Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00345
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Publication Date: December 11, 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: VID00345
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Full Text





Hometown
hero
Mike Hampton
Day was a home
run for county.
PAGE 1B
R m* '-, T7 ,'4y .: ..-


No challenge too large


MATTHEW BECKChroniclde
Coach Mike Baize encourages Marcus Childs recently during a basketball game at Citrus Springs Middle School. Last year, the Citrus County Basketball
League debuted the Challenger League, giving developmentally challenged children the opportunity to play the game and just be themselves.


Developmentally

challenged shine on court
KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Michael Abbot is usually the first one
down the court. After the other team has
made a basket, the 15-year-old rushes to
the other end, plants himself just outside
the paint and waits for his pass.
' The ball comes, the shot scores, a grin
illuminates his face and his eyes sparkle as
he gives his mother Barbara a quick glance
to make sure everything is OK. She smiles
approvingly, and then, just as quickly as he
came, he's off again.
While this may all seem so routine now,
this used to not be the case. Like many chil-


FINAL GAME
The Challenger League's final game for
the season is at 3 p.m., Sunday, Dec.
18, in the Citrus Springs Middle School
gymnasium.

* See more pho- U Meet the couple
tos of the play- who started the
ers in action. league.


PAGE 9A

dren his age, Mic
unlike most of his p
and playing the
always so easy.
Diana Baize was
Citrus Springs Mi
years ago she an


Adoptive parents, children

relish bonding experience


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


A PAGE 8A Marcus and Nina Childs
don't stand out on a basket-
chael loves sports, but ball court because of their
)eers, Michael is autistic wheelchairs. They stand out
game he loves wasn't on the court because their
laughter and smiles are so
Michael's art teacher at genuine and full, they fill
middle School, and four the gymnasium.
.d her husband, Mike, Marcus, 14, and Nina, 13,
both suffer from cerebral
Please see /Page 4A palsy, a chronic condition


that affects their body move-
ments and muscle coordina-
tion. CP occurs during fetal
development or early infan-
cy, and it is usually a result
of some kind of brain dam-
age. Typically, those afflict-
ed with the condition have
difficulty walking and talk-
ing, and will have to live
with assistance. There is no
cure.
Taking care of this preco-
cious pair are adoptive
Please see ADOPTIVE/page 4A


64

45


FORECAST: Mostly
cloudy. 50 percent
chance of rain
PAGE 2A


Deaton:


It s time


to start


looking


CR city manager

urges search

for replacement

JIM HUNTER
jhunter@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Crystal River City Manager
Phil Deaton never promised
he'd stay forever, although
there are a lot of people who
say they wish he could.
All say the seasoned manager
brought much needed stability
to a council wracked with
squabbling af-
ter a divisive
dismissal of the
previous man- f
ager.
But even
when he was
serving as the
interim manag-
er and the Phil
council asked Deaton
nim to be the medical issues
permanent prevent him
manager as it from staying.
interviewed
candidates, he warned that his
term would be limited and cer-
tainly less than two years.
As he approaches the new
year, Deaton recently sent the
council members a memo that
urged them to consider begin-
ning the process for seeking a
new manager.
He stressed in the memo he
was not resigning, and said he
would stay on until the new
manager is hired, but said it
was time to begin the process.
Deaton, a Beverly Hills resi-
dent who had already been
retired for a number of years
with more than 40 years in
municipal administration, told
the Chronicle Editorial Board
last week that, though he real-
ly enjoys the job and would
love to stay, his doctor has
given him an ultimatum.
Though co-workers would
say he does not let it show,
Deaton said that a city manag-
er's job is the kind that has a
lot of stress inherent in it, and
the doctor's order is unequivo-
cal.
Crystal River Mayor Ron
Kitchen said he would bring
the matter up again at Monday
night's regular meeting. He
.said Deaton has been telling
the council his stay would be
limited all along, but the
majority of the council has not
Please see DEATON/Page 5A


9


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"Copyrighted Material

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< Annie's Mailbox . 17A
W Classified ....... 9D
3 Crossword ...... 17A
z Horoscope ...... 17A
Movies .......... 8A
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks .......... 2D
Together ....... 14A
Eight Sections



6 184578 2007511 0


Sultry songstress
Shakira is back
Latin pop sen-./
sation Sha ira'
has taken
the music :
scene by :. j
storm. ". -'. '
Dis- r'
cover the
many sides of 4
the singer in USA
WEEKEND./Inside


Prickly beauty


A Christmas cactus may be just the ticket
to add to your holiday decorations./21E


To dig or not to dig?


The county landfill is one of the many
issues commissioners disagree about./1C


* Read this week's
poll about
whether slot
machines should
come to Citrus
County./2A
* Learn the results
of last week's poll
about the justice
of Debra Lafave's
sentence./2A


Clowns
in town



A truck full of
clowns from the
Tampa Shriners
heads toward the
Old Courthouse on
Saturday during
the annual
Inverness
Christmas parade.
See page 3A for
story and more
photos.
BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle


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2A SUNDAY DECEMBER~~~~~~~~~~ 1120 NETNENCIRSGUr(FCHOCL


Florida --
LOTTERIES ==== --
-. Here arethe LlqM ll


winning numbers
selected Saturday
in the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
8-2-6
PLAY 4
6-1-2-6
LOTTO
L 19-33-36-43-44
FANTASY 5
11 13 19 26 35
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9
Cash 3: 0-7 -9
Play 4:1-7-0-2
Fantasy 5:2 6 19 22 33
5-of-5 1 winner $260,602.74
4-of-5 344 $122
3-of-5 11,102 $10.50
Mega Money: 5 21 24 -42
Mega Ball: 5
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 7 $1,636.50
3-of-4 MB 65 $386
3-of-4 1,439 $52
2-of-4 MB 2,244 $23
2-of-4 44,867 $2
1-of-4 MB 18,345 $2.50
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8
Cash 3:8-7-4
Play 4:1 8-2- 0
Fantasy 5:5 13 19 26 34
5-of-5 1 winner $238,160.60
4-of-5 374 $102.50
3-of-5 10,180 $10.50
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7
Cash 3:0 3 7
Play 4: 4 7 0 1
Fantasy 5:12 17 22 25 36
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 395 $742
3-of-5 11,561 $9.50
Lotto: 2 7 -10 14 16 -43
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 117 $4,042.50
4-of-6 7,010 $54.50
3-of-6 132,240 $4
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6
Cash 3: 5-7-8
Play 4:3-1-1-4
Fantasy 5:7 -13- 15 271- 33
5-of-5 2 winners $116,483.12
4-of-5 311 $120.50
3-of-5 10,503 $10
Mega Money: 2 -7- 9-43
Mega Ball: 1
4-of-4 MB 1 winner $2 million
4-of-4 8 $3,648.
3-of-4 MB 83 $768.50
3-of-4 2,244 $84.50

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


Broward County can install
slot machines next year under
a bill the Legislature passed
Thursday. Would you support


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.


N: Tiger Lilly
AGE: adult
SEX: SF
ID #: 59264


NAME: Rascal
AGE: adult
SEX: NM
ID #: 58981


slot machines in Citrus
County?
A. Yes, it would add to the
fun of bingo and casino boats.
B. No, all forms of gambling
harm Florida's family-friendly
environment.
C. Yes, but with restrictions
as imposed on Broward
County.


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)
AGE: adult
SEX: F
ID #: 59009


NAME: (none)
AGE: adult
SEX: M
ID #: 57718


D. No, I'll just take my
chances with the lottery.
To vote, simply access the
Chronicle Web site,
www.chronicleonline.com.
Results will appear in the Dec.
18 edition, along with a new
question.
Last week's results:
Do you feel Debra Lafave's


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: Gypsy
AGE: adult
SEX: F
ID #: 59271


NAME: Harry
AGE: adult
SEX: NM
ID #: 59154


sentence was just?
A. Yes. She will neve
to teach again. 13% (39
B. No. A double s
exists in the justice
41% (122)
C. Yes. Because now
registered sex offended
D. No. She should ha
some time in jail. 38%


Financial assistance
spaying and neutering
your adopted pet is av
able through the Hum
tarians of Florida, 563
or from the Humane S
of Citrus County, 341-


NAME: Buster
AGE: puppy
SEX: M
ID #: 59158


NAME:
AGE: p
SEX: M
ID #:


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CITRUS COUNTY ANIMAL CONTROL PET PROFILES


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONIC.


EN'FERTAIINA4EN'F


system. Today is Sunday, Dec. 11, the
345th day of 2005. There are 20
v she is a days left in the year.
r. 8% (24) Today's Highlight in History:.
ave spent On Dec. 11, 1936, Britain's King
(112) Edward VIII abdicated the throne
in order to marry American
divorcee Wallis Warfield Simpson.
On this date:
In 1816, Indiana became the
19th state.
In 1937, Italy withdrew from the
League of Nations.
In 1941, Germany and Italy
declared war on the United States;
the U.S. responded in kind.
In 1946, the United Nations
International Children's Emergency
Fund (UNICEF) was established.'
In 1980, "Magnum P.I.," starring
Tom Selleck, premiered on CBS
television.
Ten years ago: U.S. Rep. Enid
Greene Waldholtz, R-Utah, held
an emotional news conference,
publicly addressing the scandal
surrounding her personal and
campaign finances and blaming
the mess on her estranged hus-
S band, Joe.
Five years ago: The U.S.
Supreme Court heard arguments:
from lawyers representing George
W. Bush and Al Gore concerning
- the Florida presidential vote
recount.
SOne year ago: Southern
California quarterback Matt
Leinart won the 70th Heisman
Trophy.
Today's Birthdays: Nobel
Prize-winning author Alexander
Solzhenitsyn is 87. Actor Jean-
Louis Trintignant is 75. Actress
Rita Moreno is 74. Actor Ron
Carey is 70. Former California
state assemblyman Tom Hayden,
D-Los Angeles, is 66. Pop singer.
David Gates (Bread) is 65. Sen.
S Max Baucus, D-Mont., is 64.
Actress Donna Mills is 63. Sen.
e for John Kerry, D-Mass., is 62. Singer
, of Brenda Lee is 61. Actress Lynda;
ail- Day George is 61. Music producer
ani- Tony Brown is 59. Actress Teri
-2370, Garr is 57. Actress Bess
society Armstrong is 52. Singer Jermaine
-2222. Jackson is 51. Rock musician
Nikki Sixx (Motley Crue) is 47.
Rock musician Darryl Jones (The
Rolling Stones) is 44. Rock musi-
cian David Schools (Gov't Mule,
Widespread Panic) is 41. Actor
Gary Dourdan ("CSI") is 39.
Actress-comedian Mo'Nique ("The
Parkers") is 37. Rapper-actor Mos
Def is 32. Actor Rider Strong is 26.
Thought for Today: "The fear,
uppy(none) of life is the favorite disease of the
0l 20th century." William Lyon
59015 Phelps, American educator and
journalist (1865-1943).


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SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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No Scrooges here
qp cro0


County BRIEFS

Homosassa man
dies in Hernando
A 25-year-old Homosassa
man was killed in a car crash at
about 10 p.m. Friday night in
Hernando County, according to
the Florida Highway Patrol.
Richard A. Couey, of 5554
Victoria Point, was driving a
1980 Ford Tarus withTiamkekia
L. Willis, 23, when an SUV driv-
ing in the opposite direction
swerved into Couey's lane and
hit the front left side of the Ford,
FHP said in a news release.
Couey was pronounced dead
by paramedics at the scene of
the crash. Willis and Spring Hill
resident Robert A. Woods, 35,
who was driving the SUV, were
transported to St. Joseph's
Hospital.
Trust fund set for
boy with food allergy
A special trust account has
been set up at Regions Bank for
3-year-old Judson "Buddy"
Garvin, a Pine Ridge boy who
has a rare disorder that makes
him allergic to all food.
Donations may be given to
the Judson "Buddy" Garvin
Medical Fund.
Buddy lives with his parents
and sister. The formula he is
given though a tube in his stom-
ach costs nearly $2,000 a
month. Blue Cross Blue Shield,
the family's insurer, will pay only
$2,500 annually and a state
insurance agency recently
dropped the Garvins from cover-
age altogether.
Since the Chronicle first
reported Buddy's plight on Nov.
28, several people have offered
to help the family financially.
From staff reports









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BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Dawn McNulty gives a kiss to a young parade-goer Saturday while Bonnie Verone pushes stuffed animals in a wheelchair. The two women were with the
Citrus Memorial Health System entry at the annual Inverness Christmas Parade.


Kerrn
Gjertsen,
16, a for-
mer In-
verness
resident
who now
lives in
Port
Richey,
gets
hugged
Saturday
by Casey
the
clown at
the
Inver-
ness
parade.


At the culmination of the parade,
Santa Claus even donned sunglass-
es as he wished everyone a "Merry
Christmas."


"In Chicago, this would be May
weather," a nearby man said.
But in Citrus County, it's expect-
ed.


CRISTY LOFTIS .
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
s parade-goers patiently
watched up Main Street
in Inverness for the
annual Christmas.
parade, brothers
Joseph and Noah Bandy playfully
kept busy.
Nine-year-old Joseph and 7-
year-old Noah spit miniature
marshmallows at each other using
gun-shaped blowing tubes their
parents bought them at the holi-
day craft fair, before taking their
seats on a curb to watch the
parade.
"Look, mine shot way farther
than yours," Noah said, squinting
into the empty roadway now lined


with thousands of people.
Once the parade began, the
brothers, as well as the rest of the
crowd, clapped and cheered as
decorated cars, floats, tractors, fire
trucks, motorcycles and bicycles
made their way along the parade
route.
"I like the big wheelers best,"
Joseph said of the men driving
three-wheeled motorcycles they
pulled onto just two wheels.
The Christmas carol-themed
parade, hosted by the Citrus
County Chamber of Commerce, had
more than 90 entrants of all sorts
including churches, elected offi-
cials, service clubs, businesses and
charity groups.
The noontime parade was
accompanied with a bright sun and
warm weather.


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4A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


ADOPTIVE
Continued from Page 1A

parents Steve Childs and Nancy
Glessner. Childs and Glessner
divorced roughly 6 1/2 years ago, and
Childs' current wife, Holly, has now
been added to this unique family
arrangement
"We are an odd family," Glessner
said with a big laugh. "We have two
children in wheelchairs and one of
them is black It's different, but it
doesn't bother us."
Glessner and Childs have a great
relationship and have joint retaining
custody of the children. Nina usually
lives with Glessner, and Marcus with
Childs, but nothing is ever set in
stone, so the children are frequently
together.
Nina is Glessner's great-niece and
was adopted from an Orlando area
foster home after her birth mother
couldn't take care of her. Nina had
suffered brain damage at birth. Of the
pair, Nina's condition is more severe.
She cannot speak, must be fed with a
tube through her stomach and she has
a history of suffering from seizures.
While at the foster home, Childs
and Glessner met Marcus and he just
stood out. When Marcus was 6 days


CnRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


old, he suffered a heart attack. His
birth mother failed to get him medical
attention, resulting in a loss of oxygen
to his brain. He had two open-heart
procedures while still in early infan-
cy
Marcus can speak, though he can be
hard to understand. He's limited in
his motor skills and can operate a
motorized wheelchair. He can feed
himself, but like his sister, he needs
help getting dressed, bathing and
using the restroom.
Nina came home first, and about a
year later, while watching television,
Childs and Glessner saw Marcus
being spotlighted on a news broad-
cast. After consulting friends and fam-
ily, they decided Marcus needed to
come home, too.
"Meeting Nina and Marcus just
rocked me to the core," Childs said. "I
kind of feel like this is what we were
put on this earth to do."
Childs and Glessner did their best
to learn as much as they could not
only about raising special needs chil-
dren, but raising children in general.
For Childs, the experience, at times,
was mind-blowing.
"I remember meeting a couple and
seeing their 3-year-old walking
around and being like, 'Wow, that's
amazing. He's 3, and he can walk?'
They looked over at me and said,


'Well, he's been doing it for about two
years now,"' Childs said with a big
laugh. "The only kids I've ever had
exposure to were Nina and Marcus, so
I never really had anything to com-
pare it to. I had no clue."
Seeing as how they had no real
prior experience with children,
Childs and Glessner just treated
everything new that came their way
as being normal, and as the kind of
things people must do to raise chil-
dren. When Holly entered the picture
four years ago, she really didn't know
better, either, so she's just been keep-
ing up.
From the outside, their existence
must appear unique, but to them it's
just life.
Now, this isn't to say that they don't
have apprehensions. The children do
require constant care, and the three
parents need to work in -a bevy of
medical-related things many other
parents don't have to concern them-
selves with.
"We constantly worry about them,"
Glessner said. "We worry about their
futures. We worry when they're not
with us and if people are taking care
of them and loving them like we do. It
takes a little while to get used to."
The parents do get some outside
financial help from the government,
but almost all of the costs of raising


the kids are theirs to bear. In many
ways, they wouldn't want it any other
way.
In spending a little bit of time with
the family, it becomes readily appar-
ent that they're really just like every-
body else. The kids wake up in the
morning, get picked up by the bus to
go to school, they come home, have
dinner and then watch television.
Nina and Marcus' favorite show is
without a doubt "The Wiggles," an
Australian-based quartet that love
spreading joy to children through
song.
When "The Wiggles" comes on,
Marcus and Nina just light up and are
quite responsive. Though their condi-
tion may look severe, the pair is sound
in mind and highly aware. Childs
likens their conditions to being pris-
oners of their own bodies in a way.
Any question about how much these
two children can understand is wiped
away once they get out on the basket-
ball court. Decked out in their uni-
forms and old school Chuck Taylor
Converse sneakers, they laugh, smile
and clearly enjoy those around them.
The pair cannot handle the ball, so
volunteers help, pushing them up and
down the court and taking shots for
them. Marcus loves to send off each
shot with a three-count and usually
everyone in the gym helps.


"Marcus gets excited about coming
here, and Nina certainly understands
what's going on," Glessner said.
Trying to keep the kids as ordinary
as possible has been a challenge
when it comes to sports. The family
signs up for road races often, pushing
the children the length of the course.
Outside of this, they're fairly limited
in what the can do, all the more rea-
son basketball season is a celebrated
event.
"I think Steve gets more excited
about it than they do," Holly Childs
said with a laugh. "He can't wait for it
to start."
Even though life with Marcus and
Nina has been fraught with many try-
ing times, their parents can't imagine
life without them.
"I wouldn't change this for any-
thing," Steve Childs said. "There's
never, ever been one shred of me that
regretted adopting these kids. I think
of this as a race. We don't know where
we might finish, but we've never
looked back."
When told that the love and willing-
ness they express may border on
being highly altruistic, maybe even
saintly, the parents just brush it off.
"It's probably more rewarding for
us," Glessner said. "We get to see how
they grow and how much they love us.
It's so worth it."


SHINE
Continued from Page 1A

founded the Citrus County
Basketball League. They began
the league as a way to help chil-
dren not only learn the game,
but also to have a place and
chance to play,
Last year, the CCBL debuted
the Challenger League, giving
developmentally challenged
children the opportunity to just
be themselves.
"It's good to come out here,"
said Fran Jones, whose daugh-
ter Beth Cannon plays in the
league despite suffering from
Down syndrome. "They wanted
to be treated like everybody
else. They know they're differ-
ent, but they don't accept it."
Judging by the sheer number
of smiles the Abbots share dur-
ing a typical game, everything
is going just swimmingly.
"He has very limited speech,
and usually people with autism
have social problems,"
Barbara Abbot said. "This has
been good for him to get inter-
action with the coaches and
other kids. He really does look
forward to it. He's got a big grin
on his face, and he's not usual-
ly like that He's so happy he's
here."
The league that started off
with just one child has now


grown to 20. The ailments of
these children run the gamut,
ranging between everything
from Down syndrome to cere-
bral palsy.
The league is conducted in
the Citrus Springs Middle
School gymnasium, and usual-
ly runs adjacent to games being
played by the CCBEs able-bod-
ied children. The Challengers
are taught the fundamentals of
the game with everyone getting
on the court and everyone get-
ting the ball. The children who
can't dribble the ball run. The
children who can't walk are
pushed in wheelchairs. Those
who can't shoot are aided by
volunteers who will try to make
baskets for them.
No score is kept, because in
the Challenger League every-
body shoots, everybody scores,
everybody wins.
"I love it," volunteer coach
Kurt McColley said. "I'm a pret-
ty competitive person and I'm
involved with the other teams
with kids who don't have dis-
abilities, but this is more fun.
It's not just about winning or
losing, and it brings me back
down to a level where I under-
stand that this is just a game
here.
"I really enjoy it, and we've
been playing these games in
the morning and it starts my
day off on the right foot.
There's really nowhere else I'd


want to be."
Outside of things like Special
Olympics, parents of children
with disabilities are fairly
restricted in activities here in
Citrus County, making the
Challenger League that much
more valuable.
"It was really hard for a
while," Kay Cooper said. "It
was really limited. We didn't
have anything like this really
where the kids can get close,
one-on-one attention. "Our
kids love sports and they really
want to do this. It's great to see
the smile on their faces."
Cooper's 18-year-old son
Sean suffers from a highly rare
condition known as ring 4 chro-
mosome which has been
known to cause an abnormal
slowing of his mental and phys-
ical skills. When he was born,
doctors told Cooper that Sean
would most likely live in a veg-
etative state. Today, Sean is
probably one of the most
aggressive shooters in the
league, reveling in launching
the ball from well beyond the
three-point line.
"I like to shoot the ball far,"
Sean said.
It's the feeling of being
involved and spending time
with friends that seems to


appeal to all these parents and
children the most. Before the
Challenger League, Jerri Acree
would try her best to shoot bas-
kets in the driveway with her
son Andy, who has Down syn-
drome. She tried her best to
satisfy the 13-year-old's love of
sports, but knew it wasn't going
to be enough.
"I think it's great that he can
have teammates now and be
with other kids who are kind
like him," she said. "He plays
with the neighborhood kids,
but sometimes he can't keep up
or they play too rough. Here, he
just seems to fit in."
Besides the camaraderie
and the exercise, the
Challenger League has helped
many of these children in other
ways.
"This is just another area
where he can develop skills,"
Steve Weiss said of his son
George Petit, who has develop-
mental issues stemming from
difficulties at birth. "He's come
so far, too. Last year, he was just
high-fiving everybody, but now
he's running down the court
and he's helping get rebounds.
His confidence has improved
quite a bit.
"I want him to get the intan-
gibles. I want him to learn


teamwork and gain self-
esteem. I just want him to feel
good about himself. Maybe
even get a basketball scholar-
ship to college," Weiss added
with a laugh.
At 6 foot, 4 inches, 15-year-
old George towers over the rest
of the kids on the court and
most of the parents in the
stantls. Though his size offers
him a great advantage, George
chooses to share the ball more
often than not.
"It's real good," George said
of his time in the league. "I like
it so much. I like everything,
including the whole team."
The Challengers truly look
forward to this, and it seems


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that every parent at the games
has a story about how their son
or daughter will get excitedly
dressed early on game day.
When the Challengers finally;
take to the court, they do so:
with great passion and enthusi-:
asm. During the course of a'
regular game, they'll all share:
laughs, cheer one another on:
and just enjoy the time spent'
together But most important of
all, these kids just love the
game.
"This is how sports were sup-.
posed to be played," Cooper
said, taking in all the smiles of
the children on the court. "And
maybe this is how life is meant
to be lived, just nice, easy and'
fun."


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


DEATON
Continued from Page 1A
yet been ready to begin a search.
Kitchen said he does not want
to see the city put in a situation
where it's under pressure to
find a manager, a sentiment
echoed by Councilman John
Kendall.
Kitchen said the coming year
will be "quite a dynamic year,"
with many important issues.
Taxes and the budget, which
was balanced with reserve
funds this year, he noted, are an
example of some of the big
issues.
Deaton recommended in his
memo that an executive search
firm be hired to find finalists for
the job, and Kitchen agreed,
noting that would be expedi-
tious and, in addition, the com-
ing year is an election year and
a search firm would help take
politics out of the process.
Councilwoman Susan Kirk
said now that Deaton has
informed the council, it is time
to begin the search, though it
would have been premature
before Deaton notified them.
Council members Roger ProfferI
and Jim Farley agreed and
expected it to be discussed

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SUNDAY, DUiciFMBIRi 11, 2005 SA


Monday.
Kirk said she was still open to
discussion on whether the coun-
cil should do the search or hire
an executive search firm. Parley
agreed but said Deaton's recom-
mendation for a search firm car-
ried a lot of weight Proffer said
he wanted to discuss it but that
"probably a head hunter might
be best"
Kendall said a search firm
was the only way to go, and
Councilman Robert Holmes
agreed, saying the city's lacklus-
ter history with city managers
underscored that. He said
though he hated to spend the
money, the process the city used
last time when it conducted the
search was lacking.
In the wake of Deaton's
memo, the- mayor and council
members lavishly praised him
for his calm and professional
approach and handling of city
affairs. Farley said Deaton has
changed the whole atmosphere
at the council for the better,
which he much appreciated.
In his memo, Deaton said
because of manager turnover in
the past some previous ones
may have felt their position was
temporary and so only applied
tourniquets to problems, but he
added that the city needed a
manager "who will be here for


the long term to accept the
responsibility of solving city
problems, rather than merely
applying first aid."
He said it would be helpful if
the manager had experience in
water and wastewater utilities,
annexation and waterfront com-
munities.
Though executive searches
can cost $10,000 or more, using
a search firm would have
numerous advantages, he said,
including that the company
would recruit targeted profiles
that might not even be actively
looking for a position. Also, the
fact that the city had gone
through 10 managers in 20
years would not be attractive,
but a search firm could give
some history and explanation
to candidates.
He said, "I believe the repu-
tation of the city is improving. I
no longer hear snide remarks
about city government." But
Deaton cautioned that it would
not be an easy task to find a
highly qualified, experienced
and motivated manager.
He stressed that the selection
is crucial to the city because the
lack of continuity was debilitat-
ing for both the city and city
staff.
The council meets at 7 p.m
Monday at City Hall on U.S. 19.


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BASNX DEEME 1.00OBTA ESCTUCONYFLcHNcL


Jeanne Costa, 58
HERNANDO
Jeanne T Costa, 58, Hernan-
do, died Friday, Dec. 9, 2005, in
Tampa.
She was
born Dec. 26,
1946, to Arthur
and Rose
(DePerro )
Civita in Long
Island, N.Y
She was a
homemaker Jeanne.
and partner Costa
along with her
husband, James, at J&J
Painting and Remodeling of
Homosagsa.
She's lived in Hernando
since 1972.
Mrs. Costa attended St.
Scholastica Catholic Church in
Lecanto, and was a former
member of Suncoast Jaycees of
Crystal River.
She was very involved in
school affairs and activities
with both her children and
grandchildren 'especially
her son, Jamesie's, sporting
events.
She loved and was a master
at cooking and cleaning. Her
hobby was collecting. She
enjoyed reading, crocheting,
candle making, computer
games, traveling and playing
slot machines.
She was a firm believer of
"You never say goodbye just
so long."
Survivors include her hus-
band of 36 years, James Costa
of Citrus Hills; a son, Jamesie
Costa of Atlanta, Ga.; a daugh-
ter, Gina Marie Widener of
Citrus Hills; a granddaughter,
,Amberly Marie Widener of
Citrus Hills; several nieces and
nephews, including Brian
Civita of New York and a niece,
Susan Civita of New York; and
a cousin, Trudi Geniale of San
Diego, Calif.
Fero Funeral Homes with
Crematory, Beverly Hills
Chapel.

Nancy Curry, 69
HOMOSASSA
Nancy Lou Curry, 69,
Homosassa, died Friday, Dec. 9,
2005, at Cypress Cove Care
Center in Crystal River.
She was born Jan. 12, 1936, to
William Wilson and Floreine
(Farwig) Humphries in
Columbia, S.C., and came to
this area eight years ago from
Roselle, Ill.
. She was a homemaker and a
member of the Red Hat
Society.
She was also a member of
the Christian Woman's Club of
Citrus County and the
Sugarmill Woods Women's
Club. She was a Girl Scout
leader for 12 years in Dallas,
Texas, taking one group of girls
from Brownies, through their
senior year of high school.
After earning her Associate
of Arts degree from the college
of Dupage, she served as a pro-
fessional with the Girl Scouts
and later enjoyed working as a
travel agent
Nancy was a lifetime mem-
ber of the Presbyterian Church
of Crystal River. She was a lov-
ing wife, mother, grandmother
and great-grandmother.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 49 years, Donald E.
Curry of Homosassa; a son, D.
Scott Curry and Barbara of
Irving, Texas; three daughters,
Crystal Steker and Larry of
Lake Zurich, Ill., Cathy Kustief
and Angel of Dundee, Ill.; and
Carol McGill and Tim of
Lindenhurst, Ill; a sister, Linda
Cantor and Roger of Tampa; 13
grandchildren; and four great-
grandchildren.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.

Jack Fischer, 81
HOMOSASSA
Jack Raymond Fischer, 81,
Homosassa, died Saturday,
Dec. 10, 2005, in Crystal River.
He was born May 19, 1924, in
Iron Junction,
Minn., to Ray-
mond and Em-
ma Fischer.
He was a
salesman of
industrial fasteners, and mov-


ed here from Bloomington,
Minn., in 1994.
He served in the U.S. Navy
during World War II, and was a
member of the American
Legion in Crystal River.
He was also a member of the
FDR reunion group.
His wife was Avis O'Neil
Fischer.
He was preceded in death by
his daughter, Susan Fischer.
He is survived by three sons,
Gene, Jpseph and Harold of
Minnesota; three daughters,
Jackline of Willmar, Minn.,
Tammy Hyde of Sioux Falls,
S.D., and Debra Earger of
Richfield, Minn; 13 grandchil-
dren; and 14 great-grandchil-
dren.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Homosassa Chapel.

Mary
Giallourakis, 79
CITRUS SPRINGS
Mary Ella Giallourakis, 79,
Citrus Springs, died Friday,
Dec. 9, 2005, at Legacy Hospice
House of Ocala.
A native of Valdosta, Ga., she
was born Sept. 2, 1926, to
Robert and Minnie (Jones)
Giallourakis, and moved to
Citrus County in 1974 from St.
Petersburg.
She was a homemaker and a
member of the North Oaks
Baptist Church.
Her husband, Mike Giallour-
akis, preceded her in death
Nov. 28, 1999.
She was an excellent cook
and loved to read.
Survivors include her two
sons, Danny Giallourakis of
Macon, Ga., and Tom Giallour-
akis of Citrus Springs; a sister,
Norma Bryant of Dunnellon;
two grandchildren; and one
great-grandchild.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Helen
Rummel, 88
INVERNESS
Helen F Rummel, 88,
Inverness, died Friday, Dec. 9,
2005, at her home. Born in
Queens, N.Y., on Feb. 24, 1917,
to William and Elizabeth
(Kuhnert) Schroeder, she came
here in 1983 from Beverly
Hills.
Mrs. Rummel was a retired
bookkeeper for ABC Television
in New York, with 27 years of
service.
She was of the Lutheran
faith.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Joseph
Rummel, who died Nov. 11,
1988, and a daughter, Carol
Bannon, who died Nov. 21,
1983.
Survivors include three
grandchildren, Elizabeth
Bannon Rose of Inverness,
John "Jay" W Bannon Jr. of
Orlando and Joseph Edward
Bannon of Tampa.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Joseph
Szymanski, 96
CITRUS SPRINGS
Joseph Szymanski, 96, of
Citrus Springs, died Thursday,
Dec. 8, 2005.
He was born Jan. 20, 1909, to
Frank and
Anna (Kazen-
ski) Szymanski
in Beyer, Pa.
He moved
here from.
Dearborn, Mich., in the early
1970s.
He was a tool setter with
Chrysler Corp. in Detroit,
Mich., for 25 years, and was a
U.S. Army World War II veter-
an.
He was a member of Citrus
Springs Golf and Country Club,


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was an avid golfer and a past
member of the Citrus Springs
Volunteer Fire Department.
He is survived by many lov-
ing nieces and nephews.
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, Beverly Hills
Chapel.

Jocelyn Kate
Villamizar, infant
BEVERLY HILLS
Jocelyn Kate Villamizar, an
infant, Beverly Hills, died
Thursday, Dec. 8, 2005, at her
home.
Jocelyn was born Oct. 5,2005,
in Inverness.
She is survived by her moth-
er, Angelina Irvin of Beverly
Hills; her father, Heiss
Villamizar of Beverly Hills; a
brother, Michael Villamizar; a
sister, Domenica Irvin; mater-
nal grandparents, Angela
Tucker of Inverness and John
Biolchini of Beverly Hills; and
paternal grandmother, Cristina
Englert.of Beverly Hills.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Doris
Yerman,' 84
DUNNELLON
Doris Marie Yerman, 84,
Dunnellon, died Monday, Dec.
5, 2005, at the Hospice Care
Unit at Citrus Memorial
Hospital in Inverness.
Born in Akron, Ohio, on Feb.
17, 1921, to James and Nancy
(McGaughey)
Vernon, she
came here 30
years ago from
Twinsburg,
Ohio.
Mrs. Yerman was a retired
registered nurse, and served in
the U.S. Navy during World
War II.
She was a member of St
John The Baptist Catholic
Church in Dunnellon and the
Retired Nurses Association.
Mrs. Yerman participated in
the VISTA organization in
Arizona, providing medical
assistance for the Navajo
Indian reservation.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 55 years,
Joseph Yerman, who died Feb.
11, 2005.
Survivors include her three
sons, the Hon. Judge Mark
Yerman and his wife, Deborah,
of Citrus Springs, James
Yerman and wife, Deborah, of
Dunedin, and Daniel Yerman
of Tampa; three brothers,
Sonny, Mickie and Dick
Metker; and five grandchil-
dren, Alex, Michael, Bryan,
Alison and Ryan.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.
Funeral

NOTICES

Jeanne T. Costa. Funeral
services for Mrs. Jeanne T.
Costa will be at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 13, 2005, at Fero
Memorial Gardens Cemetery,
Beverly Hills. Services will be
conducted by the Rev.
Jankowski. Burial will be in
Fero Memorial Gardens
Cemetery in Beverly Hills
under the direction of Fero
Funeral Home with Crematory,
5955 N. Lecanto Highway
Visitation will be from 3 to 5
p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 12, 2005.
Visitation will also be from 9
a.m. to 11 a.m Tuesday, Dec. 13,
2005.


Nancy Lou Curry. A memori-
al service for Nancy Lou Curry,
69, Homosassa, will be con-
ducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 14, 2005, from the First
Presbyterian Church of Crystal
River with the Rev. Randy
Moody officiating. In lieu of
flowers, the family suggests
that those who wish may make
memorial contributions to the
First Presbyterian Church of
Crystal River, 1501 S.E. U.S. 19,
Crystal River, FL 34465 or to a
charity of one's choice. Private
cremation arrangements are
under the direction of
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.
Helen F. Rummel. Funeral
services will be conducted at
10 a.m. Friday, Dec. 16, 2005,
from the Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home of Inverness
with the Rev. John Fischer offi-
ciating. Burial will follow at the
Oak Ridge Cemetery,
Inverness. Friends may call at
the funeral home Friday morn-
ing from 9 until the hour of the
service.
Joseph Szymanski. Funeral
services for Joseph Szymanski
will be at 11 a.m. Monday, Dec.
12, 2005, at Fero Funeral
Home, Beverly Hills Chapel
with services conducted by
Pastor V David Lucas. Burial
will be in Fero Memorial
Gardens Cemetery in Beverly
Hills under the direction of
Fero Funeral Home with
Crematory, 5955 N. Lecanto
Highway, Beverly Hills. Family
will receive friends from 10
a.m. to 11 a.m.
Jocelyn Kate Villamizar.
. Visitation for Jocelyn
Villamizar will be from 2 p.m.
to the hour of service on
Monday, Dec. 12, 2005, at the
Heinz Funeral Home, 2507
State Road 44 W, Inverness.
Funeral services will begin at 3
p.m..
Doris Marie Yerman. A cele-
bration of life memorial Mass
will be offered at 1 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 16, 2005, from Our Lady of
Fatima Catholic Church with
the Rev. Charles Leke and the
Rev. Eric Peters, co-celebrants.
Following Mass, inurnment
will be at the Florida National
Cemetery in Bushnell with full
military honors provided by
the Hernando VFW Post 4252
Honor Guard. There will be no
viewing hours. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorials are suggested
to Hospice of Citrus County,
PO. Box 641270, Beverly Hills,
FL 34464. Arrangements are
under the direction of the
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.
Deaths

ELSEWHERE

Ferdinand L.
Alcindor, 86
BASKETBALL
STAR'S FATHER
NEW YORK Kareem
Abdul-Jabbar's father, Ferdi-
nand L. Alcindor, died Friday
from organ failure. He was 86.
Alcindor. died at Coney
Island Hospital, the Los
Angeles Lakers said in a state-
ment Abdul-Jabbar is a special
assistant coach with the team.
Lakers owner Jerry Buss
issued a statement describing
Alcindor as "a man of great
character, intelligence and
integrity."
Alcindor was born in New
York and attended the Juilliard
School before serving in the


Army from 1941-45. He was a V
longtime member of the New t
York police department and b
also a musician. s
His son, born Ferdinand e
Lewis Alcindor Jr., changed his
name in 1971 to Kareem Abdul- C
Jabbar.,

Charly Gaul, 72 t
ATHLETE (
t
LUXEMBOURG Charly v
Gaul, a former Tour de France
champion and two-time Giro
d'Italia winner, has died at 72.
The Tour reported Gaul's &
death on its Web site Tuesday.
No cause of death was given.
Known as the "Angel of the ]
Mountains," Gaul was the first ]
non-Italian to win the Giro, in
1956 and '59. He won the Tour
de France in 1958.
Gaul was the strongest I
mountain climber of the 1950s
and finished third in the Tour l
de France in 1955 and 1961. He
would have turned 73 on 1
Thursday. l

Eugene McCarthy 1
POLITICIAN
WASHINGTON Former
Minnesota Sen. Eugene J.
MCCarthy, whose insurgent
campaign toppled sitting presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson for the
1968 Democratic nomination,
died Saturday. He was 89.
McCarthy died in his sleep at
the assisted living home in the
Georgetown neighborhood
where he had lived for the past
few years, said his son, a
Michael.
"He was thoughtful and he
was principled and. he was
compassionate and he had a
good sense of humor," his son
said.
McCarthy urged the
Democratic Party to look criti-
cally at the Vietnam War. He
ran for president five times. He
was a college professor and
wrote' poetry in his spare time.

Jean Parker, 90
ACTRESS
LOS ANGELES Jean
Parker, the lovely brunette star
of "Sequoia," "Little Women,"
"The Ghost Goes West" and
other hit films of the 1930s and
'40s, died Nov. 30. She was 90.
Parker died of complications
from a stroke at the Motion
Picture and Television Country
House and Hospital, her son,
Robert Hanks, told the Los
Angeles Times on Friday He
said she had lived at the retire-
ment home since 1998.
The 5-foot-3-inch actress,
whose given name was Louise
Stephanie Zelinska, made her
debut in 1932 as the Duchess
Maria in "Rasputin and the
Empress."
Her most prestigious films
were made by other studios:
Frank Capra's "Lady for a Day,"
Rene Clair's "The Ghost Goes
West" and "Little Women," the
heralded film adaptation of
Louisa May Alcott's literary
classic.

Richard Pryor, 65
COMEDIAN
LOS ANGELES Richard
Pryor, the caustic yet percep-
tive actor-comedian who lived
dangerously close to the edge
both on stage and' off, died
Saturday. He was .65.
Pryor died shortly before 8
a.m. of a heart attack after
being taken to a hospital from
his home in the San Fernando


Valley, said his business man'
iger, Karen Finch. He had
been ill for years with multiple
sclerosis, a degenerative dis-
ease of the nervous system.
"He did not suffer, he went
quickly and at the end there
was a smile on his face," his,
wife, Jennifer .Pryor, said. "I'm_
honored now that I have an.;
opportunityy to protect and con-.
;inue his legacy because he's a
very, very, very amazing man,:
and he opened doors to so,
many people."
Pryor's audacious style influ-
enced an array of stand-up.
artists, including Eddie,
Murphy, Arsenio Hall and;
Damon Wayans, as well as;
Robin Williams, David Letter-,
man and others.
He was regarded early in his
career as one of the most foul-
mouthed comics in the busi-
ness, but he gained a wide fol-.
lowing for his expletive-filled,
but universal and frequently
personal insights into moderrm,
life and race relations.
A series of hit comedies in
the '70s and '80s, as well as-
filmed versions of his concert .
performances, turned him into.
one of the highest paid stars in
Hollywood. He was also one of
the first black performers to
have enough leverage to cut his,
own Hollywood deals. In 1983,,
he signed a $40 million, five-.;
year contract with Columbia,
Pictures.
His films included "Stiir
Crazy," "Silver Streak," '"Jo Jo,
Dancer, Your Life is Calling,",
and "Richard Pryor Live on,
the Sunset Strip."
Throughout his career, Pryor
focused on racial inequality,:
once joking as the host of the'
1977 Academy Awards that;
Harry Belafonte and Sidney"
Poitier were the only black
members of the Academy. *.
Pryor once marveled "that Pt
live in racist America and I'nP.
uneducated, yet a lot of people
love me and like what I do, and'.
I can make a living from it. Yo5
can't do much better than that.'
In 1980, he nearly lost his life
when he suffered severe burns;
over 50 percent of his body-,
while freebasing cocaine at his
home. An admitted "junkie" at'
the time, Pryor spent six weeks:.
recovering from the burns and-'
much longer from drug aindi
alcohol dependence.
He battled multiple sclerosis,*
throughout the '90s.
In his last movie, the 1991
bomb '"Another You." Pryor s'
poor health was clearly evi.'-^
dent. Pryor made a comeback
attempt the following yeai
returning to standup comedy iJi
clubs and on television while,
looking thin and frail, and with,
noticeable speech and moved
ment difficulties.
In 1995, he played an embit-
tered multiple sclerosis patient
in an episode of the television
series "Chicago Hope." The"
role earned him an Emmy
nomination as best guest actorf
in a drama series.

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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE'


6A SUNDAY. DECEMBER 11. 2005


OBITUARIES


or
e





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 7A


artwy of *e** 1isty on in m tertcwn de e


'I1


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content


1 1L





^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^a^


I


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Th $49 diaond ing-fatre i

no valbl n alstr .
W.aologize foranyinoveiec
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Sunday, 9am-9pm* & Monday, 8am-10pm
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(352) 522-0094 866-937-8721


2'nd ANNUAL GREAT AMERICAN COOTER FESTIVAL
The City of Inverness would like to thank all the individuals and businesses,
as well as the media for their support of the Great American Cooter Festival. A
M IN .-_j-i special thanks to the Citrus County Sheriff's Department for their assistance in
insuring a safe and successful activity and to Gold & Associates for their marketing
'--,,'. and promotional expertise. Thousands of people attended this second annual
"" ".:"'" celebration and we understand the importance of the community's involvement and
-.----^-.J dedication in making the Cooter Festival, and other City events wonderful
experiences. We would also like to take this opportunity to thank another longtime
supporter and partner, Citrus Memorial Hospital, who participated in and assisted with the Patriotic Evening
Celebration. When thanking others who supported that event. regretfully we did not include their name.
We are fortunate to receive the continued support of our cotittmmuntity and wish to acknowledge and thank them
for their assistance. Whether it be physical or monetary. by working togcithcr the 2'1 Annual Cooter Festival and
weekend Blast was a tremendous success. Thanks to the following:


it
*ui~II S
ii 'S
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?-~
5; -~


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Ni


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1K
1)1


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Mark Barnhurst, P.A.C.
Family Practice


Inua


0I
ACETN


CrI'Rus CaouN'V (FL) C1IROAwCLE


NATION


c>


I






SA SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


Couple started league to 'fill need'


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

Mike and Diana Baize know they're the
ones who are out in front of this thing, but
the spotlight is something they step into
reluctantly
"We really don't need the attention,"
they say time and again. "We should just
focus on the kids."
The kids. It's always about the kids.
The Baizes would rather talk about
their son, Landon, the former Lecanto
High basketball standout who now shines
on the court at Lagrange College in
Georgia. If not 'him, then it'll be the 250
children now involved in the Citrus
County Basketball League they founded
four years ago.
Even when pressed to talk just a little
about themselves, they quickly shine the
light elsewhere.
"To be honest with you, it takes all the
people who work with us to make these
things happen," Mike said. "I do a lot of
work, but the credit shouldn't go to me. It
should go to the parents, the kids and the
coaches."
The reason for all this genuine attention
deflection comes from the fact that they
don't really,see themselves as anything all
that extraordinary.
"We just saw a need and we tried to fill
it," Diana said rather matter-of-factly
Filling a need in children's lives is
something Diana understands. Growing
up, she watched her father help build ball
fields so neighborhood children could
have a place for baseball and soccer. The
theme stuck with her and she became a
teacher, spreading her love of art to many
children throughout the years.
As both luck and fate would have it, in
her time at Citrus Springs Middle School,
two basketball-loving boys would leave a


huge imprint The first was a kid named
Landon Baize, and she's been married to
his daddy for the past five years. The other
was Michael Abbott, a boy with autism.
"Michael was in my class, and he really
loves basketball and I wanted to start
something where he could play," she said.
"I was going to get him out no matter what,
anyway. I finally called around and got a
hold of CREST School and a teacher out
there gave out some of my flyers. We got 13
kids."
The Challenger League was born.
For Mike, providing a chance and place
for kids to play is tapped in someplace
else. Growing up in basketball-crazy
Kentucky, he fell in love with the game
early, but his heart outweighed his skill.
"I was literally the last kid off the
bench," he said.
He began the CCBL because he wanted
to give every kid with the desire the oppor-
tunity to play. All the kids involved in the
league must play for at least half the game,
if not, then coaches can expect a stern
talking to from Mike, who is usually as
mild-mannered as they .come.
"I've always rooted for the underdogs in
the world," he said. "Most people where I
come from root for Kentucky (in college
basketball), I root for Louisville."
. While the CCBL was Mike's doing, he
puts the full onus of the Challenger
League on Diana. She was the one that
pushed him to do this, and she's the one
who really believed this whole thing could
be feasible.
"She's really the driving force behind
this," Mike said.
When the Challenger kids took to the
court the first time, the Baizes didn't know
what to expect. They decided from the
onset to just treat the kids as "normally" as
they could.
"It's sad, because you wish kids with
their kind of personalities and apprecia-


tion for life could do all the things we take
for granted," Diana said.
It's paid off.
Parents involved in the league are effu-
sive in their praise for the Baizes. All
these parents have ever wanted was for
someone to take care of their children
and, more importantly, just give them a
chance to be like everyone else.
The parents have also noticed a steady
improvement in their children both social-
ly and even physically. The children now
talk and move with an excitement that just
wasn't as prevalent before, and the par-
ents credit the Challenger League for
helping in these developments.
"We had no idea the kids would benefit
like that," Mike said, shaking his head.
"We just wanted to give them the chance to
play and learn basketball."
The Baizes make no money from any of
this. They willingly volunteer their time to
make sure everyone is happy and every-
thing is running smoothly. Some days, the
headaches and pressures of maintaining
these programs overwhelm them, but they
keep going and will continue to go,
because they believe that this is the right
thing to do.
The Baizes both feel blessed to be able
to help these children and they earnestly
want to do more. Currently, they are trying
to raise funds to build a recreation center
that would be open to all children in the
county to provide something for children
year-round, and not just the limited part of
*the year in which they operate now.
With all this in mind, one may consider
them extraordinary. But once again, the
Baizes, as they always do, will just slip out
of the limelight.
"Those kids and their parents are the
heroes, not the other way around," Mike
said as tears welled in his eyes. "They
inspire us."


Today 's OVIES


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Chronicles of Narnia" (PG) 1
p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:30
p.m. Digital. No passes or super
savers.
"Just Friends" (PG-13) 1:20
p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:10
p.m.
"The Ice Harvest" (R) 7:50
p.m., 10:05 p.m.
"Yours, Mine & Ours" (PG)
1:10 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:25
p.m.
"Walk the Line" (PG-13) 12:45
p.m., 3:45 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10:20
p.m.
"Harry Potter & the Goblet of
Fire" (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 3:50
p.m., 7 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"Chicken Little" (G) 1:25 p.m.,
4:25 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Chronicles of Narnia" (PG) 1
p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:30
p.m. Digital. No passes or super
savers.


"Aeon Flux" (PG-13) 12:25
p.m., 2:45 p.m., 5 p.m., 7:50 p.m.,
10:10 p.m. Digital.
"In the Mix" (PG-13) 7 p.m.,
9:55 p.m.
"Just Friends" (PG-13) 12:20
p.m., 2:35 p.m., 4:55 p.m., 8 p.m.,
10:25 p.m.
"Yours, Mine & Ours" (PG)
12:15 p.m., 2:30 p.m., 4:45 p.m.,
7:25 p.m., 9:50 p.m.
"Walk the Line" (PG-13) 12:40
p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:35
p.m. Digital.
"Harry Potter & the Goblet of
Fire" (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 3:50
p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10:25 p.m. Digital.
"Pride and Prejudice" (PG)
12:50 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10:20 p.m. Digital. |
"Syriana" (R) 12:45 p.m., 4:25#
p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:40 p.m. Digital
"Chicken Little" (G) 12:35
p.m., 2:40 p.m., 4:50 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com
for area movie listings and enter-
tainment information.


For the RECORD


Citrus County Sheriff
Arrests
Eric Joseph Taylor, 21, 6776
E. Hayden Lane, Inverness, at
12:24 p.m. Friday on charges of
driving with a suspended/revoked
license.
Bond was set at $500.
Crystal River Police
Arrests
Holly Christine Galbraith,
21,1151 N.W. U.S. 19 Highway
133, Crystal River, at 8:27 p.m.
Friday on a charge of not having a
valid driver's license.
Bond was set at $150.
V i Christopher Allen Arnold, 37,
l U.S. 19. Inglis, at 12:29 a.m.-


Saturday on a charge of driving with
a suspended/revoked license.
Bond was set at $2,000.
Bonnie L. Heitz, 35, Crystal
River, at 12:43 a.m. Saturday on
an aggravated battery charge.
According to an arrest report,
Heitz hit a man on the head with a
wine glass.
Heitz is being held without bond.


Florida Highway Patrol
Arrest
SEvaldas Siudikas, 27, th
(Nr-1n _-1^ -A~Tf M 7 -)r Qnf irt-A.---. --


da irOio, at i :25 a.m. atulardy on
charges of reckless driving arid
violation of restrictions placed on
his driver's license.
Bondwas set at $500.


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Stop by Applebee's on the first three weekends in *
December. Bring in this ad and when you
purchase a gift card, Applebee's will match
the amount by 10% and give it to
the Citrus County School of your choice.
Saturday & Sunday
December 3-4, 10-11 & 17-18
Check the school of your choice below: .
E Citrus Springs Elementary E InvernessPrimary
= Citrus Spnngs Middle CI Inverness Middle
El Citrus High 0l Lecanto Primary
Li Crystal River Primary lI Lecanto Middle
=1 Crystal River Middle --J Lecanto High
CLT Crystal River High -I Pleasant Grove Elementary
S--1Floral City Elementary CI- Rock Crusher Elementary
El Forest Ridge Elementary D Renaissance Center
= Hernando Elementary E CREST
= Homosassa Elementary E: Other


a


C0IHRpULO-0;;ZT


Only a' t the followingSitrus Countylocations:I
1901W. Min S. 20 N.Suncast lvd
InvenessCrytal ive


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Dr. Ronzo's specialty is minimally invasive surgical techniques
which minimize surgical dissection and maximize relief .f
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Less use of postoperative narcotics. Less post-operative pain,
shorter recovery time and excellent ouIcomes

Dr Ronzo uses Mrnimally Invasive Techniques to
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Remove herniated discs in the lumbar spine that
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0 &, ei f l~On, 16Be egm ,
anf" 3" --
S.. "" 352.341.4778
H m I IINIP l G rlu B l ,r l
K" 352-592.7772.
-~ ;. .wtww'-,.


GO ONLINE
* Visit www.ChronicleOnline.com to read today's hedlins',
add your thoughts to the weekly opinion poll, search the
classified ads, look up movie times or play games.
* To see manatees at Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Pa'rjj
go to www.ManateeCam.com.
7_


VACATIONING?
Remember to take photos during the trip, to submit to the
Dream Vacation Photo Contest.
Send in a photo with a brief description of the trip. Include
the names of anyone pictured, and include a contact name.
and phone number on the back.
i MWeekly winners will be published in the Sunday Chronicle.
A' Avoid photos with computerized dates on the print.
* Make sure photographs are in sharp focus.


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CTRUS CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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.- -







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


i"l ( ,, ..,


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RON,


The basketball court comes alive when the Challengers show their stuff


Andy Acree, 13, celebrates scoring a goal during
his recent game. While making a basket isn't
rare, each goal is special and celebrated.


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle .


;Challenger basketball players pursue the game of basketball with a passion.





IN I


Simple drills such as dribbling and passing are important elements at any level of the game.


'Steve Childs helps his daughter Nina a week ago Saturday morning
'stretch her arms before her game begins.


-' -i ...,
.q^


'11


kLW .f' -3


ABOVE: Coach Kurt
McColley demon-
strates proper tech-
nique for his players.
: Teamwork is key
to the program. No
score is kept during
the game; it's not
important.
Participating is the
most important aspect
of the league.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 9A


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SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com
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..Syndicated Content
42ilalen i N.I.IV
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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At j

S3 U D AY
DECEMBER I I 2005
.:r, ",.:1' .. O T


Take in holiday happenings


Special to the Chronicle
With Christmas only a few
weeks away, the Dunnellon
Christian Women's Club invites
you to experience the spirit of
"Holiday Happenings" at noon
Wednesday in the Rainbow
Room at the Rainbow Springs
Country Club.
Wear Christmas red or green,
bring a friend and enjoy the
smells, tastes and sounds of the
holiday season.
See how you can "say it with


flowers," as the feature this
month is the Turner House
Florist shop in Dunnellon.
They will provide us with a
"Christmas Floral Fantasy" as
we view a sample of beautiful


gifts to give and receive at
Christmas.
Rachael Winston, a talented
teen who attends the
Dunnellon Christian Academy,
will provide "Merry Melody" as


our guest vocalist.
"Christmas Greetings" will
be presented by the guest
speaker, Julie Colburn from
Bradenton. When Colburn was
a little girl, she asked,


"Mommy, why don't we go to
church?" She was abandoned
by her mother, rebelled in her
early teens and relates how she
was "looking for love in all the
wrong places."
Enjoy a buffet with salad
selections, baked ham, a veg-
etable and Christmas cake, all
for $12. Call Shirley at (352)
465-9037 or Diana at (352) 489-
2927.
Cancellations not received
by Monday must be honored or
given to a friend.


Hawaii


~. a


Special to the Chr.
Kellie Thompson of Inverness and her sister, Karrie, went to Oal,,
one of the islands of Hawaii, in May. They stayed with friends sta-
tioned in the Air Force who showed them the real Hawaii. They went
hiking, swam in waterfalls, watched the sunset over the water,
experienced Honolulu's nightlife, snorkeled, strolled along amazing
beaches with breathtaking views and went rock jumping and sky-
diving. They also participated in a luau and saw Pearl Harbor.


DREAM,
VCATJ ONS



The Chronicle and The Accent
Travel Group are sponsoring a
photo contest for readers.
Readers are invited to send a
photograph from their Dream
Vacation with a brief description of
the trip.
If it is selected as a winner, it will


be published in the Sunday Chroni-
cle. At the end of the year, a panel
of judges will select the best photo
during the year and that photog-
rapher will win a prize.
Please avoid photos with com-
puterized dates on the print.
Please make sure photographs
are in sharp focus.
Photos should be sent to the
Chronicle at 1624 N. Meadow-
crest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429 or dropped off at any
Chronicle office or any Accent
Travel office.


Citrus United Basket offers aid


CUB: One-stop

location for help

Special to the Chronicle

While many organization
shave been developed through
* the years and do a good job of
helping the residents of Citrus
County, only one organization
* has been serving the communi-
ty for more than 27 years:
Citrus United Basket. CUB has
been, and remains, the one-
stop location for those resi-
dents in need.
CUB is supported by United
Way, representing approxi-


mately 10 percent of the total
disbursement in any given
year.
Donations from individuals,
civic organizations and clubs,
churches and schools repre-
sent at least 90 percent of the
food, money, clothes, furniture,
appliances and numerous
other items CUB handles and
disburses as needed to the res-
idents of Citrus County.
During December 2004,
Citrus United Basket assisted
more than 3,973 people, dis-
bursed more than $31,000
worth of food, helped residents
with emergency financial
assistance representing more
than $2,400, and provided
almost 2,200 youngsters with


almost $43,000 worth of donat-
ed toys.
You, the residents of Citrus
County, made all this possible.
As Christmas 2005 approach-
es, CUB once again turns to the
community for assistance.
School food drives, cash dona-
tions from individuals and
organizations, and the numer-
ous toy drives allow Citrus
United Basket to "Make a
Significant Difference" in our
community.
We anticipate feeding more
than 1,500 families for
Christmas this year.
With the average'cost per
dinner being projected at $22,
Citrus United Basket will dis-


tribute more than $33,000
worth of food. CUB is especial-
ly in need of 1- and 3-pound
canned hams and small
turkeys.
The hams represent more
than one-third of the total cost
for Christmas dinners.
Anyone wishing to make a
donation to Citrus United
Basket can either deliver the
hams to the CUB office behind
the New Courthouse at 103 Mill
Ave., Inverness; or mail it to
Citrus United Basket, PO. Box
2094, Inverness, FL 34451.
For more information, call
Nola Gravius, executive direc-
tor, at 344-2242 between 10 a.m.
and 3 p.m. Monday through
Friday.


Adopt a Rescued



Pet's holiday hints


Special for the Chronicle
Thinking of surprising some-
one with a pet for Christmas?
Adopt A Rescued Pet would
like you to remember, this is a
lifetime commitment. It is real-
ly best that the creatures
involved (human and non-
human) should make the final
choice. Maybe Grandma
should have a cat rather than a
dog she has to walk. Maybe a
calmer, adult dog is a better
choice for a mother with young
children, not something else
she has to housebreak and stay
up all night with.
But this should be their
choice. Consider giving a dona-


tion to a shelter or rescue
group toward the adoption fee
of a rescued pet.
Or, if your cousin Louie has a
pet that isn't neutered, how
about giving him a certificate
to a spay/neuter clinic? And
drive him there for the proce-
dure.
You'll show him who got the
brains in the gene pool.
AARP will host pet adop-
tions between 9:30 a.m. and
12:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at
Barrington Place, County Road
486, Lecanto.
Give the gift of long life and
good health to your furry
friends spay, neuter, adopt.


l WHAT: Dunnellon Christian Women's Club "Holiday Happenings."
* WHEN: Noon Wednesday.
* WHERE: Rainbow Room at the Rainbow Springs Country Club.
* COST: Buffet with salad selections, baked ham, a vegetable and Christmas cake, all for
$12.
* INFO: Shirley at (352) 465-9037 or Diana at (352) 489-2927.


Special to the Chronicle
Mo, a Sugar Glider from
Northern Austraiia, enjoys a
cricket far from his native
home. The marsupial makes
his home with Arthur Gibbons
of Lecanto.


News NTTES

CFMC presents
holiday fare
The Central Florida Master
Choir under the direction of Dr.
John T. Lowe Jr. will present
their holiday concert specials at
7 p.m. Tuesday at St. Paul's
United Methodist Church, 800
S.E. 41stAve., Ocala, and at 3
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at
Countryside Presbyterian
Church, 7768 S.W. State Road
200, Ocala.
Presented free of charge.
Donations gratefully received.
Call 368-1060.
Hot 2 Trot 4H Club
plans Tuesday party
This year's Hot 2 Trot annual
4H Christmas party will be at
6:30 p.m.
Tuesday Call
at Pottery
in the Bridget
Works in
the Imparato
Village
Mall on at 746-
County 5875, visit
Road 491
in Beverly WWw.Show
Hills.
The timehorse-
cost is
$10 per sales.corn,
member.
All mem- click on
bers "4H" link.
should
also bring
snacks to
share,
cookies to swap and a gift for a
needy child in our county.
For more information, call
Bridget Imparato at 746-5875,
visit www.showtime-
horsesales.com and click on the
"4H" link, call Pottery in the
Works at 527-6967 or visit
www.potteryintheworks.com.
Concert choir to
present 'Messiah'
The Citrus Community
Concert Choir, under the direc-
tion of Jacki Doxey Hull, pres-
ents "The Messiah," an oratorio
by G. F. Handel, at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday at Playhouse 19, 817
N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19),
Crystal River; at 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 16, at Faith
Lutheran Church, 935 S. Crystal
Glen Drive, Lecanto; and at 2:30
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at St.
Timothy Lutheran Church, 1070
N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19),
Crystal River.
General admission: $6.
Children 12 and younger admit-
ted free. For additional information,
call (352) 212-1746 or 628-6452.
Christian women
plan luncheon
The public is invited to attend
the Crystal River Christian
Women's Christmas Luncheon
at noon on Tuesday in the
Plantation Inn's Magnolia Room.
A program of Christmas
music will be presented by
Donna Carrier and. the speaker
will be Mary Jo Schenak.
For luncheon reservations,
call Gail at 563-1408.
Family Care Council
to meet Monday
The District 13 Family Care
Council will meet from 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday at
the Wildwood City Hall, 100
Main St. (S.R. 301).
All persons interested in
issues pertaining to develop-
mental disabilities and their fam-
ilies are invited.
Call Dennis Michon at (352)
860-5089 or Betty Kay
Clements at (352) 753-1163.

Pet PLIGHTT

Oh Mo!


SO YOU KNOW
* News notes tend to run
one week prior to the
date of an event.
* During the busy season,
expect notes to run no
more than twice.
* Submit information at
least two weeks before
the event.
* Early submission of
timely material is appre-
ciated, but multiple pub-
lications cannot be guar-
anteed.
* Submit material at
Chronicle offices in Inver-
ness or Crystal River; by
fax at 563-3280; or by
e-mail to newsdesk@
chronicleonline.com.


Citrus Friendship Quilters


WALTER CARLSON/Chronicle
Members of the Citrus Friendship Quilters recently held their "Annual Challenge." The theme
was "Humor in Quilts." The winners were from left: Jean MacDonald, first place; Caroline
Pratt, second place; and Joanne Hunter, third place and viewers' choice.


I I








Veterans


Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698, LAVFW & Men's
Auxiliary, 520 Highway 40 East,
Inglis, is having a Christmas Party
for all ages from 2 to 6 p.m. today
and Santa will be there. Come
have your picture taken with Santa!
One sheet $8. Pictures will be
taken and made the same day.
There will be raffles, a cakewalk
and music by Rusty & Debbie &
Stan.
Come join us for a fun day. The
public is welcome.
Barbecue, potato salad, corn on
cob, baked beans and rolls. Dinner
will be $6 donation. Proceeds to go
to helping needy families in Levy
County.
Call (352) 447-3495.
VFW 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.
American Legion, Herbert
Surber Post 225 will have its holi-
day meeting on Tuesday, in the
Community Center building, 8370
E. Orange Ave. Covered-dish din-
ner to begin at 6:30 p.m. and the
business meeting at 7:30. Any vet-
eran in the area wanting to join our
post can call post commander W.
Neal Colbath at 637-2291.
VFW Post 7991 Christmas
Party will be on Thursday Dec. 15,
at our regular monthly meeting. We
will have fried turkey with all the
trimmings. We are asking for a $6
donation. During our party, we will
prepare the baskets for needy fam-
ilies in the area. We hope to make
their Christmas a joyous one. Post
members: Don't forget those
unwrapped toys and canned
goods. The Post and Auxiliary will
purchase a turkey for each basket.
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, 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. All
members are encouraged to
attend. Former Marines as new
members are also welcomed. Call
Tom Heron at 637-2724 or Bob
Hines at 746-6908.
The Military Order of Devil
Dogs Meeting: call Chris at,795.-..
-7000.
The Marine Corps League,
Citrus Detachment 819 is now
getting settled in its new meeting
hall at the VFW in Beverly Hills,'
behind the AmSouth Bank on
County Road 491. The meetings
are at 7 p.m. the fourth Thursday
monthly. All Marines are invited to
attend.
The Detachment has an Honor
Guard of Marine League members
available who take pride in con-
ducting a memorial service for the
deceased member of all branches
of the military not only at local
cemeteries but also at the Florida
National Cemetery in Bushnell. If
you would like more information or
to join the league, call Bob at 527-
1577 or Ralph at 726-7836.
Blanton-Thompson
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
155 will have its monthly dinner
on Friday at the Post home, 6585
W. Gulf to Lake Highway (44),
Crystal River, and will be served
from 5 to 7 p.m. They will be serv-
ing a roast pork dinner, complete
with vegetable, potato and bever-
age, for a donation of only $5.
Take-outs will also be available.
Come and bring you friends and
relatives to enjoy a good home-
cooked meal. Call Unit President
Barbara Logan, 795-4233.
Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
sailors of Citrus County meets at 2
p.m. the fourth Thursday monthly
at Ray's Bar-B-Q in Crystal River.
Call Jimmie at 621-0617.
VFW Post 7122, Floral City,
the Ladies and Men's Auxiliaries
announce the following:
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 with
sandwiches, salads and wings.
Wednesday Mexican Dinner:
Chicken enchiladas, refried beans
and Spanish rice $6, served 4:30
to 7:30 p.m. All dinners are open to


the public. (No smoking section
available, four smoke-eater fans
were installed.)
Friday Dinner: All-you-can-eat
grouper fried, blackened or broiled,
or three pieces of fried chicken and
dessert for $6.50 served from 4:30
to 7:30 p.m. Karaoke with Jannie
Faye from 7 to 11.
Saturday: Yard sale 8 a.m. to 1
p.m.; target shoot and 50/50 draw-
ing 1 to 4 p.m. and Chinese
Auction 2 to 4 p.m. All proceeds go
to fund the VFW programs.
Saturday Dinner: Prime rib with all


the sides and dessert for $8.75,
served 5 to 7:30 p.m. Music by
Country Swing.
The VFW is available for people
who need to serve their community
service.
Our Honor Guard is available for
veterans' services with military hon-
ors at local chapels, cemeteries
and the National Cemetery in
Bushnell. Call Bill Shaw, com-
mander.
VFW and Ladies Auxiliary meet
at 7:30 p.m. the first Thursday
monthly and Men's Auxiliary meets
at 7 p.m. the second Thursday
monthly.
Out post has a loan closet for
our veterans with crutches, walkers
and wheelchairs.
VFW Post 7122 is at 8191 S.
Florida Ave., Floral City. Phone:
637-0100.
The H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087 in Beverly Hills announces
food is back.
Sunday: The post serves 25-
cent wings, hot dogs, hamburgers
and fries from 4 to 7 p.m.
Monday: Golf tournament at a
different course each week. Lunch
provided after golf at the post. Dart
tournament at 7 p.m.
Tuesday: Pool tournament at 2
p.m.
Wednesday: Grill out at 5 p.m.
- hot dogs, hamburgers and
sausages. Ladies' night from 5 to
8.
Thursday: Golf tournament at a
different course each week. Lunch
provided after golf at the post. Dart
and pool tournaments at 7 p.m.
Friday: Fish (baked or deep
fried) or chicken dinner served
from 5 to 7 p.m. for $6 except the
third Friday, which is Ladies
Auxiliary's special dinner. Open to
the public. Mike on keyboard 6 to 9
p.m.
Saturday: DJ/karaoke starting,
at 7 p.m. Snacks at 8:30, 50/50
drawing at 9.
Look for food specials and
lunches beginning the first of the
year. Keep an eye out for New
Year's Eve and Super Bowl parties
to come.
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. and coffee
served at 12:30. The Men's
Auxiliary meets at 6:30 p.m. the
second Wednesday monthly.
Roiling Thunder meets at40 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 Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 in Hemando will serve
dinner from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Friday
for $6. Free music for dancing 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.
Hot food and snacks available. The
auxiliary also sponsors bar bingo at
2 p.m. Tuesday.
Dues for 2006 are now due. Life
members' $4.95 cancer insurance
premium is also due. Auxiliary
member's dues will increase Jan. 1


Sou are scheduled

Sfor Open Heart
Surgery






Satt daY,

December 17, 2005














REP-- '11TtMES

1 PtAN0j^UrN NO C I 'TA1L


to $22. Renew now and save
money.
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.
We host the VFW Post 4252
Young Marines, and their Web


page can be viewed by clicking on
their logo at www.debbiefields.com.
If you have a child interested in this
wonderful program, take a look at
the Web page and call Tammy
Grant at 746-4590.
The post Honor Guard is avail-
able for funeral services at
Bushnell National Cemetery, local


cemeteries or any house of wor-
ship. Upon request, we will provide
school visits, flag ceremonies, visit
rest homes or support any patriot-
ic-related affair. Call John Stewart,
Honor Guard commander, at 634-
5568.


Please see -


/Page 13A


TOUCHING HEARTS AND


DEALING


NEIGHBORS


After decades of touching dear lives every day
We're proudly interwoven here at home in every way
And our neighbors take heart in knowing
That for them we're always growing
As our expert doctors, nurses and technicians
Apply the very latest care for all conditions

For compassionate, clinically advanced healthcare,
put your trust in the healing hands of Citrus Memorial.
Reach us today to discover the experts who truly
take your health to heart.

Because after all, we're neighbors, too.







CITRUS MEMORIAL


At the Heari of Our Comntnuilt


502 West HighlandxBoulevard 1 Inverness, FL34452 | 352-726-1551


LOiHospae Heart Institute Open House
Care that revolves around you."'


^ perienwcea tour of
our new Open Heart Institute

as f you were our patient!


This experience will take you from Registration
through our new Open Heart Surgery Suite,
Recovery Area and Catheterization Lab.


Saturday, December 17,2005
"Admission" hours are from
10:00 am 1:00 pm.
Beginning at Entrance F.


During your "tost-operative"phase,
you 'will be servedfood & refreshments
plus live entertainment and health information.


11375 Cortez Blvd, State Road 50
Brooksville, Florida 34613
Hernando 596-6632 -7 Citrus 628-6441
wwvw.oakhillhospital.com


'12A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


VETERANS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE





,CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


VETERANS
Continued from Page 14A
Come out and see our renovat-
ed facility. Halls are now available
to the public for weddings, club
meetings, private parties, etc. Food
and entertainment can be provid-
ed. Call us for details.
The Dart League meets and
competes at 6:45 p.m. Tuesday.
The post Honor Guard and
Ladies Auxiliary regularly visit sev-
,eral local nursing homes. Join
,them and spread some cheer to
,veterans who served this country
,and who now need our support.
Call for the Post for details.
We need help with our bingo
'operations, which is a very impor-
: tant part of your post revenue.
;.Callers and floor coordinators are
needed immediately. Donate a few
hours and receive a lifetime of sat-
isfaction.
0 U Dumas Hartson VFW Post
8189 in Crystal River will have a
?New Years' Eve Party Saturday,
Dec. 31. Tickets are $40 per cou-
:ple, $25 single and include buffet
:dinner, open bar from 7 to 10 p.m.,
live band "Just Us 4" on stage,
*champagne toast at midnight, and
,party favors.
The party is open to everyone;
;however, only 140 tickets are avail-
able. Tickets are available at the
Post 8856 W. Veterans Drive west
:of U.S. 19 between Crystal River
'and Homosassa across from the


new Harley Davidson dealer. Call
795-5012. Get your party together
today and join us New Years Eve.
We will also have designated driv-
ers.
Phone Cards for the Armed
Forces Help our U.S. soldiers
phone home. Simply purchase a
first class phone card and deposit it
in the special box at the Lecanto
post office.
The U.S. Postal Service, in con-
junction with the U.S. Armed
Forces, will make sure that our
men and women in Iraq receive
these cards as a gift from the car-
ing people of Citrus County.
While at the post office, you can
also honor our heroes by purchas-
ing a patriotic piece of framed art.
Each 12-by-14-inch piece has a
military collage with a collectable
enamel pin and an actual
"Honoring Veterans" stamp.
Hunger and Homeless
Coalition --Anyone who knows of
a homeless veteran in need of
food, haircut, voter ID, food
stamps, medical assistance or
more blankets is asked to call John
Young at the Hunger and
Homeless Coalition at 628-4357, or
pass along this phone number to
the veteran.
The Dan Campbell Chapter
of the 82nd Airborne Division
Association conducts its monthly
meeting at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday
monthly at the VFW Post 4337 in
Inverness, so mark your calendar
and come on out and maybe you
will meet someone you know or


who was in the same unit. This is
for all Airborne personnel not just
*the 82nd Airborne, and all services,
not just the Army.
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
and across from Haywires. Any mil-
itary person who served from 1950
to present day is eligible to become
a member for $10 a year or $3 for
associate or auxiliary members.


Call Commander Ken Heisner,
563-0585, or Vice Commander
Louis Poulin, 344-8334.
The American Legion
Auxiliary, Allen Rawls Post 77,
will conduct its regular meeting at 7
p.m. Thursday, Jan. 5, at the Key
Training Center, Inverness. A
potluck supper will proceed at 6
p.m. Call Ruth Chenoweth at 637-
3113.
All LST Veterans and wives
are invited to monthly breakfast
meetings at 9 a.m. the first


Saturday monthly at the Golden
Corral Restaurant in Brooksville.
Call (352) 799-1957.
E The Suncoast U.S. Navy
Armed Guard and Merchant
Marine Veterans of World
War II announce their 2005-
2006 meetings at 11:30 a.m.
on the second Saturday
monthly at the Boston Cooker,
5375 Spring Hill Drive, Spring
Hill. Dates are Jan. 14, Feb. 11,
March 11, April 8 and May 13.
Veterans andwives are welcome.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 13A


If you are:
40 to 64 years of age
Have not had a period for at least 6 months
Have not had a hysterectomy

You may be eligible to participate in a clinical research study to
explore an investigational medication to
treat the symptoms of menopause and prevent osteoporosis.


Qualified participants will receive at no cost:
Studyrelated tests and investigational medication
Study related physical and gynecological exams
Mammograms
Bone Density scans, if eligible
Compensation for time and travel is available for qualified participants.


Please call:

Florida Wellcare
Alliance
(352) 341-2100


" ort Cooper State Park
December 16 and 17 (
6 to 8:30 p.m.


