• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Section A
 Section B
 Section C
 Section D














Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00310
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: November 6, 2005
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028315
Volume ID: VID00310
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
        Page A 15
        Page A 16
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
    Section C
        Page C 1
        Page C 2
        Page C 3
        Page C 4
        Page C 5
        Page C 6
    Section D
        Page D 1
        Page D 2
        Page D 3
        Page D 4
        Page D 5
        Page D 6
        Page D 7
        Page D 8
        Page D 9
        Page D 10
        Page D 11
        Page D 12
Full Text



Sports
CRHS
advances
to state
in cross.
country
regionals.
PAGE IB
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OCopyrightediMaterial


HIGH
84
LOW
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FORECAST: Patchy
fog in the morning,
then mostly sunny.
Mostly clear tonight.
PAGE 2A


*2005,1


"--Syndicated Content



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Dino -



might

I I



mission


Peter DeRosa, left, vice president and lab technician of
Creation Expeditions, and his brother, Mark, lab/comput-
er technician, inspect the placement of the top jawbone of
the allosaurus.

Family's adventure fossil
business becomes life's calling


JIM HUNTER
Hunter
@chronicleon line.comrn
Chronicle
This is not your average.
family. The family business
name gives it away. The
name is "Creation Ex-
peditions," and you can
take that literally.
What the DeRosa family
doesn't have in paleontol-
ogy degrees, it makes up
with some other'Wtfitial'
elements: knowledge and
field skills'on the subject,
'Christian faith and a mis-
sion to find and present
evidence to support the
theory of creationism -


plus results from fossil digs
that some university pale-
ontologists would envy
The family has com-
bined its passions for the
outdoors, adventure, fos-
.sils and dinosaurs with a
religious ministry based on
creationism that uses their
nonprofit company to
share their passions and
faith with others on vari-
ous kinds of fossil quests,
frp4pAhe Peace River, in
Polk County to the bleak
but fossil-rich hills of
South Dakota.
From his headquarters
and crowded lab in
Please see MISSION/Page 5A


MATTHEW BECKICnroncie
Linda DeRosa uses a tool to finish the upper jawbone of the allosaurus the DeRosa family excavated
in the Midwest. The entire head of the ancient creature will soon be unveiled.


County

delays

utilities

purchase

TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The Florida Governmental
Utility Authority has post-
poned discussion of a new
operations contract for 60 days
to give Citrus County time to
evaluate the purchase of 11
local utilities.
FGUA's board voted Friday
for the postponement
Citrus County commission-
ers had earlier asked FGUA to
delay for 60 days a decision on
its pending operations con-
tract to allow time for a study
of the potential purchase. The
county has hired two consult-
ants to conduct the study.
Commissioners said they
have lost confidence in FGUAs
ability to manage its 11 utili-
ties in Citrus County. The
county would like to own the
systems if the purchase is eco-
nomically feasible and doesn't
raise customer bills.
Please see UTILITIES/Page 4A


Schools

consider

medical

policy

'Donot
resuscitate' order
under review
CRISTY LOFTis
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


Willard Bowsky: Deserved to be remembered


CRISTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


SWillard Robert Bowslky will be remem-
bered differently by family and friends.
His wife said he was generous, gentle
and always sensitive to her feelings. His
son said he was a man who valued respect
A close friend said he is one of Citrus
County's old-timers who wasn't afraid to
speak his mind.
Each of them agrees he was a man who
deserves to be remembered.
Willard, 74, died Sunday, Oct 23, follow-
ing an extended illness.
He was born July 9, 1931, in New York
and was raised by his grandmother in


Miami. He moved to Inverness in the late
1960s from Lake County.
"Willard was kind of famous for being a
hard, rough kind of guy," friend Rodney
Wilburn said.
Willard was a professional land surveyor
and owned Surveyors Associates in
Inverness for 30 years. He also worked as a
surveyor for the county.
"I was probably 20 years old when he
befriended me," Wilburn said.
Wilburn and Willard's son Bill Bowsky
said he was.the type of man who loved to


talk politics.
"He would tell you what he thought, and
he could be quite loud at times," Bill said.
"He was a pretty fiery character."
The major things he learned from his '
dad were personal integrity, how to work
hard and treat people with respect
"One thing I've learned about my dad
was he was respectful to others and he was
loyal to his friends," Bill said.
When Bill was little and they had just
moved to Inverness, Willard was upset that
there was no Little League team for his son
to play on. That's why he is one of the char- Special to the Chronicle
ter members of the Inverness Little League Willard Bowsky, former presi-
Association. dent of the Citrus County
Aviation Advisory Board, died
Please see BOWSKY/Page 4A Oct. 23. He was 74.


A new policy saying schools
will not accept or honor
requests to withhold emer-
gency medical care from stu-
dents will be considered by
Citrus County School Board
members at a meeting
Tuesday.
If the policy is adopted, dis-
trict staff will provide reason-
able medical services as soon
as possible when'a student is
in trouble, and not honor a
parent or guardian's request to
withhold emergency care.
If a parent or guardian
requests a Do Not Resuscitate/
Do Not Intubate order for a
child, a principal or adminis-
trator can provide it to para-
medics when they arrive.
Please see POLICY/Page 4A


X Annie's Mailbox .. 16A
W Classified ... . .7D
a Crossword ..... 16A
Z Horoscope ...... 14A
- Movies ......... 16A
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks ...... . . 2D
Together ... .... 15A
Eight Sections


6 1 ll84578 2007 JI o


BlackBerry 4
picking
Portable
e-mail
devices
have
become
popular
in
recent
years
with on-the
go people 1D


*~~'.*- -' .' 1


HIGH-SPEED CHASE ACROSS COUNTY LINE SATURDAY EVENING ENDS IN FATALITY
SA man in a reportedly stolen vehicle County sheriff's personnel went in County, where officers had put down
led Citrus County sheriff's deputies pursuit of a car reported stolen stop sticks.
on a high-speed chase that turned about 5:45 p.m. Saturday, according After the suspect's vehicle blew a
fatal Saturday. to Evan. tire, it veered off the road into some
According to sheriff's office spokes- Evan said the deputies pursued the trees, Evan reported.
woman Ronda Hemminger Evan, the suspect across the county line into The name of the suspect was not
suspect died after crashing the vehi- Hernando County on U.S. 19, where available Saturday night.
cle into some trees in Hernando deputies there joined the pursuit. More detail about the incident will
County off U.S. 19 at approximately She said the suspect turned back be printed in Monday's Chronicle.
6:46 p.m. into Citrus County, but soon turned
The chase began when Citrus again and headed back to Hernando -Chronicle staff report


I


Ti4






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


suNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005
ENTERTAINMENT


Florida ONLINE POLL
LOTTERIES ,,. 0"ry
r .-- Here are the


winning numbers
selected Saturday
in the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
3 -1 7
PLAY 4
7-0-6-6
FANTASY 5
2-10- 14 -17-35
LOTTO
2-3-16-21-36-39

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4
Cash 3:5-9-4
Play 4:2 1 0 4
Fantasy 5: 3 5 -15 24 30
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 345 $762.50
3-of-5 10,867 $9
Mega Money: 3 4 22 28
Mega Ball: 15
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 10 $2,582.50
3-of-4 MB 92 $613.50
3-of-4 1,829 $92
2-of-4 MB 2,521 $47
2-of-4 54,143 $3.50
1-of-4 MB 20,326 $6
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3
Cash 3:2-2-7
Play 4: 0-4- 7-6
Fantasy 5: 25 26 29 34 36
5-of-5 2 winners $.101,595.83
4-of-5 258 $127
3-of-5 7,278 $12.50
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2
Cash 3:1 -7-4
Play 4:0-8-5-5
Fantasy 5:2 4 6 35 36
5-of-5 3 $69,630.96
4-of-5 279 $120.50
3-of-5 8,924 $10.50
Lotto: 16 39 43 46 49 50
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 43 $6,127
4-of-6 2,140 $100
3-of-6 45,166 $6.50
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1
SCash3:9-8-3
Play4:2-8-1-4 "
Fantasy 5:1-14-25-31-35
5-of-5 1 winner $186,534.44
.4-of-5 184 $163.50
3-of-5 6,772 $12
Mega Money: 12 26-28 37
Mega Ball: 10
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 9 $2,553.50
3-of-4 MB 69 $728

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should,double-ph.k',
the numbers printed above
vith numbers o'ffiiallVy'l5osfbd
by the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
.corn; by telephone, call (850)
487.7777.


Should the Florida
Legislature adopt a resolution
to keep the Pledge of Alle-
giance in schools?


The Citrus County Animal
Control Shelter has online
listings of impounded ani-
mals. Go to the Web page
http://animalcontrol.citrus.fl.
us/ and click on "Impounded
Animals" to begin a search.


NAME: CaSSie
AGE: yng adit
SEX: F
ID #: 58257


NAME: Zoe
AGE: yng adult
SEX: SF
ID #: 22188


A Yes. It teaches children to
respect the flag and country.
B. No. Children should not
be asked to support the flag,
God and the country.
C. Yes. We've been doing it
for decades and it hasn't hurt
anyone.
D. No. It places those who
don't want to say the pledge in


To enquire about the ani-
mals listed here, refer to the
type (cat or dog), age group
and gender in a search.
The shelter can help you
save an innocent pet. The
shelter is in Inverness near


NAME- (none) NAME: (none)
AGE: kitten AGE: kitten
SEX: M SEX: F
ID #: 58074 ID #: 58033


an uncomfortable spot
To vote, simply access the
Chronicle Web site,
www.chronicleonline.com.
Results will appear in the Nov.
13 edition, along with a new
question.
Last week's results:
Should Congress have
passed the law that protects


the airport. It is open for
adoptions from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday.
Call 726-7660 for more
information.


NAME: J.R. NAME: Mason
AGE: yng adit AGE: puppy
SEX: NM SEX- NM
ID #: 58276 ID #: 49465


E v a
a S( >* : -


gunmakers fr
A Yes. Pr(
instead 70% (
B. No. Gun
held account
C. Yes. It
lawsuits. 10.6
D. No. The
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SEX: SF
ID #: 58076


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To da in
HISTORY


Makers should be Today is Sunday, Nov. 6, the
able. 9.4% (40) 310th day of 2005. There are 55
will end frivolous days left in the year.
% (45) Today's Highlight in History:
gun lobby pushed On Nov. 6,1860, former Illinois
9.9% (42) congressman Abraham Lincoln
defeated three other candidates
for the presidency.
On this date:
In 1854, the "king" of American
march music, John Philip Sousa,
was born in Washington, D.C.
In 1861, Jefferson Davis was
elected to a six-year term as presi-
dent of the Confederacy.
In 1977, 39 people were killed
when an earthen dam burst, send-
ing a wall of water through Toccoa
Falls Bible College in Georgia.
Ten years ago: Funeral services
were held in Jerusalem for assas-
sinated Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin. President Clinton
Pg mIIIII led the U.S. delegation; Arab digni-
,, taries also attended, including
Jordan's King Hussein and
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak.
Five years ago: On Election
Eve, George W. Bush and Al Gore'
campaigned through the final
hours of their run for the White
House, seeking last-minute
momentum in a costly and
exhausting race to become the
nation's 43rd president.
One year ago: An Ivory Coast
airstrike killed nine French peace-
keepers and an American aid
... worker, prompting France to wipe
out the country's modest air force.
Today's Birthdays: Director Mike
Nichols is 74. Country singer
Stonewall Jackson is 73. Singer
a. Eugene Pitt (The Jive Five) is 68.
Singer P.J. Proby is 67. Country
singer Guy Clark is 64. Actress
Sally Field is 59. Pop singer-musi-
cdan Glenn Frey (The Eagles) is
FILES 57. Singer Rory Block is 56. Jazz
musician Arturo Sandoval is 56.
assistance for California's first lady, broadcast
neutering of journalist Maria Shriver, is 50.
d pet is avail- Actress Lori Singer is 48. Actor
i the Humani- Lance Kerwin is 45. Rock musi-
orida, 563-2370, cian Paul Brindley (The Sundays)
Humane Society is 42. Rock singer Corey Glover is
unty, 341-2222. 41. Actor Peter DeLuise is 39.
Actress Kelly Rutherford is 37.
Actor Ethan Hawke is 35. Actress
Thandie Newton is 33. Model-
actress Rebecca Romijn is 33.
Actress Nicole Dubuc is 27:
Actress Mercedes Kastner is 16.
Thought for Todady: "WVIbr Writ-
ers come, I find I'm talking all the
,time, exchanging thoughts I
) NAME: (none) haven't exchanged forsomie time.
t AGE: adult
SEX: SF I get stupid in solitude." Mary
ID #: 58100 McCarthy, American author (1912-\
1989).


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Local


& State


3A
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Arts festival colors Inverness


Awards given

Saturday

AMY SHANNON
ashannon@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Creativity oozed from the
Old Courthouse Square on
Saturday as hundreds of art
enthusiasts strolled side-
walks, browsing a multitude
of artistic offerings.
Hosted by the city of
Inverness, the 34th Annual
Festival of the Arts show-
cased about 100 exhibitors,
including local high school
students and out-of-state
artists. The event will contin-
ue from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
today.
"It's wonderful," festival
chairwoman Pati Smith said.
"We started at 9:30 a.m., but
people were already funnel-
ing in before that Now, it's
been real steady."
Smith said Saturday's
crowd, along with the number
of exhibitors, surpassed last
year's crowd.
"We have more fine arts
than we did last year," she
said. 'And we have a lot more
entrants in the high school
division, which is great,
because they are the future of
the festival."
Lunchtime light shone
through fused glass creations
hanging inside Homosassa
resident Lori Lenoir's exhibit
near the food venders. Lenoir
said it's the bright-colored
glass in an assortment of
shapes and sizes that often-
times draws a crowd.
"They want to touch,"
_i-,,Lenopr said. ", get a.,mixed
.r'eatigont toh. Some walk
ab rand aren't interested, but
others are really struck by the
colors."
A festival returnee, Lenoir
said she began working with
glass two-and-a-half years ago
when she retired from work
to spend more time with her
daughter. Her pieces include
decorative mirrors, sun
catchers, bowls, trays and
other containers.
"I've always loved glass,"
Lenoir said. "I love the beau-
tiful colors."
Pine needle basket weaver
Maribeth Jebenes came to
the festival with her husband,
Dave. Exhibitors in last year's
showcase, the couple decided
to attend as art "apprecia-
tors" this time around.
"It's definitely apprecia-
tion," Mr. Jebenes said, citing


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Tom Holden pf Palm Harbor, and his father, Dale, of Lecanto, spend part of Saturday afternoon at the 34th Annual Festival of the
Arts In downtown Inverness. The two admire a copper sculpture among the thousands of pieces of artwork on display at the fes-
tival on Courthouse Square.


WHAT: 34th Annual
Festival of the Arts..
d WHEN: 9:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. today.
WHERE: Old Courthouse
Square, downtown
Inverness.

the main reason he attends.
"Because we do it ourselves,
we really appreciate the skill
and time that goes into it."
Just dpwo the side valk,
Ho a' artist sP'.-
and Park 0i.91 ep
to a onlooerse't-
ly how their sculpted
"Rainbow Rocks" look so
shiny.
"He puts on three coats of
polyurethane," Mrs. Park
said. "That draws out all of
the natural colors."
Commonly used in land-
scaping and fireplace con-
struction, the rocks operate
just like an oil lamp. Mr. Park
has expanded his creations
since last year's festival. In
addition to the natural
shaped rocks, the couple sells
sculpted rocks in shapes such
as hearts, manatees and the
state of Florida.
"They're real conversation
pieces,'' Mr. Park said. '"And
they're all different"
The juried show included
six divisions: Oils, acrylics


We have a lot more entrants in the high school division,
which is great because they are the future of the festival.

Pati Smith
festival chairwoman.


and mixed media in Division
I.; watercolors, graphics, draw-
ings and pastels in Division II;
photography in Division III.;
three-dimensional fine art in
SDivision IV; high school art in,
',Division V; alidydhobbies ane
ifafts in Dfiision W. '
"~Phis year's best of show:
went to Michael Everett of
Hollister.
Division I winners were:
Linda Blackburn of Crystal
River, best in division; Bob
Strohman of Homosassa,
award of excellence; Greg
Jones of Lakeland, award of
excellence; Nina Lovill of
Ocala, award of excellence;
D.H. Dufore of Cross City,
award of merit; Barbara
Batchelder of Summerfield,
award of merit; Lyn Novak
Hise of Inverness, award of
merit
Division II/III winners
were: Millard Griffis of
Starke, best in division; Keith
Liang of San Francisco, Calif.,
award of excellence; Joe
Bucciante of Inverness,
award of excellence; Tim


DeLong of Inverness, award place; Erika Kampschroder
of merit; Virginia Svboda of of LHS, second place; and
Homosassa, award of merit; Jessica Flynn of LHS, third
Carol Perry of Crystal River, place; photography winners
award of merit, were Marisa Kreitman of
Division IV winners were: Citrus High School, first,
Lorei.a Jean Thunderhorse place: Scott Anderkin ot'CHS,
df Eecanto, best in division;"' second pladic and Laura
Carole Meier of Edgewater,' Flanders of CfS,rthird place; ,
award of excellence; Jack clay winners were Laurel
Murphy of Inverness, award Tallent of CRHS, first place
of excellence; Dale Beam of and second place; and Lisa
Zalma, Mo., award of merit; Fioretti of CRHS; Merit
Ray Wilcoxson. of Geneva, award winners were: Colleen
award of merit; Benny Morris Kenney of CRHS, Stephanie
of Dunnellon, award of merit; Coatney of LHS, Cara
Michelle Wirt of Lecanto, Tomlinson of LHS, Chancie
award of merit Smith of CRHS, Stephanie
This year's Division V (high Giera of LHS, Charles "C.J."
school) best of show went to Grau of LHS, Jamie Antonetti
Alyssa Savery of Lecanto of LHS, Emerald Wilkins of
High School. CHS, Brandie Swearingen of
Also in Division V, two- CHS and Scott Anderkin of
dimensional art winners CHS.
were: Lauren Sterling of Division VI winners were:
LHS, first place; Chancie Robert and Cynthia Park of
Smith of Crystal River High Homosassa, first place; Tony
School, second place; and Delanero of Spring Hill, sec-
Dana Inglesias of LHS, third ond place; and Cecile
place; three-dimensional art Metivier of Clarkesville, Ga.
winners were Billy Ribbons were awarded to
Schmeider of LHS, first winners Saturday.


Master gardeners ' Tax offices raise money


garner state awards for veterans in need
CRISTY LOFTIS
Special to the Chronicle The Visitors Guide, which is JimBruno cloftis@chroniclonline.com HOW TO DONATE
published three times a year, Master Chronicleche To contribute, send
Two Citrus County Master Gardeners were and the Citrus County Extension Gardener of Citrus County Veterans County able to: Citrus
honored recently at the 25th Florida Master newsletter.the Year for Citrus County Veterans County Veterans
honored recently at the 25th Florida Master newsletter, the State of Officer J.J. Kenney is remind- Foundation Inc., Suite
.ardener Continued Training Conference in In addition, Bruno has an Florida. ed each day of the large num- 180, 3600 W. Sovereign


Gainesville.
Jim Bruno, Crystal River, was named Master
Gardener of the Year for the State of Florida in
competition with gardeners from Highlands, St
Johns, Orange, Hillsborough, Pasco, and Marion
counties. Bruno was recognized for his many
hours of committed service, range of involve-
ment, and expertise.
Barbara McCormick, another active Master
Gardener and Assistant Manager at Lowe's in
Inverness, scored third in the statewide judging
competition for The Dean's Award. Other par-
ticipants in the Citrus County team included
Bruno, Fred Born and Richard Zimic. This 11/2
hour-timed test involved identifying horticul-
tural specimens in four categories. Because the
identifying characteristics of the samples were
disguised, McCormick stated that the task was
very difficult
Bruno, who is a founding member of the
Citrus County Master Gardeners, has been
actively involved since 1991. Most years he accu-
mulates at least 1,000 certified hours of service;
and as of this April, he'd already recorded 2,647
miles of travel in serving the people of Citrus
County. On Tuesday afternoons, Bruno hosts
clinics at Lake Region Library, where he
answers questions, discusses relevant horticul-
tural problems, and examines plant samples to
identify existing problems.
Bruno also speaks on a variety of horticultur-
[al topics for groups and writes articles for the


office in the Master Gardener
organization ever since its
inception and has served on the
calendar, fertilizer and plant
sale committees every year. As a
mentor, he has encouraged and
trained new members, who offer
testimonials to his effectiveness.
Bruno and his wife, Marcie,
live on 2 1/2 acres near Crystal
River, most of which he has Barbara
under cultivation. third place in
"There's nothing I-enjoy more statewide
than watching a plant grow into Dean's Award.
something lovely and then shar-
ing it with someone else who
will appreciate it," Bruno said. "Finding some-
thing that people can use a plant, a solution
to a pest or insect problem, or an answer to a
question gives me satisfaction.
"I won't throw away any plant that has any life
to it If I hear something won't grow here, I see
it as a challenge. When I can find seeds or a
small plant at a reasonable price, I try it I con-
sider myself an experimental gardener; my
yard, garden and greenhouse are my laboratory.
And then when I speak, I speak from the expe-
rience of having tried the plant, the fertilizer,
the organic solution, the pesticide."
Bruno is the second Citrus County resident to
be recognized as State of Florida Master
Gardener. Chet Olshewsky was named Florida
Master Gardener in 2003.


ber of veterans who sometimes
need outside help to get by.
Last week, it was two veter-
ans who were Hurricane
Katrina victims.
"They basically just showed
up with the shirts on their back
and a few dollars in their pock-
et," Kenney said.
It's times like this that he's
grateful for the Citrus County
Veterans Foundation.
The foundation is a nonprof-
it organization that provides
money or short-term assis-
tance to veterans and surviv-
ing spouses with urgent finan-
cial needs.
This month they are hosting
a fundraiser at the Citrus
County Tax offices in
Inverness and Crystal River in
hopes of collecting donations
throughout November for vet-
erans in need.
People donating $20 or more
will receive an embroidered,
regulation size American Flag,
from the Aaron A. Weaver
Chapter No. 776 Military Order
of the Purple Heart.
Last year they were able to
raise $3,100 from the Tax


Office and
another $2,919
from a golf
tournament in
July.
The idea for
the foundation
started with
Citrus County
Veterans Offi-
cer J.J. Kenney.
In the past, vet-
erans have
called Kenney,
who then must


J.J. Kenney
came up with
idea for
foundation.

contact other


local organizations for money
to support the caller's need.
The creation of the foundation
makes the entire process
faster, which means veterans
can get help quicker.


errors.


h
G
1]
c


Path, Lecanto, FL
34461-7716.
* People donating $20 or
more will receive an
embroidered, regulation
size American Flag, but
must make their dona-
tion at the Inverness or
Crystal River branches of
the Citrus County Tax
Office.


CITRUS COLIN-f-Y CHRONICLE


"What matters."
"As a volunteer board
member of United Way
and
manager
of the
Homo-
sassa
Publix
Super-
market,
I know
I know Richard
United Bradtmuller
Way
makes
a difference in Citrus
County. I see first hand
how United Way makes
a difference by the
involvement of the agen-
cies within the county.
Through these people I
serve and the stories of
assistance they tell me
and through some of
my associates and their
stories of agency assis-
tance, I feel a sense of
calm knowing I can help
make a difference in
someone's life by being
involved with the United
Way. Leadership matters
to all of us."
M GET INFO: For more
information about
United Way of Citrus
County, call 527-8894 or
visit the Web site at
www.citrusunitedway.org.


Couns BRIEFS

CR cleanup,
next weekend
The City of Crystal River will
have its annual fall cleanup
Saturday.
Each household can place up
to five items for this one-time
cleanup.This includes fumiture
and white goods and miscella-
neous items.
As a reminder, propane
tanks, gasoline, paints, thin-
ners/solvents, pool chemicals
and similar materials cannot be
disposed in your garbage
because they may be harmful to
employees and the environ-
ment. City of Crystal River resi-
dents may dispose household
hazardous waste at the house-.
hold hazardous waste facility at
the Citrus County Landfill.
Citrus council
schedules speaker
The speaker for Citrus
County Council's (CCC)
Wednesday meeting will be
Citrus County EOC Director
Capt. Joe Eckstein. The EOC
coordinates the county's emer-
gency responses to natural and
other disasters. CCC meets at 9
a.m. at the Beverly Hills Lions
Club, 72 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills. Delegates are urged to
attend and bring guests. The
meetings are open to the public.

From staff reports


Corrections

a Due to a reporter's error, a
story on Page 2A of Saturday's
edition, "Stroll, shop this week-
end," contained an error.
The Fifth Annual Veteran's
Appreciation Show featuring
USO show-style entertainment

and quest speaker U.S. Senator
Max Cleland will be from 3:30 to
3:30 p.m. today at Rock
Crusher Canyon Pavilion.
Because of incorrect infor-
mation obtained from the
Intemet, information about the
Homosassa Springs Wildlife
State Park published in the
"Discover" magazine in last
Sunday's Chronicle contained
inaccuracies. Program times
are:
Wildlife Encounters
Programs 10:30 a.m. and
2:30 p.m.
Manatee Programs 11:30
a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m.
Alligator and Hippo
Program 12:30 p.m.
The Chronicle regrets the


United
Way








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4A sUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005
,


Copyrighted Material
"- Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers


O-





BOWSKY
Continued from Page 1A

He also served on the
Inverness Community Re-
development Agency and the
Architectural and Aesthetic
Review Committee.
Bill said his father was
active in the community and
made many friends, but the


o - -
w-e-

- e* -
-


person who made the most
remarkable difference in his
life was his wife, Joette
Bowsky, whom he married in
1993.
Joette said she remembers
Willard as being loving, gentle,
patient, generous and always
sensitive to her feelings.
"He had a great sense of
humor, even when he was ill,"
Joette said. "He would just
always put me first"


Citrus County Sheriff
Arrests
Candice Brooke Coffee, 23,
976 W. Arms Drive, Crystal River, at
5:08 p.m. Friday on a charge of
attempting to acquire a controlled
substance by fraud.
She was released on her own
recognizance.
James Hodges, 41, 2710 W.
Adams St., Inverness, at 2:43 p.m.
Friday on a charge of battery.
His bond was set 4500.
Ryan McCallops, 18, 1188 N.
Merlin Terrace, Crystal River, at


Willard was the kind of man
who loved it when his family
got together for dinners
around Thanksgiving and
Christmas, Joette said.
While Willard never served
in the military, he was proud of
his father and uncle's service
to their country, Joette said.
Bdth served in the U.S. Army.
His father is buried in
Arlington National Cemetery,
and his uncle was killed and


* Visit www.sheriffcitrus.org.

11:51 p.m. Friday on charges of
trespassing and resisting an officer
without violence.
His bond was set at $1,000.
Jason Todd McConachie, 32,
3003 E. Harrison St., Inverness, at
3:46 p.m. Friday on a charge of
grand theft.
According to the police report,
McConachie pilfered two lawnmow-
ers.
His bond was set at $2,000.


buried in France during World
War II.
"We would go and watch the
Veterans Day parade and sit by
the old courthouse and listen
to the speeches," Joette said.
He was a University of
Florida Gator football fan and
was a season ticketholder for
years. He also liked NASCAR
and loved Dale Earnhardt.
"He was very much into
things with motors," Bill said.


Richard Melvin Williamson,
56, 6781 E. Turner Camp Road,
Inverness, at 8:09 p.m. Friday on a
charge of violating an injunction.
According to the police report,
Williamson made repeated threat-
ening phone calls.
His bond was set $500.
Lorin Wright, 18, 67 S.
Jackson St., Beverly Hills, at 2:29
p.m. Friday on charges of attempt-
ing to elude a police officer, reckless
driving and resisting an officer with-
out violence.
According to the police report,


Willard also liked to drag
race in his earlier years and
won several trophies.
Throughout his life he
owned motorcycles, boats,
corvettes and two airplanes.
Mostly, Willard loved to fly.
He was a charter member
and past president of the
Citrus County Aviation
Advisory Board and the unoffi-
cial, unpaid Inverness Airport
manager.


Wright and a passenger sped away
on an all-terrain vehicle when offi-
cers attempted to make contact with
them. Wright reached a speed of 60
mph during the 1.5-mile chase.
Wright turned down a dead-end
street and hit a guide wire to a power
pole.
Still eluding officers, Wright was
found hiding in the bushes. The
owner of the ATV said that Wright
did have permission to drive the
vehicle. Wright provided no explana-
tion for why he fled in the report.
His bond was set $5,500.


Joette remembers walking
the taxi and runways with him
while he checked that the
lights were in working order.
He also mowed the grass and
changed the light settings.
when daylight-saving time
came.
Bill said he is grateful to
have known such a great man.
"He's meant a lot to me and
taught me a lot," Bill said. "I'm
missing him already"


YO LIC cents per mile. intendent of Schools Sandra cost about $18,000.
PO LICY 'The current rate was set at a "Sam" Himmel. I The board meets at 2 p.m.
time when gasoline was well "All of these costs are intend- Tuesday at the District Services
Continued from Page 1A under $1 per gallon, and insur- ed to be covered by the mileage Center, 1007 West Main St.,
ance, tires and maintenance reimbursement rate," he wrote. Inverness. For more informa-
Also at the meeting, board expenses were not nearly as Hurst said the district usually tion, call 726-1931, Ext 2202, or
members will consider raising high as they are now," district spends about $100,000 in reim- to view a meeting agenda, go to
the mileage reimbursement Finance Director Sam Hurst bursements each year. www.citrus.kl2.fl.us/ and click
rate from 29 cents per mile to 35 noted in a letter to Super- He expects the increase to on the school board link


I UTILITI million higher than the lowest three communities account for Wastewater Authority.
ILIbidder. The bid has since been 70 percent of FGUA's cus- When customers protested
negotiated down to about $62 tomers. the assessments, and the coun-
Continued from Page 1A million, according to FGUA. One of the events that trig- ty insisted on intervening,
Severn Trent, the current gered the county's interest in FGUA said the county had no
FGUA Systems Director operations manager, was grant- purchasing FGUA's local hold- authority to make such an eval-
Robert Sheets said he doesn't ed a six-month extension of its ings was a decision earlier this uation.
know how the recommended current contract to .operate year by FGUA to impose prop- The government utility later
bidder for the operations con- FGUA's systems until a new erty assessments in Pine Ridge relented and granted WWA the
tract will react to the postpone- contractor takes over. and Citrus Springs to pay for right to review the rates, but
ment The Severn Trent contract water line extensions. only at the insistence of the
A committee of FGUA offi- can be terminated with 60 days The Pine Ridge portion of county commission.
cials had negotiated a five-year notice, Sheets said. the proposal was later WWA has granted FGUA an
contract of about $62 million FGUA's three biggest utility dropped, but the special interim rate hike to impose the
with Wade Trim/US. systems in Citrus County are assessments in Citrus Springs assessments in Citrus Springs
Wade Trim's initial contract Sugarmill Woods, Pine Ridge are pending review by the until a final decision is ren-
bid of $79.9 million bid was $21 and Citrus Springs. Those Citrus County Water and dered in November.




WEST COAST MEDICAL CARE


SEihab H. Tawfik, M.D., P.A.

Board Certified, Internal Medicine- -


Special Interest in Diabetes and Hypertension


A4Cce/ti N&-gaitt;

All Insurances Accepted

Evening and Weekend
Appointments Available 1352 564=0444

700 SE 5th Terrace, Suite 2 Crystal River, FL 34429 |


NOVEMBER ORT EE NOVEMBER PROGRAMS


ACS MAN-TO-MAN PROSTATE
CANCER SUPPORT AND EDUCATION
PROGRAM First Wednesday at 11.30 AM.
Contact: 527-0106.
BARIATRIC SUPPORT GROUP
Second Tuesday at 6:30 PM
Contact: 726-3646.
BREAST CANCER SUPPORT GROUP
Will not meet untII further notice.
CANCER SUPPORT GROUP
Last Wednesday, 3:00 PM.
Contact: Tina Wicks, 746-1100.
CARDIAC SUPPORT GROUP
Will not meet until further notice.
CHILDBIRTH CLASSES
A four-week course that meets every
Tuesday evening from 6:00 PM -
9:00 PM. Registration required.
Contact: 344-6576.
CITRUS CANCER SUPPORT GROUP
Third Tuesday at 4:30 PM.
Contact: Carol. 726-1551,
ext. 6596 or 3329.
DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP
Third Wednesday. 11:00 AM.
Contact: Carol McHugh, 344-6504.
DYSTONIA SUPPORT GROUP
Third Saturday of every other month.
10:00 AM. Contact Anna DiPlcco, 795986.
FIBROMYALGIA SUPPORT GROUP
Second Saturday and fourth Friday
at 1:00 PM.
Contact: June Rogers, 746-6122
GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP
Third Monday at 3:00 PM.
Contact: Dee Peters, 634-0608.
MAKE-A-WISH FOUNDATION
Contact: Dr. Frank Vascminil 621-5437.
OSTOMY SUPPORT GROUP
Third Sunday at 2:00 PM.
Contact: Bob, 746-6693;
Elizabeth. 489-6166; Betty, 726-3802
or Frank, 341-0005.
PAIN MANAGEMENT
SUPPORT GROUP
Second Friday at 12:30 PM.
Contact: 746-1358.
PARKINSON'S SUPPORT GROUP
First Tuesday at 1:00 PM.
Contact: Catherine Clark, 344-9630.
RESPIRATORY SUPPORT GROUP
Will not meet until further notice.


MAKE YOUR RESERVATION TODAY AT 344-6513

NOVEMBER IS AMERICAN DIABETES MONTH!
BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENING
Friday, November 4, 10:00AM 11:00AM CMH Auditorium
Make your attendance at this screening a monthly habit to help keep your blood
pressure in check! No reservation required.
AN OVERVIEW OF MEDICARE PART D
Tuesday, November 8, 10:00 AM & 1:00 PM CMH Auditorium
Here is another opportunity to become informed about the new Medicare Part D
prescription drug coverage that will be available to Medicare participants in 2006.
The presentation is being offered by representatives from Abbott Laboratories.
Space is limited to 100 people per session.
SURVIVING DIABETES
. Thursday, November 10, 2:00 PM CMH Auditorium
Taking good care of your diabetes every day will help keep your blood sugar
from going too high or too low and help prevent other health problems. Join us
as pharmacist, Tarek Fawaz, RPh, CDE, an educator from Choice Diabetic Supply,
discusses the importance of learning to live with diabetes, monitoring your
glucose levels and faithfully taking your medications.
HEART-HEALTHY EATING
Wednesday, November 16 2:00 PM 4:00 PM CMH Auditorium
This program is repeated every month for those who want to maintain a healthy
lifestyle by eating well. CMH dietician Penny Davis, RD LD, will discuss the right
way to eat to prevent heart disease and improve your health.
FACING THE CHALLENGES OF DIABETES
Thursday, November 17, 2:00 PM CMH Auditorium
Treatment of your diabetes is truly a team effort between you and your doctors.
Board-certified CMH Family Practice physician Tomas Perez, MD, will explain
the causes and consequences of diabetes, plus the role that the patient plays in
achieving healthy control of the disease.
LANDSCAPING
Wednesday, November 23, 10:00 AM CMH Auditorium
This month Chet Olshewsky, Master Gardener from the Citrus County Extension
Office, will speak about "Lawns, Fire Ants and Vegetables."

MOCITRUSIAL HELP EXPAND YOUR COMMUNITY'S HEALTHCARE
MEMORIAL The Citrus Memorial Health Foundation needs your
HOSPITAL financial support for our new Family Care Health &
502 WEST HIGHLAND BLVD. Education Center. Please call344.6560 today to learn more.
INVERNESS, FL 34452 '


I C.


LHRONICLL
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3603 N. Lecanto Highway
Beverly Hills, FL
Who's In charge:
Gerry Mulligan .................................... Publisher, 563-3222
Charlie Brennan .......................................... Editor, 563-3225
Tim Hess ................................ Director of Operations, 563-3227
John Provost ............................. Advertising Director, 563-3240
Neale Brennan ...... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363
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Report a news tip:
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
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For the RECORD


I-


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A








RT US OUNTY ( )


MISSION
Continued from Page 1A

Meadowcrest, Pete DeRosa
said, "We're a multifaceted
ministry whose primary focus
is in the field of paleontology
and creation science."
"We believe in a biblical cre-
ation," his son Peter said,
explaining the family doesn't
buy the theory of evolution.
"We believe in a 6,000- to 7,000-
year-old earth."
The adventure, the fossil
digs, the creationism ministry,
and the expedition business
all fit together perfectly for
them, and they love what they
say has become their calling.
And to show that the proof is
in the results, next Friday they
will unveil the fossilized head
of one of the three dinosaur
skeletons they have found,
unearthed and removed.
Painstaking process
Preparation is long and
painstaking and they have
done the head of one carnivo-
rous dinosaur for mounting,
and more than half-exposed
another plant eater from its
bedrock so the skull is very
discernible.
The head they've mounted is
: of an allosaurus, a meat-eating
predator that stood on two legs
and had short front arms. It
was 10- to 12-feet high at the
4 hip and its big head had a
large jaw lined with long, ser-
rated teeth made for cutting
and tearing.
The head is impressive, but
now the same painstaking
work will have to be done on
the rest of the skeleton. ,'
STwo of the dinosaur skele-
tons they've found have, by
paleontology standards,' they
say, enough fossil bones to be
considered complete. The
third, a triceratops, has almost
Enough to be considered com-
plete. The latter was a 30-foot-
long, plant-eating quadraped
with three horns on its plated
head, two as long as hockey
sticks.
Jonathan Bloch, a
University of Florida paleon-
tologist, said if they have
found such complete skele-
tons, that would be unusual
and of interest to the scientific
community.
Like the rest of the
allosaurus, most all of the fos-
I~oe. +brirs, from. the
dinosaurs are packed f... te,
plaster the DeRosas and
helpers applied to remove
them. One exception is the big
edmontosaurus' head, which
has already been displayed.
That duckbill. dinosaur's
head is still partially encased
in rock and has been displayed
in a few places. Often, the con-
vention is to name your
dinosaur, and the DeRosas
named the allosaurus, 'which
was found in Colorado,


"Ebenezer," and the edmon-
tosaurus, which was found in
South Dakota, "Ezekiel."
Patriarch of the family and
expedition leader Pete
DeRosa said it will probably
be a year until they can get to
processing and fully extracting
it-because of the work still to
be done on the rest of the
allosaurus.
Family affair
DeRosa is the first to admit
that 10 years ago, the five-
member family never would
have imagined themselves
excavating and reconstructing
dinosaur skeletons. He and his
wife, Linda, home-schooled
their children, and one of the
things they loved to do was
hunt fossils in Florida.
They have a big mammalian
fossil collection, including fos-
sil bones from mammoths,
mastadons, huge sloths,
whales, giant beavers and
megladon shark teeth, to name
a few. Their expedition com-
pany still takes people on
snorkeling trips, fossil hunting
on the Rainbow River after a
morning swim with manatees
on the coast, and they also
offer a fossil-hunting trip to
the Peace River.
They also do talks and
demonstrations. This year,
they also spent some time on a
rescue mission to Mississippi,
something they felt compelled
to do.
The family, Reform
Presbyterians, has always
loved to hunt fossils, but in
their home-schooling, sons
Peter and Mark developed an
interest in paleontology and
the field work They took class-
es and went on trips, getting
experience. After they did
their first real dinosaur dig in
Colorado about five years ago,
they really got fossil fever, the
elder DeRosa said.
Consuming passion
Soon, he said, it was indeed
a passion, and one that con-
sumed the whole family and
the creationism mission began
to unfold. They divested them-
selves of their business inter-
ests in DeRosa Village in











* Custom StartPage. -News, Weather moret

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MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
The bones of this duckbill dinosaur head, still entombed In rock,
will eventually be uncovered and displayed.


northwest Citrus and went
after their passion full time,
and it all began to dovetail for
them.
Mom Linda and sister Leah
are active participants in the
expedition and reconstruction
efforts in the lab.
The digs, though exciting,
are no picnic, the elder
DeRosa said, and can even be
pretty rough at times. It's tent
living in remote areas, and
sometimes the weather can be
miserable, he added. It can
mean hiking to remote areas,
hanging on a rope, or digging
on hands and knees for hours.
"This is hard work," he said.
The fossilized bones can
take long, meticulous work to
expose. Then they and the
rock encasing them are plas-
tered over and under and
around, which itself can be a
task. Then, just moving the
heavy package of rock and fos-
sil after that, and doing it with-
out damaging anything, can be
a feat. The plastered, rein-
forced package with the pelvic
section and tail of the duckbill
dinosaur, sitting in the back of
the lab today, for example,
weighs about 5,000 pounds.-
The packages must be care-
fully moved off the site, which
might had been dug 35 feet
into the side of a hill. Then


18 Kt. SH
Enamel
, 600 SE Hwy.


they must be transported out
of the remote area to the high-
way and then trucked all the
way back to the lab in Florida.

Museum dreams
An emerging part of the
DeRosa family's passion for
fossils and vision for their
ministry is to establish a muse-
um, possibly in Citrus County,
for their finds and the recon-
structed. skeletons.
Pete DeRosa said they are
looking around for a location.
"We're praying we'll find peo-
ple who would like to partici-
pate."
Such a museum would be a
real boon for the county and
have some impact for the cre-
ationist point of view, they
feel. The Meadowcrest facility
is already crammed with fos-
sils, and the elder DeRosa said
there probably is already
enough for a museum display
with what they already have to
prepare. They hope the
allosaurus head will generate
interest.
Aside from the complete-
ness of the skeletons, some of
the other unique aspects about
the family includes the fos-
silized skin they have found
with the Edmontosaurus,
something that rarely survives
even as a fossil. That has given


^ The Dealn


blue Crab


2 GEMS
Established 1985
I1, Crystal River 795-5900 e


them hope that there may be
fossilized remains of internal
organs.
In the interior of the
allosaurus skull, for example,
that could mean some fos-
silized remains of a brain case,
which a CATSCAN or MRI
might detect, and they are hop-
ing to interest someone to use
such equipment to find out.
For soft tissue of a dinosaur
to be fossilized, Peter DeRosa
said, there has to be a quick
entombment of the animal's
body That would happen in a
catastrophe, he said. He
believes the allosaurus was
covered in a mudslide because
of the way it was fossilized. A
flood followed, he believes,
partly because of the marine
fossils found with it.
That is evidence of a great
flood, very likely what is
referred to from the Bible as
Noah's flood, he believes. He
believes the fossil records in
general show a catastrophe on
a world-wide basis.
The extensive creationexpe-
ditions.com Web site explains
why the family rejects the con-
cept of Darwinian evolution
commonly accepted in the sci-
entific world in favor of the
creationist version of the
world's history.
The site also gives accounts
of the family's expeditions and
other descriptions, as well as a
short video of a dig and listings
and prices for the trips.
Expeditions to learn
The elder DeRosa said the
family enjoys taking people on
the fossil expeditions. "It's
really unique," he said, adding
that it's different because the


ministry doesn't just teach it's
story, but it takes people into
the field to get hands-on expe-
rience. He said Creation
Expedition has taken people
from all over the U.S. to digs
and on fossil hunts. "It's some-
thing very different from your
average vacation," he said.
On whether it has been luck
or divine providence that the
family has found three very
complete fossil dinosaurs, the
family has no doubt that their
creator guided them.
Everything has fallen into
place, from the people who've
helped, to the fossils they've
found.
Their adventure is a busi-
ness, a mission, a ministry and
a calling all wrapped into one,
and they love it. The
allosaurus skull they worked
so hard to recover and prepare
is a symbol of that family ven-
ture. The elder DeRosa said,
with obvious pride in his sons,
that few 20- and 21-year-old
paleontologists can say they
have found and unearthed
three mostly complete
dinosaurs.
"We've come a long way
from playing in the rivers in
Florida, picking up shards and
teeth," Pete DeRosa observed
with a chuckle.
On Friday, the family and
supporters will formally
unveil the allosaurus head in a
private celebration with many
invited guests from around the
country who have accompa-
nied them on digs in recent
years.
There were no plans for a
public showing yet, but they
hope their idea for a museum
will catch on.


NOVEMBER HEALTH EDUCATION
Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center provides health education programs that may help you obtain and maintain a healthier
lifestyle. Take-home Information and refreshments are provided. Programs are held in the SRRMC Medical Offices Building
Community Room unless otherwise noted. Registered participants will be notified of changes in dates and times or cancellations.


CHILDBIRTH EDUCATION
Monday, November 7, 6 30 pm
Afour-',eek series, designed to prepare the pregnant woman and partner
for labor and deli.erN Subjectus covered include relaxation. breathing
solutions for discomfon'. proper nutrition. and stages of labor and after
delivery changes E xpeclam mothers should attend in the sixth to seventh
-nonth of pregnancy $30
ADVANCES IN BACK SURGERY
Tuesday, November 8, 3 pm
Minimally minasi.te surgery for back pain is available for those who have -
not found relief through other treatments. Presented by James J. Ronzo.
DO. board eligible in onhopedic surgery. FREE
Lunch & Learn
AGING & MEMORY LOSS: IS IT NATURAL?
Fnday. November 11, 12 pm
Delight in a health, lunch %hile learning about Alzheimer's Disease and
rev. informaiicn about it, cause,.diagnosis and treatment. Free memory
screenings s ill be provided after the lecture Presenled by \ R Alugutielli.
MD, oaird cerufied in genaric medicine and family practice. FREE


,SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River
wwwsrrmc.com


HOLIDAY GRIEF WORKSHOP
Tuesday, November 15. 3 pm and 6 pm
The holidays am parti.ularl Jdfficuli when you've lois a loved one.This two-hour
workshop offers help to those ho haie evpenenced a loss as well as coping
techniques for mne holiday >e:,on Presenied by trained bereavement counselor
from Hernando Pasco Hospice. Regiitration required Call 800.486.8784. FREE
IS IT TIME FOR JOINT REPLACEMENT?
Wednesday, November 16,1 pm
Knee or hip pain can be caused by a number ofl isuee What's the best treatment
for you right now? Medication? Physical therapy Joint replacement? This program
pro% ides the information you need to make an appropnate choice for you. FREE
12 WAYS TO REDUCE HOLIDAY STRESS
Thursday, November 17, 11 am
Specificall' designed to address and assist caregpiers.a vsell a3 grandparents
raising grandchildren. this program will teach you stress management techniques
that can be used4o get you through the busy and emotional holiday season.
Presented by the Family Caregiver Support Program FREE
INFANT CARE
Thursday, November 17, 6:30 pm
A ito-hour program designed to Leach the pregnjni couple or ne. piaeni about
basic infant care techniques. FREE

Programs oetotepSSuic.
RegistertodabyS*aSli

32 9.S 4r00436.843


VERTICAL BLIND OUTLET
649 E Gulf To Lake Lecanto FL
637-1991 -or- 1-877-202-1991
ALL TYPES OF BLINDS:f" "


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005 SA


fC C FL CHRONicts


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Obituaries


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entertainment with the

















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worship plan to do for the






week in the Realhon sec-
tion./Saturdays
SRead about area business-




SCall the anonymous
563-0579. *

















f Or try the online Sound
nOff forum available at
www.Chr onicleOnline.com.
in their exoprtise to








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www.stricklandfuneralnome.com
352-795-2678 1901 SE HWY. 19 CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 3442311






Join us for lunch and get~answers to your questions.
Thursday, Nov. 10th
11:00 a.m.
Sticks Restaurant, & Bakery Cinnamon
2120 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness
TOPICS INCLUDE:

What if I have arrangements Preplanning Options
up North? What if I own cemetery property?
What if I move? Travel? Go North? VA & SSI Benefits

National Cremation
SOCIETY"
"Florida's Oldest and Largest Cremation Provider" -


Robert Jay
Billingham, 74
INVERNESS
Robert Jay Billingham, 74, of
Inverness, died Saturday, Nov.
5, 2005, in Inverness under the
care of Hospice of Citrus
County.
Born Jan. 13, 1931, in
Philadelphia,
Pa., to Collin
and Verna Bil-
lingham, he
moved here
from Ft Myers
in 2004.
Mr. Billingham was the gen-
eral manager of Tom Oates
Chevrolet in Chester Springs,
Pa., and retired in 1993 from a
marketing position with 1st
State Bank of Arcadia.
He was an Army veteran of
the Korean conflict and also
served in the U.S. Coast Guard.
Mr. Billingham loved golf,
reading, boating and his two
dogs, Winston and Abigail. He
was a member of the Elks for
more than 30 years.
He was preceded in death by
his first wife, Claire Regan
Billingham.
Survivors include his wife,
Carol Pinkerton Billingham of
Inverness; two sons, Robert
John Billingham and wife,
Patricia, and John Martin
Billingham, both of Ft. Myers;
two daughters, Patricia
Thornton of Chester Springs,
Pa., and Theresa Walsh and
husband, Kevin, of Ft Myers;
and six grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
Inverness.

Mildred Scott, 90
ST. PETERSBURG"
Mildred Tullis Scott, 87, of St
Petersburg, died Friday, Nov. 4,
2005 in Inverness.
Born Jan. 7, 1915, in
Lincolnton, Ga., to Grover and
Blanche Tullis, she moved to
Florida in 1982 froth


The Dignity MemorialTM mark
symbolizes respect. But then
again, it symbolizes so much
more. It's a sign of trust,
superior quality standards, and
attentive care in the funeral,
cremation, and cemetery
profession. With membership
by invitation only,' Dignity
memorial Is the world's largest
network of funeral and
cremation providers and
signifies a higher level of
funeral care.
Service Beyond Expectation
FERO FUNERAL HOME
WITH CREMATORY
Beverly Hills (352) 746-4551
FERO MEMORIAL GARDENS
CEMETERY Beverly Hills
(352) 746-4646 (352) 489-9613
FERO FUNERAL HOME
WITH CREMATORY
Dunnellon (352) 489-5363
WILDER FUNERAL HOME
Homosassa (352) 628-3344
.., www.dlgnitymemorial.com


Greensboro, N.C.
Mrs. Scott was a saleslady for
Federated Department Store.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Cicero S.
Scott; her brother, Harold
Tullis; and her sister, Hilda
Tullis Wilson.
Survivors include her son,
Alan Bohler and wife, Barbara,
of Newton, N.C.; her daughter,
Wanda Brooks and husband, Bill,
of Dunnellon; five grandchil-
dren; 14 great grandchildren;
and one great-great grandchild.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
Beverly Hills.

Genevieve
Serafin, 87
BEVERLY HILLS
Genevieve Serafin, 87, of
Beverly Hills, died Thursday,
Nov. 3, 2005 in New Port
Richey.
Born Dec. 8, 1917, in
Wallington, N.J., to John and
Karoline Mila, she moved here
in 1988 from Cambridge, N.Y.
She also lived in Poland from
1929 to 1960.
Mrs. Serafin was a sewing
machine operator for the cloth-
ing industry.
She was a member of the
American Polish -Club in
Beverly Hills, president of the
Polish Heritage Club in
Beverly Hills and belonged to
Our. Lady of Grace Catholic
Church in Beverly Hills.
Mrs. Serafin enjoyed read-
ing, writing, gardening and was
a volunteer at a hospital in
Cambridge, N.Y.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Herman Serafin.
Survivors include her son,
Richard Serafin and wife,
Michelle, of Palm Harbor; her
daughter, Lucy Andre and hus-
band, Vernon, of 'Branchville,
N.J.; her brother, Joe Mila of
Arizona; five grandchildren;
and six great-grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
Beverly Hills.


Funeral
NOTICES
Mildred Tullis Scott. The
Service of Remembrance for
Mrs. Mildred Tullis Scott, age
90, of St Petersburg, will be at
2 p.m., Monday, Nov. 7, 2005 at
the Beverly Hills Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
Internment will be at Guilford
Memorial Park in Greensboro,
N.C. Friends may call from 1
p.m. until time of service
Monday at the Chapel. Those
who wish may make memorial
donations to Hospice of Citrus
County.
Genevieve Serafin. The
Funeral Mass for Mrs.
Genevieve Serafin of Beverly
Hills will be at 1 p.m., Monday,
Nov. 7, 2005 at Our Lady of
Grace Catholic Church,
Beverly Hills, with The Rev.
Raymond Lettre officiating.
Friends may call 2 p.m. to 4
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6,2005 at the
Beverly Hills Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Homes.
Cremation will be under the
direction of Hooper
Crematory. Friends who wish
may send memorials to the
Hernando Pasco Hospice, 6801
Rowan Road, New Port Richey,
FL 34653.

SO YOU KNOW
Obituaries must be sub-
mitted by licensed funer-
al homes.
Obituaries and funeral
notices are subject to
editing.
Call Linda Johnson at
563-5660 for details.


- 2ai.E. 6havil
Funeral Home
With Crematory

Burial
Shipping
Cremation
Member of
International Orderof the
GLD


For Information
and costs, call
726-8323


Veterans Day Service

Friday, November 11, 2005
10:30 A.M.


352-746-4646
352-489-9613
5891 Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465


Provided by:
Veterans of Foreign War Post 10087
Guest Speaker:
John Ring, Citrus County veterans Coalition
-Pastor Stewart Jamison
Invocation/Benediction


Walt Connors
loved Citrus County.


l tie devoted much of his life to being actively involved in
the life of this county. tle would have been
overwhelmed had he been able to see your
response to his deothl The people of the county -
people whom he hod worked with. played with.
and whom he loved come to his farly to
help us get through a difficult time tie would
hove iked what he sao!
T ,. he entire fom is grateful for al you dd for us
'< jHduring his illness and subsequent death We loved
hear g the stories you told about your association with
4 him. You wil never know how much you meant to dl of us
-'" -and how you helped us get through this sod tihe.
* On behalf of the entire Connors family. thank you. But
more important on behdf of Walt Connors. thank you tie
heled a lot of people in his lifetime tie would have been so
grateful for the manner i which you responded to his ife
here by helping his famiy ,




The fmily of Walt Connors


I649W2


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


am 0 e m


HEINZ FUNERAL HOME
& Cremation
Just like you...We're Family!


David Heinz & Family
341-1288
Inverness, Florida


A Serving You For Two Generations


Dfq5'nk


(Itric/kand
Funeral Home and Crematory
Since 1962


We're More Than Just Verticals '
Beautiful Window Fashions For
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CIrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLES


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9:30 A.M. til Noon 1:00 P.M. til 4:30 P.M.
Walk-ins will be welcomed
appointments are recommended.

Dan Gardner, MS
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3636 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills
For an appointment call: 352-746-0800
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Associated Press
Annabelle Lenderink of Star
Route Farms, wearing a
Union Jack apron, picks out a
pumpkin to serve as a deco-
ration in preparation for the
royal .visit Saturday of Prince
Charles and the Duchess of
Cornwall in Bolinas, Calif.

Small jet crashes
at Houston airport
HOUSTON -A small jet
crashed Saturday at one of the
city's airports after being in-
structed to take off quickly be-
cause of an incoming airliner.
Both people on the jet were
killed.
The Cessna Citation 500 was
preparing to leave Hobby Airport
when controllers told its pilot to
take off quickly because a
Southwest Airlines 737 with
some sort of problem was ap-
proaching, said Tommy Dowdy,
district chief for the Houston Fire
Department.
The Southwest plane, with
119 passengers, was diverted to
the city's other major airport,
Bush Intercontinental, where it
landed safely.

WorldBRIEFS

Snow soon


Associated Press
A Pakistani child, Moham-
mad Sohail, 6, who was
injured in the Oct. 8 massive
earthquake, stands Saturday
outside his demolished house
in Batal, some 125 miles.
from Islamabad, Pakistan.

Snow forecast
in quake zone
MUZAFFARABAD, Pakistan
India on Saturday sharply
curtailed plans to open its
Kashmir frontier with Pakistan
early this week to aid earth-
quake survivors a setback for
the disaster diplomacy that has
brought the nuclear-armed rivals
closer in a time of need.
Meanwhile, forecasts of snow
on the Pakistani side of the dis-
puted Himalayan territory added
to the ordeal for hundreds of
thousands of survivors still with-
out shelter nearly a month after
the quake, as U.N. and other
aid agencies struggle with limit-
ed budgets to deliver help
before winter.
The quake left more than 3
million people homeless a
particular concern with the fierce
winter approaching.
The U.N. estimates that
800,000 people are without
shelter, 200,000 of them in
remote, mostly high-altitude
hamlets not yet reached by any
aid workers.
Philippines captures
terror suspect
MANILA, Philippines -
Security forces on Saturday
captured a Philippine Muslim
extremist group's leader, who
also was wanted by the United
States for attacks against
Americans, President Gloria
Macapagal Arroyo announced.
In a statement on government
television, Arroyo congratulated
police and soldiers for catching
Radulan Sahiron, describing
him as "a very notorious leader"
of the Abu Sayyaf militant group.
The one-armed Sahiron, Abu
Sayyafs chief of staff, was on a
U.S. list of wanted terrorists.


From wire reports
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Gardeners can contain it


Floral City group

to talkplants at

Friday gathering

Special to the Chronicle


. "Container Gardening" is the title of
the Floral City Garden Club's
November program scheduled for 2
p.m. Friday in the Floral City
Community Building. Experienced gar-
dener, National Council Flower Show
judge. and past District V Garden
Club director Andrea Fuller will share
with members and visitors her experi-
ences in this efficient and effective
method of growing plants. Whether
they be flowers, foliage, vegetables or
fruits, all grow well in containers that
can be moved about for an effective dis-
play on the patio or in the landscape.
The November gathering will begin


DREAM
VCAT ONS


The Chronicle and The Accent Travel Group
are sponsoring a photo contest for readers of the
newspaper.
Readers are invited to send a photograph from
their Dream Vacation with a brief description of
the trip.


at 12:30 p.m. when members and visi-
tors are greeted by Terry Newberry,
Faith Coleman and Shirley Davis. As
refreshments, furnished by Nancy
Mirgon, Jackie Ross and Carol Hart,
are enjoyed, questions on horticulture
will be answered and those who have
brought horticulture cuttings, starts
bulbs and seeds will offer to share
them with those present at the Grow &
Share Table.
President Jo Ann Quackenbush will
call the business meeting to order at 1


p.m. The unfinished business of select-
ing field trips for the year will be dis-
cussed, members will be encouraged to
start plants now for the April Annual
Plant Sale, and to participate in the
Roadside Clean-up scheduled for Nov.
30, and "decorating the town" sched-
uled for Nov. 28 in preparation for
Floral City Heritage Days and the holi-
days.
The Petal Power Award will be pre-
sented by the October recipient, Ann
Proff.


If it's selected as a winner, it will be published in
the Sunday Chronicle.
At the end of the year, a panel of judges will select
the best photo during the year and that photogra-
pher will win a prize.
Please avoid photos with computerized dates
on the print.
Please make sure photographs are in sharp
focus.
Photos should be sent to the Chronicle at 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 or
dropped off at any Chronicle office or any Accent
Travel office.


Creative calligraphers


to gather
Special to the Chronicle


The Creative Calligraphers of Citrus Springs
(CCCS) will meet at 2 p.m. Thursday at the
Citrus Springs Memorial Library, 1826 Country
Club Road, Citrus Springs
Program: We will view a CD on The St John's
Bible Project This is a seven-year-old project
by an internationally known scribe to Queen
Elizabeth II, Donald Jackson, and his interna-
tional team of calligraphic artists. The project
was commissioned, in part, to commemorate


Thursday
and revive the ancient monastic tradition of
book writing, as well as a program of contempo-
rary works of art that illuminates scripture of
the new millennium.
Our highly accomplished Barbara Fife will be
the presenter.
The lettering challenge of the month: Create
an illuminated passage, taking inspiration from
the St John's Bible Project
Regular meetings are from 2 to 4 p.m. the sec-
ond Thursday monthly. For more information,
call June Towner at 489-9717.


This award is presented monthly to a
member who has demonstrated an out-
standing service to the club or communi-
ty during the preceding month. The
award itself is a framed lady in full gown,
all made of plant material, and was com-
posed by member Marie Jones. One club
member has the privilege of displaying
this piece of art in her/his home for the
month.
Following the business meeting, Club
members who desire may tour the private
gardens of members Joan Knippen, Jean
Tripp, Mary Aguis and Deb Owens. All of
these ladies live in the Trails End Road
area near the Withlacoochee River, and a
variety of landscapes and gardens may be
viewed.
The Floral City Garden Club wel-
comes visitors and invites those inter-
ested in the gardening and related sub-
jects to join them. For additional infor-
mation about the meeting or the club,
visit the Web site: www.floralcitygar-
denclub.com or call 344-4447.


GFWC head

to outlet mall
Special to the Chronicle
Tc do one-stop Christmas
shcppih. the GFWC Beverly
Hills Woman's Club has
arranged a "Shop 'Til You


Drop" outing to the 1-75 Prime
Outlet Mall (formerly known as
Belz Outlet Mall) in Orlando on
Wednesday, Nov. 9.
The cost includes a luxury
bus, discount coupon book,
games and prizes.
There are only 45 seats avail-
able, so call Rosella Hale at
746-2545 for pricing and reser-
vations.


CONTAINER GARDENING PROGRAM
* WHAT: Floral City Garden Club's November "Container Gardening" pro-
gram to include presentation by Andrea Fuller.
8 WHEN: 2 p.m. Friday.
* WHERE: Floral City Community Building.
* INFORMATION: For additional information about the meeting or the club,
visit the Web site: www.floralcitygardenclub.com or call 344-4447.


.-...


News NOTES

MOPS includes
program for children
MOPS (Mothers of
Preschoolers) meets 9:30 to
11:45 a.m. the second Tuesday
monthly at Seven Rivers
Presbyterian Church.
At MOPS, women can meet
other mothers who share a simi-
lar desire to be the best moms
they can be. Participants have
the opportunity to build relation-
ships with women within a small
group while enjoying-brunch, a
guest speaker and creative
activity. Meanwhile, the children
are enjoying themselves in the
Moppets program.
Monthly meeting fees are $6.
Child care is provided for infants
through age 5. Need-based
scholarships are available.
Call the church at 746-6200.
Plant society
meets Tuesday
The Citrus Chapter of the
Florida Native Plant Society will
have its next meeting at 7 p.m.
Tuesday at the VFW Post
10087, 2170 W. Vet Lane,
Beverly Hills. Gene Kelly of
Southwest Florida Water
Management District, will speak
about plant conservation
through land preservation, habi-
tat restoration and adaptive
management.
There will also be a plant of
the month talk, plus updates
about various nature activities in
the Citrus County area. We con-
clude our meeting with a plant
raffle with more than 20 species
of native plants grown for the
Citrus County area.
Directions to the meeting: West
Vet Lane is a small street between
the AmSouth Bank and the Kleen
Car Wash on County Road 491 in
Beverly Hills. This is south of the
traffic light at Roosevelt Boulevard
on C.R. 491.
Call Jim Bierly 382-3365.
Democratic club
to meet at Yanni's
The Southwest Citrus
Democratic Club will meet at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday at Yanni's in
Homosassa. The agenda will
include elections. Call Priscilla
Watkins, president, at 628-0338.
CRCWC to have
country fair
The Crystal River Christian
Women's Club will have its
annual Country Fair and Bake
Sale at noon Tuesday following
the monthly luncheon in the
Plantation Inn's Magnolia Room.
Barbara Moss will be the speak-
er. The event will benefit the
group's annual donation to the
Village Missionary Project.
For luncheon reservations,
call Gail at 563-1408.
Seniors invited to
Golden Agers club
Golden Agers will meet at
10:30 a.m. Tuesday at First
Baptist Church, 8545 E.
Magnolia St., Floral City.
Bay Care Home Care will take
blood pressure readings. Group
leader will call a business meeting
at 11 a.m. to include election of
officers for the year 2006. At
11:30, there will be a skit for
Thanksgiving and to honor our
veterans, a playing of "Taps."
Covered-dish luncheon will be
served at noon. All area seniors
50 and older are invited to come
and enjoy the first meal on us.
Call Evelyn at 637-2949.

EVENS CALENDAR
The Citrus County
Chronicle is gathering
information for the
annual Events
Calendar publication.
Community events will
be posted in a 12-
month wall calendar
included in an upcom-
ing issue of the
Chronicle. Please submit
your community events
and the date of the
event to Shelley
Blackburn, Community


Canadian odyssey


The start of Tommie
McGee's trip to Canada
began at the Canadian
Depot (above), followed
by two nights and three
days on a train to
Jasper, Canada. She
spent four days visiting
the Jasper National
Park. She also observed
some bighorn sheep
(near right), along with
wolves, bears, deer and
elk on Highway 93 in
the. park. Another stop
included the waterfalls
of Vancouver (far right).
Special to the Chronicle


Shop 'til you drop


outing slated


Affairs, at 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River 34429; E-
mail submissions can
be sent to sblack-
burn@chronicleonline.c
om; or fax to 563-5665.
Deadline for submis-
sions is Nov. 25.







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Veterans NEWS


In the SERVICE
Two brothers, Airmen First
Class Daniel and Benjamin
Gagne,. came
home together
for a leave
prior to being
reassigned
upon return to
their bases.
AFC Daniel
was a loadmas-
Daniel ter at
Gagne Charleston Air
GagneForce Base for
supply planes
going overseas and Benjamin
was a boomer
on planes refu-
eling in the air.
Both are
graduates of
Crystal River
High School.
Of course, no
comments are
Benjamin necessary to
Gagne express the
pleasure and
happiness
received by all family mem-
bers, who wish them good luck
in their new assignments.

Chaplain (LTC) Dixey
Behnken has deployed to
Camp Victory in Baghdad, Iraq
for the upcoming year.
As a member of the 22nd
Signal Brigade, V Corps, in
Darmstadt, Germany, CH


Behnken will provide spiritual
support and supervise seven
other chaplains as the Task
Force Adler Chaplain for more
than 4,000 U.S. soldiers spread
across Iraq.
CH Behnken is the son of
Don and Betty Behnken of
Beverly Hills and Brookville,
Ohio, and a 1968 graduate of
Brookville
High School. In
his 21 years as
a chaplain
'under the
endorsement of
Chaplaincy of
Full Gospel
Churches,
Behnken has
Dixey served with the
Behnken 82nd Airborne
Division at Fort
Bragg, N.C.; 3D Infantry
Division in Schweinfurt,
Germany; 10th Infantry
Division's Basic Training
Brigade of Fort Leonard Wood,
Mo.;. 3D Armored Corps
Artillery in Fort Sill, Okla.;
Installation Chaplain at Yuma
Proving Ground, Ariz.; Family
Life Chaplain in Panama, and
as the Brigade chaplain of
Field Artillery Basic Training
Center at Fort Sill.
More than 1,200 chaplains
are on active duty in the U.S.
Army "Chaplains," Behnken
says, "insure that the soldiers'
'free exercise rights of religion'
are upheld. Chaplains provide


.more than just religious wor-
ship services. They advise the
commander on morale, ethics
and religion within the com-
mand.
They provide counseling,
suicide intervention, hospital
visitation, critical incident
stress defusing with troops
after major engagements, mar-
riage enrichment retreats,
marriages, memorial services
and funerals, as well as techni-
cal supervision and training of
the chaplain corps."
Chaplains will visit troops on
the front lines to provide a field
worship service, or pray with
the troops for any mission
operation. They get out to the
soldiers by helicopter, hitching
a ride on a tank, or by convoy.
The opportunities for ministry
are limitless.
One of CH Behnken's most
exciting assignments was as
chaplain with the Military
Freefall Special Forces School
in Yuma Proving Grounds,
Ariz.
He stated that freefalling
from 12,000 feet with the best
trained instructors in the
world is just part of a day's
work "The adrenalin rush is
indescribable. But greater than
that and more important to me
is the joy that a soldier experi-
ences when he or she' finds
faith in Jesus Christ"
Behnken is married to the
former Julie Kiracofe of Eaton,


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Financial Lesson #7

Only use free ATMs.

(YOU HAVE MORE THAN 34,000 TO CHOOSE FROM.)


"I& Everyone knows that paying fees for ATMs isjust like throwing money

away. But what a lot of people don't know is whether or not credit unions

have free ATMs. So we'd like to take this opportunity to explain a few

things. As a member of Suncoast Schools Federal Credit Union,

you do have access to free ATMs. And, there are lots of them. In


* A.,


.5,


fact, Suncoast members can use 34,000 convenient ATMs, free

of charge, thanks to our participation in two national ATM networks. .

49 Members can also continue to take advantage of all the other

benefits we have to offer, like lower rates on mortgages, higher

earnings on money markets, and free services like online banking

and bill pay.1 Then, ifyou want to withdraw some cash to celebrate the

brilliance of your decision tojoin Suncoast, rest assured, you can do so.

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visit joinsuncoast.org to find out if you can be one of them.

STUDENTS ATTENDING PUBLIC SCHOOL IN CITRUS COUNTY AND THEIR
IMMEDIATE FAMILY MEMBERS ARE ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP AT SUNCOASTI



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WHERE SMART PEOPLE KEEP THEIR MONEY.
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Ohio. They have four children
and two grandchildren. Julie
teaches special needs children
in the Darmstadt Elementary
School in Germany.

Air Force Airman 1st Class
Ronald J. Moore has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force
mission, organ-
ization, and
military cus-
toms and cour-
tesies; per-
formed drill
and ceremony
marches, and
Ronald received physi-
Moore cal training,
rifle marks-
manship, field
training exercises, and special


training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Ronald
Moore of Inverness and
Maryann Moore of Sorrento.
Moore is a 2005 graduate of
Citrus High School, Inverness.
Army Pvt Brian C. Reaves
has deployed overseas to a for-
ward operating location in sup-
port of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is
the official name given to mili-
tary operations involving mem-
bers of the U.S. Armed Forces
and coalition forces participat-
ing in efforts to free and secure
Iraq.
Mission objectives focus on
force protection, peacekeep-
ing, stabilization, security and
counter-insurgency operations


as the Iraqi transitional gov-
erning bodies assume full sov-
ereign powers to govern the
peoples of Iraq.
Members from all branches
of the U.S. military and multi-
national forces are also assist-
ing in rebuilding Iraq's eco-
nomic and governmental infra-
structure.

Army Pvt Brian C. Reaves
has deployed overseas to a for-
ward operating location in sup-
port of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Reaves, an indirect fire
infan-tryman, is normally
assigned to the 4th Battalion,
14th Cavalry, Fort Wainwright,
Fairbanks, Alaska.
He. is the son of Thomas C.
and Deanna S. Reaves of
Lecanto.
The private is a 2004 gradu-
ate of Lecanto High School. ,


Do you suffer from knee or hip pain?

Attend our free seminar and learn what you can do about your joint pain.


Learn about some of the causes and some of the latest treatments, including
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(352) 291-6401


an OUL UINDAYl, 1NOVFMB )!


VETERANS


THE

JOINT CARE CENTER

WEST MARION COMMUNITY HOSPITAL


'I A qTTWnAV NnVlRMRF7R 6- 2005







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005 13A


ES


- A dedication ceremony has been
scheduled for the Lecanto VA
-Community Based Outpatient
Clinic on Monday, Nov. 14, begin-
'hing at 10 a.m. The new facility at
the Citrus County Resource
Center, 2804 W. Marc Knighton
Court in Lecanto, opened for
patient care on Nov. 2.
The Secretary of the Department
.of Veterans Affairs, R. James
Nicholson, will participate in the
dedication ceremony as the
keynote speaker.
Here is the Thirteenth
Annual Veterans Appreciation
Week schedule *of activities:
Veterans in the Classroom Oct.
31 to Nov. 10, Citrus County
schools.
Veterans Appreciation Show,
C1:30 to 3:30 p.m. today, Rock
'Crusher Pavilion, Crystal River.
General admission $10; veterans
free. VIP seating $25, includes
luncheon buffet. Doors open: VIP
11:30 a.m.; general admission
12:30 p.m.
Veterans Program, 2 p.m.
Thursday, cafeteria, Inverness
SPrimary School, Inverness.
Veterans Day Parade, 10 a.m.
i Friday, Inverness. ,
Veterans Day Memorial Service,
Friday, following Veterans Day
Parade, Old Courthouse Heritage
Museum, Inverness.
. Veterans Day Luncheon, noon
Friday, VFW Post 4337, Inverness.
Veterans Fish Fry, 5 to 7 p.m.
Friday, American Legion Post 155,
* Crystal River.
Military Ball, Marine Corps
League Citrus Det. 819, 6 p.m.
Saturday, West Citrus Elks,
Homosassa.
'Massing of the Colors, 3 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 13, Crystal River United
Methodist Chuich, Crystal River.
N Disabled American
Veterans, Gerald A. Shonk
Chapter 70 of Inverness, once
again is sponsoring "The-Veterans
Appreciation Week Com-
memorative Pin.? The pins will be
available at the DAV booths during
the U.S. Show, and at Golden
Corral. A $2.50 donation is request-
ed. Call John Seaman, member-
ship chairman, at 860-0123.
The Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 in Hemando, where the
helicopter is, will serve chicken
breast or all-you-can-eat fish fry for
dinner from 5 to 6;30 p.m. Friday

i. TElT TaTFI ? an


for $6. Free music for dancing by
Johnny Lobo from 6:30 to 10:30. You
do not have to be a post or VFW
member and the public is invited.
The post has bar bingo at 2 p.m.
Sunday. The Ladies Auxiliary
hosts bingo games at 10:30 a.m.
Saturday and doors open at 9.
The auxiliary also sponsors bar
bingo at 2 p.m. Tuesday.
Tickets are on sale at the can-
teen for the Nov. 13 Veterans Day
Picnic for $5. All Post 4252 Korean
War veterans and their spouses
will eat free, but must pick up tick-
ets. Please be seated at 1 p.m. for
a tribute to the heroes of the
Forgotten War. Food will be served
at 2 p.m. There will be no entry to
the Post without a ticket. Please
bring a dessert.
.Our post Web page can be
viewed by clicking on the VFW
logo at www.debbiefields.com. You
can e-mail us at usavets@nature-
coast.net.
The dart league meets and com-
petes at 6:45 p.m. Tuesday.
The next VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary meeting is at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday. Call the post at 726-3339.
VFW Post 7122, of Floral City,
and the Ladies' and Men's Auxiliaries,
announce the following events.
Today: Post opens at 1 p.m. with
Sunday drink specials.
Tuesday: Early-bird bingo starts,
at 6:30 p.m. and regular bingo at 7.
Kitchen open 4:30 to 7:30,(sand-
wiches, salads and wings).
Wednesday dinner: Hungaripn
goulash with all the trimmings for
$6 served 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. All din-
ners are open to the public.
Friday Dinner: All-you-can-eat
grouper (fried, blackened or
broiled) or three pieces of fried
chicken for $6.50, served from 4:30
to 7:30 p.m. Sing along with Jannie
Faye's karaoke, 7 to 11.
Saturday Dinner Steak Night with
salad, vegetable, potato and dessert
for $8.75, served from 5 to 7:30 p.m.
Music by Tom & R.C., 7 to 11.,
Start saving your treasures for
our.next yard sale, from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m.,Saturday, Nov. 19.
The post will be open Thanks-
giving Day with a traditional dinner
for $12.95 from noon to 5 p.m.
Reservations requested, call 637-
0100.
VFW and Ladies Auxiliary meet
at 7:30 p.m. the first Thursday
monthly and our Men's Auxiliary


-'Mw l;


meets at 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly. Call 637-0100.
VFW Post 7122 is at 8191 S.
Florida Ave., Floral City.
The Edward W. Penno Post
4864 of Citrus Springs will have its
general meeting at 7 p.m. on the
first Tuesday of the month, the
Ladies Auxiliary will meet at 7 p.m.
on the second Tuesday, the Men's
Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. on
the third Monday and the monthly
staff meeting will be at 7 p.m. on
the third Tuesday.
Friday evening dinners are $6
per person. Complete breakfast.
served from 8 to 10 a.m. every
Saturday for $4.
Friday, Veterans Day, will also
be Poppy Drive Day. Poppies will
be distributed between 7 a.m. and
5 p.m. At 11 a.m. Saturday there
will be a Veterans Day Ceremony.
Bingo at 1 p.m. Tuesday and
shuffleboard at 7 p.m. Wednesday.
Call Jack Walker at 465-0885 or
the Post at 465-4864. The post is
at 10199 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.,
turn West off U.S. 41 at Citrus
Springs Entrance then left at the
first street.
Eugene Quinn VFW Post
4337, Inverness:
Today: Pool tourney at 2 p.m. It's
Football, special drink prices from 1 to
5. Karaoke by Wild Willy from 5 to 9.
Monday: Free pool from 9 a.m.
to noon. Bar bingo at 3 p.m.
Tuesday:' Free pool from 9 a.m.
to noon. Chicken wings four for $1
from 4:30 to 7 p.m. 82nd Airborne
meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday: Free pool from 9 a.m.
to noon. Bar bingo at 3 p.m.
Friday: Veterans Day Services at
Post 4337 after the parade.:
Saturday: Baby back ribs $7 at 5:30
p.m. Music by Katie Lynn at 6:30.
The H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087 in Beverly Hills has Set its
schedule.
Today: Bingo at 1 p.m. in the
main hall, open to the public.-Doors
open at noon. No snacks and
sandwiches available until further
notice. From 4 to 7 p.m., the post
serves 25-cent wings, hot dogs,
hamburgers and fries.


