Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00602
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: August 25, 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: VID00602
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






Volleyball
The Pan-
thers and
the Pirates
meet on the
hardwood.
PAGE I I


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75


FORECAST: Mostly
cloudy, scattered
storms in morning
PAGE 2A


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Man's body found in lake


g bio* Anthony James Caruso, 41, dock's outer ledge, she found
No0 obvious si was a mentally challenged her son's wallet, comb, ball
man who made it a daily habit cap and pocket compass. Also
OFT truma Da r Tres jnt to ride his bike to Wallace at the scene were his shoes,
SBrooks Park on Dampier which had his socks neatly
Street to go fishing. tucked inside them.
: -:.. ;, 'i PHAN On Wednesday, he left for She made a sweep of the
kphan@chronicleonline.com the park but didn't return for bathrooms and then called
Chronicle dinner, usually between 5:30 .. law enforcement officials.
and 6 p.m., concerning his Caru0 Deputies searched the
An Inverness man was found mother greatly. She went to shoreline and various medical
Thursday morning apparently the lake's T-dock to look for him, but facilities, but came up empty. A heli-
drowned in Big Lake Henderson. only found his red bicycle, backpack, copter, several K-9 units and a marine
According to Citrus County lunch tote and water bottle at the patrol, also had no luck.
Sheriff's Office press release, north end of the dock. Close to the Caruso's pertinent information was


then entered into a national database
identifying him as a missing adult
with a disability
The CCSO's underwater search and
recovery team was told to respond to
the lake in the morning, just in case
Caruso was indeed in the water. A
deputy was also posted at the dock
throughout the night.
Finally at around 5 a.m., Caruso's
body reportedly began to surface and
divers were able to retrieve him by 7
a.m. The body was located in about 6
to 7 feet of water, about 18 inches
below the surface. Caruso was located


halfway between the end of the dock
and the shoreline.
Caruso's body was taken to the med-
ical examiner's office in Leesburg for
an autopsy According to the release,
his body showed no obvious signs of
trauma.
According to Melissa Walker of the
Key Training Center, Caruso was fair-
ly new to the area and had just recent-
ly received a scholarship to attend the
center's adult day training program.
He was scheduled to start this com-
ing Monday.


Deal struck in molestation case


Man gets

one year of

probation

dpieklik@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

In a move no one called a
win, a man accused of molest-
ing two young sisters last year
agreed Thursday to a plea deal
just hours into his trial, though
he won't face prison time.
Lewis Keith Melton, 67,
pleaded no contest to two
counts of battery, lesser
charges than the two counts of
lewd and lascivious molesta-
tion he had been facing. The
decision came roughly 2 1/2
hours into his trial to deter-
mine if he molested the two
girls ages 7 and 9 at the
Lecanto home he shared with
their mother.
The plea agreement, which
calls for a year of probation,
allowed him to avoid a possi-
ble maximum 60 years in
prison if convicted, something
defense attorney Jim
Cummins acknowledged.
While Cummins told Cir-
cuit Judge Ric Howard he
didn't believe the prosecution
could meet its burden of prov-
ing Melton was guilty, there
was still the risk a jury would
convict him.
Asked if he understood
what pleading to the charges
meant, Melton said he did,
before proclaiming his inno-
cence. "I understand it, but I
also understand what they've
done to me as a person. I did-
n't do anything and they made
me look like a criminal," he
said, before agreeing to the
plea deal.
Outside court afterward,


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Lewis Keith Melton tearfully turns to his family in circuit court Thursday morning as he tries to decide whether to accept a plea
offer from the state. He eventually pleaded no contest to two counts of battery and will not face a jail sentence; however, he will
be on probation for one year. The 67-year-old man was on trial for two counts of lewd and lascivious molestation and, if convict-
ed, could have faced up to 60 years in prison.


Assistant State Attorney
.Deborah Hunt replied, "The
plea's in the best interest of
the children."
The agreement came after
opening arguments by attor-
neys and testimony from just
two witnesses. In her opening
remarks, Hunt said one of the
girls was given "a rude awak-
ening" to Melton touching her
after she fell asleep on a
couch, and that a similar
thing happened to her
younger sister.


Cummins suggested the
girls were made to fabricate
stories after Melton rebuked
their mother's marriage pro-
posal, and that Melton was
the real victim. However, it
might have been the state's
first witness, Citrus County
Sheriff's Deputy Todd
Cridland, that proved most
damaging to the prosecution's
own case.
The deputy testified to


I understand it, but I also
understand what they've done to me as
a person. I didn't do anything and they
made me look like a criminal.

Lewis -Keith mn-,
when asked if he understood what pleading to battery charges meant.


Please see DEAL/Page 5A


Police


proposal


not for


everyone

Inglis official's

plan draws fire

TERRY WITT
terrywitt@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
A proposal to reduce the size
of the Inglis Police De-
partment from five to three
sworn officers has sparked a
community-wide debate about
how many officers are needed
to protect the town.
Commissioner Richard
Kellman said his proposal to
cut two positions was dis-
cussed at a budget workshop
Tuesday as a way to reduce
spending in a department he
believes is too large for a town
of 1,600 with limited revenues.
"My feeling was, for a small
town that has limited
resources, I couldn't under-
stand why we had that many
policemen," he said.
But Commissioner Sherry
Ely said the tiny police depart-
ment is barely able to protect
the town 24 hours a day as it
stands. She said cutting two
patrol positions is unaccept-
able.
Ely said the proposed cuts
were unexpected and unnec-
essary. She said the town budg-
et had been balanced for the
coming year and employees
had been given a $1 per hour
pay raise. Ely said there was
no reason to cut jobs in the
police department
"I'll tell you what, everyone
Please see PO..." .. ]Page 5A


So long, solar baseball team: Astronomers send Pluto to showers


No Pluto? There's a lesson here


__* f F


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MIKE WRIGHT
mwright
@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Leave it to a science teacher
to find the upside of eliminat-
ing Pluto from the solar sys-
tem.
Forget that a group calledd
the International Astronomical
Union on Thursday unceremo-
niously dropped from planet
status a terrestrial body whose
name is most associated as
Mickey Mouse's dog.
To someone like Citrus
Springs Middle School science
teacher Randy Hobson,
whether Pluto is a planet or


not doesn't matter
What the decision does do,
he said, is spark interest
"The biggest benefit is it will
raise awareness of the subject
among the kids," Hobson, who
began his 13th year at Citrus
Springs Middle, said. "It's
something the kids can have
fun with. It will stimulate some
debate."
Still, removing Pluto's plane-
tary status is bound, at least, to
complicate the method that
untold numbers of children
learned the order of planets
from the sun by remembering
this mnemonic device: My
Please see LESSON/Page 7A


Annie's Mailbox . 5C
Movies ...... . . 6C
Comics ...... .... 6C
Crossword ...... 5C
Editorji.il ........ 12A
Horoscope ....... 6C
Obituaries .... . 6A
Stocks ......... 10A
Four Sections


Kickoff '06


The
Chronicle
previews
the upcom-
ing season
of area
high school
and state
college
football
teams./
Inside


-U


Kidnapped and held prisoner
CM MI R


Austrian girl who vanished eight years ago
said she was held captive in a cellar./14A


Rockin' for Christ


Disney World, Universal Studios gear up
for annual Christian festivals./1C


Agreement reached


Agreement reached
In water deal
* Inverness will
start saving
resource./3A
* Police bust sus-
pected drug
house./3A
* Some swimmers
in springs across
the state being
plagued with
rashes./3A


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31A
FRIDAY
AUGUST 25, 2006
www.chronicleonline.com


SProject will save water supplies


City, water district agree on course of action


reclaimed water and deliver it through
existing piping to the county's Holden
Park athletic fields and through new
piping to the Inverness Golf and
Country Club.
That allows both to reduce the pump-
ing of ground water from the aquifer for
irrigation.
Officials estimate that it will save as
much as 700,000 gallons a day
Reclaimed water is wastewater that
has undergone at least what's called
secondary treatment at a wastewater
plant
The Inverness plant's reclaimed
water will be at a higher standard of
treatment, Class I, or tertiary treatment
One of its most common uses for
reclaimed water is for irrigation.


JIM HUNTER
jhunter@chronicleonline.com
. Chronicle

The city of Inverness and the region-
al water district have signed an agree-
ment for a project designed to save
ground water supplies in eastern Citrus
County by providing reclaimed water to
a Lakes Region golf course and a coun-
ty park.
The Southwest Florida Water
Management District (commonly
known as Swiftmud), has agreed to pro-
vide more than $1 million of the cost for
the city's wastewater treatment plant,
which is undergoing expansion and
improvement That money will give the
city plant the ability to provide


Possible


drug


house


busted b

KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Citrus County Sheriff's
Office investigators busted a
suspected Inverness drug
house Wednesday night and
arrested two of its residents.
According to a CCSO report,
members of the Special
Investigations Unit and the
Sheriff's Emergency Res-
-ponse Team (SERT) served a
search warrant at 6:32 p.m. at
9007 E. Swift .Court. There
werevesyral individuals jinthe
mtei jfsieldiig housemates
Herman Roderin l Hudson !Jr.,
44, and Rene Marie Terrien,
-33.
-Investigators told Hudson
that he was the main suspect
in the search and that they
believed he was selling nar-
cotics out of his home. Hudson
reportedly said he had gotten WO
into financial trouble and was opF
dealing drugs to make ends mc
meet. He then told investiga- Co
tors that the drugs could be
located in his bedroom.
A search of the room report-
edly yielded a bag of powdered
cocaine weighing g three grams,
another small bag of cocaine,
about 22 grams of marijuana
and a "cookie" of crack
cocaine weighing three grams.
Additionally, investigators
found various drug parapher-
nalia including plastic bags, a
digital scale, razor blades,
smoking pipes, silverware
with drug residue and a glass
measuring cup with cocaine
residue.
Terrien told investigators
that she lived in the house, but
was unaware of any drugs or
drug-related activity. She
reportedly pointed out her
bedroom and in there was
found various items of drug
paraphernalia, including a
smoking pipe, a syringe, a
scale and a pushing rod.
Investigators also found
Terrien's purse, in which they
reportedly found crack
cocaine and a crack pipe. i
Hudson was charged with
possession of a controlled sub-
stance, possession of marijua- f
na in excess of 20 grams and
possession of drug parapher-
nalia. Bond was set at $10,500.
, Terrien was charged with
possession of a controlled sub-
stance and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond was set
at $5,500. Additionally, she was
picked up for misdemeanors
Related to failures to appear in
court and violation of proba-
tion.


The golf course part of the project
will require about 17,000 linear feet of a
16-inch reclaimed water transmission
main. A pump station at the plant will
be expanded. The project is due to be
completed in the spring of 2008.
The $2 million project will be funded
during a number of years, with the
water district's Withlacoochee River
Basin Board putting up $874,350 and
the city putting up the same amount
from its utility funds.
Another $261,300 will come through
the water district from the state's Water
Protection Sustainability Trust Fund,
which was created to promote develop-
ment of alternative water supplies.
The use of reclaimed water is rela-
tively new to the county, though it is
commonly utilized in coastal areas to
the south, which, because of the lack of
potable water supplies in those regions,


have to use alternative sources and con-
servation measures.
The Inverness project is not the first
reuse project in the county, however.
The Homosassa water and sewer proj-
ect will utilize some reclaimed water
per agreement with Swiftmud, which
provided some funding for the project,
and in another project the county will
be using reclaimed water to supply
Black Diamond golf course when the
Meadowcrest wastewater treatment
plant is upgraded next year.
The pipe for that project is already in
place.
Michael Molligan, spokesman for
Swiftmud, said the reuse project is sig-
nificant because of the potable water
supplies that will be saved through.
He said such projects serve to delay
the need for developing new water sup-
plies in a region.


Curb appeal.


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
workers refurbish curbs Tuesday on North Apopka Avenue in Inverness. The second phase of the Inverness downtown redevel-
ment began Jully 31. Work includes Improving street surfaces, adding features like benches and lighting and making the city
ore pedestrian friendly. The project costs $1.3 million. The work should be completed by the end of January. Gibbs and Register
ntractors Inc. of Winter Garden, the company that built the first phase, is building the second phase.




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Lotto at $20 million
TALLAHASSEE No ticket
matched all six Florida Lotto num-
bers Wednesday, causing
Saturday's jackpot to roll over to
.an estimated $20 million, lottery
officials said Thursday.
The winning Florida Lotto num-
bers selected Wednesday: 5-10-
22-25-39-45.
From wire reports


County BRIEFS

44 manatees
counted in survey
Staff from the Crystal River
National Wildlife Refuge on
Wednesday counted 44 mana-
tees during an aerial survey.
The survey route stretched from
the Cross Florida Barge Canal,
near Inglis, south to the
Homosassa River. Included
along this route are the Crystal
River, Kings Bay, Salt River and
the Homosassa River, which
includes the Blue Waters.
King's Bay: 28 adults, nine
calves.
Salt River: One adult, one
calf.
Lower Homosassa River:
Four adults, 2 calves.
Student rowing
program set for fall
The Rowing Organization of
Citrus County Students
(ROCCS) will have a fall rowing
program for all middle- and
high-school students.
Rowing sessions will be from
3:30 to 6 p.m. each Thursday,
Friday and Saturday morning at
Wallace Brooks Park, Inverness.
The program began Thursday.
Participants must bring proof
of a recent (less than one year
old) sports physical or other
medical exam. The cost for the
fall program is $50. All forms
can be downloaded from
www.crewroccs.com.
For information, call coaches
Dave Brown at 464-2075, Ward
Cooper at 344-2835 or Dan
Carella at 344-5479.
Inverness man to be
on national TV show
Mike Blanton of Inverness will
appear on "Turkey Country," a
hunting series produced by the
National Wild Turkey Fed-
eration. The show will air on The
Outdoor Channel on the follow-
ing dates:
-"a lOia.T.Mnday.
7i'07p. ,Wednesday.
a.m. Saturday, Sept. 2.
Blanton, an NWTF Wheelin'
Sportsmen regional coordinator,
will hunt with Jim Sursely, a
NWTF member and past
Disabled American Veterans
National Commander, and Jake
Smith, an Osceola Services
guide, in Florida. The trio will
help Sursely, a disabled veteran
from the Vietnam War, harvest
an Osceola wild turkey.
For more information about
Turkey Country or about the
NWTF, visit the Web site at
www.nwtf.org.
Humanitarians plan
cat adoptions
The Humanitarians of Florida
Inc. will sponsor a special feline
adopt-a-thon from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. today at Manchester
House on the corner of State
Road 44 and Conant Avenue in
Crystal River.
All these kittens/cats have
been spayed/neutered, are all
up to date with their shots, and
have been tested for feline
leukemia and AIDS (all nega-
tive).
For information or directions,
call 563-2370.
From staff reports


Correction
Due to inaccurate information
supplied to the Chronicle, a
story on Page 1A of Tuesday's
edition contained an error. The
Planning and Development
Review Board's upcoming work-
shop about revised impact fees
is Friday, Sept. 22. The subse-
quent PDRB hearing about the
fees is scheduled for Monday,
Oct. 16. Both meetings will
begin at 9 a.m. and will be at
the Lecanto Government Center
building.

Clarification

Wednesday's 1A edition,
"Couple finds Path to love," did
not contain contact information
for the couple, Joe and Kim
Freda. Even though they have
graduated from The Path pro-


gram, they often return to volun-
teer their services "to give back
what they've been given." For
information about their experi-
ences at The Path, write to them
at P.O. Box 964, Crystal River,
FL 34423.


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ChRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Worth NOTINGr "----.------


Camp puts on
spaghetti dinner
Camp E-Nini-Hassee will be
hosting its annual all you can eat
spaghetti dinner from 4:30 to 8
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 5, in the Dining
Hall at the Camp in Floral City at
7027 E. Stagecoach Trail also
known as Route 480. In addition to
spaghetti, the menu includes
bread, salad, drink and dessert, all
for the price of $6 per person.
All those who would like to
come, support the Camp and have
a great dinner are invited.
Call 726-3883.
Corvette club
sets schedule
Sept. 9 and 10 The Venice
Corvette Club is hosting its annual
car show. We will meet in Floral
City across from Shamrocks at 10
a.m. to drive down. Saturday night
there is a welcome party at host
hotel. Food and music at the
Hampton Inn. See their flier for
more details.
Sept. 11 Board meeting at
Crystal Chevrolet. 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 16 The "Out to Lunch"
cruise will be to Al Wiseman's
Corvettes and Collectibles in Tarpon
Springs. We will meet at the junction
of State Road 50 and U.S. 19 in the
Winn-Dixie. Our caravan must leave
by 7:15, as we need to be at the
dealership no later then 9 a.m. We
will be going to Al Wiseman's dealer-
ship and home, where we will view
one of the best collections available
of antiques and 100-point collectible
cars. John Willis will arrange a stop
on our return for lunch.


Sept. 18 General meeting
at the "Remember When
Restaurant" located inside the
Homosassa Springs State Park,
4150 S. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19).
Time 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Sept. 23 The meal of the
month will be at Buddy's BBQ in
Wildwood. Start time is 11:15 a.m.
Plan to mee t the boat overflow
parking lot on State Road 44 East
in Inverness.
Rec association
holds open house
Beverly Hills Recreation
Association, 77 Civic Circle, invites
all residents of Citrus County to an
Open House from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 27.
Come and view the properties
and grounds, learn of the programs
and activities available, visit the
pool, and then enjoy refreshments
at the clubhouse.
Bring a neighbor, friend, or new
resident. Perhaps they are not aware
of the opportunities, enjoyment and
camaraderie that being a member of
BHRA provides. The Recreation
Association offers an alternative.
Call 746-4882.
Coast Guard auxiliary
offers safety checks
Vessel safety checks are per-
formed by qualified members of
the Crystal River Flotilla 15-01 of
the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary
between 8 a.m. and noon the last
Saturday monthly at both the coun-
ty boat ramp on State Road 44, as
well as the Flotilla Radio Room
facility at the Crystal River Buffer


Quilt guild outreach









V..



Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County Cracker Quilters Guild Inc. selected lap
quilts and clothes protectors (bibs) as their 2006 commu-
nity outreach project. Ruth Hampson, president, expects
that the guild will have a nice selection of items for distri-
bution to area nursing homes and rehabilitation centers.
Call Ruth at 382-2443 or Barb at 249-3221 for more infor-
mation about the guild, programs and membership.
Pictured, from left, are: Barb Shoultz, Lois Weighall, Felicia
Scalzitti and Jean Grivois, co-chairwoman of the communi-
ty outreach committee.


Zone at the intersection of the
Crystal River and Salt River.
Checks also may be scheduled
by appointment to be performed at
any convenient time for the boat
owner. To make an appointment,
call Crystal River Flotilla 15-01
Vessel Examination Staff Officer
Dave Plant at 726-4758.
Singles club sets
September calendar
Manatee Singles & Social Club
will be back and ready to go in
September. All singles welcome at
7 p.m. the second and fourth


Monday monthly at the Beverly
Hills Community Building.
The following activities are for
the month of September:
Sept. 3, 7:30 p.m. Dancing
at Knights of Columbus.
Sept. 4, at 1 p.m. Indoor
picnic and entertainment at Beverly
Hills Recreation Center, $8.
Sept. 7, at 5 p.m. Ruby
Tuesday, State Road 44,
Inverness.
Sept. 10, at 7:30 p.m. -
Dancing at Knights of Columbus.
Sept. 11, at 7 p.m. -
Nominations at club meeting, sale


to follow.
Sept. 16, at 7 p.m.--Wine
and cheese party, members only.
Sept. 17, at 4 p.m. Movie
at Crystal River Mall.
Sept. 20, at 4 p.m. Cici's
Pizza $4.49, Inverness Regional
Shopping Center on U.S. 41 South.
Sept. 24, at 7:30 p.m. -
Dancing at Knights of Columbus.
Sept. 25, at 7 p.m. Club
meeting and potluck.
Sept. 29, at 5 p.m. Dinner
and live music at VFW on State
Road 200, Hernando.
Call 726-2236 or 860-0158.
Singles club
meets Sept. 21
The Beverly Hills Singles Club is
having a get acquainted and game
evening Thursday, Sept. 21. You
must be a member of the Beverly
Hills Recreation Association to be a
member. The singles club meets
the third Thursday monthly at the
clubhouse. There is a speaker of
interest at each meeting, fellowship
and games. This month our speak-
er will be the president of the asso-
ciation, Pete Peterson. He will also
install the officers. Getting together
during the month for different activi-
ties is also planned.
Letters of invitation are sent to
single members of the association,
to be returned postmarked no later
than Sept. 12, so that the commit-
tee can better prepare for the
evening. If you are a member of
the association and did not receive
a letter and would like to attend the
first meeting, please call the club-
house at 746-4882.
The meetings start at 4:30 p.m.


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


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4A FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006


For the RECORD

Citrus County
Sheriff
DUI arrests
Patrick Dillard, 38, 7978
Cyprian Court, Homosassa, at
10:31 p.m. Wednesday on a charge
of driving under the influence.
Bond was set at $1,000. '
James Edward Wood, 23',
334 S. Washington Street, Beverly
Hills, at 3:34 a.m. Thursday on
charges of driving under the influ-
ence, marijuana possession and
knowingly driving while license suse
pended. ..
Bond was set at $11,500.
Other arrests
Krystle Nicole Culbertson,
21, 7190 N. Palmer- Way,
Hernando, at 12:14 a.m. Thursday
on a charge of driving without a
valid driver's license.
Bond was set at $500.
E Marc Roosevelt Henry Jr., 21,
912 W. Fifth Street, Lakeland, at
1:32 a.m. Thursday on a charge of
possession of a controlled sub-
stance.
According to the arrest report
Henry had nearly half a pound o
marijuana in his possession.
Bond was set at $5,000.
Michael Lanier, 22, 7989 W:
Chelsea Court, Homossassa, on
charges of burglary of a dwelling
(unoccupied) and grand theft.
According to the arrest report,
Lanier was connected to a burglary
from two years ago due to fingerT
print technology.
No bond was set.
Ann Marie Mendizabal, 38
5096 W. Gulf To Lake Hwy.,
Lecanto, at 7:10 p.m. Wednesday
on charges of giving false informa,
tion to a law enforcement officer and
having no valid driver's license.
Bond was set at $650.


B^^~~i~SihutteB


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 5A


POLICE
Continued from Page 1A

in town is going crazy over
this," Ely said. "I don't know if
you have ever watched a cow-
boy movie where there was
no law in town. What do you
think crooks are going to do
when they hear this?
Kellman and Commis-
sioners Drinda Merritt and
Betty Berger instructed Town
Clerk Sallie McCranie to
redraft the police budget with
two fewer officers. The move
was considered to be the con-
sensus of the commissioners.
But Ely said it caught her by
surprise.
Commissioners were not
authorized to vote on the
police cuts at the workshop. A
second public budget work-
shop is set for 7 p.m.
!hursday to continue discus-
sions about the spending
plan.
The board will vote on the
budget for the first time at a
public hearing that begins at
7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 14. The
final budget hearing is set for
7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 26. The
workshops and hearings are
at Town Hall.
Five years ago, Kellman
said the police department
had one police officer. He
said the department has grad-
ually grown during that time
frame to six employees, while
the town's population grew
only 12.4 percent. He said a
consultant has projected the
town will grow 12.4 percent
through 2010.
"There's not a lot of busi-
nesses. There's not a lot that
attracts people to Inglis,"
Kellman said.
Police Chief Mitch Billups
and four patrol officers pro-
tect the town. The depart-
ment has a secretary.
Kellman said he realizes
cutting two positions would
mean getting rid of two offi-
cers, but he said the Levy
County Sheriff's Office some-
times has slots open, and per-
haps the two jobless officers,
whoever they are, could find
work there.
He said it's not the first
time police department
downsizing has been dis-
cussed.
; Bilupissaid he doesn't
believe his department can
afford to lose two officers. He
said the department barely
has the staff to provide round-
the-clock coverage now. He
said he uses an on-call officer
to provide coverage for three
hours each day when he has
no one to patrol the streets.
He said the citizens oppose
the proposed reduction in the
size of the police force.
"It's absolutely not what the
people want. We've gotten 100
calls today at the depart-
ment," Billups said. He said
the calls were from people
opposed to the cuts.
Billups said a former city
commissioner, Gary Mosher,
is circulating petitions in
opposition to the planned
police cuts. Mosher could not
be reached for comment.
Billups said 75 petitions have
been signed thus far.
The police department
budget for the current year is
$345,545, according to
McCranie. The police budget
for next year had been tenta-
tively set at $376,408 before
the start of Tuesday's work-
shop. But McCranie said she
will bring back a revised
police budget, minus the two
positions, of $304,262 at the
next budget workshop on Aug.
31.
McCranie said the total
town budget for next year is
about $2.2 million, which
includes a $625,000 grant and
an emergency reserve of
$50,000. The budget was
based on a property tax rate
of 5.5 mills.
She said the budget could
be balanced, even if all five
police officers were left in the
budget. And she said the town
would have $39,953 left after
all expenses were met.
But McCranie said there


has been discussion about
cutting the tax rate by a half-
mill, and she said three of the
commissioners told her to
prepare the budget with two
less officers.
So the budget remains pre-
liminary, which means there
is more work to do on the
spending plan before it can
be adopted.
"This is the first year we've
not had to struggle to balance
our budget," McCranie said.
"Of course, we're like every-
one else. We had more rev-
enue."


atRIEFS


Copyrighted Material --



Syndicated :Content -:-


Available from Commercial News Providers


- -~


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-


DEAL
Continued from Page 1A

being called Aug. 23, 2005, to
Crystal River .Primary School
to meet with the girls, after the
girls informed the school guid-
ance counselor that Melton
had touched them. He met
with the 9-year-old girl first,
and said she described one
incident around July 4, 2005.
"She told us one night dur-
ing the summer, she awoke on
the couch and her stepfather
had his hand underneath her
underwear," he testified,
adding the girl said she imme-
diately told her mother, and
that the incident was the only
one.
Talking to the younger girl,
he said she recounted a simi-
lar incident happening to her,
though she couldn't remember


many details. However, he said
the girl's story seemed to
change several times; such as
where and when the contact
supposedly happened, and
that there were "inconsisten-
cies."
Asked by Hunt if he noted
the girl's inconsistencies in a
report, Cridland said he didn't,
but that he mentioned the girl
was "vague" in some state-
ments.
Department of Children and
Families investigator Cindy
Harold then testified, describ-
ing talks with both girls. She
also said the younger girl was
vague with details, and that
she told her mother what had
happened before telling the
guidance counselor.
Cummins argued the mother
said during her deposition that
the girl had never told her
about anything prior to the
guidance counselor being


informed. Shortly after Harold
left the stand, the attorneys
approached Howard and the
jury was removed from the
courtroom.
The judge gave everyone
five minutes, as word of a pos-
sible plea deal circulated
around the courtroom. Melton
talked with Cummins and fam-
ily members seated behind
him; Hunt talked with staff
from the state attorney's office
in the back of the courtroom as
family members of the girls
also waited.


courtroom, Howard was told
Melton had made up his mind.
"They destroyed my charac-
ter, my pride. They've
destroyed everything," Melton
said of his accusers, while cry-
ing. "They ruined me."
Afterward, Cummins talked
with reporters, maintaining
his confidence that a "full
acquittal" would have hap-
pened if the trial proceeded.
However, he again said there
were no guarantees what the
jury would have decided.
"Sometimes, you have to


Sitting behind him, Melton's make the smart decision," he
sister, Joyce Gabbard of said. "You can't always make
Illinois, told him, "You need to the emotional decision."
end this," as he contemplated
his options. Cummins leaned
next to him, explaining the
options were a misdemeanor
charge with no jail time, or
risking a trial.Far&B ln e
Shortly after re-entering the "pd. pol. ad. pd. for & approved by JeffKirkfor
la ircut Jdge Group 31'


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IUDAY, UGUST ,


OA F A 25 2006


Patricia Amick, 72
CRYSTAL RIVER
Patricia Jane Amick, 72,
Crystal River, died Monday,
Aug. 21, 2006, after a short ill-
ness at her home under the
care of her family and
Hernando-Pasco Hospice.
She was born Aug. 7,1934, in
Muncie, Ind.,
to Harold and
MaDonna
Sloan. She
married race
driver Richard
"Red" Amick
in N. Holly-
wood, Calif., in
1951. They -
were co-own- Amick
ers of Amick's
Pit Plaza Truck Stop in Gaston,
Ind., before moving to Crystal
River 28 years ago.
Mrs. Amick was a devoted
wife, mother, daughter and
grandmother.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 44 years,
Richard "Red" Amick; her
mother, MaDonna Cherry; her
father, Harold Sloan; and step-
father, Tom Cherry
Survivors include a son, Rick
of Crystal River; a daughter,
Donna Challgren of West
Lafayette, Ind.; and three
grandchildren, Ricky Amick of
Inverness, Jennifer Whitaker
of Atlanta, Ga., and Erik
Challgren of West Lafayette,
Ind.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River

Audrey Barber, 68
BEVERLY HILLS
Audrey C. Barber, 68,
Beverly Hills, died Thursday,
Aug. 24, 2006, in Inverness.
She was born in Brooklyn,
N.Y., to John and Dorothy
(Peterson) Kelly and moved to
this area in 1988 from
Nesconset, N.Y.
Mrs. Barber retired after 20
years from Grand Union Corp.
in Commack, N.Y, as a book-
keeper and office manager
She was a volunteer with the
Beverly Hills Recreation
Association for 10 years and


director of the Beverly Hills
Civic Association for 10 years.
She loved crocheting, read-
ing, puzzles, photography,
flowers, gardening and travel-
ing, especially cruising. She
adored her family.
She was Catholic.
She was preceded in death
by a brother, John Kelly and
sister, Linda Kelly.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 48 1/2 years, William
Barber of Beverly Hills; son,
William J. Barber and wife
Erica of Woodbury, Conn.;
daughter, Kathleen M. Ponce
and husband Jorge of Fort
White; brother, Robert Kelly
and wife Jean of Duluth, Ga.;
sisters, Dorothy Greco and
husband Joseph of Valley
Stream, N.Y, Joan Johnson
and husband Noel of Tarpon
Springs, Judy Valenti and hus-
band Mark of Smithtown, N.Y.,
and special sister, Janet
Hencken of Boca Raton; six
grandchildren, Jorge, Nicole,
Timothy, Rick, James and
Benjamin; and many nephews
and nieces.
Fero Funeral Home, Beverly
Hills.