Special guest Santa Claus!

ssion: Donations of nonperishable foods or new
unwrapped toys. .
support your local community and enjoy the lights,
sounds and tastes of the season.
Celebrate the holidays whilehelping others. Enjoy-
f lie entertainment and4re e refre~nhments in the
company of friend's and family.
For more information call 726-0315.
All food and toy donations benefit
Citrus United Basket. 4


Wreaths &
5ft 12ft Trees



Drinks and Music


-c[ithe Lecanto
HihShopCcvYa


= Sunday's PUZZLER ANSWER =
0*a 0W


"Copyrighted Material 1
vl Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-ga


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HUGE HOLIDAY SAVINGS


OVERSTOCKED


CARS AT WHOLESALE

This Sunday Only!!
Love Nissan Honda's wholesale and fleet buy at the wholesale price.
department is overstocked with pre-owned Love will be selling vehicles up to $5,000
vehicles! Before sending them to auction dollars under blue book retail. Some
Love wants to pass the savings on to you. vehicles that normally would sell for $2000,
Rather than paying for high shipping and will only sell for $150 at the auction, during
auction fees, Love will be selling pre- this one time only sale you can buy it for
owned vehicles at or below wholesale. This the auction Value. Vehicles will be cheaper
one day sales event will take place Sunday, now than ever before!!!
December 11, 2005. Nearly 100 Cars, Most of the vehicles offered in this sale
Trucks, Vans and SUV's will be on sale at are units that have been on the lot too long
wholesale/ auction prices, and must go. Many have been
"It would cost over $10,000 dollars to haul reconditioned and carry the remainder of
and sell these cars at auction. Rather than the factory or extended warranty.
spending the money to do that, we decided Financing will be available at an
to pass the savings on to our customers. Let unbelievably low interest rate of 5.9%.
the customer buy at wholesale, not other Mike Slagle, the Finance Manager said,
dealers that will just buy them and charge "Good credit or bad, we will have the loan
a premium for the same cars," says Frank for you."
DeSomma. The cars and trucks will be located in the
The sale will start at 12:00 p.m. on sales area of Love Nissan/Honda. Trade-ins
Sunday, and cars will be unlocked at 11:00 will be accepted. Love is located on U.S. 19,
a.m. for your inspection. Test drives will be just south of Crystal River. Sunday sales
available and you are welcome to bring a hours are from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call for
mechanic to help assist in your inspection, special arrangements or further directions,
All vehicles in the sales area will be marked 352-628-9444. Don't miss out on this one
with retail and blue book prices. N.A.D.A. time opportunity to save thousands on the
and Kelly bluebook pricing guides will be vehicle of your choice. No reasonable offer
on hand, so you can appraise a vehicle just will be refused. Get here early for the best
like a dealer. Pick out your new vehicle and selection.


This Sunday Only!!





' FREE For Pictures & Autographs FREE
I TICKET GIVEAWAY! HOT DOGS & DRINKS!I
Paid Advertisement


VETERANS


NEED A REPORTER?
* Approval for story ideas
must be granted by the
Chronicle's editors before
a reporter is assigned.
* Call Mike Arnold, manag-
ing editor, at 563-5660.
* Be prepared to leave a
message with your name,
phone number and brief
description of the story
idea.


i






14A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


-Engagements


Reeves-Bruner


Black-DeRosa


Pat Bottoms of Homosassa
and Charles Reeves of Georgia
are proud to announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Tiffany Leigh Reeves, and Trey
Bruner of Hawaii, son of Roy
and Linda Bruner of Sugarmill
Woods.
The bride-elect is a Crystal
River High School graduate.
She is currently attending
Valencia Community College
and is employed by Shear
Madness Hair Studio, Orlando.
The future groom is a gradu-
ate of Lecanto High School
serving in the United States
Air Force.
The wedding is set for 7 p.m.


Boh Schlcrcilh
P.-rker Koch
Ken Ka;ch
Linda Mlrdock
Skip Murdock
Donna Kilbury
Suain (lill
I larry McCormick
Bill lDanati
I.yn Nonvik -lisct
t('inm County li itmcai Soicicy
Citrus Count. (Conurn,.'oneis
S1. Pcte "' iitc-, ( In iti diliot,
Joy t ivinyutira
Jacit Lubt>vicrki
Susi La I orsch
lIrnrr i ',olcy
MaryAnn Quinn-W'ttliamn1
Tlaiimiy Snllh
Patrick Tiiomas
Johnu Manirtnlt
Barbara Whceler
"IT lc lor IlWL'e
Mlaria.n I ,
KIiren N l;tdI


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Brundage-Evans


Dec. 30 at Crystal River United
Methodist Church, with a
reception to follow at West
Citrus Elks Lodge in
Homosassa.
After the wedding, the cou-
ple will reside in Hawaii.


Wedding

White-Schoen


Kenneth Schoen of Citrus
Springs and Leslie Ann White
of Beverly Hills were united in
marriage Nov. 21, 2005, in an
outdoor wedding ceremony at
Fort Island Trail Beach in
Crystal River.
The Rev. Susan Speir per-
formed the service.
The groom is the son of
Marion and G. Douglas
Schoen.
. The bride wore a lacy cream
V-neck dress with red rose
head garland and bouquet
The matron of honor and
best man were J. Hutchinson
and Dave Hutchinson.
The matron of honor wore a
long black gauze-skirted dress
embellished with gold trim.


-' -S.



A reception followed in Pine
Ridge given by the matron of
honor.
The newlyweds will live in
Beverly Hills.


New ARRIVALS


Congratulations to the fol-
lowing new parents:
To Guy and Caseie Hill,
Inverness, a son, Christian
Samuel Hill, born on Sunday,
Nov. 27, 2005, at Shands
Hospital in Gainesville. He


weighed 4 pounds, 9 ounces.
Maternal grandparents are
Edward and Carol Norris,
Inverness.
Paternal grandparents are
Donald and Annelle Hill,
Lecanto.


FORGET TO PUBUCIZE?
Submit photos of successful community events to be pub-
lished in the Chronicle. Call 563.5660 for details.


I SO YOU KNOW
0 Find more Together items on Page 16A.





huh?












FREE CONSULTATION

Dan Gardner Inc.

Audiology Clinic
Audiologist
Dan Gardner M.S. Inverness 726-4001 Crystal River 795-5377
33 years experience 648229


Paul and Madelynn
Brundage of Inverness are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Caroline Geneva Brundage, to
John Richard Evans II, son of
John and Elaine Evans of
Marietta, Ga.
The bride-elect is a 1993
graduate of Lecanto High
School and received her
Masters in City Planning from
The Georgia Institute of
Technology, Atlanta, Ga., in
1999 and Bachelor of Science
in Sociology from Florida
State University, Tallahassee,
in 1997. She is a city planning
project manager, HDR, San
Diego, Calif.
The future bridegroom is a
1993 graduate of Bolles High
School, Jacksonville. He
received his Bachelor of
Science, Civil Engineering,
from The Georgia Institute of
Technology, Atlanta, Ga., in
1998, where he was a member
of Chi .Phi Fraternity. He is
management and asset plan-
ning manager, HDR, San
Diego, Calif.
The wedding is set for May
20, 2006, in Tybee Island, Ga.
The bride and groom plan to
honeymoon in St Lucia follow-
ing the wedding.








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OCALA REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER

Support for

Blood Cancers
Led by Clinical Psychologist
Hear from cancer
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can help you through
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Location:
The Community Center at
West Marion Medical Plaza
2nd Floor

For
Reservations
(352) 291-6444

ICOMMSSONCMCERI


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liirbaFr, Ik r
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P iiu,,Ni 0 i', i
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Pete and Linda DeRosa of
Crystal River are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their son, Mark Joseph DeRosa
,to Kira Kristine Black Kira is
the daughter of Dave and
Vickie Nee of Crystal River,
and Robert and Terese Black
of Rutland, Vt. Mark is a board
member and paleontologist for
Creation Expeditions, a min-
istry specializing in Creation
Science and dinosaur digs.


Kira serves as his administra-
tive and paleontological assis-
tant. The two first met at a
Christian Heritage Conference
in Plymouth, Mass., where
Mark and his family were
speaking about Creation
Science and displaying their
fossils. Mark and Kira plan to
continue working together in
the family ministry. A
winter/spring 2006 wedding is
planned.


335-1211 SUCRN

NOTICE OF INTENT TO USE
UNIFORM METHOD OF COLLECTING
NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS

THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF CITRUS
COUNTY, FLORIDA (the Commissioners) hereby provides notice, pursuant to
section 197.3632(3)(a), Florida Statutes, of its intent to use the uniform method of
collecting non-ad valorem special assessments to be levied within the
unincorporated areas of Citrus County referred to as the Homosassa Wastewater
Collection System Phase 4/Chassahowitzka Water Distribution System Phase
1 (Chassahowitzka Water & Wastewater System); for the cost of providing water
and wastewater services and facilities commencing for the Fiscal Year beginning
on October 1, 2006, and each fiscal year thereafter until a new non-ad valorem
assessment fee schedule and roll are adopted.


The Commissioners will consider the adoption of a resolution electing to
use the uniform method of collecting such assessments authorized by section
197.3632, Florida Statutes, at a public hearing to be held on December 20, 2005,
at 3:15 pan. in the Board of County Commissioners' Meeting Room, Citrus
County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida.


Such resolution will state the need for the levy and will contain a legal
description of the boundaries of the real property subject to the levy. Copies of the
proposed form of resolution, which contains the legal description of the real
property subject to the levy, are on file in the Office of the Assessment
Coordinator located in the Land Section, Division of Engineering, Citrus County
Department of Public Works, Lecanto Government Building, Room 205.
Interested persons may appear at the public hearing to be heard regarding the use of
the uniform ad-valorem method of collecting said non-ad valorem assessments. If
this method of collection is used, failure to pay the assessment will cause a tax
certificate to be issued against the property which may result in a loss of title.

In the event any person decides to appeal any decision by the County with
respect to any matter relating to the consideration of the resolution at the above-
referenced public hearing, a record of the proceeding may be needed and in such
an event, such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the public
hearing is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence on which the
appeal is to be based.


In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing
assistance may contact the County Administrator at (352) 341-6560, two days
prior to the date of the hearing. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the
TDD Telephone (352) 341-6580.



BY: /s/ GARY BARTELL, CHAIRMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA


Project Name Homosassa Wastewater Collection System Phase 4/
Chassahowitzka Water Distribution System Phase 1 (Chassahowitzka Water &
Wastewater System)

Generalized Description Those properties that lie within Chassahowitzka near
the general area of Miss Maggie Drive.

Project Description This project is a continuation of the ongoing Homosassa
Wastewater Collection System Project and the first phase of the Chassahowitzka
Water Distribution System. The purpose of the Phase 4 project would be to
provide wastewater service to existing residences within the Chassahowitzka
area with the exception of the "Little Chassahowitzka" area. The Phase 1 project
will provide potable water service to those same residents. The majority of
homes are waterfront and near the headwaters of the Chassahowitzka River. On-
site septic systems and private wells currently serve these homes.
'6


THANK YOU to all who contributed in the success
of the 34"' Annual Festival of the Arts

OUR CO-SPONSORS
City of Inverness, Citrus County Chronicle and
Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


PURCHASE A WARD SPONSORS
The Bank of Inverness, Bay Area Air Conditioning & Heating,
Citrus County Chronicle, Crowley & Company Advertising, John Gelin. M.D.,
The Hagar Group, Jeffrey Marcus, M.D., Ralph Massullo, M.D.,
David W. Powers, M.D., Nick Nicholas Ford, Law Office of Clark Stillwell,
Stumpknocker's on the Square, Sweetwater Homes of Citrus, Inc.,
Michael Wartels, M.D., William Welton, M.D., Wilder Funeral Home

COMMITTEE MEMBERS
Pati Smith, Nancy Pearson, Merl Hoar, Suzanne Clemente, Neale Brennan,
Ken Melton, Priscilla Uble, Linda Powers, Kelli Sebastian, Jaret Lubowiecki,
Jan Hannel and Laura Mowry

A Special Thank You to the following who contributed their time and services.


I ~


TOGETHER


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


,M


........







Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 15A


336-1211 SUCRN

NOTICE OF INTENT TO USE UNIFORM METHOD OF

COLLECTING NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS


THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA (the Commissioners) hereby provides notice, pursuant to section 197.3632(3)(a), Florida
Statutes, of its intent to use the uniform method of collecting non-ad valorem special assessments to be levied within the unincorporated areas of Citrus County referred to as the Homosassa
Wastewater Collection System Phase 5 (Blue Water Forest and Spring Cove Road); the Homosassa Wastewater Collection System Phase 6 (Riverview Mobile Estates and Camp-N-Water
Campground); the Homosassa Southfork Water Improvement Project Phase 4, the US 19 & Periwinkle Sewer Service Expansion Project Phase 1; the Inverness Village Unit 4 Project, for the cost of
providing water and wastewater services and facilities commencing for the Fiscal Year beginning on October 1, 2006, and each fiscal year thereafter until a new non-ad valorem assessment fee
schedule and roll are adopted.

The Commissioners will consider the adoption of a resolution electing to use the uniform method of collecting such assessments authorized by section 197.3632, Florida Statutes, at a
public hearing to be held on December 20, 2005, at 3:15 p.m. in the Board of County Commissioners' Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida.

Such resolution will state the need for the levy and will contain a legal description of the boundaries of the real property subject to the levy. Copies of the proposed form of resolution, which
contains the legal description of the real property subject to the levy, are on file in the Office of the Assessment Coordinator located in the Land Section, Division of Engineering, Citrus County
Department of Public Works, Lecanto Government Building, Room 205. Interested persons may appear at the public hearing to be heard regarding the use of the uniform ad-valorem method of
collecting said non-ad valorem assessments. If this method of collection is used, failure to pay the assessment will cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property which may result in a loss of title.

In the event any person decides to appeal any decision by the County with respect to any matter relating to the consideration of the resolution at the above-referenced public hearing, a
record of the proceeding may be needed and in such an event, such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the public hearing is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence
on which the appeal is to be based.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing assistance may contact the County Administrator at (352) 341-6560, two days prior to the date of the hearing. If
you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Telephone (352) 341-6580.


BY: /s/ GARY BARTELL, CHAIRMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA




Project Name Homosassa Wastewater Collection System Phase 5 (Blue Water Forest-Spring Cove
Road) '
WASTMAW7*COULMIONUYSMJA lT
Generalized Description Those properties that lie near and adjacent to Spring Cove Road, Blue Water X |"
Forest Subdivision and Le Woods Subdivision in Homosassa.

Project Description This project is. a continuation of the ongoing Homosassa Wastewater Collection I
System Project. The purpose of the Phase 5 project would be to provide wastewater service to existing
residences that lie near and adjacent to Spring Cove Road, in the Blue Water Forest Subdivision and in the344
Le Woods Subdivision. All are waterfront areas near the headwaters of the Homosassa that are currently
served by on-site septic systems.









Project Name Homosassa Wastewater Collection System Phase 6 (Riverview Mobile Estates and ,
Camp-N-Water Campground)

Generalized Description Those properties that lie within the Riverview Mobile Home Park and the
Camp-N-Water Recreational Vehicle Park along with the adjacent Leisure River Estates. -

Project Description The purpose of this project is to remove from service two package wastewater
treatment plants that serve the Riverview Mobile Home Park and the Camp-N-Water Recreational Vehicle
Park along with the adjacent Leisure River Estates. This will be accomplished by the installation of a .-M/ A
forcemain and necessary appurtenances to transmit the sewer to the Citrus County Wastewater System. ' J










Project Name Homosassa Southfork Water Quality Improvement Project Phase 4 \2 'r..-s\a Rive "
Ystal River
Generalized Description Those properties that lie within the Homosassa Southfork Watershed '-
Boundary as defined in the Homosassa Southfork Watershed Management Plan Basin Study dated October /
2002 and depicted on the attached drawings. ..--- "

Project Description The overall goal of the Homosassa Southfork Water Quality Improvement Project ] ecanto
is to reduce the level of pollutants reaching, the Homosassa River from the Southfork watershed. The
majority of the existing development within the Southfork watershed was constructed many years ago
without the benefit of stormwater treatment facilities. Thus, stormwater runoff from this development is
discharged untreated into ditches and other stormwater conveyance systems that lead directly to the,
headwaters of the Homosassa River. This project would purchase property that, in a future project phase,
would be developed to provide approximately 30 acres of, wetland treatment of stormwater runoff prior to HO A SSA SOUSoORK HASM 4
discharging into the Homosassa River. /N ,








Project Name US 19 & Periwinkle Sewer Service Expansion Project Phase 1

Generalized Description Those properties that lie near or adjacent to that portion of U.S. Highway 19 sSr,
and that portion of West Periwinkle Lane in Homosassa as depicted on the attached drawings.

Project Description The purpose of this project is to provide sanitary sewer service to the areas on U.S. wj* y_, IT-
Highway 19 adjacent to the Homosassa Wastewater Collection System Project Phase 1. This area is f$f. B v'i o""w'"'w ,|,
currently served by small package wastewater treatment plants or septic systems. ..


Project Name Inverness Village Unit 4 Project

Generalized Description Those properties that lie within Inverness Village, Unit 4, Plat Book 9, Pages
17 through 21 and the Villages of Inverness, a re-plat of a portion of Inverness Village, Unit 4, Blocks 20,
21 and 22, as recorded in Plat Book 17, Pages 118 through 120, of the Public Records of Citrus County,
Florida.

Project Description The purpose of this project is to provide infrastructure improvements including but
not limited to road paving, curb and gutter, drainage retention areas, water and wastewater services for the
Inverness Village Unit 4 Project.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 ISA


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE







16 UDY EEBE 1 05(iu COI (F)CHOIL


Weddings

Scott-Booher

Eugene Lee Booher and
Patricia Dunn Scott were unit-
ed in marriage at noon
Saturday, Oct 22, 2005, at The
Wedding Chapel in
Heatherwood Estates,
Inverness.
Pastor Doug Alexander from
The Church Without Walls per-
formed the traditional
Christian ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Robert and Joan Emerson of
Inverness.
The groom is the son of
Sterling and Roberta Eide of
Kenai, Alaska.
The bride and the groom are
air conditioning technicians
for Angelica Air.
They will live in Hernando.

Cieri-Lanzarone


Robert Philip Lanzarone Jr.
and Leisa Jean Cieri were
united in marriage at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Oct 23, 2005, at The
Wedding Chapel in
Heatherwood Estates,
Inverness.
Chaplain Sal Viglione from
The Wedding Chapel in
Inverness performed the tradi-
tional Christian service.
The bride is the daughter of
Anthony and Phyllis Cieri of
Hernando.,
The groom is the son of
Robert and Maria Lanzarone
of Pine Ridge.
Maid of honor was Elizabeth
Baker and best man was
Vincent Lanzarone.
Ring bearers were Michael
E. Lanzarone and John A.
Radford.


The reception followed at
Amy's Restaurant


Confer-Frasier

* Paul Eugene Frasier and
Irene Marie Confer were unit-
ed in marriage at 2 p.m.
Saturday, Oct 22, 2005, at the
home of Tom and Sharon
Walsh in Homosassa. Donna
Viglione from The Wedding
Chapel in Inverness per-
formed the traditional
Christian service.
The bride is the daughter of
Sherry Haight of Ocala.
The groom is the son of John
Confer of Hermitage, Pa.
Maid of honor was Donna
George, best man was William
Kuna, bridesmaid was Danelle
Brown and groomsman was
Ronald Ernst


First BIRTHDAY

Erin McKenzie Hall cele-
brated her first birthday Dec.
1. Erin is the daughter of
Jennifer French and A.
*Thomas Hall; Citrus Springs.
Maternal grandparents are
William and Terri Clark,
Inverness. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Edward Hall,
Inverness, and Cathy Hall,
Sanford, N.C.


PHOTO REQUEST GUIDEUNES
* Chronicle photographers will consider requests to take
photos of community events. Call 563-5660 for details.


Special to the Chronicle
Grace Fornano, 102 years young, recently spent her birthday in
Citrus Memorial and, when discharged, was able to go to a party
at home with her family. She has many photos of memories past.


Young lady observes


102nd birthday


ANNE FUSILLO
For the Chronicle


She's cute and delightful,
has a winning smile, an acute
memory, a great sense of
humor, and ... she's 102 years
young!
Meet Grace Fornaro, who
recently spent her birthday in
Citrus Memorial Health
System, and when discharged
was able to celebrate with a
grand party at the home of her
daughter, Delores, and son-in-
law, Jim McLaughlin.
Grace (Grazie) Bellezza
Fornaro was born Oct. 14,1903,
in Bari, Italy, into a family of
six brothers and one sister She
went to school only to the
fourth grade. However, it was
the Italian custom at that time
for girls to learn embroidery
and she became very profi-
cient.
Life took a turn for young
Grace at the age of "sweet six-
teen" when, accompanied by
her cousin, she boarded a ship
for the United States. In dis-
cussing the voyage, which took
22 days, she talked with dis-
dain about the horrible condi-
tions aboard the ship. Grace
was very happy to see her
brother, Sam, waiting for her
upon arrival. She stayed with
her aunt and uncle in the Italian
section at Greenpoint, Brooklyn.
Now, as a young lady, Grace
decided to become independent
and earn some money for her-
self. She took a job at a rope
factory, handling machinery
manufacturing ropes. Her next
. job was at a pencil-factory.,
Her next position was more
to her liking ... doing piece
work, specializing in sewing
cuffs on shirts, then sewing by
hand the linings in coats and
finally sewing dresses.
Our new American citizen
had the misfortune of contract-
ing the dreaded disease, spinal
meningitis. She was hospital-
ized, near death, had received
the last rites of the church. The
doctors quarantined her, and
gave no hope for her recovery.
"Spunky" Grace fooled them,
recovered well enough to go to


Italy to fully recuperate and
stayed there for five months.
Upon her return from Italy,
she accepted a position sewing
and designing women's
clothes, thus launching her
career as a "haute couturier."
Another interesting fact I
learned about her personal life
is that she had been engaged to
be married and four weeks
before the wedding date, she
changed her mind and broke
the engagement.
Grace then met her true
love, Vincenzo (Jimmie for
short) and they married. She
wore a dress that she made for
herself, after taking a fancy to
the wedding dress of a princess
that appeared in the newspa-
per She copied it and walked
down the aisle with all the
beauty and dignity of a
princess.,
Ah, but there is another twist
to this story ... and it's about
Vincenzo. He was born in Brin-
disi, and as a young man,
served on a Merchant Marine
ship, but when it arrived in the
States, he jumped ship. Im-
migration finally caught up
with him after they were mar-
ried, and made preparations to
deport him. At the court date,
Grace came to the rescue. She
showed up pregnant, proving
her baby was a U.S. citizen.
The government sent him to
Cuba from where he returned
legally into the United States.
Grace had several miscar-
riages and today only daughter,
Delores, and son, Cosmo, are
living.
Grace worked during the day
and her husband, at night A
proud moment in her life was
seeing her name on a plaque at
Ellis Island, registering her
entry into the United States.
Grace lived for several years
with her son Cosmo and his
wife, and now has returned to
live with daughter Delores and
her husband, Jim, in Florida.
Her stay at the hospital did-
n't deter a birthday celebra-
tion. The door of her hospital
room was decorated. We wish
this young lady health and hap-
piness for many more years.


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Holiday activities


abound for all


Every year at this same
time, I feel like yelling
"Stop the world, I want
to get off!" There's so much
activity in preparation for
Christmas, and each year I
promise myself not to get so
deeply involved, but I do. This
was one of the reasons I always
enjoyed taking the trips abroad
right after Thanksgiving,
because I was free,
upon return, to do .
as I pleased without .
any commitments. e-
Whoops, I made ." _
an error in my arti- t.
cle on Thailand. A
very nice lady,
Dixie Davis, called
me and said the
Thais' religion is
Buddhism, not Anne ]
Islam as I inadver- MEM
tently had written. I OF A T
should have known
better, since 'we COUNS
were definitely
instructed not to have our feet
facing Buddha in the temple,
but turn them to the side.
Dixie and her family spent
six years there and she was
right in the middle of their cul-
ture. Her children attended
school at Chiang Mai.
Personally, I think it's wonder-
ful for children to travel to other
countries and be exposed to
their language and customs.
Some time ago, I received a
call from Ruth Chenoweth who
asked for more information
about the chocolate house in
Pennsylvania that we visited
mentioned in my article. Her
niece, Candy, went to visit the
place and was intrigued by the
chocolate grandfather's clock.
We made arrangements to
meet, and I looked forward to
her comments. I made a hur-
ried trip to the store for coffee
cream and was delayed. Yes,
you guessed it I missed
them, but found a box of the
store's yummy chocolates from
Candy, but we'll meet again as I
am anxious to get her views,
particularly the clock.
When I arrived here seven
years ago, one of my neighbors
had gone to the Christmas pro-


F


E
14
"!
5


duction of the Singing Trees at
the First Baptist Church in
Orlando, and praised the pro-
duction.
Well, it took me all this time
to see it for myself. Last
Sunday I boarded the bus in
Beverly Hills and went on the
trip to Orlando. It was spon-
sored by the Fishing Club of
Beverly Hills. We stopped off at
the Golden Corral
in Orlando for
lunch, which was
most filling and
enjoyable, and then
on to the concert.
I was impressed
with the huge
church, filled with
the audience, in-
cluding the balcony.
Fusillo On the stage were
OIRS two huge 40-foot
RAVEL built, decorated
Christmas trees,
SELOR sectioned off with
seats for the chorus.
It was so very professional. .
the staging, choreography,
sound and lighting. Although
this was the 25th year of pro-
duction, it was evident that
steps are taken each year to
improve the show. ,I
The singing was outstanding,
including the youngsters who
performed admirably. They
sang a Caribbean Christmap
melody that really was lovely.
The symphony orchestra waI
superb. The announcer had a
great modulated voice, easy
and interesting to listen to.
I can understand why my
neighbor praised the produc-
tion. Several of my traveling
companions had seen the pro-
duction a few times, and it was
interesting to hear them cord-
pare the various productions.
Regardless, as a. choral and
production "buff," I enjoyeol
every minute and was in awe at
the slick production.

Anne Fusillo and her husband
Frank, owned a travel agency
in Wheaton, Ill., for 17 years:'
Questions or comments? Give
her a call at 564-9552.


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FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS


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s 352-302-9207 1


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To place your ads, call us today (352) 563-3231.
Publication every Sunday in the Citrus County Chronicle
and all week on www.chronicleonline.com


A Great Christmas Present for MOM
CARNIVAL INSPIRATION
May 4-8, 2006 Great
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JUSTc UISE
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Hwy 44 Inverness
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For Reservations 352-637-2726


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Non Stop Flights From Tampa
4 Night Grand Cayman
From $895.00 Per Person
Plus Full American Breakfast Daily
Book By 12/16/05
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March 30-April 2,2006

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From $795.00
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Call Accent Travel Group at:
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Crystal River Travel 795-6623 2
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5 Night Western Caribbean
March 25, 2006
From $460.00
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Crystal River Travel 795-6623
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-I


16A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


RTIC us CooNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4






CITus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Plane ahead to get it right


he airlines seem to think the reason they
are going out of business has something
to do with the high price of gas and the
brutal competitiveness of the business.
I wonder if there's more to it than that. Could
it be that when I showed up at my local airport
for a flight to Florida this week there
was no one behind the ticket count- '
ter? I don't mean they were busy, I
-don't mean the computer was down, I
don't mean they were not doing their
.Aobs quickly and efficiently. I mean I
'was standing in a line with 40 other
,people for 20 minutes and no one r.
knew where the counter,clerks for .
th i s airline were.
The counter clerks for Airline A
*were there and the clerks for the Ai
fAirline B were there, but not the MUL
,clerks for the airline I was flying. The
clerks for the other airlines and the
Security people didn't seem to know or care. It's
0not my job, man. I tried to call the airline on my
-cell phone to let them know what was happen-
i ng. Here I was, at their counter, in a major met-
ropolitan airport and in none of their literature,
"in none of their promotional material was there
a number I could call to reach a real live person
,ind say, "Did you know that no one's behind
your counter?" I could report lost luggage. I
-could report missed connections. But of all the
messages I could leave, "Press 8 to hear your
frequent Flyer points" was as close as they got
T my current travel situation.
C Maybe this airline went bankrupt last night
'and we hadn't heard about it. Stranger things
have happened. But no one else in line had
heard anything about it
While there were no clerks at the check-in
desk there were four automated check-in
machines. I told the machine what flight I'm not
going to be able to catch today and how many
pieces of luggage I was not going to be able to
%heck because there was no human here to
check it in and who would not be traveling with
"me and the machine gave me a boarding pass.
This was the most unique money-saving plan


O.

Li
k


ever conceived by an airline. It was bold, it was
unique, it was thinking outside the box. Charge
me for a ticket, make me drive to the airport,
cheat me, wreck my vacation, then send me
home. Sure, the airline loses money every time
they do this, but they hope to make it up with all
the repeat business.
S If you work for this airline, if you're
a flight attendant or a pilot, don't
worry about it. It's a pretty good bet
that your job is not going to be out-
sourced to Mexico or India. You've
got the kind of job that pretty much
has to be done on or near the aircraft.
You can't be in Bangalore and fly an
airplane to Miami. You can't be in
Mexicali and serve drinks on a flight
S to Miami. Your job is safe.
LEN There is only one way you are going
to lose this job if your boss makes a
series of extremely dumb decisions
and drives you out of business. Say, like not hir-
ing ticket counter clerks. What are the chances
of that ever happening?
He's on top of things. Well, not this week This
week he's in Aspen attending a conference on
boosting executive pay and next week there's
that seminar on looting the employees' pension
fund so executives can get more perks. But
that's not the problem.
No, the problem is the high price of fuel. If it
weren't so expensive, airlines would be an
absolute gold mine. But it's hard to compete
against people out of their giant, comfortable,
gas-guzzling cars and into planes. How are you
going to compete against that? They tried by
offering smaller seats and less legroom but that
didn't work What's an airline to do?
*Finally, someone hurried up to our airline
counter and started checking luggage. He didn't
say he, was sorry for the delay so we didn't say
"Have a nice day" to him after he helped us. I'm
not usually a rude person, but sometimes the
high price of fuel just makes me angry.
----B-----
Reach author Jim Mullen
atjim_mullen@myway.com.


Finding



at a ig 1


SI'h t


( )ne


S unlikely


t


Today's HOROSCOPE


-I
Your Birthday: A loving and
-loyal friend of yours will be of great
help to you in the year ahead in
,improving your financial position.
This individual will be looking out
'for your welfare and interests with-
out having to be asked.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)
- Normally it isn't apt to be an
advantage to work under pressure.
However, in your case, the more
you have to do today, the better
you are likely to perform and the
more you'll get accomplished.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -
If you have a few tasks to take
care of today, try to get them done
early in the day so that you can
have the afternoon hours free to do
whatever you want.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -
Lady Luck is on your side today
and will help you turn a losing situ-
ation into a winning one. Be ready
to make your moves when you feel-
her presence about you.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) -
In order to satisfy your restless-
ness today, you may have to busy


yourself both mentally and physi-
cally. Attempt to get involved in
things that take you out of your
home.
Aries (March 21-April 19) -
Look for benefits from a situation
initiated by persons other than
yourself to arise for you today.
However, you are the one who will
have to put forth the effort to take
advantage of it.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) -
This can be a beneficial day for
you in establishing a few valuable
contacts, so don't sit home doing
nothing. Go places where you'll
have an opportunity to meet people.
Gemini (May 21-June 20)- An
important objective of yours is achiev-
able today, but it might take a sec-
ond or even third effort to make it a
reality. Don't be too quick to give
up just because you initially get a
"no."
Cancer (June 21-July 22) -
Something for which you've been
hoping could finally come through
for you today. However, it isn't like-
ly to occur in the manner you


thought, and you may have to
change your blueprint a bit.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Bravado and brawn are not the
tools required today to achieve
success. You can, however, scale
the heights by using your ingenuity
and resourcefulness. Don't hold
anything back.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) It
always behooves us to be good lis-
teners, but today in your case it
can be invaluable when talking to a
bright individual. This person could
supply you with several innovative
viewpoints.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) If
you put your bright mind to work.
for you, considerable time and
effort can be saved today by figur-
ing out new methods to complete
old tasks. Don't put any limitations
on your imagination.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
Today, while others may be
attempting to grasp the essence of
a problem, you will be the one who
will come up with solutions to it, with
all of them being equally effective.


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


WE WANT YOUR PHOTOS
0 Photos need to be in sharp focus; .
0 Photos need to be in proper exposure: neither too light nor too dark.
M Include your name, address and phone number on all photos.
E When identifying persons in your photo, do so from left to right.
A If desired, include the name of the photographer for credit.
0 We discourage the use of Polaroid prints.
0 Photos printed on home printers do not reproduce well; submit the digital image via disk or e-
mail. Staff will color correct and otherwise "work up" the image to Chronicle publication stan-
dards.
* Photos submitted electronically should be in maximum-resolution JPEG (.jpg) format.
* Photos cannot be returned without a self-addressed, stamped envelope.
* For more information, call Linda Johnson, newsroom coordinator, at 563-5660.




Celebrate the Season...

with great rates to help you prosper


Money Market Account
$15,000+


Investment Savings
$100,000+

Certificate of Deposit
13-Month


For more informai'nx,
visit www. colonial fb a t', c
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,r,,- ..I..t. ; 1.1 f.r Honey Market effective as of this printing. Opening depolst 51,500. F-e ma reduce eaoninqs. Limited tanuaction oacoui. Th is in Tneiqht-
.,.- -.-' ri..- .-u 1 I 1. subject to change after account openlnq.
YOUR BALANCE 15000 to $25,000 to $100,000 to $250,000 to $500,000 to 1,000.000 to $5,000.0000
YOUR BALANCE 0-$ 999 S$24,999 $99,999 S249,999 $499,999 5999.999 4999999 nd above
YOUR RATE 0.10% APY 3.50% APY 3.50 A 3.50% AP 3.501 APY 3.50. APY 3.507 APY 3.507% APY 3.50% APY
-*The Investment Savings account is a variable three-tiered interest-.-. 1 ... -I .-.....- - j i 3,000. Fee may educee eamings. Limited transaction
account. Earn 0.50% APY on balances of $0OS24,999; 3.00% APY,m -. $" ):,. 1 .' .1 .. ', more. Annual PeNcentage Yieid (AFY) for Investment
Savings account effective as of the date of this printing. Rates are subject to change after accornt opening. For funds new to Colonial Bank.
***Annual Percentage Yield (AFY) as of this printinq, and subject to change without notice. Minimum opening deposit $500 (Nevad. $1.000, Texas $2.500). This offef cannot
be used in conjunction with any other advertised special Substantial penalty for early withdTawa.L Not available to financial in.ititutioni.
ia i ',. ,..- ..- i -- ,-
M B, .j :!3 &.B ^'it. z. .- ,._.\..:_.._.. .. -_ ...


SUNDAY, DECEMBERK 11, 2005 17A






ISA SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


Dec. 12 to 16 1


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast chicken
patty, assorted bagel bars, toast .
with jelly, peaches, milk, orange juice.
Lunch sausage pizza, ham-
burger, salad shakers, garden
salad, corn, green beans, apple,
milk, fruit juices.
Tuesday: Breakfast oatmeal,
scrambled eggs with ham and
cheese, toast with jelly, mixed fruit,
milk, orange juice.
Lunch tacos, corn dog, vege-
tarian plate, garden salad, spinach,
orange, apple crisp, milk, fruit juices.
Wednesday: Breakfast- french
toast, assorted cereal, toast with jelly,
sliced apples, milk, orange juice.
Lunch sloppy joes, chicken
salad with fresh fruit, salad shak-
ers, garden salad, vegetable blend,
baked French fries, peaches, milk,
fruit juices.
Thursday: Breakfast -waffle
stix, assorted yogurt, toast with
jelly, mixed fruit, milk, orange juice.
Lunch spaghetti with meat
sauce, delil turkey wrap with yogurt,
vegetarian plate, garden salad,
green beans, peaches, yeast roll,
milk, fruit juices.
Friday: Breakfast sweet pota-
to muffins, cheese grits, tater tots,
peaches, milk, orange juice.
Lunch rotisserie chicken,
cheese-stuffed breadstick, salad
shakers, garden salad, peas,
baked beans, mixed fruit, oatmeal
cooke, milk, orange juice.
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 rib patty, fish scribbles,
breaded chicken salad, garden
salad, french fries, green beans,
vegetable blend, fresh fruit, sliced
apples, milk, fruit juices.
Tuesday: Breakfast breakfast
sausage pizza, sausage and bis-
cuit, assorted cereal, toast with


jelly, sliced apples, milk, orange juice.
Lunch taco burger, chicken and
yellow rice, tuna salad plate, garden
salad, peas, fresh fruit, peaches,
yeast roll, milk, fruit juices.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
scrambled eggs with cheese,
grilled cheese, Total raisin bran,
mixed fruit, toast with jelly, grits,
milk, orange juice.
Lunch crispy chicken bites,
hamburger, turkey salad plate,
Italian pasta salad, garden salad,
baked beans, broccoli, fresh fruit,
sliced apples, milk, fruit juices.
Thursday: Breakfast assort-
ed yogurt, assorted bagel bars,
assorted cereal, toast with jelly,
peaches, tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch deli turkey wrap with
yogurt, chicken with stir-fry vegeta-
bles, shrimp salad, garden salad,
seasoned noodles, carrots, lima
beans, fresh fruit, peaches, milk,
fruit juices.
Friday: Breakfast oatmeal,
grilled cheese, assorted cereal,
freach fruit, toast with jelly, tater
tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch pepperoni pizza
wedge, jambalaya, garden salad,
corn, mixed vegetables, mixed fruit,
fresh fruit, milk, fruit juices.
HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast cheese
toast, assorted cereal, toast with
jelly, super donut, biscuit and
gravy, sweet potato and walnut
muffin, tater tots, fresh fruit, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch chicken alfredo, broc-
coli, fresh fruit, pineapple, peach
crisp, yeast roll, sausage pizza,
hamburger bar, salad bar, hoagie
sandwich, french fries, milk.
Tuesday: Breakfast scram-
bled eggs with cheese, oatmeal,
frosted mini wheats, toast with jelly,
super donut, biscuit and gravy,
sweet potato and walnut muffin,
peaches, tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch crispy chicken bites, sea-
soned noodles, turnip greens, corn,


vegetable blend, fresh fruit, peaches,
sausage pizza, chicken sandwich
bar, salad bar, hoagie sandwich,
french fries, milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
assorted yogurt, sausage biscuit,
assorted cereal, toast with jelly,
sweet potato and walnut muffin,
super donut, biscuit and gravy, tater
tots, mixed fruit, milk, orange juice.
Lunch--tacos, pasta salad, peas,
baked beans, fresh fruit, sausage
pizza, hamburger bar, salad bar,
hoagie sandwich, french fries, milk.
Thursday: Breakfast scram-
bled eggs with cheese, cheese
grits, Total raisin bran, sweet potato
and walnut muffin, super donut,
biscuit and gravy, sliced apples,
tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch meatloaf, rice and
brown gravy, green beans, fresh
fruit, applesauce, cornbread, oat-
meal cookie, pepperoni pizza
wedge, chicken sandwich bar,
salad bar, hoagie sandwich, french
fries, milk.
Friday: Breakfast breakfast
sausage pizza, assorted cereal,
toast with jelly, sweet potato and
walnut muffin, super donut, biscuit
and gravy, peaches, tater tots, milk,
orange juice.


Lunch broasted chicken,
baked potato, corn,. carrots, fresh
fruit, peaches, sliced apples, pep-
peroni pizza, hamburger bar, salad
bar, hoagie sandwich, french fries,
milk.
CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: Swiss steak with brown
gravy, garlic mashed potatoes,
green beans, whole wheat bread
with margarine, chocolate brownie,
low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Spaghetti with meat-
balls, garlic spinach, tossed salad
with Italian dressing, whole wheat
bread with margarine, slice of
lemon cake, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Seasoned taco
meat, corn tortilla, lettuce, tomato,
grated cheese, pinto beans with
onions and green pepper, corn and
diced tomato, chilled pears, milk.
Thursday: Lemon pepper chick-
en breast, turnip greens, mashed
sweet potatoes, whole wheat bread
with margarine, chocolate mint
pudding with whipped topping, low-
fat milk.
Friday: Frankfurter, hot dog bun,
mustard, baked beans with tomato
bits, creamy coleslaw, cinnamon
applesauce, low-fat milk.
Call 795-6264.


"u I


Special to the Chronicle
Pictured above are five generations of the Isaacson family,
from left: Great-great-granddaughter, Erin Hall; great-grand-
daughter, Jennifer French; granddaughter, Terri Clark;
daughter, Donna Johnson and great-great-grandfather, Carl
Isaacson Sr., 88. The family was gathered together on
Dec. 3 in Citrus Springs to celebrate Erin's first birthday.


FANTASTIC COLOR
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Exp. 12/31/05

DAILY SPECIALS 3 P.M.-8 P.M.
SR. DISCOUNT Mon.-Fri. 8 A.M.- 2 P.M.
MONDAY Ladies' Night $1 095
TUESDAY Men's Night $1 095*
WEDNESDAY Kids' Night $595*
Includes Shampoo, Rinse, Light Dry
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HOMOSASSA VALID AT
THESE (Across from Bealls)
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Each salon is independently owned & operated. *Prices may vary w/length, thickness, condition of hair.
Curling iron or set extra. Clipper Cuts or Designer Lines Extra.


!. .*.' m m:';' ..:.


S?6 W&


veo71e*i i


1'


44


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You're probably accustomed to helpful associates at your

neighborhood Publix. They offer cooking tips, break packages


for your convenience, and get you throi


iF

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4~ v-,


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0-OT;;Qlr


beyondtheir jobs. They assist those ;

volunteering with groups like Habitatf

Wheels, and the Special Olympics. J



We applaud our associates for their generosity- Wee-alpre ate

the way they reach out to others, contrib g.thIi-ei.t"rt'

energy, and talents to make this a better wdorWd; VAe a-M'

these compassionate, caring individuals are Publi FPeopje''


0 , .,.. '
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, *'. '. . '=


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Publix
F' E L F L E


(0 Publix Super Markets, Inc


Five generations


Crnwus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


cc


Pt.ei






Still the team to beat
1972
Dolphins
remain on
top for now.


PAGE
6B


---
( ) ..,--.

U'L ..'


DECEMBER 1 I, 2005
y' i, ,:rirjni,:le,riliri. ,i:,i:',


S-
I :.,W IN 40.s


Family fun for all


|w |:::.w .0 i:: : "-
- a i n .... -. .
.I 4w II h


w o- -o
.-M dog:.

lli '- *_* :- r _


*


The Braves' Tim Hudson, right, takes a swing at the Home Run Derby during the Mike and Kautia Hampton Family Fun Day.
BELOW: Mike Hampton watches the derby with friends and players.
Big amwds comeoutforMike and
Kautia Hamptons Family Fun Day


L et's define family fun,
shall we? A trip to the
beach, going to the
movies, hanging out at the
mall, taking in a ball game...
all of them are
fun, some more
than others, *.
depending on
your taste..
But personally. I '
like Mike W
Hampton's idea,
and I know a lot of
parents who
would agree with
me. C.J.
Carnivals are TO
always fun, espe-
cially for the kids. P
But the Hamptons
- Mike, a Crystal River High
School graduate who cur-
rently pitches for the Atlanta
Braves, and his wife, Kautia
- have put a bit of a spin on


their Family Fun Day that
makes it particularly appeal-
ing.
First, however, let's talk
about the fun stuff. The car-
nival was held
yesterday at
Lecanto High
School, and it
included a lot ofi
Sthe normal fun
things you firld aT7
these outdoor
affairs. There
were
Two inflat-
Risak able, enclosed
THE moon walks, the
kind kids climb
INT into and bounce
around;
Three inflatable slides.
one smaller one for the little
kids and a couple of pretty
Please see RISAK/Page 3B


BRIAN LaPETI lh L;rron,rcn
Lecanto's Jared Brantley
shoots over Manatee's Marlo
Zachery Saturday afternoon
during first quarter play.


Lecanto


downs


Manatee

Free throws
propel Panthers
to 73-66victory
STEVE MCGUNNIGLE
For the Chronicle
In a matchup of frenzied
full-court presses, hard, physi-
cal play, and fouls galore, the
deciding factor for Lecanto's
73-66 victory over visiting
Manatee Saturday was simple
- free throws.
Trailing 16-10 into the sec-
ond quarter,
the Panthers 0 Seven
outscored Rivers
their oppo- takes on
nent by 11, Ocala Word
converting of Faith.
11 shots PAGE 2B
from the
charity
stripe to go into the half with a
35-30 edge. Likewise, 17 of
their 21 points in the fourth
quarter came at the line.
The pressing defense was
effective for both sides, as the
game was riddled with
turnovers. Lecanto committed
21 to Manatee's 23. However,
the visiting Hurricanes got into
foul trouble, and in both
halves, found themselves in
the penalty with plenty of time
Please see PANTHERS/Page 2B


Big surp Ls BRh wiw lT,


tilj)h\


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2B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 SPGRT CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


NIA liawk*'l(i n1d Spnxtk


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40w aGummup


"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


5t 9' 1


\h, _____

4~ & ~


U


4
,w S ~


Philadelphia
New Jersey
Boston
New York
Toronto

Miami
Washington
Orlando
Charlotte
Atlanta

Detroit
Indiana
Cleveland
Milwaukee
Chicago



San Antonio
Dallas
Memphis
New Orleans
Houston

Minnesota
Denver
Seattle
Utah
Portland

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


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
L Pct GB L10
11 .476 4-6
10 .474 4-6
11 .421 1 4-6
13 .316 3 4-6
17 .190 6 3-7
Southeast Division
L Pct GB L10
10 .500 4-6
10 .444 1 3-7
11 .421 1% 5-5
16 .238 5% 2-8
16 .158 6% 3-7
Central Division
L Pct GB L10
2 .875 8-2
7 .632 3% 6-4
7 .611 4 5-5
7 .588 4% 5-5
9 .526 5% 6-4
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
L Pct GB L10
4 .800 8-2
5 .737 1% 7-3
7 .650 3 6-4
11 .421 7% 4-6
12 .333 9 3-7
Northwest Division
L Pct GB L10
6 .667 8-2"
10 .524 2% 5-5
9 .500 3 6-4
12 .400 5 4-6
13 .316 6% 2-8
Pacific Division
L Pct GB L10
5 .722 7-3
5 .722 9-1
8 .600 2 6-4
10 .500 4 6-4
12 .368 6% 3-7


Friday's Games
Philadelphia 119, Charlotte 115
Denver 100, Miami 92
New Jersey 109, Cleveland 100
Dallas 90, Memphis 83
San Antonio 101, Boston 89
L.A. Lakers 93, Chicago 80
Seattle 106, Utah 90
Phoenix 85, New York 81
Portland 98, New Orleans 95, OT
Detroit 106, Golden State 103
Saturday's Games
Chicago 118, Washington 111
Orlando 94, Denver 83
Atlanta 94, San Antonio 84

Magic 94, Nuggets 83
.DENVER (83)
Anthony 7-14 9-11 23, Elson 2-2 1-2 5,
Camby 5-13 4-6 14, Buckner 0-3 0-0 0,
Miller 2-6 5-10 9, Najera 0-3 0-0 0, Boykins
3-9 0-0 6, Kleiza 1-4 3-3 5, Watson 1-2 1-
2 3, Lenard 6-12 0-0 14, Hodge 1-1 2-4 4.
Totals 28-69 25-38 83.
ORLANDO (94)
Turkoglu 2-4 2-4 7, Howard 5-9 7-11 17,
Battle 5-7 5-6 15, Stevenson 9-13 0-0 18,
Francis 5-14 4-4 15, Garrity 3-8 0-1 9,
Augmon 1-4 0-1 2, Nelson 3-10 1-3 7,
Morris 0-6 0-0 0, Kasun 2-4 0-0 4. Totals
35-79 19-30 94.
Denver 21 25 1126- 83
Orlando 27 21 2323- 94
3-Point Goals-Denver 2-9 (Lenard 2-6,
Anthony 0-1, Boykins 0-1, Buckner 0-1),
Orlando 5-15 (Garrity 3-7, Francis 1-2,
Turkoglu 1-3, Nelson 0-3). Fouled Out--
Battle. Rebounds-Denver 45 (Camby
12), Orlando 64 (Howard 14). Assists-
Denver 16 (Miller 10), Orlando 22 (Francis
7). Total Fouls-Denver 33, Orlando 29.
Technicals-Denver Defensive Three
Second, Orlando Defensive Three
Second. Flagrant fouls-Stevenson. A-
15,569 (17,248).


Home
7-4
4-5
6-5
3-3
1-9
Home
7-3
5-4
5-6
4-5
2-6
Home
5-1
7-3
7-2
5-3
4-4


Home
9-1
6-2
6-3
4-4
3-6
Home
7-2
8-3
6-4
3-8
4-5
Home
8-1
9-4
8-5
4-5
6-7


Away Conf -
3-7 5-9
5-5 5-6
2-6 5-7 ,
3-10 2-6
3-8 4-8
Away Conf
3-7 5-5 -
3-6 5-7 -
3-5 4-7
1-11 5-8
1-10 2-2-
Away Conf
9-1 8-1
5-4 7-4
4-5 6-2
5-4 8-1
6-5 5-3


Away Conf
7-3 7-1
8-3 7-3
. 7-4 8-3
4-7 5-6 ,
3-6 3-6
Away Conf -
5-4 8-6 -
3-7 6-7
3-5 3-5
5-4 4-8
2-8 2-6
Away Conf
5-4 5-2 -
4-1 8-4 -
4-3 4-5
6-5 4-7
1-5 3-8


Toronto 111, Charlotte 103
Philadelphia 107, New Jersey 95
Indiana 80, Memphis 66
Minnesota 95, L.A. Lakers 82
Cleveland at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Seattle, 10 p.m.
Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Washington at Miami, 6 p.m.
Houston at Portland, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
Detroit at L.A..Clippers, 9 p.m.



Raptors 111, Bobcats 103
TORONTO (111)
Peterson 4-14 3-4 12, Bosh 10-21 10-13
30, Araujo 2-4 0-0 4, James 7-14 8-9 22,
Calderon 1-5 3-3 5, Villanueva 7-13 4-4
19, Graham 2-4 3-4 8, Rose 1-4 0-1 2,
Bonner 4-6 0-0 9. Totals 38-85 31-38 111.-'
CHARLOTTE (103) 1
Wallace 5-14 3-5 13, Okafor 3-5 3-6 9,
Brezec 3-7 4-4 10, Knight 9-16 2-3 20,
Rush 6-21 1-2 14, May 4-8 4-5 12;
Robinson 1-4 0-0 2, Bogans 0-1 0-0 0,
Jones 7-11 0-0 16, Felton 3-8 0-1 7, Carroll
0-1 0-0 0. Totals 41-96 17-26 103.
Toronto 25 25 2932- 111
Charlotte 24 29 1931- 103
3-Point Goals-Toronto 4-14 (Graham 1-
1, Villanueva 1-2, Bonner 1-3, Peterson 1-
5, Rose 0-1, Calderon 0-1, James 0-1),
Charlotte 4-15 (Jones 2-5, Felton 1-1,
Rush 1-8, Bogans 0-1). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Toronto 60 (Bosh 11),
Charlotte 58 (Wallace 14). Assists-,
Toronto 19 (James 6), 'Charlotte 21 (Knight
12). Total Fouls-Toronto 23, Charlotte 28M
Technicals-Wallace, Charlotte coach
Bickerstaff. A-15,163. (19,026).


Ludwick leads


Warriors in

Seven Rivers

battles back to

topple Word of

Faith 54-45

STEVE MCGUNNIGLE
For the Chronicle

Sometimes, it takes a while
to heat up. But eventually one
does, as was the case with Cory
Ludwick and Seven Rivers on
Saturday
Seven Rivers overcame a 5-
point deficit going into the
fourth quarter and poor early
shooting to beat visiting Ocala
Word of Faith 54-45.
Ludwick opened the game's
scoring with a pair of three-
pointers, but was held to just 3
more points through the first
three quarters. The fourth was
a different story, as he erupted
for 14 in timely fashion en
route to a game-high 23 points.
Seven Rivers went just 9-35
from the field in the first half,
and Word of Faith took advan-
tage of their size, as junior Ben
Bowman led the way with 17
points and 10 rebounds.
The Warriors' offense often
looked sluggish, as the effects
of the previous night's game
may have taken a toll.
"We played St. John's last
night, in a really tough, physi-
cal matchup, and lost 45-41,


Llate surge
and today we just came out
flat," said Seven Rivers coach
Jim Ervin.
The Warriors regrouped, and
were a different team in the
final period, as they outscored'
the Eagles 25-11. Taylor
Swander's 3-pointer to begin'
the quarter was his only field
goal of the game, but his play
set the tone the rest of the way.
Running the offense, his sharp,
passing led to easier shots, and
Ludwick was the primary
benefactor.
"Taylor brings us team lead-
ership," Ervin said. "He brings
a winning attitude to our team,
him and Drew Donavan both."'
An 8-0 Warrior run to start
the fourth was capped by
Ludwick's leaning jumper in
the lane as he was fouled, and
he converted the free throw for
a three-point play to give
Seven Rivers the lead for good:
Swander finished with 4
points, 5 rebounds, and 6
assists. Also for the Warriors,
Justin Richardson played big,
scoring 21 and grabbing 10
rebounds. His consecutive
scores midway through the
fourth extended Seven Rivers'
lead to double digits.
Senior point guard Doug
Eckert added 12 points and 5
rebounds for Word of Faith.
Seven Rivers (5-2, 4-2) was
making up a game that was
missed last week due to a
power outage. They will host
Cedar Key Monday at 7:00
p.m.


PANTHERS
Continued from Page 1B

remaining.
The Panthers were clutch at
the line, as Mychal Nichols (5-
6), Eddie Buckley (6-6), and
Ryan Blakeslee (7-12) all
stepped up and converted in
big spots.
Said Lecanto coach Chris
Nichols, "They're senior guys,
and senior players step up in


games like this."
The trio of seniors, along
with Richard Cheney, made a
number of big plays along the
way to fend off any of
Manatee's attempts to rally.
After Manatee hit a pair of 3-
pointers to start the second,
Lecanto rode an 8-0 run 6 of
those points at the line until
Hurricane forward Edgar
Thielar took a steal the length
of the court for a thunderous
one-handed dunk.
The Panthers, however, did


not let the momentum shift.
Cheney converted on a
strong move inside, followed by
Buckley's drive to give Lecanto
its first lead at 28-27, which it
would never relinquish.
"I don't believe we came
ready to play, and coach
Reeves had his team come out
and really come after us,"
Nichols said. "In the second
quarter once we got settled
down a little bit, we started to
do some good things both offen-
sively and defensively"


The Hurricanes continued to
press and push the ball, and at
the start of the fourth, trailing
52-44, it worked, as they went
on a 9-2 run, led by Thielar's 7
points in that span. But persist-
ence, better ball movement, big
shots and again, free throws
- aided the Panthers in keep-
ing Manatee at bay
When Hurricane point guard
Spencer Carper connected on
a 3 from the corner to cut the
lead to 64-60 with 2:50 remain-
ing, the Panthers then hit nine


of their last 10 from the line, as
Manatee was forced to foul.
The visiting Hurricanes
were led by Thielar with 16
points and nine rebounds. TJ.
Sherman had 11 points, 4
rebounds, and 5 steals, while
Carper added 10 points.
For the Panthers (5-1, 2-0),
Buckley scored 17, Blakeslee
had 15 to go with 6 rebounds
and 4 steals, while Nichols
added 13. Cheney contributed
9 points and 6 rebounds to
Lecanto's attack, who seem to


be at their best when the
score column is well-bal-
anced.
In regards to the aforemen-
tioned Panthers and their per-
formance, coach Nichols
knows they hold Lecanto's
hopes for the season in their
hands, and he likes those
chances.
"You get those four guys
going, and we're going to be in
pretty good shape."
Lecanto will next host West
Port, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.


I I


2B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


SPORT


CTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE SP~RTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 3B


BASKETBALL
Bulls 118, Wizards 111
CHICAGO (118)
Nocioni 4-10 4-4 13, Deng 10-17 1-2 21,
Sweetney 5-10 0-0 10, Hinrich 9-15 3-4 22,
Duhon 9-13 0-0 24, Pargo 1-5 0-0 3,
Chandler 2-2 0-3 4, Basden 0-0 0-0 0,
Piatkowski 2-4 0-0 4, Songaila 5-10 5-5 15,
Allen 0-0 0-0 0, Harrington 1-2 0-2 2. Totals
48-88 13-20 118.
WASHINGTON (111)
Jamison 5-15 5-7 16, Jeffries 4-7 0-0 8,
Haywood 6-8 4-4 16, Hayes 4-9 3-3 11,
Arenas 11-22 16-20 42, Atkins 0-3 0-0 0,
E.Thomas 1-2 0-0 2, Butler 5-9 6-7 16,
Daniels 0-0 0-0 0, Ruffin 0-2 0-0 0. Totals
36-77 34-41 111.
Chicago 22 34 2834- 118
Washington 27 20 3727- 111
3-Point Goals-Chicago 9-20 (Duhon 6-
9, Hinrich 1-2, Pargo 1-3, Nocioni 1-4,
Piatkowski 0-2), Washington 5-15 (Arenas
4-7, Jamison 1-3, Jeffries 0-1, Hayes 0-1,
Atkins 0-3). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Chicago 49 (Deng 12),
Washington 46 (Jamison 12). Assists-
Chicago 33 (Hinrich 13), Washington 18
(Arenas 7). Total Fouls-Chicago 28,
Washington 26. Technicals-Chicago
Defensive Three Second, .Bench. A--
18,833. (20,173).
Pacers 80, Grizzlies 66
MEMPHIS (66)
Battier 4-8 2-4 13, Gasol 2-12 7-10 11,
Wright 3-8 1-2 7, E.Jones 3-5 1-2 8,
Stoudamire 4-10 0-0 10, Miller 3-10 0-2 7,
Burks 1-8 0-0 2, Warrick 0-2 0-0 0,
Tsakalidis 3-6 0-0 6, D.Jones 1-2 0-0 2.
Totals 24-71 11-20 66.
INDIANA (80)
S.Jackson 7-16 1-1 16, Croshere 2-10 3-
3 7, O'Neal 9-19 2-3 20, Jasikevicius 1-2 2-
2 4, Jqhnson 3-7 5-6 13, Granger 3-6 0-0
6, Foster 3-4 3-4 9, F.Jones 2-5 0-0 5, Gill
0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-69 16-19 80.
Memphis 9 18 1920- 66
Indiana 24 19 1621- 80
3-Point Goals-Memphis 7-12 (Battier 3-
3, Stoudamire 2-4, E.Jones 1-1, Miller 1-3,
Burks 0-1), Indiana 4-16 (Johnson 2-2,
F.Jones 1-2, S.Jackson 1-5, Foster 0-1,
Jasikevicius 0-1, Croshere 0-5). Fouled
Out-None. Rebounds-Memphis 46
(Gasol 7), Indiana 52 (O'Neal 14).
Assists-Memphis 17 (Burks 6), Indiana
20 (Jasikevicius 8). Total Fouls-Memphis
1'7, Indiana 18. Technicals-Memphis
Defensive Three Second 3. A--16,043.
(18,345).
76ers 107, Nets 95
PHILADELPHIA (107)
Korver 10-11 0-0 25, Webber 6-14 1-2
13, Dalembert 4-9 4-6 12, Iguodala 1-3 2-
2 4, Iverson 15-28 8-13 42, Bradley 3-3 0-
0 6, Ollie 2-2 1-2 5, Salmons 0-2 0-0 0,
Randolph 0-0 0-0 0, Barnes -0 0-0 0,
Williams 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 41-72 16-25 107.
NEW JERSEY (95)
Jefferson 8-15 8-12 26, Robinson 2-5 0-
0 5, Krstic 5-11 0-0 10, Carter 9-22 7-8 26,
Kidd 6-18 0-0 14, Mclnnis 1-3 -0-0 2,
Jackson 0-2 0-0 0, Vaughn 2-4 1-2 5,
L.Johnson 0-0 0-0 0, Padgett 2-5 1-1 7.
Totals 35-85 17-23 95.
Philadelphia 30 24 3023- 107
New Jersey 25 24 2026- 95
3-Point Goals-Philadelphia 9-15
(Korver 5-6, Iverson 4-7, Salmons 0-1,
Webber 0-1), New Jersey 8-25 (Padgett 2-
.38, Jefferson 2-4, Kidd 2-9, Robinson 1-3,
Carter 1-4, Vaughn 0-1, Mclnnis 0-1).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-
Philadelphia 50 (Webber 9), New Jersey
46 (Jefferson 11). Assists-Philadelphia 26
(Iverson 12), New Jersey 25 (Kidd 9). Total
Fouls-Philadelphia 20, New Jersey 22.
Technicals-Carter, New Jersey coach
Frank. A-18,740. (20,098).
STimberwolves 95, Lakers 82
L.A. LAKERS (82)
cip' -7ij, 2-0 1,6, ,Cook 2-6 0-0 4, Milhm
-:93-4 15 Bryan 11-20 10-12 35, Parker
d-7T'-0'0, Vujacc 1-3 1-2 3, Profit 0-2 0-0
0, Walton 1-5 0-0 3, George 2-4 0-0 4,
Brown 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 31-70 16-23 82.
MINNESOTA (95)
Szczerbiak 10-15 3-5 25, Gamett 12-22
5-7 30, Olowokandi 1-3 0-0 2, Hassell 6-10
1-2 13, Jaric 4-10 3-6 12, Griffin 2-8 0-0 4,
Carter 0-4 1-2 1, McCants 3-6 1-2 8,
Madsen 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-78 14-24 95.
L.A. Lakers 18 22 2319- 82
Minnesota 27 21 2621- 95
.3-Point Goals-L.A. Lakers 4-13 (Bryant
3-6, Walton 1-2, Odom 0-1, Vujacic 0-1,
Parker 0-1, George 0-2), Minnesota 5-9
(Szczerbiak 2-2, Garnett 1-1, Jaric 1-1,
McCants 1-2, Carter 0-1, Griffin 0-2).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-L.A.
L'akers 41 (Mihm 11), Minnesota 55 (Griffin
12). Assists-L.A. Lakers 14 (Odom 4),
Minnesota 23 (Jaric 9%. Total Fouls-L.A.
Lakers 19, Minnesota 19. Technicals-L.A.
Lakers Defensive Three Second 2,
Minnesota Defensive Three Second. A-
18,739. (19,006).
Hawks 94, Spurs 84
SAN ANTONIO (84)
Bowen 4-6 2-2 13, Duncan 5-14 2-7 12,
Nesterovic 0-2 0-0 0, Parker 8-18 4-5 20,
Ginobili 7-14 3-6 17, Finley 4-11 0-0 9,
Horry 0-3 1-2 1, Udrih 0-4 0-0 0,
Mohammed 2-4 0-0 4, Barry 3-4 0-0 8.
Totals 33-80 12-22 84.
ATLANTA (94)
'J.Smith 3-8 1-4 7, Harrington 4-10 3-3
11, Pachulia 7-16 5-8 19, Ivey 0-1 0-0 0,
Johnson 9-16 4-4 22, Lue 5-11 6-6 16,
M.Williams 2-5 0-0 4, Childress 5-7 3-3 13,
Edwards 1-2 0-0 2, Stoudamire 0-1 0-0 0.
Totals 36-77 22-28 94.
San Antonio 23 25 2313- 84
Atlanta 15 27 2725- 94
' 3-Point Goals-San Antonio 6-15
(Bowen 3-4, Barry 2-3, Finley 1-4, Parker
0-1, Horry 0-1, Udrih 0-2), Atlanta 0-2
(Harrington 0-1, M.Williams 0-1). Fouled
Out-None. Rebounds-San Antonio 47
(Duncan, Ginobili 10), Atlanta 57 (Pachulia
13). Assists-San Antonio 16 (Finley 6),
Atlanta 12 (Harrington 5). Total Fouls-
San Antonio 21, Atlanta 25. A-16,678.
(.18,729).
NBA Today
SCOREBOARD
Sunday, Dec. 11
Washington at Miami (6 p.m.~ EST).
Shaquille O'Neal could return to the Heat
lineup after sitting out the last five weeks
with a sprained right ankle.
STARS
Friday
"-Allen Iverson, 76ers, scored 43 points
to lead Philadelphia to a 119-115 victory
over Charlotte.
Vince Carter, Nets, scored 38 points
and added 11 rebounds in a 109-100 win
dver Cleveland.


Carmelo Anthony; Nuggets, scored 40
points as Denver topped Miami 100-92.
Dirk Nowitzki, Mavericks, had 35
points in Dallas' 90-83 win over Memphis.
Joel Przybilla, Blazers, had 11 points
and 19 rebounds as Portland held off New
Orleans 98-95.
STRONG IN DEFEAT
Miami's Dwyane Wade had 37 points
and 10 rebounds in a 100-92 loss to
Denver on Friday night. ... Chris Paul had
21 points, 10 assists, and seven rebounds
in New Orleans' 98-95 loss to Portland.
DOMINANCE
Tim Duncan scored 20 points and had 10
rebounds as San Antonio beat Boston for
the 17th straight time, 101-89 on Friday
night.
TO THE RAFTERS
Chicago retired Scottie Pippen's number
33 during halftime of Friday night's 93-80
loss to the Los Angeles Lakers. Pippen,
who helped the Bulls win six NBA champi-
onships, spent 12 of his 17 seasons with


On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
BASKETBALL
5:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Women's College Basketball Ohio State at
USC. (Live)
8 p.m. (FSNFL) College Basketball Boston College at Maryland.
(Live)
BOWLING
1 p.m. (ESPN) PBA Bowling Keystone State Championship. From
Mechanicsburg, Pa. (Live) (CC)
BOXING
10 p.m. (FSNFL) Boxing Sunday Night Fights. Jason Gavern bat-
tles Travis Walker in a heavyweight bout. From Brooks, Calif.
(Taped)
FOOTBALL
1 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at
Jacksonville Jaguars. From ALLTEL Stadium in Jacksonville (Live)
(CC)
(13 FOX) (51 FOX) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at
Carolina Panthers. From Bank of America Stadium in Charlotte, N.C.
(Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (6 CBS) NFL Football Miami Dolphins at San Diego
Chargers. From Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego. (Live) (CC)
(10 CBS) NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at Dallas Cowboys.
From Texas Stadium in Irving, Texas. (Live) (CC)
8:30 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Football Detroit Lions at Green Bay
Packers. From Lambeau Field in Green Bay, Wis. (Live) (CC)
GOLF
9 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf dunhill championship Final
Round. From Malelane, South Africa. (Taped)
3 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) PGA Golf Target World
Challenge Final Round. From Sherwood Country. Club in
Thousand Oaks, Calif. (Live) (CC)
SKATING
1 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Figure Skating USFS Winter
Open. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (ESPN2) Figure Skating NHK Trophy Ladies' and Men's
Short Programs. From Osaka, Japan. (Taped) (CC)
SOCCER
11 a.m. (INDI) Premiership Soccer Everton vs. Manchester
United. (Live) (CC)
2 p.m. (ESPN2) College Soccer NCAA Cup Final Teams TBA.
From Cary, N.C. (Live) (CC)


the team and scored 18,940 points during
a career that included stints with Houston
and Portland. He also ranks fifth on the all-
time steals list with 2,307.
FRIENDLY CONFINES
Phoenix pushed its winning streak at
home to eight games with Friday night's
85-81 victory over New York.
SNAPPED
Philadelphia ended a four-game losing
streak with a 119-115 victory over
Charlotte on Friday night. ... Memphis' six-
game winning streak came to an end after
a 90-83 loss to Dallas. ... Portland snapped
a six-game losing streak with a 98-95 win
over New Orleans.
STREAKS
Dallas pushed its winning streak to four
games with a 90-83 win over Memphis on
Friday night. ... Charlotte dropped its sixth
straight game with a 119-115 setback to
Philadelphia. .. New Orleans took
Portland to overtime, but eventually lost its
fourth straight game, 98-95.
TOSSED
Seattle's Danny Fortson was ejected
during the fourth quarter of Friday night's
106-90 win over Utah after picking up his
second technical foul. ... Alonzo Mourning
earned his second technical foul and was
ejected 25 seconds into the second half of
Miami's 100-92 loss to Denver.
SPEAKING
"He was a great student and a really fine
leader on the basketball court. He directed
a lot of what happened, he was very much
one of the reasons why we were success-
ful over those six championships." -
Former Bulls and current Lakers coach
Phil Jackson on Scottie Pippen, who had
his number retired by Chicago on Friday
night.
Top 25 Fared
Saturday
1. Duke (9-0) beat No. 2 Texas 97-66.
Next: vs. Valparaiso, Sunday, Dec. 18.
2. Texas (8-1) lost to No. 1 Duke 97-66.
Next: vs. Tennessee, Saturday.
3. Connecticut (7-0) did not play. Next:
vs. New Hampshire, Sunday, Dec. 18.
4. Villanova (6-0) beat Longwood 90-77.
Next: at Pennsylvania, Tuesday.
5. Louisville (5-0) beat Akron 111-85.
Next: vs. Chicago State, Tuesday.
6. Boston College (6-1) did not play.
Next: at No. 21 Maryland, Sunday.
7. Memphis (7-1) beat Providence 97-89.
Next: at Mississippi, Saturday.
8. Oklahoma (5-1) beat Coppin State 57-
47. Next: vs. Southern University,
Saturday.
9. Gonzaga (6-2) beat Oklahoma State
64-62. Next: vs. Virginia, Saturday.
10. Florida (9-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Jacksonville, Sunday, Dec. 18.
11. Illinois (10-0) beat Oregon 89-59.
Next: vs. Coppin State, Sunday, Dec. 18.
12. Iowa (7-3) did not play. Next: vs.
Arizona State, Saturday.
13. Washington (8-0) beat New Mexico
81-71. Next: vs. Eastern Washington,
Friday.
14: Michigan State (7-2) beat Wichita
State 83-64. Next: vs. Cleveland State,
Friday.
15.'Kentucky (6-3) lost to No. 18 Indiana
79-53. Next: vs. No. 5 Louisville, Saturday.
16. UCLA (7-1) beat No. 17 Nevada 67-
56. Next: at Michigan, Saturday.
17. Nevada (6-1) lost to No. 16 UCLA 67-
56. Next: vs. Seattle Pacific, Tuesday.
18. Indiana (5-2) beat No. 15 Kentucky
79-53. Next: at Charlotte, Monday, Dec.
19.
19. George Washington (7-0) beat
Morgan State 102-75. Next: vs. Maryland-
Eastern Shore, Saturday.
20. Wake Forest (7-1) did not play. Next:
vs. DePaul, Tuesday.
21. Maryland (6-2) did not play. Next: vs.
No. 6 Boston College, Sunday.
22. Alabama (4-3) lost to Temple. Next:
vs. Georgia State, Saturday.
23. North Carolina (5-1) did not play.
Next: vs. Santa Clara, Saturday.
24. Arizona (4-3) beat Saint Mary's,
Calif., 73-61. Next: at Utah, Saturday.
25. N.C. State (6-1) beat Appalachian
State 92-68. Next: vs. North Carolina-
Asheville, Wednesday.
Saturday's College
Basketball Scores
EAST
American U. 74, Towson 70
Amherst 94, Worcester St. 65
Baptist Bible, Pa. 96, Purchase 51
Baruch 103, Polytechnic 50
Boston U. 58, Maine 55
Brandeis 76, Framingham St. 62
Brown 71, Binghamton 61
Buffalo 62, Rutgers 53
Carnegie-Mellon 79, Union, N.Y. 75
Cazenovia 96, Phila. Bible 78
Charleston, W.Va. 81, Edinboro 75
Columbia 71, Lafayette 67
Connecticut Coll. 73, Salve Regina 65


DeSales 80, Albright 65
Delaware Valley 86, Arcadia 78
Drexel 61, Old Dominion 42
Duke. 97, Texas 66
Eastern 82, Misericordia 78, OT
FDU-Florham 69, N.Y. Tech 58
Fairleigh Dickinson 71, Mount St. Mary's,
Md. 68
Goucher 67, Neumann 63
Haverford 74, Franklin & Marshall 70
Holy Family 88, Felician 74
Indiana, Pa. 95, Wheeling Jesuit 92, OT
Ithaca 90, Potsdam 52
Johns Hopkins 68, Dickinson 62
Johnson St. 78, Mount Ida 74
Kings, Pa. 73, Marywood 69
Kutztown 89, Penn St.-Hazleton 84
Lake Erie 77, Bethany,W.Va. 62
Lehigh 67, Harvard 56
Long Island U. 85, Hartford 80
Mass.-Boston 85, W. Connecticut 71
Mass.-Dartmouth 83, Keene St. 82
Mass.-Lowell 74, S. New Hampshire 69
McDaniel 74, Gettysburg 66
Merrimack 64, American International 60
Millersville 67, W. Va. Wesleyan 51
Montclair St. 89, Staten Island 65
Mount St. Mary, N.Y. 66, Briar Cliff 56
New Paltz 75, John Jay 60
Norwich 68, Johnson & Wales, R.I. 55
Nyack 85, N.J. Tech 80
Ohio 71, Rhode Island 63
Ohio St. 81, Saint Joseph's 74
Ohio Valley 84, Oakland City 80
Pace 84, St. Michael's 82
Penn St. Behrend 72, Fredonia St. 58
Pittsburgh 91, Penn St. 54
Post, Conn. 71, Sciences, Pa. 64
Princeton 59, Wyoming 50
Queens, N.Y. 87, Bentley 79
Rhode Island Coll. 80, Plymouth St. 75
Richard Stockton 77, Kean 56
Rider 89, Delaware 84
Robert Morris 90, Quinnipiac 85
Rutgers-Newark 84, Rutgers-Camden
41
Sacred Heart 74, St. Francis, Pa. 72
Salem St. 83, Gordon 74
Scranton 82, Moravian 74
Shippensburg 66, Bloomsburg 45
St. Bonaventure 66, Youngstown St. 58
St. Mary's, Md. 88, Averett 81
St. Rose 82, LeMoyne 71
Stevens Tech 82, Brooklyn 70
Stonehill 63, Bryant 51
Suffolk 79, W. New England 74
Syracuse 58, Colgate 35
Temple 68, Alabama 58
Tufts 99, Clark U. 76
UMBC 72, Stony Brook 57
Ursinus 86, Drew 68
Utica 80, Utica Tech 72
Vermont 58, New Hampshire 53
Villanova 90, Longwood 77
Wentworth Tech 80, RPI 78, OT
West Liberty 116, Lock Haven 100
West Virginia 86, Duquesne 66
Wheaton, Mass. 71, Endicott 56
William Paterson 65, College of N.J. 55
Williams 88, Springfield 87, OT
Worcester Tech 76, Roger Williams 61
SOUTH
Brescia 64, Cumberland, Ky. 63
Campbellsville 68, Trevecca Nazarene
66
Chattanooga 97, Milligan 50
Cincinnati 92, Vanderbilt 83
Crichton 92, Williams Baptist 82
Davidson 80, Catholic 56
Flagler 70, Wesley 60
Florida A&M 74, Alabama St. 67
Florida Southern 87, Palm Beach
Atlantic 71
George Mason 81, Radford 69
George Washington 102, Morgan St. 75
Georgia 72, Georgia St. 61
Georgia Tech 82, Tennessee St. 72
Howard 79, Md.-Eastern Shore 68
Jacksonville St. 93, Tenn.-Martin 84
Kentucky Christian 117, Johnson Bible
87
Lambuth 76, Martin Methodist 64
Lindsey Wilson 65, St. Vincent 44
Louisiana-Monroe 82, William Carey 65
Louisville 111, Akron 85
Lynchburg 97, Emory & Henry 82
Miami 71, Wofford 40
Michigan 68, South Florida 47
Mobile 99, Trinity Baptist 37
Montevallo 51, Virginia St. 47
Morehouse 81, Miles 71
N.C. State 92, Appalachian St. 68
N.C.-Asheville 79, Furman 65
Northwestern St. 89, Harding 61
Piedmont 101, Atlanta Christian 86
Pikeville 75, Berea 63
Queens, N.C. 90, Wingate 88, OT
Randolph-Macon 68, E. Mennonite 63
South Alabama 75, Southern Miss. 51
St. Paul's 73, Kennesaw St. 71
Tusculum 81, Glenville St. 72
VMI 105, S. Virginia 59
Va. Commonwealth 49, Richmond 37
Valparaiso 80, Charlotte 77
Virginia Tech 73, St. John's 64
W. Carolina 56, East Carolina 48
West Georgia 97, Catawba 78


Wis.-Parkside 59, Kentucky Wesleyan
55
MIDWEST
Albany, N.Y. 78, Cleveland St. 65
Alma 67, Spring Arbor 65
Bethel, Minn. 90, Martin Luther 62
Bluffton 76, Denison 53
Capital 68, Mount Union 67
Carleton 62, Bethany Lutheran 54
Cedarville 73, Shawnee St. 69
Cent. Michigan 89, Rochester, Mich. 42
Chicago 79, Kalamazoo 59
Concordia, Mich. 80, Greenville 71
Dakota Weslyn 89, Hastings 62
Earlham 86, Kenyon 80
Findlay 80, Ashland 65
Franklin 92, Wheaton, III. 77
Georgetown, Ky. 67, Olivet Nazarene 56
Grand Valley St. 77, Mercyhurst 52
Hanover 61, Rose-Hulman 46
Hillsdale 62, Wayne, Mich. 59
Hiram 68, Oberlin 57
Huntington 93, St. Francis, III. 81
Ill.-Chicago 87, Mississippi 75, OT
Illinois Wesleyan 83, Washington, Mo.
56
Indiana 79, Kentucky 53
Indiana St. 57, Ball St. 56
Kansas 69, California 56
Marian, Ind. 103, Tri-State 62
Michigan St. 83, Wichita St. 64
Michigan Tech 52, Saginaw Valley St. 41
Midland Lutheran 72, Bellevue 69
Minn. Duluth 84, Northern St., S.D. 78
Minn. St., Mankato 106, Minn.-Crookston
63
Minnesota 72, UNLV 67
Missouri 82, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi
81
Morningside 78, Concordia, Neb. 73
Mount St. Joseph 91, Thomas More 67
North Central 86, Adrian 63
Notre Dame 81, Fla. International 47
Ohio Dominican 66, Malone 44
Ohio Northern 122, Marietta 99
Ohio Weslyn 76, Allegheny 61
Olivet 68, Defiance 50
S. Indiana 60, Lewis 49
Saint Louis 66, Oakland, Mich. 59
Sioux Falls 76, Nebraska Wesleyan 55
St. Ambrose 95, Buena Vista 79
.St. Joseph's, Ind. 77, Bellarmine 61
Toledo 67, Ferris St. 55
W. Michigan 73, IUPUI 72
Walsh 91, Urbana 75
Wilberforce 66, Tiffin 62, OT
Wilmington, Ohio 77, Heidelberg 64
Wisconsin 77, Marquette 63


HOCKEY
Ughtning 4, Predators 3
Nashville 0 1 2 3
Tampa Bay 0, 2 2 4
First Period-None. Penalties-
Afanasenkov, TB (tripping), 2:48; Pratt, TB
(slashing), 5:22; Zidlicky, Nas (hooking),
16:24.
Second Period-1, Nashville, Timonen 5
(Beech, Hartnell), 5:23 (pp). 2, Tampa Bay,
Andreychuk 3 (St. Louis, Boyle), 9:31 (pp).
3, Tampa Bay, St. Louis 12 (Richards,
Modin), 17:30. Penalties-St. Louis, TB
(interference), 3:27; Allison, Nas (holding),
5:36; Perreault, Nas (tripping), 8:05;
Artyukhin, TB (holding), 10:10; Upshall,
Nas (tripping), 13:27; Ranger, TB (slash-
ing), 18:23; Grahame, TB, served by
Richards (delay of game), 18:54.
Third Period-4, Tampa Bay, Sydor. 1,
5:15. 5, Tampa Bay, Lecavalier 13
(Andreychuk, Richards), 9:10 (pp). 6,
Nashville, Stevenson 4 (Zidlicky, Suter),
11:08. 7, Nashville, Hall 5 (Kariya,
Zidlicky), 19:48. Penalties-Suter, Nas
(holding), 1:59; Fiddler, Nas (slashing),
6:25; Allison, Nas (cross-checking), 7:29;
Upshall, Nas (interference), 12:21;
Hartnell, Nas (charging), 18:47; Boyle, TB
(holding), 19:33; Sullivan, Nas, double
minor (roughing, slashing), 20:00; Sarich,
TB, double minor (roughing, slashing),
20:00.
Shots on goal-Nashville 3-7-6-16.
Tampa Bay 10-9-10-29.
Power-play Opportunities-Nashville 1
of 6; Tampa Bay 2 of 9.
Goalies-Nashville, Mason 3-1-1 (29
shots-25 saves). Tampa Bay, Grahame 14-
8-1 (26-13).
A-19,905 (19,758). T-2:15.
Referees-Dave Jackson, Rob Martell.
Linesmen-Brian Murphy, Jonny Murray.


