen director Ted Owen said
the "'All You Need is Love" manuscript was
"the Holy Grail of Beatles lyrics."
"It's probably one of the few remaining
Beatles lyrics in private collectors' hands
and one of the most important musical


-Collection" is scheduled, for
release in November. The
multiple-disc set will feature
some complete episodes, as
well as highlights, behind-the-
scenes footage and interviews


.1R


Associated Press

LONDON John Lennon's handwrit-
ten lyrics for '"All You Need is Love," sal-
vaged from his music stand after The
Beatles' final television appearance in
1967, have sold at auction in London for $1
million.
It was among a trove of Lennon memo-
rabilia which fetched $1.75 million during
a sale at London's Hippodrome nightclub
on Thursday.
The tunic of a World War One military
bandsman, worn by Lennon for a 1966 Life
magazine photo shoot and a possible
inspiration for the group's martial look on
the cover of "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts
Club Band" sold for $175,000.
The sale included youthful paintings
and handwritten lyrics, jackets, eyeglasses
and even furniture from the late former
Beatle's home.
The most valuable items were gathered
over 25 years by one anonymous American


with Winfrey, accor
production company
"Every show you'
holds such profoun
for me," Winfrey sa
pared statement


Associated Press

NEW YORK Julia
Roberts, movie star, is heading
to Broadway next spring.
S The 37-year-
old actress will
make her
Broadway
debut in a
revival of
Richard
Greenberg's
"Three Days of
Julia Rain."
Roberts The
announcement
by producers Marc Platt and
David Stone was first reported
Friday in The New York
Times. Platt and Stone are the
team responsible for the
megahit musical "Wicked."
The production will begin a
limited 12-week engagement
next March at a theater to be
named, the Times said, and
will be directed by Joe
Mantello, one of theater's most
sought-after directors. No
other details, including other
cast members, were
announced..
"Three Days of Rain" was
first done in New York in 1997
at off-Broadway's Manhattan


Theatre Club. The three-char-
acter play, a mysterious family
drama, starred Patricia
Clarkson, John Slattery and
Bradley Whitford.

Elton to rock Rome
ROME Elton John will
take the stage just outside the
Colosseum in September, '
Rome officials said on Friday.
The free
Sept. 3 concert
will take place
on the Via dei
Fori Imperiali,
the large
boulevard that
l. eads to the
.f1 Colosseum and
Elton John is lined with
ancient Roman
relics.
"I can't wait to meet my fans
in Rome for a unique musical
happening," John said in a
video broadcast during a news
conference. "It is so exciting."

Oprah goes digital
CHICAGO Oprah
Winfrey's greatest hits are
coming to DVD.
"The Oprah Winfrey Show:
20th Anniversary DVD


CrITUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Today in
HISTORY-


The weather REPORT


CITRUS COUNTY WEATHER


,' -t ~


City H
Daytona Bch. 89
Ft. Lauderdale 89
Fort Myers 90
Gainesville 89.
Homestead 90
Jacksonville 88
Key West 90
Lakeland 90
Melbourne 88


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


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


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


South winds from 5 to 10 knots, becoming Gulf w ater
onshore in the afternoon. Seas 1 to 2'feet. tem perature
Bay and inland waters a light chop. Partly
sunny, chance of mainly afternoon and 0
evening showers and thunderstorms.
Taken at Egmont Key
.LAK
Location Thu. Fri. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 34.16 34.22 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 38.31 38.30 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 39.82 39.79 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 41.19 41.17 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 r '.u ns r';.. j ., am. .:.'-: .. .. ::.. :"r.li:l .:ir .e- ,,r:.l. .: l 'a. ,,.i. : :.. .I :," 1 ,1

Tide times are for the mouths of the rivers.
Saturday Sunday
City High/Low High/Low High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka 2:45 a/8:51 a 1:21 p/11:08 p 4:18 a/10:06 a 2:25 p/-
Crystal River 1:06 a/6:13 a 11:42 a/8:30 p 2:39 a/7:28 a 12:46 p/9:33 p
Withlacoochee 9:29 a/4:01 a -- /6:18 p 12:26 a/5:16 a 10:33 a/7:21 p
Homosassa 1:57 a/7:50 a 12:33 p/10:07 p 3:30 a/9:05 a 1:37 p/11:10p .


FOUR DAY OUTLOOK
1 TODAY E,,u;..I .ai, or.,:aS .,,
). High: 88 Low: 76
,- Partly sunny, chance of afternoon
hunderstorms.
SUNDAY
. High: 89 Low: 75
Partly sunny, chance of scattered thunder-
storms.


~High: 90 Low: 75
Partly sunny, chance of afternoon thunder-
storms.
TUESDAY
S High: 90 Low: 75
Partly sunny, chance of afternoon thunder-
storms.


TEMPERATURE* Friday at 3 p.m. 30.05 in.
Friday 92/72 DEW POINT
Record 96/67 Friday at 3 p.m. 75
Normal 72/90 HUMIDITY
Mean temp. 82
Departure from mean +1 Friday at 3 p.m. 74%
PRECIPITATION* POLLEN COUNT**
Friday 0.60 in. Trees and weeds were light and
Total for the month 6.77 in. grasses were moderate.
Total for the year 28.53 in. "Light only extreme allergic will show symp-
Normal for the year 30.66 in. toms, moderate most allergic will experience
*As of 6 p.m.from Hernando County Airport symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience
UV INDEX: 8 symptoms.
0-2 minimal; 3-4 low, 5-6 moder- AIR QUALITY
ate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high Friday was moderate with pollut-
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE ants mainly particulates.

-- -", / ......SUNSET TONIGHT............................ 8:23 P.M.
U* ) N SUNRISE TOMORROW.....................6:51 A.M.
A _ . MOONRISE TODAY........................1:58 A.M.
AU.4 AUG.12 G. 1 AUG. 26 MOONSET TODAY................... 4:26 P.M.


DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
7/30 SATURDAY 1:44 7:57 2:10 8:22
7/31 SUNDAY 2:30 8:43 2:56 9:09


Today's Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE
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 Invemess can water according to the following schedule,
before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Addresses ending in even numbers or A-M water Tuesday
and/or Saturday only; addresses ending in odd numbers or N-Z water Wednesday and/or
Sunday only.
Residents of Crystal River can water on Tuesday and/or Friday, before 9 a.m. or after 5 p.m.


THE NATION


'Pos

FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SATURDAY


Friday
City H L Pcp.
Albany 83 57
Albuquerque 90 64
Anchorage 63 54
Asheville 74 66 .37
Atlanta 90 73
Atlantic City 78 64 .01
Austin 93 75 .02
Baltimore 76 69 .86
Billings 96 60
Birmingham 85 732.16
Boise 99 75
Boston 83 63
Brownsville 93 75 .02
Buffalo 79 57
Burlington, VT 80 53 .01
Charleston, SC 94 78
Charleston, WV 85 69
Charlotte 76 69 .48
Chicago 83 61
Cincinnati 86 59
Cleveland 80 56
Columbia, SC 92 73 .05
Columbus, OH 84 63
Concord 84 50
Corpus Christi 97 73
Dallas 94 70
Denver 99 67
Des Moines 85 64
Detroit 81 59
El Paso 89 69
Evansville 83 57
Harrisburg 84 62
Hartford 84 63
Honolulu 89 79
Houston 95 76
Indianapolis 82 60
Jackson 90 75 .01
Kansas City 90 63
Las Vegas 10582
Little Rock 90 66
Los Angeles 73 64
Louisville 86 64
Memphis 86 71
Milwaukee 73 63
Minneapolis 80 59
Mobile 93 721.25
Montgomery 92 72 .02
Nashville 88 67


Saturday
Fcst H L
ptcldy 81 59
tstrm 94 66
shwrs 67 53
tstrm 78 63
tstrm 84 69
tstrm 78 67
ptcldy. 97 67
tstrm 80 67
ptcldy 94 65
tstrm 89 70
tstrm 97 69
ptcldy 78 62
tstrm 96 76
sunny 78 60
ptcldy 77 53
tstrm 89 74
ptcldy 85 64
tstrm 80 68
ptcldy 84 66
sunny 85 64
sunny 78 59
tstrm 87 72
sunny 84 63
ptcldy 79 52
tstrm 95 73
sunny 97 75
tstrm 95 63
ptcldy 89 69
ptcldy 82 61
tstrm 91 69
sunny 89 62
ptcldy 82 66
ptcldy 83 61
shwrs 84 70
ptcldy 95 72
sunny 85 62
tstrm 91 69
ptcldy 90 67
tstrm 10281
sunny 91 66
ptcldy 77 66
sunny 89 65
ptcldy 90 71
ptcldy 80 65
tstrm 86 67
tstrm 90 74
tstrm 87 73
ptcIdy 89 66


Friday Saturday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L
New Orleans 94 76 tstrm 91 76
New York City 86 69 tstrm 82 68
Norfolk 83 72 .15 tstrm 83 71
Oklahoma City 91 58 sunny 94 67
Omaha 84 66 .02 ptcldy 92 70
Palm Springs 10386 na tstrm 10784
Philadelphia 85 67 tstrm 80 69
Phoenix 10988 tstrm 10787
Pittsburgh 83 62 ptcldy 83 59
Portland, ME 82 54 ptcldy 76 53
Portland, Ore 88 57 sunny 86 60
Providence 88 57 ptcldy 81 62
Raleigh 80 71 .16 tstrm 83 69
Rapid City 94 64 .19 tstrm 98 63
Reno 94 66 .12 tstrm 95 62
Rochester 79 55 sunny 78 59
Sacramento 95 61 tstrm 97 62
St. Louis 87 64 ptcldy 91 68
St. Ste. Marie 69 50 ptcldy 76 57
Salt Lake City 96 70 tstrm 94 71
San Antonio 97 75 tstrm 97 73
San Diego 75 68 tstrm 77 68
San Francisco 70 57 sunny 69 56
Savannah 96 75 .31 tstrm 89 74
Seattle 81 58 sunny 77 58
Spokane 91 60 sunny 89 63
Syracuse 81 55 ptcldy 79 56
Topeka 89 60 ptcldy 92 67
"Washington 79 73 .01 tstrm: 80 70
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 114 Needles,,Calif. LOW 35 Hibbing, Minn.


SATURDAY.
CITY H/L/SKY
Acapulco 89/78/pc
-Amsterdam 69/54/sh
Athens 96/73/s
Beijing 92/71/pc
Berlin 74/54/ts
Bermuda 87/79/pc
Cairo 97/72/s
Calgary 82/58/s
Havana 89/76/ts
Hong Kong 89/76/ts
Jerusalem 95/71/s


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


78/65/s
68/51/sh
85/64/s
88/59/ts
76/55/S
77/56/pc
70/54/sh
81/65/s
92/71/s
67/50/pc
88/67/ts
77/63/pc
88/66/ts


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


I ,- :.;. ..:, /


Spotlight on : NALITIES



Roberts to take on


Great White Way


Still going ...


Ass
The Energizer Bunny hot-air balloon floats just ove
tops of houses Thursday near Solberg Airport in Re
N.J., during a preview flight for the Quick Check N
Festival of Ballooning. The balloon festival will h
than 100 hot-air balloons, launching from Solber
over the weekend.


Today is Saturday, July 30, the
211th day of 2005. There are 154
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On July 30, 1945, during World
War II, the battle cruiser USS
Indianapolis, which had just deliv-
ered components for the atomic
'. bomb that would be dropped on
S Hiroshima, was torpedoed by a
Japanese submarine; only 316 out
of 1,196 men survived the sinking
and the shark-infested waters.
On this date:
In 1729, the city of Baltimore
was founded.
Associated Press In 1932, the Summer Olympic
sses of John Games opened in Los Angeles.
i top of their In 1965, President Johnson
5ed to return signed into law the Medicare bill,
wife, Yoko which went into effect the following
lasses were
ay for some year.
ay for some Ten years ago: Russia and
Chechen rebels signed an agree-
ven said. "It ment calling for a gradual with-
novement ... drawal of Russian troops and the
disarmament of rebel fighters.
Five years ago: President
Hugo Chavez of Venezuela won a
fresh six-year term in a landslide
re-election.
One year ago: Leaders of the
____ Sept. 11 commission urged sena-
tors to embrace their proposals for
massive changes to the nation's
intelligence structure.
Today's Birthdays: Actor Dick
Wilson ("Mr. Whipple") is 89. Actor
Richard Johnson is 78. Actor Edd
"Kookie" Bymes is 72. Blues musi-
cian Buddy Guy is 69. Movie direc-
tor Peter Bogdanovich is 66.
Feminist activist Eleanor Smeal is
66. Former U.S. Rep. Patricia
Schroeder, (D-Colo.), is 65. Singer
Paul Anka is 64. Jazz musician
David Sanbom is 60. California
Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger is
58. Actor William Atherton is 58.
Actor Jean Reno is 57. Blues
singer-musician Otis Taylor is 57.
Actor Frank Stallone is 55. Actor
Ken Olin is 51. Actress Delta
Burke is 49. Singer-songwriter
Kate Bush is 47. Country singer
Neal McCoy is 47. Actor Richard
Burgi is 47. Director Richard
Linklater is 45. Actor Laurence
sociated Press Fishburne is 44. Actress Lisa
r adingtonof Kudrow is 42. Country musician
ew Jersey Dwayne O'Brien is 41. Actress

ave more Vivica A. Fox is 41. Actor Simon
rg Airport Baker is 36. Director Christopher
Nolan is 35. Actor Tom Green is
34. Actress Hilary Swank is 31.
Thought for Today: "Love is--
*ding to her '.prelya creation of the hunma h;
ay. '' imagination ...'the most impibta Vt"
'11 see here example of how the imagination.
id meaning continually outruns the creature it
id in a pre- inhabits." Katherine Anne Porter,
American author (1894-1980).


The signature yellow tinted glass
Lennon are seen Wednesday on
original mailed box that was us
them following a repair to his
Ono, dated from 1980. The gl
sold in an auction late Thursd
$97,00

manuscripts in existence," Ow
was the anthem of the peace m
the anthem of 1967."











.2 2
I I I
''I I I
- I
.1
I, /


SATURDAY
JULY 30, 2005
www chronicleonline.com


Inglis delays power plant decision


will not agree to "severe
restrictions."
"Down the road, if there
were technology changes that
made it possible there, we
would not want those restric-
tions," she told the Chronicle.
Vermillion said the town
approached Progress Energy
about annexation. She said the
town and the company have
talked about the idea off and
on for several years.
She raised no objection to
the postponement during the
meeting.
Some residents said they
were offended by Progress
Energy's "letter of intent" that
spelled out the conditions
under which it would allow the
land to be voluntarily annexed.
Among other things, the let-
ter asked for comprehensive
land use and zoning map
amendments designating the
property for utilities use. The
company also wants a new


franchise agreement. The
town's current agreement with
Florida Power expires in 2018.
The letter requested installa-
tion of an 8-inch town water
line to the property, as well as a
water transmission main large
enough "to accommodate the
anticipated requirements of
the property."
Residents Bill and Rhonda
Kline said the letter amounted
to a list of demands from a com-
pany that has never paid prop-
erty taxes in the town.
Merritt said it looked like
Progress Energy was trying to
write the town code.
Bill Kline said the town.
would receive about $12,000 in
property taxes annually from
the property if it were
annexed.
"Progress Energy has an ad
that airs on a Tampa television
station every week that costs
more than that," Klein said. "A
greedy company is all it is."


TERRY WITT uriinco
terry@chronicleonline.com the cit
Chronicle industry
genera
Fears that Progress Energy allowed
could someday build a noisy But s
power plant in the center of the pro
Inglis eased last week when that, P
the planning commission assurai
delayed decisions that bore the pro
heavily on the issue. power
The planning commission official
instead recommended the town immed
commission delay rezoning the site.
44 acres from industrial to util- Plani
ities, and delay clarifying what woman
types of land uses are allowed delay w
by the comprehensive plan in to add
areas zoned for utilities, about
Both items had been sched- water
uled for action by the planning future
commission, which serves as The
an advisory board to the town Withla<
commission., town'ss
The land is currently an suggest



Tax free
0


proving


profitable


Governor encourages

people to spend money

Associated Press

ORLANDO For the third time in the nine-
day sales tax holiday for school supplies, Gov.
Jeb Bush appeared at a shopping outlet Friday
to encourage Florida residents to spend
money before the break ends Sunday.
The event, which applies to school supplies
and clothing under $50, is -estimated to save
shoppers nearly $38 million in state and local
taxes. Combined with deep discounts offered
by retailers to coincide, it means an estimated
$521 million in sales for Florida businesses -
up a third since 2001.
Similar holidays were popular when offered
from 1998 through 2001, but unavailable dur-
ing tough budget years in 2002 and 2003.
"I believe it is a very successful program so
that parents can be ready for the school year,"
Bush told reporters and shoppers at a Macy's
department store.
After brief remarks, Bush touted his educa-
tion programs by reading "Farmer Dale's Red
Pickup Truck" to a few dozen prekindergarten
students from three area schools at the store.
As one of several partners in the Just Read,
Florida! campaign, Macy's is accepting $5
donations through August 7 in the children's
department in exchange for a $10 certificate
toward any children's purchase of $50 or more.
Other stores are sharing proceeds with the
program and accepting book drive donations.
The children, who seemed nonplussed by
their celebrity reader, quickly figured out
farmer Dale's truck would break down when it
became overcrowded with animals, but Bush
kept reading.
"That's why reading is fun. It lets you use,
your imagination," he told them. "It makes it a
lot more fun than real life."
Big groups of shoppers milled about Macy's
and other retail outlets hoping to scoop up
clothes and school supplies before the tax hol-
iday ends a likely sight this weekend.


rporated enclave v within
y limits and is zoned
'ial by the county. Power
tion plants are not
d in industrial zoning.
some town officials want
operty annexed. To do
Progress Energy wants
nces from the town that
operty could be used for
generation, even though
.s say they have no
iate plans to build at the

ning Commission Chair-
Drinda Merritt said a
vould give the town time
ress citizen concerns
potential noise and
pollution from any
power generation plant.
property is near the
coochee River, the
south boundary. Merritt
ed the delay.


The planning commission
also recommended rescinding
an ordinance adopted last year
allowing electrical power gen-
eration in areas zoned for utili-
ties.
Opponents of the town's
efforts to annex the 44 acres
and zone it for power genera-
tion applauded the planning
commission's actions.
"Drinda successfully de-
fused an explosive situation,"
said Betty Berger, the commis-
sion's secretary, after the meet-
ing. V*
The Inglis Town Commission
will meet on Aug. 9 to consider
the commission's recommen-
dations, but is not required to
follow them.
Progress Energy Community
Relations Manager Lynette
Vermillion said the company
wants to be a good neighbor but


Some officials want unincorporated land annexed


Local activist


Bombly dies at 67


Founded Right to Life chapter


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Family and friends mourn
the loss of a man who spent his
life trying to protect unborn
children and the elderly.
E. Jerome Bombly, 67, died
Thursday at Citrus Memorial
Hospital's Hospice Unit.
"He was a very spiritual
man," daughter Debra Frank
said. "He dedicated his life to
Right to Life."
Citrus Right to Life is a non-
profit,. grassroots organization
dedicated to educating the
public about the importance of
human life.
Bombly began Citrus' Right
to Life chapter in the 1970s
because he wanted to make a


difference. He was chairman
of the group for 15 years, and
this year, he was voted presi-
dent of Florida Right to Life.
"He was really very passion-
ate about the unborn and the
elderly and protecting them,"
vice chairwoman Gaye Stokes
said. "He used to say, 'If we save
just one baby, we did good.'"
In 1982, Bombly decided that
simply educating the commu-
nity about the worth of every
human being wasn't enough.
With the support of the com-
munity, he helped to establish
the Crisis Pregnancy Center,
which has now evolved into the
Pregnancy and Family Life
Center in Inverness.
Before retiring several years
ago, Bombly owned American
Patriot Insurance in Hernando.


MEMORIAL
INFORMATION
Visitation for E. Jerome
rriombly is Irorn- 2 to 4
p.m and 6 to 8 p m
Sunday with a iigil serv.
ice at -p.m at Heinz
Funeral Home, 2507
State Road 44 West,
inver ness.
A Mass of Christian
burial will be at 1 p.m.
Monday at Our Lady of
Fatima Catholic Church
in Inverness. The burial
will follow at Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Inverness.

Stokes said his sales experi-
ence has helped Right to Life
throughout the years because
-he didn't allow people or situa-
tions to intimidate him.
Bombly was also a caring
brother, father and grandfather
to his 10 children and 27 grand-
children and two great grand-
children, Stokes said.
"He was just a very dedicat-
ed person," Stokes said. "He
gave his all. That was just his
personality."


1950s CHS graduates to reunite


CRUSTY LOFTS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Citrus High School was mighty different in
the 1950s.
The school that now serves more than 1,000
students each year had just 27 seniors in its 1957


since Hagar went to school a time when the
students gathered at Hall's Drugstore in down-
town Inverness after school for a soda.
Hagar said, like now, she and her friends
looked forward to school dances and football
games, however, life was quite different with all
the technology, Internet and video games. She is
excited to visit with her fellow classmates, who


graduating class. grew up going to watermelon
"It was a different world cuttings and ice cream churn-
back then but it was a good ings and cooling off by swim-
one," said Margaret "Monkey" It was a ming in the county's lakes and
Brannen Hagar, a 1957 gradu- rivers.
ate. different world "We had to entertain our-
She and her fellow graduates back then but selves by using our imagina-
from 1950 to 1960 are having a tion," Hagar said. "I think we
class reunion tonight at the it was a good had the most ideal time to grow
Inverness Golf and Country up."
Club. I one. She said Citrus County was a
Because each graduating slower time then and none of
class was so small, more than a the towns were very built up.
decade's worth of graduating Margaret "Monkey" Since the old Citrus High
classes meet together every Brannen Hagar building burned down in the
five years, said organizer Nell 1957 graduate of Citrus High School. 1980s, Hagar said it's hard to
Jordan Mayberry, class of 1960. picture things the way they
"Over the years we've lost people, but we used to be.
should have about 200 people, including spous- "Every now and then, when I drive downtown,
es," Mayberry said. I wish I could see Inverness the way it was when
High school life has changed dramatically I was little," Hagar said. "It was something."


r\~


- Ir


Coun BRIEFS

Choir to perform
Sunday at church
The Citrus Community
Concert Choir will perform
Rodgers and Hammerstein
songs at 2 p.m. Sunday at St.
Timothy Lutheran Church, 1070
N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River.
Tickets are $5 each, with chil-
dren age 12 and younger admit-
ted free. For more information,
call 212-1746 or 628-6452.
Academy names
administrator
The Academy of Environ-
mental Science has named
teacher Ben Stofcheck as the
academy's administrator for the
2005-06 school year. Stof-
check's position will require him
to fulfill the duties of former
director Lisa Merritt, who was
removed as director and later
fired from teaching.
Marine Science Station direc-
tor Hugh Adkins will assist
Stofcheck as needed with disci-
plinary issues.
The academy is Citrus
County's only charter school
and is hosting an
orientation/sign-up for students
who want to apply to the acade-
my for the 2005-06 school year.
The orientation is from 6 to
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in room 103
at Central Florida Community
College's Lecanto campus.
For more information, call the
Academy at 795-8793 or visit
MNww.environmental-school.org.
Key Center director
still in ICU
While still in the intensive
care unit, doctors continue to be
pleased with Key Training
Center's executive director Chet
Cole's recovery progress,
according to Key spokeswoman
Melissa Walker.
Cole, 60, suffered an abdomi-
nal aneurysm Thursday after-
noon at his office in Inverness.
Walker said doctors expect
Cole will remain in ICU through-
out the Weekend as they contin-
ue to monitor his progress.
Cole has been receiving get-
well cards and appreciates all
the kind thoughts and prayers
from the community.
Send support through flowers
and cards via the Key Center's
business office at 130 Heights
Ave., Inverness, FL 34452.
Rabies alert
extended in county
The rabies alert in the south-
west comer of Citrus County has
been extended because of
another report of a fox biting a
person.
The south border is the
Hernando/Citrus county line bor-
dered by the .Gulf of Mexico on
the west and County Road 491
on the east. The northern border
extends from Halls River Road
to County Road 490 to Claridge
Avenue and then south to
Grover Cleveland Boulevard and
then east to C.R. 491.
Report human exposure to
wild animals to the Health
Department at 527-0068. Report
pet exposure to wild animals to
Animal Services at 726-7660.

From staff reports


Forging ahead


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
John A. Boiter rides his bike Friday along the Third Avenue boardwalk in Crystal River. Boiter moved to Citrus
County 15 years from the Florida Keys and worked for the company that built the pier at the end of Third Avenuet
as well as the fishing pier at Fort Island Gulf Beach.


. .*-;-,.T ..'- ,. -. ..








CInRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4A SArURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


Includes deluxe track,
valance, and installation


For the


Florida Highway
Patrol
Arrest
Sidney T. James, 52, 5550 S.
Plantain Place, Lecanto, at 1:38
p.m. Thursday on a charge of driv-
ing while license is
suspended/revoked.
He is being held without bond.
Citrus County Sheriff
Arrests
Kerry A. Cochrane ,6981
N. Smith Terrace, Holder, at 10:57
a.m. Thursday on a charge of fraud-
ulent use of a credit card.
Her bond was set at $2,000.
Linda M. Bettmann, 48, 2562
N. Treasure Place, Hernando, at
12:47 p.m. Thursday on charges of
possession of a controlled sub-
stance, giving false information to a
law enforcement officer and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Her bond was set at $6,000.
Anthony P. Boccaccio, 53,
5595 E. Arthur Street, Inverness, at
2:15 p.m. Thursday on a charge of
entering a structure subject to an
order to vacate.


PATH
Continued from Page 1A

decide: Do you want it to be
ministry or money or both?"
Sipper said. "We (as a board)
decided it's both, so we started
last year to make some
changes. It makes some people
mad, but we've had to become
selective about what we will
accept (as donations). Last year
we began refusing garbage -
we're not taking stuff to the
dump for people anymore just
because we have a truck"
Even so, Sipper said thrift
stores have the potential to be
lucrative endeavors. He noted
a rescue mission in Pensacola
with six thrift stores that fund
between 50 to 75 percent of its
$9 million annual budget.
"There may come a day that
we'll have thrift stores like that
here that will be a huge part of
our budget, but right now here.
in Citrus County there are at
least 14 or 15 thrift stores."
He said the Homosassa store
barely broke even. Knight said
a lot of that had to do with the
location. Although being on
U.S. 19 is ideal because of the
traffic, it's the speed of the traf-
fic that hindered them.
"Cars come by so fast, and
going south you just can't make
the turn in here," she said.
It's all lessons learned,
Sipper said.
Another thing they learned is
what sells and what doesn't
sell. Anything wood, especially
dressers, is like gold. Furniture
goes out as fast as it comes in,
.and what Knight calls "fluff
stuff" phones and utensils



JUDGMENT
Continued from Page 1A

relation to general contract-
ing jobs around the state.
FCCI alleged that the com-
pany did much more in con-
struction jobs than was indi-
cated to the insurer, and it
should have paid it $1.2 mil-
lion in premiums for cover-
age. Under Florida law, FCCI
had the right to a penalty of
10 times the amount that
should have been paid,
according to the court, which
was $12.2 million.
While FCCI officials called
the ruling a success for insur-
ance companies trying to
fight fraud, Suggs said this
week the ruling was devastat-
ing. "We disagree with the
judge's ruling ... we're pretty
convinced it will be
reversed," he said.
"It's a big insurance com-
pany out of control trying to
run over people," he said,
adding that his company was
up against what he called


His bond was set at $250.
John C. Thomas, 23, Floral
City, at 5:05 p.m. Thursday on a
charge of battery.
His bond was set at $500.
Terry Ann Hughes, 37, Gray
Oak Terrace, Homosassa, at 6 p.m.
Thursday on a charge of petit theft.
Her bond was set at $500.
M Kyle A Thomason, 19, 19175
S. Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness,
at 11:18 p.m. Thursday on a charge
of possession of marijuana.
His bond was set at $500.
Burglaries
SA burglary was reported at 7:18
a.m. Thursday, between 9 a.m.
Friday, July 22, and 7 a.m.
Thursday, at a residence at the 4600
block of North Tallahassee Road,
Crystal River.
A burglary was reported at


11:27 a.m. Thursday, between 11
p.m. Wednesday and 11 a.m.
Thursday, at the 2300 block of
North Reynolds Avenue, Crystal
River.
N A burglary was reported at 6:09
p.m. Thursday, between 2:30 a.m.
and 5:15 p.m. Thursday, at the 3500
block of East Theresa Lane,
Inverness.
Thefts
A fraud and theft were report-
ed at 12:05 p.m. Wednesday at a
residence at the 7600 block of
West Adirondack Street,
Dunnellon. The fraud and theft
occurred Monday.
A representative of
Withlacoochee Electric, West
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal
River, reported at 9:51 a.m.
Thursday a theft, between


ON THE NET

* For more information about arrests made by the Citrus
County Sheriff's Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org and
click on the link to Daily Reports, then Arrest Reports.


BRIAN LaPETER/Chroni
Gail Trussell, left, says goodbye Thursday to The Path thrift store manager Sherry Knight. Trusse
says she will continue to visit the store when it reopens in a new location in a couple of month
drawn by the ebullient personality of Knight. "I come all the time, she's a great person," said Trusse


and knick knacks -.flies out
the door.
What doesn't sell? Clothing,
especially, women's clothing.
They had so much they couldn't
even give it away.
"There's almost no demand
for clothing, and storage is a
huge problem for this whole
county, and it's expensive,"
Sipper said. "If you're trying to
make money, you don't want to
(eat up) your storage with
clothing."
The Path will continue to
accept thrift store donation
items at the shelter, 27 S.
Melbourne Street, Beverly
Hills.
Knight, a graduate of The

some "very deep pockets."
He said there were misun-
derstandings and presump-
tions all around, and he said
FCCI never even audited his
company, much less got any
information from it.
He said it was unfortunate
that Fitzpatrick Insurance got
dragged into the case, but it
was involved because it


Path, plans to continue on as
store manager in the new store
Because of a suspended dri
very's license, she needs to find
a place to live nearby. The
building itself has an upstairs
loft, which would make an
ideal apartment, but it woulc
need renovation, including two
stairways for fire safety.
'In addition to income from
the thrift store, The Path began
farming 10 acres that belong to
the Hernando Church of the
Nazarene. That, too, has been a
learning opportunity, Sipper
said.
"We lost money on the firs
crop (watermelons)," Sipper
said. "It's a lot different than a

passed some information tc
FCCI.
The judge's ruling was only
partial, meaning it concerned
only the companies. There
are still potential judgments
involving S&H principals
Robert M. Schloss and Terry
Bennett and Premier princi
pals, Joseph M. Krueger, Gary
D. Suggs and Danny Suggs.


s garden. With farm equipme
. and labor, we had $5,500 invei
- ed and ended up shipping tl
I watermelons to Virginia."
e Sipper said they're trying
s different path with their ne
a crops: staples such as dor
I cucumbers, squash, beans. Tl
next crop, sweet peas, will 1
ready in about 45 days and w:
be "U-pick."
Sipper said eight years ag
D God had given him a vision f
a gospel rescue mission
a Citrus County, and at the tim
r it seemed far-fetched. B
Citrus County is growing ai
t the need to rescue and rehab
r itate men and women is gro,
a ing even .faster. His focus

That's not Suggs' only leg
problems at the moment. H
y and others are al,
I embroiled in litigation wil
the Southwest Florida Wate
s Management district
s which the district allege
y extensive dredging and fi]
- ing was done on a 200-aci
V private tract in Panasofske
without permits. '


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Police arrest two


in murder case


Tuesday, July 19, and 9:30 a.m.
Thursday, at a residence at the 800
block of South Thyme Point,
Crystal River.
M An employee at Winn-Dixie,
West Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal
River, reported at 10:44 a.m.
Thursday a burglary and theft,
between noon Sunday, July 10,
and 8 a.m. Thursday, at the super-
market.
A theft was reported at 11:27
a.m. Thursday at the 5200 block of
South Alligator Place, Floral City.
The theft occurred at 5 p.m.
Sunday, July 17.
A bicycle theft was reported at
10:23 p.m. Thursday, between
12:30 and 10:30 a.m. Thursday, at
the 8400 block of West Bowden
Court, Homosassa.
Vandalism
A case of vandalism and tres-
passing was reported at 6:26 a.m.
Thursday at a residence at the 2900
block of North Aquaview Terrace,
Hernando.
The vandalism and trespassing
occurred between 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday.


police said.
Dampier and a woman were
visiting his sister-in-law in
Brandon, near Tampa, when
they were forced at gunpoint
into Dampier's van, investiga-
tors said.
Hillsborough County depu-
ties said Victoria Jackson
drove while Nathaniel Jackson
threatened the victims with the
gun, then struck Dampier sev-
eral times in the head while
demanding money
Investigators said the sus-
pects abandoned the van at the
end of a dead-end street and
fled.
Witnesses who saw the scene
said Dampier's hands were
tied behind his back when he
was shot in the head
The woman kidnapped along
with Dampier was unharmed,
police said.


Cars come by so fast, and going

south you just can't make the

turn in here.

Sherry ,':,1:ht
thrift store manager, about problems with the Homosassa location.


now on finding more than min-
imum-wage jobs for the shel-
ter's clients, but finding trades
and careers for them. On
Monday, two of the women


Florida's Best Community
cle
ell To start your S',
s, Call now for ho
ll. Citrus County: (352) 563-5
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Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE After
three nights on the run, two
people have been arrested in
the kidnap-slaying of a lottery
millionaire who had moved to
Florida.
One of those charged is the
sister-in-law of Jeffrey
Dampier Jr., a $20 million
Illinois lottery winner in 1996,
police said.
Dampier, 39, owned Kassie's
Gourmet Popcorn, a Tampa
specialty store.
Victoria Jackson, 23, and.
Nathaniel Jackson, 24, were
each charged with one count of
first-degree murder, two
counts of armed kidnapping,
one count of aggravated
assault and one count of armed
carjacking. The Jacksons lived
together but were not related,


MO-1I.m M-1-


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SATURDAY, JUL. 30, 2005 5A



Organizers outline designs for museum


Proponents promise honest look at history ofslavery


Associated Press
FREDERICKSBURG, Va. -
Proponents of a national muse-
um promising an unflinching
look at slavery on Friday dis-
played some of the exhibits:
rusting manacles designed to
clamp hands, a dusty log docu-
menting blacks like furniture
and an iron mask to restrain
willful Africans.
"We're not going to hold
back," said museum Executive
Director Vonita Foster, who


publicly shared the artifacts
and a design plan. "There are
many African-American muse-
ums that touch on slavery ... but
they don't tell the complete
story."
Scheduled to open on 38
acres in late 2007, the museum
will feature elaborate sections
detailing each leg of the slave's
journey from the heart of
Africa, into slave-holding states
and eventually, on to freedom.
A village setting will feature
exhibits on African religion,


family life and industry as visi-
tors head toward "Goree" a
representation of the Senegal
island where historians believe
some 20 million Africans
departed for American shores.
From there, visitors will be
directed to the museum's cen-
terpiece: a four-story replica
slave ship complete with ocean-
ic sound effects and holograms
designed to recreate cramped
quarters.
The $92 million museum is
.the creation of former Virginia


Gov. L. Douglas Wilder, the
grandchild of slaves. Situated
on "the confluence between the
North and South,"
Fredericksburg is an ideal
place for dialogue on slavery's
realities, he said.
But opening the doors to that
dialogue will take money. So far,
museum organizers have raised
$49 million, said spokesman
Michael Smith.
They hope to raise $200 mil-
lion, with about half of that
going toward special programs
and an endowment, he said.
Wilder, now Richmond's
mayor, promised to seek money


from former slave-holding
states, as well as the federal gov-
ernment, which he said has so
far focused on the National
Museum of African American
History and Culture proposed
in Washington, D.C.
The U.S. National Slavery
Museum's scheduled opening
coincides with Jamestown 2007,
a highly anticipated series of
events celebrating the 400th
anniversary of the first perma-
nent American colony
"We are not in competition,"
Wilder said of the museum and
celebration. "We complement
each other"


And organizers say a unique-
ly graphic depiction of slavery
will set the Fredericksburg
museum apart
At one point in the new muse-
um, Smith said "slave catchers"
will even snatch visitors from
their groups and direct them to
the ship recreating the fami-
ly separations slavery caused.
The idea is to drive slavery
home to all races, said Lyn
Henley, president of the compa-
ny designing the museum.
"Our intent is to take the
whole story out of history books,
and put it in peoples' hearts,"
she said.


Florida to receive $8.6 billion


with federal transportation bill


Projects include

widening of

Interstate 75

Associated Press
Congressmen from around
the state boasted Friday about
the millions of dollars coming
into their districts under the
federal transportation bill,
which overall will bring $8.6
billion to Florida during the
next five years.
On the high end of the list of
projects, $81 million will be
spent to widen Interstate 75
through Collier and Lee coun-
ties in southwest Florida. Most
of the items stuffed into the bill,
though, were under $10 million.
There's $2 million to replace
older buses in Lakeland, $3 mil-
lion to help install a tunnel to,
connect the Port of Miami with
two downtown highways, $5.6
million to improve access
between Jacksonville Inter-
national Airport to Interstate
95, $8.1 million to expand the
road that runs from Interstate
10 and Tallahassee Regional
Airport, $5 million to expand
an Orlando area bus fleet, and a
slew of other similar projects.
Sen. Mel Martinez said the
new interchanges and roads
and wider highways will help
areas like South Florida,
Tampa, Orlando, Panama City
and others around the state
deal with growing congestion.
"Transportation is something
I care deeply about," said
Martinez, a former Orange
County chairman. "From being
involved in local government,


you know the desperate needs
and the very, very limited
resources ... This is good for
economic development and
quality of life."
Florida is still getting back
less than what it pays in federal
gas tax, but the
gap is narrow-
ing from 87
cents on the
dollar to us
much as 92 million i
cents on the ds foi
dollar by 2008, funds for
Martinez and 5th Dis
Sen. Bill
Nelson said. not only
"That is
huge," said our trans
Nelson, D-Fla.
Florida infrastru<
should see a-
bout $500 mil- will (
lion because of .
the bump-up, high-pa
Martinez said.
Florida's por- quality
tioh of the near- hundred
ly $300 billion
bill gave plenty resident
for lawmakers
to write home
about, whether
the projects ." .
were big or about federal
small.
"Sixteen mil-
lion in federal funds for


Florida's 5th Distri
only improve our
tion infrastructure, 1
ate high-paying a
jobs for hundreds o
dents," Rep. Ginn
Waite, whose district
of the Tampa Bay a
a press release o
sent out by House
after the vote.
In a process whe


ers often ask for a lot and end
up happy with less, Florida
made out well.
"It is more than what we
expected," Nelson said. "On the
individual projects, we were
able to hit and even exceed the
money that
was. being
requested in
Sixteen this five-year
period."
n federal The most
SFlorida's striking exam-
Florida s ple is the
trict will expansion of I-
75 that is often
improve jammed with
traffic that sea-
sportation sonally gets
even heavier
cture, but with snow-
birds and
create 'tourists.
Lawmakers
ying and initially sought
jObs for $72 million,
S for and at one
is of area point Martinez
s of area said he'd be
ts. happy with $50
million. So $81
million was a
nice surprise.


. Waite
highway bill funds.


Fla., said.


"It's always
nice to over-
d e 1 i ve r, "
Martinez, R-


ict will not It may have helped that
transporta- House Transportation Com-
but will cre- mittee Chairman Don Young,
nd quality R-Alaska, got to experience the
if area resi- growing traffic mess in south-
ny Brown- west Florida.
ct sits north U.S. Rep. Connie Mack, R-
rea, said in Fla., flew Young into Fort
ne of many Myers to attend a town meeting
e members on the highway problems.
"When they left the airport, it
re lawmak- took them over an hour to just


County ;


Pre-K parents must
get eligibility form
If you are a parent with a 4-year-
old who has made an online appli-
cation to enroll your child in the
state's new Pre-K program, you
have one more step to take, says a
program spokeswoman.
Tonya Hiers said the Voluntary
Universal Prekindergarten Program
in Citrus County is trying to locate
231 families in the county who
have registered their child online
but who need to bring their child to


the Childhood Development
Services building to obtain a certifi-
cate of eligibility.
The parent must bring proof of
the child's age and some identifica-
tion like a parent's drivers license
that the child is a Florida resident.
The CDS building is at 5641
Gulf to Lake Highway (State Road
44) in Crystal River.
Community college
foundation to meet
The Central Florida Community
College Foundation Inc. will meet


at 4 p.m. Tuesday at Enterprise
Center, Building 42, second floor
boardroom, 3001 S.W. College
Road, Ocala, to discuss general
business of the CFCC Foundation
executive committee.
The public is invited and a copy
of the agenda will be available at
the meeting.
For information, contact the
CFCC Foundation Office, P.O. Box
1388, Ocala; FL 34478-1388.


From staff reports


30 children left behind after


immigration raid in Arkansas


Associated Press

ARKADELPHIA, Ark. -
About 30 children, some as
young as three months old,
were left behind in
Arkadelphia after immigration
agents arrested their parents
in a poultry plant raid and took
them away for deportation.
Some of the children were
left behind at day-care facili-
ties, and a church arranged
care for some of the children
after the raid.
Those left ranged in age


from three months to their
teens. Jose Luis Vidal said his
sister and brother-in-law left
behind children aged 10, 5 and
1 years old as they were
deported to Laredo, Mexico.
"The children are very sad,
especially the baby. She cries
all the time," Vidal said in an
interview conducted in
Spanish.
His sister is trying to arrange
a work permit to return to the
United States, but is not sure of
her prospects.
Federal agents arrested 119


people Tuesday after auditing
the records of Petit Jean
Poultry Inc.
The raid was triggered after
a former plant worker said in
February that she supplied
others with fake identification
cards.
Temple Black, a spokesman
for the U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement office in
New Orleans, said Friday that
each person arrested was
asked whether they had chil-
dren and that all said they did
not.


get onto the onramp of 1-75,"
said Mack spokesman Jeff
Cohen. "The chairman asked
Connie whether or not he had
staged this and Connie
responded, 'This is the one
piece of the day I didn't have to
plan.'"


Buy Saturday 10-6 Sunday 12-5
Monday & Tuesday 10-7


ENTIRE AND COMPLETE STOCK STOREWIDE


2 MILLION


'DISPOSAL SALE!


p10%
SLUFF
WA 149 ADTOA


DISCOUNTS DO NOT APPLY TO PREVIOUS PURCHASES


Associated Press
WASHINGTON President
Bush has chosen a Naples
businessman and major
Republican fund-raiser to be
ambassador to the Vatican.
The White House an-
nounced on Friday that Bush is
nominating Laurence Francis
Rooney, chairman and chief


executive officer of Rooney
Holdings Inc., which con-
tributed $250,000 to help
underwrite the 2004 inaugura-
tion.
Rooney, who must be con-
firmed by the Senate, also was
a major fund-raiser for Bush,
generating hundreds of thou-
sands of dollars for both of his
campaigns for president.


Rooney Holdings is an
investment company primarily
dealing with construction and
distributing building materi-
als. Rooney previously was
president of Manhattan
Construction Co., a subsidiary
of Rooney Holdings.
Rooney would replace Jim
Nicholson, now secretary of
veteran affairs.


Bush nominates Florida executive

to be new ambassador to Vatican


DLS Co. 2005 I


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIIRONICLE


6A SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


Edwin Bombly, 67
HERNANDO
Edwin Jerome Bombly, 67,
Hernando, died Thursday, July
28, 2005, at the Citrus
Memorial Hospital Hospice
Unit under the care of his fam-
ily and Hospice of Citrus
County.
Born March
29, 1938 in
Hamtramck,
Mich., the son
of Edwin and
Mary Bombly,
he moved to Heruando in 1978
from Dunedin.
Mr Bombly served in the
U.S. Army
He was the owner of
American Patriot Insurance in
Heruando for many years.
He was a member of Our
Lady of Fatima Catholic
Church in Inverness, a third
degree member of the Knights
of Columbus, chairman of the
Citrus County Right to Life for
the past 15 years and president
of Florida Right to Life.
He enjoyed playing the saxo-
phone.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Anne M. Wissert of
Tampa, Mary E. Gustin of
Phoenix, Ariz., Patricia "Trish"
E. Johnson and husband, Rick,
of Pace, Laura E. Stark and
husband, Steve, of Lecanto,
Jeannie T. Pfeifer and hus-
band, Robert, of Dunedin,
Debra S. Frank and husband,
Phillip, of Floral City, Karen M.
Frank and husband, Richard,
of Dunnellon, Michael J.
Bombly and wife, Audrey, of
Holder, Matthew Bombly and
wife, Tammy, of Hernando and
Christopher Bombly and wife,
Sarah, of Trinity; sister, Elaine
Bombly of Beverly Hills;
grandchildren, Katie Wissert,
Daniel Wissert, Joshua Gustin,
Amber Gustin, Nicole Johnson,
Jason Johnson, Brendon
Brower, Brittany Brower,
Gabriel Pfeifer, Julia Pfeifer,
Alicia Frank, Nathan Frank,
Johnny Frank, Theresa Frank,
Richard Frank, Monica Frank,
Jenny Frank, Jacob Frank,
Maria Frank, Elizabeth Frank,
Katherine Frank, Jared
Bombly, Marissa Bombly,
David Bombly, Katie Bombly,
Adam Bombly and Zachary
Bombly; and two great-grand-
children, Kristianna Bourbeau
and Colin Johnson..
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Virginia
Cassell, 83
LECANTO
Virginia K. Cassell, 83,
Lecanto, died Wednesday, July
27, 2005, at Brentwood
Retirement Community.
She was born in Buchanan,
W Va., and moved to Florida 26
years ago from Lexington, Ky.
Mrs. Cassell was a homemak-
er
Survivors include her hus-
band, John; sons, Jeffrey of
Corpus Christi, Texas, John of
Homosassa and David of
Cincinnati, Ohio; daughters,
Suellen Lyle of Batavia, Ohio,
and Sharon Haynes of
Sanders, Ky.; brother, Harlan
Knepfle of Cold Spring, Ky.; 10
grandchildren; and 12 great-
grandchildren.
National Cremation Society,
Brooksville.

Robert Martz, 80
DUNNELLON
Robert W. Martz, 80,
Dunnellon, died Thursday,
July 28, 2005, in Inverness.
Mr Martz came here in 1985
after retiring from the U.S.
Post Office as a postal route
carrier in his native Syracuse,
N.Y.
He was World War II U.S.
Navy veteran
and was a
member of the
Penno VFW
Post No. 4864
of Citrus Springs and the
Dunnellon Moose Lodge.
He was an avid horseshoe
player and enjoyed bowling.
He cherished his time with
family
Survivors include his wife of
25 years, Anna M. Martz of
Dunnellon; son, George Martz
of East Syracuse, N.Y; daugh-
ters, Roberta Marts of Central


Square, N.Y, and Deborah
Martz of Liverpool, N.Y; step-
son, Richard Fenner of North
Syracuse, N.Y; stepdaughter,
Kathleen Kimble of Liverpool,
N.Y; 11 grandchildren; five
great-grandchildren; two
brothers, Arthur and Roy both
of New York; four sisters,
Edna, Shirley and Beverly, all
of New York, and Catherine of
Clearwater; and many nieces
and nephews.
Fero Funeral Home,
Dunnellon.


Joseph
Nunamaker, 40
LECANTO
Joseph Ernest Nunamaker,
40, Lecanto, formerly of
Columbia, S.C., died Thursday,
July 28, 2005, in Irmo, S.C.
Born in Columbia, S.C., he
was the son of
Linda Nuna-
maker Wolfertz
and the late
Joseph A. Shea.
Mr. Nuna-
maker was
employed by

Square Realty Joseph
Inc. Nunamaker
He was pre-
deceased by grandparents,
Ernest and Constance
Nunamaker
Surviving are his wife,
Deborah Robinson Nuna-
maker; son, Joseph Edward
Nunamaker; and daughter,
Susannah Bayley Nunamaker
all of Irmo, S.C.; his mother,
Linda Nunamaker Wolfertz of
Homosassa; half-brother,
Michael Shea and half-sister,
Dawn Shea, both of Columbia,
S.C.
Dunbar Funeral Home,
Columbia, S.C.

Kelly
Radford Sr., 39
HOLLYWOOD
Kelly G. Radford Sr., 39,
Hollywood, formerly of
Hernando, died Tuesday, July
26, 2005, in Hollywood.
Mr. Radford was born in'
Hialeah.
He was a former construc-
tion heavy equipment opera-
tor
He lived his life caring for
his children.
He was Baptist.
He was preceded in death by
his father, Howard R. Radford,
and his sister, Karen
Brouillette.
Survivors include two sons,
Kelly G. Radford Jr. and
Jeremy Radford both of
Lecanto; two daughters,
Kimberly N. Radford of
Lecanto and Krystal of Perry;
his mother, Clara Radford of
Homosassa; three brothers,
Ray Radford of Inverness,
Mike Radford and Christopher
Radford both of Homosassa;
one sister, Barbara Powers of
Citrus Springs; and many
nieces and nephews.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills.
Click on http://www.chroni-
cleonline.com to view archived
local obituaries.

Funeral
NOTICES

Edwin Jerome Bombly.
Visitation for Edwin Jerome
Bombly, 67, Hernando, will be
from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m.
Sunday, July 31, 2005, at the
Heinz Funeral Home, 2507
Highway 44 West, Inverness,
with a vigil service at 7 p.m.
There will be a Mass of
Christian burial for Mr Bombly
at 1 p.m. Monday, Aug. 1, 2005,
at Our Lady of Fatima Catholic
Church in Inverness with Fr.
Charles Leke and Fr. Eric
Peters presiding. Burial will
follow the mass at Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Inverness.
Joseph Ernest Nunamaker.
Funeral services for Joseph
Ernest Nunamaker, 40, former-
ly of Columbia, S.C., will be
conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday,
July 31, 2005, at Monticello
United Methodist Church in
Monticello, S.C. Memorials
may be made to Carolina
Children's Home or the
American Heart Association.
Visitation will be from 6 to 8
p.m. Saturday (today) at
Dunbar Funeral Home,
Gervais Street Chapel,
Columbia, S.C.

Death
ELSEWHERE

Arthur Zankel, 73
FINANCIER
NEW YORK Arthur
Zankel, the financier who gave
$10 million for the Carnegie
Hall recital space that bears


his name, plunged to his death
from his ninth floor apartment
in an apparent suicide, police
said Friday. He was 73.
Zankel, Carnegie Hall's vice
chairman, died Thursday at
New York Hospital after
apparently jumping from his
Fifth Avenue apartment,
Detective Noel Waters said,
confirming a report in The
New York Sun.
Zankel, a member of the
Citigroup Inc. board of direc-
tors from 1986 until last year,
specialized in real estate
investment


Beach rescues on the rise


Pensacola Beach safety director

thinks hurricanes are to blame


Associated Press

PENSACOLA Safety
director Bob West thinks it's no
coincidence his Pensacola
Beach lifeguards are making
nearly twice as many rescues,
mostly due to rip currents,
since Hurricane Ivan
rearranged the Florida
Panhandle's underwater
topography last year.
Rescues also are up at some
other Florida beaches battered
by the five storms that have
struck the state over the last
year, and at least 19 people
have drowned in the state's
coastal waters this year West
thinks the storms, by shifting
the sands beneath the waves,
strengthened the rip currents
that often pull swimmers to
their deaths.
Ivan, for exam-
ple, yanked about
1.3 million cubic
yards of sand off see I
Pensacola Beach
last September and yelC0
deposited it into
the nearshore bar water
system. The. result
has been higher ankle
sandbars and deep-
er water between an
the bars and shore. blue
Dennis added a bit
more sand to the cuts.
bars July 10.
"The water com- are lit
ing across the sand-
bar is much, much hundr
more shallow, mak-
ing the rip currents them.
much, much
worse," West said. B
"You'll see bright Pensacola
yellow water direct
that's ankle deep -
arid dark blue deep
cuts. There are literally hun-
dreds of them."
But not everyone agrees the
storms have strengthened the
rip currents. University of
Florida coastal engineer Bob
Thieke said the hurricanes
may not be entirely responsi-
ble, if at all.
"The slow recovery after a
hurricane does present a


,(


potential danger from rip cur-
rents at some point," Thieke I.
said. "The question is just
where."
West believes it's here and
now for Pensacola Beach.
Lifeguards there made 229 res-
cues from March 1 through
July 5, five days before
Hurricane Dennis closed the
beach through last Sunday.
That compares to only 116 res-
cues,during the same period
last year.
No one has drowned at
Pensacola Beach this year or
last, but seven people have
died on other Panhandle
beaches along the Gulf of
Mexico so far this year as
many as in all of 2004.
The blame in most cases has
been put on rip currents that
occur when water
brought to shore by
You'll waves returns to
the sea through
right narrow breaks in
sandbars.
W Drownings often
occur when bathers .
that's exhaust themselves
swimming against Pensacola Beach lifeguards Stev
deep the fast currents. over swimmers Tuesday. Pensa
dark Safety experts ad- West believes that rescues have
d dark vise, instead, to Hurricane Ivan rearranged 't
deep swim parallel to September, causing more rip ci
shore or ride the coastal engineer Bob Thieke sa
There current out until it tions unrelated to the storm may
dissipates before
terally finding a safe path essarily pin it on the hurri-
back canes," Thieke said. "I'd be
eds of The resculpted rather hesitant."
oceanbottoms can On the Atlantic coast, Volusia
be treacherous County, which includes
even in calm con- Daytona Beach, also has had
3b West editions, when more rescues since being bat-
Beach safety there's little threat tered by Hurricanes Francis
or, on beach from rip currents, and Jeanne last year.
conditions. because swimmers Lifeguards have made more
still can step off than 2,000 saves so far this year
the shallow bars into deep compared to 1,276 in all of 2004
holes, West said. At least two of and 1,703 in 2003, said Volusia
this year's Panhandle drown- beach safety director Kevin
ings occurred in calm water Sweat
Thieke agreed the shallow "Can you say that it's attrib-
bar-deep water scenario can uted to the hurricanes?
cause more rip currents, but he Maybe," Sweat said. "It may be
said weather and wave condi- more people swimming. We
tions are equally, if not more, don't keep those type counts,
significant but something has contributed
"I'm not so sure you can nec- to higher rescue totals.'"


Associated Press
ve Fox, left, and Ben Ronan watch
icola Beach safety director Bob
nearly doubled this year because
he underwater topography in
urrents, but University of Florida
ys that weather and wave condi-
y be just as responsible.
It'll soon be a moot issue at
16 Florida beaches, including
Pensacola Beach, where nour-
ishment projects have begun or
are scheduled to repair ero-
sion caused by the hurricanes.
The projects that use sand
dredged from offshore tend to
create steeper dropoffs, anoth-
er swimming hazard, until
nature returns the beaches to a
more normal configuration
over weeks or months.
Either way, the next high surf
will mean high anxiety for
West.
"I'm sure my bleeding ulcers
will bleed, my graying hair will
fall out and I'll be a complete
nervous wreck," he said. "The
potential is there to make it
really dangerous."


Winn-Dixie reaches $100 million deal


Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE Winn-Dixie and its
major vendors agreed Friday to a plan that
frees up credit and could provide up to
$100 million in liquidity for the bankrupt
supermarket giant.
The plan will also give Winn-Dixie nine
months to pay vendors for goods and mer-
chandise delivered just prior to its
February bankruptcy
The deal is an attempt to settle $129 mil-
lion in vendor claims, while putting Winn-
Dixie on better credit terms with its major
suppliers and avoiding costly litigation,
said Flip Huffard, senior managing direc-
tor of The Blackstone Group, which
helped work out the deal.
The agreement was approved Friday by
U.S. District Judge Jerry Funk
It calls for vendors to be paid on. a
monthly basis for goods received just
before the bankruptcy protection. Winn-
Dixie will receive a favorable trade credit
for new merchandise.


"We believe this will provide $100 mil-
lion in positive liquidity," said Mark J.
Friedman, an attorney representing the 17
major trade vendors. Winn-Dixie attor-
neys said about 100 vendors had already
expressed interest in participating.
"This is a momentous day for Winn-
Dixie," Friedman said.
Steve Busey, an attorney representing
Winn-Dixie, said the agreement allows the
grocery chain, which orders $1 billion gro-
ceries a month, the same kind of credit it
had with vendors before the company
began having financial difficulties.
The credit will -be advanced without
interest, making it "free credit," Busey
said.
Before this agreement, Winn-Dixie was
having to borrow from its $800 million line
of credit to pay for much of its merchan-
dise in cash, Busey said.
In addition, both the vendors and Winn-
Dixie will avoid costly and contentious lit-
igation, which can result of a souring of
relationships that can carry over into


future dealings, Busey said.
"This is huge," he said.
Analyst Burt Flickinger III, managing
director of Strategic Resources Group in
New York, had a differing opinion.
"While it is a positive step, it is a major
negative because it took so long,"
Flickinger said, adding that reclamation
issues are usually handled early in a bank-
ruptcy.
"They have taken so long that it may
have made Winn-Dixie a terminal situa-
tion."
In three days of hearings Winn-Dixie
sold leases on 84 grocery stores and pre-
scription files from 138 pharmacies for a
total of $59.4 million. Other stores could be
sold later. One of the major buys Friday
was the sale to Wal-Mart of a store lease in
Naples for about $2 million.
Busey said Winn-Dixie is on target for
what it hoped to sell.
Winn-Dixie shares closed Friday at
$1.07 per share, down one cent, in over-
the-counter trading.


Columnist's firing in wake of death sparks debate


Associated Press

MIAMI The firing of a
Miami Herald columnist who
taped a conversation
with a man hours
before he committed
suicide in the newspa-
per's lobby has sparked
a debate over whether
the dismissal was justi- H
fled.
The newspaper said
columnist Jim DeFede Ji
recorded his telephone DeF
conversation with for- fired
mer city commissioner Miami
Arthur E. Teele Jr. with-
out permission a possible vio-
lation of state law and the news-
paper's ethical standards.
But DeFede said he should
only have been suspended
because he told his bosses
about the tape on his own and
acknowledged his mistake.
Teele killed himself
Wednesday after speaking sev-
eral times by phone with
DeFede, a longtime acquain-
tance who described Teele as
"very distraught" Just hours
before, the Miami New Times
published a report online enti-
tled "Tales of Teele: Sleaze
Stories."
The weekly newspaper's
story was largely based on
police reports, and detailed


ir

f
H


Teele's alleged contacts with
drug dealers, reputed homosex-
ual affairs and the corruption
charges he faced.
Whether DeFede
broke the law by taping
the conversation, with
Teele is unclear Florida
law requires consent for
the recording of tele-
phone conversations,
but a state appeals court
ruled that did not apply
'n to business calls.
ede Miami-Dade County
rom prosecutors were re-
lerald. viewing the case, but no



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charges had been filed against
DeFede as of Friday, state attor-
ney's spokesman Ed Griffith
said.
Herald executives, though,
said the newspaper's reputa-
tion with the public and its
sources was at stake.
"The line of behavior for us
has to be brightly lit There can
be no ambiguity," Herald
Executive Editor Tom Fiedler
told reporters Thursday.
More than 170 journalists


from around the country,
including Pulitzer Prize-win-
ning Herald columnists Dave
Barry and Leonard Pitts Jr and
other colleagues, have signed
an online petition urging the
paper to rehire DeFede.
Herald Publisher Jesus Diaz
wouldn't say Friday whether the
paper would consider rehiring
him, but added: "We made the
decision based on what Jim said
to us and I guess as life moves
on, anything is possible."


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SATURD AY
JULY 30, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Seminar gives emergency flight


PIM MIRANDA
Special to the Chronicle
The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary
recently presented a Fly-Land-Live
Seminar for 12 Air Crew and Air
Observer members. The all-day semi-
nar was July 16 in Tampa at the facili-
ty of Flotilla 7-9. The Nature Coast was
well represented with five members
from Homosassa and Crystal River.
Air Crew and Air Observers fly on a
regular basis with an auxiliary pilot
on air patrols assisting the Coast
Guard. The flights usually take them
from Crystal River, Dunellon or
Brooksville to the St. Petersburg
Coast Guard Air Station to standby for
search and rescue operations, or they
fly along the coast from Egmond Key
to Steinhatchee on law enforcement
patrols. The auxiliarist in the right-
hand seat has access to dual controls
and could operate the plane in the
event the pilot became disabled if
the auxiliarist knew how.
The purpose of the seminar was to
instruct the nonpilot auliarists to
safely operate and land the plane in
an emergency. The topics covered
included aircraft control, instruments
and radios, emergency communica-
tions, flight maneuvers, disabled pilot
emergency and hands-on flying, with
the aid of a flight simulator. During
the simulator phase each student had
the opportunity to take over the con-
trols of the "plane" during the "emer-
gency," fly straight and level, while
contacting the authorities by radio,


CFCC to offer



computer classes


Special to the Chronicle
The Central Florida Community College
Citrus County Campus is offering several com-
puter classes for the general public in the com-
ing weeks and months.
Senior adults can learn about e-mail, the
Internet, mouse use, Windows and basic soft-
ware systems in Senior Computers from 4 to 6
p.m. beginning Friday No previous experience
is needed for this beginner's course that will
meet Friday through Aug. 19. The course costs
$19.
For students with basic computer knowledge,
the Computer Concepts course will introduce
the computer control panel, Windows views,
toolbars and file manipulation, computer appli-
cations, installing and removing software, the
Internet, different mail applications and attach-
ments. Computer Concepts will be from 6 to 9
p.m. on Tuesdays, Aug. 16 to Sept. 9. The course


CFCC COMPUTER COURSES
Senior Computers: 4 to 6 p.m. Friday to
Aug. 19, $19.
Computer Conc:epts' 6 to 9 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug 16 to Sept. 9. $55.
Information
Foi rnore inrlormatinn abc.ut these or other
clase' or t-:, register, call Amy Piodan at
746 6-21. E.t 6140.

costs $55.
The CFCC Citrus fall computer class sched-
ule includes an introduction to computers class
beginning Saturday, Aug. 20, and courses about
the Internet, computer maintenance, digital
imaging, Microsoft Word and Microsoft Excel.
For information about these or other courses
or to register, call Amy Prodan at 746-6721,
Ext. 6140.


Four of the five Nature Coast attendees of the Fly-Land-Live Seminar for Air Crew
and Air Observer Coast Guard Auxiliary at St. Petersburg Coast Guard Air
Station, from left, are: Jim Kelly, Elaine Miranda, Pim Miranda, all from Flotilla
15-04, Homosassa; and Richard Culp from Flotilla 15-01, Crystal River. Joe Paoli
(15-04) also attended the seminar.


instruction


Special to the Chronicle
All of the students and teaching staff pose after the successful completiorf of the recent Fly-Land-Live Seminar at St.
Petersburg Coast Guard Air Station. Front row, from left, are: Richard Culp (15-01); Joe Paoli (15-04); Dan Falzone (9-
10); Elaine Miranda (15-04); Carolyn McDermott (9-08), instructor; and Bruce Cardall (8-03). Back row, from left, are:
Pim Miranda (15-04); Jason Smithers (8-04); Frank Reposh (8-04); Jim Kelly (15-04); Andy Skiba (9-10), instructor; Zeke
Thomas (9-8), instructor; MacMcDermott (9-08); Frank Hoffman (9-10); and Ed Smith (9-08), instructor.


with the aid of the radar transponder.
The participant then had to land on
the nearest airfield, with the aid of a
flight instructor standing by on the
radio. Several students accomplished
this feat, while others became mem-
bers of the not-so-exclusive '"Angels
Club." This writer missed the runway,


but landed successfully in the grass
and lived. The instructors stressed
that flying and landing the simulator
was more difficult than the real thing,
and yours truly can attest to that.
All together, it was an interesting
and useful seminar, presented with
great care and effort by the experi-


Adult fun has downside
don't you just hate when you have some- Yes, Emmy will be going with me to the dance
thing so exciting in the days ahead and it convention, but she will be staying with my
seems like everything moves mother when Patrick and I go on our
in slow. motion? belated honeymoon trip, separating
I have been waiting since last her and I for eight days the longest
September to take my students to a thus far.
five-day dance convention we raised It's so hard to leave her for the first
money to attend, and I have been time like this. My mother only com-,
waiting even longer to take a trip ,. pounded my anxiety when I first told
alone with my husband. Tomorrow, her that we were planning to take the
all the excitement begins. trip. She said, "Well, I hope you have
That's when we leave for Orlando .. a will." What a horrible thought, but
to take classes from master teachers, Shalyn Bark she was right. So I wrote something
compete and, most importantly, stay yn er up just in case anything happens to
at a very nice Disney hotel. The day FULL us. We decided to give everything to
we get back, I will repack my suitcase PLATE Emmy in my mother's care and have
to fly with my husband to Atlantic my mother and stepfather become
City, where we will stay in my aunt and uncle's her guardians as if we didn't know that was
condo on the beach for eight days and visit my the case.
cousin in New York City. It's funny, now, how all my excitement has
We have been saving for a while for this trip, been clouded by leaving my daughter and writ-
and I can't wait to go with Patrick on his first ing our will. I am just glad that the days are in
"real" vacation. We didn't get to go on a honey- slow motion before our trip, so I can spend time
moon, because he had an Army training exer- with Emmy
cise in California for 35 days immediately after I guess just being a mommy has turned out to
the wedding. Since then, our "vacations" have be exciting enough.
been little weekend trips, but nothing like this.
* Every time I think about the days ahead I get
so excited. However, as soon as I get excited, I Shalyn Barker resides with her husband,
start to cry. All I can think about is being at the Patrick, and daughter, Emmy, in the Beverly
airport on my way to Atlantic City and saying Hills area. All three are lifelong residents of
goodbye to my daughter for the first time. In Citrus County. She can be reached at
fact, I am crying just writing it. citrusamom@yahoo.com.


enced teaching staff.
Flotilla 15-04 is always looking for
dedicated persons with interest in the
above endeavors. Anyone interested
in joining Homosassa Flotilla 15-04 is
encouraged to contact Ned Barry at
phone 249-1042 or e-mail nedbarry
@tampabay.rr.com.


Special to the Chronicle
The Knights of Columbus 6168 recently made a donation
to Hospice of Citrus County. From left are: Current Grand
Knight Greg Finer, Hospice of Citrus County CEO Anthony
J. Palumbo, Hospice of Citrus County Development
Director Bonnie Saylor and Past Grand Knight Ken Goss.


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


Pet SPOTLIGHT
Two today


JOHANNA FOSTER/Special to the Chronicle
Curt Herrin, Citrus Macintosh Users Group president, pres-
ents a Certificate of Appreciation to Arlene Nicoll for her
service to the club as vice president education. Nicoll
arranged meeting programs and classes, as well as estab-
lishing an education committee. She also developed a sur-
vey form to determine about which Macintosh computer-
related topics members are Interested in learning more.
For information about CMUG, call Herrin at 341-555.


CMUG honors member


Special to the Chronicle
Muggles lives with the Corys
in Lecanto. She loves to play
and is a wonderful compan-
ion. Happy birthday, Muggles.

News NOTES

Cats available
for adoption
Siamese, Russian blue, char-
treux, Himalayan Abyssinian,
Maine coon and others will be
featured at today's Adopt-A-
Thon at Humanitarians of
Florida's Manchester House,
1149 Conant Ave. and State
Road 44, just east of Rock
Crusher Road in Crystal River
- look for the white building
with multicolored paw prints on
the north side of S.R. 44.
There will be domestic long-
and short-haired cats and kit-
tens, as well. The event will be
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today
and every Saturdays through
August. Donation fees are set
for each cat, range from $50 to
$125 and include all shots, spay
or neuter, testing, microchip and
flea and worm control.
Bring empty printer cartridges
to donate to Cash for Critters.
For details about what's avail-
able or directions to the event,
call Michelle at 476-6832.
The Path to close
U.S. 19 thrift store
The Path Shelter store in
Nottingham Plaza, 1239 S.
Suncoast Blvd., between the
Chevy and Buick dealers on
U.S. 19, will close today.-
The store hours are from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Many items will
be drastically reduced or free.
The new location will be
announced in the near future.
Donations to the Path Shelter
would be appreciated.
For information, call 794-
0001.
LHS schedules
volleyball practice
Lecanto High School volley-
ball practice to start Monday.
For all those interested in being
involved with the Lecanto High
School volleyball program, prac-
tice begins at 3 to 5:30 p.m. at
the LHS gym. Tryouts will be
Aug. 10-13.
More information-may be
picked up from the front office of
the high school.
Lions to make
summer splash
All visiting Lions are invited to
attend the Crystal River Kings
Bay Lions Club's annual Pool
Party and covered-dish dinner
at 4 p.m. Monday at the home
of Lion Dugy Raymond.
For directions to the
Raymond home, call 726-2484.
Valentino to speak
at CFRW meeting
County Commissioner Joyce
Valentino will be the guest
speaker at the Thursday meet-
ing of the Citrus Federated
Republican Women at the
Crystal Oaks Clubhouse, 4948
Crystal Oaks Drive, Lecanto.
Refreshments will be served
at 6 p.m., and the meeting will
start promptly at 6:30. Note that
this is a new time for the start of
meetings. If you plan to attend,
call Rosalie Matt at 746-7143.
Parks to host
indoor flea market
Citrus County Parks and
Recreation is offering a two-day
Indoor Flea Market on Aug. 12
and 13 at the Citrus County
Auditorium. Space is $30 for the
two days. Set-up will be Aug. 11
from 3 to 8 p.m.
Registration is required, call
726-4380 to register by Aug. 8.
The Citrus County Auditorium
is at 3610 S. Florida Ave.,
Inverness, between the airport
and the fairgrounds.


Auxiliary



completes


Fly-Land-Live


training


Hospice donation


LYB~O~*~I)~**bn7n~P;m7Rs~~IRC~-~'*( )~I- L~ r I I


X I -- - I


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STOCKS


8A SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHIRONIC.E


THE ARKE IN EVIE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Motorola 259280 21.18 -.13
TimeWam 243060 17.02 -.23
Lucent 240886 2.93 -.03
GenElec 195616 34.50 -.38
Citigrp 189388 43.50 -.36

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Wendys 51.70 +6.43 +14.2
IngrmM 18.64 +2.28 +13.9
Mentor 49.75 +5.55 +12.6
HangrOrth 7.79 +.80 +11.4
SturmR 11.19 +1.14 +11.3

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
IntPoly 7.95 -3.15 -28.4
IntRect 47.05 -7.98 -14.5
CapitlSrce 19.58 -2.78 -12.4
KenCole 29.77 -4.07 -12.0
EnerSys 13.98 -1.32 -8.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,332
1,928
161
3,421
337
18
1,786,742,840


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 579029 123.74 -.83
iShRs2000s235920 67.89 -.07
SemiHTr 216746 37.36 -.01
SPEngy 86319 47.60 -.50
iShJapan 81341 10.25 -.07

GAINERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Aerosonic 8.30 +1.77 +27.1
SmithWes 5.97 +1.21 +25.4
IntriCon 5.85 +.91 +18.4
ImplntSc 8.48 +1.17 +16.0
ATechCer 13.71 +1.71 +14.3

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DHB Inds 7.61 -1.05 -12.1


EXXA 2
PathlNet 2.
TutogenM !
WellsGard 2


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


DIARY
455
481
107
1,043
112
13
261,917,994


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Nasd00Tr 728260 39.58 -.34
Microsoft 583113 25.61 -.14
Symantec s 509216 21.95 -1.84
Intel 401928 27.14 -.20
Cisco 374607 19.15 -.15

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
i2Techn 21.43 +8.43 +64.8
MDSI g 7.85 +2.70 +52.4
NatureVis n 6.54 +1.79 +37.7
StaarSur 5.28 +1.41 +36.4
CitzFnCp 8.75 +1.90 +27.7

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Synaptics 15.85 -5.17 -24.6
drugstre 3.49 -.70 -16.7
CtpltCm 16.30 -2.93 -15.2
DuraAto 4.76 -.80 -14.4
Xenogen 3.13 -.51 -14.0


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


DIARY
1,400
1,618
178
3,196
225
16
1,588,509,582


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. Underlniing 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 ,i-..aend rate paid on stock, based on latest
quarterly or ienr i.annua l declarai;.o n unile .ir ,errjie l,,n.l|le ,1
Name: S.:,c i appeal 31pirabel.:aI, ty erie .:mp3ry, 3lull narnm.
(not its abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the
beginning of each letter's list.
Last. Pr.-e io.;c wac.. iradir.o3i *,heri .e change .l ed for thel da,
Chg: LOzS '-r .gain lur rhe .3 'a r T,:. r,anr. e rn .i.' td '-,y

SlO ck Foo lnoesi .,. FE a, irn J li, j ,f : n,.J ..j r h t,,i] ., ll,.:.. ,
,: ,r, r| ., l..i e l : ,, 1.: I : : ,, I .I I; r.-.. ,i ,. :rr ,n l. ri,,n. h il,,a

,,',.): Ir t l ir, ,li. r: !+ ,T, ..,.,, . t In-r, l rti;,3i. ,: p l.;., iri .,jr[.lu; :1.u
,] a, ji,: :ulln,, llA ,A, Ir l IIi Ii I1, [i ,J _,l | ,.: ,1 ;)uL- ,r fw .:i h.