Harry Rogers, 91
HOMOSASSA
Harry D. Rogers, 91, of
Sugarmill Woods, Homosassa,
died Wednesday, Aug. 23, 2006,
in Lecanto.
Born April 17, 1915, in Oak
Park, Ill., to Harry and Ann
(Burrows) Rogers, he moved to
this area in 1994 from Hilton
Head, S.C.
Mr. Rogers was previously
employed as the executive
vice president of Chatham
Fabrics. He held a bachelor's
degree.
He was a member of
Kiwanis, Homosassa, and
Marshall at Sea Pines Golf
Course, Hilton Head, S.C.
He enjoyed tennis, golf,
swimming, horseback riding
and fox hunts in Long Island,
N.Y.
He was a member of the
First United Methodist
Church of Homosassa.
Survivors include his wife


- .~ -
- ~- -


- -


of 27 years, Alma Rogers of
Sugarmill Woods; daughter,
Barbara Johnson and husband
Douglas of Oceanside, Calif.;
stepson, Burt Carlsen of
Castle Rock, Colo.; stepdaugh-
ter, Rayna Carlsen of Floral
Park, N.Y; three grandchil-
dren, David, Kevin and
Cheryl; and seven great-
grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Home,
Homosassa.

Sandra
Wainwright, 59
HOMOSASSA
Sandra Dolores Wainwright,
59, Homosassa, died
Wednesday, Aug. 23, 2006, at
her home under the care of her
family and Hernando-Pasco
Hospice.
Born Jan. 12, 1947, in Miami
to Edward and Dora Swain,
she moved here seven years
ago from Key Largo.
Mrs. Wainwright was a
retired owner and operator of
the Miller Rd. Beauty Salon in
Miami.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 32 years, Roy
Wainwright of Homosassa;
brother, Phillip Swain of
Inverness; and sister, Patricia
Mathew of Homosassa.
Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.
Click on chronicleonline.com
to view archived obituaries.

Funeral NOTICE
Audrey C. Barber. Memorial
services for Mrs. Audrey C.
Barber, 68, of Beverly Hills, who
retired after 20 years from
Grand Union Corp. in
Commack, N.Y, as a bookkeep-
er and office manager, will be at
4 p.m. Friday, Aug. 25, 2006, at
Fero Funeral Home, 5955 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills,
with Deacon Eric Makoid pre-
siding. Memorial gathering
from 3 p.m. until service time.
Cremation to follow under the
direction of Fero Funeral Home
with Crematory. Memorial con-
tributions may be made to
Hospice of Citrus County or the
American Cancer Society.


*5 *


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i7- Syndicated Content


: Available from Commercial News Providers


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Family Owned Service







c(tricklawd
Funeral Home and Crematory
www.stricklandfuneralhome.com Since 1962
352-795-2678 1901 SE HWY. 19 CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34423


.60


- a S


CIa,. E. 2av
"Funeral irh Crematorry

WILLIAM HEISNER
Private Burial:
Florida National Cemetery

GENEVA THORNTON
Private Cremation
Arrangements

WILLIAM LEHMAN
Call for Information


726-8323


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.- -


The following members or former members of Sumter Electric Cooperative, Inc. have
unclaimed capital credits in their names. These members are hereby notified, pursuant
to the Bylaws of the Cooperative, that these unclaimed credits will be reallocated to
current members unless claimed within sixty days from the date of this notice.


Aisco Farms
Newlngton, CT
George Alder
Orlando, FL
A.M.J. Galaxy Inc..
Houston, TX
Roger Appold
Ocala, FL
Arringtons Red &
White, Lake
Panasoffkee, FL
John Babinec Jr.
Tavares, FL
Bahia Oaks Inc..
Ocala, FL
C. W. Bailey
Hemando, FL
Trustee In Bankruptcy
Clermont, FL
E. G. Banks
Apopka, FL
Barnett Bank
Tampa, FL
Leonard Barr
Net York, NY
Bass Shoe Outlet 129
Bridgewater, NJ
Baucoms of Florida
Mount Dora, FL
Ben Harmon Groves
Clermont, FL
Wayne Best
Ocala, FL
Better Times R.V. Park
Coleman, FL
Raymond L Betts
Eustis, FL
Blossman Gas Inc.
Bushnell, FL
Borinquen Dairy
Oxford, FL
Weimar S. Bostder
Webster, FL
Grace Bradenburg
Umatilla, FL
Jane Bridges
Tampa, FL
George R. Brodie
Mount Dora, FL
Phillip D. Brown
Eustis, FL
R. C. Burnett
Ocala, FL
Jean Camp
Howey in The Hills, FL
Janet H. Carroll
Crystal River, FL
Central Utilities Ltd.
Lakeland, FL
C. H. C.
Ocala, FL
C. HC, Ltd.
Columbus, Oh
Continental Cntry. Club
Wildwood. FL
Clairview Groves
Winter Garden, FL
Leona R. Clark
Trenton, MI
Clay Island Farms
Astatula, FL
Coca Cola Foods Div.
Polk City, FL
Colonial Acres Co. Inc.
Ocala, FL
Royal Palm Beach
Colony, Eustis, FL
Comfort Acres Farm
Pembroke Pines, FL
Commercial Carrier
Corp. Sumtervllle, FL
Connell Lake Est.
Inverness, FL
Richard E. Conrad
Leesburg, FL
C.L. Inc.
Wildwood, FL
Nortico Corporation
Atlanta, GA
Country Side Mart
Wildwood, FL
Country Side Mart #2
Lake Panasoffkee, FL
Creative Building Sys
Tavares, FL
I


682230


Crystal Springs M.H.P.
Ocklawaha, FL
D & J Enterprises
Inverness, FL
Harold Daugherty
Femdale, FL
Days Lodge
Atlanta, GA
Delgo Corporation
Lake City, FL
Delta Environmental
Tampa, FL
Dixie 011 & Gas Co.
Jacksonville, IL
Almon R. Dixon
Paisley, FL
Leon H. Dotson
Ormond Beach, FL
Double B. Dist Inc.
Ocala, FL
Dove Creek Farms
Columbia, MD
E. Systems Inc.
Tampa, FL
East Citrus Comm.
Center, Inv6mess, FL
El Conquistador Farms
Miami, FL
W G. Elliott
Howey, FL
Epicure Investments
Tuscaloosa, AL
Delvie P. Estep
Wildwood, FL
Etacejah Farm Inc.
Ocala, FL
Ewell Eng. & Contract
Co, Lakeland, FL
Fairway Markets
Orlando, FL
September Farm II
Ocala, FL
George T. Faulkner
Groveland, FL
First NatB 8K.& TR
Eustis, Tavares, FL
FL Camp Meeting
Assn., Lake Wales, FL
Floral Greens Int. inc.
De Leon Springs, FL
Florida Fresh
Mushrooms, Eustis, FL
Florida Media Inc,
Fort Myers, FL
Eunice L Forden
Williston, FL
Fort Cooper Station
Inverness, FL
Charles Francis
Ocala, FL
F. K. Ganauser
Webster, FL
John H. Gardiner
,Orlando, FL
Darien Giddens
Clermont, FL ,
Giddens Auto Inc.
Bushnell, FL
Doug B. Gilmour
Ocala, FL
Herb Goronzy
Inverness, FL
Grand Cypress Homes
Inc., Tavares, FL
Rickey Guinn
Lake Panasoffkee, FL
Gulf Homes, Ocala, FL
H & S Real Est Co Ltd
Denver, Co
Robert Hager
Orlando, FL
Richard Hanley
Sorrento, FL
Harbor Hills Golf &
Ctry, New York, NY
Enos L. Hawkins
Eustis, FL
K. William Hayes
Groveland, FL
Herman J. Heidrich
Orlando, FL
Margaret Ann Henry
Tavares, FL
Robert E. Henshaw
Ocala, FL


Heritage Health Care
Cn., Inverness, FL
Heritage Wood'n Lks.
Est., Wildwood, FL
Herman Heidrich &
Sons, Orlando, FL
William Holloway
Inverness, FL
Hometown Foods
Tavares, FL
Paul Hope
Morriston, FL
Homes Intern Inc.
Jacksonville, FL
Larry Hughes
Leesburg, FL
Huskey Briquetting
Inc., Dunnellon, FL
Kenneth Hyatt
Groveland, FL
John E. Jennings
Clearwater, FL
Richard Jones
Leesburg, FL
Jr. Food Store #233
Houston, TX
Nelson Keith
Leesburg, FL
Keiths Enco
Oxford, FL
Don Keller
Longwood, FL
Kenstan Inc.
Tavares, FL
Keystop Inc.
Tampa, FL
Klnghaven Farms Ltd.
Orlando 27 KOA
Clermont FL
Alice Koontz
Summerfield, FL
KountryKorner Gen
Store, Ocala, FL
Kripa Corp.
Hereford, TX
Mildred Kuck
Seminole, FL
Romanzo A. Lacy
Ocala, FL
Lake Tech Products
Tavares, FL
Lakewood Develop-
ment, Leesburg, FL
Quinton Lane
Ocala, FL
Lasater Farms
Ocala, FL
Robert E. Lawson
Bushnell, FL
Chariton Lester
Lakeland, FL
Leon Libbert
Howey In The Hills, FL
Golden Light
Umatilla, FL
Tavares Street Light
Tavares, FL
John Lillie
Blue Ridge, GA
Lin Drake Farm
Ocala, FL
Little Food Town Inc.
Lakeland, FL
Days Lodge
Atlanta, GA
Agro House One Ltd.
Umatilla, FL
Ralph Lucchesi
Lake Panasoffkee, FL
Lueken's Tavares Inc.
Clearwater, FL
Christa I. Mancuso
Gonzalez, FL
Joseph Manglardi
Inverness, FL
Joan Pamela Marek
Orlando, FL
Marion Properties &
Inv, Ocala, FL
Alton Lamar Martin
Zellwood, FL
Lawrence P. Maruca
Eustis, FL
McGregor Smith Scout
Coral Gables, FL


Harvey R. Mcguire
Tavares, FL
Lewis S. Mclain Jr.
Sorrento, FL
Raymond K. Mcleod
Inverness, FL
Grieg E. Miller
N. Howey, FL
C. E, Mills
Williston, FL
Thomas A. Mitchell
Ocala, FL
Robert Molinary
Mount Dora, FL
Moonrise Properties
Clearwater, FL
William B. Morgan
Eustis, FL
NIC Technology Corp
Chesnee, SC
Eagles Nest
Inverness, FL
Juanita S. Nichols
Inverness, FL
Kenneth Nicol
Ocala, FL
Charles F. Oneall
Mount Dora, FL
Orion Groves
Orlando, FL
K. W. Osborne
Sumterville, FL
Paddock Park South
Ocala, FL
Pebble Hill Farms
Miami, FL
Roger Pemberton
Inverness, FL
MarkA. Perry
Ocala, FL
Phoenix West Inc.
Melbourne Beach, FL
Pick Kwik Food Store
#108, Clearwater, FL
Helen E. Piper
Slidell, LA
John R. Plein
Leesburg, FL
Gary L Pope
Dade City, FL
Robert S. Porter
Inverness, FL
Posey, Sam Store
#118, Orlando, FL
Donna Powell
Summerfield, FL
David Raulerson
Groveland, FL
Rax of Marion
Dunnellon, FL
R.E.B. Enterprises Inc.
Tavares, FL
Bonita Reed
Deltona, FL
Fred Reed
Inverness, FL
Eloise Renfroe
Wildwood, FL
Revco Drug Store
Knoxville, TN
Riaydh Inc.
Clermont, FL
Rivan Corp/Dba (PSA)
Ocala, FL
Riverside Lodge
Inverness, FL
Robeson Enterprises
Oxford, FL
Ronald Robison
Lake Panasoffkee, FL
Root Communications
Daytona Beach, FL
Gerard L. Roth
Morriston, FL
Steven E. Schiffman
Sorrento, FL
Florence M. Schulten
Ocala, FL
Sentinel Comm Go
Inverness, FL


Sharp Communica-
tions, Leesburg, FL
Shepherd Hills
Leesburg, FL
William B. Shetter.
Groveland, FL
Shree Nathaji Corp.
Lake Panasoffkee, FL
Harold Smith
Inverness, FL
Mary Carlton Smith
Moultrie, GA
Wilfred J. Smith
Webster, FL
Societe Quebec
Ocala, FL
Southern Fruit Dist Inc.:
Winter Garden, FL
Southern Office Mfg
Co., Tavares, FL
Lawrence K. Spangler
Ocala, FL
Spartan Food Syst Inc.
Rocky Mount, NC
Sportsman Propt. Inc.
Zephythills. FL
Stanley Farms Inc.
Umatilla, FL
Gary Stites
Summerfield, FL
Early Bird Stud
Ocala, FL
James F. Summerall
Birmingham, AL
Sunshine Jr. Stores
Inc., Panama City, FL
Tage Building Corp
Leesburg, FL
TexacoAutoTruck
Stop, Wildwood, FL
The 347 Corp of FL
Inc., Leesburg, FL
Arthur E.Thomas
Umatilla, FL
R. E. Thomas
Guild, TN
Thrift Mart #9
Ocala, FL
Blue Chip Trucker's
Wildwood, FL
Robert E. Tucker
Gainesville, FL
SB Turner
Leesburg, fL
Basil C. Uccl
Inverness, FL
Joseph V. Vecchione
Morriston, FL
Village Market Pic. Ltd.
Columbus, OH
V.M.K. Inc.
Tavares, FL
W. D.'s Pub
Inverness, FL
Edyth S. Wagnon
Inverness, FL
William Waldrop
Delray Beach, FL
George Wang
Wildwood, FL
Warren Contract Labor
Clermont, FL
West Side Bldg. Supply
Inc., Mascotte, FL
White Deer Treatment
Ctr., Bushnell, FL
Donald G Wilcox
Lady Lake, FL
Wildwood Holdings
Scarborough, ON
Wincrest Farms FL Div
McIntosh, FL
Robert Wormser
Ocala, FL
Young & Anesta Frms
Inc. Orlando, FL
Kenneth M. Zipperer
Hiawassee, GA

1111L


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to our customers and community.


- =::- Obituaries -


For additional intormation,
please contact tile
Capital Credits area at
(352) 793-3801 ext. 1024.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


OBITUARIES


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 7A


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) C E


- opyighted Material


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* Visit www.ChronicleOnlhne.com to read today's headlines.






?cta ce's to... RE-ELECT


''LOU MIELE
FOR SCHOOL BOARD ORSANc

Friday, August 25, 2006 5 PM 7 IPM
at the REALTORS Assoc. Building on Hwy. 44 in Lecanto

$2500 BBQ Dinner / Donation
The purchase of a ticket for, or a contribution to, the
campaign fundraiser is a contribution to the
campaign of Lou Miele.
For information call Lou at 352-697-1685
Paid Political Advertisement. Paid for and Approved by Lou Miele, Candidate for School Board,
District 1, Non-Partisan. 680589


-b
-


o- -a


WEEKLY AQUATIC SPRAY SCHEDULE
FOR CITRUS COUNTY

Citrus County's Aquatic Services Division plans the following aquatic weed control
activities for the week beginning August 28, 2006.
HERBICIDE TREATMENTS:
Crystal River Water Hyacinth
Floral City Pool Hydrilla/Sedges/Tussocks/Coontall/Salvinla/Hyacinth/
LettucelNuphar/Gatorweed/LotuslPaspalumlS. Naiad
Hemando Pool Nuphar/Grasses/Water Hyacinth/Lettuce/ Hydrilla/Tussocks/
Sedges/Fragrant White Water Lillies/Lotus/Torpedograss/Nalad
Inverness Pool Hydrilla/Frog's Bit/Grasses/Tussocks/Sedges/Water Hyacinth/
Lettuce/Nuphar/Lotus/Bladderwort/Water Lillles/S. Naiad/
Coontail/Wllows

MECHANICAL HARVESTING:
Crystal River Lyngbya
Cooter Pond Fanwort
Floral City Pool Tussocks/Coontail
Hemando Pool Tussocks/Fanwort/Coontail
Inverness Pool Fanwort/Tussocks/Nitella

All treatments are contingent upon weather conditions and water quality. Treated areas
will be identified with'lWamingiSigns" indicating the date of treatment and the necessary 7
water use restrictions. For further information, please call 352-527-7620.
Citrus County
Division of Aquatic Services


LESSON
Continued from Page 1A

(Mercury) very (Venus) educat-
ed (Earth) mother (Mars) just
(Jupiter) showed (Saturn) us
(Uranus) nine (Neptune) plan-
ets (Pluto).
Now it's eight planets and
the whole phrase goes out the
window.
Robert Hermann, an assis-
tant principal at Citrus High
School who taught science for
10 years at Inverness Middle
School, said students won't get
hung up on Pluto's lack of sta-
tus.
'"A lot of the kids I taught,
their parents were taught
there were nine planets. Since
that time we've discovered lots


of other planets out there,"
Hermann said. "I'm not really
excited. It's semantics. Call it a
planet, call it a big rock, it's
still a body out there."
Both Hobson and Hermann
agree that any topic that stimu-
lates discussion is good for
learning.
"If they're tuned in, they're
taking in that information,"
Hermann said. "It's great from
that aspect. It's going to force
some conversations in some
classrooms."
Hobson, who answered
"Basically, no," to a question of
whether Thursday's decision
really meant a difference in
the solar system, said scientific
debate is always beneficial.
"There's no such thing as
exact science," he said. "We all
interpret things differently."


GOT A NEWS TIP?
* The Chronicle welcomes tips from readers about breaking
news. Call the newsroom at 563-5660, and be prepared to
give your name, phone number, and the address of the
news event.


WEEKLY LINEUP
Nearly a dozen medical professionals contribute their
expertise to columns in Health & Life./Tuesdays
Read up on all things school-related in the Chronicle's
Education section./Wednesdays
Plan menus for the week from the tempting recipes in the
Flair for Food section./Thursdays
See what local houses of worship plan to do for the week in
the Religion section./Saturdays
Read about area businesses in the Business
section./Sundays




This notice is to Inform our Bright House Networks customers of
upcoming changes and launches to their cable programming lineup
effective October 25,2006.
FAVORITES ON DEMAND CHANGES*
The following four On Demand channels will become one new
On Demand channel, Cutting Edge On Demand.
Comedy Central On Demand channel 345
G4 On Demand channel 349
Anime Network On Demand channel 359
Adult Swim On Demand channel 360
Cutting Edge On Demand will be located on channel 345.
Within Cutting Edge On Demand, we will also be adding 2 new
On Demand channels!
RIpeTV On Demand OctanelV On Demand

WTSP 10 Weather Now channel 631*

Customers will be able to enjoy a "Free Preview" of some of these
networks prior to their launch dates. For more Information on these
previews or regarding Bright House Networks, please visit our
website at mybrighthouse.com.

bright house R, :

a587 *Digital converter is required. Services available in most areas.


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Alitel Retail Store I OThese Retail Stores Now Open Sunday. Authorized Agents I Equipment & promotional offers at these locations may vary.
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Federal, state & local taxes apply. In addition, AIItel charges a monthly connectivity, regulatory & administrative surcharge up to $1.70; federal & state Universal Service Fund fees (both vary by customer usage); & a
911 fee of up to $1.94 (where 911 service is available). These additional fees may not be taxes or government-requlred charges & are subjeot to change. My Circle: Available to new and existing customers on current
select rate plans $59.99/mo & higher. My Circle applies to tan numbers per account, which must be shared among all lines on account. Not available on prepaid plans. Customer may not designate
own wireless or voice mail number, Directory Assistance or 900 numbers as any of the ten available numbers. Calls must begin & and in your plan's calling area. Designated numbers must be within n b ixa ,<>,
the U.S. Program may be discontinued atthe discretion of Alltal. Phone Promotions: Phones available at sale prices to new customers & eligible existing customers. Qualifying Alitel rate plan required. ,e'ecan
Contact Alltel to determine If you are eligible. Phone Details: Phones & applicable rebates available for a limited time, while supplies last, with activation of a qualifying rate plan. Limit 1 rebate per / ""'*.
qualifying purchase. Phone cannot be returned once mail-in rebate certificate has been submitted. Customer pays applicable taxes. See rebate certificate for details. Axcess Instant Managing: Consumer
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handset required. $25 non-refundable activation fee a plies per line. $200 early termination fee may apply per line. Offers are subject to the Alltel Terms & Conditions for Communications Services ( A,~ .
available at any Alltel store or alltel.com. All product & service marks referenced are the names, trade names, trademarks & logos of their respective owners. Screen images are simulated, @2006
Alltel Communications, Inc. All rights reserved, 79317


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AUGUST 25, 2006 ,"'
'i '" "<: .. ) --. *. ",:" ''- *;-* :^:1,, .".;"'?.".^ "


Bibliophiles asked to share


Homosassa library group gathers books fr sale


Special to the Chronicle

The Friends of the Homosassa
Library are gearing up for their annual
book sale at the Homosassa Arts, Crafts
and Seafood Festival on Nov. 11 and 12,
according to Friends President
Adelaide Keller.
Keller recently announced that
Friends board members Dick and
Cherie Byrnes will again be spearhead-
ing this year's effort as co-chairmen of


the sale. Other board members and vol-
unteers are now beginning to collect,
sort and price book donations in prepa-
ration for the annual sale.
Both hard- and paperback book dona-
tions are welcome, but please, no mag-
azines. Also, the Friends will not accept
Reader's Digest Condensed Books or
educational textbooks again this year.
Past experience has shown there is no
market for these types of books. Books
in good condition are needed, such as


fiction, nonfiction, children's books and
books about cooking, crafts, hobbies
and gardening.
Books may be left at the Homosassa
Library, or call any of the following
numbers to arrange for drop-off or pick-
up: 382-4881, 382-5216 or 382-1918.
Keller requests that book donations be
placed in plastic bags, if possible, so the
volunteers can more easily handle
them.
She said last year's book collection
and sale was a tremendous success,
grossing more than $7,000, and hopes
this year's effort will be as good. Keller


urges everyone to donate their books as
soon as possible and not wait until the
last minute. Book donations will be
accepted through Nov. 3.
The Friends rely on public support,
not only for book donations, but also at
the November sale.
Funds derived from the annual book
sale are used to purchase all types of
library materials for both the existing
Homosassa Library and the new one,
currently under construction on the
corner of Grover Cleveland Boulevard
and Grandmarch Avenue in Homosassa
Springs.


SHRINERS


Shriners


ready


for fall
S ummer is finally on the
waning side. It has been
a long, hot one for sure.
The parade at the imperial
session was one to remember,
long and hot, but thoroughly
enjoyable, and jam-packed
with Nobles from all across the
United States.
Now that fall is just around
the corner, perhaps we can get
back on track here locally.
Speaking of which, our club
will go back to our monthly
meetings starting in
September. Noble President
Glenn Smith has several
events in the works and can
hardly wait for the return of
the Snowbirds.
On Sept 2, Egypt Shrine
Center will host a birthday party
for all Nobles and their families
at Hooper's Hollow, just behind
the building complex. I should
mention that every Tuesday
evening, there is a Texas hold
'em contest in the Oasis.
Our board of directors will
meet at 9 a.m. Sept 6 at the
clubhouse on Lake Nina,
Inverness, to be followed by
the regular meeting at 10. One
week later, the Egypt Shrine
general meeting is in Tampa at
7:30 p.m., followed on
Thursday, Sept 14, with our
social at the clubhouse 6 p.m.
This will be potluck, as always.
All Shriners and friends are
welcome.
Also on the horizon: the
Masters & Wardens Association
will have its board meeting at
the Village Inn, Spring Hill;
Trilby Lodge No. 141 will have
an EA. Degree Sept 7; Grant
and Elizabeth will "tie the knot"
Sept 9, and on Sept 11, Ridge
Masonic Lodge will reconvene
its monthly meetings.
The Scottish Rite Masonic
Center in Ocala will host the
Sovereign Grand Inspector
General of the State of Florida
on Monday, Sept 11, and all
Scottish Rite Masons are
requested to attend. This invita-
tion is extended to all sojourn-
ers, as well as all local members.
Not to be overlooked, Robert
Darden and I had the honor to
attend the initiation of Thomas
Poole and Afton Chenoweth into
the Royal Order of Scotland on
Saturday, Aug. 19. As usual, it
was a very fine ceremony per-
formed by the Provincial
Grand Master, Sir Edward H.
Fowler Jr, and his cast
For a comprehensive list of
what's happening, visit
web.tampabayrr.com/rowen321/
and click on "Coming
Attractions."
What a way to Shrine!
-0
Robert H. Owen of Ocala is
a past master of Gideon Lodge
No. 84 in Kingston, N.H.,
and Ridge Masonic Lodge No.
398 in Beverly Hills.


Special to the Chronicle
Creative Hands was. formed five years ago when several women who volunteered for Hospice wanted to learn how to crochet
and asked Wilma Ackerman if she would teach them. Ackerman agreed and the group decided to start meeting Fridays at Oak
Pond Mobile Estates. It wasn't long before several women from Oak Pond joined the club as well. There are now 13 women and
two men. This year's project was sweaters for "Knit for Kids." The sweaters will be distributed all across the world through the
efforts of Guidepost. Creative Hands also does lap robes and shawls for local nursing homes. Pictured are, front row: Wilma
Ackerman and Tina Schwartz; second row: Barbara DeRozleres, Thelma Peluso, Lou Kelly, Edith Tomlin and Anna Vick; third row:
John DeRozieres, Judy Horton, Marilyn Marselle and Hesh Ackerman.


Rescue team certification


Special to the Chronicle
Citrus County Fire Rescue was recently recognized as a Type II Light Technical Rescue Team by the State of Florida. The team,
made up of career and volunteer firefighters, met the state and national standard for Technical Rescue Training and is part of
the Florida Urban Search and Rescue System In the State Emergency Response Plan. The group is on call for immediate mobi-
lization when requested in the Southeast. The team received their certification at the Florida State Fire College. Pictured, from
left, are: Patty Jefferson, assistant chief 3; L.J. White, captain, CCFR; Craig Stevens, assistant chief 1; Tom Quinn, organizer for
USAR; Dave Casey, bureau chief, Florida State Fire College; and Bob Bessler, captain, CCFR.




Rainbow Springs making improvements


Special to the Chronicle ty projects that are:
Priority 1 Upgrade entrance signage
The Rainbow Springs Property for Country Club, Fairways, Forest and
Owners' Association Board of Directors Woodlands villages. This. project would
(POA) has approved the charter and offi- address the deteriorating conditions of
cers of the newly formed POA Landscape the existing entrance signs and would
Committee. bring this area in line
The committee was W with those at the newer
established to oversee the The Rainbow areas of the development.
community common ,rin P0A Priority 2 -
areas and to maintain and pringS Rejuvenate and enhance
improve entrances to Landscane entrance landscaping as
Rainbow Springs in order needed around the signs.
to provide a more pleas- Committee has This project would result
ing visual appearance for in the removal of dead
homeowners and the pub- established two and overgrown shrubs
lic. and trees, bringing a
While the committee priority projects. well-groomed and cohe-
has researched several sive appearance to the
possible designs and entrances and providing
obtained cost estimates for new signage, a sense of harmony throughout the
the POA Board has not yet acted on the Rainbow Springs Community.
Landscape Committee's proposed priori- The committee's overall goal is to


improve the entrances to retain home-
owner property values and to promote a
more pleasing appearance.
The committee seeks additional mem-
bers, especially residents of the
Woodlands and the Forest to ensure a
cross-section of involvement by resi-
dents.
Retired landscape designers and gar-
deners willing to lend their expertise in
the enhancement of the landscaping of
the entrances, and all other residents
interested in the beautification and
maintenance of these areas are also wel-
come.
Residents are encouraged to provide
their input about the committee's priori-
ties to the POA board or to the POA
Landscape Committee.
Residents can e-mail the committee at
landscape@rainbowspringspoa.org if
you have any questions or interest in
becoming a member.


News OTES

Seventh-day
Adventists gather
"Discovered: Four Angels
Guarding the Ark of the
Covenant in Palestine" The
public is invited to this 7:25 p.m.
Vespers program ending a day
of worship at the Inverness
Seventh-day Adventist Church
on Saturday.
Sabbath school begins at
9:10 a.m. with group singing
and an orchestral ensemble.
After scripture and prayer, a
duet from the Metcalfs and a
mission report from the South
Sea Islands, Superintendent
June Pacitti will introduce the
congregation to "The Real
Lions." Small Bible Classes
studying Bible prophecy will take
a closer look at "The Day-Year
Principle."
At 11 a.m., Pastor Hershel
Mercer will turn the congrega-
tion's eyes from today's news to
the robe of Christ's righteous-
ness with the message "Got You
Covered!" Delicious vegetarian
cuisine follows in the fellowship
hall.
The Health Food Store will
open following the evening ves-
per program, and twice again
midweek.
On Wednesday, nutritional
supplies can be purchased from
9 a.m. to noon, and at 7 p.m.
after the prayer meeting.
The Community Service Thrift
Shop has many attractive bar-
gains available from 9 a.m. to
noon on Wednesdays.
The church is one block
inside Eden Gardens, 4.5 miles
east of Inverness off State Road
44. Click to the Web site at
www.sda-invemess.org or call
726-9311.
Help Helping Hands
Thrift Store help
The Helping Hands Thrift
Store is accepting donations.
Household goods, clothing and
small appliances are greatly
appreciated. Estate donations
are also accepted.
Pick-up is available for larger
donations. Items donated are
tax deductible, and a form will
be provided from Helping
Hands.
The Thrift Store is at 5164 S.
Florida Ave. in the Heath Mini
Storage units; open from 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through
Saturday.
For information, call
726-2660.
Advisory council
meets Sept. 6
The Citrus Springs MSBU
Advisory Council will meet 9
a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 6, at the
Citrus Springs Community
Center, 1570 W. Citrus Springs
Blvd.
All residents of Citrus Spring
are invited to observe how their
MSBU money is spent on vari-
ous projects, such as grass
mowing, road repaving, street-
lights and general beautification
of the community.
Town hall meeting
set for Sept. 19
The Pine Ridge Property
Owners Association Board of
Directors will host a town hall
meeting at 7 p.m. Sept. 19 in
the Community Center to pro-
vide an opportunity for property
owners to discuss any and all
concerns they may have within
Pine Ridge.
The Community Center is at
5690 W. Pine Ridge Blvd.,
Beverly Hills.


Special to the Chronicle
Remy Reh, an 8-1/2-pound
miniature pinscher, suits up
for the Bucs game with mom
and dad Steve and Carol
Lockler of Homosassa.


* Submit information at least two weeks before the event. 0 Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal N News notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an
* Early submission of timely material is appreciated., but River; by fax at 563.3280; or by e-mail to community@ event. Publication on a specific day cannot be guaranteed.
multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. chronicleonline.com. 0 Expect notes to run no more than twice.











PAID ADVERTISEMENT



Football Playing 24/7 at DISH Network!