FOOTBALL
Heisman Winners
2005-Reggie Bush, Southern Cal, TB
2004-Matt Leinart, Southern Cal, QB
2003-Jason White, Oklahoma, QB
2002-Carson Palmer, Southern Cal,
QB
2001-Eric Crouch, Nebraska, QB
2000-Chris Weinke, Florida St., QB
1999-Ron Dayne, Wisconsin, RB
1998-Ricky Williams, Texas, RB
1997-Charles Woodson, Michigan, CB
1996-Danny Wuerffel, Florida, QB
1995-Eddie George, Ohio St., TB
1994-Rashaan Salaam, Colorado, RB
1993-Charlie Ward, Florida State, QB
1992-Gino Torretta, Miami, QB
1991-Desmond Howard, Michigan, WR
1990-Ty Detmer, Brigham Young, QB
1989-Andre Ware, Houston, QB
1988-Barry Sanders, Oklahoma State,
RB
1987-Tim Brown, Notre Dame, WR
1986-Vinny Testaverde, Miami, QB
1985-Bo Jackson, Auburn, TB
1984-Doug Flutie, Boston College, QB
1983-Mike Rozier, Nebraska, TB
1982-Herschel Walker, Georgia, HB
1981-Marcus Allen, Southern Cal, TB
1980-George Rogers, South Carolina, HB
1979-Charles White, Southern Cal, TB
1978-Billy Sims, Oklahoma, HB
1977-Earl Campbell, Texas, FB
1976-Tony Dorsett, Pittsburgh, HB
1975-Archie Griffin, Ohio State, HB
1974-Archie Griffin, Ohio State, HB
1973-John Cappelletti, Penn State, HB
1972-Johnny Rodgers, Nebraska, FL
1971-Pat Sullivan, Auburn, QB
1970-Jim Plunkett, Stanford, QB
1969-Steve Owens, Oklahoma, HB
1968-O.J. Simpson, Southern Cal, TB
1967-Gary Beban, UCLA, QB
1966-Steve Spurrier, Florida, QB
1965-Mike Garrett, Southern Cal, TB
1964-John Huarte, Notre Dame, QB
1963-Roger Staubach, Navy, QB
1962-Terry Baker, Oregon State, QB
1961-Ernie Davis, Syracuse, HB
1960-Joe Bellino, Navy, HB
1959-Billy Cannon, LSU, HB
1958-Pete Dawkins, Army, HB
1957-John David Crow, Texas A&M,


HB
1956-Paul Hornung, Notre Dame, QB
1955-Howard Cassady, Ohio State, HB
1954-Alan Ameche, Wisconsin, FB
1953-John Lattner, Notre Dame, HB
1952-Billy Vessels, Oklahoma, HB
1951-Dick Kazmaier, Princeton, HB
1950-Vic Janowicz, Ohio State, HB
1949-Leon Hart, Notre Dame, E
1948-Doak Walker, SMU, HB
1947-John Lujack, Notre Dame, QB
1946--Glenn Davis, Army, HB
1945-Doc Blanchard, Army, HB
1944-Les Horvath, Ohio State, QB
1943-Angelo Bertelli, Notre Dame, QB
1942-Frank Sinkwich, Georgia, HB
1941-Bruce Smith, Minnesota, HB
1940-Tom Harmon, Michigan, HB
1939-Nile Kinnick, Iowa, HB
1938-Davey O'Brien, Texas Christian,
QB
1937-Clint Frank, Yale, HB
1936-Larry Kelley, Yale, E
1935-Jay Berwanger, Chicago, HB


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RISK

Continued from Page 1B

darn big ones;
A couple of mini-train
rides that wound through the
entire park;
A football-through-the-tire
toss;
A basketball-through-the-
hoop toss;
A baseball-at-the-radar-
gun toss;
A dunk tank;
A country music station
booth (Kcountry, 93.7);
Two swings, one which
four kids would self-propel
themselves around as fast and
as dizzyingly as possible;
A rappelling rock which
stood an estimated 30-feet high
(kids hooked up to it and
climbed);
If they survived the rock,
there was an inflatable boxing
ring of sorts, in which helmet-
ed kids would stand on cylin-
ders and try to clobber each
other with cushioned poles;
If they survived the rock
and the ring, there was a dark-
ened laser tag tent, in which
they could shoot each other;
And, last but hardly least,
there was one Santa Claus -
because there is just one Santa
Claus.
There was plenty of other
stuff, of course. The Home Run
Derby, which raised money for
certain charities, featured


fr
C. -


],sp.


some local athletes of note
(Kyle Miller, from CFCC, and
Chris Cole, a recent Hernando
High School graduate and a
former Chronicle baseball
player of the year) and some
others more noteworthy on a
national scale (Doug Johnson,
former University of Florida
quarterback; Jeff LaRoche,
former major league baseball
player; and Adam LaRoche
and Tim Hudson, both also
from the Braves).
The weather, too, was per-
fect, although it could not be
confirmed exactly how much
control the Hamptons had in
regards to that
There was an awfully big
crowd, too, but that was some-
thing the Hamptons could con-
trol, and they did by pricing
this event perfectly
It was free, which made it
quite a bit more attractive to
parents than the above-men-
tioned family fun events.
, Sure, you had to pay for food
and drink, and the souvenirs
and memorabilia cost some-
thing, too. But it did go to good
causes, local organizations like
the Citrus County boys and
girls clubs.
And just as important, the
autographs and photos with
the players on hand were free.
So was the Home Run Derby.
And so was the fun, which
there was plenty of to go
around. No wonder so many in
the crowd were garbed in
Atlanta Braves hats and.shirts.


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New England
Miami
Buffalo
N.Y. Jets


x-Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleveland


Denver
San Diego
Kansas City
Oakland



N.Y. Giants
Dallas
Washington
Philadelphia


Carolina
Tampa Bay
Atlanta
New Orleans


Chicago
Minnesota
Detroit
Green Bay


y-Seattle
St. Louis
Arizona
San Francisco


W L T
8 40
7 50
6 60
5 70

W L T
9 30
8 4
7 50
3 90

W L T
9 30
7 50
4 80
2 10 0

W LT
10 2 0
5 70
4 80
2 10 0


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




AFC Individual Leaders
Quarterbacks


Manning, Ind.
Palmer, Cin.
Rthlisberger, Pit.'
Brees, S.D.
Plummer, Den.
Brady, N.E.
Leftwich, Jac.
Green, K.C.
McNair, Ten.3
Collins, Oak. '
F

James, Ind.
Tomlinson, S.D.
L. Johnson, K.C.
R. Johnson, Cin.
Droughns, Cle.
McGahee, Buf.
Anderson, Den.
Jordan, Oak.
Davis, Hou.
Brown, Mia.
R

C. Johnson, Cin.
Wayne, Ind.
Harrison, Ind.
Branch, N.E.
Gates, S.D.
Smith, Den.
Mason, Bal.
Jordan, Oak.
Chambers, Mia.
Gonzalez, K.C.


Att Com Yds
358 245 2966
399 274 3149
197 125 1702
368 240 2813
343 211 2512
424 264 3301
302 175 2123
383 240 2947
395 246 2609
446- 245 3118
Rushers
Att Yds Avg
304 1347 4.4
261 1172 4.5
221 1108 5.0
255 1066 4.2
241 1029 4.3
263 1029 3.9
200 850 4.3.
233 844 3.6
208 837 4.0
176 811 4.66
receivers
No Yds Avg
71 113916.0
67 86212.9
66 85513.0
65 80012.3
63 87413.9
63 80212.7
63 74711.9
61 493 8.1
60 83714.0
59 64310.9


Punters
No Yds
Miller, N.E. 60 2802
Moorman, Buf. 57 2626
Sauerbrun, Den. 54 2453
Scifres, S.D. 50 2242
Lechler, Oak. 59 2616
Graham, NY-J 57 2517
Smith, Ind. 35 1545
D. Jones, Mia. 65 2851
Hanson, Jac. 64 2796
Zastudil, Bal. 67 2923
Punt Returners


No Yds
Sams, Bal. 31 348
P. Jones, Ten. 16 165
Welker, Mia. 33 313
Northcutt, Cle. 23 201
Cotchery, NY-J 19 166
Da. Williams, Den.17 148
Dwight, N.E. 25 217
Pearman, Jac. 36 289
Randle El, Pit. 28 212
Sproles, S.D. 16 107


McGee, Buf.
Mathis, Hou.
Morgan, Pit.
P. Jones, Ten.
Wimbush, Jac.
T. Perry, Cin.
Sproles, S.D.
Miller, NY-J
Carr, Oak.
Cribbs, Cle.


A
11
10
9
8
8
8
8
8
7
6


Kickoff Returners


East
Pct PF PA
.667 319 218
.583 253 205
.500 241 233
.417 229 288
South
Pct PF PA
.750 290 194
.667 226 199
.583 277 237
.250 183 295
North
Pct PF PA
.750 201 127
.583 219273
.333 190 241
.167 239242
West
Pct PF PA
.833 338 208
.417 294 351
.333 239 302
.167 183 340


TD Int
25 8
26 7
15 7
20 11
15 6
18 10
15 5
13 9
14 9
16 10

LG TD
33 12
62 17
46 11
28 9
75t 2
27 4
44t 9
26 9
44 2
65t 4

LG TD
70t 7
66t 5
80t 10
51 4
38 8
72 5
35 2
28 2
77t 6
36 2


LG
59 i
63 i
66 z
71 z
59 z
58 z
58 1
60 6
74 i
60 z

vg LG
1.2 51
1.3 39
9.5 47
8.7 37
1.7 18
1.7 52
1.7 29
1.0 24
'.6 72t
6.7 23


Yds Avg
77431.0
1230 30.8
423 28.2
831 26.8
709 26.3
111225.9
114025.3
116424.8
1346 24.5
70524.3


Scoring
Touchdowns
TD Rush


R


Tomlinson, S.D. 19 17
James, Ind. 13 12
Jordan, Oak. 11 9
L. Johnson, K.C. 11 11
Mi. Anderson, Den. 10 9
Harrison, Ind. 10 0
R. Johnson, Cin. 9 9
Ward, Pit. 9 0
Dillon, N.E. 8 8
Gates, S.D. 8 0
Kicking
PAT FG
Tynes, K C. 32-32 23-27
Graham, Cm. 37-37 20-24
Kaeding, S.D. 42-42 17-20
Elam, Den. 35-35 19-25
Vanderjagt, Ind. 45-45 15-16
Reed, Pit. 31-31 19-24
Bironas, Ten. 24-25 19-24
Scobee, Jac. 27-27 18-23
Lindell, Buf. 17-17 21-25
, anikowski. Oak 2'-27 18-?'


ecRet Pts
2 0 114
1 0 78
2 0 68
0 0 66
1 0 60
10 0 60
0 0 54
9 0 54
0 0 48
8 0 48

LG Pts
52 101
48 97
48 93
51 92
48 90
44 88
53 81
53 81
53 80
49 70


HomeAway
6-1-02-3-0
4-2-0 3-3-0
4-2-02-4-0
4-2-0 1-5-0

HomeAway
5-1-0 4-2-0
4-2-0 4-2-0
3-3-0 4-2-0
1-5-02-4-0

HomeAway
6-1-03-2-0
4-1-03-4-0
3-4-0 1-4-0
1-4-0 1-6-0

HomeAway
6-0-04-2-0
3-3-0 2-4-0
2-4-02-4-0
2-5-0 0-5-0


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
7 5 0 .583 259 282 4-2-0 3-3-0
5 7 0 .417 219240 3-3-02-4-0
4 8 0 .333 184 247 4-2-00-6-0
2 10 0 .167 143 264 2-3-00-7-0
South
W L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
12 0 01.000 366162 60-06-00
9 3 0 .750 255 201 4-1-0 5-2-0
3 9 0 .250 239319 2-4-01-5-0
1 11 0 .083 183341 1-5-00-6-0
North
W L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
9 3 0 .750 327 239 4-2-05-1-0
7 5 0 .583 274 225 3-3-04-2-0
4 8 0 .333 161 241 4-2-00-6-0
4 8 0 .333 183 214 3-3-0 1-5-0
West .
W L T Pct PF PA HomeAway
9 3 0 .750 310 221 6-0-0 3-3-0
8 4 0 .667 357 229 4-2-0 4-2-0
8 4 0 .667 301 257 5-1-0 3-3-0
4 8 0 .333 249 296 2-4-0 2-4-0
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Saturday's Games
Tampa Bay at New England, 1:30 p.m.
Kansas City at N.Y. Giants, 5 p.m.
Denver at Buffalo, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 18
N.Y. Jets at Miami, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Houston, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
San Diego at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Carolina vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., 1 p.m.
San Francisco at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Detroit, 4:05 p.m.
Cleveland at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Dallas at Washington, 4:15 p.m.
Atlanta at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 19
Green Bay at Baltimore, 9 p.m.

NFC Individual Leaders
Quarterbacks
Att Corn Yds TD Int
Bulger, St.L 287 192 2297 14 9
Hsslbeck, Sea. 368 229 2704 15 8
Brunell, Was. 370 216 2512 16 5
Delhomme, Car. 330 200 2602 18 13
Bledsoe, Dal. 374 229 2703 17 11
McNabb, Phi. 357 211 2507 16 9
Warner, Ariz 324 207 2343 9 8
Simms, TB. 185 109 1314 6 5
Griese, T.B. 174 112 1136 7 7
Manning, NY-G. 416 214 2816 20 12
Rushers
Att Yds Avg LG TD
Alexander, Sea. 282 1388 4.9 88t 22
Barber, NY-G 252 1233 4.9 59 6
Dunn, Atl. 228 1174 5.1 65 3
Portis, Was. 249 1079 4.3 47t 7
Jones, Chi. 236 1005 4.3 42 6
S. Jackson, St.L 203 869 4.3 51 7
Williams, T.B. 194 812 4.2 71t 3
J. Jones, Dal. 184 644 3.5 25 3
Westbrook, Phi. 156 617 4.0 31 3
Moore, Min. 136 551 4.1 28 1
Receivers
No Yds Avg LG TD
S. Smith, Car. 82 122615.0 80t 10
Fitzgerald, Ariz 82 112813.8 47 7
Holt, St.L 75 101713.6 44, 7
Boldin, Ariz 68 99214.6 54t 5
Driver, G.B. 67 908 13.6 53t 5
Moss, Was. 66 1111 16.8 78t 6
Bunress, NY-G 64 97515.2 61t 6
Galloway, T.B. 63 107517.1 80t 8
Westbrook, Phi. 61 61610.1 62 4
K. Johnson, Dal. 55 59810.9 27 6
Punters
No Yds LG Avg
Bidwell, T.B. 66 3043 61 46.1
Kluwe, Min. 58 2629 62 45.3
Harris, Det. 63 2760 60 43.8
Player, Ariz 53 2301 60 43.4
Baker, Car. 53 2278 59 43.0
McBriar, Dal. 58 2488 62 42.9
Lee, S.F. 76 3253 58 42.8
Feagles, NY-G 59 2519 56 42.7
Berger, N.O. 52 2184 56 42.0
Maynard, Chi. 73 3065 63 42.0
Punt Returners
No Yds Avg LG TD
Moore, Min. 16 188 11.8 71t 1
Wade, Chi. 29 291 10.0 73t 1
Morton, NY-G 36 338 9.4 55 1
S. Smith, Car. 23 213 9.3 28 0
Swinton, Ariz 26 237 9.1 32 0
Jones, T.B. 37 336 9.1 22 0
Rossum, Atl. 17 145 8.5 29 0
Chatman, GB. 35 284 8.1 36 0
Crayton, Dal. 18 137 7.6 25 0
Drummond, Det. 23 156 6.8 38 0
Kickoff Returners
No Yds Avg LG TD
Ponder, NY-G 30 81027.0 95t 1
K, Robinson, Min. 37 96025.9 86t 1
Betts, Was. 23 59125.7 94t 1
McAfee, N.O. 15 36024.0 34 0
Swinton, Ariz 45 107623.9 90 0
Thompson, Dal. 36 85823.8 49 0
Scobey, Sea. 43 100923.5 53 0
Johnson, St.L 31 71723.1 99t 1
Stecker, N.O. 22 50623.0 46 0
Hood. Phi. 28 64022.9 32 0


Alexander, Se
S. Davis, Car.
S. Smith, Car.
S. Jackson, St
Galloway, TB.
Barber, NY-G
Portis, Was.
Shockey, NY-C
Westbrook, Pt
Curtis, St.L
Fitzgerald, Ari
Holt, St.L
Jurevicius, Se


Rackers, Ariz
Feely, NY-G
J. Brown, Sea
Kasay, Car.
Wilkins, St.L
Peterson, Atl.
Edinger, Min
Nedney, S.F.
Carney, N.O.
PA Rn"-nt TR


Scoring
Touchdowns
TD Rush Rec Ret Pts
a. 22 22 0 0 132
12 12 0 0 72
10 0 10 0 60
t.L 9 7 2 0 54
8 0 8 0 48
7 6 1 0 44
7 7 0 0 44
G 7 0 7 0 44
hi. 7 3 4 0 44
7 1 6 0 42
z 7 0 7 0 42
7 0 7 0 42
a. 7 0 7 0 42
Kicking
PAT FG LG Pts
14-14 32-33 54 110
33-33 24-30 52 105
41-42 15-19 55 86
32-33 18-24 52 86
30-30 18-20 49 84
28-28 18-19 43 82
22-22 17-25 56 73
14-14 19-21 52 71
18-18 17-24 49 69
9n.-i 1R-18 47 rip


AFC NFC Div
5-4-02-1-0 3-0-0
3-5-0 2-2-0 1-3-0
4-4-0 0-4-0 2-2-0
1-7-0 1-3-0 1-2-0

AFC NFC Div
10-0-02-0-0 5-0-0
7-2-0 2-1-0 2-1-0
2-7-0 1-2-0 1-3-0
1-9-0 0-2-0 0-4-0

AFC NFC Div
6-3-0 3-0-0 4-1-0
6-5-0 1-0-0 3-2-0
4-6-0 0-2-0 2-3-0
2-6-0 2-2-0 0-3-0

AFC NFC Div
6-2-0 3-1-0 3-1-0
6-2-0 2-2-0 3-1-0
7-3-0 1-1-0 3-2-0
2-7-0 2-1-0 0-5-0


NFC AFC Div
7-3-0 1-1-0 3-1-0
6-3-0 1-2-0 3-2-0
6-2-0 0-4-0 2-1-0
2-6-0 3-1-0 0-4-0

NFC AFC Div
6-2-0 3-1-0 2-1-0
6-3-0 2-1-0 2-1-0
4-4-0 3-1-0 1-2-0
1-7-0 2-2-0 1-2-0

NFC AFC Div
8-1-0 1-2-0 4-0-0
6-4-0 1-1-0 4-1-0
2-8-0 2-0-0 1-4-0
2-7-0 0-3-0 0-4-0

NFC AFC Div
9-1-0 1-1-0 5-0-0
2-6-03-1-0 1-4-0
3-7-01-1-0 3-3-0
2-8-0 0-2-0 1-3-0


LAS COWBOYS (7-5) Chiefs: QUES-
TIONABLE: DE Carlos Hall (hamstring); S
Jerome Woods (hamstring). PROBABLE:
DT John Browning (knee); RB Ronnie Cruz
(knee); LB Boomer Grigsby (abdomen); T
Willie Roaf (illness); C Casey Wiegmann
(ankle). Cowboys: QUESTIONABLE: CB
Aaron Glenn (ankle); CB Anthony Henry
(groin).
NEW YORK GIANTS (8-4) AT
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES (5-7) Giants:
DOUBTFUL: DT William Joseph (elbow); S
Shaun Williams (hamstring). QUESTION-
ABLE: RB Brandon Jacobs (illness); LB
Antonio Pierce (calf). Eagles: OUT RB
Brian Westbrook (foot). PROBABLE: K
David Akers (right hamstring); RB Lamar
Gordon (ankle); G Artis Hicks (knee); S
Michael Lewis (hip); WR Darnerien
McCants (knee); WR Billy McMullen
(knee); RB Josh Parry (ankle); LB Dedrick
Rnner (elho-A,\ I R le,,-sih T, ttpr (krv,'


NFL Injury Report
Sunday
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS (8-4) AT
CAROLINA PANTHERS (9-3) -
Buccaneers: QUESTIONABLE: K Matt
Bryant (right hamstring); LB Marquis
Cooper (chest). PROBABLE: S Will Allen
(knee). Panthers: QUESTIONABLE: TE
Michael Gaines (ankle); LB Dan Morgan
(ankle); DE Julius Peppers (ankle); G
Tutan Reyes (knee); DE Mike Rucker
(ankle). PROBABLE: S Idrees Bashir
(hamstring); WR Karl Hankton (forearm);
RB Brad Hoover (ankle).
HOUSTON TEXANS (1-11) AT TEN-
NESSEE TITANS (3-9) Texans: OUT:
DE Junior loane (calf). QUESTIONABLE:
LB Frank Chamberlin (hamstring); WR
Jabar Gaffney (ankle); CB Lewis Sanders
(hip). PROBABLE: RB'Domanick Davis
(knee); DE Robaire Smith (neck); DE Gary
Walker (knee). Titans: OUT: TE Erron
Kinney (knee); WR Roydell Williams
(wrist). QUESTIONABLE: WR Drew
Bennett (knee); RB Chris Brown (ankle);
DE Travis LaBoy (elbow); QB Steve
McNair (back/ankle); WR Sloan Thomas
(groin).
ST. LOUIS RAMS (5-7) AT MINNESOTA
VIKINGS (7-5) Rams: OUT: T Alex
Barron (thumb); QB Marc Bulger (right
shoulder); CB Travis Fisher (groin). QUES-
TIONABLE: DT Brian Howard (concus-
sion). PROBABLE: S Jerome Carter (foot);
CB Dejuan Groce (hamstring); RB Steven
Jackson (ankle); DT Ryan Pickett (knee).
Vikings: OUT: P Chris Kluwe (knee).
DOUBTFUL: DT Kevin Williams (knee).
QUESTIONABLE: LB Heath Farwell
(knee); CB Fred Smoot (shoulder). PROB-
ABLE: DE Erasmus James (knee); RB
Mewelde Moore (quadricep).
CHICAGO BEARS (9-3) AT PITTS-
BURGH STEELERS (7-5) Bears: OUT:
RB Cedric Benson (knee); S Chris Harris
(knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Mike Brown
(calf); G Terrence Metcalf (shoulder).
Steelers: OUT: T Marvel Smith (ankle).
PROBABLE: QB Charlie Batch (right right
hand); RB Jerome Bettis (knee); LB Andre
Frazier (hamstring); LB Joey Porter
(elbow); QB Ben Roethlisberger (right
thumb); G Kendall Simmons (back); DE
Aaron Smith (knee); T Max Starks (shoul-
der).
CLEVELAND BROWNS (4-8) AT
CINCINNATI BENGALS (9-3) Browns:
QUESTIONABLE: G Joe Andruzzi (calf); G
Cosey Coleman (knee); LB Andra Davis
(concussion); RB Reuben Droughns
(knee); CB Michael Lehan (hamstring); CB
Ray Mickens (groin); S Brodney Pool
(ankle); DE Orpheus Roye (knee). PROB-
ABLE: QB Trent Dilfer (knee); DE Alvin
McKinley (ankle). Bengals: OUT: DT Bryan
Robinson (foot). PROBABLE: RB Rudi.
Johnson (knee); WR Tab Perry (knee); DE
Carl Powell (neck); LB Brian Simmons.
(hip); DE Justin Smith (arm).
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS (12-0) AT
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS (9-3) -
Colts: OUT: S Joseph Jefferson (knee).
'QUESTIONABLE: CB Nicholas Harper
(groin); LB Cato June (groin/knee/ankle).
PROBABLE: T Tarik Glenn (knee); DE
Robert Mathis (wrist); DT Montae Reagor
(ankle); DT Corey Simon (thigh); K Mike
Vanderjagt (right groin/right calf). Jaguars:
OUT: QB Byron Leftwich (ankle); C Brad
Meester (biceps). PROBABLE: CB
Rashean Mathis (finger); RB Fred Taylor
(ankle).
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS (7-5) AT
BUFFALO BILLS (4-8) Patriots:
DOUBTFUL: T Matt Light (ankle). QUES-
TIONABLE: T Tom Ashworth (knee); RB
Corey Dillon (calf); RB Heath Evans
(shoulder); RB Kevin Faulk (foot); WR
David Givens (knee); TE Daniel Graham
(shoulder); S Artrell Hawkins (thigh); WR
Bethel Johnson (pelvis); T Nick Kaczur
(shoulder)' RB Patfick Pass (r arrisiringi S
Michael Stone (ankle). PROBABLE: QB
Tom Brady (right shoulder). Bills: QUES-
TIONABLE: TE Mark Campbell (ham-
string); G Chris Villarrial (hamstring); T
Mike Williams (chest).
OAKLAND RAIDERS (4-8) AT NEW
YORK JETS (2-10) Raiders: OUT: CB
Charles Woodson (fibula). DOUBTFUL:
RB John Paul Foschi (foot). QUESTION-
ABLE: S Jarrod Cooper (calf); C Jake
Grove (shoulder); DT Edward Jasper
(back); DT Ted Washington (thigh). PROB-
ABLE: G Brad Badger (knee); DE Derrick
Burgess (illness); T Robert Gallery (shoul-
der); DE Tommy Kelly (ribs); WR Randy
Moss (groin/ribs); S Stuart Schweigert
(ankle). Jets: OUT: RB Derrick Blaylock
(ankle); QB Jay Fiedler (right shoulder).
QUESTIONABLE: RB Curtis Martin
(knee); DT Dewayne Robertson (quadri-
cep).
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS (2-10) AT
SEATTLE SEAHAWKS (10-2) 49ers:
OUT: CB Mike Adams (knee); WR Arnaz
Battle (knee); CB Ahmed Plummer (ankle).
DOUBTFUL: DE Bryant Young (knee).
QUESTIONABLE: RB Steve Bush (con-
cussion). PROBABLE: RB Kevan Barlow
(knee); LB Saleem Rasheed (knee).
Seahawks: OUT: CB Andre Dyson (ankle);
CB Kelly Herndon (knee); S John Howell
(hamstring); LB Jamie Sharper (knee).
QUESTIONABLE: WR Darrell Jackson
(knee); LB D.D. Lewis (knee); DT Craig
Terrill (shoulder).
MIAMI DOLPHINS (5-7) AT SAN DIEGO
CHARGERS (8-4) Dolphins: DOUBT-
FUL: DT Keith Traylor (knee). QUESTION-
ABLE: WR Bryan Gilmore (shoulder).
PROBABLE: WR Marty Booker (calf); CB
Reggie Howard (ankle). Chargers: QUES-
TIONABLE: S Terrence Kiel (ankle); T
Roman Oben (foot); RB LaDainian
Tomlinson (chest).
WASHINGTON REDSKINS (6-6) AT
ARIZONA CARDINALS (4-8) Redskins:
QUESTIONABLE: LB LaVar Arrington
(thigh); CB Walt Harris (calf); DT Cedric
Killings (groin); DT Joe Salave'a (foot); WR
James Thrash (hamstring). PROBABLE: S
Ryan Clark (ankle); DT Cornelius Griffin
(hip); WR Santana Moss (hamstring); T
Chris Samuels (knee). Cardinals: QUES-
TIONABLE: G EIton Brown (knee); CB Eric
Green (groin) PRO BABLE G Jeremy
Bridges (ankle); RB James Jackson (ham-
string); K Neil Rackers (left calf); CB Antrel
Rolle (knee); RB Marcel Shipp (neck); S
Adrian Wilson (hip).
BALTIMORE RAVENS (4-8) AT DEN-
VER BRONCOS (9-3) Ravens: OUT:
RB Justin Green (wrist); LB Mike Smith
(thigh); G Keydrick Vincent (thigh).
DOUBTFUL: T Orlando Brown (back); DE
Anthony Weaver (back). QUESTION-
ABLE: CB Chris McAlister (thigh); G Edwin
Mulitalo (knee). PROBABLE: CB Dale
Carter (back); C Mike Flynn (hip); LB
Adalius Thomas (back). Broncos: PROBA-
BLE: S Sam Brandon (thigh); DE Courtney
Brown (knee); LB Keith Burns (knee); T
Cornell Green (shoulder); WR Ashley Lelie
(hamstring).
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS (8-4) AT DAL-


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 5B


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- -W i
Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


Chronicle file
The county commission has struggled for years and not been able to come up with a mandatory garbage pickup plan as most other cities and counties in
Florida have. As the county grows and landfill space dwindles, getting control of the waste stream becomes more and more critical, officials say.


Commissioners differ about successes,

failures when it comes to key issues


JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
n spite of some nag-
ging issues that Citrus
1County commissioners
S have not been able to
- solve in recent years,
they all see more positive than
negative in the big issues they
have considered, even when they
disagree on them.
While the commission has not
done some things as urged by
individuals and groups -- such
as vote to require mandatory
garbage collection, adopt a noise
ordinance regarding airboats,
pass an ordinance banning
water-soluble fertilizers or find a
permanent funding source for
sewer and water, which is one of
its top priorities it has done
many other things, commission-
ers point out.
It has, for instance, recently
given back a $3 million windfall
to taxpayers, passed a 6-cent gas
tax as a funding source for some
needed road projects, passed
impact fees to help pay for
growth at 100 percent as recom-
mended by a consultant and cre-
ated a Citrus County Resource
Center with a Veterans Affairs
clinic for the 23,000 vets living in
the county and others living in
the region.
Commissioners don't always
agree, though, on whether their
action or inaction on any given
issue is a success or failure.
Garbage pickup
Mandatory garbage pickup,
though the county has spent
thousands on consultants and
wrestled with it for well over two
decades, has never been
approved by the board. Haulers
and residents who don't want


mandatory pickup have con-
vinced commissioners not to do
it Inverness and Crystal River
have it The county is charging
all property owners $25 a year to
pay for the landfill.
County Commissioner Jim
Fowler is exasperated that the
commission has for so long not
been able to pass a mandatory
garbage pickup ordinance when
most of the rest of the state has
done so. He said the rates would
go down, service would be better,
and the county would have a han-
dle on its solid waste stream.
Some residents who now pay
the $25 can't get a hauler to serve
them, he noted. On the other
hand, he said, "It's coming," and
with the dwindling space in the
county landfill, it needs to be a
lot sooner than later, he said.
Commissioner Vicki Phillips
doesn't think mandatory garbage
will happen in the next year or
two. There are too many frag-
ments in the county, still too many
rural pockets, she said. At some
point, however, she believes resi-
dents will demand it
Commissioner Joyce Valentino
said, "They just don't like the
word 'mandatory'." The irony,
she said, is that opponents are
already paying an assessment
and some can't get service.
Commissioner Dennis Damato
sees the issue as a failure by the
commission. Currently, he point-
ed out, some haulers won't serve
some areas and they can't be
forced to do so without mandato-
ry pickup and franchise areas.
He expects the issue to return
next year when the funding for a
garbage transfer station comes
up.
"It's in the Comprehensive
Plan," said Commission
Please see DISPARITY/Page 5C


FROM THE SOURCE


* Commissioner Jim
Fowler about water and
sewer: "We need to
make a commitment to
correct these prob-
lems."



* Commissioner Gary
Bartell about the need
for mandatory garbage
pickup: "It's in the
Comprehensive Plan."





* Commissioner Joyce
Valentino about manda-
tory garbage pickup:
"They just don't like the
word mandatory."





* Commissioner Vicki
Phillips about using tax
funds for sewer and
water: There is an
"overwhelming cry out
there" from residents
that they paid for their
sewer or septic systems
and don't want to pay
for someone else's.

* Commissioner Dennis
Damato about water
and sewer funding
needs: A permanent
funding source for
sewer and water proj-
ects around the county
might have to be some-
thing like the $25 solid
waste assessment.


Jim Fowler


Gary
Bartell


Joyce
Valentino
LA I


Damato


Consensus:

Much


has been

achieved

JIM HUNTER
hunter@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
While they might not agree
on some of the big issues,
Citrus County commissioners
feel they have made some
major good moves in the last
year or two. Commissioner
Dennis Damato even said he
felt the commission had pur-
sued a very aggressive agenda
in the last year, doing as much
as commissions had done in
the last 10 years
Commissioner Jim Fowler
said that because of the impli-
cations in keeping up with
growth, he feels the commis-
sion's biggest success of all is
the 25-year Transportation
Master Plan and the 6-cent gas
tax to help fund it, and
Commissioners Damato and
Gary Bartell also cited that
action as a major move for the
county.
On the other hand, Fowler
said, a huge mistake was the $3
million property tax windfall
the commission gave back to
taxpayers for the current fiscal
year. The money, or about $11
to the average citizen, he said,
should have been used for
water and sewer and/or build-
ing a $20 million credit line for
responding to disasters.
What amounted to little from

Please see ACHIEVED/Page 5C


With history as guide, we must stay course in Iraq


W ith the commitment Unfortunately, "The War to
of America's war- End All Wars" would not be
riors to the distant America's last defense of
battlefields of World War I in democracy and freedom.
1917, America embarked on Since then, recurring threats
the noble tradition of ( have challenged America's
defending democracy and '" resolve to defend the democ-
freedom. Of the 4.7 million racy and freedom it cherish-
Americans who answered es. Twenty-three years after
President Woodrow Wilson's Cr b World War I, a devastating,
call to make the world safe Curt Ebitz surprise Japanese attack on
for democracy, 116,000 made EAGLE'S the American fleet at Pearl
the supreme sacrifice. VIEW Harbor propelled our nation
Although their sacrifice was into a horrific world war to
great, it was not in vain defend democracy and free-
because the threat to democracy and dom against the fascist regimes of Nazi
freedom posed by the autocratic pow- Germany and Imperial Japan. Of the 16
ers of the Triple Alliance was defeated. million Americans who answered the


call to defend democracy and freedom,
over 400,000 made the ultimate sacri-
fice. Nonetheless, because America did
not waver, the sacrifice was not in vain.
Nazi Germany and Imperial Japan
were not only defeated but also trans-
formed into peaceful and prosperous
democracies where freedom flourishes
today. Five years following World War
II, America's resolve was tested again
when communist North Korean forces
crossed the 38th parallel to destroy a
fledgling democracy in a distant land
called the Republic of Korea. Once
again, millions of young Americans
answered the call to defend democracy
and freedom. Despite the military
intervention of the Peoples Republic of


China, America's resolve prevailed and
the sacrifice of those Americans who
served and the 36,574 who perished
was not in vain. Today, the Republic of
Korea is a stable and prosperous
democracy while North Korea is a
nation where the human body and spir-
it are literally starving under the
despotic rule of its communist masters.
A dozen years after the Korean War
ended, America's resolve to defend
another fledging democracy in a distant
place was tested in South Vietnam.
More than 3 million young Americans
served in Vietnam, with 58,209 sacrific-
ing their lives. However, unlike past
Please see VIFWA/Page 5C


Clemency

board should

free teen
When I was a young
teen, I joined a few
friends and took a six-
pack of beer.out of the garage
of one of our parents.
In our underage glee, we
consumed the stolen bever-
ages. We were never officially
caught and charged with a
crime, but our penalty was that
each of us became violently ill.
Our parents knew what hap-
pened and were pleased with
the unsettling repercussions
we suffered.
We were stupid kids and
learned a valuable lesson from
our transgression.
None of us grew up to rob
convenience stores or hold up
banks.
Adam Bollenback of In-
verness was 16 years old when
he stole a six-pack of beer from
a neighbor.
Citrus County Circuit Court
Judge Ric Howard sentenced
him to 10 years in prison.
Adam is not your normal kid.
He has been diagnosed as
bipolar and suffers from
ADHD. He has a mental hand-
icap and must take medication
to stay under control.
He was sent to an adult
prison where he was incarcer-
ated with some of the meanest
and nastiest people in Florida.
Within a few months, a fellow
state prison inmate stabbed
Please see WINDOW/Page 5C


Charlie Brennan
SHADES
OF GRAY


The 'Buck'

stops here -

good thing

We were returning from
a short Thanksgiving
trip to Missouri,
where an assortment of family
members gathered for a cou-
ple of days to ring in the holi-
days.
As we traveled from Orlando
International, through Wild-
wood, then down State Road
44 toward home, occasional
Christmas lights adorned
homes and businesses along
the way.
While driving along the
lonely, dark stretch of S.R. 44,1 I
reflected on years past and
agreed (with myself) that
Christmastime has gained
renewed significance since
being married eight years ago.
While in my 20s and 30s, I let
the spirit of Christmas fade
somewhat and often opted to
work. Then came age 40 when,
to my parents' delight and
great relief, Neale and I finally
got married.
Neale's not one to let
Christmas come and go with-
out reflection, celebration and
decoration. For example:
Thanksgiving decorations
were replaced with Christmas
stuff before we left for our
Thanksgiving trip.
Regardless of the time of
year, returning home from out-
of-state trips is always a pleas-
ant experience. Late-night
Please see SHADES/Page 6C









2C
SUNDAY
DECEMBER I I, 2005
Uww ,i-rn, li-cle l-m ,*:,,


/


)) )


EBB TIDE


Failure in local



effort to clean



up our river


We are disappointed that
the elected officials in
Citrus County can't do a
better job of working together to
solve the pollution problem in
Chassahowitzka.
A delegation of county officials
traveled to Tallahassee last
week to meet with local legisla-
tors. They were seeking assis-
tance on getting a sewer project
completed in the southwest
Citrus County community.
State grants have helped start
the project, but construction
costs were underestimated and
the total price of the work is now
putting the effort out of financial
reach.
Instead of getting any assis-
tance in Tallahassee, local offi-
cials were told by state Sens.
Nancy Argenziano
and Mike Fasano
that additional help THE IS
is -unlikely. In a Chassal
:i,. bizarre response to poll'
the request for
additional help, leg- OUR 01
islators suggested
that a sewer system We all
might not be need- stake
ed and that the
county should look
into putting new septic tanks in
Chassahowitzka.
Poorly maintained septic
tanks have caused much of the
problem in the waterfront com-
munity and that's why the coun-
ty took the necessary step to try
2 to connect the homes to a sewer
' system.
Well-paid lobbyists for the sep-
tic tank industry have apparent-
,' ly convinced our legislators that
they can save money by turning
their backs on the need for the
sewer system. A cranky local lib-
ertarian who fears the use of tax
dollars to solve environmental
problems has helped convince
the state leaders to back away
from helping Chassahowitzka.
:i Even though a University of
South Florida study document-
ed pollution problems, the legis-
lators are now asking rhetorical
questions about whether the pol-
lution even exists.
Keep in perspective that Sens.
Fasano and Argenziano have
been proponents of state funding
for the sewer project for several
years. It would be a keen disap-
pointment if they turned away
from this obvious environmental
dilemma by using political dou-
blespeak to confuse the issue.

Catching Woodward
Author Bob Woodward may be
getting his comeuppance. After
declaring on Larry King
and elsewhere he knew
nothing about the Valerie so
Plame fiasco, he now
admits someone in the
White House gave him her
name two years ago. In his
book, "Veil," about the (
CIA, Woodward related the
deathbed conversation
with CIA chief Bill Casey, CALL
in which they discussed
high-level policy. Casey's 563-
wife said her husband's
brain tumor rendered him
unable to speak and only family was
admitted to the dying man's hospi-
tal room. Woodward never inter-
viewed him.50 percent taxes


There is pollution in
Chassahowitzka and a sewer sys-
tem is needed to stop the prime
source. As Sen. Argenziano has
said, there are possibilities that
there are other sources of the
pollution in the river, but before
they can be successfully ana-
lyzed, the key source must be
removed.
Even if top-of-the-line septic
tanks could help deal with the
problem, the state and local laws
do not exist for government to
inspect existing septic tanks. It
would take years of debate and
politicking to give government
the power to deal with the issue.
And even then, it's highly debat-
able if the expensive improve-
ments would make any differ-
ence.
While we're dis-
appointed in our
SSUE: state officials, we
iowitzka are also disappoint-
tion. ed in county govern-
ment's half steps at
PINION: addressing this pol-
lution problem.
have a County officials
n this. must agree on a per-
manent funding
source for expand-
ing our sewer and water infra-
structure.
Officials can't just keep going
to Tallahassee or Washington
with their hands out looking for
grant monies. Grants go to the
communities that help provide
funds to solve their own prob-
lems. We have yet to demon-
strate the political courage to do
so.
It's our belief that county gov-
ernment could easily find those
funds in the existing millage.
Property valuations increased
22 percent last year, providing a
huge infusion of new tax dollars.
Some of that new money should
be directed to protecting our
water.
The politicians on both sides
of this problem will respond to
this criticism with outrage and
indignation. But the bottom line
is that they have failed to protect
our environment and they have
failed to protect the health con-
cerns of the residents of
Chassahowitzka.
This small community's prob-
lem is a troubling sign of much
larger things to come. We collec-
tively do not have the political
courage to clean up our own
mess.

Average guy pays
Liberals are always the ones to
write "raise the taxes." They always
claim they want to raise the
taxes on the rich, but their
UN tax increases usually hurt
the average-income person.
Almost all the union work-
ers' retirement is based on
investment in stocks. All
your retail people and most
small businesses, their
retirement is in stocks. So if
we raise the capital gains
0579 tax ... who's going to get hit
0579 worst? The rich? No. The
average guy who's been sav-
ing for his retirement so he
wouldn't have to depend on Social
Security ... The rich have enough tax
attorneys and money to get out of
paying anything.


C TRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL B .OAREP
Gerry Mulligan .............................publisher
Charlie Brennan .................................editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie 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 Ebitz ............................ citizen member
Williamson Mike Moberley .......................... guest member
'You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


r


b,4~

1'

/


Super troopers
I recently had the privilege of
accompanying one of our Florida
Highway Patrol troopers on his shift
as he conducted his nightly patrol.
This ride-along took place from 10
p.m. one evening to 6 a.m. the next
morning.
- Beyond the trooper's professional-
ism, what impressed me the most was
the incredible cooperation that
occurs daily between local and state
law enforcement, emergency medical
personnel and firefighters.
Throughout the evening I had the
opportunity to see how these unsung
heroes work to ensure the health and
safety of our community.
I cannot possibly stress enough
what a great job the Florida Highway
Patrol, Sheriff's deputies, firefighters,
municipal police and emergency
medical technicians do to protect and
take care of us day after day These
fine men and women deserve our
thanks and praise for the excellent
jobs they do.
Mike Fasano
State Senator, District 11

Troops lack supplies
My son is back from Balad in Iraq. I
have written during the past two
years about the 82nd Airborne divi-
sion lacking equipment and manpow-
er. The troops are shorted on supplies
constantly My son's unit still has
welders who scavenge for armor.
My son was on a humanitarian mis-
sion to bring food to women and chil-
dren in Baghdad. Instead of being
greeted "with flowers," as our people
are led to believe, his unit was greet-
ed by women and children throwing
rocks at our troops on this goodwill


OPINIONS INVITE
R The opinions expressed in Chro
trials are the opinions of the
board of the newspaper.
F1 Viewpoints depicted in political
toons, columns or letters do nc
sarily represent the opinion of
rial board.
Fn Groups or individuals are invite
express their opinions in a letti
editor.
21 Persons wishing to address the
board, which meets weekly, she
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5(
All letters must be signed and
phone number and hometown,
letters sent via e-mail. Names
hometowns will be printed; phi
bers will not be published or g
We reserve the right to edit lett
length, libel, fairness and good
F Letters must be no longer than
words, and writers will be limit
three letters per month.
SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal Riv
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-32
mail to letters@chronicleonlim

mission.
My son was hit in the face
rock. If not for his glasses, he
have lost an eye.
They are not allowed to ret
any way If the U.S. Army troo
attacked with mortar rounds
they are allowed to fire back
round. The Marines are alloy
fire back with multiple rounc
The troops have a new syst
gives you 15 seconds to find s
with an incoming mortar. Thi
pens in the Balad green zone
10 times a day
This is a contributing facto
son's duodenal (bleeding) ulc
troops are under this stress c
ly They are on edge 24/7 not I
when the next mortar is going
or where, and hoping they fin
shelter in the 15 seconds they


a














~


to the Editor
How would the people here, while
D reading your morning paper, handle
onicle edi- this 15 seconds I wonder?
What has Congress gotten us into?
car- Out of 14 in my son's unit, nine are
ot neces- not re-enlisting. He has been a ser-
the edito- geant for eight years and has received
ed to the Bronze Star. He would have been
er to the a career military man if not for the
incompetence with supplying our
editorial frontline troops.
would call
660. Bill James
include a i ae
including Beverly Hills
and
one num-
iven out. Out-of-state invaders
ters for Just read in Sound Off about wacky
State. Florida drivers and Florida slobs.
1350
ed to Enough is enough.
I am an 81-year-old native
1624 N. Floridian living in Citrus County
80; or e. for 40 years.
e.com. I would challenge you all to take a
survey of the county native
Floridians are an endangered group.
Our wacky drivers and slobs are from
with a other states. Not every Florida tag
would has a Florida driver.
I remember a beautiful state -
taliate in clean water no locks on our doors.
)ps are Taxes were low, everyone smiled and
or RPG, gave a hello. We knew our neighbors.
only on We survived the first invasion from
ved to the North, with our Southern lifestyle
ls. intact. We have lost the second inva-
em that sion. Florida can hardly be called a
shelter true Southern state anymore.
s hap- So please be kind to the few of us
eight to left. If you must blame someone, put
it on the transplants from other states,
r in my or better still -no blame at all.
en The After all, the choice you all made
onstant- was to move to my state.
knowing
g to hit Ethel Stevenson
id safe Floral City
y have.


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.


"We hope vaguely but
dread precisely."


Fu-h timing for higher appni \al






II





















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h




i


,1











Where is the Wildwood train


station? I still remember


. *


I


S someone asked,
S "Where is the
train station in
-Wildwood?"
I initially respond-
ed that it had been
years since I was
there, but consider-
ing the size of the
town of Wildwood, it
.was likely the train Fred B
'station could be A SI
Found easily enough. OF I
*But then, rather
Than dismissing the
. ,question, I began to think
about the train station.
On Dec. 13, 1965, at 2 a.m., I
stood on a ramp beside the
railroad tracks. I was leaving
'home for the first time. It was-
n't by choice but in response to
orders from Uncle Sam. The
'orders were very specific. I
. was told where I was going,
when I was going and how I
- 'was going. The "how" part
included catching a train in
Wildwood.
I had always thought "catch-
ing" a train was just a figure of


speech. But as I soon
found out, some-
a times you really do
have to catch 'em.
As I stood there,
bag and baggage in
hand, I saw the train
approaching. It
O '. slowed down and I
waited for it to stop.
rannen It didn't
LICE A man at the ticket
LIFE window shouted,
IFE "Son, if you intend to
ride the train, you'd
better get on it That's as slow
she gets!"
The train had already begun
to pick up speed. I ran along
the ramp, threw my bags
through an open door and
jumped in after them. I found a
seat and settled in for a trip to
Fort Benning, Ga.
I was excited. I was appre-
hensive. I was no longer a 20-
year-old bank teller, living at
home with my parents, eating
Mama's cooking and generally
being very comfortable and
secure. No, I was now the prop-


erty of the United States Army.
I took out a pen and some
paper and wrote a note to the
young lady I had recently start-
ed dating. I drew a caricature of
myself in uniform, wrote a silly
caption, and told her how much
I wanted our budding romance
to continue in spite of the inter-
ruption caused by my tour of
duty. It was the beginning of a
courtship by correspondence, a
love affair that blossomed
through the mail and is still
going strong today after almost
40 years of marriage.
Where is the train station?
It is where my life changed
forever on a chilly December
morning in 1965.
The train station in
Wildwood is where, by jumping
from a ramp through an open
doorway onto a moving train, I
made the leap from adoles-
cence to manhood.

Fred Brannen is an
Inverness resident and
a Chronicle columnist.


Letters to the EDITOR


Book sale success
Thank you, Citrus County, for making The
Friends of the Homosassa Library annual book
sale at the Arts, Crafts and Seafood Festival a
resounding success.
Because ofyour-generosity, both in book dona
tions and purchases, we took in more than $7,004
C during the two-day sale. All proceeds from this
sale will go to support the Homosassa Library.
Special thanks goes to Kevin Jenkins of
Riverworks for donating set-up space for the
sale and to Erleen Skinner for once again allow-
ing us to store books in her garage. Librarian
Wylene Head and her staff get our thanks for
bagging books dropped off at the library to ease
the handling process. Thanks, too, to Curves of
Homosassa for acting as a convenient book drop
off point Also, a big thank-you to Publix and
Winn-Dixie for their support, and to the
Chronicle for the publicity we received.
Last, but not least, a tip of the hat to all the
"Friends" who worked so hard to make our
sale a success. You all did a terrific job.
Dick and Cherie Byrnes, co-chairmei
Homosass

Toll road routes
The Nov. 23 article in the Citrus Times
about development projects to be submitted
for review and permitting by Citrus County
staffers raises a question. All have one com-
-mon denominator. They are on the U.S. 41 cor-
ridor near Inverness, Hernando, Floral City,
Beverly Hills and Lecanto.
There are eight developments totaling 9,738
units, plus further development of Black
Diamond mentioned. If one were to look at the
existing concentration of population in Citrus
County, and where additional population cen
ters exist on the borders, it becomes obvious
that the east side is going to need traffic relief
So a question rises about the proposed route
being considered for the Suncoast tollway. They
are all on the west side. Why are the routes not
being considered for the east side?
Put pins in a map where the population cen
ters are (and will be growing). One can see an
obvious route to build the tollway expansion is
to fork the existing tollway at the junction of
U.S. 98 and County Road 476 in Hernando
County head east between Spring Lake and
Buck Lake to the junction of County Roads 48(
and 581. Head north up the existing right of
way on County Road 581 to State Road 44 in
Inverness, then continue the road north on the
existing U.S. 41 rights of way, possibly tying in
at State Road 200 and going to Ocala.
This route would accomplish a few things
the existing proposed routes do not.
It bypasses the environmentally sensitive
Withlocoochee State Forest.
It uses existing rights of way for road traffic
It travels through large portions of land
that are less heavily populated.
It is built where it might make some sense
for true traffic relief in the future.
It does not cut the west coastal side of the
county off during a hurricane evacuation, as
the proposed routes would do.
Public support for expansion may increase
as this route could be justified in a true needs
analysis that the FDOT has never studied with
the current proposed routes.
Tom Pasla
Homosass

Priced out of county
I have lived in Citrus County for 15 years. I
live on a canal that leads to the Gulf of Mexico
I'm ready to give up the waterfront living
style and would like to relocate inland within
my beautiful Citrus County.
Here is my problem. My wife and I live on
Social Security. Our current waterfront propel
ty has a favorable tax assessment for us
because of the law that limits assessment
increases. Under these conditions, we can
afford the annual property tax.
However, if we move to another home in
Citrus County, our new property tax assessment
will be based on the price of the new home we
purchase. That would make our new property
tax assessment out of our budget range.
Why doesn't Citrus County adopt a plan
whereby if a person moves within the county,
and has established homestead exemption in
the home they are moving from, they can use


the existing property tax assessment of the
home they are moving from along with the lim-
ited assessment increases?
k I understand if you were to move into a
brand-new home with no prior assessment,
then you would be liable for an assessment
- based on the purchase price of the home.
0 How about it, commissioners? Don't make
me move out of Citrus County because of the
property tax assessment.
Bob Locher
Crystal River

Watch your cats
Did I hold your cat today?
-_ She was a beautiful calico with a blue ragged
collar. She was heavy with milk so I believe she
had kitten somewhere.
Why did you let her run? She should have been
safe inside. Now she is dead and I will always
wonder about her kittens. I did what I could and
she did not die alone beside a busy road.
I would like to thank Sharon, who stopped
n and picked her up and the person who stopped
a and gave Sharon a piece of carpet for the
injured cat
We were able to get medical help through
the Humanitarians but the cat died before we
could get her to the help.
Did I hold your cat today? Did she die in my
arms? So sad! So sad!
Donna Schmid
Humanitarians of Florida

Hooray for Hampton
Re: Mike Hampton's planning on opening a
restaurant in Crystal River
Kudos to Mike Hampton buying a piece of
waterfront property in Crystal River and plan-
ning a business to fit that property without
s needing any zoning variances. This shows
Hampton truly appreciates and understands
what the Nature Coast is all about
The Crystal River City Council should learn
" from this. People are willing to invest in our
city without special incentives. Our city govern-
S ment should stand firm in protecting our
unique quality of life by insisting developers
adhere strictly to our existing height, density
and set back ordinances. The granting of any
zoning variances to any developer would open
the door for all future developers and give
them grounds for lawsuits if they are not grant-
ed the same concessions.
Right now, the Pete's Pier property is worth
whatever appraisals say it is worth as is, not
a penny more! It is a working marina with a
city road bisecting the property. Sure, if the
city would agree to sell the road and grant vari-
ances to allow 120 or even 60 condos, it is
- worth a lot more. But our city officials have no
business doing that
The city should buy Pete's Pier at market
price and continue running it as a marina.
What it doesn't make up for in revenue it will
make up in quality of life. The taxpayers will
get their moneys worth and the city will have a
good investment
Dr. Thomas W. Dawson
h Crystal River

Another resignation
ya The Chronicle editorial of Nov. 7 deplores
the outcome of the dispute between the Citrus
County Historical Society and the Clerk of the
Courts office, and the resignations of John
Piersall, president; Beverly Drinkhouse, vice
o. president; and Marcia Beasley, director
Other resignations include those of Mary
Cummins, secretary, and Allen "Ossie" Beasley,
director, who devoted more than 25 years to
the work of the society. Lucy Ann Wines, direc-
r- tor and former president, also has given notice
that she intends to resign.
I, the treasurer during the past nine years,
also have submitted my resignation, effective
as of the expiration of my current term in mid-
January, or earlier, if my successor is prepared
t to assume responsibility for the accounting
records and functions before then.
As the editorial trenchantly observes,
"County government wins, everyone else
loses." sadly and regrettably
John Wines
Beverly Hills


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;Hot Corner: PREDATORS


Just a neighbor
In Wednesday's (Nov. 30)
Sound Off, this person is saying
that we should appreciate having a
predator as our neighbor because
some of our neighbors aren't any
good ... Nobody needs a predator
living next door to them. They're
good people? Ha, ha, ha ... They
better not want a predator living
next door to them...
Thieves preferred
I'm calling in regards to
"Offenders as neighbors," in
today's paper. I'm calling because I
think I would rather have a thief liv-
ing next door to me than a rapist, a


pedophile. There are no good ones
on this list, as she writes. If they
were so good, they wouldn't be on
the list to begin with. Later on, it
goes on to say how they have chil-
dren. Well, as far as I'm con-
cerned, if you're a pedophile and
you're on that list, you don't belong
having children.
Check out prison
This is in response to "Offenders
as neighbors" and predator privacy.
These predators animals, peo-
ple, whatever he wants to call them
- gave up their right to have any
privacy when they made the choice
to rape, stalk, molest or brutalize a
child or any other female that


they've victimized. They have no
right to privacy. Them as a good
neighbor? Well, I'll tell you what;
come live in the prison where I
work where all these pedophiles
are hanging out and tell me how
good of neighbors they are when
they rape your child. Tell me how
good of neighbors they are. For
me, you go ahead and you round
them all up and you keep them for
your neighbor and I'll continue to
have my nice, quiet little neighbors
that live all around me. Predator
privacy? They have no privacy. I
would tell you what I think should
happen to them, but it probably
wouldn't be very ladylike. Have a
good day.


Sound OFF


Boom boxes
This call is about the loud
music, the boom boxes. In our
neighborhood, it's so bad you
can count on any given day, 15
to 25. It doesn't matter what
time midnight, noon, after-
noon, early in the morning.
When I go to work, they're
blasting their boom boxes. Yet,
the sheriff knows all about it;
yes, they talk to you nice and
they're going to take care of it,
but it's (been) going on for
years.
America's language
For the person who said,
"Learn to speak the language
or shut up": Otherwise, agree


with you or be wrong? I don't
think so ... So many people
come here from other coun-
tries and are not willing to
learn to speak English. Some
have been here for 50 or 60
years and are still not willing to
learn English. Why should we
be forced to learn their lan-
guage? The city papers of
Miami are printed in Spanish
with English translation in
small print underneath. My 6-
year-old granddaughter has
Spanish-speaking kids in her
first-grade class that do not
speak English ...
Sorry, our ancestors all
learned one common language.
If anyone chooses to live in a


different country, they do need
to learn the culture and how to
speak the language. If not, you
don't know what people are
saying and you can't read signs
... If you don't know what's
being said, your life may
depend on it.
This is America; learn to
speak English.
FCAT software
Do you know that the FCAT
software is owned by Neil
Bush? And now you know why
our Legislature and our beloved
governor pushed to have it
installed in our schools. I think
the Bush family nepotism is
way out of hand.


American values under


attack in journalism world


(r phe bad
guys shoot
us in the
head and we shoot
ourselves in the -
foot," that's how one .
senior Bush admin-
istration official
responded to the
recently revealed
Pentagon practice of Cokie an
surreptitiously pay- V. Ro
ing Iraqi newspa- OTH
pers to print stories
written by the U.S. VON
military The
attempt to plant "good news"
has had just the .opposite
affect; it's created another
"bad news" story about
America.
Here's the deal: people in
Iraq and other Muslim coun-
tries suspect that the United
States invaded the region to
occupy it, to get rid of Saddam
Hussein and capture the oil.
President Bush keeps telling
them, and us, that instead
America sought to liberate
those oppressed by a tyrant
and bring democracy to the
beleaguered nations of the
Middle East. The people
should understand that the
American military is there to
help.
U.S. soldiers in Iraq com-
plain that no one is writing
about their successes the
work they've done to establish
communications networks and
power grids, or, most impor-
tant, civil society. So the
Pentagon decided to "fix" the
problem, to show the folks in
Iraq exactly what a good job
the American military is doing.
Some genius hired a public
relations firm to plant stories
in Iraqi newspapers touting
the progress made since the
U.S. invasion.
By paying off newspapers in
Baghdad, the military is under-
mining one of the basic demo-
cratic values the United States
is trying to export that of an
independent, free press. For
years, the State Department


has recognized the
importance of press
freedom and has
enlisted American
journalists to edu-
cate their counter-
parts abroad in the
concepts of fairness
and objectivity. But,
like so many things
d Steven the American gov-
berts ernment is doing
IER right around the
world, this effort to
CES encourage one of the
fundamental lynch-
pins of a free society is sub-
verted by stupid policies
adopted in the name of safety.
Tinkering with the press in
Iraq is nowhere near as harm-
ful to U.S. interests, and safety,
as the creation of an environ-
ment that made possible the
horrors of Abu Ghraib, or the
opposition of the Bush admin-
istration to a Congressional
measure outlawing cruel treat-
ment of detainees held by the
U.S. military, or the revelations
of hidden CIA jails operating
outside of America, where
prisoners don't have the rights
they would have here.
Still, the corruption of the
fledgling Iraqi newspapers will
do harm. The new head of pub-
lic diplomacy, Karen Hughes,
was reportedly furious when
she learned of it because it gives
the lie to U.S. efforts to implant
democratic institutions in Iraq.
The fake stories also add to the
suspicion of the press in a high-
ly suspicious part of the world
where no one can be counted on
to tell the truth.
Defenders of the Pentagon
practice argue that the truth is
exactly what they are trying to
get out. They point to distor-
tions and downright lies in
Iraqi papers and on Arab tele-
vision and contend that some-
one needs to provide the other
side. That was one of the argu-
ments the CIA used during the
Cold War when dozens of
American reporters secretly
ended up on the spy agency


payroll.
Hiring reporters as clandes-
tine agents produced disas-
trous consequences for U.S.
journalists assigned abroad.
Terry Anderson, the
Associated Press reporter held
hostage in Lebanon for almost
seven years, told Congress that
his Shiite captors claimed they
grabbed him because his name
was, erroneously, on a list of
CIA operatives.
When the government is
allowed to tamper with the
press, all journalists become
suspect, as we learned when
we reported from Greece in
the mid 1970s. Just try to con-
vince people to trust you when
some Americans wearing press
credentials are actually spies.
And it's not just the press
corps that's affected. There are
thousands of Americans
abroad doing wonderful work
Courtesy of the U.S. taxpayer,
programs in countries around
the world, especially Muslim
countries, are providing food
and health care, saving babies,
enrolling and keeping kids in
schools, building housing, halt-
ing sex trafficking. Those pro-
grams should be "selling"
American values all on their
own; no public relations firm
need apply.
Instead, these true apostles
of American values are finding
themselves under siege, having
to answer for the policies that
subvert those values deten-
tion without a lawyer, prison
abuse or tampering with the
press all done in the name of
safety, and, by infuriating much
of the world, making us all less
safe. That administration offi-
cial is right his colleagues
are shooting the country in the
foot and those un-American
policies can kill off efforts to
spread democracy as surely as
a shot in the head.

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


COMMENTARY


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 3C


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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Research can be invaluable


for newly elected officials


TUnfortunately,
and all too
frequently,
individuals elected
to office at the
national level don't
live up to the trust
we have given them.
Congress as a
group is one of the
least liked or trusted
parts of our society,
although members
in their home dis-
tricts rank much
higher.


Lou ]
OTH
VOI(


The notoriety and publicity
that is given to a politician who
,stumbles is much greater than
the press coverage given to the
many who do an honest job
every day. When I teach school,
I tell the students that if you
kiss your wife, it isn't news, but
if you shoot her, it's front page.
Remember, bad news sells!
* My first experience on a per-
sonal basis with this issue was
Watergate and President
:Nixon. I had been elected the
same year Nixon was elected
president A few months after I
was elected, the Navy
'announced it was moving the
Naval Training Device Center
out of Orlando to North
Florida to the district of pow-
erful Democrat Congressman
Bob Sikes.
It was only through the inter-
vention of the White House
that the Navy reconsidered its
move and decided to keep it in
Orlando. The Navy was the key
to keeping all the military sim-
ulation industry in Orlando.
The White House was also
helpful with the shuttle, push-
ing it in the budget and later
helping by taking steps to
ensure that Florida was the
launch site. I was one of the
Nixon Youth Chairmen in 1972,
along with Julie Nixon
,Eisenhower, Sen. Lowell
Weicker and Sen. Bill Brock
I respected, liked and
admired President Nixon.
When the break-in of
Watergate was first reported, I


didn't give it much
thought. Everyone
knew that there is
nothing of value in a
political headquar-
ters, certainly no
secrets that could
make a difference.
At the time, Nixon
was leading in 49 of
Frey the 50 states, so the
IER race wasn't close. As
CES Watergate unfolded,
one was completely
baffled as to how
someone as brilliant as
President Nixon, someone who
had been in politics for so
many years, could do some-
thing that was so incredibly
stupid.
I have struggled to find the
answer over these many years.
One can only speculate that
arrogance and a feeling of
invincibility overtook the pres-
ident, aided and abetted by his
staff. They just felt the rules
didn't matter as far as they
were concerned.
Through the years, I have
watched other extremely smart
and seasoned people make the
same mistakes, whether it was
Koreagate, Abscam, the post
office scandal, or just recently,
former U.S. Rep. Duke
Cunningham, R-Calif.
Unlike Nixon, I did not know
Cunningham well and only had
met him several times in
Washington, D.C.
Here was an individual who
was a genuine hero. He
entered active duty in the U.S.
Navy in 1966 and was released
as a commander in 1988 after
service as a fighter pilot during
the Vietnam conflict
He was nominated for the
Congressional Medal of Honor
and awarded the Navy Cross,
two Silver Stars, 15 air medals
and a Purple Heart. He was
shot down once and barely
avoided being captured.
After being elected to
Congress in 1990, he served on
the powerful House
Appropriations Committee. Yet


Sound


Light bulb litter
This is to the gentleman that
drives a grey pickup truck
pulling a utility trailer on
(County Road) 491 on Nov. 12,
Saturday, that dumped the flu-
orescent light bulbs off on the
side of the road: It is illegal to
litter. I would appreciate and
I'm sure everybody in our com-
munity would appreciate -
you going back and picking up
those light bulbs. I saw you
and I know who you are and I
live in this area. Go pick it up.
Union wages
One final word regarding
unions: Union employees are
basically the only group of
American workers who are
making a fair and decent living
wage. A minimum wage of
$6.50 an hour is an insult for
any full-time worker. Those who
are compensating themselves
well are the CEOs and manage-
ment executives.
Union employees are the
only ones trying to make a fair
hourly wage to keep up with
today's cost of living.
Management is the cause of
this nation's greed.
As a retired member of a
large postal union, I recall, dur-
ing the mid-1990s, when


this same individual pled
guilty to accepting more than
$2.4 million in bribes from the
defense contractors, which
included everything from a
new boat, a party for one of his
two daughters, a Rolls Royce,
and approximately $100,000 in
cash.
One has to ask the same
question: What went wrong?
What screw came loose? How
could someone who has served
this country so well, who has
proved his valor time and time
again, be so dumb?
Again, I really have no
answers, but one has to believe
that he became subject to the
same disease that President
Nixon suffered from: that he
was above the law; that the
rules were not made for him.
I think it would be beneficial
that all new members of
Congress be required to look at
the case histories of some of
these outstanding individuals
who went wrong. The tempta-
tions are there. No one is per-
fect However, there is a right
and a wrong. And the damage
isn't just to the individual, his
or her family and friends. It's to
our system.
I have not totally recovered
from the Watergate scandal
and the disappointment that
someone in whom I deeply
believed turned out to be so
fatally flawed. Let's remember
that we have an incredible sys-
tem of government that has
and will withstand these trau-
mas.
We will endure and our sys-
tem will continue to be an
example to the world, even
when individuals don't meas-
ure up.


Lou Frey Jr. served as a
Florida representative in
Congress from 1969-79. He is a
partner in Lowndes, Drosdick,
Doster, Kantor & Reed, PA,
Orlando, and can be e-mailed
at lou.frey@lowndes-law.com.


OFF


postal management cried
poverty during union negotia-
tions because the service post-
ed a $3 billion loss. That same
year, postal management gave
its people $93 million in
bonuses. Source: NALC Postal
Record. Union workers have
fought long and hard for
decent wages to support their
families. We are the workers
who post the productivity gains
so the big corporations and
their executives can live high
on the hog.
Send people back
There are those who say we
are all descendants of immi-
grants, but they fail to add that
our forefathers were legal
immigrants. They didn't sneak
in or pay their way to get here.
Most of them came through
Ellis Island.
Today, there are untold num-
bers of unregistered illegal
aliens here. The pot is full and
overflowing. Now is the time to
stop and use the laws we have
and send these people back ...
A lot of those were just takers.
We don't need the takers.
There should be no prefer-
ence of ethnic backgrounds; if
they are here illegally, they
should be deported ... We can
stop being the world's dump-


ing ground. It's time to pull the
sign down at the Statue of
Liberty once and for all.
Manners class
For the person who wrote
"Still Southern": How about
giving a class to the ones from
the North and the ones from
New York about how you want
us to act? I hope (the class).
will be kind and respectable to
others ... I would like to be in
your class. I'm going on 66. I
am a woman. I am a very kind
and respectable person, but
I'm from the North.
My mother was born in
Arkansas; my grandmother and
grandfather on my mother's
side were from Arkansas. My
father is from Chicago, II. My
grandfather on my father's side
was a resident from Chicago,
75, lived in the same house for
50 years.
Stripping stripes
Be very careful. There are
people out there who would
now begin to condemn the star
on top of the Christmas tree,
and then there goes the stars
on the flag. And by his stripe
we are healed, and there goes
the stripes on the flag. So be
careful. Be very, very careful.
They are looking to undo us.