Monday. Dart tournament at 7 p.m.
Tuesday: Pool tournament at 2 p.m.
Wednesday: Lounge bingo 2
p.m. Grill out at 5 p.m.
Thursday: Dart tournament at 7
p.m. Pool tournament at 7 p.m.
Friday: Lounge bingo 2 p.m. Fish or
chicken dinner served from 5 to 7 p.m.
for $6.
Saturday: DJ/karaoke starting at
7 p.m. Snacks at 8:30.
Golf tournaments are at 8 a.m.
Monday and Thursdays.
The VFW H.F. Nesbitt Post
10087 Ladies Auxiliary will have a
baked ham dinner from 5 to 7 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 18, at the post home.
Call 746-0440 or stop in.
The VFW H.F. Nesbitt Post 10087
Ladies Auxiliary will serve
Thanksgiving Dinner from 1:30 to 3
p.m. on Nov. 24 at the post home.
The donation is $7. Call the post at
746-0440 or stop in for tickets.
, The VFW Post Men's meeting is
at 7:30 p.m. the fourth Tuesday
monthly. The Ladies Auxiliary
meets at 1 p.m. the fourth
Thursday monthly with the board
meeting at 11:30 a.m.
The Men's Auxiliary meets at
6:30 p.m. the second Wednesday
monthly. Rolling Thunder meets at
11 a.m. the second Saturday
,monthly at VFW Post 10087.
The post is at 2170 W. Vet Lane on
County Road 491 behind the
AmSouth Bank and across from
Haywire's. Call the post at 746-0440.
The North Central Florida All
Airborne Chapter of the 82nd
Airborne Division Association
next meeting will be at 1 p.m.
Saturday in VFW Post 8083,
12666 S. Highway 441, Belleview.
This post is south of Belleview, and
the building is just north of the
Markets of Marion:
Call The Villages Phil
McSpadden 751-0523, Ocala -
Bob Caron 873-1625, Leesburg -
Howard Huebner 787-9105.
Rolling Thunder Inc.,
Chapter 7, a POW/MIA Awareness
Group, meets the second Saturday
monthly at the Harry S. Nesbitt
VFW Post 10087, 2170 Vet Lane,
Beverly Hills. The next scheduled


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meeting is at 10 a.m. Saturday.
You can reach the president, Ray
Thompson, at (813) 230-9750 or
Jim Stepanek, chapter secretary at
(352) 489-1644 or e-mail Jim at
. ImCrazyJim@aol.com.
AmVets Post 5 will host a
Texas Hold'em No Limit
Tournament (time limit or last per-
son left) on Saturday, Nov. 12, at.
the American Legion Post 155,
6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Crystal River. Entry fee $20, registra-
tion fee $5. Registration time 6 p.m.,
playing time 6:30 to 10. Call Gary
Platfoot at (352) 613-5776.
Aaron A. Weaver Chapter
776, Military Order of the Purple
Heart (MOPH) will conduct its
bimonthly meeting at 1:15 p.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 15, in Room 219,
Lecanto Government Building, 3600
W. Sovereign Path, (off of County
Road 491), Lecanto.
Visit the Chapter 776 Web site at
www.citruspurpleheart.org or call
Curt at .382-3847.
Navy Seabee Veterans of
America Island X-18 Citrus
County will meet for a luncheon at
1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, at
Cinnamon Sticks on State Road 44
in Inverness. Call Commander
George Staples, 628-6927.
Navy Seabee Veterans of
America Island X-18 Citrus County
will meet for breakfast at 8:30 a.m.
Sunday, Nov. 27, at Crystal Paradise
Restaurant, 508 N. Citrus Ave.,
Crystal River. Commander George


Staples, 628-6927.
Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW Post
8698, 520 Highway 40 East, Inglis
(one mile east of U.S. 19). Men and
LAVFW meet at 7:30 p.m. the third
Wednesday monthly at the Post
Men's Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. the
second Monday monthly. Call
Skeeter Fizz, (352) 447-3495.
Fleet Reserve Association,
Branch 186 will meet at 6:30 p.m.
on the third Thursday monthly at
the DAV Building, Independence
Highway and U.S. 41 North,
Inverness.
Call Bob Huscher, secretary, at
344-0727.
The Marine Corps League
Samuel R. Wall Detachment 1139
will have its regular meeting at 7:30
p.m. the third Thursday monthly at
VFW Post 7122 in Floral City. Call
Tom Heron at 637-2724 or Bob
Hines at 746-6908.
The Military Order of Devil
Dogs Meefing:Call Chris at 795-7000.
The Dan Campbell Chapter of
the 82nd Airborne Division
Association conducts its meeting at
7 p.m. the first Tuesday monthly at
the VFW Post 4337 in Inverness.
Korean War Veterans
Association, Citrus Chapter 192
meets at 1 p.m. the first Tuesday
monthly at VFW Post 10087 in
Beverly Hills behind AmSouth
Bank. Call Commander Ken
Heisner, 563-0585, or Vice
Commander Louis Poulin, 344-
8334.