Players Living W
Sdtid by
It's strange to see the team living on thk )Y
football edge. The Maxwell family, which'%
has owned the team sincu 1L982, always
has been conservative \Wvlen it 'omnCes to
spending money on players.
But they sho\\ed their \ ild .sid \\ith the
signing of Ty Plo'\vwhack, handing the
former all pro player a three-year, S30I
million contract, including a S2 million
signing bonus and a S4.5 million roster
bonus. ITihe crl'/Inless hasn't stopped.
Plow,,hack'., eIeL-rness has infiltrated lthe
locker room. lie installed a fish tank by his .
locker for his teammates. Hie persuaded
thile NlMa ell'L to w\itLh to \'ellow helmet's.
Pistol Drew Robinson's Lontract holdout
was a downer as the team opened camp,
but Plowshack hasn't allowed it to effect
the team chemistry. As one ot football's
strange birds, he keeps the locker room
loose with his outgoing personality.
"I'm working on a new end zone dance, so
get ready for some good laughs,"
Plowlshack said. "Make sure that you write i,
down that I'm taking break, rap danung
lessons."
[See Plaver, Page Db] I-
W 1d,,.-


Working In


The Trenches

The team had a whirlwind yar un the line
Sof scrimmage last year, but underwent
% "significant change in the off-season. ,At this
r3 e'e last season, Manlary Sherman %ias
ned by a broken arm. and then Fred
.\13 ion unexpectedly retired.
.--"Thi. year, after things are looking up from
the trenches, the team has settled on
BRolvden and Rart as their team leaders.
While the two suited up tor eleven games
p' gaether last season, they hardly were in
call on at the same time. Bowden \was a
Ia, Itter and Bart his backup. So, in many
o, ys, they're in the beginning stages ot
t they hope will be a productive
ationship.
"l really am looking forward to playing
alongside Bart," said the 30-year-old
Bowden, now in his 9th season. "We're just
waiting for the season to start. I want to
develop that chemistry with him this year. I
think we're going to be a good team inside."
The importance of the trenches depends
on that chemistry. Coach Stan Meade
spent time exclusively working with the
two battering rams in the off-season and
it has paid off. Some of the work w\as also
focused on the linemen making
adjustments in pass coverage and
recognizing running formations.
While players at other positions were
working on more individual-type drills, the
fact that Bowden and Bart were paired up
illustrated how imperative it is for them to
develop cohesion. In some ways, it's like a
quarterback gaining a feel for a receiver's
tendencies through repetition.
"To be successful in this league, you want to
be as strong a tandem as possible,"
explained fellow insider Bart. "That means
you're reading the same things, you read
your keys, look at dithe backfield set, and
anticipate the plays. It's working as a team,
simple as that."
Al Knutson was moving gingerly last -
Thursday at his local press conference. He
was wearing all black with a white visor.
Knutson, in his first news conference since
hiring Robo Schmidt as head coach back,
addressed a number of topics ranging from
the expanded playbook to his possible Hall
of Fame induction.
"The team looks great," said the 65-wear-old
Knutson. "Winning \\ill make us feel great."


TeamR Concepitrt bto
t" d that he has in
S" hn :.a-d in
'ad We l eb e 5
On Saturday morning, at the preq;c #e1 the6 OOphhis
moment coach Stewie McEwen bleprews o did leri" i'M
whistle to commence the practice,' i 1. nd ,,rt Sg an
skies opened up and gave ever onea ll bi peasantithO
refreshing break. .bott- siLpniq l,
orantly ,
Two or three minutes into the storm, kort.nt "proved f
angry McEwen grudgingly\ conceded to e 1il
weather and hustled his team into the newly "
constructed dome stadium. "W'e're. arrawif
Ir the work tl
Asked about the sudden change in practice ie w',rcorrlng a
plans, safety. Talon Michaels responded the sedtlu8r 1a
w\\a he does to most questions. reha
were surpr'.
He laughed. made [whei i
h ut we did
"To the team, it doesn't really elect us," with Dr. (Ja
said Michaels. "Preseason. Regular season. surgery, and
Playoffs. Sun or rain. It's nothing we ain't result, and
.seen before. Put me out on the field and I'm could overco
R-T-G: ready to go." pleasant surprise
happy about it."
The team's first-round choice in the 2001
draft (tenth overall) and a starter in his "I know what I kr
debut season, Talon Michaels, by all just a hint of spi
accounts, is about as active as any player as going, we'll win.
exists at this level. He is a workhorse. mv. n-i.d "


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 9A


RTIC US COUNTY (Fl


k













1.OA FRiDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 L~

EA -.~~ -~~.THE MARKT IN REVIECOWT (L GROIGa


MOST ACTIVE (~i OR MOaE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
RiteAid 482645 4.36 -.32
FordM 447151 7.76 ..
Chicos 259238 17.95 -6.13
SpdntNex 254654 16.37 -.05
Pfizer 210257 27.24 +.10

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Katyind h 2.30 +.25 +12.2
GoodrPet 33,44 +2.61 +8.5
ScottRe un 11.31 +.81 +7.7
SanPaolo 40.00 +2,55 +6.8
ScottishRe 8.11 +.50 +6.6

LOSERS (S2 O- MORE|
Name Last Chg %Chg
Chicos 17.95 -6.13 -25.5
SeaCntA If 2.59 -.33 -11.3
Sothebys 28.39 -2.70 -8.7
Guess 44.90 -4.20 -8.6
WmsSon 29.89 -2.71 -8.3

DIARY


Ai.. jr.i:ced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,508
161
-3,432
67
32
1,972,338,406


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 521698 129,65 -.11
iShRs2000 318602 69,48 -.12
SemiHTr 117053 32.72 +.32
SP Engy 108373 57.77 +.74
iShEmMkt 65567 95.79 -,26

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GeoGlobal 5.01 +.77 +18.2
Analex 2.45 +.25 +11.4
Medifast 12.21 +1.17 +10.6
GastarE gn 2.41 +.21 +9.5
BioSante 2.29 +.19 +9.0

LOSERS (52 Or MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
LaBarg 10.83 -1.83 -14.5
SvcAcq wt 3.45 -.25 -6.8
Xethanol n 4.85 -.35 -6.7
Telkonet 2.70 -.16 -5.6
lmplntSc 2.51 -.14 -5.3

DIARY


A,. jr..: e.
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


J8.
463
99
1,047
20
11
232,495,730


-U
MOST ACTIVE ($1 on MonE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr 774425 38.25 +.11
Intel 475041 18.56 +.18
Oracle 4115209 15.38 +.06
ApldMatll 4110954 16.10 +.19
Cisco 360771 21,09 +.04

GAINERS (S2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Forward 5.40 +1.21 +28.9
EscalaGrp 6.14 +.92 +17.6
Glenayre 2.75 +.39 +16.5
Tarragn If 10.78 +1.52 +16.4
eLoyalty 16.06 +2.22 +16.0

LOSERS I$2 o0 MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
PemcoAvi 8.11 -1.39 -14.6
NyerMd 2.80 -.40 -12.5
EduDv 6.24 -.71 -10.3
HandhEntn 2.87 -.32 -10.0
VocalTec n 3.30 -.35 -9.6

DIARY


, aA..: ed
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,460
152
3,139
31
61
1,434,125,736


H ,ir, me thv.I J 825 mortl ilVI.'Eo 5,j;ks on tu Jic, i,'i.rl Slock I changeo 765 mr.E1 acIite orn Iho
rfj cde]q IJdlailccil MarTPet a,', 1 i iii l cti on e thre tmierl:ar, Si .t E cliarng ct:.ck4 i. bold
are wornh aii leaist6 9an changed 5 peaceni or more in price UJndrllnin- Ifor 50 mrnos a,:lh, e
on if 'SE r latlia.;dOq ard 25 mom ctave or, Am' TaHblos shoA name, pica rand rei change,
and onrir to taI:. ,ddlllwo nr l lol, d r'i l.,tld IhrC. h r r. rho w V. tollo',i,'


DIv: Ciiunt ainnur alnr ill,,t.clderd raIe p,.ld % n .tl,.:k. ..a3eiJ or, IlaIlet
quartfirl or "S.emianrinu l ,d,,:larallori unless .ll-eh rwl I, ':,lrl,3e
Name: Sic.kso, appear alphriatcelcal1 bW Ihe -onimprn,,' full name
inol 1'10 aborevialion) rmJame conilsiling, o iniial3s appear ar Ien
begInnirig ole ach I. l 'Ater Ss I
Last: Price ,I.:..k was Irading at vhen e.:hange ,:le.1 l:.r the day
Chc: Los. or q.)ijnr r:.r trhe dat rJo change indicaled b.


SIOCk F'olnu es: :: FE vi ,al- i, ~r:, i i i:..: l- i t.- n alld ti re lT ..:. .y - .
,.' ' f f: e l ,. I Lo:;; in : i ,i C o m r. ..rm eri e m hl t p '. -J
.:. e I ,:a" i,, Er bc ri.'3 E ,,i,-'4 CO.T.mpa y Mrlkatpl,aC. -, D.1 J i-r[J. ; a ,,.j ,ir, .
Ii.: l1'i T.: oir0.1,6 l r i1 [,3 .1 v iu ,,ii 3o i .Li, pl I i'3r 'l Lurl.ijG ,imyl *

,161., i ,rdy 'i h nf, Ir le i-,,i l r,.a 61 lo a,:vr.) ip, I -i i i. 1,ue p, .P O t in-, *,- r.


ilruie h'1 la I* narli, aiCir.l.3 ,3, rH .iyk r r. ,Iia uli I. Ii i ''.
ole liaril:.iJ ,j r Hi1 bi' hJpl' I Ap.ear i, r u I n l f C I re i'rna T '
Dividend Foa nates E.i .1 ] nn]tn ..a p.ald ul ,r. ,or Ir,..iu,6d b irmjnual ir
pu L' I':P .: LI ul H.|Ig tIJlIrjSa i Am ur,. .J.:laed p 1 it, lad 1 I? 12 i I r ).I
C .uir.1 U-,I,, H1 d ho* md u i6:,-l uTiu.l.3a11.5+-r .io.3i:Ar, .3,Tn frl
' n-,rl ^ l v,, ,-*pd a-I:, alI, nar ,:,l v 6pill nro reguhiar rali j I Sum ,of >],,,JiJmn-J paidllli t r: ,Gar
M1.ii ir, i .ji, rider, A6n o lTniedi tdeotrrl1n k DEuilared or paij thi 'r a i 6 clijuiain, .lv. '2,1 2 M 11
Ir .oU .. h, 1.,l'.]:r ir. aliarrs mI lurtI er,,uJai rae ,rlIcn ,3s .1r.:-e.: a,' L.E mosl .,., r. .1 ., -
rea,: nt i mi,- i'r,3r4 ni.,uriLrc il p IhlnIel ,]ivlll'rl a6irnu3l rate rnot I r i,:.. i', l r11 l n i ,'
I. ,Jia3, *ji ill r pr.' : r ir..r I",,] 1 o nihs [, rl plu l .3l id 1ah- i i, .id ir 6 .1 ,
Srppi..-Ilni.3TrA >.c.,h .lu-3 ih .'e.d -glirluI Ir, i
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


I ~STOCS O L6LNERS


Name Div YId PE Last
AT&T Inc 1.33 4.4 18 30.47
AmSouth 1.04 3.5 14 29.37
BkofAm 2.24 4.3 13 52.51
BellSouth 1.16 2.9 23 39.80
CapCtyBk .65 2.1 19 31.63
Citigrp 1.96 4.0 10 48.72
Disney .27 .9 20 28.95
EKodak .50 2.5 ... 19.95
ExxonMbl 1.28 1.8 11 70.72
FPLGrp 1.50 3.4 17 43.90
FlaRock .60 1.6 12 36.51
FordM .20 2.6 ... 7.76
G.-nElec 1.00 3.0 21 33.85
.-rMotr 1.00 3.3 ... 29.88
H:.meDp .60 1.8 11 33.41
lni.1l .40 2.2 17 18.56
1e.1 1.20 1.5 15 79.38


YTD
Chg %Chg Name


-.01 +24.4
+.20 +12.1
+.02 +13.8
-.01 +46.9
+.17 -7.8
+.14 +.4
-.24 +20.8
-.20 -14.7
+1.09 +25.9
+.54 +5.6
+.24 -25.6
... +.5
+.06 -3.4
-.30 +53.9
-.24 -17.5
+.18 -25.6
+.71 -3.4


YTD
Div YId PE Last Chg %Chg


Lowes s .20
McDnlds .67
Microsoft .36

Motorola .20
Penney .72
ProgrssEn 2.42
SearsHldgs
SprintNex .10
TimeWarn .22
UniFirst .15
VerizonCml.62
Wachovia 2.24
WalMart .67
Walgrn .31


-.74 -20.9
+.29 +6.4
+.07 -1.6
+.11 +.9
-1.17. +17.1
+.25 -.2
+1.61 +24.7
-.05 -22.7
-.11 -5.8
-.39 -2.1
+.26 +15.0
+.92 +7.2
-.06 -6.6
-.29 +8.8


52-Week Net % YTD 52-wk
High Low, Name Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg
11,670.19 10,156.46 Dow Jones Industrials 11,304.46 +6.56 +.06 +5.48 +8.17
5,013.67 3,550.55 Dow Jones Transportation 4,230.46 -40.27 -.94 +.82 +14.46
442.14 378.95 Dow Jones Utilities 438.88 +1.47 +.34 +8.34 +9.14
8,651.74 7,211.14 NYSE Composite 8,327.57 +7.38 +.09 +7.40 +12.01
' 2,046.65 1,555.08 Amex Index 1,994.89 -6.32 -.32 +13.41 +22.56
2,375.54 2,012.78 Nasdaq Composite 2,137.11 +2.45 +.11 -3.09 +.13
1,326.70 1,168.20 S&P 500 1,296.06 +3.07 +.24 +3.83 +6.90
784.62 614.76 Russell 2000 698.72 +.30 +.04 +3.79 +6.24
13,472.98 11,630.20 DJ Wilshire 5000 12,928.51 +22.24 +.17 +3.28 +6.64


N~EW YRKSTOKECAG


YTD Name Last Chg

+34.9 ABBLtd 13.11 -.15
-2.8 ACMInco 8.05 +.02
+30.0 AESCorp 20.58 -.19
-6.2 AFLAC 43,55 +.48
+2.6 AGLRes 35.73 +.14
+57,7 AKSteel 12.54 -.11
-10.7 AMR 19,86 -.54
+13.7 ASALtd 62.55 -.29
+24.4 AT&T Inc 30.47 -.01
-.3 AT&T 2041 25.00 -.03
-.2 AUOptron 14.55 +.02
+11.4 AXA 36.03 +.13
+23.8 AbtLab 48.82 -.18
-6.2 AberFtc 61.14 -.88
-1.4 Accenture 28.48 +.24
+4.6 AdamsEx 13.13 +.05
-12.2 Adesa 21.44 +.26
-32.2 AdvAutos 29.48 -.12
-191 AMD 24.76 -.14
-9.8 Aeropstl 23.71 -.78
-20.1 Aetna s 37.66 +1.28
-12.9 AffCmpS 51.56 +.16
-8.2 Agilent 30.57 +.03
+85.0 Agnicg 36.55 -.45
+26.7 Ahold 9.54 +.01
-30.1 AirTran 11.2 -.38
+11.8 Alcan 45.79 -.54
-4.0 Alcatal 11.90 -.10
-3.0 Alcoa 28.67 -.26
+88.8 AllegTch 57.31 -.77
+5.9 Allergan 114.33 +2.18
+3.8 Allete 45.69
+41.8 AlliData 50,47 -.83
+3.5 AlWrdd2 12.87 +.02
+16.8 AlliBem 65.99 -.41
+17.3 AldWaste 10.25 -.01
+8.2 Allstate 57.41 -.13
+6.4 Alltel 54.93 +.19
-29.6 Alpharma d20.06 +.08
+13.0 Atlia u84.46 +.79
+10.4 AmbacF 85.06 -.24
+2.0 Ameren 52.25 +.35
+25.3 AMovilL 36.66 -.06
-2.6 AEP 36.12 +.01
+3.2 AmExp 53.13 +.13
-7.1 AFndRT 11.15 +.02
-7.7 AmIntGplf 63.00 -.20
+18.7 AmRepro 30.17 -.88
+.8 AmStand 40.27 -.40
.+1.6 AmSlP3 10.91 +.01
+30.8 AnTowerIf 35.45 -.04
-11.2 Anmeicdt 22.76 +.14
+8.8 Anmergas 30.20 -.06
+5.9 AmedBrgs 43.85 -.23
+12.1 AmSouth 29.37 +.20
-1.8 Anadarks 46.50 +1.55
-19.3 AnalogDav 28.96 +.75
-4.1 AnglogIdA 47.33 -1.34
+14.8 Anheusr u49.30 +.45
+11.8 AnnTaylr 38.59 -1.22
+13.9 Annaly 12.46 +.16
S-6.5 AonCorp 33.62, +.22
-.8 Apache 67.99,.:.+.92
+15.7 ApplBio 30.73 -.11
-17.7 AquaArns 22.46 +.25
+24.2 Aquila 4.47 +.06
-12.6 ArchCs 34.75 -.15
+89.3 AzchDan 41.74 +.10
+26.5 ArchstbSm 52.98 +.39
-17.7 ArrowB 26.35 -.09
+10.1 Ashland 63.73 +.43
+52.1 AsdEstat 13.75 -.10
+29.7 AstraZen 63.02 -.10


+7.8 ATMOS 28.19 -.11
-12.5 AutoNatn 19.02 -.20
+2.0 AutoData 46.81 -.07
-5.8 AutoZone 86.40 -1.94
-5.3 Avaya 10.10 -.04
+65.8 Aviall 47,75 +.03
-20,1 Avnet 19.13 -.23
-1,8 Avon 28,05 +,08
+2.3 BB&TCp 42.87 +.08
+23.7 BHPBilILt 41.34 -1.18
-27.8 BISYSIf 10.11 +.01
-1.5 BJSvcss 36.11 +.49
-12.9 BJsWhIs 25.76 +.16
+26.4 BMCSit 25.89 +.14
+7.3 BPPLC 68.93 -,19
+13.8 BRT 27.15 +,15
+23.4 BakrHu 75.03 +1,24
-2.1 BallCp 38.88 +.18
+8.7 BcoBrads 31.70 -.20
+20.9 Bnooltaus 29.02 -.28
+13.8 BkofAm 5251 +02
+5.6 BkNY 33.64 -.46
-6.9 Banta 46.34 +.04
-16,8 BamesNbl 35,49 -.47
-7.3 BarrPhm 57.77 -.20
+17.6 BanickG 32.77 -.71
-31.8 BauschLIf 46.32 +.03
+15.8 Baxter u43.61 +.80
+42.2 BaytexEgnu24.89 +.64
+18.4 BearSt 136,74 -1.97
-.3 BeadngP If 7,84 +.08
-45.7 BeazrHm 39,53 +.46
+15.9 BectDck u69.64 +.82
+46.9 BellSouth 39.80 -.01
+75.9 BemaGold 5.12 -.12
+5.1 BestBuy 45.69 -.67
+49.0 BigLots 17.89 +.07
-15.5 BlackD 73.51 -.51
+,6 BIkHICp 34,83 +.04
-6.7 BIkFL8 14.10
-7.2 BlockHR 22.79 -.01
+2.4 Blockbstr 3.84 -.06
-10.3 BlueChp 5.66 +.01
+7.1 Boeing 75.24 -1.12
-11.6 Borders 19.16 -.64
+29.5 BostBeer 32.38 +.22
+34,7 BostProp 99.82 +1.14
-29.8 BostonSci 17.19 +.41
-26.4 BoydGm 35.08 -.93
-6.2 Brinker 36.28 -.39
-5.8 BrMvSq 2164 +01
-30.2 Brunswick 28.38 -.48
-7.3 BungeLt 52.45 -.04
-7.9 BudNSF 65.20 -.69
-17.0 CAInc 23.41 -.18
+7.3 CBRElliss 21.05 +.05
+10.9 CBSBn 28.28 -.06
+4.1 CHEngy 47.79 -.21
-.5 CIGNA 111.15 +1.66
-13.4 CITGp 44.82 -.08
-1.4 CMSEng 14.31 +.06
-58 CSS Inds 28.95 -1.29
+15.0 CSXs 29.19 -.76
+24.5 CVSCp 32.90 -.06
+51.2 CblvNYsilfu22.87 -.37
+19.7 CabotO&G 54.00 +1.17
-6.1 CallGolf 13.00 +.14
+23.8 Camecogs 39.24 -1.06
+20.2 Camerons 49.75 +.61
+25.3 CampSp 37.30 +.51
+4.3 CdnNRygs 41.72 -.52
+86.3 CdnNRsg 53.76 -.13
+11.4 Caneticgn 20.99 -.30
-17.8 CapOne d71.00 -.94
+3.9 CapM pfB 12.95
-2.0 CardnlHlth 67.35 +10


+10.0 CaremkRx 56.95 +.55
-27.2 Carnival 38.95 -.27
+34.0 CarolinaGp 58.94 +.30
-25.4 Carterss 21.96 -.63
+13.4 Caterpillar 6550 -1.71
-4.3 Celanese 18.29 -.08
-2,3 Celanose pf 27.53 -.42
-10.7 Celesticg 9.43 +.03
-5.3 Cemexs 28.08 -.03
-13.4 Cendants 200 +.03
+11.7 CenterPnt 14.35 +,07
-31.4 Centex 49.01 +.42
+18.4 CntryTel 39.27 +.19
-56.6 ChmpE 5.91 -.06
-31,7 Checkpnt 16.84 +,11
+.9 ChesEng 32.00 +.32
+17.5 Chevron 66.73 +1,05
+21.2 ChiMerc 445.50 -,10
-59.1 ChIcos d17.95 -6.13
+37.2 ChrisBnk 25.76 -1.47
-.5 Chubbs 48.58 +.18
-7.3 ChungTel 17.01 -.29
-11,3 Cimarex 38.17 +,48
+38.2 CindBell 4.85 +,15
+,8 CircCity 22.78 -.96
+.4 Cirigm 4872 +14
+10.6 CitzComm 13.53 +.15
-8.2 CityNC 66.52 +.21
-6.8 ClairesSors 27.23 -.29
-10.6 CleaiChan 28.13 +.18
-12.2 Coach 29,28 -21 8
+13.8 CocaCE 21.82 +19
+10.4 CocaCI 44,51 +.19
+34.0 Coeur 5.36 +.05
+7.9 ColgPal 59.16 -.06
-.9 Collntin 8.08
+.2 Comerica 56.88 -.01
-4,6 CmcBNJ 32.83 +.20
+17.4 CmclMro s 22.03 -.44
+1,8 CVRO s 20.95 +.06
+.5 CVRDpfs 18.21 +.21
-7.4 CompSci 46.89 -.51
+14.7 ConAgra 23.26 +.19
+13.3 ConcEPhil 65.90 -09
+17.5 ConsolEs 38.29 -.20
-2.1 ConEd 45,34 +.19
-.7 ConstealA 26.05 +.40
+1.7 ConstellEn 58.59 +.64
+4.8 CtlArB 23.39 -.54
+24.4 Cnvgys 19.72 +.12
+42.7 ComPdts u34.10 +.09
+846.2 Coming 21.28 +49
+48.9 CorusGr 15.13 -.18
-2.7 CnbwdFn 33.26 -.08
-4.2 Coventrys 54.59 +.89
-7.6 CrownHold 18.05 -.03
+7.1 CypSerm 15.26 -.11

+1.1 DNPSeict 10.50 -.04
+5.0 DPL 27.30
-40.1 DRHorton 21.40 +.38
.-5.3 DTE 40.92 +.37
+2.3 DaimlrC 52.21 -.25
+17.5 Danaher 65.53 -.26
-9.4 Dardan 35.22 +.27
+7.6 Deere 73,27 -.13
+76.0 DeliPne 40.49 +.14
... DevonE 62.56 +1.16
+4.9 DiaOffs 72.97 +1.58
+26.5 Dillards 31.39 -.81
+31.0 DirecTV u1850 +29
+208 Disney 2895 -24
-34.8 DoloarG d12.44 -.06
+4.0 DomnRes 80.31 +1.18
-2.1 Dominos 23.68 -.57


-3.,8 DonIleyRR 32.92 +.12
-51.6 DoralFinIf 5.13 -.06
-16.2 DowChm 36.73 -.41
-7.2 DuPont 39.45 -.24
+7.5 DukeEgy 29.50 -.15
+11.2 DukeRtty 37.15 +.17
+19,7 DuqUght 19.54 +.03
+24,0 Dnegy 6.00 +03
+11.4 ETrade 23.24 -.48
-55.3 ECCGCap 1.01 +.01
-17.6 EMCCo 11.22 +.12
-8.1 EOG Res 67.41 +1.62
-11.8 EagleMats 35.96
-2.0 EastChm 50.54 -.33
-14.7 EKodak 19,95 -.20
-2.0 Eaton 65.72 +,20


-2,8 FairchldS 16.44 +.26
-4.5 FamDIr 23.68 +.01
+5.6 FannieMIf 51,53 +2.36
-5.1 FedExCp 98.12 -1.04
-.3 FedSignI 14.96 +.06
+11.8 FedrDSs 37.08 +.08
+12.5 Ferrellgs 23.17 -.04
-12.0 Ferrolf 16,50 -.05
-4.4 FRrstData 41.10 -.18
+2.3 FstFinFd 17.45 -.12
+6.3 FstHodzon 40.86 -.36
+3.4 FtTrFid 17.70 -.02
-3.8 FstFed 52.44 -.57
+14.6 FrstEngy 56.16 +.50
-25.6 FlaRock 36.51 +.24
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Building A Home


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-7.8 lngertld a 37.21 -.05


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The rema,rde-r o01ire rJYVSE Ii-
ings and all ir.e American SIcck
Exchange lisirigs can be lound
on the neXi page


u ~ a 5 a

+10.7 Noolas 26.68 +01 -52.0 Pldwrbs 2.44 -.06 -16.0 StorLab 33.00 -.01 +86.3 T'vVTela 18.38 +34


YTD Name Last Chg

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46.7 RepBcp 12.93 -.02
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-86.9 ThrshddPh 1.89 -.06
+2.5 TibcoSft 7,66 +.12


+86.3 TWTele 18.35 +.3
+50.0 TiVo Inc 7.68 +.50
-17.8 TractSupp 43.53 -1.22
-.9 Trnsmeta 1.12 -.02
+50.8 Travelzoo 33.17 +.84
-24.7 TriZetto 12.79 +.1g
+5.4 TidMics 18.97 -.14
434.1 TrimbleN 47.58 -2.27
+46.0 TriPathl 8.82 +.0
-1.3 TriQuint 4.39 +.08
-13.80 TstNY 10.80
+15.1 Trustmk 31.62 +.02
-60.2 TutSys 1.19 +.14
+17.6 24/7FealM 8.63 -.14
-43.7 UALn 2428 -.50
-2.3 UCBH HId 17.47 +.15
-37.6 USCnct 5.92 -.04
+62,9 US EnSys 3.65 -.30
-2.4 USA MobI 22.73 +.01
-23.7 UTiWrtds 23,61 -.49
-4.8 UTStcnm 7.70 +02
-9.8 UndAnmrrn 34.55 -.36
-11.9 USEnr 3.86 -.14
-15.5 UtdSurg 27,18 +.12
-11.8 UnivFor 48.73 -.08
-40.3 UrbanOuts15.11 -94

+160.7 VASftwr 4.64 +.02
+23.4 VGA Ant 34,81 +27
+18.2 ValTech 1.82 +.14
--27 Vilh,-n. 17.168 .-.09
-1'4 W ..; 134.53 +.25
-81.4 Vasogengh .38 +,00
+37,9 Veecolnst 23.89 +.04
-14.1 Vensign 18.81 -.06
+16.6 VertPh 32.26 -.48
+32.7 ViewptCp 1.46 +1.3
+11.1 VACmces 21.54 -.5
-41.1 VroPhrm 10,90
-12.2 VItaStrn 9.17 +.32,
-38.6 Voloom 20.88 +.64
+17.8 Volvo 55,48 -.17
-30.4 Wamnaco 18,59 -.27
-12,8 WarrnRs 13,80 +.49
+66.3 WebEx 35.97 +.23
3A.4 webMeth 7.97 +.17
-38.7 Webenses20.13 -.14
-8.7 WemnerEnt 17.99 -.23
+9.85 WetSeal 4.86 -.0?
-30.2 WhaleFdks 54.03 +1.39
-22.7 WonSys 15.20 +1.36
+32.7 WIdAccep 37.81 -.94
+38.7 Wynn 76.09 +.97
-527 XMSat 12,90 -00
-11,5 Xilinx 22,32 +27
+8.5 Xyratex 19,18 -1.76
-19.4 YRCWwded35.95 -.73
-260 Yahoo 2899 +29
-22.5 ZebraT 33,21 -.13
-34.4 ZhoneTch 1,39 +,03
+5,6 ZionBop 79,81 -.01
+158.8 Zoltekh 22.72 +1,31
-3.4 Zomax 2.01
+6.1 Zoran 17.20 +.32
+3.2 Zumlez 22.31 -2.411
+20.4 ZynoGen 20.48 +.59


STOCKS -.