Letters to the EDITOR


Bridge buzz caliber They have access to more kinds of
explosive devices than we can imagine.
I know there will be a lot of time wasted on To infer, as your article of a few days ago did,
the Gospel Island Bridge to be built. What that the availability of .50 caliber single shot or
about putting stop lights there? You can work semi-automatic rifles available in this country
only on one side of the bridge at a time, so why is a threat to our security, because terrorists
don't you put up stop lights there on a limited "could" use them to shoot down airplanes, is
time to go across the bridge? Then, when there nothing short of ludicrous.
is an emergency, the police and fire depart- When terrorist organizations can buy sub-
ments can use a signal to the lights to stop the machine guns for as little as $20 over the
traffic from crossing the bridge. Then they can counter, no questions asked, in countries like
get to the emergency faster Pakistan, or large quantities of artillery and
But you would have to explain to the people explosives from rogue nations and unscrupu-
on the island that when they see the flashing lous arms traders, what makes you think they,
lights, to stop quickly, not on the bridge, but would go through the red tape and background
before the bridge, check, and pay thousands of dollars more to
I think that could solve the problem. They do buy an inferior weapon here in the U.S.?
that up north, and it does work That's my The people who would disarm Americans,
input and make us sitting ducks, realize that to effec-
Paul Kress tively destroy our second amendment, they
Homosassa must pick it apart a little at a time. They must
ban one gun, then one class of guns, at a time.
Reactionary writers This strategy has worked well in Canada,
England and Australia.
Recent letters from regressives reveal of Alarmist articles such as this are nothing but.
their inadequate recollection of past and propaganda; nothing more than an attempt to
recent events. get a foot in the door on the way to destroying
According to one, liberals are less civil, cor- our most basic and important liberties the
rupt the ballot system and destroy opponents right to defend our lives and our country
with lies. If so, they've learned a lot from
Republicans. Oddly, that writer claims liberals Don Francisco
are a collection of single-issue voters, without Crystal River
acknowledging the many, many issues con-
fronting Americans that aren't adequately Support military
addressed by this "compassionate" conserva- They're at it again, the politicians who would
tive administration, sacrifice our military goals and security of our
Another writer is unable to distinguish com- country by any means necessary to further
munism from socialism, but claims they have their own careers and political agenda, even if
failed in Scandinavia where "... there is still a it means siding with the enemy
substantial underclass." Oh boy! Where has They would incite a group of people under
that writer been? Were society to follow this one seemingly noble guise or another to under-
writer's spirit of anti-collectivism, there would- mine U.S. efforts.
n't be any unions or other such collective It worked with Vietnam. Why not try it
actions. Hail to the Czar and serfdom! again? Our military never lost a battle in
Another writer rebukes the press for its Vietnam. It was the special breed of aspiring
treatment of Nixon and Bush, and then com- politicians that led demonstrations and rallies
pares Nixon's Watergate transgressions with and speeches and burned our flag and bought
Clinton's "sex in the White House," as if the commercials that sold our guys out
latter were worse. Furthermore, the writer Some of them even received grateful
apparently feels Bush is being unfairly "cruci- acknowledgement from the VC.
fled," and admonishes us with: "Wake up peo-
ple, all the president can do is recommend for- The American people must not be stooges for
eign policy." Again, oh boy! them, or be fooled and misled again. Our coun-
Recent "civil" castigations from the White try is at stake, our way of life, our freedom.
House include "revisionist," "irresponsible" Our enemy does not wear a uniform, making
and "reprehensible." Remember post 9/11 them more treacherous. But make no mistake:
when worldwide support for us was fantastic. We are at war We must pull together to support
However, Bush chose to dilute efforts in our military and let them know we are with
Afghanistan for the venture in Iraq. The them.
Taliban is back in action. Who was "irresponsi- Irene Bussing
ble"? Inverness
It's important to ask who really benefits from
this venture, or for that matter from any of this Circular logic
administration's initiatives. Bush travels well,
and he is a well-honed huckster, with brilliant Well, let me see if I can get this straight.
advisers and superb speech writers. With all We are fighting the terrorists in Iraq so we
this, the wealthy get wealthier and wealthier, won't have to fight them at home. Okay, I get
increasingly confident that as time goes on that. Apparently the terrorists have tacitly
their families will get and keep it all. agreed not to attack us here at home as long as
As long as we have a free, unfettered press, we are fighting them in Iraq. So far so good.
ethical and unwavering, we'll just have to tol- But wait now we are being told that when
rate the reactionary ostriches and lemmings "the Iraqis stand up, we will stand down."
among us. Won't that put us right back where we started?
Or will all the terrorists have been located and
Otto T. Mex dealt with?
I would like to contact Vice President Dick
inl armS Cheney and perhaps be enlightened on this
Up in arms matter but I can't find his undisclosed location.
Terrorists have surface to air missiles. They Any suggestions?
have rocket propelled grenades. They have John L Harrison
machine guns everything from .223 to .50 Hernando


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COMMENTARY


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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WINDOW
Continued from Page 1C

Adam in the neck with an ice
pick
The attack could have been a
death sentence.
For stealing that six pack of
beer, Adam Bollenback has
already served 40 months in
prison.
The state Clemency Board
can give Citrus County a
Christmas present this week
The board members should
release Adam Bollenback from
the state prison.
The young man is one of those
people who have fallen through
the cracks in our system. Citrus
,County has not had a good way
jto deal with juveniles with men-
.tal handicaps who flirt with the
-edges of the judicial system.
.There is little counseling avail-
,able. There are no mental
health facilities for juveniles.
There are few professionals
around who can help.
Because few options exist, the
pattern has been that these
young people are sent to jail.
Judge Howard originally sen-
tenced Bollenback to the stiff
jail term in adult prison to send
a message out to other juveniles
in the area. That message has
been received. On Thursday, the
state Clemency Review Board
has an opportunity to end this
injustice.


ACHIEVED
Continued from Page 1C

the average taxpayer, he said,
could have gone in part to
reduce the county's debt serv-
ice, saving taxpayers money.
The return of the money may
have been popular but it .was
short-sighted and not prudent,
he said.
Commissioner Vicki Phillips
disagrees, saying of the return
of the money: "It was the right
thing to do with it" She said
there was no plan to use it, and
last-minute wish lists didn't fly
with her. Commissioner Joyce
Valentino said, "It was the per-
fect opportunity to give the
money back"
Phillips and Fowler agreed
on citing as a big success the
negotiated contract with
Corrections Corporation of
America for a new jail.without-
having to put up money
Phillips said the County
Road 486 and C.R. 491 road-
widening projects were major
projects to handle growing traf-
fic. The county also construct-
ed the new extension building
in Lecanto, she noted, and
developed a master plan for
the Central Ridge park
All commissioners agreed
with Bartell, who called the
new Community Services/VA
facilitity in the former Brown
Schools building a "major,


Bollenback isn't a perfect kid. He has
mental handicaps and needs
professional help. What kind of shape
do you think he's going to be in if we
leave him rotting in jail for the remainder
of the 10-year sentence?


Bollenback has become the
poster boy for how not to deal
with mentally unstable young
people. As a result of his prison
sentence, a local organization
has come together to fight for
better mental health services
for young people in Citrus
County. The Citrus chapter of
the National Alliance for Mental
Illness has been fighting the
Bollenback sentence for years.
The outrage at the injustice has
helped mobilize people to make
Citrus County more compas-
sionate.
That group of concerned citi-
zens will meet with aides to the
Clemency Board on Thursday to
ask that Bollenback be released
from prison. Gov. Jeb Bush,
Attorney General Charlie Crist,
CFO Tom Gallagher and
Agricultural Commissioner
Charles Bronson are the four
members of the board.
In the spirit of the holiday sea-
son, the Clemency Board should
release Bollenback from prison.
The injustice of this harsh
sentence hangs over our entire

major accomplishment."
They all also agreed with
Bartell who cited the
improved, automated library
services and the new
Homosassa library as a big suc-
cesses.
Valentino noted that the
commission has failed to yet
come up with a county-wide
stormwater master plan, and
Damato said that's also one of
his big goals for the county in
the near future.
Valentino and Phillips said
adoption of the new schedule
of impact fees was a major
good move on the commission's
part Fowler noted it was the
largest transfer of wealth from
the private sector to govern-
ment that's ever occurred in
Citrus County and said he was
not sure all of it was needed,
but that the fees should be
adjusted in the next review.
Damato said he felt the rede-
velopnient plan for-Iomosassa
%was very significant, as well as
the non-residential design
standards the county adopted.
He also cited the county sewer
and water rate study a big pos-
itive in the development of the
county utility system.
Fowler added that the
Inverness downtown govern-
ment facilities and space
needs has been well-addressed
by the commission, even
though the commission did it
on the cheap. '"At least we did
something," he quipped.


community. Bollenback isn't a
perfect kid. He has mental
handicaps and needs profes-
sional help. What kind of shape
do you think he's going to be in if
we leave him rotting in jail for
the remainder of the 10-year
sentence?
Your letters of support can
help convince the state that
Bollenback should be freed.
Letters can be sent to Janet H.
Keels, coordinator, Office of
Executive Clemency, 2601 Blair
Stone Road, C-244, Tallahassee,
FL 32399-2450. Letters can also
be sent locally to NAMI-Citrus,
PO. Box 641312, Beverly Hills,
FL 34465.
This kid's road to recovery
won't begin until after he's
released from prison. Now is
the time to make that happen.



Gerry Mulligan is the publisher
of the Chronicle. His e-mail
address is gmulligan@
chronicleonline.com.

He added there were other
successes, such as the unique
U.S. 19 access management
plan, an improved permitting
system, the GIS system and the
master plan for fire protection
that led to paid firefighters
integrated with the voluntary
force.
Valentino agreed that the
move to paid firemen was a sig-
nificant positive move and
cited the initial steps toward a
new EOC center as important.
She wasn't happy with the busi-
ness/industrial park at the
Inverness Airport, however,
saying the county paid too
much for the property. Fowler
cited the lack of adoption of a
bike helmet law as a disap-
pointing failure.
Damato said he sees the
commission, even with its
diverse views, as energized.
"We're really beginning to put
a lot of pieces together," he
said; That's important because,
he added, "We must set' the
standards for what this place is
going to look like as we grow."
Fowler said that while the
county has many challenges it
needs to face, and while the
commissioners have many dif-
ficult decisions, the county is
going in the right direction and
is doing the right things in the
face of intense growth pres-
sures, and he expects that to
continue as the county
becomes an even better place
to live.


.= .. ... . Letters to the EDITOR


Mall melees
I have been working at the Crystal River
Mall and I enjoy working there. The people are
friendly and nice to talk to.
There is one problem I want to address, and
that is the teenagers who hang out there with-
out parental guidance, especially on Friday
nights. They are disruptive, disrespectful, foul-
mouthed and sometimes wear clothing with
indecent writing on it They fight in the park-
ing lot and sometimes inside.
There have been a few injuries, and it is a
bad situation for the security people who are
there to keep the peace. I wonder where are
the parents and why is it they do not pay more
attention to what their kids are up to?
Recently, a 16-year-old girl tried to beat up a
12-year-old and ended up pushing a security
guard when he tried to defend the 12-year-old.
Had it been an elderly shopper who got
pushed, it could have been disastrous had that
person fallen down.
Another thing is how people dress. The T-
shirts with vulgar sayings is not appropriate
and women who are dressing like teeny-bop-
pers with see-through blouses or not covering
up their female anatomy is disgusting. It's not
just at the mall, it's all over.
What happened to self-respect? Have a little
pride in your dress code. You are the example
the kids see and imitate, so please dress decent-
ly You'll look better Pay attention to where and
what your kids are up to. Thank you.

Mona Ramp
Citrus Springs

Equal sentence
I think the law should be changed so that
women predators get an equally harsh jail sen-
tence as the male child molesters.
I don't see that it matters if they are too
beautiful to be imprisoned as said by one attor-
ney (they would be fresh meat to the other pris-


VIEW
Continued from Page 1C

challenges, America's resolve
wavered. As a consequence, the
courageous sacrifice of our war-
riors was forsaken and the brave
people of South Vietnam were
abandoned to the tyranny of
communist North Vietnam with
hundreds of thousands losing
their lives and tens of millions
losing their freedom. Sadly, the
sacrifice of those Americans
who served and died in defense
of Sbuth Vietnam's fledgling
democracy was in vain.
As Vietnam veterans can
attest, there is no greater pain
for warriors to bear than to
know that their. sacrifice ,was
for naught. Today, America's
warriors are once again
answering the noble call to
defend democracy and free-
dom in the distant lands of
Afghanistan and Iraq.
Having liberated the people
of Afghanistan and Iraq from
brutal dictatorships, they are
now engaged in a struggle to
transition these nations to
democratic societies. Despite
the steadfast commitment and
courageous sacrifice of
America's warriors in the face


owners ; that would be just punishment for
them. Let them see how it feels to be molested.
Even if the students agreed to have sex with
them, they should know better. How dare they
touch students in their trust?
Their pictures should be plastered all over
the predators' Web site, the post offices and
schools. They brought the shame on them-
selves and should be shunned by society.
B. Dallenger
Inverness

Don't cry wolf
Endless negotiations with Nazi Germany
proved to be fruitless prior to World War II. I
remember vividly how the Japanese sneak
attack at Pearl Harbor killed many Americans,
and ended all talks with Germany and the
Japanese.
But our society working together put these
two evil empires to rest a half a million of
our country's men and women were killed and
lay to rest all over the world as a result of this
terrible war. We must never forget these heroes
and how they put an end to Hitler's ugly cre-
mations of millions of his own people.
We had pacifists who also cried wolf, but as
we stood behind our president, they became
irrelevant. If we sat oour hands and did noth-
ing like many in this society advocate, we
would be flying a flag of another nation the
Germans came close to perfecting the atom
bomb; had they succeeded, we would be living
in a different world.
Obstructionism runs rampant in this
Congress and Senate. Let's make our politi-
cians understand the true meaning of biparti-
san, or else replace them vote!
The fact that the Chinese have been trying to
procure our military secrets should be scruti-
nized. Remember Pearl Harbor!
Gaylord LaGraves
Homosassa


As Vietnam veterans can attest, there is
no greater pain for warriors to bear than to
know that their sacrifice was for naught.


of murderous assaults by
Saddam loyalists and al-Qaida
terrorists, the weakening
resolve of some Americans has
seen them embrace defeatism
with calls for U.S. withdrawal
before Iraq's transition to
democracy is secured.
As noted in a letter from a
Marine Corps officer to his par-
ents on the eve of his recent
return from Iraq, to withdraw
before Iraq's transition is
secured would be tantamount
to substituting defeat for victo-
ry anddevaluing the sacrifice
of America's warriors.' '-
"There has been a tremen-
dous amount of progress here
in Iraq within the last six
months. I have seen it first
hand. It has been amazing and
I am incredibly proud of what
all of us have accomplished. It
is brotherhood and belief in
what we are doing out here
that keeps everyone going. No
one said it would be easy to
accomplish this and the sacri-
fices that have been made and
continue to be made have been


immense. The lives that have
been lost cannot be forgotten
and be for nothing."
That Marine Corps officer is
my son. He and all ofAmerica's
sons and daughters in uniform,
as in past wars, merit our com-
mitment that their sacrifice
will not be in vain. Accordingly,
we cannot allow unwarranted
defeatism to supplant
America's noble tradition of
defending democracy and free-
dom as we did in Vietnam. To
do so, would dishonor the sac-
rifice of America's warriors,
which could pose future cons&-
quences for our nation.
For as the French nobleman,
Alexis de Tocqville, fore-
warned more than 150. years
ago in his visionary treatise,
"Democracy in America":
"When a nation no longer hon-
ors its warriors, no one will
choose to serve in their ranks."


Curt Ebitz is a retired Army
colonel and Sugarmill Woods
resident


DISPARITY
Continued from Page 1C

Chairman Gary Bartell, referring to
the county's growth management
plan, which carries the force of law.
Although the commission has failed
so far, he said, with the new commis-
sion, he is hoping to see it pass next
year in discussion of the trash trans-
fer station. "That's one of my targets,"
he said.
Water-soluble fertilizer ban
Although urged by county environ-
mental and community groups to
institute a ban on sales and/or use of
water-soluble fertilizers to keep pol-
luting byproducts out of the aquifer,
lakes and rivers, the county commis-
sion has .declined to act, some saying
residents would just go to nearby
counties to buy them if the sale was
.banned.
"It's really a statewide issue,"
Bartell said, noting that fertilizers
pollute water all over the state, and
pointing out that people would just go
across county lines if the sale was
banned.
Valentino believes this is a failure
on the commission's part and that the
county should set the example for the
rest of the state if necessary, as urged
by Citrus County Council and Citrus
20/20, two groups that have proposed
a ban.
Phillips said it is more of a state
issue and should be addressed by the
Legislature. She said the county is
pushing education on the issue and
assisting the Citrus County
Cooperative Extension Service office
in its programs. Given the breadth of
the issue up and down the state, she
said, she believes that the solution is
continual education.
Fowler said an ordinance needs to
be considered. "The point is this thing
needs to start some place," he said.
Damato said that the issue will
come up again in the near future
because it will soon be shown that the
whole county is the water shed for the
county's water resources, in particu-


lar the coastal springs and rivers.
When that is part of the comp plan,
the commission will have to look at
the issue as part of what it must do to
protect its resources. He said a
phased program to control the fertiliz-
ers is probably what will work
Airboat noise ordinance
The commission has been dealing
with complaints by residents about
airboat noise for many years. Aside
from a 11 p.m. to 6 a.m. curfew, the
commission has not adopted any ordi-
nances regarding the issue. Last
week, the commission failed to give a
second to Valentino's motion to adopt
a 90 decibels at 50 feet ordinance.
Damato said there is only one per-
son in his district complaining about
airboats and noted that under the
state statutes, the county can't control
airboats on the water for noise abate-
ment reasons. The recent announce-
ment by the state Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission that muf-
flers will be required for airboats will
help, he said. The next step of a
phased program should be addressing
the propellers and their noise, he
added.
Phillips said she feels the commis-
sion addressed the issue satisfactorily
and that the majority of interested
persons didn't want a proposed sound
level law. Although she personally
thinks the noise is a nuisance, she
said one has to expect boats and their
noise on the water. It's a statewide
issue and should be addressed by the
state and the Legislature, she said.
She also noted that it was shown
that the proposed 90-at-50 ordinance
would be expensive and impractical,
if not impossible, to enforce.
Valentino said the commission
should have adopted the ordinance
and it would serve notice to air-
boaters from other areas. She said the
legislative delegation isn't interested
in addressing the problem, and so the
issue will remain unsettled.
Fowler said he just did not see it as
a big problem. He said he knows a lot
of people in the county, many who live
near the water, and he does get the
complaints. Most who live on or near


the water expect boat noise, he said.
Bartell said he did not see the
necessity of an ordinance and has
pointed out the impracticality of
enforcing such an ordinance.
He noted a community meeting
earlier this year in Homosassa in
which residents and airboaters came
together and discussed the problem.
Signs were also placed at boat ramps
for outsiders explaining airboat cour-
tesy expectations. The resultant
changes in airboat operation near res-
idential areas has caused complaints
to drop drastically, he said.
Sewer and water funding
County officials have said water
quality and getting sewer and water to
environmentally sensitive areas on
either side of the county is a top pri-
ority. However, the commission has
not identified a funding source for
these initiatives and has depended on
state money, in great part, to fund its
current Gulf Region sewer project.
Because the cost of supplying water
and sewer to Chassahowitzka came to
twice what the county expected, it
delayed the project to secu-e more
funding and a furor broke out over the
level of assessment that would be
required in the small southwest
Citrus community.
The commission, to date, has not
been willing to use property taxes to
fund sewer and water projects, with
some commissioners saying the rest
of the county should not have to pay
for something that benefits just those
receiving the service.
Special assessments have always
been used, but in the Chassahowitzka
project where some residents have
said there is a health problem
because of the septic systems the
county finds itself over a barrel. State
Sen. Mike Fasano, who represents
Chassahowitzka, said the governor
will veto any appropriation that is not
matched by the county. To come up
with the money to do that, the county
would have to assess Chassahowitzka
residents $10,000 or more, which
many residents on low incomes said
they can't afford.
Saying it's a state resource being


affected and a public health problem,
the county is trying to secure more
state funding and to lower the pro-
ject's costs.
Valentino said the residents chose
to live where they are and the sewer
and water for their homes were their
responsibilities. She said it's a real
problem because the county tried to
help; but unfortunately, the assess-
ment is what it is.
She said she didn't want to see any-
one lose their home because of a lien
due to an unpaid assessment, but the
voters have said in referendums they
don't want to pay for someone else's
sewer system.
Fowler said the residents need to
pay but a fair assessment, not $10,000
or more. He said it is time the com-
mission needs to consider a perma-
nent source of funding for water and
sewer services around the county.
He said the board is close to what
he expects will be a 3-2 vote on the
issues and said it could include ad
valorem funds. In relation to that and
the current problem over the
Chassahowitzka funding, he said envi-
ronmental damage has been done
there for decades by activities that
government shouldn't have allowed,
but that needs to be addressed, not so
much for the residents but for the
benefit of the river -- and the same is
true for the Lakes Region of the
county.
It needs to be done for all the peo-
ple who live in the county and every-
one who will ever visit the county. "We
need to make a commitment to cor-
rect these problems," he said.
Phillips said the commission
tripped over the Chassahowitzka
issue and let it go too long. As for
financing, she said the overwhelming
cry out there from the rest of the
county residents was that they paid
for their sewer or septic systems and
don't want to pay for someone else's.
She said that in good conscience, she
could not go forward with something
she thought could result in someone
on a low income losing their home
because they couldn't afford to pay
In addition, she said, if the county
does go forward, that will open the


environmentally sensitive area up to
widespread development, bringing
more leaching and runoff from lawns
and impervious surfaces into the
waterways and putting even more
pressure on the water resource. She
asked if that's what the county wanted
to encourage in such an area.
She said where septic tanks work,
they can be used, but if it's inappro-
priate, maybe that's where it should
rest. While she couldn't support the
use of property taxes for systems, she
said perhaps regional assessment dis-
tricts on the east and west sides of the
county could be used.
"It's a real dilemma," she said, and
one the board should have faced soon-
er because the cost is only getting
higher. Phillips makes a concession
on the water system, however, saying
the county should split it out of the
project and do it, with assessments,
because she sees having drinkable
water as a public health issue.
Bartell said that unfortunately the
commission, while trying to do the
right thing, got caught in the construc-
tion boom, but it must forge ahead.
Though the voters have twice
rejected a sales tax increase to pay for
sewer and water projects in the coun-
ty, Bartell said, "We've got to do it,"
and added that it may be time to con-
sider using property tax money to pur-
sue projects on both side of the coun-
ty to protest and restore the
resources. Bartell believes there may
be the votes on the commission to do
that Bartell has rejected the idea of
using septic tanks in Chassahowitzka
and said the county will continue
working to solve the dilemma and get
costs to residents down, he said. "We
will prevail," he added.
Damato agreed with Bartell about
the use of property taxes, insofar as
all the county benefits from the water
resources. He said the Chassa-
howitzka project was only one of
many in the Gulf and Lakes regions
that needed to be done, and a funding
source has to be secured.
It might have to be something like
the $25 solid waste assessment now
used by the commission, he said.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 SC


-Crraus Counry (FL) CHRO E


COMMENTARY







6C SNA.DE MBR1..205.........C.u CONT (F CHOIL


"Copyrighted Material


I Syndicated Content


rom Commercial News Providers"'


h}


Sound OFF


Neighborly help
The greatest thing happened
last Tuesday at the Inverness
Courthouse. A man from
Sugarmill Woods got up in
front of a packed house of
people from Chassahowitzka
and the commissioners and he
said even though he has a per-
fectly working sewage system,
he would gladly give $25 a year
to help his friends out, his
neighbors out, in Chassa-
howitzka. I just want to thank
that man.
He also opened my eyes
because I've been reading in
the newspaper a lot of places
around in Citrus County, that
people are having to fork out a
lot of money. Why don't we try
again? Why don't we try to all
give some money and see
where it takes us? We're all,
sooner or later, going to have


to spend it. I'll up it to $50 a
year. Imagine what that can do.
I've been meeting a lot of
people coming here and I know
they can work out a way to do
that for a year if it took a lot of
money and troubles out of
their hands. I'm sure the com-
missioners would go for it. (It
would) take a lot of stress off
their lives, too ... I wish that
could happen. It's just a
dream.

Eating grass
I'm reading today, Nov. 18, on
the back page, Nation/World,
that Washington told us that a
billion years ago or whenever
these dinosaurs roamed the
earth, that they ate grass. Wow.
How much does that cost the
taxpayers to find out? I think
these people in Washington
need to find another job. That's
absolutely ridiculous when we


need money so.bad for Social
Security and the hungry, and
they're spending it to find out a
dinosaur ate grass.
Map the zones
Just wanted to know, with all
the rezoning issues going on,
could the Chronicle please print
a map of Citrus County with
the school zones marked out
so we can make an informed
decision about how they're
doing the rezoning?

Hepatitis help
To the person who asked
about hepatitis C: There are
programs that will help you get
your meds taken care of if
your income qualifies for it. If
you don't have a doctor, try the
county health department.
They can help you file your
paperwork. Just tell them you
can't afford it.


SHADES
Continued from Page lC

returns seem especially nice.
On this night, Christmas lights
reflected off Lake Henderson
on the point where I used to
live. A very quiet downtown
Inverness subtly offered the
sense of familiarity associated
with home. And the garbage
cans I'd left out by the road
offered a final, absolute greet-
ing as we pulled into the drive-
way.
About halfway through our


JANUARY
Citrus Springs Concert Series -
Las Vegas Revue
Playhouse 19- The Melody Lingers
14-15 Manatee Festival
CFCC Performing Arts, Golden
Dragon Acrobats
Hike For Hospice
ACT Legendsl
Cattle Baron's Ball
Antique Faire on the Square
Texas Hold'em Tournament
BH Sheriff's Collector Car Show
Second Hand Rose Fashion Show
Antique Car Show
Mystery Dinner Show
Beverly Hills Circle of Friends
Luncheon
FEBRUARY
ACT- Legends!
Aitruia Mardi Gras
Junior Achievemern BoW a-Inon
Cirus Spnngs Concen Seres -
Michelle James
Club Razzle Dazzle
CFCC Performing Arts, Piano 4
Playhouse 19 On Golden Pond
West Citrus Elks Flea Market
STommy Henry Irish Band
NAMI-Walk For the Mind America
MARCH
Playhouse 19 On Golden Pond
Strawberry Festival
Manatee Car & Truck Show
ACT -The Miracle Worker
Kiwanis Big Band Concert
Heritage Ball
Clean Air Bike Ride
CFCC Performing Arts, John Davidson
Citrus Springs Concert Series -
Barry St. Ives
Playhouse 19 Butterflies are Free
A Quilters' Paradise
APRIL
Sugarmill Chorale Concert
CMH Salute to our Community
Playhouse 19 Butterflies are Free
Citrus Springs Concert Series -
Mark Ralston
ACT Love, Sex and the I.R.S
MAY
Playhouse 19 Carousel
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 Fest
ReMax Golf-Boys & Girls Club
Sieak and Sireak
Crurcn Wlrioul Bals, Gcif
uriea Wa) Pro.Am Go. Tournament
LHS Project Graduation
CHS Project Graduation
JUNE
Chamber Hurricane Preparedness
Hurricane/Disaster Expo
Fiesta Tropc.ale
Adopi A Reacuea PetlHurricanre
Survival
Snake .1 up lot Kia
Bowl For Cn.ia Meraloirng
rankee A.r FoiC. Ice Cre'am Soral3
Invernes Flag Day Ceiemorr.r'
Muec on ine Squjre
Homosa s.E F.r ,ork Sr.-.:,
Troasurea cn Ine S.q.,arl
CFCC Goil Tournamenr
, & G-ri'. CIuD Ca'r aniA Draw.ng
SGull IsIarn Tr. eailr,
I s Lo E .eryir.nr,,r
JULY
a Pairnot-c E.anrng
Cryalai R er Fic,,w'irwi
SHOlCar) Duck Race
c Some Er.cr.arred E-r.nrg
R Aun For Tne Morney Aulonr,
Key Trainng Caener Run F.iar rr, Money
Key Center Tileinon
Playnou-i 19 Tllenr Srno
Comrriuniry Croir C.ocrc.r
e. Esterar Fournia.orn G.:. Scri,'a, l
AUGUST
L* LHi So'iall Tour.,arT er
Unhi.a 'j3, Ki.c.iH
Gulf Island Theatre-Murder in the
Magnolias
SEPTEMBER
Harvest Moon Craft Show
Playhouse 19-Cyrano
One Night Off Broadway
Community Center Dinner Dance
Spanish American Golf Tournament
Citrus Jazz Society Jam
1 H50iIl Ioi Humanity GOll Tourn.eamri


trip home, Neale got a mystery
call on her cell phone. Not
wanting to be nosey, I conclud-
ed that if she wanted me to
know what the limited-word
conversation was about, she'd
tell me. She didn't It quietly
drove me nuts, but I wouldn't
let on.
After parking in the yard, I
began to retrieve the luggage as
Neale bolted for the house,
asking that I stay put A minute
later, she appeared from the
porch and gave me the green
light to come in. ,
As I moved from the dark-
ness of night toward the light of


1


Like any artificial

singing deer head,

Buck has his

limitations.

the porch, familiar music filled
my ears. Music of memories. It
was a song by Collin Raye titled
"In This Life" and it was the
first song we danced to at our
wedding reception.
As I stepped onto the porch I
was overwhelmed by a won-
drous sight. It was "Buck" an


oh-so-handsome artificial
mounted deer head placed
upon the porch wall. It was
Buck who was bringing forth
the joyous sound. I haven't
smiled so broadly since our
wedding day. I couldn't stop
staring at Buck. His mouth
moves, his head moves, his
ears move. He's great!
I, too, was genuinely moved
as I realized that this was my
gift from Neale for our wed-
ding anniversary (and I moved
pretty fast the next day to get a
gift for her to mark the anniver-
sary, too!).
I strongly suspect our cats,


Me: enner u anuary


Heeba and Sheeba, are feeling
a little neglected these days as
I spend an inordinate amount
of time on the porch singing
along with ol' Buck Whether
his voice is that of Alan Jackson
singing "Oh Holy Night," or Jim
Nabors singing "Go Tell It On
The Mountain," Buck is tuned
into Christmas, and I'm joining
in.
Moreover, Buck is a timeless
gift This time of year, he'll be
singing "Winter Wonderland"
while in a few months I suspect
he'll be singing some seasonal
Beach Boys numbers.
Like any artificial singing


11 12 13 ,114 15 16 17
C.ru-s Sping Chn nas'' CiLrui Cor.munir, .. Citrus Comiauniry The Nutcracker
Parade C. LhritTT Chnsm,. Monsier Truck Show
S' Monster Truck Show FC Night of Lights
"" .,* FC Night o(Lights
,- .

18 19 20 21 22 23 24
Citrus CornmIurirl.
Cristmia,
rTe Nulcracker
Monster Truck Sho..
CiLru Jazz Jim


25 26 27 28 29 30 31
,,, Cirr")"' ,.
cI risslIf"S "




1 2 3 4 5 6 7
HAPPYv Ne






8 9 10 11 12 13 14
Ciutr.SprugigConcren- Plbihouie 19gMel.:.dy Playbouse 1 .Mel.:.Jd Plihouu.. 19I'Mel,:nd
Las \ei gs Reue Lingers Linger, Lir er.
NMaarte,. Fe'iial


deer head, Buck has his limitaW
tions. He tried to sing a couple
of Joni Mitchell songs and
some hard rock stuff, but it jusi
didn't fit.
Buck's more of a middle-of-
the-road performer, and that's
all right He may be the only
deer that's safest in the middle
of the road.



Charlie Brennan is editor of
the Chronicle. He can be
reached at 563-3225 or by
e-mail at cbren-nan@
chronicleonline.com.


* 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 Golf 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
* Library Fall Book Sale
* St. Scholastic Men's Club Craft Show
* Lions Arts & Crafts Show
* Homosassa Fine Arts Show
* Southwest Regional Chili 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 Fast
* Inverness Sertoma Golf For Kids
* HaunTea Tram Rides .
* Tasi. OT Citrus
NOVEMBER
* Playr.ou;e 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
* Lad-es ol the Elks Craft Show
* Rotary Blood Scrn,rg
* Lep.nek. Golf Trj.rri5mient
* Dunrneiih.n L.c.rar, 6bc.:.i Sale
* Fesiva i Ifre An,.
* 2 irr Sircel Klezn-,er Iood
* Veieran. Anpr -:.i,-.:.n Show
* Fa.rcnrn Fhrig
* Viear3r, DlE Pardsee
* Hu ".ar.,.I]3 .- C':.', tilk
* Homo-,sa b.:- Sale
* ACT-SIejir.
* CCBA Ho-a-me arn Ouumoor Show
* Kiwani Pancake BreaKfast
* S Scr.oiastca Gill
* CFCC Ha- easI Markei
* Kn.ghirs 1 Columbus. Nckel Social
* CIIrus Jazz Society Jazz Jam
* Cairus Srrings Concert-Carol Stein
* Caruin Camp Challenge
* LHS- J.?,ll & Hyde
* Parade ol Trees
* Cirus Stampede Rodeo
* ingl,.. arkeetown Seafood Festival
* Senorna Turkey Shoot
* 5.Vniar vWonderland Craft Show
* CFCC Beachfront Property
* D,.-.:c.er Chamber Lunch
DECEMBER
* Fair.r Cnristmas Ball
* Floral Cry Heritage Days
* M.iii.i'te, Homes Tour
* Cr.rcn,'I.,/Pines Tennis Tournament
* Cry, ai R-ver Christmas Parade
* BH Holiday Parade
* ACT. Ricr.ard Gilewitz
* Walertr.rt Home Tours
* B rr.er ; nap Holiday Concert
* 7S C.-ncert Series Cool Yule
* Cou'.ir, Rocks the Canyon
* M.e Hai-pton Day
* ir,..er,, -. Christmas Parade
* r.Iun.er Truck Showdown
*Ciru.= iaz Society
* e.e.1, Hills parade
* C,.ru Sw'ings Parade
* Su.g.sT,,i Chorale Concert
* C'ru5 Community Christmas
* Naw .- Coast Ballet Nutcracker
* H,:,.-.: a:sa Boat Parade
* iigni ,:,1 Lights


. .H T i rC LE JD AR IS l. ir iC C' CE i:f i TH E ,I T : i '"ru" H C aO iNIC LE E IrITH E A iF RA i iN ,.II N i: 1,' iFUIij W O U LO' L E ip ,E I 'lil ,',MI i"A M ,' .i-' ,l l '.wT' ','1
'* ; ASSISTANCE FROM THE HR'PNBrLF,'k1rlr'. ,i:I.iD R .% Ef'T 'P I: ,RED PLE4E,"ALLlEALtf rjP jN-?jAT jL. i.


C I T R U S " C 0 U N T .,.'ir-. './ v,'::;'' ,T d'r
.-. *- - -- ,-' ,



V ewV- chroncleonline corn ".- .- '


Aab f
Available f





&v


Florida Nature Coast Ballet

proudly presents


The Nutcracker

Come join us at the Curtis Peterson Auditourium


Sat., Dec. 17-2 p.m.

Sat., Dec. 17-7 p.m.

Sun., Dec. 18-3 p.m.

Tickets
$15-Adults
$10-children 17 and under
For information call* M

.....v. 422-4059



-1 ..": -i r W


-~~ I -


6C SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


COMMENTARY


RTIC US COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


'." *F.-'


E MW


rfB ::"" .a.....*









STOCKS 2D
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NEws 4D
BUSINESS DIGEST 8D


'rI
1.~~


- K. V V.'___


SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005
www.ch ronicleonline.com


* ~ *'~


holiday catering crunch


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Sandi Ferrara removes a pan of steaming roast beef from the oven Wednesday morning while preparing a catered meal. Creating homemade meals for large groups
creates a challenge. She says it's like cooking Christmas dinner every day.

Local delicatessen owners stay busy making many meals to cater seasonal events


b


A -0
11 I4 &II ill

fI 1% 10%1

ffi I~flH


NANCY KENNEDY
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
These days Sandi Ferrara is up to
her elbows in roast pork, stuffed
flounder and tortellini with
pancetta, bacon and basil.
The owner of Ferrara's Italian Deli
in Beverly Hills for the past 20 years
estimates that she will have fed 5,000
people this month, between Dec. 1
and New Year's Day, and that's just
through the store's catering services.
She still cooks daily dishes, enough
for each to serve 50, for her walk-in
customers.
During what she calls the "catering
season," Ferrara barely has time to
take a phone call.
It keeps her on her feet and the
business in the black
"Catering is only about 20 to 25 per-
cent of our business, but we do a huge
volume," she said. "Most of the
(events) are for 200 to 250 people, but
some are smaller, 15 to 25. But some-
times I feel like I feed everybody in
Citrus County"
If you call Gourmet Affair Catering,


the voice mail message will tell you
that they're booked until January
2006.
"I could easily do two events a day
every day from now until Christmas,"
said Kim Dillon,
Gourmet's owner.
Dillon also owns
Cinnamon Sticks WI
Restaurant in
Inverness and hire a ca
spends about 30 for an ir
hours a week there.
"Catering is a good event,
business to be in,
especially if you're wedding
good," she said.
"When people hear need tc
of a good caterer,
word spreads." organize
She has been
catering part time for
three years. owner, Gour
It's also a difficult
business to be in, she
said. "There are so many variables -
you're dealing with food, with deco-
rating, and time is a big factor," she
said. "When people hire a caterer, it's
for an important event, like a wed-


ding, so you need to be well organ-
ized. It takes a 'type A' personality."
She said having a restaurant is an
advantage because she can use the
kitchen for cooking and can also hire


ien people
iterer, it's
important
,like a
g, so you
D be well
ad.

met Affair DCatering.
met Affair Catering.


restaurant employ-
ees as servers or
extra help, if need-
ed. Plus, she gets
catering jobs from
restaurant cus-
tomers.
Having a restau-
rant background is a
plus for Tony
Cardoza, as well.
Cardoza is the new
owner of Costa's Deli
in Crystal River.
"My father was a
chef and had a full-
line American-
Portuguese restau-
rant, and that's
where I grew up as a


teenager," he said.
He recently moved here from
Miami where he worked with com-
puters. "I was semi-retired due to an
injury and I got bored, so when this


business came up for sale, I bought
it."
Even with his restaurant experi-
ence, he said he didn't realize how
much work it would be, but he's get-
ting used to the pace.
"This is the peak season (for cater-
ing), and this business has a following,
so I'm really busy," he said.
Like Ferrara, he cooks for both the
store's walk-in customers and its
catering customers, which can be
from 10 to 250 people.
"I do everything from linguine and
spicy sausages or turkey and mashed
potatoes to hot dogs and Pop Tarts,"
he said.
While some people know exactly
what they want when they call, Dillon
said most don't have a specific menu
in mind, and that's when the caterer
needs to be a good listener.
"I have a generic menu, but I like to
specialize the menu for individual
people," she said. "I'll talk to them
about their event: Who will be com-
ing? What are their ages? What do
they want to accomplish is this a
Please see CATERN G/Page 8D


GUIDELINES FOR
HOLIDAY TIPPING
The Emily Post Institute,
named for the late eti-
quette expert, offers these
suggestions for holiday
tipping of service workers.
* Baby sitter: One evening's
pay, plus a small gift from
your child.
* Barber: Cost of one
haircut or a gift.
* Beauty salon staff: $10 to
$60 each.
* Child's teacher: A gift, not
cash.
* Day-care providers: $25
to $70 each, plus small
gift from child.
* Fitness trainer, massage
therapist: Cost of one
session.
Garage attendants: $10
to $30 each.
* Housekeeper/cleaner:
One day's pay.
* Mail carrier: Gift valued
at up to $20.
* Nanny: One week's to one
month's salary, plus small
gift from child.
Please see GUIDELINES/Page 8D


Tipping: \ity, h,,li(l*\ t r;uliti,,n.


but it lsh uldn't hk .tI \)a-ir .n k

S"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


9








2D SUNDAY. DECEMBER 11. 2005


STOCKS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


MOST ACTIVE (S1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
Plizer 1701707 20.60 -.70
TimeWam 1276815 17.66 -.61
iShJapan 1209516 12.93 +.19
Lucent 1198409 2.80 -.03
GenElec 1175241 35.53 +.03

GAINERS (52 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
TelLeste 15.29 +7.49 +96.0
StarGas 2.19 +.87 +65.9
TelSuCel 13.04 +4.39 +50.8
Katylndh 3.15 +.93 +41.9
Elan 12.94 +2.64 +25.6

LOSERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
ECC Cap n 2.34 -.62 -20.9
Chiqutawt 5.35 -1.10 -17.1
AlphaNRs n 20.76 -3.40 -14.1
LionsGtg 8.01 -1.27 -13.7
Masisa n 9.47 -1.48 -13.5


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


DIARY
1,759
1,783
397
194
3,614
72
11,166,886,182


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
SPDR 2850976 126.33 -.52
iShRs2000s1294433 68.64 -.18
SP Engy 979841 51.82 +.65
SemiHTr 966217 37.94 -.99
S'PFncl 425971 31.90 -.21

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) .
Name Last Chg %Wkly
SulphCon 7.00 +2.01 +40.3
InterOilg 26.51 +7.28 +37.9
Hyperdynn 2.18 +.59 +37.1
InfoSonic 15.68 +3.93 +33.4
ASpectRIt 15.89 +3.89 +32.4

LOSERS (52 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
EasyGrd pf 2.25 -.55 -19.6
Jed Oilgs 12.50 -2.90 -18.8
HanaBio n 5.00 -.90 -15.3
Immtech 6.85 -1.14 -14.3
Signalife n 2.50 -.40 -13.8

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


510
565
163
67
1,133
58
1,476,844,504


MOST ACTIVE (S1 OR MORE)
Name Vol(00) Last Wkly
SunMicro 4009891 4.33 +.38
Nasd100Tr3937951 41.72 -.39
Intel 3480976 26.08 -1.35
Cisco 3387408 17.55 -.09
Microsoft 2809687 27.71 -.30

GAINERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
Spherix 3.38 +2.03+150.4
NeoMgic rs 8.68 +4.90+129.6
21CenHwt 2.00 +1.00+100.0
AnlySur 2.18 +.90 +70.3
Prothericsn 15.35 +6.15 +66.8

LOSERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
Comtech s 30.92 -13.76 -30.8
AClaim 2.00 -.86 -30.0
Dendrite 13.60 -4.85 -26.3
RioVistEn 5.25 -1.63 -23.7
MarshEd wt 2.00 -.55 -21.6

DIARY


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


1,518
1,728
348
117
3,338
92
9,077,628,956


I HowTo1RE *ilD THE MARKETuINRI E-W,


Here are the 400 most active stocks on [he New York Stock Exchange. the 325 most
active on the Nasdaq National Market and 50 most active on the American Stock
Exchange. Mutual funds are 800 largest.
52 wk Hi/Lo: High and low price over the past 52 weeks.
Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by the company's full name (not its abbrevia-
tion). Company names made up of initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
Div: Current annual dividend rate paid on stock.
PE: Price Io earnings ratio.
PPE Projected price to earnings ratio based on analysts' forecasts of earnings for next
12 months.
Last: Price Stock was trading at when exchange closed for the week.
YTD %o 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 Footnotes: cc PE grealer iran 99 id -iiu.a n.a beeo'n cia.il lo rademprnon Dy company d .- fl
52-wean low dd Loa In last 12 mTi. ec Company t.rmerly li-:e.- or.me Anmerican Ecnange a Emergin.
Company Marketplace g D.vaenda and earnings. n Canadian dollar: r. temporary empr rrc.m Na'.daq
capital ana surplus Itsling quaifllcation n Sic-ck wa. a rn.ew iue in inc. lasl year The 52-week high and lo*
figures date only Irom the beginning 0ol ltlal.g l Pielatedi .i-ci' ,i.aue pr Prelerance. pp Holder oees
installments of purchase pic.a q Closedaend mutual lund. no PE calculated rl Right to buy security at
a specilied price s Siock has :phi Dby at leal 20 p.cent rc in. r. tr6e ia year wi Trades will b6e fnied a ren
Inse stock is Iued ad Wrhen Oistributed wt War.'ant all hing a purchase ol 3 StOc: u rJe6 52.wetkr
high un Unit., including rrmorei mn one seCurity i Comrrpa.r in ar.krupl:y .or re:er.ersnip or .eang reior.
ganized under Ie bnankrupic1 I. MAppear. Ir. Iry.rt 1l the rarr, e
Dividend Footnotes: a EKlra lJidendJ.; w re. pa., ul are not includedd E. Annuai rate plus tlck.
Liquidal.ng divideari e Amcurin declared or pald i', la t 1t2 .,rir t Current annual rale .nich iFia
increased by rnos recent dividend announcement I Sum ol div.eldend paid afler sl.-.:c.' Sp. no regular rate
I Sum ol dividends paid tris year Most recent dlviuaenad a5 ominaed or delened k Declared or pa.o i h."
year. a cumulative issue Witn aiviaernd in arrea rr Current annual rare. which was dacreaed by most
recent dividend announcement p Iil dd annaldividend annual rait nol nn vrili noli nownn r -Declaled c.r
paid in preceding 12 montrns plus sock du.dend I Pa.d .r.n sock. approximate Casi value or.. adialrlouion
dsle Source:The Associated Press. Sales figures are unolficlal.


I"TOC S O LCA ITEES


I Name Div PE YId Last


AT&T Inc 1.29
AmSouth 1.04
BkofAm 2.00
BellSouth 1.16
CapCtyBks .65
Citigrp 1.76
Disney .27
EKodak .50
ExxonMbI 1.16
FPLGps 1.42
FlaRock s .60
FordM .40
GenElec 1.00
GnMotr 2.00
HomeDp .40
Intel .40
IBM .80


Wkly YTD
Chg %Chg Name


-.17 -3.4
-.18 +3.1
-.23 -2.3
-.26 -.6
-1.31 +12.1
+.14 +1.5
+.58 -9.4
+.11 -24.2
-.57 +14.1
-.21 +13.1
-3.67 +29.9
+.03 -44.1
+.03 -2.7
+.84 -42.8
-.65 -4.0
-1.35 +11.5
-1.68 -11.8


LowesCos .24
McDnlds .67
Microsoft .32
Motorola .16
Penney .50
ProgrssEn 2.36
SearsHldgs ...
SprintNex .10
TimeWarn .20
UniFirst .15
VerizonCm 1.62
Wachovia 2.04
WalMart .60
Walgrn .26


Div PE YId Last


.4 .68.00
1.9 34.84
1.2 27.71
.7 23.41
.9 54.30
5.3 44.26
... 123.79
.4 24.90
1.1 17.66
.5 31.02
5.2 31.08
3.9 52.78
1.2 48.08
.6 46.36


Wkly YTD
Chg %Cho


+.17 +18.1
-.07 +8.7
-.30 +3.7
-.18 +36.1
+.49 +31.2
-.24 -2.2
+4.29 +25.1
-.12 +.2
-.61 -9.2
-.28 +9.7
-.79 -23.3
-.68 +.3
+.11 -9.0
+.19 +20.8


52-Week Daily Wkly Wkly YTD
High Low Name Last Net Chg Net Chg % Chg % Chg
10,984.46 10,000.46 Dow Jones Industrials 10,778.58 -98.93 -.91 -.04 +2.23
4,190.55 3,348.36 Dow Jones Transportation 4,102.34 -36.21 -.87 +8.01 +11.29
438.74 316.94 Dow Jones Utilities 409.82 +6.79 +1.68 +22.35 +28.19
7,817.15 6,902.51 NYSE Composite 7,762.60 +1.75 +.02 +7.07 +10.44
1,761.19 1,186.14 AMEX Index 1,756.32 +29.87 +1.73 +22.45 +26.17
2,278.16 1,889.83 Nasdaq Composite 2,256.73 -16.64 -.73 +3.74 +6.05
1,272.89 1,136.15 S&P 500 1,259.37 -5.71 -.45 +3.92 +6.01
693.10 570.03 Russell 2000 688.77 -1.80 -.26 +5.71 +8.94
12,765.98 11,195.22 Wilshire 5000 12,640.82 -51.94 -.41 +5.59 +8.12


NE YRKSOC0ECANG


52-Wk
HI Low Name Div PEPPE Last


A-B-C


9.22 5.42 ABBLtd ...... 18 9.30
8.45 7.89 ACMInco .6 q ... 8.23
18.13 12.17 AESCpI ... 22 16 16.07
49.65 35.50 AFLAC .44 16 16 46.87
39.32 32.00 AGLRes 1.48f 15 13 33.99
38.02 26.76 AMLI Rs 1.92 15 ... 37.82
19.90 7.83 AMR ... dd ... 19.14
53.69 33.26 ASA Ltd .90e q ... 53.71
26.17 21.75 AT&T Inc 1.29 22 14 24.90
26.35 24.98 AT&T20411.75 ... 14 25.11
31.94 23.35 AXA .79e ...... 31.44
50.00 37.50 AbtLab 1.10 18 14 38.99
13.41 12.46 AdamsEx .86e q ... 12.70
24.77 19.20 Adesa .30 18 16 24.61
28.25 14.08 AMD ... cc 34 26.90
36.10 20.00 Agilent ... 53 23 35.27
9.30 6.72 Ahold ......... 7.46
16.70 7.40 AirTran ... cc 21 14.33
26.51 19.2 6 Albertsn .76 18 18 23.18
32.81 22.28 Alcoa .60 19 15 28.15
51.70 34.95 Allete 1.26 cc 19 46.75
55.95 39.25 AlliCap 2.80e 20 17 56.68
12.86 11.31 AlWr1d2 .89 q ... -12.30
29.90 9.39 Alpharma .18 dd 26 29.12
75.60 57.50 Aria 3.20f 15 13 72.21
56.77 47.51 Ameren 2.54 16 16 51.51
31.21 15.56 AMovilLs.10e ... 20 30.51
40.80 32.25 AEP 1.481 13 14 37.06
53.06 43.34 AmExp .48b 17 17 51.15
73.80 49.91 AmlntGplf .60 16 12 66.02
12.38 9.95 AmSIP3 .78 q ... 10.56
28.33 16.28 AmTower ... dd .. 27.48
35.00 27.10 Amerigas 2.24 35 16 29.04
28.29 23.85 AmSouth 1.041 15 13 26.71
41.40 31.71 AnalogDev.24 36 23 38.44
51.32 40.15 Anheusr 1.08 17 17 43.23
29.22 17.32 AquaAms.43f 39 35 28.00
4.24 2.90' Aquila ... dd .. 3.67
81.34 32.90 ArchCoal .32 cc 19 78.35
25.37 17.55 ArchDan .34 17 16 24.80
67.61 50.45 Ashlandnl.10 2 18 57.51
10.25 8.52 AsdEstat .68 70 ... 9.14
29.97 25.00 ATMOS 1.261 15 14 26.45
17.76 7.76 Avaya ... 6 17 10.71
36.98 21.04 Aviall ... 20 15 29.60
45.66 24.33 Avon .66 14 18 27.81
34.48 21.85 BHP BillLt.56e ...... 32.68
39.09 21.13 BJSvcss .20 28 18 38.45
25.10 20.70 BRT 2.00 14 ... 23.65
62.53 39.77 BakrHu .52f 26 19 61.97
46.45 35.06 Bal[Cp .40 17 13 40.43
47.44 41.13 BkofAm 2.00 11 10 45.90
34.09 26.93 BkNY .84 16 14 3226
52.50 39.25 Banta .72 14 16 50.09
29.96 21.07 BanickG .22 40 34 27.77
87.89 59.22 BauschLIf .52 31 19 82.71
28.96 24.32 BellSouth 1.16 12 14 27.61
53.17 31.93 BestBuys .32 23 20 50.16
44.63 28.60 BIkHICp 1.28 46 17 36.61
16.04 15.00 BIkFL08 .75a q ... 15.07
6.94 6.00 BlueChp .57e q ... 6.43
70.22 49.52 Boeing 1.00 24 21 '69.65
27.47 18.65 Borders .40f 15 13 21.13
27.27 19.85 BostBeer ... 23 22 25.42
76.67 56.66 BostProp2.72a 25 38 74.77
36.70 22.80 BostonSci ... 38 14 26.17
26.60 20.70 BrMySq 1.12 16 17 21.42
67.95 44.58 BuriNSF .80 18 15 67.00
82.99 40.40 ;u.i- : .40 14 10 76.09
(50.23 .42.07 :.ii'r, e li 11t 19 -47.43,
1i 6" ;,'t) :. vt,' I A .14 112.40
0 A:i ..an5 : i,.-. 4 i' 1' -32.50
0ri ? 21? v:p: it. 21 18 '27.91'
15.95 10.60 .' llG.:, 11i d cc 16 14.78
31.60 27.35 CampSp .72 16 17 29.86
14.20 11.68 CapMpf1B.26 ...... 12.55
59.88 41.31 Caterpils 1.00 16 12 58.09
23.50 17.04 Cendant .44 17 12 18.16
15.13 10.55 CenterPnt.24m 16 13 13.00
89.50 78.00 CnlLtpf 4.50 ...... 83.00
36.50 29.55 CntryTel .24 13 14 .33.05
15.85 8.33 ChmpE ... 40 15 14.31
25.39 15.14 Checkpnt .01 17 17 24.93
40.20 15.06 ChesEng .20 17 9 31.15


YTD 52-Wk
cho %chg HI Low Name


+.17 +64.3
+.01 +0.9
+.61 +17.6
-1.13 +17.6
-1.94 +2.3
+.16 +18.2
+1.40 +74.8
+2.97 +32.8
-.17 -3.4
+.01 -4.5
+.37 +27.0
+.43 -16.4
-.02 -3.2
+.09 +16.0
-1.05 +22.2
-.22 +46.3
-.01 -4.0
-.84 +33.9
-.98 -2.9
+.05 -10.4
-.07 +27.2
+1.98 +35.0
+.06 -0.6
+2.36. +71.8
-1.11 +18.2
-.75 +2.7
+.72 +74.8
+.28 +7.9
-.46 +3.7
-1.27 +0.5
+.07 -14.2
-.50 +49.3
+.74 -1.9
-.18 +3.1
-1.30 +4.1
-.27 -14.8
-.75 +51.8
+.02 -0.5
+.80 +120.5
+.90 +11.2
+.26 -6.9
+.04 -10.6
-.34 -3.3
-.54 -37.7
-1.87 +28.9
+.24 -28.1
-.36 +36.1
+.15 +65.2
+.92 -2.8
+2.56 +45.2
-1.26 -8.1
-.23 -2.3
-.61 -3.5
-.16 +11.9
+1.14 +14.7
+.58 +28.3
-.26 -0.6
+1.31 +26.9
-.27 +19.3
-.06 -4.9
-.04 -3.7
+.21 +34.5
+.59 -16.5
-1.48 +19.5
-.89 +15.6
-1.16 -26.4
-.46 -16.4
+.55 +41.6
+1.88 +74.9
+.05 -1.3
-2.86 +37.8
-.M63 +2.3
+.63 +23.9
-.01 +9.5
-.59 -0.1
+.30 -7.7
-.72 +19.1
+.11 -18.5
-.28 +15.0
-.62 +1.8
-.23 -6.8
-.77 +21.1
+.42 +38.1
+.63 +88.8


YTD
Div PE PPE Last cha %chg


65.98 49.50 Chevron 1.80 9 8
4.88 3.50 CinclBell ... dd 15
45.95 38.19 ClNergy 1.92 18 14
49.99 42.91 Citlgrp 1.76 11 11
29.45 18.84 ClairesStrs.40a 17 15
23.92 18.52 CocaCE .16 15 15
45.26 40.07 CocaCl 1.12 19 18
4.70 2.70 Coeur ... cc 36
9.31 8.01 Collntn .65a q ...
35.98 26.87 CmcBNJs .44 19 17
30.24 20.00 ConAgra 1.09 12 14
71.48 41.40 ConocPhilsl.24 7 7
49.29 41.10 ConEd' 2.28 18 15
17.90 12.57 Cnvrgys ... 21 16
21.95 10.61 Coming ... 41 21
11.90 7.29 CorusGr .09e ......
17.05 9.50 CypSem ... dd 37
D-E-F
11.95 10.18 DONPSelct.78a q ..
28.34 23.30 OPL .96 22 16
48.31 41.39 DTE 2.06 28 11
55.15 38.77 DaimlrC 1.9e ... 12
17.56 5.50 DanaCp Il.04m dd 9
36.85 25.78 Darden .40 19 16
74.73 56.99 Deere 1.561 12 11
70.35 34.55 DevonE .30 12 8
17.01 13.17 DirecTV ... dd 35
29.99 22.89 Disney .271 20 17
22.80 17.75 DollarG .18 18 15
86.97 64.93 DomRes 2.68 27 14
56.75 40.18 DowChm 1.34 9 8
54.90 37.60 DuPont 1.48 20 15
30.55 24.35 DukeEgy 1.24 17 15
38.95 34.77 DuqpfA 2.10 ......
19.52 16.08 DuqUght 1.00 11 15
5.70 3.21 Dynegy ... dd ...
20.38 10.53 ETrade ... 19 16
15.09 11.10 EMCCp ... 27 22
61.80 44.10 EastChm 1.76 8 9
35.19 20.77 EKodak .50 dd 14
14.16 9.30 ElPasoCp .16 dd 13
29.93 3.00 Elan ... ... ...
25.01 19.25 EmpDist 1.28 22 18
57.08 44.17 EnbrEPtrs3.70 45 21
59.82 25.80 EnCanas .30 ... 12
27.39 21.62 Endesa .91e ......
34.99 22.34 EnPro ... 14 14
50.34 28.45 ENSCO .10 33 12
79.22 64.48 Entergy 2.16 16 15
14.10 10.30 Eqtyinn .68f cc 40
57.46 40.85 Exelon 1.60 17 16
65.96 48.90 ExxonMbl1.16 11 11
48.11 35.58 FPLGps 1.42 19 15
17.95 13.80 FedSignl .24 28 18
22.49 19.28 Ferellgs 2.00 17 24
23.55 16.27 Ferrolf .58 ... 16
44.75 36.50 FirstData .24 21 17
18.81 13.80 FFinFds4.12e q ...
20.71 17.37 FtTrFid 1.60 q ...
67.98 35.51 RaRocks .60 22 19
15.00 7.57 FordM .40 8 12
96.18 73.50 FortuneBr1.44 17 14
G-H-I
41.85 26.29 GATX .80 13 16
9.56 7.63 GabelliET.76a q ..
22.70 15.90 Gap .18 14 14
100.20 43.90 Genentch ... 90 53
37.75 32.66 GenElec '0f 20 18
40.822 0.60 GnMotr 3to ,I 0'
35.16 25.30 Genworth i 13 12
4950' 28.77 GlobalSFe.90f1 -51 1
21.85 12.04 Goldcrpg.18a' 34 ";
45.82 30.1 Goodrich .80 21 17
32.78 27.09 GtPlainEnl.66 13 15
33.09 26.45 GMP 1.00 15 ...
27.78 18.35 Griffon ... 15 12
20.74 13.07 GuangRy .71e ......
75.55 55.26 Guidant .40 51 28
69.78 37.18 Hallibin .50 34 18
16.17 13.55 HanJS 1.06e q ..
10.09 7.97 HanPtDiv .55 q ...
12.38 10.25 HanPtDv2 .68 q ..
43.30 30.15 Hanoverlns ... 28 11


-.36 +12.0
-.19 -8.9
-.63 -1.9
+.14 +1.5
-.15 +31.3
+.42 -3.2
-1,31 -0.3
unc +9.4
-.07 -10.6
-.07 +6.4
-1.27 -31.6
+.68 U45.3
-.35 +3.9
+.51 +18.5
+.31 +79.8
+.23 +6.2
-1.19 +23.7


10.46 -.08
25.63 -.07
43.80 +.07
51.20 +.38
7.00 +20
34.98 -1.58
69.11 +.24
65.30 +3.01
13.74 +.14
25.19 +.58
19.16 +.01
79.06 +3.08
44.63 +.09
42.86 -.30
26.58 -.46
34.50 -.82
17.08 +.21
4.59 +.13
20.15 +.13
14.14 +.10
52.43 -3.47
24.44 +.11
11.83 +.46
12.94 +2.64
20.90 +.11
44.50 -.47
50.07 +2.83
25.45 -.39
28.87 -.49
49.75 +2.25
70.45 +.26
13.70 -.30
54.35 +1.96
58.50 -.57
42.26 -21
15.90 +.04
20.90 +.15
19.44 -.16
43.14 -1.44
16.95 -.29
17.50 -.65
51.55 -3.67
8.18 +.03
77.00 -2.86


37.73 -.43
8.52 -.06
17.84 +.05
95.96 .-2.84
35' 3! +.03
92 i +.84
;: 7 -1.03
4.18 +2.87'
2,)8 ; +.40
40.19 +1.60
29.10 +.04
30.30 +.30
24.50 -.12
14.35 -.55
67.20 +5.38
66.12 +.29
13.62 -.13
8.26 +.08
10.32 -.13
39.73 +.58


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


Hanson 1.74e
HadreyD .72f
HarrahE 1.45
Hasbro .36
HawaliEl 1.24
HIICrREIT2.48
HlthcrRlly2.64
HellnTel
HewlettP .32
HighwdP 111.70
HIlton .16
HomeDp .40
Honwillntl .83
HughSup .36
Humnana .
iShJapan .04e
iShTaiwan.08e
Idacorp 1.20


45.16 30.45 Imation .48 20 21 44.40 -.34 +39.5
43.96 35.13 IngerRds .64 11 12 39.96 -.74 -0.5
99.10 71.85 IBM .80 18 15 86.97 -1.68 -11.8
13.10 10.67 InllCoaln ......... 10.95 -.65 -12.0
35.24 24.20 IntlGame .50 25 24 29.93 +.23 -12.9
13.80 9.08 Interpublic ... dd 73 9.45 +.11 -29.5
45.09 26.66 IronMtn ... 51 43 43.72 +1.27 +43.4
J-K-L
39.69 32.92 JPMorgCh1.36 19 12 39.12 +.13 +0.3
69.99 59.60 JohnJn 1.32 19 16 60.10 -1.11 -5.2
71.60 52.57 JohnsnCtlI.12f 15 13 70.68 +.22 +11.4
34,02 28.52 Kaydon .48 15 19 33.19 +.46 +0.5
46.99 42.35 Kellogg 1.11 19 17 43.89 -.67 -1.7
34.98 21.83 Kellwood .64 dd 14 24,36 +.76 -29,4
35.006 30.10 Keycorp 1.30 13 12 33.13 -.25 -2.3
41.03 32.66 KeySpan 1,82 12 14 33.50 -.27,-15.1
56.90' 43.63 ols : ... 20 16 46.00 -.96 -6.4
12.95 3.91 KpKinll ... ...... 6.00 +1.03 -52.4
20.88 15.15 Kroger ... cc 14 19.49 -.44 +11.1
8.29 1.90 LLERy .32e 10 ... 3.45 -.35 -44.8
10.75 4.92 LSILog ... dd 17 8.59 -.12 +56.8
23.92 16.50 LTCPrp 1.44 14 19 21.45 +.11 +7.7
16.40 10.13. LaZBoy .44 26 19 14.06 +.56 -8.5
34.31 26.90 Laclede 1.38 15 14 29.30 -.51 -5.9
6.68 5.58 LblyASG .58e q ... 5.75 -.17 -13.0
9.53 7.59 LibtyMA ... cc 65 7.79 -.01 -16.6
60.98 49.47 UllyEli 1.52 45 17 53.41 +1.84 -5.9
54.41 41.59 UncNat 1.521 11 11 51.68 -1.02 +10.7


28.86 17.50 Lindsay .24 46 28
12.78 7.86 LionsGtg ...... 24
65.46 52.54 LockhdM 1.20f 17 15
68.95 50.72 LowesCos .24 21 17
3.96 2.35 Lucent ... 11 16
35.65 22.30 Lyondell .90 16 6
M-N-0
112.50 96.71 M&TBk 1.80 17 15
29.01 18.28 MBNA .56 16 12
37.13 25.48 MDU Res .76 15 14
9.06 8.31 MCR .50 q ..
11.72 8.48 Madeco .03e ..
82.91 60.00 Magnalg'1.52 10 9
6.60 5.74 MgdHi .49 q
59.58 43.38 Manulig 1.20 ... 14
72.67 35.52 Marathon 1.32 10 7
34.25 26.67 MarshM .68 dd 16


37.49 16.28 MStewr .
57.00 30.55' MasseyEn .16
18.16 11.15 MatScilf ..
6.68 3.10 Maxtor ...
21.39 9.21 Maytag .36
35.38 27.36 McDnlds .671
57.95 47.75 Medtrnic .39
34.87 26.40 MellonFnc .80
35.36 25.50 Merck 1.52
69.00 52.00 MerrillLyn .80
52.57 37.29 MetLife .521
14.82 9.32 MicronT ..
50.19 35.62 MidAApt 2.381
24.74 17.75 Midas
3.65 1.08 Milacron.
866.03 42.01 MIllipore ...
66.44 38.83 MillsCp 2,51
60.51 47.66 MorgStan 1.080
22.59 16.22 MSEmMkt.07e
24.99 14.48 Motorola .16
11.85 10.51 MunienhFd.73
21.69 15.21 MylanLab .24
39.84 29.09 NCRCps ..
36.00 26.20 NatFuGasl.16
52.39 44.18 NalGrid 2.27e
28.75 14.94 NatSemi .121
2.29 1.91 NewAm .21a
49.34 40.68 NJ Rscs 1.44f
50.55 34.90 NewmtM .40


unc -26.6
-1.27 -24.6
+1.29 +13.3
+.17 +18.1
-.03 -25.5
-.12 -13.6


-.26 +1.7
-.11 -4.6
-.46 +23.5
+.11 -3.9
-.65 -19.7
-.69 -18.3
-.07 -11.1
-.54 +26.7
+.92 +64.1
+.22 -0.8


+.78 -29.4
+2.36 +17.3
-.85 -25.6
+.22 -13.2
-.05 -14.7
-.07 +8.7
-.15 +12.0
-.71 +7.0
-.84 -9.4
-.86 +13.0
-1.44 +25.2
-.96 +8.6
-.14 +20.0
-.62 -8.3
41 1 .. 1
+.93 -30.9
-1.32.; +0.8
+.06 +26.7
-.18 +36.1
-.02 +2.6
unc +17.7
+1.01 +0.6
+1.17 +19.2
+.62 -0.3
-1.01 +51.6
-.04 -6.4
+1.14 +2.1
+3.18 +11.8


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


8.99 4.72 NwpkRs ... 44 20
18.88 13.94 NewsCpA.12e ......
19.41 14.76 NewsCpB.10e 53 18
25.50 20.99 NiSource .92 15 13
42.97 35.50 Nicor 1.86 15 17
92.43 75.10 NikeB 1.24f 18 16
75.63 44.37 NobleCorp.16f 41 14
18.31 13.92 NokiaCp .44e ......
3.91 2.26 NortelNet ... cc 17
30.27 23.05 NoFrkBc .88 14 13
21.95 17.30 NoestUt .70 dd 16
.52.99 40.60 NoBordr 3.20 14 16
58.18 51.10 NodhropGl.04 16 14
31.46 24.80 NSTARs 1.16 16 15
16.40 14.00 NvFL .83 q ..
16.03 14.09 NvlIMO .85 q ...
30.60 24.41 OGEEngyl.33 15 15
89.80 53.94 OcciPet 1.441 7 81
25.35 16.65 Olin .80 11 10
45.77 30.31 Oshkshs .27 21 16
47.75 34.45 OutbkStk .52 19 16
P-Q-R
30.45 23.83 PNM Res .80 21 13
74.73 55.64 PPG 1.88 15 11
33.68 24.97 PPLCps 1.00 17 13
24.05 11.35 PaylShoe .. 36 19
25.75 18.10 Pengrthg3.00f ...
57.15 43.32 PenVaRs 2.60 ... 18
57.99 38.37 Penney .50 17 13
18.80 11.75 PepBoy .27 dd ...
60.34 50.36 PepsiCo 1.04 25 20
26.35 20.28 PepsiAmer .34 16 16
17.23 10.75 Prmian 1.30e 14 ...
29.21 20.71 Plizer .76 19 10
25.80 21.26 PiedNG .92 19 18
13.29 10.81 PimcoStrat.89a q
47.50 40.34 PitnyBw 1.24 19 15
23.33 12.10 PlacerD .10 cc 47
39.63 33.40 PlumCrk 1.52 19 21
42.00 30.13 PostPrp 1.80 14 ..
53.84 41.06 Praxair .72 25 19
59.56 51.16 ProctGarnl.12 21 21
46.10 40.19 ProgrssEn2.36 15 14
4.00 2.68 ProsStHiln .24 q
68.47 42.67 PSEG 2.24 29 17
82.50 72.98 PSEG pfA4.08 ...
24.81 20.26 PugetEngyl.00 28 14
7.19 6.48 PHYM .38 q ...
9.87 9.12 PIGM .49 q ...
6.81 5.96 PPrlT .36a q ...
67.71 40.62 Quanexs .62 10 10
5.66 3.30 OweslCm ... dd ...
-19.95 16.51 RPM .64f 23 13
34.48 20.95 RadioShk .25 10 12
48.00 35.69 Ralcorp 18 16
38.52 25.88 RJamesFn.481 20 15
41.68 29.01 Rayoniers1.88 23 24
26.08 21.08 RItylnco 1.39 20 19
35.75 29.16 RegionsFnI.36 16 13
15.64 8.65 ReliantEn .. dd ..
33.98 23.77 Repsol .63e ......
14.34 6.41 RetailVent ... dd 35
4.29 2.10 Revlon ... dd ...
4.85 3.02 RileAid ... 11 40
68.08 57.79 RoyDShAn2.22 ......
20.97 17.41 Royce 1.61e q ...
S-T-U
43.65 3,6.56 SCANA 1.56 16 14
. .i : : "i :.1i:.+ .64 44 3:
ji '.i i.s a. lu.e ., 38 '.4
17.04 12.25 SalEMInc21.04 q ,
15.32 12.20 SalmSBF .12e q
51.45 27.36 SJuanB 3.06e 16
22.53 17.67 SchergPI .22 dd 33
100.87 61.33 Schlmb .84 32 23
16.14 9.65 Schwab .101 33 21
42.40 29.75 ScottPw 1.66e ......
21.50 13.82 SeagateT .32 10 10
24.25 16.82 Sensient .80 14 13
29.00 16.88 ShopKo ... 26 17
59.63 39.30 Shurgard 2.24 cc 58
15.36 9.00 SierrPac ... 19 19
80.97 58.29 SimonProp2.80 44 40


8,29 +.33
15.75 +.62
16.53 +.67
21.31 -.25
40.67 +.14
85.90 -1.39
74.33 +.96
18.05 +.69
3.05 unc
27.62 +.40
19.56 +.69
41.25 -.70
58.65 +1.14
29.63 +1.13
14.18 -.03
14.20 -.14
26.91 +.04
81.84 +.24
19.86 +.08
45.61 +.31
40.28 -.72


25.35 -.45
58.33 -2.50
29.50 +.37
24.16 +.91
23.64 +.24
55.00 -.23
54.30 +.49
14.35 +.23
59.00 -.64
22.96 -.28
16.40 -.14
20.60 -.70
23.50 -.14
11.02 -.27
41.80 -.11
23.16 +1.24
37.47 -1.04
40.69 +.14
52.97 +.02
57.33 -.03
44.26 -.24
2.85 +.01
65.30 +2.33
80.00 +2.77
20.79 unc
6.65 +.02
9.34 unic
6.07 +.10
52.77 -1.88
5.73 +.44
18.47 -.40
23.26 -.06
42.67 -1.21
37.16 -.35
40.82 +.21
22.28 -.46
33.80 -.47
10.00 +.61
29.49 -.43
12.84 -.31
2.97 +.11
3.95 +.13
62.99 -.02
20.29 -.29

40.27 +.61
" -.86
5i +3.05
i4u i +.03
S52 +.03"
44 9 +.05
19.46 +.20
99.83 +1.05
14.96 -.65
37.57 +.47
19.21 +.66
18.10 -.31
28.73 -.03
58.09 -1.07
13.62 +.07
77.95 -.38


37.20 24.85 SmithAO .64 31 17 35.85
6.50 3.08 Solectrn ...... 17 3.64
36.47 31.14 SouthnCol.49 16 16 35.21
24.79 20.05 SovrgnBcp.24f 13 11 21.39
27.20 21.12 SprintNex .10 20 16 24.90
30.31 23.78 Standex .84 16 ... 28.90
27.65 21.62 Steris .16 22 19 26.46
11.75 6.41 SturmR .30j 54 23 6.97
40.62 29.07 SunCmts 2.52 dd ... 30.14
75.77 65.32 SunTrst 2.20 14 12 73.40
32.36 24.55 TCF Fncl .85 14 13 27.85
32.35 26.00 TDBknorth.88 21 11 29.73
19.30 14.44 TECO .76 dd 14 17.65
58.30 29.83 TXUCps1.65f 89 5 52.75
93.35 54.00 TXU pfD 4.06 ...... 84.47
'10.05 7.31 TaiwSemi .32r ...... 9.79
60.00 45.55 Target .40 21 18 53.80
7.61 3.06 TelspCel ......... 4.08
13.06 7.27 TenetHIth ... dd ... 8.66
45.45 36.11 Teppco 2.70 21 19 36.00
9.38 4.87 Terra .. 9 19 5.79
38.73 17.90 TerraNitro2.95e 5 ... 22.21
32.85 16.33 TetraTs .. 34 16 30.93
34.68 20.45 Tex1nst .12f 26 19 33.37
4.14 2.75 Theragen ... dd ... 3.08
31.80 23.94 ThermoEl ... 17 17 30.70
42.07 27.45 ThmBet ... 22 18 41.33
87.45 69.71 3MCO 1.68 19 16 77.86
43.80 28.60 Tiffany .32 18 22 40.22
19.90 16.10 TimeWam .20 32 20 17.66
32.73 22.73 Timken .60 13 11 31.74
25.52 16.51 ToddShp .40 12 ... 26.14
58.67 26.94 TollBros ... 9 7 35.20
8.22 5.90 TorchEn .65e ...... 7.04
57.57 50.05 Trchmrk .44 12 11 54.55
53.16 38.73 TorDBkg 1.68 ... 12 51.73
137.95103.73 Total SA 3.66e ...... 127.65
26.30 20.45 TotalSys .24 23 20 21.97
31.05 25.00 TwnCtry 1.72 56 34 30.42
69.46 36.96 Transocn ... 47 15 68.66
20.71 11.84 Tredgar .16 23 13 12.72
18.86 17.14 TriContl .281 q ... 18.53
36.58 25.66 Tycoln8t .40 20 14 28.37
56.11 46.70 UILHold 2.88 24 20 47.70
45.75 27.00 UniFirst .15 14 13 31.02
25.97 20.55 UDomR 1.20 35 ... 23.18
4.03 2.68 UtdMicro .01r ... 23 3.20
31.65 26.80 USBancrpl.20 13 12 30.14
63.90 33.59 USSteel .40 5 8 47.90
55.45 48.33 UtdTechs .88 18 16 55.42
64.18 39.63 Utdhlths .02 27 22 63.67
V-W-X-Y-Z
27.37 16.25 ValeantPh .31 dd 52 18.03
117.25 41.20 ValeroE .40f1 9 7 105.46
29.46 25.00 Vectren 1.22f 16 14 27.15
42.08 29.13 VerizonCml.62 10 12 31.08
38.99 29.93 ViacomB .28 dd ... 34.41
54.99 20.56 VintgPt .22 9 12 53,.73
28.54 21.15 Vodafone .76e ... .- 22.58
27.98 16.90 Wabash .18 6 8 18.97
56.28 46.30 Wachovia2.04 13 11 52.78
54.60 42.33 WalMafr .60 19 16 48.08
49.01 38.13 Walgm .26 31 25 46.36
43.90 36.64 WAMutl 1.96f 11 10 41.56
36.95 23.82 Weathflnts ... 31 18 36.70
15.42 5.36 Wellmn .20 dd 7 7.49
79.93 50.42 WellPoints .. 25 17 79.40
64.70 57.62 WellsFrgo2.08 14 12 62.61
53.62 35.57 Wendys .68f cc 22 51.08
24:97 21.07 WestarEn .92 9 ,14 22.94,
13.85 11.55 WAstTIP2,66a q ... 11.7,8
71.85 60.62 Weyerh 2.00 14 18 .6630
21.95 14.00 WilmCS 1.41e 13 ... 18.00
25.72 14.94 WmsCos .30 41 19 22.74
40.64 26.14 Winnbgo .36 17 15 32.33
40.83 32.94 WiscEn .88 15 16 39.22
21.38 15.11 Worthgtn .68 12 14 20.62
74.35 63.27 Wrigley 1.12 28 25 68.11
46.96 38.48 Wyeth 1.001 52 14 44.06
80.00 60.03 XLCap 2.00 dd 8 66.55
47.26 23.55 XTOEgy's.30f 18 11 44.54
20.19 16.50 XcelEngy .86 16 14 18.64
17.16 12.40 Xerox ... 16 14 14.53
34.64 21.20 YankCdl .501 10 13 25.09