I ill, r .: e : hl, : II lh. T,e,,l ,: .:.[ k..ji.: qI-.; | q.:,; ': i l.:: . l cr,,1 iTi.,ri.il J,',,l r.,j P I :.al.:ui: l]
6-J n i m )M I.. c-l rI. .r :,J T:' .1 a v.i, -I',h, [,, I 1,,,, i h l:. r,, : Cli rl~ l l I' bi..- rn [
. lirI h, l 15 l ,T 1 T I h ,'.: 1 Th i 1 1- l-,e :r,:,, l ,: i..h J r .1 |:1
i IT, -rJI ral '.l n i i -r i, ll, 11,i .. ,',) i3 p .J .r. i. :. l ,r ,J r ,; .ic l -.i r ,Jl- I.hi,]


DivIdena Foo olnoes i 3 I, i ..0--.,,: ..,, I 1 r r ,,1 ,.u, ,,,i ,-\

\l :-I ,,' ,I L I, ,uii J ',, , ] ,-.ra - i ),:.. 1-il, , l 1 :..u 1 I 'r I iT .: I r I
u IT. A.I,,1:,I 3,,,, ,:, A, allr : r. i j I rJ i ll I : ,', ,:, I ,,..i J: l,.j,, i.. 3r


PE PPE NLme LAS Cg o

,







. ,


Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


I STOCKSOFLOCALINTEREST


YTD
Name Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg Name


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
FlaRocks ...
FordM .40
GenElec .88
GnMotr 2.00
HomeDp .40
Intel .32
IBM .80


-.19 +3.9
-.21 +7.8
-.41 -7.2
-.11 -.7
-.34 +11.1
-.36 -9.7
-.31 -7.8
-.07 -17.1
-1.25 +14.6
-.04 +15.4
-.35 +38.3
-.06 -26.6
-.38 -5.5
-.70 -8.1
-.36 +1.8
-.20 +16.0
-.34 -15.3


YTD
Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg


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


-.78, +15.0
+.89 -2.8
-.14 -4.2
-.13 +23.1
-1.19 +35.6
+.06 -1.4
-1.89 +56.2
+.48 +8.2
-.23 -12.5
-.89 +57.4
-.43 -15.5
-.56 -4.2
-.47 -6.6
-.14 +24.7


52-Week Net % YTD 52-wk
High Low Name Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg
10,984.46 9,708.40 Dow Jones Industrials 10,640.91 -64.64 -.60 -1.32 +4.94
3,889.97 2,959.58 Dow Jones Transportation 3,799.95 -17.11 -.45 +.05 +22.12
400.17 274.84 Dow Jones Utilities 397.29 +.03 +.01 +18.61 +41.23
7,522.39 6,215.97 NYSE Composite 7,476.66 -40.12 -.53 +3.13 +16.77
1,587.35 1,186.14 Amex Index 1,604.63 +19.22 +1.21 +11.87 +29.37
2,198.52 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,184.83 -13.61 -.62 +.43 +15.76
1,245.15 1,060.72 S&P500 1,234.18 -9.54 -.77 +1.84 +12.02
683.05 515.90 Russell 2000 679.75 -3.29 -.48 +4.32 +23.30
12,450.74 10,268.52 DJ Wilshire 5000 12,360.81 -81.56 -.66 +3.26 +15.50


NEW ORKSTOK XHAG


Div Name Last Chg

ABB Ltd 6.81 -.09
.92f ACE Ltd 46.21 -.49
.66 ACMInco 8.37 +.01
AESCp 16.05 -.06
.44 AFLAC 45.10 -.48
AGCO 20.69 +.08
1.24 AGLRes 38.45 -.09
... AKSteel 9.22 -.10
1.92 AMLI Rs 32.29 -.46
AMR 14.05 +.22
.40 ASALtd 37.62 -.13
.95 AT&T 19.80 -.19
.38r AUOplron 15.86 -.31
.15 AVXCp 13.66 -.24
.79e AXA 27.30 -.25
1.10 AbtLab 46.63 -.19
.50 AberFtc 72.05 +.20
Accenture 25.04 +.03
.90e AdamsEx 13.29 -.04
.30 Adesa 24.20 +.26
AdvAuto u68.96 -.03
AMD 20.08 -.19
Aeropsit 29.85 -.89
.02 Aetnas 77.40 -1.00
AffCmpS 49.97 -.12
Agerers 11.19 +.02
.. Agilent 26.24 -.18
.11 Agriumg u22.87 -.17
... Ahold 8.79 -.07
1.28 AirProd 59.76 -.59
.24f Airgas u29.50 +.80
.. AirTran 11.44 +.10
.46 AlbertoCul 45.12 -1.03
.76 Albertsn 21.31 -.04
.60 Alcan 33.78 -.20
Alcatel 12.20 -.06
.60 Alcoa 28.05 -.52
.99e Alcon 114.55 -3.00
... AllgEngy u28.50 +.86
.24 AllegTch 29.07 +.37
.40 Allergan 89.37 -.54
1.26f Aletes 48.32 +.32
2.58e AlliCap 45.53 -.23
.. AliData 42.57 -.95
.89 AIIWdd2 12.42 +.06
.. AldWaste 8.58 -.08
.. AlmrFn 39.00 -.70
1.28 Allstate 61.26 -.60
-1.52 Aliel u66.50+1.00
.. AlonUSAn 17.75 +.50
... AlphaNRsn 28.00 +.45
.18 Alpharma 14.04 -.40
2.92 Altria 66.96 -.15
... Amdocs 29.69 +.34
.40 AmerUs u51.58 +1.57
1.20 AmHess u117,86 -1.72
2.54 Ameren 55.62 -.36
... Anergrps 34.65 -.52
... AMovilLs u22.26 +1.26
.60 AmAxle 27.55 -.29
1.40 AEP 38.70 +.19
.48 AmExp 55.00 -.47
1.08 AFndcRT 14.40 -.37
.50 AmIntGplf 60.20 -.53
.60 AmStand 44.28 -.76
.78 AmSIP3 11.18 -.10
... AmTower u22.98 -.12
2.24 Amerigas u33.44 +.28
1.00 AmSouth 27.91 -.21
.72 Anadrk 88.35 -.65
.24 AnalogDev 39.20 -.72
1.081 Anheus 44.35 -.42
1.81e Annaly 15.95 -.10
.60 AonCorp 25.44 +.02
.32 Apache 68.40 -1.54


.17 ApplBo 20.82 -.42
.52 AquaAm u32.07 +.04
Aquila 3.72 -.01
.32 ArchCoal 56.92 -.99
.34 ArchDan 22.94 +.59
1.73 ArchstnSm 42.50 -.21
1.10 Ashlandn 61.45 -.13
.68 AsdEstat 9.75 +.13
.321 Assurant 36.95 -1.05
.94e AstraZen 45.44 +1.30
1.24 ATMOS 29.16 -.34
... AutoNatn 21.59 -.29
.62 AutoData 44.41 -.46
Avaya 10.33 -.22
Aviall 33.85 -.40
.. Avnet 26.18 -.18
.66 Avon 32.71 -.17
.60 AXISCap 28.80 +.28
1.40 BB&TCp 41.82 -.59
.46e BHPBilILt 29.62 +.17
.40f BJSvcs u60.99 -.07
... BMCSft 19.09
1.98e BPPLC 65.88 -.67
2.00f BRT 23.80
.46 BakrHu u56.54 -.79
.40 BaliCps 37.95 -.06
2.001 BkofAms 43.60 -.41
1.32 BkHawaii 51.35 -1.12.
.84f BkNY .30.78 -.34
.72 Banta 47.74 -1.18
... BarrPhm 47.42 -.34
.22 BarickG 24.50 +.14
.52 BauschL 84.65 +.47
.58e Baxter 39.27 -.54
1.00 BearSt 102.11 -1.82
... BearingPIf 8.21 -.05
.40 BeazrHms 65.44 -1.47
.72 BectDck 55.37 -.28
1.161 BellSouth 27.60 -.11
.72 Bemis 27.00 -.19
.481 BestBuy 76.60 -1.87
... Beverly 12.69 +.05
1.28 BIkHICp 39.88 -.25
.75a BikFL08 15.54 -.04
1.001 BlockHR 56.96 -.98
.08a Blockbstr 8.67 -.04
.58e BlueChp 6.61 +.01
1.00 Boeing 66.01 +.01
.36 Borders 24.81 -.49
.56 BorgWam 58.17 -.48
... BostBeer 21.68 +.13
2.72a BostProp u76.15 +.18
... BostonSci 28.95 +.17
.80 Bowatr 33.81 -.12
1.12 BrMvSq 24.98 -.19
.60f BungeLt 61.39 +1.89
.801 BudNSF 54.25 +.18
.401 BudRsc 64.11 -.14
2.09e CANTV d16.69 -.29
2.16 CHEngy 49.15 -.25
.10 CIGNA 106.75 +.03
.64 CITGp 44.14 -.70
.16 CKERst 12.96 +.19
... CMSEng u15.84 +.06
.24f CPShlpg 17.79 +.87
.48f CSSInds u37.74 +.26
.40 CSX 45.54 +.29
.15 CVSCps 31.03 +.26
.. Cabelas 22.04 +.02
.. CablvsnNY 30.97 -.02
... Cadence u16.09 +.38
.28 CallGolf 14.99 -.13
.. Calpine 3.32 -.02
.24 Camecogs 46.95-2.02
.68 CampSp 30.85 -.22
... CdnNRsgsu41.58 +.94
.11 CapOne 82.50 -1.09
CapillSrce 19.58 -2.78


1.26 CapMpfB 13.00 +.09
.241 CardnlHIth 59.58 +.56
CaremkRx 44.58 -.02
... CarMax 29.22 -.76
.80 Carnival 52.40 -1.02
2.00 CarrAmR 38.84 -.57
.30 CatalMktg 23.93 -.87
1.08a Catellus 36.06 +.16
1.00 Caterpils 53.91 -.54
Celestcg 11.65 +.39
1.18e Cemex u47.16 +.24
.441 Cendant 21.36 -.21
.28m CenterPnt u13.74 -.08
.16 Centex 73.98 -1.91
.24 CntryTel 34.37 -.13
... Cerddian 20.93 -.40
... ChmpE 12.06 -.64
... ChRvLab 48.70 -1.41
.01 Checkpnt 17.28 -.49
.20 Chemtura 15.74 +.36
.201 ChesEng u26.11 +.23
1.80 Chevron s 58.01 -.93
... Chicoss u40.11 +.06
1.72 Chubb 88.82 -1.03
... Cimarex 41.94 +.11
... CinciBell 4.54 -.06
1.92 CINergy 44.15 +.18
.07 CircCity 18.25 -.21
1.76 Cifiaro 43.50 -.36
1.00a CitzComm 13.14 -.19
.40 ClairesStrs 25.41 +.09
.751 ClearChan 32.64 -.36
.801 ClevCIfs 72.71 +.17
1.12 Clorox 55.85 +.26
... Coach 35.11 -.50
1.12 CocaCI 43.76 -.63
,.16 CocaCE 23.50 -.10
Coeur 3.55 +.03
1.16 ColgPal 52.94 -.36
.65a CollntIn 8.90
2.20 Comerica 61.10 -1.01
.44 CmcBNJs 33.93 -.12
.. ComScop 16.89 -1.37
.. CmtyHIt u38.61 +3.38
.89e CVRDs 32.56 -.13
.89e CVRDpfs 27.85 -.45
.161 CompAs 27.45 +.20
.. CompSc 45.78 -.19
1.09 ConAgra 22.71 -.16
1.24 ConocPhisu62.59 -.76
2.28 ConEd 48.16 -.38
ConstellAs 27.40 -.56
1.34 ConstellEn u60.21 -.37
... CUAirB 15.81 -.06
... Cnvrgys 14.55 +.01
..CoopCa u70.98 -.52
.42 CooperTire 20.12 -.51
Coming 19.05 +.30
... CorusGr 8.37 -.03
.60 CntwdFns 36.00 -.27
Coventry 70.73 +.64
1.50 CresRE 19.52 +.03
... CrwnCstle 21.76 -.40
... CrownHold 15.79 +.11
CypSem 14.36 -.01

... djOrtho 24.53 -1.26
.78a DNPSelct 11.59 -.12
.96 DPL 27.60 +.15
.36 DR Hortn s 41.08 -1.00
.. DSTSys 50.76 -.20
2.06 DTE 47.00 -.75
1.93e DaimrC u48.42 +.16
.48 DanaCp 15.71 -.39
.06 Danaher 55.45 -.88
.08 Darden u34.70 +.19
DaVita 47.24 +.28


DeanFds 35.70 -.55
1.24 Deere 73.53 +.11
... DelMnte 11.24 +.05
.06m Delphi 5.30 +.11
... DellaAir 2.96 +.11
1.60 Deluxe 40.00-2.90
.30 DevonEs u56.09 +.08
.501 DiaOffs 57.06 -.76
... DirecTV 15.40 -.27
.241 Disney 25.64 -.31
DolbyLabn 19.03 -.77
.181 DollarS 20.32
2.68 DomRes 73.86 -.59
1.04 DonlleyRR 36.05 -.36
.72 DoralFin 15.43 -.29
.64 Dover 41.26 -.61
1.34 DowChm 47.95 -.48
DrmwksAn 23.55 +.15
1.48f DuPont 42.68 +.75
1.24f DukeEgy 29.54 +.15
1.00 DuqUght 19.40 +.12
... Dynegy 5.56 -.07
... ETrade 15.51 -.41
.. EMCCo 13.69 -.26
.16 EOGRess 61.10 +.25
1.76 EastChm 55.39 -2.42
.50 EKodak 26.74 -.07
1.24 Eaton 65.34 -.57
.35 Ecolab 33.58 -.25
1.00 Edisonint 40.88 +.05
.16 ElPasoCp 12.00 +.10
... Ban 7.48 -.02
.20 EDS 20.57 +.82
1.66 EmrsnB 65.80 -.95
1.28 EmpDist 24.18 -.32
3.70 EnbrEPtrs u56.60 +.45
.30 EnCanas 41.35 -1.04
,92e Endesa 22.43 -.14
1.10 EgyEast 27.87 -.02
Enesco 2.74 -.24
EnPro u30.40 +.03
.10 ENSCO 40.38 +.15
Enterasysh 1.10
2.16 Entergy u77.94 -.06
.161 Equifax 36.40 -.09
.60 Eqtylnn 13.43 -.04
2.00 EqOffPT 35.45 -.05
1.73 EqlyRsd 40.40 -.10
.40 EsteeLdr 39.14 -.21
.721 EthanAl 33.00 -.77
1.60 Exelon 53.52 -.12
1.16 ExxonMbl 58.75 -1.25
1.42 FPLGps 43.12 -.04
FTICnst 24.10 +.06
FairchldS 16.86 -.11
1.04 FannieMIf 55.86 -1.44
.32f FedExCp 84.09 -1.43
.24 FedSignl 17.50 +.25
.54 FedrDS 75.87 -.37
2,00 Ferreligs 22.00 +.19
.58 Ferrolf 22.50 -.62
1.00a FRdlNFns u39.40
.24 FirstData 41.14 -.24
5.10e FRnFds 20.29 -.17
1.60 FtTrFidn 19.70
1.65 RrstEngy 49.78 -.22
... ishrSd u67.05 -.07
RaRockas u54.89 -.35
.30 FootLockr 25.00 -.42
.40 FordM 10.74 -.06
ForestLab 39.92 -.36
1.44f FortuneBr 94.55 -1.11
.40a FrankRes 80.82 -.91
1.40 FredMac 63.28 -1.48
1.00a FMCG 40.28 +.27
.. Freescale 25.52 -.38
FreescBn 25.75 -.37
1.36 FriedBR 14.06 -.16


.16f FrontOwi 28.02 +.07
12.50r Frontline 41.98 +.04
.60 FumBrds 19.16 -.13

.80 GATX 37.80 -.16
.72a GabelliET 9.07 +.02
1.12 Gallaghr 27.89 +.22
1.161 Gannett 72.96 -1.02
.18 Gap 21.11 -.40
... Gateway 3.98 -.09
... Genentch 89.30 +.37
1.60 GenDyn 115.19 -.82
.88 GenElec 34.50 -.38
1.44 GnGrthPrp u45.98 -.27
2.61e GnMadit 38.99 +1.25
1.32f GenMills 47.40 -.14
2.00 GnMotr 36.82 -.70
.26 Genworth 31.36 -1.09
.32 GaGulf 31.73 -2.72
.70 GaPacif 34.15 -.25
.80e Gerdaus 10.39 +.07
.65 Gillette 53.67 -.19
1.54e GlaxoSKIn 47.44 -.21
.60f GlobalSFe u44.99 -.31
.11e GoldFLtd 10.79 +.06
.18a Goldcrpg u16.26 +.25
.24 GoldWFs 65.12 -.58
1.00 GoldmanS 107.48 -2.19
.80 Goodrich 44.24 +.58
Goodyear 17.41 -.33
GrantPrde u32.10 -.15
1.66 GtPlainEn 32.46 -.01
1.00 GMP 29.40 +.09
... Griffon 25.85 -.45
.71e GuangRy 17.45 +.07
... Guess u23.40 +.84
.40 Guidant 68.80 -.07
.60 HCAInc 49.25 -1.16
.30 HCC s u27.72 +.11
.50 Hallibtn 56.05 -.21
1.11e HanJS 15.19 +.04
.55 HanPtDiv 9.33 +.03
.78 HanPtDv2 12.22 -.03
.. HangrOrth 7.79 +.80
Hanover 14.54 +.29
1.71e Hanson 50.25 +.15
.641 HarleyD 53.19 -.66
.05 Harman 85.95 +.42
1.45f HarrahE 78.74 -.31
.24 Harriss u37.07 +76
1.16 HartfdFn 80.57 +.05
.36 Hasbro 21.94 +.01
1.24 HawaiiEl 26.93 +.12
2.48f HItCrREIT 39.10 +.53
.16 HItMgt 23.80 -.43
2.64f HIthcrRIlf 40.86 -.37
... HedaM 4.15 +.03
1.201 Heinz 36.78 -.53
.21e HellnTel 10.33 -.15
Hercules 14.00 -.10
.32 HewlettP 24.62 +.13
1.70 HighwdPIf u31.65 -.05
.16f Hilton 24.75 -.35
.40 HomeDp 43.51 -.36
.83 HonwIllnti 39.28 +.29
... Hospira 38.25 +.56
.40f HostMarr 18.65 -.08
... HovnanE 70.68 -1.67
.36 HughSups 28.42 +.03
... Humana 39.85 +.39
.39e ICICIBk u26.41 +.87
.08 IMS HIth 27.23 -.26
..r ITEd 51.25 -.85
.72 nrTInds u106.40 +4.65
1.20 Idacorp 31.45 +.03
.16 IkonONfSol 9.60 -.45
1.12 ITW 85.65 -.73


.481 Imation u43.35 +.27
.40 INCO 40.98 -.24
1.601 Indymac u43.61 -1.35
1.00 IngerRd 78.17 -.38
InarmM 18.64 +2.28
InputOut 7.24 +.28
.80 IBM 83.46 -.34
.48 IntlGame 27.36 -.43
1.00 IntPap 31.60 +.59
.. IntRect 47.05 -7.98
Interpublf 12.50 -.06
.16 IntPoly 7.95 -3.15
IronMIn u34,29 -.56

1.36 JPMorqCh 35.14 -.32
... Jabil 31.19 -.31
.04 JanusCap 15.02 -.25
1.32 JohnJn 63.96 -.77
1.00 JohnsnCtI 57.44 -.45
.481 JonesApp 30.57 -.52
.75 KBHomes 81.91 -1.95
.48 Kaydon 30.86 +.34
1.111 Kellogg 45.31 -.56
.64 Kellwood d24.31 +.44
KemelCp 8.38 +.13
.64 KenCole 29.77 -4.07
.20 KerrMcG 80.21 -.22
1.30 Keycorp 34.24 -.59
1.82 KeySpan 40.69 +.18
1.80 KimbClk 63.76 -.21
... KindredH 36.74 -2.46
KingPhrm 11.15 -.13
.. Kinross gIf 5.56 -.14
... Kohls 56.35 +.30
.82 Kraft 30.55 -.23
KrspKrm If 7.21 +.05
Kroger 19.85 -.06
.50 L-3Com 78.23 -.73
LG Philips 23.02 +.34
.36e LLERy 6.14 -.05
LSI LoC 9.76 +.39
1.32 LTCPrp 23.40 +.15
.44 LaZBoy 13.37 -.62
.., LaQuinta 9.00 -.23
LabrRdy 23.71 -.62
LabCp 50.67 -1.04
.. LaBmch 7.59 -.16
1.38 Laclede 32.69 +.07
... LVSandsn 40.22 +.62
1.00 LearCorp 42.77 +2.20
.72f LeggMass 102.15 -.94
.64f LeggPlat d25.29 -.33
.80 LehmBr 105.13 -1.79
.55 LennarA 67.27 -1.00
1.44 LexCrpP 23.98 -.02
Lexmark 62.70 -.50
.59e LbtyASG 6.15 -.02
.. UbtyMA 8.79 -.06
1.52 UllyBEi 56.32 +.88
.60 ULimited 24.38 -.11
1.46 LincNat 48.30 +.17
.241 Undsay 24.57
i. UonsGtg 10.25 -.09
1.00 LockhdM 62.40 -.70
.08 LongvF 22.38 -.72
.50f LaPac 26.82 +.02
.24f LowesCos 66.22 -.78
... Lucent 2.93 -.03
.90 Lyondell 27.94 -.81

1.80f M&TBk 108.51 -1.56
1.12 MBIA 60.74 -1.11
.56 MBNA 25.16 -.17
.72 MDU Res u30.70 -.45
... MEMC 16.99 -.01
.50 MCR 8.75 +.01


MGMMir s 45.45 -.55
MPSGrp 11.86 +.16
.48a MSCInd u38.69 +2.01
... Madeco 10.90 +.40
1.52 Magnalg 77.10 +1.54
.52 MgdHi 6.43 +.02
.60 ManorCare 37.96
1,20f Manulifg 50.30 -.37
1.321 Marathon u58.36 -.63
.421 MarlntA 68.47 -1.12
.68 MarshM 28.97 -.21
MStewrt 26.70 -.52
MarvelE 19.39 -.33
.80 Masco 33.91 -.74
.16 MasseyEn 43.25 -1.18
S... MatSd 15.00 -.20
.451 Mattel 18.65 -.03
... Maxtor 5.90 -.04
.98, MayDS 41.05 -.03
.36m Maylag 16.87 -.09
.551 McDnlds 31.17 +.89
.66 McGrwHs 46.01 -.79
.24 McKesson 45.00 -.40
.. McAfee 31.40 +1.75
.92 MeadWvco 29.22 +.02
MedcoHith 48.44 -.47,
.12 Medicis 33.92 +.81
.34 Medtmic 53.94 +.45
.80f MellonFnc 30.46 -.10
.68 Mentor u49.75 +5.55
1.52 Merck 31.06 -.23
... Meritages u92.95 -2.33
.80 MerrilLyn 58.78 -.60
.461 Metlife u49.14 +1.08
1.59 MetLifeun u27.67 +.51
... MicronT 11.88 -.12
2.34 MidAApl 48.15 -.02
.. Midas 23.13 -.47
... Milacron 1.87 -.09
... Millipore 61.27 -.34
2.51 MillsCp u65.06 +.39
1.28 MoisCoorsB 62.70 -.30
.68 Monsnto u67.37 +.44
.22 Moodyss u47.31 -2.12
1.08 MorgStan 53.05 -.52
.07e MSEmMkI 19.65 +.03
... Mosaic 17.40 +.38
.16b Motorola 21.18 -.13
.73 MunienhFd 11.60 -.08
.24f MylanLab 17.36 -.30
... NBTY 24.20 -.54
NCRCps 34.71 -.39
NRG Egy 38.35 +54
1.481 NatlCity 36.91 -.77
1.161 NatFuGas u30.40 +,23
2.17e NatGid 46.95 +.22
... NOilVarco u52.35 +.12
.08 NatSemi 24.71 -.16
NavigCons 20.00 +.50
.21a NewAm 2.20 -.01
6.40f NwCentFn 52.38 -.62
1.36 NJRscs 47.26 +.10
1.00 NYCmtyB 18.36 -.13
.66 NYTimes 31.52 -.18
.22f NewAlliBc 14.45 -.14
.84 NewellRub 24.87 -.34
... NewfExps 42.49 -.08
.40 NewmtM 37.55 -.40
... NwpkRs u8.46 -.07
.16e NewsCpAfn 16.38 -.19
.06e NewsCpBn 17.34 -.23
.92 NiSource 24.29 -.08
1.86 Nicor u40.82 -.93
1.00 NikeB 83.80 -.70
.08 NobleCorp u67.18 -.71
.40f NobleEngy u82.51 -.08
.44e NoldaCo 15.95 -.11
.34 Nordstrms 37.01 -.38


.52f NorlkSo 37.21 -.09
NortelNet 2.63 -.08
.88 NoFrkBcs 27.39 -.39
.70f NoestUt 21.58 +.25
3.20 NoBordr 50.65 -.22
1.04 NorthropG 55.45 -.73
.86e Novartis 48.71 -.10
5.60a NovaStar 40.53 -.89
1.16 NSTARs 30.33 -.24
.60a Nucors 55.45 -.75
.72 Nuveenlnv 38.00 -.09
.88 NvFL 16.10 +.01
.89 NvlIMO 15.38 -.06
.. OCAInclf 1.66 -.08
1.33 OGEEngyu30.38 +.45
.32 OMICp 18.03 +.06
1.24 OcdiPet 82.28 -.75
... OffcDpt 28.38 +.18
.60 OfficeMax 29.70 -.40
.80 Olin 18.35 -.73
.09 Omncre 46.10 -.41
.90 Omnicom 84.87 +.54
.531 OshkshTrk 84.80 -.99
.52 OutbkStk 46.58 +.51
Owensll[ 25.65 -.10

1.20 PG&ECp 37.63 +.02
.21f PMI Grp 40.95 -.16
2.00 PNC 54.82 -.48
.80f PNKI Res 29.39 +.24
1.88 PPG 65.03 -1.17
1.84 PPLCorp u61.58 -.08
PacifCre 76.20 -.68
ParPharm d23.42 -.79
.80 ParkHan 65.72 -1.33
PaylShoe 19.42 -.52
.38f PeabdyEs u65.74 -.72
2.76 Pengdhg 23.40 +.17
2.601 PenVaRs 51.80 +.37
.50 Penney 56.14 -1.19
.52 Pentair 40.17
2.18 PeopEn 43.15 -2.27
.27 PepBoy 13.59 -.16
.32 PepsiBott 29.16 -.07
1,04 PepsiCo 54.53 -.40
.34 PepsiAmer 25.78 -,15
1,15e Prmian 15.90 -.04
.80 PetroKazg 42.17 +.18
.58e PetrbrsA 45.72 -.07
1.75e Petrobrs 52.57 -.16
.76 Pfizer 26.50 -.27
1.501 PhelpD 106.45 -1.76
.92 PiedNGs 24.72 -.05
.40 Pier1 14.22 -.28
.89a PimcoStrat 12.50 -05
1.90 PinWst 45.80 +.60
.20 PioNHri 43.33 +.21
1.24 PitnyBw 44.58 -.26
.10 PlacerD 13.87 -.17
.20 Plantron 34.16 -1.57
.32 PlatUnd u34.67 +1.87
1.52 PlumCrk 37.85 -.24
1.80 PostPrp 39,91 -.25
.72 Praxair u49.39 -.59
.08 Premcor 76.64 +.15
... Prestigen 11.25 -.65
Pridelnt 26.02 -.22
.55 PrinFnd 43.95 -.61
1.12 ProctGam 55.63 -.19
2.36 ProgrssEn 44.61 +.06
1.48 Proogis 45.56 +.16
.27 ProsStHiln 3.43 -.02
... Providian 18.90 -.18
.631 Prudent 66.90 -.05
2.24 PSEG u64.30 +.75
1.00 PugetEngy 23.38 -.04
.321 PulteHm 93.62 -2.23


.38 PHYM 7.07 +.02
.60 PIGM 9.71
.36a PPriT 6.31 +.01
.54 Quanex s 61.00 -.64
QuantaSvcu10.52 +.12
... QmDSS 2.78 +.10
.36 QstDiags 51.34 -.83
Quiksilvrs 16.79 +.20
QwestCm 3.82 +.07
.60 RPM 18.75 -.15
.25 RadioShk 23.47 -.36
1.00e Ralcorp 43.00 -.24
.32 RJamesFn 29.85 -.23
2.48 Rayonier 57.04 -.20
.88 Raytheon 39.33 -.36
1.34 Rityincos 24.99 -.17
1.20 RegalEnt 19.31 +.12
1.36 RegionsFn 33.,64 -.39
.. RelianlEn 13.26 +.03
.80 RenaJsRe 44.94 -.06
.63e Repsol 27.87 -.09
.56f RepubSv 36.25 -.30
.. RetailVent 13.79 +.14
... Revon u3.74 +.04
.44 ReynReyn 27.98 -.30
RiteAid 4.49 -.01
.28 RobtHalf 33.89 -.01
.90 RodkwAul 51.51 -.42
.25e Rowan u34.16 +.64
.52 RylCarb 45.45 +.05
2.82e RoylDut 61.34 +.99
.55p RoyDShAn 61.28 +.95
1.66e Royce 20.15 +.05
.20 RyersTull 19.10 +1.39
.24 Rylands 80.80 -1.57

.36e SAPAG 42.82 -.42
1.29 SBCCom 24.45 -.28
1.56 SCANA 42.03 +.02
1.13e SKTIcm 21.47 -.41
.88f SLMCp 51.49 -.11
.12e STMicro 17.25 -.17
.36 SabreHold 19.20 +.55
.20 Safeway 24.30 +.04
.56 StJoe 81.39 -1.22
... StJudes 47.41 -.41
.921 StPaulTrav u44.02 +.97
... Sakslf u21.22 +.88
... Salesforce 23.55 -.26
1.65a SalEMlnc2 13.80 +.02
.14e SalmSBF u13.85 -.05
2.94e SJuanB 45.46 +.28
.83e Senofi 43.30 -.27
.79 SaraLee 19.93 +.16
.22 SchergPI 20.82 -.19
.84 Schlmb 83.74 -.96
.09f Schwab 13.70 -.21
.04 SciAlanta u3B.50 -.45
1.65e ScottPw 35.34 -27
.20 ScottlshRe 24.05 -.94
.321 SeagateT 19.37 +.02
1.16 SempraEn 42.50 +.15
.60 Sensient 19.01 -.09
.10 SvceCp 8.67 -.08
ShopKo 25.45 +.22
2.241 Shurgard 46.90 -.59
3.32e SiderNac 18.68 +.07
... SierrPac u12.98 -.06
... SilcnGph h .71 -.01
2.80 SimonProp u79.74 +.18
1.81 SixFIgpfB 21.40 +.01
.64 SmithAO 27.00 -.70
.48 Smithlntl 67.94 -.51
... Solectm 3.84 -.03
.24e SonyCp 32.51 +.06
1.49 SouthnCo 34.99 -.15
.02 SwstAid 14.19 -.07


... SwnEngys 55.11 +.71
.16 SovrgnBcp 23.99 -.03
... SpectBrds 31.00 -1.60
.50 SprntFON u26.90 +.48
.32 StdPac u95.39 -3.10
.84 Standex 29.70 -.21
.84 StarwdHIl 63.32 -.87
.721 StateStr 49.74 -.21
1.00f StatonCas 73.45 -.81
.16 Steris 27.17 -.41
... StorTch 36.73 -.02
... STGold n 42.81 +.06
.97e sTDJEuStx 40.38 -.27
.09 Stryker 54.09 -.29
.40 SturmR u11.19 +1.14
2.52 SunCmts 34.85 -.15
.24 Suncorg 48.90 -.45
.... SunGard 35.89
1.60 Sunoco u125.73 +.04
2.20 SunTrst 72.72 -1.02
.. SupEnrgy u21.34 +.97
.61 Supvalu u35.40 +.23
.02 SymbIT 11.64 -.05
... Synlversen 14.00 +1.00
.60 Sysco 36.06 -.19
.85 TCFFnds 27.47 -.32
.88f TDBknorth 29.78 -.22
.76 TECO 18.96 +.04
.24 TJX 23.51 -.31
2.25 TXU Corp 86.64 +.83
4.06 TXU pfD 70.36 +.58
.32r TaiwSemi 8.59 -.08
.40f Target 58.75 -.89
1.36e TelNorL 15.67 +.01
.65e TelMexLs 19.27 -.42
.. TelspCel 4.39 +.09
.. TempurP 17.21 +.56
.. TenetHIt 12.14 -.02
2.70f Teppco 41.91 +.03
.. Teradyn 15.53 +.06
... Terexlf 48.42 +3.57
... Terra 8.40 -.09
2.45e TerraNgro u33.95 +1.52
... TetraTech 39.87 +.37
.121 Texinst 31.76 +.05
1.40 Textron 74.17 -.94
.. Theragen 3.53 +.05
.. ThermoB 29.86 -.35
.. ThmBet u33.77 +.32
1.68 3MCo 75.00 +.30
.60 Tdwvr 40.37 -.41
.321 Tiffany 34.03 -.60
... Timbridds 33.38 -.09
.20 TmeWam 17.02 -.23
.60 Timken 26.47 -.43
.. TitanCp u23.09 +.03
Todco 30.71 +.12
.40 ToddShp 19.01 +.01
.. TollBross 55.42 -1.26
.68e TorchEn 7.20 +.02
.44 Trchmrk 52.27 -.42
1.60 TorDBkg 45.71 -.38
3.53e Total SA 125.00 -.35
.24f TotalSys 24.56 -,45
1.72 TwnCtry 29.04 -.26
... Transocn 56.43 -.95
.16 Tredgar 16.11 -.38
.24f TriCont u18.46 -.09
... TriadH 49.67 +.19
.88 Tuppwre 21.33
.40 Tycolnth 30.47 -.32
.16 Tyson 18.64 +.14
2.54e UBSAG 81.96 -.47
.68 UGICorpsu29.34 +.60
2.88 UILHold 54.48 +.03
2.20 USTInc 46.02 +.04
.15 UniFirst 44.51 -.89
1.20 UnionPac u70.31 -.18


... Unisys 6.47 -.07
1.20 UDomR 25.45 +.12
.32t UtdMicro 3.85 -.06
1.32 UPSB 73.00 -.73
1.20 USBancrp 30.06 -.26
.40 USSteel 42.65 -1.34
.88 UldTechs 50.70 -.65
.02 Utdhlths 52.30 -.62
.32 UnvHIth 52.04 -.98
Univision 28.28 -.19
.80 Unocal 64.85 -.35
.30 UnumProv 19.15 -.29.


.31 ValeantPh 19.73 -.25
.401 .ValeroEs 82.78 -.24
.88 VKHilncT 3.78 +.04
... VarianMs 39.26 +.51
1.18 Veclren 28.98 +.48
1.62 VerizonCm 34.23 -.43
.28 ViacomB 33.49 -.51
.22 VintgPI 35.13 +.04
..Vishay 14.02 -.15
... Visteon 8.90 -.09
.75e Vodafone 25.83 -.21
3.04a Vomado u88.64 +.05
-. W-H Egy u31.40 +1.90
.18 Wabash 21.51 +.12
1.84 Wachovia 50.38 -.56
.60 WalMart 49.35 -.47
.26f Walgm u47.86 -.14
1.921 WAMut 42.48 -.37
.80 WsteMInc 28.12 +.60
WatsnPh u33.40 +.95
... Weathfint u63.28 +.20
1.76 WeinRit 39.28 -.10
.20 Wellmn 8.34 -.50
.. WellPoints 70.74 +.24
2.081 WellsFrgo 61.34 -.60
.54 Wendvs u51.70 +6.43
Wescolnt 34.06 -.96
.92 WestarEn 24.33 -.09
.82a WAstTIP2 12.48 -.06
.. WDigii 14.99
.20 WsnGasR u40.04 +22
2.00 Weyerh 68.98 +1.12
1.72 Whdrpl 79.98 +.04
1.45e WilmCS 17.17 +.26
.301 WmsCos 21.24 -.25
.86 WillisGp 33.16 -.98
.361 Winnbgo 38.59 -.14
.88 WiscEn u40.15 -.01
.68 Worthgtn 17.68 -.13
1.12 Wrigley 71.14 -.86
.92 Wyeth 45.75 -.03
.20 XTOEgys 35.09 -.48
.86f XcelEngy 19.41 +.01
.. Xerox 13.21 +.09
.25 YankCdl 30.30 -.15
.46f YumBrds 52.35 +.45
... Zimmer 82.36 +.57
.54 ZweigTI 5.16 +.01


IA ME I AN TOK5XC ANG


Div Name Last Chg
.. Ableauctn .45
Abraxas u4.59 +.32
.30f AdmRsc 21.19 -.01
... Aeon .33 +.02
.. AmOrBion 2.40 +.01
.. AWtrStar .30 +.03
.. ApexSilv 13.88 +.41
.. Avitar .07 +.01
BemaGold 2.17 -.04
... BotsCts ul.44 +.06
.. CalypteBn .18 -.01
.. CdnSEng 2.00 -.03


.321 CarverBcp 17.03 -.02
... CelsionCp .38
... Chenieres 33.99 +.06
... CogentCrs 7.25 -.30
..28 ComSys 10.22 -.26
... CovadCmn d1.35 +.06
... CrystaUxg 2.76 -.10
... DHBInds 7.61 -1.05
2.10e DJIADiam 106.63 -.44
... DesertSgn 1.51 -.07
... ENGlobal 6.38 +.15
... EaleBbnd .20 ...
.. EldorGldg 2.69 -.03


.30e Eswth 7.80 -.04
... eMagin .98 ...
.38a FTrVLDv 15.14 -.02
.41 ,FIaPUfils 14.99 +.18
.. GascoEnrn 3.95 +.26
... GeoGlobal 7.12 -.19
.. GlobeTel n 2.09 -.04
.. GoldStrg 3.02 -.03
.. GrevWolf 7.67 +.07
... Harken .48 +.02
... HIcrAcqun 8.00
... HomeSol u2.14 +.23
... ISCO Ind .28 +.01


.46e iShBrazil 25.37 -.01
.19e iShGerm 18.94 -.16
.27e IShHK 13.18 -.06
.04e iShJapan 10.25 -.07
.10e iShKor u35.99 -.04
.16e iShMalasia 7.44 +.03
.28e iShMexico u29.43 +.16
.08e iShTaiwan 12.25 -.18
2.46e iShSP500 123.70 -.87
.80e iShEmMktsu77.10 -.05
4.04e iSh20TB 93.11 -.93
1.94e iShl-3T 80.75 -.05
.80e iSh EAFEs 53.96 -.26


... iShNqBo 76.00 -.34
1.53e iShR1000Vu68.70 -.51
.58e iShR100G 50.44 -.23
1.28e iShRuslO0 67.10 -.37
1.08e iShR2000Vsu68.18 -.26
.26e iShR2000Gu69.60
.77e iShRs2000su67.89 -.07
2.55e iShREsts 67.80 -.15
.49e iShSPSmlsu58.40 -.18
.. ImplntSc 8.48 +1.17
InIlgSys 2.20 -.09
.. Intermixn 11.65 +.02
... IntrNAP .49 -.01


.. IntrlCon u5.85 +.91
... IslandPac d.12 -.04
.. Isolagen 5.59 +.39
... IvaxCps 25.48 +.05
... KFXInc 17.27 -.13
... KittyHkn 1.13 +.03
.. LaBarg 19.53 -1.28
.. Merrimac 9.29 +.29
.. MetroHitn 2.45 -.16
... Nabors 65.45 -.87
... NDragon u1.16 -.05
... NOriong 2.43 +.04
.. NthglMg 1.21 +.07


... Nstor .11
.54e OilSvHT u113.11 -.77
On2Tech .54 -.06
PainCare 4.38 -.04
1.92 PetrofdEg u17.25 +.27
1.66e PhmHTr 72.82 -.40
... PionDrl 15.08 +.43
Proliance 6.29 -.21
Prvena .89 +.03
1.44 ProvETg 11.34 +.08
... RaeSyst 3.28 +.02
4.73e RegBkHT 136.88 -1.62
... Rentech 1.82 -.08


3.97e RetailHT u102.78 -.86
... SamarPhn .66 +.08
.18e SemiHTr 37.36 -.01
... SvcAcqwt M .99 +.07
... SmlthWes u5.97 +121
3.21e SoftHTr 36.09 -.37
2.34e SPDR 123.74 -.83
1.26e SPMid u131.68 -.32
.54e SPMats 28.64 -.11
.38e SPHlthC 31.73 -.22
.40e SPCnSt 23.48 -.10
.25e SPConsum 34.64 -.38
.55e SPEnov u47.60 -.50


.68e SPFnd 29.93 -.27
.41e SPInds 30.50 -.22
.42e SPTech 21.05 -.11
.94e SPUtil 32.27 +.01
... Stonepath .94 +.03
.35 TelDatas 39.85 +.37
... TransGb 6.75 +.34
... TmsmrEn 2.42 +.11
... UltraPtgs 37.92 +.07
3.64e ULilHTr 114.45 +.01
.. VaalcoE 4.47 +.19
... WSilverg 9.25 +.44
Wstmind 27.86 +.06


NASDAoNATIOALMRE


Div Name Last Chg

ABXAirn u9.00 +.30
ACMoore 28.73 +.31
ADCTelrs u26.14 +.27
ASETst 6.95 -.34
.. ASMIntl 15.46 +.15
ASMLHId 17.60 -.15
.. ATITech 12.58 +.02
... ATMI Inc 31.83 -.25
ATS Med 3.67 +.02
Aastrom 3.19 +.16
.. Abgenix 10.37 -.12
.. AccHme 47.51 -.56
Accredo 45.27 -.10
.. ActMsns au20.35 +1.38
.. Actuate 2.15 -.09
.20 Acxiom 20.16 -.23.
AdamsResn 29,50 +1.11
Adaplec 3.85 -.43
AdobeSys 29.64 -.47
.36f Adtran 26.76 -.53
.. AdvEnId 9.58 +.53
.. AdvNeuro u50.04 +1.64
.45f Advanta u27.78 +.17
.54f AdvantB u29.91 +.02
Aeroflex 9.68 -.02
.. Affymet 46.69 -.28
AkamaiT 15.27 +.08
1.54e Akzo 41.13 -.19
Alamosa 16.06 +.04
.80 AlaskCom u9.87 -.83
.401 Aldila 27.42 -.58
AlignTech 6.52 -.18
Alkerm 15.50 +.10
.. Alscipts 16.97 -.11
.. AllairNano 3.03 -.07
AlleraCp 21.87 -.23
... Alvarion 9.52 +.14
.. Amazon 45.15 -.53
... Arnedisy 39.14 -.26
.. AmrBiowt .27
3.001 AmCapStr. 37.63 -.16
.301 AEagleOs 32.95 -.53
AmHIthwys 44.57 -.20
AmrMeds u23.25 +.30
AmPharm 45.39 -.16
.40 APwCnv 28.11 +.19
.. Ameritrade 19.53 -.16
... Amen 79.77 -1.23
.. Amicas u5.12 +.10
... AmkorT 4.66 -.09
.. Amylin 18.66 +.12
.32 Anleogic 51.37 +.04
Analysts 3.75 -.03
... AnlySur 1.81 -.02
Andrew 10.99 -.31
.. AndrxGo 18.55 -2.29
AngioDyn 24.21 +.63
Antigncs 5.60 -.26
ApolioG 75.15 -.79
1.24f Apollolnv 17.99 -.28
AppleCs 42.65 -1.15
.06 Applebees 26.51 +.31
AppldDigl 3.32 -.04
.. Apldlnov 4.73 -.02
.12 ApIdMal u18.48 +,20
AMCC 3.01 +.14
... AppIx 7.01 +1.14
... aQuanive 18.86 +.05
... Aradigm 1.11 -.03
... ArenaPhm u8.67 +.42
AdadP 7.62 +.14
Anbalnc 6.18 +.28
.601 ArkBest 34.30 -.80
Arotech 1.10
Arris u11.04 +.11
ArtTech 1.06 -.15
AspectCm 11.43 +.07
... AssetAcc u27.34 +1.13
1.08 AsscdBanc 34.06 -.37
.. AtRoad 3.25 +.15
Atheros 10.77 -.15
Atmel 2.34 +.05
.. Audible 17.99 +.99
.. AudCodes 9.09 +.02


... Audvox 18.02 +.14
.. AugstTc 12.78 +.20
.03i Autodsks 34.19 -.46
Avanex .96
AvidTch 41.15 +.02
AvoctCp 34.886 -.19
Aware u7.15
.. Axcelis 6.91 -.01
... BEAero u17.53 +.15
BEASys 9.07 -.28
... BallardPw 5.03 +.20
BeaconP 1.45 +.10
... BeasleyB 14.29 -.77
.16 BebeStrss 28.46 -1.25
BedBath u45.90 -.94
..BeIlMic 10.41 -.31
... BindView 2.73 +.09
... I,-, r,l: 39.29 -.61
... l.. ,,,', 8.50 -.25
.25e Biomet 38.13 +.17
Biopure rs 1.45 +.02
Biosite 55.09 -.94
.24 BlackBx 43.80 +6.96
.48 BobEvn 25.36 +.61
.. Bodand 6.71 +.14
...BostnCom 1.91 -.08
.28 BostPrv u28.65 +.68
.. BrigExp 9,13 -.20
.. BroadVis .86 +.02
... Brdcom 42.77 +.10
.. Broadwing 5.00 -.44
... BrcdeCmif 4.48 +.04
... BrooksAut 16.60 +.17.
.. BusnObi u33.01 +4.11
.. C-COR 8.33 +.01
.48 CBRLGrp 39.17 -.26
... CDCCpA 3.03 +.01
.43f CDWCorp 62.00 -.13
.60 CHRobn 62.57 +.06
... CMGI 1.90 -.04
... CNET u12.80 +.42
CSGSys 18.65 *-.19
CVThera u28.17 -.24
... CabotMic 30.07 -.17
... CalDive u59.22 -.36
... CalPIzza 30.60 -1.72
1.781 CapAuto 39.27 -.74
.61 CapCtyBksu37.15 -.34
CpstnTrb 1.82 -.01
CareerEd 38.79 -.17
... CtpltCm 16.30 -2.93
Celgenes 47.85 -.39
CellGens 6.01 +.06
.. CenlAl 24.47 -.31
.. Cephln 41.90 -.85
... Ceradynes 31.87 +.68
... Chaparralwi 18.40 -.15
.. ChrmSh 11.73 -.09
... ChadCm 1.35 +.02
... Chattem 45.56 +.01
.. ChkPoint 22.53 -.24
... ChkFree 33.86 -.34
.. Checkers 14.05 +1.04
Cheesecks 35.75 -.12
... ChildPlc 45.70 -1.31
ChipMOS 6.93 -.10
Chiron 36.23 -.26
... Chordnt 2.39 +.09
.50 ChrchllD 46.60 +.94
.. CienaCp 2.24 -.06
1.22 CinnFin 41.22 -.10
.321 Cintas 44.33 -.66
... Cirrus 7.47 -.10
.. Cisco 19,15 -.15
.. CitrixSy 23.83 +.21
... CleanH u24.36 -1.31
.. ClickCm u28.32 +1.600
... Cogentn 30.07 +.46
CogTech 49.08 +1.93
Cognosg 39.12 -.33
Coherent 34.04 -3.51
... Colnstar 20.58 -1.77
... ColSprtw 50.84 +3.97
... Comarco 7.81 -.08
... Comncast 30.73 -.55
Comcsp 30.00 -.39
.301 CmrclCapB 19.82 -.01


... Compuwre 8.43 -.01
... CmstkHmn 28.18 +.05
... Conmvers 25.29 -.03
... ConcCm 2.28 +.01
... Conexant 1.91 -.05
... Conmed 30.11 -.01
... Connetics 18.71 +.02
.. Copart 24.46 -.32
.. Corillian 3,29 +.02
.. CorinthC 13.73 -.20
... CostPlus 22.53 -.12
.46 Costco 45.97 -.56
... Crayinc 1.22 -.03
.. CredSys u10.89 -.05
... Creeinc 29.65 +.14
.. CubistPh 17.09 +.08
... CumMed 12.62 +.17
.. CuraGen 6.34 +.24
... CuronMed d.40 -.01
... Cutera u21.50 +1.25
.. Cyberonic 38.62 -.71
Cymer 34.70 -.27
.. CyprsBio 13.70 +.21
... Cytogen 4.90 -.07
... Cylyc 24.96 -.42

.. DRDGOLD. .96 +.02
.. DXPEnt 14.24 +.47
.24 DadeBeh 75.80 +1.03
.. Danka 2.05
.. DayStar 14.10 +.42
... DeckOut 28.00 -.16
.. decdGenet 9.80 +.39
DeIllnc 40.47 -.49
.. Dndreon 5.88 +.16
.. Dendrite 17.30 +2.18
.. Dennysn 5.62 -.24
.. Depomed 5.19 +.04
... DiamClust 9.50 +.09
... DigRiver 39.98 -.38
... Digtas 11.28 -.27
.. Diodes u38.63 +.92
... DiscHdAn 14.27 +.02
... DistEnSy 6.89 -.16
... DitechCo 8.09 +.25
DobsonCm u7.05 -.03
... DlrTree 24.99 ...
.. DressBn u24.38 -.09
.: drugstre 3.49 -.70
.80 DryShipsn 14.32 +.37
DuraAto 4.76 -.80
.20 DynMatI 41.36 +.06
eBavs 41.78 -.24
.. EGLInc 20.13 +.55
.. eResrch 15.05 +.53
... ESSTech 4.05 -.21
... ev31ncn u19.34 +1.34
... EZEM 14.80 -.29
.. ErthULink 9.53 +.02
1.00e EchoStar 28.72 -.07.
... Edipsys 16.97 +.12
eCostcmn 3.59 -.03
.. EducMgt 34.75 +.03
.15f EduDv 10.34 -.06
... BectSi 22.00 +.45
... rgls 4.15 -.01
BeclArts 57.60 -.85
... BtekLtd 2.73 -.10
... eMrgelnl .59 +.01
.. EmisC 20.53 +.47
... EncysieP 12.71 -.03
... EndoPhrm 28.46 +.27
.. EndWve 34.89 -3.74
EngyConv 24.99 +.01
Entegris 11.77 -.07
... Entrust u6.00 +.29
... EnzonPhar 7,88 -.12
Epiphany 3.79 -.04
... EpixPhar 8.83 -.55
.38e EricsnTI 34.36 -.48
EvrgrSlr 7.05 -.08
Exelbis 8.86 +.01
... ExideTc 4.94 -.07
.301 ExpdlntI 55.05 -.17
.. ExpScripts 52.30 +.18
... ExtndSys 4.37 +.93


ExtNetw 4.78 +.03
... Eyetech 11.37 -.26
F5 Netw 42.18 -.75
.. FLRSyss 32.89 -.21
... FalconStor 5.66 -.28
.62 Fastenal u65,64 +1.82
1.40 RFiThird 43.10 -.13
... RIeNet 28.27 -.23
... Rnisar 1.09
.10 RnUnes- 18.09 +.29
... FrstHrzn 21.28 -.11
.40f FstNiagara 14.73 -.36
1.08 FstMedt 28.29 +.05
... FseRv 44.37 -.09
... Rextm 13.54 -.13
... FLYi .65
... FormFac 26.14 -.34
.24 ForwrdAs u34.85 +.88
... Forward i26.75 +1.95
... Fossillnc 23.79 -.72
... FosIrWhwIB 1.04 +.05
... FosterWhnu23.10 +.53
... Foundry 11.84 +.51
FoxHollw n 51.29 -2.41
.08 FredsInc u19.30 -.66
.. FrghtCar nu32.06 +3.35
.. FmtrAir 12.28 -.62
FuelCell 9.90 -.31
.58 FultonFns 18.06 -.05
Ftrmdia .60 -.01

... GSICmmrc 18.71 -.14
.50 Garmin 54.89 +.28
... Gemstar 3.08 -.04
... GenProbe 44.09 +.27
.. GeneLgc u4.92 +.15
.. GeneLTc .56 -.01
.. GenesMcr 24.84 +.09
... Genitope 7.95 +.03
.. Genta 1.20 +.02
.34 Gentexs 17.82 +.02
.. Genzyme 74.41 -.79
... Geores 14.90 +.31
.. GeronCp 10.95 +.74
.28 GevityHR 22.05 -.20
... GigaTr 5.45 -.05
... GigaMed 1.96 -.02
... GileadScis 44.81 -.35
... Glenayre 4.07 +.11
GloblInd 9.81 -.05
... GIblePnt 7.21 +.22
... GolfGalxyn 18.61
,,, Gooqlen 287.76 -5.74
.. GrWIfResn 13.59 -.06
.60 GrtrBay 26.23 -.39
... GuilfrdPh 3.52 +.02
... Gymbree u16.88 -.30
.96f HMNFn 31.60 +.10
... Hansen 92.40 -3.45
.80 HarbrFL 38.38 -.44
... Harmonic 5.33 -.04
... HIthTroncs 12.88 -.47
.. HScheins 43.17 -.12
... HolllsEden 9.05 +.47
.. Hologic u45.59 +.17
... HomeStore 2.60 -.18
... HotTopIc 17.04 -1.00
.281 HudsCitys 11.83
HumGen 14.65 -.07
.24 HunUBs 19,63 -.27
.86 HuntBnk 24.94 -.32
... HutchT 33.29 +.02
... Hydnl 64.16 +.57
... HyperSolu 47.06 +.19
12Techn u21.43 +8.43
... IAC Interac 26.70 -.31
.. ICOS 25.21 -.08
.. Idexx.b 63.46 -1.83
... IPIXCp 3.73 -.08
... Idenix 5.39 -.06
... Illumina 11.20 +.10
... ImaxCp 10.16 -.30
... Imclone 34.70 -.30
.. Immucors 27.47 +1.30
... ImpaxLablf 15.90 -.25
... Named u72.42 +1.01


... Incyte 7.97 -.08
IndevusPh 3.18 +.07
InfoSpce 24.14 +.19
Informat 10.57 -.09
.26e Infosys 71.18 -.75
Innovo 2.30 +.11
...-InsiqhtCm 11.57 +.37
IntegCirc 21.88 +.13
IntgDv 11.56 +.11
... ISSI 8.63 +.17
.32 Intel 27.14 -.20
Intellisync 2.55 +.12
Interchgn 9.25 -.15
... InterDig 17.95
Intface u10.21 +.26
... InterMune 15.13 -.18
.06 IntISpdw 58.14 +.13
... InrntlnitJ 9.63 -.23
... IntntSec 22.77 +.13
.16 Intersil 19.37 -.12
... IntraLasen 20.81 +.56
Intrawre .33 -.02
Intuit 48.00 +.03
... IntSura 69.40 -3.04
.08 InvFnSv 34.42 -.16
.. Invitrogn 85.77 -2.50
Isonics 3.43
I... ron 48.45 -3.05
.. IvanhoeEn 2.21
... iVillage 5.50 -.22
Ixia 19.74 +.14

j2GIob 40.11 -.17
... JDSUniph 1.51 -.01
.18 JackHenry 19.26 +.06
.. Jamdatn 28.62 -.33
JetBlue 21.00 +.26
... JJIIGr 16.31 +2.16
.45 JoyGlbIs u41.07 +1.37
... JnprNtw 23.99 +.02
.20f KSwiss 33.77 +.31
.48 KLATnc u51.70 +2.52
... KeryxBio 16.77 -.14
KnghtCap 7.90 -.17
... Komag u35.48 +.79
KopinCp 5.50 -.23
... KosPhr 71.50 -1.34
.. KosanBio 8.91
... Kronos 47.00 +1.72
.. Kulicke 9.68 +.03
.." Kyphon 40.64 -.87
.32 LCAViss 45.80 +.30
... LKQCp u30.80 +.47
.40 LSI Inds 14.89 -.19
LTX 6.61 -.05
LaJollPh .77 -.03
LamRsch 28.45 +.17
LamarAdv 44.01
Lasrscp 33.12 -.16
Lanice 5.15 -.14
Laureate 45.30 +.06
LawsnSif 5.51
LeapWirenu31.05 +.24
Levei3 2.05 -.01
LexarMd 4.93 -.44
LibtyGlobA 47.44 -.54
.. ifecell u22.19 +.20
... UfePtH 46.76 -.32
Uncare 40.34 +.01
.40 UnearTch 38.86 -.25
... onbrdg 6.48 -.33
LodgEnt 16.35 -35
LookSmart d.59 -.12
... Loudeye .80 -.04

M-SysFD 25.85 +.07
1.60 MCIInc 25.52 -.03
MDI Inc 1.00 -.02
.. MDSIg u7.85 +2.70
MGIPhr 27.30 +.61
... MIPS Tech 7.09 -.01
MIVA 5.96 -.18
.. MRVCm 2.13 -.05
.32 MTS u39.65 +1.48
... Macrmdia 40.14 -.84
... Macrvsn 21.83 +.03


... MagelPt 2.90 +.13
... Magma 9.60 +.43
... MagnaEnt 6.89 +.04
... Manugist 1.93 +.13
... Martek 43.59 -.04
... Marvelrr 43.69 -.44
.80 Maxim 41.97 -.12
... MaxwIlT 13.81 -.68
... McData 4.47 -.23
... McDataA 4.83 -.20
Medlmun 28.41 +.68
... Medarex 9.75 -.10
MediaBay .49 -.07
MedAct 18.91 -.21
... MediCo 21.83 +.21
... MedlsTech 16.87 -1.84
... MentGr 9.31 -.91
... MercInth 39.37 +.22
... MesaAir u8.44 +.16
... MetaSolv 2.96 +.17
... Metrolog 17.28 +.77
Micrel 12.10 -.26
.501 Microchp 31.07 -.50
.. Mcromse 5.65 -.34
... MicroSemi 21.35 -1.68
.32a Microsoft 25.61 -.14
... MicroStr u77.15+10.97
.. Microtune 6.09 -.66
... MillPhar 10.33 -.04
.29 MillerHer 31.93 +.38
... Mindspeed 1.43 -.10
Misonix 6.61 +.08
... MobityElecull.60 +1.76
.20f Molex 28.24 -.23
Momenta 25.08 +.06
MonCasns 19.70 -.80
MnstrWw 30.37 -.54
.12 MovieGal 25.08 -.45
MultimGm. 10.48 +.13
Myogen u10.94 -.23
.. NCOGrp 20.38 -2.81
.. NETgear 20.71 -1.17
.. NGASRs u8.36 +.61
.Nil HIldg u74.44 +2.05
NPSPhm 10.87 -.03
NTLInc 66.63 -.12
NanomIr 11.46 -.49
.. Napster 5.14 +.26
.41e Nasd100Tr 39.58 -.34
.. Nasdaq n u22.65 +1.70
Nastech 14.38 +.44
NatAlHn u12.33 -.02
.20 Natlnslru 27.45 -.68
NektarTh 18.76 +.16
Net2Phn 1.83 -.02
NetlQ 11.45 -.23
NetLogic u21.09 +.92
Netifix 18.56 -.35
NetwkAp 25.51 -.65
... Newport 13.70 -1.35
NextlelC u34.80 +.58
NextlPrt 24.90 -.18
NitroMed 23.24 +.89
.20e NobltyH 27.00 -.07
.84 NorTrst 50.80 -.39
NwstAirld 4.65 +.05
Novatel 32.50 -.40
NviWds 12.03 -.21
Novell 6.08 -.02
.Novlus 28.85 +.41
.NuHoz 6.51 -.32
.. NuVasive 18.71 -1.42
NuanceC 4.80
.. NutrlSys u23.27 +1.47
Nvidia 27.06 -.21
o2Micro u17.16 -.20
.. OReillyAs u32.26 +.06
.. OSIPhrm 41.30 -1.65
... OlympSt 16.00 -.04
.. OmniEnr 2.78 +.14
... OmniVisn 14.13 -.10
... OnAssign 5.39 +.02
... OnSmcnd 5.73 -.04
OnyxPh 23.45 -.31
OpenTV 3.32 +.28
OpnwvSy 18.55 +.47
Opsware 5.60 -.07


.. OptimalAgu21.51 +2.26
.08f OptionCrs 14.02 +.07
... Oracle 13.57 -.28
... OraSure 10.78 -.18
Orbotch u24.75 -.02
... OrchidCell 8.56 +.15
... Orthfx 45.25 -.81
1.12 OtterTail u28.90 -.49
.16 Ovemite 43.11 -.01
... Overstk 43.29 +.53

PETCO 27.87 -.19
PFChng 56.99 +.19
PMCSra 9,84 -.14
PRGSchlz 3.16 +.27
PSSWdd u14.62 +.16
.84 Paccar 72.22 -.93'
.. PacSunwr 24.39 -.60
Packetr 12.11
.. Palm lnc 28.54 +.19
PalmSrce 7.80
PanASlv 15.85 +.27
.. ParPet u11.07 +.78
... ParmTc 6.90
Pattersons 44.60 +.32
.16 PattUTI 32.83 +.50
.52 Paychex u34.91 -.17
PnnNGm s 35.75 -.84
PennOcts .52 +.09
.PeoplSupn 9.59 -.25
... Peregrine 1.20 +.02
PerFood 30.03 +.03
PetMed u9.62 +.40
Perohawk 11.00
... PetDv 37.44 -.02
.12 PetsMart 29.75 -.80
Pharmion 24.64 -.17'
Photrin 26.84 +.44
... PnSyst 4.55 -.01
o Piars 43.01 -.22
Pxlwrks 7.71 -.02
Plexus 14.43 -.36
PlugPower 7.15 -.35
SPolycom 16.57 -.13
.PodPlayn 24.00 -.10
Power-One 4.92 -.26
Powrwav u11.47 +.07
... Prestek 12.62 -.18
.92 PrceTR 66.35 -.54
PrimusT .63
PdHIthc 27.49 -.04
ProgPh 23.46 +.17
ProtDsg 22.79 +.03
... ProvdCom 23.65 -1.00
PsycSol 48.18 -.67
O QLT 8.53 -.17
.Qogic 31.05 -.43
.36 Qualcoms 39.48 -.30
QuantaCap 6.65 +.09
... QuanFuel 4.50 -.05
QuestSftw 14.25 +.11
... RFMicD 6.09 -.05
... RSASec 12.95 -.01
RadntSys u12.79 +1.49
ROneD 13.21 +.05
Rambus 13.14 -.12
RealNwk 4.97 -.06
RedHal 15.24 -.13
Redback u8.29 +.25
Remecn 6.18 +.05
... RentACt 21.09 +.12
Replgn 3.02 -.03
.44 RepBcp 14.80 -.20
RschMotn 70.66 -.83
.. ResConns 30.00 +.05
Respirons u37.90 +.57
RestHrd 8.12 -.09
... "'i-,fi.. 11.26 +.06
.20 1.. 26.50 -.07

... SiCorp 4.86 +.11
SBACom u16.59 +.59
.161 SSCTch 36.42 -.08
1.00f Safeco 54.94 -.32
... SafeNet 34.19 -2.50
SalixPhm 19.30 +.10


... SanDisk u33.82 -.18
... Sanmina 4.78 +.02
... Sapient 7.78 -.40
.. ScanSoft 4.11 -.05
.07 Schntzer 28.60 +.09
.. SciClone 7.20 +.10
SciGames 27.38 -.62
... SearsHldgs 154.60 -1.89
... SeeBeyond 4.20 -.02
...SelCmfr 21.31 -.17
.76 Selctln 49.79 +.84
Semtlech 18.36 -.15
Senomyx u21.80 +.81
.. Sepracor 52.35 -.95
.. Serolog 23.00 -.32
Shanda 32.71 +.20
.17e ShirePh 35.00 +.03
ShufflMsts 26.83 -.38
SiRFTch 21,85 -.68
.10 SiebelSys 8.40 -.17
.. SierraWr 7.50 -.04
.76 SigmAl 64.16 -.77
SigmaTel 20.03 +.09
Signaflk 30.03 +1.03
.. Silicnlmg 11.82 -.15
.. SilcnLab 29.27 -.06
.. SST 4.72 -.14
.12r Sicnware u5.21 +.12
.. SilvStdg 11.73 +.09
.. SmplTch 4.25 -.01
... Sina 27.81 +.06
SidusS 6.82 -.06
SimaThera 4.25 +.08
.12 SkyWest u20.75 +.32
.. SkywksSol 7.33 -.06
SmlthMIcro 5.34 +.39
.. SmuriStne 12.13 -.16
Sohu.cm 18.18 -.12
SonicCorp 30.31 -.32
SncWall 5.34 -.19
.. Sonusn 4.84
.36 SouMoBc 14.43 -.61
.. StaarSur 5.28 +1.41
.. Stamps.cm 17.92 +.61
.17 Stapless 22.77 -.37
StarSSden 4.49 -.05
Starbucks 52.55 -.13
.. STATSChp 6.85 -.44
.40 StIDyna 32.16 -.31
.. StemCells 6.10 +.87
.. Stricyde 58.12 -.34
.. StottOffsh u11.51 +.64
Stratasys 30.42 +.72
SunMicro 3.84 -.01
SupTech .96 +.03
SuperGen 7.13 +.11
SuperWelin 18.32
SupportSit 5.50 -.11
.92 SusqBnc u26.82 +.47
SwifltTm 21.99 -.02
Sycamrell 3.56 -.01
.. Symantecs 21.95 -1.84
Symetric 10.46 -.20
.40 Synagro 5.24 +.02
.. Synaptics 15.85 -5.17
Synergx 3.74 -.44
Syrnopsys 18.51 +.28
Synovis 8.90 +.04
.24 Syntel 19.20 +.04
.. THQOInc u34.98 +.48
TLC Vision 9.85
.. TTITm u3.26 +.35
.. TTMTch d7.09 +.07
.. TakeTwos 24.61 -.02
TakAmer 8.75 +.15
.. TaroPh 23.49 -.94
.. Tarrant 3.70 +.33
.. TASERs 9.72 -.26
.. TechData 38.77 +1.20
TechSol d.38 -.04
.. Tegal .69
... Tekelec 16.61 -.40
... Telesys 15.83 +.12
... TelwestGI 22.34 +.20
... Telikinc 17.00 -.11
... Tellabs 9,72 -.07
... Terayon 3.14 -.09


.. TesseraT 35.12 44.42
... TetraTc 15.03 -.19
.24e TevaPhrm 31.47 -.47
.. TxCapBsh 23.62 +.30
.. ThrmWv 1.99 -.09
... Thrmogn 5.74 +.35
Thoratc u16.52 +.29
3Com 3.64 -.08
... UcoSft 7.69 -.17
TWTele 6.79 +.03
TiVolnc 6.25 -.14
TorRes u29.03 +1.91
.10 TowerGrpnu15.87 +.53
Tmsmeta .85
TmSwtc 1.85 +.03
TridMic u32.64 +.14
TrimbleN 38.96 -.07
TripathT .83 -.03
TriQuint 3.75 -.05
.60 TrstNY 13.33 -.09
.80 Trustmk 28.58 +.08
.. TumblwdC 3.73 +.01
.. TurboCh rs 17.33 +.47
.. Tweeter 3.35 +.25
.10 UCBHHds 18.27 -.40
... USUnwirn u6.22 +.01
... USANAH 48.51 +1.17;
... UTStcmm 8.82 -.08
... UbiquiT 9.15 -.20
UtdNtdF u33.72 +.29
.80 UtdOnIn 11.51 -.06
US Enr 4.03 +.01
... UtdSurg s 36.01 +2.03
.. UtdThrp 53.35 +1.29
.10 UnivFor 49.95 -.10
UrbanOut 60.71 -.75

... VCAAnts 23.74 -.29
ValueClick 12.84 -.03
.. VarianS 41.51 +.99
VascoDta 11.70 +.60
.. Veecolnst 20.22 +.42
... Ventiv 21.99 +.08
... Versign 26.31 -.02
... VersoTch .35 +.02
VerlxPh 15.95 -.29
.. VertdNet .76 -.05
... ViaNet d.08 -.00
.. ViaCelln 8,54 +.35
.. Vicuron 28.15 -.13
.. Vgnetters 15.77 +.28
...ViisageT 5.41 +.17
...VionPhm 2.76 +.11
...ViroPhrm 11.59 -.21
... Vitesse 2.22 -.03
., Vivus 3.44 -33
.73e WPPGp 52.67 -.33
WaveSys 1.17
... WebMD 10.61 -.21
.. WebSIden 14.60 -1.30
... WebEx 28.57 -1.24
... Websense 49.84 -1.18
.161 WenerEnt 18.97 -.29
.. Westell 4.10 -.06
.. WWirelss u44.67 +.29
WetSeal 6,20 +.07
1.001 WholeFd u136.51+14.19
WidOats u13.43 -.07
WItnSys 19.51 +1.11
WoridAir 12.58 -.35
... WghtM 25.86 -1.43
.. Wynn 56.30 -1.26
... XMSat 35.63 -1.30
... XOMA 1.66 +.03
... Xenova d.69
.281 Xilinx 28.35 -.62
... YDIWWss 3.41 +.49
Y. Yahoo 33.34 -.67
YellowRd 52.91 -1.18
.. ZebraTs 39.00 +.79
.. ZhoneTch 3.11 -.03
1,44 ZonBcp 71.48 -.92
... Zoran 14.40 -.24


Request r i ocks or mutual lunds Ob
writing me Chronicle. Ann- Stock
Requests. 1624 N. Meaaoowcresi
Blvd., Crystal R,.er. FL 3-4429. or
phoning 563-5660. For stocks, include
the name ol Ihe sIoCK. Its market and
its ticker symbol. For mutual lunas, list
the parent company and tre exact
name 1l the lund





Yesterday Pvs Day
Australia 1.3186 1.3173
Brazil 2.3860 2.4155
Britain 1.7576 1.7576
Canada 1.2244 1.2303
China 8.1051 8.1075
Euro .8245 .8238
Hong Kong 7.7730 7.7714
Hungary 201.85 201.85
India 43.490 43.470
Indnsia 9800.00 9830.00
Israel 4.5217 4.5270
Japan 112.31 112.11
Jordan .7085 .7085
Malaysia 3.7500 3.7505
Mexico 10.5910 10.6080
Pakistan 59.62 59.62
Poland 3.35 3.35
Russia 28.6150' 28.6651
SDR .6888 .6896
Singapore 1.6620 1.6637
Slovak Rep 32.11 32.16
So. Africa 6:5451 6.5876
So. Korea 1027.20 1027.50
Sweden 7.7634 7.7482
Switzerind 1.2875 1.2851
Taiwan 31.82 31.85
U.A.E. 3.6728 3.6727
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day

Prime Rate 6.25 6.25


4.25 4.25
3.31 3.25

3.33 3.30
3.57 3.51
4.12 4.03
4.28 4.22
4.57 4.44


FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt SweetCrude NYMX Sep05 60.57 +.63
Corn CBOT Dec 05 248V4 -41/4
Wheat CBOT Sep05 3277/4 -5V4
Soybeans CBOT Nov05 68634 -11 2
Cattle CME Oct05 83.40 +1.35
Pork Bellies CME Aug05 77.20 -2.00
Sugar(world) NYBT Oct05 9.83 -.09
Orange Juice NYBT Sep05 97.90 -.35

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troyoz.,spot) $429.90 $424.70
Silver troyoz., spot) 28 $7086
Copper (pound) i1.b.B75 $1.ub555
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.