S.,. Honorinng current members and veterans, of our
armed forces. Remembering in a small way
their sacrifice in defense of our nation and its
freedom.
Whether on some foreign shore or close to
home, you have helped make our country proud
and strong.
We'd like to honor our area's veterans on
Veterans' Day with a special page in their
honor If you have an armed forces veteran
S li\-king or deceased I you wish to include, the
g cost is just $10 Send us their name, branch of
serve ice, conflict and picture, along with your
name and $10. and we'll include them in our
"Page of Honor" this Veterans' Day

~~~- t r----------------- --- -- -- -- -- -- ------


Fil -rt us cou rf m ds d
C I T R U S F^&ii^C 0 U N T V






The persons) placing the ad should fill
out this part:


Name:


Address:


City:


State:


ZIP:

You can also drop your entry off at oui main office
weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5p.m. Deadline for all ads is
Friday, November 11.
-----------------------


UAJMUS CUNT~YaI(PL)J tCHRONIC~tLE C


Veterans NOT


VTEn.R A N.


, r .y i c rn ri ,ar M.) ,-rRnAti-rr- 1


, I







.........Y. NOVEB. R.. 205TR V LCi....T FL HONCE


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Mini loaf,
cereal, toast, mixed fruit, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch '- Cheese pizza, chicken
nuggets, salad shakers, garden
salad, corn, peas, orange, milk,
juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast Sweet
potato muffin, oatmeal, toast,
pineapple, tater tots, milk, orange
juice.
Lunch Tacos, turkey and noo-
diles, vegetarian plate, garden
salad, lima beans, pineapple,
peach crisp, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Yogurt, sausage patty, toast, apple-
sauce, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Beanie weenies,
Salisbury steak, salad shakers,
garden salad, baked french fries,
California vegetable blend, mixed.
fruit, juice bar, milk, juice.
. Thursday: Breakfast Cheese
grits, ham slice, toast, peaches,
milk, orange juice.
Lunch Spaghetti with meat
sauce, deli turkey wrap, vegetarian
plate, garden salad, green beans,
apple, yeast roll, milk, juice.
Friday: No school.
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Sweet
potato and walnut muffin, scram-
bled eggs with ham and cheese,
frosted mini wheats, peaches, tater
tots, grits, milk, orange juice.


Lunch Hot dog on bun, ravioli
with meat sauce, tuna salad plate,
garden salad, baked beans, turnip
greens, french fries, fresh fruit,
mixed fruit, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast Waffle
sticks, sausage and biscuit, cereal,
pineapple, toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, chicken with stir
fry vegetables, chef salad plate,
garden salad, refried beans, peas
and carrots, green beans, fresh
fruit, peach crisp, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Oatmeal, grilled cheese, cereal,
fresh fruit, toast, tater tots, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Chris P Chicken bites,
burrito combo, shrimp salad, gar-
den salad, scalloped potatoes,
Italian vegetable blend, lima beans,
fresh fruit, pineapple, milk, juice.
Thursday: Breakfast- Ham
slice, scrambled eggs with cheese,
Total Raisin Bran, sliced apples,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Pepperoni pizza,
Italian pasta salad, garden salad,
corn, fresh fruit, peaches,
gelatin/whip topping, milk, juice.
Friday: No school.
HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Cheese
toast, cereal, toast, doughnut, bis-
cuit/gravy, sweet potato and walnut
muffin, tater tots, fresh fruit, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Chicken with stir fry


vegetables, rice, com, winter mix
vegetables, fresh fruit, yeast roll,
pepperoni pizza, hamburger bar,
salad bar, hoagie sandwich, french
fries, milk.
Tuesday: Breakfast -
Scrambled eggs with cheese, oat-
meal, Frosted Mini Wheats, toast,
doughnut, biscuit/gravy, sweet
potato and walnut muffin, peaches,
tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, Spanish rice,
refried beans, green beans, fresh
fruit, sausage pizza, chicken sand-
wich bar, salad bar, hoagie sand-
wich, french fries, milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Yogurt, sausage/biscuit, cereal,
toast, sweet potato and walnut
muffin, doughnut, biscuit/gravy,
tater tots, mixed fruit, milk, orange
juice.
Lunch Spaghetti with meat
sauce, Italian vegetable blend,
spinach, mixed fruit, fresh fruit,
pretzel rod, French bread cheese
pizza, hamburger bar, salad bar,
hoagie sandwich, milk.
Thursday: Breakfast -
Scrambled eggs with cheese,
cheese grits, Total Raisin Bran,
sweet potato and walnut muffin,
doughnut, biscuit/gravy, sliced '
apples, tater tots, milk, orange
juice.
Lunch Chickadilla with mac
and cheese, broccoli, baked
beans, fresh fruit, peach crisp,


yeast roll, pepperoni pizza, barbe-
cued chicken on bun, salad bar,
hoagie sandwich, french fries, milk.
Friday: No school.
Menus are subject to change
without notice.
CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: Pork patty with brown
gravy, mixed vegetables, garlic -
mashed potatoes, whole wheat
bread with margarine, mixed fruit
cup, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Oven-fried chicken,
black-eyed peas, mixed greens,
,biscuit with margarine, peach crisp
with whip topping, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Meatballs with
mushroom gravy, succotash, okra
and tomatoes, whole wheat bread
with margarine, fresh banana, low-
fat milk.
Thursday: Northern bean and
turkey ham casserole, winter veg-
etable medley, tossed salad with
French dressing, warm strawberry
applesauce, combread with mar-
garine, low-fat milk.
Friday: Tuna pasta salad, beet
and onion salad, green pea and
cheese salad, whole wheat bread
with margarine, vanilla pudding
with ship topping and wafers, low-
fat milk.
Congregate dining sites include:
East Citrus, Crystal River,
Homosassa Springs, Inverness,
and South Dunn'ellon. Call Support
Services at 795-6264.


Today's HOROSCOPE,


Your Birthday: What you have already begun and what you do now.
should work out for you in the year ahead as long as you don't start mak-
ing changes merely for change sake or lose heart. Believe in yourself
and in your efforts.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Remember that saying "The spirit might
be willing, but the flesh is weak." There's a good chance this could be
you today if you let down another simply because you didn't feel like
doing it. .
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)- It's not in your best interest to mix
socially today with someone who has treated you deceitfully in the past.
This person's character hasn't changed, so why open yourself up to a
repeat performance?
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan.-19) When involved with strangers today,
there's a chance someone in the pack might not be too honest. So keep
a close eye on all your possessions and place your valuables out of
sight.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) It will prove unwise today to tell tall
tales because everything you say will be repeated and spread around.
You'll be embarrassed when challenged on your embellishments of the
facts.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20)- It's important today that you are able to
distinguish between what is wishful thinking and what is genuine opti-
mism. Unrealistic daydreams won't be fulfilled and cause you great dis-
appointment. ,


Aries (March 21-April 19) A well-intentioned friend's tip on how to
make or save you extra money today could amount to a big fat zero.
Don't plunge into any scheme or make a purchase without thoroughly
investigating.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Whether we like it or not, most of the
time we are judged by the company we keep and today will be no excep-
tion. When around someone you want to impress, have an impressive
person with you.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Someone who you once promised to
help, but didn't, may pull the same thing on you today. Think of it as titfor
tat and be prepared to have back-up plans or go it totally alone.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Be onl guard today because you might
have to deal with someone who likes to manipulate people to his/her
advantage. You don't want to be one of this person's puppets or be
tarred as the same.
Leo,(July 23-Aug. 22) You could be too easily influenced by others
for your own good, so if an important decision must be made today, think
for yourself ahd not be swayed by the judgment of a negative person.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You are endowed with exceptionally fine
analytical powers, but today they might not be up to.their usual standards
and diagnostic work would suffer in the process. Take a day off and rest.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) A shopping excursion could turn out to be
rather expensive for you today if you yield to your impulses for instant
gratification. Be a disciplined spender or avoid the shopping malls.


= Travel BRIEFS


Get bird's-eye view
of Big Apple
NEW YORK There's a new
way to get a bird's-eye view of the
Big Apple, and it's especially con-
venient if you plan to visit the
famed Christmas tree and skating
rink at Rockefeller Center this holi-
day season.
The "Top of the Rock" observa-
tory atop 30 Rockefeller Plaza -
home to NBC and the Rainbow
Room -- opens to the public
Tuesday. The observatory was an
original feature of the 70-story sky-
scraper when the building opened
in 1933, but it was closed in 1986.
The redesigned viewing area
retains the sleek glamour of the
building's Art Deco style, but has
some 21st-century improvements,
including heated floors on the
open-air decks and high-tech safe-
ty glass.


National Geographic
pegs adventure spots
NEW YORK Whether you're
a skier, a surfer, a paddler or a
climber, there's a place somewhere
in the world perfectly suited to your
pursuit.
National Geographic Adventure's
November issue lists the top 20
sports destinations to help you plan
your next challenge. They are:
For skiing, the Haute Route,
a backcountry trek between Mont
Blanc, in Chamonix, France, and
Zermatt, Switzerland; or the 10th
Mountain Division Hut Association
System, a backcountry ski route.
from Aspen to Vail, Colo.
For rafting, the Middle Fork
Salmon River in Idaho; the
Colorado River at the bottom of the
Grand Canyon, in Arizona; or the
Futaleufu River, in Chile.
For mountaineering, Mount


Rainier, Wash.; Grand Tetons,
Wyo., or Mount Everest in Nepal.
For scuba diving, Palau,
Micronesia; the Cayman Islands; or
the 28 degree-waters of the Antarctic
Peninsula at the South Pole.
For surfers, Kauai, Hawaii;


Panama (Santa Catalina or Bocas
del Toro); or Upolu Island, Samoa.
M For all types of sports,
Whistler, British Columbia, Canada
(snow sports in every season,
thanks to the glacier.
'-'From wire reports


All good trips



must come



to an end


s with all good things,
this wonderful, relaxing
vacation with friends
was coming to an end. It was
fun, reminiscing all the fun and
good times the fam-
ilies enjoyed
together. Not much
has changed in
those years, other
than a few telltale
signs of Senior
Citizenship.
Breakfast took
place about 9:30
a.m. Others joined
us, and we looked AnneI
like a TV pilot for MEM
the remake of OF A T
"Golden Girls" with
as much laughter COUN:
and discussions.
Time was allotted to watch


1
Ia

I


the. football games, since they
are avid fans of Notre Dame,
Indiana U., Northwestern foot-
ball teams. Of course there was
much "Monday quarterback-'
ing" when the game was over,
particularly if our team lost.
Two evenings were spent
watching movies on TV Their
selections were great, all
comedies. Dinners for me were
hosted by their children Ah!
How they grew up in such a
short time they now have
grown-up, married children!
Isn't this familiar, and you
think back on the many. occa-
sions we enjoyed together and
you realize a bit of homesick-
ness and wishing for an impos-
'sible repeat of yesteryear, but
grateful for those years you
had and enjoyed.
Well, I promised Marianne
and Bob to bring back a beef
roast, which we miss. In the
Midwest, the beef is much
tastier, chewable and juicier
than the roast beef here, and I
learned it was due to the food
given the cows that made a dif-
ference.
So, the day before I left, we
went to the supermarket and I
purchased a beautiful cut of
roast beef. My friends were
astounded, "How are you going
to take that with you?" I mere--
ly smiled and remarked, "In all
my travels, I never brought
home tdothpicks as souvenirs,"
and I did bring some unusual
and strange. items. How did I
manage? I wrapped the. roast
in two freezer bags and placed
* it in the freezer. The next
morning, I wrapped it in news-


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paper before placing it in my
carry-on bag. I had no prob-
lems at the airport, and when I
arrived home, about 7 p.m., the.
roast was still partially frozen.
The next day, we
enjoyed our deli-
cious, juicy, succu-
lent roast hated
to see it come to an
end.
Truthfully, you
can bring anything
home that's permis-
sible, but you have
to use your brain
Fusillo and imagination
OIRS how to bring it back
'RAVEL The flight atten-
RAVEL dants are pretty
SELOR reasonable in
-- assisting you. When
I think of the many items I
brought home from all over the
world all without a "scar" or
mishap it's amazing.
Another suggestion I'd like
to make when traveling, is that
you do visit the supermarket
and open markets and study
the various foods they mer-
chandise, particularly the local
and popular products of the
area.
It's an education in itself,
and rather tempting to taste or
buy. Try it, you'll enjoy the trip.
By the way, I found out that
we have quite a few
Midwesterners in this area
from the phone calls I
received.
One delightful woman (I mis-
placed her name) and I chatted
about taking our kids to the
Walnut Room to sit near the
Christmas tree. It was like
revisiting the area at that time
of theyear.
However, I did make. a big
"boo boo."- I forgot to mention
the Chicago Cubs in my last
column. Sorry, Cub fans, but
here you have it They were
and are still, a great team who
attract many sports fans. Yea
Cubs! Yea White Sox! Yea
Chicago Bears!
Maybe next summer we can
take a trip to this area and you
can see for yourself what I've
been writing and extolling
about
Have a great day!
---III----
Anne Fusillo and her husband:
Frank, owned a travel agency-.
in Wheaton, 111., for 17years.
Questions or comments? Give-
her a call at 564-9552.


Carnival Cruise
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CiTRus Comy (FL) CHRoNicLF.


14A SuNDAY, NovEmBER 6, 2005


TRAVEL







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


TOGETHER


Weddings~z


Boone- Wright


Fowler-Waldeck


Hanisch-Gamber


Richard "Gary" Wright and
Jane Marie Boone were united
in marriage at 11 am. Saturday,
Sept 3, 2005, at Our Lady of
Fatima Catholic Church,
Inverness. The Rev. Charles
Leke performed the service.
The bride is the daughter of
Rose Marie Boone of Inverness
and the late Robert L Boone.
The groom is the son of
Loraine Wright of Hernando
and the late Robert D. Wright.
The bride was escorted down
the aisle by her four sons. She
wore a full-length reproduction
Victorian gown of champagne
satin overlaid with ivory lace
and adorned with ivory pearls
and raspberry silk roses. Her
garland headpiece of raspberry
and cream roses with pearls
embellished her soft flowing
locks of curls cascading tenderly
onto the shoulder-length veil
decorated with a pearl border
The wedding gown and head-
piece were borrowed from her
matron of honor The bride car-
ried four long-stem ivory garden
roses elegantly interlaced with
burgundy and cream satin rib-
bons.
I Matron of honor was Bonnie
Peterson, bride's best friend,
and best man' was Brent
Helms, groom's brother-in-law.
The ushers were sons of the
bride, Luis, Richard, Ryen and
Paul Rodriguez.
The wedding reception was
from noon to 4 p.m. immediate-
ly after the ceremony, given by
bride and groom, in the Old
Courthouse (upstairs court-
room) in downtown Inverness.
To honor the bride's mater-
nal line, there was a display
table set up at the reception
with the beautiful wedding
gown worn by the bride's moth-
er .and grandmother at their
weddings. The dress was hand-
made in a convent in France in
1927, worn by the bride's
grandmother in 1928 in
Canton, Ohio, and then worn
by her mother in 1950 in Coral
Gables.
The bride and groom have
nine diamonds on each wedding
band representing their nine
children, his five children and
her four sons. The unity candle
was lit offtwo memorial candles
in honor of their fathers.
The bride attended Miami
Dade Community .College,
received he4 "certification in
early childhood education and


Scott M. Waldeck and
Heather Fowler announce
their wedding has been set for
Saturday at the future bride-
groom's residence in
Homosassa with a reception to
follow.
The bride-to-be is the daugh-
ter of Mary Coulson of Crystal
River and Charles Maclean of
Middletown, Ohio. She is a
graduate of Crystal River High
School and a professional
paint technician.
The groom to be is the son of
Dorothy and Richard Waldeck
of Homosassa. He is a graduate
of Coventry High School and is
a contractor in the construc-
tion industry.
The bride to be has three
children and one grandchild.

First
BIRTHDAY

Peytan Grant Kelly McDow
celebrated her first birthday
on Aug. 29. Parents are Melissa
and Kevin McDow, with broth-
er Kody McDow and sister
' Ashtan Richey. Grandparents
are Bud and Gayle Stevenson,
Joan McDow and Debbie and
Mark Denlinger Her father
works for Lecanto Middle
School, and her mother works
for The Nature Coast Visitor's
Guide.


The groom to be has four chil-
dren and four grandchildren.
The couple plans a honey-
moon trip to the East Coast.


John Gamber and Kristen
Hanisch were united in mar-
riage Saturday afternoon, Oct
15, 2005, in a double ring cere-
mony in Homosassa. The wed-
ding was officiated by Jim and
Robin Falkenburg of Crystal
River.
The bride was given away by
her father, Mark Hanisch.
The bride is the daughter of
Mark and MaryAnne Hanisch
of Homosassa. The bride chose
her sister, Paige Hanisch, as
her maid of honor. Melissa
Lindquist and Candi Moseley
were her bridesmaids. Flower
girl was Kayci Lindquist
The groom is the son of
Margaret Gamber of Fort
Myers and the late John
Gamber Sr. of Hollywood. The
groom chose Robert Cronin as
his best man. Kenny Lindquist
and Michael Gamber were his
groomsmen. Ring bearers
were Gabriel Lindquist and


Dylon Gamber
Immediately following the
ceremony was a wedding
reception for family and
friends at the Homosassa Elks
Lodge.
The newlywed couple plans
to reside in Homosassa.


FORMS AVAILABLE
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SCall Linda Johnson at 563-5660 for copies.


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and aquatic instructor.
The groom received his AA
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Francisco, Calif. He is a
Retired Commander, U.S.
Naval Aviation, and a retired
manager for Longs Drug Store
in California.
The couple took a honey-
moon trip to the Hawaiian
Islands of Kauai, Maui,
Molokai and Hawaii.
They will live in Inverness.






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Please stop all that wining


W e've been invited to a swank party
tomorrow night "Make sure you get
some wine to take to the Gladstones,"
Sue told me as I went out the door to run some
errands. Oh, great Dump the wine decision on
me. If it's a bad choice, she'll say I bought it and
if it's good, everyone will think she
picked it anyway. It's a lose-lose situ-
ation.
The first decision is how much to
spend? The Gladstones will spend a
lot of money tossing this shindig, so
we should pony up for at least a $25
bottle even though it's against my
principles to pay more than $7 for a
bottle of wine. What ever happened
to those days when you could bring a
straw-wrapped bottle of cheap -JI
Chianti to a party and everyone MUL
would swill it as if it were the finest
'61 Bordeaux?
What happened is 30-some years. We were 22
years old then. We could decorate our house
with candles stuffed into empty wine bottles
and have bookshelves made out of pine planks
and cinder blocks. We could stay up til all hours
having.long discussions about how all the wrong
people were running the world and how differ-
ent it would be when our turn came. Thirty-five
years later, all the wrong people are still run-
ning the world us. We are the wrong people
that drunken, earnest 22-year-olds whine about
at booze-fueled all-nighters now.
Do college kids even drink wine anymore?
The entire first section of the liquor store seems
to be devoted to alcoholic beverages invented by
13-year-olds. Bubble gum-flavored Vodka.
Carbonated gin. Maple syrup-flavored Tequila,
freeze-dried worm sold separately. Twelve-year-
old scotch in chocolate milk Peppermint any-
thing.
Beyond that, the liquor store is bursting with
wine. There is a red wine section, a white wine
section, wines from California, wines from
Chile, wines from Australia, wines from
Germany, Spain and France. There's a special
on South African Wine, a big display of wines
from Argentina and cases of a new shipment of


wine from New Zealand stacked on the floor. Is
there some place on the planet that doesn't
make their own wine yet? North Korea maybe.
There's a bad memory I was studying an
Italian phrase book on a flight to Rome. An
Italian steward asked me what I'd like to drink
I looked down at the book and said,
"Vino russo, per favore." He called
over to all the other stewards and
stewardesses on the plane and loudly
announced that this passenger want-
ed "vino russo," much to everyone's
amusement. I was one letter off.
"Russo" means Russian, "rosso"
means red.
I've been in the liquor store an
hour already. This is worse than buy-
M ing clothes. Much, much worse. If I
LEN rftn into somebody at a clothes store,
I don't'have to explain'that I'm not an
alcoholic and I rarely come here and
this isn't even for me, it's for the Gladstones.
They're the winos, not me.
I know I'm not an alcoholic, but what about all
these other people in the store? The place is
packed- on a Thursday morning! What does it
say about a person when they've got nothing bet-
ter to do on a Thursday morning than to buy
liquor? It just screams that they've got a drink-
ing problem. Because that's what I'm thinking
about them, is that what they're thinking about
me?
Look at that! Mr. Tompkins has a whole shop-
ping cart full of liquor. If he's giving a party, why
didn't he invite us? Isn't that Mrs. Wilkins? My,
my, my. She's buying Merlot in a box. That can't
be for her cats.
Then there's an entire wall of wine with iron-
ic, funny names. "Cheap Red Wine." "Red
Stain." "Grape Squeezin's." Do I really want to
show up at .the Gladstones with a Wine that's
funnier than I am?
I finally settle on a California Red Zinfandel.
Can't go wrong and the price is right
Reach author Jim Mullen
atjim mullen@myway.com.


"Chicken Little", (G) 1, 4:05, 7:30, 9:55.
"Saw II" (R) 1:25',4:25, 8, 10:15 p.m. Digital.
"Prime" (PG13) 1:30, 4, 7:20, 9:50 p.m.
"Legend of Zdrro" (PG) 1:40,4:35,7:25, 10:25 p.m..
"Dreamer" (PG) 1:05, 4:30, 7:10,.10 p.m: Digital.
"North Country" (R) 1:15, 4:10, 7,10:,05 p.m. ,
"Doom" (R) 1:20,4:20,720, 10:20 p.m.
"Flightplan" (PG-13) 1:10, 4:15, 7:50, 10:10 p.m.
Digital.
Visit www.ehronicleonline.com for area
movie listings and entertainment information.


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Jarhead" (R) 1, 4, 7:25 p.m..
"Chicken Little" (G) 12:45, 2:50, 5, 7:20 p.m.
"Saw II" (R) 1:20, 4:10, 7:40 p.m.
"Legend of Zorro" (PG) 12:50, 3:50, 7:15 p.m.
"The Fog" (PG-13) 7:05 p.m.
"Elizabethtown" (PG-13) 1:05, 3:45, 7:20 p.m.
"Wallace & Gromit Movie" (G) 1:25 p.m., 4:15 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Jarhead" (R) 1:35, 4:40, 7:40,10:30 p.m.


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on the interest rate and freuencyof compound for a M dy period. Minimum ope(dng dI tI z 9\a TM No. .Thli offer
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Annual Peacentae Yield tor investment Savinp account effective a of thell d k sft rigfgn ate teR A" g t @0t0 ol w Um
opening. For funsew to Co onia tn.


13-year-old faces



racial issues daily


Dear Annie: I'm worried about my 13-
year-old son, "Brett" He is a student at a
junior high where he is in the minority,
and there are racially motivated issues on a
daily basis. He always -is on the
defensive while at school and seems
very angry about his environment
The other day, I found a
Confederate flag in Brett's room. He
said his new friend, "Tom," gave it to
him for history class, where they just
finished up a unit on the Civil War. I
also found a drawing of an eagle car-
rying a swastika. When I asked him
about it, he said it was no big deal.
He claims he is not a skinhead, neo-
Nazi or member of a white suprema-
cy group, but I don't like what I see. ANN
Brett has had a few verbal alterca-
tions in the past with boys of differ- MAIL
ent races. He says the way they act
makes him mad, but he can't give me any
specifics. His anger is intense during these
moments. It is confusing, though, because two of
his best friends are African-American and
another is Hispanic., :
I am looking for information that can help me
talk to my son about Tom and the feelings he has
toward those who are different -Worried Mom
Dear Worried Mom: Brett sounds very angry,
and he may focus on race as the cause of his
problems. You need to talk to him honestly and
calmly about his feelings, and try to get to the
bottom of his anger.
Brett's school may have cultural sensitivity
training available, or you can look into local
church groups, community programs and the
YMCA. You night also consider getting Brett
involved in activities that not only will diffuse
his attraction to Tom, but also build up his con-
fidence and self-esteem. Team sports often fill
the bill, but also check out volunteer organiza-
tions or skill/adventure programs where Brett
will feel useful, competent,, empowered and
even courageous. Good luck, Mom.
Dear Annie: I know it's a cliche that mothers
warn their children to wear clean underwear in
case they are in an accident and end up in the
emergency room. I am an ER nurse, and I want
to tell people that we don't care what you are


wearing.
Just recently, a lovely lady called her family
complaining of chest pain. Instead of phoning the
rescue squad in her area, she took a shower, put oh
makeup and jewelry, and waited for
her son to come and get her
Well, Annie, she made a very
attractive corpse. We don't know if
she would have survived had she
gotten to the ER sooner, but we cer:
tainly would have liked the opportd-
nity to try and save her life.
Folks, we are trained to give you
immediate care if you need it, so
stop worrying about your appear-
ance. You can clean up later. E
Nurse from Virginia
IE'S Dear ER Nurse: OK, readers, yo04
heard it from the horse's mouth. If yoji
LBOX need to get to the emergency room,
don't dress as if you're going to be
treated by the cast of "Grey's Anatomy." Get there
Dear Annie: We eat out, and it is appalling the
number of men who do not remove their hats
when entering restaurants and eating their
meal. I taught my sons to remove their head cov-
erings when entering a building or eating. My
.grandson said his girlfriend takes his cap off if
he forgets. It speaks well of her upbringing.
Have men stopped respecting others, or what?
Florida Panhandle Mom
Dear Florida: It may seem so, but we suspect
they simply are ignorant of the etiquette.
According to Peggy Post, hat traditions may
have originated in medieval times when knights
lifted their face guard to show who they were, or
in the days of the cowboys when a hat was
removed to show there was no weapon hidden
underneath. It became a sign of respect to oth&
ers and remains so.
---W--- :
Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell'
and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. E-mail questions to
anniesmailbox@comcastne4 or write to: ,
Annie's Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago, 14'
60611. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox,!
and read features by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.

-


I2m~


I. Copyrighted Material

rjL Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

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Staying hot in the swamp


Sports


B
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005
w ff* .n; .il?>r lri LO.'T.


CITUSCONT C~J.0NCL


Sports BRIEFS
Kevin Harvick gets
emotional Busch win
FORT WORTH, Texas -A
fast pit stop helped Kevin
Harvick grab an emotional victo-
rySaturday in the NASCAR
Busch Series race at Texas
Motor Speedway.
. Harvick, whose father-in-law
died earlier
this week after
a long illness,
took the lead
with a pit stop
of just over 17
seconds on
lap 168 of the
200-lap race.
He then ran off Kevin
to his fourth Harvick
victory of the grabbed
season and Busch victory.
1-th career
wi in the Busch series.
The part-time Busch Series
driver beat fellow Nextel Cup
star Greg Bifile. Harvick was
about 2 seconds and 20 car-
lengths ahead of Biffle on the
1.5-mile oval halfway through
the last lap when J.J. Yeley
washed, ending the race under
caution.
"Yeah, it's been a tough
week," he said, choking back
the tears. "I want to thank all
these guys, my wife, everybody.
Its tough."
Sorenstam leads at
Mizuno Classic
OTSU, Japan -Annika
Sorenstam remained in position
for her record fifth straight victo-
ry.in the Mizuno Classic,
birdieing the final two holes of
the second round for a 5-under
67 that left her a stroke behind
South Korea's Young Kim.
. Sorenstam, tied with Laura
Davies for the
LPGA Tour
record for con-
secutive victo-
ries in a tour-
nament with
fouadsix
bi1115ifrid a
bogey in the
second round Annika
Sorenstam
on the Seta prepped for
course. Davies Mizuno win.
won the
Standard Register Ping from
1994-97.
Kim, who opened with a 63
ort Friday for a one-stroke lead
over Sorenstam, had eight
birdies and three bogeys in her
67 to move to 14-under 130.
The 25-year-old South Korean
player is winless in three full
seasons on the LPGA Tour.
Roddick beaten in
Paris semifinals
PARIS His back and shoul-
der aching, Andy Roddick lost in
the Paris Masters semifinals
Saturday and now is unsure if
he will be ready for the season-
ending Masters Cup.
Roddick, seeded first, fell 6-3,
7-5 to Ivan Ljubicic, who will
play Tomas Berdych in
$unday's final. Berdych defeat-
ed eighth-seeded Radek
Stepanek 6-1, 3-6, 6-3 in the
other semifinal.
SRoddick twice needed long
massages on his lower back
and left shoulder and was
unable to serve with his custom-
ary brilliance.
From wire reports


HotW


Onward to states

Pirates' boys end
jinx, Lecanto
teams advance
C.J. RISAK
cjrisak@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
There's this adage, usually
attached to football, that
states, "Big players make big
plays." Translated, it means
stepping up when it means
the most
Another team, another
sport, can locally lay claim to
it Crystal River's boys cross
country team put in the effort
when it counted the most,
ending an 18-year stretch of
futility by finishing third at
Saturday's Region 2A-2 host-
ed by Lecanto..
"It's been 18 long, terrify-
ing seasons," said Joe Greer,
the Pirates' top finisher who
placed fourth overall in
17:06.24. Greer acknowl-
edged that the streak began
before he was even born,
then added, "It was our main
goal all season, just focusing
on making states, especially
after losing to Citrus last year
(at the regionals) by just
seven points.
"I was ready. We were
ready. We were pumped up
for this."
The Pirates weren't the
only team to earn state meet
berths. Lecanto finished fifth
to qualify in the boys race
(the top six advance), and in
the girls the Panthers made it
by placing sixth.
Among the individual qual-
ifiers, Crystal River's Holly
Van Sicklen was the top fin- '
isher from the county in the -
girls race, placing seventh
overall in 20:57.00. In the .---
boys, Dunnellon's Chad
Hannah was sixth in 17:22.53.
The state meet will be
Saturday at Little Everglades
Ranch in Dade City.
The boys team winner was
no surprise: Hernando again
dominated, scoring 43 points.
Orlando Bishop Moore was
second (73), followed by
Crystal River (103), Cocoa MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Beach (132), Lecanto (154) Dunnellon's Chad Hannah (left) and Lecanto's Nick Norton put in a final kick to the finish line
at the Region 2A-2 cross country final, a duel Hannah won by the narrowest margin. Hannah
Please see REGIONALS/Page 3B was sixth, edging the seventh-place Norton by .51 seconds.


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NBA SCOREBOARD


New Jersey
Boston
Philadelphia
New York
Toronto


Washington
Charlotte
Miami
Atlanta
I Orlando


I Detroit
Milwaukee
Indiana "
Chicago
Cleveland




Houston
Dallas
Memphis
San Antonio
New Orleans


Utah
Minnesota
Seattle
Denver
Portland


L.A. Clippers
Golden State
L.A. Lakers
Phoenix
Sacramento


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
L Pct GB L10
1 .667 2-1
2 .333 1 1-2
3 .250 1% 1-3
2 .000 1/2 0-2
3 .000 2 0-3
Southeast Division
L Pct GB L10
01.000 3-0
1 .667 1 2-1
1 .500 1% 1-1
2 .000 2% 0-2
3 .000 3 0-3
Central Division
L Pct GB L10
01.000 3-0
01.000 % 2-0
1 .667 1 2-1
1 .500 1% 1-1
2 .333 2 1-2

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
L Pct GB L10
01.000 1-0
1 .667 2-1
1 .667 2-1
1 .667 2-1
1 .500 % 1-1
Northwest Division
L Pct GB L10
0 1.000 2-0
1 .500 1 1-1
1 .500 1 1-1
2 .333 1V 1-2
2 .000 2 0-2
Pacific Division
L Pct GB L10
01.000 2-0
1 .500 1 1-1
1 .500 1 1-1
1 .500 1 1-1
2 .000 2 0-2


Friday's Games
New Jersey 102, Toronto 92
Memphis 94, Orlando 85
Charlotte 110, Philadelphia 93
Detroit 82, Boston 81
Washington 86, New York 75
San Antonio 102, Cleveland 76
Denver 107, Portland 68
Utah 91, Golden State 85
Seattle 107, Minnesota 102, OT
L.A. Clippers 92, Atlanta 77
Saturday's Games
Washington 87, Orlando 79
Detroit 117, Toronto 84
Charlotte 107, Boston 105, OT
New Jersey 100, Chicago 99
Memphis 113, Cleveland 106


Wizards 87, Magic 79
ORLANDO (79)
Turkoglu 5-12 3-3 15, Howard 5-14 7-13
17, Battle 0-4 2-4 2, Stevenson 5-12 3-4
13, Francis 5-16 5-7 16, Outlaw 1-4 0-0 2,
Nelson 1-8 0-0 2, Morris 2-7 0-0 4, Cato 2-
6 4-4 8. Totals 26-83 24-35 79.
WASHINGTON (87)
Jeffries 0-2 0-0 0, Jamison 7-14 8-11 23,
Haywood 3-5 1-4 7, Daniels 2-7 4-4 8,
Arenas 11-23 5-6 30, Hayes 3-11 0-2 6,
Ruffin 1-1 1-2 3, E.Thomas 0-1 1-2 1,
Atkins 2-7 2-4 7, Booth 0-0 2-2 2. Totals
29-71 24-37 87.
Orlando 22 20 1918- 79
Washington 22 18 2522- 87
3-Point Goals-Orlando 3-11 (Turkoglu
2-7, Francis 1-2, Nelson 0-2), Washington
5-20 (Arenas 3-6, Jamison 1-4, Atkins 1-6,
Jeffries 0-1, Daniels 0-1, Hayes 0-2).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Orlando
65 (Howard 11), Washington 58 (Jamison
1 3)'. ;Assists--Orlando 12 (Francis 6),
Washington 12 (Daniels 4). Total Fouls-
Orlando 25, Washington 22. Technicals-
Washington Defensive Three Second 2.
Flagrant fouls-Francis. A-20,173.
(20,173).
Nets 100, Bulls 99
CHICAGO (99)
Nocioni 2-10 1-2 5, Songaila 1-4 0-0 2,
Chandler 0-4 1-2 1, Hinrich 8-13 7-7 26,
Duhon 4-6 2-2 11, Harrington 1-3 0-0 2,
Sweetney 6-8 2-2 14, Deng 4-13 5-5 13,
Gordon 8-19 4-5 23, Thomas 1-3 0-0 2.
Totals 35-83 22-25 99.
NEW JERSEY (100)
Jefferson 10-20 8-8 28, Collins 3-5 2-2 8,
Krstic 5-8 7-9 17, Carter 9-27 10-11 28,
Kidd 3-10 3-3 10, M.Jackson 1-4 0-0 2,
Mclnnis 0-1 4-4 4, Murray 1-2 1-2 3,
Robinson 0-2 0-0 0, Vaughn 0-0 0-0 0.


Home
1-1
1-1
0-2
0-1
0-2

Home
1-0
1-0
0-1
0-0
0-2

Home
2-0
0-0
0-1
1-0
1-0



Home
1-0
1-0
1-1
2-0
1-0

Home
1-0
1-0
1-1
1-1
0-0

Home
1-0
1-1
0-1
0-1
0-0


Away Conf
1-0 2-1-:
0-1 1-2
1-1 1-3,
0-1 0-? ,
0-1 0-3,.,

Away Conf
2-0 3-0
1-1 2-f '
1-0 0-1
0-2 0-0
0-1 0-2'r

Away Corif,
1-0 3-0
2-0 2-0-;
2-0 2-1
0-1 1-1T-
0-2 0-0"'



Away Coit,.,
0-0 1-0
1-1 2-1..-
1-0 0-'
0-1 1-1
0-1 1-0

Away Conf
1-0 2-0Q,
0-1 1-1
0-0 1-1
0-1 1-2"
0-2 0-4 2

Away Conhf
1-0 1-06'
0-0 0-1
1-0 1-1 ,'
1-0 1-1 s,
0-2 0-2 c


Philadelphia 1.11, Indiana 109 .',
Dallas 103, San Antonio 84
Miami at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Houston, 8:30 p.m. .,j
Phoenix at Utah, 9 p.m.
Atlanta at Portland, 10 p.m.
Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m,,
Sunday's Games
Golden State at New York, 1 p.m.
Sacramento at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
Cleveland at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Utah at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m.
New Jersey at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.


Totals 32-79 35-39 100.
Chicago 24 22 2033-* 99
New Jersey 20 26 2826- i60
3-Point Goals-Chicago 7-14 (Hinricli 3-
4, Gordon 3-6, Duhon 1-3, Thomas 0-1),
New Jersey 1-12 (Kidd 1-2, Mclnnis 04,
Jefferson 0-3, Carter 0-6). Fouled Oat--
Chandler, Sweetney, Collins, Krnttb.
Rebounds-Chicago 44 (Deng 9), New
Jersey 58 (Jefferson 13). Assistst-
Chicago 22 (Duhon 10), New Jersey. 23
(Kidd 11). Total Fouls-Chicago 31, New
Jersey 27. Technicals-Chicago Defensive
Three Second, Chicago coach Skiles. At-
16,898 (19,860).
76ers 111, Pacers 109
PHILADELPHIA (111)
Korver 5-9 2-4 15, Webber 9-14 7-72'5,
S.Hunter 6-8 1-4 13, Iguodala 5-5 3-4'14,
Iverson 11-29 7-8 29, Thomas 0-0 2-2'2,
Nailon 2-4 2-3 6, Salmons 0-1 0-0 0, Olib
3-4 1-1 7. Totals 41-74 25-33 111
INDIANA (109) -. ': \i .:A
Artest 4-10 6-715, Croshere 5-10 1'4
12, O'Neal 9-18 5-5 23, Jackson 7-142:22
20, Tinsley 9-15 3-3 21, Harrison 0-0 0-0 0,
Granger 1-2 2-2 4, Jasikevicius 2-3 0-0 6,
Jones 0-3 0-0 0, Bender 3-4 2-2 8,
Johnson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 40-79 21-22 f09.
Philadelphia 30 31 3119- 111
Indiana 28 24 2829- 109
3-Point Goals-Philadelphia 4.11
(Korver 3-5, Iguodala 1-1, Webber .?,
Iverson 0-4), Indiana 8-21 (Jackson 4-6,
Jasikevicius 2-3, Artest 1-4, Croshere 1-5,
Jones 0-1, Tinsley 0-2). Fouled Out-
Tinsley. Rebounds-Philadelphia 35
(Webber 9), Indiana 46 (O'Neal 15).
Assists-Philadelphia 28 (Iverson 12),
Indiana 25 (Tinsley 6). Total Fouls-
Philadelphia 20, Indiana 30. Technicals-
Philadelphia Defensive Three Second. A-
18,345. (18,345).


Down to the wire


at Spei

KIM BOLLINGER
kbollinger@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


....- Saturday night's stock car
....... action at Citrus County
Speedway was as intense with
just two weeks to go as it has
been all season long.
More than 115 drivers regis-
tered for the night's action,
including 23 Tampa Bay Area
Racing Association's Winged
Sprints, for a powerful display
of power and performance at
every level.
Jonathan Guy took the 4-
cylinder Bomber feature over
Kevin Stone, Paul Combast,
Phil Edwards and Tim
Nocella. Stone was later dis-
qualified on a technical dis-
crepancy when a post-race
technical inspection found that
his machine had a locked front
end, a violation of the divi-
sion's rules. Missy Wagner


edway

moved in to 5th.
Timothy Nocella took the
'Dare to Win' 4-cylinder
Bomber event over Phll
Edwards.
James Batson powered from
midway in the 28-car Hobby
Stock field to win the 20-1hp
feature event A three-car r~n
for second ran all the way >to
the finish with Herb Hoefler,
Tim Alexander and Richard
Burchette coming across the
line side-by-side in respective
order. Curtis Flanagan was
fifth.
Kevin Harrod took a wire-to
wire win in Mini Stock action.
Jay McKenzie followed Harrod
to the stripe with Bubba
Edwards, Don Faunce and
Jesse Hensley following
respectively.
Other race action, including
the TBARA Winged Sprint fea-
ture was not available as 6f
press time. ,,.


Bryant fell back into a tie
after failing to save par from a
bunker on the 13th, then got it
back with a 5-foot birdie on the
14th. He and Goosen traded
shots until Bryant picked up
two shots on the last two holes.
Bryant has been so domi-
nant this week that his 54-hole
score was four shots better
than the previous record for
East Lake, set by Woods and
Vijay Singh in 2000. That was
the year Mickelson rallied to
win.
Goosen saving par meant he
will be in the last group with
Bryant for the third straight
round, two guys who run on the
quiet side. As far as Brvant is


concerned, that's about Wl
they have in common.
"We had our three conversa-
tions, so we're kind of out 'of
stuffto talk about," he said with
a laugh. "I like playing with
him. I hope I can say this and
not be taken wrong, but I don't
think he's really at the top 'of
his game, and it's amazing,.te
see what he's done. That's the
mark of a great champion to do
what he's been doing."
Scott Verplank overcarpe
four bogeys for a 69 and was at
8-under 202, while Davis Love
III birdied the first four holes
on the back nine and shot 65 to
finish at 204.


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OUNTY ( ) HROMC


BASKETBALL
Grizzlies 113, Cavalers 106
CLEVELAND (106)
'James 14-29 4-5 36, Gooden 6-14 2-2
14,1 Ilgauskas 5-11 4-4 14, Snow 1-4 2-2 4.
Hulghes 7-16 6-7 21, Henderson 2-3 1-2 5,
Dam.Jones 5-9 0-1 12, L.Jackson 0-1 0-0
0, Wilks 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 40-87 19-23 106.
MEMPHIS (113)
,Battier 4-6 3-3 12, Gasol 11-15 7-10 29,
Wright 5-9 0-1 10, Stoudamire 0-3 8-9 8,
E.Jones 7-10 1-2 19, B.Jackson 3-8 1-2 9,
Warrik 0-0 1-2 1, Miller 4-7 2-2 13,
Tsakalidis 1-3 0-0 2, Dah.Jones 3-5 3-4 10.
Totals 38-66 26-35 113.
Cleveland 32 23 2625--106
Memphis 27 29 2631- 113
3-Point Goals-Cleveland 7-19 (James
4-Q, Dam.Jones 2-6, Hughes 1-3,
L.Jackson 0-1), Memphis 11-18 (E.Jones
4-5, Miller 3-4, B.Jackson 2-3, Battier 1-2,
Dah.Jones 1-2, Stoudamire 0-2). Fouled
Out-None. Rebounds-Cleveland 39
(llgauskas 11), Memphis 49 (Wright 13).
Assists-Cleveland 21 (James 6),
M'1mphis 24 (Stoudamire 6). Total Fouls-
Cleveland 25, Memphis 24. Technicals-
Cleveland Defensive Three Second. A-
17;368. (18,119).
Pistons 117, Raptors 84
TORONTO (84)
'TGraham 3-5 1-2 7, Bosh 4-9 4-4 12,
Ar"ujo 0-1 0-0 0, Rose 8-20 9-11 25,
James 5-9 0-0 12, Calderon 3-7 0-0 6,
Aa'Williams 0-0 0-0 0, Woods 0-1 0-0 0,
Bonner 0-0 0-0 0, Villanueva 2-5 0-0 4,
Peterson 7-17 1-1 1 7, AI.Williams 0-3 1-2
1 totalss 32-77 16-20 84.
DETROIT (117)
Prince 10-17 4-4 27, R.Wallace 2-6 0-0
4, B.Wallace 4-9 7-10 15, Hamilton 8-15 2-
2 18, Billups 4-9 2-3 11, McDyess 2-5 1-2
5, 'Evans 5-7 2-3 13, Arroyo 2-6 6-8 10,
Milicic 1-4 0-0-2, Delfino 4-8 2-3 10, Maxiell
1-3 0-1 2. Totals 43-89 26-36 117.
Toronto 22 18 2222- 84
Detroit 38 20 3128- 117
3-Point Goals-Toronto 4-16 (James 2-
4, Peterson 2-8, Rose 0-1, Villanueva 0-1,
AIWilliams 0-2), Detroit 5-12 (Prince 3-5,
Evans 1-2, Billups 1-3, R.Wallace 0-1,
Delfino 0-1). Fouled Out-Rose.
Rebounds-Toronto 41 (Bosh, Rose 7),
Detroit 64 (B.Wallace 13). Assists-
Toronto 21 (Calderon 10), Detroit 28
(Billups 9). Total Fouls-Toronto 29, Detroit
23. Technicals-Toronto Defensive Three
Second. A-22,076 (22,076).
Bobcats 107, Celtics 105
BOSTON (105)
Pierce 11-20 9-10 32, LaFreritz 2-5 2-2
7-; Blount 3-9 1-2 7, Davis 10-26 1-2 21,
tW'est 3-6 2-2 9, Greene 0-0 0-0 0, Reed 2-
-3 3-4 7, Dickau 1-3 2-2 5, Perkins 0-1 0-2
O. Scalabrine 2-3 0-0 5, Gomes 0-1 0-0 0,
,Jefferson 5-9 2-4 12. Totals 39-86 22-30
-105.
.OHARLOTTE (107)
w-Wallace 9-16 7-8 25, Okafor 4-12 4-4 12,
Brazec 3-3 3-5 9, Carroll 1-3 2-2 4, Knight
<7-13 7-9 21, Bogans 1-6 1-1 3, Ely 2-8 8-
'12'12, Jones 3-7 3-4 11, Felton 1-4 1-2 4,
Wlay 3-7 0-0 6. Totals 34-79 36-47 107.
-Boston 32 25 30 16 2-105
Charlotte 25 30 23 25 4- 107
3-Point Goals-Boston 5-15 (Scalabrine
1-2, Dickau 1-2, Pierce 1-3, LaFrentz 1-3,
West 1-3, Davis 0-2), Charlotte 3-9 (Jones
2-3, Felton 1-1, Ely 0-1, Bogans 0-2,
,Wqllace 0-2). Fouled Out-Blount,
LapFrentz. Rebounds-Boston 55 (Perkins,
Davis 10), ,Charlotte; ,56, (Okafor. 12).
Assists-Boston 22 (Dickau 7), Charlotte
20 (Knight 7). Total Fouls-Boston 39,
Charlotte 25. A-19,026. (23,319).



AUTO RACING
[J NEXTEL Cup
I rbxas Nextel Cup Dickies 500 Lineup
Friday's qualflying Sunday's race
,'' At Texas Motor Speedway
.. r Fort Worth, Texas
'Lap length: 500.1 miles, 334 laps
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 192.947
mph.
- 2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 192.397.
J. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 191.966.
4. (01) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
191.652.
5. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge,
191.408.
,6. (0) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 191.333.
67. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 191.299.
.8. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 191.171.
9. (91)-Bill Elliott, Dodge, 191.029.
10. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
190.867.
11. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
190.712.
12. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 190.678.
13. (07) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet,
1'0:624.
"-4. (11) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet,
1S0.590.
15. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 190.402.
r,t16. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
19p.382.
v17. (18) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet,
'19.154.
S'I8. (97) Kurt Busch, Ford, 190.134.
.19. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 190.114.
:'20. (21) Ricky Rudd, Ford, 190.074.
j'?1. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet,
89.974.
,. 2. (10) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 189.960.
23. (66) Kevin Lepage, Ford, 189.940.
" 24. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 189.807.
25. (32) Bobby Hamilton Jr., Chevrolet,
189.727.
?6. (2) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 189.680.
.27. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet,
1'89.407.
J68. (37) Mike Skinner, Dodge, 189.367.
29. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 189.354.
30. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 189.089.
*31. (15) Michael Waltrip, Chevrolet,
189.069.
s,32. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 189.056.
,33. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
189.049.
34. (44) Terry Labonte, Chevrolet,
188.659.


35. (41) Casey Mears, Dodge, 188.646.
,36. (50) Jimmy Spencer, Dodge,
188.173.
37. (77) Travis Kvapil, Dodge, 188.081.
"'38. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 188.022.
'39. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 187.859.
"40. (42) Jamie McMurray, Dodge,
1,87.839.
41. (49) Ken Schrader, Dodge, 187.787.
.42. (43) Jeff Green, Dodge, 187.728.
'43. (4) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet,
f87.279.
failed to qualify
'.44. (39) Reed Sorenson, Dodge,
,486.716.
45. (51) Stuart Kirby, Chevrolet, 185.707.
46. (09) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, 185.593.
S47. (7) Robby Gordon, Chevrolet,
185.058.
"48. (92) P.J. Jones, Chevrolet, 184.477.
-'49. (00) Carl Long, Dodge, no speed.
Busch Series
O'Rellly Challenge Results


For the record


On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
3:30 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Series
- Dickies 500. From Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas.
(Live) (CC)
7 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Automobile Club of Southern
California Finals Final Eliminations. From Pomona, Calif. (Same-
day Tape) (CC)
BOXING
9 p.m. (FSNFL) Boxing Sunday Night Fights. Vernon Forrest
takes on Elco Garcia in a junior middleweight bout. From Temecula,
Calif. (Taped)
FOOTBALL
1 p.m. (6 CBS) NFL Football San Diego Chargers at New York
Jets. From Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. (Live) (CC)
(13 FOX) NFL Football Carolina Panthers at Tampa Bay
Buccaneers. From Raymond James Stadium in Tampa (Live) (CC)
(51 FOX) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at Miami Dolphins. From
Dolphins Stadium in Miami. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) NFL Football Pittsburgh Steelers at
Green Bay Packers. From Lambeau Field in Green Bay, Wis. (Live)
(CC)
8:30 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Football Philadelphia Eagles at
Washington Redskins. From FedEx Field in Landover, Md. (Live)
(CC)
GOLF
12 p.m. (ESPN2) PGA Golf The Tour Championship Final
Round. From East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta. (Live) (CC).
1 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) PGA Golf The Tour
Championship Final Round. From East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta.
(Live) (CC)
SKATING
1 p.m. (ESPN2) Figure Skating MasterCard Skate Canada
International Ladies and Men's Short Programs. From St. John's,
Newfoundland. (Taped) (CC)
SOCCER
11 a.m. (IND1) Premiership Soccer Chelsea vs. Manchester
United. (Live) (CC)
2 p.m. (FSNFL) Women's College Soccer ACC Tournament Final
- Teams TBA. From Cary, N.C. (Live)
3 p.m. (ESPN2) MLS Soccer Eastern Conference Final -
Chicago Fire at New England Revolution. From Gillette Stadium in
Foxboro, Mass. (Live) (CC)


Saturday
At Texas Motor Speedway
Fort Worth, Texas
Lap length: 300 miles, 200 laps
(Start position In parentheses)
1. (3) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200,
$63,376, 138.019 mph.
2. (5) Greg Biffle, Ford, 200, $52,300.
3. (18) Carl Edwards,' Ford, 200,
$39,908.
4. (9) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 200,
$49,845.
5. (7) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 200,
$24,375.
6. (16) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 200,
$21,925.1
7. (20) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 200,
$36,435.
8. (31) Jason Leffler, Chevrolet, 200,
$26,895.
9. (17) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 200, $18,600.
10. (27) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, 200,
$30,800.
11. (10) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 200,
$28,625.
12. (26) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 200,
$16,400.
13. (35) Jason Keller, Ford, 200,
$21,383.
14. (36) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 200,
$20,625.
15. (21) David Green, Ford, 200,
$26,450.
$ 16. (1) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 200,
$17,475.
17. (11) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 199,
$22,150.
18. (2) David Stremme, Dodge, 199,
$20,025.
19. (14) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet, 199,
$24,220.
20. (29) Kenny Wallace, Ford, 199,
$19,145.
21. (38) Ashton Lewis Jr., Ford, 199,
$24,270.
22. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 199,
$14,325.
23. (15) Joe Nemechek, Cheyrolet, 199,
,$14,533:
24. (33) Justin Labonte, Chevrolet, 199,
$23,595.
25. (13) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 199,
$18,070.
26. (4) Jon Wood, Ford, 198, $17,845.
27. (37) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 198,
$13,700.
28. (22) Kevin Hamlin, Dodge, 198,
$15,600.
29. (19) Aaron Fike, Dodge, 198,
$17,545.
30. (24) Robert Pressley, Ford, 197,
$13,925.
31. (28) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 197,
$13,435.
32. (41) Todd Bodine, Chevrolet, 197,
$15,400.
33. (12) Regan Smith, Dodge, 196,
$17,385.
34. (42) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, 194,
$15,330.
35. (25) Jerry Robertson, Chevrolet, 191,
$13,300.
36. (8) Chad Chaffin, Chevrolet, 190,
$13,265.
37. (32) Stacy Compton, Ford, 166,
$17,250.
38. (6) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 165, acci-
dent, $13,170.
39. (34) A.J..Foyt IV, Dodge, 165, acci-
dent, $15,120.
40. (39) Kertus Davis, Dodge, 138, trans-
mission, $17,105.
41. (43) Johnny Benson, Dodge, 127,
transmission, $13,050.
42. (23) Jamie McMurray, Dodge, 28,
accident, $13,010.
43. (30) Adrian Fernandez, Chevrolet,
15, accident, $14,962.
Time of Race: 2 hours, 10 minutes, 25
seconds.
Margin of Victory: Under caution.
Caution Flags: 7 for 26 laps.
Lead Changes: 9 among 5 drivers.
Lap Leaders: R.Newman 1-18;
K.Harvick 19-26; R.Newman 27-32;
K.Harvick 33; R.Newman 34-88;
R.Sorenson 89-91; R.Newman 92-134;
K.Kahne 135-164; G.Biffle 165-167;
K.Harvick 168-200.
Top 10 in Points Standings
1. M.Truex Jr. 4,641. 2. C.Bowyer 4,557.
3. C.Edwards 4,305. 4. R.Sorenson 4,247.
5. D.Hamlin 3,948. 6. K.Wallace 3,871. 7.
P.Menard 3,822. 8. D.Green 3,638. 9.
J.Keller 3,628. 10. D.Stremme 3,566.


GOLF
Tour Championship


Saturday .
At East Lake Golf Club
Atlanta
Purse: $6.5 million
Yardage: 7,154
Third Round


Par: 70


Bart Bryant 62-68-66 -196 -14
Retief Goosen 64-66-69 199 -11
Tiger Woods 66-67-67 -200 -10
Scott Verplank 67-66-69 -202 -8
Davis Love III 68-71-65 -204 -6
Padraig Harrington 71-66-68 -205 -5
Charles Howell III 67-68-70 -205 -5
Ben Crane 68-65-72 -205 -5
Vijay Singh 69-69-68 -206 -4
Stuiart-Appleby 70-65-71 -206.--4
Tim Clark 67-67-72 -20$ -4
Adam Scott 73-69-65 -207 -3,
Jim Furyk 70-70-67 -207 -3
Luke Donald 70-67-70 -207 -3
Chris DiMarco 69-72-67 -208 -2
Olin Browne 70-67-71 -208 -2
Mark Calcavecchia 72-69-68 -209 -1
Ted Purdy 71-69-69 -209 -1
Kenny Perry 65-73-71 -209 -1
Sergio Garcia 66-72-71 -209 -1
Sean O'Hair 73-73-64 -210 E
Chad Campbell 72-68-70 -210 E
David Toms 72-72-68 -212 +2
Tim Herron 73-68-71 -212 +2
Billy Mayfair 72-69-71 -212 +2
Fred Funk 71-72-70 -213 +3
Brandt Jobe 73-71-70 -214 +4
Justin Leonard 70-74-71 -215 +5
Lucas Glover 72-70-73 -215 +5
PGA
Southern Farm Bureau Classic
Saturday
At Annandale Golf Club
Madison, Miss.
Purse: $3 million
Yardage: 7,199 Par: 72
Third Round


Joey Snyder III
Heath Slocum
Loren Roberts
Carl Pettersson
Kevin Stadler
Tag Ridings
Paul Gow
Tom Byrum
Woody Austin
Craig Bowden
Marco Dawson
Shaun Micheel
Charlie Wi
Jeff Brehaut
Brett.Wetterich
Frank Lickliter il
John Cook
Bob Tway
Tom Pernice, Jr.
Cameron Beckman
Scott Gutschewski
Bob Heintz
Gavin Coles
Mario Tiziani
Kirk Triplett
Steve Stricker
Bo Van Pelt
Jonathan Byrd
Shigeki Maruyama
Glen Day
Justin Bolli
Dan Forsman
Hidemichi Tanaka
Brian Davis
Aaron Baddeley
Rocco Mediate
Brett Quigley
D.J. Trahan
Hunter Haas
Bob Estes
Steve Lowery
Jose Coceres
Franklin Langham
Will MacKenzie
Darron Stiles
Steve Allan
Kevin Na
Brad Lardon
Omar Uresti
Rob Rashell
J.J. Henry
Jay Delsing
Billy Andrade
Bill Glasson
Charles Warren

MIzuno
Satu


67-68-65 -200 -16
69-68-64 -201 -15,
68-67-66 -201 -15
68-69-65 -202 -14
71-65-66 -202 -14
68-66-68 -202 -14
67-70-67 -204 -12
66-70-68 -204 -12
69-69-67 -205 -11
71-6-667 -205 -11
68-69-68 -205 -11
68-69-68 -205 -11
68-68-69 -205 -11
71-70-64 -205 -11
68-67-70 -205 -11
70-65-70 -205 -11
69-65-71 -205 -11
64-70-71 -205 -11
66-68-71 -205 -11
70-69-67 -206 -10
71-67-68 -206 -10
69-70-67 -206 -10
71-6-667 -206 -10
69-68-69 -206 -10
67-70-69 -206 -10
69-68-69 -206 -10
66-69-71 -206 -10
65-69-72 -206 -10
70-68-69 -207 -9
68-70-69 -207 -9
70-69-68 -207 -9
70-0-67 -207 -9
69-68-70 -207 -9
68-69-70 -207 -9
73-67-67 -207 -9
70-66-71 -207 -9
70-68-70 -208 -8
69-69-70 -208 -8
70-68-70 -208 -8
69-70-69 -208 -8
69-69-70 -208 -8
69-71-68 -208 -8
71-69-68 -208 -8
69-67-72 -208 -8
72-69-67--208 -8
70-71-67--208 -8
66-68-74 -208 -8
68-69-72 -209 -7
70-67-72 -209 -7
70-70-69 -209 -7
69-71-69 -209 -7
72-68-69 -209 -7
70-69-71 -210 -6
70-69-71 -210 -6
69-70-71 -210 -6
A Tour
o Classic
urday


At Seta Golf Course
Otsu, Japan
Purse: $1 million
Yardage: 6,450 Par: 72
Second Round
Young Kim 63-67- 130 -14
Annika Sorenstam 64-67- 131 -13
Jennifer Rosales 67-65 132 -12
Karrie Webb 67-66 133 -11
Jeong Jang 66-67- 133 -11
Sophie Gustafson 67-67 134 -10
Shiho Ohyama 65-69 134 -10
KanrinelIcher 71-64- 135 -9
Sakura Yokomine 68-67 -135 -9
Yuri Fudoh 71-65- 136 -8
Silvia Cavalleri 70-66 136 -8
Sherri Steinhauer 70-66- 136 -8
Nikki Campbell 69-67 136 -8
Reilley Rankin 69-67 136 -8
Midori Yoneyama 68-68 136 -8
Yun Hee Ku 67-69 -136 -8
Meena Lee 67-69- 136 -8
Candie Kung 70-67- 137 -7
Shi Hyun Ahn 69-68 137 -7
Mikiyo Nishizuka 68-69 137 -7
Gloria Park 68-69 137 -7
Soo-Yun Kang 67-70- 137 -7
Miho Koga 68-70- 138 -6
Grace Park 68-70 138 -6
Sung Ah Yim 67-71 138 -6
II Mi Chung 66-72- 138 -6
Ai Miyazato 71-68 139 -5
Maria Hjorth 70-69 139 -5
Kasumi Fujii 70-69- 139 -5
Kaori Higo 69-70- 139 -5
Junko Omote 69-70- 139 -5
Hyun Ju Shin 69-70 139 -5
Julie Lu 72-68 140 -4
Rachel Hetherington 72-68 140 -4
Yuko Saitoh 71-69- 140 -4
Hiroko Yamaguchi 71-69 140 -4
Yukari Baba 70-70 140 -4
Young Jo 70-70 140 -4
Laura Davies 67-73 140 -4
Lorie Kane 73-68 141 -3
A.J. Eathorne 72-69 141 -3
Karen Stupples 71-70 141 -3
Christina Kim 70-71 141 -3
Wendy Doolan 70-71 141 -3
Yun-Jye Wei 69-72 141 -3
Noriko Aso 69-72 141 -3
Mi Hyun Kim 69-72 141 -3
Tamie Durdin 68-73 141 -3
Jimin Kang 68-73 141 -3


HOCKEY
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
N.Y Rangers 8 4 3 19 48 37
Philadelphia 8 3 1 17 56 41
New Jersey 6 6 2 14 43 51
N.Y. Islanders 6 8 0 12 39 55
Pittsburgh 3 6-5 11 48 63
Northeast Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Montreal 11 3 1 23 48 41
Ottawa 11 2 0 22 64 28
Boston 7 5 4 18'57 55
Toronto 7 5 2 16 50 50
Buffalo 7 7 0 14 44 48
Southeast Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Carolina 10 2 1 21 54 35
Tampa Bay 7 6 2 16 46 43
Florida 6 7 2 14 33 41
Washington 5 8 0 10 29 56
Atlanta 4 9 1 9 42 56
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Detroit 12 1 1 25 58 28
Nlashyille .. 8 2 3 19 3,8 37
Chicago 4 10 .0 8 39. 6,1
Columbus 4 11 0 8 28 50
St. Louis 2 8 3 7 39 58
Northwest Division


Vancouver
Edmonton
Colorado
Minnesota
Calgary


Los Angeles
San Jose
Anaheim
Dallas
Phoenix


W LOT


7 4 1
6 6 2
6 7 2
Pacific Division
W LOT


Pta GF
22 50
17 49
15 53
14 38
14 34


Pts GF GA
20 52 41
17 42 46
16 44 42
15 46 46
13 40 42


Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss or shootout loss.
Friday's Games
Washington 3, Atlanta 2, SO
Montreal 3, Buffalo 2
Edmonton 7, St. Louis 2
Dallas 9, Chicago 1
Vancouver 5, Columbus 3
San Jose 1, Anaheim 0, OT
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Rangers 3, New Jersey 2, SO
Los Angeles 3, Nashville 2, SO
Montreal 3, Buffalo 2
Carolina 2, Florida 0
Ottawa 6, N.Y. Islanders 0
Boston 6, Pittsburgh 3
Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 3
Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 3
Phoenix at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Vancouver at Calgary, 10 p.m.
Minnesota at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Toronto at Washington, 5 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Detroit at St. Louis, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Edmonton at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Calgary, 9 p.m.
Maple Leafs 5, Lightning 3
Tampa Bay 0 1 2 3
Toronto 2 2 1 5
First Period-1, Toronto, O'Neill 5
(Sundin, McCabe), 10:44 (pp). 2, Toronto,
Tucker 6 (Lindros), 19:32 (pp). Penalties-
Khavanov, Tor (high-sticking), 1:59;
Lindros, Tor (delay of game), 4:47; Sarch,
TB (interference), 10:23; St. Louis, TB,
double minor (high-sticking), 15:44.
Second Period-3, Tampa Bay,
Artyukhin 1 (Tamasky, Boyle), 3:52. 4,
Toronto, Sundin 1 (O'Neill, Klee), 13:17. 5,
Toronto, Steen 6, 17:14. Penalties-
Ponikarovsky, Tor (hooking), 4:19; St.
Louis, TB (high-sticking), 11:13; Kilger, Tor
(high-sticking), 19:09.
Third Period-6, Tampa Bay, Boyle 4
(Prospal, Lecavalier), :54 (pp). 7, Tampa
Bay, Lecavalier 10 (Andreychuk,
Richards), 9:01 (pp). 8, Toronto, Kilger 1,
19:57. Penalties-Lindros, Tor (holding),
4:43; Allison, Tor (hooking), 8:09; Belfour,
Tor, served by Stajan (slashing), 8:40;
Lecavalier, TB (hooking), 12:40; Sydor, TB
(high-sticking), 14:03; Sydor, TB, double
minor (high-sticking), 16:47; Kaberle, Tor
(interference), 19:32.
Shots on goal-Tampa Bay 12-7-17-
36. Toronto 10-6-10-26.
Power-play opportunities-Tampa Bay 2
of 7; Toronto 2 of 8.
Goalies-Tampa Bay, Grahame 5-6-1
(25 shots-21 saves). Toronto, Belfour 6-4-2
(36-33).
A-19,290 (18,819). T-2:26.
Referees-Kelly Sutherland, Rob Shick.
Linesmen-Lyle Seitz, Derek Nansen.


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SContinued from Page 1B


Bishop Moore's Phillip

winner (16:20.49).


of Astronaut (90), with Lake
Highland Prep third (98),

Beach fifth (150) and Lecanto
ninth (178) and Dunnellon










placed 12th (328).
"Our front two (runners) ran
real well," said Pirates' boys

other four ran like they were


ond, but we knew the top four

Asked about ending the
drought, Bymre grinned 9and








said, "Being at Crystal River,

they're just not good distance
Grel er and rteammate
Brennan McNalley led the















Pirates, McNalley finishing
(17:15.88). The rest of the



Crystal River cast included





Eric Hughes, 30th overall (28th
in the scoring) in 18:29.35s
(31 points) in 18:34.66; Blaire








Beeler, 37th overall (35 points)

in 18:50.84; John Thompson,
41st overall (19:02.18); and Nick
Van Sicklen, 61st overall
(19:58.80).
Leading Lecanto's boys run-
lners was Nick Norton, who
placed seventh (six points) in
17:23.04. The Panthers other
runners were David Rundio,
20th overall (19 points) in
18:07.46; Dustin Elder, 26t (25
points) in 18:23.16; Jonathan

Junkins, 49th (47 points) in
19:15.37; Stephen Clark, 59th

(57 points), in 19:51.14; Joe
Carrigan, 60th (19:58.43); and
Logan Dunn, 71st (20:39.11).
The Panther girls were not at
their best, but as coach Dan
Epstein noted, they were good
enough to get to the next level.
"We made it," he said. "We
knew it would be tough. We
thought we could be fourth, but
we are going back to states.
"No, we didn't run as well as
we have. The heat had some-
thing to do with that, after
"We m- -Ade it," he sAid. "We


W *we A e oeq eo

Swe
























tra n co we dh the
.-0-
































Tara Haddock paced the

Taylor Cooke was next best

Nicole Bruno 40th (36) in


48th (44) in 23:44.12; Jillian

Swartz 55th (51) in 24:21.06;
Christine Huxley 59th
(24:43.90); and Jamie Gajos 61st
(24:52.40).

For Crystal River's Van
Sicklen, the race provided a bit
of redemption after a season of
hardship.
"It's been rough," she said. "I
overtrained at the beginning of
the season, I did something
extra working with a trainer.
And they were good workouts,
but it was at the wrong time of
the year. It really tore my body
down.
"It took a couple of weeks to
recover."
Van Sicklen finally felt she
was getting back in form at the
Citrus/Hernando Classic Oct.
15 at Lake McKethan. Running

the regional, Saturday's race,
while not her best time of the
season, may have been her best
performance.
Crystal River's Danielle
Dixon finished 29th (26 points)
in 22:37.66, Kristin Hall was
44th (40) in 23:24.36, Sasha
Jaquith was 53rd (49) in
24:12.01, Ashton O'Steen was
60th (56) in 24:50.91, Jessica
Rentschlar was 67th1 (25:37.55)
and Lori Carter was 69th
(25:46.48).
Dunnellon's top runner was
Kaelani Bateman in 38th
(23:02.14).
Local runners aid Trinity
Catholic
A pair of runners from
Inverness, Chad Goulet and
Kaela Fitzpatrick, were instru-
mental in helping Trinity
Catholic's boys and girls cross
country teams advance to the
Class 1A state finals.
For the boys, Goulet finished
10th overall in 17:07.39, best
among Trinity Catholic run-
ners. His team was third, scor-
ing 124 points at the Region 1A-
2 meet in Melbourne.
For the girls, Fitzpatrick took
22nd overall in 21:28.18, second
among Trinity Catholic run-
ners. Her team was fourth with
142 points.


Copyrighted Material

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NCAA SCOREBOARD


Top 25 Fared
Saturday
No. 1 Southern Cal (8-0) vs. Stanford.
Next: at No. 23 California, Saturday.
No. 2 Texas (9-0) beat Baylor 62-0. Next:
vs. Kansas, Saturday.
No. 3 Virginia Tech (8-1) lost to No. 5
Miami 27-7. Next at Virginia, Nov. 19.
No. 4 Alabama (9-0) beat Mississippi
State 17-0. Next: vs. No. 6 LSU, Saturday.
No. 5 Miami (7-1) beat No. 3 Virginia
Tech 27-7. Next: at Wake Forest, Saturday.
No. 6 LSU (7-1) beat Appalachian State
24-0. Next: at No. 4 Alabama, Saturday.
No. 7 UCLA (8-1) losto to Arizona 52-14.
Next: vs. Arizona State, Saturday.
No. 8 Notre Dame (6-2) beat Tennessee
41-21. Next: vs. Navy, Saturday.
No. 9 Florida State (7-2) lost to North
Carolina State 20-15. Next: at Clemson,
Saturday.
No. 10 Penn State (9-1) beat No. 14
Wisconsin 35-14. Next: at Michigan State,
Nov. 19.
No. 11 Georgia (7-1) did not play. Next:'
vs. No. 17 Auburn, Saturday.
No. 12 Ohio State (7-2) beat Illinois 40-2.
Next: vs. Northwestern, Saturday.
No. 13 Florida (7-2) beat Vanderbilt 49-
42, 20T. Next: at South Carolina,
Saturday.
No. 14 Wisconsin (8-2) lost to No. 10
Penn State 35-14. Next: vs. Iowa,
Saturday.
No. 15 Oregon -(8-1) beat No. 23
California 27-20, OT. Next: at Washington
State, Saturday.
No. 16 Texas Tech (8-1) beat Texas A&M
56-17. Next: at Oklahoma State, Saturday.
No. 17 Auburn (7-2) beat Kentucky 49-
27. Next: at No. 11 Georgia, Saturday.
No. 18 West Virginia (7-1) beat
Connecticut 45-13, Wednesday. Next: at
Cincinnati, Wednesday.
No. 19 Boston College (6-3) lost to North
Carolina 16-14. Next: vs. North Carolina
State, Saturday.
No. 20 TCU (9-1) beat Colorado State
33-6. Next: vs. UNLV, Saturday.
No. 21 Fresno State (6-1) vs, San Jose
State. Next: vs. Boise State, Saturday.
No. 22 Michigan (6-3) did not play. Next:
vs. Indiana, Saturday.
No. 23 California (6-3) lost to No. 15
Oregon 27-20, OT. Next: vs. No. 1
Southern Cal, Saturday.
No. 24 Louisville (6-2) beat Pittsburgh
42-20, Thursday. Next: vs. Rutgers, Nov.
11.
No, 25 Colorado (7L2) beat Missouri 41-
12. Next: at Iowa State, Saturday.


N.C. State 20, No.9 Florida St. 15
N.C. State 7 3 10 0. 20
Florida St. 0 10 0 5 15
First Quarter
NCSt-A.Brown 65 run (Deraney kick),
14:43.
Second Quarter
FSU-FG Cismesia 25, 12:13.
FSU-C.Davis 33 pass from
Weatherford (Cismesia kick), 7:38.
NCSt-FG Deraney 48, 4:18.
Third Quarter
NCSt-FG Deraney 22, 8:21.
NCSt-Hill 4 pass from Stone (Deraney
kick), :39.
Fourth Quarter
FSU-FG Cismesia 48, 5:41.


FSU-Safety, :53.
A-83,912.

First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
45-3 V
'Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
39.2 '
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


NCSt FSU
11 14
44-19623-43
85 184
9-17-0 20-

134 .63
9-31.3 9-

0-0 2-0
9-60 7-50
31:4128:19


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-N.C. State, A.Brown 26-179,
Blackman 2-12, D.Evans 1-6, R.Davis 2-2,
Stone 11-0, Deraney 1-(minus 1), Team 1-
(minus 2). Florida St., Smith 4-28, Booker
12-15, Weatherford 7-0.
PASSING-N.C. State, Stone 9-17-0-85.
Florida St., Weatherford 19-38-3-181,
X.Lee 1-7-0-3.
RECEIVING-N.C. State, Barrett 2-17,
TWilliams 2-10, THall 1-36, Ritcher 1-16,
A.Brown 1-8, Hill 1-4, Blackman 1-(minus
6). Florida St., C.Davis 5-53, Booker 4-42,
Owens 3-32, Rouse.2-28, Reid 2-14,
Smith 2-8, Henshaw 1-5, Shaw 1-2.
No. 4 Alabama 17,
Mississippi St. 0
Alabama 0 3 14 0 17
Mississippi St. 0 0 0 0 0
Second Quarter
Ala-FG Christensen 38, 8:31.
Third Quarter
Ala-M.Miller 15 fumble return
(Christensen kick), 14:53.
Ala-R.Griffin 17 interception return
(Christensen kick), 12:46.
A-52,125.


First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-lnt
30-3
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
43.7
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


Ala MSSt
19 8
47-18225-26
116 77
14-22-2 10-

34 .11
5-37.4 7-

2-1 1-1
7-66 7-81
36:01 23:59


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Alabama; Darby 21-122,
A.Johns 12-65, Coffee 5-16, McClain 1-1,
Team 1-(minus 2), Croyle 7-(minus 20).
Mississippi St., Norwood 18-39, Thornton
2-4, Conner 3-1, Henig 2-(minus 18).
PASSING-Alabama, Croyle 14-22-2-
116. Mississippi St., Henig 9-28-3-78,
Conner 1-2-0-(minus 1).
RECEIVING-Alabama, O.Hall 4-34,
Darby 4-9, K.Brown 3-65, Knight 1-4,
McClain 1-2, McCall 1-2. Mississippi St.,
Bell 2-25, B.Davis 2-15, Norwood 2-6,
Husband 1-21, Humphries 1-7, Hart 1-4,
Milons 1-(minus 1).
No. 2 Texas 62, Baylor 0
Texas 6 21 21 14 62
Baylor 0 0 0 0 0
First Quarter
Tex--Charles 4 run (kick failed), 9:17.
Second Quarter
Tex-Melton 1 run (Pino kick), 11:46.
Tex-Charles 7 run (Pino kick), 2:58.
Tex-Taylor 9 run (Pino kick), 1:27.
Third Quarter
Tex-Taylor 42 pass from Young (Pino
kick), 12:43.
Tex-Taylor 3 run (Pino kick), 4:22.
Tex-Cosby 55 pass from Young (Pino
kick), 2:13.
Fourth Quarter
Tex-Taylor 11 run (Pino kick), 13:45.
Tex-Nordgren 15 run (Pino kick), 5:18.
A-44,783.


First downs
Rushes-yards
112
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
23-2
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.


Tex Bay
35 13
54-347 30-

298 89
16-27-0 10-

78 0
1-35.0 8-


47.2
Fumbles-Lost 3-0 0-0
Penalties-Yards 8-9310-77
Time of Possession 35:27 24:33
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Texas, Taylor 15-105,
Charles 13-72, Melton 13-62, Young 8-68,
Nordgren 2-31, Houston 3-27. Baylor,
Whitaker 8-51, Mosley 9-28, Price 1-17,
Parks 9-30, Jones 3-9.
PASSING-Texas, Young 16-27-0-298.
Baylor, Parks 10-23-2-89.
RECEIVING-Texas, Pittman 3-60,
Taylor 3-43, Thomas 3-28, Cosby 2-79,
SSweed 2-67, Jones 2-15, Charles 1-6.
Baylor, Zeigler 4-27, Shelton 2-11,
Whitaker 1-21, Rochon 1-13, Sims 1-11,
Baker 1-6.
No. 8 Notre Dame 41,
Tennessee 21


Tennessee
Notre Dame


3 7 11 0 21
14 7 0 20 41


First Quarter
ND-Fasano 43 pass from B.Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 6:51.
ND-Stovall 35 pass from B.Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 5:51.
Tenn-FG Wilhoit II 25, 3:46.
Second Quarter
ND-Zbikowski 78 punt return
(Fitzpatrick kick), 9:49.
Tenn-B.Smith 7 pass from Ainge
(Wilhoit II kick), 3:19.
Third Quarter
Tenn-FG Wilhoit II 30, 5:06.
Tenn-A.Foster 3 run (B.Smith pass
from Ainge), 1:49.
Fourth Quarter
ND-Samardzija 4 pass from B.Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 13:57.
ND-FG Fitzpatrick 36, 7:47.
ND-PG Fitzpatrick 28, 4:01.
ND-Zbikowski 33 interception return
(Fitzpatrick kick), 3:17.
A-80,795.
Tenn ND
First downs 18 14
Rushes-yards 39-10934-48
Passing 187 295
Comp-Att-Int 13-32-2 20-
33-0
Return Yards 14 192
Punts-Avg. 8-43.3 5-
34.6
Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-1
Penalties-Yards 9-37 8-78
Time of Possession 27:48 32:12
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Tennessee, A.Foster 28-
125, Ainge 11-(minus 16). Notre Dame,
Walker 15-62, T.Thomas 8-15, Schwapp 3-
0, Team 2-(minus 3), Samardzija 2-(minus
10), B.Quinn 4-(minus 16).
PASSING-Tennessee, Ainge 13-32-2-
187. Notre Dame, B.Quinn 20-33-0-295.
RECEIVING-Tennessee, Meachem 3-
46, Fayton Jr. 2-44, Swain 2-41, C.Brown
2-21, B.Smith 2-21, Hannon 2-14. Notre
Dame, Samardzija 7-127, Fasano 4-78,
Walker 4-34, Stovall 2-41, Carlson 1-8,
Shelton 1-6, TThomas 1-1.
North Carolina 16,
No. 19 Boston College 14
Boston College 7 0 0 7 14
North Carolina 10 3 3 0 .- 16
First Quarter
NC-Wright 90 kickoff return (Barth
kick), 14:43.
BC-Callender 3 run (Troost kick), 9:24.
NC-FG Barth 20, :23.
Second Quarter
NC-FG Barth 22, 4:05.
Third Quarter
NC-FG Barth 44, 4:1'4.
Fourth Quarter
BC-Lester 10 pass from Ryan (Troost
kick), :44 ":
A-48,000.
BC NC
First downs 20 19
Rushes-yards 30-10040-99
Passing 237 211
Comp-Att-Int 26-41-0 20-
32-1
Return Yards 33 25
Punts-Avg. 8-38.2