NASDAQ NATIONAL MARKET


52-Wk
Hi Low


Name Div PE PPE Last chg


A-B-C
33.25 12.40 ACMoore .. 20 15
27.14 12.88 ADCTels ... 20
20.20 13.94 ASMLHId ... 20
20.46 10.47 ATITech ... cc 29
4.75 2.71 ATSMed ... dd
4.24 1.99 AVIBio .. dd ...
4.36 1.00 Aaslrom ... dd
14.69 6.45 Abgenix ... dd
18.03 9.13 Activisns ... 50 21
7.94 3.12 Adaptec ... dd ...
37.25 25.80 AdobeSys ... 32 28
33.48 15.75 Adtran .36 29 21
31.30 20.23 Advanta .45 8
33.06 21.68 AdvantB .54 8 13
21.95 10.64 AkamaiT ... 11 30
47.16 38.96 Akzo 1.52e ......
18.54 10.48 Alamosa ... dd 42
30.00 12.29 Aldila .60a 11
19.87 9.68 Alkerm ... dd ...
23.68 15.96 AlteraCp ... 27 21
49.90 30.60 Amazon ... 41 51
1.64 .72 AmerBio .. 60 ...
.60 .02 AmrBiowt ... ... ...
34.04 19.45 AEagleOs.30 11 10
28.56 19.00 APwCnv .40 25 19
25.00 9.91 Ameritrade ... 30 24
86.92 56.19 Amgen .. 28 21
6.99 2.87 AmkorT ... dd 67
6.21 1.26 Anadigc .. dd ..
53.00 39.68 Anlogic .401 23 32
4.10 2.27 Analysts dd ...
5.85 1.04 AnlySur ... ... ...
15.43 10.07 Andrew ... 50 21
87.45 57.40 ApolloG .. 29 22
74.83 30.80 AppleCs ... 48 39
29.19 19.73 Applebees.20f 18 15
5.37 3.28 Apdlnov ... 29 ..
19.22 14.33 ApldMatI .12 26 23
4.37 2.32 AMCC .. dd 29
28.00 8.19 aQuantive ... 63 46
12.79 5.45 Arris ... 37 13
8.29 4.27 AspenTc ... dd 24
35.26 28.87 AsscdBancl.08 14 13
4.03 1.97 Atmel ... dd 43
19.00 12.31 Audvox ... 4 26
48.27 26.20 Autodsks .03j 34 30
7.60 3.77 Aware ... dd ...
9.49 4.05 Axcelis ... 97 50
20.41 9.30 BEAero ... cc 18
9.86 6.78 BEASys .. 26 20
18.29 12.32 BeasleyB ... 25 24
46.99 35.50 BedBath ... 23 19
18.42 3.68 Biocryst ... dd ..
70.00 33.18 Biogenldc ... cc 22
49.30 32.50 Biomet .25e 24 19
4.62 .71 Biopure rs ..
26.45 19.91 BobEvn .48 26 21
6.07 1.56 Bookham ... dd ...
49.50 27,37 Brdcom ... 62 28
8.17 3.34 BrcdeCm ... 30 17
9.75 4.95 C-COR ... dd ..
68.17 51.86 CDWCorp.43f 19 17
41.70 23.60 CHRobns.52 37 29
15.98 8.80 CNET ... cc 38
18.04 12.90 Cadence ... 67 18
39.00 28.00 CapCtyBks.65f 22 20
5.89 .89 CpstnTrb ... dd ..
43.09 28.73 CareerEd ... 16 13
63.27 24.70 Celgene ... cc 64
52.72 37.35 Cephin ... dd 19
13.50 7.00 ChrmSh ... 20 15
26.21 19.57 ChkPoint ... 17 14
50.55 32.33 ChkFree ... 67 28
15.36 11.55 Checkers ... 16 13
19.88 7.80 ChinaTcFn .........
3.06 1.38 Chordnt ...... 29
48.40 31.07 ChrchllD .50 6 26
3.50 1.64 CienaCp ... ... ...
46.87 37.51 Cintas .321 24 20
8.04 3.70 Cirrus ... 20 19
20.35 16.83 Cisco ... 20 15
28.68 20.70 CitrixSy ... 30 22
36.59 12.20 CleanH ... 21 16
51.45 35.57 CosTech ... 52 36


-.52 -52.7
+.58 +14.4
+.02 +24.1
-.44 -15.8
-.18 -38.8
+.24 +61.3
+.10 +55.8
+.07 +36.8
+.51 +22.3
+.47 -25.7
+.63 +13.5
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-.07 +32.7
-.24 +30.9
+.91 +67.2
+.39 +8.4
+.10 +48.8
-.23 +65.1
-.15 +30.7
-.05 -8.0
-.32 +10.0
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unc uic
+.10 -10.4
-.31 +3.7
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-2.40 +22.2
-.41 -6.9
-.15 +51.5
-.81 +8.5
-.03 -39.5
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-2.77 -15.2
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-.03 +9.9
-.06 -33.7
-.69 +203.7
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-.49 -16.6
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-1.24 +5.4
-.05 +151.2
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-.94 -13.9
-.01 -75.4
-.24 -7.6
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-.28 +50.2
-.32 -45.2
-.13 -39.5
-.59 -10.3
-1,11 +39.3
-.06 +39.2
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-1.31 +12.1
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-3.80 -13.4
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-1.35 -16.1
-.70 +25.8
-.12 +10.1
-3.49 -4.7
-.15 +9.6
-.02 -17.2
+.02 -8.7
-2.66 -2.9
-.45 +28.3
-.09 -9.2
-.10 +12.2
+1.00 +97.5
+.07 +16.9


52-Wk
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last
47.40 31.56 Cognosg ... 23 22 34.16
9.99 6.22 Comarco ... ...... 8.90
34.50 26.05 Comcast ... 44 27 26.82
34.16 25.57 Comcsp .. 43 24 26.49
9.99 5.37 Compuwre ... 31 21 9.18
45.65 21.03 Comtechs .. 20 19 30.92
28.37 21.17 Comvers .... 50 33 27.86
2.95 1.45 ConcCm ... dd 25 1.96
2.72 .95 Conexant ... dd 25 2.61
32.61 22.33 Conmed ... 20 14 23.95
27.33 21.00 Coparted .. 21 18 23.42
51.21 39.48 DCosteco .46 22 20 48.55
11.27 5.76 CredSys 13 6.76
15.75 2.79 Cytogen .. dd .. 3.10
29.21 19.83 Cytyc ... 33 24 29.22
D-E-F
3.20 1.14 Danka dd 1.40
49.12 16.92 DeckOut 13 15 30.35
42.57 28.62 Dellnc .. 25 18 32.17
11.05 4.31 Dndreon ... dd ... 5.46
20.45 13.56 Dendrite .. 20 12 13.60
44.51 22.43 DigRiver .. 24 20 29.62
8.47 1.46 DobsonCm .. dd ... 7.75
29.50 20.56 DlIrTree ... 15 13 23.51
32.18 4.33 DynMatls .10 42 27 28.76
59.21 30.78 eBays ... 59 43 43.42
26.15 .12.01 EZEM ... 33 ... 24.89
33.98 24.44 EchoStar .. 8 13 26.04
11.81 7.70 EduDv .15f 14 ... 8.27
25.61 16.25 ElectSci .. 70 32 25.78
4.80 2.55 ElctrgIs ... dd ... 3.24
71.16 47.45 ElectArts ... 47 31 55.14
11.70 6.61 Emdeon ... 45 13 8.06
31.30 18.83 EndoPhrm ... 25 16 30.09
55.41 9.46 EndWve ... dd 40 12.79
37.19 27.78 EricsnTI .36e ...... 34.67
12.84 3.05 EvrgrSlIr .. dd .. 11.70
27.50 18.49 Expedian ... 18 24.90
88.44 36.53 ExpScripts .. 36 28 89.56
7.02 4.02 ExtNetw ... 51 22 5.11
48.12 35.04 FifthThird1.52f 16 13 40.09
29.06 24.12 FstMerit 1.12 17 15 26.51
46.89 36.33 Fiserv ... 18 17 43.14
14.79 8.97 Flextm ... 27 13 10.88
36.84 14.61 FosterWhn ... ... 21 36.34
14.84 7.95 Foundry ... 38 29 14.13
G-H-I
6.14 2.24 Gemstar .. 29 25 2.91
27.69 11.96 GenesMcr ... cc 22 22.72
20.32 15.38 Gentexs .36 30 23 18.67
77.82 53.66 Genzyme .. cc 26 72.59
2.85 1.28 GigaMed ...... 14 2.69
56.51 30.39 GileadSci ... 38 25 51.98
431.24168.47 Google ... 91 48 409.20
33.50 28.14 HMNFn .96 12 11 29.90
87.40 15.39 Hansens ... 40 26 84.65
39.94 32.05 HarbrFL .80 20 18 39.37
12.40 4.08 Harmonic ... 57 36 5.13
39.14 12.16 Hologics ... 59 57 36.76
5.83 1.65 HomeStore ... dd 38 5.72
12.79 10.09 HudsCitys.28 26 18 11.94
15.50 7.63 HumGen ... dd ... 9.09
25.03 17.38 HunUBs .24 19 14 21.98
32.11 23.25 IACInters ... 14 18 27.83
47.79 28.26 Imclone ... 39 17 31.91
12.54 6.99 Informal ... dd 25 11.38
18.55 4.77 InspPhar ... dd ... 4.89
13.27 9.04 IntgDv ... dd 18 12.88
28.84 21.89 Intel .40f 20 16 26.08
5.85 1.76 Intellisync ... dd 56 5.10
60.59 45.90 IntSpdw .06 11 14 47.24
14.88 3.04 InlmllnitJU ... ... ... 10.83
26.95 13.69 Intersil .20f 51 25 26.06
54.39 37.24 Inluit ... 27 21 53.44
88.50 59.91 Invitrogn ... 33 17 66.95
J-K-L
3.26 1.32 JDSUniph ... d 67 2.71
34.19 15.16 Jamdat ... cc 29 27.06
25.15 17.01 JetBlue ... 90 58 18.95
30.25 19.65 JnprNtw ... 43 24 22.55
55.00 37.39 KLA Tnc .48 25 24 52.26
11.73 7.28 KnghtCap .. 9 18 10.52


chg


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


+.43 -22.5
+.01 +3.5
-.34 -19.4
-.35 -19.3
-.01 +43.2
-13.76 +23.3
+1.48 +13.9
-.04 -31.5
-.08 +31.2
+1.31 -15.7
-2.09 -11.0
-.79 +0.3
-1.65 -26.1
-.01 -73.1
+1.48 +6.0


-.08 -55.7
+5.89 -35.4
+1.35 -23.7
-.25 -49.4
-4.85 -29.9
+1.38 -28.8
+.22+350.6
+.08 -18.3
+4.61 +373.7
-1.77 -25.4
+3.34 +70.5
-.40 -21.7
-.23 -19.8
+.28 +30.5
+.03 -31.2
-1.69 -10.6
+.30 -1.2
-.01 +43.2
+1.74 -26.7
+.96 +10.1
-.13 +167.7
uncn +4.1
+1.73 +134.3
-.03 -22.0
-.20 -15.2
-.36 -6.9
-3.06 +7.3
-.06 -22.7
+2.580 +144.1
-.27 +7.4


+.24 -50.8
-.03 +40.1
+.35 +0.9
-2.10 +25.0
+.18 +48.6
-1.60 +48.6
-8.50 +112.3
+.90 -9.4
+1.89 +365.0
+.12 +13.8
-.58 -38.5
-.74 +167.6
+.94 +88.8
-.10 +4.0
-.11 -24.4
-.58 -2.0
-.18 -9.3
-.59 -30.8
+.19 +40.1
-.01 -70.8
-.14 +11.4
-1.35 +11.5
+.01 +150.0
-7.68 -10.5
-1.18 +122.4
-.22 +56.0
+.04 +21.4
-1.20 -0.3


Kronos .. 28 24
Kulicke ... dd 11
LKQCp .. 29 25
LSIInds .481 25 18
LamRsch ... 20 20
Lasrscp .. 25 28
Leve3 ... dd ...
LexarMd .. dd 24
LibGIobAs ... ... ...
UnearTch .40 28 25
LodgEnt dd
LookSmlirs ... dd ...
M-N-0
MCI Inc s6.00 22
MGIPhr 39 27
MRVCm ..dd
MTS .40 20 19
MarvelT .. 65 34
Maxim .501 26 21
MaxwIlT dd ..
McDataA .. dd 11
Medimun ... cc 76
MedAct ...19 19 16
MercIntrl ... 28 18
MergeTc ... dd 14
Micrel ... 54 26
Microchp .641 30 24
Microsoft .32 23 19
MillPhar .. dd ...
Mindspeed ... dd ...
Misonix .. dd 10
MnstrWw ... 52 33
MovieGal .09i 37 4
NABIBio ... dd ...
NGASRs ... cc 43
NilHIdgs ... 43 26
NTLInc 6 ..
Nasd100Tr.41e q 25
Nasdaqn ... 88 39
Nastech ... dd ...
NatAtH n ... ... 7
Navios n ... ... 5
NeoMgicrs ... dd ...
Nel2Phn .. dd ...
NetwkAp ... 45 32
NextlPd ... 13 25
NitroMed ... dd ...
NobltyH .20e 20 15
NvtIWrIs .. 26 19
Novavax ... dd ...
Novell .. 10 42
Novlus ... 28 24
Noven ... 59 21
NuHoriz .. 85 28
NuanceCm ...... 19
Nvidia ... 26 18
OSIPhrm ... dd
OmniVisn ... 16 13
OnAssign ... dd 48
OnSmcnd ... dd 16
OnyxPh ... dd
OpnwvSy ... dd 20
Opsware ... dd ...
Oracle .. 22 14
OraSure ... 97 57
Orhfx ... 9 15
OtterTail 1.12 13 16
P-Q-R
PMCSra ... 67 24
PacSunwr ... 16 13
Palm Inc ... 39 16
PanASIv ... 82
ParmTc ... 19 13
Patterson ... 25 22
PattUTI .16 21 10
Paychex .641 40 31
PetDvlf ... 11
PetsMart .12 20 17
Pixars ... 37 48
PlugPower .. dd ..
Polycom ... 25 17
PorlPlay .. 17 17
Powrwav .. dd 19


-.15 +25.9
-1.17 -35,6
+.27 -39.5
+.89 +7.4
+1.09 +68.9
+.20 -9.4
+1.09 +54.5
-.09 -35.1
-1.31 +26.0
+.75 +0.2
+1.21 -34.6
-3.58 +13.0
-.27 +12.4
-.73 +25.8
-.30 +3.7
-.46 -17.1
+.27 -17.6
-.10 -27.2
+.33 +20.3
+.55 -68.9
-.15 -75.7
+.31 +180.1
+.77 +93.8
+3.08 -13.4
-.39 +4.5
-3.38 +266.3
+1.94 +35.3
-.01 -9.3
-.15 -7.7
+4.90 +41.1
-.02 -42.9
+.12 -11.1
-.32 +34.5
+.45 -40.2
+.04 +11.0
+.31 -27.9
+.65 +24.8
+.27 +29.0
-1.03 -10.4
+4.80 -6.4
-.97 +17.5
+.42 +61.6
-.25 +54.2
-.18 -69.1
-.86 +12.8
+.22 +120.6
+.01 +32.2
+2.45 -13.0
+1.51 +13.9
+.22 -9.7
-.26 -8.9
-1.28 +88.4
+1.17 -2.1
+.02 +17.5


13.74 7.05 Prestek .. cc 17 9.34
27.00 14.09 ProgPh .. dd ... 24.31
17.30 6.07 QLT ...... 9 6.24
43.66 28.20 QIogic ... 18 22 33.02
46.51 32.08 Qualcom .36 35 28 44.45
16.50 11.44 QuestStw ... 38 20 14.71
7.79 3.77 RFMicD dd 26 6.15
22.94 9.75 RSASec ...21 20 12.15
27.85 10.22 Rambus 58 64 16.72
9.08 4.65 RealNwk cc 8 8.79
25.96 10.37 RedHat 88... 65 24.69
14.80 11.30 RepBcp .44b 14 13 12.32
103.5651.00 RschMotn 38 20 64.13
25.99 7.43 RigelPh dd ... 8.20
31.37 22.34 RossSIrs .241 23 16 27.46
30.48 15.35 RoyGId .221 54 53 30.08

S-T-U
45.73 15.39 SFBCnll ... 12 9 18.41
38.22 25.30 SafeNet .. cc 18 33.93
65.49 20.25 SanDisk ... 28 21 49.23
9.11 3.45 Sanmina ,. dd 12 4.24
8.96 5.00 Sapient .. 33 17 5.94
163.50 84.51 SearsHIdgs ... 29 16 123.79
59.28 41.75 Selctln .881 12 12 55.51
22.40 13.89 Semlech .. 36 26 19.93
66.55 47.81 Sepracor .. dd 41 53.42
45.40 15.29 Shanda ...... 13 15.36
33.77 22.77 ShufflMsts .. 34 23 25.87
31.31 9.92 SiRFTch .. 24 38 30.11
10.85 8.10 SiebelSys .10 cc 42 10.52
8.44 3.81 Sily ...... 67 8.72
45.50 12.80 SigmaTel ... 11 16 14.32
7.80 2.52 SST .. dd 33 5.80
6.00 3.07 Slcnware .12r ... 9 5.99
9.43 4.36 SiriusS .. dd ... 7.87
11.10 4,64 SkywksSol ... 36 19 5.76
18.95 9.06 SmudStne ... dd ... 12.61
6.64 3.16 Sonus ... 75 27 3.77
18.63 13.00 SouMoBc .36 cc ... 14.08
13.38 4.50 Spectra ... cc ... 12.70
5.85 1.19 Spherix ... dd ... 3.38
24.14 18.64 Stapless .17 21 18 22.45
32.46 22.29 Starbuckss ... 51 45 31.11
5.65 3.42 SunMicro ... cc ... 4.33
27.30 20.50 Susq8nc .961 16 14 24.78
4.96 3.18 Sycamore ... dd 40 4.89
34.05 17.37 Symantec 40 15 17.69
12.00 6.56 Symelric ... 29 20 8.84
45.00 23.05 Syneron ... 33 20 44.79
21.19 16.18 Synopsys ... dd 26 20.63
12.22 7.58 Synovis ..cc ... 9.81
29.60 16.92 TakeTwos ... 16 16 19.19
33.45 5.31 TASERIf ... 68 43 6.14
45.92 33.04 TechData ... 44 16 40.74
1.96 .50 Tegal ... dd ... .60
24.25 11.77 Tekelec ... 26 14 12.49
23.35 15.70 TelwestGI ...... 23 22.78
10.94 6.56 Tellabs ... dd 19 10,82
44.37 26.78 TevaPhrm.27e 27 ... 44.48
4.47 2.96 3Com ... dd .. 3.52
13.50 5.60 TibcoSft ... 28 25 7.48
7.75 3.45 TiVo Inc ... dd ... 5.48
21.38 7.28 TridMics 31 20.53
44.55 26.64 TrimbleN ... 25 21 34.03
5.10 2.88 TiQuint .. dd 57 4.97
14.08 10.73 TrstNY .641 16 15 12.79
31.71 24.00 Trustmk .841 16 14 29.21
22.70 5.19 UTStrcm .. dd ... 8.40
36.00 24.60 UtdNriF ... 29 24 27.03
8.07 2.64 US Enr .. dd ... 4.79
61.69 37.03 UnvFor .11f 19 15 56.78
33.77 18.93 UrbanOuts ... 40 29 30.28
V-W-X-Y-Z
20.26 9.01 ValueClick ... 37 31 18.19
1248 4.72 VascoDta .. 71 31 9.88
36.09 19.01 Verisign .. 25 20 23.05
27.17 8.61 VertxPh ... dd ... 26.48
24.36 1.67 ViroPhn 19 18 19.30
3.93 1.50 Vitesse ... dd ... 2.33
40.89 26.16 XMSat ... dd ... 29.04
32.67 21.25 Xiinx .28 33 23 26.65
43.45 3030 Yahoo .. 37 53 40.31
64.47 38.81 YellwRd .. 9 7 44.27


I AMEIAN TOK5CAN


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


-.32 -53.4
-2,07 -7.6
+1.48 +97.2
-.18 -49.9
-.47 -24.9
+4.29 +25.1
-1.32 +25.5
-.94 -8.7
-2.34 -10.0
-1.68 -63.9
-2.48 -17.6
+1.06 +136.7
-.03 +0.3
+1.34 +46.6
-1.25 -59.7
-.22 -2.5
+.26 +57.8
+.75 +3.3
+.10 -38.9
+.07 -32.5
-.20 -34.2
-,01 -23.9
+1.37 +125.9
+2.03 +4.0
-.65 -0.1
-.82 -0.2
+.38 -19.7
-.03 -0.7
+.58 +20.4
-.36 -31.3
unc -9.0
+4.19 +46.4
-.47 +5.5
+1.58 -9.3
+.56 -17.3
+.12 -80.6
+.31 -10.3
-.02 -63.2
-.81 -38.9
+.14 +29.6
+.03 +26.0
+2.39 +49.0
-.06 -15.6
-1.34 -43.9
-.16 -6.6
+1.63 +145.6
+.31 +3.0
+.02 +11.7
-.22 -7.3
+.01 -6.0
-.47 -62.1
-.70 -13.1
+.42 +61.8
-2.48 +30.8
-1.28 +36.4


-2.05 +36.5
-1.16 +49.2
+.53 -31.4
+1.44 +150.5
+ 69+493.8
-.07 -34.0
-.52 -22.8
-.71 -10.2
-.90 +7.0
-2.18 -20.5


sin ~ ~ ~ -n xeee i 7 i


6./o o.60u taosrac .4F q
9.25 1.92 Abraxas ... 10
25.80 14.60 AdmRsc .37f 8
7.68 1.75 AmOrBion ......
19.65 11.51 ApexSil ... dd
3.85 2.10 AvanirPh .. dd
3.34 1.70 BemaGold ... dd
212.25131.03 BiotechT .05e q
8.40 1.40 BirchMt gn ......
13.65 6.12 Bodisenn 25
2.84 1.51 Cambiorg ......
2.54 1.30 CdnSEng ...
20.83 15.00 CarverBcp .32 14
6.53 5.10 CFCdag .01 q
43.20 24.50 Chenieres .. dd
13.60 8.65 ComSys .321 21
4.25 1.01 Crystallxg ... ...
22.70 276 DHBInds ... dd
109.B399.89 DJIADiam2.16e q
2.32 1.03 DesertSng ......
9.55 1,59 ENGIobal .. 33
19.45 16.00 EV LtdDurl.51 q
4.56 2.02 EldorGlIdg .. dd
8.25 6.05 Elswth .31e q
15.57 14.04 FTrVLDv .41 q
16.84 11.45 FlaPUlils .41 18


.., 0, r
12 6.41
... 22.30
.. 4.51
... 17.85
... 3.28
... 2.96
203.34
7.83
12 12.38
28 2.50
.. 2.18
... 15.30
... 55
38.15
... 11.01
2.22
11 4.91
...107.74
.. 2.05
22 6.51
... 16.29
61 4.25
... 7.66
... 15.36
... 14.45


YTD
chg %chg


unc -T11.
-.01 +176.3
-.15 +26.4
-.24+143.8
+1.00 +3.9
+.31 -3.8
+.10 -3.0
-4.84 +33.0
+.25 +291.5
+2.68 +95.0
+.13 -6.4
+.17 +36.3
+.05 -23.5
+.30 +19.7
-.98 +19.8
+.16 -8.3
-.15 -38.2
+.44 -74.2
-1.08 +0.2
+.10 +24.2
uno +110.0
+.12 -13,5
+.12 +44.1
+.11 -5.2
-.06 -0.5
+.15 +13.2


52-Wk YTD
HI Low Name Div PE PPE Last chg %chg
q i n ivilli Illi...ii .7


9.90 4.74
7.90 2.85
10.65 .77
4.05 1.14
4.25 2.10
8.60 4.59
2.36 1.50
3.70 1.25
6.99 1.06
7.89 5.35
22.00 16.15
36.65 22.58
88.40 62.42
97.00 87.40
81.70 80.03
59.59 51.12
80.45 62.30
70.60 63.41
52.38 45.32
68.87 57.20
72.00 57.64
69.08 56.55
26.50 2.52
15.40 2.32
4.52 1.95


ronuFrFugn ......
GamLkg ......
GascoEn n ... dd
GeoGlobal ......
GlobeTeln ......
GoldStrg ... ...
GreyWolf ... 20
Halozyme ... dd
Hemispx .. dd
HomeSl ... 30
IAMGIdg .07 61
iShCanada.20e q
iShMexico.28e q
iShEmMkt s.80e q
iSh20 TB4.13e q
iSh1-3TB2.35e q
iSh EAFE s.80e q
iShNqSio ... q
iShR1000V1,65e q
iShR1000G.58e q
iShR2000Vsl.15eq
iShR2000G.30e q
iShRs200 s.84e q
iMergent ... 9
InfoSonic ... 49
IntigSys ... dd


IONYAND MEALI


FOreign Exchange
Value PrevValue TodaysSIPrev5
y cnerruC In dollars val e in currency


Argent Peso .3325 .3343
Australia Dollar .7511 .7507
Brazil Real .4443 .4551
Britain Pound 1.7543 1.7530
Canada Dollar .8642 .8631
Chile Peso .001944 .001947
China Yuan .1238 .1238
Colombia Peso .000439 .000440
Czech Rep Koruna .0407 .0407
Denmark Krone .1587 .1590
Dominican Rep Peso .0306 .0305
Egypt Pound .1740 .1740
Euro Euro 1.1815 1.1813
Hong Kong Dollar .1290 .1290
Hungary Forint .0046 .0046
India Rupee .0217 .0217
Indnsia Rupiah .000103 .000102
Israel Shekel .2159 .2160
Japan Yen .008289 .008315
Jordan Dinar 1.4114 1.4120
Kuwait Dinar 3.4247 3.4258
Lebanon Pound .000666 .000666
Malaysia Ringgit .2656 .2651
Mexico Peso .094100 .095247
N. Zealand Dollar .7031 .7005
No-way Krone .1491 .1492
Pakistan Rupee .0167 .0167
Peru New Sol .2931 .2931
Philpins Peso .0187 .0186
Poland Zloty .3058 .3058
Russia Ruble .0345 .0346
SDR SDR 1.42645 1.42479
Saudi Arab Riyal .2666 .2667
Singapore Dollar .5946 5940
Slovak Rep Koruna .0311 .0311
So Afnca Rand .1573 .1586
So Korea Won .000967 .000967
Sweden Krona .1255 .1254
Switzerind Franc .7679 .7691
Tarwan Dollar .0299 .0299
Thailand Bahl .02425 .02425
U.A.E. Dirham .2723 .2723
Uruguay New Peso .0427 .0427
Venzuel Bolivar .000466 .000466


NEW YORK (AP) Spot nonfenrrous metal prices Friday.
Aluminum 103.4 cents per lb., London Metal Exch. Fri.
Copper 224.00 cents Cathode full plate, U.S. destinations.
Copper 218.00 cents per lb., N.Y. Mere spot Fri.
Lead $1143.00 per metric ton, London Metal Exch.
Zinc 86.63-87.13 cents Ib., delivered.
Gold $525.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote).
Gold $527.00 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri
Silver S9.035 Handy & Harman (only daily quote).
Silver $9.000 troy oz., N.Y. Mere spot Fri.
Mercury- $700.00 per 76 Ib flask, N.Y.
Platinum -5995.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contact).
Platinum $1006.90 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri.
n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised

Money Rates


Prime Rate
Discount Rate Primary
Fed Funds close 4
T-Bills:
3-month
6-month
T-Bill, annualized, adjusted for
constant matunty:
1-year
T-Notes:
1-year
2-year
5-year
10-year
T-Bond:
30-year
Libor:
3-month
6-month
FHLB Cost of Funds, 11th Distnct:
Eff. Dec. 5
FNMA 30-year mortgage commitment:
30-days
Money market fund:
Merrill Lynch Ready Assets:
30-day avg yld:


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


-.35 +19.7
+.10 -31.7
+.17 +5.0
-.59 -5.1
-.12 +0.2
+.45 +1.4
+.57 +11.6
-.18 -22.8
-.55 -25.1
-.38 -0.6
+.15 -13.3
-.10 +1.7
+.11 +15.0
+.60 +63.4
+1.31 +47.8
+.09 +21.1
-.06 +3.6
-.06 -40.0
+.44 -21.1
-.79 -8.6
-.28 -34.8
-1.64 -0.4
+.78 +63.9
-.74 +35.5
-.05 -24.1
-.40 +1.7
-.29 +34.4
-1.54 -5.1
-.84 +25.8
-.61 -9.2
-.54 +22.0
+2.49 +44.4
-.43 +2.6
+.09 +8.3
+.12 -4.3
-.25 +24.1
-.74 +16.2
-.51 -9.6
+.63 +10.1
+2.50 +62.0
-.07 -37.1
-.23 +1.4
-.95 -20.6
-.54 -7.0
-.28 +9.7
-.02 -6.5
-.02 unc
-.34 -3.8
-.21 -6.5
+.43 +7.2
+1.70 +44.7


+.21 -31.6
+3.66 +132.3
-.46 +1.3
-.79 -23.3
-.06 -5.4
+.28+136.8
+1.29 -17.5
-.53 -29.6
-.68 +0.3
+.11 -9.0
+.19 +20.8
-.07 -1.7
+1.08 +43.1
-.61 -29.9
+2.10 +38.1
-.19 +0.7
-.17' +30.1
- IU L I I
-1.06 -1.4
-.78 +12.7
+.69 +39.6
-.12 -17.2
+.78 +16.3
+.47 +5.3
-.95 -1.6
+.86 +3.5
-1.64 -14.3
+1.44 +67.9
+.09 +2.4
unc -14.6
-.96 -24.4


+.uo Ao2.o
+.89 +89.7
+.11 +71.6
+1.51+1034.0
+.21 -11.0
+.13 -39.7
+.22 +54.1
+.39 -1.8
+.16 +37.4
-.06+261.8
-.24 +10.8
+.32 +26.7
-.05 +42.2
+.90 +29.5
+.04 +1.1
+.05 -1.5
+.63 +11.4
-.01 +2.2
-.25 +5.2
-.19 +5.7
-.27 +5.6
-.09 +6.1
-.18 +6.0
+.33 -54.6
+3.93+338.0
-.17 +6.4


Spot Metals


Today Prey.
7.00 7.00
5.00 5.00
.1875 4.00

3.85 3.90
4.14 4.16


4.34 4.30

4.41 4.44
4.41 4.43
4.43 4.44
4.53 4.52

4.73 4.72

4.48 4.45
4.64 4.65

3.075 3.074

6.13 6.23


3.36 3.33


I


- -- ------------------________ ..... ."-------X-


y n... --n.y .. '.. u y I


.uurny ... .


2
1!
61
61
3
3








CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


MTUA SA DM 1


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %mrtn
AARP Invet:
CapGrr 47.95 -.24 +12.0
GNMA 14.78 +.05 +1.9
Global 32.31 +.29 +26.3
Grwino 23.25 -.14 +8.9
Inll 50.08 +.26 +18.5
MgdMuni n 9.07 ... +3.1
PalhwayCnsv 11.95 -.01 +5.7
PathwyGro 13.93 -.02 +8.3
ShITermBd 9.96 +.01 +1.5
SmcoStk n 26.55 -.10 +8.9
ABN AMRO Funds:
GrwthN 23.63 -.15 +3.9
M&CGroN 24.28 -.20 +8.9
AIM Investments A:
Agrsvp 11.12 +.02 +10.5
BasicBalp 12.24 +6.0
BaslcValAp 34.14 -.05 +7.6
BIChipAp 12.27 -.01 +6.4
CapDevp 20.18 -.06 +13.7
Chadrp 13.49 -.08 +8.0
Constp 25.13 ... .+12.0
HYIdAp 4.35 +.01 +2.6
InUGrw 23.11 +.18 +19.6
MdCpCrEq 30.85 -.17 +10.5
MuB p 8.03 ... +2.8
PremEqty 10.47 -.04 +8.2
RealEst p 29.20 +.01 +17.3
SelEqty 18.50 -.07 +9.0
SmCpGrAp 30.28 -.09 +14.1
Summll 12.06 +.01 +13.8
WelngAp 14.19 -.06 +10.4
AIM Investments B:
BasiValB t 32.03 -.05 +6.9
BlueChipB 11.57 -.02 +6.7
CapDevBt 18.73 -.06 +13.0
PremEqty 9.64 -.04 +7.3
AIM Investor Cl:
DvrsODivd 12.64 -.05 NS
Dynamo 18.30 -.06 +14.4
Energy 43.76 +.87 +61.6
SGblHtICrp 31.21 +.25 NS
,SmCoGrip 13.43 +.03 +12.6
Tech 26.55 -.08 +5.9
UtIles 13.92 +.13 +21.6
AMF Funds:
AdIMtgn 9.69 ... +2.2
Advance Capital I:
Balanced np 18.48 -.03 +.6
Reatinc n 9.80 .. +1.7
Alger American:
Growth 39.64 ... +17.0
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt 5.14 ... +22.4
Alger Funds Instl:
MIdCpGrl 18.78 +.11 +15.7
AllianceSem A:
AmGvlncA 7.63 +.01 +9.5
BalanAp 17.73 -.05 +42
GIbTechAp 61.08 -.34 +8.4
GrlncAp 3.91 -.02 +7.4
GrowlhAp 38.25 -.10 +15.3
IntValAp 18.78 +.20 +19.8
LgCapGrAp 21.31 +.03 +18.1
SmCapGrA 24.59 -.01 +8.3
AllianceBem Adv:
LgCapGrAdv 22.01 +.03 +18.5'
AllanceBem B:
AmGavlecB 7.63 +.01 +8.7"
Col8dBp 11.84 -.01 +0.3
GIlffechBt 54.99 -.31 +7.5
Grilncp 3.83 -.01 +8.6
Growths t 26.46 -.08 +14.4
LgCpGrBt 19.18 +.02 +17.3
SmCpGrBdt 20.65 -.01 +8.5
USGovlBtp 6.90 ... +0.6
AllianceBern C:
SmCapGrCt 20.70 -.01 +8.5
AllianceBem I:
ReEinvll 15.14 -.04 +15.0
AllIanz Funds A:
SmCpVA 32.50 -.02 +1.6
Renalsa 25.59 +.09 -0.1
ValueA 18.22 -.16 +5.5
Allanz Funds B:
RenalsB 23.92 +.07 -0.9
Allanz Funds C:
RenalsCI .23.77 +.07 -0.8
GwthCft 19.12 +.10 +8.9
TargeiC 17.04 -.10 +9.7
Amer Beacon AMR:
LgCopAmr 21.67 -.09 +13.9
Amer Beacon Instl:
InsEqlns 22.00 +.15 +12.9
SmCaplnal 21.64 -.03 +10.8
Amer Beacon Plan:
SmCpPlan 21.22 -.03 +10.6
Amer Century Ads:
EqGrop 23.80 -.07 +10.6
Eqtylnc rpe 7.88 -.37 +.0
Amer Century Ins:
Utra 31.07 -.26 .+8.1
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n 17.13 -.03 +6.5
EqGrolnv n 23.83 -.07 +10.9.
Eqlncone 7.88 -.38 +5.1
GNMAIn 10.18 +.02 +1.6
Gft n 18.67 +.08 +27.6
Growthl n 21.06 -.02 +8.7
Heteagaln 14.55 +.07 +28.0
IncGrorn 32.03 -.23 +8.0
InlBonde 13.14 -.04 -8.0
IntDiscnr 16.57 +.24 +31.1
IndGraln 10.04" +.09 +16.5
LgComVale 6.57 -.20 +7.4
LifeScdn 5.43 +.02 +12.0
NewOppnr 6.21 +.03 +16.5
OneChgAggn 11.73 +.01 +11.4
_..RealEstlne 25,67 -2.80 +18.0
'Seloc8 n 38.89 -.27 +4.4
S-3. .01 .I1.3
S'.C afr.. 9-47 1.4 -. 131
airiCs 1.)i03 -.03i +13.8
S' A.' '08 ... +8.6
U flr, ?Wil69 -.26 +5.9
U1)Il n 13.65 +.11 +19.7
Valuelnv ne 6.95 -.78 +7.6
Vistan 16.14 +.05 +15.0
American Funds A:
AmcapFA p 19.44 -.01 +9.3
AmMulAp 27.49 -.06 +7.5
BalAp 18.31 -.05 +4.8
BondFdA p 13.21 ... +1.6
CapWIdAp 18.75 +.04 -2.9
CaplnBldA p 53.54 +.03 +7.1
CapWGrA p 37.70 +.27 +16.6
EupacA p 42.07 +.31 +22.6
FundlnvAp 35.72 +.22 +15.2
GovtAp 13.40 ... +1.3
GwthFdA p 31.26 +.09 +17.2
HITrstAp 12.14 .. +3.7
HilncMunAl 15.48 +.01 +4.2
IncoFdA p 18.49 -.04 +5.5
IntBdAp 13.41 -.01 +1.1
InvCoAAp 32.43 +.02 +8.9
LtdTEBdA p 15.20 ... +1.2
NwEconA p 23.43 +.03 +15.1
NewPerA p 30.47 +.07 +13.0
NewWorldA 38.73 +,12 +24.7
SmCpWA p 35.87 +.17 +20.3
TaxExptA p 12.38 ... +2.8
TxExCAAp 16.58 ... +3.2
WshMulAp 31.61 -.06 +6.3
American Funds B:
AmcapB t 18.74 -.02 +8.4
BalanBt 18.23 -.05 +4.0
BondB t 13.21 ... +0.8
CaplnSIdBt 53.64 +.03 +6.2
CapWGrBt 37.49 +.26 +15.7
EurpacBlt 41.46 +.30 +21.7
FundlntvBt 35.60 +.22 +14.3
GrowthB t 30.17 +.08 +16.3
Incomes I 18.40 -.04 +4.7
ICABt 32.27 +.02 +8.0
NewPerspt 29.89 +.07 +12,2
WashS t 31.40 -.07 +5.5
AmeiisickMF 39.32 -.29 -0.7
Arlel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 47.16 -.41 +6.8
Areln 51.05 -.63 +4.9
Artisan Funds:
Intl 24.61 +.18 +18.7
MidCap 31.16 -.05 +13.4
MldCapVal 18.92 +.12 +20.1
SmlCap 17.55 -.16 +11.4
SmCapVal 17.67 +.14 +17.2
Baron Funds:
Asset n 66.97 -.34 +17.9
Growth 45.99 -.21 +10.8
Parners p 19.07 -.04 +19.9
SmlCap 23.03 +.03 +12.3
Bernstein Fds:
IntDure 13.10 -.01 +1.7
CaMu 14.12 +.01 +1.3
DivMun 13.96 ... +1.2
NYMun 13.80 +.01 +1.3
TxMgdintlVIx 23.72 -1.48 +17.8
InlVal2x 23.70 -.15 +18.2
ErmgB sx 34.04 -9.69 +34.2
BlackRock A:
Aurora A e 34.36 -7.74 +7.8
GIesAe 607.60 -6.63 +816.6
HiYdliNAe 7.87 -.13 +4.2
LegacyAp 14.68 +.05 +9.9
BlackRock Fuds BIr:
CoreBrke 9.49 -.04 +1.6
Branmwell Funds:
rowmlahFdp 19.42 ... +8.3
Brandywlne Fds:
BlueFd 30.32 +.17 +16.3
Brandypian 31.77 +.11 +22.1
Brnson Funds Y:
tHighYd n 6.6 +.02 +1..0
Buffalo Funds:
SmaCap 29.27 -.04 +8.7
CGM Funds:
CapDev n 35.81 +.42 +38.9
FocuuFd n 36.87 -.21 +32.5
Mstan 28.82 +.10 +19.6
Realty n 36.66 -.21 +35.9
CRM Funds:
M5ICapVall 27.98 +.04 +11.5
Calamos Funds:
GrilncCI 31.33 +.07 NA
G0h&lncAp 31.19 +.08 NA
GrewfhAp 55.65 +.16 +11.9
GrewlhB t 57.30 +.15 +11.0
GroawhCit 53.15 +.14 +11.0
Calvert Group:
Inow pe 16.70 -.21 +3.1
InlEqAp 20.76 +.26 +15.1


MuBdCAI 10.27 ... +0.8
Munlnte 10.66 -.08 +1.5
SocialAp 28.77 -.08 +6.8
SocBdOpe 15.78 -.29 +4.0
SocEqApe 35.83 -1.05 +7.1
TxFLd n 10.55 -.01 +1.9
TxFLng pe 16.45 -.10 +3.6
TxF VT e 15.58 -.09 +1.7
Causeway Intl:
Instrtuional 17.19 +.11 +10.5
Investor r 17.09 +.11 +10.2
CitStreet Funds:
DivBond 11.58 +.02 +1.3
LgCoStk 12.42 -.05 +9.8
Clipper 89.00 -.12 +1.6
Cohen & Steers:
InsltRy n 50.93 -.20 +18.3
RIyShre n 78.49 -33 +18.4
Columbia Class A:
Acorn Ix 27.83 -1.31 +17.8
FocusEqA t 20.36 -.06 +13.6
InllValueA r 23.67 +.12 +12.8
LgCapValuA 14.02 -.03 +12.3
MarsGroA t 16.93 -.07 +9.7
TxExAp 13.46 +.02 +3.0
Columbia Class B:
Acmrto 26.87 -1.24 +16.9
Columbia Class C:
Acorn te 26.84 -1.24 +16.9


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
TotRetBd CIC 9.68 ... +1.1
Columbia Class Z:
AcomZx 28.43 -1.38 +18.1
Acomilnl Z x 32.49 -.97 +24.3
AcomUSAx 27.35 -1.09 +18.2
ConHIYIdZ 8,47 ... +2.2
ConSecZ 17.76 -.03 +5.8
CareBondZ 10.56 -.01 +1.0
.FocusEqZt 20.68 -.06 +13.9
InlmBdZn 6.83 -.01 +1.4
IntmTEBd n 10.31 +1.3
IntEqZ 15.12 +.16 +16.3
InlSikZn 16.68 +.08 +15.0
InflValZ 23.81 +.13 +13.1
IntmCorBd 9.38 +.01 +0.5
LgCapCoreZ 13.08 -.07 +9.4
LgCapGrwth 22.46 -.11 +9.2
LgCapldxZ 24.64 -.10 +7.8
LgCapValZ 14.04 -.03 +12.6
MarsGrPrZ 19.,20 -.07 +9.9
MarinOppZr 13.19 +.18 +21.4
MIdCapGrZ 24.26 +.04 +21.4
MidCpldxZ 12.31 -.01 +17.5
MdCpValp 14.53 -.02 +18.7
STIncoZ 9.76 +.01 +1.6
SmCpCoreZ 20.19 -.05 +11.9
SmlCapldxZn 21.52 -.10 +13.9
Columbia Funds:
ReEsEqZ 28.06 -.05 -+11.0
CG Cap Mkt Fds:
IntlEq 11.89 +.09 +18.9
LgGrw 13.63 -.10 +12.3
LgValn 11.83 -.04 +9.5
Davis Funds A:
NWensA 33.84 -.09 +13.3
Davis Funds B:
NYVen 5 32.47 -.09 +12.4
Davis Funds C &Y:
NYVenY 34.20 -.09 +13.6
NYVenC 32.68 -.09 +12.4
Delaware Invest A:
LgCapValA 19.05 -.16 +5.3
TrendA p 22.56 -.13 +10.3
TxUSAp 11.43 +.01 +3.4
Delaware Invest B:
DelchB 3.24 ... +3.3
SelGrBt 24.25 -.09 +19.7
Del-Pooled Trust:
nlEq 21.13 -.04 +16.5
Dimensional Fds:
EmgMktVal 23.41 +.18 +35.2
IntSmVan 18.06 +.22 +25.5
TMUSSm 23.38 -.01 +14.6
USLgCon 37.09 -.15 +7.8
USLgVa n 22.17 -.07 +14.9
USLgVa3 n 17.07 -.06 +15.0
US Micro 16.24 +.05 +13.4
USSmalln 21.13 -.02 +12.8
USSmVal 29.29 +.03 +14.8
IntlSmCon 16.65 +.19 +23.9
EmgMkt n 20.41 +.16 +34.8
Fixdnx 10.08 -.06 +2.1
IntVan 18.18 +.13 +18.6
GIbSFxlno 10.48 -.01 +1.4
LrgCaplntn 19.58 +.16 +16.2
TM USSmV 26.08 +.01 +15.2
TMIntlValue 15.98 +.13 +20.0
TMMktwdeV 15.49 ... +17.8
TMUSEq 13.39 -.05 +9.8
2YGIFxdn 9.89 +.01 +1.7
OFARIEstn 25.90 -.13 +16.2
DIversid Inv Fds:
CoreBond 12.38. +.01 +1.1
EqGrowp 20.59 -.08 +9.7
Val&lnc 25.82 -.04 +9.3
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced n 82.59' +.02 +8.3
IncomeFd 12.61 ... +1.5
IntlSIk 35.11 +.23 +20.0
Stock 139.62 ... +12.4
Domini Soc Inv:
SoialEq n 30.43 -.21 +5.1
Dreyfus:
Aprec 40.74 -.27 +7.3
BasicS&P 26.24 -.11 +7.6
Discp 34.12 -.09 +8.8
Dreyfus 10.78 -.03 +8.2
DreyMidr 29.60 -.02 +17.1
DraySOInlt 37.13 -.16 +7.4
EmgLeade 42.07 -7.06 +15.3
FL Int r 13.08 ... +0.
GNMAp 14.36 +.03 +1.5
Gdncsn 16.01 -.02 +6.7
InsMunnt 17.70 ... +1.9
Interm nr 13.26 ... +1.4
MIdcpVlr 34.86 -.13 +11.8
MunBdr 11.73 ... +3.2
NY Tax r 14.66 ... +2.0
StrValArx 28.49 -2.48 +11.2
Dreyfus Founders:
GrowthB 10.58 -.08 +6.7
GrowthFnp 11.14 -.08 +7.7
Dreyfus Premler
CalTxExBdZ 14.70 +.01 +3.2
CoreEqAt 14.96 -.12 +5.9
CareVInv p 31.77 -.11 +8.2
EmgMktA 23.77 +.17 +28.2
LtdHYIdA p 7.22 +.01 +2.7
NwLdrsn 48.97 +.09 +18.8
TaxMgdGCxu 16.00 -.24 +6.1
TechGroA 24.39 -.06 +5.8
TechGrowR ... +6.3
Eaton Vance Adv:
FRgRatet 9.87 ... +4.2
Eaton Vance CIA:
TMG1.0 552.99 -2.25 +7.0
ChinaAp 15.09 +.03 +11.9
FloatRale 10.21 ... +4.2
GrowthA 7.61 +.06 +5.8
HIthSdAp 11.24 -.09 +10.6
IncBosA 6.32 ... +3.9
LgCrvalui *,' i -.07 +'5.
a.riu,.. !.. Ir
SprEolA I K *-0 +'10
TM,:I I 23:63 -.09 +6.6
MunBdl'. 10.61 +.01 +4.6
TradGvtA 7.32 -.01 +2.4
Eaton Vance Cl B:
FLMunlBt 10.87 +:02 +4.1
HIthSciBt 11.86 -.09 +9.9
NaOlMunB t 11.23 +.04 +6.6
TMG1.1t 22.29 -.10 +5.8
Eaton Vance CI C:
RFoatRtt 9.86 ... +3.5
GovdCp 7.32 .. +1.7
NalMCOt 11.23 +.04 +6.6
Enterprise Cl A:
GwthA np 17.60 -.14 +8.6
Evergreen A:
AslAlIAp 14.34 +.02 +9.5
BalanA 8.79 -.02 +8.6
FdLgCpA 23.49 -.09 +11.68
SpValuAp 27.41 -.11 +16.2
Evergreen B:
AstAlloBt 14.11 +.02 +8.7
DivrBdBt 14;50 -.02 NS
MunlBondB t 7.43 ... +2.5
Evergreen C:
AdRateCt 9.26 ... +1.2
AslAlloCt 13.88 +.01 +8.6
Evergreen I:
CoreBdle 10.40 -.02 +1.7
AdJRatel 9.26 ... +2.2
IntlBondle 10.62 ... -.6
IntlEqtyle 9.80 -.31 +19.2
LgCapEqlyl 15.97 -.08 +10.5
PAMuBdl 11.30 -.01 +2.5
ShtlnlBdl 5.95 ... +1,0
SIMunlI 9.92 ... +1.1
SpecVal 27.61 -.11 +16.5
StrGrol 28.35 -.08 +10.2
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 29.95 +.58 +57.6
HlYleld np 4.50 ... +0.6
ValRestrn 48.31 -.13 +13.8
FAM Funds:
Value n 49.42 -.42 +9.2
FBR Funds:
SmallCap 42.61 -.77 +8.0
FMI Funds:
Focus n 32.99 -.12 +8.9
FPA Funds:
Capl 46.27 +.29 +20.8
NewInc 10.99 +.01 +1.4
FPACresn a 26,10 +.20 +13.1
Fairholme x 25.21 -.68 +18.7
Federated A:
AmLdrA 23.62 -.16 +7.3
CapAppA 25.41 -.18 +4.2
MidGrSIA 34.26 +.10 +16.7
KaulmAp 5.56 +.01 +14.5
MklOppAp 12.60 +.04 +4.3
MunSecA 10.61 ... +2.7
Federated B:
Kaufmna p 5.43 ... +13.8
StrlncB 8.56 +.01 +2.2
Federated C:
MktdOppC 12.50 +.04 +3.5
Federated Instl:
Kaulman 5.58 +.01 +14.5
MidCap 22.45 -.02 +17.1
SldckTr 31.57 -.25 +8.0
Fidelity Ads FocT:
HIICarT 23.83 +.21 +21.7
NatResTe 41.27 -1.93 +51.8
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivrlnIlArx 20.47 -.87 +19.9
EqGrAl 48.55 -.19 +8.5
EqlncAp 29.75 -.15 +9.8
MidlCapApe 24.18 -2.54 +13.3
Fidelity Advisor B:
MiCpBnpe 23.43 -2.31 +12.4
Fidelity Advisor I:
DOivlnl nx 20.73 -,89 +20.3
DivGrthl 12.33 -.02 +5.8
EqGrTn 51.39 -.21 +8.9
Eqlnl 30.46 -.15 +10.1
ealdIne 10.84 -.05 +1.0
Fidelity AdvisorT:
BalancT 16.6 +.03 +5.8
DilntlTipx 20.29 -.96 +19.6
DOGrthTp 12.10 -.03 +5.2
DynCapAppTpl6.36 +.05 +25.1
EqGrTp 48.65 -.20 +8.3
EqinT 30.09 -.15 +9.5
GovInT 9.92 ... +1.1
GrOppTx 33.55 -.21 +11.7
HilncAdvTp 9.80 +.05 +8.0
InlBdTe 10.82 -.06 +0.7


MidCapTpe 24.41 -2.47 +13.1
MunilncT p 12.85 +.01 +2.8
Nwinsghts p 16.79 +.09 +23.6
OvrseaT 1935 +.27 +15.4
STFiT 9.40 ... +1.4
SmICapTpe 24.72 -1.83 +12.2
StrinT 11.54 ... +2.7
ValstraT 36.81 +.11 +8.8
Fidelity Freedom:
FF200 n 12.46 +.01 +4.3
FF2010 n 14.30 +.01 +6.9
FF2020 n 14.94 +.01 +9.5
FF2030 n 15.25 +.02 +11.0
FF2040 n 8.98 +.01 +11.6
FF2015 11.73 +.01 +8.3
FF2020p 12.15 +.01 +10.1
IncomeFdn 11.41 ... +4.0
Fidelity Invest:
AggrGrr 17.98 +.15 +11.0
AMgr 16.48 -.01 +4.8
AMgrGrin 15.36 -.02 +5.3
AMgrln 12.76 +.02 +6.6
Balance 18.72 -.12 +13.0
BlueChlpGr 43.77 -.09 +6.8
CAMun ne 12.33 -.07 +3.1
Canada n 42.54 +.55 +32.1
CapAppn sa 25.31 -2.46 +9.8
Capincoanr 8.35 +.02 +5.1
ChinaReg n 18.78 +.04 +14.3
CongrSt n 408.29 -1.03 +5.7
CTMunnr 11.45 +.01 +1.8
Contran 66.49 +.21 +20.5


12-mo.
Name NAV chg % rtn
CnvSac 22.61 +.11 +6.6
Destalnyl nx 14.41 -.17 +15.6
Desllnyllnx 12.02 -.30 +6.0
DisEq n 28.04 -.15 +13.8
Dlverinl nx 31.80 -.70 +19,3
DlvGlthnx 28.85 -.49 +5.7
EmrgMktnx 17.64 -.07 +50.1
Equtlnn ax 52.99 -2.00 +8.8
EQIIn 24.74 -.12' +7.1
EurCapApnx 21.45 -2.76 +16.7
Europe nx 35.03 -3,.84 +20.8
ExchFd n 282.38 -.50 +7,8
Export n 22.22 -.02 +19.3
FidelFd 32.01 -.04 +9.1
Fiftynr 23.01 -.03 +14.2
FIIRaleHi r 9.95 .. +4.3
FLMum 11.53 +.01 +2.q
FourlnOne n 26.83 -.03 +9.2
GNMAn 10.83 +.02 +1.7
GovAlncn 10.08 ... +1.6
GroCon 63.56 +.12 +15.9
Groinc 38.18 -.19 +5.6
Grolncll 10.46 -.03 +10.4
Highincm 8.79 +.01 +3.4
Indepndncen 19.83 -.01 +14.2
InProBnd 10.86 -02 +1.4
lntBdn 10.26 ... +1.0
IntGov. 10.02 ... +0.8
IntmMunin 9.92 ... +2.0
IntlDIsc 30.75 +.29 +20.2
InlSmCap mx 25.78 -2.46 +30.5
InvGB ne 7.33 -.01 +1.8
Japann 16.87 +.51 +41.8
JpnSmCo nx 14.85 -.37 +32.8
LatAmnx 32.13 -.98 +71.4
LevCoSlockx 26.36 -.02 +20.9
LowPrm 41.99 +.05 +13.1
Magellan n 108.46 +.15 +8.2
MDMum 10.79 +.01 +2.1
MAMunine 11.81 -.14 +2.9
MI Muni ne 11.78 -.07 +2.2
MidCap n 26.76 +.24 +20.5
MNMunne 11.36 -.03 +2.0
MtgeSecan 11.00 +.01 +1.6
Munllnc n 12.90 +.01 +3.2
NJMunr 11.56 +.01 +2.8
NewMktnr 14.57 -.01 +11.2
NewMlln 35.03 +.14 +14.0
NY Munn 12.84 +.01 +2.5
OTC 38.45 -.04 +13.4
Oh Munn 11.75 ... +2,2
Ovirean 40.31 +.39 +19.7
PacBaasnx 24.21 -.16 +33.7
PAMun nr 10.81 ... +2.3
Puritanx 18.72 -.29 +8.4
RealEstn 32.50 -.01 +18.4
ShtintMu n 10.18 ... +0.9
STBF n 8.85 ... +1.8
SmCapind 20.69 +.08 +16.7
SmallCapS nr 18.47 -.03 +12.4
SE Asia nx 20.29 -.41 +33.1
SIkSlc n 25,05 -.04 +12.3
StratDivInc 12.35 -.01 +12.3
Strallncn 10.44 +.01 +3.0
Trend n 58.00 -.12 +10.1
USBIn 10.84 ... +1.4
UtShtBdm 10.02 ... +2.7
Utilltyn 15.01 +.11 +15.9
ValStrat 38.54 +.12 +7.3
Valuen 76.01 +.28 +17.7
Wddwdenx 19.30 -1.06 +15.5
Fidelity Selects:
Air n 40.23 +.03 +19.2
Auton 33.60 +.30 +2.0
Banking nx 35.95 -3.36 +2.7
Biotech n 61.59 -.14 +10.1
Broker n 72.80 -.06 +34.1
Cheman 67.44 -.02 +3.7
Comp n 37.34 -.05 +8.2
Conlnd n 25.61 -.12 +7.2
CstHou n 47.18 -.97 +15.4
DfAero n 75.33 +.23 +18.0
DevCom n 20.24 +.08 +6.8
Electr n 44.82 -.55 +22.5
energy nx 47.91 -.94 +60.6
EngSvcn 68.13 +2.16 +65.8
Environ 15.78 +.09 +13.9
FInSvcnx 114.47 -4.76 +10.0
Food nx 50.78 -2.81 +9.5
Gold me 32.18 -1.13 +40.0
Health ne 138.12 -12.44 +22.6
HomeFia n 58.40 -.12 -4.4
IndMatnl x 43.34 -.71 +17.6
Insurnx 68.49 -2.45 +17.6
Leasrne 78.69 -1.88 +8.3
MedDalne 55.26 -.26 +35.5
MedEqSysne 25.10 -.69 +13.8
Multlmed n 48.32 -.95 +12.6
NalGas ne 39.91 -.76 +56.2
Paper n 29.77 -.14 -7.0
Pharman 9.94 +.10 +16.1
Retai ne 49.59 -4.44 +11.1
Softwrn 52.84 -.08 +3.7
Tech n 64.65 -.45 +9.0
Telecom n 39.72 +.31 +8.7
Trans nx 46.36 -1.34 +14.0
UIIGrn 44.18 +.37 +14.8
Wireless n 6.94 +.01 +19.2
Fidelity Spartan:
Equtlndlnvsn 44.73 -.19 +7.8
ExtMktlndlnv 35.49 -.07 +15.5
500indxlnvnr 87.63 -.37 +7.8
Govinn 10.86 ... +1.7
InslndxInv 35.47. +.33 +15.7
InvGrBdn 10.47 ... +1.9
ToMktlndilnv 35.37 -.14 +9.9
FiratAmerFdsY:
CoreBond 11.03 +.01 +1.6
Eqtyinco np 14.30 -.07 +7.7
ESQii r.D 23.58 -.10 +7.6
I.TIw.r.o '9.87. ..' +1.0
1aven '12.77 -,:4 .1. .
L'g'pG.Opn "0.33 10 .10o
Ml-pC.O. '45144 .089 *I.'
First Eagle:
GoibalA 43.95 +.14 +17.0
OverseasA 24.97 +.16 +20.0
First Investors A
BIChlpAp 21.17 -.13 +8.9
GlobalAp 7.13 +.01 +10.9
GovtA p 10.78 +.03 +1.6
GrolncAp 14.12 -.04 +10.2
IncomeA p 3.00 -.. -0.4
InvGrdAp .9.59 -.01 -0.1
MATFAp 11.85 ... +1.7
MrTFAp 12.61 +.01 +1.7
MidCapA np 28.04 -.02 +16.8
NJTFA p 12.86 +.02 +1.8
NYTFAp 14.29 +.01 +1.5
PATFAp 13.04 +.01 +1.7
SpSitA p 20.53 +.06 +9.4
TaxExptAp 9.96 ... +1.0
TotReltAp 14.20 -.02 +6.8
ValueB p 6.72 -.02 +8.4
Firsthand Funds:
GlobTech 3.88 -.05 -4.7
Tech Value n 33.45 -.22 +18.0
Frank/Temp Fmk A:
AGEAp 2.08 +.01 +3.9
AdjUS p 8.93 ... +2.1
ALTFAp 11.41 +2.7
AZTFAp 10.96 +.01 +2.9
Ballnv p 65.10 -.14 +15.2
CAHYBdp 10.30 +.01 +6.0
CallnsA p 12.60 ... +4.0
CA IntermA p 11.45 +.01 +2.0
CalTFrAp 7.24 +.01 +4.7
CapGrA 11.30 -.05 +4.8
COTFAp 11.92 +.01 +3.8
CTTFAp 11.02 +.01 +4.0
CvtSecA p 16.87 +.02 +9.8
DblTxFrA 11.81 +.01 +3.4
DynaTechA 26.78 -.18 +11.7
EqlncAp 21.09 -.06 +5.9
Fedlnteamp 11.33 +.01 +1.5
FedTxFrAp 12.01 +.02 +3.6
FlexCapGrA 40.83 -.10 +9.7
FRIDA p 10.10 .. +4.1
FLTFAp 11.85 +,01 +3.5
FodndFAlp 12.80 +.02 +8.3
GATFAp 12.02 +.02 +3.6
GoldPrM A 24.36 +1.23 +36.6
GrowthAp 36.72 -.08 +11.1
HYTFAp 10.67 +.01 +4.8
IncoSerA p 2.38 ... +3.9
InsTFA p 12.24 +.01 +3.4
NYIntmITFp 10.86 +.01 +1.2
LATFAp 11.43 +.01 +2.3
LMGvSecA 9.90 ... +0.4
MDTFAp 11.68 +.01 +3.7
MassTFAp 11.84 +.02 +3.3
MichTFAp 12.20 +.01 +3.5
MNInsA 12.02 ... +2.7
MOTFAp 12.17 +.01 +3.7
NJTFA p 12.05 +.01 +3.9
NYlnsAp 11.51 +.01 +2.8
NYTFAp 11.77 +.02 +3.4
NCTFAp 12.21 +.01 +3.6
OhiolTFAp 12.47 +.01 +3.4
ORTFAp 11.7 +.01 +3.9
PATFAp 10.35 +.01 +3.5
ReESecAp 29,53 -.13 +17.0
RIosDivAp 32.16 -.23 +4.1
SMCpGrA 38.24 +.05 +15.5
SIralnco p 10.07 +02 +1.7
USGovA p 6.45 +.02 +1.7
UtilitlesA p 11.86 +.06 +15.6
VATFAp 11.76 +.01 +3.6
Frank/Tmp Fmk Adv:
IncomeAd, 2.37 ... +4.1
Frank/Temp Fmk B:
IncomeSB p 2.30 +2.9
incomes I 2.37 ... +2.6
Frank/Temp Fmk C:
FoundFAlp 12.67 +.02 +7.6
IncomeC t 2.39 .. +2.9
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
BeaconA 17.03 +.02 +11.7
DIscovA 27.08 +.10 +17.9
QualifiedA t 21.00 +.03 +13.0
SharesA 24.94 +.07 +12.4
Frank/Temp MUi C:
DiscCIt 26.82 +.11 +17.2
SharesC t 24.61 +.07 +11.7
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DevMktA p 22.84 -.04 +31.3
ForeignA p 12.67 +.03 +13.0
GIBOndAp 1029 +07 -1.7
GiSmCoAp 0.62 +.08 +11.7
GrowlhAp 23.13 +.04 +9.7
InllxEMp 1585 +.03 +11.0
WoddAp 17.87 +.05 +13.9


Frank/emp Tmp Adv:
FrgnAv 12.64 +.03 +13,1
GrthAv 23.15 +.04 +10.0
Frankremp Tmp B&C:
DevMkIC 22.32 -.04 +30.4
ForgnCp 12.50 +.04 +12.1
GrwthC p 22.60 +.03 +8.9
GE Etfun S&S:
S&S Income n 11.22 ... +1.8
S&S PM n 47.00 -.23 +5,9
TaxEx 11.73 +.01 +3.0
Trusts n 56.38 -.29 +4.8
GMOEmMkVr 21.82 +14 NA
GMOTrust I1:
Foreign 16.17 +.17 +16.3
GMO Trust III:
CurHlntBd 9.92 -.04 +7.1
EmgMkr 21.85 +.14 +43.8
ECD 12.10 +.01 +165
Foreign 16.23 +.17 +18.4
IntlGrEq 28.94 +.32 NE
IntllntrVal 31.46 +.31 +18.1
IntlSmCo 18.43 +.23 +27.1
USQltyEqty 20.02 -.17 +0,3
USCoreEqty 14.52 -.06 NS
GMOTrust IV:
CorePlusBd 10.88 N
EmgCnOI 12.10 +185
EmerMkt 21.81 +.14 *43.9


12-mo.
Name NAV chg % rtn
Foreign 16.25 +.18 +16.5
IntilnIrVal 31.45 +.30 +18.2
USCoreEq 14.50 -.06 NS
USQualEq 20.03 -.17 +0.4
GMOTrust VI:
EmgMktsr 21.83 +.14 +44.0
USCoreEq 14,50 -.06 NS
Gabelll Funds:
Assel 43.49 +.06 +8.9
Growth 29.22 -.10 +13.9
Value t 19.56 +.03 +4.5
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond 9.54 -.01 +2.4
GvtBdD 10.16 -.01 +2.1
GrowthD 7.26 -.02 +10.4
NalionwD 21.60 -.06 +10.8
TxFre r 10.48 ... +2.5
Gartmore Fds Instl:
Inlldx in 9.14 +.04 +16.8
MdCpMkldxl n 15.71 -.02 +17.3
NwBdIdxIln 10.76 ... +1.3
S&P5001nst n 10.69 -.05 +7.6
Gartmore Fds Searv:
IDMod p 10.41 -.01 NA
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 25.47 -.02 +5.6
Glenmede Funds:
Intl e 18.48 +1.91 NA
Goldman Sacha A:
CapGrA x 20.84 -.08 +6.0
GrIncAx 25.79 -.17 +8.1
GrfhOppsAe 21.90 -1.16 +10.0
HiYieldA 7.84 ... +3.9
HYMunlA p 11.14 +.02 +6.8
MIdCapVApx 35.05 -2.51 +15.9
SmaCapAe 41.33 -3.45 +8.0
Goldman Sachs Inst:
CoreFxoc 9.90 ... +1.9
GrthOppte 22.50 -1.18 +10.4
HIYield 7.85 ... +4.2
HYMuni 11.14 +.01 +7.3
MidCa Valx 35.27 -2.62 +16.0
Gualan Funds:
GBGIntGrA 14.93 +.16 +18.1
ParkAv A 32.36 -.10 +6.1
Stock 29.38 -.09 +6.6
GuldeStone Funds:
CpOppGS4 16.20 -.01 +10.2
GlblEqGS4 17.06 -.02 +13.1
GrincoGS4 15.09 ... +7.5
GrEqGS4 18,00 -.10 +11.8
IntlEqGS4 17.35 +.12 +20.1
LowDurGS4 12.68 +.01 +1.0
MdDurGS4 13.48 +.02 +1.7
ValuEqGS4 16.91 -.07 +10.4
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.66 +.02 +1.7
CapApplnst n 33.24 -.08 +17.8
Intll nr 50.72 +.34 +23.7
SCpVilnst 20.41 -.13 +16.2
Hartford Fds A:
AdvrsA p 15.94 -.02 +8.0
CapAppAp 35.67 +.12 +19.8
DIvGthAp 19.12 -.07 +9.0
MidCapA p 23.80 +.02 +20.2
SmlCoAp 19.98 -.01 +26.2
Hartford Fds B:
CapAppBpn 32.83 +.11 +18.9
Hartford Fds C:
CapAppCt 32.95 +.12 +19.0.
Hartford HLS IA :
Bond 11.71 +.02 +1.7
CapApp 59.92 +.21 +20.4
Div&Grwth 21.85 -.08 +9.5
GIblLdrs 18.78 +.08 +4.1
Gwth&linc 12.60 -.07 +10.4
GrwthOpp 31.99 +.18 +19.8
Advisers 24.43 -.03 +8.5
Stock 50.08 -.09 +12.1
Index. 32.70 -.14 +7.4
IntlOpp 13.27 +.08 +16.8
MidCap 32.81 +.03 +20.7
Smalioa 19.58 ... +25.8
Hartford HLS IB:
Advisors p 24.54 -.03 +8.3"
Bondp 11.61 +.01 +1.4
CapApprecp 59.55 +.21 +20.1
Div&Grop 21.73 -.09 +9.2
Heartland Fds:
Value 51.01 ... +7.0
Hennessy Funds:
CorGrow 19.44 +.04 +18.2
ComrGroll 29.42 +.05 +15.6
HollBalFd 15.59 -.08 +3.6
Hotchkis & Wiley:
LgCpVal 24.05 -.21 +9.2
LgCapValA p 23.96 -.21 +8.9
MdCpValA p 29.94 -.10 +13.8
MidCpVal 30.12 -.10 +14.0
HussmnSlrGr 15.62 -.01 +6.0
ICAP Funds:
Equlty 48.87 -.14 +14.7
ICMSmICo 39.24 +.04 +11.3
ICON Fds:
Energy 33.91 +.90 +49.8
ING Funds CI A:
IntValAp 19.21 +.09 +13.6
ING Partners:
TRPGrEqIn a53.30 -.11 +10.1
INGTMQ&I:
InlVal 19.28 +.10 +14.1
ISI Funds:
NoAm p 7.40 ... +5.2
Ivy Funds:
GINatRsAp 27.71 +.56 +36.3
JPMorgan A Class:
InvBalp 12.40 ... +5.9
InvGr&nAp 13.60 +7.6
MdCpVal p 24.01 ... +12.1
JPMorgan B Class:
InvGl0 153 ... +7.0
JPMorgan C Class:' *
MdCpValu pn 23.51 -.01- -+11.5
JP Morgan InstI: t .
MIdCapVal n 24.39 ... +12.6
JPMorgan Select:
IntlEq 32.55 +.28 +14.5
MdCpValu ... +12.3
USEquity 11.25 -.03 +5.6
JPMorgan Sol CIs:
CoreBond 10.58 +.01 +1.4
CorePlusBd n 7.73 +.01 +1.8
D0vMdCpGr 26.93 +.01 +15.3
DivMdCpVI 19.93 -.03 +13.6
Eqlndx 28.77 -.12 +7.7
GovBond 10.13 +.01 +2:1
HiYIdBond 8.16 +.02 +2.9
IntBondIn 10.36 +.01 +1.3
IntmdTFBd 10.65 ... +1.1
IntlEql 22.42 +.06 +17.3
intrdAmer 24.59 -.03 +12.8
LgCapVal 16.35 -.08 +7.0
LgCapGr 16.18 -.04 +8.5
MItCpMkNeu r 11.02 ... +4.4
SmCpCora 45.82 -.05 +9.7
TaxFrBond n 12.70 +.01 +1.8
JP Morgan Ultra:
MlgBacked. -10.40 +.01 NS
Janus:
Balanced n 22.59 +.01 +9.3
Contrarian 15.01 -.04 +16.4
CoreEq 23.72 -.01 +19.6
Enterpr n 42.27 -.23 +15.7
FedTxExa n 6.95 ... +1.9
FIxBond 9.41 +.01 +1.0
Fundn 25.75 -.11 +7.4
GlUleSdnr 20.23 +.10 +16.1
GITechnr 11.89 -.05 +14.3
Grthlncn 36.14 +.10 +16.2
Mercuryn 23.25 -.02 +11.6
MIdCapVal 24.47 ... +13.9
Olympus n 32.75 -.02 +17.8
Orionn 8.40 +.02 +27.1
Overseasnr 31.00 +.28 +35.1
ShTmBd 2.87 ... +1.1
SCVInst 33.21 -.07 +13.2
SCVInv 32.97 -.07 +13,0
Twenty 50.06 +.04 +15.5
Venturn 59.89 -.13 +7.8
WidW nr 43.53 -.06 +8.6
Janus Adv I Shrs:
Forty 29.24 ... +19,9
Janus Aspen Instl:
Balanced 25.94 ... +9.4
WorldwGr n 27.91 -.04 +8.3
JennisonDryden A:
BlendAx 18.19 -.01 +21.6
GovincA 8.86 ... +1.3
GrowfhA 16.47 -.0os +17.7
HIYIdAp 5.67 +.01 +3.1
InsuredA 10.71 +.01 +1.7
UtilityA 15.10 +.17 +36.3
ValueA p 19.84 +.02 +19.4
JennlsonDryden B:
GrowthB 15.14 -.05 +16.8
HIYldBnt 5.66 +.01 +2.6
InsuredB 10.73 +.01 +1.4
JennlsonDryden Z&I:
GrowlhZ 16092 -,05 +16.0
SIkldxl nx 27.98 -.59 +7.6
Jensen 24.03 -.19 +1.5
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.86 -.01 +1.5
ClaascVal p 24.85 -.06 +10.8
RgBkA 43.39 -.25 +2.2
SvlnvAp 20.04 -.13 +4.6
SIrincAp 6.90 +.01 +2.0
USGIbLdrs n 28.92 -.26 +4.7
John Hancock B:
StrlncB 6.96 +.01 +1.8
Julius Baer Funds:
IntslEqlr 36.93 +.34 +22.5
InllEqA 36.21 +.33 +22.2
KeelSmCp p 44.09 +.36 +24.7
LSVValEqn 15.65 -.06 +13.6
Laudus Funds:
IntrMMsrrd 17.72 +.14 +22.6
US SmCpn 14.76 ... +10.4
Lazard InstI:
EmgMkll 19.11 +.16 +46.3
InEqlnstl 13.79 +.16 +13.7
Legg Mason: Fd
OpportTr t 17.03 -.25 +13.8
Spiny npe 45.75 -4.91 +13.4
Vaffr p 69.74 +.07 +11.3
Legg Mason InstIl:
BFM SmCpe 11.38 -41 +9.7
VolTrFI p 75.57 +.09 +12.0
ValTrlnst 76.74 +.10 +124
Leuthold Funds:


Corelnvst n 17.14 + 13 +17.4
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 31.58 -.,04 +7.2
InmIn 17.25 -.07 +17.8
SmCap 27.46 -.32 +12.8
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 13.80 +47
SIrincC 14 04 -.03 +3.6
StrlncA 14.00 -.02 +4r5
Lord Abbett A:
AffiliatdA p 14.09 -,02 + 0
AlIValueA 11.88 -.04 .9.2
BalanStratA x 11.58 -.04 +4,0
BondDebApx 7.77 -,03 +1,9
GlIncA p 6.89 +01 -54
MidCapA p 24.08 -10 .124
RsSmCpA 31.63 -22 +16
RsAmVal p 12.51 .04 +70
Lord Abbett B:
AfilldBp 14,13 -03 t5.2
BdDbS px 7.78 -.03 114
MIdCapV p 2323 10 *117
Lord Abbett C:
AlflldC p 14 10 -03 +62
BdDbCpx 7 78 -03 12l
MIdCapVICp 2310 -10 .11.7
Lord Abbett P:
MIdCoplV p 23.02 -t10r Il3
Lord AbbottY:
AlY 14 11 -03 *03


Name: Name of mutual luna and family
NAV: Net abset value or price at wni.:n fund CuiCo 1 6 lE 1a for
last day of the eekh.
Chg: Weekly net change ir. me NAYV
12 mo 0 rtn The percent gain or IOa ir one srare inctualr.g
reinvestment of dluidends. over 12 months
Mutual Fund Footnotes: a Ex-capilal gains distribution I -
Pievlous aay'6 quols n No-load furd p Fund assets used to
pay ditrluliorn costs r Reuempcton lea or contingent
deferred sales load may apply a SIo.:k dividend orplit t -
Botn p and r. x Ex-cash dividend NA tNo information avail-
able NE Dala in queaslon NN Fund does not wish to be
tracked NS Fund did nor exist at batri dale
Source: LIpper. Inc. and The Associated Press


