Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00415
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Uniform Title: Citrus County Chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness Fla
Publication Date: February 19, 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: VID00415
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





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PAGE 2A


That


A derelict
sailboat
sits
submerged
next to
homes on
Kings Bay
Drive in
Crystal
River. It
has been
there for
months.


BRIAN LaPETgR/Chronicle
Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission officer Kam Johnson thinks the county should adopt an ordinance restricting the amount of time people can
anchor boats on inland waters. He said that could help in keeping boats from becoming derelict, like this one listing on its side on an island near
Kings Bay.


Derelict, abandoned vessels clutter up Kings Bay


Officialsfloat ideas to tackle growing problem


-.' WTrrT
S terrywitt
@chronicleonline.com
Clr'oiich"
On Kings Bay, a growing
number of boats are being
left unattended.
The vessels are anchored.
for months at a time, often
left to bob in the wind until
the owner returns for a
weekend of fun.
It's not an issue until one
ofthem sinks.
Kam Johnson, a Florida
Fish and Wildlife Coim-
mission officer who patrols
Kings Bay and has the job of
investigating derelict boats.
discovered a sunken sail-
boat submerged in the bay
on Thursday.
The bay now has three,
derelict boats, two of which


rest on the bottom.
Johnson launched two
criminal investigations last
year related to derelict
boats in Kings Bay.
One of the cases involving
a beached commercial fish-
ing boat could go to trial
Monday.
In the second case, the
owner of a sunken sailboat
has until mid-March to raise
the vessel or he will go to jail
forayear.
Unattended boats are the
most likely vessels to
become derelict. according
to Johnson.
Derelict is a, legal term
referring to any vessel in a
wrecked, junked or substan-
tially dismantled condition,
or a vessel abandoned on
the public waterway.


County response
Johnson recently contact-
ed County Aquatics Services
Director Mark Edwards,
encouraging the county
adopt an ordinance restrict-'
ing the amount pf time lpeo-
ple can anchor boats on
inland waters. There are
currently no efforts by the
county to adopt such a law.
The county has a mooring
law similar to that ofthe city
of Crystal River Both orcdi-
nances prohibit people from
living on boats for more than
three consecutive days, but
: neither addresses unattend-
ed boats. The county has
jurisdiction over about half
of Kings Bay,. the city the
other half.
Please see P.".'. /Page 4A


Derelict boats: 2 Kings

Bay owners face charges

TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicle.com
Chronicle
Terrence J. Slack and Ronda Reighard are
charged in separate cases with a crime the
state says they could have avoided.
The Citrus County residents are derelict
boat owners, a misdemeanor offense in
Florida.
Slack is facing year in jail ifhe doesn't find
a way to raise his sunken sailboat from the
bottom of Kings Bay by mnid-March.
Reighard is scheduled for trial Monday if
she doesn't agree to the state's plea bargain
offer, which includes removing a derelict com-
mercial fishing boat beached on an island in
Kings Bay. Her name is on the boat's title, but
she claims it belongs to her ex-husband.
Please see OWNERS/Page 4A


Bill would allow property owners to opt out of sewer hookup


Local leaders worry proposal jeopardizes expansion


JI M HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle


State Sen. Nancy Argenziano and a member
of the Florida House of Representatives have a
bill filed in the legislature that local officials
fear could jeopardize expansion of sewer and
-water systems in the county.


X Annie's Mailbox 18A
- W Classified . . . 8D
- Crossword ...... 18A
- Horoscope . . . 18A
- Movies ......... 13A
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks .... .. 2D
Together ....... 16A
Eight Sections


I I4578 20075 o


In fact, Citrus Couinty Commission Chairman
Gardy Bartell and County Administrator Robert
W\esch said the bill would not only endanger
future expansions of the utilities in Citrus
County, but throughout the entire state.
The element that alarms them most about
. Senate Bill 1874 and the identical House Bill
749 is the provision that %would allow property
owners to opt out of hooking up to a system


woSen. Nancy
Argenzianoe
cites property
owners' rights. ,
Commissioner
says bill will be
too problematic.
when a municipality or county brings sewer and
water to it
Now, most local governments require owners


Bee-u-tiful sweetness


Prepare for
the Parade
The annual
Parade of
Homes, set to
"begin Friday,
lets house-
hunters
obtain an
inside view of
the works of
area builders.
/Inside


Raising bees as a hobby can bring you one
honey of a payday./23E


to hook up and pay a connection fee when the
utilities go past their property. The owners usu-
ally get a low-interest, extended-pay plan if they
can't pay the lump sum or choose not to immedi-
ately pay the fee.
The fee is usually several thousand dollars, but
can be much more and varies, based on the cost
of building the system,
Under the proposed bill, however, owners
could opt out of connecting to a new or expanded
Please-see BILL/Page 5A


Relocating Realtors


The professionals who sell Citrus property
get a new home themselves./ID


News of the state,
nation, world
A Latin American
immigrants stage
rally in Miami./3A
a Using weaker
limb helps stroke
victims recover
strength./8A
New Hamas-
dominated
Palestinian
parliament takes
power./10A


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SANDA
FEBRUARY 19, 2006
www.chronicleonline.com


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WCounty BRIEFS
Kings Bay group
meets Wednesday
The Kings Bay Association
will meet at 7p.m. Wednesday,
_- at the Coastal Regional Library
in Crystal River. ,:
Chuck Dixon, director of.
S- - Community Development
d P 4 Division for-the county, will
o speak. Memberships for 2006
are $10lper family and due at
- -- this time.
-- The group is made up of con-
- cemed citizens who want to pro-
S. ,,, tect and restore not only Kings
r -. Bay, but also the Crystal River and
i "" all the coastal spring systems.
Tid e rs The.meeting is-open to:the
public.
loa oPrbesident'sDay
local observati6ns


SSome government offices are
S"closed, but most are open
S tomorrow for President's Day.
SThe federal government is
closed, as are post offices and
,. banks. Citrus County public
-_ schoolchildren also get the day off.
Offices for the state, county
and cities of Inverness and
Crystal River are open.


Pet with a prayer


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.- Phone solicitations not from Nature Coast EMS


- Chronicle

Some complaints about phone solicita-
tions in the county in the past week
prompted the Nature Coast EMS ambu-
lance service to note that it was not con-
-* nected to the solicitations in any way.
Carol Gauthreaux, the Human Resource
officer for the. county's non-profit ambu-
lance service; said the solicitations are
done by a professional fundraising compa-
ny and are typically done for groups like
I


international associations f6r EMTs and
paramedics.
She said Nature Coast EMS does not
receive any money from the solicitations.,
She said she forwarded the complaints to
the president of the local union of EMS
,and paramedics, who told her he would
look into the matter.
Authorities caution consumers to pro-
tect themselves by not giving any personal
information over the phone or by e-mail
and by verifying any information they are


given by solicitors before giving.money to .
any group. (
They can contact the Florida
'Department of Agriculture and Consumer
Services at' (800) 435-7352: for information
on the status of a, solicitor or, fp 'take'.a ,
complaint. Consumers can also go to the
agency's Web site at www.doacs,state.fl.us.
The department also maintains a no-
call list for solicitors that for $10 ($5 annu-
al renewal) consumers can get put on at
the beginning of each quarter.-


Military ceremony
to be held Saturday
The Aaron A. Weaver
Chapter 776 Military Order of
the Purple. Heart will host a
Purple Heart Commemorative
Ceremony at 10:45 a.m.,:
Saturday at the Fallen Heroes
Memorial, Bicentennial Park,"*,
Crystal River.
The ceremony will commem-'
orate the birth of Gen: George'
Washington, originator of the -
Purple Heart, and to honor the
memory of Citrus County's fallen
heroes.
The nature Coastfourig
Marines will post and retire the
Colors. Tie Citruhe5oG
Band will play patriotic music
and the'Marine Corps'League
Citrus Detachment 819 Will'ay a
I wrea! 6, ;i "",R rifle salW 1
aI d -t c.t.r-,l :', ,, : *i.
i ll,veterans,-,veterans service
organizations and the.publip:are
invited.,: & yd ;nic .
For information, visithilh'-
Chapter 776 Web-site-at-----
www.citruspurpleheart.org or call
382-3847.
Chat, drink coffee
with puncilwoman
Inverness councilwoman-,,
'Sophia Diaz-Fonseca invites .
residents to-bave a cup of cof.
fee and talk from.7:30 to 8:30
a.m. Thursday at-B & W Rexall
Drugs on U.S. 41 in the Citrus
Plaza.
F' rom staff reports

State BRIEFS

City OKs paintings
with religious themes
ORLANDO ---An artist who
sued the city of Deltona for
removing his religious paintings
from City Hall, was given per-
mission to rehang his paintings,
officials said Friday.
Lloyd Marcus' three paintings,
which include a partial Bible lay-
ing on a table and a person
donning a cap that reads "I Love
Jesus," were deemed overtly.
religious and removed from a
Black History Month Dispjay.at.
City. Hall last week.
City attorney Jon Kaney said
the decision was not a result of
the lawsuit. Earlier Friday mom-
ing;'Kaney said'.he and acting *
!i cito manager Roland Blossom
were in the process of drafting a
letter teiring Marcus he could *
'--reiang his pairtings,'-vhen they
received the liaw uit:.. ,-
Jupiter couple
sues McDonald's
SThe:parents of a 5-year-old girl
sued McDonald's Corp., .claiming.
its.french.fries contained a-wheat
protein that caused their daughter
. '"to become seriously]ilF[ .-
Markaid Theresa Chimik'!of'
Jupiter said in the lawsuit-filed
Friday'ip.,Palrh Beach Circuit'
Court that.their daughter Annalise
Thad an intolerance to gluten.
The family's attorney, Brian W.
Smith, said the family had
checked with McDonald's before :
- 'she ate the fries." '
They, iere'assured by
McDonald's.Web site and local
restaurant managers that the prod-
uct was gluten-free," Smith said..
S- From Wire reports,


H U
r,


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.. BRIAN WETER/Chronicle
Lauri Gist, pastor at the Unity Church of Citrus County, prays Saturday with Amy Sawdey, of Inverness, and her Yirkshire terri-
er, Nugget, during a blessing of the pets in Lecanto. This was the church's first pet blessing ceremony and parishioners hope
to make it a twice-a-year event. ,'." ,
.


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CrITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4A ScT.UNDAY. PFE1RU ARlY 19,)2006


OWNERS
Continued from Page 1A

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Commission Officer Kam
Johnson investigated both
cases. He said the owners
were warned to remove the
boats before legal action was
taken. It became a crime when
they left the abandoned boats
in the bay.
County Judge Mark Yerman
sentenced Slack to 11 months
and 29 days in jail on Jan. 23,
but Slack has one more
chance to escape jail time if
he removes the boat within 60
days of his sentencing date.
Slack said he plans to float
the boat by sinking barrels and
filling them with air in a week
or two, but Johnson said the
boat was still at the bottom of
Kings Bay on Friday.
Slack alleges his case was
treated differently because his
boat sank in a neighborhood of
expensive homes along Kings
Bay Drive. He said FWC has


PROBLEM
Continued from Page 1A

Johnson said something
needs to be done about unat-
tended boats anchoring indefi-
nitely in city and county
waters.
"I think that's the main rea-
son derelict vessels end up like
they do people don't attend
to them and they start leaking
or dragging anchor and before
the owner knows it, it's half
sunk," Johnson said. '"A lot of
these people don't have the
money to hire a professional to
raise the boat or clean it up."
If the owner fails to raise the
boat after they have been
warned, Johnson arrests them
for being the owner of a
derelict boat, a criminal misde-
meanor offense. But Johnson
said the work involved in
investigating derelict boats is
time consuming. Identifying
the owner can be difficult In
some cases, the boat has
changed hands several times
and the owner of record. may
not live in Citrus County.
Set some limits
Johnson would prefer to deal
with the problem on the front
end by having an anchoring
time limit on inland waters and
by establishing anchoring
fields. In some areas of the
state, counties or cities place
concrete anchors on the floor
of the mooring fields attached
to buoys on the surface.
Johnson said boaters are
charged a fee to anchor to the
buoys, and they cannot anchor
for extended periods.
Former Crystal River Mayor
Curtis Rich said he believes
FWC doesn't care about the
issue of unattended or derelict
boats. Rich, who lives on Kings
Bay, said it took considerable'
political pressure and a
$103,000 state grant to remove
the Bonner Lee, a sunken
World War II boat he could see
from his lawn. The county
obtained a grant from the state
derelict boat program to
remove the boat
Rich said the county and city
mooring regulations are of lit-
tle use.
"The deal that you can live
on the boat for three days, but
you can anchor it forever if
you're not on the boat doesn't
make sense," Rich said. He
said someone in county govern-
ment needs to take the lead on
the issue, and, hopefully, the
city will follow.
Johnson said state law does
not set mooring limits. He said
he makes sure anchored boats
have navigational lights but lit-
tle more. If the boat is being
used as a residence, it must
have the proper waste disposal
equipment. But he said the
unattended boats are beyond
his reach, and most of the boats
on Kings Bay fall into that cate-
gory.
The sailboat he discovered


Because mine is surrounded by
million-dollar homes, I'm facing
jail and fines.

Terrence J. Slack
derelict boat owner alleges that his case is being treated differently.


not investigated a sunken
commercial fishing boat near
a fish house in Homosassa.
"Because it's in front of a
fish house, no one says any-
thing," Slack said. "Because
mine is surrounded by mil-
lion-dollar homes, I'm facing
jail and fines."
Capt. John Burton,
Johnson's supervisor, said all
derelict boat cases are investi-
gated with the same proce-
dures. He said Slack's arrest
had nothing to do with the
neighborhood where the boat
sank.
FWC officer Terry Allyn
said Slack's mention of a
sunken boat near a


Homosassa fish house was not
imaginary. He said the hulls of
two old fishing boats are rest-
ing at the bottom of a cove
near Homosassa Seafood. He
said the hulls are old and
anchored to the shore. They
are not a navigation hazard
and are not leaking pollutants.
No one has complained about
them.
He said the U.S. Coast
Guard at one point investigat-
ed to make sure the sunken
boats were not leaking oil and
gas. Allyn said the boats fit the
definition of derelict and
probably should be removed.
"I suppose the starting point
would be to check with


I think that's the main reason
derelict vessels end up like they do -
people don't attend to them and they
start leaking or dragging anchor,
and before the owner knows it,

it's half sunk.

Kam Johnson
Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission officer.


Thursday near Buzzard Island
had been an unattended boat
He has contacted the owner
and been assured the boat will
be raised in the near future,
but if that doesn't happen,
Johnson will start the legal
process that could lead to the
arrest of the owner for being in
possession of a derelict boat
Capt Johnson Burton,
Johnson's boss, said FWC does
not enforce city or county ordi-
nances as a general rule. The
primary responsibility for
enforcement of local ordi-
nances rests with the govern-
ment that passed the law; how-
ever, Burton said the local gov-
ernments can contact the exec-
utive director to ask for assis-
tance with enforcement..
County Attorney Robert
Battista said he is not expert on
laws governing waterways, but
he said Chapter 327.60 in
Florida Statutes permits local
governments to enact ordi-
nance that prohibit or restrict
"floating structures" or "live-
aboard" vessels. It would not.
allow the county to address
non-live aboard vessels.
He said the county has an
ordinance allowing any citizen
to petition the county for estab-
lishing a waterways rule. They
are required to make the
request through aquatic servic-
es, or he said any county com-
missioner could introduce the
proposal at a commission
meeting.
Battista said. he would have
to consult with a legal expert
on waterways law if he were-
instructed by county commis-
sioners to research the possi-
bility of new anchorage or.
mooring rules.
Long-standing concern
In the past 16 years ihe has
held office, County Commis-
sion Chairman .Gary Bartell
said the issue of boat anchor-

The Ladies Designers
Originals sweater featured
on page eleven of the 2/19
Florida Casual Sale will not
be available.
We apologize for any
inconvenience this
may cause.,


BE:/LLS
beallsflorida.com
6ee39,


age has come up several times,
but he said the county was
always told it has no jurisdic-
tion to place time limits on how
long boats can moor in state
water bodies.
However, Bartell said he:
would entertain the idea of
joining with the city of Crystal
River to ask jointly for a
Florida Attorney General's
opinion on what the county and
city can do legally to control
the anchoring of boats inland
waters.
Bartell said he recalls the
case of a big boat being
anchored in the Homosassa
River a few years ago. He said
the owners would return for a
weekend on the boat every now
and then, but the county was
told it had no authority to limit
the boat's anchoring time.
"It was a big old twin hull. I
was told as long as it's floating
and it was not derelict that the
county has no jurisdiction,"
Bartell said.
Crystal River City
Councilwoman Susan Kirk
said she has received numer-
ous complaints about unat-
tended boats crashing into
docks and seawalls when they
broke loose on Kings Bay dur-
ing storms or high winds. She
said she would support the
idea of joining the county in
asking for the attorney gener-
al's opinion on boat anchorage.
Kirk said she also supports
creating anchoring fields for
boats, a practice common in
South Florida, but she said her
fellow council members
haven't shared her enthusiasm
when she mentioned the con-


Homosassa Seafood, but I':
not sure they know who th
owners are," he said.
The Chronicle was unable t
contact Reighard.
Johnson said Reighard's e:
husband was awarded th
boat in a divorce agreement
but the title is in her name. H
said there is no bill of sale 1
her ex-husband. That leave
her as the owner.
Reighard was given a wri
ten warning to remove th
boat within 30 days, Johnso
said, but she said the boat wa
n't her responsibility. Th
State Attorney's office di
agreed with Reighard, saying
she is the owner of record an
is responsible for the boat.
Prosecutors have offered
pretrial intervention contra(
to Reighard. One of the cond
tions in the contract would b
mandatory removal of th
boat. Pretrial intervention is
form of probation. She had ni
signed the contract as o
Friday afternoon. The trial
set for Monday if she does
accept the state's offer.


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cept in the past
"I really don't want anymore
government in people's lives,
but sometimes you need some-
thing to protect our precious
resource," Kirk said.
Kurt Woerner, director of the
city's planning and community
development,: said he plans to
introduce an ordinance
addressing anchorage issues
on the bay. He said the plan
would involve the city annex-
ing the other half of Kings Bay
and would address live-aboard
boats and unattended boats.
He said it would create an
"orderly method of allowing
mooring in the bay."
He said the city recently has
stepped up its code enforce-
ment efforts on land and he
would like to do the same on
the bay, with city council
approval, of course. He said he
has reason to believe the coun-
cil will support his proposal.
Woerner said he has contact-
ed the U.S. Coast Guard, which
is willing to help with some
issues, and he said FWC is will-
ing to assist with boats moored
in canals that are blocking
weed harvesters. He said the
city police department will
soon add a marine officer to
patrol the bay.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 5A


(ilTRrJS GOLAN'fl'(FL) LCHRONICLE


BILL
Continued from Page 1A

system if they have an existing
onsite sewerage system or
septic tank that meets the
required standards.
Central sewer and water sys-
tems are very expensive and
because local governments
often have to borrow to build a
system, they pledge anticipat-
ed fees based on the number of
customers to pay back the loan.
The bill, officials say, will
mean either the banks and
bond companies won't lend the
money in the first place, or the
,fees would be so high few could
afford them. The cost of the
Chassahowitzka project to resi-
dents is one of the problems
the county is now dealing with.
No inspection system
,Citrus County Development
Services Director Gary
Maidhof said a major problem '
with the bill is that the state
has no present system for
inspection or permit renewal.
once septic tanks are installed.
Only if a repair permit is
requested do they get inspect-
ed. That allows for a great num-
ber of septic tanks that may be
affecting the environment to go
without inspection, he said.
"That's one of the basic flaws
in the bill," he said, though
Argenziano has said she plans
to address that point.
li apn interview Friday, she
said she favors septic tank
inspection on sale and will con-
sider inclusion of that in the
bill. It's a measure that has
been discussed before but
which has never gone any-
where.
Senator: old thinking
Argenziano, R-Dunnellon,
Ssid she filed the bill with Rep.
Marsha Bowen, R-Haines City,
for a number of reasons. While
looking into the problems the
'county is having with funding
-the current Chassahowitzka
system, she said, she learned
that the officials' perception of
septic systems is based on what
was going in the ground a
decade or two ago..
The new systems, she said -
including the aerobic systems;
and performance-based sys-
terns are 10 to 100 times
stiperior to the old septic sys-
tems and are appropriate for
many areas.iinFlorida..


counties using state money to
build central systems when
they are not necessary," she
said.
.Not ,only are- the systems
"money-makers" for many
counties, she said, they allow
expansion to build out
Further,. she said, when 'anr
owner has a properly function-
ing system, the. county has no
right to force a hookup., It
amounts to a form of taking,
she said, and added, "That
really troubles ihe." -
She',saidl central systems
have their own pi'oblems. They
often leak badly and they dis-
pose of. the water similarly,
though just iii larger quanti-
ties, which also affects the
environment
Thame, filler systems.,
she said, -with proper mainte-
nance;, .can- actually be more
efficient than central systems.
In areas where the state
Department of Environmental
I Protection (DEP) and Florida
Department of Health say sep-
tic tanks can't be used, she said,
then that's an exception and a
S place where central systems
: can and should go. Central sys-
Sterns have their place, she said.
S It's geology, hydrology
"Quite frankly," Maidhof
said, referring to where septic
tanks would be inappropriate,
"some in DEP would say that
would be the whole state." He
said that's because of Florida's
S unique hydrology and geology
The state is either karst geol-
ogy and a water table close to
Sthe.surface, or porous geology
i with sanrd and 'limestone that
Salloiw much too rapid percola-
Stion of effluent down to the
aqui felr or a clay confining stra-


ta that promotes fast horizontal
movement of effluent into the
region's water resources.
Maidhof and others point out
that while the newest systems
are indeed
extremely
effective, ;Wh
they are
expensive, a problem
require reg-
ular main- municipal
tenance
and can counties u
have ener-
gy needs. money to bi
Bartell said system
those kinds
of costs they ar
make cen- a
tral sewer necessary
less expen-
sive in the
end, with- Sen. Nanc
out effect to ,
the sensi-
tive environmental areas.
Argenziano said the costs of
the new system are $5,000 to
$15,000, and said the cost argu-
ment county officials have
made against onsite systems is
not based on accurate informa-
tion. Noting the most expen-
sive ones are only needed in
special areas, she said they are
more affordable than the costs
of central systems.
Areas like Citrus Springs or
Citrus Hills, she said, are areas
where the standard present
septic system works fine, and
residents who've paid for their
systems shouldn't be forced to
hook up to a central sewer sys-
tem unless government can
show their system isn't working
properly That includes a water
system, too, and she said they
should be able: to opt to have
their own well as long as they
meet all the requirements.
"We need a different way of
thinking," she said.
Argenziano said that while
she's a property-rights person
on this issue, she is also a clean
water person and is just look-
ing at the facts. "We're anti-
quated in our thinking, ",she
said.
Argenziano thinks the
inspection problem can be


worked out and said the legis-
lation is in only its first stages
and will get a lot of work before
it's final.
Rebecca O'Hara, Deputy
General
Counsel for
it I've got the Florida
League of
n with is Cities, said
Friday the
ities and league had
sent the bill
sing state out for reac-
tions from
build central the cities
S-when and was still.
SW n gathering
re not responses
and had not
y yet formu-
Y lated an offi-
cial posi-
y .' --.;.i -,e ,--.;. tion, though
supports House bill, it was cause
for concern.
She said that so far, the
responses from cities had been
negative and she cited the
impact the bill would have on
city planning, as well as financ-
ing sewer and water systems.
In it's present form, she said,
"It's going to be a big problem."
Bartell said he was still
investigating the implications
of the bill and gathering infor-
mation. The county commis-
sion has made it a priority to
take central sewer to sensitive


environmental regions on both
sides of the county. If passed,
the bill would put a hold to any
expansions to sewer and water
systems, he said. That would
especially impact the environ-
mentally sensitive areas not
now served by sewer service,
but targeted for it, he said.
"I understand her concern,
but in those environmentally
sensitive 'areas, you're not
going to get any expansion," he,
said. "Who suffers over that?"
he asked. "The environment
would suffer," he said.
He cited the problem of
inspecting septic systems and
said the bill would make
expansion of systems not eco-
nomically feasible, which trou-
bled him because he feels it's a
public health and safety issue
in the sensitive areas on both
sides of the county.
Step backward?
.Phil Deaton, Crystal River
city manager, has a long career
in municipal, service, and
agreed the bill would most cer-
tainly have a chilling effect on
local governments' efforts to
extend utilities.
The cost/payback equation
just wouldn't balance, he said.
"You can't afford to install it
and not be certain that you are
going to get customers."
He said the national .trend


has been to install central
sewer and water systems to.
reduce contamination of
groundwater, and septic tanks
have long been seen as one of
the causes. If hooking up is an
option, he said, "Then we're
wasting our time trying to do
that"
"I think it's a step back-
wards," he said.
But Argenziano is adamant
that government should not
have the right to make some-
one hook up if they are in com-
pliance.
'As long as I am not pollut-
ing, it should be my decision. If
there is a problem, require me
to fix it,"' she said,; but added
that there should be stiff fines
for those who don't comply.
If allowing those who comply
to opt out-raises the price of
hook up too high and prohibits


expansion of a system, she
said, "That's the way it goes,"
She contends there are on-
site systems that will do the job
in most cases, and they are less
expensive.
Argenziano has said, for
example, that she could have
already solved the
Chassahowitzka cost problem
with new septic systems,
cheaper than the project sewer
service.
Neither state Rep. Charles
Dean, R-Inverness, nor Sen.
Mike Fasano, R-New Port
Richey, who also represent
Citrus County, could be
reached for comment Friday.
There was also no one at the
Florida .Association of
Counties on Friday who could
comment on the bill.


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Off messages.


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Obituaries .. ..


Sydney V.
Bechtel, 85
OCKLAWAHA
Sydney V Bechtel, 85,
Ocklawaha, died Monday, Feb.
13,2006, at The Legacy Hospice
House in Ocala.
Born Sept. 7, 1920, in
Dillsburg, Pa., she moved to
Crystal River in 1961 from
Philadelphia, Pa., and later
moved to Ocklawaha.
IMrs. Bechtel was a retired
registered nurse.
,She was preceded in death
by her husband, Carroll S.
Bechtel; daughter, Roberta C.
Bechtel; and son, Robert M.
Bechtel.,
Survivors include one son,
Carroll S. Bechtel Jr: of
Ocklawaha; three daughters,
Sydney B. Bonham of Forest
Park, Ga., Marie B. Demastus
of Crystal River and Leslie Ann
Youngman of Tallahassee;
three grandchildren; one
great-granddaughter, Gigi
McCannon, 2; and one great-
grandson, Trevor Bechtel, 6.
All Faiths Cremation Society,
The Villages.

Betty Dribnak, 89
DUNNELLON
Betty Dribnak, 89,
Dunnellon, died Tuesday, Feb.
14, 2006.
She was born in Dawson, Pa.,
and moved to Dunnellon in
1979 from Beaver Falls, Pa.
Mrs. Dribnak was a licensed
practical nurse and belonged
to the National Association of
Nurses.
She was a member of
Dunnellon Presbyterian
Church and the Ladies Circle.
at the church.
She was preceded in death,
by her parents, Percy C. and
Florence C. Edwards; two sis-
ters, Catherine McGill and
Florence M. Trego; and a
granddaughter, Tammy
Laughrey.
Survivors include her hus-


band, Andrew Dribnak of
Lecanto; three sons,'Walter R.
. Laughrey and wife Janice of
Spring City, Tenn., Donald C.
Laughrey and wife Gayle of
LaGrange, Ohio, and Gerald
Laughrey and wife Pamela of
Enon Valley, Pa.; nine grand-
children; and 14 great-grand-
children.
:Roberts Funeral Home of
Dunnellon.

Herbert
Gebhardt, 90
FLORAL CITY
Herbert. W Gebhardt, 90,
Floral City, died Tuesday, Feb.
14, 2006, at St Joseph Hospital
in Tampa.
A nativeof Chicago, Ill., he
was born June 30, 1915. to
Richard and Elsa Gebhardt
and moved to this area in 1982
from Miami.
Mr. Gebhardt w\as the owner
and president of a novelties
manufacturing company.
He was a member of the
Floral City Church of Christ.
He is survived b3 three
grandchildren, Beverly
Harrison, Bobby and Janell, all
of Floral City.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

William
Hankinson, 88
INVERNESS
William Francis Hankinson,
88, Inverness, died Thursday,
Feb. 16, 2006,
in:the Hospice
Care Unit of -
Citrus Mem-
orial Hospital.
A native of
New York, N.Y., he was born
Sept 4, 1917, to Joseph and
Sally Hankinson and moved to
this area in 1987 from
Manchester, Conn.
Mr. Hankinson was a retired
plumber employed by
Combustion Engineering of


Windsor, Conn., and served in
the. U.S. Army during World
War II.
He was Catholic,
Survivors include his wife,
Irene Hankinson of Inverness;
two sons, William F Hankinson
and Kenneth M. Hankinson
both of Tolland, Conn.; and
four grandchildren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

F. Neil
Olmistead, 79
LECANTO
F. Neil Olmstead, 79,
Lecanto, died Wednesday, Feb.
.15, 2006, fol-
lowing a leng-
thy illness.
SHe was born -
Oct 12, 1926, in
Bethel, Vt., to ,. ,
Kneeland ,C. and Hazel
(DavenportYOlmstead.
Following his education, Mr
Olmstead .enlisted in the U.S.
Air Force in 1948 and was hon-
orably discharged in 1952.
SWVhile in the military, he met
and married Rosemarie Minor
in Wilmington, Vt, on July 9,
1950. The couple resided and
raised their family in
Wilmingtonl
Mr. Olmstead worked for E.J.
Roberts Inc. as an auto. body
mechanic, as well as for Guy
Nido Inc.,. delivering home
hatiingtfuel: however, he was a
carpenter for most of his life,
working for several contractors


throughout the Deerfield
Valley area before moving to
Lecanto in 1992.
Mr. Olmstead was an avid
outdoorsman, enjoying deer
hunting and fishing. He
enjoyed spending time at the
family camp in Randolph, Vt.
He was an accomplished wood-
crafter who could build most
anything.
He was a former member of
the Wilmington Fire
Department, as well as a for-
mer member of the Masonic
Lodge in Wilmington.
Two brothers, Henry and,
Kneeland Jr, and a daughter;
Christine, predeceased him.
Survivors include his wife of
55 years, Rosemarie Olmstead
of Lecanto; sons. Craig
Olinstead and wife Doris of
Wilton, N.Y., and Scott
Olmstead and wife Liz of
Keene, N.H.; sister, Virginia
Manning ofRandolph, Vt.;nine
grandchildren; eight great-
grandchildren; and several
nieces and nephews.
Arrangements are pending
under the direction of A Life
Tribute Funeral Care, St.
'Petersburg, and location to be
announced by the family.

Marc Rodia, 43
OCALA ..
Marc A. Rodia, 43, Ocala,
died Friday, Feb. 17, 2006, at
Legacy House in Ocala
Born in Norwalk, Conn., he
moved to Ocala in 2003 from


Nashville, Tenn.
Mr. Rodia was a carpenter
employed by Applegate & Sons
Construction Co., Summer-
field.
Survivors include his wife,
Diana Rodia of Ocala; three
brothers, Ralph Rodia .of
Dunnellon, Arthur Rodia of St.
Petersburg and Dale Rodia of
Charlotte, N.C., and two sisters,
Margaret Martinez of Stuart
and Rebecca Toriello of Fort
Pierce. .
Roberts Funeral Home or'.
Dunnellon. ,

Rose M.
Valenza, 90
BEVERLY HILLS
Rose M. Valenza, 90, of
Beverly Hills, died Thulrsday,
Feb. 16, 2006, in Inverness.
She was born Feb. 13, 1916,
in Brooklyn, N.Y, to Sebastian
and Onofria Rotino Parazzo.
She worked as a practical
nurse and came here in 1983
from Queens Village, N.Y
She was a member of the
Blue Army in Washington, D.C.
Mrs. Rose was a loving moth-
er, enjoyed cooking and dedi-
cated to a prayerful life.
She was a member of Our
Lady of Grace Catholic Church,


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She was preceded in death
by her husband, Benedict J.
Valenza, who died in 1989:
three brothers, Charlie,
Andrew and the Rev. John
Parazzo: and three sisters,
Mary and Carmella Parazzo
and Catherine Costa.
Survivors include ;her. two
sons, Salvatore J. Valenza and
wife Lixra of Smithtown. N.Y.,i
;and. Francis M. Valenza .of
Beverly Hlls;.,brQ Ithi Rev..,,
Francis Parazzo of New Jersey;.
and grandchildren,. Susan
Bjorneby of Centereach, N..,
and Robert Valenza of Coram,
"N.Y. -::: ,a-d^ ^ i.: ,


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Beverly Hills chapel.


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r. 0 tNiNDAYl, A ,.,A,.u,,.IV.., Z


CiTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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IRA ;TTNnAV Fv.RRTTARY 19- 2006


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NO INTEREST FOR 12 MONTHS
Balarice must be paid ir, iull within 12 months of purchase Interest will be assessed from the onginal dale ol purchase on the average balance
unless (1) the balance Is paid in full by the end of 12 monlns. and (2) minimum monthly payments are made. Minimum monthly payments Will be
required In the amount of0l ) a on a Rex card, Ihe greater ol 515.00 or 3"a of the lolai. amount I'nanced or lill a portion 01 the amount financed
based on the term of the contract 24 to 48 months). Minimum total purchase of $799 required. Financing provided by outside finance compa-
nies. Financing Is subject to credit approval Offer Is for individuals, not businesses. Several different financing plans available with different
APR's. Currant maximum APR up to 27'1a, the APR may vary in some states not to exceed stale maximums


R AEX


PRESIDENTS' BUCKS COUPON
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COUpoS VALID THROUGH
SACOURDAY FEBRUARY 25, 2006
SATURDAY FE ToRRSALE. COUPONS CANNOT E
E--NOT SUBJECT T T CANDISE COUPON.
COUPON PERCUSTOMER. N OTS HER E RI.
coMBINED WITH ANY OTHER NI O


COUPOW
OUPON


OFF,:
on Any Merchandise purchase Totaling

S je- Limit 11 Coupon Per Customer o Expires 20100
Not Applicable. to prior a K--j
M M ;i0finks" M - -117 I fn


NotApPlicame w7nm
;o,,UPON
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on Any Me, $1998
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Not Applicable to Prior Salle Limit I Coupon Per Customer EXP
"COUPON
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5 OFF
On Any hieIte chandise Purchase Totaling

$249 to $498
Not Applicable to prior Sale a Limit I Coupon Per Customer a Expires 2125106


DAILY IOAM-9PM
SUNDAY 12PM-6PM
OUR RAN emI K POu OC v lOr'.IJOy UIllh Ti j Ue nc-c AL. j 1D.Tarid caused By
Our Lo* Pri5e; r o al ivd SuAi.Pllir unimmeruL W u ,l Ow 0Advlnl: Sre-A
clais. 'hoia ir-l.i, U cc u or Riui Ae.5J W I i Gladly iias. V, a AsRiinir,ni'
No DeaJers Piease W e a n-a Tne Rigni T. umn Ti dlTitir. Nut A siusrisi-
ble For iyaogfahicial ETrror Corrmcn ri, olis e: Fr .r:, Il Tri, ; laertii.-
aieni Wilt Bl Pos i' LOur Sliwre Trri. Aar.r'min] InI(uldi Mirty Reauc
uori; Suie: i Fur'pa ie Anra ri-m Ai Our Everyday LO' Prl'A
* OUR LOW PRICES ARE GUARANTEED IN WRITING. IF YOU FIND
ANY OTHER LOCAL STORE (EXCEPT INTERNET) STOCKING AND
OFFERING TO SELL FOR LESS THE IDENTICAL ITEM IN A
FACTORY SEALED BOX WITHIN 30 DAYS AFTER YOUR REX
PURCHASE, WE'LL REFUND THE DIFFERENCE
PLUS AN ADDITIONAL 25%' OF THE DIFFERENCE.


STATE ROAD44


CRYSTAL RIVER
2061 NW HWY. 19
tI ; N. M r. sr-', ,_ 1 Ait a
795-3400


|I laS.ESI B4 f BUSINESSES. CONTRACTORS OR
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SEE REX FOR THE
BEST DEALS ON:
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Telephones Microwaves Appliances
Vacuums Entertainment Furniture
Personal Electronics Speakers & MORE!


CnOws CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


off


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COUPON,,:
OUPON




On Any Merchandise purchase Totaling
to $299,
sj 99 m Expires 1115106
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on Any Merchandise P rchaseTotaling
$499 to $798
Omer Expires 2125106
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Not ApPlicable to Prior Sale
AL--JL
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COUPON CE ;j RIC


10% OFF
I on Any Merchandise purchase Totaling
$248 & Under 5106
on Per Customer @ Expires 212
Not Applicable to Prior SIle Limit 1 Coup
1 -2--& 0


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CITRUS C&)UIN'IY (.cF) (JJRoNidLfL)


SA'si _',~cl, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 NATION


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SUNIIDAY
FEBRUARY ..19, 2006
www.chronicleonline.com


Special l, ile Chror..cie
V N *i, ..,Cti t V,'C.f;': On a recent trip, June Dunn of Citrus Hills
got to feed a giant panda an apple in the Chongoing (Chungking)
Zoo. She said the fur felt coarse, just like her husband Marty's
beard.


No umbrella required for sojourn


SUSAN RODRIGUEZ
Chronicle, intern

The summer of 2005 was
bold and beautiful for Nancy
Ingleright, a Social Studies
teacher at Lecanto Middle
School.
She and her 81-year-old
mother went on a 10-day cruise.
During the trip, Ingleright
took a lot of pho-
tos, and one of
the photos she
took on the trip T
was selected as
the winner. of in th
this,- .- year's
Dream Vacation look
Coinetition..
Ingleright and graceful
her mother vis-'
ited Athens, ,..: -
Mlikanos 'Crete,
R hod .es ,
Potmos,-and Ehasis. Turkey In
Potmos, they toured the cave
%where St. John wrote
Revelations.
"It was fantastic to see where
he lived," Ingleright said of the
told or0'Potmos Cave. "'bou
could reach out and touch the
. same stone St. John touched."
Ingleright's favorite spot wvas
Rhodes.
"I loved Rhodes. It was the


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best because the ship got in
before the shops had opened.
We had a while so I went out by
myself and just walked around.
All around me the shops were
just opening and it was just a
beautiful daC."
Ingleright snapped the win-
ning photo during her stay on
the island of Santorini. She
didn't know who the people
were, she just
snapped it on
instinct. "I
he people was walking
down the
: photo street and just
happened to
ed SO look to the
right, and
II. snapped the
picture. It
.y ,rig t turned out
great, the peo-
ple in the
photo look so graceful."
Ingleright said she enjoyed
Santorini's shopping venues.
"They had one street that
was nothing but umbrella
stores! All sorts of different
patterned umbrellas, it was
unbelievable."
For winning the Dream
Vacation Photo Contest,
Ingleright will receive a vaca-
tion prize from Accent Travels.


-", 4L..,',.g Wi *'., : Lucy Pontiff (second from left in second row) of Crystal River traveled with
a group and met the King of Jordan. As the group was trying to get to a restaurant in Madaba, Jordan,
it was rerouted around the city by security guards because of the upcoming visit by Abdullah II, the
King of Jordan. The tour guide, Anus, got the group as close to the restaurant as possible, and the
travelers walked the rest of the way to Madaba. While on foot, Pontiff noticed the activity as the
town prepared to greet the king. The group got into the celebration as they danced along with the
townspeople. When Abdullah II did arrive, the group got a quick glimpse of him standing up and wav-
ing to the people from his van. After lunch, the tour guide took them to Mount Nebo, the area men-
tioned in the Bible where Moses was shown the Promised Land. While the rest of the group was tak-
ing pictures from the top of the mountain, Pontiff started back down to get a picture of a monument.
While waiting, she spotted the king leaving his van to visit Mount Nebo. Security was not as tight,
so Pontiff walked over to the king and asked if she could take his picture. He agreed and shook her
hand. She ran back up the mountain to tell the others of her encounter and Anus asked if he could
take a picture of the group with the King. Getting the picture taken with the king was a highlight of
the trip.


t~,,' 2t.~. C -
~x.>vi


* ~r.!


;F#5.'-:, WINNER: Nancy Ingleright, a social studies teacher at Lecanto Middle School, took this picture on the island of Santorini. She and her 81-year-old mother
visited Greece and Turkey in June.


The Chronicle and The Accent Travel If it's selected as a winner, it will be pub- dates on the print.
.A .. Group are sponsoring a photo contest for lished in the Sunday Chronicle. Please make sure photographs are in
D R I-- A VI readers .of the newspaper. At the endbf'the year, a panel of judges sharp focus.
,,- Readers are invited to send a photo- will select the best photo during the year Photos should be sent to the Chronicle
C.... ) graph from their Dream Vacation with a and that photographer will win a pnze. at 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal
brief description of the trip. Please avoid photos with computerized River, FL 34429 or dropped off at any


4..


.... .. Special to the Chronicle
Sir Dale lives with Ronnie and
Raenee Franklin In Homo-
sassa. The photo was submit-
ted by Bob and Clara Kolmel
of Homosassa.


v;MI'r .>leV2 ~1-,111'..4


News NOTES

DAR meeting
includes bake sale
The regular meeting of
Annuttaliga Chapter Daughters
of the American Revolution
(DAR) will be conducted at 11
a.m. Monday at the Inverness
Golf and Country Club. The pro-
gram to be presented will be
Women of the Revolutionary
War, and the Bakeless Bake
Sale will be held. For more infor-
mation, call Regent Priscilla
Wellington at 726-4012.
Retired nurses
meeting Monday
The Citrus-Marion Chapter of
the Florida Society of
Registered Nurses Retired will
meet at noon Monday, Feb. 27,
at the Withlacoochee Technical
Institute, Inverness.
The speaker will be Nancy
Davis, R.N., BSN Nursing
Director, Citrus County Public
Health. Her topic will be
Disaster Servict and Programs
for Rfetirees.'
Charity this month is a cash
donation or gift to "World's
Greatest Baby Shower."
Call Mary Jane Burton, 726-
6882 (Citrus) or Jeanne Lor-
anger, (352) 489-4366 (Marion)
for luncheon reservations.
Steak & Steak event
slated for Saturday
Are you a Bucs fan? Want to
help youths in Citrus County?
Then join us for The Boys &
Girls Clubs of Citrus County's
Fifth Annual Steak & Steak
Dinner on
Saturday at
Rock Crusher Call
Canyon, the today to
reception is at
5:30 p.m., din- reserve
ner 6:30.
Celebrity your
guests
include: Mike table,
Alstott; Dave 621-
Moore and ., .
Jason 9225.
Manecki (both
current and
former Tampa "
Bay Buccaneers); as well as
Reginald Roundtree and Brian
Fasulo.
Call 621-9225 to sub t i'iur
bid. Bids close Monday.,
In addition to celebrity guests,
there will be silent and live auc-
tions.
Seating is limited. Call today
to reserve your table, 621-9225.
Tickets are $75 per person, or
you may reserve a VIP Table for
$1,000 (8 adults and 2 youths) or
a VIP Plus table for $1,250 (seven
adults, two youths and one
celebrity guest).
Citrus 20/20 Inc.
meeting set
The Citrus 20/20, Inc. Save
Our Waters Week Committee
will meet at 10 a.m. Monday,
room 218, Lecanto Government
Center, 3600 W. Sovereign Path off
County Road 491.
The purpose of the meeting
will be to initiate planning for the
11th Annual Save Our Waters
Week, to be Sept. 16 to 23.
All interested organizations
and persons aia welcome to
attend and are encouraged to
participate. Call 560-7212.
SAEC to meet
Monday
The next meeting of the
Inverness Primary School SAEC
will be from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Mon-
day in the IPS Media Center.
Call Laura Manos 726-2632.


Pet SPOTLIGHT

Pet vacation


I .) 19-


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.' .
.- -. L








12A SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 19. 2006 VETERANS Noms CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE.


Sandy Germany, national
president of the Ladies Auxiliary
to the Veterans of Foreign Wars,
will visit Florida from March 1 to 3
at the Ocala Hilton Hotel, 3600
S.W. 36th Ave., (352) 854-1400.
Now is the
time to make
plans to partici-
pate in the Aisle
of Flags and to
attend the din-
ner/banquet to
honor her. All
members of the
Department of Sandy
Florida VFW and Germany
Ladies Auxiliary
are invited to attend.
The Aisle of Flags will be at 2:30
p.m. Thursday, March 2, in the
hotel. Ladies Auxiliary, please bring
color bearer flags. A reception will
follow. The banquet will be at 7
p.m. at the hotel. Dress is suit and
tie or semi-formal.
Reservations for the banquet.
must be made with Joyce Rose at
(850) 244-0913. The cost is $27
per person.
Inverness Primary is having its
11th annual veterans dinner at no
cost at 5 p.m., with a program fol-
lowing from 6 to 7 p.m. on Tuesday
in the school cafeteria. This year's
program will be dedicated to those
of the 690th Military Group who
will be returning from Afghanistan.
This year's dinner will be catered
by Heidi's Restaurant.
All active military or veterans
and their families are invited to a
free dinner. The event is to show
that students are learning the true
meaning that freedom should not
be taken for granted.
Call Sandy Cross at the school,
726-2632.
The combat-wounded veter-
ans of Aaron A. Weaver Chapter
776 Military Order of the Purple
Heart will host the Second Annual
Purple Heart Commemorative
Ceremony, 10:45 a.m. Saturday at
the Fallen Heroes Memorial,
Bicentennial Park, Crystal River, to
commemorate the birth of Gen.
George Washington, originatorof
the Purple Heart, and to honor the
memory of Citrus County's fallen
heroes. The ceremony will feature
the posting and retiring of the .
Colors by the Nature Coast Young
Marines, patriotic music by the
Citrus Concert Band, and a wreath
laying followed by a rifle salute and
taps by Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819.
All veterans, veterans service
organizations and the public are
intiited. Visit the Chapter 776 Web
site at www.citruspurpleheart.org OF,
call 3'82-3847.' ,
SThreCitrus County Veterans
Coalition will meet at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the Lecanto Gov-
emment Complex on Sovereign
Path, and all members and
prospective members are urged to
attend to discuss current business
and projects, such as the
Transitional Housing Project. The
coalition is always open to member
suggestions about how better to
serve the community.
Commander "Ric" Craig
Hoffman, commander, and Evelyn
Hemmendinger, president, of
Dumas-Hartson VFW Post 8189
in Crystal River will host an open
house and membership drive today
at the post home.
Anyone who is a veteran of a
foreign war is eligible for. member-
ship. Any, spouse, son, daughter,
stepchild, mother, father or grand-
child of a veteran of a foreign war
may be eligible for membership in.
either the men's or the ladies auxil-
iaries. The post is at 8856 W.
Veterans Drive, Homosassa. Call
795-5012.
The Ladies Auxiliary to Dumas-
Hartson VFW Post 8189 will host
a dinner from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday:
homemade meatloaf, real mashed
potatoes, fresh green beans and
an assortment of homemade
desserts for a donation of $5,
served at the post home at 8856
W. Veterans Drive, Homosassa.
Turn right at Dixon's Auto Sales.
The ladies auxiliary plans a


"Mystery Bus Tour" on Saturday
beginning at 8 a.m. The bus will
leave the post at 8:45 a.m. The
donation will be $30 per person
and will include all. Tickets are
available at the post canteen; call
795-5012.
VFW Post 7122, Floral City,
the Ladies and Men's Auxiliaries
announce the following:
Today: GI. Party 8:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. come out for a day of fun,"
cleaning and painting your post.
The canteen will open at 1 p.m.
Tuesday: Early-bird bingo starts
at 6:30 p.m. and regular bingo at 7.
Kitchen open from 4:30 to 7:30
with sandwiches, salads and
wings.
Wednesday: Liver & onions or
meatloaf $6 served from 4:30 to
7:30 p.m. All dinners are open to
the public.
Friday dinner; AYCE grouper,
fried, blackened or baked, or three
pieces of fried chicken, for $6.50,
served 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Karaoke
with Jannie Faye 7 to 11 p.m.
Saturday: Slow-roasted prime rib
$8.75. Music by Tom & R.C. 7 to
11 p.m.
VFW and Ladies Auxiliary meet
at 7:30 p.m. the first Thursday
monthly, and the Men's Auxiliary.
meets at 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly,
The post is at 8191 S. Florida
Ave. in Floral City. Phone: 637-
0100.
The Eugene Quinn VFW and
Auxiliary Post 4337, 906 State
Road 44 E., Inverness, will host a
Chili Cook-Off and Chinese Auction
at 2 p.m. today.
The Eugene Quinn VFW Ladies
Auxiliary Post 4337 (phone 344-
3495) will present "Elvis On Tour"
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The per-
former is Kenn "E" Grube. There
will be door prizes and snacks:
Limited tickets available at $10
each. These can be purchased in
advance at.the VFW post in
Inverness;
WithlacoocheeP.T. 76 in
Hemando at the VFW Post 4252
by the helicopter, has set the
scratch and meeting, 1:30.p.m.
today to be followed by dinner andi
the jam at 5 p.m. Public always
welcome. Cooties, please note the
change of date for our meetings in
February. March scratch and meet-
ing will be the first Sunday as
usual, elections of new officers at
this time.
The Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 in Hemando (where,the
helicopter is on State Road 200)
will serve dinner from 5 to 6:30
p.m.. Friday for a $6 donation.
Music 6:30 to 1Q;30:- ..-- .:- .
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 tt 9.
Hot food and snacks available. The
auxiliary also sponsors bar bingo at
2 p.m. Tuesday. Special bingo
game goes to local charity each
month.
The post Web page can be
viewed by clicking on the VFW
logo at www.debbiefields.com or e-
mail vfw4252@tampabay.rr.com.
The Dart League meets at 6:45
p.m. Tuesday.
Call Commander Bob Prive,
726-3339.
Navy Seabee Veterans of,
America Island X-18 Citrus
County will meet for a luncheon at
1:30 p.m. Tuesday at Peck's Port
Cove on Ozello Trail in Ozello. All
Seabees, including those who
served with Seabee Battalions but
not rated as a Seabee, Honeybees
and friends are invited to call for
information and reservations. Call
Commander George Staples at
628-6927,.
Navy Seabee Veterans of
America Island X-18 Citrus County
will meet for breakfast at 8:30 a.m.
Sunday, Feb. 26, at Crystal Para-
dise Restaurant, 508 N. Citrus,
Ave., Crystal River. Call Com-
mander George Staples at 628-
6927.
The Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819 is in need
of help. The league is not asking
for monetary donations, but for


members. All Marines from Citrus
County are invited to join.
The next meeting is at 7 p.m.
Thursday. They meet the fourth
Thursday monthly at the Beverly
Hills VFW Post 10087 behind the
AmSouth Bank on County Road
491.
If you would like more informa-.
tion about the league, come and sit
in on a meeting or call Bob at 527-
1557 after 3 p.m. or Ralph at 726-
7836. If we're not home, leave a
message and we'll call you back.
The H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087 men's meeting is at 7:30
p.m. the fourth Tuesday monthly at
the post home in Beverly Hills. The
Ladies Auxiliary will meet at 7 p.m.
the third Wednesday monthly at
the post home. The Men's Auxiliary
meets at 6:30 p.m. the second
Wednesday monthly.
Lunches will be-served from
12:30 to 3 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday. Tuesday will also offer.
tacos for $1 each. Bingo lunches
will be served from 11:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. Sunday and Tuesday
cookouts will be from 4:30 to 7
p.m. and Friday dinners will be
served from 5 to 8 p.m. The Friday,
entree will be half chicken barbe-
cue $6.
Dart tournament 7 p.m. Monday
and Thursday.
Golf tournament Monday and
Thursday.
Pool tournament at 2 p.m.
Tuesday and. 7 p.m. Thursday.
Ladies' night 5 to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, drinks half price.
Mike on the keyboard from 6 to
9'p.m. Friday.
DJ/karaoke 7 to 11 p.m.
Saturday, snacks at 8:30 p.m.
The post is at 2170 W. Vet Lane
on County Road 491 behind the
AmSouth Bank and across from
Haywire's. For information, call the
post at 746-0440.
a 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.
American Merchant Marine
Veterans welcomes Merchant
Marine and Armed Guard veterans.
to join the group. The nearest
Chapter is in Ocala, where meet-
ings are at 1 p.m. the fourth
Sunday monthly.
The organization is planning its
20th annual national convention'
.May 24 to 28 in Dallas/Fort Worth,
Texas. Call Morris Harvey, CEO of
Ocala Chapter, at (352) 564-0267
(Citrus County).
The Edward W. Penno Post
4864 of Citrus Springs will have its
general meeting at 7 p.m. the first.
Tuesday monthly, the Ladies
Auxiliary will' meet at 7-p.m. the
second Tuesday, the Men's
Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. the
third Monday and the monthly staff
meeting will be at 7 p.m. the third
Tuesday.
The Friday dinner menu, which
is served between 5 p.m. and 7
p.m., will be baked pork chops. All
meals are $6 per person.
Complete breakfast served every
Saturday morning from 8 to 10
a.m. for $4.
Weekly activities include: bingo
at 1 p.m. every Tuesday, shuffle-
board at 7 p.m. Wednesday and
darts at 7 p.m. Thursday. Call
Jack Walker at (352) 465-0885 or
the post (352) 465-4864. The post
is at 10199 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.;
turn west off U.S. 41 at Citrus
Springs entrance, then left at the
first street. .
Phone Cards for the Armed
Forces Help our 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-
Sjunction 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.
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.
Dan Campbell Chapter of
the 82nd Airborne Association
has changed its meeting night to
the first Wednesday monthly.
Meetings will be at 7 p.m. at VFW
Post 4337 in Inverness. This is for
all Airborne personnel, not just the
82nd Airborne, and all services, not
just the Army.
AMVETS Post 5 will meet at
7 p.m. the first Wednesday monthly
at American Legion Post 155 on
the north side of West Gulf-to-Lake
Highway (State Road 44), Crystal
River, approximately two miles east
of U.S. 19 opposite the new Publix.
All are welcome. Call Gary
Platfoot, commander, at 746-5524.
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.
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 Cqmmander Louis Poulin,
302-0850, or Vice Commander
Paul Salyer, 637-1161.
The Suncoast U.S. Navy.
Armed Guard and Merchant
Marine Veterans of World War II
meet at 11:30 a.m. the second
Saturday monthly at the Boston
Cooker, 5375 Spring Hill Drive,
Spring Hill. Dates are March 11,
April 8 and May 13. All veterans
and their spouses are welcome.
Yankee Air Force, Florida
Division will host the sixth annual
Freedom Flys with the Collings
Foundation World War II bombers,
a B-17, B-24 and B-25 on March
17 (St. Patrick's Day), 18 and 19 at
Dunnellon Airport. Time of arrival
has not been established as yet.
Tour through all three bombers for
,',a donation of $8 for adults or $4 for
children. You may wish to bring a
folding chair but no coolers are
allowed. Gates will be open from 8
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. each day.
A pancake breakfast will be
available for a $4 donation from 8
to 11 a.m. March 18 and 19. There
will be a catered dinner in our
hangar on Friday, March 17, for
. those who would like to comes.and.
meet the pilots and crew. A choice
of beef or baked chicken with all
the trimmings for $15 per person.
Reservations are a must before
March 12. For reservations or more
information, call Carolyn at (352)
.489-3120. Visit the Web site at
yankeeairforceflorida.com.
The Gerald A. Shonk, DAV
Chapter 70 and DAV Auxiliary
will meet at 2 p.m. the second
Tuesday monthly, with a repeat
meeting at 7 p.m. the second
Tuesday monthly. All members are
invited to attend and the meeting
is open to all chapter members
and DAV visitors. Veterans
requesting help or assistance in fil-
ing a disability claim with the
Veterans Administration contact
Martin Murphy, 527-8237, Richard
Floyd, 726-5031, or Bill Geden,
341-6875, to set up an appoint-
ment.
The chapter'is at 1039 N. Paul
Drive, near the intersection of U.S.
41 North and Independence
Highway. Call DAV Adjutant
Richard Floyd at 726-5031 or
DAVA Commander Martha
McDade at 341-3003. You may
also leave a message at the chap-
ter phone, 344-3464..
Gilley-Lopg-Osteen VFW
Post 8698, 520 County Road 40
E., Inglis (one mile east of U.S.
19). Men and LAVFW meet at 7:30
p.m. the third Wednesday monthly
at the post. Men's Auxiliary meets
at 7 p.m.'the second Monday
monthly. Call Skeeter Fizz, (352)
447-3495.


Fleet Reserve Association,
Branch 186 will meet at 6:30 p.m.
the third Thursday monthly at the
DAV Building, Independence High-
way and U.S. 41 North, Inverness.
Call Bob Huscher, secretary, at
344-0727.
The Marine Corps League
Samuel R. Wall Detachment 1139
will have its regular meeting at 7:30
p.m. the third Thursday monthly at
VFW Post 7122 in Floral City. 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, 795-7000.
The Destroyer Escort
Sailors Association (DESA) is a
group of Navy and Coast Guard
veterans who served aboard
Destroyer-Escorts (DEs), Attack
Personnel Destroyers (APDs), and
Fast Frigates (FFs)_in the service
of our country. Of the hundreds
once in commission, only one
remains today. The memory of
these expendable ships of the line,
and those who sailed them, is
being kept alive by.our organiza-
tion, and the preservation of the
last Destroyer-Escort afloat in our
nation, the USS Slater DE 766.
Information about DESA may be
'obtained by calling (800) 603-3332
or writing DESA at P.O. Box 344'8,
DeLand, FL 32721, orvisit our
Web site at www.desausa.org.
The officers and directors of
the Florida Chief Petty Officers
Association plan an annual
reunion from April 19 through 23 at
the Safer Plaza Hotel in Palm Bay.
Anyone who has ever served as a
chief petty officer in either the U.S.
Navy or the U.S. Coast Guard is
eligible to attend. This annual
reunion celebrates the birth of the
rank of Chief petty officer in the
U.S. Navy and the FLCPOA cele-
brates the occasion annually with a
military ball. Contact CTC Doyle
Courtney, USN (Ret), 721 Riviera
Drive, NE, Palm Bay, FL 32905-
4435, phone (321) 725-5654, e-,
mail DoyleCourtney@aol.com.
Marines who have ever
served with or been attached to the
famous 2nd Marine Division are
how the object of a search by the
2nd Marine Division Association.
Anyone interested in more informa-
tion or joining the association
should contact Paul (Jerry) Goforth
at P.O. Box 1693, Yucca Valley, CA
92286, phone (760) 365-2473, e-
mail igoforth78@e-universe.com.
SWeb site www.2manrine..,
In SERVICE

Pvt. Alexander E. Marsh, 20,
graduated Basic and AIT Training
as a Cav. Scout, also two-week
training as a Stiker operator, at Fort
Knox, Ky.
Pvt. Marsh is now stationed at


Fort Lewis,
Wash., with the
25th Infantry
Division 2/14
Cav., and is
expected to go to
Germany in
August with the
2nd Brigade. Alexander
Pvt. Marsh is a ar-,
2004 graduate of
Citrus High School.
He is the son of James and .
Jane G Marsh of Floral City.
Air Force Airman Dustin R.
DeMoss has
graduated from
basic military
training at
Lackland Air ,! .
Force Base, San -
Antonio, Texas.
During the six
weeks of training,
the airman stud- Dustin
ied the Air Force De oss
mission, organization, and military
customs and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches, and
received physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training exer- -
cises and special training in human
relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community College of
the Air Force.
DeMoss is the son of Terry
Sondra of Hernando and grandson
of Carthel Lockhart of Sallisaw,
Okla. .
Air Force Tech. Sgt. Adam F.
Dempsey has arrived for duty at
BoIling Air Force Base, Washing-
ton, D.C.
Dempsey is an audio engineer
assigned to the U.S. Air Force
Band.
He is the son of James R. arid '
Jane E. Dempsey of Dexter, Mich.
His wife, Carolyn, is the daugh-
ter of Robert P. and Cathleen M.
Gill of Crystal River. .
The sergeant graduated in 1995 -
from Alpena High School, Mich.,
and eamed a bachelor's degree in
the year 2000 from the University
of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
Air Force Airman 1st Class ,"
Cliffton A. Bryant has graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San 3
Antonio, Texas.:
During the six weeks of training, ,3
the airman studied the Air Force .i
mission, organization, and military v
customs and courtesies; performed .,.
drill and ceremony marches, and .
received physical training, rifle .i
marksmanship, field training exer-
cises.and special training in humani.
relations. : ;' ,
In additiontairmen who com-: '
plete basic training earn credits _
toward an associate degree :J
through the Community College of
Please see )JI'/Page 13A


ition while making commIS ion ,0 ..--

.. -,,
r ; "' ; t "4:


S.-

-ak


12ASUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006


VETIERANs N4:)TiEs


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE,'


,/







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 13'A


International Fest on track


Annual event

slated Saturday

Special to the Chronicle

It's that time of year in
Beverly Hills when everyone is
scurrying to finalize prepara-
tions for one of the area's sig-
nature events.
Central Ridge Kiwanis Club
will host the International
Festival on Saturday at the
Beverly Hills Recreation
Association Pavilion on the


Civic Circle. The day will offer
a diverse menu of foods, cos-
tumes and entertainment rep-
resenting a variety of cultures.
The Jan. 31 planning meet-,
ing led by Brenda 'Chaisson
indicated everything is on
schedule for another success-
ful year. Committee members
Jackie Marx, Dale Miller and
Gerry Peterson are focusing on
gaining additional cultural
participants, volunteers to pro-
vide entertainment, business
sponsors and donors of prizes
for the Chinese auction.
The German, Polish-
American, Afro-American and'


American Irish clubs have
already registered to partici-
pate. Food booths are still
available for rent: $75 with
electricity and $50 without it.
The' International Festival
will also host a Flea Market;
table rental is $10. Prereg-
istration is required as space is
limited.
Forms to sell food or have a
table at the flea market can be
picked up at the Central Ridge
Visitor's office on County Road
491 near Winn-Dixie.
For more information, call
Brenda at 628-4231 or 422-2807,
or Jackie Marx at 795-3727.


I= Today's MOVIES


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377
"Eight Below" (PG) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
10:05 p.m. Digital.
"Date Movie" (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:50
p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"Firewall" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m.,
10 p.m.
"Final Destination 3" (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m;,
7:40 p.m., 10:15 p,m.
"The Pink Panther" (PG) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m.,
7:30 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Curious George" (G) 1:45 p.m.,,4:45 p.m., 7 .
p.m., 9:10 p.m. .
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Eight Below" (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40
p.m., 10:25 p.m. Digital.
"Date Movie" (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 8:05


p.m., 10:30 p.m. Digital.
"Freedomland" (R) 1:35 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:50
p.m., 10:35.p.m. Digital.
"Firewall" (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10 p.m. Digital.
:"Final Destination 3" (R) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m.,
10:15 p.m.
"The Pink Panther" (PG) 1:10 p.m., 4:25 p.m.,
7:10 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Digital.
"Curious George" (G): 1:05 p.m.,. 4:15, p.m., 7:20
p.m., 10:05 p.m. Digital.
"When a Stranger Calls" (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:45
p.m., 8 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
"Brokeback Mountain"' (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:20 p.m.,.
7:25 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie list-
ings and entertainment information.


:RIC During the six weeks of training,
S E R VI the airman studied the Air Force
mission, organi-
Continued from Page 1l2A zation, and mili-
tary customs and
the Air Force. courtesies; per-
Bryant is the ward of Steve formed drill-and
Epple of Inverness. ceremony march-
The airman graduated in 2002 es, and received
from Citrus High School, Inver- physical training,
ness, and received an associate rifle marksman-
degree in 2004 from Central ship, field training Robert
Florida Community College, Ocala. exercises and evens
Army Pvt. Matthew J. Musto special training in human relations.
has graduated from the Light- In addition, airmen who com-
wheeled Vehicle Mechanic plete basic training earn credits
Advanced Individual Training (AIT) toward an associate degree ,
course at Fort Jackson, Columbia, through the Community College of
S.C. the Air Force.
The course is designed to train Stevens is the son of Keith
soldiers to perform maintenance, Stevens of Inverness and Dawn
troubleshoot, and repair wheeled Crockett of Salem, Ore.
vehicles and related mechanical 0 Air Force Airman 1st Class
components, which include internal Ronald J. Moore graduated from
combustion engines and power the U.S. AirForce Honor Guard
trains, spark- and compression- Technical Training School at
ignilion engines, wheel-hub assemii;- Boiling Air Force Base, ,,
bliesrfhydraulie-,powerbrakes, susaio Washington, D.C.
pension and steering systems, and Graduates serve as ceremonial
learned to operate a wheeled vehi- guardsmen who representthe Air,
cle crane, hoist and winch assem- Force in ceremonial functions in,
bly. the Washington area and around
He is the son of Gregory A. and the world.
Andrea J. Musto of Lecanto. The elite 160-person Honor
His wife, Kaitlin, is the daughter Guard unit, headquartered at
of Jack E. and Mary Lou Conklin of Boiling Air Force Base, is screened
Dansville, N.Y. for abilities and physical coordina-
The private is a 2003 graduate. tion to complete an in-depth, six-
of Dansville High School. week training, period.
7 Trainees learn to increase their
SAir Force Airman 1st Class self-discipline, job requirements,
Toby-A. Decker has arrived for uniform care, ceremonial marching,
duty at Kirtland Air Force Base,er handling of the honor
Albuquerque, N.M. guard's ceremonial weapon, a fully
Decker, a nuclear weapons functional M-1A1 rifle.
apprentice, is assigned to the Honor guard servicemembers
898th Munitions Squadron. render military honors for Air Force
He is the son of Jeff Decker and members and their families during
Heidi J. Moore, both of Inverness, funeral services and wreath laying
Fla. ceremonies at the Tomb of the
The airman is a 2005 graduate Unknowns at Arlington National
of Citrus High School, Inverness. Cemetery, Va.
Air Force Airman Robert J. They also perform ceremonial
Stevens has graduated from basic activities for Visiting and departing
military training at Lackland Air dignitaries at the Pentagon, White
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. House and Andrews Air Force


Citrus County Fire
Hydrant Maintenance
Going on Now!