5043.8 .
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0
Penalties-Yards 8-55 7-60
Time of Possession 25:5634:04
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Boston College, Whitworth
14-58, Callender 11-45, Toal 1-3, Porter 4-
(minus 6). North Carolina, McGill 20-75,
Edwards 10-32, Baker 7-1, team 3-(minus
9).
North Carolina
PASSING-Boston College, Porter 16-
26-0-144, Ryan 10-14-0-93, team 0-1-0-0.
North Carolina, Baker 20-32-1-211.
RECEIVING-Boston College,
Blackmon 8-78, Lester 7-54, Miller 3-18,
Gonzalez 2-49, Lynch 2-15, Lilly 1-9,
Whitworth 1-7, Challenger 1-5, Callender
1-2. North Carolina, Holley 8-125, McGill
3-20, Edwards 2-31, Mason 2-3, Mitchell
1-11, Starcevic 1-7, Cook 1-6, Pollock 1-5,
Wright 1-3.
No. 12 Ohio St. 40, Illinois 2
Illinois 0 0 2 0 2
Ohio St. 3 10 20 7 40
First Quarter
OSU-FG Huston 29, :13.
Second Quarter
OSU-FG Huston 22, 7:38..
OSU-Holmes 41 pass from T.Smith
(Huston kick), 2:20.
Third Quarter
OSU-Holmes 3 pass from T.Smith (run
failed), 11:14.
lll1-2-point defensive conversion by
K.Mitchell 2-point defensive conversion by,
11:14.
OSU-A.Pittman 16 run (Huston kick),
7:22.
OSU-Ginn Jr. 73 pass from T.Smith
(Huston kick), 4:00.
Fourth Quarter
OSU-A.Pittman 8 run (Huston kick),
12:10.
A-104,799.
III OSU
First downs 9 24
Rushes-yards 33-68 46-
202
Passing 92 324
Comp-Att-int 18-24-0 16-
25-0
Return Yards 0 13
Punts-Avg. 10-41.8 2-
37.0
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1
Penalties-Yards 4-21 4-24
Time of Possession 26:08 33:52
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Illinois, Halsey 2-35,
Thomas Jr. 9-28, R.Mendenhall 4-12,
Weatherford 1-4, Brasic 17-(minus 11).
Ohio St., A.Pittman 22-96, T.Smith 7-55,
Wells 9-23, Haw 4-14, .Ginn Jr. 1-8,
Franzinger 1-4 Daniels 1-2, Team 1-0.
PASSING-Illinois, Brasic 18-24-0-92.
Ohio St., TSmith 13-21-0-298, Zwick 3-4-
0-26.
RECEIVING-Illinois, Thomas Jr. 4-17,
McPhearson 3-2, Hudson 2-47,
R.Mendenhall 2-12, Davis 2-0, Halsey 2-
(minus 2), Warren 1-6, Bryant II 1-5, Weill
1-5. Ohio St., Ginn Jr. 4-138, Holmes 3-59,
A.Pittman 2-41, Frost 2-34, Gonzalez 2-26,
Dukes 1-16, Harden 1-6, B.Smith 1-4.
No. 17 Auburn 49, Kentucky 27
Auburn 7 21 7 14- 49
Kentucky 7 3 7 10 27
First Quarter


Kent-Little 25 run (Begley kick), 12:11.
Aub-Irons 9 run (Vaughn kick), 7:08.
Second Quarter
Aub-Irons 1 run (Vaughn kick), 13:39.
Kent-FG Begley 25, 10:18.
Aub-Rodriguez 41 pass from Cox
(Vaughn kick), 7:54.
Aub-Irons 2 run (Vaughn kick), :56.
Third Quarter
Aub-Davis 75 run (Vaughn kick), 10:04.
Kent-Little 2 run (Begley kick), 8:33.
Fourth Quarter
Aub-Rodriguez 5 run (Vaughn kick),
10:14.
Kent-Burton 11 pass from Woodson
(Begley kick), 8:03.
Kent-FG Begley 27, 4:03.
Aub-Smith 46 run (Vaughn kick), 1:35.
A-60,519.
Aub Kent
First downs 24 20
Rushes-yards 49-388 27-
115
Passing 201 335
Comp-Att-Int 13-21-0 26-
43-1
Return Yards 63 75'
Punts-Avg. 3-53 5-42
Fumbles-Lost 3-2 0-0
Penalties-Yards 8-70 7-72
Time of Possession 32:53 27:07
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Auburn, Davis 8-162, Irons
23-103, Smith 13-99, Rodriguez 2-17,
Dede 1-8, Cox 2-(minus 1). Kentucky, Little
17-124, Woodson 7-(minus 2), Beach 3-
(minus 7).
PASSING-Auburn, Cox 13-21-0-201.
Kentucky, Woodson 26-43-1-335.
RECEIVING-Auburn, Rodriguez 3-79,
Obomanu 3-32, Mix 2-28, Irons 1-18,
Guess 1-15, Wallace 1-14, Aromashodu 1-
12, Bennett 1-3. Kentucky, Burton 7-100,
Little 6-122, Tamme 5-42, Holt 4-32,
Mitchell 3-36, Beach 1-3.
No. 10 Penn St. 35,
No. 14 Wisconsin 14
Wisconsin 0, 0 0 14 14
Penn St 7 14 0 14 35
First Quarter
PSU-D.Butler 43 pass from
M.Robinson (K.Kelly kick), 13:22.
Second Quarter
PSU-Hunt 9 run (K.Kelly kick), 14:56.
PSU-Snow 3 run (K.Kelly kick), 7:29.
Fourth Quarter
Wisc-Calhoun 1 run (Mehlhaff kick),
12:27.
PSU-D.Butler 47 pass from
M.Robinson (K.Kelly kick), 6:17.
Wisc-B.White 18 pass from Stocco
(Mehlhaff kick), 5:13.
PSU-Hunt 10 run (K.Kelly kick), 2:47.
A-109,865.
Wisc PSU
First downs 18 24
Rushes-yards 34-(-11) 47-
282
Passing 313 238
Comp-Att-lnt 19-34-2 13-
28-2
Return Yards 55 55
Punts-Avg. 7-42.6 4-
39.8
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0
Penalties-Yards 4-35 5-53
Time of Possession 28:21 31:39
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Wisconsin, Calhoun 20-38,
Stanley 1-2, Stocco 13-(minus 51). Penn
St., Hunt 24-151, M.Robinson 16-125,
King 3-6, Snow 2-4, Team 2-(minus 4).
PASSING-Wisconsin, Stocco 19-34-2-
313. Penn St., M.Robinson 13-28-2-238.
RECEIVING-Wisconsin, Calhoun 6-48,
B.Williams 5-102, Orr 3-89, B.White 2-44,
Daniels 2-26, Pociask 1-4. Penn St.,
D.Butler 5-125, Golden 2-45, Hunt 2-35,
Norwood 2-19, Kilmer 2-14.
No. 15 Oregon 27,
No. 23 California 20, OT
California 7 3 10 0 0 20
Oregon 7 3 10 0, 7 27
First Quarter
Ore-D.Williams 23 pass from Dixon
(Martinez kick), 5:54.
Cal-Lynch 1 run (Schneider kick), 1:54.
Second Quarter
Ore-FG Martinez 29, 13:12.
Cal-FG Schneider 21, :44.
Third Quarter
Ore-FG Martinez 49, 11:42.
Ore-Whitehead 18 run (Martinez kick),
10:48.
Cal-FG Schneider 45, 3:31.
Cal-Lynch 52 run (Schneider kick), :49.
Overtime
Ore-Finley 4 pass from Leaf (Martinez
kick).
A-58,309.
Cal Ore
First downs 14 19
Rushes-yards 39-213 37-
143
Passing 88 232
Comp-Att-lnt 10-26-3 24-
39-1
Return Yards 104 21
Punts-Avg. 6-42.0 8-
32.6
Fumbles-Lost 3-1 0-0
Penalties-Yards 5-40 6-40
Time of Possession 30:07 29:53
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-California, Lynch 25-189,
Forsett 6-32, Ayoob 8-(minus 8). Oregon,
Whitehead 20-119, Stewart 5-16, Dixon 8-
8; Weatherspoon 1-6, Finley 1-0,
D.Williams 1-(minus 1), Leaf 1-(minus 5).
PASSING-California, Ayoob 10-26-3-
88. Oregon, Dixon 15-26-1-139, Leaf 9-13-
0-93.
RECEIVING-California, Lynch 3-13,
Jordan 2-25, Manderino 2-22, Stevens 1-
15, Hawkins 1-8, Forsett 1-5. Oregon,
Whitehead 8-72, Finley 6-47, D.Williams 3-
46, Day 3-22, Colvin 2-28, J.Willianms 1-11,
Strong 1-6.
College Football Scores
EAST
Albany, N.Y. 20, Robert Morris 17
American International 51, St. Anselm 28
Blomsburg 42, Millersville 28
Bowdoin 21, Bates 14
Bridgewater, Mass. 42, Mass. Maritime 6
Brown 38, Yale 21
C.W. Post 40, Assumption 7
California, Pa. 38, Indiana, Pa. 23
Carnegie-Mellon 30, Bethany, W.Va. 15
Cent. Connecticut St. 24, Sacred Heart
17
Charleston, W.Va. 47, West Liberty 7
Colby 28, Tufts 16


Colgate 18, Lafayette 15
Concord 37, North Greenville 34
Comell 21, Dartmouth 10
Curry 31, Westfield St. 21
Delaware Valley 58, Juniata 27
Duquesne 56, La Salle 14
East Stroudsburg 57, Mansfield 20
Fitchburg St. 20, Worcester St. 17
Fordham 28, Bucknell 21
Frostburg St. 17, Waynesburg 10, OT
Geneva 29, Ohio Dominican 28
Gettysburg 17, Dickinson 7
Glenville St. 38, W. Va. Wesleyan 10
Harvard 55, Columbia 7
Ithaca 28, Alfred 14
King's, Pa. 49, FDU-Florham 21
Kutztown 29, Cheyney 12
Lehigh 46, Georgetown, D.C. 14
Lycoming 14, Albright 13
Maine 14, Northeastern 10
Marist 28, lona 27
Mass.-Dartmouth 28, Salve Regina 14


Massachusetts 35, Delaware 7
McDaniel 13, Muhlenberg 6
Mercyhurst 35, Findlay 21
Middlebury 45, Hamilton 8
Moravian 38, Lebanon Valley 35
Navy 49, Tulane 21
New Hampshire 29, Hofstra 26
Penn St. 35, Wisconsin 14
Plymouth St. 31, Mount Ida 20
Princeton 30, Penn 13
RPI 20, Rochester 14
S. Connecticut 77, Bryant 35
Shepherd 51, W. Virginia St. 10
South Florida 45, Rutgers 31
Springfield 59, Hartwick 35
St. Francis, Pa. 19, Monmouth, N.J. '1"'
Stonehill 48, Merrimack 28
Stony Brook 28, Wagner 10
Thiel 21, Buffalo St. 3
Towson 40, Villanova 19
Union, N.Y. 28, Hobart 18
Utica 27, Norwich 20
W. Connecticut 36, Kean 28
W. New England 30, Nichols 7
WPI 23, Coast Guard 13
Wesley 59, Chowan 13
West Chester 24, Shippensburg 16 "-
Westminster, Pa. 14, Grove City 13 .J
Widener 31, Salisbury 28
Wilkes 59, Susquehanna 38
William Paterson 20, Rowan 19
Williams 26, Wesleyan, Conn. 9 '-
SOUTH
Alabama -17, Mississippi St. 0
Alabama A&M 52, Jackson St. 6
Albany St., Ga. 41, Fort Valley St. 23. ,
Alcom St. 38, MVSU 36
Auburn 49, Kentucky 27
Benedict 42, Lane 20 i
Bridgewater, Va. 53, Randolph-Macon
20
Campbellsville 20, Lambuth 14
Carson-Newman 47, Wingate 14
Charleston Southern 38, Gardner-Webb
7
Chattanooga 31, The Citadel 21
Clemson 49, Duke 20
Coastal Carolina 42, Savannah St. 16
E. Kentucky 43, Murray St. 7
Fla. International 31, Louisiana-Monroe
29
Florida A&M 24, N. Carolina A&T 14,
Georgetown, Ky. 79, Shorter 6
Georgia Southern 27, Furman 24 .",.
Georgia Tech 30, Wake Forest 17 .,
Grambling St. 32, Alabama St. 27
Hampden-Sydney 49, Johns Hopkins .0
Hampton 24, Bethune-Cookman 10 '
Lenoir-Rhyne 17, Catawba 13 ',
Maryville, Tenn. 36, Shenandoah 13 -<
Methodist 45, Greensboro 21
Miles 34, Morehouse 24
N.C. Central 26, Bowie St, 23 .U
N.C. State 20, Florida St. 15
Norfolk St. 24, Morgan St. 21
North Carolina 16, Boston College 1
Richmond 38, VMI 3
S. Carolina St. 23, Howard 9 "'r,
St. Joseph's, Ind. 42, Austin Peay 14,,.-
Stillman 22, Clark Atlanta 12
Tenn.-Martin 24, SE Missouri 21 'i-
Tennessee Tech 42, Samford 21 "
Trinity, Texas 17, Sewanee 3
Troy 28, Florida Atlantic 14
Tusculum 43, Mars Hill 28
Tuskegee 31, Kentucky St. 13
Virginia 51, Temple 3
W. Carolina 24, Wofford 0
West Georgia 29, Valdosta St. 15
MIDWEST
Adrian 42,.Kalamazoo 10
Albion 66, Alma 27 ,
Allegheny 41, Earlham 0
Ashland 20, Indianapolis 3
Augustana, S.D. 54, Upper Iowa 6
Ball St. 23, Akron 17
Beloit 27, Illinois College 23
Bethel, Kan. 49, Bethany, Kan. 21
Black Hills t .21;,Jlinot St. -20 --
Bowling Green 24. Kent St 14
Capital 19, John Carroll 7
Carthage 42, Illinois Wesleyan 7
Cent. Missouri 83, Pittsburg St. 21
Concordia, Moor. 49, St. Olaf 35
Concordia, Neb. 28, Nebraska Wesleyarl
14
Concordia, St.P. 35, Winona St. 21
Dayton 41, Butler 7
Dickinson St. 42, Mayville St. 0
Drake 49, Valparaiso 24
Elmhurst 45, Millikin 35
Emporia St. 22, Missouri Southern 21
Franklin 24, Bluffton 21
Gustavus 31, Carleton 12
Hastings 24, Doane 17
Huntingdon 35, Westminster, Mo. 14
Illinois St. 48, Missouri St. 23
Iowa St. 45, Kansas St. 17
Jamestown 24, S. Dakota Tech 6
Kansas 40, Nebraska 15
Kenyon 41, Hiram 38
Lakeland 20, Greenville 13
Malone 34, Taylor 32
Manchester 32, Defiance 29
Maranatha Baptist 53, Trinity Bible 13
Marietta 32, Baldwin-Wallace 31
McKendree 41, St. Ambrose 9
Miami (Ohio) 54, Buffalo 13
MidAm Nazarene 35, Benedictine, Kan[
14
Minn. Duluth 45, St. Cloud St. 28
Minn.-Crookston 34, Minn. St.,
Moorhead 14
Minnesota 42, Indiana 21
Missouri Western 28, Washburn 21, OT
Monmouth, ilI 48, Knox 0
Morehead St. 56, Missouri-Rolla 55
Mount Union 45, Muskingum 0
N. Dakota St. 44, N. Colorado 0
N. Illinois 31, Cent. Michigan 28
NW Missouri St. 49, SW Baptist 14
Nebraska-Keamey 24, Mesa, Colo. 14
Nebraska-Omaha 42, Minn. St., Mankat3
14
Northwestern 28, Iowa 27
Notre Dame 41, Tennessee 21
Ohio Northern 63, Wilmington, Ohio 0 p
Ohio St. 40, Illinois 2
Ohio Wesleyan 24, Oberain 14
Olivet 28, Wis. Lutheran 14
Olivet Nazarene 30, St. Francis, III. 0
Ottawa, Kan. 38, Southwestern, Kan. 35
Purdue 28, Michigan St. 21
Ripon 56, Macalester 7
S. Dakota St 55, S. Utah 7
S. Illinois 31, Youngstown St. 17
Saginaw Valley St. 39, Fenis St. 32
Sioux Falls 60, Dakota Wesleyan 9
South Dakota 42, North Dakota 30
St. Francis, Ind. 53, Quincy 19
St. Mary, Kan. 18, McPherson 0
St. Norbert 56, Lake Forest 14
St. Thomas, Minn. 35, Hamline 13
Sterling 18, Kansas Wesleyan 10
Tiffin 30, Gannon 23


Valley City St. 29, Dakota St. 21 -A
W. Illinois 63, Indiana St. 35
W. Michigan 44, E. Michigan 36 .
Wabash 52, Denison 0
Walsh 31, Urbana 14
William Jewell 31, Cent. Methodist 14
William Penn 30, Trinity, III. 6
Wis.-LaCrosse 40, Wis.-River Falls 25.
Wis.-Oshkosh 24, Wis.-Eau Claire '1,
OT
Wis.-Stevens Pt. 31, Wis.-Platteville S '
Wis.-Whitewater 32, Wis.-Stout 10 ,
Wittenberg 45, Wooster 0
SOUTHWEST
Harding 24, Ouachita 7
Mary Hardin-Baylor 72, McMurry 0
Midwestern St. 35, Abilene Christian 30
Prairie View 34, Ark.-Pine Bluff 7 ,
S. Arkansas 35, Henderson St. 23
SMU 27, Rice 7
South Carolina 14, Arkansas 10
Texas 62, Baylor 0'
Texas St. 49, McNeese St. 7


4 BSUNDAY, NOVEM13ER 6, 2005


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,,l... ....,. .'1 m : -ERE


-i7n
Amm 49wak


New England
Miami
Buffalo
N.Y. Jets

Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleveland


Denver
Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland


N.Y. Giants
Dallas
Washington
Philadelphia


Atlanta
Carolina
Tampa Bay
New Orleans


Chicago
Detroit
Minnesota
Green Bay


Seattle
St. Louis
Arizona
San Francisco


East
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
3 0 .571 159 180 2-1-02-2-0
4 0 .429 136 134 2-1-0 1-3-0
5 0 .375 128 159 3-1-00-4-0
5 0 .286 92 139 2-1-00-4-0
South
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
0 01.000 189 77 3-0-04-0-0
3 0 .571 129 125 2-1-02-2-0
6 0 .250 161 211 1-3-01-3-0
6 0 .143 93 195 1-3-00-3-0
North
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
2 0 .750 189 125 3-1-03-1-0
2 0 .714 169 114 2-2-03-0-0
5 0 .286 88 120 2-1-00-4-0
5 0 .286 94 122 1-2-0 1-3-0
West
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
2 0 .750 201 152 5-0-0 1-2-0
3 0 .571 169 160 2-1-02-2-0
4 0 .500 221 166 2-2-02-2-0
4 0 .429 162 158 2-2-0 1-2-0
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
L T Pct PF PA
2 0 .714 209 137
3 0 .625 181 137
3 0 .571 135 139
3 0 .571 163 167
South .
L T Pct PF PA
2 0 .714 175 133
2 0 .714 186 149
2 0 .714 126 87
6 0 .250 125222
North
L T Pct PF PA
3 0 .571 119 81
4 0 .429 117 125
5 0 .286 103 193
6 0 .143 158 139
West
L T Pet PF PA
2 0 .714 181 127
4 0 .500 208231
5 0 .286 127 178
5 0 .286 111 222


Sunday's Games
Atlanta at Miami, 1 p.m.
San Diego at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
Chicago vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., 4:05 p.m.
N.Y Giants at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
rs Pittsburgh at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m.
S Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Buffalo, Denver, Dallas, St. Louis
Monday's Game
Indianapolis at New England, 9 p.m.


HomeAway
4-0-0 1-2-0
3-1-0 2-2-0
3-0-0 1-3-0
3-0-0 1-3-0

HomeAway
3-1-0 2-1-0
3-1-0 2-1-0
3-0-0 2-2-0
1-3-0 1-3-0

HomeAway
3-1-0 1-2-0
2-2-0 1-2-0
2-1-0 0-4-0
1-2-00-4-0

HomeAway
4-0-0 1-2-0
3-1-0 1-3-0
2-2-0 0-3-0
2-2-0 0-3-0


AFC NFC Div
3-2-0 1-1-0 1-0-0
1-3-0 2-1-0 0-2-0
3-2-0 0-3-0 2-1-0
1-4-0 1-1-0 1-1-0

AFC NFC Div
5-0-0 2-0-0 3-0-0
3-2-0 1-1-0 0-1-0
2-4-0 0-2-0 1-1-0
1-5-0 0-1-0 0-2-0

AFC NFC Div
3-2-0 3-0-0 1-1-0
5-2-0 0-0-0 2-0-0
2-3-0 0-2-0 1-1-0
0-4-0 2-1-0 0-2-0

AFC NFC Div
4-1-0 2-1-0 2-0-0
3-2-0 1-1-0 1-2-0
3-2-0 1-2-0 2-1-0
2-3-0 1-1-0 0-2-0

NFC AFC Div
4-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0
4-2-0 1-1-0 2-1-0
4-1-0 0-2-0 1-1-0
1-2-0 3-1-0 0-1-0

NFC AFC Div
3-1-0 2-1-0 1-0-0
4-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0
3-1-0 2-1-0 0-0-0
1-5-0 1-1-0 1-1-0

NFC AFC Div
3-1-0 1-2-0 3-0-0
1-4-0 2-0-0 1-2-0
2-4-0 0-1-0 1-1-0
1-4-0 0-2-0 0-2-0

NFC AFC Div
4-1-0 1-1-0 2-0-0
2-3-0 2-1-0 1-2-0
1-5-0 1-0-0 1-2-0
2-4-0 0-1-0 1-1-0


Sunday, Nov. 13
Arizona at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Houston at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at Chicago, 1 p.m.
New England at Miami, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Denver at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Carolina, 4:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
Green Bay at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m.
Washington at Tampa Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Cincinnati, San Diego, New
Orleans, Tennessee
Monday, Nov. 14
Dallas at Philadelphia, 9 p.m.


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Colts seek to


rstay perfect

Indianapolis, the lone
unbeaten team at 7-0 as
xthe season hits the
halfway mark, come off
a bye week and travel to
Foxborough taking on
the defending Super
Bowl champion New
England Patriots in the
Monday night matchup.





Atlanta at Miami
5-2 3-4
The Falcons are winning as
much because of Warrick
Dunn's running as Michael
Vick, who is 30th in passer
rating among NFL quarter-
backs. Miami has a shot in the
weak AFC East if New
England falters.






Seattle at Arizona
5-2 2-5
The Seahawks seem to
have a legitimate chance of
going deep in the playoffs,
[n part because being in a
division with teams like the
Cardinals gives them a
decent shot at getting home-
field advantage. Cardinals
are next-to-last in the league
in yards rushing.


N F'L .W E E K 9
Byes: Buffalo. Dallas, Denver. St. Louis


Cincinnati at Baltimore
6-2 2-5
The Bengals lead the AFC
North and seem a good bet
for at least a wild-card berth
and their first playoff spot since
1990. The Ravens took
Pittsburgh down to the final
seconds last Monday night in
a game that shouldn't have
been that close.





Detroit at Minnesota
3-4 2-5
Could Brad Johnson be an
upgrade at QB over Daunte
Culpepper, lost for the season
with a severe knee injury after
a dismal start? Jeff Garcia is
hurting, but Steve Mariucci
says he's comfortable with
Joey Harrington, who he
benched two weeks ago.




N.Y. Giants at San Francisco
5-2 2-5
This would be the logical spot
for a Giant letdown after two
emotional wins a late
comeback against Denver
and a 36-0 shutout of
Washington after the death of
owner Wellington Mara. San
Francisco's win over Tampa
Bay last week is proof the
49ers are no pushover.


Tennessee at Cleveland
2-6 2-5
It was predictable that the
Browns lost in Houston last
week the Texans had to win
a game and the Browns were
the perfect foil. Romeo Crennel
is wavering about replacing
Trent Dilfer with rookie Charlie
Frye this is the kind of game
that's winnable for Cleveland.





Chicago at New Orleans*
4-3 2-6
Chicago is a game ahead of
the Lions and has beaten
them twice. In a division where
seven wins might win, that
could be it. The Saints'
offensive line is bad, one
reason why Aaron Brooks
was sacked six times in last
week's loss to Miami.




a &
Pittsburgh at Green Bay
5-2 1-6
Ben Roethlisberger has two
injured knees. Quarterback is
the only place where the
Packers might have an edge.
Green Bay is almost out of
running backs, wide receivers
and offensive linemen. That
puts a bullseye on poor Brett,
who threw five interceptions in
Cincinnati last week.


Houston at Jacksonville
1-6 4-3
The Jaguars are still in good
shape for an AFC wild-card
spot despite a loss in St. Louis
last week. The Texans are still
in good shape for the No. 1
pick in the draft despite their
inevitable first win last week,
a 19-16 victory over Cleveland.







San Diego at N.Y. Jets
4-4 2-5
Marty Schottenheimer
decided to start from scratch
and declared his team to be
1-0 after beating Kansas City.
This should make them 2-0,
given the state of the Jets.
Vinny Testaverde is likely to
be back at quarterback.





Philadelphia at Washington
4-3 4-3
Both are a game behind the
Giants and a half-game behind
the Cowboys in avery balanced
division. Eagles problem has
been offensive imbalance,
exposing the already injured
Donovan McNabb to more hits.
Washington deteriorated on
both offense and defense
against the Giants.


*AI Baton Rouge. La.





Oakland at Kansas City
3-4 4-3
Raiders have won three of four,
getting production from Warren
Sapp, who has.led a defensive
resurgence, and Kerry Collins,
who has avoided the tumovers
he's been prone to. Chiefs can
still harbor hopes of winning the
division they trail Denver by
just a game in the loss column.






Carolina at Tampa Bay
5-2 5-2
With Bucs' Brian Griese out for
the season and Chris Simms
at QB, they begin playing
games against their rivals in
the NFC South, one of the
league's toughest divisions.
Carolina could be the best team
in that group.

Monday




Indianapolis at New England
7-0 4-3
Truly the game of the week.
Indy has lost six straight to the
Patriots, including the AFC
championship game two years
ago and a second-round playoff
game last season, both in
Foxborough, where the Colts
haven't won since 1995.
Throw away history and
everything else favors the Colts.


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ommentar









Close to closure?


Residents speculate

S about biblical.

prophecies
"You will hear of wars and
rumors of wars, but see to it that you
are not alarmed. Such things must
happen, but the end is still to come.
Nation will rise against nation, and
kingdom against kingdom. There
will be famines and earthquakes in
various places ... and then the end
will come" (Matthew 24:4-14).
t, hat in the world is going on
in the world?
Less than a month ago,
Florida was hit by yet another hurri-
cane, the 21st named storm of 2005,
only weeks after two other hurri-
canes devastated our neighboring
states to the
northwest
Add to that
the recent
' earthquake in
Pakistan,
mudslides
and fires in
SCalifornia, the
tsunami last
December, Nancy Kennedy
bird flu, mad
cow disease, GRACE
suicide bomb- NOTES
ers, terrorist
attacks, towns under water in New
England, drought on the Amazon.
SRiver
Natural disasters seem to be com-
ing more frequently and stronger,
much like a woman's labor pains
before she gives birth much like
SJesus predicted in the. gospel of
Matthew after he was asked when
the world will end..
In the Oct 20 Chronicle, an editori-
al cartoon depicted dire headlines
from newspaper boxes and an old
man carrying a sign reading, '"The
end is near" Two men walk by and
one says to the other, "I believe him."
So does Crystal River resident
Eileen Capps and her friend, Penny.
'Jesus is coming and he's trying to
wake people up," Capps said. "It
makes me wake up and say, 'It's time
to get my life in order"'
"The Bible says things will happen
in places they've never happened
before and they're happening,"
Penny said. "Li'ke all the storms we're
having now and the magnitudes ofthe
earthquakes. You can open up the
Bible and read about it in Matthew 24
and then read the newspaper side by
side and it'll say the same things."
But is it really the end, or even the
beginning ofthe end?
In 1988, Edgar Whisenant, a then-
unknown Bible student, pronounced
1988 as the year Christ would "rap-
ture," or remove true believers out of
the world, which would begin the
seven-year period of evil and
destruction known as the Tribula-
tion, which would culminate in the
battle of Armageddon and Christ's
return to earth.
He sold 4.5 million copies of his
book "88 Reasons Why the Rapture


Chronicle photo art
The world has experienced a series of catastrophes lately. Floods, mudslides, mad-cow, multiple hurricanes, ter-
rorist attacks, tsunamis, earthquakes and now bird flu among other calamities and threats have sparked end-
of-the-world theories, which Is not uncommon after a string of big disasters. Some say the Bible predicts the end of
the world and that maybe there are signs evident in the events._


sayingthis is just a cycle we're in. To
look at it from a biblical perspective,
Jesus himself talked about being in
the last days while he was here on
earth, so biblically, we've been in the
last days for at least 2,000 years."
A harder question, Cole said, is: Is
this God's judgment? Are hurricanes
and earthquakes and tsunamis signs
that God is angry?
"We don't know; God doesn't tell
us," he said. "We do know that God
allows these things to happen; it's all
a part of his plan."
The Rev. Kevin Holsapple, rector
at St Anne's Episcopal Church, said
whatever happens, it is by God's lov-
ing design, arranged for people's
repentance and salvation.
"What we call God's wrath is the
way that sinful man perceives his
love," he said. "But there's no dark-
ness in (God) the darkness is the
sin that's in us. So, whatever hap-
pens, we can look at it as a call to
faith, and a call to Christ"
------ *
Nancy Kennedy is the religion
writer for the Citrus County
Chronicle and can be e-mailed at
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com.


Could Be in 1988," stating that "only if
the Bible is in error am I wrong"
His projected date was between
Sept 11 and Sept 13, 1988. When
nothing happened, he revised his
prediction to 10:55 am. on Sept 15.
Then he revised it to Oct 3.
He told Christianity Today, '"The
evidence is all over the place that it is
going to be in a few weeks anyway."
After a few weeks passed, he saw his
error and realized the true date
was 1989.
End-of-the-world theories abound
and opinions differ, even among
those who believe the Bible is the
very word of God.
"The Word of God doesn't give us a
specific date of the end, but it does
give signs, such as is found in
Matthew 24," said the Rev Harvey
Dunn, associate pastor at the


Inverness Church of God.
"The fact that these things are hap-
pening more frequently and seem to
be more intense Jesus said it
would be like a woman in childbirth,
and I think we're at about 81/V
months," he said.
"If you go to Matthew 24, a lot of it
- but not all of it I think was ful-
filled in 70 AD.," said the Rev. Jim
Cole, associate pastor at Seven Riv-
ers Presbyterian Church in Lecanto,
regarding Christ's prediction of the
persecution of Christ's followers and
the destruction of the temple in
Jerusalem.
"But'wars and rumors ofwars' and
natural disasters have been going on
for thousands of years, and some
have been historically worse than
what we're seeing now," he said. "All
these hurricanes scientists are


Association puts experience to good use


This week, I have the privilege of The association reaches thousands of
traveling to Pennsylvania to students per year and educates them
Ursinus College to spend three about the U.S. Congress as an institu-
days with college students as part of the tion of a democratic form of govern-
Congress to Campus pro- ment.
&ram. This is just one of the A recently published study
programs run by the U.S. has indicated that students
Association of Former who have participated in its
Ilembers of Congress. The program have a much more
association was founded in positive view of the U.S.
1970, was chartered by. Congress in general and in
congresss in 1983, and cur- public service specifically.
gently has 565 members. The program also has
i It receives no funding- been expanded internation-
rom the U.S. Congress. Lou Frey ally to the United Kingdom,
' The association started OTHER Germany and China.
Originally as a social organi- I had the privilege of writ-
'ation. However, it soon VOICES ing and editing a book called
became apparent that the "Inside the House: Former
members wanted to continue to give Members Reveal How Congress Really
back to the country and were extreme- Works" (University Press, ISBN No. 0-
i interested in finding ways to make a 7618-1937-1), which is used by numer-
ifference. One of the first ways was to ous political science departments at
start and then expand the Congress to major universities across the country.
1ampus program. In May 2005, in conjunction with the
.'Under this program, bipartisan Association of Former Members of the
teams of former members meet with European Parliament and the
college students across the country. For Canadian Association of Former
the 2004-05 academic year, more than Parliamentarians, an International
40 visits to colleges were conducted. Election Monitors Institute was started.


The institute will train former legisla-
tors in internationally accepted elec-
tion monitoring standards and will
send international delegations of for-
mer legislators on two to four election
monitoring missions per year.
The Democracy Building Program
was started in 2004 with election moni-
toring missions. More than 60 former
Members of Congress were sent to the
Ukraine and Cameroon. The observers
in the Ukraine made trips in July,
August, September and October and the
two runoff elections in November and
December of '04.
Reports regarding elections and find-
ings were disseminated through exten-
sive briefings on Capitol Hill, the State
Department, U.S. and foreign media,
NGOs and think tanks. As is typical, the
former members donated time and did
not receive any honorarium or daily
stipend beyond necessary costs such as
travel, food and lodging.
Currently, the association is cooper-
ating with the U.S.-Ukraine Foundation
to establish a three-year exchange pro-
gram involving former members of
Congress and current members of the
Ukrainian Rada.


House Resolution H.R. 135 was
aimed at strengthening democratic
institutions by assisting parliaments in
emerging democracies. Current mem-
bers of Congress via this entity seek to
provide technical expertise aimed at
enhancing accountability, transparen-
cy, legislative independence and gov-
ernment oversight in foreign parlia-
ments. The Speaker of the House,
Dennis Hastert, asked the U.S.
Association of Former Members of
Congress to assist sitting members who
have limited time they can devote to
this new endeavor. Former Members
will travel to emerging democracies,
participate in meetings and training
sessions, advise members and staff of
the parliaments of such countries, host
visiting foreign legislators in
Washington, D.C., and in state capitals,
and act as a liaison between the U.S.
Congress and legislative branches over-
seas.
The former members also assist sit-
ting members with four international
programs that create an avenue of dis-
cussion for current members of

Please see VOICES/Pap 4C


r


C
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005
*w' chChro ierilmn com


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


Nota



fishing

village


A developer came to town
last week and wants to
put a slice of Miami
right in the middle of Kings
Bay.
An urban developer un-
veiled plans on Tuesday to
build 120 units of resort condo-
miniums on the 4 acres of land
that now hold Pete's Pier. It
doesn't take a math major to
figure out that the developer
wants to build 30 units per
acre.
Think of that
Thirty units per acre.
It's absurd to think that such
a complex could ever be built,
but in the rough and tumble
world of Citrus County politics,
anything is possible.
Nehi Investments LLC
wants to build a sprawling six-
story condominium complex
and operate it like a time-
share project The developer
doesn't call it a time-share
because everyone knows that
time-share is a dirty word
around here. Instead, in-
vestors would purchase the
condo units for $550,000 to
$850,000 and then have a man-
agement firm rent them out on
a weekly basis. The owners

Please see WINDOW/Page 6C


Charlie Brennan
SHADES
OF GRAY


Next time

TI'1 stand

in the line

6 6 aybe it's a super
111 sale on ham
hocks," I glibly
thought to myself as I hiked
from my truck to the super-
market I couldn't figure out
why about 100 people were
lined up waiting to get into the
store.
That was about 10 days ago.
No, it wasn't a wanting for
food that attracted all these
people to the store; it was a
not-wanting for the flu. They
were lined up for flu shots.
Not one to follow the crowd,
I entered the store through the
door that lacked the line.
There was a table, a couple of
nurses, clipboards and med-
ical-looking stuff, all of which
was ample reason to get out of
the lobby and on with my shop-
ping. After all, the weekend
was approaching and it was
time to load up on supplies.
As in years past, I silently
acknowledged the forethought
exercised by those lined up in
hopes of avoiding the flu. As in
years past, I felt immune.
Unlike in many years past, the
bug had the last laugh!
Oh, the Friday night was
great the guys got together
as usual. Saturday was fun, too
- some chores around the
house, a boat ride; then barbe-
cue chicken on the grill.
Then came Sunday.
Please see SHADES/Page 6C


If you go to Matthew 24, a lot
of it but not all of it I think was
fulfilled in 70 A.D. .

the Rev. Jim Cole
associate pastor, Seven Rivers Presbyterian Church.


, MR










2C
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


O,

BELnio


S"Mankind can either lie down and
give up, or we can use all of our
productive skills and knowledge
to work for a better future."
Earl Butz


C TRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan ..............................publisher
Charlie Brennan ............................. editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathle Stewart .................. circulation director
Mike Arnold ...................... managing editor
Andy Marks ............................sports editor
John Murphy ............classifieds/online leader
Founded in 1891 Jim Hunter ...............................senior reporter
by Albert M. Curt Ebltz .......................... citizen member
Williamson Mike Moberley.......................guest member
'"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus

JEWEL IN THE ROUGH




Property plan



should fit with



community


A Palm Harbor-based devel
oper on Tuesday unveiled
eye-popping plans for the
Pete's Pier property in Crysta
River. Included in Neh
Investments' estimated $100 mil
lion proposal are two six-story
condominium towers holding a
total of 120 housing units and
enclosed parking. The condos
would target high-end fishing
enthusiasts and command ar
asking price starting at an esti-
mated $500,000.
Sounds nice if this were


Sarasota.
This is Crystal
River, however, and
the plan offers a
stark contrast to the
current landscape
and lifestyle on
Kings Bay, a pris-
tine natural
resource whose
finest attributes are
still abundant
wildlife and clear
water.


THE I
Proposed
resort ho
King

OUR O
The wror
this cor


Simply put, the first time city
officials- open the door for a
high-density resort on Kings Bay
will not be the last Resort tow-
ers are like dominos they
never stand alone for long.
Luckily, city officials still have
the authority to cut such plans
off at the head. Nehi's proposal
clashes with the city's land-use
restrictions on several counts;
the structures are too tall and
too close to the water, and the
housing unit density nearly
triples what is allowable by cur-
rent zoning laws.
While the alleged $11.5 million

Accepting coins


For the person that went to the
game room that charged her for
everything and wouldn't accept her
coins: Tell her to go to Lady Jo's.
She accepts coins. Have fun.
Run for mayor
In reference to "No city
government in Crystal
River." Question: Whom do- 0
we call for police protec- s
tion, fire in the home, the
pesky pothole down the
street, maintaining the.
water and sewer systems?
Mr. Price, if you're so
unhappy, put the energy
and the dollars that you
are spending into replac- CALL
ing the current elected
officials with yourself. How
about running for mayor
instead of pouting and
whining about the current city
administration. Don't you remem-
ber? It's called the democratic
process.
Payback time
It must be payback time. I am a
small-business owner in Citrus
County. If I want to expand, I'm
going to pay some fairly large
impact fees. I pay an occupational
license fee each year to the county,
but my fees will now go to the
already-wealthy medical community
where they do not have to pay their
impact fees. Thank you to Vicki
(Phillips) and Joyce (Valentino) for
standing up to what is right ....
Pool job
If there's a company in Citrus
County or this area that does pool


- asking price probably rules out
I the city's favorite option buy-
e ing the property and operating
l the marina itself caving in to
i the highest bidder's demands is
- not the best alternative.
Crystal River should opt to do
nothing at all in response to this.
ambitious proposal and others
like it that are certain follow.
This will ensure that the future
state of Pete's Pier will be in
accord with the city's land-use
vision.
Pete's Pier, in its current state,
is a big problem for Kings Bay
and Crystal River.
ISSUE* The dry storage
'.u facility has been in
d 120-unit disrepair since tak-
ousing on ing storm damage
s Bay. last year; parking
and marina areas
PINION: have been neglect-
ig plan for ed and are in a state
nmunity. of visible decline;
the inexcusable
lack of drainage
allows stormwater runoff to flow
directly into the bay.
As it stands, the property is
both an eyesore and a hazard to
the environment, but its location
and its public boat ramp make it
vital to the present and future of
Crystal River. City officials must
treat it like the jewel it is.
Whatever future shape Pete's
Pier takes on whether that be
an improved marina, lower-den-
sity condominiums or anything
else city officials must ensure
that the property will be a com-
pliment, not an affront, to the
beautiful and fragile environ-
ment that lies at its doorstep.

work I'm talking about, like,
Marcite or Diamond Brite would
someone give me a call please? I'm
at 382-4303. I find it impossible to
find anybody here. I had one com-
pany call me back. I want to check
it and possibly get back at them to
set up an appointment for them to
come and do the work. If anybody
else wants to make a bid
tY on doing this pool job, if
they want to do it, please
give me a call.
Flooded roads
In Thursday's (Oct. 27)
paper, in the "Original
damage," somebody
" called in that they think
that the Suncoast Parkway
will not harm the wildlife
and they said, "Guess
what happened with your
homes when they built
your homes they ruined the
wildlife then." Yes, a lot of these
homes were built here a long, long
time ago and we still had our beau-
tiful county and we still had plenty
of land left. And the commissioners
are the ones that are having all
these homes built, and you know
what's happening now? We're get-
ting floods on all the roads in
Homosassa Springs. So we better
start thinking about it. And don't
say that the wildlife was ruined just
years ago or anything like that.
Supporting vets
Bravo, Sam Himmel. It's about
time someone in this county appre-
ciated what the veterans and the
military does. I have yet to find any
business that offers a military dis-
count to our military and our veter-
ans. Bravo, Sam.


1






.(


Vote 'yes' for democracy


On this off-off year
Election Day, Nov. 8,
redistricting referen-
da on the ballots in
California' and Ohio could
shape the outcomes of elec-
tions for years to come. Labor
unions back the one in Ohio,
labor's enemy Arnold
Schwarzenegger supports a
similar one in California -
and they're both right.
Politicians have hijacked our
democracy these ballot
initiatives are a good way to
grab it back.
In the last election, only


L


Cokie
R6
OT
VO


five incumbent House members lost
their seats and almost 90 percent were
elected in landslides. That's because
state legislators draw district lines to
protect their own jobs and those of
their fellow incumbents in the House
of Representatives. Passage of the bal-
lot measures in Ohio and California
would end that cozy relationship by
taking the redistricting process away
from the legislatures and turning them
over to independent commissions.
Politicians in both parties, alarmed
that they might actually be forced to
run in an election they might lose,
have mounted vigorous campaigns
against the referenda. But voters
should re-assert their rights to .choose
the people who will govern them
instead of the upside-down process of
the politicians picking their voters.
Safe seats take away "the accounta-
bility that's supposed to be built into
the system," argues Keary McCarthy of
Reform Ohio Now, a group supporting
an independent commission. We
agree. If members of Congress know
that they have hardly any chance of
being tossed out of office, they don't
have any incentive to listen to the vot-
ers. Special interests rule the roost
And if voters can't "throw the bums


out," the course correc-
tions that have so often
occurred in American pol-
itics can't happen. The
handicapping of the 2006
congressional elections
makes that abundantly
clear.
Elections in off presi-
dential years sometimes
serve as the American
& Steven equivalent to a parlia-
oberts mentary vote of no confi-
rHER dence. Take a look at 1982.
1ICES Two years earlier, bur-
dened by double-digit
inflation and embar-
rassed by the holding of hostages in
Iran, voters had opted for change.
Ronald Reagan arrived in Washington
with the first Republican Senate in
three decades and a working majority
of Republicans and conservative
Democrats in the House.
Declaring a "Reagan Revolution,"
the president cut popular programs,
and proposed cuts in others, including
Social Security. In the next election,
when the voters got a chance to weigh
in on those proposals, 26 House
Republicans lost their seats, giving the
Democrats firm control of that body.
The president was forced to trim his
sails, proceeding on the more moder-
ate course divided government
demands.
The same thing happened to Bill
Clinton in 1994. Though he ran for
president as a "New Democrat" not
tied to the old liberal party of the past
and won with only 43 percent of the
vote, Clinton's first big proposal when
he took office was a health care plan
that smacked of the "Old Democrat"
approach to government. Voters
responded with a resounding "nay."
Republicans won the Senate and
ended the Democrats 40-year rule
over the House of Representatives.





t* I


Copyrighted Material


Clinton then was forced to fill his cam-
paign promise of moderation.
In looking at the polls, next year
should give the Democrats a turn at
course correction. Plagued by high oil
prices, war in Iraq and scandal in
Washington, President Bush's
approval ratings have sunk below 40
percent in most surveys. Democrats
best Republicans when asked what
party should control Congress. And
two-thirds of Americans say the coun-
try is headed in the wrong direction.
That's usually a sure sign that incum-
bents are in trouble. But not this year.
It's hard to see how Democrats can
crack the safe seats held by
Republicans in order to pick up the 15
they need to regain a majority. That
could change if there's an unexpected
exodus from Congress, with retire-
ments opening up a number of slots or
if there's some mass movement against
incumbents. Neither of those scenar-
ios seems very likely.
You would think congressional
Democrats would be railing against
this system, itching for a fair fight But
they are the most vocal opponents of
the redistricting referendum in
California partly because they don't
want to give the Republican governor
a victory, but mostly because they don't
know what an impartial commission
would mean for their own seats. Would
they still be safe?
That's been the question asked for
too long by the politicians when it
comes to drawing district lines. Not
what's best for the party and certainly
not what's best for the voters, but
what's best for them personally. It's
time to change that The opportunity is
there on Nov. 8.

Steve and Cokie Roberts can be
contacted by e-mail at
stevecokie@gmail.com.


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A-r-^yi^- .&


LETTERS to


Bridge statement
In response to "Island dwellers to
be castaways?"
On Thursday, Nov. 3,1 I did attend
the FDOT meeting at the Citrus
County Auditorium. While there, I
saw the bridge graphics, asked ques-
tions and I spoke to any citizens who
had something to say to me.
I was interviewed while standing
next to Commissioner Joyce Valentino
and not with Councilman John Sulli-
van. What I said was, "It seems the
county is trying to do everything they
can to ensure the citizens' safety." I
also stated that they (the county),
"should continue to get the fire and
emergency response times down
because of the concerns of the people
living on Gospel Island." Then I stated
that, "The school bus times hadn't
been resolved and I was waiting to see
if they could be shortened further."
The statement that the city of
Inverness is not responsible for the
bridge replacement is truly a fact But
the city is paying for the water lines
to be relocated, which will help to
maintain this vital service during con-
struction.
Sophia Diaz-Fonseca
Inverness councilwoman

Storm supplies
I am incredulous that anyone living
in a hurricane-prone area expects a


OPINIONS INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chronicle edi-
torials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons,
columns or letters do not necessarily
represent the opinion of the editorial
board.
Groups or individuals are invited to
express their opinions in a letter to the
editor.
Persons wishing to address the editorial
board, which meets weekly, should call
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5660.
All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including
letters sent via e-mail. Names and home-
towns will be printed; phone numbers
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@chronicleonllne.com.

supply of water, food, ice and gasoline
to suddenly appear on their doorstep
within minutes of a storm's passing.
Newspapers like the Chronicle, tele-
vision and radio stations, government
agencies (our governor on television)
and others all tell us at the beginning
of the season and again just before a
storm that we need to have water,
food, flashlight batteries, etc., on hand
sufficient for 36 to 72 hours after a
storm until supplies can safely be
brought in.
Before moving to Citrus County, we


the Editor


lived in the Florida Keys. In the days
following Hurricane Georges in 1998,
Winn-Dixie sent truckloads of water
and ice to the Keys. Other than that,
there were no handouts from any
other sources; there was no need, be-
cause everyone planned ahead. FEMA
set up shop a week or so later to offer
low-interest loans to those who needed
them, and the National Guard was
quickly on hand to protect property -
but no government-sponsored truck-
loads of water, ice or MREs.
I guess self-reliance is out the win-
dow as we become more and more
dependent on government to do what
we should be doing for ourselves.
George R Woodward Jr.
Sugarmill Woods

Successful event
We, the choir of Hernando United
Methodist Church, would like to
express our sincere appreciation for
all who attended and participated in
making our second annual Hymn
Sing, that was held on Oct 2, such a
success.
There was something for everyone,
and when all the voices of everyone
joined together, singing praises to
God it was so spiritually uplifting.
Again thank you, and until next
time, God Bless.
Beverly Martin
choir director of Hernando UMC


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.


I I T Y
I rCITRUS COUN CHRONICLE








Ci,LVTC I ('(urLv tfl ru~nILrcSUDY OVMF 05


Hey there, Little Red Riding Hood, you sure were looking good


A s a kid, I always dren's costumes for the
enjoyed Halloween. most recently passed
SEach year, we had a Halloween and, also, look-
-carnival at my school, and it, t ing at some old photos, I was
all seemed like such inno- I reminded of adventures my
cent fun. spouse and I have. had
Nowadays, I draw back at attending costume parties.
Celebrating Halloween. I've There was the time I was
become aware there are forced to attend a party
some folks who are truly dressed as a pig. My sweet-
evil, people who take the Fred Brannen heart went as a pig farmer
-k honoring of witches, devils A SLICE OF and I, dressed in pink tights,
and demons very seriously LIFE wearing a rubber snout and
1.' Even so, our grandchil- sporting a curly tail, was her
dren love to get dressed up livestock
4' Hnd I enjoy seeing them. While talking Ayear or so later, we were invited to
', ,with our children about their chil- another such event When I recalled


my stint as a porker, I adamantly
vowed, "I'm not going! I will not again
be subjected to something so demean-
ing!"
I meant it, too. I took my stand and
held my ground.
That is, until Cheryl Walked me
through a very basic cost/benefit
analysis. She helped me to understand
it would be to my benefit to cooperate
and it would cost me dearly if I didn't
Simply put, this was something she
wanted to do.
I agreed to go, but purposed in my
heart I wouldn't allow myself to
become the butt of a joke. I would
maintain my dignity.


She didn't ask me to recreate my
porcine personality. No, instead, she
had hit upon the idea of the two of us
going as Little Red Riding Hood and
the Big Bad Wolf.
That sounded OK.
How bad could being a wolf be?
We obtained a scarlet cape with a
hood, we found an absolutely
adorable picnic basket to fill with
goodies for Grandma and we pro-
cured a wolf costume including a fero-
cious mask
It was going to be all right I could
do the wolf and still look myself in the
eye the next day.
Then things took a nasty turn.


We tried on the costumes, and to my
dismay, I couldn't squeeze my body
into the wolf outfit I saw a glint in
Cheryl's eye and instinctively knew I
was in a lot of trouble.
It was too late to coordinate cos-
tumes and go as any other couple. We
had no choice but to go as Little Red
Riding Hood and the Big Bad Wolf.
And we did, with my wife as the wolf
and me as a somewhat paunchy,
hairy-legged, yet cute, Little Red
Riding Hood!

FredBrannen is an Inverness
resident and a Chronicle columnist


.,. College for rich?
The ongoing budget fight in Congress is espe-
:rially important and personal to me. I am a
`-United Methodist pastor who recently graduat-
'ed from Duke Divinity School, an endeavor
"-'that was largely made possible by federal stu-
l' (ent loans.
After graduation, I consolidated my loans
"and lowered my monthly debt repayment obli-
tion by almost 50 percent This is especially
.' importantt for folks like me who work in reli-
gious and social service vocations, where pay
is good but cannot compare to other post-grad-
.ate professions like lawyers and doctors.
..Under the proposed budget, Congress would
.;.greatly increase student loan rates and fees -
, (0.8 percent fixed for students and 8.5 percent
,.already been converted to a fixed rate. If
passed, this could increase payments about
,$5,000 for every $15,000 in debt Additionally,
Congress proposes to eliminate the right to
;;r.econsolidate. This means that the vast majori-
ty of borrowers who had already.consolidated
-.:, !would be barred by law from taking advantage
of better rates offered by other lenders even
4 p.if their loan had a 20- or 30-year term.
;;,' I have a 2-year-old son who is bright and
b.'curious. My wife and I hope that he will one
'*:,'day have the opportunity to go to college. We
,, .'re doing what we can to save for his educa-
tion, but anticipate that we will not be able to
save enough to fully match rising tuition costs.
It bothers me to think that because he doesn't
6ome from a wealthy family that he may be
denied a college education because of
Congress' nearsightedness.
I hope that Congress will do what is best for
,tkie future, not just the interests and pressures
* Sf today.
Brandon Wise
Beverly Hills

Reject budget
,Congressional Republicans. would/have us
believee the federal programs they are trying to
^,ut in this week's budget process don't affect
..fmost of us.
', But, among other things, they are aiming to
,eut billions of dollars from student loans,
includingin g work-study As a working single par-
,nt and a returning student, I never would
',have been able to get a college degree without
'ilow-interest government loans.
Student loans made available to me allowed
me to earn the professional position I now
hold. My current contribution to society would
not be possible were it not for the availability
of such loans when I needed the help. Students
of today and future potential contributors to
society deserve the same chance I had.
Congress should reject the Republican budg-
qt, because it goes against the basic values of
the American Dream.
Tom Mueller
Inverness

Industry needs access
I would like to voice my concern and total
'1:1--isagreement with the county's proposal to
extend the Inverness Airport and build an


industrial park nearby.
An industrial park with its
added employment and tax
.base is a critical component of
the growth of the county. It
should be a more extensive
development and put in a logi-
cal place for industry.
-', Industrial parks should be
;,iut close to major transporta-
tion arteries, where business-
' ;es can economically and
quickly dispatch their prod-
ucts.
-' The present proposed site
does not match that criteria at


:all. The county now has a four-lane highway
out to Interstate 75 in the form of State Road
.-144 East There are many very good, large
parcels that could developed in a way that
would attract industry to the county.
'" That area affords great access to a main
transportation artery as well as plenty of space
to build a real industrial park instead of the
small, token park being planned.
The county spent an enormous amount of
money in the past for consultants on the matter
and received bad advice.
Now, building on that bad advice, the com-
mission wants to give another large amount of
money to the city of Inverness to purchase
more land for the Inverness Airport which is
part of this foolish plan.
: An airport should not be clumped in with a
busy area such as U.S. 41 South is, and amidst'
a growing community such as the Highlands.
This whole project is a bad idea!
The commission should reevaluate what it is
S,.planning to do. In speaking with many of my
g!',"ellow citizens the feeling is widespread.
We the people of Citrus County expect and
deserve much better decision-making, better
use of our tax dollars, and performance from


our elected officials.
If the commission does not start performing
-much more competently; we as voters will be
forced to replace it in the coming elections.
Alan Nusso
Inverness

Toss the turf
As more and more governments are making
you mow shorter and shorter, I thought you
might be intrigued about such facts as water
conservation and lawns don't go together, etc.
Here's a snippet from the "Guide for Real
Florida Gardners," published by the
Association of Florida Native Nurseries, fol-
lowed by Debunking Common Myths from the
"Old Farmers Almanac." After reading them I
hope you will join in an effort to spread the
word for the sake of our water, birds, beauty
and wildlife.
The snippet is from the guide, available at
your Home Extension office on "Turf, aka
Grass Lawns."
"Take out turf wherever you can: Turf does
not do well in Florida without irrigation, fertil-
izer and pesticides. These chemicals get into
the groundwater and then pollute our water-
ways. You'll have to mow weekly during the hot
months or pay someone else to do so. Figure
out the minimum amount of turf you can live
with, start on a chemical withdrawal treatment
program and work toward eliminating it all
together."
According to the "Old Farmers Almanac,"
the following statements are not true: Tall
meadow grass constitutes a fire hazard; wild
areas support rats and mosquitoes; natural
landscapes cause allergies; and natural yards
aren't attractive.
The almanac notes that United States Forest
Service experts have testified that a grass fire
does not support high enough heat to pose a
danger to a home. Experts have also shown
natural landscapes are not homes, breeding
grounds nor sources of food for pests such as
the Norway rat or the common mosquito.
The almanac also notes that health officials
have said that grass, trees, and herbaceous
plants such as ragweed cause the most sniffling
and sneezing. Wildflowers, lupines, milkweeds
and common natural-gardening plants don't.
produce airborne pollen that affect allergy suf-
ferers.
As to who can say if a perfectly manicured
lawn is prettier than a meadow of blooming
wildflowers, the almanac says that in a court of
law, aesthetics can't be measured, and, as the
old saying goes, beauty is in the eye of the
beholder,
Helen Spivey
Crystal River

Highway hype
Recent Chronicle editorials imply the
Suncoast Parkway extension will resolve the
traffic problems on U.S. 19 in Homosassa and
Crystal River.,
One only has to spend one day sitting at the
exit of the parkway at U.S. 98 to see that the
Chronicle has swallowed the state's sales pitch.
The parkway will do little to fix this problem! I
am not against the parkway extension, if it can
prove its merit to Citrus County. However, it
will not resolve any problems
E YOUR on U.S. 19 based upon some
IGHTS imaginary heavy traffic from
the north or south. It is local
instructions on traffic, and you have to be
nion page to dumb to think otherwise.
er to the edi-. The thought that Homosassa
drivers would drive south to
st bemno Cardinal Street and then out
350 words, to the parkway, pay their $1
wil| be limit- and get off on State Road 44
letters per miles to the east and then
drive west to Crystal River to
accomplish a six-mile trip
straight up U.S. 19 is really
dense. The state chose Cardinal as the only
exit, and no one can explain why.
The continued growth of subdivisions and
few roads that go anywhere will make this area
more congested. Just consider how few roads
actually connect to anything else. They are
"dead ends," and there are no choices but to
use U.S. 19 or County Road 491 to go anywhere
north or south. You only have Grover
Cleveland and S.R. 44 East or West for resi-
dents in West Citrus. And U.S. 19 will continue
to be developed just like points south, unless
the voters wake up.
Supporting the parkway is not bad, but at
least state some viable facts and not the state's
spoon-fed hype on actual usage. They were
counting the same car at every tollbooth as an
additional road user. That is some real creative
number juggling. The paper should report
facts, even if that sometimes requires some
real investigative reporting. Maybe start by
counting cars and see if you can get to the 5,000
cars a day the state spoke of two years ago.
Doubt we are there yet!
John Cassell
Homosassa


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Letters to the EDITOR


Gaining density
Subject: Proposed develop-
ment of Allen Plantation on
County Road 491 and County,
Road 486, Citrus County. The
proposed age-restricted Allen
Plantation project appears to
be massive, high-density
sprawl development in this
last vestige of green areas in
Citrus County.
The single-family home sites
equal the dimensions of a
mobile home park
While the present sewer,
water and waste systems are
already over-taxed, and C.R.
491 was recently four-laned up
to Pine Ridge subdivision, the
direct, indirect and c imulative
impacts will create substantial,
destructive wear and tear on
these roads that were not origi-
nally projected.
The proposed commercial
development at C.R. 491 will
severely bind this area to a
need for traffic signals, turn
lanes and distracting commer-
cial signs.
Citrus County's burgeoning
roads, municipalities and unri-
valed, permitted escalation of
new expansion in its presently


undeveloped wild lands are
establishing the ruin and
demise of our Nature Coast
As vacant lands are turned
into paved-over, immense
developments, the wildlife,
flora and fauna native to our
indigenous forests in which
they have lived for centuries
are being buried alive, chased
out of their habitats and left to
wind up as road kill.
There are a limited number
of hurricane evacuation routes
remaining in Citrus County.
Undisciplined development
now, with no regard for the
sanctity, safety and well-being
of Citrus County, will increase
the population by thousands to
further obligate us to the likes
of Pasco and Pinellas counties.
Our Nature Coast will be-
come another uninteresting
stretch of sprawl.
Della A. Bruens
Crystal River

Library access
I was reading Mike Wright's


one thing he mentioned caught
my interest I was just wonder-
ing how sharing the elemen-
tary school library with the
public would work, especially
in light of the Jessica Lunsford
Act
Allowing public access to a
school library is just not a
good idea. Citrus Springs has a
memorial library on Country
Club Road, so there is no need
for the schools to allow access
to our children's library. Think
of all the money the school sys-
tem has spent on keeping the
public away from the children
- fences, background checks,
etc.
I know that the school is far
off from being built and noth-
ing (even this issue) is set in
stone; however, I have two ele-
mentary-age children who
would be affected by this deci-
sion. I would just like to know
how Commissioner Jim Fowler
and Chairwoman Deutschman
can consider public access to
an elementary school's library
"a great concept"


article about the rezoning of
land for the new elementary Sarah Wallace
school in Citrus Springs and Citrus Springs


mXiANE
SEA~TING FOR2005


ADVANCE TICKETS ONLY AVAiABLdE IHRU THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON NOVEMBER F7R


For More Inom'ionCal 3 2)56 m4 2


Letters to the EDITOR


SHARI
THOUI
* Follow. the i
today's. Opf
send lettere
.tor..
.U Letters rri4u
longer, than
and writers
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month....
i- h


SUNDAY, NovFmBER 6, 2005 3C


S PTTIC COUNTY (F E


L'I I lit 1.11 4L








In 'p OIN"AV CPRR6205CmsCUT (L HOIL


Letters to the EDITOR


Tried and true
I just recently spent some time in the emer-
gency room at Seven Rivers Hospital. I was
very happy to see signs, posted all around. It
was a reminder to people to cover their mouth
when they cough or sneeze. I believe these
signs should be posted all over Citrus County
as well as the'United States.
SWhen I was a young boy, this message was
drummed into me by my mother and grade.
school teachers. From kindergarten to sixth or
seventh grade, the teacher checked your hands
were clean, especially the fingernails. We were
told to wash your hands often. They also
checked your ears for cleanliness.
The most important item of all was that you
had a clean handkerchief. If you did not have
one they supplied you with a paper one. It was
to be used to blow your nose and/or to cover a
cough or sneeze. Coughing or sneezing should
not be covered with your hand, but with a
handkerchief or a tissue. Using your hand only
spreads the germs.
We may be faced with a flu epidemic, so the
use of a handkerchief could help stop the
spread of germs.
There are two old sayings that are very apro-
pos here:
"A word to the wise is sufficient"
"An ounce of prevention is worth a pound
of cure."
Walter Niblock
Homosassa

Catering to clientele
With the loss of Biloxi for gambling, it's a
good thing having the opportunity to indulge in
our own back yard. This also keeps the money
in our county.
The establishments I have frequented
require you to become a member. You would
think the establishments would cater to the
needs and wants of members. Some do, but
others leave a lot to be desired. Today, I had
the unique experience of seeing something I
consider the height of stupidity. A member was
denied service because she did not have the
correct denomination of money. Money is
money, in my opinion. It is not like she brought
in 200 pennies, but that still would have been
money.
If these new game rooms for adults expect to
survive in Citrus County, it would be logical to
cater to the clientele, not dictate to them, espe-
cially when you have so little to offer. You can-
not have a total smoking environment, includ-
ing cigars, handicap facilities that have been
non-functioning for weeks and no incentives to
the members, like snacks, etc.
.There is a better game room in town called
Lady Jo's. The parking lot never looks desert-
ed, even at 11:30 p.m., there are handicap spots
available along the building and there is al-
ways plenty of parking on the side. The games
are well maintained, with a fast turnover of
new games. Minimums have not been raised
for playing. It is still affordable at the penny
and nickel level. Arid if you even look like you
need help, a staff member is there to help. You
don't have to go hunting for assistance.
Recently, a woman got separated from her
ride, and ended up without a way home. Man-
agement found out where she lived, called to
let them know she was OK and ended up driv-
ing her home to the Villages. I take my hat off
to Lady Jo's. This establishment knows how to
take care of members. It is a pleasure watching
seniors being taken care of instead of being
taken advantage of.
Roslie Greenwell-Kilgus
Inverness

Keep estate tax
Mr. Gilbreath writes that I oppose repeal of
the estate tax because I don't have the courage
to stick a gun in his face and take his wallet, so
I require my political representatives to do it
The quantity of money involved couldn't be
stuffed into a wallet Henry Waxman's hart
projecting a $270 billion loss to the government
if the tax is repealed indicates that the
Cheneys would save about $60 million and
there would be a much bigger windfall to
Rumsfeld's estate.
The rich aren't all greedy In fact several of
the wealthiest Americans have voiced opposi-
tion to repealing the tax, saying that would be
unfair and bad for the nation.
As for Mr. Gilbreath's reference to "sweat,
sweat and more sweat," you can't sweat your.
way into a multi-million dollar estate, certainly
not with your own sweat It's doubtful that Mr.
Gilbreath is in the same tax bracket as Cheney
and Rumsfeld, with whom he identifies. I'm
reminded of the guy who opts for anything
favoring the super-rich because he might win
the lottery some day.
Mary B. Gregory
Homosassa


Giving away money
When did we start giving money away? Why
do we give money to other countries? And
when did it start?
Harry Dexter White was assistant secretary
of the Treasury in the FDR Administration
during World War II, and a founder of the IMF,
the World Bank and the WTO.
White's career is a study in treason on an
immense scale. White conspired with his hand-
picked Treasury assistants in the transfer of
plates, paper and ink to be used in the printing
of occupation currency for Germany to the
Soviet Union.
To get the full story, go to Yahoo on your com-
puter, Write "Sugar Keynes," then "Venona
Codes," then "Founder of IMF/World
Bank/WTO" then "1953 Sen. Karl E. Mundt
Committee on Government Operations," then
"Bratton Woods" conference that White and
Keynes started and held in New Hampshire in
1944.
Hugh S. McMurdo
Floral City

Keeping Christmas
Why do some people want to change
Christmas, a religious holiday named for the
birth of the Christ child?


I understand many people do not believe in
him, but the ones who do should not have to
suffer by giving up their celebration of the
Lord.
Imagine: Have you bought your Winter
Festival Tree yet? How about your Winter
Festival gifts? Do you send Winter Festival
cards out or change the words to the hymns
and carols sung at this time? How about going
to church; do you do this on Winter Festival
Eve? And do you go to grandma's house on
Dec. 25 to celebrate?
I don't see why they don't leave it alone,
nobody is.telling them how to worship.
Enough about Christmas, a word about the
display of crosses: the federal government says
it's a no-no.
I know of a piece of property owned by the
government and it has lots of crosses on it It's
called Arlington National Cemetery Would you
be the one to take down those crosses? And
there are a couple of buildings in Washington,
D.C., that have Moses holding the Ten
Commandments. Do we rip that down, too?
Think about it!
B. Dallenger
Inverness

Verify facts
This week, we found out why embedded,
fawning reporters are not a good thing.
Judith Miller of The New York Times was
used by this administration to get out the prop-
aganda of the non-existent WMDs, and all the
other bogus reasons to attack another country.
She must have been awed by the attention that
the high-level officials paid to her, because she
swallowed whole and reported on all of the
administration's talking points, all of which
have been proven wrong.
Miller failed to do the first job of a journalist
- verify.
The New York Times has apologized for its
role in the fiasco of an unnecessary war.
The administration and the war cabal should
also apologize for misleading its citizens to
support a war of choice!
Marilyn J. Day
Beverly Hills

Stopping war
The following letter was sent Oct. 24 to Sens.
Martinez and Nelson and to Rep. Virginia
Brown-Waite.
'"As the result of a nationwide movement by
Democracy For America, my wife and I have
signed the following pledge:
'I pledge to only support candidates who:
Acknowledge that the U.S. was misled into.
the war in Iraq;
advocate for a responsible exit plan with a
timeline; and
support our troops both at home and
-abroad.'
"We urge you to promptly publicly acknowl-
edge the above, begin increasingly voicing your
opposition to any administration resistance
and increasingly denouncing delays in devel-
opment of the exit plan and timeline. We see
your failure to take these actions as your fail-
ure to consider the best interests of your con-
stituents and the citizens of this country."


George and Frances Harbin
Homosassa


.~ ~.
Ia


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If KAMIM M


Sound OFF


Hard cookies


Flu shots at Publix great. .
But only one problem: They did
pass out cookies and water,
but the old people there
must have been 500 old people
there in line can't have sug-
arcoated cookies and so hard
they can't chew them. Publix
needs to give soft cookies and
not with all the sugar on them.
Price of acre
I'm having my breakfast this
morning with the Chronicle,
reading the Homefront. I won-
der what's happening with real
estate. Well, I know what's hap-
pening. Boy, the poor kids will
have a problem, I guess, buy-
ing a house and getting into
life. Well, here's a great deal
here, "Cheap Pine Ridge lot."
Ooooh, I think I'll check that
one out. I hope they've got the
sign where the gold is, because
$94,000 for an acre of land?
God bless America.
Buy American
In response to your article in
the paper yesterday in the
Sound Off on the greedy union
people: It's not the greedy un-
ion people that are closing
down Ford and GM or any
other American plant; it's the
people who are buying the for-
eign cars. If they would buy
the GM products, if they would
buy the'Fdrd products, they
wouldn't be having problems.
Tell this person if he would buy
American products, there
wouldn't be no problems.
Quick clinic
We recently moved to Beverly
Hills. Being new to the area, we
had no doctors and, unfortu-
nately, our granddaughter be-
came very ill for three days.
She had a high temperature.
We called several doctors' of-
fices and no one would see us
because we're "new patients,"
and could not schedule us an
appointment for several days,
up to a week. We asked a rela-
tive for information about a
walk-in clinic and they recom-
mended Access Health on
(County Road) 491 in Beverly
Hills. The physician's.assistant,
Mark, his assistant, Pat, and
the friendly receptionist took
immediately good care of the
medical situation. The very per-
sonal attention we received
went above and beyond any
medical experience we have
had. A follow-up call by the
doctor that same' day showed
us the physicians and the staff
really care about people. Thank
you, Access Health, sincerely.
The Brooks family.
Eye to oilig
This is to the response on
the "Distant vision." I am the
one who called in and said
about the one acre of land.
That's in Alaska for the cari-
bou, that's not the oil well rigs
taking up an acre of ground.
And to see 100 miles? Well,
that (person) can see 100
miles to the moon and to the
stars, but can he see the oil-
rigs? ... We're talking hundreds