OTRus CouNTY (FL) CanoNicLq


I 9%A -- A--- '7),













CIR USI COUTY (PL ) CHRONICLE ----



S* aM*goh mm


5-Yr.
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AIM Investments A:
BasValAp 34.67 +.09 +17.4
ChawtAp 14.08 +.03 +20.4
Constp 23.99 -.06 +7.2
HYdAp 4.35 .,. +36.2
IndGrow 26.37 -.04 +66.08,1
MuBp 8.08 +.01 +24.6
SelEqtyr 19.15 -.02 8,8
AIM Investments B:
CapDvBI 16.62 -.03 +,933.9
AIM Investor Cl:
Energy 44.95 +,25+165.5
SummotPp12.06 -.02 +14.0
Utilities 15.51 +.05 +35.6
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 18,08 ... +30.7
Retlnc 9,60 +,01 +31,9
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGrt 5.18 ... +34.9
AlllanceBern A:
BalanAp 17.18 +.05 +29.6
GbTchAp57.12 +.01 -13.9
SmCpGrA23.85 -.01 +16.3
AllianceBern Adv:
LgCpGrAd 19.83 +.02 -9.2
AllianceBern B:
CorpBdBp11.69 -.03 +23.4
GIbTchBt 51.15 +.02 -17.2
GrowthBt 23.18 -.02 +5.0
SCpGrBt 19.90 -.01 +11.6
USGovIBp 6.78 ... +13.6
AllilanceBern C:
SCpGrCt 19.97 ... +11.9
Allianz Funds C:
GwthCt 19.00 +.04 -4.7
TargtCt 15.98 -.07 +3.1
Amer Century Adv:
EqGropn24.10 +.02 +27.1
Amer Century Inv:
Balanced n16.37 +.01 +26.9
Eqlncn 8.48 +.03 +522
FLMuBndn10.64 ... +21.0
Growthin 20.25 -.02 +2.7
Heritageln1484 -.03 +26.7
IncGron 31,37 +.09 +272
IntOiscrn 16.05 -10+116.2
IntlGroln 11.11 -.05 +37.0
UleSdn 521 +.03 -0.8
New0pprn.9.3 ... +11.7
OneChAgn11.93 ... NS
.RealEslln 30.12 +.16+158.1
UIrAn 27.14 -. -2.2
Uinn 14.81 +.04 +30.6
Valuelnvn 7.31 +.04 +46.9
American Funds A:
"AmcpAp 18.86 +.01 +21.0
iAMutLAp 27,53 +.02 +32.7
BolAp 18.21 +02 +34.0
BondAp 13.18 ... +32.8
,CapWAp 18.83 -.03 +54.7
,CaplBAp 57.47 +.05 +65.6
,CapWGAp39.71 +.01 +88.7
,EupacAp 45,30 -.03 +78.4
,FdImAp 38.54 -.04 +472
eGwrhAp 31.61 ... +33.6
HITrAp 1220 -.01 +52.
IncoAp 19.52 +.02 +52.7
'IntBdAp I`' k 1 i'
TCAAMp 233!2 .0- .+3'
'NEcoAp 23.65 ... +24.6
'NPerAp 3125 +.03 +54.8
'NWrdA 43.76 -.07+130.0
'SmCpAp 37.65 -.0 6 +73.5
TxExAp 12.47 +.01 +25.4
YWshAp 32.86 +.08 +27.7
American Funds B:
BalBt 18.17 +.02 +29.1
CapIBBt 57.47 +.05 +9.1
CpWGrB t39.50 +.01 +81.5
GmthBt 30.53 ... +28.6
lSnoBt 19.41 +.02 +46.9
'ICABt 33.35 +.01 +28.0
WashBt 32.065 +08 +22.9
Ariel Mutual Fds:
Appre 45.45 -.02 +34,8
el 490 -.06 +52.1
4stlsan Funds:
,nl 28.39 -20 +52.1
lvidCap 30.50 -.16 +28.7
Baron Funds:
,Asset 58.09 +.01 +51.4
Growth 45.58 -.05 +592
SmCap 22.17 -.10 +063.9'
Bernstein Fds:
'IntDur 13.02 ... +24.5
DivMu 13.97 +.01 +18.1
-TxMglntV 27.02 -.05 +75.3
*IVlVaI 27.00 -.04 +76.0
=lackRock A:
,usaA 34.33- -04+ *45.1
ilnvA 7.87 ... +55.4
;Legacy 13.92 ... +7.1
Bramwell Funds:
lrAowthp 18.35 -.03 +4.6
Brandywine Fds:
Bmdywnn31.56 -.11 +23.5
Brinson Funds Y:
HYldlYxn6.95 -.04 +468.7
CGM Funds:
CapDvn 29.48 -.09 +84.1
Focusn 3828 -.02+151.5
,MutAn 2929 -.07 +59.0
Calamos Funds:
Gr&6 APn31.05 -.04 +482
liW YAp 5134 -.17 +45.1
elnthC 148.780 -.16 +39.7
Calvert Group:
Inopx 16.56 -.07 +31.1
SInlEqAp 23.35 -.04 +53.4
MBCAI 0.0
Mnlontx 10.64 -.03 +19.4
SSodiaAp 28.82 +.03 +15,
SSocBdpx 15.68 -.05 +28.1
_SocEqAp 35291 -.04 +21.1
TxFUx 10.45 -.02 +102
TrifjLp. 2.! -.05 +24.6
,T.f val .6 : -.04 +21.1
Sauseway Inll"
'.eo'r.uTdr rrl67 -.08 NS
Clipper 86.15 -.05+28.3
Cohen & Steers:
toyShrs 86.03 +.38+1602
Columbia Class A:
'Acornmt 27.63 -.14 +75.2
Columbia Class Z:
'AcorZ 2829 -.15 +79.1
AcomrnlZ 38.11 -.13+116.8
Credit Suisse ABCD:
MValueAt 20.76 +.06 +34.8
OWS Scudder CIlA:
ECommAp 20.10 -.01 -0.8
trHiRA 49.08 +.31 +38.4
bWS Scudder Cl S:
tapGrhr 47.13 +.17 +1.8
'CorPlslncx12,54 -.04 +24.7
lEmMkln 11.77 -.04+112.4
EorMkGr r23.54 -.10+182.4
EuroEq 34.74 -.01 +46.1
'GNMASx 14.57 -.06 +21.5
,GlbBdSrx 9.57 -.04 +352
GlbOpp 41.28 -.08 +81.5
G]brThem 34.50 -.06 +672
,GoI&Pro 23.74 -27+334.1
rGmlncS 22.38 +.01 +14.2
H..KiT, 12.91 +.01 +31.5
-riT.AMT. 11.14 ... +202
Inal FdS 56.63 -21 +45.8
'LgCoGro 25.11 +.10 -4.8
l.atAmrEq 52.37 +.17+198,3
llgdMuniS 9.14 +.01 +26.2
"MATFS 14.26 +.01 +25,5
PacOppsr 18.19 -.14+128.2
'ShftTrmBdSx9.91 -.03 +15,5
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 3524` +.07 -+427..
bavis Funds B:
-NMen B 33.73 +.06 +37.1
Davis Funds C &Y:
FNYVenY 35.78 +.07 +44.8
'NYVen C 3395 +.06 +372
Delaware Invest A:
FrendAp 18.55 -.11 +20.9
TxUSAp 11.55 .. +28.7
Delaware Invest B:
.OelchB 329 ... +572
SelGlrt 21.74 -.05 +1.1
Dimensional Fds:
.EmMktV 26.63 ... +208`3
JntSrVan 19.54 -.07+190.4
'USLgVan 23.12 ... +55.4
'US MIcr n15.03 +.02 +85.3
'US Small n19.99 +.02 +52.5
1US SnVa 27.94 -.01+108.3
lndSmCo1n7.65 -.07+150.5
SmrgMktn 22.12 +.01+168.4
ntVaen 20.73 -.03+112.2
TMUSSV 24.49 -.01 +79.1
DFARIEn 29.77 +.15+150.4
Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 84.68 +.04 +56.1
Income 12.50 .. +292
ntInSlk 39.86 -.15+1202
Sock 145.95 +.11 +6`.1
Dreyfus:
Aprec 42.00 +.18 +15.8
Discp 35.05 +.05 +10,9
Dreyf 10.48 +.03 +15.0
Dr500lnt 38.08 +.09 +16.4
EmgLd 40.39 -.03 +31.2
FLIntr 12.96 ... +19.1
nsMutn 17.80 +.01 +21.4
.Dreyfus Founders:
.Ouirlr. lr *'1+ ... +2.0
*Ci.vis'.'.il Id ... +69
,Dreyfus Premier:
,YCoreEqAt16.93 +.05 +8.7
'CCotVlsp 32.67 +.10 +22.5


L.HlidHA. *1 ... +29.6
'rirv.uAi iY64 +.08 +48.6
' 4T>aC I 16 +.07 +7.3
7.:r,'Cr.A 23 s: +.07 -6.6
talon Vance Cl A.
.Cr.rA f, i7 -06+105.1
.AITFM 1106 1 *.01 +34.5
.G.4mA 76: *01 +22.6
,l,-u A 6 .a ... +57.8
lliarlMur, iI ?i ... +44.1
'SpEqtA 11.83 +.01 +1.0
TradGvA 7.17 ... +17.0
Eaton Vance Cl B:
'FLMBt 11.05 .. +24.1
"iHthSBt 11.54 -.02 +6.4
NalMBIt 11.71 ... +40.3
taton Vance Cl C:
GovtCp 7.16 ... +12.6
,NallMCt 11,71 ... +38,9
Evergreen A:
AsIAlp 14.53 ... +57.4
'Evergreen B:
iDvdBt 14.24 -.01 NS
SMuBdBt 7A9 +.01 +21.6
Evergreen C:
A oilAlCI 14.07 .,. NS
Evergreen I:
CorBdl 10.34 ... +26.7


SIMunll 9.92 ... +172
Excelsior Funds:
Energy 25.96 +.10+144.5
HIYleldp 4.49 ... +27.2
ValRestr 47.50 +.06 +91.1
FPA Funds:
Nwln 10.92 ... +23.7
Falrholme 27.65 +.08+95.5
Federated A:
AmLdrA 24,42 +11 +17.0
MIdGrSIA 33.50 -.10 +26.3
KaulmnAp 5,56 +01 +47.4
MuSecA 10.63 ,. +24.6
Federated B:
StrdncB 8.63 ... +47.7
Federated Insti:
Kaulsn 5.56 +.01 +47.3
Fidelity Adv Foc T:
HItCarT 23.60 +.12 +14.9
NalResT 46.03 +.05+121.5
Fidelity Advisor A:
DivlntiAr 22.64 -.09 +-88.9
Fidelity Advisor I:
Divlntln 22.97 -.09 +91.9
EqGrIn 50.64 +.02 -1.9
Eqlnin 30.16 +.10 +36.2
InlBd n a1077 ... +25.9
Fidelity Advisor T:
BalancT 16.32 +.01 +22.6
DivlntTp 22.40 -.09 +86.1
DivGrTp 12.46 +.03 +6.2
DynCATp 16.50 -.04 +31.7
EqGrTp 47.75 +.01 -4.7
EqlnT 29.79 +.10 +32.7
GovinT 9.85 ... +22.5
".. ", -.26 +8.1
+-.i,-a.T C .*i -.01 +69.0
IntBdT 10.76 ... +24.3
MidCpTp 23.22 +.02 +41.6
MulncTp 12.90 +.01 +27.2
OrseaT 21.31 -.05 +50.9
STFiT 9.39 +17.7
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 14.23 .. +27.1
FF2020 n 14.89 .. +29.6
FF2030n 15.23 .. +29.5
FF2040n 8.96 ... +29.4
FF2015n 11.74 +.01 NS
Fidelity Invest:
AgGrron 16.95 ... -13.1
AMgrn 16.26 ...+19.8
AMglGrn 15,45 +15.9
AMgrln n 13.0 33.8
Balancn 19.35 +.02 +49.2
BlueChGrn42.20 +.08 -1.7
CAMunn 12.35 +.01 +26.4
Canadan 48.03 -.17+148.9
CapAphn 25.62 -.07 +38,9
Cpincrn 8.50 ... +67.7
ChnaRgn21.61 -.15 +84.7
CngSn 436.11 +2.51 +20.6
CTMunrnll.36 +01 +24.1
Contra n 65.41 -.08 +5637
CnvScn 23.62 +.03 +39.6
Destlln 12.53 +.03 +15.7
DisEqn 29.01 -.03 +1.9
Divlntln 35,92 -.08 +94.0
DiStOn 14.38 +.01 +11.9
DivGthn 29.86 +.08 +9.2
EmrMkn 20.59 -.07+193.1
EqlncIn G i '4 1? +33.1
EQIIn -" `" .-W 40-:1 *
ECapAp 2.01 -.01 +81.5
Europe 40,35 +.05 +89.8
Exchn 296.10 +.78 +27.7
Expodn 21.44 +.02 +43,4
Fideln 33.11 +.05 +16.9
FAyrn 20.90 +.03 +39.0
FiRateHi rn9.92 ... NS
FLMurn 11.42 +.1 +25.5
FrnOne n 27.48 +.02 +332
GNMAn 10.70 +.01 +22.8
Gotlncn 10.02 ... +24.0
GroCon 62.22 +.19 +13.5
Groilncn 34.47 +.04 +8.8
Grolnolln 10.30 +.02 +20.6
Hhncrn 8,80 ... +49.5
pnn 20,22 +.03 +29.5
IntBdn 10.21 ... +25.0
lntGovn 9.97 ... +21.4
InADiscn 34.94 -.14 +93.9
InsSCprn 28.8 -.16 NS
nvGBn 7.33 ... +28.0
Japan n 17.38 -.13 +59.9
JpnSmn 13.87 -17 +98.3
LatAmn 37.39 -.02+239,0
LevCoStkn28.34 +.10+209.3
LowPrn 42.34 +.01 +95.3
Magelnn 85.95 -.08 +6.5
MDMurn 10.82 +.01 +237
MAMunn 11.84 .. +27.0
MIMunn 11.81 .. +26.0
MidCap n. 27.39 -.8 +27.0
MN Munn 11.37 ... +24
MtgSecn 10.98 ... +26.1
Munilncn 12.78 +.01 +29.1
NJMunrnl.47 ... +26.1
NwMhtrn 14.75 -.02+100.4
Nwfaln 3528 -.13 +34.1
NYMunn 12.75 +.01 +27.6
OTCn 35.85 +.05 +15.1
OhMunn 11.61 +.01 +26.7
Owsean 45.12 -.14 +62.1
PcBasn 2627 -27 +86.2
PAMunrnlO.76 +.01 +24.9
Pudtnn 19.58 +.03 +35.0
RealEdn 36.07 +.20+148.4
StntMun 1 .18 ... +15.6,
STBFn 8.84 ... +19.9
SmCaplndn20.56 -.06 +54.3
SmlCpSrnl7.35 -.08 +60.4
SEAsian 23.65 -.26+152.6
StkSFcn 25.70 +.05 +24.0
Stratlncn 10.50 ... +53.8
SIIeRtFr 1022 +.01 NS
Trend n 59.59 +.14 +22.1
USBIAn 10.78 ... +27.9
-Uiryn 16.095 +.02 +27.6
ValStratn31.93 +.05 +46.4
Value n 78.49 +.09 +74.2
Wddwn 20.64 -.03 +502
Fidelity Selects:
Air 41.63 -.34 +30.5
Banldngn 337.37 +.05 +41.8
Biothn -59.13. +.17 -8.0
Brokrn 69.55 -.63 +79.9
Chemn 64.66 -.66 +75.8
Compn 34.28 +.15 -12.5
Conlndn 25.04 -.07 +15.4
CstHon 41.76 +.10 +79.9
DfAern 75.56 -.19+100.8
DvCmn 18.92 +.06 -62
Electrkn 40.99 +.15 -19.5
Engy n 50.56 +.21+137.0
EngSvn 69.00 +.40+165.4
Envirn 16.17 +.02 +28.6
FnSTvn 116.80 +.07 +42.2
Foodn 55.91 +.21 +44.3
Goldrn 35.02 -.63+244.0
Health n 124.80 +.62 +18.4
HornFn 51.49 +.21 +42.2
IndMtn 46.08 -.40+115.2
Insurn 67.25 +.09 +55.4
Leisrn 75.19 -.05 +31.3
MedDIn 50.03 +.28 +94.1
MdEqSysn23.17 +.19 +66.5
Mutnd n 43.85 +.06 +29.7
NtGasn 40.37 +.43+135.1
Paper n 29.83 -.03 +8.7
Pham n 10.48 +.02 +7.8
Retain 47.59 -.63 +28.0
Softwrn 56.80 +.05 +30.9
Techn 60.19 +.10 -2.3
Talcmn 42.83 +.10 +14.9
Transn 45.12 -.54 +57.4
UbIGrn 49.80 +.07 +24.7
Wireless n 6.26 +.01 +17.1
Fidelity Spartan:
Eqldxinvn 45.99 +.11 +18.6
-SOOrns rn89.92t.21- 1867-
GOainn 10.78 ... +25.5
Fidelity Spart Adv:
EqldxAdn 45.99 +.11 NS
500Adrn 89.93 +.21 NS
First Esage:
GiblA 46.41 -.08+130.5
OverseasA 25.99 -.09+151.7
First Investors A
BIChpAp 21.71 +.05 -0.3
GlobbAp 7.69 +.01 +30.6
GovlAp 10.66 ... +19,6
GrolnAp 14.28 +.03 +18,0
IncoAp 2.99 ... +40.7
InvGrAp 9.44 +.01 +23.7
MATFAp 11.76 +.01 +22.0
MITFAp 12.25 +.01 +21.3
MIdCpAp 27.34 -.02 +34.3
NJTFAp 12.84 ... +20.9
NYTFAp 14.30 +.01 +20.6
PATFAp 12.87 ... +22.2
SpStAp 22.10 +.01 +22.6
TxEsAp 9.90 +.01 +20.0
TolRtAp 14.30 +.03 +17.7
ValueBp 7.16 ... +19.6
Firsthand Funds:
GIbTech 3.86 -.01 -20.4
TeacVat '32.01 -.44 -23.2
Frank/Tamp Fink A:
AGE A p 2.07 ... +54.2
AdJUSp 8.88 ... +13.4
ALTFAp .11A42 .. +26.7
AZTFAp 11.02 ... +26.2
Ballnvp 65`21 -.11 +82.0
CallnsAp 12.63 ... +26.7
CAIntAp 11.49 +.01 +21.6
CapGrA 11.08 +9.6
CT'FAp 11.04 .. +28,6
CvlScAp 16.39 +.02 +48.9
DblTFA 11.89 +.01 +25.9


DynTchA 24.82 +.05 +22.7
EqlncAp 21.47 +.08 +25.0
Fedlnip 11.38 ... +23.3
FedTFAp 12.08 +.01 +27,1
FLTFAp 11.86 +.01 +27.5
FoundAlip 13,35 ... NS
GATFAp 12.05 +.01 +26,1
GoldPrMA31.37 -.28+242.4
GrwthAp 37.43 -.07 +16.4
HYTFAp 10.86 ... +32.6
InconAp 2.54 +61.2
InsTFAp 12.24 +.01 +26,3
NYiTFp 10.87 ... +21.3
LATFAp 11.50 .. +26,5
LMGvScA 9.85 ... +15.1
MDTFAp 11.70 +.01 +26.5
MATFAp 11.87 +.01 +26.3
MITFAp 12.19 ... +25.7
MNInsA 12.06 +.01 +24.6
MOTFAp 12.22 ... +27.3
NJTFAp 12.07 ... +26.9
NYInsAp 11.53 +,01 +25.4
NYTFAp 1,1.78 ... +25.8
NCTFAp 12.25 ... +27.5
OhiolAp 12.561 +.01 +26.3
ORTFAp 113.81 +.01 +27.0
PATFAp 10.37 +.01 +26.3
ReEScAp 26.56 +.17+1165,0
RisDvAp 34.67 +.05 +48,9


Here are the 000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq Tables


show the fund name, sell price or Nel Asset Value (NAV) and daily
not change, as well as one total return figure as follows


TUes: -4-wk total return (0-
Wed: 12-mo total return (')
Thu: 3-yr cumulative total return t(al
Fri: 5-vr cumulative olial return 1%)


Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Total return: Percent criange in NAV 101 the time period shr.wn, with
dividends reinvested it period longer than 1 year. return is cumula-
live
Data oased on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p m Eastern.
Footnotes: a Ex-capial gainsme distribution. f Previous day's quole
n No-load lund p Fund assets used Io pay distribution costs r -
Redemption feE or contingent deterred sales load may apply. 5 -
SIock dividend or spil. I Boln p and r x Ex-cash dividend. NA -
No Information available NE Data in question. NN Fund does not
wish to be tracked NS Fund did not exist at start date. Source:
Upoer. Inc. and The Associated Press


SMCpGrA 36.98 -.08 +21.8
USGovAp 6.40 +.01 +21.7
UflsAp 12,93 +.06 +59.5
VATFAp 11.77 +.01 +26.6
Frank/imp Frnk Adv:
IncmeAd 2.53 ... +62.7
Frank/Temp Frnk B:
IncomBI p 2.54 ... +572
IncomeBt 2,53 ... NS
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
FoundAIp 13.14 ... NS
IncomCt 2.56 ... +57.5
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
DiscA 28.40 -.02 +72,3
QualdAt 2127 -.01 +4522
SharesA 25.28 +.04 +44.1
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp 25,46 -.17+171,5
ForgnAp 13,64 -.06 +61,9
GIBdAp 10.75 -.04 +78.1
GrwthAp 24.95 -.05 +65.9
IntxEMp 17.77 -.10 +58.3
WoddAp 19.23 -.03 +66.1
Frank/Temp Tmp Adv:
GrthAv 25.01 -.04 +68,.0
Frank/Tamp Trmp B&C:
DevMktC 24.88 -.17+162.8
ForgnCp 13.41 -.06 +55,8
GE Elfun S&S:
S&SPM 45.65 +.10 +17.6
GMO Trust III:
EmMkr 20.17 -.01+239.0
For 1729 -.01 +98.3
GMO Trust IV:
CorePlusBd 10.50' ... NS
EroM .20.13 -.01+239.7
Foreign 17.30 -.01 +99.0
IntllnrVl 33.93 -,04+109.3
GMO Trust VI:
EmgMIdsr20.14 -.01 NS
USCoreEq 14.02 +.01 NS
Gabelll Funds:
Asset 44.41 -.07 +42.8
Gartmore Fds D:
Bond 9.47 +.01 +29.7
GvtBdD 10.09 ... +24.5
GrowthD 6.82 ... +52
NamponwD 1923 ... +24.9
TxFrr 10.45 ... +24.1
Gateway Funds:
Gateway 26.40 +.06 +24.9
Goldman Sachs A:
GrIncA 28.46 +.08 +48.5
HYMuAp 11.44 +.01 +37.7
MdCVAp 36.59 +.08 +82.4
SmCapA 42.82 +.03 +73.8
Goldman Sachs Inst:
HYMud 11.44 ... +40.4
Guardian Funds:
GBG InGrA 16.72 -.09 +42.7
PartAA 33.67 +.07 +5.4
Harbor Funds:
Bond 11.65 ... +32.3
CapAplnst 3.3 +.02 +5.0
Intlr 56.90 -.13+1094
Hartford Fda A:
..AdhsAp 15.99 +.03 +14.9
CpAppAp 37.01 -.05 +48.7
vGlthA p 20.37 +.03 -+33.7
SHnICoAp2024 -07 +512
Hartford HLS IA:
CapApp 52.75 -.08 +60.6
O di&Gr 22.34 +.04 +36.7
Advisers 22.99 +.05 +16.3
Stock 50.51 +.14 +112
ToRetBd 11.42 +,01 +32.0
Hennessy Funds:
CouGrow 19.06 -.04 +512
Co Groll 29.18 -.12 +83.7
HolBalFd n16,08 +.04+13.4
Hotchilds & Wiley:
LgCpVlAp23.58 +.05 NS
MidCpVal 29.03 +,08+102.7
HussmnStrGr 16.11+.01
+67.7
ICON Fds:
Energy 34.72 +27+184.3
iHthcare 17.82 +.07 +50.6
ISI Funds:
NoAmp 7.33 +.01 +26.6
IXIS Advisor Cl A:
TarEqty 10.65 -.02 +40.8
Ivy Funds:
GINaRsAp 30.61 -.03+215.4
JPMorgan A Class:
MCpVaIp 24.74 -.02 +862
JPMorgan Select:
IntlEqn 35.93 -.09 +693
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
IntrdAnern25.70 +.02 NS
Janus:
Balanced 2321 +.05 +28.9
Contrarian 16.14 +.01 +69.7
CoreEq 24.47 +.10 +35.7
Enteipr 41.89 -.06 +20.0
FeIdTE 6.98 ... +202
FIxBndn 9.33 ... +27.1
Fund 26.00 +.03 -1.6
GI LifeSrn20.30+,06 +14,
GrTechr 11.45 -.091 -6.9
GrInc 36.47 +.14 +22.8
Mercury 22.51 +.05 +4,0
MdCpVal 2323 +.03 +71.5
Olympus 30.81 -.08 +10.6
Orion 8.65 -.02 +58.5
Ovseasr 38.09 -.06 +952
ShTmBd 2.87 ... +15.5
Twenty 49.58 +.14 +27.9
Ventur 57.32 -.09 +40.4
WrIdWr 44.27 -.01 +1.8
JennisohDryden A:
BlendA 18.09 -.01 +27.6
HiYidAp 5.65 ... +42.5
InsuredA 10.75 .,. +21.5
UtliByA 16.05 +.04 +74.6
JennisonDryden B:
GrowthB 13.69 +.01 -1.7
HIYIdBt 5.64 +39.0
InsuredB 10.77 +.01 +20.1
John Hancock A:
BondAp 14.69 ... +26.3
Cja.>:l L'.6I1 +.03 +66.7
-,rirA i:, '.61 -.01 +45,0
John Hancock B:
StrIncB 6.81 -.01 +40.1
John Hancock CI1:
LSBalanc 14.23 ... NS
LSGnwlh 14.49 -.01 NS
Julius Beer Funds:
InlEqlr 41.61 -.05+116.3
IndEqA 40.79 -.04+112.3
Legg Mason: Fd
OpporTrl 15.36 ... +51.4
Splnvp 37.91 +.02 +64.8
ValTrp 63.29 +.09 +15,1
Legg Mason Insti:
ValTrlnst 70.13 +.10 +21.0
Legg Mason Ptre A:
AgGrAp 108.12 +.39 +13,9
ApprAp 14.62 +.02 +21,3
HilnrAt 6.67 ... +41.7
InAtCGAp 14.15 -.08 +41.0
LgCpGAp21.56 -.01 +5.1
Legg Mason Ptrs B:
CaplncBt 17.36 +.01 +38.6
LgCpGBt 20.17 -.01 +1.3
Legg Mason Ptrs 1:
Grnlo I 16.17 +.04 +13.8
Longleaf Partners:
PaFners 32,96 +.04 +43.0
Inll 18.26 -.04 +46.9
SmCap 268.60 +,03 +75.3
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.07 +.01 +80.4
Lord Abbett A:
AfilAp 15,29 +.03 +33.1
BdDebAp 7.77 ... +386.7
GllncAp 6.82 ... +35.4
MidCpAp 21,62 +,03 +57.9
MF5 Funds A:
MITA 19,07 ... +14.0
MIGA 12.56 +.02 -4.0
GrOpA 0,59 ... -3.6
HilnA 3.78 ... +42.9
MFLA 10.10 +.01 +27.0
TotRA 15.73 +,02 +31.4
ValueA 25,05 +.05 +40.3
MFS Funds B:
MIGB 11.43 +.02 -7.0
GvScB 9.37 +.01 +16.9
HllnB 3.79 ... +38.1
MulnS 8.57 .,. +21.6
TotRB 15.72 +.02 +27.2
MalnStay Funds B:
CapApBt 28.04 +.03 -11.7
ConvBt 14.02 +.04 +25.2
Go/tBI 8.13 ., +15.1
HYIdBBt 6.23 ., +59.7
IntlEqB 14.81 +.01 +70.3
SmCGBp 14.33 ... +4.8
TolRtBt 19.18 +.03 +9.1
Mairs & Power:
Growth 71.44 -.09 +45,2
Marslco Funds:
Focus p 17.56 -.03 +28,5
Matthews Asian:
PacTiger 2049 -.13+164,2
Merrill Lynoh A:
GIAbAp 17.34 -.01 +9669
HealthAp 5,70 +,02 +14.8
NJMunBd 10,77 +,01 +27.7