The FGUA will begin a fire hydrant maintenance
program on February 15. This program involves over
500 fire hydrants in Citrus County to:
* Test flow capacity and pressure
* Ensure operating ability
* Repaint for better identification
* Color code each hydrant to specify its capacity
* Repair or replace deficient hydrants
* Install additional hydrants where needed
* Provide local fire department with a hydrant map
* Mark-streets with blue reflectors to indicate hydrant
locations
Citrus Springs and Pine Ridge are the first areas
scheduled for this program.
During this testing period you may ibtice some
discoloration and/or cloudiness m your tap water and
fluctuations in water pressure.You may also find air in
the system. This discoloration and air are harmless. If you
do come across discoloration or air, please run water
through the tap until it runs clear.
We anticipate work on each street to take about one
business day. Crews will be working on the hydrants in
your area only during normal business hours (8:00 a.m.
- 4:00 p.m., weather permitting). Please use caution-.
when operating washing machine or'other wa er-ui '
devices while the work is taking place I your area.Th .
discoloration, while harmless, could
cause staining on fabric.
Questions? Call Bernadine Flood-
Nicols at 352-246-Z4690.;,-


656812


Base, Md., and color guard duties
for official White House receptions
and other state and military proto-
col.
Moore is the son of Ronald J.
Moore of Inverness and Maryann
C. Moore of Sorrento.
He is a 2005 graduate of Citrus
High School, Inverness.





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Feb. 20 to 24 MENUS


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Breakfast Cereals,
toast, French toast, sliced apples,
tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Pizza cheese round,
chicken nuggets, vegetarian plate,
garden salad, turnip greens, corn,
orange, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Muffins, cheese grits, tatertots,
peaches, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, chicken salad
with fresh fruit, salad shakers,
green beans, garden salad,
pineapple, gelatin, milk, juice.
Thursday: Breakfast -
Sausage patty, cereals, toast,
mixed fruit, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Spaghetti with meat
sauce, turkey wrap, vegetarian
plate, garden salad, Calif. veg-
etable blend, baked french fries,
mixed fruit, roll; milk, juice.
Friday: Breakfast Scrambled
eggs, grilled cheese, toast, peach-
es, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Burrito combo, salad
shakers, peas and carrots, baked
beans, garden salad, peaches,
milk, juice;
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Breakfast Sausage
pizza, sausage and biscuit, cere-
als, sliced, apples, toast, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, chicken stir fry,
chef salad plate, garden salad,
refried beans.
Wednesday: Breakfast Ham
slice, scrambled eggs with cheese,
cereals, mixed fruit, tater tots, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Chris P Chicken bites,
burrito combo, shrimp salad, gar-
den salad, scalloped potatoes,


Italian vegetable blend, peas, fresh
fruit, pineapple, milk, juice. .
Thursday: Breakfast Muffin,
cheese toast, cereals, peaches,
grits, tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Hot dog on bun, ravio-
li/meat sauce, tuna salad plate,
garden salad, baked beans, turnip
greens, french fries, fresh fruit,
pretzel rod, milk, juice.
Friday: Breakfast Scrambled
eggs with ham and cheese, oat-
meal, cereals, pineapple, tater tots,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Pepperoni pizza,
Italian pasta salad, corn, garden
salad, fresh fruit, peaches, gelatin,
milk, juice.
HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Breakfast Scram-
bled eggs with cheese, oatmeal,
cereals, toast, doughnut, biscuit/
gravy, muffin, peaches, tater tots,
milk, orange juice.
Lunch Beef-a-roni, mixed
.vegetables, pineapple, fresh fruit,
pretzel rod, peach crisp, sausage
pizza, chicken, sandwich bar, salad
bar, hoagie sandwich, french fries,
milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Yogurt, sausage/biscuit, cereals,
toast, muffin, doughnut, biscuit/
gravy, tater tots, mixed fruit, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch -,Salisbury steak, rice/i,
gravy, cabbage, baked beans,
fresh fruit, cornbread, sausage
'pizza, hamburger bar, hoagie
sandwich, salad bar, french fries,
milk.
Thursday: Breakfast Scram-
bled eggs with cheese, cheese
grits, cereals, muffin, doughnut,
biscuit/gravy, sliced apples, tater
tots, milk, orange juice. .


Lunch Jambalaya, corn, lima
beans, fresh fruit, sliced apples,
pepperoni pizza, chicken sandwich
bar, hoagie sandwich, salad bar,
french fries, milk.
Friday: Breakfast Cheese
'toast, cereals, toast, doughnut, bis-
cuit/gravy, muffin, later tots, fresh
fruit, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Chicken and rice, peas
and carrots, baked beans, fresh
fruit, mixed fruit, roll, sausage piz-
za, hamburger bar, hoagie sand-
wich, salad bar, french fries, milk.
Menus are subject to change
without notice.
CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: Salisbury steak with
gravy, whipped potatoes, California
vegetable medley, whole wheat
bread with margarine, oatmeal
raisin cookie, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Shell macaroni and
cheese casserole, broccoli, stewed
tomato, whole wheat bread with
margarine, fresh banana, low-fat
milk.
Wednesday: Chicken leg quar-
ter, creamy mashed potatoes,
mixed vegetables, dinner roll with
margarine, slice of apple pie, low-
fat milk.
Thursday: Blended juice, chef
. salad, with meat and cheese, car-
rot/raisin salad, whole wheat bread
with. margarine, slice of.marble
. cake, low-fat-milk.
Friday: Hamburger patty with
mustard and ketchup, hamburger
bun, baked beans with tomato bits,
coleslaw with carrot, cinnamon
apples, low-fat milk.
Congregate dining sites include:
East Citrus, Crystal River, Homo-'
sassa Springs, Inverness and
South Dunnellon. For information,
call Support Services at 795-6264.


Dr. Richard Weisenburger, D.O., F.O.C.O.O.
& Dr. Denis Grillo, D.O., F.O.C.O.O.
Board Certified Facial Plastic Surgeons
| -e&sori, ai Railh...

Microdermabrasion Cosmetic Pharmaceuticals
Wrinkle Treatments-Injectable Fillers
BoIox Collagen Coismopli3t[Coirrnoderm
t Pe.tlan ,Perlanl Radajr.:c
Facial Esthetic Surgeries
Eyelids Facelifts LUposuction law & Neck =
Mini Lifts Nose jobs Chin & Cheek Implanus ,
Scar Revisions Skin Cancer Rerrimoal
( Protruding Ears w/Special Emphasis on
Lip Augmentation Aesthetic Repair
"Relax & Recover After Surgery In The
Nature Coast"
Free Consultations Readc' To Personal Evaluate & -
', lr,3 ; ."j'-^ Vn, r" ^/V^-.-1"k' ,,r 1 laa',,t"-' -~ "


In Citrus C.ounri*Comp,rnt e


U111(vo,


Crn(r Cv ,N7v /'FLT) CHRONIcrLE






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) .CHRONICLE


A1sA. ITMTNAY3 PpRURTAR 190 2006


ATUREDI


Diamond Built Inc. Dream Custom Homes, ln. Gold .

Lexington Homes Mercedes Homes Richard Van Orden Homes
Rusaw Homes Sanderson Bay Fine Homes Sweetwater H1
Tampa Bay Builders Wheeler Construction, Inc.


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Special to the Chronicle
The Crystal .River Users
Group (CRUG) is offering the
-following special seminars/
.classes in the month of March.
;Because of limited seating, stu-
,dents must register and pay in
,advance to assure a place in
the genealogy seminars.
Both of the genealogy events
.will be at the Boys & Girls
kClub, 405 S.E. 7th Ave. in
oCrystal River on the dates and
"times shown.
Family Tree Maker Seminar
Debbe Hagner, an accredit-
-ed genealogist, will show why
:.Fanily Tree Maker 2006 is a
'good, solid program that offers
"nice book-publishing features
-and photo editing capabilities.
,Tight Internet integration
,makes it easy to search data-
,bases and merg.. the informa-
tion into your family file. It is
an easy-to-use, excellent and
well-rounded, yet it's a robust
solution -for organizing and
-publishing your family history.
This seminar will convene
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays
on March 11 and 18. Cost for
this seminar is $30.
-How to Use RootsMagic
Effectively Seminar Debbe
Hagner will demonstrate the
family history program
' RootsMagic, one of the easiest
to use family tree software
programs available for the
5 3 IV


Biloxi Pearl Riser
Mississippi Resort
4...,.. '179
4Day

Sterling Cruise
March 3
Beverly Hills & Ocala Pick Up
$20


Windows operating system. It
is also one of the most power-
ful. Make custom CDs to share
with your family, plus use
direct integration with certain
research suggestions. The
user can add cover, title
pages, copyright, page, dedica-
tion and more. This seminar
will convene from 2 to 4 p.m.
Saturday on March 11 and 18.
Cost for this seminar is $25.
Digital Camera A basic
course in the use of consumer
level cameras. For people who
own or are considering the
purchase of a digital camera.
Bring your camera, instruction
manual and spare batteries to
class. A CD containing all class
projects as well as lots of other
related information is includ-
ed. Classes are set from 2 to 4
p.m. Tuesday, March 14, 21
and 28, at the Citrus Springs
Community Center, 1570 W.
Citrus Springs Blvd. in Citrus
Springs.
For seminar information, or
to register, call Carolyn at 382-
4272, or Barbara at 628-5644 9
a.m. to 8 p:m. Monday through
Friday only. You must preregis-
ter and send in your payment
to assure a place in the class-
room. Mail payments to: CRUG
Education Desk, PO. Box
640244, Beverly Hills FL 34464-
0244: Visit the CRUG Web site
at www.crug.com for a map to
the classroom location.


Seminole narurocK
March 3/13, 30
Ocala & Beverly His Pick Up
MarCh 2,8.11.15.21, 2,271. 28
Homosassa Picup -
-2 0
Branson
4/18 & 11/8
8 Days/6 Shqws 14 Meals
$697


Atlantic City Washington
6 Days, 5 Nites D.C.
April 9,2006 ApI 1 st -2006
$ 6 DayIS/Nites
439,,. 709
Call For Details moo calFrOets,
Smoky Mountain Sterling Cruise
E-yFR StlnoioJmn
Gadinburg .. :
5219 520


Special to the Chronicle
The Queen of the Rainbow
Pageant, a tradition in the
Dunnellon community, is back
and better than ever after a
one-year hiatus. Unfortunately,
last year there were not
enough participants, but after
a complete makeover, the pag-
eant is ready to accept applica-
tions for contestants.
Many new changes have
been made this year. One of the
biggest changes is that the
Dunnellon Chamber of
Commerce will crown two
queens. "Queen of the
Rainbow" and "Teen Queen of
the Rainbow" will allow young
single women between the
ages of 13 and 24 to compete
and win numerous prizes, such
as a savings bond, free tanning,
free manicures, restaurant cer-
tificates, and a .dance school
scholarship. Both queens will
also represent the Dunnellon
area in ribbon ceremonies,
parades and local events.
Also, the pageant will take
place at Ernie Mills Park dur-
ing Saturday's Boomtown fes-
tivities, giving the pageant a
prime: location. Guests will
include many local titleholders


CHRONICLE uI


Pet Expo to pool groups from 3 counties


Special to the Chronicle
The second annual Nature Coast Pet
,Expo will be held Saturday and Sunday,
March 25 and 26, at the Jerome Brown
'Center and Tom Varn Park on Jefferson
Avenue in Brooksville, This is a tri-county
-event for Citrus, Hernando and Pasco
-counties, featuring nonprofit rescue
,groups from these communities with res-
cued pets available for adoption.
In addition there will be demonstra-
tions, games, and the Doggie Fun Zone.
There will also be vendors of services and
,products of interest to the families of pets.


Equine, aviary and aquatic groups will
also join the event this year.
The Open Hearts Calendar Photo
Contest will be held again this year.
Thirteen winners will be selected to
appear on the 2007 Humane Society cal-
endar. Entry fee for the contest is $10 per
photo entered.
All photo entries will be accepted
Saturday, March 25, and until 2 p.m.
Sunday, March 26. Winners will be
announced at 4 p.m. Sunday. Copies of all
entries are suggested, as photos cannot be
returned.
Admission to the Expo, is $5 for adults;


children 12 and younger are free. A $1
parking fee will go to the Sheriff's
Explorers who kindly direct parking for
your convenience.
All pets are welcomed but must be
leashed. The Brooksville City Council has
generously waived the "no animals in the
park" city statute for this event to help the
orphaned animals of our communities, as
well as provide a great family day in the
park
For more information or if you are a
nonprofit rescue group or vendor looking
to participate, call George Wragg at (352)
799-4358.


Worth NOTING --


Development director
to speak Thursday
The next general meeting of
TOO FAR Inc. will be at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the East Citrus
Community Center on State Road
44, four miles east of Inverness.
The speaker will be Gary
Maidhof, director of Citrus County
Department of Development
Services. His presence at our
meeting is very timely considering
the current controversy about
changes in the comprehensive
plan.
There will also be updates on
other local water issues about
which this organization is con-
cerned.
, Our next boat trip (leaving from
Dunnellon. on Feb. 24) is full.
Dates and plans for future boat
trips will be discussed at this meet-
ing.
Anyone interested in local water
issues is encouraged to attend. All
meetings are free and open to the
public. Call TOO FAR at 726-5004
or check out our new Web site too-
farinc.com. Office hours are 10
a.m. to 3p.m. Monday through
Friday.
TOO FAR is a grassroots organ-
ization whose major concerns are
improving the quality of our water,
maintaining water levels, preven-
tionof water transfer to other areas
and education of the public about
these issues and what they can do
to help.
Amateur radio club to
meet Saturday
The Sky High Amateur Radio
Club will have its monthly meeting
at 11 a.m. Saturday at the Whis-
pering Pines Recreation Building in
the Whispering Pines Park, Inver-
ness. All amateur radio operators
are welcome to attend.
Volunteers needed
for fishing clinic
The Citrus County Parks and
Recreation Division is looking for
volunteers for the 2006 Kids Fish-
ing Clinic slated for Saturday at
Fort Island Gulf Beach.


Volunteer opportunities range
from registration, photography,
baiting hooks, tying knots, rigging
poles and just plain fishing.
Anyone who enjoys working with
children and is interested in volun-
teering is encouraged to contact
the Citrus County.Parks and
Recreation Division at 795-6520.
Buy a ticket,
win a boat
The Central Citrus Rotary Club
is selling tickets to give away a
Key West Flats boat with trailer,
which has been provided by
Riverhaven Marina, Homosassa.
The winner will be announced
Feb. 28 (and the winner does not
need to be present to win). Only
600 tickets will be sold. The boat is
displayed at the AmSouth Bank in
Crystal River at the Publix Plaza.
Proceeds to benefit the Rotary
Foundation.
Tickets are $50 each. Checks
can be made payable to: Central
Citrus Rotary Club, 6730 W. Gulf-
to-Lake Highway, Crystal River FL
34429.
Tickets are available all
AmSouth banks in Citrus County,
Regions Bank in Beverly Hills,
SunTrust Bank in Beverly Hills and
at Riverhaven Marina in Hom-
osassa
Call Debbie Muir at 795-6612.
Garden club to stage
fashion show March 3
The Durinellon Garden Club will
host its Annual Fashion Show,.
Luncheon and Card Party from 11
a.m. until 3 p.m. Friday, March 3,
at Rainbow Springs Golf and
Country Club.
Garden club members will
model fashions from the Cotton
Club in Crystal River.
The country club will cater a fab-
ulous buffet lunch and the garden
club will have several drawings for
door prizes.
Tickets are $16 to enjoy a won-
derful day of fashions, food, cards
and socializing.
For tickets, call Shirley at (352)
465-9037.


from the Miss Universe system,
including Miss Gainesville
USA, who will host the pag-
eant. Contestants will also'
compete in a swimsuit catego-
ry this year, but must wear a
sarong skirt during the compe-,
tition.
Contestants will also not be
required to wear ribbon sashes
with their sponsors' names
puff-painted on the front as
done during the contest in
years past. Though sponsors
will be widely acknowledged,
this is one of the many changes
needed for the pageant's image
boost
Newly appointed volunteer.
director and local business
owner Shalyn Barker is glad to
be a part of the new program.
"The chamber is ready to make
the necessary changes to keep
up with our area's youth. What
a great opportunity we will be
offering the young women in
the Dunnellon area."
Applications are available at
area schools, Victoria's School
of Dance, and the Dunnellon
Area Chamber of Commerce.
Deadline to enter is April 7. E-
mail shalyn@vsdance.com or
call the chamber office at (352)
489-2320 for more information.


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.CITRUS COUNTY (FL) (


,Computer group lists

classes for March


Dunnellon revives


Boomtown pageant


11"";


n1 ... -


T tt--J--_1-


SUNDAY, Fiirmumiy 19, 2006 ISA


t-."NMlnrrw~rVe









CITRUS CouN'Y (FL) CHRONICLE -


TOGETHER


I6A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006


- ...---Anniversaries = --- Wedding


The Carbons


Bruce-Belcher


Engagement -


Purdin-Theiling


Robert and Faye Carlson of
Inverness celebrate their 60th
wedding anniversary. '
They were married Feb. 23, ..-
1946, in Jamestown, N.Y
They are parents of Bob Carl-
son, Sherwood Carlson, Debra ,
Carlson and Tim Carlson, and
have 11 grandchildren.
Both Robert and Faye :
served in the U.S. Navy during
World War II.
A celebration was given at house with more than 100
the Stoneridge Landing Club- friends and neighbors.


The Mortons

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Morton of
Homosassa Springs celebrate
50 years of marriage.
Lois Wagner Morton and Bob
Morton were married Feb. 17,
1956, in Biloxi, Miss.
They have a daughter, Ronda
Rae Miller of Spring Hill, three
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren. Both Bob and
Lois retired from Wal-Mart and
have lived in Citrus County for
40 years.


Johnny Belcher and Janeen
Bruce were united in marriage
Saturday, Feb. 11, 2006.
The outdoor ceremony took
place at Fort Island Gulf Beach
Trail, Crystal River. Tamara
Borras of Homosassa per-
formed the service.
The bride is the daughter of
Marianne and Wayne Deyo of
Deltona and Jim and Nancy
Bruce of Monroe, Wis.
The groom is the son of
Sharon and Roger Rice of
Zellwood and Johnny Belcher
of Lake Wales.
The bride wore a black
strapless satin dress and car-
ried a bouquet of white gladio-
las.
The matron of honor and
best man were Jill and Emory
Lyles.
The bride is a graduate of
Monroe High School, Monroe,
Wis.
She is employed as an ad
designer for the Citrus County
Chronicle.
The groom is a graduate of
Apopka High School, Apopka.


He is employed as an auto-
mobile technician for Village
Toyota.
The couple met through a
single parent Web site.
Together they have four chil-
dren.
They will live in Beverly


John and Louise Purdin of
Inverness proudly announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter Bethany to Mark Theiling,
son of Dale and Nancy
Theiling of Charleston, S.C.
Bethany graduated from
Citrus High School in 1999,
from Florida State University
in 2003 with a bachelor of arts
degree in anthropology, and
from University of Georgia in
2005 with a masters in geology. W
She is currently teaching cornm- I H
munity college in Georgia and
will start her PhD in fall, 2007. University
Mark graduated from ters in phys
Middleton High School in 1998, a PhD cand
from Florida State University The wed
in 2002 with a bachelor of sci- for April 2a
ence in physics, from Clemson State Park.


___ New


Congratulations to the fol-
lowing new parents:
To Michelle Wells and
Roger Bashant, a boy,
Chandler I. Wells III, born at


in 2004 with a mas-
sics and is presently -
lidate at Clemson. i
Mding is scheduled '1
at Rainbow Springs
'j


~.1,


10:07 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 8, ,
2006, at Citrus Memorial 1
Hospital in Inverness.
He weighed '5 pounds, 7
ounces.

-


First BIRTHDAYS- -..


Sarah Renee Waybright
turned 1 on Dec. 21. Sarah is
the daughter of Shane and
Deanna Waybright of Boiling
Springs, S.C. Paternal grand-
parents are Jimmy and Merry
Waybright of Floral City.
Maternal grandparents are
Jim and Carolyn Hughes of
Inverness.


Seth Conner Murphy cele-
brated his first birthday Feb.
18. Seth is the son of Brian and
Diana Murphy of Crystal River.
His maternal grandmother is
Wanda Jones and his paternal
grandmother is Linda Hall.


Brooke Nicole Sanders cele-
brates her first birthday Feb.
22. Brooke is the daughter of
Glen and Kathy Sanders of
Inverness. Maternal grandpar-'
erts are Paul Matusiak and
Joyce Titone. Paternal grand-
parents are Ann and Cliff
Sanders.


Looking AHEAD


Women's club plans
regional day trips
The Crystal River Women's Club
plans two bus trips. March 15 to
Dudley Farm and Ocala Carriage
Company: Price includes travel,
tour admissions and lunch. April 19
to 20 will be an overnight trip to
Amelia Island to learn all there is to
know about this interesting area.
The second day, visit The Ravine k
Gardens in Palatka and tour the
gardens by wagon and enjoy a box
lunch.
These are both open to the pub-
lic. Call Joan Sweety,at 564-8773
orJoAnn Ryan at 382-1138.
Women's club plans
March fashion show
The public is invited to attend the
Attire to Admire, Fashions to
Desire Fashion Show Lunchedn,
sponsored by the Crystal River
Christian Women's Club, at noon
Tuesday, March 14, in the
Plantation Inn's Magnolia Room.
Bobbie Angstrom will bring the
inspirational message.
For luncheon reservations, call
Bonnie at 341-2375.'
Join area U.S. Coast.
Guard station
Do you like helping another per-
--son? How about helping to save
their lives? Have you ever thought
about teaching children about
being safe while boating? Do you
know what to do in a boating emer-
gency?
The U.S. Coast Guard and the'
U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary are
sponsoring a Recruiting Open
House starting at 1800 (6 p.m.)
March 15 at Station Yankeetown
for anyone interested in learning
more about the Coast Guard and
the Auxiliary.
The auxiliary has a local unit
called a flotilla in Homosassa. Its
members cover the area you live
or boat in. You are invited to check
out the U.S. Coast Guard and your
local flotilla in Homosassa. For
more information about participat-
ing in this fun event, call Ned Barry,
flotilla staff officer-personnel servic-
es at (352) 249-1042.
Seminole club to note
Founders Day
The Crystal River Seminole Club
will celebrate Founders Day on
Thursday, March 16, at its historic
downtown Crystal River clubhouse
on Northeast Third Street. The
event begins at 6 p.m. with a cov-
ered-dish dinner.
All former and prospective mem-
bers are invited to attend and bring


their guests. The traditional menu
that was served when the group
was chartered (roast beef, green
beans, potatoes, garden salad and
apple pie) will be served. The meat
will be provided.
For more information, call the
committee: Rhonda Whetstone,
795-6282; Molly Johnston, 746-
7182 or Ruth Levins at 795-3006.
County fair issues
call for entries
It will soon be time to enter your
items in the Citrus County Fair.
Plan now to enter your homemade
or home grown items in the 2006
Fair. There are many categories to
enter. There are even some new
ones this year, such as Agricultural
Photo Congest-Best Agricultural
Photo at Fair. Come down on
March 17 or 18 and enter to win a
ribbon, a little cash or just "brag-
ging rights." Share your talents with
the other folks in Citrus and sur-
rounding counties.
You still have time to start paint-
ing that picture, canning food, cro-
cheting, knitting, home grown veg-
etables or decorative plants. For all
you shutter bugs, enter your best
photo of the 2005 Citrus County.
Fair (see section 162 in rules). As
far as baking, you have until open-.
ing day of the fair, March 20, to
enter your baked goods or other
freshly prepared items.
There are no entry fees, and rib-
bons are awarded for first, second,
third and Best of Show, and there
is a cash award for top of division
(Purple ribbon).
Rules are available at the'
Extension Office at 3600 S. Florida
Ave. in Inverness or at the Fair's
Web site: www.citruscountyfair
.com. Call the Fair office at 726-
2993.
Key Center to present
annual fashion show
The Key Training Center's 8th
Annual Fashion Show Luncheon
will be from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. Thursday, March 30, at the
new Chet Cole Life Enrichment
Center' on Key Training Center's
Lecanto Campus.
La-Te-Da will present a mix of
spring fashions. This year's theme
is "Fashion Cares" focusing on the
highlight of the event, where the
Key Center program participants .
model fashions found at the Key
Center's thrift stores.
Event tickets are $25 and in-
clude a lunch of Mediterranean
chicken with rosemary potatoes,
broccoli medley, garden salad,
rolls and English trifle for dessert.
Doors open at 11 a.m. All pro-


ceeds benefit the Key Training
Center to ensure that Citrus
County's mentally challenged
adults and their families have the
opportunity to choose from a wide
range of year-round services,
including education, day training,
vocational training, life sustaining
care, residential and community
living support. The annual
fundraiser helps provide services
to 38 individuals who receive no
state funding or assistance.'
Business sponsor support for
the event is needed. For more
sponsor or ticket Information, call
Paula at 527-8228.
NARLEO to have
yard sale March 25
The National Association of
Retired Law Enforcement Officers,
NARLEO, plans its fourth annual
yard sale Saturday, March 25, at
the American Legion Post 155 on
State Road 44 in Crystal River.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
NARLEO is an association of
retired law enforcement officers
from all parts of the country and is
involved in civic, charitable and
social functions within the county.
Membership is open to any retired
officers and an application can be
obtained by contacting Andy
.Tarpey at 344-9313. Citizens or
groups wishing to make a mer-
chandise donation can call
Casimer Smerecki at 344-2675.
Military card party
set for philanthropies
The Inverness Woman's Club
will host a Military Card Party/
luncheon from noon to 3:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 1, at the Point 0'
Woods Clubhouse, 9228 Gospel
Island Road.
The fun game not bridge -
requires only knowledge of what a
trump is. Singles, couples or tables
of four are welcome to sign up.
Price for the luncheon, which will
also include cash prizes, is $12,
and all tickets will be sold in
advance. For inquiries or reserva-
tions, call 344-9493.
The Inverness Woman's Club is
a member of the General Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs, the
largest women's organization in the
world, and is known for its philan-
thropy work.
Club plans tourney
to benefit family
The American Irish Club will
stage a golf tournament April 1 at
the Spruce Creek Golf Course.
The proceeds from the Timothy
J. Davis Memorial Golf Tournament
will benefit the family of Timothy J.


Davis for his children's educational
fund.
Tim Davis, the youngest of four
-brothers, died at 40 on Dec. 22,
2005. He was a carpenter by pro-
fession and, for the past few years,
had acted as foreman for the
Murray Paving Construction Co. in
Framingham, Mass. He is survived
by his wife of nine years, Michelle,
and two children, Emily, 6, and
Jack, 4.
His parents, Ron and Jeannine
Davis, are Citrus County residents
and are very active in the commu-
nity. Ron, a retired firefighter of 24
years, has been president of the
American Irish Club of West Citrus
County for the past seven years, a
longtime member of the Inverness
Elks Lodge 2522, and is an usher
at St. Scholastica Roman Catholic
Church.
Jeannine is' past president of the.
St. Scholastica Council of Catholic
Women (CCW) and is currently on
the board of the CCW at the arch-,
diocese level.
This tournament is sponsored by,
the Citrus County Chronicle.
Red Hat Day
tickets on sale
Calling all Citrus County Red
Hatters! Tickets for the "Cele-
bration: Citrus Style" National Red
Hat Day, to be held April 25 at the
Citrus Springs Community Center
are now on sale.
Cost is $22 per person and in-
cludes lunch, vendors, door prizes,
live entertainment and much more.
Doors open at 11 a.m. for shopping
and visiting, with lunch at noon and
closing at 3 p.m. To obtain tickets,
contact Barbara Fernandez at 637-
9686 or online at www.ncrqueens
.com and click on upcoming events
to receive a registration form.
Each chapter is limited to 20
reservations. Each chapter queen
or her designated representative
should fill out the registration form
and send one check to Barbara
Fernandez. Deadline for tickets is
April 11, no exceptions and no
refunds.
For information other than reser-
vation forms, call Judy Maxwell at
(352) 465-7728, or Betty Garcia at
344-8078.
Math Field Day open
to home educators
Math Field Day will be Saturday,
April 29, at the Elks Club in Hom-
osassa, 7890 W. Grover Cleveland
Blvd.
The middle school competition
will be from 8 to 10 am. The high
school competition will be from
10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. One adult


team leader and four students are
needed for each team. Home edu-
cators and homeschool'students
are invited to participate.
If you are interested in participat-
ing in this event or leading a team,
call Jennifer Sasser at 726-1931,
Ext. 2228, for more information.
Categories for the Math Field
.Day competition are:
Middle school 4 pupils per
team (Each group is allowed to
send two teams for each grade-
level and one team for Algebra.)
Sixth grade: 2 teams
Seventh grade: 2 teams
Eighth grade:.2 teams,.
m Algebra: 1 team
High school 4 students per
team (Each group is allowed to
send nine teams, not exceeding
two teams in any area/category for
high school.)
Pre-Algebra/Algebra IA
Algebra IB
Algebra I
Consumer Liberal Arts and
Informal Geometry
0 Algebra II
0 Pre-Calculus
N College Algebra/College
Trigonometry
Calculus
Make bus trip,
help CASA
Visit Cape Cod, Mass., on a
nine-day, eight-night cross-country
bus tour and at the same time help
CASA (Citrus Abuse Shelter
Association).
View New England country in an
air-conditioned bus with games,
songs, snacks and sights on the-
way. The bus will stop all along the
way to see different places, i.e. his-
torical sites including the World
War II Memorial; a ferry ride to
Martha's Vineyard; a tour of the
historical city of Boston and several
other places of interest.
This trip includes 14 meals, eight


breakfasts and six dinners, -includ- J
ing a lobster dinner at Cape Cod. i
The bus will leave June 24 from 4'
Crystal River, returning Juily 2. Call A
Anne at 794-4164 or Raye'at 795- I
4133. A $5 donation will be niade '"
to CASA for every seat sold.
Donations sought a
for big baby shower
The World's Greatest Baby 2
Shower is a community event that .7
educates expectant moms and o
dads in a fun and friendly atmos -
phere. It is presented yearly with ,1
the assistance of the Citrus County
Health Department Citrus County 1
Home and Community Educators,
Citrus County) Chronicle, the
Kiwanis Clubs of Citrus County and
numerous other agencies, organi-
zations, health care providers, civic
groups and businesses.
The event will be Thursday
evening, May 11, at the County
Auditorium at the fairgrounds on
U.S. 41 South in Inverness. Last
year, more than 450 people attend-
ed the World's Greatest Baby
Shower.
Donations of money or items to
be used as door prizes would be
greatly appreciated. Monetary
donations are used by the planning
committee to purchase items to
give away at the Shower.
Examples of items received or
purchased in the past include cribs,
car seats, strollers, playpens, gift
baskets and other baby items. We
are also in need of donations for
prizes for parents, such as tool kits,
oil changes, sports tickets, gift cer-
tificates to grocery stores, restau-
rants, movies, etc.
Donations are tax deductible and
100 percent of the donations go to
the event. Sponsors receive recog-
nition in print and throughout the
evening's festivities. Call Pansey
Cleaveland, Citrus County Auditor-
ium, 726-4380 or 212-2802.










Cimus CouNn' (FL) CHRONICLE T1~AvIiL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 17A


Olympics showcase


prime travel spot


his past week, millions
of eyes have been rivet-
ed to the television, tak-
ing in the activities and athlet-
ic feats at the Olympic Games
in Torino, Italy
The city and Italy ,
went all out as the -,
hosts for this highly .
publicized event
that interests peo-
ple all over the
world. The, opening
ceremonies were
spectacular, show-
casing Italian art-
istry and ingenuity Anne:
at its best Although MEM
I'm presently OF A T1
watching and enjoy-
ing the events, I COUN'
look forward to the
closing ceremonies, another
spectacular event
Torino has every reason to
be proud of its accomplish-
ments- the new buildings, the
ski runs in the gorgeous
scenery of the Piedmont Alps
- home to Lake Maggiore,
another super destination.
Many Americans visit this
area, but now, with its discov-
ery by many more people, this
will undoubtedly become a
very popular destination for
Americans for winter sports,
and just as ideal, summer
sports. Of course, I couldn't for-
get the wonderful cuisine from
this area, although "chocolate"
was a big surprise, and, as a
chocoholic, I just have to try
some, and don't forget the
Bardolo wines and white Asti.
So ... put this area on your
"must see and take a tour" list.
in making future travel plans.
Our exchange student, Lisa
Caldera, came from Torino and
it was a memorable year she
spent with us. I should have
kept a diary -. it would have
made the "best seller book
list." Wow!
Frank and I visited the fami-
ly on our trip to Italy in 1966. At
that time, Turin was an.indus-
trial city, with Fiat being the
largest manufacturer. The
Shroud of Turin attracts many.
We did go to the Cathedral, but
only viewed photos of it; how-
ever, it's amazing, that with all
these years and so very many


Fl
I
rF

S


tests, scientists still haven't
been able to establish its
authenticity as the burial wrap
of Jesus upon His death, but it
holds the interest of many.
There wasn't too
much to see at that
time; today, howev-
er, it boasts of many
castles, particularly
one which is known
as the Versailles of
Turin, and, of
course, it has a fab-
iU ulous Egyptian
Museum.
'usillo There was a dis-
OIRS cussion about the
RAVEL correct pronuncia-
tion Turin or
ELOR Torino? I prefer
Torino for its melo-


dious sound, it rolls off your
tongue with a smile.
I enjoyed viewingthe events
I had time to see, but made cer-
tain to watch the ice skating. I
admire their spectacular agili-
ty and tremendous self control,
despite a few slip-ups. I won-
der what Sonja Henie would
think and say watching the
graceful and arduous maneu-
vers in the skating today. My
heart and admiration goes to
all those participating, and it's
so wonderful to see those
receiving medals, standing so
proudly with a smile on their
lips, tearful eyes and hand on
the heart while our National
Anthem is being played.
Congratulations to all. You
make us so proud.
Frankly, all the winter.sports
are fascinating to watch,
almost unbelievable but
what a training in self control
and dedication.
Traveling to this area will be
most worthwhile. The scenery
is spectacular, accommoda-
tions great; a relaxing cruise
on Lake Maggiore and more.
Enjoy every minute of it you
won't be sorry.


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.


* Submit photos of successful community events to be pubt
listed in the Chronicle. Call 563.5660 for details.


New Orleans tours
NEW ORLEANS Collette
Vacations will resume its regular
organized tours to New Orleans on
May 22 and plans to donate this
year's profits from the tours to the
Red Cross Katrina Relief fund.
The company, which sent 100
tours a year to New Orleans before
Katrina, has already donated
$50,000 to relief efforts. Some
tours to the city are already sold
out. Prices begin at $699. Details
at www.collettevacations.com/ or
(800) 340-5158.
Elderhostel, a nonprofit travel
organization for those 55 and over,
is also resuming tours of New
Orleans, including a five-night trip
that will begin the last day of Mardi
Gras, Feb. 28. Prices begin at
$1,493. Elderhostel is also offering
a program with Habitat for
Humanity in which participants can
work on a rebuilding project else-
where on the Gulf Coast.
The Road Scholar travel
organization, which is part of
Elderhostel but open to travelers of
all ages, is offering an April excur-
sion to New Orleans to sample the
city's food, architecture, history and
music. Details at www.elderhostel
.org, (877) 426-8056, or www
.roadscholar.org, (800) 466-7762.
Perhaps the best-known tour
in the city right now is Gray Line's
"Hurricane Katrina" bus tour -
(800) 535-7786 or www.grayline-
neworleans.com which takes
visitors to see some of the areas
devastated by flooding. Tickets are
$35 for adults and $28 for children,
with $3 from each ticket donated to
a hurricane-related charity.
Isabelle Tours -www.toursby-
isabelle.com/ or (888) 223-2093 -
offers several tours including a
"Post-Katrina City Tour," $49 a per-
son, which starts with landmarks in
the French Quarter and then takes
passengers to look at the canal
breaches and destroyed neighbor-


When? Tuesday, Feb 21 at 2 p.m.
Where? Knights Of Columbus Hall,
Beverly Hills, on CR 486
LEARN about our Annual FUN Cruise,
sailing January of 2007 aboard the
COSTA MEDITERRANEA.

JUST C 1S
Ca ll Travel
Desrs. Hwy 44 Inverness
etas 726-289 or (800) 306-7477
www.Justcrulseandtrovel.com ,


Travel ; . r-


hoods.
RiverBarge Excursion Lines
- (888) 462-2743 or www.river-
barge.com offers eight-day
Mississippi River tours that begin
with an overnight stay in New
Orleans and end in Memphis, with
stops along the way in Baton
Rouge, and Natchez and
Vicksburg, Miss. Post-Mardi Gras
trips are March 2-9, April 8-15 and
April 26-May 3. Prices range from
$1,450 to $2,700, depending on
dates, itineraries and cabins.
Tauck World Discovery -
www.tauck.com or (800) 788-7885
- has a weeklong tour of
Southern cities including New
Orleans, beginning at $2,190.
Company officials are also trying to
set aside time for participants to
work on a rebuilding project while
they are in the city.
0. Finally, Fodor's, known for its
travel books, is making an updated
guide to New Orleans available
through its Web site, www.fodors
.com.
Milwaukee lighthouse
MILWAUKEE -A defunct light-
house surrounded by an elegant
public park on the shores of Lake
Michigan will open for tours this
fall.
In recent months, North Point
Lighthouse has had its cast iron
and steel sandblasted clean of old
paint and repainted, inside and out.
Many of the original brass parts are
being restored and put back in
place.
The lighthouse guided sailors
from 1855 to 1994. In the 1890s,
the renowned landscape architect
Frederick Law Olmsted made
North Point a centerpiece of Lake
Park, which was built around the
lighthouse.
Olmsted put elaborate stone
bridges with lion statues across


I WHAT'S

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adjacent ravines, connecting to a
walkway past the lighthouse.
"He created of the most
beautiful focal points in the park,
the lion bridges," said Cindy
Rewolinski, executive director of
the North Point Lighthouse Friends
Inc. "It's gorgeous, and it's a treas-
ure for people here."
Rewolinski said that North Point
is believed to be the only light-
house ever incorporated into the
many urban parks designed by
Olmsted. His legacy includes New
York's Central Park.
Lake Park is considered a crown
jewel of Milwaukee's park system.
Walkers, joggers and bicycle riders
using the park pass the lighthouse,
which is emerging from years of
neglect into a glistening restored
structure.
The lighthouse and a gallery of
artifacts will be accessible to visi-"
tors this fall when the renovations
are scheduled to be complete. For
more information, visit www.north-
pointlighthouse.org/ or call (414)
332-6754.
Grand Canyon
FLAGSTAFF,.Ariz. The
National Park Service is once
again trying to balance sightseeing
with silence in the Grand Canyon.
The effort comes after more than
two decades of rancor, including
multiple lawsuits and a
Congressional order that has led to
cutbacks in sightseeing flights over
the canyon and howls by tour
group operators but not enough
quiet to please environmental
groups, according to the Arizona
Daily Sun.
The Park Service opened a new
public comment period late last
month to hear from affected groups
as it works on a new plan to regu-
late noise in the park.
The final plan, due out in 2008,


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will set air tour routes and flight
schedules for canyon overflights.
The decisions will ultimately
determine the fortunes of those
who make a living flying over the
canyon, the ability of tourists to
view the canyon from above, and
the experience of those who hike
the canyon or float down the
Colorado River.
Suggestions from the public will
be reviewed by a group represent-
ing Indian tribes, the Park Service,
air tours, the Federal Aviation
Administration and environmental
groups.
Previous negotiations failed
amid lawsuits and turf wars
between the Park Service and the
Federal Aviation Administration.
Grand Canyon Superintendent
Joe Alston said that because of
earlier restrictions, most of the
park's 4 million annual visitors
never hear the tourists flying over-
head in helicopters and planes.
"The majority of the noise has
been moved away from where
people are," Alston said, with flights
now routed over more remote
areas.
Environmental groups disagree,
and hikers and backpackers on
backcountry trails periodically send
in written complaints.
"It is well out of compliance, far
from compliance," said Dick Hing-
son, who represents the Grand
Canyon Trust and National Parks
Conservation Association.
Tour operators flying out of
Tusayan in northern Arizona and
Las Vegas flew 53,077 tours in
2004, 60 percent fewer than in ear-
lier peak years, showing about
500,000 people around the Can-
yon by air. There are 90,000 total
tour flights allowed each year.
A 1975 law called for protection
of quiet in the Grand Canyon. In
the following years, lawsuits result-
ed in court decisions that limited
flights.
From wire reports


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SUNDAY, Fj-,BRuARY 19, 2006 17A


TRAVEL


CITRUS COUNn'(FL) CHRONICLE










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SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 19, 2006
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JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
LAKELAND As the dust
cleared at the final day of the
FHSAA Class LA Wrestling
Finals at the Lakeland Center,
.a pair of Citrus County grap-
piers were able to realize their
goals of medaling.
Citrus' Mike Musto and.
Crystal River's Corey Neal
each earned fourth-place fin-
ishes. The top six are consid-
ered medalits.-
Both wo'f their first nhitch
on Saturday to advance to the
wrestleback championships.
Musto grabbed a pin over
Miami Belen Jesuits 'Steven
Rico at 4:49 while Ne'al 'used
an injury default by Dalphillio
Success.
But neither had such luck in
the actual third-place bout.
Each got behind early and
gave up points late intrying to
make a comeback
Neal faced Life Academy's
Gabriel Bird, who had earned
a 5-2 decision the week before
in the Region LU-2 finals. Neal
had been hobbled by a sore
ankle and looked to rebound
but found a stiff challenge, los-
ing 15-1.
Although Neal didn't accom-
plish his goal of a state cham-
pionship, the Pirates junior
medaled after being ousted
from the tournament last year
in his first two matches.
"I did better than I did last
year," Neal said. "I beat some
good kids."
When asked what he could
do to improve for next year,
Neal touched upon a familiar
subject
'"Just keep practicing and
train harder," he said. "I
trained harder this year than I
Please see MEET/Page 3B


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C,',-,,,rc(',IrrMYV(r.jfw 'I(UrJrf r nScTSSNAY EBUR 1,2063


BASKETBALL

NBA 2006 All-Star Rosters
Sunday, Feb. 19
At Houston
-(S-denotes starter F-first-time selection
I-Injured, will not play R-injury replace-
ment)
Eastern Conference
R-Gilbert Arenas, F, Washington Wizard
F-Chauncey Billups, G, Detroit Pistons
F-Chris Bosh, F, Toronto Raptors
SVince Carter, F, New Jersey Nets
F-Richard Hamilton, G, Detroit Pistons
,; S-Allen Iverson, G, Philadelphia 76ers
S-LeBron James, G, Cleveland Cavaliers
S--Jermaine O'Neal, F, Indiana Pacers
S' -Shaquille O'Neal, C, Miami Heat
Paul Pierce, F, Boston Celtics
S-Dwyane Wade, G. Miami Heat
Ben Wallace, F, Detroit Pistons
Rasheed Wallace, F, Detroit Pistons
Head Coach: Flip Saunders,. Detroit
Pistons
Assistant Coaches: Sidney Lowe, Detroit
..,Pistons; Ron Harper, Detroit Pistons; Don
S ,. ,Zierden, Detroit Pistons
Athletic Trainer: Ted Arzonico, Orlando
'Magic
Western Conference
2,-'- Ray Allen, G, Seattle SuperSonics
Elton Brand, F, Los Angeles Clippers
S-Kobe Bryant, G, Los Angeles Lakers
S' S-Tim Duncan, F, San Antonio Spurs
4 '. Kevin Garnett, F, Minnesota
,. imberwolves
F-Pau Gasol, C, Memphis Grizzlies
Shawn Marion, F, Phoenix Suns
S-Tracy McGrady, F, Houston Rockets
-"2 S-Yao Ming, C, Houston Rockets
,& S-Steve Nash, G, Phoenix Suns
S-, Dirk Nowitzki,'F, Dallas Mavericks
F-Tony Parker, G, San Antonio Spurs
Head Coach: Avery Johnson, Dallas
Mavericks
Assistant Coaches: Del Harris, Dallas
,,Mavericks, Rolando Blackman, Dallas
'Mavericks, Joe Prunty, Dallas Mavericks
Athletic Trainer: Keith Jones, Houston
-Rockets
Saturday's College
Basketball Scores
,EAST
Alfred 88, Nazareth, N.Y. 85
Amherst 74, Connecticut Coll. 48
Ashland 77, Mercyhurst 69
Bard 78, D'Youville 67
Bates 67, Bowdoin 51
Bethany,W.Va. 99, Thiel 64
Bloomfield 101, Sciences, Pa. 97, OT
"' Bowie St -77, St. Paul's 74
Bridgewater, Mass. 65, Fitchburg St. 54
Bryant 88, Bentley 78, 20T
Canisius 75, Youngstown St. 68
Cent. Connecticut St. 73, Sacred Heart
: 56 '
Charlotte 81, Fordham 75
Clarke 60, Coast Guard 54
Colgate 63, Navy 60
Connecticut 81, West Virginia 75
DePaul 52, St. John's 48
Dominican, N.Y. 80, Felician 74
Drexel 56, Vermont 42
Edinboro 81, Lock Haven 71
Emerson 61, W. New England 55
Endicott 82, Roger Williams. 71.
SFindlay 71, Gannon 50
Franklin & Marshall 61, Johns Hopkins
50.
Geneva 66, Roberts Wesleyan 63
2 Gettysburg 77,. Dickinson 70
Grove. City:76, Washington & Jefferson
-56 ..
Hartford 52, Binghamton 46
Hofstra 76, Siena 62
Holy Cross 69, American U. 62
; i6ona 93, Buffalo75
&Keenhe Sr 68 S Mane 66 .'
Keystone 92. Cazerno,a 67
SKings, Pa 93 FDU-Florham 84
La Salle 74 Dayton 71
LeMoyne '3 Pace 68
Lebanon Valley 63 Susquehanna 53
Long Beach St 108, Manhattan 94
Long Island U. 72 St. Francis, Pa. 60
MIT 62, Springfield 61
Maine Maritime 73, Lesley 59
Mansfield 95, Kutztown 92,
Merrimack72. Assumption 51
"" Messiah 66, Widener 62
Millersville 67, Cheyney 63
Moravian 74, Elizabethtown 70
Mount Aloysius 106, Hilbert 104, OT
Mount St. Mary's, Mdi 75,, Monmouth,
N.J. 69
Mount St. Mary, N.Y. 79, Kings Point 70
N.J. City 80, College of N.J. 65
Newbury 79, Mitchell 60
Northeastern 92, Rider 79
Norwich 108, Albertus Magnus 67
Penn St.-Altoona 81, Medaille 78
Philadelphia 85, Nyack 71
Plymouth St. 82, E. Connecticut 65
Rhode Island Coll. 79, Mass.-Boston 72
Richard Stockton 79, Ramapo 76, OT
Rutgers-Newark'69, Rowan 66
S. New Hampshire 70, Franklin Pierce
56
Saint Joseph's 57, Rhode Island 55
Salem St. 77, Worcester St. 64
Scranton 64, DeSales 56
Seton Hill 75, Daemen 52
Shippensburg 77, Slippery Rock 34
J St. Francis, NY 70, Robert Morris 69, OT
St. Lawrence 72, Hobart 69 "
.' St. Mary's, Md. 75, Salisbury 72
S' St. Michael's 93, S. Connecticut 81, OT
St. Peter's 80, UNC-Greensboro 76, OT
Stevens Tech 74, N.Y. Maritime 62
SStonehill 71, American International 59
'.* -**'- Trinity, Conn. 84, Colby 81
'. Tufts 101, Williams 89
S- Union 78, RPI 71
Utica Tech 91, Buffalo St. 83
SVassar 78, Skidmore 55
SW. Va. Wesleyan 73, Glenville St. 67
-r- Wagner 64, Quinnipiac 60
S West Chester 77, East Stroudsburg 65
West Liberty 96, Ohio Valley 83
S. Westminster,: Pa. 94, Waynesburg 82
"' Wheaton, Mass. 74, Babson 63
: Wilkes 70, Drew 55
.: William Paterson 77, Rutgers-Camden
54
York, Pa. 88, Mary Washington 75
SOUTH
SAlabama 92, Tennessee 79
Alabama St. 71, Alcorn St. 69
Anderson, S.C. 86, St. Andrew's 71
S Belmont 103, Campbell 99, OT
SBethune-Cookman 72, Howard 57
-' Campbellsville 78, Cumberland, Ky. 55
Charleston Southern 59, VMI 48


Clayton St. 80, N.C.-Pembroke 52
Coastal Carolina 69, Birmingham-
Southern 59
Coll. of Charleston 83, Georgia St. 75
Columbus St. 78, Francis Marion 67
". Davidson 77, Furman 59
Delaware St. 88, Hampton 77
Florida A&M 83, Md.-Eastern Shore 72
Florida St. 76, Virginia 62
Georgetown, Ky. 81, Lambuth 68
Greensboro 72, Shenandoah 61
Guilford 101, Emory & Henry 97
Huntingdon 67, Pensacola Christian 56
S, Kentucky 79, South Carolina 66
LSU 65, Auburn 61
4 Lindsey Wilson 77, Pikeville 56
Longwood 77, James Madison 73
Louisiana-Lafayette 66, Stephen
F.Austin 63
Louisiana-Monroe 74, Nicholls St. 59
Lynn 94, St. Leo 60
Maryland 87, Georgia Tech 84, OT
_+' .


YOr the record d


On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
1:30 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Series
- Daytona 500. From Daytona International Speedway in Daytona
Beach (Live) (CC)
BASEBALL
12 p.m. (SUN) College Baseball Florida at Miami. (Live)
BASKETBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Women's College Basketball Maryland at North
Carolina State. (Live)
1:30 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) College Basketball
Regional Coverage -- North Carolinaat Wake Forest or Texas at
Oklahoma State. (Live)
3 p.m. (FSNFL) Women's College Basketball Texas Tech at
Baylor. (Live)
3:30 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) College Basketball Indiana at Illinois.
(Live) (CC) .
5:30 p.m. (FSNFL) College Basketball Miami at Duke. (Live)
7 p.m. (ESPN2) Women's College Basketball Connecticut at
Notre Dame. (Live) (CC)
8 p.m. (FSNFL) College Basketball UCLA at USC. (Live)
8:30 p.m. (TNT) NBA Basketball All-Star Game. From the Toyota
Center.in Houston. (Live) (CC)
11:30 p.m. (SUN) Women's College Basketball Georgia at
Vanderbilt. (Same-day Tape)
BOWLING
12:30 p.m. (ESPN) PBA Bowling U.S. Open. From North
Brunswick, N.J..(Live) (CC)
BOXING
9 p.m. (ESPN) Boxing Peter Manfredo Jr. vs. Scott Pemberton.
From Providence, R.I. (Taped)
FOOTBALL
3 p.m. (OUTDOOR) Arena Football New York Dragons at
Philadelphia Soul. From the Wachovia Center Complex in
Philadelphia. (Live)
(SUN) Arena Football Orlando Predators at Tampa Bay Storm.
From the St. Pete Times Forum in Tampa (Live).
GOLF
: 8 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Golf Malaysian Open Final -
Round. From Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. (Same-day Tape)
11' a.m.'(GOLF) PGA Golf Nationwide Tour Jacob's Creek
Open Final. Round: From Adelaide, Australia. (Same-day Tape)
1:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Golf Champions Tour ACE Group
Classic --- Final Round. From Naples (Live)
'2 p.m. (ESPN) Golf Michael Jordan Celebrity Invitational. From
Paradise Islands, Bahamas. (Taped)
3:30 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) PGA Golf Nissan Open -
Final Round. From Riviera Country Club in Pacific Palisades, Calif.
(Live)
OLYMPICS
6 a.m. (CNBC) XX Olympic Winter Games From Turin, Italy.
Men's hockey: Germany vs. Switzerland Latvia vs. Russia,
Kazakhstan vs. Slovakia. (Live) (CC)
8 a.m. (USA) XX Olympic Winter Games From Turin, Italy.
Women's curling: Switzerland vs. USA. (Live)
10:30 a.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) XX Olymrpic Winter Games From
Turin, Italy. Men's hockey: Sweden vs. USA. (Live) (iTV) (CC)
2 p.m. (CNBC) XX Olympic Winter Games From Turin, Italy.
Men's hockey: Czech Republic vs. Italy, Canada vs. Finland. (Live)
(CC)
4 p.m. (MSNBC) XX Olympic Winter Games From Turin, Italy.
Men's curling: Great Britain vs. USA. (Same-day Tape)
7 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) XX Olympic Winter Games From Turin,
Italy. Figure skating: ice dancing; alpine skiing: Women's Super-G
final; speed skating: women's 1000m final; cross country skiing:
men's 4x1 0km relay final; bobsled: two man final; freestyle skiing:
women's aerials. (Same-day Tape) (iTV) (CC)
'12:35 a.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) XX Olympic Winter Games From
Turin, Italy. Medals plaza award ceremonies. (Same-day Tape)
(iTV) (CC)
SOCCER
11 a.m. (IND1) Soccer FA Cup Fifth Round Chelsea vs.
Colchester United. (Live).
2 p.m. (ESPN2) Soccer Guatemala at United States. From Frisco,
Texas. (Live) (CC)


McNeese St. 76, Sam Houston St. 64
Mississippi St. 84, Mississippi 55
Morehouse 82, Clark Atlanta 70
Mount Olive 69, Erskine 67
N. Kentucky 59, Kentucky Wesleyan 57
N.C. State 70, Virginia Tech 64
Newberry.66, Tusculum 64
Old Dominion 84, Marist 71
Pfeiffer 73, Coker 60
Presbyterian 80, Lenoir-Rhyne 62
Radford 69, Liberty 54
Rollins 58, Barry 42
S. Carolina St. 60, Morgan St. 51
S.C.-Upstate 71, S.C.-Aiken 56
Southern Poly St. 88, Lee 80 "
Southern U. 84, Alabama A&M 80
,Tampa 66, Nova Southeastern 50
UAB 87, Southern Miss. 50
Va. Wesleyan 75, E. Mennonite 72
W. Kentucky 79, N. Arizona 58
Wofford 78, Georgia Southern 62
MIDWEST
Alma 73, Adrian 61
Aquinas 77, Indiana Tech 71
Augsburg 59, Macalester 58
Blackburn 67, Westminster, Mo. 50
Calvin 74, Kalamazoo 65
Capital 76, Baldwin-Wallace 71
Carleton 90, Bethel, Minn. 70
Carroll, Wis. 79, Beloit 76
Cedarville 86, Malone 84
Cent. Michigan 87, Morehead St. 76
Cent. Missouri. 71, Missouri Western 62
Cleveland St. 52, Delaware 40
Coll. of the Ozarks 82, Peru St. 44
Concordia, III. 79, Eureka 71
Cornerstone 61, Concordia, Mich. 59
Detroit 65, Toledo 63
E. Michigan 65, E. Illinois 50
Earlham 81, Oberlin 60
Evangel 86, Graceland, Iowa 73
Franklin 89, Hanover 77
Grand Valley St. 72, Hillsdale 56
Greenville 93, Principia 49
Hamline 69, Concordia, Moor. 60
Hiram 82, Denison 80
Indiana St. 59, W. Michigan 57
Kansas 79, Missouri 46
Kansas St. 72, Colorado 60
Kent St. 80, Butler 76, OT
Knox 77, Illinois College 75
Lake Forest 110, Grinnell 93
Lawrence 67, St. Norbert 52
Louisiana Tech 54, S. Illinois 51
Loyola of Chicago 73, Fairfield 70
Manchester 65, Bluffton 64
Marian, Ind. 75, Bethel, Ind. 61
Maryville, Mo. 78, Mac Murray 70
Miami (Ohio) 51, Illinois St. 49
Michigan St. 90, Michigan 71
Michigan Tech 57, Ferris St. 53
Michigan-Dearborn 60, Davenport 56
Minnesota 74, Iowa 61
Missouri St. 72, Wis.-Milwaukee 63
Moody Bible 72, Grace Bible 68
Momingside 68, Sioux Fails 66
Mount St. Joseph 88, Anderson, Ind. 58
Mount Union 75, Otterbein 72
Muskingum 113, Heidelberg 73


N. Iowa 65, Bucknell 61, 20T
N. Michigan 62, Northwd, Mich. 55
Ohio Northern 73, John Carroll 58
Ohio St. 61, Northwestem 52
Ohio Weslyn 86, Wooster 83
Olivet Nazarene 81, Robert Morris-
Chicago 78
Penn St. 69, Purdue 61
SIU-Edwardsville 67, S. Indiana 63
Saginaw Valley St. 70, Wayne, Mich. 66
St. John's, Minn. 72, Glustavus 68
St. Joseph's, Ind. 80, Lewis 66
St. Olaf 70, St. Mary's, Minn. 52
Taylor 69, St. Francis, Ind. 62
Tennessee St. 70, Ball St. 69
Texas Tech 70, Nebraska 64
Transylvania 85, Defiance 53
Truman St. 68, Missouri Southern 67
Wabash 81, Kenyon 63
Walsh 83, Shawnee St. 65
Wilberforce 69, Ohio Dominican 59
William Jewell 75, Culver-Stockton 42
Wittenberg 87, Allegheny 58
Wright St. 70, Bowling Green 51
Xavier 91, Duquesne 70
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 85, Florida 81, OT
Cent. Oklahoma 66, Cameron 62
Howard Payne 80, Schreiner 62
Mary Hardin-Baylor 95, McMurry 70
Oklahoma 83, Iowa St. 82
SE Oklahoma 72, Texas A&M
Commerce 66
Texas A&M 64, Baylor.60
Texas-Arlington 75, Lamar 73
FAR WEST
BYU 74, Wyoming 68
Cal St.-Fullerton 89, E. Washington 63
Denver 79, North Texas 73
Gonzaga 79, Loyola Marymount 70
Montana 88, Oral Roberts 74
Oregon 67, Washington St. 37
UNLV 80, Colorado St. 72
Forida St. 76, Virginia 62
VIRGINIA (13-10)
Joseph 5-10 1-1 12, Cain 2-5 4-6 8,
Soroye 0-1 0-0 0, Reynolds 5-13 7-8 18,
Singletary 4-14 4-4 12, Mikalauskas 2-6 0-
0 4, Campbell 0-0 0-0 0, Bannister 3-4 0-2
6, Diane 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 22-56 16-21 62.
FLORIDA ST. (16-7)
Thornton 4-9 1-2 10, Johnson 4-9 7-7 15,
Swann. 0-0 0-0 0, Galloway 5-6 0-0 12,
Rich 5-10 0-0 10, Mims 1-2 1-2 4, Allen 1-
5.0-0 2, Wilson 7-11 0-0 21, Romero 0-1 0-
2 0, Echefu 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 28-54 9-13,
76.
Halftime-Florida State 39-28. 3-Point
Goals-Virginia 2-12 (Joseph 1-3,
Reynolds 1-4, Singletary 0-5), Florida St.
11-20 (Wilson 7-11, Galloway 2-3,
Thornton 1-1, Mims 1-1, Johnson 0-1, Rich
0-1, Allen 0-2). Fouled Out-Soroye.
Rebounds-Virginia 34 (Cain 12), Florida
St. 29 (Johnson 13). Assists-Virginia 7
(Bannister, Reynolds, Singletary 2), Florida
St. 17 (Galloway 5). Total Fouls-Virginia
18, Florida St. 19. A-8,567.


AUTO RACING

Nextel
Daytona 500 Lineup
By The Associated Press
After Thursday's qualifying race
Sunday
At Daytona International Speedway
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Lap length: 2.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 189.151
mph.
2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.877.
3. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 188.810.
4. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 187.570.
5. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 186.614.
6. (26) Jamie McMurray, Ford, 187.743.
7. 18) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
185.124.
8. (43) Bobby Labonte, Dodge, 187.935.
9. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, no
speed.
10. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 186.436.
11. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, no speed.
12, (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 184.794.
13. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 187.539.
14. (42) Casey Mears, Dodge, 186.127.
15. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet,
187.196:,
16. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 186.672.
17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet,
187.488.
18. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge,
185.774.
19. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet,
185.242.
20. (7) Robby Gordon, Chevrolet,
186.850.
21. (66) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, 186.990.
22. (41) Reed Sorenson, Dodge,
186.289.
23. (21) Ken Schrader, Ford, 186.043.
24. (09) Mike Wallace, Dodge, 182.953.
25. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 188.849.
26. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge,
186.908.
27. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 186.691.
28. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
187.406.
29. (49) Brent Sherman, Dodge,.
182.142.
30. (55) Michael Waltrip, Dodge,
183.4,11.
31. (61) Kevin Lepage, Ford, 186.097.
32. (40) David Stremme, Dodge,
184.543.
33. (36) Bill Elliott, Chevrolet, 187.715..
.34. (22) Dave Blaney, Dodge, 184.566.
35.. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet,
187.239.
36. (18) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 187.207.
37. (07) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet,
S187.786.
38. (01) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
187.402.
39. (14) Sterl.ng Marlin, Chevrolet,
187.274.
40.. (32) Travis Kvapil, Chevrolet,
187.106.
41. (00) Hermie Sadler, Ford, 187.025.
42. (27) Kirk Shelmerdine, Chevrolet,
185.361.
43. (96) Terry Labonte, Chevrolet, past
champion
Failed to Qualify
44. (10) Scott Riggs, Dodge, 180.890.
45. (78) Kenny Wallace, Chevrolet,
181.594.
46. (4) Scott Wimmer, Chevrolet,
184.854.
47. (23) Mike Skinner Dodge 182.771.
S48. (74i Derrke Cope Dodge. 183.333.
49. k52) Larry Gunselman, Dodge,
181.214.
50 (37) Chad Blount. Dodge 181 906
51 150) Larry Foyt. Dodge. 185 128
52 (59) Andy Belmont Chevrolet,
179960
53 164) Randy LaJoie Chevrolet.
184 540
54 t89; Morgan Sheprhera Dodge,
183 576
55 k92) Chad Chaffin, Chevrolet,
181.763.
56.. (80) Carl Long, Ford, 176.935.
57. (15). Paul Menard, .Chevrolet,
.185 334
, 58 i95) Stanton Barrett Chevrolet,:
185 322
', u '-sh Sderies"' .-
Hershey's Kissables 300 Results
Saturday
At Daytona International Speedway
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Lap length: 2.5 miles
(Starting position in parentheses)
1. (16) Tony Stewart. Chevrolel 120,
$112,650, 125159 mph
2. (21) Burney Lamar. Cnevrolet, 120,
$98,425.
3. (3) Clint Bowyer Chevrolet 120,
$88,620.
4 1341 Jon Wood Ford,120, $72,925.
5. (171 Kevin HarvicK. Chevrolet, 120,
$58,875.
6. (24) Jason Leffler, Chevrolet, 120,
$63,900.
7. (19)Todd Kluever, Ford, 120, $52,625.
8. (1) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 120,
$62,950. '
9. (13) Reed Sorehson, Dodge, 120,
$60,900.
10. (41.) Mark Green, Dodge, 120,
$56,200.
11. (27) Jason Keller, Dodge, 120,
$59,050.
12. (35) Ashton Lewis Jr., Ford, 120,
$52,975.
13. (30) Kenny Wallace, Ford, 120,
$52,850.
14. (18) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet, 120,
$59,700.
15. (42) Michael Waltrip, Dodge, 120,
$47,450.
16. (36) Jamie McMurray, Dodge, 120,
$46,400.
17. (20). Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet,
120, $46,150.
18. (8) Danny O'Quinn Jr, Ford, 120,
$46,025.
19. (22) Tim Sauter, Chevrolet, 120,
$49,920.
20. (39) Tracy Hines, Dodge, 120,
$50,545.
21. (43) Steve Grissom, Ford, 120,
$47,800.
22. (25) Mark McFarland, Chevrolet,
120, $45,525.
23. (40) Donnie Neuenberger, Chevrolet,
120, $47,700.
24. (37) Paul Tracy, Chevrolet, 120,
$49,245.
25. (9) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 120,
$45,200.
26. (32) Regan Smith, Ford, 120,
$48,995.
27. (31) Stacy Compton, Ford, 119,
$48,895. 1
28. (6) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 119, $44,800.
29. (38) David Reutimann, Dodge, 111,
accident, $48,720.
30. (15) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 101,
engine failure, $44,825.
31. (10) Greg Biffle, Ford, 94, accident,
$44,425.
32. (26) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet, 93,
accident, $44,550.
33. (12) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 93, acci-
dent, $44,300.
34. (5) John Andretti, Ford, 92, $46,250.
35. (4) Johnny Sauter, Chevrolet, 89,
$53,720.
36. (29) Ken Schrader, Ford, 89,
$44,025.


37. (23) David Green, Ford, 81, $53,495.
38. (14) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 78,
$47,945.
39. (11) Carl Edwards, Ford, 65,
$43,885.
40. (7) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet, 51,
accident, $43,835.
41. (28) Steadman Marlin, Dodge, 49,
accident, $43,755.
42. (33) Anthony Foyt IV, Dodge, 39,
accident, $53,225.
43. (2) Aaron Fike, Dodge, 28, accident,
$45,910.
Time of Race: 2 hours, 23 minutes, 49
seconds.
Margin of Victory: Under caution.
caution Flags: 11 for 35 laps.
Lead Changes: 17 among 10 drivers.
Lap Leaders: J.Yeley 1-13; C.Bowyer
14; J.Burton 15; C.Bowyer 16; J.Burton 17;
K.Kahne 18; G. Biffle 19-25; J.Burton 26-
32; K.Kahne 33-36; B.Vickers 37; K.Kahne
38-46; D.Earnhardt Jr. 47-61; G.Biffle 62-
69; J.McMurray 70-73; D.Earnhardt Jr. 74-
77; S.Grissom 78; D.Earnhardt Jr. 79-107;
T.Stewart '108-120.


- - 4


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MEET

Continued from Page 1B

did last year, so I guess I have
to come back harder."
The match wasn't as lop-
sided as the score indicated.
Bird came .out wrestling very
defensively and the aggressive
Neal went after his opponent
numerous times but couldn't
score a takedown.'
Bird used Neal's aggressive-
ness against him, falling on top
of Neal during a shoot attempt
and putting him on his back for
a three-point near fall. After
the first period, Bird held a 5-1
lead.
The second period featured
much of the same, although
neither scored until the refer-
ee awarded a two-point take-
down for Neal with six seconds
left.
At that point, the match
should, have been 5-3 heading
into the final period. However,
the assistant ref came over and
determined that Neal never
had complete control and
wiped the points off the board.
Down by four with just two
minutes left, Neal was forced
to repeatedly shoot for a take-
down. Bird, wrestling even
more defensively, simply wait-
ed for Neal to shoot and fell on
top of him to pile up late
points.
"It's a start," said Crystal
River coach Craig Frederick.
"We came down here last year
and he was two-and-out Now,
as a junior, he placed at states.
We know what we have to work
on for next year."
Musto was lucky to be
wrestling at all after getting
knocked around the previous


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night The Hurricanes senior
sported a nasty, stitched-up cut
under his left eye as the result
of an accidental head butt in
his semifinal match, which
ended in a disappointing 5-4
decision.
It was also thought that
Musto might have suffered a
concussion after hitting his
head on a wall in a separate
incident during the same
match.
But Musto showed his tough-
ness by winning his way into
the third-place match, where
he matched up against
Cardinal Gibbons' Jehud
Presume.
After a scoreless first period
in which neither grappler
could find an advantage,
Presume escaped after start-
ing the session out of the down
position and then scored a
takedown. Musto escaped from
that to make the score 3-1 but
Presume earned another take-
down and a three-point near
fall to take a 8-1 lead into the
final period.
Musto, down by a lot of
points, had to make some des-
peration attempts at take-
downs and Presume wrestled
accordingly by defensively
wrestling and exploiting
Musto's aggressiveness for a
13-5 final.
"There were some pretty
tough wrestlers in my class,"
said Musto, who plans to join
the Marine Corps after high
school. "I wanted a state cham-
pionship but, hopefully, I'll be
back. next year to watch my
boys wrestle."
Brandon Jones (112) was
alive on day three but lost his
chance for a medal in a 10-2
loss to Tampa Jesuit's Drew
Comer.