of miles offshore. ...


Festival traffic
The Homosassa Seafood
Festival last year was wonder-
ful. However, many people
turned around and left before
even getting to Old Homosas- *
sa. The traffic was atrocious. If
you were trying to come in on,
Yulee Drive, there's a stop sign
there and all the traffic from
Fishbowl (Drive) had the right
of way. Therefore, the people in
the Yulee lane had to wait until
there was a break. There's
never a break with the seafood
traffic. Please, committee, get
someone to direct traffic there
and at least allow the people
on Yulee to mingle with the
traffic on Fishbowl Drive.
Neighbors bitten
Four people in my neighbor-
hood two children, two adults
- have been bitten by a bad
dog. Animal Control and the
Citrus County Sheriff's (Office)
will not do anything about it.,
How many times does a dog
have to bite someone before it
is considered a bad dog and
put to death? This needs to
stop. People in my neighbor-
hood are in fear to come out of
their house. My neighbor was
bit in his own front'yard clean-
ing out the trunk of his car. Two
dogs came and bit him to
where he could not work for a
week and a half. This is insane
and must stop.
What's the price?
I'm looking to buy a home,
so of course I pick up the real
estate magazines. And there
are so many in there that do
not say where they are or how
much, so I just skip over those.
I just wonder if the real estate
salespeople realize how they
were wasting my time if that
doesn't happen to be the
neighborhood I want to buy in
or, like, the price is too high or
too low.
Storm aftermath
Watching TV after Wilma
passed the Miami area, I got a
kick out of people waiting in
line for water, gas and so on.
Don't they understand English?
If they didn't, the governor
spoke in Spanish, also. If they
don't have brains enough to
prepare for a storm for a day
or two, it's too bad. I have no
sympathy for those people.
Against partnership
Today's Chronicle editorial
said Joyce Valentino voted
against the partnership on the
airport and sewers between the
county and Inverness. Why?
Doesn't she represent Inver-
ness? Why did she vote against
us?
Petty politics
I thought I laughed at petty
politicians pushing people with
their power behind in Michi-
gan, and I can see the clerk of
the court still engages in using
her power. I have a good sug-
gestion: Give that lady in the
office a smaller desk and put
some cabinets behind it to
hold the records. Simple solu-
tion for simple problems.


Pumping gas
The situation in South
Florida about the gas being
unavailable because of no elec-
tricity to pump; all they need is
a few-thousand-watt generator
and they can pump all the gas
they want. The only problem is,
they can't use their computers
... That's the problem, not gt-
ting the gas out of the tanks.
Doomsday coming
This big evangelical move-
ment in the United States is' on
the verge of becoming a fanati-
cal, dangerous movement. It -
really is on the verge of being;
something horrible. It started;
out being something that was-
nice, but it is no longer that'
way. They're becoming too
powerful for their own good .
and it is going to be bad for,
everyone before it's over. It i!..
getting dangerously close to
where religion, will end up run;
ning this country. When that
happens, look for the end of ,
the United States of America.,
It will be doomsday for each ,
and every one of us.
Strategic disaster
This morning, Vice President
Cheney's chief of staff, Lewis
Libby, was indicted on five
counts, including perjury and
lying to the FBI and the federal
grand jury in the CIA leak cpse.
Last night, Fox News' Brit
Humes spent less than a
minute on the impending dis-
aster for the White House, cpll-
ing it speculation. Many at Fox.
are part of the well-oiled neo-'
con steamroller that shuts I '
down anything that the White
House doesn't want to hear
and protects the lies that took
us into Iraq, which Lt. Gen.
William Odom, National
Security Agency director for
the Reagan administration,
called the greatest strategic
disaster in U.S. history. That's
from The New York Times of
Oct. 16.
Bumping heads
Saturday, Oct. 29, in rebuttal
to the "Helmet no help" article
in Sound Off: The gentleman
that wrote in there, or person
who wrote in there about no
help for the helmets, why, he
must have bumped his head
someplace along the line. He
shows that he has no concern
about his family or friends who
he's going to put through
agony after he falls off his
motorcycle with no helmet .-..
The-article mentions about
safety, nothing about having
the fresh air blow in your face,
and you can't hardly do that
from a hospital bed after
you're a vegetable. So the
man needs to rethink and,
reread the article. And he men-
tioned about not riding a
motorcycle. I personally, who
wrote that, called it in, have:
owned three motorcycles and'
have been hundreds and hun-,
dreds and hundreds of miles.
and I have wore a full-face hel-
met for each of the three
motorcycles any time I hit the
road. Maybe he'll wise up one
day.


'A la oSyndicated ContentP

Available from Commercial News Providers


VOICES
Continued from Page 1C

Congress and their colleagues in the legisla-
tures of Germany, Mexico, Japan and, in 2005,
Turkey The German program has a member-
ship of almost 140 current members of the
House and almost 40 current senators. In 2004,
the association commenced two additional pro-
grams for Mexico and Germany
Senior-level congressional staff participated
in association-organized fact-finding missions
to Mexico and Germany for meetings with fed-
eral government officials and legislative staff.
These are just some of the programs conduct-
ed by the association, which puts the expertise
of those who served in the Congress to good use


for our country I know personally how cynical
most people are about politics and our political
system, but I believed and still believe that our
system of government is unique in the world.' It
was a privilege for me to be one of the 435 indi-
viduals serving in the U.S. House, of
Representatives.
I found it the most unique experience of my
life. There never was a place where I had the
chance to do more good for more people. I know
I have been tremendously fortunate and will
never give back to the country what it has given
to me. I am pleased that I have the opportunity
to try.

Lou Frey Jr. is a political analyst, commentator
and newspaper columnist in Florida. "
Send e-mail to lou.frey@lowndes-law.com.


Cn-Rus CouNTY (FL) CHRokiea


4CSUNDAY. NovFmBER 6, 2005







SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 6, 2005 5C


Letters to the EDITOR


4 0 0

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qWs % %


I


44bly


Letters to the EDITOR


No excuses
In response to an item in
Sound Off, Oct 7.
Buying Japanese, you want-
ed us to know that you pur-
Schased a Japanese automobile
'because it was $2,000 cheaper
than an American automobile.
: Where have you been for
;the past two months? The big
jhree auto companies were
..elling cars to the general pub-
lic at dealer cost That would
have saved you $2,000 several
times over.
You also complained
., because the U.S. auto workers
, -have a good pension plan with
medical benefits, maybe you
Think it would be better for the
,taxpayers to support them
with welfare and Medicaid
once they get too old to work
You forgot to complain about
our president for having a
pension plan with lifetime
medical.
I If you would like to buy
,another Japanese auto, just
remember that America is a
free country and you don't
have to make excuses for what
you buy.
Jim Hall
Homosassa

Open invitation
I understand the frustration
;.f the writer who complained
about church advertising. I
was also critical until I started
attending church in earnest,
seeking God.
I think most churches adver-
tise to let people know they
are welcome. When I first
started attending church, I
didn't care about the people,
but they still greeted me in a
friendly way. They prayed for
me and my problems. They
didn't care if I gave money or
not, and their pastor coun-
seled me for free. They invited
me to their celebrations and
.dinners, and their motive was
just to be nice to me and to
help me find God if I so


desired. I was free to speak
my mind and to be myself.
As I warmed up to them,
some became my friends. I
helped them, and they helped
me. I developed a sense of
identity with them, and I
enjoyed being a part of this
church "family."
I am a member of a
Southern Baptist church. I
think I can speak for all of us
in saying that when you see
our ads, please know you are
invited and welcomed to wor-
ship with us. We want you to
come, and if you do, we will
treat you with respect and
pray for you, whether you ever
put anything into the collec-
tion plate or not
What do we want? If you
find God, that is more than
enough. There will definitely
be opportunities for you to
give, but we really don't need
your money, since God pro-
vides. We do, however, need
you. God has commanded us'
to bring people to Him, and if
we don't help them know they
are welcome, we've failed.
T. Abraham
Citrus Springs

Writer's bias
Responding to John
Pritchett's letter "Opposite
view" appearing in the
Chronicle Sunday, Oct 9.
John Pritchett claims to be
an independent voter, but
judging by his bashing of
President Bush and the Re-
publican Party he sounds very
much like a left-wing liberal
Democrat
The argument that you put
forth that President Bush was
AWOL from the National


Guard is a figment of your
imagination. Have you forgot-
ten a well-known CBS anchor
man by the name of Dan
Rather? He lost his job and
had to leave in disgrace
because he told the very story
about the president you're
referring to and it was a lie. I
would advise you to do a little
research before you make
claims you cannot prove.
Have you read the book
"Unfit for Command"? Of
course you haven't Had you
read the book, there is no way
you could not believe what
these decorated Vietnam vet-
erans, officers and enlisted
men, have to say, and can
prove, about John Kerry
Regarding the Iraq war. Let
me advise you sir if we don't
win in Iraq, like the president
is trying to do, in spite of peo-
ple like you, Cindy Sheehan
and the liberal news media we
will be fighting the Muslim
terrorists until hell freezes
over. That means your grand-
children will be the targets of
these thugs and will inherit
the job of eradicating them
from the face of the earth. Is
that the legacy you want to
leave for your loved ones? You
and I fought a war so that our
children could live in a free
world. Let's see that their chil-
dren can do the same.
The presidential election is
in 2008, not 2006, so I don't
think you'll be seeing the end
of the Bush administration
until then. It's wishful thinking
on your part if you think any
Democrat can defeat Con-
gresswoman Ginny Brown-
Waite in 2006..
John Blakley
Citrus Springs


Deficit financing
Upon returning from a trip out of state, I was
advised of a report that some of our collector
roads are reaching capacity. Surprise!
Surprise! If the arterials were truly overcrowd-
ed, who would not expect that collectors would
not be? Many of these roads were included in
the 25-year transportation plan, but not a ques-
tion came from the BOCC as to how these
roads would be funded for improvements.
Back in 2000, when the BOCC, after 10 years
of inaction, was reviewing the impact fees
structure, a Citrus County Council delegation,
including myself, lobbied to have collector
roads included. They were not Now we are
involved in another impact fee review, due
early next year. Are these collectors included
in the current impact fee review?
Our perception is that our elected officials
would rather raise property taxes and gas
taxes than to charge the people who are caus-
ing the problem. We fear that it is just a matter
of time before the BOCC floats the sales tax
idea again or will implement MSTU/BUs (they
already have a $25 annual charge in place sup-
porting the landfill) to free up the ad valorem
tax revenue.
The BOCC already has committed to use
deficit financing for many large planned capi-
tal improvement projects, using our precious
gas and ad valorem property taxes to pay the
extra 50 percent interest expense. The current
estimated cost of one planned project, T2006-
01 (County Road 486,6.3 miles starting from
State Road 44) is $11.19 million per mile; inter-
est increases cost to $16.78 million per mile.
The Florida Department of Transportation
does not use deficit financing to upgrade
roads; it has a plan, then it sets priorities and
budget based on revenue flow. Deficit financ-
ing will exacerbate our long-term ability to pay
for growth.
Through the years, we have listened to com-
missioners and staff patronizing us by declar-
ing that growth must pay for itself and that they
must manage growth. Our observation is that
our representatives are not accomplishing
either. What we get is growth accommodation.
Morris Harvey
chairman, Fiscal Watch Committee,
Citrus County Council

CHS starts Interact
On Oct 14, officers of the Interact Club of.
Citrus High School were inducted and sworn
in by Mike Mullen, the Executive Director of
Student Services of the Citrus County School
District Guest speakers Judge Patricia Thomas
and School Board Chairman Patricia
Deutschman delivered inspiring messages to
students and guests about the importance of
community service. The Rotary Club of
Inverness is the sponsoring club of the newly
chartered Interact Club at Citrus High.
Congratulations, and the best of luck to the
following officers of the Interact Club: Paul
Jensen, president; Kelsey Keating, vice presi-
dent; Jesse Keesling, treasurer; Elizabeth
Rock, secretary; Laura Bourbon, historian; and
Craig Augustine, Sgt-at-arms.
Arnold Virgilio
Interact Rotary adviser

Time for troops
Re: Patricia Collins' Oct 21 letter regarding
the Sept 17 Support the Troops Rally.
I commend Collins' itemized list of her sup-
port for our troops. I won't elaborate on my
extensive involvement Many in the community
know about it, and glorifying it in this letter is
unnecessary.
Collins indicated she is editor of the Village
Crier, a section of my delivered Chronicle.
Despite the Chronicle's gracious printing in at


least three issues, including a letter to the edi-
tor, announcing the planned rally, radio station
broadcasts and other news media reports,
Collins stated she "did not know about it"
Perhaps she was "too busy" to read the
Chronicle; that is, my letter complaining about
lack of attendance. Anyway, she misses the
point, and I'll try to explain by going back
about 40 years.
Returning from Vietnam, I was interviewed
by a newspaper reporter regarding an incident
at Los Angeles International Airport. I was
accosted by fine citizens who spit on me, call-
ing me a baby killer. When asked to comment, I
replied it was a free country and people can
pretty much do what they wish, particularly
given the 1960s-era events. However, I was
deeply disappointed to not see one single per-
son greeting us in gratitude for serving
America. More than anything else, that was
most hurtful. As we 'Nam vets say, Welcome
home, brothers.
Forty years later, my son (an Army Green
Beret) and his wife (an Army Flight Medic)
return from Iraq and the first thing they
observe is a war protest rally in Inverness.
Welcome home, brothers.
Despite numerous nasty telephone calls, I
initiated the rally to honor our heroes. Not to
support the war, only to remember those who
once again must return to 1960s mentality. How
many joined us? Approximately 75 of the
130,000 Citrus Country residents, who, I might
add, consist of a huge contingent of veterans.
Failure to attend and give one hour in honor
needed to be addressed and I did so. There is
no excuse for being "too busy" to be there.
God Bless our troops.
John Stewart
Lecanto

Define a patriot
On Oct 12, you printed a letter from Joe
Spoto in which he includes the usual name
calling refrain and statements that Democrats
want to turn us into a socialist nation.
He also assures us that he questions the
patriotism of "liberal Democrats" who want .
our troops pulled out of Iraq as soon as possi-
ble.
I wonder where he finds those Democrats
who want socialism. I meet a lot, and can't find
any who believe like that :
The collective action by the citizenry of a
nation by, for, and of the people on such sub-
jects as our national pension plan (Social
Security), elder health care (Medicare), etc.
came about due to the failure of the private
sector to provide for the above.
It has nothing to do with anyone's ideology.
What is it about collective action by we, the
people, that makes right winger go so crazy?
Collective action by corporate cartels (who
are major contributors to right wing causes)
are viewed as the natural and beneficial re-
sults of the spirit of "individualism" they tout
A simple reading of history will show that
collective action of the people has usually been
to our betterment, while collective action by
corporations results in price gouging, pollution
and corruption of government, to say the least
I must assume that the recent polls showing
that 59 percent of Americans want us out of
Iraq ASAP was quite a shock to Mr. Spoto. By
his lights, the majority of the nation have
become unpatriotic "liberal Democrats."
My, my
Ironically, I read in a Newsweek article by
Christopher Dickey that a good definition of
patriotism for America would be a belief that
we are one nation, indivisible, with liberty and
justice for all.
Mike Jarrett
Citrus Democratic Party Chair


Racing from school
The sheriff's (office) should
have one of their men parked
over on Highland Boulevard
every afternoon around 3 p.m.
'when the high school kids get
4,but. They drive out of that
'street like they're on a race-
track. They pass anyone who is
doing the correct speed and
-then pull right in front of them,
cutting them off. Some day
there's going to be a bad acci-
-"'dent there. The sad part is that
some innocent person who's
obeying the law will end up
being killed while the speeder
.gets off unhurt.
Share alike
In the SHARE Club newslet-
ter the other day, a piece came
-that says to help the Citrus
Memorial Hospital survive, the
"CEO is asking for people to
-'donate money. Well, tell him to
donate some of his outrageous
six-figure salary he gets. That
-'Would help a lot.
Hating Herman
To the person in Sound Off
'Who said to please put
SHerman" back in the classi-
"'fieds section of the Chronicle
- "paper: If you're talking about
,'{fhe idiots with big noses and
'' fat bodies, you've got to be kid-
., ding. I enjoyed it when they left
' jt out of the paper. It is just
stupid and not funny. Happy
S-Halloween.
Slow recovery
I was wondering if anybody
who's been on workman's
comp is seeing how poorly and
slowly the system works. Then
the doctors they send you to
that have you keep coming in


to have your reflexes and blood
pressure checked and feed you
full of medication. They put
restrictions on you, release
you, and then you're unable to
go back to your place of
employment. Just wonder if
people out there have these
problems.
Danger in grass
I'm calling about the tall.
grass ordinance passed Oct. 1
for Citrus County. I live in
Hernando City Heights and the
fields are so high that we're
afraid of fire. There's rats,
there's snakes, and it's a dan-
ger for the children walking in
the early hours to take the
school bus. We'd appreciate
some help in this area.
Drug testing
I see that you have to take a
drug test for most any job in
Florida. I was wondering if


Sound OFF


public officials have to take
one, or politicians.

Managing disaster
In reference to the letter to
the editor in Monday (Oct. 31)
morning's Chronicle, "Bush in
charge": Oh yes, he was our
president during Hurricane
Andrew. Andrew was the reason
that particular Bush didn't get
a second term. Remember the
little girl in Crystal River who
stood there in front of a nation-
al television camera and said,
"Where's the cavalry? People
are going to be dying down
here."? And that finally put
enough pressure on George
Herbert Walker (Bush) to rec-
ognize that, oh, there are peo-
ple inside the U.S. who need
help, not just overseas. Oh, he
was a mess. But he actually
was, I think, a little smarter
than "Dubya." I wish he'd come
take "Dubya" to the woodshed.


Lengthen calendar
In Sunday's paper (Oct. 30),
Sam Himmel said that unlike
northern schools, Citrus does
not build bad-weather days into
the school calendar. Well, why
not? It's not like Florida isn't
prone to hurricanes. Extend the
school year a few days in case
and if it's not needed, school
would get out a few days earli-
er. With so many people from
other states now living in
Florida, the day before
Thanksgiving is a travel day for
many to be with family for the
holidays.
Storage solution
I was wondering if anyone
sold Tupperware or knows of
anyone who does. Please call
726-3716.
Pricey probe
Come on, Chronicle. The
headline says, "Reid says Rove


should resign." That's not even
a front-page story. It should
belong somewhere in the back
of the paper. The real story
should be that two years and
$70 million have been spent so
far on this political witch hunt.
All it's gotten us so far is a
problem with Libby's memory
after three years, about who he
talked to. No one was found cul-
pable in the original allegation.
After all that time and trouble,
what a waste of money. That's
our tax money they're spending.
Now that's a story. The sad part
is the Democrats just raise
taxes and take care of it.
Send them away
I think everyone in the White
House should resign. That's my
opinion.
Pat-down put-down
Don't worry about the pat-
down. The way the Bucs are


playing, nobody's going to
attend.
Thanks owed
In answer to "Good man-
ners": I wouldn't call the per-
son you sent the flowers to.
Yes, you should have got a
thank-you card. So many peo-
ple are ignorant and don't
know how to be polite. But,
yes, you should have got a
thank-you card, especially from
a friend. ...

Positive spin
Would like to Sound Off
about the "Large turnout," that
78 percent that voted for the
constitution in Iraq 78 per-
cent, it says. To keep this war
going, there has to be a posi-
tive spin on what's happening
over there and it takes people
like this person saying they had
78 percent turnout to keep it
going.


Knowing We Rank in the Top 10%

Definitely Helps the Selection Process


When considering a knee or hip replacement, look
to a hospital that is ranked in the top 10% in the nation-
for joint replacement surgery- choose Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center. Our experienced team of
physicians and clinical professionals are proud to have


achieved 5-star ratings for total knee and
total hip replacement surgery.
But more importantly, our 2005 HealthGrades
rating proves our commitment to providing the
community with excellence in health care.


tITRus ouNTY (FL) GHRoNiLLE


SOUND OFF
* Call the anonymous Sound Off line at 563-0579.
M After the beep, speak loudly, slowly and clearly.
* The Chronicle reserves the right to edit Sound Off mes-
sages.
-


For a physician referral, call 795.3637 or 800.522.2377.

*SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
2005 6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River www.srrmc.com
,'THGRADES" A Patient Approach To Healthcare
H CARB1 QUALITY EXPERTS'


1 '^


-m='A









6C SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005 CITRU CouNTY (FL) CHRONIC


Sound OFF


Go the distance
Shame on the people on Gospel Island. They
chose to live there. Why should everyone else
have to pay $1 million so they don't have to
drive 15 miles? One million dollars would
*make a lot of homes available to people who
have no homes because of the hurricanes. You
have a home; 15 miles is nothing compared to
them.

Major wages
Here's a rebuttal for the piece on unions,
especially the automobile UAW workers: The
price of the cars today is because all of the
unions. Them people make $40 and $50 an
hour and still cry poor mouth. The guys leaning


SHADES
Continued from Page IC

It was about the time the
Bucs game started that things
took a turn. Could it be antici-
pation of our Bay team losing
to San Francisco's Bay team?
Maybe just the Daylight saving
time-end blues?
As the sun set (too early for
my liking) and the Bucs lost, I
slowly started melting into the
couch, offering little construc-
tive conversation.. The last
thing on my mind was making
jokes about people lined up
dozens deep for ham hocks.
When the sun came up (too
early for my liking) Monday, I
knew it wasn't going to be an
ordinary week I actually got to
work earlier than usual to get
some must-do stuff out of the
way before getting my achy,


on a pea-pickin' broom to sweep the floors are
making $25 an hour. Them people are absolute-
ly never satisfied, so I have no sympathy for
them. And beyond that, once you're in that
union, you can look at a boss and tell him to
kiss off. It takes an act of Congress to do some-
thing, and that ain't right.
Editor's note: According to the United Auto
Workers Web site, an assembler in 2002 was paid
$24.58 per hour.

Gasping for gas
This is to the man who said he has an SUV
and would drive it until there is no gas. I hope
he doesn't need an ambulance or a fire truck,
for without gas, the silence could be deafening.


sneezy, snuffly self back home
for some R&R after a weekend
of R&R.
Now, I'm not even sure what
got hold of me was the flu, but
what started as big cold-like
symptoms Sunday night/
Monday morning evolved into
fever and pretty respectable
headaches through much of
the rest of the week.
Food? No thanks. ft was
Thursday evening before I had
more than a half a can of soup
in a day's time.
Stomach pain? Oh, yeah.
Before I'd left the office on
Monday morning, I actually
questioned if I should leave a
voice-mail indicating that I
might be out of the office in the
following days.
That didn't make sense
though; for all I knew I'd be
back Tuesday. Plus, it's proba-
bly not a good practice to state
when you think you'll be unfit


for work ("Hey, boss I'd like
the first week of the month for
vacation time and, oh, put me
down as sick the following
week').
Little by little, things started
to improve. My achy legs got
some spring back The fever
grew minimal. I'd come to
terms with the time change,
since I'd slept about 18 hours a
day through the mid-week And
I've accepted that it's the smart
people who stand in line to get


f

a
t
t
a


lu shots. If approved, this project
While my energy and would be an environmental
appetite aren't 100 percent, disaster that would forever
they'll return. In the meantime, change the atmosphere of
he last thing I want to think Crystal River and Citrus
bout is ham hocks. County.
__ -It's hard to blame the
investors for dreaming up this
Charlie Brennan is editor of project because there's plenty
the Citrus County Chronicle. of money to be made. But the
He can be e-mailed at money can only be made if the
cbrennan@ Crystal River City Council
chronicleonline.com. backs down on every planning


Since 120 condominiums can't be built

on the property unless all the rules


on the books


are ignored,


WINDOW
Continued from Page 1C

could only stay in their condo-
minium for 60 to 90 days per
year.
The developer, represented
by former Crystal River city
attorney Clark Stillwell, has
come to town with the check-
book open. In return for ignor-
ing environmental concerns,
building regulations, height
restrictions, setback restric-
tions and right-of-way owner-
.ship, the developer would give
the city lots of stuff.
The developer would use his
money to improve boat access
on the other side of King's Bay
and provide parking for boat
trailers. The cash would also
be used to purchase a new fire
truck-because the condo com-
plex as planned would be
65 feet high. Since we've never
let a building get that tall
around here, we'd need a new
truck to fight any fire.
Attorney Stillwell helped
write a lot of the city rules, so
he thinks he knows how to get
around them.


the $11.5 million value is unrealistic.


rule on the books. pen on the Pete's Pier proper
It can also only be done if the but it should only be permit
city abandons a 50-foot-wide if it matches the permit
public access road that runs density, obeys the setb
right through the middle of the requirements from the wa
Pete's Pier property down to and meets all of the envin
the city boat ramp. mental regulations require(
.state, county and local govw
Certainly, something needs ment
to be done with Pete's Pier The T
current owners have permitted The Crystal River
the property to fall into disre- Council needs to immedia
pair because they've planned put the brakes on this proj
on selling it since the hurri- It doest fit with the comm
canes hit last yearment. It would start a
But a 120-unit resort condo wave of high-density deve
project would be about the meht through the waterfi
worst possible option for the region.
land. The proposal is not comp
Pete's Pier is the only major ble with this community or
marina on Kings Bay; and it plans we have developed
would be terrific if it could be define what the future shc
upgraded and run as a prof- bring.
itable operation. The problem In an absurd marketing p
is that the current owners have the developer has said
put on a price tag of $11.5 mil- high-density- condo pro.
lion for the 4 acres based on would represent "a fishing
selling it for 120 condomini- lake."
ums. Since 120 condominiums It might be a fishing vil]
can't be built on the property in Manhattan or Miami, bul
unless all the rules on the not a fishing village in Cry
books are ignored, the $11.5 River.
million value is unrealistic. If
the price was brought down,
the city might be able to pur- Gerry Mulligan is the
chase the land for a marina, or publisher of the Chronice
a' private investor might do the His e-mail address is
same. mnulli-aann


A condo project could hap- chronicleonline.com.


JANUARY
*Hike for Hospice
-Manatee Festival
*CFCC. Performing Arts Golden Dragon
Acrobats
*Playhouse 19-The Melody
*Cattle Barons' Ball
- Fit In Citrus
* Crystal River Open Tennis Tournament
-City of Inverness Political Forum
- Tractor Pull
-ACT Legends
FEBRUARY
*ACT-Legends
-*Fit In Citrus
-Galaxy of the Stars
-Altrusa Monte Carlo Night
-Sweet Adelines "Who Invented Music?"
-Community Ball
-CFCC Performing Arts Piano 4
-*Schoolastic" Classic Golf Tournament
- Playhouse 19 On Golden Pond
-Tommy Henry Irish Dance Band
*Rotary Mystery Dinner
*Singing Valentines
*Bravissimo
- K of C Bingo Bananza
-One Community, One Book
-Grand Ole Opry Citrus Style
- Sheriff's Celebrity Waiter
-Spring Fling Craft Show
-African-American History Month
*Beverly Hills International Festival
-Parade of Homes
*King and His Court
*NAMI Healthy Minds

MARCH
S*Kev Concert
-Strawberry Festival
*Fit in Citrus .
*Kiwanis Big Band Concert
-Clean Air Bike Ride
*Manatee Car and Truck Show
- Kiwanis Big Band Concert
- Playhouse 19 Butterflies Are Free
-ACT- The Miracle Worker
* Shriners Car Show
* K of C Western Dance
-Play Cards For Kids
-Garden Party II
-Yankee Air Force- Freedom Flys
- St. Patricpk's Golf Tournament
- Floral City Library Book Sale
-Swing For a Cure
-Sertoma Fishing Tournament
- Lions Chicken Dinner
-Fort Cooper Days
'Wood, Wind & Water
* CFCQ Performing Arts -
John Davidson,
* Citrus County Fair
-A Quilter's Paradise
-Barbershop Flair
APRIL
-Venturing Crew 452 Golf Tounament
- Daystar Life Center Golf Tournament
-SCORE Golf Tournament
-Week of the Young Child
-Swamp Shooters
* Friends of the Library Book Sale
* CCBA Fishing Tournament
*V. Ahalyi Rao Memorial Tennis
-Community Band Concert
- LHS Project Graduation Golf Tourn.
- Rotary Blood Screening
-Gong Show
-Sugarmill Chorale Spring Concert
-Playhouse 19 Carousel
- Inverness Relay for Life
-Citrus County Bass Challenge
-ACT-Love, Sex and The IRS
-Volunteer Fair
-Antique Appraisal Fair
-Yankee Air Force Golf Tournament
*CFCC Open House
* Sertoma Mentpring Golf Tournament
-VFW-Welcome Home
-Citrus Springs Relay for Ufe
-Aqua Fair
*Academy Environmental Science
-Administrative Professionals Day
* Sheriff Safety For the Summer
*Greater Gulf Coast Gas Assoc. Fishing
-Superintendent's Golf Classic
-Sheriff's Pospe Yard Sale
MAY
-Worlds Greatest Baby Shower
-CASA Anniversary Dinner Dance
* Lecanto Relay For Life
*Hurricane/Disaster Expo
-Gospel Jubilee
* Informational Fiesta
-2005 Water Garden Tour
- CMH Salute to Community
-Yankee Air Force Corn Fast
* ReMax Golf-Boys & Girls Club
* Steak and Steak
-Church Without Walls Golf
-United Way Pro-Am Golf Tournament
-LHS Project Graduation.
-CHS Project Graduation
- Playhouse 19 Greater Tuna
JUNE
*Chamber Hurricane Preparedness
*Hurricane/Disaster Expo
* Fiesta Troplcale
-Adopt A Rescued Pet-Hurricane
Survival
-Shake it up for Kids
-Bowl For Child Mentoring
-Yankee Air Force Ice Cream Social
- Inverness Flag Day Ceremony
-Music on the Square
- Homosassa Fireworks Show
-Treasures on the Square
-CFCC Golf Tournament
-Boys & Girls Club Car Raffle Drawing
-Gulf Island Theatre -
Is Love Everything?
JULY
Patriotic Evening


V wdW~croLctO nlem


*Crystal River Fireworks
* Rotary Duck Race
*Some Enchanted Evening
* Run For The Money Auction
* Key Training Center Run For the Money
*Key Center Telethon
* Playhouse 19 Talent Show
*Community Choir Concert
*Veteran's Foundation Golf Scramble
AUGUST
* LHS Softball Tounament
* United Way Kickoff
* Gulf Island Theatre-Murder in the
Magnolias
SEPTEMBER
* Harvest Moqn Craft Show
* Playhouse 19-Cyrano
*One Night Off Broadway
*Community Center Dinner Dance
* Spanish American Golf Tournament
* Citrus Jazz Society Jam
* Habitat for Humanity Golf Tournament
* Save our Waters Week
* POW/MIA Awareness Run
* Industry Appreciation Week Awards
*Key Center Job Fair
*Hernando Elementary School Parent
Expo
* Industry Appreciation Week Barbecue
'Senior Prom
*German Club Oktoberfest
*Christmas In September
Arts & Crafts Show
* Sheriff's Safety Expo
* Memorial Goff Tournament
*Secret Garden Tour
*Night of the Heron
* Red Eagle Lodge Harvest Gathering
*ACT-Last of the Red Hot Lovers
OCTOBER
*ACT-Last of the Red Hot Lovers
* Extension Office Yard Sale
*Rails to Trail Bike Ride
* Sertoma Oktoberfest
* ULibrary Fall Book Sale
*St. Scholastic Men's Club Craft Show
* Lions Arts & Crafts Show
* Homosassa Fine Arts Show
* Southwest Regional Chill Cook Off
* Citrus Jazz Society Jam Session
*Columbus Day Memorial Service
-Music on the Square
* Parade of Homes
*National Wildlife Refuge Week
*Beverly Hills Lions Chicken Barbecue
* Playhouse 19-It Was A Dark And
Stormy Night
*Scarecrow Festival
*Greater Gas Golf Tounament
*Healthy Living Fair
*Day of Caring
* Make A Difference Day
*Sertoma Turkey Shoot
* Father Willie Golf Tournament
*Continuity of Care Wine Auction
*Old Time Rock 'n Roll
* Heritage Festival & Cattle Drive
* Knight of Columbus Craft Fair
*Greek Festival
*Great American Cooter Fest
* Inverness Sertoma Golf For Kids
*Haunted Tram Rides
*Taste of Citrus
NOVEMBER
* Playhouse 19-it Was A Dark And
Stormy Night
*Wine Tasting Reception
*Prevue Holiday Ideas
*Veterans Fair
* Lions Christmas on the Square
* Blinded Veterans Walk-A-Thon
*Beverly Hills Lions Craft Fair
* Ladies of the Elks Craft Show
* Rotary Blood Screening
*Lepinski Golf Tournament
* Dunnellon Library Book Sale
* Festival of the Arts
*24th Street Klezmer Band
*Veterans Appreciation Show
* Fashion FRing
*Veterans Day Parade
*Humanitarian Dog Walk
* Homossassa Book Sale
-ACT-Sleuth
* CCBA Home and Outdoor Show
* Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast
*St. Scholasticas Golf
*CFCC Harvest Market
* Knights of Columbus Nickel Social
* Citrus Jazz Society Jazz Jam
*Citrus Springs Concert-Carol Stein
*Caruth Camp Challenge
*LHS-Jekyll & Hyde
* Parade of Trees
*Citrus Stampede Rodeo
* Inglis/Yankeetown Seafood Festival
* Sertoma Turkey Shoot
-Winter Wonderland Craft Show
* CFCC-Beachfront Property
* Discover Chamber Lunch
DECEMBER
*Father Christmas Ball
*Floral City Heritage Days
*Mistletoe Homes Tour
*Crystal River Christmas Parade
*BH Holiday Parade
*ACT-Richard Gilewitz
* Waterfront Home Tours
*CS Concert Series Cool Yule
*Contry Rocks the Canyon
* Inverness Christmas Parade
*Sugarmill Chorale Concert
*Citrus Community Christmas
*Chronicle/Pines Tennis Tournament
* Homosassa Boat Parade
* Mike Hampton Day
*Antique Classic Car Show
* Nature Coast Ballet Nutcracker
* Barbershoppers Holiday Concert
* Inverness Christmas Parade
* Homosassa Boat Parade
*Celebration of Lights


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STOCKS 2D
BusINESS DIGEST 6D
BANK RATE CHART 6D
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NEWs 4D


business


D
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


INE S01


BlackBerry


Small, portable e-mail technology opens new avenues of connectivity


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


the Canadian company Research In Motion
(RIM), BlackBerries have revolutionized the
business world due to their ability to keep
people in constant contact with their e-
mails even the attachments.
There are other portable e-mail devices
on the market, such as the T-Mobile
Sidekick, but BlackBerry is currently the
industry leader
Working like a regular cellular phone,
BlackBerry users choose a provider and
then purchase separate phone and data
plans. Users are then assigned an e-mail
address and are on their way.
Without having to be tied to a com-
puter terminal, BlackBerry
users can constantly have e-
mails "pushed" to them. Large
corporations have set up their
own BlackBerry-specific e-mail
Servers to help keep in touch
with their people out in the
field. For smaller businesses
and personal use, BlackBerries
can be synchronized with such
e-mail programs as
Microsoft Outlook. 'i For- co
Your BlackBerry of the F
will literally check .'-7200 Si
your e-mail for you the new
and get it to you in series,;
no time at all. |
Users also have
access to text- and
instant-messaging services.
The devices look like wider,
flatter phones. What makes
BlackBerry unique-looking is its
fully integrated QWERTY key-
board.
While most cellular users have
to type out messages using the
phone's number pad,
BlackBerries allow users to
quickly use their thumbs to ham-
mer out text.
BlackBerries can be classified
as, personal digital assistants
and incorporate the usual PDA
organizational functions such as
a day planner and contact list
BlackBerries are compatible
with a multitude of organizing
software and can be updated by
just plugging the device into a
computer Where a BlackBerry
breaks from typical PDAs is in


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Additional BlacKBerry photos courtesy RIM


its cellular phone and mobile e-mail capa-
bilities.
"Instead of dragging around a phone and
a laptop, people can just carry their
BlackBerries," said Otis Hall, sales manager
of Crystal River Charles Pope Cellular. "For
the businessperson, it's a superb device."
It's the ability to unclutter oneself that
appealed to users such as Capt. Jim Cernich
of the Citrus County Sheriff's Office.
"I was able to get rid of two calendars and
my phone directory because everything is in
there," Cernich said of his one-year-old
BlackBerry. "I have twice as many numbers
now than I ever did.
"What's also really nice is being able to
receive your e-mail. If I'm in a meeting, my
secretary can still e-mail me something.
That way my phone doesn't go off, and I can
respond in a quiet way."
Being able to access e-mail any time, from
anywhere is what really draws in
BlackBerry users, including Torri Lilly,
provost of the Citrus County campus of
Central Florida Community College.
"It helps me to stay current
bmprhson with my e-mail more than any-
BlackBerry thing," she said. "There are so
series and many people who are trying to
N8700 reach you, some of whom you're
see even expecting. With my
PAGE 4D BlackBerry, I can get back to
them right away.
"I certainly do not think I
would be as effective as an administrator or
time manager without it."
Lilly estimates that she receives or sends
approximately 300 to 400 e-mails daily. Her
husband, Inverness City Councilman Bill
Sheen, dubbed her the "BlackBerry Queen"f
because she's on the device so much. ,
"We were on a cruise and we were about
80 miles off the coast and she was on it,"
Sheen said with a laugh. "The only reason I
didn't toss it overboard was because I was
afraid she would jump into the water after
the thing."
Even though the device has put a crimp
into his vacation time, Sheen believes -his
BlackBerry has helped him in his work as a
consultant for nonprofit organizations.
"The good thing about the e-mail (on the
BlackBerry) is if something important comes
up, I can get back to it immediately," Sheen
said. "When you're dealing with a lot of dif-
ferent agencies, it helps to know what's going
on."
Please see PICKING/Page 6D


Nw E..k. -.... k -
Wr BITUM 11re-THiDDW Ii CU~


gm..NNW


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


One Stop Workforce Connection announces new hours


he One Stop Workforce
Connection has revised its oper-
ating hours to conserve energy,
as requested by Gov. Jeb Bush and
President George W Bush.
The Workforce office at 2331 Forest
Drive in Inverness will now be open 8
a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday, and from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Friday. The office will be closed on
Wednesday. These operating hours will
be in effect until further notice.
For assistance on Wednesday,' cus-
tomers may dial the call center toll free
at (800) 434-JOBS (5627) or visit the Web
site at www.clmworkforce.com
CLM Workforce Connection is the


local, business-led organiza- cy and directs expenditures
tion that plans and coordi- of approximately $5 million
nates quality employment in funds that underwrite
and training services for busi- services provided through
nesses and individual career the One Stop Workforce
seekers in Citrus, Levy and Connection offices.
Marion counties. In 2004-05, approximately
In 2004, CLM Workforce 1,500 businesses and 30,000
Connection was one of seven career seekers received
workforce boards in the services through the One
nation to receive the Lisa Nichols Stop Workforce Connection.
"Demand-Driven" designa- IN THE Services include profession-
tion from the U.S. WORKFORCE al and technical recruit-
Department of Labor and the ment, training;, iob fairs and
National Association of financial incentives.
Workforce Boards. The One Stop Workforce Connection
CLM Workforce Connection sets poli- is a member of the Employ Florida


statewide network of workforce servic-
es and resources. To locate an Employ
Florida member anywhere in the state
go to: www.EmployFlorida.net or call
toll-free 866-FLA-2345.
The One Stop Workforce Connection
is funded by and'a program of CLM
Workforce Connection.

Lisa Nichols is director of marketing
and business development for CLM
Workforce Connection. To learn more
about CLM Workforce Connection or
the One Stop Workforce Connection,
call 873-7939, or
visit www.clmworkforce.com.


Brett Wattles
CITRUS
COUNTY EDC


Tech


group


to mix


it up

f you, your company,
someone employed by
your company or some-
one you know is directly or
indirectly involved in the
information technology sec-
tor, please mark your calen-
dar for 5:30 to 7 p.m.
Thursday.
Why? The Citrus In-
formation Technology Al-
liance (CITA) is hosting an
informal, after-hours mixer
at Champs Software, 1255 N.
Vantage Point Drive,
(Meadowcrest) in Crystal
River
, CITA is a group of IT pro-
fessionals within Citrus
County, with the primary
focus of creating a forum
facilitating the awareness of
IT-related needs, as well as
identifying skills gaps within
our community.
A partnership between
the Citrus County Economic
Development Council,
Central Florida Community
College and CLM Workforce
Connection has provided the
community leadership to
create CITA. Its mission is to
attract, grow and retain
information technology,
related businesses and IT
employees.
One of the most important
ways this will be achieved is
by promoting business inter-
action between members of
the alliance.
Please see EDC/Page 6D


Bruce Williams
SMART
MONEY


Money


market


accounts

differ
DEAR BRUCE: I
opened a sizeable
money market
account at a local bank A
couple of months later, I
noticed an ad in the paper
from this same bank adver-
tising a money market
account with a different
title, with an interest rate of
1 percent more.
I called the bank to see if
my money market account
interest rate was also
increased, and they said no.
I have always thought that
money-market accounts
adjust to pay the current
short-term interest rate. I
see the above practice as
something of a scam, allow-
ing the bank to attract new
money without paying their
existing customers the pre-
vailing rate. I told them so
when I withdrew my funds.
Please see MONEY/Page 6D


Instead of dragging around
a phone and a laptop, people can
just carry their BlackBerries.
For the business person, it's
a superb device.
Ot;-' Hall


E
i


op










STOCKS


ALF UINDAYl, NOtVEMBER (3 i, : U:


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Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
NasolOOTr5231842 40.08 +1.76


Minosolt
Intel
SunMico
05123


3519758 26.66
3053600 23.99
2867348 3.90
2755088 17.87


GAINERS ($2 oh MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
724 Sol 5.99 +3.43+134.0
Zevex 11.40 +6.40+128.0
Evedast 6.12 +2.65 +76.4
iVOWrs 4.01 +1.71 +74.3
EmpireRst 7.01 +2.91 +71.0

LOSERS (52 on MoRE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
NABI Bio 3.40 -8.35 -71.1


InteinkE
ZApRlty n
SFBC Inl
AssetAcc


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


2.73 -2.71 -49.8
8.40 -4.72 -36.0
28.45 -14.38 -33.5
18.50 -7.92 -30.0

DIARY


3,337
87
10,268,073,882


I Hw o RADTH6MAKE INREIE


r


I ~STOCK SOFLCLITRS


AT&T 95
AmrSouin 1 04
BkofAm 00
BlltSouf. 1 16
CapCryB, s 61
Caliro 1 76
Disney 24
EKodahk 50
Ex.,onMbi 116
FPL Gp r 1 s 42
FlaRo.:h s 50
ForOM 40
GerElec 88
GrMoir 200
HlcmeDp 40
Intel 32
IBM 80


Wkly YTD
DIv PE YId Last Chg %Chg


- 11 .29
.1 57 .2 5
* 25 -59
- 24 -. 5
.100 .9 1
. 14 -54
.99 -108
1 08 -302
.159 .130
-86 .126
- 20 .39 I
.27 -434
-03 -68&
49 -.33 2
+84 -32
.74 .26
.158 -158


WKty YTIU
Name DIv PE YId Last Chg %Chg
LowesCoc, 24 20 4 E.095 -1 13 ,58


Here are the 400 mot. active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, the 325 most
active on the Nasdaq. National Market and 50 most active on the American Stock
Exchange. MItuaf funds are 800 largest
52 wk HILo: High and.low price over the past 52 weeks. -
Name: Stoc(m are'llsted'lphabetlcally by the company's full name (not Its abbrevia-
tion). Company names made up ol initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
Div: Ourrent annual dividend rate paid on stock.
PE: Price to earnings ratio. ,
PPE: Projected price to earnings ratib based on analysts' forecasts of earnings for next
12 months.
Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the week.
YTD % Chg: Loss or gain for the year No change Indicated by unc.
Chg: Loss or gain for last day of week. No change indicated by unc.


Stock Footnates: oc PE greater man 99 lcd Issue has been called for redampiion by company, d New
52-week low dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec- Company formerly listed on e Amenrican Exchange s Emerging
Company Marketplace. g Dividends and earnings In Canadian dollara. h temporary exempt trom Nasdaq
capital and surplus listing quaelBcation. n Stock was a new I aue In the last year The 52-week high and low
figures date only from the beginning of trading. p Preaferre stock issue. pr Preferences pp Holder owes
installments l purchase price. q Closed-end mutuej fund; no PE calculated.. r Right to buy security at
a specified pnce a Stock has lWI by at least 20 percanit within thet last year. wi Trades will be settled when
the stock is aIsued, wd When dlstrbAted. wi Warrant, atowfng a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week
hlgh. un Unit,, Including more than one security. vi Company in bankruptcy or receivership. or being reor-
ganized under the oankruplcy law. Appears in front of the name
Dividend Pootnotee: a Extra dividends were paid, but are not Included o Annual rate plus stock. c -
Liquidating dividend ae Amount declared or paid In last 12 months. f Current annual rat&. which was
Increased by most recent dividend announcement. I Sum of dividends paid alter stock split, no regular rate
I Surn of diMdenda paid this year Most recent ldividerd va omitted or defenrea. k Declared or paid this
year. a cumulative Issue Wtt dividends In arrears. m Curreni annual rate, which was decreased by mosl
recean dIidend announcemenL p Initial dividend, annual rate nor known, yield not shon r DeclDaed or
paid In preceding 12 months plus stock dividend I Paid in stocr. approximate casn value on ex-distribution
date. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


.1 14 .43
.1 13 2
.199.342
4 31 .28 8
23 -51
.655 .253
, 31 -1 1
-14 -95
-287 .139
-80 -23 7
6. -36
.219 -97
.1 39 *20 1


I ~~INES


52-Week
High Low


Daily Wkly Wkly YTD
Last Net Chg Net Chg % Chg % Chg


NEWYRKSTOKECANG


52-Wk YTD 52-Wk
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chg %chg Hi Low Name Div PE PPE Last


A-B-C
7.88 5.33 ABB Ud ......... 7.94 +.36 +40.3
8.45 7,85 ACM Inco .66 q ... 8.20 unrc +05
18.13 10.90 AESCpl ... 22 16 15.50 -.01 +13.4
48.00 35.50 AFLAC .44 16 16 47.77 +26 +19.9
39.32 30.64 AGLRes 1.48f 16 14 35.77 +1.62 +7.6
38.02 26.76 AMLIRs 1.92 15 ... 3729 -.23 +16.5
14.95 7.46 AMR ... dd ... 14.38 +1.50 +31.3
48.52 3326 ASALtd .40 q ... 45.05 -.50 +11.4
20.30 17.05 AT&T .95 8 12 19.62 .-.11 +2.9
29.99 21.50 AXA .798 ...... 29.56 +1.14 +19.4
50.00 41.57 AbtLab 1.10 20 16 42.57 -.18 -8.7
13.99 12.46 AdamsEx.90e q ... 13.11 +.23 -0.1
24.77 19.11 Adesa .30 16 14 22.12 +1.20 +4.2
26.07 14.08 AMD ... cc 34 24.63 +2.31 +11.9
9.30 6.80 Ahold ......... 6.77' -.34 -12.9
15.42 7,40 AlrTran ... cc 25 15.28 +.88 +42.8
26.51 19.26 Albertsn .76 18 18 24.98 -.20 +4.6
34.99 22.28 Alcoa .80 17 14 25.17 +1.30 -19.9
51.70 3326 Allete 1.26 cc 19 44.08 +1.00 +19.9
54.59 3724 AlliCap 2.80e 21 17 54.07 +3.66 +28.7
12.86 11.31 AHWrId2 .89 q ... 12.17 +.16 -1.7
43.30 29.77 AlmrFn ... 10 12 38.62 +1.12 +17.6
63.22 47.62 Allstate 128 21 9 55.15 +2.48 +6.6
27.67 9.39 Alpharma .18 dd 26 25.78 +.69 +52.1
75.60 48.40 Altria 3.20 15 14 74.03 -1.08 +21.2
56.77 47.41 Ameren 2.54 16 16 51.60 -.47 +2.9
40.80 32.25 AEP 1.481 11 14 37.03 -.87 +7.8
52.08 43.34 AmExp .48b 16 17 49.40 -.14 +0.1
73.80 49.91 AmlnlGplf .60 15 12 65.99 +1.69 +0.5
12.52 9.95 AmSIP3 .78 q ... 10.54 -.06 -14.4
26.15 1628 AmTower ... dd ... 25.09 +1.66 +36.4
35.00 28.03 Amerigas 2.24 28 16 29.13 +.57 -1.6
28.29 23.85 AmSouth 1.04f 15 13 26.54 +1.57 +2.5
51.32 40.15 Anheusr 1.08 17 17 42.14 +1.57 -16.9
78.15 47.45 Apache .401 10 8 66.80 +3.83 +32.1
38.96 21.50 AquaAm .571 36 31 33.60 +.68 +36.6
4.24" 2.90 Aquila ... dd ... 3.59 +.09 -2.7
80,78 31.86 ArchCoal .32 cc 21 79.25 +2.55 +123.0
25.37 17.55 ArchDan .34 16 15 24.21 -.09 +8.5
67.61 50.45 Ashlandnl.10 2 17 53.70 +.19 -13.1
10.25 8.52 AsdEstat .68 69 ... 8.98 -.05 -12.1
29.97 25.00 ATMOS 1.24 14 14 26.42 +.24 -3.4
17.76 7.76 Avaya ... 6 17 11.25 +.15 -34.6
36.98 20.98 Aviall ... 22 18 33.34 +1.93 +45.1
45.66 24.63 Avon .66 14 16 28.38 +.59 -26.7
34.48 20.65 BHPBilILtU.56 ...... 30.94 +.21 +28.8
36.70 21.13 BJSvcss .20 25 16 34.14 -.37 +46.7
72.66 56.60 BPPLC 2.098 11 ... 66,87 +.41 +14.5
25.10 20.70 BRT 2.00 13 ... 22.63 +.58 -7.0
61.90 39.77 BakrHu .52f 24 18 56.93 +1.96 +33.4
46.45 35.06 BallCp .40 16 13 39.15 -.45 -11.0
47.47 41.13 BkofAm 2.00 11 10 44.23 +25 -5.9
34.09 26.93 BIkNY .84 16 14 3125 +.31 -6.5
52.49 39.25 Banta .72 14 16 51.39 +2.76 +14.8
29.96 21.06 BarrickG .22 36 33 24.92 -2.28 +2.9
87.89 58.62 BauschL .52 29 18 77.42 +328 +20.1
41.07 30.48 Baxter .589 31 18 37.49 -1.47 +8.5
28.96 24.32 BellSouth 1.16 11 13 25.70 -.24 -7.5
53.17 31.93 BestBuys .32 23 20 48.58 +5.94 +22.9
44.63 28.60 BlkHICp 1.28 20 19 40.94 -.24 +33.4
16.05 15.18 BlkFL08 .75a q ... 15.23 -.12 -3.9
6.94 6.00 BlueChp .57e q ... 6.48 -.01 -3.0
68.98 49.52 Boeing 1.00 23 20 65.28 -.36 +26.1
27.47 18.65 Borders .36 13 12 20.19 +1.44 -20.2
27.00 19.85 BostBeer ... 25 24 26.98 .1.57 +26.8
76.67 56.66 B.lPiPu,2 72a 22' ... 67.00 -.88 +3.6
28.60 20.70 3rMySq 1 12 15 17 21.32 ;+.18 -18.8
,8.55 41.51 BudNSF 80 17- 14 64.77 +4.,8. t36A
:2.99 39.79 BuriRsc 40 13 9 ;72.45 .+.60 +66.68
.23 42.07 CHEngy 2.16 18 ... 47.00 +.65 -2.2
119.8262.80 CIGNA, .10 7: 14 111.59 -3.34 +36.8
37.74 29.65 CSS'lnd '.48 17' 12 34.36 +.43 +82
31.60 21.40 CVSCps .15 23 17 27.02 +1.90 +19.9
15.95 10.34 CallGolf .28 cc 17 14.61 +.99 +8.2
4.08 1.32 Calpine ... dd .. 2.09 -29 -47.0
31.60 26.68 CampSp .72f 17 16 29.11 +.02 -2.6
.14.20 11.68 CapMpfB126 ...... 12.43 +.12 -8.6
59.88 40.34 Caterpils 1.00 15 11 53.55 +2.48 +9.8
23.54 17.04, Cendant .44 17 12 18.32 +.68 -17.8
15.13 10.43 CenterPnt.24m 16 13 13.00 -.12 +15.0
89.50 78.00 CnlLtpf 4.50 ...... 84.00 +1.00 +3.1
36.50 29.55 CntryTel .24 13 14 '33.18 +1.14 -8.5
15.85 8.33 ChmpE .. 40 17 14.25 +.52 +20.6
25.39 15.14 Checkpnt .01 17 16 23.15 +.10 +28.3


4020 15.06 ChesEng 20 16 9
65.98 49.50 Chevron 1.80 9 8
4.88 3.29 CincBell dd 16
45.95 38.19 CINergy 1.92 17 14
49.99 42.91 Citigrp 1.76 10 11
28.50 18.84 Clairestt .40 19 15
23.92 18.68 CocaCE 24f 14 14
4526 39.21 CocaCI 1.12 19 19
9.31 8.16 Collntln .65a q
358 26.87 CmcBNJs .44 17 16
59.90 42.31 CompSci ... 13 16
3024 22.05 ConAgra 1.09 14 16
71.48 41.40 ConocPhisl.24 8 7
49.29 41.10 ConEd 2.28 18 15
16.75 12.57 Cnvrgys ... 19 15
21.95 10.61 Coming ... 39 21
11.90 7.29 CorusGr .09e ......
40.31 29.34 CntwdFn .60 9 7
16.85 9.50 CypSem ... dd 41
D-E-F
11.95 1024 DNPSelet.78a q ...
28.34 21.33 DPL .96 23 17
42.82 22.46 DR Horins.36 8 6
48.31 41.39 DTE 2.06 28 11
55.15 38.77 DalmlrC 1.93e ... 12
17.56 5.50 DanaCp .04m dd 10
34.98 2421 Darden .40 18 16
74.73 56.99 Deere 1.24 10 10
70.35 34.55 DevonE .30 11 7
17.57 13.81 DirscTV dd 35
29.99 22.89 Disney 241 19 16
22.80 17.75 DollarG .18 18 15
86.97 63.50 DomRes 2.68 26 14
56.75 40.18 DowChm 1.34 9 9
54.90 37.60 DuPont 1.48 20 15
30.55 24.15 DukeEgy 124 17 15
38.95 35.00 DuqpfA 2.10 ... ..
19.52 16.08 DuqUght 1.00 11 14
6.09 3.21 Dynegy .. dd ..
19.32 10.53 ETrade ... 18' 15
15.09 11.10 EMCCp 27 22
61.80 44.10 EastChm 1.76 8 9
35.19 20.77 EKodak .50 dd 18
14.16 8.76 EIPasoCp .16 dd 13
24.81 18.59 EDS .20 cc 25
25.01 19.25 EmpDist 1.28 25 18
57.08 46.85 EnbrEPtrs3.70 50 23
59.82 24.43 EnCanas .30 .. 11
27.39 20.41 Endesa .92e ... 9 ...
34.99 21.72 EnPro ... 13 13
49.40 28.25 ENSCO .10 32 12
79.22 63.50 Entergy 2.16 16 14
13.81 9.50 Eqtylnn .681 cc 36
35.79 27.11 EqOffPT 2.00 cc ..
57.46 39.01 Exelon 1.60 17 16
65.96 48.25 ExxonMbil1.16 11 10
48.11 33.95 FPLGps 1.42 19 15
73.81 41.34 FannlaMIll.04 8 7
17.95 13.80 FedSignil .24 29 20
22.49 19.28 Ferreligs 2.00 17 25
23.55 16.27 Ferrof .58' 32 14
22.17 16.60 FFinFds5.10e q ...
20.71 17.40 FtTrFid 1.60 q ..
67.98 33.07 FlaRocks .60, 27 21
15.00 7.98 FordM .40 8 11
96.18 71,92. FortuneBr1.44_ 14 15,
G-H-I
'4685-26.29 GATX .80 12 16
9.56' 7.63 GabeliET .76f q -.
23.75-15.90 Gap .18 13 13
6.92- 2.35 Gateway .. 51 17
94.99 43.90 Genentch 88 54
37.75 32.66 GenElec .88 19 17
40.82 24.67 GnMotr 2.00 dd 29
130.00 94.75 GoldmanSI.00 13 12
45.82 30.11 Goodrich .80 19 16
32.78 27.09 GtPlainEn1.66 13 15
33.09 25.79 GMP 1.00 15 ...
27.78 18.35 Griffon ,. 16 13
20.74 13.07 GuangRy .71e ......
75.55 56.50 Guidant '.40 37 22
69.78 35.45 Hallibtn .50 31 17
16.17 13.62 HanJS 1.06e q ...


11.07
26.50
33.13
42.72
49.39
7.44
34.47
61.95
58.93
14.42
24.81
18.91
75.30
45.53
43.31
26.56
35.45
16.26
4.37
18.60
14.15
53.69
22.52
12.01
24.12
20.49
48.99
47.33
24.08
28.43
47.34
69.83
12.75
28.58
52.28
57.90
42.09
47.00
1629
21.25
17.50
21.30
17.90
5520
8.29
79.42

36.L87.
830
1727
3.08
93.95
34.02
26.77
130.96
36.46
28.60 '
31.88
25.73
14.69
58.92
61.11
13.93


YTD
chp %chi
-2.39 +76.0
+.63 +10.5
+.14 -1.4
+.33 -4.3
+.14 -5.4
+3.03 +31.1
-.20 -10.3
-.53 +1.6
+.11 -9.2
+.72 -4.6
+4.45 -3.8
-.08 -20:9
+2.99 +52.6
+.23 +3.9
+.29 +8.7
+1.25 +72.4
+.17 -12.5
+.13 -13.1
+3.28 +32.5

-.21 -7.1
+1.11 +5.5
+3.35 +9.6
-.02 -1.0
-.13 +2.8
+.24 -57.1
+2.59 +24.3
+2.31 -16.7
-1.47 +61.4
+.41 -13.9
+.99 -10.8
-.16 -9.0
-.04 +11.2
-.31 -8.0
+1.31 -11.7
+.16 +4.9
+25 -1.5
-28 -13.7
+.09 -5.4
+.53 +24.4
+.33 -4.8
+1.94 -7.0
+1.08 -30.2
+.27 +15.5
+1.38 +4.4
+.50 -9.7
-.06 -5.0
+1.55 +65.9
-.36 +3.5
+.25 -3.9
+2.23 +49.1
-.61 +3.3
-.16 +8.6
-2.32 -1.9
-.14 +18.6
+1.59 +13.0
-.86 +12.6
-1.04 -34.0
+.19 -7.8
-.22 +4.7
+.11 -24.5
+1.80 -0.8
+.28 -10.5
-20 +39.1
+.27 -43.4
+4.62 +9.3

4+.35. +24.7
+.20' -8.0
+.40 -18.2
+.39 -48.8
,+6.23 +72.6
-.03 -6.8
-.49 -332
+6.40 +25.9.
+.46 +11.7
+.44 -5.5.
-.46 +10.6
+4.09 -4.7
+.67 -28.3
-4.24 -18.3
+3.48 +55.7
-.05 -11.2


52-Wk YTD 52-Wk YTD
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chl %chg HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chg %chg


8.00 HanPtDiv .55 q
10.55 HanPtDv2 .68 q
37.35 Hanson 1.74e ...
44.40 HardeyD .64 16
5729 HarrahE 1.45 19
17.59 Hasbro .36 19
24.60 HawalEI 1.24 15
31.15 HIItCrREIT2.48 36
35.25 HIthcrRIlf 2.64 26
7.52 HellnTel ... ...
18.50 HewlettP .32 27
24.27 HighwdPlf1.70 95
34.56 HomeDp .40 17
32.66 Honwlilnt .83 20
25.29 HughSup .36 19
19.32 Humana ... 24
2622 Idacorp 1.20 16
30.45 Imalton .48 20
33.80 IngerRd s .64 10


J-K-L
32.92 JPMorgChI.36 18 11
57.81 JohnJn- 1.32 19 16
52.57 JohnsnCt11.00 15 13
26.52 Kaydon .48 14 18
4220 Kellogg 1.11 19 17
21.83 Kellwood-.64 dd 13
30 0 neyrs 1 30 13 12
32*H KySpa.i 18? 17 15
'433 VonL, 22 17
9l K.rpKirri ... 24
15.05 Krger '.:. dd 14
1.90 LLERy .29] 7 ...
4.46 LSILog ... dd 16
16.50 LTCPrp 1.32 14 ...
10.13 LaZBoy .44 14 18
26.90 Ladede 1.38 16 15
5.58 LbtyASG .58e q ..
7.54 LibtyMA ... 45 67.
49.70 UllyEli 1.52 43 17
41.59 UncNat 1.46 11 11
17.50 Lindsay .24f 49 30
52.54 LockhdM 1.20f 16 14
50.72 LowesCos .24 20 16
2.35 Lucent ... 11 15


-.14 -18.4
-.24 -6.1
+3.26 +19:9
+2.25 -16.1
+4.50 -4.8
+.27 -0.9
+.10 -10.8
-.72 -9.0
-.79 -8.5
+.42 +21.8
+.57 +36.1
-.46 -0.4
+.84 -3.2
+2.30 +1.4
+4.53 +15.9
-.95 +44.7
+.69 -5.4
+.32 +34.4
+,29 -5.9


+1.58 -15.8
-.26 -23.4
+3.44 +39.1

+.87 -4.4
-2.07 -4.0
+1.72 +8.3
+1.82 -8.4
-2.56 -1.7
+1.16 -32.6
+.11 -4.9
+430 -11:9
+329' -0.6;
+;81' -58.7
-.23 +10.4
-.37 -54.2
+.52 +53.5
+.63 +3.8
+.42 -21.4
+.07 -4.0
+.20 -9.1
+.21 -13.9
+.84 -10.4
+.39 +7.3
+.11 -22.9
-2.16 +6.5
+1.13 +5.8
-.01 -26.1


35.65 22.30 Lyondell


112.50 96.71
29.01 18.28
37.13 25.37
9.06 8.31
46,77 26.64
11.72 8.51
82.94 60.00
6.90 5.85
53.71 43.38
37.49 16.28
38.43 27.15
18.16 11.15
21.64 14.52
6.68 2.99
21.39 9.21


35.03 27.36
33.55 20.35
57.33 33.67
57.95 46.88
35.36 25.50
65.43 52.00
51.28 37.29
13.93 9.32
48.76 35,62
24.74 17.75
3.65 1.12
65.49 42.01
66.44 44.02
37.43 16.33
60,51 47.66
21.98 1520
23.99 14.48
11.85 10.41
21.69 1521
39,84. 25.83
36.00 2620
52.39 42.99
26.67 14.94
2.29 1.91
49.34 40.68
49.98 34.90
8.99 4.72
18.88 13.94
19.41 14.76


.90 17 7 27.32 +.13 -5.5
M-N-0


15 106.94
12 25.77
14 32.59
... 8.40
21 39.40
... 9.13
9 70.04
6.00
13 53.92
... 18.60
12 28.91
11 15.21
14 15.48
... 3.36
... 17.39


+.29 -0.8
+.10 -8.6
+.29 +22.2
unc -4.8
+2.00 +8.3
+.34 -13.8
+1.34 -15.2
-.04 -8.7
+2.36 +16.7
+.71 -35.9
+.36 -20.9
+.25 -15.5
+.76 -20.6
+.01 -36.6
+.19 -17.6


18 16. 33.43
34 19 27.58
26 19 50.99
43 23 56.14
14 12 29.22
13 12 65.32
8 11 50.05
52 24 13.92
72 ... 46.67
95 26 20.05
dd 18 1.26
31 23 .63.54
20 ... '44.62
dd 6 18.65
15 10 52.41
.q 20.97
14 18 23.08
q ,.. 11.14
34 18 19.99
11 16 30.00
14 13 30.82
... ... 45.75
23 19 23.00
q ... 2.11
16 15 42.07
43 35 42.58
58 21 8.10
... ... 14.17
25 17 14.99


M&TBk 1.80 17
MBNA .56 15
MDU Res .76f 15
MCR .50 q
MGMMirs ... 28
Madeco .......
Magnalg 1.52 10
MgdHI .49 q
Manullfg 1.20 ..
MStewd ... dd
Masco .80 14
MatSci II ... dd
Mattel .45f 15
Maxtor ... dd
Maytag .36 dd


McDnlds .671
McAfee ..
MedoHDh ...h
Medhmic .39
Merck 1.52
MerrillLyn .80
MetLife .52
MicronT ..
MidAApt 2.38f
Midas
Milacron ...
Millipore ...
MlllsCp 2.51'
Montpelr 1.44
MorgStan .08
MSEMIMkt.07e.
Motorola .16b
MunlenhFd.73
MylanLab .24
NCRCp s ...
NaFuGas1.16
NatGrid 2.17e
NatSemi .121
NewAm .21a
NJ Rscs 1.44f
NewmrM .40
NwpkRs ...
NewsCpA.12e
NewsCpB.10e


52-Wk YTD
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chg %chg


25.50 20.98 NiSource .92 14 14
42.97 35.50 Nicor 1.86 14 17
92.43 75.10 NikeB 1.00 18 16
72.72 42.77 NobleCorp.16f 38 13
18.07 13.92 NokiaCp .44e ......
3.91 2.26 NorelNet ... cc 19
30.51 23.05 NoFrkBcs .88 13 12
21.95 17.17 NoestUt .70 dd 14
52.99 43.80 NoBordr 3.20 15 17
58.18 51.10 NorthropG1.04 15 13
31.46 24.38 NSTARs 1.16 15 14
16.40 14.09 NvFL .83 q ...
16.11 14.09 NvlIMO .85 q ..
30.60 24.41 OGEEngyl.33 16 14
89.80 53.94 OcciPet 1.44f 7 7
25.35 16.65 Olin .80 11 9
44.48 29.28 Oshkshs .27 20 16
47q75 34.45 OutbkStk .52 19 16
P-Q-R
30.45 23.19 PNMRes' .80 20 13
74.73 55.64 PPG 1.88 15 12
33.68 24.97 PPLCps 1.00 17 13
21.71 9.34 PaylShoe ... 44 17
25.75 16.65 Pengrth g2.76 ......
57.15 41.95 PenVaRs 2.60 ... 18
57.99 34.11 Penney .50 19 14
18.96 11.75 PepBoy .27 dd 83
59.39 48.41 PepsiCo 1.04 25 20
26.35 19.96 PepsiAmer.34 16 16
17.23 10.75 Prmian 127e 14 ...
30.50 20.71 Pfizer .76 20 11
25.80 21.76 PiedNG .92 18 16
13.29 10.75 PimcoStrat89a q ...
47.50 40.70 PilnyBw 1.24 18 14
23.67 12.10 PlacerD .10 85 46
39.45 33.40 PlumCrk 1.52 20 22
41.70 30.13 PostPrp 1.80 43 ...
51.74 41.06 Praxair .72 23 17
59.56 50.79 PrnoctGam1.12 21 20
46.10 40.19 ProgrssEn2.36 14 14
4.00 2.68 ProsStHiln .24 q ...
68.47 41.91 PSEG 2.24 28 17
82.50 72.98 PSEG pfA4.08 ... ...
24.81 20.50 PugelEngyl.00 28 14
7.19 6.44 PHYM .38 q ...
10.02 9.13 PIGM .49 q ..
'6.81 6.00 PPrIT .36a q ...
67.71 33.31 Quanexs .621 10 11
4.87 3.27 QwestCm ... dd ...
19.95 16.51 RPM .64f 23 13
34.48 21.42 RadloShk .25 10 12
48.00 35.69 Ralcorp ... 17 15
35.80 25.88 RJamesFn .32 19 15
38.90 29.01 Rayoniersl.88 21 23
26.08 21.08 Rtylncos 1.39 19 19
35.97 29,16 ReglonsFnl.36 16 13
15.64 8.68 ReliantEn dd 25
33.98 21.50 Repsol .63e ......
14.34 6.02 RetallVent.... dd 41
4.29 1.96 Revlon .. dd ...
68.08 57.79 RoyDShA n2.22 ..
20.80 17.41. Royce 1.28e q
S-T-U
26.70 21.75 SBCCom1.29 21 14
43.65 36.39. SCANA 1.56 16 14,
85.25 '50.52 StJoe .641 47 31
46.45 33.70 StPaufTrav.92 17 9
17.04 1225 SalEMInc21.04 q ...
14.36 12.07 SalmSBF .15e q ...
51.45 27.00 SJuanB 2.92e 14 ..
25.00 17.31 SaraLee .79 32 14
22.53 17.49 SchergPI .22 dd 35
95.82 61.01 Schlmb .84 30 22
15.36 9.12 Schwab .101 34 22
42.40. 29.02 ScottPw 1.66e .. ...
21.50 12.30 SeagateT .32 9 9
24.25 16.82 Senstent .60 13 13
28.85 16.76 ShopKo ... 17 17
57.45 39.30 Shurgard 2.24 cc 62
15.36 9.00 SieirPac ... 15 20
2.03 .41 SilcnGphh ... dd 1..
80.97 57.38 SimonProp2.80 39 39
33.86 24.85, SmithAO .64 28 15


-.71 -1.1
-.43 +6.6
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+.87 +9.5
+.07 -4.6
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-.02 -4.2
-1.50 -7.6
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-.03 -5.9
-.08 -8.4
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-.70 -3.2
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-1.29 -4.1
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-1.04 -12.0
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-.37 -1.0
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-.86 +9.9
unc +1.5
-.23 -5.1
-.05 -23.1
+.38 +22.7
unc +0.3
-.09 -14.9
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-.04 -8.4
-.41 +24.4
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-1.99 -25.1
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-.07 +21.7
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-.23 -8.2
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-.27 +42.0
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-.24 -4.1
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.+.04 +53.5
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-.22 -73.4
-.45 +8.9
+1.20 +8.1


52-Wk YTD
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chg %chg
6.69 3.08 Solectm ...... 18 3.69 +20 -30.8
36.47 31.08 SouthnCo1.49 16 16 34.51 +.53 +3.0
16.75 13.05 SwstAid .02 25 24 16.30 +.55 +0.1
24.79 20.05 SovrgnBcp.24f 14 12 23.49 +1.93 +42
27.20 20.92 SprintNex .10 20 16 24.58 +1.33 -1.1
30.31 23.78 Standex .84 15 ... 27.78 +2.14 -2.5
27.65 20.25 Steris .16 19 16 23.25 +.93 -2.0
11.75 6.41 SturmR .40 44 22 7.40 +.16 -18.1
40.62 29.07 Sunmts 2.52 dd ... 31.04 +.42 -22.9
75.77 65.32 SunTrst 2.20 14 12 72.94 +.14 -1.3
19.12 8.01 Symbfl .02 67 26 9.99 +1.86 -42.3
38.43 29.99 Sysco .60 21 19 30.04 -222 -21.3
32.36 24.55 TCFFncl .85 14 13 27.30 +.52 -15.1
32.35 26.00-TDBknorth.88 20 11 28.84 +.26 -1.3
19.30 13.93 TECO .76 dd 15 17.42 +.58 +13.5
25.96 19.95 TJX 24 17 14 22.23 +1.30 -11.5
116.5957.81 TXUCorp2.25 79 10 93.83 -2.59 +45.3
93.35 52.57 TXUpfD 4.06 ...... 76.39 -1.40 +33.7
9.57 7.14 TaiwSemi .32r ...... 8.57 +.58 +6.0
60.00 45.55 Target .40 22 19 57.41 +2.90 +10.6
13.06 8.03 TenetHllIth ... dd 88 7.92 -.33 -27.9
45.45 37.30 Teppco 2.70 23 21 39.04 +.05 -0.9
9.38 4.87 Terra ... 10 12 6.12 +.51 -31.1
38.73 15.03 TerraNitro295e 6 ... 24.80 +2.60 +11.2
32.25 16.33 TetraTs ... 29 15 27.05 -.59 +43.4
34.68 20.45 Texlnst .121 25 19 30.95 +2.95 +25.7
4.52 2.75 Theragen ... dd ... 3.03 +.01 -25.4
31.80 23.94 ThermoEl ... 17 17 30.14 +.13 -0.2
40.35 27.45 ThmBet .,: 21 18 39.55 +2.06 +28.6
87.45 69.71 3MCo 1.68 19 16 75.13 -1.11 -8.5
41.47 28.60 Tiffany .32 18 23 41.05 +2.70 +28.4
19.90 16.10 TimeWam .20 31 20 17.61 -.14 -9.5
30.06 22.73 Timken .60 12 10 29.05 +1.38 +11.6
22.90 15.31 ToddShp .40 11 ... 20.02 '+21 +10.6
58.67 23.13 TollBross ... 10 7 38.74 +3.34 +12.9
8.22 5.90 TorchEn .64e ... ... 6.87 +.07 +5.7
57.57 50.05 Trchmrk .44 12 11 53.04 +.53 -7.0
50.13 38.73 TorDBkgl.68f ... 11 47.30 +.26 +13.5
137.95103.48 Total SA3.53e ...... 128.70 +4.82 +17.2
26.66 20.45 TotalSys .24 23 20 21.74 +.47 -10.5
30.19 25.00 TwnCtry 1.72 55 49 29.95 +.36 +8.4
63.11 34.01 Transon ... 42 14 59.89 +1.96 +41.3
20.71 11.84 Tredgar .16 17 15 12.56 -.02 -37.9
18.70 16.87 TriContl .24 q ... 18.25 +.30 -0.2
36.58 25.66 Tycolntl .40 22 13 26.93 +.18 -24.7
56.11 47.06 UILHold 2.88 24 21 49.19 +.52 -4.1
45.75 25.50 UnlFirst .15 14 14 32.20 -2.87 +13.9
25.97 20.55 UDomR 1.20 32 ... 21.71 -.35 -12.5
4.03 2.68 UtdMicro .Olr 19 2.92 +.07 -8.8
31.65 26.80 USBancrpl.20 12 11 28.69 -.88 -8.4
59.90 35.79 Utdhlths .02 24 20 58.02 +1.29 +31.8
22.20 13.00 UnumProv .30 13 12 21.69 +1.93 +20.9
V-W-X-Y-Z
27.37 16.54 ValeantPh .31 dd 42 17.55 +.37 -33.4
117.25 40.30 ValeroE .40f 13 7 105.40 +5.90 +132.2
29.46 25.00 Vectren 1.221 16 14 27.50 +.38 +0.7
4227 29.13 VerizonCml.62 10 12 30.90 -.80 -23.7
38.99 29.93 ViacomB .28 dd ... 31.64 +.85 -13.1
52.97 19.51 VintgPI .22 8 12 51.77 +.71 +128.2
28.54 23.70 Vodafone .75e ...... 26.10 +.54 -4.7
27.98 16.90 Wabash .18 6 7 18.10 +.87 -32.8
56.28 46.30 Wachovia 2.04 13 11 50.71 +.62 -3.6
57.89 42.33WalMart .60 19 16 47.69 +2.19 -9.7
49.01 35.63 Walgm .26 30 25 46.09 +1.39 +20.1
43.90 36.64 WAMutl 1.96f 10 10 39.98 +1.08 -5.4
71.35 47.64 Weathfint ... 27 17 65.80 +4.65 +28.3
15.42 5.36 Wellmn .20 dd 7 6.34 -.02 40.7
64.04 57.62 WefsFrgo2,08 14 -12 59.72 -.-2 -59
53.62 33.25 Wendys .68f: 98 20 47.90 -2"- .22.)
24.97 20.73 WestarEii :92 10 '13 21.83 -20 -4.5
13.85 11.58 WAstTIP2.82a q ... 11.82 +.04 -7.8
71.85 60.72 Weyerh 2.00 13 17 62.80 -.42 -6.6
21.95 14.00 WilmCS 1.40e 13 ... 19.04 -.16 +19.2
25.72 12.37 WmsCos .301 40 19 21.87 -.24 +34.3
40.64 26.14 Winnbgo .361 16 14 30.00 +223 -23.2
40.83 32.54 WscEn .88 14 15 37.96 +.21 +12.6
22.00 15.11 Worthgtn .68 12 14 19.74 -.17 +0.8
74.35 6327 Wrigley 1.12 29 25 69.00 -1.02 -0.3
46.96 38.48 Wyeth 1.001 54 14 45.00 +.30 +5.7
47.26 23.55 XTOEgys.20 18 11 42.89 -.37 +61.6
20.19 16.50 XcelEngy .86 16 14 17.98 -.27 -1.2
17.24 12.40 Xerox ... 16 13 13.89 +.64 -18.3
34.64 21.20 YankCdl .25 10 12 24.37 '+2.01 -26.6
5.36 4.50 ZweigTl .52 q ... 4.78 -.02 -10.7


I ASDAQNATIONALM R EI


52-Wk YTD 52-Wk
HI Low Name Div PEPPE Last chg %chg HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last


A-B-C
33.25 12.40 ACMoore ... 23 17
27.14 12.88 ADCTelr ... 13 16
18.84 13.94 ASMLHId .. 19
20.66 10.47 ATITech .. cc 29
4.75 2.85 ATSMed ..dd ..
1351 8.45 Abgenix ... dd ...
50.75 31.38 AccHme ... 6 5
18.00 8.04 Activisns ... 62 28
8.17 3.12 Adaptec ... dd..
34.48 25.80 AdobeSys .... 29 26
28.75 20.23 Advanta ".45 7 ...
30.96 21.68 AdvantB .64 6 13
13.42 6.45 Aerofex ... 48 19
17.64 10.64 AkamariT ... 8 24
48.84 37.37 Azo 12e ......
18.41 9.65 Alamosa .. dd 29
30.00 11.53 Aldila .601 I ...
19.87 9.68 Alnrm ... dd ...
24.26 15.96 AleraCp ... 24 19
'47.00 30.60 Amazon ... 35 45
1.64 .72 AmerBlo ... 59 ...
.60 .02 AmrBiowt ...M ...
34.04 19.67 AEagleOs .30 14 12
24.40 15.05 AmrMeds ... 38 22
28.56 19.00 APwCnv .40 24 19
2225 9.91 Amerierade ... 27 23
86.92 54.84 Angen ... 28 22
6.90 2.87 AmkorT ... dd ..
3q.29 14.50 Aylin ... dd
& D00 37.73 Anogic .32 22 33
4.10 2.27 Analysts ... dd ...
8.74 1.01 AnlySr d.
15.49 10.11 Andrew ... 46 20
87.45 57.40 ApoluoG .. 28 21
62.32 26.02 AppleCs 3.. 39 34
5.37 3.28 Apldlno ... 27 ...
18.860 14.33 atl .12 20 19
i 4.3L_ 2.32 A .. dd 29
178.2125.40 Arbale ... dd 25
12.79 4.60 Antis ... 31 12
35.28 28.87 AsscdBancl.08 13 12
4.03 1.97 Anel ... dd 50
19.00 12.31 Audvox ... 5 28
4827 26.20 Autodsks .03J 39 33
7.60 2.75 Aware ... dd ...
9.49 4.08 Axcelis ... 87 44
9.86 6.78 BEASys ... 26 20
5.35 .36 BeaconP ... dd ...
1829 12.32 BeasleyB ... 26 23
46.99 35.50 BedBath ... 23 19
18.42 3.68 BCocry ... dd ..
70.00 33.18 Blogeldc ... cc 21
49.64 32.50 Blomet .25e 23 19
4.62 .71 BCopurser ... dd ...
26.45 19.91 BobEve .48 21 20
48.00 25.95 Brdcom ... 56 26
9.79 3.46 Broadwing ... dd ..
8.17 3.41 BrcdeCmin .. 16 13
9.75 5.05 C-COR .. ... 1
37.96 23.60 CHRobns ... 34 28
14.62 8.15 CNET ... cc 37
16.92 12.35 Cadence ... 60 17
38.72 28.00 CapCtyBks.61 22 19
539 .89 CpstnTrb ... dd ...
43.09 28.73 CareerEd ... 16 13
60.683 24.70 Ceigene ... cc 61
52.24 37.35 Cephln ... dd 15
26.21 19.57 ChkliPoint ... 19 16
15.36 11.55 Checkers ... 15 13
52.94 29.90 ChmdPl ... 39 17
45.07 29.91 Chiton ... cc 25
48.40 31.07 ChrchtD .50 cc 21
3.50 1.64 CienaCp ... dd ..
8.04 3.70 Cirruse ... 20 20
20.35 16.83 Cisco ... 21 16
28.68 20.70 CMo Sy ... 30 22
35M3 1025 CleanH ... 25 19
51.45 30.98 CogTech ... 47 33
9.26 .8.77 Comarcon ......
34.50 26.79 Comicast ... 44 28
34.16 26.33 Comcsp .. 43 25
93.98 537 Copwe ... 27 20
27.93 20.37 Comers ... 56 32
2.95 1.45 ConcCm e dd ...


+2.32 -46.9
+.37 -4.8
+1,10 +13.4
+1.33 -19.8
+.10 -32.8
"+2.63 +24.4
+2.06 -21.9
+1.88 -+53.5
-.05 -47.0
+.14 +3.4
+121 +22.4
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+1.84 -12.7
-.1 +28.1
+.22 +0.9
+.06 +17.6
-.70 +54.4
+3.11 +34.8
+.66 -18.0
+2.14 -72
+.10 +9.3
uric +4.0
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+2.09 -17.3
-.28 -0.2
+1.06 +51.6
+3.41 +23.4
+.59 -14.2
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-.10 +5.6
+.15 -35.0
