MIAMI (AP) _ Centrust Savings Bank on Tuesday asked the American Stock Exchange to halt trading in Centrust shares while the thrift revises its financial statement, which had been criticized by federal regulators.

The bank reported a $119 million loss in its report for the fiscal year ending Sept. 30. Its stock would have resumed trading Tuesday following a five-day suspension ordered by the Office of Thrift Supervision, which alleged CenTrust filed inaccurate and misleading financial statements.

Centrust continues to deny the substance of the OTS allegations, but nevertheless will amend its report to respond to the regulator's comments, according to a statement the savings bank released Tuesday afternoon.

The revised report should be submitted on or about February 1, and Centrust officials have asked that trading be halted until the report is filed. The amended report will not change Centrust's $119 million loss or other previously reported financial results, bank officials said.

Centrust stock closed at 75 cents before the OTS suspension was imposed. It was halted on the American Stock Exchange before trading began Tuesday.

Meanwhile, Florida banking regulators expect to continue assisting a federal probe into junk bond trading practices at CenTrust.

The State Comptrollers Office has provided documents to Securities and Exchange Commission investigators looking into a trading network involving CenTrust, Lincoln Savings and Loan of Irvine, Calif., and others, comptroller spokesman Terrence McElroy said Tuesday.

The SEC is examining an alleged ''daisy chain'' operation in which Centrust bought hundreds of millions in high-risk bonds and participated in several securities trades with junk bond whiz Michael Milken and Lincoln executive Charles Keating Jr. Milken and some thrifts allegedly rotated junk bonds and stock sales among themselves to manipulate profits.