Fundraiser for M.S.



















4'7














GERRY MULLIGAN/Chronicle
There will be a fundraiser this week at Lecanto High School
to raise money to fight Multiple Sclerosis. The
'Panthers/Bears Strike Out M.S.' event will be held during
Lecanto's game against Central High on Thursday, Feb. 23
at 6:30 p.m. Those who attend the game will be able to
make pledges based on the runs, strikeouts and home
runs. Attendees will also have the opportunity to partici-
pate in a silent auction on two bats that were donated for
the event. Lecanto coach Jim Manos, above, shows the
bats one donated by the Florida State baseball team and
the other signed by former major-leaguer Dean Palmer of
the Detroit Tigers. Coach Manos and his cousin, Dr. Ted E.
Manos of the Roy Hobbs Baseball League, developed the
fundraiser after two spouses of team members were
recently diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. For more infor-
mation, call Coach Manos at 746-2050.


^' .. "CoWT pyrighted Material -_-.


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WHEN ~EET
SATURDAY, APRIL 8. 2DO

WHERE;
LAKE HENDERSON
ON TSALA APOPKA CHAIN
CITY or INVErNSS'
WALLACE BROOKS'LIBERTY PARK
INVERNESS, FLORIDA


1st PLACE

$4,50oo


BIG BASS $1000
Sponwred by Apopk* Marine nd Hiway Matine

S2nd BIG BASS

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19 Annn


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FEBRUARY 19, 2006
.,AA .:hi.:r -l.rli ::|T


Start


me


up


Ai@"" N VWllll lll'll I
Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


BRIAN LaPETER/Cnronjde
Becky Renfro, a parent educator with Even Start, works Thursday afternoon with Shawna Finn, 20, and her daughter Kayla Ann, 17 months, at their
Homosassa home, illustrating techniques for early learning.


Even Start literacy program is 'a godsend'for some parents


JIM H.IUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
t's a place where lives are
changed, literally, although it,
might be more accurate to say
it's a place where lives are
expanded and empowered.
The Citrus County Even
Start program operates out of
the Promise Village building at
Crystal River Primary School,
and the name "Promise" couldn't
be more accurate because that's
what young families find there.
Even Start is the Citrus County
School System's family ly li teracy
program. but that description does-
n't begin to tell the human story of
what happens in the program. To
call it '"family learning" might be a
beginning, but it becomes more
than that for the participating fam-
ilies.
"It opens a whole world of possi-
bilities," said Tasha Blaine after
one of her parenting classes on
how children learn, which had
ended with a lesson on how to
choose books for different aged
children.
Blaine is the young single moth-
er of 2-1.2-year-old Aaliyah. She
wound up living with her aunt in
high school and eventually
dropped out. She got pregnant. She
had no skills, no money.
Now, not only has she gotten her
GED through Even Start and
enrolled in a vocational program,
she said, but added, "It has just
made me a better parent."
Another parent. Shawna Flinn,
said the program has been so great
for her and her 17-month-old Kala


JIM HUNTER/Cnronicle
Even Start program aide Linda
Shepherd reads to Briana Padilla, 2.
in the early education/toddler room
while her mother attends a parent-
ing class at Promise Village, adja-
cent to Crystal River Primary School.


I want to have a
better life for my child
and my family, and the
program is helping us
do that.

Shawna F-lisn
mother of 17-month-old daughter
Ann that it will be very hard to
leave, but she has her sights set on
becoming an X-ray technician
after getting her GED.
"I want to have a better life for
my child and my family, and the


program is helping us do that," she
said.
The Even Start teachers say in
relation to the children's early
experience, it's a matter of the
young parents not knowing how
critical early education is, and not
having been taught the techniques
of how to provide the experiences
the children need.
Blaine said that she has friends
who graduated from high school
who now have children, and when
she tells them about what the pro-
gram has done for her and her
child, they say they wish they
could participate in a program that
offered such skills.
The federal program, which is
run and co-funded by the county
school board, has four parts: 1)
Adult Education. 2) Parenting. 3)
Parent and Child Together time
activities and 4) Early Child
Education with home visits.
Both children and parents enroll
in the program. The adults are
required to take a class on parent-
ing and literacy w while working for
their GEDs. Even Start works in
close partnership with
Withlacoochee Technical Institute
and its adult education teachers
fobr the GED classes While the par-
ents are in their GED or parenting
classes. Even Start staffers involve
children in learning and reading
activities.
The parents must attend a
monthly Parents and Children
Together night where they are
shown how, and encouraged to,
interact with their children using
books, stories, crafts and toys. Staff
Please see SVART/Page 6C


Program

deserves

public

support

BILL ACKERMAN
Special to the Chronicle
The Even Start program is
based on a study that led to Lhe
book, "Meaningfiul Differences
in the Everyday Experience of
Young American Children" by
Betty Hart and Todd Risley in
1995. Their research document-
ed interaction in 40 families
with young children from low,
average, and wealthy economic
classes for more than two years.
The findings showed an inex-
tricable link between poverty
and illiteracy and future aca-
demic, economic, and social
success. They found that by the
time most lower income chil-
dren reached school age, the
disparity in the amount and
quality of verbal stimulation
they got as opposed to those in
middle and higher level fami-
lies was huge" and "essential-
ly unbridgeable."
Washington Post editorialist
William Raspberry said in a
2003 column: "We're talking
about poor families, not neces-
sarily feeble-minded ones. And
we're talking about parents
Please see SUPPORT/Page 6C


dd"rimrCOMM low-- ~tnnnypnMl~m


Syndicated Content

from Commercial News Providers"


,md ,*


True love

knows many

mumblings

V alentine's Day always
makes me try to analyze
romance. :
There was a time when I'd
be in a restaurant and look
across at a married couple and
wonder why the spouses
weren't talking to each other. It,
seemed so sad.
I. no longer-wonder why.
They've used up all their
good lines. Why be redundant?
Recently, my wife has
stopped talking to me in com-
plete sentences. It's not a lack
of romance; she just assumes
that she's telepathically send-
ing me her full thoughts.
"The garage," I've come to
understand means that the
garage door is still open and I
should close it.
"Large in the tree," means
there is a large osprey or owl
in the pine trees in the yard
and I should be careful if I
Walk the dogs.
A less confident spouse
might believe this abbreviated
communication has diluted his
importance in the eyes of his
wife. I favor a far more opti-
mistic interpretation and
believe that we have become
so close in heart and mind that
we don't need to waste mere
words to get our meaning
across.
Just in case we're only given
so many words in a lifetime,
Please see 'NIrYDW/Page 6C


Charlie Brennan
SHADES
OF GRAY


A creature

of habit can

be a menace
Being a creature of habit
isn't.,always the best
thing in the world. Take
last weekend, for example.
My wife, Neale, and I
motored down to Sarasota to
visit my mom, my Aunt Jean,
who was visiting from Canton,
Mo., and my Aunt Sue and
Uncle Dick, visiting from
Albion, N.Y
Uncle Dick and Aunit Sue
always visit this time of year. In
that regard they, too, are crea-
tures of habit
In hoping to have a "second
annual" dinner party for the
gang, I packed up a small out-
door grill and, along the way,
picked up shish kebab fixings.'
Shortly after arriving at
Mom's, the rest of the gang
showed up, and as I washed
and chopped food for the
kebobs, I enjoyed listening in
on the conversations. There's a
richness about a handful of
alert, 'around-age-80 family
members talking about times
past and present
Soon I was standing out in
the pouring rain, trying to
keep a dozen or so shish
kebobs confined to a grill
designed to fit a .couple of
burgers. Strangely, I've devel-
oped a knack for grilling out-
doors in the rain it's become
a habit of sorts.
Surprisingly enough, the
kebobs were cooked, to every-
Please see SHADES/Page 6C
., -.


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SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 19, 2006
www.chronicleonline.com


"Every man is worth just
so much as the things are.
worth about which he busies-.
himself."
Marcus Aurelius>'


C TRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan ......................publisher
Charlie Brennan ...........................editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart .................. circulation director
Mike Arnold ...........................managing editor
Andy Marks ...............................sports editor
.., i John Murphy ................ classifieds/ohline 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 .


MURKY ISSUE/


There's still



time to clean



up the mess

he county commission officials that needs to be righted.
dropped the ball last week We have overpopulated the
in its attempt to clean up coastal and lakes regions of this
the health hazard and environ- county and we have not properly
mental mess that has been creat- provided the infrastructure to
ed in the Chassahowitzka River. handle the waste produced by
But all is not lost; there is still the tens of thousands of house-
time for the commission to find holds. The Chassahowitzka
some unity of purpose for the River is a health hazard. Public
long haul. beaches in Crystal .oRiver,
Commissioners could not Hernando and Inverness are
agree about how to pay for the routinely closed because pollu-
completion of the Chassa- tion levels are too high. Fishing
howitzka sewer and water proj- in the lakes has deteriorated at
ect or on how to proceed with a an alarming rate and the water
long-term plan to provide such is no longer crystal clear in our
services to all environmentally world-famous rivers. Poorly
sensitive regions in our county. operating septic tanks are a
While a clear majority favors major cause of that pollution.
moving forward, politics and Rome is burning and our elect-
semantics got in the way of offi- ed officials are quibbling about
cially agreeing. how to fix the mess.
Because Commissioners Gary On Feb. 28, the commission
Bartell and Jim Fowler could not will get together to discuss ideas
find common ground, the county floated during the board's annu-
stands to lose $4 million in state al goal-setting workshop held
and water district -grants. earlier iri-theyear. Fowler's idea
Those barriers need to be of creating the $5 million fund
overcome. was one of those
Bartell, the com- THE ISSUE: goals and we'd like
mission' chairman to see the commis-
and a lone-fime The Chassahowitzka sion officially get
advocate of sewer sewer project. behind it.
and water projects, The commission
wanted the board to OUR OPINION: needs to send the
approve the idea of A disappointing message to Talla-
an assessment on non-decision. hassee and o the
the tax bills of Southwest Florida
Chassahowitzka YOUR,0PINION: c to Water .Management
residents to pay for chroniciecnifne.com to District that we are
that system. Fowler comment about tocib 's serious about fixing
agreed with the Chrorile editorial. this problem. The
assessment, but he $4 million in grants
wanted a larger commitment that could be lost because of the
from the commission. Fowler commission's lack of action is
wants to see $5 million in county only the beginning of what we
taxes, put aside each, year for need from the state and water
infrastructure improvement district to solve these problems.
projects. If we're forced to send those
Bartell wouldn't go along with grants back now, it will be next to
Fowler's idea and later told the impossible to secure any assis-
Chronicle editorial board that tance in the future.
he would "not be bullied" into The board needs to listen to its
making that decision. The newest member Commissioner
Homosassa commissioner also Dennis Damato of Crystal River.
explained that Fowler's propos- As Damato pointed out last week,
al couldn't be acted upon legally we need a community standard'
because no public notice had and countywide wastewater
been published that advised all model with four points:
citizens of the county of the s Capture sewerage effluent.
spending plan. 0 Pump it to central treatment
When Bartell withheld his plants.
support of Fowler's long-term .0 Treat the effluent to 93 per-
fund, Fowler withheld his sup- cent purity of drinking water
port of the Chassahowitzka prop- standards.
erty assessment. 0 Reuse to conserve existing
The two commissioners are water supplies.
playing a high-stakes game of Commissioners must over-
poker and the environmental come their lack of trust and per-
future of our county sits in the sonal dislikes and do what's in
balance. There is a serious lack the best interest of the public -
of trust between the two elected clean up this mess.


Paying for gear C 0
It's very distressing to
read where a lieutenant is
severely wounded and his -
gear is destroyed because
of it being covered with (
blood and then he has to j
refund or reimburse the
government for it. CALL
Halliburton loses equip- 5n3
ment and we pay them. 563
Think about it, America.
Cutting funds
Watching the Republicans signing
the budget cuts (the other day) -
they're cutting funds for the old
people and the poor just laugh-


a
a,


ing and patting each other
on the back. They call
these things entitlement
programs.
- It seems like ... every
paycheck that I've ever
gotten in my lifetime, there
was money getting cut out
for these programs.


0579 Direct answers
When is President Bush
going to have a press con-
ference where people can ask him
questions instead of giving us these
statements thqt are directed at a
handpicked audience? ... The man
is evading everything.


Theocracy

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Elks thanks
This letter is being written to thank
everybody who made the Ladies of
the Elks Fashion Show such a suc-
cess.
A special thank-you to O'Connell's
Nursery for the decorative plants and
donation; to Copper Kettle; to the six
business ladies from Inverness -
Brooke Torre, Georgia Jekobsons,
Dylan Newton, Betsy Schwartz, Susan
Woolfe, Cookin' Good; to Yanni's,
Beall's, Magnolia Hair Studios and all
who gave private donations of gifts.
We also thank Dayna Middlebrooks
for make-up and Carol Lee Wallis for
her entertainment.
Also, thank-you to Beverly O'Brien
for tickets, trifolds and posters; to the
models; the wonderful kitchen and
set-up crew; our committee; the craft
ladies; and all who made this event
worthwhile. A very special thank-you
to the Chronicle for its sponsorship
and great advertisements.


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


Barbara J. Geary cle works for the sheriff's office, and
Barara J. eary should not write such an opinion. Our
Homosassa public officials should state facts not so
opinionated to the point of that article.
Adult choices An article stated "an expert from
The game rooms opened around Pinellas County" was brought in. Why
the end of 2004. At some point, some- not call in, expert well-informed peo-
one should have done their home- ple, from someplace like Chicago,
work to ensure that this was a good where they allow game room type
business venture, prior to licensing, entertainment? Then they do 'some-
It didn't take long to catch on. The thing really smart: Collect taxes to
clientele was about 75 percent senior help the city.
citizens. Florida attracts retired seniors, and
An article, "Gambling: The hidden the ones who can afford to entertain
illness," appeared in the Inverness themselves in the manner of game
Pioneer, as to why people should not rooms should be able to seek this type
gamble: It is obsessive and addictive, of entertainment It is our money, and
The article seemed improper. I don't we are adults.
see anyone trying to shut down bars, Mark Simpson, assistant state attor-
bingo parlors, lotto machines or any- ney, stated: "If it quacks like a duck,
thing else that is obsessive and could has feathers like a duck and walks
be addictive. Also, the writer of the arti- like-a duck, it's a duck" Bingo and


? Edi-tor == '-
lottery sure sound like they quack
and waddle. He further states that
these centers may attract people with '
gambling addictions. Why don't we
close down all the bars and stop dis-
tribution of liquor, as this may attract
people with drinking additions?
We need to get to the core of what :
has happened to close the game
rooms. This point has not been satis- .-
factorily clarified for public informa- :
tion. Registered voters should be able,'.
to find out what is going on.
The bottom line is, we are adults, ..
and if we have the money, we should ., -
be able to choose this as our recre-
ation.
Roslie Greenwell-Kilgus-,
Inverness.'

Wiretap question
Republicans, think! Would you feel '
the same way about allowing the pres-'
Sident to wiretap illegally if he or she
were a Democrat? I think not
Well, in two or more years, the pres-_ i
ident may be a Democrat, and if you
agree to the illegal wiretapping now,
you will be stuck with it no matter
who is in the White House.
It is illegal and should be stopped
now. They can legally wiretap for
three days without a warrant If, for
some reason, this is not acceptable,
let them go to Congress and change
the law.
Why does this administration
always stoop to lying, sneaking
around, covering-up and game play-
ing? *-
Think, Republicans! Don't just view-
this as a partisan issue. This is our '
Constitution they are playing games,'
with. -
Cheryl.Seronick,
Homosassa, n-


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.


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LETTERS to-the












It was a. promise but it required some cooperation


O nce upon a time, in a and sure two children
land not so far away, were all he needed, want-
there lived a family ed and, more important-
that included a mother, a ly, all he could afford to
father and two adorable little raise and educate.
girls.- The mother was
Surprisingly, though they'd & pleased as well, but she
been married for several "'y* had thoughts that at least
years, the mother and father one more child, maybe a
had not discussed the opti- boy, would make what
mum number of children Fred Brannen was already wonderful,
they wanted to have. A SLICE even more complete.
The father came from a OF LIFE One day, the father
family in which he was one of arrived home from work
only two children; the mother He hugged his little girls
was at the other end of the spectrum, and kissed their mother. Then, with
with four siblings. no fanfare, the mother casually asked,
'The father was ignorantly blissful "When are we going to have our third


baby?"
The father, taken aback, sputtered,
"What third baby are you talking
about?"
With a lilt in her voice and a twinkle
in her eyes, she replied, "Wouldn't you
like to have a son?"
With his face flushed and dollar
signs representing food, clothing,
tuition and books flashing before his
eyes, the poor guy countered, "We've
had two precious babies and both of
them are girls. What makes you think
a third one will be a boy?"
With a tone of calm certainty, she
responded, "Today, while I was pray-
ing and reading the Bible, we were
promised a son."


"We were what?" He gulped.
She reached out to her husband,
took his hand and assured, "If we, if
you and I, choose to have another
child, we have been promised a son.
But you will have to cooperate!"
There he stood, knowing this was
real, knowing that in spite of what
some think about such things, God
speaks to His children; and when He
makes a promise, He keeps it
The father's life had been turned
upside down and his financial plan-
ning would have to change.
But what else could he do? It was a
promise!


Soon thereafter, a baby boy was
born. What's more, the promise was
multiplied. The boy grew into a fine
young man, he married a fair maiden
and they had two daughters and a son
of their very own.
And they all lived happily ever
after.
It sounds like a fairy tale doesn't it? I
Trust me, it isn't The promise became
reality 29 years ago today, on Feb. 19,
1977.
Happy Birthday, son, Fred, I'm so
glad I cooperated.

Fred Brannen is an Inverness
resident and a Chronicle columnist


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Sound OFF


Attraction tickets
I would like to see an article
in the paper in regards to what
the prices are for all the
amusement places. We have
snowbirds and relatives who
come down here and they keep
changing the prices of Cypress
Gardens, Disney and the state
fairs. It would be nice if you'd
put an article in and list all the
places that are open and their
dates and their prices so that
we could plan trips. We like to*
plan bus trips and things like
that andThatt wa-y wewiuIld
know what it is and we could
save up and then take a trip.
My wife and I would like to go
to Cypress Gardens, but I have
no way of finding outwhat it
costs.
Editor's note: This Web site,
http://wwwt.aaasouth.com/map
loc_park.asp?pageParks, keeps
current ticket prices for all of
Florida's attractions. If you do not
have computer access at home,
you can ask your local public
library to check this for you.
Shift to stick
I'd like to make a statement
... They're talking about old peo-
ple getting a eye test, physical
and everything for their driver's
license. You know, if these peo-
ple would take off all automatic
shift transmissions in these
automobiles and put back in
stick shifts or floor shift five-
speed transmissions with a
clutch, there wouldn't be half as
many people on the roads today,
i not even a quarter of the peo-
ple, because these people -
j especially young people don't
know how to drive them.


Paying taxes
In reference to seniors pay-
ing taxes: I'm a senior who
moved to Citrus County for the
peace and quiet. I do not live in
a $200,000 or $400,000
house. I do pay taxes and
those taxes pay for your kids to
go to school. A lot of. you who
aren't working are getting the
pleasure of sending your kids
to school while somebody else.
is paying their way through the
taxes that they're,paying. So
don't comrplari about the sen-
iors moving in to Citrus County,
because some of them are
paying your way.
Small potatoes
I'm only one who voted to
have gambling legal in Florida
and when it comes on the bal-
lot this year, I'll vote for it again
and hope that many other peo-
ple will do the same. Don't
jump on the game rooms and
make people think you are
doing a good thing. How come
you allow all the other gam-
bling that goes on? The No. 1
big one is bingo ... No. 2 is
Lotto. Any child in Florida
should be able to go to college
if they qualify, but is that so?'
No. Something is wrong. (Lotto
is) one of the biggest gambling
(games) in Florida. So why so
righteous about game rooms?
That's only small potatoes.
Wondering why
I agree with Joan Ryan's
commentary on boys and sui-
cide, men and suicide. Yes,
there's a lot of reasons why
they do it, only we don't know
why. They don't talk about hav-


ing any problems and when
they do commit suicide, every-
body's wondering what hap-
pened and nobody saw any
signs. Again, yes, we need to
have.some kind of classes or
something to show boys while
they're growing up how to be
men, true men, people with
feelings, people with social :
skills. We need to have men be
strong, but we also need them
to be human, be soft and ten-
der.
Left-lane driving
Here we go again with the
left lane business and driving
in Citrus County. To answer
many comments regarding
driving in the left lane on the
road, I will tell you why I do
that, especially on.(State Road)
44, trying to get ready to make
a left turn onto (County Road)
486. I have tried staying in the
right lane and then move into
the left before I have to make a
turn on (C.R.) 486. However, no
one has ever let me cut in even
with my left blinker light on. So
I will continue, as many drivers
do, to stay in that left lane so I
can get home safely and make
that left turn properly.
Kids stolen
What gets my goat. I live in
Lecanto and have had the mis-
fortune of having four speck-
ling goats, seven days old, liter-
ally stolen out from under
nanny's nipples. Sad state of
affairs. Please contact the
Citrus County Sheriff with any
information that might be help-
ful. We thank them for their
efforts.


Letters to the EDITOR


Benefits of gambling
To the fellow who answered the response to
why are you closing game rooms: He is so right,
leave them open. As for the cars, they were
parked in an orderly fashion in the parking
area. I'm only one who voted to have gambling
legal in Florida, and when it's on the ballot
this year, I'll vote for it again, hopefully along
with many other people.
Don't jump on game rooms and make people
think you are doing a good thing. How come
you allow all the other gambling?
Big one, bingo, that touches many organiza-
tions that I won't mention because you know
-them all. They are also advertised in the 1ews
paper.
Next is Lotto. Any child in Florida should be
able to go to college if they qualify, but is that
so? No. Something is wrong. It's one of the
biggest gambling events in Florida. So why are
you so righteous about game rooms? They are
small potatoes. Add a few more events where
gambling occurs and is sanctioned, the county
fair, all the traveling carnivals.
I think the counties in Florida that have
approved gambling are finally getting the mes-
sage. What is the matter with the rest of the
counties in the state? Do you realize how many
jobs can be produced for those who need
work? You say gambling will bring a "bad ele-
ment" Look around you and tell me what you
see, what you read in the papers, what you see
on the news. Don't blame that on gambling.
Why should people in Florida and all our
visitors who want to gamble have to go to other
states to do so? Keep the proceeds here. The
state would benefit in taxes, jobs, travel indus-
try, etc. People come to Florida all year round,
and maybe they would gamble here like they
do, in say Biloxi. Do you know how many
Floridians take their money to Mississippi?-
Ann Seery
Inverness

Tainted funds
In our America, it appears that some Native.
American tribal leaders are slipping into the
worst habits of casino operators elsewhere.
The problem was made worse because Jack
Abramoff turned.out to be such a sleazy lobby-
ist dealing with greedy congressmen.
As corrupt politicians rush to get rid of
money given to them by Abramoff, one won-
ders who should be the most deserving recipi-
ents. I suggest giving some portion of that taint-
ed money to those Native Americans who have
financial needs but no casinos.
Finally, it is obvious that honest and trusting
Native Americans will never learn that many
lobbyists and some politicians habitually speak
with forked tongues.
Philip B. Joseph
Inverness

For vote to count
Welcome to the democratic process in
Cypress Village.
You will receive in the mail an annual report
from the association in which you will find a let-
ter and a ballot pertaining to the upcoming elec-
tion. This is important because you will decide
the future of the community. In voting, you can
make a difference. By not voting, you have decid-
ed to let someone else plan your future.
The letter is an instruction sheet pertaining
to the ballot and you must sign this letter or
your ballot will be rejected. I haven't fully
understood this reasoning, other than maybe I
have to prove I am who I am, although the
envelope was mailed to me at my address. My
signature is not registered at the office, so I
don't know who will compare it to what I per-


sonally prefer the Iraqi method of the purple
finger; more colorful that way.
After you have read the cover letter and
understand limited or general proxies, you
may proceed to the ballot. Must you mark the
first item. This is perplexing because it says
general powers. It must mean proxy! There is a
yes and no box. What if I don't mark either
box? Will my ballot be torn to shreds? But
you'd better mark yes on the second row,
marked limited powers, or it's wastebasket :
there you go.
General powers are givi ng the present board
the right to cast your vote as they please on all
matters. Most directors voted at the January. .
2006 meeting to cast all thegenerIl powers in.
favor of all the issues and the first three candi-
dates on the ballot
Limited powers will give you the right.to vote
as you see fit Any ballot that is mailed to the
office or hand delivered is considered a proxy
vote and must be marked appropriately or it
will likely not be counted.
Simply put, for your vote to count, you must
do three things.
1. Sign the first page and date it
2. Mark yes by the limited powers on the ballot
3. Vote your preferences.
Norman Deckant
Homosassa

Church thanks
As a member of Hernando United Methodist
Church, I would like to express my thanks and
appreciation to all the participating churches
in our "Community Hymn Sing" Jan. 29. It was
truly a blessed event with Jackie Sharps lend-
ing her peppy keyboard talent as well as her
glorious voice. Paul Stevio, who performed
despite having a cold, did a marvelous job. I
am always in awe of the Inverness UMC Bell
Ringers. Such an abundance of talent is truly
handed down from above.
The audience participating in selecting their
favorite hymn fairly pushed the walls out
Last but not least, I would like to thank Cindi
Rankini, our choir director, who served as mis-
tress of ceremonies, the HUMC choir and Pat
Rickels for the beautifully served refreshments
that enhanced the fellowship following the
program.
Looking forward in prayerful anticipation to
the next community sing.
Helen Sells
Inverness

Felony court
I wonder if county officials have considered
moving the felony court into the sheriff's build-
ing? The building would have to be refur-
bished, but its is still cheaper than construct-
ing a whole new building and buying land to
build it
The sheriff has stressed a need for a new
emergency operations center. Why couldn't the
county just build a new office in Lecanto for the
sheriff and combine his offices with the emer-
gency operations center into one facility? That
seems to make far more sense than dividing our
courthouse into two facilities so far apart
As a frequent visitor to the courthouse, I
have seen attorneys running back and forth
between different courtrooms representing
clients in both the county court and the felony
court Separating the court system into two
facilities so far apart would make State Road
44 a race track Moreover, the impact on local
business would not be as great since most of
their business comes from courthouse person-
nel.
Craig J. Gavin
Hernando


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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 20063C


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Sound OFF


Charging patients
I'm calling in reference to the
call about the patient picking
up films and being charged for
them. The reason patients are
charged for their films is
because they do not give the
originals to the patient; they
make a copy. The film is very
expensive and the time to
reproduce them is what they're
paying for. Also, they indicate
that doctors are being paid big
bucks from Medicare, Medicaid
and Blue Cross Blue Shield,
that doctors shouldn't charge
for these things. Has he looked
at an explanation of benefits
recently when he's been to the
doctor, to see how much they
were reimbursed? If people
paid attention to their explana-
tion of benefits, they would not'
think doctors are making that
much money. It's very hard to
make money in the medical
field right now and if people
paid more attention to what
their physicians were being
paid, I think they would under-
stand.
Thanks for purse
To the individual who handed
in my pocketbook at Apple-
bee's in Inverness: I wish to
humbly say thank you for your
honesty. I commend you and
the Applebee's staff. You and I
both know who is smiling down
upon you. Again, my sincere
thanks.
Special case
This is in response to
"Prepay insult," from
Wednesday, Feb. 1's newspa-
per. I would like to tell you that
you're no moe'.special than
anyone else. I'm an attractive
younger woman and no gas
station attendant would be able
to tell whether or not I would
be a drive-off. And you, elder
sir, you're in the age range
where memory isn't what it
used to be. So next time you
want to offend everyone in
Citrus County, just remember
the phrase, "Don't judge a
book by its cover."
Boating safety,
After viewing the front-page
pictures of the Rowing Club on
Saturday, Feb.4,' I'm appalled
that none of the rowers was
wearing lifejackets. Why? Were
you not taught boating safety?
Same, shame. Who pays (for)
the lawsuiLt following an acci-
dent the taxpayers?
Shorter puzzle
Yes, yes, yes, shorten theta
puzzle. I, too, have the same
problem. In fact I was having
that problem as I was reading
that little note. It does not fit
on my clipboard; I have to tuck
it.under. So please consider
that. The other thing is, please
consider cutting out all those
chamber members in the pic-
tures of the new businesses, I
think the new owners should be
highlighted,, not all those smil-
ing chamber members, often-
times in two or three pictures
on the same page. I want to
know the owners. I don't' care
about the chamber members.
Show me their picture once a
year and that's it, OK? I love
you, Chronicle. I love Inverness.
Demand answers
I just received my (electric)
bill. Now I know what everyone
is complaining about. There's
no possible way I used as
much power as they said I did
on my old meter. People, check
your old meter readings.
There's no way possible, at
least in my case. Also, what I'm
noticing is the fuel charge used
to always be $3.91 all last year
and now they're breaking it up
per kilowatt. I want an explana-
tion of that. I think if we don't
get an answer that we deserve,
we should show up on their
door as a .unit, all together, and
demand some answers. This is
crazy. There's no way I can
afford a $300 bill ...
Strangled anthem
I just had the misfortune of
hearing the worst rendition of
the "Star Spangled Banner" I.
have ever heard in my life at
the Super Bowl. I think they
should stop singing the nation-


al anthem if there's nobody left
in the United States who knows
the words and the music.
Get the point
I would like to respond to the
Sound Off "Offensive vigil." You
just don't get the point of what
they are trying to do.
Remember the old saying, "fool
me once" or three times,
referring to your three wars.
Yes, I'm explaining to you
because, as I said it before, you
just don't get it, do you, Capt.
America? Have a great day.


Carter's remarks
I'm calling in regards to
Coretta King's funeral and what
has been shown on television
about the people who got up
and spoke. I just cannot even
express how disappointed Ii
was in the former President
Carter, who probably is the
worst president we ever had.
Although I always thought he
was an honorable man, in the
past three years I have begun
to question my judgment on
that. And when he would get
up there and say these terrible
things, you know, in an attempt
to embarrass our sitting presi-
dent, who was at this funeral
and who spoke very eloquently
and with great class. It just
makes my stomach turn. I can-
not understand how this could
happen. You know, Coretta King
was certainly a very fine
woman who did a lot of good,
and to do this at her funeral is,
in my estimation, not only in
very bad taste, it is just some-
thing that should be con-
demned by everyone. There
was also apparently a black
minister who took the opportu-.
nity to besmirch our president.
I think that this is just an
abomination and I think that
an apology.should be made by
each of these people to our
president and to the American,
people. To do this at the funer-
al of this fine woman, to me, is
a disgrace and I can't see how
anyone could really support
this.
Going alone
In the words of one of
America's greatest presidents,
"There you go again." I'm' read-,
ing an Associated Press head-
line, front page, Feb. 9, of our
wonderful local paper,
"American-led coalition may be
shrinking." Now this is what
the Associated Press is saying.
Up' until now, reading every
story they.would write, you
would think America was over
there by itself with no one,
including the Iraqis, doing any-
thing ... Now they're saying
-there are 25 nations and the-
support is dwindling. Come on
now, you can't have it both
ways. Either there is a coalition
with 25 nations participating or
we're going it alone. You can't
have it and cut it both ways,
Mr. A.R Sure it's time for those
nations to begin to remove
their troops and frankly, it's .
time for us to begin to draw
ours down. But it would be
nice if once in a while -just
once in a while the political
aspects, the political desires of
what the Associated Press
wants to accomplish were not
the, pervading point in their
articles.
Checkpoint info
To the gentleman who want-
ed to know about the check-
point info: I believe the reason
why the sheriff's office prints in
the newspaper the intersec-
tions where all the checkpoints
are going to be conducted is
because it would be illegal to
stop any motorist just to check
your driver's license if the
motorist hasn't committed an
infraction. But by putting the
particular streets and by check-
ing everyone who goes through,
these same checkpoints,, that's
what makes it legal. They can't
just arbitrarily stop people.
That's the reason why they list
it.
Landfill options
The article in today's
Chronicle is very interesting
concerning the "Hollins family
vision." If the Hollinses want to
get this project going, they
should just start it now
because the county council,
like other bureaucrats, will do
everything within their limited
mentality to mess it up. Also,
the county has done many
studies and I am sure has all
the landfill numbers necessary
to come up with the cost of the
landfill incinerator. All it will
cost is a few phone calls to
incinerator buildings to get
some comparable. If not, I
am sure some high school
math student will be able to
work it out for them.
Inverness eyesores
Whoever approved the design
and color of the new Inverness


City Hall needs their eyes
examined. It's ugly, ugly, ugly.
And when the building is wet
from rain, it's even worse.
Inverness lost an opportunity
to beautify the city, but instead
created another big eyesore. So
much for beautification. Other
eyesores in Inverness on (State
Road) 44 going west are the
purple, lime-green and multior-
ange-colored buildings, along
with the chain-link fence
around what was a vegetable
stand and is now a car wash in


the middle of town. Come on,
Inverness. Do something about
beautification instead of
approving these eyesores.
Actions speak louder than
words. Let's have our city look
nice for a change. Do some-
thing about these eyesores.
Rally at wake
The other night I was watch-
ing on TV the tribute they were
paying to Mrs. King. I think it's
very disgusting that some peo-
ple can't go to a wake or any
such organization (without)
doing a political rally. How dis-
gusting can you get.
Native Subarus
This is to the person who
was in the Thursday, Feb. 9,
Sound Off column concerning
"Drive American" ... For your
information, more than 94 per-
cent of all Subaru automobiles
driven in the United States are
manufactured in the United
States. One of the major plants
in the United States is in
Lafayette, Ind., manufacturing
almost all of the Subaru auto-
mobiles driven east of the
Mississippi River. I wish that
you would get off your (butt)
and on your computer once in
a while and go and look it up.
It's clearly available on the
Internet.,
Reopen rooms
No one seems to really know
why they closed, except that
the sheriff and the State
Attorney's office were there. I
recently received a solicitation
for a donation to the sheriff's
office. Perhaps if we return this
form to the sheriff's office ask-
ing him to reopen the game
rooms, or shed some light on
why this happened, it might
encourage the citizens to
donate, if the sheriff tries to
do something for us. Also,
there has been no direction
given to the owners of these
establishments as to how they
can refund monies on the
members cards. It has been
almost two months. We should
be hearing something.
Nuclear power
The Chronicle Editorial Board
came out in support of. a new
nuclear power plant in Crystal
River to be built.by Progress
Energy. The Chronicle supports,
it; gave a lot. of reasons, too.
Fine ,and dandy, but I'm kindcof
dismayed that the Chronicle
never mentioned the safety,
issues about nuclear power ,
plants and what to do with the
spent rods, uranium ... There's.
still no way to safely store. I
them or get rid of them. Didn't
mention Chernobyl at all and
the 20th anniversary of the
Chernobyl disaster meltdown in
Russia ... I just think the
Chronicle is talking money,
money, money, jobs, jobs, jobs
- it's what greedy humans do
.- and not worrying about the
environment. Arid of course
you're all suffering and. paying
for it now with global warming,
which is a reason to build
nuclear power, I guess ... Just
check out some of the safety
concerns instead of just
money, money, money.
Way of life
Doesn't anybody work in the
Arabic countries? All I see is
mobs running through the
streets burning flags, shooting
guns up in the air, knocking
things over, burning buildings.
What the heck else do they do?
Nobody ever works. No wonder
they have no money; no wonder
they never get educated. I don't
know what they do over there.
They're a bunch of lunatics.,
Religious beliefs
How dare a pharmacist
refuse to fill a prescription
because of his religious beliefs
or it has to do with sex. It's
absolutely ridiculous. They
should not be pharmacists, or
doctors who refuse because of
their religion, to perform their
medical heeds of a patient.
This has gone overboard.
Religion has gone completely
off the roof.
Apt cartoon
Congratulations on the car-
toon on the Opinion page on
Wednesday, Feb. 8. It hits the
nail right on the head.


Land of the free
I wish the media would really
get on this so-called prescrip-
tion plan for senior citizens. If
we don't sign up, we will be
fined by Social Security. So
much for the land of the free
and I guess it is the home of
the brave politicians, who sit in
Washington far, far, as far away
as possible from the people
they're allegedly representing
so that they can fine us if we
don't sign up for something
that's going to cost us and cost


.us and cost us. Yeah, land of
the free and home of the brave
politicians.
Driving etiquette
Can someone answer this
question for me? l'm,really
curious. If you are backing out
of a parking space, let's say at
the drugstore, and you look
both ways carefully before you
continue backing up of
course your backup lights are
on indicating what you are
doing and.then, zoom, some
speeder comes driving too fast
where you almost -ack into
him. Now who would be at fault
if he hit you? That happened to
me today, but I kept my eyes
wide open and jammed my
brakes on as I spotted him.
Fortunately, no accident.
'However, funny, he screamed at
me, Real nice guy. Do we have
to say goodbye to good. man-
ners while driving? I find. it ,
seems the truckers driving the
18-wheelers are still the best.
drivers on the road,
Too much detail
Normally, I like to be
informed of criminal arrests,
but when the reporter writes
explicitly what caused the .
arrest, it is disconcerting, Not
only do I not want to see in
writing the extent of a sexual
crime, I also do not feel it's
r:ght for minors' to be reading it
or, perchance, pedophiles. Be
careful. Your words are tread-
ing on dangerous ground.
Prolonging war
I'm reading Ms. Brown-
Waite's column about her visit
to Iraq. She says there are
troops in Bosnia.and Korea.
The wars were going on in. ,
Bosnia and Korea before we
ever sent troops.there. Because
of the communist aggression
in North Korea and the catas-
trophe in Bosnia, the troops
were sent there and remain.
There wasn't any war in Iraq
when we sent troops there. We
started the war and we can't
finish the war because it's one
of those things where the
longer you stay, the more bel-
ligerent the people there will
be. They definitely would fight
for their own country the same
way Americans would fight for
theirs here as they did in the
Revolutionary War. And, like
Gen. Lee said, the South could
have maintained the war for
years if they had gone to guer-
rilla activity. Buthe did not
want to prolong the killing that
already had claimed 500,000
Americans.
Leave us alone
To the developers: Please use
your heads. Don't ruin our
beautiful .area. We don't have
the sewers, don't have the
water, the roads or the schools.
We have nothing to support the
houses and everything you
want to build. Please leave us
alone. We love it the way it is.
Don't want it. Go somewhere
else.
Sewer lines
What's the story on the Halls
River Road sewer project? For
about a year now, the workers
have never moved from the
same place. Just how long
does it take to install sewer
lines in less than a mile stretch
of road?
American cars
To the Sound Off caller who
notes the peace demonstrators
drive foreign SUVs: Do you
shop at Wal-Mart where every-
thing sold is made in China?
Do you realize most American
car parts are outsourced and
only assembled in America?
That, too, is changing. A lot of
car manufacturers are now
planning to outsource their
products ... Do you realize if


we took the amount of money ,
that was spent on Iraq, we
could have strengthened
America, converting our pres-
ent oil-dependent nation to
alternate burning fuels for our
cars and heating? If you aren't
outraged, you just aren't paying
attention.
Speed Channel,
It's Feb. 10, and this after-
noon at 2 o'clock starts the
hoopla of the biggest race
going the Daytona. 500.,They
have the shootout tomorrow on
Saturday. All kinds of program-
ming is going on on the Speed
Channel, which you people
refuse to print. you've got a
place in your so-called one-
page Sports section that says
"On the airwaves." Well, Speed
Channel's on the airwaves, as
best as I can recollect, so why
don't you print it there? In -.
today's paper there's not one
mention of the schedule for the
upcoming Speed Week, which
is 10 days of about 70 hours
worth of coverage on the
Speed Channel. But somehow
or another, you people have a,
mind block when it comes to
the Speed Channel. I'just can't
get over how,you ignore it.
Calling for digits
I have been getting a lot of
calls from (a bank) and they'
want my last four digits of my
Social Security number. My
husband and I we have
answered this phone to no end.
They keep calling. It's a record-
ing that's playing, not a person.
I will not give it out. My bus-
band went to the bank. They,
checked to see if. there was a,,
problem. (The bank's recorded
message) said there was a
problem, so my husband went,
to the bank and there is no
problem up there with our
money whatsoever. And I'm
wondering if they are trying to-
hoodoo somebody or if some-,
body else has got messages
like this and give their last four
numbers of their Social
Security. I don't know what's
going on, but I wish it would
stop. But please don't give your
Social Security number to any-
body whatsoever, because it
must be a scam for them to
keep calling.us like this. It's a
shame,and a disgrace.
Cost of points
About your item on gambling
in the Feb. 10 paper, I'd.like to
know or have some idea of how
mudh these people spent to
"win" enough points for
Christmas dinner. I'll bet it was
enough for about five dinners.
Spending usually outdoes, any
winning. Even in Vegas, the
house always wins.
Handier size
I have the Homosassa Beacon
in front of me and I am a
Chronicle reader. I do enjoy the
Chronicle, but I wish it was the
same size as the Homosassa
Beacon. It's easy to read, easy
to handle, and it makes it a lot
easier a paper to contend with,
if you will.
Oil a must
Well, we see the tree huggers
are at it again with their oil
rigs. It doesn't make any differ-
ence if California, Mexico,
Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi
and Alabama all drill off the
coast and never have any prob-
lems. It's just like they're fight-
ing the parkway. They're living
in a dream world. We must
have more oil.
Respect country
This is about speaking
English in the United States.
While we lived in Arizona, we
frequently went to Mexico.
Before you enter the country,
there's a sign posted for all
entering, to respect their coun-


try and their ways. As far bac
as I can remember-'and I
won't say how far back that is
- English was the American
language. We can't go to
Mexico and demand they
change their language to
English. If people want'to enjoy
our country, they should
respect our traditions and our
laws. This is the United States..
of America and I pray everyone-
can respect that, not try to ..
change it. "
Read Reese
1-just finished reading .
Charley Reese's column on .Feb.
11. Everyone should read it. All,
you county commissioners of ,
Citrus County, you should read.
it twice and take heed of. our
beautiful county and stop ..
thinking about yourself and ,,.
how much money you and the,.,
developers can make.,
Wearing the flag
There's a picture today in the'.
paper of former President '
Bush wearing a jacket made
out of the American flag. I
thought that you weren't sup- .
posed to use the American flag
in any part of clothing,'that'
that was the flag'etiqu.tte. "'
Meds cost more ;,
I find it interesting that since
President Bush's wonderful
Medicare program for drugs
went into effect, the cost of
each one of my pre cription
medications has gone up. .
Thank you, Mr. President, for
no help at all. Oh, wait a .:
minute, you are helping. the,
pharmaceutical companies,
aren't you? :.,
Fix the roads '
As far as the. rad; building ,
and charging the 6 cents extra.'
tax, I think it's'a disgrace that t
they never really took care of
the roads and they never built
the roads that they should 'have
done. And What have they done
with all our gasoline tax that "'
was supposed to go for build;-'
ing the roads?
Glad for Graham
I was so happy to read' in their
Chronicle Feb. 10 about Judge-
Graham being free of the
charges made:against him. I '
know Judge Graham and .-
believe he'did a good job.in try-
ing to bring more dignity to the
court.
Pool perps
This is dedicated to the (peo-
pie) that stole the pump filter
and ladder from the pool at the-
Key Center Store. May your
pool turn green and spring "
leaks. Also, you took two dog-"'
houses ... I knew that that Was
the only place you' could slee"'0
in, low on the ground:
War atrocities
Lately; there's been a lot of
debate about war atrocities in,
Vietnam. A lot of people are
.using the movie (''Winter: ;.:"
Soldier") that expressed this ,.
opinion that we did something,),
wrong in Vietnam. War atroci-.
ties have been in every war- ,
Korea, World War II, Bosnia, ,
Afghanistan and Iraq. In fact ,.
World War II had more war
atrocities than all the other
wars added together. But liber-
als never had the intestinal foe-'?
titude to bring that up because"
they knew that World War 11
was a popular war. Isn't it a
shame that the attack on innod'
cent young men that were
forced into war in Vietnam
because we had a draft, how "
these people like to attack
them and 'bring up the war :'
atrocities. Very few of them '-"
really happened, but they like';
to make it sound like every sine:
gle man in Vietnam did some-',
thing horrible. Shame on the '..i
liberals.


- -W - -


Copyrighted MateriaI


fIf Syndicated Content.


Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Cinus CouNTYI(FL) CHRomcull


COMMENTARY


Afl-k QVTN'T- FVnPTTAP 10 2006)


A









Rrr US OU


Letters to the EDITOR


Thanks from Virginia
| This year, Santa's sleigh was driven by a
Moose. I am a disabled single parent I live
Woodstock, Va. If it were not for Loyal Orde
Moose Lodge 2308 in Dunnellon, my son wo
not have had a Christmas. They heard of my
plight only one week before the holiday and
I'm more than 1,200 miles away. That did no
doter them one bit! They raised money, wei
slipping for toys, clothes, also a box of orai
and two of the greatest sweaters I've ever si
Handmade by Julian). Deb Stikes paid for
boxes to be shipped to me.
'Three days before Christmas, three boxes
arrived at my door from Florida, for which
'-i would like to thank everyone, especially
Arthur Klepp, the governor; Bill; Jeff; Pam;
Lynda; Deb; Billy; Capt Deugie; Kelly; and
best friend, Dori Plouff. You guys rule!.
The thing is, it didn't stop there. Art calle
4p here to Virginia to the Moose Lodge 575
asked ifthere was any way they could help.
That call was answered by Tim Marion, the
governor here. Two days before Christmas,
personally hatd delivered a check for $500
Nwe could have a good Christmas.
Needless to say, it was great! The best eve
never have we had so much.
We were amazed, since we are on a tight
budget' My son is very appreciative of ever
thing. He knows we were blessed by the'Mo
I know we are riot the only family they help
but I believe we are the most grateful.
Becky and Travis Hami
SWoodstock,

Bad budget cuts


With a slash of a pen, smiles all around a:
pats on the back for all, the Republicans,
slashed $38 billion from the budget, That
money will be cut from veterans, students, t
poor and the elderly.
$38 -billion out of $2.7 trillion. $2.7 trillion
$2,700 billion. If we weren't so
caught up in meddling in SH
everyone else's business, I'm TI
sure this and more money
could have been cut from o Follow
other places. today's
Our Republican leadership torsend a
makes cuts to Medicaid and
eyeballs Social Security, call- E Letters
ing them government give- longer
aways, and entitlements. and wr
Every paycheck I ever earned ed to t
had deductions for these pro- month
gFams. I consider them taking
away from these programs grand theft '
To all the people on or near getting into
these programs, fear these people.
In November, the Republicans will try to
scare you to vote for them. Don't be intimid
ed by their scare tactics. These tactics are a
they have. Their majority performance has
been miserable. .
"Ron Bouirdl
h :}, '. A'en r

Independent audit
In the Jan. 19 edition of the Greenbelt
Gazette, Walter Averill, M.D., and president
CVPOA, wrote-a column about Sugarmill
Woods Cypress Village in:which he mention
a choice to be made between having an indo
pendent audit of the Sugarmill'Woods CVP(
organization books or to accept a reviewed
financial report which is the minimum
requirement of Florida law. The independe
audit woulId cost $8,000.
I strongly support an independent audit.
While I do not doubt the honesty and good
intentions of all those involved with CVPOA
believe that it is imperative that we have a,
dated and accurate financial base point fori
future financial planning. We a re expecting
extraordinary growth in the coming years. "
must be prepared for good decision-maki nr
based on. among other things. accurate fina
cil. information.
An audit is an examination and protection
is not an indictment.
I would much rather purchase a quality
parachute than pay for an expensive funeral
SDonald H. Schl
Homosa

Lecanto move
I wrote a letter to the editor, four or five
years ago about the decision to move the "n
courthouse to Lecanto, with Jim Fowler hav
the swing vote at that time; I listed all the ri
sons it should be moved; parking, ability to
expand, cheaper construction cost, owned
property and good traffic access.
Fowler reversed his previous position ani
his power block carried the decision. Now w
have a new courthouse with drainage prob-
lems, no room, no parking and no room to
expand and we, the taxpayers, will.again fo
the costfor poor long-range planning.
The Chronicle's position in Sunday's papi
that the offices should stay in Inverness is
totally unsound in judgment: It reflects the
same short-sighted approach to long-term p
lems. The county center at Lecanto already
shown to be more accessible, but again lack
in the ability.to expand as this county grows
The statement that there is lots of space i
Inverness to expand is a slanted observation:
and lacking again in a long-term solution. Y
the city built a building larger than its need
and no doubt counted on the county and it's
growth problems to help pay off debts by re:
ing excess space. But the city is growing, too
and it will need this same space in time. Th
same applies with the old police station. All
are short-term fixes to long-term problems!
This was a bad decision years ago, and we
should not continue to pay big taxes to corn
that decision. It is time for the county staff t
figure out what will fit comfortably in the sp
in, Inverness and then get moving with plans
move the rest into new facilities that are mo
than two stories high and have enough park
so the taxpayers can park, not just the empl


ees. Many parts of county government have n
need to be co-located nor do they even inter-
act So why do they need to be in the same
in place or locale? Rent until new is built out of
'r of Inverness!
iuld
y John Cass
d Homosa&
ot
nt Graham questions
nges
geen Editor's note: The following letter to Sandi
the "Sam"Himmel, Citrus County superintendent
of schools, is published at the writer's request
s It is my understanding that the district witl
I held $600,000 from Robert E. Graham's final
payment for work on Homosassa Elementary
School. Many taxpayers expressed concern
my that the remedial costs were more extensive
than projected, and that $600,000 would not b
d sufficient. .
and According to what I read in the newspaper
the figure is closer to $950,000, although a
breakdown of expenses was not included. If
he $950,000 is the correct amount owed, $350,00(
seo is a significant amount to be miscalculated. I
would like to know the actual final amount an
see a detailed breakdown of costs.
Ifthe district has not filed a suit against
Graham, what you are waiting for? If you cou
collect $350,000, that would narrow the $2 mi
y- lion shortfall needed for the construction of
ed,. the new school.
ed' Graham currently has six major lawsuits '
against him. It is fair to imagine a potential,
ilton bankruptcy in his future. It is bad enough to 1
Va. in line for "pennies on the dollar," but not to
"evenbe in line shifts the shortfall burden to
the taxpayers.
As a disgusted taxpayer, I would like straig
nd answers to the following:
1. I would like a detailed breakdown of wha
the Graham owes the district.
2. Who compiled the list of damages, is the
is list completed and have you included estimal
is ed future legal fees?
ARE YOUR. 3. Is the district going to fil
ARE YOUR suit against Graham and
THOUGHTS when?
the instructions on 4. Has the district attached
s Opinion page to any of Graham's property to
letter to the edi- guarantee payment?.
5. Is the bonding company
s must be no responsible for Graham's
than 350 words, entire debt?
writers will be limit- 6. Do you have a system of
hree letters per checks and balances includei
accountability) in place for.
future construction?
' 7. I understand that (the pr
vious inspector) has come out of retirement .,
that true and could he now answer questions
regarding Homosassa Elementary?
at- '8. Have you received a final report from
ll Rimkus stating that Homosassa Elementary
School w as repaired to code and is safe for'
'occupancy? The district, paid Rimkus $84,000
and the final report was part of his job descri
aies tion ". ,' '
"s v" DianfToto, presidE
Homosassa Civic Cl

Democrats' defense
Again, the DNC leader has explained why'
ied should elect Democrats. Regarding defending
e- America from.terrorism, Howard Dean said
)A Democrats would quickly remove the Iranian
nuclear threat. Oh really? As usual, the divisi
.Democrat offered no plans toaccomplish this
:nt but instead continued his attacks on
Republicans who are willing to do whatever i
takes to protect us.
The facts belie Dean's claim. He wouldn't
, I use military power because he's already rule
vali- that out, and he has constantly criticized Bus:
for using military power He insists we allow
the U.N. to defend us, but the U.N. has prove:
We to be yet a not her corrupt, anti-American orga
. ization. He loyally and eagerly ignores behea
n. ings by the terrorists, yet condemns American
military personnel fotr "tortu ri ng" terrorists
T with iinder\ ear headgear. And of course, we
now see Dean would never, ever allow wireta
S of terrorists living in America unless it was
"legal," regardless if a delay could cost thou-
Ll. sands of American lives. To Democrats, it
lultz seems that the only time the end justifies the
assa means is when they're trying to get elected.
Not long ago, Dean, Hillary Clinton and mo
Democrats steadfastly pontificated that
Saddam had WMDs (and even used them). N
w they're trying to convince us he didn't.
ew" Obviously, with Democrats in power, Saddam
ing would have had no reason to hide or move
ea- them. Fact is, Hillary Clinton, the Queen of
race-baiting took three years to find her own
subpoenaed law-firni records. And for many
years, she was (apparently) clueless what her
i 'husband was doing in nearby rooms. Moreov
we She and Bill refused to take bin Laden when
given the opportunity because it was political
"risky."
ot And Democrats want us to elect them to
defend America? .
er June Qui
Homosas

has Poor taste
ing The funeral of Coretta Scott King was view,
. by millions. She was deservedly honored for
n her life and accomplishments.
n Why then did former President Jimmy Cart


es, and the Rev. Joseph Lowery take the low road
s, and show no class by using her funeral to take
3 cheap shots at President Bush?
nt- Some people have no common sense and wi
D, use whatever forum available to spew their
e partisan political poison!
Mrs. King would not have wanted it like the
It was a disgrace to do this when we were hoi
e oring her.
ect Thank God Howard Dean and Ted Kenned:
o were not allowed to speak! We would have ha
pace more venomous hate speech.
s to Wake up! Take the high road! Remember tt
ore in the November elections. Vote "no" for those
ing who have no plan of their own. All they know
oy- to do is criticize.


.o I'm sick of the "Monday Morning
Quarterbacks."
f Larry K. O'Neil
Crystal River

ell Nelson on Alito
ssa I just sent this letter to Sen. Bill Nelson.
My family and I followed the Judge Alito con-
firmation hearing with great interest. We are
ra extremely disappointed with your decision to
it oppose his confirmation.
st By your vote, you have demonstrated that
h- you have become a robotic, mindless rubber
stamp for the extremist wing of the Democratic
Party. Had you a modicum of integrity and
sense of fairness, you would not have pandered
to the corrupt element in your party. The
>e vicious and inexcusable way used by Sen. Ted
Kennedy in his questioning of Alito was repre-'
s, .hensible. At the very least, you should have
demanded that Kennedy and the other
Democrats issue an apology to the judge and to
0 his family whom they brought to tears. By your
silence and your subsequent vote, you became
nd a willing accomplice to the abuses of the con-
firmation process that your party (and formerly
mine) has repeatedly employed. There is no
,ld more pathetic display than to see and hear
1- Kennedy trying to impugn and besmirch the
integrity.of an honorable man, a man highly
recommended by the liberal American Bar'
Association, by his former African-American
law clerk and by many other bipartisan agen-
be cies.
And yet you permitted these abuses by your
-: liberal, extremist colleagues, to be perpetrated
on a good man.
ht You have ceased being a representative for
your constituents to become a partisan politi-
at cian. Your actions and decisions \\ ill be vividly
remembered at the next elections.
We can only hope that you will moderate and
t: repudiate the far-left and radical ideology of
the likes of Kennedy, Clinton, Kerry, Boxer and
le all the others who would impose their bank-
rupt policies on all Americans. Even though a
great number of Americans, myself included,
I disagree with many of President Bush's poli-
cies, the majority disagree, even more strongly,
with the immoral, anti-family, anti-religion
platform that your party wants to shove down
our throats. Suffice to see the recent decisions
that the activist judges that Clinton appointed,
have rendered to negate and redefine many of
the time-honored provisions in our
ng Constitution.
Gino Calderone
*e- Beverly Hills
Is .
Questionable decisions
If you, as a voter, are content with the direc-
tion of your country by your elected represen-
tatives, read no further.
But if you have any love of your country,
ip please read further. This is a critique of the
Republican and Democratic parties. The major
' blunders belong to- the ruling party, but als6 '- ;
iiif blanie goes to thi minority party that siupplOdr
ub ed the leadership. The short list of question-
able decisions include: Iraqi War of
Occupation and oil; failure to kill or capture
Oshnia bin Laden;'tax cuts for the rich; tril-
we lions of dollars added to the national debt; fail-
g ure of any reform on Social Security; drug pur-
chase program with a cost of $70 billion; fail-
ure of'FElA; no solutions for escalating
ive health-care costs: lack of national energy pro-
',' gram (other than massive oil company profits):
' and supporting companies that export jobs.
t The only way to change the mentality and
corruption in Washington is to vote against all
incumbents. We need new people who are not
d corrupted. (yet) and have fresh ideas.
h -This can be applied to the same group of
politician of all levels of government
n Remember, return America to the people, and
in- vote against all incumbents of all parties this
November. Every incumbent needs to be voted
n out; otherwise, it will be the same, continuing
to the decl inie.of America.
p How about this for a bumper sticker?
Change American politics, vote against
incumbents.
Please remember the new slogan and vote in.
November to change the status quo.
L. H. Burdick
)st Inverness

ow FGUAbuyout

Your editorial (Jan. 24) regarding the pur-
chase of FGUA by Citrus County, suggests the
county "walk, don't run."
The real question is: Is the county any better
suited to be in this business in the first place?
S Providing safe water to the public requires
er, full-time water and wastewater professionals.
There are many complex issues in this busi-
ly ness today, including, but not limited to, the
necessary capital to invest in the latest technol-
ogy for compliance of the Safe Drinking Water


Act (SDWA), certified operators and the contin-
ued training of them, a good preventative
maintenance program for all the infrastructure
and each of the components that makes up the.
finished product and its distribution.
As a retired waterworks officer and life
member of the American Water Works Assn., I
have more than 45 years experience in this
business. I have been involved in the due dili-
gence process and the acquisition of both
municipal and private systems. In today's envi-
ronment with complex regulations and the
ability to comply, many systems are getting out
of this business and putting themselves up for
sale. The benefit gained is twofold: the revenue
derived by the sale allows the community to
see projects for the betterment of the commu-
nity and the system is run by full-time profes-
sionals.
Bill Mcintyre
Crystal River

Pitch in
I am a Democrat. I support our troops. I
respect and thank all veterans. I oppose the
war in Iraq. and I have taken part in a peace
vigil on State Road 44 I w would do so more
often, but I am taking care of my wife who has
been ill, so I am unable to. For doing that, I am
called a left-wing liberal communist
I have sent a "engraved paver" check to the
Intrepid Fallen Heroes fund This fund will aid
in the rehabilitation of veterans returning from
Iraq and Afghanistan; If you are interested, go
to fallenheroes.org.
I received a letter from Paul W Jackson,
national commander of Disabled American
Veterans. The letter begins, "Did you know that
almost 97 percent of Am.ericans look the other
way when we ask for help?" He tha i ks me for
being part of the 3 percent who continue to
support the DAV ability to reach out to the 2.27
million disabled \ets in the U.S., 202,446 right
here in Florida.
My question to you out there, especially you
Bush voters who favor sending our best young
people into war, is the DAV a phony outfit? Am
I a sucker for sending them a check?
If the answer is that the DAV is a legitimate
group that helps to rehabilitate these veterans,
then why do you not send a check? Not only
you on the right, but all of you 97 percent who
do not send a check
On the Don Imus show, a well-meaning man
said that the Fallen Heroes fund was the best
"charity" you could contribute to. I called the
fund and asked that they please ask that no
one refer to the fund as a charity
To me, these causes are not a charity. If we
Americans are going to support our troops, we
need to forget about getting tax cuts during a
war: We need to feel that reaching for our
checkbooks is a moral obligation to help the":
best of our young people with their wounds,
whether they be physical, mental or emotional.
Larry Jdhansen
S.. : Homosassp

Proxy votes .
Democracy maybe endangered in Sugarmill
Woods. The board's recent attempts to thwart a
qualified person's candidacy for director and
an abridgement of rules calling for alphabeti-
cal listing of names on the ballot raise serious
questions.
To quote Edmund Burke, "The only thing
necessary for the triumph of evil is for good
men to do nothing." This letter is an effortto
dp something.
A1997 legal opinion clarified that state law
does not require a proxy, it merely provides for
one. By-law amendments established a limited
proxy allowing all property owners a voice on
agenda items at the annual meeting. The coun-
ty elections office has successfully counted
them ever since.
Dr Averill's letter cites two types of proxys
(sic) with use in business that may come up at
the meeting. Very few, if any, proposals are
offered from the floor In any case, all voters
deserve to know the facts in advance, including
costs, or projects presented for a vote. A gener-
al proxy is inappropriate.
It is interesting the ballot selections are gen-
eral powers and limited powers. General pow-
ers give power to the board. Limited powers
give power to the property owners and limit
, the powers of the board.
A limited proxy functions as an absentee bal-
lot and is the democratic choice.
Six steps in the process are: Sign the cover
sheet to register, fill the "no" circle on general
powers, fill the "yes" circle on limited powers,
vote, place the ballot in a separate sealed enve-
lope to preserve secrecy, return the sheet and
envelope in the mailing envelope provided.
Perhaps democracy can be preserved.
Helen A Slowe
Rockledge


9.M


"'Copyrighted Material


i'- Syndicated Content


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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2QO6- SC


COMMENTARY


c C NTF (FL) CHRONFH


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6C' SUNDAY, FEBRUARY


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START
Continued from Page iC .

members called "parent edu-
cators" also go to the partici-
pqnt's home to observe,.
progress and teach parents to'
interact via educational activi-
ties in the home.
There are about 20 families
participating at any given time,
and last year eight parents
received GEDs.
Parent educator Becky
Renfro explained during a
recent session in the Flinn
Some that she brings a variety
of things to the home sessions
to show parents how they can
use practically anything to
interact with the children in an
educational way. It can be as
simple as a coffee can with a
hole in the plastic top in which
the children put clothes pins.
She showed how to constant-
ly talk to the child about what-
she is doing and how a story or
a song can be created about
anything at all for the child,.
which helps learning. The book
she brought for Kala that day is-
made of hard cardboard con-
struction so the 17-month-old
can't tear the pages, as young
children will do. She read it to
Kala and then played with the
coffee can and clothes pins.
Then Renfro sang some songs.
Kala alternated from rapt
attention to delight.
Watching Renfro,. Flinn
acknowledged that the ses-
sions help her.. "You learn a lot
in these," she said.


19, 2006


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WINDOW
Continued from Page 1C

we are careful not to waste any.
"Frost step" means there was
a freeze last evening and the
steps have ice on them. I
should be careful, she means to
say, so I don't trip and hurt
myself. So thoughtful.
"Workbench repair" means
that I should go play 18 holes of
golf with friends. It -is an
accepted fact that when I
spend time near a workbench,
a repairman must visit the
house a short time later to com-
plete the effort We both under-
stand that it's better for me to
play golf and avoid the bills.
Now, this form of communi-
cation is a work in progress,
and I don't recommend' it for


Let me assure you that "you dope" has'
the same meaning in our abbreviated
married language as it does in the more
traditional forms of communication.,


amateurs. For example, while
exiting the house recently my
wife turned to me and .said,
"whispers 'in the night"' This
could have been a reference to
the above-mentioned romance
or I might have been snoring
the night before.
In such cases, it's best to
remain optimistic and reserved.
Lest you get the unrealistic-
impression that all is constant-.
ly rosy in our household, let. me
assure you that "you dope" has
the ..same meaning in our
.abbreviated married language


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as it does in the more tradi-
tional forms of communication.
But we have reached this
new level of conmiu n ication in
as much harmony as humanly
,possible. So the next time you-
see me and my valentine eating
at an area restaurant and not
speaking to one another-don't
feel pity. Feel the love.
. .
Gerry Mulligan is publisher.
of the Chronicle. He can be
e-mailed atgmulligan@
chronicleonline.com.-


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SUPPORT


SHADES
Continued from Page iC

one's satisfaction and, if not,
people were polite enough not
to let me know.
After dinner, we said good.
night to Aunt Sue and Uncle
Dick, who headed back to their
rental on Siesta Key
Neale, Mom, Aunt Jean and I
sat up for another hour or two
arid haida fascinating conver=-
sation, much of which centered
on religion, humanity and deep
stuff like that.
Soon, though, we all started
getting sleepy. Mom went to her
room, Aunt Jean went to the
guest room and Neale and I
went to the fold-out couch in
the den.
I nodded .off while watching-
the Olympics. At some point in
the wee hours of the morning I
awoke and, half sleepwalking,
wandered across the hall to use.
the facilities, then returned to
the comfort of my slumber.
The next thing I knew, Neale
was standing over me, tapping
me on my shoulder and whis-


Continued from Page 1C


whose parenting styles not just language pat-
terns are passed along front one generation to
the next. The most reasonable place to try to
break the cycle is with one generation of par-
ents."
He said economically poor parents love their
children and want them to be happy and suc-
cessful. "The problem is, they don't always know
how to make it happen. It may be easier to teach
the parents some of the necessary tricks than to
rescue children who have
already fallen behind." ...'
Citrus County Schools' Even Of Floril
-Start program breaks that cycle.
It targets young adults who did County p'
not finish high school and who the Citrus
have young children. It offers
them a flexible schedule in haS bee
which to work on their GED, to:
develop parenting skills, and to the top-r
have their pre-school children
get the benefits -of early child- shown b)
hood education, all at one loca- l
tion. evalua
They can get customized GED .
instruction and then have the ..
opportunity to try new parenting techniques
under the guidance of the Early Childhood
Educatiojiprofessionals whostress-that-parents.-
are the most important teachers of their chil-
dren. Parenting sessions emphasize how chil-
dren develop literacy skills and how parents
can influence development.
F.. family nights allow staff to interact with the
entire family. There are field trips aind-home
visits to reinforce parental skills.
Of Florida's 27 county programs, the Citrus
program has been one of the top-rated, as shown
by annual evaluations. The intense satisfaction
felt by parents watching their children be suc-
cessful culminates on the stage at Curtis
Peterson Auditorium when they receive their
diplomas. The end-of-year banquet is highlight-
ed by graduates' written and spoken thanks,
often done poetically and accompanied by teary
eyes and lingering hugs.
Program albums at Even Start in Crystal
River have comments that testify to the success-
es of the program and dedication of the staff.
One says: "Thank you for helping me reclaim
some of my self-esteem and to know that 'I can'
instead of 'I can't.'"
Another says: "We all get the job done togeth-
er. There was always someone standing behind
me saying. 'You can do it'"
And another says: "Thanks to the Even:Start
family, I have the power to show my son how
important it is to finish. You did not just change.


the program.
."This has been unbelievably
wonderful," she said, adding
that even people who think
they are good parents can
learn so much about the criti-
cal interrelationship between
their children's early educa-
tion and their parenting skills.
She said she, too, found the
experience life-changing.
"It makes you think differ-
ently," she said. The positive,
non-judgmental atmosphere
anid -rne-oi-orie help enicour-
ages growth and achievement,
she said. She got her GED, too,
but as the program encourages,
she has also stayed with it
because of what she and her
children are getting from it
"It opens a whole new world.
It's taken me somewhere I
never expected to go," she said.
It also made her realize, she
said, "You don't ever have to
stop learning."
During her time in the pro-
.gram, she said she has watched
young women come in the pro--
gram, some with a bad attitude
from high school, but that soon
changes. The staff is insistent
but supportive. "They make
you want to do better," she said.
Even Start lead teacher Mary
Ann Quinn said the staff tries to
strike a balance between being
tough in its expectations while
being supportive and compas-
sionate. The goal is to enable by
challenging while supporting,
she said. The staff inevitably
becomes close to the partici-
pants and so they become like
part of an extended family, she:
said.