Fe"d"erl"" Fn Ra


Federal Funds Rate
Treasuries


tnuocsiD Rate


I










S^III(TDAY, JULY 30, 2005 9A


I MUTUAL FUNDS I


4-wk Dreyfus Premier:
Name NAV Chg %Rtn CoreEqAt 14.80 -.13 +2.0
AARP Invst: corvivp 30,84 -25 +2.9
CapGrr 4590 -.35 +4.4 LtdHYdA p7.39 ... +10
NMA 1496 -.03 -0,4 TMgGC 15.76 -.14 +2.1
GNMA 14.96 -.03 -04 TchGroA 22.68 -.16 +5.1
Ghinc 22.54 -.21 .3.9 Eaton ance C A:
Intl 4586 -20 +4.2 ChinaAp 1491 09 +20
PthwyCn 1179 -.04 +16 GrwthA 7.36 -.08 +5.3
PthwyGr 13.53 -.08 +3.0 noA 4.84 +.02 5.9
ShTrmBd 1001 -.01 -0.3 MunBdl 1077 -02 +5.3
SmCoStk 26.71 -.17 +5.5 MunBdl 10,77 -.02 +0.3
AIM Investments A:+55 TradGA 8.64 -.01 -0.6
Eaton Vance Cl B:
Agrsvp 10.88 -.04 +5.1 FLM 1095 -.01 +0.1
BaVaA p 3343 -.25 +3.3 HIIhSBt 11.39 -.01 +6.9
ChartAp 13.10 -.09 +3.5 NalMBt 10.62 +.01 +1.0
Const p 23.43 -.17 +5.2
HYdA p 4.50 ... +1.7 Eaton Vance CI C:
IntlGrow 21.12 -.09 +4.2 GovtCp 7.44 -.01 -0.7
MdCpCEq 30.47 -.16 +4.6 NatlMCt 10.11 ,.. +0.9
MuB p 8.16 -02 -0.4 Evergreen B:
PremEqty10.12-08 +3.2 DvBdBt 14.94 -.03 0.3
SelEqty 18.06 -.10 +2.9 MuBdBt 7.51 -.01 -0.7
Sumitl 11.45 -.09 +5.0 Evergreen I:
WeingAp13.51 -.16 +3.9 CorBdi 10.60 -.04 -1.1
AIM Investments B: SlMunil 9.99 -.01 -0.3
CapDvB 18.13 -.04 +5.3 Excelsior Funds:
PremEqty 935 -.07 +3.2 Energy 25.86 -.12+10.4
AIM Investor CI: HiYild px 4.62 +01 +1.4
Energy 38.19 -.28+10.0 ValRestr 45.24 -.26 +4.6
SmCoGip 13.24 -.02 +6.3 FPA Funds:
Utilties 13.65 -.02 +3.8 Nwinc 10.97 ... +0.3
AMF Funds: Federated A:
AdiMtg x 9.72 -.01 0.0 AmLdrA 25.65 -.20 +2.9
Advance Capital I: CapApA 25.66 -.21 +3.2
Balancn18.21 -.11 +2.0 MidGrStA32.84 -.11 +5.6
Retlncn 10.05 -.03 0.4+ MuSecA 10.77 -.03 +-0.6
Alger Funds B: Federated B:70 +0
SmCapGr 14.82 -.01 +7.3 FSrcB 8 .70 .. .6
AllianceBern A: Federated Insti:
AmGvlncA 7.57 -.02 +0.3 Kaufmn 5.64 -.01 +5.6
iBalanA NA Fidelity Adv Foc T:
GibTchA p NA HItcarT 22,50 -.11 +4.5
GrincAp NA NatResT 41.46 -.23 +8.4
mCpGrA ... ... NA Fidelity Advisor I:
AllianceBern Adv: EqGri n 49.51 -.30 +5.2
LgCpGrAd NA Eqnin 29.59 -.23 +4.1
AllianceBern B: InIBd i n 11.01 -.03 -0.8
AmGvlncB 7.57 -.02 -0.3 Fidelity Advisor T:
CorpBdBp12.18-.04 -0.4 BalancT 16.31 -.07 +3.2
GIbTchBt NA DivGrTp 11.83 -.09 +3.3
GrowthB ... ... NA DynCATp 14.77 -.17 +5.4
SCpGrB ... ...NA EqGrTp 46.96 -.29 +5.2
USGovBp ... ... NA EqlnT 29.24 -.23 +4.1
AllianceBern C: GovInT 105 -.02 -1.1
SCpGrCI NA GrOppT 31.20 -.29 +3.3
AlliSan Funds C: HilnAdTp 10.05 +.01 +2.8
S1826 .16+48 InlBdT 11.00 -.02 -0.7
TargtCt 16.42 -.02 +5.7 MidCpTp25.64 -.06 +5.8
gtC 02 +5.7 MulncTp 13.17 -.03 -0.6
AmSouth Fds Cl I: OvrseaT 18.10 -.05 +4.0
Value 17.47 -.13 +3.6 STFIT 9.45 -.01 -0.3
Amer Century Adv: Fidelity Freedom:
EqGropn22.25 -.17 +4.2 FF2010n 13.90 -.06 +1.8
Amer Century Inv: FF2020n 14.35 -.08 +3.0
Balancedn16.97 -.10 +2.1 FF2030 n 14.54 .08+3.6
Eqilncn 8.25 -.04 +2.1 FF2040n 8.54 -.05 +3.8
Growthln 20.17 -.14 +4.4 Fidelity Invest:
Heriageln13.26 ... +6.5 AggrGr r n17.19 -.05 +5.5
IncGron 31.74 -.23 +3.8 AMgrn 16.2 -.07 +1
ntDiscrn14.34 +.03 +6.9 AMgrn 14.99 -.08 +2.6
IntlGrolnn 9.21 +.01 +2.9 AMgrin v12.83 -.03 +0.9
LifeSdn 5.32 -.02 +3.1 Balancn 18.73 -.08 +3.7
New Opprn5.74-.05 +4.0 BlueChGrn42.60-.31 +4.3
OneChAgn.1125-.04 NE Canada n 37.81 -.05 +5.1
RealEstl n28.23 -.08 +7.2 CapAp n 26.70 -.12 +5.8
Selectln 38.34 -.24 +4.1 CpIncrn 8.51 ... +2.0
Ultra n 29.60 -.24 +4.6 ChinaRg n18.64 +.01 +4.8
i 39 7 0 +3.2 CngS n 397.32+-3.30 +2.2
Vauelnvn 760-.04 Conran 61.0 -.26 +4.4
Amer Express A: CnvScn 21.82 -.03 +3.7
Cal 5.23 -.01 -0.5 Deslin 13.42 -.11 +5.8
Discover 9.33 -.03 +5.8 Destll 11.75 -.06 +3.9
DEI 11.73 -.06 +4.4 DisEqn 27.04 -.21 +4.3
DivrBd 4.85 -.01 -0.7 Divlntl n 29.84 -.05 +3.6
DvOppA '7.46 -.05 +2.2 DrvGth n 28.85 -.20 +3.4
EqSel 13.95 +.06 +7.4 EmrMkn 14.90 +.06 +7.6
Growth 28.34 -.11 +2.8 Eqlncn 53.07 -.41 +3.8
HiYid 4.45 -.01 -0.6 EQII n 24.27 -.15 +4.3
Insr 5.44 -.01 -0.8 ECapAp 23.04 -.01 +5.1
MgdAIlp 9.84 -.06 +3.3 Europe 37.05 -.05 +5.2
Mass 5.39 -.01 -0.9 Exch n 273.71-1.92 +3.2
Mich 5.31 -.01 -0.5 Exportn 21.15 -.18 +5.9
Minn 5.30 -.01 -0.7 Fidel n 30.69 -.22 +3.5
Mutualp 9.89 -.06 +1.2 Fityrn 2121 -.15 +5.7
NwD 23.99 -23 +3.2 FitRateHi r n9.97 ... +0.6
NY 5.13 -.01 -0.7 FrlnOnen25.95 -.14 +3.2
Ohio 5.30 -.01 -0.7 GNMAn 11.00 -.03 -0.6
PreMt 8.71 +.01 +0.1 Govtlincn 1020 -.03 -1.1
Sel 8.61 -.03 -0.7 GroCon 58.55 -.48 +4.9
SDGovt 4.76 -.01 -0.4 Grolc n 38.42 -.30 +2.8
Stockp 19.83 -.16 +3.8 Grolnclln 9.74 -.05 +5.3
TEBd 3.89 -.01 -0.5 Highlnc r n 8.93 +.01 +1.4
Thdlnti 5.96 -.04 +4.0 Indepnn 18.60 -.09 +5.8
Thdllntl 7.30 -.04 +4.0 IntBd n 10.37 -.03 -0.8
Amer Express B: IntGovn 10.11 -.02 -0.9
EqValp 10.66 -.08 +3.8 IntlDiscn 29.40 -.04 +3.4
Amer Express Y: IntlSCp r n25.94 +.03 +4.5
NwDn 24.12 -.23 +3.2 InvGBn 7.45 -.02 -0.6
American Funds A: Japan n 12.40 -.04 +1.1
AmcpAp 18.81 -.12 +3.6 JpnSmn 13.02 -.06 +1.5
AMutlAp 27.18 -.12 +3.1 LatAmn 25.03 +.15 +5.4
BalAp 18.17 -.09 +1.7 LevCoStk n25.48+. .' -
BondAp 13.42 -.03 -0.3 LowPrn 42.68 -. -,
CapWAp 19.29 -.02 -0.3 Magelln n106.35 -.96 +4.0
CapIBAp53.48 -.10 +1.8 MidCapn25.42 -.10 +7.3
CapWGAp35.02-.08 +3.8 MtgSecn 11.17 -.02 -0.5
EupacAp37.47 -.06 +4.3 NwMktrn14.27 -.01 +0.1
FdInvAp 33.84 -.16 +4.7 NwMilln 32.21 -.15 +6.6
GwthAp 29.22 .15 +5.0 OTCn 35.99 -.26 +5.4
HITrAp 12.45 ... +1.8 Ovrsean 36.17 -.11 +4.0
IncoAp 18.70 -.06 +2.1 PcBasn 20.75 +.02 +3.0
InIBdAp 13.54 -.03 -0.7 Puritnn 19.13 -.11 +2.3
ICAAp 31.61 -.15 +3.5 RealEn 33.68 -.04 +8.1
NEcoAp 21.76 -.13 +4.6 STBFn 8.90 -.01 -0.3
N PerAp 28.26 -.11 +4.1 SmCaplnd n21.36-.05 +5.6
NwWdidA 35.42 +.09 +5.0 SmllCpS rn18.46-.01 +6.0
SmCpAp 33.58 -.04 +5.3 SEAsian 19.05 +.08 +7.4
TxExAp 12.52 -.02 -0.5 StkSIcn 23.75 -.19 +4.3
WshAp 31.39 -.22 +3.0 Stratlncn 10.58 ... +0.3
American Funds B: Trend n 55.39 -.42 +3.9
BalBt 18.11 -.09 +1.7 USBIn 11.02 -.03 -0.9
CaplBBt 53.48 -.10 +1.8 Utilityn 14.64 -.03 +2.8
GiwthBt 28.28 -.15 +4.9 ValStratn37.60 -.03 +4.6
IncoBI 18.61 -.05 +2.1 Value n 78.40 -.25 +5.2
ICABI 31.47 -.16 +3.4 Wrldwn 18.79 -.09 +4.4
WashBt 31.22 -.21 +3.0 Fidelity Selects:
Ariel Mutual Fds: Air n 36.51 -.02 +7.1
Apprec 49.24 -.29 +3.4 Autonn 35.48 +.05 +8.6
Ariel 55.64 -.07 +3.2 Banking n38.21 -.35 +2.5
Artisan Funds: Biotch n 59.57 -.37 +9.3
Intl 22.56 ... +3.9 Brokrn 62.52 -.42 +5.3
MidCap 30.67 -.19 +4.1 Chemn 69.22 -.54 +6.4
Baron Funds: Compn 36.06 -.18'+7.0
Asset 56.83 -.20 +6.0 Conlnd n 25.51 -.13 +4.0
Growth 48.03 -.18 +3.9 CstHon 50.29 -.69 +7.3
SmCap 23.97 -.06 +4.5 DfAern 74.18 -.07 +4.6
Bernstein Fds: DvCmn 18.87 -.10 +5.9
IntDur 13.31 -.04 -0.7 Electrn 42.65 -.24 +8.9
DivMu 14.10 -.01 -0.5 Enrgyn 43.53 -.15 +8.2
TxMglntV 22.97 -.17 +3.7 EngSvn 57.31 -.24+10.1
lntVal2 21.57 -.16 +3.6 Envirn 15.62 ... +7.1
BlackRock A: FinSvn 111.13 -.70 +2.9
AuroraA 42.17 -.14 +5.2 Foodn 52.46 ... +4.2
HiYInvA 8.18 +.01 +2.1 Gold rn 24.18 +.04 -0.2
Legacy 13.80 -.11 +3.8 Health n 142.82 -.75 +4.6
Bramwell Funds: HomFn 58.34 -.46 +1.9
Growth p 20.52 -.12 +5.7 IndMtn 39.74 -.19 +8.5
Brandywine Fds: Insurn 65.96 -.12 +3.9
Bmdywnn30.05 +.02 +6.5 Leisrn 75.94 -.58 +2.6
Brinson Funds Y: MedDIn 51.02 -20+1.8
HiYIdlYn 7.26 ... +1.8 MdEqSysn25.15-.17 +4.1
CGM Funds: Mulmid n 45.36 -.46 +2.0
CapDvn 33.14 -.19 +8.8 NGasn 36.05 -.09 +7.1
Mutlin 27.965 -.17 +3.0 Papern 28.90 -09 +6.3
Calamos Funds: Pharnn 9.22 -.03 +4.1
Gr&lncAp30.43 -.16 +2.7 Retail n 56.16 -.25 +6.4
GrwthAp 53.78 -.35 +5.8 Soflwrn 50.65-1.23 +2.8
GrowThCt51.60 -.35 +5.7 Technv 62.02 -.49 +6.4
CalvertGroup: Telcmn 37.98 +.04 +5.2
Cue Ino o 1706 03 -03 Transn 42.44 +.14 +8.5
sinop n 10 -u0 +0 UilGrn 43.91 -.03 +3.5
InClEqAp 18.96 -.01 +2.8: Wire 6 01 70
MBCAI 10.32 ... -0.1 Wls6.61+ 7.0
Munln 10.85 -.01 -0.4 Fidelity Spartan:
SocialAp 28.34 -.16 +2.3 CAMunn 12.55 -.02 -0.5
SocBdp 16.20 .4-0.5 cTMunrn11.659 -.02 +0.8
SocEqA p 35.90 -.23 +4.0 Eqld 43.72 -34+37
TxFLt 10.57 ... +0.2 h5001rA 85.28 -.66 +3.7
TxFLgp 16.71 -.02 -0.2 FLMurn 11.67 -.02 -0.6
TxFVa 15.83 -.02 -0.4 GovAnn 10.99 -.03 -1.1
Causeway Intih InvGrndA 10.61 -.03 -0.7
sltanlrn16.5+.01 +2.3 MDMurn10.98 -.02 -0.7
Clipper 88.81 -.40 +0.9 MAF Mnn 12.08 -.02 -0.7
xSnMIT 12.68 -.02 -0.6
aCohen & Steers: MN Mun n11.54 -.02 +-0.6
RIltyShs 78.93 -.16 +7.4 Munilnc n 13.05 -.02 -0.5
Columbia Class A: NJMunrnll.73 -.03 +0.7
Acorn I 27.68 .09 +5.6 NYMunn 13.01 -.03 -0.6
Columbia Class Z: Oh Mun n 11.91 -.02 -0.8
Acomi 28.29 -.09 +5.6 PAMun rn10.94 -.02 -0.6
AcomlntZ31.19 -.04 +5.9 SlniMu n 10.24 -.01 -0.4
LargeCo 28.63 -.22 +3.7 TotMklln n34.34 -.24 +4.1
SmalICo 23,00 -.11 +6.0 FIrst Eagle:
Columbia Funds: G1b14 41.17 -.01 +3.4
ReEsEqZ29.06 -.10 +6.6 OverseasA 23.25+.02 +3.4
Davis Funds A: First investors A
NYVenA 32.13 -.26 +2.8 BChpAp 20.85 -.16 +3.6
Davis Funds B: GloblA p 6.83 -.01 +4.1
NYVen B 30.69 -.25 +2.7 GotA. p 10.93 -.02 -0.3
Davis Funds C &Y: GrolnAp 13.91 -.09 +4.3
NYVenC 30.89 -.25 +2.7 IncoAp 3.11 ... +1.9
Delaware Invest A: InvGrAp 9.83 -.04 -1.2
TrendAp 21.68 .02 +7.4 MATFAp 12.03 .02 -0.7
TxUSAp 11.66 .03 -0.6 MITFAp 12.68 -.02 -0.6
Delaware Invest B: MidCpAp 27.99 -.17 +5.2
DelchB 3.33 ... +1.4 NJTFA& 13.02 -.02 -0.5


SelGrBt 22.15 -.10 +8.8 NYTFAp 14.49 -.02 -0.5
Dimensional Fds: PATFAp 13.22 -.02 -0.5
IntSmVan16.66 -.04 +3.8 SpSitAp 20.22 -.07 +4.0
USLgVan21.58 -.10 +5.0 TxExAp 10.15 -.02 -0.7
USMicron15.80 -.04 +7.6 TotRtAp 14.12 -.08 +2.6
US Small n20.62 -.07 +6.8 ValueB p 6.70 -.03 +3.2
US SmVa 28.76 -.12 +7.1 Firsthand Funds:
EmgMktn18.10 -.04 +6.4 GibTech 3.87 ... +3.5
InlVan 16.68 -.11 +4.4 Tech Val 31.01 -.07+11.2
DFARIEn26.26 -.03 +7.3 Frank/Temp Frnk A:
Dodge&Cox: AGEAp ... NA
Balanced 80.83 -.20 +2.3 AdjUS p 8.97 -.01 -0.2
Income 12.77 -.01 -0.2 ALTFAp 11.58 -.02 -0.4
IntlStk 32.08 ... +2.9 AZTFAp 11.24 -.02 -0.6
Stock 134.16 -.45 +3.6 Ballnvp 63.26 -.24 +5.5
Dreyfus: CallnsAp 12.76 -.03 -0.4
Aprec 39.83 -.35 +2.3 CAIntAp 11.58 -.02 -0.6
Discp 32.97 -.28 +3.2 CaffFAp 7.38 -.01 -0.2
Dreyl 10.35 -.09 +3.2 CapGrA 10.91 -.06 +3.7
brSOlnt 36.19 -.28 +3,7 COTFAp 12.07 -.03 -0.3
EmgLd 46.57 -.25 +5.0 CTTFAp 11.15 -.02 -0.2
FLIntr 13.27 -.02 -0.7 CvtScAp ... ...NA
InsMutn 17.98 -.04 -0.7 DblTFA 12.03 -.02 -0.4
StrValA r 29.56 -.24 +3.4 DynTchA 24.84 -.26 +5.1
Dreyfus Founders: EqlncAp 20.79 -.12 +1.5
GrowthBn10.14 -08 +3.9 Fedlntp 11.48 -.02 -0.9
GrwlhF p nlO.64 -.09 +4.0 FedTFA p 12.24 -.02 -0.2


I HOWBToREADTHEMUTALFUNTABL


Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables
show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily
net change, as well as one total return figure as follows:


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


Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Total return: Percent change in NAV for the time period shown, with
dividends reinvested. If period longer than 1 year, return is cumula-
tive.
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern.
Footnotes: e Ex-capital gains distribution. f Previous day's quote.
n No-load fund. p Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r -
Redemption fee or contingent J .ierold _ae ., load TjYv ap3 -
Stock dividend or split. t Both p and r. x Ex-cash dividend, NA -
No infor.r,T,alo .. di.atIl- c NE Dala ir Que.iion NN Fur.j ,oe- rior
wish t be ?i.acted NS Fundr, .3. ro..i e.1- ,ai '.arI .lae Source:
Upper. Inc. and The Associated Press


FLTFAp 11.99 -.02 -0.5
FoundAlp 12.63 -.02 +2.4
GATFAp 12.17 -.03 -0.4
GoldPrMA17.81 ... -1.3
GrwthAp 35.03 -.24 +5.2
HYTFAp 10.95 -.01 +0.3
IncornAp ... .. NA
InsTFAp 12.41 -.02 -0.3
NYITFp 11.00 -.02 -0.7
LATFAp 11.66 -.02 -0.4
LMGvScA ... ... NA
MDTFAp11.82 -.02 -0.3
MATFAp 12.00 .03 -0.6
MITFAp 12.35 -.02 -0.2
MNInsA 12.19 -.02 -0.4
MOTFAp 12.39 ... -0.1
NJTFAp 12.22 -.02 -0.3
NYInsAp 11.67 -.03 -0.6
NYTFAp 11.96 -.02 -0.4
NCTFAp 12.37 -.02 -0.3
OhiolAp 12.64 -.03 -0.6
ORTFAp 11.93 -.03 -0.4
PATFAp 10.48 -.02 -0.4
ReEScAp29.43-.07 +4.8
RisDvAp 32.23 -.25 +3.1
SMCpGrA36.29 -.07 +6.1
USGovA p 6.56 -.02 -0.4
UtilsAp 12.27 -.01 +1.6
VATFAp 11.92 .02 -0.4
FrankiTemp Frnk B:
IncomB1 p ... ... NA
IncomeBt ... NA
FranklTemp Frnk C:
IncomC t ... ... NA
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
DiscA 25.83 +.01 +3.4
QualfdAt 20.42 -.02 +3.2
SharesA 24.03 ... +2.6
FranklTemp Temp A:
DvMktAp 20.61 +.03 +5.4
ForgnAp 12.63 ... +3.5
GIBdAp 10.46 +.01 +0.2
GiwthA p 23.47 -.08 +2.6
IntxEMp 15.18 -.01 +3.2
WoddA p 18.76 ... +4.5
Frank[TempTmp B&C:
DevMktC 20.19 +.03 +5.4
ForgnCp 12.43 .01 +3.4
GE Elfun S&S:
S&Slnc 11.41 -.03 -0.8
S&S PM 46.21 -.36 +2.9
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 18.88 -.03 +7.4
For 14.72 -.06 +3.0
GMO Trust IV:
EmrMkt 18.84 -.03 +7.3
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 43.71 -.13 +3.9
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond x 9.69 -.03 -0.8
GvtBdDx 10.28 -.03 -1.0
GrowthD 7.05 -.05 +4.9
NalionwD 21.08 -.13 +4.1
TxFrnrx 10.62 -.02 -0.5
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 25.08 -.02 +0.6
Goldman Sachs A:
GrIncA 25.66 -.18 +2.2
MdCVAp 36.99 -.04 +4.6
SmCapA 44.18 -.12 +5.8
Guardian Funds:
GBG InGrA 13.63-.03 +3.3
ParkAA 31.35 -.29 +3.7
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.83 -.04 -0.8
CapApinst 30.50-.15 +6.1
Ing r r 44.65 -.18 +4.5
Hartford Fds A:
AdvrsAp 15.44 -.08 +2.7
CpAppAp35.59 -.17 +5.0
DivGthAp 19.27 -.08 +3.5
SmICoAp 18.36 -.05 +6.1
Hartford HLS IA:
Bond 11.74 ,04 -0.6
CapApp 54.12 -.26 +5.3
Div&Gr 21.06 -.09 +3.5
Advisers 23.54 -.13 +2.7
Stock 47.36 -.31 +4.5
Hartford HLS IB:
CapApp p 53.84 -.25 +5.3
HolBa]Fdn15.31 -.10 +1.1
Hotchkis & Wiley:
LgCpVIAp24.04-.02 +3.1
151 Funds:
NoAmrpx 7.45 -.06 -1.2
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpValp 23.87 -.11 +3.2
JPMorgan Select:
IntEqn 30.00 -.16 +3.1
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
CoreBdxn10.74 -.08 -1.1
Janus:
Balanced 21.88 -.13 +2.5
Contraran 14.01 -.10 +5.7
CoreEq 21.87 -.11 +5.4
Enterprn 40.00 -.27 +6.1
FedTEn 7.04 -.02 -0.7
FIxBnd n 9.57 -03 -0.8
Fundpi 24.94 -.16 +3.9
GI LifeSci r n19.45-.08 +4.8
GrTechrn1O.99 -.05 +7.1
Grlnc 33.76 -.26 +3.6
Mercury 21.84 -.14 +4.0
MdCpVal 23.77 -.06 +4.6
Olympusn30.58 -.12 +6.1
Orion n 7.73 -.06 +6.6
Ovrseas r 26.28 -.04 +6.2
ShTmBd 2.88 ... +-0.1
Twenty 46.33 -.43+4.7
Venturn 60.30 -.02-+4.9
WrIdWr 41.29 -.26 +2.9
JennisonDryden A:
BlendA 16.41 .08 +5.9
HiYldAp 5.79 ... +1.4
InsuredA 10.97 ,-.02 -0.6
UtilityA 14.02 +.01 +4.8
JennisonDryden B:
Growths 13.95 -.06 +6.1
HiYIdBt I 5.78 ... +1.2
InsuredB 10.99 -.02 -0.9
Jensen 24.11 -.13 +2.3
John Hancock A:
BondAp 15.17 -.05 +0.7
StrlnAp 7.00 +.02 +0.1
John Hancock B:
StrIncB 7.00 +.02 0.0
Julius Baer Funds:
IntlEqL r 33.59 +.23 +4.5
InlEqA 32.97 +.22 +4.5
Legg Mason: Fd
OpprTr t 16.43 -.13 +9.0
Spinvp 48.21 -.27 +6.6
Vaffrp 66.32 -.38 +4.4
Legg Mason Instl:
ValTrlnst 72.70 -.42 +4.5
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 31.60 -.13 +2.0
Inll 16.20 -.05 +2.7
SmCap 31.81 -.03 +1.9
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 13.75 +.02 +0.4
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 14.68 -.09 +3.0
BdDebAp 7.99 -.01 +1.6
GlncAp 7.17 -.01 -0.9
MidCpAp 23.62 -.06 +4.7
MFS Funds A:
MITAp 17.91 -.16 +4.3
MIGAp 12.66 -.10 +5.0
GrOpAp 9.05 -.06 +4.9
HilnAqp 3.92 ... +1.3
MFLAp 10.20 -.02 -0.3
TotRAp 16.19 -.09 +1.6
ValueAp 23.98 -.16 +3.1
MFS Funds B:
MIGB 11.60 -.09 +5.0
HilnBt 3.94 ... +1.5
MulnB I 8.67 .0 -0.2
MainStay Funds B:
CapApB t128.42 -.29 +5.5
ConvBt 13.31 -.01 +3.2
GovtBtx 8.29 -.05 -1.1

IntlEqB 12.86 ... +2.3
SmCGBp 15.31 -.04 +6.3
TotRIBt 19.37 -.11 +2.9
Mairs & Power:
Managers Funds:
Marsico Funds:



FocusBp 17.14 .12 +4.7
GocIAp 16.89 ... +2.1
HealthAp 6.68 -.05 +5.9


BaVBt 31.55 -.13 +3.8




FocVall 12,98 -.01 +5.4


FndlGBt 16.34 -.11 +3.9
FLMBt 10.47 -.02 -0.4
GIAIBt 16.57 ... +2.1
HealthB1t 5.00 -.04 +5.7
LatABI 27.66 +.25 +5.6
MnlnBt 7.93 -.02 -0.5
ShTUSGt 9.16 -.01 -0.2
MuShtT 9.97 ... -0.1
MulntBt 10.52 -.01 -0.8
MNtIBI 10.59 -.02 -0.3
NJMBt 10.73 -.02 0.0
NYMBt 11.13 -.02 -0.3
NatRsTB t42.47 -.06 +.8
PacBt 18.91 +.05 +1.2
PAMBt 11.39 -.03 -0.4
ValueOppt24.78-.08 +6.5
USGovt 10.19 -.03 -0.9
UtlTlcmt 11.93 +.01 +3.4
WidlnBt 6.21 +.02 -0.3
Merrill Lynch C:
GIAICt 16.10 ... +2.1
Merrill Lynch I:
BalCapl 26.96 -.17 +2.2
BaVII 32.41 -.13 +3.9
BdHilnc 5.12 ... +2.5
CalnsMB 11.65 -.03 -0.6
CrBPtIIt 11.74 -.03 -0.8
CplTI 11.91 -.04 -0.8
DvCapp 18.87 +.04 +6.4
EquityDv 15.32 -.06 +4.0
Eurol t 17.73 +.02 +4.1
FocVall 14.27 -.01 +5.4
FLMI 10.47 -.02 -0.3
GIAIII 16.93 ... +2.1
Health 7.26 -.04 +6.0
LatAI 29.08 +.26 +5.7
Mnlnl 7.94 -.01 -0.4
MnShtT 9.97 .. 0.0
MulTI 10.52 -.01 -0.8
MNatll 10.60 -.02 -0.2
NatRsTrt 44.93 -.07 +8.8
Pacl 20.67 +.05 +1.3
ValueOpp 27.48 -.09 +6.6
USGovt 10.19 -.03 -1.0
UITcmlt 11.95 +.01 +3.4
WIdlncI 6.21 +.01 -0.4
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd 1.97 ... -0.5
Monetta Funds:
Monettan11.49 -.08 +4.1
Morgan Stanley A:
DivGthA 35.57 -.28 +3.0
Morgan Stanley B:
GIbDivB 14.05 -.09 +2.4
GrwthB 12.80 -.09 +5.8
StratB 18.36 -.10 +2.9
MorganStanley Inst:
GIValEqA n17.83 -.11 +2.3
IntlEqn 21.14 -.12 +2.3
Muhlenk 86.33 -.73 +5.7
Under Funds A:
IntemtA 18.51 -.20 +4.7
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 16.67 -.03 +2.6
DiscZ 26.08 +.01 +3.4
QualfdZ 20.55 -.01 +3.3
SharesZ 24.19 ... +2.6
Nations Funds Inv B:
FocEqB1 18.05 -.13 +4.5
MarsGrB 117.17 -.11 +3.8
Nations Funds Pri A:
IntVlPrAn22.05 +.04 +3.9
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus 37.81-1.28 NE
Intlr 20.05 +.03 +5.0
Partner 28.43 -.21 +5.5
Neuberger&Berm Tr:
Genesis 48.13 -.08 +5.2
Nicholas Applegate:
EmgGrol n10.97 -.03 +7.3
Nicholas Group:
Nich n 62.47 -.26 +2.0
Nchln In 2.18 +.01 +2.3
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxn10.77-.05 +6.3
Technlyn11.43 -.10 +4.9
Nuveen Cl R:
InMun R 11.00 -.02 -0.6
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG n32.61-.30 +6.3
Oakmark Funds I:
E.I,-.:7 -,:1 -.09 +1.5
..g:r,tii,", -:08 +3.7
Intl rn 22.43 -.03 +4.0
Oakmark r n42.14-.29 +2.9
Select rn 34.51 -.29 +3.6
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 10.16 -.03 +0.1
AMTFrNY 12.96 -.01 0.0
CAMuniA p11.52-.03 +0.4
CapApAp41.84 -.31 +4.0
CaplncAp 12.65 -.05 +2.6
ChincA p 9.54 +.01 +1.4
DvMktAp 30.75 -.01 +5.6
Discp 44.03 -.11 +5.3
EquityA 11.41 -.07 +4.2
GlobAp 63.48 -.32 +5.1*
GIbOppA 33.73 -.16 +4.3
Gold p 17.98 -.03 -1.6
HiYdAp 9.55 +.01 +1.5
LtdTmMu 15.89 -.01 +0.5
MnStFdA 36.43 -.28 +3.3
MidCapA 17.63 .. +5.0
PAMuniAp 12.85-.02 +0.3
StrInA p 4.31 ... +0.1
USGvp 9.67 -.03 -0.8
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 10.13 -.02 0.0
AMTFrNY 12.96 -.02 -0.2
CplncBt 12.52 -.04 +2.5
ChincBt 9.53 +.01 +1.4
EquityB 11.0 -.07 +4.2
HiYIdBt 9.40 ... +1.4
SIrincBt 4.32 .. +0.1
Oppenheim Quest:
QBalA 18.52 -.06 +2.7
QBalB 18.21 -.07 +2.5
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYA p 3.38 .. 0.0.
RoMuAp18.38 -.03 +0.3
PBHG Funds:
SelGrwthn21.46 -.18 +4.5
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TotRtAd 10.69 -.03 -0.8
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AIIAsset 13.07 -.02 +04
ComodRR 15.95 +.02 +2.2
HiYld 9.91 -.01 +1.2
LowDu 10.10 -.01 -0.2
RealRtnI 11.31 -.02 -1.9
ShortT 10.02 ... +0.2
TotRt 10.69 -.03 -0.8
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtA p 11.31 -.02 -1.9
TotRtA 10.69 -.03 -0.8
PIMCO Funds C:
RealRIC p 11.31 -.02 -2.0
TotRtCt 10.69 -.03 -0.9
PIMCO Funds D:
TRInp 10.69 -.03 -0.8
Ph6enlxFunds A:
BalanA 14.91 -.07 +1.0
CapGrA 15.04 -.09 +3.3
InllA 10.51 -.01 +4.5
Pioneer Funds A:
BalanA p 9.84 -.06 +2.4
BondA p 9.30 -.03 -0.7
EqlncAp 30.10 -.24 +3.4
EurSelEqA 31.09-.16 +4.6
GrwthAp 12.55 -.10 +5.8
HiYIdAep 11.41 -.03 +2.0
InlValA 17.53 -.08 +4.2
MdCpGrA 15.61 -.12 +5.0
MdCVAp26.81 -.18 +3.5
PitonFdAp43.39 -.35 +4.6
TxFreAp 11.81 -.01 -0+1
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYldBit 11.6 -.03 +2.0
MdCpV8 23.96 -.16 +3.5
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYldCt 11.56 -.03 +2.0
Price Funds Adv:
Eqlncp 26.92 -.14 +3.3
Price Funds:
Balance n 19.80 -.10 +2.0
BIChip n 31.71 -.26 +4.3
CABondnll.07 -.02 -0.4
CapApp n 20.36 -.07 +3.5
DivGron 23.30 -.15 +3.1
Eqlncn 26.97 -.14 +3.3
Eqlndexn33.21 -.26 +3.7
Europe n 20.39 -.07 +4.1
FLIntmn 10.88 -.02 -0.6
GNMAn 9.55 -.01 -0.3
Growth n 27.50 -.21 +4.3
Gr&ln n 22.24 -.15 +3.5
HIthSd n 24.01 -.07 +0.7
HiYield n 7.07 ... +1.9
ForEqn 15.72 -.04 +3.5
InllBond n 9.70 ... -0.7
IntDis n 35.29 +.01 +5.7
IntlStkn 13.13 -.03 +3,5
Japan n 8.56 -.03 +1.7
LalAmn 19.68 +.15 +6.1
MDShrtn 5.15 ... -0.2
MidCap n 53.52 -.21 +5.4


MCapValn24.13-.07 +4.5
N Amer n 33.99 -.28 +4.5
NAsian 11.56 -.01 +8.5
New Era n39.81 -.11 +7.2
N Horizn 32.04 -.06 +.2
NIncn 9.07 -.02 -0.8
NYBondnl1.40 -.03 -0.6
PSIncn 15.07 -.06 +2.0
RealEst n 20.09 .02 +7.6
SciTecn 19.60 -.14 +6.0
ShtBd n 4.70 -.01 -0.4
SthCpStk n33.32 -.09 +5.8
SmCapVal n38,14-.21 +6.2
SpecGrn 17.64 -.08 +4.4
Specinn 11.94 -.03 +0.5
TFIncn 10.06 -.02 -0,5
TxFrHn 11.98 -.02 +0.1
TFIntmn 11.19 -.02 -0,6
TxFrSIn 5.37 ... -0.3
USTInI n 5.38 -.02 -1.4
USTLgn 12.07 .10 -2.6
VABondn11.73 -.03 -0.5
Value n 23.67 -.09 +3.3
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvA p 9.01 -.02 -0.9
AZTE 9.33 -.02 -0.5
CIscEqAp 13.21 -.10 +3.4
Conv p 17.35 -.04 +3.5
DiscGr 17.90 -.11 +4.6
DvrlnAp 10.26 -.01 +0.2
EuEq 21.56 +.13 +3.7
FLTxA 9.31 -.01 -0.3
GeoAp 18.40 -.11 +1.6
GIGvAp 12.55 +.02 -0.7
GIbEqty p 8.80 -.03 +3.9
GrInAp 19.91 -.13 +3.1
HIhAAp 64.09 -.24 +4.2
HiYdAp 8.10 ..: +1.5
HYAdAp 6.10 ... +1.4
IncmAp 6.83 -.02 -0.9
IntlEq p 24.16 +.08 +3.3
IntGrIlnp 12.15 +.02 +4.0
InvAp 13.21 -.14 +3.7
MITxp 9.07 -.01 -0.3
MNTx p 9.06 -.01 -0.4
NJTxA p 9.29 -.02 -0.3
NwOpAp43.87 -.34 +5.4
OTCAp 7.65 -.03 +4.7
PATE 9.18 -.01 -0.4
TxExAp 8.87 -.01 -0.3
TFInAp 15.07 -.02 -0.5
TFHYA 13.01 -.01 +0.2
USGvA'p 13.19 -.01 -0.4
UtilAp 11.15 -.02 +3.0
VstaAp 10.11 -.05 +6.5
VoyAp 17.16 -.17 +4.9
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 18.87 -.14 +5.4
ClscEqBt 13.10 -.10 +3.4
DiscGr 16.54 -.10 +4.5
DvrlnBt 10.18 -.01 +0.1
Eqlnct 17.83 -.13 +3.0
EuEq 20.76 +.12 +3.6
FLTxBt 9.30 -.02 -0.4
GeoBt 18.22 -.10 +1.6
GlInctI 12.51 +.02 -0.7
GIbEq t 8.02 -.03+3.9
GINIRst 27.98 -.11 +6.8
GrInB1 19.61 -.14 +3.0
HthBt 58.38 -.22 +4.1
HiYldBI 8.06 ... +1.4
HYAdBt 6.03 ... +1.5
IncmBt 6.79 -.02 -0.9
IntGrInt 11.91 +.02 +4.0
IntlNopt 11.67 +.06 +4.2
InvBt 12.11 -.13 +3.7
NJTxB t 9.28 -.02 -0.4
NwOpBt 39.46 -.31 +5.4
NwVal p 18.28 .12 +3.5
NYTxBt 8.81 -.01 -0.4
OTCBt 6.77 -.02 +4.6
TxExBt 8.88 -.01 -0.3
TFHYBt 13.03 -.02 +0.1
TFInBI 15.09 -.02 -0.6
USGvBt 13.11 -.02 -0.6
UtilBt, 11.09 -.02 +2.9
VistaBt 8.83 -.05 +6.4
VoyBt 14.95 -.15 +4.8
Putnam Funds M:
Dvrlncp 10.17 -.01 +0.2
Royce Funds:
LwPrStk r 15.56 -.02 +5.8
MicroCap 16.20 +.02 +6.6
Premier r 16.13 ... +6.9
TotRellr 12.94 -.01 +4.4
Russell Funds S:
DivEqS 45.20 -.24 +4.2
QuantEqS 38.97 -.32 +3.8
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 10.45 -.08 +7.8
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAn10.49 -.03 -0.6
InolEqAn 11.24 +.05 +3.7
LgCGroAn19.31 -.14 +6.2
LgCValA n22.26 -.16 +3.2
STI Classic:
CpAppLp 11.23 -.09 +3.0
CpAppAp 11.88 -.10 +3.0
TxSnGrTp25.26-.19 +4.1
TxSnGrLt23.68 -.19 +4.0
VllnStkA 12.82 -.08 +3.3
Salomon Brothers:
BalancBp12.94 -.07 +1.9
Opport 50.57 -.16 +2.8
Schwab Funds:
1000nvrn35.94 -.25 +3.8
S&Pl Invn 19.14 -.15 +37
S&PSeln19.22 -.14 +3.7
YIdPlsSI 9.68 .. +0.3
Scudder Funds A:
DrHiRA 44.53 -.34 +2.5
FIgComnAp 18.34-.02 +5.3
USGovA 8.53 -.01 -0.3
Scudder Funds S:
EmMkIn 11.19 -.02 +0.7
EmMkGrr 19.73 +.01 +6.0
GIbBdSr 10.17 -.01 -0.4
GIbDis 37.81 -.15 +4.3
GlobalS 28.69 -.08 +4.7
Gold&Prc 15.26 -.02 -4.0
GrEuGr 28.51 -.11 +4.8
GrolncS 22.51 -.21 +3.9
HiYIdTx 12.91 -.01 +0.1
Income 12.91 -.04 -0.6
IntTxAMT 11.31 -.02 -0.7
Intl FdS 45.98 -.21 +4.2
LgCoGro 24.74 -.19 +4.9
LatAmr 38.23 +.23 +5.7
MgdMuniS9.19 -.01 -0.2
MATFS 14.53 -.02 -0.5
PacOpps r14.63 -.02 +7.1
ShtTmBdS 10.02 ... -0.3
SmCoVIS r 28 .21 +4.4
Selected Funds:
AmShS p 38.34 -.30 +2.6
Seligman Group:
FrontrAt 13.08 -.09 +3.9
FrontrDt 11.54 -.07 +4.0
GIbSrnA 16.83 -.07 +6.7
GIbTchA 12.79 -08 +6.1
HYdBAp 3.43 ... +1.5
Sentinel Group:
ComS A p 30.15 -.18 +3.1
Sequoian151.93 -.61 +1.3
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 35.71 -.30 +4.2
Smith Barney A:
AgGrAp 100.44 -.93 +7.7
ApprAp 14.79 -.10 +3.2
FdValAp 15.26 -.09 +4.0
HilncAt 6.94 +.01 +1.9
InAICGAp 13.82 +.03 +2.9
LgCpGAp22.74 -.18 +8.6
Smith Barney B&P:
FValBI 14.35 .08 +4.0
LgCpGBt21A45 .17 +0.6
SBCpInc116.96 -.05 +3.4
Smith Barney 1:
DvStrl 17.32 .10 +2.3
Grlnc1 15.60 -.11 +3.5
St FarmAssoc:
Gweh 49.43 -.27 +3.9
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 38.37 -.04 +4.7
Growth 44.11 -.39 +0.1
SmCap 44.57 -.22 +5.5
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.43 -.04 -1.2
SunAmerica Focus:
FLgCpAp 18.10 -.13 +6.5
TCW Galileo Fds:
SelEqty 19.54 -.22 +6.7
TD Waterhouse Fds:
Dow30 ... ... 0.0
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BdPlus 10.24 -.03 -0.8
Eqlndex 8.93 -.06 +4.1
Grolnc 12.50 -.10 +3.5
GroEq 9.39 -.07 +4.9
HiYIdBd 9.29 ... +1.4
InUlEq 10.85 +.05 +4.3
MgdAlc 11.30 -.04 +2.4
ShITrBd 10.41 -.01 +0.4
SocChEq 9.57 .06 +5.0
TxExBd 10.85 -.02 +0.8
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 33.66 -.41 +5.4
Value 45.94 -,37 +2.6


BB y ces "II^
a AV a o ft
WO Vp .:e *9 .22
Copa'p V .+7 .49
Moe d *3 .33
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Ran HAV Choe fn
cROMP lo ..? .14,
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MAY cMan co-yA


Templeton Instit:
ForEqS 20.98 ... +4.5
Third Avenue Fds:
Intlr 20.23 +.15 +3.6
RIEstVIlr 30.26 -.08 +2.3
Value 57.30 -.12 +3.5
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYIdx 5.17 ... +1.2
Income x 8.71 -.03 -0.7
LgCpStk 26.32 -.20 +3.9
TA IDEX A:
FdTEAp 11.79 -.01 -0.5
JanGrowp24.49 -.18 +3.5
GCGIob p 24.70 -.07 +4.2
TrCHYBp 9.31 -.01 +1.0
TAFxIn p 9.54 -.02 -0.2
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn24.53-.04 +6.3
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 25.51 +.06 +3.4
US Global Investors:
AllAm n 25.42 -.08 +3.9
GIbRs ... NA
GIdShr 7.73 +.09 +1.2
USChina 7.12 -.03 +3.6
WldPrcMn NA
USAA Group:
AgvGI 30.26 -.21 +3.6
CABd 11.26 -.02 -0.4
CmstStr 27.40 -.10 +2.9
GNMA 9.67 -.02 -0.3
GrTxStr 15.11 -.07 +2.1
Growth 14.53 -.10 +4.5
Gr&lnc 19.16 -.10 +4.2
IncStk 17.36 -.13 +3.3
Inco 12.32 -.04 -0.8
Intl .22.33 -.03 +4.7
NYBd 12.08 -.03 -0.5
PrecMM 14.85 -.01 -0.9
SciTech 9.78 -.05 +6.1
ShtTBnd 8.87 ... -0.1
SmCpStk 14.80 -.01 +5.0
TxElt 13.27 -.03 -0.6
TxELT 14.20 -.03 -0.5
TxESh 10.67 -.01 0.0
VABd 11.72 -.02 -0.5
WldGr 18.18 -.10 +4.1
Value Line Fd:
LevGtn 27.72 -.12 +6.7
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 18.89 -.04 -0.7
CmstAp 18.59 -.11 +2.3
CpBdA p 6.72 -.03 -0.5
EGA p 40.03 -.29 +4.3
EqlncA p 8.81 -.05 +2.7
Exch 369.89-3.62 +3.9
GrInAp 21.15 -.13 +3.6
HarbAp 14.57 -.01 +3.0
HiYIdA 3.63 +.01 +1.4
HYMuAp 10.98 -.02 +0.4
InTFAp 18.96 -.04 -0.4
MunlAp 14.73 -.03 -0.7
PATFAp 17.50 -.04 -0.5
StrMunnc 13.40 -.02 +0.4
US MtgeA 13.82 -.02 -0.4
UtilAp 19.08 -.03 +3.4
Van Kamp Funds B:
CmstB1 18.59 -.10 +2.3
EGBt 34.23 -.25 +4.3
EnterpBt 11.71 -.10 +4.0
EqIncB t 8.68 -.04 +2.7
HYMuBt 10.98 -.02 +0.4
MuIB 14.71 -,03 -0.8
PATFBt 17.45 -.04 -0.5
StrMunInc 13.39 -.02 +0.3
US Mtge 13.76 -.03 -0.4
UtdlB 19.05 -.03 +3.3
Vanguard Admiral:
0SAdml n113.90-.87 +3.7
GNMAAdn10.35-.02 -0.4
HlthCr n 57.79 -.08 +3.7
HiYIdCp n 6.29 -.01 +0.9
ITAdmIn 13.43 -.02 -0.6
LtdTrAd n 10.76 -.01 -0.3
PrmCap r n66.66 -.49 +6.2
STsyAdmi n10.36-.01 -0.4
ShtTrAdn 15.56 ... 0.0
STIGrAdnlO.54 -.01 -0.3
TtlBAdml n1.16 -.04 -1.0
TStkAdmn29.68-.20 +4.1
WelltnAdm n53.21-.21 +2.2
Windsorn62.29 -.32 +3.1
WdsrilAd n56.93 -.33 +2.6
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 25.12 -20 +3.7
CALTn 11.79 -.03 -0.7
CapOpp n31.91 -.22 +5.1
Convrtn 13.29 -.03 +4.6
DivdGron 12.27 -.07 +3.1
Energyn 52.44 -.21 +7.2
Eqlnecn 23.92 -.16 +2.8
ExpIrn 79.64 -.24 +.3
FLLTn 11.76 -.03 -0.9
GNMAn 10.35 -.02 -0.4
Grolnc n 31.39 -.28 +3.4
GrthEq n 9.91 -.05 +4.6
HYCorpn 6.29 -.01 +0.9
HthCren136.91 -.18 +3.7
InflaPro n 12.33 -.02 -2.0
IntExpIrn 17.76 +.09 +4.5
IntlGrn 19.21 +.04 +3.5
IntlVal n 32.26 ... +4.3
ITIGrade n 9.90 -.03 -1.2
ITTsryn 11.07 -.05 -1.4
UfeCon n 15.43 -.07 +1.5
LifeGron 20.55 -.11 +3.4
Ufelncn 13.58 -.06 +0.6
UfeMod n 1Q.25 -.09 +2.4
LTIGrade n9.73 -.09 -2.5
LTTsryn 11.75 -.10-2.6
Morgn 16.99 -.09 +4.4
MuHYn 10.84 -.02 -0.4
MulnsLgn12.77 -.03 -0.7
Muintn 13.43 -.02 -0.7
MuLtdn n10.76 -.01 -0.3
MuLongn11.40 -.03 -0.7
MuShrtn 15.56 ... 0.0
NJLTn 11.99 -.04 -0.7
NYLTn 11.45 -.03 -0.9
OHLTTEn12.15 -.02 -0.7
PALTn 11.49 -.03 -0.8
PrecMflsarn18.93+.10 +7.4
Prmcpr n 64.21 -.47 +6.2
SelValu rn20.19 -.04 +3.9
STARn 19.24 -.09 +2.1
STIGrade n10.54-.01 -0.3
STFed n 10.29 -.01 -0.5
StratEq n 23.33 -.10 +5.6
USGron 16.91 -.18 +5.2
USValuenl4.58 -.11 +3.6
Wellslyn 21.76 -.12 +0.1
Welltnn 30.80 -.12 +2.2
Wndsrn 18.46 -.09 +3.1
Wndslln 32.07 -.18 +2.6
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 113.88 -.88 +3.7
Balanced n19.80 -.11 +2.1
EMktn 16.50 ... +6.9
Europe n 26.78 +.04 +3.8
Extend n 33.78 -.10 +5.6
Growth n 27.12 -.19 +4.6
ITBndn 10.51 -.05 -1.5
LgCaplxn22.06 .16 +3.8
MidCapn 17.12 -.07 +5.3
Pacific n 9.23 +.01 +1.9
REITrn 20.88 -.03 +7.0
SmCapn 28.75 -.11 +0.2
SmlCpVl n15.02 -.07 +5.7
STBndin 9.99 -.01 -0.5
ToteBndn 10.16 -.04 -1.0
Tollln 12.96 +.02 +3.7
TolStkn 29.67 -20 +4.1
Value n 22.03 -.16 +3.0
Vanguard Inst Fds:
Instldxn 112.96 -.87 +3.7
InsPIn 112.97 -.87 +3.7
TBIstn 10.16 -.04 -1.0
TSInsln 29.68 -20 +4.1
Vantagepotnt Fds:
Growth 8.37 -.07 +5.3
Victory Funds:
DvsStA ... ... NA
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.01 -.04 +4.0
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 43.10 -.25 +5.1
Weltz Funds:
ParIVal 23,64 -.13 +1.3
Value 36.96 -.18 +1.1
Wells Fargo Adv:
Opptylnv 49.40 -.19 +5.8
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.66 -.03 +0.1
Core 11.45 -.03 +0.3
William Blair N:
GrowthN.11.15 -.11 +5.0
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.34 -.06 +1.3


Profit-collecting





drives stocks lower


Associated Press

NEW YORK Investors
closed out a stellar July by col-
lecting profits Friday, sending
stocks lower despite a
respectable reading in the
nation's gross domestic. prod-
uct. The major indexes fin-
ished the week mixed, ending
four consecutive weeks of
gains, but had big advances for
the month.
The Commerce Depart-
ment's latest reading on GDP
showed the economy growing
at an annualized rate of 3.4 per-
cent. While economists had
expected GDP growth to come
in at 3.5 percent, it was consid-
ered a strong showing consid-
ering the high energy costs that
continue to plague the econo-
my
"This is good growth, and it's
not the type of growth that's
going to scare people from an
inflation standpoint," said
Mark Bronzo, managing direc-
tor at Gartmore Separate
Accounts. "However, from this
number, I would think the
Federal Reserve will continue
to raise interest rates, at least
for the next few meetings."
The Fed next meets Aug. 9,
and is widely expected to raise
the nation's benchmark inter-
est rate by a quarter percent-


Market watch
July 29, 2005

Dow Jones 64 .
Industrials 10,640.91

Nasdaq -1361
composite 2,184.83

Standard & -9 54
Poor's 500 1,234.18

Russell -3.29
2000 679.75

NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,332 New highs
337
Declined: 1,928 337
New lows
Unchanged: 161 18
Volume: 1,866,486,241
Nasdaq diary
Advanced: 1,400 Newhighs
225
Declined: 1,618 New lows
Unchanged: 178 16
Volume: 1,588,509,582

AP

age point to 3.5 percent. The
prospect of further rate hikes
may also have been a factor in
profit-taking by investors fear-
ing a further slowdown in the
economy.
The Dow Jones industrial
average .fell 64.64, or 0.60 per-
cent, to 10,640.91.
Broader stock indicators also
fell. The Standard & Poor's 500
index was down 9.54, or 0.77
percent, at 1,234.18, and the
Nasdaq composite lost 13.61, or


0.62 percent, to 2,184.83.
A string of bullish economic
data and strong corporate
earnings combined to make
July a strong month on Wall
Street. The Dow gained 3.56
percent, while the S&P rose 3.6
percent and the Nasdaq surged
6.22 percent. The Nasdaq,
which enjoyed very positive
earnings reports from the tech-
nology sector, saw its best
month since December 2003.
But while profits remained
strong this week and the eco-
nomic data was generally
sound, the rally that kept stocks
climbing for all of July
appeared to be running out of
momentum, and investors
opted to start cashing in. For
the week, the Dow fell 0.1 per-
cent, while the S&P edged 0.04
percent higher and the Nasdaq
gained 0.23 percent.
Friday's profit-taking ex-
tended to the bond market,
which rallied Thursday, but
dropped sharply Friday. The
yield on the 10-year Treasury
note climbed to 4.28 percent
from 4.19 percent late
Thursday The dollar gained
.ground against the euro, and
gold prices also rose.
Fears about oil's effect on the
economy contributed to the
negative tone as oil prices
again topped $60 per barrel.


Number you need most




can betray you quickly


Leaks prompt


stronger measures


ofprotection


Associated Press

NEW YORK Recent dis-
closures of massive data leaks
at information brokers, banks
and retailers have prompted
Congress to once again consid-
er tightening access to Social
Security numbers, which have
evolved into dangerous master
keys for fraudsters.
But Social Security numbers
already have come under a
hodgepodge of restrictions
over the years, and many
experts question 'whether the
new proposals would truly hin-
der identity theft.
In fact, reducing some com-
panies' access to Social
Security numbers could even
worsen the situation.
Several identity theft watch-
dogs say the bills would neglect
the deeper reason why finan-
cial fraud is relatively easy:
Speed, not identity assurance,
is the main priority of U.S.
financial institutions that issue
credit.
To be sure, the fact that many
companies use Social Security
numbers essentially as a pass-
word not only are they the
key to getting credit, they can
also unlock access to an
account over the phone mag-
nifies the problem. That's why
Congress hopes to hide the
numbers better by reducing
the ways they can be sold, for
example, or by prohibiting
them from being printed on
benefit checks.
Even so, keeping the num-
bers and other personal data
out of the wrong hands likely
will remain tricky.
"It's too easy to get to data no
matter what the key is, from
insiders or hackers or mis-


takes," said Jody Westby, head
of the security and privacy
practice at
PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP
"What We have to do is make it
harder to use the data."
Westby's solution would be
quite simple: universal use of
the fraud alert, which identity
theft victims are allowed to put
on their credit reports for
seven years. Before any new
credit is granted, a card issuer
or loan provider is supposed to
call them AdT ditbleclieck
that they, rather than an impos-
tor, really made the applica-
tion.
Putting everyone on fraud


alert status would be a simple
way of bringing more personal
control to the system, Westby
argues, just as do-not-call lists
let people decide for them-
selves whether to talk to tele-
marketers.
In contrast, the data bills
pending in Congress would
make a lot of changes at once.
Consumer advocates like many
of the provisions, such as
allowing people to refuse to
give businesses their Social
Security numbers, requiring
more encryption of financial
records and demanding wide-
spread disclosure of data
breaches.


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JUST SAY NO


Saying no to drugs is a good
start, but research shows that kids
are likely to experiment with
marijuana and alcohol.
The best way parents and
caregivers can combat this type of
behavior is by using straight talk
with their children.
They should sit down with them
regularly and discuss the dangers
and consequences of drug. and no
alcohol abuse. In


THINK SAFETY .

FIRST. "


--- --- ----------------


I Wednesday1


BUSINESS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








"The unfortunate thing about
I II I r


*" N.


.- H 9 ,' .. ,* -- this world is that good
) ,, ". ( -. habits are so much easier to
JUL 30, 2005 ./ "._ -, give up than bad ones.
....... Someiset Maughamll
. : ..,,',... ., :- ., .-;--.:-,.. :..- -e


Fifteen years ago, a "sport
zone" in Kings Bay in the
summer might have made
sense, but things have changed.
Boy, have they changed. Just ask
anyone living on the bay about
the traffic on the water on week-
ends or, worse, on holiday week-
ends. It can be downright dan-
gerous out there with the speed-
ing personal watercraft, water
skiers and tubers, fishermen and
recreational boaters of all sorts
intersecting across the south
end of the bay from all direc-
tions.
A subcommittee of the Kings
Bay Advisory Group
voted unanimously
this week to recom- THE I!
mend the full Kings Boat s
Bay group recom- Kings
mend that the city
of Crystal River and OUR 01
the county commis-
sion make the bay Speed up
idle speed all year. to slov
The subcommit- spe
tee heard a sugges-
tion that it base such a recom-
mendation on the threat to man-
atees. Whereas there were few if
any manatees in the bay during
the summer 15 years ago when
the sports zone was created as
part of the county growth plan,
now there are about 55 adults
and calves that stay in the bay.
As the group discussed the
issue, while the threat to the
endangered manatees was rec-
ognized, the consensus was that
the amount of speeding boats
simply created a safety hazard
for everyone, not only manatees.


Clean canal So
Kudos to the county
aquatics people. The har- b
vester did a really good job
cleaning out the Buckley
Canal in Inverness and we
appreciate it. Our thanks
go to them.
Fluctuating future cA.,
I'm wondering what's 563-.
happening to the visual
media nowadays. You
watch your television programs and
you get all these reality shows. Have
we really gotten that how can I
put it? nosy, that we have to sit
there and watch everybody's lives?
What happened to the artists?
Where's the drama, the excitement,
the mysteries?
Everything today is either reruns
or looking into somebody's reality
life. Has this country gotten so bad
that that's the only entertainment
there is available? Boy, somebody's
got to change it.
China dollars
This Sound Off is to all people
who buy anything made in China.
They're using our money to make.
and buy weapons to nuke us some-
day. Think twice before purchasing
anything made in China.
Fence your yard
I'm very concerned that the
adults in this area are more con-
cerned about a place for their dogs
to play than the children to play.
How about taking half of that
acreage and putting up a place for
these kids to skateboard? If you
want your dog to run and play,
fence in your yard and let him run
and play.


The effects of the speeding traf-
fic on the turbidity and erosion
in the bay was mentioned, too.
Because there is little law
enforcement on the bay, the situ-
ation gets close to out of hand
and is a recipe for disaster. The
dangerous conditions on week-
ends actually keep some local
residents off the water who
might otherwise use it.
Citizens can only hope that it
won't take people getting killed
in a tragic accident to get some
action. The fact is we've grown
tremendously and the bay is just
too small to allow speeding craft
racing around in it.
Slowing down will
SSUE: also protect the
peed in summering mana-
s Bay. tees and reduce the
turbidity and ero-
PINION: sion.
Given the fact that
p process the city and county
tv down have not seemed
'ed. interested in pro-
to viding law enforce-
ment to, monitor and control the
watercraft, and given the gener-
al confusion and misunderstand-
ing of the actual sports zone as
evidenced by the speeding it
only makes sense to make the
whole bay idle speed all year
long.
Those going from the south
end of the bay over to the river
channel where they can run at
25 mph will be inconvenienced
by only a few minutes. The bay
should be a place of beauty for
all to enjoy, not a dangerous
intersection of speeding vessels.


SCount lucky stars
Living in different places
in Florida, it occurred to .
me that people with the
big pensions and doing
well, the big homes, essen-
tially were in either in the
S military, the government,
federal local or state, the
f579 educational (system), pub-
0579u lic or higher learning, utili-
ties.
The companies they
worked for, or people, never had to
make a profit, but they're always
complaining and-whining about
either water or taxes or something.
They should realize how lucky they
are.
Bush's good deeds
This is for "Bush abuse": The rea-
son that the Chronicle prints 3-1
anti-Bush Sound Offs is because
they print the call-ins that come in.
That means that the call-ins coming
in are 3-1 anti-Bush.
Can anyone tell me a good thing
President Bush has done for this
country in the 4-1/2 years that he's
been president? Don't say he cap-
tured Saddam (Hussein), because
prior to starting the conflict in Iraq,
Saddam wasn't hiding. And don't
say that he did anything to fight ter-
rorism. There are more terrorists
now than pre-9/11.
Too many mosquitoes
I moved down here in February. I
live on Venable in Crystal River and I
have yet to see any mosquito spray-
ing. I can't walk outside without
being bitten at least five times. It
doesn't matter (if it is) day or night,
and there's nothing in our yard to
draw them. Explain why.


Respect police avoid trouble


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


Charley
OTH
VOI(


is to contrast the treatment of civilian
casualties by police and by the mili-
tary. The military can, in almost all
cases, brush them off as "collateral
damage." Civilian police have to
endure investigations and lawsuits.
I have no idea what was going
through the Brazilian fellow's mind,
but he certainly in effect committed
suicide. The police ordered him to
stop outside a subway station. The
man refused and bolted down the
steps of the subway station, leaping
over the turnstile and darting onto a
train with the police in hot pursuit,
according to press reports.
London police are under orders to
shoot to kill when dealing with suspect-
ed suicide bombers. They did, hitting
the man eight times, mostly in the head.
The obvious reason for the policy is that
you can't afford to jabber with or try to
wound a man carrying a bomb. Given
the context of the recent bombings, I
see no reason to blame the London
police. The Brazilian is "collateral
damage" in the war on terror. He dug


While the television
talkies prattle on
about a 'Brazilian
who foolishly got himself
shot in London, take note
that, according to the Iraqi
government, the American
military killed 33 innocent
Iraqis and wounded 45 just
in Baghdad during the peri-
od from May 1 to July 12.
The American military
refuses to comment on
civilian casualties, but
there is no reason to doubt
the Iraqi numbers. My point


LETTERS


Supporting the troops
We support our troops. I hear and
read these words every day Some
who say, "We support our troops,"
don't They would like us to believe
them. I don't believe them when the
next words out of their mouth are
against the war in Iraq or President
Bush.
If they supported our troops it
would be necessary for them to
believe that our troops are doing what
is right and justified. They would
have to believe that the war in Iraq is
justified. When you don't believe the
war is justified, how is it possible to
support the troops who are engaged
in fighting the war?
Most of our troops believe they are
doing whatis necessary for the
advancement of democracy and
peace. They believe in their mission.
The media can find a small number of
service personnel to speak out
against the war. There are always
some dissenters. Almost all of our
troops believe in their mission. When
you see President Bush address the
troops in any setting, you can see that
they admire and respect him.
I don't know what these people
should be saying, but it is not, "We
support our troops."
Katherine Loerch
Inverness

Eclipsing sense
Many letters to the editor contain
misnomers and untruths. No matter
how many times things are repeated,
it will not make them true.
I want to know why anything said in
the foreign press and on Islamic Web
sites is considered gospel by the
Democrats, but anything in our press
is suspect It may be because their
hatred for Bush eclipses their com-
mon sense. Elections will not be won


his own grave with his
behavior.
(I cannot resist noting
that you should compare
' 9 that with the -police shoot-
i ing in California some
H- weeks ago when police
fired 120 rounds at an
unarmed man and man-
aged only to hit him once.
His wound was not serious.
Reese Since most American
IER police have abandoned the
CES revolver for the 9 mm auto-
matic with a high-capacity
magazine, there seems to
be a lot of incidents of "spray and
pray" shooting.)
So can anything useful be gleaned
from this tragedy? The answer is yes.
It's extremely important that parents
teach their children how to deal with
police, especially as they become
teenagers and start driving. They must
be taught never to run from or attempt
to outrun a police officer. They must
be taught to obey a police officer's
instructions to the letter and to reply
politely in every case, regardless.of the
behavior of the officer.
First of all, obeying the orders of a
police officer is the law. Secondly, it is a
matter of survival. We know who we
are, but the police officer doesn't We
know where we've been and where we
are going, but the police officer doesn't
For all the officer knows, we might have
just robbed a store, murdered someone
or be a serial killer or a terrorist We
are, to the officer, a stranger who has
done something to attract his attention.
The officer necessarily must approach
us with caution. If we suddenly run, he


to the Editor


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

by espousing hatred for the incum-
bents. The shift to Republicans has
evolved through the years. I believe it
will continue as long as Democrats
continue to think they can win by bad-
mouthing incumbent Republicans.
Phyllis Shaw
Inverness

Flaws in Constitution
In answer to Chuck Carr's letter of
July 12, when our Constitution was
ratified, it contained some serious
flaws that were objected to by the
Anti-Federalist patriots. Their letters
and essays to the newspapers were
suppressed by threats of shutdown by
the Federalists.The politicized post
office also refused to deliver their
essays. Jay's, Hamilton's and
Madison's (Federalist) letters were
widely printed. Today they are bound
in book form and usually pointed out
to show the wisdom of the writers of


the U.S. Constitution.The Anti-
Federalists were ridiculed by their j
opponents, but have been vindicated
by history. If not for them, there ,
would no Bill of Rights.
When the delegates met to vote yea
or nay for Pennsylvania, the nays
walked out, a group of toughs were
sent to drag just enough out of their
lodgings to make a quorum and ,-
Pennsylvania ratified.
Mr Carr and interested persons
will find answers to "How can they do
that," by reading "The Anti-
Federalists, Selected Writings and
Speeches," edited by Bruce Frohnen,
published by Regnery Publishing.
John Clark
Inverness Highlands;'

Rewarding work
I did my first volunteer stint at the ,
county animal shelter recently. It is -
somewhat heart wrenching, but it is [
very, very rewarding. I socialized with
some amazing dogs that day. I wish I
could keep a bunch of them, but I ,i
know that's not why I'm there. The ,,
way I see, it: If the time I spend with *
them doesn't help get them adopted
- at least they will experience true
human love and compassion one
more time. ,
Donna Scott/
Beverly Hills,

Parkway approval
At a recent AARP driver safety pro-
gram attended by 43 seniors from
Citrus County area, the question was '
asked, "Do you approve or oppose the
Suncoast Parkway extension through -
Citrus County?"
The vote was 41 approve, 2 oppose.
Fred B. Simonson
Crystal River3


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.


will logically conclude that we are'
guilty of some serious crime. J
As for being polite, first of all, the3
police officer deserves to be treated't
courteously like everyone else. He is
doing the job we, the taxpayers, pay'
him to do. Secondly, it can again be a
matter of survival. Occasionally you'
will run into an officer who is rude.
Officers, after all, are human beings.'
He may have had a bad day and be in:
a foul mood. You, too, might have had'
a bad day. But getting into an angry'
exchange with a police officer on the'
street is a losing proposition. Teach
your children to be unfailingly polite'!
and obedient, regardless of what they'
might see as provocation.
Your day will come in court, when
you have a lawyer and witnesses. On
the street at night, you're at the mercy-
of the police officer. Give him some
guff and a traffic charge can turn into"
resisting arrest without violence. Even '
gently lay a hand on him and you can'
be charged with resisting arrest with
violence, a serious felony. Most states
authorize police to use whatever force
is necessary to make a felony arrest
You can even get killed if you make a
sudden move the officer interprets as
going for a gun.
I speak from experience as a
reserve deputy for several years and
as someone who has paid his share of
traffic fines. Teach your children this
important lesson, lest they'become
"collateral damage" in the war on 7
crime. )
.- 3
Write to Charley Reese at P.O. Box
2446, Orlando, FL 32802. -


SAFE SAILING


Bay requires



year-round



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-----~-~-~


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CIRrUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE NATIO~i:N S& W ORLD SVLRAY.(L 5, 05jj




Talks lead to few signs oprgress


Associated Press
BEIJING The top U.S. envoy met
again Friday with his North Korean
counterpart at nuclear disarmament
talks but said differences remained
between the sides as negotiations
stretched into the longest round since
the six-nation process began.
U.S. Assistant Secretary of State
Christopher Hill held a one-on-one
meeting Friday morning with North
Korean Vice Foreign Minister Kim
Kye Gwan, their fourth such
encounter this week Hill said the
nations were still divided .over the
issue of when the North will receive
aid in exchange. for giving up its
nuclear weapons program.
"Still we have a lot of differences
that remain," Hill told reporters
Friday evening. "I don't want to sug-
gest for a minute that this is going to
be easy."
The delegates are meeting again
Saturday, when they hope to start
drafting a joint document on what
they have agreed to so far, a Japanese
official said on condition of anonymi-
ty because of the delicate nature of


the ongoing talks.
"There is no tentative draft," the
official said. "All delegations will be
striving to draft this common docu-
ment."
Hill declined to speculate on how
long the negotiations, ending their
fourth day Friday, would run. No end
date for this round has been set, a
departure from previous rounds that
lasted only three days.
The talks that began Tuesday are
the fourth since 2003 where the
United States, South Korea, China,
Japan and Russia have come together
to press North Korea to give up its
nuclear ambitions.
All six chief delegates met Friday
afternoon and agreed to continue the
talks Saturday, said Cho Tae-yong, the
No. 2 South Korean delegate. The top
delegates will "seriously discuss how
to push forward this round of talks,"
Cho said.
Despite the apparent impasse at
the talks, he said Friday's meetings
"were not lower than my expecta-
tion."
"It's too early to pack or draw con-
clusions," said Cho, head of the


Associated Press
U.S. Assistant Secretary of State Christopher Hill, left, speaks to journalists
Friday before leaving his hotel for a meeting with North Korean delegation lead-
ers in Beijing.


Foreign Ministry's task force on the
North Korea nuclear issue.
North Korea is insisting the United
States remove any nuclear weapons
from South Korea, as well as its


"nuclear umbrella" of security guar-
antees to its ally, while others say
denuclearization means just getting
rid of nuclear weapons from North
Korea.


Differences remain between two sides


Dove ad campaign proudly features 'real' women


Reactions differ
Associated Press
CHICAGO Gina Crisanti
was taking out the trash at work
one day when a stranger
approached her with an odd
request It was a talent scout
who wanted her to try out for an
ad campaign to sell Dove beau-
ty products wearing nothing
but her underwear
The offer was puzzling, to say
the least. Crisanti has never
thought of herself as anywhere
near super model stature -
curvy and closer to five feet
than six.
But that, it turns out, is the
point Crisanti and five other


to models' sizes
"real" women ranging from
size 6 to 14 are the stars of a
Dove ad campaign that shows
them wearing only bras,
panties and big smiles on bill-
boards, bus stops and trains in
Chicago, New York, and other
big cities.
"It is our belief that beauty
comes in different shapes, sizes
and ages," said Philippe
Harousseau, Dove's marketing
director on the "Campaign for
Real Beauty" "Our mission is to
make more women feel beauti-
ful every day by broadening the
definition of beauty"
The ads, the second phase of
a campaign launched last


September for Unilever's Dove,
have served as a source of.both
inspiration and ridicule.
The ads are designed to sell
products from Dove's firming
collection lotions and
creams meant to reduce the
appearance of cellulite with
slogans like, "Let's face it, firm-
ing the thighs of a size 2 super-
model is no challenge."
Some find it strange that the
ads aim to profit from improv-
ing the same curves the cam-
paign celebrates, but Crisanti
and others involved with the
campaign say they are hearing
from women and some men
- who are huge fans. .
"We've had some girls who've
written in saying they are strug-
gling with anorexia and they


say they keep a picture of us on
the refrigerator (as a reminder)
that these gil ls are normal and,
beautiful and they can be nor-
mal and beautiful," Crisanti
said.. :
The ads can be a touchy sub-
ject as witnessed by Chicago
Sun-Times columnist Richard
Roeper after he characterized
the women as "chunky." He
was bombarded with hate mail
from about a thousand readers.
Some called Roeper an "idiot,"
"Neanderthal," and "sexist
loser" quotes he included in
a follow-up column explaining:
his original comments.
Rebecca Traister's reaction
to the campaign was sharper
than Roeper's: "Yes, when I
think of putting beauty in per-


Pakistani president: Arrest extremist leaders


Associated Press
RAWALPINDI, Pakistanr ,
Pakistan's president vowed
Friday to arrest leaders of
banned extremist groups and:
force foreign students to leave
Islamic schools, saying he is in
a stronger position to target
religious militants than during
a 2002 crackdown.
"I'm in a totally different
environment," said Gen.
Pervez Musharraf, whose gov-
ernment has reported arrest-
ing nearly 600 suspected mili-
tants over the past 10 days. and
plans stricter oversight of reli-
gious schools where extremists
are thought to be active.
Musharraf, who strongly con-
demned the recent terror
bombings in Britain and Egypt,
has been criticized by some
Western officials for not being
tough enough on militants


Lightning

kills scout

leader

Associated Press

FRESNO, Calif. Lightning
struck a group of Boy Scouts
taking shelter from a storm,
killing the troop leader and
leaving a 13-year-old scout
brain-dead, authorities and
the teen's grandfather said
Friday. Seven others were
injured.
Ryan Collins, 13, was being
kept on a ventilator so that his
organs could be donated, said
the grandfather. "He would
never recover or anything
else," Bill Collins said.
Collins said his grandson
was a scout for three or four
years and loved the outdoors.
The strike happened Thurs-
day in Sequoia National Park,
and at least one of the injured
was kept alive only because
the troop managed to adminis-
ter CPR for an hour, park
ranger Alex Picavet said..
The deaths come just days
after four men were electro-
cuted while putting up a tent at
the National Scout Jamboree
in Virginia.
Ryan. Collins was listed in
critical condition at the
University Medical Center in
Fresno, but his family
appeared to have given up
hope Friday


after the Sept. 11 attacks domestic militants including those of dual nat ion-
in the United States. more .aggressively in ality, to leave religious schools,
But the-president told, 2002, lie said ""We took which under immigration laws
foreign journalists action, but there were means they wouldhave to
Friday he did not have 'restraining factors." leave Pakistan.
"a free hand" in 2002 Musharraf, who
because of an unstable turned Pakistan into a
economy, a confronta- key U.S. ally in the war FAA A'ILY
tion with India over Gen. on terror, outlined
Kashmir and insuffi- plans to detain
cient international sup- Pakistani extremist leaders and
port for his presidency president. prevent the use of
"Maybe the boat mosques for inciting
would have capsized" if his militancy. He also said he
government had pursued would require foreigners,,

The Most Breathtaking View!
The Pinenurst Your New Cholel --J- J
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Thsi ore is a greoi innve.treri Lat s 9Cr, ner. ro r


"Get up to s500 cash

today for your school


shopping"


Nd-


spective for girls, mostly I think
of suggesting that they shell out
for three separately sold prod-
ucts that will temporarily
make it appear that they have
less cellulite," she. wrote sar-
castically in her Salon.com col-
umn.
Deb Boyda, managing part-
ner at Ogilvy & Mather,





r Thefa

Lowell V
request you


Chicago the ad agency run-
ning the current campaign -
dismisses the criticism.
"We are telling them we want
them to take care of them-
selves, take care of their beau-
ty,"' she said. "That's very dif-
ferent from sending them the
message to look like something
they're not."