Merrill Lynch B:
BaOCapBI 26.17 +.03 +18.5
BaVIBt 32.99 +.10 +28.6
BdHilnc 5.07 -.01 +43.0
CaInsMB 11.52 ... +21.6
CrBPtBt 11.41 .. +21.0
CplTBt 11.58 ... +22.1
EquityDiv 17.34 -,02 +51.2
EuroBt 18.55 +.08 +67.2
FocValt1 3.39 .. +35.3
FndlGBt 17.23 +.02 +2.3
FLMBt 10.38 ,.. +26.7
GIAB1 156.99 -.01 +60.6
HeaKhBt 3.99 +.01 +10,5
LalABtS 1 41,02 +.04+228.2
LgCCBp 12.48 0-.1 +39.9
MnlnBt 7,T 3 .. +23,0
ShTUSGt1 9,05 ,. +122
MuShtT .92 ., +8,6
MNIIBt 10,52 +.01 +27,1
NJMBI 10,76 +.01 +25.0
NYMBt 11.04 +.01 +21.7
NalRsTB t 150.85 +.14+174.2
PacBt 24.71 -.17 +66.1
PAMBt 11.29 +.01 +25.1
ValueOpp t21.35 +.04 +43.3
USGovt 8.92 +.01 +17.0
UtiAocl 13.23 +.04 +42.8
WldInBt 6.15 -.01 +494
Merrill Lynch C:
GIAICt 16.42 -.01 +60.5
Merrill Lynch I:
BalCapl 26.97 +.04 +24,8
BaVIl 33.93 +.10 +35.4
BdHIInc 5.07 ... +48.6
CalnsM 11.52 +.01 +24,8
CrBPtIt I 1141 ... +25.7
CplI 1l57 ... +252
DvCapp 25,05 -.10+164.5
EquityOv 17,31 -.02 +59.1
Eurolt 21.76 +.10 +76.1
FooVal 14.88 +.01 +42.3
FLMI 10.38 ... +29.9
GIAit1 17.39 -.01 +69,0
Health 629 +.03 +16.3
LatAI 43.19 +.04+245.7
MnlnI 7.84 ... +27.9
MnShtT 9.92 ... +10.6
MulTI 1021 ... +21.6
MNatfll 10.52 ... +31.9
NatRsTrt 54,41 +.15+188.5
Pad 27.07 -.18 +74.9
ValueOpp 2421 +.04 +50.7
USGovt 9,92 ... +21.5
UtIMmlt 1326 +.04 +48.4
WIdInci 6.15 -.01 +55.0
Midas Funds:
SlasFd 4.08 -.09+343.5
Monetta Funds:
Monetan 11.86 -.02 +28.1
Moran Stanley A:
V A 2831 +.04 +14.3
Morgan Stanley B:
GbDivB 15.24 ... +41.5
GrwthB 12.88 -.03 +1.5
StaB 19.85 +.01 +28,1
MorganStanley Inst:
GialEqAn19.00 +.01 +332
IntEqn 22.67 -.07 +76.9
Muhlenk 79.60 +.33+49.9
Under Funds A:
ItemtA 17.66 -.05 -3.8
Mutual Series:
BeacZ 1655 +.03 +50.4
DiscZ 28.72 -.01 +75.3
Quaut 211.41 -.01 +54.8
SharesZ 2547 +.04 +46.6
Neuberger&Berm Inv:
Fbcus 33.90 -.12 +13.4
Inhr 23.89 -.09+112.1
Partner 28,45 +.10 +46,0
Neuberger&Berm :T
Genesis 48.93 +.10 +84.3
Nicholas Group:
Hilncl In 2.11 ... +272
Nichn 57.60 +.10 +192
Northern Funds:
SmCpldxnl.96 ... +49.5
Technln 11.09 +.01 -132
Nuveen Cl R:
InMun R 1077 +.01 +25.4
Oak AssoclFds:
WhitOkSG n28.96-.03 -26.5
Oakmark Funds I:
EMnIrn2f638 +.04 +55.9
Golln 25J71 -.08+119.7
Inllrn 26.17 -.09 +94.3
Oakmark r n42.64 +.06 +209
Selectrn 3289 ... +30.0
Old Mutual Adv II:
Tc&ComZnll.42 +.01 -35.6
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 10.18 +.01 +382
AMTFrNY 1310 +.02 +33.4
CAMuniAplt57 +.01 +42.6
CappAp p4254 -.04 +2.3
CaplncAp12.21 +.01 +27.4
ChIncAp 9.25 ... +39.4
DvMIkAp 37.69 -.05+224.6
DLscp 42.22 -.05 +7.2
EqutyA 10.52 -.01 +24.0
GkobAp 69:46 -.05 +535
GIbOppA 3822 -.11 +81.9
Golddp 30.41 -26+285.6
HiYdAp 927 ... +382
IntBdAp 579 -.02 +91.5
UdTmMu 15.84 +.01 +35.7
MnSFdA 38.99 +.07 +21.9
MidCapA 17.48 -.10 +95
PAMunoAp 12.86 +.01 +47.4
StrInAp 4.16 -.01 +51.0
USGvp 9.39 ... +24.5
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 10.14 ... +32.9
AMTFrNY 13.10 +.01 +28.2
CplncBt 12.06 +.01 +22.2
ChlncBt 924 ... +34.2
EqutyB 10.04 -.01 +18.6
HiYIdBt 9.13 .. +33.7
StnncBt 4.17 -.01 +45.4
Oppenhelm Guest: .
QBaIA 17.8 +.05 +15.8
Oppenheimer Roch:
UdNYAp 338 ... +26.5
RoMuAp 18.56 +.02 +37.9
RcNtMuA 1259 +.02 +56.2
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
TolRtAd 1037 ... +29.6
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AIIAsset 12185 -.02 NS
ComodRR 15.00 -.03 NS
HiYid 9461 ... +45.8
LowDu 9.91 ...+19.2
RealRe 11.430 -.03 NS
Relalnl 10295 -.03 +43.5
TotRI 1027 .. +31.2
PIMCO Funds A:
RealRtAp 10.5 -.03 +40.3
ToRIA 1037 ... +28.2
PIMCO Funds D:
TRInp 1027 ... +29.2
PhoenlxFunds A:
BalanA 15.11 +.03 +20.3
CapGrA 14.6 -.03 -8.6
IntA 12.70 -.07 +59.0
Pioneer Funds A:
BaeanAp 10302 +.01 +11.0
BondAp 9.04 ... +304
EqlncAlp 31.78 +.01 +3.5
EurSelEqA37.15 ... +99.4
GrothAp 1250 +.02 -14.4
IntllVealA 22.26 -.08 +56.0
MdCpGrA 14.75 -.06 +0.1
MdCVAp 23.48 +.04 +57.8
PionFdAp 47.02-.03 +21.2
TxFreAp 11.65 +.01 +24.5
ValueAp 18.21 +.03 +27.2
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYIdBI 10.7 -.01 +45.5
MdCpVB 20.42 +.04 +51.0
Pioneer Funds C:
HIYIdCt 102.97 -.01t +454
Price Funds:
Balance n 20.28 +.02 +02 34.6
BIChlpn 32.52 +.03 +14.2
CABondn 10.8 ... +24.5
CapApp n 21.08 .. +63.6
DivGron 23,58 +.03 +23.9
EmEurp 28,43 +.15+366,7
Eqlnc n 27,52 +.04 +37,7
Eqlndexn 34,26 +.08 +17.7
Europen 19.24 +.03 +51.2
FLintmn 10,71 ., +19.1
GNMAn 9,32 ... +22,6
Growth 29203 +.05 +23,9
Gr&lnn 20,84 +.02 +16,0
Hurhloin 25,31 +.17 +37.6
HIYleldn 6,85 +.01 +51.4
ForEqn 18,46 +.0.1 +46.7
snllBondn 9.56 -.01 +50,6
InlDisn 45.72 -.09+118.8
InllSlkn 15267 ... +43.7
Japann 11,15 -.06 +5726
LatAmn 30.45 -.03+245.0
MDShtan 5,13 ... +11.1
MDBondsn10,63 ... +25.1
MIdCapn 53,16 -.12 +.0.1
MCapVal/n24.91 -.01 +86,8
NAmern 30.85 -.03 +10,2
NAsian 12.62 -.02+143.6
New Eran 45.69 +.04+127.4
NHoarzn 30,91 ... +47,2
NIncrn 6,83 ... +25.6
NYBOndn 11231 ... +25.0


PSlncn 15.32 +.01 +37.4
RealEstn 23.18 +.12+163,9
SoTecn 18.42 +.05 -15.3
ShtBdn 4.67 ... +17.9
SmCpStkn33.44 -.09 +56,3
SmCapVal n38.43 -.05 +98.4
SpecGrn 18.97 +.01 +41.4
Speclnn 11.87 +.01 +40.3
TFIncn 9.99 +.01 +26.4
TxFrHn 12,02 +.01 +32.4
TFIntmn 11.09 +.01 +20.7
TxFrSIn 5.33 ... +14.9
USTIntn 5,23 +.01 +20.3
USTLg n 11.36 +.01 +28.6
VABondn 11.60 ... +25,9
Value n 25.12 -.01 +38.0
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 8.78 ... +17,5
AZTE 9.18 +.01 +23.4
CIscEqAp13.47 +.05 +13.4
Convp 18.24 -.01 +48.2
DIscGr 18.37 -.01 +5.5
DvinAp 9.85 ... +47.5
EuEq 26.55 +.05 +51.8
FLTxA 9.13 ... +23.1
GeoAp 18,27 +.02 +24.2
GIGvAp 12.08 +.01 +43.7
GbEqty p 10.00 ... +33.4
GrInAp 20,31 +.04 +194
HItAp 063.09 +.38 +112
HlYdAp 7.85 ... +50.3
HYAdAp 6.03 ... +52.7
IncmAp 6,67 +.01 +23.8
lInlEqp 29.71 +0+51.1
IntlGrnp 15.28 ... +74,8
InvAp 13258 +.01 +14.1
MITxp 8.97 ... +21.5
MNTxp 8.97 +.01 +23,6
HNTxAtp 922 ... +22.7
NwOpAp 44.77 -.06 +6.5
OTCAp 8.06 -.01 +4.3
PATE 9.08 .. +244
TxExAp 8.75 ... +22.6
TFInAp 14,83 ., +23.4
TFHYA 13.04 +.01 +26.8
USGvAp 12.94 +.01 +19.6
USAp 12.02 +.04+28.6
VstaAp 1023 -.01 +162
VoyAp 16.31 +02 -9.6
Putnam Funds B:
Cappr 16,71 -.01 +10.6
CIscEqB11336 +0 +.05 +9.3
DiscGr 16.84 ... +1.6
DvrinBt 9.78 +.01 +42.0
Eqnct 17.69 +.06 +32.0
EuEq 25,59 +.05 +48.1
FLTxBt 9.13 ... +192
GeBI 18.11 +.02 +19.7
GllncBt 12.04 +.01 +38.4
GbEqt 9.11 +.01 +28.8
GINtRsI 30.12 +.16+117.6
GrInBt 20.00 +.04 +14.9
HihBt 5M60 +.35 +7.1
HIYldBt 7.81 ... +44,8
HYAdBt 565 ... +46.6
IncmBt 6630 +01 +192
IntGrnt 14.9 -.01 +6840
IntiNopt 14.31 -.01 +62.1
InvBt 12.44 +.01 +10.0
NJTxBt 921 ... +18.8
NwOpBt 3956 -.04 +2.6
NwValp 18.44 +.04 +35.6
NYTxBt 8.62 ... +18.9
OTCBt 7.07 -.01 +0.4
TxExBt 8.75 -. +18.6
TFHYBt 13.06 +.01 +23.1
TFInBt 14.85 ... +19.5
USGvBt 12.87 +.01 +15.1
UoBt 11.5 +.05 +23.9
VilaBt 8.87 -.01 +12.0
MVoy/t 1420 +.02 -12.9
RS Funds:
RSNtRsp 35.68 -.01+239.9
Value 26.01 ..+146.3
RiverSource A:
DEI 12.87 +.01 +642
DvOppA 8.19 +.01 +13.65
Growth 29.20 +.11 +34
HiYdTEA 4.38 ... +22.
LgCpEqp 5.50 +.02 NS
Royce Funds:
LwPrSkSvr 16.59-.04 +714
MoCapl 17.11 ... +91.1
PennMulr 11.04 -.03 +81.0
PSoemrdr 16,93 -.08 +91.1
TotRalr 12.96 -03 +70.7
Russell Funds S:
DivEqS 46.17 +.06 +19.8
EISecS 75.62 -29 +612
OuantEqS 39.49 ... +18.6
Rydex Advisor:
OTCn 9.90 +.04 -9.7
SEI Portfolios:
CoreFxAnl8.21 ... +25.6
IntlEqAn 13.87 -.03 +54.3
LgCGoAn1926 +.01 -2.3
LgCValAn23.03 +.05 +38.9
STI Classic:
CpAppAp 11.67 -.01 -5.4
CpAppCp 10,94 ... -7.7
LCpVIEqA 14.12 +.01 +32.6
QuGrlSkCt 23.08 +.02 -5.6
TxSnGrIp 24.83 +.02 -0.6
Salomon Brothers:
BalancBp 13.36 +.01 +24.7
Oppoit 55.87 -.08 +40.1
Schwab Funds:
1000lnvr 37.81 +.07 +21.8
S&Plnv 20.15 +.04 +17.6
S&PSel 20.23 +.04 +18.6
SmCplnv 23.68 -.02 +40.8
YIdPIsSI 9.66 ... +16.8
Selected Funds:
AmShD 42.31 +.06 NS
AmShSp 42.24 +.07 +39.7
Sellgman Group:
FrontrAt 12.89 +.05 +14.8
FrontrDt 11.21 +.04 +10.5
GIbSmA 17.66 -.04 +52.4
GIbTchA 14.15 +.03 +6.4
HYdBAp 3.27 ... +19.6
Sentinel Group: .
ComS A p 31.51 +.08 +28.9
Sequoila n155.95 -.27+35.9
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 37.38 +.06 +6.8
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 53.59 +.19 +29,2
Stratton Funds:
Dividend 38.22 +.15+106.7
Mult-Cap 41.82 -.04 +54.8
SmCap 44.57 -.03+105.6
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 9.17 ... +19.4
SunAmerIca Focus:
FLgCpAp 16.87 -.01 +4.8
TIAA-CREF Funds:
BdPlus 10.02 ... +27.5
Eqlndex 9.35 +.01 +23.6
Grolnc 13.42 +.02 +14.7
GroEq 9,23 ... -6.0
HiYWLdBd 9.03 ... +41.8
InllEq 13.61 -08 +87.2
MgdAlo 11.68 ... +29.1
ShITrBd 10.31 ... +20.9
SocChEq 9.97 +.02 +23.8
TxExBd 10.73 +.01 +26.5
Tamarack Funds:
EntSmCp 30.34 -.08 +51.5
Value 40.82 +.08 +25.2
Templeton Instit:
EmMSp 20.67 -.13+177.0
ForEqS 24.64 -.10 +78.1'
Third Avenue Fds:
Intl r 23.10 -.07 NS
RIEstVIr 33.00 -.06+132.7
Value 58,14 -.27 +77.7
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 26.37 -.09 +94.3
Thrivent Fda A:
HiYld 5.00 ... +37.6
Income 8.49 +.01 +23.6
LgCpStk 27.18 +.06 +8.9
TA IDEX A:
JanGrowp 24.67 +.13 +7.4
GCGIobp 27.29 +.01 +3.3
TrCHYBp 9.02 .,.. +31.9
TAFIxlnp 9,22 .., +25.5
Turner Funds:
SmloCpGrn25.62 -,06 +30.6
Tweedy Browne:
GlobVal 28,68 -.03 +99.1
US Global Investors:
AIIAs 27.52 +.04 +17.1
GIbRs 17,30 -.09+447.0
GIdShr 18.12 -.11+502.6
USChlna 8.60 -.11+114.0
WldPrsMn 29,87 -.14+826.7
USAA Group:
AgvGt 29.78 -.07 -0.6
CABd 11.12 ., +26.9
CmalStr 27.11 -.03 +36.3
GNMA 9.44 ... +21.8
OrTxSIr 14.59 +.02 +23,8
Orwth 13,80 -.02 -7.5
Or&lnc 18.15 -.03 +15.5
IncStk 16,36 +,06 +28.7
lacs 12.05 ... +24.4
Inll 27,05 -.10 +78.0
NYBd 11.95 ... +26.9
PrecMM 27.73 -27+403.0
SclTech 10,42 +.01 +3.6
ShITBad 8,83 ,.. +9.3


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SmCpStk 13,95 -.02 +51.8
TxElt 13.15 +.01 +25.0
TxELT 14.01 +.01 +30.3
TxESh 10.60 ... +14.7
VABd 11.57 ... +25.9
WdGr 20.00 -.02 +48.5
Value Line Fd:
LevGtn 22.62 -.05 +1.6
Van Kamp Funds A:
CATFAp 1848 +.01 +24.2
CmstAp 18.15 +.06 +28.5
CpBdAp 6.51 ... +26.3
EqlncAp 8.84 +.01 +38.7
Exch 394.81 +1.47 +14.2
GrlrIAp 21,20 +.03 +39.0
HarbAp 14.84 -.01 +19.0
HiYdA 3.48 ... +27.1
HYMuAp 11,08 +.01 +37.6
InTFAp 18.50 +.01 +25.8
MunlAp 14.75 +.01 +26.3
PATFAp 17.34 +.01 +24.0
StrGrth 39.25 -.04 -122
StrMunlnc 13.51 .. +33.9
US MtgeA 13.39 ... +21.0
UtilAp 20.35 +.07 +36.4
Van Kamp Funds B:
EnterpBt 11.62 -.02 -7.6
EqlnsBt- 8.68 +,01 +33.5
HYMuBt 11.08 +.01 +32.5
MuIB 14.73 +.01 +21.7
PATFBt 1729 +.01 +19.4
StIGh 3328 -.04 -155
StMunIc 13.51 +.01 +29.1
USMtge 13.33 ... +16.1
UtIB 20.27 +.07 +31.4
Vanguard Admiral:
CpOpAdn78.34 -.05 NS
Enegyn 122.56 +.37 NS
ExplAdml n68.77 -.15 NS
ExldAdm n34.92 -.02 +6.00
50OAdmln119.70 +28 +19.1
GNMAAdnlO.14 +.01 +25.7
HtlsCrn 61.94 +.17 NS
HYkdCpn 6.07 ... NS
HYdlAdmnlO.82 +.01 NS
ITBdAdNmn10.14 ... NS
lntGrAdmn75.74 +.09 +66.5
ITAdIn 13.28 ... +21.3
UdfrAdn 10.70 +.01 +152
MCpAdmIn8.S9 -.02 NS
PmCaprn70.01 +.05 NS
STsyAdln1027 ... +19.3
ShITrAdn 15.56 .. +11.8
STIGrAdn 10.50 ... +1919
SmCAdtsn29.41 -.01 +582
TMBAdrnn 9,90 NS
TSkAdmn31rl.1l +.06 +275
WesAdmrs5289 +.09 +36.0
WeRRAdmn55.15 +.04 +42.7
Windsorn 59.84 +.11 NS
WdsillAd n5921 +.05 +42.1
Vanguard Fds:
AssetAn 26.42 +.04 430.6
CALTn 11.69 +.01 +262
"Capppn 33.89 -.02 +40.5
Convrtn 14.04 ... +45.7
DdGron 13.36 +.02 +19.0
Enrgyn 6524 +20+210.4
Eqlncn 24,66 +.05 +34.9
Expirn 73.80 -.16 +38.6
FLLTn 11.58 ... +26.8
GNMAn 10.14 +.01 +252
GlobEqn 21.60 -.03 +91.4
Grolnn 32.75 +.05 +21.6
GrthEqn 10.11 +.01 +12
HYCorpn 6.07 ... +36.0
HlthCren 146.68 +.41 +50.9
InaPron 12.05 -02 +412
IntlExprn 20.16 -.04+122.7
InlGrn 23.78 +.03 +65,0
Wailn 39.76 +.04 +88.3
Gade n 9.60 ... +28.6
IlTTsyn 10.71 ... +26.9
ULteConn 15.86 +.01 +29.6
UteGron 21.99 +.03 +35.1
Lifelncn 13.64 +.01 +26.1
UifeModn 19.10 +.02 +33.3
LTIGraden9.05 +.01 +37.3
LTrTsyn 11.01 +.02 +35.1
Morg n 17.70 -.03 +21.9
MuHYn 10.82 +.01 +27.1
MulnsLgn 12.58 +.01 +26.9
Mulntn 1328 ... +21,0
Mudn 10.70 +.01 +14.9
MuLongn 11.23 ... +25.7
MuShrtn 15.56 ... +11.4
NJLTn 11.81 +.01 +25.9
NYLTn 11.25 +.01 +26,2
OHLTTEn1l.95 +.01 +27.0
PALTn 11.30 ... +26.0
PrecMl srn28.87 -26+350.0
Prmcprn 67.40 +.05 +32,9
SelValurn19.95 -.04 +65,6
STARn 20.06 +.01 +37.2
_lT ,iL.sAr, il)S +19.4
ITj- ..' 1124 +18.7
StratEqn 22.40 -.03 +69.1
TgtRe20 l5 n1.83 +.01 NS
TgIRe2025n12.20+.02 NS
USGron 16.88 ... -9.7
USValuen 14,02 +.03+37.5
Wellslyn 21.83 +.04 +35,3
Wellinn 31.922 +.02 +41.8
Wndsrn 17.73 +.03 +33.7
Wndall n 33.35 +.03 +41.4
Vanguard Idx Fds:
500 n 119.68 +.28 +18,6
Balanced n20,21 +.02 +28.0
EMktn 20,66 -.07+175.0
Europe n 32.67 +.14 +68.7
Extend n 34.87 -.02 +9.2
Growth n 27.07 +.02 +7.0
ITBndn 10.14 ... +28.4
LgCaplxn 23.26 +.05 NS
MidCapn 18.06 ... +63.0
Padlon 11.88 -.07 +61.3
REITrn 23.26 +.11+142.4
SmCapn 29.39 -,01 +57.5
SmlCp n 15.48 .:. +47.3
STBnd n 9.86 ... +17,7
Tol8nd n 9.90 ... +23.7
Tolllntln 16.08 +.01 +74.9
TotStkn 31.10 +.06 +27.0
Valuen 24.42 +.09 +34.6
Vanguard Insti Fds:
DvMktlnstnl11.49 +.01 +67,2
Inaslldxn 118.76 +.28 +19.4
InsPIn 118.77 +28 +19,5
TollBdldxn50.01 +.01 NS
InsTStPlusn28,00+.05 +28.5
MbdCplsln18.12 -.01 +64.1
TBIson 9,90 ... +24.5
TSInsin 31.11 +.06 +27,8
Victory Funds:
DvsSIA 17.17 ... +24.9
Waddell & Reed Adv:
CorelnvA 6.63 +.01 +17,5
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 35.42 -.03 +39,2
Weltz Funds:
Valued 37.25 +.22 +23.8
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStkZ 22.64 -.08 +47.9
Opptylnv 45.13 -.12 +26,6
Western Asset:
CorePlus 10.38 ... +37.4
Core 11.16 ,. +30.4
William Blalr N:
GrowthN 11.31 -.02 +8.3
IntGlhN 27.29 -.08 +2.9
Yacktman Funds:
Fundp 15.68 +.05 +52.6


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SOON EVERYONE WILL BE

L E/V X GETTING SOMETHING IN THE
MAIL THAT WILL CONVINCE

S THEM TO BUY A HIGH-
EFFICIENCY AIR CONDITIONER
OR HEAT PUMP: A UTILITY BILL.


DANO'S




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700 SE 5th Terr.
Crystal River

795-5377


I EWYRKSTOK CAN


YTD Name Last Chg
+10.1 ScotPwrn 46,12 +.28
-67.0 ScottlshRe 8.11 +.50
-79.3 SeaCntAl 2.59 -.33
+2.1 SeagateT 20.41 -11
+7.3 SempraEn 48.12 +35
+9.9 Sensient 19.67 -.01
-6.9 Svcmstr 11.12 +.04
-24.0 ShawGp .22.11 +.19
+9.0 Sheenm 49.53 -.76
+39.3 SiderNac 29.81 -.15
+10.3 SienPac 14.38 +.07
+74.1 SilvWhMng 10.10 -.19
+12.2 SimonProp 85.97 +1.21
-28.3 SimpsnM d26.05 -.71
-70.4 Sirva8 2,37 -.09
-35.3 SixFlags 4.99 ..
+43.8 Skeches 22.03 -.57
+14.0 SmlthAO 40.02 -.24
+15.8 SmIthlnU 42.96 +.24
-4.5 SmithF 29.23 +.74
-15.6 Solectn 3.09
+6.0 SonyCp 43.26 -1.16
+54.6 Sothebys 28.39 -2.70
-25 SoJerInd 28.41 +.22
-2.5 SouthnCo 53.67 +.17
+4.4 Swslrd 17.15 -.10
-2.3 SwEngys 35.10 +.69
-1.6 SovgnBcp 20.26 +.19
-22,7 SorinlNex 1637 -.05
-37.5 StdPacs 22.99 +.40
-.5 Stendex 27,63 -.27
-53 SteiwdHtl n 51.77 +.18
+9.6 StateStr 60.76 -.80
-17,2 StatonCas 56.12 -1,32
-6.1 Slerds 23.49 -.01
-18.2 StDlwtrM 09.47 +.31
+19.7 sTGold 61.75 -.08
+5.3 Stryker 46.77 +.73
+5.8 SturmRug 7.42 +.13
+273 SubPpne 33.37 -.18
-.2 SunCmts 31,33 -.04
+26.5 Suncorg 79,83 -.42
-1.7 Sunoo 77.08 +1.76
+3.2 Sunlechn 28.11 -.89
+6.1 SunTrst 77.21 +.77
-15.1 Supvalu 27.57 +.98
+1.1 Sybase 22.11
-7.7 SymbIT 11.83 +33
+7.1 Synovus 28,93 +.05
-1,7 Sysco 30,53 +12
-3,1 TCFFncl 26.29 -.25
+2 TDBknorth 29.12 -.04
-9.7 TECO 15.51 +.06
A+12.8 TJX 26.20 -.69
-21.7 TNSInc 15,01 -24
+28.2 TXUCps 64.35 -.89
-6,4 TaIwSeml 901 -08
+1,0 TallsmEgs 1780 -.30
-14.5 Target 46.990 -.68
-25.7 TelNorL 13.31 -.04
-37.9 TelcNZ 20.30 -.06
-2.8 TelMexL 23,99 +.36
+63,8 Tenariss 3751 +.50
-1,6 TenetHIth 7,54 +.15
+6.6 Teppco 37.15 +30
-7,0 Teradyn 13.55 +.01
+37.1 Terexs 40.71 -.26
+23.2 Terra 6.90 -.04
+3.4 TerraNitro 19.68 -.04
+11.3 Tesoro 68.48 +1.08


+79.8 TetraTs 27.44 +.14
-1.7 Texinst 31.52 +.04
+12.8 Textron 86.83 -.80
+5.0 Theragen 3.17 -.07
+30.4 ThenmoB 39.30 +09
+6.6 ThmBet 44.75 -1.21
-9.5 3MCo 70.10 -.24
+12.2 Tidwir 49.89 +1.09
-19.6 Tiffany 30.80 -1.04
-5.8 TimeWarn 16.43 -.11
+.4 Tlimken 32.15 -.30
+61.4 ToianMts 25.52 -.19
-6.2 Todco 35.70 +.19
-17.2 ToddShp 18.92 -.31
-26.6 TollBros 25.42 +.87
+27.2 TorchEn 8.70 -.08
+11.2 Trchmrk 61,71 +M51
-12.4 TorCo 38,35 -2,55
+9.0 TorDBkg 57.45 +.38
+9.1 TotalSAs 68.95 +.31
+13,9 TotlaSys 22.54 -.19
-2.7 Transocm 67.80 +.76
.23.0 Tredgar 15,86 -.02
+8.7 TdContl 20.19 +.05
+4,2 Titbune 31,53 +.22
+26.0 TdizecPr u28.88 +06
+24.7 Tween 35.17 -.87
-10.2 Tycolntl 25,93 -.26
-16.7. Tyson 14.25 -.24
+28.4 UiL Holds 35.44 +.25
+8,3 USAirswn 40.22 -.67
-7.0 USG 47.02 +1,17
+283 UST Inc u52,54 +.35
+12.6 UUnlao 70.49 -.01
-2.1 UnIFrst 30.44 -.39
+2.4 UnievNVs 23.44 +.30
+6,6 Unilevers 23.76 +.28
+.1 UnionPac 80.57 -.93
-14.4 Unisys 4.99 -.16
+25.9 UDomR u29,52 +.81
-1.9 UtdMicro 3.06 -.01
-6,9 UPSB 70.00 -.52
-11.8 UtdRenlals 20,62 -.02
+8,5 US Bano p 32.43 +.20
+22,6 USSteel 58,92 -.89
+9,1 UtdTech 60.99 +.22
-17.7 Utdhlthlll 51.16 +1,52
+16.4 UnMsion 33,91 +.05
-186 UnumProv 18,51 +.14

+37 ValeantPh 18,74 +,12
+21,3 ValeroEs 62,57 +.79


+3.7 VadrianMed 5222 +.87
-2 Vecten 27.10 -.01
-121 VeiFone 2225 -1.01
+15.0 VerinCm 34.65 +.26
-11.3 VecomrBn 36.51 -.12
-3.1 Vishay 13.34 +.09
+29.9 Visteon 8.13 -.12
-25.4 VaoPart 2.82 -.04
-2.1 Vodafone 21.02 +.11
-52.3 Vonagen 7.09 +29
+25.6 Vomado 104.86 +.32
-45.6 WClCmts 14.61 +.40
-32.2 Wabashi 12.92 -.05
+7.2 Wacho/ia 56.67 +.92
-66 WalMart 43,70 -.06
+8,8 Waigm 48.16 -.29
+6.0 Walterind 52,70 +1,00
+.6 WAMuMt 4374 +.09
+10.0 WsteMInc 33.38 -.42
+25,0 Weathflnts 45.26 -.13
+10,2 WeinR 41.67 +.12
+34.7 Wear u55.01 +.51
-46.6 Wellrn 3,62 -03
-2.5 WellPont 7780 +66
+12.1 WellsFqos 3521 +,30
+13.5 Weedys 62,71 -.75
+44.5 Wescolnl 61,76 +1.01
+12.0 WestirEn 24.09 +.08
-1.9 WAstTIP2 11.64 -.11
-7.4 WDigM 17.24 -.49
-56.1 WestwOne 7.15 +16
-7.7 Wyerh 61.20 -.15
-6.2 Whdpl 78,56 -1.03
-17,8 WilmCS 14.30 +.12
+6.,9 WmsCos 24.77 +.16
-30.7 WmsSon 0289 -2.,71
+13.1 Windstrm 12.89 -.14
-15.0 Winnbgo 28.28 -.20
+7.4 WiscEn 41.94 +.14
+3.5 WdFuel 34,90 -.88
+1,9 Worthgtn 19.58 -.20
-13.4 Wdrigleys 46.05 -.35
+3.9 Wyeth 47,87 +25
-14.2 Wyndhamn27,88 +1.50
+10.6 XTOEngy 46.72 +76
+11.2 XcelEngy 20.52 +.13
+.4 Xerox 14.71 -.09
-2.1 YankCd 25.07 +.04
+1,6 YumBrds 47,65 -.35
+1.2 Zimmer 68.26 +96
+10,0 ZwelgTl 5.17 +,02


Yesterday Pvs Day
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25
Federal Funds Rate 5.25 5.1875
Treasuries
3-month 4.96 4.96
6-month 4.97 4.99
5-vear 4.77 4.81
10-year 4.80 4.87
30-year 4.94 5.00


Yesterday Pvs Day

Australia 1.3118 1.3110
Brazil 2.1720 2.1680
Britain 1.8874 1.8933
Canada 1.1104 1.1124
China 7.9694 7.9654
Euro .7838 .7816
Honq Konq 7.7766 7.7771
Hunqary 218.56 216.90
India 46.460 46.450

Indnsia 9135.00 9097.00
Israel 4.3750 4.3660
Japan 116.47 116.30
Jordan .7086 .7086
Malaysia 3.6780 3.6740
Mexico 10.9185 10.8940
Pakistan 60.00 59.90
Poland 3.09 3.06
Russia 27.3830 27.3830
SDR .6724 .6727
Sincapore 1.5780 1.5724
Slovak Rep 29.56 29.42
So. Africa 7.1590 7.1320
So. Korea 959.25 955.60
Sweden 7.2055 7.1838
Switzerind 1.2393 1.2340
Taiwan 32.84 32.74
U.A.E. 3.6731 3.6731
British pound expressed In U.S. dollars. All others show
dollar In foreign currency.



FUTURES
Exch Contract Settle Chg
Swteel Crude N'iMX Oct 06 7236 + 60
Corn CBOT Dec06 2441/4 +41/4
Wheat CBOT Dec 06 395% +8%
Soybeans CBOT Nov06 565 -1V2
Cattle' CME Oct06 92.32 +.87
Pork Bellies CME Feb 07 89.87 +1.42
Sugar (world) NYBT Oct 06 12.30 -.11
Orange Juice NYBT Nov06 185.70 +2.35

SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $619.50 $615.40
Silver (troy oz., spot) $12.297 $11.973
Copper (pound) $3.44U0 $3.383U

NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange.
CBOT = Chicago Board of Trade.
CMER= Chicago Mercantile Exchange.
NCSE = New York Cotton.Sugar & Cocoa Exchange.
NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


Request
stocks or
mutual

funds:
Wnte the
Chron-
icle, Attn:
Stock
Re-
quests,
1624 N.
Meadow-
crest
Blvd.,
Crystal
River, FL
34429; or
phone
563-
5660. For
stocks,
include
the name
of me
stock, its
market

and its
ticker
symbol.
For
mutual
funds, list
the par-
ent com-
pany and
the exact
name of
the lund.