She said th
watching how
tion changes w
dren are immen
Program co
Stokes said it is
ing to see how
who never there
stimulation : a
parental atten
relate and res
children's learn


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Renfro said that during 'the
learning sessions, questions of:
parenting inevitably come up
and the parent educators work
with the parents to help them
understand child behavior, to
realize what's normal and to
manage the usual childrearing
problems. Everybody benefits,
she said.
As parents employ the tech-
niques, the children's develop-
ment is obvious, :she. said, and.
added with great satisfaction,
"It's amazing to watch." ..
For the educators who run.
the program, it's a marriage
made in education/parenting
heaven because it's an -inte-
grated educational program
that works not only on the par-
ent's education, but their
responsibility and ability to
educate their young children
- which is closely related to -
their parenting skills.
The literacy program is
designed to open new vistas of
understanding for them about
children and learning and by
doing so, to open their eyes to
the potential for both them-
selves and their children in
life. For .the teachers in the lit-
eracy program, it all fits togeth-
er.
The program stimulates par-
ents and their young children
and begins to help lay a foun-
dation for the children's educa-
tions.
"It's a godsend," said Blaine.
"It made me open my eyes to
the possibilities of things to do
with. my child." She said she
never would have known all
that without the program. Now


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her child is. way ahead of
where she ever -would have
been, and the future seems
bright. "It's a motivational pro-
gram. They want you to suc-
ceed in life."
Now, she said, she has hope
and ambitions for both herself
and her child. "I didn't want to
raise kids on food stamps like I
was raised," she said.
Even Start targets families
with a parent or parents who
have not graduated from high
school, with at least one child
in the family below the age of 8.
Many of the families that-
enroll have income levels at or-
below the poverty level, but not
all do. Since the program
began in 1998, the emphasis.
has been on breaking the hold
of the low educational levels
that trap many families and
young single parents in the low
income level..
It is an open enrollment and
participants can come in at any
time.- Taught by adult educa-.
tion instructors for their GEDs,
the parents work at their own
pace and there is no charge to
participate in the program.
Even Start participant
Connie Nadal is' a little older.
than many of the young moth-
ers in the program, and she
wasn't struggling financially
when she became interested,
but she never went beyond the
11th grade, and the GED was
alluring.
She has four children, with
the youngest still making her
eligible for the program, and so
she enrolled. She said she got a
lot more than she expected in


Fortunately, there
was no attempt at
a late-night .hug
or anything.

pering assertively, "Charle.
Charlie! Charlie!!! Do. you
know you're in bed with Aunt
Jean?" ..
Barely conscious I offered a
-simple reply: "No."
Yup. This creature of habit
wandered into the guest room
where Neale and I typically
stay Neale, admittedly getting
a bit frantic, had been looking
for me for close to an hour.
In my semi state of sleep, I.
recall entering the guest room
and being surprised that
"Neale" was sleeping on what's
typically my side of the bed.
Not wanting to complicate mat-
ters, I stretched out on what's
typically Neale's side of the
bed.
Can you spell "embarrass-
ing'? Fortunately, there was no
attempt at a late-night hug or
anything.


my life for the better, you changed my son's life .
which is the future."
An article in The New York Times by Isabel ,.
Wilkerson recently talked of the success ofi sa.
welfare mother of six who pulled herself into
the ranks of the, middle class. Wilkerson talksa,-
about what sociologists call "the twin pillars of-;:
success: human capital and social capital."' ,.[,
"Human capital is a person's education, job
credentials and employability" she said. '.Social, -.
capital usually means emotional support andj,,
encouragement from a reliable stakeholder.-in
one's life." It's an intangible quality that is pepr
vasive in the Citrus Even Start program, though
"n+ biirnhh- in lnn a iuti i


ULnot measuralelie in an evaiua ciUo. ".
The staff provides the crucial :
component of social capital -
la s 27 missing from so many of the-
,ograms,; participants' lives, acting as:
-ograms, surrogate parents and confi-
;program dantes on issues sometimes
transcending the classroom.
n one of Last year graduates of the-
program said in a question-
ated, as naire that they had gotten or
planned to get more training
y annual or education. Most were.
employed, and, of those, more
tionS. than half had advanced or had
been promoted either while in
Even Start or since graduating.
One now owns and manages a small business,.
Concerning parenting, virtually all respi
dents-gave Even Start the highest possible. r.
ing regarding a6 the parent-to-child mesa ,
about the importance of education; b) parent
child involvement; and, ci the ability to be s..
sufficient
One daughter who had been a high scho
dropout went back to school and gradui.
after seeing her"mother's diploma. A male gr
uate linked the self-confidence in achieving tu|.
diploma to advancement in his job. \
It is impossible to measure the multiplied
effect of increased parental self-esteem .an2-
accomplishmerits that will be manifested ih
children in the years to come. How spouse
communicate better or how their marria
becomes a better partnership can't be charleN
New skills,may be measured, but there is
graph that shows how a family has become more_
of a family. These are also the kinds of benetf
that the government and taxpayers want tos
in the entitlement programs they support. ThW'
want positive returns that improve the quality
of life and that are self-perpetuating...
Even Start is for parents who have.children
under 8 and who want to finish their education
and become better parents. Voters who believe',
programs like -this are what society needs
should let their elected representatives "aq.
county officials know they are worthy of suW;-
port.

e rewards of takes a special staff to run such
parent interac- a program and that it does rise
vith their chil- above being just a program,:
ise. creating bonds with the par-
ordinator Pat ents and children that are-.
s indeed amaz- almost family-like, and that.'
some parents, description is what many of the::
selves got the participants use when talking'
and : intimate about Even Start.
tion, begin to For information on the pro-
spond. to their gram, call Pat Stokes- at:
ing. She said it 795-7887, Ext 1.


Purple Heart Comm morave Ceremony

Saturday, Februay 25 10:45 a.m.
Fallen Heroes Memo.al, Bicentennial Park.,

All Gave Some: Some Gave All ,
Commemorating the birth of General George Washington,'
creator of the PurpltHeart and honoring
Citrus County., fallen heroes.











Hosted byfthWicbmbat wounded veterans of
Aaron A. Weaver Chapter 776 Military Order of the Purple Heart .
featuring the Citrus Community Band,
Marine Corps League Citrus Detachment 819
and Nature Coast Young Marines.
For further Information call 382-3847 o'r . a, v
Soruvishitt o
66 www.citrusapurpleheart.org


I.


Ii


a _* -



"Copyrighted Material "--4m



SSyndicated Content .-- :



Available from Commercial News Providerss"


COMMENTARY Y


- im


..... /


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) ClRONICgLE,

When I got up to face the new.-
day, I overheard Mom and Aunt,
Jean quietly talking about
something. They were in the
kitchen, so I couldn't exactly
tune in on what was being said ,
but I strongly suspected it was',
about a strange occurrence
sqmnetime in the dark of night
tor morning). -
The "bizarre factor" was
toned down a bit when Aunt
Jean said she thought Neale'.'
.been the culprit, suspectitig,
she needed a refuge from my:'
snoring. But, alas, the trufl{ "
came out.
It'll be a long time before this.',
creature of habit lives that oiie;
down and I wouldn't be sutr-
prised if Aunt Jean gets in the
habit of locking the bedrootn..
door whenvisiting Morn.
One never knows what tvpe .
of creatures are lurking in tli "
dark If it's as creature og habif ,
watch out!


Charlie Brennan is editor, ir
of the Chronicle. He can be,'
e-mailed at cbrennan@,
chronicleonline.com., ,


r -


11


v v








SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19. 2006 7C


Crystal River is in 'the Zone'- and not a moment too soon


rystal River is on a
: roll.
There are rare
mpments in time when
events and circumstances
transpire to lift a person or
eritity well beyond the nor-
S mdl, performance level.
Professional athletes refer
- to ,fhis as being "in the
SZne." Don
the Zone is an exciting SPE
thing to experience. It is as TO
i if'something unseen takes
over and improves your CHRO
Every action, you are more
alert, your abilities increase dramati-
ca'lly, your focus is laser-like, and if
you do make a mistake, even that can
work to your advantage.
.i'rystal River has been experienc-
ing 'such a phenomenon for quite
some time, and the fun part is that our.
good fortune just continues on and on.
The end result should be the fulfill-
ment of our program, Crystal River
Walk, which has the potential to
enrich the lives of people in Crystal
River, Citrus County, and from all.over
Sthe .world.
1It is most interesting that Phil
Deaton, our city manager, came out of,
retirement when we desperately
ndeded' a gentle and calming influ-,
ence.-'
bTony Perrone, our hnew city attorney,
wag, hired just in time to find anh
obscure law that saved our city from
the threat of dissolution.
< lVIayor Ron Kitchen offered his
Sbully pulpit to our cause, long before
odifwcause became fashionable.
S Kurt Woerner, our city's new and
highly experienced director of


Planning and Community
Development, came to us at
this time when we have a
Chance to embark on a plan
so special that we may
become the model for
every small city in Florida.
Our very accomplished
CRA director, Roger
Goettleman, decided to
Hesss remain' in our city because
CIAL he wanted to help create
THE something exciting and
TH lasting.
NICLE For years, our CRA and
Waterfront Board and other
civic groups too numerous to mention
have been setting the stage for the push.
that Crystal River Walk can give that
may reverse the decline of Kings Bay,
and the last election gave us one of the
most dignified and forward-thinking
city councils in memory.
Dozens of influential and respected
businessmen and -women in Citrus.
County have expressed a deep, heart-
felt desire to contribute their time
and/or money to Crystal River Walk If
moved forward, our concept has been
slated .to be included in the budget
request to the state of Florida for the
next several years by Sen. Mike
Fasano. Progress Energy has offered
its support. At the exact moment in
time we needed a funding method, a
chance meeting with members of the
Citrus County Economic Develop-
ment Council brought to our city more
than we had hoped for.
The Crystal River's City Council, at
its recent, annual retreat, gave unani-
mous approval to have our program
brought before board final considera-
tion at a 6 p.m., Feb. 27, workshop at


These times will prove to be among the most
important in the history of Crystal River
and Kings Bay. If we do this right, people from
all walks of life will benefit. Not only will our
boating and fishing community, environmentalists
and property owners gain, but everyone in the
city and county should benefit.


City Hall. At this meeting, members of
one of the most highly regarded capi-
tal development teams in the United
States will present themselves to the
council and citizens. The team mem-
bers will explain their methods of
fundraising and grant writing, and
how the city/foundation partnership
has been successful in many locations
across the country.
From that point, we hope to quickly
form the foundation and gather the
necessary seed money to launch a fea-
sibility study to be conducted during.
the next three months or so. This
study will serve to show us the direc-
tion for the future of our community,
and give us a clear picture of. our
opportunities.
These times will prove to be among
the most important in the history of
Crystal River and Kings Bay. If we do
this right, people from all walks of life
will benefit Not only will our boating
and fishing community, environmen-
talists and property owners gain, but
everyone in the city and county
should benefit
' All of us will have a place to enjoy a


quiet, calm setting as we walk along
,the natural wonderland of our river,
and the many attractions that our city
will offer.
We want the three-job moms to have
a place to bring their kids, and people
from all walks of life and economic cir-
cumstance to have a stake in Crystal
River Walk There should be something
for the young lovers, who have each
other but not much else. The cultural
needs of our. community should be
addressed with a venue for the arts.
And why rot have a facility .where the
science of protecting all the waterways
in Florida could be advanced. And,
most important of all, Kings Bay.and
the fantastic diversity of wildlife that it.
contains must be protected.
We citizens of Crystal River, and
Citrus County, as the caretakers of one
of the most spectacular wildlife
refuges in America, have nothing less
than a solemn duty to put forth. our
best efforts in what may be our last
hope in saving our natural resources
for future generations.
All of this is a large order, but it can
be accomplished if our community


rises up together, to embark on the
professional plan of development that
Crystal River Walk will provide. Our
hopes and dreams are attainable.
Such projects are being completed,
,and have been completed, in many
locations across the United States.
This is our moment in time, our
chance to stand tall, united for the com-
mon cause of Crystal River Walk The
future of our community and our river
is at stake. And every one of us can find
ways to nurture this project and it does
not have to be with money. A good start
is to come to the workshop to show your
support for the plan.
We should demonstrate to all our
city and county officials that we want
their serious attention focused on
protecting our waterways, before it is
too late. Then, tell your friends and
neighbors about Crystal River Walk
Keep your eyes on the media for
news as it develops. Call anyone
involved in the program if you come
up with an idea. Be prepared to offer
yoursuggestionswhen the community
is brought into the planning stages of
the actual development When the
development begins, offer some of
your time and sweat equity.
If our community shows this unity
of purpose, nothing will stop us. For
years into the future, ourfocus will be
directed to a unified plan for this nat-
ural wonderland we call home, .and
we will create something magical.

Don Hess is a Crystal River
resident who is spearheading a
drive to create a project that would
include a boardwalk, parks and
shops around Kings Bay.


CITRUS COUNTY (PI2L) CHONCL


COOMMNMTAy W


r.T'lir QrnTIATIVMA es4)?nllCT


i
!





8C SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 Crnws COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SHYUI.nDRI
Drive your way,


THE SWITCH IS ON!

Come See Why Thousands Of American
Drivers Are Switching Over To Hyundai


Come Make


The Switch


"Exceptional value in a fun-to-drive
compact." -New Car Test Drive
Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate

'7990


2020 "0
Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate

"14,990


tSee dealer for LIMITED WARRANTY details: America's Best
Warranty,"T the Hyundai Advantage.M
0-.Year/100,000-Mile
Powertrain Protection
5-Year/60,000-Mile
Bumper-to-Bumper Coverage
5-Year/Unhimited Miles
24-hr Roadside Assistance


W-NDAI AZE'RA\


"Good Car, Exceptional Value"
-J.R Vettraino
Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate


"Best New small suv" -Kiplinger's
Personal Finance


Lease For 27 Months Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate

349 MONTH 14990


8 MXUNJAI 12 0urD l 210SS RMD
SATA S OS TImRM X< 5f
"Think You Know Hyundai" Think Bigger Car.. Lower Price...
Again." -Car-data.com More Passenger Room!
Lease For 27 Months Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate Jenkins Sale Price After Rebate

228o N TH 13,9 90 8.990


JEMKINS USED CAMR HEADQUARTERS
"02 HYUNDAI ACCENT f '04 KIA OPTIMA
Stk#H1679A .. Stk#PH1"298 S t
Sale Price $10,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double Sale Price $15,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double
'00 BUICK CENTURY 02 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
Stk#H1657A Y h d 0 Stk#H1660A $r4 D
Sale Price $12,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade -$4000 Double Sale Price $16,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double
"00 HONDA ACCORD '01 FORD ESCAPE 4X4
Stk#H1809A 6 Stk#H1414A
Sale Price $13,988- $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double9 8 Sale Price $16,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double 9 8
'00 FORD WINDSTAR '04 JEEP PUBERTY .. .
Stk#H1691B 'Sp59 --f' E Ef.l... f Stk#H1616A
Sale Price $13,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double Sale Price $18,988$4000 Your Cash or Wade 4000 Double
'05 PONTIAC SUNFIRE 03 NISSAN ALTIMA GXE .
Stk#H1635A s H i li Stk#H1493A $1 Qs n
Sale Price $14,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double S1 h18 Sale Price $18,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double 1 99 8
'03 HYUNDAI SONATA ,-.. '05 FORD F150 1 1 1 18
Stk#H1430A I1 R 4500 Miles, Stk#PH1302
Sale Price $14,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double 98 8 Sale Price $19,988 $4000Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double I U11
'03 FORD FOCUS g g gJlIl t] '04 NISSAN X-TERRA --$ i iA
Stk#H1678A Stk#H1604A 0 0 le
Sale Price $14,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double T Sale Price $19,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double
"03 HONDA CIVIC 1.. i ii iai*A '05 HYUNDAI XB350L1
Stk#H1334A f'U' mig *L 4800 Miles, Stk#H1238AIDoubiem
Sale Price $15,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double 1 Sale Price $21,988 $4000 Your Cash or Trade $4000 Double
1602 SW COLLEGE RD SR 200 OCALA 11 i L .
g M O N -RN 9-m N P 9p.-6
I 352-620-22 64 VISIT US ON THE WEB AT: www.ocalahyundai.com BaN 7-p
SNol used in conjunction with any olher offer or advenised special. All sales plus tax, title & fees. Cash doubling comes in the orm of price reduction. Limit one trade in per purchase. Jenkins will match your cash down or trade in value e up to a combined total of $8000. Artwork for Ilstration purposes only. All offers with approved
a6525E credit. Offers exnire close o0f business dale of nuhllcation.


*
A- S


I i
C17R us CouNry (FL) CHRoNicLi I '


-f


SC SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006


o


(2,-Fo










STOCKS
BANK RATE CHART
CHAMBER CONNECTION


Chamber benefits members


Plan offers health

benefits program
', MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Owners of small businesses who can-
not afford to offer group health insur-
S ance to their employees now have ani
alternative, thanks to the Citrus County
'Chamber of Commerce.
The chamber is offering its 1,000
,members access to a benefit plan that is
!similar to, but not the same, as health
insurance.
Plus, the plan allows individual
;employees to find a health insurance
:plan that fits their needs and finances.
The program is through Affiliated
Health Insurers, with offices in
-Inverness and Crystal River.
It's the result of a July 2005 change in
:state law. Dave Oliver, president of the.


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Talk about growth.
Sure, the county is growing by leaps
and bounds. The population increases
every day. Land prices are skyrocket-
ing.
And so is the number of Realtors.
John Finley, president of the Realtors
Association of Citrus County, made that
point clear. Just a few years ago, he
said, about 350 Realtors were regis-
tered in Citrus County. Today that num-
ber is 976, including the 31 new
Realtors that Finley inducted into the


HELPING CHAMBER MEMBERS
Highlights of the Elite Benefit Plan offered by the CitrLu County Chamrrber of
Commerce through Affiliated Health Insurers:
* The plan's cost is $29.99 monthly, plus a $25 enrollment fee.
* It includes $5,000 in accident coverage, plus $15,000 accidental death and
dismemberment life benefits.
* Savings of 20 to 55 percent for some medical services.
* Savings of 20 to 60 percent on most dental procedures.
* Savings of up to 65 percent on generic prescription drugs.
* Hearing aid discounts of up to 62 percent.
* For more information, call Cal Ringquist at 726-5577.


Affiliated Health Insturers agency, said
before the law change, employers could
offer only group health insurance for
their employees.
The law requires employers who
have group insurance to pay at least 50
percent of the premium costs. Many
owners of small businesses couldn't
afford that and, while individuals may
buy insurance themselves, many don't


because of the cost
"The truth of the matter is, most peo-
ple don'tgo out looking tbr health insur-
ance," said Cal Ringquist, worksite ,pe-
cialist with .Affiliated.
The law change allows flexibility for
employers to find health programs for
workers.
The program works like this.
Employers may enroll at no cost.


association last week.
"Propery in Citrus County is seen as
;an excellent value," he said. "We've
seen a flattening of the market since
late fall. We've been running a sprint
with our tongues hanging out "
That spike in Realtors means the
association needed more space. It is
weeks away from dedicating the new
office on State Road 44, east otfCounty
Road 491.
While workers pro\ ide finishing
touches, receptionist Dorothy Williamc
said the difference between the old
office and the new one is night and day.
Please see .- ., '." '/Page 5D


Business DIEST


3 members Ire-elected
to SECO board
Sumter Electric Cooperative has
-,announced that three incumbent
members of the co-op's Board of
Trustees have been-re-elected to
'serve additional three year terms
;on SECO's governing body.
In elections held in late January
Sand February, Wilson G.
"* -'Sheppard of Sorrento was re-
elected to represent SECO mem-
bers in District 8. Sheppard is a
;third-generation Floridian, and prior


to retirement was a certified public
accountant in central Florida until
1999.
He also served as a Lake
County School Board trustee and
on the Lake County Planning and
Zoning Board. Additionally, he
served as a small claims and coun-
ty court mediator.
Jerry D. Hatfield of Umatilla
was re-elected to represent SECO
members in District 9. Long
involved in education as an admin-
istrator and teacher, Hatfield is now
a charter school consultant. Prior to


this, he served as the principal of
the Spring Creek, Altoona and
Midway elementary schools.
He has served as a member of
the Florida Department of
Education Academic Accountability
Panel and president of the Lake
County Association of School
Administrators.
The election in SECO District 7
resulted in the re-election of
Robert & Gentry of Rainbow
Lakes. Gentry moved to Florida in
1983 from Illinois, where he had a
distinguished career as an educa-


tor.and as a superintendent of
schools. He served for 13 years as
a member of the advisory commit-
tee for Rainbow Lakes Estates.
The SECO Board of Trustees is
comprised of nine members repre-
senting nine different districts in the
Co-op's nearly 2,000 square mile
service territory. SECO members
get to vote on who represents
them on the SECO Board every:
three years: Elections are stag-
gered so that three board trustees
are running for election in any
given year. That assures continuity


on the board.
Magazine gives award
to local retailer
Boating Industry, the business-
to-business magazine for marine
retailers, announced the winners of
its 2005 "Top 100 Award" this past
November. Making the Top 100 list
is Apopka Marine, a native
Inverness marine dealer. It is one
of only 13 dealerships in Florida to
receive the award, securing the
Please see DIGEST/Page 4D


Basically, by doing that, it affords their
workers a shot at the plan.
For $29.99 a month, plus a $25 enroll-
ment fee, employees who enroll are
placed into a proerain called Elite,
Benefit Plan. \Vhile it includes $5.000
accident coverage and $15,000 acciden-
tal death and dismemberment life ben-
etits, the plan is more of a discount pro-
gram for a variety of health care needs,
including doctor's office visits, dental
care, prescription drugs, vision care
and chiropractic services.
It's not insurance and patients do not
pay a premium. Rather, through
Affiliated, members may receive large
discounts on the fees they pay for those
services. ,
SPlus, Oliver said, his agency will help
individual employees find health insur-
ance policies if they so choose. '
He said the potential is unlimited.
"There are probably 5,000 employees
in this county with no insurance, he,
said. "I'd like to go back in a few years
and say %we've insured all 5,000."


Rel ocatin Realtors


Lisa Nichols
IN THE
WORKFORCE


Stop


drugs


at work

C't LM Workforce Con-
nection will host a
seminar from 9 to 11
a.m,,Feb. 28 in the telecon-
ference room of the Ewers
Century Center on the
Central Florida Community
College Campus.
Todd Shoulberg, vice pres-
ident of Florida Drug
Screening Inc., will present
this seminar. -Shoulberg
oversees the medical review
and reporting of drug test
results, as well as sales and
marketing functions for the
company.
Florida Drug Screening
Inc. is a nationwide provider
of drug- and alcohol-testing
senrices. It is one of 14 com-
panies in the nation to
receive the Paul Coverdell
Drug Free Demonstration
Grant. This multimillion dol-
lar grant sponsored by the
U.S. Small Business
Administration is used to
provide technical and finan-
cial assistance to small busi-
nesses interested in imple-
menting drug free work-
place programs.
In this workshop,
Shoulberg will explain:
M How to set up a drug-
free workplace, at no cost to
the owner;


Please see .i '..


10


soCas

4000
















cl)


O




%M


mS


ti


I.


MATTHEW BECKICr.Con.-je
Realtors Association of Citrus County multiple listing service employee Mary Petrucci places files in a cabinet at the new office in Lecanto. The offices offer staff
and Realtors a much larger space in which to work and continue their education.


Citrus County property professionals'association moves


.ES

(I)
L.
0
*o



0

L_






0






0
-












E
@


E
0


0


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0


into new, more spacious, hame



The
9,300-
square-
foot, $1.4
million
facility is
A twice the
size of
%E~TOR A IDthe old
<O complex,
according
ITRUI 'to Realtor
BaJohn
Barnes.


0

.0


SUIND$ AY
FEBRUARY 19, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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


F<


ss










STOCKS


20 SUNDAY, EBRUARY 19,2006O


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I STOC S O oAS ITRS


I Hw o RADTHSMAKE INREIE


MOST ACTIVE (St OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
Lucent 2534804 2.81 +.05
TimeWarn 1326201 17.78 -.54
Pfizer 1318473 25.82 +.14
GenBec 1155634 33.61 +.33
HewettP '1109956 34.07 +2.56

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
AFrancewt 2.70 +.56 +26.2
Adminstf 4'91 +9.42 +24.5
AIlilmag 5.15 +1.00 +24.1
HeicoA 24.63 +3.97 +19.2
Jardens 29.11 +4.69 +19.2

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
PXREGrp 4.05 -7.89 -66.1
RPCs 22.44 -5.77 -20.5
ArchCpf 172.12 -31.47 -15.5
OrmatTc 35.70 -5.82 -14.0
Guess 31.35 -5.84 -13.5

DIARY


2,565
955
412
82
3,597
77
11,526,050,383


Adornced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


MOST ACTIVE (S1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
SPDR 3173704 128.81 +2.17
iShRs2000s1637924 72.65 +1.47
SP Engy 1543802 53.01 +.47
SemirfTr 733964 37.89 -.20
OiISvHT 670970 136.51 -6.20

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
Hemispx 3.14 +.76.+31.9
UnivSecln 22.00 +4.99 +29.3
HooperH 3.13 +.62 +24.7
NTSRIty 7.83 +1.53 +24.3
iMergentlf 8.50 +1.62 +23.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
CabelTel 4.57 -1.53 -25.1
l.eniyBrB 5.81 -1.09 -15.8
EnNthg 2.16 -.39 -15.3
Maaang n 5.81 -.90 -13.4
Nephros 2.19 -.33 -13.1

DIARY


A .ar, ced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


7,)0
379
93
33
1,135
56
1,609,360,569


MOST ACTIVE (St OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Wkly
Nasd100Tr4409845 41.21 +.25
Intel 3803213 20.61 -.68
SirusS 3522325 5.26 -.48
Cisco 2623888 19.86 +.10
Microsoft 2582100 26.70 +.10(

GAINERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
Sentigen 5.23 +1.83 +53.8
VASftw 2.96 +1.00 +51.0
TBWoods 12.13 +3.92 +47.7
Xenogen 4.06 +1.17 +40.5
NCOGrp 22.91 +6.24 +37.4

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Wkly
AmPac 5.23 -2.12 -28.8
Alfacell 3.15 -1.14 -26.E.
AtriCure n 8.04 -2.86 -26.,
Expediawt2 9.44 -3.21 -25.4
Educate 8.60 -2.74 -24.2

DIARY


AdvUranc.d
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume .


2 008
1,235
342
7:
3,32(C
77
9,340,739,254


Here are the 400 most active slocs on ihe New York Stock Exchange, the 325 most
active on e on he Nasdaq Naoral Market arid 50 mos active on the American Stock
Exchanqe Mutual funds are 800 largest.


52 wk Hi/Lo: High and low price over the past 52 weeks.
Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by he company's lull name Inot its abbrevia-
tion I. Company names made up of initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list
Dlv: Current annual dividend rate paid or stock
PE. Price to earnings ratio.
PPE: Projected price to earnings ratio based on analysts' torcasts of earnings for next
12 months.
Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed tor the week.
YTD % Chg: Loss or gain for me year. No change Indicated by unc.
Chg: Loss or gain for last day of week. No change indicated by unc


Stock Footnotes: cc PE greater rha, 99 cIa iSSue has been called for eBdenmplin by company d New-
52-week low Jd L0ao in artI 12 mos ec Company tofmarly 1li.ied on theI Amarian Excnanga's Emerging
Company Markerplace g DOviaends and earnings in Canadian dollars n t.lnporary exmpr from Nasdaq
capita and surplus listing quaitication. n Stock wasa B new laul in the lIa year Tha e52.wek hign and low
htigudsO dale on1ly Irron, Ins b s.;nn.ng ot iradng Fl Patrerrad stock. uaiue pr Prftrericei pp Holder ohea
in.-alir. 1 l ot purhna- pnre q Cibed-and miulual turnd,. no PE csl;uIat td *t- Right to buy e6 Curiry at
,a ;p.:.Ied price- Si.c' raz spolrb, at la t 20 percent ,lhn the last year w -Traces Will b e Citlad whern
he socrkc 15 issued ,d W hian rainrirut. ,'- wt Warrant, allowing a puichasa ol a sock. u tiew 52 .weak
nigh. u. Unn,, including rrore lhan one6 ecur- i 'i C.ompTanry in bar.krupltcv or raocesaeahip. or being reor-
Oarizem under te LanKrupl-:v law Appearn in Ironl ot 'the narer
Dividend Footnotes: a Eflra diwdrnds were pad bul are nor incIjdea b Annual rale plus tok. c -
Liquldrlaing dividinO 5 Am-,ount da'la.'ad or pa'a in 1 l 12 m1ronths I Current annual rare, wnlcn w*aa
[rcre.asad by mosil re:aril ciiard announcements Sum of dividends paid arter sluook spin, no regular rare
I Surr ol dlvdend' pai Ihli y -Vie Moel rae nr di'. no nd 'ic a .omited or d elarred k Declared or paid hisk
ia3r, 5 aumuilati 5,ssuem i dn'ildorni=l in arrears m Current annual rale wshi.:t, t0- dacreaSed by mit c
r.-lr,n divlnd arnulncemenT p Initial dividanc annual rale iio P.ruown. y[rtl r not nhwr r DeOaared or
paid in preceding 12 rrior.In' plu : Ick dividend I Pard in slock, approx..mate oEh value on ex-dcilrnbulton
dale Source:The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


.Wkly YTD
Name DIv PE YId Last Chg %Chg
AT&T Inc 1.33 25 4.7 28.28 +.80+15.5
4mSouth 1.04 14 3.8 27.67 +.61 +5.6
BkofAm 2.00 11 4.5 44.66 +.74 -3.2
BellSouth 1.16 18 3.7 31.65 +1.74+16.8
CapCtyBks,.65 21 1.9 34.84 +.51 +1.6
Citigrp 1.96 10 4.2 46.24 +.28 -4.7
Disney .27 21 1.0 26.91 +.23 +12.3
EKodak .50 ... 1.9 26.27 +1.70+12.3
ExxonMbl 1.28 11 2.1 60.55 +1.12 +7.8
FPLGps 1.50 18 3.6 41.96 +.10 +1.0
FlaRocks .60 22 1.1 56.65 +.47+15.5
FordM .40 8 4.7 8.45 +.18 +9.5
GenElec 1.00 22 3.0 33.61 +.33, -4.1
GnMotr 1.00 ... 4.6 21.92 +.30+12.9
HomeDp .60 16 1.4 41.86 +2.64 +3.4
Intel .40 15 1.9 20.61 -.68 -17:4
IBM .80 17 1.0 80.71 -.62 -1.8

^^^^^^^^^^^^^B3


Wkly YTD
'Name Div PE Yld Last Chg %Chg
LowesCos .24 20 .4 66.27 +3.65 -.6
McDnlds .67 18 1.9 36.06 -.27 +6.9
Microsoft .36 22 1.3 26.70 +.10 +2.1
Motorola .16 12 ':7 21.49 -.11 -4.9
Penney .72 13 1.3 57.24 +1.98 +2.9
ProgrssEn 2.42 16 5.4 44.50 +1.58 +1.3
SearsHIdgs ... 28 ... 122.56 +3.67 +6.1
SprintNex .10 20 ,4 24.68 +1.39 +5.7
TimeWarn .20 29 1.1 17.78 -.54 +1.9
UniFirst .15 16 .4 34.90 +1.56 +12.2
VerizonCm1.62 13 4.7 34.78 +1.60 +15.5
Wachovia 2.04 13 3.6 56.27 +1.39 +6.5
WalMart .60 18 1.3 46.10 +.35 -1.5
Walgrn .26 30 .6 45.91 +2.72 +3.7


52-Week Daily Wkly Wkly TD
High Low Name Last NetChg Net Chg % Chg % Chg


11,131.95
4,447.32
438.74
8,130.19
1,864:31
2,332.92
1,294.90
736.45
13,016.59


10,000.46
3,348.36
342.48
6,902.51
1,415.75
1,889.83
1,136.15
570.03
11,195.22


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


11,115.32
4,404.34
409.66
8,092.42
1,820.63
2,282.36
1,287.24
730:94
12,971.57


+196.27
+82.34
+4.58
+112.42
+11.75
+20.48
+20.25
+13.81
+197.04


+1.80
+1.91
+1.13
+1.41
+.65
+.91
+1.60
+1.93
+1.54


+3.06
+21.67
+16.26
+11.05
+21 ?5


+7:13

1 4 1.4


NE YRKSTCKEXHAG


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


A-B-C'
11.30 5.59 ABBLtUd ...... 19
8.45 7.89 ACM Inco .66 q ...
18.88 12.98 AESCorp ... 25 17
49.65 35.50 AFLAC .521 .16 16
39.32 32.23 AGLRes 1.48 14 13
25.90 8.26 AMR .. ... dd 14
69.80 33.26 ASA Ltd .90e q ...
28.82 21.75 AT&T Inc 1.331 25 14
25.94 24.98 AT&T20411.75 ......
34.70 24.04 AXA .79e ... ...
50.00 37.50 AbtLab 1.181 21 17
13.41 12.46 AdamsEx.86e q ...
26.43 20.68 Adesa .30 19 17
42.42 14.08 AMD ... cc 27
36.10 20.00 Agilent ... 14 22
9.30 6.72 Ahold ... ... ...
18.20 7.82 AirTran ... cc 21
32.29 22.28 Alcoa .60 22 15
51,70 39.30 Allete 1.451 95 17
63.95 42.35 AlliCap 3.00e 21 18
12.92 11.31 AllWdd2 .89 q ...
10.73 6.90 AldWaste ... 31 22
33.88 9.39 Alpharma .18 dd 25
78.68 62.70 Altria 3.20 15 14
56.77 47.51 Ameren 2.54 17 15
40.80 32.25 AEP 1.48 12 14
54.48 43.34 AmExp .48b 18 18
72.50 49.91 AmnlntGpIl.60 16 12
12.21 9.95 AmSIP3 .78 q ...
35.00 27.10 Amerigas 2.24 33 16
28.29 23.85 AmSouth 1.04 14 13
48.58 40.15 Anhousr 1.08 18 17
78.15 51.52 Apache .40 9 -8
29.22 17.64 AquaAms .43 39 32
4.24 2.90 Aquila ... dd
88.30 37.29 ArchCoal .32 cc 168
32.22 17.55 ArchDan .40f 19 16
67.61 50.45 Ashlandn1.10 2 18
10.92 8.52 Asd.stat .68 7 22
29.97 25.00 ATMOS 1.26 14 14
14.58 7.76 Avaya ... 5 16
38.24 26.55 Aviall ... 24. 19
45.02 24.33 Avon .70f 16 18
39.75 23.46 BHPBillLt.56e ......
42.85 23.25 BJSvcss .20 21 14
72.88 57.95 BPPLC 2.14e 12 ..
25.49 20.70 BRT 2.08f 12 ...
78.33 41.81. BakrHu .52 27 19
46.45 35.06 BallCp .40 18 14
47.44 41.183 BkofAm 2.00 11 10
34.23 26.93 BkNY .84 17 15
52.50 3925 Banta .72 14 186
32.14 21.07 BarrickG .22 41 24
87.89 66.00 BauschLIf .52 27 17
31.44 24.32 BellSouth 1.16 18 14
55.05 31.93 BestBuys .32 26 21
44.63 30.44 BIkHICp 1.321 35 16
16.00 14.97 BIkFL08 .75a q ...
6.94 5.90 .BlueChp .57e -q ...
72.93 52.07 Boeing 1.20f 23 20
27.42 18.65 Borders .401 18 15
27.27 19.85 BostBeer ... 24 24
81.85 58.38 BostProp2.72a 22 37
33.53 20.57 BostonSci ... 33 131
26.60 20.70 BrMySq 1.12 15 .19
82.48 45.98 BudINSF .80 20 16
l15 4JL' Bu,1R'.. 40 13 11
I"l: : -1" ,B 6r, 15.
*:. :3 41. i.HE rgy 17 19
'" 1I "?4 i,,.8I.: 8 13
l. Ai'i i34 .ICp: II .l 18
16.77 10.60 CallGolf 28 86 16
31.60 '27.35 .CampSp .72 16 17
13.74 11.680 p ... ...
72.00 41.31 i:.-.-rp A f i) i 18 14
22.51 Ir i :.r,,,l iIi 12 12
15.13 1 4i .r.ri,;P.i' i rl 16 13
89.50 7 II ClLnI ol I5 ... ...
36.50 29.1t CntryTel .24 14 15
16.08 0 I: ChmpE ... 32 15.
: 'I :. 4 :r' r., .01 19 19
.n.i. I" ~ c:ri.: r.j .20 16 9.
6 l'..Ii CiIeII:I'i. 1.80 9 8


+.57 +16.4
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52-Wk
HI Low Name DIv PE PPE Last


4.75. 3.21 CinciBell ... dd 1
45.95 38.19 CINergy 1.92 18 1
49.76 42.91 Citigrp 1.961 10 1
32.63 20.94 ClairesStrs.40a 20 1
23.92 18.52 CocaCE .24f 18 1
45.26 39.36 CocaCI 1.24f 20 1
5.52 2.70 Coeur ... cc 2
9.25 8.01 Collntln .62a q
35.98 26.87 CmcBNJ s.48f 20 I
51.59 '25.02 CVRD 1.13e 12
29.25 19.99 ConAgra 1.09 14 1
71.48 47.55 ConocPhils1.44f 6
49.29 41.10 ConEd 2.30f 15 1
24.24 9.03 CtlAlrB .. dd 1
18.67 12.57 Cnvrgys .. 19 1
25.76 10.77 Coming ... 64
13.12 7.29 CorusGr .09e
D-E-F


YT'D
cha %chg


11.93 10.18 DNPSelct .78 q 11.03 +,10
28.34 23.87 DPL 1.00f 20 17 26:54 +1.24
48.31 '41.06 DTE 2.06 28 11 42.87 +.82
60.03 38.77 DaimlrC 1.93e .. 13 57.92 +.16
17.03 3.95 DanaCorp.04mn dd 14 4.23 +.07
42.20 25.78 Darden .40 21 18 41.44 -.54
75.93 56.99 Deere 1.561 13 12 76.19 +2.57
70.35 40.60 DevonE .30 10 7 60.71 +1.79
85.54 39.66 DiaOffs .50a 41 13 760L -2.28
16.79 13.17 DirecTV .. dd 27 1 4- +.73
29.58 22.89 Disney .271 21 18 26,91 +.23
22.50 16.47 DollarG .18 17' 14 17.66 +.22
86.97 67.75 DomRes 2.76f 26 14 74.75 +.31
56.75 -40.18 DowChm 1.50f 9 9 43.80 +1.79
.54.90 37.60 DuPont 1.48 20 15 41.51 +1.19
30.55 25.06 DukeEgy 1.24 15 15 28.60 +.65
36.85 29.28 DukeRIty1.88a 16 29 34.89 +.76
38.95 33.80. DuqpfA 2.10 ...... 34.75 unc
19.52 16.08 DuqLight 1.00 12 15 17.32 -.39
5.81 3.21 Dynegy ... dd ... 5.40 +.17
14.88 11.10 EMCCp .. 29 20 13.48 +.18
86.91 40.65 EOG Res s.24f 14 12 71.55 +2.18
61.80 44.10 EastChm 1.76 7 10, 50.88 +1.94
35.19 20.77 EKodak .50 dd 18 26.27 +1.70
14.16 9.30 ElPasoCp .16 dd 13 13.46 +.92
29.93 3.00' Elan ... ... ... 14.09 +.01
27.00 18.59 EDS .20 94 24 27.30 +1.63
25.01 19.25 EmpDIst 1.28 25 20 22.31 +.07
57.08. 42.00 EnbrEPtrs3.70 43 21 45:55 +1.10
59.82 30.65 EnCanas .30 ... 10 42.99 +1.14
30.11 21.62 Endesa .91e ... ... 29.84 +.91
34.99 22.34 EnPro ... 11 14 30.38 +1.60.
56.40 29.25 ENSCO .10 30 10 45.29 -1.26
79.22 66475 Entergy 2.16 17 15 70.77 +.77
16.20 10.70 Eqtylnn .68 cc 40 15.10 '-.78
59.90 -43.11 Exelon 1.60 42 16. 55.95 -.10
65.96 52.78 ExxonMbl1.28f 11 11 60.55 +1.12.
48.11 38.37 FPLGps1.50f 18 14 41.96 +.10
18.10 13.80 FadSigni .24 31 20 17.48- +.14
2249 20.13 Ferrelgs 2.00 18 25 22.16 +22
'.1; .i";" FnITei in .... 17 20.38 +.79
j4".6 6.0 F,.'iDara 2'4 22 19 45.41 11F
168 1 1:380I F:'I .r,F a4 1. q ... 16.12 '.i)
'il i6 FITrF.d r ) q ... 18.24 +26
67.98 36.00 FlaRocks .60 22 19 56.65 +.47
13.28 707 FordM .40 ..8 14 8.45 +18
96.18 )i Fonu.'.eBr1.44 19 15 78:17 +.08
65.00 3'p ; FM.,G 1.25f 11 17 52.95 +1.02
G-H-1
41.85 28.37 GATX .841 '3 i. 40U1 +.69
90P 1ii Gt.ii6 .1,ET O ( +.17
270 Ui i Cp 1A i i 146 5+7
384: 3. i I .,Ei: I U 1'7 :.3 1r '+.933
'37.77 T ii 3 ,,M,; .. rr 10 ,li 0 I 'i +.30
61:75 1:" i.,:, z4SFP-%i i4 I 526:0 --.-26
27:99 1,04 .)i'x-.T, 1,i .40 ';5 -K 10 +:75
45.82 331' Gc,d,.AiB 61,1 -2, 18 4' li4 +2.81.
19.31 1 '4 GeCy.1l+ I 13 10' 14 la -.04
i-6 .09 .3Piavi.Erl, t ) 6 i i 61 ,- :729t
f.:I ;'.1,; MP ) iI 384'o -.96
26.78 16 i GrClon,'. 16 i" 3.1., -.38
20.55 13.07 GuangRy .71e. ... ... 18.83 -.32
82.39 39.65 Hallibin .601 15 1.7 70.10 -3.20
16.13 13.25 HanJS 1.03. q-... 14.74 +.63
9.79 7.97 HanPtDv .55 q .. 8.51" +.08


52-Wk YTD
Ii Low Name Div PE PPE Last .chg %chg
1238 9.88 HanPtDv2 .68 q ... 11.45 +,22 +12.8
49.65 32.51 Hanoverlns ...20 12 47.01 +.82 +12.5
60.47 43.97 Hanson 1.74e ... ... 60.70 +.56 +10.6
6249 44.40 HadeyD .72 15 14 52.03 +,28 +1.0
79169 57.29 HarrahE 1.45 22 19 72.54 +.50 +1.8
22,35 17,75 Hasbro .48f 19 16 20.26 -24 +0.4
2850 24.60 HawaiiEl 1.24 17 15 26.70 +.45 +3.1
39.20 31.15 HItCrREIT2.561 38 26 36.62 +1,02 +8.0
41.36 31.01 HlthcrRlly2.64 34 31 37.19 +2.63 +11.8
11.75 8.57 HellnTel ... ... ... 11.09 +.14 +5.8
34.52 19.57 HewlettP .32 37 17 34.07 +2.56 +19.0
32.19 25.59 HighwdPl91.70 cc .... 32.18 +.89 +13.1
43.98 34.56 HomeDp .60f 16 14 41.86 +2.64 +3.4
41.67 32.68 Honwillntl .911 22 17 42.18 +2.55 +13.2
45.04 38.00 HospPT 2.92 25 22 44.13 +1.46 +10.0
46.40 25.29 HughSup .36 22 18 46.14 +.11 +28.7
58.26 30,53 Humana 29. 19 53.66 +2.81 -1.2
42,25 21.00 IShBrazil .58e q .. 42.10 +2.60 +26.2


14.30 9,86 iShJapan .06e q
.4 A 35.16 iStar 2.93 14 1
3;4. 26.22 Idae,'m 120 92 1
5L, ':',. 31 0gn ITl,. l,)C. :4 7
4,'1 ;23 i:. I:.,l iAI: t.4 Ii 1
949; .i Br. 8011 17 1
3 18a 13' r.iioim.- ju)
45.09 26.66 IronMIn .:. 51
J-K-L
40.87 32.92.JPMorgCh1.36 17 1:
69.99 56.65 JohnJn 1.32 17 1
76.71 52.57 JohnsnCtl1.12 15 1
34.45 2e.-3 yydL.C. 41 if. 1
46.99 4110 +6ll.:.i sil l rI.
30655 1 I i66 V I:. .: 4 1
41u' 1,11) +,yr005 1a'. 14
5.22 4i0 P,i,,.ME 5 2,1 3
9.40 3.91 KspKrm If ..
20.88 15.15 Kroger ... cc 1
8.29 1.90 LLE Ry .27e 7.
11,75 5.01 L..,] ... dd 1
23.92 16.50 .TC. Pi 1.44 15
.17.21 10.13 LaZBoy .44 30 1
34.31' 26.90 Laclede 1.40f 14
647 5.37 LbtyASG .58e q
.9.10 7.59 UbtyMA ... cc
56.74 41.59 UncNat 1.521 12'


-.28 -1.6
+.83 +5.7
+1.24' +10.9
+.86 -3.7
+1.74 +1.1
-.62 -1.8
-.43 +18.3
+1.81 +3.8

+.86 +2.7
+.68 -1.7
+.38 -6.2
+1.11 +7.2
.1 4 .3 1)
. 5- .115
-.444 ,132
-3.: .00
+.46 '+5.8
.-0r -26
.24 .186
-0IJ .?u
- ) .199
*.1 7 ,140
*.06. '59
.03 .46
1 1. 5 )


bo-VaK


HI 52-W Name Div PE PPE Last chg chg
HI Low Name Div PEPPE Last chg, %chg


26.10 17.50 Lindsay .24 57 41
73.00. 58.28 LockhdM 1.20 18 15
69.70 50.72. LowesCos .24 20 17
3.77 2.35 Lucent .. 15 17
35,65 22.30 Lyondell .90 12 7
M-N-0
115.00 96.71 M&TBk 1.80 17 15
37.13 26.35 MDURes .76 15 14
32.68 10.85 MEMCII ... 22 20
8.94 8.31 MCR .50 q ...
11.72 7.77 'Madeco .03e... ..
79.47 60.00 Magnalg 1.52 10 10
6.55 5.74 MgdHI .49 q
64.55 44.84 Manulig 1.401 ... 15
77,82 42.10 Marathon 1.32 8 7
34.25 26.67 MarshM .68 40 15
37.49 16.28 MStewdt ...dd


16,50 11.15
9.78 3.10
19.97 9.21
36.75 7 6,
33.24 :1)
59.87 41: 13
36.08 25.50
7"3 5200
i 3729
17.7 9 2
54.45 35.62
24.74 .17.65
3.29 1.08
7?0 042.40'
if. 3630
62.15 .'G *
25.85" 6 34
24.99 -446
11.85 .-,.l
22.72 15.21
39.84 29.09,
8?;0 i:175,
52i) 44t18
-'0 10
40:4 34 91
6. 40w


MatarlaSci .
Mastor....c
Maytag .36,
Wbm& r~di67f1

Merck 153

MimnnT
MidA~t,2.38f
W~as
Milinar
'Ill~oe


Wr i~n~tdri 61'




M1r..rt.F.1 40


14 12.63
9.85
17.36
it. 36.06
18 23.27
23 56.26,
15 36.05
13 75.56,
11 50.186
20 16.65
... 54.34
24 19.07
'1 59
25 'i 1:',
. 41.85
12 60.81
26.00
16 21.49
.. 11.00
19 ,22.58
20 .39.66
10 67.861
13 Mrb
... 51.i
20 64.30
20 28 35
3 13
16 4.54
32 621


-.28 -10.4
+.96 .419
+1.15 -78
-.27 .6-
-4.63 -14.
+.47- -2.3
1 ;4 .1i
.2-77 16.
-.12 4
. 25 *; I
-tr1 .Hi+

+.04 +262


- a6 61b

+.04 -1.2
+1,03. 431
+.87 0 i.
-5.24 1'4

'.+.50' f2.
* 87 .1
ur.: ,. i
94. *6
.141 .i i


52-Wk "YTD
HI Low Nqme Div PE PPE Last chg %chg
9.65 6.46 NwpkRs ... 45 '20 8.50 +.27 +11.4
18.24 13.94 NewsCpA.12e ...... 16.01 +.25 +3.0
25.50 19.51 NiSource .92' 14 14 20.81 +.16 -0.2
42.97 35.76 Nicor 1.86 15 17 41.07 +.41 +4.5
91.54 75.10 NikeB 1.241 17 15 84.90 +.43 -2.2
84.96 48.81 NobleCorp.16f 34 12 72.96 -.43 +3.4
19.94. 14.52 NokiaCp .45e ... ... 18.77 +.78 '+2.6
3.60 2.26 NoitelNet ... 98 16 2.93 -.03 -4.2
30.27 23.05 NoFrkBc 1.001 13 .13 26.06 +72 -4.8
21.95 17.30 NoestUt .70 dd 17 20.10 +.47 +2.1
52.99 40.60 NoBordr 3.20 17 19 48.74 +5.44 +16.0
65.60 51.64 NorthropG1.04 17 15 65.71 +1.42 +9.3
31.46 24.90 NSTARs1.21f 16 15 29.08 +.28 +1.3
16.35 13.73 NvFL .79 q ... 14.27 -.27 +1.6
15.93 13.89 NvlMO .85 q ... 15.14 +.06 +4.8
30.60 24,41 OGEEngyl.33 15 15 27.64 +1.12 +3.2
97.99 64.05 OcciPet 1.44 7 .8 90.04 +3.04 +12.7
25.35 16.65' Olin .80 11 11 21.29 +.83 +8,2
55,52 35.50 Oshlshos :40f 24 1, ':5i6 +1.26 +24.8
48.28 34.45 OutbkStk .52 22 16 42.' -2.70 +1.6
P-Q-R
30.45 23.61 PNMRes .881f 24 14 24.71 +.18 .+0.9
74.73 55.64 PPG 1.88 17 12 60.07 +2.65 +3.7
3.68 25.94 PPLCps 1.00 17 14 30.87 +.92 +5.0
?'25 997 PRE,-I 4. dd 2 4.05 -7.89 -68.8
2. 1i '6 P.,1i.,..0 33 18 22:34 -.33 -11.0
' i i '11 P Ao lr. :i. ... ... 123.80 +.61 +1.1
H 4 i-' F:ra .'rr). ... 19 56.50 +1.60 +1.7
,."6 : ei Pia., .1: 13 14 57.24 +1.98 +2,9
la6' ir 117 .'.O dd ... 16.20 +.30 +8.8
0 34 51 '75 F-.p,C,. 1i.4 25 20 58.92 +.99 -0.3
2 't i r:i F.-:,,:ar,6,. 4 17 16 24.57 1 r +5.6
I II)2 ; .' ,, I '13 ... 16.20 D ? "4 -
-a' )20 PI..-d:. *i61 24 13 25.82 *+.14 .i,."
2," ; i. ;r,,ari,' 9: 18 18 24.25 +.73 +0.4
i u i.T:,:,mo 6il i' q ... 11.17 -.09 +5.7
47 is 4.)4 : i.ib" I'i 19 15 43.16 +2.2
304- w 13 F.,,'i i .i 'i. 19 21 36.38 '9 +0.9
4 .i or01 P,.:ip iv'.' 15 74 43:55 +.77 1+9.0
,44, 4J4 P ,8'a.,,, 10011 25 19 54.01 +2.50 +2.0
til 'E 1 1 FPr.,,'C.,r. i1: 23 21 61.00 +1.30 +5.4
4 40 i6 P(.:,,,,..E"-,4.;f 16 14 44.50 +1.58 +1.3
4 lc) P,.:..IHiir,. 6 q .:.. 3.15 +.14 + .2
1'4- 914. P,,,.ET,b 144 ... 7 11.03 +.34 +2.0
45 5i 4 PSEC ,;0t1 25 18 68.14 -.03 +4.9
8.0 74.::. 'PEG.rA40.A .... ... 81.00 unc +2.1
4 3 21)-I1 Fu.,6lE,.'jylI'30 14 14 20.98 +.06 +2.7
7.19 648 PH.U 1 8 q ..: 697 +17 +3.0
9.87 .11 PI.M tl 4' q .. 9.76 +.05 +3.6
6.71 5.96 PPriT .36a q .... 6:12 -.03 +0.8
67.71 46.30 Quanex .62 11 12 62.30 +2.35 +24.7
89.60 49.38 Questar .90 20 16 74.95 -.37 -1.0
6.27 3.30 QwestCm .... dd .. 6.28 +.33. +11.2
18.42 16.51 RPM .64 21 13 18.07 -.23 +4.0
34.35 20.47 Rea.Sr. .- 9 11 19.08 -21. ,-9.3
47.91 34.30 Aam:rp 18 16 38.10 *-.4 -4.5
45.02 25.88 RJ.m.Fr,..t4al 17 45.20. +1.65 +20.0
0)3i 30,51 Rdf,1.nl, Ii 18 20 4;'X l11.1 +7.7
" .',. 1 ')8 Flrk l.'e.: 140 "'1 21 )4.1: . +8.6
) ,4 6 ? e ,N ,,:r.r,i.1 l 1 6 -3 .'46' -i :. +2.1
15:64 865 Rw.a.,.'.r dd iu4. .;A '+1.0
3' 9 24 4I R.pl, 6, ..6.t 27.95 -.09 .-5.0
14.4 690 Fi6W l.l vnt ... dd 37 13.07 +20 +5.1
4:9 22' R.fo ... dd ... 3.45 -.11 +11.3
4615 .0ri RlA,l .... 10 39 3.54 +.01 +1.7-
(.-4i 5-77 R:,yuso.riA -.3 .. 62.74 +.07 +2.0
i i. 1"41 ,:,1,: .: I q ... 21.29 +44 +6.0
S-T-U
V.1' :0'.A4 1 6i1 14 14 40.53 +28 +2.9
t'i, .l 1 ':.. 64 37 33 6215 +1,49 -7.5
17,i 4 122, ,iEl,.:11,1:1i q ... 13.74 +.13 +4.5
Vi.7 12 Q i'l0.'iF i.e q ... ,15.50 +.21 +2.8
51.45 31.26 SJuanB 3.37e 14 ... 41.25 +.65 -5.3
K53 1573 S,,-rgr4PIP 2 c 33 19.19 +.79 -8.0
131 76rA 63 'r,ir'.,h 1 1001 i1 22 .114.48 -4.82 +17.8
4240 j30i") S:,:.np I66.- .. 40.27 -1.08 +7.7
5;6'8 1362 51.i.1aeT i3 13 12 27.29 +2.12 +36.5
;313 1. 82.6 i ,n:..".i o-u '1 15 18.17 -.90 +1.5
t626 Ji 0S in'.n.ard 2 4 .:n ..' 62.88 +1.15 +10.9
lii, 381 :il-. car -iJ 20 14.32 +.1 +9.8
64 la 43)4 0.,r.ir.,Prp3io4 464 55 83.40 +425 +8.8
46?5 2485 .Tro.r.A 64 .3' "19 46.27 +2.52" +31.8
5 10 308 -c.i:im a, 18 3.66 -.06 unc


HI Low Name DIv PE PPE Last


38.47 31.14 SoothoCo 1.49 15 iS +.43 -1.9


36.47 31.14 SouthnCol.49 15 15
44.28 13.08 SwnEngys ...40 26
24.79 20.05 SovrgnBcp.24 12 11
.27.20 21.57 SprintNex .10 20 15
31.82 23.78 Standex .84 18 ....
28.26 21.62 Sleris .16 21 19
57.30 41.33 sTGold .....q ..
11.75 6.41 SturmR .. 56 24
37.40 23.51 SubPpne 2.45 dd 14
38.85 29:07 SunCmts 2.52 :dd .
4-' I .I0 u In,,:,,.,: -10 f .11 10
". u,i-.,T,:1 :. i1 13 12
29.10 24.23 TCFFncl .92f 13 13
32.35 26.00 TDBknorth.88 22 12
19.30 15.00 TECO .76 13 14
58.30 37.00 TXUCps1.65 21. 9
93.35 61.10 TXUpfD 4.06 ......
11.04 7.50 TaiwSeml .32r
60.00 45.55 Target .40 20 17'
39.00 28.68 TelcNZ 2.99e ...
13.06 6.89 TenetHlth ... dd
45.45 33.15 Teppco 2.70 21 "i
8.59 4.87 Terra ... 36 21'
38.73 17.90 TerraNiro2.95e 8 ...
40.43 17.00 TetraTs ... 40 16
34.95 .~..51 -.m.i:i .12 23 21
3.90 11 rr.,,...,.,, ... dd ...
35,20 -' r. ,-,iT .:.EI ... 25 ,ii
48.36 A Tri.iTini-... J1.1
87.45 '"- I i':'., 1.841 1i i.
43.80 28.6Q Tiffany .32 6. :,.
19.00 16.10 TimeWam .20 29 ')
36,58 22.73 Timken .60 10 10
31.45 16.95 ToddShp .40 12 ...
58.67 28.70 TollBross ... 7 6
8.22 5.90 TorchEn .65e ......
56.62 50.Q5 Trchmrk .44 12 11
159 13"' TorDBkg 1.68 ... 12
i i'i"t.i II TotalSA3.82e :.
:."" i:'. TotalSys .24 20 i16
41 : i'i TwnCtry 1.72 75 4-
84.29 43.16 Transocn ...33 i
18.20. 11.55 Tredgar .16 40 16
19.91 17.14 TdContl .28f q
36.11 24.60 Tycolnfl ..40 19
56.11 45.60 UIL Hold 2.88 25 "i
45.75 30.00 UniFirst .15 16 .
26.22 20.55 UDomR 1.20' 26
4.083, 2.68 U1,IM...I I.ri 21'
ii i 26.80 Ll':ii r.il). 1 I
i6.'. 33.59 1.1:i.1 41 4. 6 9
64.61 43.33 Utdhhs '.031 23 -"
V-W-X-Y-Z
25.35 16.25 ValeantPh .31 rdd 39.
63.70 28.90 ValeroEs .24f 8 7
29.46 25.00 'Vectren 1.22 ,15 14
37.11 ". ',,,;.:.:., ii T.1 62 13 .I
28.14 'A,) v .,i.',, ;i ..
89.84 .4-: 3,.T,-.,) ) 19 36.
27.98 16.90 Wabash ..18 6 9-
56.25 46.30 Wachovia2.04 13 12
53.49 42.33 WalMart .60 18 15
49.01 40.98 Walgm .26 30 25
45.60 36.64 WAMull 2.00f 12 11
33.94 26.80 WsteMlnc.881 16 20
45.51 23:82 Weathflnts ... 29 18
40.90 33"7 WVk.;1I"i 11 18'
15.42 i. 5 .vi 1 Ni... dr "
64.70 ", : C l'i,:f.., '" 14, i'
-1.4 j .. 30 i

r 185 "i 4.: .'r .11. 23 1:
r '4 WI'I TII 2 i ^ 13.
25.72 15.62 WmsCos .30 40 18
39.71 26.14 Winnbgo .36' 18 15
42.35 34.01 WiscEn .921 16 16
21.38 15.11 Worthgtn .68 12 14
.4 1 61.58 Wrigley 1.281 28 24
4861 38.50 Wyeth' 1.001 18 16'
001 26.00. XTOEgys.30f 14 10
20.19 16.50 'XcelEngy .86 15 14
I1 87 1" 4i 4) r 1,. ... FI *4
34' -2-',i; v.6.II .501f 16


I AMEICAN YTO 52-EXHNE :


NSAQ ATIONAL ARE


62-WK YTD 52-Wk
HI Low Name- Div.PEPPE Last chg %chg Hi Lo* Name Div PEPPE


A-B-C
33.25 12.40 ACMoore ... 26 23
23.64 13.94 ASMLHid ... ... 19
18.31 10.47 ATITech ... dd 22
3.99 2.50 ATSMed ... dd ...
9.20 2:05 AVi lo ... dd ...
.22.23. 6.45 Abgnix ... dd ...
18.03 10.64 Activisns ... 76 71
6.24 3.12 Adaptec ... dd .
40.85 25.80 AdobeSys .. 32 28
26.18 7.95 "AdolorCp dd .
32.79 20.23 Advanta .45 8 ..
34.92 21.97 AdvantB .4' 9'.13
27.59 10.64 AkaiaiT ... 13 35
52.69 38:96 Akzo 1.52e ......
30.20 15.20 Aldila :0a 13 ..
25.46 9.68 Alkerm ... dd
22.99 15.96 AlteraCp ... 27 20
50.00 30.60 Amazon ... 47 61
1.26 .72 AmerBio ... 45 .
.47 .02 AmrBiowt ...
39.61 29.51 AmCapSr3.20tf 9 10
34.04 19.45. AEagleOa.30 14 12
58.73 29.41 AmPharm ... 28 17
28.56 19.00 APwCnv .40 26 23
86.92 56.19 Amgen ...26 21
8.10 2.87 AmkorT ... .dd 10-
45.79 14.50 Amylin dd ri
56.84 39.680 Anlogic .40 26 34
4.0 2.24 Analyss .. dd ..
3.74 1.04. AnySurh ... dd
39.70 21.38 AngloAm .82e ..
82.54 53.37 ApolloG ... 24 19
86.40 33.11 AppleCs ... 38 30
5.37 3.20 Apldlnov ... 32 ..
21.06 14.33 ApIdMat .12 20 20
'3.85 2.32 AMCC ... dd. 30
29.94- 9.08 aQuanive ... 55 57
17.90 4.85 ArenaPhm ... dd ..
14.30 6.17 Arris ... 26 15
-" 11.15' 6.40 Artesyn .. 47 20
11.13 4.27 AspenTC ... dd '27
35.26 28.87 AsscdBancl.08 14 13
21.31 6.65 Athero .. 66. 36
5.10 1.97 Almel .. dd 27
27.20 9.70 Audible ... dd 38
19.00 12.20 Audvox ... dd 93
48.27 28.06 Autodesk .. 29 24
7.60 3.77 Aware ... dd :..
9.49 4.05 Axclis ... dd 24
11.20 6.78 BEASys ... 29 21
18.29 12.32 BeasleyB .25 32 25
46.99' 34.85 BedBalh ... 19 16
23.00 3.680 Biocryst ... dd ..
9.18 5.17 Bioenni ... .dd ..
70.00 33.18 Blogenldc .. cc 23
44.92 32.50 Blomet .25e 23 19
2.82 .64 Biopur rs ... dd ..
52.73 13.86 BluCoat ...21 21 0
29.05 19.91 BobEvn .46 25 22
9.37 4.99 Borland ... dd 36
29.44 7.32 Brightpnts .. cc 35
71.87 27.37 Brdcom .. 63 31
. 6.60 3.34 BrcdeCm ... 58 21
- 8.82 4.77 C-COR ... dd 88
43.40 23.60 CHRobnsa.52 37 30
S 16.09 8.80 CNET ... 76 52
18.65 13.02 Cadence ... cc 17
45.61 20.57 CalDives ... 25 11
7.73 5.07 CaliperLSc ... dd ...
39.33 28.00 CapCtyBk s.65f 21 19
5.89 .89 CpstnTrb ... dd ..
41.50 28.73 CareerEd ... 15 13
72.19 27.10 CelLene .. cc 73
76.60 37.35 Cepffln ... dd 23
24.50 19.57 ChkPoint ... 16 14
S 15.88 11.55 Checkers ... 16 14
14.4 0 4.10 ChinAulo ... 68 .'
S 18.00 3.90 ChinaESvn .........
44.93 14.95 ChinaMedn.........
14.50 1.53 ChinaTODev .........
48.40 31.07 ChrchllD .50 7 28
4.20 1.64 CienaCp ... ... ...
8.76 3.70 Cirrus ... 17 21
20.25 16.83 Cisco .. 23 17


+2.43 +22.5
-.51 +8.9
-.41 +0.9
+.04 +6.2
+.21 +118.8
-.02 +3.0
-.77 -11:4
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-.89 +2.3
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+.88 +16.4.
+.79 +23.2
+14 .+7.5
+.67 -16.9
-.04 -18.9
runc unc
+.53 +1.9
-.37 +12.3
-.99 -16.4

+3.44 -I'-
+1.11 +41.3
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+2.20 +15.8
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+.21 -23.1
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-.83 -4.0
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+.56 +25.7
-.21 +9.9
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-.53 -28.1,
-1.14 -1.4
-1.06 -15.1
-.43 +22.0
+.09 +612
-.23 +11.3
-.01 +3.6
-.27 -1.7
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-.09 -152
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-1.11 +44.0
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-26 -7.0
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-1.84 -1.8
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-1.23 +0.4
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-1.53+313.6
+.80 +11.1
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+.10 +16.0