.wtU ^


imily of

V. Hooper
r presence at


a celebration honoring
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Saturday, August 6th
from 2:00 4:00 PM
in the Friendship Hall of the
First Baptist Church of Inverness.
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The United States denies it has any
nuclear weapons in South Korea and
refuses to make any concessions until
the North is certified as nuclear-free
and inspectors can monitor that it
stays that way.
There were no breakthroughs in
the earlier talks, and many delegates
said they did not expect any in this
round, which convened after a 13-
month hiatus during which the North
refused to attend, citing "hostile" U.S.
policies. Most parties have said they
hope merely to set a date for a fifth
session.
The increased contacts at this
round between North Korea and the
United States which remain tech-
nically at war with some 32,500 U.S.
troops based in South-Korea have
raised hopes for progress in the stand-
off.
Despite the meetings with the
*North Koreans, the United States has
ruled out negotiating a bilateral
agreement.
"That approach was tried and it
failed," White House press secretary
Scott McClellan said Thursday, refer-
ring to a 1994 pact that collapsed after
U.S. officials claimed North Korea
admitted running a secret uranium
enrichment program in late 2002.


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JULY 30, 2005
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Police nab suspects


Nation pae

New planet


Associated Press

LONDON Police swooped down on
a posh London neighborhood and
traced cell phone calls across Europe to
a Rome hideout Friday, netting the
remaining suspects in the failed transit
bombings without firing a shot. The
arrests capped an eight-day manhunt
that was one of the most extensive in
British history.
At least three of the four suspects
were of East African origin.
Black-clad police armed with stun


grenades and gas masks pointed assault
rifles at the doors of suspects on the
outskirts of Notting Hill. Two young
children stumbled into the standoff a
floor below a suspects' apartment, and
an armed officer tried to shoo them
away from his dog.
Above them, a police team shouting
for "Mohammed" forced two suspects to
strip to their underwear and eventually
emerge onto a narrow balcony, where
television cameras recorded them with
their hands above their heads.
In Rome, police arrested a Somali-


born British citizen at the apartment of
his brother, who was also taken into
custody
On Friday night, a police expert -
wearing white gloves and a jumpsuit to
avoid contaminating possible evidence
could be seen working inside a light-
ed room in the apartment
Images captured on closed-circuit
television cameras during the failed
July 21 attacks helped lead investiga-
tors to the men, and interrogations of
the suspect captured first, 24-year-old
Yasin Hassan Omar, may have helped
, as well. Police said the anti-terrorist
sweeps have been part of their most
extensive investigation ever.
Peter Clarke, head of Scotland Yard's
anti-terrorist branch, sounded a cau-


Frist endorses stem cell research


Abortion

foes angry

Associated Press

WASHINGTON Senate
Majority Leader Bill Frist
endorsed government-fund-
ed research on human
embryonic stem cells Friday,
breaking with President
Bush and the religious con-
servatives he's been courting
for a 2008 presidential bid.
He drew praise from former
first lady Nancy Reagan.
"It isn't just a matter of
faith, it's a matter of science,"
Frist, a heart-lung transplant
surgeon, said in a Senate
speech. "The president's pol-
icy should be modified."
Bush remained intent on
vetoing the House-passed bill
that would loosen his 2001
restrictions on funding of
research using stem cells
from days-old embryos in a,
search for cures to spinal"
cord injuries, Parkinson's
and other diseases. Frist, a
Tennessee Republican,
called Bush around dinner-
time Thursday to tell him of
his decision.
"The president said,'
'You've got to vote your con-
science,"' White House
spokesman Scott McClellan
said. The two appeared on
friendly terms Friday when
Frist appeared by the presi-
dent's side at a bill-signing
ceremony.
Mrs. Reagan, also called by
Frist the night before, began
championing stem cell
research while caring for her
husband, who suffered from
Alzheimer's disease for more
than decade before his death
last year, and she has lobbied
Congress quietly
"Thank you, Dr. Frist, for
standing up for America's
patients," she said in a state-
ment.
Mrs. Reagan said on
MSNBC that she hoped Bush
would now look at the issue
differently and not veto the
bill, a view echoed by Sen.
Arlen Specter, R-Pa., a can-
cer patient who is the mea-
sure's chief sponsor in the
Senate.
"I know that the president
will listen to what Senator


Associated P
President Bush, left, has a word with Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, R-Tenn., Friday at
Bush signed the Patient Safety and Quality Improvement Act of 2005 at the Eisenho'
Executive Office Building in Washington.


Frist has to say." Specter said.
"I'm not saying he is going to
agree with it. But what
Senator Frist has had to say
is weighty,- and I think may
bring us all together on this
issue."
Anti-abortion religious
conservatives, a key con-
stituency for any aspiring
Republican presidential
nominee, swiftly made their
negative reaction clear.
"He cannot be pro-life and
pro-embryonic stem cell
funding," said the Rev. Pat-
rick J. Mahoney, director of
the Christian Defense Coali-
tion. "Nor can he turn around
and expect widespread
endorsement from the pro-
life community if he should
decide to run for president"
House conservatives were
incensed.
"I think the courageous
speech would have been to
continue to stand strongly in
defense of the sanctity of
life," said Georgia Rep. Phil
Gingrey, himself a physician.
"We will fight him on this to
the very end."
House Majority Leader
Tom DeLay, who denounced


embryonic stem cell
research as "dismember-
ment of living, distinct
human beings" during the
House debate in May, called
Frist "a good man ... advocat-
ing a bad policy"
Because taking embryonic
stem cells destroys embryos,
Bush and many other conser-
vatives equate the process
with abortion and view it as
immoral.
With recent polls showing
that some two-thirds of
Americans support embryon-
ic stem cell research and a
majority favor fewer restric-
tions on taxpayer funding for
it, Frist's speech could also
help him win over moderates.
His announcement came
the same week that a group of
supporters for the research,
StemPAC, began a television
ad in New Hampshire, site of
-the first 2008 presidential
primary, criticizing Frist for
not scheduling a vote on the
issue. Frist said the Senate
would debate and vote on the
issue in the fall.
The market reflected
Frist's announcement, with
shares of stem cell research


Senate Majority Leader
Frist, R-Tenn., on Friday thr
his support behind Hou
passed legislation to exp
federal financing for hum
embryonic stem cell reseat
breaking with President B
and religious conservatives
a move that could impact
prospects for seeking
White House in 2008.
companies rising Fri
Shares for Geron Co
which researches embryo
stem cells; rose 74 cents,
7.2 percent, to close at $1(
on the Nasdaq Stock Marl


Those thought to be behindfailed transit

attacks taken in London and Rome raids


NASA boss takes responsibility for foam loss


Associated Press
SPACE CENTER, Houston-
NASAs boss took responsibility
Friday for the alarming loss of a
big piece of fuel-tank insulation
from Discovery and refused to
give up on flying another space
shuttle later this year
Administrator Michael
Griffin said a new "tiger team"
of engineers will seek solutions
to the problem that brought
down Columbia and continues
to haunt the space agency. "By
being smart and working hard,"
NASA might be able to launch
another shuttle by year's end,
he said.
"I think we're going to fix it in
short order and we're going to
get back flying," Griffin told
journalists in a telephone
linkup from Washington. "We


don't expect this to be a long
drawn-out affair, to be honest
with you."
Nonetheless, Griffin has his
staff looking at what Discovery's
astronauts can do to help out
the international space station
over the next week like leav-
ing any surplus food, water, lap-
top computers or other sup-
plies, just in case the shuttle
fleet is grounded for longer.
Mission managers, in fact, may
keep Discovery docked at the
station an extra day because of
the extra work, which would
stretch the shuttle flight to 13
days.
Asked if he takes responsibil-
ity for the space agency's failure
to make sure big pieces of foam
debris didn't fly off the shuttle
at launch, Griffin replied,
"Absolutely"


Discovery lost four pieces of
foam during Tuesday's liftoff
that were "bigger than we want-
ed to see come off," he said.
Despite 2 1/2 years of tank
redesign and hundreds of mil-
lions of dollars spent on that
alone, Griffin acknowledged
"we clearly haven't done our
best yet."
But he pointed out that
Discovery does have six times
fewer dings and scrapes than
the average flight before
Columbia's catastrophic
return.
As for the seven Discovery
astronauts, Griffin called them
"a brave crew." Commander
Eileen Collins, he noted, is a
former test pilot, and now the
other crew members are also in
the "test pilot business, even if
they didn't start out that way."


Associated Press
This image released by NASA on Thursday shows a protruding gap
filler and tile damage on the underside of the space shuttle
Discovery.


tionary note as he announced the
arrests.
"Despite the progress that has been
made with the investigation, we must
not be complacent," Clarke warned.
"The threat remains, and is very real."
Authorities have been looking for a
link between the failed July 21 attacks
and the July 7 suicide bombings, which
killed 56 people, including the four
bombers. Three of the suicide attackers
had links to Pakistan.
They have a working hypothesis that
the cells did not know each other, but
were connected by a more senior oper-
ative higher up an organizational chain,
said a counterterrorism official, who
spoke on condition of anonymity
because investigations are ongoing.



Congress

approves


highway


legislation

Associated Press

WASHINGTON Congress
on Friday passed sweeping
highway and mass transit leg-
islation that will serid nearly
$300 billion to the states to
build and fix roads, create
thousands of new jobs and -
lawmakers hope save lives
and cut hours wasted in traffic
jams.
The bill "will affect every
American in some way," said
Sen. James Jeffords, I-Vt. "The
impact of this bill, will be felt
for decades to come."
The 91-4 vote in the Senate
-came hours after the House
approved the measure, 412-8.
House Speaker Dennis
Hastert, R-Ill., speaking short-
Press ly before the House passed the
after six-year, $286.4 billion trans-
wer portation bill, said that after
passage maybe fathers would
have to answer the question
"Daddy, when are we going to
get there?" three or four fewer
times in their lives.
Afterward, lawmakers
streamed out of the Capitol,
heading home for their sum-
mer break carrying promises
of new highway and bridge
projects, rail and bus facilities,
and bike paths and recreation-
al trails they had secured for
their states and districts.
President Bush, in a state-
ment, promised to sign the bill
that "will strengthen and mod-
ernize the transportation net-
works vital to America's con-
Bill tinued economic growth."
rew Under the legislation, each
ise- state would receive a share of
and federal .highway funding
nan depending on their contribu-
rch, tions through the federal
ush gas tax to the Highway Trust
s in Fund. The bill, running more
his than 1,000 pages, also specifies
the thousands of projects request-
ed by individual members.
day The projects range from two
rp., bridges in Alaska, one named
nic for House Transportation
, or Committee Chairman Don
0.95 Young, R-Alaska, funded at
ket. more than $450 million, to
$72,000 for a bus in Cornwall,
N.Y.


Associated Press
In this image released Friday
by the Iraqi Special Tribunal,
former Iraqi dictator Saddam
Hussein answers questions
Thursday during an investiga-
tive session conducted by the
tribunal in Baghdad, Iraq.


U.N. report: Forces
in Darfur commit rape
UNITED NATIONS Sudan-
ese police and soldiers still rape
helpless civilians in Darfur -
and often are tacitly protected
by authorities despite govern-
ment promises to punish those
responsible for sexual violence,
the United Nations said Friday.
Victims and witnesses are
routinely threatened and some-
times charged with crimes if
they come forward with allega-
tions of rape, according to the
report. Authorities also intimidate
humanitarian groups investigat-
ing the claims.
"Many women do not report
incidents, out of fear of re-
prisals," the report said. "Some
police stations refuse to register
and investigate complaints of
sexual violence."
The report was drawn up at
the request of Louise Arbour,
the U.N. High Commissioner for
fHuman Rights. She wanted to
assess Sudan's compliance with
promises it made to punish
those who commit sexual vio-
lence against civilians in Darfur.
From wire reports


-


Associated Press
This artist's concept, re-
leased by NASA, shows the
planet catalogued as 2003-
UB313 at the lonely outer
fringes of our solar system.
Our Sun can be seen in the
distance. The new planet, yet
to be formally named, is at
least as big as Pluto and
about three times farther
away from the Sun than
Pluto. It is very cold and dark.
The planet was discovered by
the Samuel Oschin Telescope
at the Palomar Observatory
near San Diego, Calif.


Fiery crash kills
four in Connecticut
AVON, Conn. -A fiery chain-
reaction crash that started when
a dump truck slammed into a
commuter bus killed four people
Friday and left four others criti-
cally injured,'officials said.
Authorities had not released
the victims' names Friday, but
said 15 people were taken to
the hospital. Four remained in
critical condition while the others
were treated and released.
Avon is about 10 miles north-
west of'Hartford and on a major
commuter route.
Officials: Bush
intent on Bolton
WASHINGTON President
Bush, intends to announce next'
week that he is going around
Congress to install embattled
nominee John Bolton as the
U.S. ambassador to the United
Nations, senior administration
officials said Friday.
Bush has the power to fill
vacancies without Senate
approval while Congress is in
recess. Under the Constitution,
a recess appointment during the
lawmakers'August break would
last until the next session of
Congress, which begins in
January 2007.

WorldBRIEFS

Questioned


'- " '.


I


I


1--I








The end of an era


Arnold Palmer
t ,u r r rn l l in t:


I)4


JULN 30, 2005


S-S Manos to coach Lecanto
Cunningham selected
to MLS All-Star team ntoohL"o


Colorado Rapids star and
1994 Crystal River graduate Jeff
Cunningham has been selected
as a reserve for today's Major
League Soccer All-Star Game
held in Columbus, Ohio. The
MLS all-stars will face Fulham
FC of the English Premiership.
The game is set to kick off at
3:30 p.m.
Cunningham currently leads
the MLS with 10 goals and was
considered a surprise omission
from this year's original All-Star
team roster. Cunningham will fill
in for injured FC Dallas standout
Eddie Johnson.
The all-star selection is
Cunningham's first in his eight-
year career.
Cunningham had an illustri-
ous career with Crystal River,
scoring 121 goals in his final
three years. In his senior sea-
son, Cunningham managed a
Citrus County record of 43 goals
and 25 assists.
Cunningham attended the
University of South Florida and
was named the CUSA Player of'
the Year in 1997, and was a
first-round selection of the
Columbus Crew. He was
acquired by Colorado before
this season in exchange for a
first-round pick in the 2006 draft.
Eagles' McDougle
shot in robbery
MIAMI Philadelphia
Eagles defensive end Jerome
McDougle was shot in the
stomach by armed robbers,
police said
Friday.
The team
said it was
optimistic the
injury is not
career threat-
ening
"We're told
it (the bullet) Jerome
didn't hit any Former star at
major organs, Miami.
and that's a
plus," Eagles coach Andy Reid
said."
McDougle, who played at the
University of Miami and is a
South Florida native, had been
scheduled to be in the team's
camp Monday, the reporting
date for Eagles' veterans.
Rookies reported Friday.
Police said the confrontation
started when three armed rob-
bers approached the 27-year-
old McDougle in his silver
Mercedes coupe late Thursday
in southwest Miami.
With their faces covered, the
suspects demanded that he
hand over his property, then
one of them shot McDougle in
the stomach, police said. Police
said the robbers didn't say what
property they wanted.
McDougle was airlifted to
Jackson Memorial Hospital's
Ryder Trauma Center, where
he underwent surgery.
Tryouts scheduled
for Pirate volleyball
Crystal River High School will
be holding volleyball tryouts for
varsity, junior varsity and rookie
team Aug. 1-4 from 6-8 p.m.
A current physical examina-
tion is required to participate.
For further information, con-
tact the high school at 795-
4641.


- From staff, wire reports


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicelonline.com
Chronicle

The wait is finally over.
Lecanto High School announced
Friday that it has hired Jim Manos to be
the Panthers new head baseball coach.
"We looked at all the available candi-
dates and we feel like he was our best
fit," Lecanto athletic director Richard
Slack said. "He's our JV coach and we
feel like his style and his knowledge of
the game gives us the best chance to
develop our kids and program."
Lecanto went looking for a new coach
after Bruce Sheffield resigned from the
post at the end of last season.


Manos, 55, is a gradu-
ate of Long Island
University, and was a
catcher for the school's
Division I baseball pro-
gram. He's been a resi-
dent of Citrus County
since 1975 and has
made a name for him-
self in the educational
system for the past 30
years, the highlight of
which came in 2001


Jim
Manos
new Lecanto
head coach.


when he was named one of the finalists
for the state's Teacher of the Year
award.
Manos currently teaches at Lecanto
Middle School, running a career explo-


rations program geared toward eighth
graders.
Outside of the classroom, Manos has
managed to carve a niche on the base-
ball diamond, and should be a familiar
face amongst the Lecanto faithful.
During the Panthers' 1989 campaign,
Manos served as an assistant to then
head coach Doug Connors and helped
guide the team to a district champi-
onship.
Manos went on to assume head
coaching duties for the '91-'92 and '92-
'93 seasons before stepping down to
focus on his family
"I have four kids," Manos said. "If
you're going to do the job right, then
you're going to have to be ready to deal


Woods shoots 61 at Buici.


Moves within one

stroke of leader Singh

Associated Press

GRAND BLANC, Mich.- Tiger Woods
had plenty of reasons to pump his right
fist and flash an ear-to-ear grin.
Woods shot an 11-under 61 Friday inii
the second round of the Buick Open.
matching the best score of his career
and the tournament record. He had con-
secutive eagles for the first time in a
PGA Tour event in an eagle-eagle-birdie-
birdie stretch.
"That's the best golfer in the world
playing at his best," said Fred Funk, who
was in Woods' group.
Woods went into the weekend at 12-
under 132, one shot behind defending
champion Vijay Singh (66). The top two
players in the world rankings will be
paired in the final group Saturday.
"It's going to be fun, but there are two
rounds to go," Woods said. "We can't just
sit still with a bunch of pars. We have to
keep making birdies."
Last year, Singh needed to reach 23
under to beat John Daly by a stroke and
Woods by two.
Craig Barlow (67) was alone in third,
two shots behind Singh. Funk (66) was in
a group of six at 134.
Woods' previous 61s came at the 2000
NEC Invitational and the 1999 Byron
.Nelson Classic, both par-70 courses.
While shooting 11 under for the first
time, he tied the Buick Open record
Billy Mayfair set in 2001.
If Woods had birdied his final two
holes, he would have finished with a 59,
tying the PGA Tour record shared by
three players. David Duval was the last
to reach golf's magic number, in the final
round of the 1999 Bob Hope Classic.
"Yeah, it crosses your mind," Woods
said.
He became the third PGA Tour player
to make consecutive eagles this year.
Lee Janzen and Tag Ridings did it at the
Bob Hope Classic. He is the fourth to do
it at the Buick Open, a tournament that
started in 1958.
Woods opened at Warwick Hills with a
71, needing a 68 to avoid missing the cut.
He missed the cut in May at the Byron
Nelson Championship, the first time in
more than seven years he left a tourna-
ment before it ended.
The Buick Open cut was 4 under.
Woods is playing in his first tourna-
ment in two weeks, since his five-shot
victory at the British Open, and two
weeks before the PGA Championship,
where he'll shoot for his 11th major title.
"Hopefully I can win this tournament
so that I can go home and have a nice
practice session," he said.
When Woods was on the first tee, he
was 12 shots behind Singh and it didn't


Associated F
Tiger Woods tied his best score ever and moved to within a stroke of defend
Buick Open champ Vijay Singh with a second-round 61.


look like he was going to make up much
ground early in his round.
His first drive sailed to the right and
nearly landed on an adjacent fairway,
and he pulled his second behind a score-
board. He saved par on both holes, then
started his surge with a 23-foot putt for
birdie at No. 3.
Woods closed the front nine with four
birdies in five holes, making the turn at
31.
"It wasn't like I was pressing to shoot 5
under," he said.
He made a good round spectacular by
going 6 under from 13 to 16.
After missing a makable putt for
birdie at No. 12, Woods blasted his next
drive 356 yards then hit his approach to
4 feet on the 544-yard hole. He drove the


green at the 322-yard, par-4 14th, ne
ing to make an 11-foot putt for his sece
eagle.
"We were watching the best golf a
one is going to play 13 and 14 wer
good as golf gets," Funk said.
Woods said he got nothing out of
first round, but fell short of saying he
everything out of Friday.
"If you want to nitpick, I left two pi
short and missed a 4-footer," he said.
First-round leader Nick Watney
fell apart after a strong start
The PGA Tour rookie started 8 un
and after five holes, he was tied v
Singh for the lead at 13 under. Wat
collapsed by going 5 over in a six-h
stretch, but still snapped a seven-to
nament streak of missing, the cut.


FFV~ I


Associated Press
The fifth-pick overall in the draft, Cadillac Williams rushed for
1,165 yards for unbeaten Auburn last season.


Cadillac signs, reports to camp


Bucs' first-round

selection makes

openingpractice

Associated Press
LAKE BUENA VISTA -
Rookie running back Carnell
"Cadillac" Williams made good
on a promise to get into training
camp for Tampa Bay's first
practice, signing a multi-year
contract Friday with the
Buccaneers.
The former Auburn star was
the fifth player selected in this
year's draft and finalized the
deal shortly after midnight
before meeting with general


manager Bruce Allen and mak-
ing the hour drive from Tampa
to the team hotel in nearby
Celebration,. arriving shortly
after 2 a.m.
"I stressed to my agent that I
definitely wanted to be there on
the first day, compete for a
starting job and contribute to
the team as soon as possible,"
Williams said.
Although the speedy 217-
pounder who rushed for 1,165
yards and 12 touchdowns in
helping Auburn to a 13-0 record
last season participated in the
first workout, he technically
was a holdout because the rest
of the team reported Thursday
Coach Jon Gruden was not
concerned, though. He said the
two sides had agreed in princi-


ple, but needed time to iron out
some minor details.
"He wanted to get in here ...
There was no way he was going
to miss a practice. He told me
me that when we (drafted) him.
He delivered his end of the
bargain," Gruden said. "This
kid wants to make an impact
immediately. And I think he
understands to do that, he's got
to be out here with his team-
mates."
The Bucs ranked 29th among
32 teams in rushing a year ago,
and are counting on Williams
to add a dimension the offense
has lacked since Warrick Dunn
signed with Atlanta as a free
agent in 2002 a runner capa-
ble breaking long runs every
time he touches the ball.


The rookie was one of three
running backs selected among
the top five picks in the draft
and will compete with incum-
bent Michael Pittman for the
starting job.
Former Auburn teammate
Ronnie Brown, selected sec-
ond by the Miami Dolphins,
and Cedric Benson, picked
fourth by the Chicago Bears,
are unsigned. There was spec-
ulation Williams might not sign
before the other two had deals.
"I feel like my agent did a
good job, along with Bruce.
Therefore, I didn't feel like
there was a big need for me to
wait on those guys," Williams
said. "My main thing is getting
on the field and contributing as
soon as possible."


with all the demands that come with it.
You have to have your priorities
straight, and my first priority has
always been my family"
While Manos may have relinquished
his head coaching duties, the longtime
baseball player, coach and enthusiast
involved himself with Dixie League
and Little League programs during his
summers.
Last year, with three of his four chil-
dren done with college and his
youngest wrapping up high school,
Manos felt it was time to get back on a
high school field.
"I got out of it for a while, but decid-

Please see ./Page 3B



Rays just


keep on


rolling

Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG -
Aubrey Huff can't wait until
Sunday afternoon.
Huff homered and drove in
four runs and Casey Fossum
took a shutout into the eighth
inning, leading the Tampa Bay
Devil Rays past the Kansas
City Royals 6-3 on Friday night.
Huff has become a focal
point in trade talks involving
the Devil Rays before
Sunday's deadline for non-
waiver deals. Latest specula-
tion includes Huff ending up
with Boston, which recently
placed outfielder Trot Nixon
on the disabled list and could
be exploring potential deals
for left fielder Manny
Ramirez.
"If something happens, you
can't really worry about it or
think about it," Huff said. "I
guess when you get traded, it's
a compliment. 'Somebody
wants you."
"It could be Boston tonight
... it could be somebody else
the next night You can't pay
attention to it. Last year at.this
time, there were rumors with
me, too, and I'm still here. You
never know."
It's believed that if a deal
involving Huff, or closer Danys
Baez, is completed, it could
(BE/ARE) Saturday
Scouts from several teams -
including the New York Mets,
Atlanta, Texas and the Chicago
White Sox have been at
Press Tropicana Field. The Red Sox
ling completed a three-game series
at Tampa Bay on Wednesday.
Fossum (6-8) held the Royals
!ed- scoreless until David DeJesus
ond his last batter of the game -
hit a one-out RBI double in the
ny- eighth. The left-hander ended
e as up allowing two runs and six
hits in 7 1-3 innings. He struck
his out five and walked one.
got "I'm going out there and put-
ting the ball exactly where I
utts want it," Fossum said. "I'm not
giving in to hitters in certain
(71) fastball counts. I'm just going
right after the hitters."
der The Devil Rays are 10-5
vith since the All-Star break.
ney Fossum and Scott Kazmir are
iole 6-1 during that stretch.
:ur- The victory moved Tampa
Bay manager Lou Piniella
Please see RAYS/Page 3B


:









SP R SCsC I~ F)QltNr'I


2B SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


Buyers yes, sellers no


Approaching

trade deadline

trims options

Associated Press

NEW YORK John
Schuerholz knows how to read
a market.
"There are more of us trying
to elbow each other out of the
way to get what we want," the
Atlanta Braves general manag-
er said this week. "You're shop-
ping at the same store and
looking in the same window a
lot of times. There's not a lot of
what everybody's looking for."
As the 4 p.m. Sunday dead-
line approaches to make trades
without passing players
through waivers, the buyers
were waiting for the sellers'
asking prices to come down.
Pitchers A.J. Burnett and
Sidney Ponson were among
those who could move. Boston
said it will investigate dealing
unhappy outfielder Manny
Ramirez, although the World
Series champions doubted
there would be much interest,
not with $64 million and
change owed to him through
2008, the final guaranteed year
of his contract.
Second baseman Alfonso
Soriano; first basemen Phil
Nevin and Kevin Millar; third
baseman Mike Lowell; out-
fielders Mike Cameron and
Randy Winn; and relievers
Danys Baez and Jose Mesa are
among the players linked to
trade talk.
"I'm sure it's going to go on
'til the last day," Burnett said


Assocated Press
One possible player who could
be wearing a different jersey on
Monday is Marlins' pitcher A.J.
Burnett.
after leading Florida over San
Francisco last weekend. "I was
ready for that to get over the
second day I heard about it.
Hopefully, I will stick around
and see this team win."
Heading into the weekend of
the trade deadline, about 20 of
the 30 teams still had some-
what of a chance of reaching
postseason play.
"It's a tougher market less
choices, or less quality choices,
less willing participants," New
York Yankees general manager
Brian Cashman said.
"Definitely more than half the
clubs legitimately have a
chance to compete for a playoff
spot, and in the past it was you
were buyers or sellers. Now
most teams are trying to buy,
and you have to give to get.
Everybody's paralyzed a little


bit to try to find the perfect
deal where those perfect deals
aren't really there."
In the final hour before the
deadline last July 31, Nomar
Garciaparra, Steve Finley,
Esteban Loaiza and Orlando
Cabrera all switched teams. So
did Dave Roberts, who made
the key steal that propelled the
Red Sox to their historic come-
back against the Yankees in the
AL championship series and
their first World Series title
since 1918. Boston also got first
baseman Doug Mientkiewicz,
who caught the ball for the
final out and took it with him.
Teams then retooled during
the offseason, the Red Sox
included, but only a handful
were successful, judging by
their records during the first
four months of the season. Only
the Chicago White Sox and St.
Louis Cardinals can be given
grades of A for their offseason
work
Chicago added outfielders
Scott Podsednik and Jermaine
Dye, catcher A.J. Pierzynski
and closer Dustin Hermanson
and have gotten wins from
pitcher Orlando Hernandez
when he hasn't been sidelined.
Magglio Ordonez, let go by the,
White Sox, spent most of the
time on Detroit's disabled list.
St. Louis brought in pitcher
Mark Mulder, shortstop David
Eckstein and second baseman
Mark Grudzielanek.
The Red Sox and Yankees,
baseball's most talked-about
teams, are somewhere
between C-minus and incom-
plete, saddled by two of the
poorer pitching staffs. Boston's
bullpen is a mess, with Keith
Foulke on the disabled list and
Curt Schilling filling in as clos-


er after missing most of the
first half with a bad ankle.
New York's rotation has
been a conveyor belt to med-
ical clinics. Shawn Chacon,
acquired Thursday from
Colorado, is set to become the
Yankees' 13th starter of the
season Saturday None of the
three starters they brought in
has been entirely successful:
Randy Johnson has struggled
to dominate, and Carl Pavano
and Jaret Wright are on the
disabled list trying to come
back from sore shoulders.
Now they have to fix their
problems along with more
than a dozen other teams.
"I think it's a year you have
to be pragmatic about what
the deadline means," said San
Francisco general manager
Brian Sabean, whose team
entered the weekend 44-57
and still had little idea when
Barry Bonds might come back
from knee surgery
"I think there is more
gamesmanship because there
are more teams involved,"
Sabean said. "There's huge
demand but the relative sup-
ply and quality of players
aren't there. So everybody's
jockeying for the best deal and
waiting for the right time to
act."
Deal prospects in order to
win now? That's the decision
some GMs face.
After the New York Mets
traded young left-hander Scott
Kazmir to Tampa Bay ahead of
last year's deadline, fans com-
plained. The team wound up
switching GMs, bringing in
Omar Minaya.
"Is it fool's gold until you're
closer to .500?" Sabean said.


AL: Olerud's slam boosts Boston


Associated Press

BOSTON-With trade rumors
about Manny Ramirez swirling
around Fenway Park and the
fans booing the outfielder every
time he stepped to the plate, the
Boston Red Sox proved once
again they can win under duress.
John Olerud hit a grand slam
and Boston scored three runs
after a single by Johnny Damon,
as the Red Sox beat the
Minnesota Twins 8-5 Friday night
for their third straight win.
Minnesota Gold Glove center
fielder Torii Hunter sprained a
tendon in his left ankle trying to
scale the outfield wall in the first
inning and had to be taken offthe
field on a stretcher X-rays taken
at Fenway Park showed no frac-
ture, and Hunter will remain
with the Twins through the week-
end then go to Minnesota on
Monday for an MRI. The injury
could be a huge blow to
Minnesota's postseason hopes.
Twins manager Ron
Gardenhire said will be placed
on the 15-day disabled list, and


that Minnesota is unsure how
long Hunter will be out
"It was pretty scary We know
it's not good, but we'll hope for
the best," Gardenhire said.
Ramirez went 0-for-3 with a
strikeout and a walk in his first
game at Fenway Park since it
was reported he asked Red Sox
management to trade him.
Following the game David Ortiz,
one of Ramirez's closest friends
on the team, expressed dismay at
the fan's treatment of the mercu-
rial slugger and said he couldn't
picture, the Red Sox without
him.Shannon Stewart drove him
home with an RBI groundout
Angels 4, Yankees 1
NEW YORK Garret Anderson
hit a two-run homer and Bengie
Molina added a solo shot in the sec-
ond inning as Los Angeles ended a
four-game losing streak and beat the
Yankees for the sixth time in eight
meetings this season.
Los Angeles was coming off an
18-inning loss in Toronto on on
Thursday night, and didn't arnive in
New York until 4 a.m. Ervin Santana


(6-4), who warmed up in the bullpen
during the 18th against Toronto, won
for the first time this season on the
road, allowing six hits in 6 1-3 innings.
Francisco Rodriguez pitched the
ninth for his 25th save. He is 5-for-5
in save chances against New York
this season.
The second-inning homers were
off Mike Mussina (10-6).
Rangers 4, Blue Jays 1
TORONTO John Wasdin and
three relievers combined on a six-hit-
ter as Chan Ho Park's replacements
for Texas. Park was scratched just
before his scheduled start because
the Rangers planned to trade him to
the San Diego Padres for slugger
Phil Nevin, a deal that awaited
approval from the commissioner's
office.
Wasdin allowed one run and four
hits in 4 2-3 innings. Doug Brocail (4-
2) got the win, pitching 2 1-3 perfect
innings. Kevin Gryboski allowed two
hits in the eighth, and Francisco
Cordero pitched the ninth for his 25th
save.


Gary Matthews Jr. led off the game
with a homer, the sixth time Texas
has done that this year.
Corey Koskie had an RBI double
in the fourth for the Blue Jays, who
had won three straight.
White Sox 7, Orioles 2
BALTIMORE Chicago's Paul
Konerko and Carl Everett both home-
red and drove in three runs to back a
strong pitching performance by
Orlando Hemandez.
During the game, the Orioles trad-
ed outfielder Larry Bigbie to Colorado
for outfielder Eric Bymes.
Konerko put the White Sox up 4-1
with a three-run drive off Erik Bedard
(5-3) in the third, and Everett made it
6-2 with a two-run shot off Todd
Williams in the seventh.
Hemandez (8-3) gave up two runs
and seven hits in six innings in his
first win in three starts since returning
from the disabled list.
Miguel Tejada went 4-for-4 with an
RBI for the Orioles, who have lost 11
of 13 to fall to .500 (51-51) for the first
time since April 10.


NL: Beckett, LoDuca lead Marlins


Associated Press

MIAMI Josh Beckett
reached 10 wins in a season for
the first time, pitching 6 1-3
innings as Florida beat slump-
ing Washington, 4-3.
Paul Lo Duca doubled home
three runs in the first inning for
the Marlins, who have won
three straight
The Nationals have lost five
straight and 17 of 22. Washington
has lost 10 consecutive one-run
decisions, including its past four
games.
Beckett (10-6) allowed two hits
in the first six innings, then tired
in the seventh. He struck out
eight, walked none and allowed
three runs. Three relievers com-
pleted a seven-hitter.
Tony Armas' Jr (5-5) fell to 1-5
on the road, allowing four runs
in six innings.
Braves 2, Pirates 1
ATLANTA Chipper Jones
drove in both Atlanta runs and
Horacio Ramirez allowed six hits
over eight innings. Left-hander
Macay McBride earned his first
career save by getting two outs after
coming in with the bases loaded and
one out. Atlanta, coming off a three-
game sweep of Washington to take
the NL East lead by three games,
won their fourth straight one-run
game.
Trailing 1-0 entering the seventh,
the Braves rallied off Pittsburgh
starter Dave Williams (8-8) with
Jones' two-run single capping the
inning.


I__


The Marlins' Paul Lo Duca follows through on a three-r
the Nationals' Tony Armas in the first inning.


Ramirez (9-6) walked one and
struck out three. The Braves used
four pitchers in the ninth.
Astros 5, Mets 2
HOUSTON Morgan Ensberg,
Lance Berkman and Craig Biggio
homered, and rookie Wandy
Rodriguez had his third straight solid'
start for Houston.
The Astros won for the 12th time
in 13 games and 21st time this
month, breaking a club record set in
1976.
Biggio hit a solo shot off Mets
starter Kris Benson (7-4) in the first,
then Berkman added a two-run
homer in the third. Ensberg's two-
run homer in the sixth made it 5-2.
Rodriguez (6-4) shut out the Mets
over the first five innings. He gave


up two runs and four h
innings. Brad Lidge str


Prior allowed three runs and
seven hits in 7 1-3 innings, striking
out eight and walking two.

Phillies 5, Rockies 3
DENVER Brett Myers struck
out nine to remain unbeaten at
Coors Field and Jimmy Rollins had
a two-run single in Philadelphia's
four-run second inning.
David Bell had two hits to end a
2-for-18 slump and Myers (9-5)
allowed six hits and three runs -
two earned in 6 2-3 innings to
give Philadelphia consecutive wins
over Colorado after a three-game
losing streak.
Associated Press Myers, one of the few pitchers to
have success at Coors Field,
un double off improved to 3-0 in as many appear-
ances.
its in sixMatt Holliday had three hits,
its t in six including a two-run homer, for
ck out twoin Colorado.


the ninth for his 25th save.
Cubs 4, Diamondbacks 3
CHICAGO -Aramis Ramirez
had a pinch-hit RBI single with one
out in the bottom of the ninth to lift
Chicago past Arizona 4-3 on Friday.
Ramirez's bouncer eluded
Diamondbacks third baseman Troy
Glaus and trickled into left field. Jose
Macias scored from second for
Chicago's fifth win in seven games.
Roberto Novoa (3-3) pitched 11-
3 innings for the win. Brian Bruney
(1-3) blew his fourth save.
Glaus had given the
Diamondbacks a 3-2 lead in the
eighth with a two-run single off Mark
Prior.


Giants 7, Brewers 6
MILWAUKEE Pinch-hitter Ray
Durham doubled in the go-ahead
runs in San Francisco's five-run
eighth and the Giants won their 11th
straight at Miller Park.
Jeff Fassero (2-6) pitched the
seventh for the win, his first since
May 21. Tyler Walker gave up a solo
homer to Brady Clark in the ninth
and earned his 18th save.
With the Giants trailing 5-2 in the
eighth, Moises Alou walked with one
out. Pedro Feliz then hit a two-run
homer, his 17th, off Matt Wise (4-3).
After a walk and a single Julio
Santana took over. One out later,
Durham doubled to make it 6-5.


Boston
New York
Toronto
Baltimore
Tampa Bay

Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City

Los Angeles
Oakland
Texas
Seattle


Atlanta
Washington
Florida
Philadelphia
New York


St. Louis
Houston
Chicago
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


AMERICAN LEAGUE
SEast Division
W L Pet GB L10
57 45 .559 z-7-3
54 47 .535 2% 4-6
52 50 .510 5 z-7-3
51 51 .500 6 1-9
38 66 .365 20 6-4
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
66 35 .653 4-6
54 48 .52912% z-4-6
53 50 .515 14 5-5
50 51 .495 16 z-6-4
38 65 .369 29 z-5-5
West Division
W L Pct GB L10
60 43 .583 4-6
55 46 .545 4 8-2
52 50 .510 7% 4-6
44 57 .436 15 3-7
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB L10
59 44 .573 z-7-3
55 48 .534 4 z-2-8
52 48 .520 5% 7-3
54 50 .519 5% 5-5
52 51 .505 7 z-5-5
Central Division
W L Pct GB L10
64 37 .634 z-5-5
56 47 .544 9 z-9-1
53 50 .515 12 5-5
50 54 .481 152 4-6
44 58 .43120% 6-4
44 59 .427 21 4-6
West Division


W L Pct
San Diego 51 51 .50C
Arizona 50 55 .476
Los Angeles 46 56 .451
San Francisco 45 57 .441
Colorado 36 66 .353
z-first game was a win
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Boston 8, Minnesota 5
L.A. Angels 4, N.Y. Yankees 1
Texas 4, Toronto 1
Tampa Bay 6, Kansas City 3
Chicago White Sox 7, Baltimore 2
Detroit at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.
Saturday's Games
L.A. Angels (Byrd 9-7) at N.Y. Yankees
(Chacon 1-7), 1:20 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Contreras 6-6) at
Baltimore (Cabrera 8-8), 1:20 p.m.
Detroit (Robertson 5-8) at Oakland (Zito 9-
8), 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland (Sabathia 6-8) at Seattle
(R.Franklin 5-11), 4:05 p.m.
Texas (Benoit 2-1) at Toronto (McGowan
0-0), 4:07 p.m.
Kansas City (Greinke 3-12) at Tampa Bay
(Waechter 3-6), 6:15 p.m.
Minnesota (Lohse 7-9) at Boston (D.Wells
8-5), 7:05 p.m..
Sunday's Games
L.A. Angels at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
Texas at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 2:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston, 3:05 p.m.
Detroit at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 8:05 p.m.


Devil Rays 6, Royals 3


'KANSAS CITY TAMPA BAY
ab rhbi at
DJesus cf 4 12 1 Lugo ss
Ambres If 3 00 0 Crwfrd If
Long If 1 11 1 Cantu 2b
MiSwy dh 4 01 0 Huff dh
Brown rf 4 02 1 Hollins f
Stairs lb 4 00 0 TLee lb 3
Berroa ss 4 00 0 Gomes rf
Murphy 2b 4 01 0 Gthrght of
ACstillo c 2 1 2 0 Lafrst c
Gotayph 1 00 0 THall o
McEng 3b 3 00 0 ASGzlz 3b
Teahen ph 1 00 0


b r hbi
5 220
5 1 1 0
4 0 2 0
3 1 24
4 0 1 0
3100
2 0 2'1
0 1 00
3 000

4 00 1


Totals 353 9 3 Totals 34 611 6
Kansas City 000 000 030- 3
Tampa Bay 400 000 11x- 6
E-Berroa (12), ASGonzalez (9). DP-
Kansas City 2, Tampa Bay 2. LOB-
Kansas City 6, Tampa Bay 8. 2B-
DeJesus (24). HR-Huff (13).
IP H RERBBSO
Kansas City
DCarrasco L,5-5 6 6 4 4 4 3
Nunez 1 3 1 1 0 1
Sisco 1 2 1 1 0 0
Tampa Bay


F
H
B
D


*ossum W,6-8 71-3 6 2 2 1
harper 0 1 1 1 0
lorowski 2-3 2 0 0 0
)Baez.S,20 1 0 0 0 0
Harper pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
WP-DCarrasco. Balk-DCarrasco.
T-2:40. A-12,250 (41,315).


Angels 4, Yankees i
LOS ANGELES NEW YORK
ab rh bi at


Figgins 3b
OCbera ss
Erstad lb
VGrero dh
GAndsn If
SFinley cf
JRivra rf
BMolna c
AKndy 2b


401 0 Jeter ss
4 00 0 Cano2b
4 01 0 Shffield rf
4 22 0 ARod3b
4 12 2 Matsui If
4 00 0 JaGbi dh
4 01 1 Posada c
4 12 1 TMrtnz lb
3 01 0 Wmackcf


b r hbi


3 020
4000
3 01 0
4010
3 0 -0
3000
4 01 0
4 1 1 1
4 01 0


Totals 35410 4 Totals 32 1 7 1
Los Angeles 030 000 001- 4
New York 000 000 100- 1
E-Mussina (3). DP-Los Angeles 1,
New York 2. LOB-Los Angeles 4, New
York 8. 2B-JRivera (10), Jeter (14),
Womack (5). HR-GAnderson (12),
BMolina (9), TMartinez (16). SB-
AKennedy (9). CS-Figgins (7), Womack
(5).


IP
Los Angeles
ESantana W,6-4 61-3
Donnelly 2-3
Shields 1
FRodriguez S,25 1
New York
Mussina L,10-6 8
Sturtze 1


H RERBBSO


6 1 1
00 0
1 0 0
0 0 0


8 3 3 0 5
2 1 1 0 1


T-2:59. A-54,025 (57,478).
Red Sox 8, Twins 5
MINNESOTA BOSTON
ab rhbi ab r hbi
ShStwrt'lf 400 1 Damon cf 4 1 1 1
Punto ss 400 0 Rnteria ss 4 1 0 0
Mauer c 311 1 DOrtiz dh 3 1 20
THntercf 0 00 0 MRmrzlf 3 1 00
LFord cf 4 11 0 Olerud lb 4 1 1 4
JJones rf 4 12 2 Millar rf 3 0 0 0
Mrneaulb 4020 Stemrf 1 000
BBoone2b 3100 Varitek c 3 0 1 0
Tiffe dh 4 11 1 Mueller 3b 4 2 2 1
LRdrgz 3b 2 00 0 Grffnno 2b 4 1 1 0
LeCroy ph 1 00 0
JCastro 3b 0 00 0
Totals 335 7 5 Totals 33 8 8 6
Minnesota 000 000 122- 5
Boston 000 030 14x- 8
E-Mauer (3), LRodriguez (3), JCastro
(7). DP-Boston 1. LOB-Minnesota 3,
Boston 4. 2B-LFord (21), Momeau (13),
DOrtiz (28), Varitek (22). 3B-Tiffee ,(1).


t GB LI0
) 1-9
' 2% 4-6
I 5 5-5
I 6 z-5-5
3 15 z-4-6


Home
28-18
31-21
29-21
28-24
26-28

Home
33-19
29-22
25-26
24-26
23-29

Home
30-22
32-18
28-24
24-26

Home
33-14
32-18
28-23
33-22
32-21

Home
33-20
35-14
27-24
28-20
31-25
24-27

Home
30-20
25-28
25-25
22-30
26-26


Away Intr
29-27 12-6
23-26 11-7
23-29 8-10
23-27 8-10
12-38 3-15

Away Intr
33-16 12-6'
25-26 8-10
28-24 15-3
26-25 9-9
15-36 9-9

Away Intr
30-21 12-6
23-28 10-8
24-26 9-9
20-31 10-8

Away Intr
26-30 7-8
23-30 12-6
24-25 10-5
21-28 7-8
20-30 5-10

Away Intr
31-17 10-5
21-33 7-8
26-26 6-9
22-34 8-7
13-33 7-8
20-32 5-7
Away Intr
21-31 7-11
25-27 8-10
21-31 5-13
23-27 6-12
10-40 6-9


NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Chicago Cubs 4, .Arizona 3
Philadelphia 5, Colorado 3
Atlanta 2, Pittsburgh 1
Florida 4, Washington 3
Houston 5, N.Y. Mets 2
San Francisco 7, Milwaukee 6
Cincinnati at San Diego, 10:05 p.m.
St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 10:40 p.m.
Saturday's Games .,
Washington (Patterson 4-2) at Florida
(A.J.Burnett 7-6), 1:20 p.m.
Arizona (Gosling 0-2) at Chicago Cubs
(Hill 0-0), 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Suppan 9-7) at L.A. Dodgers
(Lowe 7-10), 4:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Glavine 7-8) at Houston
(Pettitte 8-7), 7:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Schmidt 7-5) at Milwaukee
(Sheets 6-7), 7:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Redman 5-10) at Atlanta
(Davies 4-3), 7:35 p.m.
Philadelphia (Lidle 8-9) at Colorado (Cook
0-0.), 8:05 p.m.
.Cincinnati (Harang 6-9) at San Diego
(Lawrence 5-10), 10:05 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Pittsburgh at Atlanta, 1:05 p.m.
Washington at Florida, 1:05 p.n.
N.Y. Mets at Houston, 2:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Milwaukee, 2:05 p.m.
Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
Philadelphia at Colorado, 3:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 4:05 p.m.


HR-Mauer (8), JJones (14), Olerud (2),
Mueller (5).
IP H RERBBSO
Minnesota
CSilvaL,7-5 7 7 4 2: .0 3
Crain 0 0 3 2 2 0
Romero 1 1 1 1 1 2
Boston
ArroyoW,9-6 71-3 5 3 3 1 0
Timlin 2-3 00 0 0 .0
MMyers 1-3 2 2 2 1 0
Schilling S,4 2-3 0 0 0 0 1
Crain pitched to 3 batters in the 8th.
PB-Mauer.
T-2:30. A-35,211 (35,095).


Braves 2, Pirates 1
PITTSBURGH ATLANTA
ab rhbi al
Lawton rf 4 01 0 Furcal ss
Snchez 3b 2 00 1 MGiles 2b
Mckwk ph 0 00 0 CJones 3b
Bay If 301 0 AJones cf
Eldred lb 4 02 0 JuFrco lb
Castillo 2b 3 00 0 Frncur rf
Cota c 301 0 JEstda c
Ward ph 0 00 0 Jhnson If
Doumit ph 1 00 0 HRmrzp p
TRdmn cf 4 00 0 Btemit ph
JWilsn ss 3 11 0 JaPwl p
DWIms p 1 00 0 Foster p
STorres p 0 00 0 Brower p
Rstvich ph 1 01 0.Mcbrde p
Grabowp 0 00 0


b r hbi
4 1 1 0
4 1 20
3 022
2 0-0 0
3 000

4 000
4 0 00
3 0(2 0
3 0.0 0
1 0.00
0 000
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0


Totals 291 7 1 Totals 31 2 8 2
Pittsburgh 000 001 000- 1
Atlanta 000 000 20x- 2
DP-Pittsburgh 1, Atlanta 3. LOB-
Pittsburgh 6, Atlanta 10. 2B-Bay (32),
MGiles (30). SB-CJones (3). S-
DWilliams. SF-Sanchez.
IP H RERBBSO
Pittsburgh
DWilliams L,8-8 6 8 2 2 5 3
STorres 1 0 0 0 0 1
Grabow 1 0 0 0 0 .0
Atlanta
HRamirez W,9-6 8 6 1 1 1 3
JaPowell 0 0 0 0 0 0
Foster 0 0 0 0 1 0
Brower 1-3 1 0 0 1 1
McbrideS,1 2-3 00 0 0 1
DWilliams pitched to 3 batters in the 7th,
Foster pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.
T--2:36. A-36,767 (50,091).
Cubs 4, Diamondbacks 3-
ARIZONA CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Cunsell 2b 5 12 0 Hrst Jr cf 4 0 0 0
Tracy rf 3000 NPerezss 4 01 0
Vlverdep 000 0 DeLee b 4 0-1 0
Bruney p 0 00 0 Burnitz rf 3 0 0 0
LGnzlz If 3 01 0 TWalkr2b 3 0,0 0
Glaus 3b 3 01 2 Cedeno.pr 0 1,0 0
TClark lb 4 11 0 Murton If 3 0 1 0
ShGren cf 3 00 1 Macias 3b 3 21 0
Clayton ss 401 0 HBInco c 2 1- 22
CSnydrc 4 00 0 Barrett ph 1 0,1 1
JVzqezp 1 00 0.Prior p 3 000
McCkn cf 2 11 0 Ohman p 0 0 0 0
Novoa p 0 0 0 0
ARmrzph 1 01 1
Totals 323 7 3 Totals 31 4 8 4
Arizona 000 000 120- 3
Chicago 020 000 002- 4
One out when winning run scored.
E-Tracy (4), Hairston Jr. (7), Murton (2),
Macias (3). DP-Arizona 1, Chicago 1.
LOB-Arizona 7, Chicago 7. 2B-Counsell
(25), TClark (16). 3B-Murton (1). HR-
HBlanco (4). S-Tracy, JVazquez, Murton.
IP H RERBBSO
Arizona
JVazquez 7 5 2 2 2 4
Valverde 1 1 0 0 0 1
Bruney L,1-3 1-3 22 2 2 .0
Chicago
Prior 71-3 7 3 3 2 -8
Ohman 1-3 00 0 1 -0
Novoa W,3-3 11-3 0 0 0 0 2'
T-2:55. A-39,312 (39,538).


M r-SCOREB -j,-


I---


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CH-ONICEI.I


SPORTS









SAiTURDAY, JULY 30, 2005 3B


Rangers 4, Blue Jays 1
TEXAS TORONTO
ab rhbi ab r h bi
Mathwscf 5 11 1 Riosrf 4 000
MYong ss 402 1 Ctlnottol If 3 000
Txeira lb 4 00 0 VWells cf 4 1 2 0
Blalock dh 4 00 0 HInbrn 3b 4 0 2 0
ASrano 2b 4 11 0 Koskie dh 4 0 1 1
Mench If 4 12 1 AHill ss 4 0 0 0
Hidalgorf 4 01 0 Hinske lb 3 00 0
SAImr c 401 0 OHudsn2b 4 0 0 0
DeRosa 3b 3 11 1 Hkby c 3 0 1 0
Totals 364 9 4 Totals 33 1 6 1
Texas 110 000 110- 4
Toronto 000 100 000- 1
E-Hinske (5). LOB-Texas 8, Toronto
7. 2B-Mench 2 (27), SAlomar (5), VWells
,(22), Koskie (7), Huckaby (2). HR-
Matthews (11). SB-ASoriano (15).
IP H RERBBSO


Texas
Wasdin
Brocail W,4-2
lOryboski
FCordero S,25
Toronto
Downs L,0-2
League
Schoeneweis
Speier


42-3 4
21-3 0
1 2
1 0


5 5 2 2
12-3 1 1 1
2-3 3 1 1
12-3 0 0 0


" HBP-by League (DeRosa). WP-
League.
SUmpires-Home, Gary Cederstrom;
First, Bill Welke; Second, Ed Hickox; Third,
Tim Welke.
T-2:42. A-21,113 (50,598).
Astros 5, Mets 2


NEW YORK


HOUSTON


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Reyes ss 4 01 0 Tveras cf 4 1 20
Cmeron rf 4 01 0 Biggio 2b 4 1 1 1
Beltran cf 3 11 0 Brkmn lb 3 2 1 2
Floyd If 2 100 Ensbrg 3b 4 1 1 2
Wright 3b 3001 Lane rf 4 01 0
Piazza c 4 01 1 AEvrtt ss 3 0 1 0
Wdwrd lb 3 00 0 Burke If 3 0 0 0
MrAnd ph 1 00 0 Quitr c 3 000
Cairo 2b 4 0-1 0 Asmus c 0 000
Bensonp 2000 WRdgzp 2 000
JSntgo p 0 000 OPImro ph 1 0 1 0
Offrmn ph 1 000 Qualls p 0 0 0 0
JuPdla p 0 00 0 Lidge p 0 0 0 0
Totals 312 5 2 Totals 31 5 8 5
New York 000 002 000- 2
SHouston 102 002 Ox- 5
E-Quintero (1). LOB-New York 6,
Houston 5. 2B-Cairo (11.), Lane (24).
HR-Biggio (17), Berkman (12), Ensberg
(27). SB-Cameron (10), Beltran (6), Floyd
(10), Taveras 2 (27), AEverett (15). SF-
Wright.
IP H RERBBSO
New York
Benson L,7-4 51-3 6 5 5 3 6
JSantiago 2-3 1 0 0 0 0
JuPadilla 2 1 0 0 0 1
Houston
WRdgz W,6-4 6 4 2 2 2 3
Quails 2 1 0 0 0 1
Lidge S,25 1 0 0 0 0 2
HBP-by WRodriguez (Floyd).
Umpires-Home, Andy Fletcher; First,
Rob Drake; Second, Bob Davidson; Third,
Paul Schrieber.
T-2:30. A-42,659 (40,950).

Phillies 5, Rockies 3


PHILA

Rollins ss
Lofton cf
Chavez cf'
Utley 2b
BAbfeu rf
Burrell If
'Howard lb
DaBell 3b
Pratt c
BMyers p
Madson p
ToPerz ph
Urbina p
BWgnr p


COLORADO


ab rhbi
4 02 2 Sllivan cf
2 01 1 Closser ph
3 11 0 LuGnzlss
4 01 1 Hlliday If
5 11 0 Atkins 3b
3 10 0 Byrnes rf
4 11 0 Shealy lb
3 12 1 Miles2b
3 000 Ardon c
3 00 0 JoAvdo p
0 00 0 ALopez p
1 00 0 Rlaford ph
0 00 0 Mceli p
0 00,0 Fentes p
Mohr ph


o
ab
4
1
4
4
4


r h bi
1 1 0





200
0 0 1
1 3 2




000


00 0
00 0


Totals 355 9 5 Totals 35 3 7 3
Philadelphia 040 100 000- 5
Colorado 000 030 000- 3
E-Rollins (9), DaBell (12), BMyers (2).
LOB-Philadelphia 11, Colorado 7. 2B-
Utley (24), BAbreu (20), DaBell (19),
Holliday (13), Shealy (2). HR-Holliday (6).
SB-Utley (10). CS-Rollins (5).
IP H RERBBSO


Philadelphia
-BMyers W,9-5
Madson
Urbina
BWagner S,23
"Colorado
JoAcevedo L,2-1
SALopez
'Miceli
Fuentes


62-3 6 3 2
1-3 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
1 1 0 0


'HBP-by BMyers (JoAcevedo).
Umpires-Home, Larry Young; First, Eric
Cooper; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third,
Marvin Hudson.
T-3:01. A-21,855 (50,449).

Marlins 4, Nationals 3
WASHINGTON FLORIDA
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Wlkrsn cf 4 00 0 Pierre cf 4 0 1 0
Vidro 2b 4 00 0 LCstiilo 2b 4 1 0 0
JGillen rf 4 11 0 Conine lb 4 1 2 0
,NJhnsn lb 3 00 0 MiCbra If 2 2 1 0
PrWIsn If 4 11 0 L Duca c 4 0 2 3
Castilla 3b 4 02 1 JEcrcn rf 3 0 2 1
.Schndr c 4 122 Lowell 3b 3 0 00
1CGzmn ss 201 0 Easleyss 4 0 1 0
Baerga ph 1 000 Beckettp 3 0 0 0
SCarroll ss 0000 Mecir p 0 00 0
SArJr. p 2 000 Alfnscap 0 000
Church ph 1 000 LHarrsph 0 0 0 0
Ayalap 0 00 0AGnzlz ph 1 0 0 0
HCrsco p 0000 TJones p 0 0 0 0
Eschen p 0 00 0
Totals 333 7 3 Totals 32 4 9 4
Washington 001 000 200- 3
Florida 300 010 00x- 4
DP-Florida 1. LOB-Washington 4,
Florida 9. 2B-Lo Duca (18). HR-
Schneider (7). SB-Pierre (34).
IP H RERBBSO


Washington
Armas Jr. L,5-5 6
Ayala 1
HCarrasco 1-3
Eischen 2-3
Florida
BeckettW,10-6 61-3
Mecir 2-3
Alfonseca 1
TJones S,19 1
HBP-by Armas Jr.
Armas Jr 2.


6 4 4 4 1
2 0 0 0 01
10 00 0
00 0 0 1

5 3 3 1 8
1 0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 1
1 0 0 0 1
(Lowell). WP-


Umpires-Home, Dan lassogna; First,
Dale Scott; Second, Tim Tschida; Third,
,Ron Kulpa.
. T-2:51. A-29,322 (36,331).
White Sox 7, Orioles 2


CHICAGO


BALTIMORE


ab rhbi ab r hbi
Pdsdnk If 4 10 0 BRbrts 2b 5 0 0 0
Iguchi 2b 5 23 1 Mora 3b 4 2 1 0
CEvrtt dh 4 22 3 Tejada ss 4 0 4 1
Knerkolb 4 123RPImolb- 4 021
Gload lb 0000 SSosadh 3 000
Rwand cf 5 01 0 JvLopz c 4 0 0 0
-Dye rf 5 01 0 Surhoff rf 4 0 0 0
Przyns c 4 02 0 Newhn cf 4 0 2 0
Crede 3b 3 00 0 Bigbie If 1 0 0 0
Uribe ss 3 11 0 Matos cf 3 0 0 0
Totals 37712 7 Totals 36 2 9 2
Chicago 103 000 210- 7


To 1 1






=On the ... -h: AV


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
8 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Fram Autolite
Nationals Qualifying. From Sonoma, Calif. (Same-day
Tape) (CC)
(TNT) NASCAR Racing Busch Series Wallace Family
Tribute 250. From Gateway International Raceway in
Madison, Ill. (Live) (CC)
BASEBALL
1 p.m. (13 FOX) (51 FOX) MLB Baseball Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at New York Yankees. From Yankee
Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (WGN) MLB Baseball Arizona Diamondbacks at
Chicago Cubs. From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (Live) (CC)
6 p.m. (66 PAX) MLB Baseball Kansas City Royals at
Tampa Bay Devil Rays. From Tropicana Field in St.
Petersburg (Live)
7 p.m. (TBS) MLB Baseball Pittsburgh Pirates at Atlanta
Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. (Live) (CC)
BASKETBALL
1 p.m. (ESPN) WNBA Basketball Detroit Shock at
Connecticut Sunday From the Mohegan Sun Arena in
Uncasville, Conn. (Live) (CC)
EQUESTRIAN
4 p.m. (ESPN) Horse Racing Jim Dandy/Diana
Stakes/Washington Park. (Live)
GOLF
8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf Scandinavian Masters
- Third Round. From Sweden. (Live)
2 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Golf Weetabix Women's
British Open Third Round. From Royal Birkdale Golf
Club in Merceyside, England. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
3 p.m. (2 NBC) Golf U.S. Senior Open Third Round.
From NCR Country Club in Kettering, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
(6 CBS) PGA Golf Buick Open Third Round. From
Warwick Hills Golf and Country Club in Grand Blanc, Mich.
(Live) (CC)
(8 NBC) Golf U.S. Senior Open Third Round. From NCR
Country Club in Kettering, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
(10 CBS) PGA Golf Buick Open Third Round. From
Warwick Hills Golf and Country Club in Grand Blanc, Mich.
(Live) (CC)
MOTORCYCLE RACING
4 p.m. (OUTDOOR) Motorcycle Racing AMA Motocross -
Red Bud Track -N- Trail 250cc. (Taped)
OUTDOORS
12 p.m. (ESPN) Fishing 2005 Bassmaster Classic. From
Pittsburgh. (Live) (CC)
RODEO
8 p.m. (OUTDOOR) Bull Riding Tulsa Express PBR
Classic. From Tulsa, Okla. (Live)
SOCCER
3:30 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) MLS Soccer All-Star
Game Fulham vs. MLS All-Stars. From Crew Stadium in
Columbus, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
TENNIS
4 p.m. (ESPN2) WTA Tennis U.S. Open Series Bank of
the West Classic Semifinal. From Stanford, Calif. (Live)
6 p.m. (ESPN2) ATP Tennis U.S. Open Series Mercedes-
Benz Cup Semifinal. From Los Angeles. (Live)
10:30 p.m. (ESPN2) WTA Tennis U.S. Open Series Bank
of the West Classic Semifinal. From Stanford, Calif. (Live)
VOLLEYBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Beach Volleyball AVP Nissan Series -
Women. From Cincinnati. (Taped)


Baltimore 100 010 000- 2
E-Dye (6). LOB-Chicago 8, Baltimore
9. 2B-Mora (22), Tejada 2 (35). HR-
CEverett (15), Konerko (23). SB-
Podsednik (52), Uribe (3). SF-CEverett.
IP H RERBBSO


Chicago
OHrndz W,8-3
Politte
Marte
LVizcaino
Baltimore
Bedard L,5-3
Williams
Julio
Kline


6 7 2 2
12-3 1 0 0
1 1 0 0
1-3 0 0 0

5 5 4 3
11-3 5 2 2
2-3 0 0 0
2 2 1 1


HBP-by OHernandez (Mora). PB--
JvLopez.
Umpires-Home, Mark Carlson; First,
James Hoye; Second, Joe West; Third,
Mike DiMuro.
T-3:25. A-45,267 (48,290).
League Leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-Damon, Boston, .337;
BRoberts, Baltimore, .332; MYoung,
Texas, .328; ARodriguez, New York, .317;
Tejada, Baltimore, .315; ISuzuki, Seattle,
.313; VGuerrero, Los Angeles, .313.
RUNS-Damon, Boston, 81; Jeter, New
York, 77; ARodriguez, New York, 76;
Teixeira, Texas, 75; MYoung, Texas, 72;
DOrtiz, Boston, 72; ISuzuki, Seattle, 71;
ASoriano, Texas, 71.
RBI-MRamirez, Boston, 92; DOrtiz,
Boston, 87; Teixeira, Texas, 85; Sexson,
Seattle, 80; ARodriguez, New York, 80;
Sheffield, New York, 80; Matsui, New York,
78.
HITS-MYoung, Texas, 140; Damon,
Boston, 139; ISuzuki, Seattle, 131; Tejada,
Baltimore, 128; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 126;
Lugo, Tampa Bay, 123; BRoberts,
Baltimore, 122.
DOUBLES-Tejada, Baltimore, 33;
BRoberts, Baltimore, 28; DOrtiz, Boston,
28; Damon, Boston, 28; Matsui, New York,
27; Mench, Texas, 27; ASoriano, Texas,
27.
TRIPLES-ISuzuki, Seattle, 10;
Crawford, Tampa Bay, 9; Sizemore,
Cleveland, 7; Inge, Detroit, 7; DeJesus,
Kansas City, 6; Figgins, Los Angeles, 6.
HOME RUNS-Teixeira, Texas, 28;
ARodriguez, New York, 28; MRamirez,
Boston, 28; ASoriano, Texas, 26; Sexson,
Seattle, 26; DOrtiz, Boston, 24; Konerko,
Chicago, 22; Tejada, Baltimore, 22,
STOLEN BASES-Podsednik, Chicago,
51; Figgins, Los Angeles, 35; Crawford,
Tampa Bay, 34; Lugo, Tampa Bay, 30;
ISuzuki, Seattle, 23; THunter, Minnesota,
23; BRoberts, Baltimore, 20; Womack,
New York, 20.
PITCHING (9 Decisions)-Crain,
Minnesota, 9-1, .900, 2.87; Garland,
Chicago, 15-4, .789, 3.09; Clement,
Boston, 10-3, .769, 4.43; Halladay,
Toronto, 12-4, .750, 2.41; Moyer, Seattle,
9-3, .750, 4.33; CILee, Cleveland, 11-4,
.733, 3.95; Buehrle, Chicago, 11-4, .733,
2.96; Rogers, Texas, 11-4, .733, 2.77.
STRIKEOUTS-JoSantana, Minnesota,
154; RaJohnson, New York, 142; Lackey,
Los Angeles, 134; Bonderman, Detroit,
113; Halladay, Toronto, 108; Clement,
Boston, 108; DCabrera, Baltimore, 107.
SAVES-Nathan, Minnesota, 28;
MRivera, New York, 26; Wickman,
Cleveland, 26; FRodriguez, Los Angeles,
25; FCordero, Texas, 25; Hermanson,
Chicago, 23; Guardado, Seattle, 23.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-DeLee, Chicago, .363;
MiCabrera, Florida, .350; Pujols, St. Louis,
.340; Alou, San Francisco, .329;
NJohnson, Washington, .319; BClark,
Milwaukee, .318; Utley, Philadelphia, .317.


RUNS-Pujols, St. Louis, 82; DeLee,
Chicago, 81; MiCabrera, Florida, 74; Dunn,
Cincinnati, 71; BClark, Milwaukee, 70;
BAbreu, Philadelphia, 70; Bay, Pittsburgh,
68.
RBI-CaLee, Milwaukee, 84; DeLee,
Chicago, 82; Pujols, St. Louis, 81; AJones,
Atlanta, 78; CDelgado, Florida, 77;
Ensberg, Houston, 76; MiCabrera, Florida,
75; ARamirez, Chicago, 75.
HITS-DeLee, Chicago, 138;
MiCabrera, Florida, 135; BClark,
Milwaukee, 134; Pujols, St. Louis, 130;
Reyes, New York, 123; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 118; ARamirez, Chicago,
117.
DOUBLES-Bay, Pittsburgh, 32; DeLee,
Chicago, 31; Wilkerson, Washington, 30;
MGiles, Atlanta, 30; MiCabrera, Florida,
29; BGiles, San Diego, 29; Lowell, Florida,
28; Lawton, Pittsburgh, 28; CDelgado,
Florida, 28; Biggio, Houston, 28..
TRIPLES-Reyes, New York, 11; Pierre,
Florida, 9; Furcal, Atlanta, 9; Rollins,
Philadelphia, 7; JWilson, Pittsburgh, 6;
BGiles, San Diego, 6.
HOME RUNS-DeLee, Chicago, 32;
AJones, Atlanta, 32; Dunn, Cincinnati, 28;
Pujols, St. Louis, 27; Ensberg, Houston,
27; ARamirez, Chicago, 27; CaLee,
Milwaukee, 24.
STOLEN BASES-Reyes, Ne VYork
34; Pierre, Florida, 34; Furcal, Aia nis ?;
Freel, Cincinnati, 28; Taveras Hou.ulor,
27; Rollins, Philadelphia, 21 Bbreu
Philadelphia, 23.
PITCHING (9 Decisions)-Eai r, San
Diego, 9-2, .818, 3.42; PMar.,nez Ne,
York, 12-3, .800, 2.76; Carpenict St
Louis, 15-4, .789, 2.33; Morris :i LCui
11-3, .786, 3.42; LHernandez, Vdas rLc'.:.n
12-4, .750, 3.32; Mulder, St. L,.ul- 5
.706, 3.94; Willis, Florida, 14-6, 7'. -, 0T
Prior, Chicago, 7-3, .700, 3.26.
STRIKEOUTS-PMartinez, N-A ,'c.rl
155; Peavy, San Diego, 146; Csip- Ser i
Louis, 145; BMyers, Philadepr,,s il 35
JVazquez, Arizona, 131; Zamrt.ar,.:,
Chicago, 128; Clemens, Houston12. 7
SAVES-CCordero, Washir.gic.:r 34
Isringhausen, St. Louis, 28; Hcrnrrar. a nr,
Diego, 27; Lidge, Houston; 25 MeIEs
Pittsburgh, 25; BWagner, Philadelpria, 23,
Looper, New York, 22.



BASEBALL
American League
LOS ANGELES ANGELS-Recalled
LHP Jake Woods from Salt Lake City of
the PCL. Optioned INF Zach Sorensen
to Salt Lake.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Recalled
LHP Wayne Franklin from Columbus of
the IL.
SEATTLE MARINERS-Recalled C
Wiki Gonzalez from Tacoma of the PCL.
Designated C Pat Borders for assign-
ment.
National League
COLORADO ROCKIES-Purchased
the contract of RHP Aquilino Lopez from
Colorado Springs of the PCL.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS-
Designated RHP Scott Erickson for
assignment. Purchased the contract of
RHP Jonathan Broxton from
Jacksonville of the Southern League.
Recalled C Dioner Navarro from Las
Vegas of the PCL. Optioned C Mike
Rose to Las Vegas.
SAN DIEGO PADRES-Activated C
David Ross from the 15-day DL.
Recalled LHP Craig Breslow from
Mobile of the Southern League. Placed
C Ramon Hernandez and LHP Chris


Hammond on the 15-day DL
Can-Am League
NEW HAVEN CUTTERS-Agreed to
terms with INF Junior Zamora.
QUEBEC LES CAPITALES-Agreed
to terms with RHP David Lipson.
Central League
COASTAL BEND AVIATORS-Agreed
to terms with RHP Jonathan Taylor.
JACKSON SENATORS-Agreed to
terms with OF Brett Donahoo and C Bert
Pickard.
SHREVEPORT SPORTS-Traded
RHP Neomar Flores to Jackson for LHP
Ryan Snyder, OF Nick Sorensen and a
player to be named.
Eastern League
NEW BRITAIN ROCK CATS-
Announced INF Samuel Taylor has been
assigned to the team from Fort Myers of
the FSL.
Northern League
FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS-
Signed RHP Brian Hewitt. Released
RHP Nick Biron.
KANSAS CITY T-BONES-Sold the
contract of RHP Caleb Balbuena to the
Colorado Rockies. Released RHP Drew
Garner.
SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS-Released
C Brad Guglielmelli.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NEW JERSEY NETS-Named Pat
Sullivan assistant coach and Bob Thate
shooting coach.
Women's National Basketball
Association
LOS ANGELES SPARKS-Placed G
Nikki Teasley on injured list. Activated F
Laura Macchi from the injured list.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
ARIZONA CARDINALS-Signed LB
Darryl Blackstock and OL Elton Brown to
three-year contracts.
BUFFALO BILLS-Agreed to terms
with WR Roscoe Parrish on a four-year
contract.
CINCINNATI BENGALS-Placed C
Ben Wilkerson on the active-non-foot-
ball injury list.
DETROIT LIONS-Signed DT Shaun
Cody to a four-year contract.
GREEN BAY PACKERS-Signed DT
Quintene Newhouse. Waived WR Chris
Samp.
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS-Signed
S Donovin Darius to a three-year con-
tract.
MINNESOTA VIKINGS-Signed S
Dustin Fox.
NEW ORLEANS SAINTS-Agreed to
terms with OT Jammal Brown on a five-
year contract.
NEW YORK GIANTS-Signed DE
Justin Tuck to a four-year contract.
Waived CB Michael Bragg.
NEW YORK JETS-Placed LB
Kenyatta Wright on the physically-
unable-to-perform list. Announced the
retirement of RB Vick King.
OAKLAND RAIDERS-Waived LB
Travian Smith.
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES-Agreed to
terms with LB Matt McCoy on a five-year
contract.
ST. LOUIS RAMS-Signed DB Ron
Bartell to a four-year contract.
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS-Signed
RB Carnell Williams to a multiyear con-
tract.
WASHINGTON REDSKINS-Signed S
Omar Stoutmire.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ANAHEIM MIGHTY DUCKS-
Exercised a one-year option on G Ilya
Bryzgalov. Signed D Nathan Saunders
to a three-year contract. Agreed to terms
with D Sandis Ozolinsh on a two-year,
contract. Acquired LW Todd Fedoruk
from Philadelphia for a 2005 second-
round draft pick.
BUFFALO SABRES-Announced D
Dmitri. Kalinin exercised his one-year
option. Exercised their one-year option
on D Rory Fitzpatrick.
CAROLINA HURRICANES-Acquired
D Mike Commodore from Calgary and D
Andrew Hutchinson from Nashville for
2005 third-round draft picks.
DETROIT RED WINGS-Signed C
Ryan Oulahen and D Kyle Quincey to
three-year contracts.
LOS ANGELES KINGS-Signed LW
Ryan Flinn to a one-year contract.
MINNESOTA WILD-Re-signed RW
Alexandre Daigle.
NEW YORK ISLANDERS-Signed G
Garth Snow to a three-year contract.
NEW YORK RANGERS-Exercised
the buyout option on C Bobby Holik.
Agreed to terms with F Hugh Jessiman.
ST. LOUIS BLUES-Signed D Zach
Fitzgerald and F Lee Stempniak.
TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING-Named
Claude Loiselle assistant general man-
ager.
ECHL
VICTORIA SALMON KINGS-Signed
D Kurt Drummond, D Joel Andresen and
D Craig Zubers ky .
COLLEGE
COLLEGE OF CH- RLESTON-
Signed Ralph Lur.,, men 3 soccer
coacr, ic a contract etension tnrougr
the 2010 season
CORNELL-Named Doug Derraugn
minienrim women ho.:,:ve r.coach '
GA NNON-Named Erc Scmitz foot-
ball offensive coordnnaOii an3d offens,,'e
line coach and Cre, SiLzel men .
5a5iistri basKetbcaii cc,,cr, AnnoCunced
SItre re,,ig-.aaions 01 Bra Wnrtman ude
rece,er. coOach ard as.e, '/ogt 1act-
i sai recruiting cc,,j,'Llnas.t r offersve
I coordinator ard onerS.e Ine cosch,
HIGH POINT-...r, nour-c.:ed t-.e resqg-
nation of Al Barnes track and ieid
coach..
ILLINOIS STATE-Nramed Melissaa
McKallagar asstsnrni i:i et manager
MArINE-MACHi"iS-Named Peter
Wolley women's basketball coach.
MCNEESE STATE-Named Ben
Norton assistant football coach.
QUINNIPIAC-Named Danie Caro
women's lacrosse coach.
RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE-Named
Holly Hummel women's assistant volley-
ball coach.
ST. JOSEPH'S, IND-Announced the
resignation of Donn Gobbie, men's ten-
nis coach. Named Reggie Sanderson
men's tennis coach in addition to his


duties as women's tennis coach.
SANTA CLARA-Named Michelle
Pikor assistant athletic trainer and
Daniel Galvin facility manager.
Announced the resignation of Lisa
Eskey, associate media relations direc-
tor.
SAM HOUSTON STATE-Named
Mike Dirks men's and women's golf
coach.
SOUTH CAROLINA-Suspended RB
Cory Boyd for the 2005 season for vio-
lating athletic department policy.
VALPARAISO-Named Ryan
Wronkowicz assistant athletics director
for media relations.
VIRGINIA-Named Mark Guilbeau
women's tennis coach.
WESTERN KENTUCKY-Named Jeff
Strohm men' assistant basketball coach.
WISCONSIN-OSHKOSH-Named
Terri Schumacher women's basketball
coach.