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+27 -22.6
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+.03 +0.3
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+.45 -495
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+.36 -6.6
+.19 -352
+.40 -9.7
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-.81 +32.4
+.16 -48.4
+.72 +4.1
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+.35 -19.9
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+.07+137.0
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+.02 -72.0
+.60 -13.9
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unc -31.5
-.16 -55.0
-.02 -42.7
+1.66 +30.2
+.92 +25.5
+.15 +16.9
+1.00 +9.1
+.32 +50.3
-1.50 -15.5
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+.92 -9.0
+.16 -9.3
-.26 +7.4
+6.29 +2.1
+.77 +32.5
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+.15 -24.6
+.88' +33.8
+.73 -7.5
+.70 +12.0
+.51 +130.2
-.33 +8.4
-.12 +2.9
-.43 -18.4
-.56 -19.3
+.25 +26.4
+.80 +4.6
+.05 -40.6


YTD
chg %chg


2.34 .95 Conexant ... dd 29 2.32 +.42 +16.6
32.61 22.33 Conmed ... 21 15 25.13 +1.18 -11.6
50.46 39.48 Costco .46 23 21 49.12 +1.78 +1.5
15.75. 2.79 Cytogen ... dd ... 3.17 +.31 -72.5
D-E-F
38.71 25.76 DadeBehs.12 31 25 37.54 +2.91 +34.1
3.58 1.14 Danka ... dd ... 1.77 -28 -44.0
42.57 28.81 Dellnc .. 22 16 29.76 -1.30 -29.4
13.38 4.31 Dndreon .. dd .. 5.58 -1.01 -482
44.51 22.43 Digllier .. 22 18 27.65 -.54 -33.5
8.47 1.25 DobsonCm ... dd .. 6.72 -.31 +290.7
30.29 20.56 DIrTree ... 15 13 23.35 +2860 -18.8
7.43 1.70 DurectCp .. dd ... 5.35 -.92 +63.1
26.25 1.76 DynMals .10 77 27 25.50 +5.13 +320.0
59.21 30.78 eBays 57 41 41.58 +3.15 -28.5
16.65 9.74 EZEM .. 21 ... 16.03 +.05 +9.8
.11.99 8.11 ErthUnk .11 1 12 10.89 unc -5.5
34.38 26.28 EctoStarl.00e 9.11 26.66 -.25 -19.8
11.81 7.70 EduDv .15f 14... 7.95 -.17 -22.9
23.79 16.25 ElectSci ...80 30 22.31 +.81 +12.9
4.80 2.55 Elctrgis ... dd .. 3,33 -.17 -29.3
71.16 44.70 lecArt ... 51 34 59.93 +3.21 -2.8
11.70 6.77 Emdeon ... 44 11 7.84 -1.51 -3.9
30.52 18.83 EndoPhrm ... 23 15 27.84 +1.31 +32.5
37.19 27.78 EricsnTI 369 ...... 33.43 +.90 +6.2
9.92 3.02 EvrgrSIr .. dd 11.20 +2.82+156.3
27.50 18.49 Expedian ...... 17 22.73 +3.95 -5.0
69.45 47.17 Expdlllnl .301 41 33 .66.78 +7.11 +19.5
79.30 31.34 ExpSpts ...a 32 27 79.31 +5.02 +107.5
59.12 35.34 F5Netw ... 41 27 53.83 +2.70 +10.1
38.36 20,47 FLIRSyss .a 23 18 23.20 +221 -27.3
31.99 17.10 FaroTch ..19 1 14 17.99 -1.65 -42.3
52.34 35.04. FldtThird 1.521 16 13 40.40 -.06 -14.6
29.06 24.12 FstMerit 1.121 17 15 26.61 +.61 -6.6
46,.85 34.91 Fisem ... 19 17 44.50 +1.49 +10.7
15.01 8.97 Flexim ... 24 11 9.40 -.20 -32.0
14.28 7.95 Foundry .. 34 28 12.50. +.95 -5.0
G-H-1
70.68 39.04 Garmin .50 23 19 56.77 -.34 -6.7
6.15 2.38 Gemstar .. dd 33 2.45 -.08 -58.6
27.69 11.96 GenesMcr .. cc 19 19.45 +.60 +19.9
20.32 15.38 Gentexs .36f 30'23 18.36 -.11 -0.8
76.17 51.85 Genzyme .. cc 27 74.82 +43.06 +28.8
61.58 30.39 GileadSci ... 36 28 49.68 +2.56 +42.0
386.58161.31 Google .. 87 47 390.43 +32.26 +102.5
20.05 10.87 Gymbree ... cc 22 19.83 +298 +54.7
33.50 28.55 HMNFn .96 13 10 30.35 -.13 -8.0
59.98 12.52 Hansens ... 37 23. 57.63 +9.36+216.6
39.94 31.76 HarbrFL .80 18 16 36.03 +1.12 +4.1
6329 19.37 Hologic .. 49 51 61.10 +7.07+122.4
23.49 13.51 HotTopc ... 19 16 13.99 -.19 -18.6
12.79 10.09 HudsCitys.28 26 18 11.86 +.06 +3.3
15.50 7.63 HumGen ... dd ... 8.30 +.17 -30.9
25.03 17.38 HuntJBs .24 18 14 20.90 +1.86 -6.8
32.11 23.25 IACInters .. 13 18 26.88 +1.23 -12.4
29.6850 20.02 ICOS ... dd ... 28.67 +2.11 +1.4
45.00 25.01 IPCHold .64m dd 9 29.11 +3.51 -33.1
12.45 '6.47 ImaxCp ... 28 18 8.30 -.81 +0.6
47.79 2826 Imclone ... 38 16 30.85 -3.23 -33.1
78.74 52.06 Inamed ... 40 26. 74.87 +4.24 +18.4
43.38 30.687 IndpCmty 1.08 13 14 37.81 -1.60 -11.2
12.54 6.99 Informat ... dd 25 11.93 +.01 +46.9
13.27 9.04 IntgDv ... 44 17 10.10 +.28 -12.6
28.84 21.89 Intel .32 18 14 23.99 +.74 +2.6
60.59 48.16 In6lSpdw .06 13 16 53.46 +1.59 +1.3
13.93 2.87 InrnmlniJ ......... 9.94 +1.05 +104.1
24.16 13.69 Intersil 201 48 25 2424 +2.19 +45.1
49.58 3724 Intuit ... 23 20 47.61 +1.87 +8.2
88.50 57.50 Invitrogn ... 32 17 65.30 +3.54 -2.7
8.42 3.87 Mlage ... cc 28 7.63 +.53 +23.5
J-K-L
3.27 1.32 JDSUniph .. dd ... 2.35 +.28 -25.9
28.32 17.01 JetBlue ... 87 67 18.32 +.27 -21.1
30.25 19.65 JnprNtw ... 45 26 23.97 +1.30 -11.8
24.44 12.50 Jupitrmed .. 8 23 16.07 -1.42 -32.4
52.08 37.39 KLATnc .48 24 22 49.99 +4.47 +7.3
12.19 7.28 KnghtCap ... 8 17 9.66 +.36 -11.8
40.50 15.20 Komag .. 9 8 28.10 +1.75 +49.6
56.12 37.84 Kronos ... 29 24 47.70 +3.16 -6.7
45.71 22.61 Kyphon .. 54 33 39.58 +1.60 +53.6
32.30 15.00 LKQCp ... 25 22 30.65 +1.97 +52.7
19.94 9.64 LSIInds .48f 22 16 16.39 -1.42. +43.1


52-Wk YTD 52-Wk
HI Low Name DIv PE PPE Last chg %chg Hi Low Name


3.20 LTX ... dd 43
24.24 LamRsch ... 19 20
21.96 Lasrscp ... 22 20
4.85 LawsnSIt ... 79 23
1.55 Level3 ... dd ..
2.55 LexarMd ... dd 73'
18.48 LibGlobAs ... ... 83
36.17 Lincare .. 20 20
32.83 UnearTch .40 25 23
11.77 LodgEnt ... dd ..
2.75 LookSmt rs ... dd ..
M-N-0
13.74 M-SysFD .. 34 24
13.24 MCIIncs6.0Oe 22 ...
18.02 MGIPhr .. 44 29
2523 MTS .401 24 21
25.76 Macrnndia .. 72 32
15.47 Macrvsn ... 23 15
3.01 MakMusc .. dd ..
27.20 MarvellT 63 32
33.28 Maxim .5 01 25 21
7.41 MaxwIlT ... dd ...
2.99 McDataA .. dd 13
23.20 Medlmun .... cc 81
16.06 MedAct ... 18 15
22.62 Merclntrlf .. 27 17
24.06 Microchp .641 27 22
23.82 Microsoft .32a 23 19
7.63 MillPhar ... dd ...
4.60 Mlsonix .. 45 14
22.44 MnstrWw ... 45 29
6.50 MovieGal .09J- 8 4
3.44 NABIBlo ... dd ..
40.55 NII HIdg .. 40 25
59.32 NTLInc 7 ...
34.35 Nasd100Tr.41e q ..
9.16 Nasdaqn .. 77 34
9.11 Nastech .. dd ...
9.75 NatAUHn ... ... 7
1.37 Net2Phn ... dd ...
37.55 Netease ...... 20
8.91 Nettlx ... cc 36
22.50 NetwkAp ... 45 32
16.44 NexiPit ... 12 24
19.50 NobityH .20e 19 15
41.60 NorTrst .84 20 18
8.54 NvtlWrs ... 26 20
.70 Novavax ... dd ...
4.94 Novell .. 8 44
20.83 Novlus ... 26 22
5.58 NuHoriz ... 89 30
14.48 Nvidia ... 29 20
20.81 OSIPhrm ... dd ...
11.74 OmniVisn ... 12 11
3.99 OnAssign ... dd 43
2.88 OnSmcnd ... dd 15
19.15 OnyxPh ... dd ...
11.11 OpnwvSy ... dd 21
3.90 Opsware ... dd ...
11.25 Oracle ... 23 14
5.56 OrcdCms ... dd 17
3426 Othfx ... 9 15
24.02 OtterTail 1.12 14 17
P-Q-R
1825 PETCO ... 15 13
6.20 PMCSra ... 62 21
20.33 PacSunwr ... 19 15
20.75 Palminc ... 35 15
7.39' PalmSrce .. 17 ...
4.73 ParmTc ... 21 16
17.15 PattUTI .16 21 10
28.60 Paychex .64f 39 31
12.76 Perrigo .171 dd 17
2224 PetDvIf .:. ... 11
3.55 PtroqstE ... 24 11
21.13 PetsMart .12 21 19
38.52 Pixars ... 38 55
13.97 Polycom ... 27 18
15.59 PortPlayn ... 13 15
6.64 Powrwav ... dd 20
7.05 Prestek ... cc 18
1820 pricelne ... 6 16
13.84 ProgPh ... dd ...


+1.16 +62.3
-.02 +25.9
+1.48 -28.0
+.89 +19.5
+22 +42.0
-3.05 -40.1
+.42 +82.3
+4.40 +37.6
+2.43 -12.6
+.77 +28.4
-.51 -32.4
+1.87 +32.3
-.14 -5.4
-5.62 -38.4
+25 +14.9
+1.13 -0.2
+.82 -19.4
+.20 -3.7
+3.20 +4.2
+.23 -63.1
-8.35 -76.8
+3.31. +77.7
-1.48 -19.1
+1.76 +0.4
+3.58 +217.7
+.43 +13.5
+.35 -4.7
-.06 -58.2
+3.70 +53.6
+1.31 +123.8.
+.93 -15.6
-.26 +27.1
-24 +10.3
-2.05 +5.3
+131 -28.5
+.33 +20.2
-.03 +11.7
+1.33 -17.7
+.99 +22.1
+1.64 +44.6
+3.07 -65.7
+1.18 -25.4
+.98 +86.5
+.67 +10.1
+5.16 -6.9
-.39 +11.2
-.07 -32.3
-.10 -8.1
+5.69 +156.3
+1.44 -0.4
+.55 +19.8


viD PE PPELast


30.79 13.79 ProtDsg ... dd 78 25.99 -1.72 +25.8
43.66 28.20 Qlogic ... 16 20 31.01 +1.55 -15.6
46.28 32.08 Qualcom .36 36 29 44.80 +3.73 +5.7
16.59 11.44 QuestSftw ... 21 18 13.81 +.22 -13.4
7.79 3.77 RFMIcD ... 'dd 23 5.29 +.24 -22.7
27.85 10.22 Rambus ... 46 57 13.26 +.99 -42.3
8.50 4.65 RaalNwk ... cc 8 8.00 +.50 +20.8
24.70 10.37 RedHat ... 88 65 24.67 +2.52 +84.8
11.47 4.28 Redback ... dd 73 11.92 +1.87+122.4
14.80 11.30 RepBcp .44b 14 13 12.70 +.21 -8.6
103.5651.00 RschMotn .. 37 20 62.90 +.49 -23.7
31.37 22.34 RossStrs .20 21 14 25.80 -.08 -10.6
s-T-U
16.85 7.97 SBACom .. dd ... 15.37 +.72 +65.6
45.73 27.47 SFBCInt .19 19 12 28.45 -14.36 -28.0
65.49 20.22 SanDisk ... 38 29 65.14 +7.78 +160.9
9.35 3.45 Sanmina ... dd 12 4.41 +.88 -47.9
9.21 5.00 Sapient ... 29 17 5.27 +.16 -33.4
31.71 20.84 SciGames ... 35 20 27.31 -1.63 +14.6
163.5084.51 SearsHIdg.. 13 16 124.00 +.55 +25.3
57.95 39.00 Selclin .88f 13 13 56.45 +2.91 +27.6
22.43 13.89 Sntech ... 23 23 16.29 +1.60 -25.4
66.55 44.02 Sepracor ... dd 50 56.77 +1.35 -4.4
24.42 17.22 SerenaS ... 31 16 22.50 +2.47 +4.1
39.54 27.76 ShirePh .17 .. 19 37.81 +2.31 +18.3
10.85 8.10 SlebelSys .10 cc 43 10.42 +.05 -0.7
386.60' 24.62 StlcnLab 36 27 33,54 +2.11 -5.0
39.94 20.18 Siea .. 26 21 24.02 -1.64 -25.1
9.43 3.72 SniiusS .. dd ... 6.95 +.93 -8.8
11.10 4.64 SkywksSol ... 30 14 4.85 -.38 -48.6
18.95 9.06 SurStne ... dd .. 10.75 +.35 -42.5
23.74 14.66 Sohu.cm ... 23 16 16.19 +.97 -8.6
7.02 3.16 Sonus ... 48 27 4.82 +.39 -15.9
19.00 13.00 SouMoBc .36 cc ... .14.76 -.71 -202
23.84 18.53 Staples .17 23 19 23.33 +1.33 +3.8
32.13 22.29 Sarbuckss .. 53 39 30.36 +2.55 -2.6
5.65 3.42 SunMIcro ...cc .. 3.90 +.02 -27.6
27.30920.50 SusqBnc .96f1 15 13 23.35 +.68 -6.4
34.05 18.01 Symantecs... 42 16 18.63 -4.39 -27.7
12.00 6.56 Symetric ... 26 18 7.95 +.49 -18.1
44.13- 19.10 Syneron ... 36 22 40.42 +5.08 +32.1
12.70 7.58 Synovis ... cc ... 8.80 -.42 -18.6
24.33 12.59 THOs 2.. 1 25 23.64 +.56 +54.6
29.60 16.92 TaeTwos ...16 1 15 1821 -1.76 -21.5
33.45 5.31 TASERs ... 89 54 7.98 +1.84 -74.8
46.00 23.04 TechData ... 30 14 34.67 +.11 -23.6
1.96 .50 Tegal ... dd ... 3 -.02 -61.3
26.13 11.77 Tekelec ... 32 18 15.29 +1.61 -252
23.35 12.15 TelweslG ...... 31 22.36 -.34 +27.2
10.73 .6.56 Tellabs ... dd 19 10.01 +.58 +16.5
39.37 22.82 TevaPhrmin25e 24 ... 38.60 +1.31 +29,3
4.93 2.96 3Com ... dd .... 3.89 +.21 -.7
13.50 5.60 TibcoSft ... 23 25 7.68 +.06 -42.4
7.75 3.45 TWoInc ... dd ... 5.12 +28 -12.8
44.55 26.64 TrimbleN 22 18 29.44 +.66 -10.9
4.71 2.88 TriuinI ... dd 57 4.38 +.26 -1.6
14.19 10.73 TrstNY .60 17 15 13.02 +.27 -5.6
32.00 24.00 Trustmk .841 16 13 28.65 +.90 -7.8
23.05 5.19 UTStrcm ... dd... 6.47 +.97 -70.8
8.07 2.30 USEnr ... dd ... 4.08 -.05 +37.8
78.74 30.89 UldThrp ... 44 30 74.50 +7.40 +65.0
25.08 11.79 UnvAmr ... 14 13 16.02 +1.85 +3.6
60.47 35.23 UnivFor .111 20 15 57.83 +2.41 +33.2
33.30 18.93 UrbanOuts ... 46 31 31.37 +3.85 +41.3,
V-W-X-Y-Z
19.34 9.01 ValueCick ... 39 32 18.90 +2.00 +41.8
46.59 30.13 VarianS ... 20 18 38.06 +.56 +3.3
36.09 19.01 Verisign ... 25 20 23.35 +.66 -30.5
14.00 7.95 Verity ... cc 31 13.14 +3.16 +0.2
25.67 8.61 VertxPh ... dd ... 23.88 +2.18+125.9
22.13 1.67 ViroPhrm ... 37 21 20.99 +2.09 +545.8
3.93 1.50 Vitesse ... dd ... 1.69 +.15 -52.1
10.14 10.00 WebsitPron ... .. ... 10.07 unc +0.6
7.04 1.35 WetSeal ... dd 14 4.92 -.03+116.7
152.6780.78 WholeFd 1.00 64 49 149.93 +10.58 +572
17.68 10.99 WdRw ... 74 32 1331 +.35 -1.8
76.45 42.06 Wynn ... dd 45 49.94 +5.31 -25.4
40.89 26.16 XMSat ... dd ... 29.90 +1.76 -20.5
33.39 2125 Xlinx .28 29 21 23.67 +.38 -202
39.79 30.30 Yahoo ... 35 50 37.87 +2.29 +0.5
64.47 38.81 YellowRd ... 9 8 47.04 +2.41 -15.6
57.23 34588 ZebraT ... 28 25 44.61 +3.55 -20.7
11.10 3.10 Zevex ... 57 ... 11.40 +4.40+165.1


YTD I 52-Wk
ch %chlI HI Low Name Div PEPPE Last


nw-Ann 1.iRar.';C t i------nw 1


ouu o.ou muU6srau ., q
9.25 1.92 'Abraxas .. 10
25.80 13.50 AdmRscc 301 7
6.04 1.75 AmOrBlon ......
19.890 11.51 ApexSilv ... dd
3.85 2.10 AvanirPh ... dd
3.87 1.70 BemaGold ... dd
201.20131.03 BlotechT .05e q
5.72 1.40 BirchMtgn ......
19.36 13.16 BrdbdHT .10e q
20.83 15.00 CaarverBcp .32 14
5.99 5.10 CFCdag .01. q
43.28 12.38 Chenieres ... dd
13.60 8.65 ComSys .28 22
22.70 2.76 DHBInds ... 5
109.83 99.89 DJIA Diam2.43e q
9.55 1.25 ENGlobal .. 35
3.73 2.02 EldorGIdg dd
8.25 7.15 Elswth .31e q
15.70 14.04 FTrVLDv .41 q
16.84 11.23 FlaPUtils .41 18
7.51 2.85 GascoEn n ... dd
5.34 2.33 GoldStrg ......
8.60 4.59 GreyWolf ... 19
3.70 1.25 Hemispx ... dd
6.15 1.06 HomeSol ... 35


13 7.11
... 1920
.. 6.00
... 15.81
.. 3.20
2.68
... 201.00
.. 5.93
... 18.85
14 15.10
.. 5.65
.. 36.92
13 11.00
8 3.76
..105.19
... 6.99
56 3.34
.. 7.73
.. 14.88
... 14.27
... 6.26
29 2.58
11 7.77
... 3.15
13 4.91


Foreign Exchange
Value PrevValue Todays $ 1Pre $
Country name Currency In dollar value In currency
Argent Peso .3352 .3353 2.9835 2.9820
Australia Dollar .7322 .7386 1.3657 1.3539
Brazil Real .4524 .4505 2.2105 2.2200
Britain Pound 1.7510 1.7707 .5711 .5647
Canada Dollar .8450 .8462 1.1834 1.1818
Chile Peso .001848 .001846 541.00 541.70
China Yuan .1237 .1237 8.0851 8.0836
Colombia Peso .000438 .000438 2281.75 2282.60
Czech Rep Koruna .0405 .0409 24.71 24.46
Denmark Krone .1584 .1604 6.3118 6.2350
Dominican Rep Paso .0293 .0297 34.13 33.70
Egypt Pound .1738 .1738 5.7525 5.7525
Euro Euro 1.1821 1.1944 .8460 .8372
Hong Kong Dollar .1290 .1290 7.7521 7.7520
Hungary Fornt .0047 .0048 210.60 207.40
India Rupee .0220 .0221 45.420 45.200
Indnsia Rupiah .000099 .000100 10100.00 10035.00
Israel Shekel .2145 .2147 4.6617 4.6570
Japan Yen .008457 .008544 118.24 117.04
Jordan Dinar 1.4122 1.4100 .7081 .7092
Kuwait Dinar 3.4247 3.4247 .2920 .2920
Lebanon Pound .000866 .000665 1501.00 1503.00
Malaysia Ringgil .2649 .2649 3.7755 3.7755
Mexico Peso .093292 .092851 10.7190 10.7700
N. Zealand Dollar .6817 .6884 1.4669 1.4526
Norway Krone .1520 .1535 6.5790 6.5147
Pakistan Rupee .0165 .0167 60.65 59.71
Peru New Sol .2977 .2979 3.359 3.357
Philpins Peso .0181 .0183 55.13 54.60
Poland Zloty .2950 .3021 3.39 3.31
Russia Ruble .0350 .0350 28.5930 2B.5930
SDR SDR 1.43754 1.44509 .6956 .6920
Saudi Arab Riyal .2667 .2669 3.7502 3.7473
Singapore Dollar .5878 .5891 1.7012 1.6976
Slovak Rep Koruna .0304 .0308 32.90 32.50
So. Africa Rand .1501 .1513 6.6606 6.6100
So. Korea Won .000959.000959 1043.00 1043.00
Sweden Krona .1233 .1245 8.1112 8.0310
Switzerind Franc .7658 .7740 13059 1.2920
Taiwan Dollar .0297 .0298 33.65 33.61
Thailand Baht .02440 .02449 40.99 40.84
UAE. Dirham .2722 .2723 3.6731 3.6730
Uruguay New Peso .0427 .0427 23.4350 23.4350
Venzuel Bolivar .000466 .000466 2147.30 2147.30


YTD
chg %cha


-.uO -1u.o
+1.17 +206.5
+.20 +8.8
+.82 +224.3
+.55 -8.0
+.20 -662
+.22 -12.1
+11.30 +31.4
+.91 +196.5
+1.35 +12.9
-.07 -24.5
-.17 +3.31
-.12 +15.9
+.25 -8.4
+.94 -80.3
+1.35 -2.2
+1.12 +125.5
S+.32 +132
+.16 -4.3
+.22 -3.6
-.32 +11.8
+.12 +46.9
unc -35.7
+.16 +47.4
+.18 +65.8
-.70 +212.7


52-Wk
HI Low


00.oo 1o.00
21.89 16.15
20.07 16.47
13.64 11.06
12.39 9.86
43.20 25.41
7.80 6.64
3320 21.47
8.35 6.85
13.00 10.50
124.7611326
85.92 59.29
59.53 54.47
65.00 58.33
97.00 86.01
82.02 80.03
58.57 48.79
43.45 35.62
61.20 48.69
79.40 62.30
69.85 6140
73.50 6124
50.90 45.32
68.87 5720
70.32 57.64
68.79 56.55


YTD
Name Div PEPPE Last chg %chg


IlOtDIUzI l .46 q
iShCanada.20e q
iShGerm .19e q
ISh HK .27e q
iShJapan .04e q
iShKor .10o q
iShMalasiL.16e q
iShMexio.28e q
iShSing 28e q
iShTaiwan.Oe q
iShSP5002.50e q
iShEmMkl s.80e q
iShSPBaG1.35e q
iShSPBaV1.28e q
iSh20 TB4.09e q
iSh1-3TB2.26e q
Sh EAFE s.80e q
iShGSSft 24e q
iShGSSem.03e q
iShNqBo ... q
iShR1OOOV1.65e q
iShMCBaG s.44e q
iShR1000G.58e q
iShR2000Vsl.15eq
iShR2000G.30e q
iShRs2000 s.84e q


32I +2-00 .48.0


... 32.48
... 20.52
... 18.91
... 12.72
... 12.26
.. 38.60
... 7.22
... 32.50
.. 7.68
.. 11.25
.. 122.20
... 82.07
... 58.15
.. 63.56
.. 88.12
... 80.07
.. 56.95
40.73
..58.42
... 75.94
.. 67.73
.. 73.01
.. 50.08
..6527
... 67.80
.. 65.48


+2.QV +46.0
+.71 +18.7
+.17 +1.5
+.23 +5.2
+.30 +12.3
+2.05 +32.0
+.08 +1.0
+1.13. +29.2
+.17 +7.1
+.54 -6.7
+2.41 +1.0
+3.97 +22.0
+1.07 +0.7
+1.00 +1.1
-1.07 -0.5
-.05 -1.7
+.80 +8.8
+.08 -4.5
+3.79 +8.6
+323 +0.7
+1.12 +2.0
+2.98 +8.6
+1.33 +1.9
+2.12 +1.5
+2.82 +0.7
+2.42 +1.1


. Spot Metals


NEW YORK (AP) Spot nonferrous metal prices Friday.
Aluminum 91.9cents per lb., London Metal Exch. Fri
Copper 198.00 cents Cathode full plate, U.S. destinations.
Copper 193.35 cents per lb., N.Y. Merc spot Fri.
Lead $1023.0 per metic ton, London Metal Excih.
inc 75.13-75.63 cents Ib., delivered.
Gold $460.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote).
Gold $456.30 troy oz, NY Marc spot Fn.
Silv $7.530 Handy & Harman(only daly quote).
Silver $7.547 troy oz., N.Y. Marc spot Fri.
Mercauy $700.00 pet 76 b flask N.Y.
Platinum -$938.00. troy oz., N.Y. (contract).
Platinum 934.80 ioy oz., N.Y. Marc spot Fri.
n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

Money Rates
Today Prev.

Prime Rate 7.00 6.75
Discount Rate Primary 5.00 4.75
Fed Funds close 4.00 3.9375
T-Bills:
3-month 3.87 3.85
6-month 4.13 4.08
T-Bill, annualized, adjusted for
constant maturity:
1-year 4.26 4.19
T-Noles:
1-year 4.40 4.32
2-year 4.47 4.38
5-year 4.86 4.45
10-year 4.67 4.57
T-Bood:
30-year 4.86 4.77
Ubor
3-month 4.30 4.25
6-month 4.53 4.45
FHLB Cost of Funds, 11th District:
Eff. Oct. 31 2.972 2.870
FNMA 30-year mortgage commitment:
30-days 6.26 6.09
Money market fund:
Merrill Lynch Ready Assets:
30-day avg yid: 3.15 3.10


Choil Cl assfe


10.98-1 46 1000046 Do,,r Jor,-. inlduslnals 10.53076 ,12;'99 .1 23 -234 .1 38
4.00248 334836A Dow Jones Trr.isporiation 3.93522 .19341 .517 *361 .10 15
43874 308 69 Do* Jrona Utiin-e 3929 0 -3 11 79 17 30 .2275
766764 668573 lYSEComposie 750756 ,13801 .187 .355 .lI
1 75221 1 18614 AMEXIlnde 168469 .4211 .256 .1745 ,2694
221991 1.86983 fJasaq Compos.e 216943 .7955 .381 -28 .640
1 24586 1.12753 S&P 500 1 220 14 .21 73 .181 .68 .463
68851 57003 Russell2000 65816 .2283 .35!9 .101 *891
1247834I 1104695 Wil-nre5000 1221960 .272 24 .228 ,2)08 *710


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MUTUALSS


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005 3D


U,1 ~~1J*. UMl lJIL



MUTUoL 12NDo


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
AARP Invst
CapGrr 48.43 +1.20 +10.8
GNMA 14.70 -.05 +12
Global 30.65 +.94 +22.6
Grwnc 22.53 +.45 +8.1
Wr 48.30 +.91 +17.8
MgdMundn 9.04 -03 +2.4
PavhayCnsv 11.72 +.10 +5.2
Parwy G 13.53 +.21 +7.5
StITemBd 9.95 ... +0.7
SmCoSftn 25.71 +1.01 +9.4
ABN AMRO Funds:
GrwthN 23.04 +.53 +3.6
M&CGroN 23.78 +.00 +8.4
AIM Investments A
Agvp 610.90 +.41 +82
BasIBp 11.85 +.10 +5.1
BaIlValA p 32.71 +.62 +8.7
BlChpA p 11.89 +.32 +5.
CapDevp 19.20 +.64 +12.9
Chartp 13,01 +,23 +5.6
Conetip 24.14 +.81 +10.6
HYIdA p 4.33 ... +2.9
WaG8Ow 21.96 +.88 +17.9
MdCpCrEq 29.65 +.90 +8.0
MuBp 8.00 -.02 +2.4
PenmEqtly 10.08 +.20 +.8
RealEst p 28.94 -.37 +12.9
SelEqty 18.12 +.44 +8.6
aSmCpGrAp 28.98 +127 +13.0
Summltl 11.58 +.32 +13.6
WergAp 13.72 +.48 +10.5
AIM investments B:
BaO ValBt 30.71 +.58 +.0.0
BlueChip8 t 11.22 +.30 +4.9
CapDevtI 17.84 +.60 +12.1
PremEqly 9.29 +.18 +.1
AIM Investor dCI:
DIvODevId 12.22 +.16 NS
Dynamn 17.48 +.63 +14.4
Ensgy 40.92 +1.49 +52.1
GbH4Cr'p 30.06 +.67 NS
SmCoGrl p 12.89 +.48 +13.4
Tech 2520 +1.13 +5.4
UtNIe 13.50 -.04 +20.3
AMF Funds:
Adtg nx 9.68 -.01 +1.8
Advance Capal I:
Blarncd np 17.96 +.20 +4.9
RePatcn 9.7 -.0 5 +1.1
Alger Anmeican:
Growth 3.00 +1.30 +15.5
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGr t 4.93 +.21 +24.2
Alger Funds Insti:
MdCpOrt 17.91 +.63 +18.1
AIllaneoBemn A:
AsRvlocA 7.51 -.02 +8.4
BdlaVAp 17.25 +.16 +6.4
GlfTedhAp 58.11 +2.73 +80.9
GmrlncAp 2.77 +.065 +.9
GmwthAp 36.35 +1.60 +17.0
InValA p 17.87 +.56 +17.8
LgCapIAp 2025 +.97 +17.5
SmCapGrA 23.41 +.71 .8.3
AIIrceBwn Adv:
LgCapGrAdv 20.91 +1.00 +17.9
AlianceBem B:
knlGvlnB 7.51 -.02 +7.6
CopildBp 11.81 -.02 +0.3
GtRlechBI 52.36 +2.45 +8.0
GdncBp 3.70 +.06 +5.3
GrO#tBt 25.17 +1.11 +16.2
gCpGrBI 18.24 +.67 +18.7
SmCpGrBt 19.67 +.60 +7.5
USGomtBp 6.87 -.04 -0.4
Allianceae C +C:
SmCapGirt 1.72 +.60 +7.5
AmeIanceanI:
ReEInvll 14.04 -.16 +12.1
Alllanz Funds A:
SmCpVnA 31.53 +.63 +16.6
ReniaA 24.30 +.64 -0.6
ValueA 17.58 +.47 +4.2
AIbOnZ Funds B:
ReeapB 22.73 +.59 -1.3
Aillbnz Funds C:
RenalaCi I 22.59 +.9 -1.3
GwthC t 18.23 +.53 +8.1
TargedC 16.30 +.69 +8.6
AmSouthFds CII:
Value ... 0.0
Amer Beacon AMR:
LgCapAmr 21.05 +.44 +14.7
Amer Beacon Inst0:
InllEqlrn 21.16 +.39 +12.9
SmCapolnt 20.69 +.61 +10.4
Amer Beacon Plan:
SmCpPlan 20.30 +.60 +10.2
Amer Century Adv:
EqGrop 22.76 +.50 +10.0
Eqtylac np 8.04 +.08 +4.7
Amer Century Inso
Ultra 29.95 +.88 +.1
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n 16.81 +.19 +5.9
EqGrolnvn 22.77 +.51 +10.4
Eqlnrorn 8.04 +.07 +5.0
GNMAIn 10.15 -.03 +1.2
GiSln 17.53 +.69 +24.5
Growthl 20.24 +.64 +7.1
Herdtageln 13.67 +.45 +24.7
IncGron 31.00 +.64 +8.9
IntlInd 13.19 -.30 -3.9
IntDi5nr 15.42 +.53 +25.2
InlGoln m 9.61 +.17 +13.9
LgComVal 6.56 +.10 +7.7
UieSti n 5.28 +.07 +15.3
NewOpp nr 1.74 +.23 +10.2
O1eChgAggn 11.29 +.23 NE
, i Fea.Eat 1 2061, -.25 +14.4
elect 37.40 +.68 +4.8
SL on. 92.0 -.02, +0,9
SmCapVal n 10.70 +.34 +12.7
SmalICo 10.56 +.31 +18.4
StrModn 6.88 +.11 +7.5
Ultra n 29.59 +.87 +5.9
Ul1In 13.22 +.02 +17.0
Valuelnvn 7.46 +.14 .+7.3
Vita n 15.29 +.56 +14.0
American Funds A:
AIrcpFAp 11.77 +.48 +7.9
AmMulA p 26.73 +.31 +6.2
BalAp 17.91 +.19 +4.1
BondFdAp 13.189 -.05 +1.5
CapWldAp 18.61 -.27 -0.3
CaplnBldAp 52.54 +.31 +7.1"
CapWGrAp 36.10 +.72 +15.2
EupWaAp 39.74 +1.00 +19.1
FundlnvAp 34.00 +.69 +12.3
GovtA p 13.34 -.06 +0.3
GwlhFdAp 29.86 +.89 +14.6
HITrstAp 12.11 +.01 +3.9
HlncMunAI 15.42 -.05 +3.9
InoFdA p 18.16 +.06 +4.9
InBdAp 13.39 -.04 +0.5
InvCoAAp 31.40 +.45 +7.4
LtdTESdAp 1O19 -.03 +0.9
NwEconAp 22.18 +.79 +12.2
NewiPerAp 29.18 +.62 +11.5
NewWorldA 38.94 +.95 +23.6
SmCpWAp 33.85 +1.04 +17.8
TaxExptAp 12.34 -.04 +2.3
TxExCAAp 16.51 -.06 +2.6
WarhMutA p 30.64 +.38 +45.
American Funds B:
AmcpBp t 18.11 +.46 +7.1
BalanBt 17.85 +.19 +3.4
BondBt 13.18 -.05 +0.8
CaplnBlB It 52.54 +.31 +8.3
CapWGrB t 35.93 +.71 +14.3
SEurpacBt 39.20 +.99 +18.2
FundlnvaBt 33.99 +.69 +11.4
GrowthB t 286.84 +.85 +13.7
IncomeBt 18.07 +.08 +4.1
ICABtI 31.28 +.44 +6.68
NewPerSpt 28.64 +.60 +10.7
WashB t 30.46 +.37 +3.7
AmerdsckF 38.59 +.23 -1.3
April Mutual Fds:
Apprec 48.02 +.61 +7.0
Ariel n 53.40 +1.39 +4.8
Ariean Funds:
I l 24.00 +.63 +16.8
rSmCp r 20.15 +.46 +28.4
MIduoCap 30.94 +1.14 +12.3
MIdCapVal 1.07 +.46 +20.5
SmICap 7.57 +.58 +12.9
SeBCapVal 1.99 +.58 +18.1
Baron Funds:
kasetn 57.64 +2.04 +21.5
Growth 41.13 +1.75 +11.4
Panaersp 18.19 +.83 +24,8
SmK~ap 22.68 +.94 +12.9
Bernstein Fds:
InlDur 13.05 -.07 +1.0
CaMu 14.09 -.04 +0.8
DIvMun 13.93 -.04 +0.6
NYMun 13.77 -.03 +0.7
TxMgdhInIM 24235 +. +19.8
IntVa 22.95 +.64 +16.2
.rgMhlo 41.27 +2.06 +38.8
BlackRock A:
AuroraA 40.77 +1.05 +9.4
GIReaA 70.28 +1.22 +59.1
HiYdlnvA 7.98 +4.5
Mdap 14.87 +.45 +9.3
B Fds BI rl
CoreBIrk 9.49 -.80 +1.0
Bramell Funds:
GrowhFdd p 20.43 +.52 +0.9
Brandywtne Fds:
BlueFd 29.00 +.64 +11.0
Brsndyren 3 0.35 +.97 +20.5
Brinson Funds Y:
HIghYldYn 16.95 ... +1.9
Buffalo Funds:
unds:l 3 27.94 +1.17 +7.1

CapDevn 33.70 +1.28 +30.7
FomFd n 37.44 +.93 +32.3
Muo n 28.32 +.42 +1610
Rseatyon 34.70 +.43 +39.4

MidCpoVall 28.67 +.69 +10.3
Casinos Funds:
GrlnecCt 31.24 +.64 +10.8
GrlrlnrAp 31.07 +.3 +11.4
GOreorp 54.73 +2.57 +11.4
Glow'lBI 58.33 +2.64 +10.5
GOrwohCI 52.41 +2.45 +10.5


Calvert Group:
Intop 16.85 -.03 +2.6
InlEqA p 19.79 +.33 +12.4
S MuBdCAl 10.28 ... +0.6
Munlnt 10.72 -.02 +1.0
SocalAp 28.04 +.25 +6.2
SocBdp 16.00 -.04 +3.6
SocEqA p 35.45 +.87 +7.1
Txtd n 10.56 ... +1.8
TxFLngp 16.47 -.05 +3.1
TxFrVT 1563 -.03 +1.3
Ceuseway loti:
Inelutlonal 18.50 +.24 +10.2
Investorr 16.41 +.24 +10.0
CIStbeet Funds:
DIvBond 1147 -.05 +0.4
LgCoStk 12.03 +.28 +9.7
i 587.42 +.54 +2.8
Co & Slteers:
Insffilty n 47.31 -.59 +15.2
RIyShrmn 72.90 -.91 +15.2
Columbia Class A:
Acorn I 27.681 +.92 +16.0
FedSec 10.38 -.07 +0.1
FocusEqAl 19.62 +.75 +15.1
IntlValueAr 22.81 +.32 +11.7
LgCapValuA 13.50 +.24 +10.9
MarGroA 11.32 +.65 +10.8
TxExAp 13.37 -.07 +2.0


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
Columbia Class B:
Acorn 26.84 +.88 +15.1
Columbia Classm C:
Acorn 1 2.82 +.89 +15.1
ToIRet8d C 9.62 -.06 +0.5
Columbia Class Z'
Acorn Z 28.45 +.94 +16.3
AcomlI Z 32.11 +.50 +23.6
AcomUSA 27.13 +.98 +17.4
CoM &dZ 144 -.01 +1.1
ConSecZ 17.3 +.1 +6.1
CoreBwa 10.51 -.06 +0.3
FocusqZI 19.92 +.76 +16.1
Intm8dZn 6.80 -.04 +0.9
ItmmTEd n 10.28 -.03 +0.5
ItEqZ 14.34 +.40 +13.6
InltSlkZn 16.23 +.40 +14.6
InhValZ 22.93 +.32 +11.9
LgCapCoreZ 12.65 +26 +8.2
LgCawth 21.60 +.56 +9.0
LgCapk Z 23.81 +.43 +6.8
LgCapValZ 13.52 +.24 +11.1
MarmGrPrZ 18.58 +.66 +11.0
MarlnOppZr 12.37 +.49 +16.0
MdCapGrZ 23.10 +1.02 +21.5
MIdCpldxZ 11.80 +.41 +18.9
MdCpValp 13.94 +.33 +17.3
STIinZ 9.75 -.01 +1.1
SmCpCoreZ 19.34 +.62 +11.7
SmICapdZ 0n 20.67 +.70 +13.4
Columbia Funds:
ReEsEqZ 28.15 -.16 +68.5
CG Cap Mid Fds:
IrtlEq 11.36 +.25 +16.2
LgGrw 13.13 +.56 +13.2
LgVal n 11.46 +.23 +9.2
Davis Funds A:
NYVerA 32.88 +.50 +11.6
Davis Funds B:
NYVenB 31.34 +.47 +10.7
Davis Funds CA&Y:
NYVenY 33.32 +.51 +12.0
NYVen C 31.54 +.47 +10.7
Delaware Invest A:
LgCapVaIA 18.69 +.30 +4.7
TrendAp 21.48 +1.07 +8.2
TxUSAp 11.39 -.07 +3.1
Delaware Invest B:
DTehln 3.23 +.01 +3.8
STl"Bt 24.05 +1.10 +23.7
Del-Pooled trust:
TIUEq 20.53 +.25 +14.4
Dimensional Fds:
EgMklVal 21.73 +.73 +33.8
IntSmVa n 17.29 +.20 +26.9
TM USSm 22.33 +.82 +14.8
USLgCo n 359.85 +.65 +.9
USLgVan 21.41 +.57 +18.5
USLgVa3n 18.49 +.44 +15.7
US MIdro 15.49 +.53 +14.2
US Small n 20.18 +.74 .+13.0
USS SmVal 28.10 +.97 +16.5
InOSCo n 15.92 + +17 +23.3
EmgMkt n 19.03 +.73 .+32.0
Scdn 10.14 +.01 +1.7
IntlVa n 17.45 +.36 +18.7
Glb5Fxlnc 10.43 -.03 +0.8
LrgCapint 18.84 +.33 +15.1
TM USSmV 24.95 +.89 +16.2
TM IndValue 15.35 +.33 +20.3
TMMkwdeV 14.91 +.42 +17.6
TMUSEq 12.93 +.29 +9.1
2YGIFxdr n 9.64 -.01 +1.1
DFARIEsIn 24.12 -.33 +13.1
DIveralfd Inv Fds:
CoreBond 12.28 -.05 +0.4
EqGmowp 19.96 +.67 +11.5
VallInc 25.07 +.56 +8.6
Dodge ,coxr
Balanced n 80.87 +.98 +8.3
IncomeFd 12.57 -.01 +1.4
IndStkr 33.68 +,71 +20.2
Stock 134.85 +2.682 +12.6
Domini Soc Inv:
SoDalEqn 29.48 +.53 +5.0
Dreyfus;
Aprec 39.84 +.52 +6.4
BaslcSoPx 25.37 +.36 +6.8
Diep x 32.89 +.58 +7.9
Dreyfus 10.34 +.19 +6.0
DreyMldr 28.36 +.98 +16.3
DreyI00n t 35.90 +.65 +6.4
EmgLead 40.93 +1.64 +13.6
FLIntr 13.06 -.04 +0.3
GNMApx 14.31 -.10 +1.0
Grancn 15.45 +.39 +5.6
InsMun nt 17.61 -.08 +1.4
Intenr 13.22 -.04 +0.8
MkWVcpvr 33.29 +1.34 +12.1
MunBdr 11.68 -.05 +2.6
NY Taxr 14.61 -.07 +1.4
StFVlAr 29.78 +.51 +11.5
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB 10.22 +.28 +8.4
GrowthF np 10.75 +.29 +6.3
Dreyfus Premelr:
CalTxExBdZ 14.61 -.07 +2.5
CoreEqAt 14.77 +.18 +5.2
CoreVlnv p 30.76 +42 +7.4
EmgMktA 22.25 +.90 +26.6
LtdHYIdA p 7.168 +.01 +2.8
NwLdren 46.55 +1.37 +15.9
TaxMgdGCt 115.77 +.16 +5.2
TecrGoA 23.01 +.85 +4.8
TechGrowR +.2
Eaton Vance Adv:
FgRatet 9.88 ... +4.3
Eaton Vance Cl A:
TMG1.0 M35.08 +9.43 +5.9
Chinop 14.21 +.57 +7.3
eatRl .1022. ... +4.3
GrwhA 7 +30 +.0 +8.1
HlthAtdAp 11.10 +.49 +11.7
IncBaoA 6.30 +.01 +4.7
LgCpVal 18.13 +.32 +13.7
NallMun 11.14 -.04 +6.9
SpcEqlA 4.83 +.17 +9.3
TMGI.1 22.87 +.41 +6.6
MunBdI 10.53 -.07 +4.0
TrMdGvtA 8.49 -.02 +1.6
EatonVancea CI B:
FLMunIBt 10.61 -.03 +3.4
HthScBI t 11.71 +.51 +10.8
NalMunBt 10.40 -.03 +6.2
TMGI.11 21.59 +.38 +4.8
Eaton Vance Cl C:
FloalRtl 9.87 -.01 +3.4
GovlCp 7.932 -.01 +0.8
NatMCtI 9.91 -.03 +6.1
Enterprise Cl A:
GwthAnp 17.22 +.43 +8.0
EveMgreen A:
AAtItAp 14,07 +.16 +8.7
BalanA 8.56 +.11 +5.7
FdLgCpA 23.13 +.49 +10.6
SpValuA p 29.48 +.75 +16.6
Evergreen B:
AalstIoB1 13.86 +.18 +7.9
vBdBt 14.47 -.05 NS
MunBondBs 7.40 -.03 +2.2
Evergreen C:
AdjRateCt 9.26 -.01 +1.0
AtAlloCit 13.63 +.15 +7.
Evergreen I:
CoreBdI 10.38 -.06 +0.7
AdJRalel 9.26 -.01 +2.0
IntlBondl 10.58 -20 -4.1
IntlEqtyl 9.85 +.22 +17.5
LgCapEqMp x 15.45 +,32 +10.0
PAMuBdl 11.29 -.03 +2.2
ShtOrBdl 5.93 -.02 +0.2
SIMunll 9.91 -.02 +0.7
SpecVal 29.67 +.78 +17.0
ShGrol 27.20 +.79 +102.5
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 27.40 +.42 +486.9
HiYield npx' 4.48 ... -0.2
ValReatrn 44.56 +.6 +12.3
FAM Funds:
Value n 48.18 +1.04 +9.2
FBR Funds:
SmallCape 41.40 +1.83 +7.6
FMI Funds:


Capi 44.869 +.78 +19.1
Newsn 3 10.95 +.01 +1.3
FPACres n 28.42 +.27 +12.7
Falmitme 25.00 +.59 +19.86
Federsated A:
AmLdrA 20.16 +.41 +.04
CapAppA 20.33 +.34 +3.6
MIdOGrSIA 32.54 +1.16 +18.4
KaufIA p 5.88 +.26 +14.7
MktOppAp 13.38 -.09 +3.4
MundecA 10.58 -.04 +2.2
Federated B:
KaDlnBr p 8.55 +.26 +14.1
SDnCaB 8.51 -.03 +2.3
Federated C:
MkI~ppC 12.29 -.09 +2.7

Kwufman 5.68 +.25 +14.4
MIdCap 22.63 +.79 +16.2
Sloclffr 37.97 +.64 +7.9
Fidelity Adv FooT:
HIICarT 22.79 +.50 +19.9
NtRIesT 40.92 +t.00 +41,
Fidelity Advlsor A:
DIvrlnoA r 20227 +.54 +18.8
EqGrAt 48.71 +1.43 +8.9
EqlncA p 26.70 +.58 +8.6
MIdCapA p 20.84 +.91 +14.2
Fidelity Advisor B:
EqG47 n 43,95 +1,33 +6.1
Mk~pB np 24.91 +.86 +13.3

DOvlnnl a 20.04 +.54 +18.8
DierGhl 11.91 +.16 +5.0
EqodIn 49.43 +1.81 +7.3
Eqlnl 29.38 +.5 +9.0
IntBdI n 10.86 -.03 +0.5
Fidelity Advisoer T:
BalancT 16.21 +.30 +2.7
DIlnotoTp 20.39 +.53 +18,1
DvGrthTp 11.70 +.16 +4.4
DyriCapAppTpl8.59 +.73 +23.3
EqGrTpf 48.82 +1.43 +8.7
EqINT 29.03 +.58 +6.4
GovInT 9.688 -.04 +0.4


GrppT 32.17 +1.44 +10.0
HlncAdvTp 9.66 +.06 +7.5
IntBdT 10.84 -.03 +0.1
MIdCapT p 26.00 +.91 +14.0
ManoltcTp 12.95 -.05 +2.1
Nwlnsghlsp 16.01 +.54 +20.
OvrseaT 18.62 +.42 +13.8
STFfT 9.39 -.01 +1.0
SmlCapT p 25.97 +.87 -+14.8
StrrnT 11.49 -.04 +3.3.
ValStraT 34.56 +1.06 +7.0
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2000 n 12.27 +.07 +3.8
FF2010 n 13.94 +.18 +5.9
FF2020 n 14.44 +.28 +8.5
FF2030n 14.67 +.34 +9.8
FF2040 n 8.63 +.21 +10.
FF2015 11.39 +.19 +7.4
FF2202p 11.72 +.24 +9.1
IncomeFd nx 11.29 +.03 +3.4
Fidelity Invest:
AggGr r- 17.30 +.84 +10.3
AMgr 18.10 +.12 +4.1
AMgrGr n 14.92 +.18 +4.6
AMgrin x 12.86 +.09 +6.2
Balance 18.13 +.33 +11.5
BlueChpGr 42.21 +1.07 +5.9
CA Mun 12.35 -.06 +2.4
Canada n 40.12 +1.18 +24.9
CapApp n 26.63 +.76 +6.9


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
Capinoo na 831 +.04 +6.5
Choinaegn 18.15 +.68 +11.8
CongrSt n 394.34 +4.37 +5.2
CTMun r 11.41 -.04 +1.1
Cora n 3.70 +2.00 +18.6
COSec 21.87 +.45 +82
Destyln 13.99 +.56 +14.4
Desoinyll n 11.90 +.23 +4.6
DIsEqn 27.13 +.74 +13.6
Dverflnn 31.23 +.80 +17.3
Dv ath n 28.2 +.35 +4.9
EmigMid n 16.32 +.89 +41.4
Eqtluncn 52.73 +.9 8 +72
EQIIn 23.91 +.45 +5.6
EurCapApn 23.43 +.57 +17.5
Europe n 37.66 +.93 +21.4
ExchFd n 273.93 +4.99 +6.0
Expod n 21.27 +.69 +16.6
Fd Fd 30.92 +.93 +8.3
Fifty nr 21.93 +.67 +13.5
FItRateHIr 9.95 ... +4.2
FL Mu m 11.48 -.04 +1.5
FourinOnen 25.96 +.45 +8.4
GNMAn 10.79 -.04 +1.2
Govtlrcn 10.03 -.05 +0.7
GroCon 60.82 +262 +16.1
Grelnc 36.90 +.44 +4.3
Grolncll 10.07 +.28 +8.0
Highincm 8.76 +.01 +4.1
Indeprndnoe n 18.81 +.71 +12.7
InProBnd 11.23 -.04 +1.7
lotBdn 10.23 -.03 +0.4
InltGov 9.99 -.03 0.0
IntmMunin 9.93 -.03 +1.4
intlDsc 31.01 +.76 +19.7
InlSmCapm 27.10 +.40 +28.9
InvGBn 7.31 -.03 +1.1
Japan n 15.33 +.54 +28.0
JpnSmCon 14.30 +.13 +21.5
La" n 30.10 +1.40 +83.3
LevCoStok 24.85 +.80 +21.7
LowPrm 40.26 +1.27 +13.2
Magellan s 106.18 +2.57 +6.4
MDMu m 10.74 -.04 +1.3
MAMuni n 11.90 -.05 +2.1
MI Munil n 11.80 -.04 +1.3
MCap n 25.63 +1.20 +16.7
MN Mua n 11.36 -.04 +1.5
MtgeSeB n 10.094 -.07 +1.0
MunlIncan 12.83 -.05 +2.5
NJMunr 11.50 -.05 +1.9
NewMl nr 14.29 -.04 +9.9
NewMlln 33.03 .20 +1 1.220 +11
NY Mun 12.789 -.05 +1.8
OTC 38.46 +1.55 +13.1
OhMunn 11.70 -.04 +1.7
Ovean 38.32 +1.17 +16.3
PacBa n 22.89 +.70 +25.1
PAMunonr 10.78 -.03 +1.7
Puritan 18.47 +.21 +0.3
RealEst n 29.95 -.48 +14.2
ShtlnMu n 10.17 -.02 +0.4
STBF n 8.84 -.01 +1.2
SmCapind 21.16 +.76 +17.2
SmaltCap nr 18.15 +.49 +11.3
SE Asian 19.38 +.86 +26.7
StkSD n 24.14 +.68 +11.0
Strallncn 10.39 -.03 +3.5
Trend n 55.95 +1.41 +9.2
USBIn 10.79 -.05 +0.7
U0tShtBdm 10.01 -.01 +2.5
Utily n 14.41 +.06 +13.6
ValSta t 36.17 +1.14 +7.6
Valuen 76.89 +2.13 +14.8
Wrdlden 19.36 +.54 +13.3
Fidafity Selec:
Air n 37.95 +1.23 +16.3
Auto n 32.64 +.67 +1.5
Banng n 37.84 +.39 -0.6
BMedteIn 59.96 +2.90 +8.7
Broker n 68.29 +2.70 +32.7
Chem n 64.32 +1.13 +4.7
Comp n 34.79 +1.45 +6.5
Conlndrn 24.99 +1.07 +7.3
CstHoun 45.73 +2.40 +19.2
DfAeron 72.33 +1.19 +16:7
DevComn 19.59 +1.01 +10.6
Electrn 40.79 +2.27 +15.3
Energy n 46.96 +1.21 +53.6
EngSvcn 61.48 +1.67 +53.2
Envim n 15.21 +.33 +13.5
EquOlndlnvn 43.24 +.79 +6.9
RFnSvcn 114.27 +2.45 +6.4
Foodn 52.25 +.19 +11.1
Goldm 29.46 +1.31 +13.1
Health n 144.96 +3.20 +20.9
HomeRnt n 58.54 +1.25 -5.3
IndMat n 41.39 +.92 +12.1
Insurn 68.63 +2.56 +20.6
Laelr n 76.55 +3.29 +5.9
MedDeln 02.44 +.36 +45.6
MeodEqSysn 24.97 +.77 +13,.9
Muhlmredn 47.18 +1.94 +9.2
NatGasn 39.02 +.76 +49.1
Papern 268.32 +.21 -15.7
Pharma n 9.66 +.21 +17.9
Retll n 52.15 +3.00 +8.7
Sottwrn 51.33 -.04 +4.1
Tech n 81.58 +2.49 +10.2
Telecom n 38.27 +1.61 +10.1
Tranan 45.26 +2.02 +14.0
UlGr n 42.69 +.17 +11.5
Wireless n 6.67 +.24 +20.8
Fidelity Spartan:
ExtMIddlnnv 34.00 +1.14 +15.6
5oIndxlnv nr 84.70 +1.65 +6.9
Govin n 10.81 -.05 +0.9
IoIndxln.v 34.07 +.66 +14.8
InvYrBdn 10.41 -.05 +1.1
TotMktlndlnv 34.12 +.75 +9.2
First Amrer FdsY:
CoreBond 10.96 -.05 +0.8'
Eqtylnco np 13.91 +.21 +6.7
Eqldxl np 22.84 +.42 +6.7
InlBond 9.83 -.03 +0.3
Inll n 12.32 +.29 +12.7
LgCpGrOp 29.21 +.90 +9.6
MdCpGrOp 43.37 +1.45 +18.0
First Eagle:
GlobalA 42.66 +.02 +18.9
OvemreasA 24.19 +.21 +20.3
First Inveftors A
BIChIpAp 20.55 +0.3 +..8
GiobalAp 6.90 +.14 +10.0
GovtAp 10.74 -.04 +0.7
GrolncAp 13.60 +.32 +9.3
IncomeA p 3.00 ;. +0.2
lvGrdAp 1.567 -.05 -0.5
MATFAep 11.80 -.05 +0.9
MITFAp 12.43 -.04 +0.7
MIdCapAnpe 28.95 +.04 +17.0
NJTFAp 12.60 -.04 +.0.9
NYTFAp 14.24 -.04 +0.5
PATFAp 12.99 -.04 +0.9
SpSitAp 19.74 +.55 +9.4
TaxExptAp 9.893 -.04 +0.4
TotRetAp 13.83 +.20 +6.0
ValuesBp 6.58 +.13 +8.0
Firsthand Funds:
GlobTecr 3.67 +.20 -4.7
Tech Value n 32.32 +2.24 +22.0
Frank/Temp Fmk A:
AGEApx 2.06 -.01 +3.3
AdJUSpx 6.93 ... +1.9
ALTFA p 11.38 -.03 +2.2
AZTFAp 10.93 -.04 +2.4
Ballnvp 62.86 +2.06 +16.0
CAHYBdp 10.23 -.03 +5.4
CallerAp 12.55 -.05 +3.5
CA InteamAp 11.40 -.04 +12
CalTFrA p 7.22 -.05 +4.4
CapGrA 10.87 +.26 +.1
COTFAp 11.88 -.04 +3.2
CTTFAT p 10.98 -.03 +3.6
CvtSecAp 16.50 +.22 +10.4
DblTxFrA 11.81 -.05 +3.2
DynaTechA 25.4 +1.01 +10.4
EqlncAp 20.56 +.18 +4.4
Fedlntennp 11.28 -.04 +0.5
FedTxFrA px 11.96 -.07 +3.5
FlexCapGrA 38.95 +1.50 +8.9
FIRItDApx 10.11 ... +4.0
FL TFA p 11.81 -.04 +3.0
FoundFAIp 12.54 +.16 +9.1
GATFA p 11.99 -.04 +2.8
GoldPrMA 21.07 +.37 +11.8
GrowthAp 36.18 +.95 +10.6
HYTFAp 10.62 -.06 +4.9
IncoSerAkpx 2.40 ... +4.7
InlesTFAp 12.20 -.04 +2.9
NYlntmrrTFp 10.82 -.03 +0.2
LATFAp 11.37 -.04 +1.5
LMGvSecAx 9.69 -.02 -0,2
MD TFAp 11.64 -.04 +3.2
MaIsTFAp 11.79 -.04 +2.8
MIdhTFAp 12.17 -.03 +3.1
MNIoeA 11.97 -.05 +2.2
MOTFAp 12.13 -.05 +3.3
NJTFAp 12.02 -.04 +3.6
NYlnsAp 11.47 -.04 +2.4
NYTFApx 11374 -.07 .+3.1
NGTFAp 12.17 -.04 +3.2
OhlolTFAp 12.41 -.04 +2.8
ORTFAp 11.73 -.05 +3.4
PATFAp 10.32 -.04 +3.1
ReESecAp 27.88 +.03 +14.7
ReaDlvAp 31.54 +.50 +2.8
SMCpGrA 31.42 +1.12 +13.6
Stratlncpx 9.99 -.609 +1.7
USGovApX 6.43 -.04 +1.1
UlltlaeA p 11.73 -.04 +12.7
VATFA p 11.74 -.04 +3,5
Frank/rmp Fmk Adv:
IncomoAwvx 2.39 ... +4.9
Fank/Temp Fmk B:
IncomeBl px 2.40 ... +4.2
IncomeB E 2.39 ... +34
Frank/remp Fmk C:
FoundFAlp 12.42 +.16 +6.4
IncomeClX 2.41 ... +8.7
Frank/Temp MU AB:
BeaconA 11,50 +.26 +11.8
DIncovA 26.15 +.61 +17.8
OualifedAt 20.40 +.43 +14.3
ShareaA 24.21 +,42 +12.6
Frank/Temp Mtf C:
DIscC t 25.91 +.61 +17.1
SharneCt 23.91 +.41 +12.2
Frank/Temp Temp A:
Oe.MklAp 21.53 +.85 +28.6


ForelgnA pi 12.37 +.28 +15.0
GIBondA p 10.15 -.13 +0.6
GISmCoAp 8.37 +.19 +13.8
GrowthA p 2245 +.37 +11.2
InlEM p 15.42 +.27 +12.6
WoddAp 17,44 +.35 +16.8
Franktemp Tmp Adv:
FrgnAv 12.33 +.27 +15.2
GrthAv 22.47 +.37 +11.4
Frank/Temp Tmp B&C:
DevMktC 21.05 +.82 +27.9
ForgnCp 12.20 +.28 +14.1
GrwthC p 21.96 +.36 +10.4
GE Elfun S&S:
S&S Income n 11.16 -.05 +0.8
SS PM n 45.83 +.68 +4.9
TaxEx 11.89 -.04 +2.4
Trusts n 55.14 +1.22 +5.3
GMOThst II:
Foreign 15.52 +.34 +15.6
GMOTrust III:
CurHIntBd 9.76 -.03 +6.0
EmgMkr 20.18 +.97 +37.7
ECD 11.80 +.01 +15.3
Foreign 18.58 +.35 +15.7
IntlGrEq 27.87 +.47 NE
IntllntrVal 30.20 +.48 +16.2
IntlSmCo 17.45 +.43 +25.2
USOyrEqty 19.60 +.29 +1.4
USCoreEqty 14.06 +.25 NS


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
GMOTrust IV:
CormPlusd 101 -.03 NS
EmgCnDI 11.81 +.02 +15.4
EmerMdk 20.14 +.97 +37.8
Foreign 15.59 +.34 +15.8
Itdlntral 3020 +.48 +16.3
USCoreEq 14.06 +.25 NS
USOualEq 19.61 +.29 +1.4
GMO Trust VI:
EigMItdr 20.16 +.97 +37.9
USCoreEq 14.06 +.26 NS
US Core ... NA
Gabelll Funds:
Asset 4229 +86 +9.6
Growth 28.12 +.75 +12.4
Value t 19.27 +.50 +6.5
GartmoreFdsD:
Bond x .51 -.04 +1.9
GvIBdDx 10.13 -.04 +1.5
GrowthD 6.93 +.20 +9.8
NatlonwD 21.05 +.47 +10.7
TxFoe rx 10.46 -.03 +2.1
Gartmore Fds Instl:
Intldxin 6.77 +.16 +15.4
MdCpMkdxI n 15.06 +.53 +16.6
NwBdIdxIrnx 10.70 -.06 +0.4
S&P5001nstl n 10.53 +.20 +6.7
Gartmore Fds Serv:
IDMod p 10.15 +.12 NA
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 25.27 +.20 +5.4
Glonmede Funds:
Int 15.94 +.25 +13.9
Goldman Sachs A:
CapGrA 20.07 +.59 +4.9
GrIncA 25.30 +.33 +8.3
GrthOppsA 22.15 +.92 +8.9
HiYleldA 7.82 +.01 +4.4
HYMunlAp 11.08 -.03 +6.7
MidCapVAp 36.22 +.77 +16.1
SmaCapA 42.71 +1.30 +7.9
Goldman Sachs Inst:
CoreFxc 9.86 -.04 +1.1
HIYIeld 7.83 +.01 +4.6
HYMunI 11.08 -.03 +7.0
MidCapVal 36,53 +.76 +16.6
Guardian Funds:
GBG IntGrA 14.35 +.27 +15.7
ParkAvA 31.14 +.69 +3.7
Stock 28,27 +.54 +4.1
GuldeStone Funds:
CpOppGS4 16.72 +.31 +9.7
GlblEqGS4 16.45 +.45 +12.5
GrlncoGS4 14.74 +.17 +.68
GrEqGS4 17.40 +.72 +13,8
InlEqGS4 16.86 +.40 +16.5
MdDurGS4 13.40 -.07 +1.2
ValuEqGS4 18.36 +.30 +10.0
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.53 -.08 +0.7
CapApplntn 31.65 +1.31 +16.3
Into nr 48.27 +1.47 +21.1
SCpVpnst 19.73 +.52 +15.0
Hartford Fds A:
AdvorsAp 15.81 +.25 +6.5
CapAppAp 37.33 +1.22 +17.8
DIvGIhAp 19.32 +.31 +8.1
MIdCapAp e 26.96 +1.02 +18.6
SmICoA p 18.98 +.87 +22.7
Hartford Fds B:
CapAppBpn 34.66 +1.13 +16.9
Hartford Fds C:
CapAppCt 34.76 +1.13 +17.0
Hartford HIS IA:
Bond 11.60 -.05 +1.1
CapApp 56.94 +1.95 +18.6
DIv&Grwth 21.20 +.34 +8.6
GIbpLdrA 17.89 +.65 +2.2
Grwth&lnc 12.47 +.25 +9.7
GrwthOpp 30.70 +1.36 +19.4
Advisers 23.76 +.37 +7.0
Stock 48.26 +1.19 +10.2
Index 31.62 +.58 +60.
IntlOpp 12.77 +.27 +15.1
MIdCap 31.14 +1.16 +19.3
SmallCo 18.59 +.85 +23.3
Hartford HLSIB:
Advisory p 23.87 +.37 +6.7
Bond p 11.51 -.06 +0.8
CapAprecp 56.60 +1.94 +18.3
DIv&Gro p 21.10 +.34 +8.4
Heartland Fds:
Value 49.33 +1.04 +8.3
Heonessy Funds:
CorGrow 19.83 +.74 +19.5
ComrGroll 30.24 +1.58 +10.5
HoIlBalFd 1525 +.12 +1.7
Hotchlds & Wiley:
LgCpVal 23.50 +.42 +12.3
LgCapValAp 23.42 +.42 +12.0
MdCpVaelAp 28.56 +.77 +14.4
MidCpVal 28.73 +.78 +14.7
HussmnSlGr 16.20 +.02 +6.5
ICAP Funds:
Equity 47.56 +.95 +14.3
ICM SmaOo 37.66 +1.21 +11.7
ICON Fds:
Energy 31.42 +.83 +40.8
ING Funds Cl A:
IntValAnp 18.48 +.25 +12.5
ING Partners:
TRPGrEqln 51.22 +1.45 +9.3
INGT,M,0&1:
IntVall 18.53 +.25 +12.9
181 Funds:
NoAmvpx p 7.30 -.0 +3.8
Ivy Funds:
GINalRsA p 26.00 +.76 +30.3
JPMorgan A Clsm:
InvBalep 12.11 +.11 +5.2
InvGr&InAp 13.19 +.20 +6.8
MdCpValp 23.16 +.59 +10.9
JPMorgan BClass:
aInvG& p 13.12 +.19 +6.1
JPMorgan C Class:
MdCpValu pn 22.69 +.59 +10.3
JP Morgan Insl:
MIdCepVal n 23.51 +.61 +11.4
JPMorgan Select:
IntlEq 31.32 +.75 +13.3
MdCpValu ... +11.2
USEquity 10.81 +.20 +3.9
JPMorgan Sel Cles:
CoreBondx 10.53 -.09 +0.6
CoreRPusBdnx 7.70 -.05 +1.2
DlvMdCpGr 25.57 +.77 +13.3
DIvMdCpVl 19.23 +.47 +12.3
Eqlndx 27.81 +.51 +6.7
GovBondx 10.07 -.09 +1.3
HIYldBond x 8.12 -.03 +3.4
IntBondlnx 10.33 -.07 +0.7
IntmlTFBdx 10.83 -.05 +0.6
IntnEql 21.47 +.38 +16.7
IntrdAmer 23.68 +.50 +13.5
eLCapVal 15.73 +.23 +6.0
LgCapGr 15.53 +.50 +7.9
MtCpMkNeu r 10.88 +.01 +4.2
SmCpCore 2 43.77 +1.40 +10.1
TaxFrBondnx 12.658 -.08 +1.1
JP Morgan Ultra:
MtgBackedx 10.36 -.09 NS
Janus:
Balanced n 21.69 +.40 +7.9
Contrarian 14.37 +.40 +19.6
CoreEq 22.71 +.80 +17.9
Enterprn 40.38 +1.64 +16.6
FedTxExn 6.91 -.03 +0.8
FxBond 9.36 -.05 0.0
Fundn 24.90 +.72. +6.8
GIUfeSolnr 19.52 +.53 +17.7
GITechlnr 11.26 +.56 +12.9
Grthlnn 34.7 6 +1.12 +15.5
Mercuryn 22.41 +.63 +11.7
MIdCapVal 23.55 +.51 +13.3
Olympusn 31.69 +1.21 +16.8
Orion n 8.09 +.44 +26.4
Overseas nr 29.37 +1.36 +32.6
ShTmBd 2,87 ... +0.6
SCVInSt 31.87 +.81 +11.3
SCVInv 31.65 +.81 +11.1
Twenty 486.73 +1.65 +16.
Venturn 58.17 +2.51 +10.3
WrdW nr 41.97 +.90 +7.0
Janus Adv I Shrs:
Forty 21.37 +1.03 +22.8
Janus Aspen Inst:
Balanced 25.16 +.47 +8.0,1
WoadGr n 26.95 +.5 + +.8.7
JennlsonDryden A:
BlekdA 17.42 +.60 +19.0
GorvlncA 86.2 -.05 +0.8
GrowthA 15179 +.65 +16.2
HlLdAp 5.65 +.01 +2.6
InsuredA 10.75 -.05 +1.0
In16Ak 14.45 +.20 +33.0
ValeAp 19.96 +.33 +11.6
JennleonDryden B:
GrowltB 14.53 +.60 +15.4
HIYIdB nl 5.64 +.01 +2.3
IneuredB 10,77 -.05 +0.7
JennlsonDrydsen Z&:
GrowthZ 16.22 +.67 +1.05
StkldI n 27.50 +.50 +0.7
Jenen 23.56 +.088 +0.8
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.60 -.07 +1.0
ClasaloVal p 24.23 +.56 +12.0
RgBkA 42.04 +.59 +0.8
SpvlA p 19.48 +.20 +3.1
StrlncA p 6892 +-.03 +3.3
USGIbLdra n 28.49 +.47 +0.6
John Hancock B:
StIlncB S .92 -.03 +2.6
Jullue Beer Funds:
IntlEql r 32.41 +,76 +20.5
InlEqA 34.73 +.74 +20.1
KeelSmCpp 41.78 +1.15 +23.4
LSVValEqn 18112 +237 +12.9
Laudus Funds:
IntlMMarI 11.99 +.37 +21.0
US SmCp n 14.09 +,43 +10.9
Lazard InS:
ErngMkl 17.91 +.88 +45.8
IntlEqlnt 13.30 +.25 +12.5
Legg Mason: Fd
OpportTrt 18106 +.64 +15.0
Spiny np 48.22 +2.07 +17.6
ValTrp 65.86 +2.65 +10.7
Legg Mason Ins:
BFMrSmCp 1124 +.45 +6.1


VaffrF p 71.33 +2.88 +11.4
ValTdrot 72.40 +2.92 +11.8
Leuthold Funds:
Corelnvet n 17.70 +.27 +17.4
Longleef Partners:
Pamlera 32.37 +.82 +8.6
Inu n 17.06 +.36 +16.2
SmCap 31.73 +.64 +11.3
Loomli Sayles:
LSBond 13.67 +5.3
StrincA 13.94 -.02 +5.3
Lord Abbett A:
AfilladA p 14.67 +.21 +5.5
AIValueA 12.24 +.20 +8.2
BalanStralA 11.39 +.10 +3.7
BondDeoA p 7.76 +.03 +1.9
GInCcA p .688 -.12 -3.7
MidCapA p 23.03 +.49 +13.7
RasSmCpA 30.31 +.64 +18.9
RsAmVal p 12.15 +.13 +6.4
Lord Abbett B:
AfildB p 14.70 +.21 +4.9
BdDbB p 7.78 +.02 +1.2
MkICapVp 22.23 +A7 +13.0
Lord Abbett C:
AffldCp 14.67 +.21 +4.9
BdDbC p 7.79 +.03 +1.2
MidCapVlCp 22.17 +.47 +13.0
Lord Abbet P:
MidCaplVp 22.59 +.48 +13.6


Name: Name of mutual fund and famiiy.
NAV: Net aseet value, or price at which fund could be sold, for
last day of the week.
Chg: Weekly not change In the NAV.
12 mo % rtn: The percent gain or loss for one share, including
reinvestnent of dividends, over 12 months.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: a Ex-capital gains dstributon. I -
Previous day's quote., n No-load fund. p Fund assets used to
pay alatributon coats. r Redemption fee or conngent
deferred sales load may apply a Stook dividend or spltl I-
Both p ind r. x Ex-cash dividend. NA No Information avail-
abt HE Data In question. NN Fund does not wish to be
backed. NS Fund did not exist at start date.
Source: LIpper, Inc. and The Associated Press


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
Lord AbbettY:
AffY 14.70 +.21 +5.9
MdCapVIp 23.06 +.49 +14.1
MFS Funds A:
MITAp 18.09 +.39 +10.7
MIGAp 12.61 +.29 +7.7
BondA p 12.56 -.06 +0.3
CapOpp 13.21 +.27 +5.1
EmGrAp 34.04 +1.30 +14.3
GvScAp 9.42 -.06 +0.4
GrOpAp 8.82 +.18 +5.4
HIlncA p 3.80 ... +2.1
IntNwDA p 23.50 +.52 +20.2
MCapA p 8.97 +.30 +7.4
MuBdA 10.55 -.03 +2.1
MuHiA 8.33 -.03 +6.0
MuFLAp 10.03 -.03 +3.0
ResBondAt 10.05 -.04 +0.7
RschAp 21.31 +.586 +12.5
ResrchintlA p 17.22 +.47 +17.4
StrValAp 15.69 +.20 +4.3
ToRA p 15.88 +.10 +5.1
UtlIAp 12.22 +.07 +21.4
ValueAp 23.90 +.30 +9.3
MFS Funds B:
MA rIB 17.62 +.38 +10.0
EmnGrBt 31.39 +1.20 +13.5
MIGB 11.54 +27 +7.1
GvScB t 9.41 -.05 -0.2
HInB t 3.81 ... +1.5
MulnB t 8.54 -.03 +2.4
TotRB t 15.87 +.09 +4.4
ValuOeB 23.76 +.30 +8.6
MFS Funds C:
TolRICt 150.93 +.09 +4.4
ValueC p 23.73 +.29 +8.6
MFS Funds I:
RelnTt 17.01 +.48 +17.8
Valuel 23.99 +.30 +9.7
MFS Funds Insth
InUtEqty 18.97 +.29 +14.5
MainStay Funds A:
HYdBdA 1x 6.23 -.01 +5.2
MainStay Funds B:
CpAppBt 28.16 +.98 +9.6
CorvBt 13.37 +.20 +9.7
GovtBIX 8.12 -.07 -0.8
HiYIdBBIx 6.21 -.01 +4.5
InOEqB 12.90 +.08 +9.0
SmCpGrBp 14.42 +.61 +7.5
ToIRIBI 10.19 +.38 +7.2
MainStay Funds I:
S&P501Idx 26.47 +.52 +6.7
Maimr & Power
Growth n 70.38 +1.06 +5.5
Managers Funds:
FremontBdu n 10.24 -.07 +1.2
SpdEq 90.86 +3.11 +9.4
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 17.67 +.68 +16.0
Growp 18.35 +.67" +11.7
MamsMutual Inst:
CoreBdS 10.99 -.06 +0.5
Master Select:
Equity 15.37 +.50 +7.3
InO 19.59. +.44 +24.9
Matthews Aselan:
AslanG&l 17.11 +.39 +16.4
PacTIger 17.74 +.72 +23.8
Mellon Funds:
BondFund a 12.29 -.09 +0.2
EmgMkts 23.44 +.97 +27.3
IntFund 16.54 +.27 +12.8
LrgCapStkx 9.86 +.21 .8.6
MIdCapStk 14.96 +.81 +19.9
SmlCapStk 16.80 +.55 +3.6
MergerFdn 11.26 +.05 +1.4
Meridian Funds:
Growl 35.95 +1.16 +1.7
Value 38.07 +.67 +7.5
Menrrill Lynch A:
BaCapA p 26.72 +.24 +4.5
BasValA p 30.20 +.50 +5.2
FdGrA p 18.36 +.39 +11.8
GEbAIAp 17.42 +.22 +12.8
HeaFlhA p 6.72 +.08 +17.8
NJMunIBd 10.45 -.05 +4.0
S&PSOA p 15.07 +.27 +6.4
Merrill Lynch B:
BalaCapBt 25.97 +.23 +3.6
BasVIBt 29.60 +.49 +4.4
BdHIInoc 4.96 +.03 +2.3
CalnsMB 11.47 -.03 +1.4
CoreBdPtfBt 11.50 -.05 0.0
CpuTBI 11.67 -.05 +0.1
EqultyDiv 15.33 +.12 +12.3
EuroBt 15.17 +.31 +12.9
FocusValuet 12.22 +.29 +4.1
FundlGrBt 16.87 +.360 +10.9
FLMBIt 10.250 -.05 +3.3
GIAhBt 17.06 +.22 +12.0
HealhB t 5.02 +.06 +16.7
LatAmB t 33.33 +1.67 +66.2
MnlnaBt 7.77 -.03 +1.7
ShITTnUSGvt 9.08 -.02 +0.6
MunShlTm 9.93 -.01 +0.6
MulntmTrB t 10.33 -.04 -0.1
MNaOB t 10.41 -.03 +2.9
NJMBt 10.44 -.06 +3.6
NYMnBI 10.89 -.04 +2.8
NatReoTrBt 45.80 +1.20 +48.9
PacBt 21.43 +.59 +20.2
PA MBIt 11,17 -.04 +2.6
ValueOppt 24.71 +.65 +13.2
USGovt 9.98 -.05 -0.3
UtTICrtlt 11.70 +.01 +17.0
WldlncBI 1 5.94 -.0 '-0.9
Merrill Lynch C:
FdGrCyt 16.96 +.36 +11.0
Guob=It 16.58 +.21 +12.0
Merrill Lynch I:
InFlVal 26.48 +.55 +15.2
SalaCapl 26.80 +.24 +4.7
BasVall 30.35 +.50 +5.5
BdHilnc 4.96 +.03 +3.0
CalntMB 11.47 -.03 +1.9
CoreBdPth t 11.50 -.05 +0.8
CplTI 11.67 -.05 +0.8
DvCapi p 20.17 +1.06 +34.6
EqultyDiv 15.29 +.12 +13.4
Eurolt 17.75 +.37 +14.0
FocusValuel 13.44 +.32 +5.2
Fund[lGr 18.75 +.40 +12.0
FLMI 10.25 -.05 +3.6
GIAII t 17.48 +.23 +13.1
Healthl 7.30 +.09 +18.1
LaOlAm 35.14 +1.76 +68.0
Mnlnrl 7.78 -.03 +2.4
MunShortTm 9.93 -.01 +1.0
MulntTd 10.33 -.04 +0.2
MNotll 10.41 -.04 +3.7
NatResTrt 48.59 +1.28 +50.4
Pact 23.60 +.66 +21.5
SoP500 11.13 +.27 +6.7
ValueOppty 27.47 +.72 +14.3
USGovti 98. -.05 +0.5
UITbIcitt 11.73 +.02 +18.0
Wldlcli 5.94 -.09 -0.2
Metro West Fds:
TolatRelRBontdl 9.54 -.02 +3.5
Midas Funds:
MidasFdn 2.41 +.04 +12.1
Moneta Funds:
Monela n 11.63 +.31 +16.7
MontagGr I 23.87 +.60 +8.6
Morgan Stanley A:
AmOppA 28.98 +1.23 +16.6
DivGtA 35.72 +.61 +6.1
EqtyWtdAp 38.87 +.98 +10.5
GlobDIvA 14.10 +.15 +8.2
USGvtA 8.97 -.04 +1.4


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
Morgan Stanley B:
AmOppB 25.32 +1.15 +15.7
DiGthB 35.86 +.62 +6.2
GIbD9 B 14.25 +.15 +8.1
GrowthB 13.42 +.58 +16.4
StratB 18.41 +.36 +7.5
USGvtB 8.98 -.04 +1.5
Morgan Stanley D:
TaxExD 11.568 -.04 +2.4
MorganStanley Inat:
EmMktn 2327 +1.08 +35.2
CrPIFInst n 11.48 -.02 +3.4
GIValEqA n 186.02 +.19 +7.5
InflSmCpA n 26.41 +.37 +17.7
IntEq n 21.46 +.17 +9.9
IntlEqBnp 21.28 +.17 +9.
LtdDurPtnx 10.27 -.04 +12
MCGrAdvp 23.56 +1.15 +22.3
SmlCoGrAn 13.59 +.49 +16.3
USReal n 24.39 -.11 +18.3
ValueAdv n 17.79 +.22 +6.0
Muhlentkmpn 82.33 +1.96 +15.6
Munder Funds A:
InremetA 19.72 +1.04 +13.9
Mutual Series:
BaoconZ 16.60 +.25 +11.9
DIscZ 26.43 +.63 +18.3
QuaildZ 20.54 +.43 +14.7
ShaesZ 24.40 +.43 +13.3
Neuberger&Bern Inv:
Focus n 36.06 +1.19 +2.1
Genesis n 34.03 +.86 +20.9
GeanslnastI 46.67 +1.168 +21.1
Guardn n 17.40 +.30 +10.6
HIghlncoBd x 9.09 ... +0.5
Intl r 20.99 +.43 +26.5
Partner n 21.62 +.88 +23.5
Neuberger&BermTrh
Genesis n 48.64 +1.23 +20.8
Nicholas Applegate:
EmgGrol 11.07 +,40 +16.8
Nicholas Group:
HIghlncl x 2.11 -.04 +1.4
Ntiol n 61.18 +1.39 +10.4
Northeast Investors:
Trust 7.50 ... +4.1
Northern Funds:
RxlIn n 9.80 -.05 +0.2
HtYFxlIncn 7.99 +.01 +1.7
IntGrEqn 11.00 +.21 +12.5
LrgCapVal 13.50 +.12 +4.5
SmICapldx n 10.45 +.37 +10.2
Technlyn 11.42 +.34 +3.5
Nuveen Cl A:
HYIdMuBdp 21.84 -.07 +7.9
Nuveen.Cl R:
InMunYR 10.79 -.04 +1.7
IntmDurMuBd 8.97 -.03 +Z.2
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhtOakSIGrAn31.91 +.69 -1.1
Oakiark Funds I:
Eqtylnc r 25.06 +.23 +9.1
Goisal r 23.56 +.28 +15.2
Ingq Ir 23.14 +.29 +16.6
IntlSmCpr 22.41 +.26 +20.9
Oakmark r 40.56 +.64 +0.9
Select r 33.49 +.71 +4.5
OldWestburyFds:'
Intln 11.40 +26 +16.1
MIdCapEqp 16.43 +.57 +8.4
RealRetum 10.56 +.26 NS
Olastin Funds:
FnclAertC 16.10 +9 +68.4
Oppenheimer A:
AMrFrMuA 9.96 -.05 +7.1
AMTFrNY 12.67 -.09 +6.7
CAMuniAp 11.30 -.07 +10.6
CapAppAp 42.19 +1.24 +6.1
CapincA p 12.34 +.09 +6.9
ChIncAp 9.27 +.01 +2.5
DevMkLIAp 33.63 +1.23 +42.2
DlscFdp 42.36 +1.25 +5.7
EqultyA 11.50 +.32 +12.6
GlobalAp 65.41 +2.00 +17.8
GIblOppA 34.95 +1.45 +24.6
Goid p 20.55 +.41 +11.3
GrowlthAp 29.56 +1.24 +13,0
HIghYtdAp 9.28 +.01 +2.6
IntlBdAp 5.86 -.03 +8.3
IntGrowp 20.40 +.44 +17.0
LTGovA p 9.95 -.02 +0.9
LIdTrnnMu 15.68 -.06 7.3
MnStFdA 36.54 +.74 +7.7
MainStrOpAp 13.63 +.31 +9.7
MnStSCpA p 21.31 +.79 +15.0
MIdCapA 18.10 +.78 +17.5
PAMunrAp 12.68 -.09 +9.4
RealAsuAp 8.580 -.23 +14.5
S&MdCpVIA 33.44 +.89 +19.5
StrlncAp 4.24 -.02 +5.0
USGvt p 9.45 -.05 +0.7
ValueAp 23.90 +.31 +10.7
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFrMuB 9.92 -.05 +6.2
AMT-FrNY 12.67 -.09 +5.9
CapAppBp 38.70 +1.13 +5.2
CapIncBI 12.21 +.09 +8.0
ChlncI t 9.26 +.01 +1.8
EquityB 11.06 +.31 +11.5
GloblIB 60.98 +1.86 +16.8
HIYIdB t 9.14 +.01 +1.9
MnStFdB 35.29 +.72 +6.9
Strlnc t 4.25 -.02 +4.2
Oppenhelmer C&M:
GlobalCp 61.96 +1.89 +16.9
MnStFdC 35.28 +.71 +6.9
Strincut 4.23 -.02 +4.2
Oppenhelm Quest:
OBalA 18.08 +.50 +2.9
QBtaanC 17.76 +.49 +2.1
QBalanB 17.75 +.49 +2.1
QOpptyA 32.62 +.27 +5.3
Oppenhelmer Roch:
LtdNYA p 3.34 -.01 +4.9
LIsNYCt 3.33 -.01 +4.1
RoNIMuCI 11.98 -.07 +9.5
RoMukAp 18.01 -.09 +8.1
RoMuB 16.00 -.09 +7.3
RcNtlMuA 12.00 -.07 +10.3
OppenheimerY:
Cappp Y 43.31 +1.28 +.5
PBHG Funds:
ClpFocus 116.73 +.11 +3.2
SeIlGrowlhn 22.76 +1.07 +9.1
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
RelRetAdp 11.17 -.07 +2.1
ShtTmAdp 9.99 -.01 +2.1
TotRetAdn 10.44 -.08 +0.6
PIMCO InsU PIMS:
AliAsset 12.83 -.06 +5.2
CommodRR 16.19 -.41 +11.5-
Dlvednco 10.97 -.03 +4.9
EmMldsBd 11.12 -.02 +10.2
Ftglnc r 10.34 +.03 +6.2
FrgnBdUnd r 9.83 -.26 -4.9
FrgnBdon 10.60 -.06 +5.8
GlobalBdn 9.42 -.21 -3.4
HIYldn 9.67 +.01 +4.2
LowDurn 9.99 -.03 +0.6
LTUSG n 10.64 -.12 +0.8
ModDurn 9.97 -.08 -0.2
RealRetaum 11.61 -.09 +4.3
RealReltlnal 11.17 -.07 +2.3
ShortT 9.99 -.01 +2.3
TolRemn 10.44 -.08 +1.1
TRII n 9.66 -.08 0.0
TRilln 9.21 -.07 +0.8
PIMCO Funds A:
Al Asaelp 12.77 -.07 +4.5
CommodRR p 16.10 -.41 +10.9
HiYIdA 9.67 +.01 +3.8
LowDurA 9.99 -.03 +0.1


12-n.o.
Name NAV ong %mnn
RB6IRnAp0 11 i -, .n
I ol A 11J -6 .0
PIMCO Funds B

il,A 01 I" )6 -'
PIMCO Funds C:
A :.T,,Tn I I B6 *I n

L.Du." i 9'9 -A 3 -0

A66e A D .) -1
PIMCO Funds D
C.:...MRf u ir II al *.[,4
Ar. *o *l 6
iOuH.o0 a -M- -O s
Parnassus Funds'
Pax World
B ianr .i .' )3i. -62
P6 F. r luj *. 14
PhoenixFunds A:
BalanA 14.62 +.11 +1.9
CapGrthA 15.07 +.35 +3.0
IntlA 10.85 +.21 +16.1
MulSStAp 4.68 -.02 +1.0
Pioneer Funds A:
BalancA p 9.76 +.05 +2.7
BOndA p 9.06 -.05 +0.9
EqIncArp 29.42 +.46 +6.1
EuroSelEqA 30.76 +.50 +10.5
GrowthAp 12.40 +.14 +10.1
HIghYldAp 11.21 +.06 +3.0
InlValA 168.95 +.43 +16.3
MdCpGrA 15.04 +.36 +7.2
MdCpVaA p 23.12 +.53 +10.8
PlonFdAp 43.16 +.84 +6.2
TaxFreaAp 11.51 -.04 +3.8
ValueA p 17.23 +.22 +7.8
Pioneer Funds B:
HlYlIeldBI 11.25 +.05 +2.2
MIdCapValB 20.35 +.47 +9.7
Pioneer Funds C:
HIYIdC t 11.35 +.05 +2.2
Price Funds Adv:
BIChlp p 31.80 +.87 +7.9
Eqtylnc p 26.46 +.45 +7.1
Growth pn 27.43 +.78 +9.3
HIYId p 6.88 .,. +3.7
Price Funds:
Balance n 19.66 +.17 +6.1
BlueChipGIn 31.82 +.67 +8.0
CalTx n 10.89 -.04 +2.4
CapApr n 20.31 +.35 +9.5
DivGro n 22.92 +.40 +5.4
ErngEurope 23.77 +1.46 +62.9
EmMktlSn 24.61 +1.22 +41.9
Eqlnc i 26.50 +.44 +7.2
EqIdx n 32.84 +.60 +6.7
Europe n 20.76 +.37 +10.9
FLIntnn 10.71 -.03 +0.3
GNM n 9.37 5 -.04 +1.1
Growth n 27.63 +.78 +9.6
GwthIn n 21.90 +.40 +4.8
HlthSdn 24.96 +.8 +17.3
HIYd n 6.89 ... +3.8
ForEq n 16.83 +.40 +16.6
InTlBd n 9.30 -.22 -4.5
InVlDisan 37.71 +.70 +24.9
Intl Gr&nc 13.70 +.23 +17.9
InltStkn 14.07 +.33 +16.2
Japan n 10.37 +.30 +28.3
L.alAmrn 23.82 +1.16 +70.3
MdShrn 5.12 -.01 +0.4
MdTxFrn 10.59 -.03 +2.2
MediaTIn 32.27 +1.31 +23.5
Mkirapn 54.52 +2.00 +16.7
MCapVa n 23.70 +.70 +10.2
NewATmn 33.43 +.98 +5.1
NAsilan 11.56 +.39 +27.1
NewEratn 41.40 +1.20 +29.8
NwHran n 31.65 +1.40 +18.3
Newlnco n 8.88 -.04 +1.4
NYTxF n 11.22 -.04 +2.3
PSBaol 18.59 +.28 +7.8
PSGrow n 22.87 +.46 +9.7
PSIncon 150.00 +.15 +5.9
RealEstn 18.50 -.21 +14.5
R2010n 14.50 +.23 +7.7
Rellre2020n 15.4 +.29 +9.0
R2030n 16.17 +.37 +10.4
Scrrch n 19.20 +.47 +5.8
ST Bdon 4.67 -.01 +1.2
SmCapStkn 33.49 +1.25 +12.1
SmCapValn 386.41 +1.17 +14.9
SpecGr 17.79 +.49 +12.6
SpecHrn 11.69 -.02 +2.4
TxFreen 9.89 -.04 +2.4
TxFrHYn 11.84 -.03 +5.8
TFIntlnn 11.03 -.03 +0.9
TxFrSIn 5.32 -.01 +0.3
US Int 5.27 -.02 -0.7
US Long 11.58 -.12 +1.5
VATFn 11.53 -.05 +2.1
Value n 23.54 +.45 +9.3
Principal Inv:
PtL.V In 13.70 +.25 +7.0
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 8.83 -.04 -0.5
AABalAp 10.95 +.16 +8.2
AZTE 9.20 -.02 +2.1
CATxA p 8.32 -.03 +2.3
ClasscEqA p 12.93 +.23 +6.1
Convert p 17.22 +.26 +5.0
DIscGr 17.60 +.58 +9.7
DvrlnAp 10.06 -.02 +.50
EqinAp 17.69 +.24 +7.6
EuroEqA 22.04 +.33 +13.7
FLTxA 9.19 -.02 +2.5
GeoAp 18.07 +.15 +4.5
GIGvAp 12.03 -.20 -2.2
.pErv 1 8.6.4 +.14 +11.5
.lIr., Ar, 19.62 +.27 +5.8
Dir11Ap 65.32 +.90 +17.2
HIYdA p 7.90 +.02 +3.8
HYAdA p 5.95 +.02 +3.,3
IncTmAp 6.69 -.03 +0.6
InflEq p 25.35 +.42 +15.2
InUGrln p 12.82 +.23 +18.0
InvAp 13.20 +.36 +120
MITxp 8.94 -.03 +2.1
MNTxp 8.94 -.03 +1.9
NJTxAp 9.16 -.02 +2.8
NwOpAp 44.08 +1.40 +12.9
NwVIA p 18.40 +.30 +8.0
NYTxAh p 8.68 -.04 +2.2
OTCHAp 7.62 +.29 +11.4
PATE 9.03 -.03 +2.3
TxExABp 8.73 -.02 +2.4
TFInAt p 14.83 -.05 +1.5
TFHYA 12.86 -.03 +5.9
USGvAp 13.01 -.03 +1.0
UtiA p 10.89 ... +13.1
VstaAN p 10.19 +.38 +16.3
VoyAp 17.14 +.53 +7.7
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 18.35 +.52 +11.3
ClasIcEqBt 112.82 +.22 +5.3
DlscGrwt 168.41 +.53 +8.9
DvrlnB t 9.98 -.03 +2.6
Eqlnot 17.55 +.24 +0.8
EuEqtyB 21.19 +.32 +12.8
FLTxBt 9.19 -.02 +1.8
Geoat 17.88 +.14 +3.7
GlncB t 11.99 -.20 -2.9
GIbEqtyt 8.03 +.12 +10.5
GINtRst 29.07 +.72 +34.6
GrInB 1 19.33 +.26 +6.1
HIlthBI 59.38 +.80 +16.3
HIYldB I 7.86 +.02 +3.0
HYAdvB t 5.87 +.01 +2.4
InormeBt 6.65 -.03 -0.2
IntlEqp 24.31 +.40 +14.4
IntlGrlnt 12.54 +.22 +15.1
IntlNopt 12.10 +.23 +18.5
InvBI 12.07 +.32 +11.1
NJTxBI 9.15 -.02 +2.1
NwOppBt 39.57 +1.24 +12.0
NwVal p 18.04 +.29 +7.2
NYTxBI t 8.67 -.03 +1.8
OTCB 1 6.73 +.26 +10.7
TxExBt 8.73 -.03 +1.6
TFHYBI 12.08 -.04 +5.2
TFInBI 14.65 -.05 +0.8
USGvBt 12.94 -.04 +0.2
U0lBt 10.92 -.01 +12.1
VIslBsI 6.89 +.32 +15.5
VoyBt 14.91 +.46 +7.0
Putnam Funds M:
Dorlcop 9.97 -.03 +3.2
Putnam Funds Y:
Grilnc 19.66 +.27 +7.1
Income 6.74 -.03 +1.0
InlEq 25.5?! +.42 +15.5
Voyaoer 17.72 +.55 +8.0


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
RS Funds
r.E -.Ix. 31.54 +.92 +6.8
,I.ait .a p 33 16 +.2 +42.9
A4 P0c,-. 37.87 +.62 +19.7
.,, ,.Fr 23.75 +.50 +20.2
Rainier Inv Mgt:
i..,MCas 32.74 +1.06 +23.1
RIverSource/AXP A:
ba. .eoA 9.73 +.07 +4.8
[...wer, 9.18 +.32 +15.5
Ce' 11.94 +.30 +16.8
rio 4.76 -.02 +0.8
r..-oc' 7.35 +.08 +10.3
E,7,Vai. 10.85 +.29 +13.8
C.iton r, 6.34 +.17 +20.1
Cw.- 28.09 +.61 +11.6
, -.,-'l 2.85 +.01 +3.4
HI 1,S.E 4.37 -.01 +1.6
,Ins. 5.34 -.02 +0.6
i..i-,,u C. 9.10 +,21 +19.6
LCI'. EsA 5.19 +.09 +8.5
Mass 5.29 -.02 +0.8
Mich 5.23 -.02 +1.4
MklCapGrA 14.14 +.61 +14.8
MIdCpVal p 8.47 +.25 +20.9
Minn 5.22 -.02 +1.1
NewD 23.70 +.40 +1.8
NY 5.05 -.01 +1.5
Ohio 5.20 -.02 +0.9
SDGoolt 4.72 -.01 +0.6
SmCoIndex 8.82 +.30 +12.5
Stock p 19.81 +.40 +8.0
StgcAIA 9.80 +.15 +9.8
RiverSourca/AXP B:
DivrEqlnct 11.89 +.29 +15.8
EqValp 10.86 +.28 +12.9
NewDt 22.32 +.38 +1.0
RlverSource(AXPY:
NewD n 23.84 +.40 +2.0
Royce Funds:
LowPrSlk r 15.81 +.63 +9.6
MicroCapI n 16.67 +.38 +15.1
Oppylr 13.38 +.39 +11.0
PennMul m 10.97 +.42 +15.8
Premlerlnr 16.82 +.61 +15.4
TolRell r 12.83 +.36 +12.2
Russell Funds S:
DIvBondSx 23,08 -.20 +0.1
DIvEqS 45.24 +1.21 +11.5
EmerMTs 17,79 +.82 +35.2
InolSecS 66.05 +1.44 +14.9
MslratBondSx10.25 -.08 +0.8
OuantEqS 38.82 +.91 +8.6
RESecS 46.11 -.50 +12.9
ShortDuraBdS 18.65 -.02 +0.4
SpedalGrS 53.53 +1.91 +11.0
Russell Instl I:
Eqty l 31.33 +.83 +11.8
EqLty C 35.73 +.87 +9.0
Flxlncmel 20.63 -.11 +0.3
Intl 40.91 +.90 +15.5
Russell LfePts C:
BalSrC p 10.99 +.13 +6.8
Russell LfePts D:
BalStralp 11.07 +.14 +7.3
Rydex Advison
OTC 10.52 +.43 +6.7
Rydex Investor:
Juno Fd 19.12 +.26 -0.6
OTC 10.93 +.45 +7.3
SFJ Portfolios:
CoreFxInAn 10.27 -.05 +0.8
EmMkIDbtlne 10.95 -.62 +13.3
EmrgMktnp 15.40 +.72 +31.6
EqlnpdxAn 37.57 +.68 +0.6
HIktn 8.40 +.05 +3.2
IntMuniA 10.77 -.03 +0.3
InlEqArn 11.88 +.22 +15.6
InllFixAn 11.26 -.29 -5.1
LgCGrAn 19.55 +.566 +11.0
LgCValA n 20.70 -.90 +9.3
SmCGrA n 17.50 +.70 +9.8
SmCValAn 21.08 +.62 +12.9
TaxMgdLC 11.76 +.31 +10.0
SSgA Funds: "
EmngMkt 17.03 +.88 +37.1
SP5000n 20.12 +.37 +6.8
SmCap 28.65 +1.19 +11.6
STI Classic:
CapAppIn 12.29 +.36 +0.4
CapAppA p 11.70 +.34 -0.2
CapAppC p 11.03 +.31 -0.6
HighYIdlx 10.84 -.01 +1.6
LCpVIEqA 12.51 +.17 +4.2
LgCpRelVal 16.77 +.31 +10.9
QuGrStkC t 23.27 +.47 +2.7
SmCapGrIn 22.06 +.92 +15.7
TxSenGrI np 24.88 +.51 +3.8
Salomon Brothers:
Balance p 12.75 +.10 +1.9
HiYdA 8.32 +.02 +4.4
Opport 50.58 +.85 +12.3
Schroder Funds:
NAmEqlnvn 11.31 +.24 +9.1
Schwab Funds:
InUSSnr o 17.21 +.31 +14.4
g00Qlnvr 35.75 +.75 +8.4
1000SlIn 35.79 +.76 +8.6
S&PInv n 19.00 +.34 +2.7
So&P Sl n 19.09 +.35 +6.8
S&PInstlSe l 9.68 +.18 +6.9
SmCplnv n 22.66 +.73 +10.9
SmCapSeln 22.72 +.75 +11.1
TotBond 9.81 -.05 +1.0
YIdPIlSel 9.66 ... +3.1
Scudder Funds A:
CapGrh p 46.06 +1.19 +10.5
DnmHIRA 44.12 +.66 +11.1
FISComAp 16.57 +.43 +21.1
HllncA 5.38 +.02 +5.2
MgdMunl p 9.03 -.03 +2.1
RREEFp 20.78 -.26 +12.4
TechA 11.25 +.47 +6.6
TotRetA 9.06 +.12 +4.7
US GovtA 8.38 -.02 +0.8
Scudder Funds B:
DrmHIRB 43.96 +.65 +10.2
Scudder Funds C:
DrmHRC 44.01 +.65 +10.3
Scudder Funds S:
EmMkin 11.27 +.01 +12.9
EmgMkGrnr 21.12 +1.09 +31.7
G0blB S r 9.91 -.10 +0.1
GoubDIs 37.61 +1.08 +19.2
GlobalS 30.64 +.93 +22.8
Gold&Prec 17.29 +.42 -3.7
GrEurSroA 2.65 +.50 +14.3
GrolncS 22.50 +.45 +8.00
HIYIdTxAn 12.76 -.03 +5.3
Incomes 12.63 -.04 +1.5
IntrTxAMT 11.14 -.03 +0.8
InlemStaS 48.46 +.92 +18.0
LgCapValS r 22.32 +.28 NS
LgCoGron 25.00 +.66 +10.4
LaAmer n 46.24 +2.38 +63.7
MgdMun IS 9.04 -.03 +2.4
MATFS 14.29 -.05 +2.0
PacOppsnr 14.57 +.63 +18.4
ShITmBdS n 9.96 +.01 +0.8
SmCoValSr 27.15 +.82 +8.0
Scudder Ins:
Eqty00lOL 138.33 +2.52 +6.9
Scudder Investment
EqSOOlrnv 136.89 +2.40 +6.7
Selected Funds:
AmerStaD 39.34 +.61 +11.1
AmShsSp 39.286 +.60 +10.5
Sellgman Group:
ComunAt 26.26 +.51 +12.0
FronterAl 12.65 +.54 +1.4
FronlerDt 11.14 +.48 +0.6
GIbSmCoA 16.91 +.47 +20.8
GtobTeduA 12.93 +.34 +9.9
HIYBdAp 3.31 -.01 +1.8
Sentinel Group:
ComStkA p 30.386 +.46 +9.2
SmCoApp 7.88 +.27 +11.6
Sequoia 159.87 +5.42 +5.9
Sit Funds:
LaMrgeCpGrn 36.41 +1.02 +12.0
Smith Barney A:
AgGrAp 104.15 +3.22 +17.4
ApprAp 14.88 +.23 +6.8
FdValAp 15.31 +.35 +46.
HlIncA t 8.71 +.02 +2.5
InIAlICpGrAp 14.51 +.40 +13.9
LgCapGAp 22.59 +..4 +10.1
MeMuAp 15.37 -.03 +3.6
SBCaplncA 11,78 +.13 +9.5
Smith Baemy B&P:
Ag~rBI 93.27 +2.97 +18.4
ApprB I 14.53 +.23 +5.9
FdValB I 14.35 +.32 +5.7
t.gCapGBt 21.26 +.79 +0.2
SBCaploct 186.5 +.13 +9.0


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
Smith Barney C:
AggGrC 93.90 +2.8 +16.5
FdVajC 14.36 +.33 +5.7
LgCapCp 21.25 +.79 +93
Smith Barney 1:
DivSra 17.01 +.14 4019
Grotnci 15.42 +.28 +5.8
Smith Bamrney Y:
AggGroYt 106.19 +3.35 +17.9
LgCapGroY 23.29 +.87 +10.5
SooundSh n 38.34 +.42 +12.2
St FarmAssoc:
Balan n 50.15 +.49 +3.3
Gwt n 48.87 +.74 +5.5
Stratton Funds:
Dividend nx 34.99 -.38 +5.4
Growth 43.63 +1.29 +18.9
SmCap 42.61 +.90 +15.8
SunAmeilc Funds:
USGvB t 9.20 -.06 -0.4
SunAmerica Focus:
FLgCpA p 18.32 +.73 +11.5
TCW Galileo Fds:
DivFocused 11.43 +.22 +7.7
SelEqty 20.12 +.98 +10.1
ValueOpp 22.91 +1.13 +9.5
TCW Galileo N:
SelEqtyN p 19.68 +.95 +9.8
TD Waterhouee Fds:
Dow30 Fds ... 0.0
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BondPlus 10.01 -.05 +0.7
Eqlylndex 8,86 +.19 +8.7
Groinc 12.59 +.28 +9.2
GroEqty 9.53 +.30 +9.3
HIYldBond 9.05 +.01 +2.1
IndEqty 11.43 +.24 +15.7
MgdAldc 11.22 +.14 .+6.5
ShtTrmBond 10.31 -.01 +0.3
SocChcEqty 9.55 +.18 +10.2
TaxExBond 10.65 -.03 +0.5
Tamarack Funds:
EnlerSmCp 32.53 +1.14 +1.5
Value 45.19 +.24 +3.7
Templeton Insttt:
EmMS p 17.56 +,.69 +28.6
ForEqS 21.31 +.39 +15.2
Third Avenue Fds:
Intll r 20.51 +.18 +19.1
RealEstValr 29.49 +.46 +16.5
SmICapn 24.51 +.52 +15.9
Value. 58.83 +2.3 +21.4
Thompeon Plumb:
Growth n 44.74 +.53 -0.7
Thomburg Fds:
IntlValA p 22.75 +.75 +20.8
IntlValue I 23.15 +.77 +21.4
LIdMunAp 13.49 -.02 +0.4
ValueAt 32.85 +.90 +13.2
Thrivent Fds A:
HIghYlox 5.03 +.01 +3.1
Income x 8.52 -.04 +0.3
LgCapStlok 26.24 +.51 +7.5
MidCapStk 186.12 +.53 +20.1
MunBd x 11.27 -.04 +2.0
Torray Funds:
Fund 40.50 +.99 +3.2
Insl 113.93 +1.61 +2.1
TA IDEX A:
FedTxxAp 11.62 -.2 -.02 +1.1
JanGrowp 25.19 +.88 +12.9
GrCoGob p 24.90 +.46 +6.2
TrConHYB p 8.99 +.03 +1.8
TAIexInco p 9.29 -.01 -0.2
TA IDEX C:
AsAIModG't 11.94 +.24 +8.9
Tuhmer Funds:
MidoaGwtn 26.68 +1.22 +18.2
SmICpGrwtn 24.48 +.90 +9.5
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 25.81 +.40 +17.2
UBS Funds CI A:
GobAllodt 13.70 +.12 +7.9
UBS Funds aC C:
G0obllo p 13.41 +.12 +7.1
UBS PACE Fds P:
LCGrEqyP n 18.01 +.50 +9.8
LCGEqPn 20.80 +.42 +12.5
UMB Scout Funds:
World 27.16 +.68 +22.5
US Global Investors:
AllAm 26.11 +.92 +15.2
EstnEuro p 40.17 +2.34 +44.4
GIbRscn 14.44 +.22 +51.7
GIdShr `.92 +.14 +9.1
USChda 7.21 +.23 +16.0
WIdPrcMI n 17.56 +.38 +10.1
USAA Group:
AgsvGthn 30.55 +1.11 +13.0
CABdn 11.07 -.04 +2.7
ComstSr n 27.29 +.26 +7.4
GNMA 9.50 -.03 +1.1
GrTaxSr n 150.06 +.23 +9.2
Grwthln 14.81 +.57 +15.3
Gr&lnc n 19.06 +.45 +9.7
lnctk n 16.91 +.24 +8.4
Income n 12.10 -.04 '+1.7
In n 23.36 +.40 +14.1
NYBdn 11.83 -.06 +2.6
PrecMM 17.25 +.46 +9.7
S&P Idx n 1.30 +.33 +6.7
ScITech 10.10 +.41 +13.9
ShfTBnd n 8.4 -.01 +1.7
SmCapStk n 14.39 +.53 +14.3
TxEIT n 13.06 -.05 +1.8
TxELTgn 13.94 -.06 +2.6
TxESh n 10.62 -.01 H1.4
VA BOd 11.50 -.05 +1.6
WIdGrn 18.50 +.26 +9.9
Value Une Fd:
LevrgeGthln 27.58 +1.22 +14.1
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 18.52 -.09 +1,7
CmaApst 18.32 +.22 +5.7
CorpBdAp 6.54 -.03 +1.1
EmGroA p 40.47 +1.40 +10.5
EntAep 12.78 +.39 +.,7
EqtylncAp 8.85 +.06 +10.5
ExchFdx 355.63 +5.16 +8.2
GIbIFran p 24.35 +.31 +15.9
GvScAp 10.13 -.04 +1.4
GrInA p 21.37 +.22 +13.3
HarbAp 14.39 +.19 +4.2
HIghYldA 3.50 ... +0.3
HYMuA p 10.77 -.03 +7.3
InTFAp 18.54 -.06 +2.3
MunlnAp 14.61 -.05 +2.2
PATFAp 17.22 -.06 +2.7
PaeoFndAp 10.15 +.44 +17.3
StrMunInc 13.06 -.05 +6.0
USMIgeA 13.55 -.07 +1.1
UltltyAp 18.53 +.01 +17.5
Van Kamp Funds B:
CmstBIt 18.31 +.22 +4.8
EmGrrt 34.54 +1.20 +9.7
EnterpB t 11.65 +.34 +7.8
EqIncBt 8.71 +.06 +9.8
G0lncBi 21.19 +.22 +12.5
HYMuBI 10.77 -.03 +0.6
ManlnBn 14.49 -.05 +1.4
PATFBPnt 17.17 -.05 +1.9
StrMunlnc 13.06 -.05 +5.3
USMItge8B 13.50 -.07 +0.4
U111B 18.48 ... +16.5
Van Kamp Funds C:
CommStkC 18,32 +.21 +4.8
EqIncC t 8.75 +.07 +9.8
Vanguard Admiral:
AsLetAdmln 56.00 +1.03 +6.7
BalAdml n 19.49 +.21 +5.7
CAITAdmrn 10.91 -.04 +0.7
CALTAdm 11.058 -.05 +2.2
CpOpAdIln 74.18 +2.65 +12.1
Energy 104.96 + 3.11 +46.3
EqlncAdm 49.26a +.47 +6.7
EuropAdrr 63.82 +.89 +13.4
Exp nAdr 73.05 +2.91 +14.2
ExntdAdmn 33.50 +1.12 +16.1
FLLTAdm n 11.56 -.04 +1.2
50oAdmln 112.57 +2.05 +6.9
GNMAyAdmen 10.17 -.05 +1.6
GrolncAdm 51.05 +1.18 +7.6
GrwthAdrlin 26.98 +.67 +8.1
HIthCaren 58842 +1.14 +16.7
HiYiCp n 6.14 +.01 +2.2
HiYldAdm n 10.68 -.03 +3.2
InsdLTAdmn 12.51 -.05 +1.9
ITBondAdml 10.22 -.06 -0.3
ITsyAdomln 10.65 -.06 0.0
InllGrAdml 64.61 +1.33 +17.1
ITAdmlon 13.23 -.03 +1.1
ITComdro 9.68 -.04 +0.4
LtdTrmAdm 10.70 -.01 +0.7
LTGrAdml 9.23 -.09 +2.3
LTAdaIn 11.16 -.05 +1.5
MCpAdmln 77.30 +2.38 +16.3


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %mrtn
MorgAdm 53.21 +1.63 +11.6
NJLTAd n 11.75 -.05 +1.3
NYLTAdm 11.20 -.05 +0.9
PnnCapr 67.71 +2.24 +10.4
PALTAdm n 11.26 -.05 +1.2
REITAdmlIr 81.50 -1.19 +11.8
STsiyAdMl 10.29 -.02 +0.7
STBdAdmIn 9.88 -.03 +0.1
ShtTrrAdm 15.53 .. +1.4
STFedAdm 10.21 -.02 +0.6
STIGrAdm 10.48 -.02 +1.4
SmlCapAdml n27.98 + 8 +12.8
TxMCap r 59.04 +1.36 +10.7
TxMGrlncr 54.66 +1.00 +7.0
TUIBdAdmiln 9.93 -.06 +0.6
TotStkAdm n 29.33 +.63 +8.9
USGroAdmln 45.09 +1.58 +13.9
ValeAdml n 21.76 +.33 +9.1
WelolAdm n 51.67 -.03 +3.5
WeltnAdm n 53.19 +.4 +7.9
WindsorAdmn61.07 +1.36 +7.4
WdstllAdm 56.60 +.85 +10.6
Vanguard Fds:
AsselAn 24.93 +.46 +6.6
CAITn 10.91 -.04 +0.6
CALTn 11.58 -.05 +2.1
CapOppn 32.09 +1.14 +12.0
Conv n 13.29 +.24 +6.2
DividendGro 12.27 +.22 +5.9
Energy 55.688 +1.66 +46.2
Eqlncn 23.50 +.22 +6.6
Explorer n 78.37 +3,13 +14.0
FLLTn 11.56 -.04 +1.1
GNMAn 10.17 -.05 +1.6
GlobEq n 19.22 +.51 +15,7
Grolnc n 31.24 +.72 +7.5
GrowthEq 10.13 +.38 +11.2
HYCorpn 6.14 .01 +2.1
HhCare n 138.36 +2.70 +16.6
InflaPron 12.28 -.04 +2.2
InlExpIrn a 18.03 +.17 +24.4
InloGr 20.28 +.41 +16.8
IntlVal n 33.85 +,91 +18.2
iTI Grade 9.68 -.04 +0.3
ITTsry n 10.85 -.06 -0.1
LIFEConn 15.30 +.13 +4.
UFEGro n 20.58 +.37 +6.7
LIFEIncon 13.39 +.04 +2.7
LIFEMod n 18.21 +.24 +6.7
LTInGrade n 9.23 -.09 +2.1
LTTsry n 11.26 -.13 +2.4
Morgann 17.13 +.52 +11.4
MuHYtn 10.60 -.03 +3.1
MuInsRgn 12.51 -.05 +1.8
Mulnt n 132.23 -.03 +1.0
MuLtdn 10.70 -.01 +0.6
MuLongdn 11.16 -.05 +1.4
MuShrt n 15.53 ... +1.4
NJLTxn 11.75 -.05 +1.2
NYLTon 11.20 -.05 +0.9
OHLTaxEn 11.94 -.04 +1.2
PALTn 11.26 -.05 +1.1
PredMIsinr 21.25 +.48 +34.8
PFrnCpCore m 11.10 +.33 NS
Prmncpr 65.20 +2.16 +10.3
SelValur 19.09 +.33 +11.9
STARn 19.28 +.27 +8.3
STIGrade 10.48 -.02 +1.4
STFed n 10.21 -.02 +0.5
slTsry n 10.29 -.02 +0.6
StraEq n 22.67 +.75 +14.3
TgtRet0O15 11.41 +.08 +5.2
TgtRet225 11.67 +.11 +6.2
TglRet2035 12.10 +.18 +6.1
TxMCAponr 29.32 +.68 +10.6
TxMGI r 26.60 +.49 +6.9
TaxMngdln mll.05 +.18 +15.7
TaxMgdSCr 22.50 +.77 +13.7
USGron 17.39 +.60 +13.7
USValuern 14.19 +.25 +9.0
Wellly n 21.32 -.02 +3.3
Wellotnn 30.79 +.28 +7.8
Wndsrtn 18.09 +.40 +7.2
Wndalln 31.87 +.48 +10.5
Vanguard Idx Fds:
o0Wn 112.56 +2Z05 +3.8
Balanced n 19.49 +.22 +5.6
DevMkt n 9.83 +.16 +15.5
EMId n 17.42 +.79 +33.9
Europe n 27.16 +.37 +13.3
Extend n 33.45 +1.11 +15.8
Growthin 26.96 +.67 +7.9
ITBondon 10.22 -.06 -0.4
LgCapldx n 21.688 +.44 +.5
LTBondn 11.46 -.11 +1.9
MIdCap 17.03 +.52 +16.2
Pacific n 10.50 +.21 +20.0
REITr 19.10 -.28 +11.8
SmCap n 27.96 +.88 +12.7
SmICpGrow 15.90 +.61 +13.9
SmrlOpVal 14.46 +.35 +11.5
STBondin 9.88 -.03 0.0
TolBnd n 9.93 -.06 +0.5
TotiIntl 13.83 +.27 +17.5
TotStk n 29.33 +.64 +8.8
Value n 21.76 +.33 +9.0
Vanguard Inst Fds:
Ballnst n 19.50 +.22 +5.8
DevMktlnstn 9.74 +.15 +15.5
EurolnsU n 27.21 +.38 +13.5
ExIlnn 33.52 +1.11 +16.1
Growthlnst 26.98 +.67 +8.0
InfPropnst n 9.81 -.03 +2.4
Instldxn 111.65 +2.04 +7.0
InsPI n 111.65 +2.04 +7.0
TotlBdldxn 50.16 -.26 +0.6
MIdCaplnsll 17.09 +.53 +18.3
Paolnsll n 10.52 +.21 +20.3
SmCplnrn 128.01 +.88 +12.9
TBIalin 9.93 -.06 +0.6
TSInstn 29.34 +.64 +9.0
Valuelnatl n 21.76 +.33 +9.1
Vantagepoint Fds:
AggrOpp 11.55 +.40 +19.1
CoreBondldxl x9.80 -.08 +0.3
Eqlynrc 9.28 +.16 +9.7
Growth n 8.49 +.29 +1.2
Grow&lin 10.42 +.23 +7.9
MPLongTermGr21.66 +.46 +8.7
MPTradGrwth 22.35 +.35 +7.3
Victory Funds:
DvtkA 16.99 +.41 +9.5
WmBlnsentl 18.20 +.67 +22.6
WM Blair Mt Fds:
IntlGrowltl r 25.23 +.92 +22.2
WM Grp of Fds A:
EqtylncAp 20.28 +.33 +13.2
WMStr Asset Mgmt:
BalpncedAp 13.40 +.16 +8.2
BalanoedBl 13.37 +.16 +6.4
ConGrwBi t 14.39 +.25 +7.1
ConGrwAp 14.82 +.28 +6.0
SImtGrAp 18.16 +.33 +9.2
Waddell & Reed Ads:
Accumultl 6.51 +.16 +12.7
AssetSp 8.76 +.18 +23.8
CorelnvA .96 +.11 +9.6
Hlghlnc 7.29 +.01 +1.5
NwCcplA p 9.69 +.35 +15.6
ScTeIhA 11.65 +.50 +20.1
VanguardA 9.64 +.34 +17.6
Wasatch:
CoreGrth 42.84 +1.52 +9.6
SmCapGrth 40.27 +1.32 +10.4
Weitz Funds:
PartVal 22.65 +.38 +1.
Value n 35.61 +.55 +1.6
Wells Fargo Ad Adm:
Index 49.52 +.90 +60.7
Wells Fargo Adv A:
AsetAI A 19.74 +.26 +5.6
Wells Fargo Adv :
CrmStkZ 23.78 +.92 +14.1
GovSecn 10.43 -.05, +0.6
Growthlnv n 20.33 +.80 +13.2
Opptntylnvn 48.50 +1.88 +10.8
SCapValZ p 31.77 +.62 +20.4
UtStlnv 9.16 ... +3.3
Wells Fargo Admin:
DivrsEqI 41.89 +1.08 +9.4
GrdhBaln 30.72 +.62 +7.0
LgCoGd 49.01 +2.01 +9.7
Western Asset:
CorePluo 10.33 -.08 +1.5
Core 11.12 -.08 +0.6
Westport Funds:
SedetCpl 25.99 +.73 +13.3
Williem Blair N:
GrowthN 11.35 +.34 +10.3
IntlGlhN 24.89 +.99 +21.9
Yaddman Funds:
Fund p 14.86 +.09 +4.7


FUUE


Exp, Open High Low Settle Chg Exp. Open High Low Settle Chg


CORN (CBOT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec05 196.00 197.00 195.00 195.00 -.00
Mar06 210.00 211:00 209.00 209.00 -.00
May 06 218.00 218.00 217.00 217.00 -.00
Jul06 225.00 226.00 224.00 225.00 -.00
Sep00 233.00 233.00 233.00 233.00 -.00
Dec06 244.00 245.00 243.00 244.00 +.00
Mar07 251.00 252.00 251.00 252.00 +.00
Est sales 97,285. Thu'Aes sales 92,783
Thu'as open Int. 873,249, +11,517
OATS (CBOT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec005 167.00 170.00 165.00 167.00 +1.00
Mar06 174.00 177.00 174.00 174.00 +.00
May06 176.00 179.00 176.00 179.00 +1.00
Jul06 180.00 180.00 180.00 180.00
Sep06 170.00 170.00 170.00 170.00
Dec06 167.00 167.00 167.00 167.00
May07 167.00 167.00 167.00 167.00
Est. sales 1,179. Thua=s sales 1,726
Thuavns open Int. 6,658, +163
WINTER WHEAT (KCBT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec05 365.00 367.00 362.00 366.00 +4.00
Mar06 370.00 372.00 366.00 371.00 +3.00
May06 366.00 366.00 362.00 365.00 +3.00
Jul06 360.00 361.00 357.00 360.00 +3.00
Sep06 365.00 365.00 363.00 364.00 +.00
Dec006 374.00 375.00 374.00 375.00 +4.00
Est. sale 15262. ThuVes sales 26,082
Thuams open Int. 128,902, +3.256
COTTON 2 (NYBT)
50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Dec 00 51.55 52.15 51.30 51.44 -29
Mar06 54.15 54.70 54.00 5423 -.18
May 06 55.05 55.30 55.05 5525 -25
Jul06 55.70 56.00 55.70 56.00 -.15
Oct00 5625 5625 5625 5625 +.15
Dec06 57.00 57.15 57.00 57.15 +.03
Mar 07 58.90 58.80 58.80 +.05
Est sales 16,228. ThuaMs sales 19,443
Thu ase open Int. 115,485, -1,587
COCOA (NYBT)
10 metric tons- $ per ton
Dec05 1360 1362 1337 1344 -32
Mar06 1395 1395 1375 1380 -34
May06 1414 1414 1400 1401 -33
Jul06 1438 1438 1418 1420 -34


Sep06 1450 1450 1440 1440 -34
Dec06 1485 1485 1468 1468 -34
Mar 07 1510 1510 1492 1492 -34
Est sales 19,219. Thuvas sales 12,268
ThuKes open Int. 148,506, +293
SUGAR-WORLD 11 (NYBT)
112,000 Ibs.-cents per Ib.
Mar06 11.57 11.58 11.47 11.56 +.02
May06 11.49 11.53 11.43 11.51 +,01
Jul06 11.22 11.27 11.20 11.21 -.04
Oct06 11.18 11,21 11.14 11.14 -.06
Mar07 11.22 11.22 11.17 11.18 -.05
May07 11.19 11.19 11.13 11.14 -.06
Jul07 11.14 11.14 11.05 11.05 -.09
Est. sales 18,810. Thu'ams sales 23,226
Thuv/os open int. 484.002, -95
CATTLE (CME)
40,000 Ibs.-cents per Ib.
Dec05 91.20 91.62 00.10 91.47 +.57
Feb06 93.80 94.30 02.90 94.25 +.55
Apr06 91.25 91.47 90.40 91.37 +.32
Jun06 85.90 86.10 85.25 85.95 +.12
Aug06 85.30 85.52 84.85 85.50 +.17
Oct06 86.40 86.50 86.00 86.50 +.10
Dec 06 87.35 87.35 87.15 87.15 -.15
Est sales 23,831. Thuam sales 29,153
Thurems open Int. 168,789, +1,125
FEEDER CATTLE (CME)
50,000 ie.-cents per w.
Nov05 116.20 116.30 115.45 116.07
Jan00 114.65 114.95 113.60 114.65 +.30
Mar06 111.70 112.00 110.97 111.92 +.42
Apr06 109.75 110.35 109.45 109.00 +.25
May 06 109.00 109.70 108.70 100.65 +.60
Aug06 109.50 109.90. 109.00 109.90 +.25
Se 06 108.55 106.80 108.50 108.60 +.25
sales 3,084. Thugas sale 3,540
Thua s open int. 27,756, +163
HOGS-Lean (CME)
40,000 bs.- cents per b.
Dec05 61.95 62.35 61.50 62.27 +.40
Feb 06 65.90 66.40 65.42 66.32 +.37
Apr06 66.50 6720 66.10 67.02 +.42
May 06 67.60 6825 67.75 68.25 +.15
Jun 06 69.70 7025 69.30 70.22 +.23
Jul06 66.60 67.10 66.60 67.00 +.05
06 63.15 6315 62.80 62.80 -.35
sales 12.391. Thuams sales 17,787
Thu'res open int. 112,771, -668