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18.47 11.40 CorinthC ...
52.15 396 ,i.7:,,.. .46
32.50 .01f j .
44.20 C: uisia ..
15.75 I yctrg ..
D"
42.02 ',79 D0449,1:h :'213
2.82 1 II I'.,r .a
41.99 47.45 ElectA. .:
1.80 4.31 Dndreon ...
33.07 3.0 DnnysdoPhn ...
29.04 207 E.56 ngyCorTre ...
47.86 230.78 eBsnT.36eay

32.33 24.44 EchoStar
11.10 7.42 EduDv .201
26.73 16.25 ElexpScipt ..
4.77 2.55 Elctrgis
71.16 47.40 EletArs ..
11.70 6.61 Emdeon .
33.07 19.02 EndoPhirnn .
657.84 16.27 Engyonv ..
37.19 27.78 ExcsnTI .36e
15.85 4.50 EvrgrSr ...
27.55 18.49 Expedian
93.73 36.76 ExpScIpts ...
6.68 4.02 ExtNetw
47.74 35.04 FifthThird 1.52
2.75 .79 Fnisar
29.06 23.77 FstMent 1.12
46.89 36.33 Fisev '
14,44 6.97 Fiaxtm
15.35 7.95 Foundry .,
G


27.69 13.15
3.46 .75
21.00 15.38
77.82 55.15
61.87 32.42
15.20 7.98
475.11172.57
33.00 28.14
104.79 19.18
40.30 32.70
52.73 14.78
12.61 10.09
15.50 7.63
25.90 17.38
25.41 20.97
30.82 23.25
8.31 4.30
45.94 28.26
16.08 7.22
15.05 9.04
28.84 20.50
60.59 43.60
14.88 3.04
30.33 15.25
55.94 39.21
139.50 40.15
7.95 2.76
60.81 21.50
3.43 .99
8.70 4.65


GenesMcr ...
Genta
Gentexas .36
Genzyme ...
GileadSci ..
Globllnd ..
Google ..
HMN Fn .96
Hansens ...
HarbrFL 1.101
Hologics ..
HudsCitys.301
HumGen ..
HuntJBs .321
HuntBnk 1.001
IAC Inters ...
Identix ...
Imdcone ....
Informant
IntgDv
Intel .401
IntiSpdw .06
IntmtlniJ ...
Intersil .20
Intuit ...
IntSurg
Isis
Itron
IvanhoeEn ...
iVillage
J-
JDS Uniph ...
JelBlues ...
JoyGlbIs .30f
JnprNtw
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42 24
36 29
42 14
73 39
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81 61
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51 25
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YTD 52-Wk
Last cng .chg HI Low


20.96
2.67
16.92
69.93
61.46
12.50
368.75
32.01
91.21
38.67
51.71
12.49
12.40
24.86
23.23
28.42
8.30
37.49
15.16
14.81
20.61
46.05
10.02
30.31
49.25
96.92
8.24
56.99
2.44
7.99

3.06
11.28
54.93
17.97
5253


.64 .58
14 ,1I'9
24 ,In5




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-.52 *5.
.124 ..i
., -4 1
-. 1 '
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-2.98 -.11,5
-.02 -2.4
-1.41 +1.4
+.52 -5.9
-.23 +14.1
+1.46 +19.3
+1.78 -4.4
S+1.54 -8.1
+,39 +4.1
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-.23 -4.2
-.12 +7.2
-.03 +66.2
-1.87 -0,6
+1.29 +23.6
+1.43 -1.5
-1.02 ,.1', .
S+.45 .11' '
-.30 .:+.
-4.12 -16.0
+.94 +10.8
+.03 +4.6
+.88 +291
S-06 +23.1
+.1 ] -1'4
+.33 -0.3
-.14 +3.4


+1.92 +15.9
-.13 +82.9
unc -13.2
+1.88 -1.2
+2.36 +16.9
-.35 +10.1
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-.15 +86,5
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+.68 +4.4
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.+.13 -2.2
-.21 +0.4
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S-.68 -17.4
\-.54 -3.9
-1,21 -10.1
+.94 +21.8
-3.21 -7.6
-626 -17.4
+1.82 +57.3
+7.07 +42.3
unc +130.2
+70 -0.4

+.11 +29.7
+.66 -26.7
+3.20 +37.3
-1.24 -19.4
-.31 +6.5


27.70 15.73
4.00 1.60
42.90 26.13
73.67 32.19
45.91 33.28
19.99 7.41
37.58 23.20
16.07 6.65
23.98 16.30
38.16 24.20
18 18 23.82
t11 7.63
4.10 1.14
8.85 4.07
20.12 19.02
.4 1: '2.95
l uij 5.21
irnn 3.06
71 12.98
1.56 23.99
li 01 34.35
46.75 9.40
19.90 9.1.1


:1.0' 8.91
"4 'ii 22.50
28.17 19.61
35.60 19,50
3r 1" 41.60
iF. Iv 8.54
6.01 .70
9.81 4.94
50.77 20.83
10,97" 5.58
9.79 3.42
50.00 3.55
47;30 20,92
59.48 20.81
27:84 11.74
12.56 3.99
7.68 2.88
23.19 11.11
6.35 3.90
14.51 11.25
48.61 35.30
31,95 24.02


Name Div PE PPE Lasl chg


,i' 's Ia ,st ,'n.,


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MRVCm .. dd ...
MTS .40 21 20
MarvellT ... 69 35
Maxim .50 29 20
Maxwlr ... dd ...
Medlmun .., dd 72
Medare ... dd ...
MedAct .. 22 ,19
Microchp .76t 31 25
i....1,:.i :A:. 22 -18
til: rn, l dd
Mindspeed r.. dd
Mison'k ... dd ..
MorgHlln ... ... :
MoveGal ... 19 32
Myogen ... dd ...
NABIBio ... rdd .
Ntiryj.j 18 15
lJI HI,.13: 49 26

Nasdaq .57e : u 43
Nastech ... dd ..
NatAtlH 7
NeklarTh .: d ..
Net2Phn ... dd
Netlix 39 32
NetwkAp 47 34
NelRrt .. 14 25
NoliyH .. 17 14
NorTrst .84 20 18
NvllWrls .. 18 18
Novavax ... dd :
Novell ... 11.45
Novlus 34 23
NuHorz 57 16
NuanceCmi ..... 26
NulriSys ... cc '28
Nvldia ... 29 22
OSI Phrm ... dd ,.
OmniVlsn ..; 20 16
OhAssign ... dd 55
OnSmcnd ... 30 12
OpnwvSy ... dd 23
Opsware ... dd ...
Oracle ... 23 14
Orthfx ... 10 18
OiterTail 1.151 14 17


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+53 .
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+1.53 +12.0
-3.43 +13.6
-.46 +9.0
+.27 +3'1.2
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+.95 +3.2
+.32 +14.4
+.58 +.14

+32 +10.8
-.45 +50.6
-17 +29.0
U.3c +0.6
ri-.16 45.6
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+.40 .+27.8
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+.25 +2.0
-.40 +13.2
-.04 +23.8
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+.44 +19.5
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-1.34 +12.5
-.50 -11.
+.52 -i16
-.01 l
+3.57 +29.8
-.20 '3 I'
.*-.97 *.-
+.07 +10.4
-.07 +20.3
-.68 +21.2
'+.87 +17.8
-.29 +1.6
+1.13 +11.2
+.98 +4.3


P-Q-R
13.79 PDLBio .. dd 62
6.20 PMCSra ... 91 29
7.06 PacEthan ...
4.78 PainTher ... dd .
20.75 PalmInc ... 7 21
12.31 PanASlv .. 95 44
4.73 ParmTc ... '24 15
32.00 Palterson ... 26 22
21.58 PattUTI .16 18 8
28.60 Paychex .64 34 27
25.53 PnnNGms ... 24 16
22,24 PelDev ...... 13
14.80 Pholdn ... 17 19
40.80 Pixars ... 42 49
15.59 PortlPlay ... 14 13
6.64 Powrwav ... 36 19
7.05 Prestek ... 70 21
15.76 ProgPh ... dd ..
5.93 QLT ...... 10


52-WK
HI Low Name Div PEPPE Last


s:,t'i 0 an Oi,,j: 11 24 i"50 -i 4 .:-1I
1'45 )2' 8 il ul,.:r. 36* i; 3; 46 1il ,I .1E 21
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1i,' ii 30 Rpef, 140 14 1, 124 4 1 -6,
ai45. 51(1w Af'ri:,ir. :l "I 3 *. 1, *'..4
S-T-U
79.80 '23.41 SdnDIsk ... 29 23 57.39 -3.85 -u.0
6 .0 Sanmina ... dd 12 4 .iL -33
8 9 ': '.i ".ar.i ...' 36 23 *"6 .1 .i341
i i: -6 Schwab .10 29 22 +9.9
79i'j.,i 417 Searsldgs ... 28 16 122.56 +3.67 -41
.59.28 41.90 Selctln .88 .12 12 65.48 +.87 .4-
21.06 13.89 Semech ... 35 24 19.35 +.10 +6.0
66.55 48.11 Sepracor ... dd 33 56.72 +1.07 +9.9
42.24 14.80 Shanda 13..... 13 15.38 -.40 +0.9
39.47 10.51 SiRFTch ... 65 40 35.69 -1.10-+19.8
.14.50 3.81 Sify ..... 86 12.28 +.06 +14.1
45.50 10.33 SigmaTel ... 12 39 11.41 -.48 -12.9
12.41 7.01 Slicnlmg ... 1 6 16 9.95 -1.27 +9.7
52,77 24.62 SilcnLab ... 55 32 46.97 +.17 +28.1
7.95 3.80 ,l.:..,i 1: r 8 6.91 -.20. -0.4
7.98 4.36 y... i.C 1 .. c 5.26 -.48 -21.5
34.09 .'16.22 SkyWest .12 16 11 29.48 +1.09 +9.8
8.50 4.64 SkywksSol ... 53 19 5.31 +.13 +4.3
17.14 9.06 Snilrt7ne ... dd 65 13.64 +.83 -3.7
5.99 3.16 Sonus ... 95 33 4.73 +.09 +27.2
18.19 12.02 SouMoBc .36 cc .,. 13.10 -.91 -10.9
24.14 18.64 Staples .17 22 17 22.95 -.03 +1.1
35.85 22.29 Starbucks ... 54 46 35.39 -.11 +17.9
48.49 25.04 StlDyna .40 10 9 44.94 +1.49 +26.6
6.05 1.24 Srateax ... dd 31 5.07 +.568 +41.6
5.00 3.42 SunMicro ... dd .. 4.30 -.80 +2.6
27.30 20.50 SusqBnc .96 14 14 23,85 +.37 +0.7
5.05 .3.18 Sycamore ... dd 45 5.09 +31 +17.8
.11 163? Symantec ... 39 15 17.52 +.38 +0.1
.'4, i. 5 y, Ttm ... 34 19 9.19 -.25 +8.5
84"7' 1618 y':4...y; ... cc 26 22.73 +.50 +13.3
14 9l 10 Synovis cc ... c 10.70 +.25 +6.7
1.4 ;60 TDAmeritr6.00a24 18 19.80 +.09 +7.1
W.7 1208 TLC Vision .. 10 16 6.03 +.42 -6.5
,, I'., TakeTwosa ... 30 20. 15.88 +.93 -10.3
F. 44 iJi TASER ... cc 67 10.18 +.43 +46.3
42.24 33.04 TechData ... 44 16 41.37 +.60 +4.4
1.68 .50 Tegal ... d.. .60 -.01 +5.3
21.15 11.77 Tekelec .. 31 17 14.98 -.98 +7.6
14.49 6.56 TellabsI ... 38 23 14.46 +.23 +32.7
45.91 26.80 TevaPhrm.27e 25 41.54 +.84 -3.4
5.27 2.96 3Comr .. dd ... 4.75 -.25 +31.9
11.88 5.60. TibcoSft ... 31 28 8.33 -.08 +11.5
12.85 3.71 TWTeleh .. dd ... 12.51 +.58 +27.0
17.81" 5.87 TrdeStltn .... 34 26 16.35 +.93 +32.1
2 7 0 .6 TridMics ... dd 34 28.15 +3.30 +66.4
44.55 26.64 TrmbleN ... 26 22 39.21 +34 +10.5
5.12 2.88 TQuint ... cc 33 4.67 +.27 +4.9
13.66 10.73 TrsNY .64f 16 15 12.69 +.37 +2.2
30.80 24.00 Trustmk .84 16 14 29.38 -.04 +7.0
9.80 2.79 24/7RealM .. dd 24 8.64 +.14 +20.4
43.75 29.51 UALn ...... 22 36.93 +2.69 -14.4
.14.87 5.19 UTStrcm ... dd ... 6.52 -.07 -19.1
8.07 2.64 USEnr ... dd .. 523 +.23 +19.4
62.45 37.10 UnivFor .111 17 15 61.72 +3.40 +11.7
33.77 20.38 UdbanOuts ... 36 26 27.01 +.50 +6.7
V-W-X-Y-Z
2.64 1.28 VASftwr ... dd ... 2.96 +1.00 +66.3
20.98 9.01 ValueClick 3.. 35 28 17.16 +.28 -52
22.95 12.683 Veecolnst ...... 22 20.60 -1.88 +18.9
33.36 19.01 Verisign 16 24 24.57 +.87 +12.2
37.85 8.61 VertxPh .. dd ... 37.73 +1.838+36.4
24,36 1.67 ViroPhr ., 20 18 20.15 -.46 +8.9
3.50 1.60 Vilesse ... dd .., 3:19 +.12 +66.1
41.40 24.40 Volcomn ... 24 26 31.60 -8.20 -6.5
7.04 2.28 WelSeal .. dd 16 5.38 +.11 +21.2
79.90 48.00 WholeFds.60a 69' 42 63.60 -1.25 -17.8
17.60 6.06 WildOals .. cc 49 17.89 +3.43 +48.1
37.31 22.94 XMSat .. dd ... 21.57 -4.01 -20.9
32.30 21.25 XilInx .28 31 22 27.14 -.56 +7.7
43.66 30.30 Yahoo 26 56 32.76 +25 -16.4
3.81 1.80 ZhoneTch ... dd 25 2.55 +.35 +20.3


YTD. 52-Wk
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7' 5 51,: C C 9 j .01 q
43.28 24.90 Chenieres ... dd
y 4:. *9.00 CoinmchAn.82 ,...
1 681 8-65 ComSys .321' 23
42, 1.01 Crystallxg ......
24.60 22.24 DBCmdtyn .. q
111;2899.89 DJIADiam2.23e q
4.53 1.03 DesetdSng ......
5.89 2.31 DigitAngel dd
13.46 1:94 ENGobal ... 53
17.11 14.56 EVInMu2 .81 q
5.68 2.02 EldorGild g ...' dd
8,24 6.05 Elsvwth 31e q
23.85 4.05 EmplreRs.20a 16


Foreign Exchange
Valua/Prev Val.e Today$/Prev$
Country name Currency n dollars value In currency


Argent Peso .3260 ,.3261
Australia Dollar .7385 ..7381
Brazil Real .4708 .4727
Britain Pound 1.7405 1.7393
Canada Dollar .8684 .8641
Chile Peso .001910 .001891
China Yuan .1243 .1242
Colombia Peso .000444 .000444
Czech Rep Koruna .0421 .0419
Denmark Krone .1598 .1591
Dominican Rep Peso .0289 .0289
Egypt Pound .1747 .1747
Euro Euro 1.1931 1.1893
Hong Kong Dollar .1289 .1289
Hungary Fodnt .0047 .0047
India Rupee .0225 .0225
Indnsla Ruplah .000108 .000108
Israel Shekel .2132 .2133
Japan Yen .008463 .008493
Jordan Dinar 1.4112 1.4112
Kuwait Dinar 3.4247 3.4247
Lebanon Pound .0O0066 .000666
Malaysia Ringgit .2688 .2688
Mexico Peso .095905 .095302
N.Zealand Dollar .6674 .6689
Norway Krone .1481 .1470
Pakistan Rupee .0167 .0167
Peru New Sol .3045 .3041
Philplns Peso .0193 .0195
Poland Zloty .3175 .3155
Russia Ruble .0355 .0354
SDR SDR 1.43049 1.43111
Saudi Arab Riyal .2667 .2667
Singapore Dollar .6126 .6112
Slovak Rep Koruna .0320 .0318
So. Africa Rand .1671 .1655
So. Korea Won .001027 .001025
Sweden Krona .1273 .1266
Swtzerind Franc .7632 .7631
Taiwan Dollar .0309 .0309
Thailand Baht .02548 .02538
UAE. Dirham .2723 .2723.
Uruguay New Peso .0414 .0414
Venzuel Bolivar .000466 .0004668


3.0672
1.3541
2.1240
.5745
1.1515
523.60
8.0478
2253.80
23.77
6.2572
34.55
5.7225
.8382
7.7602
210.95
44.400
9220.00
4.6900
118.16
.7086
.2920
1501.00
3.7200
10.4270
1.4984
6.7540
59.86
3.284
51.79
3.15"
28.1785
.6991
3.7500
1.6325
31.26
5.9853
974.00
7.8569
1.3102
32.38
3925
3.6729
14.1750
2147.30


YTD 52-WK
cng %ch HII Low Name Div PE PPE Last cng


6 18 ur,: .'. 6
12 6.4 -Of -.18d
... 26.10 +.19 +14.3
28 4.25 +.10 +1.9
... ,5.10 -08 +15:6
,... 18.28 *? 69 +15.0
... 4.03 14 '+38.5
.... 195.80 +6;10 -2.5
7.00.. -.50 -2.4
17 2.96 +.07 '+6.1
... B:5 -1.05 +13.6
13 '16:i +:43 +4.4
7.42 +.06 +9.0
..- 45 .+1.35 +9.2
... +.16 +1.8
... 4 +.14 -3.6
2.84 +.34 +31.5
.. 22.90 -.29 -6.5
111.02 +410 4.8
23 4.16 *+.23 +68.4
43 3.91 +.47 +26.9
28 10.50 +1.36 +25.0
.. 15.08 +.41 -11.3
38 4.56 +26 -6.9
7.99 -.02 +2.4
19.55 +1.71 +79.5


14 60 124? i HiVLL a 4= ,)
16.84 11.45 FlaPUtils .41 17
4.41 1.85 FrontiDgn r ... ..
16.65 5.25 GamLkg .. :- .
7.95 2.85 GascoEngy......
4,49 1.14 GlobeTel nh... .
3.89 2.10 GoldSrg ... dd
8.93 5:52 GreyWolf ... 18
7:12 2.23 HawHold ... ,66
370 1 2 Hemispx ,... dd
6 9' I 1 6. HomeSolh.... 27
24 .: I. : srCan.lad f.? q
22.12 17.07 ,i.-r, 1:1l q
3973 2258 ;.hMer-o 48e q
i '391. .'i ,':,Er.EMn i99%e q
97.00 8" .t ,r. i If .i A q
63.22 51 1'- c.EiFE:i q
62.80 62.30 iShNqBio ... q
72.55.8- 63.41 iShRIOOOV1.70a q
53.13 45.32 iShR1000G.45e q
71.97 57.20 iShR2000Vs1.16eq
76.99 57.64 iShR2000G.33e q
73.24 56.55 iShRs2000 s.88e q
3.61 1.96 InNgSys .. dd
20.84 10.32 KFXInc ... dd
9.75 8.44 Merimac ... 34


'7.4-771


+32 +2.2
"07 +14.7
-.21 +25.2
+.17 .-7.2
lI -16.8
; +24.6
-.42 -6.9
+.82 +15.8
+.76 +44.7
-.33 +14.5
+.33 +6.1
+.36 +8.9
+.87 +6.5
+1.87 +11.9
+.65 -1.0
+.10 +4.2
+3.08 +7.0
+1.36 +5.1
+.71 +2.4
+1.53 +8.5
+1,37 +9.1
+1.47 +8.9
+.02 +27.1
+.46 +11.8
+.08 +1.7


* 0 M0

MONEYASpoMTAMtLS


NEW YORK (AP) Spot nonferrous metal prices Friday.
Alu -t, IA.P.'. 1 r f -ir l 1t- L. ..rw P H41w E...:l F-'F :
Copper -229.00 cents Cathode full plate, U.S. destination
Copper 220.90 cents per lb.,N.Y. Mercspot Fri.
Lead $1226.00 per metric ton, London Metal Exch.
anc 96.84 cents lb., delivered.
Gold -l$551.70Handy & Hamnnan(onlydailyquote).
Gold -$551.80troyoz.,NY Merc spotlFri.
Silver -$9.425 Handy & Hannan (only daily quotee.
Silver-$9.408tiroy oz.,N.Y. Mere spotFFri.
Mercury $700.00 per 76 Ib flask, N.Y.
Platinum -$100.0 roy oz., N.Y. (contract).
Platnum $1011.00 troy oz, N.Y. Mere spo Fri.
n.q.-notquoted, n.a.-oot ailalre r-revised :

Money Rates


Prime Rate
Discount Rate Primary
Fed Funds close
T-Bills;
3-month disc
6-month disc
T-Bill, annualized, adjusted for
constant maturity:
1-year
T-Notes:
1-year
2-year
5-year
10-year
T-Bond:
30-year
Ubor:
3-month
6-month
FHLB Cost of Funds, 11th District:
Eff. Jan.31
FNMA 30-year mortgage commitment:
30-days
Money market fund:
Merrill Lynch Ready Assets:
30-day avg yld:


cho %chg


+.49 -1.9
+1.04 ,-2.7
+.44 -2.9
'+1.39, +5.7
+.33 +13.1
+.12 +3.4
+.16 +6.5
+.33, +3.0
-.73 +9.0
+.97 +9.4
+4.64 -1.6
+.61 -2.3
+.29 -5.8
+.28 +4.5
+.47 -0.8
+2.69 +2.4
'"J +1.3
+0.7
-1.2
1 -9.8
+.77 +2.0
+1.48 +7.2
-.28 +14.1
-.01 +20.0
+.03 +20.8
+.57' -1.8
-.03 +12.6

S .11 -4 6
184 -,6

-?2 -14.1
A-1i +4.2
'. -14.1
+:57 +15.6
-.04 -0.9,
+1.37 +5:3
I- -1





-.70 *1.








"+ 5 ,61.
*+. -1.1











+1.95 .4.0
-.13, 1,un
+.8i .14.
-i66 -5..


-.01 -3.4
+3.90 +5.6
+.29 -2.7
+1.60 +15.5
+.70 +1.8
+1.34 +5.4
-.10 unc
+1.39 +4.5
+.35 -1.5
+2.72 +3.7
+.57 -1.3
+.27 +11.5
S +15.5






-. +6.3


+87 +4.2
+06 +2.0
0 +5.0
+30 -3.0
+34 +2.5
+26 +8.8
+51., +8.6


Today 'Pryv.
7.50 7.50
5.50 5.50
4.50 4.50

4.43 4.43
4.55 .4.54


4.67 4.60

4.69 4.72
4.67 4.68
4.55 4.59
4.54 4.59

4.51 4.56

4.77 4.74
4.94 4.92

3.296 3.296

6.17 6.13


3.74 3.70


I


I


7


-4 .-V


i 1.1


I


.-*.tb c VrT


0,Dn In 3An


Spot Metals












CITRUS COUNTY (FL) wHROwNIL ......
A L. ,


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
AARP lnvst:
CapGrr 48.05 +.54 +11.4
Consewv 12.07 +.09 +6.4
GNMA 14.84 +.04 +2.2
GlobTheme 32.96. +34 +31.4
GrowAIIo 14.02 +.17 +.6
Gilnc 22.36 +.39 +9.3
in 52.96 +21 +21,2
MgdMunon 9.16 +02 +3.6
ShlTermnBd 9.94 +01 +1.9
SmCpCoren 24.30 +47 +11.7
ABN AMRO Funds:
M&CGroN 24.24 +.19 +7.5
AIM InvestmnentsA:
Agrsvp 11.70 +.19 +14.9
Basl ValAp 35.21 +.22 +9.2
B0ChlpAp' 12.39, +.17 +7.8
CapDevp 18.93 +35 +19.0
Charftp 13.85 +17 +9.4
Cons lp 25.73 +42 +144
HYIdA p 4.40 +.01 +2.9
InlGrmw 24.82 +.6 +22.9
SMdCpCrEqp 29.80 +.33 +118
MuBp. 8.08 +:61 +2.8
PremEqty 10.75 +.1 +9.9
RealEst p 30.11 +79 +26.7
SelEqtyr 19.20 +.28 +10.8
SmCpGrAp 29.40 +.3 +17.2
WeingAp 14.64 +.29 +14.1
AIM Investinents B:
BaslcValBt 32.96 +.20 .+.4
CapDevBtl .17.34 +31 +18.2
,. PlenEqitly -9.8 +.10 +9.0
AIM Investor C:
DrmDividp 12. +.20 NS
Dynamo: -19.55 +.34 +19.1
Energy 41.02 -.06 +39.4
GlblH5tCr p 31.53 +.57 NS
S'"SrnCoGfl'p' 14.460 '+.18 +18.8
S- SummtPp 12.40- +.12 +13.8
Utilities 14.38 +.2 17.4
AMF Funds:
U .s5tM. ,)-66 +2.4
Aad ,.'- 'W66 4, +47.5
Advance Capital i:
S" Balanced np 18.27 +16 +7.5
Retlon .9.79'4.02, +1.1
Alger American:I"
: Growth t 938. +.5 +14.7
SAlger Funds 5:
SCL. 0I ,+1f4 +28.6
Alger Funds Inst:h
1;9. ",9 :2 .' +20 '416.3
AlllanceBernA:- ,
'- BanAjop ,:16.94 +15 +4.9
GbGovlncA. 7.77-.04 +1.4
GTechAp-6 61,44:. .15 +14.2
GrolncAp *2,.95 +,Q4 +5.6
GrowlhAp 238.50 +.50 +17.1
",,9.V3L4 9491 .) n +22.4'
",4,,90:,.,,, ,94, .9 '1 +18.3
S994197119 33.56.V -5 +18.4
Ailincesen Adsi:
3I.VAJA-3-.9 94 4 .17 +22.8
L. .t '-. V. ," 1 1 -+19.7
AlianceBern B
99395HU '111-6 1
,i3i,'.'B i i .3 +4.8
L-q." Ir )I 1. .1
l1i':4:3.99'l aS 16 9 9
SmCpGBt "2259.6 -.46 +17.4
SUSGovi p 6.88 +.01 +0.5
Allancean C:-
:.,i '.,-:- I .' 6.i +174
AllianceBern I
N 1i".'i. I 14 i .- .46 +27.3
Allianz Funds A-
A, 3 ,0), 1,0056 .-+16.2
.': 0 -.35 +4.8

AliItanz Funds B: .
i +.,-' 6 ,,0 >35 ;.
Allianz Funds C:
R.7.479 19,2 : '13u

19T9 99 96 '] I: .116
Amer Beacon Ind.
9.'.n 3, 4 S 9 -.19 -91

Amer Beacon Plan.

L,.,9.5, n'.. 9499 I' .9 ,
: AmnerCentury:dv-
EqGrop 240 4. -1
SEqtlyncnp I"59 99
Amer Century Ins:
Q,17-1 ,13 3 3 .'
: Ame Century Inv:
E,:,:0,:.. t i96 .: -.64
3. 3. 999-ur. i
65, 111 jiI 8 7 99I "
Crvl L| .*j 11:1] ,, I, 1, 1
Gftn 99 19.92,,


Ol16.In 199.07 3-915
I.41. T. .
[i.....r 1307 -, -0
'.9 iii'i 9l
l..r[i?.: -,,) 13, 8 -u
t.,.,.. ,. "" 9 .1

A I..[I| 1.'4I ,I, I
hI' ,'. *i : :: 18
j.',:'r.j, -.. 6i 1

.'- ..'. j .i -1




iiL9.0 11 09' .3
*3,494i 94i 36 -
': _,. I, 1'
*;' .T, r l',, h) K








1 li4, 4 c.I.'I -



43rf.,'1 ".. 0 9u9*
'43r9n '390 ,. ,
9-' 9J f,, .', '' i 4. '














9..I 99 9 1 .)6
American FnsA









rl- F-l. :-i:n 41. .1i
9 L ~" 9I 9

r Ij- 1: If,-'.- 3
93...i, i '. 3 .9' .- I"





3+.36., 93 ,:, 9I '43 I5
9,',3,,, 9, I3 '9 ? .9
*..:I.]T ]Ap 15" i ,1 .






9i,4199, i: 4 I 9l



Amenrican Funds B:
;: M II,H',, .h .I.'. 1I ' ., 1 i




,+ 9 I' 91 16 '49







A r61 )1 31 ."I)

Adel Mutual Fds:
'. '6 +.02 421' .5
x 93f. 9 4 16'.4














Baron Funds:+
Assetn 58.02 j' 13 1






S 9 r 9. ..9- .- 4
T. *l',i.it 39
Aretisan Fds

9I,,,, I ) 1 I






3I. 34 '391 1,4 ) i~ '
Sawn I 1Fund s
Aus: I : 0. +122 +1i 4
Black i'k A:


9o re.. 30 949 ,.'.. 9.
:" I.amwell runds:

B Arietan Fds"

9,9lue.d 316.1 9 8 .1.

i..|:.-.:( n 32i .
Bddgewa Funs: il -':
USMtn 13.03 +01 4
TI9.9I19o. '.i 1", 2- +i 18.








Buf3al2 Fun39 ', +1.
,9.M Funds9:. -








919-, 934.s) '493.0 +1 +23.8
La,-aMull 141 4,207 .1 +12.6
.R:altyn..i' 194 +5 +74
CtaM FunlslFi i
Core i.. i: 84i 9 +.








' :~ n ,, Mi~pal 2.4 +60+1
S amlame.Funds:








~"IG'r493 t' 3364 -.3 +16.5
rCanver uioA F '
8nc adp 13.19 +38 +2
89In0Eq9p 3 2.00 +.09 +15.9
SBridgAI Funds:
UOCMarhei 19.52 .3 1.
S rinsonFndY
93I.3.9 .'. '.00 y .9
Buffalo Fns
Sm[lCap 27.2,9,.3.+3
-: ,CG2M Funs
;'Cap~avo '20.0 -0 1

i ;Mulln 28.8 +1 22
.Really n 2.4 +229 7.
CRM Funs
MBlCapVali 28.40 +0 +11

.'*'GrelvoCt- 32.0 43 1.
GIIS&iocAp 32.19 3,+43
Growllhsp 57.72 +0 +1.
.GrowISBI 58.3 +2 +12
GroslhO I 56.05 +7 +12
Calvert Gop
rIca p 16.76 .4 +.
*lotlEqAp 21.9 .0 +6
Mu~dCAi 10.20 01 .1


Munlnt 10.73 +.02 +2.1
SocialAp 29.11 +31 +74
.SocBdp 15.60 +.04 +3.0
SocEqAp 36.24 +.48 +9.
TxFLId n 10.059 .. +2.5
TxFLng p 16.63 +05 +3.7
TxF* T 15.71 +.05 +1.9
Causeway Intl:
'Inslitulonal"' 17.44 +11 +11.7
Investorr 17.36 +.11 +11.5
CitIStreetFunds:
D/Bond 11.71 +04 +1.7
Clipper 88.71 +.95 +29
Cohen & Steers:
Irsl4tRty1n 49.51 +1.49 +29.0
" RltyShrsn" 78.94 +2.40 +29.2
ColumbiaClass A: C
,N,,, 3 +20.5
r,-.u.E :,m.,. +16.1
3 ,-1,99 I:,'9 +,32 +15.7
LgCopValuA 14.20 +.26 +11.8
MarsGroAl 19.27 +.38 +11.1
T.E.A(. 114' .I'i +3.5
Columbia Class B:
kn49.9 '6 ".4 . +19.7
Columbia Class C:
AL-,,'t.L : ; t3 +19.6
Columbia Class Z:
2', : i '' +20.9


12-mo.
Name NAV chig %rtn
Acomirlnl-Z 3206: -.03+ 26.8
AcomUSA-. 2040 +.2 +19.2
ConHiYtdZ o8.51 .; +3.0
CoreBondZ 10.58 +.03 +1.3
FocusEqZl 21.19 +.44 +16.3
IntmBdZn 8.85 +.02 +1.8
IntmTEBdvn 10.36 +.02 -.9
IntEqZ 15.93 +07 +19.9
IntSlSkZn 17.56 +.04 +18.1
InliValZ 23.91 +.32 +16.0
LgCapCoreZ 113.28 +23 +10.3
LgCapGnth 22.62 .28 +10.1
LgCapldxZ 24.95 .41 +9.1
LgCapValZ 14.37 +.27 +120
MarsGrPrZ 189,55 +.38 +11.3
MarlnOppZr' 14.12 +02 +27.6
Z ?9'2"t'", 5223 +38 +2R00
1'.1,':,a 12. i +.14 +18:4
MdCpValp 14.73 25 +18.8
ReEsEqZ 26.44 +73 +19.5
STincoZ 9.76 +01 +2.1
SmCpCoreZ 19.77 +36 +14.7
..i, r -1 i 6, 3 +39 +10.0
,)A.;,3 CI,)2 :70 '.03 +1.6
CG Cap Mki Fds
InltlEq 12.64 +.06 +21.0
LgGrw 13.43 +.22 +14,3
L...,.. Il j +.21 +1.3
DWS Scudder CIA'
45 + +.10 +6.5
9apGdhp 47.75 +54 +11.1
mmAp-2060 +35 +22.9
::'., 4r9 r: +.81 +9.7
!A,,. .' 1 +-.02 +3.9
Ml.M.,J. '9 +1 +3.2
TechA 11.93 +.08 +11.8
USGovIA 8.48 +.03 +2.
DWS Scudder Cl C:
,,'H,- 466 -80 +8.9
DWS Scudder CI S:
'.3.:. -'l ...l. 1i 1 I U ,-
i.o,9ll>, r, 3999 9 .41r
95u984, 32. 99 _4. 947

+.i;7,r l.."', 9 1 '.'i4- 3-
L.r'w l 11 cj
9.3l.]_9 '.1 : :I :4 9 :
,..e'.; 2 l +.39 +9.2
hii'T'. 9260 +.02 +5.2
IntrTxJlT-. 11.20 -+.01 +1.A
il,.,4 52.98 +.21 +21.5
La9i..3.9:' 22.67 .957 -'
LgCoGro.v 25.78 -.' "'
LaLh,'.'" '4- 1 .1.82 93 99
9.! ;,,-., 9. -.01 +3.5
Po F : 934 i -.03 +2.9
P .:'C .: ., 1'724 ..09 5
zr.l ,61 .'.6 6 -.02 .99
DWS Scudder Instl: '
E r,, 999IL ,7 3 ,
Davis Funds A:
",AP, 14. -.55 +10.9
Davis Funds B:
ri ,; 'E, 199 -.53 "+10.1
Davis FundsC &Y:: -.'
NYVenY 34.71 5f .9
NYVenC G'-.-'33 90 ; "5' .5
Delaware Invest A:
LU," 2i.Vii 1 a : +-46 `J
T.3-3-A 1. +.33 .
19+99.' 9946 +.03 +3.2
Delaware InestB:
.i.r..5 1 +.01 .l
wc'.:CI s +.06 .1'4
Det-Pooled Trust
IntlEq ..:. 21.67; ,+.1 .9
Dimensional Fds:
E.t7..lVal : r: X +28 +35.1
1r.I'. 8.70 '-.22
TI1 u '.,. 24.87 +.47 -1
J.'L+:'. : +.62 me
'43L,', 3,3, ; +'31 196.0
iz:Lq -.1'iN
u7 .'. .;- 'i" +.24 +1 .2
99V.,r 13.99 '4+3&5 +1s.6!
IJ'; :, I 5.. 9, +43 18
US SmVal 28.74 ,52 +19.3
Inloil0ron 1705 .1


.-II3 i. I' I 9,J .

T103 9,.l'4,' .T.. "v.54 .49 1. 4
.9i93 9-99: -4l 99
P4999' 99 99 :4 .1:-
I ,t T.I ,I'l 3", I 6


Diversild Inv Fds:
vi'Sl.-.i. .'0 .' i ,. .i
Dodge&Cox



46'.
,.... .. FdC 12.59' 16

"h.:,.k 14: 6 I I "
Domini SOC ins:

Dreytunr
9,,.a. 4(1 .44 .4.
E 4u:. '3 6J
I:'.:r :l 44 1



L J..I I :6; A!
L6,,.l0..-...l 9, .79 .



6,,'+ 1 .,,r 9.):


I I. 'j. I r"i .
.,:M ,,- ,, i" ,











10 )v 1..q i ,)
Mu'.ln _iJ llF ,, :''

ii. ai. i















Eatao Vanc lB
MT.jf.-C- I 0 1 6 .'

Eaion Vanc lC
Enyterrse lA
Dreyrun 'A, '
Dmyt-us Prerier








*:l. i.'. r, ( I" 01 -
rH,.L:. '.dl I: .1 5. I1
.T3l1", 2 i I9 -









A :.%'.i ,: ?Il I.) .
E avon ne I IU e :









Eaton Vance:
Ealon Vanc Cl A


919I," 99. 9994,, , .994







,",:,Tl- ,'1* .u f
9 :,131I3. '- 919999 "-: 331 I99







'. ,I a' 11: I 1

rii.,ii. i i'i:i/ u
Eatlon Vance Cl

,,,t:. iia'. 91 ,.' '.9
iJ,9L#.1..0I i 999,4 .1 .9:1+




93H.:9.6.i9 99' 91 93

rI.ilj. ii- :..3. .Ii .9
Enterprise CI A:

Evergreen A
t.;l. .i: l 9 34 99 -'04

4.I lll:,' _49 I 1 1



EvergrenB
:9,9l9,,ll 9 944 l 91 .:,I
Evergreen 5:


Evergreen C:


L.96Ii,'1 +' 96 -
hl.-.l&.,-..ll TU I)I 3 +1 :
56913" 19946-i''-115
EvergreenII : mJ .I



4.1 il.. .,1 4I;4

ExcelslolFns
E. ,'.9 A' .' "
9,99.--Il :14' .4 1 9



HiYia4np. 991:4.520 ,9 .69 .
S'I39[9.6', 48960" .59 +
FAM Funds'
Valuen 49.20
FBR Funds:'

FMI Fends:
f .: .'. 9. ,,+ 5 +14.6
FPA Funds:
Capst 43.6 .0 .
Newinc 10.87 4.02 4
FPACresn '25.77 '-251 .1t.5
Fairlhoime 26,16 '+15 +18.2
Federated A:
AmLdrA 24.09 :'9
CapAppA 25083 -2. '4.
MidurStA 36.00 4 4
KaulmAp 5.94. .,, t9
9 .99199., + '9265 .008 +3.9'
[,,,,', :4 9 4 ,02 +2.8"
Federated B:


Feosrtec C:
uI.T.': TI + 0 -
9'1.,'3.i" 92" ': .57" +3.23
Federated nst:
Kaufman 5.96 +10 +16.9
MidCap 23.32 +.20 +17.9
Fidelity Ado FooT:
HItCarT 34.24.01 + +204
NatResT 43.44 +.23 442.1
Fidelity Advisor A:
DfwlnUlAr 21.99 -11 +22.5


EqGrA t 49.13 +.64_-+10.2
EqlncAp 28.86 +42 +9A
MidCapA p 24.70 +,50 +18,2
Nwlnsghtsp 17.14 +20 +22.4
Fidelity AdvisorB:
MldCpB np 23.87 .48 +17.2
Fidelity Advisor C:
DIvnllCnf" "21.221 -,12 +21.5
'* f A tl h' I .20 +21.6
RFdelit Adviso I.
1.,. :, -.2 +22.6
DIvGrthli 12.59 +17 +6.1
EqGrl n 52.05 +.8 +10.6
Eqlnl 29.59 +.43 +10.2
InlBdl n 10.80 +02 +1.4
RFidelity AdvaovT:

3,.I~ 4I..4. It <

ll .,I T i '. j [ "' .
*'l.. i I -'


T.3.,'T .I


,r l,..n ,.-[s p7 -1 : 06
31lsh3.9.9. I I. iI'3 9 -: .
h ,II?4] II) "9 L+' 3 1


Nwlnnghts p 3",, ,


12-mo.
Name NAV chg 4trn



'3il-U "i.1
i:i ,'5,4 .99 .399:


Fidelity Freedom
F29>.. 34 I J4 .
6, ',', 14 9. Il '19'


fi\- l Rl 1 1: 1o
II-9 1., 6, 199 .9 :.I 6



Fidelty ivessh
Ali, ,'u I' 0: 'C




Balano 19.40 +.19 +13.5
BleChipGr 43.84. 466 1 3;
CAMunA 01 .
66.ij::3'- o" 91 -''




CRidae:ity6 ,+.3


1.CongrSt n 41347 +7.18 +.




CTMun9nr 11.3950+.0' 29.
entre 1.n6542 +.88 +18.5
CnvSueChGr 423.74 .30 +14.2
DesiAMunn 14.65 +22 +16.7
Canadan ri 6 4.3 -"'1
CapApp n 208.4.38 -'
Capincao r 6.47 .4 +.
Cliisaego 20.20 41 +2.


ng n 412.476-, +.17 +1?8


rDs' "26.5'7 1+'19 .11 1
TMun. r 1120.6 r,0 .0
ConEqulran 65.84 +.85 +10.1
CrvSao 23.74 4,0+4



DEstlQon n 14.651 +.41 +.8


6Pan4 26 .67 4,6 .4

CGtNylln 10.2.4 Y
8.5, n 66. 20,00, . 0,






G~vro tT .44 I, 6.1,6
Grlnl 1047 +,.10:T+1i.i,
Eqlolncn 54.04 ( 4 41.
GEon 23.91 +41 +6.8





t Grlnll: 6 !" 1047: +.'J ;128

, .l.ndepndne. n 20.60 2 '
.inPro nd 10.96-) 1
Fl43,9p4'. 9673 -495 -0








1nlBd n ..4 10.2448.C
h'99.0 U' .319-2 ).9 '1 .946

79,,.3. 996 .'. ,= :'3


FL9,'. 7l33' . ,.3 -r 3) .14 I
,Go ,llno.n 1 .07 2 .0" .
roCon .1 66.23 1






G.5armn. 3617 344 a.
tti `ln 6.1 '4.1.7
f.Ia o nclu,',' 10.4 *11
,'Indepndnoe n 20.60
Inl~rond at 10.98





u .',ln 10.24 ,

t., 9 9. 44 99 -A'
91.Mum6.. 916 ,
,i '4,ll 1,1 I 4_ 0i)1
S 1,.. '. i i ?
r J .j r, ,' 2.' -' ,2 ,. 9








iJ,111 A.-.r I I I:j
r.-.i ,f ,1 .-. .,2 ,
rl c,13 .,''. I93193






,.l-, r,,, .', 1I u 2
l' ,',19 ': 11 6 -'44
Z9 Ai.57 f. (' '





Zi :1,,.. c i.7 993






Sr ',b 7,, ,', 91 -i I
.riB r, 11 N1.1 -
'3T,, r,',, 91 9'







oi'39l9 ... .I' ll',
FidelitySee iits:





A 11 9991 9 i '1 I '
1:1-, 0.l.' ,T, 9 2 i' 9 .91+

9I.r 3 ... .' :
9+1 ,.99, 459" ; .59 .9_ ,


W l.' 6 .. :,, l I

E lm.,r.1 r l )
.',9,9t.r ,. ,I A1 .1 I








H ir r, 1 14- I )" -
- f ', i' -. -*', 4 "H -,, -i
Fidelity Selects:















T.-40nlrj i! 65' ;
9 ,', 9A 9599 ;, -1 -:1 ,IV

















First AM", Id Y: 2
IM3'. 0. 5 61 -11 91

6.=,64-.'. 2994
First.-. Eag

H.,Til~llr, 1 ,i66 t| I
































A l~~r I.I I M 1 .
6. C,' +1Cl ', '. r 1 41 6
S0li :094 3-1 9







4,A3.I i 3i 9 ,i .* i
ra ,i- a .'. i',^ ;" -,,,








,H,'.i 9.: I 9i I I
T9.l ,13.. '; 9 '4







.J i .., r, 19:,4 .I K



_.4ll 1 .- b I
ll' :.:..T, .- i l i:11 -; I;



















i,:.]11lA 1 910 C.0 .1 0J
9.9-i~ion li
099.T'..]. 9- 99 ':









9393 .' ,,3 -2 '
M64lr..- 591 .59 .95








M,'., 7., -901 -'99'
943973 999, .9 .9,6li
043'J.6 .531 9 .3 9










i.1 r h.']o _,-** i I I -f I)i
Fidelityil Sparta:'











Rmtlh- Inem :A1:1
,2n999o11. 19 1 i 'i : -
H-.li9993. :I .I' 51 -br









F.jITt' :, '" q, ' I
71.92T94. 1TI3: 9'I -. I
7r.i.d091r.1, 365 -' '9
















,1 ,-i. i.:,i -, r. ,: i6 i
Fidelityempark A:
El4l. 999 _.261 :' ,-

9.,ili9 9 '.3 '. 5 1 ,61


l.lI3 10 94,3 .10 6'9
Firslty Ege













C j.-.YT 'p 7 164k +,3- *rj
Cal.tln.. 1.1 iii +0 .I
First Iretr












Lu ,,.,:-,' 1 1.2 +.0i .i'
9 .r,l,,,9. 1. I 0










Gvt- ecl p 1:.1 -J .


DbTxir. c A 11,6 u -)
D4yl'e.h9 9469 .9 99 I ?
qlncomAp 340.9














F ,o]lr4lo 83.3:' 6 1 ''3+ 1 +1.9
ifA[. I1 6,














Flexop4r2.4304 +76 +3.1
9 33, 1. l: '-1













Ml; :i:.f TF >- 1. 92 n? "l +
lll ,,1 l : 12.4 *M I -.
GF, TFAp 122 .'' i 3.
liplA,9. 135


Gold4Pr99, '21 7 -













*.,..,=,99 91994 ,4 '
FIra.TsnFunds:














17.3,13 ..T33 4". l91 ':0 : y
T..:rT .9 3 "141'. 5 0 +
FrankTlem FrkA


99GE [.e i. 9,88 i+.0 +.
4I3,, ^. ll 916 .4

CAHV84p '.16.40 93 '9
CaMDTAp 12.71 +02
4999I,,I..,, 11. 52 .0 .
M:9ITFI p, 7.31 +.02 '.9
M:.iT' 11.450 +3 +71
9.9TFA.9' '12.02 +03 +3.5
NYins699 11.08 '3' +2.9
OvISsoAp 16.71 .
OSITn~rA '.19.86 3
DynoaechA '28.9:6 i .
EqinpApa 20.94 +.0 55

6,9.6.j f. 0:. l: 99l 3 +.
FlaxCap~rA .42.04 79 12.


6.i4.9.9] 935. 12.94 : +.
GATFAp 12.12 '9 +.
Gold~rM A '28:49 .7 -
GlaowlAp '37,51 .,0 .
145'TPAp '10.81 0 '4
l.iW....3'9 2.47 ,+0 2
ir.:T14. 12.31 02 .4
9i.91.-.9T6 i di 4.01.9
939SF 9f,. 11.61 +2 +.
SM~v~acA 8.0 4,1.8 .
MIJTFAp 11.76 +0 3
MasoTFAp 11.91 +2 +.
MIcOTFAp 12.25 .9 +.
MNinaA .12.12 .' +.
MOTFAp .*12.203 04 +,
NITFAp 12.14 .0 +3
NYlnaAVD 11.60 +2 +.


NY TFA p 11.85 +.02 +3.2
NCTFAp 12.20 +.Q, 3.2
OhlolTFAp 12.58' +.03 '+32
ORTFAp 1ii: +02 +34
PATFAp I,41 +.02 +-.3
ReESecA p 27.01 +.48 +20.0
RIsDivA p 34.04 +.69 +.4
SMCpGrA 39.81 +78 +18.0
S9ratlnc p -10.21 +03 0-5
USGovA p r 6.48 .01"-
S 12.18 +.1 8 +11.0
96 11.83 +.02 +3.1
Frankrrmp Fmk Adv:
IncomeAdv 2.46 .04 +62
FranlTemp FmkS:
IncomeB1 p 2.47 +.03 +5.1
IncomeBl 2.46 +.03 44.8
FranKlTemp Fmk C:
AiC.:3- 794 1-4. 41
Frank/Temp Ml AS:
444999.0= 39,-9 '6 "+1I.8
[Q:...a .7 7 ,9 1


Frank/Temp Mt C
..:,: ; ,,Tmp : ,
Frank/TempTmp A:
49-.9.99'.4. .33 .3


12-mo.
Name NAV chg % rbn
69.1,, 93 53.3, )0 .314 .39

9",3+9.IrL 39 9.99 -' "2: .953I
i,-,rl i: r.4 i: I: l F. 1
W.',,9.93, 149.) .31 .0'1

FraniATam
-.1.2A. 933'j4 4 '1
FranklTempTmp Adv:
Fr..1I:p Trp B&C

c'."i"".7 :2, 49 93
GE Eiin S&S:
5,5699.I.-i- 949 1 4 I :
T ._, irM i '. :,,
i313. 451 .36
GE i9l09 Funds:
In'1E1 .'. 149 1 ,31
OMOEmMkV r 22.4 +.36 +452
GMOTrusl I1:
f6,",, 16.46 ,,, + 6.5
GMO'Trustl
':'.'' 9.07 +02 +6.6
EmgMkr 22.49 +.36 +6.1
ECD 11,19 +.0 +18.1
Foreign 16.53 .01 +18.6
InllGiEq 29.44 -.05 NE
'inlllnlrVal 3203 179
InrSmCo 14.74 -
USQ]IyEqty 20.89 + -

GMO'Tust iV.
L<.>39t3:fd 934 94 j
Ec t,,c,',UI II y + "
+...!' 99 '' -4
9.T,,.,919 94 499 4 I
F,:., : I.'.. lI IP -
.InalCreEq 34.67 -'4
iiii i in .L j i i II 14 :
U'L 1 ,3 :, F1': 4
GMO Tisl Vt:
E 'o99!93. 2314 144
E6t,,: 54, 1 r: ,
ai.'33e9.3 1'
Gabell Funds:
4.::rAl 41 1
564r 3 : -6 +04.47,
'.9.I9. 999. 1 94 I ! +5.97
Gartmor Fds D:
Bond, '9.7 +02 +i4
r.... 10.16 +02 +2.0
7.29 +,11 +1.1
il,'.., 4' 1942 +.27 +10.7

Garnmore Fde ingl:
1N-PX1"'i I n .'

I Jl6,Jll~ ], h', I, ; 1
i, p, i li.ll"..l II'l P 4:
Gartmore Fds erv:
h ,:,,l :.: I ,., 6' li p
913.9:.l. 3149 .4



Gateway Funds:

Glenmeds Funds:
194'9.91499 94,' 9 .9




Goldman Sachs A-
4hl'4X-2,.'.9. 9944 -99I ( l9''





Goldman Sacs InSa:

P irl,.A 1 n3 9
9iMl,].d,91 i9i .4.4 L 9
Gatusian Funds:











v., )). ,).; ,, .
GuldeStone Funds:
9 99999 4 -11
Goldman SchA









.:. l,?' :. P t ;6 1 .1

i,',il pr' ,4 l t 0 ,








Harbor Fnds:
'jr.l39 I t : 45 993 :





Mli}k I ;
B i.13 i 11
Mlilp n k'dle i. j 1
7.9.47












Harding Leevnen ,,
HGnford Fnecs An

994 p e 1 99. .94,0.
cp'r.:llll A i p ,F
Guatrdia Fds B:
940364:.9 'o -99 .ii
93,9.! 9'34 9











GulHartford Fds C:












Hartford HLS IA :
S I39'-'t 9AI-

























A ,ILw ,':. S :. 'A.
96,O 14 :1 1 .

h':1s022' :[ 9I4 .44 ) -99:'
.1'39603 94 '.? '31 -?
9,4,," ".':. 4" 4 16 -" :

































Heartland Fds
Harborenney Funds:
5. !,9 9996 ."k


































C ,,.'(.(.I1 .I1'.. i
4493017 1959 .53] .1,
Haotchding Los e
t8..r9 199:. .." 3 .5 '4



































'- ,O 1 41, +y



ICONi Fds: ""'
HarING Funds C A:
a-,0 '9694 .66
':0.T'399-9C. -.1 V, .09
Hartford d


















I,'iV.(n:.U& ir i18 i .1



HartIvy Funods:





















C.1 A,9: ,Ai i 4- 99.4 a 1
i.',h. 1 ) 14 .:
Hartorda Cas
9799332 9' -6-9 il i











































JPMorgan C Class:
97,901"5,9l.1:l 99949 9299 111






















JP Morgan Insti:

JPMorgen Slele~
S '.-i,46 1. 9 4 '4
*j.'-jir1C 4 i. : -


..I. ,' '0 1- ,4'
Hartford HSI
9ll,1 ,', l 9 4 ,























h'1 o',0 ,'9I:1 4 999 .9"9


9 )Lu. .4 .J 9 II,,
6 :r,1 .i] .ql l l, i h ,, 11 I


JP Murga.n Ulr:l r
Hearitenl d
39939.9 44'3 99 3 '
rienn~ssyFns
Janus :i: .0 -961


























931+',,9 ,+3r243 ,.,,0 +.26 "! 9199
Notchids 36 W ey:



























9'sT, E.9n- 774 +0 -9 14

.,'7T,eer. 3497 -,)6 .944
r.1'f,:li'.'. .3o .4 399'
'ia 5.034-, .4i8' -4 91
ICON Fds: -


























639 I43 I'9 I :'531 -3t '.91
.',eI p 'l' ', : ) .
1116 FundCtA

ING Peris:

,3 :,, ', "9 ,,. *.-)


























l'! .i~,l ,: ?1,"


J5 ands:AvS hs
r,;',, ( : ,: -7;
ivy FunDe:
Ci.'iM3.'~nr .,0i -46
JPMorgendA Class:
9n,19 i.. 0 .13 3,4 n -6





























G999 l~9lA9 2I9 .17 +19,5
JPMorgan SCas
9..'l (.d p 4:42 +.02 9,
JPMorgan C Class:
JP Morgannsi
Irtloar.9 494* -:'s'
JPMorganSlc
939.1.eM I :l 9+ -I
93 iii,399~ 115 -3 II 9

JPstorgan StCv

94.-. 29M. H'59 4 .

09ji'"98+' '.0 4a 4
9.91.-. -. 441 -.3
'l.9ll o~ "' -2j

9919190+. 2li -J 5
r 4i~ii~~li .4 l'.


9.T.939C,...9' I'9 +0 7
JP Morgan lr

Janu:



6.F-.9TEo 94" +0'-< 9
69.99i,.) 99 0* 9
9,.,.v .99.9

9,9939,99,3, '3* 3 i -
M'.:3.1 '.46^
B'9 0..9 5 4 9,' -6

11:)9,l9, 9 1.199 -t 9






r i~ii. c- ,7 ,+12
906...V 99 9 0 '
Janus AdoShr

Janus Aspemal
alancad. 204 +286.
Wostowr n 20.03 -.0 +8
Jannison~rydenA
BlandO 1561 +63 2.

HiVIdAp :,'+2 4,
InsuredA 939 40 +.


UlllltyA 14.91 +.30- +31.9
ValueA p 20.70 +30 +20.4
Jennisonrydee B:
GrowthsB 15,09 +15 +18.
HiYIldB nt 5.69 +02 +3.3
.Insured3 10.82 +02 419
Jennisonryden ZI:
GrowthZ 16.90 +17 +19.8
Stkldxin '28.68 +.4 +s.9
linU.9j --2431 +.29 +1.1
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.90 +04 +1.71
i 33.3 25.45 +.31 +14.0
9y191 3945 +,84 +8.4
StrlnA p 6.88 +.02 +3.5
USGIbLdrsn, 28.58 +.25 +4.6
John Hancock B:
SIrlnnB 6.86 +02 +2.8
Julius Baef Funds:
30964. iA9 -40
I r.llil, 9.9 V i ) 9 k
99,-,4',14. i 3,= )':1 .9-99
L '.' '.'. .y ". I"'3 -' + +
Laudus Funos'
,".lMMs50n 90 -22
934i.9.14 9343 l3 .3
Lazad Inst.
+,0,, t3~ i3 3, ;4 ,.4.1,
933' l "l 999 414 .9 1 .9l~
Legg Mason' Fd
:ii' i::.. I I I


I S" oi R: HE .3 E-.!


Name: Name oi mutual nd and fArrml '
NAV: Nat asse value., or price 31 walch lund c.lui be sold. Ior
last day of rhe week.,
Chg: ,Weekly net change in ine NAV.
12 mo % rtn: The serbiep gain or.oss for one ase.,iniudlrg
reinvestment ol 'Jhalvierds. aor 12 rronhs
Mutual Fund Fqotnotes: a E..-crlpal gains dilsibuilon f -
Previous days quotl n Nc-load fund p Fund amoLs used lo
pay distribution costs. r Relemplon tee or contingent
dslertead salesc load mnay apply. B1rck dividend or split t -
Boln p 3an r x Ex-ca'hr diodend NA No inrm3lion ,'ii*
able NE Datais in questlun NN Fund 6o, not Wish to be
iracbke NS Fund did not eist r1 start date
Source: Lipper, Inc. and The Associteo Prees


12-mo.
Name NA cng K rin

ValTr p .68.45 +1.05 +9.3
Legg Mason tnst:
BFMSmnCp 11.99 +.24 +13.6
ValTrFl p 74.27 +1.14 +10.1
ValTrlnst .75.46 +1.16 +104
Leuthoid Funds
S, : ,-, 4 +14.1
Longies Parmers:
h'llli'.":' i". 2 I+ J
,: I9., 9 . 1
Loomis Sayies

Li ,:.....',F i ) : ,,) "++

Loro Abbell A
AltlII14 141 i,


9,l.,, 'nrl, i 94 9 .
C9..9p 0. 1i
.l9]3 .9 9p :9 : :I
RsSmCpA 31.44 -0 9
RsAnVap 12.38
Lord Abbet
AffidBp 1477 .
BdDbBp 7:86 ,
r.1, 3,u, ,'f 14 9' .11 ,
Lord AbblttC.

plilM f 11"I 0:
P,11 .':'U- i (i 76-,= :, I
Lord Abbet Y:
A.,]: 4' 1 ,

MFS Funds A

BI.,1.f I : i l i,
5-w,-14 ) l.. .
,T.r ,A :. .I



,,.lQ 24 6 )21 1. ,. 0
9,4ui I.. 1.W
A lr.A.- if
ijrI.fi A 4 id 6

-AA 1.,ia Ii : 6 :
.uE.rl,,l I" : ,,





MFS Funds B:
M.49939 a 16."
9',909 ) ,, -:,
4U,I,99 34'9 .313 .9.I





MFS Funds C


MFSFunds 1:'
.M 16: .9 .9'.9,6
l9l.[9' l99'9 9 ,









MFS Funds ICi:

3'3,3)'r, A49 "I~

MainStay Funds iA:


MainStay Funds A:
*-;, i.,:Ei r i 4




99,,6 a ;I 4i 4L


CcIIB I I C6 0;, 10j
Gal16IH r,:6 (







'H,'f hBB i I, -12 "
Ir.1Eq .B -16I 13 .
ManaeS 'Funds -
4.9.1+,:.3 li "
,:,1 6 1 O Il.i ,' . "
MainSlay Funds I:
,at!,4.'1sr, 69'") -9 .'9'q
Metie & Power.
,C,'.. r... 4 '90 .91 .9,3109
Managers Funds:
93,;IT,.,,r194.. I933. .', i .* 43

MFsico Funds'
kI.:, 16-8 l -2

Massutual Inst:
9i.",6r4 999,I -41 -i
Master Selecta

h',r l 9I3 93 4 '9
Mariews Asian:
5.314'.'4q." 994"4 .5'',, 7989.

Mellon Funds:.


MUC.3."91. 4911. .3 9
i,';9lllJ3.'' 9' 54 ii .1
tl,r;.0e.5, 94 -1 i 9 .49'9
9313.5,33 49'r, 94 9 2 9, 1 .q
Meridin Funds:

Manerill Lynch A:

F,-:.A p 1' 1116 "1
FC'7.9 li'95 .4 9










7Io9p 96; 4', '54 1: 4

tI, y9 3 ILI 9'1 .0' 144
t: p -I p .15r .

Merrill Lynch

6 ,9I9 I jI'' ,'34 ,.,9
lu I,9l 99 II4 .3 .934
8,. V6, J I IA. 3I,- L.



ur34l9 304,. -' 9I',
,r.11jff I ra 1


.I..II 941 0 .,1 -4

'4rliT,9 ll9,4 9 99 '99. ) .9I
93499393 i .)-1 .9:
E.1f.l. r. I

iI 9I39 9Iii W. i .1 4


r4+6 3rt ,1 -'3*,), .931
f ,rjpi',l i i 1,) ,J 2











r,9.T9,l 7,99A i -" .9I
'.kl 4',i:.l93 .14 i

3.r9i. III:
MerdliaLnhC
93.36u- 9.9 39u 99 .4


















-06
3',1,1 6 .-" I 0I V.I
Merrill Lynch C



647: 9 99'..= I q J
Merill Lynch I
'2 .99.69.9 933 i 43 Bi
,,E:i,3 III 112r 11) .1:















9,'l 0 .r 9I I '4 '3 4




1.,3IrI l. I,- 4 : 9399
I9,.,,39 I I I939 -25 .9
h~jriil~ra I: J:
FLI.IBI(j!
C~'^ P:7 1


12-mo.
hame JAV crg 9rln

FundlGri 19.47 +1 +126
FLMI 10.43 +.03 +4.6
GIAII t 17.52 +.06 +13.7
'aHeal0h 7.51 +.09 +18.8
.LatAmill 44.12 +1.73 +70.8
Mnlnsl 7.88 +.02 +3.7
MunShortTm 9.92 .01 +1.5
r.3.. 10.24 +.02, 13
Ullilll I,' +01' +42
l . 40 -.00 40.5
A;. ': : -,8 +24.0
i l ." 15.8
3964993 1.91 +.29 +8.9
.,i. :'. 27.61 +.50 +20.3
,j.-.:.I 10053 +,02 +1.5
1:34 9999 +15.2
3o i:..l1: 6.20 -
Metro West Fds: '
t,:, 394.n ,,',,1l 444 4. :03 +6,82
Midas Funds:
.1i9o,, Fi ., 96 +,05 +592
Monetta Funas:
,, i +,21, +21.3
.nl,,, i :4; : +,19 1
Morgan Stanley A:
A.T.':"IjA 44 +.27 +168
,-i OirA r )14 ,,41 +7.0
E'r99i t. 93, 43' +-89 +13,8
L 99 13. 18:, +2.4
3,433,9 4913i -42 .2.
Morgan Stanley B:
9.9.t,, 0 :,3 i" .3 :' +15."
,,7 B1t, : +7.1
3,9.'4A96 511'6" 9 7
,ir.'i .. +9.5
',,,.,+..r,6 1 -44 3,S

Morgan Stanley D
1i-E.LCr I I ': 'a,
MorganStanley 1n4
6..9r9991 :I. 49 .944
," ;li-l, iI 1n 11 6 l J .

CIrl '. 9.' .

ri.l'E'lB n,' i' 93

[,L,,.',l, r ,., *i) i ?
ul9,aoll:C ' ,ll.. 994 3 "9 I
I,'.I 9. r .l l 2

6.l.Bi"3,06 :i,2 : 2'

33,3.^A' 9 I' 90* -
r4C af-O~iTrji n



Munder FnsA
Mutual Sere:
A rW -t It.-w 6 -J.-'ll


0343942 2"'9 ~9: .
uill;, :,ei

r.,i :4 If.lI
lieubergerAemInv:
F .:U :I ,F .
Ci l.. .i le ,, ,, l
h'.'llI -?
19,3n.-il-. 491. 1 '4 .1,:,
,.93 994 33 N3



NeubergerAsen .
5- L,'r-. 9)9 69 .I910
wi'p fl'r. 2:0 j. 1i u .
Nicholas Applegate:

Nicholas Group
0<, 3 3.: 14 .1 -k .96
tli,:rulh- Mi ) .
Northeast Investors
3,079s 944.= -90 -) .
Northern Fund
H.,F. I.' 0.'. 6 '.3 -26


11"',1 1.9,0i9,9. 9 f 93 .9
r -,'[,r r. 1 I
Nuveen Cl A:
i.0AU&I,. cU 14 11:,
Nuveen CI R:
n..-M u.'.M I 08 :1
l.-' ,.l rMi, l 944:' 3
Oak Assoc Fds:
lf94l.99949'.iC 932'-ji 1
Oakmark Funds1:

859933 1 41 1 'C' .5
33399'..r. l .9 ll .J

4395o9 i i' -S J.9
OIctMutual Acrv i:
13195.39.9.- 9 le9..
Old Wesbury Fds:
319i9.r. 1-91 9.1


Olstemn Funds
63.451,994ii in
Oppenheimer A
A1F39F,.A Hi l
99416,'3. 7,,I- *01 -
999F,.f.l9 I ,
I'. |A(p I4 `
O9.24.j99I4, .49-.M 3

EqlrA9.69 l0 9.1 17 ) .' r
649045 961 1


97.2ti,49 , 3999 ,)5. -' 3
'7.33A i 7 49 04 ''09




L -:.,:. A F I
3l.3.;99. 1:33.3" 9 .99


3 IA..99..9.09.,,: '.
0519.,3 I I.
,',i'I I i' i 4A I 1.,










Al TF,',A I, I : "
I.999'.I (. 4 99 -









r., ,:.E [ i. I 1, .11



Oppenheimer CSM
r91,:,1:,1 9 i Al .,,

(.;l'34.3 499' ,; i 9



"'9.39 ,119 ". 3 T [,) 6" .


rt.91.0Ii li .I ".j
4i931l3l4 l 1i:
.l ^.lfltl, ,l ~ i": | ,I:
Ciir ^.o i 39 '9 -43 44


'5, -a i 3. 3..;









Oppenhaimer RCAM
OppenheimGat










'L,0f9,9A[, 9 )1 -lj 349

9399%199 '23 19 "'4J
44,'1.1.j'. i 9 34l' '9''


Exp Open high Low Settle Chg
CORN iCBOT)
44443u .h.l...uI 1 1, 3 ,13 9,.9

t.6 4 96 'l) 2,,,4 2744 L'. 237004 v-CI
ju 619 24.1 01) 2470A .137'7' 3"46 CI 4O
JIl 36 "453,33 244 u'i :4: .T,,i-l 9,4, ('C

Dli4 u6 493) 31 A A I' 1 ':1') 110 -2,
P.I.1 04 7 6 ) 6' 'y ,) 3 I .: l.0
My I9':. 61 903' :"."') -.43j 2701":' ,9I,93
U-r. l- .-; -M i" Ii) =i.ru" .,
4 l .l4.. l95 il7 99T y9.99 344

OATS (CBOT)
3 I, 1'. ,,, f .l T ,n. -,,i.3,l t.9iu ,
4,l,),0 I943,j3) J20", 6'"i 192.00 +2:00
9.9.064 i4ui.,j 42.'-0 1')OC 191.00 +00
3u 3153 16t .1. 1 460,) 1640 184.00 +2.00
Sep06 175.00 177.0 175,1100 i77.00 +2.00
Dec06 165.00 165.00 165600 165.00
JUIl07 165.00 165.00 165.00 165,00
ir.77 5,IA6 VA06 IF, 16500 165,00
IF r. la,i '. I 1 8Ir 1
T93t'9l,3.).'I4 9 I94
WINTER WHEAT tKCBT
5,000 bu mInimum- cents per bushel
Mar 06 427.00 435.00 426.00 435.00 +9.00
May06 432.00 440.00 401.00 439.00 +10.00
Jul 06 429,00 437.00 428.00 437.00 +11.00,
Sep06 433.00 442.00 432.00 440.00 +11.00
Dec060 440.00 450.00 438.00 447.00+11.00
Mar07': 440,00 449.00 438.00 449.00 +10.00
May.07 427.00: 427.00 427,00 42700 -3,00
Est. sales 24,857. Thui s sales 22,5b
Thussn open Int. 142,192, -1,190
COTTON 2(NYBT)
50,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Mar06 56.90 57.50 56.80 57.43 +97
May 06 56.95 57.60 56.90 57.34 +72
Jul06 57.95 568.55 57.956 58.22 +32
Oc 006 59.90. 59:900 61 5 9.7 5 +,53
w.9,: 59 60,10 6 0 ;6 .60 6010,W 00.51 +,54
M U: 01.756 61.75 .6 1 1 61.75 4.45
M y 62.10 62.10 6100 2.10 +.40
E.1 39lesl17.06e.Thull2rsales16,970
Tr.,,9s..s ':,1'. 3.4 1r34' :o -2,060 '
COCOA (NYBT)
I9) morctons-$perton
91, I9f. 1485 1495 1485 14685 -2
May106 1494'W 1000 14896 1490 -2
Jul, 1515.:, 16 6 1510 1511 -4


12-mo.