Piersol breaks his



own world record



in 200 backstroke


Associated Press

MONTREAL When, it
comes to the, backstroke, no
one does Jit better'than Aaron
Peirsol.
The American added to an
already extensive legacy when
he broke his own world record
in the 200-meter backstroke
Friday a performance that
left even his rivals in awe at
the World Swimming
Championships.
"I always get to watch his
feet during the races," said
Austria's Markus Rogan, the
runner-up but more than two
seconds behind.
Leisel Jones left everyone in
her wake, too.
The Australian broke the
second world record of the
night in the 200 breaststroke,
totally burying her reputation
as a petulant swimmer who
couldn't win the big races.
"It sort of releases a lot of
pressure on me or maybe it
puts a lot of pressure on me
now," she said.
Jones shattered Amanda
Beard's old mark and complet-
ed a sweep of the 100-200
breaststroke, a feat that was
matched on the men's side by
American Brendan Hansen.
Hansen won his own 200
breast, and the Americans
wrapped up a warm, breezy
night on the Ile Saint-Helene
with a dominating victory in
the men's 800 freestyle relay.
Michael Phelps led off, earn-
ing his fourth gold medal of the
meet, and Klete Keller swam
the anchor leg just as he did
during a thrilling Olympic race
in Athens.
Phelps still has an enticing
rematch Saturday of his 100
butterfly victory in Athens,
when he edged teammate and
world record holder Ian
Crocker for the gold.
Crocker and Phelps quali-
fied 1-2 in the semifinals.
Australia won the night's
other race, with Jodie Henry
taking gold in the women's 100
free.
Rogan applauded Peirsol as
they climbed from, the pool.
The American's time of 1'
minute, 54.66 seconds broke
his mark from last year's U.S.
Olympic trials (1:54.74).
"I'm starting to feel very pos-
sessive about it," Peirsol said.
The 19-year-old Jones had



MANOS

Continued from Page 1B

ed I wanted to come back,"
Manos said. "I coached the JV
last year and. I had great kids
and great parents. It was a lot of
fun."
Last year under Manos' tute-
lage, the junior varsity
Panthers had a tremendous
season, finishing with a 15-4
record.
While its JV flourished,
Lecanto's varsity squad strug-
gled. A young club, the
PanLhers-trudged theirway to a
5-16 record.
MNlanos hopes that a little
combination of the old and the
new can give his program tilhe
shot in the arm it needs.
*"im looking for leadership
From the returning kids and I'm
looking for some of my JV kids
to move up and contributte," lie



RAYS
Continued from Page 1B

1,490-1,391) within one win of
tying Hall of Famer Clark
Griffith for 18th place on the
career list.
Huff hit a three-run shot off
D.J. Carrasco (5-5) during a
four-run first. He has four
homers and 16 RBIs in his last
nine games. The other run in
the first scored on Jonny
Gomes' single.
"When Huff hits, we score
more runs ... that's obvious,"
Piniella said. "Get on the board
in the first inning with a three-
run homer, that's big."
Huff made it 5-0 with an RBI
single against Leo Nunez in
the seventh.
"It's the best I've felt all
year," Huff said.
Baez pitched a perfect ninth
for his 20th save in 27 opportu-
nities.


Kansas City scored five
times in the first two innings of
Thursday's 10-5 loss at Tampa
Bay, but then failed to score in
14 consecutive innings before
DeJesus' run-scoring double.
Pinch-hitter Terrence Long


the crowd roaring every time
her head popped out of the
water on the way to a record of
2:21.72. Beard's mark from last
year was 2:22.24.
After touching the wall,
Jones was huffing and puffing
so much that she barely had
enough energy to turn for a
look at her time. No need.
"A lot of people have said to
me that I'm incapable of break-
ing the world record, but I did-
n't really believe that," Jones
said. "I think I've set a target
like the 4-minute mile."
Germany's Anne Poleska
took the silver, Austria's Mirna
Jukic the bronze.
In the 200 back, Peirsol's
only competition was the clock
He was comfortably ahead at
the first turn and steadily
extended his margin, gliding
comfortably atop the water
with his long arms churning
like windmills.
Peirsol finished it off with a
mighty lunge, then spun
around to see his time. When
the world record flashed on
the scoreboard, the usually
laid-back Californian pumped
his fist and splashed the water
in delight
Rogan was next in 1:56.63,
while Ryan Lochte of the U.S.
claimed the bronze.
The men's 800 free relay was
one of the most thrilling races
in Athens, a seven-minute
showdown between the world's
two swimming powers. Keller
held off Australian star Ian
Thorpe with a lunge to the
wall, winning by a mere 13-
hundredths of a second.
The U.S. brought back the
same lineup for Montreal:
Phelps, Ryan Lochte, Peter
Vanderkaay and Keller. They
took three-quarters of a second
off their time from Athens, set-
ting an, American record of
7:06.58.
"We wanted to see how close
we could get to the world
record," said Phelps, referring
to the Aussies' 2001 mark of
7:04.66. "We'll take that for
right now."
Without Thorpe, who is tak-
ing some time off, the guys
from Down Under weren't
close to the Americans.
Canada took the silver at
7:09.73 sending the home
crowd into a frenzy and
Australia settled for bronze.


said. "We need to build on what
we learn. You can always
improve pitching and I know
we can hit, so I'm not worried
about that I think that if we
work on the fundamentals,
we'll be just fine."
When asked what he thinks
his team can do, Manos was
wary of making any far-reach-
ing predictions.
"I will promise you this," he
said, "we will be competitive."
Regardless of what the
future may hold, Manos is just
happy to be back doing what he
loves.
"I've done this for too many
years" he said. "I'm not going
to just give it up and play golf.
F'm not even that good at golf. I
live for this. 1 love to be out
there between the lines. 'rn out
there and the weather is great
and the kids are great it's
fun. Where else do you want to
be""


added an RBI single offTravis
Harper, and Emil Brown drove
in a run with a single against
Joe Borowski to get Kansas
City to 5-3.
"If we produced early in the
game, the story could have
been different," Royals catcher
Alberto Castillo said. "But I
think (Fossum) threw the ball
real well."
Alex Gonzalez's RBI
grounder made it 6-3 in the
eighth.
Carrasco gave up four runs
and six innings in six innings.
He had three strikeouts and
four walks.
"They're good bad-ball hit-
ters," Carrasco said. "There's
balls four or five inches off the
ground and these guys still hit
that pitch. You've got to be
careful and not leave some-
thing over the middle of the
plate, but yet try to get a pitch
that they can't really drive."
Notes:@ Huff has 13 homers.
Six have been three-run shots


and two were grand slams ...
Royals manager Buddy Bell
said he plans to give C John
Buck, hitless in his last 10 at-
bats, a couple days off. Castillo,
who replaced Buck, went 2-for-
2 with a walk.


SPORTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








4B SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


SPORTis


Clarett takes th


Associated Press

DENVER Given that
many folks thought he would-
n't get drafted at all, Maurice
Clarett might have felt like he
won the lottery when the
Denver Broncos chose him in
the third round.
Then, what did Clarett do?
He passed on the guaran-
teed $400,000 signing bonus
he could have taken, instead
choosing an incentive-filled
deal that could earn him first-
round money ... or leave him
broke.
It was the kind of move that
fits right in with the rookie
tailback's pattern of high-risk,
high-reward decisions -
leaving school, suing the
NFL, quitting in the middle of
the league's scouting com-
bine.
This latest gambit has


sparked a debate between
those who think he did a good
thing not asking for any-
thing up front, instead seek-
ing to earn every penny -
and those who think he was
foolish because if he gets
hurt, or cut, or banished to
the practice squad before the
season begins he will have no
cash to show for his efforts.
"I don't want to get into the
contract thing with the pub-
lic," Clarett said Friday, after
his first practice at training
camp. "It was just the best sit-
uation for me and the
Broncos and the coaches. It's
just what my agent sat down
and did."
Clarett's agent, Steve
Feldman, did not return mes-
sages left at his office by The
Associated Press. In an inter-
view with the Denver Post,
Feldman said he and Clarett


didn't view the contract as a
risk.
"This is an out-of-the-box
deal, but we think it works
well for Maurice and the
Broncos," Feldman said.
It could net Clarett up to $7
million over the life of the
four-year deal if he reaches
all the goals and triggers a
number of escalator clauses
written into the contract.
As it stands now, though, he
has nothing. He is scheduled
to earn the rookie minimum
$230,000, but that's only if he
makes the regular-season ros-
ter.
Since contracts in the NFL
are not guaranteed, it makes
signing bonuses like the one
Clarett passed on that much
more important. Instead of
what would have been about
a $410,000 signing bonus,
Clarett's contract calls for


e high-risk

him to make that money in
workout bonuses that would
be spread over the final three
years of his contract.
He'll earn that money, of
course, only if he's on the ros-
ter.
Clarett said the decision to
sign a unique contract had
nothing to do with him trying
to prove himself, a key issue
for a player who has been -
through so much turmoil, and -.
who hasn't played a down
since the Fiesta Bowl on Jan.
3, 2003.
"The contract is something
else," Clarett said. "I think I
just need to come out here
day-to-day and work to try to
improve the team. I believe
that if I come out and do
everything I am supposed to
do, stay healthy and keep Mike Shanahan talks to rookie r
competing, I will be all right he fumbled the ball during the a
and we can all win games." Broncos headquarters in Denver


CI?"RS COUNT' (FLI) / I( J N .




road


Associated Press
running back Maurice Clarett after
afternoon training camp session at
r.


NFL: Summer woes begin


Patriots face

troubles at start

of training

Associated Press

The 2005 NFL season isn't
starting well for the teams
that played for the champi-
onship last February
The latest misfortune
came when Jerome
McDougle, the former first-
round pick who is supposed
to start at defensive end for
NFC champion
Philadelphia, was shot in
the stomach by robbers in
Miami. He originally was
listed as critical but later
talked to police and walked
in his room after surgery.
Eagles spokesman Derek
Boyko said his condition is
good.
New England meanwhile,
officially opened camp with
All-Pro defensive lineman
Richard Seymour a holdout
and without inside lineback-
ers Tedy Bruschi and Ted
Johnson. Bruschi, the soul
of the defense and a huge
playmaker, is sitting out the
season after suffering a
stroke soon after the
Patriots' Super Bowl win.
Johnson announced his
retirement this week.
Seymour, who has been a
team leader almost from the
day of his arrival in 2001, is
seeking an extension of the
six-year, $14.3 million con-
tract he signed as a rookie.
"We love Seymour," safety
Rodney Harrison said. "We
miss him. We support him."
But coach Bill Belichick,
whose trademark phrase is
"it is what it is" responded
in his characteristic stoic
fashion.
"Things are different, so
that's part of football,"
Belichick said. "I've been in
the NFL over 30 years and
it's been that way, one way
or another."
McDougle, Philadelphia's
2003 first-round draft


Patriots offensive guards Stephen Neal, left, and Ryan Krug catch a breather during blocking
drills at the Patriots first session of training camp.


choice, was scheduled to
report to training camp in
Bethlehem, Pa., on Monday.
Meanwhile, the signing of
draft picks~ continued at a
slower pace than normal.
Many teams, in fact, were
still signing second- and
third-round draft choices.
Arizona signed third- and
fourth-round picks, former
Virginia teammates Darryl
Blackstock and Elton
Brown, but its top three
picks were unsigned with
two days to go before camp
opens.
Tampa Bay reached
agreement with running
back Carnell "Cadillac"
Williams, the fifth overall
pick in the draft and New
Orleans signed offensive
tackle Jammal Brown, cho-
sen 13th overall. They are
the first players to sign
between No. 1, San
Francisco quarterback Alex
Smith, and No. 23, Oakland
cornerback :, Fabien
Washington.
Also, Jacksonville finally
worked out a three-year
contract with veteran safety


Donovin Darius, who has
been protected with the
franchise tag the past three
year's. Darius had 'com-
plained publicly about the
designation, which kept him
from becoming a free agent.
Another franchise player,
Seattle running back Shaun
Alexander, didn't show up as
the Seahawks opened camp.
But that was only because
he was present for the birth
of his second daughter,
Trinity. Alexander, who ear-
lier this week signed his
franchise player tender,
missed the first quarter of a
regular-season game two
years ago when his first
daughter, Heaven, was born.
"I can control some things.
That isn't something I can't
control," said coach Mike
Holmgren, the target of
Alexander's ire last season
after the running back fell a
yard short of the NFL rush-
ing title. "Bless his heart.
I'm glad the baby's healthy.
It's an exciting time for
him."
And finally, Randy Moss
arrived with a splash for his


first training camp with
Oakland which obtained
him in a trade with
Minnesota in the offseason.
His large, bright purple
SUV Vikings' colors -
took the prime parking spot
for the team's first practice
in Napa, Calif., nearly block-
ing the field entrance.
The truck features 30-inch
wheels with sparkling, spin-
ning rims, tinted windows,
no door handles, and a front
vanity plate reading "Tipp
Drill 84" a reference to
the star receiver's ability to
tip the ball to himself while
defenders fall at his feet.
The plate is from Florida,
where Moss has a home.
"I don't think I could pull
that off," 'veteran quarter-
back Kerry Collins said.
The Carolina Panthers
agreed to deals Friday with
first-round draft pick
Thomas Davis and second-
round selection Eric
Shelton.
Davis is a linebacker/safe-
ty from Georgia. Shelton is a
running back from
Louisville.


Boxer acquitted of



domestic charges
.7. ..-F


Boxing champion Floyd Mayweather Jr., foreground, walks out of
the courtroom with his conditioning coach Leonard Ellerbe after
being acquitted in a felony battery jury trial in Las Vegas.


Associated Press

LAS VEGAS World cham-
pion boxer Floyd Mayweather
Jr. was acquitted Friday of hit-
ting and kicking his former girl-
friend during a 2003 argument
outside a Las Vegas nightclub.
Mayweather showed no reac-
tion as the verdict was read in
Clark County District Court.
"I was nervous, extremely
nervous, because my life was
on the line," Mayweather told
reporters outside the court-
house. "If I was a regular guy,
the case would have been
tossed out."
Mayweather, who holds the
WBC 140-pound title, was
charged with one count of bat-
tery constituting domestic vio-
lence and would have faced a
minimum of one year in prison
if convicted.
The case stemmed from an
altercation between
Mayweather and Josie Harris,
the mother of three of his chil-
dren. The two were sitting in
Mayweather's black Bentley
outside the SRO Club when
Harris said in a police report
the boxer kicked her, punched
her and pulled her hair.
Harris, 25, testified Thursday
that she lied to police because
she was angry Mayweather, 28,
had left her for another
woman. She described him as a
"teddy bear inside" and said


she knew "that no matter what
I did, he would never put his
hands on me."
During the trial,
Mayweather's lawyer, Richard
Wright, acknowledged the
fighter pulled Harris from the
car after she kicked in the front
windshield. But Mayweather
never hit Harris, Wright said.
Deputy District Attorney
Alexandra Chrysanthis had
urged jurors to rely on what
Harris said the night of the
altercation "before anyone ...
had a chance to change their
mind."
The battery case was not the
first for Mayweather.
In February, he was fined
and ordered to perform com-
munity service after pleading
no contest in Grand Rapids,
Mich., to a charge of misde-
meanor assault and battery for
a bar fight.
Mayweather, who grew up in
Grand Rapids, lives and trains
in Las Vegas.
Last year, he was convicted of
misdemeanor battery stem-
ming from a fight with two
women at a Las Vegas night-
club. He received a suspended
one-year jail sentence and was
ordered to undergo "impulse-
control" counseling.
"I'm disappointed,"
Chrysanthis said. "But I know a
lot more about his criminal his-
tory than the jury did."


Tennis:
Associated Press

STANFORD, Calif. Ki
Clijsters beat Danie
Hantuchova 6-3, 6-1 Friday
advance to the semifinals
the Bank of the West Classic
The fourth-seeded Clijste
will meet Anna-Lei
Groenefeld, who rallied
defeat Nathalie Dechy 2-6, 6
6-3.
"I'm not very familiar wi
her but I've seen her play
couple of matches," Clijste
said. "She hits the ball clear
and she seems to be movi.
better."
Clijsters played patient
and nearly mistake free
beat the 24th-ranke
Hantuchova for the sixth tir
in six career meetings.
"Once I broke her I put a ]
more pressure on he
Clijsters said. "I stayed foc
even when I was down and
helped to win the long game
Clijsters remained unbea
en in 16 matches played
American soil this season
she continues her return
prominence following le
wrist surgery that sideline
her since last June and force
her to miss the Australi


Clijsters, C
Open in January.
She's won 36 of 41 matches,
m and improved to 13-2 at
la Stanford, where she is a two-
to time champion.
of "The last two matches I feel
like I'm moving better," she
;rs said. "Nothing is bothering me
na right now and I can move
to freely"
-2, Hantuchova played Clijsters
tough in a first set that lasted
th over an hour, winning several
a big points to extend the 14th-
rs ranked Belgium.
an Groenefeld unleashed an
ng ace clocked at 117 mph and
used a backhand to complete
tly her upset of the sixth-seeded
to Dechy
ed The 20-year-old German has
ne won five of six matches and
advanced to her third semifi-
lot nal of the season.
r," "I haven't thought a lot
us about it," Groenefeld said of
it her matchup with Clijsters. "It
s." will be another great experi-
at- ence for me. I'll give it my best
on shot."
as Groenefeld reached the
to quarterfinals after top-ranked
eft Lindsay Davenport retired
ed with a back injury on on
ed Thursday
an Dechy dominated the first


xroenefeld advance at Bank of the West


set, moving Groenefeld
around the court almost at
will. When Groenefeld broke
Dechy's serve for the first time
in the second set, she played
steadily afterward.
"I was controlling the game,
and then she improved her
level of serve," Dechy said. "I
looked at her play and when I
reacted, I was a little short."
Third-seeded Patty
Schnyder beat Iveta Benesova
6-2, 6-1 in another quarterfinal
and will meet either seventh-
seeded Jelena Jankovic or sec-
ond-seeded Venus Williams.
Schnyder won her seventh
straight match and 40th over-
all. Only Maria Sharapova has
won more matches this year.
Genrali Open
KITZBUEHEL, Austria -
Defending champion Nicolas
Massu overcame stifling heat and
Nicholas Lapentti to reach the
semifinals of the Generali Open
on Friday.
On Austria's hottest day of the
year with on-court temperature
over 122 degrees, the seventh-
seeded Chilean outlasted Lapentti
6-4, 6-7 (0), 6-2.
"This was one of the toughest
matches I have ever played,"


Massu said. "I am glad I am
through."
Joining him in the semifinals are
Argentines Gaston Gaudio and
Mariano Zabaleta.
The third-seeded Gaudio elimi-
nated Mikhail Youzhny of Russia
6-4, 4-6, 6-4, while Zabaleta beat
fifth-seeded Spaniard Feliciano
Lopez 6-4, 6-2.
Massu will face unseeded
Spaniard Fernando Verdasco, who
beat Romania's Victor Hanescu 6-
3, 6-3 to reach the semifinal for
the second straight year.
Massu started slowly, losing his
opening serve after two double
faults and two unforced errors. He
then broke Lapentti twice to lead
5-2 in the first set.
The 2001 Generali Open cham-
pion, Lapentti saved three set
points and pulled to 4-5 before
losing.
In the second set, Massu lost
his serve with three unforced
errors to trail 5-6. Although
Lapentti couldn't serve out the set,
he won 7-0 in the tiebreaker.
Both players requested mas-
sages at the start of the final set.
"Everything hurt, my legs, my
arms, my back," Massu said.
He then broke Lapentti three
times and converted his eighth


match point.
Croatia Open
UMAG, Croatia Second-
seeded Guillermo Coria ousted
Juan Carlos Ferrero 6-3, 6-0
Friday to advance to the semifi-
nals of the Croatia Open.
The former French Open cham-
pion provided some resistance in
the opening set, but began to
crumble after Coria won several
key rallies with superb footwork
and blistering passing shots.
A finalist at two ATP Masters
Series events this year, Coria
broke at 3-3 and 5-3 to take the
first set. He won 10 straight
games to wrap up the match.
"I feel good and I think I'm on
the right track," he said.
Coria faces Italian Filippo
Volandri, who upset third-seeded
Tommy Robredo of Spain 3-6, 6-3,
6-3.
Volandri, a finalist at the Croatia
Open the last two years, was
down 2-0 in the second before
staging a comeback.
He dropped his serve once in
the third set, broke Robredo twice
and sealed the match with spec-
tacular passing shots.
In the other quarterfinal match-
es, fifth-seeded Czech Jiri Novak


defeated countryman Lukas
DIouhy 6-0, 6-3, setting himself up
for a semifinal berth with four-time
champion Carlos Moya, who over-
came a second-set lapse to defeat
fellow Spaniard David Ferrer 6-4,
0-6, 6-3.
Budapest Grand Prix
BUDAPEST, Hungary Top-
seeded Anna Smashnova defeat-
ed Aniko Kapros 6-2, 6-0 Friday to
advance to the semifinals of the
Budapest Grand Prix.
Smashnova needed 55 minutes
to beat Kapros on one of the
year's hottest days in Budapest,
where temperatures reached 97
degrees.
"I was lucky Aniko had to play
three hours (Thursday), so she
was really tired," Smashnova said
of Kapros's win over Michaela
Pastikova.
Smashnova will face fourth-
seeded Jelena Kostanic, who beat
Maria Sanchez Lorenzo 4-6, 6-1,
7-6 (4).
The other semifinal will pit Laura
Pous Tio against Catalina Castano.
Pous Tio beat second-seeded
Katarina Srebotnik 4-6, 6-1, 7-6
(4), while Castano downed sev-
enth-seeded Martina Sucha 6-4,
6-3.


I









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIIHONICI.;


No majors for Palmer


Associated Press


Associated Press
Disappointed with his golf game, Arnold
.Palmer announced Friday he would no
longer play major tournaments. His champi-
onship career spanned 50 years.


KETIERING, Ohio Arnold Palmer, the
king of seven Grand Slam events and five
more as a senior, bid an emotional farewell
Friday to his 50-year major championship
career,
"It's not fun when you play as poorly as I
played," the 75-year-old Palmer said after
shooting an 81 to miss the cut by a wide mar-
gin at the U.S. Senior Open. "My tournaments
are getting down to a very few. As far as trying
to compete in major championships such as
the Open and other tournaments, this is it I'm
through doing it I'm not going to do it any-
more."
While fans shouted out to him, Palmer's
eyes glistened..
Palmer has not won a tournament since
1988 and has not been competitive in events
for many years. His good friend and rival,
Jack Nicklaus, ended his competitive career
two weeks ago at the British Open at St
Andrew's.-
Palmer elected to play in the Senior Open
because the sponsoring USGA and the tour-


nament's local organizers asked him to. He
also wanted to be on hand when Nicklaus was
honored on Wednesday night Nicklaus then
left for a fishing trip to Iceland while Palmer
remained behind to play in high heat and
humidity.
"He went fishing and I went out and sweat-
ed," Palmer said as a large crowd behind the
18th green roared with laughter
Palmer's first major tournament as a pro
was the 1955 Masters. He tied for 10th then,
and would go on to win atAugusta National in
1958, 1960, 1962 and 1964. He also won the
U.S. Open in 1960, and British Opens in 1961
and 1962.
It was Palmer who helped lift a gentle-
man's sport by embracing his fans with his
dramatic charges. His battles with Nicklaus
in the early 1960s helped lift the game to a
new level.
Palmer said he was overwhelmed by saying
goodbye.
'Am I emotional? Certainly," he said. "How
can I not be? I was on the Champions Tour or
seniors tour for 25 years and I feel very fortu-
nate to have lived long enough to do that"


Jang leads; Sorenstam, Wie fade


South Korean

seeking first

Tour victory

Associated Press

SOUTHPORT, England -
-Jeong Jang took a four-stroke
lead into the weekend at the
Women's British Open after a
'second-round 66 on Friday,
_while Annika Sorenstam and
Michelle Wie fell eight shots
Back.
The second-round leader is
-seeking her first LPGA Tour
- victory in six years as a pro.
The 25-year-old South Korean
is determined to limit the dis-
tractions of leading the
. strongest field in women's golf,
including, two of its biggest
names.


"I just need to think about
my golf, about the golf course
and I think I will be OK," she
said. "But it will be hard.
"This course, it's kind of
scary so I have to pay atten-
tion."
Jang, who led by one
overnight, birdied four consec-
utive holes starting with No. 4
and added three more after the
turn, holing putts from 15 feet
or less. Her only blemish was
when she left her approach 20
yards short of the eighth green
and then missed a 10-foot par
putt.
Jang's 6-under round put her
at 10-under 134, a Women's
British Open 36-hole record
since the event became a
major five years ago.
Her closest rival was
Swedish amateur Louise
Stahle, who shot 65, while
Cristie Kerr's 66 left her anoth-
er stroke back at 5-under 139.


Wie recovered from a first-
round 75 in the fickle English
weather to post a 67 on Friday,
while Sorenstam's 69 also kept
her in contention at 2-under
142.
Wie was frustrated at shoot-
ing her second-best round in a
major, yet still fell further
behind the leader. She made
seven birdies, including three
over the last four holes.
"I'm under par right now,"
said the 15-year-old Hawaiian
amateur. "We still have two
more days and there's a lot
happening, and a lot that's
going to happen. I'm just really
happy with how I played today
But it could have been better. I
missed quite a few putts out
there."
She also had a huge stroke of
good fortune.
After her drive at No. 17
ended in deep rough, she,could
only chop the ball out 60 yards


further down the fairway Then
her third shot appeared to be
sailing into further trouble,
just missing a greenside pot
bunker and bouncing on the
side of a mound before turning
right and rolling onto the
green. She made the 9-foot putt
for birdie.
"It was, like, the best birdie I
made, like, ever," she said. ,
Chasing her third major of
the season and 10th overall,
Sorenstam collected three
birdies in a bogey-free round to
join a group of five tied for
eighth.
"I hit 16 greens and I am very
happy about that," she said.
"But I have to straighten a few
things out for the weekend. I'm
hitting good shots but I can't
seem to get them close so I
have to figure that out.
"Tomorrow is Saturday, so I
don't think you can be too far
(behind)."


Watson tied for U.S. Senior Open lead


Associated Press

LETTERING, Ohio Tom
Watson, chasing his second
major championship in two
weeks, shot a 6-under 65 to tie
Craig Stadler and Loren Roberts
for the lead through Friday's sec-
ond round of the U.S. Senior
Open.
The leaders were upstaged by
a tired Arnold Palmer's post-
round declaration that he would
no longer play any major cham-
pionships. In his 50 years of
Grand Slam competition,
Palmer has won seven majors in
addition to five as a senior
Watson, Stadler and Roberts
all of whom played in the
morning wave are at 9-under
133, matching the tournament
.record for lowest score through
36 holes.
Watson, who won last week's
'Senior British Open in a playoff,
began the day behind Stadler by
four shots. Stadler tied the
Senior Open's first-round
*-record with an opening 64.
.Watson, who lost in a playoff to
Don Pooley in the Senior Open
three years ago, hit four shots to
Within a foot of the flag for
birdies, but fell back into a tie
for the lead with a bogey on his
last hole.
Roberts, playing in just his


second tournament for the over-
50 set, followed an opening 66
with a 67 that included five
birdies and a bogey
Stadler, a former Masters win-
ner with 13 PGA Tour and eight
Champions Tour victories to his
credit, was even-par through 12
holes, but birdied the par-3 13th
and the par-4 18th to pull into the
three-way tie for the top spot He
shot a 69 in the second round.
Wayne Levi, who has hit all
but one fairway in two days, shot
a 67 on the heels of an opening
68 and was two strokes back at 7-
under 135. Des Smyth, who lost
to Watson in the playoff last
week, shot a 66 and was tied with
Raymond Floyd at 136. Floyd
won the last major champi-
onship played at NCR Country
Club, the 1969 PGA
Championship.
Bruce Summerhays (69), Mark
McNulty (67), Tom Jenkins
(matching Watson's 65 for the low
round of the day) and D.A.
Weibring (67) were next at 137.
Greg Norman, also playing his
second seniors event, shot a 70
despite a double-bogey at the
par-5 6th hole and joined Allen
Doyle at 138.
Hale Irwin, the 1998 and 2000
Senior Open winner, followed
his opening 71 with a 69 and was
at 140.


Associated Press
A second-round 65 moved Tom Watson, winner of last week's
Senior British Open, into a tie for first with Craig Stadler.


PGA Tour
Buick Open
At Warwick Hills Golf & Country Club
Grand Blanc, Mich.
Second Round
Vijay Singh 65-66 131 -13
Tiger Woods 71-61 132 -12
Craig Barlow 66-67 133 -11
Jason Bohn 65-69 134 -1C
Frank Lickliter II 67-67 134 -1C
Dudley Hart 68-66 134 -1C
Fred Funk 68-66 134 -1C
Zach Johnson 68-66 134 -1C
Steve Stricker 68-66 134 -1C
Jeff Brehaut 68-67 135 -9
Robert Allenby 70-65 135 -9
Steve Lowery 69-66 135 -9
Chris DiMarco 70-65 135 -9
Nick Watney 64-71 135 -9
Glen Hnatiuk 67-69 136 -8
Sean O'Hair 70-66- 136 -t
Neal Lancaster 66-70 136 -8
Mario Tiziani 70-66 136 -
Billy Mayfair 71-66 137 -7
Daniel Chopra 71-66 137 -;
Mark Brooks 66-71 137 -;
Jim Furyk 66-71 137 -7
Geoff Ogilvy 66-71 137 -7
Rocco Mediate 71-66 137 -
Larry Mize 69-68 137 -
Steve Elkington 69-68 137 -7
Scott McCarron 68-69 137 -7
John Cook 69-68 137 -7
Roland Thatcher '67-70 137 -
J.P. Hayes 69-69 138 -6
Tom Byrum 69-69 138 -6
Lee Janzen 70-68 138 -(
Briny Baird 69-69 138 -4
Hidemichi Tanaka 69-69 138 -6
R.S. Johnson 69-69 138 -6
Will MacKenzie 71-67 138 -6
Hunter Haas 72-66 138 -6
Bob Heintz 68-70 138 -6
Paul Goydos 67-71 138 -6
Ted Purdy 70-68 138 -(
Heath Slocum 70-68 138 -t
Paul Gow 69-69 138 -6
Brendan Jones 70-68 138 -6
Olin Browne 66-73 139 -5
J.J. Henry 68-71 139 -!
Franklin Langham 73-66 139 -5
Colby Beckstrom 69-70 139 -!
Stephen Leaney 71-68 139 -5
Ryan Palmer 69-70 139 -!
Scott Verplank 73-66 139 -5
Joey Sindelar 70-69 139 -5
Mark O'Meara 72-67 139 -!
John Rollins 68-71 139 -E
Jeff Hart 71-68 139 -!
Wes Short, Jr. 69-70 139 -E
T. van der Walt 72-67 139 -!
Darron Stiles 71-68 1- 139 -
Tag Ridings 73-67 140 -
Bob Estes 71-69 140 -,
John Daly 70-70 140 -
Bob Tway 70-70 140 -
Rod Pampling 67-73 140
lan Leggatt 71-69 140 -
Joey Snyder IIl 68-72 140 -
Omar Uresti 68-72 140 -
Michael Harris 73-67 140 -
Matt Davidson 71-69 140 -
D.J. Brigman 70-70 140
Paul Claxton 71-69 140
Justin Rose 68-72 140
John Senden 70-70 140
Doug Barron 69-71 140 -
Tommy Armour III 67-73 140
Steve Allan 75-65 140
Andrew Magee 70-70 140 4
Charles Warren 72-68 140 4
Ryan Brehm 71-69 140
Mathias Gronberg 69-71 140
Chris M. Anderson 72-68 140 -,
Failed to Qualify
Sean Murphy 70-71 141 -:
Bill Glasson 71-70 141 -:
Steve Flesch 71-70 141 -:
Woody Austin 68-73 141 -:
Carlos Franco 72-69 141 -
Jonathan Byrd 71-70 141
Kent Jones 73-68 141 -
Tom Gillis 68-73 141 -2
Tom Pernice, Jr. 70-71 141 -3
Robert Gamez 70-71 141 -:
Tripp Isenhour 70-71 141 -3
Richard Green. 71-70 141 -
Brandt Jobe 72-69 141 -3
Len Mattiace 72-69 141 -3
Jim Carter 72-69 141 -3
Craig Bowden 72-69 141 -
Dennis Paulson 71-71 142 -
Carl Pettersson 68-74 142 -2
Brian Watts 73-69 142 -:
Hunter Mahan 71-71 142 -2
Skip Kendall 71-71 142 -
Jose Coceres 71-71 142
Bob Burns 73-70 143 -1
Shaun Micheel 74-69 143 -1
Marco Dawson 72-71 143 -1
John Elliott 72-71 143 -1
Spencer Levin 70-73 143 -
Michael Long 71-72 143 -1
S6ott Gutschewski 71-72 143 -1
Phillip Price 69-74 143 -1
LPGA Tour
Women's British Open


At Royal Birkdale Golf Club
Southport, England
Second Round
(a-amateur)
Jeong Jang 68-66 134
a-Louise Stahle 73-65 138
Cristie Kerr 73-66 139
Pat Hurst 75-65 140
Karrie Webb 75-66 141
Liselotte Neumann 71-70 141
Moira Dunn 71-70 141
a-Michelle Wie 75-67 142


Young Kim 74-68
Juli Inkster 74-68
Annika Sorenstam 73-69
Nicole Perrot 70-72
Sophie Gustafson 69-73
Heather Bowie 74-69
Linda Wessberg 72-71
Kim Williams 71-72
R.Hetherington 76-68
Carin Koch 76-68
Paula Creamer 75-69
Yuri Fudoh 75-69
Emilee Klein 71-73
Sophie Sandolo 71-73
Becky Morgan 79-66
Grace Park 77-68
Karen Stupples 74-71
Catriona Matthew 73-72
a-Carlota Ciganda 73-72
Ai Miyazato 72-73
Kris Lindstrom 81-65
Minea Blomvquist 78-68
Shi Hyun Ahn 78-68
Rikka Hakkarainen 78-68
Cecilia Ekelundh 77-69
Natalie Gulbis 76-70
Jill McGill 76-70
Laura Davies 76-70
Becky Brewerton 75-71
Michele Redman 75-71
Laura Diaz 74-72
Anja Monke 73-73
Kris Tschetter 78-69
Candle Kung 76-71
Beth Daniel 76-71
Young Jo 76-71
Bo Bae Song 76-71
Judith Van Hagen 75-72
Shani Waugh 75-72
Sherri Steinhauer 74-73
Lorie Kane 73-74
Siew-Ai Lim 79-69
Amy Hung 79-69
Rebecca Hudson 78-70
Yu Ping Lin 78-70
C.Cartwright 76-72
Paula Marti 73-75
Riko Higashio 73-75
Gwladys Nocera 82-67
Christina Kim 79-70
Helen Alfredsson 79-70
Marcy Hart 79-70
'Aree Song 79-70
A.Molthe-Leth 78-71
Iben Tinning 78-71
Karen Lunn 78-71
Michelle Ellis 78-71
Wendy Doola'n 77-72
Kim Saiki 76-73
Sung Ah Yim 76-73
Miriam Nagl 74-75
Brandie Burton 74-75


U.S. Seni
At NCR Country Cli
Ketterinc
Second I
Tom Watson
Loren Roberts
Craig Stadler
Wayne Levi
Des Smyth
Raymond Floyd
Bruce Summerhays
Mark McNulty
Tom Jenkins
D.A. Weibring
Allen Doyle
Greg Norman
Don Pooley
Ron Streck
Hajime Meshiai -
David Eger
Gil Morgan
Hale Irwin
Mike San.Filippo
Jerry Pate
Tom Purtzer
James Blair
Dick Mast
Bob Gilder
R.W. Eaks
Rodger Davis
Jay Haas
Bruce Fleisher
a-Randy Nichols
a-George Zahringer
David Lundstrom
Walter Hall
Rick Karbowski
Vicente Fernandez
Jay'Sigel
Dale Douglass
Vance Heafner
Perry Arthur
a-Greg Reynolds
Lonnie Nielsen
a-Pat Tallent
Dan Pohl .
Peter Jacobsen
Frank Shikle
.Pat Laverty
Roy Vucinich
Bruce Lietzke
Larry Nelson
Dana Quigley
John Harris
Jim Colbert
Jim White
Mick Soli
Jose Maria Canizares
Morris Hatalsky
Gary Hardin
Rick Rhoden
Doug Tewell
Tom Kite
Hubert Green
Ben Crenshaw
Alan Tapie '
Mark James
Terry Florence


or Open
ub, South Course
g, Ohio
Round
68-65 133
66-67 133
64-69 133
68-67 135
70-66 136
69-67 136
68-69 137
70-67 137
72-65 137
70-67 137
71-67 138
68-70 138
72-67 139
69-70 139
70-69 139
70-69 139
70-70 140
71-69 140
72-68 140
73-67. 140
65-76 141
71-70 141
68-73 141
69-72 141
70-71 141
69-72 141
72-70 142
67-75 142
73-69 142
72-70 142


70-72
72-70
70-73
72-71
69-74
73-70
74-69
71-72
71-72
71-72
73-70
69-74
72-71
71-72
70-74
74-70
71-73
74-70
73-71
69-75
70-74
72-72
70-74
75-70
69-76
71-74
71-74
75-70
74-71
74-71
71-74
73-72
72-73
73-72


- 142
- 142
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
- 143
-'144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 144
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145
- 145


CONCACAF still struggling for recognition


The play has

Improved, but

interest hasn't

Associated Press

NEW YORK-- Fourteen years
after they initiated the Gold Cup,
CONCACAF officials boast that
their tournament revenue has
increased 800 percent and teams
from the region have improved.
But the biennial tourney is strug-
gling for recognition at home and
abroad, and many teams don't
send all their top players.
"It used to have an interesting
appeal," said former U.S. team
forward Eric Wynalda, now a TV
analyst "I used to look forward to
playing in it It had the best the
countries could offer.
"Now it's a middle-class tour-
nament I don't think it's as spe-
cial as it used to be."
When FIFA started its monthly
rankings 12 years ago, no CON-
CACAF nation was in the top 10,
one was listed amon1 the tonp ?


and nine were among the top 100.
After eight editions of the Gold
Cup, two CONCACAF countries
are in the top six, three are in the
top 25 and nearly a dozen are
counted among the best hundred.
With the Gold Cup now gener-
ating CONCACAF eight times the
revenue it did in 1991, CONCA-
CAF general secretary Chuck
Blazer who would not give spe-
cific figures says the tourna-
ment funds every major develop-
ment program in the confedera-
tion.
Blazer said the objective of the
Gold Cup is to keep the national
teams especially from the
smaller Central American and
Caribbean countries continu-
ally playing so as to better pre-
pare them for international com-
petition.
"It's a total success," Blazer
said. "It didn't start out to finance
us, but now it does support all the
development programs and pays
for all the other competitions."
Other economic gauges also
are encouraging for CONCACAF,
soccer's governing body for North
and Central America and the
Cirihbean. The Snanish-lqn-


A group of Panamanians crowds around a television
Panama play the U.S. in the CONCACAF Gold Cup gai
won, but the the game wasn't even televised in this c


guage broadcast of the Jamaica-
Mexico first-round match earlier
this month was the highest-rated
sports program among Hispanics
living in the United States in the
past 10 months.
But there were no English lan-
guage broadcasts in the United
States for the tournament this
year not even for games involv-
ing the U.S. team.
Additionqllv ll or narts of


every Gold Cup have
in the United State
dance can be corre
to the presence an
Mexico.
The two biggest c:
year's tournament k
headers involving t
Gold Cup champion
Mexico's quarterfi
Colombia in Housto
for its first-round


Jamaica, also in Houston.
The semifinal doubleheader
involving the United States at
Giants Stadium in East
Rutherford, NJ., drew a crowd of
41,721, and Sunday's final, also at
Giants Stadium, between the
.United States and Panama
attracted 31,018.
That crowd figure falls
between the 80,000 that attended
the 2002 final between Mexico
and Brazil in Mexico City, and the
14,432 at the 2000 final between
the United States and Costa Rica
in Pasadena, Calif The 2000 final
Associated Press between Colombia and Canada
on to watch in Los Angeles drew 7,000.
me. The U.S. Outside of CONCACAF, aware-
country. ness is less than universal. U.S.
midfielder John O'Brien, who
e been staged plays for ADO The Hague, had to
s, and atten- explain to his Dutch club the sig-
;lated largely nificance of the Gold Cup.
d success of 'A lot of people say, 'This isn't
an official tournament, is it? They
rowds at this can't make us release you,"'
were double- O'Brien said. "And I have to
he four-time explain: This is our European
ns: 60,050 for Championship."
nal loss to But it's not treated like the
n, and 45,311 European Championship by
victory over everybody


The United States brought a
roster with four players who had
never played for the national
team. Mexico, coming off a
fourth-place finish at the
Confederations Cup, also had a
weakened squad. South Africa,
one of two invited teams along
with Colombia, brought what
some described as a "C" team.
Panama manager Jose
Hernandez even acknowledged
the Gold Cup was not his first pri-
ority
"When you enter a tourna-
ment, you want to win it,"
Hernandez said. "But the final
reason is to fortify for (World Cup)
qualifying."
And players such as
MetroStars midfielder Amado
Guevara asked to remain with his
club instead ofjoining Honduras,
which lost to the United States in
the semifinals.
Although issues remain that
keep the Gold Cup from gaining
wider acceptance and stature,
personal pride provides incen-
tive for the players.
"You don't get many chances to
win as professionals," U.S. mid-
fielder Landon Donovan said.


SPORTS


SATUR)AY, JuII.Y 30, 2005 SB








GB S IURAY Jux3.20 P RSCiwsCUJ F)CIOKJ


Safety essential at th
Editor's note: This is the
final part of a four-part series
on the safety ofauto racing


KIM BOLLINGER
kbollinger@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
"Racing is as safe as you
"make it." Citrus County
Speedway's Don Cretty (gen-
eral manager) and Jay Reagan
(track safety).
When NASCAR Winston
Cup driver Ernie Irvan was
critically injured at Michigan
International Speedway in
1994 it brought to the fore-
front the importance of safety
personnel at racetracks
across the country.
It also opened the door to
possible improvements at
each facility, and NASCAR
was no exception.
"(NASCAR) makes every-
thing as safe as they can,"
,said Ernie Irvan. "The biggest
thing lately is the soft walls.
They are doing everything
they can to make it safe, but
still keep it competitive."
From soft walls, the Hans
device and other restrictions
that limit the amount of move-
ment within the car, NASCAR
hat, taken the lead on ensur-
ing that drivers stay safe
while in, on and around the
racetrack.
"You have to :remember,
racing is a dangerous sport,"
he said. "Safety crews have to
be very well educated about
what to do to save peoples
lives."
'-Had track medical teams
not been prepared to deal
with Irvan's immediate med-
ical needs at MIA his recov-
ery efforts could have had a
severely different outcome.
"That is the only reason I
am still alive," said Irvan.
Irvan returned to the sport
the following season and
added to an already incredi-
ble career that included 15
NASCAR Winston Cup wins,
68 top 5s, 124 top 10s and 22
pole positions. In all he
earned over $11 million in
career earnings and is one of
NASCAR's 50- Greatest
Drivers.
Race highlights include his
debut at Richmond
International Raceway on
September 13, 1987 and his


For the Chronicle
Ernie Irvan's Race 2 Safety Foundation has designated August 17
for the inaugural "Walk with the Drivers" brain injury awareness
campaign at Michigan International Speedway.


first w in at the 1990 Busch 500
at Bristol Motor Speedway.
In 1991 Irvan won the
Daytona 500
driving for
Mor gan CITRUS
M c C 1 u r e SPEE
Motorsports SATURDA
and went on to
finish a career- 0 TBARA Spi
best fifth over- M Sportsme
all in Winston
Cup driver Modifieds
points. Hobby Stc
Irvan posted Miri Stocl
two top 10's in
1995 and won E Thunder S
at New i 4-cylhnder
Hampshire in M Figure 8
1996, but in the
next two years
realized that
his days behind the wheel of a
racecar were numbered.
"Life is very valuable," said
Irvan. "I loved racing. As a


driver you have to decide if
racing is the most important
thing in your life."
Five years to
the, day of his
COUNTY initial accident
DWAY, at MIA, Irvan
V JULY 30 was involved
in another
nt Cars accident at the
same track and
left him with a
series of addi-
cks tional head
S injuries that
forced him to
ocks question if he
Bomrbers should, and.
would contin-
ue to race.
For Irvan the
choice was
clear.
"I loved my family more
than I loved racing," he said.
Since retiring from the


e track
sport six years ago, Irvan has
focused his attention on safe-
ty away from the racetrack
through his newly formed
Race 2 Safety Foundation.
"I want to do what I can do
to make a difference," Irvan
said.
According the their mis-
sion statement, Race 2 Safety
works closely with safety
equipment manufacturers,
head injury prevention and
treatment associations, as
.well as state and federal
transportation safety organi-
zations to help dramatically
reduce the number of trans-
portation-related traumatic
brain injuries that occur
every year.
Their mission is to make a
positive difference in the
lives of men, women and chil-
dren across America by
informing and educating
them about the latest trans-
portation-related head pro-
tection equipment and tech-
nologies and actively promote
the everyday use of such
equipment.
"People do get hurt, even in
the prime of their life," Irvan
said. "Just think. If every
child under the age of 15 wore
a helmet, it would save one
life a day"
Locally, Citrus County
Speedway Thunder Stock
driver lost Wayne Heater lost
his son in a 4-wheeler acci-
dent. Wayne Heater Jr. was
not wearing a helmet at the
time and suffered critical
head injuries.
Next month, on August 17,
Irvan plans to return to
Michigan International
Speedway to help promote
brain injury awareness in the
inaugural "Walk with the
Drivers."
"We already- have Mark
Martin, Greg Biffle, Martin
Truex, Bobby Allison and
Jerry Nadeau involved,"
Irvan said, noting that he
hopes to get. 2000 drivers and
supporters signed up for the
,walk.
Irvan hopes that this new
venture will be so successful
that the foundation can add
more racetracks in the
future.
For more information on
the Race 2 Safety Foundation,
go to www.race2safety.com


Judge throws out


Kahne lawsuit


Associated Press
DETROIT A federal
judge has dismissed a
breach-of-contract lawsuit
brought against NASCAR
driver Kasey Kahne by Ford
Motor Co.
U.S. District Judge Robert
Cleland ruled Thursday that
a 2002 agreement between
Kahne and Ford was not
enforceable under
Michigan law, because sig-
nificant parts of it were left
open for future negotiations.
"No reasonable jury
could conclude, based on
the record of evidence pre-
sented, that the parties had
reached agreement on all
material or essential terms,"
Cleland wrote.
Ford had claimed that
Kahne signed a contract
obligating him to drive
Fords and appear in promo-
tional activities. The lawsuit
alleged Kahne left Ford in
2003 when he was racing
in the NASCAR Busch
series to join a Dodge
team owned by Ray
Evernham.
But Kahne's attorney,
David Baum, argued dur-
ing a July 20 court hearing
that the contract was mere-
ly an "agreement to agree"
on a "mutually acceptable
racing series with a reason-
ably competitive team."
Baum said it was not an
enforceable contract for
Kahne to exclusively race
for Ford.
Kahne said he was happy


to be putting the matter
behind him.
"I'm thrilled that this
decision sets the record
straight that my move to
Evernham Motorsports and
the NASCAR Nextel Cup
series was in good faith and
didn't breach my Ford con-
tract," he said in a state-
ment.
Ford Racing Technology
officials said they inten--
tionally designed Kahne's:
agreement to be flexible to
allow the young driver to
try different types of rac--
ing.
"We felt strongly that our
agreement with Kasey
should have been enforced
requiring him to continue:
to drive for Ford Racing,"
Dan Davis, director of Ford
Racing Technology, said in
a statement
But it's unlikely Ford will
appeal the decision, Davis
said.
Baum said Kahne did his
part to try to reach an-
agreement with Ford, but
the automaker didn't do
enough to place the 25-
year-old on a suitable team
and refused to move him
up to NASCAR's Nextel
Cup Series in 2004. -
Ford lawyer Maurice.,
Jenkins argued that Kahne
did receive an offer from
Ford to race with another
team in the Busch series
but Kahne already had
decided at that point that
he hadn't gotten what he
wanted.


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6B SATURDAY, TULY 30, 2005


SPORTS


C'Lnus COUNTY (FL) CHRIONICEI.I


CTATanIO crnar


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SAU 30, A200Y
JULI 30, 2005


Portal to deliverance


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Inglis ministy a

waystation for souls

to find their way

NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
E vien thoLigh nluustry
founder, the Re\. Jim
Adams., died tour months
ago,Jesus Is' still is
And as the residential
drug and alcohol rehab
ministry in Inglis contin-
ues to expand Adams'
% idowl. Gloria "Mlom" Adams, car-
ries on the work she shared with
her late husband for the past 26
years
On any giuen day. 16 nmen and 16
w omen in val ing stages of their
90-day program find help, whole-
ness and both physical and spiritu-
al help. EAerybody attends worship
services Everybody hears the
Word ot God. EL erybody works --
and everybody \\ho remains to the
end of
their pro-
We take ,'an
enxpern-
by need and ce tie
desperation. God den-
onstrated
by "'Monm"
Ada mnis.
"This
'.. ,. :-' \% as Jimn's
atloul helping others h eai,.
she said,
and in many ways, his presence is
still felt throughout the grounds.
The ministry began after the
iu neral of the Ada ms' son, James.
%\ ho died in 1979 in an accident at
Florida Pot er. Adanims had told the
Chronicle in 1993 that that was the
point \when he "stopped running
from God" and dedicated his life to
serving him.
"It started with a mobile home.'"
Mirs. Adanis said, "but soon we had
37 people. That's hlien \we got the
house."
The main house, as small as it is.
has served as a portal to deliver-
ance and redemption for thou-
sands. Every bed is filled, and as
soon as one person leaves, a dozen
are waiting to take his or her place.
"We take by need and despera-
tion," lMrs. Adams said Success
depends on how\ badly a person
wants to set sober
Six years ago. the mniimstry built a
16-room women's dormitory: They
hope to one da\ build a similar
dormitory for the meni. w ith bunk
beds to house more than they cain
nowt


Jesus Is! Ministries will have a
fund raising auction from 2 to 5
p.m., Sunday, Aug. 14, at
Christian Church Conference
Center, 6455 E. Silver Springs
Blvd., Ocala, one half mile east
of Wild Waters. Preview from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.
Items to be auctioned include:
antiques, a piano, furniture,
restaurant equipment, artwork,
pure-bred Himalayan kitten,

"You won't believe this. but we
got all brand-new furniture in
here." Mrs. Adanms said as she
walked through the women's dorm.
"We had been saving the best twe
could, and at the 12th hour, which
is usually when God comes


SM" L o visi l lt
www.manyw
html.

through,a ma
brand-new fui
As badly as
bed space foir
their building
and dining ime
to raise funds


through an auction from 2 to 5 p.m..
Sunday. Aug. 14, at the Christian
Church Conference Center, 6455 E.
Silver Springs Bld in Ocala.
For all these years, all cooking
and eating is done outside.
Refrigerators line the various
buildings on the grounds. Food is
cooked using wood-fired cookers
and open grills. They feed between
20 and 40 people three times a day
- residents, as well as anyone who


e auction Web site at
aters.orgauc VVLon wanders in from town On holidays.
aters.org.auon themay have 100.
"We never Iknow how many we'll
Shave." Mrs. Adamnis said.
n in Ocala gave us all Food is supplied through faith.
rniture." They see miracles happen regu-
they need additional larly. said staff trainee Judy Smock.
the men, next on On July 22. Smock celebrated one
plans is a kitchen year at Jesus Is!.
meeting hall They hope
to begin construction Please see : ''. ./Page 5C




S== Calendar of EVENTS


Special EVENTS

'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
Monday. Submissions should
include the name of the organiza-
tion, church or club; address;
phone number; e-mail address and
Web site.
E-mail submissions to
sblackburn@chronicleonline.com;
fax to 563-5665; or mail to 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River
FL 34429.
Come sale away
Our Lady of Fatima Helping
Hands Thrift Store is having an
ongoing five-for-a-dollar sale. All
money from sales goes to the poor
of Inverness and Floral City.
Donations are welcome.
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 fair-
grounds.


Hours are 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday through Saturday. Call
726-2660.
Get school clothes
First United Methodist Church
of Inverness will sponsor "The
Great Back-To-School Clothing
Giveaway" from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
today at the church, 3896 S.
Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness.
There are children's activities, free
clothing, schools supplies, shoe
certificates and a free lunch for
everyone.
Come early supplies are limit-
ed.
Gospel sing set
Everyone is invited to a gospel
sing and "bring-a-dish" dinner fol-
lowing the 11 a.m. service Sunday
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.
Quartet to sing
The Praise Quartet from
Pensacola Christian College will
present a program of inspirational
music at 6 p.m. Sunday at New
Testament Baptist Church, Floral
City. There is no admission charge
for the program.
Please see EVENTS/Page 6C


Nancy Kennedy
GRACE
NOTES


All things

being

'equal'

T he Rev. Richard Pratt
had called them
"Pomo sapiens," al-
though the academic term is
postmodern.
We are living in the post-
modem era, he said, which
presupposes a Modem era.
Pratt said Modem think-
ing is now considered old-
fashioned such notions as
absolute truth, men not
wearing earrings, women
not getting tattoos. In
Modernity, science and
rational thinking governed
society. Moderns believe
that unless it can be recreat-
ed or proven in a science
lab, it can't be.
Postmodernity arose after
the collapse of Marxism,
which Pratt said was theo-
retically the most rational
model for a utopian society
ever designed. However, the
designers didn't factor in
man's propensity toward sin
and 'All are created equal"
eventually became "All are
created equal, but some are
more equal than others."
Therefore, since Marxism
failed, what good is being
rational? That's when peo-
ple's thinking began to shift
from rational to feeling/intu-
itive, or irrational: If it feels
good, do it even if it will
destroy me, even if it contra-
Please see GRACE/Page 5C









George Plagenz
SAINTS &
SINNERS


Sermonzing

the

alligators

Billy Graham grew up
wanting to be a base-
ball player. That's not
too unusual.
Many a youngster has had
the same dream.
However, Graham's life
took a different path. He
picked a road less traveled
and became a world-famous
evangelist, attracting count-
less millions of men and
women who came to hear his
song of salvation.
But Graham started off
more humbly preaching
to the alligators!
While he was a student at
Florida Bible Institute, he
gave up his idea of becoming
a first-baseman and decided
to become a minister
He practiced his sermons
while standing on the stump
of a cypress tree at the
swampy edge of the
Hillsboro River just off the
college's campus. The only
ones in his congregation
were the alligators.
"If there were no kind
words from the audience,"
he remarked years later,
"neither was there any criti-
cism."
Graham would even end
his stump sermons with an
"altar call." Fortunately, no
alligators came forward.
The initial turning point in
Graham's career was set off


Please see SAINTS/Page 5C


WALTER CARLSONiFor th-e Cr,,ar,,i.-
Members of Jesus Is! Ministries recently hosted their clothes and furniture giveaway at their facility in Inglis. There
were lots of clothes, toys, furniture and odds and ends being given away. The ministry hosts the weekly giveaways
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday and Saturdays.


SO YOU KNOW


Disney theme park passes and
much more. Funds raised will go
toward ministry needs and
toward the construction of a
much needed kitchen and dining
hall facility.
* For information, call Catherine
Lawhun at 447.5691.
i A1n.c ......nn. Wah c.fn ^ f


Celebrating a century


Special to the Chronicle
Better known in her community in Crystal River as "Miss Vinie," Luvina Newsom, far right, cel-
ebrated her 100th birthday July 20. A celebration was given in her honor July 23 at St. Anne's
Episcopal Church by her grandson, Elder Leon L. Thomas Sr., center, her daughter, Doretha
Wilkinson, left, and other family members. She is the eldest of 13 siblings, all of whom have
preceded her in death, except for one brother, the Rev. Jesse "Jack" Smith. One grandson,
Clarence Thomas, has also preceded her in death. She resides with her daughter, Doretha
Wilkinson of Crystal River. The key to a long life? "Trusting in God and obeying his word," Ms.
Newsom said.


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


Ih












SPlaces of worship that


I offer love, peace


I and harmony to all.


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


M MCrystal
EB River
Foursquare
Gospel Church

1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave.
795-6720

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

Pastor Brona Larder

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

Fh St. Timothy L
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
ActiveYouth Program
Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor


West.

Citrus

Church

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

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


Sunday Evening
Worship
6:00 P.M.


Wednesday Evening
Bible Study
7:00 P.M.

Evangelists:
Melvin Curry
David Curry

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


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




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


tJ3 Crystal River
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 I
METHODIST I

S CHURCHi
S4801
I. Citrus
.-- Ave.
(2 miles north of US 19)
| Rev. Alan Jefferson I
Senior Pastor
I Sunday Worship
8:00 & 11:00 A.M.
E Contemporary |
E Services
I 9:30 A.M.
: Li
I Sunday School N
I 9:30 & 11:00 A.M.
Nursery Available at all Services
| Kid Zone
M Children's Worship N
S9:30 a.m. S
| Youth Fellowship
| 4:30 -p.m.
S Kid's Club
4:30 p.m.
v A Stephen Ministry
SProvider
795-3148 I


CRSTL ;wRmIVEfR^

ChriMiHRBhiP
^^^^|f~j|nj^W'


* 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





-E-




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
1 I Nursery Care
Always Provided
5:00 AW Cluso


Crystal River Frst
CHURCH OF IssLmbI

CHRIST Assembly
A Friendly Church With of God


YoutSeice-
M^~ 0wisionet
Roya6lRangers


4 MILES EAST OF Hwy.
19 ON Hwy. 44
(327529


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


m ST. ANNE'S
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH (Anglican)
Priest-In-Charge:
The Rey'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. r 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)
Hw 4 Cytl ie


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

Byron Hendry,
Pastor
(352) 628-0964
www.shepherdswaybaptistchurch.org


B MOUNT OLIVE
MISSIONARY
BAPTIST
Daniel G. Savage iI CHURCH
Pastor
Sunday Services
* Sunday School........................ 9:30 A.M.
* Morning Service .......................1100 1)
* Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study...........
............................. 12:00 Noon & 6:30 P.M.
The Church in tho Sneart nfth Cnmmunity
tha th .. .at t'r l ...,rrir,,t"
21T05 11 Ge, C.rla Rd
PO Bo,1R. 3T
|j Cryial1 Rver. FL 34423
Crurcr Phone
r (352) 563-1577
Home of Poitive
Practicl Chritianit


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

Sunday, July 31
9:30 9:45 am Class
"Bring Your Bible"
Service 10:00 am
"Dream On..."



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




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



Grace Bible
Church
11:00A.M. SundayWorship
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
1% mi. off U.S. 19
6382 W. Green Acres St.
Homosassa
Pastor Ray Herriman
628-5631

THE -
SALVATION [
ARM 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
1.2:00 NOON


2C SATiinnAY rriyv 3O. 2005


CrlIus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


__


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 School Al EA,'u..:ri
8 30 8 11 am Worship Celebration
Choir; Special Music I Children
Sunday Night
6 pr Worship Celeralton
'Children/s Minisiry "Youlh Bible Study
Wednesday Night
7 pm Worship Celebrahion
Children s Awanas Group
Youih Activlies

Nature's
Independent
Church



Sunday Morning Service
Thurs. Night Prayer
& Bible Study
7:00pm
Preacher: Tom "Tex" Evans
(352) 628-9562

ST. THOMAS
CATHOLIC
CHURCH
,Se-r n.3 v fjOhu ,.t _.'tu5 i,:.runr\

MASSES:
Saturday 4:30 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 A.M.
10:30 A.M.
IJ U ', rr ile S,::ulti .: We.t
ar,31rir1a ST Homn, :..i.,a


God's People Sharing God's Love
SUNCOAST


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

Methodist

1 Church
A Stephen Ministry Church
8831 W. Bradshaw St.
Homosassa
West ofUS 19
(take Yulee Dr. at Burger King)
Rev. Mark Whittaker
Youth Pastor Steven Skelley
628-4083
www.1umc.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


A








CITRUS CouN-v' (FL) CHRONICLE


Places of worship that


offer love, peace


and harmony to all.

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


'Tt. 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
... 1 ht 1 i M n ito i tli 1.iiniu .'i i
ai built. oi lite ta ti iimn


Worship Service

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

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


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









Sunday School For All. Ages
Nursery' c- Children n Training
ClI.ass. Provided _:
S.R 44 ,v

SuilndL Al: -4
S 'll.l H i t FNIrY, 11,

PLEASANT GROVE RL
CHURCH':'u CHRIST
Swww pgr cc corn


(imre.

ST.
MARGARET'S
EPISCOPAL /
CHURCH
your spiritual homi!
In Historic Downtown lnverness
I Block N \ OI Crown i-ot-el
114 N Osceola Ave.
Iriverness, FL 34-1511
726-3153
Sen ices:
Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M.
Wednesday 12:30 P.M.
Morning Prayer
9:00 ..Mi. Mon- Fri
Fr Gene Reunion, Pusto,




1900 V. I-Hwy.44 Inverness
Summer Schedule
10 00 A.M Holy Communionr
(1sl 3rd & 5th Sunday
Morning Worship
i2nd & 4ith Sundayi
Sunday Scnool & Bible Class
8 45 A.M.
726-1637
Nursery Prot ided
The Rev. Lir Arnold, E Kr.j mpriardt

Citrus Mlissionary
Baptist Church'
6691-1 Turner Caimp Road
Invernes., Florida 34453
13521 )xho-0686
Independent
Sovereign Grace
Landmark Separated
KJV E\Lianelistic

Services:
SundaN\ 11: ., l l.10. & 5:00
\\ednesda\ 7:00(.
\\m. Tro\ Sheppard
Padtor


FIRST

CHRISTIAN

CHURCH OF

INVERNESS
2018 Colonade St., Inernes.s
behind Cinnamon Sdicks Reslaurant I
344-1908
We iwecoimeyoui and invite ),ou
to worship with our fanily.
\\ednesda.:
0.31l P '
iiouth Pro:'grani for all aoc;c
Aduli and Y'rung dult
Bible Studie-
Something for eser one!!!
Sunday:
9 111) n,'I Surnda Sch.ool
11I 15 P M \V,.,rrh!p
'Iii) .l. \\,.r-hip
Tod J rinc-Jrd. r hfn hr
I, lrir l.,i bi fit t-,> Htt l,jlOi l l,; l


Special Event
or Weekly
Services,

Please Call
Trista
563-3231
to place
your ad.


VVHER-Ei e IVE ,rI'JU, 15 Or,.lti a v Mri
JESUS, Is LORD
MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY
10117 E Gulf to Lat.e I HWy
Irverresc' FL '44':.0-.4 31
Eatl Hw .44 (352) 637-3110
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Worship 10:30 A.M.
Sunday Evening 6:30 P.M.
Thursday 7:00 P.M.
Rev Air ,
R- _. Mrs k i
..ntior Bron;soljn
(352) 341-2884 '


First

United

Methodist
Church
INVERNESS

Come As
You Are
Sunday &
Worship
With Us.

SUNDAY WORSHIP
S:.5 AM
HOLY COMMUNION
9:15 \NI
CONTEMPOR ARY W'ORSHIP
SLUNDA. SCHOOL
FOR ALL AGES
10:45 AM
TRADITION. L WORSHIP
SUNDAY SCHOOL
CHILDREN \\VORSHIP
YOUTH SUNDAY SCHOOL
9:45 AM & 10:45 -NM
NURSERY PROVIDED
3896 S. PLEASANT GROVE RD.
(352) 726-2522
Kip Younger, Sr. Pastor



& First

Assembly


CHURCH WITH oj. T
WALLS OF g
INVERNESS
4n E.. i,:,,r, ii ,L ,:rr.n 73i on
i ei.qre,: theo H H lea r ,t ,-fruz L:urItI
Sunday Services
Sunday School 9-10 A.M.
Worship 10:30 A.M.
We have temporarily moved our Sunday
morning services to the CWOW Buildaing.
39621 RoscoeRoa. Heinando FL
34442 !OI Fleet Reserve Building)
k Hi 11 ..4 ,.iI.o 4 ,u,, 0 .Q 1.
1' 1 ; r.A I'.-' 0
Sunday EverningServiCe
Beverly hins CIvic Center S PM
Wednesday Bile Stuay & ouin Services ; PM
Vouirn Buiaing
I 4i S Pleasant GCiOve Rd inveinessi
For moreinformanioin callM 32 3-1 24.125
..il 'nili i4 Do-JlhJia Tori.i A li'i lrl ii
4 AlfuillCunurvl Non-.i eniTmarloFri rnl Fai
Slier Ine All To Come GroA Ulmt U i

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


oad

Ist


591 Village West Plaza
Inverness
(2 miles iest on MHw. 44
past Wal-Alart on right)

You're invited

to our SERVICES
Sunday School
9:30 a.m.
Sunday
10:45 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
Independent
Fundamental
Pastor
Terry Roberts
Ph: 726-0201




BAPTIST
CHURCH
of
Inverness
Re\. Donnie Sejale
A Place to call
Home!!!
Morning Wor-ship
9:1)00 & 10:30 .M.
,: ,: :.., ;, ,. ;, ., > : .. :,
Sunday School/Bible Stud3
9:00 & 10:30 \.M.
> :. <.. < >.:, <:.,:.
Evening worship p
6 tP.M.
Wednesday. Evening
.Aclitiies
5:45 Pi.M.
'. ; :, :. < >
Inlerpreling for the
Hearing Impaired
New Spanish Speaking
Bible Slud3
10:30 Ses.ion
Youih \\orship
Sunday. 6:00 P.M.
Nur-er) Pro,' ided
DONTW


I -'FFICE (352) 726-1107 |


Our Lady of

Fatima

CATHOLIC CHURCH
II. H.., Ji -,:.uth Ir. -rr-
H.:.n.l.:i:1
S Sunday Masses
H C \ O C' C0A M
Saturday Vigil
400 PM
*N days 8 1-1 C: AM
C.ntfessions 2 : K ; i 31 PM

726-1670


Par i., T'.,, Fra:,ti


'+CHRISTIAN
I CENTER
"Big Enough To Serve.
Small Enough To Care"

637-5100



C!,'an & SaI', Nur-_,r
* EtiLr. Children & : Y':.uth S r.nice--
\\Wrrm Fell:v.ship
FP,.v.erfijI Wors.hip
SPr'.:trial Meoal e-
Sunday School
9:30 A.M.
Sunday Worship
8:00 A.M. & 10:30 A.M
Wednesday Family Night
6:30 PM.
Friday Youth Service
8:00 P.M.
Agape Kids Preschool & Daycare
1 yr old- Pre K4
Before & After School Care
Mon-Fri 6:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
To mldes from Hv. -44 on the
corner of Croft & Harley
272A Harley St, Inverness FL


3 INVERNESS
CHURCH
OF GOD
R L aru. P.-,:r.r
Sunday) Sernice,:
Tru ,i S,. i ,. 1 ii. i FI
S uiiJj h..-ol 1 1

'ednesda) Nighl
-Jull Clasc- 1n i frn
B.-', r jn Girl- BrigadU 111.1 rI
To:r, 15 LIFI
*e tekime Honme
L .J 1 .., 41 4
I'. I I.Sil "Lill Ik'ri. nd [D.ni ir and
Lirrinr a ('rikr"


Victory Baptist Church
INl Ii.' i'/ "It i i .il i,--, 'iti llit I
Larrit l ,iii P,athiio
.A t oI rt i O ,' i '., :" roi t coi', t
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
geniin clicendlincss
Highway -.11 north, lurn at Sportsman PL
726-9719

PRIMER IGLESIA
7 HISPANA
DE CITRUS COUNTY
Asambleas de Dios
Inverness, Florida
ORDEN DE SERVICIOS:
DOMINGOS:
9 1C0 AM Escuela Biblica
Dominicl:
10 30 AM Adoracion y Predica
MARTES:
7 00 '-M Culte de Cor.cion
JUEVES:
7 00 PM Estudios Biblicos

1 "70i N r,'r.h N r .e Ir,,A-i'r : I- FL Ad 1
Telefono: (352) 341-1711

CALARY BIBLE CHUR('H
54'5 E ijn'm r, Lirine lr.ccrri,-
rl i H 4 N.'Lh I .' rillc N .,I Fu'll. .
(352) 344-8331
( Sunday Services
9 a rl m lI.3 a.m
6 111 pm
Wednesday) Praser Meeting
7 111 p mi
Thursday_ Night Ranch
Middle Schu,:'ouih
6 3.i p M


726 -I8


Iw a m n5x a'tm-' i .- i WZ 5'ard>Wi b-ivStW2IAaW a s


S Hw v. 44 E |a
S %Washington Ave. -
. Sunday School .
l Adult 8:45 AN l
" Children 10:00 AM N
:Sunday Services:
Traditional
10:00 AM V
Contemporary -
5:30 PM
1 Previous Sunday's Service
broadcast on VWRZN am 720 I
- at 11:00AM
- Coffee Fellowship 11:00 AM N.
I Fellowship & south Group "
I 1u:30 PM I
" 24-Hour Prayer Line g

I Web Site: www.fpcinv.org I
Church Officc 637-0770








WE INVITE YOU
TO EXPERIENCE

LIFE
FIkST (JHltl(i 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) Shiool 9:30 1-
htirvhip :3.M c- 6:01)PM.
Wednesday: Bible Stud)' 6:00P'i
341-4687






Pastor Tom \\alker
The trumpet hasn't yet
sounded. but the
trurnpeter is wairrninii Jp!





FELLOWHllIP
Patlors
Deli and Pam Burke
Renew.ol 'Charismatic
Theology
Contemporary Praise and
Worship
24 Hour Prayver Ministry
New' Beginnings School of
Mirisir
Nursery Provided
SA Il (Ministry to Ihe
Handicapped)






1 st Service 7:00 PM
10:30 AM
Sunday Worship
Ir.jrserv prn.',ded)
Call for Midweek
Cell Group Schedule
"My house shall be called a
house of prayer for all nations"
Mark 11:17


SATIJRHAY, JtI.Y 30, 2005 3C








4C SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


"Places of worship

That offer love,

peace and harmony

to all.


S DUNNELLON
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Rriahing Ilur \,rld iilh Iht \Itsj.t M ,I H,,pt

SiJndji, S. i f. Ii 'l
,uil'lJJl ihip IIIlt .1
W"rid'ic' n d vv'Lt "7 IIII f'. % 1

Minirin Iii C'hildren, ITrns & Adults!
Re. Joseph A. osberg, Pastor
V 2 \ H v 4S iDurirndln Rid)
Phone: 489-8455


DUNNELLON
CHURCH
OF CHRIST
Come Iiorship IMith '1s!