Exp. Open High Low Settle Chg

GOLD (COMX)
100 troy oz.-dollars per troy oz
Nov05 455.30 456.30 455.30 456.30 -3.80
Dec 05 462.20 465.70 456.10 457.90 -4.00
Jan 06 459.80 459.80 459.80 459.80 -4.00
Feb00 466.10 469.50 400.00 461.70 -4.00
Apr06 489.70 473.30 463.50 465.60 -4.00
Jun06 473.50 477.30 468.00 489.40 -4.00
Au 06 473.30 473.30 473.30 473.30 -4.00
Es sales .... Thusm sales 69,890
Thutsas open Int. 326,148, -4,223
SILVER (COMX)
5,000 troy oz.- camns per Iroy oz.
Nov05 754.7 754.7 754.7 754.7 -5.0
Dec 05 762.0 770.0 747.5 757.3 -5.0
Jan 06 760.1 760.1 760.1 760.1 -5.0
Mar 06 768.0 779.0 756.0 765.5 -4.9
May 06 770.0 770.0 769.5 769.5 -4.6
Jul00 775.0 775.0 772.9 772.9 -4.6
06 776.1 776.1 776,1 776.1 -4.6
sl .... Thu sales 15,021
Thueeas open Int 139,085, +1,214
HI GRADE COPPER (COMX)
25.000 bs.- cents per Ib.
Nov05 192.50 193.70 191.50 193.35 +2.85
Dec05 182.60 185.40 181.80 184.60 +1.90
Jan 06 182.15 182.90 182.15 182.90 +1.90
Feb06 179.00 180.85 179.00 180.85 +1.85
Mar 06 176.35 179.10 176.15 178.80 +2.00
Apr06 175.80 175.80 175.80 175.80 +2.00
May06 172.50 172.90 172.50 172.90 +2.10
Est sales .... Thuvas sales 20,462
Thuaes open inL 10,840, +2,414
EURODOLLARS (CME)
$1 mlrlon-pts of 100 pet.
Nov05 95.660 95.662 95.655 95.662 +.003
Dec05 95.495 95.510 95.490 95.500 -.005
Jan06 95.390 95.395 95.385 95.365 -.005
Feb00 95.280 95.280 95.265 95.265
Mar06 95.170 95.200 95.145 95.175
Apr06 95.110 95.110 95.110 95.110
Jun06 95.055 95.095 95.020 95.060
Est sales 365,305. Thu's sales 1,953,326
ThuaW g open Int 9,024,133, +86,470
LUMBER (CME)
110,000 bd. f.- $ per 1,000 bd. ft
Nov05 315.9 317.5 311.4 316.4 +12
Jan 06 333.0 334.0 328.0 332.7 +7.7
Mar06 336.0 341.0 334.5 338.5 +5.1


Exp. Open High Low Settle Chg

May 06 337.7 342.0 337.7 342.0 +5.6
Jul06 338.0 340.0 338.0 340.0 +3.1
Sep06 338.0 340.5 338.0 340.5 +3.6
Es. sales 1,469. Thu'mes sales 1,741
Thumes open Int. 3,667, +15
NATURAL GAS (NYMX)
10,000 mm btuoas, $ per mm btu
Dec05 11.690 11.695 11.215 11.415 -.274
Jan06 12.270 12.272 11.827 12.059 -225
Feb06 12.184 J2.220 11.780 12.029 -.205
Mar06 11.920 11.930 11.500 11.749 -.190
Apr06 10.020 10.056 9.721 9.859 -.220
May 06 9.810 0.812 9.520 9.639 -.200
Jun06 9.844 9.844 9.600 9,669 -.200
Est. sale .... ThuWus sales 81,264
Thu ms open Int 530,854, +710
UNLEADED GASOLINE (NYMX)
42,000 gal, cents per gal
Dec05 162.55 163.30 159.10 160.80 -1.88
Jan00 167.00 167.85 164,50 165.56 -2.05
Feb06 16935 169,35 16620 167.51 -2.05
Mar06 16824 168,90 167.60 16856 -2.00
Apr06 178.33 179.00 178,05 178.71 -1.95
May06 181.48 181.48 179.00 179.78 -1.95
Jun00 180.08 181.50 179.80 18036 -1.95
Est. sales .... Thuo sales 33.987
Thueopen Int. 132,706,+1,220
HEATING OIL (NYMX)
42,000 gal, cents per gal
Dec05 183.36 184.54 178.20 179.62 -3.74
Jan00 188.50 189.00 183.50 184.69 -3.67
Feb06 189.30 191.00 18525 186.89 -3.47
Mar06 187.50 188.98 184.50 185.49 -3.27
Apr06 185.48 185.48 181.70 18224 -3.07
May06 181.48 181.48 178.00 178.54 -2.82
Jun06 176.14 178.00 176.00 176.04 -2.72
Est sales ... Thugvs sales 33,358
Thusw open int 167,681, +211
LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX)
1,000 bbl- dollars per bbl.
Dec05 61.75 62.15 60.50 60.58 -1.20
Jan 06 62.50 62.88 61.40 61.50 -1.05
Feb06 63.10 63.21 61.80 61.91 -1.05
Mar06 63.10 63.32 62.00 62.10 -1.07
Apr 06 6325 63.26 62.25 6225 -1.09
May06 63.35 63.35 62.33 62.33 -1.11
Jun00 63.15 63.59 62.36 62.36 -1.12
Est. sales .... Thu sales 198,016
Thu Ws open InL 834,329, +7,292










Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


hummber


connectionn


NOVEMBER 6, 2005

Cirs ony hmero5 om e 0 neres Cytl ie, eelyHls and . sassa


Chamber Staff

Kitty Barnes ....................... Executive Director
Suzanne Clemente ............ Inverness Office Manager and
Special Events Coordinator
Debi Shields ................. Crystal River Office Manager
Chamber Connection Newspaper Editor
Marion Elson ................ Office Assistant (Homosassa)
Diane McInnis .............. Office Assistant (Crystal River)
Diane Nally .................... Office Assistant (Inverness)
Sarah Marx ................ Office Assistant (Crystal River)


Inverness . . ............................ 726-2801
Homosassa . . ........................... 628-2666
Crystal River .. ............................ 795-3149
www.citruscountychamber.com


Leavs arn't he'oly ting

falln ..soi tetepraue


Chamber holds new member orientation

The Citrus County Chamber of -"
Commerce held the first New Member
Orientation since before the merger of
Homosassa Springs two years ago.
The well-attended meeting informed new
members of the benefits of the organization .
such as using the Web site, volunteering at
festivals, advertising opportunities in cham-
ber publications and much more.-.
President James Holder spoke of his
chamber experience over the years and
encouraged each member to get involved.
John T. Barnes, chairman of the member-
ship committee and chamber director, facil-
itated the event. Chamber ambassadors,
Lillian Smith of Mary Kay Cosmetics and
Renee Melchionne of Team Spirit greeted
the guests upon arrival.
The evening was sponsored by John T. -.
Barnes from Trotter GMAC Real Estate.
Refreshments were served, questions were
answered and our new members left with a JIM SHIELDSIFor the Chronicle
better understanding of the Chamber of Chamber Executive Director, Kitty Barnes, watches as Chamber President, James
Commerce. Holder, addresses new members at recent Orientation.


Central Florida State Bank


I


Let the caring professionals at
Neck and Back Care Center help you
regain the joy's of living life, pain free!


0 -
Neck& Back
Care Center
"Understanding and Correcting
the Source ofYour Pain"


Anthony B. OIIverio DC
563-5055
Crystal River
nextto the Boy's& Glds Club


Jeffery S. Kinnard DC
527-5433
Beverly Hills
In the Wlnn Dixie Shopping Center


Chiropractic Care Rtness Center Occupetional/Rehab Therapy Massage AquaBed Therapy I
Impro ingth Qa ityo ouS ie


JIM SHIELDS/For the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce recently held a ribbon cutting to welcome Central Florida State Bank as a new mem-
ber. Participating were, from left: Rhonda Lestinsky, chamber ambassador; Lillian Smith, chamber ambassador; Reyna Bell,
chamber ambassador; Charles Richer, chamber ambassador; Roseann Strawn, chamber ambassador; Kandy Kremnetz, cham-
ber ambassador; Karen Dixon, assistant vice president of mortgage lending and chamber director; Earl Green; Mark Phinney;
Teresa Kuechle; Mike Reed; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; Renee Melchionne, chamber ambassador; Eugene Phinney;
Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; John Barnes, chamber director; John Porter, chamber ambassador. Central Florida
State Bank offers mortgage loans, owner-builder construction loans and lot loans. Whether you're buying or building a new
home, Central Florida State Bank is here to help. They will walk you through the loan process, making it simple and easy to.
understand. Central Florida State Bank will help you start with the right foundation and invite you to visit them today. They
are located 116 N Pine Ave., Inverness. For more information, call (352) 726-6099.


Member News


Annually the FLORAL
CITY HERITAGE
COUNCIL presents Floral City
Heritage Days. This year the
Folk Day event portion and
Blue Banner Tour of Historic
Homes will be held on Saturday,
Dec. 3, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The "Candles 'n Carols" will be
on the preceding Friday night,
Dec. 2, from 6 to 9 p.m. and
beginning at 5 p.m. that night
the Lions' old fashion fish fry
will be held. The Floral City
Heritage Council is please to
announce the following busi-
ness and organizations have
demonstrated support of Floral
City Heritage Days 2005 by
becoming sponsors at the levels
indicated: At the Shining Star
level: Citrus County Chronicle.
At the Platinum level: Progress
Energy Florida, Inc.; Nature
Coast Visitors Guide;and Floral
City Lions Foundation, Inc. At
the Gold level: Capital City
Bank; TOOFAR; Mt. Carmel
Methodist Church; John D.
Gelin, MD; Moonrise Resort;
and The Hagar Group. At the
Silver level: Bank of Inverness
and F.D.S., Inc. To all our spon-
sors who make possible this
special historical educational
event, we say Thank You!

EMS

For the convenience of cen-
tral Citrus citizens, CITRUS
MEMORIAL has opened a
new laboratory services blood
drawing station in Beverly
Hills, in the Regina Plaza near
the fire station. The facility is
located at 8 Regina Blvd., just
off Route 491. It is open
Monday through Friday from 7
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Just take your
physician order for blood work


with you, or have your physi-
cian fax the orders to the
Beverly Hills facility at. 746-
6745. There's plenty of parking
and no waiting. Laboratory
analysis will be done by the pro-
fessional, state-licensed and
nationally certified laboratory
scientists at Citrus Memorial,
which is the largest reference
lab in Citrus County. Your
results will be available to your
physician by the next day. If
you have questions, call Citrus
Memorial Laboratory Services
Manager, Donna DeSimone at
726-1551, ext. 1119, or call
Misty at the Beverly Hills lab
station, 746,6735.

son

NATIONWIDE INSUR-
ANCE AND FINANCIAL
SERVICES, THE ROONEY
AGENCY, 6216 Hwy 44,
Crystal River is pleased to
announce the Oct. 28 winners of
our Hurricane Emergency Kit
drawing, Faith Lynn won the kit
which included an Igloo ice
chest full of items needed for
emergency planning. We would
like to thank everyone who par-
ticipated. The Rooney Agency,
Inc/Nationwide Insurance is a
full service insurance agency
and invites you to call them for
all of your insurance needs at
352-795-1008.

MEN

ERA AMERICAN REAL-
TY AND INVESTMENTS is
pleased to welcome Jessica Cyr
to "The American Team."
Jessica will be based as a sales
associate in the company's
Inverness office. She and her
family relocated to Citrus


Special to the Chronicle
Drawing winner, Faith Lynn and family, collect their Hurricane
Emergency Kit from Nationwide Insurance and Financial
Services, the Rooney Agency.


County five months ago and
several of her relatives, who are
in the real estate profession,
suggested that Jessica obtain her
license. "With my sales and cus-
tomer service background, I felt
real estate would be a good
career move," stated Cyr, "and
ERA American Realty, with its
excellent training and marketing
programs, seems the perfect fit
for me to build my business."
ERA American Realty, a Top
10 ERA company nationally,
has served the real estate needs
of Citrus County since 1980,
and invites you to contact
Jessica Cyr at its Inverness
office at 726-5855 for help with
all your real estate needs.

SO

The PILOT CLUB OF
CRYSTAL RIVER presents
the 2005 Waterfront Home Tour.


They have decked their halls
with boughs of holly! Festively
decorated, beautifully appointed
custom waterfront homes will
jump start your holidays and put
you in the spirit. Sunday, Dec.
4, from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. is the
time. Refreshments will be
served and ticket sales will ben-
efit local charities. Watch the
paper for more information or
call B.J. Lesbirel, days: 795-
5223 or evenings, 795-3616.
Tickets are $15 per person and
are available at American
Speedy Printing; Century 21,
Crystal River; Citrus Paint &
Wallcovering; Citrus Springs
Community Center; Connie's
Boutique; The Cotton Club;
From Frances to You;
Huffman's Health Foods;
Lifestyles for Women; Sue's
Hallmark; and Waybright
Realty. No children will be
admitted.


SUNDAY


Your challengeM


:"










Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce





(humber Connection


5D

SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 6, 2005


Citrs CuntyChaberof Cmmece nveress ("rsta Ri~rl omoass


One Stop to
The One Stop Workforce Connection will
host a health care job fair on Nov. 9 from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. in the multi-purpose room on
the Central Florida Community College
campus in Lecanto.
Certified and licensed professionals will
have an opportunity to apply on site with
local health care employers. Attending pro-
fessionals will also have access to informa-
tion on health care training opportunities
and career advancement.
Some of the positions for which employ-
ers will be interviewing include Licensed
Practical Nurses, Registered Nurses,


host health care job fair


Certified Nursing Assistants, and various
technical and support positions.
Career seekers are encouraged to pre-reg-
ister for the event at www.clmwork-
force.com by clicking on "career seekers"
and then "job search."
If you cannot attend the event, but would
like to submit a resume for review, please
call the One Stop Workforce Connection at
352-637-2223 or 1-800-434-JOBS.
Any business interested in recruiting at
the job fair should contact Catherine Roche
at 352-400-0214 to sign up.
In 2004-05, approximately 1,500 busi-


nesses and 30,000 career-seekers received
services through the One Stop Workforce
Connection. Services include professional
and technical recruitment, training, job fairs
and financial incentives.
The One Stop Workforce Connection is
funded by and a program of CLM
Workforce Connection...Employment solu-
tions that work for business. Workforce wel-
comes people with disabilities.
If you need accommodations please call
your local Workforce office or (352) 732-
1700 ext. 278 and Florida Relay users
please dial 711.


29th Parallel Advertising Design Studio


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328 S Kens
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700 SE 5th 1
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day, Nov. 17
5-7 p.m.
sington Ave., Lecanto
formation call
344-8484


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cal Care


Tawfik


lay, Nov. 29
1-7 p.m.
Terrace, Crystal River
formation call
564-0444


JIM SHIELDS/For the Crroncle
To welcome 29th Parallel Advertising Design Studio as a new member, the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon
cutting ceremony. Attending the ribbon cutting was, from left: Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; Paul Festa; Larry
Blanken, chamber ambassador; Ron Heaton, owner/president; Sara Heaton, owner; April Metcalf; Rich Horton; Drew Sherman;
Diane Alexander; Gerry Jones; Kandy Kremnetz, chamber ambassador; and John PQrter, chamber ambassador. At 29th Parallel
Advertising Design Studio, they approach things differently. They focus on the entire corporate identity picture, creating the
mood, focus and, presence their clients will remember long after the job is done. With them, you will see that service is every
bit as important as the production. From the exquisite to the everyday, their work dazzles. Whether your need is a sophisticat-
ed corporate Web site, a cutting-edge digital presentation or a simple business card, 29th Parallel is your choice. They are
located at 3351 East Gulf to Lake Hwy. in Inverness. Their phone number is 726-1794 and they invite you to visit their web site
at www.29thparallel:com.


Member News


All About Toy Tr"aBI Value-Added Dealer
6843 N. Citrus Ave. Shamrock Industrial Park
352-795-6556 Crystal River


The Top 10 Year-End Tax
Tips From JACKSON
HEWITT TAX SERVICE:
10. Take all mortgage deduc-
tions available. If. you refi-
nanced your home this year, do
not forget about a variety of
deductions that may be acceler-
ated from the prior mortgage;
there are many plump deduc-
tions here.
9. Watch overpaid social
security taxes.
If you received paychecks
from two or more employers
this year, and will earn more
then $90,000, you may be able
to file a claim on your return for
the excess Social Security tax
withholding.
8. Contribute the maximum to
retirement account. Maximize
your retirement contributions
and get a tax deduction as well
as savings for the future.
7. Decide whether to convert
to a Roth IRA.
Converting an IRA to a Roth
IRA may pay big benefits in the
future.
6. Update your flexible
spending accounts.
Now is the time of year when
many companies are updating
benefit plan participation.
Evaluate how well you used
your flexible spending accounts
and adjust accordingly.
5. Make charitable contribu-
tions. ,
Get paid to clean up! Clean
out the closets, garage and stor-
age shed and donate unwanted
items to a recognized charity
before Dec. 31.
4. Donate your unwanted car
or boat.
This is your last chance to
deduct book value for a boat or
car donation. Don't wait until
Dec. 31 to donate your car or
boat to a charity. Beginning in
2006, only the proceeds a chari-
ty receives from the sale of a


donated item will be allowed as.
a charitable deduction, so
donate the car or boat early
enough for the charity to sell by
the end of the year.
3. Pay your personal property
taxes. If the state in which you
live assesses personal property
taxes, make sure you pay them
by Dec. 31.
2. Review your other invest-
ment holdings.
If you have any capital gains
from the sale of investments,
such as stocks or bonds, you
should review your other invest-
ment holdings. If there are
investments that are losing
money, sell them before Dec.
31, and use the loss to offset any
gains.
And the number one, year-
end tax tip from Jackson Hewitt
Tax Servide...
1. Pay your state income taxes
before Dec. 31.
If you expect to owe state
income taxes at year end, make
an estimated payment to the
state before Dec. 31. Any tax
payments made by Dec. 31 are
deducted on this year's tax
return. To learn more, call your
local Jackson Hewitt Tax
Service today! 1-800-282-
1040.


The Nature Coast Carving
Club presented the final sec-
tions of a relief carving display
to HOMOSASSA SPRINGS
WILDLIFE STATE PARK on
Oct. 24, at 10 a.m. Fifty- two
Florida wildlife carvings and a
park logo relief carving will be
donated. The quilt style display
introduced park patrons to many
of the animals on display at the
park as well as those more elu-
sive creatures not in captivity.
The carvings are mounted on a
wall near where people wait to


Special to the Chronicle
The Nature Coast Woodcarvers presented a relief carving dis-
play to the Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park Monday,
Oct. 24. Pictured from left are: George Marshall, club presi-
dent; Art Yerian, park manager; Chuck Briscoe, master carver;
and Jim Adams, vice president of the club. Thirty-six carvers
contributed more than 1500 hours to complete this project.


load on the tram or boat to take
a tour of the park. Thirty-six
carvers contributed more than
1500 hours to complete this
project. Club President George
Marshall, Vice President Jim
Adams, and Master Carver
Chuck Briscoe all of
Homosassa presented the carv-
ings on behalf of the club.
MEN

HOSPICE OF CITRUS
COUNTY will'be holding two
"Surviving the Holidays" Grief
Support workshops for persons
who have recently experienced
a death of a close friend or fam-
ily member. The first workshop
will be Wednesday, Nov. 9 from
1 to 4 p.m. at the Our Lady of
Grace Catholic Church, Parish
Life Center in Beverly Hills.
The second will be held on
Thursday, Dec. 8, from 5:30 to
8:30 p.m. at the Unity Church of


Citrus County located at 2628
Woodview Ave, in Beverly
Hills. The presenters will cover
information on the grieving
process; ways to reduce stress
affiliated with coping and
adjustment, and provide infor-
mation on community
resources. Individuals are often
surprised at the physical and
emotional effects of grief espe-
cially during the Holiday sea-
son.
This workshop will offer
information that will assist
grievers in how to cope with the
array of emotions commonly
experienced. Those interested in
the workshop may register by
calling Hospice of Citrus
County at 527-2020. Hospice
of Citrus County also offers
additional support programs for
persons who have suffered a
loss due to a death. All pro-
grams are free and open to the
community.


-JFor Cataract Surgery, The

Best Choice Is Dn Chris Ward


"Focused training and countless surgeries have
made Dr. Ward a Premier Cataract Surgeon."
Dr. Christopher Ward
Board Certified American Osteopathic Board of Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology
Board Certified National Board of Examiners for Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons
Dr. Ward is an accomplished surgeon and has chosen to devote much of
his practice to the study and advancement of cataract surgery. Your
surgery will be as precise and safe as possible. The doctor will tailor
each surgery to the exact specifications needed for each patient.
Customized service is the specialty of Ward Eye Center, so we
hope you'll consider us for your
cataract surgery and all
your vision needs. A r mr v


NewAccPPts Eye Center .
& OPTICAL

WARNNG:As i tha p erativepoeue aaatSreyhsrss


I







109 oUnNDAYx, ovdc --,Z --


Business DIGEST


LCNI aquires
Cedar Key Beacon
The Cedar Key Beacon, a 22-
year-old weekly newspaper in Levy
County, has been purchased by
Landmark Community Newspapers
Inc., Shelbyville, Ky., from
Advertising Design Inc., solely
owned by Connie Anne Raftis. Her
late father, Mike Raftis, owned the
newspaper for nearly 20 years. It is
published on Thursday and also
online.
LCNI. already owns two Levy
County papers, The Chiefland
Citizen, printer of the Cedar Key
Beacon, and Williston Pioneer
Sun-News. Regional manager
Gerry Mulligan, publisher of the
Citrus County Chronicle, LCNI's
seven-day daily to the south, said,
"We are happy to add this paper
serving the full-time and part-year
residents of beautiful Cedar Key to,
our Florida properties. It's a lovely
place in a growing county."
Landmark Community
Newspapers Inc. now publishes 55
paid newspapers in 13 states.
There are five dailies, four triweek-
lies, seven semiweeklies and 39
weeklies. LCNI also publishes 40
free newspapers and shoppers, 30
special-interest publications and
operates 16 web offset commercial
printing plants. Landmark Sports
Group, started in 1997, operates
seven nationally circulated colle-
giate sports publications.
LCNI is a division of Landmark
Communications Inc., a privately
held media company based in
Norfolk, Va., with coast-to-coast
interests in newspapers, specialty.
publications, TV broadcasting and
cable programming.
Local responder
attends WMD training
Emergency Responder Kevin A.
Barrett from Nature Coast
Emergency Medical Services
recently completed a Weapons of
Mass Destruction Training course
at the Center for Domestic
Preparedness (CDP) in Anniston,
Ala.
The CDP is operated by the U.S.
Department of Homeland
Security's Office of State and Local
Government Coordination and
Preparedness and is the only fed-
erally chartered Weapons of Mass
Destruction Training facility in the
country. The CDP is also a mem-
fbr of the National Domestic'
Preparedness Consotium in part-
nership with Louisiana State
University, the Nevada Test Site,
New Mexico Tech and Texas A& M.
Responders attending CDP
training are specially selected from
the nation's 11 million emergency
responders. Training at the CDP
ensures that responders gain criti-
cal skills and confidence to be bet-
ter prepared to effectively respond
to local incidents or potential WMD
incidents. Addition information


PICKING
Continued from Page ID

BlackBerries got their dis-
tinctive name after RIM con-
sulted Lexicon Branding Inc.,
a California-based firm that
develops product names. A


EDC
Continued from Page 1D

Virtually any company
employing the use of computer
equipment and software is
involved in the IT sector in
some way. One of the goals of
CITA is to provide resources
commonly needed by compa-
nies having difficulties with
their IT resources or lack
thereof.
We strongly encourage you to
come learn more about CITA's


MONEY
Continued from Page 1D

Am I wrong to be displeased
with their business practice?
-R.C. Ventura, Calif
DEAR RLC.: You say that you
opened a "money market"
account That is the name that
the bank has titled it


They started calling them
money market accounts to go
into competition with "money
market mutual funds," which
is an entirely different animal.
In a money Mrarket mutual
fund, you own shares that will
go up and down with the rate of
return on the fund.
A money-market account is
simply a savings vehicle for an
agreed-upon interest rate.
Some do adjust, most do not
On the other hand, if interest
rates were to. fall on money
market mutual fund, the rate of
return would diminish. In your


about CDP training programs can
be found at http://cdp.dhs.gov.
Local doctor speaks
at assembly
Dr. James J. Ronzo presented a
study conducted on his first 200
cases of minimally invasive lumbar
fusions at the 2005 Annual Clinical
Assembly of Osteopathic
Specialists Oct. 22 to 25 in
Orlando.
The conference was in conjunc-
tion with the American Osteopathic
Association Unified Osteopathic
Convention. There was a large
range of osteopathic surgeons
from around the country in atten-
dance, including general, orthope-
dic, cardiological, urological, neuro-
logical, plastic and reconstructive,
and proctologic surgeons. Ronzo
was recruited to speak at the con-
ference by program chairman Dr.
Michael Campanelli of Lakeland.
The lecture was a study with 207
patients from Citrus and Hemando
counties and their outcomes up to
one year following surgery. Dr.
Ronzo will continue to track the
outcomes of these and future
cases for the advancement of
spinal health care.
Call 341-4778 for more informa-
tion.
Seniors can benefit
from job seminar.
OCALA- Seniors interested in
re-entering the workforce are invit-
ed to a seminar and job club meet-
ing Thursday; Nov. 17, at the
Central Florida Community College
Ewers Century Center strategic
planning room, 3001 S.W. College
Road, Ocala.
Ed Kelly, author of "Your Move
into the World of Work" will discuss
steps for a smooth transition from
retirement to full- or part-time
employment from 9 to 11 a.m.
The Pathways Job Club will
meet from 11 a.m. to noon to dis-
cuss job opportunities with spotlight
employer Dial America Marketing.
A representative from the One Stop
Workforce Connection will also
attend.
Attendees can participate in the
seminar, job club or both.
Pathways, a program for adults
in or nearing retirement, will host
the event.
For more information, or to regis-
ter, call Pathways at (352) 291-
4444
Health job fair
slated for Lecanto
The One Stop Workforce
Connection will host a health care
job fair from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Wednesday in the multi-purpose
room of the Central Florida
Community College campus in
Lecanto.
Certified and licensed profes-
sionals will have an opportunity to
apply on site with local health care

naming expert thought that the
keys on the device looked like
strawberry seeds. A linguist
with the firm thought that
"straw" had a slow connotation
to it, so someone suggested
"black" instead.
According to Hall, a
BlackBerry runs about $350
with a two-year cellular plan.

role in Citrus County.
Please join us on Thursday
for a casual evening of getting
to know other members of the
IT community here in Citrus
County.
Please RSVP by calling Lisa
Dwyer at 795-2000 on or before
Monday.
We look forward to seeing
you at the mixer!


Brett Wattles is executive
director of the Economic
Development Council.
Contact the EDC at 795-2000.

bank account, you will get
whatever the agreed-upon
return was until the end of the
time period.
I don't think your quarrel is
with the business practice, as
much as your confusion of
terms. '

Bruce Williams is a
columnist with Newspaper


Enterprise Association. Send
your questions to Smart
Money, P.O. Box 503, Elfers
FL 34680. E-mail to:
bruce@brucewilliams.com.
Questions ofgeneral interest
will be answered in future
columns. Owing to the volume
of mail, personal responses
cannot be provided.

GO ONLINE
Visit
.:www.ChronicleOnline.comrn
S..to read today's headlines.


employers. Attending professionals
will also have access to information
on health care training opportuni-
ties and career advancement.
Some of the positions for which
employers will be interviewing
include licensed practical nurses,
registered nurses, certified nursing
assistants and various technical
and support positions.
Career seekers are encouraged
to preregister for the event at
www.clmworkforce.com by clicking
on "career seekers" and then "job
search."
If you cannot attend the event,
but would like to submit a resume
for review, call the One Stop
Workforce Connection at (352)
637-2223 or (800) 434-JOBS.
Any business interested in
recruiting at the job fair should con-
tact Catherine Roche at (352) 400-
0214 to sign up.
Grande Inns names
new officers
Merlin Gagle of Crystal River
was named chairman, acting presi-
dent and director of Grande Inns
International Inc. of Crystal River at
the annual shareholder and direc-
tors meeting Nov. 1.
The organization was set up as
an umbrella for the many business
projects currently under way by the
Abacus. Financial
Services Group
of Crystal River,
and will have
under it other
corporations as
well as partner-
ships.
Gerard Agid of
New Orleans Merlin
was named chief Gagle
executive officer
and director. Others named to
posts were E.A. Gagle of
Homosassa, vice president and
chief technology officer and direc-
tor, and Ric Casino of Davao City,
the Philippines, director and vice
president of Asian Operations.
The corporation is currently
involved in large timeshare, con-
donminium and resort hotel proj-
ects in the Davao, Philippines,
area. These projects also include
construction of new marinas and


golf courses.
Vantage Ughting has
new local dealer
Schlabach Security and Sound
has announced it is Florida's
newest dealer for Vantage
Automation and Lighting Control
Systems.
Three members of the
Schlabach team attended an
intense three-day training program
at Vantage Headquarters in Orem,
Utah.
"We are very excited to bring
Vantage Lighting Controls to Citrus
County," said Jarey Schlabach,
owner of Schlabach Security and
Sound. 'Vantage offers ways to
add security to homes and actually
lower power bills at the same time."
Bryan Nelson, project manager
at Schlabach, or SSS, as they are
locally known, emphasized that
having lights turn off automatically
definitely saves energy. "A closet
light can be programmed to turn off
five minutes after motion in the
closet stops, for example," he said.
Schlabach Security and Sound
is at 2181 W. Norvell Bryant
Highway, Lecanto, phone 527-
3201.
Capital City Bank
reports earnings
Capital City Bank Group Inc.
reported earnings for the third
quarter totaling $8.6 million, or 46
cents per diluted share.
This compares to $10.8 million,
or 66 cents per diluted share, in the
third quarter of 2004, which includ-
ed a one-time after-tax gain of $4.2
million, or 26 cents per diluted
share, from the sale of the bank's
credit card portfolio. Core earnings
(reported earnings excluding the
after-tax gain) increased 29.8 per-
cent and 15 percent on a dollar
and per diluted share basis,
respectively. The retum on average
assets was 1.32 percent and the
return on average equity was 11.31
percent, compared to 1.35 percent
and 12.10 percent, respectively, for
the comparable period in 2004.
The growth in core earnings was
attributable to an increase in oper-
ating revenue (defined as net inter-
est income plus non-interest


MARKET C.D.


income less the pre-tax gain) of
$10.0 million, or 31.2 percent, par-
tially offset by an increase in non-
interest expense of $7.0 million, or
32.2 percent, and a higher income
tax provision of $1.0 million, or 27.6
percent.,
Henderson attends
annual conference
Bert Henderson, multi-county
Energy Extension Faculty with the
University of Florida/Citrus County
Extension, recently attended the
Housing Education and Research
Association (HERA) annual confer-
ence in Denver,
Colo.
The keynote
speaker for the
conference,
Healthy Home
Environments,
was Richard J.
Jackson,
California Bert
Department of Henderson
Health, spoke
about Healthy Homes and
Communities. The conference fea-
tured speakers on sustainable
dwellings and universal design
among other topics.
The mission of HERA is to
increase the effectiveness of hous-
ing education at all levels; develop
expertise in and expand the out-
reach of educators and
researchers by coordinating efforts
among professionals in housing;
disseminate information on current
developments in housing and pro-
mote recruitment of students to
advance the study of housing and
to increase the quality and quantity
of professionals in the field. HERA
is a national organization focusing
on housing. issues research, teach-
ing, and extension.
More information about HERA is
found at
www.housingeducators.org.
Hearing centers owners
go to convention
Denny and Bonnie Dingier, own-
ers of Professional Hearing
Centers, recently attended the 54th
Annual Intemational Hearing
Society Convention held in
. Quebec, Canada.


C.D.


This was the first international
meeting for the society to be held
in a foreign country.
Seminars covered a myriad of
topics relating to hearing health-
care and were conducted in both
French and English.
Exhibitors from around the world
presented the latest software and
innovations in hearing technology.
Denny Dingier, who co-authored
one of the newest textbooks in
hearing healthcare, participated in
a book signing, along with the
other authors.
Professional Hearing Centers is
at 211 S.Apopka Ave. in
Inverness.
County represented
at writers conference
The Citrus County tourism indus-
try was well represented at the
annual conference of the Florida
Outdoor Writers Association in
Kissimmee.
Mary Craven, Tourism
Development manager of the
Citrus County Visitors &
Convention Bureau, participated in
the conference with materials pro-
moting Citrus County. Capt. Mike
Locklear, a member of the associa-
tion from Homosassa, participated
as a member of the panel during
the opening dinner with honored
guest and noted outdoor journalist,
Lefty Kreh.
Future marketing opportunities
coordinated by the VCB include the .
Florida State Fair and the Frank
Sargeant Outdoor Expo.
Call 628-9305 for more informa-
tion about the opportunities.
Doctor attends Activator
MeU s course
Dr. Cheryl McFarland attended
the course Activator Methods on
Oct. 22 and 23 in Atlanta, Ga.
There she learned the proper
analysis of misalignments at the
ankles, knees, hips, elbows, wrists,
shoulders and spinal joints.
She also studied proper correc-
tion of these misalignments using
the lQw force Activator adjusting
instrument.
This course qualifies McFarland
to test on the next proficiency
examination for her certification.


C.D.


C.D.


S/I APYS/r APY $/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/II "APY

FIRST FEDERAL BANK 0.65 0.65 1.50 1.51 N/A N/A 2.00 2.02 3.10 3.15 2.50 2.53 3.50 3.56 3.75 3.82
(352) 637-4741
METLIFE BANK 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.14 1.15 4.05 4.05 4.10 4.10 N/A N/A 4.20 4.20 4.50 4.50
(877) 326-2210
WACHOVIA BANK 0.95 0.95 0.90 0.90 1.14 1.15 1.73 1.75 2.47 2.50 2.47 2.50 2.86 2.90 3.54 3.60
(352) 795-2265
STATE FARM BANK 1.49 1.50 4.16 4.25 3.59 3.66 3.92 4.00 4.07 4.15 N/A N/A 4.11 4.20 4.26 4.35
Call your local agent
SUNTRUST BANK .75 .75 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
(352) 795-8202
RAYM(352)5ONDJAMESBA7-3700 N/A N/A 3.80 3.80 4.10 4.10 4.40 4.40 4.65 4.65 N/A N/A 5.00 5.00 4.90 4.90
(352).527-3700
EDWARD JONES BANK 3.10 3.15 3.85 3.85 4.10 4.10 4.40 4.40 4.65 4.65 N/A N/A 4.75 4.75 4.90 4.90
(352) 344-8189

Financial institutions interested in listing their Please note: Each institution has its own set of requirements to qualify for
rates can call the Citrus County Chronicle at the rates listed above. Contact the financial institution directly for up-to-
(352) 563-5660. date information.





Let your hard-earned money start


working harder for you.

Before you know it, your money will be growing with SunTrust's Business Money Market Performance Account.
This great introductory rate lasts until March 15, and then the rate adjusts with the market. So your money
is always earning a competitive rate of return, risk-free. Plus, you'll have easy access to your money at any
branch, by phone, or online. To learn more about this or other SunTrust business banking services, like Free
Business Checking, stop by any of our 1,700 locations, visit suntrust.com, or call 877.370.5108.


Business Money Market

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3.25%


SuNiTRUST
Seeing beyond money


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new money with a maximum balance of $750,000. Not available for Public Funds. Once the introductory period has ended, interest will accrue at the standard Business Money Market Performance Account rate. Offer good
for Business Money Market Performance Accounts opened and funded through 12/31/05.
SunTrust Bank, Member FDIC. 02005 SunTrust Banks, Inc. SunTrust and "Seeing beyond money" are service marks of SunTrust Banks, Inc.


CrrRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


dtnel.T.nA-V NnvFmnpR 6- 2005


I


BITSINESS









(vNFSU O,


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


342 o.- Fr. S- m.- 5 A Mo.-Fr.83am p .
.4 am. -S5-WE
-- -- - . .. ... .. .. .. ...... .. .


DEADINE J[ARIVTE ARTY S* IAL (AR T ERR


JBB feJ J UU

726-1441

Outside of Citrus County or Citrus Springs call:

1-888-852-2340


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


6 Lines for 10 Days!
2 items totaling
1 150................. .s550

51 4OO............. 05
4 1 -,800............... 155

891 $1,500.......... $20
Restrictions apply. Offer applies to private parties only.


All ads require prepayment.






VISA
'?' 4~kd&


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.


SPECAL OTCS 0205 .EL ANTD 0-10 IANCAL 8-91SEVCS21-266ANIALS40-15MOIE OMSFO RNO AL50 54
RELETTEFRRN 5560RAL S TA TE 6 ALE71-5 ACANTPOPRY4 -90TANSORATIO* 94-:


A TREE SURGEON
Uc.&Ins. Exp'd friendly
serve. Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452

A WHOLE HAULING
A TREE SERVICE
Tseri Lmtg & Top Fring


'352-697-1421 V/MC/D
www.ataxldermlst.com
M AFFORDABLE, t
I .DEPENDABLE, I
I HAULING CLEANUP,
A PROMPTSERVICE I

| Debris & Garages |
*- 352-697-1126

All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,
& trim. Ins. AC 24006.
352-637-0681 220-8621
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
HaulingCleanup.
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272.
Dwayne Parller's Tree
Removal. Free estimate
Satisfaction guaranteed
Uc. (352) 628-7962
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Uc
#0256879 352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
Uc. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlln
35222-212-6067
STUMPS FOR LE$$
"Quote so cheap you
won't believe itli
(352) 476-9730
OLD HICKORY TREE
SERVICE. Call Dave
(352) 527-8253

Your World

,,. &In ,.ee e -
BlyCB)Mauhi
352-212-606


10 7 OFF & LOW
RATES
On Site Repairs & Serv-
Ice. All Issues 697-9599
AUTO CAD DRAFTING/
Design & Comp. repair,
misc., In my home. 20
yrs. exp. (352) 344-2490
COMPUTER TECH MEDIC
On site Repairs
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688




20% OFFII FREE EST.
Nobody beats our
prices or quality.
352- 697-9599
'Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.All work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lic#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
All Phase Construction
Quality painting & re-
pairs. Faux fin. #0255709
352-586-1026637-3632
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
S& Painting. Ucensed &
Insured. 637-3765
FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
(352)465-6631
George Swedlige
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Uc./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
MICHAEL DAVIDSON
20+ yrs. exp. Painting
contractor/handyman
Uc.3567 (352) 746-7965
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a professilon-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277
PICK YOUR COLOR
PAINTING
Interior* Exterior.Faux
Fair Prices. Owner on
Job. Free Est., Insur.
(352) 212-6521







Unique Effects-Painting,
In Bus. since 2000,
Interior/Exterior
17210224487'
One Call To Coat It All
352-344-9053
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp. '-'
344-1952 CBC058263


Installations by
Brian CC2303

352-628-7519






Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting, Roofovers,
Carports, Screen Rooms, Decks, Windows,
Doors, Additions


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




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




ALTERATIONS Men
& Women's, Custom
-Sewing by Appt. Only.
352 601-2090




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




1 PROF. CHA/HHA
Renders In home
medical care, 18-yr.
exp. Uc. 352-601-2717
CAREGIVER, I will work
any shift, any time
15yrs. exp.
(352) 341-0082


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




#1 Dave's Pressure
Wash & Housecleaning
quality work, affordable
rates. (352) 464-1332
FLORIDAS BEST CARPET
CLEANING. Holiday
Specials/ Weekends
(352) 794-4112
GOT TO CLEAN
Cleaning & Small
Errands done. Tina
352-628-1622/476-5560


HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334
LAURA'S EVERYTHING
Cleaning, windows,
errands, planting,
mulch (352) 613-0754
POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967



The Window Man Free
Est., Com./residential,
new construction Uc. &
Ins. (352) 228-7295



Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Uc. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
Aries Contractors LLC
No job too small or too
large! Call Russ, fully in-
sured Uc# CGC 062450
(352) 228-0432
(352) 344-9435
ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes. Most
home repairs. 637-4373


FL KRaESKCRN, 5BK lonst.
Pool cage rescreen,
repairs & rebuild, 29yrs.
exp. Family owned &
operated Ins & CGC.
#1004. 352-563-0104/
352-228-1281
FREEDOM RESCREEN
Pool Cages, Window
Scrns. etc. Will beat all
estimates. LIc# 2815.
(352) 795-2332
Screen rms,Carports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & gutters
Uc#2708 (352) 628-0562



#1 Dave's Pressure
Wash & Housecleaning
quality work, affordable
rates. (352) 464-1332
Amen Grounds Maint.
Complete lawn care &
pressure washing.Free
Est. (352) 201-0777
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
' Estimates: 220-2913
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277


COCRT


Renew Any Existing Concrete!
DESIGNS COLORS PATTERNS
Lic./Ins.
352-527-9247


PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways. 25 yrs
exp. Uc./Ins. 422-1956
POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967










"HOME REPAIRS"
Pointing, power wash
jobs big & small #1453
(Eng./ Spanish)746-3720
"The Handyman" Joe;
Home.Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting ,Lawn Service
& Hauling. Uic 0253851
(352) 563-2328
A HIGHER POWER
Ceiling fans,
Ughts, etc.
Uc. #999900022251
422-4308/344-1466

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

All types of home
repairs.
Uc #99990003710
(352) 247-6134
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No Job
too smaIll Reliable. Ins
0256271352-465-9201
GO STUFF? "
-You .AlIoMI ,
. CONSIDE!IUTO l .



HOME REPAIR, You
need It done, we'll do It.
30 yrs. exp. Uc., Ins.
#73490256935,489-9051
L &L HOME REPAIRS
& painting. 7 days wk
Lic #99990003008.
(352) 341-1440
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
servlces.Uc.0257615/lns.
(352) 628-4282 Vlsa/MC
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263


Roof Seal Coating &
gutter cin. Reasonable
rates. #99990003710
52 6O 3 A tAn6A


All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving Items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
S AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const
SDebris & Garages


lrAULINGa I:NIKEAL
Debris Cleanup and
Clearing. Call for
free estimates
352-447-3713
Junk & Debris Removal
Good prices &
prompt service..
(352) 628-1635
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000



CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909


All kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All types.Free estimates
Comm/Res. 628-4002
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


SCREEN

SPECIAL
Who are you going to call
when you need screen?


3s2-564 8
LIC / INS

4 TRACK GARAGE SCREEN
'085 (ON MOST HOMES)
J _OFFER EXIRES SOON!
















Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting, Roofovers,
Carports, Screen Rooms, Decks, Windows,
Doors,Additions


Juiio GwouunI Kuoiy
Reas. Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
628-3516/800-233-5358
Roof Seal Coating &
gutter cin. Reasonable
rates. #99990003710
(352) 637-3604



Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All types Uc. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Uc#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs. Free
estimates. Uc. #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.
DECORATIVE CONCRETE
COATINGS. Renew any -
existing concrete,
nesins. colors. notterns


& CONCRETE tear out
Drive & replace, Slab.
Uc. 1476 726-6554



Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Uc. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Lic. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
w r..^l 3f,) vr.q t


AM SIDING INC.
Vinyl Siding, Soffit
and Fascia, Also
Reside Mobile Homes
352-489-0798, 425-8184



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



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


4-H HAULING
Dirt, Rock, Clay, Sand,
Ect. Please call for
price. Mike Humphreys
(352)302-7388 or
(352)795-1524
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debrls
removal Uc.#3081,
464-2701/563-1049
D&C TRUCK & TRACTOR
SERVICE, INC.
Landclearing, Hauling
& Grading. Fill Dirt,
Rock, Top Soil &.Mulch.
Uc. Ins.(352)302-7096
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Fill Dirt, Rock, Top Soil,
Mulch & Clay.
You Need It, I'll Get Iti
(352) 382-2253
Cell (352) 458-1023
HAULING
All Aspects, Fill Dirt,
Rock, Mulch, etc.
Uc. Ins. (352) 341-0747
TOP SOIL
Also sand & rock,
S 8-yd loads,
Call 352-302-6015
VanDykes Backhoe
Service. Landclearing,
Pond Digging &
Ditching (352) 344-4288
or (352) 302-7234 cell



All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debris
removal Llc.#3081
464-2701/563-1049
DAN'S BUSHHOGGING
Pastures, Vacant Lots,
Garden Roto Tilling
Uc. & Ins. 352- 303-4679
HAMM'S BUSHHOG
SERVICE. Pasture
Mowing, lots, acreage.
Licensed & Insured
(352) 220-8531



D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Flll/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272
MARK'S LAWN CARE
Trimming, landscaping,
Pressure Washing
(352) 794-4112
Ron & Terr's Custom
Landscaping
specializing In
residential, design,
installation & cleanup
(352) 422-3686


PRO-SCAPES
Complete lawn
service. Spend time
with your Family, not
.your lawn. LUc./Ins.
(352) 613-0528
A DEAD LAWN? BROWN
SPOTS? We specialize In
replugging your yard.
Uc/Ins. (352) 527-9247.
AFFORDABLE
S DEPENDABLE, I
HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,.'
Appl. Furn ,Const.
Debris & Garages.
352-697-1126 '

Amen Grounds Malnt.
Complete lawn care &
pressure washing.Free
Est. (352) 201-0777
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch, Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Haullng,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
Happy Cuts Lawncare
Be happy with your
lawn again Remember
If your lawn isn't
becoming to you you
should be coming to us.
(352) 465-8447 or
464-1587
LAWNCARE-N-MORE
Mow, Trim, Beds. Mulch,
Pres. Clean, Hauling,
Fall Clean-up. 726-9570
MARK'S LAWN CARE
Trimming, landscaping,
Pressure Washing
(352)794-4112
Over Grown Lots
Detail Yard Clean
Free Est., Uc + Ins
(352) 344-2429
Tony's Quality Lawn
Care, Res./Commerclal
Mowing, Haul away
debris. Se Habla
Espanol (352) 628-6022



EML POOLS
Pool cleaning & repair,
Serving Citrus County
32 yrs. Usc & Ins.
(352) 637-1904
MAVEN Pool Maint.
Start enjoying your pool
again Wkly. chemical
& full service avail. Uc.
(352) 726-1674


POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967


0-

Seasoned Oak Fire
Wood, Split, $70, 4x8.
Will Deliver.
(352) 344-2696
DRY SPLIT OAK
Wood. 18 Ricks.
(352) 527-3728
FIREWOOD
Oak, Cherry, Hickory
Mix. Seasoned (352)
726-9476 or 860-2214




CRYSTAL PUMP REPAIR
Filters, Jets, Subs, Tanks,
w; 3yr Wanr. Free Est.
(352)563-1911
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Uc. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard


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


WHAT'S MISSING?


Your ad!


Don't miss out!

Call for more information.


563-3231


Sinks Tubs
Showers Toilets
Sewer & Drain Cleaning


ALL CLEAR
Plumbing & Drain Oleaning
CFC1426746 55888-8586- 810


CREATIVE COATINGS
Sip Resistant
I r Surface
No Resealing
Oil, Rust &
Mildrew
Resistant
Wide Range
of Colors
Driveway Pool Decks Any Design
Walk Ways
---1
110% OFF,
352-628-1313


WHAT'S MISSING?


Your ad!

Don't miss out!

Call for more information.


563-3231


SUNDAY, NovEmBER 6, 2005 7D


CLASSIFIED


RTIC us CouNTY (FL E


I









8 SUNDAY Novit


6I


WORKING MAN,
Black 50 yrs old 6'5"
Looking for serious
relationship.
Race unimportant.
1-310-989-1473




KISSIMMEE
Orange Lake Country
Club Resort, 2bedrm
rental, 12/10-12/17
Has all 1st class
amenities. 4ml from
Disney. Value $1700.
For $900.(352) 382-3197

-* Free
C= Offers


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- 2 ADULT FEMALE
BOBTAIL CATS
3 KITTENS,
LOPPED EAR FEMALE
RABBIT & CHICKENS
(352) 726-0636
FREE DOG
Spayed. 8 yrs old, social
happy Rottweiler. Lova-
ble protect house. Due
divorce. 561-716-7099
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/ Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
Free Horse Manure,
you haul Crystal River
S (352) 563-2293
FREE KITTEN
black & white, male,
rescued, very loving
(352) 228-7006
FREE KITTENS
(10) 8 weeks
Call Martha 628-5767
FREE KITTENS
UTTER TRAINED
need to go
(352) 726-7837
or637-1889
FREE Lab Stud Service
Wanted for my blonde
female Lab. Share Pups.
(352) 628-2313
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers, 628-2084
FREE REMOVAL
of unwanted
Halloween decorations
and costumes.
352-228-9165
FREE TO GOOD HOME
Kittens, 6-wks to 9
months. Utter box
trained (352) 302-0519
Free to Good Home. 4
kittens approx. 8 wks.
old.(352) 563-6626
FREE TV, 32", good
sound, no picture,
(352) 489-3914
FREE
Twin Electric bed,
(352) 795-4060
(352)563-5318
-'Golden Lab. free Io
good home. needs
' special attention.
Call (352) 746-7566
or 422-0540
KITTENS PURRFECT PETS
spayed, neutered,
ready for permanent
loving homes. Available
at Elleen's Foster Care
(352) 341-4125


Requested donations
are tax deductible

Pet Adoption
Saturday, Nov. 10
10am 2pm
AmSouth Bank
Rts 44 & 486
Crystal River
Cats
Young Calico mom &
3 kittens 628-4200
Variety of ages and
colors 746-6186
Pixie- Bobtail M
6-8mos 726-1006

Pomeranian M adult -
726-4348,
Rat Terrier adult F-
527-9050
Adoptive homes
available for small
,dogs & puppies.
Wanted poodles &
small dogs suitable for
seniors 527-9050 or
341-2436
All pets are spayed /
neutered, cats tested
for leukemia/aids,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current.




RIO CRYSTAL SEAFOOD
JUMBO SHRIMP 13-15ct
$5.75/LB OR 5LBS/$26.
Best Cuban Sandwich In
Town. Open Sundays
(352) 795-3311




Blk. & Brn. female chi-
huahua w/collar. Lost
on Stonebrook Drive.
(352)628-0120/400-2627
SHEIBA INU DOG
(Looks like mini husky)
Blk, tan, wht. Vic.
Grover Cleveland &
Alabama Ave.
(352) 621-4824




FOUND BASSET HOUND,
female, vicinity of South
. Apopka, Inverness.
Owner or good home
(352) 726-9052
FOUND CAT
Multi Color
In Floral City on Rosehll
Dr.(352) 637-0817
PUPPY LARGE
Brown & Black, lab mlx
w/boxeor Pltbull.
Found on Cardinal &
Rama. Call to Identify
(352) 628-0844


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SEWING & VACCUM
customers to know, we
are pleased with your
participation In our
Sales and Service
for over 12 years We
ore so pleased that for
the next 60 days take
l0. off any Sewing or
Vacuum Service.
Come In or call
(352) 344-4441
7679 N Carl G. Rose
Hwy (SR200)
Hemando

sucn incu ~


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

Divorces
1Bankruptcy1

SC support
I *

I|hM-... ...637.4M02|


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







[Bt~[~t~


THE HIDING PLACE
A littie blue building,
located at 61 north
Florida ave (41) Is now
open, we carry a full
line of all your
metaphysical needs
and gifts, Incenseoils,
jewelry, cloaks, wands,
tee shirts and
much more.
Readings are also
available, as well as
party readings at
discount prices.
book now for the
, holidays:l. .
$500 ff to the flrst'30
people who buy over
30.00 dollars raffle for a
free reading I
352-302-1136



ATTRACTIVE SWF
seeking male
companion Candl,
352-628-1036




CLERICAL HELP
Needed for new Real
Estate Co. Must have
Bookkeeping back-
ground. People skills
a plus (352) 637-2777
Immediate Position
Available
OFFICE MANAGER
Independent worker.
Must have strong com-
puter exp. Basic office
skills a must. Multi task,
Please fax resume to
(352) 621-0355 or call
Bob at (352) 621-0403
JOBS GALOREIII
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET


WELCOMING
RECEP110NIST
FTfr Busy Real Es~ab
Salesolte. We re looking
for bright, energetic, hard-.
working and talented
people. Personality with a
Smile is required!
Send Resume b:
I SOIHR
PO Box 7M%
Ocala, FL 34477-2396
DFVVWPEOE.




SExp. Hair Stylist
Apply Beverly Hills Plaza
at The Nu-Yu
EXP'D NAIL
TECH & STYLIST
Busy salon, with
Great atmosphere
(352) 489-5658

NOW HIRING
Creative professionals
for all salon locations
at the Villages.
* Hairstylist
* Nail Artist
* Estheticlans
* Massage Therapist
* Salon Coordinator
Benefits Include:
Health Insurance,
AFLAC, Dental, 401K,
Paid Vacations,
Hourly Guarantee,
Paid Well Days,
Educational Benefits.
Apply at
3400 Southern Trace
The Villages, Florida
or apply on line at
www.shearexpress.
cam (352) 753-0055
PROFESSIONAL
HAIR STYLIST
Exp. P/Tor F/T.
Clientele preferred.
(352) 726-506.


Live-in Aide

Call Mrs. Green
(352) 563-1831




$ 2500 $
SIGN ON
BONUS FOR
LPN/RN -
P/T 11-7
*Competitive pay
based on exp.
*Generous extra -
shift bonus & shift dif.
*Paid vacation after
90 days
Also accepting
applications for

CNA'S
Rare opportunity for
DAY SHIFT
Contact Geod Murphy,
Health Center @
Brentwood
352-746-6600
ext. # 8587
EOE D/V/M/F
Drug-free facility

ACTIVITY
DIRECTOR
We are d 120 bed
skilled nursing facility
seeking a certified
activity Individual with
experience to
over-see department
and staff.
Enthusiastic, creative,
strong assessment
skills, documentation
skills and prior
supervisory
experience required.
We Offer excellent
pay and great
benefits.
Apply to:
Marion House Health
Care Center
3930 E. Silver Springs
Blvd.
Ocala, R 34470
Fax: (352) 236-2626
Email:
'hr-marlon@senlors
management.com

AIDE
Nursing Home exp.
and lifting required.
352-795-3117
BECAUSE YOU
CARE ABOUT
QUALITY
Marion House Is a
beautifully skilled
nursing facility on the
east side of Ocala.
The work environment
is exceptionally
warm, friendly and
supportive as well.
You'll find Marion
House an ideal long
term care facility In
an Ideal setting.
STAFF DEVELOPMENT/
INFECTION CONTROL
We are looking for an
SRN with strong
organizational skills to
coordinate all
training and
education programs,
\ and to develop,"
maintain, and -',
.monitor Infection
control precautions/
'practices.
Qualified candidates
are Invited to apply
In person.
Marion House Health
I Care Center
3930 E. Silver Springs
Blvd.
Ocala, FL 34470
Fax: 352-236-0888
Email:
'hr-marlonrseniors
management.com
We are an equal
opportunity
employer that
believes that diversity
makes all the
difference.

Billing
Specialist II
the Centers
Is seeking a detailed
oriented persons
with data entry
experience specific
to medical billing.
This position will certify
financial ellglbility
face to face with
mentally IIIl patients
presenting for
services, enter
appropriate billing
codes for services
rendered (training
provided) and
perform various other
billing related duties.
HS diploma or equlv.
with a min of I yr
relevant exp. Salary
Range: $8.09 9.11/
hr. Comprehensive
benefits package, 30
paid days off In 1s yr.
DFWP/EOE, send, fax,
or emaIl resume to:
HR, 5664 SW 60th
Ave., Ocala, FL 34474
hi@thecenters us
(352) 291-5580








CNA / 3-11

Fulltime opportunities
available for quality
oriented caregiver.
We offer competitive
pay and benefits in a
mission driven


environment. Fax
resume to
(352) 746-7022
Or visit us at
3325 W. Jerwayne
Lane, Lecanto FL
34461. EOEDFWP


ATTENTION:
LPN RN's

County Jails
State Prisons
Local Hospital
and LTC.
Extra Holiday
CASHI
CALL 866-431-8700

CNA
Full time w/ benefits,
For busy medical
office. Fax resume to
352-563-2512

COOK

F/T, exp required
Great benefit
package
Call Job ULine at
352-291-7007
Apply in person at
TimberRldge
Nursing & Rehab
9848 SW 110th St.
Ocala
EOE /DFWP

COOKS/
DIETARY AIDE
Must be
knowledgeable of
therapeutic and
modified diets In a
nursing home setting.
Must have good
sanitation skills and
enjoy working with
the elderly.
Please only
serious applicants
need apply.
SURREY PLACE
2730 W. Marc
Knighton Ct.
Lecanto
No phone calls
please

DENTAL
ASSISTANT
Crystal River
$300 Sign-On Bonus
If Hired By
11/21/051
Must have Florida
EFDA and X-Ray
certification.
HYGIENIST
Inverness
Coast Dental offers
excellent
compensation and
benefits.
Call 1-877-COAST-17,
ext. 1046,
or fax resumes to
(813) 289-4500
EOE/M/F/D/V
Drug-Free Workplace








Dietary Aide
Part Time,
Shift Varies
Possible Fulltlme
opportunities
available. We offer
excellent pay and
benefits In a mission
driven environment.
Fax resume to
(352)746,7022
Or visit us at
3325 W. Jerwayne
Lane, Lecanto FL
34461. EOE DFWP

Director of
Development:
Experience with
fundraising, major
gifts, annual and
planned giving
programs required.
BA preferred,
minimum of 3 yrs
exp Irn development/
fundralsing field.
Apply at
LUfeStream Behavioral
Center 515 W. Main
St. Leesburg, FL
34749-1000 Fax:
(352) 360-6588
website:
www.LSBC.net email:
HRDFWP/sbEOE
DFWP/EOE


Director of
Admissions &
Marketing
Full Time
Opportunity available
for Sales oriented
energetic Individual.
We offer competitive
pay and benefits In a
mission driven
environment. Fax
resume to
(352) 746-7022
,Or visl us at
3325 W. Jerwayne
Lane, Lecanto FL
34461. EOE DFWP
FRONT DESK F/T

Smiling, energetic
people person wanted
for busy Chiropractic
office. Must be able to
work Saturday's.
Fax resume to
352-795-7487 or mail to
2320 N Sunshine Path
. Crystal River, 34428
FULL TIME
COOK

1 years experience.
Will Train.
Competitive pay.
Apply at:
Highland Terrace
700 Medical Court E.
Inverness
or call: (352) 860-2525


NURSES
CRYSTAL RIVER
HEALTH AND
REHABILITATION
YOUR EXPERIENCE
COUNTS WITH US

LPNs
3-11 F/T
Umited number of
posltlons available for
flexible scheduling.
Competitive Health/
Dental Benefits.
COME JOIN OUR TEAM
Contact Connle
or apply at
136NE 12th Ave.
(352)795-5044
Fax (352) 795-5848
DFWP EOE


EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/Cell 422-3656

Medical
Records Tech
the Centers
Is seeking a Med
Records Tech
(floater) for our
Marion and Citrus
County locations. This
position Is responsible
for releases of
Information,
maintaining master
patient Index file,
creating new
records, filing Into
records, arranging
record retrieval as.
well as performing
basic clerical duties
such as typing
correspondence,
faxing, etc. Exp
working In med
records dept/room
required. Hourly rate
is $7.12-$8.01. HS di-
ploma or equiv. with
acceptable driving
record required.
Vac/sick/hollday/
med benefits/40I1K
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
the Centers, Inc..
(352) 291-5580,
hb@rhecenters.us
or come by 5664 SW
60th Ave., Bldg. 11,
Ocala and fill out an
application.

Medical

RN WEEKEND
SUPERVISOR
Work 32 hours and
get paid for 401
Full time
Apply In person to:
Evergreen Woods
Health and
Rehabilitation Center
7045 Evergreen
Woods Trail
Springhll, FL 34608 or
Fax resume to
352-596-8032
Attn: Ruth
DFWP/EOE


Nurse
3-11


Fulltime opportunities
available for quality
.oriented caregiver.
We offer competitive
pay and benefits in a
mission driven
environment. Fax
resume to
(352) 746-7022
Or visit us at
3325W. Jerwayne
Lane. Lecanto FL
34461. EOE DFWP
















Ophthalmic
Assistant

Parttime, ophthalmic
experience required.

Contact Colleen at
746-2246
for more Information
or apply In person at
West Coast Eye
Institute
240 N. Lecanto Hwy,
Lecanto.

Outreach
Counselor
the Centers
Is seeking a
Substance Abuse
Outreach Counselor
for our Lecanto
campus to provide
specialized services
to Individuals & the
community. Flex
schedule. BA Degree
In Human Services
reqd with min 2 yrs
exp In child/
adolescent SA
treatment; or CAAP,
CCJAP or CAP with 5
yrs exp. Salary range'
$25,000.00 $29,000.00
annually.
Comprehensive
benefits package, 30
paid days off in Ist yr.
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to
HR, the Centers, Inc.,
(352).291-5580,
hr~thecenters.us
or come by 5664 SW
60th Ave., Bldg. l1,
Ocala and fill out an
application.

Payroll

Specialist

Citrus Memorial
Hospital is seeking
a detail-oriented
person with strong
organizational skills
for the position of
Payroll Specialist.
The Ideal candidate
will have a positive
attitude and
professional
demeanor. High
school grad or GED,
as well as previous
experience in payroll
required (preferably
with HBOC and
Kronos systems.)
For more information
and to view other
career opportunities,
visit us online at
www.citrusmh.com
Or call 352-344-6539:
fax your resume to
352-341-0136; or
apply In person at:
Citrus Memorial
Hospital, 502 West
Highland Blvd.,
Inverness, FL 34608.
EOE


HPoirAL


Heathsouth Citrus
Surgery Center

F/T CERTIFIED
SURGICAL TECH
Full time, Moh-Fri
Apply in person
1ION. Lecanto Hwy
Lecanto, Fl 34461


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

PHARMACY
MANAGER
The Citrus County
Health Department Is
seeking a Pharmacy
Manager, position
#64084522. Must be
licensed as a
Pharmacist In
accordance with
Florida Statue 465.
Must be finger
printed. Competitive
salary. Must be
required to work extra
hours or days In the
event of an
emergency.
Applications will be
accepted online at
htps://peopleflrst.
myflortda.com/
State of Florida
applications may be
faxed to:
State of Florida
People First
Staffing
Administration
Jacksonville, FI
(904) 636-2627
by 11/11/05
EEO/AA/VP
Employer
Physical &
Occupational
Therapists,
Speech
Language
Pathologists &
PTAs
Let RehabWork
Work for You
RehabWorks, a leader
In the rehab services In-
dustry for over 25 years,
Is seeking PTs, OTs, SLPs,
and PTAs to work full
time, part time and per-
diem at a dynamic fa-
cility located In Inver-
ness. We offer: compet-
itive pay, career ad-
vancement opportuni-
ties, comprehensive ori-
entation & ongoing
training, extensive
complimentary Internal
CEU courses, flex
scheduling, superb
benefits, & morel
Call Usa: 800-250-8187,
F: 800-490-1956,
e-mail:
ULisa.Krelder@
SvmohonvHealth.com
EOE.
www.rehabworks.com
SRN- Full Time
Salaried Position

Come join our
growing team
BAYCARE HOME
CARE
Outstanding Sign on
Bonus for Full Time
RN1
We are seeking a full
time RN for home
visits In Citrus County.
We offer excellent
benefits & salary. No
home care
experience
necessary. Will train.
Please call Mary at
(352) 795-4495,
800-746-5255 or fax =
your resume to
(352) 795-1914
m- ., mm, -aml


NOW HIRING
CNA's/HHA's
CALL LOVING CARE


RN
For Endoscopy center.
No endoscopy exp.
necessary. Part time
Or PRN Position.
Hours 7-3. Fax resume
to: (352) 563-2512

RN CIRCULATOR
With at least 2 years
experience, prefer
scrub experience
also. Monday-Friday,
no weekends or cell.
Excellent benefits-
start on first day of
employment.
Apply in person at
110 N. Lecanto Hwy
Lecanto, Florida or fax
resume to 527-1827

RN FULL-TIME
For a growing
medical practice,
excellent pay
with benefits.
Fax Resume to:
352-746-6333

RN WEEKEND
SUPERVISOR
Avante at Inverness
Is currently
accepting
-applications for a
Weekend Supervisor.
This candidate must
have a valid Florida
Registered Nurse
Ucense. Top of the
line wages.
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.
Inverness, FL or
fax resume to
352-637-0333.
You can also email
resume to:
teypvorelavante


RN's,LPN's,
CNA/HHA

New competitive pay
rates. Fax resume to
Interim Health Care
(352) 637-1176

RN's/LPN's
Occupational
Therapist
Now Hiring-PRN
Looking for extra $ for
The Holidays?
Excellent Visit rates
& mileage.
A+ Healthcare
Home Health
(352) 564-2700

SERVICE REP

for local DME comp-
any Must have clean
driving record and
drug free. CDL a plus.
Experience preferred,
but will train the right
person. 344-9637

Substance
Abuse Techs
(rd Shift)
the Centers
Is seeking SA Techs
for 3rd shift
(12am-8am) to assist
professional staff in
the assurance of
quality client care,
In addition to
provision of routine
client care, the SA
Tech's duties focus
on reducing or
minimizing the effects
of substance abuse.
HS or equlv & min 1 yr
exp working with this
population reqd.
Must have
acceptable driving &
criminal background
history. $7.00/hr plus
shift diff.
Vac/sick/holiday/
med benefits/401K
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mall resume to HR,
the Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
* hr@thecenters.us
or come by 5664 SW
60th Ave., Bldg. #1,
Ocala and fill out an
application.


There's a HOME

For Your Skills HERE


There's Something For YOU Here_


Citrus Memorial Hospital, the community's preferred
resource for acute care, is proud to provide a family-like
atmosphere where you can feel comfortable with success.
Join us now in a full-time role to do your best work ever


Join us in our fast growing and high-paced
Laboratory in one of the following positions:

CYNICAL LABORATORY SCIENTISTS

SMicrobiology/lmmunology


Histology
Clinical Chemistry

Our growing organization and

Rehab Services Department has positions available for:

Physical Therapists

Physical Therapy Assistants


If you've been looking for the right environment,
come see why your next career destination is here.
Please apply online at:


EOE


m .Kfeica


CLASSIFIED


Staffing
Coordinator
Wildwood-based
Healthcare Facility
Seeks professional
to join dedicated
team.
Duties: Scheduling,
Reports, Info Track-
Ing+ Comp. Uteracy
& MS Excel Required
LPN or CNA w/ exp. In
LTC-Highly desirable.
Great Salary/Benefits.
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
Jobs@CQcare.com
or APPLY IN PERSON
ARBOR VILLAGE
NURSING
490 S. OLD WIRE RD
WILpWOOD



Is seeking a
3-11 RN
House Supervisor

Must be Florida
licensed. Medicare
experience preferred.
Must be able to
multi-task, follow up
and supervise other
staff. Must possess
excellent assessment
skills. Excellent pay
& benefits.
Apply in person to
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct. Lecanto
or fax resume to
352-746-9666

SURREY PLACE
OF LECANTO
is seeking to fill a
limited number of
CNA Positions
in our PRN Pool
We offer:
/ Pay for Experience
/ 25% Premium Pay
/. Weekend Premium
Pay
/ Shift Diferentiall

We Are Also
Seeking to fill
FT 3-11 CNA
positions.
We offer:
/ Pay for Experience
/ Shift differential
/ Weekend premium
pay
/ Plus sign on bonus
All Interested
CNA's please
apply In person to

Surrey Place
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct. Lecanto
or Fax resume to
352-746-9666

WE'RE EXPANDING
DENTAL ASSISTANT
& DENTAL
HYGENTIST
Must have crown,
bridge & temporary
Skills.
Please fox your
resume to:
352-465-3009




ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Monterey Boats Is
seeking an
administrative
support person.
Highly organized and
detail oriented
individual. Sound
computer skills, with
proficiency in Word &
Excel, are essential.
Should have a clear,
concise and pleasant
phone voice with
experience in
handling multiple
phone lines.
Competitive pay for
reliable person with
good work history.
All Inclusive benefits
package Including
401K. Mall or fax
resume and salary
requirements to:
Monterey Boats HR,
1579 SW 18 St.
Willston FL 32696.
Fax (352) 529-0095
M/F/H/V. DFWP


www.citrusmh.com


-4-


ADVERTISING
SALES MANAGER

The Sumter County
Times
newspaper is looking
for a
qualified and experi-
enced
Advertising Sales
Manager
Salary + Commission
Benefit Package
E-Mail Resume to
tjenkins@chronicleon-
line
or fax resume to
352-563-5665
Attention Tricia




City of Crystal River

Position Opening:
Building Official
The City of Crystal
River Is seeking an
Individual with 8 years
of Increasingly
responsible
professional
experience in
construction, or
Inspection of public,
commercial,
industrial and
residential buildings,
with at least 4 years
of experience
involving
management
responsibilities for a
major function of
division enforcing
building, health and
safety codes. A B.S.
degree in Building
Construction or
related field
preferred but not
required.
Certification Is
required per the F. S.
468 and standard BU
license through the
Dept. of Business and
Professional
Regulation.
Responsible for the
enforcement of all
provision of the
building code and
other related codes
and ordinances of
the City.
Salary Range
$39,484 $56,135.
Closes
November, 2005
Send resume to:
City Manager,
123 NW Hwy 19,
Crystal River, Fl 34428
EOE/DFW




Crystal River High
School In Crystal
River, Florida
currently has the
following
employment
opportunities for
teachers:
2 openings for
Exceptional Student
Education teachers
I opening for
a Chemistry
(Advanced)teacher
1 opening for a
Mathematics teacher"

QUALIFICATIONS:
(1) Bachelor's Degree
with certification or
eligibility in the
subject area of
assignment
preferred
(2) Competence in
subject matter
assigned to teach
(3) Knowledge of
computer
applications and
educational
technology as
related to
Instructional
function
Citrus County Schools
Is an equal
opportunity
employer.
Please contact
Edle Bennett
for Information at
(352) 795-4641
ext. 226.


MANAGER
Mobile Home Park,
120 spaces, prefer
couple to live In park.
813-789-8331
or fax 813-972-9081



MORTGAGE
BROKER

Experienced Needed
for CR location,
processing and leads
provided. Call Steve
888-681-1313



Senior Project
Engineer

Highly responsible
administrative and
supervisory position
with an emphasis on
engineering of storm
water and
water/sewer utility
projects. Performs
engineering designs
of storm water and
utility related projects,
peer review of
engineering plans
and specifications,
review of reports and
permit applications,
contract
administration of
design and
construction
contracts. Plans ana,
prepares engineering
reports and cost
estimates for
Sproposea project, .
Graduation h 'orn'n
accredited four ear
college o0 university
with a degree In civil
engineering and six.
years of experience
In the field of
engineering. Florida
registration as a
Professional Engineer
or ability to acquire
professional licensure
within twelve months
of employment.
Pay range $1,718.17
to $2,525.70
bi-weekly.