12-mo.


12-mo
Name NAV chg % rtnI
Rll., u i 3 16 9 i .
hi:.r~ lrii I:M 41: ) -
6.9rj9 9..9 939 .'33 .
Oppenheimer Y.
9a. .l,,'.M- 45 S .41 +10.1
PIMCO AomIn PMS
9,4,IArTI9,4 94+ ,., +2.7
':. ) .03 *.+2.6
PIMCO Insl PiMS.
a:. l4: 06 -+71
: ,.T,, :.1 I -.12" +12.0
9','14..9.9 I~ 9449 1 -.05 NS
i,, .| -.03 +6.1
6 '.9 h' 6.] II ."I .02 +12.5
1,,1..:, Il' ,01 +6.1
i.,, J.1 ". 4 +.02 -
1f.,4', n ,, I" 'w .2 ''
'L. '.' +.03 -4,1
il, 9.9.. 995 .04 +54
IL 'L ,', *,: +01 +1:9
LTUsC. f. 1.6; +.06 +2.2
.,,,.. 10.05 +.02 +1.8
RmA,- .,-Ti 11.78 +.04 +3A0
RealReinstlI 11.05 4,03 +2.3
Short 9.90 9 +3.0
TolRaIetn 10.47 -.03 +.8
TR 1II n 995 +.02 :
TRIll n 9.25 +02
PIMCO Funds A'
I :.-10 1'.34 I '9 0 +6.4

L,..:.. 9+. i : .
,-3IH |.l 11 I9'9 +1.9
',.I +2.3
PIMCO Funds 5:
h IIHIL I Il t .i, ) '+
ToRtBt 10.47 +.03
PIMCO FundsC:
-.3 ..., I .12,69 +.06
',,.,,,TR P 13.87 -Al .:.4F
r RealRetCp +11.05 .- ,
ToIRICI 10,47 '9 -I
PIMCO Funds :
,:,.,t.,r, ,, 9,9393 12 ",
1: ... h',. r' I I ] ': + .3 IA
A-44;. 9 i" +'03 -10v
TnllRn[p 10 47 4,03 '
Parnassaus Funds:
Eqtylnoan 25.02 +.38 +7.7
PaxWorld:
Si..", -' 34 +24 + .0
;:03 3e 9I 4.09 +18.5
PhoenlxFunds A.
CIiil ,, li : I 1. -
IntlA 11.77 -.04 .6
MulSStAp 4.713 +01
Pioneer Funds A:
Bi,9.' 31 1000 +.14 .49
9,i9.'.: '-l ):. 9C
]A... 3i' 9 i -7 4




HI;jj6.i...:.t..)4l
1i 110o 1 29 6 i
HI339r.t i, I996f 9 6
.l9,,rliA i : Ii'.'i 311 .' ".'9 1
IIdl;(,u b l." ) 1
Mij.F,.uA p i:, I '"" ')
Pln.:.r hFuhd1 B '









Price Funds:
6 ,'1.. 3 I. 11 ,
Pioneer FnsC
IlliI, I,=I 1 I 1' 5 i ,) U









L. V-I'. l h. in C.
Pino ner


849l)': 1416





-101.3'1'994
,Trill .' .7 C.
69 ','., 9,= .99" .99

'2,9,94r, .98% .: '
rJMn: "-, -': 1, (:' '
339.i9.,iri.. 3. 3' 4





IP 9.1.- 3996., 1 0
9.9.r., 694
tdnijt r.-.,'. _[1a :
E.T.lHfI,I .I 9 .i







ilII r 6.'. I I





II I I .: ,I,
J ,',9 r, '96 = 1
Pl[:G n 6 52







Ul~ri-E 21. "1 .6
M ,rI ,', ,I A4.
,1.:3,n ZU46




T.,. ,T..' 134 "


T,3.'.,l.. 4r .
r93 ,',,.3 ,', 9, ., :, :











U ,T: u'
V A T P I Ii l 'i C
P..I-i'vb. 9 .'l 0 1.













Putnam-Fns 57A -5: .
AAfj ;1A ,',P 11 &1 ?1+f17
9133,.:O n 963.3 .'y' .70

A -..' 99 '039. .767

'2o ,Ar', 9, ,l -




0 39,,. 7'r, 99 I, : 99 i
0 .1 % p 94 ', i I '9 t 1

994,.99, 965 f, .
T.a~r~i .*. it) I ='
U' h.hT..'. I I ^ Iw '? '










,U% Ij.o.,,', 3 "'V 9 6
'.0l:,>. I4 7 C.. I





r:dncl-ai 3I A

I,.f. i 11 7.
rIi9'9hl 199 f 9 994






lt.1 :999.99931
Pnncitpa"l no









h.4i:,.,9, 199 9 ',4 .2 .'
P,^I,',i4 T i-, Ir: 1 '









61969. 91"*09 -1:

MI ,.f, '


H9i,, r. ,4 ., -0







P.A ,1 9,54 99, ...6
*,t c.l' 1t;
I59,9,li 9,3l 9361 .9:1 .ol1
h', ll I 9992I ':: 1 8 :
M JTi ', 92 96
83'-1A649 102 + I
llT.frH i, H i ,' l ."

I rE 499 .99 .*:'










i' ... 99..'C,'1:iu- a

'.iiii.3. '14'" i, i i
V: I, 1O II I
999t9.19 149 .l '3 990"
frUi.'.:n.~ 97
lr.l36rl,50 1' 157









Putnsam FnsB
3'l39'.3 I9 35

3l11il l 11 l
9491~i.4( ;
9493TE 4ii .4 -
9391344 459



hil"'14) 991: )



Lu',3hd 9 9'' 49'9

Putnatm Fund 5:
C:.999i. 93:. .H

0li3'>Co ij.5 .95


Eap Opn ig L FUaTeUh REap Spn Ng o etaCg Ep pn Hg a eteCi


:404 953 IS"1537 5)1 133 -
04:0 956 956 93 2' 560 -2
4Aa9 O? 154 1rE64 5 6 IJ94 -3
May 07 160) 16D) 1093 1509: -2

TrruFJ#1Bb, ,:1,,' ,,n? 1 :6 %.
SUGAR-WORLD 11 INYBTI
1 12 ? IL':' I[,
lMas')6, 1744 l77f,) Y ,9'A I'l -3
b1a, f1 17.85 17.94 17.1 17.59 -.04
Juh,j1 17:30 17.33 1665 17.02 -.02
Oct06 17.00 17.00, 16.40 16.7 -.03
Mar07 16.70 "16.60 16.402 1661 +01
May07' 16.50 16) ) 6 1642 +.02
Jul47 16.0105 16.10 574 15)5 .
.Es. soles 70,951.Thuloss ales97,120 "
Thum s open Inl .498,535, -2,692
CATTLE (CME)
40,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Feb06 90.55 90.95 89.85 89.95 -.50
Apr06 88.,35 66', 87.60 87,70 -.90
Jun06 83.40 6375 82.77 83.02 -.45
Aug 06 83.10, 83.50 260 8270 -.62
Oct 06 86.60 86.65 9.0 8620 -.57
Dec06 87.70 87.70 87.25 87.30 -25
Feb07 886.70 6.80 88.20 088.25 -.42
Est. sales 22,535. Thulemsales 22.296
Thulis open Int. 216,086, +212
FEEDER CATTLE (CME)
50,000 Ibs.-cents perlb.
Mar06 108,35 108.80 107.30 107.32 -1.02
Apr06 109.00 109.32 107,60 107.65 -1,32
May06 109.35 109.65 10.25 108.52 -.97
Aug06 110.10' 110.45 109.10 1090 -.085
Sep06 108.70 108.80 107.80 107.80 -1.45
Oct06 108.30 108.52 607.42 10740-12
Nov06 107.55 107.65 107.55 107.65 -.35
Est sales 4.205. Thuvesasls 3,470
Tr,9..503'4,.' ,' 37.. .168
HOGS-Lean iCMEI
U l''1.) : -33. *: .3'l 33lt,
Apr06 61,80 63,30 91 ) 6j17 -14!
May06 66.80 68.40 310 66 A 1-, .
-Jun06 69.35 7,0.70 69.35 7065. +1.35
Jul06 67.800 .60 67.80 68,47 +.57
Aug06 64.65 65.67 64.65 '.62 +-87
C.' 06 4i0 7. 5 6,) 62,' 5601 +1.22
c.,: ', QI9 59, 07 E-1 a3 i9 i r-,u 1 1a j 9i f3


Exp Open High Low Sele Chg Ep. Open High Low Settle Chg Exp. Open High Low Settle Chg


Tr.u =Vl upu,,n', IJ 3-1
GOLD i(COMX)
IN.ry )., W ,M 9
Fei06 54480) 5250 5460 55150 .550
Mp. 06 5i;,5') 552,9 5S 1 ]055230 560
Ap, OF, 44810 557 W '4660 SM560 -580
luniK7 l 4 009 i567,45 4013 596464 90
AugjO 59159 5555, 53590 1 56'1 5 'A.-6 W
Oct06 569.50 569.5006 .10
5fu 566i.50,+7710
[4 06 56620 s 5r77 (3 .53871 0 574.40 +6.10
E:I 6 .9I.3'. rr,5J 496463644
Thu'ms open Int 331,16Z -3,983
SILVER (COMX)
6,000 troy oz.-cantsper troy o.
;Feb06 940.8 940.8 940.8 940.8 +5.0
Mar06 936.0' 950.5 932.0 942 +5.0
Apr06 946.2 9462 946.2 946.2 +50
May06 944.0 958.6 940.0 950.0 +5.1
Jul 06 949.5 966.0 949.5 95.3 +4.6
Sep 06 961 .6 965.0 690 9590 +4.0
Dec 06 960.0 970.5 955.0 9620 -+3.0
EsL sales .... Thnmzs Salsa29,083
Thu'Ras open Int. 127,809.35
HI GRADE COPPER (COMX)
25,000 Ibs.- cents perlb.
Feb06 222.00 223.00 220.90 220.90 -2.80
Mar06 222.50 .224.70 219.20 220.10 -2.15
Apr06 222.90 222.90 219.35 21935 -1.80
May06 220.40 222.00 216.85 218.55 -1.35
Jun06 218.70 218.70 216.95 216.95-1.45
Jul 06 216.00 217.80 2165.20 215.45 -1.45
AuI 06 215.00 216.00 213.95 213.95 -1.45
ES[ sales 9.,'Thulms sales 24;758
Thusos open Int. 90,471, -2,316
EURODOLLARS (CME)
$1 mllllon-pts of 100 pct.
Mar06 95.112 95.120 95.110 95.117+.008
Apr06 96.020 95.025 95.010 95.020 +005
May06 94.955 94,970 94.955 94.965 .016
Jun06 94.910 94.940 4.910 94.925 +015
Jul06 94.910 94.910 94.910 94.910 +.016
Aug06 94.900 94.900 94.900 94.900 +015
Sep06 94.885 94.920 94.880 94.905 +025
Est s9 l 23 678 6rl01f*l 0WS94 404 29M,
rrtu0 Cabcu 9 4 6C 4.846 -996i-6
LUMBER CME)
I V-r .Y W I pe-r l I ,YE,13
Ua. ri6 5 45'. 14j46 1,2 3)5.53 -4.2
May06 39.3 49.3 340.1 343 -3.


JuI1- P473 34-713 3434 34 4 -36
SewV 502 350A2 32 3461 3470 -67
NlO, 39 L'54 3B6 3353 369 -45
:i alaa e TrTun'i s 1.t12
Tr.u',u s ee.' 40 -148 .9V'4
NATURAL GAS (NYMX)
10 ..us f l r a $ ..Iblu
Mar 06 7160 7360) 7090 7182 *04
Apr06 7.351 7.5 7,290 7.375 +.051
May06 7.493 7.660 7,450 7.525 +067
Jun 06 7.609 7.800, 7600 7.65 +070
JuAl 06 7.748 7.980 7.710 7.785 +.075
.ug, W 7.830 8.000 7790 7.865 +075
C U6 78WO 68INi 7850 7.935 +,00
E 04 ai nu0. l5 0 '7.95
Theimsopen il 597,04. +7,134
UNLEADED GASOLINE (NYMX)
42,200 gal, cents pgl
Mar06 14225 151.00 14225 16026 +902
Apr06 157.20 16220 156.75 161.87 +6.04
May06 16128 166.75 160.92 1657 +6.94
Jun06 165.39 169.0 16.0 160.47 +684
JulI06 167.88 172.00 167.35 171.12 +6.84
Aug06 17020 172.12 169.75 172.12 +5.84
S06 169.60 171.62 169.50 171.62 +6.84
sales .... Thu sales 9,017
Thu'aesopeon Int. 168,179,+2,911
HEATING OIL(NYMX)
42,000 gal, cents per gal
Mar06 163.50 166.80 16320 '16574 +3,21
Apr06 165.95 169.0 16595 168.32 +2.97
May06 167.85 171.00 167.85 170,17 +2.2
Jun06 169.95 172.00 169.50 171.87-+267
Jul06 174.11 174.50 173.00 174.32 +2.72
Aug06 175.00 177.25 17200 176.82 +272
Sep06 179.50 179.52 179.25 179.62 +267
EsL sales .... Thuva sales 69,280
Thums open lnt 172144, +3,445
LIGHT SWEET CRUDE (NYMX)
1,000 61.-dollars per -br
Mar06 58.80 0.0 60.0,5868 .988 +1-42
Apr06 60.45 61.46 '60.36 61.29 +116
May 0 6125 b.50 '6125 62.35, +1.15
Jun 6 6225 63L 6221 63,15 +1.15
Jul106 304 6j77 6304 63.77 -+1.15
Au)06 6413 6424 695 0424 .113
Se'16" 664 1 2 64F.1 92 54615 .191
,jf ial Tr.u", ai1 j..,: ,Ja-.,
Tr' ow~s.,l~ -m I 761. -


] M'T TAT


12-mo.
Name NAV chg %rtn
3i,1,, i 9 : .,3 "
,J',4lr b : i 4) : ,
fL]' I I ,1 .l'1 *.
GeoB x 18.03 +.13 +50
GlncBtxa 11.9 -.05 -4.4
GIbEqyt 8.6 +.04 +11.8
GINIRs1t 27.84 +31 +29,5
GrlnBt 19.99 +32 +74
HlhBIt 57.17 +1.10 +15.7
HiYldBt Ix 7.92 -.02 +3.2
HYAdvBtx 5.92 -.01 +2.8
IncomeBlx 6.68 -.01 +0,
InllEq p 26.33 ... +16.2
Inl[orlnt 13.81 -.03 +17.7
IntlNopt 9I59I. -.11 +1 8.
InvB1t 9: ,4 .23 +11.7
NJTxBt 9.21 +01 +2.2
NwOppB 9 42.56 +.56 +15.1
NwValp 18.19 -+.33 +8.2
NYTxBt 8.65 +09 +2.1
OTCBt 7.47 +10 +15.6
TxExBt 9 8.78 +2.0
TFI.'1 1 l" +01 +4.5
161.99' 19 +J61 +1.
USGvBt 13.03 ".0 +1.1
UilBt I 11.21 :,- +100
VistaBt 9.7 +.04 +18.0
VoyBt 15.46 +24 +9.4
Putnam FundsM:
Lr,,l'.: p 4W +01 +2.5
Putnam Funds Y" ,
,L,. :,:, +33 44.4
Incomex. 6.77 .. +1.9
i.'.: 27.40 ;.. .1"3
194' 18.26 +.29 1.)
RSFunds:
A :.,T, .,r[. 93 38 +143 0
A':. i,1..i q, 3" .9 - I
i 1. 1,3 ',r6 -J "3: -99i.i1

Rainier nv Mgt:
",.T.IC.1 ii. *ji ; ';-':
RlverSourneAXP A:
R Ae3.. JA 4.a0 01 r46
BI,3.4 l ,':' . 1.,

,L'l".' .' 7.77 +.14 .
84993491'.1, 11.00 .+.23 +15.1
:'-33,9i, 6.91 -+03 +22.0
14..-..0 29873 +.52 +13:5
i1".'9,19,3,.,i '0' .a9 .1 4

I,',., '' U I1
I1. ,1.,,.139 1.1 9 9

Mch., .

iu- t.rl u': .t ,
,M,,,., ,:" ,, i 9
':, '.A IIIeI I .
l91r.,i(.9l 3 *.1"


9.93..9,- 1
9,93 .L1s









gvR~oyce/Funds:
S ,.1,," '-'14. *. 3 I
<:'I.I 9 42: .4



; I,r.I I 0: 0 1
I.:I.. I9 1. J -I
RiverSourceAXP Y:

19-,L'l 941 .9
RlverSourceAPY
rj.C'.,'i :44. .,
Royce Funds:



X94. 99 .14 149999
i3'9'-''9. I '

Russell Funds S
-',,, ,,-,,1 i :- .;I
E .5 ; :il r- 6
E .-,fu.l 66:.
h 1r l ,.l'." 999 ')99, .I4 8

: ,,l., r r I'
I& l 9'' 1.. W 1j

99~iuij9,0,94 14 :. 1 9A

Russell Inst :
8'99ry99 i1'a9 -0' .93:'

EMT) a I J
8~' j'' .64 6Q4-
Russell LePts C:
61'l.1 ap I I e) 11 I
Russell LePts D:
6alD.I,51 9 1 II 0
Rydex Adisor.
C:, .-, lu ."
Rydex Investor:
,TC. r, I I I u. ) ..j
SE I Portfolios:
,- ..,rtf: In,' ,', l' )1. 1
E.T-l~nOril" ,' i? ,l *?,
E,T.,I.11 0 .',|1, l
E le9A i' 545,16 -9
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SL.NDY, PlBRUANiL-. 03







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


4V SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 200UUO




SECO suggests ways to save energy


Tips can have great effect on electric bills


Special to the Chronicle

The energy experts at Sumter
Electric Cooperative (SECO) have list-
ed the top five ways people can cut
down on energy waste and reduce
their electric bills. Based on years of
doing home energy audits and
research, the following tips are
offered that will have a dramatic
effect in anyone's home:
1. Thermostat settings
Thermostat settings, higher in the
winter and lower in the summer, are
the primary cause of higher electric
bills in Florida.
The Florida Solar Energy Center
has stated that for each degree below
78 degrees in the summer, and above
68 degrees in the winter, the energy
usage is increased by 10 to 12 per-
cent.
Set the thermostat and leave' it.
Heat pumps, in particular, will use
more energy if the thermostat is


raised in increments of more than 3
degrees at a time in the winter
because it will activate the back-up
heat strips to bring up the tempera-
ture quickly.
. Installation of digital programma-
ble thermostats to regulate the tem-
perature will greatly reduce the
amount of energy used in the home.
Thermostat settings should be 78 to
80 degrees for the air conditioner in
summer and 65 to 68 degrees for the
heat in winter.
2. HVAC system
The best heating system for
Florida is a high efficiency heat
pump. The heat pump will save 65-to
70 percent for heating energy use
over electric strip ;heating systems.
Heat pumps need to be serviced
yearly to maintain efficiency.
Faulty relays in these systems can
bring on both.the heat pump and the
back-up strip. heaters constantly in
winter and summer, resulting in very


ON THE NET
M Visit www.secoenergy.com for
additional tips, on-line energy
audits and more.

high-energy use.
Replacement of older electric strip
heating systems with high efficiency
heat pumps will greatly reduce the
winter usage. Contact HVAC contrac-
tors at the first sign of greatly
increased usage.
3. Duct leaks
Leaks in the ductwork are among
the largest energy wasters in most
Florida homes, both site built and,
mobile homes, and leaks are preva-
lent -in most homes more than 10.
years old.
Leaks in the return ductwork will
pressurize the home and raise the
supply temperature as well as intro-
ducing higher humidity into the sys-
tem, cutting the Energy Efficiency
Rating by as much as 50 percent.
Supply system leaks will send con-.
ditioned air outside and depressur-


ize the home through the infiltration
routes.
These pressure differences
increase both positive or negative air
changes in homes, and will extend
the HVAC running time, causing an
average 22 percent increase in ener-
gy usage.
New methods of sealing the duct
connections with masking material
are not expensive and will greatly
reduce leakage and higher energy
use.
4. Interior door closure
Most homes in Florida are ranch
style, single story and average 1,500
to 2,500 square feet of climate-con-
trolled space. Most homes built. prior
to 1995 have only one air return duct,
usually in the main part of the home.
If internal room doors are closed
during HVAC operation, those rooms"
will be pressurized from the Fan
force and the main part of the home
will be depressurized, creating an
imbalance in the system and result-
ing in longer running time due to air
changes (conditioned air forcedeput-


side in the pressurized rooms and
outside air drawn inside to the
depressurized area).
This imbalance results in extend-
ed HVAC running time and higher
energy use. Closing all interior doors
can increase the energy usage to con-
' edition the home by 35 to 45 percent.
Opening all interior doors when
the HVAC is in use preserves the
HVAC balance.
5. Infiltration
The older a home gets, the more
the caulking and weather-stripping
need attention and maintenance.
Especially in older homes, infiltra-
tion areas around doors, windows
and electrical outlets can work in
conjunction with pressure changes
inside the home to extend HVAC run-
nng itinfe and increase energy usage
in the home.
Inspect and maintain catilking and
weather-stripping at least yearly. -
SECO serves 148.000 members in
their families in Lake. Marion.
Sumter. Citrus, Pasco. Lety and
Hernando counties.


DIGEST
Continued from Page 1D

33rd spot on the list.
'This award is an honor for us,
and we are proud to be among the
most elite marine businesses in the
country," said Joe Bega, owner of
Apopka Marine. "Our staff works
hard every day to make sure our
customers receive the best prod-
ucts and service in our area.
Without their care for our cus-
tomers and business, we wouldn't
have received this prestigious
award."
According to Boating Industry,
the award is an annual ranking of
dealerships across North America
that rate highly in business opera-
tions, customer service and profes-
sionalism. The marine dealers are
considered through both the
award's application process, and
an in-depth research process per-
formed by the magazine.
The 2005 Top 100 dealers were
honored during an awards gala at
the MRAA (Marine Retailers
Association of America) convention
this past November. They were
also showcased in a special publi-
cation distributed, at the MRAAcon-.
vention, as well-as in the January,
issue of the magazine. Winners
gained additional mention in two-
page ads in Boating Industry's
three sister publications Trailer
Boats, Bass & Walleye Boats and
Watercraft World.
The award-winning Apopka
Marine, serving Inverness and sur-
rounding communities since 1972,
is at 3260 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway.
They specialize ina variety of new
and used boats, and house a fac-
tory-authorized repair and service
shop. For additional information,
access www.apopkamaride.com.
Judy Bills joins
Hot Heads staff
Hot Heads Salon (The Art of
Hair) introduces Judy Bills,
licensed massage therapist, MA
16348 to its staff at 659 N. Citrus
Ave., Crystal River, 563-0068.
Bills is former-
ly of The Four
Seasons Resort
of Palm Beachi
and moved to
Citrus County in
October. She
brings with her
15 years of li
experience. Judy
She graduated Bills
from Seminar
Network International of Lake
Worth and worked with many can-
cer patients offering comfort and
support through her education with
Healing Touch (energy work),
Reiki, plus many more modalities.
She volunteered at The Center for
Living, giving her time and talents
to those who could not afford these
treatments.
Bills worked with Citizens on
Patrol and Cohoon Horse Rescue,
for which she did many animal res-
cues on her own time.
Levin joins Million
Dollar Round Table
Outstanding product knowledge
and client service have enabled
Eddie S. Levin, CLU, ChFC, in
Homosassa Springs, to earn his
29th membership in the prestigious
Million Dollar Round Table (MDRT).
Achieving membership in MDRT
is a distinguishing career mile-
stone, attained only by those who
have demonstrated exceptional
professional knowledge, expertise
and client service. The Round
Table's membership represents the
top life insurance and financial
service professionals worldwide.
MDRT is the premier association
of financial professionals. An inter-
national, independent association


of more than 28,000 of the world's
best life insurance and financial
services professionals from 74
nations and territories, MDRT
members demonstrate exceptional
professional knowledge, strict ethi-
cal conduct and outstanding client'
service. MDRT membership is rec-
ognized internationally as the stan-
dard of sales excellence in the life
insurance and financial services
business.
Crystal River internist
recertifies
Dr. Donald H. Pritchard recently
completed the Maintenance of
Certification process through the
American Board
of Internal
Medicine. The .
board certifica-
tion is effective ..
through the year :
2015.
The American
Board of Intemal '.-- '
Medicine devel- Donald H.
oped the Pritchard
Maintenance of
Certification process to promote a
physician's lifelong learning of the'
knowledge and skills essential to,
high-quality patient care.
Pritchard can be reached at
Crystal RivedrPrimary Care at 9030
W. Fort Island Trail, Suite No. 3,
Crystal River.
For additional information, call
564-2077.
Join Citrus business
women for dinner
Attention business women:
Would you like a chance to net-
work, and enhance your business
skills? You can do this and more by
joining Citrus County's Manatee
Chapter of the American Business
Women's Association.
To see what we're all about,
come join us for dinner at our next
monthly meeting on March 13 at:
the American Legion Post 155 in
Crystal River at 6585 W. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway.
Social time begins at 5:30 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 6 and the
business meeting at 7. For more
information, call Diane Elswick at
563-2933.
Doctor lectures,
attends meeting
Dr. Richard Weisenburger of
Crystal Community Ear Nose and
Throat & Facial Plastic Surgery,


CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS


For over 29
years...

Complete
Income Tax
Services
www.wmcwc.com


Crystal River
795-3212


Inverness
726-8130


with practices in Crystal River,
Inverness and Beverly Hills, recent-
ly participated as a presenting lec-
turer at the second annual
Kirksville College Osteopathic
Medical Association/Costa Rican
Osteopathic Medical Association
winter seminar in Playa Herridura,
Costa Rica,.Feb. 9 through 11. He.
lectured about the "Diagnosis and
Treatment of Snoring and
Obstructive Sleep Apnea."
Weisenburger also recently
attended Restore Medical Co.'s
annual sales meeting in Las
Vegas, Nev., on Jan. 12 through
14.
Weisenburger, who specializes
in snoring and obstructive sleep
apnea, is a professional physician
consultant to the Restore Medical
Co., the makers of the recently
FDA-approved and popular palatall
implants" used to treat snoring and
sleep apnea.
SCORE offers free
counseling services
The Citrus County SCORE
Chapter 646 offers free confidential
counseling services to new and
existing businesses in the county.
The counseling covers a range of
business-related topics.
For an appointment, call 621-
0775.
Help spread the word
about Citrus County
The Citrus County Visitors
Bureau receives thousands of


requests for information about
Citrus County each month.
Brochures are sent to the inquirers
via a bulk mailing process.
If you have an extra couple of
hours a week and would like to
help tape, label and sort, call
Catherine Ouellette at 628-9305.
The Visitors Bureau is on
Fishbowl Drive next to the
Homosassa Springs Wildlife State
Park in Homosassa.
Want to sponsor
balloon festival?
The Cool Springs Ranch Balloon
Classic will be May 20 and 21 at
Rainbow River Ranch. Twenty-five
hot air balloons will descend at the
property and a variety of events,
arts and crafts, entertainment and
more will be on the schedule.
Proceeds benefit the Marion
County Boys & Girls Club,
Dunnellon, and will be used to find
a permanent home for the club.
Organizations presenting this event
are Dunnellon Main Street Inc. and
The Dunnellon Chamber of
Commerce. Team Spirit, Inc. is the
event coordinator .
Sponsorships are available for.
small businesses beginning at
$100. Larger sponsorships are
available also. For more informa-
tion, contact Team Spirit Inc. by e-
mail at teamsprt@tampabay.rn.com
or phone (352) 563-5423.
There are many advertising
opportunities available with spon-
sorships. Booth space is also avail-


MARKET


3..MONTH
C.D.


IuU.


able. Your business will benefit by
event advertising and an expected
:event attendance of.10,000 per-
sons.
Office cites reasons.,
to love small business
WASHINGTON, D.C. Small
businesses are the heart of
Florida's: economy, and the Office
of Advocacy of the U.S. Small
Business Administration is sending
them this Valentine with the rea-
sons to love them.
Ten Reasons To Love Florida
Small Business:
"10. Small businesses make up
98. percent of all Florida employ-
ers..
9. Small businesses create more
than 50 percent of the American
nonfarm private gross domestic
product (GDP).
8. Small patenting firms produce
1:3 to 14 times more patents per
employee than large patenting,
firms.
7: The 1,633,574 small busi-
nesses in Florida are in every com-
munity and neighborhood.
6. Small businesses employ
44.9 percent of Florida's non-farm
private sector workers.
5. Home-based businesses
account for 53 percent of all small
businesses. '
":4. Small businesses are 97 per-
cent of America's exporters and
produce 26 percent of all export
value.
3: Florida saw an estimated


'U.


24-MONTH ,.UU-mlINn
S C.D. ., C.D.


77,754 hew small firms with
employees start-up in the last year'
measured.
2. There are approximately
422,100 minority-owned business-
es and 437,494 women-owned
businesses in Florida, and almost
all of them are small businesses.
1. The latest figures show that
small business creates 65 percent
or more of America's net new jobs.
The Office of Advocacy, the
"small business watchdog" of the :
government, examines the role and
status of small business in the.,
economy and independently repre-
sents the views of small business
to federal agencies, Congress, and
the president. It is the source for
small business statistics presented
in user-friendly formats and it funds
research into small business
issues.
Visit the Office of Advocacy Web
site at www.sba.gov/advo.

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


.3b-MON~T1.
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

EDWARD JONES 3.68 3.75 4.25 4.25 4.55 4.55 4.75 4.75 4.85 4.85 4.90 4.90 4.90 4.90 4.5 4.95
(352) 344-8189
METLIFE 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 0.95 0.95 0.90 0.90 1.14 1.15 1.73 1.75 2.47 2.50 2.47 2.50 2.86 2.90 3.54 3.60
(352) 795-2265
STATE FARM 1.49 1.50 4.07 4.15 4.16 4.25 4.21 4.30 4.26 4.35 N/A N/A 4.31 4.40 4.40 4.50
Call your local agent
RAYMOND JAMES N/A N/A 4.40 4.50 4.55 4.65 4.55 4.65 4.59 4.70 NiA N/A 4.59 4.70 4.78 4.90
(352) 527-3700


Please note: Banks and other financial institutions offer a wide variety of investment opportunities. Each.institution has its own set of
requirements to qualify for the rates listed above. Contact these financial institutions directly for up-to-date information on the
options listed above, or inquire at your bank for other investment opportunities. Financial institutions interested in listing their rates
can call the Citrus County Chronicle at (352) 563-5660.


TIME!

iThere's Still

STime Left To"

.Place Your

3Ad Ca II-

3-32317


professional service, frde
electronic filing, and a
loan on ost refunds in
24 hours or less.


Christine C. Eck, CPA, PA
CertifiedPublic Accountant
Member: Florida Institute of CPAs
Tax Preparation
Business Accounting
Phone:
(352) 563-2522
Fax:
(352) 563-2284
910 N. Suncoast Blvd.
Crystal River '
Email: Chris@ChrisEck.com
Website: ChrisEck.com


Hammett Financial Group, Inc.
A Diversified Financial Services Company
Providing:
Investment Management &
Research Securities, Accounting,
Tax, Financial Planning, Mortgage
& Business Loans, Business
Opportunities and Consulting.
J. Randall Hammett, CPA
(352) 628-6443
8480 W. Homosassa Trail
Homosassa Springs, FL 34447.
www.hammettfinancialgroup.com
Registered Investment Advisor
Certified Public Accountant 6808o


I


B SINESS


,ME% --.- nn/-


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CITRUS COUNTY' (FL) CHRONICLE -B


Nurses recognized




















Special to the Chronicle
Surgical Services at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center
celebrated Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists week
Jan. 22 through 28. Kathy Brown, R.N. at SRRMC, organ-
ized a variety of activities to acknowledge the excellent
patient care CRNAs provide, and to let them know that
they are a real asset to SRRMC's operating room team.
Seven Rivers Regional has three active affiliated anesthe-
siologists and employs three full-time CRNAs. Seven Rivers
Regional is proud of our CRNA team, and recognized here,
from left: Sandy McDonald, Layne Blackstone, and (not
pictured) John Cunningham for their professional expertise.
Nurses first began administering anesthesia to wounded
soldiers during the Civil War. Today, CRNAs administer
more than half of all anesthetics given to patients in the
United States.


J.A. Bowl-a-Thon support
-A-




















DOUG LOBELripeciaioIo it Crirrnc.:
SF Mike Anderson, owner Mike Anderson Painting and
Maintenance, is a first-time supporter of Junior Achievement in
Citrus County. He recently presented J.A. Citrus County Co-
Chairwoman Rhonda Lestinsky, vice president of Nature Coast
Bank in Crystal River, a check for $300 to sponsor Nature
Coast Bank's bowling team at the Feb. 4 Bowl-a-Thon at
Manatee Lanes.
LFai tRegions Bank Vice President and Beverly Hills Branch
Manager Bob Bonomo recently presented a check for $250 to
Junior Achievement as a corporate sponsor for the J.A. Bowl-
a-Thon. Accepting the check on behalf of J.A. is Rhonda
SLestinsky. Last year's Bowl-a-Thon raised more than $15,000
to help support teaching Junior Achievement to Citrus County
Schoolchildren in grades kindergarten through 12.


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SunTrust works for Junior Achievement


















DOUG LOBEL/pe.:Lai i,:, Ine Chronicle

ABOVE, LEFT! SunTrust Bank Black Diamond/Beverly Hills Branch is selling candy to raise money for Junior Achievement (JA).
Getting ready for the sales, from left, are: Russell Raml; Dawn Flanders, branch manager; J.A. Citrus board member Amy
DeLaPaz; Renee Tramontana; and Shannon Crawford.
.' ;iJF. R,3E-i SunTrust Bank Citrus Hills Branch is helping to raise money for J.A. by adding a unique spin to an old campaign.
For some years, J.A. has provided "Little Red Schoolhouse" cards for people to put their names on when they make a contribu-
tion to J.A. The bank then hangs the card on their wall to show others the contributors' support for the J.A. programs in local
schools. The Citrus Hills branch came up with the idea of building a "condo" out of the cards and selling them for $5. The idea
has proven so successful that the available lobby display area is filling up fast. Participating here are, from left: Theresa
Alyounes, Debbie Kornfield, Stephanie Paugh, Dawn Hortman, Jami Day, Vicki Moore and Deirdre Dehn. SunTrust, having raised
almost $2,500 during last year's campaign, is pulling out all the stops to raise even more this year. Any additional funds raised
this year will. help increase the number of classes J.A. can teach through its dedicated group of volunteers, local businessmen
and women who go into the classrooms to teach students in grades kindergarten through 12. Last year, J.A. reached more than
1,250 Citrus County students, educating them about business, economics and free enterprise.


REALTORS
Continued from Page ID

"It's. much larger, much
more room," she said. "Much


. . larger educational room,
which they all like to have. It's
definitely better for our
Realtors."


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WORKFORCE
Continued from Page ID

How business owners canr
take advantage ot'the technical
and financial assistance avail-
able to them; :
I_ U The importance of setting


John Barnes, a Realtor in
Citrus County for 19 -years,
said the new\ multi-purpose
room seats 82 people and, can
be split in half by a sound-.
proof curtain, effectively cre-
ating two classrooms.
Continuing education is a
prime goal for the Realtors
association.
"We'll be able to have tour


up a drug-free workplace; and
How to save 5 percent
immediately on workers' com-
pensation insurance.
To attend the seminar, please
RSVP to Lisa Nichols at (352)
873-7939. Ext. 212 or send an e-
mail to Inicholsi,'clmiwork-
force.com.
The registration fee is $10


times as many classes." he
said "It took us two years to
get to this point."
The price tag for their new
digs: about $1 4 million, includ-
. ing the building and the land.
The building is 9.300 square
feet plus an attractive patio
deck. "It's twice as big as our
other place," Barnes said.
Barnes also noted the grow-


and can be paid at the door:
Continental breakfast will be
provided at the seminar; which
has been approved for two
recertification credits by the
Human Resources Certifi-
cation Institute.
Workforce welcomes those
with disabilities. Call t352) 732-
1700. Ext. 278.


ing number of Realtors that
coincides with the county's
surging real estate market.
But he warned that becoming
a Realtor doesn't necessarily
mean instant success.
"You know you'll have a lot
that won't .make it," he said.
"Probably have more making
money last year compared to
now. The market just died.".




Lisa Nichols is director of
marketing and business
development for CLMI
IIorkforce Connection.
To learn more, call 873-7939
or visit online at
uiwi.celmworldorce.com.


Get these GREAT RATES now, and

a great banking relationship from now on.


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For balances of or moreAPY
For balances of $5,000 or more ,,,


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* Visit our Web site at
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to read today's headlines,
add your thoughts to the
weekly opinion poll,
search the classified,ads,
look up movie times or
play games.
E To see manatees at
Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park, go to
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* Visit the camera at
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SUNDAY, FEi3RuARY 19, 2006 SD


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Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


SUNDAY


FEBRUARY 19, 2006


[h(mber


Co.nnecltiu


Chamber of Commerce

Board of Directors

Kevin Cunningham ................... RE/MAX Realty One
President
Carl Flanagan .......................Nature Coast Bank
President-elect
James Holder .... .......................AmSouth Bank
Past President
Leanne Hadsell .................Citrus Management Services
Secretary
Karen Dixon .................... .Central Florida State 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
Dick Dolbow ...................Citrus County School District
Mike Fitzpatrick ...................... ........... Sprint
Jim Harvey ............... Central Florida Community College
Rocky Hensley .................SunTrust Bank, Nature Coast
Mike Moberley .................. ....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 White ............................ Stanley Steemer
Janet Yant ............................... JDP Kennel



Visit us online at





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Strawberry festival fast approaching


Mark your calendars for Saturday,
March 4, and Sunday, March 5!
The annual Floral City Strawberry
Festival will be at Floral Park on U.S. 41
South.
Admission is $2 at the gate. More than
150 craft booths, continuous live enter-.'
tainment, Model A cars, children's activi-
ties, Princess Pageants, awesome food,
mouth-watering shortcake, strawberry flat
sales, pony rides, bounce house, giant
slide,, rock climbing wall and much more


will be available for your enjoyment.
Parking is free at the Citrus County
Fairgrounds and you will be shuttled to
the gates!
This exciting festival is sponsored by:
Florida Lottery, SunTrust Banks, Welch
Appliances, Brannen Banks of Florida,
Sprint Yellow Pages (published by R. H.
Donnelley), Citrus County Chronicle,
Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center,
Bright House, St Petersburg Times, Nick
Nicholas Ford, RE/MAX .Realty One,


Sherwin Williams, Fantastic Sam's,
Childhood Development Services, Holcim
Inc., Longview Motor Homes and WOW
104.3 FM.
We thank our sponsors and encourage
everyone to support their businesses.
Join us for this exciting, delicious annu-
al event!
For more information, call (352) 726-
2801 or visit the Strawberry Festival page
on our Web site at www.citruscountycham-
ber.com.


H&R Block Citrus Hills


S, JIM SHIELDSiSpe.:3 1o tr.,e Cnr.,nicle
Recently, the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce welcomed new member H & R Block of Citrus Hills. Pictured above, front row, from
left, are: Terri Horan, Carol Drake, Katie Beck, Donna Leckrone, Rosalie Christensen, Don Barnes and Clarence Drake. Back row are:
Kandy Kremnetz, chamber ambassador; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; Chuck Morgan, chamber ambassador; Lillian Smith, chain-
ber ambassador; and John Porter, chamber ambassador. H & R Block's new Citrus Hills office is in the Alesci Plaza on County Road
486. The address is 1023 E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. Their phone number is 564-1010. H & R Block invites you to stop in
for all of your tax, mortgage and financial service needs.



Member News


Special to the Chronicle
Pictured with his back to the
camera is Earl Olson of Roche
Diagnostics, conducting the
interview with Citrus Cardiology
Clinic supervisor Carol Deen
(seated) and clinic staff members
Joan D'Ambrosio, Deanne
Buchanan and Cassandra Pinnell.

The Coumadin Clinic at CIT-
RUS CARDIOLOGY CONSUL-
TANTS in Inverness was
recently featured in a film pro-
duced by Roche Diagnostics for
showing at its annual meeting.
Roche Diagnostics is a major
supplier of testing and monitor-
ing equipment for medical
offices and laboratories.
Annually, Citrus Cardiology's
Coumadin Clinic helps more
than 2,000 patients who are
treated with the anticoagula-
tion drug Coumadin, a product
of Bristol-Myers ,Squibb Co.,
which helps reduce clots from
forming in patients with atrial
defibrillation, heart valve
replacement or deep vein
thrombosis. The staff at the
clinic monitors the patient's
medication usage with regular
medication checks, patient edu-
cation and support.
The clinic was selected for
the film due to its exceptional-
ly high rate of successful man-
agement, which is 50 percent
better than the national aver-
age in keeping patients within
the proper range.
mEN
HOSPICE OF CITRUS
COUNTY has volunteer oppor-


tunities at the new Hospice
House located in Lecanto.
Volunteers greet guests visiting
the House, they assist patients
and families and help prepare
meals.
If you are. a caring individual
and want to make a difference,
please contact Judy Knowlton
at (352) 527-6613.
M Nu
The CRYSTAL RIVER
WOMAN'S CLUB will host its
annual fashion show ahd luncli-
eon fundraiser at the Citrus
Hills' Golf & Country Club on
Saturday, March 25.
Paulette Stansel's three
stores in the Tarpon Springs
Sponge Exchange will present
fashions. Entertainers are Paul
Stevio and Jackie Sharps.
Doors open at 11 a.m. Tickets
are $25.
The CRWC started the first
library in the county and has
supported many local charity
and civic organizations for
more than 85 years. To success-
fully continue their fine work in
-the county, they are asking for
help from the community and
local businesses. Become a
sponsor by giving a donation for
their silent auction or by plac-
ing an advertisement in their
professionally printed program.
Sponsorships will be promi-
nently displayed at, the func-
tion. The Citrus County
Chronicle is the major sponsor
of this event Other sponsors
include the Plantation Inn, Wal-
Mart Homosassa store and Jim
Green Jewelers.
For additional ticket or
advertisement information, call
Helen at 628-1380, Lois at 382-
0777 or Mary Lou at 795-1728.
mEM
Debbie Fields of RE/MAX
REALTY ONE has passed the
million-dollar mark in sales vol-
ume for 2006. She joins a select
group of agents who have quali-
fied for this honor this year.
Debbie is a 20-year veteran to


the real estate profession in
Citrus County Last year, she
closed more than $15 million in
sales volume. The associates
and staff of RFMAX would like
to congratulate Debbie on her
continued success.
Ed and Joann Degain have
joined RFAMAXREALTY ONE.
Ed and Joann are Michigan.
transplants with more than 30
years of real estate experience
and have been residents of
Florida since 1999.
They have helped many with
the sale and purchase of homes
and land throughout Citrus
County, as Well as relocations
throughout the United States.
As full-service real estate pro-
fessionals, Ed and Joann are
available to help you with all
your real estate needs. They
can be reached at the RE/MAX
Realty One Lecanto office, (352)
527-7842.
ME N.
CITRUS COUNTY LIFE, a
quarterly magazine about life in
Citrus County targeted exclu-
sively for Citrus County resi-
dents or those who plan to move
here, marked its first anniver-
sary with the publishing of the
current winter 2006 issue.
The announcement was
made by the magazine's co-pub-
lishers Stan Solovich and Bob
Crowley.
"Our first two issues had 84
pages. Our fall issue rose to 88
pages. The current winter 2006
issue has 108 pages," said
Solovich. "In it, we have more
stories to tell, more information.
to share, more photos to display
and more pages that are of
interest to the people who live
in Citrus County. or plan to
move here. Plus, we continue to
encourage our readers to sub-
mit their one-or two-page arti-
cles about life and experiences
in Citrus County."
The magazine is available
free at nearly 300 locations
throughout the county, includ-


ing at all three of the county's
. Chamber of Commerce offices.
It is also available by subscrip-
tion for $15 per year (four,
issues). Subscription forms and
other information about the
.publication can be obtained by
logging on to, www.citr-
uscountylife.com.
Citrus County Life Magazine e
is a product of B/S Publications,
LLC, Hernando, which is
owned and operated by Stan
Solovich and Bob Crowley.
Other contributors to the maga-
zine's production include
Megan W Carella, APR,. editor;
Joanne Crowley, art director,
with assistance by Allison,
Wells; and Dorothy Deem, sen-
ior sales associate.
The magazine is designed
and produced by CROWLEY &
COMPANY ADVERTISING
INC. of Hernando and the
printing is coordinated by
EXCEL PRINTING in Crystal
River
E M
ERA AMERICAN REALTY
AND INVESTMENTS is
pleased to welcome Rachael
Ivory to "The American Team."
Rachael will join her husband,
Alan, at the Homosassa office of
ERA American Realty, where
she will work as a sales associ-
ate teaming with Alan.
"When I saw the success that
Alan was experiencing in his
real estate career at ERA
American, it was an easy deci-
sion for me to get my real estate
license and once again, partner
with my husband," said
Rachael.
Rachael and Alan look for-
ward to helping all their friends
and acquaintances with their
real estate needs. They can be
reached at the Homosassa
office of ERA American Realty,
795-3144.
ERA American Realty, a Top
10 ERA company nationally, has
served the real estate needs of
Citrus County for 25 years.









Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


numberr


Con nection


SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 19, 2006


Annual Awards Luncheon a great success


Progress Energy, Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center, SunTrust Bank and.Sprint
Yellow Pages were the sponsors for this
year's Annual Awards Luncheon held at'
Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club.
Carl Flanagan, chamber president-elect
welcomed the 150 chamber members and
guests while Citrus County Sheriff Jeff
Dawsy led the invocation.
The following outstanding individuals
and groups were recipients of this year's
awards: .
Ambassadors of the Year
Renee Melchionne
and Larry Blanken
Outstanding Community
Organization Award
Women of Sugarmill Woods.
Outstanding Community
Business Award
- Citrus Memorial Health System
Walt Connors
Small Business Award
Charles Pope Cellular


Outstanding
Youth Service Award
Ashley Sims
Outstanding Leadership
Citrus Graduate
Debbie Lattin
Dr. O.J. Humphries
Community Service Award
Sue Taylor
J. L. Hassell
Community Service Award
Dick Dolbow
Charles B. Fitzpatrick
Heritage Award
C.L. Calloway
Rick B. Quinn
Distinguished Citizen Award
Tommy Thomas s
Thank you to all of our loyal sponsors
and congratulations to our hard-working
award winners.


Special to the Chronicle
Renee Melchionne of Team Spirit and Larry
Blanken of Lawrence Consulting show their
plaques after they each were named
Ambassador of the Year.


Aaron's Sales & Lease


Web site statistics...

In 2005: 1,536,717 hits

Since Jan. 1, 2006,

there have been

182,559 hits.

Our daily average this year Is
approximately 4,019 hits per day!
Get in on the Web site action.
Call 795-3149 and ask for Debi
for link pricing and information.



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


Chamber Ambassadors


Reyna Bell -Associate Member
Larry Blanken -
Lawrence Consulting
Pete Burrell-
Citrus County Chronicle
Nancy Coffey- Associate Member
Mike Gudis -
Mike Gudis, EA, CEP, CSA253
David Heinz Heinz Funeral Home
Kandy Kremnentz -
OSO Pure Shakjee Products
Rhonda Lestinsky -
Nature Coast Bank ..
Renee Melchionne Team Spirit


Chuck Morgan -
Chuck MorganTncJ
Raymond James
Betty Murphy -
Manatee Office Supplies
Curtis Peters Holcim (US) Inc.
John Porter Porter's Locksmithing
Charles Richer Canadian Meds
Lillian Smith Maty Kay
Rosann Strawn -
All American Mortgage
Joapi'West -
Eiemal Ascent Society
Donna W) an JDP Kennel


A TneUpToay oss es


S: JIM SHIELDSSpecial to the Chronicle
Recently, the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce welcomed new member Aaron's Sales & Lease with a ribbon-cutting ceremony.
Pictured above, from left, are: Renee Melchionne, chamber ambassador; Chuck Morgan, chamber ambassador; John DeAndrade; Mike
Wilson; Mike Baker; Bill Williams; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; J. J. Kenney Jr.; Chris Ball; Joanie West, chamber ambassador;
Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; and John Porter, chamber ambassador. Aaron's recently opened at 3904 S. Suncoast Blvd.
in Homosassa. Aaron's Sales & Lease has been in business for 51 years and are more than 1,200 stores strong. They offer furniture,
electronics, appliances and computers. Everyone is pre-approved and Aaron's never checks your credit. They invite you to stop in today
and see what they offer. Their phone number is 621-1625.



Member News


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$ 7900

Expires 2/28/06


major expensive ones. .
FAHORY
AIR CONDIMONING *.E
& HEATING S
Turn to the Experts
Citrus 795 I
,5 1 [ Marion 489"- 5
M Levy 447 -
www.boyareacool.com. www.carderi m wer w.natex.org state Ceremed cAcoclI


Most drivers and their pas-
sengers motdr happily down
the road, totally oblivious to
the thin layer of glass which
stands between them and the
perils of the open road.
"If pressed," said Dan
'Knowlton, president of K&K
GLASS, "most of us would con-
clude that our windshield was
a very useful piece of equip-
ment It keeps cold and heat,
wind and rain, and untold
numbers of bugs and other air-
borne road debris out of our
faces."
"The problem," he noted, "is
that. consumers have different
and more limited expectations
from the windshield than does
the automotive engineer. So, it
is. not surprising that these
same consumers will be less
concerned than a structural
engineer would be when a
windshield is damaged. In
other words, we worry about
water leaks or ugly 'dings' and
cracks affecting our car's
value, while the engineer
understands how such damage
can affect the vehicle's struc-
tural integrity and passenger
safety."
The fact is that the modern
automobile and truck wind-
shield is part of the vehicle's
safety restraint system (SRS)


that also includes airbags and
seat belts. If any of these safety
components are. damaged or
are inoperable for any reason,
the effectiveness of the entire
SRS could be compromised.
The SRS is designed to keep
vehicle occupants within the
relative safety of the passenger
compartment during acci-
dents, head-on collisions and
roll-overs.
Unlike drivers of old, we do
not wear goggles that keep
bugs out of our eyes or highway
debris from hitting our face.
Even so, the modern wind-
shield can become pitted and
scratched from minute dirt and
sand particles. Pebbles and
stones can fracture the glass,
causing dings that, if left unat-
tended, can affect vision.
The second windshield func-
tion is not as obvious. In many
cars and trucks, the windshield
supports the passenger side
airbag during deployment. If a
windshield is replaced
improperly, the windshield
could become detached from
the vehicle in an accident If
this happens, the passenger
side airbag will not deploy
properly.
Thirdly, windshields cushion
the blow if a vehicle occupant
is, thrown forward in a crash.


Windshields are made of two
layers of glass sandwiched
around a layer of polyvinyl
material. The glass may break,
but the polyvinyl layer is flexi-
ble 'and cushions the impact.
This feature explains why
windshields are made of glass,
not plastic. Plastic is rigid and
unforgiving to a person's head
arid neck
The fourth windshield safety
attribute is closely related to
the third. When the windshield
cushions the occupant's
impact, it also keeps the occu-
pants within the relative safety
of the passenger compartment,
If the windshield becomes sep-
arated from the vehicle, the
occupants could be ejected
through the windshield open-
ing and onto, the roadway.
Outside the vehicle, the danger
of being crushed by the vehicle
is greatly enhanced.
Finally, there is the integrity
of the passenger compartment.
Years ago, most vehicles had
steel A-pillars to support the
roof. Today, it is the windshield
that provides much of the sup-
port that prevents the roof's
collapse during vehicle roll-
overs.
"Many people are unsure if
their windshield can or cannot
be repaired," said Knowlton,


"so it is extremely important to
consult a competent auto glass
service provider for advice. If
you are not sure, it is always a
good idea to ask local service
providers if their technicians
are certified by the National
Glass Association.
"If the damage is beyond
repair," concluded Knowlton,
"then windshield replacement,
is the only other alternative. If
replacement is indicated, I rec-
ommend asking if the auto
glass shop endorses the Auto
Glass Replacement Safety
Standard (AGRSS) and trains
their technicians to that stan-
dard."
For more information about
auto glass safety, call (800)
myautoglass toll free and select
the "Damaged Auto Glass"
menu option, or visit
www.myautoglass.org and
www.agrss.com.
Founded in 1964, K&K
GLASS (www.kkglass.com) is a
family owned and operated
auto glass business at 6961 W
Gulf to Lake Highway, Crystal
River.
K&K Glass trains their tech-
nicians to the Auto Glass
Replacement Safety Standards
(AGRSS) and requires certifi-
cation by the National Glass
Association (NGA).


A. lf


* Because the United States population is
becoming increasingly older, concern about
Influenza Increases every year. What Is more, the
amount of available flu vaccine continues to lag
behind demand each year. The World Chimpractic
Alliance (WCA) recommends, therefore, that
people of all ages add chiropractic to their year-
long strategy for prevention and fighting the flu
and its effects.
Chiropractic corrects spinal abnormalities
called vertebral subluxations, or misalignments.
that Interfere with the nervous system. Since Mis
system controls all functions of the body, including
the immune system, chiropractic care can have
a positive effect on combating disease. The brain
and Immune system are the two major adaptive
systems in the body. During an immune response,
the brain and the Immune system Interact to
maintain homeostasis, or balance, in the body.
Since its Inception, chiropractic has stressed
t viruses and microbes do not threaten
everyone equally and a healthy immune system
easily repels most invaders. The immune system,
"controlled by the nervous system, protects people
'+.--from the flu, as well as any other Infectious
disease and works to get people well again when
ey become III.
Let the caring professionals
lat Neck and Back Care Center help you
ri.hln thk Inv.'c nf Ihinn lifa naln freal


D n age e joys o u
SAnthony B.iLveo DC

Und.eM.iadi and Co-rrrttng Crystal iv er
the Su. 'o, Pur nu,," next ato s Boys & Gislub


IfVlI IIIUg 10 pwl IIU1
JffeyS. Kinnard C
527-5433
Beverly Hills
in me Wmn Dite Shopping Center


O*Wrac* iCm Mwf VOW 4t=r ofttmiu'W aThWWy lieagAO dWMeap
Im roin te ualt fYu ie


Mmm- "Oaf


.f. 1.




CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


TD sUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19,
I


2006


NISSAN TITA


i
'200





2006


$


V-8 AUTOMATIC CD PLAYER 4 DOORS


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE


2006


ISSAN ALTI


;00
OFF MSRP


PER MONTH


6 NISSAN SENTRA
S. k A


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PAYMENT


2006 NISSAN 350Z


2006 NISSAN XTERR


pp
op


MODEL 42156

3R MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE AND PAYMENT


NISSAN PATHFIND


ER


MODEL 86066
299ONTH
2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PAYMENT


2006 NISSAN MURANO


MODEL 04766
PER"


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE AT THIS PAYMENT


2006 NISSAN ARMADA


MODEL 09216


PER R
MONTH


2 OR MORE AVAILABLE


THE


LOWEST


MILEAGE


NEW


CAR


TRADE.INS!


'03ALTIMA
4 2,925
'03 MURANO
i19,275


'01 MAXIMA
S11,350
'03 SENTRA
7,150O


'02 XTERRA
11,750
'04 ARMADA
s22,975


'01 FRONTIER
S8,725'
'04 TITAN
15,950O


CA


LA


2200 SR 200 OCALA


NISSAN


(352)622-4111


800-342-3008


OPEN IL.
10 P.M.-


I p(A) *995 DUE AT SIGNING. 39 MONTH, 39,000 MILE LEASE, 158 PER MILE OVER. (M) *831 DUE AT SIGNING. 42 MONTH, 42,000 MILE LEASE, 156 PER MILE OVER. (P) *962 DUE AT SIGNING. 39 MONTH, 39,000 MILE LEASE, 184 PER MILE OVER. 48 MONTH, 48,000 MILE LEASE,
15 PER MILE OVER. (X) '1,234 DUE AT SIGNING. 60 MONTH, 60,000 MILE LEASE, 154 PER MILE OVER. 6 YEARS @ 7.50% APR, W.A.C. (Z) *962 DUE AT SIGNING, 39 MONTHS, 39,000 MILE LEASE, 1B5 PER MILE OVER. ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG AND '195 DEALER FEE.


ITTAR 00 1C ) ')


SAVE
S4,500
OFF MSRP


I


0


I


I U


0 MMIN M EVEMWOM M ME mmlmmlov


ER


7 .


--I


an i


I










rT A ~TPT1~ThS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 9D


To place an ad, call 563-5966


Classifieds


^ j ,F f .. .. .. ;- .:. :*.,=..:, -' t,';;? !,.



....... .'-...,--.-..--.'_. " .-","-
,,'"* ,r.. .



^L ?- ---- ^:'- .- : ",, ./.,,i,:' :,
--.*.L / ^ ^ :=/ ,:'.,*'*'"<'^ y^ ^


-.. ." ..._2_. -_ .. ^ : ** .'>v .,. '. z -= -/.t/^ .-. ^- :--,":. .. .. ... .'.- h^^m2 _


Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


I"onec Ka^o!lmB "Qonne fionM "^M~ifflfion "mlCn LectBonli(IMM ^GE^H Kijn sBM Lost


Your World


Cn14pNicLE


Easy Going and Fun
guy..62 yrs old, 5'8",
1751bs. Enjoys dining,
movies, walks, dancing,
traveling, cooking, Flea
market & outdoors.
Looking for a woman
55-65, petite; who
enjoys going places &
doing things
Call me, lets talk.
Looking for a friend
now and take it
from there.
(352) 228-2726


Retired, smoker, seeks
Cruise Companion,
who likes to drive.
Please respond to:
Blind Box 944-M, C/o
Citrus County Chronicle
1624 Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River Fl.
34429
1 trO. I V e
Your world fi st.
E\'erY" Da ;,
CH li()N(:i.E
C..u. .."e a,


SWF, 61, honest,
attractive, Christian
lady looking for a
gentleman friend.
Reply Blind Box 940-P
c/o Citrus County
Chronicle
106 W. Main St.,
Ir,.e.r,e:.. Fl JJ' J.
orlOrive
Your world first


Ct- .5. c.le .


SWF, 64, med, built In
search of SWM, Catho-
lic, financially stable,
between 64-70 years
old, who enjoys flea
markets, movies, eating
out, dancing & quiet
times. Please send short
not and photo.
Blind Box 938-P,
Citrus Co. Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River, FL.
34429


Divorcee In 60's,
good looking, well
dressed. Self employed,
looking for lady same
age or younger for
friendship. Interested?
Call (352) 216-8308
YOUNG LADY, moved
to Citrus County. Have
a nice job, need a real
friend 30+ Reply Blind
Box 939-P c/o Citrus
County Chronicle
106 W. Main St.,
Inverness, FL 34450


female, spayed, shots,
6 yrs. old. Moving must
find new home, very
nice dog, listens well.
(352) 637-7120


A++-,fi**. ft (Ehrlqf**


** FREE SERVICE**
Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREE. No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Recelot

2 Hamsters
with supplies
(352) 795-0470

Ceramic Kiln, 20 x 18
needs repair or use
for parts
(352) 726-4788


Amok~~~ bii


Ku


Automatic, Power Windows, Locks, Air Conditioning, AM/FM Stereo,.
i i ,O CD, Power Seats, Cruise, Stk#6A164 Over Drive Transmission, Stk#6C245

SLOW unHturl, NO CREDIT, BAD CREDIT CALL MARK OR WILLIE AT (888) 448-9892
'94 E150 '01 CHEVY '01 PONTIAC '02 MERCURY '00 OMO
TRAVELER IMPALA MONTH GRAND MARQUIS ,S CONVERSION VAN
, ^ .., - .. ..0,,- .a 7i ,R
^ -- B s- ^ .aILSH ** "" -^' ......


0,,.e CM,,,r Ltialhi,. Sofa
Muci, Mo~re SIX-4623,57A

,105 PONTIAC
GRAND AM ON
.~Ii


Low Miles Cooiferiin.
se.svaWo


V'. PioeA r Packag
& Ow.er


Aumuanal' c.~rr
PacO.saee ColaAir
Mor,7 Skl;33202Ci


IOLET
ID



po

)02R


Loadec Pure Luury.
Stkl50599A qq.A
[r
'01 2500 CHEVROLET
H"AVY DUTY, EXT CAB
PIBS~. g .


I'


Au?,ornelic.
Poact Package.
VIl iiMo~e. SlivN3.2461


Cal) Loa'ldM AJ,A
55r, i5?440


Cn~j 6 1.145 UWP


"04 FORD F350
TURBO DIESEL




AuT Trati, C, us .
Control Leanler Two
Ton6. Lmald 44


of her "Wirs.Maim ~r


MOBILITY


COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter Is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 527-6500 or
(352) 746-9084
Leave Message
FREE 4-YR OLD spayed
female, medium size,
Chow/Shepherd mix,
up-to-date with shots.
Excellent with kids &
other animals. Com-
pletely housebroken.
Needs room to run.
T,'. ,3o:,-J h,-,,Tre
(352) 344-0326
FREE 50 FT. TV TOWER,
you take down
(352) 726-1500
FREE AUSTRALIAN
HEELER, 6 mo. old,
female, loveskids,
(352) 341 8433
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/ Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
FREE REMOVAL OF

,-.r..eeer 628-2084
Free to good home
l.1j le Fin ull r l I.r ..c .
..r.110 .:. rr..:.L .:i. all
r..:,l: (352) 220-6073
Humane Society
of Inverness
No kill shelter
352-344-5207
Requested
Donations
All pets
spayed/neutered,
heartworm check,
luek. test, Rabies and
all vaccines

em lab mri female
ao.ul.-..,e l 795-1684
TeIrre, mli.
erm al,, -E.E.ri; I-,|:
795-1684
Lao l.r-. pupi.:
628-5224
m.3 ,ul .'iu 3 -
..ainer 344-5207
Chow/sharpei mix
puppy 795-1684
cats
Maine coone
kittens-cute and fluffy
795-1684
White short hair 9
mos. 795-1684
"dull .:. 1. .i. ,ri..u,"
c o, L ri aln t . t iir.,r
b.:.. ria-,-.3 795-1684
COid EBur3u 4 ,..:,d fy
h. 'a.jL.:.rd ..'. -'A
Refrigerator
for garage, works great
564-1080
To Good Home
German Shep. Mix. 7
mo. old. Own. Allergic
(352) 344-9921
Trampoline
w/ safety net
(352) 860-1483






www.adoota
rescued oet com
(352) 795-9550
Need help rehoming
a pet call us
Adoptive homes
available for small
dogs
Requested donations
are tax deductible
Pet Adoption
Friday, Feb. 24,
10am 1pm
Regions Bank N.
Lecanto Hwy
Beverly Hills

Kitten and teenager -
628-4200
Variety of ages and
colors 746-6186
Orange/Cream Per-
sian adult 527-9050

Adult Dachshund M
527-9050
Adult Lhasa / Shih-Tzu
M'& F 341-2436

All pets are spayed /
neutered, cats tested
for leukemia/alds,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current.


KeywestJUMBO.SHRIMP
13 -15Ct. $5.00 Ib
Misc. Seafood 795-4770
Pizza Attack*
Chicago Thin Crust
Pizza. Just N. of Mall.
Open dally 4:30-9:00
(352) 795-1711



If your holding a
HUGE 4' EAR hostage,
please return it to the
Hearing Center on 486
in Crystal River. No
questions ASKED.....
unless your asking for a
ransom or know it's
whereabouts.
Call (352) 796-1775


PRIVATE CARE
Provided in your home
20 yrs. exp.
(352) 228-3679


-UN
Stained Glass Niche
w/plaque, Fero Mem.
Gardens $2,000./ obo.
(352) 228-1988



2 YR OLD &
3 YR OLD TEACHERS
Exp. & reliable.
Mall Resume to
Citrus County Chronicle
Blind Box 943P
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd.
Crystal River, Fl 34429
Dependable Babysitter
Needed In my home,
must have own trans.
email: jodyannrn@
hotmall.com
Experienced 2
year old Teacher
Call Tadpoles Learning
Cnt. (352) 560-4222


Female German Shep.
Mix, tan w/dk. muzzel.
Crystal Manor area. Re-
ward (352) 795-4201
LONG HAIRED BLK. CAT
"Cubby" Lost Crystal
River area.
(352) 634-0534
Lost Choc. Lab Male,
2 yrs. old.-Turkey Oak/
Holiday Heights Area
(352) 746-1706
Lost Pine Ridge Area
Brown/Black Calico Cat
with Blue Collar.
REWARD
(352) 527-8077
LOST SMALL BLACK CAT
Vicinity of Hammock &-
Heatherwood, Inver-
ness, (352) 201-9022




rDivorces
Bankruptcy
I Name Change i
Child Supp0t
I .v e *1
|I e ess,,,......... 637.40221

Childhood
Development
Services. Inc.
a Head Start/Early
Head Start grantee,
operating programs
ir, 1..]hr, on.r,- "liu;
p, l.. ,: 31: rr.:i-. : ri 3 '
care centers/ family
child homes
interested in
providing services
for the 2006-2007
school year.
For more
information please
contact Terri at
(352) 629-0055,
..Ext. 212
prior to 4:00 P.M. on
March 3, 2006.