Bible Stud\ 10 I0I A.M\I.
H\orship 11i -15 A.N.M.
Evening O- ,Pi PM
II EDE.SD.A
Bible Stud\ ":11 IP.N1l.
Plhuri. 352-465-5100
Powell Rd. & Cedar SL. HM%. Ji,
James Johnson
Minister
S Ce.i 352-8-'-8S836( ,


VINEYARD
CHRISTIAN FELLO\\SHIP
Sunday Slhidulr:


Suri ,j 'l. I lri irall.ri
COOiL STi.IFF I.r kiJl
NRG '.'uih Sr' .c
\\rtkl) SLhdule:
I i' Scf hriijr, R.K.a..',
Frulir l I ii. \ irit Lio.i ori
F. J nir, I
rPi L Slu ,'J.r il -


l :III.I .iN1


7 FPM Tu. I


12 Pl Thui,
ii. F' M Thur
PKM Fr,


Sim l Griroup Metun-; All Tin.es
Iri.s Crus r& Her.ando Couri,, .t
utii iS I.I S Hi~h,%.., 41
lul ,,,ulh ,,I Irr.,cffj, i.'il ( Lifai,,
i-.ill lic -hI, l':i : Ih. r l'. 1 rn.i r ri 'irTr ijhi,'rl
(ift :,. .'f!, i TuJL Fr, i.i 21 1: .I4.siI
).iu canrepr'l:
E -a ir 1 m. r,' ,rPhcrc. S iJd Pr,: ihi.ri .
Clir., Nur-i:ri, C ni:rlmp:,rr.r.- W r.,hip


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


'Shepherd of the Hills
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
2;-41l Nor'-I ll rn.inl Hiwii'h"a\
iC" R 41'0
L.t-ciluo. Flrida
Hol1 Eucharist
Sen ices
S.lurdj .... ..... / I'm
Sundi\ .......'.01. & I :1), 1 1
N0i ser\ ... .. / 0. 1.1 0 ni
Healing Sern ice
\\C de ieL.I\ .... I i. i. 'nl i
The Rev. Ladd Harris
PIt '% iii Cl/OII I 't
527-0052






m(. e .Jnd wr hip .s ,allshua did.
Jgeth Elohim
Messianic
Synagogue
11 1 .I ,- 4- .. .- .. ,I ; L. 4 L., -
l,, L .,. i.'. L- I-. .I f I
Information PH: 13521 527-9353
\1eh ?ite: hllp://rahda ii.org
Biblical Sabhath Se-r'ices:
Friday. 7:31 PMI
Salurdas, 10:00 NI


W A. Mc S e rvII c e
I Communion
, y 3crd Sundays

10:00 A.M.
Bible Study & Sunday School
00000000000000
11:00 Am. Service

Holy Communion
2nd & 4th Sundays
00060600000099
6:00 P.M.
Every 2nd Saturday
Holy Conintunion Service


Putl.i R Fak:rnil It q'c 1 n s i t
IWhE'.- II e I ,ithi,..anlIoCaim


LECANTO

CHURCH OF

CHRIST

State Road 44 &
Rowe Terrace
746-4919

Surdca, BitOle Study
10:00 A.M.
Sunday cWorship
11:00 A.M.
Sund v E veering
6:00 P.M.
Wedrnesco-'i, Bible
Stud,
7:00 P.M.
"In Search Of
The Lord's Way"
8:30 .1.1.
Sunday
C tannel 22 (TWC 2,')
ri lr l, lil.=' ': h1 ,:1 'I.: -I',Jul^


Providence
Baptist Church
-14. T I

746-4595

, .rijlj S i.hn :.Iiil J ':; 1
SJrjjd ,iirriurit ,W rs,.hijp 11.1i'i .
Surid,i\ Everutrig W\ .isluiip 1 1 il 'ii
,ini+d,i. i.'iirprAI, F"r, i,-r 7 t111 f'i
Ba ,pt1it in Pr-ct L--
PRte:'rn-d r, Ti

K'HILAH SHALOM
Jew and Gentile
(Non-Jew)




Worshipoii .- "
Together a.
in Unity
Every Friday at 7:00 PM
The Lecanto Community Center
As' for Linda 795-2360


St. Scholastica
Roman Catholic
Church lecanto
AM\ StieiL'dlule


'-atLda v \4il
4:00 p.m.


'qunda \ Nla-.ses
9:00 a.m. and
11:30 a.m.
Daily Mass Time:
Mon. Fri. S:30 a.m.
Located at
43i01 \V. Hon-vo_-.-.a
Tiadil IHighwav 4c-,
Lecanto, Florida
Phone 74,-0422


F l,. i, i P I111 i

tC-- -' ,1.:


A friendly church where
Christ is exalted!!!
Sun.:l;d/ .r"h 00 a R .1
MorninL W,:,rs,rip 10 15 m.1
Evening .ervi:e 6 0i.i P,1i

AWArJA 6 45-.5 5. P
Aaes 4'/r_ *-"' Gradei
Bi'lie S.tudJ .. Pr I,'r 7 110 .' r,
Teens 7-12 Gr.lesi 7-'9 p
dB l- r r


... J : rw... '. -



82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, FL
352-746-3620
Rev. Slelarl Jamson Ill., Pastor


*e.Bil ** PM


7oil & 'iPra isc
3cllovship
Located in the Citrus
Springs Community Center
Citrus Springs Blvd.
Sun. School........... 9:30am
Morning,Worship.. 10:30am
Wednesday Service. 6:30pm


( ,,i I't C Ellis
CC rll ,, .
S, -. 2 352
212.7095


First Baptist
Church of
Beverly Hills
Re%. Nt.i TIn i ndc, I ., .... :. .'..
4950 \. Lec'nio Hi.v'.
Bvetrlyh Hills. FL
Located at thie inteiseclori ol
Hwvy. 491 iLLecanto Hy',.) ard
Forest Ridge Blvd




Service Times
SuLnday
Morning Worsrip
10 15 AM
Sunday School at
9 00 A M,
Evening Worship
6 00-7 00 P Mg
Wednesday Night
Bible Study
at 6 30-7 30 P Miv
Monday rJight
Youth Programs
at 6 30 P M[\
F-.r n .,r,.- iri.:.rm .ii,.:.r, -il
1352) 746-2970
Office Hours
9-3 PM
or e-mail us at:
firstbaptlstchurch'n'atlantic.net


You don't have

to walk through

this world

all alone!!!


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


IB lj]?A lI


a';


[BEVELYu


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
W illiams Museum


VIGIL MASSES:
4:00 P.M. & 6:00 P.M.
********** *
SUNDAY MASSES:
8 A.M. & 10:00 A.M.

SPANISH MASS:
12:00 P.M.

CONFESSIONS:
2:30 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. Sat.
or By Appointment
******** *
WEEKDAY MASSES:
8:00 A.M.
gIasMag- avji i


an ?











.doraci ................10:-15 .
"'L'' ;a. 4 2'^.^. '" "* I
E "cn .n' .:. 9:31) A






I .I '. ..' .f...'". .. ":5 .\ "




M arie ........................9:30AM
Mnir.ol7 1...................7:(0 PM
Dr. Teddy Aponte & Hayi
Aponte. Pastores
3220 N. Carl G. Rose Hv%.
200 -I* Hernando
352-341-5100
HERNANDOI

United
Methodist
Church






'-





2125 E. uN idl Bryant Hyv. SR486l
For information call
352)726-7245
N d iil our '.ebsite at
M%% %%l .hernandoumc.net
Worship
Services
Sunday
8:30 ian a 11:00


Special Event or

Weekly Services



Please Call Trista

563-3231
for Advertising Information


;-~T~p~wa~kaauars*sa~~ III- ~r


Bilpfii~t Church
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
Nurser, Pro icaed
Jonathan Thibos, Alsscnari Paro'r
www.hopebaptistonline.org
464-4441


CHURCH
OF THE
NAZARENE
2101 N. Florido Ave.
Hernando FL
726-6144
uerCur .r..i tlt, .

*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


Crrnus COUNiY (FL) CHRONICLE


it Ir Ir.'lr i i I'ror,i. iimd


.=-g ;- -. "<'..;"re-' ..; -'... "- -

I $









C-r ii51 IS-- Cl)!- IN F)(leRNCL E I I N NU1AYJJY30 055


Breaking NEWS


Shop at showcase
Shop at Congregation Beth
Sholom's Judaica Showcase,
which offers items for young boys,
girls, yourselves and friends at low
prices. For information and pur-
chases, call Sonya at 527-0698.
OSL meets monthly
The St. Clare Chapter of the
Order of St. Luke (OSL) meets the
first Monday monthly in the parish
hall of St. Francis Episcopal
Church, 313 N. Grace St., Bush-
nell. Members of all denominations
are welcome.
Call Frank Bachteler at 568-
1952.
ROC gives support
"Raising Others' Children," is a
support group for those raising the
children of other people in their
homes stepchildren, grandchil-
dren, foster children and adopted
children.
For meeting dates, times and
places, call Marlea at 447-2831.


PORTAL
Continued from Page 1C

"We could be desperate for
something like tea or sugar,
and we'll just sit and pray,"
she said. "Then, within 24
hours, we'll have an overabun-
dance. It's unbelievable!"
Although it's a common
occurrence at Jesus Is! for peo-
ple to just show up with a
truckload of food to donate,
even 100 pounds of meat, it
isn't taken for granted. There's
still a sense of excitement and
awe at how the hand of God
provides for their needs. Mrs.
Adams said everyone eats well.
"I really should take before
and after pictures," she said,


GRACE
Continued from Page 1C

dicts reason, even if it only
makes sense to me (and if it
doesn't, who cares?). Today,
that's the predominant think-
ing behind what we watch on
TV read in magazines, listen to
on our iPods.
As a generation, full-fledged
"Postmoderns" are those 25 or
younger, with their highest
value being personal autono-
my: No one has the right to
impose on another's personal
choice. To true Postmoderns,
or Pomos, everything is equal.
Christianity is the same as veg-
etarianism is the same as rein-
carnation is the same as homo-
sexuality is the same as anar-
chy. Pick and choose ,from
whatever you like. It's all, you
know, whatever.
To a Pomo, the only impor-
tant thing is what's happening
now, Pratt said. Just today a
friend told me of a young man
in his community who decided
to "take a stand against evil
corporate America," so he
burned down a McDonald's.
He thought what he was doing
was a good thing and was actu-
ally surprised that he got
arrested. Pomos don't think of
consequences.
I have a young Pomo friend
who tells me about her love.
life. As she looks for the right
man she's "seeing whoever" in
the meantime. Currently, she's
seeing three guys I'm afraid


SAINTS
Continued from Page 1C

by a broken romance.
While a student at Florida
Bible Institute, Billy fell in love
with Emily Cavanaugh. He was
a freshman and she was a soph-
omore. That summer he asked
Emily to marry him. In
February 1938 they were
engaged. Billy was 18.
The romance, however, was
short-lived. The next May,
Emily told Billy she had decid-
ed to marry Charles Massey, a
senior at the college.
As she broke the news to Billy
at a dance on Class Night, she
told Billy that she did like him a
lot, but he was too unsettled. He
didn't seem to know where he
was going.
Charles, on the other hand
was a good student. He had
plans to become a minister.
Billy, she feared, would never
amount to anything.
Young Graham took the
rebuke to heart. Although he
was disconsolate ("All the stars
have fallen out of my sky," he
wrote to a friend), he decided
Emily was right. He had to
buckle down. After talking with
the Lord, he made up his mind
to become a minister.
It was in the summer of 1939
that Graham first attracted


Firefighters to meet
Firefighters for Christ meets at 7
p.m. the first and third Thursday
monthly at Station 71 at 3673 E.
Orange Drive in Hernando. Call
Terry Sponholz at 382-7827.
Fun for kids
Hernando United Methodist
Church offers "Club 345" for
Christian kids who enjoy doing fun
things like movies, skating, mall
trips, bowling, bonfires, games, hay
rides, boat rides, horseback riding,
scavenger hunts, football games
and sleepovers. The club meets
the last Friday monthly.
Teens in grades six through
12 are invited to "Teen Invasion"
from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at
Faith Baptist Church, 6918 S.
Spartan Ave., Homosassa Springs.
The teens meet for games, Bible
study and fun special events. Call
628-4793.
The youth group of First
Baptist Church of Beverly Hills

"because they come in here so
skinny, especially the ones on
crack, and they gain weight
and leave 'healthy' that's
what I call it."
Those who graduate may
leave, but many choose to stay.
It's a safe place, and there's
plenty of work to do. Out back,
there's a scrap metal yard for
recycling; there's always laun-
dry and cooking, cleaning,
repairing.
"Many of them are very tal-
ented, but the drugs and alco-
hol steals from them," Mrs.
Adams said. "They come here
and put their talents to work."
Gail Barron, senior staff
member who graduated seven
years ago, decorates cakes and
runs the Wednesday and
Saturday clothing, furniture


to ask how she defines "see-
ing." From what she tells me,
she lives the old Stephen Stills
song, "If you can't be with the
one you love, love the one
you're with."
Pomos believe sex with a
stranger is preferable to sex
with a friend because Pomos
highly valub friendship and
sex tends to ruin friendships.
However, they also believe you
can have "friends with bene-
fits" (benefits meaning sex),
and that could be friends of
either gender.
They may live as strict vege-
tarians and fitness fanatics, yet
do drugs. They may oppose
abortion personally, but be
pro-choice. They may say they
are "half-Christian, half-
Buddhist."
It doesn't make sense, but it
doesn't have to.
Engaging a Pomo in a con-
versation about the Bible is
easy. They love to hear your
faith story and will listen as
you explain all the archeologi-
cal and historical data about
the death, burial and resurrec-
tion of Jesus and then say,
"Cool. Want to go to
Starbuck's?"
However, if you suggest they
consider following Jesus for
themselves, you'll get an alto-
gether different response. As
Gene Edward Veith, Jr. writes
in "Postmodern Times,"
Postmoderns' beliefs are a
function of the will, -with no
foundation other than their
preferences and personality.
Because they interpret any


attention as an evangelist He
was asked by the college dean
to supply the pulpit of his
church while he was on vaca-
tion. He did so well that other
churches asked him to conduct
revivals. He got to be known as
the "boy preacher." That sum-
mer, Graham was ordained at
Peniel Baptist Church in
Palatka.
After graduating from
Florida Bible Institute in 1940,
Billy enrolled at Bible-centered
Wheaton College in Illinois.
There were problems, however,
for a southern boy living for the
first time north of the Mason-
Dixon line, and Billy nearly
dropped out If he had, his life
would have been completely
different For it was during his
first semester at Wheaton that
he met Ruth Bell.
Born in 1920 in China where
her father, Dr. L. Nelson Bell, a
surgeon, and mother were med-
ical missionaries of the
Presbyterian Church, Ruth
came to the United States to go
to college. She was 20, and a
sophomore at Wheaton. A
friend introduced Billy and
Ruth outside the college cafete-
ria in the fall of 1940.
While it was love at first sight
as far as Billy was concerned,
he was only a lukewarm suitor.
Finally, on the advice of her sis-
ter, Ruth decided to have a few
dates with another boy The


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.
Trips AJRS

Pilgrimage planned
Our Lady of Fatima Prayer
Group will travel to Birmingham,
Ala., for its annual pilgrimage to
Our Lady of the Angels Monastery
and the Shrine of the Most Blessed
Sacrament on Oct. 11-14. Pick-ups
are available in Ocala, Beverly Hills
and Inverness. For information or
reservations, call Call Marilyn
Blackburn at 344-4197.

and household goods giveaway
program.
There's also a print shop and
an upholstery shop on the
premises. Everybody pools
their talents and resources. It's
very much like the first-centu-
ry church, or a family. That's
the philosophy behind the
giveaway Even though the
ministry could use the money
from selling items, years ago
Mrs. Adams sensed God telling
her, "I wish my people wouldn't
have garage sales. They need
to have give and take tables.
Bring what you don't need and
take what you need."
Mrs. Adams said she's tired
at times, but this is her life.
She's "Mom" to these people,
and there's work still to be
done.


criticism of their beliefs as a
personal attack, they will
become defensive and some-
times angry if you try to
change their opinions.
Friends, this is our culture.
We live smack in the middle of
Pomo thinking, and past meth-
ods of sharing our gospel faith
won't work. Time to put away
those "Four Spiritual Laws"
tracts. This is not your grand-
ma's evangelism anymore.
So, how do we speak to the
Pomos around us? We begin by
listening. We build relation-
ships. We love sacrificially and
extravagantly, which is exactly
what Jesus did when he
walked on earth. Then, when
we've built trust, "we speak to
their damaged places," Pratt
said, because their lifestyle
choices and often their
upbringing are quite damag-
ing.
It's difficult for a Pomo to
trust Jesus, but not impossible.
God continues to build his
kingdom one person at a time,
and not even the gates of hell
- or postmodernism can
prevail against it.

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@chronicleonline.com


strategy worked. Billy pro-
posed.
They graduated from
Wheaton in June 1943 and
were married in August.
Graham accepted a call as
pastor of a small Baptist
church in Western Springs, Ill.
While there, he took over a
Sunday evening radio broad-
cast. His following grew.
Then came the opportunity
that took him out of the parish
ministry and into the work of
being a worldwide evangelist.
He was asked to join a new
evangelism movement known
as Youth for Christ
Another turning point in
Graham's career came after
the newspaper tycoon, William
Randolph Hearst, heard
Graham preach in the 1950s.
The next day he dashed off a
two-word memo on the tele-
type to the editors of his far-
flung string of newspapers.
The memo read: "Puff
Graham."
Could Graham's little engine
make it to the top of the moun-
tain? With Hearst's endorse-
ment, it could. And it did.

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


mhe oe of












Joy, Peace, Love Serenity...


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



BEST KEPT SECRET
In CITRUS COUNTY!
STRONG BIBLICAL '')
PREACHING! 191
Rev. Brian Anderson

Sunday Service 10 am

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


Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V, David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor
. 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 4893886
Sunday |
Bible Study ............. .................... 9:30 am
(English/Spanish)
W orship ............ ................ 10:30 am
Evening W orship .................................6 pm
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
IWednesdays |
Boys/Girls Clubs .....................7.......7 pm
The FOG (youth) ..........................7 pm
C lasses .........................................7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
Friday I
Spanish Worship Service....7....... 7 pm
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 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


I CTRUS iPm


[GRACE
BAPTIST CHURCH


I FLORAL


|-- ir


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-e.r-r Aa.d.ible 796-8331
475 North Ave. West. Brooksville
lon rNui-0,," C:-:[ -.; '- .1 N ri





FAITH BAPTIST

CHURCH
Homrosa.-a Spring,
Re'. \\ rm LjaVrle Cuji.
SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:45 am
WORSHIP: 11 am & 6 pm
WEDNESDAY SERVICE: 7 pm
Wed.- Sep. May Keys
For Kids 6:30-8pm

Independeri, & Fundamcnijal
On Sparianr 12 nile from Lni.5
19 off Cardinal 628-4793

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

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


N. IR. RE R'CI-.FELH.ND
SGREEN- 4CRES

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

5] Christian Education
9:30am
[ Contemporary
Service
10:30am.
[ Wednesday Services
7:00pm

(nursery provided)

FulG'osnel SDirit .Ffi


www.christiancenterchurch.cc


WI EBSITE: floralcitychurch.com

First Baptist
Church

Lifting Up Jesus

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




Dr. William Bean
Your Host...

CHRIST IS

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




UNIDAD (Unity)

Oneness

Center of Truth

Daily Word
Our Daily
Bread
Not a proselyte or
soliciting ministry

76e Temple is you,
Cur T-ily -read,
7he Dil CWoord,
24 lirs. -Tiblc supported
messaujes guidmin
reassuring, upliflinq.
healing, prospering, loving
directions now.!

Call Nationwide
Toll Free
1-866-840-5683 (LOVE)

Local
382-5683 (LOVE)
*'?"


Special Event or Weekly Services,

Please Call Trista 563-3231 to place your ad.


Floral City
United Methodist
S 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


I--------- -- -----~------~


--.......... I


II I


SATIURIAY, JULY 30, 2005 SC


RELIGION


ornus counry (FL) E


1.









BC Y UY 3


EVENTS
Continued from Page 1C

Revival begins
Holy Grounds House of Prayer
will have an old-fashioned Holy
Ghost revival at 7 p.m. Sunday
through Aug. 7. Everyone is invit-
ed. The church is two miles east of
Floral City on County Road 48.
The church is on the right.
Call pastor Keith Jones at
726-4376.
Fagan leads revival
Pastor Benita Fagan will lead
revival services at 7 p.m. Thursday
and Friday and 5 p.m. Sunday,
Aug. 7, at Church Without Walls
in Beverly Hills. Everyone is invit-
ed. Call pastor Fagan at 795-2724
or the church at 344-2425. -
Save kids, eat fish
The UMM of Hemando United
Methodist Church will serve a
"Save a Child Fish Fry" from 4:30
to 7 p.m. Friday at the church,
2125 E. Norvell Bryant Highway,
Hernando. The menu includes fried
fish, french fries or grits, hush pup-
pies, slaw, dessert and choice of
beverage. Cost is $6 for adults and
$3 for teens. Children younger than
12 eat free. Money raised will got
to the Methodist Children's Home
in Enterprise.
Life 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.
Take in a movie
See free "movies on the lawn" at
7 p.m. Saturday, 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 friends and family for
a fun and safe night out. Drinks
and popcom are available.
The event is sponsored by
Advent Hope as a community min-
istry.
Enjoy lunch, cards
Beverly Hills Jewish Center,
Congregation Beth Sholom, will
sponsor its annual card
party/luncheon at noon Thursday,
Aug. 11, in S.J. Kellner Auditorium.
Lunch will be served and prizes
awarded. Tickets are available for
a donation of $8 per person. Call
Sandy at 746-2811 or Lucille at
860-1118.
Back-to-school bash
New Birth Gospel Tabernacle,
225 N. Seminole Ave., Inverness,
will be host a back- to-school bash
from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13,
with food, games, fun and a guest
speaker. The event is free and
open to all school-age children and
their families. Call 637-3047.
Auction raises funds
An auction is set to raise funds
for Jesus Is! Ministries Inc. Drug
& 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, piano and more.
Proceeds are to be used to build a
new dining, kitchen and office com-
plex. Call 447-5461.
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.
Norvell Bryant Highway.
DivorceCare is a video seminar
featuring some of the nation's fore-
most Christian experts on divorce
and recovery topics as seen from a
biblical perspective.
Call 746-1072.,
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. The main text,
"How to Use Your 12 Gifts from


God," is available in the bookstore.
Call 746-1270.
AYCE pancakes served
Everyone is invited to an all-you-
can-eat pancake breakfast, includ-
ing sausage and juice, from 7 to
10:30 a.m. today at Mission
Possible Ministries, 9921 N.
Deltona Blvd., Citrus Springs. Dine
in or take out. Cost is $3. There will
be a special guest speaker. Help
raise money for the Mp.m.
Christian Education Department.
Call (352) 489-3886.
Plant sale planned
The Divine Mercy Prayer Group


will have a plant and rummage
sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 6, in front of the
China Bridge Restaurant next to
the old Publix on U.S. 19 in Crystal
River. Japanese Pagoda, Rain
Tree, Hawaiian Ginger, Pink
Passion, Crepe Myrtle, Red
Cannas and other flowering plants
will be available. Call 564-8620.
Wear hats to tea
The Dunnellon Christian
Women's Club will have a tea
party luncheon at noon
Wednesday, 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.
Wear your favorite pastels and
prettiest hat. Cost is $12. For
reservations, call Shirley at (352)
465-9037 or Diana at (352) 489-
2927 by Aug. 19.
Study 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 Intemational-
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.
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.
VBS programs
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.
Preregistration is before morning
services Sunday and at the youth,
meeting 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

Experience God
Join Advent Hope Saturday
mornings for "Bagels and Bible
Study." Study how to live knowing
and doing the will of God from the
"Experiencing God" workbook by
Henry Blackaby. Bagels are served
at 9:45 a.m., and the study is from
10:15 to 11:15. Everyone is wel-
come.
The church is at 428 N.E. Third
Ave. Crystal River. Call 563-0202.


Bradford has sermon
Pastor Bradford's sermon for the
11th Sunday after Pentecost is "A
Meal and a Sign," at St. Timothy
Lutheran Church, 1070 N.
Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River.
Worship services are at 7:30, 8:30
and 11 a.m. Holy Communion is
offered. Sunday school classes for
all ages meet from 10 to 10:45.
Coffee fellowship and nursery facil-
ities and blood pressure screen-
ings are provided.The Citrus
County Community Choir concert
of Rogers & Hammerstein music is
at 2 p.m. in the sanctuary.
Pastor Bradford leads a study of


the weekly scriptures (pericope
Bible study) from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Thursday.
The church is at 1070 N.
Suncoast Blvd. Crystal River. Call
795-5325.
Eucharist observed
Shepherd of the Hills
Episcopal Church in Lecanto will
celebrate with Holy Eucharist serv-
ices at 6 p.m. today and at 8 and
10 a.m. Sunday.
There is a HolyEucharist 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 Sundays
and at 11 a.m. the second and the
fourth Sundays monthly. Pastor
Schielke's sermon is "We Still Have
Enough," from Matthew 14:13-21.
Holy Communion will be celebrat-
ed. 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.
Sotrines has sermon
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church invites everyone to
Sunday worship services at 8:30
and 10:30 a.m. David Sotrines, lay
pastoral assistant, has titled his
sermon, "Lonely Places." 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.
Sing hymns
During July, Dunnellon
Presbyterian Church has a spe-
cial hymn sing at 9:45 a.m., fol-
lowed by a casual, relaxed worship
service at 10. A nursery is avail-
able.
"Parsing with the Pastor" Bible
study is on summer hiatus until
Sept. 1.
The church is at the corners of
Chestnut and Ohio streets in his-
toric downtown Dunnellon. Cal
(352) 489-2682.
Have no fear
Church of Today invites every-
one to its 10 a.m. service Sunday
to hear the Rev. Linda Harbin's
talk, "Dream On ... Living your life
without fear!" The theme for the
Chat Room class from 9:30 to
9:45 is "Bring Your Bible."
The Rev. Linda is an ordained
Unity minister, and Church of
Today is a Christian church, teach-
ing Practical Christianity. Families
are welcome. Dress is casual.
Fellowship follows the service.
Services are at the Crystal River
Woman's Clubhouse, 320 S. Citrus
Ave. For prayer, counseling or
information, call 382-1711.
What are friends for?
The Rev. Craig S. Davies' ser-
mon Sunday at First Presbyterian
Church of Inverness is, "That's
What Friends Are For," with Mark
7:24-37 as the Scripture reading. A
fellowship/coffee hour follows the
10 a.m. worship service. Andy Blair
will bring the message at the 5:30
p.m. contemporary worship serv-
ice. A potluck meal will follow. Bring
a dish to share.
Reservations are being-taken for
the Third Annual Family Retreat at
Cedarkirk. Call Audrey or Frank at
341-2482.
Tap God's power
First Christian Church of
Inverness invites everyone to
Sunday worship services at 10:15
a.m. Senior Minister Todd Langdon
will begin a series titled "Extreme
Faith: Tapping God's Power," with
this week's sermon, "When God's
Promises Seem Impossible, Faith
Trust -Abraham." Communion is
offered. Sunday school classes for
all ages begin at 9 a.m. A nursery


is available. Children's church for
grades K-5 is in the education
building during the morning wor-
ship service. The evening service
at 6 is an area church singspiration
at Homosassa Christian Church.
The church is at 2018 Colonade
St., Inverness. Call the church
office at 344-1908 or e-mail
office@fccinv.org.
See the light
Join Beverly Hills Community
Church for its Sunday morning
worship service. Pastor Stewart R.
Jamison III will deliver the Scripture
message, "I Saw The Light," from 1
John 1:5-10.


The youth ministry meets at 5:30
p.m. Sunday.
The weekly social ministry meets
at 8 a.m. Saturday.
Call 746-3620.
Face fears
The Nature Coast Unitarian
Universalists, 2149 W. Norvell
Bryant Highway (County Road
486), invite everyone to hear the
Rev. Bud Murphy speak Sunday.
His topic is "Fears of Abandonment
and Engulfment." Refreshments
and discussion with the speaker
follow the service.
Call (352) 465-5646, (352) 465-
0681, or visit www.ncuu.org.
James celebrant
The Rev. Robert James is the
guest celebrant at both services
Sunday at St. Margaret's
Episcopal Church, 114 N. Osce-
ola Ave., Inverness.
Celebrate the Transfiguration of
Our Lord Jesus Christ at the Holy
Eucharist healing service at 12:30
p.m. Wednesday. A potluck dinner
at 6 p.m. is followed by Bible study
and compline.
The ECW sets up for its yard
sale at 10 a.m. Thursday. Bring
donations between 10 a.m. and 1
p.m. The yard sale is from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Aug.
5 and 6.
The church has an outreach
ministry, Providence House, to OIelp
needy families with furniture and
household goods. Call the church
office for information at 726-3153.
Mass for teens
The Rev. George Jingwa will be
the celebrate at a teen Mass at 6
p.m. Sunday at Our Lady of
Grace Church, 6 Roosevelt Blvd.,
Beverly Hills. The Rev. Jingwa has
planned the Mass, focusing on
teenagers, making it a special
experience. The Rev. Jingwa has
worked with teenagers prior to
attending Salesian University in
Rome, where he will return in
September to work on his doctor-
ate. Teens, parents and friends are
invited and meet with the Rev.
Jingwa following Mass.
Register for SHARE
Self-Help and Resource
Exchange (SHARE) is a nonprofit,
private organization, which builds
and strengthens the community
through volunteer service. The
basic and select packages cost
$18, plus two hours of volunteer
service. Bring brown bags to
donate for the bagging of food.
Registration and payment can
be made at the following area
churches. Call the church nearest
you:
Our Lady of Grace Church,
6 Roosevelt Blvd., and Beverly
Hills- Call Anna at 527-2381 or
Peggy at 746-7942.
New Beginnings Fellowship,
U.S. 41 North, Hernando Call
Betty at 726-8617 or Terry at 726-
9981.
North Oak Baptist Church,
9324 N. Elkcam Blvd., Citrus
Springs Call (352) 489-1688 or
746-1500.
Crystal River United
Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus
Ave. Call Marg at 795-4193 or
Betty at 563-2227.
First United Methodist
Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw St.,
Homosassa Sign-up is from 10
to 11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 10,
and Saturday, Aug. 13. Distribution
is at 10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 27.

Outreach
PROGRAMS

God's kitchen serves
God's Kitchen, a new ministry at
First United Methodist Church of
Inverness, will serve free hot
lunches to those in need of food
and fellowship from 11:30 a.m. to
noon Mondays beginning Aug. 15
in the fellowship hall, 3896 S.
Pleasant Grove Road.
Pantry open
St. Margaret's Food Pantry is
open from 9:30 a.m. to noon
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday.
The church is at 114 N. Osceola
Ave., Inverness. Call 726-3153.
Change behavior
Dunnellon Life Recovery is a
Bible-based, nondenominational
12-step study group. Its purpose is
to aid recovery for those who suffer
from self-destructive behaviors or


thought patterns, either their own
or those of someone near to them.
The group meets at 7 p.m.
Monday at Rainbow Springs
Village Church, 20222 S.W.
102nd St. Road, Dunnellon. Call
Char at (352) 465-1644.
Java, java
n 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 tonight. 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.
Citrus County Catholic
Charities sponsors a respite care
program from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Our Lady of
Grace Church in Beverly Hills. In
addition to the respite program,
other services available through
Catholic Charities in Citrus County
include counseling, adoption serv-
ices and elder services. Call (800)
242-9012.
Feed the hungry
Pastor Douglas Alexander Sr.,
Church Without Walls of Inver-
ness, invites the public to join its
Feed the Hungry ministry at 6 p.m.
Monday in Hernando Park on
Railroad Way. The church serves a
hot meal and provides fellowship.
Food for needy
Dunnellon Presbyterian and
Holy Faith Episcopal churches
offer a food pantry from 9 a.m. to
noon Thursdays at 19924 W. Blue
Cove Drive, Dunnellon. The mis-
sion of this Christ-centered ministry
is to provide groceries and person-
al care items to those in need.
'Fruit of the Vine'
The Inverness Vineyard offers
a hot meal and fellowship to mem-
bers of the community at its Fruit of
the Vine luncheon at noon
Thursday.
Food, fellowship
Inverness Church of God
offers a free meal and a short
devotional from 11 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. Saturday in the Family Life
Center, 416 U.S. 41 South,
Inverness. Call 726-4524.
Our Father's Table
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River feeds the hungry a
hot meal from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday in Webster Hall. Anyone
who wishes to attend is welcome.
Teams from First Presbyterian
Church of Crystal River, First
United Methodist Church, St.
Timothy's Lutheran Church and
St. Anne's Episcopal Church
share in this ministry.
Celebrate recovery
Celebrate Recovery is an ongo-
ing, Bible-based program helping
those who are struggling with
addictions. Call 726-2800.
Schools &
CLASSES

Study Book of John
The community is invited to a
Bible study discussion on the Max
Lucado series, "The Book of John,"
the second and fourth Fridays
monthly. For time and location, call
the Rev. Diana Brevan at 637-
3046. The Rev. Diana Brevan is a
member of Church of God, which
is led by the Rev. Larry and Varita
Powers, who both are the senior
pastors.
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
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. All men
are invited to participate. It is not
necessary to be a member of the
church.

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
Inverness has temporarily moved
their Sunday morning services to
3962 N. Roscoe Road in
Hernando.
Going north on State Road 200,
turn right on East Lake Park Drive,
then turn left on North Roscoe
Road. The church building is on
the left side of the road in the old
Fleet Reserve building.
Friends take break
Chavurah Shabbat (Friends of
the Sabbath) will not meet again
until the end of the summer. Call
746-1182.
Donations accepted
Grace Ministries in Beverly
Hills is accepting donations of
food, good clothing, housewares,
toys and linens for its upcoming
church giveaway. For pick-up, call
Renee at 560-7189.
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 Hemando ,
and Barrington Place in Lecanto.
For transportation and information,
call the church office at 726-7245.
Thrift shop open
The Seventh-day Adventist
Community Service Thrift Shop
is open from 9 a.m. to noon
Wednesday. The shop is four
miles east of Inverness on State
Road 44. Turn left on Eden Drive.
The church sign is on the right
entering Eden Gardens Avenue.
The shop offers reasonably
priced clothing, household items


and fumiture.
Al-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.
For more information, call Jerry
Bugbee at 249-9124.


EVENTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


6C SKTURIDAY. JUI.Y 30, 2005


I










SAITURDAY, Jun.Y 30, 2005 7C


SATURDAY EVENING JULY 30, 2005 A: Adelphia,Citrus B: Bright House D: Adelphia,Dunnellon 1: Adelphia, Inglis
A B D I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:30 11:00 11:30
WESH1 News 585 NBC News Entertainment Tonight (N) The West Wing "Impact The West Wing "Faith- Revelations (In Stereo) News 9672 Saturday
NBC 1919 19 1769 Winter" 'PG' 7189 Based Initiative" 'PG' (Part 2 of 6 '14C" 3740 Night Live
WE- u] BBC World Antiques The Lawrence Welk Being Keeping Up As Time The Vicar of Summer Yes, Prime Open All Porridge 'G'
PBS B 3 3 News'G' Roadshow Show'G'8295 Served Goes By Dibley Wine Minister Hours 56905
wuFti Life Laundry New Florida The Lawrence Welk Keeping Up As Time Being Good The Vicar of Chef!'PG' Fawlty Black Adder
PBS 5 5 5 5 'G'9721 3301 Show'G' 19363 Goes By Served Neighbors Dible'G' 38152547 Towers'G' 'PG'21063
WFA 8 8 News 2059 NBC News Entertainment Tonight (N) The West Wing "Impact The West Wing "Faith- Revelations '14' ] 34672 News 66194 Saturday
NBC 8 8 8 8 935301 Winter"'PG' 11721 Based Initiative" 'PG' _Night Live
WFVI News 9 ABC WId 9 Wheel of Movie: * "K-PAX" (2001, Drama) evin Spacey. A therapist's new News 49030 Hot Topics
ABC 0202020 9127 News Investigates Fortune 'G' patient claims to be an extraterrestrial. C 117030 50769
WTSP 10 News 7769 CBS Wheel of Jeopardy! Big Brother 6 (N) (In Without a Trace "Lost and 48 Hours Mystery (In News Texas
S 10 10 10 1Evening Fortune 'G' 'G' ] 7905 Stereo) 62479 Found" 'PG, L'75943 Stereo) 9 78030 1608382 Ranger
WTT] News [ 53382 M*A*S*H King of the Cops'PG, Cops'14, L' America's Most Wanted- News [ 16214 Mad TV (In Stereo) '14,
FOX 13 13 'PG' 9 Hill'PG' V' 4108 M 6943 Fights Back D,L' 9 99721
WCJB 111 News63127 ABC WId Entertainment Tonight (N) Movie: **u "K-PAX"(2001, Drama)Kevin Spacey. A therapist's new News 83030 CSI: Crime
ABC 11 News 9 15127 patient claims to be an extraterrestrial. 939740 Scn
WCLF Coerstone Hour Van Impe Mission Expect a Love a Child Leslie Hale 9254498 Live From Liberty Family Wisdom
IND 2 2 2 2 9017127 Pres Feeding Miracle 'PG' j19257585 Worship Keys
WFTS News 45769 ABC Wld Inside The Insider Movie: **a "K-PAX"(2001, Drama Kevin Spacey. Atherapist's new News Access
ABC 11 11 News Edition 25905 patient claims to be an extraterrestrial. t 268522 2906473 Hollywood
WMO i The West Wing (In Cheers'PG' Cheers'PG' Cheaters (In Stereo)'14' The Twilight Zone (In The Outer Limits "Out of Maximum Exposure'PG'
IND 3 12 1 12 12 Stereo)'14' 86214 27450 55721 19905 j Stereo)'PG L,S,V' C Body"'PG' 5C 32856 22653
WiA) Eye for an Hometime Yes, Dear Every- Seinfeld Seinfeld That's That's News 5219059 The X-Files "Elegy" (In
IND 6 6 6 6 Eye'14' 2429189 'PG, D,L Raymond 'P' 'PG'PG Funny'PG' Funny'PG' Stereo) '14, V' O
SThe That '70s That '70s Friends 'PG' Movie: *'T "The Disappearance of Garcla Lorca" (1997, Ultimate Poker Challenge Veronica
IND 4 4 4 4 Simpsbns Show'PG Show 'PG, ] 2081 Drama) Andy Garcia, Esai Morales. 791856 'PG' 80382 Mars 'PG L'
WY) 1 1Gaither Homecoming Swan's Place 17547 Medically Teen to Family Enrichment Series Ultimate TruthQuest The Logan The Zone
FAM B16 16 16 16 Hour 60276 Speaking Teen (Part 5 of 5) 46059 Choice California Show 32617
WWm oWheel of That '70s Seinfeld Friends'PG' Cop'PG, Cops '14, L' America's Most Wanted- News (In Stereo) ] Mad TV (In Stereo) '14,
FOX 13 13 Fortune 'G' Show 'PG, 'PG' K B 4059 V' 3 9498 ] 8905 Fights Back 72856 D,L' [ 61363
SHigher Joel Osteen Mark Life Center Church Claud Calvary Rod Parsley 'G' [ Sheila J. Mike Silas
IND 21 21 21 Ground 'PG'5769 Chironna 264092 Bowers Assembly 925566 Spencer Murdock9 Malafaia
WVEA Lente Loco Noticiero Casos de Familia: S.bado Gigante'PG' 120978 Primer Noticiero
15 15 15 15 '' F'
W 15 U15 1515 'PG' Univisi6n Edicion Esecial 260943 Impacto Univisi6n
m MLB Baseball Kansas City Royals at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. From Tropicana Movie: **x "Moon Over Parador" (1988, Paid Paid
PAX-) 17 Field in St. PetersburQ. FIa. (Livet 742301 Comedy) Richard Drevfuss Raul Jula. 49108 Proaram Proaram
&E 54 48 54 54 Investigative Reports 'PG' City Confidential 'PG' City Confidential 'PG' 'c Cold Case Files Child is shot. '14 164634 American Justice "The
C9 412818 185127 161547 Wrath of Mrs. Jones" 'PG
AM ) 55 64 55 55 Movie: ** "Death Warrant"(1990, Drama) Movie: *** "Independence Day"(1996) Will Smith, Bill Pullman. Movie: "Alien
Jean-Claude Van Damme. 47557011 Survivors band together to repel an alien invasion. 9 357924 Resurrection" NB
.AMi] 52 35 52 52 Nature's Vampires''G' 9 Animal Cops Houston The Planet's Funniest Amazing Animal Videos Amazing Animal Videos The Planet's Funniest
9019585 'PG' B 9250672 Animals 'G' ] 9236092 'G' C[ 9256856 'G' CC 9259943 Animals 'G' C[ 5586924
BRAVO 77 Queer Eye for the Bobby Bobby Movie: * "12 Monkeys" (1995) Bruce Willis, Madeleine Stowe. A pris- Movie: * "12
Straight Guy '14' 429634 Brown Brown oner is sent back in time to avert a deadly plague. 917856 Monkeys"908108
( 27 61 27 27 Mad TV (In Stereo) '14' Movie: *** "My Cousin Vinny"(1992, Comedy) Joe Pesci, Larry the Cable Guy: Git-R-Done '14' Weekends Weekends
9i 88672 Ralph Macchio, Marisa Tomei. 9] 959479 19 772276 at the D.L. at the D.L.
CMT) 98 45 98 98 Dukes of Hazzard 68818 Dukes of Hazzard 15189 Movie: *** "Smokey and the Bandit" (1977, Comedy) Burt Making- Willie Nelson Uncut: 60
Reynolds, Jackie Gleason Sally Field. 696498 Dukes Minutes Special 37585
I!TV) 95 60 6s El News Weekend THS Investigates: Inside the Mind of a Serial Killer Kill Reality 251295 Saturday Night Live (In Dr. 90210 "Big Changes"
195 60 6 0 855295. 5_______ ____________Stereo) '14' 1C 254382 '14'851479
EW N 96 65 96 96 Mother Angelica Live Daily Mass: Our Lady of Loyola, the Soldier Saint 'G' 1746932 The Holy Fr. John Corapi 'G' The Journey Home 'G'
Classic Episodes the Angels 8937295 1 Rosary 8936566 2872905
FAM 29 52 2929 Movie: ** "Ever After: A Cinderella Story" Movie: "Pizza My Heart" (2005, Romance) Shiri Whose Whose Venus- Home
29 2 9(1998) Drew Barrymore. BB 462160 Appleby, Michael Badalucco. 'PG' BB 248295 Line? Line? Serena Videos
(F 30 60 30 30 Movie: ***x "Speed" (1994, Suspense) Keanu Movie: *x "Swimfan" (2002, Suspense) Jesse Over There 8943856 Nip/Tuck"Escobar
Reeves, Dennis Hopper. 6009276 Bradford, Erika Christensen. 8924721 Gallardo"'MA, LS,V
V 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
i 2357 2323 Stereo) 8493634 3612740 Dime Remix (N) Cents Finals (N) 8405479 Dime(N) Dime Gardener 8811382
i T 51 25 51 51 Biblical Disasters'G'C I Modern Marvels "Sewers" Deep Sea Detectives (N) Punishment '14' 9 8921634 Mysterious
9826740 'PG' 9 8942127 'PG' 3 8928547 ,Disappearance of Jimmy
24 38 24 24 Movie: "Deadly Movie: "Verdict in Blood" (2002, Mystery) Wendy Movie: "A Killing Spring" (2002, Mystery) Wendy Strong Medicine "New
e 2 3 2 Appearances" '14, Crewson, Shawn Doyle. 'PG, L,V' 9 947189 Crewson, Shawn Doyle. '14, D,LSV' 9 243740 Blood"'PG' 90 969301
NICK 28 36 28 28 Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Danny Phantom "Reign All That 'Y7' Drake & Jeff Jeff Jeff Jeff
2836__ __Oddparents Oddparents Oddparents Oddparents Storm" 'Y7, FV 461059 Josh'Y7' Foxworthy Foxworthy Foxworthy Foxworthy
SCII 31 59 31 1 Movie: ** "The Movie: "John Carpenter Presents Vampires: Los Movie: "Bloodsuckers" (2005) Joe Lando, Michael Movie: t** "Dagon"
F 31 59 3131 Breed"(2001)'14, L,S,V' Muertos"(2002) Jon Bon Jovi. 2067009 Ironside, A.J. Cook. Premiere. 9801585 (2001) 3529301
S 37 43 37 37 Movie: ** "Live World's Most Amazing Movie: ** "Road House" (1989) Patrick World's Wildest Police WWE Velocity (N) (In
and Let Die"634011 Videos '14' 9 549837 Swaze, Kelly Lynch. (In Stereo) B 552301 Videos 'PG' B 548108 Stereo) '14, DLV' B
c 49 23 494 49 Movie: ** "Three MLB Baseball Pittsburgh Pirates at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Movie: ***+ "JerryMaguire" (1996) Tom
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TCMJu 53 Movie: **a "The Outlaw" (1943) Jane Russell, Movie: *** "The Merry Widow" (1934, Movie: *** "A Connecticut Yankee in King
Jack Buetel. 9 5297837 Musical) Jeanette MacDonald. 9 5292382 Arthur's Court" (1949, Fantasy) 8887176
53 453 3 Stealth Secrets 'G' American Chopper 'PG' Titanic Voyage: Untold Last Mysteries of the Titanic 'PG' 179566 Titanic Voyage: Untold
5 410450 [ 190059 Stories 'G' 3 176479 Stories 'G' [ 772837
( ) 50 46 5050 While You Were Out 'G' What Not to Wear "Matt" Moving Up 'G' 9 543653 Trading Spaces (N)'G' Property Ladder'G' 9 Moving Up'G' 9 132721
896382 'PG' BC 534905 530189 533276
TiI 48 33 48 48 Movie: "U.S. Marshals" (1998) Tommy Lee NASCAR Racing Busch Series -- Wallace Family Tribute 250. From Gateway Movie: "The Last Boy
Jones, Wesley Snipes. 291214 International Raceway in Madison, Ill. (In Stereo Live ) 340160 Scout" 193092
TRAV 9 549 9 World Poker Tour 'PG' 9 6524634 World Poker Tour 'PG' 3 6536479 Five Takes (Europe) (N) World Poker Tour 'PG' B
'PG' 6548214 7175943
S 47 32 47 47 Movie: ** "American Pie 2" (2001, Comedy) Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Criminal
47324747 _J fason Biggs. C9 711566 Victims Unit'14'712295 Victims Unit '14'732059 Victims Unit'14'702818 Intent '14' C 301363
WGN 18 18118 i18 MLB Baseball: Sports Movie: ** "Extreme Measures"(1996, Suspense) Hugh WGN News at Nine (In Becker'PG, "Extreme
SDiamondbacks at Cubs Special Grant Gene Hackman. (In Stereo) 9 819634 Stereo) B 388130 D332634 Measures

SATURDAY EVENING JULY 30, 2005 A:Adelphia,Citrus B: BrightHouse 0: Adelphia,Dunnellon I:Adelphia, Inglis
A B D I 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

S 46 40 46 46 Naturally Phil of the Zack & That's So Click-It to Pick It "American Dragon: Jake Long" Phil of the Naturally Zack & That's So
S. 4 4 0 46 46 Sadie (N) Future 'G' Cody Raven'G' "American Dragon: Jake Long." 138617 Future 'G' Sadie'G' Cody Raven'G'
Movie: *** "The Movie: **x "Hang 'Em High" (1968) Clint Movie: "Hard Ground"(2003, Western) Burt M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
____LL_:_ F 68 Long Riders" 9209671 Eastwood, Inger Stevens, Ed Begley. 5573450 Reynolds,.Bruce Dern. 'PG, V' CC 9239189 'PG' 'PG'
Movie: ** "Big Fish" (2003 Ewan McGregor. A ypung man Movie: ** "Paparazzi" (2004)' Bill Maher: I'm Swiss (N) (In Stereo) Entourage
________investigates his father's tall tales. B 99911547 Cole Hauser. M 795634 'MA' 3 580818 'MA' 496905
MAX Movie: * "Starsky & Hutch" (2004, Comedy) Movie: **, "S.W.A.T." (2003) Samuel L. Movie: *** "Napoleon Sex Games
Ben Stiller. C'78153363 Jackson, Colin Farrell. (In Stereo) CB 253127 Dynamite" (2004) Jon Heder. 2703653
M 97 66 97 97 Diary Punk'd 'PG, The Real The Real Laguna Beach: The Real Pimp My Viva La Punk'd 'PG, Andy Andy Room
983721 L' 907301 World '14' World '14' Orange County '14' Ride 'PC' Bam 'PG' L' 978924 Milonakis Milonakis Raiders
71 Blinding Horizon 'G' Explorer "Inside Shock & Rescue Warriors: Never Rescue Warriors: A Band Rescue Warriors: Maroon Rescue Warriors: Never
3327127 Awe" 'G' 5841030 Quit 'G' 5827450 of Brothers 'G' Beret (N) 'G' 5840301 Quit 'G' 6089059
PLEX 62 Movie: *4 "Fire on the Movie: "Guilty of Innocence: The 'Movie: * "Wind" (1992) Matthew Modine, * "One of the
Mountain" (1981) 'PG' BB 88034214 Lenell Geter Story"'PG' C 11824027 Jennifer Grey. (In Stereo) BB 68750092 Hollywood Ten"

3 4 4 Paid Paid Tim Russert 8745547 The Suze Orman Show The Suze Orman Show Tim Russert 8744818 The Suze Orman Show
S 434243 Program Program 9 8754295 9B 8774059 C9 7662450
CNN 40 29 40 40 CNN Live Saturday On the Story 9 718479 Presents Larry King Live 707363 CNN Saturday Night Presents
165176 700450
25 55 25 25 Takedown Mastermind Cops '14, V' Cops '14, V' Trace Evidence: Files of Forensic Forensic Body of Bod of Hollywood Celebrity
'PG' s 'PG, V' 3447566 5985289 Dr. Henry Lee Files'PG' Files'14, V Evidence Evi ence Justice 'PG' Justice PG'
CPA 39 50 39 39 Public President America & the Courts American Perspectives 467108 American Perspectives
39503939 Affairs Bush 33547 1441160
44 37 4444 The Beltway Fox News Fox Report 9884818 Heartland With John Big Story Weekend At Large With Geraldo After Hours Fox News
__ __ Boys Watch Kasich (Live) 9893566 Edition (Live) 9806030 Rivera (Live) 9883189 Watch
N 42 41 42 42 MSNBC Special 8547160 MSNBC Special 9880092 MSNBC Special 9899740 MSNBC Special 9886276 MSNBC Investigates MSNBC Investigates
9889363 2962455

E 33 27 33 3 Fishing: 2005 SportsCenter B[ 529547 2005 U.S. Open of City Slam (N) 558059 Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) C
P) 33 2 3 Bassmaster Classic Day Competitive Eating 9C 528818 143301
N 3428 34 34 ATP Tennis US Open Series -- Mercedes-Benz Cup NHRA Drag Racing Fram Autolite Nationals -- Funk Master WTA Tennis US Open Series -- Bank o
Semifinal. From Los Angeles. 6540672 Qualifying. From Sonoma, Calif. B9 6529189 Flex the West Classic Semifinal.
SN 35 39 35 35 UltimateBet.net World Poker Challenge From Los Victor Awards XXXIX Poker Superstars The Sports Nothin' But UltimateBet.net World
Angeles. 625856 626585 Invitational Tournament List Knockouts Poker Challenge
N 36 31 Breaking, College Football 1990 Louisiana State at Florida State. From Oct. College Football 1995 Florida at Auburn. From Oct. 14, 1995. Breaking,
IU__ 36 I3 Weapons 27, 1990. 888382 526030 Weapons


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.


Friend concerned about widower


Dear Annie: My best friend and I
are widows in our 70s. "Agatha"
has suddenly gone gaga over a
widower who wants her to move into his
place, pay rent, and split the grocery
and utility bills. He will take care of the
garage, yard and car, and she
will take care of the house.
This man also wants her to
rent her house for income
for the two of them to share, ,
or sell it and invest the
money together.
I explained that "taking
care of the house" means
shopping, cooking, dishes,
washing, ironing, vacuum-
ing, sweeping, mopping and
dusting. I also warned her
that he's taking advantage of ANN
her financially. She became
very angry, and said I don't MAIL
want her to be happy.
Should I call her grown children and
get them involved? Worried Friend
Down South
Dear Worried: You may have reason
to be concerned, but Agatha doesn't
want to admit that she could have
attracted the wrong guy Here's how to
involve the children: Call to say hello.
Tell them that their mother is simply
,giddy over her new boyfriend, and you
hope they all approve. Let them take it
from there.
Dear Annie: Tell your readers not to


Il.

L


force junk food on anyone. My elderly
mother has had numerous heart
attacks. She barely survived the last
one. She also is quite overweight, yet
my morbidly obese sister, "Mirella,"
brings cake, candy, cookies and pies to
Mother's home. When
S |Mother visits my sister,
Mirella insists that Mom take
home the leftover sweets.
I've told Mirella that
-- Mother cannot have sweets,
?-. because the sugar con-
tributes to her heart disease.
But my sister still forces the
*' j junk on Mother, saying, "She
S doesn't have to eat it." My sis-
ter is not being kind. Giving
sugar to a heart-attack
IE'S patient makes as much sense
as forcing an emphysema
BOX victim to smoke a carton of
cigarettes Trying To Save
My Mother's Life
Dear Trying: Assuming your mother
is not incompetent, she is entitled to
make her own food choices. However,
it"s too bad your sister doesn't care
enough to look out for Mom's health.
Giving Mom forbidden sweets is a lazy
way to buy her affection, and Mom
enjoys it. Instead of raising your blood
pressure, accept that you cannot con-
trol what your mother and sister do. If
the worst happens, it happens.
Dear Annie: I am a 13-year-old girl


and a member of a Youth Court system.
The system is kids defending kids, pros-
ecuted by kids, judged by kids. Most of
the cases we get are shoplifting, but
Youth Courts prosecute all Class A or
Class B misdemeanors. As long as you
agree to plead "no contest," you are eli-
gible for these Courts.
Kids should know the benefits of
these programs. Here are some of ours:
There is no formal conviction
record after you complete your sen-
tence.
You are being judged by kids
around your age who know a little bet-
ter about the pressures of being a
teenager today.
It is usually $30-$50 for the entire
sentencing.
So if you get arrested, ask the police
officer or loss prevention officer if there
is a Youth Court in your area. Youth
Attorney
Dear Attorney: Not all young offend-
ers are given this option, but we appre-
ciate your letting our readers know that
this program exists and can be of
immeasurable help when differentiat-
ing between major crimes' and youthful
indiscretions. Anyone interested in
finding out if your state has such a pro-
gram should contact the National Youth
Court Center (www.youthcourt.net), c/o
American Probation and Parole
Association, PO. Box 11910, Lexington,
KY 40578-1910.


=-- Local RADSIO


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


National Public Radio
Religious
Adult Contemporary
Adult Mix


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

I L L
02005 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
HERBT|



CHANIG


www.jumble.com
HOWTRY



Answer:

......... I Jumbles: PIPER


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


Oldies
Adult Mix
Oldies
Adult Standards


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Arglrion

Ssit had to be
somebody else |


- ---- Isn't this
your ball?


WHEN JUNIOR 5AI9
HE PIPNT BREAK
THE WINDOW, PAP
5AW---

Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.
SIT
(Answers Monday)
LANKY PSYCHE PATTER


t Answer: What it takes to write a song -
PAPER AND PENCIL


Bridge


PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

After a stage play has finished
and the cast is taking its curtain
call, I often think about the play-
wright, who seems not to be getting
sufficient credit.
But if the cast is bad, even a
good play will flop.
Here, though, is an opinion of
someone on the writing side,
Frenchman Robert Bresson: "My
movie is born first in my head, dies
on paper; is resuscitated by the liv-
ing persons and real objects I use,
which are killed on film but,
placed in a certain order and pro-
jected onto a screen, come to life
again like flowers in water."
At first glance, today's three-no-
trump contract looks beyond
resuscitation.
It 'vould be very irritating to
have 27 high-card points, four aces
- 150 honors and two kings, but
still not make a game.
Do you see how to keep three
no-trump alive? West leads the
spade king.
You start with eight top tricks:
one spade, two hearts, one dia-
mond and four clubs. You can gen-
erate a ninth trick in diamonds,
but if you play the suit toward
dummy's jack, you lose four
spades and one diamond.
There is a better plan.


ACROSS 41 Fast escape
42 Stretchy
Coalition 45 El Dorado loot
Co. 48 Gleeful shout
Shout from the 49 Appealing
bridge 52 Turnip
/erdi 55 Long
masterpiece hairpiece
;attle call 57 Indigo plant
Aloe 58 Stipe's group
-ove, 59 Clenched hand
to Pablo 60 More or -
Customs target 61 Venomous
Experts snake
Give it - 62 Musher's vehicle


Current
Little girls' hats
Journal
"Who's Who"
entries
Festive nights
Dozing
Weighing device
Prune
-the Hun
Lies on the
beach
Type
of wrestling


DOWN
Bleat
Like a wet noodle
Dumpster output
Imitation
chocolate
Mantra chants
Parmesan
cousin
Overcharges
Part of GPA
Skipper's place


'North 07-30-05
A 7 4 3
SQ 6 5
SJ 2
9 8 5 4 2
West East
AK'QJ 9 8 A 6 2
V 9 72 'J 10843
K74 10 983
4 107 6 3
South
A 10 5
SAK
SA Q 6 5
4 AK QJ
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
2 4 Pass 2 Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: A K


Duck the first spade trick, take
West's spade-jack continuation,
and cash your six rounded-suit
winners, bringing everyone down
to five cards. Then you exit with
the spade 10.
West may take his three winners
there, but must give you the last
two tricks. He must either lead a
diamond into your ace-queen or
shift to a heart, giving you
dummy's queen and your diamond
ace.
It is a classic endplay.


Answer to Previous Puzzle
YAK POSTMAP
WLE LIE U PR
APPT ASAN SAD



EDN E GP D

DWRFS A SS AY

B D D U LLABY
US EMIT IDE
CAR~~ NTCLMT


Hydrox rival
Garden spot
Fetched
Not pickled
Pinch
Minority group


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


25 Persist
26 Safety agcy.
27 Campbell
of country
music
30 Skiing mecca
31 First name
in jazz
32 Thin stratum
34 Soothe
35 Unflinching
37 Oz. or tsp.
39 Place
for camels
40 Practices
43 Chemist's lair
44 Sleeve ends
45 Ph.D. exam
46 Old Norse
poem
47 Elevator
maker
50 Donkey pin-on
51 "Anything-?"
53 Pacino and
Unser
54 Elec. unit
56 Business suff.


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: U equals G




"BAE FKWK'J ZN TNM, LWJ.

WNSXAJNA, IKJMJ RNHK J TNM

LNWK ZFBA TNM DXRR PAND ..."

- JXLNA BAE UBWYMAPKR
PREVIOUS SOLUTION "Her combination of brains, humor, frankness and
sense were unlike any other artist." Mike Nichols, on Anne Bancroft
(c) 2005 by NEA, Inc. 7-30


~I~


CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ENTERTAINMENT


C
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S

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8C SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005

Peanuts


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


rCcAmTcl


C<..rIan iL=I


For Better or For Worse


IT COST MORE, BUT
IRViN& lAND I REALLY
WANTED TWO EXTRA
BEDROOMS F R...



_., ,,- I ,rTA


OH, I KNOW WELL
WHAT TTHE FINALLY HAVE
TWO EXTRA SPACE TO
BEDROOMS WORK AND
ARE FORR W ORK OUT!!


THE EXKRA BEDROOMS
ARE FOR WORKING&
AND WORKING& OUT 7?
\ ^WOTRFT BE


N oYHiMr-... I wHo? 0o00oPY. ousT waeiL we... 6sofHiT-
jJUST HAD THI E SOMe~ Y FZOM WHEESHLVNES!
FEELING I6-THAT WOiRK...SUT I'M
leoNE WP5 FOLLW- V0,5 _V1U oC5T





:4"


Sally Forth


Dilbert


Beetle Bailey


The -?,'?: ,:- .,


The Born Loser


Kit 'N' Carlyle


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


L-T. "Now you be sure to give the nice young
'_ www.comics.com man a little something extra to make up for
last time."


Doonesbury


HoW COME T11E CLOSER WE G ETO-T E S UN7
Tti COLP.R ITST"
Betty


" 7-30
S 2005BIIKeane I |
www.familycircus.com
j "When Grandma was young, she
had to walk all the way to the
TV to change the channels."


Frank & Ernest


Today
Citrus Cinemas 6 -
Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Stealth" (PG-13) 12:30 p.m.,
3:30, 7, 9:50. Digital.
"Sky High" (PG) 1 p.m., 4,
7:25, 10:05.
"Bad News Bears" (PG-13)
12:45 p.m., 3:50, 7:15, 10.
Digital.
"Charlie & the Chocolate
Factory" (PG) 12:40 p.m., 3:40,
7:10, 9:55.
"Fantastic Four" (PG-13)
'1:05 p.m., 4:05, 7:20, 9:45.
"Wedding Crashers" (R)
12:45 p.m., 3:45, 7:05, 9:45.
Crystal River Mall 9;
564-6864
"Must Love Dogs" (PG-13)
12:10 p.m., 2:25 p.m., 4:40 p.m.,
7:10 p.m., 9:50 p.m. Digital.
"Sky High" (PG) Noon, 2:20


Arlo and Janis


p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10
p.m. Digital.
"Stealth" (PG-13) 12:20 p.m.,
4:25 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
Digital.
"Bad News Bears" (PG-13)
12:25 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:05 p.m.,
9:55 p.m.
"The Devil's Rejects" (R)
12:05 p.m., 2:25 p.m., 4:45 p.m.,
7:50 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"The Island" (PG-13) 12:30
p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:20
p.m. Digital.
"Charlie & the Chocolate
Factory" (PG) 12:35 p.m., 4:05
p.m., 7 p.m., 9:45 p.m.
"Wedding Crashers" (R)
12:15 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:40 p.m.,
10:25 p.m. Digital.
"War of the Worlds" (PG-13)
12:40 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7 p.m.,
9:40 p.m.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


Your Birthday: There's a strong possibility that your
sphere of influence will be considerably expanded in
the year ahead. You will gain prestige in two areas
where you were previously barely noticed for which you
worked hard to achieve.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Be hopeful regarding the
outcome of two important events today, even if they
seem to start out on the wrong foot. Be positive.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Act in close harmony
with your own thoughts today and don't be influenced
by the ideas of others.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Think highly of yourself
today. Your self-assurance adds radiance to your per-
sonality and it will cause others to hover around you.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Pay heed to your intu-
ition today, because chances are it will provide you with
ways to further your ambitions.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Should your
schedule get busier than you can handle today, make
choices as to what is really important to you and how to
best delegate your time.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) There isn't too
much you can't accomplish today if you believe in your-
self and set your mind toward achieving what you want.


Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Don't underestimate
your effectiveness in handling others today. You have
the ability to pull persons together for a common cause
which none could accomplish trying on their own.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Use your foresight
and skills today to do that which is best for the entire
family instead of catering to merely one individual
member.
Aries (March 21-April 19) -Although many times
you like to act alone, today's not the time to do so. Your
most successful ventures will be those that include
partners.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) As long as you don't
start lending money to deadbeat friends today, condi-
tions relating to your financial or material affairs contin-
ue to be promising for you. Try to keep what you make.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Most anything from
ventures and enterprises to social plans and functions
which are under your personal control have excellent
chances for success today.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Sit back and let things
happen for you today. Events over which you have little
or no control tend to work to your advantage, so why
knock yourself out when you really don't have to?


Cathy


- ---= Today's HOROSCOPE


%-- "IJL %-7!


-------~-











SATURI)AY, JUrJY 30, 2005 9C


C T U C



CHRONICLE 0 0










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


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........... I1pm Monday
Wednesday Issue..........1 pm Tuesday
Thursday Issue ....... 1 pm Wednesday
Friday Issue.............1....pm Thursday
Saturday Issue .................... pm Friday


6 Lines for 10 Days!
2 items totaling

$1 -'150...................55

'151 -$400..........1...$1050

'401 '800.............. $155

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


All ads require prepayment.









VISA


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.


SPECIALNOTICES002065HE L60191SERI CES 2A S4


Lean Muscular body, 36
year old, 6'1", 215 lbs.
Tired of the games,
looking for monoga-
mous relationship with
a good woman. I laugh
easily and love hard,
country boy at heart,
financially secure. Plan
to relocate to this area
in the fall. If interested,
send letter and photo
to P.J., 1150 Alta Ave,
AtlantaGA 30307
MISSING OUT ?
You are if you don't call
me! Successful W/M
would like to make
friends with slim/petite
lady 25/50. call
352-201-0054 for
recorded message.
SWM SEEKS SWF slender
build, 30-40 Please call
(352) 812-1890
SWM, 60, seeking SWF
50 to 65. Likes fishing &
Nascar races. quiet
nights &dining out.
Call and we will talk.
(352)564-0214



** FREE SERVICE**
Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREEf No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receipt
12yr old Cocker Fem. &
5 yr old Huskie/German
Shep. mix. Fern.
Need fenced yard.
(352) 628-0621
ALL NATURAL
Organic Horse Manure,
Composting Started
Free for the Taking!
(352) 527-2911
Australian Shepherd Mix
6 yrs. Neu. male, Happy
Healthy, Smart FREE to
good home. "Our Loss is
Your, GAIN" Shots up to
date. (352) 382-2488
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 527-6500 or
(352) 794-0001
Leave Message
Free
Unpainted Ceramic
& under glaze
(352) 795-8634
FREE BABY KITTENS
9 wks old, to good
home (352) 344-4974
FREE BED COUCH
(clean). Free kittens,
lovable, cute, wormed.
6640 W Quaint Ct.,
Crystal River behind
Publix, 795-5404
FREE BOAT
Old 14 ft. fiberglass
v-hull, boat only,
613-4973
FREE CUTE
CUDDLY KITTENS
to a good home
(352) 795-9524
Free
Kittens
(352) 563-1580
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers, 628-2084
FREE TO GOOD HOME
2 female 6 month old
Pit mix puppies. Both
have all shots & are
housebroken. Good
with kids. PUREBRED RED
NOSE PIT BULL female,
6 months old, to good
home 7-wk old
American bull dog
puppy, male, to good
home. Please save us
all from the Pound
(352) 302-3492
Free to Good Home
Pedigree 3 yr. old male
German Shepherd,
and Pedigree 3 yr. old
female Rottweiler/fixed
must give away due to
new baby coming.
(352) 621-9820




,ouwvorld first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?

This area's
#1
employment
source!

CH F4 )NI( i I
Classifleds


FREE
Lrg Metal Office Desk
(352) 860-1155
FREE TOILET
Round bowl, good
cond, almond.
(352) 527-2769
FREE, Good
Commercial Carpet
plus, minus 2,200 sq. ft.
you haul,
(352) 601-2444
Large Male
Brindle Boxer
& Black male Lab
(352) 344-1212
NEUTERED SEALPOINT
male Siamese cat,
2 years old, all shots
current. Name "Jose".
Must be single cat
family. Please bring
pet carrier
(352) 637-0522
THE HOME STORE
a Habitat for
Humanity of Citrus
County Outreach,
is seeking Donations of use-
able
building
materials, home
remodeling and
decorating items,
furniture, and
Appliances. No
clothing please,
Volunteers are needed h fhe
Home Store.
Store hours are:
9am-5pm
Mon-Sat.
Call The Home Store
3685 Forest Drive
Inverness
(352)341-1800
for further
information.


rescuedpoet.com

Requested donations
are tax deductible
Cats
Kittens weeks gray 3
M sweet, socialized,
ok with dogs
489-8966
Kittens 10wk tuxedo 5
M cats & dogs ok
527-0434
Two adults F social
lap cats need new
homes due to family
circumstances -
Himalayan Lilac -
declawed & Siamese
exotic 527-9050
Gray tabby M 10 wks
socialized and cuddly
628-4200
Kittens to young
adults M&F various
colors all ready for
their special family,
746-6186

Choc. Lab M 9yrs
great pet diabetic
on insulin retiree
home preferred
628-4200
Toy Poodle 3yr / M
playful; Schnauzers
2F 5yrs retirees;
Beagle mix family
pet 527-9050
Shih-Tzu M 4yrs adult
home 341-2436
Wanted poodles and
small dogs suitable for
seniors adoptive
homes available
527-9050
All pets are spayed/
neutered, cats tested
for leukemia/aids,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current




CELL PHONE lost at
Largo Plaza in front of
Embroidery Store, AlItel
wht. flip phone,
REWARD. 352- 341-2323
HEART SHAPED
DIAMOND RING
lost in Highland Woods
or Whispering Pines
Adult Field. Sentimental
Value. Call 341-2588.
REWARD
Jack Russell Terrier
Large male, off Rock
Crusher Rd. Blue leash,
'Jake" REWARD. Please
call (352) 628-2770
LOST
Jack Russell Terrier,
Female, Last seen In
the Vicinity of the Mini
Farms & Holiday Acres
In CR (352) 563-1689
Lost Dog, large, approx.
70lbs, reddish brwn. w/
black face markings, Ig.
Jowels, Beverly Hills
Area, family
heartbroken. REWARD.
(352) 476-3012


Lost Yorkie, male, blind
in left eye, answers to
name of Gizmo or little
man, in area off Inde-
pendence
(352) 726-7074


,C= -- i


"Divorces
1Bankruptcy
SName Change
*ChildSupport
SWills









:. t
IInveness ...............6374022


'MR CITRUSCOUNTY"f











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

*CHRONICLE.
INV. OFFICE
106 W. MAIN ST.
Courthouse Sq. next
to Angelo's Pizzeria
Moh-Fri 8:30a-5p
Closed for Lunch




22--12M -.111





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





FT/PT, $10 $11 Hr.
352-365-3034
EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY
/LEGAL ASSISTANT
Exciting opportunity to
assist established
attorney in opening of
new office flexible
hours o.k., creativity
and organizational skills
rewarded. Real estate
experience a bonus.
Email resume to
wredbaron@aol.com
JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET



IMMEDIATE
OPENING FOR A
PT BARBER
Call (352) 422-1058




EXPERIENCED
DOZER OPERATOR
Apply in person
2190 N Crede Ave,,
Crystal River 795-4357




$$$$$$$$
SIGN-ON BONUS
PAID BY
EXPERIENCE

LPN
FT & PT
1:30-10:OOPM

CNA
FT & PT
3-11 & 11-7
For ALF.
Benefits after 60 days
Vacation After 90
Days. Apply In Person;
Brentwood Retirement
Community
Commons Build.
1900 W. Alpha Ct.
Lecanto 352-746-6611
DFWP/EOE


NURSES
CRYSTAL RIVER HEALTH
AND REHABILITATION
YOUR EXPERIENCE
COUNTS WITH US
FULL TIME/PART TIME
RNS/LPNs
3-11 &11-7 Shifts
Limited number of
positions available for
flexible scheduling.
Competitive Health/
Dental Benefits.
COME JOIN OUR TEAM
Contact Connie
or apply at
36 NE 12th Ave.
(352) 795-5044
Fax (352) 795-5848
DFWP EOE
3-11 & 11-7
Nurses

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







of Citrus County
a Skilled Facility has
openings for:

CNAS 3-11
PRN All Shifts
Fax resume to
746-0748 or apply at
Woodland Terrace
124 Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hernando
(352) 249-3100

A+ Healthcare
Home Health
Agency

Immediate Work

C.N.A's & HHA's
Day Hours
(352) 564-2700

BayCare
Home Care
RN Case
Manager

FUlltime position with
an excellent benefit
package.
No home health
care experience
necessary, will train
right person. Come
check out our new
pay scale!
Contact Mary Miller
at 795-4495 or you
may fax resume to
795-1914





Your world first.

Every DaY




Classuijeda


BUSINESS OFFICE
COORDINATOR
Supervisor for all
phases of the
business office at
outpatient surgery
center. Must have
excellent
references and
experience in
medical billing,
collections or
scheduling. Must be
willing to learn and
supervise all activities
in Business Office.
Minimum of Associate
Degree in Business
preferred. FT with
great benefits and
opportunities.
Pleasant working
environment.
Fax resume to:
(352) 527-1827


CARDIOLOGY
PRACTICE

LPN
BCLS/ACLS Req.
salary based on exp.
MA
BCLS w/ Cardiology
office experience
FRONT OFFICE
Multi-tasking, exp. in
physicians office only.
FAX RESUME TO:
HR 352-795-4879


CARING
INDIVIDUAL
Min. 2 years Exp.
working with
developmentally
disabled. Reliable
transportation.
Sumter & Citrus Co.
area. FT/PT, days,
evenings & weekends
Call
MOVING MOUNTAINS
(352) 637-9001


COMFORT
HOME CARE
a department of
Hospice of Citrus
County
Is currently seeking a

Licensed
Practical
Nurse
Home Care exp.
preferred
Effective
communication
skills Contact our
Human Resource
Manager,
Jill Thacher at:
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
Email:
jthacher@hospiceof
citruscounty.org
Mall your resume and
credentials to:
Comfort Home
Care
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills,
Florida 34464
A Division of Hospice
of Citrus County
Apply on-line at
hospiceofcitrus
Scounty.org
drug-free workplace
equal opportunity
employer


Need a GED?


Concerned


about childcare?