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
MdCapVIp 24.12 -.10 +12.8
MFS Funds A:
'MIA px 18,48 -.11 +9,7
MIGA p 12.92 -.068 +6.7
BondA p 12.61 .. +0.9
CapOpp 13.55 -.04 +4.1
EmGrAp 35.17 +.04 +12.8
GvScA p 9.47 +.01 +1.3
GrOpA px 8.08 -.10 +3.6
HilncA p 3.79 .. +2.1
IntNwDAp 24.83 +.23 +21.8
MCapAp 9.31 -.03 +7.0
MuBdA 10.54 +.01 +2.8
MuHIA 8.37 +.01 +8.3
MuFLA p 10.08 +.01 +3.6
ResBondAt 10.07 ... +1.3
RschApx 21.68 -.10 +10.3
ResrchlntlAp 17.97 +.11 +18.4
TotRAp 15.40 -.03 +5.1
UlIlAp 12.69 +.13 +22.5
ValusAp 23.27 -.07 +9.3
MFS Funds B:
MA IT 18.05 -.05 +8A9
EmGrBt 32.40 +.03 +12.0
MIGB 11.81 -.05 +6.0
GvScBt 9.45 +0.4
HIMnBt 3.80 ... +1.5
MulnBt 8.56 ... +2.9
ToIRBt 15.40 -.03 +4.5
ValueB 23.15 -.08 +8.6
MFS Funds C:
TotRtC 15.46 -.03 +4.4
ValueC p 23.12 -.08 +8.6
MFS Funds I:
RelnTt 18.38 +.11 +18.8
Valuel 23.35 -.068 +9.7
MFS Funds InstI:
IntlEqly 17.59 +.09 +15.1
MainStay Funds A:
HIYdBdA .26 +.01 +3.9
MainStay Funds B:
CpAppBt 29.48 -.09 +11.0
ConvBt 13.84 +.04 +10.1
GovBt 8.16 ... 0.0
HIYIdBBt 8.24 +.01 +3.3
InalEqB e 12.83 -.47 +9.1
SmCpGrBp 15.01 -.02 +8.5
TotRtB te 19.01 -.79 +8.0
MainStay Funds I:
S&P500dx 29,.44 -.13 +7.6
Maer & Power:
Growth n 72.82 -.55 +6.7
Managers Funds:
FremontBdn 10.30 +.01 +2.0
SpclEq 95.37 +.13 +9.9
Marsico Funds:
Focus p 18.33 -.07 +13.8
Growp 18.986 -.07 +10.6
MassMutual Inst:
CoreBdS 11.09 ... +1.3
Master Select:
Equity 15.40 -.06 +8.6
Int 17.43 +.19 +27.2
Matthews Asian:
AslanG&I 17.668 +.10 +16.8
PacTiger 18.89 +.28 +26.1
Mellon Funds:
BondFund 12.34 +.01 +0.9
EmgMkts 25.04 +.17 +28.8
InUlFund 17.14 +.12 +13.6
LrgCapStk 10.15 -.04 +9.3
MidCapSIke 13.81 -1.76 +20.1
MergerFdn 15.54 +,08 +2.1
Meridian Funds:
Growth 37.74 -.13 +4.4
Value 39.29 +.10 +7.1
Merrill Lynch A:
BalCapA p 27.54 -.06 4,415.8
BasValApx 31.08 -.43 '-6
FdGrAp 19.06 -.03 ,r4.
GIbAIA p 17.84 +.05 ,2 '
HealthA p 7.13 +.09 +20.2
NJMunlBd 10.52 +.02 +4.2
S&P00 p 15.59 -.06 +7.4
Merrill Lynch B:
BalaCapBI 26.75 -.06 +5.0
BasVIBlIX 30.56 -.30 +5.8
BdHIInc 5.02 +.01 +1.8
CalnsMB 11.50 .. +1.8
CoreBdPlBIt 11.53 ... +0.4
CplTBt 11.71 ... +0.6
EqutyDOlv 15.93 +.05 +15.2
EuroBI 16.73 +.21 +12.5
FocusValue t 12.91 +.11 +8.1
FundlGrBlt 17.50 -.03 +13.6
FLMBt 10.30 +.01 +3.7
GIAIBt 17.46 +.05 +11.9
HeallhBt 5.32 +.06 +19.3
'aAmBit 35.81 -.66 '+70.5
MnlnlBI "'7.81 .. +2.3
ShITrmUSGvt I 9.09 ... +1.1
MunShtTm' 9.93 ... +0
MulntmTriI 10.36 ... +0.4
MNall I 10.44 ... +3.3
NJMBI 10.52 +.02 +3.8
NYMnB I 10.92 +.01 +3.0
NatResTrB to 49.01 +.97 +59.0
PacBI 22.00 -.11 +23.6
PAMBt 11.17 +.01 +2.6
ValueOpple 23.64 -2.49 +15.3
USGovt 10.03 ... +0.5
UtTIcmrt 12.07 +.11 +19.1
WIdlncBI 6.03 +.01 -2.5
Merrill Lynch C:
FdGrCt 17.59 -.03 +13.7
GlobAIC t 16.96 +.05 +11.9"
Merrill Lynch I:
IntlVal 27.25 +.30 +15.4
BalaCapl 27.63 -.06 +6.1
BasVallx 31.20 -.47 +6.9
BdHilnc 5.,01 +.01 +2.6
CalnsMB 11.50 .. +2.3
CoreBdPii t 11.53 ... +1.2
CplTI 11.71 ... +1.1
DevCapip 21.77 +.12 +38.3
EquityDiv 15.90 +.05 +16.3
Eurolt 18.43 +.25 +13.7
FocusValuel 14.21 +.12 +9.,2
FundlGrl 19.47 -.03 +14.8
FLMI 10.30 +.01 +4.2
GIAIII 17.90 +.05 +13.0
Health 7.75 +.09 +20.7
LalAml 37.79 -.88 +72.2
MnlnsI 7.82 ... +3.2
MunShortTm 9.93 +.01 +1.2
MulntTrl 10.36 .. +0.7
MNalll 10.45 +.01 +4.1
NatResTrte 52.07 +1.07 +60.6
Pact 24.15 -.11 +24.9
S&P600 15.65 -.07. +7.5
ValueOpptye 26.44 -2.64 +16.4
USGovt 10.03 .. +1.1
UllTcml t 12.10 +.11 +20.0
WIdlncl 6.03 ... -1,7
Metro West Fds:
TotalRetBondl 9.55 +.01 +3.3
Midas Funds:
Midas Fd n 2.81 +.13 +36.4
Monetta Funds:
Monealtan 12.17 +.01 +20.0
MontagGrI 24.39 -.19 +9.2
Morgan Stanley A:
AmOppA 28.47 +.01 +17.8
DivGthA 37.07 -.12 +7.8
GlobDlvA 14.48 +.01 +8.3
US GvtA 9.02 .. +2.5
Morgan Stanley B:
AmOppB 26.70 +.01 +16.8
DivGlhB 37.21 -.12 +7.9
GIbDIvB 14.63 ... +8.3
GrowthB 14.20 -.07 +19.4
StralB 19.00 -.03 +9.3


12-mo.
Name NAV chg % rtn
US GvB 9.03 ... +2.5
Morgan Stanley D:
TaxExD 11,62 +.01 +2.8
MorganStanley Inst:
EmMktn 24.98 +.03 +41.0
CrPIFInstIn 11.58 +.03 +4.1
GIValEqAn 18.51 +.01 +8.0
InllSmCpArn 27.15 +.29 +15.7
InlltEqn 22.08 +.09 +9.2
IntlEqB np 21.88 +.09 +8.9
LtdDurPIn 10.29 +.01 +1.7
MCGrAdvp 24.657 -.01 +23.4
SmICoGrA n 14.44 +.08 +20.0
USRealn 26.34 -.09 +21.4
ValuseAdv n 18.50 -.06 +7.4
Muhlenkmp 85.41 -.19 +13.2
Munder Funds A:
InternetA 21.21 -.12 +12.8
Mutual Series:
BeaconZ 17.15 +.02 +12.1
DIscZ 27.38 +.11 +18.4
QualldZ 21.16 +.04 +13.4
SharesZ 25.14 +.08 +12.8
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Focus n 37.74 -.09 +4.1
Genesis n 35.35 +.15 +22.2
Genesinstl 48.49 +.21 +22.5
Guardn n 18.08 +,07 +11.2
HIghlncoBd 9,10 ... +1.4
Intl r 22.09 +.38 +27.6
Partner n 29.89 -.08 +22.6
Neuberger&Berm Tr
Genesis n 50.53 +.22 +22.2
Nicholas Applegate:
EmgGrol 11.70 +.04 +19.0
Nicholas Group:
Highlncl 2.13 .. +1.9
Nichol1n 62.34 +.03 +9.1
Northeast Investors:
Trust 7.37 -.01 +2.8
Northern Funds:
FIxlnn 9.84 ... +0.8
HIYFxIncn 7.99 ... +1.7
. InlGrEqn 11.41 +.05 +13.2
LrgCapVal 13.90 -.09 +6.1
SmICapidxan 10.94 -.03 +10.4
Technly n 11.85 -.12 +1.8
Nuveen Cl A:
HYIdMuBd p 21.92 +.05 +7.7
Nuveen Cl R:
InMunaR 10.75 +.02 +2.4
IntmDurMuBd 8.97 +.01 +2.6
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOakSIGrn32.57 -.35 -3.3
Oakmark Funds I:
EqtyInc r 25.45 +.11 +10.0
Global r 24.42 -.03 +15.1
Intl Ir 23.90 +.06 +16.6
InllSmrCp r 23.51 +.20 +22.9
Oakmarkn r 41.33 -.32 +1.5
Select r 34.59 -.22 +6.5
Old Westbury Fds:
Intln 11.81 +.08 +16.5
MIdCapEqp 17.12 -.06 +10.7
RealRetum 10.97 +.09 NS
Olsteln Funds:
FndAcertC 18.51 -.16 +6.9
Oppenhelmer A:
AMTFrMuA 10.01 +.01 +7.0
AMTFrNY 12.71 +.02 +7.3
CAMunlA p 11.33 +.01 +10.3
CapAppA px 43.62 -.38 +8.2
CaplncAp 12.49 -.04 +5.4
ChincA p 9.32 +.01 +2.9
DevMidApx 34.88 -1.21 +44.6
DIscFd p 44.66 +.01 +6.6
EquityA 11.89 -.04 +12.6
GlobalApx 66.04 -2.08 +16.5
GiblippA 35.56 +.21 +17.9
Gold pe 22.04 -.36 +28.6
GrowthA p 30.45 -.20 +12.2
HIghYIdA p 9.33 +.01 +3.0
IntlBdAp 5.84 -.03 +5.4
LTGovAp 9.96 ... +1.1
LtdTrmMu 15.69 ... +6.8
MnStFdA 37.47 -.15 +8.9
MainStrOpApx13.62 -.58 +10.9
MnStSCpApe.20.91 -1.48 +16.0
MidCapA 18.69 -.12 +16.6
PAMunlA p 12.61 +.01 +8.6
RealAslA p 8.69 +.07 +26.9
S&MdCpVIAe 33.10 -1.85 +18.5
StrlncA p 4.22 -.02 +4.4
USGvtp 9.49 ... +1.3
ValueAp 23.57 -.01 +11.4
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFrMuB 9.97 ... +.1
AMT-FrNY 12.71 +.02 +6.3
CapAppBp 4021 -.12 +7.3
CapincBt I 12.15 -.04' -4.6
ChInc8 1 9.31 +.01 +2.2
Equity B 11.42 -.04 +11.5
GloblBle 61.78 -1.68 +15.5
HiYIdB t 9.18 ... +2.1
MnStFdB 36.48 -.15 +8.0
StrlncBI 4.24 -.01 +3.8
Oppenheimer C&M:
GlobalCpe 62.82 -1.68 +15.6
MnStFdC 36.42 -.15 +8.1
SIrlncCt 4.22 -.01 +3.8
Oppenhelm Quest:
QBalAx 17.95 -.70 +5.3
QBalanC x 17.65 -.66 +4.5
QBalanB x 17.64 -.65 +4.5
QOpplyAx 28.59 -4.46 +4.8
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYA p 3.34 ... +4.8
LtdNYC t 3.33 ... +4.4
RoNIMuCt 12.09 +.04 +8.7
RoMuAp 18.08 +.04 +8.1
RoMu B 18.06 +.04 +7.1
RcNIIMuA 12.11 +.04 +9.5
OppenhelmerY:.
CapApprecYx 44.64 -.54. +8.6
PBHG Funds:
ClprFocus x 16.28 -.84 +1.5
SelGrowthn 23.73 -.23 +8.0
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
RelRetAdp 11.09 -.01 +1.5
ShiTmAdp 9.99 +.01 +2.3
TotRetAdn 10.50 ... +1.5
PIMCO Insti PIMS:
AIIAsset 13.06 +.02 +6.6
CommodRR 17.12 +.25 +24.3
Diverlnco 11.08 -.01 +5.4
EmMktsBd 11.35 -.01 +11.4
FlIglncr 10.36 ... +5.7
FrgnBdUnd r 9.79 +.02 -8.9
FrgnBd n 10.66 -.03 +4.5
GlobalBdn 9.41 +.01 -6.5
HIYIdn 9.68 ... +4.4
LowDurn 10.01 ... +1.1
LTUSG n 10.79 ... +2.6
ModDurn 10.03 +.01 +0.6
RealRelum 11.56 -.02 NE
RealRellnsll 11.09 -.01 +1.8
ShortT 9.99 +.01 +2.5
TolRetn 10.50 ... +1.8
TR IIn 9.92 +.01 +1.1
TRIIIn 9.27 +.01 +1.7
PIMCO Funds A:
All Asset p 12.99 +.01 +5.9
CommodRRp 17.02 +.25 +23.7
HIYIdA 9.68 ... +4.0
LowDurA 10.01 ..+. 0.7
RealsRaA p 11.09 -.01 +1.3
TotRtA 10.50 ... +1.3
PIMCO Funds B:
RealRIBt 11.09 -.01 +0.6
TotRIB t. 10.50 ... +0.5
PIMCO Funds C:
AIIAsseitC 12.89 +.01 +5.1


Exp. Open High Low Settle Chg
CORN (CBOT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec 05 188.00 190.00 186.00 189.00 +1.00
Mar 06 201.00 204.00 199.00 203.00 +2.00
May06 210.00 212.00 208.00 212.00 +1.00
Jul06 218.00 221.00 217.00 221.00 +2.00
Sep06 227.00 230.00 226.00 230.00 +2.00
Dec06 238,.00 241.00 237.00 241.00 +2.00
Mar 07 246.00 249.00 246.00 249.00 +2.00
Est. sales 82,739. Thug/ms sales 54,633
Thuss open int. 770,799, -327
OATS (CBOT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec 05 212.00 214.00 210.00 210.00
Mar06 198,.00 199.00 196.00 198.00 +1.00
May06 193.00 195.00 192.00 194.00
Jul 06 187.00 189.00 187.00 189.00 +1.00
Sep 06 170.00 170.00 170.00 170.00
Dec 06 168.00 168.00 168.00 168.00
May 07 168.00 168.00 168.00 168.00
Estl. sales 886. Thutms sales 940
Thu/aes open int. 9,522, +250
WINTER WHEAT (KCBT)
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec05 353.00 353.00 352.00 352.00 -5.00
Mar06 355.00 358.00 35500 358.00 -3.00
May06 348.00 350.00 347.00 349.00 -3.00
Jul06 344.00 346.00 343.00 344.00 -5.00
Sep06 350.00 350.00 347,00 347.00 -1.00
Dec 06 359.00 360.00 3590.00 359.00 -2.00
Est. sales 13,312, Thuvass sales 9,041
ThuAss open Int. 116,914, +1,097
COTTON 2 (NYBT)
50,000 lbs cents per b.
Mar06 52.25 52.75 52.17 52.72 -.03
May 06 53.20 53.45 53.05 53.42 -.20
Jul 0 54.01 54.40 5400 54.30 -.30
Oc 06o 55,20 55,20 55.20 55.20 -.20
Dec06 56,50 56.50 56.10 56.30 -.20
Mar 07 57,80 57.80 57.80 5780 -.20
May 07 56.80 58.80 58.80 58.80 -.20
Est sales 7,405, Thuaes sales 12,225
ThuOes open Int. 00,392, +1,509
COCOA (NYBT)
10 miltic ons- $ per ion
Dc 05 1450 1457 1450 1457 t3
Mar06 1455 1466 1443 1461 -2
May 06 1474 1480 1462 1480 -1
Jul00 1492 1498 1482 1498 -1


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
CommRR p 16.87 +.24 +22.7
HIYIdC 9.68 ... +3.2
RealRetC p 11.09 -.01 +0.8
TotRtC t 10.50 ... +0.5
PIMCO Funds D:
CommodRR p 17.03 +.25 +23.7
RealRtnp 11.09 -.01 +1.3
TollARnp 10.50 .. +1.4
Pamassus Funds:
Eqlylncon 24.70 -.19 +5.4
Pax World:
Balanced 24.43 ... +7.9
PennMuICp 10.37 +.01 +16.6
PhoenlxFunds A:
BalanA 15.01 -.02 +3.1
CapGrthA 15.73 -.09 -5.1
InllA 11.26 +.06 +17.4
MulSStAp 4.70 +1.4
Pioneer Funds A:
BalancAp 10.00 +.02 +4.4
BondAp 9.12 +.01 +1.6
EqlncAp 29.07 -.13 +9.0
EuroSelEqA 32.32 +.47 +11.5
GrowthAp 12.64 -.07 +7.2
HIghYIdAp 10.78 -.01 +3.5
InllValA 19.80 +.28 +18.6
MdCpGrA 14.88 -.09 +5.6
MdCpVaA px 23.32 +.03 +11.7
PlonFdApx 44.52 -.14 +9,6
TaxFreeAp 11.55 +.01 +3.7
ValueAp 17.78 +.02 +9.2
Pioneer Funds B:
HIYIeldB t 10.82 -.02 +2.8
MIdCapValB 20.42 +.04 +10.6
Pioneer Funds C:
HIYIdC 1 10.92 -.02 +2.7
Price Funds Adv:
Eqtylnc p 27.25 -.16 +7.6
Growth pn 28.54 -.05 +10.1
HIYIdp 6.89 ... +3.3
Price Funds:
Balance n 20.20 ... +7.3
BlueChipG n 33.25 -.08 +9.6
CalTxn 10.93 ... +2.9
CapApr n 20.88 -.01 +9.5
DivGron 23.65 -.13 +6.6
EmgEurope 24.66 -.41 +70.3
EmMklSn 26.15 +.08 +45.2
Eqlncn 27.31 -.15 +7.9
Eqldxn 33.97 -.14 +7.6
Europen 21.29 +.068 +10.6
FLintm n 10.73 ... +0.9
GNMn 9.41 +.01 +1.7
Growth n 28.76 -.05 +10.4
Gwthin n 22.79 -.10 +6.7
HlthScin 25.94 +.18 +16.0
HIYId n 6.90 ... +3.5
ForEq n 17.51 +.15 +18.7
intlBdan 9.30 +.05 -7.6
InllDIsn 40.22 +.57 +29.9
Inll Gr&Inc 14.20 +.13 +18.6
IntStknt 14.64 +.13 +18.4
Japan n 11.07 +.22 +39.6
LatAmn 25.59 -.48 +76.3
MdShtn 5.12 ... +0.6
MdTxFrn 10.62 ... +2.7
MedlaTIn 33.63 +.04 +23.0
MidCapn 57.43 +.17 +18.0
MCapVaIn 24.82 +.06 +11.9
NewAm n 34.96 -.24 +7.6
N Asian 12.28 +.11 +28.7
NewEra n 44.08 +.61 +36.0
NwHrzn n 33.30 +.04 +17.7
NewIncone 8.90 -.02 +2.0
NYTxFn 11.25 -.01 +2.6
PSBal n 19,16 +.01 +8.9
PSGrow n 23.72 ... +11.1
PSincon 15.35 +.01 +6.8
RealEst n 19.93 -.05 +17.9
R2010 n 14.91 +8.4
Retire220 n 15.96 ... +.9
R2030n 16.78 .. +11.5
ScITchn 20.04 -.11 +6.0
STBdn 4.68 ... +1.7
SmCapStkp 35.09 +.04 +14.1
SmCapValn 39.63 -.09 +15.0
SpecGr 18.53 ... +13.5
Speclnn 11.79 -.01 +2.4
TxFreen 9.92 ... +3.0
TxFrHYn 11.85 +.01 +5.6
TFIntm n 11.06 ... +1.3
TxFrSIn 5.33 ... +0.7
US Int 5.28 -.01 +0.3
USLonge 11.64 -.08 +3.1
VATFne 11.56 -.01 +2.6'
Value n 24.41 -.06 +10.4
Principal Inv:
BdMIglnssO 10.63 +.01 +1.3
PIrLV Ine 13.81 -.57 +8.2
PILGIlIne 8.31 -.33 +11.5
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvApx 8.85 -.02 +0.4
AABalApx 11.13 -.11 +8.7
AAGthA px 12.14 -.10 +13.2
AZTE 9.23 +.01 +2.8
CATxA p 8.36 -. +3.0
ClassicEqAp 13.36 -.09 +7.5
Convert p 17.70 -.01 +5.0
DiscGr 18.62 -.06 +10.9
DvrlnA px 9.83 -.25 +2.8
EqlnAp 16.82 -.09 +8.8
EuroEqA 22.85 +.31 +12.7
FLTxA 9.22 +.01 +3.0
GeoAp 17.90 -.06 +5.5
GIGvAp 12.01 +.06 -4.8
GIbEqtyp 9.15 +.03 +12.4
GrInA px 19.74 -.57 +7.5
HiMhApe 62.36 -4.16 +16.2
HIYdAp 7.93 +.01 +3.5
HYAdAp ,98. +.01 +3.2
IncmA p 6.73 +.01 +1.3
.i', ,r, ".)Is +25:. 1,3
Iilllnp 1336 +,09 +17.6
l1..A,. i',,d -17. +12.6
MITx px 6.97 ... +2.7
MNTxp 8.96 ... +2.5
NJTxAp 9.18 +.01 +3.1
NwOpAp 46.04 -.05 ,+13.1
NwValApx 17.96 -1.14 +8.3
NYTxAp 8.70 ... +2.6
OTCAp 8.01 -.02 +13.1
PATE 9.06 +.01 +2.8
TxExA p 8.75 +2.9
TFInA pe 14.81 -.08 +2.3
TFHYAx 12.89 ... +5.9
USGvApx 13.02 ... +1.4
UllA p 11.11 +.13 +13.3
VstaA p 10.76 -.02 +16.3
VoyApx 17.67 -.21 +8.5
Putnam Funds B:
CapAprt 19.20 -.09 +11.0
ClasslcEqB t 13.26 -.08 +6.8
DiscGrWth 17.16 -.06 +10.1
DvrlnBtx 9.75 -.25 +2.0
Eqinct 16,66 -.09 +8.0
EuEqityB 21.95 +.29 +11.9
FLTxB t 9.21 ... +2.3
eosBI 17.73 -.06 +4.7
GllncB1t 11.97 +.06 -5.4
GIbEqtyt 8.32 +.03 +11.7
GINIRSt 30.48 +.24 +39.7
GrInBtx 19.46 -.54 +6.7
HllhBte 56.24 -4.21 +15.3
HIYIdBt 7.89 +.01 +2.7
HYAdvBt 5.90 +.01 +2.4
Income t 6.68 ... +0.6
IntlEq p 25,25 +.23 +15.4
IntlGrlnt 13.06 +.09 +18.6
IntINopt 12.62 +.14 +20.2
InvBIxo 12.58 -.07 +11.8
NJTxBt 9.17 ... +2.4
NwOppBI 41.31 -.05 +12.3
NwVal px 17.73 -.98 +7.6
NYTxB t 8.69 +.01 +2,3
OTCBI 7.06 -.02 +12.2
TxExtB 8.76 +.01 +2.3
TFHYSBtx 12.92 +.01 +5.3
TFInBte 14.83 -.08 +1.6
USGvBtx 12.95 ... +0.6
UtBlst 11.04 +.13 +12.4
VistaBI 9.38 -.01 +15.5
Voy t 15.46 -.08 +7.7
Putnam Funds M:
Dvrlncpx 9.74 -.25 +2.6
Putnam FundsY:
Gr&Inc x 19.77 -.59 +7.7
Income 6.77 +.01 +1.5
IntlEq 26.56 +.25 +16.6
Voyagerx 18.22 -.27 +8.7
RS Funds:
RSEmGrnp 33.26 +.28 +7.4
RSNalRes npx32.86 -1.95 +50.8
RSPartnerse 33.27 -6.01 +17.2
Value Fd x 24.55 +.05 +16.7
Rainier Inv Mgt:
SmMCap 34.41 +.15 +24.8


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
RlverSource/AXP A:
BslancedA 9.97 ... +5.5
Discovery 9.59 -.02 +14.4
DEI 12,47 -.04 +17.3
DivrBd 4.78 ... +1.2
DIvOppA 7,52 -.04 +10.9
EqiyValp 11.34 -.02 +15.5
GIblEqiy 6.56 +.05 +20.9
Growth 29.01 +.16 +11.9
HIY[dBond 2.86 ... +4.2
HIYIdTxExA 4.38 ... +2.3
Insr 5.37 .. +1.4
IntlSelVal p 9.55 +.06 +22.1
LgCpEqA p 5,36 ... +9.1
Mass 5.31 ... +1.4
MIch 5.25 ... +2.2
MidCapGrA 14.67 -.12 +14.5
MldCpValp 8.92 +.03 +21.8
Minn 5.24 ... +1.7
NewD 24.51 +.01 +2.1
NY 5.06 ... +21
Ohio 5.22 ... +1.5
SDGovl 4.73 +1.1
SmColndex 9.18 -.04 +13.0
Stock p 20.51 -.03 +8.8
StrtgcAIA 10.15 +.02 +10.1
RIverSource/AXP B:
DivrEqlnct 12.42 -.03 +16.3
EqValp 11.35 -.01 +14.7
NowDt 23.06 ... +1.3
RlverSource/AXPY:;
NewD n 24.66 +.01 +2.3
Royce Funds:
LowPrStk r 15.63 +.17 +14.9
MIcroCapi n 15.99 +.20 +16.4
Opplylr 12.46 +.03 +11.2
PennMulm 10.90 +.02 +17.7
Premlerl nr 16.80 +.02 +20.4
TotRetir 12.75 -.01 +13.0
Russell Funds S:
DivBondS 23.21 +.02 +0.8
DivEqSx 45.25 -1.57 +11.1
EmerMkts 18.95 +.15 +37.3
InlSecS 68.95 +.45 +16.3
MasratBondS 10.31 +.01 +1.5
QuantEqSx 38.39 -1.95 +9.0
RESecSx 44.62 -5.17 +15.9
ShortDuraBdS 18.75 +.02 +1.1
SpeclalGrS 56.21 -.01 +12.0
Russell Instl I:
Eqlylil 30.92 -1.50 +113
EqtyQx 35.00 '-1.16 +9.5
Fixinome I 20.83 +.02 +1.2
Intil 42.73 +.20 +17.0
Russell LfePts C:
BalStrCp 11.30 .. +7.5
Russell LfePts D:
BalStraotp 11.38 ... +8.1
Rydex Advisor:
OTC 10.88 -.12 +4.0
Rydex Investor:
Juno Fd 18.75 +.03 -2.5
OTC 11.31 -.12 +4.6
SE1 Portfolios:
CoreFxlnAne 10.26 -.03 +1.3
EmM1Dbtln 10.73 -.01 +13.9
EmgMktnpe 14.86 -1.44 +35.7
EqindxAnx 37.54 -1.49 +7.6
HIYIdn 8.39 +.01 +2.4
IntMunlAe 10.76 -.03 +0.68
IntlEqA n 12.38 +.12 +18.0
IntlFixA ne 10.95 -.26 -8.6
LgCGroAn 20.07 -.15 +9.7
LgCValArne 21.34 -.11 +10.1
SmCGroAn 18.46 +.02 +9.7
SrnCValAne 19.77 -2.31 +12.4
TaxMgdLC 12.10 -.08 +9.8
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkI 18.32 +.17 +42.9
SP500 n 20.72 -.09 +7.7
STI Classic:
CapAppln 12.69 -.09 +0.9
CapAppA p 12.07 -.09 +0.3
CapAppCp 11.38 -.09 -0.1
HighYId 10.85 ... +2.2
LCpVIEqA 12.86 -.10 +5.5
LgpRelVall 17.39 -.03 +13.2
LgCpVEqlip 12.91 -.10 +5.9
QuGrStkC1t 24.03 -.09 +3.6
SmCapGrin 22.90 -.28 +14.7
TxSenGrl np 25.72 -.09 +4.7
Salomon Brothers:
BalancBp 13.03 -.03. +3.5
HIYIdA 8.36 +.01 +4.6
Opport x 51.17 -1.73 +14.4
Schroder Funds:
NAmEqlnvnx 11.43 -.32 +10.3
Schwab Funds:
IntISSr 17.88 +.12 +15.9
10001nvr 36.99 -.15 +9.2
1060Sel 37.03 -.16 +9.4
S&PInv 19.66 -.06 +7.6
S&P Sen 19.75 -.06 +7.8
S&PlnslSet 10.01 -.04 +7.7
SmCplhv 23.72-- -.06 +11.0
SmCapSel 23.77 -.07 +11.1
TotBond 9.85 ... +1.9
YIdPIsSel 9.65 .. +3.3
Scudder Funds A:
CapGrthp 47.55 -.24 +11.7
DrmHIRA 45.11 +.13 +10.1
FIgComAp 19.43 -.02 +21.2
HIIncA 5.39 +.01 +4.3
MgdMunp 9.06 ... +2.9
TechA 11.86 -.07 +7.5
TolRelA 9.28 -.02 +6.2
US GovIA 8.42 +.02 +1.4
Scudder Funds B:
DrmHIRB 44.93 +.13 +9.2
Scudder Funds C:
DrrHIRC 44.97 +.13 +9.2
Scudder Funds S, : ..
EmMkIn ,11.55 ... +13.5
EloMkGdrnr 22.76 -+.15 +39.6
GIbBdS r 9.93. +.01 -1.8.
GlobDis 39.95 +.46 +19.7
GlobalS 32.32 +.29 +26.6
GoId&Prc 20.06 +.84 +18.3
GrEurGro 30.03 +.42 +14.2
GrolncS 23.22 -.13 +8.8
HIYIdTxin 12.78 +.01 +5.2
IncomeS 12.66 +.01 +1.8
ialTxAMT 11.17 ... +1.5
IntemallS 50.25 +.27 +18.8
LgCapValSr 23.08 -.11 NS
LgCoGron 25.88 -.13 +11.6
LatAmer n 49.21 -.69 +69.1
MgdMunIS 9.07 ... +3.2
MATFS 14.34 ... +2.5
PaecOppsnr 15.56 +.16 +22.5
ShtTmBdS n 9.96 +.01 +1.5
SmCoValS r 28.21 -.04 +7.7
Scudder Instl:
Eqty5600L 143,12 -.60 +7.8
Selected Funds:
AmerShsD 40.39 -.08 +13.0
AmShsS p 40.40 -.08 +12.6
Seligman Group:
ComunAt 27.76 -.03 +12.9
FrontlerAt 12.68 -.01 +2.4
FrontlerOt 11.09 -.01 +1.5
GIbSmCoA 16.56 +.14 +20.5
GlobTechA 13.77 +.05 +12.0
HIYBdAp ., 3.31 +1.5
Sentinel Group:
ComStkA!p 31.58 -.07 +10.7
SmCoAp 8.16 -.02 +12.0
Sequoia 165.38 -1.13 +10.9
Sit Funds:
LaeCpGrn 37.59 +.07 +12.4
Smith Barney A:
AgGrAp 107.55 +.40 +16.5
ApprApe 14.63 -.74 +7.5
FdValApe 14.75 -.96 +6.6
HIlncA t 6.75 +.01 +2.8
IntlAIICpGrA po12.70 -2.18 NE
LgCapGAp 23.30 -.32 +9.2
MgMuAp 15.39 +.02 +3.6
SBCapincA 17.14 +.03 +9.1
Smith Barney B&P:
AgGrS 96.24 +.35 +15.5
ApprS te 14.26 -.73 +6.7
FdValB e 13.76 -.96 +5.8
LgCapGBI 21.91 -.31 +8.4
SBCapinct 17.01 +.04 +8.6
Smith Barney C:
AggGrC 96.91 +.36 +15.6
FdVailCe 13.76 -.96 +5.8
LgCapCp 21.90 -.31 +8.4
Smith Barney 1:
DivStralt le 16.47 -.96 +1.9
Grolnc 1 16.05 ... +7.1
Smith BarneyY:
AggGroY t 111.77 +.43 +17.0
LgCapGroY 24.03 -.33 +9.6
SoundShn 39.50 -.23 +10.7


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
St FarmAssoc:
Balan n 51.41 -.08 +4.7
Gwlthn 50.54 -.23 +7.1
Stratton Funds:
Dividend no 34.90 -1.55 +6.9
Growth 44.35 -1.31 +19.5
SmCape 44.00 -1.14 +18.6
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.25 .. +0.4
SunAmerica Focus:
FLgCpA p 19.17 -.11 NE
TCW Galileo Fds:
DivFocused 11.72 -.03 +5.3
SelEqty 21.04 -.28 +8.0
ValueOpp 24.04 -.27 +10.2
TCW Galileo N:
SelEqtyNp 20.58 -.28 +7.6
TD Waterhouse Fds:
Dow30 Fds ... 00
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BondPlus 10.06 +.01 +1.5
Eqlylndex 9.17 -.04 +9.3
Grolnc 12.98 -.05 +9.4
GroEqty 9.84 -.04 +8.3
HIYIdBond 9,08 +.02 +2.6
IntlEqty 11.90 +.11 +17.3
MgdAIIc 11.53 -.01 +6.9
ShtTrmBond 10.33 +.01 +1.1
SocChcEqty 9.92 -.03 +10.5
TaxExBond 10.71 +.01 +1.5
Tamarack Funds:
EnterSmCp 33.68 -.29 +2.6
Value 46.54 -.28 +4.2
Templeton Instit:
EmMSp 18.63 -.04 +31.1
ForEqS 22.19 +.05 +15.1
Third Avenue Fds:
Intl r 21.32 +.27 +21.2
RealEstVal r 30.57 -.08 +17.5
SmICap n 25.42 +.16 +16.3
Value 59.79 -.12 +19.5
Thompson Plumb:
Growth n 45.88 -.51 +0.5
Thomburg Fds:
IntValA p 23.21 +.33 +22.2
IntlValue I 23.63 +.34 +22.7
LtdMunAp 13.49 ... +0.8
ValueAl 33.89 -.19 +12.6
Thrivent Fds A:
HighYld 5.05 +3.6
Income 8.55 +. +1.1
LgCapSlock 27.11 -.11 +8,1
MldCapStk 18.98 +.06 +21.0
MunlBd 11.30 ... +2.6
Torray Funds:
Fund 39.12 -.30 +4.0
Instl 112.26 -1.14 +3.2
TA IDEX A:
FedTxExAp ... pNA
JanGrowp 28.30 -.05 +12.6
GrCoGlob p 25.73 -.01 +8.3
TrConHYB p 9.05 +.02 +2.4
TAFlexnco p 9.37 ... +0.7
TA IDEX C:
AsAIModGrt -.01 NA
Turner Funds:
MidcpGwth 27.98 +.02 +18.3
SmlCpGrwth 26.06 +.08 +12.3
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 26.34 +.06 +16.9
UBS Funds CI A:
DynAlphat 10.82 +.05 NS
GlobAlhot 14.04 +.04 +8.7
UBS Funds Cl C:
GlobAJlop 13.73 +.03 +7.9
UBS PACE Fds P:
LCGrEqtyP n 16.57 -,09 +9.0
LCGEqPn 21.58 -.05 +14.0
UMB Scout Funds:
World 28.31 +.28 +23.5
US Global Investors:
AIIAm 27.34 -.01 +16.9
EstnEuromp 41.84 -.56 +51.2
GlbRacn 15.64 +.39 +58.3
GIdShr 10.15 +.41 +27.6
USChina 7.56 +.15 +16.3
WidPrcMin n 20.17 +.79 +28.2
USAA Group:
AgsvGdhn 31.60 -.12 +11.2
CABdn 11.10' ... +3.0
ComstSr n 27.98 +.02 +7.4
GNMA 9.53 +.03 +1.7
GrTaxS an 15.37 -.02 +7.7
Grwthn 15.41 -.04 +13.2
Gr&lncn 19.79 -.05 +10.1
IncStk n 17.42 -.07 +8.6
Income n 12.14 ... +2.2
Intin 24.18 +.11 +15.3
NYBdn 11.89 ... +3.2
PrecMM 20.07 +.93 +33.5
S&PIdxn 18.94 -.08 +7.7
SclTech 10.64 +.01 +14.0
ShtTBndn 8.84 ... +2.0
SmICapStkn 14.89 -.03 +14.1
TxEIT n 13.11 ... +2.4
TxELT n 13.98 -.01 +3.1
TxEShn 10.61 ... +1.6
VABd 11.54 .. +2.2
WIdGrn 19.13 +.01 +10.5
Value ULine Fd:
LevrgeGthn 28.71 +.08 +15.2
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 18.63 ... +2.4
CmstAp 19.03 -.06 +6.9
CorpBdA p 6.57 ... +1.7
EmGroAp 42.45 +.12 +11.4
EntAp 13.35 +.03 +10.1
EqtylncAp 9.03 -.01 +10.5
ExchFd 367.36 -4.33 +9.2
GIblFranp 24.62 -.08 +13.5
GvScAp 10.17 ... +2.1
GrnkAp 21.94.. -.05. .+13.7
HarbAp 14.64 -.02 +3.0
HighYIdA 3.52 ... +1.2
HYMuAp 10.84 +.02 +7.2
InTFA p 18.72 +.01 +2.8
MuninAp 14.56 ... +2.7
PATFA p 17.28 +.01 +3.0
PaceFndAp 10.75 -.05 +20.3
StrMunInc 13.14 +.01 +6.0
US MIgeA 13.60 .. +1.7
UtJlityAp 19.10 +.18 +20.2
Van Kamp Funds B:
CmsIBt 19.00 -.07 +6.0
EmGrBt 36.20 +.10 +10.6
EnterpBt 12.16 +.02 +9.3
EqincB t 8.89 -.01 +9.8
GrIncB t 21.73 -.05 +12.8
HYMuBt 10.84 +.02 +6.4
MunlnBn 14.52 ... +1.8
PATFB nt 17.22 ... +2.2
StrMunInc 13.13 +.01 +5.3
USMtgeB 13.54 ... +0.9
UtiB 19.04 +.18 +19.3
Van Kamp Funds C:
CommStkC 19.01 -.07 +6.0
EqlncC t 6.92 -.01 +9.8
Vanguard Admiral:
AsselAdml n 57.92 -.25 +7.9
BalAdml n 20.01 -.03 +6.5
CAITAdm n 10.94 ... +1.4
CALTAdm 11.64 +.01 +3.0
CpOpAdIn 77.24 +.42 +10.0
Energy 109.59 +1.39 +51.2
EqincAdml 50.62 -.18 +7.9
EuropAdml 66.34 +.87 +13.2
ExplAdml 76.91 -.08 +15.0
ExntdAdmn 35.00 -.06 +16.2
FLLTAdm n 11.60 ... +1.8
500Admln 116.47 -.48 +7.8
GNMAAdmn 10.22 +.03 +2.4
GrolncAdm 53.01 -.32 +8.5
GrlwthAdmln 28.03 -.09 +8.6
HlthCarean 60.37 +.39 +17.1
HIYIdCpn 6.15 ... +2.7
HiYIdAdmn 10.72 ... +3.7
InsdLTAdm n 12.57 +.01 +2.6
ITBondAdmi 10.27 -.02 +0.7
ITsryAdmirn 10.91 ... +1.3
IntlGrAdml 67.82 +1.04 +19.3
ITAdmIn 13.26 ... +1.7
ITCoAdmd 9.72 +1.2
LtdTrmAdm 10.69 ... +1.0
LTGrAdmI 9.32 -.02 +3.1
LTsmyAdml 11.41 +.01 +4.3
LT AdmIn 11.23 ... +2.5
MCpAdmIn 81.07 +.02 +18.3
MorgAdm 55.58 -.08 +12.5
NJLTAdn 11.80 ... +2.1
NYLTAd m 11.26 ... +1.8
PrmCapr 70.26 +.14 +11.0
PALTAdmn 11.31 +.01 +2.0
REITAdmIr 8730 -.38 +15.0
STsryAdml 1032 +1.6
STBdAdmIn 9.90 ... +0.8
ShITrmAdm 15.52 ... +1.5


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
STFedAdm 10.23 ... +1.3
STIGrAdm 10.50 +.01 +2.1
SmICapAdml n29.29 -.06 +13.5
TxMCap r 61.20 -.20 +10.9
TxMGrlnc r 56.55 -.24 +7.9
TtlBdAdmln 9.99 +.01 +1.5
TotSlkAdm n 30.42 -.11 +9.7
USGroAdml n 47.39 -.06 +14.4
ValueAdmIn 22.47 -.10 +10.1
WellslAdmrn 52.44 -.06 +4.4
WelltnAdm n 54.57 -.12 +9.0
WindsorAdm n63.49 -.16 +8.2
WdsrllAdm 57.88 -.25 +10.3
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 25.79 -.11 +7.8
CAITn 10.94 ... +1.3
CALT n 11.64 +.01 +3.0
CapOppn 33.41 +.18 +9.9
Convin 13.79 +.04 +7,5
DivldendGro 12.61 -.03 +6.7
Energy 58.34 +.74 +51.1
Eqlncn 24.15 -.08 +7.8
Explorern 82.49 -.09 +14.8
FLLTn 11.60 ... +1.7
GNMAn 10.22 +.03 +2.3
GlobEq n 19.95 +.10 +15.2
Grolncn 32.43 -.20 +8.3
GrowthEq 10,59 -.03 +11,8
HYCorpn 6.15 ... +2.6
HlthCaren 142.95 +.91 +17.0
InflaPron 12.30 -.02 +1.8
IntlExplr n 19.02 +.24 +24.4
IntlGr 21.29 +.33 +19.1
InUlValn 35.78 +.56 +21.4
ITI Grade 9.72 ... +1.1
ITTsry n 10.91 ... +1.2
LIFEConn 15.65 ... +5.7
LIFEGron 21.30 -.03 +9.7
LIFEIncon 13.61 ... +3.5
LIFEModn 18.74 -.01 +7.6
LTinGraden 9.32 -.02 +3.0
LTrsry n 11.41 +.01 +4.2
Morgan n 17.89 -.03 +12.3
MuHYn 10.72 ... +3.7
MulnsLgn 12.57 +.01 +2.6
Mulntn 13.26 +1.6
MuUd n 10.69 ... +0.9
MuLtngsn 11.23 ... +2.4
MuShlrtn 15.52 ... +1.5
NJLT n 11.80 ... +2,0
NYLTn 11.26 ... +1,8
OHLTTxE n 11.99 +01 +2.0
PALTn 11.31 +.01 +1.9
PrecMtsMln r 23.62 +.63 +50.0
PamCpCore m 11.52 +.02 +15,2
Prmcpr 67.65 +.13 +10.9
SelValur 19.88 +.03 +13.6
STAR n 19.84 +.03 +.0
STIGrade 10.50 +.01 +2.0
STFedn 10.23 ... +1.2
STTsryn 10.32 ... +1.4
StralEqn 23.81 -.05 +15.2
TgtRet2O15 11.67 .. +6.0
TgtRe12025 11.98 ... +7.1
TgB*et2035 1248 ... +9.0
TxMCApnt 30.39 -.10 +10.8
TxMGI r 27.52 -.11 +7.8
TaxMngdlnomr11.52 +.12 +17.5
TaxMgdSCr 23.42 -.11 +14.1
USGron 18.27 -.02 +14.1
USValuen 14,60 -.05 +8.8
Wellly n 21.64 -.03 +43 .
Wellin n 31,59 -.07 +8.9
Wndsrn 18.81 -.04 +82
Wndsll n 32.59 -.14 +10.2
Vanguard ldx Fds:
500n 116.44 -.49 +7.7
Balanced n 20.00 -.04 +6.4
DevMktn 10.25 +.11 +17.3
EMktn 18.77 +.15 +36.8
Europe n 28.23 +.37 +13.1
Extend n 34.95 -.06 +16.0
Growth n 28.02 -.10 +8.5
ITBondn 10.27 -.02 +0.6
LgCapldxan 22.65 -.10 -+9.3
LTBond n 11.59 -.01 +3.0
MidCap 17.86 ... +18.2
Pacilicn 11.03 +.07 +26.9
REITr 20.46 -.09 +14.9
SmCap n 29.26 -.06 +13.4
SmlCpGrow 16.73 -.01 +14,9
SmICapVal 15.05 -.05 +11.8
STBondn 9.90 .. +08 -
TotBond n 9.99 +.01 +1.4
Toltlntin 14.27 +.15 +19.5
TotStkn D0.41 -.11 +9.6
Value n 22.46 -.11 +100--
Vanguard InK Fds:
Ballnst n 20.01 -.03 +8.5
DevMktlnstn 10.17 +.12 +17.6
Eurolns8n 28.29 +.38 +13.3
Extinn 35.03 -.06 +16.2
Growthlnstl 2.03 -.10 +8.6
InlProtinstn 9.84 -.01 +1.9
InstIdxn 115.51 -.49 +7.9
InsPIn 115.52 -.49 +7.9
ToOlBdidxn 50.43 ... +1.5
InstTStPlus 27.32 -.10 +9.7
MIdCaplnstn 17.92 ... +18.3
PaclnsUln 11.05 +.07 +27.2
SmCplnn 29.32 -.06 +13.5
TBIstn 9.99 +.01 +1.5
TSInstn 30.42 -.11 +9.7
Valuelnstln 22.47 -.10 +10.2
Vantagepoint Fds:
AggrOpp 12.00 +.04 +18.6
CoreBondidxl 9.85 +.01 +1.2
Eqitylrc 9.50 -.03 +9.0
Growth n 8.79 -.06 +7.0
Grow&inc 10.82 -.01 +9.3
MPLongTermGr22.54 +.01 +9.4
MPTradGuwth 22.90 +.02 +7.9
Victory Funds:
DvsStkA 16.94 -.06 +11.3
WM Blair Fds Inst:
InyGrwth 19.15 +.19 +25.6
WM Blair MU Fds:
IntGrowthl r 26.48 +.25 +24.8
WMGrpof FdsA:
EqtylncA pe 20.27 -.66 +13.2
WM Str Asset Mgmt:
BalancedAp 13.78 -.02 +7.1
BalancedBt 13.74 -.01 +6.3
ConGewBi t 14.88 -.02 +8.2
ConGiwAp 15.33 -.03 +9.0
StratGrAp 16.80 -.03 +10.3
Waddell & Reed Adv:
Accumuliv 6.83 +.01 +13.6
AssetS p 9.24 +.07 +26.9
CoraenvA 6.19 ... +11.0
HIghInc 7.33 +.02 +2.2
NwCcptAp 10.35 -.02 +16.0
ScTechA 12.21 +.04 +20.4.
VanguardA 10.05 -.03 +18.6
Wasatch:
CoreGrth 45.01 -.39 +8.6
SmCapGrth 42.30 -.23 +11.3
Weltz Funds:
PartVal 23.23 -.03 +0.9
Value n 36.42 -.03 +0.6
Wells Fargo Ad Adm:
Index 51.22 -.22 +7.6
ToRtBd 12.07 ... +1.2
Wells Fargo Adv A:
AsetAll A 20.37 -.08 +6.8
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmSikZ 24.90 ... +14.9
GovSecne 10.41 -.05 +1.4
Growthlnvn 21.47 +.03 +13.6
Opptntylnvtn 50.14 +.01 +11.0
SCapValZ p 33.73 +.32 +21.7
U6Stlnv 9.15 ... +3.4
Wells Fargo Admin:
DivrsEq I 43.26 -.21 +9.8
GrthBal n 31.51 -.12 +7.3
LgCoGrl 50.22 -.86 +8.2
Western Asset:
CorePlus 1035 +.03 +1.5
Core 11.15 +.02 +1.1
Westport Funds:
SealnCpl 26.79 -.14 +12.7
William Blair N:
GrowthN 11.89 -.05 +13.5
InllGthN 26.12 +.24 +24.5
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.12 -.07 +1.5


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


Sep06 1511 1520 1506
Dec08 1536 1542 1530
Mar07 1557 1568 1551
Est. sales 8,099. Thus/ss sales 6,398
Thu'/ms open in. 121,220, -385
SUGAR-WORLD 11 (NYBT)
112,000 Ibs.- cents per Ib.
Mar06 13.58 13.71 13.49
May 06 13.59 13.70 13.53
Jul06 13.20 13.30 13.11
Oct06 13.15 13.25 13.09
Mar 07 13.14 13.25 13.11
May 07 13.00 13.06 12.97
Jul07 12.82 12.82 12.75
Est. sales 45,385. Thul/ias sales 46,235
Thuao s open int. 516,640, -156
CATTLE (CME)
40,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Dec 05 92.45 92.50 91.75
Feb 06 95.60 95.60 94.45
Apr06 94.02 94.02 92.95
Jun 06 87.12 87.12 86.30
Aug08 86.20 86.25 85.72
Oct 06 87.62 87.70 87.45
Dec06 88.20 88.20 87.95
Est. sales 22,704. Thu/ass sales 20,214
Thuls open int. 197,091, -1,373
FEEDER CATTLE (CME)
50,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Jan06 114.80 115.05 113,65
Mar08 114.00 114.25 112.75
Apr06 112.90 112.95 111.30
May06 112.35 112.35 111.30
Aug06 112.50 112.50 112.00
Sep06 111.10 111.10 111.10
Oct06 110.00 110.00 110.00
Est. sales 4,598, Thuq,1s sales 4,546
Thu/ias open int. 30,412, +241
HOGS-Lean (CME)
40,000 Ibs.- cents per Ib.
Dec 05 63.02 63.02 62.42
Feb 06 68.60 66.75 65.80
Apr06 68.95 69.10 68.35
May 06 70.55 70.60 70.20
Jun 08 72.70 72.80 72.20
Jul06 69.40 69.60 69.10
Aug08 68.30 66.40 66.10
Est sales 13.389. Thua/-s sales 28,640
ThuOJs open int 127,271, +815


GOLD (COMX)
100 troy oz.-dollars per troy oz.
Dec 05 520.40 531.00 520.00 527.00 +7.70
Jan 06 522.00 528.00 522.00 528.00 +7.30
Feb06 523.10 534.30 522.50 530.20 +7.50
Apr06 527.70 539.00 527.50 534.50 +7.40
Jun06 532.30 544.00 532.30 539.00 +7.50
Aug06 539.20 547,00 539.20 543.60 +7.60
Oct 06 543.50 548.20 543.50 548.20 +7.80
Est. sales.... ThuSems sales 51,484
Thuaess open int. 340,860, -1,905
SILVER (COMX)
5,000 troy oz.- cents per troy oz.
Dec 05 889.0 903.0 889.0 900.0 +10.6
Jan 06 902.0 909,0 895.0 902.7 +10.5
Feb06 906.0 906.0 906.0 906.0 +10.5
Mar06 900.0 914.0 898.5 909.5 +10.5
May06 912.0 921.0 911.0 915.7 +10.8
Jul06 918.5 925.0 913.0 921.0 +11.5
Sep06 926.8 926.8 926.8 926.8 +12.7
Esl sales ... ThuSms sales 18,350
Thu"as open inL 139,628, -305
HI GRADE COPPER (COMX)
25,000 lbs.- cents per Ib.
Dec05 217.80 218.00 217.00 218.00 +1.00
Jan06 210.00 211.50 210.00 211.00 +.40
Feb06 207.00 207.00 206.80 207.00 +.30
Mar06 202.80 203.60 202.45 203.00
Apr06 199.90 200.20 199.90 200.10 +.05
May 06 196.90 200.20 196.80 197.10 +.05
Jun 06 194.40 194.40 194.40 194.40 +.10
Est. sales .... Thu'/cs sales 6,558
Thuaas open int. 105,509, -424
EURODOLLARS (CME)
$1 million-pts of 100 pet
Dec 05 95.500 95.502 95.497 95.497 -.002
Jan 06 95.400 95.400 95.390 95.395 -.005
Feb06 95.305 95.305 95.305 95.305 -.015
Mar06 95.265 95.270 95.230 95.235 -.030
Apr06 95.175 95.175 95.175 95.175 -.055
May 06 95.135 95.135 95.135 95.135 -.085
Jun06 95,185 95.190 95.110 95.110 -.075
Est. sales 242,603. Thuseus sales 1,614,371
Thu'Oes open Int. 9,539,627, -104,603
LUMBER (CME)
110,000 bd. t.- S per 1,000 bd. .
Jan 06 323.8 323.8 318,8 321.0 -2.8
Mar06 340.8 340.8 335.5 336.7 -3.1
May06 335.0 335.0 333.0 334.1 -1.5


Jul06 335.0 337.0 335.0 337.0 -.6
Sep06 3 37.5 337.5 337.5 337.5
Est. sales 726. Thukes sales 468
Thu'oes open Int;t 5,06B, +62
NATURAL GAS (NYMX)
10,o00 mm btuAmss, $ per mm btu
Jan 06 15.100 15.520 14.200 14.312 -.682
Feb06 15.270 15.573 14.200 14.391 -.690
Mar06 15.050 15.480 14.200 14.311 -.677
Apr06 11.534 11.680 11.000 11.061 -.447
May08 11.110 11.266 10.700 10.731 -.427
Jun06 11.126 11.285 10.730 10.756 -.424
Jul06 11.151 11.300 10.720 10.791 -.422
Est. sales .... Thuloss sales 103,138
Thuv'es open int 547,999, +1,134
UNLEADED GASOLINE (NYMX)
42,000 gal, cents per gal
Jan06 163.50 167.10 159.70 160.49 -2.17
Feb06 168.75 171.50 164.90 165.43 -2.97
Mar 06 172.25 174.50 168.10 168.58 -3.32
Apr06 179.50 181.30 176.18 176.18 -3.47
May06 182.40 182.50 177.00 177.48 -3.52
Jun086 182.20 182.50 178.28 178.28 -3.57
Jul06 182.55 182.55 178.48 178.48 -3.57
Est. sales....Thu ass sales 61,516
ThuOews open int. 144,154, +400
HEATING OIL (NYMX)
42,000 gal, cants per gal
Jan 06 178.85 181.20 171.00 173.18 -5.14
Feb06 183.50 185.50 176.35 178.36 -4.95
Mar06 185.25 186.60 178.50 180.36 -4.25
Apr06 182.30 183.96 177.00 178.31 -3,80
May06 180.25 180.92 174.00 175.76 -3.45
Jun06 179.75 179.75 173.50 174.81 -3,30
Jul06 180.00 180.00 174.75 175.71 -3.25
Est. sales .... Thu*ess sales 63,220
Thusis open int. 183,728, -1,291
LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX)
1,000 bbl- dollars per bbl.
Jan 0 60.76 61.50 59.03 59.39 -1.27
Feb06 61.75 62.42 59.80 60.38 -1.23
Mar 06 62.50 63.06 60.60 61.04 -1.25
Apr 06 62.50 63.45 61.20 61.44 -1.28
May08 63.12 63.65 81.75 61.75 -1.28
Jun 06 63.37 63.88 6150 82.00 -1.28
Jul06 84.01 64.01 62.20 62.20 -1.28
Est. sales Thu s sales266.,426
Thu%'es open Int. 855,816, -9.678


FUTURES


1 0


MUTUALS


SUNDAYDECEMBER 11 200 D






Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


SUNDAY


h[Imber


Connection


DECEMBER 11, 2005

0 0- S S M w l' *


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


Woman's Club to host


'Lunch with Santa'


The Crystal River Woman's
Club Homelife Department
will host "Lunch with Santa"
from noon to 3 p.m. on
Saturday, Dec. 17.
This is a Community
Outreach Program, and there
is no charge to attend.
The children will have
their pictures taken with
-; Santa and they will be given
a plush toy. There will be
lunch and a choir singing
Christmas carols.
A face painter, Mrs. Santa


and some elves will join the
celebration.
Lunch with Santa is a great
way to give some deserving
children a chance to have
fun. Since this is a nonprofit
event, the club is asking for
help with expenses from
local businesses.
Candy canes are still need-
ed, but any type of donation
would be greatly appreciat-
ed.
To. help with this fine
event, call 794-0878.


Hope your heating & A/C system
is prepared to handle it.
Call Bay Area today and schedule your 6 90
Carrier Factory Authorized Precision Expires 12/31/05
Test, Tune & Cleaning for your heating
& A/C system today You'll be glad f
you did. .
AIRCONDITIONING
& HEATING

< Citrus" 795- to u Ethe rts
rr io 4eMarion 4894- e 5
iw r Levy 447 i CA0
www.boyareacool.om www.canler.com www.nctex.org State certified CACOIO41S


Special to the Chronicle
Santa and Mrs. Claus are joined by little "elves" as they prepare to delight spectators along the parade route of the Crystal River
Christmas Parade.


Santa pays visit to Crystal River


From clowns to Santa Claus, the
Christmas parade in Crystal River had it all
-bands and floats, marchers and dancers,
flags and fire trucks, and music, lights and
Christmas cheer
Thousands of spectators lined the streets
and welcomed Santa's arrival; '"
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


is proud to announce the following winners Middle School.
of the Christmas Parade: Best Religious Float/Entry: First
Best Commercial Float/Entry: Baptist Church of Crystal River.
Countryside Preschool. 0 Best Drill Team/Marching Unit: Star
Best Non-Commercial Float/Entry: Brigade Twirlers.
Scout Pack 415. Scout Pack 415 also won Congratulations to all winners and speo
the Judge's Choice Award: ciald Ithanksito6o all who participated,
S*'Best Marching Band C-Iystal RiveiK: observed and volunteered. .1v iio0
: . . '. * r


Special to the Chronicle
Happy faces paraded down the street during the Crystal River Christmas Parade.


Member News


The association and staff of
RFIMAX REALTY ONE are
proud to announce that Gerry
Schabruch has qualified for
the prestigious 2005 Platinum
Club.
Only a small percentage of
agents within the RE/MAX
organization achieve this level
of success in any given year.
Gerry and his wife, Pat, have
formed a great team at
RE/MAX Realty One, which
continues to excel each year.
He has been a Realtor. in
Citrus County for more than 21
years and is heavily involved
in the community. They are
experienced in all phases of
commercial and residential
real estate.
Gerry and Pat work in the
Crystal River office of
RE/MAX Realty One on U.S.
19. They invite all of their
friends and customers to visit
them there.
lll
ERA AMERICAN REALTY
AND INVESTMENTS is
pleased to announce that
Veronica Morales has joined
"The American Team."
Veronica will work in the
company's Inverness office as
a sales associate.
She and her husband, Dr.


ing a painting contest
The theme of the contest is a
U.S. state that is special to you.
Only one entry is allowed per
person.
It must be a 16 x 20 or small-
er oil painting on pre-
stretched canvas.
Let your imagination guide
you as you make a great oil
painting of your favorite state!
If you are younger than 18
years of age, you must have
your parent's permission to
enter the contest
To enter, send a photo of
your painting with your name,
address, phone number and
age to WYKE TV, 1297 N
Garnett Miller Loop, Lecanto,
FL 34461. Mark it to the atten-
tion of Margaret Messina.
All photos must be received
by the end of business on Dec.
16, 2005.
Winners will need to be
available at a date to be cho-
sen in early January 2006.
They will appear with their oil
painting on the Mello Arts
Show to receive their award
ribbons, along with some other
surprises.
If you have any questions, or
to view sample paintings of a
few states on display, call 628-
4001.


Munoz, who is currently in
training with Citrus Card-
iology, relocated to Citrus
County in 2004.
After examining her oppor-
tunities, Veronica decided to
use her experience (a degree
in business from Florida
International University, as
well as subsequent marketing
and sales experience) to build
her real estate career in the
booming Citrus County mar-
ket
Veronica is fluent in both
English and Spanish. Leisure


time activities include work-
ing out, tennis and many other
outdoor activities; she also
enjoys travel, reading and
cooking.
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
Veronica at its Inverness office
at 726-5885 for help with all
your real estate needs.
on.
MELLO ARTS Oil Painting
Show at WYKE TV is sponsor-


Help make the holiday
special for a needy child!!


Bring a new, unwrapped

toy December 14th &

15th, 2005



l^X. (R^ gulirl ifa S650O0 valu

Neck & Back Care Center
"Understonding and Correcing the Source of your Poin"
S Crystal River next to the Boy's & Girls Club

The toys will be offered to
Toys for Tots to be 0
distributed to children
around the area. 0
Please schedule your
appointment ahead of time
by calling us at:

352.
563.5055


, .





Visit us online at

www.citruscountychamber.com







Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


onnnection


(homber


i. r Sg EuntyB ha


Welcome, Sam's Club Marketing


JIM SHIELDS/For the Chronicle
To welcome Sam's Club Marketing as a new chamber member, the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce recently held a ribbon-cutting
ceremony. Pictured above, front row, from left, are: Joanie West, chamber ambassador; Kelly Bustrin; Maria Bradley, business manag-
er; Dawn Coffman; Debbie Hamilton; Gerald White; Donna Wyatt, chamber ambassador. Back row, from left, are: John T. Barnes, cham-
ber director; David Ortiz; Kitty Barnes, chamber director; Clyde West; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; and John Porter, chamber
ambassador. There has never been a better time to have your business join Sam's Club. Give your employees a special gift this year -
a Sam's Club membership. The Sam's Club marketing representatives are waiting for your call! You can reach them at 596-1137.


H&R Block offers tax tips for this year's return


Did you know that you might
be eligible for a "savers credit"
onQyour income tax return for
contributing to a retirement
plan?
Did you know that the mini-
mum wage has increases to
$6.15 per hour and that begin-
ning every year on Jan. 1 the
minimum wage will be indexed
to inflation?
Did you know that head of
house status now requires that
the taxpayer have a depend-
ent, except when the depend-
ency exemption is waived to
the other parent?
Did you know that previous-
ly, except in divorce-related
waivers and multiple support
agreements, there was only
one individual who was enti-
tled to claim a child as a
dependent? The person who
provided more than half the
child's support was the only
person who could claim the
child as a dependent Now, the


child can be claimed as a
dependent by anyone who
.meets the three tests, as long as
the child did not provide more
than half of his or her own sup-
port
Did you know that the rules
for dependents mirror the
rules for earned income tax
credit? A child can be the qual-
ifying child of more than one
person not only for EITC, but
also for the dependency
exemption, the child tax credit
and the child and dependent
care credit. You can choose
from among multiple taxpay-
ers for whom a child is a quali-
fying child, but only one person
can claim the tax benefits
related to that child.
Did you know that in several
situations, taxpayers could
receive greater tax benefits
than they do currently? For
example, parents who haven't
provided more than half of a
child's support (perhaps due to


government assistance pro-
grams) may now be able to
claim that child as a depend-
ent Even if the dependency
exemption doesn't lower their
tax, if their earned income is
more than $11,000, they'll qual-
ify for the additional child tax
credit. There are new planning
opportunities because of the
ability to choose among quali-
fying taxpayers without regard
to who provided the child's
support.
Did you know that you can
apply for a position working for
H&R Blodk on the Internet?
Did you know that H&R
Block is the No. 1 tax prepara-
tion company with the highest
client satisfaction in the indus-
try?
Did you know that our tax
preparers,must pass a 66-hour
training course before we
allow them to prepare your
taxes and that they must pass
30 hours of continuing educa-


tion each and every year?
Did you know that we do
complex tax returns, corpora-
tions and trusts?
And last, but not least: Did
you know that we have 9 offices
in this area?
You can find us at these loca-
tions: the corner of County
Road 486 and State Road 44 in
the Crystal Springs Plaza,
Crystal River; Kash 'n Karry
Plaza on U.S. 19, Crystal River;
Publix plaza on U.S. 19,
Homosassa; Beverly Hills
Plaza on Lecanto Highway,
Beverly Hills; Wal-Mart on U.S.
19, Homosassa (seasonal);
Sears in the Crystal River Mall
(seasonal); U.S. 41 in
Dunnellon; U.S. 41 in
Inverness; and at our newest
office in Alesci's Strip Mall on
County Road 486 near the Ted
Williams Museum.
If you have any questions,
call Rosalie Christensen at
(352) 795-4733 or (352) 628-3660.


MELLO ARTS Oil Painting Show at
WYKE TV is sponsoring a painting con-
test. The theme of the contest is a U.S.
state that is special to you.
Only one entry is allowed per person. It
must be a 16 x 20 or smaller oil painting on
pre-stretched canvas.
Let your imagination guide you as you
make a great oil painting of your favorite


The Citrus County Chamber of
Commerce was proud to welcome
the following new members to the
chamber during November:

AIRPORT
LIMOUSINE SERVICES
Jeffres Travel & Tours
Brenda Clark
Lecanto, FL
382-3808
ARTIST
Polly Fladmark Hilgert
Crystal River, FL
563-1478
BANKS & BANKING
ASSOCIATIONS
Center State Bank
Bart Bennett/Don Turner
Crystal River, FL
563-5663
South Bank of Florida
Pat Fitzpatrick
Crystal River, FL
563-1645
CARPET & UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING


state! If you are younger than 18 years of
age, you must have your parent's permis-
sion to enter the contest.
To enter, send a photo of your painting
with your name, address, phone number
and age to WYKE TV 1297 N Garnett
Miller Loop, Lecanto, FL 34461. Mark it to
the attention of Margaret Messina.
All photos must be received by the end


Citrus Carpet Cleaning
John Costello
Homosassa, FL
621-5145
DEVELOPERS
Century Realty Funds Inc.
Neil Combee
Lakeland FL
(863) 647-1581
FINANCIAL ADVISORS/
SERVICES
Raymond James
Candy Murphy
Crystal River, FL
795-6155
INSURANCE
Benco Ins. Planners/
Blue Cross Blue Shield of FL
Charlene Mire
Crystal River, FL
563-0015
LAWN CARE/SERVICE
S & S Sunshine State
Construction & All Things Green
Steve or Susan Gilkeson


Crystal River, FL
795-9364
ORGANIZATIONS/CLUBS
Save the Manatee Club Inc.
Judith Vallee
Maitland FL
(800) 432-5646
PORTABLE TOILETS
Job Site Services Inc./Sani-Pot
Barbara Silcott
Inverness, FL
860-0195
PRINTERS/PUBLISHERS/
TYPESETTERS/GRAPHICS
Graphic Elite Printing
Thomas or Deborah Rogers
Inverness, FL
860-0016
REAL ESTATE
Century 21 -
JW Morton Real Estate
Sara Ann Merritt
Inverness, FL
212-1668
Century 21 -


Citrus County Chamber of

Commerce Board of Directors


James Holder ......................... AmSouth Bank
President
Kevin Cunningham ................... RE/MAX Realty One
President-elect
Janet Yant ................................... JDP Kennel
Past President
Leanne Hadsell ................. Citrus Management Services
Secretary
Carl Flanagan ..........................Nature Coast Bank
Treasurer
John Barnes ......................... J&K Consultants
Richard Bradtmuller ................... Publix Supermarket
Joyce Brancato ......... Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center
Pete Burrell ........................Citrus County Chronicle
C.L. Calloway .................. Withlacoochee River Electric
Jim R. Crosley ..........................Rusaw Homes Inc.
Charles E. Davis .............. Charles E. Davis Funeral Home
Karen Dixon ..................... Central Florida State Bank
Dick Dolbow ................... Citrus County School District
M ike Fitzpatrick .................................. Sprint
Jim Harvey ............... Central Florida Community College
Rocky Hensley ................. SunTrust Bank, Nature Coast
Mike Moberly ........................Tropical Window Inc.
Gerry Mulligan .................... Citrus County Chronicle
Jim Neal ............................. James A. Neal Jr. PA
Richard Olpinski ........................Associate Member
Jack Reynolds ..................... Homosassa Springs Bank
Frances Roberts ........... Best Western Crystal River Resort
Don Sutton .............................Associate Member
Don Taylor ..................... Progress Energy Florida Inc.
Rob Wardlow ...........Williams, McCranie, Wardlow & Cash
Janice Warren ............................. Tax Collector
Rick Welch .................... Welch Cabinet & Appliances
Chet W hite ............ . . ........ . . . . Stanley Steemer


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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
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of business on Dec. 16, 2005. Winners will
need to be available at a date to be chosen
in early January 2006. They will appear
with their oil painting on the Mello Arts
Show to receive their award ribbons,
along with some other surprises.
If you have any questions, or to view
sample paintings of a few states on display,
call 628-4001.


JW Morton Real Estate
Ted Paduano
Inverness, FL
212-1446
Crystal Realty
Annmarie Hooper
Crystal River, FL
563-5757
Keller Williams Realty
of Citrus County
Mark Stone/Scott Bender
Inverness, FL
344-1113
TRAINS TOY
All About Toy Trains
Richard Jay Adelberg
Crystal River, FL
795-6556
TRAVEL AGENCIES
Jeffres Travel & Tours
Brenda Clark
Lecanto, FL
382-3808
WELDING PORTABLE
Southern Welding
Wes Coleman
Inverness, FL
201-9011


SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005


Member News


New Members









6D


SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005


Promotional information from the Citrus County Builders Association


Builders


[onnection


Your Staff

Your Citrus County Builders Association Staff

Executive Officer Linda Thompson

Assistant Executive Officer/
Membership Coordinator Donna Bidlack

Office Assistant Jodi Bagwell

Office Assistant Fran Grady


Build your new storage building
or workshop for less!


FHBI, FUBA partner to provide


worker


'S


Florida Home Builders
Insurance, Inc., a wholly-owned
subsidiary of the Florida Home
* Builders Association, has
announced a strategic partner-
ship with FUBA Workers'
Comp, a subsidiary of the
Florida United Businesses
Association (FUBA), to provide
workers' compensation cover-
age for trade contractors.
"The FUBA Workers' Comp
partnership is part of our overall
strategy to build a portfolio of
insurance products and services
g to give FHBA members as many.
options as possible for workers'
compensation, general liability


compensation coverage


and other types of insurance
needed by our members," says
John Wiseman, a Naples builder
and Chairman of the Board of
FHBI.
FUBA Workers' Comp pro-
vides workers'
compensation FFI3
coverage through I i,ihr
the Florida """".*
Citrus, Business
& Industries Fund (FCBI) with
excess coverage provided by
American International Group,
Inc. (AIG), which is rated A++,
XV, by A.M. Best.
The fund has grown in size
and strength since it started in


1977 and it currently provides
workers' compensation cover-
age for over 3,900 employers
and generates over $37 million
in premium.
Eligibility requirements for
trade contractors include at least
one full- or part-time employee
in the governing classification,
executive supervisor payroll
that does not exceed 25 percent
of total. payroll, an experience
modifier of 1.15 or lower, no
single loss in excess of $50,000
(paid and reserved) and a three-
year loss ratio of 70 percent or
lower for the most recent three
years.


The FUBA Workers' Comp
plan offers flexible payment
terms, including equal monthly
installments, monthly self-
audits for certain accounts over
$25,000 in annual premium, or
annual pay.
To access the program, con-
tact your local FHBI-appointed
insurance agent or call your
local Home Builders
Association for the names of
agents in your area who are
authorized to sell FHBI insur-
ance and risk management
products.
Call FHBI at 1-888-513-1222
or visit www.fhbia.com.


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President
Chuck Sanders of SanderSon Bay
Fine Homes

President Elect
Ron Lieberman of Nu-Era Homes,
Inc.

First Vice President
Chris Ensing of Southern
Exposure, Inc.

Associate Vice President
Rich Gelfand of Sherwin-Williams,
Inc.

Second Associate
Vice President
Joe Bell of Suncoast Plumbing &
Electric
Treasurer
Gaston Hall of Hall Brothers of
Citrus County

Secretary
Barbara Vargo of SunTrust
Mortgage, Inc.


Immediate Past President
Dan Galbraith of Rusaw Homes

Immediate Past Associate
Vice President
Darrell Reneau of Central Florida
Gas

Builder Directors
Mario Jordan of Jordan's Apex
Construction
Dennis Hanson of Santee
Construction, Inc
Larry Tate of Sweetwater Homes of
Citrus
Peggy Wheeler of Wheeler
Construction, Inc.

Associate Directors
Katie Lucas of Bay Area Air
Conditioning
Teresa Bell of Citrus Networking
Solutions Group
Mathew Baillargeon of G & C
Enterprises
Barbara Vargo of SunTrust
Mortgage, Inc.


Life Directors
Dick Dolbow of Citrus County
School Board
Rainer Jakob of Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Lorie Clark-Mills of Clark
Construction
Gerry Gaudette of Gaudette Electric
Greg Conard of Gold Crest Homes
Gaston Hall of Hall Brothers of
Citrus County
John Osborne of Pinecrest Building
Corporation
George Rusaw of Rusaw Homes
Lloyd Myer of Sherwin-Williams
Chuck Sanders of SanderSon Bay
Fine Homes
Jim Loos of Schlabach Security &
Sound
Chris Ensing of Southern Exposure
Construction
Todd Workman of Suncoast
Plumbing & Electric
Larry Triana of Triana Coast to
Coast Pools
Mike Moberley of Tropical
Window, Inc.


Build




B ,--EST
S"BES
0I CTg,-


Spike
pinned

Citrus County Builders
Association Associate
Vice President Rich
Gelfand, of Sherwin
Williams, right, presents
Ben Branch, of Bank of
America, left, with his
first Spike Pin. Branch
became a CCBA Spike
by recruiting six new
members within a two
year period of time.


Special to the Chronicle


CCBA Officers and Directors


I


r


I


7







Promotional information from the Citrus County Builders Association





Builders onnention


SUNDAY
DECEMBER 11, 2005


House Ways and


Means members


O.want housing tax


provisions kept


With the strong backing of
the nation's home builders, sev-
eral Republican members of the
House Ways and Means
Committee are taking steps to
kill a presidential panel's tax.
reform proposal that would
eliminate or sharply curtail the
mortgage interest deduction and
do away with state and local
taxes.
"We stand shoulder-to-shoul-
der with the members of the tax-
writing Ways and Means
Committee who support these
important housing tax provi-
sionis," said Jerry Howard, exec-
utive vice president and CEO of
the National Association of
Home Builders (NAHB).
"As the Administration final-
izes its .tax simplification plan,
we will continue to work with
members of Congress to con-
vince the White House to reject
proposals that would harm
home owners, the housing sec-
tor and the economy."
Eight members of the Ways
and Means Committee recently
sent a letter to Treasury
Secretary John Snow urging the
Administration to "preserve
some important incentives for
homeownership investment that
clearly work."
"While many investment
opportunities exist today," the
letter states, "perhaps none pro-
vides more in return for individ-
uals, families and communities
than homeownership. That is
why we urge you to preserve the
deductions for mortgage and
home equity interest, and state
and local taxes, which underpin
homeownership and the social
and economic benefits it gener-
ates."
The White House and
Treasury Department have yet
to comment on the proposal,
which was presented Nov. 1 by
the President's Advisory Panel
on Federal Tax Reform as part
of an overall attempt to revamp
the tax code. The plan calls for
replacing the popular mortgage
interest deduction with a far
more limited 15 percent tax
credit.
Also gone would be deduc-
tions for state and local taxes
(including property taxes) and
interest deductions for home
equity loans and second homes.
It would also eliminate the Low
Income Housing Tax Credit,
which accounts for the con-
struction of more than 130,000
affordable rental housing units
annually.