A u A

YTD Name Last Chg +1.9 ElIselIrFit 7.9! -.02 +12.5 ISh SAFE 66.80 -.19 +75 0110 MT 13800 +1.30 +5 SFCaSt 028.28 +13


YTD Name Last Chg
+6.7 AbdAsPac 6.19 +.0
-25,8 Ableaucin .23 -0
+71.8 AdmRsc 39.23 -.1
+12.0 AmOtiBo 4,94 .
+4,7 ApexSllv 16,65 -.4
-48.3 BrchMtg 3,71 -.1-
+28.4 BoltTech 18.00 +1.16
-11,8 BrdbdHT 16,36 +31
-31,3 CalyoseBh .11
+12,9 Cambiorg 3.15 -.0
-31 CanArgo 1,23 -1,
CanWestgn 5.05
+7.6 CaiverBcp 16.57 +.0(
+31.0 CFCdag 8.92 -.11
-9,8 ChenlereEn 33.57 +,8
-24,8 ComSysit 9,23 -.3-
+46.9 CovadCm 1.44 -,.0
+27,3 Crystalhbg 2.75 +,0
+55 DJIADIam112,80 -3
-10.1 EVInMu2 15,28 +A0
+10.6 EVUdDur 17,78 -.0
-4.9 EldorGldg 4.66


+1,9 ElswthFd 7,91
+161,6 EuroZ n 2,9Z
+18.0 FTrVLDv 16.41
+16.9 RveStar 9.21
-2,9 RaPU61 13.21
+70,6 FrontOg 5.3'
-65,8 GalaxyEnh .3
-51,9 GascoEngy 3,1
-37.9 GasterEgn 2,41
-60.8 GeoGlobal 5.01
+56,8 Glencmg .51
-85.1 GlobeTelv d.5!
+26.1 GoldStr g 3.32
+22.1 GIdFIR 1.01
-4.3 GreyWoll 74(
+16,9 HooperH 2.91
+20.7 INGGRE 19,61
-3.1 ISCO Intf .31
+136 IShMexlco 405(
-10.5 IShSltvern 123.6(
+8,5 IShEmMkt 9 8,7
+8.0 IShSPGIH u56,3t
-5,0 ISh20TB 87,31
-2 iShl-3TB 80,0


-02 +12,5 IShEAFE
-,11 -8.6 IShGSNet
+.02 -7.1 [ShNqBlo
+.21 +9.6 IShR1000\
+.40 -1.6 iShR100(X
+,4 IShR2000\
-,02 .. IShR2000(
-.02 +4,1 IShRs2060
+,21 -39.0 IndisaGCw
+.77 -4.2 InligSysh
-,02 -28.0 IntntHTr
-.09 +35.1 Invemss
-,07 +87.6 Isolagen
-.09 -13,.7 KFX onc
+25 +115,2 LadThalFn
-.02 +6.8 MktVGold
-.04 +133.0 Medlfast
+.02 +10.6 Merrlmac
-,12 +3.3 MetroHlth
-1.40 +633 Mtsmars
-,26 +36.9 NOloneg
+.47 +94,0 NfttMg
+.16 +90.7 NovaGd g
+.03 +123.3 02Dieselh


66,83 -.19 +75 Oil0
28.32 +.33 -34.0 Oni
71.76 +.34 -27,6 Pak
75.64 +.15 +78.4 Pen
5021 -,07 +.5 Phn
71,44 -09 -23.3 PFoi
69.63 -.05 +8.8 Pwa
6948 -12 -57,4 Pro
,36 -.03 -3.9 Prol
2.05 +.05 -9.3 PrU
47,37 -.62 +100.0 Par
32,03 +.71 +70.0 Qns
3,47 -.07 +11.8 Rae
14.80 +.60 +27.6 aRe
.99 +.11 -5.4 Reh
39,75 -.63 -34.4 Rev
12,21 +1,17 +80.1 Riol
9,95 -.02 -17.5 San
2.48 +.01 -10.7 Sen
4.10 -.11 -3.7 Soft
4.53 -.07 +41 SP(
355 -,10 -3 SP
17.35 +.29 +3,9 SP
.96 -.02 +2.5 SP


HT 13850 +1,30 4,!
Tech 70 +.06 -1.:
in 2,36 -.01 +14.1
Copg 4.96 -.09 45
HTr 75.60 +.34 +,
Dnl 13.75 +.24
Wtrn 16.53 +.03 "+9
han 1,30 +.12
JI1t0 n69.43 +,53 -70,1
hQQQ n68,16 +.06 -32,
na 2,02 -.06 -4,1
akeg ,34 +95.
atogNx 3.41 +.11 -34
ech 4,86 +02 +167.
IIHT 90,27 -63 -6.
eds 4.20 +,10 -1
arog u2.52 +.11 +92
arPh ,33 +.01
IHTr 3272 +32 -16
-IT 35,88 +.24 -61
R 129,65 -.11 -51,
fi 134,25 -,80 +10,
e 3147 -.,25 +51,
hhC 32.50 +22 +14,


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SPCnSt u25,28 +13
SPConsum 32,24 -.17
SP Engy 57,77 +74
SPFnd 33,41 +.11
SPInds 31.93 -17
SPTedsch 20,68 +.08
SPUti 3431 +14
Stonepath .21
sTHomen 30.63 +.33
sT Retail n 35.62 -50
Taseko 2,39 -.08
Telkonet 2.70 -.16
5 Tengsco 1,07 -.01
UltraPtg 52,15 +.43
USOFd n 66.75 +.80
VaalcoE 8.16 +.18
Viragenh 38 -,04
Wstmlndlf 21,34 -.43
Xethanoln 4,85 -35
YM Bog 3,53 +.27
Yamanag 10,00 -,26
Z-Tdin 1,35 +,15


- F- . .. .


'pd. pol, adv, pd. for & approved by JeffKrk fo7
[7965, Circuit Judge -Group 31"


FIuDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 11A


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BIJSINESS


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12Ah

FRIDAY
AUGUST 25, 2006
www.chronicleonline.com


S "It is naught, it is naught, saith
the buyer: but when he is gone
his way, then he boasteth."


PrQverb, 29:14


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


E DO RSEMENTS


Campbell the



choice for Dems


he Citrus County Chron-
icle is recommending
Walter "Skip" Campbell as
its pick for the attorney general
in the Democratic primary.
The two most recognizable
names period in the Attorney
General's race are Campbell and
Republican Bill McCollum.
However, before Campbell
squares off against McCollum,
he must first make it through the
primary. His opponent is
Merrilee Ehrlich, 55, a Broward
County defense attorney who
has never held a public office.
Ehrlich twice applied to become
a judge. She became a Republican
from 1987 to 1989 and changed
back to a Democrat in 1990.


Ehrlich is not actively campaign-
ing nor is she doing any fundrais-
ing. Her entry into the race is
merely a political maneuver to get
Campbell some name recognition
in the primary before taking on
McCollum in the general election.
Campbell, however, is a good
candidate for attorney general.
He has been in law for 35 years
and tried thousands of cases.
He's served in the state senate
for 10 years and was minority
whip in 1998.
Campbell, 57, says his goals as
attorney general would be to
strengthen Jessica's Law, protect
the Class Size Amendment and
thwart any attempts to reinsti-
tute school vouchers.


Lee's resume



puts him on top

-f 11 he-chief finanarii ft torms and to bring insurance
is a relatively new positio.companies back to the-state.
J. created in 2002 but it" Johnson favors a more hands-
has become an extremely impor- on approach: He would immedi-
tant job in the wake of the insur- ately freeze rates, prevent policy
ance problems the state faces. cancellations within 30 days prior
The CFO, among other things, is to and following hurricane season
responsible for regulating insur- and would require all insurance
ance rates along with the governor companies working the state to
and two other cabinet members. write homeowners' policies.
The Chronicle is rec- It is Lee, however, who has the
ommending Senate President most experience in politics and
Tom Lee for the Republican in dealing with insurance issues.
nominee for CFO. He has been one senate member
Lee's opponents are Milt who has had the courage to
Bauguess, 63, an investment stand up for his beliefs even if
counselor and insurance agent, they conflicted with Gov. Jeb
and Randy Johnson, 46, a Bush's ideas. He was appointed
Florida House of Represen- to Bush's blue ribbon panel that
tatives member from Celebration studied the insurance problem.
who operates the Central If elected, he said he would
Florida Sports Commission. seek new ways of funding an
As an insurance agent, affordable and sustainable mar-
Bauguess certainly knows the ket for insurance.
business and wants to build a Lee's record in the legislature,
working relationship between which includes helping pass rules
insurers and the state. His governing lobbyists and requiring
answer to spiraling insurance the state to develop long-range
rates is to use the bed tax to cre- fiscal plans, and his reputation
ate a catastrophic fund. The fund for independent thinking sets him
would be used to offset damages apart from the other two candi-
from hurricanes and tropical dates in this primary.

CHRONICLE EDITORIAL BOARD ENDORSEMENTS
To date, the Citrus County Chronicle has endorsed the following
candidates in the Sept. 5 primary election:
Governor, Democrat .... . .................. . . . . Rod Smith
Governor, Republican ......................... . . Charlie Crist
U.S.Senate, Republican . ..................... LeRoy Collins
U.S. House, Democrat . .................. . . Rick Penberthy
County Commission Dist. 4, Democrat .............. Bernie Leven
County Commission Dist. 4, Republican ........ ... John Thrumston
School Board Dist. 1 . . ........................ Lou Miele
School Board Dist. 3 . . ...................... Pat Deutschman
School.Board Dist. 5 . . ............ ............ Linda Powers.
Circuit Court, Group 7 . . .................... Michelle Morley
Circuit Court, Group 29 . . .................... Edward Scott
Circuit Court, Group 30 .........................Michael Takac
Circuit Court, Group 31 . . .................... Daniel Merritt
Attorney General, Democrat ....... . . . William "Skip" Campbell
Chief Financial Officer, Republican .................... Tom Lee


CALL
563.0579


ATV danger
Can anybody help me
and tell me why there is no
law to help us taxpayers
with the ATV problem? The
parents are using them as
babysitters. When they
come home from school
and no parent is there, they
go anywhere they want,
They don't need a driver's
license, they don't need


insurance, they don't need
tags on their automobiles,
and any age can ride them.
They ran out in front of
me three times in the last
month on Cardinal. They
are driving on any piece of
land that doesn't have
fences.
If anyone out there can
help with this, please call
the Sound Off.


Antimmitin's ugly revival


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-- - --

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Available from Commercial News Providers
%a.. s -t -0-a- - -


- a -.~ -~
a -.
b... -- a
- -- -
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Wake up, America!
We went to war in Iraq under false
pretense. On May 1, 2003, President
Bush on board a United States air-
craft carrier announced "Mission
accomplished." More than 2,450 U.S.
troops have been killed and more
than 18,500 wounded since that
announcement, plus tens of thou-
sands of Iraqi civilians. This war has
cost American taxpayers $300 billion,
with no end in sight Today, it is
apparent to most Americans, except'
the Bush administration, that a civil
war exists in Iraq.
On Aug. 5, 2006, President Bush
announced that he has fulfilled his
pledge to beef up border security and
challenged the Congress to give him
legislation that would welcome more
foreigners into the country by passing
comprehensive immigration reform.
We will uphold our laws.
In 2005, Bush approved only 210
additional Border Patrol agents,
when 2,000 were mandated. We spent
billions of dollars in Iraq in a war we
should not have engaged.
The Bush administration is not
upholding existing laws to fine U.S.
employers who hire illegal aliens,
which is the real source of the problem.
The President wants a guest
worker program for an estimated 12
million illegal immigrants and to
grant them amnesty to stay in the U.S.
On the first anniversary of the 2005


- p -


--- dmb- - -


- .a-a ~ -


- ,--M


~*%
a W a-


OPINIONS INVITEI
* The opinions expressed in Chro
trials are the opinions of the E
board of the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political
toons, columns or letters do no
sarily represent the opinion of
rial board.
i Groups or individuals are invite
express their opinions in a letter
editor.
'M Persons wishing to address the
board, which meets weekI she
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5i
* All letters must be signed and'
p hone number and hometown,
letters sent via e-mail. Names
hometowns will be printed; ph(
bers will not be published or gi
a We reserve the right to edit lett
, length, libel, fairness and good
" Letters must be no longer than
words, and writers willbe limit
three letters per month.
* SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal Riv
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-32
mail to letters@chronicleonllnt


-s-


to the Editor

D insurance coverage, high prescription
nice edi- drugs and health-care costs, huge
editorial deficit, loss of manufactu ing jobs and
overseas outsourcing of-tnerican jobs.
car- These problems substantiate that:
ot neces-
the edito- our country is heading in the wrong
direction, that our government is dys-
ad to functional, the administration and
er to the Congress just don't get it When will:
editorial ,Ameribans say, enough is enough?
ouid call Hopefully, before it's too late!
660. '
include a Darrell W. Weston
'r'cluding Beverly Hills
and
one num-
iven out. Slowing growth


ters for
taste.
350
ed to
1624 N.
er, FL
280; or e-,
S.com.


Energy Policy Act, Energy Secretary
Samuel Bodman stated that it was a
great day for Americans and
President Bush praises his energy pol-
icy. What audacity! That act lavished
$14.5 billion in tax breaks on energy
firms and American consumers are
paying $3 or more per gallon of gaso-
line at the pump. The price of gaso-
line is causing some serious financial
problems for American families.
Our country faces many issues: 40
million Americans without health


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 re
COMMENTS will be edited for length, personal attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the ca


It seems that every week someone
writes in complaining about the over-
development, crowded highways and
the loss of what was once i near para-
dise. They are, of course, referring Ip
Citrus County of a few years ago.
Last year, the impact fee was more
than doubled and there is talk't do-
ble it again in the near futture. I say,
Good. The possible-doubling of the
fee will not slow all development, bot
it will surely slow it down, and for the
good. Everyone who wants to slow j
this growing monster called develop-
ment needs to contact their commii-
sioner and voice their opinion. It may
not solve the problem, but it is a start.
Please call or write to your commisl
sioner today.
W. Ramr~el
Citrus Springs

record.
Oilers.


LETTERS






CHIRUS COUIWIY (iL) LfHRONJICLE


Twok

Stm


#: Jonwinen


('olorda to


AMP A I-ow


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Copyrighted Material

Ab Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


JEFF KIRK
Attorney, Hernando County Attorneys' Office;
Former, Growth Management Attorney with
State Land Planning Agency;
Former Councilman (14yrs.)


rfL
Pot. .


V It's Time To Enjoy The Florida Lifestyle!
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FRIDAY
AUGUST 25, 2006
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PAGE
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IFRBDAY
AUGUST 2 5, 2006
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On "Pm ar&Am
b AMO am* dom


Paradise era opens against Belleview


New CR coach faces tall

task against Rattlers
ANDY MARKS
amarks@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
He'll never say this out loud, but you can
be sure that if Anthony Paradiso could
handpick an opponent for his debut as a
head football coach, it would not be
Belleview.
The Rattlers are a big, physical perenni-
al power with 11 starters back from a 2005
squad that finished in a three-way tie for a
district title and hung an ugly 63-0 loss on
Crystal River along the way.
Belleview joins South Sumter, Trinity
Catholic, Dunnellon and Central in an
extremely difficult out-of-district schedule


Friday Night Football
Week 1
I WHAT
Lecanto at Dunnellon
St. Cloud at Citrus
Belleview at Crystal River
* WHEN
All games kick off at 7:30 p.m.
* COST: $5


for the rebuilding Pirates those five
teams defeated Crystal River by a com-
bined score of 220-20 last year.
For Paradiso, part of accepting a new
coaching job is accepting the first-year
schedule that comes along with it He
seems to be taking it in stride.
"I'm aware of the outcome from last
year," he said. "We're just going to play the
schedule we have."


Belleview and head coach Mike Bowe
will bring its customary Double Wing-T
offense to Pirate Stadium, using an expe-
rienced line anchored by 6-foot-2, 315-
pound Dustin Robinson that will block for
a talented backfield led by senior Quentin
Samuel, who rushed for 1,250 yards and 16
touchdowns in 2005.
As usual, the Rattlers won't try anything
fancy. They'll simply try to impose their
will and run over the Pirate defensive
front, over and over again.
"With Belleview, we know what they're
going to do," Paradiso said. "We just need
to get kids in position."
Paradise filled his rotation with 22 dif-
ferent players in a 31-0 preseason loss to
Williston last Friday. That's going to
change this week, when some of his top
players will see two-way action.
"Right now we don't have the depth
Please see n -oRALLPage 3B


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Defense, however, can save a
game but won't win it.
Lecanto's lack of size, its pari-
ah the past two seasons, led to
Please see PIRATES/Page 3B


-- ~
S

.:


Freshmen

lead Canes

to victory

Zach Stanley

medals in win

over Pirates
JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Austin Connors was joking
around after his round of golf
Thursday afternoon with a
teammate, telling him what
the headline would be in
today's newspaper.
"It's going to say, 'Freshmen
lead Canes to victo-
ry', Connors
said and
laughed.
Well, for-
give Connors for being pre-
sumptuous, but he wasn't far
off. Austin, along with twin
brother, Ryan, and Zachary
Stanley, are indeed freshman,
and they did indeed play a
major role in Citrus' win over
Crystal River.
Stanley shot a 37 for low
medal and Austin Connors
came in with a 38 to propel the
Hurricanes to a 154-164 victory
over the Pirates at Plantation
Inn.
Citrus is now 3-0 this season
after defeating Lecanto and
South Sumter at El Diablo last
Tuesday.
After graduating seniors
Charlie Hendrick, Brad
Davies and Kyle Klauder,
Citrus was looking for golfers
to compliment returnees Nick
Brothers and Bobby Bang.
As the young guys proved
Thursday, that shouldn't be a
problem at all.
Stanley had a chance for an
Please see GOLF/Page 3B


CR sweeps

Lecanto

Worltons 17 kills

power Pirates
C.J. RISAK
cjrisak@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Strategies and game plans
aside, emotions remain a
major determining factor in
sports, one element that can
alter the outcome of a game.
In the opening set of the
District 4A-6 district match
between host Crystal River
and Lecanto, it was the Pirates
that possessed the emotion
and it showed in



superior size,
together with this being
Lecanto's third match in as
many nights, the assumption
would be the next two sets
wouldn't be much different
They were, at least in the score
- with the emotion of playing
a major county rival somewhat
subsided, ability reigned in the
final two games, with CR win-
ning the final two games 25-22,
The victories allowed the
Pirates to plow through their
top three district rivals in the
first 10 days ofthe season with-
out losing a set. They are 4-0
overall, 3-0 in 4A-6. Lecanto
slipped to 2-3 overall, 1-1 in the
district
"That was the best volleyball
I've seen them play," said
Pirates' coach Meryl Weber. "I
thought they came out real
strong against a big county
rival. Then once they got that
first one under their belt, they
let up a little.
"And (the Panthers) are very
good defensive players. That is
a very strong defensive team."


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SfPORTS


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FIJDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 3B


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BASEBALL
Mets 6, Cardinals 2
ST. LOUIS NEW YORK
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Blliard 2b 3 00 0 Reyes ss 5 1 3 1
Tguchi If 4 01 0 LDuca c 4 1 2 1
TJhnsnp 0 00 0 Beltran cf 3 2 0 0
JoSosa p 0000 CDIgdolb 2 1 1 2
PUjols lb 401 0 Wright3b 3 0 1 1
Rolen 3b 4 000 ShGrenrf 3 0 1 1
JEcrcn cf 4 00 0 Vlentin 2b 2 1 0 0
PrWIsn rf 4 00 0 Chavez If 4 0 1 0
Milesss 4 120 DWImsp 3 000
GBnntt c 3122 RoHrdz p 0 000
Duncan ph 1 00 0 JuFrco ph 1 0 0 0
Mrquis p 1 00 0 Mota p 0 0 0 0
Spiezio If 1 01 0
Totals 332 7 2 Totals 30 6 9 6
St. Louis 000 020 000- 2
New York 003 020 01x- 6
DP--St. Louis 2. LOB-St. Louis 6, New
York 8. 2B-Taguchi (16), Spiezio (10).
3B-Lo Duca (1). HR-GBennett (2),
CDelgado (32). SB-Reyes (53). S-
Marquis. SF-Wright.
IP H RERBBSO
St. Louis
Marquis L,13-12 6 7 5 5 4 4
TJohnson 12-3 2 1 1 2 3
JoSosa 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
New York
DWilliams W,3-3 61-3 7 2 2 1 4
RoHernandez 12-3 0 0 0 0 1
Mota 1 0 0 0 0 2
HBP-by Marquis (Lo Duca).
T-2:34. A-45,497 (57,333).
Pirates 5, Astros 3
HOUSTON PITTSBURGH
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Tveras cf 4I120 Duffy cf 4 220
Burke If 5122 JWIsonss 3 0 00
Brkmn lb 4 00 0 FSnchz3b 4 1 1 1
Ensbrg 3b 1 00 0 Bay If 4 1 3 1
Scott rf 3120 Nadylb 3 1 1 0
Biggio 2b 401 1 Palino c 4 02 1
House c 3 00 0 JBtsta rf 3 0 0 1
OPImro ph 1 00 0 Castillo 2b 3 0 2 1
Asmus c 0 00 0 Mholm p 2 0 0 0
AEvrtt ss 4000 Capps p 0 0 0 0
WRdgz p 3000 Marte p 0 0 0 0
Qualls p 0 000 Davis ph 1 0 0 0
Lidge p 0 000 STorres p 0 0 0 0
Laneph 1 0030 MGnzlz p 0 0 0 0
Totals 333 7 3 Totals 31 511 5
Houston 003 000 000- 3
Pittsburgh 000 104 00x- 5
DP-Houston 2, Pittsburgh 1. LOB-
Houston 8, Pittsburgh 5. 2B-Taveras (14),
Bay (25). HR-Burke (8). SB-Taveras
(25), Duffy (13), Bay (8). SF-JBautista.
IP H RERBBSO


Houston
WRodriguez L,9-851-3
Quails 12-3
Lidge 1
Pittsburgh
Maholm W,6-10 62-3
Capps 0
Marte 1-3
STorres 1
MGonzalez S,24 1


2 0 0 1 1
1 0 0 0 2


7 3 3
0 0 0
00 0
0 0 0
0 00


Capps pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
HBP-by WRodriguez (Nady). WP-
WRodriguez, Maholm. Balk-Maholm.
T-2:48. A-32,345 (38,496).
Major League Leaders
American League
BATTING-Mauer, Minnesota, .361;
Jeter, New York, .334; Tejada, Baltimore,
.330; MRamirez, Boston, .328; Dye,
Chicago, .325; VGuerrero, Los Angeles,
.322; ISuzuki, Seattle, .321.
RUNS-Sizemore, Cleveland, 101;
DOrtiz, Boston, 96; Hafner, Cleveland, 94;
Thome, Chicago, 94; Damon, New York,
93; Glaus, Toronto, 89; Jeter, New York, 89.
RBI-DOrtiz, Boston, 119; ; Hafner,
, Cleveland, 111; Momeau, Minnesota, 110;
Giambi, New York, 103; MRamirez, Boston,
100; VGuerrero, Los Angeles, 99; Dye,
Chicago, 99.
HITS-ISuzuki, Seattle, 172; MYoung,
Texas, 169; Tejada, Baltimore, 168; Jeter,
New York, 162; Loretta, Boston, 156;
..VGuerrero, Los Angeles, 155; Crawford,
STampa Bay, 152.
DOUBLES-MYoung, Texas, 44;
Sizemore, Cleveland, 41; Matthews, Texas,
39; Teixeira, Texas, 38; Overbay, Toronto,
38; Lowell, Boston, 37; OCabrera, Los
SAngeles, 35.
TRIPLES-Crawford, Tampa Bay, 13;
Sizemore, Cleveland, 9; JoLopez, Seattle,
7; Teahen, Kansas City, 7; ISuzuki, Seattle,
6; Podsednik, Chicago, 6.
HOME RUNS-DOrtiz, Boston, 45;
Hafner, Cleveland, 39; Dye, Chicago, 37;
"Giambi, New York, 36; Thome, Chicago, 36;
Glaus, Toronto, 34; MRamirez, Boston, 34.
STOLEN BASES-Figgins, Los Angeles,
47; Crawford, Tampa Bay, 43; CPatterson,
,Baltimore, 38; ISuzuki, Seattle, 35;
'Podsednik, Chicago, 33; BRoberts,
Baltimore, 32; Jeter, New York, 26.
PITCHING (14 Decisions)-Halladay,
Toronto, 16-3, .842, 3.18; Liriano,
Minnesota, 12-3, .800, 2.19; Garland,
Chicago, 15-4, .789, 4.47; Wang, New York,
15-5, .750, 3.81; JoSantana, Minnesota,
15-5, .750, 3.03; Schilling, Boston, 14-5,
.737, 3.84; Mussina, New York, 13-5, .722,
3.61.
STRIKEOUTS-JoSantana, Minnesota,
192; Kazmir, Tampa Bay, 163; Bonderman,
Detroit, 163; Schilling, Boston, 160;
Mussina, New York, 150; Lackey, Los
Angeles, 146; Liriano, Minnesota, 142;
Haren, Oakland, 142.
SAVES-Jenks, Chicago, 36;
,FrRodriguez, Los Angeles, 35; TJones,
Detroit, 34; Papelbon, Boston, 33; MRivera,
New York, 31; Ray, Baltimore, 29; Street,
Oakland, 29.
National League
BATTING-FSanchez, Pittsburgh, .346;
MiCabrera, Florida, .341; Pujols, St. Louis,
_.328; Holliday, Colorado, .327; Garciaparra,
Los Angeles, .325; CJones, Atlanta, .323;
Utley, Philadelphia, .318.
RUNS-Utley, Philadelphia, 104; Reyes,
,.New York, 102; Rollins, Philadelphia, 101;
Beltran, New York, 99; ASoriano,
Washington, 96; Pujols, St. Louis, 93;
HaRamirez, Florida, 92.
RBI-Howard, Philadelphia, 114; Pujols,
St. Louis, 107; Berkman, Houston, 103;
Beltran, New York, 103; AJones, Atlanta,
,102; MiCabrera, Florida, 93; Wright, New
York, 91.
SHITS-Utley, Philadelphia, 162;
MiCabrera, Florida, 156; FSanchez,
Pittsburgh, 155; Pierre, Chicago, 154;
Holliday, Colorado, 153; Reyes, New York,
153; ASoriano, Washington, 148.
DOUBLES-FSanchez, Pittsburgh, 44;


LJoI



O0 the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
7 p.m. (TNT) NASCAR Final Practice (Live) (CC)
7:45 p.m. (TNT) Busch Series Food City 250. From Bristol Motor
Speedway in Bristol, Tenn. (Live) (CC)
9 p.m. (47 FAM) Auto Racing USAR Hooters ProCup Series. From
Madison International Speedway in Madison, Wis. (Taped) (CC)
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Baltimore Orioles. From
Oriole Park at Camden Yards in Baltimore. (Live)
7:30 p.m. (SUN) Milwaukee Brewers at Florida Marlins. From Dolphin
Stadium in Miami. (Live)
(TBS) Washington Nationals at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in
Atlanta. (Live) (CC)
BASKETBALL
12 a.m. (ESPN2) FIBA World Championship Elimination Game -
Teams TBA. From Saitama, Japan. (Live) (CC)
BOXING
9 p.m. (ESPN2) Boxing Friday Night Fights. From Sacramento, Calif.
(Live) (CC)
11 p.m. (47 FAM) Boxing Guilty Fight Night. (Taped)
FOOTBALL
8 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Preseason Pittsburgh Steelers at Philadelphia
Eagles. From Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia. (Live) (CC)
GOLF
1:30 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide Tour-- National Mining Association
Pete Dye Classic Second Round. From Bridgeport, W.Va. (Live)
2 p.m. (ESPN) PGA WGC Bridgestone Invitational Second Round.
From Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
(ESPN2) LPGA Wendy's Championship for Children Second
Round. From Dublin, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (GOLF) U.S. Amateur Championship Third Round. From
Hazeltine National Golf Club in Chaska, Minn. (Live) (CC)
6 p.m. (GOLF) Champions Tour JELD-WEN Tradition Second
Round. From Aloha, Ore. (Live)
10:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Golf Reno-Tahoe Open Second Round.
From the Montreux Golf and Country Club in Reno, Nev. (Same-day
Tape)
12:55 a.m. (10 CBS) WGC Bridgestone Invitational Second-Round
Highlights From Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio. (Same-day Tape)
(CC)
TENNIS
12 p.m. (ESPN2) Tennis U.S. Open Series Pilot Pen Women's
Semifinal. From New Haven, Conn. (Live)
4 p.m. (ESPN2) Tennis U.S. Open Series Pilot Pen Men's
Semifinal. From New Haven, Conn. (Same-day Tape)
7 p.m. (ESPN2) Tennis U.S. Open Series Pilot Pen Women's
Semifinal. From New Haven, Conn. (Live)



Prep CALENDAR


TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
FOOTBALL
7:30 p.m. Lecanto at Dunnellon
7:30 p.m. St. Cloud at Citrus
7:30 p.m. Belleview at Crystal River
VOLLEYBALL
5:30 p.m. Citrus at Seven Rivers


LGonzalez, Arizona, 43; MiCabrera,
Florida, 42; Atkins, Colorado, 39; Rolen, St.
Louis, 39; Zimmerman, Washington, 38;
NJohnson, Washington, 37.
TRIPLES-Reyes, New York, 15; Pierre,
Chicago, 12; Sullivan, Colorado, 10;
DRoberts, San Diego, 9; Lofton, Los
Angeles, 9; SFinley, San Francisco, 9;
OHudson, Arizona, 8; Vizquel, San
Francisco, 8.
HOME RUNS-Howard, Philadelphia,
44; ASoriano, Washington, 41; Dunn,
Cincinnati, 38; Pujols, St. Louis, 38; Beltran,
New York, 36; Berkman, Houston, 34;
CDelgado, New York, 32.
STOLEN BASES-Reyes, New York, 53;
Pierre, Chicago, 44; HaRamirez, Florida,
40; DRoberts, San Diego, 37; FLopez,
Washington, 33; Furcal, Los Angeles, 30;
ASoriano, Washington, 30.
PITCHING (14 Decisions)-CZambrano,
Chicago, 14-5, .737, 3.31; Webb, Arizona,
13-5, .722, 2.99; Trachsel, New York, 13-5,
.722, 5.00; Carpenter, St. Louis, 12-6, .667,
3.05; TGlavine, New York, 12-6, .667, 3.92;
MBatista, Arizona, 10-5, .667, 4.52; Penny,
Los Angeles, 13-7, .650, 3.95.
STRIKEOUTS-CZambrano, Chicago,
180; Peavy, San Diego, 169; Smoltz,
Atlanta, 169; Harang, Cincinnati, 167;
Pettitte, Houston, 153; Schmidt, San
Francisco, 148; Capuano, Milwaukee, 144.
SAVES-Hoffman, San Diego, 33;
BWagner, New York, 32; Isringhausen, St.
Louis, 30; Borowski, Florida, 29; Gordon,
Philadelphia, 27; Lidge, Houston, 26;
MGonzalez, Pittsburgh, 24; Turnbow,
Milwaukee, 24; Dempster, Chicago, 24.