Call for Information about Even Start, a family
literacy program 795-7887


ACTIVITIES PERSON
Mature part-time.
CNA preferred.
Apply at
Cypress Cove
Care Center,
700 SE 8th Ave.
Crystal River
(352) 795-8832
CHIROPRACTIC
ASSISTANT
Exp'd In front desk,
billing & physical
therapy. This is a
part-time 3 days a
week position. Fax a
complete resume to:
795-0803


CNAs
3-11 & 11-7

Avante at Inverness
is currently
accepting
applications for
CNAs for3-11 & 11-7
shifts. Avante offers
excellent pay for
years of experience
shift differential,
weekend differential,
bonuses for extra
shifts, excellent
benefits package for
fulltime employees.
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness, FL
DOCTOR'S
ASSISTANT
Full-time, apply at:
Citrus Pulmonary,
5616 W. Norvell Bryant
Hwy., Crystal River, FL
(352) 795-1999
EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/Cell 422-3656
Enjoy a wonderful
Dementia Care
Environmental

*Clinical Nursing
Manager

Call Cottages of
Gentle Breeze
746-5626 or 489-5539
TODAY II
F/T EXP. FRONT
& BACK DESK
For Internal Medicine
Fax Resume To
(352) 465-3733
FULL TIME
LPN/MA
Needed for busy
Urology office.
Please fax resume to
R. Wardlow
352-527-8863 or mail
to P.O. Box 1420,
Lecanto; FL 34460

Growing Therapy
department has open
positions for:
*FT COTA
*PRN PT
*PRN PTA
*FT/PT SLP
Apply in person
or Fax Resume to
352-637-1014
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness
EOE


IMMEDIATE OPENING

F/T NURSING/
BILLING ASST

For Busy OB/GYN
Office.
Fax Resume to:
(352) 794-0877

MEDICAL
RECORDS
CLERK -
Full time position
Available for Medical
Records Clerk in 120
bed Nursing Facility.
Previous experience
in Medical Records or
related field desired.
Must possess strong
organizational skills,
be detail oriented
and able to maintain
files and records in
accordance with
Federal and State
guidelines.
Apply in personal:
Surrey Place
2730W. Marc
Knighton Ct., Lecanto

MEDICAL
COLLECTIONS
CLERK
FT day shift position
with excellent
benefits in business
office at Outpatient
Surgery Center.
Must have
experience in
Medical Collections
Fax resume to:
(352) 527-1827





MEDICAL- FRONT
OFFICE MANAGER
Duties to include
scheduling for
Outpatient Therapy
Clinic, cash in/ Batch
Procedures. Expertise
in Word, Excel,
Outlook & Lotus. Must
be organized &
be able to work
independently.
Strong customer
service skills
necessary. Medical
Office &/or
Outpatient Rehab
experience a plus!
Competitive pay &
benefits. Please
fax resume to
352-382-0212


NEW WEEKEND





CN^^ A'7sTT1^jni^^
Avalnable shifts
7-3 PT

3-1FT&P




11 -7 P
Also eede
NURSES


OPERATING
ROOM
REGISTERED NURSE
CIRCULATOR
Minimum of 2 years
experience.
Fast-paced,
Multi-speciality
Outpatient Surgery
Center.Excellent
hours, no calls, or
weekends.Very
pleasant working
environment. 2-FT
positions available
excellent benefits
and opportunities
Fax resume to:
(352) 527-1827

ORAL SURGERY
ASSISTANT
Surgical Assistant for
busy Oral Surgery
Office. We strive to
provide the best
quality of care w/
integrity in a
caring atmosphere.
Looking for a
dedicated
professional person
td complete our
staff. Benefits include
insurance &
retirement plan.
Send resume to:
6129 W. Corporate
Oaks. Dr.
(In Meadovwcrest)
Crystal River, Fl 34429

PHLEBOTOMIST
With some office
experience.
Please send
resume to:
PO Box 640309,
Beverly Hills, FL 34464

RN

Needed for
Webster Elementary
School in Sumter
County. Contracted
Services position.
Leave message at
(352) 793-2315
ext. 203

SPEECH
PATHOLOGIST
Avante at Inverness is
currently seeking a
Speech Pathologist
PRN. Must have a
valid Florida License,
excellent wage scale
for years of
experience,
Please fax resume
to 352-637-0333
or email to
mwalker@avante
group.cam
or apply in person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness

VET ASSISTANT
Needed for busy
Animal Hospital. 3
days a week to start.
May become fulltime.
Experience in animal
restraint Important.
Fax Resume To:
(352) 726-1018
X RAY TECH
Part time, for busy.spine
practice. Tues, Thurs &
Fri. Please fax resume to
352-341-4477


GET RESULTS IN
THE CHRONICLE



COMMUNITY
LIAISON
REPRESENTATIVE
Government Services
Group, Inc. (GSG), a
Florida-based consult-
ing firm, is currently
recruiting for the
position of Community
Liaison Representative
to reside and work in
Citrus County. The
position will support the
Florida Government
Utility Authority (FGUA)
systems in Citrus County
This position will carry
out an aggressive and
extensive program
involving quality
assurance regarding
customer service and
utility billing provided
by contract operators;
serve as our customer
ombudsman regarding
customer's issues and
disputes; actively
participate in a
community outreach
program regarding the
FGUA's goals and
objectives with others
governmental entities;
serve as the spokesman
on all FGUA issues
before various groups
(i.e., schools, civic
organizations,home
owners associations,
etc.); be the first point
of contract for builders
and developers
regarding growth issues
within our service areas;
and represent the
FGUA before other
governmental agen-
cies (city and
county commission
meetings, etc).
All candidates must
possess a minimum of 5
years of general
experience in the local
government arena.
This experience can be
in City or County
management,
community develop-
ment/ planning or
water and sewer
management.
Candidates must
demonstrate success in
building a team
approach to solution
and experience in
providing presentations
before elected officials,
civic organizations and
neighborhood groups.
Candidate must
possess at a minimum a
degree in either public
administration,
business, planning/
community develop-
meht, or engineering.
It Is anticipated the
starting salary forrthis
position will be $50,000
to $55,000 depending
on qualifications of the
individual. GSG offers
an excellent compen-
sation program with an
extensive benefits
package. Please
submit a resume along
with a cover letter.
if you are interested,
please contact Kathy
Lindsay, Director,
Human Resources,
Government Services
Group, Inc.,
(850) 681-3717 or
KinKdsoanv@cser or


BOOKKEEPER
FULL CHARGE
w/COMPUTERIZED
GL, AP, AR & PR EXP.
Construction exp. a
plus. great benefits.
Construction firm
Submit resume
PO Box 2832, Inverness,
FL. 34450. EOE DFWP
CAFE ON THE AVENUE
Seeking Chief
Sou Chief
& Line Cook
Apply in person
631 N. Citrus Ave. CR
(352) 795-3656
CERTIFIED
LEGAL ASSISTANT
OR LAWYER

Estate planning, pro-
bate, legal research
and writing experience
required. Send resume
to: Blind Box 864-P,
Citrus Co. Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River,
Florida 34429
FIELD CREW CHIEF/
COMPUTER
DRAFTSMAN
McKean & Associates
Surveyors, Inc., is
seeking a Field Crew
Chief and a Computer
Draftsperson.
Experienced only
need apply.
McKean & Associates
Surveyors,lnc.
Inverness, Florida
Fax (352) 344-8254
FULL-CHARGE
BOOKKEEPER
For public accounting
firm located In
Crystal River. Candidate
should have extensive
knowledge of all facets
of general ledger,
accounts payable,
accounts receivable,
payroll, bank
reconciliation,
depreciation and
financilJ reporting.
Verifiable experience
required. Reply with
salary 'requirements to
P.O. Box 426,
Crystal River, FL 34423






YourWorld















Cilassieds




ww.chronicleonline.com


Citrus County Craft Council

Presents its 16th Annual




HARVEST MOON




CRAFT SHOW

STo Benefit Citrus United Basket (C.U.B.)

Saturday September 3, 2005

9 AM 'Till 3 PM
Crystal River Armory

U.S. 19 N. Crystal River, FL

FREE PARKING & ADMISSION

onations of nonperishable food will be appreciated.

Refreshments provided by Inverness Sertoma.
CJ iO.ICLE For More Information. Call Maria 621-3608


r


n a ery.c m


Mfeica


CLASSIFIED


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


'I I


IF






Crreus CoumNY( (FL) CnHoNICLE


100 sATURDAYJULY 5


113J


tnitowwiye..

First I fime Ocal


,,
Mliy~nIA~lt1

Ssine


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1JMAAIIilli$WitjIPEHIUMEWH I/rIfD

SNEcaeCoroffa
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i StR* 16 78 r in -


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laru 1 SUPr E1737 4 t 1-K71fB I


rndrtioning.Power Wi Conin.PwerSteerig.P Brakes6
o Steenng Power Brakes, AM/FM Stereo Stereo. Full Size Bed, 3,S b. Towing Capacity. 2.7 L Brakes ABS. Tilt. CD. Rear Ar Conditioning 7 Passenger & More

BRAND NEW 2005 zrn Dt
SC; ON $ 'PURE PHICE" F-'l.CAE FAEANS .0 HGLE.. 0 V ASSLE Vehiiclo etrat wnll rqulpped.
|Yo"0 c3 o ri (or n t ,irnple. r!.'.o t *i ir I nt U plcuiiq.
ICION AP AC te.... steen 5Iw Ii SOs.Ns ,,.o.,- ,,XC ,, ..&So" ,.
iclli BW S_.VkDPiooneer, A'FMCD Sumol MTrV Sifm.
Vehicle Must Have All SeFrvice & Repairs Performed At Deluca Toyota. Fas s411111111
Must Folow Factory RequiredService Schedule. P N ,..
.S.I. .. .. ----M -A*e


B "TOYOTA MAKES THE CAR ..DELUCA MAKES THE DIFFERENCE"


LOCATION:1 1/2 MILE EAST OF PADDOCK MALL
1719 SW College Rd. Ocala 7 -SS or
A- oFr,[,I. ;o TEL ECT sEM :Li P I A' T a ou rLE E I '" ADU-i* rEt OTn &PPi .ID -AMEDIr PCTuPE.- fE ruR'LL in-lIOV;i f u i LE ** CE UEALEf AroR OtT IlA *LL PAVME.15 D ON* AVIV;
LEA-E ,t irj ,i,>,;' a "4,', f : ,,. . :3,.1 (. t''_ ,J,,l rn *.i 'L Ar* D TA.( f C. L d 'EGai :TI"ATIT FI Pi.: Cl PL a IIrfi'dal. CUSTOMLR LLECTEI C.TYOP70 D--FES CiAN 'dOf BE UU&ED ID
-Cor, r..I: 4r:I' .TM I h -r A M t' outFl Al.L PEr niE; I'. IC railid E.s IP ,I 'O 8" DE.LER C'I{ eLPITS' in l^ EN f P r4, F Ll .T J L I rEDrab~c ej r CLE.' ikTlUSl.' Ir t LU i'E Or" Si+M AD5'N I00 pICHJf'LS FrjP
IEu iEc. Eti EEEtrt AIC 6 tS EOr59ADNPE PCIJLrr


,='I


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------~


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1,i1MI
71=1I l


HEN &PURCHS
0LEASEf!







SAVuniIAv', Jtl.Y 30, 2005 11C


,=


i'1 I


I k'I 3


w IL, IIt-


/''///I


Si/j// ,fi/1l


Rebates & Incentives


2005 GMC
YUKON


2005 BUICK
LESABRE


2005 BUICK
LACROSSE


2005 GMC
SIERRA


-.1


Craig Blackldge OVER 60 IN STOCK!
MSRP 44,655"0
W IGM Employee Price s37,844"
R.a |e Rebate 3,00O"
Business Manager


OVER 8 0


STOCK!


MSRP 127,450"'
GM Employee Price 24,451"3
Rebate $3,000."


OVER 8 0 IN STOCK!
MSRP 23,690"
GM Employee Price 21,1116"
Rebate 1,000"


OVER 5 0 IN STOCK!
MSRP '29,815"
GM Employee Price s25,412"
Rebate 13,000-0


You SAVE You SAVE You SAVy You SAVE


YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRIC YOUR PRICE!
YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE! YOUR PRICE!


* OTHER VEHICLES AT SIMILAR, SAVINGS


2000 GRAND CHEROKEE
LI. r ,,:. Y'I ,:hi,: ', I .. pt


2000CHEVYCORVME
.in m, ir0ir F. p, :n" l.,'u0r0
$25.200"


99 DODGE RAM 2500
SE l l a. n
$o newS*


.s..I0' l-ri r .nri i.L4 p: pl 4 1 3.L''.:.' m r il',r p .. pi l 'L' I | '' iT" Iinrr pi' pI .:nru L,
*20.450* 113.500 I *.995*


I 2 6.r,0,l .n f,]ii T- r.] r 'l i 11 T : ,1 p Ir 6 p,' pI
*26.000' I*1B.99


. : .iar r i l] l. pa I FF LIlr C, :3 Tlf i l f I | ,j r p ,
*24.900 I *-.-15 O0*i *17.99


,-,; 1 r linr p, 11 45,'. rui D l -l | km pl 14 9 iTi D 9lF l 1 5 900 pAr.,,4 r.ili | r I l 90 .0 l.
16o,450 *4,o 4518,995 16,90o0 4,0


2005 DODGE RAM 3500 2005 GMC ENVOY SLE
S.. ju I ll, 1 -1 II I 31- i, l I Ii i p 1 :1 .: I art.. i, t
34 9000 21,500


zuuI um. nlmy uu unb asr2nn -uut
1UUI llU50 "I$I UU 9 U 91 5 ilE -UU
810 500 8 1995


ji -r i -. :. -i i[ l rl, I
21,450* $1


L -' [,.' p I :rl :
VM 3 -


i. .ltrl 9 t .i ,Tn r *lull, l ,'.L 149 I.rr ,ID .a-1 p', pi l
*24900 $19600's I


2004 GMC YUKON I
l m :r 3 :
s* __Q _I


*15.900* '18.900


2001 FORD F-150 XLT 4X4 2002P
E l '.. at- 6i.i E.r Iin ,i E i C lIrn li' ,:I r l 14r
814.950* *I


PONTIACFIREBI
41 IT I 1:' ,.rul .:, pi pl,
14.995*


I 1 I p D I ne.-I l a l .,rpfl O .I
IA ann* s1s nn9


- 1.. .. .. ..
18,9000' *T,995 *I!8-,0-100


2001 CHEVY 1500 i buua fno u 20 M O 4 250 u unu arais .rL
E I ,: r .T i, : I r- i 10: I ri i. r :r u il j I lm 'l,,- .: F 4 1 i ,1. p .n .
,,,795. rO 900* I17, 900
SMK "^w ^~rr


.FW. I k, Ithr bose system, 6 disc CD 10kCD pw plcruise. B.F.F
* 23.700* *I$S1S6.95


I 14 .9R


1 2004 MC SIERRA Z85
Ext cab, 20" chrome whils, 9k ml.
*2I' *


1998 CADILLAC DEVILLE 1994 CEO TRACKER
30k, shale Ithr, rouge wvieels & tires. b 4x4, Iowpig, llnea oi C
*ID0.4S* *1.995' B5


ARY E 1995 CHEVY 1500
~am hs 6 oer I scab, p' p,cuse, iBox
.2 *5,6995*1


illlI


uurillUionU
.44

Hwy. 98 r
Hwy 50


RoD Ph"i'ins


But Selection
Of Vehicles
Including LoSabres,
4x4's & Diesels!


Ron EliI


Rands Lew


*


Bil McAleer


" I T Il r .. ,,,T,,? h. I ,:-. r,


Wn31 LnamlDerlalr



Pirlli ,M n r,


ingiis

EAGLE
BUICK GMC
HooQsassa -
Springs
Spring Hill


Mark Mileti
OITR 27 CAPS SOii
ommoomin


I "I


I


CITRUS COUNn'i (FL) CHRONICLE;


. ,,,m


M


I-V/i FL ,inj.l; p-. r l,-, rf


~e~




CITRUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONICLr


120 SATURDAYJULY SO, 2005


2005 NISSAN TITAN


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


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE
$2 9 PER
MONTH*


2005 NISSAN FRONTIER


Model #13255
*15,999'
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


2005 NISSAN XTERRA


1i9,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


INO PAYMENTS 'I JAN., 2006
AND RATES STARTING AT 1%!!


2005 NISSAN PATHFINDER


Model #09215

223,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


2005 NISSAN ARMADA


Model #49215


$29,999
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


FREE!
INSTANT
APPRAISAL LINEj 1
1- 800-342-3008
WE WILL TELL YOU WHAT
YOUR TRADE IS WORTH
OVER THE PHONE.


622-
4111


OCAL


A


NISSAN


-p


OPEN 'TIL
S10PM
2200 SR 200
OCALA


ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, '198 DEALER PFE. 72 MONTHS 0 7.9% APR, W.A.C. t WITH 'BOO COLLEGE GRAD REBATE W/ '1,000 TRADE EQUITY.


2005 NISSAN SENTRA
-,l*~- ^ -*A- .-


AUTOMATIC AIR CONDITIONING CD PLAYER

$ AAfl


PER
$169 MONTH*


2005 NISSAN ALTIMA


AUTOMATIC o CD PLAYER POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS CRUISE

14,999


2005 NISSAN QUEST


'19,999


2005 NISSAN MAXIMA


V6 AUTOMATIC POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS

*23,999


2005 NISSAN MURANO


24,999


OCALA
OPE0N TIL
NIS0SAN 0PM
2200 SR 200 OCALA 622-4111
ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAO, & 'a19 DEALER FEE. WITH '1,000 TRADE EQUITY. ALL INVENTORY PRA-OWNED
AND SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. 72 MONTHS 0 7.9% APR, W.A.C.


LS INSTANT2t,

APPRAISAL LINE

1. 00-342 08
FIND OUT THE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE
WITH NO COST OR OBLIGATION


4..


.% Aft -- , -











CITRUS COUN'I (FL) CHRONICLE


GET RESULTS WITH THE CHRONICLE

CLASSIFIED!






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


A WHOLE HAULING
& TREE SERVICE
352-697-1421 V/MC/D
www.ataxidermist.com
S AFFORDABLE,
S DEPENDABLE
| HAULING CLEANUP. |
Trash, Trees, Brush,
I Appl. Furn, Const, I
* Debris & Garages

DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,
& trim. Ins. AC 24006.

GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D'swLandscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272.
STUMP GRINDING
Lie. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlin
352-212-6067
STUMPS FOR LESS
"Quote so cheap you
won't believe it!"
(352) 476-9730
TREE SURGEON
Uc#000783-0257763 &
Ins. Exp'd friendly serve.
Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452



vChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Llc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
& Painting. Licensed &
Insured. 637-3765
George Swedllge
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400/628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick LUc./ns.
(352) 726-9998
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also, Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263



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


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



-g
BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is restored
to new cond. All colors
arvnil Ao7-.TIUBe a88\2


MY 2ND OFFICE
I provide multiple
office duties from my
home, saving you
time, hassle, money.
By the hour or by the
job, (pricing varies
w/each situation). Go
to my2ndoffice.com
or call 352-560-7166




CARING COMPASSION-
ATE well exp, CNA
seeks position n in the
home. 352-726-8601
HONEST DEPENDABLE
woman will care for
elderly 24/7 in my home
or yours, Local Ref. Rea-
sonable. 352-270-1996
IF YOU NEED A CARE
GIVER w/21 yrs exp.
Call Sheila
(352) 637-2107, Iv.msg.




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




Cleaning& Personalized
Services for elderly/dis-
abled. Call "A Helping
Hand" 628-1348
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334




Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes, 637-4373
CRC1326872
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, Uc. CRC 1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357




FL RESCREEN 1 panel or
comp. cage. 28yrs exp
#0001004. Ins. CBC avail
352-563-0104/228-1282


FREEDOM RESCREEN
Pool Cages, Window
Scrns, etc. Will beat
other estimates. Lic#
2815. (352) 795-2332




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




"The Handyman" Joe,
Home Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling. Lic 0253851
(352) 563-2328
#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul #0169757 344-4409
A HIGHER POWER
Elect. That Doesn't
Require A Permit
Etc., Lic. #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,
ApplI Furn, Const,
I Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126

All Around Handyman
Free est. Will Do Any-
thing. Lic.#73490257751
352-299-4241/563-5746
All Around the House
Gen. Home repairs plus
Uc2120-0863567. 27 yrs.
352-465-1189
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small Reliable, Ins
0256271352-465-9201
Get My Husband Out
Of The Housel
Custom woodwork,
furniture repairs/refinish,
home repairs, etc.
Lic. 9999 0001078
(352) 527-6914
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Movlng.Cleanouts. &
Handyman Service
Lic. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HOME REPAIR, You
need it done, we'll do
It. 30 yrs. exp. Lic., Ins.
#73490256935,489-9051
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
services.Llc.0257615/Ins.
(352) 628-4282 VIsa/MC
P & S ENTERPRISES
General Maint. repair,
pressure washing &
painting, free estimates
Lic. & Ins. 9990002510
(352) 522-1177


HIRING TEACHERS
& PART TIME HELP
IMMEDIATELY
Call Julie at
352-489-1933
For more into.






SIl)OSrIICI


Is currently
seeking a FT

Licensed
Clinical Social
Worker
For our Grief Services
program
Chaplain
Masters degree
required
PRN RN's,
LPN's,
PCA's
PRN SW's
MSW's preferred
Effective
communication
skills.
Contact our Human
Resource Manager,
Jill Thacher at:
Telephone:
352.527.2020
Fax:
352.527.9366
Email:
ithacher@hosoiceof
citruscountv.ora
Mail your resume and
credentials to:
Hospice of Citrus
County
P.O. Box 641270
Beverly Hills,
Florida 34464
Apply on-line at
citruscountv.org
drug-free workplace
equal opportunity
employer

LICENSED 440/220
Great pay & benefits.
Send resume to
Blind Box 867M, c/o
Chronicle, 1624 N,
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Cr.:-t.l Pi r FL T.JJ"0


TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, Uc. CRC1327335
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
344-1902 AC 23082




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 Lic#0256991
(352) 422-5000




#1#1 A-A-A QUICK PICK
IUP & hauling, Garage
clean-outs, tree work.
Reasonable. 302-4130
AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE I
HAULING CLEANUP.
STrash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, COnst,
SDebris & Garages
352-697-1126
L-- --- J
All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Mavlng,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
Lc. 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
Junk & Debris Removal
Good prices &
prompt service.
(352) 628-1635
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H, demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329




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


NATURE COAST
LAND SURVEYING
Currently taking
applications for the
following positions:

*CADD TECH
-PARTY CHIEF
*INSTRUMENT
PERSON
* REGISTERED
LAND SURVEYOR
Fully paid health, dental
& life insurances,
Retirement plan
1907 Highway 44 W.
Inverness, FL 34453
PH: 352-860-2626
FAX: 352-860-2650
ncls@tampabay.
rr.com
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

Dishwasher/Prep Cook,
Servers/, Bartenders,
Apply in person
Seagrass Pub & Grill
10386 W, Halls River Rd
BARTENDER
WAIT PERSON
Up beat personality
Inquire within
Caseys Pub
948 S. Hwy. 41
Inverness
COOK NEEDED
Fulltime and part-time.
Call for interview,
(352) 341-7771
Exp. Line Cook
& Wait Staff
Exc. wages. Apply at:
CRACKERS
BAR & GRILL
Crystal River
Exp'd Line Cooks
P/T Waitress
P/T Dishwasher
Banquet Manager
Contact Food and


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




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




Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All types! Uc. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs. Free
estimates. Lic, #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.
DECORATIVE CONCRETE
COATINGS. Renew any
existing concrete,
designs, colors, patterns
Lics.Ins. (352) 527-9247
RIP RAP SEAWALLS &
CONCRETE WORK
Lic#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE tear out
Drive & replace,
Slab. Lic.1476 726-6554




Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Lic. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
TMark Construction Co.
Additions, remodels &
decks, LIc. CRC1327335
Citrus Co (352)302-3357
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263


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




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


-esarn


Apply at FISHERMAN'S
RESTAURANT, 12311
E. Gulf to Lake Hwy
Inverness 352-637-5888
VAN DER VALK
FINE DINING HIRING

*SERVERS
*COOKS
*BARTENDERS
Please contact
(352) 637-1140


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




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




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







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


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


GLENN BEST
MOW- EDGE
*TRIM HEDGES- PALMS
795-3993


WAIT STAFF &
COOK
Scampi's Restaurant
(352) 564-2030

EXP. COOK
Upscale Dining
Apply at Decembers



























AVE RTSI
' O" ALE S
T h"eCitruCont



Chroicle


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.
Lic/ins. (352) 527-9247
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch, Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
Blade Runners Lawn
Maintenance. Lic/Ins,
Affordable, Free Est,
(352) 563-0869
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
LAWN LADY. 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.
Lic. & Ins. 352-522-1177




Commercial Pure RO
Water System, used 4
mos. 50-100 GPD, well
water, brackish water,
list $3,200, sell $1,400.
(352) 249-3259
CRYSTAL PUMP REPAIR
(352) 563-1911
Subs, jet pumps, filters
FREE ESTIMATES
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Lic. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard


"MR CTRUSCOUNTY"


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


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


SATURDAY, IUI.Y 30, 2005 13C


MA I


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


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


1-
Your world ffrst



Need a job

or a


qualified

employee?




This area's

#1

employment

source!





Classifieds


$$$ SELL AVON $$$
FREE gift. Earn up to 50%
Your own hrs, be your
own boss. Call Jackie
I/S/R 1-866-405-AVON
MAJOR APPLIANCE
SALES HELP
Combination part time
and full time. Exp,
preferred. Call for
appointment 726-1911
SALES
It's all about
opportunity
Termlnlx, 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
1ST 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@
terminix.com

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
AUGUST 1st, 2005
We offer:
Paid Training
Best Pay Plan In
area
Blue Cross/
Blue Shield
401 K 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


I-


- g l IesH 1


PROFESSIONAL
PEST CONTROL
needs sales techs for
career opportunity. Top
pay, company vehicle,
exp. a plus. 344-3444
REAL ESTATE
SALES ASSOCIATE
Must have FL R.E. lic.
Fax resume: 795-6133





LCT WANTS YOU/I
$$$$$$$$S$$$$$$$
Immediate
processing for OTR
drivers, solos or
teams, CDLA/Haz.
required Great
benefits
99-04 equipment
Call Now
800-362-0159 24 hours
FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362
AN EXP. FRAMER &
LABORERS NEEDED
(352) 637-3496
AUTO DETAILERS
Exp. HS Buffing. DL
& background check
Req. DFWP
Call 352-302-2863
AUTO MECHANIC
Wanted, Immed. open-
ing. Apply In person
Powell Square Auto'
41-N., Inverness
AUTO TECH
Exp., career oriented,
team player needed.
Busy shop, new equip.
Family owned
business. Call Brian
(352) 726-1828
BARTENDER
WANTED
VFW Post 10087
2170 W Vet Lane,
Beverly Hills, off 491
behind AM South Bank
across from Haywires.
Stop in and fill out
application.
(352) 746-0440
BLOCK MASONS
TENDERS and
GENERAL LABORERS

M.1ua r r.o.*'e : ..1-
transportation and
tools. (352) 302-8999

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

CARPET, VINYL,
CERAMIC &
LAMINATE
INSTALLERS.
Work yr round. 2 yrs
minimum experience
877-577-1277 Press 5

,7iae


- .


..


- I ~


What is ez?
-W ,--'' It's the 24-hour,
c rni n .o 'I do-it-yourself website
':, | T "T TT for creating ads that will
S JL appear in the Chronicle's
C L A S S IF I E D S classified section





Advertise Here

for less than you think!!!


Call Today!

563-5966


"Couldn't you hear me knocking?"


CLASSTFIEDS











1i SA RDA U 30, 2005


AUTO TECH
ASE pref. Diagnostic
abilities & ref's. req.'d,
flat rate salary, busy
clean well equip. shop
352-341-4040
Citrus Hills
Construction Co.
Due to Our Sustained
Growth we
Are Seeking
Production Oriented,
Self Motivated
Professionals to
Join Our #1 Team
*Carpenters
-Carpenter Helpers
Laborers
Offering Local,
Steady Work,
Compeittive Wages,
Excellent
Benefit Package, and
Advancements
To Qualified
Individuals
Fax Resume to
352-746-9117 or
Fill out application @
2440 N. Essex Ave,
Hernando, Fl.

Citrus Hills
Construction Co.
Due to Our Sustained
Growth we Are
Seeking Professional:

Sub Contract
Framers
To Join Our Team
Must Be Licensed
And Insured
Competitive Square
Foot Rate
Steady Local Work
Fax Resume to
352-746-9117 or
Fill out application
@ 2440 N. Essex Ave,
Hernando, Fl.
Citrus County
COMMERCIAL
CARPET HELPER
Must be reliable & have
own transportation
352-400-1327
CONCRETE FINISHER
W/ CURB WORK
EXPERIENCE
Good Driving
record.Great Pay
w/ benefits,
Call (352) 637-0004
CONCRETE
FINISHERS &
LABORERS

Local & steady work.
(352) 344-2065
CUSTOM CABINET
BUILDER
Exp Only.
(352) 465-4263
DRIVER NEEDED
OTR driver needed for
local company to work
the tri-state area. Must
have clean Class A Lic.
& flatbed exp. Please
call Craig, 352-302-9586
ELECTRICAL
ESTIMATOR/
PROJECT MANAGER
Action Electric
(352) 795-3285














ESTIMATOR
For commercial
roofing company,
exp. in built up &
single ply. Brooksville.
1888-766-3001 or
352-225-1407
EXP. DUMP TRUCK
LOADER OPERATOR

Boxblade, house pads,
etc. Class A CDL No
smoking (352) 860-2270

EXP. ROOFERS
& LABORERS
Must have own tools &
transport. Drug free
work place.
Call (352) 637-3677
EXP'D MASONS &
LABORERS NEEDED

Excellent pay.
Transportation a must.
352-860-2793
Exp'd Plasterers,
Apprentice; Lathers
& Non-Experienced
Laborers Wanted
Steady work and paid
vacation.Transportation
a must. No drop offs.
527-4224, Iv msg.
EXP'D STUCCO
LABORERS
Steady work, gd. pay.
Own trans 352-302-7925
EXPERIENCED
TECHS & RIGGERS
for our growing
dealership.
Fax resume to 794-0093
or call 794-0094
EXPERIENCED
DUMP TRUCK &
TRACTOR
TRAILER DRIVERS

Class A or B License
(352) 795-7170


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

FLIGHT
INSTRUCTOR
"111 .. II' 1: I H r ,
ne t.-3 ir, n ,jr,r,.ii.:.r
3i-. -if 0.3 c.li
Salr, .- .:.,mmer, :,jtO .
with experience.
Send Resumes to
Box 868M
Citrus Chronicle
1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429
EOE


FIELD HELP NEEDED
For Surveying
Company. Exper
Preferred. Will Train.
(352) 563-0315
FINISHERS WANTED
No form work Involved.
Must have own
transportation Call
Joe 352-464-3548
FRAMERS
WANTED
(352) 307-0207
FRAMERS &
CARPENTERS
Must be dependable &
experienced. Own
tools & ride a must.
352-279-1269.
FRAMING
CARPENTERS &
HELPERS NEEDED

Transportation Req.
(352) 422-5518
GARAGE DOOR
INSTALLER HELPER
NEEDED

Some Experience
Required. 746-2154
GUTTER
INSTALLERS

MUST HAVE CLEAN
DRIVER'S LICENSE.
Wilinato Train
Call:(352) 563-2977











FINISHERS
& LABORERS
Needed, Top pay.
352-465-4239

LABORER
Accepting
Application for
GeneraConstruction
Laborers.
Asphalt paving
experience is helpful.




Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE

Contractor needs
Qualified Field
Superintendents
w/ 7yrs minimum





Exco pay & benefits,










3411 W.t sales and
Call
(352) 628-7799

















LreS S Co.nto
or ax result e to

















CntratorneedssF
352-628-7717

LAWN SERVICE
MANAGER
NEEDED

Looking for a proven
winner with sales and
lawn exp. Able to
















a vtayve, enerns
diagnose turf &
ornamental
problems. Vehicle
provided. Good pay
and benefits. No
phone calls please
Apply within
Brays Pest Control
3447 Gulf to Lake Hwy
Inverness, FI
MAINTENANCE
OPERATIONS
MANAGER
For senior apartment
complex, HVAC, exp.
helpful Apply:
518 Ella Ave, Inverness
or Call 352-344-8477
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
MASONS &
LABORERS
Must have own
transportation.
(352) 795-6481
or 302-3771

Masons Needed
Top pay and benefits;
Immediate work
must have trans;
Call Todd
813-623-2996
METAL BUILDING.
Erectors, Laborers
All phases pre-
engineered bldgs.
Local work. Good
starting salary. Paid
holidays & vacation.


Call Mon-Frl, 8-2,
toll free, 877-447-3632
PLASTERERS
Permanent Positions
$16/hr. (362) 302-1240

PLUMBERS
Ar': Commerolal
;,fatnan Plumbers
& Helpers
Competitive Pay,
Benefit pkg Call
(352)726-6601 DFWP

POST CLOSER

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


Plywood Sheeters
& Laborers
Needed in Dunnellon
area. Please call:
(352) 266-6940
PROFESSIONAL
POOL BUILDERS
Seeking
ALL PHASES
OF POOL
CONSTRUCTION
FULL TIME
Exp. preferred. Good
Wages, Benefits
Paid Holidays.
Apply at
2221 E Norvell Bryant
Hwy. (352) 726-7474
DFWP

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
PROFESSIONAL
PEST CONTROL
needs sales techs for
career opportunity. Top
pay, company vehicle,
exp, a plus. 344-3444

PT DRIVER

Needed for nursing
facility Van. Must
have clean driving
record and be
available as needed
for errands and
transportation of
residents. Please
apply in person
SURREY PLACE
2730 W. Marc
Knighton Ct., Lecanto

QUALIFIED
FRAMERS NEEDED
FOR CITRUS
COUNTY AREA
Call 813-918-9233
QUALITY CONTROL
MANAGER
Xpress Materials in
Wildwood now
accepting applications
for Quality Control
Manager. Require ACI
level 1&2, D.O.T. certifi-
cation, knowledge and
exp. of setting up mix
designs, and field test-
ing. Great benefits,
salary based upon
experience. Fax resume
to 352 330-1414.
SCREENPRINTER
Must Be Experienced
563-5652
SPA MFG
hiring Fiberglass help.
Laminators & Chop
Gun Operator.
(352) 748-0044
Sullivan Watts
Mazda Isuzu
AUTO TECHS
NEEDED

Bonus after 90-day
review. Full benefits,
401K. (352) 620-9000,
ask for Nick.


enra





























Help.


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.
HS Diploma/GED required.
Background checks and
employment health physical
will be required tor
post-job offer employees
AUTO DETAIL/
LOT PERSON
FT must have exp, In
auto detailing, small
amount of lot work. Fax
qualifications 746-7736
BUDDY'S HOME
FURNISHINGS

Is currently seeking a
Delivery Driver/
Account Manager
Trainee. Must have
clean Class D license.
Good people skills.
(352) 344-0050 or
Apply in person at
1534 N. Hwy. 41,
Inverness.
EOE DFWP

7J .f


WANTED


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


VILLAGE


DETAILER/ PORTER

Full Time.
Must have clean
driving record. Drug
Free work place.
Good benefits.
Apply at:
Hwy. 19, Homosassa


MERCANTILE BANK
Elevate your career!
Mercantile Bank has
.opportunities for
exceptional sales and
service oriented
professionals in the
following areas:

Fulltime Teller
Crystal River
Position #0650703
Mortgage Loan
Originator
Citrus County
Position #0685111
When your needs
outgrow your current
job, consider an
investment in your
future. Join
Mercantile Bank
where you will
receive competitive
compensation and a
comprehensive menu
of benefits to include
accelerated,
family- friendly
benefits of tuition
reimbursement,
adoption assistance
and dependent care
subsidy thru flexible
spending accounts.
Indicate on your
resume the position
number of the job for
which you wish to be
considered. Resumes
without a position
number will not be
considered. Qualified
candidates may
submit their resume in
confidence to
Gall Holland via fax
at (407) 622-8475
or email to
gail.holland@
bankmercantlle.com
EEO Employer
M/F/V/D


CARWASH
BKLEEN Carwash has
Fulltime Positions avail-
able. Must pass drug
screening, 3874 N.
Lecanto Hwy.(491),
352-527-4977
EXP. TREE HELP
Bucket truck, chain
saw, Tree climbing exp,
No smoking. Class A or
B CDL (352) 860-2270
EXP'D SCREEN
ROLLERS
$10 hour plus. Call The
Screen Guy 564-0698
EXPERIENCED
BOOKKEEPERS
Wanted for oil & fuel
delivery company.
Send resume to:
P.O. Box 1257, Crystal
River, FL 34423
F/T DELIVERY
DRIVER/
WAREHOUSE HELP

Must be 21 or over,
valid Class D drivers lic.
Clean driving record, -
must be able to lift
50+ Ibs. Benefits avail,
Fill out application at
Deem Cabinets,
3835 S. Pittsburgh Ave.
Homosassa, FL 34448
F/T Office Cleaner
Nights & weekends.
$7 per hour to start.
(352) 344-8567
*F/T SEWING

Call for Appt. Mon -
Fri 9am -5pm
(352) 628-5980

FULL TIME
NIGHT WATCH

Needed, wilderness
program, Back-
ground screening &
drug testing required.
NIGHT WATCH
SUPERVISOR
Supervisor exp.
desired, ability to
write evaluations,
determine work
schedules, and com-
ply w/ state DJJ regu-
lations.
Call Camp
E-Ninihassee
726-3883
8am-4:30pm.
GEN. CLEANING
SPECIALIST

Position avail. for hon-
est, motivated inde-
pendent individual.
Position is currently PT.
No exp. neccesary. Exc.
pay w/incentive pro-
gram. Call First Quality
Cleaning (352)
563-0937

























LABORERS NEEDED
No exp. necessary
Benefits offered. Valid
Drivers Uc..& Heavy
Lifting Required
Gardners Concrete
8030 Homosassa Trl.

LABORERS NEEDED
Apply in person at
Maintenance Dept.
PRO SHOP &
CART PERSONS
NEEDED
Apply in person
at Pro Shop
EL DIABLO GOLF
& COUNTRY CLUB
LANDSCAPE ASST.
Can pick up in Crystal
River/ Homosassa area.
Dependable.
352-228-9059
LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Exp. Crew Supervisor
Also Lawn Service


m-" eea


JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
LAWN CARE
PERSONNEL
Lawn care co. seeking
exp'd help. Must have
valid driver's license.
(352) 621-1944
LAWN SPRAY TECH
Exp, Preferred.
Self motivated.
Salary + Commission,
352-726-3921

LAWN SPRAY TECH
Exp. Preferred.
Self motivated,
Salary + Commission.
352-726-3921
LOOKING FOR A
CAREER & A TAN?
Lots of hours, lots of
work. Will train. Good
benefits. Call Mike Scott
Plumbing, Ocala
352-237-2888
MAINTENANCE
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
MARINA HELP
PART & FULL TIME
Hours Vary. Able To
Work Weekends, Able
To Lift 50lbs. Relate Well
With People. Accepting
Applications At The
Rainbow Rivers Club
20510 The Granada
Dunnellon
(352)489-9983
MORNING COOK
needed. Will train,
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
MUNRO'S
LANDSCAPING
is seeking exp'd land-
scaping personnel.
Must have valid driver's
license. (352) 621-1944
P/T All Around
Handyman

(352) 302-2902

PRODUCTION
WORKERS

No experience needed.
Gulf Coast Metal
Products
Homosassa
Call between
7-11am, M-F
(352) 628-5555
ROOFERS/
SHINGLERS
Exp Only. Paid
Vacations, Benefits.
352-347-8530














Service Writer needed
with camp skills must be
customer oriented 75
Truck Service Ctr, Wild-
wood, call Richard
352-748-7575
TOWER HAND

Bldg Communication
Pay & Benefits. OT,
DFWP. Valid
Driver's License. Steady
Work. Will Train
352-694-1416 Mon-Fri
TRAINERS &
COUNTER STAFF
Kelly's Health Club is
hiring an enthusiastic,
friendly, charming staff.
Hours vary. Please stop
In for application NO
PHONE CALLS. 6860 W.
Kelly Ct, Crystal River.
TRUCK DRIVER

Class A CLD, clean
driver's abstract, drug
free, fax resume to:
352-341-2654 or call
352-341-2838
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast I
352-637-2973


WILL TRAIN
Willing to work long
hours, for position In well
drilling operation &
pump repair.. Must
have clean driving
record. Apply
Citrus Well Drilling
2820 E Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hernando




APPROX 18 HRS WK.
Must have gd. people
skills, valid driver's lic. &
be able to do heavy
lifting, Call betw. 3-6.
American Farm & Feed
(352) 795-6013
BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., Inv.
HANDYMANS
HELPER
Homosassa Area.
(352) 302-6040
MOTHERS HELPER
PT help with House-
keeping & child care.
Hours are M-Th. Must be
warm, loving & honest.
Great for young senior
or mom with kids in
school, Call Veronica
at (352) 422-6364
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 1 am 6pm
PT Housecleaning
Assistant
$6.50hr. all supplies
provided,
Dependable transp.
needed,
Sr. please apply,
Ann's "Home Keeping"
489-7616
SNACK COUNTER
Help- nights & week-
ends. Over 18. Previous
exp. a plus. Apply in
person Manatee Lanes,
Crystal River. pFWP




ADVERTISING
NOTICE:
This newspaper
does
not knowlingly
accept
ads that are not
bonafide
employment
offerings. Please
use
caution when
responding to
employment ads.




LAWNCARE BUSN. FOR
SALE 35 accts. All
equipment, 16FT trailer
$10,000 (352) 302-0441
Serious Inquiries Only



TRAVEL INDUSTRY
5.9 Trillion Dollar Travel
Industry Needs YOU.
We Pay $1000/sale!
$1995 start-up fee
S(877) 791-7486





Established Lawn
Business, 80 + accounts.
$35,000. call for details
352-341-4123
SCREEN PRINTING EQUIP
Start your own business,
$4,000. 352-303-7467 or
352-637-2687




FOR RENT
Large Storage unit,
20x50, 18' ceiling, small
office, 10x10 roll up
door, 1 access door,
$350.mo + tax.


4T~


Need a job

or a


qualified

employee?


This area's

#1


employment

source!





Classifieds


CITRUS COUNTYv (F) CHRONICLE



WOR GURDYBYTRICKY RICKYKANE


1. That gu would use a book (1)


2. Way of organizing a fashion look


3. Smelly animal in a tiered bed (1)


4. Actor Vaughn as a royal son (1)


5. Pitching great Ryan's :'s (2)


6. Bowling lane's ship kitchens (2)


7. Airs put on about keeping owners


Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
(2) they will fit in the letter
I squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
syllables in each word. To win
$10, send your original rhymes
with your definitions to this
newspaper. All entries become
] the property of UFS, Inc.
2005 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Thanks and $10 to
7 11Frances Martin of
Springfield, IL for
- #3, Send your entry
I to this newspaper.
ship (3)


NOISN 1Id NOINa.l a 'L SAH1TIVO SATIV '9 SNO100 SNV'ION'
HONIA lONild ', XN fIS INflhl '8 dflLS dfllnD 'Z OVH aaIH '
7-30-05 SusAmSNV



King of the Road



r Store Your
Auto/Boat or RV for

15.00 per mo.

.... 352-795-7901>)
on Hwy. 19,
SJust North of the MI 1


"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
Antiques Reference
Books, 1990 Warmans,
Kay Finch collectibles
values, Tammy col-
bles values, Kovels
1999 & '02, Schroeders
1992, 1994, '95, '97, '98,
'99 & '02, Take All $100.
(352) 637-3673
LARGE WASH BOWL
& Pitcher. $50;
4 Greek Urns $100.
(352)465-6597
SIDEBOARD &
DRESSER
$600 ea./obo
(352) 563-1928
Tool Box
large, old, wagon
makers box, no tools,
key lock. $350.
(352) 465-0853




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 Avol.
(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
302-1541 or.637-0358
Washer, Kenmore,
works good, $75.
Call after
1 am(352) 341-3543




A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS New in box
5 &10 year Factory
Warranties at
Wholesale Prices
2Ton $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
AMANA Heavy Duty
WASHER,
Good condition
$75
(352) 860-0158
APPLIANCE CENTER
Used Refrigerators,
Stoves, Washers, Dryers.
NEW AND USED PARTS
Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks
6546 Hwy.44W, Crystal


Appliances Sales
and Services
New & Used, drop off,
parts avail., coin-op.
Sales, Service
352-220-6047 Ive msg
GAS STOVE,
$50.
NEW GAS STOVE,
self cleaning,
$250.
(352) 621-4721
GE 18.2 CU. FT.
Refrigerator
ICE MAKER, GLASS
SHELV, EXC. COND
$200/OBO
(352) 341-4033
GE Dishwasher & Stove,
white, $75. ea.
or $125. for both
4 person Hot Tub,
w/ cover $400.
(352) 564-8578
GE SIDE BY SIDE
REFRIGERATOR 21 Cu. Ft
w/ice maker, nice
cond. $150 cash.
(352) 746-0066
KITCHENAID
SUPERBA
Side By Side Water/ice
in door. Like new $900
OBO 352-563-0262
Microwave, $15; -
(352) 726-9728
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
WASHER & DRYER
$150
(352) 344-9225
WASHER & DRYER,
$150.
27" SANYO TV $75.
(352) 621-4721
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
Stacked, nice
condition.
$125 cash.
(352) 746-0066




2 HUGE AUCTIONS
Antiques/Collectibles
Sat July 30 @ 1pm
811 US19 Cr Riv
Sandy Bottom
Antiaues/Dec Arts
Sat, Aug 6 @ 10am
Courthouse Sq, Inv
*** * **
Info 795-2061 or.
charliefudge.com
MC,VI,Cash 10%BP
fudaeAUI1593/AB1131


r 7AUTOCM TIVE
& MACHINE
I SHOP AUCTION I
*I SAT. JULY 30.
174 N. U.S. 41
INVERNESS
PREVIEW: 8 AM
AUCTION: 9 AM
Transm., A/C &
Mach. Shop equip.
Amoco brake lathe,
1000's New parts!l
See Web: www.
dudleysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check


I" WOUUU LAnE,
$125
DRILL PRESS,
(floor model)
$125.
(352) 527-1109

AUTOMOTIVE
& MACHINE
SHOP AUCTION
*SAT. JULY 301
174N.U.S.41
INVERNESS
PREVIEW: 8 AM
AUCTION: 9 AM
Transm., A/C &
Mach. Shop equip.
Amoco brake lathe,
S1000's New parts!
2See Web: www.
dudleysauction.coml
DUDLEY'S AUCTION I
(352) 637-9588
AB.1667 AU2246 i
12% Buyers Prem'ium
2% disc.cash/check

WELDER, Lin6oln,
Weld-Pack 155 w/gas
cony, $600.
(352) 637-9512




Bath Tub & Glass
Shower Doors, 5',
almond tub, gold
shower doors. $150
(352) 302-2135
HUNTER DOUGLAS
DOOR LITES
New in box, 22"x64",,
$165 list, $80 firm.
(352) 228-7458




CRYSTAL WIND
Repair, upgrade,
networking. On-site &
pick-up services.
(352) 746-9696
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net
IBM APTIVA all acces-
sories, incl. printer/
scanner.extra Aoftware
$150. obo; Lexmark
4-in-1 incl. extra Ink


to 52 Pick-Up


You and your business can make a difference in
someone's life and be part of this exciting
community event.







ONE DAY A YEAR-
provide the meals for the canteen ministries.
All we need is a yes and our "Hot Wheels" team will
do the rest. We will arrange the pick-up and make
sure you are recognized for you generous donation.


Call Captain Heidi Farrell or Lou Davis
at 621-5532 for more information.


S wwew.hroirdoonEi.c


CLASSIFIED


M-.


W--.


INSTRUCTOR ASSISTANT:
FIT position, M-F 8:00am -
2:30prn assisting
Developmentally Disabled
adults with learning skills
in a classroom setting. HS
Diploma/GED required.
HOUSEKEEPER: PrF
position including all
aspects of housekeeping
in adult residents with
Developmentally
Disabilities. Proof of HS
Diploma/GED required.
THRIFT STORE CLERK
PIT position available
performing a variety of
retail store clerical
functions including
display of items, donation
processing, sales and
customer assistance.
Lecanto and Inverness
store locations.
APPLV AT THE KEV
TRAINING CENTER
BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE DEPT.
AT 130 HEIGHTS AVE.
INVERNESS, FL 34452
OR CALL 341-4633
ITUD: 1-900-545-1833 EXT. 3471
EOE*


C."--" General
c= Help











CImUS COUNTY'(FL) CHRONICLE


BRAND NEW 17" DELL
MONITOR $70
plus free color printer.
(352) 860-2434
Macintosh I Mac
Computer
lots of games &
software $200.
Call after 4pm
(352) 465-5408
NINTENDO
GAME CUBE
2 controllers, 1 memory
card, 12 games, $220,
(352) 726-8596
PENTIUM 11
Computer
w/ monitor
good cond. $150.
(352) 746-9394




42" DIAGONAL TABLE
with four chairs on
casters & 2 reclining
lounge chairs,
removable stuffed
cushions included for
chairs & lounges. Two
19" matching side
tables. Exc. cond. $350.
(352) 726-5832
Patio Furniture Set,
Sears, 10 piece, glass
top table Taupe color.
floral cushions, good
cond, $200.
(352) 621-5153
Patio Furniture, all red
wood, 60" round table
w/ 4 benches and
umbrella, 2 seat settee,
reclining lounge chair,
round cocktail table.
Incl. new cushions.
$300. (352) 382-0525




2 GLIDER ROCKERS
$20 each. Loveseat
recliner, $20.
(352) 795-5374
2 off white table lamps,
modern 37" H, $10 ea.
1 lamp, gray/lavender
ceramic, 24" high. $7.
(352) 746-7044
3 PC. Blue Sect. w/hlde-
bed & recliner, $250;
Blonde king Med. bdrm
set w/2 night tbis, Ig.
ladies 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
6' Cherry Wood Curio
Cabinet $175. like new,
Cherry wood coffee
table, sofa table &
end table set. $250.
(352) 795-7905

'MR CITRUS COUNTY













ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders

BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY
FRENCH hand carved
solid dark oak loveseat.
6 plush cushions. Orig
cost over $1000- $499.
(352) 795-1127
BEAUTIFUL TAN OAK
dining room table, 2
leaves, 4 padded
chairs plus large server,
$795 for the set.
(352) 344-8126
BED, LUXURY 15" Stearns
& Foster, double pillow
top mattress. Low
profile box w/frame.
Like new. Used in guest
room. Moving. Don't
want to store- beautiful
set. Orig. $2,800- $695
obo. (352) 746-7992
BED:
New Mattress Sets.
*PT King: $195
*PT Queen: $155
IPT 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
BEDROOM SUITE
Queen size, Bassett
$450.00. Roll Top Desk
$300.00. 352-564-1668
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
Brown MIcrosuede
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,
$40
Entertainment Center
$40.
(352) 628-6621 L/M
CRAFTMATIC
twin size, works well.
Includes bed &
mattress. $125/obo
(352) 344-2311
Curve Sofa
white, Large, beautiful,
excel, cond. $500. obo
corner TV wall unit,
mission style, $100. obo
352-302-1911


DANISH MODERN
5 drawer chest of
drawers, light walnut,
46" High, 40" wide,
19" deep, $95 cash
(352) 344-2752
DINETTE Quality set with
48" bevelled edge glass
top on rattan base & 4
cushioned rattan chairs
like new $725 (352)
726-7949 before 7pm
DINING ROOM TABLE.
Four cushioned chairs,
light oak color, $199.
2 stralghtback chairs,
ivory color cushions,
$65. (352) 564-4214
Dinning Room Set,
country, French, break-
front hutch, oval table
w 6 chairs. originally
$4,000. excel. cond.
$995. (352) 795-1702
ETHAN ALLEN-LIKE
antique pine trestle
table, 6 chairs, 2 12"
leaves. $250 SugarmIll
Woods (352) 382-4911


ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
perfect cond,, $50
(352) 726-0866
LAMPS (5) $10-$15
each. (5) Maple Bar
Stools, $20 ea. Coffee
tbi. pine, $25.
(352) 795-1947
LA-Z-Y BOY SOFA
and loveseat. Coffee
table, end table & sofa
table. All excellent
condition. $650.
(352) 527-8104
LA-Z-Y COUCH,
3 seater, 2 reclining,
$100.
(352) 746-7437
LEATHER COUCH
Mustard color.
Very soft. Good
condition. $400.
352-860-2122
Lg. Dining Room Table
& 6 chairs, $250.
Stereo Record Player
Console $100.
(352) 746-4057
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
LIVING
ROOM COUCH
and loveseat,
$250.
(352) 344-8126
LOVESEAT
& ottoman, perfect
condition. $225
(352) 746-7437
LOVESEAT
Beige, rocker & recliner.
$300. Exc. cond.
(352) 746-0937
MAPLE TABLE, 6 Mates
chairs, $125 DROP LEAF
TABLE, yellow base, 2
yellow captains chairs,
$75. (352) 527-4301
MOVING
Preowned Quality
Furniture,
(352) 228-0392
MOVING SALE
Large computer desk
w/hutch. Smoked glass
dining rm table. 4 chairs
Pictures. (352) 628-7068
MOVING SALE
Thomasville bdrm set,
washed oak, queen
4-poster bed, marble
top bedside tables,
triple dresser w/mirror,
armoir, $1600. Dining
table, designer glass
top on 2 Italian pedes-
tals w/6 upholstered
chairs & 2 wingbacks,
$1500. Large oak
entertainment center,
$150. Cocktail table,
square & end table,
honeypine w/wrought
iron trim, $250. Oak
armor Drexel Heritage,
$350. Rugs: 6x9 wool,
floral design $200. 8x10
Pottery Barn Kilim rug,
$150. 4x6 wool decora-
tor leopard, $100.
Kayak- 2 seater,
w/paddles, $300,
(352) 795-4370
MOVING SALE
Power lift chair, $400;
Oak tbl w/5 chrs. $100;
Cherry Dng tbl w/4 chrs,
$100; 19" color TV, $35;
Rider Mwr, $450; Patio
Furn. (352) 382-8905
MOVING. 8 pc dining
rm set, wood & glass-
$500. Curio cabi net-
light wood & glass w/
palladium, $400 abo.
(352) 527-4379
New Wicker Love Seat
$50.
New, Gel mattress
$100.
(352) 628-1408
NEWER ORIENTAL STYLE
'RUG, 9x12, $100
SOFA, 83", exc. cond.
with extra slip cover,
$50 (352) 726-6642 If no
answer leave message
OAK DINING RM TABLE
w/leaf & 4 chairs
(French Country) $275.
Club chair- floral print,
exc, cond. $75.
(352) 563-5137
Oak Dinning Rm. Table
w/ 6 chairs $700.
Recliner $65.
(352) 220-4082 or
(352) 344-9225
Office Furniture,
Sleigh Sofa, 2 end
tables, & misc. items.
(352) 527-7880
ORIENTAL STYLE RUG
8x10 Rose beige w.
floral pattern, 2 yrs old,
like new, used in
bedroom, New $900
Sell $200.(352) 382-7296
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 SOFA-CASTRO.
Loveseat-Castro. 2 end
tables. Telephone
table. TV table &
bookcase, triple
dresser, 2 night tables.
249-0881 LEAVE MSG.
Rattan Entertainment
Center. holds 25" TV,
Rattan Coffee table &
side table. $199/all
Sofa, tan, $99.
(352) 564-4214
ROLLTOP DESK & chair,
excellent condition.
Oak finish. Lighted desk
top. Plenty of storage.
$350. Call Bob,
(352) 795-9194
Sectional Sofa, w/
recliners 3 Pc. Green/
White $500. Furniture
Set & wall unit.
rattan,$500. Sugarmill
Woods (203) 494-8432


SEE THESE BARGAINS
Complete dbl. bed $75.
Comfy. Chair $20.,
Cocktail table $20., Re-
cliner w/ hassock $35,
Sleeper sofa $75. Love
seat $50., spinet piano,
w/ bench & light $395.
Call Dave 527-9062
for apt. to Bev. Hills
SOFA'
82", Cream, Mauve,
Blue, Floral.
Like New. Must Sell. $75
(352) 382-4209
Soft Turquoise La-Z-Boy
recliner, coffee table
53" long, open ends
w/2 door cabinet &
center, $35 each.
(352) 637-2153
STEEL DESK, 60x20", solid
wood top, Broyhill
swivel rocker with
slipcover. $75 each
or best offer.
(352) 344-1982
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 527-6500


Two 2-drawer filing
cabinets on wheels, 25
Matching coffee table,
3 end tables, $85.




pattern, navy blue, $75/
all. (352) 795-0876
WALL UNITS- China
cabinet, dropleaf desk,
deep drawer &
cabinets, $650.
DINETTE SET, cultured
w/4 chairs on castors,

WHITE LIVING ROOM
TABLES Glass top in
mahogany, coffee,
end tables, long narrow
octagonal, Exc shape.
$150 all or will sell sepa-
rately. (352) 628-2839
Wicker Settee, w/ one
chair $150. 1 metal
patio table 4 chairs $75
(352) 527-0075
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,

ROLLTOP DESK $250
(352) 637-0780




3Y/2HP 20"
King of Lawn
Yard & Drive
vacuum, $50.
(352) 637-2238
6HP CRAFTSMAN
22" self propelled.
21" Toro, self propelled.
$75 each.
(352) 564-1776
CRAFTSMAN
RIDING MOWER
1412HP Briggs & Stratton
Engine, 42" deck, very
good condition. $450.
(352) 344-5448
CRAFTSMAN riding
mower, 181/2 HP, 46"
deck, $550.
Snapper self-propelled,
$75. (352) 746-7357
CUB CADET
LAWN TRACTOR
Model 2146. 14HP, 38"
cut, excellent cond.
$1500 or best offer.
(352) 382-7347
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
JOHN DEERE
riding mower
w/mulcher attachment,
30" wide, model SX85.
Auto trans, $800..
(352) 746-7437
Lawn Tractor
99 MTD, 14.5HP, 42" cut,
rear bagger, runs great,
$395.
240-994-8765
LIKE NEW
MURRAY MOWER
14.5 HP, 42" cut, $500.
(352) 795-4303
MURRAY
SELF-PROPELLED
mower, $75.
Master Cut riding
mower, 42" deck, $400.
(352) 746-7357
Pressure Washer
Craftsman. 11HP
3400PSI 18 mos. old
completely over-
hauled $400. Beverly
Hills (352) 527-1259
Self Propelled Lawn
Mower, Scoffs, large
wheel real, B&S 6.5
OHV, Exc. cond, $150
(352) 344-2799
TORO RIDING MOWER
12HP, 32" cut, $800.
.(352) 382-5957
after noon on Friday
and weekends.
TROY BILT ROTOTILLER
Horse Model, 8 HP $275.
TROY BILT CHIPPER
Shredder, Tomahawk
model, 8 HP, $250.
(352) 726-5330




BEVERLY HILLS
Fri. & Sat. 9-3
3108 N MAIDENCANE
BEVERLY HILLS
MOVING SALE
Furn, household items,
misc. Fri. Sat, 7/29, 7/30
8a.-? 94 S Jeffery St.
BEVERLY HILLS.
Sat. 8a.-Ip. Misc. Items
10 N Melbourne St.
BEVERLY HILLS
Saturday Morning Only
27 S. Melbourne
All proceeds to benefit
The Path Rescue Shelter
(352) 527-6500
CITRUS HILLS
MovingSale. Sat. Thom-
asville turnriding mower
shop tools more. 871 N.
Bennlngton Ter726-3205
CITRUS SPRINGS
8534 N Merrlmac Way
Fri & Sat 8-4. Furn, cloth-
ing, exercise equip,
CITRUS SPRINGS
BEDROOM $300;
REFRIG $500
CALL STEVE
352-207-7619
Crys Rvr/ Homsass
PATH STORE CLOSING.
All items free or near
free. Store closing Sat.
(352) 794-0001
Crystal River
9643 Hawthorne St.
Inside Moving Sale,
turn, household gds,
freezer, Sat. July 30, 8-2
CRYSTAL RIVER


FrL & Sat. Multi Family
Sale. Tools, plants
wood craft supplies,
odds & ends
1 Mile E of Home Depot
on Venable
CRYSTAL RIVER
Fri., Sat. & Sun. Y2day
210 N.E. 10th St.
CRYSTAL RIVER
Moving Sale.
Lots of Furniture.
(352) 563-6361/
212-3178/212-3889
CRYSTAL RIVER
Woodland Estates
Large Garage Sale,
Saturday, small appl.
GMC truck parts, new
truck seat covers, new
Jeep top, misc., off 19th
St., 2200 NW 15th St.
HERNANDO
2588 LANTERN TER
off Parsons, Fri & Sat. 8-2
ENTIRE CONTENTS OF
HOMEI Clean furn. &
small appliances, etc,
ESTATE SALE


HERNANDO
Moving Sale.
Everything must go.
Thurs Fri. Sat. & Sun.
4080 N. Bluewater Dr.
HOMOSASSA
Estate SALE, Sat. 9-3
Liv. Rm., Bedrm. kit. furn.
other misc. hshd, items
4202 S. Marva Terr.
HOMOSASSA
Saturday Estate Sale.
Queen bdrm set, rolltop
desk, hutch & silver, etc
2287 Whittier, off 19 &
Longfellow, 9am-?
HOMOSASSA
Yard sale,some furniture
8-4 Saturday & Sunday,
5739 W. Kingsway Ct.
NO EARLY BIRDS
INGLIS
Huge 4 Family
Yard sale.
Sat. Baby clothes 25
each, odds & ends,
tons of stuff.
Behind Perkins Bank

INVERNESS
Estate/Garage Sale
Glass dining table,
easy chairs, Castro
convertibles, Broyhill
buffet & china closet,
bedroom set, etc.
Fri. & Sat.
1845 Moonbeam
Way
Tsala Gardens,
Hwy. 44-E
(954) 907-5882
INVERNESS
Garage sale today 7/30
3355 S. Dalton Terr.
Housewares, clothes,
baby items, much more
LECANTO
5409 W Cinnamon
Ridge. Fri. Sat. Sun.8-?
Collectibles & Furn, etc.
LECANTO
MOVING SALE
Thurs. 4pm-7pm.
Fri. & Sat. 8am-12pm
62 S. Myles Pt.
OZELLO
Moving Sale, July 30
&31, 8am 5 pm
2196 S. Gulfwater Pt
PINERIDGE
Sat & Sun 8am-Noon
5000 Videos,
$1.00 each
3071W. Brazilnut Rd.




BURN BARRELS *
$8 Each
860-2545
55 GALLON
FISH TANK
with stand, all
accessories, $150 obo.
(352) 621-0474

2005

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150 ...........$ .50
$151-$400......$10.50
$401-$800.......$15.50
$801-$1,500....$20.50
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply

18x21 CARPORT
$800 or best offer
(352) 726-2508
25" Sharp TV,
$100
Graber Bike Rack,
$50.
(352) 726-0406
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
Antique Dinning Table
w/ 4 chairs, $250. 1 cof-
fee & 2 end tables,
wrought iron w/ glass
tops $75. for all. Sewing
Machine Cab. w/ chair
$75. Lge Sewing Ma-
chine Cab. w/ motor-
ized lift $200. Quilting
items, fabric, etc,(352)
621-0464
AVON COLLECTIBLES
from '70s on up, All
types. $400 for all.
(352) 746-4670
or (352) 634-4019
Barney the Dinosaur
LearningVideo collec-
tion, 20 VHS movies, all
exc. cond. $30 all. (352)
697-2133
BBQ GRILL, Ig. George
Foreman/ Electrlc/
stand, like new, $50;
LINCOLN Stick Welder,
230 volt, new, $150;
352-628-2855, before 6p
CARPET
1000' of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.,
Sacrifice352-341-2146
CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME
DIGITAL NIKON
COOL PIX 5700
with lots of extras, orig.
box, additional memo-
ries, all manuals, Like


new, used a few times
$365. 352-628-3992
FILE CABINETS 5 drawer
lateral with pull out shelf
Good to Exc. cond.
$100 ea. (443) 270-4229
FISHING STUFF
Trolling Motor, 28 Ibs.
Like New. $75; 4-0 Penn
Reel & Rod $50.
(352)465-6597
Futon, $75;
Small Maple desk, $75.
(352) 726-9728
GAF Model 2680 slide
projector, $45.
Over 100 VHS movie
videos, $75 for all.
(352) 563-0022
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Movtng,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
I WILL REPLACE YOUR
LIGHT OR FAN with a
fan with light starting at
$59.95 Lic#0256991
(352) 422-5000


CLASSIFIED


U-,lciBood


International Heartland
China Set, service for 8
many extras, canisters,
glasses, salt n pepper,
and more, $65.
(352) 726-9003
Loveseat Sofa Bed
Great for dorm $250.
White Wicker Rocker,
$40.
Both like new.
Call (352) 726-0040
MEN'S
10 speed
bike, $15.
LADIES
bike, $10.
(352) 560-0378
MOVING SALE Every-
thing goes. 5559 S.
Fowler Pt., Homosassa
(352) 628-9679
OIL BURNING FURNACE
32,000 BTU with stacks,
100 gal. tank & stand
$50. 3 SLIDING GLASS
DOORS, Excellent, $100
(352) 422-2603
PLAY STATION Caddy
with storage, 15 games,
and accessories, $100
60 CD Changer, $50
(352) 344-8449
Ask for Laura
SEARS CAR
CARRIER $20.,
Unsinkable float,
originally $69.99, $20.
(352) 746-7437
SOLAR PANELS
suitable for pool or hot
tub, Good cond, $100
Cash,(352) 746-0066
STEREO
RECORD PLAYERS
electronics, lots of misc.
$60 for all.
(352) 637-9521
Two Regular Size
Dog Houses
like new $25. ea.
Jack LaLanne.
Power Juicer, new $50.
(352) 628-4054
Verticals
Custom made, 2
72"X50"; 1 36"X50, & 1
36"X36", embossed
pattern, navy blue, $75/
all. (352) 795-0876
WATER COOLER, floor
model, 3 faucet, Refrlg.,
in lower unit. Refillable/
filtering bottle system
Like new, very clean,
$65. (352) 344-0085
Window Air Condition,
$25
24' Aluminum Ladder
Warner, $100
(937) 564-0277




2 WHEEL CHAIRS
1 large 1 small,
call after 7:30pm
(352) 746-7156
4 Wheel Shop Rider
Mobility Scooter
10" pneumatic wheels,
factory battery charger
$800. call after 8am
(352) 564-8685
1104 JAZZY ELEC.
WHEELCHAIR with lift,
8hrs. use, $2,500 obo
352-697-2659 or
352-793-6762
ADJUSTABLE BED
Electric. Twin size,
excellent condition,
$500 (352) 637-2838
Electric
Wheelchair
red, like new, $600
(352) 794-8794
ELECTRIC LIFT
RECLINER CHAIR
Excellent condition.
Brown fabric. $150
or best offer.
(352) 382-7347
MERITS SCOOTER
DL5.2, 4 wheel, heavy
duty, electric, $400
(352) 621-3627




9 PC DRUM SET
Zildjian cymbals,
$300 or best offer.
(352) 563-0166
Conn Spinet Electronic
Organ & bench,
many voices $250.
(352) 382-0525
LESSONS: Piano, Guitar,
etc. Crystal River Music,
2520 N. Turkey Oak Dr.
(352) 563-2234
ORGAN Kawai KL2,
Exc. cond. complete
w/ bench,
Original $2,900
Will Sacrifice for $750.
(352) 344-2799
PEAVEY PA power mixer
XR696F, 9 channel,
stereo, monitor & main
amps. Both w/EQ
effects feedback
eliminator, 1200W total
power. Exc. cond. $495.
(352) 628-7251
or cell (352) 586-8503




5 PC'S Work-out Equip.
Healthrider treadmill,
Elliptical Strider, Nor-
dictrac Sklier, Welder
Crossbow & Total gym.
$500/all. (352) 586-9614
Exercise Equipment
Stationary Bike,
Cardlo-glide, 2 24" new
bikes, $50ea. or 2/$75,
(352) 341-0246
Treadmill, Preform GLX
760, $400.
(352) 382-3895
WEIDER HOME GYM
(Pro Model 9625)
$150.
(352) 382-5957
after noon on Friday
& weekends.




4Y2X9 REGULATION 3-pc
slate pocket billiard
tables, $1300 ea. Two
toy crane games, $150
ea. Three billiard light
fixtures, $50 ea.
$4000 takes all.
352-795-4546 (Lars)
7' POOL TABLE
Balls and accessories
included. Very nice
cond $150 obo. Call


(352) 465-6456 or
(352) 613-0010
GO SCALLOPINGII
20 sets of fins, masks,
snorkels, exc. cond.
$100 obo.
(352) 563-0022
POOL TABLE
New, 8 ft, 1"
Italian Slate,
leather pockets,
Life Time Warranty.
$1,295
(352) 597-3140
Scuba Diving
Equipment, complete
set, Fishing Rods &
tackle (352) 447-1758
Treadmill, Pro Form,
745 CS power incline,
EKG, trainer programs
$100.
(352) 637-3673


ALUM. DOG BOX
4'X4' 2 doors, $200
(352) 628-4915




18FT CAR HAULER
with ramps,
$900 obo
(352) 302-0441
8X16
DUAL AXLE
DROP GATE
LAWN TRAILER
$1500 or best offer.
(352) 628-4228
UTILITY TRAILER
4X6' NEW
$350/OBO
(352) 621-4854
UTILITY TRAILER,
pulls great,
new paint, $275
(352) 422-5000




BASSINETTE & CRIB
$25 each. Kids' clothing
$1 per item.
(352) 795-5374
RACECAR BED
Toddler racecar bed.
Used,Blue. No mattress.
Little Tikes $75.00 Firm
302-2966




1 CARAT diamond
anniversary band,
Yellow gold.
$700 or best offer,
352-422-8093
Ladies White Gold Dia-
mond Wedding Rings.
1 Karat. Size 71/2. Never
Been Worn. Asking
$1,000 OBO
(352)489-5438


-"
TOOLS OF ANY
value, rods, reels,
tackle, collectibles,
hunting equipment,
352-564-2421




NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cats offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
30 GALLON FISH TANK
Upright Hexagon,
w/oak stand, light, filter
+ extras. Ready for set
up. $160,
(352) 795-7764'
AMERICAN PITBULL
TERRIERS FOR SALE
Beautiful puppies.
$150 or best offer.
Call to see, Laura,
(352) 563-5579
BEARDED DRAGON
LIZARD
13" long, tame. 40gal
tank w/light $125.00
OBO 352-726-5225
FISH AND TANK
30 Gallon Fish Tank with
accessories and 7 fish.
$75.00 OBO
352-726-5225
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spoaved $25
Dog Neutered &
Spaved start at $35
(352) 563-2370
JUST OVER 1 YR OLD
MALE FERRET, cage &
all accessories, $150
firm. Please call for
details (352) 637-5545
RICHARDSON GROUND
SQUIRREL, paid $115,
sell for $40
(352) 344-4279
TWO 4' TAME BALL
PYTHONS. Large cage
and accessories
Included. $150'obo.
(352) 465-6456 or
(352) 613-0010
Walker Pups
Reg. Champion
bloodline $200 each
(352) 344-1428




4 YEAR OLD
Tennessee Walker
Gelding. Green broke.
$1700. 352-302-3552
5
OLD WESTERN
SADDLES
in rough cond. From
$15 to $30.
(352) 344-1515
15" BLACK WESTERN
SADDLE leather &
Cordura, very good
cond. $150 firm. Also
lots of misc. tack
(352) 746-2271
SHOW SADDLE
Western Pleasure Show
Saddle & bridle, 16"
seat, full quarter horse
bars, Decorated w/
Montana silver. $650.
aba (352) 344-8238




C.R./HERNANDO
Rent/sale, 3/2, $495 mo.
First, last, sec. No pets.
352-795-5410
DW 2/2 $525 up
DW, IBR furn w/carport
$450 up. No smoking,
no pets. (352) 628-4441
HERNANDO
2001,3/2, carport,
fenced yard, $850 mo.
1st & last, $400. sec.
(352) 697-1583
HOMOSASSA
2 bdrms, screen porch
2 car grg, No pets.
$125/wk.(352) 613-2333
or cell 476-9553,
HOMOSASSA


2/1/2, prlv. lot, No pets.
$500 mo. 1st, last, sec.
Call (352) 628-5696
HOMOSASSA
3/2, CHA, no pets, $625.
+ sec. (352) 628-1928
INVERNESS
Lakefront 55+ Park. Fish-
ing piers, affordable
living 1 or 2 BR. Screen
porches, appliances.
Leeson's 352-637-4170
OZELLO
3/2, garden tub &
shower in master, very
Irg deck on this 1 yr old
DW. On approx 1 acre
1 mi. off US 19. Close to
everything. 1st, last &
Sec. Req. W/ verifiable
references. No pets, lyr
lease, Avail. Aug 1st
$700 mo.(352) 621-0232
or(352) 220-8218


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
American Homes
your Discount Dealer
for Homes of Merit,
Skyline, Southern
Energy
352-628-0041 -
866-466-3729
www.american
homesfl.com

ATTENTION
BRAND NEW
DOUBLEWIDE
Deliver and Set Up
$35,900 Includes
10 Year Warranty.
Homemart
Mobile Homes
(352)307-2244
FOR SALE BY
OWNER
Must sell this one.
Move in nowl
3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
New-Nice home &
land only $85,900.
Owner will be able to
pay for all closing costs.
352-621-9181





NEW LISTING
This beautiful home
won't last.
Ready for Immediate
move In.
3 bedroom, 2 baths,
great location!
$4,500 down,
$614. per month
No hidden charges.
Call
352-621-9183
NORTHWOOD ESTATES
Inglls -2 bdrm, needs
mrhinor work, kid's/pets
ok. $6,000. Owner fin,
(352) 447-2759
Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com

REPOS AVAILABLE
in your area.
Call today. Ready to
move into.
352-795-2618





Top of the line 2000
Series, Palm Harbor
5 star adult community
3 bdrm, 2 bth., lanai,
numerous extras.
$89,000. (352) 382-7755




HERNANDO Apach. Shrs
Rent/Sale. 2/1 turn.
Dock. $600 mo+/or.
$96,500 (352) 795-5410




2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, turn.
Ig. fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786

Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com




2 Bedroom MH, on
Homosassa River Canal,
newly remodeled, turn.
Ig. fenced yd., great lo-
cation no water access
$89,000. 352-398-6786
'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft. own at $895.
down and, $625. mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
1/2 AC. Zoned Mobile
Home, impact fees
paid, cleared, $35,000.
(352) 795-1865


SAITIRDAY, JU.LY 30, 2005 15C


2/2 CORNER LOT.
condition, asking
$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
CRYSTAL RIVER
Handyman Spec.
2/2, outbldgs. Lg. lot.
$32,900. (352) 795-7374
Great Country Setting
3/2 on 2 acres in the
Mini Farms. Easy to
Quality. $4,0000down
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)1795-8822
LECANTO.UNICE 3/2,
screen porch & carport.
Washer & dryer. Huge
shed. Fenced yard.
Quiet road. $89,000.
352-228-1098
LIKE NEW 3/2
Doublewide, In
Hernando. New roof
over & A/C, $55,000
(217) 474-7727





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,

the line, deck,
driveway on paved
road. Must see,
Call for directions
352-621-0119
SAVE $1000'S
NEW & PREOWNED
Manufactured homes
and Modulars. Easy
qualifying even with
bankruptcy.
Call 1-800-870-0233
WON'T LASTI 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
2/2, Carport
14' x 60', Scrn. in porch
& shed, split plan,
all appl. Included
(352) 746-1781after
4pm or leave message
31'Vacation Home in
Turtle Creek Resorts
ww carpet, fridge &
stove, 20' scr. porch w/
carpet, 20x1 1 carport,
$16,000.(352) 628-4608
BY OWNER, beat the
heat! Well maintained,
fully furnished 2/2. New
appliances & furnace.
Across from clubhouse
& pool. 55+ park. In
beautiful Hendersonville
NC. $21,000.
828-692-5018
or 828-692-5307
Crystal River Village
2002, 1,280 sq. ft., 3/2
w/40' carport, den,
sun porch, attached
workshop, all
appliances $69,900
(352) 795-6495


-S.