Commenting on the plan dur-
ing a Nov. 10 joint media news
teleconference with NAHB
leadership, Rep. Jerry Weller
(R-Ill.), a member of the Ways
and Means Committee, reported
a wide-spread "sense of alarm"
from his constituents over pro-
posals to scale back or eliminate
the mortgage interest deduction
and eliminate state and local
taxes.
Declaring that these propos-
als would be "dead on arrival" if
presented to his committee,
Weller said that a typical mid-
dle-class home owner in his
state would see a tax hike of
$2,000-$2,500 if the advisory
panel's tax plan went into effect.
Home owners in his state would
also face the danger of seeing a
reduction in the value of their
property, and that would have
negative implications for the
health of the nation's economy,
the congressman indicated.
"Rising home values have
been part of the psychological
motivation for the economy to
grow," Weller said. "As a mem-
ber of Congress, my number-
one priority is moving the econ-
omy forward, creating jobs and
giving more Americans the
chance to improve their stan-
dard of living."
During the phone conference
with the news media, NAHB
released results from a national
survey by Public Opinion
Strategies that found wide-rang-
ing public disapproval of efforts
to tamper with the mortgage
interest deduction and other
important housing tax incen-
tives promoting homeowner-
ship. Also released were
detailed scenarios outlining
how typical home-owning fami-
lies in Chicago, San Jose, Calif.
and Binghamton, N.Y. would
face tax hikes under the propos-
al. (Survey results and examples
showing how home owners
would fare under the tax plan
are available online at
www.nahb.org.)
In addition to Rep. Weller,
other Ways and Means
Committee members who
signed the letter to Treasury
Secretary Snow opposing
removal of the housing tax
incentives were:
Reps. Kevin Brady (R-
Texas), Eric Cantor (R-Va.),
Mark Foley (R-Fla.), Wally
Herger (R-Calif.), Nancy
Johnson (R-Conn.), Ron Lewis
(R-Ky.) and Clay Shaw (R-
Fla.).


4.~~
4..'
,1'.


Happy birthday to Rich Gelfand,
Citrus County Builders Association
associate vice president, who will be
celebrating his birthday on Dec. 22.


New members welcomed


Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Builders Association welcomed new mem-
bers Vincent Ward of Tacumsa Contracting, LLC and Sonya
Hall of McKenzie Permitting, at the Thanksgiving membership
meeting.


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CCBA

Calendar of Events
Mark your calendar for these upcoming
Citrus County Builders Association events:
Builder & Affiliate Fair
Feb. 10
Spring Parade of Homes
Feb. 24 March 12
2006 Fishing Tournament
April 29-30
Home & Outdoor Show
November 2006




The

Citrus County Builders

Association

wishes the

Citrus County Community

a Safe and Happy Holiday

Season


Fn on oI


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2 Are ),ou tired of the same excuses? c

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z CCBA (352) 746-9028 C

i WTI (352) 726-2430 Day Classes ext. 244 Night Classes ext. 281
TRAIN & EDUCATETRAIN & EDUCATETRAIN & EDUCATETRAIN & EDUCATE
'TRAIN & EDUCATE 'TRAIN & EDUCATE 'TRAIN & EDUCATE 'TRAIN & EDUCATE '






SD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


Business DIGEST


Four join news staff
of Bay News 9
ST. PETERSBURG Bay
News 9, the Tampa Bay area's only
24-hour local news channel, is
proud to announce the following
additions to its award-winning news
staff:
Erica Riggins has been named
anchor of the weekend edition of
"Your Morning
News." After
earning her
degree in
mechanical engi-
neering from the
University of
Texas, Erica
went to work for
Motorola as an Erica
equipment engi- Riggins
never. Her desire
to affect people's lives for the bet-
ter drove her to return to school
and pursue a career in communi-
cations in television journalism.
The Austin, Texas, native then
moved on to be a weekend anchor
and reporter at KXII-TV in
Sherman, Texas. From there, she
returned to her hometown to report
for 24-hour local news channel
News 8 Austin. She became the
channel's evening anchor in 2003.
In addition to her role as Bay News
9's weekend morning anchor,
Riggins will report during the week.
Nancy Alexander will file
reports on things to do in the Bay
area for Tampa
Bay on Demand
channel 340 on
Bright House
Networks digital
cable. Radio lis-
teners may know
her as half of the
"Nancy and
Mike" morning Nancy
team on WMTX- Alexander
FM.
She first gained fame in the
Tampa area as "Nancy in the Sky"
at WRBQ-FM in the 1980s. In
1996, she joined WTVT-TV,
Channel 13, to host the "Out
There" entertainment segment. In
1999, Nancy returned to radio and
joined up with WMTX-FM while
continuing her WTVT duties. She
left WTVT-TV in 2004 to concen-
trate on her radio career. Nancy
also co-hosted "Live With Regis" in
October 2000, when the show's
producers were looking for a
replacement for Kathie Lee Gifford.
SFormer Tampa City Council
member Bob Buckhorn joins Bay
News 9's political team as a
Democratic analyst. Buckhorn's
involvement in the Florida political


Oe.


scene reaches all the way back to
his arrival in the Tampa Bay area
in 1982.
He worked on the successful
campaign to elect Mayor Sandy
Freedman; chaired the committee
that helped save MacDill Air Force
Base from closure; and spear-
headed several initiatives while
serving on the city council.
Buckhorn will contribute to Bay
News 9's election coverage, and
will appear on the channel's politi-
cal affairs talk show, "Political
Connections," beginning Dec. 25.
The addition of Tedd Webb to
Bay News 9's on-air election cov-
erage team continues the chan-
nel's election partnership with
Newsradio 970 WFLA. Born and
raised in Tampa Bay, Webb mans
the morning watch with Jack Harris
and Sharon Taylor on WFLA.
A former DJ, Webb had stops at
WALT, WFSO, WLCY, WDAE,
WNSI, WPLP and the legendary
"Q Morning Zoo" of the early
1980s. He will begin his election
night duties with the September 5
primary.
Bay News 9 is a 24-hour local
news channel serving mdre than
one million cable households in the
Tampa Bay area. The channel is
based in Pinellas County with
newsrooms in Manatee, ,
Hillsborough, Polk, Pasco, Citrus
and Hernando counties.
Georgieo's now offers
limousine service
Georgieo's All About You Hair
Designs, 362 N. Suncoast
Highway, Crystal River, now offers
limousine transportation to its
clients. The limousine service will
serve the Crystal River and
Homosassa areas, including all of
Sugarmill Woods. Door-to-door
service will be provided in a exqui-
site late-model luxury limousine
with a professional driver.
Georgieo, the salon and day spa
owner, said: "We want to provide
the best of services to our cus-
tomers. Where others may say it
- we do it. Providing our cus-
tomers with transportation is just
one of the many professional serv-
ices we provide.
The limo can provide seating for
up to nine adults, permitting those
clients who wish for their entire
family or several friends to experi-
ence a professional and opulent
hair salon and day spa experience
together." ,
Foradditional information, con-
tact: Georgieo's All About You Hair
Designs, 362 N. Suncoast
Highway, Crystal River (564-0006).


Two professionals
join Georgieo's staff
Reed Neal, master stylist and
color specialist, has joined the pro-
fessional staff at Georgieo's All
About You Hair Designs.
As previous owner of All About
You Hair Designs Inc. of Crystal
River, he wishesto continue on
staff, doing what he enjoys the
most, hairstyling and spending time
with his many clients, designing
their new look.
Neal has 35 years of self-
employment both in Pittsburgh,
Pa., and Crystal River. As a profes-
sional platform artist for more than
18 years, he spent much of his
career educating throughout the
nation, representing the world-
renowned Redkeh Laboratories.
Neal continually looks forward to
designing new hairstyles and
trends for his clientele and always
welcomes new clients to stop by
for a consultation, specializing in
foils, dimensional coloring and foil
lowlights and highlights.
Call Neal for a personal consul-
tation at 564-0006.
Georgieos All About You Hair
Designs and Spa is also proud to
announce that Heather TenHoeve
has joined its staff of professionals.
She has lived in Citrus County
for 17 years and is a graduate of
Citrus High School. She then
enrolled in the seven-month
Massage Therapy course instruct-
ed by renowned professional Jeff


GUIDEUNES
Continued from Page 1D
Newspaper deliverer: $10
to $30.
Nursing home employees,
private nurse: A gift, not
cash.
Personal caregiver: One
week's salary, plus small
'g if t ,
k Residential building
personnel:
Superintendent, $25 to
$100;
Doorman, $10 to $80;
Elevator operator, $15 to
$40;
Handyman, $15 to $40.
Trash, recycling collectors:
$10 to $30 each for
private service.
Yard or garden worker:
$20 to $50. .
Associated Press.


Woods at Withlacoochee Technical
Institute.
TenHoeve graduated top of her
class, specializing in various mas-
sage types and technique.
She may be contacted at 564-
0006 or 302-7482.
Penny Phares teaches
Play Therapy course
Penny Phares of Isaiah's Place
recently taught a four-hour precon-
ference course at the 19th annual
conference of the American
Psychiatric Nurses Association on
Nov. 2 in Nashville, Tenn.
The APNA is one of many
national organizations that strives
to provide education and informa-
tion of best practices for profes-
sional psychiatric care. The course"
Play Therapy: Nursing Intervention
for Children with Behavior
Problems" included experiential
sandtray for students,, as well as
information on the biology and
pathology of attachment disorder.
Play Therapy is proven to be a
practical intervention for children
with behavior and trauma issues.
Play therapists provide the child
with appropriate play materials to
facilitate a safe relationship in
which the child can express feel-
ings, thoughts, experiences and
behaviors through play.
A psychiatric nurse practitioner,
Phares is nationally board certified
as a clinical specialist in child and
adolescent mental health. She is a
registered play therapist and works


Sam's Club gives grant


with children ages 3 to 11. Isaiah's
Place is partially supported by The
Isaiah Foundation Inc. a nonprofit
organization that provides training,
respite care and counseling for.
families with special needs. For
consultation and referrals call 447-
1775.
Progress Energy
receives award
NEW YORK Progress Energy
has received the prestigious J.D.
Power and Associates Founder's
Award for distinguished service in
the utility industry. Progress Energy
CEO Bob McGehee accepted the
honor at the seventh annual Platts
Global Energy Awards in New York
on Dec. 1.
The J.D. Power and Associates
Founder's Award recognizes indi-
viduals or companies that demon-
strate dedication, commitment and
sustained improvement in serving
customers.
Only 14 other companies or indi-
viduals, have previously received
the award. Past recipients included
representatives from
DaimlerChrysler AG, Toyota,
Jaguar and the Ritz Carlton.
Progress Energy is the only utility
to receive the award.
The Founder's Award presenta-
tion highlighted Progress Energy's
residential customer satisfaction,
reliability and continuous improve-
ment.
"This award is a real honor
because it reflects our commitment
and dedication to customer serv-
ice, not just by our employees in
the customer service centers, but
by all our employees in every inter-
action with our customers," said
Bob McGehee, chairman and chief
executive officer.
"Our employees are committed
to meeting and exceeding our cus-
tomers' expectations, and they
work hard to provide real value
every day."
Change will simplify
tax filing extensions
Starting Jan. 1, filing an exten-
sion request for six months will be
much easier, according to Liberty
Tax Service.
Individual taxpayers will file only
one form, For 4868 (Application for
Automatic Extension of Time to File
U.S. Individual Income Tax Return)
by April 15, and receive a filing
extension until Oct. 15.
Taxpayers no longer need to
provide a reason for their request.
Form 2688, Application for
Additional Extension of Time to File
U.S. Individual Income Tax Return,
has been eliminated.


-V


"Copyrighted Material

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CATERING
Continued from Page 1D

business meeting? A celebra-
tion?"
If there's a trend in cater-


ing, it's in providing the
whole package, Dillon said.
"I do a lot of events that
require entertainment, as
well as food and decora-
tions," she said.
She's done a USO-style
show for the Sheriff's Office


volunteer luncheon and pro-
vided an Elvis impersonator
for a wedding reception.
"Also, the trend is for high-
er-end and upscale food,"
she said. "People watch the
Food Network I watch it
constantly and it's good


because people want new
things."
She said the drawback for
catering businesses in Citrus
County is finding supplies -
ice sculptures, for example.
She has to travel to Ocala,
even Orlando and Tampa, to


find what people want for
their event.
"The best part is when you
do an event and the people
come in and there's that
'Wow' factor," Dillon said.
"Catering businesses
spring up and fail all the


time, but the good thing is
that there are more people
doing catering around here,
and doing a good job with it,"
she said.
"And if somebody wants to
do it, there's enough busi-
ness to go around."


"Copyrighted Material

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BANKAVA
I I ------.--wm-


MONEY 3-MONTH 6-MONTH 12-MONTH 24-MONTH
MARKET C.D. C.D. C.D. C.D.


30-MONTH
C.D.


S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I 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 i
STATE FARM BANK 1.49 1.50 3.92 4.00 4.16 4.25 4.16 4.25 4.26 4.35 N/A N/A 4.26 4.35 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 : I
RAYMOND JAMES BANK N/A N/A 3.90 3.90 4.20 4.20 4.50 4.50 4.65 4.65 N/A N/A 4.70 4.70 5.00 5.00
(352) 527-3700
EDWARD JONES BANK 3.29 3.34 3.95 3.95 4.25 4.25 4.50 4.50 4.70 4.70 4.70 4.70 4.75 4.75 4.85 4.85
(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.


Corporate taxpayers will file
Form 7004, Application for
Automatic Extension of Time to File
Corporation Income Tax Return,
and receive a six-month extension.
"However, an extension of time
to file a tax return still does not
constitute an extension of time to
pay any tax liability. Penalties and
interest accrue from April 15, if the
tax liability has not been paid," said
John Hewitt, CEO and founder of
Liberty Tax Service.
Liberty Tax Service
(libertytax.com) has served 3 mil-
lion customers.
There are 1,735 Liberty offices
operating in the U.S. and Canada.
The company provides free tax
advice and free checking of self-
prepared retums at each office.
The Solar Guys open
at new location
The Solar Guys, the premier
Solatube dealer serving Alachua,
Citrus, Marion and Sumter coun-
ties, has moved its retail show-
room/sales center to a new loca-
tion at 13624 S. U.S. State Road
441, Summerfield, FL 34491.
The Solar Guys offers sales and
installation of the full line of
Solatube tubular skylights and
Solar Star solar-powered attic ven-
tilation fans.
The new showroom is in
response to the growing popularity
of solar lighting and ventilation
products, and the company's com-
mitment to provide unparalleled
customer service.
The Solar Guys' toll-free phone
number remains the same, (866)
767-6527. Visit TheSolarGuys.com
or the Solatube corporate Web site
at solatube.com.
Doctor completes
AMA course review
Dr. Cheryl McFarland recently
completed the course review of the
fifth edition of the American
Medical Association's Guides to the
Evaluation of Permanent
Impairment taught by Dr. Stan
Kaplan, co-author of the Florida
Impairment Guides for Workman's
Compensation, and consultant to.
the Florida Department of Labor.
McFarland learned the new
methods dedicated to the rating of
spinal impairment as described in
the fifth edition of the AMA's
Guides to the Evaluation of
Permanent Impairment (automobile
and other personal injury cases vs.
illness).
" This course also taught motor
and sensory impairment rating,
record keeping and medical legal
protocols.


Special to the Chronicle
Sam's Club of Brooksville recently awarded a $750 grant
to the Citrus County Sheriff's Office K-9 Unit for the pur-
pose of expansion. The agency has plans to expand its
much-utilized specialty unit by adding four more dogs and
handlers for a total of eight K-9 teams. The grant money
will help purchase and equip the new dogs. Sam's Club
general manager Sam Seletos (left) presents the check to
K-9 handler Deputy Ryan Glaze.


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
S


36-MONTH
C.D.


60-MONTH
C.D.


GOT A STORY IDEA?
* To submit story ideas for
feature sections, call
563-5660 and ask for
Cheri Harris, features
editor. Be prepared to
leave a detailed message
about the story idea.


BUSINESS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


- -








SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 9D


Serving ll of Cinrus CounfI including Crystal River, Inverness, Bevedr Hills, Homosossa Springs, Sugarmill Woods,
Floral Ci~r Cis Springs, Ozello, lnglis;.Hernando, Citrus Hills, Chassohowito, Holder, lecoano and Yankeetown.





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I "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



Aw- r--


In search of a Christian
Lady for friendship &
companion, 45-65.
Spend quiet times to-
gether, Movies & dining
out, and more.
352-563-5782 or'
352-422-3577 (cell)
SOMEWHERE OUT THERE
must be a lady 65+-that
Si looking for an honest,
truthful man. Send a
note with name and
number and I will call
Reply Blind Box 919-P,
' -;;c/o Cifius County
Chronicle, 106 W. Main
St.. Inverness. FL 34450
SWM, Semi Retired
seeks female 21 60,
Color, Race, Weight
unimportant as a
friend or companion.
(352) 746-6159
WORKING MAN,
50 yrs old, Black,
looking for companion.
Race unimportant.
Beverly Hills
1-310-989-1473



**. FREE SERVICE**
Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREE. No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Recelot
2 Free Cats 1 blk. &
white, I all bik. Utter
trained. Indoor.
(352) 302-2920
4 Twin beds complete;
I exterior door, 6 solid
interior doors, u pick up.
(352) 344-9752
I CAT ADOPTIONS I


CAT ADOPTIONS
There .will be kitties
ready all days of the
week but,
Sunday & Monday.
Come find your new
best friend.
Some of the cats are
older and were
rescued from abuse.
Come see the
Cats & Kitties
Tuesday thru Saturday
at the Manchester
Clinic on 44 In Crystal
River. 2 blocks west of
the Key Center..
Look for the white
building with,the paw
prints. We will have a
joined adoption with
Home at Last on
December 17, 2005

352-563-2370


employee?


This area's
#1:
employment

source!



Classifieds


COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
I service.
(352) 527-6500 or
(352) 746-9084
Leave Message
Flame Point white
Siamese mix kitten. Sev-
en months old
neutered. A loving boy
352-621-8086
Free.adlico Kipten,
to good home.
(352) 621-5510
Free Cocker spaniel,
black, male,
to good home
(352) 621-0524
FREE ENGLISH & BOXER
MIX, 1 yr old puppy,
good with kids, house
broken, to good home
(863) 528-7043
(Inverness)
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/ Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
Free Jack Russell
1 yr. old male
352-422-3480
FREE KITTEN
to good home
(352) 341-4646
call after 9am
FREE KITTENS
Young adults &
Adults
Call after 4pm
628-5767
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's.
3 wheelers, 628-2084
KATRINA CATS & KITTENS
Call (352) 341-1679
Can be seen at Canine
Coiffures 726-1006 or at
Bow Wow Boutique
794-1684


Requested donations
are tax deductible

Pet Adoption
Monday, Dec.12
10am-2pm
Regions Bank
Rt. 491,
Beverly Hills,

Young Calico mom &
2 kittens 628-4200
Variety of ages and
colors 746-6186
Persian Cream M 2yrs;
Siamese 8yrs F
declawed 527-9050
Long Furred Utter
mates M&F lyr
586-6380
Dogs
Catahoula leopard
Mix young adult F;
Jack Russell M lyr;
ShihTzu M 527-9050
Catahoula leopard
Kerr F 21/2 yrs only
pet fenced yard
795-1957
Chihuahua F .8yrs;
Husky F young adult
341-2436
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.


KITTENS PURRFECT PETS
spayed, neutered,
ready for permanent
loving homes. Available
at Eileen's Foster Care
(352) 341-4125
Male Boxer Mix
neutered, free to good
home. Friendly & Good
with children, not cats.
(352) 465-1182




CHOCOLATE LAB/
WIEMARINER
Lost area of S. Pineridge
Ave. Homosassa.
REWARD, 352-302-0267
GROUP OF KEYS
In the area Hernando
Park, Dec. 5
(352) 344-5891
LOST CAT, REWARD $300
Gold with brown spots,
female, 5 yrs. Small
Bengal, Vicinity: Floral
City area
(352)637-0173
(352) 634-0482
LOST OLD AFRICAN
GREY PARROT, male, 1
foot missirig. Grandma's
companion. Inverness,
area. Reward
(305) 812-2506 cell
LOST Shelty, Blk. & Wht.
(Sm. Collie) In Equestri-
an Area of Pineridge
'"!ahswefsto-tameofI''
STarp, large reward
(352) 586-8589, Cell
(352) 746-0024
Yellow Lab
"Teddy" Male, Limps,
Boy Scott Rd. area


Female found vicinity
44&486.
Call (352) 503-3265
Found. Rottweiler Dog.
Crystal Manor Area.
(352) 302-3071
PUPPY Found Vicinity
Inverness Highlands,
please call to identify.
(352) 212-6192

-C-


SR"CITRUS COUNMMe












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

*CHRONICLE*
INVSales OFFICE
106WStart MAIN ST1/10/06
Courthouse Sq. next




















CITRU REAL ESTATE


(352)795-0060
TutoringeL Avails. Exp.




Retired Educator
Current FL Teacher
Certif. Inv. 201-0792




OXYGEN USERS: enjoy
freedom! Travel without
canisters. No more bot-
tles! Oxlife's lightweight,
Oxygen concentrators
run off your car and in
your home. U.S.A.
made- warranteed
(800) 780-2616
www.oxlifeinc.com
FCAN


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

Dying Man needs help
with loose ends In his
life. Need volunteers to
help me with paper
work, property, etc.
(352) 795-9337





PRE-SCHOOL
TEACHER POSITIONS
F/T & P/T. Exp. req.
Today's Child.
352-344-9444





BOOKKEEPING
ASSISTANT
FT & PT Coleman, FL
must have exp.
w/Excel &
bookkeeping.
Fax resume:
352-748-6636

Human Resources
Assocae Ia '
Responsible clerical
work processing
personnel actions,
maintaining
computerized
employee records
and tracking
evaluations, Assists
the general public in
person and over the
phone. Primary
backup for front desk
when Receptionist is
absent. Graduation
from HS or GED.
Customer service
experience a must.
Experience in data
entry and processing
invoices. Must have
working knowledge
of Microsoft Office
Suite of Products.
$10.77 hourly to start.
.Excellent benefits.
Send resume or
apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than
Wednesday,
December 14, 2005.

Office
Coordinator
For a Real Estate
Office. Excel. phone
& people skills. Comp.
literate, organized,
motivated,
Fax Resume to
(352) 726-7386

ON-SITE Closing
Coordinator &
Receptionist
needed for fast
paced NEW
CONSTRUCTION
CONDO sales office
in Crystal River.
Immed. opening.
Ability to multi-task.
Strong Microsoft
Office and computer
skills a MUST. Real
Estate experience a
plus, but not req'd.
Fax resumes to
813.920.3604.
www.lifestylesrealtors.
cam

SENIOR
SECRETARY
(2 positions)
Public Safety &
Development
Services
Advanced secretarial
work performing
general clerical
duties. Graduation
from HS or GED
certificate. Computer
experience including
working knowledge
of the Microsoft
Office Suite of
Products.
$10.77 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Send resume or
apply at the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than Friday,
December 16. 2005.
EOE/ADA.


JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
P/T ACCOUNTS
RECEIVABLE
COLLECTIONS
SPECIALIST
Good phone &
communication skills.
Excel Spreadsheet &
MicroSoft Word a must.
Flexible hrs. 20 hrs per
week Need team
player willing to work at
specified job plus other
menial to extensive
tasks as needed.
Please fax resume to:
D. Selvaggio
(352) 795-0134
RECEPTIONIST
Automotive, General
duties Male or female.
Call for appt.
(352) 341-0067




EXP. BEAUTICIAN
With Following
(352) 726-8600
JOIN THE TEAM*-
Family Barber Shop
SBarber/Cosmetploglst
(352) 628-20403




House Cleaning,
Prep Meals & Run
Errands for Elderly
couple. P/T to start,
may lead to full time.
Drivers license &
References necessary.
Pay negotiable.
(352) 628-2167


I'Verrace
of Citrus County
a Skilled Facility has
openings for:

Director of Dietary
Services.
CDM Required,
Strong clerical
assessment skills. Team
player. Fax Resume
(352) 746-0748 or
Apply in person
Woodland Terrace
124 Norvell Bryant
Hwy. Hernando
(352) 249-3100

ACCOUNTS
RECEIVABLE
BOOKKEEPER
Avante at Inverness,
a skilled nursing
facility, is currently
accepting
applications for an
A/R Bookkeeper.
Knowledge of
Medicare and
Medicaid billing
process is preferred,
but will train qualified
applicant. Must be
well organized and
be able to work well
under demanding
deadlines.
Please apply in
person at
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness or fax
resume to
352-637-0333 or email
resume to
tcvoret@avante
groupgcom

ASSISTANT
DIETARY
MANAGER
FULL-TIME
POSITION
Are you a leader?
Are you looking for
a chance to make
a difference?
Are you seeking an
opportunity to use
your management
and cooking skills?
Candidate must have
one-year food service
experience in health
care. High energy
level is a must.
Apply in person
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL
EOE


(H#G III^^^


CLASSIFIED


.&- I", -I .


Thank you for giving us

the privilege of providing

your family's healthcare
Inquire about our
NEW ENHANCED
TIERED-PAY PROGRAM
FOR PER DIEM RNs
AND
SUPER POOL OPPORTUNITIES
The following are positions
for which we are accepting applications:

Staff RNs:
ICU, PACU
ER
ER/Express Care (11 am-11pm)
Surgery, MedSurg, Telemetry
Home Care
Case Management Supervisor

Physical Therapist
Inquire about our 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.Macaulayv@srrmchma-corp.com .",'i
Web Site: www.srrmc.com S, ,, IE
EOF/DRLG FREE WORKPLACE

SEVEN RIVERS
tO REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
65C588


BILLING CLERK

Busy Office,
Experienced with
Insurance and
coding. Plus.
OBGYN. Full Time.
Send or Fax Resume.
800 Medical Ct. E.
Inverness, FL 34452
Fax # 352-726-8193

CNA's
If you are ready to
brighten up your
career, join our
caring, dedicated
team.
We now have an
opening on 3/11
and 11/7.
*Full-time
*Competitive wages
-Pay for experience
Shift Differential
*Bonuses
*Tuition
Reimbursement
*401 K/Health/
Dental/Vision
Apply in person
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL
EOE























Experienced
Maintenance
Supervisor

experience preferred.

equipm ent repair.
electrl cal, plumb ng
and basic buldlng
maintenance,
Apply In person at:

SURREY PLACE
OF LECANTO
273 0 W. Marc
KnIghton Court,

F/T LICENSED
PHYSICAL
THERAPY
ASSISTANT

Busy orthopedic
outpatient clinic.
Mon-Fri.
Please Fax Resumee
Atent: Manager
(352) 726-7582

M CALASSTANT
& FULL TIME
RN OR LPN
Busy office Phlebotomy,
Vitals, Needs to be a
Team Playei
800 Medcal Cou East.i

Fax 352-726-8193
GROUP OFFICE SEEKS

INDIVIDUAL FOR
FRONT OFFICE

A/R, Daily Deposits &
Appointments.
Minimum 3 years
medical office
experience. Send Fax
to Human Resources
(352) 795-4879
"itas. Needs'to"bea


Sdworld first

I"EveoF'Day
FRONTOFIE


DENTAL FRONT DESK
experienced team
player to join quality
dental practice in
Dunellon. Excellent pay
& benefit package.
Fax Resumes to:
(352) 489-8462

Housekeeping
/Laundry
Supervisor FT

In long term care
facility. Management
experience helpful.
Apply in person at:

SURREY PLACE
OF LECANTO
2730 W. Marc
Knighton Court,











MAINTENANCE
ASSISTANT

Avante at Inverness Is
currently accepting
applications for a
Full time
Maintenance
Assistant. Must be
flexible with hours.
Excellent benefits
package.
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness.
or Fax Resume to:
(352) 637-0333




MDS
Care Plan
Coordinator
Rare opportunity
Experiencepreferred.
Contact Geri Murphy,
Health Center @
Brentwood
352-746-6600
ext. # 8587 or
Fax resume to
352-746-0866
EOE D/V/M/F
Drug-free facility

MEDICAL BILLING/
FRONT OFFICE
New Primary
Medical Care
Practice seeks a self
motivated energetic
person for medical
billing and front
office. Experience

(352) 564-4222
Or call
(352) 564-0444

MEDICAL HELP
Medical practice
seeking an energetic,
self motivated
Individual, who Is
Interested in pursuing
an excellent
opportunity for career
growth. The selected
Individual should be
able to work In a fast
paced environment
and easily handle
multiple medical tasks
efficiently with a
willingness to
learn surgery.
Please Fax resume to:
352-746-2635
No phone calls please
References required
FaIRsuetr o:-
(32)56-42


OLr call I
(352) 564-2h!:!ii


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

ONCOLOGY
NURSE FULL TIME

Busy Medical
Oncology Practice in
Citrus County.
Oncology exp. a plus.
Exc. salary & benefits.
352-795-6674


NOW HIRING
CNA's/HHA's
CALL LOVING CARE
352)860-08885

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
$12.00-$14.00/hr.
Vac/sick/hollday/
med benefits/401K
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
the Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
lobs@thecenters.us .
For more Info visit
www.thecenters.us

PCA CNA
Full Time Part Time and
weekends available.
Apply in person at S & S
Resource and Service,
Inc. 352-637-3635
Phlebotomist

P.T., 8-2, M-TH
Fax resume to:
(352) 795-9205.

PT Supported
Housing

the Centers
Is seeking a part-time
Supported Housing
Coordinator for our
Lecanto campus to
assist clients with
chronic mental Illness
to obtain housing,
maintain daily living
skills & live
independently in the
community. HS
diplomas or
equivalent with min 1
yr related exp and
acceptable motor
vehicle record.
Salary range
$8.00-$9.00/hr
Vac/sick/holiday/
med beneflts/401K
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to
HR, the Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
jobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us

RECEPTIONIST/ ,
OPTICAL ASSISTANT

Inverness, flexible hrs. &
Saturday, ref. needed
(352) 613-6262
RECEPTIONIST/
BILLING MANAGER
Needed for medical
office. Exp. preferred.
Fax resume to
352-489-6920

REHAB

We are looking for
the right individuals to
compliment the
in-house rehab staff
in our beautiful LTC
facility.
OTR/L, SLP
PRN shifts
NEW GRADS ARE
WELCOME.
We have new wage
rates. Qualified
individuals who are
looking for that
friendly, professional
atmosphere
may submit resumes
to HR Manager,
SMARION HOUSE
HEALTH CARE CENTER
3930 E, Silver
Springs Blvd.
Ocala, FL 34470
fax (352) 236-0888
e-mail:
hr-marion@seniors
management.com
EOE


REWARDING
POSITION
Working with
Individuals with
developmental
disabilities. Teaching
advocacy through
creativity.
FT/PT, Reliable
transportation.
Call
MOVING MOUNTAINS
(352) 637-9001

RN's/LPN's
NEW VISIT RATES
BEST RATES IN
TOWN

Looking for extra $ for
The Holidays?

A+ Healthcare
Home Health
(352) 564-2700

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 11-7 CNA
positions.
We offer:
/ Pay for Experience
/ Shift diferential
/ Weekend premium
pay
/ Plus sign on bonus

RN
SUPERVISOR
FT 11-7
All Interested
candidates please
apply In person to

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

| *******-**.


Path, Suite #283,
RN's & LPN's, Lecanto, FL 34461,
no later than Friday,
NEW December 16, 2005.
competitive pay EOE/ADA
rates. Fax resume to
(352) 637-1176 or
apply In person
Interim Health Care
Ave. Lecanto FI
34461


THERAPISTS


We are growing. Come
grow with us! We have
opportunities for PT,
PTA, OT, COTA, & SLP
throughout Florida. Be a
part of a growing Co.
that solicits & respects
your input as we
formulate our future
.; -;..3etre ,' .,,: ':
Fo inf,, Ic. j1.;r. .:.ur
"Commn-rrlter ro
Excellence",
Call Lynn
888-818-7923
EMail Lburgad@
retretherapy.com
or visit
www.restore
therapy.com
EOE/M/F/D/V/DFW


-s-

Financial Services
Coordinator
Client Services
Coordinator for
Rapidly Growing
Wealth Management
Firm. Strong client
relationship and
administrative skills
required in the
financial services
industry. Extensive
knowledge of Excel
and Word a must.
Experience in a
multi-tasking team
environment helpful.
Full-time,
$9 to $13/hour.
Email resume to
mceparano@ioseph
oartners.com
or fax to
Human Resources
Dept 352-746-0816.


Seeking qualified
professionals for the
following positions:

CF Institute
Office
Coordinator

Museum Assistant
Registrar
clir-: r *lu':,jrr.,
S-*oc3alr SIo'ence

Faculty -
Associate Degree
Nursing Program
Instructor-
Reposted

Faculty -
Humanities/
Social Science

Faculty -
Business &
Technology
(Computer
Science)

Faculty -
Business & Technolo-
gy (Computer Scl-
ence/InfoTech)

Faculty -
Communications
(Citrus Campus)
Open until Filled.
Screening date
1/18/06
For add'l info visit
www.GoCFCC.com
or call
(352) 873-5819.
Mail application &
unofficial transcripts
to: CFCC-Attn: H.R.
Dept, P.O. Box 1388,
Ocala, FL 34478-1388
CFCC is an EE/AA &
DFWP Employer


Wednesday, December 14th, 6pm-9pm
MOSI (Museum of Science and Industry)
4801 E. Fowler Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33617



On-Site Interviews Food & Beverages
What could be more exciting than being a part of progress-in-the making?
Come join the team, and help start the heart At our brand new Heart
Institute at Oak Hill Hospital, you'll have the satisfaction of being involved
from the very beginning, building the program and helping shape its success.
We're seeking professionals for the following key positions:
V Cardiovascular Educator V Cardiovascular Physician Assistant
V CVOR RNs 9 CVICU RNs v Cath Lab RNs/Techs
V CVOR Certified Scrub Techs V Monitor Techs
V Cath Lab Recovery Nurse V CPRU RNs V Cardiovascular PA
Also hiring for:
9 RNs (Med/Surg, Tele/Peds & ED/CCU)
$2,500 Seasonal Completion Bonusi
V ST PT OT
Please RSVP to Lalla by December 13th at:
Phone: 352-597-3019 or Email: laila.laremont@hcahealthcare.com
Nobody should miss Bodies The Exhibition, or our career events
For preferred consideration, please apply online, in-person, or mail/fax
resumes to Doug Goodman prior to the event.
1.1375 Cortez Boulevard, State Road 50, Brooksville, FL 34613
(p) 628-6441 ext. 3019, (f) 352-597-3036
email: douglas.goodman@hcahealthcare.com, web: oakhlllhospltal.com
Oak Hill Hospital is an equal oppo tunity employer and drug-free workplace.
^ ___ ____ _____ __^ __ ___ __ __


lc e dical


F-I


Send resume or
apply at the Citrus
County Human
Resources Office,
3600 West Sovereian


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


AGENTS NEEDED
New real estate firm
now hiring agents,
no franchise fees
Crystal Realty
(352) 563-5757



















Review
Coordinator
Professional and
requiring
independent
excellent customer
service skills. Acts as
ombudsman for
applicants for
non-residential
development permits.
Answers inquiries
regarding the County
Land Developent
county ordinances
cand complex




permitting
requirements.
Associate degree
coursework In land
development,
or related fleld. Basic





use and construction
regulations.
Experience In project
regarding theduling,
development review
and compnstlexruction.

customer service
experience.
Starngineering Pay
$use and1,164.52 i-weekly
$ 1,164.52 bi-weekly.


I





L


I








SOD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


INCOME
TAX PREPARER
Wanted for coming
tax season, Tax exper-
ience required. 30-40
hours per week. Write
Calabro Financial
Management,
PO Box 6401301
Beverly Hills, FL
34464-1301

REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Start 1/10/06
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060

RETAIL MANAGEMENT
Here we GROW
again!
Aaron's Newest store,
Homosassa Springs!
Start a Career,
not a job!
Manager Trainees,
Delivery Drivers
Paid training, bonus,
benefits, NO Sundaysi
INTERVIEW IN PERSON
1850 Highway 44
West. Inverness
Join out Team
as we GROW
Over 21, clean MVR,
Drug Free



SITE MANAGER
For 85 Unit Family
Rental Complex in
Crystal River. Mgr
must have good
office skills, computer
literacy and light
bookkeeping
needed.
Must be bondable.
Send resume to:
Pelican Bay Apts.
PO Box 10293
Clearwater, FI
33757
Fax (727) 447-2252
Equal Employment
Opportunity


BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10Oam at
211 N. PlneAve, lnv.
BARTENDER/SERVER
Exp, Only
Previous Applicants
need not apply.
Apply In person
Seagrass Pub & Grill
10386 W. Halls River Rd
BREAKFAST
ATTENDANT NEEDED

At Best Western, Citrus
Hills Lodge. All
mornings, great hours.
Apply In person
COOKS NEEDED

Scampl's Restaurant
(352) 564-2030
Exp. Cook
& Prep Cook
Exc. wages. Apply at:
CRACKERS
BAR & GRILL
Crystal River
EXP. SERVERS
& P/T COOK
Apply 9;30am-11am
1164La Luna Italian Rest.
859 U.S. Hwy. 41-S,
Inverness

FIRST CLASS
LINE COOKS FOR

World Class Golf &
Country Club.
Experienced &
Energeticfor f ast
paced modern
kitchen under NEW
Management.
Good $$ and
Benefits.
Call 422-3941
EOE/DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


m


FOOD
SERVICE
WORKERS/
COOKS
Ocala Regional
Medical Center and
West Marion
Community Hospital
have numerous FT &
PT positions available
at both facilities!
Requires food-service
experience
Healthcaree or
nursing home
experience pref.) and
flexible scheduling.
For more Information
and to apply;
CALL: 352-401-1160
FAX: 352-401-1262
WEB: www.ocala
relonal.comL
marion.com

OCALA
REGIONAL
EOE
KITCHEN HELP
FT/PT, varied positiohs.
Upscale Rest. located
in Crystal River
(352) 795-4046
Sous Chef
Exp. req. Vandervalk
Restaurant
352-400-2138

WAIT STAFF,
ENERGETIC for

Fast paced
restaurant in World
Class Golf & Country
Club. Fine dining exp.
Preferred. Exc. $$
Call 422-3941
EOE/DFWP


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

AGENTS NEEDED
New real estate firm
now hiring agents,
no franchise feesli
Crystal Realty
(352) 563-5757

*ATTENTION*
Moved My Office
Real Estate Associates
Needed to join our sales
team.Ca High eFrank fueling
nvsaless Horizon Realty
637-4280 cell 212-5222




















COENTHUSIASTRUCTIC PERSON
Who has Experience In











CONDO sales In
neatwn: Desticompany opening
n twww.lhe Crystal River arealtors.
or Rhonda





outgoing real estate



Crystal River. Week-
Please fax resumes to

www.ilfestylesrealtors.
comn


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

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

FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362


REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lie. Class $249.
Start 1/10/06
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060


SALES PEOPLE
NEEDED FOR
Lawn & Pest
Control
Prefer exp. in the pest
control Industry.
2 wks paid training,
benefits, company
vehicle.
Apply in Person
Bray's Pest Control
3447 E Gulf to Lk. Hwy.
Inverness

TELEMARKETING
Immediate opening
for exp. Telemarketer.
Approx. 30/hrs per
week. Hourly
+ commissions.
Scheduling appts for
our water Technicians
Please call Mr. Bob at
Florida Water Works.
(352)621-0403


1-5'raesB^
4:111h^


ALUMINUM
INSTALLER
SOFFIT, GUTTERS
SCREEN ROOM
Looking for
experienced but
willing to train
motivated person.
Construction
experience helpful
Driver's License
A Must
CMD INDUSTRIES
352-795-0089

ALUMINUM
INSTALLERS/
GUTTERS

MUST HAVE CLEAN
DRIVER'S LICENSE
Call:(352) 563-2977

Auto Body
Technician, Exp.

Must have own tools.
Combination person,
Salary& benefits
ALL PRESTIGE AUTO
352- 795-7000

AUTO MECHANIC

Exp. in general auto
repair. Must have own
tools. (352) 795-1719


S a.. Temporary Employees'
Must have valid drivers license
i Mus be 18 yearsof age
~i. insured dependable auto
Vello* Book USA
w antsu OU to help deliver phone books na be
verification operaodis in ithe following cornmmunilie4 '
Crystal River Inverness
I Homasassa Dunnellon Floral City ,
Call: 1-800-373-3280 .
Monday Thru Friday 7:30 am to 7:00 pm CST
Baag S/NA E" OE
- l *'- '. * '


Ph Tae
n /Skils


AN EXP. FRAMER &
LABORERS NEEDED
(352) 637-3496
CERAMIC TILE
INSTALLERS
Experience Required.
Steady work, new
construction.
Apply In person to
The Floor Shoppe,
4070 County Road
124A, Wildwood
Ask for Mike or call
352-748-4811
and make an
appointment

Commercial Carrier
Corporation
Is now hiring
Drivers for Tank
& Flat Bed.
Also Hiring Drivers
to work on weekends.
Must have CDL-A
Licence.
$1000 Sign on Bonus
For experienced full
time drivers.
We offer 6 paid
holidays, medical,
dental, vision &
retirement.
For more information
call 1-800-342-4019
Mon-Fri 8amrn-4pm
EOE, DFWP


WOW!

FLORIDA
pEST \
ONTCROwL w


Building Careers for 55 Years

MANAGER / SALES
Training/Career Development
Great Starting Pay
Full Benefit Package
Drug Free Workplace
Apply In Person or
2020 SE Hwy 19 Crystal River (352) 795-3614
or fax resume to (352) 795-1611
5164 e-mail to Hrdirector@flapest.com


60FT BUCKET TRUCK
JOE'S TREE SERVICE
All types of tree work
Uc.& Ins. (352)560-7326
Split Fire Wood for Sale
SA TREE SURGEON
Uc.&Ins. Exp'd friendly
serve. Lowest rates Free

Uc.&Ins. Exp'd friendly
serv. Lowest rates Free
estlmates,352-860-1452
A WHOLE HAULING
& TREE SERVICE
352-697-1421 V/MC/D
www.ataxidermist.com
S AFFORDABLE, *
I DEPENDABLE, I
HAULING CLEANUP,
I Trash, Trees, Brush, |
Appl. Furn, Const,
| Debrs & Garages i
S 352-697-1126 B
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog, 302-6955
REAL TREE SURGEONS
Quality work, Low rates,
Lic&Ins. 7830257748
(352) 476-8813
COLEMAN TREE SERVICE
Removal & trim. Uc: Ins.
FREE EST. Lowest rates
guaranteed 344-1102
DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,


DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
HaullngCleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272.
Dwayne Parlier's Tree
Removal. Free estimate
Satisfaction guaranteed
Lic. (352) 628-6420
JOHN MILL'S TREE
SERV., Trim, top, remove
Uc Acct 13732 (352)
341-5936 or 302-4942



our world first.
D's Evern DayE




dsg.Classifieds


MR. BILL'S TREE SERVICE
No Job Too Big or Small.
limbing & removal.
hauling. 352-220-4393
PAUL'S TREE
& RAIN SERVICE
Serving All Areas.
Trees Topped,
Trimmed, or
Rerr.o.ed
FREE ESTIMATES.
Ucensed & Insured.
(352)458-1014
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Uc
#0256879 352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
Lic. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlln
352-212-6067
STUMPS FOR LE$$
"Quote so cheap you
won't believe it'l"
(352) 476-9730




COMPUTER TECH MEDIC
ON SITE REPAIRS
Software & Hardware
Issues resolved.
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688
Cooter Computers, Inc.
Professional Services
Free Consultation
24/7 (352) 476-8954




v'Chrls Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.AII work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Uc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
All Phase Construction
Quality painting & re-
pairs. Faux fin. #0255709
352-586-1026 637-3632
CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
DP Pressure Cleaning
& 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
Git' Er' Done Holiday
Special Pressure
Washing/Painting.
Free est. (352) 637-5171
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
PAINTING
25 yrs. exp. Home main-
tenance, 2 Uc. & Ins
Jimmy 352-212-9067
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Uc./Ins,
(352) 726-9998
LADY PAINTER
Interior & Exterior
Wallpapering
(352)563-9989
MICHAEL DAVIDSON
20+ yrs. exp. Painting
contractor/ handyman
Lic.3567 (352) 746-7965


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


-U
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277

POOLBOY SERVICES
I Total Pool Care I
I Acrylic Decking |
352-464-3967e _









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




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






CHRISTMAS
SPECIAL
16mft. Smokercraft



Homosassa, FL 3448




-S


AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small engine
repair. Uc#99990001273
Bob, 352-220-4244




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




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


I will run errands, light
housekeeping, meal
prep, companionship.
Rets. (352) 527-2389
Relax, Will Do Meal
prep, errands, It. house-
keeping for you. Please
call (352) 746-5596




MOTHER OF INFANT will
watch children in her
Inverness home. Infant
to 12 yrs. (352) 302-6486
Open 24/7 since 1994.
Christian Home, Lic.,
CDS accepted. Excel.
ref. (352) 465-2272




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




*No Job too Big or too
Small. Housecleaning
to yardwork, anything
in between. Uc#4074
352-257-2096
A CLEAN HOUSE
Is what I do. 30-yrs exp.
(352) 228-1810
local cell
Dailey's Cleaning
From LBI., NJ.
Res./Comm. Lic. Ph.
Teresa (352) 503-3296
FLORIDAS BEST CARPET
CLEANING. Holiday
Specials/Weekends
(352) 794-4112
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334


9-ITIRT 1

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


COUNTER TOP
Resurfacing & repair. All
types of Handyman
Work. Lic. 28417






Trim & Finish
Contractor. Lic/Ins.
99990003893
(352) 344-1982
(352) 361-7714


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




Screen rms,Carports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & gutters
Llc#2708 (352) 628-0562




AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality.
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
C & F Services
Spray Cleaning Prof.
Roofs, driveways, decks
Free Est. (352) 726-8502
Git' Er' Done Holiday
Special Pressure
Washing/Painting.
Free est. (352) 637-5171
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses.driveways. 25 yrs
exp. Uc./Ins. 422-1956

PROFIIS


"The Handyman" Joe,
Home Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing,
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling. Uc 0253851
(352) 563-2328
#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul #0169757 344-4409
A HIGHER POWER
Ceiling fans,
Lights, etc.
Uc. #999900022251
422-4308/344-1466

AAA HOME REPAIRS
Maint & repair prob-
lems Swimming Pool
Rescreen99990000162
352-746-7395
r FFRDABLE,' i
S DEPENDABLE I
HAULING CLEANUP.
I PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const. ,
Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126
L n J


Andrew Joehi
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
Stood small Reliable. Ins
0256271 352-465-9201
CLOCK REPAIR
Cuckoo, mantle, wall,
antique. Elec. & battery
Free est. (352) 726-9983
COUNTER TOP
Resurfacing & repair. All
types of Handyman
Work. Lic. 28417
(352) 212-7110
Dan Hensley Home
Maintenance Service
Friendly-Fast Service
10% disc to all Senior
citizens, lic.99990003899
Call (352) 628-6635
EXP'D HANDYMAN All
phases of home repair.
Exc work Honest, relia-
ble, good prices. Ins/Lic
#73490255092,860-0085
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Movlng,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
Uc.99990000665
(352) 302-2902
S GOT STUFF?
Yot('Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONEI
SMovlngCleanouts. &
Handyman Service
Uc. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HOME REPAIR, You
need It done, we'll do It.
30 yrs. exp. Lic., Ins.
#73490256935,489-9051
L & L HOME REPAIRS
& painting. days wk
Uc i#99990003008.
(352) 341-1440
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
services.Lic.0257615/Ins.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC
No Job too Big or too
Small. Housecleaning
to yardwork, anything
in between, Lic#4074
352-257-2096
Richle's Pressure
Cleaning Service Lie
99990001664. Call
746-7823 for Free Est.
TACUMSA Contracting
LLC, Room additions,
remodeling, garages.
CBC1253431 & Ins.
352-422-2708
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drvwall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




CITRUS ELECTRIC
All electrical work.
Uc & Ins ER13013233
352-527-7414/220-8171
CITRUS FANS
Custom lighting, fans,
remotes. Dimmers, etc.
Installed Professionally
Robert S. Lowman
Lic.#0256991 422-5000


All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
- AFFORDABLE, -
I DEPENDABLE, I
HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
Debris & Garages .
352-697-1126
L 7 L NP
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000
YOU CALL.... I'll HAUL
Trash, Furniture & Appl.
Removal. Call Larry,
795-5512 or 726-7022




CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME
Richard Nabbefeld
Flooring Installer. LLC
Uc./Ins. L05000028013
(352)361-1863


^- -
All kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencina.
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




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



Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All types! Lic. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs. Free
estimates. Lic. #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.

SPOOL BOYSERVICES
I Total Pool Care I
I Acrylic Decking i
352-464-3967
L = =.. =m 41


RIP RAP SEAWALLS &
CONCRETE WORK
Lic#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206




AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
STrash, Trees, Brush, |
Appl. Furn, Const, U
SDebris & Garages |
352-697-112 -

DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Lic. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Lic/Ins. #2441 795-7241
CUTTING EDGE Ceramic
Tile. Lic. #2713, Insured.
Fro Fesfimte r


LINGS PLUS
Trim & Finish
Contractor
Lic/Ins.
99990003893
(352) 344-1982
(352) 361-7714
REPAIRS, Wall & ceiling
sprays. Int/Ext Painting
Lic/Ins 73490247757
220-4845
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955 .
BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, trash, & driveways.
Call Sam Johnson
(352) 628-4743.

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debris
removal Lic.#3081,
464-2701/563-1049
D&C TRUCK & TRACTOR
SERVICE, INC.
Landclearing, Hauling
& Grading. Fill Dirt,
Rock, Top Soil & Mulch.
Lic. Ins.(352)302-7096
HAULING
All Aspects, Fill Dirt,
Rock, Mulch, etc.
Lic. Ins. (352) 341-0747


LARRY'S TRACTOR
SERVICE Finish grading
& bush hogging
(352) 302-3523
(352) 628-3924




AFFORDABLE,
S DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
Trash, Trees, Brush, |
Apple. Furn, Const. 0
I Debris & Garages |
S 352-697-1126

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

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debris
removal Lic.#3081
464-2701/563-1049
DAN'S BUSHHOGGING
Pastures, Vacant Lots,
Garden Roto Tilling
Lic. & Ins. 352- 303-4679
HAMM'S BUSHHOG
SERVICE. Pasture
Mowing, lots, acreage.
Licensed & Insured
(352) 400-5233



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




PRO-SCAPES
Complete lawn
service. Spend time
with your Family, not
your lawn. Lic,/Ins.
(352) 613-0528
SmAFFORDABLE -
DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush, I
Appl. Furn, Const,
I Debris & Garages I
S 352-697-1126

ALL THINGS GREEN
Complete Lawn Service
Gutters, Best rates avail.
(352) 795-9364
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch, Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
YARD & VACANT LOT
CLEAN. Mulch, Beds,
Hauling, Pressure Wash
John Hall Lawn Maint.
Lis/Ins (352) 344-2429


EML POOLS
Pool cleaning & repair,
Serving Citrus County
32 yrs. Usc & Ins.
(352) 637-1904
MAVEN Pool Maint.
NEW LOWER WINTER
RATESI Wkly. chemical
& full service avail. Uc.
(352) 7261674 74

POOL BOY SERVICES
I Total Pool Care I
I Acrylic Decking *
352-464-3967 *


Seasoned UOK Fire
Wood, Split, $70,4x7.
Will Deliver.
(352) 344-2696
FIREWOOD
Oak, Cherry, Hickory
Mix. Seasoned (352)
726-9476 or 860-2214




CRYSTAL PUMP REPAIR
Filters, Jets, Subs, Tanks,
w/ 3yr Warr. Free Est.
(352) 563-1911
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Lic. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard
WHOLE HOUSE
PURIFICATION
Starting at $999.
(352) 228-2200
DEP. Lic #0010008
+ YUCKY WATER?+
We Will Fix Itl 90 yrs. exp
Affordable Solutions to
all your water problems.
www.yuckywater.com
464-1170/866-314-9825

9.0


"MR CITRUS COUNTY"


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




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


Renew Any Existing Concrete!
DESIGNS COLORS PATTERNS
Lic./Ins.

352.527-9247


They're Looking For


Your Business!!



563-3209

For Information About Advertising


SSER CITIZEN DISCOUNT

'A, VE 101
I With This Ad. Free Estimates
SSic-f-e- -Q-- ----

Sinks Tubs
Showers Toilets
Sewer & Drain Cleaning


ALL CLEAR
Plumbing & Drain Cleaning
CFC1426746 352-586-2210


I -, I


BOX BLADE
OPERATOR
Experienced Only,
Good Pay.
(352) 400-2793
BOXBLADE
OPERATOR
Exp'd, clean driving
record, CDL not req,
Call 352-621-3478 dfwp

COMPANY
DRIVERS & OWNER
OPERATORS
HOME EVERY NIGHT
Coleman, Belleview,
Brooksville, Tampa,
Orlando.
Class A CDL +
2 yrs exp.
SignOn and Other
S Bonuses
Truck Purchase
Program 1993-2000
Macks
Call HR at
V 1-800-725-3482


COMPUTER
OPERATOR
For Land
Surveying Office,

DRIVER/
HANDYMAN
Class B Lic, Air brakes
exp., experience with
plumbing electrical &
welding driving
2-3 days wk. local,
Handyman 2-3 days wk.
352-628-2688

DRIVERS

Class A & B
Required, Full time &
Part Time. Local/
Long Distance.
Home most
weekends.
Contact
Dicks Moving Inc.
(352) 621-1220


CLASSIFIED


m"4es
Ed-/Sill


CARPET INSTALLER
Experienced w/ trans.
West Coast Flooring
352-564-2772
ELECTRICAL
Maronda Systems is
seeking Residential
Electricians, in the'
Ocala and Marion
County area.
Opportunity to make
up to $30.00 an hr.
Must have own truck
and tools. Please
contact Dave at
352-266-1551
ELEVATOR CONST.
HELPER
Construction Helper
Needed Employer will
train. Full time + benefits.
$10/hour. Must be able to
lift 50 lbs & have good
transportation Weekday
travel required. EOE+
DRUG FREE.
352-589-5500 or
800-411-4449 x 298


ALUrMINUM^^




Cimus ou~m FL) CHRONIC SUNAY. DCEMBE 1.20lI


SMITSUBISHI
M MOTORS
OrlM a TIr


1


BEST BACKED CARS
IN THE WORLD'"
r 2006 ECLI


2005 GALANT


0 YEAR/100,000 MILE WARRANTY
POWERTRAIN LIMITED WARRANTY
5 YEAR/60,000 MILE WARRANTY
BUMPER-TO-BUMPER LIMITED WARRANTY
PDCS -nna m DnA iED


2005 ENDEAVOR


SAVE
14,500


PER
MONTH*


NEW


CAR


TRADE-INS!


SENTRA .....
FRONTIER ...
ALTIMA ......
FRONTIER ...
SENTRA .....
---F

F
FRI


$ PER
S $. 99 MO.
... 109 PE
PER
29 MO.*
... 29 M
... 139 PE
MO.


2002
2003
2003
2002
2003


E


ALTIMA ......... .199E 2004
XTERRA ........ *209PE 2003
ALTIMA ......... $209M"E 2005
MAXIMA ........2. 19 2003
PATHFINDER ....-$239o. 2004


AS


TITAN ..........
MAXIMA ........
QUEST .........
350 Z...........
MURANO .......


,AS


. $249 M.
. $269 O.

. 359 MO.
. 359 PER


H


EE GAS FOR ONE YEAR.' CASH FOR THE HOLIDAYS! t


NO MATTER WHERE YOU PLAN TO BUY, YOU MUST
KNOW WHAT YOUR OLD CAR IS WORTH...IT'S FREE!


- 800-342-3008


U 5'Ui I R mm i


0


CA


L


A


OPEN 'TIL
10 PM


U I LF


$


I J


$1


$


2001
2001
2001
2002
2004


/


2200 SR 200 OCALA 352-622*4111 800-342-3008
ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG AND '195 DEALER FEE, 1,000 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY, SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY. 6 YEARS @ 7.99% APR, W.A.C.t ON SELECT NEW MITSUBISHIS.


~i~"


- -


0


0


I-I I - I


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE
iSSS;


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11. 2005 11D


I


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MITSUBISHI







12D SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005







*b 1116
And Helpers



m Immediate need for
S the following position:
Vlord Denn0n'L


FRAMERS
(352) 812-2007




TAFFLINGER
PAINTING
Seeking experienced
painters for local work.
Please leave message
(352) 341-3553



AAA EMPLOYMENT
MAINTENANCE $10
Mon-Fri 7-4
ADM. ASSIST $10
Med. Exp. Req.l
MED. ASSIST $10
Needs back office exp!
3rd Party Collect $8+
Needs Exp.
Call for Appt. 795-2721






CDL-DRIVER
Class A, B or C w/
passenger
endorsement.
P/T 20hrs week.
Nursing exp. helpful
Apply at:
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norvell Bryant
Lecanto, FI


COOK




Ful time. Good
organizational
Skills a must.
Apply at:
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norvell Bryant
Lecanto, FI
Ask for Pat
CUSTODIAL/
MAINTENANCE

Helper needed, local
Crystal River Business
Send resume to:
Citrus Co. Chronicle
1624 N: Meadowcrest
Blvd., Blind Box 918P
Crystal River, Fl. 34429
CUSTODIAN/
PORTER

PT Light Janitorial
5pm 7pm daily.
Call 813-230-3755

S HOUSEKEEPERS
EXPERIENCED
Must Have Auto
& Home Phone I
Mon-Fri 8-5,
Saturday 8-12
S Start $7 hr
726-36812

LYour world first.I


&E
CHll


'97 CHEVROLET
LUMINA
L.




6 Cyl, Automatic,.Power -,
Windows, Power Locks, -
SilrJa3l32M .0A

"00 CHEVROLIET


L.T Leati' ,-
Automatic. L, J.J-


'O5 PONTIAC
GRAND PRIX

**---





'Q4 F-5SO XCAB





Automatic. Power
&More i jr.. % 1i I

'04 GMC SIERRA
1500
4X




SLT. Z-71, Crew Cab.
Leather. V-8. Auto. Loaded.

'O5 YUKON XL
4x4


DISTRICT
MANAGER

Hours include
Weekends, Late
nights & Early
Mornings. This position
is responsible for the
coordination of
delivery and service
of the Citrus County
Chronicle and other
carrier delivered
products within
an assigned
.a.t,.ch- .i\ Io.3
include recruitment,
orientation and
maintenance of all
Independent Delivery
Agents. Exceptional
customer service,
organizational and
managerial skills
required. Excellent
opportunity for
management
position with an
excellent benefits
package.
Please Apply at the
Citrus County
Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River,
FL 34429
EOE
Qualified Applicants
must under go drug
screening.
a no,,Vriq


Eu


DELI CLERK
Full-time & Part-time
Experienced only!
Busy Workplace
Apply between
2-4 pm, Mon-Sat.
Ferrara's Deli
3927 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills, FL
(352) 746-3354

DELIVERY DRIVER
CDL, clean record.
Heavy lifting
required. Good
benefits. F/T. DFWP
352-860-0079

Driver & Laborer
Both positions are Part
time or Full Time.
Driver needs Class A
CDL with clean
license. DFWP
Apply in person:
Inter-County
Recycling
St. Rd. 44 Lecanto

DRIVERS
For Bldg. Supply Co.
expanding in
Hernando. Local
route, 6a 6p,M-F,
No weekends. Class A
Lic., w/no more than
3 pts. on MVR & no
felonies, drug free,
$500-$700/wk. Great


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


W-


FULLTIME
POSITIONS

In a challenging
career of roofing,
Must be 18 and drug
free. No exp needed.
Apply in person,
Boulerice
Roofing & Supply,
4551 W. Cardinal St.,
Suite #4, Homosassa.

GENERAL
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVE

NOW HIRING

Call 866-344-JOBS
to Pre screen.
Starting salary range-
$9.79-$12.19/hour
Paid Training!
Excellent Benefits
include Medical,
Dental, Vision,
Employee Rate Plan,
401 (K), Paid Time off,
modern facility
and more!
If you're ready to
share your greatness,
call 866-344-JOBS
to pre screen for an
appointment or
apply at any
One Stop Workforce
location,


verv D v YOLl wori Fir-ti abenefits & bonuses. ; ,. It s A .."E. 4
E-"Lr'> Interview in Tampa X cingu ar
N L I < )N .IXIE STAFFING fits you best- 8.
,c s.. .. ....I. .i (813) 879-2165 EO E


-:li.;,,,Ii \, -- i. ,



SOme. av





Red some





Il ree


'00 MITSUBISHI
ECLIPSE


,0~ 0
4 Cyl., Auto, RS,
Power Windows & .
Locks, Stk#6E018A '

'01 GMC 1500
EX-CAB


- . 1 h u t,' - .' ,
9I" ,sin TW L'm

*q0----M




'02 CHEVROLET
3500 HDo




RackBody w/ Tommy
Uft Gate. 6.0, V8,
Automatic, Stk#332240

'05 CHEVROLET
TAHOE





V8, Automatic. Loaded. Like
New. Stk#6M076A

'05 ENVOY
SDENALI


IAutomatic, 5.3 V-8, Onstar XM .L Automatic, 3800 V6,
Radio, Power Package, Tow Sunroof, Chrome Wheels,
Package. Stk#6K023 Loaded, Stk#5B299

rn *minlu.! i milni u~(
.. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .


'00 PONTIAC
SUNFIRE





Automatic -' '
Silk33i 88A "'

'05 PONTIAC
GRAND AM SE




%'6 AuIOi, al:
L ,: '- ,l. L i le-J r'" "
r j3 21 '-'

'05 Pontlac
Bonneville




a ,jlr,-Tlili P mri :,
P,:zaed Cold Ar ,.
, lnri S'Sl i;0_ ',' --


'04 GMC ENVOY
XUV




Automatic, Power
Package & More,
Stk#65141A


'04 CHEVROLET
.ISJIVERADO 2 00
4X4 -



3/4Ton. 4x4 z-71.
Automatic Loaded. Crew
Cab. Stk#332210

104 CHEVROLET
.SILVERADO ',




_e, -i .T C ,


'04 SUZUKI
FORENZA





4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded.
Stk# 5E484A

'05 PONTIAC VIBE




Automatic, Power
Package, Air
Conditioning & More,
Stk#331970

'04 SUBARU
FORESTER




A i i ioT, L, ,,L ,
ll I i'u i i

'05 Pontiac
Montana SV6








'04 FORD P350
4, 4X4




Ext Cab, Flat Bed.
Deisel. Automatic


..: 0 0.. ,* ,,.
,-, -i -,O
|' O '' 'I


'00 NISSAN
MAXIMA



< F, ^ .
Leather, Sunroof ,
& More, Stk# 331560B

'04 CHEVROLET
C 1500 SILVERADO





V8. Automatic, Like
New, Stk#332390

'05 CANYON




-o -
Automatic,
Power P14,gp
r,,i & M,:.".: 1 3-46 ., '

'04 CHEVROLET
SILVERADO
04 M'
-4-"


Ext Cab, V8, Automatic,
LS. Loaded. Like New,
einlm .on -

'03 CHEVY
SSILVISRADO
IEML'



LT3500 1 -Ton, Leather,
Diesel, Aulo. Loaded,


'O5 CHEVROLET
3500 L.T.

4,,4 j1f -. "",Mile


' L L I. J
U 1 ,: .


CLASSIFIED


-e


U


hLI


C.m Geeal


CA "Geea


M-


KEY RAIINGHelpOthrs.ecom InepedentBy sin
CENER ou ifeExerincs. Work Wit
Deelpmntll Dsale. Auls



Healht Pysicls illBe eqird orPot






OF 9 DA.PRBATIN PR- O
MANEAC WORKER:F.T psto. M- 5- -epirofbuldngan
grond. ehcl mantnace pefe6 desl- nolede- Mut av yor wntols
relabe rasprttina.wel. s xpriece Poo o H 5 plr~a\EDreuied


orgnizd,-elfstate Poenia*t*ern boe veag inom bse o
comisson.3elabetrnsorato wthprofofisuane ndH
.3.~~.. S ..-.. require.. - 6 S
RESDE TMAAG R:RTflxilehorsa us. Vr opttveslrpu




Dsbe adls wt .diy iin- kil. Poo-o H- S G D eqird
REIDNTALADE FT r sif, ndaP\ sif valale -soni-e.o

















,. Garbage Truck
Driver

s:cr;ible ror On ;alr.3
nd/or enrn rvlr.. gar.
ge1 con, Clean Clos
E.lcenrse leq a Call tbe.
ween 9. I NCRS Dis.
posal 814 W Grovel
; Cleeveland Blvd
i. (352) 628-9200
medlate Openings
Available for:

.SERVERS
*BUSERS
Pl.T 3z eS.enir.jgi
eekernai. E..trO3 HourS
Oi l 'Oll ,C l Go cIIJl
king icr iTCli.aole
Sp6E01l 10o oiCn a
roezlt.t.nol leam to
elevate club oloatu
inerlr '. aOliObe orn
Pay lime ofl oiler
6monlni
Also seeking:
*SOUS CHEF
/ basic knowledge
of Food prep d
cooking ,klll'
EXECUTE CHEF
SWilling 10 riolr,
1duallOl ItO od.ar,.e
iuTure carer
Only SnOus
caontir.les. apple,
Call352-382-1200 or
352-382-5994
Ask for Zach.
























INSTALLATION
MANAGER &
INSTALLERS

All aspects of flooring
(352) 794-0009
IRRIGATION HELP
WANTED. 352-422-7559
JOBS GALORE!! .
S www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
LABORERS NEEDED

No exp. necessary
Benefits offered. Valid
SDrivers Uc. & Heavy
i Ufting.Required
Gardners Concrete
.8030 Homosassa TL.

LAND SURVEYING
!CADD TECH
Benefis. Include Ir.s .- -
& ier.rerIfenr Pln
So In.ernes are

Reply Blind Box 916-P
Sc/o Citrus County

St., Inverness, FL 34450
Maintenance
aderson

'Various maintenance
work & roofing.
Must have own tools &

(352) 795-1101
Maintenance Asst.
WILDWOOD SNF



paointing/Remodeling




490 S. Old Wire Rd
Call 352-787-2910
Fax 352-748-3919
Jobs@CQcare.com

OFFICE ASSISTANT
For Home Builder




i experience helpful.
SOrganizational &
B Customer Service
Skills a must.
S Fax Resume
352-637-4141
aPianist

; For Fundamental
Baptist Church. Also

Need Music Director/
a Song Leader.
(352) 628-4793
SP-LASTERERS I'

| LABORERS*



RAINEY
CONSTRUCTION

in Wildwood is



Call 352-748-0955.
'neevdMusic-D4reour!


REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Uc. Class $249.
Start 1/10/06
CITRUS REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060

SATELLITE
INSTALLER

Company Truck,
Overtime +
Commission, Paid
Vacation. 860-1888

SWIMMING POOL
ROUTE
MAINTENANCE

-Exp. preferred, may
'train, vehicle a plus
, 352) 586-1255

TELEMARKETING
S:r Phone sales
(352) 794-0009
WE BUY HOUSES
Ca$h........Fast I
S352-637-2973
1homesold.com


Art, Antiques, focus, console, $1600 ALAN NUSSO CABINETS,
Furniture Clocks, new, $800, used 7 mos; BROKER (2) $50 & $75
Porceloln, Pottery 354-79 BROKER (2) $50 & $75
Porcelain, Pottery (352) 465-2759 Associate (352) 341-3000
Glass, Lamps, Jewelry
Sterling ilvea lroins 65" JVC HD TV Real Estate Sales Loveseat, good cond.
Perfume & Vanity 4 yrs left on Warranty Exit Realty Leaders $50. Recliner, brown,
Items Bought $2200, sell $750 (352) 422-6956 fair cond. $15.
Too MUCH to list.. (352) 489-1537 (352) 795-6693
Info: 352-795-2061 or BIG SCREEN T.V., ANTIQUE & LR Set. Sofa & Loveseat,
www.charlie 50", Curtis Mathes, $400 COLLECTIBLES Tan Floral pattern, Oak
fudge.c mOBO. (352) 341-3650 AUCTION Coffee table & 2 end
Prof App & BIG SCREEN TV Sat. Dec 17th 10am tables w/ glass top
Uq Fudge 55" Hitachi Prev: Fri 11-6, Sat 8am inserts. $225. OBO
AU1593/AB1131 $350. 811 SE Hwy 19 (352) 746-7372
Authentic Deft ginger (352) 795-2947 Crystal River
Authentic Delft gnger (352) 795-2947 Over 125 Hummels Mattress Set. Restonic,
jar, appraised 30 yrs. PHILLIPS MAGNAVOX Disney & Dept 56 King, 4mo new, Original
ago $400. will self for 50" Big Screen TV Art, Antiques $2,000. Will Take $650
$175. A PairofLg.Wick- $900. Furniture Clocks, OBO. (352) 527-1656
er Princess Chairs from (352) 563-1928 Porcelain, Pottery NEW! NEW! NEWI
the Philippians $75. ea. SAMSUNG HOME Glass, Lamps, Jewelry 6 pc. Wicker Bedroom
$125. pr. (352) 563-5113 THEATER SYSTEM, 5 DVD Sterling Silver, Coins set w/2 new dbl. matt. 2
changer & USB host Perfume & Vanity nite tables, 2 dressers,
input, never used, items Ig. mirror. $1,300.
still in box, $100 Too MUCH to list.. (352) 746-6140
5(352) 726-7961 Info: 352-795-2061 or OAK ENTERTAINMENT
4FTX6FT LOUNGE HOT SHARP 39" TV www.charlie ARMOIRE, beautiful
TUB with cover, runs on plus low cabinet/stand fdl wood, like new cond.,
110, $500 obo $400. Prof App & 56-/2x58x21, $375 7-pc.
(352) 465-4892 or Excellent Condition Uq Fudge LANAI FURN., $125
cell (574) 596-5212 352-564-4202 AU1593/AB1131 (352) 726-7239


P/T GROUNDSMAN 4x6 Hot Tub. 16 Rolls of R-13 Bed Rm. Set, blond w/
Excel. Cond. 110V, Insulation, 5 Rolls 151b. yellow trim, 6 drawer
for tree surgeon. $950. Roof felt. $150 firm. dresser w/ mirror,
(352) 344-0547 (352) 563-1421 (352) 795-6650 2 drawer night stand,
PT Secretary HOTTUB SPA, 5-PERSON Cedar Twin head & foot board
24 Jets, redwood $3.00 board ft., $125. (352) 794-0267
Call for Interview cabinet. Warranty, (352) 628-4371 BED, FULLSIZE SET
(352) 795-5758 must move, $1495 WIFE REMODELING Mattress, boxspring
352-286-5647 2 pair glass Patio Silding & frame, very clean,
Substitute HYDRO PRINCESS Doors, alum, 943'x792 exc condo $85
SEA SPRAY SPA $200 each (352) 628-2340
I Like new, $2200. (352) 564-2545 BED: $170, New Queen.
(352) 726-6370 od Flooring, high No Flipped Pillow Top
SPA equal. Hardies/Sweden Set. 5 yrs warr. King Set
Part-time W/ Therapy Jets. 110 25pkg's,20sf/pkg.Orig. $215. Delivery
volt, water fall, never cost $50; Will Sell $25/ 352-597-3112
INV NESSused $1850. pkg. (352) 860-1027 BED: $559 Nassa
*INVERNESS (352) 597-3140 Memory Foam Set,
*FLORAL CITY Spal, Hottubl 4-5 person Seen on T.V. 20yr Warr.
*BEVERLY HILLS Deluxe model. Thera- Never Used. Retail
.PINE RIDGE peutic. Full warr. Sac. -VA Cost $1459. Can Deliver
*IN EL N $1,650. 352-346-1711 352-398-7202
eDUNNELLON SPA, 5 PERSON 2 Computers 1 BEDROOM SET, County
*CITRUS SPRINGS Never used. Warranty. Pentium 2 Intel. Inc Style, green, queen size
-CRYSTAL RIVER Retail $4300. Sacrifice Hewett Packer Desk jet headboard w/ light &
.HOMOSASSA '$1425. (352) 346-1711 printer. Both comp. mirror, 2 night stands, 1
complete. $300. OBO dresser w, mirror, $300.
*LECANTO (352) 563-5310 Firm. (352) 563-1506
*HERNANDO $95 PENTIUM II BEDS BEDS BEDS
*INGLIS Computer 17" monitor, Beautiful fact closeouts,
YANKEETOWN 3TON CENTL HET & keyboard, mouse, CD Nat. Advertised Brands
YANKEETOWN 3-TON CENTRAL HEAT ncl.$130 w/computer 50% off Local Sale
AIR $400 Suitable for desk. (352) 746-9394 Prices.Twin $78 Double
We are looking for Mobile Home.
people Interested in (352) 564-0578 COMPUTER $98-Queen $139 King
working a few hours 600 MHZ P3, CD Burner, $199. (352)795-6006
(early morning hours) A/C & HEAT PUMP DVD, Scanner, Camera, Bed-twin sz. pillowtop
A day delivering The SYSTEMS New In box 15 Monitor, Loaded, mattress, box spring,
Citrus County 5 & 10 year Factory $200, 795-1153 frame $50. Sofa-recliner
Chronicle on an Warranties at on ea. end neutral col-
On-Call/Substitute Wholesale Prices computer or Sale,
,basis. Work a few -42 Ton $827.00 has everything, 3 yrs. ors pastel blues & ivory,
days a week or Just 3 ton $927.00 old, works good, Incl. $100. (352) 795-2706
days a week rust 4 ton $1,034.00 computer desk & chair BOOKCASE, with lower
extra money before Istall kits available selling for $300. doors, $65 BRASS HEAD-
extr money before or pro n (352) 527-8427 BOARD with frame &
-the sun comes up. 'or professional boxspring, queenslze,
352-563-3282 installation also avail. Cooter Computers, Inc. b prn q 7eiz
35 3Free Delivery Professional Services $85(352)527-8276
*ALSO POOL HEAT Free Consultation Bunk Beds
PUMPS AVAILABLE 24/7 (352) 476-8954 w/ mattresses,
SLc#CAC 057914 DIESTLER COMPUTERS Excellent condition
Call 352-746-4394 internet service, New & $250.
Used systems, parts & 352-564-4202
ADVERTISING ALL APPLIANCES. New upgrades. Visa/ California King Bed, w/3
NOTICE: & Used, Scratch Dent. MCard 637-5469 sets of sheets & 2
This newspaper Warr. Washers, dryers, http://www.rdee.net spreads, orig. $1200,
des stoves, refrig. etc. Serv ow $450;
not knowlngly, APPLIA E C R (Ink Jet) 840, extra Wingback chair, $150.
nokno tl APPLIANCE CENTER black cartridge, $25 (352) 628-3995
accept Used Refrigerators, (352) 860-2015 CHILD'S BUNK BED
ads that are not Stoves, Washers, Dryers. after 3pm Red w/matt $150
bonafide NEW AND USED PARTS LAPTOP COMPUTER dsk/chr $50
Dryer Vent Cieanina 352-302-0419
employment Pr..VntCe New, still In box.
le e Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks 15" HP Pavilion wireless CHROMECRAFT,
offerings. Please 352-795-8882 $595. Dinette set w/4 chairs
use Bunn Ice Tea Maker (352)'628-1633 new $1500. Asking $350
caution when Restaurant size, $50. PENTIM MPT Like new. Moving
responding to Pato Chaise Beige & MPENTM 3 C d (352) 726-0040
employment ads. coralpillow., like new Moitor, keypads 3 Pc.
$40. obo mouse, Internet ready, Clayton Marcus 3 Pc.
(352) 382-3648 WIN 98, $100 Sectional, grey, exc.
REAL ESTATE CAREER W5 (352) 726-3856ond. $375/obo
Sales Lic. Class $249. DISHWASHER, Maytag, Microwave Cabinet
Start 1/10/06 brand new In box, shelf & strg. $50/obo
CITRUS REAL ESTATE Retails, $397, (352) 527-1211
SCHOOL, INC. Sell for $235 firm. COUCH & LOVESEAT
(352)795-0060 (352) 637-3996 Off White paint brush
Electric Clothes Ford 8N W/ Freeman pastel pattern, asking
dryer, reduced to $50. Loader, Excel. cond. $425. (352) 382-3878
Elec. Stove, New tires & paint. uch queen
reduced to $50. $4500. (352) 382-1956 Couch ueeneseat r.'
(352) 637-5171 International Cub Evergreen w/ tan &
ABSOLUTE Freezer Kenmore, Tractor, 1958, Exc. maroon stripes. Excel.
like new cond, 1 owner, w/ Cond. Orig. $2000. Ask-
GOLD MINE! $175. Dell Mower. $1700. Ing $400.(352)563-5310
228-0103 ,(727) 224-7384 Couch,
60 Vending Machines KENMORE STOVE nice country blue,,
All for $10,995. Harvest Gold Electric good cond., $65. ;
800-234-6982 Stove works fine Currier & Ives Dishes,
AIN #802002039 -$35.00 Call blue & white, all $40.
BUSIEST CAR SALE 352-795-0999 LINCOLN ELECTRIC (352)447-4368
OPERATON Large Capacity Dryer. WELDING MACHINE Craffmatic Bed,
For Sale or Lease CR Uke new. $150.00 Arc & tig w/gas, Queen (2 joined twin
249-9176 212-3041 (352) 563-5310 275amp, lots of extras. matt.) Very Good
FRANCHISE/ Maytag, Washer $995. (352) 527-0223 condo. $700/00
MASTER FRANCHISE & Dryer (352) 628-0147
Washer rebuilt, $400. & Dining Rm. Table w/ 6
unique rapdly-grng (352) 270-3274 high back chairs. $125.
Unique rapidly-grwingLg. comfortable Sofa,
pizza concept. 24 yr. Microwave Hood floral print. $75.
history. Training, White on white, comes Patio Furniture (352) 425-4522
marketing ,oceroaicr. with book and installa- 5'6" glass top table,
Suppi;QaSee wr, tbon hardware.. 6cushionedchalrs. Dining Rpom Table,
d.e .,e s oe. r 200 Li Uke new, $100. Like new. $350. mahogany.
Franchises in two years (352) 726-2330 (352) 746-6140 6 cr.air rnce cona.
1-888-344-2767 xy2e $195.
1-888-344-2767x210 REFRIGERATOR Porch turn. Couch, 2 (352) 489-2492
S Side by Side White armchairs & Cushions,
Kenmore, 1 yr. old. $125; Gd. cond. DOWNSIZING FROM
Paid $1200, asking $500 (352) 637-1161 SMW Items avail..
(352) 527-4171 Formal dining rm
(w/extras, tam. rm.
50' Restaurant STACKABLE WASHER/ recliners & sofa, 9-pc.
Turn key operation DRYER $150 patio set, Executive
(352) 249-6966 FEDDERS 12,000 BTU AIR h Fur ie desk & chair, tables,
SCONDITIONER, 110 volt, lamps more.
$75 All In exc. cond. 2 Antique Dressers
(727) 418-9193 $200. obo .(352)382-4548
Wsher & Dryer. $150. 275 WCaraway Place DR TRESTLE TABLE W/6
forpair.WllseCer.$innamon Ridge off Upholstered chairs,,
10X12 WOOD COOKS for pair. Will separate. Rt 44 on Southern St. $600
SHED, work bench & Works good. LG. LIBRARY TABLE,
shelves, $1,800 (352) 628-6481 2 END TABLES, cocktail $120.
(352) 586-1259 cell WHIRLPOOL ELEC. table, ornamental Iron (352) 382-2086
WE MOVE SHEDS STOVE,$200 KENMORE & glass top, beautiful,e
MICROWAVE, $50. All $150 for all 3 Electric Adjustable Bed,
564-0000 like new. $225 for both (352) 746-3763 twin Maxwell III,

I-O-r springs, mattress &
J frames. 1 w/ Entertainment center
Pm riqu 1 headboard. $195./$125. $75 obo 4 chairs with
OBO Both excel. (352) coasters, $75 obo
ANTIQUE & 628-5278/(309)781-1318 (352) 726-8991
COLLECTIBLES "BENCHTOP" 117 pc. Floral Sofa Sleeper, full
AUCTION TOOL SET, (Lifetime 10 gunFcabenet case,
Sat, Dec 17th 10am Warranty) 1/4,3/8 & 1/2 Oak computer Desk, sz., 68",like new $275.
Prev: Fri 11-6, Sat 8am rachets + SAE/Metric, 26x62, Curi Cabinet Gateleg Tablel. cond300.
11I SE Hwy 19 standard & deep sock- 55x78. Table & chairs, 4 excei. condo.
811 SE Hwy 19 standard & deep sock- sides, 2 cptains&(352) 527-1453
Crystal River ets. $55. Plus new misc. sides, 2 captains & (352) 527-1453
Over 125 Hummels handtools, $5-$10 per hutch. Call after 6pm FORMAL LIVING RM
Disney & Dept 56 set (352) 341-0791 (352) 527-6866 sofa & oveseat $425.
Art, Antiques, 32' Alum. Ext. Ladder 48" Round table w/15" Ends w/coffee $250
Furniture Clocks, $75; 044 Steel Chain leaf, dark wood inlay 352-302-0419
Porcelain, Pottery saw w/case, $300; w/4 armchairs w/ Formal Living Room
Glass, Lamps, Jewelry (352) 527-4619 castors, padded seats. Tables, solid cherry
Sterling Silver Coins contractors Wheel $1300 new, sell 7 mos. Queen Anne, from NC.
Pterfumer &Caity BContractors Wheel old. $700. $325
.Perfume Vanity Barrow, 4 cu. ft., metl Beautiful daybed (352) 344-4508
Too MUCH to list.. tub, $50. (352) 621-7593 w/trlndle, makes into GIRLS BED SET
Into: 352-795-2061 or Craftsman king bed, used I time. pc, canopy, fair cond.,
www.charlie Tablesaw New $700, sell $450. off white fawith 4 mo old.
fudge.com new condition, $100; (352) 465-2759 twin mattress, box spring
Prof App & (352) 746-1025 4X6' Armoire 1910 $150 352-489-8633
L /Aq Fudge CRAFTSMAN 10" TABLE Made into Entertain- Glass Top Sofa Table,
AU1593/AB1131 SAW. Rip fence both meant center, dbl. door, w/cut sone base $95.
p.sides blade, $150 s500. Bar w/2 swivel Sturdy office chair paid
(352) 860-2015 stools, $75: Good cond $120, sacrifice $30
after 3pm (352) 637-1161 (352) 860-0444
n Poulln-Pro Chain Saw 5-PC. RATTAN Great looking camel
8 Large Ceramic Pieces 46cc, with case, living room set, sofa, colored sofa with
of Unauthorized Charlie very clean, $75; loveseat, 2 end tables, designer pillows,
Brown characters, incl. McCullough 1 coffee table, $350 perfect cond $425.
pig pen, & red baron w/case, $50 (352) 860-2499, Solid pine coffee table
A real steal at $175 (352) 628-7688 leave message 4FT L, 2-V2ft W, $165
.Just in Time for Christ- RIGID 12" Slide Miter Perfect cond.
mas 3 pair of solid brass Saw, w/Roll stand. "uM CITRUSCIUi P (352) 637-9524 Iv.msg
candle holders. 2' 3' & New $815; Asking $500 Indoor/Outdoor Chaise
4' feet tall, fantastic In RIGID 12" Cut off Saw, Lounge. $35. Walt
a foyer or around fire New $200, Asking $100 Disney VCR Tape
place $200. complete Both still under warranty Collection. $5.00Oeach
set of 6 (352) 563-5113 (352) 465-1074 (352) 726-0040
ANTIQUE & Stihl Chain Saw, LARGE TRESTLE TABLE,
COLLECTIBLES 18" -025, $225, seats 6-8 comfortably,
AUCTION (352) 726-1961 $200 or best offer
Sat, Dec 17th 10am (352) 860-2182
Prev: Fri 11-6, Sat 8am LEGO TABLE
811 SE Hwy 19 table-top reverse w/2
Crystal River chrs & box large legs.
Over 125 Hummels c $25. 352-302-0419
Disney & Dept 56 57" Hitachi TV w/Magic $I I3HTPn nRlll


7155 W. Gator Lane,
Stuff, Stuff, & more Stuff
& some Rest. Equip,
Beer Stein Collection,
FLORAL CITY
Sat & Sun 8am-3pm
Huge Yard Sale.
4810 S. Whitetail Terr
GRAND OPENING
Consignment Furniture
& Much Morel
Blue Moon Resale
At Kingsbay Plaza
(Behind Little Caesar's)
(352) 795-2218
PINERIDGE
Sat & Sun 8am-2pm
Moving Sale
4621 W. Maverick Ct




Nice Lady's Clothing,
dresses, suits, shoes,
purses, jeans. All very
nice, no junk. Call (352)
795-4405. for directions.


PAUL'S FURNITURE
New Inventory daily
Store Full of Bargains
Tues-Fri9-5 Sat 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Quality Used Furniture
Prices to Fit any Budget
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788
Queen bed, dresser &
night stand. $250.
Wooden Dining room
table, seats 8, $100.
(352) 422-6812
Rocker, Recliner,
mauve fabric $50.
Liv. Rm. High Back,
wing chairs, cloth fab-
ric., 3 to pick from $30.
(352) 563-5244
ROLLTOP DESK
48" long,41"high. 19"
wide, pressed board,
exc. cond., $150 obo
(352) 726-8991
Rug, wool, Chinese 8 x
11. Very thick nap. Solid
.pearl grey w/ floral
edge. Has two small
stains. New $900. Sell
$150. (352) 726-0365
SECTIONAL SOFA 3 pc.
Contemporary, ivory &
beige w/3-pc. brass &
glass coffee & end
tables, $300. obo
Corner Computer Desk,
$50 obo (352) 746-7654
Single bed,
Incl. Sealy Ortho Matt,
box sprg. frame, &
bedding. Lke new -
perfect cond. $150.
(352) 344-4508
SM. CHERRY BOOKCASE
$90;
LR OCCAS. TABLES
$200;
(352) 382-2086
Sofa & Loveseat
Traditional, pink/grn,
floral pattern, exc.
cond. $500 set.
(352) 527-8090
Sofa
3 cushions, Early
American plaid,
$75
(352) 222-2244
SOFA AND MATCHING
CHAIR, mint green,
good cond. $250
(352) 726-6061
SOFA, DARK GREEN
LEATHER, 6-1/2' long,
excellent, $225
(352) 417-0236 or
(352) 228-0851
Sofa, excel dond.
color Is brown.
Like new. $75
(352) 746-6406
Table & 4 chairs, 2 end
table, 2 lamps, 1 lounge
chair, $180 OBO for all.
(352) 628-7983
Table, Douglas Country
w/ leaf & 4 chairs on
casters, 5 mo old, $550.
(352) 344-9225
Tan/White 3pc. Sect.
Sofa, $135.
(352) 637-5171
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 527-6500
Upright 1920 Piano
$800. obo
BIk. King Bedroom Set
$450. obo
(352) 586-8580
White Pennnylvania.
House Sofa 200 or
De.1 reaisnoail other
(352) 746-1054


-U, I
Dayton 5000W
Generator $250.
Craftsman
Riding Mower
3 yrs. old $400.
(352) 746-7357
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084
Riding Mower,
30" Murray, runs good,
$125.
(352) 746-4724






2 DAY -
SEnd-Of-The-Year
I BLOW-OUT I
AUCTION
*THURS & FRI
DEC. 15 & 16
PREVIEW: NOON
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
IHw.4-S, Inverness I
Contents from 4
homes. Every square
Inch of storage is
I packed. Will sell I
Thurs. then unload
trucks again Fri.
Everything from
tools, antiques, furn.
household +++
See Web" www.
dudleysauctlon.com I
DUDLEY'S AUCTION
(352) 637-9588
I AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
S2% disc, cash/check I

CRYSTAL OAKS
MOVING SALE, Organ,
turn, pictures, lamps,
misc. Sat. 8-4, Sun. 1-4.
138 Rosebush Pt.
(352)302-9592
CRYSTAL RIVER
Sat. & Sun. 9 4pm
Business Closed, plus
two families moved,
too many items to list.
Everything goes
9004 N. Rainelle Ave.
CRYSTAL RIVER
SUNDAY ONLY!!!
Ultimate Yard Sale


changeable lenses,
accessories, gatget
bag, $200 obo GOLF
CLUBS LPGA Classic
Lady & Tommy Armour
ladies, complete sets,
$150 obo for both sets
(352) 382-4548


* BURN BARRELS *
$10 Each
Call Mon-Fri 8-5
860-2545
3 piece entertainment
center, $150. Washer &
dryer, 3 yrs. old $400.
(352) 422-6812
4 VINYL WINDOWS,
never used, 61-1/8 high
and 50-Y4 wide $200
(352) 344-4640
cell 346-5626
150 Gal. Fish Tank
w/ cabinet, all
accessories,
$395. obo
(352) 422-5707

2005

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150...........$5.50
$151-$400......$10.50
$401-$800.......$15.50
$801-$1,500$....20.50
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply

'85 NISSAN PICKUP,
Trencher, Chipper,
Older Jubilee Tractor,
(352) 726-0145
Alum. Ladder Racks for
Mini van, $100;
Sears Iron filter, 1 1/2
yrs. old, $400.
(352) 794-0400
BEAUTIFUL ARTIFICIAL
8 FT CHRISTMAS TREE
Blue & Silver, with lights,
$50. (352) 527-0460
Beer Keg Box
Portable $250.
5' x 6' Lighted display
Case $200.
(352) 586-8580
CARPET
10M's of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.
Sacriflce352-527-1528
CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME
CASTRO CONVERTIBLE
sofa bed, brown velvet,
removeable cushions,
extra thick new matt.,
$300 (352) 341-3071
Christmas 7/2 ft. artificial
pre lit tree, 775 triple
cluster clear lights, 1500
tips, used once paid
$500. asking $100.obo
(352) 270-3180
CHRISTMAS TREES
7-12FT, $20
12FT, $35
(352) 341-3000
Cockatiel Cages (3)
$10 each.
(352) 637-9521
COLLECTOR PLATES
Indians, homes, birds,
etc. Cost $30 ea.
Sell $5 ea. Or 76 pcs.
(2,200 value) $300 takes
all (352) 634-3864 cell
COMMERCIAL FLOOR
.Buffer uied. .r, little'
e?.ceiier,t S300 -
(352) 341-3000
David Bramblett
(352) 302-0448








List with me & get a
Free Home Warranty
& No Transaction Fee
(352) 302-0448

21.
Nature Coast
DRESSER w/Mirror, $30.
EXERCISE BIKE, $45.
(352) 465-5083
Entertainment Center
$60.
Kitchen Table,
Formica, no chairs $50.
(352) 628-5472
Generator B & S, 8000
Wt. elec, start, as new
$1,250. Swimming Pool,
inflatable, 18 x 4, pump
filter, cover, still in box
$250. (352) 447-6120
Generator, Craftsman,
5600 Watt, 10.0hp, OHV
eng., 8600 surge watts,
never used. $600.
(352) 382-3312
Heater
radiator type w/ oil $20.
Sharp Kerosel
Microwave
$20. excel cond.
(352) 527-7798
Just in time for Xmasl
KX60 Dirt Bike. Too
much to list. $1300.
Jr. 5 piece CB Drum Set,
Instructional video $200.
(352) 628-2947
KIrby Ultimate Diamond
G60, Vacuum/ Sham-
pooer w/ all attach-
ments, great cond.
will sell for $600.
(352) 465-7521
KIRBY VACUUM &
SHAMPOOER,
purchased June '05,
cost $1,366.34 sell for
$900 (352) 637-1026
KIrby vacuum cleaner
w/ attach. & shampoo-
er, new &1500. sell $295.
Hoover self prop.
upright $50.
(352) 860-0048
KONICA AUTO REFLEX
CAMERA with 4


BOWFLEX PRO
$500;
(352) 628-1951


Large an. Anricial
Christmas Tree
Excellent condition
$90.
(352) 637-2258
LIONEL POLAR EXPRESS
train set, used, $150
(352) 465-0749
NEW HEAVY DUTY ATTIC
LADDER, 25-/2x54x10ft
$60. 7FT COUCH,
good shape, $90
(352) 726-8961
Peavey silver 5-drum set
w/seat, cymbals and all
hardware. Mini "Harley"
Chopper, blk & chro-
me, 49cc, disc brakes,
street lights, both less
than a year old
$250 ea. (352) 527-4552
Pool solar blanket &
reel. 16' x 32'. Almost
new. $75.00
(352) 341-5020
SALES & DELI HELP
FT & PT. Call John at
352-464-0731
SEWING MACHINE
$50.
ROCKER RECLINER,
Nice, $30.
(352) 628-5472
SHED,
Wood built, treated
with metal roof new
8 x 8- skids $800.
(352) 563-5736
SINGLE CRYPT
Fero Memorial Gardens
1st Level Incl. O/C. Re-
tail $8,700. Will Sell For
$5,500 (352)489-0285
SOD. ALL TYPES
Installed and delivery
available.352-302-3363
Stainless Steel Gas Grill
$400.
Bench Seat for a year
2000 Tacoma
$50.
(352) 563-6372
SUPER NINTENDO
& 21 Games, $70.
3 Wheel Bike, w/basket,
$70/obo
(352) 637-2735
Texas BBQ, 30"x20".
Wheels, side & bottom
racks, vinyl cover, used
only 2 times, $120.new.
Good Deal at $60.
Call Joe
(352) 382-0866
WEIGHT BENCH, $20.
Recliner w/ heat &
vibrating, $50
(352) 465-5083
White Vertal Blind
95" W x 80" H
Like new, $40.
Schwinn Tricycle Pink &
White w/ basket $100.
(352) 382-3648
XL 700 Go Kart
Excel. cond. 5hp Briggs
& Straton, New tires,
chain & sprocket. $500.
(352) 564-1776


-U
GMC
1984, S15, Sierra Classic,
Rebuilt motor, Fiber-
glass topper bed liner
$3,200. (352) 228-1650



2-SPEED HANDICAP
SCOOTER, good cond.
$500 obo LIFT CRANE for
scooter or chair, like
new, $700 obo
(352) 344-2757
L1805*tiMOSPI-
TAL BED
Eilelr..: nospdail 5be$400
OBO 228-7730
INVACARE WHEELCHAIR
& FOOT REST
Excellent, $100
(352) 563-1370
LARGE HEAVY DUTY
INVACARE ELEC.
WHEELCHAIR, used very
little, 2 batt. seat belt &
horn, asking $5,000 obo
(352) 726-6536



Beginner Guitar
Lessons. Affordable/
Flex. hrs.Call Ben
(352) 302-0883
ELECTRIC ORGANS
wanted. Working or not
(352) 697-3071
or (352) 795-2857
Kimball E Series Organ,
$325. obo
(352) 212-1162
Lowery GX1
Console Organ
with bench
fully loaded, great
Christmas gift$500.
(352) 563-0121
Organ, Yamaha
Electratone F45, Exc
Cond. bench & books,
$700.
Student Xylophone,
w/ sharps & flats,
case mallets, $20.
(352) 447-4368
PIANO
Grunell Brothers,.
console, exc. cond.
$1,200 obo
(352) 527-3509
PIANO
Wurlitzer, walnut with
bench' and humidity
control. Good cond.
Regularly tuned $675.
Call (352) 465-3159
PORTABLE CASIO
Keyboard Model LK90
TV. 1 Year old. Played
twice, TV & Kareoke
compatible, cost $300+
sell $150. (352) 527-0422
TECHNICS ORGAN
SX-E11 $400
(352) 302-9592
Vintage Weyman 5
String Banjo, reworked,
1976 Yamaha 6 string
Guitar, mid size, ideal
for youth or lady.
(352) 447-2775
YAMAHA DGX505
PORTABLE GRAND 88
keys, 135 styles, stand &
bench,.ROK SAK Gig
Bag, like new, $660
344-8777 after 10om


BICYCLES,
Honda Racing Bicycle,
$40, Child's Wipe out bi-
cycle. $20. Both very
clean. (352) 628-7688
BIKE, ladies Jeep
Comanche Classic,
10-spd., like new,
never used, $70
(239) 839-2900 cell
Inverness
Callaway X/14 Irons,
3-pw Graphite
Shafts,great shape
$275. Cobra SZ440
Driver 10.5loft, $125.
(352) 860-0048
Fishing Equipmentl
Various Penn, Salt Wat-
er Rod/Reel Combos
$500. for all or will part
(352) 795-9801
Full Set of Ladies right
handed Golf Club
(14) almost new bag,
$150
Call after 5 p.m.
(352) 382-0312
Gas Scooter, 49cc, Air
tires, elec. start w/ re-
movable seat. Runs
reat. New $375. Sell
200. (352) 746-2536
GOLF CLUBS
Set of right handed
ladies golf clubs, w/
brand new dozen balls
$50. Also Ladies right
handed clubs, $50.
(352) 726-2644
KID'S POLARIS
SPORTSMAN 700
2 batteries, excellent
condition, $275
(352) 637-6588, eves
KING COBRA DRIVER
454 Comp R-flex, 9deg.
used 1 mo. $270;
ADAMS TIGHT LIES
IRONS, #5-PW, $125.
(352) 746-5966
Lady's "Bike" Huffy,
Lt. Blue, & chrome
many extras
$50.
(352) 563-5244
MEN'S RIGHT HAND
CLUBS Adams driver'
GT 363 Titanium, $100
POWER BILT steel shaft
irons, 3 thru PW with golf
bag, $75 352-746-6180
MIAMI SUN
3 wheel bicycle,
good cond., $175
(352) 341-0626
POOL TABLE,
Gorgeous, 8', 1" Slate,
new in crate, $1350.
352-597-3519
Rifle
243 Composite/SS
bushnell scope
$425.
(352) 860-2408
S & W Mod. 915
9mm, (2) 15round clips,
Rubber combat grips,
adj. front & rear sites,
custom trigger work
w/holter, $450;
(352) 400-2668
Tank, BC & Gauges
like new
$175.
352-228-0103
UNDERWATER CAMERA
Nikonos, w/
attachments & pelican
case, $500.
(352) 726-0251







& 2'X3' gang box, $925/
firm (352) 465-4537
5'X8' Utility Trailer
Great Shape. 2 years
old. $400.
(352) 465-2695
BUY, SELL TRADE, PARTS.
RpEPAIowr UST. BUILD
'www.ezulitrailers.com
U1,ne AA A AA


PEG PEREGO
STROLLER
Venezia, excellent condi-
tion, no rips, $50
352-489-8633




Fender, Strat, or
Gibson Les Paul,
(352) 257-3261
Railroad keys,
locks, etc.,
Cash Paid,
(352) 382-4786
WANTED TO BUY
Goats
to clean up the pasture
& for pets.
(352) 344-1057


CURilS CO (FL)


VUIIl CAiEercISe
Machine $75.
Weight set & Bench
$125.
Both like new cond.
(352) 563-6372
NEW BALANCE 9.0
ELLIPTICAL
Original price $1300,
asking $850. Call
Brooke @352-212-9255
NORDIC TRACK EXP
1000, training
zones/pulse monitor,
$250. 352-613-2527
Pro Welder 9625
Complete gym w/2
seats, $150.
(352) 344-0253
TREADMILL
Weslo 920
$200
(352) 465-2695


-Spotn


Metal Roofing

Direct from Manufacturer


TriCounty Meals, 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) 823-9298 |

www.tricountymetals.com


Apply At The Key Training Center
7 Business Office
Human Resource Dept.
At 130 Heights Ave. Inverness, F 34452
Or Call 341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 347) EOE
$$$ 100.00 $$$
Bonus after successful completion
of 90 day probation period
KEY PINE VILLAGE ICF/DD
LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING INSTRUCTOR:
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS FOR FIT EMPLOYEESIII
Rewarding work assisting developmentally disabled
adults learn basic living skills in a residential setting. 2nd
shift 3:30 pm-12:15 am. On the job training. Proof of HS
Diploma/GED required.
Background checks and employment health physical will be required for
post-job offer employees, 65140


klrlltvjtl


CLASSIFIED


NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cats offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
AKC PUGS
$450.
(352) 795-1069
AKC Yellow Lab Pups
OFA Cert., champion
blood line, 4F, $850 ea.
1M, $800. taking depos-
its, ready 01/11/06
(352) 302-3866
Bottle Fed Baby Goats -
4.5 wks. old.
(352)795-7513
Christmas Puppies,
avail., to approved
homes. Amstaf Puppies
12 wks old, 1M & 1 F
Boxer/Dal. mix puppies
8 wks on Dec. 22,
3 Males, 4 Females
All Puppies, spay
or neutered and
vaccine current $75. ea
(352) 527-2478
341-0615
Free Greyhounds,
(10) Need fenced yds.
(352) 795-4560
Humanitarians
of Florida .
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Spaved $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $35
(352) 563-2370
Jack Russell
7 mos. old, male
with papers $150.
(352) 341-1718
Lab Puppies, healthy
CCK reg. avail. 12/23
choice of color, M & F
$300. will have health
cert. & wormed
(352) 637-3249
Papillon Dog, AKC,
13mo. male, extremely
loving & friendly, white
& sable, $500.
Call after 6pm
(352) 341-3335
Pitt Bull Puppies
parents on premises,
$100 each.
Call after 3
(352) 746-7159
PUG PUPS, $600.
Now taking Deposits.
Ready New Years
(352) 795-7205
SHIH TZU
3 mo. old puppy. Has
all shots and CKC
papers. $450.00 call
352-270-3303
SHIH-TZU PUPS
8 wks, Parents on prem.
B/W,lst shots & health
cert. $350 ea. 628-0908
SUN CONURES
$200 ea. -
5ft cage, $200
(352) 341-1648
YOUNG MALE
COCKATOO with nice
cage, family pet, $750
(352) 476-5631




2 Horse Bumper Pull
Horse Trailer,
great shape,
$2,200. obo
(352) 613-5026
Horse Sitting w/TLC
at your barn.
Long & short Term.
352-746-6207




' Sporty 300 hand-held
transreceiver, with
holster-Dave Clarke
headset w/ boom mike
and remote switch all
like new $200.
(352) 563-0022




4 Elec. Cannon Down
Riggers, Magaun 10,
comp. $1000 OBOd
Magellan GPS, colored
track, sat. navigator.
NeVer used, $150.
(352) 795-6764
1997 Johnson Ocean
Runner. 115hp, 25"
shaft, new lower unit 1
yr. All controls. SS prop.
$1850. (352) 634-3679

10010)e


our world first

Every Day




Classifieds


ER 11, 2005 13D



WANTED:
5-7 cu.ft, freezer.
(352) 628-1819 or
220-2286




Dutchman 22'
1998, excel. cond.
$6500.
I 57 "O24.OO













2, Danforth Boat Anchor
Large, $50
Small $20.
(352) 726-9647




POLARIS
'96, Jet Ski, SL 650, w/
double, trailer, excel.
shape, $1,500.obo


0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE



CLEAN USED
BOATS
We Need Theml
We Sell Theml
U. S. Highway 19
Crstal River
563-5510
2 KAYAKS
Old Town; tandem,
$800 One person,
sit Inside, $450. Both
with accessories
(352) 795-0470
26 Ft. 2004, Sea Swirl,
walk around cuddy, w/
225 Yamaha, w/ trailer,
83 hrs. on boat & motor,
like new $48,000. obo
(352) 628-4943
ACTION, CRAFT
'88, 19' fully loaded
w/99 Mariner 150 mtr.
Brand new alum. trlr.
$7,000 (352) 795-7095
AIRBOAT
14FT, fiberglass hull,
Cadillac engine, with
trailer, runs good; needs
a little TLC, $3,500 obo
Possible trade??
(352) 726-6864
BOAT MOTOR
150HP Evinrude
$1,000
(352) 793-6896
CANOE
16FT Indian River, like
new, red color, $350
(352)341-1183
FIBERGLASS BOAT
14', O0hp Outboard
motor, trolling motor w/
new battery, new trl,
$1,900. (352) 465-8702
GHEENOE 15'6"
rated to 25HP $800;
JON BOAT 12'
Monark $200.
(352) 795-9636
GLASSTRON 17'
Walk thru w/trailer,
90HP merc. $1300
(352)563-1928
HURRICANE, 1992
Boat & trailer,
$3500/obo
(352) 628-7913


HUGE PONTOON
& DECK BOAT
SALE

Holiday Sayings
on all New &
Pre Owned
Inventory

Crystal River
Marine
-352-795-2597

Kayaks
1 single/i double, $700
for both, paddles
Included
(352) 563-5449
KEYWEST
2004, 1720cc, 90hp
Johnson, SW, tilt trim SS
Prop, Min. 551b SW auto
pilot, 3 batt, charger,
bimini, loaded, mint,
less than 50hrs, 2004
Wesco aluminum trailer,
spare, $14,600.
(352)228-3599
Legacy Sea Era
22', 1998, ctr.
console, 150
Johnson Ocean'
Runner. Stainless
Steel Prop. T-Top.
Electronics. Live
well. Dive Idr. Trl,,
Low hrs., very good
cond. Well equip.,
Call for list of extras.'
$12,500.
(352) 628-3767'
813) 265-9509
MARINER 14'
Fiberglass, W/9.9 Elec.
Start engine 1996, Bim.
top, trailer. $1750/obo
(352) 563-5688

NEW
Keywest Boats
*Angler Boats
Starting as little as
$11,695
Large Selection
In Stock Now!
Select 2005
models still avail.
at discounted
prices.
Clean used Boats
Rlverhaven Marina
5296 S. Riverview Cir
Homosassa
352-628-5545





CEillnctr i urS rriiri
ISC4-1h r'. trI

Crestliner 16 Angler
40 hp/trl. like new
$6966
Alumacraft 1860
S50hp4strokew/trl.


1974, 24', Exc. salt water
fishing, runs perfect,
trailer $3,000. OBO.
(352) 302-8156
PONTOON BOAT
'88 Landau, 18FT, 50HP
Nissan, Incl. trailer,
$6,500 (352) 344-3321
PROLINE 1972
24' Guide boat,
hull only, $3800.
(352) 628-7913
Rinker Cutty Cabin
1987, 23', 165hp merc.
cruise, fiberglass, new
decking, $5,900.
(352) 795-6764
SAFETY CRAFT
20 ft. Tandem trailer
head, Sleeper seats,
fiberglass haul, live well
155HP, asking $2,750.
(352) 330-4031
SAIL BOAT
1975, 25', Hunter, needs
TLC, $1,200. OBO. Or
Will trade for truck.
(352) 637-5920


*lr-T ., 1 -,rrII nn


PONTOON 1992
40HP Johnson motor,
(352) 860-0083
Sea Nynph 17'
1983 Bass boat, new
decking & 40hp merc.
& elec. trolling motor.
$2,400. (352) 795-6764
SYLVAN
14 ft., blmlni top, fishing
or pleasure, all the bells
& whistles. Trailer
(352) 795-2843
SYLVAN
1990. 21'. Super Sport,
Aluminum, open bow,
1992 200hp Mercury
black Hawk (low mi)
Easy load Trl, all exc
cond, garage kept,
Loran flshfinder, ship to
shore King radio plus
many extras, $7,500.
(352) 527-7015
TWIN VEE
20', 140 Johnson, 253hrs,
TTop, VHF, AM/FM/CD,
fish finder, aluminum
trailer, $15,500.
(352) 563-2500
(352) 212-9267




ALLEGRO CLASS A
'99, 32'. Hyd. Jacks:27k
454 Chevy, Gen, no
pets/smoking $34,000/
obo. 352 465-6827
COACHMEN
28/2'. 2000, Path Finder
Class C WB 33K ml.
Triton V10 Ford, Queen
Walk around bed, .
Onan Gen., Microwave
Sleeps 6, cable ready
extra clean, $26,900.
OBO (352) 527-6823
or (352) 476-4559
Go Cart
Uke new, 5 HP, 2 seater
$750.
(352) 223-7257
(352) 568-0000, Charlie
HOLIDAY RAMBLER
38' 98, 50K, dlesl pshr,
Allison 6spd. Tile, corian,
convec. oven, Ig. slide,
diesel gen. new tires,
$79,000 (352) 746-9211
HUNTERS SPECIAL
1983 Allegro -27' sips 8
Newer engine. $8500.
(352) 344-2500
NATIONAL
29', Non smokerbanks
system, clean, full bath,
must sell, Asking $26,000
(352) 746-6607
Search 100's of-
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







5th Wheel 32'
1998, 3 sides, queen size
bed, very nice. No
smoking/pets. $13,500.
OBO(352) 793-7996






Airsteam
1901 Good cond
C",u "0,) (352)
795-4856 After 6pm
Cimmaron 29'
1988, Ver,i nice ire,
outside rouah,
$4250. OBO
(352) 613-5090
Coachman 25'
2002, queen rear bed,
sleeps 6, Micro., A/C.
Very good cond.$8700.
OBO (352) 563-0617
DUTCHMAN
'96 Signature LTD 33FT
5th wheel. slide-out,
fully equip. $10,000 obo
(352) 341-6821, lv.msg
FLAGSTAFF
'90 Popup, sleeps 6, full
beds, refrig. gas stove,
A/C, $1,600 obo (352)
860-0664 476-7490 cell
Four Winds 21'
2000, 13A00 ml. clean,
dual a/c, awning,
microwave, sleeps 6.
$25,000. (352) 795-6764
HOLIDAY RAMBLER
1978 32' 5th Wheel
$2,600 (352) 726-9174 or
cell (352) 476-6402
NEWMAR
1998 31ft. Full slide,
Extra Clean, Must sell
ASAPI $8,950 OBO
(352) 586-6181
POP UP CAMPER
1997, Scamper, good
cond, Indoor/outdoor
kitchen, $2500.
(352) 726-0251
Prowler
1993, 26', Real Clean,
excel. shape. $6900.
(352) 795-2631
ROCKWOOD
1989, 16', nice cond.
$2500/obo
352- 794-0446 or
352-270-0183
Terry 29'
1995, CHA, Queen size
bed. Excel. Cond.
$6500. OBO
(352) 228-9774




2 Semi Truck Seats,
Brand new, Air Seats,
leather,
$800 OBO.
(352) 563-1506
83 Dodge Ram
Charger SUV, Aluminum
wheels, 318
engine, $400 Firm
(352) 726-6375
leave message
Bed Liner
never used, fits 8ft bed,
Ford F-Series $75 Firm
(352) 457-5566


CAPTAINS CHAIRS
from fullsize vans. Tans,
burgundy & blue, cloth,
exc. cond. $150/palr
(352) 564-2545
MIDDLE SEAT FOR 2001
Chrysler minivan, grey,
exc. cond. $50 Antique
kerosene driving lamp
pat 1903-1907 $55
(352) 344-9292
Topper
off of Ford F150, 8ft bed
$50.
(352) 489-8879
TRUCK TOPPER,
Fiberglass, red in color,
2 windows, fits fullsize
truck, $200 firm
(352) 341-0786

i-g

ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC
Gocarts, 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084


-16- flx .L.flNfI*lfl .,E H HtIS
C.0 BoatI
C-=~


CHRYSLER
1988 New Yorker, great
for parts or repair, good
3.0 litre, V-6, clear title,
$300 obo
(352) 344-8678
CHRYSLER
2001, Sebring LX
Convertible, white w/
tan top. exc cond, 67K,
fun to drive, below
book price. $7200.OBO.
(352) 212-8445
CORVETTE
1979. auto,, runs good,
needs TLC, $4,250 obo
Possible interesting
trades? (352) 726-6864
DODGE
'91 Dynasty with A/C,
runs great, $900 obo
(352) 341-0786
FORD
'92 Mustang GT conv.
45K act. mi., 1-owner,
5.0 auto., PS, PW, PD,
exc. cond. $9,500 obo
(352) 795-6353 or
(352) 697-2737


CONSIGNMENT USA -
Car-Truck-Boat-SUV
CASH OR CONSIGN
98% Sales Success. No
Fee to Seller,909 44W/
US19-airport. 212-3041
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084
Mid 90's, Ford Aerostar,
Long body, 4.0L eng.
(352) 746-4450
VEHICLES WANTED,
Dead or Alive.
Call Smitty's Auto
628-9118

























Red, W e Top, leather.....$7,450
"99 Pontiac Grand AM GT
2Dr., V6, Loaded, SunroofI.$7,880
<00 Lincoln Towncar, Pres,
















'0 C ry. ler .
100 + CLEAN DEPENDABLE CARS








(OM)'350-DOWN9
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT












9,BIG SALE. k
ECllENt EihaLERS




$500-100. DOWN

CONSIGNMENT USA
909 Rt44&US19AIrport
564-121 or212-3041
BUICK
'02, Century, excellent ,
42k miles, Estate Sale
$8,795.
(352) 795-9872
BUICK

'96, Skylark, 43k orig. ml.
excellent shape

$5,000. obo
352 257-9821
BUICK SKYLARK -
'85, 4cyl., seats gd. 4dr,
ac, runs gd. 52K, auto,
exc.$800.
Call 352-464-2172
Cadillac
1987 Sedan Deville, 2
new tires, leather seats,
eng, blown. $300. OBO
(352) 344-8001 or

CADILLAC
'93 Seville, low miles,
exc. condo. A must see
auto. $5,200
(352) 746-9212
Cadillac
'98 Deville, 4 dr., Lt. tan,
vrgood cond., 74K, Ithr.
Int., new a/c, $7,600.
(352) 527-9544
CADILLAC DEVILLE
1998, 85K mi. Exc. cond.
Gold pearl coat, all
leather $8,000
(352) 382-0001
CADILLAC
Devllae, 2004, 7K white,
$48,000 sticker, $28,900
sell, smells new. Full warr






Donate your vehicle
to
THE PATH
(Rescue Mission for
Men Women &
Children)
at (352) 527-6500
CHEVROLET
1995, Camaro Z28
Convertible, 35K mi, Exc
Cond, $9,900.
(352) 726-5469
(352) 220-4259
CHEVROLET
'97 Geo Prism LSI, 4-dr.,
4-cyl., A/C, power
locks, runs good $2,950
(352) 726-9543
CHEVY
'05, Impala, 13k mi., one
owner, power win.,
etc., $13,500. warranty
(352) 274-0670





CHEVY CORVETTE
2005 VET 17500 MILES
$46,600 ONE OWNER
4/29/05 MSRP $52,585
6SPD, DUEL TOPS
XM,ONSTAR, BOSE 6CD
CALL 352-949-0094
REASONABLE OFFER


TOYOTA CELICA
'85 GTS Conv cust paint
Red, showroom. 5spd.
loaded 30MPG, $3700/
obo. (352) 621-0484




BMW Motorcycle
1979, R45, Good cond.
w/sidecar. $2000.
(252) 795-8040
CHEVROLET
1987 EL CAMINO. V8.
all power w/ cruise,
Arizona car, exc. $9,200
080. (352) 527-4599
FORD F-100
1974, mint condition.
$5000.
(352) 795-3867 or
(352) 795-4420
MUSTANG 1970
6cyl, runs needs some
work. $2200.
(352) 628-4027
Triumph TR7
1976, newly painted
yellow & restored.
$11,000. OBO
(352) 795-6764


FORD
'91 Crown Victoria LX,
LTD 128K mL.,
$1,000 obo
(352) 637-3552
FORD '99 Escort ES 4 dr,
AC, auto, cass, con-
sole/ buckets, clean,
$3450. 352-382-4541
Ford Crown Victoria
1987, 5liter, runs great.
Cold A/C, new tires &
Battery. Pwr, every-
thing. $1000. Firm
(352) 564-1776
FORD ESCORT LX
1991, 4dr, gd. cond.
cold AC, $2000/obo
352- 794-0446 or
352-270-0183
Ford Mustang 5.0
1992, Ltd. edition, LX
conv., vibrant red, real
creme puff, excel.
cond., gar, Sr. Driver,
$8,895. (352) 628-0003
FORD MUSTANG
Convert, '03, Red/blk
lthr.V6 auto. Full pwr.
Mach stereo/CD.32k.
$15,500. 527-9616
FORD, '94 Taurus LX, 4
dr. loaded, 68K, V-6,
AC, Garaged, clean.
$2450. 352-382-7764
HONDA
1985 Accord LX, A/C,
5-spd; 4 cyl., runs good
asking $700
(352) 637-6824
HONDA
1988, CRXSI, runs &
looks good, low
mileage, $4,000. OBO.
(352) 628-3248
HONDA ACCORD
2003, 4-dr., silver EX,
bik leather Int. loaded,
auto., 4cyl., exc cond.
$19,800 (352) 400-0042
HONDA PRELUDE
SI 1989, 1 owner, A-1
cond. $1950. Call for
lnfo.(352) 628-3969
Cell anytime 205-0291
Honda Prelude SI
1993, auto., black, A/C,
CD, Sunroof, like new.
$3500. (352) 339-5158
HYUNDAI
2003, Adcent, auto.
32mpg. 4dr, cold air,
32K, good cond.,$7,900
OBO. (352) 795-6364
Hyundai Sonata
2001,53k, pearl color,
auto, pwr. str/brk, A/C,
$6500.
(252) 795-8040
INFINITY
1990, M30, 2-dr. coupe,
82K, mint, $2,500
(352) 341-5211
LINCOLN
'89 Cartier, Exc. running
cond. Good tires,
clean, Priced for quick
sale, won't last, $895
(352) 341-0610
MAZDA
2000 DX, 5-spd., 30-40
mpg,.4-dr., $5,500
(239) 839-2900 cell
(Inverness)
MAZDA
'99, Miata, MX5, 10
anlv. special. ed. #3908
6 speed. 60k ml., Blue
$9,900. (352)746-6583
MERCURY
'03, Grand Marquis, 20k
mi. garaged, like new,
dealer maintained
$14,500. (352) 344-3165
MERCURY GR
MARQUIS LS 2001
77,700 ml. owner,
$e800 E-c cond "D p.
laolll'unea su:p .r'-aual
exnaust. Electronic In-
stru. panel,multi-CD
player. 352-446-0006
MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS 2003
Presidential Package,
Landau Roof, Beautiful,
black/charcoal 21K mi,
$13,800 CC, All Pwr,
AM/FM Cd/Tape, Gar-
age kept, Dealer maint.
352 527-1208
NISSAN CENTRA
'96 SE, 4 dr. auto, air,
runs good, low mi.
$3800 (352) 527-0223
PONTIAC
'85, Trans Am, T-tops,
new paint, good yr. ti-
res, battery, & flow mas-
ter exhaust, $1,800. firm
(352) 621-4977
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



THUNDERBIRD
1993, runs good, needs
oil pump. $1100/obo
(352) 464-1133
TOYOTA
'00, Avalon, XLS, orig.
owner, NS, fully loaded,
excel, cond. garaged,
serv, records, 66k ml.
asking $14,950.
(352) 697-1862 or
(352) 249-4412
TOYOTA
1989, Camry V6 LE,
auto, A/C, ps, pb, pw.
cruise, very nice, $2295
(352) 527-6653
TOYOTA CAMRY
SOLARA 2004
20,249, Air Condition,
PS, PW,, Power Door
Locks, Premium Wheels,
Moon Roof, Premium
Sound, Leather, Power
Seating, $18,5000
excellent condition,
willing to trade for
equivalent flats boat.
(352) 795-0595


JEEP
1990 Cherokee 6-cyl.,
looks & runs good,
needs TLC $1,200
(352) 382-3132
JEEP
1997, Wrangler, 4x4, Exc
Cond, 54K, $8,000. Firm
(352) 302-6200
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com

i iHONN lI^.,,


"MR CITRUSCOUNTY"


1979 JEEP CJ7
78000, 4 Wheel Drive,
$3,500.00 Fiberglass top,
full steel doors, half alu-
minum doors 344-5529






CHEVY
1994, Blazer 4x4, high
mileage, new trans, exc
cond, $2,000,080
(352) 795-6901
Chevy Avalanche
'02, Red, Z66. 5,3, auto,
all pwr, tinted windows,
running brd. Tow pkg.
$17.900 (352) 527-0223
CHEVY PICKUP
1995,6,5 Turbo diesel,
long bed, 4X4, 34 ton,
ext. cab, $4500
(352) 634-1584
DODGE 2001
PICKUP 1500 CLUB
CAB, V-8 58K $10,500.
Tonneau Cvr, Loaded
352-476-3036
DODGE
99, Ram 1500, 4-dr., low
ml., fully loaded, tow
pkg, spray bed,$12,900
obo (352) 613-5563
DODGE DAKOTA
'98, Sport, 5spd, AC, 4
cyl. like new, low mile-
age. $5500. obo, Call
after 4pm(352)621-0480
FORD
'80, F350, 12ft flat dump,
$2,500. cash or trade
(352) 422-2554
FORD
'89, Ranger, V6, 4x4,
5 spd. bik w/ red Interior
long bed. $2,000. obo.
(352) 795-4477
FORD F-350
'99 BRW, super cab,
Diesel, equipped for 5th
wheel towing, high
mileage but exc. cond.
$11,500. (352) 637-3996
FORD RANGER XLT
1994, 4cyl, 5spd, new
clutch, Cold AC,
$2000/obo
(352) 489-5928
GMC
2001, Sierra, SLE, xcab.
all power, V8, color
Pewter, 45,818 ml.
$14,990. (352) 746-0939
GMC Sonoma
2001, ext. cab., 3rd dr.,
V-6, A/C, PW & PB,
auto., blue metallic, 42k,
$7900. (352) 527-4466
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com




TOYOTA
'03, Tundra, 33k ml.,
warranty to 80k ml., fully
loaded, camper shell,
$21,500. (352) 628-1089
TOYOTA
'98, Tocoma, 72k ml.,
excel. cond., fiberglass
topper $7,400.
302-8886, 352-621-5346






























CHEVROLET
2001 Tracker, LT model,
4-dr., 4x4, loaded, auto,
Exc. cdnd. $7,500 eob
(352) 795-6353 or
(352) 697-2737
CHEVY
1996, S-Blazer 4x4, runs
perfect. 150K m., 4.3V6,
new mislldns, new trans,
$2,995 (352) 628-7007
FORD EXPLORER
2002, 67, 500 ml. ,XLT,
Leather, third row seat
and rear a/c,$12,000
352-746-3003
GMC
2005, Envoy, like new,
7,000mi, loaded w/ sun
roof, cast wheels, on
star, XM radio, silver,
$24,500. 352-563-2025
JEEP CHEROKEE
1986 156,000 MILES,
$1400., RUNS GOOD,
EXC. INTERIOR
220-8559
PLEASE LEAVE MESSAGE
PATHFINDER
1989 2DR, 4WD, Cold
AC, PS,PB, many extras.
127K miles. $2100 OBO.
563-1225 or 417-0009.

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com




Toyota Landcruiser
1977, gd. shape, maint.
records, repair manual
$7000. Call to see
795-5510 or 795-1308


Motor bike, great gift.
street legal, good
cond. $350
(352) 726-7239
YAMAHA
1980 Maxim, 4 cyl, only
27K, Exc Cond., $1500.
(352) 613-4702


350-1211 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Board of Directors for
the Academy of Envlron-
mental Science will hold a
regular monthly meeting
at 2:30 p.m., on Wednes-
day, December 14, 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,
Carl T Hansen, Chairman,
Board of Directors
Academy of Environmen-
tal Science,. nc.
Published one (1) time In
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, December 11,2005,


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956
DODGE
2000 Tiara, hi top con-
version, exc. cond., 25K
mi.,, 16 mpg, $13,500
Must see (352) 527-2690
FORD
'90, Econollne, new
paint, good air, long
bed, runs great $1,700.
(352) 746-1371
Ford Econoline
1988. good tires, runs
great, good work van.
$450, (352) 220-9156
FORD, '85, E-150 VAN,
133k ml. ,new tires,
brakes & more. Perfect
work van, looks & runs
great $1,500.obo, Won't
Last (352) 601-3226
Mercury Villager
2000, Brand new tires,
fully loaded, 6 disc CD
changer, leather
$11,500.(352) 637-6374
PONTIAC
1995, Transport SE, new
tires, looks good, runs
great, well maintained,
must see to appreciate;
$1295. (352) 746-0007
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com








ATV & DIRTBIKE
150cc ATV $750.00 &
125cc Dirt Bike $550.00
4 mo. old / sell as pair
$1200. 352-302-6608
ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
MURRAY EXPLORER
GO CART for sale. Over
sized tires, all new parts.
Runs great Asking
$1250/obo.
(352) 400-0466
YAMOTO
2006, 150 cc, auto.,
elec. start, with reverse,
less than 10 hrs ridden
$1,800 obo Hernando
area (727) 656-7322




BMW
'92, K75 Touring Bike,
w/ windshields, and
hard saddle bags,
oga' LI.l $3,000.obo
352-621-3980,228-3153
DIRT BIKE
2000 Honda 50R, Runs
great. Perfect for
Christmas, No trades
$450 352-302-9728
HARLEY 2003 100TH
Anniversary Fat Boy,
Thunderhead pipes,
saddlebags, windshield
4800 ml. Exc. cond.
$14,500. (352) 634-4031
HARLEY DAVIDSON
1990, Heritage Soft Tall,
FLSTC, pristine cond,
low miles, adult owned,
$10,000 Firm.
(352) 746-2558
HARLEY DAVIDSON
2003 SOFTTAIL
DEUCE
Anniversary Edition,
Silver & Black, 7200
miles, some extras,
$16,800. Please call
352-527-8601.
Harley Davidson
Ultra Classic Dresser.
2005, Excel. cond.
w/ Trailer. $20,000.
(352) 621-3636
HONDA
'03 XR-100, showroom
new, only 4 hrs old,
asking $1,700
(352) 464-2217
HONDA
1989, Goldwing Trike,
72K, exc cond, new
tires & battery, $11,000
Flrm352-302-1549 L/M
HONDA
2001, CBR 929, red &
black, good cond,
$4900. OBO.
(352) 621-3124
HONDA
'87 Goldwing
Aspencade 1200cc,
low mi., super machine,
$4,500 (352) 746-9212
Kawasaki
2004, Mean Streak,
Extremely low miles,
perf. cond., green,
$8,750. (352) 726-2641
MOTORCYCLE TRAILER
3 rail, heavy duty,
14" wheels, $550.
(352) 795-7325
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



SUZUKI
'03, Burgman, 400cc.
4.400mi., excel. cond.
$4,000.
(352) 489-0386
SUZUKI
'05, Katana 600,
$5,500. obo
(352) 489-7268
SUZUKI
2002, SV650S, low
mileage, looks/runs
great, extras, $3750
OBO8(352) 201-0647
Suzuki 2004
RM85 dirt bike, lots of
extras & extra parts,
great tires, $1800
(352) 563-5449
SUZUKISA50


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


347-1218 SUCRN
Lien Sale 12-28-2005
PUBLIC NOTICE
Personal property of the
following tenants will be
sold for cash to satisfy
rental liens In accordance
with Florida Statutes, Self
Storage Facility Act, Sec-
tions 83-806 and 83-807:
Personal Mini Storage
Dunnellon
f/k/a 41 Storage
Contents may Include
kitchen, household Items,
bedding, luggage, toys,
games, packed cartons,
furniture, tools, clothing,
trucks, cars, etc. There
are no titles for the vehi-
cles sold at lien sale. Own-
ers reserve the right to bid


F--

on units.
Unit #18
CARL E. HILEMAN
Unit #46
JENNIFER MARKHAM j
Unit #118
KERRY B. RITZIE
Unit #220
BOBBI TUCKER
Lien sale to be held an
the premises. 12-28-2005
at 2 P.M. Viewing wlll bb
at the time of the safe
only, at 11955 N. Florida
Ave., Dunnellon, FL.
Published two (2) times il
the Citrus County Chroni-
cle, December 11 and 8,
2005.


348-1211 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County School Board will hold an Administra-
tive Hearing: 1:00 p.m. and a Regular Meeting; 2:00
p.m., In the Board Room of the District Services Center
located at 1007 West Main Street, Inverness, Florida on
December 13, 2005.
The purpose of the Administrative Hearing Is to act
upon proposed student expulslon(s). The Regular Meet-
Ing Is to discuss and act upon other business that needs
to come before the Board. The Citrus County School
Board will consider an annual salary for school board
members in the amount of $30,598.00, Once adopted
by the School Board the salary will remain In effect dur-
Ing the succeeding 12 months and will be applied to
all school board members.
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.
/s/ Sandra Himmel
Superintendent
Citrus County School Board
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
December 11,2005.

337-1211 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, OF ITS
INTENT TO USE THE UNIFORM AD VALOREM METHOD OF
COLLECTION OF NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS FOR
THE PROVISION OF RECONSTRUCTED STREETS, DRAINAGE
AND OTHER PERTINENT FACILITIES TO THE 2006 UMEROCK
ROAD PAVING PROGRAM.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to all owners of lands located
within the 2006 Umerock Road Paving Program, more
particularly described in Exhibit "A" attached hereto
and made a part hereof, that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County intends to use the uni-
form ad valorem method of collecting non-ad valorem
assessments levied by the Board of County Commis-
sioners as set forth In Section 197.3632, Florida Statutes,
and the Board will hold a public hearing on December
20, 2005, at 5:00 P.M., at the Board of County Commis-
sioners' Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida.
The purpose of the public hearing will be to consider
the adoption of a Resolution authorizing the Board of
County Commissioners of Citrus County to use the uni-
form ad valorem method of collecting non-ad valorem
assessments as provided for In Section 197.3632, Florida
Statutes.
The Board of County Commissioners of Citrus County
proposes to adopt a non-ad valorem assessment for
the provision of reconstructed streets, drainage and
other pertinent facilities within the area of Citrus Coun-
ty known as the 2006 LUmerock Road Paving Program,
more particularly described In Exhibit "A".
The Board of County Commissioners of Citrus County Is
considering the adoption of a non-ad valorem assess-
ment for reconstructed streets, drainage and other
pertinent facilities commencing In fiscal year
2006/2007.
Inter- .i d pe. .:,m.: Ta, 3r .ear 3i th-e :ubii. rh i,-r.
io oe -neara iegorair.g The use u r Tre unitrm -
aa-.l.orern-, retr. :a ol :.3OI.stlring sO r.:,r.-ad .olorem
asse:.:T.-r,l: I irr. rr, ,ir... ;r CoIlle.-rlc.r I. .u-1 rail .
to pay the assessment will cause a tax certificate to be
Issued against the property which may result In a loss of
title.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Board of County Commissioners with respect to
any matter considered at this public hearing, he/she
will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made which record shall Include the testi-
mony and evidence upon which the appeal Is to be
based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Office,
110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450,
(352) 341-6560, at least two days before the meeting.
If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Tel-
ephone (352) 341-6580.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY:/s/ GARY BARTELL, CHAIRMAN
2006 LIMEROCK ROAD PAVING PROGRAM
EXHIBIT "A"
SOUTH ARLENE AVENUE plattedd as Arlene Avenue)
from East Glenn Street plattedd as Glenn Street) south-
erly to SR44 plattedd as State Road No. 44) (named E.
Gulf to Lake Hwy. on Property Appraiser Map) record-
ed In Plat Book 2, Pages 176-177 INVERNESS HIGH-
LANDS, Unit No. 9. Section 11, Township 19 South,
Range 19 East, Citrus County, Florida.
SOUTH DIVISION AVENUE plattedd as Division Avenue)
from the south right-of-way of South Parkhlll Way
plattedd as Palmetto Street) southerly to the end of the
maintenance area three hundred six feet (306') south
of the south right-of-way of West Misty Rose Street
plattedd as Myrtle Avenue) recorded In Prescriptive Plat
Book 1, Page 29 and Page 40, Town of Homosassa,
Section 32, Townshlp 19 South. Range 17 East, Citrus
County, Florida.
NORTH LAZY TRAIL from West Hereford Lane northerly to
the paved area at the Intersection of North Lazy Trail
and Seven Rivers Farm Street. Seven Rivers Farms Unre-
corded Subdivision, Section 21, Township 17 South,
Range 17 East and Section 28, Township 17 South,
Range 17 East. Citrus County, Florida.
EAST LEE DRIVE plattedd as Lee Drive) from North Savary
Avenue plattedd as Savary Blvd.) easterly to East Carey
Place plattedd as Carey Court) recorded In Plat Book
2, Pages 112-113 INVERNESS HIGHLANDS, Unit No. 4,
Section 02. Township 19 South, Range 19 East, Citrus
County, Florida.
WEST MISTFLOWER PLACE plattedd as Myrtle Street) from
the north right-of-way of South Michigan Blvd. plattedd
as Michigan Blvd.) northeasterly two hundred and sev-
enty feet (270') to the end. recorded in Plat Book 1,
Page 47. Homosassa Unit 5. Section 22, Township 19
South, Range 17 East, Citrus County. Florida.
NORTH NATHAN POINT from West Hereford Lane six hun-
dred twenty five feet (625') southerly to the end of the
County maintenance area. Seven Rivers Farms Unre-
corded Subdivision. Section 28, Township 17 South, Sec-
tion 17 East, Citrus County, Florida,
EAST PAULA LANE plattedd as Paul Street) from North
Savory Avenue plattedd as Savory Blvd.) easterly to
North Sonia Avenue plattedd as Sonia Avenue) record-
ed in Plat Book 2, Pages 168 INVERNESS HIGHLANDS,
Unit No. 8, Section 35, Township 18 South, Range 19
East, Citrus County, Florida.
EAST PORTER STREET plattedd as Porter Street) from North
Croft Avenue plattedd as Norvell Avenue) easterly to
North Rooks Avenue plattedd as Rooks Blvd) recorded
in Plat Book 2. Pages 98, 99 and 101, INVERNESS HIGH-
LANDS, Unit No. 2. Section 02, Township 19 South.
Range 19 East, Citrus County, Florida.
SOUTH SANDS CUT TERRACE plattedd as Hickey Street)
from the end of existing paving at the north lot line of
Lot 8, Block B, southerly to the south lot line of Lot 5,
Block B, recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 42, NEW MAY-
FIELD ACRES, Section 01. Township 19 South, Range 18
East and Section 06, Township 19 South, Range 19 East,
Citrus County. Florida.
EAST SHADYWOODS COURT from South Southpoint Ave-
nue easterly to the end, being the East line of the
SW1/4 of Section 09. Township 21 South, Range 20 East.
Rolling Hills Unrecorded Subdivision, Section 09, Town-
ship 21 South, Range 20 East, Citrus County, Florida.
SOUTH SIOUX ROAD (plotted as Sioux Road) from South
Trellis Drive (plotted as Tre lis Drive) northerly to the end
recorded in Plat Book 9, Page 26, Green Acres Add 7,
Section 11. Township 19 South, Range 17 East, Citrus
County. Florida.
EAST TARPON COURT plattedd as Tarpon Court) from
South Marlin Point plattedd as Marlin Drive) Westerly to
the end recorded In Plat Book 4, Page 81,
WITH-LA-POPKA ISLANDS. Unit No. 4, Section 06, Town-
ship 20 South. Range 21 East, Citrus County, Florida.
Published four (4) times In the Citrus County Chronicle,
November 20. 27. December 4 and 11. 2005


14lD .


349-1211 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
RFP No. 041-06
Design Build Project
Announcement
The Citrus County Board of County Commlssloners,.1i
accepting proposals for the Wlthlopopka Isles Commq-
nity Center Design/Build project. Interested firms m6y
obtain the proposal documents by contacting Gear-
gette Brock at 352-527-5203.
The Owner requires a new Community Building. 'no
construction shall be a one-story CMU block uii.ain
with stucco finish (an Insulated steel frame metal c.uio.
Ing with cemenitltous finish could be an acceptable d1-
ternative). A reinforced concrete foundation slab will
be part of the scope of work. Interior partitions :airii be
metal frame and drywall construction. Roof st-h.a e o-
plywood construction and asphalt shingle ::.-ria
On-site parking, landscaping, utility connections, drair-
age design, SWFWMD permitting and othe- p-ir-i'.e-r
Items are also Included In the scope of worn Ine de
sign shall comply with Citrus County Buildir. Cc--.arr.
ment requirements and the construction a.CLcurr,enji
shall be submitted to.the Citrus County Building DEc an.
ment for building permit review.
The proposals will be based on the following crnerl,
and weighting factors:
Ability to meet the objectives of the proposal ;) :o'
Successful experience with similar projects ,u V
.Key staff qualifications 20;
Reputation/client references 2: %.
Project budget and construction schedule 20 r
The evaluation team shall total the percentage scores
and divide the resulting score In decimal form Into the
proposed price of no less than three firms deemed to
be the most highly qualified to perform the required
services based on the above criteria. The resulting divi-
dend shall be the adjusted price. The lowest qualified
bidder shall be the bidder with whose adjusted price Is
lowest. The Board of County Commissioners may ap-
prove and award the contract to the firm with the low-
est adjusted price, and authorize a contract for the
proposed price, If the proposed price Is within the proj-
ect budget.
Deadline for the receipt of the proposals: January 12,
2006, of 2:00 p.m.
A public opening will be held at 2:30 p.m. on .Iar.uar
12, 2006 at the Lecanto Government Building, located
at: 3600 West Sovereign Path, Lecanto, Florida 34461. -
A pre-proposal meeting will be held at 2:00 P.M. on De-
cember 19, 2005 In Room 280 of the Lecanto Govern-
ment Building which Is located at 3600 W, So. reigr.
Path. Lecanto, Florida 34461. Contact Myron wrinrl 1o
_352-527-5215 for directions.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impa!ir-
ment should contact the Management & Budget Of-
fice, 3600 West Sovereign Path, First Floor, Lecanto, Flor-
Ida 34461, (352) 527-5203 at least two days before the
meeting. If you are hearing or speech Impaired, use
the TDD telephone (352) 527-5312.:
CITRUS COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Gary Bartell, Chairman
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle.
December 11.,2005,

338-1211 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA, SITTING
AS THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITRUS COUNTY MU-
NJICIPAL SERVICE BENEFIT UNIT FOR WATER AND WASIE-
WATER UTILITY SERVICES. OF ITS INTENT TO USE THE UN[-
FORM- AD -VALOREM METHOD -OF -COLLeTIOW -O
NON-AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS FOR THE PROVISION_
OF SEWER SERVICES FOR THE HALLS RIVER'ROAD WASTI
WATER SPECIAL ASSESSMENT AREA (2004)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ic. ou c-..n-r.. o l ora: i::ail
A. ITr Ir. ir. H.311 l. r r.:,ojI '.oa i ...-i :;.'.:~11 ... s-
m-r, .i ,- 3 .;l:l m .:.i.-. .all.:,j.3 .l -.l..:ril-3 r. E rl
.an. r.- 3 rerr-.:, a-ia .,.33...- o.,1 rere.:,i rr.ar rnme
,-i:.3''.I .- ; :-urr, ,:.:m ,Til:'i.:.,,-.' r ,'n,', .-,:. rr, ratingg
a.: Ir,- ,. -.r',hi',O l -:.0, *:.r rr..- :lrr.J C'.:.u-.r, r.lurl.:i,-i
: r I.:- A -, ..'ni I.r.n Ic.r '.i .-r r..0 wV ite,.ar l urli
'er.lc.-. i',l r. t 3 u:C rr.. ,, .:i- :. i .al3 :. n in-r
od of collecting non-ad valorem assessm-ni: ie.i-ed 6
the Board of County Commissioners as si ir. .r, ir,
tion 197.3632, Florida Statutes, and the B.:.ard ,,, r.ola
a public hearing on December 20, 2005, at 3-00 P M Ir.
the Board of County Commissioners' Mees-r,3 r1.:. ,rr
Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apor.o -.eru
Inverness, Florida.
The purpose of the public hearing will bet : .:r..iei
the adoption of a Resolution authorizing tr.e e.:.a.i.a or
County Commissioners of Citrus County to u.e in un!
form ad valorem method of collecting ncr.-aa .a.:ierr
assessments as provided for In Section 19" 3..')3 Foido
Statutes.
The Board of County Commissioners of i-u,: .: :urlj
proposes to adopt a non-ad valorem a::es.:r.,-.-r. for
the provision of wastewater services withi.-. nr. aia .3 i
Citrus County known as the Halls River rI~ao ..'.:re-
water Special Assessment Area (2004), m:.re Coa.: uliar
ly described In Exhibit "A".
The Board of County Commissioners of Currj: :C.ur.rt,
considering the adoption of a non-ad voa.:.em ao.v
ment for the provision of wastewater !.,r.l.:e. .:or.
mencing In fiscal year 2005/2006.
Interested persons may appear at the public hearing
to be heard regarding the use of the uniform ad-
valorem method of collecting said non-ad valo:.r.'r a.
sessments. If this method of collection Is used. 'ai re- '
pay the assessment will cause a tax certificate Ir be -
sued against the property which may result In a i;..3 or
title.
If a person decides to appeal any decision r'-.a a-
the Board of County Commissioners with rese:-+r t.
any matter considered at this public hearing r,-,.r.,
will need to ensure that a verbatim record of rr pro-
ceedings Is made-which record shall Include "r., eit.
many and evidence upon which the appeal Is -i. De
based,
Any person requiring reasonable accommodatici! ar
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impal-
ment should contact the County Administrator's Offic.e
110 North Apopka Avenue. Inverness, Florida 34450.
(352) 341-6560, at least two days before the meeting. f
you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 341-6580.
BY: /s/ GARY BARTELL, CHAIRMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY. FLORIDA
HOMOSASSA PHASE III2004 HALLS RIVER ROAD WASTE-,
WATER SPECIAL ASSESSMENT AREA
EXHIBIT "A"
West Halls River Road SR 490-A: Beginning at the east-
erly line of Parcel 33110, Section 22. Township 19 Souti
Range 17 East and Parcel 41230, Section 27, Township
19 South. Range 17 East, adjacent to West Halls River
Road SR 490-A. to the westerly line of West Halls River
Road SR 490-A. Section 31, Township 19 South, Range
17 East
Blue River Cove East Plat Book 13 Pages 31 32: ':
West Wood Fern Court, South Riverpolnte Terrace &
West River Holly Path
Blue River Cove Unrecorded Subdivision: -:
West River Cove Place. West Fern Creek Trail. South
Blue River Cove Terrace & South Wood Creek Point
Also included Is a 30.38' Temporary Utility Construction
Easement, over and across Lot 4-5-2.1. to the easterly
line of Lot 4-5-2.5.
Blue Sorinas Park Unrecorded Subdivision:
West Grotto Court & West Blue Springs Court
Hadlev's Unrecorded Subdivision:
West Hodley Court
Homosassa Comoanv Subdivision Unrecorded Subdi-
vision of Lot 28
West Lenz Lone. South Cox Point & South Charles Albert
Point
Twin River Estates:
West Port Court. West Twin River Lane & South Cape-
cove Loop
Volonte Sprlngs Unit 1 Plat Book 3 Page 102:
South Washington Point & South Jefferson Point
Volonte Sprinas Unit 2 Plat Book 4 Page 95:
South Roosevelt Point, South Taylor Terrace, West Hazel
Lane, South Eve Point, South Marva Terrace & West
Marva Court
Published four (4) times in the Citrus County Chronicle,
November 20. 27, December 4 and 11,2005.


CLASSIFIED


I





Cimu COUTY (L) CRONILE u~rA, DEEMB1R 11 200 15


KEEP


IT


SIMPLE


X PLAN PRICE PLUS $100 Minus Applicable Incentives On Select Vehicles


'06 Ford


Fusion


'06 Ford


RIV 1, FL
arv~ 0


I


AS
LOW
AS


Five Hundred


-I

:i


I :1


'04 F250
SSUPER DUTY
Super cab,
Turbo diesel.
*29.995


'04 MUSTANG CONV
LOADED! One Owner!
.16,995
;b I t


Crew cab, Lariat, loaded, one owner. Moon roof, leather interior, loaded.
$33,995 *$17 995


'00 FORD TAURUS LX
One owner, full power.
$7.QQ9


'00 FORD RANGER XLT
Super Cab.
$7 ,995


'02 CHEVY MALIBU
Full power.
R8.995


All wheel drive.
$l 9.995


'02 FORD MUSTANG
Automatic, A/C.
$10.995


) runu rOU3u L a ac
Full Power.
14,995 .


12 passenger club wagon
$19,995


5 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER
17,000 miles.
$18 995


Super Cab.
s19.995


$9 995
up.. ,I


'04 LINCOLN LS
Full Power.
$21 995


'01 FORD RANGER XLT
Super cab,4x4.
$10,995
M POW.I,(


Laredo
$14.995


Loaded, leather interior.
$11.995


Signature, loaded.
$2-1 QQ


'05 FORD MUSTANG
11,000 miles.
$17.995


GUS UM! -ull power.
$4,995
'*"'Uit'l" i lr,-,


'01 FORD RANGER EDGE UZ F-15U ALT SUlERK UK
4x4' One owner, full power.
S13 995 $12 995
I~~~~' a>7 i *


'03 FORD EXPLORER XLT
One owner
$14.995


Wagon, Full Power, One Owner.
$8,995


'05 FORD TAURUS SE '04 GRAND MARQUIS LS '02 OLDS SILHOUETTE 'I
Full Power Leather interior, full power. Leather interior, loaded
1 4,995 $ 6,995 1 1,995
r YOUR FRIENDS & N
r -'i e iiB '


'03 DODGE SLT
Crew Cab, Hemi.
$18,995
ORS


SS E Jim Preston
-1. p ears -Sales Mar.,


Bobbie Grubb
Service Manaaer


51


Ron Tesar
27 years Sales


Frank Espiritu -
22 years Sales


U


Rick Petro
21 years Sales


Ana Cruz
8 years Sales


em'


AS
LOW
AS


Super cab, ft
$41 A


'98


Scott Parker
5 years Sales


Tally Sny
Sales


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005 15D


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I ,


-


,c~ ,


95


"''


-_mz_


Ih rcr~olFI I Ir -;ramaa


,joj, e lJCertified
'-. *. ,:*:.**- !sQ^


L~r,
h
1
I


=i. I MIr-




16D SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2005


in Iomosassa


(n niernesse


W W IEW *LOCAIOR4


06 CHRYSLER
300
Touring. #D60073A
SAVE


03 JEEP 03 CHEVY 02 DODGE
LIBERTY TRACKER DAKOTA
Loaded.#8821T Convertible. #8892P Quad cab.#D60135A
s10,788 1510,888' 13,888I



99 JEEP 04 PONIAC VIBE 05 NISSAN
WRANGLER Loaded, great on gas. QUEST
Like new. #D50810B #D60203A Loaded for the family. #D60150F
'14 988 '2$4,988 '16,7881
wftia. zin,9


05 JEEP 05 CHRYSLER 05 CHRYSLER OS DODGE 3500 05 DODGE 03 JEEP
WRANGLER 300 CROSSFIRE DIESEL DAKOTA SLT WRANGLER
w Miles. $AVE! #D60082A $AVE, silver 8856P Convertible. #B4100OA LOOK, SAVE, diesel. Loaded. #8907P Sierra, both tops. #8798P Package Deal! 35 ft, 3 pull outs, new. 1 ton truck. #8865A/8865F
2 2 06 21,988 "29,692" *31,988 1 6,988' *19,988 0 25,488 352-72641238
4tPrices 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.


J**ep CHRYSLER* DODGE JEEP

OcAr 1-877-692.7998
563-2277 M CRYSTAL
S1005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa
Over 40 PE0EAL PU.yMA~E Great
SPECIAL PURCHASE
To, Choos Gas
From 2005 DODGE NEONS & CHEVY CAVALIERS viileae


** Jp CHRYSLER* DODGE I JEEP

LOcAL 1-877.692.7998
726-1238 MY CRYSTAL
2077 Hwy.44 West, Inverness
:


OPEN


AYs 1AT


01 FORD FOCUS 05 CHEVY
STATION WAGON CAVALIER
Clean, affordable. #8764P 5 To Choose From! Best Value!
8,551 10,994


I -t I-, I- ii


05 CHEVY
VENTURE LS
Fact. Warr. SAVE. #8780T
,14,982


04 GMC ENVOY 03 CHEVY Z71 EXT 04 BMW 04 GMC
Hurry won't last. SILVERADO MINI COOPER YUKON
#25382A All Power. #8829T Fun, unique. #26130A Loaded. #26104A
'18,996 *19,986 '24,369- *25758 1
"72 months @ 7.9% Selling price $11,588 Prices and payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fee (299.50 )and includes all factory

I~ CHEVROLET
LOcmA 1.877-642-7998
795-1515 MY CRYSTAL
_ 1035 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


02 MISUBISHI
MIRAGE
Automatic, great mileage. #8748B
'6,993'



01 CHEVROLET
BLAZER LT
Leather, tint. #N601OA
$11 888"


05 CHEVROLET 05 CHEVY 03 CHEVROLET
AVEO CAVALIER BLAZER
Great gas mileage. #8772P 10 to choose from! Great on gas Outstanding value. #8771 P
$11,8880 11,888W *13,488
MRS I .am.reI m iJ


04 CHEVROLET
TRACKER 4X4
Perfect flat tow vehicle. #8766P
$15,888'


Irv 4- "I


05 CHEVY 02 CHEVROLET 05 CHEVROLET 02 CHEVY SILVERADO
MALIBU SILVERADO 1500 LT EQUINOX LT 2500 HD DIESEL
5To Choose From! Leather, loaded. #25118A Leather, power, tint. Loaded, great for towing. #8720P
*1 5,888* S19288 0191980 $s21,888"
incentkes, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for illustration purposes only.
SCHNEVROLET
S 1.877.692-7998
637-5050 MY CRYSTAL
2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


DOWN /2n2 9PER MO!NTI 24HuR/

HgSB IJ^HH Illllllllllllll Iwl~lHil~lM~l 3tte|B|B^HHiS ------- -"W-7I^fek
7 9JV -liiiiii~j xl ******************b.lI^w^^^^^^w^^ ^^i^Biiiiiiiiiiii lIliiiiiiiiiiiiiiif 1Ii-


CITims COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


04 CHEVROLET
BLAZER
Like new, 800 miles. #8518B
$,14,888,


DA


05 CHEVY
UPLANDER
SAVE. #26010A
$18r9500


I I~r~R1Snn~lA"l~c~l ~1~3Pe~llrCT~ I




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