*CHRONICLE*
INV. OFFICE
106 W. MAIN ST.
C ,'j rl r :. j:.,. '!. r .. 1
Mon-Fii 8:30a-5p
Closed for Lunch














HOMEWORX Legal form
services, wills, divorces,
bankruptcy, notary
serv., credit card assis-
tance, (352) 637-9635
Writers Wanted For
New Critique/Workshop
Group (352) 746-3970
MR CITRUS .
COUNTY REALTY







ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER


I PIM"


sales


SUNDAY, FiEBRuARy IL9, 2006 9D


CIASSIFIEDS







OD SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006s
-- /Beauty
I I
F~a~ail LT~da~in^


ADMIN ASST.
To Director of a senior
apt community in
Inverness, Organized,
strong computer skills.
Fax resume to
(352) 344-0885

ADMIN. ASST.
Needed for Country
Club. Work closely
w/members. Must be
computer literate,
able to multi-task
and possess strong
admin. skills. Club or
Hospitality Experience
preferred, but not req
Apply Tues. Fri. at
Black Diamond HR &
Acct. Rock Crusher
RV Park, Rock Crusher
Rd. Crystal River

FULLTIME OFFICE
POSITION
Bookkeeper with at
least 2 yrs. experience
working in a business
environment.
Knowledge of Quick
Books is a must.
$25K per year with
benefits.
Apply at: HIlights Inc,
4177 N. Citrus Ave.,
Crystal River, FL 34428
(352) 564-8830

JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET

LAW OFFICE
RECEPTIONIST
Some exp. required.
Mon-Thurs 9am-5pm
Crystal River
Please send
resume to:
Blind Box: 442P
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd
Crystal River, FI 34429

LOCAL AUTO
DEALER

Looking for experi-
enced accounting &
clerical person.
Fax resume to:
407-297-0870
Will train right person!




EXP'D STYLIST
Wn ItI..J r/i Pn ri


Massage Therapist
For busy Spa,
must work Saturdays
and some evenings.
Drop resume off,
1031 N Commerce Terr.
Lecanto
STYLIST FT/PT
$10 per hour first 30
days. Commission
thereafter.
Contact Fred Osborn,
Fantastic Sams,
352-237-5036


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

SIGN ON
BONUS FOR
11-7 CNA'S
Contact Geri Murphy,
Health Center @
Brentwood
352-746-6600
ext. # 8587
EOE D/V/M/F
Drug-free facility






ADVANCED
REGISTERED NURSE
PRACTITIONER
An excellent
opportunity for a
family practice ARNP
is now available In
Citrus County, Florida.
This is an advanced
and Independent
public health nursing
position In Pediatric,
family Planning and
Adult Primary Care.
The primary.
responsibility of this
position Is to provide
comprehensive well
and sick care for
children and adults.


WantedIF/I ori /T I
flex schedule, Excellent This is a Florida
pay, no Sundays, Department of Health
pay, no Sundays,
Nights, or Holidays, career service position
352-220-2454 for info with a comprehensive
compensation
FOR SALE BY OWNER package including
Barber/Beauty Business, health and life
Call (352) 794-4150 or insurance,
(352) 794-4150 participation In the
Florida Retirement
NO N. N System;,as well, as
potential nursing
education dept
I repayment.
I a Must be licensed as a
a ..registered professional
nowenrl"li"ngihe nurse in accordance
f i with Florida
He tAdministrative code.
Mr7202108.22 or 8.27 or
-cCertification as a
l-. 06 Physician's Assistance
'. -rin accordance with
Mach L20 Chapter 458, Florida
-Sinare Statutes: Must be drug
IF-.8 m. screened and
M Finger printed. May be
Feb.1, 20. required to work extra
hours in the event of
tiv "adn emergency. This
3 deposition, #64027231
Day,..............may be viewed
end Cle.A online, completed
ited y NACTState of Florida
FnnaAiApplication will be
[(if Q accepted at
s i si .o -pn. htths //oeoplefirst,
Call Mrs. Martin myflorida.com/
166-42 or fax to
72U.Hw.9(904) 636-2627
Ne Ptch, IL by 2/22/06
3452 EEO/AA/VP Employer

="'" ) .4


11-7 NURSE
Avante at Inverness
is currently
accepting
applications for
a full time Nurse for
our 11-7 Shift.
Avante offers
excellent wages and
benefits Including
shift differential
and bonuses.
Please apply at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness
or fax resume to
352-637-0333
or you can
email a resume to
avantegrouo.com

A RARE
OPPORTUNITY
F.T. RN/LPN

For MDS/Resident
assessment and
care plans. Only
experienced need
apply in person to
Llnda Dixon DON, at
Surrey Place
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct. Lecanto,
FL 34461
or Fax resume to
352-746-9666

Busy Chiropractic
Office In need of
Receptionist
.*Billing Person &
*Chiro. Assistant
FT/PT Must be mature.
Knowledge of Eclipse
Software a plus.
Fax Resume to:
352-726-2106.

BUSY FAMILY
PRACTICE
In need of office
personnel. Medical
office & Medical .
Manager experience
a plus. Good benefits.
Fax resume to:
352-795-5950

CNAs
Want great rates &
be part of a super
team?
Arbor Village Nursing
in Wildwood
offers Top Salary/
Benes+ recognition
programs
3-11/11-7 Full-Time
also seeking:
CNA for Patient
Transporter Position
490 S. Old Wire Rd
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
Jobs@CQcare.com


CNA's
You choose the plan.
New Plans and
Programs.
New Wage Plan for
PRN'S. CNA's for all
Shifts Also New
Baylor Plan Program
for Fri, Sat, & Sun only
with new wage scale.
Also currently we
have 3/11 full-time
positions open for
full-time. We are
offering a sign on
bonus Umited Time.
Call Cathy Homan
(352) 799-1451ext 131
for your scheduled
appt. Apply at
Heron Pointe Health &
Rehabilitation
1445 Howell Ave.
Brooksvile, FL 34607
EOE/DFWP
CNAs
7-3 & 3-11
Avante at Inverness
Is currently
accepting
dpplications for CNAs
for 3-11 & 11-7 shifts.
Avante offers
excellent pay for
years of experience,
shift differential,
weekend differential,
bonuses for extra
shifts. Excellent
benefits package for
fulltime employees
Please apply at:
304 S. Citrus Ave,
Inverness
or fax resume to
352-637-0333 or you
can email a
resume to
tcvorai
avantegroup.com







CNA'S/PRN's F/T
11-7 & 3-11
We offer excellent
pay and benefits in a
'mission driven
environment.
Visit us at:
3325 W. Jerwayne
Lane, Lecanto FL
34461. EOE DFWP


CHiKONItLE


2 m 9 ....IIII I ~1, .
'I-I Ii I I IIII a I ..'lL1 i I ii, I
vv I I %, S. :-f n M r H .I I


RMs-Nighlw
D n~hduAriukW *Tvei, tn tr~CrilicW Care

*Couthaixwd Educaktion Irdi
M. U6L aIKI~ddM1.$ (A' LS inilrv1,- it rsael live)
*Crincal Carl' C~arts'
* Fctiptwratlht' (.irr
* Te11ilit-LO U'L(,ICW.
*Prtmgv-5-iw .cavp C are Thuawitiori Courip

I P % q ll-. 1,1,%
It -1 L- n isiI I,
fftiuhatl edicM EliDater floeyarer Pualm
Flumsn Roioiu~r".. I MOOMay wRand
llcilsii. FL 3446~7
I %WrG 86F 8.1HrR 7,274469e-45&42


Ci )(8 lI~Joihe808LR!


SIGN-ON BONUS
for select FI' RN and LPN
positions!!
SUPER POOL OPPORTUNITIES
ANID A COMPLETION BONUS
for committing to 3 weeks or more!!
Med/Surg or Telemetry
RNs $38.00/hour
LPNs $26.00/hour
(7pm-7am only)
Inquire about our
NEW ENHANCED TIERED-PAY
PROGRAM FOR PER DIEM RNs
Staff RNs:
OB (per diem)
ER/7pin-7am (no weekends)
ICU, Cath Lab
MedSurg, Telemetry
Charge/MedSurg
Home Care
Childbirth Educator (per diem)
Other Opportunities:
LPN (MedSurg, Telemetry
and Home Care)
PCA
Echo Tech (per diem)
Radiology Tech (Mammo or CT exp.
preferred)
Medical Technologist
Histology Supervisor
Phlebotomist -
Paramedic
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.Macaulay@srrmc.hma-corp.com
Web Site: www.srrmc.com "n T ul
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE i8,ots |. o0]

*SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
680181


Come Grow With Us!




HOSPICE
OF CfTOb couNc
Join our team of caring professionals.
As the premier provider of responsive end-of-
life care to the people of Citrus County since'
1983, Hospice of Citrus County continues to
grow to meet the needs of our community.
Consider a rewarding career where you will
make a difference. Opportunities available:

FT Hospice. House
Mon Fri
LPN 7-3
PCA 3-11,11-7

PT Weekends
12 hour shifts'
Generous differential
House and CMH Unit
RN's, LPN's, PCA's
Cook/Housekeeper PT

FT Continuous Care
LPN's & PCA's
All Shifts

PRN Field Staff
RN's, LPN's, PCA's

Support Staff
PT Team Assistant
Ex. computer skills req.

Begin a rewarding career with us
Telephone: 352.527.2020
Fax: 352.527.9366
jthacher@hospiceofcitruscounty.org
Mail your resume and credentials to:
Hospice of Citrus County
P.O. Box 641270,
Beverly Hills, Fl 34464
Apply on-line at
hospiceofcitruscounty.org
drug-free workplace equal opportunity employer
ha


CALL NOW,









CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


CNA'S
F/T3-11

Shift differential.
Bonuses abundant
Highest paid In
Citrus County.
Join our team,
Cypress Cove
Care Center
(352) 795-8832


FREE GAS CARD
Arbor Trail Rehab has
CNA positions
available for 3-11
and 11-7 shifts.
The first 10 eligible
applicants wll receive
a gas card just for
completing the
application and
Interview. This offer
won't last long so
apply today.
We love new grads.
Apply at
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL
EOE


*FT PHYSICAL
THERAPIST
*FT PTA

A+ Healthcare
Home Health
Sign on Bonus,
excellent benefits,
Great pay rates
rkeefer@accumed
homehealth corn
352-564-2700


CHIRO. ASST.
Part time.
Fax Rbsume to
352-795-8911
FULL TIME
COOK

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

LAUNDRY AIDE/
HOUSEKEEPER
Avante at Inverness Is
currently accepting
applications for
Laundry Aides and
Housekeepers.
Please apply In
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave.,
Inverness
or fax resume to
352-637-0333
or you can email
a resume to
avantegroup.com
Licensed CNA

Part time, diabetes
exp. bilingual a plus,
Drug free, non smoking
Working work place.
(352) 860-0633
a 7tomrotive
Your world first.
Es ery Da3

C( IR)NICJ.E
can .der


ic.n Medical


len Rfindinni


m


LPN/Medical
Assistant

Wanted for busy
urgent care center.
F/T. Exp. needed.
Must be a self starter.
Excel. salary &
benefits, Fax resume
to (352) 522-0098

MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Full-time, for busy
medical practice.
Front desk exp. Is a
plus: Excellent pay
and benefits pack-
age. Mall Resumes to:
Blind Box 895-P
c/o Citrus County
Chronicle,
106 W. Main St.,
Inverness, FL 34450
MEDICAL
ASSISTANT or CNA

Front & back
experience. F/T For
busy primary care MD
Office. Fax resume to:
352-489-5786
Medical Billing

Seeking highly
motivated individual
specializing in' CPT &
ICD-9 coding &
claims follow-up.
Previous exp.
required. Excellent
pay with benefits,
,Send resume to Citrus
County Chronicle,
Blind Box 941,1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429


MEDICAL ASSISTANT

Needed, in Internal
Medical Office
Fax Resume,
(352) 465-3733
NOW HIRING

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
Home Care*Nursing
CNA*HHA'Hospital
& Corrections
352-344-9828
866-431-8700
www.nurse-temos.


Nurse F/T
7-3 &
I 3-11PRN I

Join our team,
Cypress Cove
| Care Center
700 SE 8th Ave.
| Crystal River
(352)s795-8832

NURSES
RNs & LPNs
Wildwoqd SNF seeks
Nursing Professionals
to join our team.
3-11 shift Full-Time
Great Salary &
Benefits
SUPER WORK
ENVIRONMENT
Arbor Village Nursing
490 S. Old Wire Rd
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
Jobs@CQcare.com


MEDICAL
ASSISTANT/LPN
Experience needed.
Please send resume to
P.O. Box 3087
Homosassa Springs,
FL 34447

OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPIST
FT opening for an OTR
In a skilled nursing
facility; beautiful
lakeside setting in a
growing community.
Come join our
stable and
experienced rehab
staff and growing
programs; $5,000
sign-on bonus and
great benefits. Life Is
short, have fun at
work
Please email
your resume to
southernltc.com
or call toll free
866-559-5515, #111, or
fax resume to
407-830-7775 or apply
In person to 611
Turner Camp Rd
inverness, FL 34453
EOE


NOW HIRING
Experienced,
Caring & Dependable

CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-In,
Flexible schedules
offered. $9.00-$9.50/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE
(352) 860-0885
A* ***A*AA


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



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


PODIATRIC
MEDICAL ASSISTANT
32 Hr. Per Wk. Medical
Exp Preferred. Fax
Resume: (352)489-6920

SURREY PLACE OF
LECANTO HAS THE
FOLLOWING
OPENINGS

CNA
For rehab tech
position 8-4 Mon-Fri.
Contact
Gary Robertson O.T.
at 746-9500 for :
Interview

RN's, LPN's
& CNA's
Both full time and PRN
positions available for
7-3 & 3-11 shifts.
Contact Linda Dixon,
DON at 746-9500,
for interview.


Qulsit
CareSit
Prep In.
Tre 0Reova
Bukt rckW r


Cooler Compurers Inc.
Repair, Upgrades, Virus
& Malicious software
removal (352) 476-8954
PC Troubleshooters
We clean, optimize
PC's Call for in home
appt. Ask for Mark
(352) 219-7215



BOOKKEEPING & TAX
PREP., personal or small
business,' efficient,
accurate & all services.,


60FT BUCKET TRUCK (452) 746-6258
JOE'S TREE SERVICE
All types of tree work.
Lic.& Ins. (352)344-2689
Split Fire Wood for Sale -Pinting
A TREE SURGEON V/Chris Satchell Painting
L.I: &.r, rrE.r..ji, & Wallcovering.Al work
.r. Lowiesf rate r- 2 full coati.25 yrs.Exp.
-.r,-Ta1-; 352-860-1452 Exc. Ref. Llc#001721/
m --- q Ins. (352) 795-6533
AFFORDABLE, A-1 PAINTING Int/Ext
DEPENDABLE, Res/Comm Satisfaction
HAULING CLEANUPS, guaranteed Lic29349
PROMPT SERVICE I (352) 302-2524
Trash, Trees, Brush, All Phaze Construction
Apple. Furn, Const, Quality painting & re-
I Debris & Garages I pairs. Faux fin. #0255709
L -352-697-11- 352-586-1026637-3632
All Tractor & Truck Work, CHEAP/CHEAP/CHEAP
cr u cleank, DP Pressure Cleaning
I-.', :Ih r l j .' .- learn & Painting. Licensed &
Bush Hag. 302-6955 Insured 637-3765
EXTREME PAINTING &
DOUBLE J STUMP Handyman Service
GRINDING Mowing, Uc.Acct 26699 Insured
HaulingrtCleanup. Sr.Disc 352-220-8254
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852 FERRARO'S
D's Landscape & Expert PAINTING SERVICE
STree Svce Personalized NTING SERVICE
design.'Cleanups & Interior, Exterior.
Bobcat work. Fill/rock 8& Free Estimates.
Sod: 352-563-0272. Senior Discount.
od 52-560272. (352)465-6631
JOH'N MILL'S TREE SERV Gary OuillettePainting
TrIns.c 830208687top, removal & Handywork Quality,
Ins. Lic. 7830208687 affordable, Lic 30001
352-341-5936. 302-4942 Free Et 2860-0468
LAWNCARE-N-MORE George Swedlige
Lawns, Hedges, Mulch, Painting- Int./Ext.
Leaf Removal, Clean Pressure Cleaning- Free
Ups, Haul, 726-9570 est. 794-0400 /628-2245
M&C CLEAN UPS & BOB INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
CAT SERV Trash & Brush & ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
removal, const. debris, J. Hupchick Uc./Ins.
Free est. (352) 400-5340 (352) 726-9998
S: PALM TREES FOR SALE INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
delivered and planted, & ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
transplanting & removal J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
avail. (352) 697-3176 (352) 726-9998

A UL'S TREE & LADY PAINTER
'CRANE SERVICE I 'nt. & Ext. Wallpa-
'CRANE SERVICE pering, drywall repairs
I Serving All Areas. | Pressure Washing,
Trees Topped, (352)220-6336
S I Trimmed, or
Removed. I MICHAEL DAVIDSON
I FREE ESTIMATES. I 20+ yrs. exp. Painting
Licensed & Insured. contractor/ handyman
(352)458-1014 .Llc.3567 (352) 746-7965
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE, POOL BOY SERVICES
: tree removal, stump I Total Pool Care I
grind, trim, Ins.& Lie I Acrylic Decking
#0256879 352-341-6827 L 352-464-3967 u
STUMPS FOR LE$$ PRESSURE CLEANING
"Quote so cheap you Painting, Roof Coating,
won't believe it!" Repairs. Free estimates.
(352) 476-9730 #73490256567 726-9570


C-
en I :::- :1


COMPUTER
TECH MEDICS
Hardware & Software
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688


Robert Loveling
Painting, Inc.
Lie. Contractor for 20
yrs. Com/res. Free est.
LP-9011 (352) 746-9173
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263


Fast Tax Prep
Personals & Corporate
Practicing since 1987.
Confidential. 220-6353
TAX & BOOKKEEPING
PREP., personal or small
business, efficient,
accurate & all services.
Free Consultation
(352) 746-6258




Does your car iave
rust, dents, need paint?
I '1 C' q 'urfiir, .v.":,r 1
:....ur .: .:.r 220-9056




Affordable Boat Maint
& Repair. Mechanical.
Electrical, Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
FIBERGLASS &
GELCOAT REPAIR
Boats, RVs, Hot Tubs,
Golf Carts, Anything Fi-
berglass. Specializing In
Gelcodt Color Match-
ing. 20 Years Exper.
Capt. Calvin Jones
(352)219-8522
QUALITY OUTBOARD
REPAIRS, Full & dock
side service. Morrill
Marine (352) 628-3331




Citrus Gas LLC
Gas service; piping &
installation. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 637-4648




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




Elyte Home Services
We do it alll Kitchen &
Bath Cabinets, Mirror &
Glass, Tub & Shower
Enclosures, Hurricane
Shutters. Llc99990255004
Ins. (352) 220-9056
BATHTUB REGLAZING
Old tubs & ugly
ceramic tile is restored
to new cond. All colors


C;USIUM UPHOLSTERY
Modern & antique.
Denny, 628-5595
or 464-2738
McDonnell's Upholstery
Cleaning
Sofa & Chair $49.00
(352) 637-3093




V LOVING CARE P
That makes a
difference. Will care
for elderly person In my
home or yours 24 hr.
care. Louisa 613-3281
Care Giver
Your Home
(352) 628-1641
Elderly Care in my.
Dunnellon home,
In home Medical Care
(352) 489-5447


Exp. Cdregiver will care
for seniors in my Ig.
home. With meals M-F
Julie (352) 503-3460
LONELY, CAN'T DRIVE?
We Will Take excellent
care of you In our
home: (352) 628-7993
WILL CARE for elderly In
their home. Full or Part-
time, Incl. cooking &
housekeeping. Experi-
enced. (352) 341-6244
Will care for'your loved
ones In, my Dunnellon
Riverfront home.


VChris Satchell Painting
&,Wallcovering.All work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
SExo. Ref.Lic#001721/
SIns. (352) 795-6533




Dailey's Cleaning
From LBI., NJ.
Res./Comm. u : Ph.
Teresa (352) 503-3296
Dennis Office Cleaning
and Floor Waxing
17 years experience
352-400-2416, 465-0693
Gf=RI'S
563-0104
or 257-1068
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 17 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334
Housekeeping, errands,
meal prep & laundry.
Compassionate &
Trustworthy. 220-0465
Melodies Cleaning.
Rentals, landlords,
Weekly/Monthly
(352) 220-6035
Post Contruction to
Residential/ Com-
merical. Exp. & Lic.
(352)637-1497/476-3948




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




DISCOUNT COUNTER
i TOP Resurfacing &
repair. All types of
Handyman Work. Lic.
28417 (352) 212-7110
Formica Brothers.
Don't replace, reface.
Cabinets/Counter tops
Relaminating
(352) 586-3010


dilons/I flING
Elyte Home Services
We do it aill Kitchen &
Bath Cabinets, Mirror &
Glass, Tub & Shower
Enclosures, Hurricane
Shutters. Lic99990255004
Ins. (352) 220-9056
Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. &'Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-162Q
LINGS PLUS
Trlrim & Finish
Contractor. Lic/Ins.
99990003893
(352) 344-1982
(352) 361-7714


Residential & Commer-
cial, New construction,
room additions, re-
modeling, CBC1253431
352-422-2708
ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes. Most
home repairs. 637-4373
CRC 1326872




All Exterior Aluminum
Quality Pricel [
6" Seemless Gutters
(352) 621-0881
Screen rms,Carports,
vinyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & gutters
Lic#2708 (352) 628,0562



AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality
Work, Low Prices. FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses,driveways.. 25yrs
exp. Uc./Ins. 341-3300
PRESSURE CLEANING
Painting, Roof Coating,
Repairs. Free estimates.
#73490256567 726-9570

;f1s


' Uwf'sfL'^i


DANIEL HARSH EXP.
HANDYMAN.
Full Range Services. No
Job too small. Punctual,
Reliable & Affordable.
Uc. 80061, Ins. & Ref.
(352) 746-2472
DISCOUNT COUNTER
TOP Resurfacing &
repair. All types of
Handyman Work. LIc.
28417 (352) 212-7110
Handyman Services,
Window cleaning, all
jobs considered 15 yrs.
exp. Lic. #99990003245
(352) 726-2587
'(352)362-4084 ask for Bill
JASON ELLIOTT'S
General Maintenance
Ext. cleaning, pressure
wash, windows, gentle'
roof clean. Int/Ext. Paint
Just call, I'll do It all. Lic.
Acct, 30167.. 560-7405
L & L HOME REPAIRS
& painting. 7days wk
Lic #99990003008.
(352) 341-1440
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT: INC.
Offering a full range of
services.Llc.0257615/lns.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. :30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263


A+ TECHNOLOGIES
Plasma TV's installed.
A/V Equip & more
(352) 746-0141


#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
paint, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul #0169757 344-4409
26 YRS IN ALL PHASES
OF, HOME REPAIR & fin-
ished carpentry. Ins. &
Lic. 29593 352-445-9007
A HIGHER POWER
Ceiling fans,
Lights, etc.
Lic. #999900022251
422-4308/344-1466
A TRUE CRAFTSMAN
offers wide variety of
services. 20 yrs exp. Lic.
acct27331352-476-8478
AAA HOME REPAIRS
Maint & repair prob-
lems Swimming Pool
Rescreen99990000162
352-746-7395

r AFFORDABLE,
S DEPENDABLE
HAULING CLEANUP.
PROMPT SERVICE I
i Trash, Trees, Brush, I
Appl. Furn, Const.,
I Debris & Garages
S 352-697-1126
ALL IN ONE We do it all,
give us a call. Free est.
Sr. Disc. 99990002980
Art, (352) 726-6675
Andrew Joehl/
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
PrFtessure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small! Reliable. Ins
Q2562Z1352-465-9201-
HOME REPAIR, You
need It done, we'll do it.
30 yrs. exp. Lic., Ins.
#73490256935,489-9051


All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving Items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z, 628-6790

AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE, i
HAULING'CLEANUPS,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
STrash, Trees, Brush, |
Appl. Furn, Const,
| Debris & Garages
352-697-1.126

Appl., Furn. & Trash
SRemoval, Moving?
YOU CALL ...I'LL HAUL
Larry795-5512, 726-7022
C.J.'S HAULING Small
local moves, appliance
pick up, trash, etc.
(352) 726-2264 or
(352) 201-1422
J&J Moving & Hauling'*
Clean Outs,Relocations
Odd Jobs, Yard Work
(352) 628-9370
LAWNCARE-N-MORE
Lawns, Hedges, Mulch,
Leaf Removal, Clean
Ups, Haul, 726-9570
M&C CLEAN UPS & BOB,
CAT SERV Trash & Brush
removal, const, debris,
Free est. (352) 400-5340
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000





Best Wood Floor Co.
Laminate & wood floor
Installations. Lifetime
Warr. Free Estimates
(352) 209-2707


All.kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
-Free estimates.,
(352) 527-3431
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All types.Free estimates
Comm/Res. 628-4002
ABSOLUTELY BEST
PRICES ,
Free Estimates. All Types
20 yrs exp. AC#27453
(352) 795-7095, Dallas
BEACH. FENCE
Free est., Lic. #0258336
(352) 628-1190
813-763-3856 Cell




HISE ROOFING
New const. reroofs &
repairs. 1'. ,.: i*. : iav
spec. I :z I., .'-'
(352) 344-2442
J,T. Neely Roofing
Reroofs, new roofs &
repairs (352) 637-6616
or 866-300-5469
John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est,
Proud to Serye You.
ccc 1325492.
795-7003/800-233-5358


Benny Dve's Concrete
Concrete Work.
All tyles! Lic. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patib- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
Concrete Slabs
Driveways, patios, boat
shed & RV Slabs, etc.
Brick pavers. Lic. & Ins.
Mario (352) 746-9613
CONCRETE WORK.
SIDEWALKS, patios,
driveways, slabs. Free
estimates. LiUc. #2000.
Ins. 795-4798.
EROSIONS, driveways,
pool decks,sea walls,
Contact Bubba Tucker
(352) 634-2338

POOLBOY SERVICES
I Total Pool Care I
I Acrylic Decking I
. 352-464-3967 "

RIP RAP SEAWALLS &
CONCRETE WORK
LIc#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206
Zavala's
Concrete/Landscaping
Patio, drive, walks
concrete or Pavers. All
landscaping. Call for
free est. (352) 465-9390



-NMI


Additions/ REMODELING
New construction i
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Liec & Ins, CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620

AFFORDABLE,
I DEPENDABLE,
HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush, I
Apple. Furn, Const.
SDebris & Garages |
S352-697-1126 '

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
L .3 I-r._..:-,rr r. r ,,.: le lii,,'
Li, irn, .J-li 795-7241




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

F^H
D-girti^


FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All tyoes of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog, 302-6955'
BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, tree, trash, drive-
ways, pressure wash
(352) 628-4743.

CITRUS BOBCAT LTD
Bushhog/Debrls
removal Lic.#3081,
464-2701/563-1049
D&C TRUCK & TRACTOR
SERVICE, INC.
Landclearilng, Hauling
& Grading. Fill Dirt; .
Rock, Top Soil & Molch.
Lic. Ins.(352)302-7096
Fill Dirt Avail.
$2.00 per yard.,
You haul.
(352) 228-9145 Iv. mess.
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Landclearing, Truck &
Tractor work. House
Pads, Rock, Sand, Clay,
Mulch & Topsoil.
You Need It, I'll Get ItI
(352) 382-2253
Cell (352) 458-1023
PINK MINI DUMP,
10 Yards +. No Haul to
Small. We can get it all.
341-(DIRT)-3478
VanDykes Backhoe
Service. Landclearing,
Pond Digging &
Ditching (352) 302-7234
(352) 344-4288


AFFORDABLE,
S DEPENDABLE, :
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
I Debris & Garages I
S352-697-1126
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
All TYPES OF TRACTOR
WORK. BUSHHOG
SPECIAL $20 an acre
* (352) 637-0172 *


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
Fulford Construction
Landclearing, site work,
septic systems.
(352) 666-6739
M&C CLEAN UPS & BOB
CAT SERV Trash & Brush
removal, const. debris;.
Free est. (352) 400-5340
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition,
landclearing & Const.
debris (352) 634-0329
Tractor Work, All forms.
Trash Hauled,Yard
Debri; Tree work, Lot
Clearing:(352) 564-8377-



FRANKLIN AUER & SONS
Landscaping, all types
of yard work. Complete
flov-.'er qa'rdana ?; pn.d-
r,:t.3ii-,1 'rf 1 17lr.
Discount. 352-382-2660
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Flll/rbck &
Sod: 352-563-0272
Zavala's
Landscaping/Concrete
PatiQ, drive, walks
.: r.:.rr.. -r e .:.r ,. e '. -il. ii


PRO-SCAPES
Compplete lawn serv-
Sice. Spend time with
your Family, not your
lawn. Lic./Ins.
(352) 613-0528
Advanced Lawncare &
More Camp. lawncare,
Pres. washing, odd jobs,
No Job too small Lic. lns.
352-220-6325/220-9533
B & J Home Care
Complete lawn service.
Reasonable rates.
(352)746-2347/465-0214
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch. Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Haullng,Cleanup;
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
FERTILIZE NOW
(352) 613-5855
Happy Cuts Lawncare
Be happy with your
lawn agalnl(352)
465-8447 or 464-1587
LAWNCARE-N-MORE'
Lawns, Hedges, Mulch,
Leaf Removal, Clean
Ups, Haul, 726-9570


Danial Cole Pool
Cleaning Services
Dependable Wkly Serv.
Lic. Ins. (352) 465-3985
MAVEN POOL MAINT.
Start enjoying
your pool again
Wkly. service avail. Lic.
(352)726-1674/464-2677
Pool Problems? Talk to
a PROI Know your op-
tlons. Summer Special
$29.00. Nell 344-8472


SPOOL BOY SERVICES
I Total Pool Care I
I Acrylic Decking
L 352-464-3967





Seasoned Oak Fire
Wood, Split, $80,4x7.
Will Deliver.
(352) 344-2696
P -- 'FIREWOOD
Oak, Cherry, Hickory
Mix. Seasoned (352)
726-9476 or 860-2214




ALL PUMPS & WELLS
'ua r.. ,.,-, r h *
Willams Co 637-2651
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




Bones Portable Welding
Cert. & Lic. 25 yrs. exp.
(352) 637-1497 or
(352) 476-8800


MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER
(352) 422-6956


1-I
L--A-
A MOBILE NOTARY
I Avail. 24/7
| Off. (352) 465-2339
.Cel0 (352) 613-0078
------



RAINDANCER
Installing 6" Seamless res
7" cam /2 md& Copper
Unsurpassed Quality
For Over 15 yrs. Free Est.
Lic. & Ins. 352-860-0714
All Exterior Aluminum
Quality Price!
6" Seemless Gutters
(352) 621-0881




Hot Heads Now offers
Massage Therapyl
$10. OFF 1st massage.
Lic.#MA16348
(352) 563-0068


SMowing ,
Edging ".
STrimming
Plugging q
o Mulching _-

.527-9373
FREE INSPECTION FREE ESTIMATE


WHAT'S


MISSING?


Your ad!

Don't miss out! Call for more information.

563-3209


0 6 Insect Spray
S 3 Granular Fertilizer
3 Liquid Fertilizer
3 Weed Control
(1) Granular Pre-Emergent
Application
(2) Liquid Applications

527-9373
FREE INSPECTION FREE ESTIMATE


ALTMAN'S FAMILY
|i PEST CONTROL


Installations by
Brian CBC1253853
We're 2&4y Mt &a 4pm tw
352-628-7519






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


Renewing Concrete

To Perfection!


Driveways tow $795
Pool Decks yom $995 I
I Includes: Acrylic Colors,
LWarranty and up to 500 sq. Ftj


352-527-92479
Licensed/Insured/Dependable


RN/LPN
11-7 Shift
Come join a great
team
We offer excellent
benefits:
"401 K/Health/
Dental/Vision
*Vacation/Sick Time
Apply In person:
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness, FL
EOE

VET TECH/
ASSISTANT
WANTED
We need an
EXPERIENCED,
dedicated, hard
working individual for
a fulltime position In a
busy, small animal
hospital. Benefits
avail. Fax Resume
To: (352) 726-1018


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








Central Florida
Community College is
seeking qualified
professionals for the
following position:
FACILITIES
WORKER
(Citrus Campus):
High school diploma
or equivalent req'd.
1/yr exp In related
field's req'd. General
maintenance &
specialized functions
Sfor educational
facilities, campus
grounds. Able to lift
65 Ibs. Valid FL DL
req'd
Close Date
3/3/06
For add'i Info go to:
www GoCFCC cornm
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


P\T 7:00am-2:30pm, 3! days per
week, must be flexible. Join a
great team of caring professionals
providing for adults with
developmental disabilities. Casual
dress code. Excellent pay rate!

Apply at the Key Training Center
Human Resource Dept., or call
341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext 347) *EOE'


CLASSIFIED


i=1


SUNDAY, FE13RUARY 19, 2606 IAD


Agents Needed

ISO computer savvy,
motivated, self-
starter, licensed RE
professional. Call
(352) 563-5757 or
fax resume to
(352) 563-6053 .

BOOKKEEPER
CPA firm needs
bookkeeper. Prefer
public accounting
background
$29,200.-$35,500.
based on experience
Fax resume to
352-795-1133
CHECKERS
Inverness & Brooksvllle
now hiring

Assistant Managers
Fast food management
required. Benefits
Included.
Send resume to
253 SE Hwy 19
Crystal River 34429
or call (352) 563-1322


Your World







CHRONICLE


W Cor& nicepanne corr,










12D sUNDAY FEBRUARY


M


g-I
C4ao/M~M


City of Bushnell
Wastewater
Treatment Plant
Operator
Now accepting
resumes and
applications for a
Wastewater
Treatment Plant
Operator Class B or
C. Dual certification
in Wastewater/Water
desired but not
required. SBR
experience preferred.
Must possess a valid
Florida driver's
license. City of
Bushnell is a
drug-free workplace.
Email resumes to
KMorcoux@cityof
bushnellfl.com
or to
vahoo.com.
For further Information
and applications
contact 'Human
Resources Dept. @
352 793-2591.

LOCAL REP.
Part Time
For Exchange student
placement.
1-800-527-2664

OFFICE MGR.
Dunnellon Mfg. Exp.
with Microsoft Office &
Excel. M/F Fax Interest
to Jim @ 352-522-0007



Seeking Applications
for

AD DESIGNER

Full time position.
Responsibilities
typesetting, design
and proofreading of
newspaper ads. A
working knowledge
of PhotoShop,
QuarkXpress of
MultiAd Creator
desired. Typing speed
and accuracy are
a must.

Application deadline:
Feb. 28, 2006
EOE, drug screen
required for final
applicant. Send
Resume & cover
letter to: HR@
chronicleonline.com
1624 N. Me'dowcrest
Blvd.
Crystal River 34429 '

Small Software
Company
In Citrus County is
searching for a
dependable, fulltime
professional to
manage our
Accounting and HR
processes. This
position starts out at
$32,500 and requires
at least a 2-year
degree in accounting
(AAS) and a
minimum 2 years of
experience manag-
ing a business with
QuickBooks. Please
send resumes Io
brvan!
chamosminc com
and direct all calls to
352-422-1400-

The Town of Inglis
is now accepting
applications for the
position of a

Full-Time
Police Officer

Drug testing, P.S.I.
and State
Accreditation
required.
Applications and Job
descriptions may be
picked up at the
Inglis Town Hall,
135 Hwy; 40 W.
Inglis Florida or by
contacting the Town
Clerk at
(352)447-2203
Applications
must be turned in by
Monday,
Feb. 20th 2006
at 2:00pm
E.O.E.







For Part Time Math &
Reading Positions
at the Sylvan
Learning Center
in Inverness..
Must be available to
work weekdays,
afternoons and
Saturday.
Fax Resume to:

352-637-5170






SHIFT MANAGER
Positions
Benefits, Insurance,
401k, competitive
pay.
Apply in person at:
of Crystal River
(352) 795-6116


*BREAKFAST/
LUNCH COOK
EXP., Only
,,*FT/PT WAITSTAFF

'-Apply at DECCA
at OAK RUN
7mi off 1-75 on
SR 200 West,
applications
accepted
8am-12 noon,
Mon-Thurs., call for
more information
352-854-6557.
Decca Is a Drug Free
Workplace.EOE


-4" ResItua
cfm 11-unu


BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., Inv.
BARTENDER
With Food Serving
exp. (352) 447-5572
BUS PERSON,
DISHWASHER P/T,
BREAKFAST COOK

Benefits.
Applications now being
accepted at:
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
BUS/SERV/DISHW
Rusty Duck
(352) 746-6691
COOK
Reliable &
Experienced $9.00/hr
Apply in person.
Dillon's Inn
589 S E Hwy 19
Crystal River
COOKS NEEDED

Scampl's Restaurant
(352) 564-2030
DENNY'S
Of Crystal River
NOW HIRING ALL
POSITIONS
Apply at 2380 NW
Hwy 19, Crystal River
After 2 p.m.
Drug Free Workplace
EEOC
Exp. Hand Toss
Pizza Maker

Sal's Restaurant
(352) 746-1770
Exp. Line Cook
Wait Staff
Apply at: CRACKERS
BAR & GRILL
Crystal River
FULLTIME COOK
2 days off. Carmella's,
(352) 465-1818

LINE COOKS

Needed, apply
within, good pay.
Marguerita Grill
10200W. Halls River
Rd. Homosassa

Experienced
Waitresses &
Cook Wanted.

Manor Family
564-1116 -
1239 S. Suncoast
36 Homosassa
PT SERVERS
Previous applicants
need not apply.
Seagrass Pub & Grill
10386 W, Halls River Rd
SERVERS &
BUSSERS

Now hiring at Black
Diamond Country
Club, experience
prefe=-rr "ea
place t.:. '..r-.' E c : .
Apply Tues Fri. at
Black Diamond HR &
Acct. Rock Crusher
RV Park, Rock Crusher
Rd, Crystal River
DFWP

Vandervalk, Inverness
Is looking for you

Receptionist
Computer exp.-
352-400-2137
Asst. Restaurant
Manager
Experience required
352-302-7547

-gq



Energy
Corporation,
a Fortune 500 compa-
ny, owns and operates
power plants and is the
second-largest nuclear
generator in the United
States. Currently our
Vermont Yankee site in
Southeastern Vermont
is seeking:
Control Instrument




Mechantiar. (
Electrcal, Nudear,
.ie Protection)
financial Analysts
*Maintenance
Coordinator
*Operations
Manager
Safety Coodinator
Entergy offers a com-
petitive benefits pack-
age including reloca-
tion. For details and to
apply, please visit us
online at
www.entergy.conm/
careers.
Entergy is an-Equal
Orpr.;1.r,r,,rc i:m .l,,


For sales/ service, tech.
for growing Citrus
County Pest Control
Firm. Top wages In the
Industry for an
aggressive individual.
Exp. preferred but will
train the right Individual
Contact Don or Steve
at 352-628-0528
LIC. R.E. AGENTS
Energetic, Sales Assoc.
needed. Inverness
Horizon Realty. Call
Frank (352) 212-5222
PEST CONTROL
SALES
Exp. Only. 20%
commission. Paid
weekly.Company
truck, benefits
Call Vinny Nelson
(352) 628-5700
(352) 634-4720


I


Experience helpful,
but not necessary
Willing to train the
right person. Bushnell.
352-793-8132, Sharon.

CABLE TV
INSTALLER
Top $ paid for video,
phone & data Install-
ers In Leesburg area.
Truck or van required.
Employee based; full
benefits, OT, mileage,
cell & 401K. Exp. pref.
800-780-8191

CAPTAIN'

WANTED

USCG Masters
License.
For Manatee Tours.
Crystal River/
Homosassa Area
(352) 628-3450


Retail
Counter/Cashier
Auto and or Hard-
ware experience.
(352) 795-6635
SALES & CUSTOMER
SERVICE
For fast paced upscale
Citrus Fruit Shop on
South Wildwood. Call or
Fax (352) 748-4168
SALES/
TELEMARKETING
30K+ potential 1st year,
guaranteed salary +
commission. Medical
& dental, Call Barb
352-726-5600
SALES/TECH
F/T Exp. Preferred.
J.D. Smith Pest Control
(352) 726-3921

VILLAGE

Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion is
expanding
Because of
unprecedented
growth. We need to
add two people to
our Sales Staffl
We offer
Training from the
area's best
managers.
Blue Cross/
Blue Shield
Paid while training
401K with employer
contribution
Paid Vacation up
to three weeks
Dental Plan
Promotion from
within
You need to offer:
*A great work ethic
*Ability to learn and
retain.
Excellent grooming
*A great attitude'
*A desire to earn 60K
or more per year.
Please apply In
person at:
Village Cadillac
Toyota/Scion
2431 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa
We are a Drug Free
Workplace

WANTED SMILING
PLEASANT TEAM
PLAYER FOR
SALES POSITION
Start immediately.
Gulf to Lake Sales,'
705 S Scarboro Ave.
Lecanto





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

Immediate
processing for OTR
tea, : I, L'. H H
reQused *:-reel
t.n.rai "
99-04 equipment
Call Now
800-362-0159 24 hours
FRAMERS
$$$ Local $$$
352-302-3362
AC TECHS/
INSTALLERS
Full time, year round, ,
Ocala, Orlando,
Brevard. Company
truck provided. Own
tools needed. Call
866-344-4156
Fax 352-748-5850
ALUMINUM
INSTALLERS/
GUTTERS

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

.ASPHALT
PLANT LOADER
OPERATOR &
GROUNDS
WORKERS
Needed.
Top dollar, paid.
Immediate hires.
401K/Health/Vac
Call (352) 797-3537
EOE/DFWP

AUTO DETAILERS
Brooksville, Inverness
Crystal River Area,
Dr' Li.: & bO-,_' .:..Jr. j
cr...:s r.q I ',Fi
Call 352-302-2863 ,

Auto Mechanic

Need expefleneced
service tech for air
conditioning, brakes,
tune-up, some tires,
etc. Good benefits,
good environment,
good pay. For more
Info. apply in person
LKQ Auto Service, St.
Rd. 486 Crystal
River. Ask for John
Wood DFWP
BOXBLADE
OPERATOR
Experienced with clean
driving record. Call
621-3478 dfwp
CABINET SHOP
INSTALLERS
Experienced only.
Cleah driving record
SHOP WORKERS


'A..





Fastest growing Plumbing Company in
Citrus County is looking for:

PLUMBERS
GAS TECHS
SERVICE TECHS

Don't just be an employee, be part
of the Suncoast Plumbing Family.

You've worked for the rest... now
work for the best.

Top pay and benefits.

Call and schedule your
confidential interview around
680 your work hours. 628-6608


CARPENTERS
Exp.
,(WOOD FRAMING)
Foremen, Carpenters
& Leadmen
We are growing by
leaps & bounds. We
are looking for
the motivated
experienced people
that want to move up
the ladder of success
& earn great pay.
Show us your know-
ledge & move up to
bigger & better
things. All carpenters
receive medical Ins.
& 401K. We pay
better than the others
& have more
opportunities for you
to advance.
Foremen earn
$25.00/HR.
Exciting Production
Bonuses
Safety bonuses. &
overtime
Pd Vacation &.
holidays.
*Truck, tools' &
expenses
Jobs nearby you, why
work anywhere else?
Hernando,
N Pasco & Lutz:
Call Bill 813-267-4741
S Hillsborough,
Brandon & Plant' City:
Call Jason
813-781-2340
Tampal, New Tampa
& Zephrhills:
Call Bob 81,3-918-8682
Pinellas, N Pt. Richey
& W Pasco: Call
Dennis 813-267-9261
OR
Carpenter
Contractors of
America, Inc.
1-800-959-8806
www.caroenler
contractors.com

Carpenters/
Framers

Exp. Only. Local
& Steady work,
Good pqy
Call Shirley
(352) 465-3086

COMMERCIAL
METAL FRAMERS,
HANGERS AND
FINISHERS

BENEFITS AVAILABLE
DFWP.
746-7410

DELIVERY DRIVER

Building Supply Co.
Looking for exp'd
Building Supply Delivery
Driver w/Class A or B
CDL. Heavy lifting
required. Mon Fri
7AM 5PM Paid
vacation, holidays,
Insurance & 401K
352- 527-0578, DFWP
Delivery Drivers/
Warehouse

Class ID Uc., clean
record, Exclusive
Enterprises is seeking
quality, motivated;
individuals, to deliver
and Install appliances
for a nationally known
'appliance retailer, the
more you do,,the more
you make; apply in
person at:
1501 SW 44th Ave.
Ocala, 352-351-3131
Delivery Tech

For Home Respiratory
Co. Full Time with
benefits & vehicle.
Fax resume to ASAP
Home Respiratory'
(352) 751-5306

Driller's Assistant
Needed, long hours,
clean Class D lic &
driving record, paid
holidays & vac,
352-400-0398 before 9p
DRIVERS

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

DRIVERS WANTED
Class A & B -
HOME EVERY NIGHT
Great Pay & Bonuses
Call 800-725-3482
ELECTRICAL
Maronda Systems
is seeking Service
Technician, for the
SOcala area. Must
have experience
as well as own truck
and tools. Top Pay
and benefits,
Please contact Dave
at 352-266-1551.
ELECTRICIANS
AND HELPERS
WANTED ASAP
JA. Floyd Ic
EC0002388
(352) 563-2962


QUALIFIED
RESIDENTIAL
ELECTRICIAN
Min 2 yrs. Exp., Good
driving record req.
Insurance, paid Sick,
Holiday & Vacation
Apply in Person
S & S ELECTRIC
2692 W. Dunnellon Rd.
CR-(488) Dunneilon
(352) 746-6825
EOE/DFWP

INSTRUMENT
PERSON
Needed for Survey
Crew w/road
Construction
Company.
401 K/ Health/ Vac
Call (352) 797-3537
EOE/DFWP


Au-8A I Trades
cr /Skill


'hlrade

Ph~hlr
cm l/Skills
E lect;r'P.icians
InJ]s'


-164--S.F 3UNUAY, rbk3


EXP. FRAMERS
352-726-4652








FRAMING
CARPENTERS
NEEDED
Must be Exp,
Journeymen,
$15-$20 hr.

CARPENTER'S
HELPERS
Exp. only $8-$ 12 hr
Heavy drinkers & drug
users need not apply
Call Jack at
(352) 726-0353
FULLTIME DETAILER/
GENERAL
MAINTENANCE '
PERSON

"Apply In person Mon- Fri
8-1. Dependdbility a
must. Dave's Body
Shop, (352) 628-4878
GARAGE DOOR
INSTALLER HELPER
NEEDED

Some experience
desired, but will train.
746-2154

HEAVY.
EQUIPMENT
MECHANIC
Needed for Road
Construction
Company.
Must have min. of 5
yrs. exp. working
w/dlesel equipment
& valid driver's
license. Great
company w/good
pay & benefits.
Call (352) 797-3537
EOE/DFWP

HEAVY
EQUIPMENT/
CRANE OPERATOR
NEEDED
Exp with hydraulic
platform cranes,
track hoes,
excavators. Exp with
joy-stick operation
and good hand/eye
coordination a must.
Top Pay for the
our needs. Exc
benefits .include
health/dental/
disability/
life/Simple IRA .
Apply
Ocala Recycling
2402 NW 6th Street.
DFWP.

HERNANDO/
CITRUS
Transport Driver
needed for Road
Construction
Company. Must have
a min of years exp.
Hauling heavy
equipment and a
valid CDL license.
401 K/Health/Vac
Call (352) 797-3537
EOE/DFWP























IC.


IMAGINE
THE
POSSIBILITIES

Skilled
Maintenance
Forklift
Technician

The following skills
are required:
Perform scheduled

maintenance on all
forklift equipment
Must be Certified or
have a minimum of

technician
Must be able to lift
70 lbs.e
Must be able to .
work overtime
Including weekends
ALL SHIFTS
AVAILABLE
Submit resumes to:
(no phone calls
Skilled Maintenance
Distribution

655 SW 52nd Ave.
Ocala, FL 34474
Submitor Fax to:








352-873-3731
AEOE

IMMEDIATE OPENING


f--l


P/T & F/T, Experience
with small engines
preferred
(352) 795-6635
EXP HD TRUCK
MECHANIC &
SERVICE TECH/
APPRENTICE
(352) 344-2544
EXP. A/C
SERVICE TECH
Apply at
7408 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy. Crystal River
.EXP. CLASS A
DRIVER
Flatbed, In State
hauling (352) 344-3396
EXP. DOZER
OPERATOR &
EXP TRACK HOE
OPERATOR

Pay based on experi-
ence. Benefits.
(352) 796-0149 for Info
EXP. FRAMER
NEEDED
(352) 637-3496
EXPERIENCED
INSTALLERS

Must have, FL Driver's
'r.3r,..r .:.i. i.-:.r,
Apply in person:
Daniel's Heating & Air
4581 S. Florida Ave.
Inverness

EXPERIENCED
SEALCOATING
STRIPING,
ASPHALT PAVING
DUMP TRUCK
DRIVERS
CDL License TOP PAYI
(352) 303-2525

FACTORY HELP
Mon-Frl $7.00/hr
Assemble
mechanical parts.
Prior exp w/hand
tools a MUST.
VE Power Door
3516 E. Norvel Bryant
Hwy, Hernando, Fl
34442 (352) 344-8181

"Florida Rock
SIndustrial Electric
located in Bushnell, FL
is seeking a
PLC Programmer/
Technician.
Candidate will
develop and modify.
plant PLC/HMI
programs and
install/debug them.
Travel will be
required.
Submit resumes to
dbailey@fla
rock.com"
FRAME CARPENTER
& FRAME LABORER

Citrus Co. G.C. seeks an
exp'd frame carpenter:
capable of performing
all typical framing tasks
for residential construc-
tion. Also seeking a
reliable Individual to
work as a laborer for
the crew. Opportunity
to advance to framer
position. Valid driver's
license & reliable
transportation required
Permanent fulltime
position, (352) 726-0973
ask for Paul
FRAMERS &
LEAD MAN

WANTED
(352) 422-2708


oriented w/clean driving
record. Fast paced position
that will require multitasking.
Pay commensurate with
experience. Full-time
position with benefits.

Apply Mon. Fri.
Eagle Buick GMC Truck
1275 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Hwy 19), Homosassa
No phone calls please. EOE
00281


Johnson's
Pontiac
Needs
c Exp. Controller
* Service Writers
* Service Technicians
For more information
Call Brent Johnson at
352-628-3533
LOCAL TOWER
SERVICE COMPANY

Accepting
applications for,
Field Service Tech
Trainees start at $13 per
hour plus benefits.
Electric or Electronic
experience a plus
Apply in person at:
Hilightsrlnc.
4177 N. Citrus Ave.
Crystal River, FI




Manufacturer of
A/C grilles, registers
and diffusers has
immediate openings.
*Production Workers'
for day and night shift
available.
*Forklift Driver
for day shift with 3-5
years experience
*Housekeeoina
Position Avalldble
Prior experience In
housekeeping a plus,
*Night Housekeeoing
Position
-Maintenance
Position
with 5 to 6 years
industrial electrical
and maintenance
background. Must
have minimum 5
years experience In
programmable
controls, and
knowledge of
hydraulic and
pneumatic systems.
Responsibilities to
Include, but not
limited to
troubleshooting and
mechanical repair.
Welding capability
a plus.
Apply In person to
Metal Industries,
400 W. Walker Ave.,
Bushnell, Fl 33513
or call Rhonda Black
at 352-793-8610
for more details.
Excellent benefits
package, 401k
with company
contributions.
DFW, EOE

SMarine Tech.


MECHANIC'S
ASSISTANT/
SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
Clean License req,
Mech, ability & will-
ingness to learn more.
Flexible sched.
352-400-1534 Iv. msg
Fax Info 352-344-9139

PARTS COUNTER
PERSON
With Exp, Only.
Motorcycle/auto.
SGood working
environment. Paid
Holidays
(352) 795-4832

PEST CONTROL
SALES
Exp. Only. 20%
commission. Paid
weekly.Company
truck, benefits
Call Vinny Nelson
(352) 628-5700
(352) 634-4720

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

PLASTERERS &
LATHERERS
352-302-8653
352-220-1724
PLASTERERS
& LATHERS

Steady Work Local
Area. 352-447-5600/
447-0352
r= E = iP lmlm =i
EXP PLUMBER

Starting Wage
between 16-18/hr.
| ALSO HELPERS
Benefits, Health,
I Holidays & Paid |
Vacation. 621-7705

PLUMBERS &
PLUMBERS
HELPERS

Experienced only.
Must have at least
two years
documented
experience in rough,
top out and trim
plumbing.
Competitive Pay
and Health Benefits
available
(352) 237-1358
Drug Free Work
Place
Plumber's
Helper.

Experienced or
unexperienced
(352) 746-5807
*PLUMBING
FOREMAN
*PLUMBERS
*HELPERS
Experience In
Commercial Work.
Benefits, DFWP.
Call 1-800-728-6053

Plywood Sheeters
& Laborers
Needed In Dunnellon
area. (352) 266-6940


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Premier'Citrus
County Swimming
Pool Builder

Seeks exp. individual
for Pool Service/
Maintenance and
Pool Repairs.
Qualified Individuals
must be experienced
with professional
business attitude.
Good pay & benefits.
Fax resume to
(352)726-7872 or call
(352) 726-7474 for
appointment.
DFWP

QUALIFIED
SERVICE TECH

Must have
experience and
current FL
Driver's Ucense
Apply in person:
Daniel's Heating &
Air
4581 S. Florida Ave.
Inverness
h-- I,..
Quality Ceramic
Installer Needed
At least 2 yrs. exp.
must be professional.
352-794-0009

RAINEY
CONSTRUCTION

Is currently seeking
*Class B or better
CDL, Ex. Dump
Truck Drivers
*Laborers and
*Equipment
Operators
Good pay and
benefits. DFWP Please
call 352-748-0955

Since 1969 CCS
Mechanical, Inc.
has been serving
North Central Florida
inthe Mechanical
HVAC field. We are
currently looking
r: C rd :,.-j.
3..e:.;,To c t-,rr. .
with hardworking
Individuals. Career
opportunities
available in the
following area..
Computer
Automated Design
Purchasing/ Project
Assistant
Project
Management
Pipe Fitters
Sheet Metal
Mechanics
Sheet Metal Helpers
Fax or e-mail resume
with salary req. to
352-237-6258 or
mallnda@ccs,
mechanical corn
Apply In person at
737 SW 57th Avenue,
D Ocala
DFWR/EOE



ccS
MehTanicil inc.


Utilities
Instrumentation
Technician
Highly skilled'
technical and
manual work related
to troubleshooting,
repairing,
maintaining, .
calibrating and
modifying electrical
components
associated with
water and ,
wastewater utility
operations.
Maintenance of
electrical supplies
and. equipment,
generating reports
and dealing with
vendors. Graduation
from HS or GED.
Vocational training in
industrial electrical
work. Minimum five
years experience in
the repair of

components. Must be
available to be on
call on a rotating
schedule. Must
possess a valid Florida
driver license. Must
have or be able to
obtain Florida CDL
Class C within six
months of
employment.
$13.05 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,"
Lecanto, FL -34461
no later than Friday,
February 24,2006.
EOE/ADA

WANTED
DIESEL
MECHANIC/
MAINTENANCE
Full time position
available for
experienced person
with tools. Applicants
must have verifiable
work experience.
Salary Open.
Apply In person at:
Inter-County
Recycling Inc.
1801 West Gulf To
Lake Hwy. Lecanto
Drug Free Work Place
EOE


F\T supervise direct care, write
behavior programs and collect
data. College and\or experience a
plus. Ability to work various days
and hours.

Apply at the Key Training Center
Human Resource Dept., or call
341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext 347) *EOE*




Various F\T and PT pohilion~, including FiT
Housekeeper. wor.nrig win developmenially
disabled adults Ir. a group name and apartment
settings. All shifts, including weekends. HS
diploma\GED required.


FV Ir. .'u.:.:.. l A; s:-iani ., .' 5.:i tro.:..T. F-T ',-esel
'.Ie,:n .a,'",:u ...l''.ar.nce .o-j. r Musl n3 d a si3e ..'1-r
record with Florida license. HS diploma\GED required.

Apply at the Key Training Center .
Human Resource Dept., or call -
341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833 ext 347) *EOE'i


AAA EMPLOYMENT
RECEPT. $7.00
SECRETARY $9.00
RECEPT. $8.00
VET. RECEPT. $7.00
POOL REMODELER $8.00
DELIVERY $8.50
PEST TECH. $10.00
COOK $9.00
Call for Appt. 795-2721,
ADMIN. ASST.
RV PARK
FT position. Take
reservations, greet
campers. Must be
computer literate &
able to multi-task.
Benefits available.
Great lace to work
DFWP Apply at Black
Diamond HR & Acot.
Rock Crusher RV Park,
275 S Rock Crusher Rd
Crystal River


CLASSIFIED


AMUSEMENT RIDE
HELP NEEDED
18 and over. MUST
TRAVEL, $250-$300
weekly. Call 10a-10p
(352) 804-5749, Mike
BUDDY'S HOME
FURNISHINGS
Is currently seeking a
Delivery Driver/
Account Manager
Trainee. Must have
clean Class D license,
Good people skills.
(352) 344-0050 or
Apply In person at
1534 N. Hwy. 41,
Inverness.
EOE DFWP
Bus Driver
Full-time position
driving a County van
or bus transporting
passengers to and
from residence and
designated locations
in Citrus County.
Secures passengers in
wheelchairs, assists
the elderly, frail and
disabled with
boarding and
departing bus. Gives
change, collects
monies, provides
information. Must
have or obtain prior
to employment a '
Florida CDL; Class B
with endorsement "P".
Must obtain within 6
months of
employment
certification in First
Aid and CPR.'Must
pass a drug test and
criminal background
check prior to
employment.
Excellent benefits.
SStarting pay
$10.77 hourly.
Apply at the
Citrus County Office
of Human Resources,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than
Friday, February 24,
2006.
.EOE/ADA
BUS PERSON,
DISHWASHER P/T,
BREAKFAST COOK
BENEFITS.
Applications now being
accepted at:
Cockadoodles Cafe
.206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
CARPET
CLEANING & FIRE/
WATER DAMAGE
TECHNICIAN
NEEDED
Apply in Person only
Mon- Fri 9am-4pm
275 NE US Hwy 19
Crystal River
ServiceASrE,
aoan



DECCA
is Now Hiring

*LANDSCAPE
LABORER
*DISHWASHER
*CONSTRUCTION
:. LABORER
*POOL TECH
*JANITOR
.SERVICE TECH
*WAITSTAFF
Apply At:
DECCA in Oak Run,
7 mi off 1-75 oh
SR 200 West,
Mon Thurs
8am-12 noon
Sor Call
(352) 854-6557
or fax resume
(352) 861-7252
Decca is a Drug Free
Work Place.
, :EOE


Caregivers

S&S Resource &
Services seeking
persons to work with
developmentally
disabled. Call
(352) 637-3635

Cleaning Position
P/T. days or.nights De-
pendable trans., good
dri. rec., exp. w/ refer-
ences, DFWP Call 8am
-6pm, 352-860-2646

DELIVERY DRIVER
CDL Class A, clean
record. Heavy lifting
required. Good
benefits. FDFWP
352-860-0079

Employment

CHILDHOOD
DEVELOPMENT
SERVICES, INC.

The .:.ii.:.. :) Ii : .nionr
o r . ,- ,: I- ir,
Citrus County.


*EHS HEAD START
TEACHER:
*EL
REIMBURSEMENT
SPECIALIST:CC

Apply in person or
call our JOB LINE
for more details:
1-800-635"KIDS
Fax: 352-351-4279
E-mail: jobs@cdsi.org
SAttn: HR
1601 .it r, 2 .h
-Ocala, FL34470
EOE/AA/DFWPNP

Experienced
Upholsterer

Only experienced
need apply. Full Time.
Mori-Fri 8-5
T &M Discount Fabrics
(352) 795-1355
Farm Help

Needed
(352) 382-4653,
(727) 243-3463
FARM WORKER
& EQUIP. OPERATOR
mw 2'.-,r Ct.lu.- r'r,
p...i.-r,': 'A:-ed.n.i
Opp.II.:ari':.n '*; r,3
S. Pe i .:.
1l1 W Piatt SIt r'b
-3 oTa,'rn.p iL 33,:.t.

Floor Buffer
Operator
IP r,,cjr.i. e.e. r
i .),r i i' o l10 1 '
r'rin a i .r unr
,i-op Mru:r be
rehoirn &
dlepe-ndaclal
(352) 564-2025 or
1-800-236-9398

FT Lawn Maiht.
,:ir round >.ork e-.p
(352) 382-5793 ,:
(727) 741-4455
FI, HBIND'USTRIES -
Seeking

EXP. ESTIMATOR
For Site Work & Utilities
Call: 352-563-1424

HEAVY
EQUIPMENT
MECHANIC
Needed, F/T for grow-
,r,. .:-,.:-rr, r., ler.
"r.- :: .. C L r1-r
:irlu: 352-400-1534
Iv msg. Or fax info to
S352-344-9139











CITRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


M-C.3Grg


IMAGINE
THE'
POSSIBILITIES

NOW HIRING FOR


$10.70

/hour

FULLTIME -
2nd Shift General
Warehouse
0 $11/20/hour
after 90 days of
employment'
0 Loading and'
unloading
trailers
O Ability to lift
701bs
O On the job
training. .
O Forklliffand
Distribution
experience a
plus, but not
necessary
APPLICATIONS
accepted
Monday,
10AM-5Pl
Tuesday-Thursday
The following
Information will be
required:
O Picture ID
Walk ins welcome,
Appointments
recommended
KMART
DISTRIBUTION
CENTER
655 S:W. 52nd Ave.
Ocala
1-75, exit 352, west on
SR 40 to Ist light, left
on SW 52nd Avenue
352-873-7377
extension 0 for
appointment
Past employees are
eligible to apply
AEOE .





























LABORER
2 Fulltime; entry level

arne rEgr Irl l.dual1
SEducation, training and
S benefits available.