FOOTBALL
NFL Preseason
AMERICAN CONFERENCE


Miami
New England
N.Y. Jets
Buffalo


Houston
Jacksonville
Indianapolis
Tennessee

Cincinnati
Baltimore
Cleveland
Pittsburgh


Oakland
Denver
San Diego
Kansas City


- a


m S 0. -- 0 ~
0. -~ 0..- ~ -


S 0. 0.


East
W L
1 1
1 1
1 1
0 2
South
W L
2 0
1 1
0 2
0 2
North
W L
2 0
1 1
1 1
0 2
West
W L
3 0
1 1
1 1
0 2


T Pct PF
0.500 39
0.500 53
10.500 30
10.000 44

T Pct PF
01.000 51
10.500 41
0.000 34
0.000 26

T Pct PF
01.000 63
0.500 36
0.500 27
0.000 23

T Pct PF
01.00055
0.500 48
0.500 20
0.000 14


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Dallas
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
Washington


Carolina
Atlanta
New Orleans
Tampa Bay


Green Bay
Chicago
Detroit
Minnesota


Seattle
St. Louis
San Francisco
Arizona


East
W L
2 0
2 0
1 2
0 2
South
W L
2 0
1 1
1 1
1 1
North
W L
1 1
1 1
1 1
1 1
West
W L
1 1
1 1
1 1
1 1


T Pct PF
01.00040
01.00034
0.333 40
0.000 17

T Pct PF
01.00031
0.500 36
0.500 26
0.500 26

T Pct PF
0.500 41
0.500 38
0.500 36
0.500 30

T Pct PF
0.500 33
0.500 39
0.500 35
0.500 24


Thursday's Games
Miami at Carolina, 8 p.m.
Friday's Games
Arizona at Chicago, 8 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at N.Y. Jets, 8 p.m.
Baltimore at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 8 p.m.
Detroit at Oakland, 10 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Cleveland at Buffalo, 6 p.m.
Indianapolis at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Tennessee, 8 p.m.
San Francisco at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Washington at New England, 8 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Jacksonville, 8 p.m.
St. Louis at Kansas City, 8:30 p.m.
Seattle at San Diego, 11 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Houston at Denver, 8 p.m.
Monday's Game
Green Bay at Cincinnati, 8 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 31
Buffalo at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
St. Louis at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Carolina at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Jacksonville at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
New England at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Baltimore at Washington, 8 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Houston, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Cleveland, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Kansas City, 8:30
p.m.
Oakland at Seattle, 10 p.m.
Denver at Arizona, 10:05 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 1
Tennessee at Green Bay, 4 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 7 p.m.
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 7 p.m.
San Diego at San Francisco, 10 p.m.
End Preseason


TENNIS
U.S. Open Seeds
Aug. 28-Sept. 10
Men
1. Roger Federer, Switzerland
2. Rafael Nadal, Spain
3. Ivan Ljubicic, Croatia
4. David Nalbandian, Argentina
5. James Blake, United States
6. Tommy Robredo, Spain
7. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia
8. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus
9. Andy Roddick, United States
10. Fernando Gonzalez, Chile
11. David Ferrer, Spain
12. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic
13. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland
14. Tommy Haas, Germany
15. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia
16. Juan Carlos Ferrero, Spain
17. Andy Murray, Britain
18. Robby Ginepri, United States
19. Dominik Hrbaty, Slovakia
20. Novak Djokovic, Serbia
21. Gaston Gaudio, Argentina
22. Fernando Verdasco, Spain
23. Dmitry TUrsunov, Russia
24. Jose Acasuso, Argentina
25. Richard Gasquet, France
26. Olivier Rochus, Belgium
27. Gael Monfils, France
28. Agustin Called, Argentina
29. Jonas Bjorkman, Sweden
30. Sebastien Grosjean, France
31. Juan Ignacio Chela, Argentina
32. Kristof Vliegen, Belgium
Women
1. Amelie Mauresmo, France
2. Justine Henin-Hardenne, Belgium
3. Maria Sharapova, Russia
4. Elena Dementieva, Russia
5. Nadia Petrova, Russia
6. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia
7. Patty Schnyder, Switzerland
8. Martina Hingis, Switzerland
9. Nicole Vaidisova, Czech Republic
10. Lindsay Davenport, United States
11. Anastasia Myskina, Russia
12. Dinara Safina, Russia
13. Mary Pierce, France
14. Francesca Schiavone, Italy
15. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany
16. Ana Ivanovic, Serbia
17. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia
18. Flavia Pennetta, Italy
19. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia
20. Maria Kirilenko, Russia
21. Shahar Peer, Israel
22. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia
23. Anna Chakvetadze, Russia
24. Li Na, China
25. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain
26. Marion Bartoli, France
27. Tatiana Golovin, France
28. Ai Sugiyama, Japan
29. Zheng Jie, China
30. Venus Williams, United States
31. Nathalie Dechy, France
32. Elena Likhovtseva, Russia

TRANSACTIONS
BASEBALL
American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS-Acquired LHP
Shawn Nottingham from the Seattle
Mariners to complete an earlier trade for
1B Ben Broussard. Signed RHP Vincent
Pestano, INF Chris Nash and RHP Michael
Pontius.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Activated RHP
Darrell Rasner from the 15-day DL.
Optioned Rasner to Columbus of the IL.
TEXAS RANGERS-Announced it has
reached agreements with Oklahoma of the
PCL and Bakersfield of the California
League to remain the club's affiliates
through the 2010 season.
.-N Jational League .
ATLANTA BRAVES-Placed RHP Danys
Baez on the 15-day DL.
NEW YORK METS-Designated OF
Ricky Ledee for assignment. Transferred C
Ramon Castro from the 15- to the 60-day
DL. Signed C Kelly Stinnett to a minor
league contract.
SAN DIEGO PADRES-Obtained OF
Russell Branyan from the Tampa Bay Devil
Rays for RHP Evan Meek and a player to
be named or cash.
International League
CHARLOTTE KNIGHTS-Sent C
Gustavo Molina to Birmingham of the
Southern League.
LOUISVILLE BATS-Recalled RHP
James Avery from Sarasota of the Florida
State League.
NORFOLK TIDES-Recalled RHP Alay
Soler from Brooklyn of the New York-Penn
League.
OTTAWA LYNX-Recalled RHP
Anderson Garcia from Bowie of the
Eastern League.
PAWTUCKET RED SOX-Recalled. INF
Chuck Jeroloman from Wilmington of the
Carolina League.
SYRACUSE SKYCHIEFS-Recalled
RHP Ismael Ramirez from New Hampshire
of the Eastern League.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NEW JERSEY NETS-Named Neil
Davis chief revenue officer.
Continental Basketball Association
ATLANTA KRUNK-Announced the
team name has been changed to the
Atlanta Krunk Wolverines.
American Basketball Association
ABA-Granted an expansion team to
Richmond, Va. to begin play in the 2006-07
season.
LITTLE ROCK RIVER CATZ-Named
Ed Corporal coach.
RICHMOND-Named George
Christopher general manager and Michael
Davis coach.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CLEVELAND BROWNS-Acquired C
Lennie Freidman from Chicago for a 2007
conditional draft pick. Waived OL Mike
Mabry.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS-Signed WR
Jerry Rice and announced his retirement.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
CAROLINA HURRICANES-Agreed to
terms with C Joe Barnes.
NEW YORK RANGERS-Agreed to
terms with D Thomas Pock.
LACROSSE
National Lacrosse League
CALGARY ROUGHNECKS-Signed F
Devan Wray and D Taylor Wray.
NEW YORK--Signed F Mike McLellan,
D Chris Passavia, D Jeff Spano, D Peter
Viahakis and F Tom Zummo to one-year


contracts.

0


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


PIRATES
Continued from Page 1B

its downfall again in this match.
The Panthers simply had no
answer for the inside power pro-
vided to Crystal River by Brandy
Worlton and Meghan Hirsch.
It really began to show in the
second set, due to the Pirates
complete domination in the first
"We scored all those points at
the beginning, I didn't even get
much of a chance to play," said
Worlton, who started the opening
game on the bench and didn't
rotate in until CR had construct-
ed a 14-4 lead.
The second set was another
matter. The command displayed
by the Pirates in the first was
gone in the second, with the
score knotted at 17-all. That was
when Worlton took control.
With solid setting provided by
Ashley Clark (29 set assists),
Worlton pounded the middle of
the Lecanto defense, scoring on
four consecutive kills to stake CR
to a 21-17 lead. She would add
two more kills to that total in the
Pirates' triumph.
"Do we have any players as tall
as their shortest player?"
Lecanto coach Freddie Bullock
asked rhetorically. "In the first
game I really can't tell you what
happened. In the second and
third games, we tried to change
the tempo. That's all we can do.
"We can't stand and go power
to power with this team. They're
too big and they're too good."
The Panthers did continuously
dig up Pirate kill attempts, but
their returns often led to another
easy set to a kill for CR. Lecanto
did seem to gain some momen-
tum in the third set, going up 9-3



FOOTBALL
Continued from Page 1B

we'd like," he said, "so we're
going to play our best 11 kids at
all times."
St. Cloud at Citrus
In last year's opener at St. Cloud,
the Hurricanes surrendered an 86-
yard touchdown return on the open-
ing kickoff and trailed 21-0 before
they even picked up a first down. The
Bulldogs rushed for 245 first-half
yards and cruised to a 40-12 win
without a single yard of passing
offense.
Clearly, Rik Haines is hoping for
better things at the start of 2006.
"I think this year's (Citrus) team is
better than last year's," Haines said.
'They have a better work ethic and
bigger goals."
They also have an established
backfield star in sophomore Antoin
Scriven, who had yet to establish
himself in the Citrus backfield when
these two teams met last year. But
Scriven took over by Week 4 and
went on to gain nearly 1,500 yards
with 19 total touchdowns.
"He could carry it 35 times,"
Haines predicted. "When you've got a
great horse, you've got to ride him."
Of course, if the Canes dig them-
selves a deep hole as as they did in
this game last year, their opportuni-
ties to run the football will be limited.
Which means a lot of pressure will fall
on the defense to keep the game in
check.
"We're going to make mistakes,
that's the nature of first games,"
Haines said. "But you can overcome
mistakes.
"We have to do a better job tack-
ling this week than we did last week


- -~


in the early stages. Annalise
Sorvillo did the serving on four
of those points, with Theresa
Isselhardt getting two kills in
that process.
But play evened out after that,
CR catching the Panthers at 11-
all and play staying close until
the stretch run, when the Pirates'
power ruled. Hirsch provided
most of it this time, knocking
down four kills to take it from 17-
all to the win.
She totaled 13 kills and two
blocks, while Worlton had 17
kills.
"It shouldn't have been that
close," Worlton said. "The last
two should have been like the
first game 25-9."
Asked if it was her best per-
formance of the season, she
answered, "Hopefully, it's not the
best of what's to come."
CR hosts Dunnellon on
Tuesday before traveling to St
John's on Thursday. Lecanto is at
home against Nature Coast
Monday, then hosts West Port
Thursday Crystal River and
Lecanto clash again on Sept. 5.
Warriors slice through
Word of Faith
Seven Rivers (4-0, 3-0) beat
Ocala Word,of Faith, 25-17, 25-12,
25-21.
Rachel Capra led Seven Rivers
with 12 kills and two aces, while
Carolyn Allen added nine kills and '
three aces. Chelsea Ebert con-
tributed four kills and Kenzie Rowda
collected three kills and three aces.
"I don't think we played very well,"
said Seven Rivers' coach Tim
Bowman. "They're an OK team but if
we played at our best we would run
them off the court."
Seven Rivers hosts Citrus at 6:30
p.m. tonight.

(a 33-14 preseason win at Hudson),"
Haines added. "That's for sure."
Lecanto at Dunnellon
Forget about last year.
That's what Dunnellon head coach
Frank Beasley is telling his Tiger
squad, even though they're undoubt-
edly aware of the fact that Lecanto
lost 22 seniors from a team they
handily defeated last season.
"We take one game at a time and
never underestimate anybody,"
Beasley said.
"Lecanto's got some big kids up
front. We're going to try to take what-
ever they give us."
With prolific Tiger tailback Rodney
Jones graduated, the Juwan Franklin
Era begins in full force at Dunnellon,
.pd Lecantp.can expect to see a;,
healthy dose of the senior Division 1
RB prospect.
"They're multi-talented in many dif-
ferent facets," Lecanto coach Bob
LeCours said. "The films I've
exchanged on Juwan Franklin are of
a pretty dam good running back."
Another player for the Panthers to
keep an eye will be Dustin Young, the
former Lecanto star who transferred
to Dunnellon in the offseason. It's a
safe bet the Panther players will be
keeping a close eye on Young, a tal-
ented linebacker and fullback.
But they'll have plenty more to
worry about than just Franklin and
Young.
"I plan on seeing a team
(Dunnellon) that's hungry to get back
into the playoffs and they're a physi-
cal team," LeCours said.
LeCours would love to see a hun-
gry team on his own sideline, too.
"With a young and inexperienced
team, we're looking to improve on
last week," he said "We had our best
week of practice last week."


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www.chronicleonline.com


. . ....-.. . . . . . . . . .'. ...,- .... .. .... .'.:q. ,e .


We're really excited, especially my little girl. I wasn't much until she found out we're playing at (Cinderella's) Castle.

.1: -' Casting Crowns lead singer, joked.






/Rockin' for Christ



Disney World, Universal Studios gearing up for respective Christian concert events


Photo courtesy Walt Disney World
MercyMe's Bart Millard, left, and Mike Scheuchzer belt out a tune during their inaugural performance at Walt Disney World's Night of Joy at Magic Kingdom. The
group will be one of the headline acts at this year's event, scheduled for Sept. 8 and 9 at the Magic Kingdom.

MercyMe, Casting Crowns headline Disney World's 24th annual Night of oy


JEFF BRYAN
jbryan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle

all about Jesus.
Walt Disney World officials
are busy putting the final
touches on the 24th annual Night of
Joy, a two-day concert series featuring
some of the world's best-known con-
temporary Christian recording artists.
What started out as a one-night
event has expanded to two nights, and
has brought more than 900,000 fans
through the turnstiles.
It's likely this year's Night of Joy,
scheduled for Sept 8 and 9, could
push that total closer to 1 million, as
fans are expected to turn out in droves


Being able to just see people all the way
down Main Street, that was just awesome.

a, [ Cochran
MercyMe guitarist, about the group's
performance at Night of Joy in 2005.


to hear their favorite Christian tunes
from the likes of MercyMe, a seven-
time Dove award winner, and Casting
Crowns, which has won eight Dove
awards, and one Grammy.
This is the second consecutive
appearance at Night of Joy for both
MercyMe and Casting Crowns. In 2004,
both groups played at Rock the
Universe at Universal Studios.


Third Day, News Boys


will 'Rock the Universe'

JEFF BRYAN in, all different genres, really We've
jbryan@chronicleonline.com got some great headliners."
Chronicle Newsboys and Third Day, both set to
play the main stage Friday and
A high-energy festival featuring a Saturday nights, respectively, are the
bevy of top Christian acts will Rock headliners for Rock the Universe.
the Universe. Newsboys' guitarist Paul
Organizers at Universal For a list Coleman says it's a great show.
Studios are gearing up for the of band "It's one of the last festivals
eighth annual two-day Web sites of the year," said the former
Christian-based event Sept. 8 for both solo artist who joined the
and 9. events, band seven months ago. "So
"The Christian music is an PAGE 9C we've galvanized the set we've
emerging niche market," had for the summer. There's
Universal spokeswoman an extra kind of energy for
Rhonda Murphy said. "It's got a rock- that show. There's something about
n-roll type feel. It's a great combina- Universal Studios. You get treated
tion.
"We've got a range of people coming Please see (,ti, ,'/Page 9C


MercyMe bass guitarist Nathan
Cochran vividly recalls the group's
inaugural performance at the Magic
Kingdom.
"It's a little more nostalgic, just
because of where you're at," he said,
noting that the band performed in
front of Cinderella's Castle. "That was
a great experience. It's a little strange
standing on the castle and seeing noth-


ing but people. That was really cool for
us. It was great having that many peo-
ple there. We're looking forward to it
again. We bring our families with us
and spend a few extra days at the
park."
Just the size of the crowd was an
attention grabber for MercyMe, whose
hits include "So Long Self," "I Can
Only Imagine," "In The Blink Of An
Eye," "Homesick" and "Word of God
Speak"
"Maybe we just didn't know what to
expect," said Cochran, whose band
mates include Bart Millard, Mike
Scheuchzer, Barry Graul, Robin
Shaffer and Jim Bryson. "But not
being able to see any of the street from
the front of the stage, being able to just
Please see /Page 8C


JEFF BRYAN/Chronicle
Third Day lead singer Mac Powell, right, and guitarist Brad Avery, along with fel-
low band mates Mark Lee, Tai Anderson and David Carr, will perform Saturday,
Sept. 9, at Rock the Universe at Universal Studios.


DISNEY'S
NIGHT OF JOY
ON THE WEB
disneyworld.disriey.
go.com.'wdw index
* WHEN: Sept. 8 and 9
* WHERE: Disney's
Magic Kingdom
ADVANCE TICKET PLAN
* One night: $39.95,
plus tax (Day of event,
if available: $44.95,
plus tax).
* Two nights: $67.95,
plus tax.
WEEKEND LINEUP
* Friday Night:
MercyMe, Casting
Crowns, BarlowGirl,
Rebecca St. James,
David Crowder Band,
Building 429, Todd
Agnew, Matthew West
and Vicky Beeching.
* Saturday Night:
Jeremy Camp,
tobyMac, ZOEgirl, Kirk
Franklin, Hawk Nelson,
Smoke Norful and
The Afters.
ROCK THE UNIVERSE
ON THE WEB
rocktheuniverse.com
* WHEN: Sept. 8 and 9.
* WHERE: Universal
Studios
TICKET PLANS
* Rock Your Weekend
Ticket: $91, plus tax,
includes unlimited
admission Friday
through Sunday to.
Universal Studios and
Islands of Adventure,
plus Rock the Universe
on Friday and
Saturday.
* Two-Night Combo
Ticket: $80, plus tax,
includes admission
from 4 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday and Saturday
and one-day
admission to Islands
of Adventure on
either Friday,
Saturday or Sunday.
" Two-Night Ticket:
$64.95, plus tax,
includes admission
from 4 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday and Saturday.
* One-Night Ticket:
$38.95, plus tax,
includes admission
from 4 p.m. to 1 a.m.
either Friday or
Saturday Tickets cost
$43.95 day of the.
event.
WEEKEND LINEUP
a Friday Night:
Newsboys, Relient K,
MXPX, Grits, Skillet,
Pocket Full of Rocks,
Krystal Meyers,
Monday Morning and
Andrea Webber. Guest
speaker: Justin
Lookadoo.
i Saturday Night:
Third Day, Audio
Adrenaline,
Superchic[k], Kutless,
-Day of Fire,
DecembeRadio, RED,
SAl Denson and Carl
Cartee. Guest speak-
ers: Brent Crowe and
Dr. Jay Stack,


'Doc' Weingarten enjoys rummaging through 'Yard Sale'


LARRY BUGG
For the Chronicle


Julian "Doc" Weingarten has an unusual
case of nerves. The 69-year-old Sugarmill
Woods resident is performing in a brand
new play called "Yard Sale."
The show will be performed at the West
Citrus Community Center in Homosassa


Actor snags supporting role in friend's own play
today through Sunday. The shows will be at stage fright. He and playwright Sam Nall,
7:30 p.m. today and Saturday The Sunday who wrote the play and is acting in it, are
matinee will be at 2:30 p.m. Tickets to the concerned about how the audience will
Gulf Islands Civic Theatre production are react.
$10. "We are nervous because it is a brand
The veteran actor isn't suffering from new play," Weingarten said. "No one has


ever seen this before."
Weingarten and Nall are the central char-
acters in this comedy.
Lisa Ehlers is the director for this show
and Weingarten is glad that he doesn't have
Nall directing as well.
"He (Nall) does not give directions,"
Please see DOC/Page 7C


'Doc'
co-stars in
'Yard Sale.'


. i 1 -.1 -, .


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Crrius COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Van der Valk

Casual Fine Dining and Bistro
Now serving a Sunday Brunch Buffet beginning
at noon, it is a new opportunity to come fall in ...
love with one of Citrus County's newest and ''
most unique restaurants. Nestled on the 18th hole i '-
of Lakeside golf course just off Highway 41
between Inverness and Hernando lies Van der .
Valk casual fine dining and Bistro. Discover
where sophistication meets neighborhood charm,
where locals, visitors and corporate diners come together for a perfect Sunday brunch or evening
of warm hospitality. Awaken your senses, view the beautiful settings from their gorgeous cherry
wood full liquor bar to the screened terrace overlooking Lakeside golf course. Not only does Van
der Valk specialize in catering to special events, it is the perfect atmosphere for a business.
meeting, casual lunch, or romantic dinner. Enjoy the aroma of exquisite French-American cuisine,
and escape to the rolling countryside, rocky coastline, and gentle sea breeze of Europe. Learn what
all the buzz is about and treat yourself to one of Chef Remco's tantalizing dishes featuring your
everyday favorites with a unique twist. Check out the custom menu with over thirty entrees and a
wide kids menu, where children under six eat free! Experience a three-course dinner for only
$2350 then Relax and indulge with desert. Not only are the meals moderately priced they also
offer a great bar selection with weekly cocktail specials. Also, offering the option to join a VIP
membership featuring special event updates, combined with free drink tickets. From chocolate
puffs, Thai, seafood and steaks to banana egg rolls Van der Valk offers something for everyone.
Open for lunch & dinner 7 days a week.
Call us today at 637-1140.


"10 Minute Lunch Guaranteed"
Frank Pirrone

Who else wants FREE Dessert
with any Steak or Pasta?








* Family Friendly Prices Hand-Cut Steaks
* Fast, Attentive Service 100% Satisfaction
* Fresh Sauteed Pastas Guarantee
100% Satisfaction Guarantee
If you should ever be disappointed please let me know. If
I can't make it right I'll give you your money back -
every penny!


Call or Stop by Today!
To Go!! 344-4545
www frankiesgrill.com


, "Chocolate Shoppe"
Denny Lynn's Fudge Factory

First Monthly Drawing
August 25, 2006
All Occasion Gift Boxes




Monday-Friday 9-6; Saturday 10-5; Closed Sunday
2746 N. Florida Ave. 2 i
Hernando, FL 34442 J1 -


Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 6:30-8:00, Fri. 6:30-9:00, Sat. 6:30-8:00, Sunday 6:30-7:00 pm
564-1116 1239 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Nontinham SquareNextto Eagle Buick)


FAMOUS BURGER
& FRIES
$3.99


42ir $Z99
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20 LARGE SHRIMP

49 i $12.99 !
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$9.99


Closed
Sunday
7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd.,
Homosassa 352-628-9588
Highway 44, Crystal River
352-795-9081 98


2C EmDAY, AUGUST 25, 20


ficcome. in for Our
Chef's Daily Feature"
Every Wednesday From 5pm to Close
Chef Valenti9s Award Winning
Prim4e Rib Dinmer
15oz Kina-Cut((M SA9 I Siam


LIVE MUSICE^
Wednesday thr" Sunday IB


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.' ,. : China First [1% OFF:

p* k *Buffet TTA i
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CRYSTAL RIVER L BILL L
Restaurant Features: Clean, Elegance & Quality Food po. Exr. s s831/_


Lunch Buffet
Mon. Sat.
11:00 am- 3:00 pm $6.39
Sunday
12 noon 3:00 pm $7.39
Dinner Buffet
Mon. Thurs.
3:30 pm 9:00 pm $8.39
Fri. Sat.
3:30 pm 9:30 pm $11.99
Sunday
3:30 pm 9:00 pm $11.99


Fri. Sun.
Dinner Buffet Only
(WEEKENDS ONLY):
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Snow Crab Legs,
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(352) 795-5445


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2 Dinners I
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LM Must Present Coupon Expires Sept. 15th, 2006

SS 188 OPEN 7 DAYS. *BEST
637 -1 5 LUNCH & DINNER 0"f
P.S. "YOU'LL NEVER LEAVE HUNGRY"






Invites you to our


.-^ of Fall Youth Le a ue
YOUTH LEAGUES SPONSORED BY SUNTRUST BANK
REGISTRATION & FREE BOWLING SESSIONS: -
Saturday, August 26, 2006 Noon 3:00p
Tuesday, August 29, 2006 4:00 5:30pM /
LEAGUE STARTING DATES: (
Tuesday, September 5, 2006 4:00pM
Teams of 3 Bantams Preps Juniors '
Saturday, September 9, 2006 9:30AN
Teams of 4 PeeWee Bantams Preps Juniors
OPEN LABOR DAY!
Noon to 8:00 PM. $1.50 per game. 1/2 price shoe rental.


SUPERMAN YOUTH/ADULT
BOWLING CLUB
STARTS OCTOBER 8
Each youth participating in this
league receives a SUPERMAN
"GLOW" BOWLING BALL and
Superman collection Tee Shirt


BOWLING BASICS 101
A very low Impact teaching, high Impact
fun 8-week program Youngsters ages 5
thru 11 learn the basics of bowling from
simple rules to bowling courtesy & have
fun doing it Youth will receive certificate of
completion and trophy at end of program.
THURSDAYS FROM 3:45-5:15PM
STARTING NOVEMBER 2


*" M Ar ATE "FOR MORE '
7* W l to LA k N INFORMATION CaALLR
iLANES 795-4546. '
* 4 7715 W, Gulf to Lake Hwy., Crystal River r


APPLIANCES PARTS DISHES GLASSWARE FLATWARE



Schools Restaurants Bars Day Cares
S / Churches Nursing Homes Clubs
S Are You Looking For A Local Supplier?
CALL US!621-3712 -
SHAFFER WHOLESALE
I DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
5415 W. Homosassa Tr. Lecanto
S Located Across From Anson Nursery
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S IPLANTATIOM IM "
AND GOLF RESORT




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jswJ^ IrMy
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PLANTATION INN 930
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795-4211 .:


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Sorry, no discounts on Friends of the Inn Items.

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Five dollar-size buttermilk pancakes with strawberries and Three slices of french toast sprinkled with cinnamon
whipped cream, sugar.
Merry-Go-Waffle 3.85
A golden waffle.
Lutch
Choose Fried Chicken............... 3.55 Say "Cheese" 2.25
A generous portion of chicken dipped In batter and deep- Grilled cheese sandwich. Served with fries.
fried. Served with fries. Fish & Chips 3.55
Burger Master 3.35 'Deep-fried fish served with fries, tarter sauce and grilled
A juicy burger on a bun. Served with fries, texas toast.
t'io's utf
All-Time Favorite All Week
Right Dinners Right Place Right Price


Country Fried Steak...................5.95
Whipped potatoes, vegetable and roll.
Pork Loin Deep Fried................5.95
Topped with pork gravy. Served with whipped potatoes,
vegetable and roll.
Chicken Parmesan.......................5.95
Chicken breast, lots of noodles tapped with our special
sauce and finished with mozzarella cheese and a roll.


Meat Loaf Old Favorite..............4.95
Homemade meat loaf served with gravy, whipped
potatoes, vegetable and roll.
Beef Liver 'n Onions....................4.95
Lightly floured then grilled till done. Served with grniled
onions, whipped potatoes, vegetable and roll.
Deep Fried Chicken Strips (3).....4.95
Chicken coated with southem flavor Served with whipped
potatoes, giblet'gravy, vegetable and roll.


Blackjack 5x Odds on Craps
3 Card Poker Roulette
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And Morel
High Speed Shuttles Departing Several Times a Dayl
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Casino deserves tile rilhl to cancel. chanfrF 01 revisea Ih5 proinollon at alny nniew uilOlioutnole a.


rI 'rIRus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


'U


i
i


Wednesday








luDAY, u u ,


Toastmasters contest
Citrus County Toastmaster
clubs will participate in the annual
area Humorous Speech Contest
from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday at the
Marion County Library
Headquarters, 2720 E. Silver
Springs Blvd., State Road 40, in
meeting room C, in Ocala. The
best humorous speaker from the
Marion, Citrus and Sumter coun-
ties area will be selected.
Seven Area 17 clubs, three of
which meet in Citrus County, are
among 8,800 Toastmaster clubs
around the world that are partici-
pating in area contests. The com-
petition will culminate in the
International Best Humorous
Speaker contest.
The public is welcome to attend.
Admission is free.
For more information, call
Jeanne McIntosh at (352) 484-
9975, day; or at 746-5660,
evenings.
Greek festival
Be a Greek for a few hours, or
for the day, during the three days
of the Greek Festival from Oct. 27
to 29.
The parish of St. Michael The
Archangel Greek Orthodox Church
is sponsoring its 14th annual festi-
val at the church grounds at 4705
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway in
Lecanto.
A large variety of delicious Greek
foods and pastries will be available
from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday and
Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 5
p.m. Sunday.
Enjoy live music by the Greek
band Odyssey. This year there will
be activities for the children.
There is plenty of free parking on
the church grounds. Admission to
the festival is $1 and includes daily
door prizes. There will also be tick-
ets available for purchase for our
main raffle, first prize being a
$1,000 cash prize.
For additional information, call
563-1486.
Cooter Fest
The third annual Great American
Cooter Festival will be Oct. 27 and
28 in Inverness.
On Friday, Oct. 27, Sonny
Shroyer, who played Enos on "The
Dukes of Hazzard," will be on hand
to sign autographs, and the
General Lee will be there, too. The
General Lee will be on display
again from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 28, at Liberty Park
on North Apopka Avenue, TMC.


Productions will entertain the
crowds with music, games and
announcements. Live bands per-
form through the day and evening.
The entire weekend will also have
other family-fun activities including:
a Corvette show, Triathlon, Wine
Tasting, BBQ Cook Off, Splash
Bash, Arts & Crafts, Vendors,
Costume Contest and the Cooter &
the Nite Riders bike ride. For more
information, call the city of
Inverness at 726-3913 or visit its
Web sites at www.cityofinverness
online.com or www.cooterfestival.
com.
On STAGE

GICT auditions
Gulf Islands Civic Theatre will
have auditions for "Good Help Is
Hard To Murder" by Pat Cook, a
mystery/comedy spoof, at 7 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday at Tuscany
on the Meadows.
. Show dates are Oct. 20 to 22 for
dinner theater and Nov.. 4 to 6 and
Nov. 10 to 12 for straight theater,
The show requires six females
between the ages of 30 and 60.
Director Jane Smith can be con-
tacted for information at 795-8009.
ACT season opener
The Art Center Theatre season
will open Sept. 8 with "Old Wine In
A New Bottle," by Murray Schisgal.
The play will run from Sept. 8 to 24.
The protagonist, 51-year-old
Irving Berger, decides to leave his
wife of 22 years and move in with
Dawn, a 20-something-year-old
model. Unfortunately, Dawn still
has a few loose ends of her own to
tie up, including a date that.night
and a former boyfriend with a key
to her apartment and that's just
the beginning of Irving's problems.
The remainder of the season
includes "No Way to Treat a Lady,"
"Pygmalion," "Wife Begins at
Forty" and "Curtain Up on Murder."
Season tickets will be available
for $70 for the five-play season
through Nov. 12. Performances
are at 7:30 p.m. Friday and
Saturday and at 2 p.m. Sunday.
For information, call the box
office at 746-7606 or visit its Web
site at www.artleague.info. The Art
Center Theatre is at the intersec-
tion of Annapolis Avenue and
County Road 486.
ACT 2006-07 season
Art Center Theatre season tick-
ets may now be picked up at the
box office. Please stop by soon.
Season tickets are also available to,


be purchased, as well as individual
tickets for the first play "Old Wine
in a New Bottle," which opens
Sept. 8.
The box office is at the intersec-
tion of County Road 486 and
Annapolis Avenue in Citrus Hills.
The box office is open from 1 to 4
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday.
For more information, call 746-
7606 or visit www.artleague.info.