Starting Pay DOQ.
Excellent benefits.
Send resume or
apply at the
Citrus County Office.
of Human Resources,.
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
by Friday, 1
December 16,2005.
EOE/ADA.


,- .








Join a Wimning

Team!!
The following are positions
for which we are accepting applications:
Staff RNs:
ER, ICU, PACU, OB, Surgery
MedSurg, Telemetry
ER/Express Care (1 lam- llpm)
Charge Nurse: MedSurg (7pm 7am)
Inquire about our
NEW ENHANCED
TIERED-PAY PROGRAM
FOR PER DIEM RNs and LPNs.
Other Opportunities:
LPNs (7 pm 7 am)
Physical Therapist
Physical Therapy Assistant
Mental Health Tech/PCA
Collector-Business Office
Computer Operator / Data Entry
Security Guard (per diem)
Floor Tech (per diem)
Environmental Services Aide
Please visit our booth at the
Citrus County Healthcare Job Fair
CFCC Lecanto Branch
11/9/05 from 9:00am-:00 :OOpm
Inquire about out sign-on bonus
for select positions!
SRRMC is part of the
HMA family of hospitals
For information about these and other
opportunities, please apply to:
Human Resources
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34428
Fax # 352-795-8464
Job Line # 352-795-8418
Email:
Linda.Macaulay@srrmc.hma-corp.com
Web Site: www.srrmccom
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE Mi,, i.nsmemuo

*SEVEN RIVERS
REGION ALDICAL CENTER
6g W









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005 9D


BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
SApply Monday Friday
before 10am at
4 211 N.PineAve.. Inv.

EXP. COOK
4; & EXP. WAIT STAFF
Full Time. Hours Flexible
(352)447-5572
Exp. Line Cook
& Wait Staff
Exc. wages. Apply at:
CRACKERS
BAR & GRILL
Crystal River

FT/PT WAIT STAFF
FT/PT DIETARY
AIDES
FT BREAKFAST &
DAY COOKS
For Assisted Living
/Retirement living
facility. Positions
Include vocation
after 90days. Health
Insurance available
S after 60 days
Apply In person
Brentwood Retirement
1Community
Commons Building
1900 W. Alpha Ct
Leconto 746-6611
EOE. DFWP

LINE COOK
Flexible hours
experience with good
work ethic. Good pay
and benefits. 746-6855.

MORNING COOK

needed. Will train.
Cockadoodies Cafe
206W. Tomplns St.
Inverness

NOW HIRING
Various positions
APPLY IN PERSON
Mon-Thurs. 9a-10:30am
or 1:30p-3:30pm
ANGELO'S PIZZERIA
108 W.MalnSt., nverness
NO PHONE CALLS

RESTAURANT
MANAGER
For new Country Club
opening. Exp. In casual
and upper casual
ala carte dining.
Fax resume to
352-746-9863.

SERVERS

Applications now being
accepted at:
Cockadoodles Cafe
206W. Tomplns St.
inverness
VAN DER VALK
FINE DINING HIRING
DISHWASHERS
Please Contact
(352) 637-1140


g

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

ACCOUNT
EXECUTIVE
$20 to 40kyr

first year potential.
The Nature Coast's
most listened to and
fastest growing radio
station... Citrus 95 &
Fox Classic Hits 96.3
are expanding their
sales team. If you're
energetic, intelligent,
personable, and
would enjoy earning
an excellent income
doing a job you love,
fax your resume
or letter, Attn:
Managing Partner.
Complete training is
provided, benefits
Include, vacation;
maternity, health Ins.
& gas/cell expense.
Fax your resume
or letter to
727-787-3523
or e-mail:
Scjmarcocclaol.com

We have

Good

SThings in
Store.
;,Sales
SRepresentative
Floor Covering
Sherwin-Williams,
one of the largest
commercial floor
covering companies
in the U.S., has an
' opportunity for a
i Sales Representative
In the Citrus County
ty market. In this
i' position you will
develop and
manage a sales
territory and conduct
* regular sales calls on
Home Builders and
V Property Managers.
t Prior floor covering
or homebuilder /
property
management sales
experience preferred.
Bachelor's Degree In
'. Business or related
*f fedpreferred.
Hers what you get:
Competitive salary,
;;vacation pay, growth
oppariunitles,
company-paid
pension, company-
t paid training,
employee discounts;


plus excellent
Insurance and 401 (k)
, for full-time employ-
Sees. Here's what you
need: High school
diploma or equiva-
lent; ability to work
all scheduled hours;
valid driver's license;
appropriate vehicle
Insurance.
Send your resume In
confidence to:
Okie McFate ,
The Sherwin-Williams
Company
2233 NW 41stStreet,
!< Suite 500
Gainesville, FL 32606
Fax: 352-548-4811/
Email okle.g.mcfate
tsherwin-com
t 4
L AStanWIH-WHuAs
An equal opportunity
employer M/F/D/VN


*PART TIME
INSIDE SALES
Call for Appt.
Mon-Fri9-5
(352) 628-5980











SALES PEOPLE
NEEDED FOR
Lawn & Pest
Control
Prefer exp. In the pest
control Industry.
2 wkis paid training,
benefits, company
Apply in Person
veh1ice







3447p Gulf to Lk.Hwy.
inverness

SALES POSITION .
AVAILABLE
J.D. Smith Pest Control
(352) 726-3921
SALES/
TELEMARKETING
Maintenance supplies.
National Co. seeking
closer. Guaranteed
salary, commission,
medical & dental. Call
Jeff, (352) 726-5600




PAINTING
Hand tools req. &


Must have Trans.Must
pass background
check (352) 464-1416


LCT WANTS YOU!l
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
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

*SEVEN RoVERS


Security
Guard
(per diem 7pm-7am)
H.S. Diploma or

equivalent and
Valid Fl. driver's
license required.
One-year relevant
experience
preferred.

Please apply to:
Seven Rivers
Regional Medical
Center
Human Resources
6201 N. Suncoast Bld
Crystal River, FL 34428
Phone:352-795-8462
Fax: 352-795-8464
Email:
careers@srrmc.hma-
corp.com
Web Se': www.srmnc.com
EOE/DFWP
eq e
AN EXP. FRAMER &
LABORERS NEEDED
(352) 637-3496
BLOCK MASONS
4 years minimum
experience. Must have
reliable transportation.
Starting at $18 an hour.
Call 352-302-9102
or 352-220-9000
BLOCK MASONS
& CONCRETE
HELPERS
Needed. Top Pay.
352-465-4239
Center















Cable TV
Installers
CTIS, a large. Cable
TV Installation
company, with
multiple offices
throughout the
southeast has
immediate openings
for Cable TV Installers
In the Leesburg area.
Must have truck or
van, valid driver's
license and pass
background and
drug screen.
Earning potential
$500- $1000 weekly
with opportunity for
company growth.
Training Provided.
Call Gary at
352-267-6658
for details and
Immediate Interview




Ca
Mechaniical Inc.
UMrICMCOSMS
Career opportunities
available In the
following positions:


* Sheet Metal
Mechanics
All levels. Including
helpers
* Pipe/Copper Fitters
* Pipe Foreman
Extensive
knowledge and exp
In mngmnt level
position req
* Project
Superintendent
Exp in mngmnt level
position in HVAC
Industry preferred
Fax or e-mail resume
with salary req. to
352-237-6258 or
malInda
cesmechanical.com
Apply In person at
737 SW 57th Avenue,
Ocala
DFWP/EOE


>Resta^lf ant_
cm /Lou ngM


Immediate openings.
Come grow with usl
Nature Coast Marine
Call (352) 794-0094
EXP. LANDSCAPE/
IRRIGATION TECHS
Fulltime (352) 465-4543
EXP. STUCCO
LABORERS &
PLASTERERS
Needed Citrus Co.
Work. Trans. provided.
Vacation.
352-621-1283

EXPERIENCED
INSTALLERS

Must have FL Driver's
License & own
transportation.
Apply in person:
Daniel's Heating & Air
4581 S. Florida Ave.
Inverness

Experienced
Plasterers,
and Laborers
Starting pay
Plasterers $16.00/hr.
Laborers $110./hr.
Local work. Must
have transportation
(352)628-5878/lvmsg

EXPERIENCED
SEALCOATING
STRIPING,
ASPHALT PAVING
DUMP TRUCK
DRIVERS
CDL License TOP PAYI
(352) 563-2122
Frame Carpenter
& Laborer
Citrus Co. Contr.
seeking exp. frame
carpenter capable of
performing typical
residential & light
commercial framing
Inc. truss work. Not
looking for a ground
man. Also seeking
reliable frame crew
laborer. Opportunity to
advance to framer
position. Valid driver
license & reliable trans.
req'd. Permanent, full
time position. Vacation
& holiday pay. Steady
work. Competitive pay.
No traveling req'd.
(352) 726-0973
Ask for Paul


I S s l


troubleshooting and
mechanical repair.
Welding capability
a plus.
Apply in person to
Metal Industries,
400 W. Walker Ave.,
Bushnell, Fl 33513
or call Rhonda Black
at 352-793-8610
for more details.
Excellent benefits
package, 401k
with company
contributions.
DFW, EOE
MASON TENDERS
& LABORERS
Transportation a must.
All Genders Welcome.
352-628-0035
MASONS
MASON TENDERS
LABORERS
CONCRETE HELP
Steady local
commercial work
WAVECREST MASONRY
(352) 746-9191


r--l


Friendly Office.
Monday thru Friday
Daily & Weekly
Bonuses Available






Apply 0
217 E. Highland Blvd.
Inverness
Ask for Micah Buck
(352) 726-7722

Are you 16-24?
Do you want to
make more money?
Job Corps can teach
you specific skills, help
you earn a HS
diploma or GED and
get you a better Job.
FREE SCHOLARSHIPS
AVAILABLE
To learn more,
Call 1-800-434-5627
ext. 120


XC ingular
Cingular Wireless
Authorized Agenf
Cingular Wireless
Authorized Agent
Stores in Citrus
County looking to
fill Part Time positions.
0 Sales Associate
* Shift Supervisor
Positions require
proficiency in
Microsoft Office.
Please Call Shirley
(352)726-2209
Ext. 228 or send
resume online to
cwrs@spectrumglobal
networks.com


BOX BLADE
TRACTOR
OPERATOR
Exp. Only
(352) 563-1873
Cabinet Installer/
Refacer
Needed Immed. Call
(352) 613-6001

CARPET, VINYL,
CERAMIC &
LAMINATE
INSTALLERS.
Work yr round. 2 yrs
minimum experience
877-577-1277 Press 5
COMMERCIAL
CARPET HELPER
Wanted, Willing to train,
Must be reliable &
display good work
ethics. Must have own
transp. 352-400-1327
DRIVERS

CDL A OTR, Great$$$.
Home weekends
(352) 793-7347
DRIVERS: Company
& Owner Operators

TOP EARNINGS!
Guaranteed Home
timel CDL-A w/Hazmat
800-362-0159 www.
LCTranspooration~cm
Dump Truck
Driver/Equipment
Operator
Class A CDL required.
Front End loader exp.
or Boxblade.
Good Opportunity,
Growing Company.
(352) 400-2793

Dump Truck
Driver Needed

with a clean
record. Call Karen at
(352) 795-4357

ELECTRICIANS

We have openings
for experienced
residential electri-
cians and helpers.
Apprenticeship train-
Ing provided along
with the opportunity
to work with Bill.
Apply in person or
on-line
www.gaudette
electrc.com
Or call, 352-628-3064

ELECTRICIANS
WANTED
J.A. Floyd Inc
EC0002388
(352) 563-2962

HEAVY
EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
raining for Employment
Bulldozers
Backhoes LoaAers,
Dump Tucks,
Graders, Scrapers
& Excavators
'Train in Florida
S -National
Certification
Financial
Assistance
Job Placement
Assistance
800-383-7364
Assoctiatd Tbaining Services
wwwausn-schoolsmco


*INSEARCH









P^ay Off Tos ills'.
BeDoneBeforeM
Peo pl tUp!

j-CRYSTAL IVER
A UN*NELLH
-BEVERL HI






-0 -m
-PN RIG


EXP. PAINTERS
Wanted. Lonny Snipes
Painting, Coell, 400-0501
F/T DRIVER
Class B CDL. Exp'd
dump preferred.
628-6414
FRAMER & HELPER
For Inverness Area.
(352) 418-2014
FRAMERS &
SHEETERS WANTED
Most tools supplied.
Call Butch
352-398-5916

FRAMERS
(WOOD FRAMING)
We're the largest
framing company In
the state. We pay
more, have great
benefits, and have
the best chance for
advancement.
Call us to make
more money.
Bill: 352-279-1709
OR
Carpenter
Contractors of
America, Inc.
1-800-959-8806
www.carpenter
contractors.com
FT & PT MACHINIST
With grinding exp.,
Turbine Broach Co.
352-795-1163
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
For 644 loader & 450
Dozer.Cal l Ken Murphy
(352) 790-4820
IMMEDIATE OPENING

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




Immediate positions
available:
Service Technician,
exp. ahd qualified
EPA certification
req
Competitive pay &
benefits
Fax or e-mail resume
to 352-237-6258 or
malindafccs
mechanical.com
DFWP/EOE

Maintenance
Mechanic

Dietrich Metal
Framing, located in
Wlldwood, Florida, is
currently looking for a
full-time, permanent
Maintenance
Mechanic:
Candidate must
have own tools, a
strong electrical
background, some
hydraulic, and
pneumatic
knowledge. Welding
and fabrication skills
are a plus. We offer
competitive wages,
bonuses, health
insurance, 401(k)
plan, vacation plan,
paid holidays and
morel Apply In
person, Mon.-Fri. 9:00
a.m. -4:00 p.m.,
between 10/31/05
through 11/18/05 at
Dietrich Metal
Framing,
721 Industrial Drive,
Wlldwood, FL,
EOE/AAP

Maintenance PT
Apply in person:
Mon,Wed, Fri.
IngiIs Villasb
33Tronou Dr.
in 1is Fl 34449
Ph: 5t2-447-0106
Fax: 352-447-1410




Manufacture of




for day and night shift
available.

for day shift with 3-5
years experience






Porlongrammable
Prior experience in
housekeeping a plus.




*Manteosnande
with 5 to 6 years
industrial electrical
and maintenance
background. Must
have minimum 5
years experience In
programmable
controls, and
knowledge of
pneumrati systms.
Responsibilities to
Include, but not
limited to


MASONS
Must have own
trans. 352-795-6481
or 352-302-3771
MASONS &
MASON TENDERS
Steady Citrus Co. work.
$10/hour to start.
Start Immediately
352-302-2395
MECHANIC

Accepting
applications for
experienced Truck
and Construction
Equipment
Mechanic. The
position requires
supervisory skills to
coordinate &
manage
maintenance facility.
Full Time
employment,
including benefit
package.
PAVE- RITE
3411W.Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE
Mechanic
Needed for
AMF pinspotter & bldg.
maint.Apply In person
to Lars at Manatee
Lanes. Crystal River,
DFWP
PARTY CHIEF
Needed for Road
Construction
Company.
Good pay and
benefits.
Call (352) 383-0219
EOE/DFWP











PLASTERERS &O
LABORERS
Must have
transportation.
352-344- 1748

PRODUCTION/
MECHANIC

Great Southern Wood
Preserving Inc.,
is seeking a goal
oriented,
dependable, safety
conscious person to
become part of our
team. Individuals
would need some
mechanical
background & be
willing to work the
2nd and/or the
3rd shIft.
We offer competitive
wages, health care
& 401 K.
Please apply in
person at:
194 CR 527A
Lake Panasoffkee,
Fi33538
Or call Sean O Dell
(352) 793-9410
Drug Free Work Place

ROOFERS
Exp. with sheet metal
work. Top pay and
benefit package.,
352-428-3275 or
888-766-3001

Roofing Foreman
Exp. with commercial
single ply, built-upn-
modified. Top pay &
benefits
352-428-3275 or
888-766-3001

RVTECH

| See Bonita |
COMO AUTO SALES
I 1601 W. Main St. I
Hwy. 44, Inverness
(352)3d4-1411

TRUCK SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
NEEDED

Must have CDL &
Dealer level exp.
ASE Certificatlons a
plus OEM & Engine
training avail. Experi-
enced Technician
need only to apply.
SIgn on bonus/full
benefits/top payl
800-226-4228o




AAA EMPLOYMENT
EXEC. ASSIST $8-10
Office & Comp. skills
DELIVERY $15
CL Class A or B CDL
FLEET MAINT. $450
Exp: w/Ford Products
P/T RECEPT $8.50
CR area-24 hrs
Call for Appt. 795-2721
APEX OFFICE
PRODUCTS
P/T Position.
Approx 30 hrs.
COUNTER SALES /
STOCK. Computer &
phones skills.
Apnply within
719 W MAIN ST

APPOINTMENT
SETTERS NEEDED
PT. Professional &


RETAIL
SHIPPING CLERK


pfI General
- lp
Backhoe
Operator

Class A CDL, for
septic system
installations. Call (352)
726-2138 for appt.

*BARTENDER
*COOK
Full or Part Time
Call for Appt
(352) 628-5980






















































































BOXBLAPDET
OPERATOR
exp'd, clean driving
record, CDL not
required, call
352-621-3478 dfwp

BRAY'S PEST
CONTROL
3447 E Gulf to Lk.
Hwy. Inverness
No Phone CallsS
WILL BE REUIRE









































Looking for a career?
We are hiring and
training people In the
pest control industry.
Must have good
atttifude and not
afraid of work. Good
pay and benefits.

CAREGIVERS
Get paid to:
Y Play Cards
YTalk with a friend
YReadaobook
SWatch Television
YPrepare Meals
9 Go Shopping
Y Light House
keeping
We provide
non-medical in-home
care to the elderly.
Training Provided.
Alyat
Comfort Keepers
2244 Hwy 44 West
Inverness, Fl.
(352) 376-9145
EwMPLOYEE


F-.


COOK

F/T, exp required
Great benefit
package!
Call Job Line at
352-291-7007
Apply in person at
TimberRidge
Nursing & Rehab
9848 SW 110 Oth St.
Ocala
EOE /DFWP

COUNTER HELP
For local tennis club.
Shifts available
weekday mornings.,
weekday, evenings
and weekend
mornings. Call 249-1115
for information.

# HOUSEKEEPERS
EXPERIENCED
Must Have Auto
& Home Phone I
Mon-Frl 8-5,
Saturday 8-12
I Start $6.50 hr
*726-3812 i *

DEPENDABLE
CLEANING TECHS
Needed In inverness
Area. Evenings. Good
Pay w/ benefits.
(352) 748-4855



































DOMINO'S PIZZA
Is Now hiring
Full & Part time
DRIVERS
Must be reliable,
polite, & have a good
driving, record.
in$9-$15 hr
Other positions also
available.
inverness 637-5300

FRONT DESK
CLERK
Mid Shift, 3-11
*Sun-Thurs.
Applye at Homosassa
Riverside Resort
(352) 628-2474

FULL TIME
GENERAL
CLEANING
PERSON NEEDED
For homes & post
construction cleanup.
Appliv In Person only
Mon- Fri 9am-4pm
275 NE US Hwy 19
Crystal River
Servticati sm .
flCompetf~itiv pa

























GENRAL
MAINTENANCE

Part Time/Full Time
Hours Vary. Able To
Work Weekends.
Able To Lift 50 lbs.
moderkT n sho.

























Relate Well To People
Accepting
Applications.
Rainbow Rivers Club
20510 The Granada
Dunneilon
(352)489-9983
APPLY AT THE KEY
TRAINING CENTER
SUCC33538.




















BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE
DEPT. AT 130 HEIGHTS
AVE. INVERNESS, FL
34-42 OR CALL 341-4633
(TDR: 1-800-545-1833
EXT. 347) EOE

$$$ 100.00 $$$

Bonust after
successful
adriving reambscord.g ki




















completional of
90 day



LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR:
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS
FOR FITEMPLOYEESIII
Rewarding work assisting
developmenlaiiy disabled
adults learn basic living skills
in a residential setting. 2nd
shidi 3:30 pm-i2:15 am. On
the job training. Proof o HS
Diploma/GED required.
Background checks and
employment health physical
will be required ro
poRtiob offer employees. o
(362) 28-247


LABORERS NEEDED
No exp. necessary
Benefits offered. Valid
Drivers Uc. & Heavy
Lifting Required
Gardners Concrete
8030 Homosassa Tr.

Laundry Aide

Full-Time with benefits
Thursday Monday
8pm 4pm
with shift differential
Call JobUne -
(352)291-7007
Apply In person:
TimberRidge Nursing
& Rehab. Ctr.
9848 SW 110th St.
Ocola
EOE /DFWP


Carpet & Vinyl
Installer
Must pass background
check. (352) 563-1950
HOUSEKEEPER

Experience required.
Multi function job.
Energetic, organized
& caring individual w/
good customer
service skills.
30 hrs a week.
Apply at:
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norell Bryant
Lecanlo, Fl
JANITORIAL
2 Full time positions, 1 in
Ocala, 1 in Dunnellon
Must Have references
Call for interview
(352) 465-5015
JOBS GALOREIII
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET



























































.


HEL OTHESBECOM
-eINDEPNDET B


I I- I I


o CrrRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Metal Roofing

Direct from Manufacturer


TrisCounly Metals, LLC

(Located Behind the Dollar General- Trenton, Florida)

Building Packages

Many colors in stock

All Accessories

*Cut to Length

*Delivery Available

State of Florida Approved

for fast quotes call:

(352) 463-8400 or

(800)w823-9298

www.tricountymetals.com


LAWN SERVICE
PERSONNEL

Exp. Only, top pay
352-726-1489, 212-3690
LAWN
TECHNICIAN

FULL TIME clean DL
Lawn experience
preferred. Will train
salary/benefits
Apply in person
CITRUS PEST MGT.
5 N. Melbourne
Beverly Hills, Fl 34465
MAINTENANCE
& GROUND
MAINTENANCE
The Port Hotel & Marina
1610 S E Paradise Cir.
Maintenance
Person
Various maintenance
work & roofing.
Must have own tools &
transportation.
Please call
(352) 795-1101
MORNING COOK

Needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
NOW HIRING
FRONT DESK
Apply In person,
Bella Oasis, Hwy.19,
Homosassa Springs


On Top of the World
Communities

CONTRACT
ADMINISTRATOR
New sate contract
experience required. Must
be detail oriented, organized,
able to multi-task and be
profiient in various computer
softwarem packages.
Must be a team player
with excellent customer
service skills.

BENEFITS
401K -MedicalT-Dental
Vision- Life
Send Resumes to:
Human Resources
8447 SW 991ST RD
Ocala, FL 34481
Or email to:
humanresemfl.net
Or fax to:
352.854-9210

NO PHONE CALLS
PLEASE

Come
"Find your place In
the world"
D'IP/EOE I


On Top of the World
Communities

GROUNDS MAINTENANCE
Residential grounds
maintenance. No
experience required.
Full or Part time positions.

GOLF COURSE GROUNDS
MAINTENANCE
Full time. Previous exp.
helpful.

BENEFITS
401K-* Medical'-Dental
Vision- Life
Applications
available at Guard Gates
8447 SW 99' ST RD
Ocala, FL 34481
Come
"Find your place In
the world"
DFWP/EOE
P/T FURNITURE
DELIVERY PERSON
20-25hrs per week.
Apply In Person
97W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy.Lecanto

PRODUCTION
WORKERS

Dietrich Metal
roaming, located In
Wildwood, Florida, Is
currently looking for
full-time permanent
Production Workers.
Candidates must
have the ability to
read lift up to 50 ibs.,.
and possess basic
math skills and
MUST KNOW HOW TO
READ A TAPE
MEASURE
ACCURATELY.
We offer vacation
days, holidays, health
insurance. 401(k)
Plan, bonuses and
morel Apply in person
Mon.-Fri., 9am -4pm,
between 10/31/05
through 11/18/05 at
Dietrich Metal
Framing,
721 Industrial Drive,
WlIdwood, FL
EOE/AAP
PRO-TECH PEST
HIRING FULL-TIME
Technician, no exp.
necessary. Hourly plus
benefits. (352) 527-0092


M.


CL.ASSIFIEDS


Seasonal F/T may turn
into permanent. Must
have customer service
experience. Heavy
lifting needed. Typing
& some computer
knowledge required.
(352) 637-1699
SALES POSITION
AVAILABLE
J.D. Smith Pest Control
(352) 726-3921
SERVERS

Applications now being
accepted at:
Cockadoodles Cafe
206W. Tompins St.
Inverness
SERVICE WRITER
& CERTIFIED
TECHNICIAN
Call (352) 748-7575
Shipping &
Receiving Asst.

$8/hr., benefits, apply
2541 W. Dunellon Rd.,
Dunnellon
Utility Worker
FT $13.00/hr.
Amerigas
(352)629-7031
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast I
352-637-2973
1homesold.com




Helper

Wanted for Bandsaw
Mill (352) 447-6281
Join the Volunteer
Corp. at the Old
Courthouse Heritage
Museum In Inv. Learn Fl.
history & make new
friends! Docents,
Office/Store Mgrs.,
Weekdays and/or Sat.
Annual Awards & other
incentives. Call (352)
341-6436 or 341-6427
SNACK COUNTER
Help- nights & week-
ends. Over 18. Previous
exp. a plus. Apply in
person Manatee Lanes,
Crystal River. DFWP




ADVERTISING
NOTICE:
This newspaper
does
not knowlingly
accept
ads that are not
bonafide
employment
offerings. Please
use
caution when
responding to
employment ads.


He

ABSOLUTE
GOLD MINE!

60 Vending Machines
All for $10,995.
800-234-6982
AIN #802002039
CONSIGNMENT
BUSINESS
23 Years In Dunnellon
Historic District. 1,908
SQ. FT. of Quality Mer-
chandise. Turn Key At
$28,000 080. Evenings.
(352)489-9670
Retired, semi-retlerd or
hardworking partner
with by In money, to
expand very profitable
Hurricane service co.
State Cert. LLC, call Joe
(352) 266-4005 Cell
(352) 563-2642 Office




Automotive Repair
Shop In Homosassa.
Fully equip. w/ tools,
new lift, new diagnostic
tools. Dell comp.
system, A/C, 2 Car Bay
etc. $45,000. OBO
Call Bob(352) 628-0008
or Judy 563-5860



cmAntiqguesgia
HOW ue& collect,
AUCTION
*SUN. NOV. 6 *
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
Hwy.41-S, Inverness
PREVIEW: 10 AM
AUCTION: 1 PM
Antiques, collect.
Over 400 lots, includ.
coins, jewelry, fum.,
crystal, china, art,
more, more, more!
See Web: www.
dudieysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check
I. -mm~mm














"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charllefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
ANTIQUE PLAYER PIANO
Euphona 262557
The Cable Company,
Chicago, $500 best of-
fer, sell or trade. (352)
726-2302/726-3046




HOT TUB/SPA, 5 person,
like new, 24 Jets, Red-
wood cabinet, 5 HP
pump. Sacrifice $1475
(352) 286-5647
HYDRO SPA 5x7 Hot tub,
redwood siding, with
cover, asking $1 ,400
Cash, or best offer
(352) 637-3172 or
cell 352-228-0133
SPA
W/ Therapy Jets. 110
volt, water fall, never
used $1795.
(352) 597-3140
Spal, Hottubl 4-5 person
Deluxe model. Thera-
peutic. Full warr. Sac.
$1650. 352-346-1711



I
5 Trion Electronic
Smoke Eaters, ceiling
mounted 120V, 400 sq.
ft. capacity. $200. ea.,
LUon, Terry 352-382-2462
2000 UPRIGHT
KENMORE FREEZER,
$100
(352) 637-4123

A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS New in box
5 &10 year Factory
Warranties at
Wholesale Prices
2 Ton $827.00
-.3 ton $927.00
--4 ton $1,034.00
Install kits available
or professional
Installation also avail.
Free Dellverv
*ALSO POOL HEAT
PUMPS AVAILABLE
Uc#CAC 057914
Call 352-746-4394

ALL APPLIANCES. NEW
& USED, Warranteed
Refrig, washers, dryers
etc. Parts & Service
Buy/Sell 352-220-6047

APPLIANCE CENTER
Used Refrigerators,
Stoves, Washers, Dryers.
NEW AND USED PARTS
Dryer Vent Cleanina
Visa. M/C., A/E. Checks
352-795-8882
BRAND NEW
APPLIANCES
Never used. GE/White
Self cleaning Range/
oven, dishwasher &
range hood. $500. (352)
746-5717/522-0203
Chest Freezer. LUke
Brand New. No longer
need. $150.
(352) 563-2092
Electric Self Cleaning
Stove w/ hood,
like new, $150.
(352) 563-1677
Freezer '
22 cu. ft., upright,
excellent condition
$450.
(352) 382-5428
FRIGIDAIRE CHEST
FREEZER, $125
WASHER & DRYER
$100 each
(352) 860-0325
cell 287-9527
GE 17.7 cubic ft.
Refrig./freezer. Frost-
free, almond color. $95.
(352) 628-7937
GE Dishwasher
White
Exc. cond. $75.
(352) 795-0293
GE REFRIGERATOR
Exc. cond, $350.
(352) 621-1271
KENMORE STOVE
& HOOD
Electric, almond,
$75,
(352) 503-3236
Kenmore, Side by Side
refrig. Ice & water In
door. Almond.
Everything works great
$225. (352) 344-5685
Upright Freezer,
$75. OBO.
(352) 726-6539
WASHER OR DRYER,
$135 Clean, like new
cond.Guaran. Free Del.
& Instal. (352) 797-6090
Whirlpool Range
Whirlpool Dishwasher
$75.
(352) 382-3202
Cell (352) 220-3821
Whirlpool, white side by
side Refrigerator &
Oven, both 7 yeqrs old
good cond. $250. ea.
(352) 746-0183





Antlaue & Collect.
AUCTION
*SUN. NOV. 6 *
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
Hwy. 41-S, Inverness
PREVIEW: 10 AM
AUCTION: 1 PM
Antiques, collect.
Over 400 lots, Incl.
coins, jewelry, turn.,
crystal, china, art,
more, more, morel
See Web; www.
dud-
leysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION


AI352)637-9588
A167 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check


Air Compressor
1 HP, Elec., 12 Gal.
Tank, Sears. $90.
(352) 302-6069




MAGNAVOX VCR
$15, like new,
hardly used.
(352) 637-6482



m
6' FRENCH INTERIOR
DOORS, wood, no
frame, $75 ea. set.
(352) 795-0293
NEW LANDSCAPE MATS
10 8'4x4 PT; 95 5/4x8' PT;
18 green poles 6-13';
250 fire bricks; 15 used
4x5x10' $800 takes all
(352) 637-1326
USED DOORS
1 ext wood. 5 Int luan.
Good condition.
Make offer. Floral City
560-7166




COMPUTER DESK
with chair,
like new, $60
(352) 341-0786
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net
HP 80 gig hd. Pentlum
Ill, 256md ram, CD.
DVD, RW, 19" Monitor,
Wind XP, Anti spy wear
& anti virus, $200.
E-Machlne. 20gb hd,
600mhz, penfltium III,
256mb ram, 17"
Monitor, Wind XP, Anti
Spy wear, Anti virus,
$175.
Pall, 500mhg, Pentium
Ill. 191mb ram, 10gb,
hd, Wind. 98, anti spy
wear, anti virus, $100.
(352) 382-4928




2001 MITSUBISHI
TRACTOR 25HP, 4ft
bushhog, 4ft back
blade, boom pole,
$5,800 obo
(352) 423-2795
16ft. Diamond plate
Gooseneck Trailer, 3'
dove tall, built on ramps
$2,500. Hay Dolly, $700.,
8ft. Drag Rake, $300,,
82',. 3 pt. hitch Disc,
new $1,200., other misc.
items. (352) 212-7712




2 Tables, like new,
Ceramic shell design,
Coffee and end, glass
tops, $75 for both.
(352) 382-7210
4 cushioned wooden
kitchen chairs, honey
color, $30/each. 40"
square glass top
cocktail table. $45.
(352) 628-1408
6 uphols. parsons chairs,
$150. Glass top'table,
brass tone base,40x68,
$50. Both items $175.
(352) 628-7937
25" Magnavox Color TV
$80.
Black glass front stor-
age & TV cabinet $45.
Excellent Condition
(352) 382-0619
6'6" 3 Cushion Dark
Brown leather couch,
good cond. $300.
(352) 628-0351
A-1 KITCHEN CABINET
white w/wood counter-
shelf, Irg. drawer, glass
doors top, bottom
storage, $100 LRG.
MIRROR, wood back,
beveled glass borders,
$50 (352) 344-9668

I ocffuscur I


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
All Wood Oak
Entertainment Center,
(71x51x21) lockable
media storage, like
new, must see, $385.
(352) 860-2385
Almost A Steal
LUke newl Sofa Bed
In golden brown,
only $150.
(352) 527-2869
ARMLESS AND BARREL
CHAIRS, upholstered,
oak base, home or
office, exc. cond,
$25 each
(352)341-3000
BEAUTIFUL 80" SOFA,
exc. cond, with match-
ing area rug, 8'8"x5'9"
$275 or best offer
(352) 344-2487
BED: $155, New Queen.
No Flipped Pillow Top
Set. 5 yrs warr. King Set
$195. Delivery
352-597-3112
BED: $495 Nassa
Memory Foam Set,
Seen on T.V. 20yr Warr.
Never Used. Retail
Cost $1399. Can Deliver
352-398-7202


ABSO UTEA*I

T ,o *h S -I r .


7 N. Wadsworth Avenue
Home Features: Built in 1965; Living area
1,076; 1 car Carport; Wall UnitAir Conditioning;
Terrazzo Floors; 8 Foot Ceilings; 2 Bedroom, 1
Bath with Florida Room.
Real Estate will be sold promptly at 10am; the sale only
takes a few minutes so please be on time. Property sold to -
the last and highest bidder regardless of price.


Bedroom Set
Thomasville, Queen size
Oak wall unit w/ add.
chest of drawers, $800.
(352) 382-3312
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
Blue Tapestry Queen Sz.
sofabed, clean,
good cond, $125.
(352) 344-8381
Bradington Young
Cordovan color Leath-
er sofa & matching
loveseat, $650.
(352) 527-8685
Brand new loveseat,
never sat upon. Pd.
$800. asking 500. 1 twin
bed w/ headboard.
$40. (352) 746-1519
after 6:00
CASTRO CONVERTIBLE
Queen size, $100;
TV TABLE CABINET,
oak, $35.
(352) 249-0881
COUNTRY STYLE
FURNITURE, Pie cabinet,
$75 Hand painted
knitting cabinet, $40
(352) 527-0162
or 476-8211
DINETTE SET
42" w/ leaf, dark wood
w/ gold trim, 4 fabric
caster chairs w/ wood
arms $200
(352) 563-0404
Dinette Set w/4
upholstered chairs, exc.
cond. $300.
Wall unit, oak/teak,
3pc's $600.
(352) 527-3589
Dinette Set, woodgrain
table top, 42X60", w/4
chairs, chrome with up-
holstered seats & backs
Very good cond.
$225. (352) 746-6632
DINING TABLE
4 chairs. $75.
2 RECLINERS
$20 ea
(352) 628-0424
Electric Bed, $150.
Pastel Sofa & matching
chair, clean $150.
OBO(352) 795-4060 or
563-5318
Entertainment Center,
Solid Oak, 56" wide x 58"
high, $200. Oak Kitchen
Table w/ 4 chairs & 2
leafs. Excel. Cond.$400.
(352) 726-0995
KID'S DRESSER, BED,
& cellng fan. $120
(352) 527-0584,
leave message.
King Size Sealey Double
Pillow top mattress &
boxsprings, w/sheets,
$375. (352) 527-9448
Large Paisley, Chenille,
Uvlng Room Chair,
matching ottoman,
both $80.
(352) 382-0619
Large Wood Desk,
File Cabinet & chair,
$100 For all.
(352) 382-1534
Sugarmill Woods
LIGHT OAK COUCH with
dusty pink pillows, $400
LARGE OAK COFFEE
TABLE with glass Inserts,
$100 (352)726-7982
LIVING RM FURN.
Sofa, loveseat, large
chair, coffee & 2 end
tables, $800
(352) 746-2894
Living Room Set, 3
pieces: Sofa, Love Seat
& chair, $175
Dining Room Set,
whicker w/ 6 chairs,
glass top$ 150.
(352) 795-4027
Loveseat, taupe,
velveteen,'excel. cond.
$50. 42" Round Glass
Table, 4 cushion chairs,
bamboo look, metal
$100. (352) 726-5584
Meadowcrest,
Solid oak futon,
w/11" mattress &
custom cover $225;
(352) 795-0293
New Bassett Twin
Bedroom Set
Unens & other items
Included. $1,500/OBO
(352) 613-8039
Oak Glass Top End
Table, $50. Microwave
Cart, $100. Excel Cond.
(352) 726-0995
Oversized chair
& ottoman, $25
Small Desk $15.
(352) 746-6717
PAUL'S FURNITURE
New Inventory daily
Store Full of Bargainsl
Tues-Frl 9-5 Sat 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306


628-0808
QUEEN BED
With mattress, box
springs, headboard.
$275 obo.
(352) 200-6232
Sectional Couch w/
dual reclners, golden
brown, $225.
(352) 344-5304
SLEEPER SOFA,
floral, exc cond,
$95 OBO.
(352) 527-4928
Sofa & Loveseat
$400.
End Tables, 1 coffee
table $100.
excellent condition
(352) 726-3477
SOFA & LOVESEAT
Beige leather, 3 Iron
tables, chair
w/ottoman, burgundy
w/taupe & blk stripes.
$400. (352) 527-9448
SOFA- 82" RECLINER.
Uke new. Mauve, gray
& blue blends. $400
(352) 746-3876
SOFA SLEEPER, 84"
cranberry, sage, beige,
used very little, $500


AIR MATTRESS w/legs,
$50; (352) 563-5204
SOFA SLEEPER, Full size,
floral, only used as
sleeper 2 times, like
new, $350.
Executive chair,
Swivel, Fabric, $50.
(352) 527-1453
SOFA,
Queen size sleeper,
blue plaid, $200.
(352) 344-0190
SUGARMILL WOODS
DOUBLE DRESSER,
maple, w/mirror, $225.
FOYER TABLE, dark
wood, glass top, $75.
(352) 382-9040
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 527-6500
TV/ENT UNIT, 48x72x13,
solid wood, $200
HARD ROCK MAPLE FULL
BED FRAME $100
(352) 527-0162
or 476-8211


Water Bed Frame
& headboard, oak,
Queen Sz.
$150.
(352) 628-1958




95 Craftsman Garden
Tractor w/ scraper
bilde on rear. Good
Cond. Asking $800.
(352) 628-6941
02' Torro 52' Z Master, 25
kohler, 1200 hrs., $5,000.
(352) 220-1159
Craftsman Rider, 38"
cut, 10hp, Brlggs &
Stratton, runs good.
$300. (352) 527-0722
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, Jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084
JOHN DEERE
Weed Wacker
Gas, $40.
Hedge trimmer, $20
(352) 637-0726
Leaf Vacuum
w/ bag, 31/ Horse, $75.
Highwheel Lawn Mower
Self propel, 22" ,52H-
$75.
(352) 746-6405
MURRAY RIDING
MOWER & cart, exc.
cond. $550
Yard blower vac, $40.
(352) 637-0726
SEARS CRAFTSMAN
15.5HP, elec. start lawn
tractor, 42" cut, $450
(352) 746-6822
Very large Staghorn
Fern. 80+ lbs.,$300.
(352) 344-0980




BEVERLY HILLS
CLIFFORD DRIVE
Sat. Sun.11/5 & 11/69-4
GIANT BLOCK SALE
CRYSTAL RIVER
Fri, Sat & Sun 9am-4pm
Collect.,antq., old turn,
etc. Connell Heights
5636 W. Woodslde Dr
HOMOSASSA
HUGE MULTIFAMILY
YARD SALE FRI. AND
SAT. BY 6 W. STATE
ST., HOMOSASSA
INVERNESS
Out with the old, every-
thing must go. 28X26
Alum. roofover, perfect
cond, make offer. Hard
wood gas stove, $150;
Amana Refrig, $175; Lt.
Brwn. sect. w/recllner &
hideaway $175; Ken-
more Washer & dryer,
$200; Beau. Oak formi-
ca kit. cabinets, $500/
make offer; Celling
fans, shower encl, win-
dows, doors, sinks, all
nnoel sv35-212-179


FAMILY SEW N VA -
CENTER -
Wants all
SEWING & VACCUM
customers to know, we
are pleased with your
participation in our
Sales and Service
for over 12 years We
are so pleased that for
the next 60 days take
50% off any Sewing or
Vacuum Service.
Come In ar call
(352) 344-4441
7679 N Carl G. Rose
Hwy (SR200)
Hernando
(4) 16" Chrome
Ford 150 Rims &
P235/70R16 Tires
$250
(352) 795-4159
BURN BARRELS *
$10 Each
Call Mon-Fri 8-5
860-2545
2 NEW BELT DRIVE
GARAGE DOOR
OPENERS:
Chamberlain. 2280 pro-
fesslonal grade w/ rail.
Craftsman 53964 w/ rail,
$200 for both.
(352) 637-5209
4 Person, Jacuzzi
Hot Tub
$100.
(352) 628-9309
4 Tickets To Universal
Islands of Adventure.
$200. Over $270 value.
(352) 382-1211

2005

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150...........$S.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
12x32 LOFTED
GARAGE
$5250/OBO
(352) 560-7139
ADJUSTABLE
BED/MATT
Queen $350.
(352)476-8828, After 7:00
call (352)563-2349
BRAND NEW PORTABLE
TITAN GENERATOR,
diesel, 7500, zero time
used, asking $3,000 obo
(352) 344-4150
CARPET
J.M n of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.
Sacrifice352-527-1528
CARPET FACTORY Drect
Restretch Clean *
Repair* Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME
David Bramblett
(352) 302-0448


Ust with me & get a
Free Home Warranty
& No Transaction Fee
(352) 302-0448



Nature Coast


CEILING FAN
with light kit, $20
NEW MECHANIC'S
DOLLY $15
(352) 341-0786
Cockatiel Cages
& dressers
$75. for all
(352) 637- 9521
Electronic Weight Ufting
Machine, $75.
Metal Patio Bar
w/ 3 Stools, green $100.
Jim, (352) 795-2651
GENERATOR, 1300 watt,
Honda powered, new,
never used, $2500.
(352) 795-5032
HANDMADE QUILT
Wedding ring
pattern, pastel shades.
queen size, $75.
(352) 344-4995
HUMIDIFIER, complete
with filters and
chemicals, $65.
ARISTOCRAT SEWING
MACHINE, $35
(352) 228-7670
INDOOR/OUTDOOR
Table/lamp combo
new $160, asking $35
OLYMPUS 35MM
Camera $25. Both like
new. (352) 726-0040
KENMORE UPRIGHT
FREEZER, $50;
WEIGHT BENCH
w/weights, $20.
(352) 746-6717,
evenings
LARGE KENMORE
REFRIGERATOR, $220
LARGE TREADMILL
elec., $25
(352) 341-3668
LARGE KENMORE
REFRIGERATOR, almond,
freezer on bottom, $150
LARGE TREADMILL
elec., $15
(352) 341-3668
LIVING ROOM TABLE
28x50", psudo Stainless
Steel w/beveled glass
top, $75. COLOR TV 27"
Zenith, w/remote, works
great, $75 352-746-1434
Lt. Oak Larger Kitchen
cabinetscounter tops,
sink. $1200-1500.
(352) 726-7855
MEN'S MED. BLACK
LEATHER JACKET, like
new, $40.
(352) 341-0786
MOVING MUST SELL
Owner tanks w/torch
and hose, $350. Heavy
duty folding 3-ton
motor hoist, $125 (352)
726-5495 after 11 am
NEW NAVY PEACOATS
(4) $100 each.
(352) 503-3236
NEXT BIKE, like new,
you assemble, $35
WHIRLPOOL WASHING
MACHINE, looks and
works good, $80
(352) 341-0786
RANGE, slide In, white,
self clean oven, electric
coil, exc. cond. $175.
TV CABINET, black w/
smoked glass doors,
$50. (352) 746-0921
REFRIGERATOR,
Hotpoint, white, $100;
ENTERTAINMENT CNTR,
Solid oak,.4 pc. lighted
unit, 771/2TX8'W glass
shelves, exc. cond.
$475. (352) 795-5410
Shed Full of Flea
Market Items
& Toddler bed,
$75. for all
(352) 637- 9521-
Swimming Pool
above ground, 15 x 30,
you take down
and haul away
$250.
(352) 563-1257
TOW BAR
Roadmaster, Model
5250, Includes steel coil
safety cables. $250.00
Ph 352-527-3693
Ultrex Elec. Food Slicer,
never used, $75.00.
Nesco Roaster Oven w/
all the ext. pans, used
once. $40.
(352) 563-5113
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000
Wedding Gown, long
sleeve, size 10, beaded
& sequined, head
piece & veil, $150.
(352) 527-1239
Wheel Chair Ramp
all treated lumber,
$900. If interested call
(352) 228-2397
Word Processor
/w sm. 4 drawer desk,
$75.
Computer Cart $35.
(352) 382-3202
Cell (352) 220-3821



2 Homedic Massagers,
6 motors, from neck to
thighs, adapter for
recllner or car, regular
$100. asking $35.
352-795-8983
ELEC. WHEELCHAIR,
used only once,
valued at over $5,000
Will sell for $2,000
(352) 726-0321
Electric Lift Chair
Maroon color, back


PRIDE SUUITEK
Used very little, new
batteries, $500.
(352) 563-5204




ANTIQUE PLAYER PIANO
Euphona 262557
The Cable Company,
Chicago, $500 best of-
fer, sell or trade. (352)
726-2302/726-3046
BALDWIN EX20 ELECTRIC
KEYBOARD, $300
(352) 726-7982
Baldwin Overture organ
(170) "Moo" Series,
double keybrd, built In
fun machine, optional
1-finger chording, $600
352-344-0787after Noon
LOWREY ORGAN
Exc. cond. Rhythm
section. $1400.
Must sell.
(352) 628-5186.
PIANO
Gulbransen. Pecan
Finish. Good Conditioni
$450. Eve 527-8384 Day
212-3329
PIANO
Henry Miller, good
cond., never used,
$800. (352) 726-3735,
or 341-6690
Yamaha Keyboard,
Santa special, big
LCD-61 full sz., keys,
adapter, all books,
portable stand, new in
box $125. 352-795-8983


FIELDSS



2 BLACK LEATHER
SOFAS
Good cond. 96 In long.
$75 ea/$100 both/OBO
Floral City 560-7166
EXEC DESK
Solid Oak/Chrome legs.
Good condition,
$100/OBO Floral City
560-7166
Gas Grill & Tank, $50.
King size memory foam
mattress $75.
(352) 527-7223
QUILTS
table lamps, various
household items.
(352) 200-6232




300LB. Weight set, like
new, w/tri-flex adj
bench, w/bar, holds
4501b + 1501b extra, 2
dumbbell bars, $295.
MEN'S 26" Schwinn Bike
$40. G/C. 352-465-2907
Body by Jake Ab
Scissor, Barely used,
$150. (352) 563-5113
Treadmill
Pro Form 745 CS, excel.
cond. $250.
(352) 382-5877




1994 Gas Yamaha Sun
Classic,
loaded, $2,500. will
trade for good
clean used car
(517) 712-4372
EZ Tadpole FX Trike
like new, cost $1,000
will sell for $700/obo
(352) 586-1950
FIREARMS WANTED
Crystal River collector
paying top cash for
Winchester, Colt, other
firearms & Randall
knives (352) 422-3461
Fuss Ball Table
new, $125.
Gazelle, Fitness Trainer,
$40
(352) 220-8189
Golf Clubs
Wllson Staff Bag,, irons,
woods, putter.
$150.
(352) 382-5877
POOL TABLE,
Gorgeous, 8', 1" Slate,
new In crate, $1350.
352-597-3519
SIG SAUER P239 AUTO
PISTOL, 2 barrels-
40/357, extras, $650
(352) 249-9143
Survival Rfle, .22, Char-
ter Arms AR-7, explorer
$150. excel cond.
.25 Cal. Pistol Taurus
PT-25, Nickel, never
used $225.
(352) 563-0022
TAYLOR MADE Graphite
LT Irons, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
PW, Gap & sand
wedge, 9 total irons,
paid new $900, Sell for.
$450 If not home please
leave phone number
(352) 341-0302
Titanium 700 Remington
30-06, 5 lbs. $750.
Bush Master, AR-15, 16",
A-3 $750. (352) 628-6947
(352) 422-5863
Trampoline, Jump King,
14' diameter. Pads &
protective netting.
$150. OBO
(352) 527-0722
WILSON TOURCLASSIC
CLUBS 1,3,5, Titanium
Woods, 3-9 +PW Irons,
plus putter, bag and
cart. As new $195.
or Trade for pistol.
(352) 795-6093




2005 8X20 Enclosed
Utility trailer, like new,
800 miles, $4500
(352) 563-5114
2005, Cargo Mate,
Alumn. 5 x 10, 800ml on
tires, pull down rear
door; ramp style call
before 10pm $1,995.
(352) 621-5234
BIG TEX 5 X 10
TRAILER
5x10, spare tire, fold
down ramp. $850.00
352-527-8376
BUY, SELL, TRADE, PARTS,
REPAIRS, CUST. BUILD
www.ezpulltrallers.com
Hwy 44 & 486
PACE ENCLOSED CAR
TRAILER 25x8, front and
rear ramp doors, dual
anxlvA $(inn firm


Cradle Swing, like new
condition. $65.
Infant boy clothes &
sleepers, 0-9 mo. $70.
like new (352) 341-6920


-I-

BUYING OLD WOOD
BASEBALL BATS
Any condition. Baseball
gloves & signed balls.
(727) 236-5734
MILITARY RELICS
Cash Paid. World I & II,
German American, Etc.
(352)522-1825
Wanted Tandem or
two single crypts,
at Fero's Memorial
Garden In Beverly
Hills 613-9919





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.
6 Month Old
West Highland Terrier
$100.
Moving out of town
needs good home.
(352) 795-5931
AKC BOXER PUPS 9 wks.
Champion bloodlines.
Health certificates
(352) 637-3599
AMERICAN BULLDOG
Male Puppy, 8 wks,
All white w/ brown.
markings, 634-2069
BEAUTIFUL FINCHES
& CANARIES
for sale.
(352) 341-2872
Beautiful Male &
Female Peacock,
breeding age, $75/obo
for pair, (352) 795-5001


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


DOBERMAN
10 month old fawn.ears
& tail done.potty train-
ed.$500.
(352)634-2212
German Shepherd
Puppies, Imported
Bloodline, extra large
boned, $500. Ready
nowl 352-465-4642
or 352-465-5380
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spaved $25
Dog Neutered &
Spaved start at $35
(352) 563-2370
Maltese Yorkshire
Terrier Mix, T cup, male.
Paid $800 Asking $700.
(352) 637-4139
RottWeller Mix,
3 mo. old, spayed,
up to date w/ shots,
micro chipped
$150. (352) 748-6108
SHIH TZU
11 week old male with
all shots and papers.
$500.00 please call
352-476-7197
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES 9WKS
Par. on prpm. 4 males:
HIth cert. Cute furballs.
$450 ea. (352) 637-9241




2 FISH TANKS
35 gal. hexagon with
stand/hood, $100 abo
75 gal. w/stand,
hood & pump $300.
obo (352) 746-9886
55 GAL. FISH TANK
Under water gravel
system, vacuum, hood,
fish & accessories.
$125.
(352) 489-0904
ANIMAL CAGE
4-SALE
6ft x 3ft x 3ft. Hand built
strong and will hold any
caged animal. A Must
Seel asking $400.00
OBO. Cost $650.00 to
build, only used for two
months.
Call 344-1235, ask for
NIkki.


|- I
BEGINNER RIDING
INSTRUCTION
Learn to ride and learn
about horsemanship,
from Ann Monaghan.
Ucensed/Insured with
over 25 yrs. experience.
Morning lessons given
at scheduled times.
For.more information,
call STICKHORSE RANCH
352-489-7616
HORSE BOARDING
5 mln to Withala. Forest.
Acres of horse tris to
ride. Box stalls, tack rm,
wash rack & daily turn-
out. (352) 628-1991




2 TROLLING MOTORS
Mlnnkota 281b, $75;
Montgomery Ward 91b.
$45. (352) 621-8027
12 Volt Deep Cycle
Battery w/DC charger
& box, $45;
Evinrude 3 HP short
shank motor, $125.
(352) 621-8027
1994 70 HP Evinrude,
low hours w/controls,
recent overhaul, must
see. $1900/obo
(352) 563-5175
19ft. Galvanized, Boat
Trailer, can be used for
Pontoon Boat, or Vhull
good cond., $600.
(352) 601-2925
Anchor
35lbs., CQR,
$150. obo
(352) 341-2551
Bimini Top, 7V2 frame,
blue, like new, $150.
(352) 465-6597
MInnkota Riptide, 401b.
saltwater Trolling Motor
$125,.
Small Trolling Motor
$25.
(352) 465-6597




0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE



CLEAN USED
BOATS
We INeed Theml
We Sell Theml
U. S. Highway 19
Crystal River
563-5510
ALUMINUM BOAT
14FT with 5HP motor
and trailer, $850
(352) 344-5831
AVON Inflatable
w/hard floor
$750. GHEENOE 12'
$250. W/3HP Evinrude
Motor, $375
(352) 621-8027
BAYLINER
15FT, Ski & Fish, trolling
motor, 50HP, galv.
trailer, $3,200 obo
(352) 860-0587 after 6p
BAYLINER 19'
'01 Fish & Skl,135 I/O w/
trailer, VGC, W/all ex-
tras, Incl. $700 cust.
BImlnl, wht. w/teal trim,
$12,500 (352) 489-9900
BOSTON WHALER
2004, 13', Bimlnl top, 40
hp Mercury, Trailer, 40
hrs of usage, $9,500.
(352)341-2399
CENTRA
19FT, cuddy cabin, I/O,
120HP, trailer, low hours,
$4,500 (352)341-1405
Century CC


1996,18', 115 Yamaha,
tr., excel, cond. $8500.
(352) 637-0765


BOAT SHOW
PRICES

NEW
SWEETWATER
PONTOONS
From: $11,395.00

NEW
HURRICANE
DECK BOATS
From: $16,995.00

Crystal River
Marine
352-795-2597
Open 7 Days


Fishing Boat, Motor &
Trailer, 14' alum., 25hp
Johnson, rebuilt. All In
excel. cond. Must see!
$1500. (352) 464-3205
HYDRASPORT
17', Bass Boat w 150 HP
Johnson outboard w/
trailer $2,500. obo
24' CENTURY I/O, 230HP
Chevy 307 w/ Tandem
trailer w/ power winch,
OMC, Marine Dr./miss-
Ing parts $2,500. obo
(352) 560-0065
KENCRAFT CENTER
CONSOLE
1997 Kencraft center
console w/ Suzuki 140
OB. Load Rite trailer,
hardtop, VHF radio,
Humminbird depth find-
er, Ilfejackets, 2 bat-
teries, anchor, cooler
seat, lots of storage. In
great shape.
$10,500.00352-527-8376




65
Preowned boats
in stock.
Flat boats, Bay boats,

B w o. /:Pont'on

WEST PRICE
OFTHEYEA


fiberglass, Gheenoe w/
4HP, evinrude O.B. (less
than 10 hrs.) vests, pad-
dle, swivel seats, excel.
cond. will deliver $850
firm (352) 563-0022
PONTOON
1973 20' w/trailer, well
maintained, gd. cond.
$1700. (352) 344-8389
or 860-2418
PONTOON
1997, 18' Felsta Family
Fisher, 40hp Yam,
exc. cond, $5,200.
(352) 628-5027
PONTOON
'98 20FT, '99 Merc 60HP
blmiln top, Ilvewell, no
trailer, asking $5,200
(352) 344-2146
Pontoon-Bentley
2005,20' Fishermen,
50 Mercury, Trailer.,
$12,800.
(352) 249-0860
SKI NATIQUE
1987, 351 V8, wake
board tower, $4,875.
Call 637-4979
SUNBIRD
1990, 16FT, with trailer,
70HP Johnson runs
great. Boat looks great
Many extras, $3,000
obo (352) 341-1685







PRO LIME
Factory
Sale
NOVEMBER
4th, 5th, & 6th
Hwy 19, Crystal River


SYLVAN
2003160 0/B, with
Yamaha 90HP 4 stroke,
only 59 hrs. on engine.
Under fact. warranty.
Am/Fm cassette
marine grade radio,
Lowrance X51 fish
finder, porta potty,
coast guard kit, custom
covers, bimlnl top,
Performance trailer,
dual batteries. Orig.
price $21,000 Asking
$12,900 obo Alex,
(352) 563-2129
Sylvan Sunchaser
Pontoon 2004
60hp thrust Yamaha,
fully equip. w/ cover,
$12,300.(727) 871- 4450
or (727) 517-2871
VHAUL
12' Gameflsher
Aluminum boat
excel., cond. $350.
(352) 489-3120
WANTED
Pontoon Boat w/ or
without trailer or motor,
reasonable,
(352) 344-9964




EXPRESS
2000, 18F, sleeps 3,
A/C, microwave, TV,
living quarters & toy
area $7,000 obo
(352) 860-0587 after 6p
FLEETWOOD
'95 Flair 25' Class A, 454
Chevy, 46,500 ml. 3 KW
generator, new tires &
brakes good cond.
$20,000. 352-746-0167
GMC PT 4
Carpenter Coach, 1970
Flatnose bus conv. into
motor coach w/ full
living amenities. Newly
rebuilt motor, onan
gen., many upgrades
Inc., refrig., a/c, &
much more. Moving,
must sell. Asklng$ 12,000.
OBO (207) 233-5906
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



Thor, Columbus
1993, 32', Class A 454
Chevy eng., 44k ml..
dual a/c, 5,000 onan
gen., lots of oak
cabinets, beautiful
cond. Must seel Asking
$19,900. (352)746-6963
Winnebago Warrior
Housing & Trans. V-6
Toyota cab, gen.,
self-contained, new
carpet & oven.$15,000.
(352) 746-9553



2005 Fifth Wheel
4 slides, 2 bedroom, FP,
DW, 2 airs w/ dehumidl-
fier, older trade,$44,000
obo, will deliver any-
where 352-586-6181
AMERICAN TRAVELER
38', two tip outs, 8 x 20
porch w/ windows,
furn., TV, linens, ect.
$9,000. (352) 463-2407
(352) 213-2804


Coachman BUICK REGAL
Catalina Ute. 1997, 2001, loaded, leather,
22.5', Queen size bed, gd. cond. 90K, $6500
like new, $5800. OBO (352) 628-4618
(352) 628-0137 CADILLAC
COACHMAN '93, Sedan DeVllle,
'94, 5th wheel, 24FT, mom & dad's CAD, sll-
w/slide, sleeps 6, new ver/gray interior, 90k,
awning & tires, light- dally driver $3.990.
weight, $5,900 (352) (352) 341-1102
726-6485 or 422-1026 Call Us For More
JAYCO Info. About New
28 ft., Aluma-Ute, fifth
wheel, AC, Heat. Bath, Rules for Car
Cook E-Z pull, tandem Donations
$4,500. (352) 628-4657 Donate your
vehicle to
NORTHERN LITE THE PATH
2000. 9-WFT slide In truck (Rescue Mission for
camper, Canadian Men Women &
made, elec. jacks, like Children)
new cond. $11,500 obo at (352) 527-6500
(352) 726-9369
PALOMINO CAMARO
'00, Mustang, pop up, 1984 500/obo
3 slide outs, shower, (352) 7266329
heater, toilet, AC CHEVROLET
$4,400. (352) 382-4235 1984 Camaro, 102K
Rockwood orig. ml. 8-cyl., red,
5th Wheel 2005, Ultrallte good cond., $750.
24', used once, can be (352) 527-3188
towed w/ 1/5 ton CHEVY
pick-up. Well equip. '82, Camero Z28, 70k
Call for details. $21,000.. orig. ml., 5.0L 4sp.,
(352) 344-8031 T-tops, AC, new tires,
power steering, runs
Scamper Pop-Up great asking $3,300.
Camper, 1978, Needsalttie (352) 637-0650
work
$500.00 CHRYSLER LEBARON
(352) 795-0327 Convertible, 1994, Red
leave message w/new bik top. new
tires, $2000/obo
SURREY 36' FIFTH (352) 746-9490
WHEEL 1994 CORVETTE
very good condition, '99, white convertible,
$8,500. tan top & interior,
(352) 586-1950 absolutely Immaculate,
only 32,500 ml., chrome
rims Must see, asking
$27,900. (352) 270-3077
Dodge Neon
2 BLUE CAPTAINS 1997, 5 speed, extra
CHAIRS $75 clean, cold air, 35 miles
(352) 726-7982 per gal., $1900. OBO
4 BRAND NEW MICHELIN (352) 795-3840
TIRES P235/70R16 All FORD
Terrain tires, black wall, 1994, Escort LX, 5 spd
$200 (352) 382-2858 Exc, cond, $1500. OBO.
4 GoodYear Tires for (352)465-9038
1997-2004 Corvette. FORD
Eagle F- 1EMT, less than 2000, Focus LX, green,
1000mi, $995. approx 60K, very good
(352) 344-2463 cond., $5,300 080.
1989 MERCURY GRAND (352) 746-4033
MARQUIS, for parts FORD FAIRMONT
Great running, roller FUTURA 1983
cam, 5.0 V-8, bad trans. Great cond, 13,665 ml,
Lots of extra parts, $650. runs well, new battery
(352) 726-3665 and carb, 4dr, needs
exhaust. $1000
Four 16" Chrome, (352) 628 4555
Chevrolet Wheels,
w/ new tires, 6 lug, Ford Mustang
$285. obo 1996, factory purple, 4.6
(352) 422-4665 liter, V-8, 5 speed, good
cond. low miles $6000.
MUSTANG BORLA 0B0 (352) 794-0009
SIDE EXHAUST,+
$650/obo FORD TAURUS
(352) 302-9420 1999, V-6, 4dr, nice.
SEARS CARTOP CARRIER $2500. (32)621-9233
with crossbars, FORD TEMPO
3 months old, 1994, 80K, engine & AC
paid $320, runs good, $770/obo
selling for $120 (352) 307-2007
(352) 341-1354
TOPPER, Fiberglass for
Dodge Dakota, 4dr,
quad, like new, 2 win-
dows and LFD brake 100+ CLEM DIPEIIDALE CAS
lights, fits 2000-04. New FROM-350-DOWN
$1000, asking $550 firm 30 MIN. E-Z lCRlD
(352) 628-2690 1675-U HMSASA
TOW DOLLY
2003 Master Tow
with brakes, $750 HONDA CIVIC EX
(352) 560-0189 '98, AC, sunroof, keyless
lock, 40 miles per
gallon, 5 speed, $7800
obo. (352) 795-6364.

ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC W lsFINAUIC-YOU
Gocarts, 12-5pm Dave's 100 + CEll DEPENDABLE CM
USA (352) 628-2084 FROM.350-DOWN
h For Cr 30 MIN. E-Z C
I 1675-USlB19-HOMOSASSA





-4DR AUTO, NICE
CONSIGNMENT USA 8 NA ..TO..A NI
Car-Truck-Boat-SUV l9 DATO.CLEAN
CASH OR CONSIGN DR, AUTO.Ac.GOOD MPG.
98% Sales Success. No
Fee to Seller,909 44W/ .
US19-alrport. 212-3041 LEXUS

FREE REMOVAL OF 2000, LS400, 56K
Mowers, motorcycles, silver/gray, mint conti
Cars. ATV's, Jet ski's, All options. Pampered
3 wheelers. 628-2084 and methodically
VEHICLES WANTED, perfectionist
Dead or Alive. fanatic.$24,888.
Call Smitty's Auto (352) 527-3756
628-9118 LINCOLN
-1997 Towncar, loaded,
CASH Cgaraged, clean, white
w/blue leather, 150K ml.
$5,500 (352) 220-4150
LINCOLN
1999 Towncar, silver. w/
All power. 45K ml.,
rStunning hocar Full
Service history. $13,000
Call VALUE s QUAutoY (352) 601-2165
99-L1in 18 LINCOLN
'91, Town ar 85K miles.,
goad shape. $2,200.
Sf interested call
$5 T C(352) 228-213976

1992, 5 sp., wire wheels,
1 48...8.9bi. 79,33 4 miles.

S 270-3248 or 344-3969
MAZDA,
1999, 626 LX, S,000.
leave message, will
return phone call.
SVALUE' QUALITY# 352-726-Bs79, 634-2606
Extra Clean Autos MERCEDES
1988 560 SEC Classic,
'99 Lincoln Cant. absolutely immaculate
Gr........$5699. elec. Champagne
'96 Merc. Cougor metallic w/maroon
62K ............... 99. leather interior $11 ,[]00
'01 Toyota Corolla (352) 601-2168
'00 Chev 1500 Exp. MERCURY
Van. Mark 3 GRAND MARQUIS 2002
pkg. 48K ...........$9499. Fully loaded, Ithr, P/W,
Swanders Auto Mart $8,900/bo 352-382-2858
5500 N. Lecanto Blvd. MERCURY
Beverly Hills 2000 Grand Marquis,
527-0440 or 422-1248 39K ml., silver, $9,500


(352) 726-1899
96A iA(Moving overseas)
MERCURY
2002 Sable, 4-dr, V-6,
Cl * 54K ml., great shape,
must sell, $7,500 obo
(352) 362-3435
MERCURY
A S. USKALESU '94 Grand Marquis, 145K
CREI TREBUILDERSU ml.,cold A/C great, de-
RE 1000Dpendable car, $1,750
Clean, Safe Autos aba (352) 344-1521
CONSIGNMENT USA MUSTANG 2005
909 Rt44&US19Airport New Classic Red
564-1212 or 212-3041 3K ml. Loaded, low gas
mileage, must see,
BUICK $19,000. (352) 447-5526
'85, Skylark, 4Cyl., NISSAN
runs excel. 1999, Sentra GXE,
$800. firm Loaded, all opt., auto,
Call 352-464-2172 exc. cond, 77K, 28mpg,
BUICK $4,800. (352) 382-3029
'92, Park Ave., 136k ml., NISSAN
kept up, asking $2,500. '97, Altima, 4DR, cold
will talk AC, AT, very clean,
(352) 795-3732 Sun rf. 144k ml. $2,495
BUICK CENTURY OBO(352) 341-3083
Estate Wagon, 1989, SATURN
Book $1265. $600 Firm. 1993, needs some work
Must sell moving $750/obo
(352) 563-2021 (352) 726-6329


-rpf









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2003 Sedona, 13K miles,
$10,500 (352) 344-1215
Saturn SL2
1993, 170k, runs great,
very clean. Lots of
good miles left. $995.
(352) 382-5709
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
'01, Camry LE, loaded,
CD, Red, Michelins,
keyless, $7,950. seen at
10465 W. Yulee Dr.
Homosassa
Toyota Celica Gt
1991,179k, A/C, Auto.
Power windows, stereo.
& CD, need new paint.
$1700. (352) 476-3487

'96 Buick Skyak, LS
V-6, owMles, A/C ...........$2,850
'99 Uncoln Townar, Exec
Si/er, Leathe, oaed!.....$6,995
98 Chevy Cheyenne, Ext
V-8, Auto, AC,Nice ...........$6,995
MANY MORE IN STOCK ALL
UNDER WARRANTY






AUTO/SWAP/CAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Florida Swap Meets
November 6th
1-800-438-8559
CADILLAC SEVILLE
1976, renovated Exc.
cond. Drive or show.
$6,500.
(352) 746-6521
CHEVY CORVETTE
2005
14,000 MILES, $48,500
MAKE OFFER
352-949-0094
EL CAMINO 1972
$4,000/obo
Serious callers only
352-302-3004
FORD
T-Bucket, Modified 302,
comp. chrome front
end, C-4 trans., 9 bolt
rear, $6,500. OBO.
(352) 344-1193
SJ 7 JEEP 1983
Restored,
what a beauty
$7900
(352) 527-4224
VOLKS BUG
1970, New ext. paint
108K, AM/Cass. Fact.
AC not worklna. $4795


302 V8A spd
w/GGAWD, tool boxes
and racks, $4000.00
obo,697-2658 after 6pm






I



















*b e









'04, Sllverado, 4DR ext.
cab., loaded, bedllner
& Tonto cover, excel.
condition $21,900.
(352) 726-2976
CHEVY 2500 LS
2000, ext.cab, LWB, 5.7L
CD/Cass. Pewter,
VS, AUTO, AC, 4uTsED, CLEt.






12700 (352) 422-70154
DODGE
1996 Ram 1500 SLT,


Club Ecab, all options,.
bedllner, fact, topper,
like new tires, 86K ml.


$6,00 (352) 628-0424

'04, SLT, 150R 1V, reg.
cab. 20 tires, allod rims,
17k, two tone blue &
bedlier, $15500. OBO
(352) 382-27888
FOR PARTS
,BRONCO, '82, full sz,
no title, no doors
B87 CHEVY, full sz,
pickup, hood, fender,
k, a two tone buie, &






bumper & grill. $150.
(352) 601-2925
FORD
1996, F150XLT, V8, extra
cab, extra clean, cold
tires, all power, bed-
liner, The, price s right at
(352) 302-0346
FORD

'0V8, ,86k150, V-new 33" tires, ll
power, be6 disc CD,
bed liner, very clean,
S$10.500. (352) 302-2523
FORD F-100
1971, 6Brand. new res, built


Boss 302,4 spd Granny
low, 1 4 ton w/overioad
suspension. T flatbed,
$1200. (352) 628-6197
Ford F100
1982,6 cyl., auto., long
wheel base, good
shape, $1000.
(352) 563-2092
FORD
Immaculate, '00, Rang-
er super cab, 4D, auto,
all power, loaded, 69k,
25MPG, $7,995.
(352) 795-0963
FORD RANGER XLT
02, 4dr, 4.0, V-6, 33K, full
pwr. 6dlsc CD, bedllner,
tow pkg, Auto. $10,500.
OBO(352) 726-5128


Ford F 150 XL
1993, 6 cyl., long bed,
std. cab, $1800.
(352)302-8231
Ford XLT EXT Cab
1995, 4x4, 7.3 turbo
diesel, w/cap, 135k,
excel, cond. 1 owner.
$11,000. (352) 341-1143
ISUZI HOMBRE
2000, parts truck, no
title, good engine &
transmission, $350/obo
(352) 422-3113
NISSAN
2005 Titan LE, crew cab,
7.5K mi., loaded Orig.
$33,250 Now $26,500
(352) 249-9143
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



SILVERADO 1500
2004 2WD, CD/AM/FM,
4spkrs, auto, cruise, Air,
Exc. cond. $15,400.
352-746-5128/726-3655
SURPLUS VEHICLES
FOR SALE
2000 Chevy SIIverado
P/U $7,500.
1996, Ford SD Flatbed
w/ 20,000 GVW
Gooseneck Traller
$20,000
2001 GMC 3500
15' Box Van $7,500
1966 Chevy C-10
ready to be restored.
Lots of new parts
$2,500.
(352) 795-5600

IAMYORErNTL.










CHEVROLET
1988 S-10 Blazer, V-6, 2
wheel drive, Tahoe pkg.
Good cond. $2,200 obo
(352) 344-5993
FORD Explorer
1992 4x4, A/C Power
Steering, Power Locks,
Tilt, Cruise, AM/FM,
Cassette, 341-4585
$3,000 OBO
OLDS BRAVADA
1997, 4.3L, V-6, all pwr.
130K ml. $4800/obo.
(352) 860-1951
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
'02, Highlander, 4 x2,
V6 silver, excel. cond.,
1 owner, gar. kept,
alum wheels, P/Seat,
windows & doors, P Mn
Rf., remote sec. sys.,
tinted window, dual air
Dogs cDuise .-I FM,
CD low pack. ITrailer
hitch 82k mi., trans. ext.
warranty$15,800.
(352) 877-447-1950




CHEVROLET
1990 Suburban 4x4,
auto., A/C, 5.7 litre,
1-1 /2 ton transm. Over-
load shocks, tow pkg.
145K mi. $2,850 Tough
truck (352) 860-1308
Jeep Grand
1996 Cherokee V-8,
4x4, new tires, looks
perfect, runs better.
103k, $5,500.
(352)382-7888
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
/Va~.^y'Y


'IR ChrySlCUr













ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
CHEVY
1997, Astro, AWD, Org
Owner, 194K, New drive
shaft, brakes & tires,
rebuilt trans & rear end,
$2,3000BO.
(352) 795-6827
CHEVY ALUM 26'
Step-in van, 1986. Well
maintained and In gd.
cond. $2900. (352)
344-8389/860-2418
CHEVY ASTRO VAN
'98, V-6, 8 pass, dual
AC, cruise, full pwr,
new tires, looks/runs
gd, 130K, $4,350.
(352-795-0799/302-3666
CHRYSLER
'01, Voyager, Minivan,
silver, good cond., new
tires, 51.600 mi. $7,200.
(352) 489-1486
DODGE
2000, Window Van,
ton, 8 passenger, load-
ed, 92k ml., $6,000. obo
(352) 628-0825
Dodge
'91, Econoilne, runs
great, look good.
$1,200. OBO
(352) 382-7888
FORD E-350
1993 Super wagon Van.
15 passenger, $3000.
Call Mon. FrI.
(352) 563-1330


FORD's
2 1990 Aerostars, buy
one, get one free
$500 (352) 344-3311
PLYMOUTH
1986 Voyager,
2.6 engine, $800
(352) 621-0124
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

Cpflf*N **l

TOYOTA
'92, Prvia LE, blue,
Michelins, cruise, clean,
$3,495. obo
(352) 344-1204




ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
Honda 200
1987, adult owned,
garage kept,
Good cond.$1200.
(352) 628-6941
HONDA XR80
Dirtblke, 1990, 0 hrs. on
rebuilt motor. New rear
tire, levers & air filter.
Very gd. cond. $900.
(352) 489-8944
RAIL BUGGY
1915cc, sharp, 2 fast for
wife, new motor.
$7800/obo
(352) 341-1613
SUZUKI '01 JR 80
2 Stroke, 5 spd,
99KTM 65 2 stroke, good
shape, runs perfect.
$1000, each,
(352) 341-0004


HARLEY
'98, FLHTCI, 95th
Anniversary, 11k mi.,
excel. cond., loaded
w/ extras, $13,900.
(352) 344-2109
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'03, 100th Anniversary
Dyna, many extras,
$25k Invested, 7,800 ml.
MSTA $14,000. obo
(352) 527-6660,
HARLEY DAVIDSON
2000 Elec. Glide Classic,
103 cu.n. Big Boar kit
44mm carb. Andrews
cams, 6-spd transm. lots
of chrome, $20,000
(352) 637-4123
HARLEY DAVIDSON
ROAD KING
CLASSIC 1999
Orig owner, always ga-
raged, Rider/Pass Back
Rests. Tour Pack, more,
21800 ml, $12,500.00,
352-637-2661
Honda Shadow
1985, 500cc, low miles,
exceptional cond.
$1500. OBO
(352) 746-9212
MOTORCYCLE JACKET
black leather, very
heavy, like new, size 40,
paid $300. Sell for $150
Please call
(352)344-0290

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com




YAMAHA
2003 YZ-250, $3,200
or best offer
(352) 860-0587 after 6p


ic" Motorcyclesi


I


YAMAHA VINO
2002 SCOOTER
49cc, burgundy/
creme/ tan, 3,000 ml.
1 owner, like new, $990.
(352) 465-4631




329-1106 SUCRN
Transportation Disadvan-
taged Coordinating Bd.
Meeting 11/18/2005
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordi-
nating Board will hold a
regular meeting at 10:30
A.M. on the 18th day of
November, 2005, at the
Lecanto Government
Building at 3600 W. Sover-
eign Path, Suite 166,
Lecanto, FL 34461.
Any person requiring spe-
cial accommodations or
desiring further Informa-
tion regarding this meet-
Ing may contact the
Transportation Supervisor
of Citrus County Transit.
1300 S. Lecanto Highway,
Building #22, Lecanto. FL
34461. Telephone: (352)
527-7630.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC:
Any person who decides
to appeal any decision of
the governing body with
respect to any matter
considered at this meet-
Ing will need a record of
the proceedings and for
such purposes may need
to provide that a verba-
tim record of the pro-
ceeding Is made, which
Includes testimony and
evidence upon which the
appeal Is to be based.
(Section 286.0101, Florida
Statutes.)
Vlckl Phillips
Chairwoman of the
Board of County
Commissioners of


Sullivan Pontiac GMC Salutes J U4 Wlhojflare Served Our Countq



200 0PT00PONTIAC TOIBENT










Automatic, 3.5 V6, Power Package, 16 In Rims. IaltJI JS Automatic,3.4 V-3 Power Seats. ar,
StK#6E058 lPWR Package & More. STK#6AOT77












""ySSS Automatic, 5.3 V-8, Onstar XM
R Radio. CD, Power Package, Tow Automatic. 3.4 V6. Power Package,
Sk#5C291Pa e Package Sk#6KO23 17 in Wheels, Loaded. Stk#OE058



'01 MAZDA 626 '4 DODOE 08 CHMVROLET '00 PONTIAC '04 SUZUKI
DAKOTA SPORT MALIBU SUNPIRE PORNEZA





4C V ed. L ck &W dw i d A L.
I, L|^"5 ~ ^


901 CHEVROLET 9 01 5c 1800 604 SUZUKI
VENTURE I-A EO W





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Windom9 B e 9id ,-I L add
Auto Laned.SM lzjm w Ls 13A Nw. Sw=1


Goa IHEVROLET ',03 CHEVROLET M '6PONTIAC VI :



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Sfio16 ::Loaded. SI M3321S 933 10
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I-


itrus county, Honaa
Published one (1) time In
the Citrus County Chronl-
cle, November 6, 2005.
330-1106 SUCRN
PUBUC NOTICE
The Board of Directors for
the Academy of Environ-
mental Science will hold a
regular monthly meeting
at 2:30 p.m. on Wednes-
day, November 9th, 2005,
at the Academy of Envi-
ronmental Science, a
Charter School sponsored
by the Citrus County
School District, located at
12695 West Fort Island
Trail, Crystal River, Florida.
The purpose of the meet-
Ing Is to discuss and act
upon any business that
needs to come before
the Board of Directors. A
copy of the Agenda Is
available for public re-
view at the Academy of-
fice.
If any person decides to
appeal a decision made
by. the Board of Directors
with respect to any mat-
ter considered at this
meeting, that person may
need to Insure that a ver-
batim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which
record should Include tes-
timony and. evidence
upon which that person's
appeal Is based.
Cari T. Hansen, Chairman
Board of Directors
Academy of Ehvironmen-
tal Science, Inc.
Published one (1) time In
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, November 6,2005.
334-1106 SUCRN-
Citrus County Aviation
Advisory Board Mtg. 11/10
PUBUC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the CITRUS COUNTY
AVIATION ADVISORY
BOARD will meet at 3:00
p.m. on Thursday, Novem-
ber 10, 2005, In Room 166


333-1106 SUCRN
PUBUC NOTICE
REQUEST FOR INFORMATION
RFI NO. 035-06
RESOURCE CENTER KITCHEN AND CAFETERIA
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Purpose:
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners is .solic-
Iting responses to a Request for Information (RFl) con-
cerning the feasibility of a food service facility located
within the Citrus County Resource Center/VA Clinic.
This RFI should Include conceptual plans for the opera-
tion of the kitchen and cafeteria (a price quote Is not
required at this time). Citrus County will then develop a
Request for Proposal (RFP) based on the Information
from this RFI.
Submittals should be delivered to Citrus County Board
of County Commissioners, Attn: Georgette Brock, 3600
West Sovereign Path, Suite 266, Lecanto, FL 34461, by
2:00 P.M., December 1, 2005. Contact the above of-
fice at (352) 527-5203 for a copy of the Request for In-
formation, RFI No. 035-06, Resource Center Kitchen
and Cafeteria.
VIckI Philllps, Chairwoman
CITRUS COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
November 6,2005.


of the Lecanto Govern-
ment Center, 3600 W.
Sovereign Path, Lecanto,
FL 34461.
Any person desiring fur-
ther Information regard-
Ing this meeting may con-
tact the Engineering Divi-
sion, 3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 241, Lecanto,
FL 34461, or call (352)
527-5446.
VICKI PHILLIPS
CHAIRWOMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC:
Any person who decides
to appeal any decision of
the Governing body with
respect to any matter
considered at this meet-
ing will need a record of
the proceedings and for


I


OS3 BUICK *OB
RMNDEVOUS CHEVROLET T




6 Automac.. VS Aomac PPer
Lode. Uke N Windows 8 Locks,
Sl__" 1S1A ldl#3150(]


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ORANO Pi.X





v. AulommiPw V G. AulamlSc LoAd-
S.e PoerLo & e. L ,NOW
Wmdo.,56332.15 0, _S .331530 ...


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onneville 3800 D





Automac. Power LE.15 Engine. Crew Cab. R 1 w
PM olkge. celd Air Auto, Loaded. LSt GIle. 6 0. VS .
More. Sdkl332020 332060 Automafic., Stk332240


LM wMiles Uks Now.
SM & MA


"'04 CHEVROLET '04 OMC 81RRRA '04 CHEVROLET 'OB CHVROLET
ILVERADO '. 1800 iVEBRADO 2500 TAHOE




Ezd Cab. V8. AulonalC. .SLT, 2.71. Crw Cab 3/4Toi 4irW r71. Aulmal s. 3rd SeaL Lnthw. 5.3
S LS. LoadedO, LXe New. Les #W. V-8 Auo Loadeao ic. Loadd. Crw Ca). V8 Loaded
Stka331690 C Sid 6K040A SM332210 SI03315B


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4x4 SILVERADO





L de2500 HD. 414 LT. Olegal,
.=o31S60 a 0
ad, 9i 332250


IRA


such purpose may need
to provide that a verba-
tim record of the pro-
ceeding is made, which
record Includes testimony
and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be
based. (Section 286.0105.
Florida Statutes).
Any person requiring rea-
sonable accommodation
at this meeting because
of a disability or physical
Impairment should con-
tact the Engineering Divi-
sion, 3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 241, Lecanto,
FL 34461, or call (352)
527-5446, at least two
days before the meeting.
If you are hearing or
speech Impaired, use the
TDD telephone (352)
637-9981.
Published one (1) time In.
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, November 6, 2005.


f K . . ..


I


.L


!,1 6


.*. i


. ._,_


CLASSIFIED


331-1106 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County School Board will hold an Administra-
tive Hearing 12:30 p.m. and a Regular Meeting. 200
p.m., In the Board Room of the District Services Center
located at 1007 West Main Street. Inverness, Florida on
November 8, 2005.
The purpose of the Administrative Hearing Is to act
upon proposed student expuislon(s). The Regular Meet-
Ing Is to discuss and act upon other business that needs
to come before the Board.
If any person decides to appeal a decision made by
the Board, with respect to any matter considered at
this meeting, he may need a record of the proceed-
Ings and may need to Insure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings Is made, which record should Include
the testimony and evidence upon which his appeal Is
to be based.
/sfSandra Himmel
Superintendent
Citrus County School Board
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
November 6, 2005.

332-1106 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL
RFP NO. 034-06
INDIRECT COST ALLOCATION STUDY
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Purpose:
The Citrus County Board of County Commissioners Is
accepting proposals from qualified firms to complete a
study of overhead and administrative costs for all
County programs, In order to develop an allocation
model. The model will utilize comprehensive overhead
rates in an equitable allocation method and accurate-
I account for all true cost of a program or servnIce.
Proposals should be delivered "o Citrus County Board
of County Commissioners. Attn: Georgette Brock, 3600
West Sovereign Path, Suite 266, Lecanto, FL 34461. by
2:00 P.M., December 1, 2005. Contact the above of-
fice at (352) 527-5203 for a copy of the Request for Pro-
posal, RFP 034-06, Indirect Cost Allocation Model.
VIckL Phllllps, Chairwoman
CITRUS COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
.November 6,2005.





CITRus CoUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE _


XISUNDJAY, INOIVEMBER C, ZUU!


V


(n dOMOsassa


Ln Inverness


99 CADILLAC 96 AUDI 97 MERCURY 03 CHRYSLER
SEDAN DEVILLE QUATRO MOUNTAINEER PT CRUISER
Loaded. #24533B Loaded, low miles. #D80779A Loaded & leather. #D50754A Gas Saver. #D60072A
'8,6880 '8,9880 09,488 |$10,9881


-04 DODGE 05 CHEVY 02 CHEVY 05 JEEP 01 LINCOLN 05 JEEP 04 CHRYSLER 03 CHRYSLER
RAM 1500 COLORADO SILVERADO 4X4 WRANGLER TOWN CAR LIBERTY PACIFICA TOWN & COUNTRY
#8205T Crew cab, fact. warr. #8685A Crew cab, low miles. #8597T Low Miles. $AVEl #D60082A Loaded wlLuxury. #D60115A Loaded. #8759A All wheel drive. #D60102A All power, LTD. #8647T
19,488, '20,3960 *21,897 *$22,106 *1 2,888 *18,488 $18,988 *18,988"
,4Prices 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.


229 PE RMONmi


1.877.69M.
MY-CR,


Hw. 44 West, Inverness,
'- ,, ,.- ; - ...* W"' ....



24H,/7, s IfIATAICOI


03 FORD EXPLORIt 02 CHEVY S-10 2005 PONTIAC
Affordable, Reliable. XRA CAB SUNFIRE
#8594T Only 36,900 mi. #N5172A SAVE, fact warr. #N6045A
*12,936. *12,988 ,1L3,5280

|M^5H~g-RANN&f


04 MIA OPTIMA
Loaded, leather, sun roof.
#JO50450B
'13,9940
I 0 I II


04 CHEVROLET 03 CHEVY 02 JEEP GRAND 05 CHEVY
TRACKER 4X4 SILVERADO CHEROKEE IMPAlA
Perfect flat tow vehicle. #8766P 2 to Choose From. #8692T
S'5,888' $15,888 $15,998 *$ 6,4880


02 UNCOLN TOWN 03 CHEVY BlAZER 05 CHEVY 05 CHEVROLET 05 GMC 02 CHEVY 03 CHEVY SILVERAD 02 CHEVY SILVERADO
CAR SIGNATURE All Power. UPLANDER SILVERADO LS 1500 CANYON SILVERADO 4x4Z7 EXT CAB 2500 HD DIESEL
Loaded, affordable. #8730T #8617A $AVE. #26010A #25484A Crew cab. #N6005A Blue. #25494A Must see! #8570P Loaded, great for towing. #8720P
*15,278 _15,s992' '21,687' *22,888 '17,488' $18,000 20,998j I22,8880
"72 months @ 7.9% Selling price $11,588 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. Phobts for illustration purposes only.
CHER CHEVRON
INS, 1.877.692.
s M k7-5050 MY CRYSTAL
Mst Blvd., Homosassa 2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness ;


.. oim c.- _. .A ?nn,;


' T' ".




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