C Pr, w'eiler .:,:a r,,r
I l o. .i:.r .3 E-.
RoralYCit EOE


JOBS GALOREIII
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
LAND SURVEYING
*CADD TECH
*Instrument Person
Ins. & Retirement
Nature Coast Land
Surveying, 1907 Hwy.
44-W., Inverness,
(352) 860-2626
LAWN TECH.
Experience preferred,
will Train the right
person. Top money
paldl Must Have
Valid Drivers Ucense
Apply at:
Brays Pest Control
3447 E Gulf to Lake
Hwy. Inverness
DFWP/EOE
Local Lumber Co.
Looking for
YARD/COUNTER
Person
(352) 628-1400
Looking for Honest
reliable & fast worker
w/ experience in
Catering &
Sandwich making.
$6.00-$7.00/hr to statt
Must have References.
Exo. Only Call
352-287-9073
NOW HIRING
FRONT DESK/
CONTINENTAL
& COOK
Apply In person,
BELLA OASIS, Hwy.,19,
Homosassa Springs
POOL CLEANING
TECH,
Will train, Good Pay &
Benefits, Call for appt.
(352) 637-1904
REWARDING
POSITION
Working with
individuals with
developmental
disabilities.' Teaching
advocacy through
creativity.
FT/PT, Reliable
transportation,
,Call
MOVING MOUNTAINS
(352) 637-9001
Small Boat
Manufacturing Co
r i.., r,ir;nai for
Fi~re gl,:: larr 'r.alc.r',
Gel coat gun and/or
chopper gun expL
preferred. Please call
352-447-1330
TRUSS BUILDERS
O/T; Full Benefits. Call
Bruce Component
Systems, Inc.
(352) 628-0522 Ext 17











WILLMTRAIN
Willing to work long
hour !.:.r r.:.iJTl.:.r. ir, ;ell
aniDlng cperon.:... ,
puT-r. rpc 3i,' r.1j. na.+
clean driving record.
Apply
Citrus Well Drilling
Hwy. Hemando
YARD & SHOP
MAINT. PERSON
F/T or P/T Call for
Details. 628-4314


General
HelpB


-9

WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast
352-637-2973
lhomesold.com




Office
Assistant
Must be able to work.
in fast paced
environment, flexible
hrs. Incl. Sat. Book
keeping & computer
skills a must. Good
with people. Security
Check. Please fax
resume to
(352) 726-2787
Pin Chaser
Bartender
# Snack Counter
Person
PT for nights &
weekends. (Will Train).
,Must be over 18. .Apply
in person. Manatee
Lanes, Crystal River
DFWP 795-4546
Telemarketing

Enthusiastic person
needed for sales calls
Call (352) 563-0015




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































APTS. FOR SALE 9 UNITS
2/1, Crystal River,
$450,000: By Owner
i 352-634-4076
Family Illness Forces
Sale, My loss, your
gain. Complete Auto
Repair Shop w/ car
lot. On busy hwy. 44,
frontage. $40,000.obo
(352) 795-8821
(954)448-1125




Grounds Maintenance
& Landscaping Business
Lg. Comm. contracts &
Res. accounts. Call for
details, (352) 302-2174
LAWN SERVICE
S C165 + Accounts.
Turn-key operation,
Motivated seller.
352-795-2287




ALL STEEL BUILDINGS



25x25x7 (2:12 Pitch)
1- 9x7 garage door,
2 vents,
4" concrete slab
INSTALLED-$ 10.595
30x30x9 (2:12 Pitch)
2-9x7 garage doors,
2 vents, entry door,
4" concrete slab.
INSTALLED- $15.995
25x30x9 (3:12 Pitch)
Roof Overhangu
2-9x7 garage doors,
2 vents, entrydoor,
4" concrete slab
INSTALLED- $16.495
Many Sizes Avail.
We Custom Build
We Are The Factory
Fl. Engineered, Plans
.Meets or Exceeds
Florida Wind Code
METAL SYSTEMS LLC
1-800-920-1601
metalsvstemsllo.com


"LIVE AUCTIONS"
www.charllefudge.com
For Upcoming Auctions
1-800-542-3877
2, old, Pine Comer.
Cabinets, $149 for both
1930s Old Ice Cream
Parlor Table,w/ marble
top & 3 Sweetheart
chairs, $195.
(352) 726-8403
(516) 656-9653
4 old Danish Modem
Baumritter Dining Room
Chairs, $139
2 Vintage Pipe smoking
end tables, $85 for pair
(352) 726-8403
(516) 656-9653
ANTIQUE SHOW
Citrus Cty. Auditorium
Inverness
813-545-9198
Fri. Feb. 17th 12-5
Sat. Feb. 18th 10-5
Sun. Feb. 19th 11-4
Admission $3.00
$1.00 off with this Ad
ANTIQUES WANTED
Glass, quilts, pottery,
Jewelry, most anything
old. Ask for Janet
352-344-8731/860-0888
Child's High chair &
wooden horse.
$75.00 each. '
(352) 382-7454
Saddle Maker's
Seat Bench
From N. Ga. mountains,
Unusual example of
early 1800's american
Ingenuity. $425.00 OBO
(352) 527-1764
Table, leaf.&
4 chairs, Oak, $350.
(352) 344-4507


PATIO FURNITURE
PVC, 4FT round table,
4 smaller glass tables, 2
chaise lounges, 7
chairs, yellow cushions,
$100 for all
(352) 726-1500
Resin Patio Table 40"
w/ 4 stackable chairs.
Taupe, good cond.
$55,00
(352) 726-4601


Drafting Table, 4'x3'
Adjustable. High back
chair incl. $75.00
(352) 344-1515




Anvil, used, $25;
Grinding & Sharpening
tools; used, $35.
(352) 746-1022
Attention Woodworkers
Perfomax 16-32 Drum
sander, comp, w/ext.
tables, stand & wheels.
ULike new. Asking $800.
(352) 860-2228
FOLEY SAW
SHARPENING EQUIP,
sharpens hand saws
and up to 30" circular
saws, $700
(352) 344-1939
LINCOLN 175 Square
Wave Tig/Stick Welder,
$650;
MILLER 250 Dial Arc Mig
Welder, $650; Both like
new. (352) 726-7512
Radial Arm Saw, 10',
Dewalt, new blade.
$125. Chainsaw, 16',
Craftsman, extra chain
& case, new In box,
$100. (352) 860-2289
Shop Smith and acces-
sories, Includes band
saw, great shape,
$900.
(352) 527-1656
WELDER Century
Professional Wire fed
Welder w/gauges &
tank, Argon/C02 mix
tank, spare tips & wire.
$400/bo 352-560-4292




32" JVC, TV
PIP, stereo,
used very little $250.
(352) 637-5209
48" Big Screen TV,
W/Remote control.
Magnavox, $300;
(352) 628-6248
50" TV Phillips,
Bedroom winter use
only, all Instr. books.
.Unmarked.
All as new, $550.
(352) 563-1915
52" RCA Big Screen TV
Moving Must Selll
2 years old. $650.
(352) 628-7646
Entertainment Center
comp. w/ 26" Quasar
T.V., DVD Player, tuner
& CD Player. $500.
(352) 628-2579
Proton, by Sony
26" LCD TV
brand new In box
never been used,
$550.
(352) 746-3661




Interior/Exterior doors
Interior Prehungs: $35
Exterior Prehung 6
Panels: $85. MirrOrs,$10.
Next to Citrus County
Speed way
(352) 637-6500
New Lumber( over
50+2x4x8), shingles,
concrete blocks (40),
$400 value, Asking $150
(352) 860-2289
Spiral Staircase, steel,
excel. cond. $400.
(352) 726-3730 .._




$300 Gateway
Computer, Windows '98
'includes new computer
desk, chair, printer,
canrnrer peaker. plJ
,or., *o r, e,lros
(352) 447-5023 Iv. msg.
19" Super VGA monitor,
e.'.:eiieril $4Q abo ,
17" Monitor, ,- .,-iler,
luper '.G" .au O0
(352) 726-3856
Computer Stand,
."',-oer, ... bookcase
& hutch top. $75.00
(352) 746-0988 .
Cooter Computers Inc.
Repair, Upgrades, Virus.
& Malicious software
removal (352) 476-8954
DELLDJ 30GB MP3
Player (like Ipod) like
new, loaded w/over
$2000 of music. Incl.
$125 worth access: With
Warranty. $375.
(352)637-0210
DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &-
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net
HP Pavilion, XT 983
Computer, 1.4 GHZ,
"t.lD pI.:,,:-;..:,r 128
".I ra,T, Ji0 .3.3 HO,
-, I r ,rii..r
Win. XP, $300.
(352) 795-1406
SAGER NOTEBOOK
COMPUTER, 20 gb/hdd,
Intel P-3, 15" screen,
DVD/CD Rom & floppy
drive, like new, $550
(352) 726-1296




FORD TRACTOR
9N, $2850.
(352) 423-2795
KUBOTA B7100 Tractor,
4x4, box blade, large
deck mower, clean,
Sgaraged, $4,000
(352) 726-6049
New Corral Panels,
12', $67. ea.
(352) 563-0983


- - -


DIRECTIONS: From Homosassa, '..
South on 19; left on Green Acres ,
Blvd.; Rt. on Canary Palm; left on .
Oak Lawn; Rt. on S. Forest Terr.;
Auction on Rt. 5210 S. Forest
Terrace
NICE 1978 HOME. HALF ACRE .. ,,.
(mol) LAND. Central H&A. -i
Range,. Refrigerator & Dryer. Screened room w/wall air.
Carport. Well & Septic
TERMS: 15% down day of sale. Sold AS-IS. Buyer to pay
closing costs.
PERSONAL PROPERTY SOLD SEPARATELY: 2 China
cabinets & 1 Entertainment center. Cash or check day of sale.
CALL FOR INFO OR TO RECEIVE FLYER.


2 table lamps,
28" green, gold trim.
Green shades excel.
cond. $50.
(352) 726-4601 or
586-1920
3 Tables
1 coffee table &
two end tables, nice
Mexican tile, $125.obo
(352) 228-9790
4 L/R TABLES
IRON W GLASS TOPS 2
LAMPS EXCELLENT
CONDITION $350 OBO
527 1489
4 Piece Dining Set,
glass, top w/ matching
swivel bar stools,
like new, $500.
(352) 746-3417
5 PC SECT. SOFA
SLEEPER w/2 recliners,
White leather look.
Good condition.
$250.
(352) 628-9837
5 PC. Tan Sect, Qu.
Sleeper, Incl, 2 end
recllners. Perf. cond.
None pet/ smoking
owner. $350.
(352) 794-7416
6 PIECE BLK & GOLD
bedroom set w/ queen
bed set. paid $1500
asking $200.
352-560-7703
6 PC. BEDROOM SUITE
$175/Make offer;
2 BAMBOO RECLINERS,
$50/ea. make offer.
(352) 795-3394
SOFA & LOVE SEAT
Only 6 mo old, I
beige w/ small
green stripes. I
Paid $1200.
Asking $450. "
(352) 860-0986
SInverness

72" Double Pedestal
Dining Room Table with
6 carved chairs & 2- 24"
leafs. $1500.
(352) 746-1332
BED: $170, New Queen.
No Flipped Pillow Top
Set. 5 yrs warr. King Set
$215. Delivery
352-597-3112
BED: $559 Nassa
Memory Foam Set,
Seen on TV. 20yr Warr.
Never Used. Retail
Cost $1459. Can Deliver
352-398-7202
BEDS BEDS BEDS
Beautiful fact closeouts.
Nat. Advertised Brands
50% off Local Sale,
Prices. Twin $119 Full
$159-Queen $199 King
$249. (352)795-6006
Black Lacquer
China Cabinet &
Dining Room table w/4
chairs. $400
(352) 637-9208
Box Spring & Mattress
new $40. abo
Vibratina Electric Chair
(352) 628-5838
BRAND NEW
bakers rack paid $120
asking $60. also wooden
microwave cart $35.'.
352-560-7703
Chair, bik. leather,
wood frame good
cond. $40.2 bar stools,
30" It. oak, brn seats
excel, cond. $30. (352)
726-4601/586-1920
Coffee Table & 2 end
rac.;: Glor.e ba. 'l50. .
.mall Lt,I.aa lai.:q deck
$50.
(352) 746-7355
COMPUTER DESK
Solid wood, maple,
good size for all
needs, $140 DINETTE
KITCHEN SET, oval
w/leaf, 4 chairs
w/casters, $30
(352) 637-2032


China Cabinet, Dining
Rm. table w/4 chairs,
$700: Lg. Gun Cabinet,
$500. (352) 628-6248
Daybed/Trundle Bed,
white & gold metal,
mattress's In exc. cond.
$200/obo
(352) 422-4878
Dinette Set, 1-leaf,
4 swivel caster chairs,
beige, $200.
(352) 564-0722
Dinette Set, Chrome
Craft, 42" table w/ 1
leaf, 4 chairs, white
vinyl, like new, $300.
(352) 860-2343
Dining Rm. Table
& Hutch $100. ea.
(352) 270-3345
Dining Room Glasstop
Rectangular Table w/4
Uphol. chairs, $250. Sofa
Table & Cocktail TbI
base, to match, $100.
(352) 795-3697
Dining Room Set
Oak, $125.
Couch, beige/floral
$30.
(352) 228-9790
Dresser, 7 drawers &
mirror, $50.
Double bed, $50,
(352) 613-6792
EntertaInment Center,
51" wide x 70" tall,
blonde wood. Needs
some reassemibly,
$35,.00,
(352) 341-0483
FRENCH PROVINCIAL
HUTCH, forest green,.
$175. FULLSIZE COUCH
chenille, fawn color
$175 (352) 344-9575
FUTON
Queensize, oak,
good cond., $150
(352) 344-5435
Hutch
maple colored, very
-.-.,d *haope 12 ,r.
.1i3 j ') 344-2878
(352) 726-9670
Kitchen Table J0 round.
-uilner .Iocv r, armi'D ,o
...' 101 ,1 crlroT.e
legs and 4 chairs,
$85.00
(352) 746-1906
Leather flex steel dbl.
recllner sofa w/
loveseat .tJ10
L/R Sofa, 2 chairs, 3
tables. ;3"'-
(352) 249-3228
Leather Sofa & lo.e
.eal fr:r $600.
Bedroom O-ak furrihuir
(352) 563-2915
Living Rm/DlnIng Rm
White wicker queen
sleeper, rocking chair,
coffee table, end
tables, lamps, $450;
White wicker glass din-
ing table w/6 chairs,
$400 (352) 746-7721
Living Room Set,
3 pleces,,couch w/
2 matching chairs,
very nice, $150 OBO.
(352) 341-0428
Matching Sofa,
Loveseat, Chair,
mint condition.
$425.
(352) 795-3086
Mattress King Pillow Top
Set. Never used. Still in
plastic. Cost over
$1100. Must sell $375.
Del. Poss.(352) 465-8741
MATTRESS Qu sz pillow
top set, Never used.,
Still in plastic.,Cost over
-$900. Sac. $300 ,Deliw
poss. (352) 465-8741
Memory Foam Mattress,
Any size, $499,
While supplies last.
(352) 346-5858
MR. & MRS. ANTIQUE
Gooseneck chairs, very
good cond., $300
SMALL DROPLEAF
kitchen table, 2 woven.
rope eeol chairs -50
(352) 637-4230
Oak Dinning Rm. Table:
& :hair .v' rratclhinh.g
ligirted Crinor Cabine!.
$200.
(352) 621-9845
PAUL'S FURNITURE
New Inventory daily
Store Full of Bargains
Tues-Frl 9-5 Sat 9-1
Homosassa 628-2306
Pre Owned Furniture
Unbeatable Prices
NU 2 U FURNITURE
Homosassa 621-7788


Lg. nina Closer,
oriental style, $1500.
(352) 746-1332
Preowned Mattress Sets
From Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75.
628-0808
Queen size bed w/
frame, like new, $300.
Recliner, leather, hunter
green, $300,
(352) 860-2318
RECUNER, camel color,
like new, paid $350,
asking $200. SINGER
SEWING MACHINE
in cabinet, works fine,
$60 (352) 344-9391
RECLINING WING BACK
CHAIR, floral pattern,
. $100 8FT BOOK SHELF,
oak, $100
(352) 344-9575
SNOOZE YOU LOSE
Lovely 42X60 Glass
Pedestal table, 6 skirt-
ed high back chairs,
like new, just too big for
small house, $300
(352) 746-9926
Sofa 88", 3 cushions w/2
built-in recliners.
Loveseat 75" w/2 built-in
recllners, exc, cond.
$325/both.
(352) 860-2675
Sofa, yellow pattern,
exc. $125; .
Computer hutch, oak
finish, $50;
(352) 628-5278
SOFA/SLEEPER
Medium blue color, queen
size with 2 chairs & otto-
man, $100 obo Inverness
828-226-3370
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
'Needs your furniture.
Dining tables; dressers
& beds are.needed.
Call (352) 527-6500
TV CABINET
Cape Cod style, 2 side
doors, 1 center door,
.47"WX26"DX30'"H, never
used, Paid $520; Sell
$300/bo (352) 794-0278
Twin Bedroom Set.
Cr..3 i nigr.tilarnd de..v
uCookcae .2-,
Coffee & end tables
w/lamps, $250. Great
corid. (352) 634-4922
White Lacquer Bedroom
Set are er ,,.- mirror
chest, 2 night stands
$100. obo
(352) 422-1139
While Living Room. Sli
pc .s'cel c-.r.. $350.
Wooden Rocking Chair
fIre $100.
(352) 382-5999
MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER
(352) 422-6956




Craftsman 5 2 HP Hon-
da OHV 21" cut, self
propelled, high wheel
$75.Yardman 6, HP,
OHV21 :,cut. side-shoot
S.P'$75. (352) 746-6405
Electric Edger, $20;
Electrlc.Trlmmer, $40.
(352) 382-7510
FREE REMOVAL OF
r,'1.ven moc,'rc,,cie
p ." C a r : .A T JA; l k i ,4
3 wrheeler 628-2084
Lawn Vacuum 22'.
rig,8,; & Strorlor, r,-p
165 (352) 341-5020
MTD Lawn Tractor,
11.5 hp,w/rear
bagger Ver,, good
corna 5.25 000 B0
(352) 527-2971
SIMPLICITY rioDlIG
L"WN .MOWER
S.HP c'ag.ger;
qcc.d cr.and ", -C
(352) 726-8931
Troy Built
Lawn Mower 33"
walk behind
,$600. obo
(352) 560-7059



Beverly Hills
Yard/Moving Sale, Sat.
&Sun. 18th & 19th, 8-5
Furn., Dn. Rm. St., W/D,
printers & Misc. around
back, 50 SJ Kellner Blvd.
CITRUS HILLS
Sat, Sun. 9-3. Off 44,
11I S HIghvlew Ave.
HERNANDO
Sun 2/19/06-9 00AM
Asst. Dept. Glass, China
Dishes, Fum. & Misc.
4260 E. Hawaii Lane
INVERNESS
WITHLACOOCHEE
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE
HUGE YARD SALE
SATURDAY
February 25,
8AM-3PM
FUND RAISER
SPONSORED BY;
SKILLS USA V.I.C.A.
(VOCATIONAL CLUBS
OF AMERICA)
VENDER SPACES
AVAILABLE
$10. PER SPACE
CONTACT PERSON;
RENA WOOD
726-2430 EXT: 265


Positions Available!

Assistant Service Mgr

Sales Person

Detailer

Lot Porter

Full Time, Full Medical Benefits, 401 k,
Great Pay with Room for Growth.






LOVE NISSAN/HONDA

352-628-9444
202 I S. Suncoast 1Bid. .
U.S. H.,V 1 in Horn a s .,


certificates, very
reasonable, $15 ea
(352) 637-7262
Conversation Piece
Lg. Swviss Cowbell w/
collar. $125.00 OBO;
or 61b gold obsidian
frog, $375.00. Amaze
your friends Call
(352) 527-1764
Wedgewood English
Bone China, 12 place
settings, 8 pieces each.
$2000. (352) 746-0988




Hot Tub/Spa 5 person
Redwood cabinet'
w/ easylift cover.
$500. OBO
(352) 560-7274
HOTTUB SPA, 5-PERSON
24 jets, redwood
cabinet. Warranty,
must move, $1495.
352-286-5647
SPA
W/ Therapy Jets. 110
volt, water fall, never
used $1850.
(352) 597-3140
SPA, REDWOOD with
cover, 8 jets, 10
bubblers, light, seats
4, 110V, $800 obo
(352) 344-0928




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

ALL APPLIANCES. New
& Used, Scratch Dent.
Warr. Washers, dryers,
stoves, refrig. etc. Serv
Buy/ Sell 352-220-6047
APPLIANCE CENTER
Used Refrigerators,
Stoves, Washers, Dryers.
NEW AND USED PARTS
Dryer Vent Cleaning
Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks
352-795-8882
GE DRYER
3 yrs. old. .,
$100.00
(352) 628-5278
KENMORE
Self cleaning oven.
Black door & chrome
color top, clean, $75
(352) 795-9986
Refrigerator,.
Philco, $30.00
Freezer, Sears, chest
type, $60.00
Both work fine.
(352) 726-3730
REFRIGERATOR
Admiral, 18 cubic ft,
Exc cond, $100.
(352) 746-9617
Refrigerator, Admiral,
almond/looks & works
fine. $140.00
(352) 726-3736
WASHER & DRYER, HD,
$250 set, Refrig., $185,
Elec. stove, $139 Guar.
Free Del. 352-754-1754
WASHER/DRYER.
Gibson $250/pair
Whirlpool REFRIGERA-
TOR 22 cubic ft $200
352 503-3581


Crystal River
Sun. 9-7 Moving Sale.
Everything must GOI
9580 W. Hawthorne St.
Keywest JUMBO SHRIMP
13-15Ct. $5.00 Ib
Misc. Seafood 795-4770
Timberlane Estates
ESTATE SALE
Boat/trir, furn, yard
equip. Pictures,
Bedding, etc. Call for
appt. (352) 527-9636



CASHMERE SWEATER,
black w/ beautiful Irg.
FOX COLLAR, $150.
CASHMERE SWEATER
tan, light MINK collar,
$125.(352) 628-2119
Elegant Never Worn
David's Bridal Gown,
Size 6, Incl. full length
train, strapless beaded
top w/ ties In back. Incl.
2 tier slip. Orig. $550.
$400. for both 465-4181
MINK STOLE, dark,
gorgeous pallets, $150.
MINK STOLE, light,
Beautiful, must be seen,
$150.(352) 628-2119
PAGAENT/PROM
GOWNS
Daughter has won sever-
al USA & American titles
in them. $100-$350.
352-560-7703
PROM DRESSES SZ 7-9
Lavender with sequins;
Black w/white underlay
in front; Copper
w/sequins; Deep Blue:
All strapless, matching .
access. Asking $200 ea.


* BURN BARRELS *
$10 Each
Call Mon-Fri 8-5
860-2545
2 Real Casino
Slot Machines In great
condition w/ approx.
1000 jeweled coins,
$1,000 obo
352-794-0009
3 Gallon
Clear Sealer
$30. obo
(352) 560-7059
3 SETS or Pre .iure
leolea rnl.n i, r.c.rre.
stairs 200 ear, :+t
(352) 628-3020
16 Commercial Metal
Roofing Pans, 16"X12'
"$250 or
$1.80.': Price neg..
(352) 560-4253

2006

SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150...........$?5.95
$151-$400.....$10.95
$401-$800.......$15.95
$801-$1,500....$20.95
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
.merchandise items
per ad,
private party only.
(Non-Refundable)
Some-Restrictions
,oT..Mayl'Apply-.

125+ VHS Movies
$75/all .
(352) 563-0022
36"X72" Lt. Oak
Conference tbi, $150;
Maple Dresser w/mirrfor
$75.
(352) 382-7510
41" Sylvania Big Screen
TV .vorkl: great $22500
28" Snapper Riding
Mower er-p iS.OCO,
(352)637-4385
8MM PROJECTOR
Large screer, .',e.ver
machine, extra reels,
$100, Inverness
(352) 344-1727
Blue Queen Comforter
Set; with matching
picture, $125.
Micro-wave, $20.
(352) 382-7510
Commercial Tanning
Bed 24 bulb $1,000.
Pride Electric
Wheel Chair $400.
(352)563-0462
COUCH, fullsize,
recliner at each end,
tans & brown,
exc. cond $100
(352) 344-8328
ELECTRONIC AIR FILTER,
Friedrich, new $500,
asking $100
(352) 382-2315
Generator
Tecumseh, New,
$450.
(352) 795-3394, ;
(352) 795-0678
GUN CABINET 6 spaces
w/locking lower
drawer, glass sliding
doors, $50. ENT. CENTER,
glass & wood doors,
60 (352) 344-8328
Hardwood Futon with
pad. $150.
Pick up Toneau Cover
for full-size/short bed.
$75.00
(352) 746-1332
Horse Saddles
& Tack $700.
Radial Arm Saw.
$75.
(352) 746-1421
Keywest JUMBO SHRIMP
13 -15Ct.$5.00 lb
Misc. Seafood 795-4770


.Metal Roofing

Direct from Manufacturer


Tri.Counly Metals, LLC

(Located Behind the Dollar General Trenton, Florida)

Building Packages

Many colors in stock

All Accessories'

Cut to Length

Delivery Available

*State of Florida Approved

for fast quotes call:

(352) 463-8400 or

(800) 823-9298

www.tricountymetals.com


CLASSIFIED


KING BED, Frame,
headboard. Serta
Perfect Sleeper, like
new. $125.
3 NAIL GUNS $125
each (352) 344-9502
Kitchen appliances,
ceilings fans, light
fixtures, patio furn, Etc.
(352) 302-0504
MAN'S SUIT, rich style,
44 to 46, 38 waist, $35
GOOD EDGER, $45
(352) 344-9697
NEW NEVER USED
self propelled vinyl pool
vacuum paid 520.00
asking 300.00
352-560-7703
Pole Tower, 30ft.Super
Mag Antenna, needs
arials, C.B. Radios,
Ham Radios btw.$1000.
$1,500. (352) 746-1421
EPog. 18', filter system
& ladder, $500.
China Closet, $150.
(352) 341-1982
Sears Hamburger Roof
Carrier, large. $40;
Computer 17" Color
Monitor CRT, $30;
(352) 382-1579
Sears Model 92 Sewing
Machine. Working with
hardwood fold-out
stand. Manual & many
attachments. $125.00
(352) 795-5684
SOD. ALL TYPES
Installed and delivery
avallable.352-302-3363
Stainless Steel 6'
GAS SPIT COOKER
Trailer Mounted $950
Singer Indus. sewing
Machine $120.
(352) 726-7512
Swimming Pool
2001, model Sea Spray,
18ff. round complete,
w/ canopy $300.
(352) 628-4513
SWITCHED TO GAS
J0 Eirclrl.: Range, 50
& 80 Gal. Electric Water
Heaters, wood burning
P ...' gl.3i z .:l'. ur; Fl,-;
: ni.: r...inr. La.-le
oi1. a r' i i rar D rrl
air compressor. All
priced from $25. to
$125. (352) 564-2413
Vacuum Cleaner,
HOOVER WIND TUNNEL
self propelled, like new,
Paid $250. Asking $150.
(352)628-2119
Weight Bench
bench/squat bar,
150+ lbs. in weight
$30.obo '
Trampoline $50. obo
(352) 422-1139
YELLOWSTONE TRAVEL
TRAILER, 1966, 14FT long,
good cond., $400 obo
(352) 465-7307



3 WHEEL RASCAL,
$225;
PRIDE LEGEND
$450;
(352) 628-9625
Caddy Scooter,
Aluminum Alloy,
construction, fold up
$900. never been used,
cost $1,600.
(352) 628-5563
ELECTRIC
WHEELCHAIR LIFT
raises up to 5ft., $1,700.
352-303-4873



Hammond-Electronic
Organ, Model V-322,
working w/hard wood
case & stool plus sheet
music. $125.00
(352) 795-5684
KIMBALL TEMPTATION
ORGAN $200
(352) 527-1285
Organ
Estey Freedom iI.
excel, cond. $800.
(352) 382-1615
YAMAHA
Clavinova Piano
88 keys, preset voices,
bench, beautiful cond.
$800. (352) 563-5051
Meadowcrest Crys. RIv.



VERTICALS BLIND
Verticals blind 114 inches
x 80 inches. Fits a 3 door
slider. Color tan. $50.00
Phone 352-382-7960



Cardlo Glide and
treadmill.
$75.00 each
(352) 382-7454
EXERCISE
MACHINE
Welder Pro 4200 Univ.
Exer. Mach. Ex. Cond.
$100. or OBO 795-0841
Health Rider
$50.
(352) 56047059
Perfect Arms, Legs &
Back Exercise Machine.
Sit on adjustable
tension type. $100.
(352) 794-7416
TREADMILL, Sears, Pro-
Form 9930 19 x 55, Pro
shox cushioning, power
incline 0-10 mph. Fold
up storage, Paid $899.
Sell for $400. obo
WELDER PRO GYM -
Sears Pro Gym. 9+ cir-
cuit training workouts.
Dual weight stations.
Stacked weights
100+lbs. $75. obo (352)
422-1139


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY


A.









14D SUNDAY, FE]



6 Spinning Rods
& Reels
New, no Junk, sell
$450. firm
(352) 795-4405
2002
Easy go Golf Cart,
Electric, $2,450.
(352) 302-9345
Adams Idea graphite
Irons, SW/4 + GW, $185
Cleveland Launcher
driver, 460, 10.5
degrees, graphite,
$145, great shape
(352) 860-0048
FAL, Caliber 308
Tactical Rifle, excel.
cond. comes w/ two -
20 round mag., $900.
AK-47 collapsible stock,
exc. cond. come w/ 30
round mag. $575
352-400-2668
FREE WEIGHTS &
MACHINES w/
accessories. $3000+
value. Asking $1500.
(352) 628-2373
or 352-302-4316
Keywest JUMBO SHRIMP
13 -15Ct. $5.00 Ib
Misc. Seafood 795-4770
POOL TABLE,
Gorgeous, 8', 1" Slate,
new in crate, $1395.
352-597-3519




2005 7x18 ENCLOSED
CARGO TRAILER
Dual axle, 10,40016.
wght. cap. HD rear rmp
dr. Side acc. dr, 2 vents
for air flow. Used 3
times. $5250, firm
(352) 527-9992
5x8FT HD Utility trailer, tilt
bed, winch, tongue
Jack, spare mounted
tire, exc. cond. $650 18"
Echo chainsaw, C440,
ex cond. $150 637-7248
6x10,$750
6x12, $850. Will trade
for smaller trailer
(352) 465-5918
BUY, SELL, TRADE, PARTS,
REPAIRS, CUST. BUILD
www.ezpulltrailers.com
Hwy 44 &.486
TOW DOLLY, $500
(352) 628-2769




Baby Bjorn Carrier, new,
$40.00 Combi Tyro
Infant Car Seat/ Carri-
er w/ 2 bases. Best seat
money can buy!
$100.00 (352) 794-0410
Beautiful wood baby
crib. Excel. cond.
Needs mattress.
$75.00
(352) 341-0483
Fischer Price Ocean
Wonders Aquarium
cradle swing. $65.00
Arms Reach Co-Sleeper
Next to new/in box.
$85.00 (352) 794-0410
Fisher Price Kick & Play
Bouncy Chair. $25.00
Arms F,. r...:r '.
New ir, n .:.., iir,:,-.e r,.-
Mt- or, nn e^-Art17o- iesnm


DIAMOND WEDDING
RING SET, 1 caret, size 6,
with papers. Paid
"? 100n0 a:r,. '^1 son
(352) 464-0729


-g
ANTIQUES WANTED
Glassware, quilts, most
anything old, jewelry,
Fujrr, v,.. -I.,:, iljl. 3 ,l. 1
l:.-l. 1 r,::. r., ; t1
352 344-8731.860-0888
FULL SIZE BEDROOM SET
/Cherry dining table,
48" approx. oval set.
(352) 344-9502




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.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


2 Rottweiler's
1 year old, $350. ea
(352) 628-5563
8 OR 9 MONTH OLD
Female, spayed and
descended ferret with
cage. $75
(352) 634-0083
AKC Choc. Lab 5 mo.
old. Crate trained/
house broken. $395.
(352) 228-1098
AKC GERMAN
SHEPHERD PUPS
Import bloodlines. 6/M,
5/F. Black & tan & all
black. Health cert. $500
(352)465-6285/427-2590
ladvzanuba
@vahoo.com
AKC Reg. Champion
Bloodline Boston Terrier
Puppies For Sale, $650.
(352) 563-2020
AKC REG. MINI
DACHSHUND PUPPIES
Health cert. shots.
$450-$750. 386-848-7323
or 352-489-6850.
CARE PROVIDED in my
home for your little dog
up to 20 Ibs., days or
overnight 637-4230
CHIHUAHUA'S
Shots Vet ck'd, health
cert. M $250/ F $275.
(352) 563-0826
COCKATIEL
male, adult $10.
Parakeet $10.
(352) 628-4441
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
.Cat Neutered $20
Cat Soaved $25
Dog Neutered &
Soaved start at $35
(352) 563-2370
PETS
Ferrets 1 male 1 female
and cages. $150. Each
Kid friendly.
352-563-1141
SHARPER & LAB MIX
PUPPIES. Foster Care
Animals. $75.-$100.
352-220-6343/563-1905
Stud Service
AKC Shihfzu, proven 3
yr old, Michigan stud
2 female AKC Shlhtzu
Puppies, dueclaws, vet
checked & shots, $500
each. (352) 860-1205


SUGAR GLIDER
$150 very well Hand
Tsvme- j'-iin boy

White American Bull
Dog, 4mos. old. Shots.
Female. $250/obo
(352) 726-8327




RARE 1940 ELTO Motor
3HP Handy Twin
running condition
$350.
(352) 628-3097




0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE



CLEAN USED
B, ATS .
We Need'Th6m!
We Sell Them!
U. S. Highway 19
Crystal River
563-5510
24 FT, PONTOON
'89 Grumman, 95
Yamaha 75hp t/t. Dbl
bim. tops, gd uphol.
trolling motor w/deep
cycle batt. 2 bow fish-
ing seats, no trailer, in
water, $5,000. Crystal
River 795-6658
*2000 SKEETER ZX
2200 C.C.
Yamaha 250 Saltwater
Series, to much to list.
Great shape! $21,500.
Call Chris 352-235-2308
2002 NITRO 640LX
16' bass boat 50HP Mer-
cury OB, Pwr Trim, LWell,
Humm Bird Dpth Fndr,
Troll Mtr, Low Hrs, LIKE
NEW $6500 (352)
303-1654 serious inq
only Ive messg


WHEN:

SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 2006


WHERE:

LAKE HENDERSON
ON TSALA APOPKA CHAIN
CITY OF INVERNESS'

WALLACE BROOKS/LIBERTY PARK
INVERNESS, FLORIDA



ENTRY FEE:
$135 PER TWO PERSON TEAM.
CALL 352.527.8228


CASH&PIZE


1' Place....................$4,500
2Ptl's by atce 1og 700 "
2" Place .................... $1700
P SW5 .l r i,, r .ier I ,I I r,ir. CLr, o 'rnHome k m
3' Place....................$1,200
PIL'S SI j ', hn r 6 c,0 .0 Ln. I n ",' r .ini
4h Place................. $700
PlUS S xL Lo fx..- wi .'. L- i u l i.L jr.1 II'.,Ln rdm
5* Place.....................$450
6'" 10" Places...............$180 ea

V1 Big Bass................$1,000
2" Big Bass.................$500
Top 10o payout based on loo tor flied.
Big Bfss awwd4 are guaranteed.


14' ALUM. BOAT W/
Trailer, good cond.
$300/obo.
(352) 522-1803
20' AQUA PATIO
PONTOON & TRAILER
1995 Mere 60HP Big
Foot, $5,000
(352) 860-2686
'91, 15' BAYLINER
TROPHY
55hp Force, Bimini top.
Great condition. $2,000
obo. 352-212-1280
AQUASPORT
2000, 20' Center
console, 115hp John-
son, galvanized trailer,
like new, $11,500
(352)422-2534/795-2967
BASS BOAT
HydroSport, 15' 3", 75HP
Merc., Must see to
Appreciate $5,000.
(352) 795-2399
BOAT TRAILERS
AT BIG SAVINGSII
Carolina Skiff to
Pontoons. 14FT-38FT
tri-axle. Galv. & Alum.
in stock at OLD prices
WHILE THEY LASTIl
(352) 527-3555
Mon-Fri. 9am-Spm
Cape Horn 2004
Offshore 19cc. 2004
140 hp 4 stroke
Johnson. T-Top, elec,,
79 hrs. Alum tri. $22,000.
(352) 465-1299
CAROLINA SKIFF
2003, Guide Fishing
Boat, w/2003, 1154
stroke Yamaha, new
trailer, trolling motor,
depth recorder, ship to
shore radio, all
accessories,
$12,500. (352) 302-9047
Carolina Skiff
21ftl, 88 John. Motor,
polling platform, front &
rear deck, 2 live wells,
Lowerance Depth
finder, $8,000.
(352 746-6522
CROWNLINE
1993, 17', Open bow,
4.3L in/out, $5,000.
Crystal River Cell phone
(772) 528-6130
Dock space for rent.
for 25'-45' size boat.
2 bilks. off CR
(352) 563-0983
GHENEE
12FT, 6HP Evinrude,
$800 (352) 860-0882
JOHNSON BOAT
12/2' 9y2HP Evinrude &
trailer, livewell, seats.
Low hours $975 obo
828-226-3370
JON BOAT
14FT, trailer, 15HP &
5.5HP Evinrude motors,
Johnson Sea Horse
elec. motor, battery,
fish well,, Hummingbird
fish & depth finder,
swivel seats & access.
$1,500 (352) 341-4909


HURRICANE *
Deck Boats
SWEETWATER*
PONTOONS
POLAR.
Bay and Off Shore
Cirrus Counties
Best Service &

Crystal River
Marine
352-795-2597- :

NICE BOAT
2000 Monterey 220
Explorer Sport deck boat,
' 5:0L Volvo Penta I/O,
100 hours, no trailer,
Homosassa River,
352-621-0490,
$15,000 obo,





NEED

BOATS!!
_I._nm,, then',)

ct them'
'. Uh n


(35)795 111 6511


Keywest JUMBO SHRIMP
3 -15Ct. $5.00 lb
Misc. Seafood 795-4770
Old Town Deluxe
2 PERSON KAYAK
with paddles, $550/obo
Call (352) 447-4243
Perfect Fishing Boat w/
Cont. trailer, Gheenoe
HI-sider with 4HP/4
stroke Suzulk ob, almost
new (only one hour)
swivel seats, vests,
anchor. $1500/firm
(352) 563-0022
PONTOON BOAT
19.5' 35HP Merc.
w/ trailer, $2500
(352) 344-0017
PROCRAFT BASS
BOAT, 18' w/trailer
110HP Evlnrude Eng.
Low hrs. exc. cond. Will
incl framing & Canopy
$6,700. (352) 746-5427
Rivermaster Airboat
15', 350 Chevy, rod
lockers, runs excel. Must
seel $10,000.00
(352) 628-2539
Sea Ark
20ft. Bayrunner, '05 Hull,
'04 115 Merc jet OB
w/2009 warranty. Trailer,
T-Top, 24V Troller,
Garmln/Furuno Color,
30 gal fuel, 130 hrs. Sale
due to health $18,000.
financing available
(352) 447-0338,
Cell (352) 586-2642
Spacecraft 25'
w/trailer, rebuilt erig.,
new bimlnl, ready to
go. $7,500.00 .OBO
(352) 465-8078






See us at the Boat Show
Feb. 16-19
Kings Bay Plaza
Pro-Line 17 Sport
90HP Merc
$15,295
1976 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34448


-s




Fleetwood 28'
i';'" I C rrj ,T,0I0 :.,
r ie..' n.Ior -r, cl,3.r,
(352) 795-8801
Fleetwood 32.5'
1990,47k, loaded,
Jood shape, only
14,900. Must sell!
(352) 341-3372
FORD TIOGA
1985, 26', 460 V-8, runs
exc., needs cosmetic
work $1,500/obo
(352) 465-2048
LAYTON
'98, 25ft., excel cond.,
.ducted heat & air, fully
furn., qn. sz. bed,
$8,000. (317) 281-0883
Monaco Monarch
34' 2000,30k miles,
w/slide, neutral colors,
V10, Howard steering,
$56,000. (352) 746-9457

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online al
, ..www.naturec6ast.
wheels.com
I ll1 I, i \\, .,

Toyota Winnebago
'90, Warrior, 70 k, very
clean, 21.f.', $9,900.
(352) 628-4352
Hideaway In the Hills
Looking for a good
place to go for the sum-
mer? ?. r .:. r. 2 .: .,

407304-0108




COLEMAN
2003, 25', Caravan,
by Fleetwood, full
btalh quar,- bed
tripl ,jur, .l r.-p:
8 e .: .-.:.rd
S(352) 302-9050


PRESENTS


IN PARTNERSHIP WITH

CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Smallest Limit..............$250
Spw.OId tby T.. WI tli, Mu'-,urr,
Lucky 13."'....................$250


I

I


ELITE '05
Travel Trallew 33', super
slide out, washer &
dryer, C/H/A,
$15,900. firm.
(813) 786-6896
FRANKLIN
'06, 40ft, self contained,
triple axle, 3 elec. slides,
2 AC's W/D, $28,999.
obo (727) 642-2536
JAYCO
'96, Eagle, SL220
23ft. excel, cbnd.,
factory complete
$5,800. (352) 447-3575
King of the Road
'95,5th wheel, 36 ft.,
super slide, excel.
cond. $18,000.
(352) 464-4188
KOMFORT
30', 1998 5th Wheel, Ig.
slideout, rear kitchen,
ducted heat & air,
awning, newer tires,
batteries, $10,500.obo
(352) 447-0623
Timberlodge 28'
2003, Super slide,
good cond:
$13,000.00
(352) 445-9043




4 LIKE NEW TIRES
E..:.I'l" in, I :
(352) 465-1027,
jrt r :pir,
289 Ford Engine
(1967) Complete
w/tran. Carb. etc.
Runs good, $750 firm.
Call (352) 341-3014
1998 FORD RANGER
TRANSMISSION, 5 speed
with transm. clutch &
dri -:ia .a i ii a.cess.
(352)464-0101
'79 Chevy Van, 350
engine, auto trans
..: .:.-.-, a Tile ,.r,
Dai. e ,a W ',
'" (352) 795-6321
82-93, S10 Long Bed.
P/U, no joe e -.el
shape, $300.
(352) 746-9332
Class II, Traller Hitch
w/ Ball "re...', 'f 5 '03'
Ford v.',r.. .3ar $50.
.. r:r,,r .,-
(352) 382 5050
Flat Topper
F.:.r L i.1 Cre .,
Iruk Ll, r r, .i.i.
$400. obo
(352) 628-2984
Full Sz. Fiber Glass
Truck Topper
$250.
(352) 422-0830
REAR SEAT
r.r f., r.3 h',,in ..Dr.
(352) 628-2769
TOW DOLLY, $500
(352) 628-2769.




ATV + ATC USED PARTS
,*-:.:.3r: 2.' .-', Dave's:
USA (352) 628-2084
CONSIGrNMET USA
Car-Truck -Boat SUV
4 ';" : ; .'-i' I.
Fee ic. ,eiljr 'C0 44.VI4'

FREE REMOVAL OF
.1... r: m ,-..-.r. : -,-.-;
T. :o : I. ; 11 .n:
S.rlr 628-2084
Wonled L- U,: po-r,
.ri.e l -ar Irei ir
(352) 628-2561




2000 LINCOLN
TOWN CAR
Signature series, loaded,
showroom condition -
in/out. 147K mi. $7,600
352.860.0865
2002 MITSUBISHI
LANCER ES
63983 miles, $7500, AC
Pti Fvv POL T i AMIFM
: 6 1 i60 ,i B lOA Blue
Boo r. Dres.i .Il', s new
5e, _5.4


1994 HONDA CIVIC
$500! Police Impoundsl
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext 7374





































AFFORDABLE CARS
96 1VY BERETfA....$J2450
V6, AUTO, AC
91 TOYOTA 1 L......$2795
4DR, AUO,AC,
98 DODGE NEON...42975
4DS, AUO0, AC CLEAN
1675 US 19 HOMOSASSA





100 CLEAN DEPENDABLE URS
FROM-S32S-DOWN
30 MIN. E-Z CREDIT
1675- US 19- HOMOSASSA
-.r .



AFFORDABLE
97AROS1AVAN.... 3250
Ri AUhO Ar /P61i
O0 L aBR he rAl3495
l[,w. fu7,d, $,: 8:LN 8
98 MAZD626....S4775
w, RuTO KC LEANr E I
1675- US 19- HOMOSASSA

S.BIG SALE..
CARS TRUCKS SUVS
CREDIT" REBUILDERS
500-$ 1000 DOWN
lear, aleo .-Jlo
CONSIGNMENT USA
*;r G'i ,jr 2i _:'-'.i 0p.n

BUICK
; Pail' .5r,,p.. CE,.,e
l.-jlr,.er l.-,.3.e'3 J ,l-oler
'IIr 13,. f '' 1I',) I 'U
(352l382-4296after 5pm
BUICK
78 Regal 'I AV-.:-
$5.000.
(352) 563-2510 .
BUICK .
'94, Park Avenue,
Great shape
(352) 726-6197
BUICK LESABRE
'l-? ,',,j I.-l-rr, ]ar Fi r.:r:
1 MA. Z Ai, .. lh .. .- i,-,r
-,r ,..r 2i'C L ,-
:5 0' (1352) 527-1138
CADILLAC
I00-" I-e. .i- .
-.,4 rr or t.:.r, ,p.,.r
.. . :.r,, 3 r-. ,.,'rnrt
:':,, (352) 746-1438
CADILLAC
96 P r.3 .-r, lle
78 ,. rie l' l..,,r.:t ri
f :l .r,.,: :.r,..rr,,.:.31
$.,500. (352) 220-8716
Cadillac DeVille
1CC-i IC K.. r,,r a.3.31e
.J 1 i '..:' a le

BH. (352) 476-1543
Call US For More
Info. About New1
Rules for Car
Donations
I.:,,:r la 1 ,: r .er., .
THE PATH
(Rescue Mission for,
Men Women &
SChildren)
at (352) 527-6500


1st PLACE


$4,500



BIG BASS $1,000
Sponsored by Apopka larmne and Holloway Marine


2nd BIG BASS


$500
Sponsored by Steve & Calol Naas



$12,000


PAYBACK


BASS invites hids ages 7 to 14 to flip,


Sp ...-.w. by IIm' r Sji ..... . .it..ch, land cast for
Mystery Weight .......... $250 pitch and cast for
SpoLsred tri EdqIg G., ru rlg fun and prizes. No
_______tTiiinCfr ~entry fees! Rods
FAMfl'CIIIS and reels provided.
Prizes awarded for
Boat/Water Sports Show 1st, 2nd and 3rd

Xtreme Fun Inflatables Place.


* Beef'O' Brady's Food


Hosted by Big Sun Bacsrndslers
Sponsored by Nick Nicholas Ford


** Register Early ** First 50 entries receive two raffle tickets and Flight times based on order of registration.




imag11ig6181 W ^WfT^ 4v.


CHEVY '95 Lumlna LS
4dr, loaded, V-6, low
ml. Cass. Gar'd, clean
$2800. 352-382-4541
CHRYSLER
'97, LHS, V6, 27MPG,
excel. body & mech.,
ladles car, Inglis
$2,900. (517) 414-1003
CHRYSLER
'98 :e .l,, ...':..r, en,
Lii .le j ar, '", r r' i
$5,700.
(352) 341-1492
CHRYSLER
New Yorker 1989,
Landeau, 4dr, very
good cond. $1500.
(352) 527-3213
FORD
'03, --.:.: ,: ,' rrln e ..
excel, cond. many
extras. $9,000.'
(352) 344-8344
FORD
',' -"_ ,-c.n J r *,,:,,,,'-1
gas mileage, $700
(352) 860-0882
FORD
2000 ..l.:.r r 0'. 1
(352) 341.2324
FORD
93. T-Bird L' -
r,.-e .. ...i: $800.
(352) 634-1057
FORD
'95 .u:,jru: JiC,.
r,..r. ,3r.31 ,:',1,J0 -"
$1.000.obo
(352) 613-5776. Gary
FORD
'96 r.lu a '-i r' e
',r,. ,i tl a r, Ia r,.sr
ird .3ul: i ror ,| :... J-1
rrmil .3.:,.^.3 .:.r,3 $8,500.
(352) 795-2622
FORD ESCORT
20 -ll.r Jc,lJ, garage
kep- ,:1. ,Tl ': '
S Very .'..:.:,3 cr,3111.:,r,
(352) 489-4438
HONDA
1991, Accord, 4 ar,
auto, 40K Act. Mi, new
tires, bronze w/ beige
Interior. $3995
Larry's Auto Sales
(352) 564-8333
HONDA
'90 Cl r ull rolll ,:a. e
E' l,- cor .er, 1.3:1
i.:. r,- i.:r, r : 1 $2,300.
(352) 302-9443
KIA

(352) 344-1362
Kia Sedona EX
-i. -2 ,3-p ': |,-oir,er
Lur.r.:.-cr .3uoi air
warl J"'I,:li
(352) 489-0053
LINCOLN
'85, Towncar
LOIlS or new porl
(352) 628-3645
LINCOLN
TOWNCAR
I 4 ,eper.doie '

(352) 382-4928 or
(352) 257-1616
LINCOLN TOWNCAR
/'1 3 Fu ll, IC ,Jd e,' 3
.-.r-, lre ,rc..,r, ciorr, i.lp
urnd r ..rr Fjull, l:-, .3
ce'J ,:' ,,:,r,.3 4'' rr.,
i' ,,,,(352) 563-0021
MAZDA MIATA MX-5
2002 9830 m, Blue
/BlSac ,:loir, finieri,.:.
Full;, .Aut, r.'l, 1.? :000O

MERCURY
'01. Grand Marquis
S37k ml :..r. $12,850
Trust-Co. (352) 382-7293
MERCURY
1990 :-r3r,3 .larqjul.
.:J3r air ,ju.p-r:. r.
1'.-3 .; rlclr, ,.-3penra,.
tie $900. (727)207-1619
Mercury
'92 Mor:.3ul. rur ."qrJi,
ri:..: irn3 $900. obo
r3. I rim lo frli
.|111(352) 270-3421
Mercury Marquis
ro r : 'lr ,]i i', ,,
(352) 726-3727
Mitsubishi
'94 Diomanle,
$1,500
(352) 601-2739
,563-1223
MONTE CARLO SS
i -.' ill r, .. rjrriri. -
-I ,i er..inre Ir.3r,
etc. $10,000 invested,
.sell $5500 (352)793-3295
Olds Alero GLS
mC'O Wr.l 'tar, ml
l.:..3,3 'r '10rj 'vell
nTOnari,. 3 -'e. ****,
(352) 302-3107
PLYMOUTH
HOrl.or, o 95 CIo:,.:. all
c-.nrigina3l Pur, .' r. o
ru:l *r,:.,' lire. I.er,.
irlr,.g r . : p A. ':-i":'
obo. (352) 795-1897
Pontiac Gran Prix
2001, runs & looks excel.


'02, White, very clean,
5', 5i p.a $6.400.
(352) 628-4352
Saab ARC
2004, turbo/I00 000'mile
.'. rt r.jull Oir bah .
,'.a. & i r. 1 I'a. 310
2Cr :25 L,
(352)795.0590
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com


TOYOTA
'85, Cellca, GT-S. con-
riicle .r/clean!,
.r eed-- ..,:.rk $1,800.
(352) 302-6937

02 Ford Taurus SE
tn. L.:.,W, .% r, 57,995
'00 Ford Windstar LX Van
5Dsr, Loaded, xr Clean.......$7,995
'00 Ford F-150 XLT .
Et. Cab, 4Dr. VS, Laded..S10 900


1955 FORD F-100
Pick up, totally restored,
3k ml. on rebuilt engine,'
new bed, new tires, etc
1st & 2nd Place winner
$15,500. (352) 628-1734
AUTO SWAP
AUCTION CORRAL
SHOW
13th ANNUAL
WINTER SHOW
Florida Swap Meets
SUMMER CO FAIR
GROUND
Feb 17th, 18th
& 19th
1-800-438-8559


BMW R45 1979
Motorcycle w/sidecar;
$2000, .
(352) 628-4576
CADILLAC
' :' i, 1. ; |-,. ::,..ri r
.. 0 ,T N r ,.i -1:. r'.:...T,
I 2 iX10 (352) 382-3773
Chevelle
66 _. ,-:cr,,- 4 .r.3
: ;Jl .',:.,-,
(352) 621-6621
Corvette 1979
f .:: I .r, J .l-e O :';.:,
.-.; r. l .3rr. r ar.
S .: 3.-- .'a c .* P,' ,
*:- ri :.p "-' r,.lle..
$8900. (352) 228-1812
El Camino 1987
SS Choo Choo grey'&
ir-, ?:U q
"r 0 Q
(352) 628-4576
FORD F-150
Winner, Call for details
$2500/obo.
352-382-1020 302-5779
Mecedes 87
r. ru r r :..: r .poir.
: rur.: r 3
$12.500. (352) 795-9341
MERCEDES
"8 3 C l .:.: : S .L

*: n.3 a 11 i ;.rina :
$10.500. (352) 746-3988
Email: agpllpt@r
lampabay.rf.com
Studebaker,
I:18 C.r.amrc.:.r. 'ar
.:ia,';lc r e... rgire .
rne..' iroeC new rlfre.'
'Qs,:i (352) 465-1007
'Two '56 Buicks
all parT. .. .01130ie


0 2MHEVY PU,
2500HD Silverado
crew cab, leather int.,
8 1 liter .?. 6 ?op Alli on
ir.3n. IC..3.3 .3 I ..
rrI, er mar., e.-iro
': ? i u'00 OB-, '
(352) 860-2952
(352) 726-5363
1997 DODGE
PICKUP 1500
120 000 A." C.:.,ndior
Po*e, Steering Power"
WVrdwcm Poe,' Dooi
LOCI'." Mull. Comp3cs
Dsc Slai'r.g Sur. Rooi
5.1 90000 LW a:cnion,0
f-,29~ O qod condLor,,,




'.02 OG A


Chevy 1500
N" :,,^' ,:,i.' iluLI.

(352) 220-1159
Chevy S-10
'" 3 *r C'1 :3:C
g:...3 .:.:,r..3 ..rille ..
r r, :r .:r,: i. i Tr 1.lcr,
::': (352) 637-6138
Chevy $10
.',' 's-:,:, :',Dr,.3 CL'
I.i ,eir ,. rAel ei1 ,
,o : : 3 ..r: ".h'
:. (352) 628-2212
Chevy Silyerado.-
1500. 'mi. .. ,-apS
r.3c ,:0a .,oar'
,'u..' .;3000
(352) 795-4270 *
DODGE
1976 PIckup, 318 engine
$300 (352) 860-0882
.DODGE
2004 2500, Cummins
diesel, auto., 4x4,lo6ng,.
box, Michelins, poss;
owner finance $28,000
obo.(352) 726-9369
DODGE
2004 SLT V-8, 20" alloyed
wheels, blue & silver,
22K, $14,332
352-382-7888
FORD
'86. e-." Truck iin ..v1 r.
Iin .arte l|uI made r.vc.
,rip.. rr.:.,, .ni'rI $3,700.
(352) 563-0462
FORD
'91 F ].' juper .:oia
I owner, excel, cona.
115k mi. $4,500.
(352) 726-3115
FORD F150
1992, 188,000 ml,
$1200.00 needs a little
t..c. l6ng bed with
topper 352-634-1320
FORD F150
1999106,500 K, $10,200
OBO Lariat, Trailer tow-
Ing pkg w/ electric
:-ri.: 352-220-1516
FORD F-250
,2 J'. :. 0.
352-220 1159
FORD F-350
"2ijd '.'uO e C remrepun
', ijro o l-,e .l oDo ,er
tlr. ;"r' IT,I t.. (L'g
(352) 382-2517
Ford F350 Duley
1987, flatbed, runs
great. $2500. OBO8
(352) 628-4258
ISUZU
1999, Trooper, oversize
sunroof, 4 whl dr, tow
pgk, 73k, exc cond.
$10,000 .(352) 860-2318
Search 100's of
Local Autos',:
Online at .:.,,
yWww.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA
98, T100, Ex cab, V6
auto, 92K, red, nice
truck, $6595
Larry's Auto Sales
(352) 564-8333




Eagle Summit
1992,34+ Mpg. Runs
& looks good.
$1,800.
(352) 228-9790
FORD
'01, Expedition, Eddie
Bauer edition, loaded
55k, 1 owner, $14,850.
Trust Co. (352) 382-7293
FORD
2003, Expedition, Eddie
Bauer, 35K TLC miles,
Ext. 70,000/2008 Warr.,
$20,800. (352) 726-2649


JEEP WRANGLER
K,.),ullFull I rnTl
l.::. .3.:c ,l : .i :',:,:,
(352), 74-4859

Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
I II ,' ll .


CHEVY
'82, Blazer, 4 x4,350
j3ul.:. .1 -50n lorl
(352) 302-2258 Lr.,
*Or.,11T-we ..I13 : 3n-r (
JEEP WRANGLER
.I 1: ., I -, '.-.,Jr.U r
S...or,..-r. .. -1 Ir .-
r.:.:.r ,3 I ,r,': a .o :,::
i rr,, (3521'7.95-1816
Search I100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com
I lm1,,


CHEVY
l012 Cuhorys le.3a3T
e : C ,r,.3 nl.:-- I '.U
ac ,u, l riel C .".'
(352) 344-2606
CHEVY ,

sion Van, 80,000mi, new
tire? leather TV VCP
5,:0 (352) 726-6596
Chrysler Town &
County LX, 2005,
'31k ;r.4l:SC0'
(352) 382-1168
Ford
'92 ceoriri .'c. run:
$1,200.
(352) 795-3819
PLYMOUTH
. i -'., i rolc.tur ,rr.:
o. 306 W. Darfpier St.,
Inverness
..RLYMOUTH
'99,Voyage.r SE
Mnrli d'ar. a0000d: or.,l
I3-3 mi $4,500.
(35) 344-8344
PONTIAC
"98 .lin '.r, a lk r.-.,
F,. i $4.500.
(352) 563-0462
Search 100's of
,.Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



MR CITRUS
COUNTY REALTY








ALAN.NUSSO
3.9% Listings
INVESTORS
'BUYERS AGENT
BUSINESS BROKER
(352) 422-6956


ATV + ATC USED PARTS
eu,.--ell.i3e TIV, ATC,
.-: i c.n. I -': rni Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
HONDA
,: :r:. f :'. 1a r, 3.j1 r,
. ell rl ', r, : le r.
'.:R 3 .3,J .-.3 :,l.In .3,l.-
4 ;rh.: 2 S '.' ,','C Tl
(352) 464-0818 or
(352) 464-0819
KAZUMA
'06, Falcon, 250cc,
auto, rev., elect, start,
water cooled. $1,875.
(517) 414-1003
SUZUKI
05, Z400, white w/ blue,
only 50 hrs, 3 yr warr.,
$4A 2nn n3Rn


2UU3 MUOIPU
$400
(352) 726-1583
2005 KAWASAKI
:'l .- r ,. l ,1+ ll
.e 10U : rr: n .
er. -o0.:- 352-201-0871
HARLEY SPORTSTER
I83.- 1000c' C : .. :'
24K mi. Ne4,, lire. .: r.31r,
'&'reo.?'.;,,4E000' .:.-:,
1 (352)-2 12,362
Her-, Getick81a.: I
,'Lredlrrer LdIles,':e 6

H [' Mer. -, ri rII ral,:.jil
re .,. -. to ; ,,,,
(352) 794-041I
HONDA
1996 C r Ii,,0 F r,-..
ru lie -... re.:..e
$3,500. (352) 427-4993
HONDA OF
CRYSTAL RIVER
BIG SALE -.'
06 VTX130 'i
06 VT750 AeroiaP I
(352) 795-4832
KAWASAKI
213 1* 8. ,Tirin ..:.n.3
r, I.- .. rir: 'r,, r,,
e ,1.3 0 l'a1* ,. ,.6. :.,
(352) 527-4453
Kawasaki Voyager
VII, 1986; 24k orig. miles,
$3,200. OB0 Call
Lorry (352) 464-0718
Kawasaki Vulcan
Classic 800, '01, loaded,
S2000 ml.. like new.
-I,- 'Ite.:]1 ':J o,]') c.DO
'352) 476-1543 Bev. His.
Kawqskt Vulcap Classic

S .28-2532:
.E lklACKET'
L.a.i.3 ,r, l-arht .r "'

STOCI'EXHAUST, HE ;2
"c,.., (352) 746i2303
$IOTORMYCLE TRAILER
V-Si lnrea,',*.3u.,'
":'(52) 795-7325
SCOOTER
i00,y, .:cra r i,.,ae5
FL .,: '.:0 real corn.,
: T,...: [ 2 lJ
(352) 586-2629

Search 100's of
Locql Autos
Online cti'
Swww. iatlrecoast
S wheels.com

.1 ri rS.'r'.I1 .

SUZUKI
yCr.lip'. ,'3.:;, 3 ,-:.,r,.3 I.:.,,.
ri'r&: %iO,-03OBC,
(352)252-J453
YAMAHAWVRAGO
I'. -t,.'.5.r,
S'.(772) Cd,52.-61 r3.r
,.r, n 'l', Jer c eii rr,r. -
(772) 528-6130


. 399 0219 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

ir. .:lh.j. C.:.ur~r\ . ,:r..;.:.rl 6o ird n.. i r.l3 llt.:. 'hop;
1000 am or rr,e ,l'.,- ..,r-an.:- Cenier cor ,ru.;:ri- C site
:-;-a.-J1 n j^ *I Wa.I Ea'j.:licr.a i Pair Lecani.:, Florl-
3, :,r. Wednesday, February 22 2006
The purpose of the workshop is to tour the Renalssarnce
Ce,'.rer .:.:.r,:lru,,ion :1." 'v'.

11 a r., er:onr. a'l"--:0 I.:. appeal O a.ieilrin madd c.,'
rr.e bc.aoa .fr. ie. ..c, i,.:. r., f ri.3 er co.:.r,.|l. 3 n1
Itrl: T,-'e r..r r, rma, ne,.3 a r.ccrd ol Ih" pro.:e63.
ir.a: r. IT re.':a i.-,:uri rir.r 0 .rat ,'m 0.:.:1.rl 1T
ir r c.:.::esing' : mn ae .,.ricr., i.:.a :h,.ul,' ir.lude
irn i n.T..:r., ara ".1Ca.'.C: upc.r. .r.i.:n his appeal Is
Sto be based. : '
/s/ Sandra HImmel
Superintendent
Citrus County School Board
Published one (1') time In thefCltlr.s ou.",u, Cror,i..
*February 19.,2006. /

398-0219 SUCRN
PUBUC NOTICE
rr.e irtru.: :.ur.r, .:r,.:.oi eoard will hold a Public Hear-
Ing 3-30 p.m. ir, ir. B:.ai-.31 I'0, n ,-3 in l'rrlci m irctr. icl;
Center Ioca.:oi-3 ,ar I, :l r.Ilair .zrm t rin'.-r.e::
Fionia on Tuesdfiy.April 11. 2006 6 '"
-TnA c. oro.:. c. r Ire Fulic H-inrig i 1s to orC'i:.: ir.e
A'eliresa Poies 2
i r, r.,rC'.3jr. aoeciat: I1 appeal a decision made;by
ir.e .:.a'r. ., nh 'ec..:r 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 SchoolBoard
.'jt'll r.-3 .re k I i r i rr. Ci llru : C .:ur"r, Cr.r.:.rl.: I
-c.''0i,'; I'3 20.M

-- *, 397-0219 SUCRN ,
PUBLIC NOTICE
Bid Information
The Citrus C,:.ur.r, B.r:.0 c.i C.:.ur.r, Corrrnis'.iorei: will
accept seals 3 bla. i..,
Bid No- 060.06
Purchase and Delivery of an Eagle EPAC
3608-M52-TS1/TS2 Controller with FSK Modem
To obtain additional Information concerning the an-
nouncement, please visit the Citrus County Website at:
www bocccitrus fl us and click on the Bid Information
option or call Onvla/Demandstar at: (800) 711-1712.
Deadline for the receipt of bids: March 16, 2006, at
:2:00 p.m.'. ..' \ ,
A public bid opening will be held at 2:30 p.m. on Mar-
ch 16, 2006 at the Lecanto Government Building, lo-
cated at: 3600 West Sovereign Path, Leconto, Florida
34461.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at
this meeting because of a disability or physical Impair-
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 COUNTYeBOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Gary Bartell, Chairman
Published one (1) time In the Citrus County Chronicle,
February 19, 2006,


I






SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006 15D


rf'i~i IQ l nl IJIV (XL, ] roomt ) lfl VTrf


V~h I

.4


1"1 1-


- w~UP



~iiO


- rk


2006 Ford
Five Hundred


2006 Ford Focus

M% onths 3,O
Months CASH BACK


IL


0UU CHEVKOLET
MALIBU
$6,999


'04 TOYOTA
AVALON XLS
$24.999


103 BUICKF
LESABRE
UNPJR ,1-.,l .


TAURUS SES
$1 1.999


2006 Ford Crown Vic


2006


rora Kanger

CASH B2,000
CASH BACK


'05 CHRYSLER
SEBRING LXI
$18.999


SUP


'95 CADILLAC
EDAN DEVILLE
$9.999


FO
SI,


2006 Ford Expedition 2006 Ford F-150 Reg Cab

4 0?..'4 000.?.ia1,500
W6W Months CASH BACK fMonths CASH BACK
..-..,mmmm,. Z-. _iall W k w


104 FRDnmSPORT
TRAC XLT
S21 .999


COROLLA
$1 5.995


2006 Ford


-150 Super Cab


2006 Ford F-150 Super Crew

or onhs 3,000A
Months CASH BACK


*02 LINCOLN
LS
1$2 4 95
$21.995


*U0 RUKU 3-J3U ALI
12-PASSENGER VAN


LAKREDU
#N$14.9996M
$14.999


U102IHONDA
ACCORD
WJPd- yA
S14.999


2006 Ford F-2

10% 4a


2006 Ford F-350 DIESEL U
0 'o ""'


'01 FORD F-350
FLATBED
$19.999


bt~.


/


I


CITRUS COUNTY (PL) CHRONICLE


FOR:Ql-]


V woo.- "mr-arliflotl
-Al2sdL


is. r, I I





16D SUNAY RURY1..20..TU ONT F)CHOIL


Slomosassa5


in in Verfnss


. MVEN3E- T CATIONS Fe 4.LE,, w ION VALUE


01 OLDS 03 TOYOTA 05 FORD 02 CHRYSLER
SILHOUETTE VAN TUNDRA RANGER SEBRING
Leather, captains chairs. #B60409C Like new. #8942B #J60332B Affordable, eliable #90.07
1,6831 $12,107 s3,79 1,582



03 CHYSLER 04 JEEP LIBERlY 03 DODGE 04 BUICK
PT CRUISER 4X4 RAM 1500 RENDEZVOUS
Touring, Loaded. #8984P Green. All power. #J60277A Loaded leather #91 '5P
$14,986 116,495 71846 .19,612



03 CHEVY 04 CHRYSLER 05 CHRYSLER 05 CHRYSLER
SILVERADO 2500 TOWN & COUNTRY TOWN & COUNTRY 300M
All power, affordable #Jr0148A DVDiTVCD, full loaded to10 choose irom SAVE Sa.'e. loaded, Hemi #9040P
$19,683 19,995' $20,495 '31,683
',Prices and payments exclude lax. tag. title and dealer fee i29950 land includes all factory incentives rebates ar
SCHRYSLER DODGE JEEPi
2L77CA 1.-877692-7998'
50-2277 MY. CRYSTAL
2005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa '


03 SAAB 05 DODGE 03 DODGE
9.3 DAKOTA DURANGO SLT
SAll power 9f90r.lA Club cab #0 5042. A Leather #9088P
$14,888 '15,888q '16,4881


03 HONDA 06 DODGE 05 DODGE 06 DODGE
ACCORD GRAND CARAVAN CARAVAN SXT RAM ..
All power #Dr.0204A Ready for family #Dr60197A Ready for the family #8977L Diesel, SLT. #D:.'0285A
$z6,988" 17,488 S18,888 0 29,888
customer loyalty Dealer incentives subject to change See Dealer for Details Photos for illustration purposes only.

CHRYSLERD G
cAL. 1.877,924
72641238 MY CRYSTAL.
2077 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


2006 GM PROGRAM HHRIs OPEN
24HoURS/7DAYS ATCIVIAViICO


.^ ... --. -. .:, -..
05 GMC CANYON 04 HONDA ODYSSEY 04 NISSAN 350Z 06 GMC SIERRA
Crew cab, all power, GM Loaded, factory warranty. Sporty, auto. CREW CAB
Certified. 2 to choose from. #26167.B #898A Only 500 miles. #26133A
$19,394" .20,8541 $24,8231 '28,102
S72 months @ 7.9% Selling price $11,588. 'Prices and payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fee (299.50 )and includes all factory
C CHEVROLET
LOCAL 1~877.692-7998
795-1515 MY CRYSTAL
31035 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


06 CHEVROLET 03 CHEVROLET 05 CHEVY
HHR LS MALIBU CAVALIER
Se eral to Choose From Very nice car #Nr1145A Several to Cnoose Fromi
SEESALES S9,988" *0,499


05 KIA
SEDONA
Great family van. #9156T
$13,488"


04 FORD
FOCUS *
Great gas mileage #9094P
'$1,888'


05 CHEVY 04 NISSAN FRONTIER
MALIBU CREW CAB
#8873P Great family truck. #N6114A
'16,888 '16,888


02 CHEVY 1500 05 CHEVY 05 CHEVY 05 CHEVROLET
SILVERADO 4X4 EXT CAB UPLANDER SILVERADO EXT CAB TRAILBLAZER
Mint condition. #N6115A Gorgeous, loaded. Excellent buy. #N5297A #N6170B
'19,488" '19,888 $ '19,998 22,888
icentWies, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos 'or illustration purposes only


CH


EVR


LOCAL 77 02
637-5050 MY' -tYS' i
2209 Hwy. 44 West,'Inverness
.r*- ,- , -i , ,p^i *; ) r .v *


ISDSUNDAY, FrBRUARY 19, 2006


CITRus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




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