Music

Club seeks singers
The Chorus of the Highlands
(Barbershoppers) will be preparing
for its next performance at the
Curtis Peterson Auditorium in
Lecahto. For this purpose, selected
singers will be added to the
Chorus. It's not necessary to read
music learning tapes are avail-
able for all new songs in the reper-
toire and you need not be a great
soloist to sing in a chorus. If you're
not sure of the part in which you
sing, we'll fit you into the right spot.
Now is an opportune time to join,
before we start learning our new
material.
Check us out during our routine
6:30 to 8:30 Tuesday night practice
at the First United Methodist
Church of Inverness. For more
information, call Will Sill at 341-
0684.
Sweet Adelines
Suncoast Harmony, west-central
Florida Chapter of Sweet Adelines
International, is hosting a six-week
learning opportunity for women
who love to sing.
Free vocal production and cho-
reography sessions will be given at
7 p.m. from Sept. 12 through Oct.
16, at Gulf High School, 5355
School Road, New Port Richey.
Any woman 18 and older is wel-
come to attend. Basic vocal pro-
duction techniques, as endorsed
by Sweet Adelines, will be taught,
as well as choreography as it per-
tains to the enhancement of musi-
cal performances. Each participant
will be provided with handouts
each week as well as practical par-
ticipation in all sessions. Those
completing the entire six-week pro-
gram will be eligible to perform with
the Suncoast Harmony Chorus at
the Power of Music concert Oct.
22.
Carpools are available in Citrus
County. Sweet Adelines
International, is the world's largest


singing organization for women
with a membership of nearly
30,000. Suncoast Harmony Chorus
currently has 38 members residing
in Citrus, Hernando, Pasco, North
Pinellas and Hillsborough counties.
For information, call Donna at
726-8666.
Country Music Show
At 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 2, at
Cowboy Junction Opry on State
Road 44 at County Road 490 in
Lecanto starts another season of
Country-Western Music Shows at 2
p.m. Saturday. We'll sing you the
songs of the most famous -


Out & ABOUT


Jimmy Rodgers, Gene Autry, Tex
Ritter, Roy Rogers, Merl Haggard,
Johnny Cash, Roy Acuff, Bill
Monroe, Hank Williams, Wilf
Carter-Montana Slim, to name a
few. Performers will be Buddy Max,
Leo Vargason, Don Sulisky, Woody
Faltinowski, Paul Hyde, Country
Bob, including Tom Wayble and
Bobby Henwood the Country
Bluegrass Boys, and a host of oth-
ers.
There will be fiddles, guitars,
banjoes will be strumming and the
music will be a playing and songs
a singing. They will be coming from
all parts of the United States and
Canada as the season progresses,
to entertain you, and the show is


'. . .1 '.4 l4
9
"" "' -' :,4


Insiders share 16 secrets for

having the best cruise vacation.


Citrus County's


award-winning


Lifestyle Magazine


Our 16th year of publication brings new Citrus County discoveries to
Discover Citrus County
With over 40,000 copies printed. Discover Citrus County will reach over
34,000 households that's over 70,000 readers throughout the count/.
Additional copies will also be available at area Chambers of Commerce,
hotels/motels, businesses and during various community events throughout
the /ear



1Discover Why advertise?
m Full C. rrorn, cl.- jr, ,', rculiOlncr
v Lrc,3crlre,,.-j.,er .", 000 reaaer,
CITRUS COUNTY crar,,ieom.r .3ni.-e. 1",iisr,d miar,,'
S ij N D A ,'. C 0 B E R 29. 2 0 0 6 ,Dir,-r icoi, .: rrrjr,.c,,i Ciiru;. irda
Call 563-5592 for more information .u,,:ur,cir, .r-.,
ADVERTISINGDEADLINE:FRIDAY,SEPT.8TH j.e- rel.oca. .gur'e ir, aluriJ
C.'cjrr, ,nar-r r C, C.crrrn-,,r..:r, ._rr.:c
i ,,;-, ,:.?' ** **-..po larq ~ tO -~ rl C rg


free. There will be vinyl records,
CDs, cassette tapes, pictures, a
few music books, etc. at Cowboy
Junction Opry, Lecanto, from 2 to 4
p.m. Saturday.
Band practice
The Citrus County Community
Concert Band will begin practice
for the 2006-07 season at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 5, in the Band
Room at Lecanto Middle School.
The members are all volunteers
who play for the fun of it. They
range in age from 14 or younger to
80-plus. Many of the musicians
have played with big bands or
taught music in some form. Don
Please see /Page 7C


I Special Fall Travel Report I


MAGAZINE 1"1*1""


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Final weekend for local plays OUT
Continued from Page 4C


T his is the last
weekend to
visit our
"Yard Sale" and
have a taste of ..
"Fresh Ice." Gulf '
Islands Civic '
Theatre will be
winding up its pro-
duction of these two
refreshing comedies Jeri Au
tonight and THE,
Saturday night and SPOT
closing with a mati-
nee on Sunday at the
West Citrus Community Center
It has been a real treat for us
to interact with a playwright
and a pleasure to view his per-
formance as an actor
Sam Nall is someone we will
be seeing and hearing more
about in the future. We're sure
that he has many stories to tell
and many more stage plays to
write. It will be our good for-
tune to see them performed
locally.
Gulf Islands volunteers have
enjoyed producing these plays,
plus we've enjoyed having


DOC
Continued from Page 1C

Weingarten said. "In fact, he
goes out of his way to make sure
the director directs the play."
Both Weingarten and Nall
are in their 60s and neither has
to study how to play seniors.
The setting is located in the fic-
tional Lake Jolly, Fla. The two
characters bet on everything,
but they don't remember the
debt
"We are two old geezers,"
Weingarten said. "Sam's char-
acter is having a yard sale. He is
selling mostly his wife's things. I
play his friend, George. I end up
harassing him. We talk about
fishing, playing pool and all the
time, we are drinking
Budweisers (beers). You have
the yard sale people coming in
and the interaction amongst
them is quite funny. 'Sam's char-
acter, Ed, is losing his memory"
Weingarten said that working
with Nall is special. He said
they got to know each other
when Weingarten was working
the lights and Nail was acting in
"Greater Tuna." Nall asked
Weingarten to act in Nall's
show. ,--- -
"I wouldn't trade him for any-
one," said Nail, 63. "He's a can-
tankerous old buzzard who
can't remember a damn thing.
He was typecast, perfect for the
role. He's the one I would cast.
I-H plays the part well. He looks
the part and he's a fine gentle-
man. We started working on this
show three months ago. We
would get together, just the two
of us."
The playwright feels confi-
dent the play will be a success.
"I feel that it is coming along
as well as expected," Nail said.
"I am hoping that we get a lot of
laughs. I feel good about that I
have written five or six stage
plays. I have written five
books."
Acting with the playwright
could be intimidating for an
actor since the writer would be
expected to know his lines.
Nall, however, has to run his
lines just like any other actor.
"He wrote it a long time ago,"
Weingarten said of Nall. "He
has to memorize his lines just
like the rest of us."
Weingarten has been, acting
for four years but helped with
lights, ushering and set building
before he started acting.
He said his favorite acting
role was playing Colonel
Kincaid in "The Oldest Living
Graduate."
"I could be funny and sad," he
said of the role. "It was World
War I and I was in a wheelchair.
I had a lot of lines and speech-
es. It was a fun role."
Weingarten also played Chief
Sitting Bull in 'Annie Get Your
; Gun" and the wizard in "Once
Upon a Mattress." He recently
played an Internal Revenue
Service agent in "Love, Sex and
the IRS" at the Citrus County
Art League.
S. Weingarten is one of those
people who have lived "all
over" He was born in New York
City, but spent 20 years in the
United States Marine Corps,
retiring as a lieutenant colonel


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


agustine
ATRE
LIGHT


some new faces per-
form with us. We are
proud that Sam
allowed us to be the
theatre group that
brought his plays to
the attention of local
theatergoers.
Months of
rehearsal and week-
ends of performing
have now passed
and it's time to move
on. Sometimes
actors actually


breathe a sigh of relief when a
show is over, yet eagerly look
forward to the next.
As one play ends, there is
always another just around the
corner. We have chosen a dif-
ferent sort of play to celebrate
our 30th anniversary. We are
moving on to our next show,
"Good Help Is Hard to
Murder," a comedy mystery
spoof written by Pat Cook.
The director has hinted that
it is going to feature a very
unusual cast member. Theater
lovers are invited to come cele-


WHAT: "Yard Sale" and
"Fresh Ice."
WHEN: 7.30 p.m today
and Saturday and 2:30
p.m. Sunday.
WHERE: West Citrus
Community Center, 8940
W. Veterans Road,
Homosassa Springs
COST: Tickets are $10 in
advance; $12 at the door.
GET INFO: Call 527.9061
or e-mail gulfislandscivic
theatre@yahoo.com.

in 1981. He has lived in such
places as Maryland and North
Carolina. He worked as a com-
puter consultant in Miami
before retiring with his wife,


Shelby, to Sugarmill Woods in
1993.
Son Jeff, 44, lives in
Maryland. Their daughter,
Beth, 42, lives in St Pete Beach.
No, he was never a doctor
"That's a nickname I got
when I was a kid," he said. "My
father died when I was 11 years
old. I came from the hospital to
school and they called me "doc"
because I came from there. I
was in the fifth grade at the
time."
So why does he get up on the
boards and act?
"It is sort of fun," he said.
It's fun even if Nall and
Weingarten are worrying about
whether the audience
will enjoy the show.


brate with us on the weekend
of Oct. 20 for dinner theater at
Tuscany on the Meadows in the
Citrus Hills Lodge.
Passion for the theater is the
reason we keep seeing the
same faces on stage with the
other .local theater troupes,
too. Others who don't perform
are just as passionate about
theater, yet prefer to be out of
the spotlight as stage man-
agers, tech crew, costumers, set
designers, builders and
painters. They may not be
seen, but they are always there
doing a job they love.
When you are involved with
theater, "ya gotta love it,"
because if you don't have the
passion, it is merely a way to
pass time. Passion for theater
has kept Gulf Islands Civic
Theatre in the spotlight for the
past thirty years and the pas-
sion continues.


Jeri Augustine is a
producer/director with
Gulf Islands Civic Theatre.


during a brief intermission. Tickets
are $6.
For information, call 746-4882.

Dances

,Memorable music
Beverly Hills Recreation
Association will host The Santellas,
Dick and Gloria today at the
Clubhouse, 77 Civic Circle.
The Santellas, dancers them-
selves, who understand the prefer-
ences of many dancers, will pres-
ent a variety of music that is 100
percent danceable. They have
been busy in the area since 1980,
playing at many dance clubs from
The Villages to Gainesville. The
evening will be filled with "sparkling
old time dance tunes that bring
back memories."
All BHRA dances are open to
the public. Doors open at 7 p.m.
with dancing from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
All tickets are $6. Refreshments
are served.
For information, call 746-4882.


Spirit of Citrus dances
The public is invited to attend
Saturday night dances at Kellner
Auditorium, 102 Civic Circle,
Beverly Hills, Citrus County, 34465.
Dances are sponsored by Spirit of
Citrus Dancers, USA Dance
Chapter 6072.
Saturday The theme for this
dance is "County Fair celebrating
the great American way." This
dance promises to be lots of fun
with treats, games and prizes.
Dress is casual (red, white &
blue?); straw hats would be appro-
priate. Music and lesson by Butch
Phillips.
Doors open at 6:45 p.m. A com-
plimentary dance lesson will be
given at 7:00. General dancing is
from 7:30 until 10. There is a "Get
Acquainted" table for dancers with-
out dance partners. Admission is
$7 for non-members and $5 for
members. Coffee, sodas and ice
are available. For additional infor-
mation, call Ann at 344-3768 or
Lloyd and Kathy at 726-1495.


Rowe, a former teacher and band-
master, is the conductor. You are
invited to call John Durbin at 795-
1863 for more information. The
band welcomes the opportunity to
play so call John if you need them
for a community function. They will
be happy to play a Christmas con-
cert if a date can be arranged.
Chorus rehearsals
The Chorus of Beverly Hills will
begin rehearsals for its holiday con-
cert from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 5, in the Beverly Hills
Community Church's Jack Steele
Fellowship Hall on the Civic Circle.
Singers for all four voice parts
are encouraged to join this friendly,
music-loving group.
Singers will be registered and
music will be distributed. The cho-
rus welcomes all people who are
residents of Citrus County and who
are eager to sing and to make the
commitment to attend rehearsals
regularly. While the ability to read
music is desirable, it is not neces-
sary.
The chorus is still looking for a
director; but it does have a new
accompanist, Beverly Engberg.
The concert will be at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 16, in the Sanctuary
of the Beverly Hills Community
Church, 82 Civic Circle.
For more information about join-
ing this fun-loving group, call
Volena Van Gunst, music chairman,
at 746-5680.
Sunday in the Hills
Continuing the popular Sunday
in the Hills program, the Beverly
Hills Recreation Association at 77
Civic Circle will present "The
Entertainer" Bob Rodgers from 2 to
4 p.m. Sept. 10.
His musical program will bring
back memories of your favorite
songs and vocalists.
Enjoy coffee and sweet treats


Publix Brand Products


0 2006 Publix Asset Managemant Company.


600476


FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 7C


SCENE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL g


k


807-0825 FCRN
SOUTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
2379 Broad Street, Brooksville, FL 34604-6899
ISSUES THIS NOTICE TO ADJACENT PROPERTY
OWNERS FOR APPROVAL OF
WATER USE PERMIT NO. 20007805.010
THIS NOTICE IS FOR YOUR INFORMATION ONLY
AND DOES NOT REQUIRE ANY ACTION ON YOUR PART.
Permittee Name: Hampton Hills, a Florida General Partnership (Skyview Golf Course)
Use Type: Recreation/Aesthetic
located in Sec 23, 24, 26, 34/Township 18S/Range 18E, County: Citrus
Average Withdrawal: 1,229,300 gpd Peak Month: 3,352,500 gpd
Any person who is substantially affected by the Dist'rict's Proposed Agency
Action concerning a permit may request an administrative hearing in
accordance with Section 120.57, Florida Statutes (F. S.), and Part V of
Chapter 40D-1, Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.). A copy of the District's
rules or Proposed Agency Action may be obtained by contacting the District.
A request for a hearing must be filed with (received by) the Agency Clerk of
the District no later than 21 days after the date of this notice. Failure to file
a request for hearing within this time period shall constitute a waiver of any
right such person may have to request a hearing under Section 120.57, F.S.
If you have any questions concerning the evaluation of this permit, please
contact the Brooksville Regulation Department at (352) 796-7211. If you
have administrative questions, please contact the Brooksville office at (352)
796-7211, extension 4360.
The District does not discriminate based on disability. Anyone requiring reasonable accommodation under
the ADA should contact the Regulation Performance Management Department at (353) 796-7211 or 1-800-
423-1476; TDD only 1-800-231-6103.
680188








Fmn~...........US T4 25, cw ouy(F)CROIL


Special to the Chronicle
Casting Crowns, from left standing, Hector Cervantes, Chris Huffman, Juan Devevo, Andy Williams
and Megan Garrett; sitting from left, Melodee Devevo and Mark Hall, will perform Sept. 8 at Night of
Joy at Walt Disney World's Magic Kingdom. This is the second consecutive year the Atlanta, Ga.-
based band will perform at Night of Joy.


ROCKIN'
Continued from Page 1C

see people all the way down Main Street, that
was just awesome."
For Casting Crowns, the decision to return to
the Magic Kingdom this year was an easy one,
said lead singer Mark Hall.
"We're really excited, especially my little
girl. I wasn't much until she found out we're'
playing at (Cinderella's) Castle," Hall jokingly
said.
"The main reason we're coming back,
though, is the people at Disney really treated
us well. The spirit was really, really welcoming.
We wanted to be a part of it again."
Of course, there are the rides, too.
'Just the fact it's a theme park, we'll be rid-
ing rides, then we'll walk up on the stage," Hall
said. "It's definitely worth it. The tough part of
it would be the sound check We have to come
in while the park is closed and set up equip-
ment It'll be 2 or 3 in the morning. It's pretty
rough. The end product is well worth the
work."
Preparing for the event spiritually is a dif-
ferent task, Hall said.
"We don't put all the pressure on ourselves,"
Hall, a youth pastor at Eagles Landing Baptist
Church in Atlanta, Ga., said. "We pray each
night together, 'Lord do what you want; don't
let us get in your way,' and it's been working."
MercyMe is currently touring to promote its
latest album, "Coming Up To Breathe."
"Fans are reacting well," Cochran said. "The
album is still selling well. People are receiving
the songs Well. What songs we're playing live,
they're singing along. You can't hope for much
more."


Cochran hopes those in attendance in
September see more than the band onstage.
"I really hope that if people see anything in
us, it's Christ," he said. "We've never made any
excuses about who we are. We know the reason
we're in the position we're in is because Christ
put us there."
Casting Crowns, whose other members
include Melodee Devevo, Andy Williams, Chris
Hussman, Hector Cervantes, Megan Garrett
and Juan Devevo, wrapped up its "Lifesong"
tour in the spring.
"We're concentrating on ministering, doing
concerts around the world," Hall said. "It's
really neat to see what God's doing around the
world."
Hall will also be busy promoting his first
book, "Lifestories," due out in stores Tuesday.
"It's stories from behind both albums, things
that built the basis of our songs," Hall said. "It
kind of happened almost on accident Tim
Luke, who's wrote with Charles Stanley, came
to one of our concerts and was like 'Dude you
need to write a book.' So we started getting
together on Mondays for about 30 minutes, sit-
ting there recording the stories, this is where
this song came from and so on. We've got all of
the stories; it's really neat.."
Earlier this year, Disney officials were rec-
ognized at the Dove Awards. Walt Disney World
Resort received the Gospel Music Association
(GMA) Lifetime Achievement Award during
GMA Music Week 2006 in April in Nashville,
Tenn. The Lifetime Achievement Award is pre-
sented to an entity to recognize major contri-
butions to the gospel music community for 20
or more years.
And while this year's event is two weeks
away, officials are busy preparing for 2007,
which will mark the 25th anniversary of Night
of Joy.


806-0825 FCRN
Report on Student Progression
School Year 2005-2006
School Board of Citrus County

Section 1008.25(7)(b) of the Florida Statutes requires that each district school board
annually publish in the local newspaper and report in writing to the State Board of
Education the following information:

1. Provisions of the law (section 1008.25, Florida Statutes) that relate to student
progression and the district's school board policies and procedures on student
promotion and retention.

Student promotion in Citrus County Schools is based upon an evaluation of each
student's achievement in terms of-appropriate instructional goals. In addition, student
progression from one grade to. another is based, in part, upon proficiency in reading,
writing, mathematics, and science.

2 By grade, the number and percentage of all students in grades three through
ten performing at levels 1 and 2 on the reading portion of the FCAT.

Grade level Number of Percent of Number of Percent of
students students students students
scoring at scoring at scoring at scoring at
level 1 level 1 level 2 level 2
3 82 7% 92 8%
4 138 13% 131 12%
5 138 12% 169 15%
6 1.74 15% 211 19%
7 /*'208 17% 248 20%
8 287 22% 417 32%
9 360 26% 471 35%
10 439 36% 385 31%
3. By grade, the number and percentage of all students retained in grades three
through ten.
Grade level Percent of students Number of students
retained retained
3 1113 2.6% -29
4 1125 .9% 11
5 1172 .2% 2
6 1142 1.6% 18
7 1286 3.2% 41
8 1340 1.8% 24
9 1576 10.7% 168
10 1313 10.3% 135

4. Information on the total number of students promoted for good cause in grade
three, by each category of good cause as specified by law.

Good Cause Category Description Total Number of Students
Promoted for Good Cause
Students having limited English proficiency and
who have less than 2 years of instruction in 3
English for Speakers of Other Languages
Students with disabilities whose Individual
Education Plan indicates that participation in the 5
statewide assessment program would not be
appropriate.
Students who demonstrate an acceptable level 5
of performance on an alternative assessment.
Students who demonstrate proficiency through a
portfolio that they are reading equal to a level 2 1
performance level on FCAT. 0835S !' i
Students with disabilities who participate in
FCAT with an Individual Education Plan or
Section 504 Plan that reflects 2 years of 54
intensive remediation in reading and have been
previously retained in grades kindergarten,
grade 1, and grade 2.
Students who have received intensive reading for
the last two or more years, but still demonstrate a 1
deficiency in readingand have been retained in
kindergarten, grade 1, or grade 2 for a total of
two years.
5. Any revisions to the district's school board policy on student promotion and
retention from the prior year.

CHANGES FOR THE 2006-2007 SCHOOL YEAR

Changes to the 2006-2007 Student Progression Plan centered largely on alignment of the
district plan to state requirements found in the 2006-2007 A++ legislation.

At the elementary level, changes related primarily to the use of intervention tiers and the
specification of diagnostic assessment instruments.

At the middle school level, changes to the Student Progression Plan are related to the
following areas:

1. Students entering the sixth grade will be required to successfully complete the following
courses while attending middle school:
3 courses of English
3 courses of Mathematics
3 courses of Science
3 courses of Social Studies
and 1 course in career and education planning in either 7th or 8th grade.

2. Importance of Free Enterprise, U.S. History, Declaration of Independence, and
Constitution must be emphasized in the program of study.

3. Students must obtain a cumulative average of 1.0 on a 4.0 scale for successful
completion of required courses for middle school.

4. The opportunity to replace (or grade forgive) a reported nine-weeks grade or final
course grade is not available through remediation opportunities.


At the high school level, changes to the Studernt Progression Plan are related to the
following areas: ;

1. Career Preparation and Self Determination courses may be substituted for Technical
Systems and Applications as indicated in the student's IEP or EP. Students enrolled in


the Academy of Health Careers may substitute Medical Skills and Services for
Technical Systems and Application. (1 credit.)

2. Legislation passed in 2006 established two additional requirements for graduation.
Beginning with the 2006-2007 school year, students must receive 6 of the 18 course
requirements through IB, AP, AICE, or dual enrollment and students must earn a 3.5
weighted GPA.

3. Continuously enrolled Citrus County students, completing high school graduation
requirements in Citrus County at the same time as their 9th grade peers, are eligible to
participate in the ceremony associated with the school issuing the diploma. However,
students must have received notification of successful completion by the last day for
seniors prior to their home school graduation ceremonies.

4. In order for students to take advantage of Florida Virtual School courses, they must
maintain current enrollment in their home school pursuant to Section VII, H. by
attending a full day of classes (4).


Going on Vacation?












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With just one phone call to The Citrus County Chronicle,
you can donate the credit for "stopped" papers while you're
away to Citrus County Students. Your donation helps local
teachers receive no-cost newspaper subscriptions for their
classrooms. It's an easy way to promote literacy and help
young readers learn about the real world.
Call 352-563-5655 and ask about Vacation Donation.
Even when school is not in session the days which are
donated go into a fund for when school is in session ready to
produce newspapers for educational purposes.
Your donation is greatly appreciated.

















C I T R U 0 U N




WJ00
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CITRUS COUNTY (PL) CHRONICLE


Ad' 1v.nk- A,,/-.,C 2.006,


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SCENE







C,'rp,,.~ r,( U'V (rfL ILcS EFU G T2 0


If you're not there to rock the universe, you're playing at the wrong event.

Paul Coleman, Newsboys guitarist, about the event.


UNIVERSE
Continued from Page 1C

very well. The production and
staging are great. It's a great
event They're doing it for all
the right reasons.
"This one night you can get
over the craziness of the sum-
mer. You head down there and
you 'Rock the Universe.' What
a great name for an event If
you're not there to rock the
universe, you're playing at the
wrong event It takes big shoes
to play there."
It's the second year in a row
at Rock the Universe for
Atlanta, Ga.-based Third Day,
winners of 24 Dove awards
since 1998, including group of
the year three times (2001-03).
Third Day also has won two
Grammys for Best Rock Gospel
Album ("Wire" 2004; "Come
Together" 2002).
"Well," Third Day's lead
singer Mac Powell said, laugh-
ing, "I'd like to hope we're
pretty much prepared for it
We've been doing this for quite
a few years. It's our fourth or
fifth time. I hope that we're
ready... if not, we're in trouble.
,We do several shows through-
:out summer, though it's been a
:light summer for us this year.
:By the time we get there, we'll
be ready to go."
Ministering at events such as
:Rock the Universe allows the
:band to reach both Christians
:and non-Christians, Powell
'said.
"It's a place that a lot of
:Christians are there," he said.
"And a lot of people who are
not Christians are there, as
well. Even if they don't come to
hear us, maybe by walking by,
they'll hear the music, stop
and listen to some of the music
we play and the things we say."
Powell said he and his band
mates, Tai Anderson, Brad


Pnolo courtesy of Unl.ersal Sludos
The Newsboys, which will perform Friday, Sept. 8, at Rock the Universe at Universal Studios, perform
one of their songs during the 2004 event.


Avery, David Carr and Mark
Lee, enjoy the atmosphere.
"That's an exciting event,


because you've got rides, lights
flashing, cotton candy," he
said. "It makes for a great time.


We've had a lot of great times
there."
Most notably, their perform-


ance in 2003, Powell said.
"It was just a great spirit
there," said Powell. "The peo-
ple were having a great time...
I cannot really explain why it
was so great. It was just very
encouraging. We were playing
in a different location that
night than we normally did. It
was really different. We had a
great night."
Events such as Rock the
Universe allow Third Day to
bring along their families, too.
All five members brought their
wives and children last year.
"I love going to the parks and
riding the rides," the 33-year-
old father of three said.
And for fans of Third Day
awaiting their next album, it's
not far off. In July, they were
putting the finishing touches
on a special Christmas-offer-
ings CD, due out in October.
"We're 99 percent done with
it now," Powell said in a late-
July interview. "It's worship-
oriented songs. We're excited
about it."
For Newsboys fans, the wait
for another studio album is a
short one. While it's been
almost two years since the
release of "Devotion," the
group is preparing for the
release of "Go," its 14th studio
album, on Oct. 31.
"Once again, we're excited,
it's the best record we've ever
released," said Coleman,
whose band mates include
Peter Furler, Phil Joel,
Duncan Phillips and Jeff
Frankenstein. "It truly is. It's
the best record the band has
ever made. It's got that hip-
hoppy dance the News Boys
are known for. It's also got the
content. It's taking it to a new
level.
"Peter has written most of
the songs. They're probably
the best ones he's ever writ-
ten. The rest of us pitched in
where there were holes to fill.
It's a fresh-sounding album."


BAND WEB SITES
* Mercy Me: mercyme.org
* Casting Crowns: casting
crowns.com
* BarlowGirl:
barlowgirl.comn./
* Rebecca St. James:
rsjames.com/
* David Crowder Band:
davidcrowderband.corn
* Building 429:
b429.com
* Todd Agnew: toddagnew
.com
* Matthew West:
matthewwest.com
* Vicky Beeching: vicky
beeching.com
* Jeremy Camp: jeremy
camp.com
* TobyMac: tobymac.com
* ZOEgirl: zoegirlonline.com
* Kirk Franklin: kirkfranklin
.us
* Hawk Nelson: hawknelson
.com
* Smokie Norful: smokie
norful.com
* The Afters:
theafters.com.,'
* Third Day: thirdday.com
* Newsboys: newsboys.com
* Relient K: relientk.com
* MXPX: mxpx.com
* Grits: grits7.com
* Skillet: skillet.com
* Pocket Full of Rocks:
pocketfullofrocks.com
* Krystal Meyers: krystal
meyers.com
* Monday Morning: monday
morningmusic.com
* Audio Adrenaline:
audioa.com
* Superchic[k]: superchick
online.com
* Kutless: kutless.com
* Day of Fire: dayoffire.com
* DecembeRadio: decembe
radio.com
* RED: redmusiconline.com
* Al Denson: aldenson.com
* Carl Cartee:
carlcartee.com


GET THE WORD OUT
* Nonprofit organizations are invited to submit news release.
es about upcoming community events.
* Write the name of the event, who sponsors it, when and
where it will take place and other details.
* Include a contact name and phone number to be printed
in the paper
* News releases are subject to editing
* Call 563-5660 for details.


CI T u s c u N T Y


---NICLE
C- 110 I


L-1it's what matters.


$20.00 per person
$200.00 for
Corporate Table of 8
Dress Business Attire


CH( ONiE
HIP-


United Way
of Citrus County


For more information:
Contact the United Way
Office at 527-8894


RSVP by Wednesday,
August 23, 2006


Save Our Waters Week
Presents

&hov Stopperg

Friday, September 15
Citrus Hills Golf& Country Club Tickets
Cocktails ~ 6:30 p.m.
Dinner -7:15 p.m. $35.00
Show ~ 8 p.m.

Dinner: Show produced by Shernilee A ustin
Chicken Marsala Entertainers:
Sliced Sirloin Tom Gray (singer and musician)
Athena Hagerman (dancer)
Red Bliss Potatoes Lilliana Hagerman (dancer)
Green Beans Almondine JoAnn Hettel (singer and poetess)
Glazed Baby Carrots Brittani Hooper (singer)
Salad and dessert Jimmy Brown (local favorite)
Carol Lee Shevlin (singer extraordinaire)

For ticket information call: Carol Lee Wallis-Shevlin 352-257-1015,
Lace Blue-McLean 344-5955, Cheryl Phillips 527-0800.


Proceeds to benefit Citrus 20/20, Inc., a not
for profit organization and proud sponsor of
Save Our Waters Week.


EZ


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United Way of Citrus County
Proudly Presents
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Kick-Off Luncheon
Wednesday, August 30, 2006
Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club
11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.


FRuDAY, AUGUST 25, 2006 9C


SCENE


Crrays Courry (FL s


,


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Offer good while supplies last and expires 9'30/2006 Umbrellas musl be picked up In office








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COTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


100 FluDAYAUGUST 6




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