CRYSTAL RIVER VILLAGE
Fully furnished, 2/2
dollhouse, must see.
Large double carport.
$75,000. (352) 795-6895
LISTINGS NEEDED.
All parks. F.M.H.S.
Jim Potts (352) 422-2187
(352) 621-3588








1/2 AC. Zoned Mobile
Home, impact fees
paid, cleared, $35,000.
(352) 795-1865
Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com







fNature eC:si
Lighthouse Realty
r Rentals



564-1810



i:- l r I?. :;.

1/1 Aparmn 3350
21!andCaK S30
HOMOSASSA
22 S_ Rm 1 Aa 725
2arycmmmuyoe m sm
3ao48ed2BA.Nw 1200
M sssAess 313"
22QV'aEdrriavn $1,100
BEVERLYHLLS
a2arcar-r5 700
M2R Gar .e ager
2n/rNW PantCarpe rO5
WE HAVCE SEASOAL REmTALs



3Boker-Reolor-Popey Mnager
3279 S, Suncoast Btvd.. Homosao, FL
(352) 621-4780
-800-795-6855

Classified Ads from
575 through 660 are
sorted by town names
to assist you in your
search for rental
property.

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@oropertv
managmentarouo.
corn




'04 New 3/2/2 Concrete
Stucco Homes
1806 sq. ft.own at $895.
down and $625. mo.
No credit needed
1-800-350-8532
Crystal Palms Apts
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 564-0882
INGLIS VILLAS
Newly Renovated*
Affordable Rental
Apartments 1,2,& 3
bedroom, available
immediately.
Rent is based
on your incomell
Located on SR40 one
block East of US 19,
Only 7 minutes from
Crystal Riverll
M W F 2PM 5PM
T TH 10AM 7PM
(352)447-0106
Equal Housing
Opportunity
INV/HERNANDO
Very nice 1 BR apts.
Many lakefront Boot
docks, boat ramp,
fishing, etc. $495 mo.
(352) 860-1584




Crystal Palms Apts
1& 2 Bdrm Easy Terms.
Crystal River. 564-0882


--


sored by
:lastica
Club


Co-spons
SMSt. Schoe
I I Men's


ST. SCHOLASTIC CHURCH'S









i C [RnFTSHOW


Saturday, October 1,


2005


9 N..m. to 3 p.m.



Pope John Paul II School

(About one mile south of intersection
of HWY 490 and 44) Lecanto

Food and Beverage

Menu Available




.* Crafters invited, for information call

in \ Darrell Weston at 527-4449


DOWNTOWN CRYSTAL
RIVER. Space avail, for
massage their, nail tech,
art or antique retail, etc
(352) 795-1995 aft 5:30




BEVERLY HILLS
Lakeside Villages
Condo, 55+ furnished
2/2/1 + den, screened
lanai, comm. pool,
non smokers, no pets,
$975 mo. Avail 08/15
(352) 746-2621
FOREST RIDGE
Large 2/2/1, Like new,
$900 1st & last
(352) 746-2932
INVERNESS
3/2, Townhouse, good
location, $700 mo,
1st, last, $300 sec.
(352) 344-9225
INVERNESS
Anglers Landings
2/3 bedrooms, 2 bath,
carpet paint & more,
$650 mo.
(973) 729-7405
PRITCHARD ISLAND
3/2 Inverness Town
House, pool, waterfront,
$1,000. mo., No dogs
CITRUS HILLS
2/2 Condo, pool, $795.
No dogs 352-697-1907
WATERFRONT CONDO,
2/2 Furn, Kings Bay
View, Dock.. $1,500mo
Contact Lisa
BROKER/Owner
(352) 634-0129




CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1, with W/D hookup,
CHA, wtr/garbage incl.
$500mo., 1st, Last & sec.
No pets. 352-465-2797
HOMOSASSA
2 BR, Carport, $550/
mo 1st & last, sec.
No smoking/pets
212-0888/628-0545
HOMOSASSA
Extra nice. 2/1, C-H/A,

tiled thruout. $500 mo.
Lease. (352) 686-8789
INVERNESS
New duplex 2bed/2ba,
garage, w/d hookups,
beautiful yard, $750.00
Rondi Moore 527-9733




HERNANDO
1/1 completely turn.
Electric included.
(352) 465-0871





Daily/Weekly
Monthly
"*Efficiency

$600-$1800/mo.
Maintenance
Services
Available

Assurance
Property
Management

352-726-0662

Rental,
Sugarmill Woods
Beautiful 3/2/2,
Solar Heated Pool,

352
249-4433

61 S. Uncoln St, Beverly Hills
2tJi family room, lanal. $750
18 Meadowrest St., Beverly Hills
2/1/1 FL room. Immaculate. $675
514 S. Jacson St Beverly Hills
2/1/1 tefamily room, lanal. $700
42 S. Monroe SL, Beverly Hills
2/1/1 FL room. $675
8011 N. Fleldstone Dr.
Citrus Springs New31/2 $1100
652W. Glenhaven Dr.





| 4 AMERICAN
E RA RELTY

I RENTALS
AVAILABLE











16C SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


C"Rna
coHz


BEVERLY HILLS 2/2/2
Fam. Rm. w/FP, office.
Part. furn. Avail 8/4.
$800 (352) 746-2980
CITRUS SPRINGS 2/1
Carport w/strg. Shed,
fenced, $725/mo. 1st.
sec. Ref. (352) 489-4834
HERNANDO
Short or long term
furnished or unfurnished
352-344-2123/476-5251
INVERNESS
3/2/2 NEW HOME. No
smoking/no pets. $850
mo.+sec. 352-726-1419
SUGARMILL WOODS
New, 2/2/2 Avail Sept 1
$900. (352) 592-9811




CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2 $900/mo. Garbage,
Water, cable & lawn
maint. incl. 1st. Ist. &
sec. (352) 564-2831
INVERNESS 3/2/2
Highlands, grbg, wtr,
lawn maint. incl. $900/
mo (352) 637-0844
INVERNESS
Waterfront Home 1550
sf, 2/2, Ig. liv. rm., FP,
deck w/ boat dock, on
canal, leading to
Withlacoochee $800.
avail 8/1 (813) 784-7440
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




2 HOMES
Beverly Hills 2/1/1. Also
Mini Farms 2/2 on 2
acres. $650 mo. ea. +
security. (352) 795-3766



PINE RIDGE
Remodeled ranch
home in lovely
country setting on 2
acres. Two bedroom,
two bath, new appls,
Fam rm. w/working
FP, screen room.
Lawn maintenance
included. $1200
Call 746-3700
Real Estate Agent
BEV.HILLS
2/2/1 + Fm Rm, $695/
mo+ sec. 38S Columbus
795-1722 or 464-7401
BEVERLY HILLS 2/1
C/H/A. FL rmTiled kitch-
en & bath. 1st, last, sec.
$600 mo.(352) 527-1306
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1 Fl..Rm.
352-746-4673/464-2514
BEVERLY HILLS 2/2/2
Fam. Rm, Bonus Rm
$750/mo. 352-527-1051
CIITRUS SPRINGS
3 bdrm home, fenced
backyard, pets wel-
come. $900 mo. 1st,
last, sec.MRK Consulting
LLC (352) 238-6080
CITRUS HILLS
3/2/2 Citrus Hills $1200
3/2/2 Laurel Rdg $1300
Townhomes & Condos
2/2/1 Brentwood $900
2/2 Citrus Hills $850
Greenbriar Rentals, Inc.
(352) 746-5921
CITRUS SPRING
Brand new 3/2/2, for-
mal Living & Dining Rms,
great rm, kitchenette.
No smoking/pets.
$1,000/mo. + Sec. credit
check. (352) 621-7572
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/1, carport, remodeled
Avail. now, $775 mo.
1st, last & Sec., No pets
(352) 302-7069
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/1. Newly
Renovated. Nice Neigh.
Immediate
Occupancy.
(352)527-3953
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2, den, new paint,
carpet, apple's. $950/mo
Avail 9/1. 352-634-1041
CITRUS SPRINGS
New 4/2/2 1583 Cary
Avail Aug $1,050/mo +
Sec Inclds Watr & Lawn
No Pets 352-812-1414
CITRUS SPRINGS
New 4/2/2 8440 Sarazen
Dr. Avail Aug $1,025/mo
+ Sec Includes Water &
Lawn No Pets
352-812-1414
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2, Nice, clean, $800
mo. (352) 795-6299
DUNNELLON
3/2. $675+ 1st & Sec.
(352) 302-2135
FLORAL CITY
2/1, $550 mo., 1st,
last & Sec. No Pets,
(352) 860-2953
HOMOSASSA
2/1/1, C-H/A.quiet,
trees. $550 mo.628-2703
HOMOSASSA 4/2
5 yr old CBS home, new
paint/carpet, Ig. strg.
shed, acre lot. Immed,
occ. $900. 352-628-3543
or 305-804-6168
HOMOSASSA
Great Location 3/2/2,
fenced yard, 1st ma.
rent, + sec. tenant pays
utilities $800. mo.
(352) 795-4226 ext 209
between 8am 4 pm
INGLIS ON CANAL
3/2/1, direct access,
1st. 1st. Sec. Ref. req.
$1300/mo, 239-825-5789
INVERNESS
3/2 near lake, schools,
shopping City Limits
$1,100 1st/last/sec.
Call 352 586-9785
INVERNESS


3/2/2, 7 lakes. Clean, Ig
fenced yard. $875 mo.
(352) 637-0765
INVERNESS
BEAUTIFUL 3/2/1
Waterfront, city wtr, &
swr. $850/mo, 1st, last,
sec. (352) 476-4733





Meadowvlew
2/2/1 w/ pool
$995. mo
Please Call:
(352) 341-3330
For more into. or
visit the web at:
citrusvillages
Ienlalsbom


INVERNESS
Brand new 3/2/2,
children ok, $895 mo.
1st, last, security.
352-400-1501 527-2888
INVERNESS
HIGHLANDS, 3/2/2
$780. (352) 341-1142
SUGARMILL WOODS
New, 2/2/2 Avail Sept 1
$900. (352) 592-9811
SUGARMILL
WOODS
2 & 3 Bdrms.Villas,
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.starrental.com




Crystal Riv. 3/2Vs/2
Lrg home, seawall
dock, $1,050 795-1865
CRYSTAL RIVER,
3/2, Manufacuted
Home on Lake
Rousseau
Immaculate,$1 ,000.mo.
Contact Lisa
BROKER
(352) 634-0129




INVERNESS
Roommate wanted for
house on Lake Hender-
son .5 minutes to town,
$450mo. Bring your
boat & fishing poles
(352) 228-2658
LECANTO
Quiet $350 mo. + $150.
sec. (352) 422-5707


MR CiTRUSCOUNTr


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) Am .AQtA


'w

Plantation Reality Inc.
Lisa VanDeBoe
Broker (R)/Owner
(352) 422-7925
See all of the listings In
Citrus County at
www.olantation
realtvinc.com

Becky Wein
(352) 422-7176


Free Home Warranty
Personalized Service
For All Your
Real Estate Needs



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.









My Loan
Service
added
$2,400.00 to
my client's
bank account
this year
If your bank
says NO
Call me,
Kira at
352-795-5626
and ask for
Program 99


ACROPOLIS MORTGAGE
*Good Credit
*Bad Credit/No Credit
*Lower Rates
*Purchase/ Refinance
*Fast Closings
Free Call 888-443-4733




SOLUTIONS FOR
To A ILY FIRST
MORTGAGE
. Competitive Rateslt
Fast Pre-Approvals
By Phone.
,- Slow Credit Ok.
Purchase/Ref.
FHA, VA, and
Conventional.
w Down Payment
Assistance.
Mobile Homes
Call tor Details!
Tim or Candy
(352) 563-2661
Lic. Mortgage Lender









Commercial Building
3600 sq. ft. w/additional
Commercial Lot. '
$480,000., 352-726-0523
CRYSTAL RIVER
Suncoast Plaza
253 SE Hwy 19
Rental Space Avail.
Starting at $350 mo.
Call (352) 563-1322
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 mi. from
Hwy19, 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
Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com




2 possibly 3 bedroom
1 bath.
Central heat and air
$99,000.
(352) 212-3997
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+MilllonSOLD!ll
Please Call for Details,
Hustings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

GREAT LOCATION
& CHARMING
Close to entrance.
2bed/1bath, carport,
new paint &.carpet,
florida room, privacy
fenced backyard.
Perfect starter or
investment home.
$89,900. 352-637-2973
INVESTORS SPECIALII
2/1/1, CHA, roof 4 yrs.
new, tile inside, new
carpet, appl., fenced
yard, vacant & ready
$84,900. (352) 489-3584
'Your Neighborhood
REALTOR'








call Cindy Bixler
REALTOR
352-613-6136
cblxlerl5@tampoa

Craven Re'alty, Inc.
352-726-1515




CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS.
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Mllllon SOLDI!t


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


'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


Call Diana Willms
A Pine Ridge Resident
REALTOR
352-422-0540
dwillmsl@tampa
bayrr.com
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515

POND, WATERFALL
JACUZZI & STONE GRILL
on private, natural pre-
mium corner, 1.4 Acre
Save /V2 on util. w/ dbl
reinforced concrete
(hurricane strength)
Former model many
extras: Gourmet kit.
fireplace in master bdr.
$339K. Call for appt. or
brochure emailed,
352-746-3330

RUSS
LINSTROM







kL f

HAMPTON SQUARE
REALTY, INC.
rlinstrom@
digitalusa.net
800-522-1882
(352) 746-1888

Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes





'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, CHA, new screen
porch, fully chain linked
fenced, $114,900
By owner,
Call Joan at 726-7474
2/2/2
Adorable home, close
to shopping, fenced
in back yard.
(352) 527-8369
2/2/2 EAST OF FOREST
RIDGE, vacant, new
carpet & tile, new Trane
A/C, new Irg. eat-in-kit.
new apple Immaculate,
fam.rm. w/firepl. cus-
tom drapery, oversized
park-like setting lot
164,900. Rare find.
Won't last. Open House
Sun. 1-3 71 Seymeria
(352) 476-1543
3/2/1, inground pool &
screened enclosure.
Completely remodeled
w/new roof. $159,000.
46 S. Monroe St.
(352) 795-9001

BEVERLY HILLS I*
SJst remodeled 212/2 I1
w/hew kitchen, new 11
tile & carpet. Lovely It
Shomein nice area. f
1 To look is to love.
$143,900.
Call Pat owner/agent If
@ 352-422-5758 f


CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLD!l
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
right in. $165,000.
(352) 527-1071




2/2/2 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

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Milllon SOLDII!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON& KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


3/2/2 1490SF, Scrn Lanai
CRYSTAL OAKS
Lg. fenced yard, new
air, all appliances, city
wtr. & sewer. $165,000
(352) 746-4784
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 appl
fans blinds $159,900.
1890 S. Hoylake Terrace
Lecanto 422-4830




CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & compare
$150+Million SOLD!!!
Please Call
for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.




21/2 Year Old Pool Home
By Owner, 3/2/2 V2, lac+
40K below replace-
ment cost. $310,000
(352) 527-1138
4/21/2, 2600 sq. ft.,pool,
shop, 1 acre! smart
investment,, will go fast
at $228, owner may
finance. Richard
(352) 795-3676
By Owner, Beautiful
Rusaw Built Home, in
Emerald Estates, 1 ac.
wooded lot w/pool,
built '93, 1820 sq, ft.
living area, 2/2/V2/2, CH's
Membership avail.
$259,900. 352-527-3009
CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLD!!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

FREE REPORT
What Repairs Should
You Make Before
You Sell??
Online Email
debbieadebbie
Or Over The Phone
352-795-2441
DEBBIE RECTOR


Realty One
www.buyflorida
homesnow.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
LINDA WOLFERTZ
Broker/Owner



-




HAMPTON SQUARE
REALTY, INC.
lindaw@
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
Priced below Appraisal
3/2/3, solar heated
pool, jettedtub, 2127
sf., bit. 1996, 1 acre, 4
sliders open to huge la-
nai, gas EP, 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




CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing

Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare


$150+Million SOLDI!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


1800 so ft., Block Home,
2/2 w/garage, Lrg cov-
ered porch, fenced
back yard, $125,000
NO QUALIFYING,
OWNER FIN. Richard
(352) 795-3676

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







.

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"












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 Chronicle
Classnied ad
6 lines. 30 days
$49.50
Call
726-1441
563-5966
Non-Refundable
Polvate Pony Only
r. -j | ,,

Waterfront Luxury
Home, 3/2, Dock,
access to over 8,500
acres of lake 9507 E.
Beech Circle $340,000.
(352) 726-3873





3/2 2000 SQ.FT. 1 acre
of beautiful wooded
area. Sunken living rm.
2 dining rms, screened
in Fla. rm. Firepl., extra
Irg. A/C unit, Hardwood
floors, $260,000 nego.
352-341-2537 476-8712.

LIKE NEW
Beautiful 2/2/2 on 1 1/4
acres. Everything like
brand new. Move in
condition. Must see
$169,900 (352)34-4711







2/2/2, Beautiful Home
in Meadowcrest, sub
division, new roof, din.
area, living room,
scrn. anai, $167,900
(352) 795-7905

3/2/2 16X31 Encld. Pool
1900 Sq. Ft. LA,
11190 W Thoreau Pl.
Reduced to $245,900.
220-1349 or 220-1350


4/2/2 Plantation golf
area. Fam.rm,lg kitchen
Dining rm, screen rm, all
appl's. 2667 sq.ft. under
roof. $249,900.
mamabunhee@yahoo.
com or 352-795-5410
BEAUTIFUL HOME
This 3/2 home
features a great room
design, w/ gas FP
custom mantle &
beamed vaulted ceil-
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

KATHY TOLLE
(352) 302-9572








List with me & get
A Free Home
Warranty
(352) 302-9572


Nature Coast
Nature Coast


ininKing or felling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes
yalue.com




6630 W. Seagull Ln.
CB Home, 2/1/2/1,
tile fireplace, $82,000.
(352) 422-0698
3/2/1 On 1 ac. w/pool,
shed. Fla. rm. 1996
Block Home. Great
starter or retirement
home. $140,000.OBO
Lv. msg. (352) 563-2226
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
Buy Owner
03 new, 3/2 on 1 1/2
acres, 2728 sq ft.
fireplace, 41x26
carport, Asking
269,900,(352) 628-1749
beansbyrd@
digitalusa.net


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 porch,
beautifully landscaped,
A must see @ $242,000
(352) 621-4661


A |& 1


Spotted
Dog
Real Estate
(352) 628-9191





CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLDIII
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.
LUXURIOUS SWEETWATER
ENCLAVE POOL HOME
2746 sq.ft. 3/2/2
With many extras
OWNERS.COM
LISTING ID AMA 0299
877-70WNERS
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


Here To Helpl
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 appi. Serious
inquiries only. No Real-
tors please. $289,500.
(352) 382-7633





MR CITRUSCOUNTM I


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


'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
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
kenbel ,
centurv21.com



NATURE COAST
352-795-0021

BSEU R
N G?


Call Me
PHYLLIS STRICKLAND
(352) 613-3503
EXIT REALTY LEADERS

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Mlllion SOLD!!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.


Debbie Anderson,
Realtor
"Working hard to
give you the service
you deserve" -
Curb Appeal Realty
(352) 400-2573
curbapoeda3@


FREE REPORT
What Repairs Should
You Make Before
You Sell??
Online Email
debbieO@debbie
Or Over The Phone
352-795-2441
DEBBIE RECTOR


Realty One
www.buyflorida
homesnow.com


L.EL A.. yvUi, URI
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.# CBC059685


Michele.Rose
REALTOR
"Simply Put-
I'll Work Harder"
352-212-5097
thorn@atlantic.net
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515

Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


Deborah Infantine
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
(352) 302-8046

Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes


Vic McDonald
(352) 637-6200



.. .





Realtor
My Goal is Satisfied
Customers

REALTY ONE '
OuLstandingAgwrs 1
Outslandilg Rtsults
(352) 637-6200


We're

Selling

Citrus!!

NO Transaction
fees to the
Buyer or Seller.
Call Today


Craven Realty, Inc.
(352) 726&1515





Beautiful Woodlands/
Rainbow Springs on 1
acre. Remodeled w/
wood floors, 2/2/1, FI
Rm. FP New appl. & AC
$204,000. 352-465-7156




BELLEVIEW, 2/2 CBS -
1050 living area, newer
A/C & appliances, lots
of tile. Compare at
$105,000
352-726-1909

Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


V








)


SELLS YOUR HOUSE


in The Citrus County Chronicle Classifieds


Only the Citrus County Chronicle can give you all these benefits
* Your person-to-person ad will reach the largest audience
* Your ad goes on line to the I.,- i o d ,rll....-c or homes for sale
SChange the price of your home as often as you like
* Our Real Estaie Classifieds are categorized for ease of readership
* Your ads consists of the make and 6 lines of description for $49.50
* Your ad will be scheduled thirty days and appear in the Citrus County
Chronicle and online each and every day.
* Get your ad in right away!






563-5966 C icUE
*W4 n vt


OEHOSE 100- 400INN I


2700 Goldenrod
Spacious 3/2/2 near golf course on 1.6 acre lot Priced to
sell at $275,900. EX931 RB.
Directions: From 491 to Pine Ridge Blvd to right on
Lena to right on Elkcam to left on Goldenrod near corner.
EXIT REALTY LEADERS
DICK HILDEBRANDT 352-586-0478


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CalRONCI.Ic


F-


CLASSIFIED


We il




Sel ou


"i ,'"1











CITRUS COUNTY' (FL) CHRONICLE


DREAMING OF
COUNTRY LIVING?
3/1.5/2 on one acre
south of Chiefland. 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
Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com




NEW HOME
3/2 on 2.7 wooded
acres.Youpick the
finishes. $219,000 call
Woody at 352-516-4859
Over 3,000
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com




CITRUS HILLS
For Sale by Owner,
Greenbriar II, 2/2, 1st fl.
excel. cond. new air,
newer apple. no RE
$124,900 (352) 527-0646
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




Over 3,000
SHomes and
j Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com
PINE RIDGE 14th Fairway
West Begonia Dr. 3/2/3
pool home w/hot tub,
every option. $399,000.
For more info or appt,
call (352) 527-3671
WAYNE
CORMIER


Here ToHelp!
Visit:
waynecormier.com
(352) 382-4500
(352) 422-0751
Gate House
Realty


mi*]^I F


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

3/2/2 Split Floor Plan in
INDIAN WATERS
Crys. Rvr. & Gulf Access
$475,000. Brkr/owner
(352) 795-2053

CITRUS REALTY GROUP

3.9% Listing
Full Service/MLS
Why Pay More???
No Hidden Fees
20+Yrs. Experience
Call & Compare
$150+Million SOLD!!!
Please Call for Details,
Listings & Home
Market Analysis
RON & KARNA NEITZ
BROKERS/REALTORS
CITRUS REALTY GROUP
(352)795-0060.

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
D Leading Indep.
Real Estate Comp.
Citrus, Marion,
Pasco and Hernan-
do
a Waterfront, Golf,
Investment, Farms &
Relocation
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

.Over 3,000 .
Homes and
Properties
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


7TM


BEVERLY HILLS
3/3/2 Twisted Oaks ........$1200

2/2/2 Large & Clean........$850

2/1/1 ........................... $55600

2/1/1 ................................ $550

2/2/2 ............................ $800

2/2/2 Pool .................,.... $800

CITRUS SPRINGS

3/1.5/2 .............. ............ 25

HOMOSASSA

3/2/2 Waterfront ........ $....1500

3/2/2 New!.......................$825

1/1 Duplex.................... $400

INVERNESS

3/2/2 Pool-Furnished....$1500

2/2/2 Villa-Royal Oaks.... $950

3/2/2 New!.......................$925

3/2 ..................................$625

BRENTWOOD

2.5/2.5 Lease Option.....$1300

2/2.5/1 New! Extras! ..... $1200

COMMERCIAL

1000 Sq. Ft. (REDUCED!).....$950

CITRUS HILLS

3/2/2 Bonus, New .........$1100

2/2 Condo, Furn..............$900

3/2/2........................... $1000

DUNNELLON

3/2/1 Mobile-Furn-Lake.. $850

LECANTO

2/2 Duplex....... ................. $600

INVERNESS


0*4 Wate rf r
4b
cc Homes


We Specialize in
Helping the Small
Investor Acquire
Homesites & Acreage
352-795-3144,
ask for C.R. Bankson
at ERA American
Realty & Investments
cr.bankson@era.com
100+ Homesites Avail
FREE PACKAGE
Site Maps & Flyers,
Call 1-800-476-5373
Ask for CR




PRIME HUNTING LAND
44 ACRES, Lebanon
Station, HWY 19 access
1 ml. frontage on
Gothe State Forest,
$495,000 brkr/ownr.
(352) 634-1378/795-2053




BEAUTIFUL LOT in the
Inverness Highlands,
108x120, $38,000
(352) 726-1708
Building Lots
in Inverness Highlands,
River Lakes &
Crystal River.
From $16,900.
'Call Ted at
(772) 321-5002
Florida Landsource Inc
BY OWNER
LOTS FOR SALE next to
Withlaoochee River, on
Potts Forest Preserve in
Inverness, FL. For info,
call (815) 444-9542
WAYNE
CORMIER


Here To Help!
Visit:
waynecormler.com
(352) 382-4500
(352) 422-0751
Gate House
Realty


2/1 apt... .....................$50ii
i/1 apt ............ ................ $400

JENNIFER FOREMAN Realtor PH 0 N
ALEX GRIFFIN Realtor L


AIR BOAT
Nice Rivermaster, fiber-
glass hull, w/Teflon
bottom, new uphol.,
300HP. lycoming Eng.
(fresh overall) 5- blade
prop. Very fast! $14,500.
firm 800-782-8120
ALUM. BOAT 12'
Motor and Trailer, and
Electric Motor, $550.
(352) 726-7109
CAROLINA SKIFF
'97 19 'Semi V 90HP T&T
Johnson, CC, SS, GPS,
fish finder, $5,600
(352) 637-6034

2005
CLEARANCE SALE

ALL SWEETWATER
PONTOONS

HURRICANE
DECK BOATS
POLARKRAFT JON
BOATS MUST GOI

Large Selection of
Used Pontoons

Crystal River
"Marine
(352) 795-2597
Open 7 Days


Thinking of Selling
Your home? Visit:
www.getmvhomes
value.com




WE BUY HOUSES & LOTS
Any Area or Cond.
1-800-884-1282 or
352-257-1202
Non Profit Private
Foundation Seeks large
Farm N of Tampa or
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
CaSh........Fast I
352-637-2973
lhomesold.com



30 Acre Subdivisionon on
Ozello Trail, 24 lots 1 to 2
acre lots, 352-274-3164
or 352-208-6285
1/2 AC. Zoned Mobile
Home, impact fees
paid, cleared, $35,000.
(352) 795-1865
APPROX. 1/3 ACRE LOT
on cul-de-sac, less than
1 blk. from lake & park
established neighbor-
hood, Highland S.
(772) 979-6558
Homosassa
(Two) 1 /4 acres, paved
roads, Citrus Park, $45
to $55,000.352-621-1283
HOMOSASSA
3 acres high & dry
close to everything
15 mins to gulf.
Homes only.
$180,000 call
352-286-4482
Kensington Estates,
Over 1.25 acres,
922 Kensington Ave.
$86,500. (352) 564-6820
LECANTO
5 ACRES beautiful large,
oak trees throughout
property. Paved Road.
$225,000. 352-302-0743
LECANTO, 10 ACRES,
Homes only. Near
Withlacoochee Forest
High & Dry, $229,000
(352) 212-9522
LOTS FOR INVESTORS/
BUILDERS, Residential
lots for sale, $33,900. ea.
407-697-9967
realestatelandsales@
hotmail.com
PINE RIDGE, Ranger St.
2.75 acres, $182,000
Agent/Owner
(352) 746-3932
PREMIUM LOTS!!!!
Through out Citrus Co.
Call for Info.
(352) 527-7880
RESIDENTIAL LAND
FOR SALE
O BUY IT TO BUILD ON
OR BUY IT TO HOLD AS
AN INVESTMENT: LOT
22 ON HILLCREST
STREET IN INVERNESS
FLORIDA. SALE PRICE
OF ONLY $21,700.
CALL 812 634-6360

WANT A BETTER
RETURN
ON YOUR MONEY?


CITRUS & MARION
COUNTIES
Many Lots In many
areas! $19,900 & Up!
Great investments!
Call Ted at
1-772-321-5002
Florida LANDSOURCE
CITRUS SPRINGS, 5 lots
avail: 2 are double lots,
1 is single, $36,500 per
lot, Gary 352-341-3242
INVERNESS CITY LOT
75x1l17 adjacent to
Whispering Pines Villas
$30,000. (423) 247-2525
PINE RIDGE 1 ac. lot
on Sphere PI. Beautiful
trees & fully sodded.
$115,000. 352-746-1203




10 MINUTES
TO INLET
New seawall.
$475,000.
Pompano Beach
(954) 461-4625.

HOMOSASSA RIVER
165', SEAWALL, DOCK
Impact fees paid.
Central water. Blue
water, $209,000. Make
offer. (352) 628-7913




'96 JOHNSON 150
Saltwater Series, just
serviced and ck'd.
Exc. cond. $3500
Days, 352-267-4830
Boat Trailer
for 18 ft. boat,
fair cond.
$200.
(352) 527-9697
EVINRUDE 9.5HP
excellent condition,
1973,$400
(352) 697-0078
OUTBOARD MOTOR
1990, Johnson, 175hp,
only 300hrs, runs great,
controls & gauges incl.
$2,800. (352) 628-4237
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




SEADOO
1996 XP, completely
rebuilt, new gas tank,
trailer, $1600,
(352) 563-1217




$$$$$$ The Boat $$$$$
Consignment Store.
We Need Boats,
Motors & Trailers!
No FeesI352-795-9995
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
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
12 ft. Aluminum V-hull,
w/ 7r/2HP motor & trailer
$750.
(352) 860-2183
12' V-HULL ALUM.
oar locks, trailer, galv.
301b thrust trolling mo-
tor, exc. cond. $600/
obo. 352-621-0560,
9a-6p
20' PONTOON BOAT
Fiesta-New P/T floor,
carpet, lights, No Trailer
$2500 o/b/o
352-212-9718
24' Pontoons
w/ new diamond plate
deck & trailer, $1,200.
(352) 795-2801


Z014





Sea Chaser 180 Flats
115HP Suzuki 4 Stroke
$20,995
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34448

.


Camers


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
GHEENOE
12ft Gheenoe with trail-
er, New seats, live well
and trolling motor. $600
Call 212-9193
Incredible
Blow Out Sale
Lowe Jon Boats,
For sale $1,500.
Call 352-795-7234
For additional Info,
JON BOAT
12FT, alum. V-hull,
with trailer, $325
(352) 344-4279



WE
NEED
BOATS!!
| cllri F) i rii



r. ,-. F E




PROLINE 20'
'73. '86 Evinrude 110HP
trailer, needs TLC.
$2,000/obo
352-795-4779
ROBALO
22', 2000, 200HP
Yamaha, low hrs, CC,
w/trailer $12,500 obo
(352) 238-2249
SEA SPRITE
16', 1982, low hours, '97
Yamaha, 60HP 2 stroke
outboard. Very good
cond. W/trailer. $2900.
(352) 860-0277
SILVERTON
FUN BOATI 1987, 34 Ft.,
runs great $25,000 OB0
(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
WELLCRAFT
1996 20' ski boat, runs
and looks great! $8500.
(352) 621-0250


-g


WE'FINANCE.YOU


30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675- US19-HOMOSASS~



AFFORDABLE CARS
91 TOPAZ-.$2250
4DR., AUTO, AC, NICE
92 MAZDA 323..$2250
94 ESCORT. 0$2250
4DR., AUTO, AC, CLEAN



'07 NISSAN SENTRA SE
4Dr, Ato, Ail Clean............ $2,750
'01 CHEVY CAVALIER
Auto, Air, Coupe, Sharp.......$5,980
'97 LINCOLN TOWNCAR SIGNATURE
Triple White Ctrosme, Nice...$6,995
'03 LINCOLN TOWNCAR, PEARL
17K Miles, LikeNew.........$22,900
MANY MORE IN STOCK ALL
1 UNDER&WARRAN&



'99 CHRYSLER
Concorde LXI,
56K Silver Sage,
$9.488. Call Richard
726-1238
BUICK
1996 Century. Loaded.
18.240 MILES $6000.
Consider tools part
trade. (352) 489-2104
BUICK
2000 Century Custom
Like new, all power. CD,
30mpg. Priced near
wholesale $3895.
(352) 344-0288
BUICK
'98, LeSabre,
$3,500.
need AC work
(352) 527-4418
CADILLAC
1993 Sedan DeVilie
Leather, loaded, cold
AC, 130K orig ml, 1
owner, like new, except
paint, $1850. 341-0004
CARS. TRUCKS. SUVS
CREDIT REBUILDERS
$500-$1000 DOWN
Clean, Safe Autos
CONSIGNMENT USA
909 Rt44&US19Airport
564-1212 or 212-3041


UML
c= Boats


31k mi. excel, cond.
$12,500.
(352) 628-3811
NISSAN
1994 Sentra, 5 spd. cold
A/C, clean, Reliable.
$2,500 obo
(352) 795-6299
OLDS CUTLASS
Supreme, 1997.
Exc. cond. CD &
cassette player, $5,000.
(352) 726-7789
PONTIAC
1992 Grand Am, 4 dr,
V-6, AC, PW, runs &
drives exc. 146K ml.
$1550. (352) 476-5390


SUNLINE
'94, 20', sleeps 5, Self-
contained. AC/heat,
Extras. excellent cond.
$6,500. (352)220-3688
TRUCK CAMPER
1993, 8', bath, shower,
roof AC. 3-burner
stove/oven.$4250. (352)
212-7838 or 220-1928
WILDWOOD
2000, 30'. w/ slide out,
A/C, awning, queen
size bed, sleeps 6,
$10, 900(352) 726-6120




4 MICHELIN TRUCK
TIRES, 235/70R 16,
raised white letters, exc.
tread. $75 for all four.
(352) 746-4160
CONVERTIBLE KIT
for Corvette C-4
Hatchback, $500
(352) 628-9101

W AUTOMOTIVE
& MACHINE
I SHOP AUCTION
SAT. JULY 30.
174 N. U.S. 41
INVERNESS
PREVIEW: 8 AM
AUCTION: 9 AM
Transm., A/C &
Mach. Shop equip.
Amoco brake lathe,
1000's New parts!
See Web: www.
dudleysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION I
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check
L-- --- m
MACCO COMMERCIAL
air compressor, $500
ENGINE HOIST
$150
(352) 302-0441
TRUCK SHELL
Almost new, fits bed
size 75'/2X60, white.
$450/obo
(352) 621-4854
TURBO 350
TRANSMISSION
completely rebuilt, like
new, $450/obo,
(352) 628-5371, Iv. msg.







4DR.,V6, AC, NICE
96 DODGESIRATUS.$2995
.AUTO, AC, SHARP
97 SRN L2 ...$2995
2Do AUO, AC SR SPORTY
1675- S19_ HMdSASSA









ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC
Gocarts., 125pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
CONSIGNMENT USA
CASH OR CONSIGN
98% Sales Success
No Fee to Seller
909 44W and US 19-
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
68-90118


CHEVROLET
1993 Blazer S-10, orig,
owner, cold A/C, reese
hitch, Reliable, $895
OBO(352) 344-8051
CHEVROLET
2000 Corvette
Convertible, yellow,
exc. cond. 77,000 ml.
$28,000. (352) 621-0300
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
CHEVY BLAZER
1989, 5 speed, lots of
accessories, looks
great, $2700.
(352) 746-1230
CHEVY LUMINA
2000, 4dr, V-6, loaded,
56K actual miles, mint
cond, $4,950.
(352) 422-0126
CHRYSLER
2004 GTC convertible
Nicely equipped, 25K
mi. White/tan. Garaged
$16,900. 352-382-4008

COMO
AUTO SALES
4 INVERNESS*
*344-1411*

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSAA*
Call Jim
k 628-141 1*r

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 mi. $2,695
(352) 344-0227
DODGE OMNI
1984, "Isn't very pretty,
but it runs" New starter
& battery, $400.
(352) 637-1859
FORD
1988 Mustang converti-
ble, needs motor, $500
or best offer. After 5pm,
call (352) 302-4755
FORD
1995 Crown Victoria.
Good interior/exterior
Dual air bags. New
brakes, tires, Good AC
$2750. Eves, 637-4914
FORD
1998, Escort, 26K, Mint
Cond, $5,000
(352) 628-6996
FORD
2004, Crown Victoria
LX like new, Factory
warr., 20K mi. $15,900
(352) 341-1421
FORD
'93, Taurus, 4 DR, very
well maint, must see
call anytime $2,350.
(352) 697-2159
FORD. ESCORT
1991 4dr, hatchback,
auto, $550 or will trade
for Snap-On tools.
352-464-0564
FORD ESCORT
'97 wagon 4D dual air
bags, cold AC, PSauto,
75k, am/fm/cass, exc.
cond. Non-smoker, ga-
raged. $3280. 563-0022
FORD MUSTANG
2000 black, 86K,
S loaded, $6,490 .
860-1866 or 563-4169
GEO
1994 Tracker
Convertible, 5 spd. Runs
great. $2000 obo.
(352) 628-3551
HONDA
1989 Accord LXI, 4
door, black $2000 In
rims & tires. $1500.
(352) 601-3035
LINCOLN
'89 Towncar, Cartier
Exc. running cond.
Nice ride, clean,
dependable, $1,495
(352) 341-0610
LINCOLN
'90 Town Car. Signature
Series. Beautiful. 107K
mi, Runs great, $2800.
(352) 726-5890
LINCOLN
'97 Towncar Signature,
all leather, 110K 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
MAZDA MIATA
MX-5 2005
1500 miles, Air Condi-
tion, Power Steering,
Power Windows, Pow-
er Door Locks, Cruise
Control, Single Com-
pact Disc, $19,995
,Black over Razor
Blue.Mint ConditionI
352-746-9115
MERCURY
'98, Sable, auto trans.,
cruise control, ice cold
air, good tires, high mi.
Runs good. $2,000.
(352) 220-4927
MERCURY
'99, Grand Marquis LS,
loaded, leather,
excel. cond. 65k ml.
$8,500. (352) 746-6052
MITSUBISHI
'03, Outlander, White,


KIA OPTIMA
2004, LOADED, Great
Cond. $12,750/obo
(352) 726-5467
PONTIAC
Grand Prix, 1994, good
dependable trans, very
gd. cond. $2,000.
352-634-6723/ 563-6450
PONTIAC SUNBIRD
1994 reliable, many
new parts
$2,000 O.BO.
Call 795-9929
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
1998 SL-2, white, 4-Dr.
46K mi., Power locks,
windows, security sys-
tem, cruise, tilt steering,
AC, stereo cass. $5,500
obo (352) 527-0763
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



TOYOTA CELICA
2002
80,000, Air Cond.,
Sliding Sun Roof, Single
Compact Disc, Power
Windows, Power Door
Locks, Cruise Control,
$9500 OBO Call any-
time 352-476-3260 or
352-302-0816



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
ALFA ROMEO
1989, Graduate, 2 door,
conv, 5 speed, 91K,
Good Cond, $4,800.
(352) 527-9979
CHEVY 1940
1/2 TON PICK UP
Good cond. Restorable
$3500/obo
(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
FORD LTD 1967
289, 2 dr, runs good,
$2500/obo
(352) 726-6264
MUSTANG 1966
Very Good cond.
Asking $10,000
(352) 527-0669
MUSTANG
1967 Convertible
289, auto, $15,000.
(352) 527-9943
OLDSMOBILE
'46, 98, 4DR, restorable
cond., extra parts, fami-
ly car, $3,000. Canton
OH 330-879-5810


'0 Mrcury


MontieeLoad

ed /h. Gren
$1,8 .C llRch r


COMO "RV"
SALES
NEW PRE-OWNED
TRADE IT-SELL IT-
OR CONSIGN IT
(352) 344-1411
FOUR WINDS
03, 32', Chateau, Class
C w/ slide, Ford V10,
12,500mi, every options
immaculate cond,
$47,500. (352) 726-2670
JAYCO
Must sell 2001 Eagle,
super clean, low miles,
slide-out. Loaded.
$32,900. (352) 746-2266
or cell (352) 220-1161
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
REXHALL
'04. 36FT, double slide,
9K mi., open house Sat.
& Sun. 5041 W. Rolling
View Place, Lecanto
(352) 746-2873 Mon
thru Fri. by appt.
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



SOUTH WIND
1994,36' Diesel Pusher
Many extras, nice cond
$29,000/obo or trade
for Pick Up truck/ tray.
trlr. (352) 748-0602
SOUTHWIND STORM
34', 1997, Slide-out, all
new tires, 2 AC's, many
extras. Asking $33,000
(352) 628-6527
TOYOTA
1982 motorhome, good
transm. & motor, interior
needs work, $600
(352) 860-1761




COMO "RV"
SALES & SERVICE
(352) 344-1411
(352) 628-1441
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
HORNET
98, 29', Fully equip,
sleeps 8, bunk beds,
$5000.(352) 465-1934
JAYCO
'95, 34' 5th wheel, 14'
slide, excellent cond.
Many extras. $11,500
obo. (352) 628-7414
LUXURIOUS
'05, IT, 33ft. full slide,
W/D ready, awning,
used 1 week, must sell
ASAP $18,500. obo
(352) 563-2829 after 5 or
352-586-6801 anytime
NOMAD
1994, 22', great shape,
everything works.
Asking $9000.
(352) 302-6311
NOMAD TRV, TRLR.
2004, 32', sips. 9
All the goodies!
$15,400.
(352) 586-9614


FORD
1990 F150, 302 V-8,
auto, AC, 116K miles.
$2750, (352) 621-4607
FORD
2003 F150 crew cab.
32K miles. Excellent.
$20,000.
(352) 795-5003
FORD
'90, F150, V8, PS, PB,
cruise, PW, PL, hitch &
receiver, 4 WD, $1,200.
(352) 464-3670
FORD
'98 F150, runs excellent,
ice cold AC, $4,650.
obo. (352) 476-1159 or
(352) 795-0000
FORD F 150
2004, Completely
loaded, 8,000 miles.
New $34,000 Sell
$25,000. (352) 637-0313
FORD F-150
'00, Ext. cab. new tires
exc. shape, single own-
er, 108K ml.AC, AM/FM
CD, $9,000. 795-8721
FORD RANGER
1999, 70K, $6250.00
Below Retail -Auto, Air,
Good Maint Record,
Call: 249-3290
GMC
1997, 1500 SLE, extra
cab, loaded. Exc.
cond. 72k ml, $8500.
352-613-5445
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

(11 A I (;IJ ., .,,,

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












*344-1411-

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*

628-1411*r
GMC JIMMY
1988, runs great, no AC,"
$1000/obo or will
consider trade
(352)726-1463
HUMMER H2
2004,9,000, Excellent
shape, Black Beauty,
Taupe interior, fully


JEEP
'95 Grand Cherokee,
exc. cond. runs great,
$3,500 obo
(352) 302-0441
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



SUBARU
'99, Forester, 93k, black,


227-0730 SACRN
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. Florl-
da, Intends to dispose of
personal property/goods
stored by the following
tenants:
PHILIP MILAM, Unit 452
Last known address:
16 S. Scarboro
Lecanto, FL 34461
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 sale will take
place at 10:00 a.m., Mon-
day, August 8,2005.
-s- Bob Perry
Owner
Published two (2) times In
the Citrus County Chronl-
cle, July 23 and 30, 2005.


HMtEVY A51URO
'95 68k, $4800.00
(352) 637-4388
DODGE CARAVAN
Good work vehicle,
$750/obo
724-570-9607
DODGE RAM 250
Custom, 1986, no rust,
good tires & paint,
$1250 csh or $600 down
$100/mo for 10 mos.
(352)341-0787
FORD
'96 Windstar GL, V-6, 3.8
cold AC w/rear. Quad
seating. PWcruise.150K.
$3130. (352) 212-3823
GMC
'94 Safari van. 7 pass. 1
owner. Very nice. cond.
$1,575. (352) 637-5394
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
2000 Siena XLE, fully
loaded, leather, 51,700
mi. $12,999 obo.
(352) 746-0205



ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
HARLEY DAVIDSON
2004 Heritage Soft tall
2,800 mi. like brand new
Sell due to sickness
(352) 302-0441
SUZUKI
2003 Ozark 250.
New, used less than 10
times. $2500. 302-8118
YAMAHA
2003 Bear Tracker. Bare-
ly used. Must sell. $2000
obo. (352) 637-3637
228-1367
Two 2004 HONDA 85s
$2,800 each. 2003
Kawasaki 125, $1500.
(352) 628-6197

~--


1996 HONDA CBR
600 F3, 1996
27,000 miles. Runs great
$2500. 352-228-1686
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
'79, Classic, CX500
deluxe, excel, cond.
windshield, high way
pegs, low mi., serve.
manual incl. & two
helmets $1,500. firm.
(352) 564-1776
HONDA
'85, Shadow, excel.
cond. + parts bike,
$1,600.
(352) 746-7290
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 250 scooter, '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 mi.
gorgeous powder blue,
w/ custom seat, like
new over $2,800.
invested steel at
$1,600. 352-464-2169
POCKET BIKE
49 CC, Looks great, runs
good, blue, 1 yr old,
needs work, $175 obo
352-637-2241 257-0213
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

(0tI)M(it0,/, .

SUZUKI
'05 Blvd. S/83. 1463 cc.
280 miles, like new. See
@ Trikes by Tony or call
Rick, 352-344-8637
SUZUKI
'05, GSXR 600, BIk. SIl. &
Red. like new, includes
modifications, 1,300 ml.
Incl. new icon, helmet
& jacket $7,500
(352) 422-5736
SUZUKI 2005
Blvd., fuel Inject 800cc,
loaded, fact. warr.-835
mi. Showroom cond.
$7350. (352) 726-6351
YAMAHA
'01, Roadstar, 1600cc,
some accessories, new
tires, 15k ml.


CHEVROLET
1996, 75,000 miles, 8'
covered body, white,
reg. cab. Good cond.
$5600. (352) 527-1109
CHEVROLET 2500
'88 350 engine, auto.,,
8FT bed, high miles, 95K
this engine. Well maint.
Orig, owner, $3,000/
offers. (352) 637-4428
CHEVY
'03, Sllverado, 4.8L,
34,524 mi. fully loaded,
3DR, asking $18,000.
(352) 563-6428
CHEVY C3500
1993 Cabin Chassis 1
ton, good work truck,
$2750. (352) 302-2520
CHEVY SCOTTSDALE
'75,1/2 ton, PS, PB, auto,
350, new tires & wheels.
runs great $1350
352-344-4579
CHEVY SUBURBAN
'86, Cold AC, Runs
great. $1400/obo
352-621-3840/220-4691
COMO
AUTO SALES
INVERNESS*
*r344-1411-*

COMO
AUTO SALES
*HOMOSASSA*
Call Jim
k 628-1411*
DODGE DAKOTA
1994, Low miles, well
maintained, but needs
some paint, $3000.
(352) 726-5648


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit. Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
CHEVY
1992 Astro, excellent
shape, 87,000 miles.
$3,500 or best offer.
(352) 344-8892
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


CLASSIFIED


DODGE
'00, Pickup 2500, diesel,
SLT, tow pkg., bed liner,
topper, excel cond.
$18,500. (352) 628-2150
DODGE
1995 4x4, 40K, V-8, bed
cover,Michelin. 1 owner.
Showroom cond. $7500
obo. (352) 382-1981
JEEP
'87, Cherokee, one
owner, good work truck
$1,000. obo
(352) 628-9263 -
JEEP CHEROKEE
1993, 4x4, ice cold AC,
needs motor, $800.
212-4560
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







'04 Pontiac Mont.
34K mi. 7 pass.
loaded, Blue
$13,888. Call
Richard 726-1238

MR CITUSCOUNTY I










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


El


E


To listen and respond to ads using your


^H I call 1 -866-529-4742


To respond to ads at $1.99 per min, call


1-900-226-1602 Must be 18+.


U SI-To become amember, cal*-866-268-5212 1


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. 7643952
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. 72589861
WEEK WACHEE GIRL
SWF, 46, 130lbs, blonde/blue, smoker,
enjoys the outdoors, water, music, tv,
and chatting. Seeking WM, 45-55,
smoker, with similar interests. Need a
good friend? 77684286
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. V729689
CALL ME NOW
SWF, 19, Scorpio, N/S, seeks mature
SWM, 19-35, who wants a commitment,
LTR, and will accept children. "2738922
SEEKING QUALITY MAN
BF, 5'2", stocky build, looking for a
patient, fun-loving, Christian male, who.
knows how to have fun. I enjoy reading,
cooking, watching sports and time with
my children. V'743002
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. '223790
FRIENDSHIP FIRST
DWF, 41, 5'5", brown hair, two sons,
looking for WM to share movies, dining
out and good conversation. V739293
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.
fT739060
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. V840803
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.
"7661326
OCALA ANGEL
Fun, sweet, caring, family-oriented
SWF, 38, 5'4" blonde/blue eyes, enjoys
beaches, quiet nights. ISO B/HM, 35-50,
for dates and possible LTR. V731166
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
together well and a goal-oriented stable
man is a plus. '741175
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,
serious replies only V427683
CREAM OF THE CROP
Cute, 5'4", mature, blonde, good dress-
er, alert, no children, wants pleasant
connection. Hudson. V580103
ACTIVE WOMAN SEEKS...
SWF, 39, looking for a SWM, 39-45, to
enjoy a good glass of wine with over a
great conversation.. V719170
GOOD FRIENDS
SWF, 26, 5', brown/brown, with 2 chil-
dren, smoker, loves classical jazz, rap,
and soul music. Seeking BM, 19-35,
smoker, goal-oriented, fun to be with.
72570398
KNIGHT AND SHINNING AMOR
I have a great personality, love 'to laugh
and really love water, I'm outgoing yet a lit-
tie shy. I'm very old-fashoned with a slight
twist. Treat me like a lady!!! "7727217


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-
proportionate, with a similar outlook on
life for LTR. '469082
PEOPLE PERSON
SWF, 57, 5'6", N/S, does a lot of hugging,
looking for neat, clean, honest SWM, 52-
70, for possible LTR. 0722071
NEW TO AREA
Attractive SWF, 42, slim, marriage-
minded, no children. Seeking SWM, 35-
58, who is caring, honest, emotionally
available. No games. 0729195
HOPE TO HEAR FROM U
DWF, 52, young-at-heart, enjoys dining
out, nights on the town, exploring life.
Wishing to meet some special to share
dates, talks, laughter and possibly love.
0736860
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.
0696938
HONESTY A MUST
SWF, 35, 5'4', N/S, blonde/blue, single
mom, overweight, seeks honest guy, 19-
55, who loves having fun. 0679735
ONE IN A MILLION
Attractive DBF, 43,5'2", 118lbs, mother
of 10-yr-old. Black/indian decent, in the
nursing profession.Looking for someone
who likes movies, flea markets, camp-
ing, beaches and cooking. 0'595051
LOOKING TO LOVE...
someone. Want to date with possible
long term relationship I am a sexy blonde
31, looking for Mr. right. "0710152
FRIENDS FIRST
SWF, 52, originally from Long Island,
NY, loves animals, nature, outdoors,
entertaining at home, going out, very
family-oriented, loyal, good SOH, home
projects, yard sales, seeking SWM, 48-
62. 0735162
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. 0588873
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. 0625057
WHATTA YA SAY...
we go catch a flick? SBF, 31, smoker,
enjoys Las Vegas casinos. Seeking BM,
27-45, to chill with. 0l685193
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. 0533300
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. 0Z718404
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. 0710346
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. U714884
LOYAL AND LOVING
SWF, 46, N/S, seeks good, Christian
SWM, 35-60, N/S, who enjoys animals,
likes to walk, lalk hi; he bea.:h sh.:.p al
the mall. 07159 37
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. 0729406
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. 0720901
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. 0713370


,I. T o payforllurs l]Ivic uingac.hJck, IBll- l0gj-i520 0


. /


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. IP708586
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. "B734342
MAKE MY DAY
Athletic SWF, 49, 56", N/S, enjoys the
music of Rod Stewart, loves Adam
Sandier movies, seeks SWM, 47-53,
N/S, who is into spending time outdoors.
S721122
NEW TO AREA
Jamaican lady, 55, N/S, university grad-
uate, former teacher, enjoys quiet
evenings at home, theater, dining out,
musicals, cooking, sewing. Seeking
marriage-minded DM, 35-50, for good
friendship, possible LTR. IP693050
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. "l587120

Q ISO SINCERITY
SWF, 40, 5'6", single mother of 2 (son,
20, daughter, 11), smoker, works in
nursing field. Seeking truthful, compati-
ble, fun WM, 30-45, for LTR. 'w681370
BROWN SUGAR
SBF, 21, looking for someone, 21-30,
who is down-to-earth, fun, sweet, and
not really religious. T'645309
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. S'690857
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
THIS IS MY TIME
41-year-old single mother of 2, blonde/
green, medium build, works in the insur-
ance field, loves to bowl, cook, watch
movies, work in the yard. ISO SM, 36-
46, who likes kids. l498280
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, sin-
cere, honest, loving SWM, 30-50, with
good sense of humor, for friendship first.
'V404773
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.
l596730
STOP LOOKING! READ.
DWF, 57, full-figUred, blonde/blue, 5'3",
enjoys dancing, movies, occasional din-
ing out, cooking. Seeking S/DWM, 55-
65, for dating, possible LTR. '853666
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.
Ta.594035
LADY RANCHER
Widowed female, 54, 5'7", average bu-
ild, Taurus, loves horses and most other
critters, country lifestyle, easygoing but
hard-working, not too hard on the eyes,
ISO SWM, 46-59, with similar interests.
"g682019
WITH LOVE
SBF, 18, 5'3", 120lbs, N/S, loves ro-
mance movies. Seeking BM, 18-26,
5'4"+, N/S, for friendship, possible
romance. '660691
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. "536212
PRETTY WOMAN
SWF, 5'4", 1151bs, seeks SWM, 50-63.You
and I are in great shape, fun, active, attrac-
tive, sensuous, clean, N/S, healthy, kind,
genuine, trustworthy, intelligent, classy,
secure. Call for further details. 'S956254
NEW TO THE AREA
SWF, 5'6", 1261bs, smoker, many inter-
ests, seeks SWM, 62-72, smoker, to
share the best years. '646004
LIKES THE SIMPLE THINGS
WF, 5'2", 1251bs, blonde/blue, would like
to find a true friend. Someone who is
cheerful, pleasant to be with, likes long
conversations, dancing, dining out and
have simple fun. 52-60. 1'515437
JUST BE YOU
SWF, 50, sincere, honest, caring, look-
ing. for the same in a good-hearted,
happy man. Why not call? '&693109



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.
B'651103
HELLO SWEETIEII!
Well...I'm just a nice handsome guy
looking for a nice woman, with a nice
body to date, or maybe something more
serious. I love to talk, cook and dive.
g747075
A NEW BEGINNING
SWM, 62, 1751bs, Libra, N/S, active,
seeks WF, 50-60, active and healthy, for
good times and possible LTR. "P433493
CUDDLY BEAR
SWM, 45, 6'1", 2501bs, brown/green,
lives locally, smoker, enjoys Nascar,
football, bowling, pool. Seeking petite
WF, 25-45, smoker. P256201
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. @719784


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
HEARTS AND FLOWERS
SBM, 40, 6'5", 2351bs, Leo, smoker,
enjoys simple pleasures of life, seeks
sexy, woman, 29-40, for possible
romance. 0'712805
POSSIBLY YOUR MAN...
who knows how to treat a woman. A
giver, intuitive listener. Not a puppy dog
or couch potato. Outside thrill seeker,
Inside romantic, charming WM, 40,
seeks WF, 30-42. l666718
LET'S SNEAK OUT...
and go to the beach. SWM, 67, tall,
slim, happy, trusting, funny, rock/gem-
stone hound, loves horses, clean, neat,
has great. children/grandkids, cook,
reader, church, always interested in you,
SF, 56-69. l739633
GOOD-LOOKING GUY
WM,; 39, brown/brown, in good shape,
wants to meet a WF, 30-41, to go out
and have fun with. "l716349
A NEW BEGINNING
Commitment-minded DM, 47, 6', brown/
brown, 180lbs, ISO a special lady,
someone who enjoys life, the outdoors
and classic rock, for sharing happiness
and a lasting relationship. 0'610840
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. l666383
LET'S GET TOGETHER
Open-minded, compassionate, affec-
tionate DWM, 35, 5'8", 160lbs, smoker,
enjoys cookouts, movies. Seeking WF,
25-45, H/W proportionate, smoker, who
wouldn't mind being swept off her feet.
"0680448
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. 0T690280
LET'S HAVE SOME FUN
Easygoing SWM, 36, medium build,
1851bs, hard-working, father, likes
Nascar, the outdoors, swimming, chil-
dren. Seeking understanding, easygo-
ing, sociable lady to share movies
nights, dinners dates, friendship, fun,
possible LTR. 0734071
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. 0624851
LOOKING FOR YOU
DWM, 37, with 1 child and dog, search-
ing for special woman, 25-40, HPTW,
physically fit, in shape, enjoys the out-
doors, loves traveling. 0976306
TAKE A CHANCE
Dark-complected SBM, 21, 5'9", Libra,
smoker, really intelligent, independent,
seeks single woman, 18-33, smoker, for
relationship. l691104
NEW TO THE AREA
SBM, 33, Cancer N/S, seeks sweet,
spontaneous, creative female for friend-
. ship, possible LTR. Don't miss out.
Contact mel 0727862
NEW TO THE AREA
SWM, 33, enjoys the outdoors, sports,
movies, walking and biking. Seeks SF,
26-42. "7745660
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
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. 0742132
LOVE HAPPENS
SWM, 55, Sagittarius, N/S, good listen-
er, seeks WF, 40-55, N/S, for possible
LTR. "0741594
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. 0679528
MAN OF YOUR DREAMS
SM, 29, wants to find the right woman
so we can start our life together. I like
playing pool, cooking, nights on the
town, cuddling, quiet moments. Your
turn! 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! 01722723
FULL OF LIFE
SM, 34, 5'11", average build, likes to go
out for Italian or Spanish food, loves
travel, 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? 0739803
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. 0735988
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. 0'412132
OUTDOORS ADVENTURES
SWM, 33, 6', 1751bs, Cancer, marriage-
minded, smoker, mechanic, single
father of 2, seeks SWF, 32-42, for won-
derful relationship. 0675133
PURE COUNTRY
SWM, 32, father of 2, tired of games,
ready to settle down with someone hon-
est, 30-43. 0691926


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
LIKE TO MAKE NEW FRIENDS
SWM, 24, looking to make new friends
in town, seeking SF, 18-25, to share
some off time with. 0734268
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. 0730690
COUNTRY GENTLEMAN
WIWM, 60, retired, smoker, loves coun-
ty life, looking for Like-minded SWF, 45-
65, with interests in horses and the easy
life, for fun, dating, romance and possi-
ble LTR. 0725854
WANT TO 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
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. 0116986
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. 0h690796
LONESOME
SWM, 72, retired, 5'2", N/S, N/D, likes
dining out, movies. Looking for slender,
fit W/HF, under 5'3", 135lbs, 60-80, for
friendship maybe more. 0'718022
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.
0717150
BUILT, HANDSOME
Successful, fun-loving SWM, 45, will
promise you the most fun you've ever
had in your life! If you love romance,
travel, adventure, excitement, health, fit-
ness, and fine dining, call me! 0740711
WAITING FOR YOU
SBM, 24, 6'1", smoker, brown eyes, 1
tattoo, seeks nice, pretty SBF, 24-24,
N/S, for possible relationship. 0723565
READY TO BE ROCKED?
SWM, 47, Hariey rider who is looking for
someone to occupy the spot behind me
on road trips. Seeks SF, 25-55 who
likes to explore. 'l732955
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 us! 0662489
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
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. 0739160
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.
0721166.
INCURABLE ROMANTIC
SWM, 55, likes long walks, holding ha-
nds, 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. 0723244
IT'S ALL TRUE
Widowed WM, 47, 6', with 2 sons,
smoker, enjoys camping, football, and
watching car racing. Seeking WF, 35-50,
smoker, for honest LTR. 0"709372
MR MELLOW
Handsome, passionate SWM, 54, ath-
letic build, from Israel, marriage-minded,
N/S, heavy equipment operator, seeks a
gentle WF, 18-48, N/S, for fun and dat-
ing. r665111
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 '
I WANT IT ALL
Active, attractive SWM, 55, 5'7", 175lbs,
athletic build, Cancer, N/S, seeks
woman, 25-45, N/S, for LTR. 0677768
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", 1601bs, in great shape,
active, healthy, N/S, loves painting and
sailing. Seeking adventurous, sponta-
neous WF, 40-57, N/S, for LTR.
0686477
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. 0695772
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. 0701300
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. '710072


Q( SEEKING MY BEST FRIEND
WM, 48, 6', 2351bs, looking for a petite,
slim, tall female, who likes motorcycles.
If interested, leave a box number, all
calls answered. '680509
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, affec-
tionate, romantic lady to treat like a
queen. 0607942
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.
0610257
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
possible LTR. '646822
REALLY GREAT GUY
DWM, 56, 5'9", medium build, enjoys
the outdoors, fishing, loves flea markets,
dining in/out, 50s to 60s music, bowling,
tennis, horseback riding. Seeking SF for
possible relationship. V433284
SINGLE FATHER
WM2,42, enjoys sports, Nascar, swirr-
ming, fishing, the ocean, more. Looking
for WF, 25-50, to possibly share life with.
V658668
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, financial-
ly stable WF, 45-53, N/S, who is not a
bar fly. 0664898
NATURE AND ME
SWM, 42, 6'1", N/S, gentleman, home-
owner, enjoys time spent in the great
outdoors, seeks attractive, honest SWF,
35-50, N/S, for dating, possible LTR.
V226878
HONEST DUDE
Widowed WM, 58, 5'10", Gemini, smok-
er, nature lover, loves traveling. Seeking
WF, 48-60, for friendship, possible
romance. 0638041 "
KNOWS HOW TO TREAT A LADY
SWM,'young 5 5 7 1751bs. N/S. very
active, honest, educated, inlelligeni,
financially secure, farmer/rancher, enjoys
dining out, outdoors, football, weekend
getaways. Seeking.honest SWF, 35-55,
petite/slender, friendship, companionship,
possible LTR. 0261794
GERMAN/ITALIAN BLEND
SWM, 22, 5'9", 175lbs, brown/brown,
medium build, Cancer, smoker, loves
darts, bil;iardz movies, theme parks,
beaches, and clubs. Seeking WF, 18-26,
open-minded. 06866494 '
LETS GET TOGETHER
Caring, decent, physically appealing,
SBPM, 42. ISO sexy, attractive, SBF, 27-
45, for possible relationship.. 4.80766
YARD DOG, SHORT HAIR
Affectionate, house broken, all paper
shots, warm feet, cold nose,.dopsn't
drink from porcelain or chase-cars or
cats, likes to dig, seven years old. SWM,
ISO SF. 0948521 .,
TELL IT LIKE IT IS
Sharp, good-looking, rugged 67 year-
old ex-marine, seeks attractive, older,
financially secure female to travel and
have fun with. If you like to have a good
time, let's talk. 0204397
IT COULD BE YOU
WiWM, a youthful 79, knows how to.
treat a lady, enjoys the outdoors, fishing,
hunting, camping, boating. ISO attrac-
tive SWF, 50+, N/S, for friendship and
possible LTR. V550451
MAN OF HONOR
SWM, 48, N/S, N/D, 6', loyal, adventur-
ous, playful, with a serious side, broad
interests, travel, arts and crafts, reading,
water, amusement parks, classic music,
nature, and much more. Seeking that
special lady, with similar qualities and
interests, 30+, N/S. V688565
HAND IN HAND
57-year-old DWM is seeking the compa-
ny of a female, 50-65, to go out and have
a good time holding hands. V256976


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W White
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J. Jewish
P Professional
N/D Non-Drinker
N/S Non-smoker


UR AY ) D 4 J:


$80 SATURDAYJUIx 5


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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9 FORD MUSTANG T[ CONVERTIBLED....... 10995
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v DODGE DAKOTA........................ 11,i 9
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'01 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX CONVERTIBE...LE l
M NISSAN XIERRA.................... 17995
2 NISSAN AIMA.................... 15,005
w3 CHEVRfIEIALBULZER.............. 18,9
02 HONDA CR-VEX ..................... 18,
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SI SENTRA 1.85 $ '.
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2005 NISSAN
ALTIMA
2.5S
At least 3
at this price.
Model #05715
2005 NISSAN
FRONTIER
XE
A/C, AM/FM, Pwr. Steering
At least 5 at this price.
Model #13215

2005 NISSAN
XTERRA S
4X2
4.0L, VS, Auto, A/C, CD
At least 3 at this price.
Model #04115
2005 NISSAN
QUEST
SL
Dual A/C, PS, PL/W, Cruise, V6
At least 4 at this price.
Model #10415
2005 NISSAN
TITAN
SXE
At least 2
at this price,
Model #31515


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'01 HONDA CIVIC EX 4DR................... SI
00 CHEVY 1500 Z714X4 PI..............12. z 5
TDYTACOROLLA......................... I 95


14 PONTIAC GRAND AM................... 13 5
V CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO............. 130
1'T CHEW SILVERADO........................ 14
112 IEDODBEDURANGO...................... 50
2 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4X4................... 1
SNISSAN FRONER.................. 17...
14GMC SIERRA PJlU...................S1
m PONTIAC BONnEVIUE SS.............19, 5
0 HONDA ODYSSEY EX ...................
'04 NISSAN M MA SE L1ADB ............. 4


"You'll LOVE Doing Business with Us!"


+ Subject to credit approval. In Stock Units Only. Plus Tax, Tag and S199 Administration fee. **36 months dosed end lease, 12K miles per
year, 1 Sc per miie thereafter. WAC. $2000 total due at inception plus tax and tag. Residuals: Accord VP $9,440.00, Civic VP $7787, Accord
SE $11,365.20, Element $12,009.60, Pilot $18,565.85, Ridgeline $14,523.05. In stock units only. All options at retail price.


0onHIGHWAY19
between Homrnosassa and Crystal River



*Al M sese 12K miles/yr. plustag, ttiealopk msatafuital WA&t A ma: 24month lease i do rSent a:48 monthleasewit$2500totalcash dw Futier, X a
Wt & Tilan 33 m ants with $A edm "Al Whivees are pic af terl factr i s&dA&s. lllta l t, and caik un&fi Spo+ + i
opin at M til. Off nmay not becomAbined th any other [ oe ladw spi aAll"lsp tK aW *is telpr &2% rW C f f


p


I






20C SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2005


FIVE STAR
in eHo mosassa 0 0 Itn n
....D v i, i i \ "I 7-- H A(40S; iE RJ DJ .---
/'_,) _A -7 ,0 74 &
.,...(% .^ ^^^ ,.,,^ ?^.^^^^^^^d
___ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ IF Lif"~giM- tii S h HB Ti'kf6 __ iie S- E-= E -
^^-^^W~~~lOt M C3r^^ -C3.B-a E=-O


*IIIIIII.


* EMPLOYEE PRICING
* CASH INCENTIVES
* REBATES
* Two CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
* 7 YEAR/70.000 MILE WARRANTY


L


r I: f i


2005
DODGE 4
NEON L


*J050232
MSRP ........... ........................$15,16000
You Save .........................................2,78000


YOU PAY ONLY


2005
CHRYSLER
TOWN&


COUNTRY
B50 77XX
MSRP..... .................................. 22,02500
You Save........................................ 4,29800


YOU PAY ONLY


20G05
NU DODGE
DURANGO


#D50729
MSRP ......................... ........... 29,53500
You Save....................................... 6,70000


DODGE
RAM
1500
Reg Cab


MSRP. ......................................... 22,76000
You Save........................................ 5,55300


YOU PAY ONLY


2005
DODGE
DAKOTA
Quad Cab


MSRP .. ..............23,12900
You Save........................................ 4 ,47300


YOU PAY ONLY


'I


05 DODGE
GRAND
CARAVAN
| Stow-N-Qo


#B50774x
MSRP .......................................... 28,22000
You Save........................................ 5,10100

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:


24 HOURS/


DAYS AT CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


9gll w U Vehicl


01 DODGE DAKOTA 03 DODGE
QUAD CAB SLT GRAND CARAVAN
#J050391A #8314A
112,888' 13,993!
'flB|glCh,-> ffS^A ^''p
MHB*lf~f^rBEltb , ^e^HHlBfl~kM


03 JEEP
LIBERTY SPORT
#J050532A
1,8,488


02 DODGE 01 MERCURY 02 CHRYSLER SEBRING 02 CHRYSLER
RAM GRAND MARQUIS LS CONVERTIBLE LXI TOWN & COUNTRY
Ready for work. #8203P Leather, loaded. #J050647B Leather. #D50771A Leather, DVD, loaded. #D50761A
M10,788t 11,988' 12,488' $13,488
Eis -A A -. I


04 PONTIAC
MONTANA
Ready for family. #8341 A
'13,888


02 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
All power. #D50651A
114,488


04 SUZUKI
LX7
Leather, sunroof. #8204P
"17,888'


04 JEEP
LIBERTY
LTD. #B50857A
17,988r


04 DODGE 05 CHEVY 05 DODGE 03 CHEVY 04 JEEP 04 CHRYSLER 04 DODGE 04 CHRYSLER
RAM 1500 UPLANDER RAM 1500 SUBURBAN WRANGLER PACIFICA AWD RAM TOWN & COUNTRY
#8205T Blue. #J050697A Lava red. #B69637A W/DVD. #24383A Sport. #D50656B Leather, loaded. #B51026A Leather, loaded. #D50270A Limited. #D50735A
8 2, 8 23,488 ~5,993 i'8,888 $22,888t *22,888' 523,888'
tPrices and payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fee (299.50 )and Includes all factory Incentives, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer Incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for Illustration purposes only.


CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
5 .oc22 1-877-692-7998
563-2277 MY l C.omsTA
1005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
s^ 1.-877-692.7998
726-1238 MY CRYSTAL
2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


YOU PAY ONLY


CnRus CouNmY (FL) CHRONICLE